Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL)

 - Class of 1983

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1983 volume:

im ' iV:i ' ' Ml. Ok Hatter 1982 — 1983 Volume LXII Stetson University DeLand, Florida Table of Contents Opening 1 Student . Life 18 Sports 60 Greeks 90 Organizations 108 Classes 136 Faculty 182 Closing 208 Sentry, Keep watch Guide us into the future As you led those One hundred years ago. 1. Bill Watier rides his bike in front of the Commons. 2. Eight fraternities crowd the circle for IFC bid pickup. 3. On his way from class, Jim Burr ' s keeps a smile on his face. 4. When studying, some students opt for the serenity of the outdoors rather than the library. 5. Jeff Burnett, Becky Layton, and Beth Schautz walk toward the CUB. 2 Opening 1. Spare moments are often spent talking with friends. 2. The Forest of Arden provides a refuge from the pressures of day-to-day life at Stetson. 3. After a long week of orienting freshmen, Mike Menard relaxes in a pool at Daytona Beach. 4. Kim Carpenter and Mike Goodrich share a few laughs between classes. 5. Kris Fair stops to read her mail. Opening 3 DeLand ' s Dream Becomes Reality Henry A. DeLand launched the development of Stetson University ' in the fall of 1883. Mr. DeLand, a successful New York businessman and a former baking powder manufacturer, moved to Florida with a dream. He hoped to make the area, now known as DeLand, a cultural and religious center for Florida. This endeavor began when Mr. DeLand organized a school at the area Baptist church on November 5, 1883. The pastor of the church, Dr. }. H. Griffith, served as the principal until the spring of 1885. Mr. DeLand set out to clear four acres of land on the corner of Woodland Boulevard and Minnesota Avenue and erect a building to house the school, known as DeLand Academy. Completed in the spring of 1884, DeLand Hall was to become the cornerstone of Stetson University. At the same time, a committee of the Florida Baptist Convention was looking for a site on which to establish a women ' s college. The Baptist leaders opted instead to cooperate with the new coeducational institution of higher learning in DeLand and began a relationship of mutual support which has endured through the years. In his attempt to raise finances. Dr. Forbes encouraged John B. Stetson, the famous hat manufacturer and new- resident of DeLand, to donate to the building of a new dormitory. Mr. Stetson agreed to contribute on the condition that the building have indoor plumbing Stetson Hall opened in 1886. In 1889, the Board of Trustees voted to change the name of the college to that of its greatest benefactor, John B. Stetson, who contin- ued his invaluable support until his death in 1906. Hi1 " " lillilHiiir-iiB 1 L N JOHN B. STETSON. v-)- -iv _., -I... -,..p , ' ' • t Ui- 4 Organizations ' 1. Famous hat manufacturer John B. Stetson contributed about $1,000,000 to Stetson University during his lifetime. 2. Located on Camphor Lane, the Stetson Mansion still stands today. 3. Faculty and students of the early university pose in front of Elizabeth Hall. 4. DeLand Hall, the oldest university building in Florida, is shown here as it appeared before its recent renovation. 5. DeLand ' s first schoolhouse, shovi ' n here, was erected in 1877 and remained open for only two years. Henry DeLand recognized the need for another school in 1883. 6. Henry A. DeLand was the founder of the school which eventually grew to become the Stetson University of today. 7. DeLand was sparsely populated in the late 1800 ' s, as shown by this artist ' s aerial conception of the town at that time. 8. The businessmen of early DeLand were instrumental in their support of the fledgling school. 9. The fields of early DeLand were used for the cultivation of citrus fruit as well as the cultivation of minds. Opening 5 Sentry. Keep the faith. You are with us. Though unseen. In our heart. ;! ' ' " l ' - ' ' . J. . i HFStil si£M lyieff 11. r..- ; . . RHP | ' :; 4 ' ' " " . — m fUJL- - - =—7 ■ - ' .. rj- ■ • B-w Koi Ji " ' - - -r:- ' «• . -.- 6 Opening 1. Alison Steele looks over her notes in the Hat Rack. 2. Aerospace photography produces some interesting aspects of Stetson ' s campus. 3. Colorful beach towels decorate the Phi Mu apartment during rush. 4. The cupola on Elizabeth Hall is one of Stetson ' s landmarks. 5. The Hat Rack patio is the place to be during the ten o ' clock hour. 6. The ten o ' clock hour is also a good time to catch up on the news or do some last minute studying. 7. Backpacks and bikes prove invaluable to some Stetson students. 8. IFC bid pickup finds these Lambda Chi Alpha fall pledges. 9. Maria Stokley makes her way from Davis Hall. Opening 7 Presidents Lead Stetson Through One Hundred Years John Forbes Lincoln Huiley William Sims Allen Dr. John Forbes, the first pre- sident of Stetson University, served from 1885 to 1904. Born and raised in Rochester, New York, he graduat- ed from the University of Rochester, then taught Latin and Greek at Brockport State Teachers ' College. In the fall of 1885, when Dr. Forbes accepted the presidency of DeLand Academy, the campus consisted of four acres of land and one building, the present DeLand Hall. Forbes, a very aggressive and able man, was responsible for interesting Mr. John B. Stetson in contributing toward the construction of a sorely needed dormitory. The original Flagler Hall and the present Stetson, Chaudoin, Elizabeth, and Sampson Halls were ail buili during Dr. Forbes ' pre- siden " ' . ' . Stetson University ' s second president, Dr. Lincoln Huiley, received his Bachelor of Arts from Harvard University, another Ba- chelor of Arts degree and his Master ' s degree from Bucknell University, and his Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Chicago. Dr. Huiley was an autocratic individual, a man of great intelligence, and an exceptionally fine orator. Dr. Huiley built Stetson from a small school with little equipment or endowment in 1904 to a strong university with state-of-the-art equipment and modern buildings in 1934. During his presidency. Dr. Huiley donated the chimes which were placed in the cupola of Elizabeth Hall and began con- struction of the tower that bears his name and to which the chimes were moved in 1934. A graduate of Baylor University with a Doctor of Philosophy degree from Columbia University, Dr. Wil- liam Sims Allen served on t ' accrediting committee of the South- ern Association of Colleges and Schools before coming to Stetson in 1934. Dr. Allen drew on his exper- ience with the Association in raising the standards of the school by implementing an Honors System in which junior and senior students who showed exceptional ability were allowed to work independently in the fields of their choice. Being a man of vigor, strength, and congen- iality, Dr. Allen succeeded in improving university relations with the Florida Baptist Convention. At one time the need for campus housing was so severe as to force Dr. Allen from the president ' s home to provide living space for some of the female students. Dr. Allen resigned from the presidency at the 6nd of 1947 due to failing health. Opening J. Ollie Edmunds Dr. Paul Francis Geren received a Doctor of Philosophy degree from Harvard University and served as a foreign service officer in the State Department for twenty years. He was the first deputy director of the Peace Corps and the author of the best-selhng book, Burma Diary. Dr. Geren was chosen as president of the Univer- sity in 1967, and foreign exchange programs were first instituted during his administration. Dr. Geren grew unpopular with the faculty and students and resigned in 1969, after serving a term of only twenty-one months. Paul Francis Geren Dr. J. Ollie Edmunds graduated from Stetson University with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1925. In 1927, he was awarded a Master of Arts degree and, in 1928, a Bachelor of Law degree. Dr. Edmunds is the recipient of many awards from state, national, secular, and religious organizations, signifying his contribution to mankind as a statesman and a leader. Following fourteen years of service on the Board of Trustees, Dr. Edmunds was elected president in 1948. During a presidency which spanned nearly nineteen years, he saw Stetson add sixteen buildings and 47 acres of land. Dr. Edmunds was elected Chancellor of the University following his resignation and continues to serve Stetson in that capacity today. Dr. Pope A. Duncan, the current president of Stetson, received his Bachelor of Science degree and a Master ' s degree from the University of Georgia and a Doctor of Philosophy degree from the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He was unanimously elected president of Stetson in 1977. Dr. Duncan has long been involved in administrative and scholarly leadership, having taught at four different universities and seminaries and having served as president of two colleges. Dr. Duncan is committed to the traditional relationship between Stetson University and the Florida Baptist Convention. He believes the University has a responsibility to provide students with a quality education within a Christian environment. John E. Johns Dr. John E. Johns began serving Stetson University as an instructor in the history depart- ment, and later advanced to Chairman of the history and political science departments. In 1970, he was named president of the University. Dr. Johns was liked and trusted by the faculty, the students, and the Florida Baptist Convention, which enabled him to transform a divided institution into a more unified, cooperative organ- ization. It was during his presi- dency, from 1970 to 1976, that the much larger and improved Ed- munds Activities Center was con- structed and a grant was secured for the remodeling of Flagler Hall. Presently, Dr. Johns is president of Furman University. Dr. Pope A. Duncan Opening 9 Sentry. Mind your purpose; For you nor we Shall go blindly on. Without reason. 1. One of Stetson ' s furry residents pauses for a snack in the Forest of Arden. 2. Waiting for their next " Coke " party, the rushees listen to the sisters sing. 3. Heike Twiefel greets a friend with a smile. 4. Walt Ramsey, Doug Van Dyke, Bill Ballinger, and Kim Maddison prepare for an exam. 5. Rodney Ellis converses with Jenny Williams. 6. Hulley Tower is one of the more prominent landmarks on Stetson ' s campus. 7. Darren Light and Jackie Manning seek out some sunshine. 8. Some free time, warm weather, and an open spot of grass make for a relaxing afternoon. 9. Mail from home is often the only tie to the " real " world. 10. Sue Lynne Roulstone studies under the shade provided by a bent tree. 11. Tommye Elam and Kevin Kratlna safely cross Woodland Boulevard. 10 Opening jiffl..- ' jiT J Eiil t m f,m: jfl i S|| B Opening 11 Caiiipus Expands, Brick by Brick -3, when classes were first DeLand Academy, the young :::.,...: i;,..d no physical plant of its own. The students met in one of the Sunday school rooms of the Baptist church. Today, the campus of Stetson Universi- ty includes 34 buildings on nearly one hundred acres. 1. DeLand Hall, the oldest university building in continuous use in the state of Florida, was built by Henr ' A. DeLand in the spring of 1884. In its early years, this building housed the chapel, the library, and all of the classrooms of DeLand Academy. DeLand Hall was renovated in 1980 and presently houses administrative offices. 2. Chaudoin Hall was built in three sections with the center section completed in 1892 and the north and south wings completed in 1894 and 1935, respectively. Chaudoin was named for Dr. W. N. Chaudoin and has always been used as a women ' s dormitory. 3. John B. Stetson built Elizabeth Hall in 1892 and added the north and south wings in 1897. The building, named for Mr. Stetson ' s wife, is currently the academic center of the campus with many classrooms and offices as well as the University Chapel. 4. Dr. Lincoln Hulley began construction on Hulley Tower before his death in 1934. The Eloise chimes, named for Mrs. Hulley, were moved from the cupola of Elizabeth Hall to the top of the tower when it was completed. Dr. and Mrs. Hulley are interred in crypts located on the first floor of the tower. 5. Built in the spring of 1886, Stetson Hall was the second building erected on Stetson ' s campus and the first coeducational dormitory in the state of Florida. Originally, Stetson Hall contained living space for Dr. Forbes and his family, offices, the dining room, and the kitchen as well as rooms for both students and teachers. 6. Sampson Hall, originally named the Carnegie Building, was built around 1908 to house the library. It was remodeled in 1964 and became the center for the Art and Language Departments following the construction of the duPont-Ball Library. Oper And when one hundred years have gone Just as one hundred past. The story will tell of our growth By the lead — through Fa ith and Reason — of the first Sentry, Kurt Tesh 1. Everyone who is anyone can be found on the Hat Rack Patio. 2. Scot Browning checks out the scenery at Daytona Beach. 3. The Pikes are climbing the Hbrary to hang their Greek Week banner. 4. The Pi Phis enter a baby bed in the Greek Week bed race. 5. Josie Tulka sprawls in the yearbook editor ' s room. 6. The numerous park benches around campus enable the students to enjoy the fresh air and each other. 7. The swing behind Stetson Hall gives students a lift. 8. Sharon Steelman shares a smile with a friend. 9. One Stetson male admires the scenery. 10. A Stetson coed relaxes with a good book. 14 Opening Opening 15 Stetson University: Stetson University- has been providing students with a high quaiitj ' of education for one- hundred years. Today it contin- ues this tradition with the Schools of Liberal Arts, Busi- ness Administration, and Mu- sic. The learning tradition began with the opening of the DeLand Academy in the Baptist Church of DeLand in 1883. This small academy became a college in 1885, and in 1889, the name was changed to John B. Stetson University. The University ' commenced its career with five distinct departments: College, Acad- emy, Normal School, Art School and Music School. In 1892, there were 202 students and a faculty of sixteen teachers. The Business College was opened as a distinct department in the Fall of 1897. In October 1900, the College of Law was opened, and the School of Technology (inclusive of the College of Mechanic Arts) was established October 1, 1902. So high a stand did Stetson University take among its con- temporaries, that, as the result of its fine faculty and curricula, in the Spring of 1898, Chicago University granted it full affilia- tion with its College of Liberal Arts. This relation continued for over nine years, with many students from each of the universities attending the other throughout the year. The Stetson academic tradi- tion has developed steadily in the past one-hundred years, with the University recently being granted a charter of Phi Beta Kappa. Through the years, the Univsr-; " ' hns also com- bined ef ' DeLand i promote cui ;, tional expei; community 16 Opening An Academic Tradition !hk MJ ' 1 1. Dedicated students discover interest- ing facts while working in the scientific laboratory. 2. Laboratory work has always been a very serious and integral part of a student ' s curriculum. 3. A young couple examines the large world globe while others concentrate on their homework assignments. 4. Students in the Business School listen intently to their professor ' s interesting lecture. 5. These busy students figure columns of numbers on their " classic " adding machines. Opening 17 Student Life SON NIVE ■ . Pro Deo et Veritate 1983 I fTf V y •V V . - 19 Rush 1982 Greek organizations are a big part of life at Stetson, and Rush is a big part of Greek organizations. Last fall, Panhellenic hosted a record number of 236 women. Of these, 124 pledged one of the seven sororities on campus. The Inter-fraternity Council also had a large number of people going through Rush, and the fraternities on campus ended up with many promising pledges. 20 Student Life Rush 1. The proud pledges of Pi Kappa Alpha give a cheer for their fraternity before joining their brothers at bid pick-up. 2. Sorority members greet new pledges in front of Chaudoin Hall before formally accepting them into their groups at candlelighting and pledging ceremonies. 3. The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Phi wait in front of the Carlton Union Building to receive their newly pledged brothers at bid pick-up. 4. The annual Panhellenic beach party provides a great chance for both sororities and fraternities to brush up on their rushing skills. 5. Prospective pledges mingle with the members of Phi Mu at a formal rush party. Rush Student Life 21 Green- feather One of the highlights of the fall semester was Greenfeather week. The Greenfeather committee sponsored fundraising activities throughout the week and donated the money to local charitable organizations. The week got off to a good start on Monday with a chalk draw in front of the Carlton Union Building. Later that evening, representatives from various groups on campus competed in the annual " Mr. Beauty " contest. Students participated in a rock-a-thon on Tuesday, the Greenfeather Follies on Wednesday, and the Greenfeather Olympics on Thursday. The week culminated on Friday evening with the Greenfeather Carnival. There were various booths and activities, as well as an abundance of door prizes. Overall, the week was a tremendous success, and several charities benefitted from the efforts of Stetson students. 1. Phi Mu Kari Fitzgerald adds to the festivities of the Greenfeather carnival by selling balloons. 2. Lee Schefer participates in the talent portion of the Mr. Beauty contest. 3. At the Greenfeather follies, Jeff Banter shows off his musical talent. 4. Comedy is one of David Young ' s fortes, and he shares the laughs at the Greenfeather follies. 5. Greenfeather week started off with a chalk draw where passers-by could write messages for all to see. 22 Student Life Greenfeather Greenfeather Student Life 23 Greek Week The end of October brought the beginning of Greek Week. During the week of October 31, sororities and fraternities came together in friendly competition to show their unity and increase campus awareness. The week started off with a test of knowledge. Sunday and Monday, Greek students competed in a college quiz bowl. On Monday, Panhellenic and I.F.C. pooled their resources toward a community service project. Students paired off and went door-to-door around DeLand, collecting canned food for the Neigh- borhood Center. The Greek organiza- tions gathered in Elizabeth Hall Chapel on Wednesday night to serenade one another at the Greek Sing. The highlight of the week occurred Thursday after- noon as students raced up and down Hayden Boulevard for the annual bed race. Thursday night was skit night, and pledges from each sorority and fraterni- ty performed a skit about their group ' s founding. Throughout the week, the various Greek organizations displayed information and trivia related to their groups so that passers-by could ask questions and learn more about the Greek system at Stetson. The week ended with a party on Saturday where awards were presented to the sorority and fraternity that showed the most involvement during the week. 1. Members of Delta Sigma Phi race to the finish hne to win the annual Greek Week bed race. 2. Richard Weiss and his fraternity brothers show that Greek Week is not the only time Greeks display their spirit. ' " - - - tjr li t i % ft . .... ' ' ■■■ .. % ' i i ' ' fflw ' ,t. L4I %i X Hj % =1 Im 1 „; H ! " «!!!«j5a H J fSR f 2 , W «■! n Tyif io H M ¥ fif r ' f . HH BI - - ' -- AV. ' iJ m--: 24 Student Life Greek Week ATO Charters The Theta Psi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was officially installed at Stetson on February 5, 1983. The weekend of the chartering was a time for celebration for all the members of the fraternity, but especially for those members involved in the colonization of Gamma Chi. The president, vice president, director of volunteer ser- vices, and executive director of the national organization flew to central Florida to participate in the festivities. That night, the members and national officers attended a cocktail party given in their honor by the Central Florida Alumni Association. On Saturday morning an initiation ceremony was held for the entire chapter, including the thirty-five current members, four alumni members, and Dr. Richard Cherry, the chapter advisor. Following the ceremony, the new brothers of the national fraternity were presented with their local charter. Later that day, the chapter and honored guests celebrated with a dinner party at the Lake Beresford Yacht Club, where the national president, David Thomas, was the guest speaker. 1. The brothers of the newest chapter of Alpha Tau Omega pose for a picture. 2. Alumni Advisor Bruce O ' Donahue performs the duties of Master of Ceremonies during the chartering celebration. 3. A handsome sign in the Commons serves as a reminder of the chartering of Stetson ' s Theta Psi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega. 4. Scott Kiesling, Russell Crumbly, St. Barnabas, and Allen Vinson celebrate the receiving of Theta Psi ' s charter. ATO Chartering Student Life 25 Intramurals One reason Stetson students joined campus social and religious organiza- tions was to have a respite from the pressures of classes. Intramural sports were sources of friendly competition and gave students from all types of clubs a chance to participate in athletics. Volleyball, football, racquet- ball, tennis, basketball, swimming, and track were the sports in which members of various teams participated. Each organization sponsoring a team was given points for participating and winning. At the end of the year, awards went to the organizations with the most points. 1. Intramural volleyball provides Stetson men with a chance to get involved in some friendly competition. 2. Members of Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Sigma Phi battle it out on the football field. 3. The athletic skills of members of Sigma Nu are tested in this intramural football game. 26 Student Life Intramurals Intramurals Student Life 27 28 Student Life Intramurals 1. The first intramural sport of the school year is volleyball, and the students here seem to have no trouble getting into the athletic spirit. 2. It doesn ' t take intramural competitors long to realize vk hat an exhausting sport basketball can be. 3. Opponents struggle for control of the ball in a crucial play for Sigma Nu. Intramurals Student Life 29 Residential Life Residential Life at Stetson provided students a place to live, and operated as an important source of information and recreation. For most students, the bulk of information about campus happenings, from social events to test schedules, could be attained through the resident staffs. Staff assistants, resident advisors, and head residents served as both friends an counselors to the members of their halls. They were also constructive in planning social functions. Some highlights of the year were Casino Night and Computer Dating. At Casino Night, sponsored by Carson and Chaudoin Halls, students gambled with play money. Kathleen Ganey and the Residendal Life staff organized a computer dating service and sponsored a part in the Hatrack, where the participants could find their suitable companions. The residence halls provided the perfect setting in which to make friends. Both first semester freshmen and second semester seniors found the relationships among hallmates to be special ones. 1. Watching fraternity bid pickup provides an afternoon ' s entertainment for these residents of Chaudoin. 2. Dancing is a favorite pastime of young people, and Stetson students take advantage of the opportunity provided by Emily Hall. 3. The residents of Chaudoin 3rd North get together for some fun and some food — with a potato bar. 4. Stacey Michaud participates in the Chaudoin- Carson Casino Night. 30 Student Life Residential Life Residential Life Student Life 31 1. Jorge Fernandez joins in the fun on the dance floor at one of the many parties sponsored by Residential Life. 2. Carson Hall staff member [eff Burnett tries his hand at roulette on Casino Night. 3. The " Gator " is one of the more popular dances on campus this year, and Simone Marstiller and Marcie Clayton demonstrate the way it is done. 4. Cecy De Reuil moves into Chaudoin Hall. 5. Denise Williamson enjoys herself at a dorm dance. 6. Kris Fair looks on as a blackjack player counts his winnings at Casino Night. 32 Student Life Residential Life Residential Life Student Life 33 Music And Theatre The School of Music and the Department of Speech and Theatre provided a wide variety of programs for the Stetson community during 1982-83. The Department of Speech and Theatre produced several plays and musicals for the enjoyment of students and members of the DeLand community. Among the shows this year were Kismet, Our Town, and The Collaborators. The Music School was also responsible for providing entertainment and cultural enrichment to the Stetson community ' . Throughout the year, music students presented senior recitals, ensemble performances, and music festivals. While Broadway had the Pirates of Penzance the Stetson community en- joyed another Gilbert and Sullivan creation, The Mikado. 