Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL)

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1985 volume:

HATTER 1985 fM " igr ;: Table of Contents Opening 2 Student Life 12 Sports 44 Greel s 74 Classes 92 Activities Organizations 138 Faculty Staff 168 Community 210 1985 HATTER STETSON UniVERSITY DELAND, FLORIDA VOLUME 64 Right: Stacey Sumner relaxes on the steps of Chaudoin Hall. Above: The intramural season starts with football. Renaissance is more than rebirth — it is new faces and ideas. The presence of two new deans and new facul- ty members exemplifies this. Ar- riving with them is the Class of ' 88. Restoration has been ac- complished through relo- cating the graduate center and the dean ' s office, as well as renovating a dorm, building a mall and repurchasing the radio station. Revival describes the return of spirit to Stetson ' s stu- dents as money for charity was raised above expectations, a fraternity was rebom, and sever- al new organizations were cre- ated. EnAISSANCE ESTORATIOn EVimL Top: The Snakes enter chalk art. Left: Denny Smith finishes the Greenfeather Fun Run. Above: Tri-Delt Adrienne Andreson and a new pledge. A renaissance has affected Stetson with the arrival of Dean Perkins of the College of Liberal Arts and Dean Wright of the School of Business. Their ideas will greatly influence the school. The Class of 1988 has arrived at Stetson. By the time these students are seniors, the school will be shaped by their thoughts and actions. Stetson ' s future leaders are here. Renaissance also includes the renewed desire for higher education. Stetson ' s enrollment is higher now than four years ago, and is rising still. This will assure new ideas here. Right: Ralph Antonetti and Bob Barkely discuss the golf team. Above: June Brooks at the presidential debate in the Hat Rack. ENAISSANCE ESTOP TIOn EVIV T W Above: The northeast end of Stetson Mall. Right: The front of old Stetson Hall. The literal restoration of Stetson Hall climaxes a series of building renovations. This building, Florida ' s oldest dorm, has been transformed into a residence comparable to Chaudoin. In front of Stetson Hall is the new student mall. This park not only enhances the campus but seals off Minnesota Avenue, making the school self- contained. Other forms of restoration include the paving of Chaudoin ' s parking lot, the creation of a graduate center on Michigan Avenue, and the relocation of Dean Perkins ' office. Tbp: The President ' s house gets a new roof. Left: The new Physical Plant Building is located one block east of campus. Above: The new inside of Sampson Gallery. t i 0W i - ?v-. I SS f Ji ENAISSAnCE ESTORATIOM EVIVAL A resurgence of traditional values marks revival at Stetson. Students are becoming more conservative in political views and lifestyles, and are more interested in politics. This year Stetson student spirit soared. During Qreenfeather, students raised an unprecedented amount of money for charity. Attendance at social and cultural functions is rising. The revival of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity is a miracle combination of determination, ingenuity, and planning. The revival is felt by Stetson as the fraternity continues to grow. Top: The French Club starts the year with a crepe sale. Middle: The Qreenfeather Fund Drive set new highs in participation and ability to raise money. Bottom: The Pi-Kapps don their best outside the President ' s house. EriAISSAMCE ESTORATIOn EVIVAL Right: Freshman Kim Contreras enters Chaudoin Mall. Above: Eddie Jenkins stops Danny Lucas to talk about a game. Through the arrival of new faces and ideas, changes have taken place and will continue. These changes will improve the university and result in Stetson ' s renaissance. Campus improvements have aided in creating a modern university with a traditional atmosphere. This is Stetson in 1985. The return of traditional standards and spirit has imbued students with a desire for action in their cultural and social pursuits and in their organizations. Stetson has seen a revival. Bottom Left: International students eating in the Student Lounge. Above: TVvo people can always enjoy the swing outside Stetson Mall. ,.fi- ■ f- ... ■ m. ' ' %i?iy- s 5iA?VHSw-: ' , ' - y . ¥ .f. n if- li - ' " ' V oc . ' ' " ' Renaissance has affected Stetson life. Students have experienced a rebirth of the conservative lifestyle, preferring the traditional to the experimen- tal. Political activity is gaining popularity as students register to vote. The school is being reborn with a new mall in front of Stet- son Hall. Restoration is the key word for the renovation of Stetson Hall, complete with matching siding, air conditioning, and wood trim. The President ' s house has also been restored, with the replace- ment of the columns. Parking was improved with the paving of Chaudoin ' s parking lot. Revival says it all for the re- birth of Phi Sigma Kappa fraterni- ty at Stetson after a year spent in limbo. Stover Theatre has wit- nessed a revival of classical dra- ma this year with both Roman Comedy and Melodrama. Each year, new students add to this Renaissance, Restoration, and Revival. I.L1 ,rf ocus FOCUS Welcomes new Students FOCUS, for Friend on Campus, is Stetson ' s orientation program for new students. Completely staffed and operated by students, FOCUS serves to acquaint the incoming freshmen to life at Stetson and pro- vide them with a reference point. The FOCUS advisor is the new stu- dent ' s first friend on campus, intro- ducing him to all aspects of Stet- son — academic, social and resi- dential. This year ' s FOCUS Co- Chairmen, Jenni Paquette and Dave Ragan, and the whole FOCUS staff worked hard to create the most successful week ever. The first week is FOCUS week. Students attend workshops, meet with FOCUS advisors, and attend various social events. Among these are the first-ever " Indoor Street Dance, " the annual Luau, and the Beach party. FOCUS lasts only a week, but the friendships that are made during that week last for years. Opposite Page, Far Left: At the annual Organizations and Activities Fair, new students can sign up for tlieir favorite campus activity. Opposite Page, Tbp Right: " Tfiree on a String, " a Bluegrass group out of Birmingham, shared their blend of music and humor with students during FOCUS week. Opposite Page, Bottom Right: Waiting in line to rent a refrigerator has become a sort of initiation into life at Stetson. This Page, Tbp: FOCUS Staffers Richard Faulkner and Cindy Carison give directions to new students on opening day. This Page, Left: The Luau is an annual happening during FOCUS. If you ' re not careful, you may get tossed into the pool. USH Rush Gets The Most Ever Greek Organizations are a major part of Stetson and form an impor- tant aspect of many students ' lives. Rush is the way to join a Greek or- ganization. Interfratemity Council and Panhellenic Rush are the stu- dents ' means to become acquaint- ed with fraternities and sororities. It is a chance to make new friends. It is a chance to find one ' s niche in Greek life. Fraternity and Sorority member- ship is not the most important as- pect of student ' s lives. It does give the student a chance to grow, expe- rience leadership, and attain a sense of sisterhood and brother- hood. This year, Interfratemity Council and Panhellenic held highly suc- cessful Rushes. Over one hundred forty women pledged sororities and one hundred eighty men pledged fraternities. Opposite Page Right, and Above Right and Left: Mew fraternity men rush to join their new-found brothers on bid day. Above: Fi Kappa Alpha actives await the appearance of their new brothers. REEnFEATHER Qreenfeather A Great Success For an entire week in October, Stetson ' s attention is turned to rais- ing money for charity in a philan- thiropic event l nown as Qreen- featiier. This year, Qreenfeather was chaired by Marcie Groover and Bill Mieporte and raised over $10,000 through student and facul- ty support. Both students and faculty sup- ported the Rock-a-thon, Mr. Beauty Contest, Chalk Art, Talent Show, the climactic Carnival, and the Fund Run. Above: Qreenfeather Co-Chairmen Marcie Groover and Bill Nieporte help Helena Da- browski count Rock-a-thon proceeds. Top, left: P.R. person Marlene Kruelle adds a new line to Qreenfeather ' s Goal Ther- mometer. Top, Right: Robin Garretson, Pi Beta Phi, is crowned Miss Greenfeather 1984. Right: Alpha Tau Omega ' s mud- wrestling booth proved to be the most popular at Carnival. ient Life ■ ' Above: The Rock-a-thon this year raised a record amount of money. Left: The Zetas were psyched when they won the Qreenfeather Participation Award for the sorori- ties. Student Life 19 NTRAMURAL COMPETITIOri Intramural Sports Competition is a far-reacliing extracurricular activ- ity at Stetson. Intramurals are played everywhere — from the Ed- munds Center to Emily Field to the Soccer Field. Eighty-two percent of all Stetson students participate in one way or another in Intramurals. Competition for men includes the team sports of flag football, vol- leyball, basketball, and softball. In- dividual sports range from racquet- ball to ping-pong. Participation in Intramurals provides a needed re- lease of energy everyday. Above: Fall is flag football season for the men, and tough one-on-one play is common. Tbp Right: Don Rattarree catches a pass in spite of tough defensive coverage. Bottom Right: Who says it ' s only a game? The fight for the ball gets pretty intensel 26 student Life Above: All alone and heading for the goal line! Student Life 21 riTRAMURAL COMPETITIOri Intramural Competition for wom- en is no less vital or important. Teams from the seven sororities and the " Indies " , a group of non- Greek women, compete through- out the year. Team sports include volleyball, flag foottJali, soflball, and basketball. Individual sports include the standard assortment plus gymnastics, track and field, and swimming. The spirit of competition is evi- dent, but what is most important in women ' s intramurals is to have fun. It ' s not that you win or lose; it ' s how you play the game! ' " " " " m Above: Fall is volleyball season for the women — probably the most popular women ' s team sport. The Phi Nu ' s show the correct " ready " position. 7bp Right: Proper serving form is essential to a solid game. Bottom Right: Sue Bickford awaits the Ref ' s whistle to get the game going. 22 Student Life Above: Intramurals volleyball All-Star Alison Evans gets ready to block a shot. Student Life 23 s TYLE Old fads become riew Trends Five or six years ago, most peo- ple would probably have laughed at the thought of 1950 ' s sunglasses ever becoming a trend. The same goes for ducktail haircuts (with longer tails), mini-skirts, skinny ties. Republicanism, political in- volvement, and beach cruiser bicy- cles. If that seems like an odd combi- nation, think about it. Stetson has seen a revival of interest in fads of the past like mini-skirts and sun- glasses. These have certainly been updated, but the base of most of the trends of " our style " harken back to old fads . . . the best and worst. Above: The girls on RATina DeWolfe ' s hall know what kind of man Tina likes, so they got ' her one for her birthday. Right: Three of Stetson ' s young men get dressed up for a night on the town in De- Land. Top Left: Cool? You bet. John Hunt models the dark " shades " that are in style this year. Top Right: Dr. E. Garth Jenkins, Dean of Student Affairs, gives Provost Denton Coker a few pointers on proper " shade " wearing. Left: Chuck Wolfe compares pizza and hairdos with hair stylists fr om the Hairport at Qreenfeather Carnival. Above: Don Rattarree tries to emulate the leg-crossing style of WESH-TV Anchorman Bruce Hamilton. He must figure that if you act the part, you ' ll eventually live the role. student Life 25 o n-CAMPUS RELAXATION More Than Books " There ' s more to Stetson than books, " says Jayne Marlowe, Direc- tor of Student Life. Without the var- ious relaxation facilities on cam- pus, students could easily become crazed by hours of Accounting, His- tory, Music; whatever! Stetson has its very own game room, ample space for biking and napping, and the CUB circle where students can observe the goings-on . . . Above: A grueling ping pong battle eases the mind between classes. What a shot! Bottom Right: Stetson Shift Commander Ross Cotherman returns, demonstrating the proper method for disembarking from a patrol car. Top Right: French Toast Day in the Com- mons makes breakfast more enjoyable. At least Greg Hinman thinks so. 26 Student Life Upper Left: Bill Millard pedals to and from class in style. It sure beats walking! Upper Right: Ted Wolfendale returns a shot in ping-pong. Look at that concentration! Left: An important asset of Stetson is its International Studies Program. Stetson students can study in Germany, Spain, and France, while students from these and oth- er countries can study here at Stetson. Pic- tured here are International students Reiner Adier, Barbel Wieland, and Maria del Mar Sanchez-Vivancos. They are taking a lunch break in the student lounge of the Cariton Union. student Life 27 . FF-CAMPUS Off-Campus Attractions Whether it be for a Friday night out-on-the-town or a fifteen minute breal from studying, students always found a place to get away from it all. near- by Daytona and riew Smyrna Beaches offered a convenient way to spend a sunny Saturday, and Orlando always boasted a lively night spot. Here in Deland, the Athens Theatre showed an endless array of Wednesday night flicks. Lucky Pierres, Frapps, " Reds, " McCabes, Summerdales and many more provided ways to relax and converse. And, of course, to get away from the monotony, a local restaurant was always nearby for refreshing food and drink. For that little extra spending mon- ey, a part-time job off-campus proved very reward- ing. Top: Kim nelson finds some time to hit the books during a lull at Lucky ' s where she works part-time. Above: Frapps is a favorite with students — especially when discount prices are offered. Right: Brothers Todd and Ben Kennedy go Mexican for a Httle culinary variety. Off-Campus 29 iriTER TERM A Time To Explore Winter Term at Stetson . . . from classroom to concert hall, stu- dents experience in these four weeks of " mini-mester " what it is often difficult to experience in an entire semester. The theme for 1985, " Education and a Better World: Learning and Responsibility, " lent itself naturally to the exploration of topics ranging from the threat of nuclear war to the role of government in educa- tion. Capping the month was the Vote on Values, in which Stetsonites ranked their values. Above: One of the highlights of the 1985 Winter Term was the appearance of Florida Governor Bob Graham, who delivered a lecture entitled, " Social Responsibility in Education. " The Governor then answered questions from a noteworthy panel of qu estioners. Right: Governor Graham accepts from Stetson President Pope A. Duncan a Stet- son Hat. WINTER TERM Vote On Values 1985 Results What Is the Highest Human Value? Love Honesty fYeedom Life Happiness 36.7% 9.4% 21.2% 18.4% 14.3% Winter Term is a valuable experience. Agree 78.4% Disagree 11.6% Don ' t Know 10% Left: Dr. Henry Abraham, member of Physicians for Social Responsibility, delivers a lecture about the options for avoiding nuclear war. Above Left: Stetson student Spencer Bradford listens as Dr. Michael Har- rington lectures on " The Social Responsibilities of the Educated: Hunger and Poverty in America. " Above Right: Winter Term exchange students Doug Kramer and John Rau from Qustavus-Aldolphus College in St. Peter, Minnesota, show their new Stetson smiles. student Life 31 s QA The Student Government Associ- ation at Stetson has worked hard for the campus this year. To give Stetson an added publicity boost, the SQA installed a sign on Highway 92. To help students who need rides on holidays, the SQA placed a travel board outside the Hat Rack. Other added conveniences stu- dents enjoy include a phone in the library and a teller machine to be installed in the CUB. The SQA has also seen to it that the Hatter Book- store honors checks up to $50.00. Above: Mike Bumick, Tina DeWolfe Jerry Cristo at a Cabinet meeting. Right: The travel board will hielp students find car pools for trips home. .- Organizations Left: The 1984-1985 Student Qovemment Association. Below: Angela Johnson tries out the new campus phone in the library. Above: Travelers on both Highway 92 eind Interstate 4 now know exactly where Stet- son University is and, more importantly, how to get there. s TETSon union board SUB Brings Entertainment To Students With a sizeable budget and a dedicated staff, ttie Stetson Union Board takes on the job of l eep- ing student life exciting. With tireless dedication, those on the SUB provide Stetson students with Friday flicks in the Stetson Room, Stetson night at the Athens (SFiATA), and Happy Hours with free food. Added to these regularly-scheduled events are the Top Hat Entertainment series, concerts featuring major artists such as Survivor and Air Supply, and periodic camping trips and outings. The SUB also sponsors many activity-oriented events for Stetson students. Among these is Stet- son ' s one and only pep rally. Hatter Sports Mite. Sports riite offers friendly competition among fra- ternities, sororities, and independent organiza- tions. This year ' s winners were Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Phi Mu, and Emily Hall. ■IHRT ROCK HUT Left: At least once a month, the Stetson Union Board sponsors a " Top Hat " entertainer. Singers, jugglers, magicians, comedians — all these have been represented by the Top Hat entertainers. Students sit back and relax in the Hat Rack as Barbara Bailey Hutchison performs. Above: Dave Rudolph, a favorite entertainer of the Stetson crowd, once again visited Stetson. With his unique blend of comedy and song, Dave captivated his audience. 34 Student Life Above: After a grueling night of intense competition in such world-class events as egg-toss, water relay, balloon stuff, crab race, and blind man ' s bluff, the victors pictured here certainly have every right to cheer. Not only did they participate, and participate well, the numbers of people fi-om their organizations were the highest from among them all. Pictured here are: Meggins Ball, representing Emily Hall; Bet- sy Beveridge, representing Phi Mu; and Pat Dean, representing Sigma Phi Epsilon. Left: Rodney Ellis, Director of the Carlton Union Building and sponsor of the Stetson Union Board, supervises what is perhaps the most essential of all services provided by the SUB — the distribution of rental refrigerators. student Life 35 M OMECOMiriQ Home Is Where the Hats Are During the last weekend in Febmary, Stetson University — now 102 years old — welcomed home alumni. Students past and present enjoyed a multitude of activities. Reunion, Sports, and Prayer Breakfasts were offered to all, in addition to various barbecues and banquets. Particularly popular was Saturday ' s luncheon in the Forest of Arden. On Friday and Saturday nights, the cultur- ally-minded were treated to a rousing English ver- sion of Mozart ' s Don Giovanni. On Saturday night, loyal Hatters cheered on the basketball team against the Knights of UCF. Homecoming King and Queen were crowned at the basketball game, the finalists having been announced the night be- fore at the Homecoming Dance. Stetson students from all ages enjoyed these activities and thrived on seeing old friends again. Top: The organizational fair is a time for seeing old fHends and for general fellowship. Above: Qlen Myrick, Eddie Jenkins, and Donnie Mays, all starters on last year ' s basketball team, return to Stetson for their first Homecoming. Right: Over 200 people entered this year ' s Homecoming Road Trace. Hotnecoming 37 Above: Homecoming Co-Chaimien Tim Arnheim and Beth Chesser take time out from their duties to hit the dance floor. Top middle: Bob Kent, President of the Alumni Association, addresses a lun- cheon meeting. Top right: Alumni break bread together at the Reunion Dinner. Right: Current students are in high spir- its at the Homecoming Dance. 38 Homecoming Below: Dr. Robert Rich unveils a portrait of Dean Langston painted by Winter Park art- ist David Reese. ecoming 39 lop left: Jorge Fernandez attempts to " give his all " for a shot from the outside. Top right: Jay Daniels goes aloft to score two for the Hatters. Above: Tim Shuler leaps higher than his opponent just before releasing a jump shot. Right: Rodney Williams grabs a rebound. Student Life 41 o TUDY Improving the Mind Amid the fluny of eating, partying, and scoping, some serious students may be found penising textbooi s. Of course, the Library is a popular place for study (of both school subjects and members of the opposite sex). How- ever, a few enterprising students find other study refuges. The Commons, dorm rooms, and classrooms are some of the indoor alternatives. On those too-good-to-stay-lnside kind of days, many students go to the Forest of Arden or the kiosk " mounds " to study. Above: They never said lab would be easy. Right: Taking notes in library research is a must for the " A " term paper. m In 111 Isl ' ■ 1 ::::■ " ' 1 MA HER£ Top; Sleep provides the best study l-eft: Even when they ' re at work, students break " of all. And time to get in a few chapters. Right: Fresh air and friends make the work much easier. Above: Seniors and Captains of Stetson Athletics share in a moment of fun. Right: The Spirit behind the athletes — Stetson ' s Cheerleaders. Qo Hatters! Opposite page: The classes mix together building what is known as teamworl . 