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Full text of "Calyx"

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LIBRARY 






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ton and Lee University 




LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 




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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/calyx1965wash 




WASHINGTON 

* "To promote literature in this rising empire, and to encourage the arts, 

have ever been amongst tlie warmest wishes of my heart. And if the donation 
. ... (to Washington Academy) is likely to prove a means to accomplish 
these ends, it will contribute to the gratification of my desires'' 









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LEE 




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"/ think it the duty of every citizen to do all in his power to aid in the 
restoration of peace and harmony, and in no way to oppose the policy of 
the State or General Governments directed to that object. It is particularly 
incumbent on those charged with the instruction of the young to set them 
an example of submission to authority. 





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UNIVERSITY 



The Calyx 

of nineteen sixty-five 



Arthur Sher • Editor 

Dick Kreitler • Editor 

Mark Applefeld • Business Manager 








jUiO 2 3 1965 



not the purpose of this dedication to exalt by flteivery senti- 
and superficial lists of achievement the men to whom it v^^ 
dedicated. The sentiment would be disregarded immediately as 
insincere, and the achievements are too prolific to be listed 
here. L<fc it be more than sufficient to list one achievement which 
few nie# wholly realize, but that these men have significantly 
displayed: the acceptance aiid understanding of life. Tliis gives 
them confidence in^themselves and others which makes for a great 
scholar, artist, .professor, friend. 

In the dynamic persons to whom we dedicate this book, there 
is so much of life and experience, both past and continuing, that 
it is im^ssible to grasp all that they represent. 

As Coiirad speaks of his own tasks, so we speak for the lives of_ 
these men. 

My task which I am trying to achieve is ... to make 
you hear, to make you feel — it is, before all, to 
niake you SEE. That — and no more, and it is every- 
|hing. If I succeed, you shall find there according 
to your deserts, encouragement, consolation, fear, 
tharni — all you demand — and, perhaps, also that 
glimpse of truth for which you have forgotten to 
^^ jsk . . . 
is indeed, an honor to dedicate the 1965 edition of the CALYX 



To Ollinger Crenshaw aivd 
To Marion M. Junkin 




DR. MARION M. JUNKIN 
Chairman. Department of Fine Artt 



DR. OLLINGER CRENSHAW 

Chairman, Department of History 




CONTENTS 



STUDENT LIFE • 13 




ADMINISTRATION • 55 



CLASSES . 69 



iHjJyiM 












ATHLETICS • 141 



ORGANIZATIONS • 177 




FRATERNITIES • 209 



BEAUTIES AND 

HONORIES . 249 



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FOREWORD 



In this era when the human attempt to dominate the physical universe has 
accentuated the attempt to subdue men's minds, the word "education" 
often has been prostituted to mean "indoctrination". Not only has interna- 
tional communism sought to dominate men's entelechy to a degree unknown 
by previous generations, but also, unusual domestic conditions have created 
a more impersonal society. 



Not only has political thought expanded its organic scope, but also in 
areas of business, religion, and even social and family affairs, one is con- 
fronted with intensification, stratification, and centralization. Increasingly 
individuality, spontaneity, creativity, and personal contemplation have 
succumbed to regimented, planned ideas. To consider the position of our 
staff as a minute and seemingly insignificant illustration, we have observed 
that the Calyx has fallen into such a pattern of late. 



We feel that, as the liberal arts college represents a bastion where indi- 
vidual growth and personal development may be attained, the Calyx has 
been unsymbolic of the opportunities that education offers toward creative- 
ness and individual pursuit. In order to better captivate the college ideals 
of individuality through endeavor and enlightenment, we have attempted to 
incorporate an individuality of our own into the 1965 Calyx, by divorcing 
ourselves from past patterns and stereotyped ideas, trying to offer a more 
up to date portrayal of the "college experience". 

Richard R. Kreitler and Arthur B. Sher 
The Editors 



r 



THE YEAR 1965 



Americas future has always belonged to its youth, 
but never before have the young staked out so large 
a claim on America's present. 



I 

I 




m'j'^^ 




In Perspective 



We are only faces in the crowd, but there 
are things in our college experience, 
both concrete and intangible, which tend to 
make us individuals . . . 



But Look Closer Into the Crowd, 




and you will find individuals striving for 
self- fulfillment, each proving himself in his 
own way, seeking his own goal in life . . . 



16 



I q G 5 




^.ipRARY OF 

WASHINGTON & LEE UNIVERSITY 

LEX^NGTON. VA. 



We have chosen to seek fulfillment of these 
goals in our . . . 




i8 




Life at Washington and Lee University. 




Every Year Has the Same Beginnings, 



But there comes with it new faces, new ex- 
periences, and an even fresher outlook . • • 





Freshman camp, rush, registration, convoca- 
tions, and the start of classes make for . . . 




A Hectic First Week 



during which we see old friends, make 
new ones, and set our sights for the coming 
year. 






m 







To Achieve in the Classroom 



constitutes our major purpose and goal at 
Washington and Lee, for this is the reason 
that we chose to partake in this college 
experience . . . 




^4 






!?9V 




. although this experience is only what 



We have come to Washington and Lee to 
make of ourselves the complete man, search- 
ing for and finding . . . 




. . . the keys to better understanding that 
open the doors of learning through . . . 





Consultation and Observation. 



But To Be "Complete Men,". . . 





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We Must Extend Ourselves . 



beyond the classroom, into other realms 
which the college experience has to offer. 






Autumn Stresses Our Diversities 



• • • 




. . . as our varied concepts of what the total 
college experience is leads us into different 
fields of pursuit. 





And Yet We Are 



by an eventful time of the year highlighted 
by all sports, Openings, Homecomings, and 
Parents Weekend . . . 





Brought Together . . 







A Distinctive Time of the Year 




■^^^i-'TL;. ■•«>^-i3'- 



We pay tribute to those 
who made this experience 
possible. 












37 




38 



Winter Grows Unrelentingly Near, 



changing the physical world about us, seem- 
ingly confining us. 






But Winter Brings Renewed Dedication 




to the academic aspects of our life at Wash- 
ington and Lee, yet the lighter side of our 
experience is not dimmed, as . . . 



We Turn to Fancy Dress, 



a time to relax and forget for a few days the 
pressure of the preceding weeks. 





As winter retreats we are imbued with a 
renewed sense of purpose in our being what 
we are as . . . 




44 





Spring Revitalizes Our Spirits. 



45 





It Makes Us Aware 



of the responsibilities which we must accept 
as members of a great society . . . 



m u. 




. . . challenging us to assume an eminent posi- 
tion in that evolving society. 




Mock 




7^ i ^'UiM |i«1'HJ yyuii 

f /C li [2 3 2 [L_J_JJ I LI 








Washinq+0' 

196- ^ 

REPUBLICAN .jH\ ^T\OH 
i Bill I I 



If I i ' II 





Convention 



d unique experience, showed that acceptance 
of responsibility could provide its own pleas- 
ures. 





As the end of the college year draws 
near, we amuse ourselves in a variety 
of... 




5° 



_ 



Frivilous Diversions 



which are only momentary escape from our 
real goal and purpose. 



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Graduation 



is an end and a beginning. Our college ex- 
perience is over, but newer and even greater 
experiences await us. 




5^ 



1 










m 






4 





Washington and Lee now becomes 
an experience of the past, but these 
wonderful and fulfilling years will 
often be relived in our minds. 




53 



Consider that I laboured not for myself only, but 
for all them that seek learning. 

Apocrypha: Ecclesiasticus, xxxiii, 17 






FACULTY 




Dr. F. E. Cole and the 



TO THE CLASS OF 1965: 

It is my pleasure and privilege to greet you most sincerely 
and to wish you the best that the future can afford. In this 
your associates here and the alumni join me. 

Our hope is that the years at Washington and Lee have been 
not only happy but highly profitable ones and that your foun- 
dation is so firmly grounded that nothing can cause you to 
swerve from the course of integrity, loyalty, and honor. Your 
educational experience has fortified you to face the future 
with confidence, courage, and enthusiasm and, with this 
underlying strength, to meet the challenge of turning "ob- 
stacles into opportunities and stumbling blocks into stepping 
stones." 

We shall be mindful of your progress and look forward 
to a continuation of our relationship which I shall remember 
with affection. 

Fred C. Cole 







56 



Dr. Cole awards the Ty Rauber Honieconiing 
Trophy to captains David and Crenshaw, 
representing the entire football team. 




DR. JAMES H. HUTCHESON 
Rector 



TRUSTEES EMERTI 

THE HON. HARRY FLOOD BYRD Berryville, Virginia JOSEPH T. LYKES 

CHRISTOPHER T. CHENERY New York, New York WALTER A. McDONALD 



. Tampa, Florida 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



TRUSTEES 



DR. JAMES M. HUTCHESON Richmond, Virginia 

JOSEPH E. BIRNIE Atlanta, Georgia 

JAMES S. BUXTON Memphis, Tennessee 

JAMES R. CASKIE Lynchburg, Virginia 

MRS. ALFRED L DUPONT Wilmington, Delaware 

JOHN F. HENDON Birmingham, Alabama 

THE HON. HOMER A. HOLT Charleston, West Virginia 



JOSEPH L. LANIER 

JOSEPH T. LYKES, JR 

LEWIS F. POWELL, JR 

DR. HUSTON ST. CLAIR 

THE REV. JOHN N. THOMAS 
THE HON. KENNON C. WHITTLE 
THE HON. JOHN M. WISDOM 



West Point, Georgia 
Tampa, Florida 

Richmond, Virginia 

Tazewell, Virginia 

Richmond, Virginia 

Martinsville, Virginia 

New Orleans, Louisiana 



Board of Trustees 




St. Clair, Lanier, Thomas, Holt, Whitehead, Cole, Caskie, Maltingly, 
Hutcheson, Hendon, Chenery. 



57 




WILLIAM W. PUSEY, III, PH.D. 
Dean of the College 




DAVID W. SPRUNT, TH.D. 

Associate Dean of Students 






EDWARD C. ATWOOD, JR., PH.D. 
Dean of Students 



JAMES D. FARRAR, B.A. 
Director of Admissions 




Mr. Whitehead, Mr. Parsons, Mr. Washburn. 




EARL S. MATTINGLY, A.B. Mr. Ravcnhorst, Mr. Bradv, Mr. Howard, Mr. I.atture. 

University Treasurer 



The Deans and University 



58 





Mr. Coleman, Mr. Lauck, Mr. Fox, Dr. Feddciiian. 



LEWIS W. ADAMS, PH.D. 
Dean of the Commerce School 





Mr. Albright, Mr. Murray, Mr. Varner. 



CHARLES P. LIGHT, JR., 

M.A., LL.B. 

Dean of the Late School 




LEWIS G. JOHN, M.P.A. 
Assistant Dean of Students 

Officials 



W. G. ALBRIGHT, B.A Resident Manager, Slater Food Service 

DOUGLAS E. BRADY, B.S Superintendent, Buildings and Grounds 

HENRY E. COLEMAN, JR., A.M.L.S Librarian 

FREDERICK A. FEDDEMAN, M.D University Physician 

JOHN B. FOX, B.B.A Supervisor Statistical Records 

EDWIN H. HOWARD, M.S Registrar 

JOHN HUGHES, A.B Assistant Director, Information Services 

RUPERT N. LATTURE, M.A Special Advisor to the President's Office 

C. HAROLD LAUCK. A.B., F.R.S.A Superintendent, Journalism Press 

CHARLES F. MURRAY University Proctor 

FRANK A. PARSONS, B.A Assistant to the President for Institutional Research 

HENRY L. RAVENHORST, B..S Manager of Veteran's Housing Project 

DAVID W. SPRUNT, TH.D University Chaplain 

ANDREW B. VARNER Assistant Treasurer 

WmLIAM C. WASHBURN, B.A Alumni .Secretary 

JAMES W. WHITEHEAD, L.H.D Administrative Assistant to the Pre.^idcnt 



59 




Department 

of 

English 

JAMES BOATWRIGHT, III, M.A. 
WILLIAM W. CHAFnN, LL.B., M.A. 
SIDNEY M. B. COULLING, Ph.D. 
SEVERN P. C. DUVALL, Ph.D. 
CECIL D. EBY, JR., Ph.D. 
JOHN M. EVANS, M.A. 
WILLIAM E. HANNUM, U. M.A. 
SAMUEL P. HINES, JR., M.A. 
ROBERT H. HUNTLEY, M.A. 
ROWLAND W. NELSON, Ph.D. 
GEORGE W. RAY, IIL M.A. 




SEVERN P. C. DUVALL, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of English 



Hannum, Hines, Evans, Nelson, Boatwright, Eby, Huntley, Chaffin, 
Coulling, Duvall. 




Williams, Yarbrough, Wonible, Brockmann, Barrett, Drake, Hamer, Ewing, 
Grainger. 



LINTON L. BARRETT, Ph.D. 

Chairman, Department 
of Romance Languages 



Department 

of 

Romance Languages 

LINTON L. BARRETT, Ph.D. 
CHARLES B. BROCK.MANN, A.M. 
G. FRANCIS DRAKE, Ph.D. 
BOYD R. EWING, JR., Ph.D. 
IN.^LEE E. GRAINGER, M.A. 
EDWARD B. HA.MER, Ph.D. 
SIDNEY J. WILLIAMS, JR., M.A. 
WILLIAM W. WO.MBLE, M.A. 
W ILLIAM G. YARBROUGH, JR., M.A. 




Leyburn, Kimbrough, Hodges. 



i 



J. G. LEYBURN, Ph.D., LL.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Sociology 




Department 

of 

Sociology 



EMORY KIMBROUGH, JR., Ph.D. 
JA.MES G. LEYBURN, Ph.D., LL.D. 



60 





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OLLINGER CRENSHAW, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of History 



Department 

of 

History 

OLLINGER CRENSHAW, Ph.D. 
JEFFERSON D. FUTCH, IIL Ph.D. 
H. MARSHALL JARRETT, Ph.D. 
WILLIAM A. JENKS, Ph.D. 
ALLEN W. MOGER, Ph.D. 
CHAPLAIN W. MORRISON, Ph.D. 
CHARLES W. TURNER, Ph.D. 
ANTONY WOOD, M.A. 




Morrison, Wood, Moger, Crenshaw, Futch, Jarretl, Turner, Jenks. 



Stephenson, Lynn, Pusey, Dickens. 




Department 
of 
German and Russian 



DAVID B. DICKENS, M.A. 
IRVING M. LYNN, JR., B.A. 
WILLIAM W. PUSEY, m, Ph.D. 
BUFORD S. STEPHENSON, A.M. 




W. W. PUSEY, III, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Department 
of German and Russian 




Department 

of 

Religion 



LOUIS W. HODGES, Ph.D. 
DAVID W. SPRUNT, Th.D. 



DAVID W. SPRUNT, Th.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Religion 




5»- iK, 




JMARCH S. GIIJIEATH. Ph.D. 
:hainnan, Dept. of Chemistry 



Department 

of 
Chemistry 

JOHN P. FREEMAN, B.S. 
ESMARCH S. GILREATH, Ph.D. 
JOHN B. GOEHRING, Ph.D. 
JAMES K. SHH^LINGTON, Ph.D. 
WILLIAM J. WATT, Ph.D. 
JOHN H. WISE, Ph.D. 



WILLIAM H. HINTON, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Psychology 





Shillington, Freeman, Watt, Wise, Goehring. 



Department 

of 
Psychology 

WILLIAM H. HINTON, Ph.D. 
LEONARD E. JARRAD, Ph.D. 




Jarrard, Hinton, Pemberton, 
Schmucker. 



Kozak, McGuire, Spencer. 




Department 

of 

Geology 



SAMUEL J. KOZAK, Ph.D. 
ODELL S. McGUIRE, Ph.D. 
EDGAR W. SPENCER, Ph.D. 



EDGAR W. SPENCER, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Geology 





Emmons, Starling, Roberts, Stevens, Baird. 




Department 

of 
Philosophy 

H. J. PEMBERTON, JR., Ph.D. 
LARRY A. SCHMUCKER, M.A. 



Department 

of 

Biology 

JAMES R. BAIRD, M.E. 
LYMAN R. EMMONS, Ph.D. 
HENRY S. ROBERTS, Ph.D. 
JAMES H. STARLING, Ph.D. 
KENNETH P. STEVENS, Ph.D. 



H. J. PEMBERTON, JR., Ph.D. 
Chairman. Dept. of Philosophy 




HENRY S. ROBERTS, Pli.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Biology 



Gilmer, Newbolt, Turner, Lacerte, Ravenhorsl. 



E. F. TURNER, JR., Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Physics 




Department 

of 

Physics 

GEORGE H. GILMER, Ph.D. 
GUY A. LACERTE, M.S. 
WILLIAM B. NEWBOLT, Ph.D. 
HENRY L. RAVENHORST, B.S., C.A. 
EDWARD F. TURNER, JR., Ph.D. 





Department 

of 

Fine Arts 



STERLING M. BOYD, M.A. 
CECIL D. JONES, JR., Ph.D. 
MARION M. JUNKIN, Arts D. 
RAYMOND J. PROHASKA 
ROBERT STEWART, M.M. 



MARION M. JUNKIN, Arts D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Fine Arts 




Jones, Boyd, Stewart, 
Prohaska, Taylor. 



Junkin, 




Department 

of 
Mathematics 



ARMANDO A. ARMENDARIZ, Ph.D. 
JAMES J. POLLARD, M.S. 
ROBERT W. ROYSTON, Ph.D. 
FELIX P. WELCH, Ph.D. 
CHARLES W. WILLIAMS, Ph.D. 




FELIX P. WELCH, Ph.D. 
Chairman, Dept. of Mathematics 



Armendariz, Pollard, Williams, Royston, Welch. 



I 



EDWARD P. TWOMBLY, B.P.E. 

Chairman. Dept. of Physical Ed. 




Department 

of 

Physical Education 



VERNE D. CANFIELD, M.A. 
NORRIS W. EASTMAN, M.S. 
EMMET G. LESLIE, JR., B.A. 
NOR.MAN F. LORD, M.S. 
JOSEPH F. LYLES, M.S. 

LEE M. McLaughlin, b.s. 

RICHARD MILLER, M.E. 
DANA W. SWAN, H, B.A. 
EDWARD P. TWOMBLY, B.P.E. 




Seated: Lyles, Twombly, Lord. Standing: 
Canfield, Swan. 



Miller, Eastman, Leslie, 




Department 

of 

Classical Languages 

JOHN H. BENNETCH, Th.D. 
HERMAN W. TAYLOR, JR., A.B. 




H. W. TAYLOR. JB., A.B. 
Chairman, Department 
of Classical Lan^ages 




Department 

of 
Journalism 



JAMES P. DAVIS, A.B. 
JOHN K. JENNINGS, B.A. 
OSCAR W. RIEGEL, A.M. 



OSCAR W. RIEGEL, A.M. 
Chairman, Dept. of Journalism 




Department 

of 

Military Science 



PAUL L. BARK, Capt., B.A. 
R. H. BROWNLEY, Lt. Col., M.S. 
ROBERT F. HOFFMAN, Capt., B.S. 
ALAN T. HORWEDEL, Capt., B.S. 
HARRY F. JACKSON. Sgt. 
JAMES E. McSHEFFREY, Set. 
KENNETH D. TAYLOR, S.F.C. 



R. H. BROWNLEY, Lt. Col.. M.S. 

Chairman, Department 

of Military Science 



Taylor, McSheffrey, Bark, Brownley, HorwedeL Jackson, Hoffman. 





School of Law 



EDWARD S. GRAVES, M.A., LL.B. 
ROBERT H. GRAY, J.S.D. 
ROBERT E. R. HUNTLEY, LL.M. 
CHARLES V. LAUGHLIN, J.S.D. 
CHABLES P. LIGHT, JR., M.A., LL.B. 
CHARLES R. McDOWELL, M.A., LL.D. 
WILFRED J. RITZ, S.J.D. 
ARCHIBALD F. ROBERTSON, JR., LL.B. 
ROBERT K. RUSHING, LL.B. 
JAMES W. H. STEWART, LL.M. 
CLAYTON E. WILLIAMS, LL.D. 




CHARLES P. LIGHT, JR. 

M.A., LL.B. 

Dean. School of Law 



First Rote: Griffith, Atwood, DeVogt, Lowry, Adams. Second Rotv: Ennis, 
Cook, Colvin, Phillips. Third Rout: Johnson, John, Gunn. 



I 



J 





Light, Gray, Laughlin, Ritz, Rushing, Huntley, Robertson, 
McDowell. 



LEWIS W. ADAMS, Ph.D. 
Dean, School of Commerce 




School of Commerce 



LEWIS W. ADAMS, Ph.D. 
EDWARD C. ATWOOD, JR., Ph.D. 
JAY D. COOK, JR., Ph.D. 
JOHN F. DeVOGT, B.S. 
THOMAS E. ENNIS, JR., Ph.D. 
EDWIN C. GRIFFITH, Ph.D. 
JOHN M. GUNN, JR., M.A. 
BRETT W. HAWKINS, Ph.D. 
DELOS D. HUGHES, M.A. 
LEWIS G. JOHN, M.P.A. 
LEWIS K. JOHNSON, Ph.D. 
STANLEY T. LOWRY, LL.B., Ph.D. 
CHARLES F. PHILLH'S, JR., Ph.D. 
EDWARD L. PINNEY, Ph.D. 




We are all in the gutter, but some of us are looking 
at the stars. 

Oscar Wilde 






CLASSES 



DEAN LIGHT 



Law School Officers 




Sandy Walton, Frank Sutherland, Andy Anderson, Bob Lathrop, Bob Pless. 




First Row: 



Second Roi 



• STANLEY PHELPS ATWOOD. Grosse P,iinte Farms. 
Michigan. 

• DANIEL THOMAS BALFOUR. Savannah, Georgia. 

• FREEMAN WAINWRIGHT BARNES, JR.. Huntington, 

New York. 

• KURT CHRISTOPHER BAUER. Westfield. New Jersey. 

• DONALD WESLEY BELVEAL, St. Louis, Missouri. 



CHARLES CALDWELL BOWIE, San Benito, Texas. 

FRANK EUGENE BROWN. JR.. Tulsa. Oklahoma. 

WILLIAM HAROLD CANDLER. Salem. Virginia. 

WALTER EUGENE COX, Rockford, Michigan. 

MALCOLM GRIFFITH CRAWFORD. Haimlen, New 
York. 





Law School Seniors 



Law School Underclassmen 



First Row: 

• PETER MICHAEL DEMANIO. Palm Beach, Florida. 

• PAUL WILLARD HAMMACK. JR.. Arlington. Virginia. 

• ALVIN JOHN HLISS. Evanston. Illinois. 

• JACK HAYES JAMES. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania. 

• ANTHONY JOHN LASALA, Hamden, Connecticut. 



Second Row: 

• THOMAS DAVID LESSTER, Crosse Pointe. Michigan. 

• WILLIAM HENRY MANN. HI. Amarillo. Texas. 

• DONALD BEURY McFALL. Washington. D.C. 

• IRWIN ANTHONY RAPOLLA. Matawan, New Jersey. 
' JEFFREY BOURKE RICE. Oakton, Virginia. 







First Roiv: 

• ROBERT HENRY POWELL. Franklin, Virginia. 

• HERBERT PATTON SAPP. Panama City. Florida. 

• WILLIAM ANDREW SCHROEDER. HI. Riverside, 
Connecticut. 

• CONWAY HOWARD SHIELD, Newport News, Virginia. 

• JOHN DAVID STREETMAN, St. Louis, Missouri. 

• JOHN ALEXANDER STEWART, South Dartmouth, 
Massachussettes. 



Second Row: 

• GERARD EUGENE SULLIVAN, Brooklyn, New York. 

• JAMES LOUIS SURFACE, Roanoke, Virginia. 

• FRANCIS ALEXANDER SUTHERLAND, JR., Goshen, 
Connecticut. 

• JEROME TURNER, Memphis, Tennessee. 

• ROBERT M. M. VAN RENSSELAER, Basking Ridge, 
New Jersey. 

• STEPHEN L. WILLSON. Roslyn. New York 



73 




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School of Arts and 
Sciences 

OFFICERS 

JODY BROWN President 

GORDON ARCHER Vice-President 

WALTER BENNETT Vice-President 

SAM SIMPSON Vice-President 

EARL MAGDOVITZ Secretary 

HENRY QUEKEMEYER Historian 



JODY BROWIN 
President 




Quekemeyer, Brown, Simpson, Bennett, Magdovitz, Archer. 




76 



First Row: 

• DAVID HUNTINGTON ADAMS, Shaker Heights, Ohio. 
<I>A0, Secretary 4, Pledge President 1; Ring-turn Phi 1, 2, 3, 
Circulation Manager 2, Advertizing Manager 3; Inter- 
fraternity Council 1, 2, 3; Mongolian Minks 1,2, 3,4. 



• THOMAS PATTON ADAMS, IV, Columbia. South Caro- 
lina. nK<J>; Interfraternity Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; 
Sophomore Class Historian; Prize, State of Virginia Colonial 
Dames Essay Contest 2, 3; Cincinnati Society Award 3; 
Robert E. Lee Research Grant 4; Gauley Bridge Hunt Club 4; 
Dean's List; Chairman, Liberty Party 4. 



• VINCENT CASSEL ADAMSON, JR., Richmond, Virginia. 
5N; University Christian Association 1, 2; Troubadour 
Theater 1, 2, 3; Southern Collegian 4. 

• CLAXTON EDMONDS ALLEN, III, Mattituck, New- 
York. 2N, Officer 3, 4; Varsity Swiming 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer; 
Interfraternity Council 3, 4, Social Chairman 4; Senior 
Honors Thesis; Honor Role. 

• GEORGE ASHLEY ALLEN, Chester, South Carolina. KA ; 
Vice President 3, President 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, 
captain 4; Freshman Football; Varsity Wrestling; Varsity 
Club; Honor Role; "13" Club; Mogolian Minks; Sigma; 
Dorm Counselors; SWMSFC. 




Second Roiv : 

• SAMUEL TILDEN ANSELL, III, Chevy Chase, Maryland. 
AY, Executive Committee, Historian ; Radio Washington and 
Lee; Troubadors; Dean's List; Mahan Award for Best 
Sophomore Prose; Young Republicans, President; Naval 
Reserve Officer candidate; Freshman Camp Counselor. 



• GORDON LEE ARCHER, Charlottesville, Virginia. -l-rA, 
Secretary 4; Track 1. 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 2, 3; 
Vice President of Science School 4; A E D 4; Deans List 3. 



• WILLIAM STEWART ATWELL, Hampton, Virginia. 
IlKA; Ring-turn Phi 1, 2, Associate Editor 2; Dean's List; 
Robert E. Lee Research Grant 4. 



• MARK MICHAEL APPLEFELD, Baltimore, Maryland. 
'^I^T; Officer Social Fraternity 2, 3, 4; In-town advertising 
Manager Calyx 3; Out-of-town Advertising Manager 2: 
Business Manager Calyx 4: Publications Board 4; Robert E. 
Lee Research Grant 3. 4. 



• LEE DICKINSON BARKER. San Marino, California. 
2AE; Pi Sigma Alpha, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Dean's List 
3,4; Contact 4. 



77 



First Row: 

• JOHN STEWART BEAGLE, JR., Flint, Michigan. *K2 
Intramural Manager 2, 3, 4, Rush Chairman 4; Calyx 1 
Ring-turn Phi, Intramural Columnist 4; Cross Country 2 
Swimming 1, 2, 3, Manager 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta 
Psi. 

• JOE FRANK BEAR, JR., Montgomery. Alabama. *A0; 
President 4, Rush Chairman 3; SWMSFC; Student Service 
Society; Cold Check Committee 2; Mongolian Minks; Inter- 
fraternity Council 4; Sigma Society. 



• WALTER HARTWELL BENNETT, JR., Tuscaloosa, 
Alabama. 2N, Secretary 1, Commander 4; Liberty Hall 
Society 3, 4, Vice President 4; State Chairman for Massa- 
chusetts for Mock Convention; Campaign Chairman for 
Lodge in Mock Convention ; Library Committee 2, 3 ; Robert 
E. Lee Research Scholar. 

• JAMES RICHARDSON BOARDMAN, Maplewood, New 
Jersey. ATA, Corresponding Secretary 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; 
Young Republicans 4; Assistant State Chairman, 1964 Re- 
publican Mock Convention. 



• JOEL FARWELL BENNETT, Chevy Chase, Maryland. 
*rA. 



• EDWIN FORREST BOKEE, III, Baltimore, Maryland. 
AXA. 




Second Row: 

• WARREN KLINE BOLTON, Fincastle, Virginia. $En, 
Vice-President 4; Wrestling 1. 2; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar 3; Biochemistry Lab Assistant 4. 

• EDWARD HUTCHINSON BRADBURY, Lyme, Con- 
necticut. <I>K*; Southern Collegian 1, 2; Freshman Football 
1; Varsity Football 2. 3. 4: Track 1: Ring-turn Phi 1, Calyx 
4; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Dance Board Advisory 
Council 2. 3. 

• CHARLES CRAWFORD BRIGHT, Richmond, Virginia. 
IlK*, President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Troubadours 1. 2, 3, 4, 
President 3. 4: Robert E. Lee Research Grant. 



• DAVID TILGHMAN BROADDUS, Tunstall, Virginia. 
riK*; Treasurer 3, 4; Troubadours 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert 
Guild 4. 

• WILLIAM GRAY BROADDUS, Richmond. Virginia; 
5X, Rush Chairman 3, House Chairman 2, 3; Dean's List; 
Varsity Club 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; 
Commerce Fraternity 3, 4; Revue 2; International Relations 
Club 3, 4. 

• ROBERT PERRY BROOKS, St. Louis, Missouri. *En, 
House Manager 2, Vice-President 3; Student Trainer 1, 2, 3; 
Monogram Club 3; Chess Club 2; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar 2. 



78 



First Row: 

• BROOKS GIDEON BROWN III, Bethesda. Maryland. K2 ; 
Guard Vice-pres.; Outstanding I.F.C. Freshman; Football 1; 
Basketball 1; Varsity Baseball 1; Young Republicans Club 1. 
2; Ring-turn Phi 1, 2; Sophomore Class Secretary; Junior 
Class Secretary; I.F.C. Rep. 2, 3: I.F.C. Treasurer; Chairman 
of Assimilation Committee; Vice President Springs Dances 3; 
Dance Board Advisory Council 2, 3; Who's Who. 

• JOEL WALL BROWN, Memphis, Tennessee. 2AE ; Dorm 
Councilor 3, 4; President of Senior Class; Sigma Society; 
Lacrosse 1; Mongolian Minks; Student Service Society 2, 3, 
4; Contact; President Finals Dances; Dance Board 4; Liberty 
Hall Society 4; Who's Who. 

• RICHARD STAYTON BROWN. Wilmington. Delaware. 
^K*; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Ring-tum-Phi; Southern 
Collegian. 



School of Arts and Sciences 




Second Row: 

• WILLIAM VANCE BROWN, Asheville, North Carolina. 
Dean's List. 

• JAMES CHRISTOPHER BUSSART, Kingsport, Tennes- 
see. *K2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4, Home Edition 
1, 4; I.F.C. 1, 2; Ring-tum-Phi 3; W.G.S.O. Jason 3; E.G. 
Jason 3; E.G. Secretary-Treasurer 4. 

• HOWARD WILLIAMS BUSSE, Shaker Heights, Ohio. 
nK*, Chaplain 3, 4, Athletic Director 4; University Christian 
Association 1; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 
1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Varsity Club 4. 



Class of 1965 



79 



School of Arts and Sciences 
Class of 1965 



First Row: 

• ALFRED JOSEPH TOULON BYRNE, Richmond. Vir- 
ginia. 2AE; Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse 2; Dance 
Board Advisory Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Sazeracs 4; Soccer 
Manager 1 ; Conservative Society 1 ; Ring-turn Phi, Office 
Manager 4. 