1. Bill Steele and Janet Cunningham take on the roles of music arranger and singer in The Collaborators. 2. A host of talented actors graces the stage in the production of Our Town. 3. The major characters in the cast of Kismet take a bow after a successful show. 4. Denise Buckheister works on perfecting her musical skills. 5. The Stetson Jazz Ensemble rehearses for an upcoming performance. 34 Student Life Music and Theatre Music and Theatre Student Life 35 Studies The primary concern of both the students and faculty was academic progress, but students also found time to develop the social, athletic, and religious dimensions of their lives. The average student took from twelve to sixteen hours per semester, and spent many more hours each week preparing class assignments. Careful budgeting of time was a necessity for most students. In addition to the dormitories, there were several other locations conducive to studying. The library was the place most frequented by students intent upon hitdng the books. Other popular spots were empty classrooms and the study rooms upstairs in the Ca rlton Union Building. 1. An updated cor puter system makes registration a relatively simple matter. 2. Lynne Bazley and Chuck Sprague take advantage of resources in the library ' . 3. After getting out of class, students head for the Commons. 4. Junior accounting majors use the ten o ' clock break to study in the Davis Hall auditorium. 36 Student Life Studies -:- ' : .; Studies Student Life 37 Styles and Fads The fashion world ' s diverse styles hit Stetson ' s campus. One favorite look was the " valley girl " with its mini-skirts, bright colors, flashy nylons, and lingo all its own. The punkers struck again with stripes, bright colors, and special haircuts. Western wear got a face-lift with the new prairie skirts, ruffled blouses, wide leather belts, and boots. The ever-present " preppy look " still held a place in the hearts of many Stetson students with its neutral colors, tailored cuts and penny loafers. 1. Jennifer Dee, Julie Griffiths and Bettina Thimm keep up with the latest fashions in stripes and minis. 2. These Stetson coeds exemplify the " preppy look. " 3. These students wear the essential garments of any Greek on Stetson ' s campus - jerseys. 4. Cindy Way shows the latest in accessories - the headband. 5. Tami Miller displays the look of the " valley-girl. " 6. Val Nelson models the latest in evening wear with her black-and-white tuxedo look. 38 Student Life Styles and Fads Styles and Fads Student Life 39 Model The 1983 Model U.S. Senate was held on February 24-26. This program was once again a tremendous success. In addition to the sixty who assumed the roles of senators, many students acted as lobbyists for such groups as the AFL-CIO and the Moral Majority. Other students assumed the roles of pages for the legislators. The Model Senate was fortunate enough to have Dr. Floyd Riddick as its Parliamentarian and Senator David Pryor as its guest speaker. One highlight of this Senate was the introduction of a resolution on the real Senate Floor for the purpose of honoring the 12th Annual Model Senate during Stetson ' s Centennial. 40 Student Life Model Senate . 2 %t _A L; Ji , ' 99HHHp [£ 8h ■w [ " 2 " y s i|i 0 JK P 9hI li« mfj L BP . ? :M ■n iT HftjBH ■1 j B Tv ' 91 2 F ' B — 3 J P- 1 fc ' lfaf t H| i n ■ mE Hn - ' V ! S su li i S- : " - Mi 1 1. Senator Paula Hawkins listens intently as the other senators discuss amendments to her bill. 2. Senator Lowell Weiker (Bill Millard) speaks in opposition to the prayer in public school amendment. 3. A distressed Senator Pryor (Susan Dye) attempts to be recognized. 4. Dr. Floyd M. Reddick, one of the foremost authorities on parliamentary procedure, oversees the proceedings. 5. Senator Strom Thurmond (Lisa King) speaks in favor of anti-busing legislation. 6. The senators study their legislation as it is presented by Senator Paula Hawkins. 7. Senator Ted Kennedy answers a question from the Republican side of- the aisle. 8. Faculty advisors, Drs. Gary Maris and T. Wayne Bailey survey the Senate Chambers. Model Senate Student Life 41 On Campus Recreation Most students spent from twelve to sixteen hours a week in class, but studies were only a part of life at Stetson. There was an abundance of activities available right here on campus. The Alley provided recreation for pool lovers, ping-pong fans, and video game addicts. Various lectures, films, plays, and concerts added a touch of culture to Stetson ' s campus. On a casual note, the Student Union Board provided entertainment in the form of Wednesday night Happy Hours and Friday Flicks. The S.U.B. was also responsible for concerts in the Ed- munds Center and various perfor- mances in the Hat Rack and Cof- feehouse. For sports lovers, there were baseball, softball, basketball, and soccer games, as well as tennis and volleyball matches. There was a little bit of something for everybody; all one had to do was look around. 42 Student Life Recreation 1. Dancing is a favorite pastime of Stetson students, and Emily Hall ' s residents provide a perfect opportunity at their January dance. 2. Intramural volleyball gets very competitive as members of Lambda Chi Alpha battle it out with residents of a men ' s dormitory. 3. One of the highlights of the fall semester was the Greenfeather carnival, and Dr. Hale and Dr. Bailey join in the fun. 4. Stranger, a favorite band among Stetson students, performs in the Edmunds Center. 5. At the second of two concerts put on by the SUB in the fall, The Producers perform. Recreation Student Life 43 Diversions When the last class of the day was over, students looked for various forms of recreation to break the monotony of studying. Friday afternoon meant a trip to Otis ' to enjoy the natural beauty of the St. Johns river. A sunny weekend meant tanning and socializing at the beach. Wednesday night, Stetson night at the Athens, meant a movie for $1.00. Other activities that students enjoyed indulging in included bowling, minia- ture golf, dining out, shopping, and even a leisurely stroll through downtown DeLand. Stetson students had an abundance of relaxing activities avail- able to them, and few hesitated to take advantage of the opportunities to escape for a little while. 1. Movies are an easily accessible form of entertainment to most people, and " Ghandi " is one of 1983 ' s best. 2. Mary Jane Sanders and Ken Lucas find refuge from the pressures of classes at the bowling alley. 3. Daytona is Central Florida ' s most famous beach, and Stetson sutdents flock there on sunny days. 4. The relaxing setting of the St. John ' s river makes Otis ' a favorite spot on Friday afternoons. 5. Many Stetson students appreciate Ginger and Harry Denny for making Dennyland available for them to enjoy visiting. r 44 Student Life Diversions Diversions Student Life 45 Night Spots After a day of studying and classes. Stetson students hit the town to relax and socialize. Although DeLand ' s night life wasn ' t exactly demanding, there were some favorite spots among students. The two more traditional places were Daly ' s Too and The Port. The Port featured " Port Night, " with a free keg of beer for Stetson students. The attraction of Daly ' s Too or Red ' s was its location within walking distance of the university. Recently, however, the number of choices has increased. Last year, The Cavern, with a basement full of video games and pinball machines, opened and attracted students of a rowdier nature. The Athens Theatre, a cinema pub, also opened its doors. Students saw movies on Wednesday nights for an unheard-of $2.00. This year, McCabes was added to the list of hot spots. Here, the atmosphere was just a little calmer and the noise level was a bit lower than at the Cavern. Close to the campus, McCabes provided Stetsonites a refuge and a place to enjoy good conversation and friends. 1. An old standby, Red ' s is the setting for many fond memories. 2. The Cavern, a subterranean favorite, provides the perfect opportunity to sit back and discuss the news of the day. 3. Nancy Lopez and Sylvia Evans investigate McCabes, the latest close-to-campus hangout. 4. Nothing surpasses a good flick, as the Athens proves time after time. 5. Catherine Davi, Patti Losch, Jamie Bonura, and Frani Rodgers socialize in the relaxed atmosphere of Red ' s. 46 Student Life Night Spots 4 ! Night Spots Student Life 47 Hatrack Renovation A favorite hangout at Stetson was the Hatrack. Students always enjoyed stopping in for a quick cup of coffee or a burger. After extensive renovation, the Hatrack became even more popular. During Winter Term, the Hatrack was temporarily moved to the Garden Room in the Commons. When the Hatrack reopened its doors in February, students discovered the month of waiting was worth it. Jon Tofte, Susan Ives, and the Stetson Union Board worked with the Administration, the Board of Trustees, and Stetson ' s Food Service to bring about the change. The two major parts of the renovation were in the forms of additions of a balcony level and a stage. The Stetson Union Board plans to sponsor a wide range of performers in the future. Over the next several years, profits from the Alley will be used to repay the generous loan from the building fund by th e Board of Trustees. 1. The stairway leads to the new loft area in the renovated Hatrack. 2. Changes in the decor of the Hatrack include new furniture and light fixtures, a paint job, and the addition of a stage area. 3. The Smith Sisters were the first musicians to perform in the new Hatrack. 4. Students were not the only ones wanting a change of scenery. The employees of Stetson ' s Food Service proudly display the results of the renovation. 48 Student Life Hatrack Renovation Hatrack Renovation Student Life 49 Winter Term Activities Winter term was a month when self-enrichment was emphasized. Classes were designed to accommodate students ' interests outside of their major areas of study. The university provided an abundance of speakers, films, and concerts to promote self-enrichment. Classes and activities were centered around the theme, " The Interplay of Faith and Reason. " Films included, " The Gospel According to St. Mat- thew, " " The Seventh Seal, " and " A Man for All Seasons. " Stover Theatre presented a production of Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town, " and there were various lectures and chapel services by prominent theologians. The highlight of the term was a performance of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, conduct- ed by Robert Shaw. 1. One of the highlights of winter term is the basketball games. 2. The Lippizan Stallions have performed at Stetson during winter term for the last several years. 3. The Atlanta Symphony Orchestra performs at Stetson as part of the Centennial celebration. 4. Pi Kappa Alpha, the winner of a campus-wide bed race, will receive $250 and a trip to Daytona to participate in a state competition sponsored by the Coca-Cola Company. 5. Dr. Michael Maccoby, one of many guest speakers during winter term, lectures on the " Holistic Approach to Education. " 50 Student Life Winter Term Winter Term Student Life 51 Fifties Fling In February, students were busy getting into the new semester. The first Friday of the month, however, was set aside for a special celebration. It was a " Fifties Fling. " Students and faculty alike became nostalgic and paid tribute to the decade of the Fifties. Students were seen all over campus dressed in cashmere sweaters, plaid skirts, bobby socks, and penny loafers. Activities of the day included a rowdy round of Simon Says, a sock hop in the Edmunds Center, and a dance marathon. The participants in the various activities enjoyed the opportunity to take a day off and relax. 1. The dance marathon provides a chance for lackie Iglesias and Tony Guzzetta to prove their worth on the dance floor. 2. The activities of the day include a contest to see who can stuff the most balloons in her suit of clothes. Paige Nanna proves victorious in the event. 3. " Simon Sez " proves challenging to even the quickest of students. 4. Gemma Johnson and Tim Tatem display their nostalgia at the sock hop. 52 Student Life Fifties Fling Fifties Fling Student Life 53 Homecoming The academic year was full of activities geared toward the interests of the students, but one week of the year was reserved for the alumni. Homecoming week celebrated the return of many Stetson graduates, as well as the end of the basketball season. This year, the event took on special significance as it honored Stetson ' s one-hundredth birthday. Special activities included a breakfast in honor of the alumni, an art exhibit in Sampson Hall featuring the works of Stetson graduates, a presentation by the music school ' s wind ensemble, a production of The Collaborators, a Centennial Craft Show, a barbecue with live entertain- ment, and the main event of the week, the Homecoming basketball game. Students, both past and present, found Homecom- ing to be the perfect chance to realize ways in which this university has changed. 1. President Pope Duncan finds the barbecue a perfect opportunity to get reacquainted with some old friends. 2. Several hundred people conipete in the annual Homecoming road race. 3. The stands are packed as Gary Mims increases Stetson ' s score by 2 points at the Homecoming game. 4. The barbecue provides Gary Meadows with good food and good company. 5. Homecoming can be a family affair. Mark Schweizer takes advantage of the chance to be with his children. ky ' jHi 54 Student Life Homecoming Homecoming Student Life 55 1. Stetson University extends a warm welcome to its Homecoming guests. 2 Marlene Kruelle accepts votes for Homecoming Queen and King. 3. Young and old alike find the road race to be a source of friendly competition. 4. One of the treats of the weekend is the performance of the alumni choir. 5. Young children learn an old craft at the Centennial Craft Show. 56 Student Life Homecoming jfin. ' ;;... c Homecoming Student Life 57 58 Student Life Homecoming 1. Doug Lee converses with Linda Parson at the alumni breakfast. 2. Pottery, one of the oldest crafts, is displayed at the Centennial Craft Show. 3. One of the most popular events during the weekend is the barbecue in the Forest of Arden. 4. Old friends are reunited over lunch in the Forest of Arden. 5. President Pope Duncan, along with Homecom- ing hosts David Davis and Jojo Guess, awards the titles of Queen and King to Erin Bell and Tim Serio. 6. The jazz band entertains the picnic crowd during the Homecoming barbecue. 7. A strange camel cheers the Hatters on to victory at the Homecoming game. Homecoming Student Life 59 Sports i.- " " " " ' " tj,. Pro Deo et Veritate ON uNlVt ' ' ' • 1983 I V • " " V v - 61 Soccer Standing: Chris Ramer - trainer, fim Hanson, Bob Spooner, John Richter, Dan McCarthy, John Allen, Frank Blevins, Shep Curl, David Frost, Roger Ross, Bobby Pirson, Coach Gil Dominguez, Coach Glen Brooks Kneeling: Art Parissi - Coach, John Ludewig, Ricky Harris, Mike Goodrich, John Clark, Reed Kinnison, Pat Clancey, Paul Verchick, Jim McEachin, Se-Uk O, Steve Doran - Coach, Robbie Wilkes - Ballboy 62 Sports Soccer The Stetson Soccer team finished the 1982 season with a record of five wins, ten losses, and one tie. However, this record does not indicate the quahty of the Hatters ' play. John Clark, co-captain of the team, said, " I believe we had a very successful season, considering the fact that we are one of the only colleges in the state without scholarships. We were the underdogs in every game we played this year. " The Hats upset such top schools as the University of Miami, South Alabama, and the University of Charleston. Co-captain Rick Harris led the Hatters in the scoring department for the third year in a row, and the gritty defense of Reed Kinnison and Mike Goodrich kept the Hatters close in many games. The team is losing only two seniors this year, John Clark and Pat Clancey, and has a good nucleus to build from. Hopefully, there will be a few scholarships available in the near future so that Stetson soccer can attract top players, ultimately making Stetson a competitive power in this state. Coach Gil Dominguez stepped down at the end of his fourth season. He was undying in his support of Stetson soccer and helped it to grow in many ways. The team would like to thank him for his dedication and wish him good fortune in whatever he does. 1. Jim McEachin (19) and Bob Spooner race to gain control of the errant pass. 2. The play develops on the home field of the Hatters, Spec Martin Field. 3. Soccer is played indoors during the winter months at the Edmunds Center. 4. Reed Kinnison shoots from a midfield during an indoor match. Soccer Sports 63 Women ' s Volleyball Front: Dubby Thompson, Lori Lamb, Capt. Kathleen Cooley, Maureen Sullivan, Co-Capt. Dana Baldwin, Maria Albano, Lynn Hallmark; Middle: Kerry Baetzman, Katie Nelson, Glenda Smith, K. C. White. Margaret Peters: Back: Coach Elizabeth Schumaker, Terree Smith, Alison Evans, Mar ' Hadfield, Sandra Story, Lori Johnson, Manager Christy Connor, Assistant Coach Terry White. The 1982 Volleyball team improved substantially over last year ' s t eam. The team had a super attitude and stayed motivated throughout most of the season. There were many individual improvements that are important in a young team like Stetson ' s. They had a depth that has rarely been seen in any of the previous teams. There have been three starting freshmen in every match, and many had to develop consistency as well as all-around ability on the court. All of the starters are returning, except for one senior, Kathleen Cooley, who was a co-captain of the team. There were 14 wins and 16 losses which was a significant gain over the previous record of 4-20. There were outstanding performances by the team ' s hitters, Kathleen Cooley, Maria Albano, and Dana Baldwin. Some outstanding setters were Mary Hadfield and Dubby Thompson. There was a strong defense at the net with blockers Maria Albano, Lori Johnson, Mary Hadfield, and Terree Smith. Some quick back line players were Maureen Su llivan, Katie Nelson, Maria Albano, and Dubby Thompson. Coach Schumaker is optimistic about the future because of the team ' s attitude and effort, as well as its cohesiveness. Coach Elizabeth Schumaker 64 Sports Women ' s Volleyball 1. Dana Baldwin quickly returns the ball. 2. Dana Baldwin and Maureen Sullivan help the ball over the net. 3. Lori Lamb digs the ball while Kathleen Cooley stands by to help. 4. Teamwork is the name of the game. Women ' s Volleyball Sports 65 Women ' s Basketball IWSl ' i««?ijrf5! ' Seated: Monica Jackson, Sally Smith; Kneeling: Michaell Reilly, Diane Hayes, Missouri McCoy, Mamie Vanstrum; Standing: Angela Head, Linda Kiefer, Leslie Clutts, Dallas Boychuk, Toni Wingo, Karen Lovaglio The Lady Hatters are on the verge of great seasons. Coach Kelly Jordan said that her team is in " the building stages " of becoming one of the best teams in the area. With each new season, the young team gains invaluable experience. This experience, said Jordan, is a result of playing many Division I teams, including the top ranked FSU team. In the 1983 season, Jordan hoped to develop a consistency, which with already excellent teamwork, should result in outstanding future seasons. 1. Monica Jackson shoots a layup. 2. Diane Hayes aims for two points. 3. Diane Hayes prepares to shoot. 4. Dallas Boychuk plays guard. 5. Sally Smith keeps the ball away from her opponents. 66 Sports Women ' s Basketball Coach Kelly Jordan Women ' s Basketball Sports 67 Men ' s Basketball Seated: Jorge Fernandez, John Dunn, Edwin Haynes; Second row: George Woodring (Trainer], Frank Burnell, Roland Rucker, Glynn Myrick, Coach Glenn Wilkes; Standing: Danny Lucas, Eddie Jenkins, Coach Joe Lewandoski, Gary Coachman, Barry Sullivan, Coach Otis Johnson, Gary Mims, Mike Reddick, Coach David Wolfe, Greg Hinman, Donnie Mays, Tim Shuler The Basketball team had a very successful season this year, with a record of 19-9. All year long, the players challenged national powerhouse teams, com- ing out ahead in most cases. Highlights of the season were wins over West Virginia and Auburn, a one point loss to Purdue, and a three point over- time loss to Marquette. Frank Burnell was the leading scorer and averaged 20 points per game. He received strong support from Michael Reddick, Gary Mims, Glynn Myrick and Jorge Fernan- dez. Coach Wilkes achieves his 400th win. Coach Glenn Wilkes 68 Sports Men ' s Basketball " M 1. Tim Shuler sets up as he moves down the court. 2. )orge Fernandez and Gary Mims watch the play. 3. Glynn Myrick prepares to pass. 4. Mike Reddick goes for the hoop. 5. Frank Burnell passes to Gary Mims. Men ' s Basketball Sports 69 70 Sports Men ' s Basketball Mike Reddick breaks through with the ball. Frank Burnell reaches for the rebound. Gary Mims scores! Glynn Myrick pulls up for a jump shot. Mike Reddick leaps for the opening tip. 6. Frank Burnell and Roland Rucker move into position. 7. Victory! 8. Gary Mims towers for the tip-in. Men ' s Basketball Sports 71 Cheerleaders 1982-1983 was another exciting year for the Stetson Varsity cheerleaders. They attended the NCAA cheerleading camp in July and received a spirit stick for their enthusiasm. Again, there were two Varsity squads, one for each basketball team - men ' s and women ' s. The addition of men to the squad for the second year has proven to be advantageous for Stetson ' s spirit. The squads have worked together to make the effort of " exploding spirit " throughout the gymnasium to help cheer the team on to victory. Support from the students, faculty, and administration will keep cheerleading on the upswing in the coming years. Coach: Karen Eckes Advisor: Jan Wilkes Men ' s Basketball Cheerleaders: Lisa Birkenstock, Jean Boley, Lori Chadbourne, Julie Gibson, Jackie Iglesias, Sharon Smith, Bill Cleare, Gary Garriques, Tony Guzzetta, Bob Hoelscher, John Knight, and Fred Tavlor - Captain. Women ' s Basketball Cheerleaders: Carol Buck, Jennifer Doheny, Bob Hoelscher, Lisa Gettings, Dawn Huntley - Captain, Karen Stettenbenz 72 Sports Cheerleaders 1. The cheerleaders for men ' s basketball show one of their stunts. 2. One of the local Hatter fans adds her enthusiasm. 3. Bill Cleare yells for Stetson. 4. Lori Chadbourne and Fred Taylor lead a cheer out on the court. 5. Karen Stettenbenz cheers on the players. 6. Sharon Smith and Bill Cleare strike a pose. 7. Jackie Iglesias hollers for the Hatters. 8. Jennifer Doheny takes a break between cheers for the women ' s basketball team. Cheerleaders Sports 73 Women ' s Tennis Donna Donath, Terri Fletcher, Jane Thompson, Mary Lou Herman, Peggy (Tig) Scheb, Patti Edgemon, Edie Anderson, Gabby Irazabel, Sharon Swanbery, Pam Sheffield After such a phenomenal season last year, it did not seem possible that the Lady Hatter Tennis team could top that record. But it looks as if that is what the netters are going to do. Coach Vicky Pate said that they have the potential to win all of their matches. She hopes to once again get a team bid to the Division II National Championship. The 1 player, ail-American Sharon Swanberry, was named one of the top individuals in Division II women ' s tennis by the national magazine, NCAA News. She and her doubles partner. Donna Donath, who plays in the 2 position, have very strong chances of receiving individual bids to the national championship. With only two seniors leaving, the team will remain one of the best in the state. Modestly, Pate stated, " We ' re going to have a good season. " They have the enthusiasm, and they work hard. Coach Vicky Pate 74 Sports Women ' s Tennis 1. Donna Donath shows off her forehand. 2. Mary Lou Herman strokes a winner. 3. Edie Anderson gives a cHnic on two-fisted backhand technique. 4. Peggy (Tig) Scheb reaches for a deep return. 5. Terri Fletcher attacks with a half-volley. 6. Jane Thomson plays her shot from deep behind the baseline. Women ' s Tennis Sports 75 Men ' s Tennis Coach Hussey, Mike VanDusen, Jim Skaico, Phil White, Jeff Burnett, Mike Manderson, Pete Nylen Coach Ray Hussey believed the 1982-83 tennis team had more depth of talent than any other group he has worked with during his 33 years at Stetson. During the season, which extended from February to April, the tennis team compiled an impressive record. Earning the privilege of extensive travel through establishing this record, the team played 7 of 14 tournaments away from the home courts. The Stetson team con- fronted 12 out-of-state opponents. Confident of the skil ls of each player. Coach Hussey also an- ticipated that the eight so- phomores on the 1982-83 team would prove valuable in achiev- ing future winning seasons. Coach Ray Hussey 76 Sports Men ' s Tennis 1. Tom Overvold and Scott Hunter warm up before practice. 2. Mike Manderson follows through with a backhand return. 