Full text of "Calyx"
calyx • f
fifty • five
* an annual
published by the
students of Washington
and Lee University in
Washington & 1
sanford maslansky business manager
MAY 4 '55
f.2»5°P' ^^*3' AS AUCUSTA ACADEMY.
NEAR GREENVILLE; REESTABLISHED AT
TIMBER RIDGE, MAY. 1775, AS LIBERTY
HALL ACADEMY: MOVED TO LEXINCTOH
AND CHARTERED AS A COLLEGE, 1782?
ENDOWED BY GEORGE WASHINGTON, 1796.
AND NAMED FOR HIM. UNDER PRESIDENCY,
%\"'Amf |tH W*S INCORPORATED
IN THE OFFICIAL TTTLE.,^,,
Each June the seniors at Washington and Lee come
to the end of their undergraduate careers. Four years
is a big investment when you're in your twenties.
In the last hectic days, we realize that our short stay
has ended and that life will soon take us to different
places where new adjustments must be made.
Washington and Lee will be a part of the past. We
will never be able to relive or recall the whole of
these four years. What we will remember will be
fragments of our experiences here and their significance
may not be the criteria lay which they are recalled.
Education has been the reason for our being here.
But even what we have learned and all that has
stimulated our minds cannot be recalled in full. In
the final analysis, it is only people that matter. And so
what we take from this university will be in part the
memory of a few men who helped us discover things
of which we were unaware, and the contents of a
few great books by men we may never know — men who
spoke to us through the written word. A few men
and a few books may seem a small return on a
four year investment, but from men and books come
ideas and it is only ideas that lead men to action.
Otlier activities have played a part too, for education
has not been our sole endeavor. Perhaps we have weighed
in our minds those "extra" things. In retrospect,
we may discover the reason why it was worthwhile to
spend long hours helping to get out a school paper,
or why it was important for the Executive Committee to
work several days on some small problem, just to
reach tlie best solution.
And then there were the dances and the parties — those
weekends when "the Hill" was pretty much out of
the question. Even the good times will be
remembered only as fragments. We may recall the
people and the noise, or perhaps only one
person and the still of a spring night. During these
four years, some of us have met the girl who will be
the Only One forever. Or perhaps she was the Only
One for just a few weeks. In any case, there was
love and laughter.
The mind has struggled, but the
muscles have labored also. Possibly
we starred but more than likely,
we were just another of those who
shared the blood and sweat of being
on the team. Funny how the
practices always seemed much
harder than the games. There was
tired happiness when we won, and,
occasionally, tears when we lost.
A university is a community and the
people that matter most are the
ones with whom we lived and
worked. Out of the hundreds of
faces, the noisy meals, the beer and
Glenn Miller records, will remain
a handful of true friends. Odd,
though, how easy it is to recall the
terrible loneliness of the first
freshman days. Strange, that on
the eve of graduation that loneliness
should be the same.
For his devoted service to our University as Librarian . . .
For his sincere interest in the lives of we the students . . .
For his warm friendship we have been fortunate to share . .
Realizing his presence has helped make us better men . . .
We dedicate the 1955 Calyx to
HENRY EDMUNDS COLEMAN, JR.
I ^. I'l »||BBFlL»ltK.ei
a message from the president
To the Class of 1955:
This book will excite you when it first appears, and I am sure that it will
charm you. As the years hurry by, it will become more valuable. You will
look upon faces that in the happy past you may have seen daily, but faces
that are now far from you. You will look upon scenes, and as you look you
will live again some lovely experiences.
I have a strong confidence that in this Calyx you have something more than
an exquisite scrap-book. In the total contribution of this volume there is a
message which will remind you of your own best purposes and your own
noblest aspirations. It is the hope of your Alma Mater that you go foith to
fulfillment with all the rewards of those who achieve their own best and who
sei-ve most devotedly.
Francis P. Gaines, President.
First Row: Williams, Adams, Leyburn, Gilliam, Mattingly, Howard, Farrar. Second Row:
Twombly, Coleman, Latture, Smith, Sprunt, Varner, Brady, Lauck, Parsons.
James G. Leyburn Deaji of the University
Lewis W. Adams Dean of the Commerce School
Clayton E. Williams Dean of the Law School
Frank J. Gilliam Dean of Students
Earl S. Mattingly Treasurer
Edwin H. Howard Registrar
Henry E. Coleman Librarian
Harry K. Young Alumni Secretary
Edwin P. Twombly Director of Intercollegiate Athletics
David W. Sprunt
Frederick A. Feddeman University Physician
Rupert N. Latture Director of Freshman Work
James L. Howe University Historian
Douglas E. Brady Superintendent of Buildings
Frank A. Parsons Publicity Director
Donald E. Smith Director of Development
Charles H. Lauck Superintendent of Journalism Press
James D. Farrar Assistant Dean of Students
Henry L. Ravenhorst. Manager of Veterans Housing Project
.Director of Religious Work
RUSSELL L. BOWERS, Ph.D Visiting Professor
JAY D. COOK, M.B.A Assistant Professor
MARSHALL W. FISHWICK, Ph.D 4ssociate Professor
JAMES H. STARLING, Ph.D Professor
KENNETH P. STEVENS, Ph.D Professor
JOHN E. DAVIS, M.A Instructor
JAMES L. HOWE, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D Professor Emeritus
LUCIUS J. DESHA, Ph.D Professor
ESMARCH S. GILREATH, Ph.D issociate Professor
JOHN H. WISE, Ph.D Associate Professor
JAMES K. SHILLINGTON, Ph.D. Assistant Professor
LEWIS K. JOHNSON, Ph.D Professor
BRANTSON B. HOLDER, Ph.D Associate Professor
ROBERT F. GEM.MILL, Ph.D 4ssistant Professor
DRAMATICS AND PUBLIC SPEAKING
CARLSON R. THOMAS, .M.A Assistant Professor
GLOVER D. HANCOCK, Ph.D Professor Emeritus
ROBERT H. TUCKER, A.M., LL.D Professor Emeritus
LEWIS W. ADAMS, Ph.D Professor
EDWIN C. GRIFFITH, Ph.D Professor
MERTON 0. PHILLIPS, Ph.D Professor
EDWARD C. ATWOOD, M.A Assistant Professor
JACK N. BEHRMAN, Ph.D Associate Professor
HENRY L. RAVENHORST, B.S Assistant Professor
FITZGERALD FLOURNOY, Ph.D Professor
JAMES S. MOFFATT, Ph.D Professor
GEORGE H. FOSTER, Ph.D Associate Professor
ROWLAND W. NELSON. Ph.D Associate Professor
.\IAR\TN B. PERRY. Ph.D Associate Professor
ARTHUR R. BORDEN, Ph.D Assistant Professor
MARION M. JUNKIN, A.B„ Arts D Professor
ROBERT STEWART, M.M Assistant Professor
ROBERT F. BRADLEY, Ph.D Professor
WILLIAM W. PUSEY, Ph.D Professor
HENRY V. SHELLEY, Ph.D Professor
LINTON L. BARRETT, Ph.D Professor
BOYD R. EWING, Ph.D Associate Professor
GEORGE J. IRWIN, A.B Assistant Professor
BUFORD S. STEPHENSON, .M.A Assistant Professor
CLYDE W. BARRITT, Ph.D Assistant Professor
ROBERT C. GOODELL, Ph.D Assistant Professor
EDWARD B. HAMER, Ph.D Instructor
HALLA-M WALKER, Ph.D Instructor
MARCELLUS H, STOW, Ph.D Professor
TROY J. LASWELL, Ph.D issistant Professor
WILLIAM G. BEAN, Ph.D Professor
OLLINGER CRENSHAW, Ph.D Professor
ALLEN W. MOGER. Ph.D Professor
CHARLES W. TURNER, Ph.D Associate Professor
LAWRENCE H. PETERSON, Ph.D Assistant Professor
THOMAS E. LOTHERY
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
EDWIN P. TWOMBLY. B.P.E Professor
NORMAN F. LORD, M.S Assistant Professor
RICHARD MILLER, B.S Assistant Professor
CHARLES-J. HERBERT, B.S Instructor
OSCAR W. RIEGEL, A.M Professor
JAMES P. DAVIS. B.A Assistant Professor
CHARLES H. LAUCK, A.B Instructor
WILLIAM ATKINSON, B.S Visiting Lecturer
WILLIAM G. LEVERTY, B.A Visiting Lecturer
HERBERT PATCHIN , Instructor
CHARLES P. LIGHT, M.A., LL.B Professor
CHARLES R. McDOWELL, M.A., LL.B Professor
CLAYTON E. WILLIAMS, LL.D Professor
CHARLES V. LAUGHLIN, A.B., LL.B., J.S.D Professor
THEODORE A. SMEDLEY, A.B., J.D Professor
HOWARD M. COLVIN, J.S.D Professor
WILFRED J. RITZ, LL.M Associate Professor
ESRON M. FARIS, LL.M Assistant Professor
CARTER GLASS, LL.M Visiting Lecturer
EDWARD S. GRAVES, A.M., LL.B Visiting Lecturer
LIVINGSTON W. SMITH, Ph.D Professor Emeritus
FELIX P. WELCH, Ph.D Professor
CHARLES W. WILLIAMS, Ph.D Associate Professor
ROBERT W. ROYSTON, Ph.D Associate Professor
EDWARD E. ELLIS, B.A Lecturer
JOHN M. SISLEY
MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS
RICHARD W. JONES, B.S., LT. COL Professor
THOMAS D. DINSMORE, B.A., CAPT Assistant Professor
JAMES C. PURKS, B.S., CAPT Assistant Professor
FRANK H. DWYER, M/SGT Instructor
JOSEPH T. GURGANUS, M/SGT Instructor
EDWARD L. NAGLE, M/SGT Instructor
WILLIAM E. WATSON, M/SGT Instructor
WILLIAM W. MORTON, D.D Professor
EDWARD D. MYERS, Ph.D Professor
ROBERT W. DICKEY, Ph.D Professor
SAMUEL L. DAVIDSON, B.S Instructor
RUPERT N. LATTURE, A.M Professor
ALLEN E. RAGAN, Ph.D Associate Professor
JOHN H. WHEELER, Ph.D Associate Professor
WALTER A. FLICK, Ph.D Professor
WILLIAM M. HINTON, Ph.D Professor
DAVID W. SPRUNT, Th.D Associate Professor
JAMES G. LEYBURN, Ph.D Professor
CLAYTON E. WILLIAMS
Dean of The School of Law
school of law
Officers of the Student Bar Association
John Faison President
Dick Broudy Vice-President
Bill Baggs Secretary
Howie Davis Historian
Jim Gabler Executive Committeeman
Pat Collins President
Tom Turner Vice-President
Larry Raymond Secretary
Dave Guthrie Historian
Ed Ellis Executive Committeeman
Noel Copen President
Bob Kendall Vice-President
Carl Swanson Secretary
John Hincke Historian
John Stump Executive Committeeman
The Stuflent Bar Association
Wally McGraw President
Kent Rigg Vice-President
Townsend Oast Secretary-Treasurer
Left to right: Kendall, Swanson, Copen, Stump
Left to right; Ellis, Turner. Guthrie, Collins
Left to right: Faisnn. Gabler, Baggs, Davis. BrouHy
WASHINGTON & LEE UNIVERSITY
the law school
• MARVIN HAUSER ANDERSON, Annapolis. Maryland;
IIK*. Secretary. 3: Law Review, 5; Assistant Editor. 6; Omicron
Delta Kappa. Vice-President. 6; Publications Board, 4. Vice-
President. 5 : "Who's Who In American Universities and Col-
leges"; Phi Delta Phi; Ring-turn Phi, News Editor. 2, Managing
Editor, 3, Editor, 4, 5; Freshman Dormitory Counselor, 3; Mem-
ber of Virginia Bar.
• WILLIAM EGAN BAGGS, Martinsburg, West Virginia;
Secretary of Senior Law Class.
• WILLIAM MELVILLE BAILEY, Wilmington, Ohio; nK*.
President. 3; Alpha Kappa Psi. President. 4; Scabbard and
Blade. President, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; President
of Freshman Law Class; Vice-President of Spring Dances. 4;
Assistant Head Dormitory Counselor. 4. Head Dormitory Coun-
selor. 6; Freshman Camp Counselor. 4. 6; President of Student
Body. 5; Law Review, 5, Assistant Editor. 6; R.O.T.C. Battalion
Commander, 3.4; "Who's Who in American Universities and
Colleges"; Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award. 4.6.
• GLEN EUGENE BARE. Tiffin. Ohio; Phi Alpha Delta.
• ARMOUR THOMAS BECKSTRAND, Rockford, Illinois; Phi
Delta Phi; Executive Committeeman, Intermediate Law Class.
• RICHARD FALK BROUDY, Norfolk; ZBT, Vice-President;
Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; Vice-President of Senior Law Class.
• GRAY CHARLES CASTLE, Arlington; *rA; Phi Alpha
Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa. Secretary. 6; "Who's Who In
American Universities and Colleges"; Law Review, 5, 6; As-
similation Committee, 3. Secretary, 4, Chairman, 5 ; Freshman
Dormitory Counselor, 3, Assistant Head Dormitory Counselor. 4;
Freshman Camp Counselor, 3,5; Vice-President of Spring
Dances. 3; Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Commit-
tee, 3. Chairman, 4; Cheerleaders, 2. Head Cheerleader, 3; Presi-
dent's Advisory Committee; "13" Club; Pi Alpha Nu; Member
of Board of Governors, Law School.
• HOWARD ASTON DAVIS, Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania;
Wrestling. Southern Conference Champion. 1948; Sigma Delta
Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Senior Law Class Historian.
• LEWIS DESCHLER. II. Bethesda. Maryland; -^y.^: Phi
• JOHN MOORE FAISON. Lexington; University of Virginia.
1949; President of Senior Law Class; The Washington and
• JAMES MILLER GABLER. Baltimore, Maryland; Ben.
President, 5; Scabbard and Blade; Southern Collegian; Com-
merce Fraternity; Secretary of Intermediate Law Class; Board
of Governors. Student Bar Association. 5.6; Executive Commit-
teeman. Senior Law Class; Phi Delta Phi. Historian. 5. 6; The
Washington and Lee Lawyer, 5, Editor, 6.
• ANDREW BRUTTON GALLAGHER. Cincinnati. Ohio; 2N;
Phi Delta Phi ; Member of the Virginia Bar.
• HUGH SELWYN GLICKSTEIN. Jacksonville, Florida; ZBT;
Law Review, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi.
• CHARLES LEWIS HARRINGTON, Marion.
• RICHARD WILSON HUDGINS, Warwick; *Ae; Student
Bar Association; National Intercollegiate Moot Court Competi-
• JAY WAYNE JACKSON. West Hartford, Connecticut; 2N,
President, 4; Phi Alpha Delta; White Friars, President. 3; Vice-
President of Freshman Law Class; President of Spring Dances,
4; Dance Board; Interfraternity Council, 2.3,4; Cotillion Club,
Co-President; Soccer; Golf; Ring-turn Phi.
• JOHN RAYMOND KAISER, Wilmington. Delaware; Univer-
sity of Delaware; Phi Alpha Delta.
• JOHN FRANKLIN KAY, JR.. Charleston, West Virginia;
HKA; Phi Deha Phi, President. 6; Sigma; "13" Club; Presi-
dent of Finals, 4; Vice-President of Fancy Dress, 4; Interfrater-
nity Council. 2, 3; Assimilation Committee. 3; Law Revieiv, 5.
Editor, 6; Cotillion Club; Dance Board; "Who's Who In
American Universities and Colleges"; Omicron Delta Kappa.
• PETER JAMES KURAPKA, JR., Baltimore, Maryland;
Phi Delta Phi; The Washington & Lee Lawyer; Law Review,
Business Manager; Intercollegiate Moot Court Competition.
• JOHN RYLE LAWSON, JR.. Tampa, Florida; KA, Secretary,
6; "13" Club, Vice-President, 4; Calyx, 1; Cotillion Club; Phi
the law school
• WALTER JOHN McGRAW, Richmond; University of Rich-
mond; Phi Deha Phi; Student Bar Association. Secretary -Treas-
urer, 5; Board of Governors. 3. 4; The Washington and Lee
Lawyer, 4; Dance Board. 5. 6; Student Library Committee, 3, 4;
Byron Ballard Scholarship.
• JAMES EDWARD MOYLER. JR.. Franklin; 4>Iv2, President;
Phi Delta Phi; Cotillion Club.
• KENT RIGG, Wise; :SN; Cotillion Club; Phi Alpha Delta;
Student Bar Association; Board of Governors.
• REESE WINFIELD STIPES. Flint. Michigan; Alpha Tau
Omega: Phi Alpha Delta.
• LEWIS PRESTON COLLINS, III, Marion; *K2; Phi Delta
Phi; Sigma; Senior Football Manager. 4; "Who's Who In
American Colleges and Universities"; White Friars. President,
3; President of Intermediate Law Class; Christian Council.
• WILLIAM HENRY DRAPER, JR., Wyoming. Delaware;
Phi Alpha Delta ; Law Review.
• EDWARD EVAN ELLIS. Miami Beach. Florida; K.\; Ex-
ecutive Committeeman, 6; Student Library Committee. Chair-
man, 5; Assistant Law Librarian, 6; Phi Delta Phi. Exchequer,
6; Law Review, 6; Interfraternity Council. Vice-President, 4;
Cotillion Club; "Who's Who In American Colleges and Univer-
• RENO SHEFFER HARP, III, Richmond; AT, Secretary, 2,
3, House Manager, 5; Senior Football Manager, 4.
• JAMES LISLE HINKLE, RosweU, New Mexico; 2N; Phi
• NICHOLAS GREGORY MANDAK, Clifton, New Jersey; AT,
President. 4. Treasurer, 5; Phi Eta Sigma; Law Review, 5.
• WILLIAM BERNARD SMITH, Logan. West Virginia; 2AE,
Marshall College; "Who's Who In American Colleges and Uni-
versities"; Phi Alpha Delta.
• BEVERLY GRAY STEPHENSON, Wakefield; nK*; Inter-
fraternity Council ; Forensic Union ; Cotillion Club ; Trouba-
dours. President. 4: Law Review.
• CLIFFORD McFIELD SWAN, JR.. Cincinnati, Ohio; nKA;
Phi Delta Phi.
• GEORGE SIMPSON WILSON, III. Owensboro. Kentucky;
ICA; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Latin Department
Scholarship; Elizabeth B. Garrett Scholarship in Economics;
Executive Committeeman, 4; Shenandoah, 2. 3; Calyx, 2;
The Washington and Lee Lawyer, Assistant Editor. 4; Crew.
1; Swimming. 1; Forensic Union. 1. 2; Phi Delta Phi.
• WILEY REED WRIGHT, JR., Arlington; *rA, President, 4;
Pi Alpha Nu; President's Advisory Committee; Cotillion Club;
Cheerleader, 2,3; Scabbard and Blade. President. 5; Commerce
Fraternity; Dance Board, 5; Cold Check Committee, 4; Presi-
dent of Openings, 5; Interfraternity Council, 2,3; "Who's Who
In American Colleges and Universities".
the law school freshmen
• SANFORD ELIHU BARUCH. Brooklyn. New York.
• NOEL PURINTON COPEN, Charleston, Was Virginia.
• GEORGE WESLEY EASON, Summit, New Jersey; Alpha
• EUGENE BURDICK FORTSON, Homey. Louisiana: K2.
• DOUGLAS KYLE FRITH. Bassett.
• CHARLES WILLIAM HIGGINS, JR.. Poquoson; University
of North Carolina.
• BURTON IRWIN KATZMAN. New Rochelle. New York.
• LEWIS SWIFT LEE, Jacksonville, Florida; $^6; Phi Beta
Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Upsilon.
• ROBERT NEIL McLEAN. Cumberland. Maryland; Delta Phi
• JOHN SIMS MOREMEN, Frankfort, Kentucky; BOH; Uni-
versity of Kentucky.
• OVERTON PRICE POLLARD. Ashland; *K2. Secretary. 3.
President, 4; Vice-President of Openings, 4; Pi Alpha Nu:
• WILLIAM KENNETH SCHMID. JR.. Staunton.
• PHILIP LEWIS STANLEY. Staunton.
• CARL DAVID SWAN.SON. Kansas City, Missouri; 2N; Vice-
President, 3, President, 4, 5; White Friars; "13" Club, President,
4; Ring-turn Phi, 2.3, Copy Editor. 4, Managing Editor, ,5;
Mongolian Minks; Cotillion Club; Assimilation Committee;
• HUTTER WILLIAMS. Scarsdale. New York.
JAMES G. LEYBUKN
Dean of The University
school of arts and sciences
Left to right: Kops, Simkins, Alexander, Lipsett, Rogers, Abernathy, Reede
MILLS ROGERS President
BOB CULLERS Academic Vice-President
KEN ABERNATHY Commerce Vice-President
CHRIS ALEXANDER Science Vice-President
AL LIPSETT Secretary
DICK KOPS Historian
JIM REEDER Executive Committeeman
ROY SIMKINS Executive Committeeman
the arts and sciences seniors
• KENNETH LEE ABERNATHY. Louisville. Kentucky: Ben.
Treasurer. 3.4; Ring-turn Phi, 1.2. Circulation Manager. 2;
Southern Collegian. 3.4. Copy Editor. 4: Costume Chairman.
Fancy Dress. 3: Freshman Dormitory Counselor. 4; Commerce
Fraternity. Treasurer. 3. President. 4: Vice-President. Senior
Class of Commerce School.
• WALTER WILLIAM ALBERS. Austinville: AT; Ring-turn
Phi. 1: Wrestling Manager. 126.96.36.199. Senior Manager. 3.4.
• HADDON CHRISTOPHER ALEXANDER. Farmville: •I'K^.
Secretary. 4. President. 4; Vice-President. Senior Class of Science
School; Graham-Lee Society. 3.4. President. 4; Freshman Camp
Counselor. 4: Alpha Epsilon Delta. Vice-President. 4: Concert
Guild, 3. 4; Cotillion Club; Interfraternity Council. 3.
• THOMAS WILLIAMS ALEXANDER. Charleston. South
Carolina; Ben. President. 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Ring-turn Phi, 3;
Christian Council. 1.
• IRVINE THOMAS BAKER. Lexington; DAE; Phi Alpha Nu;
Sigma: Intramural Board. 3; Baseball. 1.3.4.
• CHARLES JOHN BALDREE. Melber. Kentucky: AX A. Vice-
President. 3.4; Cotillion Club; International Relations Club.
Secretary-Treasurer. 3; Forensic Union. 1; R.O.T.C. Band. 1.2.
3; Student Bar Association; Ring-turn Phi, Law School Editor,
4; Pi Sigma Alpha. President. 3.4.
• RICHARD WARREN BANK. Flushing. New York; *En,
Pledgemaster. 4; Christian Council. 1; Psi Chi. Vice-President.
3, Treasurer, 4: Graham-Lee Society. 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta,
• JOSEPH KENTWORTH BANKS, JR.. Lynchburg; 2X. His-
torian. 2. Treasurer. 3.4. Rush Chairman. 3; Ring-turn Phi, 1;
Washington and Lee Band. 1.2: Pi Alpha Nu; "13" Club; Fra-
ternity Managers Association. Treasurer. 3. 4.
• DAVID DOSS BARE. Dalton. Georgia; HK*. Chaplain. 2.
Intramural Manager. 2.3. President. 3.4; Pi Alpha Nu; Alpha
Epsilon Delta: Ring-turn Phi, 2.3.
• WILLIAM HENRY BARTSCH. Washington. D.C.: AT. Sec-
retary, 4; International Relations Club. 3. 4: Ring-turn Phi, 1. 2,
Assistant Sports Editor, 2.
• FRED BOWMAN BEAR. Montgomery. Alabama: r^A^-:
Ring-turn Phi, 1; Golf Team. 3.4; "13" Club, President. 4.
• DEAN BENDER. New York. New York; iV\: Wrestling. 3.
4; Southern Collegian, 3; Glee Club, 1,2. Secretary, 3; Inter-
national Relations Club, 4.
• DAVID MILLER BERLINGHOF, Binghamton, New York:
*r-i; White Friars: Soccer, 3; Glee Club. 2.3. Publicity Man-
ager, 4; Commerce Fraternity, Secretary, 4; Vice-President of
• MARVIN LORD BISHOP. Casper. Wyoming; *rA; Glee
Club. 3; R.O.T.C. Band. 188.8.131.52; Ring-turn Phi, 4; Southern
Collegian, 4; Cotillion Club.
• HAROLD JAY BLACKSIN, Brooklyn, New York; *En;
Soccer, 1; Basketball, 1,2,3; Ring-turn Phi, 1.
• WATSON ALLEN BOWES, JR.. Denver. Colorado: ATA.
Treasurer. 3; Phi Eta Sigma. Vice-President. 2.3; Omicron
Delta Kappa; President of Student Body. 4; Executive Commit-
tee, 3; Vice-President. Sophomore Class; Wrestling. 1; Cross
Country, 3,4; Cotillion Club; Assimilation Committee, 2; Cold
Check Committee, 2; "Who's Who In American Universities and
• ROBERT EDWARD BRADFORD. Blacksburg; AXA. Presi-
dent. 3.4; Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President, 4; Sigma Delta
Chi; Gaines Guard. Commander. 3. 4. 5; Forensic Llnion. 2;
Interfraternity Council. 3. 4; "Who's Who In American Uni-
versities and Colleges"; Home Edition, 1,2,3, Senior Editor, 2.
3; Ring-turn Phi. 1.2.
• JOHN SLADE CARTER. JR., Norristown, Pennsylvania; K2 ;
Calyx, 1,2; Troubadours, 1,2; Band, 1.2,3.4; Cotillion Club.
• ROBERT MOORE CARTER, JR., Charleston, West Virginia;
nivA; International Relations Club, 1; Southern Collegian, 1.
• MILSON KEEN AN CLARK, Port Chester, New York; Cam-
pus Club, Treasurer, 4; Baseball, 1.
the arts and sciences seniors
• SELDEN WHITE CLARK. Deerfield. Illinois; A'lU; Southern
Collegian, Associate Editor. 3. Editor. 4; Troubadours. 1.2.3,4.
Business Manager. 4; Christian Council. Chairman of University
Religious Conference. 4; Student Library Committee. 3; Ring-
turn Phi, 3; Publications Board, 4.
• CHASE WERNER CLEMENTS. Toledo. Ohio; K2, Intra-
mural Manager. 3. Assistant Treasurer. 4; Glee Club, 1;
• DAVID MANSEL CLINGER. Lewisburg. Pennsylvania; AXA,
Secretary. 2; Ring-turn Phi. Editor. 4. Managing Editor. 3, News
Editor. 2; Sigma Delta Chi. President, 4; Scabbard and Blade;
"Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities"; Fresh-
man Dormitory Counselor. 4; Freshman Camp Counselor. 4;
White Friars; R.O.T.C. Band. 1. 2. 3; Secretary and Treasurer
of Virginia Intercollegiate Press Association; President's Ad-
visory Committee; Publications Board, 4; Christian Council, L
2 : Troubadours, 1 ; Interfraternity Council, 3 ; Omicron Delta
• .SCOTT BLAKE CLINTON. Chevy Chase. Maryland; Ben,
House Manager. 3; Christian Council, 1; Glee Club, 1.
• HARRY KING COCHRAN. Little Rock. Arkansas; 2X; Con-
cert Guild. 3.4; Christian Council, 1,2.
