(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1975"

•i' 




Colonial 
Echo 



Table of Contents 

Introduction 2 

Issues 16 

Lifestyles 34 

Interests 90 

People 334 

Advertisements . . . 434 

Index 441 

Epilogue 460 



Jui^ 



*^ 




Collese 

of 
William 

and 



ffli 



M. 



Williamsburs, 
Virginia 

23185 



Volume 77. C.opvrifht 1975 bv 



■tiriiiir:TB iffwin^Kifiif 



and Mary; W'illiamfburg, I'a. 23185; 
tublifhed by Inler-C.oUegiale Pren, 
'nc, Sbairnre Miition, Kantaii 66202. 



Take 

alooh 

inside 




Look at the College of William and Mary in 1974-75 

and you see a year. A year of long weeks and short 

weekends, of leisure days and study nights, A year that 

spanned nearly nine months — from September 7 to June 1 if 

you go strictly by the College calendar, a lot longer if 

you lived it. Like every other year it was the same; like 

every other year it was different. What really 

matters is that something happened — in the President's 

office, at the library, on the JBT bus, in the Sunken 

Gardens, even on DOG Street. In every student, and in the 

College as a whole, a change took place. We grew. 
One year's contact with the college community provided the 
backdrop for a new introspection, a re-examination of 
priorities. The results? Personal awakenings. Adminis- 
trative and academic reforms. Maybe an evolution. 
Whether you like it or not, the life you led for those 
first eighteen years is distinctly different from that of 
the following four; and what everyone promised would 
be the best years of your life become inevitably marked by 

growing pains. Both the College and the student took 

time out to look at old values. Inaybe they were shaken off 

and replaced by new ones. Or maybe they were simply 

cemented by new affirmations. At any rate, it was 

a change. What was earlier termed "the college 

experience became "the William and Mary experience" 

as 1974-75 took shape as the year of 

self-examination. 



An empty room greets Sonny ff alerf 
at JBT when be arrives in September 
(iolden leaves cover the [f ren 
Courtyard in autumn. 



'ii^-^f^^^^' 






■"*^*«r. 






Ik 



.,,^^,fi%fil:^;^>?!?j--,^ 






--, ..^^,..,V;^ --;_;,.^^:■^»^v^_v' 



.>«S(fe1V 






"^cr^*^ 



*«».J 



■«^.i,, ; 



■^^r- f"^^ 



. ■ •--r.J' ^ »»- 





Why William and Mary? That"!! the question 5,031 studentg had to 
an.siver or rc-ansiver before their arrival in September. For some it 
iva.t eauy — .seniors with only 24 credit hours left before 
graduation found it simply expedient; transfers 
with an eye toward degrees in History or Biology were drawn by 
the excellence of the departments; those who liked it last year 
couldn^t wait to get back. 

For others it wasn^t so easy — incoming freshmen found a myriad 
of forces shaping their decision. Even those ivho finally did end up in 
If illiamsburg were hard pressed to cite one overriding reason. Some came 
for the prestige behind the second oldest college in the nation. Others were 
lured by loiv tuition rates, or the colonial charms of 18th century 
Williamsburg. Some even came because Dad was a proud member of 
the Class of '46. 
In 1974-75, there tcere 3,609 William and Mary students 

tvho hailed from Virginia, six from Belgium, two from ISigeria, 
one from Idaho, and a lot more. With them, they brought at least 
as many different expectations as there are names listed in the 
Registrar's Office. Some expected to maintain their '''"straight-A-scholar" 
images from high school, while some hoped for a different 
party every night. Some came looking for that ^^special someone'\ 
others expected to find a campus full of "Joe Colleges.^' Some came 
hoping for a liberal environment, others fully expecting to flunk out 
before December. Almost all were surprised. The important thing is 
that each began the year with his own idea of what a William and Mary 
experience would mean. 



Lakf Mnlonkn is the perfect spot 
for ranoers John Cbirgotis and 
Pnl Hnrkiii. 

'^Musical lee Bttekets" competition 
at Derby Day draws a pained re- 
sponse from Cheryl Smith. 



Hi... 
(.. IVs nice to 
have you here 





In Juil re^filin^ thv if it Hams- 

hurg Fifp and Drum Corps pvrfurm.s 

at the Stinkt-n (^nrdons. 



Take a look inxidr 5 



I I 



Mil 

■ ■•f 

■ III 



■ III 
• lit 








.a^' 



H hnl do fri-shmnii KtiffHah, profiiifiny in 
n /om>ii IniiKunKf, and four smivslrrs of 
I'hvs. lul. (inrludiiif( onr in suimminff) all hnvo 
in rommon? If you said i-nch is n rvquirvnu-nl 
of ihv (oUvffv of William and Mary, you'ri' 
rinhl. Hi-iausi- aludfulu ari'n'l thv only onos 
with i'xprrtnlions. The (.ollfgc, too, in its 
rolf as an institution of highi-r education, 
fxpevis certain standards from the mcmht-rs of 
its community. Parallels arc obvious — the 
student chooses which college tvill be right 
for him, the College chooses which students 
will be right for it. Students harbor differ- 
ent expectations about William and Mary, 
U illiam and Mary holds basic expectations 
of its students. Which ultimately means at 
li'asi six credit hours from each of academic 
areas I, 11, and III. And a minimum grade 
point average of 0.7. But the College's ex- 
pectations go beyond mere academic requirements. 
its ideal of individual responsibility 
brought self-determination and the advent of 



co-ed dorms, widespread for the first time in 
I07I-7H. Its commitment to total education 
means a variety of interests to choose front. 
Thus there are .'i09 faculty members teaching 885 
different courses in 29 departments offering 14 
degrees. !\ot to mention such things as intra- 
mural football and basketball, twenty social 
fraternities and sororities, the Lion G. Tyler 
Historical Society, WCWM radio station, and the 
opportunity, through the Board of Student 
Affairs and similar instruments, for students 
to have a voice in the governing of their 
schoitl. The I ndergraduate Bulletin says, 
"^W illiam and Mary emphasizes . . . the development 
of the sturlent as a whole intlividual."" Granted, 
it's no easy job. But the College began the 
task again with the start of 1974-75 and the 
arrival of the class of 1978. 
Its own expectations ultimately merge 
with those of the students 
to form what will be the William and 
Mary experience. 






A rolonini rnnim fiinrdn ihr 
W ren Huilttinn nl ninhl. 



Tnfcp n look innitlr 




I FOOD - RBFRESHMBNTS 



s 




s2!!Sfm 




ssl'WJ^ " 






k',- 




71 



COLONIAL 

DELICATESSEN 



Retting on the curb, Paul Hirt 
imilt for the Ludwell bu$. 




iMrrmaL RESTAURANT 




olonial Pkwy 
filliamsburg 
Richmond ^ 



'lanl taxonomy itudenU explore 
he fore$l on a Winchetter 
ield trip. 