3. Phil White serves for an ace. 4. A base line forehand is important to anyone ' s game. 5. [im Skalco takes a few practice shots before the start of the first set. Men ' s Tennis Sports 77 Golf Coach Weickel, Mike Blazer, Dave Sullivan, Kevin Lawrence, Dave Waldman, Buster Hunt, Brad Parsons, Bob Hudson, Steve Greiner ( » Brad Parsons — All-State Golf Team This year ' s golf team was under the direction of Coach Robert Weick- el, who worked hard with his team. The highly competitive team, placing at or near the middle of the final standings in most of its tournaments, was led by sophomore Brad Parsons. In recognition of his outstanding play at the state tournament in November, Parsons was named to the All-State golf team. Comprised mainly of underclassmen, Coach Weickel ' s team will have many successful seasons in years to come. i Coach Robert Weickel 78 Sports Golf Rifle Team In its first year of NCAA competition, the Stetson rifle team has shown the character the university has come to expect from its athletes. The team competed in eight matches this year, including the Space Coast and F.I.T. Invitationals in Melbourne and the USF Season Opener in Tampa. The team also traveled to Thibodeaux, Louisiana, to participate in the Mardi-Gras Invitational, one of the most prestigious collegiate tour- naments in the nation. Though the team is still seeking its first victory, it has placed well and is constantly improving. Coach SFC Tom Childs anticipates many successful seasons from the rifle team, which has all of its members returning next year. 1. Front row: John D ' Ovale, Eddie Ellis, Abbe Morrison, Coach SFC Tom Childs; Back row: Ken Lucas, John Marino, Tim Tatem, Robert Risberg 2. The team practices in the prone position, one of the three standard positions of a rifle match. 3. Eddie EUis gives the camera a target ' s-eye view of the kneeling position. 4. Robert Risberg steadies his rifle as he prepares to fire. 5. John Marino takes aim at a target fifty feet avi ay and the size of a half-dollar. Rifle Team Sports 79 Softball Conner. Margaret Peters, Lynn Hallmark, Beck - Evans, Lorretta Coppolla; Back row: Christ ' Connor, Mar ' Wilbanks, Sandra Story. Beebe, Maria Albano A nucleus of five returning starters and the fjl B ife,»- addition of three outstanding first year players ' ' ' " ■ provided first-year head coach Mary Ciuk with probably the most talented group of players to ever wear the green and gold. Leading the returners was last year ' s MVP selection, Jill Meehan. Meehan batted .400 in 1982 and anchored the Hatter outfield from her leftfield spot in 1983. 1981 MVP Christy Conner also returned and handled the pitching duties. Senior Becky Evans, junior speedster Maria Albano, and sophomore Lynn Hallmark were the other returning players. Junior college transfer Margaret Peters and freshman Mary Wilbanks were two Hatter new- comers who were counted on heavily throughout the 1983 campaign. Peters, a defensive specialist, played shortstop while Wilbanks aided Meehan in the outfield. Junior Cathy Beebe, playing her first year of collegiate ball for the Hats, played first base. All three players bolstered the Stetson batting line-up; Peters is a .380 ■career hitter while Wilbanks and Beebe display good pow?er. Other newcomers to the Stetson squad included senior Loretta Coppola, junior Sandra Story and freshman Diane O ' Conner. 80 Sports Softball Softball Sports 81 Baseball , . _ . - ' - -(-. ' dimii. Front: Coach Rick Hall, Jerry Ryder, Bob Hulsman, Bill Arnold, Jeff Henderson, Dickie Smith, Alex Lucco, Victor Ramos, Bob McCullough, Jerry Spurrell, Coach Jeff Bronner; Middle: Rodney Langston, Lawrence Edmondson, Jeff Cholish, Tom Sutte, Jeff Pequignot, Vince Riva, David Carlton, Scott Gray, Scott Morrow, Bill Gill; Back: Coach Pete Dunn, Steve Birchmeier, Wayne Walker, Bart Bishop, Mike Maloney, Mike Ullian, Ray Surdyk, Dennis Martin, Kevin Wasilewski, John Pequignot, Coach Terry Tolbert BAT GIRLS - Front: Debi Holland, Suzanne DeLaughter, Jo Rogers, Pam Stephens, Monica Price, Emily Howell, Kim Hiley, B.J. Phelps; flac ; Tamara Prescott, Susan Simcox, Laurie Larson, Betty Beck, Teresa Sularski, Lori Cason Coach Pete Dunn At the time these pages went to print, Stetson ' s baseball team had i- leff Pequignot takes a mighty cut at a high hard one ... r, „„„„„J „( -lo ,.,;„„ „„A T 1 • 1 J ' i 1 ■ iT- 2. ... and later slides safely into third base. Dennis Martin runs a record ot 12 wms and 7 losses, including two key wins over the ( congratulate him. University of South Florida. The team v as strong defensively and had 3. Bart Bishop drives off the rubber with his next pitch. good team speed. Key returning players included juniors Alex Lucco and 4.The unknown batsman strokes a base hit. John Pequignot, and seniors Jeff Pequignot and Vince Riva. Coach Dunn and the team were shooting for forty or more victories with hopes of earning another NCAA appearance. The team was scheduled to play 56 games against such baseball powerhouses as Miami, South Florida, Georgia Southern, South Carolina, and Michigan. 82 Sports Baseball • 3 ■wii i i i ■«»— w»jS3ip " " " " • " ® Baseball Sports 83 84 Sports Baseball Mike Ullian winds up and lets fly. Alex Lucco steps up to the plate and swings for the fence. Baseball Sports 85 Stetson Hatters 12 in the Nation Miami - May 1982 The 1982 Hatter Baseball team completed its season with a 40-18 record, the highest number of wins in Stetson ' s history. As a result, the ball club received a bid to play in the division I NCAA tournament held in Miami. The team eliminated Southeast conference Florida and Sunbelt conference University of South Florida in the regional tournament games. Its only losses were to the University of Miami, which went on to win the 1982 College World Series. Stetson finished 12th in the national rankings. {,f 4ii ' Xt i i} Mt fei iJ «)b, 86 Sports Baseball 1. The two opposing coaches analyze the play. 2. The Hatters confer between plays. 3. The team is happy here! 4. The team greets a run scored. 5. The game is over - a win!! Jeff Gallagher was killed in an automobile accident just before the team was invited to go to the playoffs in Miami. Here are a few words his teammates had to say about him: " Jeff ' s friendly personality was an asset to him both on and off the field. His two years at Stetson were rewarding for him. He worked hard to utilize his talents and serve as a motivator to his teammates. " Baseball Sports 87 88 Sports Candids 1. Gary Mims battles for control of the boards. 2. Jackie Iglesias and Fred Taylor provide support for the two youngest members of the Hatter cheerleading squad, Courtney and Tara. 3. The volleyball team attempts to seal victory vi ' ith aggressive front line play. 4. Dallas Boychuk drives the lane for a layup against Florida. 5. Donnie Mays goes high for a rebound. 6. The victor) ' celebration is a tradition the Hatter baseball team renews often. 7. Edie Anderson takes time out from a match to chat with Paul Smith. 8. Jackie Iglesias leaves no doubt that she has spirit. 9. Kathleen Cooley gets up for a spike. Candids Sports 89 Greeks c,0N UN;i Pro Deo et Veritate r -A. 1983 I V 91 Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta was founded on April 17, 1893, at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois. The sorority ' s colors are light blue, dark blue and gold, and its flower is the pink rose. The badge they wear is the quill, and its mascot is Al Fuzzy Bear. This year has been a busy one. At Halloween the Alpha Xis trick-or-treated for UNICEF, and at Easter they hosted an Easter egg hunt for Twinkle Star Day Care Center. In addition, they supported their national philanthropy, the American Lung Association. President; Debbie Kun Vice President: Lisa Strobeck Pledge Trainer: Helen Nielander Membership Chairman: Lynne Menard Treasurer: Tommye Elam Recording Secretary: Marianne Deferdinando Corresponding Secretary: Cathy Collins Quill Chairman: Chris Irza 1. Alpha Xi Delta, 1982-83. 2. Janelle Zappola and Mary Genz attend a men ' s intramural basketball game. 3. Leigh Ghambliss and Debbie Voll have a conversation in Chaudoin lobby. 4. Theresa Sularski and Heidi Weber pause to decide what to eat in the Commons. 92 Greeks Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Tau Omega 1. The Alpha Tau Omega pledges proudly display their banner at fall bid pick-up. 2. Scott Kiesling and Rich Wheeling have a brother-to-brother talk. 3. Steve Surrat, Lenny Barrow, and Wendy Rushton wait for the new pledges. 4. Alpha Tau Omega, 1982-83. K♦ :♦ Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865, in Richmond, Virginia. The fraternity ' s colors are sky blue and gold, its flower is the white tea rose, and the fraternity badge is the Maltese cross. The fraternity pubhcation is The Palm. Alpha Tau Omega was colonized here at Stetson on March 26, 1982, and was chartered on February 6, 1983. During the year, their activities included the Alpha Tau Omega Viking party in the spring, and the support of two philanthropies with a fund run for the Leukemia Society and Christmas caroling for a convalescent center. President: Russ Crumley Vice President: George Kern Secretary: Frank Murphy Treasurer: Randy Lee Public Relations: Brian Squillace Sergeant at Arms Parliamentarian: Bill Neiporte Alpha Tau Omega Greeks 93 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega was founded on October 15, 1885, at De Pauw University in Greencastle, Indiana. Its colors are scarlet and olive green, its flower is the red carnation, and its badge is the golden lyre set with pearls. The Gamma Chi chapter was founded at Stetson on May 18, 1957. During the year the Alpha Chis kept very busy. They had a " Bourbon Street " social with Delta Sigma Phi, a " Caddy Shack " social with Pi Kappa Alpha, an altruistic project with Sugar and Spice Day Care Center, and a Founders ' Day social with their alumnae. 1. Alpha Chi Omega, 1982-83. 2. Diana Demaio and Lisa King shop for an Alpha Chi " hugger " in the bookstore. 3. Paul Smith and Debbie Holland have a friendly conver- sation. President: Mary Beth Duckworth 1st Vice President: Kristi Zehnder 2nd Vice President; Joanne Lauder 3rd Vice President: Lisa King Treasurer: Sharon Smith Corresponding Secretary: Kim Kushman Scholarship Chairman: Barbie Pelzer Rush Chairman: Jackie Manning 94 Greeks Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta 1. Lisa Pitchford, Beth Wait, and Heather Owens converse at the Greenfeather carnival. 2. The Tri Deltas display their " Crush " party t-shirts. 3 Sandy Smalley listens intently during a long distance phone conversation. Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888. This sorority ' s colors are silver, gold, and blue. Their flower is the pansy, and their symbols are the pine tree, the pearl, and the dolphin. The Alpha Delta chapter was established at Stetson in 1913. The Tri Deltas keep very busy with their many activities during the year. Included are the annual " Crush " party, the Founders ' Day dinner, the Christmas dance, the Easter egg bunt for underprivileged children, and the various fundraisers for their scholarship fund. President: Linda Yoder Chaplain: Martha Teal Pledge Trainer: Kathy Vites Scholarship Chairman: Denise Williamson Executive Vice President: Mardi Coxson Social Chairman: Cathi Calvin Delta Delta Delta Greeks 95 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi fraternity was founded in 1899 at the College of the City of New York. Its colors are nile green and carnation white and its flower is the white carnation. The fraternity symbols are the Greek lamp of knowledge, the lute, and the Gordian knot. The Alpha Chi chapter was founded here on May 16, 1925. This year the Delta Sigs have kept busy with all of their activities, which included a " Bourbon Street " social with the Alpha Chis, a car wash for the family of slain officer, Steve Saboda, a Halloween social, and a Hotline auction President: Mark Brackeft Vice President: Scott Wilder Treasurer: Randy Gordon 1. Delta Sigma Phi, 1982-83. 2. Jimmy Mondello makes a phone call from the Carlton Union Building. 3. The Delia Sigs did a nice chalk drawing during Greek Week. 4. )oe Spiriti works the informa- tion in the Carlton Union Building. 5. Brad Bamhill. Rob Gaudet, Eddie Siebert, Ralph Cacci, Mike Smith and jimmy Mondel- lo don ' t let the rain get tliem down at the bid pick-up. 96 Greeks Delta Sigma Phi Zeta Tau Alpha i ' .-r m ' — m |i HHv;i99i - -»»3a ' Aai rr ' k , 2 1. Liz Wieler watches as the Panhellenic bed race is about to begin. 2. President Andria Long walks back from class. 3. Michele Colbert and Susan Chambers enjoy watching television in the new Chaudoin lobby. 4. Zeta Tau Alpha, 1982-83. 5. Sharilou Baulch supervises as the women sign in their callers. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on October 15, 1898, at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. The sorority ' s colors are turquoise blue and steel gray, its flower is the white violet, and the pin is the Zeta crest. Their symbols are the crown and shield, and the Zeta mascot is the bunny. The Stetson chapter was established in 1935. The Zetas support the Association of Retarded Citizens, and this year collected over $130 in pennies from the dorm area. In additioii, they trick-or-treated for UNICEF and held an Easter egg hunt for the Methodist Children ' s Home. President: Andria Long Vice President: Michele Colbert Director of Pledge Programming: Loretta Coppola Membership: Chrissy Zimmerman Secretary: Gale Grindle Historian: Joan Foley Treasurer: Kelley Taylor Ritual: Theresa Forde Panhellenic: Amy Hirschy Zeta Tau Alpha Greeks 97 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at Stetson on February 14, 1981. Its colors are black and gold, and its sorority flower is the black and gold pansy. The symbol they use is the kite. During the year the Thetas held a Halloween social with the Lambs and a Founders ' Day celebration with their alumnae on January 27. For philanthropies, they sold Easter baskets for the Institute on Logopedics in Wichita, Kansas, and for the children at Theta Court. President; Diana Acosta Vice President Pledge: Nancy Pfieffer Vice President Efficiency: Melinda Fagelson Treasurer: Brenda Fewox Social Chairman: Tracy Granata Scholarship Chairman; Cathy Donate 1. Kappa Alpha Theta, 1982-83. 2. Mary Beth Maloney socializes with her sisters. 3. Tracey Reynolds and Melinda Fagelson watch the Theta in- tramural Softball team practice. 4. Elizabeth Roberts feels much better after her visit to the Student Health Service. 5. Tracy Granata, Nancy Bar- nett, and Krii! Fnir prepare for the bed race 98 Greeks Kappa Alpha Theta Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Steve Miskew, Stacy McCranie, and Bob Pile hurry to the Commons for dinner. 2. Bill Sicliano answers the telephone at the information desk. 3. Bruce Dahlgren and Tony Guzzetta watch the Lamb intramural basketball game. 4. Lambda Chi Alpha, 1982-83. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1913 at Boston College. This fraternity ' s colors are purple, green, and gold, and its flower is the white rose. The Zeta Tau Zeta chapter was founded at Stetson in 1948. During the year the Lambda Chis sponsored numerous charitable projects, such as helping the Florida Methodist Children ' s Home, the Duvall Home, the Neighborhood Center, and the Harri-Anna Crippled Children ' s Home. President: Steve Miskew Vice President: Bruce Dahlgren Treasurer: Bill Siciliano Secretary: Bob Pile Lambda Chi Alpha Greeks 99 Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi was founded April 28, 1867, in Monmouth, Illinois. This sorority ' s colors are wine and silver-blue. Their flower is the wine carnation, their badge is the arrow, and their symbol is the angel. The Florida Alpha chapter was established at Stetson January 30, 1913. The Pi Phis fulfill their goals and achieve their purposes each year through their numerous activities. They held a Halloween party for Headstart children with Pi Kappa Alpha, a surprise barbecue for their pledges, a Halloween social with Sigma Nu, and a Christmas formal. In addition, they supported their two philanthropies, Arrowmont and Arrow in the Arctic. President: Jo Jo Guess Vice President of Moral Advancement: Beth Wierman Vice President of Social Advancement: Tami Miller Vice President of Mental Advancement: Jean Vosler Panhellenic Officer: Tamara Maule Treasurer: Julie Lambert Assistant Treasurer: Gina Cammarata Recording Secretary: Donna Thornal Corresponding Secretary: LaDawn Long 1. The Pi Phi Yacht Club is the theme of the fall invitational parties. 2. On their way to the pledging ceremony. Marlena Schulkind, Pat McGarry, and Stacey Smith pose for a picture. 3. Susan Simcox, Leigh Town- send, Janet Young, and Tamara Maule show their excitement on Bid Day. 100 Greeks Pi Beta Ph Pi Kappa Alpha 1. The Pike pledges cheer as they come from picking up their bids. 2. The Pikes drive their fire truck toward Chaudoin circle. 3. Kiki Gonzalez and ]ohn Betz lay sod to improve the house grounds, 1 f iS I HiiaiB ■JK i E JKcik ' 4 ■ n¥ fKil " ' ' c 3 . ' 5 J. ' fcl sj r K mk Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1868. Their colors are garnet and gold, and their flower is the lily of the valley. Stetson ' s chapter was founded March 31, 1951. The Pikes have had many activities throughout the year, including a Toga party, a Halloween social with Alpha Xi Delta, and a large turnout for Greenfeather, Greek Week, and Homecoming. Their philanthropies for this year were Cedar House and Big Brothers of America. President: Thomas C. Colaprico Vice President: Gregory S. Ayers Treasurer: Scott Morin Secretary: Jeffrey Ryan Pi Kappa Alpha Greeks 101 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi was founded in 1904 at the College of Charleston. This fraternity ' s colors are gold, white, and blue, and its flower is the red rose. The Chi chapter was founded in 1921. During the year, the Pi Kapps supported their national philanthropy, project P.U.S.H. (play units for the severely handicapped), sponsored an underprivileged child in cooperation with Headstart, and held their annual Rose ball, their Beech Mountain Spring Weekend, and their little sister serenade. Archon: Steven Roskamp Vice Archon: Jeffrey Brand Treasurer; Glenn Kovach Secretary: Ernest Frocione Historian: Edward Kertis Chaplain: Tiniothy Barley 1. Pi Kappa Phi. 1982-83 2. The Pi Kapps all pile into the Bauer truck for another Pi Kapp adventure. 3. Tim Barley and Ernie Far- cione practice playing horse- shoes. 4. Leo Gomez receives help with his homework from Charlie Mizell and )eff Burnett. 102 Greeks Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Nu Sigma Nu was founded at VMI in Lexington, Virginia, on January 1, 1868. The fraternity ' s flower is the white rose and its colors are black, white and gold. Sigma Nu was the first fraternity at Stetson, founded here in 1913. This year Sigma Nu demonstrated its interest in community service by having the Sigma Nu-Van Hook Field Day for the mentally retarded, sponsoring a recreation league basketball team, winning the blood drive for the seventh consecutive time, holding neighbor parties for the elderly, and hosting various band parties. Commander: David Buck Lt. Commander: Robert Fullmer Treasurer: Scot Brands Recorder: Emory Rogers Sigma Nu Greeks 103 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 .. J IOW -- - • uPi .J r ' ' -- .• .. ri L ■pr. IK - ' ; K .: " if , TM K rS II O JmJ l iM H ii Hi, s ' ■. ' M Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded on November 1, 1901, at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia. The fraternity ' s colors are red and purple, and its symbol is the heart. The Sig Ep flowers are the dark red rose and the lilac. The Florida Beta chapter was established at Stetson in 1948. The Sig Ep activities included a Spring chariot pull for local charities, an annual Bahamas party, and a Christmas formal. Sigma Phi Epsilon encouraged the development of the individual within the setting of a strong brotherhood. President: Alex Leech Vice President: David K. Claffy Treasurer: Fay Hewitt, Jr. Corresponding Secretary: Reed W. Grimm Recording Secretary: Jay Anuszewski Chaplain: Mark Desy 1. Sigma Phi Epsilon, 1982-83. 2. The cars line up in front of the Sig Ep house before the road rally. 3. Cliff Ruffner and Mike Wilk relax at the bar. 4. Scott Price, Boyd Murphee and Bob McBreen leave the house on their way to class. 5. Stephen Powers. Pat Dean, and Sam Chavers pass a little time talking in the hallway. 104 Greeks Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Mu 1. Coni Wallace and Mary Lane share the Stetson Hall swing. 2. Sherri Bailey leaves Chaudoin on her way to class. 3. Marisa Mardigian and Tracey Fanguaire check the Phi Mu bulletin board for any announcements. 4. Phi Mu, 1982-83. Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, on March 5, 1852. Its colors are rose and white, and the sorority ' s symbol is the lion. The Alpha Xi chapter was founded at Stetson on March 12, 1949. Phi Mu philanthropies included the Project Hope, the Duvall Home, and the Methodist Children ' s Home. The Phi Mus strive for noble womanhood, high scholastic standards, and the development of bonds of friendship. President: Karen Nipper Vice President: Julie Topp Treasurer: Kitty Davidson Secretary: Joan Charlton Phi Director: Alison Simpson Membership: Lynn Bryan Ethics: Marisa Mardigian Panhellenic: Tracey Fanguiaire Phi Mu Greeks 105 Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa was founded on March 15, 1873, at Massachusetts Agricultural College in Amherst, Massachusetts. The fraternity ' s colors are magenta and silver, its flower is the red carnation and its symbol is the triple t ' s. The Stetson chapter was founded on May 18, 1974. During the year they supported the YMCA, the Duvall Home, the Methodist Children ' s Home, Oxfam ' s fast for world hunger, the American Cancer Society and the Neighborhood Center. )hi siQcnx K fop.x President: Barry Knight Vice President: Bernie Tomasky Treasurer: Bryan Caskey Secretary: Dennis Aarons Sentinel: William Osmun Inductor: Robert Gibson 1. Mark Stanhope ar.d Bill Osmun watch the basketball game in the Edmunds Center. 2. Phi Sigma Kappa, 1982-83. 