• JERRY GRANT CADEN. Sommerville, New Jersey. *K5; 
Glee Club; Young Republicans, Parliamentarian 2, President 
4; Concert Guild 4. 

• HENRY MEADE CADOT, JR., Wilmington, Delaware. 
*K2, Vice President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; R. E. Lee Re- 
search; Young Republicans 3, 4; Dean's List. 




JAMES NELSON CARGILL, Richmond. Virginia. 4>A0. 



• ANDERSON BROWN CAROTHERS, Houston. Texas. 
2AE; Mongolian Minks. 



• RICHARD NOBLE CARRELL, Pensacola, Florida. 2AE; 
SWMSFC 3, 4; SSS 3, 4; Executive Committee 4; President 
Publications Board 4; Ring-turn Phi \, 2. 3. 4. Business 
Manager 4; Liberty Hall Society 2, 3, 4, President 4; 
Mongolian Minks 2, 3, 4; Who's Who. 



First Row: 

• DAVID HENRY CARROLL, Youngstown, Ohio. <l>Ae; 
Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4; Calyx 1; Ring-tum-Phi 1, 2; Associate 
Editor 3. 

• KENNETH EUGENE CHANDLER, Nashville, Tennessee. 
Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; Debate 1; 
Concert Guild 3 ; Calyx Business Staff 1 ; Conservative 
Society I. 



Publicity Director 1964 Mock Convention; Pi Alpha Nu 2; 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. 



• ROBERT HAHN COFIELD, Fort Thomas. Kentucky. KS; 
Lacrosse; Wrestling Manager. 



• ROSS STEVEN CONN. Greensburg, Pennsylvania. ZBT, 
Co-Rush Chairman 4; Dance Board Advisory Comittee 2, 3; 
Calyx 2; Mongolian Minks 2, 3. 4; Dean's List. 



• CHRISTIAN HOLLIS CLARKE, Austin, Texas. *K2; 
Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3; Honorable Mention Virginia Interstate 
Athletic Conference 3; Young Republicans Club, Asst. 



• JEFFREY GILLION CONRAD. San Francisco, California. 
AY, President 4, Secretary 2; I.F.C. Representative 4; Track 
1 ; Dean's List. 








^M^M 





Second Roiv: 

• ROLAND SHELTON CORNING, Sumter, South CaroHna. 

2N. 



• JOHN CAMERON CRISSMAN, Mount Lebanon, Pennsyl- 
vania. <1>K2, Social Chairman 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 
3 ; Radio W&L 1 ; Troubadors 1,2; Varsity Trainer 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Roll. 



• ALAN CRAIG COTTON, Texarkana, Texas. S-i-E; Brass 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Mgr. 3, Secretary 4; Glee Club 1. 
2, 3; President Concert Guild Board 4; Honor Roll. 



• STEPHEN R. CROOK, Belleville, Illinois. AXA; Brass 
Choir 1, 2, 3. 



• THOMAS THOMPSON CRENSHAW, JR., Watertown. 

New York. ATA; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Baseball • WILLIAM STEPHENSON DAVID, Harwinton, Connecti- 

1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Wrestling 3; President Fellowship cut. KA; Mongolian Minks, Football 1, 2, 3, Cocaptain 4: 

Christian Athletes 4; Dormitory Councilor 4; Varsity Club 4. Dean's List. 



8i 



First Row : 

• DOUGLAS VAUGHAN DAVIS, Fairfax, Virginia. S'i'E; 
Troubadors 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2; R. E. Lee 
Research Assistant; National Science Foundation Research 
Assistant. 

• DENNIS ARTHUR DeMOTS, Alexandria, Virginia. •I'K*. 
House Manager and Treasurer 3, 4; Southern Collegian 1, 2, 
3, 4, Promotion Manager 3. 

• JAMES WINSTON DeYOUNG, Kenilworth, Illinois. 
4>K2, President 2, 3; Vice President of Student Body 4; 
OAK 3, Secretary 4; 112 A 3, President 4; Commerce Fra- 
ternity 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, Captain 3, 4; Southern Collegian 1, 
2, 3, Business Manager 4; Publications Board 4; Dance 



Board 4; Varsity Club 4; SWMSFC 3, 4; SSS 3, 4; Illinois 
Chairman Mock Convention 3; Fancy Dress Vice President 
2, 3; Ring-turn Phi; Who's Who 4; Honor Roll. 

• PETER BERNHARDT DINKEL, Montclair, New Jersey. 
B0n, Secretary 4; Trainers Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Dance Board Advisory Committee 2, 3, 4; Contact 4; Mon- 
golian Minks 1, 2, 3, 4; 13 Club 3, 4; Sigma Society 3, 4. 

• RICHARD MARTIN DREW, Anderson, South Carolina. 
AX A; Conservative Society 2, 3, 4; University Christian As- 
sociation 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Golf 3, 4; IFC 3, 4. 

• GUSTAV ROBERT DUBAS, III, Savannah, Georgia. 
Track Manager; Young Republicans; Garrett Scholarship; 
Distinguished Military Student; Honor Roll. 



J 




iiMMiM 



Second Row: 



• PAUL HAMMOND DUNBAR, Augusta, Georgia. 2N: 
Young Republicans 3, 4. 



4; Mongolian Minks 1, 2, 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; Los Angeles Country 
Club 4; Dean's List. 



• DAVID McCARLEY ELLIS, Dallas, Texas. K2; Dean's 
List. 



• COLIN ROBERT CAMPBELL DYER, Hinsdale, Illinois. 
AY; Football 1; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Troubadors; Radio 
W&L 1, 3; EGA 4; Young RepubHcans 4. 



• BROUGHTON MILLER EARNEST, Washington, D.C. 
B0II, Secretary 3; Calyx 4; Ring-turn Phi 1; Varsity Foot- 
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3. 



• GREGORY EDWARD EUSTON, St. Louis, Missouri. 2N; 
Assimilation Committee 3, Missouri State Chairman Monk 
Convention 3: R. E. Lee Research Grant 4: University Chris- 
tian Association 1, 2. 



• ADAM JULIUS FIEDLER, Baltimore, Maryland. 2N; 
AED, Swimming Team 1 ; Dean's List. 



8i 



First Row : 



GEORGE M. FISHER, IV, Dover, Delaware. <I>rA. 



• KIAH THORNTON FORD, III, Lynchburg, Virginia. 
$K2; Young Republicans Club; Concert Guild; German 
Club; Varsity Basketball Manager. 



Board Advisory Council 2. 3, Chairman of Floor Committee 
4; Conservative Society; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; House 
Manager's Association 2, 3. 



• SANDERS FOWLER, HI. Shreveport, Louisiana. AXA. 



• JEAN S. FRIEDBERG, JR.. Louisville, Kentucky. ZBT. 



• LARKIN MASON FOWLER. JR., Atlanta, Georgia. 2<I>E. 
Comptroller 3, President 4; Football 1; Track 1; Dance 



• DAN FRIEDMAN, JR., Richmond, Virginia. ZBT; Trou- 
badours 1, 2. 3, 4; Ring-turn Phi 1; Dean's List. 





^i^ 




School of Arts and Sciences Class of 1965 




First Row: 

• VICTOR R. GALEF, White Plains, New York. ZBT, Of- 
ficer 4; Varsity Basketball Manager 3; Assimilation Commit- 
tee, Treasurer 3, 4; "Contact," Treasurer and Steering Com- 
mittee 4; Calyx 2, 3, Managing Editor; Freshman Hand- 
book, Asst. Editor; Dance Board Advisory Council 3; Young 
Republicans Club 2. 3; U.C.A. Seminar 2. 

• FLOYD BRUCE GARRETT, Memphis, Tennessee. nK<I>; 
Ring-turn Phi 3. 

• DAVID NEWTON CARVER, JR., Twinsburg, Ohio. BOn. 
Housemanager; Wrestling; Ring-turn Phi. 

• GORDON BERTRAM GAY, Washington, D.C. ATA. In- 



tramural Manager: Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Swimming 1; Track 
2, 3; Baseball 1, 4; Young Republicans 3, 4; F.C.A. 4. 



• MARK WATKINS GEE, Brookland, Maryland. 2X. Rush 
Chairman 2; Executive Committee 2, 3; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil 1. 2. Secretary 3; Fancy Dress Vice President 3; Student 
War Memorial Scholarship Fund Committee 2, 3, President 
4 ; Gaines Guard 2 ; Sazeracs 2,3.4; Glee Club 1 ; Cross Coun- 
try 2; Winter Track 2; Dean's List. 

• DAVID AARON GEER. Spartanburg, South Carolina. 
<I>A0. Treasurer 3; Senior Executive Committeeman; 
S.W.M.S.F.C.; Student Service Society; Commerce Frater- 
nity; Varsity Club; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Mongolian 
Minks; 13 Club; Sigma; Ring-turn Phi; Who's Who. 






iMM 



i 



j^d^d^d^ 



Second Row: 



• JOLYON PITT GERARD, Darien. Connecticut. 2N, House 
Officer 3, 4; Basketball 1; Track 2; Mongolian Minks. 



• ALLAN HATHAWAY GRAEFF, JR., Kensington. Mary- 
land. 2*E, Secretary; Calyx 2; Administrative Editor 4; 
U.C.A., Welfare 1, 4; Dean's List. 



• EUGENE WILLARD GREEN. JR., Columbus. Ohio. 5<I>E, 
Vice President; Track; John Graham Brass Choir, President; 
Dean's List. 



KIRK ADDISON GRIFFIN, Birmingham. Alabama. ^<i>E. 



• CHARLES RIDGELY GRANT, Chevy Chase, Maryland. 
<I>K*; Swimming 1, 2: Varsity Soccer 1, 2: Dean's List. 



84 



• JOHN EDWARD GRIGGS, III, Montgomery, Alabama. 
5AE. House Manager 3, 4; Calyx 1, 2, Fraternity Editor 3, 
ManaKing Editor 4; R.O.T.C. Bn. Staff. 



First Row: 



• BAIRD SANFORD CRIMSON, Durham, North Carolina. 
B©n; Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2; AEA, Treasurer 3, President 
4; Calyx Business Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; U.C.A. 3, 4. 



• DAVID BYRD GWINN, Huntington, West Virginia. 2AE; 
Mongolian Minks; Track 1; Ring-turn Phi 1. 



• MARK CIRARD HAEBERLE, Russell, Kentucky. 2N; 
Freshman Basketball; UCA 1; John H. Craham Choir 2, 3, 4; 
Dean's List. 



School of Arts and Sciences 




Second Row: 

• DOUGLAS DEAN HAGESTAD. Metairie. Louisiana. "K*; 
Historian 2, Housemanager 3, 4, President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3; Housemanager's Association; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar 4; Honor Roll. 

• TOM LAUREN HAMPTON, Dallas, Texas. Young Repub- 
licans 3; Troubadours 1. 



Class of 1965 



• ROBERT IRVIN HANKEY, Baltimore. Maryland. <t>K*; 
Varsity Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 
3, 4; Ring-turn Phi 1; Calyx 2; Honor Roll. 



85 



School of Arts and Sciences 



First Row: 



• ERIC STEPHEN HANSSEN, Glenside, Pennsylvania. 
^1 £ "I Q^^ 'J'En, House Officer 3, 4; Conservative Society 1, 2; Young 
\_>llB.SS Ol l.Z/\J*J Republicans 4; Track Manager. 

• DUDLEY HARE, Rye, New York. K2, Social Chairman 
3; Swimming 1. 2. 

• CALVIN TRACY HARRINGTON, Eau Gallie, Florida. 
II KA, Secretary 2, Rush Chairman 4; Ring-turn Phi, Assist- 
ant Editor 1, Assistant Managing Editor 2, Managing Editor 
3; Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 3; Liberty Hall Society; 
UCA; Dean's List. 








•*». "*.- 




iSiii^ 




Second Row: 

• RICHARD HARTGROVE, San Angelo, Texas. <I>K2, Cor- 
responding Secretary, Recording Secretary; Glee Club, Li- 
brarian, Secretary, President; Concert Guild; "13" Club; 
Track; Young Republicans; Dean's List. 

• LAWRENCE MASON HEARTBURG, Birmingham, Ala- 
bama. B0n ; Rifle Team 1, 2; Young Republicans Club; Ring- 
turn Phi. 

• STEPHEN MOSELY HENRY, Monroe, Louisiana. <I>A©; 
Golf 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club; Dance Board Floor Committee 3; 
Liberty Hall Society, S.P.E.C.T.R.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Dean's 
List. 



I 



86 



First Row: 

' STEPHEN TODD HIBBARD, Pittsfield. Massachusetts. 
<I>KS, President 4; Interfraternity Council, Social Chairman 
3. President 4; Dance Board, Vice President 3. President 4: 
Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3; Varsity Tennis 1, 2; Mock Conven- 
tion Campaign Manager 3; "Contact," Social Chairman 4; 
Dance Board Advisory Council Chairman 3; Who's Who: 
Dean's List. 



• HUGH WARREN HOLDEN, Newport News. Virginia. 
AY. Treasurer 4; Student Athletic Trainer 2, 3: Swimming 1. 

• HAROLD LAKE HOLLADAY, Memphis, Tennessee. 2X, 



Pledge President. Social Chairman 2, 3, Vice President 2, 3, 
President 3, 4; Thrust; Leadership Forum; Washington and 
Lee Literary Society; Interfraternity Council 2, 3, 4; UCA 
3, 4; Revue 3; "13" Club; Dean's List. 

• WILLIAM FIELDS HOLLIDAY, Galivants Ferry, South 
Carolina. *A0: Sigma Society 3, 4; Mongolian Minks 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Roll. 

• VAN ALEN HOLLOMON, Dallas, Texas. <l>rA. 

• JOHN WILMONT HUNT, Midland, Texas. ATA, Treas- 
urer 4; Conservative Society 1. 2; Young Republicans Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Southern Collegian 2. 








Second Row: 



• STEWART MINOR HURTT, Laurel, Maryland. 2N. 
House Officer 3, 4; Housemanagers Association. 



• STEPHEN GALE HUSSEY, Cincinnati, Ohio. 24>E. Ath- 
letic Director 3, 4; UCA 1, 2. 



• WILLIAM HARDIN JAMISON, Columbus, Ohio. <I>K*, 
House Officer; Football; Track; Young Republicans Club; 
Calyx. 



• JAMES W. JENNINGS, JR., Danville, Virginia. ®rA, 
President I; Episcopal Student Canvas Chairman 4; Univer- 
sity Party Chairman 4; Liberty Hall: Ring-turn Phi; Inter- 
fraternity Council. 



• BRUCE HALLIDAY JACKSON, Newington, Connecti- 
cut. ATA; Calyx 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, Vice President 4; 
Soccer 1, 2, 3. Co-captain 4; Swimming 1; Lacrosse 1. 2, 4. 



• JOHN ELLERY JENNINGS. <I>K*, House Officer 2, 4; 
Football 1, 2; Lacrosse 1, 3, 4; Rii-ium Phi 3; Calyx 4; 
Young Republicans Club; George Halas Award. 



87 



First Row: 

• IRVING CURTIS JERNIGAN, JR., Greenwich, Connecti- 
cut. nK*; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4. 

• HOMER DANIEL JONES, III, Princeton, New Jersey. 
ATA; Wrestling 1; Young Republicans Club; International 
Relations Club; Contact; U.C.A. 

• RANDALL PAGE JONES, Tulsa, Oklahoma. B®n; Dance 
Board Advisory Committee 2; Mock Convention State Chair- 
man 3; Mongolian Minks; Fancy Dress Vice President 4. 

• LOYLE SHANNON JUNG, Alexandria, Louisiana. Riflg- 
turn Phi, News Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Publications 



Board. Secretary 4; U.C.A. 1, 2, Vice President 3, Secretary 
4; Cold Check Committee 3; Westminster Fellowship, Mod- 
erator 3; Dorm Counselor 3, 4; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar 2; Freshman Camp Counselor 3, 4; Glee Club 1; 
Soccer 1; Debate Club 1, 2; Interdependent Union Steering 
Committee 2, 3; Who's Who; Dean's List. 

• FLEMING KEEFE, Jacksonville, Florida. KA; Commerce 
Fraternity 2, 3. 4; Ring-turn Phi 1; Young Republicans 4; 
Dean's List. 



• CHRISTOPHER McCALLUM KELL, Haddonfield, New 
Jersey. Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 4; 
U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Revue 2, 3. 




Second Row: 

• EDMOND MORGAN KELLEY, JR., Newington, Con- 
necticut. ATA; Lacrosse 1; Soccer 1. 2; German Department 
Scholarship 3; Henry Ruffner Scholarship 4; Honor Roll. 

• ROBERT PATTERSON KENNEDY, JR.. Atlanta. Geor- 
gia. Rifle Team 1, 3, 4; 2AX, Vice President 4; Revue 3: 
Golf 2. 

• ROBIN SEYK KENT, Deland, Florida. AXA; Lacrosse 
1, 2; Young Democrats 3, Corresponding Secretary 4. 

• ANDREW CARROLL KILPATRICK, Washington, D.C. 



riKA; Cross-Country Team, Captain 3, 4; Track, Captain 4; 
Varsity Club; Ring-turn Phi. 

• CARROLL SHARP KLINGELHOFER, Lutherville, Mary- 
land. ATA; Dance Board Advisory Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Calyx 2, 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Lacrosse L 2. 3. Tri-captain 
4; Dean's List. 

• RICHARD KEITH KNEIPPER, Port Charlotte, Florida. 
AXA, House Manager 3. 4; House Manager's Association; 
Baseball 1, 2; Riflle Team 1; Home Edition 1; Mock Conven- 
tion Secretariat 3; Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Tri-captain 4; Tau 
Kappa Alpha 3, 4, President 4; Young Democrats 3, 4, Vice 
President 4; Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 4; Dean's List. 



88 



• RICHARD ROGERS KREITLER, Short Hills, New Jer- 
sey. *K*, Historian 2, Social Chairman 3, Pledge Trainer 4; 
Commerce Fraternity 3, Vice President 4; President Fancy 
Dress 4; Calyx 1, Classes Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Edi- 
tor 4; Student Service Society 2, Secretary 3, President 4; 
Intramural Committee 2; OAK Leadership Forum 4; "13" 
Club 3. 4; Sigma Society 4; Ring;-tum Phi 1, Assistant Sports 
Editor 2; Publications Board 4; Dance Board 4; Who's Who. 



• BRYAN ANDERSON LANE, Bethesda, Maryland. AT 
l.F.C. Representative; Dean's List. 



• LESLEY ALAN LANHAM, Parma, Ohio. AY. 



• MELVYN JAY LAPES, Buchanan, Virginia. <I>En, Presi- 
dent 3; AEA Honorary Fraternity 2. 1; Rifle Teani 1,2; l.F.C. 
2, 3, 4; Student Library Committee 3, Chairman 4. 



• PETER H. LAWRENCE. King George, Virginia. KS., 
House Manager; Young Republicans Club 2; International 
Relations Club. 



• JAMEN SMITH LEGG. JR., Webster Groves, Missouri. 
S'l'E, Treasurer 3; <t>H2; Concert Guild 3, 4; Cross Country 
2; Football 1; Research Scholar 2, 3, 4; Dean's List. 









School of Arts and Sciences Class of 1965 



\ \ 



Ml 



■^'t 



First Row: 

• ROBERT ERNEST LEE, III, Lacanada, California. Rob- 
ert E. Lee Research Scholar 3, 4: N.S.F. Research Grant 3, 
4; Football; Wrestling: Lacrosse; Cheerleader 1, 2; Shenan- 
doah; Psychology Department Scholarship: Honor Roll. 

• WILLIAM DABNEY SAUNDERS LEE, Roanoke, Vir- 
ginia. <I)A©; Football; Squad Leader, R.O.T.C. 



• JOHN ROBERT LEWIS, Westfield, New Jersey. AXA; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Radio Washington and Lee 4; Young Re- 
publicans 4. 



• JOE HOLLIS LITTLE, JR., Mobile, Alabama. ATA; 
Young Republicans; Swimming L 



• RICHARD McFERRIN LIVINGSTON, Chester, Virginia. 
ATA ; Sergeant At Arms 3, 4 ; Freshman Basketball, Captain ; 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; "13" Club; Varsity Club 3, 4; Young Re- 
publicans Club 3; Dean's List. 



• JAMES ROBERT LOFTIS, HI, Bethesda, Maryland. K2, 
House Officer 1, 4: Liberty Hall Society 3, 4; Revue 2; De- 
bate 1; I.F.C. 3. 4; Ariel 3, 4; Ring-turn Phi 2; Young Re- 
publicans 1. 2; Radio Washington and Lee 2, 3. 




Second Row: 

• GEORGE FLOOD MADISON. Bastrop, Louisiana. K2; 
U.C.A.; Young Republicans. Secretary: Advertising Man- 
ager, Rin(!:-tum. Phi; Freshman Basketball; International Re- 
lations Club. 

• EARL JEROME MAGDOVITZ. Memphis. Tennessee. 
ZBT, Social Chairman. Rush Chairman: Basketball Manager 
3; Senior Class Secretary: Mongolian Minks 2, 3, 4. 



• DANIEL LEE MANSON, Martinsville, Virginia. ATA; 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Captain 1; Track 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club; 
Dormitory Counselor 3, 4, Assistant Head Counselor 4. 



• KENNETH ANDREW MARION, BlountviUe, Tennessee. 
2<I>E, Secretary 2, Rush Chairman 3, Vice President 3; Var- 
sity Trainers, Secretary 2, President 3; Robert E. Lee Re- 
search Grant 3, 4; National Science Foundation Grant 3, 4; 
Young Republicans 3, 4; Dean's List. 



• JOHN LAWRENCE MANNING, JR., Arlington, Virginia. 
Hf-Jll; Sigma Society; S.S.S. ; Assimilation Committee 2; 
Dormitory Counselor 3, Head Counselor 4; Who's Who. 



• JOHN FREDRICK MARSHALL, JR.. Houston, Texas. 
<I>A®, House Manager 3; Dean's List. 



90 



First Roiv : 

• ALAN LEE MARX, Memphis, Tennessee. $2n, Treasurer 
2, Pledge Master 2; Southern Collegian 2, 3: Freshman De- 
bate 1; Radio Washington and Lee 2; House Manager's As- 
sociation 2. 



• MICHAEL SHERMAN McCORD, Shreveport, Louisiana. 
BOn, Vice President 4; Interfraternify Council. Secretary 3, 
Rush Chairman 4; Associate Justice, Judicial Board 4; 
SWMSFC; Assimilation Committee; Calyx staff 2: Dorm 
Counselor: Sazeracs; Dean's List; Fancy Dress. Vice Presi- 
dent 4. 



• JOSEPH STITES McDANlEL, HL Dover, Delaware. 2N. 



School of Arts and Sciences 




Second Row: 



Class of 1965 



• EARL MASON McGOWlN, JR., Chapman, Alabama. 
B©n, President 4; Commerce Fraternity 4; Baseball 1, 2. 



• FLOYD WINGFIELD McKlNNON, Scarsdale, New York. 
nK*; Troubadors 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Re- 
publicans L 



• HUGH DONALD McNEW, JR., St. Louis, Missouri. 
Freshman Soccer; Track Manager; Young Republicans; Rob- 
ert E. Lee Research Assistant. 



School of Arts and Sciences 
Class of 1965 



First Row: 

• NEIL EDWARD McWILLIAMS, Deland, Florida. Golf 
1, 2; Young Republicans Club 1, 2, 4; AED 3, 4; Honor Roll. 



• LARRY MAURICE MEEKS, Thomaston, Georgia. S^E, 
Recorder 3; n2A; Interfraternity Council, Treasurer 3, Vice 
President 4; Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Ring-tum Phi, 
Managing Editor 4; Rifle Team 1, 2; Sophomore Class Vice 
President; "Contact," Publicity Chairman 4; Dance Board 
Advisory Committee 2, 3; Who's Who; Dean's List. 

• JOHN LAWRENCE MENDELL, Houston, Texas. B0n; 
Swimming 1, 2, 3. 





Second Row: 



• MICHAEL JAMES MICHAELES, Southbridge, Massachu- 
setts. riKA. Social Chairman; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: 
Varsity Club 4; Secretary 4; Dean's List. 



• JOHN MAJOR MOLYNEAUX, Shrewsbury, Missouri. 
2<I>E; AEA; Football 1, 2; Honor Roll. 



• HULLIHEN WILLIAMS MOORE, Roanoke, Virginia. 
K2, Vice President 3; Track 1 ; Swimming 1,2; Radio Wash- 
ington and Lee 3, 4; Ring-turn Phi 3. 



91 



First Row : 

• JOHN EDDY MOORE. Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. <I>K*. 
Rin^-tum Phi; Southern Collegian; Calyx. Section Editor: 
Freshman and Varsity Football; Freshman and Varsity La- 
crosse; Freshman Camp Counselor; Interfraterity Council: 
Vice President of Fancy Dress, 4. 

• CHARLES FRANCIS MORGAN. Bahimore. Maryland. 
ATA; Lacrosse 1, 2. 3, 4; Dance Board Advisory Commit- 
tee 3, 4. 

• JAMES MALCOLM MORRIS. Richmond. Virginia. S<I>E. 
Secretary 2; *H2; TKA; OAK, Vice President 4; President 
Sophomore Class; Executive Committee 3; Secretary Stu- 
dent Body, 4; Glee Club; U.C.A.. Secretary 3; Debate 1, 2, 4: 
Ring-turn Phi 1, 4; Dance Board 2; Cold Check Committee 



2; Dormitory Counselor 3, 4; Who's Who; Thrust; Honor 
Role. 

• PAUL SPENCER MURPHY, Birmingham. Alabama. 
B0II. Secretary 3, 4; Calyx Staff; Ring-lum Phi; Mongolian 
Minks; Young Republicans; Dean's List. 

• DAVID LEE MYERS, Roanoke, Virginia. AXA, Officer 
2, 4; Track 1, 2, 3. 4; Varsity Club 3. 4; Robert E. Lee Re- 
search Grant 2. 3, 4; Lab Assistant; Dean's List. 

• MAURICE TIMOTHY O'KEEFE, Richmond. Virginia. 
AXA, President 3. 4; Interfraternity Council 2, 3, 4, Rush 
Book Editor 2; Radio Washington and Lee 1, 3. 4, News Ed 
tor 4; Ring-turn Phi 1, 2, 3; 2AX, President 4; Debate 1 
Troubadors 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Manager 1 ; du Pont Communica 
tions. White, and Journalism Department Scholarships 
Honor Role. 




'id Re 



• WOODARD DORR OPENO, Indian River, Michigan. 
Conservative Society; Southern Conservative Staff 2, 3, 4; 
Forensic Union 3; Dean's List. 



• STEPHEN TURNER OWEN, Malvern, Pennsylvania. 
IIAS; Radio Washington and Lee 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Editor 2. 
3, 4; Young Republicans I. 2; International Relations Club 2. 



• LOUIE ANTHONY PATERNO, JR., South Charleston, 
West Virginia. *A®, Vice President 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; 
Student Service Society 3, 4; Sigma Society; Baseball 1, 2, 
3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, Captain 3, 4; Freshman Athlete Award; 
M.V.P. Basketball; Coaches Award, Basketball. 



• ROBERT BOYD PATTON, Springfield, Ohio. AY, Rush 
Chairman 3, Vice President 3, Secretary 2; Freshman Camp 
Counselor 3; *H2; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 
2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Fraternity 3, 4, Secretary 
4; U.C.A. 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Junior Class 
Historian; Calyx 1, 2; Ring-turn Phi 1, 2, 3. 4: Radio Wash- 
ington and Lee 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Honor 
Roll. 



• STUART REED PAYNTER, Baltimore, Maryland. UK A, 
House Manager; Vice President; Lacrosse 1, 2, 4; Ring-lum 
Phi; Dean's List. 



• EUGENE LOVICK PEARCE, III, Atlanta, Georgia. :SAE, 
Treasurer 3, 4; House Managers Association 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 1, 2, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. 



93 



First Row: 



• PETER MURRAY PRESTON, Chevy Chase, Maryland. 
<I>K*, President; Varsity Club; Soccer, Captain 4: Inter- 
fraternity Council; Dean's List. 



• GEORGE WASHINGTON PRICE, III, Spartanburg. 
South Carolina. K2; Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4; Ten- 
nis 1 ; Rifle Team 1 ; Dean's List. 



• WILLIAM L. PUTNAM, Yonkers, New York. K2, House 
Officer 2, 3, 4. 



• HENRY BAXTER QUEKEMEYER, JR., Roanoke, Vir- 
ginia. ATA, Pledge President; Dormitory Counselor 3; As- 
sistant Head Dormitory Counselor 4; Freshman Camp Coun- 
selor 3; "Contact" 4; Senior Class Officer 4; Food Commit- 
tee Chairman 4; Student Control Committee 4; U.C.A. 2; 
Gaully Bridge Hunt Club 4; Honor Roll. 



• WILLIAM LOUIS PRICE, HI, Houston, Texas. 2AE, Vice 
President, Social Chairman; Student Service Society; "13" 
Club; Springs Dances Vice President 3; Lacrosse. 



• ALEXANDER PARKS RASIN, III, Chestertown, Mary- 
land. 4>K2; Soccer I; Lacrosse 1; Young Republicans 1, 2, 
Treasurer 3, President 4. 




Second Row: 



2X. Historian 2, Vice President 3, Secretary 4; Young Re- 
publicans Club: Young Conservatives Club. 



• WINDFLL GAY READING, JR., Lexington, Kentucky. 
2X; Debate Team 1; Young Republicans Club 1, 2, 3; Trou- 
badours 1, 2, 3, 4. 



• RICHARD MacEWEN ROBERTS, Dallas, Texas. Wrest- 
ling 1 ; Troubadors 2, 3. 



• STEPHEN W. RIDEOUT, Alexandria, Virginia. <I>rA. • PAT HENRY ROBERTSON, Sarasota, Florida. ATA, Vice 
House Officer 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Trainer 1, 2, President 4; Lacrosse, Co-captain 4. 

3,4. 

• DOUGLAS NEIL ROBINS, Washington, D.C. ZBT ; Calyx 

• FLOYD DODSON ROBERTS, JR., Memphis, Tennessee. 3, Managing Editor 4; "13" Club. 



94 



• RICHARD EDWARD ROGERS, Coral Gables. Florida. 
•I-A©; Cross Country 1. 2; Wrestling 1, 2; Track 1, 2. 3, 4: 
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; U.C.A. 1; Young Republicans Club 1. 



"CercleFrancaise"4; Baseball 2, 3,4; "13'" Club; Cold Check 
Committee 4: Fraternity Athletic Directors Committee 3, 4; 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. 



• CONSIDER WILLETT ROSS, Louisville. Kentucky. 2.X: 
Rifle Team 1; International Relations Club; Young Republi- 
cans Club; Alliance Francaise 3. 



• GEORGE MASON SANDERS, St. Louis. Missouri. 2.\; 
U.C.A. 1, 3. 4; Young Republicans Club 1, 2; Troubadors 2: 
Dean's List. 



• WILLIAM JAMES RUBIN. Baltimore, Maryland. ZBT; 
Thrust; Mongolian Minks. 



• JOSEPH WOOD RUTTER, II, Darien. Connecticut. 2N; 



» RICHARD LOESCH SAUNDERS. III. Ridgewood. New 
Jersey. ATA, Intramural Manager 3, 4: Young Republicans 
Club 3, 4, Vice President 4; Basketball 1 ; Southern Collegian 
1. 




School of Arts and Sciences Class of 1965 




First Row: 

• ROBERT L. SCOTT. Middleburg. Virginia. nK.\: Young 
Republicans Club; Thrust; Ring-turn Phi. 

• MAX LOUIS SHAPIRA, Louisville. Kentucky. ZBT. Sec- 
retary 3, Vice President 4; Phi Beta Kappa Sophomore 
Award 2; Phi Eta Sigma 1, Secretary 2. President 3, 4; Com- 
merce Fraternity 2, 3. President 4; Rifle Team L 2: Robert 
E. Lee Research Scholar 4; Honor Roll. 