'■""^^^^fT--^: 




Bright fall daya past into the ttubborn 
cold of winter, and expectationa inevitably 
give rise to reali»ation». Predictably, the 
two donU alwayg coincide, for either^ 
the student or'the College. Maybe it's not 
as hard as you expected, or as easy. Sure, 
YOU flunked your first Western Civ. quia, but 
Geology Lab'turns out to be your forte. 
Those last few semester hours before 
graduation become a real stumbling block, 
particularly if you have to labor 
through an Anthropology thesis. And what 
about night life? It turns out that the 
social scene in the 'Burg is limited to a 
beer bash at the Pub and an occasional sorority 
pledge dance. Or maybe you find other 
things after a little hard searching; like the 
coffee house atmosphere of Uncle Morris, or 
the weekly SA movies (if you can sit 
through the cat calls, echoes, and temperamental 
projectors). Meeting people, the 
kind you really want to be friends with, 

•omes more of a pain, or more of a pleasure; 



sometimes the group you hung with freshman 
Year splits into loYul Greeks vs. 
hardnose GDI's. Even the guY ivho 
seems like "Mr. Right" on Homecoming weekend 
fades to ''Mr. Pain-in-the-ass" by the time 
spring break rolls around. As for the W & M 
atmosphere, big city northern boys find it 
sluggi.ihlY consen'ative, small town 
southern girls find it shockingly liberal. And 
for almost anybody tvho stays in Williamsburg 
long enough, the word "colonial" loses its 
original quaintness. 

As the year icears on, anxious egos become 
shot or bolstered. You expected at William 
and Mary to be on an equal footing with the 
large majoritY — the brains and hrounnosers 
who turn up in every class become more and 
more intimidating. Or maybe you expected to 
fit in the groove by October, and first semester 
finals find you still coasting. Or maybe yoit 
expected to be lost in the cro%rd and you 
were. It somehow doesn't seem fair, hut then 
nobodY said it ivould be easy. 



Take n look ii 



r- < V' 



V 



"^ I 






p .•■-. 



"iiiiiimiirmiHii' 



i> 



'^""^satic: 



••* •..'•: 



*-««««• 



VTt^^.^--' ■ 






l^f-. 






'.*v-> 



•• ■<:•:( 






:y"^..,' 



J'^ 



L'J^^ 









77i<' C.olU'Ke, too, dia- 
rover.s that thitif(x don"! 
iilirnys go nrrordiiig to plan. 
Of voiirsf, inosi spvvifir re- 
tltiirt'invnts nrv ullinintvly 
ini'l, hut not wilhoiil thv 
aiifiry accusations or sullen 
whimpers of a few. It's the 
other expectations that 
meet with opposition. 
Self -deterntinat ion 
as originally defined 
by the College leads to 
complications, and the 
question arises, "fT'/inf 
constitutes co-habitation?'" 
Individual responsibility 
is abused — not, admittedly, 
by the silent majority, 
but conspicuously by a 
fetv. Suri'eys on cheating 
at William and Mary spur 
netv debate on effec- 
tiveness of the honor code — 
the College concedes it 
may need to take a neiv 
direction. The constant 
push by students for reform 
on all fronts hints that 
perhaps not all their 
needs are being realized. 
In time and in its oun way, 
the College responds — 
to say that all is nega- 
tive is a gross exaggera- 
tion. Improvements, in 
both the student and admi- 
nistrative eye, have been 
made. The popularity of 
Project PLUS and the 
language houses gave rise 
to the new Asia House 
and Madison Community in 
1971-75. Co-ed housing and 
the gradual equalizing of 
male/female living condi- 
tions resulted from a re- 
structuring of administra- 
tive responsibilities. 
And the battle over the 
perfect grading system con- 
tinued. 

The College's realiza- 
tions are sometimes slow 
in coming. After all, for 
every alum ivho publicly or 
privately regrets his years 
at If illiam and Mary, 
there is another who 
proudly displays his dip- 
loma and donates personal 
funds to the College. The 
goal of total education 
can't he accurately measured 
all we can tell is ichat we 
see. And what we see is 
varied — a French professor 
and his class discuss Camus 
over coffee at the If ig: in- 
volvement in student 
government increases as 
the post-'OO's apathy be- 
gilts to wane; a senior's 
petition for a double major 
is once again rejected. 
Things change, and the 
( ollege. with suggestions 
from all sides, struggles 
to keep up. 



E!»'H 



''% 



i W Ulinm rinti Mrirx firound.'i- 
krrfHT finthrrs niitunin ti-nvt's. 




Deans W. Snniufl Sntih-r mid Jerry 
fan ( oor/iii hiinh nn ihi' B rcri lawn. 
The ff ren tower hell lolls the 
beginnhifi anil ending itj rlnsses. 




Take a look inside 1 1 



Sffrin^imc weather in January 
brings Marlene Robinson to 
Barrett Porch for exam-time 
studying. 

Tailharii Doug Gerhart is lost 
in ronrentralion during the Home- 
coming game against Rutgers. 





12 Take a look inside 



And what about 
you the student? What's 
lost or gained in 
the process of 
moving from high hopes 
to hard facts? 
Maybe nothing. 
But on the other hand, 
didn't you learn something? 
Not just about 
glycoUtic pathways or 
imagistic poems or 
distribution theory. 
Something about yourself. 
After those expectations 
about William and Mary became 
realisations, you had 
to make a decision. To be 
a full-time jock or 
a Phi Beta Kappa candidate. 
Maybe a student politico or 
a hardcore freak. 
Or a women's libber, 
a partier, a loner. 
Even a combination of roles — 
the specific direction 
is secondary. 

But if you grew, if looking 
inside made you see 
a new part of yourself, 
a part you never knew 
was there before, 
it was worth it. 
Because it's the 
looking that counts. 




au. immim\ 



On n InzY nflernoon, Sl<-phanie 
Unriit'r rrlaxt't on thv Inun hi-hind 
Jefferson Hall. 






Take a look inside 13 



iolouud (irttmnivr hoys add tn 
U illififiishitrn's Christinas Vtiradt- 



A 1693 tventhervnn*' pro- 
claims (T X' M's rolonint 
heritafie. 

Sporting a Sigma (hi 
shirty President Ornves 
joins Derhy Day action. 




President Thomas Craves 
hosts an Octoher re- 
reption for graduate 
students. 



H orn steps lead to the hack door 
of If ashingtttn Hall. 
Ji illiam and Mary anticipates the 
Hicentennial uith a Spirit of 
T6 flag. 



