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The Calyx 

Washington and Lee University 




The Year in Review 











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The Year 
in Review 

' .; '? -f'fi 


1988: A Busy Year of 

A 239-year tradition ends, 
fraternity rush is altered, a 
new dorm is completed, 
W&L improves national 
status, FD causes a ruckus 
and the mock convention 
caps off a banner year. 

The 1987-88 school year at Washington and 
Lee was a year of fervent activity, as numerous 
changes took place both externally and internally 
on the W&L campus. The completion of Gaines 
Residence Hall created not only an additional 
place for W&L undergraduates and law students 
to live, but with its eventual completion in Dec- 
ember, a new building comprising both the old 
and new in its architectural design quickly found 
its "place" within the W&L community. 

On a more personal level, the third class of 
coeds arrived in Lexington in September, result- 
ing in the all-male senior class' being outnumbe- 
red by the coed classes for the first time in W&L 
history. However, with the full integration of 
women into W&L activities, the transition pro- 
gressed fairly smoothly. 

Fraternity rush was rescheduled in September 
from two weeks to only one this year, the result 
being cries of protest from fraternity members 
and freshmen males alike, both arguing that 
neither could make informed choices as to pledg- 
ing from only bnef contact with one another. 
Causing further student protest, the W&L fac- 
ulty voted in February to take the Interfratemity 
Council out of the rush scheduling process, giv- 

ing the Student Affairs Committee the authority 
to set up the rush calender for the 1 988-89 school 
year. IFC President Mark Farley said a deferred 
pledgeship, beginning dunng winter term, was 
almost certain to be included in next year's cal- 

In November. W&L received two honors. 
USA Today chose W&L as the 23rd choosiest 
college in the nation. Colleges were ranked ac- 
cording to the percentage of applicants accepted 
for the 1986-87 school year. U.S. News and 
World Report chose W&L as the 25th best liberal 



arts college in the nation. The rating of colleges j 
in this report was based on a survey of college 
presidents across the nation. 

Fancy Dress was at a controversial all-time 
high in March with the Minority Students 
Association voicing strong opposition to the 
ball's theme. The Reconciliation Ball of 1865. 
The MSA eventually staged a boycott in regards I 
to what it considered the celebration of "a period '■ 
in which blacks were oppressed." The Student 
Activities Board said the theme was chosen as a 
celebration of the Civil War period's influence 
upon the tradition of W&L. adding that the 
Fancy Dress Ball is "a social event, not a politi- 
cal one." 

Just two weeks later, the 1988 Mock Demo- 1 

18 The Yeari^ Jteview fi^ 

Change and Growth 

cratic Convention was held. The event has been 
called the most realistic and accurate of all the 
mock political events held at the nation's col 
leges. Holding fast to what many consider a re 
markable track record, delegates spent two 
chaotic days convening before nominating Mas- 
sachusetts Governor Michael Dukakis as the 
next Democratic nominee for president on the 
second roll call vote. Tennessee Senator Albert 
Gore was quickly nominated vice president. 

As spnng term approached, the hectic pace 
slowed a bit as students, especially graduating 
seniors, spent sunny afternoons at Goshen and 
late nights at The Palms. 

Thus, in June of 1988 the last all-male class 
graduated from Washington and Lee University, 
ending a 239-year tradition of all-male status. 

^^i/i r-' fC- r^-V ' 



Opp. top: The banner announcing The Reconciliation Ball hangs outside Doremus Gym. 
Opp. bottom left: Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young gives the keynote address at the 1988 
Mock Democratic Convention. Opp. bottom right: An excited crowd cheers on The 
Generals in the Homecoming football game. Top left: Sophomore Mike Meers an- 
xiously awaits another rush date. Top right: The Covington High School Band marches 
in the Mock Convention Parade. Bottom right: Sophomore QB Philip Sampson consults 
with Coach Fallon during the Homecoming game. 

Tlie ^ear in Review 19 

Hits New High 

Freshmen push total to 1,543 

Members of the Class of 1 99 1 started off their 
freshmen year at Washington and Lee with a 
week-long onentation program in September. 
As upperclassmen remember all too well, the 
week was a myriad of lengthy assemblies in Lee 
Chapel, informative speeches and a series of 
meetings designed to acquaint freshmen with the 
Honor System. 

W&L experienced a noticeable population in- 
crease among the incoming freshman class in 
1987. The freshmen class had 432 students en- 
rolled at the beginning of the year, which made 
the it the largest class at W&L in 1987, 12 per- 
cent larger than the returning sophomore class, 
which had 386. Although the junior class had in- 
creased in size more than the other classes at 20 
percent, it still trailed slightly with 384 students, 
and the last all-male class of seniors was the 
smallest class, with only 341 students. 

The 1987-88 enrollment at W&L represented 
46 states, the District of Columbia, the U.S. ter- 
ritones of Guam and the Virgin Islands and 14 
other countries. 

In an October 29th issue of The Ring-turn Phi, 
Frank Parsons, Assistant to the President, said 
that no further enrollment increases were expec- 
ted in the near future for W&L. English ?xo{- 

Topleft: Freshmen Simone S. and Stephanie Shank 
get acquainted at the Big Sister/Little Sister Dinner. 
Above: Upperclassmen and freshmen socialize at 
the annual orientation week barbeque Bottom 
middle: The afternoon sun sets on Graham-Lees 
Dorm . 

20 IVlatiiinlatioii 





Left: Upperclassmen get "adjusted" following their 
move into Gaines Hall. Below: One of W&L's 24 
exchange students joins in experiencing Dining 
Hall cuisine. Bottom right: Security guard Steve 
Tomlinson "orients" a parking violator to the W&L 
parking fine. 

jssor Sidney Coulling, who first began teaching 
it W&L in 1956, said the increase in enrollment 
.vas a "trade-off for what he said was now a 
Tiore diverse faculty and expanded curriculum. 

Various activities were held throughout the 
^eek to familiarize freshmen with student life at 
iVashington and Lee and unite them with their 
ellow classmates. 

The Alumni Association barbeque was one of 
several special events offered this year to fresh- 
Tien. The September 1 7th issue of The Ring-turn 
^hi quoted Dean Ken Ruscio as saying that the 
larbeque "deserved special mention because it's 
he one... activity that the freshmen can come 
ogether as a class in something other than the 
)lacement tests." 

1987 marked the first year that upperclass 
vomen organized activities for the freshmen 
■oeds for each of the three nights that freshmen 

men attended open houses at the fraternities. The 
"Big Sister/Little Sister" dinner and meeting 
held Thursday night provided the opportunity for 
all W&L women to meet. The program's success 
insured that it will be included in future orienta- 
tion week programs. 

Matriculation this year followed the same 
format as in the past, but included a Student Ac- 
tivities Fair on Friday. Sophomore Mary Alice 
McMorrow organized the program so that 
students would have the chance to learn more 
about the activities offered at Washington and 
Lee apart from the chaotic rush of the matricula- 
tion line. The fair also gave the freshmen a final 
event to attend while the upperclassmen mat- 

Matriculation 21 

Getting the Bid in '87 

Rush l'».X7 may be renienibcrcd as the \car- 
uppcrckissiiK'n |oked, "'I'ou'sc had a v<,cek Id de- 
cide - Now Choose'" For the nieiiibers ol the 
Class ol 1441 . houever. the joke became more 
of a reahty with the accelerated rush schedule 

Wide-eyed freshmen arrived in Lexington on 
Sunday. September6. and by the end of the tirsi 
week of classes, many had registered for and 
attended nine open houses, participated in eight 
rush dates, and received bids for fraternity mem- 
bership. The women of the third coeducational 
class at Washington and Lee were also invited to 
participate in the rush activities. As Dean ol 
Students Lewis G. John noted, the women 
"would not be eligible to affiliate with a frat- 
ernity . but would certainly have the same op- 
portunity as the young men to learn a great deal 
about the fraternity system and its contribution to 
the life of the campus." 

As a result of the shortened rush schedule, the 
no contact rule was expanded and revised this 
year to include freshmen women. The new rule 
slated. "From the arrival of a freshman, male or 
female, in Lexington until after Rush Date 8. 
there shall be no contact by chapter members 
with the treshman except at times and places 
stipulated in the Rush Calendar." Many fresh- 
men joined the upperclassmen in opposition to 
this regulation. As freshman Billy Hirschman 
put It. "It's hard for us to get to know the houses 
or \s hat the guys are like, so we end up going by 
v^hat we've heard." Upperclassmen suggested 
that the time factor, in addition to the rule, en- 
couraged rumors and dirty rushing. The fresh- 
men coeds also voiced their discontent w ith the 
rule. Freshman Laura Dodge said. "Theoretic- 
ally, the No-Contact justly and equally applies to 
both men and women, yet I have difficulty fin- 
ding acceptable reasons for not allowing any 

contact between freshmen women and up- 
perclassmen . the women may say something 
sub|ecti\e to a fellow freshman, but since Rush 
occurs the first two weeks of school, how well 
could the freshmen know each other anyway'.'" 
Several fraternities were punished for violat- 
ions of rush regulations by the Judicial Board of 
the Inter-Fratemity Council, The majority of the 
rush offenses were alcohol-related, or were the 
result of excessive noise. In order to eliminate 
some of the problems that were encountered dur- 
ing rush this year, the IFC established two man- 
datory seminar programs to educate the fresh- 
men who pledged a fraternity. One seminar 

focused on alcohol aw areness and the other dealt 
more specifically with the IFC Constitution. The 
September 24th issue of the Riiii; Turn Phi men- 
tioned the IFC's hope that informing the pledges 
of their obligations as fraternity members would 
cut down on the problems associated w ith rush in 
the future. 

In spite of all the apparent problems. Rush '87 
was a success with approximately 68 percent of 
the freshmen pledging a fraternity. The Oct. 1 . 
1987 Phi reported that Phi Delta Theta and Pi 
Kappa Alpha each received 25 pledges. Kappa 
■Mpha 23, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20, Phi Kappa 
Sigma and Phi Gamma Delta 17, Phi Kappa Psi 
16. Pi Kappa Phi 15. Beta Theta Pi 14, Kappa 
Sigma \?>. Sigma Chi 1 1, Chi Psi 7 and Sigma 
Nu 7, Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon 
5. andZetaBetaTau4. Delta Tau Delta was put 
i)n probation throughout rush due to an un- 
fortunate incident that occurred at a summer rush 
party. The Delts. however, did conduct a suc- 
cessful second term rush. 

Looking ahead to Rush 1488. there will again 
be some changes made in the existing rush 
fomiat. The first of these changes was initiated 
by the Washington and Lee faculty, who voted 
on February I. 1988, to remove the Inter- 
Fratemity Council from the rush scheduling pro- 
cess The Student Affairs Committee will now i 
handle all decisions regarding next Fall's rush ' 
calendar. Fraternity members were understand- 
ably outraged. Senior Phi Kapp President 
Tommy McBride expressed in a February 1 1th 
/'/;; editorial that he. "along with the other six- 
teen house presidents and the members ot the 
IFC (have) busted (our) tails making this past 

22 Hush "n: 

year's Rush work, and wc have been slapped in 
the face by the fucuhy's decision." 

According to the predictions of IFC President 
Mark Farley, Rush under the SAC will probably 
take place next September over a two week 
period. Farley said, "Rush next year will be a 
little bit longer with more opportunities for the 
freshmen to get to know the upperclassmen." In 
addition, it has been suggested that freshmen in- 
itially delay their formal pledgeship until the be- 
ginning of second semester. Under this prop- 
osal, freshmen who received bids would part- 
icipate in their prospective fraternities as social 
members until their eight to ten week pledgeship 
commenced in January. It has also been sugges- 
ted that eligibility for pledgeship be contingent 
upon a mandatorv GP.A requirement. 

Opp. page right: Freshman Chris Boone learns 
what it means to "tear." Above left: KA's round 
up the next group of freshmen for an open house. 
Above right: Pi Phi seniors Marc Gordon, Lester 
Coe, and Brad Shaw smile for the camera. Left: 
Betas celebrate a new pledge class "their way." 
Below right: Registration for Open Houses in 
the Gilliam-Davis Quad. Opp. page left: 
Southern gentlemen Bill Leitner, Wright 
Ledbetter, and Floyd Murray "Buck" Wiley 
flash a grin to attract potential Phi Delts. 

Rush KT 23 

Half-time Win for W&L ! ! ! 

W&L Undergraduate is Crowned Homecoming Queen 

Homecoming 1987 was mixed with many 
wins and losses for W&L as warm temperatures 
and sunny skies made the day ideal for ail out- 
door events. Concerts, receptions, games and 
parties made the weekend complete for students, 
alumni, and guests. 

The football game against the Maryville Scots 
was tough and close. The Generals dominated in 
the first half; freshman Carter Quayle started the 
scormg with a field goal m the first quarter. 
Sophomore quarterback Philip Sampson passed 
to senior tailback Chris Coftland for the games 
tlrst touchdown. At the end of the first half, the 
Generals led by 17-3. 

The Scots made a comeback and continued 
scoring in the second half. Sampson felt "the 
game went the way a lot did in the season. We 
had a good chance to win but didn't come up 
with the right plays, offensively or defensively," 
It was a disappointing loss at a score of 24-14, 

A win for Washington and Lee did come at 
half-time as junior Catherine Christian was 
crowned Homecoming Queen. Catherine, from 
Chapel Hill, N C , represented the Phi Delta 
Theta fraternity and was escorted by their pres- 
ident Reese Lanier. A member of the first class 
of women at W&L, Catherine made history as 
the first student selected as queen. She stated, "I 
was very surprised and also tlattered." 

As traditionally done, the announcement was 
made by Chemistry Professor Keith Shillington 
and followed by a kiss. The first runner-up was 
Kappa Sigma's representative Shannon Bos; the 

2 I i lomccomiii": 

second runner-up was Sigma Phi Epsihni's re- 
presentative Mary Austin Dardon. 

The men's cross country team narrowly defea- 
ted Catholic University, 28-27. Washington and 
Lee's top placing runners were co-captain Scott 
Rippeon, Bill Clark. Larry Pilkey, and co- 
captain Rick Norris. The women's cross country 
team travelled to a state meet in Newport News; 
Anne Geary was the team's top runner. 

The women's soccer team played Randolph- 
Macon - Ashland and lost 5-0. Despite three 

\ ictories the week before, the men's soccer team 
was defeated by Messiah College 

The men's tennis team sponsored an In- 
vitational Tournament competing against David- 
son College, James Madison University, and 
Ohio Wesleyan University. Bobby Matthews 
and David McLeod won first rank doubles, John 
Morris won fifth rank singles. 

0pp. page top: The crowd enjoys the homecoming game. 
0pp. bottom: An alumnus snaps some photos. Left and 
below: Homecoming Queen Catherine Christian and escort 
Reese Lanier rehsh her victory. Lower left: Harris Hotchkiss 
socializes with Sheldon Clark and his Father. Lower right: 
Catch that pass! 

Homecoming 25 

One Thing 
Leads to 

The Fixx concert is a 
sold out success 
although the Student 
Activities Board loses 
$10,000 during the 
Homecoming event. 

The Homecoming football game proved not to 
be the only loss for W&L during Homecoming 
weekend as the Student Activities Board, which 
sponsored the Friday night concert featunng The 
Fixx, reported a financial loss on the event 
although the event was sold out in advance. 

After a warmup set from Dreams So Real, The 
Fixx, headed by lead singer Cy Cumin, per- 
formed several of their hits such as "Saved by 
Zero" and "One Thing Leads to Another." 

in a October 15th issue of The Rtn^-tum Phi. 

SAB Treasurer Chris Moore said the SAB lost 
$10, (XX) on the concert. Although many people 
blamed the loss on the concert due to the absence 
of beer sales, Moore said that beer sales only 
comprised $500 in revenue in the past. SAB 
Chairman Sean Coyle said that lack of beer sales 
probably had some effect on the turnout, especi- 
ally among seniors. 

"We were unable to obtain a beer license from 
the Virginia ABC for the concert, as was typical 

Top right: Fi\\ band member captnates the 
crowd. Center: Senior Reese Lanier looks on 
enviously as Professor Keith Shillington gives 
Catherine Christian "the kiss." Bottom left: 
Quarterback Philip Sampson charges through 
the Scots line. Bottom right: Professor Keith 
Shillington announces the Queen. 

2(» Hoiiwcomin« 

for concerts the rest of the year," Coyle later 

Among other Homecoming related activities, 
visiting alumni were at W&L for the fall meeting 
of the Alumni Board of Directors. 

A special reunion was held for the 5-Star Gen- 
erals, W&L alumni who graduated at least t~ift\ 
years ago. Two other alumni-related con- 
ferences were held during the weekend — one 
for all alumni chapter presidents and another tor 
the alumni involved in the Housing Corporation 
for the Renaissance of the fraternity houses. 

Saturday morning was kicked off by a concert 
in Lee Chapel featuring The Washington and 
Lee Glee Club, University Chorus and Southern 
Comfort. The Alumni Office sponsored an Octo- 
berfest luncheon before the football game, and a 
reception at the Alumni House following the 
game. The luncheon featured the live entertain- 
ment of The Tim Caldwell Band, which played 
an assortment of Dixieland jazz. 


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Opp. top: Fixx Lead smger Cy Cumin w igs out. 
Center: Cy Cumm takes a break after wiggin' 
out. Bottom left: Catherine Christian eagerly 
awaits "The Kiss." Bottom right: The Generals 
offense provides an effective block for the QB. 

Homecoming 27 

Parents' Weekend a Huge Success 

Open houses and luncheons outline active and busy weekend 

The last weekend of October Washington and 
Lee students welcomed their families to Lexin- 
gton for Parents' Weekend. 

The weekend's activities began Fnday morn- 
ing with open houses in the Journalism and Lan- 
guage Labs and tours of the University Library, 
Moms House and Reeves Center. Mary Coul- 
ling, author of The Lee Girls, was available to 
her readers in the Bookstore for booksigning. 
Later that evening the W&L Music Ensemble, 
Glee Club, University Chorus and Southern 
Comfort entertained a crowded Lee Chapel with 
a special Parents' Weekend concert. President 
John D. Wilson hosted a reception in the Letitia 
Pate Evans Dining Hall following the concert for 
interested parents and students. 

Saturday morning open houses were again 
held in the Military Science Department, the 
Music Department and the Financial Aid Office. 
An informative careers program and a parents 
seminar were held in Lee Chapel to update par- 
ents on student life at Washington and Lee. 

Following these programs. President Wilson 
presented a report to parents on the state of the 

University. The President optimistically predic- 
ted that Gaines "Wilson's Folly" Residence Hall 
would be completed by Chnstmas and men- 
tioned projects for a new theatre and Commerce 
School computer center. 

Parents were particularly impres.sed by the re- 
port of the highest mid-term grades since 1973 
and the U.S. News and World Report's ranking 
of Washington and Lee in the top twenty-tlve 
national liberal arts colleges. In the survey, col- 
lege presidents were asked to rank the nation's 
liberal arts colleges. 

After the President's speech, an elaborate 
spread at the luncheon offered by Evans Dining 

vV -^ 

Hall gave the visiting parents a taste of the Uni- 
versity's food services. 

Most of the afternoon was sf)ent cheenng on 
the Washington and Lee Generals as they took 
on the Bridgewater College Eagles in an exciting 
football match. Despite the encouragement of a 
crowd numbenng over 4,000, and a first quarter 
score by freshman Carl Gilbert, the Generals 
suffered a disappointing 21-7 defeat. 

That evening, a final open house for freshmen 
and their parents was given by President and 
Mrs. Wilson at the Lee House. The weekend 
came to a successful close with the University 
Theatre's presentation of Antov Chekov's 4-act 
play, "The Three Sisters." The three major char- 
acters were portrayed by junior drama major 
Delia Ford, and freshmen Tait North and Gena 

After spending an enjoyable weekend with 
their children, parents and students said their 
final goodbyes on Sunday, thus ending yet an- 
other successful parents' weekend at Wash- 
ington and Lee. 

2« Pan-nts" VC eekeiul 


I ii?irl 


Above: Parents and students socia- 
lize during the Military Science 
open house. Left: Construction 
workers continue to make progress 
on the gatehouse of Gaines Resid- 
ence Hail. Below: The sun sets upon 
Gaines Hall as seen from below the 

0pp. top left: Dean Atkms. Prof. McAhren and 
senior Mike Suttlc hold a questions and answers 
period for parents in Newcomb Hail. 0pp. top 
right: Prof. Craun, Dean Ruscio and law student 
David Nave hold a questions and answers period 
for parents in Payne Hall. 0pp. bottom: Parents' 
weekend experienced a rare occurrence — good 
weather all weekend. 

Parents' Weekend 29 

Right: Ronald Brown. Lester Coe, Brad Shaw, Bill 
Londrey . Rick Claw son and Marc Gordon enjoy the 
holiday season. Below: A SPE and his date enjoy 
the Christmas parly Bottom right: Junior Peter 
Freeman enjoys a "Coke and a smile" with a friend 
from one of the airls' schools. 

X-mas Weekend: 
A Finals Panacea 

Holiday festivities relieve tensions 

Washington and Lee students alle\iated the 
Lexington winter doldrums and the pressures of 
impending final exams in December during 
Christmas Weekend, which was held between 
the Thanksgiving and Christmas breaks. 

Dumptruck. the Feelies and Tommy Keene. 
three bands new to many W&L students but cited 
by /tolling Stone magazine as current popular 
college groups, were all featured in a concert 
sponsored by the SAB. Though concert turnout 
v\as low the students that attended enjoyed the 
performances and were surprised more students 
did not attend. 

Sean Coyle and David Grove. SAB chairman 
and operation's manager, expressed concern tor 
the low ticket sales and turnout. 

M) \-ina.^ Vi t't'keiid 

As usual, fraternities threw Christmas parties 
ranging from black tie and semi-formal banquets 
and champagne brunches to house decorating 
parties. Many students enjoyed the events re- 
volving around Christmas weekend before the 
onset of fall term exams. 

Over Christmas break Southern Comfoii 
members performed at the Greenbriar resort in 
White Sulpher Springs, West Virginia. The trip 
has become an annual tradition for the singing 
group and Greenbriar guests alike. As one 
Southern Comfort member recalled, "many 
guests return each year to see us perform... We 
have a lot of people buy us drinks." 

The revelry of December carried over into 
winter term as many student groups organized 
social events and road trips to breathe life into 
the first bleak weeks of the term. Trident, the 
W&L women's organization, organized a "Wm- 
ter Slosh" party for undergraduate women and 
their guests. The party at Zollman's pavilion 
featured entertainment by the Eccentrics. The 
event had a successful turnout and provided a 
rare opportunity for women to ask dates. 

Many fraternities ignored the cold tempera- 
tures for Bahamas and Jungle parties. Road trips 
to Georgetown and other schools provided a 
welcomed diversion for many W&L students. 
Skiing and ice skating at the Homestead and 
Wintergreen enabled students to take advantage 
of the snow and cold weather, while fulfilling 
P.E. graduation requirements. 

Top left: Bill Londrey and John Unger partake in Pi 
Phi Christmas activities. Top right: Members of the 
W&L Chorus enjoy celebrations at the Greenbriar 
resort in West Virginia. Above: Even Santa cele- 
brates with Sean Driscoll and his date. 

X-inas Weekend 31 

ODK Taps 
24 Initiates 

Founder's Day com- 
memorates Robert E. 
Lee's birthday and re- 
cognizes current student 
leaders in a Lee Chapel 

Washington and Lee University celebrated the 
1 17th annual observance of Founder's Day on 
Tuesday January 19. 1988, in Lee Chapel, Fol- 
lowing the death of University President Robert 
E. Lee, the board of trustees of Washington Col- 
lege established Lee's birthday, January 19, as a 
special day of remembrance. Also recognized at 
W&L on this date is the founding in 1914 of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, the national honorary 
fraternity which acknowledges superior leader- 
ship achievements in various aspects of campus 


President John D. Wilson officiated at this 
year's ceremony. Twenty-four students and 
three honorary initiates were tapped during the 
Founder's Day convocation. The three honorary 
initiates were John W. Elrod. Stewart Morris, 
and G. David Low. '78. 

Dean of the College John W. Llrod i>btained 
his bachelor's degree from Presbyterian Col- 
lege, and his master's and doctorate from Col- 
umbia University. Elrod came to Washington 
and Lee University in 1984 from Iowa State Uni- 
versity where his outstanding academic back- 
ground included chairman of the philosophy de- 

Stewart Morris has directed his busine 
career to the management of the subsidiary cor 
panics of Stewart Tile, a network of 1.2( 
offices and agencies. Morris and his wife Joel 
donated a substantial gift to the university whi( 
made possible the restoration of the Mon 
House. W&L's guest house and semini 
reception center. 

NASA astronaut G. David Low received 
B.S. degree in physics-engineering from WiS 
in 1978. and advanced degrees from Cornell a 
Stanford. In 1985, Low successfully complet 
a one-year training program which qualified h 
as a mission specialist for future Space Shut 

■i'l Foiiiulers' Day 

0pp. page top: The festivities begin. 0pp. bottom left: The 
sun sets on the Lee Chapel clock. 0pp. bottom right: ODK 
Honorar>' initiates are recognized. Top: JetT Kelsey and 
Laura Hoopes consult ODK arraignments with Coach Dick 
Miller. Above: Festivities continue. Left: The ceremony 

Founders' Dav 33 

Mardi Parti!!! 

Students head to Mardi Gras for break 

Winter break was special in 1988 because, tor 
the first time since 1985. it fell on the week of 
Mardi Gras. So along with the more usual des- 
tmations of Cancun, the Rockies, the Caribbean 
and Florida, students this year took to the air- 
ways and highways in quest of the wdrld-fanious 
annual celebration in New Orleans. 

Mardi Gras, also known as Fat Tuesdas . is ihc 
last Tuesday preceeding the religious obser- 
vance of Lent. The celebration of Mardi Gras ac- 
tually begins two weeks before Fat Tuesday, 
however, with numerous parades sponsored by 
New Orleans area social and civic groups called 

On Ihc Saturday evening prior to Mardi Gras 
Endymion. one of the newer krewes, is held 
This year it featured such celebrities as l)oll\ 
Parton, singer Smokey Robinson and actress 
Heather Locklear of Dynasn. 

Following a hectic day of revelry on Sunday, 
Bacchus, another of the newer krewes sponso- 
red by the younger social clubs of New Orleans. 
IS held. This year television star Alan Thickc 
served as 1988 King of Bacchus, riding the lead 
float to start the parade. 

Monday, the day before Mardi Gras, is alw as s 
a day of rest. Monday evening, however, the 

34 Winter Break 

merrymaking once again started with one of the 
original four krewes of Mardi Gras, the Krewe of 
Proteus, of which W&L junior Anne Geary had 
the distinction of being chosen reigning queen. 
The other original krewes of Mardi Gras are the 
krewes of Comus, Momus and Rex, which is 
held on Mardi Gras day. 

Rex, King of Carnival, is preceeded only b\ 
the Krewe of Zulu on Mardi Gras day. Zulu is 
sponsored by one of the predominantK black so- 
cial clubs of New Orleans. 

Many traditions have carried through thi 
years of Mardi Gras celebrations. Besides thi 
numerous marching bands and floats, froni 
which items such as beads, plastic drinkinji 
cups, doubloons, bamboo spears, tomahawk 
and coconuts are tossed to bystanders, anothe 
memorable aspect of a few krewes was the grou| 
of men walking along the parade routes twirlin, 
tall, flaming torches, called flamheaiix. Firs 
introduced by the Krewe of Comus in 18.57 
the flambeaux carried kerosene torches whil 

dancing lo the rhythms of Mardi Gras. 

On the night of Mardi Gras. following a full 
day of festivities, the two groups representing 
the Courts of Rex and Comus held a huge mas- 
querade ball, thus ending the Mardi Gras fes- 
tivities at midnight. 

Of course, not every W&L student spent his or 
her winter break in The Crescent City. Man\ 
journeyed home while others, such as W&L's 
swim team, spent break in competition with 
Georgetown University. However, those luck\ 
enough to briefly escape W&L's bone-chilling 
February temperatures headed either to the 
mountains of the Northeast or West to go snow - 
skiing, or South for some fun in the sun. Popular 
warm-weather destinations included Cancun. 
the Bahamas, the Virgin Islands and the Florida 
Keys. Regardless of the destination, there was 
plenty of sunshine, snorkeling. partying and fun 
to be had by all. 

0pp. top: W&L students partake in Mardi Gras festivities 
following the parade of Bacchus. 0pp. bottom: W&L 
women enjoy meeting strangers on Bourbon St. Top left: A 
member of the Krewe of Rex greets parade-goers on Mardi 
Gras day. Below: The waves roll in on the beaches of 
Cancun Bottom left: Mardi Gras revelry continues. Bottom 
right: This group of students find that Panama Jack hats are 
very popular in Cancun. 

.=*'?-- -^^ -:■ ■ 

Winter Break 35 

Bands Battle for 
"Jerry's Kids" 

Superdance 1988. Washington and Lee's 10th 
annual fundraiser for the Muscular Dystrophy 
Association, was held on Saturday, February 6. 
Although participation was down from last year, 
the event successfully raised close to $25 .000 for 
■■Jerry's Kids"'. W&L seniors Chuck Husting. 
Greg Knapp, and Mike Herrin chaired the 100 
member Committee. 

The 15-hour Dance began at 1 1 a.m. on Satur- 
day, and continued until I a.m. the following 
morning. A new and successful attraction this 
year was the afternoon ■■Battle of the Bands" 
contest. The event received the support of five 
bands including W&L's own Green Eggs and 
Ham. The Small Republic, and The Suspects. 
Two local bands Red, Black, and Blue, and the 
Convertibles completed the contest line-up. The 
event attracted an enthusiastic crowd of students 
and community members who showed up to 
cheer on their favonte band and to lend a hand in 
W&L's tight against MD. Green Eggs and Ham 
won the battle, followed in succession by Small 
Republic, and The Convertibles. Co-chairman 
Chuck Husting called the event '■a tremendous 
success - one that the committee will definitely 
emphasize in the future." A dance contest was 
held during the band competition and fantastic 

Opp. left: Co-chair Gregg Kiiupp looks uinuscd as he 
wipes chocolate pie Irom his face. Opp. top: Juniors 
Tony DcMartino and Debi Hurtt take a breather. Opp. 
bottort} right: First place winners Green Eggs and Ham 
excite the predominantly Phi Delt crowd. Top left: 
Superdance chairmen Mike Herrin, Chuck Husting 
and Greg Knapp crowd around faculty sponsor Fon- 
tanne Bostic. Below: Phi Delt freshmen are part iif the 
Pepsi Generation' 

prizes were awarded to various dancers and 
campus organizations for raising pledges. Prizes 
ranged from weekends at the Greenbriar to ski 
passes at the Homestead. 

Entertainment for the evening was provided 
by IBM and the Waxing Poetics. Both bands are 
pR)minent in the college circuit and kept the dan- 
cers moving as the final hours of Superdance '8X 
approached. The pie throwing festivities have al- 
ways been a highlight of the evening activities - 
and this year was no exception. IFC president 
Mark Farley caught a pie in the face from ex- 
uberant Phi Kapp president Tommy McBride 
and Co-chairman Greg Knapp had the op- 
portunity to enjoy a similar pleasure. 

Overall. Superdance "88 was a success. The 
only complaint from the committee was that stu- 
dent participation was down from last year. This 
contributed to the decrease in the amount that 
was raised for the MDA. Faculty sponsor Fon- 
tanne Bostic looked at the outcome more opti- 
mistically, pointing out that "anything we raise 
is something... every bit helps - if we give $10 
out of $25. that's $10 the association didn't have 

Supenlaiice 37 

Fancy Dress '88 Fails to be 
a Reconciliation for All 

Reconciliation Ball is marred by the Minority Students 
Association's boycott over what it calls "racist" theme 

Oh what a year it was for Fancy Dress. 

Since the origin of our little get-together in 
1907, Fancy Dress has rarely looked as good or 
felt as bad. 

For the Reconciliation Ball of 1865, the gym 
was again brightly transformed into another 
world while the decorations and music took our 
breaths away. Unfortunately though, it was not 
the sights and sounds that received lop billing 
this year. 

Calling the Reconciliation Ball of 1 865 "an in- 
sult to us all," the Minority Student Association 
boycotted Fancy Dress, calling Washington and 
Lee "the most racist" school in the nation. The 
commotion attracted the attention of the Virginia 
Associated Press, The Roanoke Times and 
WorUI News, state television stations and USA 

38 Famy Dress 

By Friday night, however, the outcries had 
quieted and more than 3,000 people packed into 
the Warner Center for one of the best Fancy 
Dress Balls in recent memory. 

The festivities officially kicked off Wednes- 
day night in the G.H.Q. with the MTV- 
renowned Boneshakers and then continued 
through Thursday night with a triple concert of 
Pinocchio Nose, Drivin' and Cryin" and Love 
Tractor at the Student Activities Pavillion. 

The ball on Friday night was as wonderful as 
Fancy Dress Friday nights come with unbeliev- 
able music and decorations. Red-carpeted stairs 
led the way to the Warner Center entrance to the 
Post-Civil War past flanked by lighted trees on 
each side. Inside the doorway sat a buggy in 
front of a background of newspaper front pages 
and blown-up posters from the Civil War era. 

The Warner Center was decorated like a 
Southern countryside on one side and a Northern 
city on the other with The Glenn Miller Or- 
chestra sweeping the crowd off its feet from 
against the back wall. The wall behind the Or- 
chestra was covered in gray paper with a blue 
border and showcased the 36 state flaes from the 

Opp. top left: W&L and Hollins students enjoy 
the FD carriage. Opp. top right: This year's FD 
featured painted murals. Opp. bottom: Stu- 
dent's partake in the festivities. Left: Cnstina 
Robinson and Laura Eggers decorate the FD car- 
nage for the SAB. Below: Marshall Crenshaw 
"wows" the audience with a ballad. Bottom 
right: Frank Kannapell, Chip Gist, and his date 
enjoy cocktails at the Beta House. 

Left: The Warner Center is trans- 
formed into a ballroom. Bottom right: 
Senior Doug Elliott strings lights along 
the paddle wheel Bottom left: Kappa 
Sigs en]oy (he Saturday afternoon 
cocktail party. 

states HI the union ui IX(i5, 

Dorcnius G\ni was decorated like a paddle- 
wheel riverboat with the paddlewheel coming 
out of the wall b\ the athletic administrative 
offices. On the other side of the gym. Indecision 
and headliner Marshall Crenshaw kept the crowd 
dancing and hopping until the e\'enings closed at 
1 a 111, 

At 1 a.m. t'ireworks filled the air over the field 
in front of the Lewis Law School. Perhaps app- 
ropriately, fireworks ended what had been the 
most turbulent year in Fancy Dress history . The 
week had started with a bang and had been con- 
troversial throughout the seven days leading up 
to Friday night's ball. Yet, when all was said and 
done, the crowds still oo-ed and ah-ed. Fancy 
Dress went on and as always, was a resounding 

10 Faiuv Dress 

Above: Students shag to Marshall Crenshaw. 
Left: Michael Higginbotham adds finishing 
touches to the FD decorations. Right: SAB 
chairman Tom O'Brien displays a copy of the 
Phi featuring the story about the MSA boycott of 

Faiicv Dress 41 

Mock Convention '88 
Chooses Dukakis 

"Heated" party platform debates, a second 
roll call, and a parade outlines convention 

"Alabaniu, how do cast your delegates '" 
asked Mock Convention Secretary Valerie Pie- 
rson, setting off the first roil call vote for the 
l'-»M8 Mock Democratic Convention, which 
eventually led to Massachusetts Governor 
Michael Dukakis receiving the Democratic nom- 
ination for president 

After more than an hour ol interimnahle 
speeches exaggerating the fine points ol "the 
great state of...", what WLLIR commentators 
and tloor reporters had projected earlier came 
tnie — none of the l'^8<S Democratic presidential 
contenders had received the <S4() votes necdcti for 
the nomination. 

Student politicians hurried to the phones and 
began the wheeling and dealing on the lloor to 
deteimine where their states would stand as the 
second roll call commenced. The majority of 
state chairmen quickly shifted support to leading 
contenders Michael Dukakis and Jesse Jackson 
as delegate support for Missouri Congressman 
Richard Gephardt quickly faltered and rumors 
spread that Illinois Senator Paul Simon was pre- 
paring to drop out of the race. 

As the second roll call uas taken il became 
obvious that the vote splits ol the states w ith the 
larLiesi delcualioiis would ha\c a sii;nilicanl im- 

0pp. center: The 1988 Mock Dciiiocralic 
Convention Parade begins! 0pp. bottom 
left: Laura Dodge clieers amidst the open- 
ing festivities. Top left: Junior Mehssa 
Thrasher does the huhi on the Puerto Rico 
tloat. Below left: Atlanta Mayor Andrew 
Young gives the i<eynote address prior to 
the first roil call. Below right: The West 
Virginia float, complete with moonshine 
and a backdrop decorated with kleenex 
and chicken wire, features Saundra 
Patton, Miss West Virginia 1987. Bottom 
right: The first place float, representing 
the stale of Kentucky, featured a bluegrass 


pact on the outcome. Amidst much sign waving 
and shouts of "Cuomo! Cuomo!" reverberating 
around the Warner Center, New York Chainnan 
Don Thayer presented a speech to the convention 
on the many qualifications of "the GOV- 
ERNOR" which made him the man for The 
White House. Thayer's speech took a surprising 
twist as it came to a close, and his delegation 
flipped their "Cuomo in "88" signs to reveal 
"Dukakis in "88" scribbled on the back. The inn- 
ovative support of the nation's second largest de- 
legation for Massachusetts Governor Michael S. 
Dukakis ensured his eventual nomination by the 
1988 Mock Democratic Convention. 

Foreighty years, Washington and Lee's Mock 
Convention has established a reputation as the 
most prestigious and accurate student-run con- 
vention — and I988's Mock Democratic Con- 
vention appeared to be no exception. 

Amidst a larger-than-usual field of candidates 
and a mock convention date that was moved up 
earlier in the year than in the past, W&L students 
rallied even harder, researching state political 
trends throughout the countrv and contactini: 

Convention 43 

state Democratic Party chairmen to overcome 
these two additional obstacles in detemiining the 
'88 Democratic Party nominee 

Essentially every student at W&L was 
somehow involved in the convention, whether it 
was as state chaimian, committee member or de- 
legate. W&L's unmatched tradition ot accuracy 
has resulted from correct predictions by the con- 
vention in 1.^ out of 18 attempts. The Wash- 
minion Post has recognized the student body's 
preoccupation with accuracy by noting that "the 
two-day political extravaganza (is) known for its 
raucous realism - right down to beefy security 
guards, demonstrations, and vote trading" 

With the political research completed, stu- 
dent-delegates abandoned classrooms Thursda> 
and gathered at Lexington High School's 
Brubaker Field to construct elaborate parade 
floats representing each of the states and 

44 Mock (]<ni\ t'lition 


Opp. top: Junior Beth Freund addre- 
sses the convention. Opp. bottom: 
A '"backstage" view of the podium 
asLt. Gov. Douglas Wilder presents 
his speech. Left: The Rev. Jesse 
Jactcson spoke in front of Lee Chapel 
ast spring to kick of Mock Conven- 
tion Below right: State delegates 
congregate on the floor of Warner 
Center. Bottom: Paul Simon sup- 
porters take a break from convention 

territories ended in the con\enlion. The combin- 
ation of sunny skies, convention excitement and 
creativity induced by the consumption of various 
beverages made for some very interesting floats 
and a good start to the long weekend. 

Parade-goers Friday morning were transpor- 
ted to Kansas's Emerald City with Dorothy and 
Toto, asked to vote "Donny Osmond for Pres- 
ident" with the Utahns, thrown Mardi Gras 
beads from the Louisiana float and asked to "sing 
along with Bon Jovi" as the New Jersey garbage 
truck/float passed by. 

First prizes for the best float went to Kent- 
ucky, home of "slow whiskey, fast women, and 
beautiful horses," which featured a bluegrass 
band. Second went to the Mississippi delega- 
tion, whose float was a rickety, weather-beaten 

Mock (]oii\ciili()ii 45 

shack, coniplcto with a cotton liold surrounding 
It. and third phice was awarded to North Car- 
ohna. whose float had the Democratic can- 
didates dressed in basketball gear and fighting to 
"shoot the hoop," 

The opening session of the 'SS Consention 
began on Friday, March 25. at 1 pni. in the 
Warner Center. The Mock Convention coni- 
memorative Jim Beam bourbon wa.s put to good 
use dunng the eight opening speeches that fol 
lowed a country-western rendition of the Nat 
tonal Anthem by Miss Virginia of 14K(i. 