3. The Phi Sigs wait for their pledges at the fall bid pick-up. 4. Brian Caskey tells Eric Hamler about his clasr,ic car. 106 Greeks Phi Sigma Kappa Panhellenic Inter-Fraternity Council Greeks 107 Organizations ON uNlVt 109 Student Affairs Since 1974, the Student Affairs Committee has been serving the Stetson community. The Presiden- tially appointed committee advises the Dean of Student Affairs and the Board of Trustees on campus issues. Back: N. Barnett, L. Wieler, D, Bronstein, P. Murray, Dr. C. McKnight: Front: Z. Parker, F. Rogers, Dr. G. Jenkins, S. Ives, S. Raborn Judiciary Council The Judiciary Council serves as a Hnk between the students and the University. The council is composed of twelve elected members. Its purpose is to adjudicate each disciplinary case brought before it with a sense of responsibility and a high standard of conduct. Back: S. Brands, M. Drake, L. Menard. E. Rogers, D. Williamson, ). Ariale; Front: K. Maddison, F. Rogers 110 Organizations Union Board Athens night, the Friday Fhck, Happy Hour, Pool Party, concerts, coffeehouse performances . . . The Ust of activities sponsored by the SUB is practically endless. The goals for this service organization include the establishment of a campus based AM radio station, and more student participa- tion in the events SUB sponsors. While most mem bers are elected or appointed, any student is welcome to participate. officers: Pres. Susan Ives; V. Pres., Cathy Curtis; Sec, Gale Grindle; Treas., Becky Evans Student Government Representing the inter- ests of the student body is the primary purpose of the SGA. They also help in improving different aspects of Student Life. SGA spon- sors the used book return. Senior Banquet, and gener- al assemblies. SGA is made up of Stetson ' s student body representatives. Officers: President, Todd Richardson; Vice-President, Monty Stewart; Recording , Senator, Pam Marlowe Organizations 111 Mortar Board As an honorary society for individuals showing leadership qualities, Mortar Board has been at Stetson for 25 years. Applicants must have a minimum GPA of 3.0 and are objectively evaluated as to their leader- ship abilities based on past positions. The goals of Mortar Board are to in- crease the involvement of the organization in campus activities, send representa- tives to the regional meeting in Gainesville, and to organize the Spring Leader- ship Banquet. Front: Secretary, K. Lacko; Vice President, G. Grindle; K. Carlton, P. Barnes, L. Miracle, D. Kun; Back: R. Crumley, Treasurer, E. Lopez; F. Taylor, President, B. Hedgepeth Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is Stetson ' s oldest honorary, with an aim to recognize students who have exem- plified themselves in the areas of campus service, publications, athletics, and the performing arts, while maintaining a high aca- demic standing. Mem- bers are inducted on the basis of these characteris- tics in the fall and spring. Front: L. Miracle, P. Barnes, D. Kun, K. Lack; Bac r; Treasurer, E. Lopez; Vice President, R. Crumley; B. Hedgepeth 112 Organizations Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, a national honorary was chartered here at Stetson in October, 1978. This honorary pro- vides tutoring and study skills seminars. The requir- ements for membership are a 3.5 GPA in the student ' s freshman year. Officers: President, L. Powell; Vice President, J. Jolley; Secretary, K. Hiley; Treasurer, J. Tulka; Faculty Advisor, Dr. Jenkins Honors Program The Honors Program is entering its 26th year at Stetson. Honors helps to cultivate academic achievements among its members. Members come from the top 10 per cent of their class and are selected upon student application. This departmental organ- ization sponsors the Honors classes and the weekly Honors Colloquium. Honors Council Representatives: M. Metcalf. B. Schautz, S. Dye, L. Lee Organizations 113 Religious Life The Religious Life Coun- cil has been an organization at Stetson for more than ten years. Members are chosen from the religious organiza- tions by the minister or representative of each group. The purpose of the council is to bring together different denominations through seminars, concerts, and other activities. This year the RLC sponsored a concert with Cynthia Claw- son, an ecumenical retreat, the Yule Log lighting, and the spring raft debates. Rev. T. Cummingham, Father P. Powers, B. Allen, L. Pedraja, P. CuUen, M. Duncan, Rev. Granger Ministerial Association The Ministerial Associa- tion is designed for but not limited to students who plan to enter a church vocation. The Stetson Min- isterial Association helps students learn and grow in different facets of the min- istry. In order to gain this experience they hold week- ly meetings and sponsor retreats, guest speakers, revival services, and week- ly worship services. Front: L. Humes; B. Caldwell, Sec Treas.; L. Kenney; Z. Crespo; D. Anderson; L. Austin; Back A. Gonzalez; P. Davis, A. Wilder. Program Director; L. Pedraja; L. McMullen; T. Childers; V. Holcombe, V. Pres.; N. McFadden; D. Dessert; T. James, Pres. 114 Organizations Newman House Newman House, the Catholic Campus Ministry, is one of the fastest growing organizations on campus. They are interested in meeting the spiritual and social needs of the Stetson Community. Anyone inter- ested is welcome to par- ticipate with CCM. They host retreats, Peer Ministry, and Eucharist Ministry pro- grams. Socially, they par- ticipate in Greenfeather, Religious Life Council, and Chapel Committee and sponsor pizza socials. ' ' ' ' ' i H ■ 1 9i H m ' 3f i .. ■• -- ' ' . , _ . m ■■ 1 5$ • ' ■• i w iK%lM» " m f ' ' j sSBtokV mt. iwT ' Ws l ik a il •I ' -o pibijBI - Father Pat Powers and the CCM Wesley House Wesley House is the campus ministry of the Methodist Church. Wesley House is composed of house members and inter- ested students seeking spiri- tual growth and faith. Their activities include Bible studies, recreational activi- ties, weekly discussion groups, and public minis- tries. Front: D. Hester, A. Meit, R. Lawless. M. Menefee. T. Wiltcher, I. Whipple; Middle: ]. Lambert, G. Long, L. Lee, J. Nielsen, A. Andreson, T. Cunningham; Back: W. Smith, D. Alexander, T. Brooks, K. Allen, B. Squillace Canterbury House For the past 45 years, the Canterbury Club at Stetson has been promoting Chris- tian Fellowship among students. They have accom- plished this primarily though prayer services and Sunday night dinners. Al- though it is sponsored by St. Barnabas ' Episcopal Church, membership is open to all students. Officers: T. Clark, Sr. Warden; L. Chambliss. Jr. Warden; T. Richardson, Treasurer; L. Nichols, Secretary; Dr. Hood, Advisor Baptist Campus Ministry The Baptist Campus Min- istry has been a religious organization at Stetson since 1927. Anyone interest- ed in Christianity is wel- come to participate in the activities and monthly socials sponsored by BCM. This year, several members traveled to Lake Yale, Flor- ida for the BCIVI state convention and to Ridge- crest, North Carolina for student week. BCM Cabinet: A. Wilder, C. Way. L. Rish, T. [ames, T. Varnunn, L. Powell, N. McFadden, A. Lanier 116 Watching over student publications is the concern of the Pubhcations Board. The Publications Board consists of the editors and business managers of the three student publications, the Hatter, the Reporter, and the Touchstone; three elected representatives; and faculty advisors of the publications. Their main function is making certain the publications are com- pleted on time and ef- ficiently. Publications Board J. Marlowe, T. Templeton, A. Burlin, J. Tofte, J. Jolley, ]. Negron, D. Thornal The Reporter The Stetson weekly newspaper has been the responsibility of the Reporter staff for 95 years. Their goal of producing a professional newspaper is met by volunteers from the student body. Anyone interested in contributing is solicited and welcomed. Front: ]. Tofte, J. Negron; Back: L. Hastings, A. Steele, G. Romagnoli, L. Primeau. Professionalism in busi- ness best describes Alpha Kappa Psi. Founded in 1968, the Theta Mu chapter has been furthering the welfare of individual members, fostering re- search in business fields, and promoting the ad- vancement of courses lead- ing to degrees in business administration. Those busi- ness or economics students who maintain a 2.0 GPA, and who want to further the ideals of professionalism in everyday life, qualify for membership in A K Psi. Throughout the year, members have held cake sales, sponsored guest speakers and a career fair. Alpha Kappa Psi Officers: President, M. lannone; 1st. Vice President, B. Nezzer; 2nd. Vice President, M. Gardyasz; Recording Secretary, R. Bender; Corresponding Secretary, L. Long; Treasurer, ]. Evers; Advisor, R. Copeland Phi Chi Theta Organized in 1970, Stet- son ' s chapter of Phi Chi Theta, a business fraternity, has been promoting higher education and training for all business students. This business fraternity also fos- ters higher ideals, and encourages fraternity and cooperation among those preparing for careers in business. Business or econ- omic students who are of sophomore or higher rank, and carry a GPA of 2.0 or higher are eligible to join. Their main activity is spon- soring a program that al- lows seniors and juniors to establish credit. Officers: President, W. Ramsey: Vice President, A. Wallace; Secretary, N. Nash; Treasurer, B. Hutcheson; Public Relations, K. Banning 118 Organizations Marketing For about five years, the Stetson Chapter of the American Marketing As- sociation has been serving the Business School. Its goals are to develop an effective program, and promote SMA as a business and social organization. Membership is open to everyone. Officers: President, K. Lovaglio; Vice President, L. Dement; Secretary, M. Drake; Treasurer, C. Cline; Publicity, L. Chambliss; Social Chairman, R. Conly Circle K Circle K has been a social organization for more than five years, and is sponsored by the Sunrise Kiwanis of Deland. As such, Circle K also seeks to serve Stetson and the surrounding communities with service activities supported by fund-raisers, such as cookie sales, and car washes. Cir- cle K participated in Green- feather Week and entered a float in the Christmas par- ade. Front: B. Nezzer, L. Lee, L. Hodnott, S. Plumlee, Back: Mr. Taft, B. Lawrence, C. Sprague Organizations 119 Young Democrats The Democratic philo- sophy is supported on Stet- son ' s campus by the Young Democrats. They strive to make the student body aware of what is happening in pohtics on the local and national levels. They pub- lish a newsletter and sup- port Democratic candidates on all levels of government. Front: Dr. T.W. Bailey; J. Colwell; L. Drummond; M. Hoperich, President; L. Lee; Back: G. Long; T. Brooks; K. Allen A debate between Con- gressman Bill Chappell and his opponent Reid Hughes was just one activity of the Political Forum. This organ- ization seeks to increase understanding, discussion, thought, and participation in politics. Political Forum has been an organization for four years. To become a member, one pays a nomin- al fee and expresses an interest to be involved. Anyone interested is invited to attend their weekly meet- ings and discusssion groups. Political Forum Front: G. Romagnoli, Dr. T. W. Bailey, L. Lee, K. Rollison, T. Brooks; Back: ]. Negron, Dr. G. Maris, C. Behm, K. Allen Delta Tau Kappa is Stet- son ' s Sociology Honorary. Its purpose is to recognize achievement among soci- ology majors and minors. To be eligible for member- ship one must have a 3.0 GPA overall, and in sociology courses. Delta Tau Kappa Dr. Schorr, D. Hayes, S. Foster, B. Spatara Psi Chi Founded in 1957, the Stetson chapter of Psi Chi has been encouraging, stimulating, and maintain- ing the scholarship of the individual members, and advancing the science of psychology. Psi Chi is a national honorary and an affiliate of the American Psychological Association. Front: S. Vough; 2nd row: E. Taylor, T. Miller; 3rd row: G. Grindle, L. Lee, L. Simmons; Back row: S. Lott, D. Stavey, D. Weigel, Dr. Kindred Gamma Sigma Epsilon The Beta Beta Chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon was chartered in 1932 as a National Chemistry Honor- ary. Members must have had 14 hours of chemistry with a 3.0 average, both overall and in chemistry courses. For Spring 1983, the Beta Beta chapter plans to host the biannual nation- al convention. In addition, they are organizing a chemistry show for area elementary and high schools Back: Dr. DeLap, P. Connor. A. Randell, C. Schilling, P. Clark; Front: T. Irey, D. Musselman, L. Knox, K. Hagen Chemical Society The student affiliate of the A.C.S. has been an organization of the Chem- istry Department for more than 10 years. The organ- ization was developed to increase student aware- ness in Chemistry, and any interested student may join. The organization sponsors talks, panel discussion, movies, picnics, and two chemistry awards. Back: Dr. DeLap, R. Erdman, M. Ross, C. Schilling, P. Connor, P. Clark; Front: D. Musselman, E. Redstreak, K. Hagen, L. Knox 122 Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta, Stet- son ' s biology honorary, has been a part of the Stetson community since 1947. The goals of this honor society include the promotion of environ- mental awareness and excellence and achieve- ment in the biological sciences. Tri-Beta ' s yearly activities include the sponsorship of receptions for freshmen, aluminum can drives, a Green- feather booth, and the promotion of Earth Day. President: Dave Clayton Pre-Med Club The Pre-Medical Club aids students in their preparation for health- related professions. This informal organization spon- sors physicians from var- ious fields, including medicine, dentistry, vet- erinary medicine, and medical technology. The Pre-Med Club also spon- sors field trips which allow the members to gain first- hand knowledge of health- related fields. Back: Dr. Barkalow, T. Irey, R. Erdman, D. Rathbun, M. Ross, P. Clark, S. Jenovai, L. Ortiz, Dr. Norman; Front: Dr. Humphrey, P. Connor, P. Polack, D. Meyer, K. Hiley Organizations 123 Physics Students Front: ]. Back: S. Sealy, A. Jenovai, Bardeen, C. Flannery, Dr. Papacosta Middle: T. Hubbard, A. Hencken, D. Keane, ]. Colwell; L. Kimbrough The Society of Physics Students is both a depart- mental and social organiza- tion. As such, the goals of the society are to promote a community interest in physics and science, and also to bring together in- dividuals with similar inter- ests. Members have heard lectures from other univer- sities and NASA, have traveled to Cape Canaveral to see the Space Shuttle Launch, as well as spon- sored a Greenfeather booth and attended Christmas and end-of-the-year parties. Members must pay a small dues, and they receive a Physics Today magazine and an SPS newsletter. The Association of Computing Machinery was formed in Sep- tember, 1982 to promote knowledge and interest in computer science. Their activities include field trips, guest lectures, and a computer fair. Any member of the Stetson Community is welcome to join ACM. ACM Back: R. Oemravvsingh, C. Putnal, L. Lee, C. Dowling, D. Brorup, E. Rondino, L. Long, M. Hunt, G. Kern; Front: Dr. Branton; R. Smarkusky; Secretary, Tom Defranco; Chairman, D. Reinhardt; Vice Chairman, B. Sawyer; B. Lawrence; R. King; T. Lenny 124 Theatre describes what Theta Alpha Phi is all about. Serving Stetson since 1920, the honorary theatre fraternity has been increasing interest, stimulating creativity and fostering achievement in the allied arts of the theatre. Tapping occurs when prospective mem- bers earn a specific amount of points by par- ticipating in three or more major areas of theatre activities. This spontan- eous group never has a dull moment. They are active in Stetson ' s 3 major productions, 2 children ' s theatres, work with the opera, and numerous other activities. Theta Alpha Phi Front: Historian, D. Harter; B, Schautz, W. Smith, J. Cunningham, D. Fussell, A. Morrison; Middle: ]. Dameron, I. Del Aquilla. D. Durland, Secretary, R. Lawless; D. Alexander, S. Gillespie; Back: Vice President, M. Menefee; B. Griffiths, M. Gilbert, President, " s. Lott. Forensics iO €SWB» The Forensics Team has been an organization for extracurricular speech competition since 1902. The purpose of inter collegiate forensics is to allow students to develop their public speaking and performance skills. Pi Kappa Delta is an honor- ary organization for com- petitive speakers. Pi Kappa Delta is selective, but anyone who is inter- ested may participate in Forensics. Stetson ' s For- ensics team participates in 10 to 12 tournaments throughout the eastern U.S. and has consistently ranked in the top 25 programs nationally for the last 10 years. Front: T. Cox, A. Gaylord, K ]. Littlestone, A. Milner, F. Carlson, S. Dye, J. Paquette, M. Groover; Back: M. Kapusta, E. Reyes, . Boutwell, T. DeSantis, S. Lott, C. Putnal 125 WSTN WSTN is one of the many committees of the St etson Union Board. The change from WHAT to WSTN is an attempt to revise and develop the radio station here at Stetson. There are 11 volunteer disc jockeys. WSTN publicizes the student, faculty, and community activities of the Deland area. Its ultimate goal is to be on the airwaves " Rockin ' Heaven Down. " Back: K. Tesh. N. Krause, M. Kapusta, ]. Millard, R. Gordon, M. Mann, S. Jenovai, D. Jean, E. Graham, B. Pelzer, R. Geiger, R. Michaels, ]. Nagle, G. Fields, T. Moro, M. Cubbedge; Front: P. Hill, ]. Rasenas, B. Hartley, C. Warren, J. Gray, B. MacFarlane, B. Millard Kappa Delta Pi The Zeta Tau chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was estab- lished at Stetson on April 6, 1950. This honor society recognizes those who make outstanding contributions to the field of education. Juniors and seniors with at least twelve hours of educa- tion courses and a 3.0 GPA qualify for membership. Kappa Delta Pi sponsors orientation sessions for po- tential interns and seminars on subjects pertaining to the field of education. A. Chassell. D. Schuler, B. Wells, ]. Young, L. Manning, M. Songster, C. Johnson, D. Voll 126 Organizations Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Tau Delta is Stet- son ' s English Honorary. Since the 1940 ' s, Sigma Tau Delta has fostered the ad- vancement of chief literary pieces, encouraged worth- while reading, and promot- ed written expression and fellowship among those specializing in the English Language and Literature. Students in the top third of their academic class with a 3.0 GPA in English are qualified to join Sigma Tau Delta. The English honor- ary maintains a tutoring program for the school and holds receptions for the English Department faculty, staff, and students. B. Heard, T. Briggs, N. Hogan, R. Calhoun. Dr. E. Smith. A. Steele. R. Harrison Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta was chartered in 1942 as a National Honorary Society to encourage historical study and scholarship. To qualify, one must have had twelve hours of history with a B plus average and an overall B average. In ' 82-83 Phi Alpha Theta hosted the statewide or regional conference here at Stetson. Front: T. Richardson; Secretary-Treasurer, T. Clark; President, C. Russell, J. Tofte, Dr. Wynn, R. Allen, R. Baltae, Dr. Johnson; Back: E. Ward; Vice-President, P. Barnes, L. Gomez, Dr. O ' Keefe Organizations 127 Scabbard and Blade With the reactivation of its charter in April 1982, Scabbard and Blade joined the list of organizations at Stetson. This ROTC honor- ary promotes brotherhood among cadets, and estab- lishes harmonious relation- ships between its members and those of the surround- ing communities. Scabbard and Blade is open to those students who are enrolled in ROTC, maintain a 2.3 GPA, pass the Army Physical Preparedness Test, and show strong leadership abilities. Activities for this group included the Tri Delt-ROTC blood drive and the military ball. BactR. Darville, A. Thurlow, K. Lucas, T. Tatem, J. Bauschlicher, P. Harrison, R. Risberg; MiddIe:R. Smarkusky, L. Ortiz, S. D ' Alessio, D. Ingham, ]. Norwood, M. Modrak; Front: B. Neier, Co. Captain; R. Hoelscher, 1st. Lt.; F. Taylor, 2nd. Lt.; W. Fountain, III, 1st. Sergeant For the past eighty years. Stetson ' s Judo Club has encouraged students to learn this martial art. The Judo Club also hosted a tournament during the spring. Judo Club Back: L. Austin, M. Modrak, F. Orifici, R. Wixey, A. Agarwal: Front: Dr. Brady, M. Brady, M. Maloney, B. Steele, K. Miller, B. Thomas Chapel Choir For the past five years, Chapel Choir has provided music for the weekly chapel services. Members of the choir are chosen through auditions. chapel Choir with Dr. Fort Concert Choir The Concert Choir has been representing the School of Music since the early 1900s. The choir performs on campus, as well as in church services, and also makes professional appearances. Students of any major are eligible to audition and are judged on their singing and sight reading abilities. The choir has taken tours to the Tampa, St. Petersburg, and Sarasota areas and has performed with the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. Officers: Robert Rich, Director; George Lyons, President; Andrew Lewis, Student Conductor; Cynthia Ralston, Vice-President; Wendall Smith, Accompanist Afro American Society Since 1972, the Stetson Afro American Society has been a part of the Stetson community. This organiza- tion ' s goals are to help others and to serve as a social outlet for its members. Membership is open to everyone. This dynamic group ' s activities include a trip to Walt Disney World and the spon- soring of Black Emphasis Week. W. Bowers, D. Mays, P. Kellam, E. Jenkins, C. Kellam West University Hall West University Hall, Stetson ' s nev est female residence hall, is not a secret any longer. This year, the staff and residents have made it their goals to establish their residence hall ' s own identity and to make it well-known on campus. The women in West University sponsored build-your-own sundae parties, TGIF runs, and salad bars, among other hall functions. They also co- sponsored a Halloween dance and participated in rap sessions with Carson- Upper 3. Judy Lurtz and Janice Butt 130 Organizations Area Coordinators One male and one female are responsible for the supervision and administra- tion of the residential areas. Area Coordinators are usually post-graduate stu- dents working in counsel- ing or related areas. They possess leadership and organizational skills. AG ' s help in staff selection, the establishment of education- al programs to develop individuals, and short-term counseling of college students with problems. Mark Barnes and Kathleen Ganey Fraternity Counselors Fraternity Graduate Gounselors are staff members of Student Life whose responsibilities in- clude managing of fraterni- ty houses and providing program resources for in- dividual fraternities and Inter Fraternity Council. The staff sponsors several workshops and a retreat in Daytona Beach for fraterni- ty officers. M. Strobeck, M. Zajac, A. Groves, G. Teschner, S. Goozee, O. Santos Organizations 131 Cordis Hall Front: M. Bricker, F. Murphy, D. Ingham, E. Lopez, R. Howell, T. Barley; Middle: P. Mellor, D. Van Dyke; Back: ]. Daly, M. McGowan, K. Bauer The G Force, better known as Cordis Hall, has been with us since 1957. Throughout the year the Force has inspired the dramatic Cordis Cup com- petition, New Year ' s Eve in November Party, and the Third Annual Gameroom Night. Cordis also provides students with the ideal atmosphere for living in a college environment, and developing long-term friendships. New Men ' s In 1967, New Men ' s Hall became the fourth male residence hall. In the 1982-83 school year, the residents planned many activities to increase hall unity, and encourage friendships. These activities include: participation in intramurals, sponsoring in- formative programs, and working hard for the covet- ed Bolt. Front: ]. Schulenburg, A. Stone, B. Ballinger, R. Pringle. L. LaMadrid, M. Ziegler; Back: B. Cumbie, W. Sides, D. Rigby, F. Jacobs Smith Hall, one of Stet- son ' s male residence centers, fosters the ideal of a living learning communi- ty. This ideal was promoted through parties, intramur- als, pumpkin carvin ' con- tests, Alley Nights, and Smith Hall Nights at soccer games. Smith Hall Back: R. Heintz, K. Hendrix, B. Lawrence, A. Hencken, G. Spraker; Front: P. Heaslip, C. Tufts, T. Lovallo. P. Connor, N. Turner Carson Hall Carson Hall residents enjoyed another year of antics, fun-filled activities, and terrific friendships. The year was busy with Casino Nights, Rock-n-Roll parties, and many other socials. Residents will remember Carson Hall as a way of life, not just as a dorm. S. Hunter, C. Schilling, B. Reeder, J. McCorvey, M. Frutchey, J. Burnett, D. Reinhardt Stetson Hall Stetson Hall is the oldest residence hall on campus, nearly 100 years old. To reach the goal of meeting the residents ' needs, Stet- son Hall sponsors social and intellectual activities throughout the year. Some of these include talent night, a December New Year ' s Party, and a Rock and Roll Party. Front: L. Wilson, M. Songster, K. Davidson; Row 2: B. Melvin, M. Dickinson, D. Toland, D. Weyd; Row 3: C. Zimmerman, D. Fessler, M. Ball, D. Meyer, N. Krauss; Back: B. Peltzer, J. Keller, S. McDaniel, A. Hirschy, R. Cato Conrad Hall Since 1957, Conrad Hall has endured many fine years as a women ' s re- sidence hall. They have worked together to achieve harmony and personal growth among the residents. This was accomplished through their involvement in a welcome party, cand- lelightings, health stress seminars, jazzercise classes, holiday festivals, and many successful dinner events. Middle: L. Lindquist Back: K. Hone, S. Knauer, B. Antonetti, L. Menard, H. Christian. C. Smith, F. Rogers. C. Flannery, S. MacTye, D. Strickland 134 Organizations Emily Staff Competition for a trash can? Only in Emily, where halls compete for the " Miss Emily Cup " and host parties for any occasion. Staying physically fit, Emily re- sidents have also participat- ed in intramurals and raft- ing trips. These activities are done to make Emily a residence hall where the women can be comfortable and feel at home, have a good time, and, most of all, have opportunities to grow and learn outside the class- room. Front: P. Pease, J. Guess, P. Gerry, L. Hedgepeth, K. Maddison, T. Granata, D. McEachran, ]. Jones, C. Ross, B. Layton; Back: J. Clayton, M. Metz, L. Wheeler Chaudoin Staff The Chaudoin staff tries to meet the social and emotional needs of the Chaudoin residents through programming and counsel- ing. In addition to other activities, Chaudoin has sponsored an off-campus Halloween party, a Casino Night, a Rock-N-Roll party, and Free-For-All. The staff is competent, talented, and proud of the recently ren- ovated Chaudoin. Front: L. Miracle, N. Barnett, T. Miller, V. Nelson, S. Gillespie, K. Smith, D. Humphrey; Back: B. McFarland, D. Green, D. Hensley, M. Mueller, P. Nanna, A. Brogdon, S. McNeil, S. Michaud, C. Luce Organizations 135 Classes SON UNlUf ■ , c 1983 •2. Z Pro Deo et Veritate V s I I 137 Class of ' 83 1 Aarons, Dennis Allen, Robin Augustine, Eddie Ballinger, William P. Banning, Kevin Bardin, Tricia W. Barnett, Nancy Bazley, Lynne Beekman, Amy Behm, Charles R. Bender, Robert C. Bennett, Kohn Bentz, Laurie Bitting, William H. Borden, Jeff Brackett, Kathleen 138 Glasses Seniors f 1 N V Brackett, Mark Brand, Jeffrey }. Brandvik, Neal Breese, Terry Broadhurst, Robert L. Bryant, Sonia Bush, Lilsa Bustabad, Carlos Calvin, Catherine Carlton, Karen Caskey, Bryan R. Cato, Robin Cerella, Michele Chadbourne, Lori Chapman, Camille Chassell, Andrea Chastain, Eric Clancey, Patrick C. Clark, Anthony P. Clark, John S. Seniors Classes 139 Clark, Philip Clayton, David C. Clayton, Marcy G. Clayton, Susan Cline, Cathy Colaprico, Thomas C. Colbert, Michele Connor, Patrick Coppola, Loretta Crawford, Carrey Crumley, Russell Cullen, Patrick Curtis, Cathy }. Dahlgren, Bruce Daly, James E. Daly, Lindley Gale Darrow, Paul C. Demarsh, Edie Dement, Lori Depasse, Vivianne 140 Classes Seniors Dinga, Leslie Dodson, William Shaun Drake, Monica Drescher, David Driggers, Loresa Duckworth, Marybeth Duncan, Debra Dunn, Jason T, Dunn, Lauren Durst, Brian Duvall, Sharon Echols, Tracy Eckes, Karen Edwards, Carol Ann Elam, Tommye Eller, Catherine Emmons, Sylvia Evans, Becky A. Evans, Susan Evans, Sylvia A. Seniors Classes 141 Evans, Zeddie D. Evers, Judy Fagleson, Melinda J. Fewox, Brenda Fields, Greg Fisher, Debi Fortich, Rise Frederick, Tonya Gammon, Robert A. Garber, Gigi Gardyasz, Michael Garland, Linda r ' R k. Gartner, Sharon f v ' 4rj H Gatje, Karen ' M aL HL " T mtm Gerdes, Jonathan S. J B M| Gerlach, Peter H. m r tkm. Gibson, Robert •r Gillespie, Susan Vi¥ Glenn, Gay Wyn r " Gomez, Leo D. 142 Classes Seniors Green, Charles R. Griffin, ]ulie Griffis, Hilda Grimm, Reed W. Grindle, Gale Grunow, Alfred C. Guess, Jojo Habart, Arlene Hagen, Karen Hallis, Robert H, Hardin, Henry Lee Harrell, Rhonda Harris, Patricia Harrison, Richard A. Hayes, B. Diane Heaslip, Paul Helton, Annamarie Hennessy, Robert V. Hansley, Donna Hewitt, Fay Seniors Classes 143 Hill, Charles O. Holloway, John E. Houck, Phyllis Humes, Louis Hogarth Hunt, Melissa L. Hutchinson, Ann lannone, Michael D. Iglesias, Jacqueline Irey, Tracey Irvin, Mary Beth Irza, Chris Ives, Susan D. James, Thomas R. Javens, Luisa Jenovai, Steven Johnson, Caroline Johnson, Su Jones, Lori Kampf, Paula J. Keane, Daniel John 144 Classes Seniors Kern, George P. Kiefer, Scott R. Kimbrough, Lane King, Kathryn Kinnison, Reed Klusacek, Robert H. Knauer, Sharon Knight, Barry Kovach, Glenn Kroemer, Kent Kun, Debbie Kwant, Luisa Lacko, Kimberly Lambert, Juhe Lane, Robert D. Langenbach, Rolf Lawless, Renee Lee, Lynda Lee, Raison Leonard, Michael Seniors Classes 145 Letter, Chip Lewis, Andrew Leyva, Tania Lieberman, Meryl Light, Darren Lindquist, David J. Lindquist, Laura Long, Andria Lopez, Eric Losner, Steven Lott, Stephen C. Lovallo, Anthony Lurtz, Judi MacFarlane, Bruce Maddison, Kimberly Manning, Laura Marshall, Arthur E. McCannon, Tracy McCauley, James K. McCrea, Ralph S. 146 Classes Seniors McManus, Annette Menefee, Melanie Metcalf, Angle Metz, Margo Meyer, Diana Milner, Ann Miskew, Steven Mitchell, Bruce Montrose, Celine Moore, Aymar Murray, Pamela Murtha, Brian Negron, Joseph Neier, Bryce Nevin, James E. Nipper, Karen Nora, Nancy Norris, Patricia Anne Norwood, Gerald O ' Keefe, John J. Seniors Classes 147 Osmun, Wendy Page, Joan Patterson, Gregory L. Peacock, J. Paul Pelzer, Barbie Pequignot, Jeffrey Perez, Rosario Phelps, Barbara Jo Pistey, Susan Potts, Janine Powell, Laura Powell, Sheri Prittie, Ralph M. Radtke, Kathryn Ramsey, Walter Reid, Andrew E. Reinhardt, David P. Riser, Karen Rish, Lee Rogers, Emory 148 Classes Seniors Rogers, Frances Rood, Joanne Roskamp, Steven D. Rossie, James R. Rowe, Randy Ryan, George Saturley, Joseph Schaffer, Cathy Scheb, Peggy Seebeck, Eva Sewell, Margie Shiles, Michael Shuster, Siri A. Skidmore, Lori Smith, J. Wendell Smyth, Sheila Songster, Maryellen Sprague, Charles E. Jr. Stange, Howard E. Stephen, Chris Seniors Classes 149 Stewart, Bruce Stokley, Maria Strickland, Scott Sutte, Donald T. Taylor, Kelley R. Teal, Martha Thomas, Billy E., Jr. Thompson, Beth Thornal, Donna M. Thurman, Lesa Tofte, Jon W. Toland, Denise Topp, luli Townsend, Teal Towsend. Leigh Tozier, Douglas, Ir. 150 Classes Seniors Tucker, Dennis Tufts, Clifton E. Ulmer, Shirley Van Dyke, Dou§If§ " Voll, Debra Vosler, }ean Vough, Susan Wait, Elizabeth Wakefield, Wendy Walker, Sherri Warren, Chris A. Warren, Douglas G. Weber, Heidi Weigel, Dulce Weir, Fiona Weiss, Richard Welborn, Jennifer Wells, Rebecca D. West, Nancy Whales, Sue Seniors Classes 151 Wheeling, Richard A. Wherley, Michael Whipple, John H. White, Edward L., IIII Whiteside, Thomas L., ]r Wierman, Beth Wilder, Alan C. WilUams, Scott Wilson, Lynne Wilson, Paul R Wohlgemuth, Lyric Yoder, Linda Zimmerman, Christine Zorn, Nick 152 Classes Seniors 1. The audience is captivated at the centennial convocation. 