• ARTHUR BEN SHER, Miami, Florida. ZBT; SWMSFC 
2, 3, 4; Publications Board 3, 4; Vice President 4; Calyx 
1, 2, 3. Editor 4; AEA 2, 3, 4; Thrust; Young Democrats; 
University Scholarship; Dean's List. 



• JAMES LINDSEY SHORT. JR.. Houston, Texas. ATA, 
House Officer 3, 4; Basketball 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Young 
Republicans Club; Opening Dances Vice President 3; Calyx 
2; Dean's List. 



• GREGORY VINCENT SHARKEY. Lakewood, New Jer- 
sey. KA, Secretary; Football L 2. 3, 4; Calyx: Dance Board 
Advisory Council; Mongolian Minks; Sigma Society; Dean's 
List. 



• PHILIP J. SIFFING. Bartlesville. Oklahoma. Trouba- 
dours. Young Republicans Club; U.C.A.; Concert Guild 
Board; Conservative Society; Honor Roll. 




id Re 



Board Advisory Committee 1. 2; Calyx 1. 



• WILLIAM FRENCH COCHRAN SKINNER, JR., Rich- 
mond. Virginia. AY, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Football 2, 3. 
4; Track 2, 3, 4; Radio Washington and Lee 3, 4; Varsity 
Club 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4; House Managers 
Association 4. 



• JAMES MATTHEW SLAY, JR.. Richmond, Virginia. 
ATA, House Manager 3. President I; House Managers As- 
sociation, President 3; Cold Check Committee, Secretary- 
Treasurer 3, Chairman 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Radio 
Washington and Lee 3; Mock Convention State Chairman 3; 
Lacrosse Manager 2; Spring Dances Vice President 3; Dance 



• JAMES NORTH SMITH. Auburn. Alabama. AXA, Vice 
President; Chemistry Seminar 4; Brass Choir 2. 

• STEPHEN PINCKNEY SMITH, HI. Jacksonville. Florida. 
2N, Secretary; Ring-turn Phi, Editor; OAK, President; 
Young Democrats. President; Dormitory Counselor 3, 4; 
Shenandoah, Business Manager; Junior Class Vice President; 
Spring Dances President 3; Who's Who; Honor Roll. 

• WILLIAM STUART SMITH, Roanoke, Virginia. <1>K2. 

• ROY DEWANNER STALLINGS, Newport News, Vir- 
ginia. 2*E; *X. 



96 



First Roiv: 

• ROBERT FULTON STAUFFER, Frederick. Maryland. 
IIKA, Treasurer 3, President 4; Football 3, 4; Interfraternity 
Council; Commerce Fraternity 3, 4; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar; Dean's List. 

• PETER JAMES STEELING. Atlanta. Georgia. 5X: Trou- 
badours 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 2. 4. 

• FREDERICK ANDERSON STONE, Roanoke. Virginia. 

• THOMAS EDWARD STOVER, Washington, New Jersey. 
IIKA; "L3" Club; Varsity Club; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. 

• J. CHRISTOPHER STURM, Oklahoma City. Oklahoma. 
AXA, Secretary, Social Chairman, Vice President; Young 



Democrats 3, 4; Troubadours 1, 2; S.F. Society 2, 3, 4, Treas- 
urer; Southern Collegium 1, 2; Concert Guild I, 2, 3, 4. 

• JON ALLEN SUPAK, Virginia Beach, Virginia. ZBT, 
President 4; Philosophy Scholarship 4; Birely Scholarship 
4: Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 4; Liberty Hall Society; 
'I'X 3. 4; Debate Team 2; Basketball L 2, 3: Ring-lum Phi, 
Advertising Manager 3; Opening Dances Vice President 3; 
Student Library Committee 3; Interfraternity Council 3. 4; 
"Cercle Francaise" 4; Who's Who; Honor Roll. 



School of Arts and Sciences 




Second Row: 

• WILLIAM HENRY SUPON, JR., Jacksonville, Alabama. 
<I>En, Pledge Master 3, Secretary 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Concert Guild, Publicity Chairman 4; Student Concert So- 
ciety 3, 4; U.C.A. L 2. 

• WILLIAM LESTER SURBAUGH, Anderson, Indiana. 
<l>En, Treasurer 3; Assimilation Committee, Secretary 3, 
Treasurer 4; Interfraternity Council 2. 3; Thrust, Treasurer 
4; Freshman Camp Counselor 3; Debate Team L 

• CHARLES ATWATER SWEET, JR., Bristol, Connecticut. 
ITK*, Warden, Pledge Master; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1; 
Young Republicans Club 1, 4. 



Class of 1965 



• BRAXTON HARRISON TABB. Ill, Alexandria, Virginia. 
Freshman Basketball: Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 3, 4. 

• GERARD THAMES TAYLOR, Richmond, Virginia 
Chemistry Seminar. 

• ROYAL TERRELL, JR., Atlanta, Georgia. KA, Treasurer 
3, Pledge Master 4; House Managers Association, President; 
Spring Dances Vice President 3; Freshman Soccer; Soccer 
2. 



97 



School of Arts and Sciences 



First Row: 

• ROBERT GLEGGE THOMAS, St. Petersburg, Florida. 
2N, Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Lacrosse 
Manager 2; n2A 4; Mongolian Minks; Dean's List. 

• STEPHEN ELLIOTT THOMPSON, Ardmore, Oklahoma. 
K2 ; Dean's List. 

• DAVID WILLIAM TRUSSELL, Ruxton, Maryland. Glee 
Club 1; Sazeracs 1, 2; Concert Guild 4. 

• ROBERT OTIS TUREK, Cleveland, Ohio. AXA, Scholar- 
ship Chairman 3; Swimming 1, 2; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar 2. 

• GUY HOWARD UGANGST, Richmond, Virginia. nK<I>. 




Second Row: 



• EBEN DAVID WARNER, HI, Pampa, Texas. ATA; Soc- 
cer; Lacrosse: Young Republicans Club; Dean's List. 



• TIMOTHY ARTHUR VANDERVER. JR.. Birmingham. 
Alabama. 2X, Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Baker Scholarship; Garrett 
Scholarship; Davidson Scholarship; Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholar; House Managers Association, Vice President 4: 
Honor Roll. 



• LESLIE CHRISTOPHER WEISS, II, West Palm Beach. 
Florida. S'I'E; Accounting Department Honorary Scholar- 
ship; Dean's List. 



• JOHN DAVOL WALLACE, Longmeadow, Massachusetts. 
nK*, Secretary 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Troubadours 3, 4; 
Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4. 



• JOHN HENRY WEST, III, Owings Mills, Maryland. ATA, 
Secretary 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 
3, 4; Tri-captain 4; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4. 



98 



First Rotv: 



• JOSEPH G. WHEELER, Peoria, Illinois. 2AE. Corre- 
spondent. House Manager, Rush Chairman, President; Stu- 
dent Control Committee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4; Liberty Hall 
Society 3, 4; Mongolian Minks 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Track 1: 
Basketball Manager 2; Progressive Party Assistant Chair- 
man; S.W.M.S.F.C. 2, 3, 4; Calyx, Sports Editor 2. Organi- 
zations Editor 3; Who's Who. 



• FRANK HALL WILBURN, Cranston, Rhode Island. 
AXA, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Rush Chairman 4; Rifle 
Team 1. 2: Mock Convention State Chairman 3; Dean's List. 



JESSE FRANK WILLIAMS, III, Clarksburg, West Vir- 



• CHRISTOPHER HERMAN WIGERT, Sparta. New Jer- 
sey. B®n ; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; All C.A.C. : Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. 



• J. C. PETER WINFIELD, Fairfax, Virginia. KA, Secre- 
tary; Wrestling, Captain; Varsity Club, Treasurer. 









Second Row: 

• JAMES SCHENLER WOOD, St. Louis, Missouri. 2X, Cor- 
responding Secretary 2; Young Republicans 1, 4: U.C.A. 1: 
Robert E. Lee Research Scholar 2; Concert Guild. 

• MILTON LANIER WOODRUM, Roanoke, Virginia. KA, 
Social Chairman 2, 3; Springs Dances Vice President 2; Mon- 
golian Minks; Freshman Wrestling. 

• THOMAS LASSITER WOODWARD, JR., Suffolk, Vir- 
ginia. ATA; Basketball Manager 1; Conservative Society 1, 
2, 3, Treasurer 3; Progressive Party Chairman 2. 3; Mock 
Convention State Chairman. 



• JOHN TAGGART YEARY. Portsmouth, Ohio. 2*E: 
Revue 1, 2; Troubadours 1; Concert Guild 4; Young Re- 
publicans 4; Honor Roll. 

• NORMAN YOERG. JR.. Pelham, New York. Dean's List. 



Class of 



99 



Junior Class Officers 

OFFICERS 

DAVID MARCHESE President 

BOB LEE Vice-President 

STEVE YANCEY Secretary 

JOE FRAMPTON Historian 



DAVID MARCHESE 

President 




Lee, Marchese, Frampton, Yancy 





Juniors 



* -:^ '^VHHP''*^ '^ T' 









First Roiv: 

• ALAN DAVID ABRAMS, JR., Beckley, West Virginia. 
ZBT. 

• GARETH ADEN, Nashville, Tennessee. KA. 

• CARL BARRETT ALLDREDGE, New Orleans. Louisiana. 
KA. 



Second Row: 

• ERIK CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN, Baltimore, Maryland. 
K2. 

• JOHN D. ANDERSON, Hartsdale. New York. '\>VA\. 

' WILLIAM DUNCAN ANDREWS. Salem. Virginia. ATA. 



Third Row: 

• JOHN BRENNER ANTHONY, Xenia. Ohio. ATA. 

• WILLIAM JACKSON ARANT, Marietta. Georgia. <t>\&. 

• JOHN LAFAYETTE BABER, Houston. Texas. *A». 



Foiirlh Row: 

• FRANK ALFRED BAILEY, III, Fort Worth. Texas. KS. 

• ROBERT JOSEPH BAILEY, Wakefield, Virginia. 

• WILLIAM S. BAKER, Wilmette, Illinois. 2X. 



Fiflh Row: 

• ALBERT BREWER BAKER, HI, Tucson, Arizona. ATA. 

• ROBERT DOUGLAS BARCLAY, Rapidan, Virginia. 
•l-A®. 

• CHRISTOPH HUBERT BARGHOLTZ, Lidingo, Sweden. 



Sixth Row: 

• ANDREW NOLAND BAUR, Chesterfield, Missouri. 2N. 

• ROBERT JOHN BEARD, Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. 
<I>K2. 

• RALPH GARY BECKWITH, New Paltz, New York. 



Seventh Roiv: 

• CHARLES NATHAN BENSINGER, JR., Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. ZBT. 

• KENNETH LEE BERNHARDT, Princeton, New Jersey. 
4>En. 

• EARL THARRINGTON BERRY, Chase City, Virginia. 
■hrA 



Juniors 



First Row: 

• CHARLES THOMAS BOGGS, Huntington, West Virginia. 
AY. 

• GEORGE EDWARD BOKINSKY, JR., Petersburg, Vir- 
ginia. 4>K2. 

• JAMES A. BOWERSOX, Baltimore, Maryland. KA. 



Second Row: 

• HARRY ENGLAND BROOKBY, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. 
ATA. 

• RALPH TRUMAN BROWN, Chattanooga, Tennessee. K2. 

• ROBERT WILLIAM BRUCE, III. Fort Lauderdale, Flor- 
ida. 2X. 



Third Row: 

' JAMES KENNETH BRUTON, JR., Erwin, North Caro- 
lina. AXA. 

• JAMES GREGG BUCKEY. Newark, Ohio. HK*. 

• JOHN ROBERT BURK, Fort Worth, Texas. K2. 



Fourth Row: 

• CALVIN THOMAS BURTON, JR., Roanoke. Virginia. 

B©n. 

• WILLIAM D. CANNON. JR.. Culpeper. Virginia. ©En. 

• BURT KREY CARNAHAN, Alexandria, Louisiana. nK$. 



Fifth Row: 

• KENNETH DAVID CARO, Villanova, Pennsylvania. AY. 

• THOMAS JAY CARPENTER, Arlington, Virginia. 2N. 

• STEPHEN SHEVLIN CASE, Tucson, Arizona. <I>En. 



Sixth Row: 

• ROBERT EUGENE CHAMBERS, JR., Wichita Falls, 
Texas. 4>En. 

• MERCER KOYL CLARKE, Ormond Beach, Florida. B©n. 

• WILLIAM LAW CLAY, III, Louisville, Kentucky. SI'S. 



Seventh Row: 

• CHARLES FREDERIC CLEMENT. Webster Groves, Mis- 
souri. 2N. 

• THOMAS F. COATES, IV, East Lexington, Virginia. KA. 

• GERALD THOMAS COFFMAN, Front Royal, Virginia. 
nK<I>. 





Juniors 



First Row: 

• BRUCE PAUL COOPER, Alexandria, Virginia. 

• DAVID OLIVER COPHER. Madison, West Virginia. 

• LAWRENCE BELKNAP CRAIG, III, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. KA. 



Second Row: 

• EDWARD BURTON CROSLAND, JR., Short Hills, New- 
Jersey. 2AE. 

• JEROME LLOYD CROSTON, JR., Sapulpa, Oklahoma. 

• JAMES ALEXANDER CROTHERS, II, Rising Sun, Mary- 
land. KA. 



Third Row: 

• JOHN JOSEPH CZYZEWSKI, Schenectady, New York. 

• RICHARD HENRY DAESENER, Freehold. New Jersey. 
4>A©. 

• CLAIBOURNE HENRY DARDEN, JR.. Greensboro. 
North Carolina. 2AE. 

Fourth Row: 

• SCOTT ARTHUR DARRAH, Hudson, Ohio. B0n. 

• LEWIS EDWIN DAVIS, HI, Palos Verdes Peninsula, 
California. 

• THOMAS GRAHAM DAY, Washington, D.C. Ben. 

Fifth Row: 

• HARRY DENNERY, New Orleans, Louisiana. ZBT. 

• JOSEPH LATAWIEC DENNISON. Richmond, Virginia. 
ATA. 

• WILLIAM TYLER DEYO, Anniston, Alabama. <i>A0. 

Sixth Row: 

• SHAUN SCHUYLER DONAHOE. Rochester, New York. 

• ROBERT HARRIS DUCKWALL, Lapeer, Michigan. 

• STEPHENSON ANTON-MARIE DUTHWAITE, New 
York, New York. AY. 

Seventh Row: 

• THOMAS MICHAEL EDWARDS, Baltimore, Maryland. 
<i>En. 

• CHARLES COCHRON FISHBURNE, Farmville, Virginia. 
K2. 

• EDWARD JOSEPH FITZGERALD, HI, Laconia, New 
Hampshire. <J>K2. 



103 




Juniors 



First Row: 

• DAVID ELLIOT FLEISCHER. Louisville, Kentucky. 
ZBT 

• MAURICE RAND FLIESS, Clifton Forge, Virginia. <l>En. 

• JAMES NORTON FOLEY, Shrewsbury, Missouri. 2N. 



Second Row: 

• REMY L. FOX, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ZBT. 

• JOSEPH HOTTLE FRAMPTOM, Federalsburg. Mary- 
land. IIKA. 

• SAMUEL HUGH FRAZIER. Decatur. Alabama. B®n. 




^AsU 




Juniors 






.If 




Mm^k.d^ 



First Row: 

• JOHN HENRY FREEMAN, Rochester, New York. AY. 

• RALPH NELSON FULLER. Montgomery, Alabama. 

• LEWIS ORRICK FUNKHOUSER, JR., Hagerstown. 
Maryland. AY. 



Second Row: 

• GAVIN ROBERT GARRETT, Lampasas, Texas. K2. 

• LARRY LEROY GEORGE, Oyster Bay, New York. AY. 

• LANCE ALLEN GIFFORD. Kingsville. Maryland. 



Third Roiv: 

• WILLIAM HENRY GILBERT, Stony Creek, Virginia. 

• MICHAEL TAYLOR GOODE, Portsmouth, Virginia. 
<1>K*. 

• E. ROBERT GORDON, Jackson, Michigan. HK*. 



Fourth Row: 

• LESLIE ALLAN GRANDIS, Richmond, Virginia. ZBT. 

• RICHARD GARDNER GRAZIER, Shaker Heights, Ohio. 
AY. 

• CHARLES N. GRIFFIN, Montclair, New Jersey. 5AE. 



Fifth Row: 

• SAMUEL BIRNIE HARPER, Jackson, Tennessee. *A0. 

• WILLIAM DAVID HASFURTHER, Severna Park, Mary- 
land. AY. 

• JACKSON ARMSTRONG HAUSLEIN, JR., Wayne, Penn- 
sylvania. K2. 



Sixth Row: 

• JEFFREY JONES HAWKINS, Shreveport, Louisiana. 

• EUGENE ADAIR HATFIELD, Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

:5*E. 

• HAROLD DAVID HEAD, Lexington, Virginia. 



Seventh Roiv: 

• EDWARD LANCE HEILMANN, Eldorado. Kansas. AY. 

• LAWRENCE KENT HELLMAN, Chandler. Oklahoma. 
ZBT. 

• NATHAN VANMETER HENDRICKS, III. Short Hill-. 
New Jersey. B©n. 



105 



Juniors 



First Row: 

• THORNTON MONTAGU HENRY, Tuckerstown, Ber- 
muda. B©n. 

• JOHN CLARK HENSLEY, JR., St. Louis, Missouri. <I>K2. 

• JEFFREY PORK HICKOX, Westboro, Massachusetts. 

2N. 



Second Row : 

• WESLEY W. HORNER, St. Louis, Missouri. $rA. 

• ROBERT BOWMAN HUDSON, HI, Ridgewood, New Jer- 
sey. *En. 

• JAMES DONALD HUMPHRIES. HL Fort Lauderdale. 
Florida. *rA. 



Third Row: 

• MURRY ROBERT JACOBSON, University Heights, Ohio. 
ZBT. 

• LEON CLYDE JOHENNING, H, Lexington. Virginia. 

• IRA LEE JOHNSON, Louisville, Kentucky. ATA. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN PEGRAM JOHNSON, HI, Washington, D.C. 2X. 

• CHARLES WHEELER JONES, Bluefield, West Virginia. 

• FRANK QUEAIR JONES, III, Youngstown, Ohio. AY. 



Fifth Row: 

• RICHARD KENNETH KEARNS, JR.. Williamsburg, Vir- 
ginia. 

• JOHN E. KELLY, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. nK4>. 

• L. JOHN KELLY, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. HKA. 



Sixth Row: 

• THOMAS RANDOLPH KELSEY, Houston, Texas. 2AE. 

• FRANK SCOTT KENNEDY. JR.. Shrevep^rt, Louisiana. 
2X. 

• CAREY GRAY KING, 111, Dallas, Texas. 2X. 



Seventh Row: 

• PETER KELLY KINTZ. Louisville. Kentucky. BOn. 

• DAVID SYDNOR KIRKPATRICK. Madison. New Jer- 
se). IIKA. 

• HAROLD EDWARD KLICK, Bastrop, Louisiana. <1>EII. 



106 





Juniors 



^ ^ W(^^ . - 




First Roiv: 

• BRUCE STEPHEN KRAMER, Lakewood, New Jersey. 
ZBT. 

• KIM PETER LADEWIG, Charleston. West Virginia. 

• THEODORE E. LARSON, H, Wellesley Hills, Massachu- 
setts. <J>K*. 



Second Row: 

• ROBERT LEE TRAYLOR LARUS, JR., Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. B0n. 

• F. RONALD LAUPHEIMER, Bahimore, Maryland. ZBT. 

• HAROLD SCOTT LAVERY, JR., Ridgewood, New Jer- 
sey. AXA. 



Third Row: 

• MICHAEL EDWARD LAWRENCE, Greensboro, North 
Carolina. *A0. 

• JAMES S. LEANOS, Bahimore, Maryland. 

• ROBERT EDWARD LEE, JR.. Short Hills, New Jersey. 



Fourth Row: 

• HENRY RICHARD LEVY, Louisville, Kentucky. ZBT. 

• JOHN MERIWETHER LEWIS. Martinsville, Virginia. 
AXA. 

• JOHN LIFTER, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ZBT. 



Fifth Row: 

• DONALD JUNE LINEBACK, Winston-Salem. North 
Carolina. S^E. 

• CHARLES HOWARD LIVINGSTON, Sebring. Florida. 
B0ri. 

• CHARLES EDWARD LONG, III, Dallas, Texas. B0n. 



Sixth Row: 

• HENDRICK WILLIAM MANLEY, Lima, Ohio. HK*. 

• PHILIP C. MANOR, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. AY. 

• DAVID N. MARCHESE. Fairfield, Connecticut. 4.rA. 



Seventh Roiv: 

• RICHARD GRUBERG MARGOLIES, New York, New 
York. ZBT. 

• HARRIS JOEL MASLANSKY, White Plains, New York. 
ZBT. 

• CHARLES BUCK MAYER. New Orleans, Louisiana. RKA. 



107 



Juniors 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM BELL McCLUNG, Lexington, Virginia. 

• WILLIAM DAVIS McCOLLUM, Midland, Texas. 2N. 

• KENNY 0. McGRAW, Memphis, Tennessee. *rA. 

Second Row: 

• JOHN McLEOD, Dallas, Texas. K^. 

• JOHN CARD McMURRAY, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 
2X. 

• VAL SANDERS McWHORTER, Huntington. West Vir- 
ginia. 2<I>E. 





^SiSXSiS3sSsshsss&s!SSSSzsSSSSS^M 




io8 




Juniors 



^M^MatM 




First Row: 

• GEORGE KARL MEIER. North Caldwell, New Jersey. 
<1>EII. 

• STEPHEN EDWARD MILLARD, Miami, Florida. riK*. 

• DAYTON THOMAS MILLER, Leesburg, Virginia. 



Second Row : 

• JOSEPH GOODIN MILLER, Nashville. Tennessee. ATA. 

• LEWIS NELSON MILLER, Richmond. Virginia. <1>A0. 

• FREDERICK MYERS MINDEL, Toledo, Ohio. ZBT. 



Third Row: 

• HERBERT JAMES MITCHELL, Newburgh, New York. 

• PHILLIP DAVID MOLLERE, New Orleans, Louisiana. 

::iX. 

• JAMES HOWARD MONROE, Wheaton. Illinois. 



fourth Row: 

• CHARLES WARREN MONTGOMERY, HI, Memphis, 
Tennessee. 2X. 

• JOHN CHARLES MOORE, Richmond, Virginia, ATA, 

• JOHN EDWARD MORGAN, Fincastle, Virginia. <I>rA. 



Fifth Row: 

• DOUGLAS CALVIN MORRISON, Short Hills, New 
Jersey. ^K*. 

• PAUL NESBITT MURPHY, Washington, D.C. <I>rA. 

• JOHN ERIC MYNTTINEN, Yorktown Heights, New York. 
2*E. 



Sixth Row: 

• CHARLES H. NEWMAN, Fort Worth, Texas. KE. 

• WALLACE D. NIEDRINGHAUS, St. Louis, Missouri. 5X. 

• TABOR ROBERT NOVAK, JR., Glen EUyn, Illinois. *K5. 



Seventh Row: 

• JEFF HALVER NOVINGER, Knoxville, Tenn. KA. 

• RANDOLPH LYONS OFFUTT, New Orleans. Louisiana. 
B0n. 

• RICHARD ALDEN OLSON, Wheaton, Illinois. 



Juniors 




First Row: 

• ROBERT ORR, Nashville, Tennessee. 2X. 

• PAUL EUGENE QUANTE, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 
2*E. 

• JOHN ADDISON BAXTER PALMER, Sumter, South 
Carolina. 2X. 



Second Row: 

• SIDNEY F. PARHAM, III, Buena Vista, Virginia. 2X. 

• WALTER BERNARD PERSON, JR., Boykins, Virginia. 

• ROBERT W. PHILLIPS, Houston, Texas. 2X. 



Third Row: 

• GRAYSON CARRINGTON POWELL, JR., South Boston, 
Virginia. 

• JOSEPH EARL PRIDDY, Richmond, Virginia. *K2. 

• JAMES EDWARDS REDENBAUGH, Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania. iK*. 



Fourth Row: 

• DAVID DUDLEY REDMOND, Bloomfield, Connecticut. 
2N. 

• CHARLES WOODROW REESE, JR., Houston, Texas. 2X. 

• KERRY EDWARD REYNOLDS. Watertown. New York. 
AY. 



Fifth Row: 

• JOSEPH WALKER RICHMOND, JR., Charlottesville, 
Virginia. B©n. 

• CHARLES HARVEY ROADMAN, II, Colorado Springs, 
Colorado. ^FA. 

• JOHN ARTHUR ROBBINS, St. Petersburg, Florida. 4>En. 



Sixth Row: 

• NICHOLAS CAVY RUFFIN, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 
2X. 

• JOHN HARRIS RUTHERFORD, MossviUe, Illinois. ATA. 

• PAUL RAYMOND SCHLESINGER, Dallas, Texas. ZBT. 



Seventh Row: 

• BERND SCHULZ, Berlin, Germany. HK*. 

• ALFRED LEE SHAPLEIGH, HI, St. Louis, Missouri. 2N. 

• JEFFERY NORFLEET SHEEHAN, Chicago, Illinois. 



^i^^ 






Juniors 



First Row: 

• GERALD BRUCE SHIVELY, Chambersburg, Pennsyl- 
vania. nK4>. 

• DAVID TAYLOR SHUFFLEBARGER. Hampton. Vir- 
ginia. 

• ERIC LEE SISLER, New Brunswick, New Jersey. *A0. 



Second Row: 

• JEFFREY JACKSON SKARDA, Clovis, New Mexico. AY. 

• ANDY DODD SMITH, Chase City. Virginia. StE. 

• ROBERT FLASH SPESSARD, Roanoke, Virginia. ATA. 



Third Row: 

• WILLIAM EDMONDS STALLWORTH, JR.. Florence, 
South Carolina. 2X. 

• SIDNEY JAMES STEEN, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Ki. 

• JAMES RICHARD STEVENS, Tallahassee, Florida. ^fE. 



Fourth Roiv: 

• HARDWICK STUART, JR.. Cleveland, Tennessee. ATA. 

• CHARLES SPENCER SULLIVAN, JR.. Greensboro, 
North Carolina. 2X. 

• JAMES C. SUMNER, Winona, Mississippi. 2AE. 



Fifth Row: 

• STEPHEN JAY SWEITZER, Louisville, Kentucky. ZBT. 

• EDGAR STARKE SYNDOR, Lynchburg, Virginia. 5.\E. 

• GARDNER ALEXANDER TAFT, Wilton. Connecticut. 



Sixth Row: 

• FRED THOMSON TAUSSIG, St. Louis, Missouri. *E1I. 

• JAMES DAVID TAYLOR, JR.. Lynchburg. Virginia. 
RKA. 

• WILLIAM LOWRY THOMPSON, Sylva, North Carolina. 



Seventh Row: 

• ROBERT CREWS VAUGHAN. Petersburg. Virginia. 
ATA. 

• FRANK GRIER WAKEFIELD. Rehoboth. Delaware. 
B0n. 

• CHARLES GANAHL WALKER. III. San Antonio. Tevas. 
K2. 



Juniors 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM CRANE WASHBURN, JR., Lexington, Vir- 
ginia. 2AE. 

• KEMBLE WHITE. Martinsburg, West Virginia. AY. 

• RICHARD ANDERSON WIGGS, Selma, North Carolina. 
nKA. 



Second Row: 

• GARY L. WILLIAMS. Butler, Pennsylvania. AXA. 

• JOHN JEFFREY WILLIAMS, Shaker Heights. Ohio. 
nK*. 

• RANDOLPH MEADE WILLIAMS. Warsaw. New York. 
AXA. 



Third Row: 

• WILLIAM R. WILSON. Greenville, Texas. 2<i>E. 

• FREDERICK EDWARD WOOD, Catonsville, Maryland. 



AN. 



JACK BALLOU WOOD. Roswell. New Mexico. 



Fourth Row: 

• BUCKNER WOODFORD, JR., Paris, Kentucky. AXA. 

• NORRIS PILLING WRIGHT, Wilmington. Delaware. 

nK*. 

• STEPHEN RICHARD YANCEY, Shreveport, Louisiana. 
B0n. 



Fifth Roiv: 

• JOHN CLAYTON YOST, Tulsa, Oklahoma. 5AE. 

• FRANK GRAVES YOUNG, Fort Worth, Texas. K2. 

• MELVIN NEELY YOUNG, Charlotte, North Carolina. 
2X. 




?^r^ 



■f'-SsT^ ij^Jt 



%.^ 






ijiX 



2u -•• - 




"Hey, Bill, let's go see what the Betas are up to for 
rush this vear." 




It's okay with Henry, but Burton says, "Naheeeew.' 



''There thev are, but what about rush?" 




Sophomore Class Officers 



OFFICERS 

BILL JEFFRESS President 

BARRY VAUGHT Vice-President 

ROPER VAUGHAN Secretary 

KEN GREENE Historian 



BILL JEFFRESS ^ 

President IP 




Greene, Jeffress. Vaught. Vaughan. 




114 




Sophomores 



First Roiv: 

• NELSON JAMES ADAMS. Washington. 
D.C. riKA. 

• RICHARD DEWAR ALLEN, Bethesda. 
Maryland. 5<I)E. 

• KARLTON GARRY APGAR. Barring- 
ton. Illinois. .\XA. 

• CHARLES TORRENCE ARMSTRONG, 
Charlotte, North Carolina. KA. 

Second Rom: 

• CHRISTOPHER FAIRBAIRN ARM- 
STRONG, Kent, Connecticut. 

• JAMES DEWEY AW AD. Rye. New 
York. 2X. 

• WILLIAM NAT BAKER. Oklahoma 
City, Oklahoma. 

• HARVEY MacDANIEL BALL. HI. Pur- 
cellville, Virginia. K2. 

Third Row: 

• EDWARD ELLETT BATES. JR., Selma, 
Alabama. 2AE. 

• EDWARD NIVEN BEACHUM, Myrtle 
Beach, South Carolina. 4>EI1. 

• DAVID PAUL BENDANN, JR., Balti- 
more, Maryland. ATA. 

• SHEPARD BRYAN BENEDICT, At- 
lanta, Georgia. 2AE. 

Fourth Row: 

• JAMES BERNARD. Poughkeepsie. New 
York. ZBT. 

• ELLIOTT RAYMOND BETTS, Dallas, 
Texas. K2. 

• ROBERT GRAY BIGHAM, Gettysburg, 
Pennsylvania. AXA. 

• FREDERIC ELLIS BISHOP, II, Roan- 
oke, Virginia. 2<I'E. 

Fifth Row: 

• JAMES BENJAMIN BLADEN, Annan- 
dale, Virginia. 2X. 

• ROGER A. BLAIR, Morristown, New 
Jersey. ATA. 

• JOHN GERARD BOGART, Armonk, 
New York. ATA. 

• GARY BROOKS BOKINSKY, Peters- 
burg. Virginia. <i>K2. 



Sixth Row: 

• WALTER JACKSON BORDA, Toledo, 
Ohio. 

• RICHARD DAVIS BRADFORD, Char- 
lestown, West Virginia. 2.'VE. 

• RICHARD STERLING BRADFORD, 
Macatawa, Michigan. AY. 

• ROBERT ALLEN BRENNER, Macon, 
Georgia. 2<I>E. 



"5 



Sophomores 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM JEFFERSON BRIDGES, III, 
Franklin, Virginia. 2AE. 

• WARD WRIGHT BRIGGS, JR., Mont- 
chanin, Delaware. ^K*. 

• GREG EDWARD BROOKS, Hunting- 
ton. New Lork. ^EH. 

• EDWARD BLAIR BROWN, York. Penn- 
sylvania. 2X. 

Second Roiv: 

• ROBERT SURTEES BROWN, JR., Lea- 
wood, Kansas. 2X. 