At Friday evening's second session, the mock 
convention's pennanent tri-chairmen were offi- 
cially elected and former Virginia Governor 
Charles S. Robb and Arkansas Governoi 
William Clinton both addressed the convention 

Steering Committee member Paul Miles fol 
lowed by introducing a chaotic platform debate 
that quickly degenerated into screaming matches 

between ma|orit\ and minority positions. Maine 
Chairman Clare Kaye bravely dodged debris 
hurled at her from detractors of her "women's 
rights" position, and California Co-chairman I 
Ross Singlelary fended off an attack on his "gay 
rights" stance launched in the strong accent of j 
Kentucky Chaimian John Roach, further flavo- [ 
red by a touching allegory of "Little Johnny and I 
the Fourth-grade Teacher". As the effects of a i 
long day and too many drinks became obvious 
the chaimien took charge and decided to adjourn 
the session until Saturday morning. 

In spite of his reserved demeanor on the floor 
of the convention. Arkansas Governor Bill \ 
Clinton revealed a different side to his per- 
sonality to partygoers at Zollman's Pavilion Fri- 
day night, as he performed a sax solo with the 
band and danced onstage with a bu.xom coed, 

Saturday morning Atlanta Mayor Andrew 
Younc delivered the Keynote Address. After- 

4(') Mock ( '.oiivfiilion 

Opp. top: The roll call begins' 0pp. 
top right: Ohio Chairiiian Tom 
O'Brien addresses the convention. 
Opp. left: New York delegates rally tor 
Cuomo as Gephardt's Missouri sup- 
porters look on. Opp. center: The Geo- 
rgia float, complete with antebellum 
mansion and peaches, travels the 
parade roiiie. Below left: The Texas de- 
.ites warn conventioneers not to 
"Mess with Texas! " Below right: An- 
other chairman addresses the conven- 
tion. Bottom right: The Minnesota 
Vikmes travel on. 

Dukakis secured the Democratic nomination tor 
President on the second ballot, nominations 
were taken from the floor for 'Vice-President. 
Several prominent political figures received con- 
sideration including singer Julio Iglesias, Con- 
vention Secretary Valerie Pierson. and W&L's 
own esteemed history professor. Jefferson Davis 
Futch. Futch gave Tennessee Senator Albert 
Gore a "serious" run for the money, but Gore ul- 
timately received the 840 votes necessary for the 

The three-day convention came to a close Sat- 
urday night with a well-deserved final bash at the 
Pavillion featuring the Spongetones. thus ending 
a successful convention. 

Mock (lonvention 47 

W&L Thespians 

Have an "Act"-ive Year 

Washington and Lee's Drama Department en- 
|oyed a suceessful season with lots of new stu- 
dent interest, student support, and exceptional 
performances. The department opened its season 
m the Fail with the Parents Weekend presenta- 
tion of Anton Chekov's 4-act play. "The Three 
Sisters". Professor Al Gordon, head of the W&L 
Fine Arts Department, directed the production. 
Monica Burke. Greg Lunstord, Delia Ford, 
Gena Woolner. and Tait North played the lead- 
ing roles. 

The two-man production of "Mass Appeal" 
took place in a rather unusual setting. Father 
Nolo. Lexington's Catholic priest, and senior 
Frank King performed the play in St. Patrick's 
Catholic Church. The work was directed by 
Associate Professor of Design and Playwriting 
Thomas Ziegler. "Mass Appeal" served as Frank 
King's senior acting thesis. 

The drama majors chose to perform the ex- 
istentialist play "Six Characters in Search of an 
Author" as their mid- winter production. Thomas 
Ziegler the resident playwright adapted the play 
for the company. 

Each of the students in the Advanced Direct- 
ing class directed a one act play. Junior Delia 
Ford chose to direct Sam Sheperd's drama "Sui- 
cide in B Flat" and junior Monica Burke chose 
David Maniet's comedy "The Frog Prince". 
Both students selected the works of modem, cur- 
rently popular playwnghts for their projects. 

Dunng the spring the company introduced 
dance into drama with their performance of 
"L'Histoire du Soldat". In addition, the total 
theatre class presented "The Wake of Jamey Fos- 
ter" a Southern play directed by Joseph Mar- 

The Drama Department accredits a great deal 
of its success this year to the significant contri- 
butions of Gary Humiston. the Technical Direc- 
tor. Pamela Gates, the Public Relations Coor- 
dinator, and junior drama major Drew Plait. 
Piatt's work on effects and lighting was excep- 
tional as were Ms. Gates' new graphic designs 
on the posters and playbills 

48 Drama 

0pp. top left: Wendy Wolturd [xiuscs in re- 
hearsal. 0pp. bottom right: A toast is made. 
Above: The cast pauses as a direction is given. 
Top left: Lee Fleming and Dana Bolden puts the 
cuffs on. Top right: Mike 131 xon courts his true 
love in rehearsal. Left: Wendy Wolford and Lee 
Fleming '■project" to the audience 

Urania 49 

Iran-Contra Visits W&L 

Abrams and Deaver speak on the Reagan administration 

Again this \ear Cmitact presented to the 
Washington and Lee community a series ol 
speakers on such diverse topics as the recent 
Iran-Contra scandal and the experiences ol a 
Vietnam POW. 

Richard J. Joseph, who served on the detense 
and space delegation to the nuclear and space 
talks with the Soviet L'nion in (ieneva, was the 
first of five speakers sponsored by the group this 

Joseph IS the technical advisor to and a mem- 
ber ol the Strategic Detense Initiative (SDI) Or- 
ganization ot the Department ot Detense. Joseph 
joined the SDI organization's Directed Energy 
Otfice in 1986 and coordinated a large and com- 
prehensive study defining requirements tor a 
Strategic Defense System. 

Renowned author Thomas Wolte, Richmond 
native and a 1951 graduate of Washington and 
Lee. addressed a large crowd gathered at Lvans 
Dining Hall on January 28. 

Wolte. the celebrated author of the best-sell- 
ing novel. The Bonfire iif the Vmulies. spoke to 
the group when he visited W&L as member ot 
the Board of Trustees. Vanities is Wolfe's el- 
eventh book and his first novel, which follows a 
long list of successes including The Rii;ht Stiifl. 
which won the American Book Award lor gen- 
eral non-tiction. 

Colonel John A. Dramesi USAF. one of the 
United States most highly decorated military 
men and Vietnam POW returnee, spoke to the 
W&L community on leadership Dramesi was 
shot down on Apnl 2. 1967 and captured by the 
North Vietnamese while working as Air Liaison 
Officer in southeast Asia. 

After an unsuccessful individual escape at- 
tempt, he lead the only organized POW escape 
of the war from Hanoi. At the time of his retire- 
ment in 1982. Dramesi was the most decorated 
officer in the Air Force, receiving the distin- 
guished Flying Cross, Air Force Commendation 

Medal. Purple Heart, and twice the Air Force 
Cri^ss lor valor in combat 

Elliot Abrams, Assistant Secretary of State for 
Inter-Ameincan Affairs, visited the W&L cam- 
pus on May 12. A Harvard University graduate, 
Abrams became Assistant Secretary of State in 
1981 . where he supervised the United States par- 
ticipation in the United Nations system. Abrams 
was named to his current position in 1983, and is 
the author of numerous essays and book reviews. 

Michael K. Deaver. former assistant to the 
President of the United States and deputy chief 
of staff at the White House, wrapped up the Con- 
tact lecture senes with a speech to the University 
on May 19 on the successes and tailures of the 
Ronald Reagan administration. 

Deaver began his associations with Reagan in 
the early 1960s while Reagan was governor of 
California. Deaver served in the White House 
from 1981 to 1985, when he resigned to establish 
his own public relations and lobbying firm. 

50 Contact 

0pp. far left: Elliott Abrams. Assistant Secretary of 
State, spoke during the spring. Opp. right: Mike Deaver, 
t'omier White House staff member, spoke on the Reagan 
administration. Left: Author and W&L graduate Tom 
Wolfe spoke during Winter Term. Below left: Max 
Weinberg, drummer of Bruce Springsteen and the E 
Street Band, spoke in the fall. Below right: Dr. Mervyn 
Silverman, 1960 W&L graduate and president of the 
American Foundation for AIDS research, spoke on 
"Public Health Policy on AIDS" m the fall 

Contact 51 

Spring Term: A Time of 
Rest and Relaxation 

Spring Term got off to a rather slow start in 
I4,S,S due to eold. rainy weather that hampered 
outdiHir activities for the first half of the tenn. 
However, as time passed, sunny skies prevaied , 
to help create yet another ineniorable 6-week j, 

Although the majority of W&L students spent ' 
time soaking up the sun's rays on the lawn of the j 
Colonnade or tubing through the rapids atj 
Goshen, many students took advantage of' 
W&L's Study Abroad Program and spent the' 
term in England, France. Gemiany and Spain, 
studying the respective languages and cultures 
(and of course the night life!) of these nations. 

Popular Spring Tenn courses included any- 
thing taught by Prof. J.D. Futch in the history 
department. Interplanetary Geology with Prof. 
Kozak (there were so many students in the class 
that Prof. Kozak taught via microphone). Mas- 
terpieces of Spanish Literature (there were 90 
students enrolled in Prof. Garrett's class) and ot 
course, the ever-so-popular Total Theater course 
offered by the Drama department to interested 
thespians and lay-persons alike. : 


.Spiiii": W 

Opp. lop: Goshen days are always plentiful during Spring 
Term Opp. bottom left: Sophomore Brandon Canaday enjoys 
studymg and tanning along the Colonnade. Left: Outi Maenpaa 
and Makiki Fukuis picnic at Goshen Pass. Below: Students 
relax on the lawn. Bottom right: Freshmen co-eds attempt to 
study under the noonday sun. 


. ' 1 mmw iP^!»,ama 


"t^% ■ - fl^l'^«S% -' '^ 



^, ._ 

Field trips were also popular during the term 
as professors loaded up vans and cars in search of 
charted destinations. Much of the geology de- 
partment journeyed to the West to study the 
Grand Canyon, history classes went to visit a 
Shinto Buddhist shrine near Washington. DC, 
and the Geomorphology class went cave spe- 
lunking near Harrisonburg. 

Block parties gained sudden popularity during 
the term as off-campus student houses opened 
their backyards to thirsty, festive W&L students. 
The parties gave students a different perspective, 
due to the wider diversity of the crowds, which 
was a change from the run-of-the mill fraternity 

In all, it was a restful, relaxing term, with 
Goshen days and nights at The Palms. 

* 7^ i.'. 

-A-'i Cj" '^■. '■' 

Term 53 

Alumni Week 

Reunite for 

Over 600 alumni returned to the Washington 
and Lee campus the weekend ol May ?-7 to par- 
ticipate in their class reunions and activities 
planned for Alumni Weekend 1 988. Philippe 
Labro, '58. kicked off the weekend with a 
speech at the Opening Reunion Assembly. 
Labro is the distinguished author of L' Enuluinl 
Hlraiiiicr {The Forcii^n Sliuh'iil). his best-selling 
novel based on his experiences at W&L. 

iTiday offered a series of panel discussions 
featuring returning alumni on such topics as '"Is 
There Life After a Liberal Arts Education'" and 
■'Dual Career Couples; The Challenges to Marri- 
age and Family Life." Peter Abitante. '78. Dir 
eclor of Infomiation for the American Football 
Conference of the NFL. presented a speech on 
his career as an NFL replay official. Members ot 
Kathekon, the Student Alumni Association, 
gave tours of the many recently renovated and 
completed buildings on campus 

President John D Wilson addressed the 

alumni during the Alumni Reunion Assembly in 
Lee Chapel following class photographs Satur- 
day morning. The University Glee Club enter- 
tained the group after the classes of '38 and '63 
presented their gifts to the University and the 
Alumni Association recognized distinguished 
alumni. In order to attract eminent scholars and 
speakers to the W&L campus, the Class of 1963 
made a eenerous donation to the Unnersitv of 

■■-,-, .vmin 



In addition to the annual Varsity Water Polo 
Team versus Alumni game, certain members of 
the class of '58 challenged the Varsity Women's 
Tennis Team and then lost all singles and dou- 
bles matches played. The newly-formed eight 
member women's singing group. Jubilee, made 
their formal debut at the Gaines Hall Gatehouse 
Saturday afternoon. 

The Rusty Nichols Dixieland Jazz Band pro- 
vided entertainment for the returning weekend 
visitors in the General Headquarters/Cockpit m 
the University Center. Meanwhile, members of 
the Class of 1938 were busy with their own cel- 
ebration as they enjoyed a 1930's style banquet 
in Doremus Gym. 

Opp. left: George Austen (W&L '63) laughs at old fraternity 
antics. Across top: Members of the Class of '63 reminisce 
and relive their college days at W&L. Center and Above 
right: PiKA's and alums enjoy crawfish and other Cajun 
treats while listening to a band on Red Square. Above: Beta 
alums escape the heat and admire the Beta house decor. 

Alumni Weekend 55 


^f^ - -^N. 



The annual 

Trip to Foxfield 

horse races are a spring success 


56 Foxfielrf 

l( was another '■hlurry day in Ihc country." 
Saturday. April 30 at the annual running of the 
Foxfield Races in Charlottesville. Virginia. 

Washington and Lee students flocked across 
Alfon mountain to join the other spectators and 
students from the surrounding women's col- 
leges. Hampden-Sydney. and the University of 
Virginia. The event traditionally revolves 
around tailgate parties, visiting old friends, mak- 
ing new acquaintances, and maybe even watch- 
ing a few races. . .and this year was no exception! 
As usual, Foxfield revelers ate fried chicken, 
had one too many drinks, and waited for hours in 
the long lines outside the "port-o-lets." 

The weather was beautiful for the races unlike 
last year's muddy conditions. Even if the events 
of the day were a little "blurry." most people will 
remember Foxfield '88 as the perfect kick-off for 
Spring Temi. 

Opp- top: The crowds patiently await the start o\ the races. 
0pp. left: And they're ofT!!! Above: Students wisely use the 
racing program to decide oti a bet. Left: W&L students join 
m the testiMties. 

Foxfield 57 

Spring term is 
for Confetti's! 

Second annual spring fiesta 
is sponsored by Trident 

The second annual "Conlcttrs" spring ucok- 
end hosted by Trident was held May 20-22 

The weekend opened with a banquet at the 
Ramada Inn tor the women of Washington and 
Lee. Elizabeth Morgan, Assistant Professor of 
English, spoke to the group about her experi- 
ences as an educator both at Washington and Lee 
and at St. Catherine's School in Richmond. Vir- 
ginia, Morgan, whose first book is currently 
being published, delighted the group with the 
reading of a special selection of her poems. Fol- 
lowing the speech. Southern Comfort and Jubi- 
lee provided the evening's entertainment with a 
variety of songs. 

Saturday, decorating began early at the [)ell 
behind the library tor that night's party. By late 
afternoon, the weekend's participants had gath- 
ered at Zollman's Pavilion to enjoy Derryherry 
and Alagia. The weather was beautiful and the 
partygoers visited with friends, drank too many 
"alternate beveraces" from the back of Alexa 

Sal/man's car. and finally headed home to get 
ready for the evening's activities. 

Saturday evening's party this year w as held at 
"The Dell" on Washington and Lee's campus. 
Trident opted to bnng back the use of the site, 
which had been utilized in the past for similar 
social events. The positive response received 
about the location will hopefully encourage 
other groups to take advantage of this party spot. 
William and Mary's N'est-ce Pas started playing 
at 10 p.m. and only stopped playing when they 
were shut down by security at 2;30a.m. Later in 
the evening. W&L senior Tommy McBride en- 

tertained the crowd vMth a \ irtuoso performance \ 
on lead guitar. Tommy and Mamie kept the party I 
going by making sure no one's cup was everi 
more than half empty as revelers stomped on the | 
newly constructed, green dance floor all night. I 
Sunday afternoon, those brave enough to ven- 
ture out after Saturday evening's party enjoyed a 
catered brunch at the Liberty Hall Ruins. Mrs. 
Betsy Smith provided a delicious assortment of 
food that was quickly devoured by several hun- 
gry couples. Overall, the weekend was a big suc- 
cess and plans are already underway to make 
"Confetti's '89" even bigger and better! 

,58 Confetti's 

iiMM (im r 

Opp. r/^/i/; Elizabeth Morgan of the English Dept. 
addreses a group of co-eds at the Trident banquet. Top: 
W&L females engage in merrymaking festivities. Left: 
Senior Tommy McBnde brietly joins N'est-ce Pas on 
guitar. Above: The Saturday afternoon crowd enjoys the 
bands at Zollman's pavillion. 

Confetti's 59 

Senior Class Holds Final Blow-out 

Twelve hour celebration kicks off graduation week 

Senior Party "88 served as the final blowout 
celebration for the Class of "88. The 1 2-hour cel- 
ebration, held at the country home of a Phi Delt 
senior, was filled with sunshine, music, tubing 
in the nearby nver, and massive amounts of beer 
consumption. (Thirty-eight kegs provided liquid 
nourishment for what appeared to be an incred- 
ibly high turnout of seniors.) 

Two bands provided musical entertainment 
for the large crowd — the Convertibles and Inde- 
cision. Underclassmen were also in full attend- 
ance throughout the afternoon 

Canoeing, rafting, hacky-sacknig and frisbce- 
throwmg were all plentiful throughout the after- 
noon, and a fireworks celebration wrapped up 
the evening's festivities around 2 a in 

0pp. top: Guy Fulweiler, Bill Leaner. Richard Brock. Bill Payne 
and Harry Murphy rock to the Convertibles. 0pp. left: Many 
.students picnicked and relaxed during the beautiful afternoon. 
Left: Many more students drank beer. Top left: Tommy McBridc. 
Jordan Josey and Brad Gottsegen hacky sack. Top right: Caroline 
Boone celebrates with John Gammage. Above: Seniiirs soak up sun 
on intertubes during the Senior Party. 

Senior Party 61 

A Parting 

Seniors reflect on the 
past years at W&L 

Baccalaureate services were held in Evans 
Dining Hall on the first morning of June. The 
brief ceremony began with a faculty procession 
followed by the graduates, all in cap and gown. 
University Chaplam Louis Hodges opened the 
services with a prayer and blessing for the gradu- 
ates and their families. Members of the Uni- 
versity Glee Club pertbmed a beautiful rendition 
of Belbel's Ave Mana. 

French journalist and fomier W&L student 
Philippe Labro spoke of world concerns, drugs 
and the balance of terror to headline Baccalaure- 
ate service. 

Labro. who spoke with a niesnieri/ing French 
accent, addressed the standing room only crowd 
of.graduates in Letitia Pate Evans Dining Hall. 

The service, which was provided as a parting 
blessing for the graduates prior to their leaving 
the world of academia. was presented to the 
crowd the dav before graduation. 


The Class of '88 Ends 

June 2. I'^fsJS murkcd llic end ol .in era, as th 
last originally all-nialc class graduated tVoi 
Washington and Lee. 

As the 339 graduates made the final stroll a( 
ross the Colonnade as W&L undergraduate: 
proud parents, friends and family members alili 
loined in the paparazzi of photograph taking. 

Mathematics major Greg Russell of Pomon. 
New York, was named valedictorian of the Cla; 
of '88 with a cumulative GPA exceeding a 4.( 
Dean Nuckols, a chemistry major from Rod 
ville. Va. was named salutatorian. 

Student Body President Brad Root receive 
the Frank J. Gilliam Memorial Award for mo 
valued contribution to the Washington and L( 
community. Head dorm counselor Jay Gorkn 
ski received the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Me< 
allion, which is awarded to the student, who, a 
cording to the faculty, excels in high ideals ' 
living and generous service to others. 

Three honorary degrees were awarded durii 

A 239-Year Tradition 

community. Head dorm counselor Jay Gorlow- 
ski received the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Med- 
allion, which is awarded to the student, who. ac- 
cording to the faculty, excels in high ideals of 
living and generous service to others. 

Three honorary degrees were awarded durmg 
the graduation ceremonies — concert pianist and 
composer Leon Bates received a Doctor of Fme 
Arts, fomier W&L student and leading French 
loumalist/writer Philippe C. Labro, author of 
The Foreign Student, a novel recalling Labro's 
two years at W&L, received a Doctor of Letters, 
and financeer Paul F. Miller, Jr received a Doc- 
tor of Laws. 

Graduation 65 

•:-.- fevtX ''..'■->•' -.-.■• 

.r<;il ■'•';'■-■' '■!«■'■' :1*-V.''0 ^'-*''L;' -.". w"'.-'- ■' 


Football Makes Transition 

Goierals Experience Woes of Rehuilding Offense 

The 1^)S7 \crsion nt the Washington and Lcc 
loDtball iL'ani cnlcred the season without sonic 
key oltcnsi\L' pcrtornicrs troni the >ear hetore. 
Lost to graduation were the Generals' all-World 
running hack in Ke\in Weaver and the team's 
quarterback and leader in Jon Thornton Also 
picking up their diplomas were the vMde receiv- 
ing corps of Randy Brown and Bobby Wilson. 
The Generals would have to play some unprovcn 
talent on the offensive side of the football 

W&L did, however, pick up a proven talent 
when the NCAA awarded Hugh Finkelstein, a 
I'-Wfi graduate, another year of eligibility. Fin- 
kelstein had lost a season to injury during his un- 
dcrgr,iduate career, but. atfer taking a year oil, 
he was now attending W&L law school, lorlu- 
nately for the Generals, head coach Garv lalloii 
had recaptured one ol his team's best receiversol 
tw(i seasons ago, 

Lnlortunately . W&L opened the schedule 
with one of the best teams in Division III foot- 
hall The Generals traveled to l-morv . Va,, to 
t.ikc on the Emory and Henry Wasps It w,is ,i 
trip \\'&L never should have taken, ,is the Wasps 
steamrolled the Generals 42-14. L&H would 
outgain W&L in total offense f>8X-2().'^, with 
quarterback Gary Collier doing most of the 

age throwing for i 70 yards and two touchdow ns 
The Generals did have two bright spots in Fin 
kelslein (4 catches for 66 yards) and sophomore 
quarterback Phil Sampson (II of 2.^ lor 144 
yards and 2 touchdowns). They were two players 
who would shine even more in the weeks to 
come . 

Regrouping after the E&H disaster, the Gene- 
rals returned to the friendly confines of Wilson 
Field and scored a hard-fought 17-10 win over 
the Centre College Colonels. Sampson was bril- 
liant, completing L^ of 22 passes for 166 yards. 
He hooked up with Finkelstein for a .^ I -yard 
touchdown in the first quarter and set up the 
game-winning score in the fourth period when he 
alluded a strong defensive rush and hit Fin- 
kelstein on a .^7-yard pass to give W&L the ball 
on Centre's two. Senior tailback Chris Coftland 
( 2 1 carries for 79 yards) cashed in the points, and 
the Generals had their first victory of the season. 
The defense also stood strong when it counted 
most. With first and goal at the W&L six, the 
Colonels were stopped cold on their next four 
plays, with junior defensive end Hughes Melton 
and senior comerback Jeff Harwood sacking the 
quarterback on fourth down. 

70 l' 

the seven-point triumph and left Fallon shai\ing 
his head in disbehei. 

W&L's Homecoming game against the Mary- 
vilie College Scots was one that also left the ten- 
year head coach in a state of bewilderment. 
Fallon watched his team open up a 1 7-3 lead on a 
three-yard Tl) pass from Sampson to senior tight 
end Gar Prebor on the first play of the fourth 
quarter. Then Fallon looked on as his defense 
collapsed, allowing three consecutive Maryville 
touchdowns, one of which was set up by a 
fumbled kickoff return by Gilbert, and the Gene- 
rals lost 24-19. Finkelstein did most of the work 
offensively, pulling in eight passes for 104 

The Tigers of Hampden-Sydney College were 
waiting on their home field for the Generals the 
following week, and W&L did not receive a hos- 
pitable welcome. H-S crushed W&L .3.S-7. rack- 
ing up 490 yards of total offense. Sampson was 
sacked six times and threw three interceptions as 
the Generals offense went silent. 

At the University of the South seven days 
later, the entire team was quieted again, this time 
dominated by the Sewanee Tigers .38- LV The 
game was marred with controversy as Fallon 
held an intra-squad scrimmage at halftime that 
resulted in starting junior center Rowan Taylor 
breaking his leg. W&L was never in the game, 
with the Tigers scoring the contest's first 21 
points. The Generals were out-gained in total 
offense again by a huge margin. 561-1 19. and 
had no individual standouts. 

Things continued to go sour when Bridgewa- 
ter came to Wilson Field . W&L appeared to have 

With a 1-1 record. W&L headed to Ashland. 
Va. to play the Randolph-Macon Yellow 
Jackets. The game turned into a shootout, with 
the Generals edging past R-M 35-28. The game 
also turned into a showcase of the quickness and 
fleet feet of freshman slotback Carl Gilbert. 
Let's set the scenario: W&L leads R-M 27-2 1 on 
the strength of three touchdown passes by Sam- 
pson. The defense, however, can't contain 
Ramon Smith, the talented tailback for the 
Yellow Jackets, and he scores his third touch- 
down of the game with 3:45 left in the fourth 
quarter. The extra point gives R-M a 28-27 
advantage. Enter Gilbert. 

Grabbing the ensuing kickoff at the W&L 18. 
Gilbert raced up the middle of the field, split the 
Macon defense, made a quick cut to the left side- 
line, hurdled one would-be tackier and then out- 
ran the entire kickoff team to the end zone. The 
82-yard touchdown scamper gave the Generals 

Opposite page above: Sophomore QB Phil 
Sampson airs it out. Opposite page bottiim: 
Sophomore DB Robert Rimmer tries to tackle 
a Centre College running back. Above: First- 
year Law student Hugh Finkelstein makes a 
great TD catch. Right: Junior WR Keith Boyd 
looks to turn the corner against Bridgewater. 

turned things around, jumping out to an early 7-0 
advantage on a 1 4-yard cutbaek run by Gilbert in 
the first quarter But the Eagles seored a loueh- 
di>wn in each ol the next three quarters lo win 
21-7 and run the Cienerals' losing streak lo lour 
Sampson remained in his slump, eomplelmg 
only l3ol 31 passes and giving up two intereep- 

The losing skid was made more agoni/ing by 
the tact that Fallon w as one win shy ol becoming 
the winningcst football coach in W&L history. 
The Generals lin.ilK shook the monkey off their 
back — and their coach's — notching a 2 1-7 win 
over the Ursinus College Bears on the road Cap- 
italizing on two LIrsmus turnovers. WlVL look a 
14-0 haiftime lead and never looked back fhc 
key play was a 49-yard pass from Sampson to 
Finkelstein ihai set up a two-yard Coftland TD 
run. Fallon's 49ih win put him ahead of l-ee Mc- 
Laughlin, whose teams won 4X games Irom 

The Generals lelurncd home tor their tiiial 
regular season game against the Llni\ersil\ ol 
Georgetown Hoyas. The breaks did not go 
W&L's way all afternoon as the team lost 2X- 14 
After establishing a 7-fi haiftime edge on a 27 
yard TD catch by Finkelstein. the Generals lost 
their leading receiver to a broken wrisl. and ihe 
offense never reco\ercd. ihe Georgetown 
offense, on the other hand, exploded lor 22 
second-hall points and W&L ended its season 
with a }t-i record. 


5^^ . 






Mb| J 

m i^^MMHi 




iT«f XV- - 


W&L 19 Emory & Henry 


W&L 17 Centre 


W&L 35 Randolph-Maton 


W&L 19 Maryville 


W&L 7 Hampden-Sydney 


W&L 13 Univ. of the Soudi 


W&L 7 Bridgewater 


W&L21 Ursinus 


W&L 14 Georgetown 


Final Record: 3-6 

Left: Senior tackle Jay Gorlowski wraps 
up a Georgetown Hoya in the season's 
final game. Opposite page lell: Finkel- 
stein grabs the ball away from two de- 
fenders. Opposite page right: Head coach 
Gary Fallon talks over some strategy 
with Boyd. 

Front Row Coach Williams. G. Prehor. H. Finkelstein. T. Donahoo. J. Harwocxl. C. Coffland. J. Gorlowski, J. I'ackell. B. Drake. M. Oluvic. J. 
Roe, M. Fernandez, Head Coach Fallon: Second Row: Coach McKeon. B. Crahilt, M. Magoline. D. Surface. J. Phillips. E. Skinner. C. Jerussi. C. 
Clement. K. Boyd. R. Taylor. T. Onoratn, T. Waskiewicz, Coach Aldridge: Third Row Coach O'Connell, C. Smvthe, T. Thompson. R. Poll. D. 
Hudson. J. Johnson, T. Skeen, J. Kavanagh. J. Catron. H. Melton. M. Holifteld. Coach Slickley: Fourth Row Woodv. D. Radulovic. M. Pack. R. 
Rimmer, B. Warren, R. Crosby, P. Sampson, T. Guilliford, S. Silverman, R. Fleming, W. Burris, Coach Freeman; Filth Row Coach Jones, C. 
\cebal, F. Sudell, M. Sikes,A. Chisholm. P. Padden. R. Christensen, C. Commander, M. DeMelfi, D. Bevill, 'Murph'; Sixth Row: Trainer R. Rivers. 
C. Gilbert. M. Badger. C. Irons. C. Quayle. C. Wight, T. Suiters, R. Robertson, A. Kell, S. Jackson. J. Ourant, K. Sohonage. Trainer K. Zuppo; 
Seventh Row: R. Martin, R. Katz, S. Kory, B. Miller, N. Hayes. K. Hillegass, D. Cummings, F. Finke, S. Shingler 




Afid Season Falls 
Short of Expec tali 0)1 s 

Coming otlol an impressive l4Xfi season, the 
Washington and Lee men's soceer team had a lot 
to hve up to. In I '^86. the team had won a school 
record 1 1 games and finished first m the Old 
Dommion Athletic Conference. But the 1987 
season had high expectations as well, with only 
three players lost to graduation 

The 1987 team centered around strengths in 
the midfield and forward positions. Experienced 
players included seniors John Coll and Chuck 
Lyie. juniors Jamie Urso and Johnny Sarber and 
sophomores Rick Silva and Patrick Brown. 
W&L was also strong in goal with senior Chris 
Gareis, who owned the school record for career 

Head coach Rolf Piranian, named ODAC- 
Coach-of-the-Year in 1986. set several goals at 
the beginning of the season. They were: to have a 
winning record, to win the ODAC title and to 
gain an NCAA berth. If every one of these goals 
was to be reached, Piranian said, everyone 
would have to play up to his potential. 

The season started slowly for the Generals as 
they lost their first two games. In the opener on 
Sept. 16, W&L gave up two goals early on and 
never could pull it together, losing 4-1 to She- 
nandoah. Three days later the Generals lost 
again, this time 2-1 to Greensboro. The losing 
skid continued when W&L's record dropped to 
0-3 after a 5-1 defeat to Mary Washington in 
Fredericksburg. So much for a fast start. 

Conference play brought some confidence 
back to the Generals when they began action 
with a win over conference foe Maryville 2-1 
Sophomore goaltender Jack Pringle. playing for 
the slumping Gareis. made nine first-half saves 
and Sarber and Brown each scored to lead the 
team to victory. 

W&L maintained its niomenlum by reeling 
off two more ODAC victories. The first came 
against Eastern Mennonite Coll scored the 
winning goal and Sarber and Silva contributed 
one goal each as W&L won 3-2. With the first 
half score 3- 1 , W&L needed only superb defense 
to keep its winning streak alive. The much 
needed defense was provided by Pringle. who 
made eight more saves bringing his total to 26 for 
the season. 

The Generals third ODAC win didn't come 
quite as easily. It took an overtime goal by Silva 
to record the 1-0 win against Roanoke College. 
The triumph brought W&L's conference record 
to 3-0, keeping them in contention for the ODAC 

The team's winnini; streak screeched to a sud- 

den halt when Messiah College, a Division II 
team that W&L defeated in 1986, handed the 
Generals a 3-0 loss. The Generals had the 
dubious honor of being Messiah's 9th straight 
shutout victim. 

The .second half of the season took off on 
shaky ground as the squad split two games. In 
Lynchburg. W&L lost its first ODAC game 4- 1 . 
The week wasn't a total loss, however, as W&L 
bounced back with a 2-1 win over Gettysburg. 
Coll upped his scoring total, which tied him with 
Silva for the team lead, by knocking in both 

With their overall record at 4-5. the Generals 
began to seriously think about a winning season. 
They were well on their way after shutting out 
neighboring rival VMI 1-0, with LyIe providing 
the game- winner. The .300 plateau was short- 
lived, however, after the Generals lost a close 
1-0 game to Johns Hopkins in Baltimore. 

Chances for a winning season were beginning 
to look slim as the Generals would need to win 
their remaining games against Hampden- 
Sydney. Millersville. and Averett College. 
Against Hampden-Sydney the Generals lost a 
thriller that should have been W&L's game 
With W&L ahead 2- 1 late in the .second half, the 
Tigers scored with just 30 seconds left to play in 
regulation time. H-S went on to score in the 
overtime period to pull off a 3-2 win. 

Still looking for a .500 season, the team faced 

74 M.-n'.s Socce 

•'= ii" ^-'t' M % V^ rf * 4 

Front Row: Sheldon Clark. Jack Pringle. Harry Halpert. Steve Udicious, John Coll, Chuck Lyle. David Hellher^, Chris Gareis. 
Second Row: Trainer Dennis Thompson. Matt Sackett. Jon Symonds. Johnny Sarber. Rick Silva. Mike Drusano. Chris 
deMovellan. Mike Veliuona. Jamie Urso. Patrick Brown. Scott Levitt. JeffCaggiano: Third Row: Asst. Sam Obenshain. Asst. 
DaveMcKay, Christian F.ckman, JeffBaucum. HaywardLee, DnkeDillard. David Gilmore . Caldwell Hart . Dave MclMUghlin, 
Allan Crawford. Asst. Bill Holmes. Head Coach Rolf Piranian 



1 Shenandoah 



1 Greensboro 



1 Mary Wash. 

2 Maryville 

3 E. Mennon. 




1 Roanoke 





1 Lynchburg 



2 Gettysburg 
1 VMI 



J. Hopkins 
2 H-Sydney 
5 Millersville 


W&L 3 Averett 1 

Final record: 7-7 

Division II Millersville. For the Generals the 
game was what many felt the best soccer the 
team played all year. Winning 5-0, Urso scored 
twice and Pringle recorded his third shutout of 
the season. 

Now 6-7, the Generals needed just one win to 
complete a .500 season. They got that win in the 
final game of the year against Averett College by 
scoring three unanswered goals. The final 7-7 re- 
cord was a small consolation when compared 
with the lofty goals the team set at the beginning 
of the year. 

Opp. page top: Sophomore Patrick Brown 
brings the ball upfield. Opp. page bottom: 
Junior Steve Udicious fakes out a defender. 
Left : Junior Johnny Sarber hustles for the ball. 

Men's Soccer 75 

Women Kick Off Inaugural Season 

The tall of 14X7 marked the hisionc beginning 
1)1 women's intereoiicgiate soeeeral Washington 
and Lee. After two years at club status, the team 
set Its sights on its first intereollegiate season. 
First-year head eoaeh Jan Hathorn had to eon- 
tend with a team composed of only three classes 
of women, whereas other schools had the advan- 
tage of more established programs and more par- 

The Generals got oft to an excellent start when 
the team tied Sweet Briar 2-2 on .Sept 2(i in its 
first intercollegiate game. Supported by a strong 
defense and an enterprising oflense. sophomore 
Catherine Baillo scored both goals lor VV^;1. 

The Generals, however could not at lord to be- 
come complacent as their next fi\c g.imes would 
all be on the road 

W&L opened its road trip with a 2-(» loss to 
Randolph -Macon .Ashland iuo days 
later, W&L was dealt a close .'^-2 loss b\ arch- 
rival Hollins .Although W^VL led lor most of the 
game, lack of experience finall\ caught up \wth 
the Generals as thev lost in the last '^Ml seconds ol 

The inexperience factor reared its ugly head 
again as the Generals lost 2-1 in their next con- 
test to Lynchburg after leading throughout most 
of the game. Then on Oct h, WWL tied 
Randolph-Macon Women's Gollege 2-2. ( )nce 
again, the Generals had led RMWC 2-0 at one 
point, before allowing a late comeback. 

The final game ol the long road trip was a dis- 
couraging loss. iS-O. to e\enlual conlerence 
champuMi Roanoke 

W&L had |ust enough time to c.ilch its breath 

Hroni rou dinger day. Lucy Anderson. Mary Alice McMnrraw. Sarah Allen, Luurie Maltson. Liz Smith, 
Julie Messerich. Catherine Council. Cury Baber; .Second r<n\ J oelle Jackson, Stephanie Lake, Catherine 
Christian, Betsy Parkins, Cathy Bixirdman. Catherine Baillo, Tracy Williams. Kate Hanley, Beth Stutz- 
man, Paige Kilian: Ttiird row Sarah Clark. Rachelle.\ock. Amy Balfour. .AlexaSalzman. Holly Gooding. 
Eleanor Nelson, Courtney Simmons, Anne Large, Sherri Brown, Ashley Parsons, Head Coach Jan 

before playing Randolph-NLicon Ashland again 
on Homecoming. Many distractions kept the 
Generals from playing up to their potential and 
Macon went on to win 5-0. 

Roanoke won the rematch on the Generals' 
turf, beating W&L 7-1 , Two days later Hollins 
traveled to Lexington to hand the Generals yet 
another heartbreaking loss, 1-0. 

Buoyed by the close game with Hollins and an 
increasing desire to win its first game, W&l, 
poured it on against Sweet Briar in the second 
meeting of the two teams. Led by sophomore 

Sarah Allen, who scored from 20 yards out with 
.'?:40 left in the first of two fifteen-minute over- 
time periods. W&L won its tlrst women's soccer 
game .V2 in overtime. 

The final two games of the regular season 
might very well have been an indication of what 
is to come for the W&L women's soccer team. 
Against Lynchburg, the Generals tied I- 1 in a 
cold and windy game. Finally, the team brought 
It all together and defeated RMWC 4-0. 

When tournament play began for W&L. the 
Generals, Finishing the regular season with a 2- 
7-3 record, were seeded fifth out of the seven 
ODAC teams. In the first round, the Generals 
once again faced Hollins. who had beaten them 
in both of the two previous matches. 

The contest was an exciting battle. At half- 
time. W&l, held a slim 4-3 lead. However, an 
inspired Hollins team, coupled with poor field 
conditions, was able to put it all together to hand 
W&L a 6-4 defeat, ending the inaugural season 
lor the Generals with a 2-8-3 record. 

Left: Sophomore Mary Alice McMorrow 
battles with a Su'eet Briar player for control of 
the ball. 


Polo Wins League Title 

Generals Attain Tiuo of Three Preseason Goals 

The Washington and Lee water polo team set 
three goals for its 1987 season: win the W&L 
Fall Classic; win the Southern League title; and 
place in the top four at the Eastern Champion- 
ships. For head coach Page Remillard and his 
team, the attainment of these goals would repre- 
sent a step up to the elite ranks in Eastern water 
polo. In the past, the Generals have had similar 
aspirations, only to come up a little short. 

W&L came out smoking, winning the Fall 
Classic on Sept. 18-20 at home in Cy Twombly 
Pool. In W&L"s wake were Lynchburg, Dayton 
and UNC-Wilmington. The team also scored its 
first big win of the season — a 14-9 drubbing of 
Army, the No. 5 team in the East. 

The competition was not so submissive in the 
following week's Northeast Varsity Invitational. 
Traveling to Brown University, the Generals 
faced some of the best water polo this side of the 
Rocky Mountains. W&L lost to Bucknell 12-10 
before easing past Slippery Rock and Richmond. 

Although the loss to Bucknell proved the Gen- 
erals were not the best team on the East Coast. 
they were the best team in the commonwealth of 
Virginia. In the Virginia State Championships. 

W&L beat Lynchburg, Hampden-Sydney and 
Mary Washington before handing the dreaded 
Richmond Spiders a 18-11 defeat in the cham- 
pionship. The Generals were now ready for the 
Southern League tournament. 

Ah, the Southern League tournament. A 
three-round polo extravaganza held over three 
separate weekends with the winner almost assu- 
red of a bid to the NCAA Eastern Champion- 
ships. Richmond was usually the team to beat, 
but a new nemesis, however, had just joined the 
league in the team from the University of 
Arkansas/Little Rock. Arkansas was ranked No. 
1 in the league, ahead of W&L. 