14 Take a look inside 







^ 






\tf 






Decision-making for the college itself is 
pvery bit as soul-searching. William and Mary- 
is currently in the middle of a continuing, 
long term examination ini^olving itself and 
every aspect of college life. Which means 
reassessing the College's official goals 
nnd how ably they are met. And evaluating if 
find when criticism has effected constructive 
change. Criticism is one thing the College 
never suffers a shortage of — everyone, from 
students to alumni to the Hoard of I isitors, 
has his own complaints. !\ol to mention (Governor 
(,odwin nnd the f'irginin Education Association. 
Hut in the Inst few years, criticism has grotcn 
to be less drended and more respected — even 
the smaller voices carry greater clout. 
Largely due to the influence of a President 
still fairly new. hi 1071-72, the Colonial 
Kcho hailed the arrival of Thomas (, raves as 
a greening. Mow the initiation period is 
over. President Craves grnduates along 



with the Class of 197,5. His growth in the 
last four years matches the College's growth; 
his accomplishments reflect its 
accom[>lishinenls. The s/tirit of openness 
and receptivity he initiated cleared the 
ivay for the re-evnluatittns and innovations 
that folloived. The ifitestiori n<nv seems to be 
"M hnl next'/" Policies adopted and decisions 
made under the (, raves ndministrntion have 
generally met with wide student approval — 
after nil, 24-7, coed dorms, nnd 
pre-Christmns exams nil have materialized 
since 1972. Mot everyone, of course, shares 
their enthusiasm — some measures /ifii«' met 
icilh resistance. The important thing, 
though, is that the change has b<'gun, 
n prvced>-nt set. The College has proveti its 
icillingness to annlyze and act upon its outi 
strengths nnd uenkni'sses. And the exnmination 
that characterized I97l-7ii is, hopefully, 
just a start. 



The Anheuner-Hu.irh Clydi-sdales 
niakf ihfir firfl appraranvv in 
\f illiamshuris al the Homeroming 
Parade. 




. 



fn 1974-75, tee talkei 

things. !\ot just the normal chattei^:0i 

classes and lab quizzes. Or tltv griping . • ^,.1, 

about being overtvorked and underfed. .Sj>me-j_::. ' 

/lOH^ire found a common ground. Maybe it^ 

was a discussion about John Dean's paid 

jippearartce on campus. Or a debate ,on whether 
women faculty members should sue for 

^ equality. Whatever the topic, the discussion 
was volatilff. We worried about the arrival 
of'Busch Gardens in Spring 197^5. tf e cursed 
or cheered black laivyer JeRoyd Greene 
for his comments on W illiajn and Mary. The 
issues were*©/ local, state, and national 
concern; only a few appear here'. Others are 
discussed in later sections of thi* book. 
Taken together, they constitute a s'pvvtrum 
of the iiisues tve talked about in 197-P'75. 






j» " 



-S^ 







V^' ^^s4lffsidt'ni Thoma.i Graves and the > 
- .^"C^rtTx-ie/^'o/ ihe Aiumni ^aiiard Bi- 
^J 'lyntpfi^iio'/ Medallions to for'nter ■- 
'^Jr-'^aduat'es at ifohtet^tfiag tfjenionigs 
|'ltSii)ipr/ieTr V/i//s 41 Godiiin ifieaks ' i 
Ir)^<^^</| ECIW editor Paul Collins o'n^\ 
V '^^S-^i^nhtUeactioif. .'^u}^^*'^/'' 






I'll 



«.,« 






/nil 



.# 




^•^ ^ 




rspfaj! >sri'» 



^^, 



t 



^P 


I 


i 


riisst's ihf Jim C.roi 
uinter lecture xerie 


1 






j 





.,:■^^«r^.^.. 



• - •. -,' %■■-■ V-:- .. ••■„-»■->■ J- ,N^ 



3s^^. 









.'.,-» >,. ' - ■ -■-»•■•:•.. .>- . i .' •■■ •■ s" •■■•... •-'■v.. . ■ .■ - -• . •— ■ ^•^'^'4; •• 



♦ . 



Would you hire 



Jn spring of 
1 974, JeRoyd X 
Greene, a black Richmond 
lawyer, accepted a one- 
year teaching position of- 
fered hinn by the Marshall- 
Wythe School of Law at 
William and Mary. Public 
notice of his appointment, 
however, drew criticism 
from quarters outside of 
the College; on May 1 7. 
the Board of Visitors, act- 
ing on a recomtriendation 
from President Graves, re- 
fused to confirm his nom- 
ination. Since confirma- 
tion of appointments by 
the Board normally had 
been simply a formality, 
Greene was in effect, 
"de-hired." The action i 
brought immediate re- '; 
sponse — a special meet-i 
ing of the faculty endor- 
sed a letter written by 
the Faculty Affairs Com- 
mittee by a vote of 123- 
14; the letter read, in 
part, "We deplore the de- 
cision and the basis on 
which it was made; we 
believe that serious dam- 
age has been done to the 
essential aims of the 
College; and we believe 
that those involved 
bear a heayy responsibil- 
ity for that damage ' 
The local chapter of the 
American Association of 
University Professors 
ordered a thorough inves- 
tigation of the inci- 
dent; the Law School 
faculty adopted on May 
28 a resolution "that 
reaffirms its intention 
to develop a faculty 
composed of the best 
qualified individuals 
without improper inter- 
vention from any source 
outside the College " 
Greene himself initiated 
a number of lawsuits 
against those involved 
in the decision 

Why all the uproar? 
Because Greene was 
denied any appeal in the 
decision, and because it 
was suspected that the 
"de-hiring" stemmed large- 
ly from objections of those 



outside the College co., 
munity. namely, financia. . 
contributors to the Law 
School. Because the af- 
fair took place while 
second semester final 
exams were being given; 
and since it soon became 
evident that the decision 
w/as perhaps more impor- 
tant as a question pf^ 
principle than the ""de-hir- 
ing" of one professor; the 
issue w^s carried ov^r 
into academic year 1'^74- 
75. In September. 45; 
f acu Ity members eaGh: do- ■ 
nated a day's salary tb 
have Greene deliver a, 
series of public lectures 
at the College. Greene 
suggested the topic "Law. 
Justice and Racism " The 
lectures, spanning from 
November 1 8 to February 
1 O. covered a variety of 
topics from the Jim Crow 
era of American history 
to the organized Bar's 
contribution to the re- 
pression of free speech 
by lawyers. Perhaps the 
most intriguing talk, 
certainly the best at- 
tended, was the final 
one. entitled. "JeRoyd X 
Greene vs College of Wil- 
liam and Mary; A Critique 
of the Ad Hoc AAUP re- 
port — An Object Lesson 
in BULLSHIT." In the 
lecture. Greene concen- 
trated his remarks on two 
areas; the AAUP report 
and the morals of College 
actions in the affair. 