• EDWARD COHEN. Riverside. New Jersey; ZBT; Ring-turn
Phi, 1; Glee Club. 1,4; R.O.T.C. Band, 1,2,3; Soccer, 1,2,3;
Forensic Union. 3; International Relations Club, 3.
• MILLARDLEWISCOPE. Marshall. Texas; HK*. Vice-Presi-
dent. 4; Home Edition, 3.4. News Director. 4; Ring-turn Phi, 3,
4, News Editor. Associate Editor, 3; White Friars.
• WILLIAM ERMINE CORNELIUS, Blountsville, Alabama;
• WILLIAM NEWTON CRAIG. Pittsburg. Pennsylvania; KA ;
Christian Council. 1. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club. 1. 2.3; Freshman Dormi-
tory Counselor. 3.4. Assistant Head Counselor. 4; Graham-Lee
• LEWIS GERALD CRESKOFF, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania;
• ROBERT MILLER CULLERS. Front Royal; niv.i, Secretary,
3; Sigma Delta Chi. Secretary, 4; Freshman Dormitory Coun-
selor, 4; Baseball. 2,3.4; Vice-President. Senior Class of Arts
and Sciences; Troubadours, 1.2.3,4; White Friars; "13" Club;
Ring-turn Phi, 1, 2, 3. Sports Editor. 3; Home Edition, 2; Cotil-
lion Club, 4.
• FORNEY RUTLEDGE DAUGETTE, JR.. Jacksonville, Ala-
bama; 2X, Corresponding Secretary, 2, Secretary. 3, Vice-Presi-
dent, 4; Interfraternity Council, 2,3; R.O.T.C. Band, 1.2.3,4,
Commander and Drum Major, 1, 3; Phi Eta Sigma. President. 4;
Commerce Fraternity. Vice-President, 4; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion
Club; Scabbard and Blade; "Who's Who In American Univer-
sities and Colleges"; Omicron Delta Kappa.
• ROLAND CROCKER DA VIES, JR., Wa.«hington, D.C.; ATA,
Vice-President, 3; White Friars; Glee Club, 1; Washington
Literary Society; Soccer, 1,2,3,4; Lacrosse, 1.2,3,4.
• JOHN FRANKLIN DAVIS. Colinia, New Jersey.
• WILLIAM WOOTTON DAVIS. JR.. Lexington. Kentucky;
ATA, Treasurer. 4. Rush Chairman. 3; Pi Alpha Nu; Assimila-
tion Committee, 3.4, Secretary, 3; Fraternity Managers Asso-
ciation; Ring-turn Phi, 1,2; Golf, 1.
• JAMES DOUGLAS DEACON. Hot Springs; Alpha Epsilon
Delta, 3. 4. Historian, 4.
• WALTER BERNARD DeGREE. JR.. Grosse He. Michigan;
ATA; Football. 1.2.3,4, Assistant Coach. 4.
• ROGER STOMNER DENU, Ridgewood, New Jersey; *rA.
Vice-President, 4, House Manager; Basketball; Interfraternity
Council: Freshman Camp Counselor, 4.
• RAY BROWN DINKEL. Bridgewater; <i>KS ; Basketball. 1;
Glee Club, 1.
• MARVIN RICHARD DOERFLER. White Plains, New York;
"fEII, House Manager, 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary, 3. Vice-
President, 4; Interfraternity Council, 2,3; Freshman Soccer
Manager, 1 ; Forensic Union, 1.
the arts and sciences seniors
• WILLIAM LUDWIG DOLS. JR.. Baltimore, Maryland; 2N,
Secretary. 2, Rush Chairman, 3, Vice-President, 3; Vice-Presi-
dent of Student Body, 4; Dormitory Counselor, 3,4; Freshman
Camp Counselor, 4; Calyx, Managing Editor, 3, Editor, 4;
Publications Board, Vice-President. 4; Vice-President of Junior
Class; White Friars; Scabbard and Blade; Interfraternity Coun-
cil, 2, Secretary. 3 ; President's Advisory Committee ; Mongolian
Minks; Christian Council. 1. 2; Lacrosse. 1; Dean's List; "Who's
Who In American Universities and Colleges"; Omicron Delta
• GUY DARBY DRAKE, Palm Beach. Florida; BBH; Mongo-
lian Minks; Pi Alpha Nu; Lacrosse. 1, 2. 3, 4, Captain, 4.
• WILLIAM KERFOOT DUNKER, Washington, D.C.; *KV;
Pi Alpha Nu; Football, 1.2,3; Track, 1.
• FRED KITTERMAN EASTER. JR.. Richmond; ATA. Presi-
dent, 4; Troubadours. 1.2,3; Southern Collegian, 2,3,4; Cotil-
lion Club; "13'' Club; Interfraternity Council; Vice-President of
Spring Dances, 3; Dance Board; President of Fancy Dress, 4;
"Who's Who In American Universities and Colleges"; Omicron
• EMIL PETER ELSAESSER. Youngstown. Ohio; nKA;
Alpha Nu; Calyx, 1.
••JOHN WOSTBROCK ENGLISHMAN, Midland Park, New
Jersey; Glee Club, 2,3; Band, 1,2.3.4; Scabbard and Blade.
• GERARD WAYNE COWLE FEE. Shelby, Ohio; Phi Beta
Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Forensic Union, Secretary. 1; Inter-
collegiate Debate Team; Troubadours; Washington Literary
Society ; International Relations Club, President, 4.
• ARTHUR LOUIS FERN, II, Bloomfield, Connecticut; *rA;
Calyx, 1; Soccer. 1,2,3; International Relations Club, 3,4.
• ROBERT NELSON FISHBURN, Roanoke; ^AO, Rush Chair-
man, 3, President, 4; White Friars; Cotillion Club; Mongolian
Minks; "13" Club; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Ring-turn
Phi, 2; Business Manager, 3; Publications Board, 3; President
of Finals, 4; Vice-President of Spring Dances, 3; Vice-President
of Fancy Dress, 4; Executive Committeeman, 4; "Who's Who In
American Universities and Colleges"; Dance Board; Omicron
• HARRY McNAMARA FORD. JR.. Baltimore. Maryland;
*Ae; Cotillion Club; White Friars; Mongolian Minks; Vice-
President of Openings; Lacrosse. 1.2.3,4.
• WILLIAM HAUGHWOUT FORREST. JR.. Warwick: K2.
Rush Chairman. 3, Secretary. 3; Pi Alpha Nu; Calyx. 1.
• DAVID LAWRENCE FOSTER, Sewickley, Pennsylvania;
*Ae ; Glee Club. 1 ; Baseball, 1 ; Ring-turn Phi, 3.
• WILLIAM BRUCE FRAY, Orange; *rA; Rifle Team. 3, 4. 5;
Forensic Union, 1; Scabbard and Blade.
• ANTHONY FRANK GERIKE, Haddonfield, New Jersey;
■i-K^; Lacrosse, 1; Basketball, 1; "13" Club, Treasurer, 4.
• FRANK GRANVILLE GIBSON, JR., Bedford; Forensic
Union, 1, Speaker, 2; Christian Council, 3,4; Freshman Dormi-
tory Counselor, 3,4; Freshman Camp Counselor, 4; President's
• FRANKLIN RICHARD GIDDON. Chestnut Hill. Massachu-
setts; ZBT; Troubadours. 1.2.3; Christian CounciL 1.2,3. Co-
Chairman of Boys" Club. 2. 3; Southern Collegian, 2. 3. 4. Editor.
3; Ring-turn Phi, 3, 4; Calyx, 4; Publications Board, 3, 4, Presi-
dent. 4; President's Advisory Committee; Freshman Camp Coun-
selor, 4; Shenandoah, 3.4. Associate Editor. 4.
• WILLIAM DOUGLAS GOODE, JR.. Newport News; Glee
Club, 1,3; Concert Guild, 1,2,3,4.
• JEAN-MARIE GABRIEL GRANDPIERRE. Nancy. France;
International Relations C;ub.
• WILLSON BROOKE GRAY. Elizabeth, New Jersey; nK*,
Chaplain, 1,2; Ring-turn Phi, 1.
• HAL ALLEN HAMILTON, Santa Fe, New Mexico; 2N,
Treasurer, 2,3,4; Pi Alpha Nu, President, 3; Commerce Fra-
ternity; Cotillion Club; Assimilation Committee, 4, Chairman, 4.
the arts and sciences seniors
• LOWELL DOW HAMRIC. Lexington; Phi Eta Sigma;
BasebalL 1.2.3,4; Rifle Team. 2; Scabbard and Blade; Com-
merce Fraternity; R.O.T.C. Battalion Commander, 4; President's
Advisory Committee; "'Who's Who In American Colleges and
Llniversities"; Omicron Delta Kappa.
• FRANK TUCKER HARDWICK. LaFayette, Georgia; ATA;
White Friars; Southern Collegian, Advertising Manager, 3.
• ROBERT PEGRAM HARRISON. Lookout Mountain, Ten-
nessee; 'i'AB. Secretary; Pi Alpha Nu. Treasurer. 3; Interfra-
ternity Council. 1.2.3; Vice-President of Fancy Dress, 3; Vice-
President of Finals. 4; Graham-Lee Society. 3.4; Concert Guild.
3.4; Ring-turn Phi, 4: Tennis. 3.4.
• GEORGE TOBIAS WHIPP HENDRIX. JR.. Olean. New
York; *Ae; Baseball. 1.
• ERWIN OLIN HENTZ. JR.. Anderson. South Carolina; K2.
President, 4; Tennis, 1.
• HARRY MUTH HOLLINS, Lake Charles, Louisiana; S.iE,
• JOHN WAYLAND HOWARD. Wethersfield. Connecticut;
2.\E; Vice-President of Fancy Dress, 3; Vice-President of Open-
ings. 4; Cotillion Club; White Friars. Vice-President, 4; South-
ern Collegian, Art Editor, 4; Mongolian Minks.
• JOHN THOMPSON HUDDLE, Lancaster, Ohio; ■i'Ae. Secre-
tary; Pi Alpha Nu; Commerce Fraternity; Basketball. 1.2.
• JOHN PRATT HUEBNER, Buck Hill Falls. Pennsylvania;
<S>Iv^; R.O.T.C. Band; White Friars; Graham-Lee Society; Ten-
nis Team. 1.
• ROBERT HOLBROOK INGHAM, Maplewood. New Jersey;
K2; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Alpha Nu; Ring-turn Phi, 1, 3, 4,
Copy Editor. 4; Home Edition, 3,4.
• LEWIS PHILLIP JACOBY, III. Moorestown, New Jersey;
*K2, Rush Chairman. 3,4; Historian of Sophomore Class.
• LAWRENCE A. G. JOHNSON, Sand Springs. Oklahoma;
2X; Graham-Lee Society, 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer, 3,4; Foren-
sic Union, 1 ; Lacrosse, 3, 4; Dean's List.
• RICHARD ERNEST JOHNSON, Manhasset. New York;
Ben; Soccer. 1,2.3,4; Lacrosse, 1,2,3,4.
• DACE WILLETT JONES. JR., Winston-Salem, North Caro-
• WALK CLARIDGE JONES, III, Memphis, Tennessee; 2AE,
President, 4; Scabbard and Blade; President's Advisory Com-
mittee ; Rifle Team, Captain, 3, 4 ; Ring-turn Phi, 1 ; Christian
• FREDERICK THOMAS KACKLEY. Indianapolis. Indiana;
Troubadours; Campus Club. 2, Treasurer, 2; International Rela-
• HARRY GREENE KENNEDY, JR., Charleston, West Vir-
ginia; 2X; Track, 1,2.3,4, Captain, 4; Swimming, 1; Concert
Guild, 1,2,3,4, Secretary, 3; Graham-Lee Society, 3,4.
• JAMES CLAYTON KINCANNON, Bethesda, Maryland;
*K2, Secretary, 4.
• JAY DRUMMOND KLINE, Frederick, Maryland; *K2;
• RICHARD KOPS, Greenvale, New York; *K2, House Man-
ager, 3, 4; White Friars, President, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrest-
ling, 1; Historian of Senior Class; Glee Club, 1.
the arts and sciences seniors
• JOSEPH SCOTT LAURENT, Louisville, Kentucky; Ben,
Alumni Secretary, 2,3; Cotillion Club; Concert Guild; Inter-
fraternity Council. 3. 4.
• LARRY LEVITAN. Washington, D.C.; ZBT, President. 4;
Outstanding Freshman Award; Soccer, 1; President of Sopho-
more Class: Dance Board; Troubadours. 1,2,3, Business Man-
ager; Cotillion Club; President of Spring Dances, 3; Com-
• DAVID PAUL LINDECAMP, West Chester, Pennsylvania;
AXA, Rush Chairman. 3; International Relations Club, 2,3,4,
Secretary, 3, President, 4; Glee Club, 2,3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha,
Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4; Christian Council, 3, 4; Graham-
Lee Society, 3, 4.
• JAMES CORNING LINDSAY. Baltimore, Maryland; K2
Vice-President, 3; Phi Alpha Nu.
• ALLEN LEE LIPSETT. Riverdale, New York; ZBT; Secre-
tary of Senior Class; Calyx, Business Staff, 1,2,3; Cotillion
Club; Concert Guild, 2,3,4.
• HUMBERTO JOSE LLORENS. San Juan, Puerto Rico; <I>K>^.
• THOMAS EDWIN LOHREY, Bluefield, West Virginia; ATA.
• TOMMY KING LOVING, Covington; Troubadours, 1, 3,4;
Crew, 1; Debating Team, 1.
• CHRISTIAN ALDREDGE LUHNOW, Gordonsville; 2N; Pi
Alpha Nu; Ring-turn Phi, 1.2,3; Home Edition, 2,3,4, Senior
Editor, 4; Gaines Guard, 3.
• JOHN FREEMAN LYTTON, Nashville, Tennessee; 2AE;
Sigma Delta Chi; Ring-tum Phi, 1,2, Circulation Manager, 2;
Home Edition, 3, 4.
• NEIL McBRIEN, Port Jefferson. New York; *ri, Secretary
3,4; Ring-turn Phi, 1; Glee Club, 2; Christian Council, 1; Inter-
national Relations Club, 3, 4.
• DAVID WARREN McCAIN, Snyder, New York; Ben; White
Friars; Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee, 2,
3. 4, Chairman. 3.
• ROBERT HOOD MANN. JR., Kansas Chy, Missouri: 2X.
Vice-President. 4; Forensic Union. Speaker. 2; Christian Coun-
cil. 1. 2. 3. 4; Commerce Fraternity. Treasurer. 4; Concert Guild.
Treasurer. 4; Freshman Camp Counselor. 4; Track. 3.
• JOHN HARDIN MARION, III, Bon Air; <l>rA, Secretary, 3.
President, 4, Rush Chairman, 4; Ring-turn Phi, 1,2, Sports
Editor, 2; Glee Club, 2; International Relations Club, 3. 4;
President's Advisory Committee; Chairman of Independent
• ROBERT LIVINGSTON MATTHEWS, Binghamton, New
• MARVIN PORTER MEADORS. JR., Greenville, Mississippi;
2AE, Correspondent, 2; Christian Council, 1; White Friars;
Cotillion Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President, 4.
• WILLIAM SPEDDEN MERRICK, JR., Baltimore, Maryland:
2N; Lacrosse, 1,2,4; Glee Club, 1; Troubadours, 1,4.
• GUY PARKER METCALFE. JR.. Louisville. Kentucky; f^e.
• SLATOR GIGNOUX MILLER, Washington, D.C.; nivA,
President, 4; Cotillion Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; President's
Advisory Committee; Christian Council, \.
• DOUGLAS DURRELL MONROE, Pelham, New York; 2N,
Vice-President, 4; "13" Club; White Friars; Mongolian Minks;
Golf, 3; Cotillion Club.
the arts and sciences seniors
• WILLIAM EDWARD MOORE. JR.. Waynesboro; KA. As-
sistant House Manager. 3: Scabbard and Blade: Gaines Guard,
3; Student Bar Association.
• PAUL RICHARD MULLER. Bay Head. New Jersey: AT. Sec-
retary. 2. House Manager. 3; Washington Literary Society. 1.2.
3.4; Ring-turn Phi, 1; Forensic Union. 1.
• SIDNEY STEVENS NEGUS. JR.. Richmond: <I>K2. Secretary.
4: Cotillion Club: Lacrosse. L2; Basketball. 3.
• CHARLES HENRY NOWLIN. Wilmington. Delaware; Phi
Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Shenandoah, 1,2.3: Washington
Literary Society. 1. 2. 3. 4.
• CHARLES MINTER PATRICK. JR.. Dallas. Texas; Ben,
Recorder. 4; Swimming. L2. 3. 4; Ring-turn Phi, 3.4.
• CHARLES FORREST PATTERSON. JR.. Westfield. New
Jersey; AXA. Pledge Trainer; Scabbard and Blade. Vice-Presi-
dent. 4: Pi Alpha Nu; Commerce Fraternity: Tennis. 2.3.4;
Winner of Annual Tennis Tournament. 2; Gaines Guard, 3, 4.
• FREDERIC MONTAGU PENLEY PEARSE. HI. Lexington;
-^. President. 4. Vice-President. 3; Christian Council. 184.108.40.206,
Chairman of Freshman Work. 2. 3. Vice-President. 4: Cotillion
Club; Freshman Camp Counselor. 3; Freshman Dormitory
Counselor, 4; Graham-Lee Society. 3.4; Calyx, 2.3.4. Art
Editor. 2,3; Vice-President of Finals, 2.3: Vice-President of
Fancy Dress. 3.4; Assimilation Committee. 2; President's Ad-
visory Committee; Interfraternity Council. 2: Omicron Delta
• ROBERT ALLEN PFAFF, South Bend. Indiana; Ben,
Alumni Secretary: Pi Alpha Nu; Basketball. 2; Glee Club, 1.
2, 3, 4; Troubadours, 3, 4; Concert Guild. 1. 2. 3, 4. President. 3.
• JOSEPH APPLE PONTIUS. Lancaster, Pennsylvania; *I«',
President. 4; Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Com-
mittee. 2.3.4. Chairman. 4; Interfraternity Council. 1.2.3;
Cotillion Club; "13" Club; President's Advisory Committee;
Vice-President of Openings. 4; Cold Check Committee. 4; Fresh-
man Camp Counselor. 4; Commerce Fraternity; "Who's Who In
American Universities and Colleges."
• ELWOOD STUART QUARNGESSER. Baltimore, Maryland;
^K^. Vice-President; Lacrosse. 1.3.4: Interfraternity Council;
Pi Alpha Nu.
• STEPHEN MARSHALL QUILLEN. Lebanon; Ki). House
• OGDEN BERTRAND RAMSAY. Baltimore. Maryland; niv*.
House Manager. 3; Glee Club, 1,2,3.
• BEAU ANDREW REDMOND, New Orleans, Louisiana;
Ben; Omicron Delta Kappa, President, 4; President of Fancy
Dress, 3; Executive Committeeman. 2; Calyx, L 2. Activities
Editor, 2; Freshman Dormitory Counselor, 4; Dance Board;
President's Advisory Committee; Scabbard and Board; Sigma;
White Friars; Graham-Lee Society; "Who's Who In American
Colleges and Universities"; Dean's List; Honor Roll.
• JAMES ARTHUR REEDER, Shreveport, Louisiana; BOn,
Rush Chairman, 3; Executive Committeeman, 4; R.O.T.C. Bat-
talion Commander. 3 ; Scabbard and Blade, President, 3 ; Fresh-
man Dormitory Counselor, 4, Assistant Head Counselor, 4; Dance
Board, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager, 3, President and Busi-
ness Manager, 4; Vice-President of Fancy Dress, 3; Calyx, 2,
Class Editor, 2; Cotillion Club; "13" Club; Commerce Frater-
nity; "Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities";
Omicron Delta Kappa.
• .lAMES CALDWELL REPASS, Lumberport, West Virginia ;
2N; Glee Club, 1,2,3,4, Business Manager, 4; Concert Guild,
1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Graham-Lee Society, 3, 4, Vice-President,
4; Christian Council, 1,2.
• CHARLES LEE RICE, Alexandria; KA; Band, 1,2,3.
• DAVID EUGENE RICE, Silver Spring, Maryland; AT, Vice-
President, 4; Baseball Manager, 1,2,3,4, Senior Manager, 4;
Ring-turn Phi, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor, 3, 4.
• DOUGLAS EDWARD RITCHIE JR.. La Vale, Maryland;
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer, 4; University and R.O.T.C.
Bands, 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Club, Treasurer, 2, 3; Southern Col-
legian Dance Band, 2, 3; President's Advisory Committee.
• JAMES DARNALL RITTER, Cynthiana, Kentucky; 2N.
• WILLIAM RANDOLPH RITTER, JR., Huntington, West
the arts and sciences seniors
• THOMAS WATERS ROBBINS. JR.. Princeton. New Jersey:
nK.\: Pi Alpha Nu; Alpha Epsilon Deha; Glee Club. 1. 2; Band.
1. 2, 3: Lacross. 1, 2; Soccer. 2; Baseball, 3. 4; Interfraternity
Council. 2. 3; President of Junior Class; Dance Board; Dean's
List: Secretary of Student Body. 4; "Who's Who In American
Colleges and Universities."
• ARCH WATERS ROBERTS, Saint Petersburg. Florida;
2AE, Vice-President, 4; Pi Alpha Nu; Commerce Fraternity.
• JUDSON HOWARD RODMAN. Portsmouth; KA; White
Friars. Secretary-Treasurer. 3.
• SIDNEY MILLS ROGERS, JR., Danville; *K2. Vice-Presi-
dent. 4; President of Senior Class; Pi Alpha Nu; Interfraternity
Council; Dance Board; Football. 1.
• JOHN ALBY RUTHERFORD. Radford; AXA, House Man-
ager. 4 ; White Friars ; Gaines Guard. 3, 4.
• HAROLD DUANE ST. JOHN, JR„ Summit, New Jersey;
'i'l'A; Cotillion Club; Troubadours, 4.
• ANTHUNY HUNT SARGENT. Eastchester, New York; AT,
President, 4; Home Edition, 3.4; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club.
• MALCOLM STORER SAWTELLE, Freeport, Maine; 2AE;
Glee Club, 1,2,3,4, Business Manager, 3, President, 4; Concert
• FRANCIS OSBORNE SCHAEFER. JR.. Memphis. Tennes-
see; ITKA, Treasurer. 2; Pi Alpha Nu; Vice-President, 3; Calyx,
1.2. 3. FraternitvEditor. 3.
• WERNERT JACQUES SCHULER, JR.. Erie, Pennsylvania,
IlKA. Historian, 3; White Friars; Southern Collegian, 1; Trou-
• BRIAN HAMMOND SHANLEY, Morrison, Illinois; BOH;
Leader of Southern Collegian Dance Orchestra, 1,2,3,4,5;
Mongolian Minks; Ring-turn Phi, 4, 5; Southern Collegian, 4, 5.
• JAMES IVAN SHAPERO, Cleveland Heights, Ohio; ZBT;
White Friars; Scabbard and Blade; Christian Council, 3; Calyx,
1 ; Southern Collegian, 3.
• HARRY STANTON SHENDOW, Winchester; nKA; Track,
• EUGENE BURTON SIEMINSKI. Englewood, New Jersey;
2N; Football, 1,2.
• LEROY HAMPTON SIMKINS, JR.. Augusta, Georgia; K.\;
Executive Committeeman, 4; Cotillion Club; Secretary of Junior
Class; Vice-President of Spring Dances, 3; Pi Alpha Nu; Sigma
Delta Psi; Scabbard and Blade; "13" Club; Track, 3,4; Sigma.
• ELIAS NAUDAIN SIMONS. HI, Washington, D.C.; HK*,
House Manager, 2, 3, Treasurer. 2; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club.
• CHARLES KENNETH SLICK, Hagerstown, Maryland; UK*.
• RAYMOND DUPUY SMITH, JR., New York, New York;
Ben, Secretary. 4. President. 4; Ring-turn Phi, 3,4, Managing
Editor. 3, Editorial Advisor. 4; Shenandoah, 1, 2. 3, Secretary, 1.
Associate Editor, 2, Editor, 3; Southern Collegian, Managing
Editor, 2; Washington Literary Society, 1.2; Calyx, 4; Fresh-
man Dormitory Counselor, 3, 4; Christian Council. 1. 2, Co-Chair-
man of Boy's Club Committee. 2; Cold Check Committee, Chair-
man, 4; Friends of the Library. Chairman. 4; Phi Eta Sigma;
"Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities" ; Omicron
• HARRISON SOMERVILLE, JR.. Washington, D.C.; Ben;
• JOHN WADE STACKHOUSE, Dillon, South Carolina; niv*;
Shenandoah, 3.4; Cotillion Club; Interfraternity Council. 4;
Washington Literary Society, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 4.
the arts and sciences seniors
• RICHARD FLOYD BURKE STEELE, JR.. Petersburg;
AT; Cotillion Club: Friends of the Library, 220.127.116.11; Psi Chi;
Washington Literary Society. L 2. 3. 4.
• DONALD EDWARD JAMES STEWART. Mexico, D.F.; IC\;
Sigma Delta Psi; Track. 2, 3. 4; Soccer. L 2. 3. 4; Gaines Guard;
Senior Athletic Director.
• WILLIAM JOHN STOBER. Newton Highlands. Massachu-
setts; K.\; Pi Alpha Nu; Southern Collegian.
• JERRY FARMER STONE. JR., Kingsport. Tennessee; K2,
Vice-President. 3. Treasurer, 4; Troubadours, 1; Christian Coun-
cil, 1; White Friars; "13" Club; Interfraternity Council, 2,
Treasurer, 3, 4.
. RUDOLPH JOHN STUTZMANN. Great Neck, New York;
Ki:; Sigma Delta Psi: Psi Chi, Secretary, 4; Scabbard and
Blade, Secretary, 3; Track, 1,2,3; Freshman Dormitory Coun-
• DUDLEY BRECKINRIDGE THOMAS, New York, New
York; *rA; Christian Council, 1; Glee Club, 2; International
Relations Club, 3, 4.
• WILLIAM MILAM TURNER. JR., Selma. Alabama; 'S-AG;
Cotillion Club; Basketball. 1.2; Tennis. 2,3; Christian Council,
1,3; Ring-turn Phi, 1,2,3; Troubadours, 3.
• ANTHONY VALEN, Middletown. Ohio; AT; Soccer. 1;
Forensic Union; Pi Alpha Nu; Cotillion Club.
• JOHN ARTHUR VOEKEL. Dallas, Texas; BOH; Shenan-
doah, 2, 3; Lacrosse Manager. 2, 3, 4.
• JOHN MOTT WALBRIDGE. Toledo. Ohio: 2AE; Calyx, 1;
• HARLEY DAVIS WARNER. Farmington, Michigan; *K^I'.
Vice-President. 4. President. 4.
• PAUL HAROLD WEINSTEIN, Washington. D.C.; Z1?T;
BasebalL L2. 3.4; Football 1,2.
• GEORGE BENSON WERTHAN. Palmerton, Pennsylvania.
• ROBERT DALLAS WHITAKER. Tampa. Florida; KA. Vice-
President, 4; Christian Council. 1.2,3,4; White Friars; Cotil-
lion Club; Concert Guild, 3,4; Graham-Lee Society, 3,4; Phi
• ROBERT NORFLEET WHITE, Memphis, Tennessee; K£;
Grayson Scholarship; Hamilton Award, 2; Washington Literary
• MAHLON DRAKE WOODRING. Summit. New Jersey; Ben.