Round One of the battle between these two 
teams was staged on Oct. 3-4 at Cy Twombly 
Pool in the first round (round one and two deter- 
mine the team seedings for the final round) of the 
league championships. After rolling past Mary 
Washington, UNC-Wilmington. Richmond and 
George Washington. W&L hooked up in classic 
with Arkansas in the final. Miitivated by a small 
but loud contingent of fans, the Generals fought 
back from a 8- 1 deficit to pull within one goal at 
12-11. W&L could have tied the score in the 

Top (it page: Junior David Dietz plays some 
tough defense. Above: Junior Tom Rawls de- 
flects a shot over the goal. 

Water Polo 77 

waning seconds, but an official disallowed a late 
goal and Arkansas scored on a penalty shot to 
make the final score 13-11. 

The team avenged an earlier loss five days 
later at the Southeast Varsity Invitational. W&L 
downed No. 16-ranked Bucknell 12-11 in 
double overtime and then played tight games 
with both No. 13 Navy and No. 17 lona before 
becoming tired and losing 15-5 and 11-5, re- 

The paybacks continued .seven days later in 
Round Two of the Arkansas/W&L fight as the 
Generals defeated Arkansas in the second round 
of the league championships. Sweeping through 
the preliminaries, W&L scored an impressive 
12-9 win over the Trojans in the final and raised 
its record to an equally impressive 20-4. 

After a week off. W&L returned to Cy 
Twomhly Pool for the third and final round of the 
league championships. The Generals would al- 
most certainly face the challenge of Arkansas in 
this ongoing battle. 

W&L also issued a challenge to its fans, sec- 
uring a decibel meter and urging the crowd to 
make more noise than the 1 15 decibels reached 

Ji; ;>^-. 

by the Minnesota Twin fans in the Metrodome 
during the World Series. Not surprisingly, both 
parties were up to the challenge. 

The Generals breezed past George Wash- 
ington and Richmond to set up Round Three with 
the Trojans. With the fans hitting 1 18 decibels 
during the action, W&L beat Arkansas 10-9 to 
win the league title. 

Junior David Dietz scored six goals for the 
Generals in the game, and he and senior Simon 
Perez were chosen co-Players-of-the-Year in the 
league, while junior David Reavy earned all- 
league honors. Remillard was named Coach-of- 

The Generals would have two weeks to pre- 
pare for the Eastern Championships on Nov. 14- 
15 in their quest to place in the top four spots. No 
W&L team had ever t'lnished better than fifth in 
the Easterns. With a win in the first game, W&L 
would assure itself of no worse than a fourth- 
place finish. 

It was not to be. W&L, seeded No. 4, 15- 
8 to No. 5 Bucknell in the first round, putting 
itself out of contention. The Generals beat Army 
9-7, but then dropped their final game 8-6 to 
Arkansas, ending their season with a 24-6 re- 
cord . 

Above: Senior Simon Perez directs W&L's 
offense. Left: Junior David Reavy cranks up a 
shot. Right: Head coach Page Remillard in- 
structs his team during a time out against 
Army. Opposite page: Dietz eyes the defense, 
looking for an open General. 

78 Water Polo 

Front row: Tomas Perez, John McWhirter, JimDunleavy, JonSbar, David Hall: Second row Will Arvin . Adam Morgan , 
Shawn Copeland, David Olson, Nick Woodfield, David Dietz; Third row: Head Coach Page Remillard, Stu Sheldon, 
Martin BurUngame, Matt Brady. David Reavy, Simon Perez, Moose Herring, Asst. Liz McKnight 


W&L Fall Classic 




W&L 22 



W&L 18 



W&L 14 


Northeast Varsity Invitational 


W&L 10 



W&L 15 

Slippery Rotk 


W&L 10 

Virginia State Championships 


W&L 17 



W&L 11 



W&L 14 

Mary Washington 


W&L 18 



Southern League Tournament-Round 1 

W&L 23 

Mary Washington 


W&L 23 



W&L 13 



W&L 12 

George Washington 


W&L 9 

Arkansas/Little Rock 
Southeast Varsity Invitational 


W&L 12 

Buckncll (2 OT) 


W&L 5 



W&L 5 



Southern League Tournament-Round 2 

W&L 15 



W&L 13 



W&L 16 



W&L 12 

George Washington 


W&L 12 

Arkansas/Little Rock 
Southern League Championships 


W&L 15 

George Washington 


W&L 16 



W&L 10 

Arkansas/LitUe Rock 
Eastern Championships 


W&L 8 



W&L 9 



W&L 6 

Arkansa^Lillle R(Kk 

Final record: 24-6 


V **.«*, ^.''**«W<r- 


-W^ > 

>♦• y'ji^ 


Water Polo 79 

Men Continue Winning Ways 

Harriers Succcssfid Ao-aiii 

f'or the Washington and Lcc 
Hintr\ team, winnini; has bee 
■eond nature The \ietories. hmv 
)me as eas\ in I9S7 as the\ ha\L 

men s cross 

onie almost 

.■\er, did not 

in the past. 

The Generals had lost iwo important runners to 
graduation but were returning two experienced 
harriers, seniors Scott Rippeon and Richard 
Moore, who had both qualitied lor the Division 
111 National Championships. Add a steadily im- 
proving runner in junior Bill Clark, and WWL's 
.season had a look of promise to it 

It didn't start out that wa\ . The Cienerals were 
blown away by Mary Washington on Sept, 2b. 
getting shutout 15-50 us W&L was unable to 
place anyone in the top seven spots Rippeon 
was the team's top linisher with a time ol 27 I I 
over the li\e-mile course. The (ienerals re- 
grouped somewhat the ne\t week, splitting a tri- 
nieet with Norfolk State, a 41-57 vvin. and Old 
Dominion Athletic Conterence foe Roanoke, a 
22-41 loss. Rippeon again led the Generals 

W&L evened its record at 2-2 bv narrow l\ de- 
feating Catholic 27-2X on Oct 10 in l.evmglon 
Rippeon was edged out at the wire, coming in 
second place, with Clark grabbing third riiings 
were not so close the following weekenti as the 
Generals swept the first five places en route to 
routing conlcrence opponent Bridgcwater .ind 

I r.Hii rou Head CiHich Dick Miller. Sieve Hnrnhuckle. Rick Norris. ScotI Rippeon. John Rawe. Ijjrry Pilkey: Secoi 
Row Kennan Wallhal. Craig Love. Hunter Callell. dreg Casker. John Deighan. Bryan Patterson: Third nm Jol 
White. Dean Nuckles, John Foster. Bill Clark. Rudy Cells: fourth row Joe Geitner. Richard Moore. Terrence Fowl 

West Virginia Tech, Rippeon came in first wil 
Clark. Moore, freshman Larry Pilkey and senic 
Rick Noms behind. 

With the ODAC championships a week aw a; 
the Generals tangled with some eonferenc 
teams at home and received siniie excellent n 
suits, W&L cruised by both Eastern Mennoni 
and Hampden-Sydney in raising its final seasc 
record to 6-2, 

At the ODAC championships in Bridgewaie 
W&L was without Moore because of illness ar 
the team just didn't have enough firepower Di 
spite all-conference perl'ormances from Rippec 
(3rd) and Clark (6th), the Generals came in thii 
place as a team. 

The NCAA D-lll South-Southeast Region 
Championship turned out to be a nice ending to 
good season for W&L, Clark earned all-SoutI 
Southeast honors by placing 15th whi 
teammate Rippeon just missed out by finishir 
up ISth The Generals finished 8th out of I 
teams. I 

m Mfir,s(: 


Women Harriers Regroup 




Marv Wash[iigton 



Norfolk State 


W&L 4 1 



W'ScL 27 



W&L 15 



\\\S;L 15 

West Va. lech 


W&l. 18 

Lastern Mennonite 


W&L 18 


Final Record: 6-2 


W&L M 

Mary Washington 


W&L :i7 

Norfolk State 


W&L 18 

Emory and Henrv 


W&L 15 

West Va. Tech 


W&L 42 

Eastern Mennonite 


W&L 42 


Final Record: 3-3 


Depth was the key to the Washington and Lee 
women's cross country team in 1987. Un- 
fortunately, the Generals and head coach Jim 
Phemister were just unable to find the depth nec- 
essary to be totally successful, complctint; the 
season with a 3-3 record. 

The season was chock full of the mcredible m- 
dividual performances by Paige Cason. The 
freshman runner was W&L's top finisher in 
every event she participated in. sending a mes- 
sage to the opposition that she will be a competi- 
tor to be dealt with in the future. 

In only its third season of existence, the 
women's team opened its season on the road at 
Mary Washington and came away with a 19-36 
loss. Cason wasted no time in putting her name 
in the W&L record books, breaking the school's 
all-course five-kilometer (3.1 miles) record by 
more than two minutes. Cason's time of 20:43 
was good enough for second place in the meet, 
but W&L's next highest finisher would be junior 
Anne Geary in seventh place (22:I4|. 

The road trip continued the following two 
weeks with similar results. The team first trav- 
eled to Salem. Va.. and were defeated 19-37 by 
Norfolk State. The next week W&L competed in 
the Division II. Ill State Meet in Newport News. 
Va.. ending up fifth out of seven teams. Cason 
was out with a foot injury, but W&L received 
some fine pertbrmances from Geary, and fresh- 
men Heather Jenkins and Pat Lopes. 

W&L fared much better on its home course 

seven days later, crushing Emory and Henry 18-45 
in Lexington. Ca.son was back and in fine fashion 
a.s she broke the schtxil's course record. The Gen- 
erals continued their home-course dominance the 
following weekend, evening their record at 2-2 
with a shutout win over West Virginia Tech. 

In an Old Dominion Athletic Conference cham- 
pionship tuneup. W&L split a tri-meet with con- 
ference foes Eastern Mennonite (a loss) and 
Lynchburg (a win). The school record would fall 
once again as Ca.son. with a final l(X)-meter sprint 
past E-M's Tamara Hunsberger. finished first in 
23:50. Hunsberger was considered the confer- 
ence's best runner but Ca.son's win was tainted be- 
cause the race was run on the General's home 
course and Hunsberger suffered heat exhaustion. 

The ODAC championships at Bridgewater 
College pitted Hunsberger against Cason again 
and again Cason out-sprinted Hunsberger to the 
tape. Cason's time of 20:25 broke her own 
school all-course record by 18 seconds and she 
was named ODAC Runner-of-the-Year and all- 
conference. The team, however, faltered by fail- 
ing to beat out Lynchburg for second place as the 
W&L took third. 

With the season over for the rest of the squad. 
Cason traveled to Christopher Newport College 
for the NCAA D-III South-Southeast Regional 
championships. The freshman ended her fabu- 
lous year by placing 2 1st in the 5-K race with a 
time of 19:38. good enough to break her school 
all-course record once aeain. 

Opposite page left: Freshman Larry Pilkey and 
junior Bill Clark set the pace in the first 400 
meters of the race. Above: Freshman Paige 
Cason finishes first in yet another race. 

Kronl row Head Coach Jim Phemister. Stephanie Smith. Ijivell West. I'al lopes. I'aij>e Cas 
Second row : Anne Geary. Heather Jenkins. Wendy Wilson. Kim Eadie. Margaret Bind 

.Asst. Janice High: 

Women's Cross Country '61 

Hoops Looks Back To Old Traditior 

Washingtiin and Lee head basketball eoach 
Verne Canfield was not pleased with the diree- 
tion his program was heading. Entering his 24th 
year at the Generals" helm. Canfield had grown 
tired of his team losing close games and being 
intimidated by the opposition. Although W&L 
was coming off a 15- 10 season, Canfield wanted 
the 1987-88 campaign to be a return to a tradi- 
tion. A tradition that included players who were 
aggressive on the floor and exhibited pride and 
dedication. But more importantly, a tradition 
that included four 20-win seasons, three Old 
Dominion Athletic Conference championships 
and four NCAA tournament teams from 1974 to 

For Canfield, the achievement of this goal 
would mean a change in coaching philosophy 
Fast tempo and three-point shots, considered a 
no-no the year before, were now integral parts of 
the Generals' offensive scheme. Lost to gradu- 
ation were the shooting, rebounding and leader- 
ship skills of Jefferson Harralson. Returning 
were four seniors, one junior with playing ex- 
perience and a bunch ol unpro\en, \et extremels 
talented, freshmen. 

The different strategy and new faces made an 
impressive debut as the Generals won the W&L 

Tip-Off tournament in the Warner Center on 
Nov. 20-21. The team pounded Wesley in the 
opener on Friday night, 108-71 , and then eased 
past the University of the South in the champion- 
ship game on Saturday, 86-68. Canfield. a firm 
believer in seniority, changed his thinking by 
starting freshman Ed Hart and having two other 
freshmen, Michael Holton and Jim Casey, see 
significant playing time at the guard spots. It was 
senior guard Steve Hancock, however, who led 
the Generals. Hancock, a co-captain, scored 40 
points and had 10 assists for the weekend and 
vKas named the tournament's Most Valuable 

After defeating Emory in Atlanta during 
Thanksgiving Break, the Generals returned to 
Lexington to open their ODAC schedule with 
Hampden-Sydney on Dec. 1 . It would prove to 
be a pleasant homecoming. W&L slipped by the 
Tigers 87-85 behind Hancock's 22 points. 
Greensboro was next in line and the Generals 
blew them out 102-90. Senior center Hamion 
Harden, who averaged a mere five points the 
year before, exploded for 25 points in that affair. 
The Generals than traveled to Lynchburg for 
their second ODAC win. a 92-64 Cakewalk over 
the Hornets. The 6-0 start was W&L's best since 

1976 and the team was averaging 95 points 
contest; 22 points more than the 73-point ave 
age of last season 

Bridgewater came into tow n for the final gar 
before Christmas Break, and the Eagles, led 1 
ODAC superstar Ramsey Yeatts, dropped a 7 
68 piece of coal in the Generals' stocking. W<S 
led 58-50 with 8:54 left in the game, but t 
Eagles ran off a 20-3 spurt to put the game aw a 
Coming off a 26-day hiatus from playing, t 
Generals looked rusty in their 82-68 victory o\ 
Buffalo State on Jan. 5. at the Warner Centi 
That rust quickly wore off as the squad hand 
won the W&L Invitational with wins against > 
Maritime (115-48) and Salisbury St. (94-8. 
Hart was named MVP and he, Hancock a I 
junior point guard Emmanuel Klump were seh 
ted to the all-Tournament team. 

In a tuneup for ODAC-rival Roanoke, W<; 
earned a hard-fought 76-71 win over Mount . 
Mary. That set the stage for the big contest ,i 
home against the Maroons. Before a vocifercti 
crowd of 1500 people, the Generals put on one f 
their best displays of basketball, soundly si- 
ding Roanoke home with a 82-72 defeat. W< . 
won the game at the foul line, sinking 27 of 4 
attempts. The surprise hero was freshman f- 

V2 Ba, 

ward Chris Jacobs, who scored all 13 of his 
points from the stripe, missing only one. 

W&L suddenly looked like a contender for the 
conference title, but this was a good year for 
teams in the ODAC and the Generals would have 
to clear three obstacles-Bridgewater, Maryville 
and Emory and Henry-if they wanted to ser- 
iously compete for the championship. E&H was 
the first to knock W&L dow n. handing the Gene- 
rals a 79-69 defeat on the road. The loss ended a 
six-game winning streak and showed that W&L 
was possibly not quite ready to compete with the 
elite teams in the conference. 

The Generals proved this assessment wrong 
the following week. Klump hit some clutch free 
throws to help the Generals beat Eastern Men- 
nonite on Jan. 19. The game was also highligh- 
ted by Hancock becoming the University's 15th 
player to reach 1,000 career points. W&L then 
traveled to Bridgcwater for a rematch against the 
then-ranked No. 4 Eagles in Division III. Can- 
field's squad was up to the challenge, this time 
holding on to a second-half lead and prevailing 
71-67. Four players scored in double figures, 
with Harden doing most of the damage with 15 

Any celebrating was shortlived, however, be- 
cause the Generals ran into a steamroller in their 
next game against Maryville. The Scots shot 54 
percent from the fioor and had five players score 
in double figures in winning 81-78. The Gene- 
rals trailed by as many as 1 7 before making a late 
comeback, but Maryville dominated for most of 
the ballgame. 

W&L upped its record to 15-3 with wins over 
Hampden-Sydney (away) and Lynchburg 
(home) the following week. Holton hit key free 
throws down the stretch to secure the win over 
the Tigers, and Hancock poured in 17 to lead 
W&L past the Hornets. Unfortunately for the 
Generals, these would be the last games in the 
month of January. February would turn out to be 
one of the worst months in the history of the 

Things started ominously when the team went 
to AverettonFeb. 2. Inasmall, crackerbox gym 
with intimidating fans, the undermanned Gene- 
rals (two players were out with the fiu) were out- 
scored 19-7 in the final six minutes enroute to a 
84-70 setback. But the real key to the season 
was the Emory and Henry game two days 

Opp. page top: Junior guard Emmanuel Klump 
drives down the lane against Eastern Men- 
nonite; Above: Head coach Verne Canfield 
employed a different offensive strategy this 
season; Right: Freshman forward Chris Jacobs 
puts up a jump hook in the ODAC playoff 
game at Roanoke. 

etball 8.3 

later 111 Lexington. W&L a 12-point lead, 
fi7-55. with nine minutes remaining, but the lead 
disappeared in a eloud nf questionable olYieiat- 
ing when \9 seeond-halt fouls were called 
against the Generals. E&H"s Stan Eggleston v\ as 
unstoppable, seoring 43 points, as the Wasps 
outscored W&L 14-5 during the last five minutes 
to win S9-80. As it the loss itselt wasn't bad en- 
ough. W&L afterwards found itself without Us 
starting point guard Emmanuel Klump. After 
being hit with his seeond technieal foul in as 
many games. Klump had a few words with Can- 
field in his oftiee and then abruptly quit the team. 
Both losses left W&L drowning in a sea contro- 
versy and frustration. 

The rescue team took on the fomi of seniors 
Harden and Hancock. In their final home games 
of their careers, Hancock and Harden scored 
career-highs of 33 and 27 points, respectiscK . in 
W&L"s 'J2-80 victory over Emory, it would turn 
out to be the Generals' last bright spot of the sea- 




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ODAC Tournament 



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Final Record: 16-10 

W&L ended its scison with five-straight 
losses. The Generals lost to Mary Washington. 
Roanoke. Eastern Mennonite and Maryviile all 
on the road. The final three defeats placed the 
team in a tie w ith Roanoke for fourth place in the 
conference standings. After all lic-breaker 
methods were exhausted. W&L lost the coin- 
toss and the home-court advantage lor the first 
round of the ODAC playoffs on Feb 23 

The Generals would have to play the rubber 
match against the Maroons on Roanoke's turf. 
To make matters worse. Roanoke had never lost 
a game in the ODAC tournament, winning 21 
straight. W&L didn't go down easy, losing a 
heartbreaker 83-81. The Generals pounded the 
ball inside, with Harden seoring 24 points. With 
30 seconds remaining. W&L trailed by two and 
had possession, but Holton's jumper with five 
seconds left was short and senior Lou Troseh's 
follow up from the corner hit the side of the back- 


W&L finished with a 7-8 ODAC record (16 
10 overall) and the team lost seven of its las 
eight games. Individually, Hancock was thi 
team's leading scorer; was selected first team all 
ODAC; was named to the National Assoeiatioi 
of Basketball Coaches South-Atlantic all 
District First Team; and finished as the school' 
12th most prolific scorer in hlst^)ry with 120. 
career points. 

Below: Senior guard Steve Hancock lays one i,\ 
against Emory and Henry: Opp page lefi 
Freshman forward Ed Hart powers in tw 
points against Hampden-Sydney: Opp pag 
right: Jacobs experiences some tough defens 
from the Royals of Eastern Mennonite. | 

84 Ba.sketball 

Front row: Ed Hart. Tie Sosnowski. Jim Casey. Emmanuel Klump. Andrew Manson. Michael Holton, Craig Kioski. Pal Gallavan; Buck row, Trainer Dennis 
Thompson. Asst. Tim Wolfe, Steve Hancock. Gary Schott. Del Clark, Harmon Harden. Lou Trosch. Chris Jacobs. Craig Hatfield. Asst. Scott Sprague. Coach 
Verne Canfield. 

Basketball 85 

Wrestlers Have Trouble 
In Heavier Weight Classes 

If the Washington and Lee wrestling team was 
in charge of the NCAA rules committee, it prob- 
ably would have made a rule stipulating that no 
one over 150 lbs. would be allowed to participate 
in intercollegiate wrestling. The Generals' sea- 
son could be summed up by saying the team 
simply lacked depth in most of its upper weight 

In all fairness. W&L was dealt a severe blow 
when starting IW-pounder and NCAA Division 
111 Championship participant Richard Redfoot 
decided not to wrestle. The Generals did have 
some other quality wrestlers, however, in senior 
co-captain Steve Castle, a NCAA D-llI Cham- 
pionship participant, and senior John Lowe and 
junior Manoli Loupassi. 

The season began on Dec. 4-5 at the Lebanon 
Valley Tournament. The Generals finished 13th 
out of 20 teams with Castle coming in second at 
126. W&L's other place winners were sopho- 
more Lee Garlove. who was seventh at 142. and 
senior Kevin McNamara. who was eighth at 
167. The team then had a long break until a dual 
meet with Western Maryland on Jan. 9 in Lexin- 
gton. The Generals lost 28-20. after taking a lead 
by winning the first four weight classes. Castle. 
Lowe (134) and Garlove were the Generals" 
early winners with Loupassi ( 190) obtaining the 
only other W&L win. 

At the Lebanon Valley Dual-Meet Invitational 
a week later, the Generals made a good showing . 
grabbing fourth place out of 10 teams. W&L 
beat host Lebanon Valley 30- 1 2 before losing to 
Lycoming 42-3 in the semifinals and then Kings. 
2S-17. McNamara scored a pin and Garlove a 
decision in the victory over Lebanon Valley 

The Generals played gracious hosts in the 

W&L Invitational on Jan. 23. W&L grabbed 
second place out of eight teams, with Castle 
winning the championship at 118. Other W&L 
place winners were Lowe (3rd at 134), Garlove 
( 3rd at 1 42 ). junior Mark Robertson ( 2nd at 1 67 ) 
and Loupassi (3rd at 190). McNamara missed 
the competition with the chicken pox. 

The following week's opposition was much 
tougher as the Generals dropped three of the four 
dual matches. W&L first lost to D-I Virginia 
Tech 27-14 after building a 12-5 lead after the 
lower weight classes. The team then went to 
Longwood. Va.. and shut out Ferrum 59-0 with 
three wrestlers sconng pins. Things were not so 
easy later in the competition w ith W&L losing to 
Virginia State. 31-14. and Norfolk State. 24-18. 
McNamara returned in tine form, winning all 
three of his matches, and Robertson, who is re- 
covering from a knee injury suffered last year, 
also went undefeated for the week. 

On Feb. 3 in a rematch against Virginia State, 
the Generals had built a 24-15 lead with three 
forfeit wins and victories by McNamara and 
Robertson. But it was the heavy weight classes 
falling again as two pins in the last two matches 
gave Virginia State a 27-24 victory. Three days 
later, the Generals beat Gallaudet 45-10 but then 
lost to host Washington and Jefferson 38-9. 
Against W&J. the lower weight classes es- 
tablished a 9-0 lead but the Generals were shut 
out the rest of the way. 

After a disappointing 36-8 loss to Longwood 
on Feb. 10. the team ended its season on a posi- 
tive note, posting two wins in its final two mat- 
ches. W&L slipped past Fumian 30-23 before 
manhandling host Davidson 38-13. wrapping up 
the vear with a 5-9 record. However, for certain 

individuals-namely Castle. Lowe, Garlove, 
McNamara and Loupassi-the season wasn't 
quite over yet. These five grapplers would com- 
pete in the NCAA Eastern Regional in New York 
City with a chance at qualifying for the D-III 
National Championships. 

But for the first time in recent years. W&L did 
not qualify any wrestlers for the NCAA tourna- 
ment. Castle came the closest, going 2-2 in his 
four matches and claiming an alternate spot for 
the competition. Loupassi was W&L's second- 
best finisher, grabbing fifth place while also 
going 2-2. 

Above: Junior Manoli Loupassi seems to have 
gained control of his 190-lb. match against 
Western Maryland: Left; Senior John Lowt 
gets ready to take his opponent down. 

All wrestling photos by WPH. 

K() Wrestlinc 

Front row: AnneAilken, Tammi Seymour, Paula Owsley, Debbie Hurtl: Second row Robert Fuller, Rich Weinstein. LeeGarlove, Steve Castle, Kevin McNamara, Virtce Allen. Tom 
Bullotta, Jeff Rogers; Third row : Jonah Click, David Betzold, John Bagwell, Mark Moore, Richard Redfool, ManoliLoupassi, Mark Robertson, Greg Russell, Derek Oja, John Lowe, 
Coach Gary Franke. 

Wrestling 87 

Men Are 1 1th In Nation 

Olso)i Earns All-American Honors in Sei>en Events 

There wasn't any question as to whether or not 
the 1987-88 Washington and Lee men's 
swimming team was going to be successful. The 
question was more in the area of: How good can 
these guys be? 

The Generals opened their season on Nov. 13 
in convincing fashion, crushing VMI 133-81 in 
W&L's Cy Twombly Pool. The hosts won 10 of 
the 13 events, with sophomores Adam Morgan 
and David Olson each winning two apiece. 
Morgan won the 1000-yard freestyle (all races 
are in yards) and 200 buttertly while Olson gar- 
nered the 200 individual medley and the 200 

Altera longChnstmas Break, the Generals re- 
lumed to Lexington and cruised past George- 
town 1 18-88 on Jan. 10. The team took nine of 
the 13 events, with junior Moose Hemng ( 1000 
free and 200 back) and sophomore Shawn Cope- 
land (200 tly, 200 free and 200 breast) the only 
multiple winners fc" VV&L. Copeland remained 
hot in the pool the ne.xt week, but it wasn't en- 

ough as the team lost to Shippensburg 100-75. 
Victorious in the 200 breast. Copeland also man- 
agaged a 2nd place in the 200 IM, but Ship- 
pensburg proved too tough for the rest of the 

The Generals were, however, ready for Johns 
Hopkins seven days later at home. Hopkins, per- 
ennially one of the nation's top Division III 
teams, just did not have the firepower to battle 
with W&L and lost 97-86. Olson bettered the 
NCAA D-III qualifying standard in both the 200 
back (1:57.81) and 100 back as a member of 
W&L's winning 400 medley relay team 

A trip up North saw the Generals turn in some 
top-notch individual performances. W&L had 
little trouble, team-wise, with either Shepherd ( 
56-39) or Gettysburg (98-57). Individually 
speaking, against Gettysburg the Generals es- 
tablished tlve pool records. 

The team's second defeat of the season came at 
the hands of William and Mary on Feb. 6. but it 

88 Men's Svvimininfi 

Front niw Tim Halhran. Jon Shar. Jim Dunlevy. Judd Blazek. Tomas Perez: Second row; JeffBercaw. Randal Pearson. 
Shawn Copetand. David Olson, Adam Morgan, ^'/f/c Hood//f/d. Third row Simon Perez, David Reavy. Stuart Sheldon. 
Darrin Denny, Moose Herring, Thomas Rawls, David Dietz. 

Opp. page top: David Olson gets a quick start. 
Opp page bottom; Simon Perez enjoys a break 
during practice. Below: Keeping score can be 

was a tainted victoi^ for the Tinbe. In the water, 
the Generals were the better team, but W&M 
was on the winning side of the 1 18-98 score be- 
cause of its diving, mainly because W&L has no 
organized diving program. 

A tuneup 72-68 victory over Mary Wash- 
ington had the Generals hungry for a title in the 
Atlantic States Championships on Feb. 19-21. 
The men's team left the table full, with an 
Atlantic States Championship in its belly and 
three new swimmers qualifying for nationals. 
The Generals scored 447 points to Glassboro's 
316 and Mary Washington's 181. Herring and 
Morgan each qualified for the NC AAs in the 400 
IM, while Copeland broke the qualifying 
standard and school record in the 200 breast. 

The Generals had a field day at the NCAA Re- 
gional Championships in Atlanta on Feb. 25-27. 
Check out these results: Junior Jeff Bercaw and 
four relay teams qualified for Nationals; the team 
placed fourth; and Olson broke three W&L re- 
cords m the 200 IM, 100 back and 200 back. 
Olson was also named Swimmer-of-the-Meet. 

But he wasn't finished there. Three weeks 
later at the national championships, Olson would 
break those three records again en route to ear- 
ning all- America honors in seven events. W&L 
had seven swimmers (Olson, Copeland, junior 
David Dietz, Hemng, Bercaw, junior David 
Reavy and Morgan) earn all-America honors in 
nine events as the Generals completed their best 
NCAA Championship meet in six years by fin- 
ishing in 1 1th place. 

Swimming 89 

Women Win ODAC Championship 

1st conference title in 
W^L school history 

There was one goal on the mind of the Wash- 
ington and Lee women's swim team when it 
began the 1987-88 season: Be the first women's 
team m W&L history to win a eonferenee cham- 
pionship. The women had come close the year 
before, finishing with a 5-4 record (a perfect 4-0 
in the Old Dominion Athletic Conference), but 
the team came in second behind Sweet Briar in 
the championship meet. With all its swimmers 
returning plus the added talent of the incoming 
freshman, W&L expected to contend again for 
the conference crown. 

The season got off to an excellent start as the 
Generals handily defeated three ODAC teams in 
the W&L Invitational on Nov. 21-22. W&L. sco- 
red 497 points to Sweet Briar's 367 5, Hollins" 
,^27. .S and Randolph-Macon Women's College's 

Sweet Briar would get revenge on Dec. 5, def- 
eating a less than full strength General team 145- 
97. W&L was without the services of two divers, 
nor did it have freshmen Sharon Coleman and 
Leslie Dannelly . Junior Elizabeth Miles won the 
200- and 400-iTieter freestyles. Sophomore 
Debbie Grove won the 100-meter freestyle and 
sophomore Heather Logan was victorious in the 
lOO-nieter breast. W&L rebounded with wins 
over Mary Baldwin and RMWC before the hol- 

After a long Christmas layoff, the Generals re- 
turned home only to lose to Georgtown 129-75. 
The Generals could only win two events as the 
Hoyas were not seriously challenged. W&L 
tried to regroup against an outstanding John 
Hopkins team, hut the Generals dropped a close 
one, 98-78. Junior Nancy Whalen swam a per- 
sonal best in the 100 free and Coleman broke the 
school record in the 200 fly to lead W&L. 

An understaffed General team suffered two 
more losses to Shepherd and Gettysburg before 
crushing Hollins 91-61 at Cy Twombly Pool on 
Feb. 6. A week later, in preparation for the 
ODAC championship, the Generals lost to Mary 
Washington 101-80. 

The women, however, were ready to explode 
and explode they did in the ODAC champion- 
ship in their home pool. The team won the 
ODAC title, broke nine school records and had 
two Generals qualify fo the NCAA Champion- 
ships. Miles was named ODAC Swimmer-of- 
the-Year and Atlantic States Swimmer-of-the- 
Meet and qualified for the NCAAs in the 1650 
free. Coleman qualified in the 200 fly in school- 
record time. 

W&L had four swimmers compete in the 
Eastern Regionals and two in the NCAAs, but 
none of them earned all-America honors nor sco- 
red any team points. 

Back row: Sharon Coleman, Holly Gooding. Emily Bevill. Debbie Grove. Carol Dannelly. Karen Dash. Nancy Whalen. 
Kris Amoroso: Front row Beth Stutzmann, Keiko Harada. Rachelle Nock. Elizabeth Miles. Kristen Wagner. Heather 

Above: Junior Elizabeth Miles gets off to a fast 
start in a meet at Cy Twombly Pool. 

90 W»>inen's Swiininiiis 

Indoor Track 
Wins Conference 

Led by senior Andrew White, tiie 1988 Wash- 
ington and Lee track team captured the Old 
Dominion Athletic Conference indoor title for 
the fifth-straight time, blowing away the com- 
petition and scoring more points than any other 
team in ODAC history. 

After the meet. White was named the 1988 
ODAC Runner-of-the-Year in indoor track by 
the conference coaches, and W&L head coach 
Norris Aldridge was named conference Coach- 

The Generals dominated the meet throughout, 
placing first or second in 12 of the day's 14 
events. W&L athletes won seven events and set 
three conference records. 

W&L's total of 165 points was more than en- 
ough, as the 122 points scored by Lynchburg 
College left the Hornets a distant second. 

White was expected to be the Generals' lea- 
der, and the 1987 Runner-of-the-Year in indoor 
and outdoor track did not disappoint. He set a 
conference record in the 55-meter high hurdle 
preliminaries, smoking the competition in 7.7 
seconds. In the finals. White's time of 7.8 sec 
onds was more than enough to give him first 

White came back moments later and won his 
second conference title with a time of 52.6 sec- 
onds in the 400- meter run. 

But even before winning those two events. 
White had helped the Generals to their first win 
of the day. In the 400-meter relay, he combined 
with classmate John White, sophomore Wes 
Boyd and freshman Erik Adkins to set a new 
ODAC indoor record of 44.9 seconds. 

Boyd also won an individual gold medal, tak- 
ing first place in the 55-meter dash with a time of 
6.6 seconds. 

In the distance events, W&L junior Jamie 
Urso broke the two-minute mark to take first 
place in the 800 (1:59.7). W&L junior James 
Buquet placed second. 

The Generals also took second, third and 
fourth in the 1500 and second, third, fourth and 
fifth in the 3000. 

Checking the field events, the Generals scored 
17 points and took four of the top six places in the 
pole vault. As expected, sophomore Phil Sam- 
pson won the event and set a new ODAC record, 
clearing 14-6. Sampson, who set the school re- 
cord of 15 feet earlier this month, missed on all 
three attempts at 15-1. 

W&L freshman David Johnston finished 
fourth in the pole vault, senior Joseph Fisher was 
fifth, and senior Robert Williamson took sixth 

Freshman Carl Gilbert was a surprise winner 
in the long jump, with a personal best of 21-2. 

Another surprise was sophomore Jim Ambro- 

sini's performance in the shot put. Coming off a 
shoulder injury, Ambrosini took second place in 
his first competition this year. 

Other scorers for W&L in the field events 
were John White, who placed fourth in the long 
jump and the triple and sixth in the high jump, 
and junior Fray McCormick, who took third in 
the high jump. 

Above: Freshman Carl Gilbert won the long 
jump competition at the ODAC champion- 
ships. Photo by WPH 

Track 91 

Lax Suffers Through 2-11 Season 

Record Is Worst 
In Nearly 20 Years 

To an\one who doubts the domino theory, we 
respeettull) submit the I^SS W^iL Lacrosse 

Alter starting a respectable 2-2 with wins o\er 
Randolph-Macon and Lynchburg and losses to 
lacrosse powers Virginia and Ohio Wesley an. 
e\er\ thing went down in a hurry . One loss lol- 
lowed another, as W&L tried desperately to stop 
losing - but the Generals ne\er could tind the 

Alter a tough pre-season schedule that inclu- 
ded scrimmages at Duke and North Carolina, the 
season began with a Fancy Dress-Saturday game 
at Virginia. But it was the Cavaliers who danced 
through this one. showing why they are among 
the most respected lacrosse teams in the nation 
vuth a 24-5 pounding of the Generals. 

W&L rebounded three days later with a 1 .V(i 
home win over Randolph-Macon. The Generals 
tell behind early. .VO. but scored eight unan- 
swered goals in the second quarter to put the 
game out of reach. 

The turning point against NLicon came less 
than a minute into the second period. With the 
Generals down ^-2. sophomore defenseman 
Reid Campbell left the game for a .ill-second 
holding penalty With a one-man advantage. 
Randolph-Macon came down looking to crush 
the W&L comeback - 

Instead, a quick shot by the Jackets ga\e 
senior Robert Buttarazzi his first sa\e ol the 
game, and the W&L goalie's outlet pass to soph- 
omore Chris Mastrogiovanni broke the Macon 
power plav and set up senior Robbie Stanton's 
tying goal less than a minute later. 

And suddenly, the rout was on. Just like the 
Washington Redskins in Super Bowl X.XIL the 
Generals seemed unstoppable in the second 
quarter. After Stanton's game-tyer began the 
period, sophomore attackman Chris Giblin 
scored, then senior attackman Peter Smith sco- 
red, then Giblin scored again, then junior .ittack- 
man John Ware scored, then sophomore de- 
lenseman Carlos Millan scored, then the half 
ended - W&L 8. Macon 3. 

The Jackets could muster only a murmur ot 
protest the rest of the way, and the Generals im- 
proved to I - 1 . 

Ohio Wesleyan was next, and the 1988 Bat- 
tling Bishops included six players who had star- 
ted in the 1^87 national championship game. But 
W&L gave coach Mike Pressler's Bishops all 
thev could handle before losint; in the final min- 

*)2 l.a. 


«- T^:,ix V7--X:. 

.M, .■^>- 



'^•■In^^ " -*^ 


True, a loss is a loss, whether the score is 24-5 
or I 1-9, but O-Ws two-goal win wasn't any- 
thing like the beating the Generals had suffered 
in their loss to Virginia a week earlier. 

In fact, if there is such a thing as a positive 
loss, this was it. For the second time in as many 
games, the Generals started slowly, this time al- 
lowing seven goals before they even got off a 
shot. But W&L stormed back with five straight 
goals - three in the second quarter and two in the 
third - and went on to tie the game twice before 
the Bishops were able to nail down the win. 

Four days later, against Lynchburg, it was the 
Generals who took the early lead, and W&L 
coasted to a 9-5 ODAC victory. Little did the 
Generals know that their fourth game of 1988 
would be their last win of season. 

On an ice-cold afternoon. W&L's Smith and 
Ware combined for five goals in the first half as 
the W&L defense recorded a 30-minute shutout. 

W&L began a four-game home stand and u 
nine-game losing streak three days later with a 
10-7 loss to Gettysburg. The Generals lost this 
one with their worst shooting of the season, tak- 
ing a school-record 89 shots but scoring on only 
seven of them. 

Things were not any better for W&L on the 
defensive end. Gettysburg took only 27 shots. 
but scored on more than a third of them. 

The Polar Bears of Bowdoin College brought 
21 returning lettermen to Lexington on March 26 

0pp. page top: Junior attackman John Ware 
looks to make a move toward the goal; Opp. 
page bottom: Senior midfielder Stuart Geisel 
prepares to shoot against Randolph-Macon; 
Lett: Senior attackman Peter Smith hits the 
ground after scoring a goal. 

and left with a 17-11 win, but the two teams had 
to contend with more than just each other. The 
game was held up by bad weather, as thunder 
and lightning forced a 4()-niinute rain delay mid- 
way through the first quarter. 

Up 8-7 at halftime, Bowdoin went on a 3- 1 run 
early in the third quarter to take an 11-8 advan- 
tage and scored five more down the stretch to 
assure the Generals their second defeat in as 
many games. 

The Generals lost to Middlebury 15-13 four 
days later despite great goalie play through the 
first three quarters by senior Paul Burke, who 
made 13 saves and key outlet passes to get the 
W&L transition game started. But things didn't 
go nearly as well on offense. The Generals never 
led and were shut out in the fourth quarter, drop- 
ping their third straight contest and their fifth in 
seven games. 

An intense practice schedule over spring 
break wasn't enough to halt the W&L slide. The 
Generals' first game in 17 days was against 
Hampden-Sydney. and the Tigers handed W&L 
an 18-14 loss. 

As they had done in six of their seven previous 
games, the Generals fell behind early. Sydney 
scored three times and held W&L scoreless 
through the first eight minutes of play, and the 
Tigers countered W&L comeback bids in the 
second and third quarters with their own scoring 
to run the W&L losing streak to four. 

The loss left the Generals hoping for a win 
over Roanoke to force a three-way tie for the 
conference title, but a 12-7 loss to the Maroons 
gave Roanoke sole possession of the ODAC 

The Generals turned to freshman goalie 
Thomas Costello. who responded with 19 saves 
in 60 minutes. But a good defensive game was 
not enough to keep the Maroons from their 
eighth-straight conference title. 

Two top-ten Division 111 teams kept the W&L 
losing skid going for yet another week. Third- 
ranked Washington College handed the Generals 
a 20-9 beating on April 23, and W&L didn't fare 
much better in a 15-7 defeat to fifth-ranked 
Franklin and Marshall four days later. 

Both D-llI powers used big scoring runs to 
take out W&L. Washington outscored the Gene- 
rals 10-1 in the game's last 23 minutes, and 
F&M scored 12 unanswered goals, including an 
8-0 second quarter, to keep the Generals 0-for- 

Three days later, in the first-annual Lee- 

Lacrosse 93 

Jackson ClasMC, the Generals played host to 
VMl's best lacrosse team ever in that club's 
season finale. 