• ROGER SPRAGUE BROWN. Nashville, 
Tennessee. <1>A©. 

• WALLACE HAROLD BROWN. Shreve- 
port. Louisiana. 

• MARK BAILEY BROWNSON, Stam- 
ford. Connecticut. AXA. 

Third Row: 

• CHARLES MOORE BRUCE, Bethesda, 
Maryland. 2X. 

• NATHANIEL COLEMAN BRYDON, 
Richmond, Virginia. 2X. 

• BRUCE HOWARD BUILDER, Annis- 
ton, Alabama. KA. 

• LOGAN McKNIGHT BULLITT. Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania. ATA. 

Fourth Row: 

• HARRY WADE BURKHART. HI, New 
Paltz, New York. AXA. 

• THOMAS KYLE CAMPBELL. II, Las 
Cruces. New Mexico. AXA. 

• WILLIAM TODD CASON, Jacksonville, 
Florida. -tFA. 

• ERIC ALAN CATMUR. Ellendale, Ten- 
nessee. 2X. 

Fifth Row: 

• PAUL MARKHAM CHEEVER. Sum- 
mit, New Jersey. AY. 

• CHARLES RICKENBRODE CHIT- 
TUM, Staunton, Virginia. 

• RANDOLPH BEURY CHITWOOD. 
Charleston, West Virginia. 2AE. 

• JOHN JOSEPH CLEGG, Amarillo, 
Texas. AXA. 



Sixth Row: 

• NATHANIEL ELLIOTT CLEMENT. 
Danville. Virginia. AY. 

• A. BRUCE CLEVERLY. WhitinsviUe, 
Massachusetts. nK.\. 

• PHILIP LEE CLINE, Oklahoma City. 
Oklahoma. 2X. 

• ALAN GARY COHEN, Pulaski, Tennes- 
see. ZBT. 




•:3 (^ mio 



n6 



,:i^.:«ik 




^ \ — 











dhi^dk 





^k^ 



Sophomores 



First Row: 

• RANDALL A. COLE, Hudson. Ohio. AY. 

• JAMES HERBERT COOPER, Short 
Hills, New Jersey. ^KE. 

• ERNEST IVON CORNBROOKS. HL 
Baltimore. Maryland. UKA. 

• ROBERT VINCENT COSEL, JR. Pel- 
ham, New York. KA. 



Second Row: 

• WILLIAM JAMES COSGROVE, Water- 
town. New York. nK*. 

• ELBERT THOMAS COX. Richmond. 
Virginia. <I>K2. 

• JAMES B. CRAWFORD. III. Oil City, 
Pennsylvania. ^K*. 

• RICHARD BRADFORD CROOK, 
Phoenix, Arizona. 5AE. 



Third Row: 

• ARTHUR McBLAIR CROWLEY. 

Dallas, Texas. K2. 

• WILLIAM TEMPLE CUNNINGHAM, 
Columbia, South Carolina. 2N. 

• JAMES GRESS DARRAGH. Fort Lau- 
derdale. Florida. K2. 

• HOWARD WALTER DAVIS, Dayton, 
Ohio. 2<1>E. 



Fourth Row: 

• THOMAS CRAWLEY DAVIS, HI, 
Wilmington, Delaware. 2<I>E. 

• JEFFREY MICHAEL DENTON, Berlin 
Germany. *rA. 

• EDWARD ALLEN DODD. JR., Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. K2. 

• JOHN ALLISON DOERR. Raleigh, 
North Carolina. AXA. 



Fifth Row: 

• ROY TRACY DUGGAN, Greenville, 
South Carolina. AXA. 

• DANIEL ALEXANDER EADIE, Nash- 
ville, Tennessee. .\XA. 

• KEVIN CAMPBELL EARLE. Winnetka, 
Illinois. ^KS. 

• HOWARD S. EPSTEIN. Say re, Penn- 
sylvania. ZBT. 



Sixth Row: 

• JAMES GILLESPIE BLAINE EWING, 
III, Aiken, South Carolina. SAB. 

• FRANK L. FAIRCHILD, JR., High 
Point, North Carolina. 

• W. LAWRENCE FELLMAN, Dallas, 
Texas. ZBT. 

• HENRY CALLENDER FIELD. Ill, 
Bethesda, Maryland. AY. 



"7 



Sophomores 



First Row: 

• STUART FINESTONE, Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia. ZBT. 

• WILLIAM MANSON FLATAU, Macon, 
Georgia. 2X. 

• MARSHALL KIRKLAND FOLLO. 
Gadsden, Alabama. 2AE. 

• WINTER RAND FORDER, Baltimore, 
Maryland. 

Second Row: 

• ROBERT MORROW FORTUNE, Roa- 
noke, Virginia. IIKA. 

• ERIC JONATHAN FREEMAN, Norfolk, 
Virginia. ZBT. 

• ROBERT JAMES FROST, JR.. Walling- 
ford, Pennsylvania. ^K^*. 

• WILLIAM ALLEN FULLER, JR., Hali- 
fax, Virginia. <I>K2. 

Third Row: 

• BEN S. GAMBILL, JR., Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. 2AE. 

• JEFFREY BRIAN GAYNER, BreckviUe, 
Ohio. 

• WILLIAM EUGENE GILLESPIE, Mer- 
ritt Island, Florida. *A©. 

• WILLIAM HARPER GIRVIN, Chevy 
Chase, Maryland. <l>rA. 





ii8 





X 





•»* ^ 







Sophomores 



First Row : 

• GUY MYERS GLENN, Long Beach, 
Washington. 4>K2. 

• DAVID APPLER GLOCKER, Glenelg, 
Maryland. 

• MICHAEL THOMAS GOCKE, Bridge- 
port, West Virginia. <i>K*. 

• RICHARD WILSON GOODRICH, La 
Jolla, California. <J>A©. 

Second Row: 

• HAROLD BENTON GORDY. JR.. Ocean 
City, Maryland. <i>K:;. 

• JOHN STUART GRAHAM. III. Rich- 
mond, Virginia. ATA. 

• WILLIAM JAMES GRANT. JR.. Rich- 
mond, Virginia. <i)A0. 

• KENNETH MARK GREENE. Martins- 
ville. Virginia. ZBT. 



Third Row: 

• PAUL ROWLAND GREENWADE, At- 
water. California. 

• FRANCIS C. GRUMBINE, Baltimore, 
Maryland. KA. 

• ROBERT TURNBULL HALL, HI, Altus 
Air Force Base. Oklahoma. 

• GARY JOHNSON HANSEL, Falls 
Church. Virginia. 2iX. 

Fourth Roiv: 

• RICHARD LEE HARDEN, Miami, 
Florida. 5N. 

• THOMAS JEFFERSON HARDIN, HI. 
Forsyth, Georgia. KA. 

• TYREE BRYSON HARRIS. IV. Madi- 
son, Tennessee. K2. 

• CHARLES CENTERFIT HART, Gads- 
den, Alabama. 

Fifth Row: 

• JOHN FRANKLIN HARTIN, Columbus. 
Georgia. 

• JOHN CHEVES HASKELL, JR.. Rich- 
mond, Virginia. "tK*. 

• JULIAN MICHAEL HAYES, Nashville, 
Tennessee. 2AE. 

• DUDLEY EVANS HENCKELS, Fort 
Worth, Texas. K2. 

Sixth Row: 

• JAY CORDELL HENSLEY, St. Louis, 
Missouri. <i>K2. 

• BERNARD MICHAEL H E R M A N . 
Washington, D.C. 

• PETER L. HEUMANN, Evanston, liii- 
nois. AY. 

• JAMES RICHMOND HICKANN, Pu- 
laski. Virginia. *K2. 



119 



Sophomores 



First Row: 

. JAMES ALDWIN HIGHT, Lexington, 

Virginia. 

• THOMAS JOSEPH HOLDEN, HI, Rich- 
mond, Virginia. ATA. 

. JOHN McDANIEL HOLLADAY, 
Memphis. Tennessee. 2X. 

• ROBERT LENWOOD HOLT, West 
Palm Beach, Florida. K2. 

Second Row: 

' JOHN KETTLEWELL HOPKINS, An- 
napolis, Maryland. IlKA. 

• WILLIAM S. HULSE, New Orleans, 
Louisiana. 2X. 

. WILLIAM H. JEFFRESS, JR.. Rich- 
mond, Virginia. ATA. 

. FRANCIS GILCHRIST JONES, III, At- 
lanta, Georgia. 2N. 

Third Row: 

• JAMES V. JONES, Bastrop, Louisiana. 
K2 

. CHARLES DAVID KAPLAN, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. ZBT. 

. SCHAEFER BRYANT KENDRICK, 
JR., Greenville, South Carolina. ^Ae. 
. EDWARD CORNELIUS KING, JR., 
Fernwood, Mississippi. 2AE. 

Fourth Row: 

. LEROY WRIGHT KRUMPERMAN, 

JR.. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 2<I>E. 

• JEFFREY AURIEL KUGEL, Charles- 
ton. West Virginia. AXA. 

. HARRY EDWARD KUHNER. II. New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 

. JOHN PRENTICE LAIMBEER. JR.. 
Lompoc. California. <J>K2. 

Fifth Row: 

. DUNCAN LAMONTE, Essex Fells, N.J. 

B0II. 

• CHARLES EDWARD LEACH, JR.. 
Baltimore. Maryland. ^K*. 

• CHARLES CARTER LEE. Roanoke. 
Virginia. <I>A0. 

. THOMAS PARRISH LEGGETT, Peg- 
gott. Arkansas. 

Sixth Rotv : 

• CHARLES GLENN LEVY, Shreveport, 
Louisiana. ZBT. 

• ROBERT HILL LOHMAN, Fort Wayne, 
Indiana. BQII. 

• JAMES HOWARD LUCK, Manassas, 
Virginia. nK<i>. 

• ANDREW HENSHAWLUPTON, Green- 
wood. Virginia. <I>rA. 





iM^ 





Sophomores 



First Rotv: 

• DENNIS ROY LUTHER, Washington, 
D.C. <I>En. 

• GREGORY STEVENSON MACLEOD, 
Marblehead, Massachusetts. ITKA. 

• CLARENCE BOND MANNING, Mana- 
kin-Sabot, Virginia. 2"1>E. 

• H. DAVIS MAYFIELD, III, Bryan, 
Texas. 

Second Row: 

• THOMAS JAMES McCARTHY. JR., 
Pulaski, Virginia. 2X. 

• SAMUEL PARKER McCHESNEY, 
Shaker Heights, Ohio. 2X. 

• GUYTE PIERCE McCORD, III, Talla- 
hassee, Florida. 2AE. 

• STEPHEN TAYLOR McELHANEY. 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 5<I>E. 

Third Roiv: 

• JOHN ROBERT McGILL, Fanwood, 
New Jersey. AXA. 

• ROBERT CHARLES McLAUGHLIN, 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 24>E. 

• HENRY SLACK McNEIL, JR., Ply- 
mouth Meeting, Pennsylvania. <t>rA. 

« ROGER ARLING MILAM, Nashville. 
Tennessee. ATA. 

Fourth Row: 

• J. RANDELL MILLER. Natural Bridge. 
Virginia. 

• WILLIAM SCOTT MILLER, II, Oak 
Brook, Ilinois. ATA. 

• JOSEPH EDWARD MONESMITH. 
Newton. New Jersey. 2<I>E. 

• FRANK WEST MORRISON, Lynch- 
burg, Virginia. 2N. 

Fifth Row : 

• CLINTON STEPHEN MORSE. Hous- 
ton, Texas. <I>K2. 

• JOHN TUCKER MORSE, Little Rock. 
Arkansas. 2AE. 

• WILBUR EUGENE MOUNT JOY. 
Smithfield, Virginia. 

• JOHN FINK MOZENA. Crosse Pointe 
Farms, Michigan. AY. 



Sixth Row: 

• ROBERT THOMAS MUELLER. F.vans- 
ton. Illinois. ZBT. 

• RICHARD MORGAN MUSiCK. V'.,. 
ginia Beach. Virginia. 2AE . 

• CHARLES MARTIN MYERS. Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. ATA. 

• PAUL MAUNEY NEISLEK. !i!. Kings 
Mountain. North Carolina. II KA. 




Sophomores 



First Row: 

. WALTER SHIRLEY NICKLIN, IH, 

Warrenton, Virginia. B0n. 

. RICHARD JOHN NOBLETT, Tenafly, 

New Jersey. 2*E. 

. RANDALL HARRISON NUNN, Cave 

City, Kentucky. 

• THEODORE KENSELL OATS, Martins- 
burg, West Virginia. 2<I>E. 

Second Row: 

• DAVID WALLACE OGILVY, Washing- 
ton, D.C. K2. 

. WILLIAM BERNARD O'NEAL, Cov- 
ington, Kentucky. ATA. 
. DENNIS RICHARD O'NEIL, Bain- 
bridge, New York. IIK<t>. 

• JAMES WILLIAM ORAM, JR., Bryn 
Mawr, Pennsylvania. ATA. 

Third Row: 

. GARLAND REID OVERSTREET, Mil- 

ledgeville, Georgia. 

• JAY EPLEY PARKER, New Orleans. 
Louisiana. IIK*. 

• LEE PARSONS, New Orleans, Louisi- 
ana.. 

. DONALD HAMILTON PATTERSON, 
Jr., Annapolis, Maryland. "trA. 




3 ►<* 

mMi i 




Sophomores 



First Row: 

• MARK SCUDDER PISARRA, Ridge- 

,vood. New Jersey. 

• JAMES HUBERT PRICE. Richmond. 
Virginia. K.\. 

• ROBERT BRACKETT PRIDDY, Rich- 
mond. Virginia. <I>KS. 

• RANDALL LEAVITT PRIOR. Jackson- 
ville. Florida. 



Second Row: 

• ALAN T. RAINS, JR. Vienna, Virginia. 

• ANDREW MITCHAEL RARING, Glas- 
tonbury, Connecticut. AXA. 

• ROBERT ALVORD READING. Cleve- 
land Heights, Ohio. SN. 

• ROGER SELBY REDMAN. Coshocton. 
Ohio. S'tE. 



Third Row: 

• MARC ALBERT REHR. Baltimore. 
Maryland. <l>En. 

• EDWARD BOISSEAU ROBERTSON, 
JR., Danville, Virginia. AY. 

• WILLIAM RAYMOND ROBINSON, 
Metairie, Louisiana. nK4>. 

• BRADFORD ALLEN ROCHESTER. 
Summit, New Jersey. AY. 



Fourth Row: 

• CLAUDE WAYMAN RODGERS. JR.. 
Chatham, New Jersey. <I>rA. 

• DONALD IRWIN ROGERS. JR.. Doug 
laston. New York. •I'K'I'. 

• ROBERT EMMETT SADLER. Tupelo, 
Mississippi. <I>A0. 

• MICHAEL YOUNG SAUNDERS 
Shelbyville, Kentucky. ATA. 



Fifth Row: 

• HUGH WHARTON SCOTT. II. Fairfax. 
Virginia. *rA. 

• ROBERT BATES SCOTT. Wilmington. 
Delaware. <I>K4'. 

• JOHN EDWARD SHARP. JR.. Litch- 
field, Connecticut. 

• BRADFORD SHINKLE. IV. St. Louis. 
Missouri. (tK*. 



Sixth Row: 

• RICHARD JOSEPH SICILIANO. Green- 
wich. Connecticut. 

• RICHARD EDWARD SIMON JR.. 
Highland Park. Illinois. ZBT. 

• FREDERICK PARKHURST SKINNER. 
Lancaster. Peiuisylvania. ATA. 

• WILLIAM HURT SLEDGE. Greens- 
boro. .Alabama. ii.AE. 



1^3 



Sophomores 



First Roiv: 

• JOHN C. B. SMITH, Columbia, South 
Carolina. KA. 

• FREDERICK ALAN SMITH, Rich- 
mond, Virginia. AY. 

• WOOD THOMPSON SPARKS, Monroe, 
Louisiana. B$n. 

• WILLIAM ROGERS SPHAR, Winches- 
ter, Kentucky. AXA. 

Second Row: 

• JAMIE ANDERSON STALNAKER, 
Lynchburg, Virginia. 2AE. 

• GEORGE NICHOLAS STAMPS, Balti- 
more, Maryland. 

• LEE CARTER STANIAR, Short Hills. 
New Jersey. $K*. 

• CHARLES TUNE STAPLES, Auburn, 
Alabama. IIKA. 

Third Row: 

• RICHARD BOWIE STARKLY, Mitchell- 
ville, Maryland. HKA. 

• GUY MacDONALD STERLING, Dallas, 
Texas. 

• WARREN EMERSON STEWART. 
Stevenson, Maryland. ATA. 

• ARON LESLIE SUNA, Freeport. New 
York. 'fEn. 



Fourth Row: 

• DAVID HENRY SCOTT TAPPAN, 
Rochester, New York. IIKA. 

• HERBERT EDWARD TAYLOR III. 
Essex Fells, New Jersey. <I>K2. 

• PETER FRANK TAYLOR, Jacksonville, 
Florida. KA. 

• JOHN ANDREW TODD, Washington, 
D.C. OKA. 

Fifth Row: 

• ROBERT CHARLES TOEPEL, Crosse 
Point Park, Michigan. 

• JEFFREY THEODORE TWARDY. 
Springfield, Virginia. <t>rA. 

• JAMES ALFRED TYLER, JR., Charles 
City, Virginia. KA. 

• ROBERT CHARLES UTLEY, Newark. 
Delaware. 2<1>E. 



Sixth Row: 

• ROBERT EDGE VAIL. JR.. Short Hills. 
New Jersey. AY. 

• WILFRED ALLEN ROPER VAUGHAN, 
Richmond, Virginia. <I>A0. 

• JOHN BARRINGTON VAUGHT. At- 
lanta, George. KA. 

• RICHARD ALAN WADE, Huntington, 
West Virginia. <1>K2. 




1^4 




.1 





Sophomores 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM LAW WALKER, Summer- 
ville. South Carolina. 2N. 

• ROGER WINDHAM WALLACE, Fort 
Worth, Texas. 

• RICHARD BROOKS WALTERS, Hous- 
ton, Texas. <J)A0. 

• WILLIAM LEROY WANT, Darlington, 
South Carolina. UK A. 

Second Row ■ 

• JON W. WARNER, Tuscaloosa, Ala- 
bama. 2X. 

• ROBERT ERIC WATKINS, New Mar- 
ket. Maryland. AXA. 

• ANSLEY WATSON, JR., Tampa, Flori- 
da. KA. 

• WILLIAM MILTON WENDER, Wood- 
stock, Virginia. <l>En. 

Third Row: 

• JOHN JOSEPH WERST, Louisville. 
Kentucky. 

• JOHN WHITELEY WICKER, Thiens- 
ville, Wisconsin. <t>En. 

• WILLIAM S. WILDRICK, Jacksonville. 
Florida. HKA. 

• WILLIAM REESE WILLIAMS, Rich- 
lands, Virginia. S'I'E. 

Fourth Row: 

• RICHARD WINBORNE, Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia. 

• MARC ELLIOT WINSTON, Hillsdale, 
New York. ZBT. 

• JOHN EDGETT WORTHEN, Duxbury. 
Massachusetts. 2<I>E. 

• HUBERT HOWELL YOUNG, JR., Suf- 
folk. Virginia. OKA. 



Fifth Row: 

• PETER ELLIS YOUNGS, Baltimore, 
Maryland. *rA. 

• JOHN HENRY ZINK, III. Baltimore. 
Maryland. <I>rA. 



"5 




Freshmen Executive Committeeman 




RICHARD HAFFORD NASH, JR. 




Mtki^ 



Freshmen 



Fourth Row: 

• JONATHAN ERIC ADAMS, Johnstown, New 
York. Ben 

• ROBERT FRANK ALDRICH, Little Falls, New 
Jersey. "tK* 

• C. NEVIN ANDERSON, JR., Victoria, Texas. 
■J>K2 

• JOHN SHARP ANDERSON, Houston, Texas. 
K2 



Second now: 

• JOHN HOWARD ANTHONY, Easton, Mary- 
land. ATi 

• PETER JOSEPH APISDORF, Greenwich, Con- 
necticut. ZBT 

• JACK JOSEPH APPLEFELD, Baltimore, 
Maryland. ZBT 

• EDMUND HOWE ARMENTROUT, Browns- 
burg, Virginia. AX A 



• LEROY COLE ATKINS II, Raleigh, North 
Carolina. 2AE 

• PAUL CARLETON ATWATER, Atlanta, Geor- 
gia. K2 

• JOHN STEWART BAKER IH, Short Hills, 
New Jersey. BOII 

• JOHN WALLIS BALLANTINE, Youngstown, 
Ohio. Ben 



Fourtli Row. 

• TOMMY MAC BAREMORE, Shreveport, Lou- 
isiana. nK* 

• JAMES WILLIAM BARIA, Atlanta, Georgia. 
KA 

• CRAIG HERNDON BARLEY, York, Pennsyl- 
vania. nK$ 

• STEPHEN ISAAC BARNETT, Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin. ZBT 



Fijth Row: 

• JAMES WILSON BARTLETT, HI, Wyoming, 
Ohio. 2N 

• WILLIAM HUGH BAUGHER, Manhasset, 
New York. *K2 

• CLYDE STUART BEAR, II, Hope Hull, Ala- 
bama. AXA 

• JAMES LOUIS BACKNER, JR., Martinsville, 
Virginia. AXA 



Sixth Row: 

• JONES CHAMBERLAIN BEENE, Athens, 
Tennes.see. ^TA 

• ULRIC CLAIRBORNE BERNARD, McLean, 
Virginia. S+E 

• ANTHONY FABER BERLINER, New York, 
New York, *En 

• THOMAS E. BICKHAUS, Granite City, Illinois. 
2N 



Seventh Row: 

• GEORGE FREDERICK BIEHL. JR., Houston, 
Texas. 2X 

• ALDEN EDWARD COLOMAN BIGELOW, 
Charlottesville, Virginia. KA 

• EDWARD LEONARD BISHOP, III, Gwynedid 
Valley, Pennsylvania. 'PVA 

• ANDREW LANE BLAIR, Charleston, West 
Virginia. $i6 



12-7 



Freshmen 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM SYDNOR BLAIR, Charlotte, North 
Carolina. ZX 

• JAMES COLEMAN BLAKE, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. 2<i>E 

. ANDREW JOHN BLOOM, Sinai, New York. 
*K^I' 

• JAMES MOORE BOYD, JR., New York, New 
York. 



Second Row: 

• MARK TOWNSEND BOYD, Washington, D.C. 
nK* 

• STERLING RUFFIN ROLLING, JR., Wash- 
ington, D.C. nK* 

• JEFFREY TAYLOR BRIGGS, Port Chester, 
New York. ;:X 

• RANDOLPH WARD BRINTON, Baltimore, 
Maryland. ATA 



Third Row: 

• PAUL ALAN BROWER, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
ZBT 

• WILLIAM DODD BROWN, Chigaco, Ilinois. 

• RICHARD WALTER BRUNN, Upper Saddle 
River, New Jersey. 

• CORBET FRANKLIN BRYANT, JR., Dallas, 
Texas. *En 



Fourth Row: 

• MICHAEL DOW BURKHEAD, Charlotte, 
North Carolina. ZX 

• RICHARD CHAMBERLAINE BURROUGHS, 
Norfolk, Virginia. SN 

• BRUCE LINDSEY BUTLER, Tallahassee, Flor- 
ida. 2X 

• WILLIAM FITZHUGH BUTLER, Bethesda, 
Maryland. 11 K* 



Fifth Row: 

• THOMAS EDWARD CAMPBELL, Bowling 
Green, Virginia. 

• CHARLES HOWARD CAPITO, Charleston, 
West Virginia. i;AE 

• RICHARD MORTON CAPLAN, Bahimore, 
Maryland. 4>EII 

• N. TAYLOR CARLSON, Fort Lauderdale, 
Florida. 2X 



Sixth Row: 

• JOHN MONTGOMERY CARSON, Fayetteville, 
West Virginia. SX 

• ROBERT BERKELEY CARTER, Richmond, 
Virginia. KA 

• JACK WILLIAM CHAFFIN, Pulaski, Virginia. 
AXA 

• GEOFFREY STEWART CHALMERS, Jack- 
sonville, Florida. 2;N 



Seventh Row: 

• CHARLILE MARTIN CHAMBERS, Atlanta, 
Georgia. KA 

• WILLIAM FRANKLIN CHEW, III, Owings 
Mills, .Maryland. *rA 

• RICHARD KEARNEY CHRISTOVICH, New 
Orleans, Louisiana. ITK* 

• RICHARD THOMAS CLAPP, Frederick, 
Maryland. ITKA 




ia8 




MMkiM 



Freshmen 



t'irsl Row: 

• ROGER JAMES CLARKE, Hinsdale, Illinois. 
AT 

• ROBERT NOEL CLINARD, Jacksonville, Flor- 
ida. Ben 

• DUDLEY DUBOSE COCKE, JR., Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. ^SQ 

• WILLIAM BREWSTER COCKRELL, New 
Castle, Pennsylvania. 



WILLIAM ANTHONY COLOM, JR., Dover, 
elaware. <f>En 

ROBERT BRLICE COMMANDER, Jackson- 
He, Florida. <i>Ae 

ROBERT MAXWELL COOPER, JR., Mem- 
lis, Tennessee. 4»K2 

PATRICK BRYANT COSTELLO, Bryn Mawr, 
ennsylvania. ATA 



Third Row: 

• PHILIP GAERTNER COTTELL, JR., Smith- 
field, Kentucky. *En 

• JOHN TERRY COX, Richmond, Virginia. 

• W. REID COX, JR., Metairie, Louisiana. HK* 

• THEODORE JACK CRADDOCK, Lynchburg, 
Virginia. BOn 



Fuiirlh Row: 

• ALLEN BREWINGTON CRAIG, Houston, 
Texas. <l>Ki; 

• DOUGLAS STIRLING CRAIG, JR., Houston, 
Texas. 'tAB 

• ALLAN RICHARD CREAGER, Frederick, 
Maryland. 

• JOHN RANDOLPH CRIGLER, Washington, 
D.C. AT 



Fifth Row: 

• ROBERT BARRY CROSBY, Greenville, Mis- 
sissippi. 4»AG 

• LUCIEN BURNS CROSLAND, Short Hills, 
New Jersey. 2AE 

• CHRIS B. CROSMAN, Arlington, Virginia. AT 

• WALTER BRADLEY CROWTHER, Anchor- 
age, Kentucky. 11 K* 



Sixth Row: 

• JAMES JARED DAWSON, Riviera Beach, 
Maryland. *rA 

• KESTER WALKER DENMAN, Houston, 
Texas. SAE 

• JAMES DARBY DESOUZA, Arlington, Vir- 
ginia. nK* 

• ELDRIDGE CRAWFORD DIXON, JR., Hope- 
well, Virginia. ATA 



Seventh Row: 

• THOMAS MANNING DOS.S, Yuhana, Ohio. 
Z<J>E 

• DAVID RANDALL DOUGHERTY, Siiver 
Spring, Maryland. KA 

• RICHARD THADDEUS DOUGHTIE, III, 
Memphis, Tennessee. 2N 

• GEORGE JOSEPH DOVER, Shreveport, Louisi- 
ana. ZBT 



lag 




Freshmen 



First Row: 

• MOULTON SHREVE DOWLER, JR., Dallas, 
Texas. 2N 

• DAVID RAY DUNCAN, Nevada, Missouri. 2N 

• MICHAEL RALEY DUNN, Fort Monroe, Vir- 
ginia. 2<i>E 

• LOUIS EUGENE DUPRE, Houston, Texas. 



Second Row: 

• PATRICK DALE DYAS, Seabrook, Texas. 

• KEITH ACHESON EDWARDS, Sea Girt, New 
Jersey. 

• THOMAS ERIC EDWARDS, Parkersburg, 
West Virginia. K2 

• JAMES LANIER ELLIOTT, Lexington, Ken- 
tucky. 2AE 



Third Row: 

• PEYTON M. ELLIOTT, Manassas, Virginia. 

• DONALD RICH ELLIS, JR., New Orleans, 
Louisiana. 

• DONALD ELIHU EVANS, JR., Overland Park, 
Kansas. 2X 

• FRANK STRAIT FAIREY, JR., Rock Hill, 
South Carolina. 2<J>E 



Fourth Row: 

• CHARLES WILLIAM FATZINGER, IH, Al- 
lentown, Pennsylvania. SifE 

• STUART H. FERGUSON, Ashland, Ohio. ZN 

• JAMES EDWARD FERLAND, Morenci, Ari- 
zona. i;<!>E 

• WILLIAM CLINTON FIELDS, III, SouUi 
Point, Ohio. AXA 




130 




dikL I 



Freshmen 



Firsl Row: 

• HUGH GORDON FINDLAY, JR., Kenville, 
Texas. K2 

• KENNETH MARTIN FINK, Beckley, West Vir- 
ginia. *En 

• JOHN ROBERT FORT, Trenton, New Jersey. 

• PETER HARRIS FRANKLIN, Cincinnati, 

Ohio. 



Second Row: 

• ROBERT CHARLES GASTROCK, Silver 
Spring, Maryland. 24>E 

• JOHN CHRISTOPHER GEORGE, Frederick, 
Maryland. 

• MARTIN RAY GLICKSTEIN, Jacksonville, 
Florida. *Eri 

• DONALD JOHN GODEHN, JR., Henderson- 
ville. North Carolina. i;<l>E 



Third Row: 

• HENRY RAYMOND GONZALEZ, JR., Jack- 
sonville, Florida. SAE 

• ARNOLD STEPHAN GRANDIS, Richmond, 
Virginia. ZBT 

• BRADFORD CHARLES GRAY, Wellesley 
Hills, Massachusetts. -'I'K 

• DAVID LAWRENCE GREENIA, Charlotte, 
North Carolina. <I>En 



Fourth Row: 

• STEVEN H. GREENIA, Charlotte, North Caro- 
lina. <I>EII 

• FRANK ROLAND GREER, Falls Church, Vir- 
ginia. 

• FRANK HASTINGS GRIFFIN, III, Wayne, 
Pennsylvania. ATA 

• RICHMOND HARRISON HAMILTON, JR., 
Richmond, Virginia. 2N 



Fifth Row: 

. JAMES ALBERT HARDING, Chagrin Falls, 
Ohio. i;x 

• FRANCIS GILMER HARMON, III, Houston, 
Texas. 

• JAMES F. HARRINGTON, JR., Harrington 
Park, New Jersey. <S>Ki; 

. CHARLES COTTON HARROLD, HI, New 
York, New York. -tlvZ 



Sixth Row: 

• WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER HART, Pensacola, 
Florida. 2AE 

• WILLIAM EDGAR HART, JR., Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

• MALCOLM TOWNS HARTMAN, San An- 
tonio, Texas. K2 

• WILLIAM ALBIN HARTMAN, Honolulu, Ha- 
waii. 2<i>E 



Seventh Row: 

. GEORGE STEPHENSON HAZARD. JR., Co- 
lumbus, Mississippi. AXA 

• NELSON HILL HEAD, Birmingham, Alabama. 

. STEPHEN MORGAN HENKIN. Elkins Park, 
Pennsylvania. AT 

• KAZIMIERZ JAN HERCHOLD, North Bergen, 
New Jersey. ^TA 



131 



Freshmen 



First Row: 

• PETER HELMUTH HOLLER, Fairfax, Vir- 
ginia. 

• LARS H. HOLTAN, Freeport, Illinois. *K4' 

• MARK HUNTER HORNE, Rome, Italy. ZBT 

• TOM L. HOWARD, Knoxville, Tennessee. *Ae 



Second Row: 

• RICHARD FREEMAN HUDGINS, Marion, 
North Carolina. K2 

• DAVID SHERWOOD HULBURT, Richmond, 
Virginia. ^Ki) 

• JON TOTTEN HULSIZER, Fanwood, New 
Jersey. AXA 

• DONOVAN DAVID HUSAT, Monroe Falls, 
Ohio. AXA 



Third Row: 

• ROBERT DOUGLAS HUTCHENS, McLean, 
Virginia. 