44 Sports Hatter Sports Are Rebuilding The Intercollegiate Athletics program at Stetson has matured and expanded in the last ten years. In 1976, the J. Ollie Ed- munds Center was dedicated. With this new gym as a pivot point the program has grown un- til the men ' s basketball team is part of a newly forming confer- ence. Stetson could soon be playing UCLA on national televi- sion. Most of the major teams have new coaches and staffs. Wom- en ' s basketball and softball, men ' s volleyball, wrestling, soc- cer and golf all have new coaches. The men ' s basketball team has new assistant mem- bers to the coaching staff, fiew equipment, courts and fields will help these new coaches in train- ing their teams. The majority of team members are lower classmen. In fact, only two members of the men ' s bas- ketball team are upperclass- men. This means the teams will be around for several more years. Stetson ' s athletics is rap- idly reaching major national pro- portions. Sports 45 Y OLLEYBALL Lady Hats Renew Attack stetson ' s Women ' s Volleyball team had a highly successful year and is rising to a new level of excel- lence. With eight lower classmen and four upperclassmen, including a freshman starting setter, it is a highly talented team. Coached by Dr. Elizabeth Schumaker who is in her sixth year of coaching the team, they are running offense and de- fense never before dreamed of here. The team is playing on its new court in the Edmunds Center. Pla- gued by injuries, the team closed with a record of 16-21. They played far better than last year despite youth and inexperience. These la- dies are on the rise. " Wfe had a really exciting year! We had much more talent and were able to compete in a much tougher schedule. We played much better than the record shows. " Dr. Elizabeth Schumaker 46 Sports Opposite top: Peggy Machamer serves up an ace. Opposite bottom: Mo Sullivan and Maria Albano on a double. Top: 1984-85 Stetson Lady Hatter Volleyball Team. Left: Kim Vach up on the Hatter Attack. Above: Laura Emst digs one out of the floor. Sports 47 1 7bp; The 1984-85 Stetson Hatter Soccer Team. Left: Hoss Pollard takes the ball downfield. Above: Outrunning his opponent is Chip Bauder. Opposite Tbp: Paul Verchick takes the ball away . . . Bottom Opposite: Beating the block is Doug Hamilton. s OCCER Rebuilding Hatter Style Mike Parsons, in his second year as head of the Stetson Soc- cer Program, has made many changes. With a team consisting of twenty freshmen. Parsons has a lot of building to do . He got ev- erything you could expect from his team which usually started eight or nine freshmen a game. His team is definitely young, but has a lot of time to work together, gaining experience along the way. The team ' s strength will come from the freshmen in the future years. To sum it up — just wait till next year. ' Disappointing as far as the winAoss, but very productive as far as individual player de- velopment. " Mike Parsons Sports 49 BASKETBALL LADY HATS REBUILDiriQ The 1984-85 squad can be de- scribed in just one word . . . Fresh- men! nine freshmen have been added to the team. Two special freshmen. Head Coach Mancy Fii- chols and Assistant Coach Mike Furnas, have masterminded the Hatter attack. Five returning play- ers provide experience and leader- ship to the effort. The Lady Hatters have worked hard to gain the respect of their competitors, as well as a reputa- tion for aggressive basketball. The outlook for this team is very posi- tive and the reasons are simple: Hard work, dedication, and de- fense! " Ml team is a young team that has worked hard and hopefully will show some success at the end of the year! " r. 50 Opposite Top: Tris Bell powers her way up for two. Opposite Bottom: Michaell Reilly shoots from outside! Left: Dallas Boychuk blows by the defense. Below: Rishal Dinkins goes up for her two. Bottom: The 1984-85 Lady Hatter Women ' s Basketball Team Opposite top: President Pope Duncan presents Tim Shiuler and Jorge Fernandez with the Hatter Classic Trophy. BASKETBALL STETSON HATTERS REVISE SPIRIT Excitement is synonomous with Stetson Basl etball. Coach Willies is in the process of rebuilding the excitement his team generates on campus. With the graduation of Jorge Fernandez and Tim Shuler, the coaching staff has already be- gun the restoration process. This year ' s team has four freshmen Coach Wilkes will wori into his pro- gram. The strength of the returning players, coupled with knowledge of the coaching staff, means another season of excitement. This year ' s coaching staff has two new assis- tants, Terry Butterfield and Mike Herman, who are capable assis- tants to the man in charge: Glenn Wilkes. Piothing in the world is more common than talented athletes who have failed to become suc- cessful athletes. The only way to reach the top as a basketball player is through long hours of hard work. " Top: Ready to start the action once again! Left: Laying it up ttiroughi the block is Rodney Williams. Above: Coach Wilkes confers with his staff. Opposite Bottom: Following through on his shot is Greg Minman. BASKETBALL ' 3F I V .,, rve enjoyed my experiences here at Stetson both on and off the court. I am grateful to the Lord because without him none of my good fortune would have been possible. " Jorge Fernandez »! »-• ' Basketball has helped make me a more sociable and creative indi- vidual. Playing basketball at Stet- son has been a great opportuni- ty. I love the fans! Go Stetson! " Tim Shuler HEERLEADINQ Cheerleaders Build Spirit Spirit is wtiat tile Hatter Clieer- leaders promote most, it is what they are best at doing. Their lively cheers and wonderful stunts are enough to raise anyone ' s spirit. The cheerleaders spend hours practic- ing their cheers and working on those very eye-catching pyramids. What looks like a lot of fun and really easy, actually takes much skill, strength and like anything else — practice. This year ' s squad of cheerleaders has done much for the Hatter Basketball fans ' spirit. An addition to the fun comes in the form of the Mad Hatter. Our own mascot now roams the stands and helps to make each and every excit- ing home Basketball game fun for one and all! ' Tony Quzzetta and Dolly Dolll- son have been partners for three years now and are always right on top of things. " ENPilS Lady Netters Revive Style Women ' s Tennis at Stetson has long had a tradition of Success. This year will be no exception. Fol- lowing in the lead of last year ' s Sharon Swanbery, who captured Ail-American and ITCA Player of the year awards, will be a team of very talented young women. Coach Vicky Pate is enthusiastic for this season and hopes to bring home a national trophy to add to her team ' s many achievements. Coach Pate has only one senior this year, Mary Lou Herman, who has played three years at Stetson. There are six freshman on the team, who should be able to keep up the Hatter Metter ' s tradition. Rounding out the line-up are three returning players, Edie Anderson, Lisa Waring and Donna Carriques, and transfer student Whitney Bales. With a record like these women have, only polish will add shine to their rebuilding. ' This team ' s prospects for na- tionals are excellent! The aim is to bring back that trophy! " Coach Vicky Pate Opposite Top: 1984-85 Stetson Men ' s Tennis Team. Opposite Bottom: Todd Carligio in service form. Top: Chud Dollison plays an important challenge match. Above: John Krohn works out on the Hatter courts. Right: Mike Van Dusen serves one up. 60 Sports Ennis Men ' s Tennis Style Reborn Since last year ' s team had a lot of new faces. Coach Ray Hussey had the task of taking their talent to build the strength of this year ' s team. Because of the dedication of the squad, a successful season is expected. Mow seasoned veterans, team members have their own goals to strive for. Coach Hussey has seven returning lettermen, but two of his freshmen may make it into the starting lineup. Much luck goes to the men ' s team during a very tough season schedule. " think that we will have better than a .500 year. We play a tough nCAA Division 1 schedule this year. I have a better nucleus of returning players, hoping for a banner year! " Coach Ray Hussey Sport3 61 B ASEBALL Baseball — Hatter Style Baseball Coach Pete Dunn has a good nucleus of returning players. The coaching staff of Rick Hall and Terry Tolbert had a good recruiting year and added five freshmen to their dug out. Stetson baseball has always had a winning tradition as- sociated with its name. Stetson has been fortunate in the last few years and has seen the Hatter ball club compete in the nCAA Tournament. Hatters could always take a break from studying on spring afternoons and nights to relax in the bleachers of Conrad Park and watch the base- ball action. -We hope these players will en- able us to not only continue to help us battle for an nCAA Tour- ney bid, but will ultimately help us win a tournament. " Coach Fete Dunn " - 62 Sports Opposite top: Coach Dunn listens to the evaluation of the situation from Rick Malizia while Fred DeLamata looks on. Opposite bottom: Orlando Leon awaits the pitch. Top: The 1984-85 Stetson Hatter Baseball Team. Above: Jay rtieporte belts a line drive. Left: Fred DeLamata checks out the situation from the dugout. Sports 63 Top: Catcher Paul Kirschten follows through on a hit. Above: Outfielder Bill Kiiey concentrates on hitting. Right: Coach Pete Dunn paces in the third base coaching box. Opposite top: Dunn explains a play strategy to catcher Orlando Leon and pitcher Steve Woide. Opposite bottom: Jack Trainor completes a swing. ' ' ♦i]? " iSSnJ 64 Sports Pitchers Bill Qill, Steve Woide, Jeff Hender- son, and Tom Sutte. Sports 65 s OFTBALL Fastpitch A Tiew Era! This is a transition year for our Softball team. Stetson has finally made it to fastpitch! All of the re- turning players were willing to learn the new sport. The newcom- ers had already experienced the ex- citement of fastpitch. Overall the team has solid skills and the desire to succeed, which should produce a winning season. The coaching staff of Maria Albano, Chris Ramer, M ike Furnas and volunteer Jeff Caglione is also experiencing its first chance to coach at the college level. Come on out and support our Lady Hatters in an exciting new game! " We have a small group of girls being Introduced to a brand new sport, and It takes a lot of hard ux)rk. We should have a lot of fun though! " Coach Maria Albano 66 Sports Opposite Top: Denise Denoyelles takes her turn at the mound. Opposite Bottom: Coach Albano and the team take a breather in the dugout. Top: 1984-85 Lady Hatter Fastpitch Softball Team. Above: A practice play at home. Left: Debbie Clark in action. Sports 67 Opposite Top: Stetson blockers surround one of Bill Hartman ' s practice spikes. Opposite Bottom: The Hatters in transition. Top: 1984-8 5 Stetson Men ' s Volleyball Team. Above: Billy Hartman blocks a Lady Hat spike. Right: And up goes the set . . . 68 Sports V OLLEYBALL New Talent Renews Hatters For the third year in a row. Dr. Elizabeth Schumal er has taken on the duel role of coaching the men ' s and women ' s volleyball teams. Made up of a few veterans from last year ' s team, some tal- ented basketball players and the intramural stars, the team built by Coach Schumaker is very competitive. The men ' s volley- ball team is quite impressive to watch, and hopes to be a power- house of volleyball in the South. With any luck at all, the men ' s schedule will include more home tournaments. Look for them! " Lots of enthusiasm and lots of new faces who have much to learn. It should be an interesting season. We anticipate a success- ful season, despite our youth. Dr. Elizabeth Schumaker Sports 69 Q OLF Hatters Right On Par Like many of the sports on cam- pus, the Golf team also has a new coach this year. Mike O ' Sullivan has been associated with profes- sional golf for 17 years and he brings his knowledge to the Hatter Greens. The team is led by sharp shooters Brad Parsons and Tom Bryant. Coach O ' Sullivan likes his team to put all they have into the game. One thing to look forward to is the institution of a women ' s team. All I want my guys to do when they walk off the course, regard- less of what they shot — want them to be able to say that they d -d their best for that day. " Coach Mike O ' Sullivan 70 Sports Opposite Top: Bob Barkley digs one out of the sand. Opposite Bottom: Tommy Bryant drives for the green. Top: The 1984-85 Stetson Hatter Golf Team. Right: Doug McMahon keeps his eye on the ball. Above: The Hatters prepare for 18 holes. Sports 71 J I d I U - I I _ _ J— 4l Oppos (e top: Two grapplers practice their moves. Opposite Bottom: The Hatters in one of their warm-up routines. Top: 1984-85 Stetson Hatter Wrestling Team. Right: One of the Hatters awaits Coach Hauser ' s call on the next move. Above: The grapplers in a conditioning flip. 72 w RESTLinO THE DREAM CONTINUES! What began last year with Pete Starsons ' dream Is now in its sec- ond year. That dream continues un- der the coaching of John Hauser, another new face on the Hatter coaching staff. There is lots of tal- ent on those wrestling mats this year. What makes Coach Hauser happy is that everyone will be back in 1985-86. The team was plagued for a short while by injuries to many of the grapplers, but Coach Hauser kept them working for those take downs! The grapplers of Stetson go through very rigorous daily wor- kouts, with Coach Hauser working right along with them. Though the team is still quite young, the mat Hatters earned the loyalty of many fans. This varsity sport will be on top in Florida Collegiate Wrestling! ' We went into this year hoping to have a win record over .500, and that dream is a reality. We ' re looking for bigger and better things . " Coach John Hauser 73 i , Above: Although different in name, the spirit is the same. Panhellenic members take time to share a fun-filled moment. Right: The Zeta Tau Alpha hit men target their next victim at the Qreenfeather carnival. Their weapon — whipped cream! Opposite: FYaternity bid pickup means brotherhood, as active Chud Dollison shows new pledges Qlen Fisher and Gene Waddell. 74 Qreeks Brotherhood In Action Stetson ' s Greek system offers a chance for students to as- sociate with others who share common interests, ideals and goals. Within this frame- work, members of sororities and fraternities can experience growth, leadership, and commu- nity service. Greek life offers stu- dents a chance for an active so- cial life and the opportunity to learn how to work with people in a cohesive group. The Greeks are active in Stetson ' s campus pro- grams as well. This year they par- ticipated in the highly successful Greenfeather Week and held their own Greek Weekend, which raised money for charity and pro- vided a fun time for all. Being Greek is a way of life. In the words of Stephen Vincent Benet, " Grant us brotherhood, not only for this day but for all our years — a brotherhood not of words but of acts and needs. " Qreeks 75 Alpha Xi Delta was founded April 17, 1893, at Lombard Col- lege. The sorority colors are light blue, dark blue, and gold. The flower is the pink rose, the badge is the quill, and the mascot is the Fuzzy Bear. Alpha Xi was chartered at Stetson in 1917. The Alpha Xis have had an act ive year, including their socials, their traditional Thanksgiving dinner with the Rosethorns, and the Christmas formal in Oriando. They also collected for uril- CEF on Halloween, participated in " Project Cheer " by giving Christmas gifts for the Mental Health Association, held the an- nual Easter Egg Hunt for Twinkle Star Day Care Center, and supported their national philanthropy, the American Lung As- sociation. President Kim Carpenter Vice President Pam Dennis Recording Secretary Julie Weber Corresponding Secretary Marianne King Treasurer Jane Cornelius Pledge Educator Susan Mugavero Membership Chairman Claribel Blanco Quill Carol Bailey At the top, Drea and Cathy enjoy a sister social at Bellini ' s. Below that, Emily and Janelle show their sisterhood during the Rush Pref party, and at the bottom is the Alpha Xi Delta group photo. mJ- 75 Qreeks Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Chi Omega was founded on October 15, 1885, at De- pauw University in Qreencastle, Indiana. The colors are scarlet and olive green. The flower is the red carnation and the badge is the golden lyre set with pearls. The Gamma Chi chapter was established at Stetson on Nay 18, 1957. A successful Rush marked the beginning of a great year for the Alpha Chis. Highlights of the activities this year included trick-or-treating with the Sugar and Spice Daycare Center, a toga party with the Pikes, celebration of Founder ' s Day with Alpha Chi alumnae, sister socials, and the eagerly-awaited April Fool- Around party. The Alpha Chis are also celebrating their 100th year. President Marilyn Drivas 1st V.P. Lisa Coke 2nd V.P. Hope Adams 3rd V.P. Nancy Jordahl Treasurer Janis Basta Scholarship Lisa Carlton Recording Secretary Denise Venezia At the top, Susan Huff, Sandra Jeter, and Jeni Fanz- law show their sisterhood during Rush. Kristi Wil- moth and Corinne Simpson enjoy the Halloween social, and at the bottom is the Alpha Chi Omega group photo. Delta Delta Delta was founded in 1888 at Boston University. The sorority colors are silver, gold, and blue. The flower is the pansy and the symbols are the pearl, pine tree and the stars and crescent moon. The Alpha Delta chapter was established at Stetson in May of 1913. The Tri-Deltas kept busy with campus activities such as their Blood Drive. Other activities included their Crush party. Sleigh- bell Day, Founder ' s Dinner, and the Pansy Dessert. President Mary Jo Penick Exec. Vice President Kris Dahlgren Chaplain IMadine Qrissett Social Chairman Donna McCallister Scholarship Chairman Beth Chesser Pledge Trainer Lori Wilkinson Treasurer Barb Antonetti At the top, the seniors make a pretty picture at Cokes. Below that are the cast of the Tri-Delta Cokes skit during Rush, and the Delta Delta Delta group photo. I 78 Qreeks Delta Delta Delta ■3 Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on October 15, 1898, at Long- wood College in Fannville, Virginia. The sorority colors are tur- quoise blue and steel grey. The flower is the white violet; the symbol is the shield and crown; and, the mascot is the Zeta bunny. The Beta Psi chapter, installed at Stetson in 1934, cele- brated its 50th Anniversary this year. This year the Zetas were active in a number of service pro- jects, including working with Special Olympics and Trick-or- Treating for uniCEF. The chapter also won the Qreenfeather Participation Award for a third year. President Uta Schramm Vice President Beth Melvin Dir. of Pledge Programming Nancy Lopez Secretary Sue Bullard Treasurer Jill Searcy Ritual Donna Blanchard Historian Tracy Ben nett Membership Michelle Snyder At the top, Betsy and Donna perform during Rush. Below, the SAG (the Zeta seniors) pose for the cam- era. Good luck to you all! At the bottom is the Zeta Tau Alpha group photo. Zeta Tau Alpha Qreeks 79 Kappa Alpha Theta was established January 27, 1870, at De- pauw University. The fraternity colors are black and gold. The flower is the pansy and the symbol is the kite. The Epsilon Theta chapter is the newest sorority at Stetson, having chartered here on February 14, 1981. The Thetas were active on campus this year, winning first place in Greek Weekend and placing second in Qreenfeather. Other activities included the Christmas formal at Sweetwaters, numerous socials with Stetson and ERAU fraternities, and com- munity service projects with the Pride House here in Deland. President Mary Lou Herman v. P. Efficiency Cathy Luce V. P. Pledge Education Cathy Donato V. P. Finance Mirtha Valdes Standards Cathy Hone Fraternity Education Jodi Littlestone Rush Chairman Kim Harvey Recording Secretary Cynthia Long At the top, Marcie and Jenni pose as two cool water- melons in their Halloween costumes. Below are Patty, Elena, and Susan with friends at the Special Olympics, and the Kappa Alpha Theta group photo. 80 Qreeks Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi was founded on April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College in Illinois. The fraternity colors are wine and silver blue. The flower is the wine carnation and the badge is the arrow. The Florida Alpha chapter was established as the first sorority at Stetson on January 13, 1913. The Pi Phis were busy this year with a number of activities, including their first annual Hay Ride, their Halloween social with Sigma riu, and the Christmas formal at the Daytona Hilton. They also co-sponsored a Halloween party for the Headstart Program with the Pikes, and held an arrowcrafl sale to support Arrowmont, their national philanthropy. i M President Kimberly Smith V.P. Moral Advancement Lisa Qeiger V.P. Social Advancement Sibyl Strates V.P. Mental Advancement Tamara Prescott Recording Secretary Erin Bell Treasurer Jennifer Lloyd Panhellenic Delegate Barbara Raines Membership Chairman Royellen Wehrle st iti% At the top, the newest pledges show their spirit. Below that are Tina, Susan, and Sarah at the Hay- ride, and the Pi Beta Phi group photo. Pi Beta Phi Qreeks 81 Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, on Narch 5, 1852. The sorority colors are rose and white and the symbol is the lion. The Alpha Xi chapter was chartered at Stetson on March 12, 1949. The Phi Mus were busy with a number of accomplishments this year, including attaining the highest sorority QPA during the Fall of 1984. They sponsored a Movie night, and proceeds aided Project Hope, their national philanthropy. The Phi Mus also held a Thanksgiving Canned Food Drive for the Fieighborhood. Their motto for the year: The Few, The Proud, The Phi Mus! President Qena Strapple Vice President Mary Lane Secretary Angie Ankerman Treasurer Chris Fessler Phi Director Qeri Morgan Membership Director Diane Sutyak Standards Diane O ' Connor At the top, Mary and Terri are very careful with those eggs at the Greek Olympics. Below that, Jayme, Terri, and Chrissy work on the first place Sidewalk Chalk Art, and the Phi Mu group photo is at the bottom. ■32 Qreeks Phi Mu Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1 865, at Virginia Military Institute. The fraternity colors are gold and blue. The flower is the white tea rose and the badge is the Maltese Cross. The Theta Fsi chapter was chartered at Stetson on February 5, 1983. The ATOs ' activities this year included their Christmas carol- ing with Chaudoin, the mud-wrestling booth for Qreenfeather, and their springtime Viking Party. They also held their annual Run for the Blood of Life, with proceeds going to the Leukemia Society of America. This year, ATO established a Housing Cor- poration, and the Greater Volusia County Theta Fsi Alumni As- sociation. President Ron Qeiger Vice President Kirk Boutweil Treasurer Blake Hobby Secretary Eric Reyes Historian Sam Acevedo Alumni Relations Ken Leeman Social Service Kirk Eppenstein At the top, members and friends enjoy the Hallow- een party. Below are the intramural football team and the Alpha Tau Omega group photo. Alpha Tau Omega Qreeks 83 Delta Sigma Phi fraternity was founded in 1899 at City College of riew York. The fraternity colors are green and white and the flower is the white carnation. The Alpha Chi chapter was found- ed at Stetson on May 16, 1925. The Delta Sigs had a great year. Highlights of their activities included numerous sorority socials, the annual Wine and Cheese party, and the Punk and Pharoah parties. The Delta Sigs also held a philanthropy run from Daytona to Orlando for the March of Dimes. President Keith Feldman Vice President Ralph Cacci Treasurer Randy Chesak Sergeant at Arms Mike Carter Secretary Ed Creswell Housefather Scott Wilder At the top, flag football is one of the Delta Sigs ' strongest sports. Below that are the proud fall pledges at Bid Pickup, and the Delta Sigma Phi group photo. 84 Qreeks Delta Sigma Phi Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University in 1909. The fraternity colors are purple, green, and gold. The flower is the white rose and the symbol is the cross and crescent. The Zeta Tau chapter was chartered at Stetson in 1948. The Lambs, the " fraternity of honest friendship, " are involved in all areas of college life, and strive for excellence, and they work for a strong community service program. Through such projects as the Lambda Chi Alpha-Optimist Club Big D High School Track and Field Meet, the Lambs have succeeded in giving a little something back to the community in which we live. President .• Joe Canouse Vice President Derrick Williams Treasurer Mike Burnick Secretary Dick Smith Fraternity Educator Jeff Harris Ritualist Jim Haskins At the top, the Lambs show their fraternity spirit at Bid Pickup. Below that is the cake celebrating the Lambs ' 75th year of existence. The Lambda Chi Alpha group photo is at the bottom. Lambda Chi Alpha Qreeks 85 Pi Kappa Alpha was founded on Narch 1, 1868, at the Univer- sity of Virginia. The fraternity colors are garnet and gold. The flower is the lily of the valley and the symbol is the shield and diamond. The Delta Upsilon chapter was founded at Stetson in March, 1931. The Pikes are traditionally active on campus. Some of their activities include the sorority pledgeclass welcome, the spring Bahama trip party and their annual toga party. In addition, they work extensively to support their two philanthropies. Big Broth- ers of America and Cerebral Palsy. The Pikes are also known for participation in various campus-wide organizations. President Chuck Wolfe Vice President Jeff McDuffie Treasurer Roger Ross Recording Secretary Jerry Cristo Corr. Secretary Chris Linton-Smith Sergeant at Arms Craig Arney At the top, Marli McQowan shows his sandskiing style. Below that are the brothers in their classy toga attire, and the Pi Kappa Alpha group photo. 