And. while the VMi ottense had depended 
on attackman Dave Hope all season (51 goals 
and 19 assists in 19X8). the Keydets showed 
they could win without him. W&L"s Campbell 
blanketed the NCAA"s scoring leader through- 
out the afternoon, stripping him of the ball re- 
peatedly and limiting Hope to only one point. 

But a hapless Hope was not enough. The rest 
of the Keydets responded with enough scoring 
to avenge last year's 15-9 loss to W&L with a 
15-9 win of their own. 

The Generals ended their season on May 7 in 
Fort Washington, Pa., against Hobart College. 
The eight-time defending national champions 
were assured a trip to the D-III playoffs, but the 
Statesmen were too well-coached to be caught 
looking past the Generals, 

With a 10-0 first quarter blitzkrieg. Hobart 
had secured a win over the Generals before 
W&L even got on the board. And it only got 
worse from there, as the eventual national 
champions coasted into the playoffs with a 23- 
6 blowout. 

Three Generals earned all-ODAC honors in 
1488. Ware was named all-ODAC for the sec- 
ond straight year. Tri-captain and senior mid- 
fielder Sandy Harrison was named all-ODAC 
after scoring more goals than any other Gen- 
eral. Campbell also repeated as an all-ODAC 

Right: Freshman Clark Wight fires one in on 
the net; Bottom: Smith hits the dirt yet again 
after scoring a goal:Opyi. page top: Geisel 
tries to split the defense. 


94 Lacrosse 












Ohio Weslevan 










































Final record: 2-11 

W r!^ 

'' \ <^. 

,^ ..,*».: 

Front row; Robert Buttarazzi. Peter Smith. Robbie Stanton, Chris Coffland, Sandy Harrison. Stuart Geisel. Paul Burke; Second row: Chris Giblin. Reid Campbell. Patrick Gochar, 
Chris Kennedy. John Ware, Joe Caccamo. Mike Jones, Michael Nunan: Third row: Clark Wight. Michael Moseman. Todd Garliss, Frank Ferris. Jim Jones. Carlos Millan. Chris 
Mastrogiovanni: Fourth row: Hugh House. Juan Pardo. David Farace. Andrew Guida. Thomas Costello. Justin Walker. Brian Overbeck; Fifth row Woody. Asst. Aitken. Asst. Bill 
Holmes, Coach Dennis Daly. Asst. Jim McKeon, Asst. Reynolds. Trainer Robin Rivers. 

Lacrosse 95 

W&LTenms—1988National Champs!!! 

Men's team pulls off improbable comeback to win W&L's first title 

There was no v\a\ this team was going to he 

Hntering the I'^SS season, the We^L men's 
tennis team, ranked No. I m the pre-season na- 
tional Division III ITCA poll, had live ol si\ 
players returning from last year's team, whieh 
Imished seeond \n the NCAA Championships 
tor the seeond straight year. Add to that the tact 
that W&L would play host to the NCAAs right 
here in Lexington. The Generals would have the 
opportunity to play for a national ehampionship 
on their home eourts in front of their home fans. 

The quest for the national title began slowly 
The Generals lost their first two matches of the 
year, both to tough D-I progams in Penn State 
(.V.-i) and William and Mary ( l-X). The third set 
did in W&L as the team lost every match that 
went the distance. W&L fared much belter in the 
close matches against D-I James Madison on 
March 1 . The two teams split the singles matches 
but the Generals came up big in the doubles, tak- 
ing two of three as well as the winning the match 
5-4. Junior Bobby Matthews, playing Ncv 2 sin 
gles. lost his tirst set. 1-6, but rebounded to win 
the next two. 6-4, h-4. Senior co-captain David 

McLeod. playing No. 3. similarly lost his first 
set, 3-6, but he responded by taking the match 
with 7-5, 6-4 scores. 

Playing on the upper courts the next three mat 
ches. the Generals enjoyed the home court ad- 
vantage and gained three more victories in the 
process D-I Radford (9-0), D-ll Slippery Rock 
(S- 1 ) and D-il Bloomsburg (6-3) all became not 
ches in the W&L win column. The Generals ad- 
ded two more home wins to the growing list the 
following week, knocking off D-ll Millersville 
and D-I Virginia Tech. 

Davidson, yet another D-I school, ended the 
Generals" six-game win streak, stopping W&L 
2-6 on March 20. W&L recovered to blank 
UNC-Greensboro 9-0, and the win gave the 
Generals some momentum heading into the most 
important matches of the year. Looking to assure 
themselves of a bid to nationals, the Generals 
would have to perform well in their matches 
against Swarthmore, ranked No. 6 in D-IIl. and 
Washington College, ranked No. 2. This would 
be a test of how good the Generals really are. 

Give the team a B-. Although W&L sci>red an 
impressive 7-2 win over Swarthmore at Swarth- 

more. the Generals came up short in a 4-5 heart- 
breaker against Washington College the follow- 
ing day on those same couils. After splitting the 
SIX singles matches, W&L uncharacteristically 
lost two of the three doubles competitions 
against Washington. 

W&L returned home to crush VMI 9-0 as the 
team headed into spring break. The exam break 
means a trip to Flonda. and the team had plenty 
of time to fine tune its game, playing five mat- 
ches in five days. Against some top-notch D-II 
and NAIA opponents, W&L won two of the five 
matches, beating Stetson and Central Florida 
while losing to Rollins, Flagler and North 
Florida. The Generals shuffled their lineup 
somewhat, moving Matthews to the No. I sin- 
gles position and dropping junior Robert Haley 
u. No. 2. ! 

In preparation for the OD.AC championships, j 
W&L beat up on Averett, 9-0, back in Lexington | 
on Apnl 20. The conference tournament posed j 
little problem as well. As they did in 1987, the j 
Generals won all six singles and all three doubles 

9(> M. 

flights, posting a perfect score of 72. It was 
W&L's fourth straight conference championship 
and second consecutive perfect tournament. 
Matthews won the No. 1 singles tlight and 
teamed with McLeod to take the No. 1 doubles. 
For his efforts, Matthews was named Player-of- 
the-Year. Other winners were Haley at No. 2 
singles, McLeod at No. 3, sophomore John 
Morris at No. 4, senior co-captain Chris Wiman 
at No. 5 and freshman Bill Meadows at No. 6. 
Wiman and Morris won at No. 2 doubles and 
Haley and Meadows were successful at No. 3. 

Emory University, ranked No. 13 in D-III, 
was another chance for W&L to strut its stuff and 
the Generals looked good in the 8-1 victory. 
Hampton was another story entirely, however. 
Ranked No. I in D-II. the Pirates handed the 
Generals a 1-8 loss behind the strength of an all- 
foreign lineup. The defeat left W&Ls final reg- 
ular season record at 13-8. Time now to sit back 
and wait for the NCAA team bid to the nationals. 

W&L officially was invited after the confer- 
ence call on May 8. Expanded from eight to ten 
teams, the championships would be played from 
May 15-22. W&L was seeded No. 2 behind the 
Banana Slugs of UC-Santa Cruz. 

Playing in its fourth straight NCAAs as a 
team, W&L drew Emory in the first round on 
May 16. In a rain-shortened match, the Generals 
:ook four singles matches and then quickly 
;linched the match in the doubles for a 5-2 vic- 

tory. More rain li)rced the players indoors for the 
semifinals the next day and the Generals defeated 
Swarthmore 5-0 in Lynchburg to advance to the 
finals for the third consecutive year. 

Standing in the way of a national title was the 
No. I ranked team of UC-Santa Cruz. Again, 
rain made the outdoor courts unplayable, so the 
team championship would have to be decided at 
the tiny Staunton Racquet Club. The Generals 
began slowly, as Matthews lost in straight sets at 
No. 1 singles and Haley went down in three at 
No. 2. McLeod won in straight sets at No. 3, but 
Morris dropped his match at No. 4. Wiman was 
victorious in a tough three-setter at No. 5, but 
Meadows lost at No. 6 in straight sets and the 
Generals trailed afier the singles competition, 4- 
2. W&L would have to sweep the doubles to win 
the championship. 

In one of the most miraculous comebacks 
ever, the Generals pulled off the impossible. The 
No. 1 doubles team of Matthews and McLeod 
and the No. 2 team of Wiman and Morris both 
lost the first sets in their matches and were on the 
brink of losing the second sets. Almost simu- 
ltaneously, both the No. I and No. 2 teams, 
playing on adjacent courts, were down 6-5 in the 
second set with the Santa Cruz teams serving for 
the title. With the national championship on the 
line, both W&L teams broke serves and forced 



Matthews and McLeod faced one champion- 
ship point in the tie-breaker, but they hung on, 
winning the tie-breaker 9-7 to take the second 
set. Wiman and Morris also won their tie- 
breaker 9-7, and suddenly, W&L had a chance. 

With Haley and Meadows already having won 
their match, Matthews and McLeod made the 
team score 4-4 by grabbing the third set of their 
match 6-2. Now it was Wiman and Moms" turn. 
Serving for the championship at 5-2, third set, 
Morris won four points in a row and the Generals 
were the first national champions in W&L his- 
tory . 

In the individual competition in the second 
part of the championships, Haley was the most 
successful, reaching the semifinals before losing 
in straight .sets to the eventual national cham- 
pion, Noel Occomy of Brandeis. 

In doubles, Morris and Wiman had a chance to 
win the national title, but lost to' Frank Hinman 
and Lance Au of Claremont, 6-4, 4-6, 7-5, in the 
finals. Matthews and McLeod came within one 
match of playing Morris and Wiman in the 
finals, but were knocked off in the semis. 

Opp. page top: Freshman John Morris cele- 
brates after clinching the national champion- 
ship for W&L: Above: Junior Robert Haley 
rips a backhand; Lefi: Junior Bobby Matthews 
attempts to make a passing shot. 

Men's Tennis 97 





i'cnn Slalf 3 



William & Marv X 



Jaiiu's NLidison 4 






Slippci V Rock 1 



Bloonisburg 'S 



Miilrrs\illf 1 



\'irt;iiiia 1 ft h '.'> 



l)a\id,son (i 



LN(:-(;icfnsl)oi-o 1) 



Sw.iilhmore - 



Wasliint;lon 3 



\M1 1) 






Ctrl. Florida 



Rollins 7 



Flai^ler 1) 



N. Florida (> 




ODAC Tournament (1st) 



liiior\ 1 



Hampton S 

NCAA Nationals 



taiiorv 2 






UC>-Santa Clriiz 4 

Final Record: 16-8 


's Scoreboard 



lAinhhmt; - 


Wt4lcslev 9 



Bi ids^t'water <l 



Roanoke (I 



R-MWC 2 



Swcft Briai '_' 



\cv :i 



Marv Baldwin 1' 



Centre '.^ 



Aiinsiroiii^ II 



hanoi \ & Hem\ 1 



Kandoliih-Macoii 1 

ODAC Tournament (2nd) 

Final Record: 11-1 

Abo\ e right: Senior David McLeod prepares to 
hit a volley in action Jiirini; the regular season. 

t ronl rim Asst. John Winfrey. Chris Wiman. Bill Meadows. John Morris. Robert Haley. David McLeod. Bohb), 
Matthews. Coach Gary Franke; Scccmd row John McDonough. Matt Urmiston, John Sutterlin. Chris Berdy, Tuckei 
Walsh. Reid Manley. Ray Welder. Jeff Burton. 

98 Mens 'l\ni 

Frosh Lead 
Women To 
Title Brink 

No one expected the W&L women's tennis 
team to challenge for a conference championship 
in 1988. In only its third year of existence, the 
team had set modest goals for itself after finish- 
ing 5th m the ODAC championship m 1987. 
But. the team had an outstanding recruiting year. 
picking up four top-notch treshman, and had an 
excellent fail season, finishing undelcatcd with a 
7-0 mark. 

So suddenly, the Generals' goals had changed 
from just wanting to be competitive to wanting to 
j win a conference title. 

W&L did not disappoint in its opening match m 
Lexington on March 15. soundly defeating 
[Lynchburg 7-2. Freshmen Jean Stroman (No. 1 
singles), Kelly Martone (No. 2). and Kathy Leake 
(No. 3) as well as junior Martha Christian (No. 4 1 
all scored singles victories to lead the Generals. 

After suffering a tough 9-0 defeat at the hands 
' of Wellesley College, the Generals rebounded by 
1 scoring 9-0 wins of their own over Bndgewater 
and Roanoke. The team followed that up with a 
convincing 7-2 win against Randolph-Macon 
Women's College, running its record to 4-1. 

W&L kept the ball rolling with an impressive 
7-2 triumph over ODAC rival Sweet Bnar on 
j March 28. Playing without Leake (shoulder m- 
jury). the Generals clinched the match early by 
taking five of the six singles matches. The wm 
i streak continued when the netters scored a hard- 
j fought 6-3 win against Division I Virginia Com- 
jmonwealth. Just betore spnng break, the Gene- 
rals beat another ODAC team, Mary Baldwin, 
5-2 in a rain-shortened match. 

The team spent a pleasant break in Hilton 
Head. S.C.. picking up three more victories and 
upping its record to 10-1. Centre (6-3). Arm- 
strong (9-0), and defending ODAC champion 
Emory and Henry (8- 1 ) were the three victims as 
the Generals tuned up for the upcoming ODAC 

Randolph-Macon was the last regular season 
opponent and they got polished off by the Gene- 
rals 8-1 as the team headed into the conference 
tournament. Played on April 22-23 at Randolph 
Macon, the Generals came within one half point 
of the conference crown. Winning three singles 
flights, W&L scored 50 points, narrowly edged 
by Sweet Briar's 50.5 points. Stroman won the 
No. 1 singles flight and was named ODAC 

Although the season was over for the team, it 
was not yet over for Stroman. On the basis of her 
11-4 singles record, Stroman received a bid to 
the D-III National Championships. Unfortu- 
nately, the freshman drew the No. 4 seeded 
player and was ousted from the tournament in the 
first round. 

From rciw l^igh Brown. Meredith Altwell, Kalhy Leake. Caly Smith. Kelly Martone: Second row A.sst. Cinda Rankin, 
Benny Savage. Jean Stroman. Martha Christian. iMura Eggers. Teresa Southard. Coach William Washhurn. 

Above: Freshman Jean Stroman was named 
ODAC Player-of-the-Year for the 1988 sea- 

Women's Tennis 99 

Baseball Shows Progress 
with Consistency in Play 

'Iho 14X.S season vsas another step up the lad- 
der lor the W&L baseball team. The Generals 
proved they eould beat the teams they were sup- 
posed to beat and also played the top teams in the 
ODAC extremely tough. It was a year that held 
tew surprises. 

Not that Hugh Finkelstem wasn't somewhat a 
surprise. The first-year law student had another 
year ot eligibility and head eoach Jeff Stickley 
had a starting eentertlelder and proven leadotf 
man, [-'mkelstein joined senior co-captains Car- 
ter Steuart and E:rie Aera as one of the leaders ot 
the balleluh. 

The Generals jumped out of the gate quiekly . 
taking two of three in a weekend series with 
West Virginia Teeh on March 11-12 Steuart 
earned the win in the opener la N-h \ictor\). 
pitching si,x innings and striking out si\, vshiie 
first baseman Acra supplied the offense by going 
.Vtor-3 with an RBI. In the second win. junior 
Chris Cunningham received the \V as junior 
shortstop Harry Halpert went 2-lor-.^ with 2 
RBI. helping the Generals to the ,^-.^ score 

With four games in seven days, the pitching 
would have to come through for VV&L. It didn't 
hold up well against Bridgewater, as the I^agles 

hit two home runs en route to a 7-0 triumph. The 
Generals responded with a 15-hit. I I -run bar- 
rage to blow out Eastern Mennonite two days 
later. 11-.^. at home on Smith Field, but Ran- 
dolph Macon pounded out 27 runs to sweep a 
doubleheader on March 19 from W&L. Acra 
pitched SIX innings for the lone win of the week 
against Eastern Mennonite. 

After losses to Hampden-Sydney (5-2). and 
Lynchburg (6-.^). the Generals brought their rec- 
ord to 4-6, 2-3 in the conference, with a 2-0 win 
against Emory and Henry. In a rain-shortened 
game. Acra pitched five innings, surrendering 
lUst four hits, to earn the victory. Finkelstem and 
senior Carmen Clement knocked in W&L's runs 
with sacnfice flies. The Generals then lost to 
Bridgewater 9-2 on March 30, their final game 
before the exam break. Junior outfielder Tom 
Skeen had three hits, including a homerun, in the 
losing cause. 

The break was good for the Generals, \i. ith the 
team coming off the 1 1-day hiatus with a 12-7 
win over Mary Washington. Junior catcher 
Eddie Klank had a big day at the plate, nailing 
three hits, including a homerun. a double and 2 
RBI, Steuart uamered his second win of the vear 

while striking out nine batters. 

The win streak was upped to three, as W&L 
won their next two games. The Generals won a 
thrilling, come-from-behind game against 
Shenandoah at home on April 14. Down .V2 with 
two outs in the bottom of the ninth inning, the 
Generals came up with two runs to win 4-.^. 
Steuart knocked in the tying run and scored the 
game-winner when Finkelstein singled him in 
with the bases loaded. The Generals then easily 
handled Emory and Henry three days later, 
soundly defeating the Wasps 7-1. Steuart 
pitched a complete game for W&L in picking up 
the win. 

The Generals won one of their next three 
games, destroying Eastern Mennonite IS-5. 
Hampden-Sydney halted any hopes of moving 
up in the conference standings, however, hand- 
ing the Generals a 21-10 defeat. Lynchburg 
made it two in a row over W&L. edging the team 
9-5 in the regular-season finale. The Generals 
finished in a tie for sixth-place in the ODAC w ith 
Marvville. both with 4-8 conference marks. 

In the ODAC tourney, the Generals drew No. 
2 seed Lynchburg in the quaterfinal round. The 
Hornets were not about to he upset, however, 
ending W&L"s season with a 9-5 victory. 




West Va. Tech 




West Va. Tech 




West Va. Tech 







E. Mennonite 




















Emory & Henry 







Mary Washington 








Emory & Heniy 




E. Mennonite 










ODAC Tournament 





Final Record: 8-10 

Opp. page top: Junior Eddie Klank rounds third but 
has to hold up: Opp. page bottom: First-year law stu- 
dent Hugh Finkelstein takes a healthy cut; Above; 
Senior Carter Steuart gets ready to deliver the pitch 
to the hitter. 

<^ *'r^Vrt^^'^'^ 


Front row: Coach Jeff Stickley, Hugh Finkelstein. Carmen Clement. Eric Acra. Carter Steuart. Dave Holland. .Alex Sutl(}n: .Second 
I'ov/: Jim Linza, Max Petzold. TomSkeen. Chris Cunningham, Mike Temple, Harry Halpert ; Thtrii row JnhnDurant, Kirk Thompson, 
Eddie Klank, Robert Rimmer, Tony Waskiewicz: Founh row Mike Brandt, Tyler Suiters, David Smith , Sean Connelly, lirian Root; 
Fifth row: Todd Bishop. John Swartz. Chris Kavanagh. Ron Katz. 

Baseball 101 

Track Claims 
Fourth Straight 
ODAC Crown 

"It's tough tci repeal," 

Sure II IN Tell it to the W&L traek team 

Atterafi-O. eonference championship outdoor 
season in I4S7 and an indoor conference title in 
NiSX. the Generals showed that movinj; outside 
and winning it all once again are hardly problems 
for a well-coached team of proven winners. 

In regular season competition. W&L exten- 
ded Its dual-meet unbeaten streak to 30 w ith wins 
over Newport News Apprentice, Eastern Men- 
nonite and Bridgewater. The Generals also com- 
peted in the Virginia Invitational, the Battlefield 
Relays in Fredericksburg, the Catholic Univer- 
sity Invitational and the Virginia Dnision I! & 
ill State Meet 

The Generals then capped off their filih 
straight perfect season \Mth a steamrollmg. rec- 
ord-setting performance in the Old Dominion 
Athletic Conference Championship meet, bring- 
ing home W&L track's fourth straight ODAC 

If a track meet \\ase\er a blowout, this was it. 
W&L won se\en events, set four school records 
and three conference records, and scored the 
most points in the history of the conlerciicc. ihe 
Cicnerals' I S3.? points easil\ outpaced No 2 
Bridgewater's 126..?. and the rest of the conter- 
ence tinished \>.a\ back: Lynchburg. Idl; Roa- 
noke }'^>. l:mor\ and Henry. 30; and [Eastern 
Mennonite. 2h. 


^ A 


^ nm Kenmm HaHluill. Arulrex VI (i//,-. Ruha, 
Richard rumkirLy hnl.. AJt,llu. lamfs Huquel 1 In 
hiunhi.'n ItoridJ,./ .Srilnl ..nnr.Hv, ( /im 
John \esUi:ie. Jerry iirahle. Si'rmtjn Siiiler. Si.ih 
Scvtnlh niu CMch S'trnj. Aldndge. Mallhfw llnm S, ,.» Willuim.^ 

Talk about a surplus of hardware - senior 
Andy White racked up his fourth ODAC Run- 
ner-of-the-Year Award. The W&L hurdler 
broke his own school record and set a new 
ODAC record with a time of 14 3 seconds in the 
110-meter hurdles and then went on to place 
second in the 400 hurdles and help W&L set 
school records in the 400 and 1600 relays. 

Junior Scott Williams, who had not competed 
collegiately in running events until 19X8. won 
the 400 meters in a school-record 4'-*. 3 seconds, 
ran on both relay teams, placed second in the 200 
to W&L sophomore Wes Boyd, and took third in 
the discus. Boyd was the only General to win 
two individual events, taking the 200 in 22.4 
seconds and the 100 in 10.8 seconds. 

W&L racked up in the distance events as well , 

Junior Jamie Urso broke the two-minute mark to 
win the 800. and senior James Buquet and fresh- 
man Jeffrey Baucum tinished fifth and si.xth. re- 
spectively. In the 1500. senior Richard Moore 
placed second, freshman David Martin was 
third, junior David Thompson finished fourth 
and senior Scott Rippeon was sixth. 

In the 400-meter relay, the W&L team of 
White. Williams. Boyd and freshman Erik Ad- 
kins set tire to the Bndgewater College track 
with a time of 42.7. a new conference record. 
Williams and White teamed with Urso and se- 
nior John White in the 1600 relay to set yet an- 
other conference record (3: 22.4) 

While the running events provided 141 of 
W&L's 183.5 points, the Generals also picked 
up points in the field events. Junior Jim Ambro- 
sini was third in the shot and fourth in the discus. 
Sophomore Phil Sampson took second in the 
pole vault, where senior Rob Williamson fin- 
ished fourth, and seniors Sean Connolly and 
senior John Veatch tinished 3-4 in the javelin. 

With the team competition over. Sampson, 
Adkins, Boyd, Williams and Andy White con- 
tinued work in preparation for the NCAA Cham- 
pionships. The 400-meter relay team of White, 
Adkins, Boyd and Williams had qualified for 
nationals with a time of 42. 1 at the Virginia In- 
vitational. White had also earned a trip to na- 
tionals in the 1 10-meter high hurdles, and Samp- 
son cleared 15-5 at the D-11 & 111 State Meet to 
qualify in the pole vault. 

In championship competition in St. Olat, 
Minn., dunng the last week of May, the W&L 
relay team ran well but failed to earn a trip to the 
finals. In the 110 hurdles. White was running 
third in his heat but fell just two hurdles short of 
the finish line, while Sampson reached the finals 
and took eleventh place in the pole \ault 

Left: Freshman Erik Adkins lakes the baton 
from senior Andy White during a 400-meter 
relay race. 

Slow Start Equals Big 
Finish For W&L Golfers 

The game ol' eoll is unpredictable. Just take a 
look at the W&L gt)lt team's 1988 season it you 
don't believe it. 

After struggling in the early portion ot their 
schedule, the Generals ended up winning their 
conference and participating in the Division III 
National Championships. 

The Generals began their season in less than 
stellar fashion, finishing in 2()th place out of 23 
teams in the James Madison Invitational Tourna- 
ment on March I 1-12. W&L dug itself into a 
hole the first round, shooting a team-total of 337 
and ending the day in last place. Led by senior 
Gary Campbell's two-round score of 162. the 
Generals recovered somewhat and climbed out 
of the cellar during the second round. It was an 
auspicious start. 

W&L would ni)t be deterred, however, and 
the team traveled to North Carolina to compete 
in the Max Ward Intercollegiate Invitational the 
following week. Playing without the benefit of a 
practice round, the Generals found the scoring 
tough on the long. Bermuda grass course. W&L 
took 21st out of 24 teams, with senior John Gam- 
mage's two-day total of 171 the low individual 

Things started going the Generals' way when 
W&L played host to a triangular match on the 
Lexington Golf and Country Club course. The 
Generals staged a thrillint; come-from-behind 

victory when senior James Sowersby. the last 
W&L player on the course, returned to the club- 
house with a 76 to give W&L a score of 319. The 
score was good enough to edge Radford (320) by 
one stroke and defeat Longwood (352) easily. 
Sowersby received help from junior Tom Wing- 
field and sophomore Ted Fox. who both shot 

That excellent pertomiancc was replicated in 
a match with Shenandoah over spring break. 
Playing what head coach Buck Leslie called their 
"best round of the year." the Generals had four 
players shoot in the 70s en route to a 31 1-358 
win. Campbell and Wingfield shared scoring 
honors, carding 77s. 

The ODAC Tournament at Hampden-Sydney 
on April 25-26 was next and the team was peak- 
ing at the right time. Led by three seniors, with 
Sowersby garnering medalist honors with a two- 
day total of 1 55 (76-79). W&L put together team 
rounds of 315 and 314 to beat second place fin- 
isher Lynchburg and claim the ODAC crown. 
Campbell and Gammage carded 157 (78-79) and 
158 (83-75). respectively, as all three seniors 
earned all-conference recognition. Senior Kevin 
Hunt (78) and junior Pete Coleman (81) also 
contnbuted to the championship performance. 

The win left the Generals in a position to re- 
ceive an NCAA Championship bid. and receive 
it they did. Leslie, who had teams participating 
in the NCAA Championships in 1977 (7th place) 
and 1979 ( 1 1th place), could never have forseen 
at the beginning of the season that his team 
would be going to the nationals. 

Unfortunately, bad weather caused the tirst 
round to be postponed and the delay resulted in a 
loss of momentum for W&L. The Generals fin- 
ished in last place. 21st. but played extremely 
well in the first two rounds before the high scores 
arrived in the later rounds. 

Above left: Junior Pete Coleman lines up a 
putt in one of the golf team 's matches at the 
Lexington Golf and Country Club. 

■Ill pholob by WI'H 

Fronl row Don Schaeffer. Ted Fox. Bryan Kopet. Pete Coleman. John (Rummage. Kevin Hunt, (iary Campbell. lam 
Nystrom: Seciind row: Coach Buck l^slie. Tucker Alford. Tom Hamilton. Erie Harlan. Jim .Morgan. Tom Wingfield, 
John Pace. Mark Phippard. 

Golf 103 


Hugh Steuart, Carter Steuarl 

l(l(. S.-iiiors 

Philip Brooks, Michael Suttle, James Hays, Stephen Schuiz, George Early, Stephen Szczecmski. Rogers Herndon '90 


jy --^ 

1 "^ 

Jim Cockey, Coalter Pollock, Jim Cotter, Jamie Gaucher 

Marguerite Ayers 

Fred Ayers, III, (V.M.I. 61) 


William Lasseigne '89, Brandt Wood, Rob Filler, J J. Buquet 

108 Seniors 

Seniors 109 

James Cotter, Robert Powley, Coalter Pollock 

John Gammage Jr., James Preston, Joseph Zamorano, James Cockey 

John Coll, III, Stewart Funkhouser 

110 Seiiiois 

Seniors 111 

Sean Campbell, Fletcher Roberts, Robert Reynolds, Tommy McBride, David Dunn, Garfield Prebor, Brian Moore, Tim Phelan, Jeff Har- 
wood, David ivlakepeace, Gib Davenport, Quinn Barton, Dickie Parkhiurst 

Dave Shaw 

Harmon Harden 

Carey Garst 

James St. John 

112 Seniors 

Chris Rooker, Russ Shearer, David Atkinson, Chns Hager, Rick Robins, Porter Davis, Ted Willard, Jason Lisi, Kevin Hunt 

Seniors 113 

Carmen Clement, Mark Keene 

I 11 Seniors 

Matthew Harrington, Craig Kearina 

Seniors 115 

IK) S.-.iiors 

.\ .. X-x X- 

Sary Schott, John Veatch, Sean Connelly, Dan Boudreau, E.G. Allen, Mike Dunmyer, Jason Faust, Bucky 
Straucht, Greg Unger, Rob Buttarazzi, Peter Pizzo, Jimmy Hodge, Brad Shaw, Don Thayer, Rick Clawson, Lester 
Doe III, Bill Londrey 

Page Stuart, Blair Severe 

Chns Martin, Dr. Ruth Westheimer 

Seniors 117 

Jacqueline McCollum. Markham Healey 

E.G. Allen, John Koedel, Gary Schott 

Charles Copper, Keith Pillow, Mark Churchill, Trey Clark, M C Davis, Noor Ampssler, Dr. Jefferson Davis Futch III, Erich Faber 

'LIS ^Senidi:* 

Carolyn Garneau '89, Craig Garneau 

FRONT ROW: Jeff Harwood, Quinn Barton. Frank Watson, 
Gib Davenport, Ricfiard Parkhurst, David Makepeace, Tim 
Phelan. MIDDLE ROW: David Seifert, Brian Moore, David 
Dunn, Roger Reynolds. BACK ROW: Sean Campbell, 
Tommy McBride, Fletcher Roberts 

David Burns, Rick Zuber, George Early, Tommy O'Bnen 

David McLeod 

Coach Franke 

Chris Wiman 

120 Seniors 

Jon Misserl 
Chris Martin 

Seniors 121 

Jim Lancaster, Mike Pack. Marcelo Fernandes, Sean Coyle 

Cheryl Bowles '90, Perry Hayes 

122 Seniors 

Mike Balehr, Jordan Josey, John Woodham 

Jorge Urquijo, Eric Sullivan, Steve Roth, Doug Miller, Hank Hyatt 

;evin Hunt, Robert Jones, Jonathan Preziosi, William O'Brien, Jr., 
:. Russell Shearer 

John Starks, Mike Hernn 

Seniors 123 



Marcelo Fernandez, Sloan Farrell, Chip Gist, Sandy Harrison, Eric Acra, Frank Kannapell, Jetf Schwartz, Robbie Stanton. Ted Waters, Bil 
Curtiss, Scott Winton, John Aleman, Stu Geisel 


Coalter Pollock, Tim Golian 

Brett LaPrairie '89, Dana Bolden '89, Andrew Parkey 

Victor Vesely, Robert Vienneau '87 

i&j«>' • ' f? -■ '"'■' 5^»c ■ • '- " 

Joseph Fisher, Todd Kennedy, Norman Umila, John White 

Chip Copper 

Scott Rippeon 

126 Seniors 

Erich Faber, Amy Bidwell '90 

Paul Burke, John McDonald, Mark Oluvic, Chris Coffland, Sam Obenshain 

John Metz, Sean Hickey, Rob Ryan, Tom O'Brien, David Collerain, Steve Prindle, Wycke Hampton, Steve Holmes, 
David Gray 


Robert Ryan, David Gray, Hunter Applewtnite, Andy Hart 

I2K Sfiiiors 

Sean Campbell, Tommy Donahoo, David McLeod, Edward Preber, Paul Wiman, Quinn Barton 

Julie Messerlch '91, Brian Walker 

Hunter Applewhite -^ 

Brian Haggerty 
1:50 S.-niors 

Andrew Cantor 

A/illard Dumas '91, Marshall Boswell, Robert Tompkins, Garrett Moseley, Mark Farley, Andrew White 

John Baehr, Matthew Diemer, John Woodham 

Seniors 131 

Manuel Bonilla '89, Adam Stevenson 90, Lee Fahringer '89, Don Nimey, Eugene Stephenson, Norman Umila, Erich Faber, Peter Burke! 
l.Vl .Seniors 



r.- V^" ., :v '"^: 

Rob Guyton, Hugh Lynch, Jr., Reese Lanier, Jr., Bill Leitner, Wright Ledbetter, Richard Brock, Charles Lyie, John McCullough, 
Thomas Donahoo, Jr. 

Scott Winton, Stu Geisel, Lester Coe, Chip Gist, Brad Root, John Gammage, Jr., Ted Waters, Frank Kannapell 

Seniors 133 

School of Commerce Economics, and 

Fritz Schlabach, Brad Preston, Tom Etergmo 

Patrick Peterkin 
134 Seniors 

Maverick Noble, Sharon Fairchild 

Seniors 135 

Tommy McBride 

Phil Sherril 

Sean Campbell 

Quinn Barton 

Tommy Donahoo 

Roger Reynolds 
John Nozemack 

John Packett 
Michael McEvoy 

Robert Drake 

>a BSi8«;- IW 'h' 
f SIIBS^ w ' 

George Massie. Dr. Minor Rogers 

\'M> Seniors 

Bill Payne, Jim Lancaster, David Jordon, Jay Markley, 
Sean Coyle, Ian Bottomley 

Tim Boiling 
Chris Gareis 

Seniors 137 

Greg Russell, Kevin McNamara, Steve Ingram, Scott Yates '89, Mark Moore 

i;5» Seniors 

Tom Etergino, Etienne Cambon 
Rene Dugas, Jack Roberson, Jason Faust, Greg Unger 

140 Seniors 

Pat Schaefer 
Brad Root 

John Gammage 
Gary Campbell 
Kevin Hunt 
Michael Wingfield 

Allison Putnam, Sem. '87 
Oliver Markham Healey III 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Sadler 
Henry Mayer '89 

Lee St!L 

Alex Sutton, Chris Martin, Craig Keanna, Robert Williamson, Jon Missert, Craig Garneau, Matt Harrington, Snoopy, Greg Knapp, Charlie 
Brown, Chns Beckert, Steve Head, Kevin McNamara, Tom Langheim. 

Roger Reynolds, Gartield Prebor, Rob Fitler, Sandy Harnson 

Fletcher Roberts, David Dunn 

ront Row - Matt Diemer, Mike Suttle, John Knigtit, Kramer Litvak, Chiason Harrison, Johin Baehr. Back Row - Pat Schaefer, Jordon Josey, 
;hiip Brooks, Garth Schultz, Evans Schmidt, Peter Faser, Mike Henry. 

ib Davenport, Brian Moore 

Greg Casker, Kevin Webb 


Ellynn Rosenthal '89, Frank King, Charlie, Erik Cooper, Susan Crouse '89 

Seniors 145 

Russell Shearer, Eduardo Gonzalez, Ivon Loyvsley, Steven ■Sears, Peter Boatner, Christopher Munsey, Greg Kettles' 

P" t"^ ^ - ir"*" '-^ ^ ^^^^''^y'^^' 

Skip Bertram, Patrick Hinley 

Terry O'Brien '89 

Charlie Groh '87 

John Metz 

Jim Bledsoe '89 

I l<> .Seniors 

Lorena Manriquez 
Greg Kettles 
Susan Grouse 
Sean Campbell 

i^;-,^ -VS^-, >^ 


Seniors 147 

1 1« Seni 

Marcelo Fernandes 

John McDonald 

Steve Hancock 

Lou Trosch 

Chris JerussI 

Jim Morgan 
Eric Joseph 
Jim Metcalfe 
Andrew White 
Richard Moore 
Mark Farley 
Marshall Boswell 

Greg Russell 
Kevin McNamara 

Mark Moore 
Dean Nuckols 
Peter Burke 

Seniors 149 

Lester Coe, Jack Moore, James Hodge, Brad Shaw, Rick Clawson, Bill Londrey, Peter Pizzo 

l.'>0 .S.-ni 

Chris Rooker. Ted Willard, Jason LisI 
Bill O'Brien 











Dana S. Aiistiiie 

Cim/, llill. I'A 

SlKimion K, Ainistroiiv; 

All-.!,,,. I\ 

Willi. nil M. AiMii, |r. 

\i,li,'la--.;ll,. KY 

Kiisla K. lia^tfftt 

\,llln,ll liiiilgr SliilhDi, \ .\ 

StcplKii K. B.iidTKlgf 

I.xnr'L.u. \ A 

Ann C:. Balloui 

H„l,m.,r„i lA 

Kiisicn I,. B.n lies 

i.iullinshuii^. Ml) 

C:IkivI H. Barrett 

Ahxamlria. \A 

Lauren E. Batte 
J. Richard Bavton 

liilipahanumk. VA 

154 Juniors 

Jeffrey D. Bercaw 

Mormtuuni, Nj 

Emily C. Bevill 

Dmwn. CT 

Matthew (1. Bevin 

Cinhum. NH 

William O. Birclifiekl, III 

fncksonviUe. FI. 

James W. Bledsoe, III 

Hinttm^ham, AI. 

K. C;iiristian Blessey 

MrUmf. LA 

David M. Bloodsworth, Jr. 

(it'nr^t'tnwn, DK 

Daphne L. Blyden 

SV Thimias. II 

C.itheriiie M. Boardinaii 

««//,»</, VA 

johii D. Boiler 

Oak Riitge. NJ 

Mamie! K. Boriilla 

Hink,. VA 

Douglas (;. Bi.K ken 

Dallas. rX 

Lee D. Bradinj^ 

Smyrna, GA 

Christopher C. Brand 

Dallas. rX 

Ruhaid (;. Block 

M„hil,'. AL 

J. Michelle Brockman 

Owrmhimi. KY 

Kli/ahelh F. Brown 

(.nmiinlomi. /'.V 

Ronald J. Brown 

l.illlelim. CO 

Mark G. Bryant 

Pawlcys Island, S(l 

Matthew S. Bryant 

Homlon, TX 

Thomas A. Biillotta 

Malvem, PA 

Robert L. Burch 

Lulhrnnlle, MD 

Juniors 155 

Monica M. Buikc 

),n,lln. I'.A 

Maitiii K. BuiliiijjaiiR' 
S. David Burns 

Sli,l„n,lsl,nv<,. Ill 

)t'llrc\ L. Buiioii 
Barl)ia A. Bvint^tnii 

Idsi-ph S. Caccaiiui 
i„„,lfri cm. \) 
William |. Ciaiaj^dl. |r. 

Mr had D. Clan.)!! 