The AAUP report, re- 
leased in fall 1974. cri- 
ticized the President and 
the Board of Visitors for 
denying Greene "aca- 
demic due process.' and 
for ignoring normal hir- 
ing and dismissal pro- 
cedures The Report added 
that since these procedures 
were intended to protect 
academic freedom, the 
ultimate side-effect of 
the decision might be to 
"erode" academic freedom 
at the College The re- 
port, however, found no 
hard evidence that such 
a stifling of academic 



freedom was the pu 
of the decision. Tho 
Greene praised the i 
for its honest effort ¥o^^^' 
get the facts and its co^^%., 
herent account of even^^^^ 
he found it essentially ^ ' ' ' 
weak because it "avoid^. 
what it should have de- '% 
termined " Greene attacked%. 
the reports attempt to ' 

"justify" his dismissal 
on the basis of "defec- 
tive procedure " in the 
hiring process; he added. 
"You cannot justify in 
justice by finding an ex- 
cuse for It" He also 
criticized the report's 
lack of a "cry for cen 
sure"" or "attempt at ven- 
geance" in his case, and 
deplored the emphasis on 
"strong language" without 
corresponding strong ac- 
tions recommended 

Greene's main attack 
was on the "lack of aca- 
demic freedom and aca- 
demic due process at Wil- 
liam and Mary," He called 
the AAUP's handling of 
the subjects "bullshit."" 
because it ignored the 
fact that both, accord- 
ing to Greene, were denied 
to him In the most im- 
passioned part of the 
speech. Greene outlined 
his academic and legal 
background, and asserted 



that he was "de-hired''' &> 
not for lack of qualifica- ;; 
tions. but instead bec£rtJSj|; 
he was a Black Mljslim;j'' 
radical, and wouJd re- .'ii, 
fuse to practice law *^ 

"their way " He Said- "A- .; 
cademic freedom dteifes "<§' 
exist here because I, am 
not teaching here." M^ajsp 
compared the faculty to " 
Jews in Nazi Germany; the 
analogy— they watched ; 
while other Jews were s!ern 
to concentration carnps. 
and deluded themselves 
into believing that it was 
because the others were 
""bad Germans '" The 
trucks came later for them, 
but the trucks inevitably 
come," Greene said. '"I 
hear the trucks rolling 
up for you.' ' addressing 
the faculty, - - .7 

Greene concTudekfl his , 
remarks by attacking Vjri:, 
ginia's Governor Mills :!-*f"^ 
Godwin. President Thonrial 
Graves; State Senator Ed- 
ward Willey. Rector of .; ,^ 
the College Harvey ChafS-r,. 
pell, and former, Ex6!Gutiy© 



18 GREENE AFFAIR 



xiMi^-riMsi^Ar 




ic0> Presiden^ JGarter 
pvS'ance. H:e-j<$beled their ; 
ctions ■pofitic'ar chi- ■ 
ariery and undercover 
TaneuveringiJi - 

•RespDnse to trte lec- 
jre and: the series was 
lixed. The adrnrntstration : 
jihained .noticeably si- 
;nt; the Flat Hat (nter.- 
lewed several professors 
/ho considered it a suc- 
ess Frahz L: Grpss, As- 
ociate Professor of Phy-, ; 
ics, said the comparison 
f faeutty to Jews iry 
iazi Germany was a "very 
trong one, but basically 
orrect That was:\A/hy we 
roaght Greene, here, it 
i/as the only way we could 
o anything, that is. to 
ivite hirri here and hear 
y/^hat he had to say ." (V/lany 
tudehts werfe enthusiastic 



With a drairnalSc gesture, JeRoy 
X Greene speife out the.reaso"'' 
for his ■de^hifing ': ..s!^ 

Green takes a long p; 
thenec^^f-his last '•^ 




m 



^m 



about the series: at its 
conclusion, a.gfudent 
petition appeared tfiat .: 
, acknpwtedgeCf ''an injus- " 
tice . .to Mr Greene and 
to the College," Though , 
many were shocKed by the . 
College's actions in the 
affair, others, :vyere e- 
quatly shoekeef by the 
tone of Greene's at- 
tack As he said to the 
faculty. "When you find 
the precedent set in my • . ; < 
case applying to you, 3;: 

don't look to me, because-wf:;' 
I'll be laughing like ^5'? 

hell , .'■ 




GREENE AFFAIR 19 



B^ilch with Its ijead in The 



anequality . . Title 
IX .. . Proposal 1 . . . 
Women . . . Equal Opportu- 
nity . . . Affirmative 
Action .... Ever since 
Title IX of the Educa- 
tion Amendments of 1972, 
such words have taken 
on an added significance 
to members of the 
college community. 
At that time, an Ad Hoc 
Committee on the Status 
of Women was formed 
Chaired by Carol Sherman 
of the Women's P E 
Department, the commit- 
tee examined inequalities 
concerning women faculty, 
staff and students at 
the College 

The results of their 
study, published in a 
twenty-five page booklet 
on May 1, 1973, showed 
surprising amounts of 
discrimination. Its 
major criticisms con- 
cerning the faculty were: 
no special efforts 
were made to seek women 
candidates for depart- 
mental openings; there 
was no specific Affirma- 
tive Action Officer; 
few women faculty 
members were represented 
on College committees. 
Their most startling 
results were shown in the 
tables on inequities be- 
tween men's and women's 
salaries, a difference of 
almost $2,000 existed in 
some departments These 
statistics are still 
under scrutiny. At the 
time, however, some cor- 
rections were made while 
other areas remained 
virtually stagnant 

The initial result 
of the Ad Hoc Committee 
report was the establish- 
ment of an Affirmative 
Action Advisory Commit- 
tee to serve as a "watch- 
dog" for the college's 
compliance with Title IX 
At the end of the aca- 
demic year 1973-74, a 



letter was sent to Pres- 
ident Thomas Graves 
accompanying a follow-up 
study of the 1973 report 

In the letter dated 
June 10. 1974, the Com- 
mittee stated: ' . . The 
first year of service on 
the Affirmative Action 
Advisory Committee at the 
College of William and 
Mary has been neither 
re\A/arding nor success- 
ful for most members of 
the Committee. Although 
one might well argue that 
committee work is, by 
definition, frustrating, 
the frustrations of 
serving on this Committee 
have exceeded all normal 
expectations Inter- 

nally, the Committee 
quickly discovered that 
it had broad responsi- 
bilities — it advises 
the President on pro- 
grams, procedures, and 
policies pertaining to 
affirmative action in 
areas relating to minori- 
ties, women and, where 
appropriate, to clerical 
personnel' — and no power 

In sum, 
most members 
of the Committee have 
come to feel that neither 
the Commonwealth of Vir- 
ginia nor the College of 
William and Mary is par- 
ticularly serious about 
affirmative action . " 

After expressing 
disappointment with their 
effectiveness, 
they stated in the follow- 
up report that "the Com- 
mittee recommends that it 
be disbanded until an 
Affirmative Action Office 
is established and the 
litigation is resolved." 

The following day 
Mrs. Sherman turned in 
her resignation to Presi- 
dent Graves citing a need 
to devote full attention 
to her responsibilities 
as a professor. Her 
position as chairman was 



filled by History pro- 
fessor Cam Walker. 

Since the issuance of 
this report, steps 
have been taken by both 
the school and women pro- 
fessors. ^— 

Inequities created ^P 

by past discriminations 
multiplied yearly 
for those women profes- 
sors who were hired 
under old guidelines. 
Salary increases, 
for example, are based on 
a certain percentage of 
the previous year's 
salary along vA/ith a 
rating of their other 
qualifications. 
Consequently, each year 
the discrepency in 
mens and women's 
salaries is compounded. 
Since the 1973 report, 
some of these inequities 
have been corrected; 
others are being revie\A/ed 
by the current Dean of 
Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences Jack Edwards. 
As a result of the prob- 
lems encountered, several 
of the women professors 
have threatened to file 
suit against the College 
unless the problems have 
been rectified by the end 
of the current academic 
year. 