Vice-President, 4; Lacrosse. 1.2.3; Christian Council. 1; Wrest-
• DAVID ALAN WOUTERS. Maplewood, New Jersey; *En;
R.O.T.C. Band. 1,2,3; BasebalL 2,3.4; White Friars.
ISAAC LINDOW WHITE, Danville; *-i.O.
FRANK J. GILLIAM
Dean of Men
Charles Drum President
RuPE Chisholm Vice-President
Mike Earp Secretary
Butch Callaway Historian
Dewey Oxner Executive Committeeman
John Arnold President
Mike Chaney Vice-President
Bob Hawkins Secretary
Dick Crutchfield Historian
Rob Peeples Executive Committeeman
John Peale Executive Committeeman
Left to right: Earp, Callaway, Drum, Oxner, Chis
Left to right: Chaney, Hawkins, Arnold, Crutch-
• RL'DYARD CARL ABBOTT, Grand Rapids, Michigan; "f-K*.
• FRANK RICHARD AHLGREN, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; HK*.
• ARISTIDES CHRIST ALEVIZATOS, Baltimore, Maryland; Ben.
• LAWRENCE KENNETH ANTHONY. JR., Hartsville. South Carolii
ARNOLD MICHAEL APPLEFELD, Baltin
GEOFFREY TREVOR ARMBRISTER, Da
re, Maryland; ZBT.
en. Connecticut; --^.
• STUART WOODWARD ATKINSON, Warwick; *K*.
• JOHN KARL AURELL, Washington, D.C.; AT
• CARLOS THOMAS BAILEY. Washington, D.C.; ATA.
• CHARLES RALPH BEALL. Martinshurg, West Virginia: ATA.
• JASPER BENOIT BECKER, Brookhaven, Mississippi; SAE.
• JOEL DAVID BENNETT, St. Joseph, Missouri; Ben.
• BYRON BERMAN, Baltimore, Maryland; ZBT.
• SAM HAY BERRY, Fort Worth, Texas; <fA0 .
• JAMES REYNOLDS BEST, Fort Lauderdale, Florida; ^X.
• WILLIAM EDWARD BOGGIANO, JR., Long Island. New Y
• VICTOR ROGER BOND. Elberton. Georgia; *K:;.
• JIMMY DEEP BOWIE. Galax; I'K:''.
• PHILIP HERMAN BRASFIELD. Woodville. Mississippi: K^.
• JOHN MALCOLM BUCKEY. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania: *J"A.
• RICHARD MASTEN BUDD, Jenkintown, Pennsylvania; *rA.
• AUGUSTUS MOODY BURT, III, Greensboro, North Carolina.
• WALTER WELDON BURTON, Princeton, West Virginia; Ben.
• BRUCE EUGENE BUSSEN, St. Louis, Missouri; ITKA.
• ROBERT GUY CALLAWAY, Westfield, New Jersey: Ben
• LYNN MITCHELL CANE, Palisades Park, New Jersey: ZBT.
• CLAY BRYAN CARR. JR., Winchester: ATA.
• SAMUEL BOOKER CARTER, Martinsville: KA.
• RUPERT FITZALLEN CHISHOLM, JR.. Richmond: *KS.
• ERNEST HOGE CLARKE, Louisville, Kentucky; i^X.
• GLENN GRAY COLLINS, Lynchburg: nji*.
• GILBERT DALE CORNELIUS, Charlotte, North Carolina: AT.
• CHARLES PHILIP CRISTAL. Shaker Heights, Ohio: ZBT.
• CALVIN HORACE CURRY, JR.. Quincy, Florida; Kl.
• RALPH ALOYSIUS CUSICK, JR., Washington, D.C.; *Ae.
• WILLIAM ANDREW RUSK DALTON, Jefferson City, Missouri; Ben.
• CHARLES FAUST DAVIS, JR., New York, New York; <i>K2.
• MARK BYRN DAVIS, JR., Louisville, Kentucky; niCA.
• CHARLES OZORA DAWSON, II, Charleston, South Carolina; S.AE.
• WILLIAM WALKER DIXON, Townsend: <i>Ae.
• CHARLES EDWARD DOBBS, Charleston, West Virginia: -I>K*.
• BASIL DOERHOEFER, III, Louisville, Kentucky; HK*.
• ELLIS BRANCH DREW, Anderson, South Carolina; KS.
• CHARLES MONROE DRUM, Richmond; KA.
• MICHAEL ROBERT DUBIN, Cedarhurst, New York; •f'En.
• JOHN WILLIAM DUNCAN, Richmond.
• ORSON KELLOGG EARP, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; lAE.
• JOHN MITCHELL ELLIS, Leonia, New Jersey: ATA.
' JOHN STOKES FANGBONER, JR., Shake
• RONALD WALTER FAST, Chandler, Ariz.
• WILLLAM HUNTER FISHBACK, JR., Sav
Heights, Ohio; BGH.
nnah, Georgia; HK*.
• WILLIAM FITZGERALD, III, Towanda, Pennsylvania; HK*.
• WAYNE WILKINS FOWLER. Moorestown, New Jersey; *KS.
• JACQUES OLDER FRIEDMAN, Charleston, West Virginia; :
• WILLIAM CALHOUN FRUE, JR., Asheville, North Carolina: -
• DON EL.MER FRYBURGER, Cincinnati, Ohio; IIK.\.
• ROBERT BRUCE GAPP, Meadville. Pennsylvania; KS.
• CHARLES SHERMAN GAY, Halesite, New York: 1-V.
• EDGAR GILMORE GIVHAN, Montevallo, Alabama; SAE.
• ROBERT GORDON GOOCH, Fort Worth, Texas; -frie.
• LEONARD CHARLES GREENEBAUM, Richmond; ZBT.
• ANDREW BURT GREENMAN, Hollywood, Florida; *En.
• WTLLIA.M THOMAS MAURICE GRIGG, Bethesda. Maryland:
• EDGAR LEVAN GROVE, Lancaster, Pennsylvania; *K*.
• FRANK MILLER GUENTHER. Grosse Pointe, Michigan; 'tri.
• RONALD LOUIS GUTBERLET, Ruxton, Maryland; SN.
• RICHARD BARBEE GWATHMEY, Baltimore, Maryland; BGn.
• JA.MES ERNEST HAMBLEN. Big Stone Gap; AT.
• VICTOR HERRICK HANSON, Yorklyn, Delaware; SX.
• JAMES HARVEY HARVELL, Warwick: *K1'.
• CHARLES DERWARD HAWKINS, JR., Madison: *K+.
• DAVID SIMMONS HENDERSON, New Bern, North Carolii
• WILLIAM ARMSTRONG HENLEY, Williamsburg; ATA.
• HENRY JAMES HEYMANN, New Orleans, Louisiana; ZBT.
• JAMES DICKIE HILL, Vandergiit, Pennsylvania; BOn.
• WILLIAM CLARK JACKSON, New York, New York; *rA.
• PETER JACK JACOBS, New York, New York; *En.
• JOHN KELLEY JENNINGS, Fayetteville, Tennessee; HK*.
• JAMES CLAY JETER, Cliarleston, West Virginia; KX.
• PAYSON DICKEY JOHNSON, Gibson Island, Maryland; ■I'Ae.
• RICHARD MARVIN JOHNSTON, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; HK*.
• REUBEN BANE JONES, Clilton Forge; <f>K*.
• JOHN HOLDER, Mount Kisco. New York; AT.
• EDWARD MANT HOOD, Birmingham, Alabama; *Ae.
• RICHARD MAYFIELD HORNADAY, Washington, D.C.; *rA.
• LEONARD BRAINARD HOUGH, JR., CoUinsville, Connecticut; i:
• WILLIAM HENRY HOUSTON, III, Tunica, Mississippi; 2;aE.
• CHARLES BROOMELL HU.MPTON ,JR., Haverlord, Pennsylvania
• JA-MES HOLMAN JACKSON. Gainesville. Georgia; nK.\.
- JOHN KENT KANE, II, St, Davids, Pennsylvania; f>K*.
• CHARLES CARTER KANNAPELL, Louisville, Kentucky; ^-O.
• SIDMON JOEL KAPLAN, Los Angeles, California; ZBT.
• EMMETT ROBERTSON KELLEY, Richmond; *I'A.
• PAUL HAROLD JENNISON KROGH. Washington. D.C.; B(-in.
• THOMAS OMAR LAWSON, Fairfax; KS.
• JAMES WHITTIER LEWIS, Irvington-On-Hudson, New York; .
• JOSEPH SEARS LOVERING, JR., Islip, Long Island, New York; *ie.
• JAMES BROWN LUNGER, Covington; AT.
• DONALD BRUCE MrARTHUR, Warren, Ohio; AT,
• ARTHUR WILLIAMSON McCAIN, JR., Memphis, 1
• EDWARD DUNCAN McCARTHY, Orlando, Florida,
• ALBERT MURRAY McCLAIN. Coral Gables. Florids
• DONALD GEORGE McKABA, Brooklyn, New York; AT.
• JESSE NEWMAN McLANE, JR., Pensacola, Florida; KA.
• RICHARD GREGORY McNEER, Huntington, West Virginia; -AE.
• JOHN ALEXANDER McQUIGGAN, Xenia, Ohio: *rA.
• GILBERT RUSSELL McSPADDEN. JR., Memphis, Tennessee: ATA.
• CHARLES ARCHIBALD MacINTOSH, Haverford, Pennsylvania; 2:x.
• HUBERT HUNDLEY MARLOW, JR., Front Royal: nK.\.
• DETLOW MAINCH MARTHINSON, Washington, D.C.; 2;AE.
• GARRY PEPPER MARTIN, Charleston, West Virginia; fK*.
• JAMES WHITNEY MARVIN, JR., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Kl.
• SANFORD ROBERT MASLANSKY, New Orleans, Louisiana; 2BT.
• ALAN CRAIG MAXWELL, Washington, D.C.; SX.
• GEORGE CHAMBERS MILLER, JR., Manhasset, Long Island, Ne
• GEORGE FRED MILLIGAN. Des Moines, Iowa; 2;X.
• ALAN RODERICK MIXSON, Windsor Locks, Connecticut
• JOHN KING OAST, Portsmouth; KA.
• PHILIP DEML'TH MONGER, Bay Village, Ohio: AT.
• JAMES RICHARD O'CONNELL, Baltimore, Maryland; BOn
• SCOTT LOUIS MOORE, JR.. Fort Lauderdale, Florida; IX
• GEORGE DEWEY OXNER, Greenville, South Carolina; *Ae
• JON MARVIN MORELAND, Galveston, Texas; ^X.
• JAMES DALE PERRYMAN, Dallas, Texas; :s:X.
• JACK ARNOLD MORGENSTERN, University Heights, Ohio
• FRANK SMITH PITTMAN, III, Prattville, Alabama; ^AE.
• HUGH WARNOCK MORRELL, Plainfield, New Jersey: 2:
• JAMES LOVING PULLEN, Lexington.
• FORREST LEE MOSES, JR., Danville: Kl.
• WILLIAM EDWARD REID, JR., Scarsdale, New York; KS
• RUSSELL BORDLEY MYERS, Bethesda, Maryland; i:x.
• WILLIAM MILLS NEAL. JR., Birmingham, Alabama; ^iX.
• THOMAS BARBEE NEBLETT, JR., Patuxent, Maryland; ♦.PA.
• HENRY FRANK NEVIN, Pasadena, California; SX.
• LOUIS ANTON NOLL, Belleville, New Jersey; HK*.
• WILLIAM CLARENCE NORMAN, JR., Crossett, Arkansas; KA.
• WILLIAM BELLINGER NORTHROP. Alexandria; <i>A(-i.
• FRANK PRATT REXFORD, Baltimore, Maryland; HK*.
• DONALD WILLIAM ROCKEL, Cincinnati, Ohio; HKA.
• CLYDE DUDLEY RODGERS, JR., Little Rock, Arkansas; ^AE.
• RICHARD ALAN ROSENBERG, Jacksonville, Florida; ZBT.
• RAYMOND DUDLEY ROSS. Fort Thomas, Kentucky; ATA.
• THOMAS DAVIS SALE, JR., Panama City, Florida; KA.
• THOMAS APPEL SALSBURY, Mystic, Connecticut; -tK*.
• DAVID GIBBONS SIMPSON, Harrods Creek, Kentucky: 'HB,
• RICHARD ALLEN SKOLNIK, L.iurelton, Long Island, New York; *En.
• DAVID WAYNE SLINGERLAND, DeWitt, New York: *K*.
• GEORGE IGNATIUS SMITH. JR., Frederick, Maryland; ATA. ^
• ROBERT NOEL SPENCE, Hagerstown, Maryland; ATA.
• KINGSWOOD SPROTT, Lake Wales, Florida; S.\.
• FREDERICK PFARR STAMP, JR., Wheeling, West Virginia; *«*.
• HUGH WADDELL STEPHENS, Aslieville, North Carolina; Ben.
• ROBERT CLARK STIVERS, Mt. Sidney; AXA.
• EDWIN HARRISON STONE, Baltimore, Maryland: ATA.
• ROBERT EDWARD STROUD. Columbus, Ohio; HK*.
• PATRICK DONNELLY SULLIVAN, Lorton; SX.
• SA.MUEL AUGUSTUS SYME, JR., Chevy Chase, Maryland: WA.
• CHARLES LAWRENCE TALBOTT, JR., Waynesboro; HKL^i.
• STEPHEN EARNED THOMAS, Washington. D.C.; SN.
• DANIEL BUSH THOMPSON, Washington, D.C.; SAE.
• WILLIAM SAMS TUNNER, Wiesbaden, Germany; Ben.
• ANDREW BROCKMAN VARNER, JR., Lexington; Kl.
• THOMAS MORRELL WADE, Louisville, Kentucky; AT.
• LEE CUENY WALTZ, Hinsdale. Illinois: *rA.
• DEDERICK CONRAD WARD, Baltimore, Maryland; HK*.
• CHARLES CALDWELL WATSON, Winchester; HKA.
• FREDERICK DOUGLAS WEAVER, Macon, Georgia; KA.
• FREDERICK WILLIAM WEBBER, Kirkwood, Missouri; 2N.
• DAVID HEROLD WENTHE, St. Louis, Missouri; £X.
• HEADLEY STAPLER WHITE, JR., Langhorne, Pennsylvania; ATA.
• WILLIAM HAYES WILLIAMS. Roanoke; AT.
• THOMAS ALEXANDER SYMINGTON WILSON, Birmingham, Ala
• ROBERT STAPLES WOOD, Richmond; HK*.
• WILLIAM RAY YAGER, Portsmouth; 2:X.
• WILLIAM HOWARD ABELOFF, Petersburg; ZBT.
• JOSEPH MARTIN ALANIS, Denver, Colorado; i:X.
• JOHN RAY ALFORD. Glasgow; W-i.
• LUCIO GIUSEPPE ALIOTTI, Izmir, Turkey; HKA.
• GEORGE MORRISON ALLEN, JR., Swarthmore, Pennsylvanii
• JOSEPH ALBERT AMATO, Manhasset, New York; *Ki.
• JACK LAWRENCE ARMSTRONG, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania;
• JOHN FLOYD ARNOLD, Winchester; nKA.
• LAWRENCE ATLIVAICK ATLER. Denver, Colorado.
• ROBERT DENNIS BALLANTINE, Mendham, New Jersey; HK*.
• ROBERT GREER BANNON, Garden City, New York; ^r.
• RONALD HERMAN BARKSDALE, Plainsboro, New Jersey; HKA.
• CARL FRANKLIN BARNES, JR., Crozet; *rA.
• ROSS HAWTHORNE BAYARD, Waynesburg, Pennsylvania; AXA.
• RICHARD CASE BELDEN, West Hartford, Connecticut; SX.
• SAM BENDHEIM, III, Richmond; ZBT.
• STEPHEN BERG, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; 'tEH.
• JOEL HERBERT BERNSTEIN, Baltimore, Maryland; ■I'En.
• RICHARD HENRY BERRY, Huntington, West Virginia; ATA.
• MILTON HARWELL BEVIS, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; *Ae.
• THOMAS ROBERT BLAIR, Blacksburg; KZ.
• ROBERT CHARLES BOERNSTEIN, Washington, D.C.; *KZ.
• JOHN TEMPLE BOONE, JR., Hamden, Connecticut; 'tK*.
• WILLIAM JOSEPH BOWERS, Washington, D.C.; *ri.
• WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRAHAM BOYLE, St. George's,
• STUART JOHNSTON BRACKEN, Rosemont, Pennsylvania; :
• LENOX BROWN BUCHANAN, JR., Chicago, Illinois; ATA.
• JOHN STUART BUDD, Jenkintown, Pennsylvania; fTA.
• WILLIAM GOODYKOONTZ BURNS, Vandalia, Illinois; WA.
• RICHARD PORTER BUTRICK, Montreal, Canada; WA.
• BELDON BUTTERFIELD, Montevideo, Uruguay; ■I'ie.
• ROBERT ANDREW CAIRNS, New Britain, Connecticut; SN.
• JOHN COLIN CAMPBELL, Independence; *Kr.
• PHILIP RALPH CAMPBELL, Tulsa, Oklahoma; IX.
' DALE LeMASTER CARTER, Tulsa, Oklahoma; 2X.
• MICHAEL EUGENE CHANEY, Southport, Connecticut; SN.
• JOE CHARLES CHATMAN, Western Springs, Illinois; SX.
• LAWRENCE BEARDEN CLARK. Birmingham, Alabama.
• ROGER GRANVILLE CLARK, Kingston, Pennsylvania; *K*.
• JAMES FRANKLIN CLAY, JR.. Danville, Kentucky; <!>Ae.
• PAUL EDWARD CLAYTON. Norrkoping, Sweden; AT.
• LOUIS GEORGE CLOSE, JR., Baltimore, Maryland; Ben.
• JACKSON ROSSE COLLINS, JR., Montclair, New Jersey; AXA.
• OLIVER CARRINGTON CONGER, JR., Pottstown, Pennsylvania
• ROBERT PERCY COOKE, III, Hernando, Mississippi; SiAE.
• WILLARD CHARLES COPP, South Bend, Indiana; Ben.
• JOHN MARSHALL COSBY, Richmond; iX.
• JAMES RANDALL CREEL, New York, New York; SX.
aflH^ Ihh. riMi
• WALTER CALKINS CREMIN, JR., Midland, Texas; .iTA.
• RICHARD DALE CRUTCHFIELD, Charlotte, North Carolina; BGIT.
• HAROLD GREIG CUMMINGS, JR., Washington, D.C.; Ben.
• ROBERT JOSEPH CURRAN. Chester. Pennsylvania.
• DANA CARLTON CURTIS, JR., Forrest City, Arkansas; SAE.
• CHARLES LOCKWOOD DANA, Parkersburg, West Virginia; SAK.
• JAMES BENJAMIN DAVIS, JR.. Louisville, Kentucky; AT.
• JAMES HARRISON DAVIS, Houston, Texas; ^AE.
• JOHN GUERRANT DICKENSON, Danville; -JKI:.
• JOSEPH CRAIG DICKSON, JR., Upper Montclair, New Jersey; t>rA.
• CHARLES JACK DOBBS, Candlewood Isle. Connecticut; l.U:.
• LLOYD ALLEN DOBYNS, JR., Newport News; KS.
• JAN DRABEK, Jackson Heights, New York: i:-V.
• SAMUEL CALVERT DUDLEY, Martinsville; KA.
• EARL PROVOST DUNHAM, JR., Moylan, Pennsylvania: AXA.
• DAVID HICKLEY DUNTON, Merion, Pennsylvania; KS.
• CLINTON McKELLAR EARLY, Memphis, Tennessee; HKA.
• STEPHEN MAYER EHUDIN, Baltimore, Maryland; ZBT.
• JOHN LAW ELLIOTT, Berlin, Germany; *rA.
• STANLEY MARX ERDREICH, JR., Birmingham, Alabama; ZBT.
• DONALD VINSON FARRISS, Huntington, West Virginia; SAE.
• HARVEY ENLOE FISHER, Franklin, Georgia; HKA.
• GEORGE EDWARD FORKIN, DePere, Wisconsin; *K2:.
• JOHN JOSEPH FOX, Bluefield, West Virginia; ATA.
• GEORGE HOWARD FRALIN, JR., Williamson, West Virginia; A'
• JOSEPH WARREN FRAZIER, Tampa, Florida; KA.
• FREDERICK HAROLD FRIBERG, Union, New Jersey; AXA.
• JOHN MICHAEL GARNER, Miami, Florida; :;X.
• JOHN DAVID GARSON, Shaker Heights, Oh:
• GEORGE SIDNEY GEE, JR., Humboldt, X
• EDWARD DAVID GIBSON, Columbus, Georgia; SX.
• DANIEL LEO GIGER, McKeesport. Pennsylvania; i;X.
• JOHN ALAN GOLD, Richmond; ZBT.
• LEONARD EMANUEL GOODMAN, Baltimore. Maryla
• WARREN HUDSON GOODWYN, Montgomery, Alabama; 2AE.
• RICHARD CHARLES GOWER, Rumford, Rhode Island; "SAG.
• WILLIAM MORDOCK GREENE, Birmingham, Alabama; SN.
• DALE FRANKLIN GUY, Kansas City, Missouri; SX.
• ROBERT KALIS HALPER, Scarsdale, New York; ZBT.
• JAMES WILLIAM HANSCOM, Arlington; AT.
• DONALD WILLIAM HARPER, Kensington, Maryland; ATA.
• LEWIS EVANS HARTMAN, JR., Lancaster, Pennsylvania;
• TIMOTHY DEXTER HAVEN, Charleston, South Carolina;
• ROBERT PRESTON HAWKINS, Clifton Forge; ■i'KS.
• WILLIAM PRESTON HAYNES, Washington, D.C., *A0.
• STEPHEN KIRKBY HENKEL, Mansfield, Ohio; -l-AG.
• TRAFFORD HILL, JR., Richmond; *K2.
• WALTER RICHARD HOLMQUIST, Kansas City, Missouri.
• BENJAMIN NEFF HOOVER, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
• ELISHA GERALD HOPKINS, Haddon6eld, New Jersey; Kl.
• JOHN BURNSIDE HOWARD, Towson, Maryland: BOH.
• HERBERT JACKSON HUMMERS, Elmont, New York; AT.
• MORTON PARK ILER, Vincennes, Indiana.
• WARNER ALBERT ISAACS, St. Louis, Missouri; ZBT.
• LAWRENCE JOSEPH ISRAEL, New Orleans, Louisiana; ZBT.
• ROBERT JOSEPH JABER, Matoaka, West Virginia; AXA.
• GEORGE PERCIVAL JACKSON, Kansas City, Missouri; ZA£.
• ELLIOTT NATHAN JOFFE, Baltimore, Maryland; >l>En.
• MICHAEL SMYTH JOHNSON, Englewood, New Jersey; HKA.
• JOSEPH MERRICK JONES, New Orleans, Louisiana; BGII.
• KENDALL CLARK JONES, Williamsburg; +K'I'.
• FRANCIS TERRELL KALMBACH, Shreveport, Louisiana; SN.
• WILLIAM LEE KAUFFMAN, Lima, Pennsylvania; ATA.
• FRANCIS EUGENE KEITH, Little Falls, New Jersey, HKA.
• WILLIAM ROBERT KELTING, III, Lebanon, New Jersey; Ben.
• THEODORE MORRIS KERR, Midland, Texas; ATA.
• JOSEPH CARL KNAKAL, JR., Culpeper; AXA.
• JAN CHARLES KOONTZ, Washington, Pennsylvania; 'i'K*.
• PHILIPPE CHRISTIAN LABRO, Paris, France.
• GILBERT RUSSELL LADD, Mobile, Alabama; Ben.
• EDWARD LUDINGTON LAIRD, Waverly, Iowa; *K1'.
• ROBERT HARRIS LARGE, Farmville; "KK*.
• RICHARD PETER LASKEY, Far Hills, New Jersey; *KS.
• JAMES EDWIN LAW, Breton Woods, New Jersey; HKA.
• CHARLES PETER LEININGER, Shaker Heights, Ohio; SN.
• WILLIAM JACOB LEMON, Covington; KS.
• EDWARD DOUGLAS LINE, Bronxville, New York: AT.
• THOMAS VERNON LITZENBURG, Baltimore, Maryland; BOn.
• GEORGE MORGAN LUPTON, Lynchburg; HKA.
' DONALD STEVEN LURIA. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; *En,
• JOHN WILLIAM McCALLUM, JR., Richmond; *KX.
• JOHN EARLY McDONALD, JR., Petershurg; *K2.
• ALFRED JOSEPH MAGOLINE, Akron. Ohio: IN.
• THOMAS SKILES MARKHAM, Louisville, Kentucky; <i>A0.
• ARTHUR COMPTON MARKS, Canton, Ohio; AT.
• JOHN DUNCAN MARSH, Purcellville; HK*.
• EDWARD KILGORE MARTIN. Frankfort, Kentucky; HKA.
• ALFRED JACKSON MASON, Accomac; *K2.
• RICHARD JOSEPH MAUTER. Lynbrook, New York; AT.
• JAMES CLARKE MAYOZA, Cockrum, Mississippi; -AE.
• ROBERT DAY MILLER, Charlottesville; *K*.
• LOREN ALEXANDER MINTZ, Shaker Heights, Ohio: ZBT.
• CHARLES EDWARD MOCHWART. Washington, D.C.; *Ae.
• HENRY COKE MORGAN, JR., Norfolk: IN.
• PHILIP SIDNEY MORGAN. Ill, Washington. D.C.: ATA.
• GERALD IRVING MOYER. Kansas City, Kansas; ::X.
• WILLIAM ALLEN MYERS, Hagerstown, Maryland; *Kr.
• STEPHEN JAY NACHMAN, Portsmouth; ■I'En.
• EDWARD HATCHER OULD, Roanoke; <t>KS.
• HARRY PRESTON PATE, Joplin, Missouri; IX.
• ROBERT INABNIT PEEPLES, Houston, Texas; ^-^T^.
• SOLON ARMOUR PERSON. JR., Memphis, Tennessee: AT.
• GEORGE JAY RHEY PHILLIPPE, Morton, Pennsylvania; ATA.
• HARRIS MERRILL PLAISTED, Cape Elizabeth, Maine; ::AE.
• ALEXANDER BRADFORD PLATT, Riverside, Connecticut; <fiAe.
• PETER CHARLES POPE, Hudson, Ohio.
• GERALD MARTIN PORTNER, Shaker Heights, Ohio; ZBT.
• SAMUEL HENRY PRESTON, III, Tazewell; HKA.
• ROBERT ALAN PRITCHARD, Morrislown, New Jersey; +Ki;.
• BRENTON ROYCROFT RABE, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
• RICHARD BRODNAX RAINES, Memphis, Tennessee; 2.4E.
• GEORGE STAEHLE REINER, South Orange, New Jersey; nK-\.
• JAY WILLIAM REWALT, Paget, Bermuda; :;X.
• CHARLES BAIN RICHARDSON. Urbanna; Kl,
• JAMES EDWIN ROANE. Jacksonville, Florida; riK*.
• JEB JOHN ROSEBROOK, Charlottesville; AT.