Mrwplus. IS 

l.aura S. C.artv 

Si„inlk. \\\ 

Clhi istoplit'i n.\ 

H,„„n. I\ 

lohn C. R. Catron 

Stephen R. C^liaiKe 

Auf^isUt. (iA 
Bietoii C. Chase 

W'llmitii;/,,,,. />/•■ 

A. Catlieiine Christi.m 

( h,il„l Hill. .\( 
Manila 1). Christian 

l.\,l,llljurfi. \ A 

Ciathfiine \V. Coiiiu il 

Ui,hm„ii,l. \ A 

Coiimiev A. C^ovle j 

II,, 1,1, fi,w,„. ,\7 

Eiin C. C<)sl)\ _^ a, i^ !._ 

156 Juniors 

William E. Crabill 

A';'^- His(ti\ttt'. FL 
Hairv 1). Ciutcher 

Da I Ills. IX 

Elizabeth A. (aimmms 

\iishvtll,: r.\ 

l . (Irigoiv Dale 

Medtmi. W 

Christine E. Davis 

Talliiluissir. FL 

C:iinoicl E. Deal, III 

Vnirinm Briich. V.\ 

]ames R. DeMarco 

(Jmrlt'stoti, SC 

Christopher S. deMovellaii 

Li-xmi^lini. KY 

David \V. Dietz 

y„rk. FA 

Vance E,. Drawdy 

Ptedmiml. SC 

Charles K. Driscoll. )r, 

Willuimslmri:. \'A 

Sean F. Driscoll 

Wilhmmhurg. VA 

Marie E. Dunne 

CImrlollrsvilli: \A 

Phillip A. Diipont 

Fopsluim. MF 

S. Ward Eisini=;er 

Laughmmi. FF ' 

]. David Enirich 

Wisl Chnln. FA 

Eee E. Eahringer 

Ihimplmi. VA 

Kimberly S. Fainter 

< .liLsjiiiw'. VA 

Eee Ann M. F'lood 

FnrI Wnrlh. F\ 

Ehoiiias E. Eloiirnoy. IV 

Allanta. l,A 

Delia D. Ford 

Atlanta. ('.A 

Michael A. Forrester 

Baton Rougf. LA 

Douglas R. Franzese 

Shrmeporl. LA 

Peter L. Freeman 

New Orleans, LA 

Juniors 157 A. Fieinuith 

Vlllanova. PA 

Kli/cilxih B. Fieund 

Hrlhrsiia. Ml) 

|. M. (ioie Fiiedrichs 

.Wu' Orlanis. lA 

Kclwaid |. Ci.illagher, |r. 
Claiolvii |. Claintaii 

\,„lliamf,l„n. I'A 

jamif ( ). Ciam Irt 

I'hilhfishin!;. A'/ 

|ace H. Cioins 

Tulw. i>K 

Scott B. (ioiiv 

Viririiiia H,a,h. \A 

L'-. BrailltN (iottst'gen 

j\,'w(h Irons. I.A 

Aslile\ 1.. Ciray 

Balo), Rouar. LA 

]. Allen Greeter ^ 

Sfwumr. TN 

David S. Ciiove,. VA 

)ohM |. Ciiinkel 

limnk/iM. UV 

Robert P. Cluvton 

Alliiiilii. (,A 

Dale I'. Haiiu-s 

ll,i,k,1hloin,. \l 

RolKit 1*. Haley 

All„<il,i. (,A 
Slaiikv C;. Hall 

DuNVlllr. \A 

|(iliii I*. Haniiltiiii 

iMlinrlllr. K) 

Anna M. Hampton 

l),ill,i'.. T\ 
liani|)lon I,, llaipei, U 
Hiniijml. s<: 
( M)urliR\ H, Hai pold 
(:ii,„l,'.i,ni. \\\- 
K. Biadlcv Haiiison 

li„r„„ In/,/. IVl 

ISK Juniors 

Charles D. Hartley 

Wushmgtim, DC 

Vanessa Hartman 

Mnnphis. IS 

Andrew v.. Hernier 

Edmunds. WW 

I'hoinas R. Herndoii 

Omrli'stoii, VVV 

Marion M. Herring 

Hnimi: ,\Y; 

Reed P. Hibbs 

Tampii. FL 

Andrea D. Hickman 

LextnjTUm. VA 

1). Allen Hinkle 

Oak Hill. WV 

Keri I). Hinrichs 

IJiarliitli: .\(: 

Jason R. Hodges 

Dumi'oody, GA 
DanathaJ. Hoffman 

Raleigh. .\'C 

Michael C. Holificld 

.Mill Creek. /A' 

l.aura A. Hoopes 

WilminfTlun. DE 

Carolyn D. Hopper 

Midland. T\ 

Andrew L. Howell 

Charlotle. XC 

David A. Hudson 

Erie. PA 

Esther M. Huffman 

EuvelLwi/le VA 

Juniors 159 

Rilnll.l M. HuoIks 

Dfhra B. Hurti 

( h,,l.r.r„. Mil 

Stc[>hfii lnt,nani 

kiui;'. l;„li'..\) 

Philip R. Islev 

Matlnni'illr. \A 1'. |.inK-s. |r. 

A„„l„i. \.\ 

Allx-n \V. Jones. |r. 

Sln,-vtf»nl. LA 

Midiiiel C. |iinfs 

U, //,.;,, (I 

I'cKiciUf 1.. [ones 

.\l,,un,: Hlll\. k\ 

Kduard P. |n\ 

I' \) 

M. (liipelaiul K.ipp 

Culnmbm. \( 


[jli C^ Ka\aii.ii4ii 

(,,////„7v/.»/.'. Mil 

Clan- M Rave f 

\\ni,l,'n,i,n. FL * 

KailRiiiR" A. Kelso 

1). Knmiaiuiel Klimi]) 

\ll,nil,L I. A 

1 hoiiias M. Koih 

lulumhu-.. (Ill 

Juiiko Kotabe 

lh,„i,ki. jAI'AS 
Fiedeiick VV. Lake,,,,,, . \i 
(.. Kletl l.aPraiie 

\nr (hl,:n,y I A 

[(>() Juniors 

Anne W. Large 

Ricfnnoritl. VA 

R. Lane Lastinger 

Jarkionvdl,: Fl. 

David 1). Lawrence 

lioauokr. VA 

E. Wright Ledbetter 



Ryan ). [nne-Ho Lee 

Culumhia. M[) 

William H. Leaner 

Susan C. Lewis 

Waclmpreague. VA 

Marv A. Loftin 

Wwslun-Salem. XC 

Cieorge M. Loupassi 

Rifhmond. VA 

Robert A. MacPherson. Jr. 

Pnuisuukeu, X/ 

Lorena A. Manriquez 

Sanlumo. CHILE 

Louis E. Martin, III 

Fori Wiirlh. TX 

Robert E. Matthews 

Fort Worth. TX 

Laurel V. Mattson 

Humpstead. MD 

John D. Maxwell 

Waynesboro, PA 

Henrv H. Mayer 

Eru. PA 

Michael L. MeClung 

Lake Wah-.. EI. 

Hugh B. Mcdormick 

Xni'porl .Xni's. V'.4 

W. Frav McCormick 

Halifax. VA 

Catherine A. MeC^ubbin 

,S/. Mirlweb. MD 

John McDonough 

Augusta, GA 


David VV. NUDowcll 

(„r,,irlllr. MS 

Huntfi B. .\K1\k1(Iiii 

Xnr (hhvin. I A 

Kdwiii (.'.. NUCirr 

l-lo,,N.r. SC 

David D. MLC;raw 

Hampum halls. XH 

Paul McKiiistry 

Hiilh'ui. MU 

John W. Meadows 

Tfimpa, FL 

Kli/ahcili S. Miles 

l.iili.rlllr. KY 

Joel K. Miller 

Cilnis llni^hh. CA 

Dorolhv I,. Mills 

Willi,' I'hniis. SY 

Anne |. Mmcv 
Alhiim. \) 
Cluisloplier 1-. Moore 

(,,mi-.h„ui. XC 

Thomas R. Moore 

Ahmkliiti. Mil 

John K. Murdoek 

l-ilslnii. Mil 

Harrv M. Murpin 

Cniiniihi.i. si: 
Eleanor C. Nelson 

Hi, Inn., II, L \ A T. Newman 

rllll.m. \l 

|ennilei S. Newin.n k 
M, ,11,11,1. I, A 
VVilliaTn VV. ). Newton 

I,, nil, 'ill,'. SC 

Alslon I'. I'aikei 
li.iliiiii,,,,. Mil 
Kli/ahelh J. Parkins 

X,s,;iik. Ill 


\U1 Juniors 

J^ * \-^ If 

Ashlt'N K. I'aisons 

Mimphi-.. rS 

H. Richard Pavne 

F„rl Wiirth. IX ' 

(llark A. Peterson 

b'ounlain Viillry. ('.A 

I'ietro M. Petino, Jr. 

SpnnirfiM. NJ 
Max VV. Pel/okl 

Amy H. I'ii ketl 

I'Mshurgh. PA 

Christopher G. Pierjian 

WesljiM. SI 
Valerie A. I'ierson 

Greeihshnrif. SC. 

Margaret M. Pimblett 

Newport News. VA 

Kelly S. Putney 

Huiiston, TX 

Heidi L. Read 

Wimhrsln. VA 

David J. Reavy 

PuthUiwn. PA 

Richard S. RedfcMjt 

Chehatis. W'A 

Arthur S. Renuart 

Coral Gable. FL 

Jessica C. Reynolds 

Nashville. TN 

|()hn C. Roach 

Frankforl. K) 

Mark A. Rolx-rtson 

Newtown. PA 

Steven E. Rodgers 
JHHl^ Little Rock. AH 

''\ Ellen M. Rosenthal 

Piedmont. SC 

I Jason Russo 

Ligonier. PA 

Juniors 163 

|ulic Salcriid 

,\lc\a A. 

A/I,iiil,i. (,\ \I. Saiuls, |i. 
Kfiiiinn M, S.uanf 

ri,,lm„>it. ( \ 

Ddii.ild A. Sih.K-lk-i 

L.xni.;!,.,,. K) 

Mahael A. SIkkK 

Siuait H. Slu-ldcm 

\\i,liii„. k\ 
Cliarlcs C. Slussias 

I „lini,hi„. \i 

Kllrii \V, Si^k-i 

W. Rdss ,Sins;kiar\ 

Bradtonl A. Slappcx 

lames M. Sloal 

Hiuhh,,,,,. r\ 
Ann R. Sniiih 

Mninal \l„i,ii;s, \l 

M. Kli/.ilx-tli C Smilh 
SU'pliaiiif I.. Siiiuli 

I ,1.1 l'„,n,-.-.,„k^ \/ 

|iilia |. Sniiudiin 

H'l/mo/W"", /'/• 

Ki-\iii A. Siiuilu'is 

\,<i,ll, ( l„nlrs/„„. HI 

Kdgar S. S\(liiui 

lUiwini^liam. ,\l. 

l)<i\icl 1. SmiioikIs 

u r 

Riiw.iii (i. P. I a\l()r 

i;nii,ni,l. ni; 
l)a\i(l K. 1 lioiiipson 

ll.lll,!.. I \ 


164 ,Jiiiii»)rs 


D. 1 honipson 


>,<;, I VI 

M. Mfli: 

ssa rhi.islKi 


.. /A' 

Robert 1 

K. I'onipkins 


'inril. \\\ 


D. 1 ravis 


,1. 1)11 

S(()u c;. 

( ^ 1 ic.mor 


nnr. C.K 

Miih.H-l 1). 1 ug-^lr 

Didlmi. ■ 


Dirk A. 



I, A 

lU-tsv A 

. VcfTso 


.vr ' 


h F. Walkn 


'u-u'll. IS 


)■ S. VVaskic-vvi( /, Jr 


,'. Ml) 

|nhn W 

. Wfblj 


. WA 

Kcri M. 


l:tln,ill I 

■:,h. Ml) 

Nancy K. VVIielcn 

Mhsnu 1 

",nh. r.\ 

Donald R. Wit-ni-i 


K i\ 


>hvv I.. Willard 


-Sulrrn. ay: 

(Wviintx 1). Williams 

S. Taylor Williams 

AVa'V<./A'. ,VV 

I 1 ,i( \ A. W illiams 

Corauailo. CA 

Robeil D. Wolf 

Allanla. (,A 

Scott M. Yates 

Sliiirliniliinir. SC 

Kc\in [.. \'eagcr 

Mnrrr.brri;. PA 

Kdvvard C. \u 

I'.niiuii. t.lllSA 

Juniors 165 

( Ji.ii ks I- Anun 

KarsUn AiiiIr 

Kiis AnioK 

Mil li.K-l S. Appk-h.iui 

\,-.r(hl,,„iy I 1 

M.udiili M. Ati\sill 

llnusl,,,,. I\ 

|(ihii v.. Bagwell 
Stoti (.:. Bahrkf 

Un.rlaiid. SI 

CalluTiiK' H. Bailli.) 
\'ii ginia VV. B.iri fit 

Sull„lk. \A 

!()(> S()|)li(»im>res 


Nancy H. Baughan 

Riukli'dgr. FL 

Christopher A. Beeley 

Hamkm. T\ 

Hilary E. Beggs 

Puyuetoyi, SJ 

Robert B. Berryman 

Dallas. I\ 

Reuben V. Beveridge 

Filhhmt^h. I'.\ 

Ainv S. Biclwell 

HwidlesUm. VA 

Susan K. Bienert 

I Hthnvill,'. Ml) 

Hannah S. Birney 

W'aslinii^lim. DC 

Hunter I). Boon 

Si. Louis. MO 

George W. Bcjyd 

Dallas. TX 

Melanie G. Brent 

Ballwum-. MD 

Virginia B. Brent 

.\lfxandna. \'A 

David A. Brown 

New Orlean.s. LA 

Grattan T. Brown 

Memphis. TS 

Leigh A. Brown 

Rockvill,'. MD 

rhoiiias A. Brubaker 

.S7 Simuns Island. GA 

Andrew 1). Bimger 

James T. Busenlener 

Melune. LA 

Jeffrey J. Caggiano 

Bristol. 'CT 

Davidson K. C.aliahan 

Cnitrnnlle. MD 

[aniie T. Campbell 

Weslport. CT 

Reid T. Campbell 

Xno Caiman. CT 

Sophomores 167 

BratilcN |. Clannoii 

LiimhnTlllr. I'A 

Alice Cappel 

Lakr CJnnlrs. LA 

(lliiistv A. Clarter 
i;,„-,i„ \,si„. r.-i 
Ciarolmc M. Carter 

\hn,l 11,11-.. \/ 

C:hrist()|)lu-r A. Clerone 


C:hristine A. Clianiplin 

\'u liir Ciheunn 

K.iwl,,,,,,. Il(>.\'(, K(l.\(, R. C;iark 

.\I,.\lni,n;llr. (IR 

Cliai les H. Cdiner 

(,,,r>i-.>,llf. m: 
(;llarle^ S. Coiiklin, 111 

Sean M. Comiellv 

l.iullnlil. t.T ' 

Dedra L. Connor 

Cnliimlua. ,S(, 

Rodoer B. tlook 

Aiiihrwll. SC 

Sean A. (lopeland 

Chaih'slnu. WV 

Robert I . Dadio 

KtL\lon, PA 

^'v()^^e K. Dasli S 

ll<„k,;,s,„k. .V/ 

Craig B. Davis 

Sirsan M. Davis 

I.JUIM'lllr. K) 

168 Soplioinores 

Jason H. Davwitt 

Bo.uohi-1. \VI 

Donald A. DeFabi(i 

(rinthersburg. Ml) 

(ioidoii H. DeKinpt'i 

liiillinio,,. Ml) 

Frank |. DeMento 

Huntnigtou. \')' 

Stephanie |. DeMoni 

DanvlUr. \A 

Thonias T. Dieicioif: 

y,„k. i'.\ 
Anna M. l)ulanc\ 

CJiarbiltf. Xi: 

John M. Durant 

Drexfl Hill. PA 
Clarissa V. Edwards 

Rmnoh. V.\ 

Laura L. Eggers 

Ammndule . VA 

|enniter A. Elmes 

l.i'xmgUin. VA 

Clrej^orv E. Fusion 

A/mm;, f/. 

Edward H. Evans 

Newlim Stjluire. PA 

Joanne E. Even 

WuhnsliM, CT 

|uiian E. Fant, III 

laiksimville. PL 

|()hn S. Farmer 

Ij'xiiiglon. KY 

Damon V. Fensternian 

Lynchhujg. VA 

F. Henry P'erris 

Piiisiimi. \y 
Robert L. Fleming, [r. 

n„,m. rx 

Stewart G. Flippen 

Ruhnwml. VA 

Ted F(ix 

Ruhvuml. VA 

Anthony ]■ Frank, |r. 

Huhmimd. VA 

CJiaries E. Frankum 

Memphis. TS 

James A. Fuller 

Kanutahle. MA 

Sophomores 169 

Paul C. tl.ilanicies 

l,ct' K. (iail(i\i- 

Lnnisvdh'. K) 

Joseph I (ieiliRi 

)aTiifs K. (ifiitrv 

I>nl>liii,\ AL 

Stephen A. tieorge 


Christopher M. C'.ihhn 

Washii,i^l„u. DC 

I'aiil H. Clilbert 

Aniumk. .V) 

(iaiv O. C;iles 

H„u, Kali,,,. FI 

Ame Claesei 

HVv( l'„„il. \ A 
|(mah L. (Uiek 

();,;,/,'//, ,V/ 

I'ati K k VV. Cioeliai 

ll,ill,m,„f. Ml) 

Hiiheit VV. CkHiigs, III 

liinnnif^luim. AL 

Steven ). tionie/ 

lak.vill,'. I.I 

Hollv 1.. Coddmg 

/////,.» H,,ul. SI. 

Kiisti A. {ioodman 

H.„n,„k,: \A 
)eri\ I,, (liable, |i . 

Ii,jII„s. I\ 
Katheiiiie A. Ciiaci 

Mn„l,l„^. IS 

Matthew W. Clrey \ 

r„wwn. Ml) 

170 Sophomores 

[il hey K. (Irinies 

llunhvdle. AL 
Sli-phaiiic (liiittard 

Hlnumjlrld Ullh. Ml 

Roiuhi (iiiiiter 

Hinbournnlh'. WY 

B. Dallas Hagewood 

Franklin. TN 


f^*!^ riiomas |. Hamilton. Ill 
;j<V^ [amt's |. Harber, III 

liXrS ' <:omn,.ra:GA 

Kallirvii r. Hardvvick 

Allaiila. CA 

Kristeii E. Haring 

Mmislirld. OH 

Fiona P. Harkess 

Anchorage. KY 

Sophomores 171 

■x-: »^" iwmil:; 

AIkc L. Haiifll 

lj:,:k,:i,l MoUUlUin. IS 

Stoii K. Hawkins 

llriiiv Hautlidi 1K-, 111 
Roj^cis K HaNcion 


rh.iiiias I Haves. HI 

/ ,./»/.<//. t:\CL\M> 
|(ilin r. Hellebeig 

( hariolhsinlie. V.\ 

I). mill R. Herndon, [r. 

Sinn' LA 

NaiK\ L. HRkiiani 

fuhi^ki. \A 

Mil hail Higginbothaiii 

Mrmliliis. r\ 

Mar\ H. Hipp 

(,i,r„r,ll,: SI 

VVanfii V. Holland. HI 

Calumhm. St: 

William T. Houik 

Lyu.Mnui^. V.\ 

Nelson B. Howell 

Charlull,'. M: 

John K. Ilultard. |i. 

Alhmla. (.A 

Kellev L. Hughes 


Helge R. Hukaii 
Fail VV. Hunier 

L„vrl„tirl. (11/ 

Raihel R. |aiks(,n 

1 72 Sophomores 

Nicholas M. Jacobs 

Ramsey, NJ 

(Caroline C. Jennings 

Fori Washmi^lon. I'A 

Edward J. Kelley 

linnon. 'mD 

Frederick B. Kicc khcic-r 

Mhens. OH 

Amy [. Kitciicn 

Amiursl. Ml 

F.ilcen F. i„il)asliinsky 

Humklvi. .VI' 
Allen H. Ladd 

Mobile. AL 

James B. Lake 

Churleslon. SC 

Frederick LaManna 

Manhmsel. NY 

Carter K. Lauglilin, II 

Dallm. T\ 

Nicole D. Liarakos 

Wdmini^lon. DE 

Heather 1). Logan 

rampii. H. 

Steven H. Long 

Richmond. VA 

Suzanne E. Lucas 

Marlinsburg, WV 

Lynwood M. Mallard 

' Charlotte. SC 

David C:. Marshall 

Salem. N] 

David H. Martin 

Summit. \j 

Sophomores 173 

Paul I- Matin h 

Scott R. Ml Anon 
ihill.f.. I\ 
Daniel I. McCaanie 

h,n„n„liu„ H,n,h. hi 

(iarv H. MLC;ull.)iiKh 

Mhnis. (,.\ 

Daniil H. MiDowtll 

Slaml,;,l. \) 

.Im M. NUMillaTi, III 

Mnnh'nmrn. AL 

Marv A. McMorrow 

Arlini^lim. VA _ 

Michael S. Meers °^ 

Brihruta. MP 

C:ailo,s E. Millan 

Hatlimnu. Ml) 

Mark T. MilliKan 

Ball, mm,: Mil 
Rosuell K. Milling, |r. 

Xnr (lihuns. LA 

(HiiieniR- A. Mimifiii) 

M,,l,,il,i,>,u,lr, \l 

I.isa C:. M.kkIn 

Hrllrvur. U.A 

Adam A. NlDit^an 


|. Cloclv Mollisnn 
Hutu.lon. MS 

Stac\ L. Moriisoii 

lnikn,l,ra;,. fA 

kiniUciU A. M()scle\ 

/.,/ /..//,/, (A 
Roheil 1). Mould 

I „l„„iln,l. ,S(. 

K\f 1,. Mullen 

( r,l,l,l,r,rll. ( ,A 

174 Siiphoinores 

Matthew N. Murphy 

Sfu^ (Miiaati. C.T 

Kevin M. Nash 

Curdova. TN 

C. Hunt Niedringhaus 

Crei'e Cover. MO 

Elizabeth M. O'Connel 

Ballimore. MI) 

David R. Olson 

Fairfax Slaliott. VA 

William H. Ottiger 


Paula J. Owsley 

Spnngjield. MO 

Quay W. Parrott, III 

\fw Orlnms. l.A 

Kenneth R. Pearson 
Louisvillf. KY 

Todd C. Peppers 

Lfxuiglon, VA 

Tanya Pergola 

Easlun, CT 

[ohn E. Perkins, IV 

Tallahassee. Ft 

Cecelia M. Phillips 

Lexington. VA 

John E. Pilgreen, IV 

.\naheim. CA 

David E. Pitzel 

Kalon Rouge. LA 

Richard J. Poli 

Neu'ton Square. PA 

Maurice E. Purnell 

Dallai. TX 

David A. Radulovit 

Alexandria. V .\ 


Rebecca L. Reynolds 

jenkinlown. P.A 

Katherine L. Richardson 

Gaithfrshurg, MD 

Sophomores 175 

Kruk H. Rock 
IxM K. S.iiitaiiKii i.i 

I li,i,l,-.l,ni. WV 

l\Us\ /\. Suutto 

\r:r },„k. \) 

Kfllv n. Shifflett 

Lrx,ni:luu. VA 

RRhai.l 1'. Silva. |r. .,/< 

\\f.l i li,'-.ln. I'A ''^ 

Staii-\ 1,. Sim 

Manila 1,. Smith 
(lailuTiiK- L. Small 

Ijlhnl... I\\ 

I)a\i(l V Smith, |i\ 

llnll,,.. I\ 

ChiiNtopluT (). Simtlic 
C^hii^topluT I). SonclK 

l.,'xin^l,.„. \.\ 

liiimlfi K. Spiciit; 

li.llrvu,. II 

Sifpluii L. StanlfN 

\ln,r,'l„„:. lA 

|iilif A. Stfuaii 


l)a\ul I- Strt'til 

/;///, A'..,t, AH 
Nam \ S. Stimiu'i 

.\ii,ii„i„i. r\ 

|(ihii I). Siittfilm 

huuikjo,!. K) 
Sus.m S. Swawf 

Sinitii Hnsii. (A 

Mitchell N. IViiill 

('„l„whi,i. S( 

Rdii.ild |, I hdiiias 
'n,i,i,,i. (I 
Mk had K. 1 hdiiipsoii 


176 Sopl 


f,^ .-I 

Thomas [. rhonipsoii 

RmkvM,'. Ml) 
C:hailcs R. lonikiiis, IV 

Ciillnlm. T\ 
John I . I oiu liloii 


Delia F. 1 riietl 

Fnnulsvillf. I S 

Fred |. luipin 

Ci. Mason V'anSciver 

Radnm. I'A 

I ilia Vandersteel 

Alpm,'. NJ 

Justin S. Walker 

Bo^lon. MA 

Scott I). Walker 

Mindni. LA 

Peter I . Waiiek 

Milan,: LA 
Sterling H. Weaver 

I'nrhmnulh. \'A 

D. Woodforfl Webb 

Lfxtniil(„i. KY 

Jill L. Westphal 

.ii,"""" "ill'- C-A 

Robert W. Whavne 

LimnvilU. KY 

Travis M. Wilhite 

Au-slni. I\ 

Reiss F. Wilks 

\'irf^tim Bf'ftih. \'A 

Catherine L. Williams 

Rmummil. TX 

R. Christieiiiie Williams 

Sflma. AL 

Paul r. Williamson 

Dalliis. r\ 

Wendv W. Wilson 

Writ ClirUn. I'A 

Wendv R. Wollord 

iMyivillr. \A 

Sophomores 177 


Man |. At kii man 

<>„kl,i,i,l. \l 
( ^iiLirliK-s K. .Adams 

<,i,r,iwn„,l. \t: 

l)a\i(l M. Adclmaii 

S,„i .\„l,nii„. I\ 

Rolibv |. Aliit 

(h,k Hill, in 
[aiK- B. Alien 

I,. Sioll Alnil/ 
n.'.i,,,,. \ \ 
Ann I-,. Anssikfi Aul.nnn. I\ 

V\'illi,nn I . A\ii\ 

l;„liw,n„l. II 

CaiN C. BahiT 

l;.„n„jk,. \.\ 

Mai l>. Baikv, 111 

Kli/alKlh M. Bakfi 

\n,l„lh. \ \ 

|(_iinik-i A. iiandioski 

W.uham. M 1 

Chiisl.iplKi C. IViiadi-l 

R. Scoti Bill 

I)a\id S. IViint-tt 

17« Fr.sliiiuMi 


(llirisiopher S. Bcrdy 

/iirksonviUe. FL C. Bevington 

Mtanla. GA 
David A. Blank 

Racial. PA 

Judson M. Blazek 

(:hrv\ Chan: MI) 
Sarah C. Bolie 

(lliristopher Boone 

llnlLslun. TX 

Kiniberly Booth 

Allanla. GA 

Robert B. Boswcll 

Lmlf Rock. AR 

Margaret G. Boyd 

(.nlumbta, SC 

Paul T.J. Boyle 

Mnnplm. TN 

|eniiiier P. Bramlette 

/■/ Hrlwir. \'A 

Charles D. Broil, Jr. 

W'lhnntiTtnn, DE 

Robert B. Brown 

Maneita. GA 

Sherri L. Brown 

Chiirlestnn. WV 

John T. Buchanan 

Siwirkln: PA 

[onatlion .\1. Bull 

l.amu'.ln. PA 

Lee O. Butterfield 

\ni>/iorl ,\>i/>s. V'.4 

Christopher M. B\riM 

Hiiknslu'ld, CA 

Patricia S. C^arr 

All/mill. GA 

James F. Casey 

(.Inn Fulls, NY 




I'aii^e E. Casoii 

l'„,',iwill,-. S( 

Sle|)hcii H. Catlftt, )i. 

Hiihwuml. \ A 

I iiiiottn B. t:iaik 

/■:«■« Bn„ii. HI ,^ N^^?lr 

Amv W. dates , A ^: 

lM,lrl<.,.k.AK y^ - ^-^ 

Wade H. Coleman \l 

Chris C. Coinin.indei 
Melmda M. Conkliiii; 

( h,sl,ilo-.ri,. Ml) 

Sarah \V. Cum ad 

Ol.l Im,!,; (I 

A. A. lohnslon Cox 
(„/„»,/,„/, ,sr 
Allan N. Ciawlord. Ill 

All, ml,,. I, A 

Million C. Croekard 

\^l,„ ,11,^,1. Al 
Anne B. Cnlle\ 

(„„,i;i. II 

Aliie I,^ C\|)lurs 

ll,„,^-.ill,. I'A 
\). lianklm Daniels. |r 

( h„ii„„„„^„. I \ 
Mkhael W. l)an/ansk\ 

\v„Ju,ii;i„„. ih: 

landsa\ B. ileHaven 

,S,;,7,*7,-l. I' A 

Miihael D. OeMelfi 

l',l„„mJi„,^. I'A 

K. Darin Dewheri\ 

All, ml, I. I, A 

\m Fieshinen 

tf^j,. ■'*" 5 


Duke A. Dillard 

('.hiUtunimgii. rS 

Laura VV. Doclge 

Summ.l. Sj 

Leslie C^. DoiiikIIn 

LrrshuriJ. IL 

Donna S. I)()ut;lit\ 

Ro.urll. (,.\ 

V. G. Doiifrlass. )r. 

SI \,m<.Hv 'hl,„i,l. (,A 

Christopher R. Doyle 

Luuiixntlr. KY 

Kyra L. Draves 

Ft. jiilerson Sin . KY 

Sandra F. Dudley 

Unin. VA 

John L. Dukes 

Mubil,: AL 

Thomas B. Dunn, Ji 

H endenimville . NC, 

G. Kathleen Duwel 

Summil I'uinl. A;/ 

Joei L. Dyes 


Anne L Dvsert 

rulsa. OK 

David \'. Lakin 

TuImi. ok 

|ohn A. Kbner 

Baton Rouiii; LA 

Laurel E. Empie 

Oo'.hen. NY 

Lhomas G. Evans, Jr. 

FL Washmglun. FA 

Allen M. Ferguson, |i. 

Richmond, VA 

|anice C). Eerman 

Fnmpa. FL 

Rk hard \V. Fein nig 

Wnnlns^h. SY 

Stephanie Fitzgerald 

Filmville. FL 

William Fitzgerald, III 

Columbia. .ST.' 

Christopher L. Fliiin 

Rifhmond. VA 

Lerance'F. Fowler 

Atlanta. GA 

Freshmen 181 

Lisa K. Fiani/ 

M,xa,„ht,L 1,1 

Ki isiolfi A. Frttki u k 

M.ihIr'vv S. Krtiuli 

]. I'atiick tialla\'.in 

L,ik,- hoi,-.l. IL 

lodd B. (Mill 

l,m'sn„. Mil 

Viiuiiii.i I . ( 

11 iriiii.i I . ( .a\ . £ 

.\rw(hl,v,is. LA JB. T.' , 

l)a\ 1(1 ('.. (hIiikih- 

H.Hninkr. V.\ 

(.rct;(iiN |. (.olden 
riiii,„i,ii,in,i. r.\ 
l.\ iKik- ('.. (.(xKlinaii 

VV'illiaiii 1). (idttwals 

Cnnnisvillr. Ml) 

C. MrIkuI f.rat 

J,ii:„m,„. I'A 

I'aiila M. (iif.u.n 

luilni.k. Mil 

Ann M. (In-tiory 


M.ui^an-I K. (Iritfin 

IS,;ll„l,l. \'A 

Andifw I . (.iiida 

Siimw:!. .V/ 

riiiKilIn |. Halloran 

/„„,./.,„„, I.A 

Mar\ S. Hainpson 

Ch.nlislMl. SC 

KalliciiiR' \V. Hanlt'V 

l„nli„l,r. AI. 

kfiko Har.ida 

(,iir}. SC 

KiK R. Harlan 

lifillim,,,,: Ml) 
Ashlcv M. Hams 

l.,,'n,t,'l,h. CI 

IK2 Frcslimen 

Charles C. Han, jr. 

Hnsnnonl, I'A 

Amy C. Hatcher 

Iliilwell. OH 

Wallace T. H.itchei 
CraiK E. Halfield 

hailsliiu. MI) 

Alherl H. Hauhe 

It„^l,-,linr„. I'A 

I'alruk M. Helleiii 

NmIuiu. mi 

Margaret M. Hill 

Xr'w (himiiy l.\ 

W'eiidv 1 ■ 1 liiiion 

Ahrrdm,. Mil 

Alexander (1. Hit/ 

Alla»la. (,A E. Hoehii, 

l-„lh Chunh. VA 



Paul C:. Hoehiie 

/,</v Cruu''.. \M 

William C. Holt 

( icorgeUmm, TX 

Michael W. Holtoii 

hidmnapnb\. I.\ 

Stephen S. Hornhiukk 

llimslini. I'X 

Carol 1.. Howsoii 

(.nlfih Milh. I'A 

John B. Hudspeth 

llol,-.l,J,l. I\ 

Amand.i 1*. Hiighen 

■\ii,i,ii,i. (;a 

I'.tiil A. Ingram 
liallminr. Ml) 

Melissa A. |av 
iiuiLsum. rx 

Erik K. [ones 

I'urlland. OR 

Christopher K 



Hwkvillr Crnhr. 




Louis I). K<ivc 



M.iiv |. Ktlkv 

.\,i,i,nul,il,. \ A 

Kaihlccu H^ Killv 

W'nnl.,,, .S.,liw. AC 

SiKi M. Rejoin Kfung 

Ikrn.iilcltf C Kemptoii 

ll„nis,„ihi„!;. r.l 

l'.iii;c C,. Kill. in 
/-,»,>/ /////, Mil 
Stott (.. Kinktcid 

,S7 /'.;»/. ,\;.V 

l.auici 1,. Kimiev 

W'lll.n,. CI 

Audic-v M. M. K.hIi 

Mrmlo.l,,,,. i:,\ 

Bii.iii F. K(iptt 

Ml„„l,i. (.A 
Charles K. Kraimh. II 


I' A 

AriTR- I). Lamkiii 




Joliii Ml Donald L<uie\ 

Columh,,,. S( 

Kallii\n ti. lA-akf 

Finutut. si: 

Paul C. Ixi- 

lh„„villf. (.A 

( ioodlof i . LfWlS 

ov/„„/, ,\;,s 
I . (:liiislo|)lKT Loikc 
M„iil,„„l. II 
Thomas I). Lovcll 

Riuky Riv,K (III 
(iregorv L. l.\ toi d 


Lama \ .L\niaii 

Sail Diii^o. CA 

Roschelle L. Mack 

MiduniusviUi: Ml) 

Outi M. Maenpaa 


Roid S. Mankv 

linm, Hicham. AI. 

Chi islo|)lHT 1. Mark 

Ml I, ,1,1. VA 

IHl Freshineii 

Susan K. Martoiie 

Norjolk. VA 

Richard Marlz 

Allunta, GA 

Gary S. Maxa 

Baltimore, MD 

Melissa A. Mayer 

Gamesvilh. FL 

Glenn R. McGlendon. Ill 

Opilihi. AL 

Terri A. McFarland 

Mnnphis. T.\ 

Alisann McGloin 

Bmtxi'ilh: NY 

Douglas P. McHugh 

Potlshurgh. PA 

|()lin McManus 

Hetheidii. MD 

Stephanie L. McNulty 

Hainsonhurjr, \'A 

|uiie A. Messerith 

Kocheslrr. NY 

C:harles A. Meyer 

Hahwuire. MI) 

Amy N- Miles 

Smw7iti. GA 

|()hn E. Miller 

Ormoml Bmih. FL 

Mark B. Monahan 

Jacksonville. FL 

Mary L. Moreland 

Houston, TX 

Kathleen A. Moritz 

Arliniiton. VA 

Michael R. Moseinan 

Yorklown Heii:hts, .\Y 

Cara S. Mullin 

Washington. DC 

Eric F. Mutz 

Atlanta. GA 

Jonathan J. Myer 

1m Jolla, CA 

John E. Neslage 

Houston. TX 

Freshmen 185 

All(lu\\ k. NlMill 

/),;//,;>, /A 

R.Khrlk' H N.Kk 

/.•,i,-,7r. Mil 

Cicoigc C Noinikos 

l;,.ln,„„„l. I \ M. \\siiiini ,-.;■' 

M, .III, 1,1. M\ 

Clmstdplui M. ( )'Brifii t.,; 

|(.hll II, I'.ui- 
ll,,u.:,.N. I \ 
Ann K. I'.k kaitl 

|u.iii Mu IkkI I'aicio 

.\tn„l/„,hK Mil 

Lari \ |. I'.ti kci 

\V,r')..;/„ Vl 

St.ncs N. I'.ilnKiif 

li.lihll. \) 

K. Bi\.in I'.illci scm 

s/,, ,,,/.„,/, / 1 
(,(imliic\ l'a\iR' 

\l„,„ .\l„u„l,,,n. (, 1 

Hans 1(1(1(1 IVauf 

\l,,i,ni \,n Mil 
Haii\ H Wuuvv III 
II, 11,1, ij, III \ W W,'A 
Kalliaiiiir r(.|)|)iall 

Mi,i,ii,-.,x I \(.i wn 

I ara II. I'likin^oTi 

I ,r.,;,,i,,vill,. \ \ 

Ri( hard S IVri\ 

\,l.,n. \( 

|( ijiii ( I. i'h(ii-ni\ 
I),,,.,, ( (I 
Law ifim- I-. I'ilk(.\ 

( l„irl„ll,^vill,. \ A 

SifM'ii W. I'k-nk . 

I. .:,;.,„. V/ / 




Falwaid (.. I'oui-i! 

Sln,.;j,..,l. I A 

Paii^i' 1'. I'(i\v(lI 

Mi.'ifii.i li,,„h. \\ 

1<S() Fn-sliiii.ii 

Oliver C. Rand 

Muilisim lln.-hls. VA 

I lioiiias B. Ruciiis 

W'indnwnr. II. 

Ia.Iki |. K. Rcid 

Mhrlly III 

Susan L. RcmI 

Xnrlniril. CI' 

|. lines v.. Rcnihcaii 

Miitmi. II 

(.hiistiaii E. Reiiaii 

l,mnv,lle. KY 

Kathvrn A. Richaict 

Manlunsi'L SY 

Martha S. Rideout 

Char loll,: XC 

KIcanoii' Rohuison 

Cn.halflr. (.\ 

S. Christina Rohinsiin 

llnu^hni. IX 

( 'in istian Roesslei 

ruhhuriih. I'A 

Iclii ey S. Rogers 

Hallimnrc. Md' 

Angus B. Roshorough 

Sumnnl. X/ 

D.nid B. Salter 

( ;,„u,-.i;ll,: tt 
Ciirista |. Salvi 

Mnn-islmni. X] 

Datnon L. Sanciers 

/■>VAH«, C.\ 

Susan L. Sarver 

Kmi^.porl. TX 

Clhaniie C Sehiidt 

Aiuhora^f. KY 

Freshmen 187 

Milchfll (i. Sclimalf 

Hulln. Mil 

Simoiie E. SthoiR'nlx-rgei 

l',„k A'/4'c, A/ 

Ingrid Schroeder 

Xnr Cilw \) 

Walter Scott, 111 

Mrmphi^. i:\ 
l.eonaifl H. Scawfll 

Ml,n,l,i. I, A 

Stephanie Shank 

F,„l Linidndale. FL 

rra\is L. Shaw 

\,:,fo,l \,v.. \A 

Roheri A. Shelion 

Hn,l,l,„l. I\ 

Blan K. Simmons 

lai<f„x SI„l,ou. \ A 

lannni R. Simpson 

fJiiuigo. IL 

Mithael VV. Skaida 

Dnixn. (II 

tiaiiick ). Slate 

Wmln Pmk. FL 
(iarolvn \' . Sniilh 

H,„n,„k,. \ A 

C;hiistophei |. Snnih 

Clui'y Cliiis<\ Mil 

George Smiih 

Bn„m;ll,: X) 

)hn R. Smith, |r. 

(.ulthrrshurg. M!) 

\aiu\ R. Smith 

li„,i„. (,A 

Bi\ant |. Spann 

Ali,nil„. (,A 

|ean |. Stroman 

llllln,! Ilia.i S( 

John I . Suarl/ 

Stu.uts Ihull. \A 

in. all. m I . S\iiion(ls t'.. I a\loi 

R„h„u„ul. 11 

Justin I 

(■.-/(/ 1 (. MA 

|ohn CI. rhorsen 

W'lhniui^lnn. SC 
Snnuier limberlake 

linminglmm. AF 

I iniolhv (.. I iiixell 

lyaplunr. \A 

188 Freshmen 

I; k hM 

Edward X. Tune 

jiuksomntU; FL 

Krank B. Turner, Jr. 

C.vvingtdu. GA 

Clecily J. Tynan 

Nm'tnion, CT 

Kristen E. Wagner 

Mnml. CA 

Anne I'. Walsh 

Alphduild. (,A 

)()hn H. Walsli 

WnslunKlnn. DC. 

Tucker M. Walsh 

Hr,mxv,ll,: XY 

Andrew W. Waters 

Moherly. MO 

Merrill E. Watson 

San Rafiifl. CA 

Susan H. Watson 

Midlothian, VA 

I.eslyn E. Weekes 

Slime Mountain. CA 

Riihard L. Weinsiein 

Hiiltimoir. Ml) 

Mellissa L. Weller 

Crmicastle. PA 

Shawn A. Wert 

Malvem. PA 

Lovell M. West 

/aihonvilli: Ft 

liinoihy W. Wheeler 

liiixlnn^ Ml) 

Matthew V. Wherry 

Nnimk. DF 

Elise M. Whitaker 

Atlanta. GA 

Sharon Widmayer 

.\annrt. XY 

Claude S. Williams 

Nfw Orleuni. LA 

Edward M. Wilson 

C.hinlott,'. XC 

|()sh Wingerd 

West Cluster. PA 

Matthew J. Wise 

Roanoke. VA 

Sharon A. Witting 

Faiiiux. VA 

lelfrey W. WoodLuid 

l.iinraMer. PA 

(iena R. Wooiner 

^ Vienna. VA 

V\ C. Virginia Yip 


Freshmen 189 




Doctor John Delane Wilson 

192 Faculty 

James McMorrow Ballengee, Rector 

Frank Graves Young 

John Delane Wilson, President 

James Francis Gallivan 

Si. Kopald, Jr. 

Mrs. Frances Aaronson Lewis 

Ashbury Cliristian Compton 

Charles Spurgeon Rowe 

Fred Fox Benton, Jr. 