During the summer of 
1974, over a year since 
the original recommenda- 
tion, the College hired 
a Director of Affirma- 
tive Action— Wesley 
Wilson. Although this 
was a move in the right 
direction, it still did not 
comply with their com- 
plete wishes The ori- 
ginal recommendations 
called for a full-time 
Director: Mr Wilson must 
divide his time 
with those responsibil- 
ities as Director of 
Grants and Research. 
The College cited finan- 
cial constraints as 
their reason for not 



1 



hiring a full-time Direc- 
tor. Currently, money 
has been budgeted for 
fiscal year 1976 so that 
such a position can be 
created 

At the time of the ^ 
original report, only W 

six women were involved 
in twelve committees of 
the Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences and three 
women involved in seven- 
teen College committees 
Women are now being 
appointed to committees 
in a more equitable man- 
ner. 

One of the original 
requests by the Ad Hoc 
Committee was for an ex- 
panded staff of doctors 
at the Health Center A 
new position was created 
during this academic 
year and was filled by a 
woman 

The greatest inequity 
still in existence is 
shown in the Women's P.E. 
Department Here, many 
of the women professors 
are expected to spend 
most of their days teach- 
ing classes, afternoons 
and evenings are 
spent coaching 
varsity sports or advising 
such activities as 
Orchesis and Mermettes. 
This puts them in a po- 
sition of inadequate 
staffing, while the 
college's "formula" f op -«^ 
student/teacher ratios 
is fixed so that they 
appear overstaffed. 
While for the men there 
exists the Mens P E and 
Athletic Departments m 

with separate staffing, 
the women have only one 
department Women's 
salaries do not compen- 
sate them for this dual 
role. This inequity has 
continued to exist with 
no apparent corrections 
being made 

Finally, many deparij 
ments still have no 



20 WOMEN AND AFFIRMATIVE ACTION 



sand'' 



women professors. In 
many cases, however, this 
has not been the fault 
of the individual depart- 
ments. Most of these 
are ones in which there 
has traditionally been 
a small number of women. 
With the demand for 
these women nationally, 
they have become harder 
and harder to find. When 
they are found, William 
and Mary generally can- 
not pay the high salaries 
they can command 

One of the greatest 
problems now facing the 
Affirmative Action Com- 
mittee is the question 
of tenure. Since job 
and money markets are 
tight, schools will find 
it increasingly hard to 
fit tenured professors 
into their budgets. 
Consequently, the profes- 
sors who have been in 
positions the shortest 
amount of time will be 
the first to lose their 
jobs. Unfortunately, 
these professors are 
most likely to be women 
and members of minority 
groups The committee 
hopes to guard against 
this 

Progress in recti- 
fying these problems may 
well influence their fu- 
ture abilities in hiring 
faculty members. Whether 
the slowness is actually 
due in large measure to 
financial constraints or 
to their hope that "if 
they ignore it, it will 
all go away" remains to 
be seen As one faculty 
member put it, "the 
school is like an ostrich 
with its head in the 
sand." In the wake of 
the College's decision to 
increase athletic 
funding, one wonders if 
what another faculty 
member said might not be 
true^"lt's just a matter 
of focusing priorities ' 



J 



Controversial opinions often 

reflect the personality of 

an instructor, as seen 

from this poster 

outside the office of Cam Walker 

1(1 dls Collof«c Bad for Girls?! 





Sociologist Barbara Walters, one 

of fe>A' women visiting professors 
on campus, confers with a student 




PE Instructor Jan Tomlinson stays 
late in the afternoon at Adair Pool 
to coach Karen Larson for Mermettes 



WOMEN AND AFFIRMATIVE ACTION 2 1 




por years, many stu- 
Ul dents at William and 
Mary have felt an urge 
to "get away from it 
all." Although enjoying 
the colonial setting 
much of the year, it 
could at times become 
unbearable. The 
spring of 1974 saw an 
end to this dilemma, as 
the Hospitality Center 
at Busch opened. 
Visitors to the 
Hospitality Center were 
shown what was termed 
a "tremendous multi-media 
film " The film showed 



shots of Williamsburg, 
other Busch Gardens and 
future plans for the Gardens 
in Williamsburg. One visitor 
expressed her feelings 
by stating, "It's v^rtsrth 
going back just to see 
the film again." 

Asked why she en- 
joyed visiting the Hos- 
pitality Center, one 
student simply stated, 
"I like free beer." 
This offer of free beer 
was one of Busch's big- 
gest drawing cards as 
far as William and Mary 
students were concerned. 



Due to the overwhelming 
response, the Center 
soon found that they had 
to limit visitors to 
three beers A Busch 
official added that the 
William and Mary stu- 
dents had always been 
extremely well-mannered 
Though beer was served 
everyday, most stu- 
dents took advantage 



of it on Friday after- 
noons as an end-of-the- 
week reward. 

The College bene- 
fitted from Busch in 
many ways other than 
the Hospitality Center. 
For the first time in 
its history of Home- 
coming parades, William 
and Mary invited an 
outside entry to par- 
ticipate — Busch's 

Record-breaking crowds view the 
Clydesdales of Anheuser-Busch 
during the Homecoming parade 





STAINLESS STEEL 
BREW KETTLE 



The Hospitality Center proves to 
be a welcome relief for students 
Bruce Pflaum, Larry McEnery. Mac 
McClure. and Jon Jarvis as they 
take advantage of the free beer 
The tour of Anheuser-Busch in- 
cludes this view of the brew- 
house Visitors are able to see 
this and other aspects of Busch 
from the public tour gallery. 




22 BUSCH 



famous Clydesdale 
horses^ Their entry, 
along with other pro- 
motional efforts by 
Busch, drew a record- 
breaking crowd to the 
1974 Homecoming fes- 
tivities. 

Busch too was 
able to benefit from 
its new location, as 
they found a readily 
available labor force. 

Visitors to Busch Gardens can 

enjoy this view as well as many 
others at the "Old Country " 



Employing close to one 
thousand people at the 
Gardens, local colleges 
provided much of the 
needed talent. 

The opening of the 
Gardens was not the first 
time that Busch was able 
to use many of the tal- 
ented William and Mary 
students. 1 974 found 
some students employed 
in the construction of 
the Gardens, while others 



were employed as hostes- 
ses in the Hospitality 
Center. One MBA 
student had the unique 
distinction of being a 
"Friendly Eagle" for 
Busch at the Hospitality 
Center where he greeted 



incoming guests. 

Busch proved a wel- 
comed addition to the 
college community. What- 
ever the realtionship be- 
tween the students and 
Busch, all termed it en- 
joyable. 