• DONALD STANDFORD ROSENFELD, Ladue, Missouri: ZBT.
• BERNARD JOHN SCHAAF, JR., South Bend, Indiana.
• MORGAN SCHAFER, New Canaan, Connecticut; ATA.
• JAMES HUNTER SEABROOK, Memphis, Tennessee; UKA.
• NICHOLAS JOHN SEIBEL. St. Louis, Missouri; ::X.
• MORGAN LUNSFORD SHELOR, Alexandria; HK*.
• CHARLES LESTER SHERMAN. Birmingham, Alabama: <I'K*.
• WILLIA.M OGDEN SHROPSHIRE. Mobile, Alabama; *rA.
• FRANK BRITTLEBANK SIMPSON, III, Smithfield.
• JOHN WILLIAM SINWELL, Baltimore, Maryland ; *K*.
• ENSOR BARCLAY SMITH, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania;
• ISAAC NOYES SMITH, Charleston, West Virginia: -I'Ae.
• JOHN MADDOX SMITH, Fort Smith, Arkansas; 'I'Ae.
• JORDAN MARSHALL SMITH, Chevy Chase, Maryland; *rA.
• MARQUIS McELROY SMITH, JR., Greensburg, Pennsylvania; *Ae.
• THOMAS RANDOLPH SMITH, Perrysburg, Ohio; 2AE.
• PAUL RICHARD SPECKMAN, JR., Flint, Michigan.
• KENNETH ALLEN STARLING, Troy, Alabama; HK*.
• LEONARD PINCKNEY STEUART, II, Chevy Chase, Maryland; WA.
• JAMES ROOSEVELT STOCKTON, JR., Jacksonville, Florida; *A0.
• BARRY MORTON STORICK, Brooklyn, New York; ^EH.
• JEROME ALEXANDER SUSSKIND, Jackson, Michigan; AT.
• OLIVER GOULD SWAN, JR., Swarthmore, Pennsylvania; ATA.
• CHARLES MASON SWEZEY, Waynesboro; HKA.
• HAROLD ALFRED TARRANT, JR.. Wilmington, Delaware.
• GEORGE SINKS TATMAN, JR., Connersville, Indiana; >i>A0.
• EDWARD RANDALL THOMPSON, JR., Galveston, Texas; AXA.
• SAMUEL JAMES THOMPSON, JR., Rustburg; *rA.
• WILLIAM BELL TIPPETTS. St. Petersburg, Florida.
• ROBERT CLYDE TOLLE, Canton, Ohio; 2:X.
• GEORGE BARTHOLOMEW TOWSON, Baltimore, Maryland; SAE.
• HARRY THIIRMAN TULLY, Louisville, Kentucky; ■i'Ae. .
• JOHN ALBERT TURNER, Maplewood, New Jersey; AT.
• GORDON BURT TYLER, Tulsa, Oklahoma; KS.
• GEORGE GOODWIN WALSH, JR., Shaker Heights, Ohio.
• ROBERT JAMES WALTERS, Millburn, New Jersey; *KS.
• HENRIK WANSCHER. Copenhagen, Denmark.
• JOHN HOOPER WATERS. Baltimore, Maryland: SX.
• WALTER TH ACKER WEBER, Cleveland, Ohio; -tri.
• HUDSON DUNLAP WEICHSEL, Dallas, Texas; Ben.
• JOHN LEAVITT WELLFORD, Memphis, Tennessee; KA.
• WARREN REED WELSH, Grosse He, Michigan; ATA.
• RICHARD CHARLES WHITEFORD, Baltimore, Maryland; ATA.
• WARREN EDWIN WILCOX, Tampa, Florida; KA.
• WILLIAM KELLY WILEMON, JR., Booneville, Mississippi; 'I'K*.
• MILTON WINAWER, Brooklyn, New York; ■i'En.
• RADER WILLIAM WINGET, Port Washington, New York; KS.
• JERRY LEWIS ABRAMSON, Dallas, Texas; ZBT,
• FREDERICK AMBROSE ADAMS, White Plains. New York.
• OSBORNE SANDERS AIKEN, JR., Florence, South Carolina;
• WILLIAM MICHAEL AKERS, West Palm Beach, Florida; AIU.
• THOMAS NORWOOD AKIN, Decatur, Georgia; <I>Ki:.
• ARTHUR LEWIS ALLEN, Hampton; HKA.
• RICHARD GARDINER ANDERSON, Gambrills, Maryland; HK*.
• BURKE PATTERSON ARMSTRONG, Rochester, New York; HK*.
• ROBERT CLARK ATHERHOLT, JR., Lynchburg; ■i'KZ.
' JOHN WESLEY ATWELL, JR., Hampton, HKA.
• ROBERT FREDERICK BANKS, Montclair, New Jersey; RKA.
• PETER BAYNE BARKER. Lynchburg; "I'K:;;.
• WILLIAM BION BARNETT, Jacksonville, Florida; *.ie.
• RALPH WILLARD BAUCUM, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; Ben.
• ISAAC CROOM BEATTY, IV, Birmingham, Alabama; *K2.
• IRWIN RALPH BERMAN, Baltimore, Maryland; ZBT.
• ANTHONY BIJOU, Brewster, New York; AT.
• JOHN CURTIS BINFORD, Dallas, Texas: B0n.
• NEIL CARLTON BLAND, Houston, Texas; SAE.
• BERL DOUGLAS BOLT, Dublin; WA.
THOMAS BROUGHTON BRANCH, HI, Atlanta, Georgia; £X.
THOMAS MILLARD BRANNON, San Antonio, Texas; B0n.
HOWARD CLAYTON BRANTS, JR., Fort Wortli, Texas; l-Ae.
KAJ MICHAEL BRENT, Montclair, New Jersey; <l>ri.
RICHARD MERRILL BRICKMAN, Shaker Heights, Ohio; ZBT.
DONALD ALFRED BRIDEN. Mountain Lakes, New Jersey; AXA.
JAMES MILLER BROWN, Caldwell, New Jersey; ^X.
PHILLIP NEAL BROWN, Euclid, Ohio; Ben.
ROBERT FOSTER BROWN, Ridgway, Pennsylvania; KS.
HARRY EDGAR BRUNETT, Baltimore, Maryland ; ATA.
HERBERT CLINE CALDWELL, South Sudbury, Massachusetts; *K1.
JOHN HOWARD CANDLER, Atlanta, Georgia; <1>A0.
IRVIN NORMAN CAPLAN, Baltimore, Maryland: ZBT.
• ROBERT WALLACE CARNEY, JR., West Newton, Massachusetts; ^AE.
• BARTON FRENCH CARTER, Arlington; *rA.
• MARION MAXWELL CASKIE, III, Arlington; AT.
• WILLIAM CASPARI. Ill, Baltimore, Maryland; *AH.
• CHARLES JOSHUA CELLA, St. Louis, Missouri; 2:N'.
• KENNETH WILLIAM CHANDLER, Memphis, Tennessee; SAE.
• ROBERT KAY CHANDLER, Central Aguirre, Puerto Rico; KS.
• LEIGHTON DUKE CHAPMAN, Pelham, New York; AT.
• GEORGE ROLAND CHARLES, JR., Baltimore, Maryland; 1'K+.
• WILLIAM PRESCOTT CHILDS, New Canaan, Connecticut; SX.
• SHELDON CLARK, II, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania; SX.
• MALCOLM ANGSTADT CLINGER, JR., Lewisburg, Pennsylvania; WA.
• HARRY SLADE COCKEY, Baltimore, Maryland; i'KZ.
• WILSON ROBERT CORBIN, Wethersfield, Connecticut; TIKA.
• CHARLES PHILIP CORN, Macon, Georgia; *i0.
• CALVIN ROBERT COUCH, Richmond Hill, New York; ATi.
• DANIEL STALLMAN COX, Ceredo, West Virginia; AT.
• PAGE de RONDE CRANFORD, Betliesda, Maryland.
• JOHN FOSTER CRANZ, Fort Worth, Texas.
• CHARLES GANTZ CRAWFORD, Baltimore, Maryland; ATi.
• JAMES JAMISON CRAWFORD, JR., Strasburg; HKA.
• ROBERT HOWARD CRAWFORD, Wakefield, Massachusetts; KS.
• JOHN HANSON CROKER, JR., Ruxton, Maryland; BGH.
• ALLEN BLANCHARD DAKIN. JR., Trenton, New Jersey.
• CARLILE BENJAMIN DAVIS, Hampton; *K-I'.
• LeROY GRAHAME DAVIS, Ridgewood, New Jersey; <i>rA.
• RICHARD AKIN DAVIS, Arlington; *rA.
• DAVID MONROE DAWSON, Xenia, Ohio; 'trA.
• ROBERT PHILIP De GRAAF, Glen Rock, New Jersey; HK*.
• HOWARD RAYMOND DeMOTT, JR., Mamaroneck. New York; AXA.
• WILLIAM ROWLAND DENMAN, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; *rA.
• DAVID TODD DEWEY, Hockessin, Delaware; BGII.
• RODGER PIRNIE DOYLE, Pensacola, Florida; BGH.
• BURRELL THOMAS DRISCOLL, Brooklyn, New York; AT.
A ^.H^lfiw ^HJH
• JOHN THOMAS EARLEY, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; KZ.
• JEROME MICHAEL EPSTEIN, Plainfield, New Jersey; <I>En.
• GILL COFER EVANS. Washington. D.C.; AT.
• GLENN RICHERT FAHRENTHOLD. University Heights, Ohio;
• HERMAN JOHN FENSTERM.'VCHER, Tamaqua, Pennsylvania;
• STERLING STUART FLANAGAN, Roanoke; •*rA.
• DOMINICK ANTHONY FLORA, Jersey City, New Jersey; AT.
• ROBERT CHARLES FONDA, Charleston, Mississippi; KA.
• DONALD RICHARD FOWLER, Parkersburg, West Virginia; K
• WILLIAM MERVIN FRANCE, Shaker Heights, Ohio; *-ie.
• THOMAS CAMPEN FRIEDMAN, Shaker Heights, Ohio; ZBT.
• THOMAS LINKESCH GATES, Washington, D.C.; iT.
• EDWARD METCALF GEORGE, Wellsburg, West Virginia; KA.
• JOHN SEARS GIBBS, Baltimore, Maryland; IX.
• ALLAN REINHOLD GITTER, Winston-Salem, North Carolina; AXA.
• BARRY RICHARD GOLDSMITH, Cedarhurst, New York; *En.
• BRADFORD GUSHING GOOCH, Worcester, Massachusetts; *K+.
• WILLIAM RICHARD GOODMAN, Lexington.
• JOHN ARNOLD GROOBEY. Norfolk; ATi.
• JOHN GILKESON GUTHRIE, Washington. D.C.; KS.
• CLAYBORNE BEATTIE GWYN, Marion; KA.
• EDWARD LEE HASENOUR, Louisville, Kentucky; SN.
• SARGENT HEATH, III, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts; l-ri
• FRED LEE HEINA, Louisville, Kentucky; ^'TA.
• CHARLES MILTON HELZBERG, Kansas City, Missouri; ZBT,
• EDWARD BLACKBURN HEMPSTEAD, JR., Washington, D.C. TTKA,
• FREDERICK MARTIN HENSCHEL, Bethesda, Maryland; 'I'K::.
• GEORGE CARROLL HERTZFELD, Toledo, Ohio; *ri.
• CABELL CARRINGTON HEYWARD, Memphis, Tenness,ee; K2:
• EDWIN WORTH HIGGINS. JR., Richmond; <i>rA.
• GEORGE DOUGHTY HIGGS, Milford, Connecticut; K2.
• CHARLES DAVID HILDRETH, Covington, Kentucky.
• CATON NELSON HILL, JR., Charleston, West Virginia; KS.
• JEROME HILL, IV, Mayfield Heights, Ohio: KS.
• DONALD LEE HOLCOMBE, Shreveport, Louisiana; Ben.
' JOHN CLOYD HUFFARD, Plandome, Long Island, New York;
• CAMPBELL CUMMINGS HUTCHINSON, Shreveport, Louisian:
• EUGENE WILLARD HYDE, JR., Kensington, Maryland; KS.
• PAUL ALLAN IRONSIDE, Haddonfield, New Jersey; ATA.
• WHITFIELD JACK, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; SAE.
• HOWARD ERNEST JACOBS, Freeport, New York; *En.
• ARCHIE OLIVER JENKINS, Jacksonville, Florida; BGH.
• JOHN GILL HOLLAND, JR., Lynchhurg; J:AE.
• VERNON WILSON HOLLEMAN, JR., Washington, D.C.:
• JOHN CAMERON HOLLISTER, Charleston, West Virgii
• FRANK MARSHALL HOOPES, JR., Wilmington, Delawa
• FRANK ALFRED HOSS, JR., Manassas: ATA.
• FARRIS PIERSON HOTCHKISS, Richmond; BGH.
• PAXTON HOPE HOWARD. JR.. Midland. Texas: ::X.
• LEWIS GEORGE JOHN, Olean, New York; AT.
• DAVID VOSS JOHNSON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; HKA.
• FREDERICK KENNEDY JOHNSON, Louisville, Kentucky; Ben.
• AVERY BROOKS JUHRING, Ardsley-on-Hudson: New York.
• BRUCE HARRISON KEELING, Louisville, Kentucky; ATA.
• WILLIAM HENRY KEIDEL, III, Baltimore, Maryland; WA.
• WESLEY LINTON KEITH, Winston-Salem, North Carolina; HK-I..
• JOHN WILLIAM KENDIG, JR., Fairborn, Ohio; KS.
• GEORGE HIDDLESTON KIM, Elizabeth, New Jersey;
• THOMAS FITCH KING, JR., Jacl<sonville, Florida.
• JOHN HUNTER KRAMER, St. Louis, Missouri; 2;X.
• JAMES VINCENT KRESSLER, Brooklandville, Maryla
• WILFRED MOHR KULLMAN, JR., Metairie, Louisiana
• JOHN LYNCH LANCASTER, III, Dallas, Texas; Ben.
• JOHN MONK LARSON, Washington, D.C.; Ben.
• WILLIAM PHILIP LAUGHLIN, Wheeling, West Virginia: HKA.
• HENRY FRANCIES LeBRUN, JR., Lutherville, Maryland; ATJ.
• RICHARD HARDING LEEP, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; fK*.
• DANIEL BOONE LEONARD, Darien, Connecticut; *K*.
• AINSLEY JACKSON LESTER, III, Martinsville: K.A.
• EARL JAMES LEWIS, Baltimore. Maryland: ATA.
• JOSEPH STUART LEWIS, Oak Hill, West Virginia: ^K>^.
• JAMES EDWARD LIPSCOMB, III, Greenville, South Carolin
• ROBERT BARRY LURATE, East Orange, New Jersey: nK.A.
• JOSEPH LAWRENCE LYLE, Virginia Beach; *K2.
• WILLIAM WILLIS LYNN, III, Lynchburg; KS.
• GEORGE SAGE LYONS, Mobile, Alabama; ■J'Ae.
• SAMUEL ADAMS McCAIN, New York, New York; 'I'K::.
• CHARLES LUCAS McCORMICK. Ill, Halifax; "S-Kl.
• EDWARD AUGUSTUS McCORMICK, Baltimore, Maryland;
• TERENCE TAYLOR McGREEVY, Toledo, Ohio; 2:a.
• GARY DAN McPHERSON, Cass. West Virginia; "I'KI'.
• ANDREW WOLFE McTHENIA, JR., Alderson, West Virginia
• EDGAR HAROLD MacKINLAY, McConnellsburg, Pennsylvani
• CALDWELL PATTON MANLEY, Palm Beach, Florida; AXA.
• EDMUND THOMAS MANLEY. JR.. Longmeadow, Massachusetts; A.\A.
• TOMMY WAYNE MARTIN. Baltimore, Maryland: -frK*.
• EDW IN MICHAEL MASINTER. Roanoke: •I'En.
• JOSEPH A\ ERY MAYFIELD, Wichita Falls, Texas; AXA.
• CHARLES PARKHILL MAYS, Monticello, Florida; KA.
• ALLAN JOHN MEAD, Baltimore, Maryland; E.AE.
• ISAAC MELSON MEEKINS, Asheville, North Carolina.
• GEORGE MERCKE, Louisville, Kentucky; BGH.
• RUSSELL JACOB MICKLER, Jacksonville, Florida; ATA.
• CHARLES PAUL MIDGLEY, Bennettsville, South Carolina: XAE.
• CHARLES HENRY MILLER, JR., Wheeling, West Virginia; *K*.
• DONALD ANTHONY MILLER, Webster Groves, Missouri; SN.
• WILLIAM CHARLES MILLER, Jacksonville, Florida; Kl.
• SAMUEL EDWARD MONROE, Pelham Manor, New York, SX.
• PETER TERRILL MONTGOMERY. Garden City. N
• JAMES MADISON MORTON. Westport Point, Mass
• HARRY MOSES. Neiv York. New York; *En.
• FRANK EDWIN MOWER. Charleston, West Virgini;
• JOHN PETER .MOYER, Youngstown, Ohio; ZBT.
• KEVIN EUGENE MOYLES, Brooklyn, New York
• HOUSTON COTTON MUNSON, San Antonio, Te:
w York; ATA.
• WELLES MURPHEY, JR.. New Canaan. Connecticut; :;N.
• JOHN MARFIELD NASH, Wayzata. Minnesota: *K*.
• ROBERT LYLE NEUNREITER, Glendale, Missouri: ■f'TA.
• FREDERICK HARRY NEWTON, Stamford, Connecticut: AT.
• DAVID MONROE NICHOLS, Baltimore, Maryland: ATA.
• DAVID GREGG NOBLE, Baltimore, Maryland; Ben.
• ARTHUR CARLTON NODINE, Port Washington, New York: AT.
• BENJAMIN LAILNOEL, Lewistown, Montana; SX.
• EDWARD WARREN NOEL, Hinsdale, Illinois; Kl.
• CHARLES ELMER NOLTE, III, Baltimore, Maryland; HK*.
• WARREN NUESSLE, Chevy Chase, Maryland; •i'K::.
• THOMAS PATRICK O'BRIEN, IV, Wheeling, West Virginia;
• DAVID ALLEN OWEN, Toledo, Ohio; BGn.
• FRANK PAYNE, II, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania; *K*.
• ROBERT ARTHUR PHELON, Wethersfield, Connecticut;
• ROSS GARY PICKUS, Stratford, Connecticut; ZBT.
• ORTHELLO BROOKS POLLOCK, JR., Richmond; KS.
• LeROY ALGERNON POOLE, Washington, D.C.
• HARRY LEE PRESSLEY, Coral Gables, Florida; <l'rA.
• NORMAN PHILLIP PROULX, St. Petersburg, Florida; HI
• DICK JAMES RALPH. Fort Worth Texas; SX.
- WILLIAM SAMUEL PEACHY, Williamsburg; *K*.
• JOHN STAFFORD PEALE, New York, New York; <1'K1'.
• ROBERT CLARENCE PEARSON, Louisville, Kentucky: HKA.
• PROSPER WHITNEY PEDEN, Los Angeles, California; ATA.
• EDMUND STEELE PENDLETON, Cambridge, Maryland; <I'K+,
• CHARLES SHERMAN PERRY, Newark, Delaware: iN.
• PETER WILLIAM PERRY, Ladue, Missouri, IX.
• FREDERICK JEFFRESS RAMSAY, Baltimore, Maryland: nK1>.
• ROBERT GEORGE RAPPEL, Worcester, Massachusetts; ITK<I>.
• WILLIAM JOHNSTON RICE, Ruxton, Maryland; BGn.
• THEODORE GOTTLIEB RICH, JR., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania;
• RICHARD SUTTON RIDENOUR, Baltimore, Maryland; 2:X.
• JOSEPH MILLS RIPLEY, JR., Jacksonville, Florida, AXA.
• WILLIAM ARCHIBALD ROBERTS, Eufaula, Alabama; :i:AE.
• ARTHUR BREWSTER ROCKE, Rye, New York; AT.
• LAMAR DOUGLAS ROY, Louisville, Kentucky; KA.
• KENT ALBRITTON RUSSELL, New Orleans, Louisiana; ::aE.
• WILLIAM SCOTT RUSSELL, JR., Roanoke; *Ki:.
• JAMES KENNETH SADLER, New Orleans, Louisiana; SAE.
• RUFUS LASHER SAFFORD, Wyoming, Ohio; SX.
• IRA HERBERT SAMELSON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; ZBT.
• MICHAEL ALBAN SANDERSON, Tacoma, Washington; AT.
• ARTHUR BURGESS SEEGER, JR., Glenside. Pennsylvania; *K-I'.
• BALFORD FRANK SHULICK, Ceredo, West Virginia; AT.
• CHARLES HORTON SMITH, HI, New Orleans, Louisiana; Ben.
• CLIFFORD EDWIN SMITH, Frankfort, Kentucky; KA.
• ROBERT LAWRENCE SMITH, Richmond; 1>KZ.
• MARK ELLIOT SMULSON, Baltimore, Maryland; ZBT.
• WILMER LATIMER SNOWDON. JR.. Wilmington, Delawa
• CHARLES ROBERT SPENCER. JR.. Lynchburg: HKA.
• MATTHEW FLOYD SPRAGUE. JR.. Rye, New York: ::>".
• HUGH BELLSPROUL. Staunton: <I'rA.
• HARRY GILES STECHER. Wilmington, Delaware: AT.
• JOHN ROBERT CHILTON STEPHENS. JR.. Wicomico Chi
• ALBERT STEVES. IV. San Antonio. Texas: KA.
• JAMES ROBERT STONE. Lawrenceburg. Tennessee: lAE.
• STEPHEN PENLEY STOUT. Los Angeles. California: 'I'Ki:
• GERALD SUSSMAN, New Rochelle, New York: *Kn.
• FREDERICK HAMILTON TARR. III. Rockport. Massachui
• GEORGE SPROWLS THOMPSON, Marion: KA.
• KENNETH HELMER THYGESEN, Cossayuna. New York:
• WALLACE NEWTON TIFFANY, JR., Warrenton: nKA.
• CHARLES EDWARD TOOMEY, Elkridge, Maryland; *KS.
• WILLIAM ALBERT TOWLER, III, Halifax; ATA.
• JOHN LAYTON TUCKER, Allendale, New Jersey; 2AE.
• PHILIP WILLIAMS TURNER, Washington, D.C.
• JAMES WALTER VAN CLEAVE, Western Springs, Illinois:
• LAWRENCE KING WAGNER. Baltimore, Maryland; 2:X.
• EDGAR ALBERT WALLACE, Louisville, Kentucky; HK*.
• JAMES ALEXANDER WELHAM, JR., Merchantville, New Jersey; KS.
• LEWIS POPE WEXLER. Johnson City, Tennessee; KX.
• SIDNEY SCOTT WHIPPLE, West Hartford, Connecticut; SX.
• HAL CUMMINGS WHITAKER, Baltimore, Maryland; 2;AE.
• ALLEN HARRY WHITE, Summit, New Jersey.
• GARDINER WESTON WHITE, South Dartmouth, Massachusetts; *K<I'.
• JAMES LINWOOD WHITLOCK, Farmville.
• GEORGE PAINTER WALTERS, III, West Hempstead, New York; AXA.
• WARREN DANIEL WARD, Upper Montclair, New Jersey: *I"A.
• ARTHUR SAYE WARNER, Washington, D.C; AXA.
• KURT REINHOLD WATERVAL, Alexandria.
• WATSON GLENN WATRING. Beverly, West Virginia; SX.
• PHILIP HENRY WEEKS, Jr., Sea Cliff, New York; i-KS.
• BENJAMIN ALEXANDER WEIMER, JR., Chagrin Falls, Ohio; 'I'K::.
• RICHARD EGGLESTON WILBOURN, II, Meridian, Mississippi;
• WILLIAM IRVINE WINCHESTER, Bardstown, Kentucky.
• WILLIAM HENRY WINSTEAD, III, WaldorL Maryland; UK*.
• WILLIAM BELL WISDOM, JR., New Orleans, Louisiana; Ben.
• WALLACE VAN WITMER, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; 2;AE.
• GEORGE EVERETT WOOD, North Haven. Connecticut; Ben.
• KINGSLEY WOOD, Scarsdale, New York: *K+.
• MADISON BROWN WRIGHT, JR.. Beaumont, Texas.
t h e
mr. groucho marx
c a 1 yx beauties
,^ regard ^^"^^^ v^'^^'^.Z.
nappy ^° Sincerely.
t (Jenwit (ojimwr \Qoikge
Miss Catherine Meacham
Siveel Briar College
Miss Dede Crater
Sweet Briar College
Miss Ann Chapman
TJu- whisth /»/c:'s
tin iul race hci^m'
nth a Freshman jor the prize
i~ • m ' -m
Now u'hal\ lh,n u'^nut Uyhumnm ',:^'^';.^:
% Unsuspecting Freshmen
Chan man Hamilton looks askmice
iiw^/j J-V'ec'/f tt)«i so Lirine. the ho\i
7me unassimilated Freshmen
We're agreed— on an amateur basis
Col. Jones and S/ajj nuiiit jxitivnti', , L)t";,iiii.i lln ,'!thi<-\ oi nnhtausm hiwi -dicdd) hdm piorrn to llir xinilli ol Ana-ii'
————— ^^^ . — -■ n m^^^^^^amm^^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmt mw n>,a.
Preparing for a Wahoo week
FmsT Row: Peeples, Stump, Fishburn, Recder, Gabler. Second Row: Dols
Ellis Simkins P,.:il...
Robbins. Standing: Oxner,
Watty Bowes President
Bill Dols Vice-President
Tom Robbins Secretary
Ed Ellis Dewey Oxner Jim Reeder
Bob Fishburn John Peale Roy Simkins
Jim Gabler Rob Peeples John Stump
The Executive Committee is a representative group made up of the Presi-
dent, Vice-President, and Secretary of the student body and an elected mem-
ber from each of the classes in the academic and law schools and from the
Publications Board. As the main agency of student self-government, it ex-
ercises control and supei-vision over all campus activities, its most important
function jjeing the interpretation of the Washington and Lee Honor System.
Frank Giddon President
Bill Dols Vice-President
Sandy Maslansky Secretary
Bob Fishburn Executive Committeeman
Bill Dols Calyx
Sandy Maslansky Calyx
Dave Clinger Ring-turn Phi
Sam Syme Ring-turn Phi
Marv Moreland Ring-turn Phi
Mike Clark Southern Collegian
Buzz Hanson Southern Collegian
Dr. Borden Faculty Member
Mr. Cook Alumni Member
Mr. Rayder Treasurer
Murray McClain Managing Editor
Dana Curtis Activities Editor
Russell Ladd Class Co-Editor
Rob Peeples Class Co-Editor
Buck Buchanan Fraternity Co-Editor
John McDonald Fraternity Co-Editor
Fred Macoline Sports Co-Editor
Henry Morgan Sports Co-Editor
Henry Heymann Features Co-Editor
Frank Giddon Features Co-Editor
Greg Cummings Special Features Editor
the c a 1 y
La.hl. Curtis. MrCIain.