Thomas Kennerly Wolte 

Thomas Broughton Branch, III 

Beverly Means DuBose, III 

Jerry Glover South 

William Hayne Hipp 

Isaac Noyes Smith, Jr. 

William Buckner Ogilvie, Jr. 

Ross Randolph Millhiser 

Mrs. Virginia Rogers Helton 

Houston Harriman Harte 

William Michael Gottwald 

Charles Royce Hough, III 

Richard Duval Haynes 

John Thomas Touchton 

Mrs. Patricia Webb Leggett 

Joseph Sheridan Keelty 

Mrs. Vaughan L. Morrissette 

Guy Thomas Steuart, II 

James William McClintock, III 

Faculty 193 

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MARCH 25& 26, 1988 


Executive Committee 

Front Row: Pat Schaefer — Vice-President; Brad Root — President: Mark Chiappara — Secretary. Back Row: Hugh Finklestein, Jud Parker. Christopher deMovellan, Mike 
Suttle, Powell Starks, Chris Giblin, Willard Dumas, Brandt Wood, John McDonough, Dave Nave. 

216 Organizations 

Student Conduct Committee 

Front Row: Doug Elliott Mike Henry — Chairman, Tom McBride. Back Row: Chris Pennewill. Kathleen Keith, Wade Fricke. Richard Zuber, Stephen White. Tom Hatcher. 

Organizations 21" 


Front Row: David McLeod — Co-Chairman, Hunter Applewhite — Co-Chairman. Back Row: Marc Gordon, John Roach, Sean Driscoll, Ted Waters, Thomas Sheehan, Mike 

218 Orifaiiizations 


Front Row: Laura Hoopes, Louise Senft. Liz Smith. Second Row: Henry Sackett, Jeff Kelsey. Dave Mave. Brad Root. Brad Watkins. David Tfiompson. Third Row: Garrett 
Moseley, Jim Lancaster, Matt Bryant, Pat Schaefer. Back Row: Jim Farrar, Powell Starks — President, Mike Webb, Ross Singletary, John Gammage, Rick Norris, John Markley. 

Organizations 219 

Interfraternity Council 

Marc Gordon, Mark Farley — President, Frank Kannapell. Rick Morns. George Early 

220 Oi-iianizations 

Student Affairs Committee 

Front Row: Brad Root. Dean Atkins. Prof. Warren. Back Row: Dean John — Chairman, John Gorlowski. Mark Farley, Mike Henry. 

Organizations 221 

Cold Check Committee 

Front Row: KdsIJ Goodman, Thomas Sheehan. Jordon Josey. Rob Filler, Sandy Harrison — Chairman, Tom Bottoms, Trey Haydon. Back Row: Judd Parker, Michael 

222 ( ►rKanizations 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Front Row: Dan Bettendorf. Dean Nuckols — President, Dorothy Mills. Second Row: Richard Bayton. Paul Hoehne, Susan Sarver, Andrew Nixon. Third Row: Greg Russell, 
Jeannette Kelley. Fourth Row: John Deighan, Tom Bellamy, Jane Allen, Kathleen Morrison, Lovell West Fifth Row: Greg Lyford. Marie Dunne, Steve Ingram 

Organizations 22.3 

Student Activities Board 

Front Row: Glenn Smith, Lucy Anderson, Liz Smitti Back Row: Brad Shaw, Greg Knapp. Tom O'Brien — Chairman, Chris Moore. Sean Coyle. Sean Dnscoll, David Grove. 

224 OfKanizatioiis 

Publications Board 

Front Row: Betsy Vegso, Rhona Hughes — Chairman, Marie Dunne. Back Row: Brian Shaw, Greg Dale. Murray Stanton, David Emrich, Abb Jones — Vice-Chairman, 
Christian Blessey. Not Pictured: Caroline Boone — Secretary. 

Organizations 225 


Front Row: Perry Hayes. Abb Jones — Editor. Caroline Boone — Editor. Second Row: Catherine Council!, Eleanor Robinson, Courtney Payne. Laurie Mattson, Claire Kaye, 
Mil^e Carroll Third Row: Christian Blessey — Business Manager, June-Ho Lee, Tanya Pergola, Mike Shady, Christie Champlain, Mancy Baughan. Melissa Anemojanis' 
Courtney Harpold, Beth Freund, Lauren Batte. Wendy Wolford. Patience Jones. Richard Payne, Chris Boone. 

226 Orjjanizatioiis 

■Ring-Turn Phi 

Front Row: Chris Munsey, Rhona Hughes — Business Manager, David Emrich — Editor, Marie Dunne — Editor, Sean Bugg. Second Row: Christie Champlin. Jennifer 
Bandrowski, Jessica Reynolds, Peter Boatner, Stephanie Guittard, Abb Jones, Katherine Graci, Harry Penner. Back Row: David Adelman, Stacy Morrison. Melinda Conkling 

Mikr Shady. Skip Bcrlr. 

Orgiaiiizations 227 

Cable Nine 

Front row: Cathy Boardman. Jimmy Hodge — Program Director, Brad Shaw, Skip Bertram Back row: l,)uinn Banun, Gcna Hauscr, Jason Lisi, Greg Castronuovo. Stuai 
SlielJun. George Sparacio. Don Wenier. Margarel Piniblell. Lana Lanier. Mil^e Shady, Cheryl Boules. 


Front Row: Marshall Boswell — Music Director. Jim Lake. Jim Bennett John Packett, Rob MacPherson. Sean Campbell. Cathy Boardman. Jimmy Hodge. George Sparaci 
Chris Casey. John Pipkin. Back Row: Karsten Amiie. Mike Shady. Margaret Pimblett — News Director, Chris Martin. Jason Lisi. Not Pictured: Brad Shaw — Program Directoi 

22y Orjiaiiizatioiis 

Student Telephone Union 

David Grove, David Burns, Tom O'Brien 

■Voting Regulations Board 

Tom Sheehan, Wesley Goings. Sean Driscoll, Bill Londrey — Chairman. Krisu Goodman. Not pictured: JuneHo Lee — Vice-Chairman. 

Organizations 229 

student Recruitment 

Front Row: Anna Hampton, Juiie Salerno — Co-Chairman, Catherine Christian, Eleanor Nelson. Second Row: Wnght Ledbetter, Erin Cosby. Liz Smith, Kathy Kelso, Jennj 
Bray, Rachel Jackson Third Row: David Allen, David Grove, Mike Carroll. Claire Kaye, Lucy Anderson, Laura Hoopes. Debi Hurtt, Rhona Hughes, Susan Swayze. Fourth Row- 
Jim Williams — Co-Chairman, Hunter Applewhite, Tom O'Brien. Mark Farley — Chairman, Richard Bayton. Dean Barry, Sterling Weaver, Gary McCullough. Ross Singletary.j 
Back Row: Jeff Bercaw. Matt Harrington. Garrett Moseley. Edward Willard. William Thornton. Baxter Sharp. Phillip Isley, Richard Zuber. [ 

I'M) ( )r>ianizati<)ns 

Dorm Counselors 

Front Row. Moose Herring — Assistant Head Counselor, Benny Savage, Steve Castle. Rowan Taylor, Mary Alice McMorrow, Michael Holifield, Jay GorlovKski — Head 
Counselor. Back Row: Jamie (Jrso, Jimm Cobb, Dorothy Mills, Dean Nuckols — Assistant Head Counselor, Richard Bayton, Michael Jones. Erin Cosby, R J. Hogan. Julie 
Sheppard. Not pictured: Jenny Bray — Assistant Head Counselor, Jeff Harwood — Assistant Head Counselor. 

■Resident Assistants 

Front Row: Laura Hoopes. Leeann Flood, Margaret Pjmblett- Back Row: Jim Cockey, Esther Huffman, Rob Williamson, Mane Dunne Head Counselor. 

Organizations 231 

Mock Convention 

Front Row: Chip Gist — Chairman, John Gammage — Chairman, Lester Coe — Chairman, Brad Watkjns, Valerie Pierson. Kramer Litvak. Second Row: Rob Ryan, Jeff Kelsey, 
Frank Kannapell, Greg Gnger. David Grove, Tim Brennan, Marc Gordon, Tim Boiling. Bacl< Row: Matt Bryant, Fray McCormick, Todd Barton, Ron Brown, Rick Clawson, Sam 

232 Organizations 


Mike Herrin, Kathy Kelso. Greg Knapp. Beth Stutzman, Lea Santamaria, Mark Robertson, Christie Champiin, Tracy Williams. Ronn Mercer, Debi Hurtt, Jon Solomon, Courtney 
Simmons, David Allen. Not pictured: Chuck Gystubg — Chaimian. 

Organizations 233 

Gniversity Chorus 

Front Row: Dr. Gordon Spice — Director, Liz Smith. Michelle Brockman. Dallas Hagewood, Katie Dewall, Kathy TIernan, Margaret Pimblett Laurel Empie, Cathy Wllllamb, 
Courtney Harpold. Second Row: Mary Anne Loftin, Liz Brown, Krista Salvi. Kathy Kreutziger, Meredith Walker. Lucee Whitaker. Kristin Barnes. Christie Davis, Melissa 
Anemojanls. Krista Baggett. Back Row: Greg Castronuovo. David Burns, Mike Herrln. Mike Tuggle. Greg Lunsford, Tom Bellamy. Jim Williams, Robby Aliff. Bryant Spann, 
David Grove, Kevin Struthers. 

234 OrKanizatioiis 

Glee Club 

Front Row: Dr. Gordon Spice — Director, Nick Jacobs, Tom Brewbal<er. Willard Dumas, Damon Fensterman, Dan McDowell, Gantt Bumstead, Tim Hamling, Mike Carroll, 
Brett Hauber, Tom O'Brien, Kevin Struthers. Second Row: Andrew Bouie President, Greg Castronuovo, David Burns, Richard Bayton, Tom Bellamy. Mike Toggle, Mike Herrin 
— Business Manager, Scott Bell, Lance Rae, John Starks — Secretary, Beau Fowler, Bryant Spann. Back Row: John Farmer, Pat Heffernan, Richard Zuber, Jamie Sawyer, 
Todd Peppers, Tom Harwell, Jim Williams, Gar Sydnor, Craig Smith, Alan Heinrich, Robby Aliff, Jim Lake, Ross Crichton 

Organizations 235 


Saxophone: Kevin Bernstein. Ronald Thomjs, Andrew While, Ron Brown, Robert Powley 

2.'{6 OrKanizations 

Percussion: Back Row - Tom Dierdorff. Robert Beveridge, Brian Tanis, Scott Han 
ilton. Front Row - Eric Joseph. Garrick Slate 

A 1^ 





\ i :0 1 


»/ J 

Clarinet: Bernadette Kempton, Chris Bray. Amy Aussiker 

Rule: Sarah Bolte. Ingred Schroeder, Sharon Witting. Tanya Pergola. Kathleen 

Oro;anizations 237 

Southern Comfort 

Front Row: Rob Aliff (alternate). Mike Tuggle (alternate). Brett Hauber (alternate). Franklin Daniels (alternate). Mike Herrin. Back Row: Kevin Struthers. Craig Smith, Mike 
Carroll. Fray McCormick. Jim Williams. Gar Sydnor. David Burns. Andrew Bouie. Tom O'Brien. David Grove. Murray Stanton. Not pictured: Rob Vienneau. accompanist 

Women's Chorus 

Front Row: Amy Hatcher, Hanndh birney, Lindsay De Haven, Dee Dee Truitt, Courtney Harpold, Margaret Pimblett, Kathy liemdn, Miclielle Bruckman, Chdiiiic Schildt 
Second Row: Taka Fukuzawa, Janice Ferman, Betsy Ghffin, Nancy Hickam, Kristin Barnes, Regine Kheung, Kim Moseley, Christy Carter, Joey Dyes, Melissa Anemojanis 
Julee Messerich. Back Row: Tom Forrest Leslyn Weekes. Lucy Anderson. Liz Smith. Lucee Whitaker. Daphne BIyden. Meg Gilkerson. Patty Carr, Mary Anne Loftin. Liz Brown. 

!38 Orjiaiiizatioiis 

General Volunteers 

Front Row: Joe Canterbury. Benny Savage, Woody Heath. Second Row: Preston Brown. Mary Watkins. Keri Wessel. Andrew Abernathy. 

The General Volunteers is a campus organization devoted to providing student social workers to the community. Volunteers have participated in a rehabilitation program for 
the mentally ill. an education program for troubled youths and a visitation program for the mentally retarded. Students have also participated in areas of service at The 
Stonewall Jackson Hospital. 

Liberty Hall Volunteers 

Front Row: Tom Dierdorff, David Burns, Rich Householder, John Hamilton. David McDowell. Ernie Shaver. Back Row: Philip Isley. Steve Hammond. Goodloe Lewis, Shay 
Nicely. Digger Swink, Brocky Micely, Big John, Miles Kelly 

Organizations 239 

Peer Counselors 

Front Row: Scott Brisendine, Emily Bevill, Dana Anstine. Dr. Worth. Dr. Werner. Second Row: James Rambeau, Klar Yaggi. Meredith Walker. Anne-Marie Testone. KristiJ 
Baggert. Carter Montague Third Row: Bryan Bishop. Baxter Sharp, David Grove, Rhona Hughes, David Bloodsworth, Ronn Mercer, Kathleen Morrison; Back Row: Robby Aliff | 
Melissa Roberts. Don Thayer. Frampton Harper, John McDonald 

GHQ Lacrosse 

Front Row: Andrew Hermer. Terry O'Brien, Jim Rallo, Doug Miller. Back Row: Mark Lutruglio, Mike Danzansky, Rich Weinstein 

2U) OrjiaiiizatioiLS 


Front Row: Harley Walsh, Baker Gentry, Tom Hayes, Eric Mutz, Brett Mason, John Cocktosen. Joey Zamorano, John Legters. Back Row: William Fitzgerald, Lane Lastinger, 
Shane Grundy, Jeff Woodland, Tom Sheppard, Jim Barker. Charlie Hartley, John Buchanan, Chuck Husting, Pat Heffernan, John Cerow, Scott Laffin, Brad Hair — President, 
Doug Elliot 

Fencina Team 

Front Row: McLaurin Hill, David Pitzel, Gena Woulner . Second Row: Ed Gonzalez, Paula Gregg, Martin Burlingame. Back Row: Mike Wiesbrock, Scott Bahrke, Victor Cheung 

OrKanizations 241 


Front Row: Jim Cockey. Mary Martin. Alisann McGlion, Katy Roggenburk. Mell DeBonte. John Vlttori. Tony DeMartino. Stacy Morrison Back Row: Bill Torrence. Becky Brandt, 
Stephanie Lake. Chuck Husting 

International House 

Front Row: Chris Locke. Taka Fukuzawa (Japan), Steve Baldridge, Professor Rogers - advisor. Second Row: Outi Maenpaa (Finland), Junko Kotabe (Japan), Regine Keuni | 
(Hong Kong). Jennifer Spreng. Standing: Buddy. Trey Clarke, Victor Cheung (Hong Kong), Mike Weisbrock, Keith Pillow. Mike Shady. | 

212 Or";aiiizali<ni.s 

Minority Students Association 

Front Row: Dean McCloud — Advisor, Santell Walthour. Roschelle Mack, Dana Bolden. Robin Bean — Vice-President, Khamla Dhouli. Mike Webb, Back Row: James 
Rambeau, Jolin McDonough, Tammi Simpson. Jenny Elmes, Rosaiyn Thompson — President, Daphne BIyden, Damon Sanders 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

Front Row: Esther Huffman. Kim Eadie; Second Row; Max Petzold. Emily Bevill, John Durant. Delos Clark, unidentified, unidentified. Duke Dillard. Third Row: Coach Rolf 
Piranian, Steve Ingram, unidentified. Holly Gooding. John Lowe. Lydia. Matt Brady, unidentified 

Organizations 243 


Front Row: Ken Wessel. Alston Parker — President, Julie Sheppard Back Row: Laura Dodge. Kristin Herring. Liz Smith. Erin Cosby, Cary Baber 

Reeves Center 

Front Row: Lauren Batte, Meredith Walker. Lea Santamaria. Second Row: June-Ho Lee. Judy Payne. Suzanne Lucas. Third Row: Hunter Applewhite, Dave Nave, Back Ro 
fAr Whitehead. Don Thayer, Andrew Hart, Chris Cerone, Tim Brennan, Ronn Mercer, David Gray, Dean Barry, Rob Ryan, Baxter Sharp, Ms, Rusch. John Hamilton, Mr. Kirklar 
Matt Bryant, i 

211 (>ruaiiizati(»iis 

^Journal of Science 

Harmon Harden, Mark Farley — Editor, Carl John McKay 

ROTC Rangers 

Front Row: Brian Schnedecker, Eric Jones, Scott Bahrke, Andrew Hermer. Back Row: SGM Twyman. Matt Bevin, Hughes Melton, William Canty, Cliff Deal. Chris Beckert, 
MSG Williams 

Organizations 245 

Honor Societies 

Omicron Delta 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Who's Who 

Class of 1988: 
J. Marshall Boswell 
E. Mark Chiappara 
Douglas F. Elliott 
Mark L. Farley 
Marcelo O. Fernandes 
Charles L. Lyle 
James M. Metcalfe 
Joseph D. Nuckols 
Thomas P. O'Brien 
Gregory D. Russell 
J. Baxter Sharp 
John H. Starks, Jr. 
Eugene F. Stephenson 
Robert V. Williamson 
Paul C. Wiman 

Class of 1989: 
Jennifer M. Bray 
T. Gregory Dale 
Christopher S. deMovellan 
Marion M. Herring 
Julia C. Sheppard 

School of Law: 
David B. Carson 
John E. Holleran 
William W. Senft 
David A. Walsh 

Class of 1988: 
Todd S. Barton 
Peter L. Boatner 
Karl W. Brewer 
Peter H. Burke 
Gary H. Campbell 
Stephen R. Castle 
Joseph D. Fisher 
Craig O, Garneau 
Paulin C. Goebels 
Eduardo Gonzalez 
Matthew T. Harrington 
William T. Hartley 
Michael G. Herrin 
Henry H. Hyatt 
Steven F. Kendall 
Greg W. Kettles 
Michael J. Longshore 
James M. Metcalfe 
Joseph D. Nuckols 
Gregory D. Russell 
Freeman Schlabach 
John H. Starks 
Kathryn L. Tucker 
Swen A. Voekel 
Andrew W. White 

Class of 1989 
Michael P. Aarstol 
Dana S. Anstine 
David M. Bloodsworth, Jr. 
John D. Boiler 
Barbra A. Byington 
James R. DeMarco 
Courtney H. Harpold 
Donald J. W. Hatfield 
Deborah E. Hattes 
John D. Maxwell 
Edwin C. McGee 
James M. Sloat 
Rowan G. P. Taylor 
Scott C. Treanor 

James M. Boswell, Jr. 
James J. Buquet, III 
Steven R. Castle 
Mark E. Chiappara 
George G. Early 
Douglas F. Elliott, 11 
Mark L. Farley 
Wade M. Fricke 
Vito A. Gagliardi 
John C. Gammage, Jr. 
Craig O. Garneau 
John M. Gorlowski 
Michael R. Henry 
Heather A. King 
Charles L. Lyle 
John D. Markley, Jr. 
David G. McLeod 
Richard B. Moore 
G. Garrett Moseley 
Charles S. Murray, Jr. 
Richard C. Norris 
Joseph D. Nuckols 
Thomas P. O'Brien, III 
Ronald S. Range 
Bradley B. Root 
Patrick E. Schaefer 
Louise P. Senft 
William W. Senft 
J. Baxter Sharp, III 
H. Powell Starks 
Eugene F. Stephenson 
Michael B. Suttle 
David A. Walsh 
Michael D. Webb 
Andrew W. White 
Paul C. Wiman 
W. Brandt Wood 

246 Organizations 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Nancy H. Baughan 
Susan E. Bienert 
Cheryl L. Bowles 
G. Wesley Boyd 
Leigh A. Brown 
Reid T. Campbell 

A. Catherine Christian 
Dedra L. Connor 
Richard S. Cornell 
Kara L. Cunningham 
Donald A. DeFabio 
Richard R. Dixon 
Anna W. Dulaney 
John S. Farmer 
Damon V. Fensterman 

B. Dallas Hagewood 
Nancy L. Hickam 
Laura E. Horgam 
M. Catherine Hunt 
Amy J. Kitchen 
James B. Lake 
Carter K. Laughlin, II 
Stephen H. Mattingly 
Kevin M. Nash 
Todd C. Peppers 
Katherine L. Richardson 
Colleen V. Ryan 
Matthew C. Sackett 
Donald C. Schaeffer 
Courtney Simmons 
Teresa L. Southard 
Jennifer E. Spreng 
Stephen L. Stanley 
Dana D. Stiles 
Michael E. Thompson 
Delia F. Truett 
Frederick J. Turpin, Jr. 
Tina Vandersteel 
Terence A. Wynne 

Beta Gamma 

Business fraternity 

Vanessa Hurtman 

Fritz Schlabach 

David M. Bloodsworth, Jr. 

Andrew D. Cantor 

Gary H. Campbell 

Steven F. Kendall 

James M. Metcalfe 

Omicron Delta 

Economics fraternity 

Michael P. Aarstol 
Thomas J. Amico 
Karl W. Brewer 
Peter H. Burke 
Barbra A. Byington 
Michael J. Dunmeyer 
Eduardo Gonzalez 
Edward P. Joy 
Gregg W. Kettles 
James H. Morgan, III 
James A. Schropp 
Eugene F. Stephenson 
Rowan G.P. Taylor 
Scott C.C. Treanor 
Andrew W. White 

Phi Sigma Alpha 

Politics fraternity 

Martin R. Burlingame 
Courtney A. Coyle 
Michael J. Dunmeyer 
Paulin C. Goebels 
Donald P. Nimey, II 
Thomas P. O'Brien 
Valerie A. Pierson 
James A. Schropp 
James M. Sloat 
Donald O. Thayer, III 

Mu Beta Psi 

Music fraternity 

Jason Lisi 

Organizations 247 



Beta Theta Pi 

Alpha Klio (chapter 

Estahlislicd 187(i 

101 North Jt-ntison Stritf 

President — Ted Waters 

Vice-president — Frank Kainiapell 

Treasurer — Scott Winton 

Secretary — Tom Flournoy 

Rush ('hairmen — Boh Spratt and Steuart (ieisel 

1. Stu Geisel 2. Steve Zahn 3. Chip Gist 4. Mike Stanchina 5. Robbie Stanton 6. Jeff Schwartz 7. Gordon De Kuyper 8. Bob Spratt 
9. Sloan Farrell 10. Sandy Harrison 11. Marcelo Fernandes 12. Tommy Moore 1.3 MarkDurica 14. Carlos Milan 15. EricAcral6. 
Steve Gomez 17. John Aleman 18. Jeff Grimes 19. Ted Waters 20. Frank Kannapell 21. Chris Casey 22. Tom Flournoy 23. Scott 
Winton24. Fete Winton 25. Tom Upchurch 26. JeffKopet27. Charles Doumar 28. Travis Blain 29 Scott Pierce .30. TadKelleySl. 
Steve Flagler 32. Bill Du Bose 33. David Gildea 34. Doug Bracken 35. Chris Boone 36. Frank Harman 37. Louis Kaye 38. Caldwell 
Hart 39. Todd GarHss 40. Eric Harlan 41. Howard Persinger 42. Brian Kopet 43. Rich Weinstein 

Beta Theta Pi 251 

Chi Psi 

Alpha Omicron Delta C^hapter 

Established 1977 

5 Lc'f A\ciuie 

President — Frank Rooney 

Vice-president — Peter (Coleman 

Treasurer — Karl Brewer 

Secretar> — loin Hullolta 

tSush CliiairnieT) — Matt Harrington and (irei; kiiapp 

1. Frank Rooney 2. F"rank Demento 3. Scott Sigmund 4. Mark Robertson 5. Derek Oja 6. Christopher Moore 7. Dave Betzold 8. 
Jeff Bercaw 9 Hurley Gilbert 10. Al Sutton 11. John Mac.Manus 12 Toby .Allen 13 Dan Walsh 14. Craig Keanna 15. Billy 
Hirschman 16. Tom Bulotta 17. Rick Sances 18. Matt Harrington 19. Steve Head 20. Robert Williamson 21. Chris Beckett 22. 
Mark Lotruglio 23. Ed Rowan 24. Kevin .MacNamara 25. Graham Powell 26. Tim Clark 27. Pete Coleman 28. Ed Wilson 29. Chris 
Martin 30. Tom Langheim 31. George Karavias 32. Andrew Manson 33. Pete Meienhofer 

Chi Psi 253 

Delta Tau Delta 

Phi Chapter 

Established 1896 

10(3 Loe Axenue 

President — Ke\ in \\ elib 

Vice President — Ted Storcli 

Treasurer — Dean Barr\ 

Secretary — Ian Tluniipson 

Rush Chairman — Lex Ree\e^ 





1 KLx 




m ^pH 






w -^^^B^j,'^ 



.'^^tft :'^ 

1. Pearson Keyes 2. Preston Hawkins 3. Jace Coins 4. Paul Galanides 5. Ty Edmonson 6. Carter Steuart 7. Roger Hildreth S. Todd 
Bishop 9. Dale Hanes 10. Clint SHnger 1 1 . Reiss Wilkes 12. Ian P. Thompson 13. Ted Storch 14. Kevin Bernstein 15. Kevin Webb 
16. Harmon Harden 17. Hugh Steuart 18. John Murdoch 19. Robert Whayne 20. Joe Emerson 21 Bill Webb 22 Jim Linza 23. 
Steve Kory 24. C.T. Rowe 25. John Neslage 26. Richard Martz Not Pictured: Dean Barry, Lex Reeves, Clark Peterson, Fred 

Delta Tau Delta 255 

Kappa Alpha 

Alpha CMiapttT 

Established 18()5 

301 East Nelson .Street 


President — Ja\ Markley 
Vice-president — Sean Coyle 

Treasurer — Frank Sands 

Secretary — James Lancaster 

Rush C'liainnen — Mike Diiisano and Brian BeiTMna 

-T !■ 

1. Chris Ferguson 2. Rick Finke 3. Shane Grundy 4. Niko Lorenzatos 5. Frank Lands 6. Johnston Cox 7. Bob Fuller 8. Sean Coyle 
9. Danny Harris 10. Maury Pumell 11. Emmanuel Klump 12. DaxCummings 1.3. David Jordan 14. MattStouer 1.5. Frank Kellner 
16. John Touchton 17. Scott McArron 18. Jay Markley 19. Anthony Frank 20. Greg Cole 21 . Fraser Bowen 22. Bill Payne 23. Bland 
Warren 24. Jim Lancaster 25. Will McNair 26. Ian Bottomley 27. Mike Pack 28. Kevin Allen 29. Ted Hart 30. Eddie Martin 31. 
Stephen French 32. Bill Crabill 33. Hugh McCormick 34. Jay Fant 35. John Harvey 36. Lee Grable 37. Rick Silva 38. Jeff Caggiano 
39. Mike Drusano 40. Woodford Webb 41. Judd Parker 42. Mark Sikes 43. Russell Crosby 44. Alan Pierce 45. Craig Irons 46. 
Brian Berryman 47. Shawn Gulley 48. Dudley Lee 49. David Johnston 50. Gary Tucker 51. Allan Crawford 52. Bo Wagner 

Kappa Alpha 257 

Kappa Sigma 

Mil C'hapter 
Established 1S73 

203 East \\ asliinjiton Slievt 

I'lesident — Da\i(l C^ollerain 

\ ice-presidfiit — Jim Bledsoe 

Treasurer — Ste\e Prindle 

Secretary — Hunter Appleuliite 

Rush Chairman — Wycke Hampton 

1. Mike DeMelfi 2. Klar Yaggi 3. Wycke Hampton 4. Tom Nystrom 5 Vince Allen 6. Charles Kranich 7. Matt When. S. Tom 
O'Brien 9. Harley Walsh 10. John Roach 11. Sean Hickey 12. David Collerain 1.3. Scott Brisendine 14. Mark Newman 15. Charlie 
Benedict 16. Scott Kramer 17. John Metz 18. Tom Herndon 19. David McLaughlin 20. Franklin Daniels 21. Scott Yates 22. David 
Burns 23. Terry O'Brien 24. Carter Montague 25. David Gray 26. Scott Sanders 27. John Hamilton 28. Bill Birchfield 29. Steve 
Prindle 30. Steve Holmes 31. Scott Bell 32. Jim Bledsoe 33. Paul Eyerly 34. Philip Isley 35. David McDowell 36. Brian Tanis 

Kappa Sigma 259 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Gamma Phi C'liapter 

225 East Nelson Stret-t 

President — John Pipkin 

\ ite-president — Mark Farmer 

Treasurer — Tom Hainilton 

Secretary — Steve Da\ is and Richard James 

Rush Chairman — Dirk van Assendelft 

1. Dirk van Assendelft 2. Greg Euston 3. Steve Davis 4. Erik Jones 5. Rob Beveridge 6. Garrick Slate 7. Andy Nixon 8. Richard 
James 9. R.J. Thomas 10. Jamie Fuller 11. Chris Flinn 12. Bill Hoene 13. Matt Upton 14. John Foster 1,5. Robby Aliff 16. Vance 
Drawdy 17. Kevin Struthers 18. Peter Parker 19. Steve Mattingly 20. Tim Truxell 21. Paul Matuch 22. Joel Miller 23. Sam 
McLane 24. John Pipkin 

Lambda Chi Alpha 261 

Phi Delta Theta 

Virginia Zeta Chapter 

Established 1887 

5 Henrv Street 



■r "TtvC^^^^ 



President — Reese Lanier 

\'iee-president — John MeChillough 

Treasurer — Baker Gentry 

Seeretary — Brad Watkins 

Rush Chairmen — Buck \N ilev and Bill Leitner 

1. Hugh Lynch 2. Julian PhiHips 3. David Surface 4 Trey Davis 5. Tommy Thomasson (1 Mike Temple 7 Alan Ladd H. Jim Johnson 9 Andy VVycliffc 10 Wrishl 
Ledbetter 11. Bill Leilner 12. Warren Holland 1.3 Dodd Crulcher 14 Luckett Robinson 1.5. Harry Murphy 16. Allan Greeter 17. John McCuUough IS. Charles 
Lyie 19. Tommy Donahoo 20. Brad Watkins 21 . Buck Wiley 22. Mike Hassinger 2.3 Chuck Husting 24. Gregg Hartman 25. Blake Comer 26. John McKay 27 Brent 
Bean 28. Barny Robinson 29. EdMcGee30. Rob Thompson 31 Richard Brock .32 Robert Haley 33. Brooksy Smith .34. Grattan Brown .3.5 Richard Payne 36 Tim 
Barker 37. Joel Smith .38. Rob Guyton 39. Reese Lanier 40 Doug Elliott 4 1 . Andrew Abemathy 42. Gil Lackey 43 Glen Smith 44 Travis Smith 45. Kennan Walthal 
46. Trey McLendon 47. John Dukes 48 Chad Meyer 49. Hugh Pope 50 John Phoenix 51 . Foster Bowman 52. Richard Walt 53. Reid Manley 54. Ed Christian 55. 
John Green Robinson 56. Kent Hillegass 57. Nikko Hayes 58. Trey Tune 59. Mason Pope 60. Ab Wilkinson 61 Brennan Fitzpatrick62 Rob Brown 63. GeolTNagel 
64. Tom Hatcher 65. Jamie Sawyer 

Phi Delta Theta 263 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Zeta Deuteron Cliapter 

Established 1868 

lOS Hfiirv Street 



President — Stan Hall 

Treasurer — Robert MacPlierson 

Secretarv — Ton) \\ askiewicz 

Rush Chairmen — Jamie CiaucheV and Kesin Nash 


— — 



te=r= — ^ 




■ r 

■■■I A 







i''-ts£'^tnr:r '-■/:•>,'. 

1. Kirk Sohanoge2. lanShupackS. Tommy Thompson 4. Jamie Gaucher 5. Tony DeMartino 6. JasonRussoT. Tony WaskiewiczS. 
Dan Bevill 9. Scott Alrutz 10. Matt Brady 11. Chris Smith 12. Doug Franzese 13. Keith Boyd 14 Rich Montgue 15. Tommy Skeen 
16. Hayward Lee 17. Stan Hall 18. Stew Funkhouser 19. Scott Quagliata 20. Mitch Schmaele 21. Jon Scheinherg 22. Pete Petino 
23. Sean Connelly 24. Joe Zamorano 25. Ralph Wolfe 26. Jim Ambrosini 27. Kevin Nash 28. Andrew Hermer 29. John Forsyth 30. 
MikeBrandt31. Brad Preston 32. RobPowley33. John Gammage 34. Larkin Fowler 35. BobDadio36. PhilDupont37. Jim Cotter 
38. Coulter Pollock 39. John Legters 

Phi Camma Delta 265 

Phi Kappa Psi 

Virginia Beta CHiapter 

Established 1S85 
301 East VVashiiiKtoii Strtct 

Prcsidtnt — Michael McEvoy (Fall) and Mike Forrester (Winter) 
Nice-president — James Rallo(Fall) and tiicliard Kedfoot (Winter) 

Treasnrer — Reid ('afiipbeli 

Secretary — Panl McKinstr\ 
Rush C;hairmen — John Nozeinack and Mike Forrester 





yi% ir^ 


1. Alan Chisolm 2. Reid Campbell 3. Tucker Walsh 4 Mike Skarda 5. Rob Christensom 6. Rowan Taylor 7 Matt Murphy 8. Dave Radulovic 9 Greg Stockdale 10. 
Justin Walker 11. John McDonald 12. Michael Moseman 1.3. John Nozemack 14. Ward Eisinger 15. Mike McEvoy 16. Frampton Harper 17. Jay Reynolds 18 Eric 
SIdnner 19. Jim Rallo 20. Michael Nunan 21. Greg Williams 22. Steve Castle 23. Mike Hohfield 24 Rich Redfoot 2-5. Mike Forrester 26. Mark Milligan 27. Tim 
Wheeler 28. Anton Blok 29. John Gunkel 30. Eric Kallen 31. Tom Lovell 32. Will Ottiger 3.3 Bill Caragol :34 Tom Evans .3.5 Frank Suckll 36 Joe Kavanaugh 37. 
Mark Oluvic 38. John Carberry 39. Jeff Rogers 40. Blake Estes 41. Ken Blackwell 42. Steve Hancock 43. Matt Bryant 44. Bob Drake 45. Dave Weaver 46. Hughes 
Melton 47. LouTrosch48. Brian Tumau 49. Steve George 50. PaulMcKinstrySl. Dave Callahan 52 Dave Hudson .53. RichPoli.54. Paul Burke 55. Tim Golian .56. 
Lee Brading 57. John Packett 58. Brian Overbeck 59. Pat Gallavan 

Phi Kappa Psi 267 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Alpha (Chapter 

Estabhshed 1894 
11 North Jefferson Street 

President — Tomnn MtBride 

\ ice-president — Sean C Campbell 

Treasurer — Oiclde Parkhiirst and Fra\ Mc<"oniiick 

Seeretar> — Robbie Burch and Fra\ MtC'oriniek 

Rush C.hainnen — Ton\ Mitcliell and Roijer Re\iu)lcLs 

_ __ ■ ■ ■ •^jTs: 

1. Roger Reynolds 2. Allen Fergueson 3. Br\an Moore 4. Tom Costello 5. Ted Cover (i. Steve Udicious 7 Fletcher Roberts 8 Sheldon Clark 9 Matt Meloy 10. 
Matthew Tully 11 Brad Gottsegen 12 Scott Gorry 13 Frant Watson 14. Doug Mullenix 1.5. Andy Howell 16. Taylor Williams 17. John Ware IS. Dave Dunn 19. 
Burke Howell 20. Joe Caccamo 21. Tony Mitchell 22. Dave Scifert 23. Ray Welder 24. Jim Starkey 2.5. Lynwood Mallard 26. Brooks Pettus 27. JeffHarwood 28. 
Harry Halpert 29 Tommy McBride 30 Jim Jones 31 Robbie Burch 32. Sean Canipliell 33. Mark Monohan .34. Mike Veliuona 35 Bruce Taylor 36. .Michael 
Applebaum 37. Tim Fhalen .38. Andrew Baur 39. Thomas Gottsegen 40 Chris Weed41. Gib Davenport 42. David Gilmore 43. Ross Singletary 44 Scott Levitt 45. 
Sam Tannahill 46 Brent Boland and Chuck Broil 47 Andrew Brown 48. Quinn Barton 49 Patrick Brown 50. Claude Williams 51 Jonathan Symonds .52. Dick 
Parkhurst .53. Fred Shannon .54. Justin Thomas .5.5. "T" Teague 56. David Makepeace 

Phi Kappa Sigma 269 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi C:liaptei- 

Established 1892 

106 North Main Strict 

President — Richard Norris 

X'ice-president — David Hall 

Treasurer — Brad Hair 

,Secretar> — J.J. Biuiuet 

Rush Chairman — Brandt Wood 

1. RickNorris2. J.J. Buquet3. Bradford Hair 4. Steve Roth 5. Eric Sullivan 6. Scott Walker 7. David Olson S. Tom Bottoms 9. Lee 
Garlove 10. Randal Pearson 11. Jim Busenlener 12. Tom Hayes 1.3. Stuart Pratt 14. Gary Giles 1.5. Eric Rock 16. D. Forrest 
Cannon 17. Andrew Bunger 18. Brad Cannon 19. Ted Fox 20. Craig Davis 21. Rob Mould 22. William Canty 23. Andrew 
McDonald 24. Chris Roberts 25. Drew Mackenzie 26. Bill Lasseigne 27. Ned Spencer 

Phi Kappa Alpha 271 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Rho C'hapter 

Established 1920 

201 East Washington Street 


President — E.(;. Allen 

Nice-president — Brad Shaw and Lester Coe 

Treasurer — Peter Piz/.o 

Secretary — Ron Brown 

Rush Chairmen — Brad Shaw and Lester Coe 



? II 












/.*^\' i^^- ^ -^ .v 


1. Mike Meers 2. Matt Ormiston 3. Timmy Bowers 4. Chris Kennedy 5. Deitrich VViegmann 26. Rob Buttarazzi 7 Chris Wood S 
Bucky Strauch 9. John Veatch 10. Dan Boudreau 11. Greg Ossi 12. Mike Dunmver 13 Mike Tuggle 14. Bill Londrey 15 Sean 
Connel y 16. Henry Ferris 17. Jimmy Hodge 18. Steve Mueller 19. Pat Gochan 20. Brad Shaw 21. Tim Shea 22 Greg'Unger -^3 
E.G. Allen 24. Peter Pizzo 25. Hunt Niedringhaus 26 Gary Schott 27. Peter Wanak 28. John Helleberg 29 Don Thayer .30 
Andrew Layton 31. Jamie Urso 32. Jason Faust 33. Hunter McFadden 34. Gar Svdnor .35. Rick Clawson 36. Matt French 37 Angus 
Rosborough 38. Pat Heffernan 39. Mike Graf 40. Greg Golden 41. Joel Hartman 42. Skip Sugarman 43. Chris Dovie 44 Ron 
Brown 45. Scott Laughlin 46. Gary Maxa 47. Chris Roessler 48. Mike Welther 49. John Bull 

Pi Kappa Phi 273 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Virginia Sigma Chapter 
Established 1867 

205 East Washington Street 

President — Steve Szezecinski 

Nice-president — Jeff Kelsey 

Treasurer — Geori^e Early 

Secretary — Garth Schulz 

Rush Chairmen — Mike Hcnrv and Pat Schaefei 


1. Hudson Walker 2. Garth Schuiz 3. Chip Brooks 4 Don Schaeffer 5 Jon Knight fi. John Bagewell 7 Walker Hayes « Hunter White 9 Mike Henrv 10 Karl 
Hanson 11. King Milling 12. Taylor Houck 13 Charles Frankum 14. Todd Barton 15. Jeff Kelsey Ifi Thompson Lykes 17 Thomas Sheehan IS Weston Newion 19. 
Lee Norton 20. Russell Wilkerson 21. Christian Blessey 22. Chris Brand 23. Kramer Litvak 24 Hobie Bauhan 25. Steve Szczecinski 26 Henry Sackctt 27 Pat 
Schaefer 28. Phillip Sherrill 29. Mike Suttle 30. Chason Harrison 31. Ernest Joyner 32. Trey Haydon 33. Chris Pennewill 34. Chris Giblin 35. Harlan Winn 36. 
Rogers Hemdon 37. Evans Schmidt 38. Peter Faser 39. Jon Woodham 40 Wesley Goings 41 Johnny Sarber 42. Jack Pringle 43. Clint Robinson 44 Jack Huffard 
45. David Smith 46. Gantt Bunstead 47 Brett Mason 48. Matthew Sackett 49. Chris Jacobs 50. David Fenstermacher 5 1 Les Lewis 52. Michael Higginbolham 53. 
Stewart Hammond 54 Paul Boyle .55 Joe Canterbury 56. Harrison Coleman 57 Hal Bailey 58 Michael Carroll 59. Matt DicmerOO J. P. Baehr61 Stephen White 
62. Rob Newton 63. Alan Litvack 64. Andrew Gaffney 65. Thomas Douglas 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 275 