One of Busch's many symbols is 

the "Friendly Eagle." a real- 
life version greets visitors at 
the Hospitality Center 



BUSCH 23 




24 BICENTENNIAL 



The official Bicentennial flag 
joins the United States flag in fly- 
ing over William and Mary 



at is hard to pinpoint 
exactly when the Uni- 
ted States began to pre- 
pare for its gala Bicen- 
tennial celebration; as 
far back as 1972 Nixon 
in his inaugural was 
looking forward to 1 976 
and the nation's 200th 
birthday party. Rarely 
since then has the sub- 
ject been out of sight or 
out of mind. Pennsylva- 
nia license plates have 
been witnessing to their 
state's Bicentennial sta- 
tus for almost two years, 
and sixty second "Bi- 
centennial Minutes" have 
been televised since 
July 4, 1 974. Now, in 
1975, Nixon is gone but 
the national preparations 
continue. By January, the 
College was assured of 
its place in the celebra- 
tion when it was named an 
official Bicentennial 
Community by the Ameri- 
can Revolution Bicenten- 
nial Administration. What 
better place to designate 
than William and Mary, se- 
cond oldest college in 
the United States? Citing 
the many early American 
political leaders who were 
educated at the College, 
President Thomas Graves 
and Ross Weeks, Chairman 
of the College Bicentennial 
Committee, applied for 
official status in Decem- 
ber 1974. The theme — 
"Alma Mater of a Nation ' 

The College's par- 
ticipation in the Bicenten- 
nial celebration is in 
many ways past the plan- 
ning stage Already the Bi- 
centennial Committee has 
released a program of par- 
ticipation suitable to 
the College's notable place 
in the nation's history 
Major projects include 

— Publication in 1976 of 
Their Majesties' Royal! 
Colledge — William and 
Mary in the Seventeenth 
and Eighteenth Centuries, 
by Dr J E Morpurgo, pro- 
fessor of English at the 
University of Leeds, Eng- 
land The book, the first 
full-length historical 
treatment of the College 
ever written and published, 
is one of a series of 
works intended to cover 
the College's overall 
history and development. 

— Establishment of an 
Oral History Project, to 
be carried out over two 



years, to record a contem- 
porary archival history 
of the College and Virginia 
higher education 
— Completion and publi- 
cation of the first volume 
of The Papers of John 
Marshall. The Papers are 
a research and publication 
project which will pro- 
duce a total of ten vol- 
umes during the Bicenten- 
nial era. Marshall took 
his legal studies at the 
College, and the present 
project is the first full 
effort to publish all of 
his existing papers 

— Presentation of Bicen- 
tennial Medallions by the 
Society of the Alumni to 
individuals who have assis- 
ted the College The first 
were presented to Gover- 
nor Mills E. Godwin, Lieu- 
tenant Governor John Dal- 
ton and Virginia Chief 
Justice Lawrence I'Anson, 
all William and Mary 
alumni, at Homecoming in 
October, as well as to 
President Graves 

— The convening in Decem- 
ber 1976 of the 200th 
Anniversary meeting of Phi 
Beta Kappa, founded by 
William and Mary students. 

— Presentation of a cita- 
tion and official Bicen- 



tennial flag to Harvey 
Chappell. Rector of the 
Board of Visitors, by 
Lewis McMurran, chairman 
Virginia's Independent 
Bicentennial Commission, 
at Charter Day. 
— Planning for a nationally 
recognized law center 
vv/hich would merge the 
Marshall-Wythe School of 
Law with the National 
Center for State Courts 
The Center will break 
ground during 1975 
— Student activities fo- 
cusing on a "Bicentennial 
Fortnight" of academic 
and social programs in 
1976. Project ideas will 
be solicited from students, 
and a joint faculty- 
student committee will 
make decisions. 



Spirit 
of '76 




A natural for Bicentennial sta- 
tus. William and Mary has been 
celebrating the Revolutionary 
period for years, here a cannon 
salute at Homecoming 



BICENTENNIAL 25 



SA President Sharon Pandak ad- 
dresses the crowd before intro- 
ducing speaker John Dean 



fTloy history 



W 



never, ever, 
repeat rtself 




I I uesday, February 4, 
IJ 1975, saw 5,000 
students and visitors file 
into William and Mary 
Hall to hear the man 
whom S A. President 
Sharon Pandak termed 
"the one speaker I won't 
have to introduce," for- 
mer White House Counsel 
John W Dean, III. For 
most. Dean was re- 
membered as one of the 
key figures in exposing 
the Watergate cover-up, 
and revealing the possible 
existence of the Water- 
gate tapes Because of 
his cooperation during 
the Watergate trials. 
Dean was given a lighter 
sentence of from one to 
four years. In the fall 
of 1 974, after having 
served only five months 
of his sentence, Water- 
gate Judge John Sirica 
released Dean. 



It was at this time 
that Dean was approached 
concerning the possibili- 
ty of a lecture tour of 
college campuses Han- 
dled by the American 
Program Bureau of Massa- 
chusetts, Dean began a 
tour which would net him 
over $75,000. 

Dean toured several 
Virginia schools in- 
cluding U Va and ODD., 
commanding a sizeable 
fee at each Not to be 
outdone, William and 
Man/ paid Dean $3,500 for 
his hour-and-a-half 
appearance, one of the 
highest fees he received 
It was this fee which 
made many professors and 
students take sudden no- 
tice of his tour. For a 
time, it looked as if 
William and Mary might 
again see a portion of 
the college community 
stage a protest charac- 
teristic of the late 
1960's. But of all the 
talk preceding Dean's 
arrival, little action 
materialized Nine pro- 
fessors wrote a letter 
of protest to Pandak 
complaining about the 



high fee being paid to a 
former criminal. At 
first this attitude 
seemed to pervade the 
campus, with students 
echoing the sentiments 
of their professors 
But by the night of the 
speech, attitudes seemed 
to have softened con- 
siderably. Only six 
people braved the rain 
and cold long enough to 
carry such slogans as, 
"Who said crime doesn't 
pay?" Others simply ex- 
pressed their anti-Dean 
sentiment by what they 
termed a "boycott " 

Whatever the reasons 
for attending or missing 
the lecture. Dean's 
speech remained one of 
the most talked about 



events of the year. 

While reaction had 
been strong against Dean 
at other campuses on the 
tour, the audience re- 
mained calm during the 
lecture, even laughing at 
some points Dean 
set the stage for this 
atmosphere by making an 
"apology " for the fees 
he was to receive on his 
tour In his opening 
remarks, he said, "I 
truly wish I could speak 
on campuses for free . . . 
I find it a very rewarding 
experience." He ex- 



26 JOHN DEAN 




plained that he had in- 
curred severe legal debts 
due to Watergate and that 
this was one of the few 
ways he had of raising 
money. "If the fee 
problem does become an 
issue," Dean said, "I 
will without hesitation 
cancel it (the tour) — a 
statement he had made at 
each of his previous 
lectures 

The atmosphere re- 
mained somewhat light- 
hearted as Dean delivered 
an opening joke, "I'm 
E Howard Hunt in a John 



Dean disguise " And he 
made a supposed quote 
from H. R Haldeman, 
"Do you fellas know how 
a Polish President would 
have handled this? Just 
like Nixon did " Even 
the questioning was 
lighthearted as one stu- 
dent asked, "I too am a 
criminal, having been 
convicted on numerous 
drug abuse charges Can 
you please advise me as 
to how to profit mone- 
tarily from it?" 