2. Dana and Maureen enjoy a private joke. 3. Chaudoin residents watch the proceedings of fraternity bid pick-up. 4. TviJO unidentified dudes cruise around campus. 5. Karen Morian gesticulates. Seniors Classes 153 Class of ' 84 1 Algozzina, Carol Andreson, Adrienna Anuszewski, Jay Appelt, James Ariale, John Atcheson, Sheri Baetzman, Kristi Bailey, Robin Baisley, Kevin Baldwin, Dana Bardeen, Anita Beers, Vicki Belanger, Nina Belcher, Gus Berry, Jim Bonura, Jamie Boos, Julie Boyd, Laura Brands, Scot Brewer, Paul 154 Classes Juniors Bricker, Mark Briggs, Tracy Brillante, Karen Bronstein, David Broom, Lynn Brown, Elizabeth Browning, Scot Bryan, Lynn Bundrick, Sharon Caldwell, Belinda Cammarata, Gina Carretta, Nancy Carter, James W. Chambers, Susan Chavers, Sam Clayton, Janice Clemmens, Amy Clutts, Leslie Coleman, Barbara Conerly, Marie Connor, Christine Cooksey, Karen Corbin, Tara Cox, Joel M. Juniors Classes 155 Cox, Scott Coxson, Mardi Davi, Catherine Davidson, Kitty De Puy, Devin Dell, Sharon Demarsh, Anita Dibble, Carey Diniaco, Joanne Dittman, Ken Dowling, Celia Dunn, John A. Dunn, John M. Dye, Susan Edmondson, Gray Efird, Robert Farrell, Joe Fazio, Thomas Ferguson, Ron da Flannery, Colleen Fletcher, Terri Freeman, Debby Freeman, Wendy Fricioni, Daniel R. 156 Classes Juniors Fry, Martha Fussell, David T. Gardyasz, Joseph Gerrara, Marianne Geyer, Jacquehne Gibson, Julie Giddings, Chris Gilarski, Robert W. Gordon, Randy Granata, Tracy Grange, Dinkins Greathou se, Gharles Green, Catherine Green, Dawn Gress, Daniel Griffin, Gina L. Griggs, Ray Hale, Chris Halle, Amy Harman, Debra Harris, Minner Harris, Ricky Hartman, William Haughton, David Juniors Classes 157 Haun, Debbie Head, Angela Helmick, Joy Hendrix, Jana Hendrix, Kevin Hensley, Scott Hiers, Valerie Hiley, Kim Hine, Lisa Holcombe, Victoria Holster, Elizabeth Hovercamp, George Howard, Mary Ann Hubbard, Janine Huber, Laurie Hudson, Mike Humphrey, Deborah Huston, David Hutchinson, William Ikle, Christine Ingham, Dale Irazabal, Gabriella Jackson, Monica Jackson, Valerie 158 Classes Juniors Johnson, Gemma Jolley, Joan Jones, Jodi Jordan, Trish Keenan, Larry Kellam, Cassandra Kent, Clay Kilpatrick, Tim King, Richard King, Susan Korfage, JuUe Kratina, Kevin Lamadrid, Luis Lanier, Alhson Lauder, Joanne Lawrence, William Lent, David H Leonard, Lisa Locke, Jonathan Long, Greg Long, Le Dawn Longdon, Lynn Losch, Patricia Love, Fred Juniors Classes 159 Lucas, Kenneth Maclntyre, Laurie Maloney, Mary Beth Manke, Amy Manning, Jackie Marcello, Scott Mardigian, Marisa Marsh, David E. Marstiller, Simone Mathis, Charles H. Matthews, Elizabeth Maurer, Randall May, Peter J. McCorvey, John McFadden, Nina Mellor, Philip Merritt, Caren Meyer, Eileen Michaud, Stacey Millard, Janny Millard, William Miller, Tami Morrison, Abbe Muller, Kenneth 160 Classes Juniors Murphy, Elaine Murphy, Francis Nash, Nancy Nelson, Pamela Nelson, Valerie Nezzer, Barbara Ortiz, Lance C, Palmer, Betsy Papendick, Karen Pappas, Mark Pease, Pam Persson, Erica Peterson, Steven Pfiester, Dennis Pile, Robert J. Pistey, Eileen Pittman, Kelda Pope, Lori Premuto, Michelle Pringle, Richard W. Proetta, Michael Queen, Tracey Rathbun, Drew Rehrig, J. Kevin Juniors Classes 161 Reynolds, Janet Richards, Tracy Richardson, Holly Richardson, Todd Ridgeway, Lynn Robinson, Nikki Roble, James Roble, Jeffrey Rosenberg, Alysa Ross, Michael Roulstone, Sue Lynn Ryan, Jeffrey Sanders, Mary Jane Schefer, Lee Schilling, Charles L. Schulenberg, Jim Schwallie, Michael Sciaino, Maria Self, Sherri Serio, Tim S.etliff, Samuel Seymour, Julie Shaw, Mimi Shive, Sheryl 162 Classes Juniors Simon, Linda Simpson, Alison Simpson, Seth Skelton, Mike Smalley, Sandy Smarkusky, Ronald Smith , Denise Smith, Kristi Spatara, Bonni Spooner, Bob Stavey, Diane Steele, William M. Stephens, Pamela Stimmell, David Surratt, Steve Suttie, Craig Sutton, Mark Swanger, Roger N. Taylor, Michael Tesh, Kurt Thimm, Bettina Thurlow, Henry Tidwell, Tracy Tomasky, Bernard Juniors Classes 163 Tredway, Patricia Tulka, Josie Unrein, Mary Ann Varnum, Troy Vites, Kathy Wadsworth, Dawn Wallace, Coni Walrath, Beth Ware, Randy Way, Cynthia Weyd, Donna Wieler, Elizabeth Wilk, Michael Williams, Leah Williamson, Denise Wolfe, Charles Wotring, Debbie Wray, David Yale, Brian Young, Janet Zager, Mary Ann Zobel, Hallie Zulli, Pamela 164 Classes Juniors ' ' ■. » w 1. Diana Langston takes a break on the Hat Rack patio. 2. Kiki Gonzalez sorts the mail. 3. Stetson coeds are out and about on campus. 4. Steve Byrd and H. M. pass each other between classes. 5. John Recupero, Chip Letter, and Felipe Sanchez enjoy fine cuisine in the commons. 6. Kelli Arndt smiles at a friend. luniors Classes 165 1 Glass of ' 85 Abshier, Mary Lena Acevedo, Samuel Agramonte, Mercedes Ajluni, Shannon Aldrich, Betsy Allen, Robin Bailey, Patricia Ball, Marguerite Banter, Jeff Barnhill, Brad Bear, Laurie Beck, Betty Belvin, Laurie Belyew, Denise Benson, Lynda Berry, Robert Black, Crystal Blanchard, Donna Boggs, Jeff Boutwell, Kirk Bredbenner, Chris Brewer, Vicky Brogdon, Ashley Brorup, Deanna Bruttini, Alessandro 166 Classes Sophomores Bryan, Stacia Buckheister, Denise Burnett, Jeffrey S. Burns, Jim Cannon, Latriva Cannon, Selina Carlson, Frances Carter, Susan Childers, Antliony Chubb, Hannah demons, Shelby Collins, Ann Marie Coltrane, Susan Colwell, Joshua Crespo, Zoila Crosby, Paul Cummings, Peter Cupick, Linda Dabrowski, Helena Dahlgren, Kristin Day, N. Shannon De Joy, Frances Dean, Patrick Demott, Catherine Depampilis, Loretta Dereuil, Cecy Desantis, Tony Di Fatta, Donna Dickinson, Melissa A. Doheny, Jennifer Sophomores Classes 167 Doty, Kathleen Dramko, Diane Drivas, Marilyn Drummond, Lori Dunbar, Jayne Duncan, Bradley Dunn, Linda Durbin, Deirdre Ebenger, John G. Elbualy, Mariam Eschholz, Peter Faile, Melanie Fanguaire, Tracey Fernandez, George Fountain, Augustus Frutchey, Marcus Garnsey, Lisa Gaylord, Alan Geiger, Jennifer Gerry, Paula Giancotti, Sue Gilliland, Ginny Goforth, Cheryl Gonzalez, Al Goodson, Jaque Goodwin, J. P. Goodwin, Tim Griffiths, James Griffiths, Julie Grissett, Nadine 168 Classes Sophomores Groover, Marcie Hallis, Lucy Hardin, Leah Harrison, Patrick Hayman, Heather Heintz, Roy Hencken, Alfred Hiers, Karen Hobbick, Sherrie Holland, Deborah Holmes, Ben Hone, Kathy ' IhB, Hoperich, Matt Howell, Philip ' - T " ' - Howell, Richard Humes, Terry Hunt, Michele Johnson, Andrew C. Johnson, Angela Johnson, Christopher Johnson, Lanetta Jordon, Allyson Kin, Joanne Knight, Linda Krames, Brian Kraus, Lisa Kruelle, Marlene Kullman, Jared Lamb, Lori Lambright, Robert Sophomores Classes 169 Lane, Mary Larson, Laurie Lategano, Gena Lee, Randall H. Letter, David Leukanech, Melissa Listiak, Pamela Lurtz, Marjorie Mangham, Julie Marshall, Elizabeth Maule, Tamara May, Mary Catherine McDonough, Monica McFarland, Beth McGarry, Patricia McEachran, Diane McGowan, Mark McMullen, Lewis McNamara, Meg McNeil, Sheri Melvin, Beth Michael, David Miller, David Moore, Scot Muchnowica, Lori Myint, Shoib Nanna, Page Nccranie, Stacy Nichols, Leigh Nieporte, William 170 Classes Sophomores Paquette, Jennifer Paramore, Michelle Pavlos, Elena Pellet, Glennis Penick, Mary Jo Pertesis, Chris Pfeifauf, Donna Pirson, Robert Pitchford, Lisa Porter, Claire Pruett, Angela Putnal, Craig Quimby, Patricia Ratterree, Donald Redstreake, Elizabeth Reidy, Karin Reynolds, Terri Risberg, Robert Roberts, Elizabeth Robinson, Leslie Robinson, Marcia Rogers, Lyn Romagnolia, George Rosati, Chris Ross, Colleen Rushton, Wendy Sadler, Charlie Santilli, Matthew Schautz, Betsy Schneider, Juli e Sophomores Classes 171 Schramm, Uta Schwartz, Lewis Semino, Shannon Seymour, Beverly Shaw, Robert M. Sides, Elwood Smith, Kimberly Smith, Sally Smith, Senny Smith, Stacey Snider, Carrie Sololsky, Keith Sorrells, Robin Spiriti, Josephg Squillace, Brian Stanhope, Mark Stella, Mary Ann Stiefel, Clark Strapple, Gena Strickland, Donna Strickland, Stephen Sularski, Theresa Sullivan, Maureen Tagg, Michael Teal, Janice Thornal, Alison Thorne, Steve A. Thornton, Linda Trate, Amy Treece, Margie 172 Classes Sophomores Turner, Carla Tyler, Kevin Vetrano, Camille Vv ' atford, Linda Weber, Laurie Weiner, Marie Wells, Allison White, K. C. White, Kendrick Whitestine, Laura Wilkinson, Lori Williams, Andy Williams, Derrick Willumsen, Dirk Wilmoth, Kristi Wilson, Mark Zappala, Janelle Zygar, Diane 1. Lori Chadburn and Doug Barnes share some free time on — i» Stetson ' s campus. 2. Mr. Daniels and Scott Hunter keep their eyes glued to the A (■ game. Sophomores Classes 173 1 Class of ' 86 1 Acquaro, Dawn Adams, Dawn Adams, Hope Ambrose, Tony Anderson, Dawn Anderson, Edie Ankerman, Angela Aranda, Amber Arndt, Kellie Arnheim, Timothy Baetzman, Kerry Bailey, Sherri Baldovski, Carol Baragona, Rebecca Bayne, Stephanie Bishop, John Blazer, Mike Boehme, Tracy Bonnell, Amry Boone, Mary Catherine Bowers, Winifred Bowling, Carol Brannan, Robert Brellis, Alan Buck, Carol 174 Class Freshmen Bullard, Sue Burcham, Penny Carlton, Lisa Carpenter, Kim Carper, Mark Carter, W. Lee Chandler, Laura Chesser, Beth Cimino, Alice Clark, Susan demons, Kim Coble, Jerry Cole, Ron Conerly, Cynthia Cooper, Dana Coppock, Michael Costa, Kathy Coughlan, Patrick Cox, Tammy Creech, Joanne Cubbedge, Mary Curtis, Jacqueline Daly, Ingrid Davis, J. Paul Davis, Jennifer Demaio, Diana Demming, Eileen Desantis, Tim Diamantini, Nancy Doescher, Gregory Freshmen Classes 175 Duffrett-Martin, Judith Ebenger, Mary Beth Edgemon, Patti EUis, lames ElUs, Melinda Elhs, Thomas Eriksen, Linda Evans, Jennifer Fair, Kristina Farinacci, Stephen Faulkner, Richard Fedele, Dayna Ferber, Karen Sue Ferreira, Marguerite Ferrentino, Paul M. Figluiras, Maria Finton, Kelly Flippo, Faye Fluegel, Richard Forbes, Beth Ford, Bill Garcia, Ivette Garvey, Sheryl Gates, Gregory S. 176 Classes Freshmen Gay, Richard Gegerson, Shari Geiger, Lisa Geiger, Ron Gettings, Lisa Gibson, Deborah Glum, Steve Graham, Edward Gray, Jeff Griner, Lisa Guihano, Laura Haas, Karen Hadjoglou, Maria Haffner, Scott Hansen, Jim Hastings, Lori Hede, Karen Henderson, Jeff Hill, Charles B. Hill, Parrish Hoffer, Susan Hogg, Jennifer Hubbard, John O. Hudson, Robert 1. IFC holds rush sign-up in front of the CUB. 2. A well-disguised member of the rifle team puts in some practice time. Freshmen Classes 177 Hume, Sandra Hunt, Helene Hunter, Donna Huntley, Dawn Jefferies, Barbara Johnson, Robert Jones, Mark Jurden, Lisa Kapusta, Mark Kellam, Paul Kettering, Nike Klmmell, Kristen, Kingston, Kristel Langston, Diana Lenny, Tom Leone, Paige Levine, Ronald Libach, Beth Littlestone, Jodi Litts, Robin Lloyd, Jennifer Lopez, Nancy Luka, Janine Maatta, Deborah 1. Dave Ragan points out an interesting fact to Lee Schefer. 178 Classes Freshmen Malamphy, Kate Mann, Mary Mc Mahon, Douglas Mc Neilly, Kathleen McKinney, Lance McLeod, Stacy Metcalf, Marilyn Miles, Susan Mizell, Charles. Morgan, Geri Moseley, Jeannene Negron, Justin Neilsen, Julie Nelson, Kim Nilsen, Barbara Nolen, Angle O ' Connor, Diane Olson, Jackie Orifici, Frank Osteen, Mary Papa, Lisa Parman, Thomas Perry, Sue Peterson, Pam Phillips, Karol Piper, Suzanne Plagge, Jack Plumlee, Sandra Popp, Susan Prescott, Tamara Freshmen Classes 179 Primeau, Lisa Quackenbos, Douglas Rackley, Karen Rasenas, John Reinhold, Tracy Rembert, Davis Reyes, Eric Robinson, Robert Rock, Ellie Rodenbaugh, Lori Ross, Roger Ruffner, Cliff Rupert, Jennifer Schlichter, Andrea Schulkind, Marlena Sealy, Janet Seiler, Katherine Severance, Drew Shaffner, John Shepard, Amy Shewell, Louise Simcox, Susan Sintz, Julie Smith, Glenda Smith, Mark Smith, Paul L. Spamn, Benjamin L. Jr Spencer, Stephanie Steelman, Sharon Stettenbenz, Karen 180 Classes Freshmen • i ■ ' ' " " ' llt ' ' " »m» »« ' " -. „ ' l l Stevens, Anna Stewart, Bonnie Sutton, Tamara Sutyak, Diane Tatem, Patti Teets, Kelly Torelli, Lisa Tracy, Susan Twiefel, Heike Usbele, Kathleen Valley, Deborah Vause, Garian Venezia, Denise Waldman, David Walkup, Dan Wall, Ann Parsell Weckenmon, Cristl West, Lisa Wherley, Mary Willumsen, Lance Wingo, Mary Antoinette Wixcey, Ray 1. Tommye Elam, Tony Lovallo, Nancy Barnett, and Eric Lopez discuss the latest issue of the Reporter. Freshmen Classes 181 Administration , Faculty, and Staff ■ SON UNlVt ' • " " V N- J 183 Stetson University Board of Trustees 1982-83 Frederick S. Allen Boulder, Colorado J. ORie Edmunds DeLand Arthur N. Morris Baltimore, Maryland Joe Bamberg Milton Ralph H. Ferrell Coral Gables John L. Pelham Palatka Richard Beauchamp Forest Park, Georgia Robert D. Flippo Umatilla M.E. Rinker West Palm Beach J. Hyatt Brown Daytona Beach David H. Harshaw Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania G. Henry Stetson (EmeritusJ Woodland Hills, California Charles W. Campbell Jacksonville Mark C. Hollis Lakeland William Amory Underbill Washington, D.C. DeLand Doyle E. Carlton, Jr. Wauchula Thomas F. Icard Brandenton B. Frank Wheeler, Jr. Oviedo Nestor M. DeArmas Winter Park Wendell Jarrard, Jr. DeLand Amy S. Wilcox Jacksonville Pope A. Duncan DeLand Kenneth P. Kirchman Orlando Conrad Willard Miami Earl B. Edington St. Petersburg Robert McMillan Tallahassee Chancellor J. Ollie Edmunds, left, and President Pope A. Duncan speak at Stetson ' s Centennial Convocation. 184 Board of i ' rustses McEniry Award Recipients McEniry Award recipients, clockwise from upper right: Dr. Marc H Lovelace (75), Dr. John A. Hague ( ' 81), Dr. C. Carter Colwell 80), Dr. James H. DeLap ( ' 82), Dr. Paul D. Sleeves (79), Dr. Robert E. Fort (77), Mr. Joseph J. Master (78), Mrs. Kathleen Johnson (76) Administration, Faculty, and Staff 185 „ , President Pope A. Duncan President, Stetson University All yearbooks are special, because they record the unique events of a college year. This one, however, has a very special meaning, because it records the events of Stetson ' s 100th year. This is a year which is important in the life of Stetson but even more important in your own life. I hope that you will get the pleasure out of this book through the years that I have gotten out of those yearbooks published during my own college experience. Those of us who remain at Stetson on a kind of semi-permanent basis wish for you who are students and soon-to-become alumni the very best in whatever you do and wherever you go. We also hope that you will remember these years with fondness, with appreciation, and with the sense that you are still a part of the Stetson family. President ' s Cabinet Garth Jenkins, Graves Edmondson, Robert Chauvin, Pope Duncan, Denton Coker, Douglas Lee, Douglas Strickland, Gary Maris J. Ollie Edmunds Chancellor 186 Administration Provost Denton R. Coker Provost Stetson University It has been a unique pleasure to stand with my new colleagues to salute that great host of dedicated scholars and leaders who walked before us under the banner of Pro Deo et Veritate to advance the cause of Christian higher education. Also, it has been a joy to find at Stetson University a faculty and student body with academic credentials and potential equal to those of the best universities in the nation. The questions I have heard discussed most often this year give some clues to the future of Stetson: how to preserve and improve the quality of education, how to help students develop a higher sense of values, how to help faculty stay ahead of the changes in their academic areas, how to provide the best instructional equipment, how to keep up with technological changes, and how to bring to Stetson more of the world ' s great leaders in every field. We are deeply committed to beginning the search for answers to these questions now, and we sincerely hope the members of this graduating class and all Stetson alumni and friends will join us in this exciting quest. Bruce R. Jacob Vice President Dean of Law School Administration 187 Admissions Gary A. Meadows Director Of Admissions Admissions Office Front: Connie Dator, Eileen Merrill, James Bambrick, Jean Jordan, Rhonda Harrell, Don Lubbers, Bert Williams; Back: Gary Meadows (Director), Millie McCain Counseling Center George Hood Director George Hood (Director), Barbara J. Nordmann, Esther Stephenson, Ailene Abernethy 188 Administration, Faculty, Staff Registrar Alfred L. Wehrle Registrar Registrar ' s Office Irene Brown, Rosemary Calhoun, Lu Wilson, Al Wehrle, Lois Hansen, Bonnie L. McMillan Library Neil Scott. Doris Lyons, Geri Littler, Marlene Beeler, Anne Hurst. Madeline Quinn. Susan Connell. Pat Westbrook. Betty Johnson. Barbara Cullen, Sims Kline (Director) Administration, Faculty, and Staff 189 Planning and Development Church Relations: Charles Granger, Marge Duncan, Bill Allen Development Staff Front: Dee Clark, Kathy Smith; Back: Charles Shafe, Jackie Hays, Linda Parson, John Bowley, Nancy Carter, Jack Fortes H. Douglas Lee Vice President Planning and Development Development Office Dr. Charles Shafe Mr. Donald A. Page Executive Director for Univeristy Advancement Director of Corporate Giving Miss Linda Parson Director of Alumni Programs Mr. Jack Fortes Mr. John Bowley Executive Director for Operating Gifts Director of Deferred Gifts Church Relations Office Rev. Charles Granger Mr. Bill Allen Director of Church Relations and Baptist Campus Ministry Assistant Director Public Relations Mr. Fred Cooper Director of Public Relations Mr. Emmet Kelly Director of News Bureau 190 Administration, Faculty, and Staff Public Relations Emmet Kelly, Helena Nyerges, Shirley Haas, Fred Cooper (Director), Scott Schumaker, Rean Schilling Not Pictured: Mary McBride, Margaret Perino Business and Finance H. Graves Edmondson Vice President Business and Finance Personnel: Connie Clifton, Wayne Hanks (Director), Kim Dorazio Bookstore Purchasing Jan Hayton, Hazel Logan, Vickie Gagnon, Letty Walsh, Brenda Forsyth, Flora Monk, Patricia Simmons, Bud Burley, Alberta Montgomery Administration, Faculty and Staff 191 Data Processing Financial Aid Fronf Dan Moore (Director); flacA-.- Cordelia Cone, Norma Allen, Mary Slappey Front: Charles Prevatt; Back: Joe Burke (Director), David Pretzch, Bonnie Barber, Lucy Fitzgerald Comptroller Front: Lois Stevens, Dot Griffin; Back: Mack Wadsworth, Betty Wilkins, Dottie Eaves, Darrell Benge (Comptroller) Student U Accounts Floyd Cameron (Director), Cathy England, Robyn Pauley, Sharon Cridge, Lucille Jackson 192 Administration, Faculty, Staff Left: Doug Smith, David Troupe (Director), Wayne Wellmaker Above: Everyone ' s favorite, Rosie Dubiel, smiles across the serving hne Post Office Jeff Way, Ron Morris (Director), Joe Farrell, Joette Walls, Bob Lane, Penelope (Chris) Brown RINTSHO} ' f Print Shop Josephine Losasso. Mario Losasso (Director), Richard Falls, Jim Decker Administration, Faculty ' , Staff 193 Student Affairs E. Garth Jenkins Dean of Student Affairs Student Affairs Office Doe Green. Betty Hubbard, Zula Parker Kemper D. Smith Tina Habeck Residential Life 194 Administration, Faculty, and Staff Rodney Ellis Director of the Carlton Union Placement Fran Perrotta, George Williams (Director) Health Service Security Front: Elmer Gud- ger, Mike Zajac, Brian Murtha, Greg Ayers, Greg Frazee, Ross Cotherman, Scot Brands, Ed Kertis; Back: Mike Strobeck, Tim Keener (Director), Mike Scott, Bill Copper, )eff List Ruth Spencer, Gladys Alvarez, )anice Hess (Dir.), Hadie Kenner Administration, Faculty, and Staff 195 College of Libe ral Arts and Sciences Robert S. Chauvin Dean Kathleen Johnson 196 Administration, Faculty, and Staff Education Front: Glen Epiey, Ruth Arnold, Elizabeth Heins, Richard Morland, Barbara Jean Nordmann; Back: Lena Hobbs, George Hood, Carol Corcoran, James Coffee (Chair), Robin DeLoach, Ed Smotherman, Celeste Zervos -t!liffliS| English Front: Ann Morris; Back: Wayne Dickson, Ellen Smith, John Greenfield, Keith Hardie, Lori Roth, E. Bryan Gillespie, Margaret Dunn, Marsha Savage, C. Carter Colwell, William E. Taylor (Chair) Foreign Languages Front: Elsie Minter, Hertha Berry; Back: Gerald Anderson, Robert Smith, [esse Berry (Chair), Richard Ferland Not pictured: Janet Anderson, Mario Aldana, Donald Davies Administration, Faculty, Staff 197 Speech Theatre James Wright (Chair), Marjorie Gilbert, Ann Burlin, Bruce Griffiths Mihtary Science SSG lohn Billups, SFC Thomas Childs, CPT Gary McMillan, SSG Dennis Fisher, SGM John Pope, LTC Robert Weiss (Chair), MAJ John Nash, MAJ George Alexander Rehgion Philosophy Dixon Sutherland, Kandy Queen-Sutherland, E. Earl Joiner (Chair), Donald Musser Not pictured: James Beasley, Rob Brady (Philosophy) 198 Administration, Faculty, Staff American Studies Political Science Gary Maris, T. Wayne Bailey (Chair) Not pictured: John A. Hague and Gerald Critoph (American Studies) History Kevin O ' Keefe, Paul Steves, Evans Johnson (Chair), Malcolm Wynn, Marc Lovelace Economics Richard Wood, Rosemary Calhoun, Neal Long (Chair), Ida Tatum, John Booth Administration, Faculty, Staff 199 Psychology Sociology [ohn Schorr (Sociology Chair), Dan Hale, Dwaine Cochran (Psychology Chair), Richard Kindred, Charles Vedder (Sociology Chair), Rick Medlin Not pictured: Joel Wright (Sociology) ' SS mKVm Sc BHS m i Pl M v - ' W i Bi t ' ' m H K BHB !l ' 1 B mwu SKi HK MA ' A I i L ' fl i W CHEVROLET ? Biology Celeste Humphrey, Derek Barkalow, David Stock, Keith Hansen, Eliane Norman Not pictured; Dorothy Fuller (Chair) Chemistry Siegfried Abberger, John Bozard, James DeLap, Theodore Beiler (Chair), Kenneth Everett 200 Administration, Faculty, Staff Physics Anthony Jusick, Thomas A. Lick [Chair], Pan Papacosta Mathematics Computer Science Front: EHzabeth Magarian, Deborah Branton, Donna Wil- Hams, Annette Gillespie; Back: Warren Thwing, Mi- chael Branton, Gareth Wil- liams, Dennis Kletzing; Below, right: Gene Medlin, Chairman 1. Dr. Hansen points out a plant along the St. Johns River as Jim Berry, Lee Shafer, Frank Burnell, Heidi Weber, Arlene Habart, and Teri Sularski look on. 2. Dr. Thwing enlightens his students as to the mysteries of mathematics. Faculty, Administration, and Staff 201 School of B usiness Administration David W. Nylen Dean Accounting Judson Str ' ker. Joseph Master (Chair). Harr ' Taft 202 Administration, Faculty, and Staff Finance Quantitative Analysis Edward Nelson, Michael Boyd, Betty Thorne. Kenneth Jackson (Chair), Thomas Bear Management Marketing Garland Keesling, Harr ' Garber (Chair), Maxine Patterson, Randall Evanson. Jean David Above:Th.e foreboding Davis Hall auditorium is the sight of much trauma for Stetson ' s accounting majors. Right: Ken Jackson teaches one of his nonstop statistics classes. Administration, Faculty, and Staff 203 School of Music The serene patio in the center of Presser Hall serves as a haven for harried Music School students. Music School Faculty Front row: Paul Phillips, Janis Kindred, Robert Rich; Back row: Ralph Reddick, Robert Fort, Richard Feasel. Tim Maloney 204 Administration, Facult ' , and Staff Paul T. Langston Dean Music School Faculty 1. With a look of mischief, Mrs. Reddick checks her mail box. 2. Listening intently, Dr. Fort stops to converse in the Music School office. 