• EDWARD IRVING HUTCHINS, JR., Bethesda, 
Maryland. ATA 

• McCLANAHAN INGLES, White Marsh, Vir- 
ginia. KZ 

• W. THOMAS INGOLD, Wilmington, Delaware. 



Fourth Row: 

• MICHAEL BARRY ISIKOFF, Silver Spring, 
Maryland. ZBT 

• CURTIS WILLARD ISLEY, Martinsville, Vir- 
ginia. *En 

• FRANK ANDERSON JACKSON, Wheeling, 
West Virginia. 

• ROLLY WARREN JACOBS, Camden, South 
Carolina. IIKA 



Fifth Row: 

• EUGENE RANDOLPH JACOBSEN, III, Wash- 
ington, D.C. .iTA 

• JOHN BURNS JAY, Houston, Texas. AT 

• SHERMAN EVAN JEFFRIES, Chincoteague, 
Virginia. 

• BENJAMIN HARDY JOHNSON, Bessemer, 
Alabama. 8*11 



Sixth Row: 

• DAVID STARR JOHNSON, JR., Bahimore, 
Maryland. IIKA 

• DAVID TOBIN JOHNSON, JR., Pensacola, 
Florida. 2AE 

• RICHARD VAN JOHNSON, South Norfolk, 
Virginia. UK* 

• ELLIS MURRAY JOHNSTON, II, Greenville, 
South Carolina. ^AQ * 



Seventh Row: 

• ALEXANDER SUSONG JONES, GreeneviUe, 
Tennessee. "I>A9 

• RICHARD EDWIN JUTERBOCK, Short Hills, 
New Jersey. *En 

• HARRY DANTE KAHN, JR., Pensacola, Flor- 
ida. ZBT 

• LESLIE GREGORY KATONA, Princeton, New 
Jersey. *EII 




di'k£-^ 



13^ 










i^i4\k^ito^iil 




Freshmen 



f/Vsf Row: 

• ROBERT STEPHEN KEEFE, Milford, Con- 
necticut. ■J'EII 

• MAVIS P. KELSEY, Houston, Texas. 2AE 

• DAVID MARK KELSO, Newtown, Pennsyl- 
vania. 2X 

• JAMES HUGH KIERSKY, Memphis, Tennes- 
see. ZBT 



Second Row: 

• HOUSTON MAGILL KIMBROUGH, JR., 
Orinda, California. Beil 

• GEORGE LEE KISTLER, Raleigh, North Car- 
olina. ZBT 

• JOEL STEVEN KLINE, .Sault Ste. Marie, 
Michigan. ^KZ 

• ROBERT DOUGLAS LACKEY, Edwards, Cali- 
fornia. AT 



Third Row: 

• ROANE MADISON LACY, JR., Waco, Texas. 
K2 

• JAMES WALSH LARGE, Grosse Pointe Farms, 
Michigan. ATA 

• JEFF GELDERT LAWSON, Dallas, Texas. 
AXA 

• JOHN MAYNARD LEE, Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 
vinia. ^VA 



Fourth Row: 

• WILLIAM MAYO LEE, JR., Clarendon, Ar- 
kansas. AXA 

• BARRY JAY LEVIN, Norfolk, Virginia. ZBT 
. CHARLES CORLING LEWIS, Martinsville, 
Virginia. AXA 

• JAMES WARREN LIEBLANG, Trenton, New 
Jersey. 2X 



Fijlh Roiv: 

• DEENE WILLIAM LINDSAY, Morris Plains, 
New Jersey. IIKA 

• LESLIE DANA LOCKE, Paoli, Pennsylvania. 
*rA 

• ROBERT REYNOLDS LOGAN, Louisville, 
Kentucky. BGH 

• DAVID BOURNE LONG, Dallas, Texas. Ben 



Sixth Row: 

• JAMES HARRY LOWE, Towson, Maryland. 
2<I>E 

• ROBERT JAMES LYTLE, Oregon, Illinois. 
*rA 

• BRUCE ADAMS MACPHEE, Huntington, 
West Virginia. IIKA 

• JAMES ROBINSON MADISON, Shreveport, 
Louisiana. BBII 



Seventh Row: 

• KIRK REID MANNING, Washington. D.C 

Ben 

• ERIC PAUL MANTZ, Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia. 

• HOWARD McCALEB MARSHALL, Houston, 
Texas. ^A& 

• WILLIAM WALKER MARTIN, Lynchburg, 
Virginia. 2N 



133 



Freshmen 



First Row: 

• JOHN THOMAS MASSIE, Winchester, Vir- 
ginia, zx 

• JOSEPH AUBREY MATTHEWS, JR., Marion. 
Virginia. 

• ROBERT VERNON MAY, JR., Prestonsburg, 
Kentucky. KA 

• EDWARD JOSEPH McCLOSKEY, New Or- 
leans, Louisiana. II K A 



Second Row: 

• MICHAEL JOSEPH McCREERY, Xenia, Ohio. 

• WILLIAM KECK McDAVID, JR., Canton, 
Connecticut. AT-i 

• MARK DAVID McGAUGHEY, Wisconsin Rap- 
ids, Wisconsin. 2X 

• FREDERICK ARTHUR MEISER, JR., Erie, 
Pennsylvania. ^FA 



Third Row: 

• STEVEN MEIXNER, Collegeville, Pennsyl- 
vania. "trA 

• ARTHUR M. MEYER, JR., Houston, Texas. 

• MIKE EDWARD MILES, Austin, Texas. K2 

• DORMAN CHRISTOPHER MILLER, Roa- 
noke, Virginia. <i>En 



Fourth Row: 

• NEWTON BYRD MILLER, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. ^CAE 

• ROBERT T. MILLER, Havertown, Pennsyl- 
vania. 2;<i>E 

• HOWARD LAWRENCE MOCERF, Louisville, 
Kentucky. ZHT 

• ROBERT HENDERSON MOLL, Springfield, 
Pennsylvania. 






ICnJ' fe f^ ^ 



Freshmen 



First Row: 

• GEORGE AUBREY MORGAN, St. Louis, Mis- 
souri. i;'i>E 

• EDWIN JOSEPH MORTIMER, Plainville, New 
York. 

• ALAN WALTER NASH, Fairfax, Virginia. 

• RICHARD HAFFORD NASH, JR., Louisville, 
Kentucky. BOII 



Second Row: 

• JOHN RICHARD NAZZARO, Alexandria, Vir- 
ginia. AT 

• JOHN LEE NEWQUIST, Scarsdale, New York. 

• CORYDON C. NICHOLSON, Decatur, Illinois. 

• WILLIAM HIRAM NORCRO.SS, Tyronza, Ar- 
kansas. i;AE 



Third Row: 

• DONALD LINCOLN O'HARE, Plainfield, New 
Jersey. i'TA 

• DAVID RALPH PARKER, HI, High Point, 
North Carolina. *Ae 

• GEORGE ROLLIN PARKER, Flemington, New 
Jersey. Zi'E 

• EDGAR FRANK PAUL, III, Fort Smith, Ar- 
kansas. 4>A6 



Fourth Row: 

• ROBERT LEE PAYNE, III, Norfolk, Virginia. 
ATA 

• RICHARD MORTIMER PENNY, JR., Er- 
langer, Kentucky. KZ 

• LAWRENCE LEE PERREAULT, Alexandria, 
Virginia. BOII 

• THOMAS WATTS PETTYJOHN, JR., Mon- 
roe, Virginia. 2N 



Fifth Row: 

• JOHN JAY PHILLIPS, Camprillo, California. 
i:*E 

• TOM LONBINO PITTMAN, Moorestown, New 
Jersey. Z.\E 

• LEWIS HOLMES RAKER, Pottstown, Penn- 
sylvania. ATA 

• WILLIAM MEADE SMITH RASMUSSEN, 
Richmond, Virginia. 



Sixth Row: 

• DONALD EARL RAYBOLD, Alexandria, Vir- 
ginia. AT 

• DAVID LOUIS READING, Kerrville, Texas. 
ZN 

• JOHN ROBERT REYNOLDS, Madison, Ten- 
nessee. 2X 

• JOHN WARREN RICE, Winchester, Virginia. 



Seventh Row: 

• WILLIAM PILLOW RIDLEY. Ill, Coiuinl.i.:, 
Tennessee. 2AE 

• DAVID LINDLEY RILEY, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. *K2 

• EDWIN FLEMMING ROBB, iH, Minneapolis, 
Minnesota. AT 

. FRANK ALLEN ROGERS, HI, Winchester. 
Kentucky. *KS 



135 



Freshmen 



First Row: 

• RANDOLPH TUCKER ROPER, Hagerslown, 
Maryland. *K* 

• SIDNEY BERK ROSENBERG, Jacksonville, 
Florida. ZBT 

• FRED EARLE ROWE, JR., Dallas, Texas. iX 

• JAMES FINCH ROVSTER, Raleigh. North 
Carolina. IlKA 



Second Row: 

• ANDREW SHELTON RYAN, JR., Richmond, 
Virginia. STO 

• STEVEN RICHARD SAUNDERS, Elmont, 
Long Island, New York. ZBT 

• WILLIAM CHARLES SCHAEFER, Miami, 
Florida. *K2; 

• RALPH WILSON SCHENKEL, Baltimore, 
Maryland. IIK* 



Third Row: 

• JOSEPH GURLEY SEAY, Dallas, Texas. 2N 

• JOHN OAKLEY SEIBERT, Martinsburg, West 
Virginia. 2X 

• ROBERT GLOVER SHAMBLIN, Tuscaloosa. 
Alabama. BOn 

• HARRISON CRAIG SHANKLIN. Lexington, 
Kentucky. KA 



Fourth Row: 

• SAMUEL GATES SHAW, Birmingham, Ala- 
bama, "t-ifi 

• EDWIN WEBSTER SHEARBURN, III. Bryn 
Mawr, Pennsylvania. ITK* 

• STEPHEN KEMP SHEPHERD. Little Rock. 
Arkansas. Ki; 

• ROBERT OLNEY SHERMAN, JR., Alexandria, 
Virginia. ZBT 



Fijth Row: 

• ROVERT DEEMS SHERRILL. Hickory. North 
Carolina. 

• JACK MARSHALL SIMMONS. III. Denver. 
Colorado. 

• JUDSON HAWK SIMMONS, Atlanta, Georgia. 
KA 

• DAVE ANTHONY SIMPSON, Atlanta, Geor- 



Sixth Row: 

• HENRY GILBERT SMITH. Charleston. South 
Carolina. AX.A. 

• RUTHERFORD PAUL CROOKS SMITH, 
Summerville, South Carolina. 2N 

• WAYNESCOTT SNOWDEN, Berkeley. Cali- 
fornia. Z4>E 

• DONALD BYRON SPANGLER. Gainesville, 
Florida. HKA 



Seiwnlh Row: 

• CLAYTON LEE SPANN. Arlington. Virginia. 
*En 

• MICHAEL JOSEPH SPECTOR. Coral Gables. 
Florida. 

• ROBERT DANIEL SPROAT. Richmond. Vir- 
ginia. AT 

• ROBERT JOHN STACK. Silver Spring. Mary- 
land. AT 




^36 




Freshmen 



First Row: 

• LANE BARRY STEINGER, Creve Coeur, Mis- 
souri. ZBT 

• KIRK STEWART, Lakewood, Ohio. IIKA 

• GEOFFREY LINDLEY STONE, Rirhmond, 
Virginia. STS 

• WILLIAM FRANCIS STONE, JR., Martins- 
ville, Virginia. IIKA 



Second Row: 

• HAROLD CROSBY STOWE, Belmont, North 
Carolina. >J>.i9 

• PETER RICHARD STROHM, Lakewood, New 
Jersey. 

• FREDERICK MEYER STUHRKE, River Vale, 
New Jersey. "i-EII 

• JOHN BLAIR SWIHART, Northbrook, Ilinois. 
*En 



Third Row: 

• ROBERT MARTIN TALLINI, Atlanta, Geor- 
gia. 

• HOWARD KREIDER TAYLOE, Memphis, 
Tennessee. DAE 

• RAWLEIGH WILLIAM DOWNMAN TAY- 
LOR, III, Fairfax, Virginia. Kli 

• JOSEPH JEFFREY THISTLE, Delray Beach, 
Florida. Kl 



Fourth Row: 

• DADE WHITNEY THORNTON, II, Miami, 
Florida. UK* 

• JOHN RUSSELL THORSEN, Rockford, Illi- 
nois. 2X 

• WILLIAM ARTHUR TIMMERMAN, Ridge- 
wood, New Jersey. AXA 

• CHARLES BAILY TOMB, Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania. "tK^ 



Fifth Row: 

• PETER WILLIAM TOOKER, Chevy Chase, 
Maryland. IIK* 

• GUY MORRISON TOWNLEY, Oklahoma 
City, Oklahoma. i;X 

• JAMES MOULTRIE TOWNSEND, JR., 
Charlestown, South Carolina. ZX 

• KENNETH SCOTT TREDWELL, Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina. 



Sixth Row: 

• DONALD KEELER USHER, JR., Scarsdale, 
New York. 

• PETER MICHAEL VANDINE, Doyleston, 
Pennsylvania. IIKA 

• ARNOLD VEDLITZ, Shreveport, Louisiana. 
ZBT 

• WILSON FARRELL VELLINES, Norfolk. Vir- 
ginia. ^iKS 



Seventh Row: 

• JEFFREY MIZE WAINSCOTT. Ait-r ?-',, K:v, 
sas. <I>rA 

• HAROLD WILLIAM WALKE)". ,'K .r- .;• 
nati, Ohio. "J-K* 

• SAMUEL STUART WALL^O::-. iM :^,„^,^. 
ville. New York. IIK* 

• JOHN HARDIN WARD. IL LoixisviUe, Ken- 
tucky. Ben 



'37 







Freshmen 



First Row: 

. WILLIAM EMORY WATERS, JR., Atlanta, 
Georgia. KA 

. STEPHEN HURT WATTS, Lynchburg, Vir- 
ginia. KA 

• KERRY DACE WEATHINGTON. Columbia. 
South Carolina. ITKA 

. TIMOTHY TWINING WEBSTER. Litchfield, 
Connecticut. -X 



Second Row: 

. ROBERT MICHAEL WEIN, Beckley, West 
Virginia. ZBT 

• JOHN WOLCOTT RICHARDS WILEY, West 
Chester, Pennsylvania. *rA 

• GARY P. WILKINSON, Bethel Park, Pennsyl- 
vania. <!>K2 

• DALE EDWARDS WILLIAMS, Bethesda, 
Maryland. AXA 



Third Row: 

• RONALD LEE WILLIAMS, Lancaster. Ohio. 
UK* 

• JAMES FLOYD WILLIA.MSON, JR., Mem- 
phis, Tennessee. —X 

• CHARLES ALLEN WILSON, Lemoyne, Penn- 
sylvania, -*£ 

• FIELDING LEWIS WILSON, Crewe, Virginia. 
Ki 



Fourth Row: 

• RICHARD WINCHESTER WILSON, West 
Hartford, Connecticut. BBII 

• WENDALL LANE WINN, JR., Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia. 4»K2; 

• PETER McDEAMON WITT, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. 

• JOHN DUNCAN WORCESTER, JR., Annis- 
cjuam, Massachusetts. 



Fijih Row: 

• RICHARD THOMAS ZACHARIAS, Bingham- 
ton. New York. AT 

• E. ELLIS ZAHRA, JR.. Jacksonville. Florida. 

Bon 







r ' 





4lkAtk 








V^:^ <r^.^: 



i& 






139 



His limbs were cast in manly mould, 
For hardy sports or contests bold. 



Sir Walter Scott 




.ii^ 



'.^m^SJ^ i^^'^ii U^'sgiff^f^::.*--. 





ATHLETICS 




14^ 





Washington and Lee's de-emphasization of intercollegiate 
athletics in 1954 was a necessary action, yet alumni and 
friends of the University did not accept the change favorably. 
They liked the thrills and excitement of big-time competition 
regardless of how the academic standards of the school were 
effected. Now, some ten years later, complaints are seldom 
heard for the Generals are achieving unprecedented success 
while once again playing the game like Gentleman. 








CV TWOMBL^ 
Director oj Athletics 



University 
Committee 
On Athletics 



The University Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics 
is composed of five members of the Faculty chosen by the 
Board of Trustees, two alumni members chosen by the 
Alumni Association, and two student members chosen by 
the Executive Committee of the Student Body. 

The Committee exercises the following specific functions: 
to assist the Administration in the selection of a director 
of athletics and athletic coaches; to approve the scheduling 
of all contests; to prepare and submit for the approval of 
the Board of Trustees a budget for the operation of inter- 
collegiate athletics; and to consider and pass on the 
applications of students to represent the University in all 
branches of sport. 



OFFICERS 

DR. WILLIAM M. HINTON Chairman 

DR. JAY D. COOK Secretary 

MEMBERS 

DR. E. C. GRIFFITH Faculty Representative 

MR. HErviRY L. RAVENHORST Faculty Representative 

DR. ROBERT W. ROYSTON Faculty Representative 

MR. E. P. TWOMBLY Faculty Representative 

MR. GILBERT BOCETTI Alumni Representative 

-MR. THOMAS BAKER Alumni Representative 

BUTCH WEST Student Representative 

TOM CRENSHAW Student Representative 

S. L. KOPALD Alumni Representative 



Seated: Dr. Griffith, Dr. Hinton, Mr. Twombly. Standing: Mr. Raven- 
horst, Dr. Cook, West, Crenshaw. 







144 



-Vr */^>.- 





i f 










,.t^ 



^« V -.".^i 



♦■: V ., ^i# »t 




Coach McLaughlin's Generals open another Wilson Field gridiron schedule. 



Upsets Mar GeneraFs Season 



145 




First Roiv: Andrews, Anthony, Craig, Manson, 
David, Brookby, Gay, Chase, Kendrick, Sparks. 
Second Row: Coach Leshe, Reading, Kelly, Miller, 
Bowersox, Novinger, Sydnor, Baker, Barclay, 
Priddy, Day, Stauffer, Stewart, Sledge, Stuart, 
Coach McLaughlin, Coach Williams, Bullitt. Third 
Row: Coach Swan, Jernigan, Wallace, Staples, 
Redman, Green, Thompson, Hansel, Bacigal, Brad- 
bury, Burkhart, Croston, Moilere, Oram, Miller, 
Skinner. 




Bryant Kendrick runs inlo a little trouble. Another spectacular catch for Virginia's small college MVP, Bill David. 



146 



Football 



The 1964 season was slated as a rebuilding year for the 
Washington and Lee football team by head coach Lee Mc- 
Laughlin. With only one starter returning from the 1963 
squad, which finished 5-3, the Generals were plagued by in- 
experience and injuries. The season started ofF slowly as the 
young Generals lost four of their first five games. 

But as the team overcame its inexperience, the season be- 
gan an upswing. Three straight wins, one over Sewanee 
booked as the small college upset of the year, established th-j 
Generals as a College Athletic Conference title threat. In a 
heartbreaker. W&L saw a winning season and a slice of the 
CAC crown disappear as a last-second field goal gave Wash- 
ington a 16-14 win in the season finale. 

But it was an interim year. Losing only co-captains Bill 
David and Tom Crenshaw from the Blue team, the Generals 
will open the 1965 season with the strongest returning squad 
in recent years. Guard Joe Miller, halfback Billy Andrews 
and center Jeff Novinger are tri-captains for the 1965 season. 

Despite some hard breaks on the field, the 1964 Generals 
fared well on post-season all-star teams. Star pass catcher 
Bill David made them all. Chosen as the outstanding Virginia 
small-college player, he was the only state player chosen for 
Little All-America honors. Joe Miller joined David on the 
All-State team as Novinger and tackle Starke Sydnor received 
honorable mention. David's 44 pass receptions for 493 yards 
set new W&L and CAC records, and earned him a berth on 
the All-Conference team along with Sydnor. Miller received 
honorable mention. 




Coach Mac discusses pre-ganie plans with Bill David and Tom Crenshaw, 
1964 General co-caplains. 



Tom Crenshaw picks up valuable yardage around left end. 



'What do I do now. Coach Mac???" 




Opening the season against the Yellow Jackets of Ran- 
dolph-Macon, the Generals twice failed to score from within 
the ten and fell 8-0. The Larry Craig-to-Bill David pass com- 
bination served notice of things to come, connecting six times 
for 107 yards. 

The Generals hit the winning trail the following week with 
a 21-0 win over Oberlin. Following a scoreless first half, the 
Craig-to-David combination clicked from the five to make 
it 6-0. Fullbacks Tom Sparks and John Anthony tallied on 




Tom Sparks on his wav to Virginia Small College Player of the ^A c<k. 



wl'.a^fcH'" 



Brookby finds an opening uilli 
Miller. 



identical plays to cap the scoring. The following week, the 
Generals traveled to Danville, Ky.. and dropped their first 
conference game 8-0 to Centre College. 

In their Wilson Field debut, the gridders absorbed a 28-0 
licking at the hands of nationally ranked Susquehanna. Two 
fumbles and an intercepted pass the following week proved 
disastrous as Hampden-Sydney defeated W&L 21-0. 

David hauled in a 37-yard pass from Craig to open the 
scoring in a 28-16 Parents Day win over Bridgewater. Before 
the day was completed. Sparks had notched his second touch- 
down of the season. Skip Chase had scored from the two, and 
Tersh Baker had tallied on a 75-yard pass interception. 



W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 



1964 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

0; Randolph-Macon 8 

21; Oberlin 

0; Centre o 

0; Susquehanna 28 

0; Hampden-Sydney 21 

28; Bridgewater 17 

11; Sewanee 6 

9; Southwestern 

14; Washington 16 



148 








wjL.^%^-^ 




BT^f"'^QtiS. • • '9^'^^^^^^M ^"*^ Miller in hot pursuit. 

Craig decides to run to paydirt. 



Another reception for David. 




Skip Chase carries as Torn Sparks sets up to block. 



Craig sweeps around right end behind good blocking. 




This is one that didn't work. 




150 



The University of the South, The Generals' opponent for 
Homecoming, carried a 14-game winning streak into the 
Wilson Field contest. A stingy General defense held the de- 
fending CAC champions to two yards on the ground and 50 
yards total offense as W&L accomplished the major upset of 
the year. Rushing for 395 yards and 27 first downs, the Gen- 
erals completely dominated the game. W&L scored first on 
Harry Brookby's sweep, only to see Tiger Bill Johnson return 
the ensuing kickoff 92 yards to tie the score 6-6 at the half. 
Gary Green put the Generals ahead to stay on a 12-yard field 
goal in the third quarter before Logic Bullitt and Tersh 
Baker added a safety in the final period for the margin of 
the win. 

Suffering a letdown after the Sewanee win. the Generals 
nevertheless defeated Southwestern for their second consecu- 
tive conference victory. Once again it was Brookby diving 
over from the one and a Green field goal that provided the 
margin. 

Needing a win in the final game of the season for a win- 
ning record and a piece of the CAC crown, the Generals found 
the season 15 seconds too long as they fell to Washington's 
last-second fieldgoal. 16-14. David scored twice and Green 
added two conversions, but it was not enough. 



Tersh Baker makes a fingertip grab. 



^W. 




Sparks picks up good yardage thru the line. 




151 




^ ^ac 



"Come fly with me.' 



Soccer 




152- 



The 1965 soccer team was the best in Washington and Lee. 
history, posting a 7-2 season's record and a second place 
finish in the NCAA Atlantic Coast Regional tournament. In 
the opening round of the regionals the Generals were vic- 
torious over Norwich College by a 2-0 margin. Prior to this 
game Norwich was ranked nationally for defense, having al- 
lowed only four goals all season. In the finals after having 
completely dominated the game for three periods, the Gen- 
erals succumbed to the United States Coast Guard Academy 
1-0. John Van Bork, Dave Redmond, Pete Preston, Bruce 
Jackson and Bob Larus were named to the all-tournament 
team. 

In regular season play the Generals opened with a string of 
six straight victories before suffering their first loss at the 
hands of American University. The Generals bounced back 
to defeat Roanoke College and earn the No. 2 seeding at the 
state tournament. After drawing an opening bye, the Wash- 
ington and Lee men slipped by Randolph-Macon 3-2 to earn 
a shot at archrival UVa. for the state crown. The game ended 
in a 2-2 tie, but the Generals were denied victory on the basis 
of corner kicks, 7-5 in favor of Virginia. 

Outstanding for the Generals this year were co-captains 
Preston and Jackson, Dave Kirkpatrick, Tim Henry, Wes 
Horner, and Van Bork on the line; Redmond. Howard Busse, 
and Fred Skinner on defense, and goalie Larus. 






& 




The Generals close in. 



First Row: Heumann, Laimbcer, Horner, Rogers, Preston, Jackson, 
Henry, Van Bork, Shinkle, Mount joy. Second Row: Manager Lee, 



Wilson, Herman, Tooker, Busse, Krumperman, Briggs, Redmond, 
Larus, O'Neal, Skinner, Coach Lyles. 




'53 



Soccer 



1964 VARSITY SOCCER SCHEDULE 



W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 
W&L 

W&L 
W&L 



W&L 
W&L 



Pfeiffer 1 

Lynchburg 

Randolph-Macon 1 

Virginia Tech 1 

Belmont Abbey 1 

King College 

American University '•'> 

Roanoke 



STATE TOURNAMEINT 

3; Randolph-Macon 2 

2; Virginia 2 

(Lose on corner Kick, 7-5) 
NCAA TOURNAMENT 

2; Norwich 

0; Coast Guard 1 




Coach Lyies discusses NCAA plans with captains Pete Preston 
and Bruce Jackson. 



"What are you going to do after you get by him, Dave?'' 



Busse clears another one. 





Larus goes high to protect Generals' goal. 



Henry drives in for a shot. 



Preston connects with a right to the jav 




Cross Country 




Coach Miller and captains Kilpatrick and O'Connor reflect glory 
of most successful season. 



An 8-1 dual-meet record and a third-place finish in the state 
meet gave the 1964 Washington and Lee cross-country team 
the best record of all the fall sports. Losing only to Bridge- 
water in the third meet of the season, the Generals used their 
depth to win the other meets by large margins. 

In no victory did the Generals place the last of their top 
five men lower than seventh over all. The Bridgewater loss 
was by a narrow five points over the shorter Bridgewater 
course. One of the eight wins was a forfeit by American Uni- 
versity when only three runners showed up for a triangular 
meet with the University of Richmond over the W&L course. 

Co-captain Andy Kilpatrick led the team on four occa- 
sions and tied for the lead once. The other captain, Riff 
O'Connor, led once and tied with Kilpatrick in the final meet 
of the season. A bright star for coming years was freshman 
George Parker. He was the top W&L finisher in the state meet, 
and led the team in the Fairmont win. 



Front Row: Coach Miller, Walker, Wood, Kilpatrick, O'Connor, Wil- 
liams, Wildrick, Manager Allen. Second Row: Kell, Stack, Brown, 
Bargholtz, Head, Parker, Clegg, Patton, Johnson. 



.^ .5^ ^ , f f? ? 





Front Row: Kahn, Cooper, Anderson, Thornton, Hutchens, Fink, 
Lackey. Second Row: Coach McSheffrey, Head, Johenning, Ander- 
sen, Greenwade, Bates, Boiling, Holler, Glickstein. 



Rifle Team 



Captains Head and Johenning with Coach McSheffrey. 




Inexperience and strong competition were the key factors 
in this year's disappointing 2-5 record. Freshmen were 
called upon to fill the gaps left by graduation and academic 
ineligibility. Led by Captain Harold Klick, the marksmen 
started the season by splitting a triangular meet with George 
Washington and Georgetown Universities. Upon returning 
to their home range, the Generals, paced by Klick and 
Harold Head, outscored a strong William and Mary team 
for their second win of the short season. After the long 
Christmas break the Gen's found it difficult to hit their 
mark, and lost two close matches to Richmond and V.P.I. 
Academics again took their toll, and the Marksmen's road 
trips were hampered by the loss of several star shooters. 
The season ended with losses to both William and Mary and 
Richmond. However, with no losses by graduation and 
eight lettermen returning, the outlook for next year's team 
looks very promising. 



^57 



Swimming 





1 IP^^^H ^ ^^^Klv^HsB^^k '^HUiHR 


BTi^^^^EfJ^^^^&^Hi^vj^l 



Captains Broaddus and Chase and Coach Eastman. 




Captain-elect George Bokinsky awaits the touch in the medley 
relay. 



Setting records in eight events during the season, the 
1964-65 swimming team fashioned a 7-4 record, bettering 
last year's 5-5 mark. Under the direction of Coach Norris 
Eastman, the Generals rebounded from each loss to finish 
with their best record since 1962. 



Front Row: Taylor, Bokinsky, Houston, Wildrick, Stevens, Head. 
Second Row: Staunton, Clay, Captain Broaddus, Captain Chase, 
Busse, Denman, Bokinsky, Coach Eiastman. Third Row: Heinzerling, 



Wilson, Stalnaker, Edwards, Costello, Crook, Hickham, Chittum, 
Butler, Lawrence, Clinard, Geer. Fourth Row: Apisdorf, Ballantine, 
Harrold, Seibert, Thorsen, Cole, Baker. 





Broaddus and Head iniirlicc hackslrokr starts. 




Freestyle relay leani of Taylor, Bokinsky, Chase and Wildrick. 



Records in both relay events fell before the powerful 
Generals. The medley relay team of Skip Chase, Bart Taylor, 
Gary Bokinsky and Bill Wildrick chopped six seconds off 
their 1963 time, setting a school record of 3:14.5. The 
medley relay team of Nelson Head. Kester Denman, Wild- 
rick and Taylor set a Maryland pool record of 3:41.3. 
Wildrick also set two individual records of 1.50.3 in the 
2(>0 freestyle and a pool record of 2.02.5 in the 200 butter- 
fly. Taylor set a W&L mark of :48.1 in the 100 freestyle 
and Head turned in records of 2:05.7 and :57.8 in the 200 
and 100 yard backstroke. Captain-elect George Bokinsky 
broke his own record in the 200-yard individual medley 
with a 2:07.9 clocking. 

Following a season-opening win over Roanoke, the Gen- 
erals beat Catholic University 50-45 in the season's biggest 
upset. After losses to Gettysburg and Baldwin Wallace, they 
snapped back, beating West Virginia and Wake Forest 
before losing to East Carolina. They ended the season with 
wins over Old Dominion, Loyola and Georgetown and a 
loss to American University. 




'Back dive, pike po-ilion. Jt.-gree of <lifficu 




Crenshaw, Saunders, Mindel. Kline, Spessard, Coach Canfield, Cap- 
tain Livingston, Manager Levy, Pearce, Gordy, Morrison, Cox, 
Perrault. 



Basketball 



"It's not whether you win or lose . . ." might be the 
motto of the 1964-65 Washington and Lee basketball team. 
Under the guidance of new coach Vern Canfield, the 
Generals posted a 2-17 record in a rebuilding year. 

In spite of the record, the Generals never stopped 
hustling, constantly improving as their host of under- 
classmen gained game experience. With only one senior, 
captain Dick Livingston, in the starting lineup, the Generals 
stressed youth, and built for the future. 

Possessing an adequate offensive attack, the team suffered 
from a porous defense. W&L averaged 76.4 points per game, 
but allowed the opponents an average of 91.2. The Generals 
were close in the rebounding department, averaging 50.8 
per game as compared with 52.8 for the opposition. Bob 
Spessard, the 6'6" junior center, was largely responsible 
for the showing in this department, averaging 10.3 rebounds 
per game. He had a single game high of 21 against R.P.I. 
Dick Livingston led the scorers with a 14.1 average. He 
scored 34 against D.C. Teachers College, hitting on 14 of 
21 field goal attempts. 



Although the Generals shot more times than the opposi- 
tion, 1431 to 1417, they hit only 40.1 f>er cent as compared 
with 47.4 per cent. They also lagged in the free throw 
department, trailing 67.9 per cent to 72.8 per cent. 