Dean made an effort 
to stay on the good side 



of the students stating, 
"One thing I will spend 
a lot of time on is ju- 
dicial and penal reform /' 
Dean added that he be- 
ieved it was not fair 
for someone to serve 
time for the possession 
of one ounce of mari- 
juana with convicted 
criminals. Although it 
brought a round of ap- 
plause from most students, 
an answer Dean gave to a 
ater question was to 
become one of the most 
talked about topics of 
the evening. 

The question con- 
cerned some of Deans 
alledged activities while 
attending Worchester In- 
stitute of Technology in 
Massachusetts Dean re- 
sponded, "Yes, I used to 
write papers for other 
students." He stated 
that he charged $5 for a 
guaranteed C and $2 for 
each grade above that 
It was this one remark 
coupled with the exor- 
bitant fees he commanded 
vv/hich caused many stu- 
dents to question his 
sincerity. Replying to 
critics who thought he 
was capitalizing on his 
activities, he said, "I 



thought I would carry the 
scarlet letter of Water- 
gate the rest of my 
life." 

Others felt that by 
virtue of his speech he 
was making an effort to 
rectify his past mistakes. 
Dean stated, "I was ex- 
tremely ambitious 
wanted to please my su- 
periors " He termed 
Watergate, "the most 
maturing experience of 
my life " 

Regardless of the 
listeners' opinions of 
Dean, most felt that the 
most important statement 
of the evening was his 
closing remark, "May his- 
tory never, ever repeat 
itself." 



JOHN DEAN 27 



-N^ 







I 



¥ «M>.< 








■^m^- 








i^saaiviMi 



^tif^^ 



The Colonial Echo had an 

interview with the Honor- 
able Governor Mills God- 
win on Thursday, July 25, 
1974. The Echo was repre- 
sented by Editor Paul Col- 
lins and photographer 
Dave Syrett. Collins ques- 
tioned Gov. Godwin on the 
state of higher educa- 



tion in Virginia, with 
some specific references 
to issues at William and 
Mary. The bulk of the 
statements by Godwin in 
this article are not direct 
quotes. Direct quotes are 
indicated by quotation 
marks. 



Godwin on higher education 



pcho: You submitted a 
•^^ report to HEW concern- 
ing Affirmative Action 
and higher education in 
Virginia What were your 
proposals? 

Godwin: The title of 
this plan was "The Vir- 
ginia Plan for Higher Edu- 
cation Desegregation " 
This plan presented propos- 
als over the next few 
years for further desegre- 
gation in the institutions 
of higher education. There 
are, however, some diffi- 
culties in implennenting 
this program VMI, for 
example, has traditionally 
been an all-male, pre- 
dominantly white institu- 
tion Few black nnales have 
desired to attend. It may 
take some time to re- 
cruit more Blacks Like- 
wise, Virginia State and 
Norfolk State have been 
predominantly black There 
may be some difficulty in 
recruiting more Whites, 
Remarkable progress has 
been made in desegrega- 
tion in Virginia's col- 
leges, but this progress 
has not occurred as rapidly 
as the Federal Government 
would like 

"In the interest of high- 
er education, we can only 
do so much so fast " 

Echo: How will the "Pro- 
Virginia's Governor Mills 
Godwin shovA/s the alumni medallion 
he was awarded at Homecoming 



posed HEW Regulation un- 
der Title IX" affect 
state colleges? 

Godwin: The implemen- 
tation of the Title IX 
Program will basically 
be the responsibility of 
the administration of 
each college, not the 
state government That is, 
the administration deter- 
mines how to implement 
the guidelines. 

Echo: Will the state al- 
locate additional funds 
to insure the implemen- 
tation of Affirmative Ac- 
tion and Title IX guide- 
lines'' 

Godwin: I do not propose 
the allocation of any 
funds for these programs. 
Colleges will have to 
obtain funds for this 
purpose from their 
existing budgets 

Echo: What will be the fi- 
nancial status of state 
colleges during the coming 
year? Was there an in- 
crease in state 
allocations? 
Cutbacks? 

Godwin: During the last 
academic year, former 
Governor Holton asked all 
state institutions to cut 
their expenditures as 
much as possible I do 
not think that there will 
be any cutbacks in the 



academic programs: how- 
ever, we may not be able 
to advance programs as 
much as desired 
"I do not forsee any seri- 
ous problems as far as 
cutbacks go " 

Echo: What are your 
views concerning the 
hiring of controversial 
figures to state col- 
leges? An example of this 
at William and Mary is 
the Board of Visitors 
decision not to hire 
JeRoyd Greene as a pro- 
fessor of the Law School 
in Spring 1 974 

Godwin: I thought the 
Board of Visitors made 
the right decision concern- 
ing JeRoyd Greene I am 
not opposed to employing 
qualified Blacks Greene 
was not hired, not because 
he was black, but because 
he had been held in con- 
tempt of court several 
times, he had spent time 
in jail, and paid fines 
to be released People 
with such records are not 
usually hired for such po- 
sitions 

Echo: Several women 
faculty members at William 
and Mary have given the 
College one year to 
devise more equitable 
employment practices 
(with respect to salaries. 



advancement, hiring, etc ) 
before they file com- 
plaints or initiate 
litigation against 
the College Is this a 
statewide problem or just 
a peculiarity to William 
and Mary' 

God\A/in: This is not only 
a statewide but a nation- 
wide problem This con- 
cerns "equal pay for equal 
work._" Agencies and insti- 
tutions must comply with 
this legal principle. 
"I do not think it is lo- 
calized to William and 
Mary " 

Echo: A few years ago a 
report was released 
stating that the student 
population of William and 
Mary should remain at a 
constant level once it 
reached approximately 
5,000 Do you forsee a 
continuing increase in 
enrollment at William 
and Mary? 

Godwin: "I foresee that 
it would stay somewhere 
between 4.000 and 5,000 " 
I believe it will remain 
a greater institution at 
this size. 

"You have a good school 
at William and Mary — one 
of the best in the 
country We want to keep 
it that way." 



GODWIN INTERVIEW 29 



I f asked to comment 
•J on a particular dec- 
ade, most people could 
arrive at a general con- 
census as to how it 
would be characterized. 
The 50s are remembered 
for the start of rock- 
n-roll, the Red scare 
and the end of the 
Korean War; the 60's for 
the Vietnam War, campus 
demonstrations and the 
killing of three national 
leaders — John and Bobby 
Kennedy and Martin 
Luther King, Jr, 

How will the 70's 
be remembered? This 
year marked the halfway 
point of the 1970's and 
the events of the past 
year will play an 
important part in the 
characterization of the 
decade. 