3. Dr. Kindred clues a student in on her attendance policy. 4. Mr. Blasdale smiles at an admiring student. Administration, Faculh ' , and Staff 205 1. Dr. Colwell proudly carries the sceptre at Convocation. 2. Dr. Wood, Dr. Papacosta, and Dr. Brady exchange viewpoints at the Chappell-Hughes debate held in the fall. 3. The highly visible Stetson faculty volleyball team shows its stuff one afternoon. 4. Deborah Branton, a new math professor, pauses during a lecture. 5. Mrs. Kathleen Johnson and her husband " Doc " Johnson, longdme friends of Stetson, pause here for a moment. 206 Administration, Faculty and Staff 1. Dr. Coker and Dr. Duncan, Provost and President of the University, greet Col. Robert Weiss of the Mihtary Science Department. 2. Director of Admissions Gary Meadows gazes reflectively durmg Spring Orientation. 3. Dr. Coker speaks to new students attending Spring Orientation. 4. After planting an oak tree outside DeLand Hall, Chancellor ]. OUie Edmunds laughs with some onlookers. 5. George Williams, Director of Placement, can find YOU a job!! Administration, Faculty, and Staff 207 Closing oN m,ve ■ ' . 1983 I V Pro Deo et Veritate 209 Remember Tomorrow This book began with a recollection of the past: the people and their ideas, the places, and the events of the past century that have shaped the Stetson tradition. The following pages are an attempt to encapsulate this centennial year. Each item is a significant characteristic of Stetson, warranting remembrance. Taken together, the pictures document the state of the university as it is today. It seems only proper that we take this opportunity to speculate on the next one hundred years. Jpjfey 1. BCM members Terri Humes, Lewis Humes, and Jason Dunn use greasepaint to show where their loyalties lie. 2. David Letter performs on his air guitar at the Carson-Chaudoin rock-n-roU party. 3. The sidewalk in front of the Commons is the scene of this caucus of Drs. Thwing, Papacosta, Colwell. and Dickson. 4. Tom Tuttle gets comfortable in the library for an evening of study. 5. The basketball players are not the only athletes in the Edmunds Center during a game, as Fred Taylor and Lori Chadbourne and Bill Cleare and Sharon Smith show. 6. Dubby Thompson, K. C. White, Maria Albano, and Lynn Hallmark relax at their favorite watering hole. 7. The annual Yule Log lighting always draws a large crowd of students and DeLand residents. 8. The action is fast and furious during faculty volleyball games. 9. Sam Setliff tries to get a tan in front of Davis Hall between classes. Closing 211 212 Closing 10 1. The Lippizan Stallions bring a large crowd to Stetson in January. 2. Helen Nielander and Reed Grimm discuss the issues of the day. 3. Colonel Wehrle and Dr. Colwell carry on a serious conversation 4. Two Pi Kapps express the brotherhood which is particularly evident during Bid Pick-up. 5. A pair of students relax and laugh away the cares of the day. 6. With the formation of the United States Football League, Jim Mora brought his Philadel- phia Stars to train on the Stetson campus. 7. Lydell Mitchell takes a fall. 8. Kohn Bennett watches apprehensively as an opponent shoots. 9. While enjoying thejall sunshine, Jackie Olson looks over her economics. 10. Stetson ' s many art exhibits provide a wide variety of opportunities for cultural enrichment. Closing 213 214 Classes 1. Dana Lenox and Dave Ragan walk toward the C.U.B. 2. The latest issue of a magazine provides after-dinner entertainment for Teal Townsend and Janine Potts. 3. Kathy Seller and Lisa Papa exchange information on the Hat Rack Patio. 4. Chaudoin residents make use of the sundeck to get a bird ' s-eye view of the goings-on in the circle. 5. Mark Prue and Mark Smith find something better to watch than the basketball action at the Edmunds Center. 6. Ann Wall and Kathy Sailer survey the scene at the Campus-wide bed race. 7. Stetson students studying abroad in Germany pose with their new-found friends. 8. Mary Beth Maloney inspects the bed race course with Tom Colaprico. 9. Gina Lategano pauses on the staircase in Chaudoin Hall, which is undergoing renovation. 10. In line at the commons, Shelby Clemons makes another selection. Classes 215 216 Closing 1 Tern Fletcher and Sharon Swanbery take advantage of Stetson ' s exercise equipment. 2 Caren Merritt looks on as Tim Kilpatrick takes care of some typing in the security office. 3 While incognito, Jim Teets philosophizes with a friend. 4 Commuter Kathleen McNeilly makes her way to her car. 5 Ned Raven looks on as Mike Taylor and Ross Cotherman play a friendly game of backgammon. 6 Demonstrating a daily ritual for most college students. Ben Holmes checks his mail. 7. Dr. |. Ollie Edmunds addresses the crowd at convocation exercises. 8. In the summer of 1983, Carson Hall will be divided into two residence halls — one for men and one for women. 9. The new half-time squad performs for the fans at a home basketball game. 10. For one of its fundraisers, the Baptist Campus Ministry sells house plants in front of the C.U.B. Closing 217 218 Closing 1. At the Greenfeather follies, Clark Stiefel performs an original composition. 2. Bill Steele and his feathered friend collaborate on an assignment. 3. Bob Knuuttilla gets ready for a game as Charlie Mizell looks on. 4. Rushees line the lawn in front of the Panhellenic Building during Fall Rush. 5. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha work to improve the grounds around their house. 6. The residents of Cordis Upper-6 are known for their tremendous hall unity. 7. The members of the Stetson Union Board meet every Monday night to plan campus activities. 8. Frank Burnell and Roland Rucker look on from the sidelines. 9. At the Greenfeather carnival, Stephen Lott and Kathy Japinga pose for a photograph at the Tri-Beta booth. 10. Aspiring artists display their talents during the annual Greenfeather chalk-draw. Closing 219 Senior Directory AARONS. DENNIS MICHAEL 2301 Iguana Drive Sarasota. Florida 33583 1813)921-4123 Marketing Management Phi Sigma Kappa 1.2.3,4. ALLEN. ROBIN BUNETTE 1506 Barbara Avenue Clearwater, Florida 33515 1813)447.0521 Social Science Stetson Union Board. Representative-at-Large; History Honorarx-. AUGUSTINE. EDDIE C. 15051 Buczak Road Brooks ' ille, Florida 33512 (904)796-1646 Physical Education Baseball 3,4: F.C.A 3. BALLINGER. WILLL M PATRICK 533 Soulhview Avenue Silver Spring, Maryland 20904 (301)384-1267 Marketing Management Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,4, Residence Hall Staff, Staff Assistant. Resident Advisor. Head Resident 2.3.4. BANNING. KEVIN L. 5806 Eialtimore Boulevard Hyattsville. Marv ' land 20781 (301)779-2117 Marketing Phi Chi Theta. Public Relations Officer; Smdent Affairs. Business School RepresentaHve: Stetson Marketing Association: 1982 Greenfeather, Publicity Co-Chairman: 1982 Homecoming Commit tee; The Order of the Small Business Institute. BARDIN. TRICIA W. 308 N. 12 Street Dade City. Florida 33525 (904)567-6417 Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Political Forum. BAZLEY. LYNNE G. 789 Mapledale Road Orange. Connecticut 06477 (203)795-9560 Marketing Management Phi Chi Theta 4; American Marketing Association 3.4; Varsit ' Softball 2, BEEKMAN. AMY LYNN Route 2. Box 286 DaMona Beach. Florida 32019 (904)767-4754 Stetson Union Board. Representative 2. Coffeehouse Chairman 3. Recreation Chairman 4; Stetson Hall Staff Assistant 3; Morrison ' s Catering, Student Manager 3,4. BENDER, ROBERT C. 102 N.E. 17th Street Delray Beach, Florida 33444 (305)278-5314 Accountancy Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4, Recording Secretary 3,4; Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Accountancy Club 3,4; Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honorary 1.2.3,4. BENNETT. KOHN 740 Elliott Drive Merritt Island. Florida 32952 (305)453-4631 General Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chairman 2.3; Phi Chi Theta 3.4; Alpha Xi Delta Big Brother: Homecoming Committee 3, BENTZ, LAURIE L. 3000 N.E- 31 Avenue Lighthouse Point, Florida 33054 (305)942-0081 Marketing Management Delta Delta Delta 3,4, Recording Secretary; Phi Chi Theta 3.4; American Marketing Association; Women ' s Tennis Team; Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister BriTING. WILLIAM HODGMAN 1869 Ora Balldinger Street Yoni Glacier. Alaska (819)989-1020 Sigma Nu Intramiira! Director 4: Reporter Staff. Sports; German Exchange Student 3. BORDEN. lEFF L. 169 Arlington Avenue Daytona Beach. Florida 32014 (904)255-9609 Religion B.CM, 2.3.4; )ames Parrish Scholarship 3: Outstanding junior Majoring in Religion 3. BRACKET. KATHLEEN ROSE 2914 Lorene Drive Lake Worth. Florida 33460 (305)626-8261 Management Staff AdiTsor 2.3; Student Manager for Commons 1.2.3, Head Manager 4; Intramural Softball, Football. Volleyball 2.3.4. BR.ACKETT. NL RK ALAN 160 Randolph Road Silver Spring. Maryland 20904 (301)384-9478 Economics and Finance Delta Sigma Phi, Elder, Vice President; Alpha Chi Omega Big Lyre 2,3.4. BRAND. JEFFREY JOHN 840 S.E. 22nd Avenue Pompano BeacK Florida 33062 (305)785-3729 Social Science Phi Kappa Phi, Historian, Vice Archon; Interfratemity Council, Treasurer; Manager Stetson Gameroom; Order Omega; Greek Week Co-Chairman. BRANDRIK, NEAL CHARLES 135 Palm Drive Barrington, Illinois 60010 (312)381-5009 Sociology Intramurals. BRYANT. SONIA SWANN 805 Friendship Drive DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)736-9223 Psychology Alpha Xi Delta. BUSH, LISA FAY 330 Fordham Drive Daytona Beach. Florida 32018 (904)672-6268 Geography Pre-Law Delta Tau Kappa 4; Beta Beta Beta 4; Canterbury House 4: Circle K 4: Psi Chi 4; Association for Computing Machinery 4: Dean ' s List 3,4. BUSTABAD, CARLOS jOSE 9130 S W. 17th Terrace Miami. Florida 33165 (305)533-1699 Psychology CALVIN. CATHERINE L. 4466 Tidewater Drive Orlando. Florida 32806 (305)859-0829 Elementary Education Special Education Delta Delta Delta; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 3,4: Bat Girl 3; Greenfeather Committee 3: Homecoming Co-Chairman 4; FSLATE 3,4. CARLTON. KAREN L ' YNN 220 Markham Drive Georgetown. Kentucky 40324 (502)863-1472 Biology Kappa Alpha Theta 2.3.4; Beta Beta Beta 2.3,4; B.CM. 1.2,3.4: Residence Hall Staff 2.3; Phi Eta Sigma 2.3,4: Mortar Board 3.4: Interpersonal Relations LAD Leader 3. CASKEY. BRYAN RICHARD 133 Thatch Palm Cove Boca Raton. Florida 33432 (305)395-2716 Accounting Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4. CERELLA. MICHELE LILLL M 2481 Adams Avenue Deltona. Florida 32725 (904)789-2556 Marketing Reporter, Staff Writer 1,2,3, Religious Life Editor 4; Stetson Marketing Association 2,3,4, Program Chairman 3. CHADBOURNE, LORI ELLEN 126 Treasure Lane Ormond Beach, Florida 32074 (904)677-2571 Psvchology Cheerleader 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1,2,3,4. CHAPMAN. CAMILLE LOUISE 3250 Old Oak Drive Sarasota. Florida 33579 (813)953-5731 Psychology Sigma Phi Epsilon Hearts Club Outdoors Club 4. CHASSELL. ANDREA ELLEN 411 Candover Court Katy. Texas Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi; FSLATE; Honor Roll 2.3.4. CHASTAIN, ERIC WESLEY 1710 Hilton Avenue Columbus. Georgia 31906 (404)322-3790 Marketing Management Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3.4; Stetson Marketing Association 3.4; Republican Club 2.3. CLANCEY. PATRICK COGAN 12211 Pine Needle Lane Miami. Florida 33156 (305)666-0771 Finance Pi Kappa Phi 3.4; Varsity Soccer 4; Honor Roll 3.4. CLARK. ANTHONY P- 1742 Brookview Drive South Jacksonville. Florida 32216 (904)641-6366 Histon ' Pi Kappa Alpha 2.3.4; Greenfeather 3.4; Homecoming 3.4; Canterbury House 2.3.4; Model Senate 2.3.4; Phi Alpha Theta 2.3.4; Parents Weekend 3.4. CLARK. JOHN STEPHEN 1601 Paloma Lane Dunedin. Florida 33528 (813)733-7126 English and Business Varsity Soccer 2.3.4. Captain. 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3.4. Team Representative; Phi Chi Theta; Intramurals. Basketball and Softball; Resident Staff Assistant; Greenfeather 2.3; C.C.M. CLAYTON. DAVID C. P.O. Box 152 Glenwood. Florida 32722 (904)736-3976 Beta Beta Beta. President. CLATTON. MARCY GAYLE P.O. Box 152 Glenwood. Florida 32722 (904)736-3976 Finance Phi Mu 2.3.4. CLAYTON. SUSAN PICKARD Box 38 DeLeon Springs. Florida 32028 (904)985-4077 Marketing American Marketing Association; Phi Chi Theta. CLINE. MARY CATHERINE 2160 Mangrove Drive Vero Beach. Florida 32960 (305)231-5978 General Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4; Stetson Marketing Association 3.4. Treasurer 4: Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4; Stetson Union Board. Films Committee 4. COLAPRICO. THOMAS C. 16 S. Parker Drive Monsev. New York 10952 (914)354-6719 Marketing Management Orientation .Jid%Tsor 3; Orientation Co-Chairman 4: Pi Kappa Alpha 2.3,4; Homecoming 4. COLBERT, MICHELE LYNN 1831 Highland Avenue Irwin, Pennsylvania 15642 (412)863-5167 Sociology FOCUS Chairman 4; Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4: S.G,A. 4: Homecoming 1; Greenfeather 2; Parents ' Weekend 3: Canterbury House; Rho Lambda 3,4, CONNOR, PATRICK MICHAEL 6900 N.W. 15 Street Plantadon. Florida 33313 (305)581-2738 Biology Pre-Med Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Mortar Board 4: Resident Advisor 3.4; Beta Beta Beta 1.2,3,4: Gamma Sigma Epsilon 4; Pre-Med Club 1,2,3,4: Winter Term Committee 3,4: Intramurab 1.2,3,4, COPPOLA, LORETTA G. 4304 N.E. 23rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33308 (305)491-1479 English Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4. Intramurals Chairman 3. Panhellenic delegate 4, Greenfeather Co-Chairman for Carnival 4, Greek Week Co-Chairman for Bed Race 3 , Rookie of the Year 1, Athlete of the year 3. CRAWFORD, CARREY L. 805 B ■ant Road Lakeland. Florida 33805 (813)984-1264 Psvchology Delta Delia Delta: Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister. CRUMLEY. RUSSELL DOUGLAS 220 Senior Directory P.O. Box 263 Sanford, Florida 32720 (305)322-0287 Marketing Management Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4; Resident Advisor 2.3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Mortar Board 3,4; Stetson Marketing Association 4. CULLEN. PATRICK JOHN P.O. Box 456 Key Largo, Florida 33037 (305)852-5979 Finance Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2,3,4; Resident Staff 3; Reporter 2,3.4; Stetson Radio 1,2.3,4; B.C.M. 1,2,3,4,; Hatter 3,4. CURTIS. CATHY ). 2503 Cardwell Way Sarasota. Florida 33581 (813)924-5205 Marketing Management Phi Mu 2,3.4; Stetson Union Board 2,3,4; Women ' s Intercollegiate Softball 1.2,3; Resident Advisor 4; Staff Assistant 3. DAHLGREN, BRUCE WAYNE 4238 Dryden Circle Sarasota, Florida 33583 (813)371-1080 General Business Administration junior Interfraternity Council, President 1; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3.4, Rush Chairman. Vice President; Phi Chi Theta 2,3.4, Public Relations Secretary; Forensics Team 1; Golf Team 1; Stetson Republicans 2,3; Order of Omega, President 4. DALY, LINDLEY GALE Hildebrandt Street 13 San Nicolas, Aruba, N.A. (599)8-45674 Psychology Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister; S.A.A.S., President; Artists and Lecturers Committee. DALY. JAMES E. 176 Lewiston Street Warick, Rhode Island 02889 (401)737-7058 Marketing Finance Stetson Marketing Association; Cordis Hall Staff, Staff Assistant, Resident Advisor. DARROW, PAUL CLARENCE 240 Cuddy Court Naples, Florida 33940 (813)261-1302 History DeMARSH, EDITH PEARL Route 7, Box 610 DeLand, Florida 32720 (904)736-1491 Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4, 1st Vice President 4; Intramurals Director 2,3; Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; Phi Eta Sigma 2.3,4; Mortar Board; Accountancy Club; Greenfeather Committee 3.4; Greek Week Committee 3. 4. dePASS. VIVL NNE Apartado 190 Ciudad Ojeda Estado Zulia. Venezuela (065)27726 General Business Administration Phi Chi Theta 3.4. Greenfeather Chairperson 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 3.4; Homecoming Committee 4; Orientation Advisor 4. DESSERT. DERMOTT LORCAN Box 2973 DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)734-4405 English Canterbury House 3.4; Outdoor Club 3.4. DINGA. LESLIE CAROL 14595 English Road Miami Lakes, Florida 33014 (305)823-3457 Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; FSLATE 3,4; Batgirl 2,3. DRAKE, MONICA ML«i 2335 S.E. 7th Street Ocala, Florida 32671 (904)622-6596 Finance Delta Delta Delta 3.4, Treasurer; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1,2.3.4; Batgirl 1.2; Omicron Delta Kappa 4: S.M.A. 3.4, Secretary; Phi Chi Theta 3,4; Orientation Advisor 2; )udiciary Council 4. DRESCHER, DAVID D. 8029 124th Street N. Seminole, Florida (813)392-2892 History Soccer. DRIGGERS, LORESA DL NE 707 Chester Street New Smyrna Beach, Florida 32069 (904)428-2043 Accounting Hatter 3,4; Accountancy Club 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 4; B.C.M. DUCKWORTH, MARYBETH Route 6, Box 643 E Fairview, North Carolina 28730 (704)628-2567 Marketing Management Rho Lambda 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Varsity Cheerleader 2,3; Panhellenic Treasurer 3. DUNCAN, DEBRA L. 2206 E. Plymouth Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 (904)734-0192 FSLATE 3.4; B.C.M. 2.3.4; Homecoming 4, DUNN. JASON TURNER 2123 Campbell Street Palatka. Florida 32077 (904)328-2013 Spanish Year Abroad in Madrid. Spain. DUNN, LAUREN (EAN 5350 N.E. 16 Avenue Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 33334 (305)771-0963 General Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta 1.2,3,4, Pledge Trainer, Chaplain; Freshmen Orientation Advisor 4; Resident Advisor 2,3; Greek Week Committee 4; Senior Affairs Committee 4; Rho Lambda. DURST. BRL N E. 1550 Lotus Path Clearwater. Florida (813)442-6534 General Business Administration S.M.A.4; F.A.L. 3.4. DUVALL. SHARON LYNN 3199 Country Club Drive Medino. Ohio 44256 (216)723-5096 Marketing Management Alpha Lambda Delta 1; Delta Delta Delta 2.3,4; Phi Chi Theta; American Marketing Association. ECHOLS. TRACY LYNN Route 4. Box 1543 Palatka. Florida 32077 (904)325-9764 Sociology Zeta Tau Alpha 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3.4. ECKES. KAREN CLARE 213 Chillingworth Drive West Palm Beach. Florida 33409 (305)683-2674 Psychology Marketing Alpha Chi Omega 1.2,3.4; Hatter 1,2.3,4, Editor 3; Publications Board 2,3,4; Sigma Pi Kappa 2,3,4; Cheerleading Coach 3,4; Rho Chi 4; Miss Greenfeather, 3rd Runner-Up 1; Homecoming Committee 2,3,4; Parents Weekend Committee 2,3.4; Greek Week Committee 1,2.3.4; Greenfeather Committee 2.3.4. EDWARDS. CAROL ANN P.O. Box 127. 2 Oakwood Drive Weaverville. North Carolina 28787 (704)645-6529 Voice Performance Opera Workshop 1,2,3.4; Concert Choir 1,2.3,4; Chapel Choir 1.2; Alpha Xi Delta 2.3.4. Song Leader 3; B.C.M. 1.2. ELAM. TOMMYE (AYNE 965 Prestonburg Street West Liberty, Kentucky 41472 (606)743-3963 Accoimting Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3,4. Intramural Representative, Panhellenic Delegate, Treasurer, Quill Board, Nominating Committee, Active of Year 3; Phi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 1,2,3,4, Treasurer, Dream Girl; Homecoming Committee 3,4; Greek Bible Study 3.4; Hatter 1. ELLER. CATHERINE AMANDA 2958 Harbor Landing Way Casselberry, Florida 32707 (305)831-0651 Psychology Alpha Chi Omega 3.4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 4. EVANS. REBECCA ANN 2058 S. Waterway Drive )uno. Florida 33408 (305)622-1754 Accoimting Women ' s Intercollegiate Softball 1.2,3.4; Phi Mu 1,2.3,4, Panhellenic Officer 2,3; S.U.B. 3.4. Treasurer 4; Accounting Club 3,4; Intramurals. EVANS, SUSAN CAROLE 189 Churon Avenue Port Chariotte, Florida 33952 (813)625-3769 English Delta Delta Delta 1.2,3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 2; Dean ' s List 1; Honor Roll 1,2; Greek Week Committees 3,4; Rho Chi 4. EVANS, S ' YLVLA ANNE 5348 Buchanan Road Delray Beach, Florida 33445 (305)498-5876 Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 1,2,3,4; Greek Week Committee 3; Greenfeather Committee 4; Rho Lambda 3,4; Rho Chi 3; Reporter 1; Panhellenic Council 2; (unior Panhellenic Coimcil 1; Sorority Selection Committee; Homecoming Court 3. EVANS. ZEDDIE DUVAL 3868 Rose of Sharon Drive Orlando. Florida 32808 (305)299-0268 General Business Administration WHAT. Disc Jockey 1; Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,4; Year Abroad Program 3. EVERS, JUDY A. 526 Lynn Avenue Orange City, Florida 32763 (904)775-8323 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3.4. Treasurer 4; Circle K 3.4, Vice-President 3. Membership Education and Development Chairman 3; Accountancy Club 3. FAGELSON, MELINDA JOY 6020 S.W. 19th Street Plantation, Florida 33517 (305)791-0100 Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta 2,3.4; Forensics 1; Homecoming Committee 3,4. FEWOX, BRENDA LEE 3015 54th Street S. Tampa, Florida 33619 (813)626-6740 Management Marketing Kappa Alpha Theta 2,3.4, Treasurer. Vice President for Efficiency; Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4; Circle K 2; President ' s Reception Committee for Homecoming 2. FIELDS, JOHN GREGORY Route 2, Box 385 DeLand, Florida 32720 (904)734-9632 Marketing Management B.C.M,; Stetson Union Board, Concert Conunittee, Disc Jocky for WSTN, Advisory Body. FISHER, DEBI A, Box 78, R.R. 1 Califon, New Jersey 07830 Sociology Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister 1,2,3.4. FORTICH, RISE PATRICIA 709 Ridge Boulevard South Daytona, Florida 32019 (904)767-1507 Political Science Political Forum 4; R.O.T.C. 3,4. FREDERICK, TONYA STAPLES 1523 Juniper Drive Edgewater, Florida 32032 (904)428-2575 Russian Studies. FROCIONE, ERNEST PETER 8 Millstone Circle Andover, Massachusetts 01810 (617)475-6704 Marketing Management Phi Kappa Phi 2.3.4. PUSH; Staff Assistant. Smith Hall 2; J.I.F.C. Social Chairman 2. GATJE. KAREN LYNN 10416 Adel Road Oakton. Virginia 21124 (703)281-0960 Physical Education Kappa Alpha Theta 3.4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; SUB 1.2.3; Kappa Doha Phi 4; Rho Lambda 4. GAMMON. ROBERT A. 1169 Meadowlark Avenue Miami Springs. Florida 33166 (305)888-2970 Church Music. Voice GARBER, GIGI ANN 445 N. Clara Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)736-3851 Pohtical Science Alpha Chi Omega, Political Fonrai. GARDYASZ, MICHAEL J, 5719 Nutmeg Avenue Sarasota, Florida 33581 (813(924-7036 Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4, Second Vice President 4; American Marketing Association 3,4; Accountancy Club 3,4; Phi Eta Sigma 2,3.4; Phi Mu Guard 3,4; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List 3; Intramurals 1. GARLAND. LINDA LOUISE 6625 12th Avenue N. St. Petersburg. Florida 33710 (813)345-6820 Finance Phi Mu 1.2,3,4, Freshman Ethics, Chaplain, Membership Chairman. Alumni Relations, Outstanding Active 3. Aglaia Correspondent, Social Committee, Scholarship Committee Chairman, State Day Chairman; Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3.4. Chaplain; Homecoming Registration Chairman 3; Greek Seesaw Marathon Chairman 3; Greenfeather " Mr. Beauty " Chairman 4; Staff Aide 2; Greek Week Publicity Committee 4. GARTNER. SHARON Y. 8514 Cathedral Oaks Jacksonville, Florida 32217 (904)733-8135 Senior Directory 221 Phi Mu 1.2,3,4. Ethics 4, Corresponding Secretary 3; SPS 3. GERDES, JONATHAN SCOTT 2807 N.E. 28th Street Ft. Lauderdale, Florida (305)563-4983 Finance Alpha Chi Omega Big Lyre 3,4. GERLACH. PETER HARRY II 537 Oyptes Road North Palm Beach. Florida 33408 (305)842-2972 General Business GIBSON. ROBERT JAMES JR. 1742 Ryecroft Court Port St. Lucie. Florida 33452 (305)335-7732 History Phi Sigma Kappa 2.3.4. Inductor. GILLESPIE. SUSAN ANNETTE 238 W. Stetson Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 [904)734-8918 German French Theta Alpha Phi 2.4; B.C.M. 1.2.4. Drama Group 1. Director 2: Staff Assistant 2; Resident Advisor 4; Chapel Choir 1.2.4; Choral Union 4; Scroll and Key 2; Study Abroad Program. Freiburg. Germany; Phi Eta Sigma 2.4; Stover Theatre Productions. GOMEZ. LEO DAVID 2050 45th Street N. St. Petersburg. Florida 33713 (813)321-5894 History Pi Kappa Phi Freshman Orientation Advisor 3; S.G.A. Senator 3; Judiciary Council 4; P Alpha Theta 3.4; Intramural Committee 4; Intramurals GREEN. CHARLES ROBERT 517 N. Amelia Avenue. 