86 Qreeks Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charleston in 1904. The fraternity colors are gold, white, and blue, and the flower is the red rose. The Chi chapter was chartered at Stetson in 1921. The Pi Kapps are proud of their efforts in helping underprivi- leged children through programs such as Head Start, Big Broth- er, and their national philanthropy, project P.U.S.H. They are actively involved in many organizations around campus, and show achievements in such areas as brotherhood, athletics, community service, and social functions. The Pi Kapps are well- known for having won the President ' s Cup for Intramural Sports in seven out of the past nine years. in Hi M |P gi l| Jp3| HIPvn C in .niffl Q yir l Archon Dave Houghton Vice Archon Dave Cope Treasurer Clay Snellings Secretary Nark Kapusta Warden Dave Lawson Historian Sherwood Bauer, Jr. Chaplain Charlie Mizell At the top, John, Larry, Dave and Chris watch the Bid Pickup activities. Below that are the brothers celebrating Shirt Night, and the Pi Kappa Phi group photo. Pi Kappa Phi Qreeks 87 Sigma Du was founded at VMI in Lexington, Virginia. The fra- ternity flower is tiie white rose. The colors are black and gold and the symbol is the snake. The three main principles of Sigma riu are love, honor, and truth. The fraternity ' s purpose is to build mind, heart, and character in its members. Among Sigma Flu ' s activities are Yod Day, intramurals, and parties. The Snakes have worked with handicapped children at the Boston Avenue school, and are the perennial winners of the ROTC Tri Delta blood drive. The Sigma fiu house, which over- looks fraternity row, is frilly owned and operated by the broth- ers, nicknamed The House on the Hill, " it was built in the mid- 1960 ' s. Commander Chuck Qould Lt. Commander Mike Menard Treasurer John Bishop Recorder Ron Cole Chaplain Keith Stribllng Alumni Contact Billy Epting Pledge Marshal Ralph Herzig Rush Chairman John OTieal At the top, Alan Smith and Steve Sewell talk during Rush. Below that are the Hill Brothers performing their strange rituals before the championship foot- ball game, and the Sigma nu group photo. 88 Qreeks Sigma Mu Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College on No- vember 1, 1901. The fraternity colors are red and purple. The flowers are the violet and the dark red rose, and the symbol is the heart. The Florida Beta chapter was chartered at Stetson on October 22, 1948. The Sig Eps have become more active in campus activities this year, winning the Spirit Award at the Hatter Sports Might and participating in Greek Weekend and in Qreenfeather. Other ac- tivities included the Bahama Blue party. Spring Weekend, and the Halloween party. They have also given their time and efforts to the Volusia Humane Society, and are acting as liason to the Save-A-Seals project as well. President Patrick Dean Vice President Jeff Pelzer Comptroller Ronald Smarkusky Recording Secretary Kevin Lawrence Corresponding Secretary . Tom McCauley Chaplain Bob McBreen At the top, Pat Dean and the " Raider " Sig Ep foot- ball team concentrate on a play. Below that are a few of the brothers and friends enjoying the Baha- ma Blue party, and the Sigma Phi Epsilon group photo. Sigma Phi Epsilon Qreeks 89 Phi Sigma I iappa was founded in 1873 in Amherst, Massachu- setts. The fraternity colors are magenta and silver. The flower is the red carnation and the symbol is the " T, double T, T upside- down, " or triple T ' s. In the fall of 1984 the Kappa Hexaton chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa underwent an extensive reorganization process. Six weeks later, the chapter at Stetson was reborn. This year the chapter was honored with a visit from the fraternity ' s Grand Council, the first time that a Grand Council had visited Stetson University. The new Phi Sigs are looking forward to the months ahead as an opportunity to increase membership and ensure a long life here at Stetson. President J- J- Kullman Vice President Frankie Miller Secretary Darald Stubbs Treasurer Jolin Mixdorf Sentinel Jim Stewart At the top, the Phi Sigs are in full uniform for the Greek Weekend Chariot Race. Below that are a ban- ner that speaks for itself, and the Phi Sigma Kappa group photo. 90 Qreeks Phi Sigma Kappa PAnHELLEniC Fanhellenic at Stetson, consisting of two representatives from each sorority, is tlie unifying element of Greek wom- en ' s organizations. Ttirough functions sucii as the annual progressive dinner. Potato Bars, Easter Egg Hunt for faculty children, and inter-sorority socials, Fanhellenic promotes sisterhood among all sorority women. President Kristi Wilmoth Vice President Monica Price Secretary Melanie Faile Treasurer nancy Donovan Social Fat McGarry Service Monique Cor tes Public Relations K.C. White inXERFRATERniTY COUnCIL Stetson ' s Inter-Fraternity Council, made up of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity and six elected officers, serves as a liason with the eight fraternities on campus. The council acts as a sounding board for both positive and negative aspects of fraternity life, as well as promotes spirit and brotherhood among the fraternities. This year, IFC sponsored the Greek Leadership Seminar with Fanhellen- ic, and organized successful Fall and Spring rushes. President Mark Zeigler Vice President Keith Feldman Secretary Scot Moore Treasurer Johan Fogelberg Rush Chairman Bill riieporte Ftind Raiser Joe Canouse Fanhellenic-IFC 91 Right: Lori Drummond escapes the confines of library and room, and studies in the fresh spring air. Above: Steve McDaniel and Toby Ernst pass the time of day on the Hat Racl Pa- tio. 92 Classes jiiv The faces on the following pages comprise the Stetson stu- dent body. Some faces are newer than others. The newer ones ar- rived from all over expressing anxiety, hope, and a tingling curi- osity. Armed with the essentials — a Webster ' s, a Walkman, and a Teddy Bear — faces will meet other faces and smile and weep and laugh and yawn and do all the silly things that faces are known to do. The older faces ex- ude experience, patience, and laissez-faire. These older ones frown as applications are mailed, interviews are attended, and anxieties are rekindled. And then the older faces leave — to be- come new friends in an awaiting world. All of these, these faces in the crowd, are Stetson. And they rest on these pages, smiling back at you forever. Classes 93 Samuel Acevedo Shannon Ajluni Betsy Aldrich CLASS OF John C. Alexander Jr. Kerry Anderson Laura W. Anderson Adrienne Lee Andreson John R. Andrews Baibara Antonetti Theresa L. Austin Patricia Bailey Robin Bailey 94 Classes Kevin R. Baisley Meggins Ball Anita M. Bardeen Michael E. Batts I — ' J V Heidi S. Bauerle Lauren Eileen Bear Betty Beck Denise Marie Belyew Lynda Benson Rosemary Berger Cheryl Lynn Bird Lisa Ann Birkenstock Tonya Bishop Debby Black Donna Blanchard Jefferson M. Boggs Classes 95 Beth Bonnell LouAnn Botti Kathy E. Bounds Kirk Boutwell Winifred E. Bowers Chris Bredbenner Brian Brehmer Thomas B. Brewer Vicky A. Brewer Karen Brillante Charles Brinkerhoff Ashley Brogdon Deanna Brorup John F. Brown Denise Suzanne Buckheister Dorothy Marie Buckminister Debra Bunde Jefrey Scott Burnett Jim Bums Beth Cadwell 96 Classes I E So m -tm rS kk Frances Carlson Todd W. Carney James C. Carter Susan L. Carter Kelly Cartwright Jeff Chamberlin Gregory William Coleman Chuck Collins Teri Coltrane Joshua Colwell Marie Conerly Paul Ross Cotherman II Zoila Crespo Keith R. Cuddy Linda S. Cupick Helena A. Dabrowski Kristin Dahlgren Mimi Daigle Bemadette Davila Patrick Dean Classes 97 fYances Ann De Joy Robert N. Demers Catherine Demott Lori DePamphilis Devin J. DePuy Cecy DeReuil Tony DeSantis Pamela Dhallwal Donna Difatta Ken Dittmann Jennifer Doheny Diane Marie Dramko Marilyn Drivas Lori Drummond John Q. Ebenger Mariam Elbualy Peter Wolfgang Eschholz Melanie Faile Tracey M. Fanguiaire Thomas C. Fazio 98 Classes Cindy Felberg Dean Fennell Jorge Fernandez Marianne Fen-ara Jean Flader Suzanne Louise Folkersen Augustus Way Fountain III Marli P. Frutchey Cynthia L. Fulinnan Gary Gamer Lisa Gamsey Robert Scott Gaudet Mary H. Genz Paula Elaine Gerry W. Gilarskl Glnny Gilllland Jacque Goodson J. P. Goodwin Timothy J. Goodwin Scott Paul Gray Classes 99 Charles Qreathouse Linda Qreathouse Daniel J. Qress Randall C. Griffin Lisa Ann Qriner Madine Qrissett Marcie Groover Veronique P. Qumbs Julie Guzzetta Amy Halle Lucy B. Hallis Leah Hardin Karen Harrison William Hartman Kim Harvey David F. Haughton Heather Hayman Sharon Leigh Hazel ove Maiy Louise Herman Robert HincMey lOO Classes Amy S. Hirschy Sherrie Hobbick Susan Elizabeth Hoffer Benjamin F. Holmes Kathleen Marie Molshek Kathy Hone Richard Oneal Howell Terry C. Humes David James Huston Robin Lee Jackson Andy Johnson Angela M. Johnson Lanetta Johnson Jane Keller Classes 101 Linda Ann Knight Kimbrough Joanne Kin Julie C. Korfage Maria Francesca Kostidakis Lisa Ann Kraus Mariene K. Knielle J. J. Kullman Robert Lambright Mary Cowan Lane Randall Hanison Lee Sally Lester Melissa Leukanech Chris Linton-Smith Marj Lurtz 102 Classes George A. Lyons Susan Mary Mactye " ' Julie Mangham John Marino Jacqueline M. Martin Tamara Maule Donna Lynn McCallister - Kathleen McCarthy Stacy McCranie Shannon McCuUough Monica A. McDonough Diane DeLynn McEachran Patricia Jeanne McQarry Monty L. McQee Mark K. McQowan Lewis McMullen Kathleen McMeilly Beth Melvin David Michael Bill Millard Ciasses 103 Bubba Miller David Ronald Miller riancy Miller Scot Moore Linda Morton Marcia E. Mueller Kenneth Vernon MuUer Shoib Myint Page Fianna William M. Mieporte Derek Oberschall Cheryl DiEine O ' Dwyer Ricardo F. Paguaga Betsy Palmer Jennifer A. Paquette Tim Partner Gregg Pasternak Steven Walter Pate Robin Marie Paul Elena A. Pavlos 104 Classes Jeff Pelzer Mary Jo Penick Donna Pfeifauf Mark R. Paie Angela J. Paiett Emoiy B. Putman, Jr. Patricia Quimby Mark Ranges Donald Ratterree ■ Elizabeth Redstreake Tammy Reeves J. Kevin Rehrig Karin Patricia Reidy Michael! Mary Reilly Classes 105 Terri Lynn Reynolds Robert H. Risberg Marcia Robinson Lynn Rogers George Dominick Romagnoli Ellen Rondino Colleen Ross Anne-Marie Roy Wendy Rushton Charies C. Sadler Maria Del Mar Sanchez Matt Santilli Brian Emanuel Squillace Betsy Schautz Keith M. Schenck Diane Schloesser Uta Schramm Lewis Allen Schwartz Bill Siciliano Sherri Self 106 Classes Shannon Lemar Semino Steven Darold Sewell ■I Kimberly Gail Smith % J% 4K ' [ H ■ ' f .- k il Kristi A. Smith Sharon K. Smithson Robin Son-ells Sydnor M. Speer Jr. Gary Spraker RicliStahl Mark T. Stanhope Mary Ann C. Stella Sibyl Strates Qena M. Strapple Donna Strickland David J. Sullivan C!as3es 107 Maureen Sullivan Steve Mark Surratt Roger norman Swanger Eileen Taft Michael Tagg Janice Patricia Teal Roxane Tennis Dawne Thomas Alison Lynne Thomal Steven Allen Thome David J. Toumade Amy B. Trate Margie Treece Tom Trexler Carta Louise Turner Lisa A. Turner Benjamin MacDonald Turoff S tuart Glen Warren Ulferts Michael Scott Ullian Michael Owen Van Dusen 108 Classes Latriva Cannon Vamum Linda Watford Danielle Lynn Watkins Steve Webster Marie Ann Weiner W Alison Caroline Wells f y " ' ;. Miriam A. Whiston i ' ' K. C. White Kendrick D. Wliite Laura Whitestine Lori J. Wilkinson Derrick Williams Diil4 R. Willumsen Kristi Marie WUmoth Terri Wimberg Charles A. " Chuck " Wolfe David Clark Wray Mary Ann Zager Mark Zeigler Diane M. Zygar Classes 109 Dawn M. Acquaro Dawn M. Anderson Timothy Amheim Carol Ann Austin CLASS OF Sherri Bailey Whitney Bales Brad Bamhill John Robert Bartels Janis Basta Susan R. Behnke Russ Benuche K. Marie Black Alice-Margaret Bose Carol Bowling Cindy Bradley Rachel Jill Brandes Sylvia A. Brannen Kevin E. Brown Gerald C. Bump Jr. Mike Bumick llO Ciasses i L .J 1986 Mark C. Cameron Jim Carlstedt Lisa Carlton Kim Carpenter Mark Carper _M W. Lee Carter III Roxanne Cason Randy Chesak Beth Chesser Debbie Christ Susan Clark Ron Cole Cindy Conerly David Cope Kathy Costa Christopher Covone Joanna Creech Edward Creswell Cinda Caryn Crum Amy Crutchfield Mary Cubbedge Ingrid C. Daly Tiffany Davidson J. Paul Davis Kimberiy DeBaro Classes Ill Eileen Demmlng Fam Dennis Tim DeSantis nancy Diamantini Elaine Susan Dobson Kathleen Doty neal Duncan Paula Economos Michael Edmondson Eddie Ellis Tom Ellis William Epting Linda Eiiksen Alison E. Evans Jennifer Evans Stephen Farinacci Richard Eaulkner Dayna Eedele Keto Feldman Karen Sue Feiber Christine Fessler Chrissie Field Kelly Finton Eleanor Flood Thomas Foskett Chtyl Fox Michele Franklin Janet Eraser Leon E. Fmsh 111 Ivette R. Garcia 112 Classes Robin Qarretson Richard Tcxld Gay Joy Qayler Shari Qegerson Lisa i arie Qeiger Ron Qeiger Monica Qepfrich Lisa Qettings Karen Gibson Stephen Glum Chip Graddy Edward Graham Jeff Gray Leslie Griffin Laura Quiliano Tony Gustafeon Karen Haas Roy H. Hale Joseph Harbin Holly Harris Bo Hartley Lori L. Hastings Kaiyn L. Hede Sonny Hendricks J. Robin Hill ParrishHill Maiy Hines Jennifer Ann Hogg Paula D. Homan Lucy Huddleston Classes 113 Bob Hudson Helene Hunt Md ric M. Jacquier Barbara Jeffnes Davm Johnson Rob Johnson William D. Johnson nancy Jordahl Kent Kaster Paul Denich Kellam Kristen Klmmell Marianne King Kristel M. Kingston Carrie Lambright Diana Langston Ellen Lanier Teresa LeFils Becky Little Jodi Littlestone Jennifer Lloyd riancy Lopez Kandy Loweke Daniel L. Lucas Janine Luka Chrissy Madden Mary Mann 114 Classes Stacey Martin Thomas McCauley Lance McKinney Douglas B. McMahon Marilyn Metcalf Kristen Michael Jack M. Milbeiy Susan Miles Levonne Mitchell Charles Mizell Beth A. Morgan Aleesa Haish Kim nelson K. E. Meverton Diane Marie O ' Connor Tony Offerele Jackie Olson Frank Orifici Ken Owen Anthony Q. Paolini Earl Pickett Timothy Pippin Carolyn Pitt Sandra Plumlee Classes 115 Eddie Foirier Tamara Prescott Monica Price Blake Qua Kay Rackley Amy L. Rawlins Eric A. Reyes Stephen Richards Mary Risner Charlene M. Robbins Rob Robinson Melanie Rollison Joe Sardinas Keri Sarles Andrea Schlichter Marlena Schulkind Charles Scott Janet Sealy Drew Severance Robert M. Shaw Amy Sheridan Ricky Sieper Susan Simcox Mike Simon 116 Classes Julie Slntz Clay Snellings Benjamin L. Span Jr. Sharon Steelman Karen Stettenbenz Anna Stevens Tamara Sutton Kelly Teets Elise Ten-ell Kevin Thompson Susan Tracy Lisa Jeannete Tumer ToniTuiy Denise Venezia Michael Vigliotti Gene Waddell David Waldman Ann Wall Kevin Wasilewski Julie Weber Julia Carol Wendt Maiy Wheriey Barry Whitaker BMiel Wieland Dawne Williams Rodney 1. Williams Classes 117 Reiner Adler Laura Alexander Carol Ander sen Ralph Antonetti CLASS OF Dawn M. Arace Olga Athanaslou Laura Auffant Douglas Babb Becky Bailey Bob Barkley Karen Barkley Frank Barone Robin Barrineau Liz Bermant Qina Bettis Julie Blumberg Mary Boone Bonnie Boyd Steve E. Boyd Spencer Bradford 118 Classes 1987 Robert Branch Alan Brands Karen Bray Bob Brown Lori Brown Aileen Callan Debra Campanola Susy Campbell Flichard J. Camputaro Jr. Amber Canetti Anna C. Carlson Cindy Carlson Kimberly Carlton Linda Carroll Teresa Carswell Karen Casey Debi Chambers Corinne Chatiield Debra Clark Gary Coachman Classes 119 Stephen Cochran Cheryl Conklln Erin Connors Harrison Conyers Sondra D. Cook Jane Cornelius Caren Cornell Thomas Daku Jenny Davis Mark C. DeLoach Amy E. DeMars Lori DeMott Tina DeWolfe Rozetti Dijkhoff Todd Doane Chud Dollison Dolly Dollison Laura Lee Dopslaff Elizabeth Ann Duncan Deborah Dunnavan Lxjri Eckler Jayne M. Edwards Ingrid Eekof Sophia Ehringer Kirt Eppenstein Christopher Erb Toby Emst Alicia Lyn Eubank Rebecca Faircloth Jeni Fanzlaw 120 classes Debbie Ferguson Rhonda Lee Flanders Holly Forman Beth E. Fortner Reggie Fountain Kelly Anne Francis Susan Fulton Ann Qalluzzo Lucy Garvin Pat Qaver Davida Qhering Lynne Qifford Lisa Glass Lauren Goodmann Maria Groeschner Andrew S. Haas Karen Sue Hanks Debbie Hardy Dee Harmon Jeffi-ey Alan Harris Kimberiy Dawn Harrison Paul R. Hastings Crystal Hawthorne nancy Held Kim F. Heller II Robyn Hessler Jenny Hofrneister Janiece Holder Lynn Howard Alan Hudgins Classes 121 Susan Huff John Hunt Shohreh Iravani Tina Jackson Sandra Jeter Jill L. Johansen Christopher Johnson Tamara Jones Jolie L. Judy Herman Joseph Junker Sherry Junker Shetyl Keith Mary T. Keyes Debbie King Jennifer Klaproth Laura Knirk Milly Kravetz Duann E. Kremer Kenneth Leeman Wendy Lessard Bill Lindholm Betty Llorens Douglas Lyle Peggy Machamer 122 Classes Scott Mackey Donna MacRae Pam Maddox Timothy S. Mallard Jeannine Marsman Qlen Martin Renee Martone Maiyan Matthews Becky Mayer Art McCormick Siobhan McCullough Stephen R. McDade Tim McElhiney Andrea McMillan John Means Christina Meinhardt Rolf Meinholtz Jane Meister Myra Miller Debra Mitchell Pablo Montanez Jr. Mark D. Montgomeiy Christine Moore Nancy Morrison David Morton Man Musaien Classes 123 Corey Musselman Kathryn Hee John Patrick nixdorf Roger Glenn Pafford Mary Palenik Patti Plasket Natalie Q. Phaneuf Laura Pina Theresa Pohlman Rich Price Michael Pugliese Sylvia Redwine Linda Rhoads Jono Ridler Randi Rilott Loyd Thomas Roberts 111 John F. Roble Celeste Rodgers Renee Rondinelli Michael W. Sages Kim Saroka Laurie Scherock Taya Schmitz Kevin Sciacca Rick Sciacca Jim Seguine 124 Classes Laura Shaw Suzanne Shaw Collette F. Sheedy Susan C. Sheridan Qreg Shirer Kim Sidliano Jackie Silva Corinne Simpson Qlenda Rene6 Smith Matt Smith Pat Smith Robin C. Smith Tom Stallings Stephen D. Stange Robin R. Stark Stacey Lee Starting Denay Steele Robert Stevenson Sally Stoll Sandy Stone Melissa Strauch Lawrence M. Strawn Lisa Sumner Kristin Swanson Classes 125 MimiTaft Dave M. Thomas Dawn Lynn Thomas Rend Tidwell Melissa Titshaw Penelope Tolbert Jere Tolton 111 Rosa B. Treto Chris Unsworth William J. Urban Kim K. Vach Mirtha Valdes Jeffrey Hall Van Mater Judy VandeWeghe Kaye A. Vermont Diana Voegtlin Mack Daniel Wadsworth Fted H. Wagner Tambre E. Ware Kim Warren Ronda Webb Richard Weidman David Wetmore Cherid Wharton Patrick Wilber Jill Williams Patrick Williams Karen Wlnslow Rebecca Lynn Wise Maria Zouves 125 C5asses Classes 127 Vicky Ackel Scott Adams Robert Alderman Sandi Allen CLASS OF David Anderson Joan Kathryn Andress Angle Arabia Lisa Ren6 Araneta Tami Arnold Clara A. Ayala Amy Balfenz Susan Barron Mara Barth Richard Batchelor Shelly Beabout Molly Beckham Debbi Beiler Daniel Bell Jr. Frank Bell Jayme Bennett 128 Classes 1988 Steven Berg Betsy Beveridge Marco Blei Janet Booth Sandra Borriello Margaret Bower Edith Bradshaw Debbie Breyer David E. Bricker Gregory Brown Mary Beth Brown Sarah Brown Susan Brown Victoria Brown Kim Broyies Karen Burnett Ken Caeners Terri Cain Sam Calabrese Todd Carriglio Sharon Chin Carolyn Marie Cira Elizabeth Suzanne Claxton Kristian Cole Erin Connor Classes 129 Kimberly Contreras Dana Cooke Ann Cooksey Mari Smith Cooper Casey Costello Robert Cranston April Cullom Cynthia Beth Cummings Micheie L. Currence Brian Dain Trudi Marie Dam Brenda Daniels Ellen Davis Michael Dehn Joe Dermody Karlton Dickey Beth Dickinson Damon Dittmar Susan Dorsey Caroline Duncil l m Dupree Dominique Ericka Duryea Betsy Eich Robin Elliott Ruth Ellis Joanne Miner Mayte Figueiras Barbara Rlegar David Finley Susan P. ritzgerald 130 Classes Dan Foley Scott Allen Foltz Russell A. fYanks Sandy Flinderburke Mia Gallagher Tracy Gardner Scott Garfield Anne H. Gatins Donald W. Geelhoed Keith Gibbons Stacia Qibbs Jacki Gilies Kelly Giteles G. Bradley Goodchild 11 Marilyn Goodnight David Grant Laura Francis Gravens Pam Greacen Amanda Gregg Bonnie Griffin Michelene Griffith Joelle Grove Todd Qustafeon Sean Patrick Hamilton Paul Hamm Sonya Hartzog Deborah Harvey VicKy Hastie Kathy Haynes Tracey Lynn Hebert Classes 131 Warren Lee Hinrichs Jr. Kelly R. Hogan George S. Horsford 111 Clemente Inclan Mansureh Iravani Jennifer Irza Edith Marie Janes Ken Jefferson Ben Jenkins Debbie Johnson Jodi Johnson Bryan Jones Karen L. Jones Paige Jones Andrea Patricia Joseph A. J. Julian Ema Marie KaczynsW Anke Kaminski Beth Kaufman Kenneth Keck Ellen Kessler Paul F. Kirschten Kathy Kivi W. Jared Knapp 132 Classes Shawn A. Knapp Elizabeth Koszas Matthew Lacey Jeff 1. Ladinsky Amylynne Landers Elizabeth Laney Lynette Larson Ana Latour Man M. Le Chris William Liebel Sherry Lintner Elaine D. Liz Monil a Long Tara Lynnes Billy MacQrath Christie Mall Tim Maloney Jorge L. Marrero diivk Kim Martin Laura Lynne McCarthy Sharon McConnell Catherine McCulloch Jon McLaughlin Andy McLeese J. Stephen Meharg Alisa Dawn Meyer Classes 133 Brenda Miller Sheely Moak Stacy Ann Moats Kathiyn Lee Moffett John L. Moore Michael Morakis Alana Moses Bob Mugavero Tres Mullis Patricia Ann nadeau Alice Pleal Andrew Charles neck nancy nelson Lisa newbem Jeffrey Newton Missy nicoll Linda nunez Bill O ' Brien Tracy O ' Hare Stephanie Olin John Ong Jonathan Paddack Stephanie Lynn Patten Deana-Marie Peach Sherry Lynn Pesola Erin Phillips 134 Classes Ren e Plttman Susan L. Poindexter Deanna Reev Drea Rideout Caroline Robinson Kimberly Jo Rogers Lisa Romay Terri Rosenberg Stephanie Roszell Lucille Russo Debbie Sabol Mary Therese Sages Elena M. Sanchez-Burr Linda Santucci Wendy A. Sauer John D. Saxon Connie Schleicher Bret Schrotel David Schwind Tifiany Seibold Carolyn D. Seymour C!asses 135 Sharon Seymour Sheila Shiver KrisShutt nekkiShutt Amy Simchick Stephanie Ann Sims Allen Smith Margaret Smythe Kelii Sorrentino David Speregen Carolyn Sproul Wade Edward Spoviero Lori Stallings Teri Stanislaw James M. Stewart Joey Stok Sonali Suero Yasmin Suero Stacey Lynn Sumner Cindi Sutton John Paul Taddonio Kathleen Taylor Vanessa Thomas Libby Threlkel 136 Classes James Tobin Amy Toppins Lori Torgersen Thuy-Trang Tu Tracy Ulatowski Cathy Villanti Chris Walsweer Pam Wartiop Stephanie Ann Wamecke Kim Wan-en Mike Waters Cheryl Lynne Watier Darlyn Watier Leann Weiss Shelia M. Wells Patti Whelan King Wildenburg Alonzo Williams III Brian Williams Mari H. Williams n Lynn Wise Ann Marie Woodard Allen R. Younger Diane Zavatkay Dana Ziegler Laura Leigh Zindell Classes 137 George Romagnoli finds a comfortable way to work on Reporter layouts. Qina Bettis works hard for the SUB during Qreenfeather. Jim Wesnesk i pronounces his views at the Green Society ' s rally, iga 138 Organizations r THE . If ' ' ' ' " • c " .7 T K • v ' s f1. S? M The Students Make Stetson Stetson ' s organizations and honoraries can be described wltii the word, " new. " With a new sponsor and an influx of tal- ent the Judo Club underwent a revival. The French Club cele- brated its second year at Stetson. The honorary societies spon- sored more than just academic activities. Greenfeather raised a record amount for charity. The Reverend Gary Morris, Director of Wesley House, collected neariy $2000 for Oxfam to aid famine- stricken West Africa. Stetson ' s Student Union Board and Stu- dent Government Association provided their constituents fine programs and services. ORQAniZATIOnS Organizations 139 c OHRAD STAFF Taking pride in their now year-old renovations, the Conrad Crowd made themselves known this year. Head Resident Susan McDaniel and her proud crowd of Resident Advisors led their residents to a strong showing in the annual Greenfeather Competi- tion. Pictured here are staff members Monica Price, Ann Wall, Susan McDaniel, Maria Figuelras, Rebecca Taircloth, and Adrienne Andreson. AS tradition dictates, the staff poses next to its sign. lESIDEPiTIAL LIFE • RESIDEMTIAL LIFE • RESIDENTIAL LIF c HAUDOin STAFF Under the leadership of Head Resident Cindy Felberg and her staff, the residents of Chaudoin Hall had a terrific year . . . they managed to survive the noise and excitement of sorority bid day. Chaudoin also sponsored a street dance on a crisp night in November. Pictured here are Cindy Felberg, Melissa Strauch, Beth Forbes, Marilyn Drivas, Kelly Finton, Erin Connors, Mary Owens, and Tina DeWolfe. The Chaudoin Staff goes out on a limb for its residents! 