Sigma Chi 

Zeta C'hapter 

Established 1866 

2 Lee Avenue 

President — James Metcalle 

Nice-president — Leif I'eland 

Treasurer — Bob Tompkins 

Secretar> — Eric Joseph 

Rush Chairmen — Can,- McCullough and (-'hris \\ iUard 














i\SJ LffM ir^ 






MAm MJ 1 



1 fe,k 




7 ^Ai r / //sAP'//^ 


1. Drew Piatt 2. Leif Ueland 3. Sully Renuart 4. Andrew White 5. Thomas Koch 6. Rob Tompkins 7. Markham Healey 8. David 
EmrichQ. Chris Willard 10. JimHennett 11. Fritz Lake 12. Stuart Sheldon 13. L.D. Elhot 14. Mark Farley 15. Garrett Moseley 16. 
Jim Metcalfe 17. Eric Joseph 18. Marshall Boswell 19. Jim Morgan 20. Richard Moore 21. Hunter Boone 22. Ted Neff 23. Gary 
McCuUough 24. John Scheider 25, John Perkins 26. Karsten Amlie 27. Matt Grey 28. Quay Parrott 29. Helge Hukari 30. Jeff 
Trussell 31. Josh Wingard 32. Willard Dumas 33. Robert Sale 34. Andrew Waters 35. Frank Turner 36. Beau Fowler 37. Tim 
Halloran 3S. John Laney 

Sigma Chi 277 

Sigma Nu 

Lambda ("hapter 

Established 1882 

4 HeiiiN .Street 


President — Jon Solomon 

Vice-president — Andy Parkey 

Treasurer — Mike Aarstol 

Secretary — Todd Ratcliff 

Rush Chairmen — Brad Slappey and Mark Bryant 

1. Drake McGraw 2. Doug Powell 3. Matt Press 4. Ted Schieke 5. Mike Aarstol 6. Rich Householder 7. Rich Feuring H. Ross 
Patterson 9. Chris Leiphart 10. Scott Mayer 11. Mark Bryant 12. Bill Clark 13. Scott Silverman 14. Larry Pilkey 15. Craig Love 16. 
Andy Parkey 17. Bud Meadows 18. Hank Mayer 19. Scott Cornell 20. Jim Schropp 21. Charlie Gay 22. Brett LaPrairie 23. John 
Ryan 24. Tom Reems 25. David Klabo 26. Chris Lunny 27. Jim Lake 28. Jon Solomon 

Sigma Nu 279 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

\ irginia Sisiiiia (^hajiter 

Established 19()(J 

110 Preston Strtet 


President — -\Ia\eritk Noble 

\ ice-president — Nick NNOodlleld 

Treasurer — David Atkinson 

Secretary — R.J. Hoi;an 

Rush Chairman — Ted Willard 





'-^Hkt I 





f 1 

If ^ 

^r\ ■ 



■WW I JFT'^^^imI'^ "" 

1. Blair Severe 2. Jason Parker 3. Peter Freeman 4. Dan McCrany 5. Paige Stuart 6. Paul Miles 7. Dave Cassada 8. Jason Lisi 9. 
Country Montgomery 10. Yeatts Jones 11. Chris Hager 12. Porter Jordan 13. Charles DriscoU 14. Daved Atldnston 15. Lee 
Butterfield 16. Rick Robins 17. Rich Moondog 18. Sean DriscoU 19. Brent Cook 20. Chris Padden 21. Mike Wade 22. Chris Crane 
23. David Robyak 24. Steven Hombuckle 25. Nick Woodfield 

Sigma Phi EpsUon 281 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Alpha Epsilon Cliapter 

Established 1920 

220 East Nelson Street 

President — William Thornton 
Vice-president — Jeffrey Norris 

Treasurer — Creg Bonn 

Secretary — E. Ross Cricliton 

Rush Chairmen — Jeffrey Norris and Sean Reynolds 

1. Elvis Presley 2. Mata McGuire 3. William Thornton 4. RoccoGrossoS. Sean Reynolds 6. Patty Melt 7. Unl. DentifiedS. Burton 
Burton 9. E. Ross Crichton 10. Alan Heinrich 11. Greg Brown 12. WooP. 13. Jeff Norris 14. John Fisher 

Zeta Beta Tau 283 

Mongolian Minks 

Front Row: Quinn Barton, Lyiivvood Mallard, Harlan Winn, MathevvTnlley, Brad Root, Scott Winton, 
Baker Gentn,-, Warren Holland Second Row: Rogers Herndon, Mike Applebaum, Lee Norton, Fred 
Shannon, John Bagwell, Hudson Walker, Pete Wingfield, Ted Cover, David Gildea, David Make- 
peace, Peter Sackett Third Row: Wesley Coins, Jeffrey Swartz, Cordon De Kuyper, Teddy "Badger" 
Waters, Bob Spratt, Frank Kannapell, Hunter White, Lane Lastinger Not pictured: David Seifert, 
Sean Campbell, Tommy McBride, John McCuUough, Buck Wiley, Hugh Lynch, Cuy FuKviller, Reese 
Lanier, Mike Henry, Hobie Baughan, Phil Sherrell, Jon Knight, Ross Singletar\', Ton\ Mitchell, Cib 
Davenport, Fletcher Roberts, Pat Schaefer, Richard Brock, Luckett Robinson, Dodd Cnitcher, Bill 
Leitner, Jim Barker, Clint Robinson, Blake Comer, Murphy McMillan, Tadd Kelley, Rob Hutter, Chip 

284 Fraternities 

Sigma Society 

Front Row: David Seifert, Ian Bottoniley, Steve Szczecinski, Garth Schultz, Lee Norton, Tommy 
McBride, Quinn Barton, John McCullough, Sean Campbell, Bill Leitner, Ted Cover Back Row: Jim 
Lancaster, Bill Payne, Hugh Lynch, Kramer Litvak, Chris Brand, Joe Luter, Taylor Williams, David 
Jordan, Phil Sherrill, Reese Lanier, Tommy Donahoo, Ross Singletary, David Surface, Richard Brock 
Not pictured: Mike Suttle, Charles Lyle, Will Harbinson, Nat Anthony 

Fraternities 285 




286 F'raternities 






>. ■^^•- ■■->4 






2}{K Kiaternities 

Fraternities 289 

,j. -" ■yy.; -."'''• „ :" "-■ 4:; ■■■ ■ . 

_■; ^ ^'^y^ ■ ii f ip w i j f j ?» — 

Many fJicmks to our patrons, benefactors and <s,olden 
benefactors — your generous support is greatly ap- 

292 Atlvertisements 

Golden Benefactors 

Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Blessey 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Broil 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Forrest Cannon 

Stephen H. Cadett 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Coleman 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Collerain 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Donahoo 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mead Ferguson 

Delia Ford 

William F. Ford 

Wade McKissick Hampton 

N. B. Handy Co. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Jay 

Betsy and Gary Kirchner 

C. King Laughlin 

Dennis and Earlyn Leake i 

George and Noreen Martin 

Sharon and Edward Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. McCullough 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Noble, Jr. 

Mrs. D. Williams Parker 

W. C. Payne 

Eve S. Phoenix 

Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Eobinson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scott, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. John Stanton, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Guy T. Steuart, U 

Chas. F. Warren, M.D. 

Mrs. Roy C. Whayne, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Wayne Wheeler 

Advertisements 293 


Cmd. and Mrs. William B. Bagbey 

Mr. and Mrs. Stan Baker 

Dr. and Mrs. James H. Barker 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Bassett III 

James and Patricia Bettendorf 

Worth T. Black-well 

Gayle D. Boon 

Dr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Booth, Jr. 

Ilaria Borghese 

Mr. and Mrs. CM. Boyd, Jr. 

James D. and Joan H. Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobert P. Brubaker 

Buck Buchanan 

Dr. and Mrs. P.J. Buttarazzi 

Dr. and Mrs. Rudy Celis 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Champlin 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Chapoton 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Chiappara 

William G. Clark Sr. 

Rick Connelly 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Douglass 

Mr. and Mrs. Vance B. Drawd\ 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Dulaney 

Dr. and Mrs. David L. Durica 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Eisinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Etergino 

Marta and Andrew Farley 

Mrs. Jack Faser (Helen) 

Tom and Annie Laurie Flournoy 

Dr. and Mrs. John J. Fimkhouser 

John Combs Gammage, Sr. 

Susan Birch Gammage 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Golian 

Barbara and David Goodman 

Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Gregory, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Domenic D. Guida 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Heath, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Randolph Isley 

Mrs. Jonzennie M. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Keanna 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Kopet, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. E. Ross Kyger HI 

Tom McBride 

Dr. and Mrs. T. W. McDonald 

Charles F. Messerich 

Francis D. Milligan 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Gary Mutz 

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Norris 

Mrs. Joan A.E. O'Brien 

Bud and Mary Esther Parker 

Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie H. Pope 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Reynolds 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Rooney 

Steven F. Roth 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Shearer, Jr 

Mr. and Mrs. George M. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Elton J. Spann, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Beny St. John, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jere W. Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Warren Upton 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vollack 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jackson Walker 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. Widmayer 

Dr. and Mrs. Denis B. Woodfield 

294 Advcrlist'ineiits 


Anne Hogshead Alenian 

Frederick and Dolores Amico 

Kirby and Nancy Attwell 

Bill and Amy Aussiker 

Mrs. A. Clarke Bedford, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Bercaw 

C.A. Borilla 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bracken 

Mr. and Mrs. N. Gregory Buis 

Mr. and Mrs. John B. Burke 

J. Wayne and Cynthia S. Burris 

Dr. and Mrs. James H. Byland 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholi Callas 

Roger and Nadine Christensen 

BG and Mrs. Cousland 

Lelah and George Craig 

Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius DeBonte, Jr. 

Charles W. Denny 

Mary C. Dierdorff 

Michael and Yvonne Di.xon 

Kent H. Dodge 

Dr. and Mrs. Wendell D. Erwin 

Melinda Jackson Fogle 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Garneau 

Mr. and Mrs. Casmin Gorlowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Gottwals 

Laurence and Ann Grundy 

Louis H. Halpert 

Mr. and Mrs. Gail Hatfield 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hatfield 

Winifred M. Hart 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Hayne Hipp 

Charles and Jeanne Hoffman 

Dr. and Mrs. N. Neil Howell 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Hunt 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy Jordan 

Dr. and Mrs. Joel E. Kaye 

Dianne Knapp 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kranich 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L Krodel 

Vaden Lackey, Jr. 

Russell Ladd, HI 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Lawson, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. George P. Liarakos 

Mr. and Mrs. D.F. Lindstrom, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen W. Logan 

Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Mackenzie 

Andrew Manson 

Robert Manson 

Dr. and Mrs. J. Tom Marris 

Steven M. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Maxa 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul G. McDonough 

Robert and Elizabeth McDowell 

Mr. and Mrs. H.B. McFadden 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh M. McGloin 

Mr. and Mrs. David L. Metz 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Mills 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Moore 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nixon 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Nunan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. L.R. Olson, Jr. 

Howard C. Packett 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Park, IH 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Parkhurst 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ross Patterson 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Pearce 

Max and Jo Petzold 

Dr. and Mrs. Alan K. Pierce 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Poli 

Betsy adn John Pringle 

Maurice E. Purnell, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Rallo 

The Richard Family 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Richardson 

Mr. and Mrs. David L Rippeon 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard B. Robins 

Mr. and Mrs. Lacey Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Salter 

Dr. and Mrs. Philip B. Sapp 

Mr. and Mrs. A.E. Shelson 

Harry and Frances Schmale 

Mr. and Mrs. Jules E. Schneider, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Page Stuart 

R. Stutzmann 

Mr. and Mrs. William U. Sumner 

Sam Tannahill 

Burgess A. Thomasson 

James L. and Diana S. Thompson 

Curtis and Kathy Tompkins 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Tredick 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Tuggle, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. R.H. Unger 

Dr. and Mrs. O.W. Van Assendelft 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Wagner 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Wein 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Wherry 

Mr. and Mrs. Cody White 

Reta and Don Whorton 

Mr. and Mrs. A.S. Williams, HI 

Mr. and Mrs. James Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Frank Winn, Jr. 

Advertisments 295 

Furniture Company 

146 S. Mam, Lexington, Va. 



Caper's Inc. 




(703) 463-2566 




1 ,S,Hiih M,iin .SircL-l 


C"..mpk-lu Hcddinu 1 hk-s. Bed lr,imcs, 

,\ssoncd C'h,iirs. Desks, .ind L,inips 

T\ s .md \Xk s 

Free l\-!i\LT\ i.. |i«i Miles 

E (703)465 2323 

Scrviiii^ you siiuc IS51 

,Spcci;ili/,ing m monograming, Iragranc 
(Shalimar, Chanel, Eslee Lauder, etc ) 
Russell Stover candies, and df course 







7 North |efteis<iii .Street 

7():w 4(»;-i-:^(ii."j 


\l.\'C,TON 11, ARD WARE 

23 South .M.un street 




^' ^^v 

21 W Washington Street 
Lexington. Virginia 24450 


2'X) Advtilis.-inciils 

Kelly s Corner 

( )n lil (id, 2,5 miles West of Lexin.ntdn 



• (:am(.ilfi,a(;e clothes 

• army surplus 

• iiuntinf; and fishing licenses 


Miles and Saiiilv N\ 
Open 7 Davs 463-5452 ri,.pnrt( 

Valley Tree Value Hardware 

Hardware, Paint & Items 

E. Nelson Street 

Mon. — Sat. 8:30 — 6:00 
Sun. 1 — 5 





'East Lex 

U.S 11 North 

A W&L Tradilum' 

Open V a m — midnight even da 

Congratulations to 

Washington and Lee's 

Class of 1988 



2 South Main Lexington. X'lrgiriia 244,tO 
.Main Olfu e |703| 4h:i-:n71 

Lexiiigton-Biiena \'ista Sh(ip|)mg ['ark 



, IrrcsorfV'.s — 

Drpssps — 

Sjiortsut'dr — 

(703) 463-5998 

23 N. Main St. 

Lexington. Virginia 24450 

Advertisements 297 


Come in ciiul (icijuiri' our luihil 



A j-:^ Accessories 



22 West Nelson Street 
Lexineton. Va. 



"STUDIO. Inc. 

■( )\cr ,1 II, ill < .iiliiiA ol Kxpcncn 
S|,,Tiali/nm in C.-llciir 

\ .,1 rliol,,urapli\ 

( OniiiicK liidiistnal 
Wrililiim I'drtiaitnir CnK.r 

221 Soiitli Mam Strrrt 

l.c\iimt..n \n>;iina 21 !■">(! 

(70.3) 46.3-2139 


J S'h Office SuppUj 

(703) 463-3432 

Lambert Building Supply, Inc. 

Rt I 1 NORTH. P O BOX 1307 

LEXINGTON. Virginia 24450 

1703) 463-7393 


203 North Uai n St reet 

Lexi ngton . Virginia 24450 


Our Typing' 



Quick Service 


•J Prices 


'I wiiti 

felt Jik 

214 sou 


^ c 


NGTON. VA 24450 


Peg Maass 

(703) 463-9232 

Advertisements 299 

Get A Charge Out Of The Zany Bookstore Ladies! 

. It. / 'II 

PHONE 463 7019 



7.(0 S MAiN 


Scr\ in^' (^udlil\ Filed 
to Washingion \: Lcc 
Students tcjr 3ii \t-ai> 




Ifa West Washington Street 

Lexington, Virginia 


3(K) Advert ificmeiits 

To Washington & Lee's First Professor of 


Robert Stewart 

For 34 Years of Devoted Service 

From the Instrumental Ensembles 
ofW & L 

Adverrtisements 301 

kT S° 

^^^^ Democratic 

80 Years of Authenticity 



Country Crafts & Antiques 

An appealing selection of 

country decorations, 

scents and collectibles. 

(703) 463-2088 



Hours: Mon.~Sat, 10-5 

.'^02 Advertisements 

the best universities 
produce the best business leaders 

Sydney Lewis 

Best Products Co., Inc. 
Founder and chairman of the 
executive committee 

Washington and Lee University 

Class of 1940 

Board of Trustees, 1972 to 1983 

Robert E.R. Huntley 

Best Products Co., Inc 

Chairman and 

chief executive officer 

Washington and Lee University 
Class of 1950 
President, 1968 to 1983 

Best Products, one of the nation's larp:est discount retailers, is headquartered in 
Richmond, Virginia. Founded in 1957 by Sydney and Francis Lewis, today Best operates 
194 stores in 27 states. The company also operates Best Jewelry, a chain of fine jewelry 
and giftware stores. 

Best sells high-quality brand-name merchandise at discounted prices in five core 
categories: jewelry and giftware, the home, consumer electronics, leisure, and juvenile. 

A publicly held company, Best is listed on the New York Stock Exchange and employs 
approximately 20,000 nationwide. 


Advertisements 303 

Sycamore Farms 


Service Center 

Auto Supplies, Wheel Alignment. 
State Inspections 

Lexington, VA 463-7381 


.'^04 Advertisements 


vou CAM ee a 



165 South Main Street 

Lexington, Virginia 24450 

(703)463 9152 

( )n the C anipus 

At Dance Weekends 

Or Parties at (Joshen 

Whatever the occasion ma\ be 

1 1 1 Wpst Nelson Street 
Lexington, Virginia 24450 

Advertisements 305 

Alnin-Bcnnis, 3nc. 

102 West Washington Street 


"03) 463-5383 







Family Steak H< 




lU S 11 rJORTHl 




PHONE (7031 463-1 546 






Special tlxinks to our Hunter Publishing 

Charlie Garrison 

fof all Ills r>eip and support throughout this yeor 

.306 A(Jverti,seiiitMits 


Secret Societies ure benetucturs ol the Calvx. 

Advertisements 307 

The Senior Class of 1988 

is proud to mark 
the end of a fine tradition, 

'M)H Advertisements 


Soyne sa^ catic's froni calico 

And I suppose ikey ot^ght io know 

The derivahon; 
Bid [rtHe girls wear calico, 
Don'i yoi/i si/ippose thai tni/irt be so 

In Every Nation? 

Now I've a theory of my own 

Yovi ynight not guiess, so I'll make rt known, 

But keep it ^uiiet. 
Calyx, a cuip, n\i/ist be the souirce, 
Juist hear my words and you'll indorse 

My novel fiat. 

Cups are pladHed and girL are, too, 
And painted girls are notliing new 

In decoration. 
Too much cup and too m.uch girl 
Both throw our heads into a whirl 

and cause gyration. 

A cup, you know, goes to the lips. 
And somietimies makes fretjuent trips 

In that direction. 
A cup has dregs, however sweet, 
And we a calic rarely meet 

That's all perfection. 

Charles J. Boppel 
Calyx Vol One, U35 

Advertisements 309 

Senior Index 

ACKA, tRIC R — Mil M.i,i;ru>li.i Avi' , Norfolk, VA 
23308 — Politic;, 

ALEMAN. lOHN M. — 22112 North Harrison St , 
Wilmington, DE 14WI2 — Busint-ss Administration 

ALLEN, EVERETTE GARRETT, 111 — 2LS3 Burroughs 
St., Richmond, VA 23235 — Amencan History — 
Dean's List (1-4), Honor Roll (1-2) — University Feder- 
ation (1), Pi Kappa Phi (1-4, IM Directcir 2-3, President 
4), Mock Conshtutional Convention California Dele- 
gate (3), Mock Democratic Convenhon Colorado Dele- 
gate (4) 

AMICO, THOMAS J — 7W)2 Lauralm Place, Spnng- 
held, VA 221S0 — French and Economics 

AMPSSLER, NOOR R — P.O- Box 2038, River\ale, N| 
07b7S — African History 

Road, Charlotte, NC 28211 — Computer Science 

Rd , Richmond, VA 23235 — European Histor%' — 
Magna Cum Laude — Cold Check (2), Contact Chair- 
man (4), Kappa Sigma (1-3, Secretar\' 4), Student Re- 
cruitment Committee (3,4) 

ATKINSON, DAVID MARLOW — 105 Kenilworth 
Drive, Newport News, VA 23W1ti — European Histon,- 

— Dean's List (1-4), Honor Roll (3,4), Cum Laude — 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (2-4, Treasurer 3,4), Illinois State 
Chairman - Mock Democratic Convenhon (4) 

AULD, DAVID, JR — P.O Box 1 PJ, Edgewater, MD 
21037 — Business Administration 

BAEHR, JOHN P. — 124 Burnette L>ive, Spartanburg, 
SC 29302 — Business Administration 

BARTON.QUINNR ,111 — 4242 Ortega Blvd., No 14, 
lacksonville, FL 32210 — Economics — Phi Kappa 
Sigma (1-4), Calvx (3), Superdance (1), Mock Conven- 
tion (4), Cable M (4), Mongolian Minks, Sigma Society 

BARION, TODD STUART — 1048 Winding Branch 
Circle, Dunwoody, GA 30338 — European History 

BASSETT, WYATT P.E — Box 1 10, Galax, VA 24333 

— Business Administration 

BAUHAN, HOBART P. — P.O. Box Ih7-L, Manakm 
Sabot, VA 23103 — European History 

Madison, CT 0b443 — Politics 

BELLAMY, THOMAS L. — 573 North Winchester 
Ave., Waynesboro, VA 22480— Biologv 

BENEDICT, CHARLES C. — 53h West Weslev Road, 
N W., Atlanta, GA 30305 — Economics 

Dnve, Salisbury, MD 21801 — Physics/Engineenng 

Rd., 704-N, Falls Church, VA 22041 — Economics 

BOA'FNER, PETER L — 2503 Appian Court, Alexan- 
dna, VA 22306 — English and lournalism 

BOLLINC;, riMOTHY A — 502 Mth Ave , Hunting- 
ton, WV 25701 — Politics 

BONN, GREGORY B. — 47 Bruce Drive, Alplaus, NY 
12008 — Fast Asian Studies and Economics 

Road, Little Rock, AR 72212 — English 

BOUDREAU, DANIEL PETER — 515 Winterberrv 
Dnve, Fredericksburg, VA 72405 — East Asian Histor\' 

— Dean's List (4) — Ski Team (3,4, president 3), Pi 
Kappa Phi (1-4), Mock Constitutmnal Convention 
State Chairman (3), Crew Club (3) 

BRANFLICK, JEFFREY A — b Jane Lane, High 
Bndge, NJ 08829 — Business Administration 

Dnve, Metame, LA 70003 — Business Administrahon 

— Honor Roll (4), Dean's List (4) — SAB (1-4), Student 
Recruitment (3,4), Reeves Center (3,4), Fancy Dress 
Ball Committee (2,3), Mock Democratic Convention - 
FaciliHes Chairman (3,4), Kappa Sigma (1-4), Financial 
Management Associahon (4) 

BREWER, KARLW— 239 Heights Road, Ridgewood, 
NJ 07450 — Economics 

BROOKS, PHILIP SCHOEN, JR — 1311 Henry Clav 
Ave , New Orleans, LA 70118 — European Histor\' 

BUQUET, JAMES J., Ill — 1225 Bavou Black Dnve, 
Houma, LA 70360 — Business Administration 

BURKE, PAUL ANDREW — 35 Middleton Rd , Sav- 
annah, GA 31411 — Economics and European History 

— Lacrosse (1-4), Phi Kappa Psi (1-4) 

BUTLER, DAVID MICHAEL — Box 181, Gibson Is- 
land, MD 21056 — Economics 

BURKE, PETER H. — 322 Pine Street, Lowell, MA 
01851 — Economics and Amencan Histor\' 

BUTTARAZZI, ROBERT J. — 4 Fitch A\e , Auburn, 
NY 13021 — European History' 

CAMBON, ETIENNE D., IV — 4204 Greenwav, Bal- 
timore, MD 21218 — Polihcs — Dean's List (4) — Phi 
Kappa Psi Social Chairman (2), WLUR (1,2) 

CAMPBELL, GARY HORINE — 614 Ft Williams 
Parkwav, Alexandna, VA 22304 — Business Adminis- 
tration/Accounting — Phi Eta Sigma (1), Beta Gamma 
Sigma (3), Phi Beta Kappa (4) — Golf (1-4), Treasurer - 
Kappa Alpha (3) 

CAMPBELL, JAMES SEAN — 28 Clarke Rd., Rich- 
mond, VA 23226 — Journalism — Phi Kappa Sigma 
(1-4, vice-president 4), Lacrosse (1), Ski Club (1,2), 
Sigma Society, Mongolian Minks 

CANNON, D, FORREST, JR. — Box 86, River Rd,, 
Lumberville, PA 18933 — East Asian Studies 

CANTOR, ANDREW D. — 8524 Atwell Rd. , Potomac, 
MD 20854 — East Asian Studies and Business Admini- 

CASKER, GREGORY THOMAS — 4504 Boonsboro, 
Lynchburg, VA 24503 — Amencan History 

CASTLE, STEVEN R — 615 West Road, New Canaan, 
CT 06840 — Chemistry 

Hill Dnve, Atlanta, GA 30350 — English — Wnting 
Center Tutor (4), Cross-Country (4) 

CEROW, JOHN L. — 704 Salem End Road, Framm- 
gham, MA 01701 — Mathemahcs 

Pokfulam Gardens, 180 Pokfulam Rd., Hong Kong, 
Hong Kong — Physics, Physics/Engineenng — RE. 
Lee Research Scholar (1-4), Dean's List, Honor Roll — 
International Club (1-4), Independent Union (1-4), 
Delta Del Delta (2-4*), Finite Simple Group (3), 
Chinese-Japanese Club (1-3) 

CHENEY, CRAIG EVAN — 10313 7th Regiment 
Dnve, Number 101, Manassas, VA22110— Amencan 

Upper Montclair, NJ 07043 — Business Administra- 
tion/Accounhng — Rugby Club (1-3), Execuhve Com- 
mittee Secretary (4), Swimming & Diving Team (1-2), 
Omicron Delta Kappa (4), Dorm Counselor (3-4), 
Who's Who (4) 

Loch Raven, MD 21234 — Amencan History — Nat- 
ional Ment Scholar (1-4) — Ouhng Club President (2), 
WLUR (3,4) 

CLAWSON, RICHARD T. — 5904 Elk River Road, 
North Little Rock, AR 72116 — Economics 

CLEMENT, CARMEN JAMES — 583 Harnson St., 
Hazleton, PA 18201 — Economics — Baseball (1-4), 
Football (1-4) 

COCKEY, JAMES DENMEAD — 10 Elaine Court, 
Satuate, MA 02066 — US. History — Football (1), Phi 
Gamma Delta (1-4, president 3), Resident Assistant 
(4), Student Manager of GHQ (4) 

COE, LESTER VERNER, III — 4501 Cleveland Place, 
Metaine, LA 70(103 — Business Administrahon — Pi 
Kappa Phi (1-4, social chairman 3, vice-president 4), 
Tn-chairman - Mock Democrahc Convenhon (3,4), 
FMA (4), WLUR (3,4) 

Drive, Cockeysville, MD 21030 — Psychology and 

COLE, GREGORY A. — 7042 North Janmar Dnve, 
Dallas, TX 75230 — German and European History 

COLL, JOHN PETER, 111 — 385 Stewart Ave., Garden 
City, NY 11530 — European History — Phi Gamma 
Delta (1-4), Soccer (1-4, MVP 3, captain 4), All ODAC 
1st Team (3,4), 2nd Team All VISA (2) 

COLLERAIN, DA VID V — 7315 Hillwood, Dallas, TX 
75248 — Business Administration 

CONNOLLY, SEAN E, — 18 Richmond Place, New 
Orleans, LA 70115 - Biology 

COPE, KEVIN PATRICK — 175 West 85th St., Apt. 
2B, New York, NY 10024 — Business Administrahon 
and German 

COOPER, ERIK S, — 7339 Barbeny Lane, Norfolk, VA 
23505 — European History 

310 Senior Index 

COPPER, CHARLES D. — Rt. 1, Box 453, Bealeton, 
VA 22712 — Physics/Engineering and Mathematics — 
Physics Departmental Scholarship (2), Walter LeC- 
onte Stevens Scholarship (4) — R.E. Lee Research 
Assistant (4) 

COTTER, JAMES P. — 86 Harvard St., Williston Park, 
NY n596 — Biology — Dean's List (D — Phi Gamma 
Delta (1-4), Mock Democratic Convention (4) 

COYLE, RICHARD P. — 3743 Pendleton Ave., Vir- 
ginia Beach, VA 23455 — Religion 

COYLE, WILLIAM SEAN — 6915 Avondale Court, 
Oklahoma City, OK 73116 — English 

Court, Apt, C, Columbia, SC 29205 — European His- 

Vista Lane, Richmond, VA 23226 — Economics — 
Dean's List (1) — Golf (1,2), Ski Team (1), SAB (3,4), 
Phi Kappa Sigma secretary. Minks Society 

DAVIDSON, KEVIN JOSEPH — 13133 Cannes Dnve, 
St. Louis, MO 63141 — Politics and Philosophy 

DAVIS, MARVIN C, 111 — Rt. 1, Box 33, Thaxton, VA 
24174 — German and European History 

DAVIS, PORTER M. — 124 North Randolph St., 
Lexington, VA 24450 — Polihcs 

DEBONTE, NEAL MICHAEL — 5 Morningside 
Circle, Little Falls, NJ 07424 — Economics — Dean's 
List (1-4), Honor Roll (1,2) — Rugby (1-4), Superdance 
(1,2,4), FMA (3,4), Barbell Club (1,2) 

DEDERICK, WILLIAM L., JR. — c/o Phyllis Dedenck, 
56 Orton Road, West Caldwell, NJ 07006 — Politics 

DENNY, DARRIN — 206 Oakdene Rd., Bamngton 
Hills, IL 60010 — Economics and Afncan History 

DEVEREUX, TOWNSEND W. — 1426 Woodhouse 
Rd., Virginia Beach, VA 23454 — Economics 

DICKEY, CHARLES D., JR — Apt 9-A, Hamre Lane, 
Branford, CT 06405 — Natural Science/Mathematics 
and Geology 

DIEMER, MATTHEW E. — 1800 Chelsea Dnve, Wil- 
son, NC 27893 — European History 

DONAHOO, THOMAS M., JR. — 4364 McGirts 
Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32210 — European History 

DRAKE, ROBERT M. — 2675 Wrenford Road, Shaker 
Heights, OH 44122 — Business Administration/ 

DUBOSE, WILLIAM G., II — 4525 Jamestown Road, 
Bethesda, MD 20816 — African History 

DUGAS, RENE LOUIS, 111 — 39 Hunters Avenue, 
Taftville, CT 06380 — Polihcs 

DUNMYER, MICHAEL J. — 57 Windwhisper Lane, 
Annapolis, MD 21403 — Economics 

DUNN, WILLIAM DAVID, JR. — 1711 Spnng Dnve, 
Louisville, KY 40205 — U.S. History — Dean's List (4) 
— Rmg-tum Phi (1,2), Phi Kappa Sigma (1-5, secretary 
4), Student Phonathon (3,5), Mock Democrahc Con- 
vention (1,5), Superdance (2,3) 

EARLY, GEORGE G., Ill — 5889 Bnarhaven Rd., 
Memphis, TN 38119 — Business Administration 

Dallas, TX 75243 — African History 

ELLIOTT, DOUGLAS F , 11 — 104 Crestview Dnve, 
Birmingham, AL 35213 — Biology — Omicron Delta 
Kappa (4), Dean's List (2-4), Honor Roll (2-4) — Class 
Vice-President (2-4), Student Conduct Committee (2- 
4), SAB (2-4), Student Recruitment (2-4), Superdance, 
Fraternity Relations Committee (1), Rugby Club (2-4), 
lournal of Scwncc (3), Phi Delta Theta officer (2-4), 
Alabama State Chairman - Mock Democrahc Conven- 
tion (4) 

Upper Montclair, NJ 07043 — Business Administra- 
hon and Accounhng — Dean's List (4) — Phi Kappa 
Psi (1-4), New Jersey State Chairman - Mock Demo- 
cratic Convenhon (3,4), Student Recruitment 

FABER, ERICH J. P. — Rt. 1, Box 255, Moneta, VA 
24121 — Business Administrahon and Accounting — 
Outing Club president (2), state treasurer - Mock Dem- 
ocrahc Convenhon (4) 

FAGAN, BRIAN PATRICK — 4872 McPherson Dnve, 
Roswell, GA 30075 — French 

FALES, R. DANIEL — 3 Philip Drive, Fairfield, NJ 
07006 — Business Administration/ Accounhng 

land Ave., Pittsburgh, PA 15206 — Biology and Engl- 
ish — Alpha Epsilon Delta (1-4), ODK (1-4), Biology 
Departmental Scholarship (4), Edward Lee Pinney 
Pnze (4), Dean's List (1-4), Who's Who in Amencan 
Colleges and Universihes (4) — Sigma Chi (1-4), R.E. 
Lee Research Scholar (1-3), Student Recruitment (2-4, 
co-chairman 3, chairman 4), /ownifl/ o/Sciencf (3,4, asst. 
editor 3, editor 4), Interfralernity Council president 
(4), Student Affairs Committee (4) 

FARMER, MARK N. — 953 Westham Parkway, 
Richmond, VA 23229 — Renaissance Studies — Uni- 
versity Scholar (1-4), R.E. Lee Research Scholar (3), 
Dean's List (1-4), Honor Rcill (3,4) — W&L Con- 
sHtuHonal Convenhon (3), Mock Democratic Conven- 
tion (4), Lambda Chi Alpha (1-4) 

FARQUHAR, JAMES -^ Box 237, Dunstable, MA 
01827 — Geology 

FARRELL, SLOAN W. — 219 Pierce St., Easton, PA 
18042 — European History 

FASER, PETER G. — 4799 Northside Dnve, Atlanta, 
GA 30327 — English 

FAULKNER, JOHN S.A. — 4229 Arcady, Dallas, TX 
75205 — European History 

FAUST, JASON E. — 2317 Nancaries Dnve, Gam- 
brills, MD 21054 — Ahncan History 

Concourse, Coral Gables, FL 33143 — Computer Sci- 
ence and English — Dean's List (1-4), ODK (4), Cum 
Laude — Dorm Counselor (4), Football (2-4), Head of 
security for GHQ (4), Beta Theta Pi (1-3), Student art 
show participant (1-4) 

Williamsville, NY 14221 — Business Administrahon/ 

FISHER, JOSEPH D — Rt. 1, Box 197, Craigsville, VA 
24430 — Chemistry 

FITLER, RALSTON B., Ill — 110 Woodndge Rd., But- 
ler, PA 16001 — Polihcs 

FLANARY, SRILAKSHMl — P.O. Box 1488, Lexin- 
gton, VA 24450 — Biology 

FORBES, ROBERT ANDREW — Rt. 2, Box 215-L, 
Richmond Hill, GA 31324 — Psychology 

FULWILER, GUY C. — 1016 Club Commons Circle, 
Atlanta, GA 30319 — European History 

FUNKHOUSER, STEWART M. — 32 Chapoquoit 
Road, W. Falmouth, MA 02574 — European History — 
Phi Gamma Delta (1-4) 

GAMMAGE, JOHN COMBS, JR. — 177 Wellington 
Road, Garden City, NY 11530 — Economics — Golf 
(1-4, captain 4), Mock Democrahc Convenhon Tri- 
chairman (3,4), Student Recruitment (3,4), Kathekon 
(4), Phi Gamma Delta (1-4, secretary 3), VRB (2,3) 

Park Drive, Atlanta, GA 30345 — English and East 
Asian Studies — Dean's List (1-3), Honor Roll (4) — 
Soccer (1-4, All-Conference, All-Region awards). Writ- 
ing Center Tutor (4), English Club (4), Internahonal 
Club (2-4), Film Society (2-4), Alpha Phi Omega Ser- 
vice Fraternity (4) 

GARNEAU, CRAIG OLIVA — 272 Hubbard St., 
Glastonbury, CT 06033 — Religion and East Asian 
Studies — ROTC (2-4, 3-year scholarship 4), Phi Beta 
Kappa, Honor Roll (2-4), Scholar-Athlete (2,3), Sup- 
erior Cadet Decoration (2,3), Who's Who (4) — 
Swimming (1,2), Water Polo (1-3), Dorm Counselor 
(3), Chi Psi (1-4), Amnesty Internaticmal (4) 

24065 — Geology 

P.O. Box 53, Boones Mill, VA 

GENTRY, JOHN BAKER, JR. — P.O. Box 430, 
Daphne, AL 36526 — Business Administration/ 
Accounhng — Dean's List (2-4) — Rugby (2-4), ROTC 
(1-4), Phi Delta Theta (1-4, food manager 2, asst. treas- 
urer 3, treasurer 4), Mock Democrahc Convenhon (4), 
Superdance (1) 

GIST, GEORGE W., HI — 6007 Inv 
Houston, TX 77057 — Polihcs 

id. Unit 

GODFREY, JAMES HODGE, JR. — 2301 South Jeffer- 
son Davis Highway, Suite 1134, Arlington, VA 22202 
— Economics 

GOEBELS, PAULIN C — Ave Jacques Sermon, 38, 
1080 Brussels, BELGIUM — Politics 

GOLIAN, TIMOTHY — Rt. 1, Box 341, Johnstown, PA 
15906 — Biology 

GONZALEZ, EDUARDO — Hildago 2955, Vallarta 
Norte, Guadalajara/Jalisco, MEXICO — Physics/ 
Engineenng and Mathemahcs 

Drive, Yorktown Heights, NY 10598 — Psychology 

GORLOWSKI, JOHN M. — 702 Hall Ave., St. Marys, 
PA 15857 — Biology 

GRAY, DAVID B. — 1003 Danton Lane, Alexandria, 
VA 22308 — Business Administrahon 

GROFF, DANIEL EDWARD — 6711 Lumsden St., 
McLean, VA 22101 — Physics/Engineering 

HAGER, CHRISTIAN H. — 221 Queen's Drive West, 
Williamsburg, VA 23185 — European History 

HAGERTY, BRIAN S. — 48 Rutherford Place, 
Kearney, NJ 07032 — Chemistry 

Senior Index 311 

i IMR, BRADFORD M — 21 1 1 Covemont Dnve, Hiin- 
isvilk', AL 3?801 — Business Administrahon — Pi 
Kappa Alpha (1-4, pledge president 1, house manager 
", treasurer 4), Rugbv Club (1-4, president 4) 

MAMinrON, WADE MCKISSICK — 2127 River Rd., 
|acksiin\ille, FL 32207 — European Histor,' and Art — 
Dean's List (3,4), Honor Roll (4) — Superdance 1 1 ), 
Mock Deniocrahe Convenhon - South Carolina State 
Chairman (3.4), Conshtutional Convention (3). Kappa 
Sigma (1-4) 

HANCOCK, STEVEN M — h423 Deeplord St , 
Spnngfield, VA 22150 — Economies 

HARDEN, HARMON S — 28«1 Temple Trail, Winter 
Park, FL 327.H<J — Biologv 

view Dnve, Murrav, K^i 42071 ^ Histor\' — Phi Beta 
Kappa (4), Phi Eta Sigma (1), Dean's List (1-4), Honor 
Roll (1-4). University Scholars Program (1-3) — Chi Psi 
(1-4, rush chairman 3,4), Student Recruitment (3,4), 
Superdance (3,4), Mock Democratic Convenhon (4) 

HARRISON, CHASON L , |R ^ 14 West Andrews 
Dnve, N VV , Atlanta, GA 30305 — English 

Autumn Chase Circle, Annapolis, MD 21401 — Ps\'- 
chologv and Historv — Dean's List (4) — Lacrosse (1-4, 
1 W Stull Memonal Lacrosse Award 2, Iri-captain 4), 
Beta Theta Pi (1-4), Cold Check Committee (4), Fool- 
ball (2,3) 

HART, ANDREW NICHOLAS— 1823 Clachan Court, 
Vienna, VA 221.80 — Polihcs 

HART, PAUL EM -- 115 North Highland St , Arlin- 
gton, VA 22201 — Spanish 

HARTLEY, WILLIAM TODD — 41b South Rosemont 
Ave., Martinsburg, WV 25401 —Chemistr\- — Phi Eta 
Sigma (1), Alpha Epsilon Delta (3), Phi Beta Kappa 
Sophomore Award (2), Marv Louisa White Scholar- 
ship (2), Phi Beta Kappa (3), James Howe Award (4) — 
Ski Club (1-4), Pi Kappa Phi social member (1-4), SAB 

HARWOOD, JEFFREY W — 223^5 Silver Spur, El 
Toro, CA 92630 — Journalism and East Asian Studies 

Dnve, Stone Mountain, GA 30087 — Philosophv 

HAYES, PERRY SPENCER — 1103 Highland Circle, 
Blacksburg, VA 24060 — Rm:^-tum Pin (2-4, Photo Edi- 
tor 3,4), Cfl/v.v (2-4, Photo Editor 4), WLUR (1-4), Cable 
Nine (4), College Republicans (1-3) 

HAYS, JAMES WALKER. IV — 41 North Cioodlelt, 
Memphis TK 38117 — Business Administration 

HEAD, STEVEN I — lol Morns A\e , Mountain 
Lakes, NJ 07046 — Business Administration 

HEALEY, OLIVER MARKHAM — 1144 Fast Beech- 
wood Dnve, Atlanta, GA 30327 — Politics 

HELLBERG, DAVID A — IhO Lenape Trail, Medtord 
Lakes, NJ 08055 — Business Administration 

HENR'l, MICHAEL ROBERT — 117 Libbie Ave , 
Richmond, VA 23226 — European Historv — Dean's 
List (4) — Class President (2-4), SCC (2-4, Chairman 4), 
SAC (4), Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1-4), Mongolian MinVs 
(2-4), Student Recruitment (3), SAB (2-4) 

HENSON, PAUL EDWARD, HI — 1837 Wood \'allev 
Dnve, Dalton, GA 30720 — Biology 

HERRIN, MICHAEL G, — 2513 Winding Way, Val- 
dosta, GA 31602 — Amencan Histors' 

HERUBIN, SCOTT JAMES — 5323 Willow Point Par- 
kway, Manetta, GA 30067 — Business Administrahon 
— Kappa Sigma (1-4, Grand Master ot Ceremonies 3), 
Pnnceton University Model United Nahons - 1st place 
award (2), FMA (4), Big Brother Program (2,4) 

HICKEY, SEAN L. — 55 Hudson St , South Glens 
Falls, NY 12803 — Politics 

HILDRETH, ROGER WHITNEY — 7540 Sebago Road, 
Bethesda, MD 20817 — Economics — Delta Tau Delta 
(1-4, House Manager 2, Food Manager 3, Social Chair- 
man 4), Ski Club (4), Assocnahon ot Collegiate En- 
trepreneurs - President and Founder (2), W&L Com- 
munitv Ser\'ice Program (3,4) 

HODGE, J AMES E. — 20 Ridgemore Circle, Fredenck- 
sburg, VA 22405 — Journalism 

HOGAN, RICHARD JOHN, 11 — 203 Yoakum Par- 
kway, Number 423, Ale\andna, VA 22304 — US His- 
tory and East Asian Studies — Dean's List (2), Honor 
Roll (2) — Dorm Counselor (4), Mock Democrahc Con- 
venhon (4), Shjdv Abroad -Japan (3), Squash Club (4), 
WLUR (2,3), Douglas C, Halstead Scholarship (4) 

HOLMES, STEPHEN COLE — Co Amoco Netherl- 
ands, P.O Box 4381, Houston, TX 77210 — Chemistry 
and Chemical Engmeenng 

HUNT, KEVIN TODD — 744 Garden Road, Elmira, 
NY 14M05 — Economics 

HURLEY, RICHARD W,, 111 — 126 Eastman Street, 
Crantord, NJ 07016 — Sociology 

HUSTING, CHARLES O — 12 Indian Hill Road, 
Winnetka, IL 60093 — French and Economics 

Ocracoke, NC — Phi Eta Sigma (2), Phi Beta Kappa (3), 
RE. Lee Scholarship (1-4), Dodd Award (4) — Pi 
Kappa Alpha (1-4), Film Societx- (3,4) 

JERUSSL CHRISTOPHER — 3311 Midland Road, 
Fairfax, VA 22031 — Accounhng/Business Administr- 
ahon — Cum Laude — Football (1-4), Barbell Club(l- 

JOHNSTON, JOHN P — 208 Harvard Court, S E , 
Salem, OR 97302 — Business Administration 

JONES, ROBERT B. — 303 Riverside Dnve, Newport 
News, VA 23606 — Politics 

JORDAN, DAVID W, JR. —6536 hTglen, Dallas, TX 
75240 — European Historv — Kappa Alpha (1-4, Social 
Chairman 2), Mock Democratic Convention (4), Sigma 
Societv (3,4), Superdance (1) 

lOSEPH, JEFFREY ERIC — 2420 Mare Lane, Oakton, 
VA 22124 — Amencan Historv and French 

lOSEY, D.JORDAN ELLIS — PO Box45'55, Spartan- 
burg, SC 29302 — European Historv 

KEANNA, CRAIG MICHAEL — 31 Welltleel Road, 
EastRockawav, N'i 11518 — Chemistry — Dean'sList, 
Honor Roll, Alpha Epsilon Delta, R.E. Lee Scholar 
(2.4) — Chi Psi (1-4), Superdance (2-4), Mock Demo- 
crahc Convenhon (4), louriuil of Scit'ttcc (4) 

KEENE, MARK ALAN — 204 Regal Dnve, Laredo, TX 
7,8041 — Economics — Jim Stump Award (2), James H. 
Woods Award (3) — IM Wrestling Champion- 140 lbs. 