3 (904)734-3363 Religion InU-amural Softball. GRIFFIS. HILDA JEAN 8020 Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood. Florida 33023 (305)432-6226 Political Science GRIMM. REED W. 1446 Edgewood Circle Jacksonville. Florida (904)389-0185 Political Science Sigma Phi Epsilon 2.3.4. Corresponding Secretary 4; Academic Advising Committee 4; Curriculum Committee 3. GRINDLE. GALE ANN 115 Live Oak Lane Altamonte Springs. Florida 32701 (305)862-2783 Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha Psi Chi 3.4: Mortar Board 4; S.U.B. Secretary 4. GRUNOW. ALFRED C. 5 Glenview Drive West Orange. New jersey 07052 (201)635-5409 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4: Spanish Tutor 3.4; Year Abroad Program 2. GUESS. SHERRI JO 905 Waterman Road S. Jacksonville. Florida 32207 (904)398-1476 Psychology Phi Beta Phi Homecoming 2.3.4; Residential Life 2.3.4; Greenfeather 3: University Forum 3.4. HABART. ARLENE ELIZABETH 1181 S.W. 16 Street Boca Raton. Florida 33432 (305)392-6753 Elementary Education Learning Disabilities Alpha Chi Omega Jr. Panhellenic Officer 1. Panhellenic Officer 2. Assistant Rush Chairman 2. Assistant Social Chairman 2. Assistant Activities Chairman 2. Rush Chairman 3. Social Chairman 4. Activities Chairman 4. Rush Counselor 4: Parents Weekend Registration Committee 2; Greenfeather Fund Run Co-chairman 3; Greenfeather Follies Committee 3: Greek Week Quiz Bowl Co-chairman 4: Men ' s Varsity Basketball Press Aide Statistician 3.4. Intramurals, HAGEN. KAREN INGRID 9358 D. Sable Ridge Circle Boca Raton. Florida 33433 (305)483-3535 Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon 2.3.4: American Chemical Society Society of Physics Students 2.3.4: Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4. HALLIS. ROBERT HARRY 1192 Briarwood Avenue Deltona. Florida 32725 (305)574-1374 Humanities Phi Beta: Orchestra: Wind Ensemble: Pep Band. HARDIN. HENRY LEE 3146 Carlos Drive Dunedin. Florida 33528 (813)784-1612 General Business Administration HARRELL. RHONDA LYNN 4500 Longbow Drive Titusville. Florida 32780 (305)267-0068 Humanities German Varsity Cheerleader 1.2.3; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 2.3.4: Hatter 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Secretary 4: B.C.M. HARRIS. PATRICL ANN 5206 St. Regis Place Orlando. Florida 32812 (305)857-2251 Spanish Alpha Chi Om ega; Study Abroad Program in Spain; Panhellenic 2; Karate 1. HARRISON. RICHARD A. 137 S.E. 2nd Avenue Dania. Florida 33004 (305)925-5524 English Sigma Tau Delta: Reporter. Film CriHc. HAYES. BARBARA DIANE 108 Skyline Boulevard Satellite Beach. Florida 32937 (305)773-8373 Sociology Women ' s Varsity Basketball 1,2.3.4; Women ' s Varsity Softball 1.2.4. HEASLIP. PAUL ALAN 6 Fairview Place Conisteo. New York 14823 (607)698-4711 Accounting Accountancy Club 3.4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4; Wind Ensemble 3; Jazz Ensemble 3; Resident Advisor, Smith Hall 4. HELTON. ANNAMARIE RENEE 3512 Leprechaun Way Orlando. Florida (305J299-1133 Physics Society of Physics Students 1.2; Sigma Pi Epsilon 2.3.4: Phi Mu 1. HENNESSY. ROBERT V. Route 5. Box 820 DeLand. Florida 32720 (904J734-7281 Marketing Management Alpha Tau Omega: Interfratemity Council. HENSLEY. DONNA CHRISTINE 1026 Gerard Court Port Chariotte. Florida 33752 (813)625-4933 Business Management Staff Assistant: Resident Advisor: WHAT: Phi Chi Theta. HEWITT. FAY DEAN 222 Gregory Road West Palm Beach. Florida 33405 (305)388-8657 General Business Sigma Phi Epsilon Comptroller 3.4: Intramural Football. Volleyball. Basketball, Softball. HILL. CHARLES O. 127 W. Minnesota Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)736-7861 Religion Alpha Tau Omega 2.3.4: B.C.M.; C.C.M.4. HOLLOWAY, JOHN E. 1603 Meadowbrook Lakeland. Florida 33803 (813)682-0024 Religion Stetson Ministerial Association. Vice President; B.C.M.: Bible Study Leader. HOUCK. PHYLLIS ANN 831 Ridgewood Avenue Holly Hill. Florida (904)253-4921 Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 3.4; Zeta Tau Alpha 1.2: Newman Club HUMES. LOUIS HOGARTH P.O. Box 307 Madison. Florida 32340 [904)973-6719 Summer Missions Committee 3: Specie) Missions Committee. Chairman 4. HUNT. MELISSA LYNN 211 Oakland Drive Sanford. Florida 32771 (305)322-4071 Mathematics HUTCHINSON. ANN MARIE 101 14th Street Belleair Beach. Florida 33535 [813)595-6594 Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister 2.3; WSTN Disc Jockey 1.2.3: Phi Chi Theta 2.3. Historian 3; Honors Program 1.2.3. IGLESLAS. JACQUELLYN BEATRIZ 6740 S.W. 26 Terrace Miami. Florida 33155 (305)665-2536 Accounting Varsity Cheerleading 1.2,3,4; Varsity Softball 1,2: Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta. IREY. TRACEY 7821 S.W. 134 Street Miami. Florida 33156 (305)233-1491 Pi Beta Phi President, Vice-President for Mental Advancement; Beta Beta Beta 2.3,4; Phi Eta Sigma 2,3,4: Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3,4, Parliamentarian: Scroll and Key 2,3,4. IRVIN. MARY E. 2554 68 Avenue S. St. Petersburg. Florida 33712 (813)867-8093 English C.C.M. 3.4. Newman Club: Hatter 3; Soccer. Statistician 4; FOCUS 4, Welcoming and Registration Chairman; Homecoming 4, Advertising. IRZA. CHRISTINE BARBARA P.O. Box 3 Glenwood. Florida 32722 (904)734-6449 Elementary Education Alpha Xi Delta 3.4. Quill Chairman 4; Staff Aide 4: Press Aide 3.4: Bat Girl 3.4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 4. IVES. SUSAN DIEDRICH 5132 Oxford Drive Sarasota. Florida 33581 S.U.B.. Representative-at-Large 2. Publicity Chairman 3; Student Services Chairman 3. President 4: A.C.H.E. 3: Student Affairs Committee 4. JAMES. THOMAS RA ' YMOND 8377 Apalachee Parkway Tallahassee. Florida 32301 (904)877-4637 Religion B.C.M. 3.4. Director of Recreation 4: Intramural Supervisor 3; Alpha Tau Omega 4; Ministerial Association 3,4, President 4. JAVENS. LUISA MARL 7430 S.W. 139 Terrace Miami, Florida 33158 (305)235-8429 Foreign Languages Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3; Dancer ' s Workshop 1,2: Karate 1: Study Abroad Program in Spain 2. JEAN. VERA " DOT " P.O. Box 8182 St. Thomas. U.S. V.I. 00807 Political Science Pre-Law S.G.A.; S.U.B.: Model Senate; Model United Nations; College Bowl Committee; Circle K; Yoimg Democrats: Political Forum: Delta Sigma Phi: Frontiers. Ethics Committee. JENOVAI. STEVEN R. 479 Aunimn Trail Port Orange. Florida 32019 (904J788-4356 Biology Physics Beta Beta Beta 3.4: Society of Physics Students 4: WSTN 4: Films Committee 4. JOHNSON. SU 7306 Luscombe Court New Port Richey. Florida 33553 (813J847-3917 Elementary Education Dancer ' s Workshop 1.2; B.C.M. Alpha Tao Omega Little Sister 2.3.4: Kappa Alpha Theta 3.4. JONES. LORI ELIZABETH P.O. Box 634 Inverness. Florida 32650 [904J726-2767 Spanish Zeta Tau Alpha KAMPF. PAULA J. 1806 Elmhurst Oklahoma City. Oklahoma 73120 [405J843-6250 Delta Delta Delta Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3; Greenfeather Fund Run Committee 4; Stetson Marketing Association 2.3: American Marketing Association 2,3: Hatter 1. KEANE. DANIEL JOHN 7185 Frank Long Road Ja mesville. New York 13078 Physics Varsity Soccer 2.3.4; Honors Program 2.3.4: Lambda Chi Alpha 3.4. S.A.C. Member: Sigma Pi Sigma 4: Gamma Sigma Epsilon 4; Society of Physics Students 3.4. President; C.C.M. 3.4: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3.4: WHAT 3. Disc Jockey. KERN. GEORGE P. 1495 Overbrook Road Englewood. Florida 33533 (813)474-7531 Biology Student Assembly. Cultural Affairs CommWee: S.U.B.. Fine Arts and Film Committee. Chairman: Outdoor Club: A. CM. Program Committee Chairman; Varsity Cross Country; Alpha Tau Omega. 222 Senior Directorv ' Founding Brother, Chaplain. Rush Chairman, Vice President. KIEFER, SCOTT ROBERT 1237 S.E. 18th Avenue Ocala. Florida 32671 (904)732-3688 Business Administration Varsity Tennis 1.2; Intramurals 1.2,3.4; S.A. 2; B.C.M. 1,2.3,4; Stetson Marketing Association 3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha 3,4. KIMBROUGH. ROBERT LANE 355 Old Tiilby Road Brooksville. Florida 33512 (904)796-3737 Physics Society of Physics Students; Alpha Tau Omega, KING. KATHRYN nELDING 1106 Dock Street Millville. New lersey 08332 (609)825-7101 Lambda Chi Little Sister 1.2. KLUSACEK. ROBERT HAROLD 4102 Prescott Street Sarasota, Florida 33582 (813)371-6538 Physical Education KNAUER, SHARON A. 411 Rutherford Boulevard Clifton, New jersey 07014 (201)799-8526 Marketing Management Phi Chi Theta 3.4; American Marketing Association 3.4. KNIGHT. BARRY GLENN 4513 Charles Bennett Drive Jacksonville. Florida 32225 (904)641-9664 Religion Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2.3.4. Sentinel 3. President 4; I.F.C. 2.3; Greek Week Committee 2.3; Green Feather 4. KROENER. KENT A. 8597 Keeney Road LeRoy. New jersey 14482 (716)768-7839 Marketing Management KUN. DEBORAH ANN 2150 N.E. 55 Street Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 33308 (305)771-1818 English Business Alpha Xi Delta, Pledge of the Year 1, Assistant Pledge Trainer 2, Recording Secretary 3, President 4, Executive Council 3.4; Omic ron Delta Kappa 3,4; Mortar Board, Chapter Editor 4; Rho Lambda 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Hatter 1; Stetson Marketing Association 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 4. KOVACH, GLENN ANDREW 1772 Royal Oak Place W. Dunedin, Florida 33528 (813)784-2573 Finance Phi Chi Theta, Pi Kappa Phi. KWANT. LUISA C. 867 Waterman Road Jacksonville. Florida (904)736-1013 Business Tennis. LACKO. KIMBERLY JEAN 1726 Lakeview Terrace N. Ft. Myers. Florida 33903 (813)995-6670 Finance Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Mortar Board 4. Secretary; Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3.4. President 3. Secretary 4; Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4, Vice President 3; Faculty Advising Committee 3; Centennial Winter Term Committee 4; Intramural Sports 1,2. LAMBERT, JULIE LEE 1402 Stoneycreek Drive Richmond, Virginia 23233 (804)740-2362 Finance Pi Beta Phi 4. Treasurer; Phi Chi Theta 2; Wesley Foundation, Publicity Chairman 3; Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister 2. LANE, ROBERT DAVID 81 Yellow Lake Drive New Port Richey, Florida 33553 (813)868-5481 History R.O.TC. Scabbard and Blade, LAWLESS. ROBIN RENEE 522 Bird Road Jacksonville. Florida 32218 (904)751-2428 Music Concert Choir; University Choir; Wesley House. Vice-President; Theta Alpha Phi. Historian, Secretary; Co-Chairman, Greenfeather Follies 3; Stover Theatre Productions; Opera Workshop Productions; Griffin Vocal Scholarship; Florida ' s " Jeanie with the Light Brown Hair " vocal competition winner 4. LEE, LYNDA LOUISE 4140 N.W. 21st Terrace Gainesville. Florida 32605 (904J376-2224 Psychology Psi Chi 2.3,4. Secretary 3; Circle K 2.3.4. Secretary 2. Treasurer 3; Young Democrats, Treasurer 2. President 3; Political Forum 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3; Wesley House 1,2,3,4, Representative 3; S.U.B. Fine Arts Chairman 2; A.C.M. 4; Legal Affairs Committee of Student Assembly 2; Honors Council 4; Model United Nations 2.3. LEE. RAISON LEE 175 43rd Avenue Vero Beach. Florida 32960 [3051569-4030 Psychology Cheerleader 1.2.3.; Bat Girl 2 3; Alpha Chi Omega 1.2.3,4. Social Chairperson 2, Intramurals Chairperson 2; Rush Counselor 3; Resident Advisor 3; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1,2,3,4, Crescent Girl 4; Miss Greenfeather, 1st Runner-up 3; Miss Hatter, 2nd Runner-up 3; Homecoming Queen 3. LEONARD. MICHAEL ROBERT 507 Washington Street Ogdensburg, New York 13669 (315(393-6881 Marketing Management Phi Chi Theta 3.4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4: Stetson Marketing Associadon 2,3.4; Waterskiing Club 3. LETTER. RAYMOND JOSEPH 35 Poinsettia Drive Ormond Beach. Florida 32074 (904)441-4010 General Business Beta Beta Beta 2,3.4; Stetson Marketing Association 4. LEWIS. ANDREW BLAIR 2615 W, Orange Boulevard Kissimmee. Florida 32741 (305)846-6048 Church Music Chapel Choir; Concert Choir 2,3,4, Vice-President 3, Student Conductor 4; Head Resident of Wheeler House 4: Phi Beta 2,3,4. LIEBERMAN. MERYL BETH 7403 18th Avenue N.W. Bradenton. Florida 33529 (813)792-7900 Psychology A.C.S. 1.2; Pre-Med Club 1,2. LIGHT. DARREN M. 1626 N.E. 26th Avenue Ft. Lauderdale. Florida (305)561-3115 History Intramurals 2.3.4; Ski Club 3.4; N.C.S.A. 2.3.4. LINDQUIST. DAVID JOHN 59 King Street, Christiansted St. Grout U.S.V.I. 00820 (809)773-2874 History LINDQUIST. LAURA LEIGH 59 King Street, Christiansted St. Croix. U.S.V.I. 00820 (809)773-4219 General Business Alpha Kappa Psi. Public Relations Chairman; Head Resident. Conrad Hall 4; Resident Advisor. Conrad Hall 2.3: Miss Greenfeather Candidate: Student Government Representative: Educational Committee; Tennis Team 1. LONG. ANDRIA RITA 4030 Anndover Gardens Atlantic City. New jersey 08401 (609)347-8059 General Business Zeta Tau Alpha 1.2,3,4, President 4, Rush Chairman 3, Fraternity Ed. 2, Pledge Class President, Zetaman Liason 2,3. Greenfeather. Greek Week. Parents Weekend: Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 3.4, LOPEZ. ERIC CHRISTIAN 522 Spring Oaks Boulevard Altamonte Springs. Florida 32701 (305)869-1908 Accounting Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4. Treasurer; Mortar Board 4. Treasurer: Accountancy Club 3.4. President; Head Resident 4: Resident Advisor 3: S.U.B. 1.2.3. Advisory Body, Student Services Chairman. Representative-at-Large: Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4. President 4: Phi Mu Big Brother 3.4. LOSNER. STEVEN DANIEL 20251 S.W. 272 Street Homestead. Florida 33031 (305)247-8102 Finance Pi Kappa Alpha; SUB.. Treasurer 2. LOTT. STEPHEN CARTER 504 W. Beacon Road Lakeland. Florida 33803 1815)683-4612 Psychology Forensics Pi Kappa Delta 3.4; Psi Chi 3.4: Theta Alpha Phi 2.3.4. President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; C.C.M. Stover Productions 2.3.4, LOVALLO. ANTHONY FRANK 1533 DeLeo Drive Sarasota, Florida 33580 (813)756-5730 Accounting Head Resident, Smith Hall; Omicron Delta Kappa: Green Circle; Resident Advisor. LURTZ. JUDITH I. 13825 S.W. 83 Court Miami. Florida 33158 (305)253-1699 Elementary Education Resident Advisor. Head Resident. W. University Hall; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister. Sweetheart 3: Zeta Tau Alpha: Residence Hall Free-for-All. MADDISON. KIMBERLY AMES 1 N. Hill Drive Lynnfield. Massachusetts 01940 (617)334-4817 Marketing Management Head Resident 4: Resident Advisor 2.3; Staff Assistant 2; Phi Mu Pledge Class President 1. Panhellenic Delegate 2: Panhellenic Officer 3: Judiciary Council 3.4: Little Sister. Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2, Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3. MANNING, LAURA ELLIS 325 N. Florida Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 (9041736-2535 Elementary Education B.C.M.; Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4; Kappa Delta Pi 3.4: FSLATE 2.3,4. MARSHALL, ARTHUR ELLIOT History and Speech Theatre Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Alpha Chi Omega Big Lyre 1,2,3,4: S.G.A. Senator 4: Interfraternity Council 1.2.4: Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4; Hatter 1.4; Canterbury House 3.4. MacFARLANE. BRUCE RUSSELL 21 Bolton Gardens Bronxville. New York 10708 (914)337-4749 Marketing Management WSTN. Program Manager; Stetson Marketing Association; Hatter. photographer; Reporter, writer. McCANNON. TRACY L. 571 Country Club Road Avon. Connecticut 06001 (203)673-1113 Psychology Pi Beta Phi, McCAULEY. JAMES K. 833 Brookside Drive Indialantic. Florida 32903 (305)773-1766 Finance Sigma Phi Epsilon McCREA, RALPH S. 9456 Copenhaver Drive Potomac. Maryland 20854 (301)424-5679 McMANUS. ANNETTE LOUISE 1358 W. Talton Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)734-6439 Biology MENEFEE. MELANIE 2923 Kings Road Panama City. Florida 32720 (904)785-5523 English Zeta Tau Alpha 1.2: Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Delta 3.4; Phi Alpha Theta 2.3.4: Wesley House 2.3.4; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 4. METCALF. ANGELICA LYNNE 6008 Palm Drive Ft. Pierce. Florida (305)465-6127 Accounting Phi Chi Theta 3.4; Accountancy Club 3.4; Miss Greenfeather Candidate 4: Homecoming Committee 3; Greenfeather Committee 4. METZ. MARGO LEE 638 Gulf Shore Drive Destin. Florida 32541 (904)837-2065 Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi 3.4. Vice President 4; FSLATE 3.4: Staff Assistant 1.2: Resident Advisor 3.4: Head Resident (Summer); Women ' s Varsity Softball 1: Intramurals Women ' s Intramural Board 2.3; Mortar Board 4. MILNER. ANN LYNETTE 2266 Momingside Drive Clearwater. Florida 33516 (813)531-7676 Social Sciences Phi Kappa Delta 3,4. MISKEW. STEVEN C. 7450 N.W- 11 Place Plantation. Florida 33313 (305)584-1739 Senior Directory 223 Marketing Lambda Chi Alpha 1.2.3,4: Phi Chi Theta 3; Honor Roll 1.2; Intramural Football. Softball. Volleyball. MITCHELL, BRUCE PRESTON 217 Matilda Court Orlando, Florida 32806 (305)851-2859 Management Baseball 1,2; Government Association 3; Alpha Kappa Psi 3; S.U.B. Representative 1.2.3. MONTROSE, CELINE 3801 N.E. 18th Avenue Oakland Park. Florida 33334 (305)563-4661 Marketing Management Bat Girl 1.2.3. President 2.3. MOORE. EUGENE AYMAR P.O. Box 933 Stuart, Florida 33495 (305)692-9163 Finance Delta Sigma Phi 2.3.4; S.U.B.. Representadve-at-Large 4; Model Senate. Publicity Chairman 4; Disc )ockey MURRAY. PAMELA ]OAN 25 Deacon ' s Lane (203)762-3844 Music University Orchestra; Wind Ensemble; Concert Choir; President of the Music School 4; S.G.A. Senator 3,4; Phi Beta 2.3,4. MURTHA, BRIAN )OHN 16 Percy Williams Lane East Ishp, New York 11752 (516)581-6597 History Sigma Nu 3,4; Security 1,2,3,4; Director of Traffic 4. NEGRON. JOSEPH 8280 S.E. Dharlys Street Hobe Sound. Florida 33455 (305)546-3167 Political Science Reporter Editor 4; Model United Nations 2; Model Senate 3: Branham Good Cidzenship Sch olarship 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 4. NEIER. BRYCE DENMAN 1226 Lynn Avenue Clearwater. Florida 33515 (813)443-2185 Finance R.O.T.C. Executive Officer 4. Color Guard Reserve Officer ' s Association 3.4; Scabbard and Blade 3.4, Company Captain; Phi Mu Big Brother 3.4; Canterburj ' Club 1.2,3,4; Political Forum 2,3,4; Gordis Hall Staff Assistant 3. NEVIN. JAMES E. 5600 N.W. 33rd Street Gainesville. Florida 32601 (904)377-6931 Chemistry Psychology NIPPER. KAREN DENISE 2325 Denver Street Lakeland. Florida 33801 (813)665-5361 Sociology Phi Mu 1.2,3.4. President 4, Treasurer 3; Rho Lambda 3,4; Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister 2,3. NORA. NANCY CARLEEN 10316 Seagrape Way Palm Beach Gardens. Florida 33410 (305)622-4563 Accounting Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Nu Little Sister: Accountancy Club. NORRIS. PATRICL ANNE Route 1. Box 29 Elkton, Florida 32033 (904)692-1740 Accounting Phi Chi Theta 3.4; Accountancy Club 3.4: H atter 4. NORWOOD. GERALD BRIAN Route 3. Box 68G Port St. Joe. Florida 32456 (904)648-5048 Social Science Scabbard and Blade 3,4. O ' KEEFE. JOHN JOSEPH 9500 S. Tropical Trail Merritt Island. Florida 32952 (305)773-4488 French Alpha Tau Omega 4; C.C.M. 1.2.4: Year Abroad 3, OSMUN. WENDY MARIE 1361 S.W. 11th Street Boca Raton, Florida (305)393-8163 Finance Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4. PAGE. JOAN !4ARIE 172 Gilbert Stuart Drive E. Greenwich, Rhode Island 02818 (401)884-6757 Marketing Marketing Association 2.3,4; Kappa Alpha Theta 2.3.4, Treasurer 2.3. Recording Secretary 4. PATTERSON. GREGORY LANE 7981 10th Avenue S. St. Petersburg. Florida 33707 (813)345-3145 Finance Pi Kappa Phi, Little Sister Chairman. Intramurals Chairman. Public Relations Chairman. PEACOCK. ). PAUL 3400 Townsend Boulevard 176 Jacksonville. Florida 32211 Physical Education Speech Varsity Baseball 3.4: Student Assistant Baseball Coach 5: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4.5. Captain; Assistant Bat Girl Sponsor 5. PELZER, BARBIE 95 Las Dalmas Merritt Island. Florida 32952 [305)452-3613 Psychology Business Student Assembly 1; S.U.B. 1; Hatter 1; Staff Assistant 3; Resident Advisor 4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3.4, 3rd Vice President, Scholarship Chairman, Executive Council, Chapter Relations Board, Pledge Guidance Staff: Greenfeather. Committee Co-Chairman 3.4: Greek Week. Committee Co-Chairman 4. PEQUIGNOT, JEFFREY E. Box 8 Alachua. Florida (904)454-2309 English Baseball Team PEREZ. ROSARIO delPILAR 2906 Collins Sti-eet Tampa. Florida 33607 (813)872-7687 Accoimting Zeta Tau Alpha President 3; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister Rho Lambda 2.3.4. President 4: Bat Girl 1.2; S.GA. Senator 4; Phi Chi Theta 3.4; Phi Eta Sigma 2.3.4: Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4. Secretary 4; Accountancy Club 3.4; Greenfeather Treastirer 4: Panhellenic Secretary 2. PHELPS. BARBARA )0 4221 N.W, 16th Avenue Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 33309 (305)772-7872 Political Science Baseball Statistician C.C.M.; Greenfeather Chairman 4. PISTEY. SUSAN M. 4424 Senac Drive Metairie. Louisiana 70003 (504)454-2634 Spanish S.U.B. WSTN 1.2,3,4. Coffeehouse Chairman 3.4, Concerts Committee 1,2,3,4: L-6 Little Sister 2,3; U-6 Little Sister 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. POTTS. )ANINE MARIE 12150 144st N. Largo. Florida 33540 [813)598-6544 American Studies Phi Mu. POWELL. SHERI FA ' YE Route 4. Box 174 Palatka. Florida 32077 (904)325-5016 Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi 3.4. PRITTIE, RALPH M. 1041 Shady Lane. 103-C CB-40 Delray Beach. Florida 33445 [305J272-6385 Finance Honor Roll 2.3. RADTKE. KATHR ' YN ANNE 402 Spruce Sti-eet Crescent City. Florida 32012 [904)698-1844 Political Science Political Forum 3.4. President 4: Women ' s Chorus 3; Model Senate 3.4. RAMSEY. WALTER HANNON 109 Smokerise Boulevard Longwood. Florida 32750 [305)862-5228 Finance Phi Chi Theta 2.3.4: Stetson Marketing Association 2.3: Gordis Hall Staff 2: Winter Term Conunittee 4. REID. ANDREW ERNEST 512 Ebbtide Drive N. Palm BeacK Florida (305)842-8019 Music Theory Composition Orchestra 2. C.C.M. 3. REINHARDT. DAVID PAUL 5581 Treehaven Circle Ft. Meyers. Florida 33907 (813)936-5542 Mathematics Residence Hall Staff; A.C.M.. Chairman: S.U.B. RISER. KAREN LYNN 4316 Foxglen Lane Tampa. Florida 33624 (813)962-7210 Psychology Psi Chi 3.4. RISH. LEE ANNE 432 Virginia Drive Winter Park. Florida 32789 [305)644-2337 Accounting B.C.M. 3.4. Director Off-Campus Ministries 4: Accoimtancy Club 3.4. Secretary 4: Homecoming Committee 3; Chapel Committee. Chairman: Intramural Sports 3.4; Honor Roll 3.4. ROGERS. FRANCIS MADELINE 6 Raven Ridge Drive Blowing Rock. North Carolina General Business Alpha Xi Delta 1.2,3.4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; Bat Girl 1; Judiciary Council 2.3.4. President 4; Rush Chairman 4; Rush Counselor 3: Resident Advisor 3.4; Panhellenic Social 3; Greenfeather 3rd Runner-up 4; Rho Lambda 4; Student Affairs Committee 4. ROGERS, SAMUEL EMORY 3200 Washington Road W. Palm Beach. Florida 33405 (305)832-5858 Political Science Sigma Nu Recorder 4. Reporter 3: (udiciary Coimcil 2.3.4. Parhamentarian 3; I.F.C. 3,4; Political Forum 3.4. ROOD. JOANNE LYNN 13927 83rd Place N. Seminole. Florida 33542 (813)391-0804 Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4; Kappa Alpha Theta 2.3,4: Circle K. 2,3,4; Accountancy Club 3,4; Freshman Orientation, Co-Chairman 3; Phi Eta Sigma 2,3,4: Green Circle 2. ROSKAMP, STEVEN D. 2278 Kings Pointe Drive Largo, Florida 33540 (813)596-4491 Finance Pi Kappa Phi, Archon, Treasurer, Chaplain, PUSH Chairman, House Chairman, Philanthropy Chairman; Intramurals: Order of Omega. ROSS. NANCY L. 1332 Placid Drive Lake Placid. Florida 33852 [813)465-2188 English S.U.B. 4. Films Chairman. ROSSIE. JAMES RALPH 9191 Bay Hill Boulevard Orlando. Florida 32811 [305)876-4651 Political Science Freshman Orientation 2.3; Canterbury House 1.2.3; University Forum 1.2.3; Religious Life Council 1,2,3; Winter Term Committee 4. ROWE. RANDELL H. Ill Box 632 Madison. Florida 32340 (904)973-6959 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3.4. Corresponding Secretary. Service Committee Chairman; Reporter. News Editor 4; Stetson Marketing Association 3,4: Freshman Orientation Advisor 3. RYAN. GEORGE A. 127 Franklin Street Westerly. Rhode Island (401)596-1832 Marketing Management Pi Kappa Alpha 3.4; Intramurals 3.4; Varsity Cheerleader 3. SATURLEY, JOSEPH HOWARD Box 124 Cornish, Maine 04020 [207)625-3276 Psychology Touchstone, Editor 3; Stover Production 3; Publications Board 3; )udo Club 3; Delta Sigma Phi 1. SCHAFFER A. CATHERINE 751 Will Barber Road Kissimmee. Florida 32741 (305)847-0588 Accounting S.U.B.. B.C.M, SCHEB. PEGGY SIMMONS 4653 Ocean Boulevard Sarasota. Florida 