140 Organizations E MILY STAFF The residents of Emily Hall enjoy many activities from Progressive Thanksgiving meals to Air Band con- tests. Emily women also share their time with children from a daycare center. At Emily are found all types of special people from orchestra musi- cians to basketball players. Together, they make this residence hall a very nice place to live. Staff members in- clude: Meggins Ball (H.R.), and R.A.s Leslie Griffin, Karen Barkley, Qinny Qilliland, Carol Bowling, Andrea McMillan, Vicky Brewer, and Man Mu- salen. Emily Hall stafFmembers smile for a picture in the CUB. RESIDENTIAL LIFE • RESIDEMTIAL LIFE • RESIDEMTIAL S TETSOn STAFF stetson Hall is displaying a new face — completely renovated and looking great. Of course, despite the new outward appearance, residents have maintained a warm, friendly at- mosphere. Stetson Hall women have enjoyed many movies in the lobby. They have also held a dance with Mew Men ' s. The greatest event was un- doubtedly a hall-wide taco salad cooked by an excellent staff. H.R. Donna Stricl and and R.A.s pose in front of all-new Stetson Hall. Organizations 141 c H ARSOn-1 lOLLIS STAFF The Carson-Hollis residents have enjoyed many outings. They ' ve can- oed, bowled,and donned pajamas for an all-night movie marathon. Carson- Hollis is the only dorm where the lucky men and women reside in close proximity. You won ' t hear any paging systems in this residence hall! Mem- bers of the staff indue Head Resident Bill Siciliano,R.A.s Tamara Maule, Tony DeSantis, Betsy Schautz, and Mark Frutchey. The C-H staff pose for a photo in typical dorm attire. RESIDENTIAL LIFE • RESIDEMTL L LIFE • RESIDENTIAL T eW rlEri ' S STAFF The riew Men ' s Residence Hall has enjoyed many campus activities this year. They held a Sadie Hawkins dance with Conrad and a video dance with Stetson Hall. With Chaudoin this " enthusiastic " hall held a street dance, complete with popcorn and hot apple cider, riew Men ' s sold the most dorm tickets on campus for Qreenfeather, winning a pizza party as a prize. This dorm also won the intra- murals championship, and was the first independent team to do so in nearly a decade. Hats off to these Hat- ter residents! New Men ' s H.R. and R.A.s pose in the lobby with a friend. 142 Organizations Q ORDIS STAFF B ' ? ' 1t;; -4 The Qordis Hall residential life staff meets weekly on Monday nights in the Head Resident ' s apart- ment. Known for numerous esca- pades and the great quantity of wrestlers living there, Qordis does manage to have many fun outings. They had a fall picnic with Stetson Hall and a hall-wide campout in January. Qordis Resident Advisors have had a great year working to- gether with all of the diverse resi- dents. Qordis has been an interest- ing and lively place to live this year. Qordis R.A.s enjoy a typical outing with H.R. Mark McQowan. ,IFE • RESIDEMTIAL LIFE • RESIDEIiTIAL LIFE • RESIDENT] S MITH STAFF ' ' )% 1 Despite a lack of air conditioning. Smith Hall residents are proud of their dorm. They also pride them- selves on their well-rounded resi- dents who enjoy interest s including baseball, soccer, intramurals and (of course) women. Smith Hall is famous for its athletes — especial- ly those baseball and soccer play- ers — but it also boasts some pret- ty brainy guys. Although cold and austere looking from the outside, the inner halls are filled with the warm Stetson spirit. Head Resident Mark Prue and the R.A.s at a favorite liangout. Organizations 143 B APTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY The Baptist Campus Ministry is a campus organization for Baptists and non-Baptists alil e. BCM conducts ser- vices every Thursday night, preceded by a home-cooked meal. BCM also participates actively in the intramural programs. Off-campus, BCM con- ducts services for married students, nursing home residents, and other members of the community. Officers Include Ricky Howell, President; Cathy Demott, Secretary Treasurer; Beth Cadwell, Director of Worship; Lewis McMullen, Director of Out- reach; Marilyn Metcalf; Debby Black; Tonya Bishop; Terri Reynolds. BCM members and officers pose during a Ves- pers service. inTEREST • IMTEREST • IFITEREST • IMTEREST • IFITERI Re LIQIOUS LIFE COUnCIL The Religious Life Council consists of representatives of the denomina- tionally sponsored campus ministry organizations (CCM, Canterbury House, Wesley House, BCM, and the Ministerial Association). This group hosts speakers and performers, and presents other programs to help the Stetson student mature spiritually. Activities this year have included the dynamic concert by " Truth, " the Raft Debate, and the beloved Christmas tradition of the Yule Log Lighting. Religious Life Council members pose in front of Elizabeth Hall. 144 Organizations c ATHOLIC CAMPUS MiniSTRY Many students belong to the Catho- lic Campus Ministry. Guided by Dea- cons Kinsley and Rinderle, the CCM holds activities two times per week. On Thursday nights students ask questions of the deacons. On Sunday afternoons CCM holds mass in the Stetson Room or, weather permitting, the Forest of Arden. Several members of CCM enjoy the unique distinctions of living in the riewman House, which boasts, among other things, a flavor- ful loft. CCM members gather in Newman House for a meeting and photo. IMTEREST • inXEFlEST • INTEREST • IHTEREST • IMTERI S TETSOn MiniSTERIAL ASSOC. The Ministerial Association is a nondenominational group that pro- vides students with practical experi- ence in the ministry. Students lead services for campers in the Ocala na- tional Forest and counsel young peo- ple at the Volusia Regional Detention Center. These activities and others provide aspiring ministers with valu- able learning experiences and Chris- tian fellowship. President: Lee Austin Advisor: Dr. James Beasley Organizations 145 T HETA ALPHA PHI Theta Alpha Phi, the national The- atre fraternity, was founded on the Stetson campus about 1930. Its members provide much enjoyment for the university and the DeLand community. The official purpose of the organization is to further a love and appreciation of the dramatic arts. This year ' s Tappers have been in- volved in numerous dramatic produc- tions, including Spoon River Antholo- gy, The Brothers Menaechmus, and the parent ' s weekend melodrama Lx)ue Rides the Rails. Officers include Sharon Thornton, President; Ron Qei- ger, Vice-President; Vicki Griffiths, Betsy Schautz, and Bonnie Stewart. Theta Alpha Phi members smile for the cam- era. HOnOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR P I KAPPA DELTA - FOREnSICS stetson ' s nationally-ranked Foren- sics team has increased its prestige by winning tournaments throughout the country. State champions for three years running, the Forensics team is a force with which to be con- tended. Pi Kappa Delta Is open to all Forensics participants who have com- peted in at least two tournaments. Promotion within the fraternity is at- tained through more participation and dedication. The President is Jenni Paquette and the advisor is Ms. Ann Burl in. Forensics team members flash dramatic smiles for the camera. 146 Organizations B ETA BETA BETA t ' f BK ' TOLfT F ' ak mP C BlKtm ffll id i Beta Beta Beta Biological Society Is an honorary organization, particular- ly for undergraduates. It seeks to en- courage scholarly attainment, culti- vate intellectual interest, and pro- mote a better appreciation of the value of biological study. Several members of Beta Beta Beta em- barked on an exciting Winter Term trip to Costa Rica under the leader- ship of Professors Eliane norman and Keith Hansen. Officers include Janice Teal, President; Shannon Ajluni, Vice- President; Lisa Kraus, Secretary; and, Mary Jo Penick, Historian. The faculty advisor is Dr. Eliane riorman. Beta Beta Beta members pose in front of fa- miliar territory. mOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HO Am ERICAfi CHEMICAL SOCIETY The American Chemical Society is an organization open to professionals in the fields of Chemistry and Chemi- cal Engineering. Students working to- wards one of these degrees are al- lowed to join while they are in college for the purpose of furthering interest and knowledge in their particular fields. Projects include the Chemistry Magic Show for school children throughout the area, lectures, and trips to graduate schools or industrial firms. Frances Carlson is President and Dr. James DeLap serves as the faculty advisor. American Chemical Society members gather in the lab for a photo. Organizations 147 p SI CHI Psi Chi is the national Honor Soci- ety in Psychology. Its purpose is the encouragement and advancement of the science of Psychology. Member- ship is open to undergraduate and graduate students who make the study of Psychology one of their ma- jor interests and who meet the mini- mum qualifications (at least 12 hours of Psychology classes and high aca- demic standing). Stetson ' s chapter tries to encourage the study of Psy- chology by providing ample opportu- nities for intellectual growth and dis- covery. President: riadine Grissett Faculty Advisor: Dr. R. Medlin HOriOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOl D ELTA TAU KAPPA Delta Tau Kappa is an international social science honor society dedi- cated to high scholastic achievement in the social sciences. It places spe- cial emphasis on improving intellec- tual understanding and relationships. A non-profit organization. Delta Tau Kappa is the only international social science honor society. Membership consists of students on the under- graduate and graduate levels, faculty members, and leading scholars throughout the world. Delta Tau Kappa members Alison Evans and Marilyn Metcaif. 148 Organizations Al PHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi is the nation ' s and Stetson ' s oldest business fraternity. Founded on our campus in 1968, the Theta Mu chapter has been furthering the welfare of individual members, fostering research in business fields, and promoting the advancement of curriculum leading to degrees in Busi- ness Administration. Leadership and service opportunities are offered to the members, as well as a close sense of brotherhood and sisterhood. President: Craig Putnal Advisor: Dr. Ricl Copeland lOnOR • HOnOR • HOI OR • HOnOR • honor • HONOR • p HI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta seeks to provide a link between college and the busi- ness world. The Gamma Theta Chap- ter accomplishes this goal by provid- ing speakers who are leaders in their fields and sponsoring field trips to surrounding businesses. Additional- ly, the activities allow students to speak with the faculty on an informal basis, establishing a secure founda- tion upon which classroom discus- sion can be built. Members also orga- nize career workshops to give stu- dents an opportunity to see what the market has to offer and the trends to expect. President: Karen Sue Ferber Advisor: Dr. T. J. Suryant. Organizations 149 s IQMA TAU DELTA Sigma Tau Delta is the Englisli Hon- orary Society. Since the 1940 ' s, the or- ganization has advanced the practice of written expression, promoted reading and maintained the high status of litera- ture. It encourages fellowship among those majoring in English. Sigma Tau Delta is open to those who are in the top third of their academic class, have earned more than 6 hours of English credit, and have a 3.0 QPA in English. It sponsors a tutoring program for the school, and this year sponsored a booth in the Qreenfeather Carnival. President: Samuel Acevedo Advisor: Dr. Ellen Smith HONOR • HOMOR • HOMOR • HONOR « HONOR • HOMO P HI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta is the honorary so- ciety for those specializing in History. It strives to promote the study of his- tory and the excellence of historians. It is open to those with twelve hours in History, with a " B+ " QPA in History, and a " B " average overall. President: Alan Qaylord Advisor: Dr. Malcolm Wynn HEllEF-LIKtMAPOFTHEWnPin 150 Organizations s CABBARD AMD BLADE It— 4 fltH HHMlHflH -:. J - • -v ' - " ' ' ' • V v - Bf ' ii ' ' ' " - ' ' - " 7 Ml ' . JJiri B HI - 1 H f 1 i 1 »• IIM Ig . Scabbard and Blade is a military honor fraternity designed to pro- mote fellowship and patriotism. Scabbard and Blade also partici- pates in many on-campus and off- campus activities. Every year Scab- bard and Blade conducts the Blood Drive. At Qreenfeather, the organi- zation ran a fattening, but deli- cious, ice cream sundae booth. Scabbard and Blade also makes an effort to serve the DeLand commu- nity and promote the positive as- pects of the military. Captain: Robert Risberg Advisor: Najor Timothy Gillette lOnOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR H( Ka PPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is an honor soci- ety in Education. It was founded on March 8, 1911, at the University of Illinois. The purpose of Kappa Del- ta Pi Is to encourage high profes- sional, intellectual, and personal standards. It also serves to recog- nize outstanding contributions to Education. Stetson has one of the best education programs in the southeast, and many of Florida ' s finest future teachers currently be- long to this Education honor soci- ety. President: Mariam Elbualy Advisor: Ms. Carol Corcoran Organizations 151 p HI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma is a fresliman honor- ary open to all students with at least a 3.5 average. The organization inducts new members each fall with the help of officers and faculty members. A banquet and speech by a guest speaker follows. Phi Eta Sigma is es- pecially proud to be the sponsor of College Bowl. College Bowl is a na- tional quiz competition which holds regional championships once a year. The Stetson team, but two years old, has already placed in the top ten at the Regional Tournament. President: Lanetta Johnson Advisor: Dr. Garth Jenkins HOnOR • HOnOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HONOR M ORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is the senior honor society for Stetson seniors who have excelled academically and in service to the university, nationally, it is rec- ognized as one of the most presti- gious societies at the college level. At Stetson, Mortar Board sponsors the annual Hatter ' s Day in conjunction with Founder ' s Day and a senior fa- culty end-of-the-year banquet. Mew members are inducted at the ODK Mortar Board Leadership Banquet in the spring. President: Marc ie Groover Advisors: Drs. Pan Papacosta and Ellen Smith 152 Organizations Q AMMA SIGMA EPSILON Gamma Sigma Epsilon is a national chemistry honor society. It exists to promote excellence in Chemistry and encourage scientific research. Each spring eligible members are blind- folded and led into the secret initi- ation. Then, new members are re- quired to wear a test tube around campus the next day. Gamma Sigma Epsilon also presents all the chemis- try professors with mementoes of es- teem from the senior members of the club. President: Frances Carlson Advisor: Dr. James DeLap NOR HOnOR » HOriOR » HONOR • HONOR • HONOR • HOr O MICRON DELTA KAPPA Omicron Delta Kappa is the nation- al Leadership Honor Society. DDK ' s members are selected on the basis of high scholastic achievement and leadership in at least five major areas of college life. The purpose of Omi- cron Delta Kappa is to foster leader- ship potential through campus in- volvement and activities. This high honor is open to junior and senior men and women who meet the stan- dards of the ODK charter. Member- ship is also open to faculty and staff members who show exemplary char- acter and leadership on Stetson ' s campus. President: Jenni Paquette Faculty Advisor: Dr. James Beasley Organizations lSS c HAPEL CHOIR About 25 students set the mood for Chapel each Wednesday at 10:00 am by their singing. The Stetson Chapel Choir performs each Wednesday let- ting their voices free to harmonize on the hymns and lift the spirits of those assembled in Elizabeth Hall Chapel. Although this is their sole purpose, they occasionally perform at other functions outside of the University. The Chapel Choir is directed by Dr. Robert Fort and accompanied by Paul Jenkins on the organ. MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MU SIC M l c OnCERT CHOIR The 40 member Stetson Concert Choir sings a variety of music from Renaissance to tw entieth century, both sacred and secular. Under the direction of Dr. Robert Rich, the sing- ing group hit the Sun Coast in Febru- ary when they played up and down Florida ' s west coast. Each Christmas, the choir performs a Christmas con- cert for the Stetson community and each spring the singing ensemble takes to the road to perform on their spring tour. The ensemble practices seven hours for two weeks as a group. 154 Music w ino EnSEMBLE stetson ' s Wind Ensemble consists of non-music majors as well as music majors. Students from all majors are eligible for wind ensemble scholar- ships as long as they play well enough and agree to be a part of the Stetson Wind Ensemble. Wind Ensemble gives students an opportunity for a di- verse musical experience. This ar- rangement of woodwinds presents many concerts throughout the year performing a varied repertoire from Bach to twentieth century. Hew music professor Thomas Sleeper conducts the Wind Ensemble. MUSIC • MUSIC MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC o RCHESTI In addition to conducting the Wind Ensemble, Thomas Sleeper also con- ducts the Stetson Orchestra. The Stet- son Orchestra consists of approxi- mately 30 Stetson students and com- munity members who must audition to become members. The orchestra members play a considerable reper- toire of difficult classical music, per- forming all throughout the academic year both here on campus and on tour. One of their most notable perfor- mances this year was their perfor- mance of Handel ' s Messiah produced in conjunction with the Choral Union. Music 155 J AZZ ENSEMBLE The Stetson Jazz Ensemble gives many concerts during the school year on campus in Elizabeth Hall and the Edmunds Center in addition to con- certs performed off campus. Not only do music and non-music majors con- stitute the Jazz Ensemble, but also alumni and community members. They perform everything from blues, be-bop, and big band to swing and modem jazz. Director Timothy Ma- loney conducts the ensemble as well as performs a few numbers now and then with his student musicians. MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC • M p The combination woodwind, brass, electric guitar and percussion ensem- ble led by Kevin Baisley is one of the most active musical groups on cam- pus. The Hatter Pep Band lends their talents at every home basketball game to provide Hatters with both the Hatter pep song and a variety of popu- lar music. Baisley has recently res- tructured the band and it now falls un- der the auspices of Student Affairs. This musical ensemble, probably more than any other on campus, brings together a variety of students from all comers of the campus. EP BAND 156 Music M Ens CHORUS Men ' s Chorus, under the direction of Robert Rich, meets twice a week, bringing both music majors and non- music majors to Presser Hall. They perform one time each semester. They a lso play at the Christmas Chap- el service along with the concert choir and women ' s chorus. The 15 member all-male chorus performs a range of music from early American folk to twentieth century English operetta to spiritual, new members are always welcome to join Men ' s Chorus as it is a class that is open to the University. C MUSIC • MUSIC MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC MUSIC • MUSIC • MUSIC w OMEN ' S CHORUS Dr. Ann Small leads the 18 member Women ' s Chorus to produce a eupho- ny of sounds. As the. men ' s chorus class, women ' s chorus is open to all University students and performs sev- eral concerts a year, presenting two fall concerts, two spring concerts and performing at the Christmas Chapel service. Women ' s chorus performs mainly classical and folk music. The women sing major works written spe- cifically for women ' s voices. This har- monious group of women is accom- panied by Daniel Hernandez on pi- ano. Music 157 p UBLICATIOnS The Reporter is the official voice of the Stetson campus. Throughout the weel , staff members scramble for stories and advertisements. Then on Thursday night, the time-honored tra- dition of printing occurs. The next morning, to the queries of " Is it this week ' s paper? " , the hardworking staff distributes copies of the paper throughout campus. Fun? You bet! I E PORTER The Touchstone is the creative out- let for frustrated business majors, overworked English majors — and all other would-be authors on campus. The staffers on the literary magazine gather students ' short stories, essays, poetry, drawings and photos. Then, the staff decides which submissions will be included for publication. Dona- tions from the Stetson community make Touchstone possible. T OUCHSTOriE The flatter yearbook records a year ' s worth of college experiences. A yearbook is more than the volume you are holding — it is the core of people on staff who take and develop photos, who write the captions, and more. The Hatter makes a special ef- fort to include all official activites and organizations on campus in the publi- cation. And, of course, faculty and students are included, too. Ha TTER 158 Organizations p UBLICATIOnS The three publications have at least one common goal — to create something for the students of Stetson. There are struggles and conflicts that all must overcome, and in the process, each organization knows that it must be supportive of the other two. Many staff members overlap and lend their talents and time to two or three of the publications. Most students do not realize the time and effort that staff members put into each. The " all nighter " becomes a familiar term for some. Classes fall by the wayside. But, when the Reporter, Touchstone and Natter hit the presses, each individual staffer knows that she or he has done her or his part to make the system work. Opposite page, top: A variety of people is what makes each publication a success. Opposite page, bottom: Eric Owens, Sam Acevedo, and Todd Davis are the driving forces behind Touchstone. Upper left: It only takes a handful of dedicated people to pro- duce a yearbook. Here are a few of ours. Left: Insanity prevailed in the Stetson Reporter office this year. Above: Reporter staffers will go anywhere for a picture. But, then again, so will the photographers! Organizations 159 c OMMOnWEALTH The Student Government Associ- ation consists of two major office- holders and 25 members with open seats. Elections for these positions occur during the spring. Bill Cumbie served as president this year, while Drew Severence was vice-president. The SQA meets every week to discuss issues of importance to the Stetson community. An improvement of stu- dent life has been a major goal. SQA The Stetson Union Board consists of four major offices determined by spring elections. Chairpeople are de- termined by the members of SUB themselves. This year ' s office-hold- ers include: Helena Dabrowski, presi- dent; Qlna Bettis, vice-president; Dawn Williams, treasurer; Bonnie Boyd, secretary. All of these people plus the chairpeople help make many of Stetson ' s activities happen. SUB stetson ' s Judiciary Council con- sists of male and female members of every class. The Judiciary Council meets when students want to present their sides of a campus infraction conflict. Most cases involve traffic violations of one sort or another. Members of the Judiciary Council strive to resolve any legal entangle- ments in as fair a manner as possible. JC Top: The 1985 Judiciary Council. Above: The 1985 Stetson Union Board. 