Lkft to right: M
of nineteen fifty-five
Left to right: Earp, Mover. Witmer. Duntnn. Portner. Atle
Left TO rh.iu : ll.l/.bint:. Isaacs. Halper. Bi-ndheim. Plaisted, Kullman. Abr
Mike Earp Assistant Business Manager
Bob Halper Office Manager
Dick Brickman Assistant Office Manager
Sid Kaplan Town Ad Manager
Jerry Portner Out of Town Ad Manager
Merrill Plaisted Activities Manager
Dave Dunton Activities Manager
Phil Cristal Business Staff
Jim Lipscomb Business Staff
Wallace Witmer Business Staff
Bill Barnett Business Staff
John Moyer Business Staff
DAVE CLINGKR and SAM SYME
SAM SYME Editor
BILL WILLIAMS Managing Editor
JERRY HOPKINS News Editor
DAVE RICE Sports Editor
BILL FISHBACK Copy Editor
TOM LITZENBURG Copy Editor
RAY SMITH Editorial Advisor
JIM THOMPSON Assistant Editor
DAVE CLINGER Editor
ANDY GREENMAN Managing Editor
FRED TARRANT News Editor
BILL NORTHROP Sports Editor
NED GROVE Sports Editor
JOHN JENNINGS Copy Editor
BOB INGHAM Copy Editor
BILL GRIGG Assistant Editor
Left to right: G
IS 161718 1920
n, Grigg, Ingha
in nineteen fifty-five
Left to right : Early. Campbell, Null, Ruy.
Left t.. ri-ht: Pn.uU, C.ld-milli. Cre,-I.
MARV MORELAND Business Manager
PHIL CAMPBELL Advertising Manager
CLINT EARLY Advertising Manager
FRED FRIBERG Circulation Manager
DOUG ROY Circulation Manager
LOU NOLL Office Manager
BARRY GOLDSMITH Business Staff
RANDY CREEL Business Staff
NORM PROULX Business Staff
Campus Humor Magazine
BUZZ HANSON and SELDEN CLARK
Jcnes. Jacobs. Kalinbarh.
Selden Clark Editor
Trev Armbrister Managing Editor
Clay Carr Associate Editor
Fred Easter Associate Editor
John Howard Art Editor
Gerry Portner Copy Editor
Ken Abernathy Copy Editor
Frank Giddon Consulting Editor
George Millican Exchange Editor
Arthur Marks Contributor
Cecil Edmunds Contributor
Pete Cook Contributor
Buzz Hanson Business Manager
Lynn Cane Advertising Manager
Bane Jones Circulation Manager
Fred Stamp Publicity Manager
Pete Jacobs Office Manager
John Buckey Subscription Manager
Quarterly Literary Review
ED HOOD and JERRY HOPKINS
, (,ulp, Stackhou
Ed Hood Editor
Frank Giddon Assistant Editor
Jack Stackhouse Editorial Staff
Bill Williams Editorial Staff
Charles Gulp Editorial Staff
Bill Wilson Editorial Staff
Marshall Fishwick Faculty Advisor
James Farrar Faculty Advisor
Marvin Perry Faculty Advisor
Jerry Hopkins Business Manager
Bruce Gapp Business Staff
Cal Conger Business Staff
Lou Noll Business Staff
Bill Boggiano Business Staff
Dale Cornelius Business Staff
Seated: Anderson, PoS, Kay, Bailey. Smedlev. Second Row: Broudy, Mandak, Wilson, Ellis, Draper, Castle.
Third Row:.,Chumbley, Herndon, Kurapka, Stephenson, Cogar.
John Kay Editor: First Semester Bill Bailey Assistant Editor
EDITORIAL STAFF Bill Poff Editor: Second Semester Jim Kurapka Business Manager
Marv Anderson' 4ssistant Editor Dr. Smedley Faculty Editor
National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity
First Row: Smith, Bowes, Hamric, White, Stackhouse, Herndon, Nowlin, Bartsch, Fee, Poff, Bailey, Wilson,
Drum. Second Row: Bean, Bradley, Leyburn, Gaines, Gilreath, Moger, Pusey, Fishwick, Barritt, Smedley,
Dickey, Phillips. Third Row: Desha, Morton, Stevens, Barrett, Stow, Perry, Ritz.
Allen W. Moger President
William W. Pusey Vice-President
EsMARCH S. Gilreath Secretary
G. M. Brooke. Jr. S. Moore J. M. Peyton
L. L. Campbell M. W. Paxton C. C. Tutwiler
G. H. Denny M. W. Paxton, Jr. H. Waddell
C. E. Kilboume
L. L. Barrett F. P. Gaines M. B. Perry, Jr.
C. W. Barritt G. D. Hancock M. O. Phillips
W. G. Bean E. H. Howard 0. W. Reigel
R. F. Bradley J. L. Howe W. J. Ritz
O. Crenshaw W. A. Jenks T. A. Smedley
L. J. Desha R. N. Latture L. W. Smith
R. W. Dickey J. G. Leyburn B. S. Stephenson
M. M. Fishwick C. P. Light K. P. Stevens
F. Flournoy W. W. Morton M. H. Stow
G. H. Foster F. A. Parsons F. P. Welch
W. M. Bailey L. D. Hamric R. D. Smith, Jr.
W. H. Bartsch R. C. Herndon J. W. Stackhouse
W. A. Bowes, Jr. J. F. Kay R. D. Whitaker
W. R. Cogar C. H. Nowlin R. N. White
C. M. Drum W. B. Poff G. S. Wilson, HI
G. W. Fee
FRATRES IN URBE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
National Honorary Leadership Fraternity
Beau Redmond President
OFFICERS Marvin Anderson Vice-President
Gray Castle Secretary
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
W. M. Bailey
W. A. Bowes
D. M. dinger
W. R. Cogar
F. R. Daiigette
W. L. Dols
E. B. Drew
F. K. Easter
R. N. Fishburn
H. S. Glickstein
L. D. Hamric
J. F. Kay
W. L. Osborne
F. M. P. Pearse
J. A. Reeder
R. D. Smith
S. A. Syme
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
L. W. Adams
L. J. Desha
R. W. Dickey
M. W. Fishwick
E. P. Gaines
F. J. Gilliam
E. C. Griffith
J. L. Howe
M. W. Junkin
R. N. Latture
C. H. Lauck
J. G. Leyburn
C. R. Light
W. T. McCann
E. S. Mattingly
A. W. Moger
M. B. Perry
W. W. Pusey
0. W. Riegel
T. A. Smedley
R. A. Smith
C. R. Thomas
E. P. Twombly
C. E. Williams
H. K. Young
National Honorary Commerce Fraternity
First Row: Daugette, Hamric, Mann, Stackhouse, Stober. Second Row: Griffith, Johnson, Ragan, Howard.
Third Row: Adams, Holder, Phillips, Lature.
Allen Edgar Ragan President
Lewis Kerr Johnson Secretary
Lewis Whitaker Adams Brantson Beeson Holder Rupert Nelson Latture
Edwin Claybrook Griffith Edwin Henry Howard Merton Ogden Phillips
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Glover Dunn Hancock Lewis Kerr Johnson
Allen Edgar Ragan
William Melville Bailey Lowell Dow Hamric John Wade Stackhouse
Forney Rutledge Daugette Robert Hood Mann William John Stober
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
National Honorary Freshman Scholastic Fraternity
Seated: Drum, Gilliam. Daugette. Gooch. Ladd, Shelnr. Standinc: Norman, .\pplefeld. Belden. Carr, Schaaf,
Stroud, Givhan, Arnold.
Forney Daugette President
Gordon Gooch Vice-President
Russell Ladd Secretary
Ed Givhan Treasurer
First Row: Greenebaum, Berlinghof, Daugette, Abernathy, Mann, Applefeld, Norman. Second Row: Hamric
McCIain, Patterson, Somerville, Atwood, Levitan, Milligan, Burton, Henley, Moreland.
Ken Abernathy President
Forney Daugette Vice-President
Dave Berlinghof Secretary OFFICERS
Bob Mann Treasurer
Arch Roberts Sergeant-at-Arms
National Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity
Seated: Ritchie. Deacnn. Meadors, Alexander, Givhan, Stevens. Standing: Dubin, Starling. White, Tunner,
^•Bones'\ McKaba, Pittman, Dobbs, Bank, Gilreath.
Marvin Meadors President
OFFICERS ^^ Givhan Vice-President
Doug Ritchie Treasurer
Chris Alexander Charley Dobbs Tom Robbins
Dick Bank Mike Dubin Bill Tunner
Jim Deacon Don McKaba Lee White
HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Desha Dr. Gilreath Dr. Starling
National Honorary Society in Psychology
Seated: Flick, Stutzmann, Benham, Bank, Abou-El-Haj. Standing: Berman, Rice. Holder, Lunger. Cobba
Morgenstern, Bing, Hinton.
Fred Benh.wi President
RiFAAT Abou-El-Haj Vice-President OFFICERS
Rudy Stutzmann Secretary
Dr. Walter A. Flick
Dr. William M. Hinton
National Honorary Journalism Fraternity
Kneeling: Cullers, Cope, dinger, Martin. Second Row: Grove, Skolnik, Ingham, Grigg, Greenman, Syme.
Third Row: PuUen, Luhnow, Jennings, Lytton, Fishback.
Dave Clinger President
Lew Cope Vice-President
OFFICERS Bob Cullers Secretary
Roy Martin Treasurer
Paxton Davis Faculty Advisor
c h r i s t i an
Joe Gardiner President
Monte Pearse Vice-President
Mark Davis Secretary
Dick Rosenberg Treasurer
Bob Whitaker Chairman of General Programs
Bob Miller Chairman of Church Relations
Frank Gibson Chairman of Community Program
Charles Drum Chairman of University Religious Program
Clay Carr Chairman of Publicity
Dr. David Sprunt Director of Religious Activities
Seated: Farrar, Henley, Reeder, Levitan, Alwood. Standing: Wright, Arnold, Bowes, Redmond, Fishburn,
Easter, Rogers, Milligan.
e ; r
Jim Reeder President and Business Manager
Bill Henley Vice-President
Charles Drum Secretary
Mr. Rayder Treasurer
John Arnold Jay Jackson Mills Rogers
Watty Bowes Larry Levitan Wiley Wright
Fred Easter George Milligan Mr. Atwood
Bob Fishburn Jack Osborne Mr. Farrar
Wiley Wright Co-President
George Milligan Co-President
Bill Grigg Secretary
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Tau Delta
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Duane St. John
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Sigma
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Zeta Beta Tau
Seated: Smith, Barney, McCormick, Wright, Masinter, Candler, Seibel, HoUister, Goldsmith, Tilley, Winchester,
Dalzell. Standing: Aukschun. DeGraaf, Morton, Sanders, Garner, Marsh, Tarr, Gibson.
Mike Garner President
Brian Sanders Vice-President
John Candler Secretary
Nick Seibel Treasurer
Cliff Smith Party Leader
Bill Dalzell Party Leader
fraternity house managers
First Row: Quillen, Harp, Denu, Banks, Abernathy, Stroud, Marsh, Bear, Doerfler. Second Row: Watson,
Stober, Oxner, Davis, McCain, Amato, Rutherford, Morgenstern.
Ken Abernathy President
Hal Hamilton Vice-President
Joe Banks Secretary
Mr. Farrar Faculty Advisor
Seated: Davis, Hamilton, Gooch, Swanson. Standing: McClain, Belden, Dubin, Roane.
Hal Hamilton Chairman
Gordon Gooch Secretary-
student war memorial scholarship
Seated: Milligan, Pontius, Gooch, Henley. Standing: Magoline, Smith, Peeples, Buchanan, Armbrister.
Joe Pontius Chair
Gordon Gooch Secretary
Seated: Dunton, Stroud, Kerr, McCain. Daupctte. Ciilp. Tippetts. Standing: Joffe, Jacobs. Conger. Schaaf,
I.uria. Fi-luvirk. Walsh.
Art McCain President
OFFICERS Forney Daugette Vice-President
Jack Stackhouse Secretary-Treasurer
Left to right: Pontius. Henlrv. R. Smith, J. Smith, Syme. Norman, Givh
Ray Smith Cha
Sam Syme Secretary
The cast of the spring success, Mr. Roberts.
RuDD Abbott President
Dale Cornelilis Vice-President
John Duncan Secretary
Mike Clark Business Manager
Andy Greenman Publicity Manager
Carlson Thomas Director
A scene from the hit thriller bv Agatha Christie. Ten Little Indians.
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Mal Sawtelle President
Jim Repass Business Manager
Hugh Morrell Secretary
Dick Raines Librarian
Bill Shropshire Librarian
Bill Grigg Publicity Director
Dr. Rorert Stewart Director
FoRMEY Dahgette President
Don Sti?(e Secretary
OFFICERS Don McArthur Treasurer
Lee Waltz Publicity Manager
Russ Myers Drum Major
Ned Grove President
Alex Platt Vice-President
Tom Robbins Treasurer OFFICERS
Dick O'Connell Secretary
Senior Secret Society
Jack Osborne President
Walter Burton Secretary
0. P. Pollard
Honorary Junior Society
First Row: Earp, Buckey, Berry, Webber, Henderson, Davis, Sullivan, Maslansky, Henley, O'Connell. Second
Row: Denu, Hough, Stone, Gerike, Bear, Fishburn, Banks, Reeder, Easter, Rockel, Cullers.
Fred Bear . . .
Honorary Sophomore Society
RuPE Chisholm President
Dick Johnson Vice-President
Charles Dawson Secretary
Honorary Sophomore Society
Trev Armbrister President
John Howard Vice-President
Mark Davis Secretary-Treasurer
Honorary Social Organization
Kneeling: Simpson, Reeder, Israel, Kalmbach, Weichsel, Butterfield, Magoline, Henkel, Gower. Standing:
Shanley. Maslansky, Cristal, Chaney, Oul.d, O'G.nnell, J. B. H.mard. Fi-hburn, Ford. Cusick, Miller, McNeer,
Becker, J. W. Houard, Plaisted, Callaua,, Baker, Dawson.
Grec McNf.er . . .
John B. Howard
John W. Howard
0. P. Pollard
Seated: Wanscher, Starling, Johnson, Alexander, Repass, Whitaker, Fonda. Standing: HoUister, Alevizatos,
Ramsay, Tunner, Givhan, Dobbs, Mann, Robbins.
Chris Alexander President
Jim Repass Vice-President
Larry Johnson Secretary-Treasurer
Mr. B. S. Stephenson Advisor
Dr.&Mrs. Marion Junkin
Honorary Military Society
First Row: Redmond, Jones, Patterson, Wright. Second Row: dinger. Englishman, Davis, Fray, Macintosh,
Murphy, Woodring, PfaS, Benham, Stewart, Hamric. Third Row: Jacoby, Lytton, Dunker, Gooch.
Wiley Wright Captain
Charles Patterson First Lieutenant
Beau Redmond Second Lieutenant
Walk Jones First Sergeant
Tom Baker Bill Fray Gibby McSpadden
Fred Benham Gordon Gooch Jerry Murphy
Dave Clinger Hal Hamilton Bob PfafE
John Davis Lowell Hamric Tom Bobbins
Bill Dols Bill Houston Roy Simkins
Bill Dunker Lewis Jacoby Don Stewart
John Englishman John Lytton Ding Woodring
Precision Drill Team
Bob Bradford Guard Commander
Emmett Kelley Executive Officer
Joe Knakal Guidon Bearer
LIEUTENANT COLONEL RICHARD W. JONES
This has been a noteworthy year for the ROTC detach-
ment for many reasons. June of 1955 will, for the first time,
find the graduating seniors receiving commissions upon com-
pletion of their entire four years of military training at Wash-
ington & Lee. This year also marks the first step in a process of
integration from specialized Transportation Corps studies to
Branch General. The Administration contracted to make the
change in hopes that it would give the student in Military
Science a better chance to obtain the service of his choice and
at the same time, offer a more firm basis in every field of mili-
Under the guiding hand of Lieutenant Colonel Richard W.
Jones, the PMS&T who has fostered ROTC on our campus,
the detachment enjoyed one of its most successful years. The
members of the graduating class who attended Fort Eustis
Summer Camp emerged with flying colors and added prestige
to what has already been recognized as one of the outstanding
ROTC groups in the South. The Gaines Guard was selected
for first place in the Armistice Day Parade in Harrisonburg.
The Rifle Team scheduled twenty matches during the year
and ended with a very respectable record.
The Band, under the able direction of Sergeant Dwyer.
has succeeded in keeping up the fine standards set by Lieu-
tenant Colonel John G. Bowes, who left Lexington in the
spring of 1954. The loss of Sergeant Watson in February of
1955 was deeply felt by the entire Battalion, and his job has
fallen to the capable hands of Sergeant Gurganis. The addi-
tion of several members to the teaching staff has brought the
detachment up to full strength and has led to the proficiency
for which it has always been known. After four hard years
the ROTC has achieved a position of respect at Washington
and Lee where it has become an integral part of the life of
Top : Captains Dinsmore and Purks
Bottom: Cadre Sergeants at a coffee break
THE BATTALION STAFF
Lowell Hamric Battalion Commander Beau Redmond S-2
Wiley Wright Executive Officer Bill Fray S-3
Fred Benham Adjutant John Davis S-4
Bob Pfaff A Company Hal Hamilton D Company
Charles Patterson B Company Jerry Murphy E Company
Don Stewart C Company Harry Ford Officers Company
Walk Jones Band Company
The Battalion Staff
Inspection Day at Drill
Kneeling: Hawkins, Mayoza, Piatt, Norman, Reiner, Early, Barnes, Chaney. Seated: Amato, Earp, Porter,
Sprott, Cornelius, Kaplan, Laurent, Dunham. Standing: Farrar, Simpson, Stackhouse, Ward, Gold, MuUer,
While, Milligan, Luria, Large.
Dale Cornelius President
King Sprott Vice-President
Siu Kaplan Secretary
Jerry Stone Treasurer
Jim Farrar Faculty Advisor
beta theta pi
Ding Woodring President
Jim Reeder Vice-President
Andy Dalton Secretary
Walter Burton Treasurer
Dick Gwathmey House Manager
Mrs. Davis Martin House Mother
Rho Chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded at Washington
College in 1856. Inactive during the Civil War, the Chapter
was revived in 1876 and again in 1917, when it became Alpha
The Betas have always been known as a diversified group
which is evidenced by the participation of its members in
a wide variety of activities and the numerous honors they
have earned individually and as a group. Ably directed by
Bob Pfaff, the Beta group won the first prize cup in the
Interfraternity Song Fest. Four Betas, Jack Osborne. Beau
Redmond, Jim Reeder, and Ray Smith are members of O.D.K.
of which Beau is President. Five of the sixteen Counselor-
ships in the Freshman Dormitory are held by Betas Ken
Abernathy, Pat Patrick, Redmond, Smith and Reeder, who
is Assistant Head Counselor. Ken is also President of the
House Managers Association and of the Commerce Fra-
ternity; Jim is President of the Dance Board. Greig Cum-
mings is Editor of the Beauty Section and Russell Ladd is
Editor of the Class Section of the Calyx. Jim Gabler is a
member of the Executive Committee and Editor of The W&L
Lawyer. Editor of the Freshman Handbook is Tom Litzen-
burg. John Larson and Farris Hotchkiss made Phi Eta Sigma,
the freshmen honor society.
Athletically, Alpha Rho was represented in football by Phil
Brown, Bob Callaway, Don Holcombe, Ken Johnson and
Hugh Stephens. On the Cross Country Team are Dick Crutch-
field and Hutch Hutchinson. Patrick captained the Swim-
ming Team with Joel Bennett as Manager and Hugh Stephens
also wrestled. Dick Johnson was named last year to the All-
Southern Conference Soccer Team, as well as wrestling in
the 177 pound class. In Lacrosse, Alpha Rho claims Captain
Guy Drake and two honorable mention AU-Americans, Dick
O'Connell and Dick Johnson, the latter of whom was selected
last year for the team's Most Valuable Player Award. There
are eight other Betas on the Lacrosse Team.
Despite diverse interests, Alpha Rho is nonetheless a unit.
Probably most significant in making it so is our House Moth-
er, Mrs. Martin, whose interest in all our many activities is
always an inspiration.
alpha rho chapter
First Row: A. 0. Jenkins, Holcombe, D. A. Owen, F.
K. Johnson, Hutchinson, P. N. Brown, Moyles, Croker,
Binfoid, Hotchkiss, W. J. Rice, Brannon, Wisdom,
Second Row: Moremen, Somerville, Redmond, R. D.
Smith, R. E. Johnson, T. W. Alexander, Mrs. D. Mar-
tin, Woodring, Pfaff, Voekel, Clinton, Patrick, Gabler,
Third Row: Lancaster, Abernathy, Larson, Litzen-
burg, Shanley, Stevens, Close, Fangboner, Dalton,
Bennett, Krough, Burton, Copp, Doyle, G. E. Wood,
D. G. Noble.
Fourth Row: Tunner, MacKinlay, C. H. Smith, Kelt-
ing, Weichsel, J. M. Jones, J. B. Howard, Crutchfield,
AiTnstrong, Haven, Cummings, Ladd, Alevizatos,
Gwathmey, J. Hill, Mercke, Laurent, Baucum.
delta tau delta
Fred Easter President
Bill Henley Vice-President
Carl Bailey Secretary
Bill Davis Treasurer
Morgan Schafer House Manager
Mrs. J.ouise Faulkner House Mother
In 1859, Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College
in what is now West Virginia. It spread from that beginning
to become outstanding nationally, and now has 84 chapters
in the U.S. and Canada. Phi Chapter was established at Wash-
ington and Lee in 1896. Ever since that time it has had an
outstanding reputation for leadership. Character, excellence,
and versatility have produced this.
These qualities have been well demonstrated during the
past year. Watty Bowes was elected President of the Student
Body and Fred Easter was elected as President of Fancy
Dress. Both were chosen for membership in Omicron Delta
Mike Clark was the Editor of the Southern Collegian. Fred
Easter and Clay Carr were Associate Editors on his staff. Buck
Buchanan was Fraternity Editor of the Calyx.
In other activities. Bill Henley was Vice-President of the
Dance Board and was on the Student War Memorial Scholar-
ship Fund Committee. Mike Clark was Chairman of Religious
Emphasis Week. Clay Carr was Co-Chairman of the Charity
Chest and a member of the Christian Council Executive Com-
mittee. Noel Spence was a Dorm Counselor.
Rich Berry. Clay Carr. and Watty Bowes were members
of Phi Eta Sigma, the National Freshman Honor Society. All
three, and Mike Clark, were on the Honor Roll.
Jim Lewis was Captain of the Soccer Team for the second
year. Keith Belch captained the Cross Country Team. John
Ellis was Captain of the Wrestling Team and Bob McHenry
was Co-Captain of the Basketball Team. Over thirty members
of the House participated in varsity sports, including Gibby
McSpadden. the Southern Conference Outstanding Wrestler
Besides these many campus leaders. Phi Chapter has in its
sixteen freshmen one of the most promising classes to appear
in years. All have been very active in campus life, and
promise to further enhance the excellent reputation of the
Delts on the W&L campus.
But these achievements would have been impossible with-
out the encouragement and help of two people. The first of
these was Mrs. Louise Faulkner, our housemother. The other
was Jim Farrar. Assistant Dean of Students, and our Faculty
Advisor. He was a Delt at W&L not so long ago. and has been
able to look at our problems both from the point of view of
the University and of the Fraternity.
First Row: Akers, Peden, Groobey, Hoss, Heina,
Towler, Crawfoi'd, J. E. Chapoton, 0. D. Chapoton,
Couch, Brunett, McThenia, LeBrun, Montgomei'y.
Second Row: G. M. Allen, J. M. Ellis, Stine, Farrar,
DeGree, J. C. Murphy, W. W. Davis, Mrs. Louise
Faulkner, Easter, Schafer, Bowes, Lohrey, Hardwick,
Davies, S. W. Clark, E. H. Stone.
Third Row: Keeling, R. A. Moore, P. S. Morgan, R.
H. Berry, G. I. Smith, Harper, Fox, C. P. Flanagan,
C. T. Bailey, Bell, Phillippe, Whiteford, Boyle,
McSpadden, J. W. Lewis, Cremin, Mickler.
Fourth Row: Ironsides, Mahoney, Swan, T. 0.
Moore, Nichols, W. J. Russell, Schoen, Kauffman,
Welsh, Belch, Buchanan, Ross, Frue, Spence, H. S.
White, Carr, J. E. Lewis, Kerr.
Tony Sargent President
Dave Rice Vice-President
Bill Bartch Secretary
Nick Mandak Treasurer
Reno Harp House Manager
Mrs. Virginia McWhorter House Mother
Delta Upsilon was founded at Williams College in 1834
and has prospered with the passing years under the banner
of nonsecrecy. The Washington and Lee Chapter was char-
tered in 1930 from an organization known as the Arcades
Club, and has played an active part in campus activities ever
Constantly emphasizing leadership, character and versatil-
ity, Delta Upsilon's membership includes the following men
who have found positions as campus leaders: John Pipkin,
stalwart tackle for the Football Team. Dom Flora. Buck
Shulik and John Turner of the Basketball Team. Herb Hum-
mers of the Tennis Team, Mike Barry in cross country and
track. Jerry Susskind of the Wrestling and Cross Country
Teams. Dale Cornelius, President of the IFC and Vice-Presi-
dent of the Troubadors as well as a member of Phi Eta
Sigma, Bill Williams, Managing Editor of the Ring-turn Phi,
Publicity Director of the Troubadors and member of the
Editorial Board of Shenandoah, Dave Rice, Sports Editor of
the Tuesday Ring-turn Phi.
Occupying one of the finest houses on campus, the W&L
Chapter prides itself on close co-operation with its alumni.
Dr. Allen E. Ragan, Chapter Adviser, has greatly aided this
work in his many years of devoted assistance. Other DUs
on the Faculty include Mr. R. N. Lature, Mr. Edwin Howard,
Dr. G. H. Foster and Coaches Twombly and Miller.
Achieving distinction in all phases of campus life, DU is
holder of the 1953-54 Intramural Championship Trophy,
winning firsts in wrestling and track. With several men on
the academic Honor Roll, DU also boasts 14 men on the
Dean's List. The three big social events of the year are the
Christmas Formal House Party, the Spring Costume, and
the May Open House.
With the addition of our very capable and charming
House Mother, Mrs. Virginia McWhorter. whose ready wit
and humor contribute greatly to our fraternal spirit. DU
looks forward to a future of success as it continues to fill
the needs for a spirit of brotherhood.
w. and 1. chapter
First Row: Cox, Stecher, DriscoU, Bijou, Thygesen,
Caskie, Nodine, Flora, Sanderson, John, Evans,
Hoopes, O'Brien, Gates.
Third Row: Labro, Cornelius, McArthur, Lunger,
Wade, Williams, Boggiano, McKaba, Aurell, Holder,
Monger, Person, Bannon, Chapman.
Second Row: Conger, Hamblen, Valen, Albers, Man- Fourth Row: Shulick, Cook, Line, Fralin, Hummers,
dak, Steele, Sargent, Mrs. Virginia McWhoiter, Harp, Marks, Rosebrook, Clayton, Mauter, J. A. Turner,
Bartsch, D. E. Rice, Mailer, Pipkin, Rocke. Hanscom, J. B. Davis, Susskind.
Ray Piland President
Bob Whitaker Vice-President
John Lawson Secretary
Bill Stober House Manager
Mrs. J. M. Lewis House Mother
Alpha Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was founded in
December of 1865 at Washington and Lee by four students.