(2), German Club (4), Mock Democrahc Convenhon 


KENNED'l, TODD WEBB — 553 Overbrook Dnve, 
Belleair, FL 33516 — Politics 

KELLAM, THOMAS R — 201 Mimosa Dnve, Dublin, 
GA 31021 — German and Romance Languages 

KENDALL, STEVEN F — Rt. 9, Box 74, Winchester, 
VA 22601 — Business Administrahon/Accounhng 

KENNEDY, TODD W — 553 Overbrook Dnve, Clear- 
water, FL 33516 — Polihcs 

KETTLES, GREGG WILLIAM — 87 Saddlemountain 
Road, Colorado Spnngs, CO 80919 — Economics and 
Philosophy — Phi Beta Kappa (3), ODK (3), Phi Eta 
Sigma (1), RE. Lee Scholar (4), graduating with 
honors in both majors, Elizabeth B. Garrett Scholar- 
ship m Economics (3) — Film Society (2-4, President 4) 

Huddleston, VA 24104 — Drama 

KIRCHNER, JOHN SHIRK — 610 Millcross Road, 
Lancaster, PA 17b01 — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (3,4), Dean's List (1-4), Honor Roll (4) — Sigma 
N'u(l-4, AlumniContact Chairman 2,3), Mock Demo- 
cratic Convenhon (4), Swimming and Diving (3), Col- 
lege Republicans (2,3), Superdance (1-4, Secuntv 1, 
Food Committee 2-4) 

KNAPP, GREGORY SCOTT — 2580 Boundbrook 
Blvd. Number 106, West Palm Beach, FL 33406 — 
Economics — Phi Eta Sigma (1), Dean's List (1-4) — 
Superdance (1-4, Tn-chaimian 4), SAB (2-4), Chi Psi 
(1-4), Diving (4) 

Point, N. W., Atlanta, GA 30328 — History — Dean's 
List — Beta Theta Pi (1-4, Scholarship Chairman 2), 
Golf (1,3), College Republicans (1-3), Mock Demo- 
cratic Convenhon (4) 

LACKEY, GILBERT H — 104 Clarendon Ave., 
Nashville, TN 37205 — French 

75205 — English 

4425 Rheims, Dallas, TX 

LANDIS, CHARLES A., JR — 5126 Newport Ave., 
Bethesda, MD 20816 — Philosophy 

LANEY, LEROY F. — 5021 Quail Lane, Columbia, SC 
29206 — European Historv 

LANGHEIM, THOMAS F. — 1908 Maylin Dnve, 
Salem, VA 24153 — Sociology 

LANIER, JOHN REESE, JR. — 1414 Indian Trail, 
N.W., Atlanta, GA 30327 — Economics and German 

LISL JASON PETER — Rt 1, 8 Arthur Dnve, Hocke- 
ssin, DE 19707 — Journalism 

LITVAK, KRAMER ALLEN — 2725 Bavou Blvd., Pen- 
sacola, EL 32503 — European History 

LONDRE^ , WILLIAM GREGG — 4173 Traylor Dnve, 
Richmond, VA 23235 — Anthropology and Geology 
(indpt.) — Big Brother Program (3,4), VRB Chairman 
(4), Mock Democrahc Convenhon - Colorado State 
Chairman (4), Constitutional Convention (3), Pi 
Kappa Phi (1-4, House Manager 2), WLUR (3,4) 

Dnve, N.W., Atlanta, GA 30305 — English and French 
— Phi Eta Sigma (1), Amencan Academv of Poets 

312 Senior Index 

Award (l). Study Abroad - Oxford University (3), 
Catherine Houston Campbell Award in English (3), 
Phi Beta Kappa (4), University Scholars (1-4) — Ariel 
(1,2,4, Asst. Editor 2), Student Recruitment (2,4), 
Wrihng Center Tutor (4) 

LOWSLEY, IVON HUBERT — 2441 South Camber, 
Springfield, MO 65804 — Computer Science 

LUTER, JOSEPH W., IV — 7812 Baltusrol Lane, Char- 
lotte, NC 28210 — European History 

LUTZ, ROBERT ERDMANN — 22 Westorchard Road, 
Chappaqua, NY 10514 — Economics 

LYLE, CHARLES L. — 4135 Ridgewood Rd, |ackson, 
MS 39211 — Economics 

LYNCH, HUGH M., JR. — P.O. Box 97, Lebanon, VA 
24266 — European History 

LYONS, BAYARD E. — Rt. 1, Box 55-E, Broad Run, 
VA 22014 — Biology 

MANRIQUEZ, LORENA A. — Crisantemos 994, Pro- 
videncia, Santiago, CHILE — Geophysics and 
Physics/Engineering — Foreign Student Grant (2-4), 
Dean's List (2-4), Honor Roll (3) — International Club 
(2,3, Vice-president 3), University Chorus (2,3), Film 
Society (4) 

MARKLEY, JOHN DAVID, JR. — 1502 Wilshire Blvd., 
Oklahoma City, OK 731 16 — Economics — Dean's List 
(1-4) — Kappa Alpha (1-4, President 4, Rush Chairman 
3), SAB (1-3), IFC (2-4, Treasurer 4), Kathekon (3,4), 
Track (2) 

Camden, ME 04843 — European History — Dean's 
List (4) — Red Cross (1-4), Superdance (1-4), WLUR 
(2-4, Rock Director 4), Chi Psi (1-4, House Manager 2) 

St., Lynchburg, VA 24502 — Religion 

MCBRIDE, THOMAS JAMES — 4300 Lorraine, 
Dallas, TX 75205 — Journalism — Phi Kappa Sigma 
(1-4, Social Chairman 3, President 4), Soccer (3), Sigma 
Society (3,4), Mongolian Minks (2-4) 

MCCULLOUGH, JOHN W. — 101 Westover Dnve, 
Nashville, TN 37205 — Economics 

Dnve, Greenville, SC 29601 — Biology — Pi Kappa 
Alpha (1-4) 

MCDONALD, JOHN C , JR. — New Hague Road, 
Ticonderoga, NY 12883 — Amencan History 

MCEVOY, MICHAEL KEVIN — 9304 Luray Drive, 
Baltimore, MD 21234 — Business Administration — 
Phi Kappa Psi (1-4, Social Chairman 2,3, President 4), 
Mock Democratic Convention - Maryland State Chair- 
man (4), Football (1) 

MCKAY, CARL JOHN — Rt. 1, Box 26, Lipan, TX 
76462 — Biology — Dean's List (3,4), Honor Roll (4), 
Cum Laude — journal of Science Associate Editor (3,4), 
Phi Delta Theta (1-4) 

MCLEOD, DAVID GARRETT — 2917 Bransford 
Road, Augusta, GA 30909 — Economics — Jim Stump 
Award in German (1), James S. Ward Award in Ger- 
man (2), Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities (4) — Tennis (1-4, Captain 4, All-Amencan 
1,3,4, ODAC MVP 1), Freshman Athlete of the Year 
(1), Washburn Outstanding Freshman Award (1), 
Chairman of Contact Committee (3,4), Big Brother 

Program (3,4), Athletic Committee (4), Phi Delta Theta 
(1-4), General Volunteers (4) 

MCNAIR, WILLIAM H., JR. — 3931 Suffolk Place, 
Chariotte, NC 28211 — Mathematics 

MCNAMARA, KEVIN DEMPSEY — 414 Bailey Court, 
Sterlmg, VA 22170 — Religion — Dean's List (2-4), 
Honor Roll (3,4), Co-recipient of Religion Dept. Schol- 
arship — Wrestling (1-4, Co-captain 4), Organizer of 
Amnesty International Chapter at W&L (4) 

MCTHENIA, ANDREW W., Ill — 114 Lee Ave., 
Lexington, VA 24450 — Geology 

MERCER, RONN WILLIAM — 9409 White Dove 
Court, Chariotte, NC 28226 — French — RE. Lee Re- 
search Scholar (2) — Superdance (2-4), Calyx (4), Peer 
Counselor (4), Reeves Center (3,4) 

METCALFE, JAMES M. — 134 Bnghtwod Ave., Nat- 
chez, MS 39120 — Business Administration/ 

METZ, JOHN DAVID — 12520 Sandalwood Dnve, 
Florissant, MO 63033 — Anthropology and American 
History (indpt.) — Leybum Grant in Anthropology 
(1-4), ROTC Scholarship (2), U.S. Army Military His- 
tory Award (2) — Kappa Sigma (1-4) 

MIDKIFF, JAMES EDWARD — P.O. Box 4444, Mar- 
tinsville, VA 24115 — Journalism 

MILLER, DOUGLAS W. — 172 Heather Lane, Wilton, 
CT 06897 — Business Administration 

MISSERT, JON DAVID — 5735 Equestnan Drive, 
Roanoke, VA 24018 — Economics — R.E. Lee Re- 
search Scholar (2,3), Dean's List (2,3), DisHnguished 
Military Student (4) — Chi Psi (1-4), ROTC (3,4), 
WLUR (1), Cold Check Committee (2), IFC (3) 

Street, Morrilton, AR 72110 — European History — 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (1-4) 

MOORE, JOHN KELLY, JR. — 1204 Kittiwake Court, 
Virginia Beach, VA 23451 — Business Administration 

MOORE, MARK TIERNAN — 533 Memmans Lane, 
Winchester, VA 22601 — Business Administration/ 
Accounhng — Dean's List, Honor Roll, Phi Eta Sigma 
(1) — WrestUng (1-4), FCA (1-3), Club Lacrosse (3) 

MOORE, RALPH B. — 2502 Kingsley Rd., Wilmin- 
gton, NC 28403 — Politics 

MOORE, RICHARD B. — 403 Terrell Rd., San Ant- 
onio, TX 78209 — Chemistry 

Irasburg, VT 05845 — Religion 

MORGAN, JAMES H., Ill — 432 Broadland Rd., 
N W., Atlanta, GA 30342 — Economics and French 

Dnve, Little Rock, AR 72212 — Politics — Dean's List 
(4), Honor Roll — Big Brother Program (2-4, Co- 
chairman 3, Chairman 4), SAB (2-4), Student Recruit- 
ment (3,4), Kathekon (4), Mock Democratic Conven- 
hon - Arkansas State Chairman (4) 

MUNSEY, CHRISTOPHER T. — 215 Winchester Rd., 
Annapolis, MD 21401 — Journalism 

NEWTON, JAMES EDWARD, JR. — 1847 Greystone 
Rd., N.W., Atlanta, GA 30318 — Economics 

NIMEY, DONALD PAUL, li — Economics and Pol- 
ihcs — Cum Laude, Dean's List (3,4), Honor Roll (3) — 
Superdance (2,3), Rugby (3), Conshtutional Conven- 
tion (3), Mock Democratic Convenhon - Vermont State 
Chairman (4), Courses and Degrees Committee (4) 

NOBLE, SAMUEL MAVERICK — 401 East Wildwood 
Drive, San Antonio, TX 78212 — Business Administra- 
hon — Dean's List — Sigma Phi Epsilon (1-4, Treas- 
urer 3, President 4), Conshtutional Convention (3), 
Mock Democratic Convention (4), Witness for Law 
School Mock Trial Compehhon (2,3) 

York, PA 17404 — Business AdministraHon — Who's 
Who (4) — Pi Kappa Alpha (1-4, President 4), Cross- 
country (3,4), Senior Class Vice-president (4), SCC (4), 
Kathekon (4), Track (2), IFC Secretary (4) 

NOZEMACK, JOHN D., II — 1803 Vista Lane, Luther- 
ville, MD 21093 — Business Administrahon 

NUCKOLS, JOSEPH DEAN — 2189 Ruboyden Road, 
Rockville, VA 23146 — Chemistry — Phi Eta Sigma ( 1 ), 
Alpha Epsilon Delta (3,4, Treasurer 4), Phi Beta Kappa 
(3,4), ODK (4), Lewis Scholarship (1-4), Davidson 
Scholarship (3), R.E. Lee Research Scholar (3), Honor 
Roll (1-4), Honors in Chemistry (4), University 
Scholars (1-4) — Alpha Phi Omega (3,4, President 4), 
Dorm Counselor (3,4, Asst. Head), Cross-country (1- 

Knoll Court, Cincinnati, OH 45242 — Politics and 
French — ODK (4), Who's Who (4), Pi Sigma Alpha 
(3,4, President 4), Magna Cum Laude — Kappa Sigma 
(1-4), SAB (1-4, FD Chairman 4), Southern Comfori 
(2-4), Mock Democratic Convention - Ohio Slate 
Chairman (4), Student Recruitment (4), Contact (4), 
STU (2-4, Chairman 2), IFC (3), Glee Club (1-4) 

O'BRIEN, WILLIAM J., JR. — 724 St. Andrews Rd., 
Philadelphia, PA 19118 — Sociology 

OBENSHAIN, SAMUEL S. — 3024 Barcelona Road, 
S. W., Albuquerque, NM 87105 — Philosophy — Soc- 
cer (2-4) 

OLSON, STEVEN TROY — 144 Verna Street, 
Franklin, VA 23851 — Polihcs 

OLUVIC, MARK S. — 481 Wexford Rd., Valparaiso, 
IN 46383 — Physics/Engineering 

PACKETT, JOHN E. — 800 Red Lane, Salem, VA 
24153 — Journalism 

PARKEY, ANDREW BATES — 1015 ChnsHe Ave., 
Pnnceton, WV 24740 — Sociology/Anthropology — 
Leybum Scholarship (2), George Arnold Scholarship 
(2,3), Dean's List (4), Honor Roll (4) — Glee Club (1,2), 
Golf (1), Women's Golf Coach (2), College Repub- 
licans (2-4), Sigma Nu (1-4, Lt. Commander 3) 

PARKHURST, RICHARD G., JR. — 7 Central Ave., 
Cranford, NJ 07016 — Economics 

PAYNE, WILLIAM GORDON — 6604 North Hillcrest, 
Oklahoma City, OK 73116 — Business Administra- 
tion/Accounting — Dean's List — Kappa Alpha (1-4, 
Pledge Trainer 3), SAB (1), FMA (3,4), Sigma Society 
(4), Superdance (1) 

PEREZ, J. SIMON — 1255 Hillcrest Drive, Har- 
risonburg, VA 22801 — Journalism 

Point, Darien, CT 06820 — European History — Auto- 
matic Rule Committee (2), Outing Club (1), College 

Senior Index 313 

Kcpubliains (1-3), Succer (2), Independent Union 1-4), 
Si|ua-.h Club (4), Rowing; Club (3) 

PHELAN, riMOTH> C — =< Fairehild Une, Green- 
wich, CT (lhS31 — French and Lcononiu> 

PILLOW, JAMES KEITH — PO Box 10=^7, Oak 
Cirove, VA 22443 — Phvsics'Engineenni; and Mathe- 

PIZZO, PETER I , 111 - 211 Maryland Dnse, New Or- 
leans, LA 7III24 — Business Administration 

Hill, Virginia Beach, VA 234S4 — L.nj;lish 

POVVLEV ROBERT LESTER — 22 We-lern l>i\e, 
Budd Lake, N| 07,S2S — Biology 

PKEBOR, EDWARD G , III — llOh Virginia Ave , 
eXikmonl, PA 1513m _ Economics and P'.\ cholo,i;\ 

Apt. 13, Marhnsyille, VA 241 12 — Business .Adminis- 
tration/Accounting — L5ean's List (4) — Phi Gamma 
tielta (1-4), Mock Llemocratic Convention (3,4), Foot- 
ball (1), Barbell Ciub(l) 

PREZIOSI, lONATHAN M. — Rt 3, Box LSI), Fox Run 
Rd , Caliton, NJ 07,S3() — Philosophy 

PRINDLE, STEVEN H — Rt 3, School Street, >ork, 
PA 17402 — Economics 

PURD'i,CHARLESc;RANT— 3420 Country Club, Ft 
Smith, AK 72403 — Atncan History 

PUTNAM, ANDREW RUSSELL — 1000 Bra\ ton A\ e , 
Cincinnati, 0\\ 43213 — Economics 

QUEEN, ROBIN G, — P.O. Box 243, Buckhannon, 
WV 2h20l — Polihcs 

RALLO, JAMES M — lOStvi Sandrmgham Rd , Cock 
eysville, MP 210311 — Business Administration 

RAMKIN, NEIL — 23] Bonaire Ave , Hatboro, PA 
14(W0 — European History 

Ridge, Hanover, NH 03755 — Art History — Honor 
Roll (3), Dean's List (3,4) — Delta Tau Delta (1-4, Rush 
Chairman), Ski Club, College Republicans 

REYNOLDS, ROGER I , |R. — 305 Keithwood Dnve, 
Wynnewood, PA 1404ti — European History — 
Dean's List (2) — Lacrosse (1-4), Calyx Co-editor-in- 
chief (3), Phonathon ( 1 .4), Superdance ( 1 ), Phi Kappa 
Sigma (1-4, Social Chairman 3, Rush Chairman 4) 

RIPPEON, SCOTT D — 7I,S7 Prospect Driye, 
Thurmont, MD 217HS — Chemistry and Chemistry/ 
Engineenng — Cum Laude — Founding member of 
Alpha Phi Omega (2-4), Big Brother Program (1), 
Cross-country (1-4, Captain 4), Indoor track (1-4), Out- 
door track (1-4) 

KOBBINS, JEFFREY P — Rt 1, Old Rockmart Rd , 
Silver Creek, GA 30173 — English 

Arbor Dnve, Anchorage, KY 40223 — Economics — 
Dean's List (3) — Calyx (3), Mock Democrahc Conven- 
hon (4), Phi Kappa Sigma (1-4), Mongolian Minks 

Drive, Newport News, VA 2360ti — Economics and 

314 Seiiii>r Iiulex 

Atncan Historv' — Dean's List (3), Flonor Roll (4), Ley- 
burn Scholar (4) — Sigma Phi Epsilon (1-4, IFC rep. 2, 
Pledge Trainer 4, Asst. Rush Chairman 4, Conclave 
Envoy 3), Mock Democratic Convenhon (4), Emer- 
gency Loan Committee (2) 

ROBINSON, EMERSON BARNEY, 111 — 3826 Redbud 
Road, Jackson, MS 3'?21 1 — European History — Vir- 
ginia Historical Society Grant (2), Dean's List (4), 
Amencan Legion Award (2,4) — ROTC, Phi Delta 
Theta (1-4), Constituhonal Convention (3), Mock De- 
mocratic Convention (4), Kiiiv-dim Phi (1) 

ROE, lOHN HALE, |R — 11 Clipper Court, 2243 
elcean Pines, Berlin, MD21.S11 — Business Administr- 

ROOKER, BARRY C — 5,S00 North Penn, Number 
101, elklahoma City, OK 73112 — Amencan History 

ROONEY, FRANCIS, P , JR —4000 lennings Chapel 
Rd , Brookeville, MD 20833 — Business Administra- 
tion — Dean's List (2-4) — Chi Psi (1-4, Vice-president 
3, President 4), Lacrosse (1), Rugby Club (2-4), SAB 

ROOT, BRADLEY BRIAN — 6425 West Fairoaks 
Circle. Fairview, PA 16415 — Journalism — Who's 
Who in Amencan Colleges and Universities (4) — Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2-4, President 4), Student Body 
President (4), Student Affairs Committee (4), 
Kathekon (3,4), Student Recruitment (2), Beta Theta Pi 
(1-4, Pledge Class President I), Mongolian Minks (2-4) 

ROril, STEVEN F — 413 Weldon Lane, Brvn Mawr, 
PA 14010 — Economics 

RUSSELL, GREGORY DREW — 82 Buckingham 
Court, Pomona, NY 10470 — Mathematics 

RY AN, ROBERT STEVEN — 21845 Winnebago Lane, 
El Toro, CA 42630 — German and European I listorv — 
Jim Stump Award in German (3), Dean's List (3,4) — 
SAB (1-3), Soccer (1), Kappa Sigma (1-4), Reeves Cen- 
ter (3,4) 

SACKEFT, HENRY M , IV — 4S2 Rothouood Rd , 
Lynchburg, VA 24503 — Politics 

Memphis, TN3811') — European History — Executive 
Committee (Rep. 2, Vice-president 4), Kathekon (3,4, 
Vice-president 3), Student Recruitment (2), Cold 
Check (3), VRB (3), Who's Who (4), Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon (1-4, Pledge Trainer 3, Rush Chairman 4) 

SCHLABACll, FREEMAN — Willow Spnngs Apts 
D-34, Lexington, V,.\ 24450 — Business ,Administra- 
tion — Phi Beta Kappa (4), Beta Gamma Sigma (4) — 
FMA (3,4) 

SCHMIDT, FREDERICK EVANS — 1137 letterson 
Ave., New Orleans, LA 70115 — Dean's List (4) — 
Mock Democratic Convention - Louisiana State Chair- 
man (4), SAB (3,4), Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1-4) 

SCHOTT, GARY W — 210 Meadowland Lane West, 
Sterling, VA 22170 — Biology 

SCHROPP, JAMES A. — 1605 Bentlev Rd., Edgewa- 
ter, MD 21037 — Politics and Economics 

SCHULTZ, STEPHEN GARTH — 361.3 Manton Dnve, 
Lynchburg, VA 24503 — European Historv 

chester, MA 01444 — Politics 

SEIFERT, DAVID DAMIAN — 326 South wind Rd , 
Ruxton, MD 21601 — Amencan Historv 

SEVERE, BLAIR G. — Rt 2, Box 343, Hockessin, DE 
19707 — Business Admistration 

SHARP, JAMES BAXTER, HI — Cypress Ridge Road, 
Bnnkley, AR 72021 — German and European History 

— Wood Pnze in German (2), Stump Award in Ger- 
man (1), Who's Who (4), DDK (4) — Reeves Center 
(1-4, Asst. to the Director 3,4), Universit\' Federahon, 
Asst. Scoutmaster (1-4), Sigma Nu (1-3), Peer Coun- 
selor (3,4), Student Recruitment (4), Mock Democratic 
Convention - Arkansas Slate Chairman (4) 

SHAW, DAVID ALDEN — Rt 1, Box 234, Easton, MD 
21601 — Business Administration — Delta Tau Delta 
social n\ember (4) 

SHAW, J BRADLEY — 1517 Woods Path Lane, Suf- 
folk, VA 2M33 — Journalism — WLUR (1-4, Program 
Director 4), VRB (3), SAB (3-4, Operations Director 4), 
Mock Demcicratic Convention - Public Relations 
Chairman (3,4), Pi Kappa Phi (1-4, Vice-president 4), 
Cable Nine (3,4) 

SHEARER, CHARLES R H — 4000 Heather Dnve, 
Wilimmgton, DE — Politics and Sociology 

SIGLER, NORMAN Z — P O. Box 756, Mobile, AL 
36601 — Natural Science and Mathemahcs 

SMITH, C. PETER, |K — 8104 Halton Road, Bal- 
timore, MD 21204 — Business ,Administration 

SMITH, CRAIG M —420 East Main Street, Eastview 
Towers Apt 7, Forest City, NC 28043 — Drama 

SMITH, GLENN B —311 Broadland Rd , Atlanta, GA 
30342 — European Historv 

SMITH, POWELL HAMILTON — 1 105 Vassar Road, 
Alexandna, VA 22314 — Computer Science 

SOLOMON, JON DAVID — 4308 N.E. 22nd Ave., Ft. 
Lauderdale, EL .3,3,308 — Politics 

SOWERSBY, JAMES A — N6263 W2'»7 Creekside 
Court, llartland, Wl 53024 — Economics 

ST. JOHN, JAMES B., Ill — 2031 Octavia Street, New 
Orleans, LA 70115 — European History 

STANTON, ROBERT M. — lUW West Revere Point 
Rd., Virginia Beach, VA 2,3455 — European History 

STARKS, JOHN H , JR. — Rt 4, Box llU-A, Valdosta, 
GA 31601 — Classics and Mathematics 

Broad Street, Murfreesboro, NC 27855 — Economics 

— Omicron Delta Epsilon (3), ODK (4), ROTC War of 
1812 Award (2), Dean's List, Honor Roll, Magna Cum 
Laude — Superdance (1,2), Constitutional Conven- 
hon (3), Mock Democrahc Convenhon - North Car- 
olina State Chairman (4), Student Manager of Evans 
Dining Hall (4), Courses and Degrees Committee, Fac- 
ulty Execuhve Committee 

STEUART, CARTER MORGAN — 6005 Brookside 
Dnve, Chevy Chase, MD 20815 — Business Adminis- 
tration/Accounting — Baseball (1-4, Captain 4), Delta 
Tau Delta (1-4) 

STEUART, HUGH THATCHER — 6005 Brookside 
Dnve, Chevy Chase, MD 20815 — European History 

— Delta Tau Delta (1-4, Pledge Educator 3), IFC (3) 

Drive, Annandale, VA 22003 — Economics 

STORCH, REGIS T, JR. — Rt. 7, Box 171, Easton, MD 

21601 — Mathematics — Dean's List (1) — Delta Tau 
Delta (1-4, Treasurer 2,3, Vice-president 4) 

STUART, E. PAGE, JR. — 6403 Coventry Court, Pnis- 
pect, KY 40059 — Business Administration 

SULLIVAN, ERICL. —7340 S,W.% Street, Miami, FL 
33156 — Business Administration 

Trail, Abilene, TX 79605 — Economics and European 
History — Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities (4) — Execuhve Committee (4), Baseball (1,2), 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (2-4), Sigma Society (4), Jazz En- 
semble (2,3), Contact (4), University Council (3) 

THAYER, DONALD O,, HI — 153 Lincoln Street, Gar- 
den City, NY 11530 — East Asian Studies 

ingham Place, Chicago, IL 60657 — Economics 

05848 — English 

- Lower Waterford, VT 

THOMPSON, KEVIN CRAIG — 2045 Walnut Ave,. 
Buena Vista, VA 24416 — Business Administration/ 

THORNTON, WILLIAM K. — 420 10th Court West, 
Birmingham, AL 35204 — Economics and French 

TORTORELLl, DONALD N. —26 Tanglewood Road, 
Middletown, NJ 07748 — Chemistry 

Reidsville, NC 27320 — Journalism 

TROSCH, LOUIS A., JR. — 4316 Emory Lane, Char- 
lotte, NC 28211 — English 

TRUMBO, ROBERT H, JR. — P.O. Box 187, Marshall, 
VA 22115 — French and European History 

TUCKER, KATHRYN L. — Rt. 2, Box 363-B, Lexin 
gton, VA 24450 — German 

TUCKER, WALLACE GARY, JR. — 606 North Daw- 
son St., Thomasville, GA 31792 — Philosophy 

UELAND, LEIF — 7116 Mark Terrace Dnve, Edina, 
MN 55435 — Business Administrahon — Sigma Chi 
(1-4, Vice-president 4), Mock Democratic Convention 
State Chairman (4), WLUR (2,3), Rini^-tum Phi (1,2) 

Computer Science 

UNGER, GREGORY SCOTT — 10 Waterford Lane, 
Auburn, NY 13021 — History — Dean's List (4), Honor 
Roll (4) — Lacrosse (1,2), WLUR (3,4), Riii^-tum Phi (4), 
University Athletic Committee (3,4), Cable Nine (4), 
Ski Club (2-4), Mock Democrahc Convention - Security 
Chairman (4), Pi Kappa Phi (1-4), Conshtutional Con- 
venhon (3) 

Charleston, WV 25304 — Chemistry — Dean's List (1- 
4) — Alpha Epsilon Delta (3,4), Hospital Volunteer (4), 
Elementary School Tutor (1), R.E. Lee Scholar (2,3), 
Lambda Chi Alpha (1-4, Scholarship Chairman 2, 
Ritualist 3, Fraternity Educator 4) 

VEATCH, JOHN E. — 1214 Falster Court, Alexandria. 
VA 22308 — Physics/Engineenng 

VESELY, VICTOR — 6810 Heywood, Cote-St -Luc, 
Quebec, CANADA H4W-2W2 — Politics 

VOEKEL, SWEN A. — 8 Woodminster Court, Chico, 
CA 95926 — Spanish 

Lexington, VA 24450 — Journalism 

WAGNER, FRANK WANNER, III — 3 Stonehenge, 
Owensboro, KY 42301 — Business Administrahon — 
Kappa Alpha (1-5), FMA (4,5), Association of Col- 
legiate Entrepreneurs (3), Mock Democrahc Conven- 
hon (1,5), Art Show Parttcipant (4) 

WALKER, BRIAN W. — 1532 McFarlan St., Eureka, 
CA 95501 — Business Administrahon and German 

WATERS, THEODORE C. —814 Bellemore Road, Bal- 
timore, MD 21210 — African History 

WATKINS, BRADFORD LANE — 1511 Enota Ave , 
N.E., Gainesville, GA 30501 — European History' — 
Rmx-lum Phi (1), Phi Delta Theta (1-4, Secretary 4), 
Mock Democratic Convention - Treasurer (3,4), 
Kathekon (4), Constitutional Convenhon (3), IFC (3), 
Superdance (1), Class Agent - Class of '88 

WATKINS, FRANK M. — Ferry Neck Rd., Royal Oak, 
MD 21662 — French — Dean's List, Honor Roll (4) — 
General Volunteers (4), Tennis (1) 

WATSON, FRANK LEE, III — 3826 Woodland Drive, 
Memphis, TN 38111 — English 

WEAVER, DAVID W. — 1 14 Argall Town Lane, Willi- 
amsburg, VA 23185 — Economics 

WEBB, KEVIN S. — 6216 Crathie Lane, Bethesda, MD 
20816 — Business Administration 

WEBB, MICHAEL DAVID — 424 Bergen Ave., Jersey 
City, NJ 07304 — Public Policy 

WEISS, JAMES RUSSELL — 8477 Wexford Ave., Cin- 
cinnati, OH 45236 — European History 

WHITE, ANDREW WARNER — 806 South Stewart 
St., Winchester, VA 22601 — Economics 

WHITE, JOHN RICHARD — 4 Greenwood Shrews- 
bury, MA 01545 — Geology — Dean's List (1,4) — In- 
door track (1-4), Outdoor track (1-4), Track Captain (4), 
All-Conference Track Team (1-4), Cross-country (4 

WILEY, FLOYD M. , III — 77 East Andrews Dnve 3339, 
Atlanta, GA 30305 — European History 

WILLARD, EDWARD JAY — 9 Fairway Dnve, Pnnc- 
eton, NJ 08540 — Economics — Dean's List (4) — 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (1-4, Treasurer 2, Rush Chairman 
4), SAB (3,4), Student Recruitment (3,4), Mock Demo- 
crahc Convenhon (4), College Republicans (1) 

WILLIAMS, JAMES SARVEN — 3340 Fanng Road, Bi- 
rmingham, AL 35223 — European History 

WILLIAMSON, ROBERT V. — P.O. Box 1692, David- 
son, NC 28036 — Chemistry 

WIMAN, PAUL CHRISTIAN — Box 5195, Abilene, TX 
79608 — English 

Fairfax, VA 22030 — French 

5200 Winfield Rd. 

WINTON, RALPH SCOTT— 1517Toney Dnve, Hun- 
tsville, AL 35802 — Business Administration 

WOOD, WILLIAM BRANDT — 9625 Garden Oak 
Lane, New Orleans, LA 70123 — Business Administr- 
ation — Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities, Honor Roll (4) — Executive Committee 
(1,3,4), Pi Kappa Alpha (1-4), Track (2-4) 

WOODHAM, JOHN F. — 934 Hawick Drive, N.W., 
Atlanta, GA 30327 — Business Administrahon 

ZAMORANO, JOSEPH W. —3002 Mallview Rd., Bal- 
timore, MD 21230 — Natural Science and Mathematics 



What is a Calyx? 

Many people have pondered over this 
very question, and being conscientious 
editors, we fee! it is our responsibility to 
enlighten those among us who still do not 

The word "calyx" conies from the 
Greek word kalia which means "a collect 
ing structure." Yet another interpretation 
of "calyx" is a drinking mug. and since 
drinking mugs are structures of collection, 
we believe this to be the true meaning of 

It figures. 

The past year has been an important one in 
the history of our university, and we sincerely 
hope that the photographs and words we have 
put together in this book will help you in re- 
membering this year at W&L. It has been said 
that the yearbook at first is a source of plea- 
sure in recalling past experiences; with time, 
however, it becomes a source of remember- 
ing. We hope that the '88 Calyx will serve that 
'Hirpose in the years to follow. 

We would like to take this opportunity to 
thank several people, without whose help this 
book would never have seen the light of day. 
Thanks goes out to Carol Calkins, Brian Shaw, 
and Charlie Garrison, our fHunter Publishing 
Co. representative, who helped us immensely 
on meeting our deadlines. Special thanks to 
Christian Blessey, our business manager, and 
to all our section editors, especially those who 
stayed up through the very end to finish the 
En|oy your Calyx. 

(%.v&6uu: /it^^TTic 


Caroline Boone Abb lones 

Editors- in -Chief 

The Calyx 

Volume Ninety-one 


Caroline Boune Abh lont-, 

Business Manager 

Christkin Blessey 

Copy Editors 

Cljre K.iye liilie Sheppard 


Sljff Caroline Boone, ( .iroline C .irter, ( arrie 
Djvis, Abb lones, (Lire kavf, Eleanor Nelson, 
liilie Sheppard, Muhael TuHKit' 

Lnoul dviKn Abb lones 


SLUI Chnsiian Blessev, tniily Bevill, Christie 
(. haniplin, kalie Hardwuk, Kennon Savage, Beth 


Co-ed/(ors Elizabeth Cummins, Ken Hinru 
.S(j//. Amy Baliour, McLaurin Hill, Susan I ev 
Amy Pickett, Melissa Thrasher 


LihUir Mike Carroll 
suit Nancy Baughan, |une-Ho Eee, Stacy 
Morrison, Courtney I'ayne, Kuhard Payne 


fd/tof Laurie M.illson 

Sun Amy Baltoiir KoniiMerier 


Co-ed/(of. Melissa Aneniojanis, C ciurti 

S(a(( Catherine Couni life hery I Barrel!, Alston 
Parker, Lance Rae 


((//(Of Mike Shadv 

Stjtl lini Lake, Bels\ 



f(/ito, Sle|)hanie He 


Sl.ill Eiona Harkess 

Kellev llughi 

s, Ka( hel 

laikson, Palien. clones 

1 isa Moody 



( on(r;bu(ofs 

Perry Hayes PSH 

,\mv Baliour 


Hank Mayer HUM 

leiiny Bray 


Pat Hinely WI'H 
Chris LotLe TC 1 

fonlanne Bos 

H Hi 

IXnid Bums 


Lauren Batte LEB 

Charl.'s Drist 

,11 CKh 

luLee Messerith |AM 

Mane Dunne 

Mil 1 

Betsy Parkins EIP 

Paul Eyerlv 


Tanya Pergola IP 

Si (lit Eernll 


Abb lones AVVj 

loni Herniloi 


Caroline Boone CEB 

Bill lonilie\ 


Ken Hmrichs KDH 

Susan Lewis SCL 

Melissa Thrasher MMT 

Charles Kranith CEK 

luhe Sheppard jCS 

Matt Horridge ^t|H 

I hris Beelev CAB 

316 The Calyx