160 Organizations c OMMOnWEALTH Left: The 1985 Student Government Asso- ciation. Below: Student Government Association President Bill Cumbie. Bottom left: Stetson Union Board Vice-President Qina Bettis. Bottom middle: Student Government Association Vice-President Drew Severance. Bottom right: Stetson Union Board President Helena Dabrowski. Organizations 161 A SSOC. FOR COMPUTER MACHINERY The Association for Computing Ma- cliinery brings togetlier students and faculty wlio are interested in comput- ers and related topics. Activities in- clude tours, lectures, field trips, and fundraisers. Highlights for this year are a computer display at Crescent City High School; Career Might; and, Tech Fair booths. ACM, one of Stet- son ' s newer organizations, meets ev- ery other Thursday evening at 7:00 p.m. in 210 Elizabeth Hall. Chairperson: Deanna Brorup Advisor; Dr. Michael Branton INTEREST • INTEREST • INTEREST • INTEREST • INTERES S TETSOn POLITIC7 L FORUM The Stetson Political Forum is one of the few groups on campus that in- cludes both students and faculty as active participants. The members in- vite a variety of speakers to address different contemporary topics. Often these topics prove quite stimulating, if not absolutely controversial. The Forum this year has had congression- al candidates, Vietnam veterans, news anchormen, and anti-abortion- ists among their colorful guests. President: Donald Ratteree Advisors: Dr. Gary Maris Dr. T. Wayne Bailey 162 Organizations A ccouriTAncY club stetson ' s Accountancy Club tries to stimulate and promote a greater in- terest in Accountancy. It also tries to encourage a high proficiency in Ac- counting and to emphasize the im- portance of a high level of profession- al ethics in and out of the classroom. Members sponsor seminars and oth- er activities on Accounting and relat- ed matters. This organization also strives to advance and strengthen closer relationships between stu- dents, and between students and Ac- counting practitioners. President; Jim Appelt Advisor: Mr. Joseph Master ITEREST • INTEPIEST • INTEREST • INTEREST » IHTEREST S TETSON MARKETiriQ ASSOCIATION stetson ' s student chapter of the American Marketing Association is over 60 members strong. The organi- zation strives to stimulate interest and encourage scholarship of stu- dents contemplating or taking a Mar- keting curriculum. It also serves as a liaison between the business commu- nity and students preparing to enter business. It provides students with the opportunity to serve in adminis- trative and operative roles with an or- ganization dedicated to the promo- tion and advancement of the disci- pline of Marketing. President: Louis Boi ar Advisor: Dr. Garland Keesling Organizations 163 w ESLEY HOUSE Wesley House strives to promote fellowship and provide activities for Methodist and other students inter- ested in their spiritual well-being. Meetings are open to students of any faith. They sponsor a Wednesday night Dinner at which a guest speaker performs. Other activities include canoeing trips, dances, picnics, and service activities. Wesley House members also hold fellowships on Sunday evenings and student partici- pation is greatly encouraged on these occasions. President: Debbie Harter Advisor: Rev. Gary Morris INTEREST • INTEREST • INTEREST • INTEREST • INTER c IRCLE K Circle K is the world ' s oldest colle- giate service club. Sponsored by Kiwanis International, there are some 900 clubs on college campuses around the world. Along with Key Club and Kiwanis, Circle K is a service club. Circle K serves the community, as well as the campus. One of Stet- son ' s youngest clubs, the organiza- tion has added a lot to the Stetson community. One of Circle K ' s key ac- tivities was the assistance they ren- dered at Volusia County ' s Special Olympics in the spring. President: Steve McDade Advisor: Mr. Jim Bambrick 164 Or9anizations c ARSOn-HOLLIS HEALTH CLUB The Carson Hall Health Club has an impressive eighty members. Wres- tlers, soccer and baseball players and many other men and women use the Carson Health Club facilities. Five years old, the Club recently received several new Olympic free weights. The Club ' s major events include the Powerlifting Meet held in April, the shape-up program, and the Bench Press Club ' s competitions. Director: Mark Stanhope Assistant: Chris Carey IliTEREST • inXEREST • IMTEREST • IHTEREST • IMTEI B ACCHUS BACCHUS (Boost Alcohol Conscious- ness Concerning the Health of Univer- sity Students) is a student organiza- tion which promotes responsible de- cision-making concerning use or non- use of alcohol. The group ' s goal is to combat alcohol abuse among col- lege and university students by spon- soring speakers on campus, and do- ing alcohol awareness programs in residence halls, fraternities and so- rorities. President: Alison Evans Advisor: Melody Hall Organizations 165 B AT GIRLS The Stetson Bat Girls assist with equipment on the field at games, pick- ing up bats, getting the on-deck circle equipment ready and taking extra game balls out to the umpire. They give encouragement to the players as " Little Sisters, " doing special things for holidays, and sending notes of praise during the season. They assist with showing prospects around cam- pus and with recruiting. The Bat Girls add a " special touch " to the baseball program at Stetson. Here are the hardworking Bat Qirls. Advisor: Sandra Raborn. StETSON INTEREST • IMTEREST • IliTEREST • IMTEREST • INTER w RESTLERETTES The Stetson Wrestlerettes promote the sport of wrestling on campus through fundraising, team motiva- tion, and campus publicity. The Wrest- lerettes keep score and run clocks at matches. They also help run the Sun- shine Open Wrestling Tournament held at Stetson. This tournament at- tracts nearly 500 top wrestlers from across the U.S. Most importantly, the Wrestlerettes help generate good team morale with social activities, treats, notes and smiling faces. Co-Captains Debbie Ferguson and Barbara Jefferies and crew. 166 Organizations F REMCH CLUB La Societe Francaise, or the French Club, is one of Stetson ' s newest clubs. L.S.F. was founded in the fall of 1983 by students returning from the Year Abroad program in Dijon, France. They wanted to share their experience and promote French Culture on campus. By participating in Qreenfeather, and spon- soring crepe sales and French plays, the club has been very active this year. The French Club also sponsors a week- ly " French Table " in the Coffeehouse where interested students can come and speak French or hear French being spoken. President: Lynda Benson Advisor: Dr. Richard Ferland TEREST • IMTEREST • iriTEREST • INTEREST • INTERES1 J UDO CLUB H ' ' A J Hf Ft r r , • ' A jni ■ ' ' ' - ■ - " .-.11 ' li The Stetson Judo Club is an organi- zation designed to promote interest in the martial art of judo and in basic physical fitness. The club stresses the importance of the most efficient use of body energy and motion in any judo workout. It also stresses the mean- ing of judo as the " gentle way. " The Judo Club meets twice a week in the Edmunds Center. They also ac- tively compete in tournaments as well as local workouts. The club is open to all skill levels and ranks within judo. President; Theresa Austin Advis or: Dr. Rob Brady Organlzations 167 Above: Dr. Ellen Smith, Dr. Michael Raymond, and WCPX newswoman Chama Davis discuss a filming at Stetson. Right: Kemper Smith answers the question " How do you spell relief? Opposite: Dr. Papacosta engages in a little " light " reading ' - . Stetson ' s faculty and staff have seen a major refor- mation, with the arrival of new deans and professors, and the announcement of sev- eral important promotions. Welcome to Stetson Robert L. Perkins, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and William Wright, Dean of the School of Business. This fresh leader- ship is complemented by new appointments. Sims Kline be- came the Director of the Li- brary. Doug Lee was named Vice-President of Planning and Development. Chuck Johnson took over as Director of the Physical Plant. Dr. James Pot- ter moved into the office of Di- rector of Church Relations. Fa- ther Phillip Schaeffer became the head of the Catholic Cam- pus Ministry. 169 PRESIDEnX Pope A. Duncan " Stetson has been a leader in the past, and we intend to lead in the future, even with the risks that entails ' ' Stetson University has an oh ligation to enlarge the hori zons of the student ... " 170 JDr. Pope Duncan " President Dr, Denton g0t _ _ j jgssss -P fO VOS l " ' ' " u Dr. H. Douglas Lee Executive Vice-President Dr. James Potter , Church Relai s „ . fe rir. u K Dean Dr. James DeLap Faculty Senate Chairman Mr. Gary Meadows Dean of Admissions Dr. William Wright Dean of Business Sch Dr. Paul Langston teafi ©f Music School Dr. Robert Perkin Dean of College Dr. E. Garth Jenkins Dean of Student Affairs Dr. L. Douglas Strickland --q Dean of Continuing CducatioY £. Richard Beauchamp Forest Park, Georgia I. Hyatt Brown baytona Beach Alton Butler Pensacola A. Dano David Jacksonville Board of Truste David H. Harshaw Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania B. G. Hickem Jacksonville Mark C. HoUis Lakeland Thomas E. Icard Bradenton » Wendell Jarrard, Jr. DeLand Robert Kent pLongwood Kenneth P. KirchmafT Orlando Robert McMillan Tallahassee Dennis C. McMamara, Sr. Orlando Arthur n. Morris Baltimore, Maryland John L. Pelham Palatka M. E. Rinker West Palm Beach Robert L. Smith Pompano Beach William Amory Underhill Washington, D.C. DeLand 171 Staff PROVOST Denton Coker The single, greatest purpose of a high- er education is to help students develop to their highest potential — everything else — academic, athletic, extracurricu- lar, spiritual activities should support this. " Tls chief academic officer, I must be sure the teaching learning process is the best we can develop to help students reach their educa- tional goals. " ' The only truly educated man is the man with a liberal arts education, that is the base for any professional or voca- tional education. " 172 raculty 6f Staff Division of Continuing Education Dean L. Douglas Strickland Dr. Strickland came to Stetson in 1980. In addition to his duties as Dean of Con- tinuing Education, he serves as the Coor- dinator for Research and Graduate Stud- ies. Many programs are administered by the division, including the Elder hostel sessions, which began 2 years ago. An- other aspect of Dr. Strickland ' s duties in- cludes non-credit courses offered for the DeLand Community. staff 173 EXECUTIVE VlCE-PRESIDEliT Dr. H. Douglas Lee Dr. Lee was named Executive Vice-President in the spring of 1984. The appointment came as a result of the reorganization plan proposed to the Board of Trustees by Dr. Duncan in an effort to relieve the President of day-to-day operations during the school year. He serves on Dr. Duncan ' s behalf during the absence of the President. 174 Staff Left to right: Front — Susan Bauerie, Director of Alumni Relations and Institutional Re- search; Diane Barden; Susan Qleason; Sherri Qallentlne; Back — Jackie Hays; Bill Allen, Director of University Advancement; Linda Parson, Director of Development; Doug Lee, Executive Vice-President; Jack Fortes, Director of Special Gifts; not Pictured — A. John Bowley, Director of Deferred Gifts; Donald A. Page, Director of Corporate Giving; Plancy Carter, Gift Accountant. DEVELOPMEriT STAFF Linda Parson Director of Development Susan Bauerie Director of Alumni Relations and Institutional Research Staff 175 VICE PRESIDEriT OF BUSIFIESS AMD FinAnCE Secretary Jackie Wigmore and Mr. Edmondson. H. Graves Edmondson ■ Left to Right: Sharon Cridge, Lucille Jackson, Robyn Pauley, Floyd Cameron (Director), Rosemary Hosford, Ruth Tapscott. Student Accounts Student Loans 176 Staff Left to right: Mack Wadsworth, Dot Griffin, Lois Stevens, Darrell Benge (Comptroller), Dottie Eaves Mot pictured: Betty Wilkins. COMPTROLLER Left to Right: Jim Decker, Mario Losasso, Josephine Losasso, Robert Veilleux, Ben Garcia. PRinX SHOP staff 177 Cordelia Cone, Wayne Hanks, Kim Dorazio. PERSOririEL L Front: Lucy Fitzgerald, Joanna Bedford Back: Charles Moah, Richard Wright, David Hickman DATA PROCESSinO 178 Staff Left to Right: norma Allen, Sharon Carlson, Diane Clark, Mary Slappey. Seated: Dan Moore (Director). Financial Aid staff 179 STUDENT AFFAIRS 1 ■1 . .V tk. ' vjp ii H B .. ' ii WW ! kS £ ! - standing; Zula Parker, Folly Patelsky, Barbara Basso. Seated: Betty Hubbard •«Hf»r . Dean of Student Affairs E. Garth Jenkins Director of Student Life Jayne Marlowe ' ' j Director of Residential Life Kemper Smith 180 Staff Carlton Union Building ;?«£ Director of Carlton Union Rodney Ellis Carlton Union Secretary Sheila Frederick Residential Life Melody Hall — Assistant Director; not Pictured: Rick Hall — Assistant Director for Operations. staff 181 Helena riyerges. Bob Fort, Keni Browning, Margaret Perino, Tom Heiman, Shirley Mass Public Relations Jackie Fust, Fred Cooper Sports Information Left toHight, Front to Back: Anne Hurst, Qeri Littler, Terry Qrieb, Marlene Beeler, Barbara CuUen, Susan Connell, Pat Westbrook, Sims Kline, Betty Johnson, Ruth Armstrong, Pat Nordman, Margie Miavez, Harold Colson, Pam Pasak, Neil Scott Library Staff 182 Staff CHURCH RELATIOnS Dr. James Potter ' A working coalition of church and school is a vital aspect of Stetson life . . . My Job is to keep that coalition strong. In this way the strong Christian heritage of Stetson will be maintained. " staff 183 Left to right: Mark McMasters, Eileen Merrill, Bert Williams, Millie McCain, Gladys Wilcox, Qary Meadows, Jim Bambrick. ADMISSIOnS STAFF Gary A. Meadows Dean of Admissions Fran Perrotta, George Williams (Director). PLACEMEnX OFFICE 184 Staff Left to Right: Evelyn Banks, Meide Edge, Lisa riewbern, Pat Smithi, Al Wehrle (Registrar), Sheila DiCarlo, Pat O ' Shea, Bev Carter, Lois Hanson. REGISTRAR Left to Right: Back — Tracy Mebert, Julie Weber, Betsy Aldrich; Front — Smitty, Ron Morris (Postmaster), Bryan Long, Vicki Griffiths, Joe Farrell, Jonathan Lumbert. POST OFFICE Stafr 185 Left to right: Hadie Kenner, Elane Murdough, Ruth Spencer, Janice Hess, Gladys Alvarez, and Adele Ziegler. Health Service Left to rtght: Qeorge Hood, Anita S. Byorek, Judith Wright, and Esther Stephenson. Counseling Center 186 Staff Left to right: Hazel Logan, Qidget Friedly, Flora Monk, Maureen Jones, Pat Simmons, Howard Knapp, Letty Walsh, Bud Buriey. BOOKSTORE Left to right: Seated — Gladys Osborne, Angela Tonic- Standing — Hazel Reed, Dorothy Crosby, Hina Robidere, Peggy Leary, June Molan. SWITCHBOARD staff 187 «» «• " The Morrisons staff is always ready to serve Stetson! Food Service Joanie Bates Traffic Department 188 Stafr Top: Sims Kline and William March discuss a research project. Right: John Bishop, Rosie, and Dave Troupe sporting their " Hatters Day " attire. Bottom Right: Dr. Coker at the start of another busy day Bottom Left: Come on Rodney, it cant be that bad. Below: Ron Morris, Postmaster, on the side of the window you never see. staff 189 College of Liberal Arts Dean Robert L. Perkins . " Udilli ii H ' ' F fl nil 11 r - iiliiip " 4ii PPiKr ' , ■ j B Htt 1- H L ji B I I B «B W jB jjJH kr: ' : i H W m Dr. Perkins settles down with Kierkegaard. Dr. Perkins became Dean of Liberal Arts in 1984. A Stet- son graduate, he came back to Stetson because of " the good teaching, the beauty of Elizabeth Hall in the morn- ing sunshine, along with the fact that 1 learned to think here. " 190 Staff EDUCATIOn Left to Right: Carol Corcoran, Jimmie Greek, William March, Margaret Hor- ton, James Coffee (Chair), Elizabeth Hines, T.E. Smotherman, Catherine Coggins, Diane O ' Dwyer. ENGLISH Left to Right: Wayne Dickson (Chair), William Taylor, Bryan Gillespie, Ellen Smith, Thomas Farrell. Staff 191 AMERICAN STUDIES Gerald Critoph, John Hague (Chair). ART W Dan Qunderson, Fred Nessersmith (Chair). HUMAHITIES Laura Doan. 192 Staff FOREIGH LAHQUAQES Left to right: Gerald Anderson, Jesse Berry, Janet Anderson and Richard Ferland. not pictured: Mario Aldana, Mertha Berry, Constance Kihyet, Elsie Minter, and Robert Smith. Left to right: Front — Lisa Birkenstoci , Christen Sokolosky, and Collette Sheedy; Rear — Dan Hale, Dwaine Cochran, Richard Medlin, and Richard Kindred. Staff 193 SPEECH THEATRE Left to right: Bruce Qriffiths, Marjorie Gilbert. Mot pictured: James Wright (Chair), Ann Buriin. MATH COMPUTERS Front: Mancy Wilton, Laura Quiliano, Missy Leukanech, Elizabeth Magar- ian, Deborah Branton. Back: Dave Ellis, Qareth Williams (Chair), David Lawfson, Michael Bran- ton, Annette Gillespie, Dennis Kletz- ing. riot pictured: Gene Medlin. 194 Staff CHEMISTRY Left to Right: Bill Furlong, Kenneth Ever- ett, Edwin Coolidge, James DeLap, Ted Beiler (Chair). BIOLOGY Left to Right: Keith Hansen, Elaine Mor man, Francis Knapp (Chair), David Stock, stafr 195 ECOnOMICS Richard Wood, Heal Long (Chair), John Booth GEOGRAPHY GEOLOGY Bruce Bradford, Robert Chauvin (Chair). 196 Staff MILITARY SCIENCE Front: SFC Dennis Fisher, MAJ Timotliy Gillette, CPT John Hames, LTC Robert Weiss, Mrs. Margaret Bean, SSQ William Mitchell; Back: SSQ Ralph Kolby, MSQ Allen Beal, MSQ James Dees, SQM Harold Farmer, MAJ Howard Swanson, MAJ Joseph Wolfe. POLITICAL SCIENCE Left to Right: Gary Marls, T. Wayne Bailey (Chair). HISTORY Front: Evans Johnson (Chair), Marc Lovelace, Malcolm Wynn; Back: Kevin O ' Keefe, Paul Steeves. Staff 197 School of Business Administration Dean William Wright Dr. Wright uses one of the newly installed comput- ers in Davis Hall. Jan Pugh, Business School Secretary, and Dr. Wright compose a report. 198 Staff Left to Right: Thomas Bear, Marie Qilotti, James Mallet, Ken Jackson (Chair ), Frank DeZoort, Betty Thorne, Michael Boyd. Finance Left to Right: Harry Taft, Joe Master (Chair), Judson Stryker, James Wilson, Ted Surynt. L Accounting Infomiation Systems Front: Randall Evanson, Harry Qarber (Chair), Garland Keesling; Back: Dan Rosetti, David riyien, Maxine Patterson, Rich Cherry. Marketing Management J staff 199 School of Music Dr. Paul Langston describes his 21 years as Dean of the School of Music as a time of " change — not a long list of accomplishments. " " Stetson is a place where a good education in Music is available. My time as dean was a matter of tending the objectives and reputation of the school as they were set by those be- fore me. " Langston s list of accomplishments includes the addition of a guitar pro- gram, the musical theatre major, a new music building and changes and additions in courses and their con- tent. His " Petros, " an oratorio about the life of the Apostle Peter, debuted dur- ing Stetson ' s Centennial year, 1983. It was then Langston made the decision to return to teaching where he would have more time to spend instructing and composing. ' - Dean Paul Langston -■ . .sT r " I miss the students and I miss the chance to compose. Someone else can handle the paperwork. I am a teacher. " 200 Staff Left to Right: Robert Rich, Janis Kindred, Jennifer Bogart, Michael Riclynan, Charles McKnight, Timothy Maloney, Thomas Sleeper, Richard Feasel, Mollie Rich, Robert Fort, Paul Jenluns, Ann Small, Craig Maddox, Paul Langston. Music School Faculty staff 201 HONOR ROLL OF PATRONS Mr. 6f Mrs. C. E. Adams Mr. Mrs. Jackson D. Allen, 111 Dr. Mrs. J. W. Andress Mr. ee Mrs. Bill Athanasiov Mr. 6f Mrs. Alex Bauerle Dr. Anton Blei Mrs. Rebecca C. Booker Mr. 6f Mrs. John Breyer Mr. Mrs. William M. Broyles Mr. 6f Mrs. Gerald Bump, Sr. Mr. 6e Mrs. Malcolm Burnett Mr. Mrs. Richard Carpenter Mr. Mrs. J. Kermit Coble Mr. 8f Mrs. Richard Cole Mr. 6f Mrs. Ed Contreras Mr. 6e Mrs. James D. Cope Mr. Robert L. Cranston Mr. 6f Mrs. Jesse F. Cumbie Mr. Mrs. Lawrence E. Davis Mr. fif Mrs. Pierre Delago Mr. 6f Mrs. Fred De La Mata Mrs. Virginia A. Duncil, M.D. Mr. 8i Mrs. Weaver W. Dunnan Mr. Mrs. Vince A. Elhilow Dr. Mrs. Edward A. Ellis Mr. 6f Mrs. Jim Ellis Mr. 6e Mrs. Gene A. Finch, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Herbert A. Foltz Mr. Mrs. Augustus W. Fountain Ms. Lera Green Ms. Anita Harvey Mr. George E. Hiatt Mr. Phillip J. HoUeman Mr. 6f Mrs. George S. Horsford, Jr. Mr. E. Everette Huskey Mr. 6f Mrs. Richard Janes Mr. Mrs. Lauren R. Johnson Mrs. Gerri Kalvin Mr. Mrs. C. William Liebel Mr. 8i Mrs. Augustus C. Long Mr. 8f Mrs. Buck Luce Mr. 6f Mrs. Fred Lurie Mr. John F. McMahon, Jr. Mr. 6f Mrs. Frank E. Martin Mr. 6f Mrs. Tom Michael Dr. Mrs. Alfred H. Moffett, Jr. Mr. 6f Mrs. Theodore G. Morakis Mr. Tom Mieporte Mr. Richard riunez Mr. William J. O ' Connell Mr. Yeok W. Ong Mr. Philip L. Pesola Ms. Patricia Pitt Mr. 8i Mrs. Reavis Pittman Mr. Thomas P. Prince Mr. Anthony J. Puleo, M.D. Mr. 6f Mrs. R. C. Rilott Mr. 8f Mrs. Raymond Starting Mr. G. Martin Stephens Mr. Mrs. Joseph Tagg Mr. W. R. Underwood Mr. Michael A. Viola Mr. Barry L. Wall Miss Leah Williams Mr. Mrs. Robert W. Willis Mr. 6f Mrs. James J. Wimberg Mrs. Marlene Woodward Mr. Mrs. Q. W. Yule Lakeland, FL Mt. Dora, FL Pensacola, FL Clearwater, FL Cato, riV St. Petersburg, FL Orlando, FL Ormond Beach, FL Winter Park, FL Ivoryton, CT Jacksonville, FL Hypoloxo, FL Daytona Beach, FL Goulds, FL Tampa, FL Rockville, MD Davenport, FL Tallahassee, FL Lake Park, FL Ft. Myers, FL Miami, FL Orange City, FL Bethesda, MD West Palm Beach, FL Sarasota, FL Atlanta, FL Lakeland, FL Jacksonville, FL Jacksonville, FL Holly Hill, FL Little Rock, AR Jupiter, FL West Palm Beach, FL Mt. Dora, FL Longwood, FL new Smyrna Beach, FL Sanford, FL riaples, FL Sarasota, FL Miami, FL Miami, FL Miami Lakes, FL Arlington, VA DeLeon Springs, FL Ocala, FL Leesburg, FL Boynton Beach, FL Boca Raton, FL Longwood, FL new Smyrna Beach, FL Longwood, FL Ocala, FL Longwood, FL Waycross, GA Atlanta, GA Ormond Beach, FL Dunedin, FL Coral Gables, FL Umatilla, FL Miramar, FL Melbourne, FL Singer Island, FL Bay Medical, Inc. Hollywood, FL Ravenna, OH Cincinnati, OH West Palm Beach, FL Boca Flaton, FL THAMKS in MEMORIAL DR. J. OLLIE EDMUnOS 1903-1984 Dr. Edmunds was a member of the Stetson family for over sixty years. He graduated from Stetson, having been active in student publications, drama produc- tions. Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, and many other ac- tivities. He served Stetson University as President from 1947 to 1967. His administration was highlighted by the rise in national prominence of Stetson. Upon his resignation, he accepted the office of Chancellor, and he held that position until his death in 1984. Upon his resignation of the Presidency, he said, " 1 must make clear to my staff, colleagues and students that my leav- ing will not affect my love and concern for the University. I hope to prove that this love and concern for my foster mother continues, real and genuine. " He will be missed staff 203 PROFILE: 1985 ACEVEDO, SAMUEL Orlando, Florida English Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Keeper of the Annals 3; Forenslcs 1, 2, 3; Touchstone, Editor 4. AJLuni, SHAnnon 5366 90th Avenue, n Pinellas Park, Florida 33565 813 546-8345 Biology ALDRICH, BETSY 235 Forest Street Wellington, Ohio 44090 216 647-4383 Finance Intramurals 1, 2; Hatter Reporter Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4; Qamma Delta lota 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Publication ' s Darkroom Manager 3; Publications Board 4. ALEXAriDER, JOHM C. Tequesta, Florida AHDERSOM, KERRY Tampa, Florida AriDERSOn, LAURA W. 201 S Amelia D3 DeLand, Florida 32720 904 738-4271 Psychology Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Qiri 4; Miss Qreenfeather Runner-up 2; Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4. AMDRESOn, ADRIEnnE LEE 1243 Fernview Drive Creve Coeur, Missouri 63141 314 434-7620 General Business AMDREWS, JOHM R. 1141 W Hancock Drive Deltona, Florida 32725 305 574-3254 Accounting AnTOMETTI, BARBARA 412 Perrpertree Road Venice, Florida 33595 813 493-7590 Accounting Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, House President 2, Qreenfeather Represen- tative 2, Activities Fund Chairman 3, Treasurer 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Accounting Club 3, 4. AUSTin, THERESA L. 3055 Harbor Drive Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33316 305 524-8532 Religion Philosophy Stetson Judo Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Stetson Ministerial Association 2,3,4, President 3, 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 2, 3, 4; Religious Life Council 4. BAILEY, PATRICIA 411 Berkshire Drive Tallahassee, Florida 32304 904 576-8730 Sociology Delta Delta Delta 2, 3, 4, Sponsor Chairman 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4. BAILEY, ROBIM 11400 74th Avenue, Pi Seminole, Florida 33542 813 392-2304 Music Education-Instrumental BAISLEY, KEVIM R. 279 Woodlawm St. James, Mew York 11780 516 584-7225 Music Liberal Arts BALL, MEQQinS 431 Worthington Drive Winter Park, Florida 32789 305 645-0364 Biology BARDEEM, AMITA M. 715 Pine Tree Court DeLand, Florida 32724 904 736-0399 Computer Science BATTS, MICHAEL E. 101 E new Hampshire Avenue 2F DeLand, Florida 32724 904 738-3435 Accounting David M. Beights Award 4; Selby Award 1; Traffic Officer 1, 2, 3, Assis- tant Director of Security for Traffic 4; Honor Roll 1, 2; Deans List 3, 4; Ac- countancy Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Phi Eta Sig- ma 1. BAUERLE, HEIDI S. South Street Cato, new York 13033 315 626-2505 Psychology Pi Beta Phi 3, 4; Homecoming Dance Chairman 3; Psi Chi 3, 4; BACCHUS 3. BEAR, LAUREn EILEEh 9400 nw 60th Avenue Ocala, Florida 32675 904 622-8666 General Business BECK, BETTY 150 27th Avenue n St. Petersburg, Florida 33704 813 898-5371 Marketing Phi Eta Sigma 2, 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee Chairman 4; SQA Senator 4. BELYEW, DEniSE MARIE 2125 SE 25th Terrace Cape Coral, Florida 33904 813 574-3360 Music Education-Vocal BEnSOn, LYMDA 305 9th Terrace Indialantic, Florida 32903 305 724-0681 French BERQER, ROSEMARY 4240 nE 23 Terrace Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064 305 785-0885 Elementary Education BIRD, CHERYL LYnn 1250 Feather Drive Deltona, Florida 904 789-2879 Psychology BIRKEnSTOCK, LISA Ann 19900 Sawgrass Lane 5702 Boca Raton, Florida 33434 305 368-4581 Psychology BISHOP, TOnYA Route 1, Box 115 Monticello, Florida 32344 904 997-2263 Elementary Education BLACK, DEBBY PO Box 1272 Live Oak, Florida 32060 Sociology Director of Special Campus Ministries 3, 4; Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 2, 3, 4; Mis- sion Emphasis Chairperson 2. BLAnCHARD, DonnA 328 Caicos Drive Punta Qorda Isles, Florida 33950 813 637-7946 Marketing Management, French Mi- nor Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class Treasurer 1, Music Chairman 3, Ritual Chairman 4, Phi Chi Theta 2, 3, 4; Marketing Association, Publicity Committee; SBI Program 4. BOQQS, JEFFERSOn M. 3650 Mill Creek Road Atlanta, Georgia 30319 404 252-1467 Orch Inst BOnnELL, BETH 207 Laken Drive West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 305 689-7129 Finance BOTTI, LOU Ann Daytona Beach, Florida BOUnDS, KATHY E. Route 4, Box 991 Frairieville, Louisiana 70769 504 622-1519 Piano BOUTWELL, KIRK 638 n Thorpe Avenue Orange City, Florida 32763 904 775-4349 English Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Charter Member, Vice President 3, Social Chairman 4; Forenslcs 1, 2, 3; Phi Al- pha Theta 2, 3, 4; Hatter 4. BOWERS, WiniFRED E. 1119 Joseph Street Jacksonville, Florida 32206 904 356-3696 Elementary Education BREDBEnnER, CHRIS 910 Greenwell Drive Brandon, Florida 33511 813 689-5447 Marketing BREHMER, BRIAn 894 SW 9th Street Circle 6 Boca Raton, Florida 33432 305 391-0601 Accounting BREWER, THOMAS B. Fewee Valley, Kentucky BREWER, VICKY A. 4324 Conway Boulevard Fort; Charlotte, Florida 33952 813 629-3049 Physical Education BRILLAnTE, KAREn Dallas, Texas BRinKERHOFF, CHARLES 1222 Sunset Circle Daytona Beach, Florida 32017 904 255-1516 History BROQDOn, ASHLEY 830 n Clake Street 7A DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-5520 American Studies Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister 2, 3, 4; Chaudoin Staff As- sistant 2; Miss Qreenfeather Chair- man 3; Qreenfeather Raffle Chairman 4. BRORUP, DEAnnA 509 Satsuma Drive Sanford, Florida 32771 305 323-0843 Computer Science, Business Minor Association for Computing Machin- ery 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Chairman 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Deans List 3, 4. BROwn, jonn f 2219 n 37th Avenue Hollywood, Florida 33021 305 989-1858 General Business BUCKHEISTER, DEniSE SUZAnnE Maitland, Florida BUCKMiniSTER, DOROTHY MARIE 1321 S 28th Avenue Hollywood, Florida 33020 Music Liberal Arts BUnDE, DEBRA 50 Merrivale Drive Hauppauge, new York 11787 516 265-1785 Finance BURnETT, JEFFREY SCOTT 11811 Avenue of the PGA Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 305 622-7981 Accounting BURnS, JIM Hollywood, Florida CADWELL, BETH PO Box 420 Umatilla, Florida 32784 904 669-3207 Religion CARLSOn, FRAnCES 1204 n McDonald Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-7949 Chemistry CARnEY, TODD W. 9000 SW 199th Street Miami, Florida 33157 305 233-6515 Psychology CARTER, JAMES C. 4117 Woodland Court Mims, Florida 32754 305 267-9327 Music Education lnstr and Music Education Vocal CARTER, SUSAn L. 698 Welch Road Apopka, Florida 32703 305 886-2333 Elementary Education 204 Profile CARTWRIQHT, KELLY 2322 Mayfield Court Panama City, Florida 32405 904 769-8662 History CHAMBERLin, JEFFREY D. 2256 Curtis Drive S Clearwater, Florida 33546 813 531-5520 Finance Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Alumni Chairman 3, Secretary 4; Phi Chi The- ta, Vice-President 3, President 4; Hon- or Roll 1, 2, 4. COLEMAn, QREQORY WILLL M PO Box 1188 Jupiter, Florida 33458 305 746-3539 General Business COLLinS, CHUCK 1006 Snapfinger Circle Circle 5 Daytona Beach, Florida 32014 904 253-2561 Business Economics COLTRAnE, TERl 3255 Front Road Jacksonville, Florida 32217 904 733-0979 Management COLWELL, JOSHUA 818 E Church Street DeLand, Florida 32724 904 734-2430 Physics, Applied Mathematics Minor Honors Program 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors Council 4; Society of Physics Stu- dents 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 2, 3, President 4; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; President ' s Scholarship 2, 3; Ashcraft Mathematics Award; Deans List 1, 2, 3, 4. COMERLY, MARIE Route 7, Box 997M Arcadia, Florida 33821 813 494-2097 Management COTHERMAn, PAUL ROSS II Venice, Florida Graduate CRESPO, ZOILA 6680 W 2nd Court »101 Hialeah, Florida 33012 305 557-3114 Psychology CUDDY, KEITH R. Mattituck, new York CUPICK, LIMDA 203 Sunrise Boulevard DeBary, Florida 32713 305 668-5727 History, International Relations Minor SQA 3, Chairman long Range Plan- ning Committee 3; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Political Forum 1, 2; Reporter 1, 3; College Republicans 1, 3; Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3. DABROWSKl, HELEriA A. 28 Cocohatchee Boulevard Maples, Florida 33942 813 597-5603 Finance Stetson Union Board 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Vice-President 3, Representa- tive 2; Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr Panhellenic 1, Assistant Membership 2, Assistant Treasurer 3; Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4; Student Affairs Committee 4; Qreen- feather Treasurer 3, 4. DAHLQREN, KRISTIM 4238 Dryder Circle Sarasota, Florida 33583 813 371-1080 Elementary Education DAIQLE, MlMl 57981 newfoundland Circle SW Ft. Myers, Florida 33907 813 939-5825 Sociology DAVILIA, BERIMADETTE Quarico CF-5 Res Bairoa Caguas, Puerto Rico 809 746-3723 Art; Honor Roll 3. DEAM, PATRICK Coral Springs, Florida DE JOY, FRANCES Ann 10 Carry Lane Melville, new York 11747 516 643-8192 General Business Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma nu Little Sister 2, 3, 4. DEMERS, ROBERT M. 7007 Peari Street Jacksonville, Florida 32208 904 765-0293 Political Science DEMOTT, CATHERinE Route 1, Box 197A Monticello. Florida 32344 904 997-3376 Finance Baptist Campus Ministry 1,2, Director of Recreation 3, Secretary Treasurer 4; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. DE PAMFHILIS, LORl 746 St. Lucie Crescent Stuart, Florida 33497 305 287-1490 History DEPUY, DEViri J. Hackettstown, new Jersey DE REUIL, CECY 4750 ME 25th Avenue Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33308 305 776-6084 French DE SAHTIS, TONY 240 Otis Road north Port, Florida 33596 813 426-2890 Accounting DHALIWAL, PAMELA Palm Harbor, Flor ida Dl FATTA, DOnnA 441 Los Altos Road Palm Springs, Florida 33461 305 968-3706 Mathematics DlTTMAnn, KEN 145 Windward Lane Roswell, Georgia 30076 404 992-5279 Management DOHEnY, JEnniFER 1778 S Bayshore Lane Miami, Florida 33133 305 854-4948 History Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 2, 3, 4. DRAMKO, DL nE MARIE Flushing, new York DRIVAS, MARILYN 18 Huntington Road Garden City, new York 11530 516 746-3029 Mathematics DRUMMOND, LORl LYNN 222 Oak Street (Green Acres) Winter Haven, Florida 33880 813 299-4540 English, Spanish Minor Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, President 3, Historian 4; Omi- cron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 2,3,4, Vice-President 3; College Bowl 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1,2.3, 4; Reporter, Writer 2, 3, 4; Forensics 1; Rassias Ap- prentice Teacher 4; Outstanding Ju- nior English Major3; Landers Scholar 1, 2, 3, 4; Deans List Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors Program 1, 2, 3, 4. DURST, KEVIN RICHARD 1550 Lotus Path Clearwater, Florida 33516 813 442-6534 General Business Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4. EBENGER, JOHN Q. Ft. Myers, Florida ELBUALY, MARIAM 7801 SW 98 Court Miami, Florida 33173 305 271-7348 Elementary Education Eariy Child- hood Education Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4, In- ternational Student Committee Chairman 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Chaplain 3, President 4: Phi Eta Sig- ma 2, 3, 4; Honors Program 1, 2, 3, 4. ESCHHOLZ, PETER WOLFGANG Box 192 Eastford, Connecticut 06242 203 974-1119 German FAILE, MELANIE Palm Beach Gardens, Florida FANGULMRE, TRACEY M. 1874 Wateroak Drive W Clearwater, Florida 33546 813 535-9212 Elementary Education Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 2; Winter Term Committee 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; FSLATE 4. FAZIO, THOMAS C. 428 W University Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 904 736-6794 Music-Percussion Performance and Liberal Arts Principal Percussionist 1, 2, 3, 4; Uni- versity Orchestra 1,2,3, 4; Symphon- ic Wind Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Percus- sion Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Ensem- ble 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Workshop 3; School of Music Advisory Council 2, 3, 4; Percussive Arts Society; Perfor- mances with Doc Severinsen and Florida Symphony Orchestra; Perfor- mance at Centennial Celebration; 20th Century Music Festival; Intro- duction to Music Percussion Demon- strations; Orchestra Tours; Perfor- mances at Convocation and Gradu- ation; Greenfeather Follies; Pep Band. FELBERQ, CINDY 21865 SW 78th Place Dunnellon, Florida 32630 Humanities FENNELL, DEAN Lake Park, Florida FERNANDEZ, JORGE 8200 SW 12 Terrace Miami, Florida 33144 305 261-8482 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4. FERRARA, MARL NNE 621 W Indiana Avenue 23 DeLand , Florida 32720 904 734-2579 Psychology FLADER, JEAN 2691 NW 119th Terrace Coral Springs, Florida 33065 305 753-5349 French FOLKERSEN, SUZANNE LOUISE 5650 NE 20th Avenue Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33308 305 772-7981 Accounting FOUNTAIN, AUGUSTUS WAY 111 2804 Riverside Avenue Jacksonville, Florida 32205 904 387-3163 Chemistry ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 1, 2, 3, 4, 1st SGT 3, 1st LT 4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3, 4, Treasurer 3; American Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Mortar Board 3, 4. FRUTCHEY MARK P. 1657 Commanche Trail Maitland, Florida 32751 305 645-3280 Biology FUHRMAN, CYNTHIA L. 621 Bay Esplanade Clearwater Beach, Florida 33515 813 441-4421 Finance GARNER, GARY Miami Lakes, Florida QARNSEY, LISA 2313 Sherbrooke Road Winter Park, Florida 32792 305 628-3172 Mathematics GAUDET, ROBERT SCOTT Pineville Road »2 Newtown, Pennsylvania 18940 215 598-3433 Marketing GENZ, MARY H. PO Box 714 Goshen, New York 10924 914 294-8485 Social Science GERRY, PAULA ELAINE 2225 Allamanda Drive New Fort Richey Florida 33552 813 842-8057 Marketing and Management Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4, Fledge Class Secretary3, Scholarship Chairman 4; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Stetson Marketing Association 3, 4, Publicity Committee 4; Emily Hall Staff Assistant 2; Soccer- ette3. GILARSKI, R. W. 8321 NW 21st Court Sunrise, Florida 33322 305 748-7782 QILLILAND, GINNY 48 Interiaken Road Oriando, Florida 32804 305 295-7667 General Business Resident Advisor 3, 4; Delta Delta Del- ta 1, 2, 3, 4, Panhellenic Representa- tive 2, 3, Reference Chairman 4; Pan- hellenic, Vice President 2, President 3; BACCHUS 3, 4, Public Relations 3; Rho Lambda 3, 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in College Fraternities and Sororities 3, 4; Mor- tar Board Tassel Award 2; Student Af- fairs Committee 3. GOODSON, JACQUE 351 Dunster Court Orange Park, Florida 32073 904 272-5886 Psychology GOODWIN, J. R 2001 83rd Avenue N 4065 SL Petersburg, Florida 33702 813 576-6582 Finance Profile 205 QOODWin, TIMOTHY J. 2001 83rd Avenue n 4065 St. Petersburg, Florida 33702 813 576-6582 Accounting GRAY, SCOTT PAUL 5992 Windover Way Titusville, Florida 32780 305 269-0746 Physical Education QREATHOUSE, CHARLES Venice, Florida QREATHOUSE, LIMDA 222 Arno Road Venice, Florida 33595 813 493-5819 Sociology QRESS, DAniEL J. Campus Box 8032 DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-4121 QRlFFin, RAPIDALL CLARK 5081 n Tallwood Circle W. Melbourne, Florida 32901 305 724-6057 Religion Ministerial Association, Vice Presi- dent 3, 4; Religious Life Council Re- presentative 3, 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 3, 4. QRIMER, LISA Ann 14530 Dade Pine Avenue Miami Lakes, Florida 33014 605 557-7826 Elementary Education QRISSETT, MADiriE 895 S Wymore Road ' 921C Altamonte Springs, Florida 32714 305 788-7040 Psychology GROOVER, MARCIE 1036 East Carolina Avenue DeLand, Florida 32724 904 734-1827 Humanities Kappa Alpha Theta 3, 4, Panhellenic 4, Editor 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Mortar Board 3, 4, President 4; Winter Term Committee 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Senate 2, 4, Vice Chair- man 4; Focus 3, 4; Qreenfeather Co- Chairman 4; BACCHUS 2, 3, 4; Model Uri 3; UCS 4; Hatter 2; Interstate Ora- torical Contest 3, 4. QUMBS, VEROniQUE P. PO Box 274, Philipsburg St. Maarten netheriands Antilles 596 875107 Sociology GUZZETTA, JULIE Campus Box 7780 DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-4121 Finance HALLE, AMY Lake Park, Florida HALLIS, LUCY B. 1192 Briarwood Avenue Deltona, Florida 32725 305 574-1374 History HARDirS, LEAH PO Box 303 Salem, Florida 32356 904 584-6086 Finance HARRISOM, KAREM 302 Ballard Avenue DeLand, Florida 32724 904 738-4503 Elementary Education HARTMAM, WILLIAM 4243 Ludwig Lane Bethpage, new York 11714 516 735-5856 Marketing HARVEY, KIM PO Box 205 Osteen, Florida 32764 305 323-6319 Chemistry HAUQHTOn, DAVID F Ft. Pierce, Florida Graduate HAYMAM, HEATHER 439 Spruce Street Venice, Florida 33595 813 485-8991 Elementary Education HAZELGROVE, SHAROn LEIGH Oriando, Florida HERMAn, MARY LOUISE 4860 Kendall Court; nE Atlanta, Georgia 30342 404 255-0486 Finance and Economics Mortar Board 3, 4, Senior Banquet Co-Chairman; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Green Circle 2; Rho Lambda 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Theta 2,3,4, Rush Chairman 3, Presi- dent 4; Tennis Team 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3,4. HinCKLEY, ROBERT 889 Palmer Avenue Winter Park, Florida 32789 305 647-2568 Music Education-lnstr. HIRSCHY, AMY S. 2625 SE Fifth Court Pompano Beach, Florida 33062 305 941-8269 General Business HOBBICK, SHERRIE 5016 Chatham Drive new Port Richey, Florida 33552 813 848-2114 Accounting HOFFER, SUSAn ELIZABETH 1208 Marine Way A-105 north Palm Beach, Florida 33408 305 622-1230 Management HOLMES, BEnjAMin F 2216 Springwood Drive Decatur, Georgia 30033 404 636-4415 Finance HOLSHEK, KATHLEEn MARIE 220A north Adelle DeLand, Florida 32720 904 736-6436 Sociology HOnE, KATHY 4246 Mohawk Place naples, Florida 33942 813 774-0254 Biology HOWELL, RICHARD O. 806 W 114th Avenue Tampa, Florida 33612 813 932-0638 Religion, Business Minor Baptist Campus Ministry 1,2,3, Presi- dent 4; Green Circle 2; Chapel Com- mittee 4; Intramurals; Omicron Delta Kappa 4. HUMES, TERRY C. PO Box 307 Madison, Florida 32340 904 973-6719 Music-Liberal Arts HUSTOn, DAVID JAMES 731 Avenue D SW Winter Haven, Florida 33880 813 293-3963 Psychology JACKSOn, ROBin LEE Port Chariotte, Florida jOHnson, AnDY 1733 Harbor Circle E Largo, Florida 33540 813 584-5294 Finance Academic Affairs Committee, SGA, 4; Advisory Board, SUB, 3; Baptist Cam- pus Ministry 2, 3, 4; Intramural Foot- ball and Volleyball 2, 3. JOHnSOn, AnQELA M. Box 328 Mandeville PO Manchester, Jamaica, FC 809 962-0259 Marketing JOHMSOn, LAnETTA 345 Willow Street Titusville, Florida 32780 305 267-7664 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Correspond- ing Secretary 3, First Vice President 4; Kappa Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4, Campus Activities 2, Jr. Panhellenic Represen- tative 2, Rush Committee 2, 3, 4, Invi- tationals Chairman 3, Rush Round Up 4, Courtesy Chairman 4; Phi Eta Sig- ma 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 2, 3; Foren- sics 4; Hatter 4; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 4; Ro- land George Scholarship; Homecom- ing Committee 3, 4; Parents Weekend Committee 3. KELLER, JAnE 131 Bluff View Drive 309 Belleair Bluffs, Florida 33540 813 584-5096 English, Business Minor Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class President, House Chairman, Activities Chairman; Resident Advi- sor 3, 4; Staff Assistant 2; Greek Lead- ership Conference, Program Co- Chairman 4. KIMBROUGH, LinDA AlW KNIGHT 49 nE 108 Street Miami Shores, Florida 33161 305 758-6221 Management Kappa Alpha Theta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 3; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4; Mortar Board 4; WSTn Disc Jockey 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Kin, joAnnE 2449 Alamanda Drive Deltona, Florida 32725 Psychology KORFAGE, JULIE C. 2437 Del Mar Isle Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33301 305 763-3927 Management Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class Vice President 1, Best Pledge Award 1, As- sistant to the President 1, Most Im- proved GFA Award 2, Sisterhood Award 3, Recording Secretary 4, Alumni Committee Chair 3, Philan- thropy Committee Chair 2, Spring Formal Chair 4, Senior Advisor to Ex- ecutive Council; Residential Life Staff 2; Homecoming Committee 2, 3; Qreenfeather Commitee 1, 2; Hatter Editor 4; Rho Lambda 4; Rush Coun- selor 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 4; Order of Small Business, President 4; Stetson Marketing Association 4; Publications Board 4. KOSTIDAKIS, MARIA FRAMCESCA 71 Riverside Drive Ormond Beach, Florida 32074 904 677-7252 English and Elementary Education Sigma Tua Delta 4, 5. KRAUS, LISA Ann 8361 Hollyhock Avenue Seminole, Florida 33543 813 392-7306 Biology Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, Historian 3, Secretary 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Wrestler- ette 3, 4. KREIS, ALlSOn 221 W. University Avenue 1 DeLand, Florida 32720 904 738-0632 Accounting Accountancy Club 3, 4; Deans List 2, 3, 4. KRUELLE, MARLEnE K. 12709 Deep Spring Drive Potomac, Maryland 20854 301 340-2597 Marketing Management Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Ritual Board 3, 4; American Marketing Asso- cation 3, 4; Qreenfeather 1, 2, 4, Pub- licity Committee 1, 2, Public Rela- tions Co-chairperson 4. KULLMAn, J. J. 1910 S. State Road 7 Hollywood, Florida 33023 305 983-4788 Finance Phi Sigma Kappa President 4. LAMBRIQHT, ROBERT PO Box 734 Mocclenny, Florida 32063 904 259-6421 Religion, Music Minor LAnE, MARY COWAn 2225 Minneola Road Clearwater, Florida 33546 813 799-4445 English, German Minor Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4; Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4; Honors Program 1, 2, 3, 4; Bacchus 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4. LEE, RAnDALL HARRlSOn 941 Sunridg e Way Sarasota, Florida 33580 813 351-3708 Psychology Gamma Chi 1; Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3; Psi Chi 3, 4; Tassel Award 2; Jazz Band 1, 2. LESTER, SALLY 634 Casablanca Road Jacksonville, Florida 32216 904 725-0267 Religion Phi Mu 4. LEUKAMECH, MELISSA 221 SW 71 Avenue Pembroke Pines, Florida 33023 305 961-2014 Mathematics Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4. LinTOn-SMITH, CHRIS 250 nieuport Drive Vero Beach, Florida 32962 305 567-7386 Marketing Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3. LURTZ, MARJ 13825 SW 83 Court Miami, Florida 33158 305 253-1699 Finance Business Economics Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4; FOCUS Advi- sor 3; Phi Eta Sigma. 