Our chapter has the special distinction of being the first chap-
ter of the Order. The four student founders met in the room
of William Walsh in the South Dormitory of the College,
which is now Robinson Hall. In 1868 the Beta Chapter of
the Order was founded at V.M.I. As the Fraternity expanded,
Alpha found she could not control all of the new chapters,
so a national headquarters was established at Louisville. Ken-
tucky. Under the influence of Robert E. Lee. who was then
President of Washington College, the Order developed and
expanded throughout the South. Kappa Alpha owes much
of its tradition and idealism to Lee, who is considered our
KAs play important parts in many features of extracur-
ricular life at Washington and Lee. On the Executive Com-
mittee of the Student Body are Ed Ellis and Roy Simkins.
Charlie Drum is also President of the Junior Class; Bill
Norman and Doug Roy are on the Ring-turn Phi staff. Dorm
Counselors are Bill Craig and Charlie Drum. In scholarship,
the Chapter as a whole excels, having won the Scholarship
Cup for three semesters in a row. Five brothers are in Phi Eta
Sigma, and George Wilson is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
Several brothers are on the Christian Council, with Bill Craig
and Bob Whitaker serving as committee chairmen.
In the field of athletics, KA has won second place for two
vears in Intramurals. The best teams were in handball, volley-
ball, basketball and softball. Don Stewart, who is also Senior
IM Manager, and Roy Simkins are varsity lettermen; in
addition, these two are members of Sigma Delta Psi. Johnny
Ferguson is a manager with the Varsity Basketball Team.
With Dr. W. M. Hinton as Faculty Advisor, and Mrs. J.
M. Lewis as our fine House Mother. Alpha Chapter has main-
tained an excellent record. It is even more significant, how-
ever, that the members find the Fraternity a source of last-
ing friendships, which are the basis of a wholesome social
First Row: Steves, Lester, Wexler, Richards, Gwyn,
G. S. Thompson, Mays, Teague, Fonda, George, Roy.
Second Row: Simkins, G. S. Wilson, C. L. Rice,
Whitaker, Piland, Mrs. Lewis, J. R. Lawson, E. E.
Ellis, Craig, W. E. Moore, Stuart.
Third Row: L. C. Gwin, Weaver, Stober, Sale, Nor-
man, D. B. Thompson, Ferguson, S. B. Carter, D. F.
Fourth Row: Langhammer, Oast, Drum, Wellford,
Dudley, A. F. Gwin, Wilcox, McLane, Frazier, Draper,
Stump, Copin, Frith.
Dace Jones Grand Master
Bill Reid Grand Procurator
Jerry Hopkins Grand Master of Ceremony
Dave Henderson House Manager
Phil Brasfield Treasurer
Mrs. W. J. Jordan House Mother
Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia
in 1869: Mu Chapter was established at W&L as the third
organized chapter in 1873. Kappa Sigma has 127 chapters
throughout the nation boasting 65,000 members. We started
one of our most successful years by pledging twenty-three
freshmen, giving us the largest Pledge Class on campus and
tying the record set in 1953.
Ellis Drew was Vice-President of Openings, elected to ODK
and was a Freshman Dorm Counselor. Jerry Hopkins was
News Editor for the Ring-turn Phi, Business Manager for the
Shenandoah, and announcer for Home Edition. Bill Miller
was a member of the Varsity Debate Team, the Christian
Council, the Forensic Union, and the Varsity Cross Country
and Wrestling Teams. Lloyd Dobyns was Assistant News
Editor of the Ring-turn Phi, a member of the Troubadours
and Gaines Guard, and announcer for Home Edition. Elected
to Psi Chi and Sigma Delta Psi was Rudy Stutzman, who was
also a Freshman Dorm Counselor. Burt Tyler and Willard
Hyde were members of the Varsity Soccer Team. Don Fowler
was a varsity wrestler and member of the Gaines Guard.
Charlie Richardson and Bill Winget were on the Varsity
Swimming Team while Jim Marvin and Glenn Fahrenthold
were found on the Track Team.
Socially this past year was one of the most prominent
in Mu Chapter's history. Mu's annual Black and White Ball
to honor the Chapter Sweetheart was the most successful in
many years. The Kappa Sigs made more than the usual num-
ber of spring outings to Cave Mountain Lake and Goshen
Pass, and spontaneous weekend parties were frequent and
Our House Mother, Mrs. Jordan, helped us through our
social and everyday House life with grace and charm. Mrs.
"J" has been an integral part of our lives here at the House
for seven years and has been the perfect hostess for these
With the passing of the year we look back with pride and
pleasure, knowing that the Chapter has once again fulfilled
its purpose as a fraternity in the truest sense of the word.
Above all else, we have always nourished the strong ties of
friendship that have always been emblematic of the brothers
of Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
First Row: R. K. Chandler, Aikin, R. F. Brown, Wel-
ham, J. T. Earley, Kendig, Hyde, H. Williams, R. H.
Crawford, Lynn, Higgs, J. G. Guthrie, D. R. Fowler,
C. N. Hill.
Second Row: Hey ward, Hughes, Drew, Barrett, D.
W. Jones, Quillen, Humpton, Hentz, Gapp, Pruitt,
Stutzmann, R. N. White, Lindsay, Loving, E. A. Mc-
Third Row: Cobb, J. S. Carter, Reid, Henderson,
Mai-vin, Anthony, F. L. Moses, T. 0. Lawson, Jeter,
Forrest, J. F. Stone, Clements, Ingham, Curry, Bras-
Fourth Row: Fahrenthold, Pollock, Creskoff, Hop-
kins, Dobyns, Claunch, Blair, Winget, C. B. Richard-
son, Tyler, W. C. Miller, Varner, Dunton.
Fifth Row: Fortson, J. Hill, Burt, Ham, Holbrook,
Lemon, Williamson, E. W. Noel.
lambda chi alpha
Bob Bradford President
C. J. Baldree Vice-President
Bill Grigg Secretary
John Rutherford Treasurer
Mrs. Bess Smith House Mother
In 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston Uni-
versity by three law students who had become good friends.
Today, after a short 46 years, this young fraternity has grown
into the largest fraternity in the world. Also relatively young
on campus. Lambda Chi Alpha owns the newest and most
modern chapter house, which boasts a sun porch and the
largest house lot and recreation area of any W&L fraternity.
The local Chapter this year improved its home by completely
repainting its interior and exterior, and by buying a twelve-
foot-long deep freeze and modernistic bar and lounge furni-
Social chairmen. Bob Stivers and Pat Patterson, brought
excellent dance bands to the Chapter for private and campus
parties. Members and dates particularly enjoyed the Apache,
Lost Lagoon, and Pajama Parties.
Outstanding on campus this year were Lambda Chi's Pat
Patterson, Varsity Tennis player and winner of the campus
championship; Al White, Soccer; George Walters and Bob
Jaber. Track: Joe Knakal, Baseball; Al Gitter, Football. Dave
Clinger brought the Virginia Intercollegiate Press Associa-
tion's 1955 Convention to the W&L campus. Dave is Secre-
tary of the VIPA. Editor-in-Chief of the Ring-turn Phi, Dorm
and Freshman Camp Counselor, member of the Publications
Board and ODK, and is listed in "Who's Who In American
Colleges and Llniversities ". Another "Who's Who" listee. Bob
Bradford, organized and commands the Gaines Guard. Bob,
who broadcasts locally for 15 hours a week, has received an
Associated Press Award for state newscoverage. He is Vice-
President of Scabbard and Blade.
"C. J." Baldree is the organizer and President of Pi Sigma
Alpha. He is also Law School Editor and Copy Editor of the
Ring-Tuni Phi. Fred Friberg is Circulation Manager of the
University paper, and Tim Thompson, who acted in "Detec-
tive Story" and "Mister Roberts ", is a campus columnist of
the publication. Bill Grigg. Special Events Editor, cartoonist,
and columnist for the Ring-turn Phi, is a member of the
Calyx staff, was nominated by the Independent Party, and
elected Secretarv-Treasurer of the Cotillion Club. Joe Ripley,
W&L's leading debater, represented the L^niversity in national
With much achievement to look back on, Lambda Chi looks
forward to future years of success on the W&L campus.
amma phi chapter
First Row: Baldiee, Bradford, Mrs. B. Smith, Grigg, Fourth Row: Knakal, M. P. Caldwell, A. S. Warner,
Rutherford. J. R. Collins, Demott, E. R. Thompson.
Second Row: Stivers, Lindecamp, Patterson, Fast, D. Fifth Row: Mayfield, Ripley, G. P. Walters, Gitter,
M. Clinger. F. D. Griffith.
Third Row: Bayard, Dunham, Jaber, Friberg, Funk-
phi delta theta
Bob Fishburn President
Buddy Metcalfe Vice-President
Gordon Gooch Secretary
Bill Dixon House Manager
Mrs. L. B. Burlingame House Mother
Founded at Miami University at Oxford, Ohio in 1848,
Phi Delta Theta was established at Washington and Lee as
Virginia Zeta in 1887. In 1929 the present house was built
with Brother Earl S. Mattingly. Treasurer and Secretary of
the Board of Trustees of the University, giving invaluable
assistance. Mrs. Lucy Booker Burlingame, or Mrs. "B", as
she is affectionately called, has been the Phi House Mother
since 1942. She has always given her untiring aid and sym-
pathetic assistance to every member of the House. Mrs. "B"
has been instrumental in the past successes of Virginia Zeta.
This year, as in the past, the Phis have played a prominent
role in campus activities, from sports to publications. Bob
Fishburn, our President, is the Executive Committeeman rep-
resenting the Publications Board and also president of Finals
Dances. He was selected for "Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities" and this fall was also tapped for
Omicron Delta Kappa. Gordon Gooch. in addition to being
President of the Forensic Union, is Chairman of the Student
War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee and Secretary
of the Assimilation Committee. Ed Hood is the Editor of the
literary magazine Shenandoah. Al Piatt has been active on
the Christian Council as Chairman of the Boy's Club, while
also helping W&L athletics by being a prominent member of
the Football Team. Bill Northrop is Sports Editor of the
Ring-turn Phi. Dewey Oxner is Executive Committeeman
from the Junior Class and is on the University Committee on
Athletics. Harry Ford was Director of the Minstrel Show,
and played Lacrosse.
The Phis have also been well represented with participants
in every major varsity sport. Our many and varied activities
include some of the finer and memorable social affairs of the
season. like the Miami Triad Party and numerous others. The
successful year with its wide range of interest can only be
attributed to the full and willing cooperation of all the broth-
Virginia zeta chapter
First Row: Brants, Caspari, France, Com.
Second Row: J. M. Smith, W. M. Turner, Huddle,
Harrison, Fishbum, Mrs. Burlingame, Metcalfe, Hen-
drix, D. L. Foster, Hudgins, Mochwart.
Third Row: Bevis, I. L. White, Ford, Oxner, North-
rop, Tatman, Hartman, Clay, Butterfield, Hood, M.
M. Smith, Haynes, Stockton.
Fourth Row: D. J. Simpson, Dixon, Kannapell, S. H.
Ben-y, T. A. S. Wilson, Cower, Markham.
Fifth Row: Lee, Piatt, Tully, Pruitt, P. D. Johnson,
Lovering, Cusick, I. N. Smith.
phi epsilon pi
Mike Dubin President
Pete Jacobs Vice-President
Don Luria Recording Secretary
Marv Doerfler House Manager
Mrs. C. Flournoy House Mother
Phi Epsilon Pi has had one of the finest years in the history
of the Chapter. With the addition of a fine Pledge Class, plus
the contributions of the fratres, the House has been even
more active than usual in campus affairs and activities.
Three members of the Fraternity, Sophomores Milt Win-
awer, Barry Storick, and Junior Dick Skolnik, are likely
starters on Washington and Lee's Basketball Squad. Sopho-
more Joel Bernstein played first string on the General's
Soccer Team and was an important factor contributing to
the team's highly successful season. Joel will also play Varsity
Lacrosse as will Sophomore Elliot Joffe. In addition, Steve
Berg, Milt Winawer. Mike Dubin, and Dick Skolnik will
play Varsity Baseball. Also, quite busy with college activities
is Junior Andy Greenman. who is Managing Editor of the
Among the new pledges are Howard Jacobs, Freeport, Long
Island; Harry Moses, New York City; Jerry Sussman, New
Rochelle, N.Y.; Mike Masinter, Roanoke, Va.; Mike Epstein,
Plainfield, N.J.; and Barry Goldsmith, Cedarhurst, Long
Jacobs is on the Varsity Swimming Squad, while Epstein
played Junior Varsity Football. Moses, along with Pete
Jacobs, is active on the student operated radio program,
Home Edition. Mike Masinter is a member of W&L's fine
Glee Club and a member of the Forensic Union, W&L's debat-
ing society, as is Barry Goldsmith.
In the Intramural competition. Phi Epsilon Pi has put up
a strong showing. In the fall Tennis Tournament the Frater-
nity won the majority of its matches and placed fifth among
the seventeen fraternities on campus. In interfraternity bowl-
ing. Phi Ep is tied for first place in its division. Senior Keg-
gler Dick Bank and Junior Pete Jacobs have bowled con-
sistently high scores. In volleyball we narrowly missed enter-
ing the finals but placed a strong second.
Phi Epsilon Pi had its opening house party on October 16,
and it was acknowledged to be one of the best in years. The
theme was that of an Alpine Ski Lodge and the fraternity was
Yes, 1955 has promised to be a year which will bring
great recognition to the Delta Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi.
First Row: H. Moses, Goldsmith, Epstein, Masinter,
H. E. Jacobs.
Second Row: Bank, Doerfler, Mrs. W. C. Flournoy,
Third Row: Luria, Joffe, Winawer, Berg, Storick.
Fourth Row: P. J. Jacobs, Greenman, Skolnik, Bern-
phi gamma delta
Hardin Marion President
Lucky Denu Vice-President
DuANE St. John Secretary
Dick Hornaday Historian
Mrs. C. S. Langhorne House Mother
Established on the Washington and Lee campus in 1867,
the Zeta Deuteron Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was the first
local fraternity to own its own home. The present house which
was bought in 1921 and completely remodeled in 1936 to in-
clude many specific fraternity needs, has since remained one
of the most beautiful on campus.
Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Washington and Jeffer-
son College one hundred and seven years ago. In over a cen-
tury of progress, the fraternity has grown to be a mainstay
in the American fraternity system . . . eighty-two chapters,
eighty graduate chapters, and over 57.000 members give
proof to her position.
New to the Chapter this year, the Phi Gam House Mother,
Mrs. Caryetta Langhorne, has won a spot in the hearts of
every Fiji brother. Through her thoughtfulness and skill, the
Chapter has continued in the ways of hospitality and efficient
Phi Gamma Delta has contributed its brothers to nearly
every phase of campus life. In scholarship as in athletics Fiji
names are sure to be found among those represented. This
year found Wally Wright as President of the Opening Dance
Set and President of Scabbard and Blade. Sam Syme was
Editor of the Ring-turn Phi, a Freshman Dorm Counselor, and
was elected to ODK. Marv Bishop again was active with the
ever popular Southern Collegians and Carl Barnes and Jack
McQuiggan took roles in Troubadour plays. In Intramurals
the House was again among the leaders and found many of
the members gaining individual honors for their athletic
prowess. These are only a few of the brothers who have
brought honor and prestige to the fraternity. Then too, may
the Chapter be proud of its members in the Administration
and on the Faculty . . . Dr. Francis P. Gaines, Dr. William
G. Bean, Dr. Ollinger J. Crenshaw, Dr. Marvin Perry, Mr.
George Irwin, and Mr. "Mac" Farris.
Out of the long and full history of Phi Gamma Delta have
come many of America's leaders . . . authors . . . states-
men . . . educators . . . clergymen . . . scientists. These
men, somewhere in their lives, have acquired the traits of
leadership. Thus it is for four years that Phi Gamma Delta
tries to encourage and cultivate this quality.
zeta deuteron chapter
First Row: Sproul, Pressley, L. G. Davis, Heath,
Brent, W. D. Ward, Keidel, Van Cleave, Denman, E.
W. Higgins, Fenstermacher, Curran.
Second Row: Bender, D. B. Thomas, Berlinhof, Fern,
Honiaday, J. H. Marion, Mrs. Langhome, Denu, N.
McBrien, Bishop, St. John, Werthan.
Third Row: Hertzfeld, R. A. Davis, Neunreiter,
Waltz, Syme, J. S. Budd, Bowers, Guenther, Butrick,
Kelley, Shropshire, McQuiggan, Barnes, Buckey, B. F.
Carter, S. S. Flanagan, Munson.
Fourth Row: Kim, Bolt, D. M. Dawson, Alford,
Bums, R. M. Budd, Elliott, Weber, S. J. Thompson,
Fray, W. C. Jackson, Dickson, Steuart, Clinger.
phi kappa psi
Joe Pontius President
Stu Quarngesser Vice-President
Garry Martin Recording Secretary
Art McCain House Manager
Mrs. Carroll Evans House Mother
The Virginia Beta Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi celebrated
its Centennial Anniversary during the past year. The Chap-
ter was founded in February, 1855, as the first fraternity
on the Washington and Lee campus. During the weekend
many graduate brothers returned to Lexington for the oc-
casion. The celebration included a full weekend of activities
with a campus beer party, a dinner and dance at the Natural
Bridge Hotel, and a cocktail party. The chapter welcomed
W. Lyle Jones, national fraternity president, who spoke at
Phi Psi began the school year with an exceptionally fine
Rush Week which produced 18 pledges. In preparation for
the 1954-55 term many internal improvements were made
^^< ^^P..' ygB
upon the house. Members of the House have been very active
in extracurricular activities on the campus. Joe Pontius
served as President of the Student War Memorial Scholar-
ship Fund Committee, Vice-President of Openings Dances,
and member of the Cold Check Committee, and his name
appears in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer-
sities." Art McCain was President of the Washington Literary
Society, and Ned Grove was Sports Editor of the Ring-tutu
Phi Kappa Psi has enjoyed a varied and successful sociai
year. The chapter centennial celebration was, of course, oui
biggest social event, but house parties and informal spring
weekends will long be remembered. In Intramural Athletics
the Phi Psis got off to a fast start by taking the Tennis
Crown. In all the other events the House has managed to
finish near the top. In Intercollegiate Athletics Phi Psi again
has proven to be one of the leaders. The House was repre-
sented on the Football, Soccer, Wrestling, Basketball, Track,
Tennis, and Lacrosse Teams.
With such a well-rounded program and a closely knit
House, Phi Psi can examine the past with pride and look to
the future confident of success. For the success of the Chap-
ter, socially and otherwise, we owe much to our House Moth-
er, Mrs. Carroll Evans who has been with us for the past four
years. Through her quiet graciousness, our chapter house has
acquired its homelike atmosphere.
Virginia beta chapter
First Row: Charles, T. W. Martin, Nash, 0. S. White,
Peale, K. Wood, Leap, B. C. Gooch, Payne, Leonard,
Seeger, C. H. Miller.
Second Row: A. W. McCain, G. P. Martin, Llorens,
Huebner, Quamgesser, Mrs. Evans, Pontius, H. D.
Wanier, Grove, R. B. Jones, Kane.
Third Row: C. B. Davis, Salsbury, Abbott, C. D.
Hawkins, Slingerland, Hai-vell, Atkinson, C. E. Dobbs,
Stamp, R. G. Clark.
Fourth Row: Peachy, McPherson, Wilemon, Sin-
well, Large, Laird, K. C. Jones, Sherman, R. D. Miller,
phi kappa sigma
Mills Rogers President
Chris Alexander Vice-President
Jake Jacoby Vice-President
Jim Kincannon Recording Secretary
Bill McCallum House Manager
Mrs. John Cogbill House Mother
Phi Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Penn-
sylvania in 1850, and was introduced to Washington and Lee
University in 1894. Throughout its sixty years of existence
on the W&L campus. Phi Kappa Sigma has produced an
amazing number of campus leaders. It has earned a strong
reputation for fraternity and chapter spirit, and has con-
standy contributed outstanding members to the various inter-
collegiate athletic teams. Six Phi Kaps held class offices this
year. Dick Kops, Historian of the Senior Class: Rupe Chis-
holm, Vice-president of the Junior Class; and Bob Hawkins,
Secretary of the Sophomore Class.
Phi Kaps have distinguished themselves in every activity
on the campus, as well as in Intercollegiate and Intramural
Athletics, and in the past year they attained several major
honors in extra-curricular fields: Pat Collins was among
the W&L students selected for Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities. In the literary field, Chris Alexander
was elected President of the Graham-Lee society. Rupe Chis-
holni was chosen as President of Pi Alpha Nu, and Dick
Kops was selected Captain of the Baseball Team. In the past
six years. Phi Kap has not finished lower than third in In-
Most students on the campus will remember the traditional
Battle of the Bulge and the Fall and Christmas house parties,
even though it has been observed that their spontaneous "Ed
Moyler" parties have attained the proportions of any full-
fledged house party. Phi Kappa Sigma has always recognized
its social obligations to its members and to the campus.
If dedications were in order, they would be to the 21
promising members of the Freshman Class and to our House
Mother, Mrs. John Cogbill, whose poise and charming per-
sonality have added an element of cheerfulness and a home-
like atmosphere to the house.
The chapter has proved to be an organization in which
the individual can realize self-expression and full, unbiased
development of his personality. The Phi Kaps are a group
of boys from diverse sections of the United States who have
come to know and understand each other. They have tried
to maintain an air of congeniality among themselves and,
collectively, towards the entire campus, and in so doing, they
have developed a sense of unity and mutual respect which
can be rivaled by none.
alpha alpha chapter
First Row: S. A. McCain, Atherholt, J. R. C. Stephens,
R. L. Smith, Toomey, Lyle, Henschel, Cockey, W. S.
Russell, Barker, Weimar, C. L. McCormick, Beatty,
Stout, Nuessle, Weeks, H. C. Caldwell.
Second Row: Boemstein, Bracher, Pollard, L. P.
Collins, Negas, Matthews, Dickenson, W. W. Fowler,
Forkin, Laskey, Akin, Kops, Kincannon, Bond, C. F.
Third Row: McCallum, Pritchard, Kline, Bowie, Chis-
holm, Rogers, Dinkel, Dunker, Jacoby, Moyler, Ould,
H. C. Alexander, McDonald, W. A. Myers, J. C. Camp-
Fourth Row: T. Hill, Sturgill, Amato.
pi kappa alpha
Tito Miller President
Tom Robbins Vice-President
Don Fryburger Secretary
Jim Jackson Treasurer
Chuck Watson House Manager
Mrs. Earl Foster House Mother
Founded in 1868 at the University of Virginia, Pi Kappa
Alpha today looks back on a dignified past record, and for-
ward to a confident future. In 109 chapters throughout the
nation, PiKA has produced, and is producing, outstanding
and respected men. Pi Chapter of PIKA was founded here
in 1892. and has grown and prospered both in numbers and
spirit from that day to this. During Pi's early years the Chap-
ter became too large for its original house, and moved to its
present one in Red Square. Pi's respected position on cam-
PB 1 1 1 1 E.^^^Hi^^H^^HK.!!
— '1 '1 '
j&Ui ^m Itt^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
pus has been earned through the combined efforts and quality
of the Chapter's members and loyal alumni. Three of PiKA's
alumni are members of the W&L Faculty: Mr. Almand Cole-
man, Dr. Marshall Fishwick, and Dean Clayton Williams. The
Fraternity owes a special debt to Dean Williams for serving
as Alumni Counselor for more than thirty years.
This year, as always. Pi can be justly proud of its mem-
bers who continued its tradition of leadership in every field
of campus endeavor: Tom Robbins. Secretary of the Student
Body; John Arnold. President of the Sophomore Class: Jack
Kay, member of ODK and Editor of the Law Review; Bar-
clay Smith, starting forward on the Mink's Basketball Team:
Bob Cullers, member of the Troubadors — the list is long and
diversity is great. The men of Pi filled honored positions in
both scholastic and extracurricular activities.
The Chapter as a whole continued its envied position as
one of the leading fraternities on campus: fourth in scholar-
ship . . . Intramural success ... a strong and active Pledge
Class. Socially, Pi's tradition of fine parties continued — the
French Party . . . the 49'er Party . . . the Christmas Party
. . . the dance set parties . . . the many informal get-to-
gethers . . . the PiKA Ball in Richmond, where Miss Betty
York of Randolph-Macon, representing Pi, was chosen re-
Our most gracious House Mother, Mrs. Foster, has added
much to our fraternity scene. To her, we express our utmost
gratitude and admiration. Pi Chapter looks forward to the
coming year with its traditions of friendship, service, success,
First Row: Tiffany, J. J. Crawford, Hempstead, D. V.
Johnson, Corbin, Atwell, A. L. Allen, Pearson, R. F.
Second Row: Marlow, Cullers, Fryburger, Bussen,
Robbins, Mrs. Foster, S. G. Miller, Talbott, Rockel,
Third Row: Spencer, J. F. Arnold, E. K. Martin,
Barksdale, Swezey, E. B. Smith, Keith, Preston, M. S.
Fourth Row: Law, M. B. Davis, J. H. Jackson, Reiner,
Gee, R. Anderson, Lupton, H. E. Fisher, Aliotti,
pi kappa phi
Bill Fishback President
Morgan Shelor Treasurer
Ken Starling Secretary
Al Mixson Warden
Mrs. H. W. McConnell House Mother
Rho Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was established at Wash-
ington and Lee in February of 1920. Lawrence W. Davis,
Shirley J. Robbins, Wells H. Rutherford, James R. Sims, and
Louis W. Milbourne were the Charter Members. During the
early years of Rho. Earl K. Paxton, a professor at W&L and
VMI served as the Faculty Advisor, being replaced after more
than thirty years of service by Herbert N. Hamric.
From a small beginning the Chapter has attained eminence
envied by many "large" fraternities. During the war the
Chapter was forced into an inactive status. In 1946 a small
but extremely active and adept nucleus of old members re-
turned and reactivated the fraternity. At that time it was
iiiiirii"'"'! iiiM ilriMiiriiiiil
one of the smallest Houses on campus. Today, a few years
later, it is numbered among the largest, having accomplished
such feats as winning the Scholastic Trophy twice in a single
year, having a brother, Richard Vogler, teaching in Germany
on a Fulbright Grant, and pledging sixteen freshmen with
interests in both scholarship and extracurricular activities.
The 1954-55 year has seen Rho Chapter represented in
every field of college life. Bill Bailey led the Washington
and Lee Moot Court Team to national recognition this year
. . . Bailey has also served as President of the Student Body,
a member of the Washington and Lee Laiv Revieiv, was for
two years a Dormitory Counselor and last j'ear was Head
Counselor. Marv Anderson has likewise served on the Law
Revieiv and has been Editor of the Ring-turn Phi . . . Jack
Stackhouse was chosen as an alternate for the W&L 1954
"Quiz Bowl Team" and has served on the Editorial Board
of the Shenandoah . . . Lew Cope is the Editorial Advisor
of the Ring-turn Phi as well as News Director of Home Edi-
tion, the University's evening news program . . . Bill Fish-
back is the Assistant Managing Editor of the Ring-turn Phi
. . . Lou Noll was the Financial Manager of the Shenandoah
and has served for three years as a cheerleader . . . Bob
Wood captained the 1954 Cross Country Team and fresh-
man Burke Armstrong received his letter for making the
The Pi Kapp brotherhood has always been a closely knit
group . . . one which seeks fraternal spirit, intellectual emi-
nence and social prominence . . . and it has lived through
the years, expanding and accumulating vitality.