1964-65 VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD 



Old Dominion 102 

Hampden - Sydney 118 

Bridgewater 87 

Centre 93 

Hampden - Sydney 112 

Towson 96 

D.C. Teachers 97 

Lynchburg 87 

D.C. Teachers 83 

R.P.I 103 

Pfeiffer 81 

Bridgewater 87 

N.C. Wesleyan 43 

Roanoke 71 

Randolph Macon 119 

Old Dominion 85 

Roanoke 85 

R.P.I 79 



W&L 


68 


W&L 


84 


W&L 


81 


W&L 


80 


W&L 


77 


W&L 


90 


W&L 


79 


W&L. . . . 


81 


W&L 


72 


W&L 


77 


W&L 


69 


W&L 


63 


W&L 


81 


W&L 


61 


W&L 


65 


W&L 


95 


W&L 


75 


W&L 


71 



W&L. 



C.A.C. TOURNAMENT 
.81 Centre 



i6c 





Defensive front line of Cox and Saunders. 



Opening the season against two of the state's top small 
college teams, the Generals allowed over 100 points in each 
game, losing 102-68 to Old Dominion and 118-84 to 
Hampden-Sydney. But, with the season two-thirds over, the 
Generals were still winless. They lost their first 12 straight 
games. 

Then North Carolina Wesleyan invaded Doremus Gym- 
nasium. The Generals completely overpowered the hapless 
visitors, 81-43. Dick Livingston led all scorers with 15 
points, followed by Bob Spessard and Steve Sweitzer with 
12 each. Three games later, as if to prove how far they 
had come, the Generals handed a 95-85 trouncing to Old 
Dominion, the same team they lost to 102-68 in the season 
opener. Larry Perrault led the scorers with 30, followed 
by Livingston with 22. 



Sweitzer fires from the key. 



Coach Canfield and Captain Dick Livingston. 





Saunders on the drive. 



Following the regular season-ending loss to R.P.I., the 
Generals traveled to St. Louis for the College Athletic Con- 
ference tournament. Once again the defense proved unable 
to hold the opposition in check as the Colonels of Centre 
College eliminated the Generals 105-81. Julian Palmer was 
the hot man for the winners, pouring through 32 points to 
lead both teams. Livingston closed out his college career 
with 22 points for a season total of 268. Sweitzer was second 
high scorer with 13. 

With the exception of Livingston, the Generals will have 
their first two teams returning for the l%5-66 season. 
Leading the returnees are juniors Steve Sweitzer, who 
scored at an 11.2 clip, Fred Mindel, 11.1, and Bob Spessard, 
the team rebound leader who also averaged eight points a 
game. Sophomores Mike Saunders, Jeff Twardy, Tommy 
Cox, Frank Morrison and Chip Gordy as well as freshmen 
Larry Perrauh and Jody Kline make the future look bright. 



Sweitzer goes high for the lap-in. 
162. 




Front Row: Waters, Musick, Stover, Andrew, Bogart, Stewart, White, 
Winfield, West, &)ach Miller. Second Row: Bruton, Payne, Bendann, 



Griffin, Tyler, Klingelhofer, Patterson, Ridley, Brydon. Third Row: 
O'Hare, Cox, Cashill, DeHoff, Kennedy. » 



Wrestling 



Coach Dick Miller's 1964-65 grapplers recorded their 
sixth consecutive winning season, fashioning a 7-3-1 record 
against a tough slate of opponents. Wins over North Caro- 
lina, North Carolina State, Duke and Loyola and a 12-12 
tie with Virginia highlighted the season. 

Tri-captains Pete Winfield (9-11, Tom Stover (6-1-2) 



and Butch West (7-4) led the way as Dick Musick, Jamie 
Andrew, Warren Stewart, Kenible White, and John Bogart 
rounded out the usual starting eight. Musick compiled the 
best season mark with a 10-1 record as White led in pins 
with six. Freshman Bobby Payne and sophomore Don Pat- 
terson added promising depth. 

The total individual match record was 55 wins, 28 losses 
and 5 draws as the Generals rolled up 234 points to 108 
for the opposition. Andrew and White will co-captain next 
year's team. 



Crowd goes wild as Stewart nearly pins UVa. Captain Wells. 





Another pin for Captain West. 



Stover gets a near-fall. 



Winfield, West and Stover with Coach Miller. 








W&L 


40 


W&L. . . 


23 


W&L 


19 


W&L 


6 


W&L..> 


30 


W&L 


23 


W&L 


30 


W&L 


13 


W&L 


27 


W&L 


11 


W&L 


12 



WRESTUNG SCHEDULE 



R.P.I 

North Carolina 10 

Hartwick H 

West Virginia 32 

Hampden - Sydney 3 

N.C. State 10 

Duke 4 

Franklin and Marshall 14 

Loyola 5 

Old Dominion 17 

Virginia 12 




Lacrosse 



Led by co-captains John McDaniel and Syd Butler the 
W&L stickmen enjoyed their first winning season in many 
a year, compiling a 5-4 record against tough opposition. In 
the season opener McDaniel and Ail-American Carol Klingel- 
hofer monopolized the scoring in a tough loss to Williams 
College. The Generals bounced back to win four in a row 
over Hofstra 8-4, Duke 15-0, Villanova 21-1, and North Caro- 
lina 11-7. After losing to nationally ranked Washington Col- 
lege and Loyola, the team closed the season by whipping 
Towson State behind the fine play of Mike Michaeles, Jay 
Bowersox, and freshmen Bobby OstrofF and Bob Frost. 

For the season McDaniel, Klingelhofer, and Michaeles 
were the leading scorers. Goalie Pete Noonan deserves spe- 
cial credit for his fine record of 118 saves. McDaniel, after 
receiving All-America honors, starred in the Collegiate AU- 
Star Game with one goal and two assists. With a whole flock 
of returning lettermen the prospects for a successful season 
in 1965 are excellent, possibly even deserving of a national 
ranking. 

Robertson slips by Tarheel defenseman. 




Coaches McHenry and Swati take a break with Captains Butler c 
McDaniel. 




i66 



First Roiv: Andrews, Klingelhofer, Wooton, McDaniels, Bowie, Butler, 
Michaeles, Hankey, LaMonte. Second Row: Bendann, Ostroff, Price, 
Frost, Bowersox, Wood, Morrison, Robertson, West, Horten. Third 



Row: Coach Eastman, Coach McHenry, Jennings, Tartt, Gossman, 
Stewart, Noonan, Moore, Leach, Redenbaugh, Jemigan, Manager 
Paynter, Coach Swan. 




McDaniel on the attack. 



1964 VARSITY LACROSSE SCHEDULE 

Williams 10 

Hofstra 1 

Duke 

Villanova 1 

North Carolina 7 

Washington 14 

Loyola 9 

Towson 4 

Virginia 14 



W&L 


7 


W&L 


8 


W&L 


15 


W&L 


21 


W&L 


11 


W&L 


4 


W&L 


5 


W&L 


5 


W&L 


3 



167 





Duckwall, Crosland, Skarda, Carroll, Wyly, Deyo, Drew, Sennot. 



Golf 



Coach Twonibly with Captain Wyly: "And your left hand goes 
here." 



Washington and Lee's golf team, under the guidance of 
"Cy" Twombly finished another successful season with a rec- 
ord of five wins and one defeat. The only regular-season loss 
was suffered at the hands of the University of Virginia in a 
very close contest, 4V^ to 2V2. W&L recorded wins over Old 
Dominion, Hampden-Sydney, Lynchburg College, Bridge- 
water, and Roanoke College. 

Captain Bill Wyly, playing in the number-one position, 
was ably supported by Bob Duckwall at number two, sopho- 
more Ed Crosland and freshman Mike Cocke. 

Looking forward to an even more successful season in 
1965, Coach Twombly will be calling on five returning letter- 
men; Crosland, Gocke, Duckwall, Roger Sennot and Dick 
Drew. 



[68 




Tennis 



A 10-3 dual match record and a third-place finish in the 
College Athletic Conference meet were the major achieve- 
ments of the 1964 Washington and Lee tennis team. Coached 
by W. C. Washburn and captained by junior Jim De Young, 
the squad put together a ten-match win streak following sea- 
son opening losses to Wake Forest and the Charlotte North 
Carolina Racket Club. 

Randy Jones and Jim Mell were instrumental in the streak. 
DeYoung and John Baker missed most of the early matches, 
but were back in the lineup in time for the last four contests. 

The Generals carried their ten-match win streak into the 
final contest with George Washington University, the South- 
ern Conference champs. The squad succumbed 7-2 to the Co- 
lonials with only Mell winning in singles and combining with 
Forrest Dickinson to capture the number-three doubles. 

Mell, the winner of the Memorial Tennis Cup. led the team 
to its third-place finish in the CAC meet. He placed fourth 
in the singles and teamed with Dickinson to take third in the 
doubles. The Generals were narrowly edged out of second 
place by Sewanee. 




Captain Jim DeYoung receives last-niinule instructions from Coach 
Washburn before a crucial match. 



Taussig, Jones, De Young, Dickinson, Short, Baker, Busse. 




Baseball 



The 1964 General baseball squad was loaded with talent 
and seasoned competitors from the surprising '63 team, 5-8 
over-all and second in the CAC tournament. Then key per- 
sonnel losses through injuries and academic difficulties shat- 
tered Coach Lyles' dreams of a winning season and the CAC 
crown. Forced to rely heavily upon freshmen and sopho- 
mores, the Generals finished "the year that should have been" 
with a disappointing 2-10-1 record. 

In the season opener, the Generals battled from far behind 
to tie Bucknell 11-11 in a game halted by darkness. In rapid 
succession W&L succumbed to Pfeiffer, Frederick. Old Do- 
minion and Bridgewater. Lynchburg College proved to be 
the Generals' meat, falling 9-7 in the next contest and then 
13-3 in the season finale. In the CAC tournament, Washing- 
ton was "so near, yet so far" as two one-run losses were all 
that separated the Generals from conference crown. 

Individually, several Generals turned in fine performances. 
Sophomore shortstop Dave Kirkpatrick complemented his al- 
most flawless play in the field with a .467 batting mark. Third 
baseman and co-captain Lou Flanagan completed the fine 
left side of the General infield. At the bat. Kirkpatrick'^ 
strong punch was backed up w ith the clutch hitting of Peter 
Candler and the blasts of Ashley Allen and Tom Crenshaw. 
The bright spot on the pitcher's mound was freshman Pete 
Heumann. 








'A called strike!' 



First Row: Crenshaw, Sanders, Kirkpatrick, docker, Allen. Second 
Row: Manager Handley, Heaumann, Miller, Wigert, Brown, Camber, 
Candler, Lackey, Flannagan. Third Row: Manager Siciliano, Coach 



Lyles, Greene, Gillespie, Briggs, Gordy, Herman, Crothers, Chase, 
Manager Lee. 




170 



I II— Mil m 



*^0^^k 










One of the few. 



Home Run for Allen. 



Ciiplain^ i*aniher anrl Flanagan Rank I'.oaoh Lyles. 




{■Ai^yii^iiit.! 



Track 



The 1964 Washington and Lee track team, led by a strong 
contingent of returning lettermen and reinforced by a prom- 
ising crop of freshmen, posted a 7-1 dual-meet record. The 
squad narrowly missed winning the championship in the 
Davidson Relays, succumbing to the host team 441/2-37 in 
the 14-team field. The trackmen amassed 36 points in the Col- 
lege Athletic Conference meet in Danville. Kentucky for a 
third-place finish. 

Under the direction of Coach Norm Lord and tri-captains 
Robin Kell. Skip Essex and John Pearson, the Generals re- 
bounded after a season-opening loss to Old Dominion Col- 
lege to sweep the remainder of the schedule. Individual 
standouts during the season were the Kell brothers, Robin 
and Chris, Essex and freshman shot putter Gay Gasque. who 
three times broke the school shot-put record. His final effort 
of -18'9%" brought him first place in the Conference meet. 

High-scoring honors went to Essex, who edged out Gasque 
in a close battle. The Forest Fletcher trophy for outstanding 
leadership was awarded to Pearson at the spring sports ban- 
quet. The Memorial Track and Field award went to sprinter 
Rob Orr as the most improved trackman. The team elected 
sprinter Chris Kell and distance man Andy Kilpatrick as cap- 
tains for the 1965 season. 



Goode strides to victory. 





Coach Lord with captains Pearson and Keil. 



IJX 



P 



\ 



M Mh 




*^''*^^*''^^^^^'^^''*^^^ 



Front Row: Johnson, Miller, Andrew, Stuart, Harris, Rogers, Kil 
Patrick, Graham, Fellman, Shinkle, Wildrick. Second Row: Wescot, 
O'Connor, Funkhouser, Cohn, Lowry, Denton, C. Kell, Pearson, Sulli- 
van, Orr, Rogers, Thompson, Taylor, Manson. Third Row: Coach Lord, 



I each McLaughlin, Kennedy, R. Kell, Hartgrove, Stalnaker, Roberts, 
I'ipes, Laimbeer, Myers, Meier, King, Vaughan, Brown, Reese, Skinner, 
Fynttinen, Patton, Kugel, Ramseier, Manager Allgood. 




Kit K<ll (light) an<l Sp. 



vr Sullivan sirelrh for a 1-2 fini>h aguinsi High Point. 



173 




Intramurals 



For the second consecutive year the Phi Kappa Sigma 
fraternity has won the intramural championship. In winning 
the overall title, the Phi Kap's took an unprecedented five 
individual sports championships and displayed the greatest 
overall depth in the history of Washington and Lee's intra- 
mural program. 

1964-5 INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS 

Football Zeta Beta Tau 

Tennis Phi Epsilon Pi 

Golf Sigma Nu 

Cross Country Phi Kappa Sigma 

Swimming Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Wrestling Phi Kappa Sigma 

Basketball Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Handball Kappa Alpha 

Ping Pong Phi Kappa Sigma 

Track Phi Kappa Sigma 

Bouling Phi Kappa Sigma 

Volleyball Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Softball Zeta Beta Tau 











The high prize of life, the crowning fortune of a man, 
is to be born with a bias to some pursuit which finds 
him in employment and happiness . . . 

Ralph Waldo Emerson 






ORGANIZATIONS 



Student Body Officers 




JIM DeYOUNG 
Vice-President 




178 



In today's modern and complex society student govern- 
ment is the vehicle in our college and universities which 
must provide the students with the fundamental qualities 
of citizenship needed by graduates to take a meaningful 
place in society. Student government can provide an ef- 
fective means for developing students in areas such as 
acceptance of responsibility, the learning of political 
processes, decision making, and in various other areas 
which empower students to develop into intelligent and 
responsible citizens. Student government must provide the 
catalyst which will spark each student to grow to his full 
potential. Student government must therefore intensify its 
efforts to fulfill its obligations or be prepared to flounder 
in the surf of the coming age of greater emphasis on student 
government. We must set sail on a new sea of change be- 
cause there are new opportunities to be gained, new heights 
to be achieved, and they must be achieved if student govern- 
ment is to become more beneficial and more responsive to 
the needs of all students. Our student government must 
move ahead swiftly to design a program which will open 
and promote the channels of communication and coopera- 
tion among students or be left in the wake of those students 
governments who had the courage to venture ahead. 

Jim Kulp 




MALCOM MORRIS 
Secretary 



^ i 



Executive Committee 



The Executive Committee is the governing organization 
of Washington and Lee. It is also the judiciary for the 
school's Honor System. Its members are selected in the 
following way: the President, Vice-president, and Secretary 
are elected by the entire student body in a general election; 



two representatives are elected by the junior and senior 
academic classes to represent it: one each is elected by the 
freshman and sophomore classes; one each from the senior, 
intermediate, and freshman law classes. 




First Row: Martonf. Walker. Canrll. i:)e\ ouiit;. Kiilp, Morris. Second 
Row: Ple^s, Mindel. 'lurner, Geer, Kendricks, Nash. 



179 




Surbaugh, Grant, Galef, Frampton, Brown, Lee, Aden. 



Assimilation Committee 



BROOKS BROWN 
Chairman 



The Assimilation Committee at Washington and Lee is an 
organization charged with the responsibility of maintainina; 
certain of the university's important traditions — such as con- 
ventional dress and the speaking tradition. Its members are 
appointed annually by the Executive Committee and are 
chosen from those individuals who have applied by writing 
for a position. Paramount among the committee's aims is the 
gradual assimilation of students into the W&L way of life, so 
that their four years here may be more rewarding and mean- 
ingful to both the students themselves and to the university. 

OFFICERS 

BROOKS BROWN Chairman 

KIRK FOLLO Secretary 

VIS GALEF Treasurer 



i8o 




4f^^)r^ 




The Student Control Committee handles matters concern- 
ing student discipline on campus, in Lexington, and else- 
where. The committee has authority to levy certain punitive 
measures on offenders, and in severe cases refers offenders to 
the faculty Administrative Committee, with the recommenda- 
tions for penalties which only faculty authority can impose. 
Membership is gained by selection by the Executive Com- 
mittee. 



JOE WHEELER 

Chairman 



OFFICERS 

JOE WHEELER Chairman 

PETER KINTZ Secretary 



Student Control Committee 



First Row: Wade, Quakemeyer, Wheeler. Second Row: Heinzerling, 
Hash, Kintz. 




Board of Governors 



The purpose of ihe Board of Governors is to conduct the 
business of the Student Bar Association between regular 
meetings of the Association and to recommend ( after due 
consideration I action to be taken for the improvement of 
the Law School and for the academic and social betterment 
of the students. 




Left to Right: Anderson, Davis, Kowalski, Bowerinan, Milcliell, Bal- 
four, Hubbard, Shafer, Coleman. 



181. 



The Publications Board is the controlling body of Wash- 
ington and Lee's three main publications: The Calyx. The 
Ring-Tum-Phi, and The Southern Collegian. Members of the 
Board are selected by virtue of the fact that they are either 
i)usiness managers or editors of one of these three publica- 
tios. The main purpose of this organization is to select the 
editors and business managers of the publications. This se- 
lection is made in the spring by interviews. 



Publications Board 



OFFICERS 

RICK CARRELL President 

ARTHUR SHER Vice President 

SHANNON JUNG Secretary 




From left: Carrell, De Young, Sher, Applefeld, Turner, Kreitler, Jung, 
Smith, Mr. Rader, Dr. Cook. 



'83 



The 1965 
Calyx Staff 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

DICK KREITLER, ARTHUR SHER Editors in Chief 

JACK BARER, BIRNIE HARPER, 

DOUG ROBINS Managing Editors 

STEVE LUNDE, BOB LEE Organization Editors 

PETE GRAEF Administration Editor 

BOB MUELLER, BARRY LEVIN Fraternities Editors 

SAM FRAZIER, ALEX TAFT Classes Editors 

JOHN GRAHAM, BOB FROST Sports Editors 

LEE STANIAR, CHARLIE TOMB, 

DAVE FLEISCHER Honoraries Editors 

ASSISTANTS 

Al Tiedemann, Sandy Ryan, Richard Nash, Robert Shamblin, Dick 
Wilson, Ken Fink. 

BUSINESS STAFF 

MARK APPLEFELD Business Manager 

BILL WASHBURN In-town-advertising Manager 

STEPHEN SWEITZER and 

ED BRADBURY Out-of-town advertising Manager 

ARTHUR SHER 
Co-editor 





DICK KRIETLER 

Co-Editor 



MARK APPLEFELD 

Business Manager 




184 




EDITORIAL STAFF 

At Table from Left: Graetf, Graham, Laupheimer, Lunde, Frazier, 
Taft, Levin. Standing: Baber, Harper, Fleischer. 



BUSINESS STAFF 

From Left: Capito, Greene, Washburn, M. Applefeld, J. Applefeld. 





The Ring-turn Phi. the official campus newspaper, is 
published Tuesday and Friday during the college year. It 
is printed by the Journalism Laboratory Press of the Uni- 
versity. The Tuesday and Friday editors and the business 
manager are chosen by the Publications Board after an 
interview in the spring. 

This year the paper moved into its new offices in the 
rennovated Reid Hall. The Wednesday edition was edited 
by Steve Smith, while Shannon Jung was in charge of the 
Friday edition. The papers improved throughout the year 
with competition running high between the two. Editorial 
policy endorsed more student participation in undergraduate 
life. 



RICHARD CARRELL 

Business Manager 



The Ring- turn Phi 



STEPHEN SMITH 
Tuesday Edition Editor 



SHANNON JUNG 
Friday Edition Editor 





186 




The Wednesday Staff gets the first look at their masterpiece. 



Members of the Friday Staff take a break to discuss policy. 




187 




Southern Collegian 



First Row: Kintz, Miller, Bauer, Tyler. Second Row: Niedringhause, 
Crothers, Caro, DeYoung. 




JIM DeYOUNG 
Business Manager 



DREW BAUER 
Editor 



The Southern Collegian is Washington and Lee's humor 
magazine. Appearing four times yearly — on each of the 
dance weekends — it contains original humor and satire, as 
well as many jokes of a popular nature. The editor and 
business manager are chosen by the Publications Board m 
the spring through an interview. These two, in turn, select 
their own staffs. 



[88 



y^ 



^rsm 



Law Review 




The IVashington and Lee Law Review is published in the 
spring and in the fall by its Board of Editors, prospective 
members of which must have a "B" average. The Review 
contains lead articles written by specialists in the field and 
case comments written by student contributors. 



FRANK EUGENE BROWN 
Editor 



Seated: Surface, Pless, Brown, Mr. W. W. Ritz, Mitchell. Standing: 
Bumgardner, Schwerin, Kaye, Atwood, Bowie, Stone, Shafer, Wooten, 
Casto, Vizethann, Davis, and Yeary. 




189 




Seated: Robertson, Marchese, Brown, Hibbard, Vaughan. Standing: 
Kreiller, Crothers, Jeffress, Fowler, De Young. 



Dance Board 



STEVE HIBBARD 
President 




The Dance Board is designed primarily to organize and 
supervise the University's four major social week ends; 
Openings, Fancy Dress, Spring Concerts, and Finals. The 
members of the Board are either appointed or elected by the 
Student Body at large. Membership includes the President of 
the Student Body, the four Dance Set presidents, and the presi- 
dents of the upper classes. In addition to its other activities, 
the Dance Board serves as the parent organization for the 
Dance Board Advisory Council and the Floor Committee. 

OFFICERS 

STEVE HIBBARD President 

JIM CROTHERS Vice President 

ROB VAUGHAN Secretary 

LARKIN FOWLER Treasurer 



190 



The Dance Board Advisory Council serves as a means of 
relating the actions of the Dance Board to the students. In 
carrying out this objective, the members recommend bands 
and entertainers in popular demand by the student body, 
assist in the sale of Fancy Dress costumes and aid the Dance 
Set vice-presidents in the decorating of the gymnasium. 



c 



x»*<»^V«^*' 





JIM CROTHERS 

President 



Dance Board Advisory Council 



First Row: Frampton, Dixon, McCrerry, Humphrie, Johnson, Britts. 
Second Row: Wiggs, Kramer, Carothers, Harris, Shephard. Third 
Row: Manning, Houghten, Wright, Bucky, Taylor, Collom, Greene, 



Stallworth, Vaughn. Fourth Row: Riley, Eadie, Watkins, Morgan, 
Herman, Price, Cox, Nash, Stone. 





First Row: Sher, Vaughan, Want, Marchese, Harper, Lawrence, Dr. 
Phillips, Greene, Walker, Geer. Second Row: G. Bokinsky, McCord, 



Gee, B. Bokinsky, Griffin, Lee, Crowley, Holladay, Frazier, De Young 
Allen, Bear. 



Student War Memorial 
Scholarship Fund Committee 



MARK GEE 

President 




The purpose of the Student War Memorial Scholarship 
Fund Committee is to raise money for a scholarship fund, 
the returns of which are offered to the sons of World War II 
veterans as scholarships to Washington and Lee. The Com- 
mittee raises money through its sponsorship of senior ring 
sales, cap and gown sales, graduation invitation sales, and 
musical shows. Members are selected in the fall through in- 
terviews. 

OFFICERS 

MARK GEE President 

SAM SIMPSON Vice President 

DAVE GEER Treasurer 



The Student Service Society was formed for the purpose 
of assisting the University administration in the field of pub- 
He relations. Besides taking prospective students on tours 
around the campus, the SSS members lend assistance on 
Alumni Weekend, Parents' Weekend, SIPA Weekend, and 
similar occasions. New members are selected by incumbent 
members, and only boys who display a definite desire to 
serve the University are selected. 



OFFICERS 

DICK KREITLER President 

STEVE SWEITZER Vice President 

JACK BABER Secretary 



Student Service Society 




DICK KREITI.ER 

President 



First Row: Carrell, Brown, Geer, Paterno, Kendrick, Wade, Yancey. 
Second Row: Chitwood, Price, Livingston, Kreitler, Baber. Third Row: 
Richmond, Marchese, Manning, Miller, Moore, Kintz, Hendricks, 



Jeffress, Finestone. Fourth Row: Robertson, Vaughan, King, Fleischer, 
Lawrence, Bear, Rutherford, DeYoung, Harper, Bokinsky, McGraw, 

Lee. 





Left to Right: Rulter, Slay, Hartman, Fleischer, Hammock. 



Cold Check Committee 




194 



The Cold Check Committee is a five-man organization 
selected each year by the Executive Committee. Its purpose 
is to maintain good relations between the student body and 
the town merchants, by ruling over infractions involving 
bad checks passed by any member of the student body. 
Meetings are held weekly, and offenders are dealt with 
accordingly. 



The Dormitory Counselors are chosen by the Dean of Stu- 
dents on the basis of their qualities of personality and their 
capacity for giving sympathetic counselling and guidance to 
the freshmen. Each counselor is responsible for fifteen to 
twenty boys and holds periodic meetings. 



OFFICERS 

LARRY MANNING Head Dormitory Counselor 

STEVE SMITH Assistant Head Dormitory Counselor 

DAN MANSON Assistant Head Dormitory Counselor 

HENRY QUAKEMEYER Assistant Head Dormitory Counselor 



Dormitory Counselors 



First Row: Brown, Geer, Manson, Richmonn, Yancey, Smith. Second Humphries, McFall. Fourth Row: Frampton, Jung, Morris, Hash. 

Row: McCord, Manning, Burke. Third Row: Quakemeyer, Kintz, 




LARRY MANNING 

Head Dorm Counselor 




'95 




First Row: Cohen, Simmons, Levy, Cannon, Meyer, Baremore, Hicke- 
bottom, Herchold, Marchese. Second Row: Boyd, Bryant, Dover, 



Smith, Kneipper, Prof. Chaffin, McMurry, Frazier, Grant, Fitzgerald. 



Intercollegiate Debate Team 



SAM FRAZIER 
Captain 




The Washington and Lee Debate Team has participated 
in at least seventeen major tournaments this year — 
roaming as far south as Durham and as far west as Pitts- 
burgh; in at least four audience debates, three dual matches 
with other colleges. Furthermore, scores of practice debates 
are held in a season that runs from September to May. 

Participation in debating is open to all students — 
regardless of ability or previous experience. This year 
alone, freshman debaters won eight trophies and numerous 
certificates of excellence. 



The Concert Guild brings relatively little-recognized artists 
in the field of serious music to the Washington and Lee cam- 
pus, with the dual purpose of providing the community with 
good music and helping promising but as yet unfulfilled ar- 
tistic careers. This year's program included Rey de la Torre 
and a contemporary music ensemble. 



OFFICERS 

CRAIG COTTON President 

TILGHMAN BROADDUS Secretary-Treasurer 

MR. ROBERT STEWART Faculty Adviser 



Concert Guild 




CRAIG COTTO^ 

President 



From Left: Dr. Stewart, Gifford, Legg, Neergard, Sapp, Blair, Cotton, 
Dr. Leyburn, Supon, Dr. Turner, Brown, Siffing. 





From Left: Streetman, Byrne, McCord, Blair, Stewart, Gee, Ballantine, 
Griffin, Vaughan, Goodheart, Brown, Darragh, Hobart, Hendericks, 
Lohman. 



Sazeracs 



ROB VAUGHAN 

President 




198 



The Sazeracs is a social singing fraternity and is named 
from a drink in the bar of the Hotel Roosevelt in New Or- 
leans. Besides singing for formal dinners, full concerts, and 
cocktail parties here and at surrounding girls' schools, the 
Sazeracs travel to Palm Beach, Florida, each spring for an 
annual week's engagement at the Taboo Club. They have 
also performed at private parties for the Prince and Princess 
of Austria, for Zsa Zsa Gabor, Dina Merril and Princess Lee 
Radziwill, and have appeared in the Celebrity Room in Palm 
Beach to entertain at a reception for the American Ballet 
Company. A new Sazeracs recording, The Sazeracs Repro- 
duce, has been on the market for a year. 



Peter J. Apisdorf 
Gordon Archer 
Kip Armstrong 
Jerome Berger 
Bob Brenner 
Dodd Brown 
Coleman Brydon 
Bill Butler 
Jack Chaffin 
Rich Chittum 
Bruce Cooper 
Rob Cooper 
John Czysewski 
Tom Davis 
Mike Denton 
Tracy Duggan 
Mike Dunn 
Donald Ellis 
Chuck Fatzinger 



MEMBERS 

Maurice Fliess 
Bob Gastrock 
Bob Hall 
Gene Hatfield 
Gary Hotz 
Alex Jones 
Richard Juterbock 
Mayo Lee 
Randy Lee 
Don Lineback 
Leslie Locke 
Jim Lowe 
Mike McCreery 
Dan Manson 
Larry Meeks 
Robert Miller 
Bob Moll 

James Oppenheimer 
Dave Parker 



Paul Quante 
Roger S. Redman 
Steve Rideout 
Bob Shamblin 
Bob Sherrill 
Andy Smith 
Paul Stanton 
Guy Sterling 
Peter Strohm 
Bill Supon 
Fred Taussig 
Jeff Twardy 
Peter Van Dine 
Rob Vaughan 
Bill Walker 
John Werst 
Jeff Williams 
Jim Williamson 
Wendall Winn 
John Worchester 




RICHARD HARTGROVE 

President 



Glee Club 




'99 









tv1 




First Row: Henry, Kilpatrick, Michaeles, West, Crenshaw, Winfield, 
Miller, Jackson. Second Row: Wigert, Kell, Busse, Morrison, Bowersox, 



Skinner, Klingelhofer. Third Row: Mindel, Livingston, Chase, Earnest, 
Long. 



Varsity Club 



BUTCH WEST 
President 




The Purpose of the Varsity Club is twofold : it endeavors 
to further athletics at Washington and Lee, and to provide a 
social organization of athletes. Membership is restricted to 
those persons who have earned a minimum of two letters in 
any varsity sport, and who are presently active in that sport. 
There is also a quota for membership from each sport, thus 
the recommendations of the coaches play a significant role 
in the Club's selection of new members. The Club annually 
presents a donation to a varsity sport it deems in need of 
support and an award to the outstanding freshman athlete. 



The Young Republicans, the largest organization on cam- 
pus, began an active year in the midst of the 1964 Presiden- 
tial campaign. Members canvassed the Lexington-Rockbridge 
County area in an attempt to arouse support for Senator Gold- 
water. Members were also active in the Young Republican 
Federation. Political action courses, mixers, beer parties, and 
other campaign activities also contributed to the making of 
a successful year for the club. 



Young Republicans 




ALEX RASIN 

President 



First Row: Boggs, Rasin, Earle, Saunders, Taylor, Coftper. Second 
Row: Funkhauser, Clark, Caden, Glen, Fosdick, Nunn, Kuhner, Bur- 



ton. Third Row: B. Goldwater. 





First Row: McGill, Denton, Evans, Hotz. Second Row: Haeberle, 
Green, Mr. Stewart, Cotton, Millard, Atwell. 