206 Profile LYOrSS, GEORQE A. 201 n. 69th Terrace Hollywood, Florida 33024 305 903-8629 Music Education and Speech and Theatre Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, President 3, Student Director 3; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4, " Aletheia " Director 2, 3. MACTYE, SUSAn MARY Stone Meadow Road Annandale, Mew Jersey 08801 201 236-2987 Finance Head Resident 4; Resident Advisor 3; Staff Assistant 2. MAnOHAM, JULIE 8 S Haines Road Clearwater, Florida 33519 813 799-3187 Music Education MARinO, JOHM 332A W University Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-9574 Accounting PI Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4; Young Republicans 1; Ac- counting Club 3, 4. MAULE, TAMARA 1412 Ontario Drive Lake Worth, Florida 33461 305 586-4271 Biology Pre-Optometry Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Resident Advisor 3, 4; Panhellenic 2; Pre-Med Club 1,2, 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 4; Homecoming Committee 3; Hatter Greek Section Co-editor 4; Carson Health Club 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTin, JACQUELiriE M. 736 nw 1st Avenue Boynton Beach, Florida 33435 305 732-5606 Biology Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister 1, 2, 3. McCALLISTER, DOnNA LYPin 301 11th Street Live Oak, Florida 32060 904 362-2438 Finance Delta Delta Delta 2, 3, 4, Service Pro- jects Chairman 3. McCarthy, kathleem 19 Houston Avenue Monroe, Kentucky 10950 914 783-1641 Finance Kappa Alpha Theta 3, Purchasing Fund Officer, Standards Committee. McCRAniE, STACY 1410 Hollingsworth Oaks Lakeland, Florida 33803 813 688-1756 Marketing Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Chairman, Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Stetson Marketing Associ- ation 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sis- ter 2, 3, 4, AM Sweetheart 2, Crescent Court 3, 4. McCULLOUGH, SHAriMOM COLLEEn 12474 Pendarvis Lane Walker, Louisiana 70785 504 665-2154 Music Performance-Piano Concert Choir 3, 4; Choral Union 3,4. McDOnOUQH, MONICA AMM 77 Birchwood Drive Portland, Maine 04102 Psychology and Business McEACHRAM, DLAME DE LYPtM 3218 Palm Drive Delray Beach, Florida 33444 305 734-5285 Finance and Speech Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean s List 3, 4; Mortar Board 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa Green Circle 2, 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Member- ship 3, Public Relations 2; Staff Assis- tant 2; Summer Head Resident 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 3; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4. McGARRY, PATRICIA JEAPiriE 508 De Soto Drive Miami Springs, Florida 33166 305 888-0136 History Hatter 2; Pi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class President 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, Panhellenic Officer 4, So- cial Chairman 3; Rhett History Award 3. McQOWAN, MARK K. 411 Brightwaters Drive Cocoa Beach, Florida 305 783-3904 Management McMULLEM, LEWIS 13430 Dunns Creek Road Jacksonville, Florida 32218 904 757-1281 Religion Ministerial Association; Baptist Cam- pus Ministry, Cabinet Officer, Chapel Committee. MELVin, BETH 1500 Buckeye Loop Road Winter Haven, Florida 33881 813 293-0150 Marketing Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class Secretary 1, Activities Chair- man 2, Historian 3, 1st Vice President 4; Rho Lambda 4; Delta Sigma Phi Lit- tle Sister 4; Staff Assistant 2; Co- Chairman Chariot Race Greek Week- end 4; Marketing Association 4. MICHAEL, DAVID 792 31st Avenue HE St. Petersburg, Florida 33704 813 896-4530 General Business Pi Kappa Alpha 3, 4; SGA Food Ser- vice Chairman 3, SGA Off-Campus Senator 3; Traffic Officer 3, 4. MILLARD, BILL 619 ' 2 E Rich Avenue DeLand, Florida 32720 904 738-0441 History and Russian Studies Delta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Order of Omega 4, 5; Alpha Chi Omega Big Lyre 2, 3; Mortar Board Tassle Award; Omicron Delta Kappa Senior Service Award; J. OIlie Edmunds Service Award; Delta Sigma Phi Recording Secretary; Interfraternity Council 1, 2, Rush Chairman 2, Executive Board 2; WSTn Disc Jockey 2, 3, 4, 5; WSTn Station Manager 3; Greenfeather Pub- licity Committee 1; Mr. Beauty Co- Chairman 2; Parents Weekend Follies Co-Chairman 2; Greenfeather Follies Committee 3; College Republicans 3, 4, 5 Committee Chairman 4; Model Senate 2, 3, 4, 5, Committee Chair- man 3, Outstanding Senator Award 4; Student Government Representative 5; Stetson Union Board 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Scabbard and Blade 4, 5, 1st SGT 5. MILLER, BUBBA 2218 Tropical Terrace DeLand, Florida 32724 904 734-7394 Finance Phi Sigma Kappa 3, 4, Intramural Chairman 4, Rush Co-Chairman 4; WSTn Disc Jockey 2, 3, 4; Strategic Business and Administrative Policy Program 4, Manager. MILLER, DAVID RONALD 1140 Greenwood Glen Endwell, new York 13760 607 757-9611 Biology Pi Kappa Alpha; Honor Roll; Omicron Delta Kappa Green Circle; Beta Beta Beta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Mortar Board; Residence Hall Advisor; Judi- cial Council, Vice President; Greek Bi- ble Study Leader; Interfraternity Council; Chemistry Magic Show; Stet- son Judo Team; Intramural Racquet- ball and Swimming. MILLER, riAnCY FO Box 759 Plymouth, Florida 32768 305 886-0400 Business Economics Traffic Board 3; Greenfeather Com- mittee Chairman 3; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 3, 4; FOCUS advisor 3, 4. MOORE, SCOT 7127 2nd Avenue S St. Petersburg, Florida 33707 813 343-7506 Accounting PiKappa Alphal, 2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Pledge Educator 4; Parents Weekend Co-chairman 3; IFC 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Rush Chairman 4; Mortar Board. MORTOn, LiriDA 821 Faloverde court West Palm Beach, Florida 33415 305 683-7029 Physics Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1,2,3, 4; Beta Beta Beta. MUELLER, MARCIA E. 96 Cedar Lane Ossining, New York 10562 914 762-3772 General Business Kappa Alpha Theta 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Sweetheart 4; Resi- dential Life 2, 3. MULLER, DEnriETH VERnON 8705 Bayview Drive Wildwood Crest, new Jersey 08280 609 729-6244 German and French MYinT, SHOIB 304 W Davis Boulevard Tampa, Florida 33606 813 251-8368 Biology Pi Kappa Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Stetson Union Board 3, 4. nAnnA, page 230 Price Court Satellite Beach, Florida 32937 305 773-9255 Finance Resident Advisor 3; Staff Assistant 2; Mortar Board, Treasurer 4; Intramur- als 1, 2, 3, 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Deans List 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, niEPORT, WILLL M MICHAEL 5251 Alpha Avenue Jacksonville, Florida 32205 904 786-7962 Religion, Sociology Minor Forensic Team 1; Pi Kapp Delta 1; Al- pha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Class President, Social Service Chair- man, Ritual Officer, Rush Chairman, Charter Member; Interfraternity Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Representative, Rush Chairman, Secretary; Residen- tial Life Staff; Homecoming Commit- tee 2, 3; Parents Weekend Committee 2, 3; Greenfeather Campus Co-Chair- person 4; Order of Omega 3, 4; Bap- tist Campus Summer Missionary in Canada; Bacchus. OBERSCHALL, DEREK 10902 Archmont Houston, Texas 77070 713 890-2945 Finance Sigma nu 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC, Pledge Mar- shal, Reporter; FOCUS; Student Gov- ernment. ODWYER, CHERYL DlAnE 23 Wildwood Trail Ormond Beach, Florida 32074 904 673-0894 M. Ed. Elementary Education PAQUAGA, RICARDO FREDERICO 148 Rowley Drive West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 305 686-5864 Political Science, French Minor Lambda Chi Alpha 4; ROTC 2. PALMER, BETSY 2321 Dodge Drive Daytona Beach, Florida 32018 904 255-3477 English PAQUETTE, JEnniFER AnnE 2140 Calle Revilla DeLand, Florida 32724 904 736-0363 French French Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Omi- cron Delta Kappa 3, 4, President 4; Mortar Board 4; Forensics Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Senate 2, 4, Secretary 4; Hatter 4, Section Editor; FOCUS 3, 4, Staff 3, Co-Chairman 4; Greenfeather Prizes Committee Chair 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, President 3. 4; Winter Term Committee 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Theta 4; Student Government Associ- ation 4, Selections Committee Chair. PARKER, TIM 2110 nw 46th Street Gainesville, Florida 32605 904 373-4438 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4; Baptist Campus Ministry 3, 4. PASTERNAK, GREGG 1823 Sunshine Avenue Johnstown, Pennsylvania 15905 904 756-4995 Management Marketing OSBI. PATE, STEVEn WALTER 1845 Mercer Fernery Road DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-0263 Accounting ROTC, Cadet Commander 4; Scab- bard and Blade, 2nd LT. 3, 4. PAUL, ROBin MARIE 5325 Kingswood Drive Oriando, Florida 32810 305 293-8327 Art Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 3, Sweetheart 4. PAVLOS, ELEnA A. 2278 Drew Valley Road nE Atlanta, Georgia 30319 404 321-3882 Music and Music Education Honor Roll 1; Deans List 2, 3; Honors Program 1, 2; Landers Scholar 1, 2, 3, 4; College Bowl 3; University Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Music School Advisory Council 4; MEnc member 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Phi Eta Sigma 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Lambda 3, 4. PELZER, JEFF 345 Eden Trail Lake Mao ' . Florida 32746 305 323-4665 Finance Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 4. Profile 207 PEPilCK, MARY JO 2080 Envoy Court Clearwater, Florida 33546 813 536-3122 Biology and Chemistry Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister 1, 2; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 4; Qamma Phi Beta 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, Historian 4; Mortar Board 3, 4. PFEIFAUF, DOnnA 300 Tammy Drive Sanford, Florida 32771 305 322-2620 Mathematics, Business Minor Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Song Leader 2, 4, Assistant Phi Director 2. PRUE, MARK R. 10021 Hampton Place Tampa, Florida 33618 813 932-1105 Finance Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4; Resident Advi- sor, Head Resident 4. PRUETT, AMQELA J. 1270 Mariposa Avenue Palm Bay Florida 52906 305 768-1171 Religion, Spanish Minor Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Ministerial Association 3, 4. PUTMAn, EMORY B. JR. 8225 SW 96th Street Miami, Florida 33156 305 279-0643 Psychology Baptist Campus Ministry 3, 4, Out- reach Committee 4; Ministerial Asso- ciation 3, 4. FUTPIAL, JAMES CRAIQ Route 1, Box 588 Mayo, Florida 32066 904 294-1499 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, President 4, Publicity Chair man 3; Hatter 2, 3,4, Section Editor 4 Winter Term Committee 3, 4; Home coming Committee 2, 3, 4, Registra tionCo-Chair3,FOCUS3,4, Registra tion Co-Chairman 3, 4; Parents WeeK end Committee 1; College Bowl 1, 2 3; national Honors Conference in Communication Arts and Sciences 2 Honors Program 1, 2, 3, 4, Honors Ex ecutive Committee 3; Mortar Board 4 Vice-President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Model Senate 2; Roland Qeorge Scholarship 4; Stetson Mar- keting Association 1, 2; Association of Computing Machinery 1, 2, 3; Busi- ness School Advisory Committee 4; SQA 3,4, Campus Affairs Chairman 3, Selections 4; Big E Scholarship 3; Greenfeather Committee 1, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Selby Scholar- ship 1; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities 4. QUIMBY, PATRICIA 5320 SW 88 Terrace Cooper City Florida 33328 305 434-3125 Spanish, Busines Minor Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 4; Study Abroad Program 3; Honor Roll 1, 2; Deans List 3. RAPiQES, MARK 137 Haddenfield Road Clifton, Mew Jersey 07013 201 779-1325 Accounting Accounting Club 4; Marketing Associ- ation 4; Resident Advisor 4; Sigma Nu. RATTERREE, DOriALD 126 Seville Road Auburndale, Florida 33823 813 967-1200 History Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Un 1, 2, 3, 4; Model Senate 4; Political Forum 3, 4. REDSTREAKE, ELIZABETH JAhE 96 Sargasso Lane Winter Haven, Florida 813 294-8584 Chemistry American Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4; College Bowl 1, 2, 3, 4; Qamma Sig- ma Epsilon 3, 4. REEVES, TAMMY Route 1, Box 543-A Summerfield, Florida 32691 904 245-6242 Elementary Education Honor Roll; Deans List REHRIQ, J, KEVin 4230 Hickory Hill Boulevard TItusville, Florida 32780 305 267-3891 Political Science REIDY, KARin PATRICIA 6405 Offutt Road Chevy Chase, Maryland 20815 301 654-0918 History and Psychology Sigma Phi Epsilon Hearts Club. REILLY MICHAELL MARY 911 E Michigan Street DeLand, Florida 32720 904 734-7110 Finance Women ' s Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa Green Circle 2. REYNOLDS, TERRl LYPin 8407 Barcelona Drive 911 Tampa, Florida 33614 813 932-4949 Elementary Education Intramural Representative; Baptist Campus Ministry Sports Chairman; Cafeteria Manager RISBERQ, ROBERT H. PO Box 1066 DeLeon Springs, Florida 32028 904 985-5616 Political Science Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, 4, President 4; ROTC 1,2,3, 4, Executive Officer 4; Stetson Rifle Team 1, 2, Captain 2; Political Science Honorary 3, 4. ROBinSOM, MARCIA Box 216 northeast, Maryland 21901 301 287-2310 Biology Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4; SUB Films Crew 2, 3, 4. ROMAQnOLI, GEORGE DOMiniCK 2119 Dolphin Boulevard S St. Petersburg, Florida 33707 813 347-1939 Political Science Reporter 1,2,3, 4, news Editor 4, As sociate Editor 3, Senior Staff Writer 1 2; Young Democrats 3, 4, Vice-Presi dent 4; Political Forum 1, 2, 3, 4 President 3; Model Senate 1, 2, 3, 4 Legislative Chairman 1; Sigma Pi Kappa; SGA Senator 4; Touchstone Business Manager 2; Model uni,2,3 4, RonDino, ELLEn 4280 MW 35 Terrace Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33309 305 735-1854 Psychology Catholic Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government 3; Baachus 4; Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4; Legal and Consti- tutional Committee 3. ROSS, COLLEEn 1958 Chartridge Court Dunwoody, Georgia 30338 404 391-9861 Elementary Education Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Staff Assistant 3; Hatter 3; SGA Com- mittee 3. ROY, AnnE-MARlE 7 Grand Place 21800 Quetigny France (33) 81-462981 English Exchange Student. RUSHTOn, WEnOY 6964 SW 151 Street Miami, Florida 33158 305 235-7876 Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Sweetheart 2; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2; Resi- dent Advisor 4; Staff Assistant 3. SADLER, CHARLES C. 9455 Beveriy Sanibel, Florida History, Business Minor Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship Chairman 2, IFC Representative 3; SGA Senator 1, 2, Finance Committee Chairman 2; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Can- terbury House 3, 4; Junior Warden 4; Big Lyre Alpha Chi Omega 4. SAnCHEZ, MARIA DEL MAR c Olivar, 21 28012 Madrid Spain SAnTILLI, MATT 2601 Summerfield Road Winter Park, Florida 32792 305 678-8998 Marketing, French Minor WSTn Disc Jockey 1, 2, 3; French Honors; Marketing Club. SQUILLACE, BRIAn EMAnUEL 2520 ME 44th Street Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064 305 943-4240 Management, Economics Minor Mortar Board; Green Circle; Student Union Board Films Crew 1, 2, Films Chairman 3, 4; SUB Man of the Month 3, 4; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3. 4, Rush Chairman 2, Alumni Relations 2, Rit- ual Officer 2, Scholarship Chairman 4; Dean ' s List 3; FOCUS Advisor 2, 3, 4, Advisor Training Co-Chairman 3, 4; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Football 4; Men ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHAUTZ, BETSY 57 Stetson Shrine Lane norwell, Massachusetts 02061 617 826-5286 Chemistry and Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha 1,2,3, 4; Honors Pro- gram 1, 2, 3; American Chemical So- ciety 1, 2; Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3, Trea- surer 4; Resident Advisor 4. SCHEnCK, KEITH M. 3731 nw 16th Place Gainesville, Florida 32605 904 378-3647 Political Science Honor Roll 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3; Model United nations 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHLOESSER, DIAHE 164 Jasmine Street Tavernier, Florida 33070 305 852-3004 Accounting SCHRAMM, UTA 6811 SW 50 Terrace Miami, Florida 33155 305 661-6772 Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3, 4, President 4; Panhellenic Council 3; FOCUS Co- Chairman 3; Rho Lambda 3, 4; Omi- cron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Mortar Board 3, 4. SCHWARTZ, LEWIS ALLEn 805 Quila Drive Venice, Florida 33595 813 488-7959 Accounting Phi Eta Sigma 2, 3, 4; Catering Man- ager 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4. SlCILIAnO, WILLIAM PETER Box 7456 Stetson University DeLand, Florida 32720 MBA SELF, SHERRI 150 Howell Drive Somerville, new Jersey 08876 201 526-7587 Marketing Management Lamba Chi Alpha Little Sister 2, 3, 4; Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; Bat Giri 3; Bac- chus 3. SEMino, SHAnnon le mar Route 1 Brown Road Summerfield, north Carolina 27358 919 951-2443 English Catholic Campus Ministry 2, 3, 4; Hat- ter Connection 4; A Friend Program 4; Circle K 4. SEWELL, STEVEN DAROLD 615 E Sixth Street Tallahassee, Florida 32303 904 222-3745 General Business Sigma nu 1, 2, 3, 4, Sentinel 2, Chap- lain 3, Lt. Commander 4, Public Rela- tions Officer 4. SEYMOUR, BEV 4135 Floralwood Court Oriando, Florida 32806 Marketing Management Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 3, 4; Mortar Board 3, 4; Residential Life Staff, Resident Advisor 3; Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Committee, Publications Committee, Co-Chairman 4. SMITH, KIMBERLY GAIL 10322 SW 115 Street Miami, Florida 33176 305 251-3761 Marketing Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3. 4, Historian 2, na- tional Convention Delegate 2, Fun- draising 2, By-laws Review 2, 4, Chap- ter Service Award 3, Vice-President 3, President 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 3. 4; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Order of Small Business Institute 3, 4; Stetson A- merican Marketing Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Hatter 1, 2, 3, Sec- tion Editor 2, 3; Homecoming Com- mittee 1, 3, 4, Chairman 3, 4; BCM A- letheia 1, 2; Parents Weekend Com- mittee 2; BACCHUS 2, 3, 4, Charter Member, Secretary 4; Residential Life Staff 2, 3, SA 2, RA 3; Rho Lambda 4. SMITH, KRISTI A. 143 Kim Drive Maples, Florida 33942 813 775-9336 Biology Delta Delta Delta 3, 4, FE3, Rush 4; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister 3, 4; Home- coming Court 3; Greenfeather Com- mittee 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 4. SMITHSOn, SHAROn K. 1420 Long Street Lakeland, Florida 33801 813 665-3673 Accounting Pi Beta Phi 3, 4; Accounting Club 3, 4. 208 Profile SORRELL5. ROBIM 701 Francis Avenue new Smyrna Beach, Florida 32069 French Alpha Epsilon Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; LaSo- clete Francaise 4; Fi Kappa Alpha Lit- tle Sister 1, 2, 3, 4. SFEER, SYDHOR M. JR. FO Box 1000 Delray Beach, Florida 33447 305 278-6004 Psychology SFRAKER, GARY 863 Pineapple Drive South Daytona, Florida 32019 904 767-7834 Political Science Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Model UM 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary General 2, 3; Model Senate 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4; Omicron Delta Kappa. STAML, RICK 540 Randy Lane Ft. Myers Beach, Florida 33931 813 463-2501 Finance and Economics Resident Advisor; Phi Chi Theta,- BAC- CHUS; Stetson Union Board, Chair- man Student Services. STAPIHOPE, MARK T. 8401 Ridge Road Seminole, Florida 33542 813 392-5558 Accounting Carson Hall Health Club, Assistant Di- rector 2, 3, Director 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; IPC Representative 2, 3. STELLA, MARY Ann C. 415 S Massachusetts Avenue DeLand, Florida 32724 904 736-2361 Music Education-Voice Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Lambda 3, 4; MEPiC 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, Secretary 2; Music School Ad- visory Council 4; Chapel Choir 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 3, 4, Student Conductor 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 4; Presser Scholar 4; Winter Term Committee 3. STRATES, SIBYL 1410 Lake Shore Drive Orlando, Florida 32803 305 896-4442 Marketing American Marketing Association 3, 4; Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant to the President 3, Vice President of Social Advancement 4; Hatter Connection 3. STRAPPLE, GEHA M. 5812 I . Shade Avenue Sarasota, Florida 33580 813 355-6921 Finance Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Director 3, Presi- dent 4. STRICKLAnO, DOnriA 8520 MW 185 Street Hialeah, Florida 33015 305 822-8870 Elementary Education Baptist Campus Ministry 1, 2, 3, 4; Resident Advisor 2, 3, Head Resident 4; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 1, 2, 3,4. SULLlVAFi, DAVID J. Wilson Road Pinehurst, north Carolina 28374 919 295-3439 Finance SULLIVAn, MAUREEH 131 Laurel Oak Drive Longvi ood, Florida 32750 305 862-0512 General Business SURRATT, STEVEM MARK PO Box 4009 c o W R Krech Enterprise, Florida 32725 305 862-4462 General Business SWAMQER, ROGER n. 4648 Eastlake Circle Sarasota, Florida 33582 813 371-4206 Accounting Fi Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Fsi 2, 3, 4; FOCUS 3, 4; Hatter 4. TAFT, EILEEI 1225 Sky Lane DeLand, Florida 32720 904 736-3619 Finance TAGG, MICHAEL 6251 SW 35th Street Miramar, Florida 33023 305 983-4027 General Business TEAL, JAHICE PATRICIA 424 Bunnell Road Seville, Florida 32090 904 749-4608 Biology, Chemistry Minor Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4, President 4; Phi Mu 3, 4; College Republicans 3, 4; PreMed Club 1, 2, 3. TEMMIS, ROXAnriE 525 Ololu Drive Winter Park, Florida 32789 305 647-3925 Finance THORHAL, ALISOn LYMPIE 5100 LaQorce Drive Miami Beach, Florida 33140 305 864-3481 Marketing Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Alumni Relations 4, Assistant Pledge Educator3, Chair- man Fraternity Orientation 3, Chair- man Fundraising 2, Greenfeather Re- presentative 2, Chairman of Publicity Committee 1; Hatter Basketball Mas- cot 2; Homecoming Publicity Com- mittee 1, 2; Stetson Marketing Asso- cation 3, 4; Sigma Mu Little Sister 4. THORHE, STEVEn ALLEM Tampa, Florida TOURMADE, DAVID J. 4107 San nicholas Tampa, Florida 33609 813 251-9359 Accounting TRATE, AMY B. 1523 riE 26th Street Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304 305 565-0951 French TREECE, MARGIE 3331 BoM ers Lane Jacksonville, Florida 32217 904 737-2915 General Business TREXLER, TOM 2004 SE 11th Street Ocala, Florida 32670 904 732-5874 Finance TURNER, CARLA LOUISE 7403 19th Avenue TiVJ Bradenton, Florida 33529 813 792-8127 Management, Spanish Minor Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Intramural Board Member 3, 4; Order of Small Business Insti- tute, President 4; Chris Davies Schol- arship 3. TURMER, LISA A. 700 67th Avenue W Bradenton. Florida 33507 813 753-8530 Elementary Education TUROFF, BEMJAMIM MacDOriALD Route 1, Box 65A Sarasota, Florida 33583 813 923-3962 Humanities ULFERTS, STUART GLEM WARREM Louisville, Kentucky ULLIAn, MICHAEL SCOTT 7820 S Tropical Trail Merritt Island, Florida 32952 305 725-9737 Marketing VAPi DUSEM, MICHAEL OWEH 727 Oak Ridge Drive Indialantic, Florida 32903 305 727-3196 Mathematics VARnUM, LATRIVA CAMnOn 14100 nE Highway 40 Silver Springs, Florida 32688 904 625-5513 Elementary Education WATFORD, LiriDA 3607 Ocean Drive S Jacksonville Beach, Florida 32250 904 246-8072 Elementary Education, Music Minor WATKinS, DAPilELLE LYnn Grand Island, new York WEBSTER, STEVE 305 S Indian River Road new Smyrna Beach, Florida 32069 904 427-8818 Accounting WEmER, MARIE AMM 1414 Springer Drive Port Richey, Florida 33568 813 847-5220 Finance WELLS, ALLISOM CAROLINE 1616 Sunnybrook Lane Clearwater, Florida 33546 813 531-6468 General Business Delta Delta Delta 3, 4, Historian 4; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha Lit- tle Sister 2, 3, 4. WHlSTOn, MIRIAM A. PO Box 137 Qlenwood, Florida 32722 904 734-6580 Elementary Education WHITE, K.C. 232 Wedgewood Circle Ormond Beach, Florida 32074 904 441-4748 Marketing Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4, Pledge of the Year 3, Program Council Member 3, Chapter Athletic Award 3; Greek Leadership Conference Co-Chairman 4; Greek Weekend Publicity Co-Chair- man 4; Stetson Marketing Associ- ation 3, 4, Secretary 4, Publicity Com- mittee 3; Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,4, Cor- responding Secretary 3; FOCUS Advisor 4; Fanhellenic Council 3, 4, Public Relations 3, Pledge of the Year 3; Varsity Volleyball 1, 2, Coach ' s Award 2; Varsity Softba ll 1. WHITE, KEnRlCK D. 45 Spyglass Alley Placida, Florida 33946 813 697-3121 Economics WHITESTinE, LAURA R. 1029 E Fifth Avenue Mount Dora, Florida 32757-5006 904 383-3926 Finance Sigma Chi Little Sister 4; Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister 2, 3; Phi Chi Theta 2, Public Relations 3. 