First Row: F. J. Ramsay, DeGraaf, Morton, King,
Wallace, R. G. Anderson, B. P. Armstrong, W. L.
Keith, Tarr, Proulx.
Second Row: W. M. Baile)-, 0. B. Ramsay, Gray,
Fishback, Bare, Mrs. McConnel, Stroud, Simons, Cope,
Third Row: Kressler, Jennings, J. W. Duncan, Fitz-
gerald, Noll, Collins, Johnston, Rexford, P. S. Wood,
J. S. Lewis, Ahlgren, Doerhoefer, Mixon.
Fourth Row: Nolte, Rappel, Roane, Gillespie, M. H.
Anderson, Stephenson, Marsh, Ballantine, D. C. Ward,
Snowdon, Shelor, Starling.
sigma alpha epsilon
Walk Jones President
Arch Roberts Vice-President
Murray McClain Secretary-Treasurer
Mrs. F. L. Wagner House Mother
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of
Alabama in March, 1856, by eight students who had become
hard and fast friends. Through the energies of its outstand-
ing leaders, the Fraternity has expanded in all directions, and
its members have taken high and respected positions in so-
ciety. SAE has over 130 collegiate chapters.
Since its founding in 1867 by Frank Bell Webb, Virginia
Sigma Chapter at W&L has grown and prospered on campus.
Today its members have gained distinction in every phase
of campus activities — scholastic, social, athletic, and extra-
Over the years the Sig Alphs have always held a high posi-
tion in publications. This year Virginia Sigma has served
men in important posts on all the leading campus publica-
In sports, the chapter claims Jim Mayoza, Don Farris,
George Jackson, Kent Russell, and Neil Bland in football.
Dana Curtis runs Cross Country; Jack Dobbs and Richard
Raines are on the Swimming Team; Wally Witmer and Gill
Holland wrestle; Dan Thompson, Doc Towson and Hal
Wbitaker play Lacrosse; Fred Bear. Tom Smith and Don
Farris are varsity golfers; Dan Thompson is on the Soccer
Team; and Tom Baker plays baseball. In Intramurals, SAE
is, as always, outstanding.
Sophomore Rob Peeples is serving his second year on the
Executive Committee and Mike Earp holds the secretary
post of the Junior Class. Murray McClain is a member of the
Assimilation Committee and Ed Givhan is again on the Cold
Check Committee. Walk Jones and Jim Davis are on the
Rifle Team; Walk serving as Captain.
In scholarship and general activities, Virginia Sigma also
more than holds its own. Many men are on the Dean's List
and in a wide variety of honor societies. In addition Virginia
Sigma has always been well represented in the Christian
Council, Glee Club, Troubadors and other organizations.
The year 1954-55 has been a sparkling social season for
SAE. Particularly notable was the Pajama Game Party in
November which was followed by a party for the under-
privileged children of Rockbridge County.
Finishing her fifth year as House Mother, Mrs. Felde
Wagner has been a gracious and capable hostess. Dean Gil-
liam, Dr. Starling, and Mr. Cook have served ably as Faculty
Advisors, contributing immeasurably toward an excellent
year for Virginia Sigma.
Virginia sigma chapter
First Row: McClain, W. C. Jones, Mrs. Wagner, A.
W. Roberts, Earp.
Second Row: Pittman, J. W. Howard, Sawtelle,
Hollins, Lytton, Baker, Bear.
Third Row: Givhan, McNeer, Houston, Rodgers, D. B.
Thompson H, Becker.
Fourth Row: Peeples, Raines, Bracken, J. H. Davis,
C. J. Dobbs, C. 0. Dawson.
Fifth Row: Mayoza, Cooke, Curtis, T. R. Smith, Jack,
G. P. Jackson, Farriss.
Sixth Row: Towson, H. C. Whitaker, Lyons, Good-
wyn, Marthinson, W. A. Roljerts.
Seventh Row: T. F. King, Barnett, Holloman, Wit-
mer, Wilboume, K. W. Chandler.
Eighth Row: Midgley, Plaisted, Sadler, Lipscomb,
Tucker, Bland, Carney, K. A. Russell, Mead, Ritter,
1 g m a
Forney Daugette President
Harry Kennedy Vice-President
Jack Friedman Secretary
Joe Banks Treasurer
Mrs. G. C. Nielsen House Mother
Alpha Chapter of Sigma Chi was established on June 28,
1855, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, and the Frater-
nity has grown and multiplied until it now embraces 134
active chapters. Of these, Zeta is a very prominent member
which appeared on the Washington and Lee campus on De-
cember 10, 1866. Due to the character and spirit of its mem-
bers, Zeta has played an active role in campus activities.
Along with Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi
forms the famed Miami Triad.
During the past year, the men of Sigma Chi have met with
added success and good fortune. This can be attributed in
part to a very gracious and charming addition in the person
of Mrs. G. C. Nielsen, the new House Mother and to Dr. Ken-
neth P. Stevens, Faculty Advisor and friend.
Sig representatives can be found in almost every varsity
sport. Pres Pate, Jim Perryman and Marv Moreland lent their
talents to the Football Squad. Dale Carter and Bill Dalzell
made their mark as varsity swimmers. Harry Kennedy, a four
year letterman, captained the Track Squad, while Dick
Belden and Bob Phelon garnered laurels on the baseball
diamond. Freshman participation in athletics, especially in
basketball, wrestling, and golf, also proved encouraging and
should further the success of W&L teams in the future.
Many Zeta Sigs have taken active parts in the leadership
phases of campus life. George Milligan reigned as President
of Spring Dances, while Forney Daugette distinguished him-
self and Zeta by being tapped Omicron Delta Kappa, being
listed in "Who's Who in American College and Universities"
and serving a successful term as President of the House.
Monte Pearse has compiled an outstanding record as Presi-
dent of Zeta Chapter, Vice-President of the Christian Coun-
cil, winner of the ODK Key and Vice-President of Fancy
Dress. Monte has also served in the capacity of Dorm Coun-
selor and on the President's Student Advisory Council.
The outstanding quality in which the Zeta Sigma Chis
pride themselves is the true feeling of brotherhood. Men of
many different localities and aspirations find their common
interest invested in the life and fraternal spirit of Sigma Chi.
Young in her ambitions and steady in her actions, Sigma Chi
will always be active on the W&L campus. It will long be
remembered by its Sweethearts and members.
VI immi I
First Row: C. R. Thompson, G. I. Moyer, Mower, J.
M. Brown, P. H. Howard, Branch, Whipple, Watring,
Seconq Row: R. B. Myers, Belden, Daugette, P. R.
Camphell, J. K. Banks, Mrs. Nielson, Pearse, J. 0.
Friedman, Alanis, Chatman, Pate.
Third Row: A. C. Maxwell, L. A. G. Johnson, Garner,
Nevin, Wenthe, Best, Kennedy, Ferryman, Dalzell, S.
Fourth Row: Milligan, Sullivan, E. D. Gibson, W. M.
Adams, Bagley, Seible, Moreland, Willard, D. L.
Carter, Guy, Mann.
Sigma n u
Len Hough President
Bill Merrick Vice-President
Fred Magoline Secretary
Bill Yager House Manager
Hal Hamilton Treasurer
Mrs. C. E. Spence House Mother
Sigma Nu was founded in 1869 at VMI. and has since
grown to be one of the largest national Greek-letter frater-
nities in the United States. Lambda, one of the oldest active
chapter of Sigma Nu still in existence, was founded at W&L
Lambda members are fortunate to have Mrs. C. A. Spence
as their House Mother. She has been with the chapter for
9 years and has been an integral part of all our activities
during this time. Sigma Nu stands among the top fraternities
at W&L in all phases of campus activity. The local Chapter
is well above the all-men's average scholastically, and stands
high in varsity and intramural sports participation.
Among campus leaders from Lambda Chapter were Bill
Dols. Editor of the Calyx, Vice-President of the Student
body. Dormitory and Freshman Camp counselor, and mem-
ber of ODK; Hal Hamilton, chairman of the Assimilation
Committee, and past President of Pi Alpha Nu: Trev Arm-
brister. President of White Friars, and a member of
SWMSFC and the Tennis and Wrestling Teams; Buzz Han-
son, Business Manager of the Southern Collegian; Carl Swan-
son, Secretary of the Freshman Law Class and member of
the Assimilation Committee; Jim Repass, Chairman of the
Concert Guild, and Business Manager and accompanist for
the Glee Club; King Sprott, Vice-President of the IFC; Mike
Chaney, Vice-President of the Sophomore Class; Henry
Morgan, Assistant Sports Editor of the Ring-turn Phi and
Sports Editor with Fred Magoline, of the Calyx.
Gridiron representatives of Lambda include: Jay Heck-
mann, an Assistant Coach, half-back Ruff Safford, and line-
man Charlie Perry. Len Hough is Assistant Soccer Coach;
Trev Armbrister finished his third season on the Wrestling
Team ; Frank Kahnbach, Bill Childs, and John Gibbs starred
in Swimming. Bill, a Freshman, also swept through the fall
Tennis Tournament without a single loss to cop the Univer-
sity championship honors. Ben Noel. Welles Murphy, and Bob
Neunreiter are starring on this year's Varsity and Freshmen
Wrestling Teams and Charlie Cella on the Basketball Team.
Socially, Sigma Nu's annual White Rose Formal was out-
standing, and Cave Mountain Lake proved a perfect setting
for the Spring House Party. The fall costume affair featur-
ing Shanley's Collegians and taking for its theme "Song
Titles" was a great success. But of primary importance at
Lambda, Sigma Nu, is a feeling of friendship and unity.
First Row: Safford, McGieevy, B. L. Noel, D. A.
Miller, Gibbs, Ridenour.
Second Row: D. Monroe, Hamilton, Mrs. C. A.
Spence, Swanson, Dols.
Third Row: E. H. Clarke, Childs, Sprague, Hassen-
our. Yager, Wagner, S. L. Thomas, C. S. Peri-y,
Greene, Kramer, Webber, P. W. Perry, Morrell,
Fourth Row: Sieminski, Hinkle, H. C. Morgan, Re-
pass, Heckmann, Geiger, Macintosh, Hough, S. E.
Monroe, Gay, Neal, Cochran, Cella.
Fifth Row: Waters, Annbrister, S. L. Moore, Cairns,
Cosby, J. W. Jackson, Chaney, Gutberlet, Gallagher,
Kalmbach, Drabek, Tolle, Leininger, Magoline, V. H.
Hanson, Rewalt, Luhnow, Merrick, Ritter.
z e t a
a t a u
Larry Levitan President
Dick Broudy Vice-President
Jack Morcenstern House Manager
Byron Berman Secretary
Mrs. Inez Foster House Mother
Zeta Beta Tau had its beginnings on the Washington and
Lee campus in 1920 as an outgrowth of the Gamma Gamma
Club which was formed in 1919 by six students. Granted
a charter by the National Fraternity, it became the Alpha
Epsilon Chapter. From this humble beginning the Chapter
has expanded notably in size and prestige.
Once again, thirteen freshmen were pledged, bringing the
membership to forty-four. For the past few years. Zeta Beta
Tau pledges have been required, as one of their duties, to
participate in at least two campus activities in the hope that
they would become interested in University activities and
continue to work in them. The Zebes are now represented in
almost every phase of University life.
Among the active Zebe workers is Henry Heymann. whose
art work is well respected on campus, and who has been Vice-
President of Fancy Dress. Finals, and numerous other dance
sets in the past two years and is Art Editor of the Calyx.
Other outstanding Zebes include Frank Giddon. President of
the Publications Board; Sid Kaplan. Secretary of the Inter-
fraternity Council; Curley Greenebaum, Chaimian of the
Library Committee and Vice-President of Fancy Dress;
Sandy Maslansky, Business Manager of the Calyx; Dick
Rosenberg, Treasurer of the Christian Council; and Al Lip-
sett, Secretary of the Senior Class.
In athletic circles, Paul Weinstein, the only returning
letterman in the House, filled in the baseball picture; sopho-
mores Bill AbelofI, John Gold and Stan Erdrich were on the
Swimming Team; and Don Rosenfeld returned to the golf
links. For the past few years the Zebes have been respected
for their scholastic achievements, ranking fifth and second
last year among the top laurels.
With the acquisition of the Most Outstanding Chapter
Award, presented to the Chapter only two years ago by the
National Fraternity, brothers representing fourteen different
states have amalgamated this year to keep the Chapter at
this high level. This outstanding year, we feel, could not
have come about without the patience and fidelity of Mrs.
Inez Foster, our new and devoted House Mother.
alpha epsilon chapter
First Row: J. P. Moyer, Brickman, Pickus, Rich, Third Row: Atler, Applefeld, B. Bermaii, Cristal,
Samelson, Kullman, Abramson, Helzberg, I. B. Ber- Cane, Greenebaum, Heymann, Ehudin, Rosenberg,
man, Caplan, T. C. Friedman. Erdreich.
Second Row: Kaplan, Lipsett, Maslansky, Weinstein, Fourth Row: Mintz, Rosenfeld, Isaacs, Gold, L. E.
Levitan, Mrs. I. Foster, Broudy, Morgansteni, Shape- Goodman, Bendheim, Portner, Garson, Halper, Israel.
ro, Giddon, Abeloff.
Seated: Stow, Foster, Hinton, Twomb-
ly, Cook. Standing: Oxner, Dunker,
William M. Hinton Chairman
Jay D. Cook Secretary
George H. Foster Faculty Member
Edwin C. Griffith Faculty Member
Marcellus H. Stow Faculty Member
Edwin P. Twombly Faculty Member
James Izard Alumnus Member
William E. Tilson Alumnus Member
William K. Dunker Student Member
George D. Oxner Student Member
nd we did have football • .
In the pages which have preceded this section we
have collected pictures of familiar places and faces
that will always sei-ve to remind us of Washington
and Lee. However, those of us who have been a part
of W&L during this 1954-55 year have been con-
stantly reminded of an event that those outside our
confines will not soon let us forset.
On August 5th, 1954, a letter was mailed to the
alumni and students, by the President of this institu-
tion, officially confirming many rumors regarding a
drastic change in Washington and Lee's athletic
policy. The Board of Trustees had taken their stand
and we were to return to an ideal amateur status,
the nature of which few of us had ever had the oppor-
tunity to experience.
1— SafEord, 2— Keidel. 3— Hertzfeld. 4— Poole, 5—
Ferryman, 6 — Gitter. 7 — Keith, 8 — Holcombe, 9 — Brown,
10— Callaway, 11— Doyle, 12— Stine, 13— Perry, 14—
HoUand, 15— Russell, 16— Piatt, 17— Pate, 18— Craw-
ford, 19— Jackson. 20— Peden, 21— McThenia, 22— Chis-
holm, 23— Campbell. 24— Laskey. 25— Pipkin, 26—
Mayoza. 27 — Kauffman, 28 — Johnson, 29 — Salsbury,
30 — Mahoney, 31 — Heina.
Williams and assistant Jay Heckmann
to expose themselves to the criticisms of those who
refused to face reality.
The 1954 football season opened with neither
team nor schedule, but with a coach by the name of
Boyd Williams, who was determined that those who
wanted to play football would have their chance.
The University gave its whole-hearted support and
the destiny of football at Washington and Lee was
left solely in the hands of the students. With the
aid of student coaches and the full confidence of the
Athletic Department, the students who desired to
work hard and to play the game, without subsidiza-
tion, turned out to practice for an unknown sched-
ule. It was not until several weeks following the
opening of classes that Williams had moulded a
group of athletes together who were deteiTnined that
football would remain on our campus.
Those of us who were close to the school and were
willing to look open-eyed at an unhealthy situation,
with its vast impending ramifications, saw that there
was no alternative. The decision was made and ath-
letic subsidization at Washington and Lee was a
thing of the past. In President Gaines' letter it was
clearly pointed out that the University had suffered
innumerable financial setbacks which arose due
to our competition with large, highly subsidized,
colleges. And there was no relief in sight. Coupled
with the fact that a program of such intensity as we
had been sponsoring was producing too great a
strain upon the athlete, who was forced to maintain
an academic standing parallel to that of other stu-
dents, it seemed unfair to the individual player.
Many of us who are leaving Lexington as seniors
this June will remember the days when the Big Blue
was an imposing power in the Southern Conference.
Some of us enjoyed the thrill of going to Washing-
ton and Lee's first bowl game or, more than likely,
we have lived with its memories. However, we shall
never forget the play of such all time greats as "Glit-
tering" Gil Bocetti, Rolo Thompson, Bill McHenry,
Jack Delahunty, Wes Abrams, and many others who
made the sacrifices to play, not only for pay, but
for the school that they had come to love. Few of
us will ever forget our 42 to 14 win over The Uni-
versity of Virginia in the fall of 1951, for the first
such victory since 1937. Also we will recall the last
game of that great rivalry that saw a powerful
Wahoo team fall victim to a spirited General team,
As we remember these games, we must likewise
try and wipe away the pangs of defeat and humilia-
tion we were to suffer at the hands of such top teams
in the nation as Maryland, Tennessee, and West Vir-
ginia. If we were not willing to open our school to
the big football market, was it fair to continue such
competition? Something had to be done and it was
up to a small group of men to make the decision and
Student coaches Benham, DeGree, Sturgill, and Flanders
After several small scrimmages with local schools
the team, made up of mostly sophomores and fresh-
men, opened its makeshift schedule with Hargrave
Militaiy Academy, only to suffer a 7-0 setback. Still
green and only beginning to take the shape of the
team that Boyd Williams knew he had, they enter-
tained Emory and Henry at Wilson Field next, but
were able only to salvage a 6-6 tie.
The Generals finally hit their winning stride
against the undersquadmen of Hampden-Sydney
College as they won the contest, 13-0. The short
lived schedule came to a close early in the season
when the Blue and White romped to their most im-
pressive victory over Bridgewater College, 24-6.
Many names could be mentioned in regards to
each of the games mentioned above, but the stars
were not only those who scored the touchdowns, but
the men who might never have played a single game
and only sat on the bench. Those men who continue
to play football on this amateur basis will have their
names bright with glory in other Calyxes in years
to come. These men, by most of us, will never be
remembered for the touchdowns that they may or
may not have scored or for the games that they were
able to win. They will be remembered for the mere
fact that they played the game. They had won the
biggest game of all and, as the winners, insured that
the sport will not die here at Washington and Lee.
If it were possible to dedicate each section of a
yearbook to the outstanding contributor in each ac-
tivity, we should like this section to be given to these
men. However, along with these players, we would
dedicate it to those individuals who, early last sum-
mer, saw the need for a change in our athletic policy
and were prepared to make it, despite the many
sacrifices that it might entail. These are the men who
have suffered most for what they had the foresight
to see: the foresight to see what we are beginning
to realize was the most feasible move that could
have been made in the best interests of Washington
u, McHenry, Mockwart, Sullivan. Standing : Salsbury, Wii
Smith, B., Marshall, Hoss, Nichols, Flora, McCann.
er. Storick. Smith. I..
The Washington and Lee courtnien finished the 1954-55 season with a 16-13
record, including a win over Furman and a loss to West Virginia in the semi-
finals of the Southern Conference Basketball Tourney. Such a campaign marks the
first winning 3'ear for the Cagers since 1947.
The Generals opened the season on a very bright note by overwhelming Bridge-
water College 119-72. Six Generals hit in double figures as they were led by Lee
Marshall and Dom Flora, both of whom registered 18. The Cagers then hit the
skids as they lost four in a row to Tennessee, Vanderbilt. Richmond, and West
The courtmen regained their stride in smashing Hampden-Sidney 99-62. fol-
lowed by their trip to Montgomery, Alabama for the Montgomery Tournament.
There they displayed a creditable brand of ball, but in the end dropped two close
games; the first to Auburn 91-81. and then to Miami in a heartbreaker, 80-75.
The Auburn game was not all dark spots, however, as Lee Marshall, star sopho-
more pivotman. poured through 37 points.
Moving into their second holiday tournament, this one at Fayetteville. West
Virginia, the Generals defeated Carnegie Tech 90-79. to gain the final round.
Dom Flora hit for 34 points to top the scoring for the Blue, while Barry Storick
followed with 21. The Cagers were not as successful the next night as the L ni-
versity of Virginia, led by Buzzy Wilkinson and his 43 markers, edged the Gen-
erals 96-90. Lee Marshall tallied 35 in this game, and again Barry Storick was
second with 18. The courtmen then moved into Huntington on New Year's Day.
only to drop a close encounter to Marshall College. Marshall, working again from
the center.post, burnt the nets for 37 points to lead the Blue and White.
Coach McCann talks with returning lettermen Denu and
Washington and Lee then celebrated its return to Vir-
ginia with a resounding 84-72 win over Roanoke College,
the leading team in the Mason-Dixon Conference. Dom
Flora paced the offense with 28 points, 17 of them com-
ing in the Generals' strong second half surge. The cagers'
new year debut at home was marred by a narrow 78-73
loss to William and Mary, which found Marshall with 28
points and Flora with 22 keeping the game close all the
way, until the Indians pulled it out in the closing seconds
on a series of foul shots.
The Generals returned to the winning trail by smashing
hapless VPI 88-63 in a strictly no-contest affair at Dore-
mus gym. Flora and Marshall again led the attack as Dom
dropped in 31 and Lee 24. The cagers then moved to
Charlottesville where they lost a high scoring fray to the
The hard-wooders then went on the rampage, winning
four in a row including victories over Davidson, the Cita-
del, Roanoke, and VPI. The Generals had their second
night of the season in three figures as they raked up 100
points in the Roanoke victory. However, the cagers could
not cope with "Hot Rod" Hundley and his West Virginia
mates as the Mountaineers ended the streak with a 96-85
Coach Billy McCann's charges then moved to the VMI
fieldhouse to meet the George Washington Colonials, who
were ranked fifth in the nation. The Generals, displaying
superb form, played the highly touted Colonials off of
their feet in the first half and took the floor for the second
half with a seven point lead. Then disaster struck. With
Corky Devlin putting on a phenomenal shooting show, the
men from the Capitol City scored twenty points before the
Blue and Wliite registered their first marker of the half.
The Generals narrowed the gap toward the end of the
game, but their early famine cost them what would have
been one of the biggest upsets of the year.
After that near miss the cagers came up with their most
outstanding win of the season up to that time, a stunning
91-86 victory over Richmond. The loss was the first for
the Spiders in 28 consecutive Big Six games. Their pre-
vious loss came at the hands of Jay Handlan and the Gen-
erals in 1952. Flora and Marshall again led the unusually
potent attack for the Blue and White with 28 and 26 points
A tense moment under the Richmond boards
Barry Storick in action against the Spiders
But the best was yet to come. The cagers followed up this win with consecutive triumphs over
William and Mary, the Citadel, Davidson, East Tennessee State, Virginia and Furman, to run
their unbeaten skein to seven in a row. The William and Mary win was particularly gratifying
to the Generals, both through revenge motive for the earlier loss and by the resoundingly wide
margin of victory.
The wins over the Citadel and Davidson came as a surprise to no one, but the victory in the
East Tennessee State game was one of the team's top performances of the year. Trailing by the
tune of sixteen points at halftime, the Generals began dominating the backboards and grabbed
the lead with about eight minutes to go. The work of Marshall and Storick under the boards
was again the deciding factor in the win.
Milt Winawer up for a jump shot
Bridgewater ..72; W&L.119
Tennessee .... 82; W&L. 66
Vanderbilt ...104; W&L. 88
Richmond .... 9.5; W&L. 78
West Virginia . 96; W&L. 86
Hampd.-Sydney 62; W&L. 99
Auburn 91; W&L. 81
Miami (Fla.) . 80; W&L. 75
Carnegie Tech . 79; W&L. 90
Virginia 96; W&L. 90
Marshall 89; W&L. 79
Roanoke 72; W&L. 84
William & Mary 78; W&L. 73
V.P.I 63; W&L. 88
Virginia 104; W&L. 91
Davidson 56; W&L. 83
Citadel 53; W&L. 70
Roanoke 65; W&L. 100
V.P.1 67; W&L. 82
West Virginia. 96; W&L. 85
G. Washington 69; W&L. 62
Richmond 86; W&L. 91
Mary 67; W&L. 86
Citadel 50; W&L. 89
There couldn't have been a more fitting climax to regular season play than the win over the
Wahoos. The clincher was put on in the closing minutes of the game when the Cavaliers' ace
scorer, Buzz Wilkinson, fouled out after tallying 40 of Virginia's 89 points. Lee Marshall played
a brilliant game in leading the Generals' scoring with 30 points; Dom Flora, as always, was the
playmaker, besides tossing in quite a few points; Barry Storick got the lion's share of the re-
bounds as usual; Milt Winawer, with his brilliant passing, set up numerous scoring plays; and
Barclay Smith did a fine job in putting the stopper on Wilkinson in the second half when "the
Buzzer" could do no better than a dozen points.
With six straight victories under their belt the courtmen moved into the Southern Confer-
ence Tournament with a confidence that foresaw success. Their first game was with the Fur-
man Paladins, the nation's record-breaking, highest scoring outfit, which boasted All- American
Barrel Floyd, the nation's individual high point maker. After the fray was over Washington and
Lee had won by the overwhelming total of 97-63. Furman and Floyd had been held to one of
their lowest point totals of the season, and the Generals had set a new tourney scoring record.
All five of the starters for the Blue and White hit in double figures, and Barry Storick grabbed
23 rebounds, while Dom Flora was sinking 13 out of 13 from the foul line as the Generals made
the Richmond fans stand up and take notice.
The next night things were just reversed. The cagers were as far ofF their game against West
Virginia as they were on it against Furman. The Mountaineers jumped to a 13-2 lead at the
outset; stretched it to 42-29 at the half and after "Hot Rod" Hundley sank three goals in a
Davidson 52; W&L. 63
East Tennessee. 70; W&L. 79
Virginia 89; W&L. 98
Furman 63; W&L. 97
West Virginia . 89; W&L. 74
row at the outset of the second half the Generals were never able to cut the lead to under a dozen
The final statistics for the team go a long way in showing just how good and how well bal-
anced the team was. Lee Marshall made 621 points over the season for an average of 21.4 per
game, while Flora dropped through a total of 553 for an average of 19.1. Barry Storick and
Marshall both averaged almost 10 rebounds a game. Marshall had a remarkable 51.3% shoot-
ing percentage from the floor, while he and Flora both hit more than 75% of their foul shots.
On the whole the team averaged 42.0%) from the floor and 68.7% from the foul line, and the 84.3
point average per game was among the top 15 in the nation.
Statistics cannot measure such things as how Storick always seemed to come up with jump
balls, how Winawer could look at the scorers' table and flip a pass behind him to set up a score,
how Marshall and Flora always took up the slack for each other on ofF nights, and how Barclay
Smith was able to hold some of the top scorers in the nation to half their usual total. Coach
McCann had done a brilliant job in coming up with this great winning combination, consid-
ered by many as "the Cinderella team of the South" and one, if it is intact next fall, which
should be a potential threat to all oncomers.
Coach Miller with Captain John Elli-
The 1954-55 Wrestling Team, made up entirely of under-
classmen, showed a potential power which should manifest
itself in winning ways in the future for Coach Dick Miller.
This year, however, the Generals were successful in com-
piling a 4-5 won and lost record.