Brass Choir 



FRANK JONES 
President 




The Brass Choir, led by Mr. Stewart, has enjoyed great 
success over this past year. Accompanying the Glee Club 
on its spring concert trip, The Brass Choir added much to 
the success and enjoyment of the tour. The Brass Choir has 
also taken part in many University activities, including 
concerts in Lee Chapel and Dupont Auditorium. 



Circle-K is a junior-senior service organization, newly 
formed this year under the auspices of the local chapter of 
Kiwanis International. It is the purpose of this group to 
lend a hand in local fund raising for various organizations 
such as the Red Cross. American Cancer Society, and others. 
Under the direction of Rob Vaughan and several senior 
members, as well as members of the local Kiwanis Club, 
the organization has gotten off to a fine and worthwhile 
start. 




ROB VAUGHAN 
President 



Circle K 



First Row: Butler, Moore, Cason, Vaughn, Yancey. 5eronrf Row: 
Terrell, Bailey, Meier, Davis, Oram, Perrault, .Milam. Third Row: 
Case, Long, Frampton, Thompson, Sydnor, Hartman, Slay. 






'% 








/n Order: Allen, Bear, Brown, Dinkle, Geer, HoUaday, Jones, Kreit- 
ler. Manning, McFall, Morrison, Paterno, Sharkey, Smith, Tartt, 
Van Rensselaer. 

Sigma Society 



PETE DIIVKLE 
President 





104 



The "13" Club is an honorary junior society. Thirteen 
members of the junior class are chosen each fall by the 
senior members of the club and are initiated thirteen days 
later on Homecoming Day. The unpredictable displays put 
on by the new members at the half time of the Homecomings 
game have become another of W&L"s numerous traditions. 




DAVE GEER 

President 



Thirteen Club 



First Row: Hensley, Phillips, Stover, McGraw, Simpson, Patton. 
Second Row: Dinkle, Allen, HoDiday, Yancey, Mayer, Redmond, 
Hartgrove, Butler. Kreitler, .Sliields, Price. Gt-er, Baljer, Kelsey. 




105 




Fini Hun: l)ink.-I, Wallrr?, Ynst, Tri.-r. Crrtne, Mcklin, Sadl.-r, 
Benedict, Taylor. Second Row: Brown, Bear, Goodhart, Jones, Rubin, 
Lawrence, Kramer, Murphy, Crothers, Bradford, Gwynn, Carrell, Read- 



ing, Wheeler, LaMontc, Clement. Third Row: Burton, Adams, Clarke, 
Richmond, Livingston. 



Mongolian Minks 



RANDY JONES 
President 




Basically a social organization, the Mongolian Minks also 
hold an annual outing on the football field in order to displa\ 
their colorful antics. Aside from the annual Homecoming 
display of the Minks, the members also gather from time to 
time to discuss \arious issues in an atmosphere of conyiyiality 
and social grace which is unequalled on the cainpus. 



io6 




Z07 



. a self-governing group composed of individuals 
who voluntarily assume responsibilities and ideals 
which provide clear guide posts in the conduct 
of their personal lives . . . 

Robert H. Shaffer 






FRATERNITIES 



This year Alpha Rho assumed leading roles in 
the social, academic, and athletic spheres at W&L. 

In student activities, Larry Manning is Head 
Dorm Counselor, a member of SSS, the Assimila- 
tion Committee, and Who's Who. Mike McCord is 
a dorm counselor. Secretary of the I.F.C., a member 
of SWMSFC, the Assimilation Committee, and the 
Calyx staff. Bill Burke, a law student, is President 
of the Forensic Union and a dorm counselor. Steve 
Yancey was editor of the I.F.C. Rush Booklet, a 

Beta Theta Pi 




dorm counselor, and Secretary of the Junior Class, 
while Rick Richmond, another dorm counselor, is a 
member of SSS, SWMSFC, and the Library Com- 
mittee. The pledge class president, Richard Nash, 
was elected to the post of Freshman Executive Com- 
mitteeman. 

Athletically, Bo Earnest, Chuck Long, Tom Day, 
and Tom Sparks played varsity football, and Sparks 
was named Virginia Press Back of the Week. Bob 
Larus and Tim Henry were stalwarts on the W&L 
soccer team. 




MASON McGOWAN 

President 




% 






>w :ii 















First Row: Zahira, Johnson, Constant, Shaniblin, Logan, Ward, Kim- 
brough, Wilson, Baker, Manning. Second Row: Lung, Crimson, Carver, 
Murphy, McCowin, Mrs. Martin, Manning, .Jones, Wigert, McCord, 
Mendeil. Third Row: Ballentine, Livingston, Lohman, Henry, Darrah, 



Kiehniond, 'i ancey, Biirlon, Kintz, Hendricks, Adams, Clarke. Fourth 
Row: Lamonti', Nieklin, .'sparks, Taft, Day, Larus, Frazier, Madison, 
Clinard, Long. Nash. 







• 




^ 


t 


'«^ 




^ 4; 


1 


1*;' ..■ ''.--^ ..,''.1 





'Srhlong; LinHI>erp:h" 



OFFICERS 

MASON McGOWIN JR. President 

MICHAEL McCORD Vice President 

PETER DINKEL Corresponding Secretary 

JOHN MANNING Treasurer 



•.No Frank, let me show you where it's at." 




■»*»?«l(fc*w. 






m 



♦f^ . 



V 



'4yri^, 



First Row: Ryan, Payne, Griffin, Jacobsen, Briton, Hutchins, McDavid, 
Dixon, Raker, Stone, Costello, Anthony, Large. Second Row: West, 
Hunt, Jackson, Gay, Kelley, Stuart, Slay, Quekemeyer, Saunders, 
Little, Warner, Jones, Manson. Third Row: Crenshaw, Klingelhofer, 
Woodward, Blair, Myers, Johnson, Livingston, Short, Baker, Hume, 



Brookby, Rutherford, Skinner, Moore, Holden, O'Neal, Spessard, Sup- 
plee, Alilam, Andrews. Fourth Roiv: Bullitt. Anthony, Vaughan, J. 
Miller, Graham, Bendann, Boardman, Oram. Stewart, S. Miller, Den- 
nison, Holden, Saunders, Bogart. 



OFFICERS 

JLM SLAY President 

PAT ROBERTSON Vice President 

JIM BOARDMAN Secretary 

JOHN HUNT Treasurer 

"Walk what slraiglil line?" 





"Are vou for real?" 




The Delts. in the midst of much cheap humor and 
rapidly tiring puns from other houses, recovered 
fast from the fire. 

On campus, Henry Quekemeyer and Dan Manson 
were Assistant Head Dorm Counselors, and Tom 
Crenshaw and Billy Andrews were Dorm Coun- 
selors. Quekemeyer was Assistant Chairman of 
Contact, as well as being on the Student Control 
Committee. House President Jim Slay was Chair- 
man of the Cold Check Committee. Butch West and 
Tom Crenshaw were on the University Committee 
on Athletics. 

Delts again dominated the varsity athletic scene 
as seven varsity captaincies were held by men of 



Delta Tau Delta 



Phi. These were Tom Crenshaw (both football and 
baseball), Bruce Jackson (soccer), Dick Livingston 
(basketball). Butch West (wrestling), and Carroll 
Klingelhofer and Pat Robertson (lacrosse). For 
196.5-6 juniors Joe Miller and Billy Andrews are 
football captains-elect and Lee Johnson is captain- 
elect of cross country. On the Hill, Delts held presi- 
dencies in the following campus organizations: 
Varsity Club (Butch West), Circle K (Bob 
Vaughan), FCA (Tom Crenshaw), and UCA (John 
Moore ) . Bill Jeilress was Sophomore Class Presi- 
dent and Openings Dance President. Rob Vaughan 
was Secretary-Treasurer of the Universitv Dance 
Board. 




"3 



This year, as in the past, the D. U. house spon- 
sored numerous teams. The few with winning records 
were: The Carpetbaggers — Boss Smith, President 
Conrad, Vice President Dyer, Secretary Heumann, 
Treasurer Skinner. House Manager George. The 
Flick Team — Captain Boggs; Starters: Ansell. 
Funkhouser, Cheever, Toepel, and Dyer. The Grave- 
yard Team — Captain Smith; First team: Toepel, 
Smoke, Cheever, Sproat. Crosman, and Rochester. 
The Jock Team — Skinner. Heumann, Field, Dyer, 
Wood, Patton, Henkin, Jay. Grossman. White, Cole, 
Clark. Lawrence. Skarda, Nazarro, and Lackey. 
The Tube Team — Captain Kingfish, Goofy, Free- 
man, and George. Dean's Team. Blue Unit — George, 



Delta Upsilon 



Hasfurther, and Wood. White Unit — Boggs. Skarda, 
Mole, Toepel, Conrad, and Lane; Chinese Bandits — 
Smith. Lanham, Kingfish. and Goofy. Cream 
Team — Captain Freeman: Members: Heilman. 
Conrad. Lane, and Ansell. Safety First Team — Vail. 
M.V.P.. R.C., All-League: All Stars: Funkhouser, 
Lanham. and Tiny. KKK Team — Nate. Date 
Team — "Mo" ( Small College AU-American I sup- 
ported by Jones and Bradford. Showmen — Captain 
Rochester I Small College All-State I; All-Pros: 
Beany and Cecil; Starters: Tony and Pizzay. D.U. 
innovations this year were kneeball, Wasserman 
tests. Patty Smith, can-ball, and the Ponce de Leon. 
To cap off a winning season, the Sheriff lost his 
posse and left town. 




114. 




JEFF CONRAD 

President 




i-^^#^ 






«rvv^ 



First liiiw: Robl), Zacharias, Grossman, Clarke. Lackey, Henkin, Naz- 
zaro, Stack, Raybold. Second Row: Jones, White, Skinner, Lanham, 
Mrs. Stone, Ansell, Dyer, Holden, Skarda. Third Row: Clement, Caro, 



Funklimi^er, Grazier, Hasfurther, George, Bogf;s. Oiillnvaite, Wood. 
Fourth Rout: Robertson, Smith, Vail, Cheever, Cole, .Mozena, Fields, 
Heumann, Toepel, Rochester, Bradford. 



OFFICERS 

JEFF CONRAD President 

ROBIN DYER Vice President 

PETE HEUMANN Secretary 

BILL SKINNER Treasurer 




Shoolin' off. 



A typical Saturday night at the DU house? 








First Row: Dourtif, Watt-, rart'T. \\ .iti-rs. Chambers, Baria, Bigelow, 
May. Second Row: Bell, David, Sharkey, Butler, Allen, Winfield, 
Terrell, Woodrum, Coates, Aden, Aldridge. Third Row: Keith, Smith, 



Taylor, Mclntyre, Crothers, Hash, Atwater, Builder, Harden, Vaught. 
Fourth Row: Craig, Cosel, Novinger, Bowersox, Tyler, Price, Arm- 
strong, Watson, Fauntleroy. 



OFFICERS 

ASHLEY ALLEN Number I 

GEOFF BUTLER Number II 

PETE WINFIELD Number III 

GREG SHARKEY Number IV 



"Vol in mixed company, Pete! 








'My date's in who's room?' 




Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Washington 
and Lee in 1865 and will celebrate its 100th birthday 
this year. Alpha Chapter is commemorating this 
occasion by trying to keep off social and academic 
probation and on national's good side. 

In campus activities the KA's can boast of many 
leaders and participants in sports and organizations. 
Bill David was co-captain of the W&L football team 
and received All-America, All-State, and All- 
Conference honors. 

With David leading the way, KA's had five varsity 
sports captains. House President Ashley Allen 



Kappa Alpha 



teamed with Skip Chase to lead the baseball squad, 
while Chase also captained the swimming team. 
Wrestler Peter Winfield continued KA's domination 
of the captaincy of the matmen. 

Other noteworthy jocks in the house include 
Larry Craig, Jeff Novinger, and Jay Bowersox 
(football), Jim Tyler (wrestling), and Jim Crothers 
(baseball). 

Rounding out participation were KA's on the 
Ring-tum Phi (Aden, Hash, Crothers), LF.C. 
(Butler, Allen), Dance Board (Crothers)", Advisory 
Council (Price, Butler), Assimmilation Committee 
(Aden, Vaught), and Party Team (Novinger). 




117 



ASHLEY ALLEN 
IS umber I 



Week-end residence of the "stupidest white woman 
alive" (1.00 retail — contact Cli Toras), scene of the 
Mackley Fowler Dining Hall Putsch, the 1963 Indian 
Wolf-Child Incident, the Holt Townie Affair; home 
of the Tyree Harris Award for the service above 
and beyond the call of duty; final resting place of 
the Poore baseball card collection and the sacred 
Riviera Photographic Proofs; headquarters of the 
Lathrop Aluminum Siding Industry, SOMFP Punch 
Inc., the Betts-Crowley Karate and Door Repair 
Institute; frequent stopping place for such per- 

Kappa Sigma 

sonalities as Mac Rives (ate twelve desserts and re- 
fused to loan his car all in one evening ) , the Presi- 
dent of Southern Sem and other hate groups. Boom 
Boom La Toole ( Christmas Party '64 ) ; such famous 
combos as the "Silencers"; confirmed origin of the 
infamous Lexington Pink-eye Epidemic ( Beowulf, 
Leroy, Tania, Jo Jo, Peep-cat, Randy Jones I ; home 
of the Claxton Sunday Morning Motorcycle Club 
(free lessons for your dates between noon and 3 
p.m. ) ; scene of the November Purge of the 2nd floor 
by the 3rd floor: and. oh )es. future home of the 
'61 Pledpe Class. 




xi8 




BROOKS BROWN 

President 




Firit Ron : Findlay, Hartman, Penny. J. Anderson, Alwater, Thistle, 
Hudgins, Taylor, Wilson, Shepherd, M. Ingles, Lacy, Edwards. Second 
Row: A. Dodd, R. Jones, Madison, Ellis, Moore, Gotten, B. Brown, 
Mrs. Coe, Lawrence. Putnam, Thompson, Price, Cofield, Loftis, Rivera, 
Miles. Third Row: W. Ingles, S. Watkins, Torras, Rives, Steen, Burk, 



Bailey, Hauslein, Garret, Walker, Ramseier, McLeod, E. .Vnderson, 
R. Brown, Newman, E. Dodd, Mathewson. Fourth Row: Nattinger, 
Hillyer, Crowley, Betts, Hobart, Holt, J. Jones, Ogilvy, McGehee, Ball, 
Darragh, Manalan, Fowler, Durham, Lathrop, Henckels, Harris, Mc- 
Keithen. 




OFFICERS 

BROOKS BROWN President 

FRANK BAILEY Vice President 

JOHN McLEOD Treasurer 

DUDLEY HENCKELS Secretary 



HoIIins student: "Fraternity men — knights or 
knaves?" 



'May I lick your . . .?" 




-•*«''^ ^^^f^ 



^'.-m 






V" 



M 



M 




First Row: Bear, Armentrout, Hazard, Beckner, Husat, G. Smith. 
Second Row: J. Smith, Fowler, Sturm, Mrs. Richardson, O'Keefe, Wil- 
bur, Stewart, Crook. Third Row: Duggan, Campbell, Apgar, Kuggel, 
Brownson. Fourth Row: Bigham, McGill, Doerr, Eadie, I5urkhart. 



Fijth Row: Kent, Bruton, Kneipper, Sphar. Sixth Row: Myers, Rar- 
ing, Woodford, Drew, R. M. Williams. Seventh Row: J. M. Lewis, J. R. 
Lewis, Bokee, Turek. Eighth Row: Clegg, Watkins, Lavery. 



OFFICERS 

TI.\I 0-KEEFE President 

CHRIS STURM Vice President 

BOB BIGHAM Secretary 

BUCK WOODFORD Treasurer 



"Tho liar Jn a tchat symbol?' 





"WHATIS" with the sunglasses? 




Lambda Chi began the year by taking second place 
in the annual Homecoming display contest and re- 
ceiving the national fraternity's scholarship trophy 
for a consistently high average over the last ten 
years. The house was strongly represented on the 
Dean's List and the Honor Roll. An unusually large 
number of Lambda Chi's held Robert E. Lee Re- 
search grants, including Frank Wilbur, Wade 
Burkhart, Tracy Duggan, Andy Raring, Rick 
Kneipper, Dave Myers, North Smith, Jack McGill, 
and Jeff Kugel. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



Once again Lambda Chi fielded strong intramural 
teams in all sports, while at the same time con- 
tributing substantially to W&L's intercollegiate 
teams. Among those participating on intercollegiate 
teams were Wade Burkhart. Jon Hulsizer. Jeff Law- 
son, Jim Bruton, Dave Myers, JefF Kugel, George 
Hazard, and John M. Lew is. 

Two seniors were Presidents of honorary campus 
organizations. Rick Kneipper was head of Tau 
Kappa Alpha, the debate society, and house presi- 
dent Tim O'Keefe served as president of Sigma 
Delta Chi. O'Keefe also served as news director of 
Radio Washington and Lee. 




TIM O'KEEFE 

Presiden t 



The Phi's opened the year with a typical success- 
ful Rush Week. Among our pledges were Tom 
Howard, Harold Stowe, and Nelson Head, who were 
starters on the freshman football team. Bryant 
Kendrick, a sophomore, and junior Bob Barclay 
were valuable members of the varsity squad. Senior 
Dave Geer is diving again this year, and classmates 
Dave Carroll and Louie Paterno are on the golf and 
baseball squads, respectively. Dick Daesener sparks 
the lacrosse team. 

We are well represented this year politically with 

Phi Delta Theta 

Dave Geer and Bryant Kendrick on the Executive 
Committee. Geer is also a dorm counselor. Bill 
Grant is again on the Assimilation Committee. 
Harper and Baber are on the Calyx, and Lewis 
Miller is a managing editor of the Ring-turn Phi. 
Bear, Paterno, Geer, Baber, Harper, and Kendrick 
lead the Student Service Society. Geer, Harper, 
Lawrence, Vaughan, and Bear are in SWMSFC. 

The Phi's dominate the Sigma Society with Van 
Rensselaer, Bear, Paterno, Geer, Holliday, and 
Morrison. Geer was also chosen for "Who's Who." 




i 







.•4M 



^^*-', 



fe#< 



k 



First Row: Howard, Crosby, Blair, Cocke, Stowe, Johnston, Com- 
mander, Paul, Shaw, Jones. Second Row: Head, J. Marshall, B. Lee, 
Cargill, Rodgers, Mrs, Allen. Bear, Geer, Adams, Holliday, McWilliams. 
Third Row: H. Marshall, Brown, Van Rensselaer, Barclay, Waters, 



Paterno, Arant, Deyo, Barclay, Lawrence, Harper, Baber, Henry, Morri- 
son. Fourth Row: Parker, Vaughan, Miller, Sisler, Gillespie, Sadler, 
C. Lee, Grant, Kendrick, Goodrich, Carroll. 




OFFICERS 

JOE BEAR President 

LOU PATERNO Vice President 

DAVE ADAMS Secretary 

BIRNIE HARPER Treasurer 

Drink and be merry, for tomorrow we integrate. 



•'This will do wonder- for •■ uur iiiliihilion-." 









First Row: Fink, Jutirbock, IsK-y, Cottt-ll, Glickstein, Kalona, Colom, 
Spann, Sturke. Second Row: Openo, Surbaugh, Chambers, Hudson, 
Bernhardt, Mrs. Davidson, Bohon, Hanssen, Meier, Brooks, Edwards. 
Third Row: Robbins, Case, Lapes, Marx, Croston, Supon, Miller, 



Bryant, Klick, Berliner, Swihart, Wender. Fourth Row: Anderson, 
Taussig, Brooks, D. Greenia, Sana, S. Greenia, Rehr, Cannon, Beachum, 
Wicker, Luther. 



OFFICERS 

KEN BERNHARDT President 

KLINE BOLTON Vice President 

BOB HUDSON Secretary 

GEORGE MEIER Treasurer 



Phi Ep's enjoy a game of bridge with their house- 
mother. 



lITTTir 





"You'd better start prayin', buddy. 



^*^. 




This year has brought Delta chapter prosperity 
and reason to expect more in the future. Handling; 
Rush Week in such a way that he was honored by 
the National headquarters, Steve Case steered the 
chapter through with an eighteen-man pledge class. 
Openings. Homecomings, Christmas parties. Fancy 
Dress and many other social weekends were highly 
successful, thanks to the hard work of our Social 
Chairman, Harold Klick. The pledge class, keeping 
in tune with the social seasons, decorated madly 
(with the Brotherhood's forceful suggestion) and 

Phi Epsilon Pi 

outdid themselves by panneling the chapter room. 
Chris Miller acted as overseer and top slave on the 
project. 

The House owes a debt of thanks to the Phi Ep 
intramural tennis team that successfully swept the 
field of all competitors with a 7-1 record. Captaining 
the team which netted the House its newest trophy 
was Fred Taussig who went undefeated through the 
entire season. Corbet Bryant distinguished himself 
in the annual Turkey Trot and was noted by the 
brothers in pledge raids as having one of the fastest 
set of heels in the business. 




2-^5 



KEN BERNHARDT 

President 



For the Zeta Deuteron chapter of Phi Gamma 
Deha this past year has been a memorable one. 
Under the leadership of our alliterative president, 
James Wilson Jennings, the brothers of Zeta 
Deuteron have broadened their interests in every 
phase of campus life. Brother Jennings is best known 
for being chairman of the Liberty Hall Society, but 
he is also a member of the IFC and Circle K. Dave 
Marchese, President of the Junior Class, ODK, 
debater, and Ring-turn Phi staff writer, has proven 
himself in all phases of campus life. Gordon Archer 
and Sammy Simpson are Vice-Presidents of pre-med 



Phi Gamma Delta 



and Commerce schools, respectively. Chip Roadman 
is a member of Circle K as well as being secretary of 
Contact. Ken McGraw, a member of the 13 Club, 
has served as assistant managing editor of the Ring- 
turn Phi. Three of our Freshmen, Rusty Meyer. Kaz 
Herchold, and Jeff Wainscott. have distinguished 
themselves in their first year of debating. 

We are also proud of our accomplishments 
athletically. Wes Horner and Claude Rogers were 
members of the outstanding-soccer team. Jeff Twardy 
represented us well in basketball. Don Patterson and 
freshman Don O'Hare made a valuable contribution 
to the wrestling team. 




1x6 




JAMES JEIVNINGS 
President 




# . ^. 



<^. 



First Rom: Lee, Wainscott, Meixner, Chew, Beene, Wiley, O'Hare, 
Locke, Herchold, Dawson. Second Row: Fisher, Horner, Roadman, 
Jennings, Archer, Rideout, Morgan, O'Neill, Lytle. Third Row: Meiser, 



Humphries, Bennett, Marchese, McGraw, Kerry. Sheehan, Noriega, 
Mitrhell, Hollomon, Meyer. Fourth Row: McNeil, Twardy, Rodgers, 
Zink, Girvin, Patterson, Youngs, Scott, Lupton, Denton. 




OFFICERS 

JAMES JENNINGS President 

GORDON ARCHER Recording Secretary 

STEVE RIDEOUT Corresponding Secretary 

CHIP ROADMAN Treasurer 

Can you spot all twelve? 






<%> 







^«i?- 



First Row: Tiedemann, Walker, Roper, Haskell, Holton, Aldrich, 
Bloom. Second Row: Bradbury, Williams, Brown, DeMots, Preston, 
Mrs. Hersey, Grant, Jamison, Jennings, Moore, Kreitler. Third Row: 



•*<L, 



^»««>*y 



Staniar, Goode, Larson, Morrison, Donahoe, Lee, Robertson, Craw- 
ford. Fourth Row: Suttle, Lunde, Frost, Briggs, Shinkle, Rogers, 
Leach, Scott, Gocke. 



OFHCERS 

PETER PRESTON President 

RIDGE GRANT Vice President 

JIM REDENBAUGH Secretary 

DENNIS DeMOTS Treasurer 





"He 


won' 


give me a drink!" 


I 






^B^t>''^^^ l^^^^^^^^^^l 


1 






^^IH 


m 








J 


^ i. 




, Mumiti^^^^^^ 




And I thought she was Jack Jennings pinmate 




Virginia Beta has enjoyed unparalleled leadership 
in all phases of campus activity this fall. The Calyx, 
Fancy Dress, the Commerce Fraternity, the soccer 
and lacrosse teams, the Rin^-tiim Phi, and various 
informal societies such as the "13" Club and the 
Sigma Society have all enjoyed the leadership of 
Phi Psi's. 

The highlight of the social season, which brought 
such top-rate entertainment as Maurice Williams and 
Gary U.S. Bonds to the house, was the annual 
Christmas party, which saw Miss Roddy Whipple 



Phi Kappa Psi 




aig 



of Wells College, pinmate of brother Jack Jennings, 
crowned the sweetheart. 

Pete Preston captained the soccer team to its first 
NCAA berth in history, ably assisted by Ward 
Briggs and Brad Shinkle. The lacrosse team is look- 
ing forward to the return of sophomore lettermen 
Ted Leach and Bob Frost. 

In publications, Dick Kreitler is co-editor of the 

Calyx while Jim Rec^enbaugh is the circulation 

manager of the Ring-turn Phi. Kreitler, president of 

Fancy Dress, is assisted by Tom Robertson, publicity 

director of the Dance Board. 

Mrs. Cuba Hersey has done a fine job as house 
mother. 



PETE PRESTON 

President 



Phi Kaps begin year with seventeen pledges. The 
Spanish princess brings Jim "Red" DeYoung and 
the house a second consecutive Homecoming crown. 
"Ma" Beagle coaches brothers to further triumphs 
in intramurals. Phi Kaps again active in campus 
activities. Hibbildy Bibbildy, President, President, 
President. DeYoung, Vice-President of the student 
body and Groover Hartgrove, President of the Glee 
Club. "Radical" Rasin inherits the Young Republi- 
cans Club from Jerry Caden. Meade Cadot fights 
against the tide in academics, and Kiah Ford takes 
commuter to Lynchburg. Stew "Who?" Smith and 



Phi Kappa Sigma 

"Swoops" Bussart plan double elopement to Hawaii. 
Al "Cannonball" Fuller becomes President of Non- 
Entity Club, and Al Wade gets the job done at 
R-MWC. "Little Bobby Wonder" rebounds in fine 
style as Bob Priddy and His Famous Flames keep 
life lively. Laimbeer boots his way to NCAA soccer 
tourney, and freshmen turkeys capture the "trot." 
Guy Glenn books for personal parking lot and joins 
"15-Minute Morse" in Motor-of-the-Month Club. 
Earle declared Abominable Snowman while Gary, 
"the Trojan," Bokinsky and Phil 'Trash'" Thompson 
ring the bell. "Big Bo" and Joe Priddy vie for 
Humble Award of the Year. 




i 



130 




STEVE HIBBARD 
President 



. 




First Row: Vellines, Winn, Rodgers, Usher, Anderson, Hulbert, Cooper, 
Harrell, Harrington, Shafer, Cox, Wilkinson, Baugher, Craig, Second 
Row: Andre, DeYoung, Crissman, Clarke, Cadot, Hibbard, Mrs. Cog- 
bill, Bussart, Caden, Ford, Rasin, Beagle, Baron, Novak, Fuller. Third 



Row: McNeace, Johnson, Cox, Fitzgerald, J. Priddy, Morse, Wade, B. 
Priddy, Beard, Glenn, Earle, D. Smith, S. Smith, Bolen, Riley. Fourth 
Row: Hensley, Laimheer, Hensley Jr., Taylor, Hickam, Cooper, Duck- 
wall, Dickinson, G. Bokinsky, Gordy, Thompson, A. Bokinsky. 




OFFICERS 

STEVE HIBBARD President 

RICHARD HARTGROVE Vice President 

MEADE CADOT Second Vice President 

JOE PRIDDY Treasurer 



Parly school? 



.4, 



\3B'''^ I 



Ecccch ! 





s\-^ 



' 55' 



m m 



^ ^ ' -m 



#. 




F'lTsl Row: Weathington, Macphee, McCloskey, Jacobs, Royster, Stone, 
Spangler, Clapp, Van Dine, Lindsey. Second Row: Atwell, Scott, Mac- 
Laurin, Harrington, Stauffer, Mrs. Purdy, Paynter, Michaeles, Stover, 



Frampton. Third Row: Niesler, Fortune, Staples, Taylor, Wiggs, Todd, 
Cornbrooks, Hopkins, Young. Fourth Row: Adams, Mayer, Cleverly, 
Starkey, Macleod, Want, Wildrick, Kirkpatrick, Kelly. 



OFFICERS 

BOB STAUFFER President 

REED PAYNTER Vice President 

BILLY WANT Secretary 

CHARLIE MAYER Treasurer 

"This guy doesn't have any balls." 





"Did you use your Right Guard this morning?" 




This was a good year for the Pika House. We 
started off flying high ifigurativly. of course I with 
two big assets in our favor: we ranked number one 
academically and third athletically among the 
fraternities. Both were unexpected windfalls, and 
together they put the house in the right frame of 
mind for Rush Week. Success was the story here, 
too, as the house pledged one of its best classes in 
recent history. 

In sports and campus activities Pi Chapter 
justified its reputation. Four brothers were dorm 




^33 



BOB STAIIFFER 

President 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

counselors; three were Robert E. Lee Research 
Scholars; members of the house captained four 
varsity' sports, with Andy Kilpatrick doubling in 
track and cross country. Tracy Harrington. Pi's 
frustrated journalist, managed to keep the campus 
astir by ample mud-slinging in the Rinn turn Phi, 
while Bill Atwell kept everybody cool with good 
sounds from his trumpet in the Brass Choir. 

Socially, Pi held its own, and it was able to equal 
the past few years in parties. The Christmas 
champagne party, a tradition at Pi. proved, as usual, 
to be the best single weekend of the year. 



Rho chapter of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity was 
founded at W&L in 1920. sixteen years after the 
founding of the national fraternity. 

Pi Kappa Phi has estabHshed a worthy record in 
athletics this year. Curtis Jernigan played on the 
football team, while All-stater Howard Busse. 
Sterling Boiling. Pete looker, and Ralph Schenkel 
played soccer. Bill Butler and Howard Busse repre- 
sent W&L on the swiming team and Whitney Thorn- 
ton and Sterling Boiling are on the rifle team. In 
other sports Howard Busse plays tennis; Ron Wil- 
liams runs cross country and track, while Scott 
Tappan plays lacrosse. 



Pi Kappa Phi 

In campus activities Charlie Bright is president of 
the Troubadors and Patton Adams is secretary of 
the IFC. Guy Unangst serves as sports editor of the 
Ring-turn Phi and senior editor of Radio W&L. 
Working for the Troubador theatre are brothers 
Bright, Luck, McKinnon. Millard. Williams. Keely. 
Boiling. Wallace. Christovitch. Barley. Broaddus 
and Carnahan. Rick Johnson and Bill Butler sing in 
the Glee Club. Tommy Baremore is a member of the 
freshman debate team. Patton Adams and Jody Luck 
were two of the founders of the Circle K Club, which 
was started this year. 

Rho wishes to extend its deepest appreciation to 
Mrs. Dorothy H. Camp, our housemother, who has 
added so very much to our house. 




134 




CHARLIE BRIGHT 

President 






'-^1 




"^- 



w^.. 



%5<w 



/■Vrsv Row; Haptsiad. Adams Wallace, Uin.Mc.vi, li, l,ariiahan. Broad- 
dus. Mrs. Camp, Bright, Gordon, Luck, Swanson. Second Row: Garrett, 
Baremore, Dupre, Shearburn, Thornton, Williams, Jernigan, Busse, 



m ^^^mm^ 






raiipa]!. ONnl, Millard, ^.lin.k.l, l',..|liiiti. I'm.), I. Tookcr, Butler. 
Third Row: Johnson, DeSouza, Crowther, Wallace, Unangsl, Wright, 
Manley, .Sweet, Robinson, McKinnon, Buckey, Kelly, Barley, Cox. 