4; Alumni Ban- quet Chairman 4; Homecoming Road Race 2, Chairman 3, 4; Greenfeather Road Race 2, 3, Chairman 4; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. WlLKmSOn, LORl J. 13981 Whisperwood Drive Clearwater, Florida 33520 813576-9555 Accounting Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Panhellen- ic Delegate 3, Pledge Trainer 4; Phi Kappa Phi Little Sister 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Chi Theta 3, 4; Rho Lambda 4; Miss Greenfeather Representative 3; Homecoming Court 3; Accountancy Club 3, 4; Parents Weekend Commit- tee 3. WILLIAMS, DERRICK Trevose, Pennsylvania WlLLUMSEn, DIRK R. Shelter Island, Mew York WILMOTH, KRISTI MARIE 440 28th Court SW Vero Beach, Florida 32960 305 567-8670 Marketing Management WIMBERQ, TERRl Cincinnati, Ohio WOLFE, CHARLES A. " CHUCK " 4605 Square Lake Drive Lake Park, Florida 33410 305 626-0996 Political Science WRAY, DAVTD CLARK 577 Venice Lane Sarasota, Florida 33581 813 349-2266 Marketing Management ZAQER, MARY Ann 1189 nw 13th Street 7 Boca Raton, Florida 33432 305 391-8919 Psychology ZEIGLER, MARK 425 W Baffin Drive Venice, Florida 33595 813 493-6518 Psychology Pi Kappa Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain, Sec- retary; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Vice-President; Mortar Board 3, 4; Homecoming Chairman 3; Resident Advisor 2, 3; IFC 2, 3, 4, President; Psi Chi 3, 4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2, 4; Par- ents Weekend Committee 2; Model Senate Judge 2; SGA Senator 4; Se- nior Affairs Committee 4. ZYGAR, DL NE M. Sarasota, Florida ProflIe 209 CHURCH ADVERTISEMENTS The First United Methodist Church Rev. Roy Ben Ridley, Pastor MORNiriQ WORSHIP SERVICES at 8:30 6f 11:00 a.m. CHURCH SCHOOL at 9:45 a.m. UMYF every Sunday evening at 5:30 p.m. U.M.W. 8f U.M.M. fif Circle Meetings Prayer Group Thursday momings at 10:00 a.m. Fellowship Dinners Programs Choir Church Van transportation if needed COME join us in Worship, Praise, and Fellowship Church office 734-5113 FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH 513 East Pennsylvania Avenue DeLand, Florida Sunday Schedule: Contemporary Worship — 8:00 a.m. Sunday Church School — 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship — 10:45 a.m. Lyle E. Sucher, Pastor Phone — 734-6132 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP COLLEGE AGE GROUP INVITES YOU TO FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 724 N, Woodland Blvd. 210 a church with STETSON in its name and on its HEART AN UNCHANGING CHRIST FOR A CHANGING WORLD 1125 West Minnesota Avenue MN{ GOD BE WITH YOU 1985 GRADUATES FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 725 n. Woodland Blvd., DeLand, Florida Phone: 754-5085 211 COMMUNITY ADVERTISEMENTS Bellinr$ Delicatessen Uarirty Of Hot Or C old Subs Phone 736-1747 Break time? STETSOM UNIVERSITY takes it with Greyhound. When you ' re ready to take a break — for a weekend or a week, we ' re close by — with schedules going more places, more often than anyone else. And with low, low fares. So next break, take Greyhound. Call to- day for complete fare and schedule information . DeLand Bus Terminal 224 East Ohio Ave. Phone: 734-2747 m: GO GREYHOUND And leave the driving to us. 1984 Oreyhiiund Lines. Inc. Quality, Fashionable Footware For the Stetson Community 137 n. Woodland GOOD LUCK GRADUATES THANKS FOR YOUR SUPPORT. QOFF 303 n. Woodland, DeLand ® Chimney C oxmx MGilL 32 CLEAN COMFORTABLE UNITS FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST COLOR TV — PHONE — POOL COMMERCIAL RATES • EFFICIENCIES — APTS. CALL 734-3146 H 1727 S. BOULEVARD DELAND, FLA. SAMB OWNER 1 Ml. SO OF CHIMNEY CORNER .C WEST VIRGINIA MOTEL i A? COLOR TV • DIRECT DIAL TELEPHONES J VS 37 UNITS — POOL — HEAT — AIR (P V • EFFICIENCIES — APARTMENTS B 775-4522 2501 N VOLUSIA AV ORANGE CITY -KJlion, {tf: r[u, ' . Congratulations G raduates! McVoHaid ' sr S7 buJ Y ® 941 N. Woodland Blvd. DeLand • m m mimfim m »f)i »mm mimi ' mi 1 Chinese — American Restaurant " Specializing In Cantonese Cooking " —— — — — Hours: — —.—i...— _— _ LUNCH Monday-Saturday 11:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Except Holidays DINNER Monday-Saturday 3:00 p.m. fo 10:00 p.m. Sundays and Holidays 12 Noon to 10:00 p.m. 734-0904 ,Z 1329 N. Wodjdianc Blvd. DeLand I WS4» f - H) " Take Out Service Availble " IHHH T Need quality printing. tTENMTt Come see us at 726 South Boulevard (the place on South Boulevard where the clock is never right) printing LJ company Letterheads Envelopes Books Programs Business Cards Tickets Business Forms Newsletters Flyers Labels Four-color process Boss Cruisers Peugot • Trek • Ross Centurian • Fuji Phone: 736-3645 THAriKS THAriKS FOR YOUR SUPPORT LES CAMP Woodworking Shops 615 Hwy. 92 DeLand, FL DAVE ' S CYCLE SHOP The Onl ThingFloridians See More Of Than Bamelt Offices. There ' s a Barnett location within ten minutes of 90% of Florida ' s population. That makes banking even more convenient for you. And that ' s what makes us Florida ' s bank. ' arnett 3anK Barnett Is Florida ' s Bank. AM Barncll Banks arc members of FDIC. ziJeJ ands J. avel Oewice, Jnc. ' We Know Because We Go " 228 E. New York Avenue Deland, Florida Telephone 734-4531 Leah W. Conklin, Stetson ' 55 Mary Prouty Stetson 73 Compliments of JCPenney 101 S. Woodland Blvd. Deland, Fl. miiif TM S9 Florida National Bank 131 E NewYork Ave, DeLand 32721, (904) 734-4551 Member FDIC CARinO PEOPLE . . . CARING FOR PEOPLE These highly trained professionals add the gentle touch to medical care. They ease the pain, console the aches, and take a little bit of the fright out of hospitalization. We are dedicated to excellence in medical care and to serving the needs of patients regardless of race, creed, religion, sex, or national origin. We salute your dedication to the pursuit of professionalism and the persever- ance in caring for the future of America ' s success. Fish Memorial Hospital . . . Where Caring Is A Tradition FMH WzYcone institution you can bank on. For over 50 years. Security First has helped people buy homes, send their kids to college, save for a comfortable retirement and enjoy the better things in life. Today, we want to help you with more of your financial needs than ever before. With a whole new range of investment accounts insured to $100,000 by the FSLIC. All kinds of personal loan plans. And inno- vations like our Money Key card to let you get money 24 hours a day from over 2000 locations around Florida. If you have a financial need, stop by and see us. You ' ll be glad you did. SECURITY FIRST COnQRATULATIOnS GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE GOLDEN CORRAL FAMILY STEAK HOUSE 1414 S. Woodland Boulevard DeLand BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1985 2000 BRUNSWICK LANE EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER BRUNSWICK TECHNETICS AFTER QRADUATIOn DROP BY FOR A CHAnOE OF TASTE Specializing In Ribs, Beef, Seafood St Libations. Call for Priority Seating. PETE riEILL IV General Manager 1330 n. Woodland Blvd. DeLand. Florida (904) 734-2011 COriQRATULATIOrJS GRADUATES Hats off to you Seniors! Best Wishes for the future. The Orlando Sentinel Volusia County Bureaus YOU ALWAYS GET THE BEST OP US. Jm V r CiX " KT Corner US Hwy 17-92, DeLand f JjN J Tiy- , Call: 734-6071 (DeLand) iryr RC XJ RX ' 255-3777 (Daytona Beach) ORANGE TREE INN • NEW COLOR CABLE TV • 24 HOUR SELF DiAL PHONES • EFFICIENCIES- AIR - HEAT • COMMERCIAL RATES 734-0670 ' .sv.., ,., . ' •:,,,., , ii. ,. .., . AMERICAN OWNED 1010 N. Woodland Blvd. S OPERATED Near Stetson Shopping Sam Ownership Tatigerineltiti 4 MIN FROM STETSON HIGHWAY 17 NORTH 985-4224 734-0670 THE 1984-85 HATTER OWES MAFiY THAPiKS TO MISSY QREEn AriD THE DELMAR CO. DeLand Looks To The Sun. BariK. Sun Bank of Volusia County 302 E. new York Avenue Member FDIC THAMKS STETSOn GOOD LUCK GRADUATES Telephone: 734-1995 J Continental Cuisine Old World Elegance Fratemity-Sorority Parties 1915 Old New York Ave. (folio w A mtrak signs) Sylvia. Doug, A lison De Land, Florida 32720 and Dwayne Fisher HATTER BOOKSTORE CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATING CLASS 135 NORTH BOULEVARD DELAND, FLORIDA 32720 [904] 736-0777 and i O T es €uuC 131 N. Boulevard DeLand, Fl. 734-5221 THANK YOU Member FSLIC A Financial Institution You Can Grow With! As you go through life, your financial needs wiU vary. You need a professional financial institution that can provide you with a full array of competitive investments and services designed to meet your changing needs. Talk to the experts at the Big E. We ' ll help you achieve your financial goals. Empire of America MICHAEL E. KEITH, LTD. Retail Manufacturing Jeweler Platinum • Gold • Sterling Silver • Hand Engraving WHERE CREATIVE ARTISTS PERFORM Diamond Buyers of Heirloom or Estate Jewelry • Appraisals (904) 734-8114 Woodland Plaza, DeLand • Watch 6f Jewelry Repairs CAMPUS ADVERTISEMENTS The members of the SUB would like to express their sincere thanks to the graduating seniors of the Stetson Union Board. Their outstanding contri- butions to SUB and Stet- son Community will be recognized as some of Stetson ' s finest. Shoib Myint — Representative at Large Helena Dabrowski — President Stetson Union Board Brian Squillace — Chairman, Films Committee Angela Johnson — Chairman, Publicity Committee Ron Smarkusky — Chairman, Concert Committee Ben Turoff — Chairman, Advisory Body Rick Stahl — Chairman, Student Services Committee Am SHAPES LEADERS! LEADERS SHAPE FUTURE! Sam Acevedo Kirk Boutwell Bill nieporte Randall Lee Brian Squil lance Steve Strickland Steve Surratt ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY THE SISTERS OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA Congratulate THE CLASS OF 1985 Alpha Chi Omega WISHES Lisa Coke Marilyn Drivas Debi Holland Marlene Kruelle Lori Michnowicz Michele Shepherd Beth Walrath Kristi Wilmoth GOOD LUCK! We will miss you, but always remember that AX sez... -WeMissYow olreodyP CONGRATULATIONS Adrienne Andreson Donna McCallister Barb Antonetti Mary Jo Fenick Pat Bailey Kristin Dahlgren Nadine Qrissett Susanna King Liz Matthews Lyn Rogers Kristi Smith Allison Wells Lori Wilkinson DELTA DELTA DELTA GRADUATES OUR SISTEimOOD LIVES OH THROUGH THE riEVEREriDiriQ GREEK BOND 1984 RHO CHIS JR. FAnHELLEMIC 1984 PAriHELLEniC COUnCIL YOU DOn ' T HEED LUCK, YOU ' VE GOT WHAT IT TAKES GOOD LUCK SENIORS Donna Blanchard Marlen Cepero Paula Qeny Amy Mirschy Susan Moffer Jane Keller Marj Lurtz r) Beth Melvin Leigh Nichols Ellen Rondino Betsy Schautz Uta Schramm Amy Tucker K. C. White REMEMBER ZETA IS FOREVER! COMQRATULATIOnS SEniORS BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY THE 1984-1985 HATTER COnQRATULATES THE CLASS or 1985 Morrison Food Management Services, Inc. Providing food management expertise for superior meal programs in hospitals, sctiools, office buildings and factories across the South preparing delicious food from recipes that have pleased Southerners for generations. (SS The 1984-1985 Presidential Counsellors of Stetson University . ' .;;o,iyn-ious (CL) Anonymous (JQ) Anonymous (JH) Estate of Edith Atkinson ' Cecil Bailey (L) Jessie Bail — duFont Keligious, Cliaritable Educational Foundation Mr. Joseph Bancroft Joseph C. Bancroft Educational Foundation Barnett Bank of DeLand R ichard A. Beauchamp Paul Bremer (B) Helen Taylor Brown Family Friends Frank W. Brown, Jr. Edyth Bush Charitable Foundation, Inc. Mr. Mrs. Charles W. Campbell Mr. ae Mrs. Doyle E. Carlton, Jr. Mrs. John F Cherry (L) Barbara Clark Mr. d: Mrs. Kermit Coble Coca Cola Bottling Works George Cribb (Estate) Hugh Culverhouse (L) Dana Foundation (L) Katherine K. Davis (Estate) (M) Arthur Vining Davis Foundation Marie 6f Harry Dawson DeL nd Convalescent Center DeLand Sun Bank Lenvil H. Dicks (M) Estate of Marie S. Donaldson Estate of Ellen C. Dutton Mr. Mrs. Mestor de Armas Dr. Sr Mrs. J. Ollie Edmunds Mr Mrs. Ralph Ferrell (L) First Baptist Church, Pompano Beach First Baptist Church, Tallahassee Mrs. W. Robert Fleischer (Estate) Mr. Mrs. Robert D. Flippo Florida Baptist Churches Florida Baptist State Convention Florida Independent College Fund, Inc. Florida Power Corporation Florida Small Business Development Institute (B) Frueauff Foundation Mr. Mrs. Harry E. Qaylord Inez Qeraldine Qee (M) Mr. 6; Mrs. James W. Qeiger Sarah George Mr. 6f Mrs. Burton Green Archie Qreenberg Qualala Foundation Trust Katherine Quden (M) Ira Quilden J. Thomas Qumey Mrs. Jeannette Hare (M) Philip Jack Harrah Mr. Mrs. David Harshaw Hatter Boosters, Inc. Steve Hess Mrs. J. riorman Hobbs Mr. Mrs. Mark C. Hollis Mr. Mrs. William M. Holiis Dr. Mrs. Thomas R. Horton Reid B. Hughes Marian Wright Hull IBM Corporation Thomas F. Icard Independent Life 8f Accident Mr. dr Mrs. Jack C. Inman Richard O. Jacobs (L) Mr. Mrs. Wendell Jarrard, Jr. Dr. Mrs. Wendell Jarrard, Sr. George W. Jenkins Foundation Mr. Mrs. Paul R. Jenkins, Sr. Eari Joiner Bernice M. Jordan (M) Ella R. Kelley Mr. Mrs. Robert A. Kent Dr. Kenneth P. Kirchman Kresge Foundation Fred Lane Paul Lane Estate of Irving 8f l ancye Landers Estate of William Floyd Lasater (B) Dr. Mrs. Gilbert Lycan E. M. Lynn (B) Sam R. Marks Trust Hoke Maroon Foundation Stella Martinez Mr. St Mrs. Dennis C. Mcnamara, Sr. Metropolitan Securities Company Aranka S. Milazzo (M) Wilbur K. Miller Franklin Mohr Arthur ri. Morris, Jr. Mr. e; Mrs.. Arthur Morris, Sr. Mr. Sr Mrs. James nemec Dr. Mrs. William E. Pate Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Jesse George Pearsall John Pelham Betty M. Plice Mr. Mrs. Andy Powell Poynter Fund (L) Presser Foundation (M) John Aliese Price Foundation, Inc. John Price (M) Thomas P. Prince Prudential Foundation Mr. 6f Mrs. George P. Putnam Ernest A. Rano Family Mr. 6f Mrs. Bert S. Reid Research Corporation Rinker Materials Company Foundation Mr. Mrs. John T. Rosa Dr. 6f Mrs. Robert A. Rosevear Mr. Mrs. Charies Salisbury Murray Sams (L) Selby Foundation Katy Siebenbaum Grady Snowden, Sr. Southern Bell Tel. Tel. Raphael Steinhardt (L) Stetson Business School Foundation John B. Stetson Company, Inc. Frank Steuart Guy T. Steuart Foundation Robert Stinnett George B. Storer Foundation, Inc. Sun Bank of Volusia County Carl S. Swisher Foundation, Inc. Beatrice B. Tinsley (M) Mr. 8f Mrs. Richard E. Toole Mr. Mrs. A. Far Tuttle John V. Tyndall Estate United States Sugar Corporation Harold H. Van natta Grace Wanamaker Mr. Mrs. Howard S. Warner Ben Watkins Mae Winn Welbon Mr. Mrs. Robert West Sarah S. Wheat Mr. Mrs. B. Frank Wheeler William Whitaker O. L. (Jack) White Lois Whitley (M) Mr. Mrs. Pat Wilson Milton Wyche Mr. S; Mrs. J. Russell Young QEMERAL MEMBERSHIP Mr. Mrs. Bill Alexander Arthur Andersen Company Ruth Cobb Arnold Fannie Owen Ashcraft Cecil C. Bailey Mrs. Carolyn S. Baker Mr. Mrs. Angus S. Bariow Mr. Sf Mrs. James J. Barrich Bateman Foundation Clyde Bennett, Jr. Skip Berg, Jr. Edward H. Berger Dan S. Blalock, Jr. Mr. Se Mrs. J. D. Bond Paul C. Bremer Lana Jane Lewis Brent Mrs. Rachel P. Breuchaud J. Hyatt Brown Mary Morris Brown Mrs. nadine Q. Brundage Brunswick Corporation, Technetics C. Robert Burns Mr. 8c Mrs. Frank L. Burns Mrs. John A. Butler Calkins Foundation Mr. 6f Mrs. Mabry Cariton Chris A. Carratt nancy S. Carter Mr. Sr Mrs. Jack D. Cason John F. Causier Central Baptist Church, Daytona Beach Mrs. Julia G. Chase Mr. and Mrs. James B. Clayton Mack n. Cleveland, Jr. Virignia Johnston Conrad Mr. 8f Mrs. James D. Cope Mr. 8f Mrs. Cecil L. Crissey Mr. Sr Mrs. Stanley Gulp Martin E. Cupery Walter D. Dance Mr. Sr Mrs. George C. Dannals Dr. and Mrs. O. William Davenport Mr. Sr Mrs. J. Frank Davies Day Companies Foundation, Inc. Jeffi-ey A. Dease S. P. Deeb DeLand Ford Lincoln-Mercury DeLand Sun news Dr. 8f Mrs. George LeLaughter, Jr. Richard T. Dillon Roderick B. Dugliss Dr. 8f Mrs. Pope A. Duncan Joanne Whisler Eaton Empire of America Mr. Sr Mrs. Roger D. Ericson Ernst Sr Whinney Foundation Mr. Sr Mrs. Arthur J. Estes James O. Eubank, II Exxon Education Foundation Joseph Fearnley First Baptist Church, Gainesville First Baptist Church, Milton First Baptist Church, Orange Park First Baptist Church, Orlando First Baptist Church, Falatka First Baptist Church, Vero Beach First Baptist Church, Wauchula Mrs. Edna V. Flint Florida Bar Florida Endowment for the Humanities Florida national Bank, DeLand Florida Power St Light Company Jefferson Lee Ford, III Foundation Claude E. Forkner Florence VanFleit Fox Mr. Sr Mrs. Charies J. Franson Arthur A. Fritz Mr. Sr Mrs. Harry E. Gaylord Mr. Sr Mrs. William M. Gillespie Mr. Sr Mrs. Thomas D. Graves Ben S. Qravina Mel H. Gregory, Jr. Ernestine Huribert Grimm Mr. Mrs. John C. Gross GTE Products Corporation Mr. 8f Mrs. Austin E. Guiriinger Gulf Life Insurance Company Fred C. Habegger John H. Haire Imy Micholson Hamilton Barbara Bronson Hammett Mrs. Estelle R. Harrelson Mr. Sr Mrs. Tom C. Hams Hendricks Avenue Baptist Church Esther M. Hick Harry G. Hinckley, Jr. Mr. Sr Mrs. H. Clyde Hobby Holiday Corporation J. D. Holloway Jack Holloway Foundation, Inc. Hubbard Foundation Dr. Sr Mrs. Otho C. Hudson Mr. Sr Mrs. Clarence B. Hughes, Jr. Charles J. Hunt E. Everette Huskey Mr. S( Mrs. Richard S. Ingham Mr. er Mrs. Jack C. Inman Jerry Ivey Jed Trust Kathleen Propps Jenkins Mr. S: Mrs. Paul R. Jenkins, Jr. Sara Staff Jernigan Warren L. Jones Morman Karpf Mr. Sf Mrs. Robert A. Kent Patrick J. Knipe Dr. Sr Mrs. Paul T. Langston Robert W. Lankford Leonard S: Baugh Architects Mr. Sr Mrs. Amos Light Linder Family Foundation Mr. Sr Mrs. Augustus C. Long Mr. Sr Mrs. Henry G. Love Willa Dean Lowery Mrs. Harold A. Lynch Michael C. Maher Edward J. Manning Stanley Marks Mr. Sf Mrs. William H. Martin Raymond K. Mason, Jr. Damon May Mr. Sr Mrs. Ralph S. McCrea, Jr. McDonald Benevolent Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Morton McDonald, Sr. Mr. S Mrs. Richard A. McMahan Dr. Sr Mrs. Gene W. Medlin Mr. Mrs. Dale Melching Mr. Sr Mrs. Howard E. Merrill Micro Data Systems ;, George A. Mitcheson Thomas M. Moorhead Betty Spell Morfbrd Morrison ' s Merchandising Corporatii Earnest W. Murphy, Jr. Phyllis Hancock Murray Music Incorporated news Journal Corporation Dr. 8f Mrs. David W. nylen Olive Baptist Church, Fensacola William E. Oneill Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Osteen, Jr. Mr. Sr Mrs. Donald Page Elizabeth Frix Patterson Lydia Theurer Ffund Leiand H. Phillips H. Van Pittman Harry E. Platts Mr. 6f Mrs. James E. Pollard Pratt Sr Whitney Aircraft Group Mr. Sr Mrs. John W. Pugh Mr. fit Mrs. Paul E. Raymond Roger F. Redlien Mrs. Edwin 1. Reeser Mr. Mrs. David M. Repass Riverside Baptist Church, Jacksonville William J. Roberts Mr. 6f Mrs. William M. Roberts, III Mr. 8f Mrs. John B. Rodgers, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Woodward Roe Mildred M. Rosa Roseborough Travel Agency Howard P. Ross Leon Ross Mr. sr Mrs. Larry Royal Mrs. Edith C. Sanderson Mr. and Mrs. Larry Sands Saunders Foundation Ralph Schwarz Mr. Sr Mrs. William H. Scovell Mr. Sr Mrs. Jerry W. Seaborn Sears-Roebuck Foundation Mr. 8c Mrs. Keith Shamrock Mr. Sr Mrs. Gariand C. Sheats Shell Companies Foundation, Inc Sherwood Medical Industries George E. Shieriing Mrs. Farris Hutchison Shope R. Grady Snowden Trust Mr. Sr Mrs. Gene R. Solomon Southside Baptist Church Virginia Skeen Sparlln Dr. Sr Mrs. Stephen S. Spore Thomas F. Staley Foundation Douglas Stenstrom Hugo E. Suhr, Jr. Mr. Sr Mrs. James E. Summerhill John A. Sutton Swallows Golf Course, Inc. Francis H. Thomas Herman E. Turner Mrs. Ruth A. Tyndall William Amory Underbill Union Pacific Corporation Howell VanGerbig Lewis E. Wadsworth, Jr. Mr. 8c Mrs. Gordon T. Wells, 11 Dr. at Mrs. Hugh West Mr. Mrs. Alfred P. West Mr. 8c Mrs. James P. West Edward L. White Mrs. Warren Wilcox Mr. sr Mrs. Herbert S. Willcox Witt Construction Company, Inc. Thomas M. Wrenn 228 Presidential Counsellors HOME IS WHERE THE HATS ARE. ' Even when you leave here. Stetson will nev- er leave you. Coming back often is a good- way to stay in touch. And, when you are cnxiL.,ZZZ , there making your contribution to the world, send one back to Stetson for those who will follow you here. Alumni Office Box 8279 Stetson University DeLand, FL 32720 To Craig: Do not follow where the path may lead. Go, instead, where there is no path and leave a trail. With love, Norn 8c Dad PATROn PAREHTS Dear Marjorie Lurtz; We love you! Mom fif Dad Lori; " The moments pass so quickly, but the memories are forever. " Love, Mom Sf Dad Tony 8f Julie Quzzetta: We are doubly blessed, doubly proud of both of you. Mom Sf Dad Mike Batts: We are so proud of you! Mom fie Dad Tom: May your life be filled with as much happiness and success as you have given us. Love, Mom fie Dad Dear Joseph Spiriti, Jr.: " We are so very proud of you! ' Love, Mom 6f Dad Jenni Paquette: We love you and are so very proud of you. Dad, Sue, Chris, Stef Amy Dear Linda: All our love and best wishes always! Mom 6f Dad Dear Mark: May your life be filled with happiness and prosperity. We love you! Mom 6f Dad Shannon A.: Qlad you finally made it!! Love ya. Mom Grandma To Bob Gaudet: People like you make the world spe- cial for people like us. Congratulations! Love, Mom 8f Dad 230 Patrons Elizabeth Redstreake: Congratulations on your accom- plisiiments. You have made us proud and we love you. Remember the rainbow . Mom, Dad Edward-Josh Dear Donna Blanchard: Your scholastic achievements are second only to your beauty. Your family Dear Dorothy: May God bless you always. We are so very proud He gave us you. Love, Mom 6f Dad Dear Jeff Boggs: After graduation, you must sign up for " Hard Knocks 101. " It is not an elective. Nom and Dad love you. Dear Ralph: Congratulations; we are proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad the kids Dear Frances Ann: Our love goes with you always. Mom Dad Laura Weber Anderson: We are so proud of you, honey! We love you. Mom Dad Dear Stephanie: We love you! Mom Dad Marcia Robinson: Congratulations; 1 knew you could do it. Mom Dad Dear Scott: We are proud of you and we love you. Mom Dad I know Mom is just as proud of you as Jon, Jill and I are. We love you. Dad Our Son Ben: We love you. Mom, Dad, Kay, and Kyle Patrons 231 1984-85 HATTER STAFF Editor Ben Turoff Business Mgr. Greg Doescher Student Life Jenny Paquette Organizations Patti Plasket Kim Contreras Classes Stacia Gibbs Sports Robin Jackson Michaell Reilly Greeks Tamara Maule Roger Swanger Faculty f Staff Craig Putnal Darkroom Technician Bill Judge Cover Art Sandy Stone Interior Art Sandy Stone Karen Haas Theme Copy Kirk Boutwell Sam Acevedo Faculty Advisor Ann Burlin Company Representative Missy Green Photographers Betsy Aldrich Sam Calabrese Jeff Caglione Betsy Eich Bill Hartman Lori Hastings Karen Hass George Horsefoi John Hunt Tina Jackson J. Martin Hatvig Susan Sheridan Roger Swanger Ben Turoff The people listed below have helped produce this yearbook in many ways. Some of them know it and some of them don ' t. My thanks go to them all. Sandi Allen John Bartels Bonnie Boyd Lori Brown Alice Cimino Sue Clark Bill Cumbie Tina DeWolfe Donna DiFatta Elaine Dobson Lori Drummond Toby Ernst Davida Ghering Jules Gliesche Marcie Groover Laura Guiliano Lori Hastings John Hunt Tina Jackson Julie Jernigan Lanetta Johnson Mark Kapusta Julie Korfage Randy Lee Steve McDade Steve McDaniel Steve Meharg J. Martin natvig Charlene Robbins George Romagnoli Kristin Selle Lisa Sumner Stacey Sumner Julia Wendt There are three more people who I feel need to be thanked before this book draws to a close. These three people are one of the main reasons that 1 have enjoyed Stetson and will continue to remember these days as my college days. Sheila, whom I rented my first refrigerator from; Rodney, whom 1 first ran a spotlight for (at Stetson); and Jayne, who first got me involved in yearbook. These are my " big three " to remember here at Stetson and 1 sincerely hope that all of you have a " big three " or even a " big four " to remember, also. Thanx, Ben

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