Going down to defeat in the first three encounters, the
Washington and Lee grapplers were hampered by the
early loss of 162 lb. Southern Conference Champion, Gibby
McSpadden. The season's opener found the home team on
the short end of a 38-0 score against VPl, as Captain John
Ellis was the lone man who escaped a pinning. Little im-
provement was noticed during the opening weeks, as the
Blue and White dropped matches to Franklin and Marshall
and Millersville by scores of 33-3 and 22-6 respectively.
The matmen, however, were soon to catch fire. In Lex-
ington a partisan crowd watched individual victories by
Dick Whiteford, Don Fowler, Bob Miller. McSpadden. and
Ellis give rise to a team win over the Duke Blue Devils.
The following week Coach Miller's charges journeyed to
Chapel Hill where they trimmed the University of North
Carolina, 22-8. It was three in a row when the Blue and
White were able to score four pins over the Citadel and
take the match, 26-10.
It was the defending Southern Conference Champions,
West Virginia, which ended the Generals' winning streak.
Bill Northrop, McSpadden, and Ellis had the task of garner-
ing all of the home team's points, as a hard pressed Moun-
taineer squad squeezed by, 21-13. Undaunted, they re-
turned to Lexington to entertain, and defeat, Davidson
24-10. Featured in this event was a series of three pins by
Holland, Fowler, and McSpadden, the last coming after
only 1:49 minutes of the first period.
In the final match of the regular season the Generals
played host to the University of Virginia. In a thriller
which went right down to the wire, it was only a pin by
Cavalier Henry Jordon which inade it a Wahoo victory in
the final event and the loss of the match. 16-14.
Top : Bob Miller against Duke heavyweight
Bottom: Malthus Award Winner Ellis in action
VPI 38; W&L
Franklin and Marshall 33; W&L 3
Millersville 22; W&L 6
Duke 13; W&L 18
North Carolina 8; W&L 8
Citadel 10; W&L 26
West Virginia 21; W&L 13
Davidson 10; W&L 24
Virginia 16; W&L 14
During early March all eyes turned to Doremus Gymnasium, where Washington and
Lee played host to the annual Southern Conference Wrestling Tournament. The Generals
were forced to settle with fourth place, behind VPI, the winners, West Virginia, and
VMI, although gaining the 167 lb. crown for Gibby McSpadden, his second such honor.
First Row: Whiteford, Northrop, Fowler, Ellis, Neunreiter. Second Row: Hollister, Safford, Holland, McSpadden, Miller, B., Witmer. Third Row: Mille
Susskind, Noel, Thygesen, Murphy, Fralin, Arrabrister, Lunger, Moyer, Abramson, Van Cleave.
Other entries in the meet found Ellis in second place, as he was stopped for only the
second time of the season. Northrop and Neunreiter performed admirably as they both
took strong thirds in their respective classes. The remaining entries of Fowler in the
147 lb. class and Holland in the 172 lb. class ended up with fourth place merits.
At the season's close it was voted that team captain John Ellis should be this year's
recipient of the Malthus War Memorial Trophy for his outstanding contribution to the
squad. The most successful wrestler of the year by his merits was acknowledged to be
Gibby McSpadden, whose record was unblemished and who retained his reputation as
a champion in the truest sense of the word.
For the second year in a row Washington and Lee"s baseball fortunes were at low ebb.
Coach McCann's squad, hampered b) weak hitting and lack of pitching depth, posted
a 4-15 won-lost record. On their annual southern tour during Spring Vacation the
Generals dropped all five of their games to powerful foes, losing twice to both Clem-
son and Davidson and once to Furman.
Before garnering their first victory the diamond men dropped two more close con-
tests to VPI and Delaware. Paul Weinstein. who hurled two of the Generals' four vic-
tories, was the winning pitcher in their encounter with Southern Conference foe, George
Washington University. Weinstein scattered eight hits and struck out ten, while hold-
ing the Colonials to five runs. Second baseman Joe Lindsey and outfielder Tom Baker,
with two hits each, were instrumental in leading the Generals to their 7-5 conquest.
Standing: Coach McCann, Cullers, Dubin, Drum, Skolnik, Chisholm, Lohrey, Taylor, Benham, Wouters, Lindsey. Seated: Weinstein, Kops, Baker, Moody, Schlo
man, Hamric, Salsbury, Freeman.
* . ? f f f *? f ^ # f ?
ikf. \*E^. -> _ t*EM, _„. ,>^ri>. ^^cu .fo, .fire ifHj, s^^^-^.
Alto Jr%bfr^< «3* 1&^»^ -M^^^^ ^ '^^^■K—aV^^^^^^A V^M^m^Sk^^ I i!^v:^hW -~- ^^!L
Clemson 19; W&L
Clemson 22; W&L
Furman 9; W&L
Davidson 7; W&L
Davidson 14: W&L
V.P.I 11; W&L
Delaware 6: W&L
George Washington ... 5; W&L
William and Mary .... 7; W&L
Virginia 18; W&L
West Virginia 2
West Virginia 11
George Washington ... 5
William and Mary ... 5
West Virginia 2
Top : Another tally for the Generals
Bottom : A late throw to Hamric at third
Coach McCann lays plans for charges
Steve Schlossman, playing his last season for the W&L
nine, led the baseballers to their second straight victory
by hurling a hard-fought 10-7 win over William and Mary.
The General's nine hit attack was led by third baseman
Lowell Hamric with two singles and Lindsey with a triple.
Following these two wins the Generals abruptly returned
to their losing ways and dropped their next five encounters,
one of which was a heart-breaking 2-1 loss to West Vir-
ginia. Though they outhit the Mountaineers 5-4, the dia-
mond crew could score only once, on catcher Warren
Moody's triple, followed by a squeeze bunt by first base-
man Tom Lohrey.
Snapping back from these demoralizing defeats, the Gen-
ers found they were still able to master William and Mary,
and measured the Indians for the second time. The Gen-
erals amassed nine runs on twelve hits, while winning
pitcher Weinstein limited W&M to five runs on eight hits
and fanned seven.
To conclude the season the Generals lost three of their
four remaining games, but the narrow margins of victory
posted by their foes shows how greatly improved the squad
was at the campaign's end. Schlossman, hurling five hit
ball, was the loser in a tightly fought game with Richmond.
Outfielder Fred Benham, who led the team in hitting with
a .280 average, collected two hits in this losing effort. A
9-5 loss to V.P.I, followed this game and saw the Generals
leave nine men stranded on the bases as V.P.I.'s King
limited them to three hits.
W&L leveled an eight hit barrage at the Citadel in the
Generals' last winning effort as Schlossman hurled the
victory, his second of the season. Outfielder Dave Wouters
and shortstop John Freeman contributed to a big five run
inning by walloping homeruns.
West Virginia maintained its jinx over W&L by again
eking out a 2-1 victory and eliminating the Generals from
the Southern Conference Tournament in the final game of
Coach Herbert chats with Captain Lewis and assistant Hough
Top: Heads up. Belden!
Bottom: Don Stewart lets loose!
The 1954 edition of the Washington and Lee Soccer
Team wound up its season with a 5 won, 3 lost, and 2 tied
record. One of the two highlights of the season was the
two victories over the University of Virginia by scores of
3-1 and 4-1. The second was the season finale against the
University of Maryland, when the Generals held the At-
lantic Coast Conference Champions to a 0-0 tie on the
Terrapin's home field.
The season's opener was a 7-0 win over the Lynchburg
eleven as Don Stewart led the Generals with three goals.
The following week the Blue ran into their most formidable
competition, Roanoke College, which topped them 3-2.
Back again on the winning path, the home team defeated
North Carolina and then took to the road.
In Charlottesville, led by the season's top scorer, Bill
Boyles' three goals, W&L toppled Virginia 3-0, a team that
had earlier defeated both Roanoke and Duke. Returning
to Lexington, the Generals were held to a 2-2 tie by power-
ful North Carolina State in a rainy overtime period. The
next contest was a road affair in Roanoke with the only
team that had yet stopped the Blue and White. With the
score 3-0 at halftime. the Maroon team was held at bay
during the remaining period, but still enjoyed a 3-2 win.
Before some 500 spectators at Wilson Field. W&L's
hooters defeated the University of Virginia once more
4-1. Led by the play of Bel Butterfield and Boyle, the squad
produced one of its outstanding efforts of the season as
they completely governed play in the final half.
Traveling to Durham to face the Duke Blue Devils with
only one loss marked against them, Coach Herberts
charges were held scoreless for the first time in the season.
Through a steady downpower the visitors were held in tow
as Duke posted a 2-0 victory.
As the season came to a close, the Georgetown Hoyas played tiost to the W&L
team. Boyle and Butterfield, supported by Rhody Davies and Dick Belden, led the Gen-
erals to a 4-0 victory, as the entire team saw action. A hard fought contest with two
over time periods ended in a scoreless tie against the team that the week before had
defeated Virginia 7-0 for the Atlantic Coast Conference Championship.
Boyle and Butterfield led the General scoring throughout the season, aided by the
aggressive play of Davies, Stewart, and Lucky Denu. Much credit must also be given
to the play of Brayton Campbell, Gene Keith, Dick Johnson, John Buckey, and Joel
Bernstein. Under the able hand of Herbert and his assistant Len Hough, the hooters
ended one of the finest seasons that any team was to enjoy throughout the fall season.
First Row: Davies, Amato, Kramer, Butrick, Denu, Sproul, Lewis, Schaefer, Stewart, Boyle, Aliotti, Bernstein Johnson, Hill. Second Row: Hough, Walsh, Miller,
White, Hyde, G. White, Tyler, Campbell, Stockton, Butterfield, Drabek, Ramsay, Keith, Rich, Buckey, Nash, Herbert.
North Carolina State 2
Coach Twombly with Captain Patrick
First Ron: Aliniti. Chapman, Fnx, Sproul, Gibbs. Second Row: Richardson, Erdrich, Howard, Childs,
\therh,ilt. Third Ron : Harper, Branch. Ramsay, Jacobs, Patrick, Guenther, Twombly, Bennett, Gold,
Dalzcll. Foi RTH Ron : Raines, Pressley, Newton, Hoover.
Catholic University ..36: W&L. .48
Virginia .52; W&L. .32
Lynchburg College ,.14; W&L. .69
Randolph-Macon ....22; W&L. .62
V.P.I 47; W&L.. 37
William and Marv . . .32; W&L. ..52
Davidson 53; W&L. .31
Big Six Tournament
West Virginia 10
With a promising aggregation of sophomores to depend upon, Coach Twombly
and his Blue and White Tankmen initiated the 1954-55 season by defeating Catholic
LTniversity 48-36. Though deficient in first places, the Generals made up the difference
by strength in the relays and in depth. After brushing aside waterlogged Lynchburg
College 69-14 and hapless Randolph-Macon 62-22. the swimmers were halted by a
potent Virginia squad. W&L's closest meet stemmed from a 37-47 loss to V.P.I. The
Techmen supported a scant three point lead until the last race which they were lucky
to capture. By vanquishing William and Mary and succumbing to a mediocre David-
son team, the Generals culminated the season with better than a .500 mark.
At the Southern Conference Tournament the Blue and White added more laurels
by finishing third, behind champion V.M.I, and V.P.I., thanks to victories by Jay
Fox in the 100-yard breast stroke, and Kalmbach. Childs, and Fox, again, in the
300-yard medley relay. The surprising success of Aliotti and Childs, combined with
potential sophomore strength, make the tankmen a threat in future competition.
Iiii-T Rc.n : Applefeld, Johnson, Ford, Drake, Quarngesser, Lowe, Fellows, Willard, Ferryman, Ryer. Second
Hmv: \..ckcl. Woodring, Conner, Myers, Kenney, Flanagan, O'Connell, McHenry, Davies, Gwathmey, Leggelt,
Trim, Coach Herbert.
Washington and Lee's Lacrosse Team made a fine showing in the 1954 season by
coming up with a record of 4 victories against 7 defeats in a schedule which included
such national powers as Maryland, Duke, and the University of Virginia. Coach Her-
bert did an outstanding job in his first year as Head Coach. The team was handicapped
at the beginning of the season by a lack of experienced men, but under Herbert's tutelage
improved greatly as the season progressed.
The defense was led by goalie Fletcher Lowe and defensemen Tom Kenney and Dick
Johnson. Bill McHenry and Harry Ford were outstanding at mid-field, while Dick
O'Connell and Mike Ryer, at attack, were the leading scorers with 24 and 13 goals re-
Lowe was picked as third string Ail-American goalie while Johnson and O'Connell
were both honorable mention. Lowe and Kenney were chosen to play in the North-
South All-Star Game where Herbert served as an assistant coach.
With many lettermen returning for the 1955 season and several promising men
coming up from the freshman team, Coach Herbert is looking forward to another
Maryland 9; W&L 2
Dartmouth 5 ; W&L 8
Richmond Club 8; W&L 4
BaltimoreU 5; W&L 11
Wash. College ..10; W&L 4
Virginia 11; W&L 8
Duke 13; W&L 3
North Carolina . . 4; W&L 14
Richmond Club . 7; W&L 14
W. Maryland ... 0; W&L 13
Drexel 5 ; W&L 3
Coach Herbert with seniors Fellows,
McHenry, and Kenney
Coach Farrar with INIurphey
First Row: Maslansky, Patterson, Waltz, Harrison. Second Row: Coach Farrar, McCain, Barbe, Cobba
inia . . .
V.P.I . .
William and Mary .3
V.P.I. . ..
With a strong group of experienced men returning, the 1954 Tennis Team compiled
its best record in many years. Coach Farrar's netters were victorious in eight of eleven
matches and took second place in the Southern Conference. The Generals edged Hamp-
den-Sydney in their first match of the season, but were downed decisively by un-
defeated Colgate in their second attempt. The team got back on the winning path with
successive wins over West Virginia, Hampden-Sydney, and Richmond.
A strong Georgetown team halted their winning streak, but the Generals bounced
back to upset powerful Maryland 6-3. The Blue continued their winning ways by
trouncing V.P.L: however the potent Wahoo outfit took eight of nine matches from
the Generals in their next outing. The season finished with W. & L. stopping always
strong William and Mary as well as V.P.I, in their last two matches.
The team was sparked by the play of Captain Don Barbe and Dave Murphey, both
seniors, along with Pat Patterson, Dick Cobban, Art McCain and Chuck Waltz while
John Huebner and Milam Turner supplied much needed reserve strength.
Washington and Lee's golfers turned in another fine record during the
1954 season. In their 5 dual matches the Generals won 3, while losing 1 and
tying 1. The linksmen opened the season by losing to a powerful Virginia
Tech outfit, but bounced back to deadlock a strong West Virginia team, 41/2-
4^. In the next two matches the Blue and White came up to their potential by
downing George Washington and Randolph-Macon S^^-Sl/o and 6-3 re-
The Generals made a fine showing in a triangular event with U. Va. and
V.P.I. The heavily favored Cavaliers only edged out the Generals 9-71/2,
while the Gobblers, who had previously beaten W&L in a dual meet, only
captured fl/o points. In the state tournament the Blue and White lived up V.P.I 6^/2
to their advance billing by taking third place among the Big Six. The season West Virginia .41/2
closed on a victorious note with a 6-3 decision over William and Mary. ^'^o- Wash 31/2
The fine season and winning record were a tribute to Coach Cy Twombly Randolph-Mac. 3
who had lost four key men. The outstanding play of Captain Dick Sherrill, William&Mary 3
Fred Bear, Bill Clem, Doug Monroe, Ernie Eanes, and Bob Broudy led the Virginia 9
golfers to compiling one of the best records of all varsity teams.
Coach Twombly and Captain
oudy, Monroe, Coach Twombly, Clem, Bear.
Bridgewater ... .23: W&L 33
Hampden-Sydney 39 ; W&L 16
V P T 37 •
T ■;, ^'' W&L 36
Roanoke 27; W&L 28
William & Mary 33; W&L 33
Richmond 54; W&L 33
Virginia 31; W&L 24
Big Six Meet
V.M.I 27; ^„. -f,
V.P.I 70; ^^L ^"
Southern Conference Meet
V.M.1 27; „,„, 7,
„r ^ IT- ■ ■ nc, W&L (i
West Virgmia . .76;
With the graduation of Walt Diggs, the Big Six Champion, and the loss of Captain
Keith Belch, Coach Dick Miller turned to his talented freshmen and sophomores for
a winning season. After losing their opener to Bridgewater, the thinclads routed Hamp-
den-Sydney and then took a triangular meet from Lynchburg College and V.P.I. Follow-
ing a loss to V.M.I, and Davidson, the thinclads defeated the University of Richmond
by a 54-33 margin. The Generals had to settle for a tie against William and Mary, but
finished their regular season with a close win over U. Va. The Blue and White faired
well in both Big Six and Southern Conference competition finishing second behind
V.M.I, in both meets. '
Freshman Mike Barry finished second and fifth respectively in the Big Six and
Southern Conference meets and gained a post on the Conference All-Star Team. Burke
Armstrong. Bob Wood, John Arnold, Chuck Duffy, Watty Bowes, Dick Crutchfield, and
Dana Curtis also turned in outstanding performances.
First Row: Crutchfield, Bowes, Arnold, Barry, Armstrong, Curtis, Wood, Duffy, Coach Miller. Second Row:
Walters, Jaber, Miller, Hutchinson, King, Auicschun, Abratnson, Susskind, Cremin, Caskie.
Coach Miller briefing Wood
Coach Miller sizes up hurdler Kennedy
The 1954 Track Season, although appearing unsuccessful in the won
and lost column, attracted some top perfomiers to the cinder path. Led by
Captain Walt Diggs, the team ended their spring activities without posting
a single win, but were able to nominate some of the team members for top
honors in the Southern Conference.
Diggs set a new university record for the pole vault event with a jump
of 13 feet 3-^ inches and with this feat was able to cop the laurels at the
Southern Conference Track Meet. Those who had the opportunity to see
him perform in that meet held at Blacksburg, saw the lithe Washington and
Lee trackman equal a mark that had not been reached since 1928 in this
Coach Dick Miller featured such standouts as Harry Kennedy, Captain-
elect of the 1955 team, on the high and low hurdles. Other leading per-
formers were Harry Shendow with the discus, Roy Simkins in the hurdles,
javelin, and pole vault events. Bob Wood in the distance events, and Bol)
Mann, who participated in the gruelling two mile run.
At the Big Six Meet, held this past year in Charlottesville, the Generals
took fourth place behind the winners, VMI, who were to go on and capture
the honors in the Southern Conference. In a triangular meet with VPI and
Roanoke College, the team took second place behind a powerful VPI ag-
Richmond . . 791/2 ;
Lynchburg . . 75
Virginia .... 10.5 ;
Davidson ... 83 ;
Roanoke .... 91
V.P.I 107 ;
First Row: Chapman, Kennedy, Stewart, Shendow, Fieldson, Grove, Mann, Landis, Stutzmann. Second Row:
Miller, Wood, Henes, Littlejohn, Slingleland, Somerville, Simkins, Stein, Cobb, Pratt, Diggs.
V.P.I 0: W&L 12
Virginia 10: W&L .5
S.M.A 0; W&L 17
The Freshmen Lacrosse Team, under the direction of student Coach John McDowell,
chalked up a record of two wins and one loss for the 1954 season.
In their first encounter the Freshmen routed the V.P.L "rats" by a score of 12-0.
However, they were not as successful in their next outing, losing to the LIniversity of
Virginia Freshmen. 10-5, in a hard fought game. The Baby Generals rebounded strongly
in their following contest to smash Staunton Military Academy by the tune of 17-0.
Many of the Freshmen will be counted on heavily in the 1955 varsity picture. Co-
captains Tom and Dick Moore along with George Towson. Bill Wilemon, Dick White-
ford, Joel Bernstein, and George Allen are all strong contenders for key positions on
next year's varsity.
First Row: Bernstein, Whiteford, T. Moore, R. Moore, Allen, Howard, Susskind. Second Row: Coach McDowell,
Cremin, Wilemon, Close, Line, Schoen, Hartman, JofEe, Conger.
Whiteford, Moore, Wilemon, Coach
Left to right; Armstrong, Carter, Hummers, Pate, Butrick, Boyle, PeepL
A promising group of freshmen tennis players led by Dick Butrick went through a
brief schedule unbeaten in three matches. The season opened with two easy wins over
Roanoke High School, both by the identical score of 7-2. The next match was with the
yearling's arch rival, the University of Virginia. The contest turned out to be a real
thriller in which the freshmen netters came from behind to top the stubborn Wahoos.
The victory was highlighted by the fine doubles play of Butrick and team-mate Jim
Carter. Down match point, this duo fought back to take the deciding match and gain
the win for the Baby Generals.
Led by Coach Jim Farrar, the undersquadmen thus concluded their short season,
undefeated. To Farrar may be attributed much of the spark and enthusiasm that has
been viewed each spring in this squad and the highly successful varsity team.
TTie singles and doubles play was dominated by Butrick, Carter. Pres Pate, Herb
Hummers, Bill Boyle, Rob Peeples, and Jack Armstrong. They had a very successful
season and developed several good doubles combinations which proved to be the strong
point of the team. With the addition of these men the outlook is bright for the 1955
Roanoke H.S 2; W&L 7
Roanoke H.S. .. . 2; W&L 7
Virginia 4; W&L 5
Coach Farrar talks with
Butrick and Carter
Coach Twombly and the linksmen
Left to right: Smith, Cach Twombly, Wellford, Rosenfeld, Farriss, Scales, Ke
V.P.I 2; W&L 7
S.M.A 2; W&L 7
V.P.I 2; W&L 7
S.M.A 4; W&L 5
Virginia 1: W&L 5
Washington and Lee's Freshmen Golf Team, coached by Cv Twombly. rolled through
their five game 1954 schedule undefeated. Team Captain Joe Scales and Ted Kerr were
the top performers, ably backed up by Tom Smith. John Wellford. Dick Rosenfeld. and
In their first encounter, the Freshmen defeated VPI 7-2. and then took the measure
of Staunton Military Academy by the same score. The Baby Generals defeated VPI
easily in a return match, but they had a fight on their second encounter with Staunton.
At the end of regular play the score was deadlocked and the match went three extra
holes before the Blue & White eked out a 5-4 win.
In their final match of the year the Generals routed the University of Virginia 5-1 to
close out an undefeated season. Coach Twombly was very pleased with the team's
showing and is looking forward to the addition of these men to the 1955 varsity.
Left to right: Ferryman, Noll, Gibson, R..senberg, Pliillippe, Weinier, Kerr, Caldwell, Abramson, Ellis.
It has not been too long ago that the students of Washington and Lee would, on
frequent afternoons during the fall of the year, be found assembled in the stands of
Wilson Field, cheering the old favorite, "Come on Blue, Come on White!" One of the
highlights of the afternoon would always be the roar of the loyal crowd as they rose
to their feet and the band struck up with "The Washington and Lee Swing." For many
years we were shy of a band to play the song; we never failed to have the support of
the cheerleaders. This year we found ourselves with both stalwart band and enthusiastic
cheerleaders, but no football team.
A football team gives the students something to cheer about during the season, but
there is more than a single sport to the spirit that must flow through the veins of a uni-
versity. Those boys who, despite the absence of gridiron activities, devoted their time
and effort to be cheerleaders, tried to put this idea into practice. As the emphasis was
shifted from major sports to a fair distribution of interest in all phases of our athletic
program, so the cheerleaders sought to follow this lead. They have taken an active part
in the spectator participation of such sports as wrestling, basketball, and baseball. Led
by Captain Jim Ferryman, the group took positive steps this past year to spread itself
throughout the entire athletic program.
Captain Jim Ferryman
i n t r a m u r a 1 s
Manager Norm Lord and Don Stewart
The Champion Sigma Nu Football Team
With the de-emphasis of Intercollegiate Athletics. Intramurals found new glory and
added prestige in the athletic program at Washington and Lee during the 1954-55
season. This new founded prominence acted as a tonic for the program which experienced
one of the finest years in its long existence. The percentage of the students participating
increased, as did the interest of the entire student body in supporting this, one of the
finest intramural programs in the country.
After all the points were in, and the final tabulations had been made. Delta Tau Delta
reigned supreme for the 1953-54 season, and was presented with the over-all Intramural
Trophy. This trophy represents excellence in the combined realms of Intercollegiate
and Intramural Athletics, the two fields in which the current point system is in effect.
It was awarded to the Delts on the basis of their fine showing in Intramurals and also
their winning of the special Intercollegiate Trophy, given to the fraternity with the
best turn-out in that department. The award for the top house in Intramurals alone
went to Delta llpsilon.
The Intramural program at Washington and Lee is set up in the following manner.
At the beginning of the year, each organization participating is given one hundred base
points; then all penalty points lost by that group are subtracted from these base points.
The program of events consists of twelve sports, the Corn Bowl football game, the Sigma
Delta Psi tests, and the Sports Carnival. The last named is an unique feature of the full
year that includes every possible sport. One of the fall attractions is the "Turkey Trot"
which finds each fraternity entering freshmen to run a prescribed course through the
town of Lexington. To the winner goes Intramural points plus a fat turkey. Each organ-
ization receives a determined number of points for participation in each event and addi-
tional points, in regards to how they rank in the final standings for that sport.
The miles of paper work and hours of organizational time required for such a
smooth running Intramural program are expended by two people, the first being the
Senior Student Manager, a post held this past year by Don Stewart. It is his job to
make out the schedules, assign the officials, and in general, wet-nurse the entire system.
He is very ably assisted in all these matters by Norm Lord, of the Athletic Department,
Faculty Advisor to Intramurals.
The participating groups also have their say in the running of the program. They
are represented and their opinions are expressed by their Fraternity Athletic Director.
The Intramural Board
Fraternity footballers in action
Tankmen off in annual Swim Meet
Some like the indoor sports
Tlie ZBTs take on the Faculty
In the 1954 edition of the Corn Bowl game, played annually as a benefit for the
Student War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee, the team representing Red Square
was again triumphant. With the tons of brawn supplied by the Phi Delt and Sigma
Nu Houses, they overpowered the light but speedy White Cobs by a score of 14-6.
The Intramural Football League of 1954 was one of the best that has been seen
in a number of years. The winners of the four divisions were the Phi Delts. D.U.s, Sigma
Nus, and the Phi Gams. In the semi-finals, the Phi Delts defeated the D.U.s and the
Sigma Nus toppled the Phi Gams. The final game to decide the champions was a thriller
in which the Sigma Nu team came out the victors by a 19-7 score.
Other sports completed by mid-year were Tennis, w^on by the Phi Psis and Swimming,
won by the Sigma Chis. Basketball was moving into its final stages and a real battle
was expected between the Delts and the Sigma Chis for the championship. Ping Pong
had just begun, but the perennial favorite. ZBT. was again picked to win.
The Washington and Lee Intramural program is thus one of many and varied inter-
ests. Its main purpose has always been to offer to each and every student the oppor-
tunity to participate in the sport of his choosing and, at the same time, to have his
talents contribute to the group of which he is a representative. It is felt that the added
A trophy to tennis champ, Bill Childs
The Delts drive in for two points
Sigma Chi s winning Swim Team
stimulus to Intramurals, apparent this past year, will continue to foster, what has be-
come to us, an integral part of our extracurricular activities. We add our congratula-
tions to those who have worked to make the past year so successful and to all who took
an active part and shared in the spirit of true sportsmanship.
Entertainment for the keglers
Another phase of the Sports Carnival
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To those returning next fall, we'll be glad to see
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PRES BROWN'S SPORT SHOP
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You will find it Worthwhile to Wait and Buy
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