OFFICERS 

CHARLIE BRIGHT President 

TILGHMAN BROADDUS Treasurer 

JOHN WALLACE Secretary 

DOUG HAGESTAD House Manager 



'I Monder if she knows I'm clearing my nose 



Swcel Bird of Youlli. 





First Roiv: Swart, L. Crosland, Elliot, Miller, Denman, Kelsey, Gon- 
zalez, Atkins, Hart, Johnson, Norcross. Second Row: Byrne, Carrell, 
Gwinn, Griggs, Price, Mrs. Wilkins, Wheeler, Barker, Tartt, Brown, 
Turner, Heinzerling. Third Row: Sydnor, Kelsey, Chitwood, Brick- 



house, Ewing, Culpepper, Goodheart, Stalnaker, King, Yost, Griffin, 
E. Crosland, Washburn, Crook. Fourth Row: Sledge, Morse, McCord, 
Musick, Darden, Benedict, Bridges, Hayes, Bradford, Dabney, Staun- 
ton, Carothers, Folio, Sumner, Bates. 



OFFICERS 

JOE WHEELER President 

BILL PRICE Vice President 

JIM SUMNER Secretary 

GENE PEARCE Treasurer 

"Got an open date . . . please?" 





don'l know how to twiddle my thumbs so Fll 




The Virginia Sigma chapter of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon was founded in 1867, two years after the 
national fraternity was founded at Alabama. The 
chapter has grown to be one of the largest and most 
influential on campus. 

During the school year 1964-1965 the SAE's were 
leaders of many campus activities. Jody Brown was 
the Senior Class president. Rick Carrell served as 
business manager of the Ring-turn Phi, and Joe 
Wheeler was the chairman of the Student Control 
Committee. All three of these men were recognized 
for campus leadership by being elected to Who's 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Who. Serving on the Executive Committee were 
three men of Virginia Sigma, Jerry Turner. Rick 
Carrell, and John Heinzerling. In addition, SAE had 
5 brothers in SWMSFC, 6 in the Student Service 
Society, 7 in the Liberty Hall Society. 3 in Sazeracs, 
and 3 serving as dorm counselors. 

In sports SAE was represented in football, 
lacrosse, tennis, wrestling, basketball, swimming, 
and on the golf team by the captain, Ed Crosland. 
Junior Starke Sydnor received All-State mention as 
a member of the football team. 

The men of SAE wish to thank our housemother. 
Mrs. Lucy Wilkins, for her devoted service. 




^37 



JOE WHEELER 

President 



One more successful year for the Sigs. Outstand- 
ing third-floor leaders-sleazoids. plus Wilford: "Let'^ 
get an apartment way out." Sure! Cline takes O.S.U. 
gas, while Flatau discovers HoUins laundry. Jon 
Warner on his rampage through Lexington's "Har- 
lem": "Did I really!" Transferee, Tommy Tulane. 
imitates wild animals, accompanied by McMurry's 

martini melody, " 'em, Sooners!" Chuck Reese's 

newest — Women I Have Knoivn — was published, 
but too short: he should have referred to President 
Hal's 1001 Engagement Nights. By the way, if Lotti 
calls . . . Kennedy snagged 22 — biggest on campus. 
Broaddus heads swiming team. Rip: "I shall re- 



Sigma Chi 



turn!" Arduous study yielded many mid-semester 
scholars — Hulse gains recognition. 

Versatile pledges: accomplished lumberjacks and 
adept thespians. But it was all so essential. Pledge 
Reynolds found fine local establishments, while 
McGaughey and Biehl took VMl tour. Admirable 
competition for Palmer Award, but prize snagged 
by Stallworth's date. Pledge Lieblang wins Early 
Bird title — a little too much party-house. 

Big weekends and Sweetheart Formal round out 
big year. So as the ol' factory whistle blows at 
Blossom Hill, just pull up commander — Uncle Sam'3 
closin" in! 




138 




HAL HOLLADAY 

President 



tllttttttit 



III 

III 

n 






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k^ ^, 



<4 i 



f/r.s/ Row: Carson. Seibert, Townley, Harding, Burkhrad, Tliorsen, 
Kflso, Blair, Lifblang, Carlson, Williamson, Biehl, Briggs, Ebans, 
Mollere, Webster. Second Row: Wood, Stelling, Gee, Roberts, H. Holla- 
day. Mrs. Smith, Sanders, Vanderver, Ross, Broaddus. Reading. Third 
Row: .McGaughey, Forrester, Lawrence, Palmer, Baker. .Sullivan. 



Reese. Parham. Young. B. Bruce, Stallworth, Johnson. Montgomery, 
Ruffin. Kennedy. MeMurry, King. Reynolds, Townsend. Top Rotv: 
Catmur. Warner. 15. Brown. Bladen. R. Brown, M. Holladay, Hulse, 
Hansel. McCarthy. C. Bruce, Cline. McChesney. Flatau, Awad, Brydon, 
Orr. Phillips. 




OFFICERS 

HAL HOLLADAY President 

SCOTT KENNEDY Vice President 

GEORGE SANDERS Secretary 

TIM VANDERVER Treasurer 



Conventional dress 



the pursuit of intellectual attainment." 




■'f:^:'-. 
<^-. 






i 



I 



->i 



f/>5/ Rou: Fri-u-nii. l!i, khuus, Ncwquisl. Niilidl^on, R. Smith. Mar- 
tin. Hamillcin. Duwlt-r. U. Rt-ading. Seay. iVconJ Row: Powell. Mc- 
Daniel. Girard. Thomas. Mrs. Boston. Bennett, Rutter. Hurtt, Corning. 
Allen. Third Row: Duncan, Doughtie, Pettyjohn, Bartlett, Hickox, 



Niedringhaii-. Cl.^in.-nt. K.-.lnmn.l. Cunninuliani. MMrn-nn. Walkrr. 
S. .Smith. Baur. .Slreelman. K. Joiu.-. Fvurih Run: Butler. Harden, 
Shapleigh, Haeberle, C. Jones. H. Reading. McCollum. Adamson. 



OFFICERS 

WALT BENNETT Commander 

ED ALLEN Lt. Commander 

FRANK MORRISON Secretary 

BOB THOMAS Treasurer 

f 

A Kanilolpii-Miiron »luclt'nl : "A world of forced fun." 





The Signiu !\uV worked long and hard lo create their 
llomeconiing inu^^terpiece. 



4^"jy/y. 




Sigma Nu was well represented again this year in 
all phases of student life. In the literary and scho- 
lastic fields, Brothers Baur and Smith were on the 
Publications Board. Smith is president of OAK and 
editor of the Ring-turn Phi. Baur edits the Southern 
Collegian. Brother Bennett is a class officer, and both 
he and Brother Thomas study under R. E. Lee Re- 
search Grants. Brothers Harden and Thomas also 
have been awarded George F. Baker scholarships. 

Sigma Nu's also found their way into many an 
athletic locker room. Brothers Foley and Reading 



Sigma Nu 



played football, and Corning, Dowler, Morrison, 
and Foley were on the track team. However, big 
honors went to Dave Redmond, fullback on the 
soccer team. He was All-Virginia, All-South, and 
will be captain of the team next year. Brother Mor- 
rison was a Sophomore starter on the basketball 
team. 

The house's atmosphere was also helped by the 
addition of the Intramural golf trophy. Brother 
Harden's modern jazz, and Housemanager Hurtt's 
fine work. All in all, Sigma Nu enjoyed a great year. 




141 



WALTER BEIVNETT 

Commander 



The Richmond summer rush party was a success 
as Bishop met the entire freshman class. Bob and Joe 
mixed rush week with a couple of BV townies. 
Quante and Louise debated celibacy. Tours of the 
old house and parking lot brought eighteen pledges 
and a little bit of beer showed the real Rich Allen. 
The McElhaneys ran all over the place. To the Ten 
Commandments of pledging was added : "Thou shall 
not dump on dates." Skeeter's donation to the house 
was a reverent monkey. Chuck and George started 
early and made the road team on the first Friday 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



night. Spunky 's bed caused the Sunday night flame 
session plenty of trouble. Joe's sense of comedy kept 
the house laughing. Friday afternoon Covington 
teams became quite the thing. Bill Hartman broke 
one of his oldest records by dating the same girl 
four times in a row. Legg's discount beer was bought 
at a discount by, you guessed it. Legg. The study 
team, which was dismayed by the loss of Jere 
Cravens, found new life in T. K. Gates. Homecomings 
brought another trophy to the house and another 
steam roller in front of Washineton Hall. 




^4^ 




LARKIN FOWLER 
President 



\ 



Kmt ..z 



a.--^- ..F^ 






i 



First Row: McCreery, Lowe, Fatziniifr, Morgan, Doss, Wilson. Second 
Row: Grey, Feriand, Blake, Bi-rard. Gastrock, Dunn, Miller, Fairey. 
Third Row: Phillips, Snowden. Godehn. Fourth Row: Monesmith, 
Ouante, Fowler, Brett, Smith, Graeff, Brenner, Legs. F'l'h Row: 
Yeary, Hussey, Stevens, Bishop, Utiey, Green, Noblett. Sixth Row: 



KruMiperman, Rechnan, "Williams, Wilson, Lineback, Morris, Mynt- 
tinen. Cotton, Allen, Uavis, Clay, Alex, Brown. Seventh Row: Tliomp- 
son, Meeks, Lowry, Molyneaux, Hatfield, McWilliams, Oates, H. Davis, 
Worlhen, Hartman, McElhaney, Manning, Marion. 



OFFICERS 

LARKIN FOWLER President 

ANDY SMITH Vice President 

PETE GRAEFF Recorder 

JLM LEGG Comptroller 

together, slays together. 




First Row: Kalin, J. Applefeld, Steinger, Kiersky, Isikoff, Levin. 
Dover, Brower, Shrallow, ISIocerf, Sherman, Barnett, Vedlitz. Second 
Row: Fuhvider, Sher, Friedman, M. Applefeld, Magdovitz, Mrs. 
Fletcher, Supak, Friedberg, Robins, Rubin, Fleisher, Rosenberg. Third 
Row: Wein, Pagliarulo, Fellman, Blumberg, R. Levy, Abrams, Mas- 



lansky, Lewis, Lifter, Jacobson, Schlesinger, Hellman, Mindel, Greene, 
Cohen, Apisdorf. Fourth Row: Bernard, OstroiT, Finestone, Fox, Ep- 
stein, Simon, Mueller, Kaplan, Margolies, Grandis, Kramer, Sweitzer, 
Laupheimer, Freeman, Bensinger, C. Levy. 



OFFICERS 

JON SUPAK President 

MAX SHAPIRA Vice President 

DAVE ABRAMS Secretary 

JEAN FRIEDBERG Treasurer 



Tin* Lcxin^lon S>iiiphonv Orchestra. 









Kliiiiiinic ami (riencl. 




ZBT opened the season with eighteen big ones — 
The house was a shambles as usual . . . Crash Winston 
headed the "croak" team . . . Sterling Stone dates 
post-grad. Mueller signs with the Colts . . . Diamond 
Jim Fulwider is still lost in Massachusetts . . . Free- 
dom and Cohen are still thawing out from the flames 
across the hall — no names please! Then there was 
Van Bork — what a stud! The juniors are quarantined 
in College Park. Syd is star struck, and Ronny misses 
a mail truck. Remy is getting a new car. but the Cob 
must stick with the old one. Fred cleans up the 

Zeta Beta Tau 

apartment as Steve and David stand by "quietly." 
H. 1). finds a source of mono and trenchmouth while 
Zero is computer programmed . . . Hellman is in 
solitary ... no body has seen Grandis . . . Kramer is 
worn out from those nif^hts. 

Rubin gets a car (for two weeks) . . . Mags de- 
cides to graduate! Friedberg and 10-year-old? . . . 
Art moves into Calyx office . . . Danny Friedman 
finally makes a frat meeting . . . Ross turns 24 Karen 
gold Blummv-SCHLONG! 




M5 



Interfraternity Council 



Firsi Row: White, Timmerman, Graham, Hopkins, Slay, Woodfred, 
Bernhardt, Yancey. Second Roiv: Butler, McCord, F. Allen, Brown, 
Meeks, Hibbard, Adams, Milam, Wade. Third Row: Bear, Vaughan, 
Vauglit, Jennings, Luck, Cannon, Lawrence, Taylor, Wheeler, Brad- 



ford, O'Keefe. Fourth Row: Manning, A. Allen, Fowler, Patterson, 
Marchese, Reese, Houghton, McGraw, Dennery, King, Griffen, Cun- 
ningham, Paynter, Bennett, Fitzgerald. Fifth Row: Bright, Morrison, 
Preston, Lunde, Holladay, Loftis, Supak. 




The IFC Charily Drive. 



OFFICERS 

STEVE HIBBARD President 

LARRY MEEKS Vice-President 

PATTON ADAMS Secretary 

BROOKS BROWN Treasurer 

This year the Interfraternity Council under the able leader- 
ship of Steve Hibbard has become a functioning and purpose- 
ful organization. Besides enacting the new IFC constitution, 
the representatives of the 18 Washington and Lee fraternities 
have initiated a weekend bus service to all of the local girls' 
schools, developed a new rush program which alleviated much 
of the former confusion of Rush Week, and sponsored CON- 
TACT, an intellectually oriented symposium of guest speak- 
ers and seminars. 



146 





'I'll do anything before I ride ihat IFC bus 



The IFC Boat 


d of Director 


s. 






HL# H 


K 



President Hibbard toots on his whistle. 




i47 



Each honest calling, each walk of life, has its own 
elite, its own aristocracy based on excellence of 
performance. 

James Bryant Conant 





BEAUTIES 

AND 

HONORARIES 



^'l -^ 



I !(> ; l^j^ «iMi 



■fA 



"mm 




Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek-letter fraternity in the United States, is a national 
honorary fraternity which recognizes outstanding scholarship. Membership in this 
society has long been one of the highest academic distinctions attainable. Qualifi- 
cations for membership are based on high scholarship, liberal culture, and good 
character. Each graduating class is considered by itself and each individual is judged 
on his merits, with election not being based on any fixed percentage of the class. 

OFTICERS 

J. G. LEYBURN President 

E. S. GILREATH Vice-President 

L. J. DESHA Secretary 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



J. H. Baer 
L. L. Barrett 
C. W. Barritt 
W. G. Bean 
F. C. Cole 
S. M. B. Coulling 
O. Crenshaw 
J. P. Davis 
L. J. Desha 
J. F. DeVogt 
R. W. Dickey 
S. P. C. DuvaU 
T. E. Ennis, Jr. 



W. S. AtweU 
C. C. Bright 
F. E. Brown 
C. C. Flippen 



F. Floumoy* 
J. D. Futch, m 
F. P. Gaines** 
•Died Jan. 29, 1964 
**Died Dec. 31, 1963 

E. S. Gilreath 
J. B. Goehring 
E. C. Griffith 
B. W. Hawkins 
P. C. Hayner 
E. H. Howard 
R. E. R. Huntley 



H. M. Jarrett 
W. A. Jenks 

E. Kimbrough, Jr. 
R. N. Latture 

J. G. Leyburn 
C. P. Light, Jr. 
R. C. MacDonald 
A. W. Moger 

F. A. Parsons 
J. S. Patty 

C. F. Phillips, Jr. 

J. J. Pollard 

W. W. Pusey, IH 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



B. A. Greene 
E. M. Kelley, Jr. 
R. T. Mitchell, Jr. 
R. S. Pless 



M. L. Shapira 
L. H. Smith 
S. P. Smith, m 
J. A. Supak 



J. T. Ratchford 
0. W. Riegel 
W. J. Ritz 

A. F. Robertson, Jr. 
L. F. Sensabaugh 

B. S. Stephenson 
K. P. Stephens 

J. W. H. Stewart 
H. W. Taylor, Jr. 

E. F. Turner, Jr. 

F. P. Welch 



T. A, Vanderver, Jr. 
J. T. Yeary 
R. A. Craddock 
C. Kell 



2.50 



Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary leadership fraternity, was founded at 
Washington and Lee University in 1914 by a small group of students. Among these 
lounding students was Rupert N. Latture. former professor of political science. Today 
Omicron Delta Kappa has chapters at most of the leading universities and colleges 
in the nation. Guest speaker at this year's ODK Tap Ceremony was the late and 
beloved Dr. Francis P. Gaines, who was President of Washington and Lee University 
from 1930 through 1959. 

OFFICERS 

STEPHEN P. SMITH President 

MALCOLM J. MORRIS Vice-President 

JAMES W. DeYOUNG Secretary 



Omircron 

Delta 

Kappa 



Jim Bowie 
John Brown 
Gene Brown 
Jim DeYoung 



L. W. Adams 
W. G. Albright 

E. C. Atwood, Jr. 

F. C. Cole 

J. P. Davis, Jr. 
L. J. Desha 
R. W. Dickey 
S. P. C. Duvall 
J. D. Farrar 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Steve Hibbard 
Shannon Jung 
Jim Kulp 
Dave Marchese 



Larry Meeks 
Fred Mindel 
Bob Mitcehll 
Malcolm Morris 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



F. Flournoy 
F. P. Gaines 
F. J. GilHam 
E. S. Graves 
E. C. Griffith 
R. E. R. Huntley 
W. A. Jenks 
L, G. John 
M. M. Junkin 



R. N. Latture 
C. H. Lauck 
J. G. Leyburn 
C. P. Light, Jr. 
L. M. McLaughlin 
E. S. Mattingly 
A. W. Moger 
J. J. Pollard 
W. W. Pusey 



Don Partington 
Bob Payne 
Steve Smith 
Chuck Walker 



0. W. Riegel 

L. F. Sensabaugh 

D. W. Sprunt 
C. W. Turner 

E. P. Twombly 
C. E, Williams 




>*-® 



**1^i 



/. 





Phi Eta Sigma 



I 



Phi Eta Sigma is a national scholastic honorary fraternity, its purpose 
being to recognize freshmen who have shown proficiency in the field of 
scholarship. Each year, all freshmen who make an overall grade point ratio 
of 2.5 or better out of a possible 3.0 during their first semester at Washington 
& Lee are eligible for initiation. A banquet-initiation is held every February 
to honor the newly elected members. 



G. Britts 

C. Bryant 
E. Gaboon 
J. Qegg 
W. Cockrell 
A. Cohen 
T. Davis 
M. Dunn 

D. Fleischer 
K. Folio 

W. Gilbert 
S. Godehn 
J. Graham 



MEMBERS 

K. Greene 
D. Greenia 
F. Greer 

C. Hart 

D. Head 
C. Isley 

W. Jeffress, Jr. 
R. Johnson 
J- Legg 
T. Leggett 
C. Lewis 
J. Lewis 
J. Lowe 



J. Morris 

W. Murfin 

D. Osborne 

R. Patton 

M. Saunders 

M. Shapira 

C. Staples 

L. Steinger 

S. Sweitzer 

A. Vedlitz 

C. Walker 

W. Want 

W. Washburn, Jr. 



Beta Gamina Sigma 



Beta Gamma Sigma is a national honor society which recognizes outstand- 
ing scholarship and accomplishment in the arts and sciences of business 
administration. Chapters are installed only in colleges and universities ac- 
credited by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. New 
members are elected by the active members from the senior candidates for 
degrees in commerce and administration, but no more than ten per cent of 
5uch candidates can be elected. Exceptional students may be elected from 
the junior class. 



Lewis W. Adams 
Edward C. Atwood, Jr. 
Jay D. Cook, Jr. 
John F. DeVoght 
Thomas E. Ennis, Jr. 



Robert C DeVaney 
U'juglas D. Hagstad 



MEMBERS 
FACULTY 

Edwin C. Grijffith 
John .M. Gunn, Jr. 
Edwin K. Howard 
Lewis K. Johnson 
Rupert N. Latture 

STUDENTS 

Robert B. Patton 
Max L. Shapira 



S. Todd Lowry 
Earl S. Mattingly 
Charles F. Phillips, Jr. 



William C. Washburn, Jr. 




Psi Chi 



Psi Chi, the national psychology honorary fraternity, has as its purpose 
the advancement of the science of psychology and the stimulation of research 
and scholarship among its members in all fields. In order to be eligible for 
membership, a student must have completed at least nine semester hours in 
psychology, placed in the upper third of his class in psychology, and have 
an overall average that places him in the top half of his class. 




FACULTY 
MEMBERS 



Dr. W. M. Hinton 



Dr L. E. Jarrad 



K. L. Bernhardt 
H. M. Cadot 
B. S. Crimson 
R. E. Lee, III 
K. A. Marion 



STUDENTS 

R. C. O'Connor 
G. M. Sanders 
A. D. Smith 
R. D. Stallings 
R. L. Stone 



J. A. Supak 

J. Turner 

G. H. Unangst 



Alpha Epsilon Delta 



Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honorary pre-medical fraternity and 
finds its purpose in attempting to further the cause of the medical profession 
among men who have expressed the desire to go into that field. Members 
are selected from those pre-meds having at least a 1.8 average at the end 
of the first semester of their sophomore years. 

OFFICERS 

BAIRD CRIMSON President 

GENE GREEN Vice-President 

RONALD LAUPHEIMER Secretary 

RALPH O'CONNER Treasurer 

GEORGE BOKINSKY Historian 

ARTHUR SHER Editor 

MEMBERS 

Gordon Archer Kiah Ford Harold Nase 

Gary Bokinsky Gene Green Ralph O'Conner 

George Bokinsky Baird Crimson Robert Ostroff 

Harold Brown Scott Kennedy Jim Redenbaugh 

."Man Cohen Ronald Laupheimer Arthur Sher 

William Davison Mel Lapes Stephen Sweitr.er 

Thomas Fauntleroy Neil .McWilliams Bill Wildrick 

.\dam Feidler Steve Manalon 

David Fleischer John Morgan 



Commerce Fraternity 




The purpose of the Commerce Fraternity is to serve as a link between the 
students and the faculty of the school of Commerce, through which ideas 
may flow freely. The programs and activities of the Commerce Fraternity 
enable the student to see the theory which he has learned in a practical light 
by holding discussion groups and student-faculty debates. To sjjeakers which 
highlighted the current year were Mr. Verbon Kemp, Executive Director of 
the Virginia Chamber of Commerce, and Mr. Sumpter Priddy, Jr., Executive 
Director of the Virginia Retail Merchants Association. New members are 
elected to this group on the basis of a 1.5 average in commerce, economics, 
political science, and accounting courses, and on the vote of the present 
members. 

OFFICERS 

MAX SHAPIRA President 

DICK KREITLER Vice-President 

BOB PATTON Secretary 

SAM McASHAN Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Jim DeYoung Dick Kreitler Dave Marchese 

Joe Frampton Robert E. Lee Bob Patton 

Dave Geer Sam McAshan Bill Price 

Bob Hankey Mason McGowan Tom Robertson 

Murray Jacobson Larry Manning Max Shapira 



Tau Kappa Alpha 



Tau Kappa Alpha is an honorary fraternity for those participating in 
speech activities on the campus. The local organization was installed at 
Washington and Lee in 1963, and has already established an excellent repu- 
tation under the able guidance of Mr. William Chaffin. To be eligible for 
membership, a student must be in the upper one-third of his class and must 
be voted on by the existing members. 

OFFICERS 

RICK KNEIPPER President 

STEVE SMITH Vice-President 

MALCOLM MORRIS Treasurer 

FACULTY 
MEMBERS 

Dr. A. W. Moger Mr. W. W. Chaffin 

STUDENTS 

Billy Cannon Rick Kneipper Malcolm Morris 

Bill Grant Dave Marchese Steve Smith 




Pi Sigma Alpha 



Pi Signia Alpha is an honorary political Science fraternity for all majors 
in the field who achieve a 2.0 average in all courses in this field. The purpose 
of the group is to hold political discussions and invite guest speakers to the 
campus. 

OFFICERS 

JAMES DeYOUNG President 

BLAINE BROWNELL Vice-President 

LEE BARKER Secretary 

MEMBERS 

Pete Alford Dave Hasfurther Steve Owen 

Blaine Brownell Larry Meeks Bob Potts 

Lee Barker Steve Millard Bill Tedards 

Jim DeYoung Ronnie Moore Bob Thomas 

Bill Gilbert Dennis Morgan Ed Wood 





Who's Who 



Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities is a national honorary 
society which honors both undergraduate seniors and graduate students 
who have shown outstanding leadership in academic and extra-curricular 
activities at their respective colleges. Those chosen for this organization 
are featured in a book, published every August, in which a brief auto- 
biographical sketch of each member appeaVs. 




Bill Anderson 
Jim Bowie 
Brooks Brown 
Gene Brown 
Jody Brown 
Rick Carrell 
Jim DeYoung 
Dave Geer 



MEMBERS 

Steve Hibbard 
Shannon Jung 
Dick Kreitler 
Jim Kulp 
Lamar Lamb 
Larry Manning 
Larry Meeks 
Bob Mitchell 



Malcolm Morris 
Bob Pless 
Phil Shafer 
Steve Smith 
Jon Supak 
Sandy Walton 
Joe Wheeler 




MISS ISABEL LOPERENA 
Hollins College 



Homecoming Queen 



1.56 




Wit, elegance, grace and beauty. 



The Homecoming Court in array. 



C* 



?wA 





The Student Body 

ishlngton and Lee University 
Lexington, Virginia 

Gentlenien: 

We believe that the Calyx tradition of using a popular celebrity 
selector has become rather trite and has wanted for effectiveness 
in recent years. In addition, the choices made by these select- 
ors has rarely coincided with the consensus of student opinion. 

It is for this reason that we have taken the liberty, as editors 
of this publication, to represent you, the student body, in 
selectins this year's Calyx Court. We sincerely hope that you 
like this year's bevy of beauties. 

Calyx Queen: Miss Sandra Goff 

Runners-up: Miss Marcille Miller 
Miss Diane Alldredge 

Attendants: Miss Jackie Kloby 
Miss Susan Gray 
Miss Franc ine Roberts 
Miss Jean Toole 

Best wishes to this year's winners. 

Sincerely, 




The Editors 




Calyx Queen 



MISS SANDRA GOFF 
University of Texa* 



^59 



The Runners-Up 



MISS DIANE ALLDREDGE 
Stephens College 




1.60 




MISS MARCILLE MILLER 
Randolph-Macon Woman's College 



x6i 





MISS JACKIE KLOBY 
George Washington University 



MISS JEAN TOOLE 
Southern Methodist University 



Calyx Court 



■2.6z 



MISS SUSAN GRAY 
Hollins College 





MISS FRANCINE ROBERTS 
New York City 



163 







w 



w5 





i6^ 



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Phone HO 3-2323, HO 3-2433 



17 S. Main St. 



Altitn-i^nntB 



LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 




(Across From W&L Campus) 



THE CONFIDENTIAL LOOK 




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Enjoy the confidence that comes 
wifh being well-dressed for 

Every occasion. Choose your 

suits and coats from our outstanding 

Selection for men of good taste 



STANLEY WAIII^EK^S 

STATE THEATER 

West Nelson Street 
LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



^ ^ <^ 



RALPH DAVES, '26 

Manager 



MILAN BROS. 

ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 

PIPE 
SPECIALISTS 

Va's Largest Selections 

HERITAGE— BBB—LOEWE—GBD— MEERSCHAUMS 
COMOY— DUNHILL— KAYWOODIE— CHARATAN 

Imported & Domestic Tobaccos 

Cigars — Cigarettes — Lighters 

Pipe Lighters 

Pipe Stem — Repairing 

Established 1912 



106 S. Jefferson Street 



Dl 4-5191 




An Average Cop/fa/isf Discusses FREE ENTERPRISE 

"I'VE THE RIGHT TO PLAN MY OWN LIFE, 
TO EARN A LIVING AS I SEE FIT/' 

"... I'm limited, of course, by my ability 
and determination. But, overall, I call the 
shots. I'll be paid according to what I con- 
tribute, too. If I'm valuable, I'll earn more; 
if lazy, less. But there's always the thought of 
working up. That's because I live in a Free 
Enterprise economy where I have freedom of 
choice and opportunity." 

Our management employees and stock- 
holders are united with this student under the 
Free Enterprise flag. We chose this business 
because we like it. But like other businesses, 
we must give the best possible service at the 
lowest possible cost. 

Powor Company 





COMPLIMENTS 
OF 


LEGGET'S DEPT. STORE 


OAK HALL 


Now More Than Ever Your Home of 




Better Values 


serving 




Washington & Lee University 




with 


LEXINGTON, VA. 


Costumes 




for 




Fancy Dress Ball 




and 




Caps and Gowns 


For Excellent Food & Service 


for 


Visit 


Graduation 


THE WHITE TOP RESTAURANT 


OAK HALL r ^'^ * •5""*" ^- 

_ Uniform Shop 


Lexington's Finest 
Eating Place 

Students Welcome 


ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 





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lore 



The Store Is Another W&L Tradition 
Strictly in the Students' Interest 



THE UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE 



BOOKS, SUPPLIES, FOUNTAIN, SANDWICHES 

PENNANTS. ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

STATIONERY 



L^omptimenti of 

THOMAS LTD. 

TRADITIONALLY FINE CLOTHING 




We wis/i io thank ait of our 

customers for having given us the 

pleasure of serving them, and we 

look forward to your patronage in 

the future . . . 



TOM BAKER 



Everything You Expect In A Neiv Motel 



Dial 
463-2144 



i 



KEYDET'CEHERAL 



W 



-ft- 11- --Ir 



MOTEL 



Dill 
463-2144 



One of the Souths Finest 

{Sound Proof Rooms) 

On U. S. 60. One Mile West of 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 

Your Hosts 
Norma and "Buster" Moore 



COMPLIMENTS 



CENTRAL LUNCH 



EXCELLENT RESTAURANT 






COMPLIMENTS 


JAMES A. SCOTT 


OF 


& SON, INC. 


HAMRIC & SHERIDAN JEWELERS 


All Kinds of Insurance Since 1 866 


W&L Class Rings 




Watch Repairing 


2241 Langhorne Road Lynchburg, Va. 


Hand Engraving 




Student Accounts Welcome 


Visit The 


ADAIR-HUTTON, INC. 


LYRIC THEATRE 


"Lexington's Shopping Center" 




Ready-to-Wear — Piece Goods 


For Fine 


House Furnishing Department 


Art, Foreign and Domestic Films 


"Serving the Public over three-fourth of a century" 




PHONE HOBART 3-4721 


Telephone 6110 




TED'S 


WHITE FRONT 


Steak and Sea Food House 


SUNDRIES 




Complete Soda Fountain Service 




and Sandwich Bar 


The Best In Food 


Discount on all toilet articles 


Route 60 East Buena Vista, Virginia 









IT IS OUR ENDEAVOR TO MAKE YOU FEEL AT HOME 
AND HOPE YOU WILL BE WITH US OFTEN 



COLLEGE INN 

SPECIALIZING IN AMERICAN AND ITALIAN DISHES 
DINING AND DANCING 
STEAKS CHOPS SEAFOOD 

PIZZA 

Made to Order 

Phone HObart 3-5230 Main St. Pete & Antoinette 



THDRNE BDRTHWICK 
STUDID 

Kyj-ficia I f-^li otog rcifjfi er 
for tne 

1965 CALYX 



(^omplintentd ot 



NATURAL BRIDGE OF 
VIRGINIA, INC. 



One of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World 



\Jur Ukanhs for ^Arii f-^adt f-^atrona^i 

We Invite you to Visit our Completely New and Modern Motel 




''Everything Hinges on Hager' 



As a yearbook editor, wouldn't you like — 

V complete creative art assistance in planning and 
designing your book 



V actual known production performances (by rec- 
ords) of substantially less than 10 weeks, as 
required by most yearbook manufacturers. No 
contract claims, either, of an additional 4 days 
on delivery for each 1 day any deadline is mused 



V an association with a firm who has specialized 
in designing yearbooks perhaps longer than any 
other company 

V our insistence of your reading and checking page 
proofs to avoid (or at least minimize) possible 
glaring errors in the completed edition 

V an all out effort to please you in design, quality, 

and service at competitive prices 



What more could you ask? 



BENSON 
Nashville 




PRINTING CO. 
Tennessee 



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