33581 (813)349-6228 Marketing Management Women ' s Varsity Tennis 1,3.4: Delta Delta Delta 1,2,3.4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1,2,3,4; Stetson Marketing Association 2,3, SEWELL, MARGIE ANN 19 Division Street Mt. Dora, Florida (904)736-8745 224 Senior Directory rULSS. NflCHAEL JEFFREY .1 Moore Avenue aj-tona Beach. Florida 32018 04)253-1195 nice Perfonnance ancert Choir 2.3,4; Chapel Choir 2.3: Opera Workshop 3,4: rchestra 2,3.4: Phi Beta 3,4: Honor Roll 2. HOJSTES. SIR! A- tO€0 E. Cedar Lake Drive ew Prague, Minnesota 56071 12)758-3443 enerai Business : Beta Phi 1A3.4: Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 3,4: Phi Chi iieta 2.3,4- HDMORE. LORI ANN m Clement Place iver Spring, Maryland 20902 01)593-6078 [ementary Education Ipha Xi Delta- VOTH, I. tVENDELL M 83rd .Avenue N£. L Petersburg, Florida 33702 13)577-6009 iana Performance MYTH, SHEILA CRISTINA PDO 1342 [aiacaiho, Venezuela 58)61-425863 rt It Club. Secietar - Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister: WHAT: reenfeather Publicity " : C.C.M. ONGSTER. MARYELLEN FO 16 Cleveland Boulevard ayetteville. New York 13066 15)637-8254 lementarv Education .CNL 1,2,3.4, Cabinet 3, Vespers Committee 2: Resident Advisor Head Resident 3.4: Student . airs Committee 4: Kappa Delta i 3,4: Intiamurals 1.2,3.4. PRAGUE. CHARLES E. JR. 47 Berkshire Road 04)253-8972 laxketing Management i Kappa Alpha 2,3,4: Intiamurals 1,2.3,4: Circle K 3,4, President ; S.Ui. 3. TANGE. HOWARD ERWIN JR. B Hernandez Avenue tanond Beach, Florida 32074 104)672-8217 Lccounting tetson Political Forum 3.4, Treasurer; Accountancy Club 3,4; itramurak 1.2,3.4. TEPHAN, CHRISTINE M 430 S.W. 6 Avenue lape Coral. Florida 33904 il3)542-106S ychologj- eta Tau . Ipha 2.3,4; Psi Chi 3,4; FOCUS, Testing Chairman 4; ' hi Tbeta Kappa 1,2. -TEW.ART, ROBERT BRUCE 17 Oakwood Street Irescent City, Florida 32012 304)698-2186 humanities ITOKLEY. MARLA DAWN 021 McDonald Street -It Dora. Florida 304)383-5795 toerican Marketing Association. ;trickland, scott 103 clubhouse Circle npttpT Florida 33458 305}747-2ai2 bfajsagement 3elta Sigma Phi 1.2.3,4- iUTTE. DONALD THEODORE m 150 Hampton Place ■Hnsdale, Illinois 60521 312)325-3314 General Business SYLVESTER. LAUREN )145 S.W. 116 Street vliami. Florida 33156 305)667-7370 lusic Dichestra 2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 1.2.4; Woodwind Quintet 2,3; i-Iixed Quartet 4: Chapel Choir 3. fANOUS, JEANETTE COLLINS 108 W. Permsylvania Avenue DeLand. Florida 32720 904)734-9101 Elementary ' Education Choral Union. lATEM. TIMOTHY PAUL 3151 Sutton Place N. [ackson iUe Florida 32217 (904)733-8948 Accounting Sigma Phi Epsilon 2.3,4, Senior Marshall 4, Public Relations Chairman 3: SUB.. Representadve-at-Large 1,2; R.O.T.C, Cadet Majors 4: Accountancy- Club 3.4; Freshman Orientation Committee 3; Alpha Xi Delta Little Brother 4. TAYLOR, FRED PEARSON Route 4, Box 11 Bvunsville, North Carolina 28714 (704)682-7468 General Business Pi Kappa .Alpha 2,3.4; Alpha Chi Omega 3,4: R.O.T.C.. 1.2,3,4, Scabbard and Blade 3,4: Mortar Board 4: Varsity Cheerleader 3,4: FOCUS Advisor 3.4. TAYLOR, KELLEY RAE 3116 Calvin Street Ashland, Kentucky 41101 (606)324-0528 General Business Zeta Tau Alpha 1.2,3,4: Phi Chi Theta 3,4. TEAL, MARTHA LOIS P.O. Box 607 Winter Garden. Florida 32787 (305)876-2377 Elementary Education Special Education Delta Delta Delta: FSLATE: Rho Lambda. THOMAS, BILLY EDWARD JR. 11960 Harmony Drive Jacksonville, Florida 32216 (904)641-1954 Religion Judo Club, B.C.M. THOMPSON, BETH ANN 13300 Indian Rocks Road 1803 Largo, Florida 33540 (813)596-5044 Psychology Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4: Panhellenic Council 2, Rush Chairman 3, First Lady of Panhellenic 3; Greenfeather 2,3,4; Greek Week 3,4. THORNAL. DONNA MARIE 5100 LaGorce Drive Miami Beach. Florida 33140 (305)865-3481 English Reporter. Features Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3. Managing Editor 4; Phi Beta Phi 2,3,4, Secretary 4; Sigma Pi Kappa 3,4: Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4: Green Circle Award 2; Honor RoU 1.2,3. THtlRMAN, LESA JANE 1801 S. Peninsula Drive Daytona Beach, Florida 32018 (904)253-8130 Theatre Sigma Nu Little Sister 1,2,3; Theta Alpha Phi 2,3,4. TOFTE, JON WELLS 7728 S.E. Swan Avenue Hobe Sound, Florida (305)546-2068 History S.U.B. 1,2, President 3; WHAT 1,2: Stetson Republican Club 1,2; Phi Alpha Theta 2, Vice President 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, President 4; Mortar Board 4: Reporter, Business Manager 4. TALAND, DENISE CHRISTINE 3812 Emilia Drive Daytona Beach, Florida 32019 (904)761-5469 Marketing Management Stetson Marketing Association 4 : Resident Advisor 3,4, Staff Assistant 1,2; Athletic Committee 3; Intramurals Representative 1,2,3,4. TOPP, JULI DAWN Marketing Management Phi Mu 1,2,3,4, Vice President; Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4; Rho Lambda 3,4. TOWNSEND. M. LEIGH 23 Comares Avenue Sl Augustine, Florida 32084 (904)824-2627 Marketing Management Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4; Stetson Marketing Association 4; Homecoming Committee 3. TOWNSEND. TEAL 1111 Clayton Place Drive Town and Country, Missouri 63131 (314)432-3197 French Spanish Phi Mu 1,2.3.4. TOZIER. DOUGLAS JUAN JR. Box 435 Belfast. Maine 04915 (207)338-3010 Marketing Management Sigma Nu. House Manager 3.4: Republican Club 3. TUCKER, DENNIS L. 212 W. Minnesota Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 (904)738-0629 Church Music Canterbury House 3,4: WHAT 3; Music School Advisory Board TUFTS. CUFTON E. 402 Willowwood Drive Douglassville. Penns ' lvania 19518 (215)385-3295 Accoimting Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3.4: Accountancy Club 3,4: Staff Assistant 4. ULMER, SHIRLEY ANNE 3 Camelia Drive, Box 427 DeBary. Florida 32713 (305)668-5768 Biology Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4: Residence Hall Staff 2: Intramurals VAN DYKE, DOUGLAS A. 2120 Sarazen Drive Dunelin. Florida 33528 (813)734-4040 Finance Resident Advisor 3.4: Greenfeather 1.2.3,4: Homecoming 1.2,3,4; Intramurals Chairman 3. VOLL, DEBRA ANN 1635 King Arthur Circle Maitland, Florida 32751 (305)628-9611 Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi 3.4: Alpha Xi Delta 4: Jr. Panhellenic Representative, Treasurer 4; FSLATE 4; Greenfeather Committee 4; Homecoming Committee 4: S.G.A. Committee 4, VOSLER, JEAN D. 3657 N. Gravel Road Medina, New York 14103 (716)798-1433 Business Administration Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4; Phi Chi Theta 3,4, VOUCH, SUSAN MARIE 260 Abbeyville Drive Dehona, Florida 32725 (305)574-2282 Ps -chology Psi Chi 2,3,4. WAir, ELIZABETH HAYDEN 15166 Chamisal Drive Ballwin, Missouri 63011 (314)532-3002 English Pre-Law Delta Delta Delta 1,2,3,4: Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; Phi Eta Sigma 1,2,3,4; Tennis Team 1. WAKEHELD, WENDY F. 112 Thissell Lane Wilmington, Delaware (302)652-5756 General Business Delta Delta Delta: Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister: Phi Chi Theta: American Marketing Association: Hatter. WALKER, SHERR] LYNN 384 Marine Sti et Tuckerton, New Jersey 08087 (609)296-2141 Finance Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister 2,3,4; Phi Chi Theta 3,4: Hatter 1,2. WARREN. CHRIS ALLEN 2207 Avenue D S.W. Winter Haven. Florida 33880 (813)294-4355 English S.U.B. Representative 2,3,4; WSTN 2,3.4, Promotional Manager 2,4, Program Manager 3; Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4: Stetson Marketing Association 4. WARREN, DOUGLAS GRANT 408 Lyons Road Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514 (919)942-2480 Finance Sigma Nu 1.2.3,4, Sentinel, Alumni Contact: Phillipino Club 4: R.O.T.C. 1,2: American Marketing Association 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. WEBER, HEIDI 1745 N.E. 52 Stt-eet Fori Lauderdale. Florida (305)771-0068 English German Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister: Year Abroad Program, Freiburg, Germany 3. WEIGEL, DULCE 75 E. Market Sti-eet Rhinebeck, New York 12572 (914)876-3840 Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta 2,3,4; Psi Chi 3.4: Orchestic 1,2: Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Wesley House 4: Pep Band 2.3.4: S.U.B. 2.4. WEIR. nONA Rua Laerte Assuncab 467 Jardim Paijlistand, Sa6 Paulo Brazil 01444 Business Administration Phi Chi Theta 2,3.4: Phi Mu 1.2.3,4; Intt-amurals 1,2,3,4. WEISS, RICHARD DAVID 530 S. Ocean Boulevard Pahn Beach, Florida 33480 Senior Directory 225 (305165S-6699 Marketing Management Pi Kappa Alpha. Pledge Trainer. Rush Chairman. Historian: Alpha Xi Delta. Rosethorn: Homecoming Committee Chairman: Disc Jockey. WELBORN. JENNIFER LYNNE Apartado Aereo 142 Cali. Columbia. South America Finance Phi Eta Sigma 1; Phi Chi Theta 3.4. WELLS. REBECCA DIANE 3918 S.W. Sailfish Drive Palm City. Florida 33490 (305)283-3239 Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi 3.4: Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 2.3.4: Residence Hall Staff 2.3.4: Mortar Board 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4. WEST, NANCY CHARLISA 1077 Patterson Drive Sarasota. Florida 33580 (813)335-1568 English Reporter: Intramural Sports. WHALEN. SUSAN J. Jennings Road Medford. New Jersey 08055 (609)654-5270 Marketing Management Pi Beta Phi; Stetson Marketing Association. WHEELING. RICHARD A. 16 Kellogg Avenue Port Jervis. New York 12771 (914)856-7975 Pyschology Alpha Tau Omega 3.4: C.C.M.. House Council: I.F.C. Representative 4. WHERLEY. KENNETH MICHAEL 2411 HoUingsworth Hill Lakeland. Florida 33803 (813)683-4460 Finance Pi Kappa Theta: Phi Chi Theta. WHIPPLE. )OHN HARLOW III 655 Oakstore Drive Roswell. Georgia 30075 (404)993-5578 Music Education Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1.2.3,4: Orchestra Jazz Band; Brass Choir Wesley House 2.3.4. WHITE. EDWARD LAWRENCE III 3545 Royal Tern Circle Boynton Beach. Florida 33436 (305)737-4443 History Pi Kappa Alpha. Rush Chairman. I.F.C. Representative: Hatter. Greek Section Editor: Varsity Cheerleader: Phi Alpha Theta: Gamma Delta Sigma: Greek Week Committee Co-Chairman: Homecoming Committee Co-Chairman. WHITESIDE, THOMAS LEWIS 541 Rosada Street Satellite Beach. Florida 32937 (305)773-1228 Music Education Winter Term Committee 3: WHAT 1.2: Concerto Competition Winner 2. Student Music Educators National Conference. Vice-President 2.3: Chapel Choir 2.3.4. WIERMAN. BETH ANN 119 McKenney Drive Beaver. Pennsylvania 15009 [412)775-3318 Religion Pi Beta Phi Chaplain. Vice President of Moral Advancement: Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 2.3.4; Rho Lambda 4. WILDER. ALAN COLE Box 941 Mulberry, Florida (813)646-0751 Religion Ministerial Association 3. Program Director 4; B.C.M. 3. Fellowship Director 4; Delta Sigma Phi. Chaplain 3, Little Sister Director 4: Homecoming Chapel Committee Chairman 3: Stetson Judo Club 3,4. President 3. WILLIAMS. SCOTT ANTHONY P.O Box 1125 Greenville, Maine 04441 (207)695-3640 Accounting Accountancy Club: Stetson Political Forum: Honor Roll. WILSON, LYNN PENE 605 Red Sail Lane Altamonte Springs, Florida 32701 Finance Phi Chi Theta 3,4; Staff Assistant 3; Resident Advisor 4. 1. Head Resident Lynne Miracle shares a few laughs with Val Nelson during a hall social. 2. Dinkins Grange looks on as John Hubbard tries his hand at Ms. Pac-Man. WILSON. PAUL ROBERT 206 S. Parsons Avenue 2 DeLand. Florida 32720 (904)738-2762 Finance Pi Kappa Alpha. Gold Team. YODER. LINDA LYNNEL 3261 Ramblewood Place Sarasota. Florida 33677 (813)366-8219 Marketing Management Delta Delta Delta Recording Secretary 2. Sponsor Chairman 3. President 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1.2; Student Manager of Cafeteria 2: Miss Hatter 1981: Rho Lambda 3.4. Vice-President 4: Homecoming Committee 4. ZAJACK. MICHAEL EDWARD 347 Lakeside Drive Satellite Beach. Florida 32720 (305)773-3125 Management Sigma Nu; Judiciary Council 2.3.4; Greenfeather Chairman 4; Fraternity Graduate Counselor 4; S.B.I. Program 4. ZEHNDER. KRISTI LYNN 412 S.E. Edgewood Drive Stuart. Florida 33494 (305)287-3641 Psychology Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Chi Omega 1.2.3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 2.3.4: Greek Week Points Chairman 4; Parents Weekend Registration Committee 2; Greenfeather Follies Co-Chairman 3; Homecoming King and Queen Committee; Rho Lambda 3.4; Men ' s Basketball Statistician 3.4; Women ' s Basketball Statistician 1. ZIMMERMAN. CHRISTINE MARIE 13060 S.W. 106 Street Miami. Florida 33186 (305)385-4830 Marketing Management Staff Assistant 2: Resident Advisor 3.4: Zeta Tau Alpha 2.3.4: Omicron Delta Kappa 4: America n Marketing Association 4. ZORN. NICHOLAS DONALD JR. 310 Carlyn Drive Milton. Florida 32570 (904|994-9508 Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Beta Beta 2.3.4. 226 Senior Directory Who ' s Who Among Students In American Universities And Colleges Nancy }. Barnett, Daniel John Keane, Susan Lynne Miracle, Bruce Edward Hedgepeth, Monica Drake, Rosario Perez, Jon Tofte Who ' s who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities is a national publication honoring students for scholarship and service to their school and community. The nominees are selected by an adminis- trative review board which gives consideration to suggestions from the faculty. Stetson ' s slate of thirty-five nominations was composed of seniors with a minimum grade point average of 3.0. Not Pictured: Pamela Gaddis Barnes Patrick Michael Connor Russell D. Crumley Karen L. Gatje Paul Gilreath, IV Leo D. Gomez Richard A. Harrison Barbara Diane Hayes Brian Scott Hunter Tracey C. Irey Deborah A. Kun Kimberly Jean Lacko Stephen C. Lott Anthony F. Lovallo Pamela Joan Murray Joanne L. Rood Jeffrey Wendell Smith Maryellen Jo Songster Fred P. Taylor Donna Thornal Rebecca D. Wells Thomas L. Whiteside, Jr. Gale Grindle, Christine Marie Zimmerman, Joseph Negron, Eric C. Lopez, Laura L. Powell, Susan Annette Gillespie. Who ' s Who 227 228 Advertisements SO U V£ ? - . 1983 V Pro Deo et Ventate ' soN uNive - •- s V- 229 3 @D n5 AXQ PANHELLENIC M HB Congratulations to the Class of 1983 s. s. s., Good Luck in the Future. May Pi Phi follow you Wherever you go! Love, Your Sisters 230 ALPHA CHI OMEGA To Our Graduating Seniors, Tricia Bardin Karen Debruyn Marybeth Duckworth Karen Eckes Cathy Eller Gigi Garber Arlene Habart Patricia Harris Raison Lee Nancy Nora Barbie Pelzer Beth Thompson Kristi Zehnder Congratulations and Best Wishes! We ' ll Miss You! With Love, Your Sisters Congratulates our Second Graduating Class Barry Knight Tony Clark ALEX- You ' ll Always Have A Special Place In Our Hearts WE LOVE YOU! The Alex Fan Club and its Bear Associates " Things to R«nf for f v«fy f v»nf ' J. E. Smothers 1450 SOUTH WOODLAND BLVO DELANO, FLORIDA 32720 Phone; (904) 734-6261 PATRONS Douville and Sons Rave Swan Shop Betty Drekas 231 Michael E. Keith, Ltd fine teweters lAJooJianJ Plaza 1348 S. WooJiand 8U. beJanl 3J1 32720 734-8114 £ngraoing %ee u,!lk PurcL e SriJJ e ulr 3or„.J or 3n(orn,J JppraUaL WaU anJ jeuJr t epairs Cu.lon, e Jr, Wan aAurin, J4eiJoom anJ €slaie j).u,. .y aljiamonai Congratulations Seniors and Good Luck to all of the Stetson Community on your Centennial Year What Is A y ( P REAL Italian . Pizza? Thank you Stetson Students, Staff, and Faculty for your patronage A Pizza nuide the old-fashi nu ' d way hy people who KM) W Pizza... A Pizza that has that real Italian flavor — a taste that comes with usinfi only the finest ingredients in ' the best of the Old World tradition.. . A Pizza, for a fair price, served up fresh hot and quick — with a real Italian touch — that ' s the ONL Y way we make Pizza at: La Casa de Pizza CALL FOR FAST, FREE DELIVERY TO STETSON ! 736-8882 115 East Indiana Avenue 232 (e04) 734-0670 «n(l. f o CHINESE- AMERICAN RESTAURANT " Specializing Cantonese Cool ing ' Serving Hours - LUNCH - Mon. - Sat. — 1 1 :30 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. (Except Sunday Holidays) — DINNER — Mon. - Sat. — 3;00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. Sunday Holiday — 12:00 noon - 10:00 p.m. For Reservations Take Out Orders Please Call 734-0904 ' ' 1329 N. WOODLAND BOULEVARD. (Kwy. 17-92) 135 NORTH BOULEVARD DELAND, FLORIDA 32720 [904] 736-0777 and 131 N. Boulevard DeLand, Fl. 734-5221 THANK YOU 233 200 YEARS OF SERVICE WITH 100 YEARS OF EXCELLENCE R.O.T.C. 234 ' THE M Mm iff— ! 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New York Avenue Deland, Florida Telephone 734-4531 Leah W. Conklin, Stetson ' 55 Mary Prouty Stetson 73 WBar ' ' r rwnin MEDICfM MAM ' I.VClUPl.fiS Of f RODUCIS ijif ' " iwiwii iwmi wmmm SmbmJSmm 1? SHERWOOD MEDICAL INDUSTRIES DeLand, Florida 237 t • CO : S 1883 z •e ' Sj 1983 Happy Anniversary to Florida ' s First University! Pro Deo et Veritate s . S N ON UNIV From Your Friends at Your Hometown Bank DeLand State Ban and Trust 734-8511 Mpmbe, rOIC ■ Compr E Npu York Amplia Ave DeLand " The Independent Saturday Bank ' FOR YOUR HOME OR OFFICE NOW AT LAST! $ 275.00 Beyer Brown Associates 635 Beville Road South Daytona 238 PHONE 761-3754 BRUNSWICK CORP. BRUNSWICK 2000 BRUNSWICK LANE EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER TECHNETICS Morrison Food Services, Inc. Providing food management expertise for superior meal programs in hospitals, schools, office buildings and factories across the South, preparing delicious food from recipes that have pleased Southerners for generations. (SS 239 Lennox Studios 240 1 t%wxtf un Netu5 Afternoons and Weekends 111 South Alabama Ave., DeLand, Florida 32720 Serving Deltona, DeBary, Orange City and Enterprise Wednesday Afternoons and Saturday Mornings West Volusia Wednesday Afternoons 34,100 Combined Issues Providing West Volusia ' s Only Total Market Coverage Phone 734-3661 or 775-8200 To Start Your Subscription Or Place Your Want Ad Serving Tlie Communities Of: •DeLand •Deltona •Orange City •DeBary •Enterprise •Lake Helen •Cassadaga •DeLeon Springs •Barberville •Pierson •Seville 241 Sellinr$ Delicatessen Uarkty Of Hot Or C old Subs Phone 736-1747 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1983 Templeton Company Suite 250 169 Miracle Mile Coral Gables, FL 33134 (305) 445-8878 Retail Consultants f J i i l ' " We are not BABES in the woods; We are tops in the field. " F. N. DeHuy Sou 139 N. Woodland DeLand, FL 32720 Congratulations Seniors! " Closest jewelry store to Stetson ' 243 Alpha Kappa Psi Oldest National Business Fraternity THETA MU CHAPTER Congratulates its graduating Seniors and the Senior Class of 1983 Welcome and Best Wishes to the Class of 1983 Stetson ' s Centennial Class Stetson University Alumni Association A. « 1 °o 1 f i 1883 .40 !, 1983 z z ?P ifli ? •e 1 «, " V Pr J Deo el Ven ate 244 Joe Mano is a Stetson tradition. MANO ' S RESTAURANT 100 East Ohio Ave. Deland FREE DELIVERY HATTER E€€r$T€PE CONGRATULATES THE CENTENNIAL CLASS ON THE IMPORTANCE OF CLEAR COMMUNICATION The following instructions actually appeared in a church bulletin: " The service will close with ' Little Drops of Water ' . One of the ladies will start quietly and the rest of the congregation will join in " . In case we have not communicated effectively with you, we would like to say that we have started quietly and we hope the rest of you will join in. BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY 245 ■■ ' .! ' V ' - • mi ' If . ' J P__ -. ii- Hk H h H m IB l S 1 77 £ H 07?L ) IS FULL OF FOLLOWERS: j LEARN WHAT IT TAKES TO LEAD. PATRONS CENTENNIAL HATTER Mr. Mrs. Paul Aarons Sarasota, PL Mr. Mrs. James Adams Jacksonville, FL Mr. Mrs. T. A. Arnheim Key West, FL Mr. Mrs. R. H. Asplundh Bryn Athyn, PA Mr. Mrs. R. Ballinger Silver Spring, MD Mr. Mrs. J. J. Barrick Ocala, FL Mr. Mrs. Leo Bentz Lighthouse Point, FL Jack Susan Bush Jacksonville, FL Dr. Mrs. W. Carter, Jr. Winter Haven, FL Richard W. Cheston IBM Corporation James B. Clayton DeLeon Springs, FL Mr. Mrs. J. K. Coble Daytona Beach, FL Mr. Mrs. V. Colaprico Monsey, NY Mr. Mrs. James Cope Rockville, MD Jack Curley Associates Orlando, FL Mr. Mrs. Carl Dasher North Palm Baptist Church Alexander Marilynn Dunn Ft. Lauderdale, FL Mr. Mrs. J. Efird, Jr. Ft. Lauderdale, FL Mr. Mrs. H. L. Eidel Winter Park, FL Melinda Fagelson Plantation, FL Mrs. Edna V. Ferrara DeLand, FL Paul Ferrentino Clearwater, FL Mr. Mrs. J. Fessler Miami Springs, FL Mrs. Dorothy Gardyasz Sarasota, FL Mr. Mrs. Robert Gray Titusville, FL Kathleen Gould DeLand Mr. Mrs. R. Hedgepeth Elk Gro ve Village, IL Mr. Mrs. R. J. Herman Atlanta, GA Mr. Mrs. J. O. Milliard West Palm Beach, FL Sarah Louise House Charlotte, NC Patrick Marie lannone Lakeland, FL G.D. Jacobson Lithonia, GA Lilan Jean Charlotte Amalie, U.S.V.I. Mr. Mrs. J. Jolley, Jr. Macon, GA George Carol Lanier Winter Haven, FL Dr. Mrs. A. J. Lawson Indianapolis, IN Robert Little Nursery Apoka, FL Marjorie Buck Luce Miami, FL Dr. Mrs. Edward Luka Ganfield, NJ Dr. Mrs. Robert Lurtz Miami, FL Mr. Mrs. D. McCallister Live Oak, FL Mr. Mrs. G. McCannon Avon, CN Ralph Mary Ann McCrea Potomac, MD John F. McMahon, Jr. Annandale, VA Mr. Mrs. John Manning Tampa, FL Beverly Priest Merritt Delray Beach, FL Mr. Mrs. Raymond Miller McVey Town, PA Mr. Mrs. Alfred Moses Washington, GA Mr. Mrs. David Mudgett Morrisville, VT Jeffrey A. Nease Occidental Petroleum Corp George A. Neukom, Jr. Zephyrhills, FL Daniel Ruth O ' Keefe Jacksonville, FL Marcell Medical Center South Daytona, FL Mr. Mrs. G. Patterson St. Petersburg, FL Ray Marcia Phillips Dunwoody, GA Gus Pogas Ormond Beach, FL Frederic Powers Scarsdale, NY Mr. Mrs. R. Rickenbach Herbert M. Ridgely, Jr. Daytona Beach, FL Diane Riva Sarasota, FL Dr. Mrs. Jack Robbins Bradenton, FL Mr. Mrs. Robert Rohder Boca Raton, FL Mr. Mrs. Gerals Serio Orlando, FL Mrs. Alice M. Smith Mulberry, FL Mr. Mrs. F. Squillace Lighthouse Point, FL M. M. Stewart Crescent City, FL Stan Sophie Sularski Ft. Lauderdale, FL Mr. Mrs. Daniel Sutyak Brooksville, FL Frank Sue Teets Belle Glade, FL John Thomson Major, USAF Retired Mr. Mrs. Robert Thurman Daytona Beach, FL Mr. Mrs. Robert Trate Ft. Lauderdale, FL Mr. Mrs. Gary Valley Cuyahoga Falls, OH Mr. Mrs. R. Van Dyke Dunedin, FL Mr. Mrs. Andrew Viola Riviera Beach, FL Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Voll Maitland, FL Mr. Mrs. Frank Walvath Keystone Heights, FL Dr. Mrs. Robert Wells Clearwater, FL Dr. Mrs. R. Whitaker Tampa, FL Rudy Mary Fricioni Seminole, FL Thank you for your support! 247 Hatter Staff Betsy Aldrich Greg Ayers Nancy Barnett, Classes Editor Jim Carlstedt Pat Coughlan Tim DeSantis Tony DeSantis, Organizations Editor Loresa Driggers Susan Dye Kelly Finton Dan Fricioni Lisa Garnsey Greg Gates, Photography Editor Shari Gegerson Randy Gordon Marcie Groover Rhonda Harrell Joan Jolley, Editor Laurie Larson, Sports Editor Chris Madden Angle Metcalf Ann Norris Lisa Papa Tracy Reynolds, Student Life Editor Mary Schellenberg Scott Schumaker, Photography Editor Kathy Seller Kimberly Smith, Greeks Editor Patti Tatem Troy Templeton, Business Manager Kurt Tesh, Assistant Editor Josie Tulka, Faculty Editor Within the pages of this book, we have tried to capture the events and activities significant to this year at Stetson. Unfortunately, a March deadhne has made it impossible to cover the year in full. We hope, however, that this book will evoke memories of your entire experience at Stetson — both now and in years to come. I would like to thank the following people for their contributions to the 1983 Hatter: The entire Hatter staii, especially my assistant editor, Kurt Tesh, and my section editors, Nancy Barnett, Tony DeSantis, Laurie Larson, Tracy Reynolds, Kimberly Smith, and Josie Tulka. Without these people, there would have been no yearbook. My photography editors, Scott Schumaker and Greg Gates, and their photography staffs. Robert Bender, Kirk Boutwell, David Kledt, Scott Kiefer, Pat McGarry, Craig Putnal, and Mary Jane Sanders for their help during deadlines although they were not technically " on staff. " Ms. Ann Burlin, our yearbook advisor, for the tremendous effort on her part to increase this year ' s budget and for her invaluable assistance. Ms. Jayne Marlowe, Ms. Linda Parson, and Dr. E. Garth Jenkins for their undying support. Mr. Fred Cooper and Mr. Joe Myers for their help with the opening section. Walsworth Publishing Company and our representative, Mr. Jerry Fields. Mr. Joseph J. Master, my academic advisor, for encouraging me to take this position. Despite all of the heartaches and late nights, I can honestly say that I ' m glad I did. Finally, to everyone else who has been a part of this yearbook — by patiently being photographed (sometimes more than once!), by indentifying those nameless faces in pictures, by advertising or contributing as patrons — we thank you for making the 1983 Hatter a success. Joan Jolley Editor 1983 Hatter Front: Scott Schumaker, Betsy Aldrich, josie Tulka; Middle: Kimberly Smith, Nancy Barnett, Joan Jolley; Back: Pat Cullen, Laurie Larson, Tracy Reynolds, Kurt Tesh 248 Hatter Staff Front: Angle Metcalf, Lorisa Driggers, Ann Norris; Back: Pat Coughlan, Rhonda Harrell, Susan Dye, Lisa Garnsey

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

Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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