Watergate and the 
economy were still 
topics in the news with 



each reaching sonne very 
important stages in 
their development 
Judge John Sirica par- 
doned four of Water- 
gate's leading con- 
spirators — John Dean, 
Jeb Magruder, Charles 
Colson and Maurice 
Stans, while sentencing 
four others — Robert 
Mardian, John Mitchell, 
H. R. Haldeman and John 
Ehrlichman Soon after 
his pardon. Dean fol- 
lowed other key Water- 
gate figures such as 
Magruder, Ron Zeigler 
and Sam Ervin by 
conducting a speaking 
tour of college cam- 
puses including 
William and Mary. 
Plagued by the 
aftermath of Watergate, 
Richard Nixon resigned, 
leaving Vice President 
Gerald Ford to assume 
the Presidency. Al- 



though it brought out- 
cries from many of the 
nation's leading poli- 
ticians, Ford, in one 
of his first major de- 
cisions, announced his 
intention to pardon 
Nixon. Soon after 
taking the oath of of- 
fice. Ford nominated 
Nelson Rockefeller, 
former Governor of New 
York, for the Vice 
Presidency His con- 
firmation provided 
another first for 
American history — a 
President and Vice 
President neither of 
whom had been elected. 

The area of domes- 
tics was further marred 
by the discovery of pos- 
sible domestic spying 
by the CIA This 
resulted in special in- 
vestigatory committees 
set up by Congress and 
Ford, 



The Congressional 
elections during the 
fall saw a record num- 
ber of new freshmen en- 
ter the House Their 
numbers made it diffi- 
cult to ignore them, as 
they helped to dispel 
the time-honored senior- 
ity system and the fil- 
ibuster rule As a re- 
sult, several long- 
time committee chairmen 
lost their chairmanships. 

Arkansas Rep. Wilbur 
Mills, head of the power- 
ful House Ways and Means 
Committee, lost his 
chairmanship for more 
personal reasons While 
In the company of a 
well-known stripper, 
Fanne Fox, Mills was 
arrested for drunk 
driving. While newsmen 
found other stories re- 
lating the two. Mills ad- 
mitted to being an alco- 
holic and voluntarily 



NATIONAL NEWS 






stayed several weeks in 
a hospital. These 
events and those relat- 
ing to other respected 
political figures led 
many to wonder whether 
these people's private 
lives was the business 
of the public. 

Another person whose 
private life made the 
news several years ago 
at Chappaquidick, Edward 
Kennedy, announced his 
decision not to seek the 
Democratic Presidential 
nomination in 1976. 
Others soon filled in 
his vacancy as Sen Lloyd 
Bentsen of Texas, Sen 
Henry Jackson of Wash- 
ington, Rep Morris Udall 
of Arizona, former 
Oklahoma Sen Fred 
Harris and the former 
Governor of Georgia, 
Jimmy Carter became po- 
tential candidates for 
the '76 campaign 



Detente continued 
between the United States 
and Russia with a pro- 
posed space link in 
May Training in both 
countries had been 
going on for over a year. 

Many people thought 
the economy had already 
dropped to a record low, 
but this year proved 
them wrong Unemploy- 
ment reached the highest 
point in almost 30 
years and like so many 
others looking for em- 
ployment, William and 
Mary students were 
caught in the job mar- 
ket squeeze Saudi 
Arabia's offer of em- 
ployment to former 
American G.l.'s to train 
their men appealed to 
some as the job market 
began to look bleaker. 

President Ford's 
proposed tax rebate 
helped a little, but 



money still seemed 
harder than ever to 
find. Even when car 
dealers offered rebates 
on the purchase of new 
cars, it didn't help 
much as the price of gas 
continued to be high 

Matters dealing with 
life seemed to arise 
more than usual as 
Dr Kenneth C Edelen 
was convicted on man- 
slaughter charges Al- 
though he had performed 
the abortion during the 
legal time period, the 
fetus had started breath- 
ing. Since Edelen did 
not attempt to keep it 
alive, he was accused of 
murder His conviction 
resulted in many hos- 
pitals and doctors seri- 
ously reconsidering 
their abortion policies. 
As a result, many cut 
back the time period in 
which they would per- 



form an abortion to the 
first trimester of the 
pregnancy. 

After the Supreme 
Court's decision that 
the death penalty was 
cruel and unusual pun- 
ishment, they left it 
up to the state's dis- 
cretion as to whether 
It should be reinstated. 
The Virginia General 
Assembly voted to rein- 
state the death penalty 
for specific acts Much 
of the state grew angry 
as they accused Virginia 
of regressing from the 
steps forward they had 
taken. 

Looking back, two 
things seemeO to domin- 
ate the year — a dis- 
trust of the government 
and a shaky economy 
These were a result of 
the consequences of 
Watergate and the spiral- 
ing cost of living. 



NATIONAl NFWS :i 1 





por many, this was a 
IJ year to sit back and 
relax. People sought 
things which would remove 
them from the continuing 
pressures of school. 



Sports continued to 
be a welcome diversion. 
Some new names entered 
the scene, while some 
old ones continued to 
come on strong. The dy- 
nasty of the Miami 
Dolphins took a step 
backward, as the Pitts- 
burgh Steelers won Super 
Bowl IX by defeating the 
Minnesota Vikings. The 
world of baseball was a 
different story as the 
Oakland A's won the 
World Series for the 
third year in a row. 
The old hockey power- 
houses continued to give 
way to new and younger 
expansion teams In 
basketball, the Knicks 
began to slow down in 
the East as Golden State 
moved ahead in the West. 
The University of Mary- 
land lost their best 
basketball prospect as 
Moses Malone signed with 
the Utah Stars of the 
ABA Signed as soon as 
he graduated from high 
school, Malone emerged 
as one of the leading 
scorers in the division 

In a surprise come- 
back. Muhammed Ali de- 
feated George Foreman 
for the world heavyweight 
championship. For ten- 
nis and golf, the winners 
seemed always to be the 
"youngsters" of the 
group. Johnny Miller 
was golf's leading money 
winner for '74. In 1975, 
he seemed to be trying 
again as he started the 
year by winning the Bob 
Hope Desert Classic. 
Chris Evert and Jimmy 
Connors, America's 
"sweethearts," continued 
to amaze the tennis world 
with their ability after 
winning at Wimbleton. 

The emigration of 
some of Russia's leading 
artists helped the 
growth of Performing 
Arts in the West. 
Sparked by Alexander 
Solzhenitsyn's departure 
last year, many other 
dissidents sought the 
courage to leave. The 
Panovs brought added 
dimensions to the world 
of ballet while Rudolf 



Nuryev starred in a 
ballet movie of Don 
Quixote Another 
Soviet addition was 
cellist and conductor 
Mstislave Rostropovich 
who made his US. debut 
at the Kennedy Center in 
March. 

Broadway had two new 
attractions in The Magic 
Show and A Doll's House, 
while Grease remained 
the longest running cur- 
rent show. Greeted with 
mixed reviews, A Doll's 
House marked Liv Ullman's 
stage debut 

This seemed to be 
the year for disaster 
movies as well as one 
for sequels. Airport '75 
proved to be a poor 
sequel to its predeces- 
sor. Starring Steve 
McQueen and Paul New- 
man, To>A/ering Inferno 
told the story of a disas- 
trous fire in the world's 
tallest building 
Earthquake provided sound 
effects which shook 
theatre audiences so they 
could have a feeling for 
a realistic earthquake. 
Godfather II, without 
Marlon Brando, still 
showed the talents of 
its director Francis Ford 
Coppola. Barbara 
Streisand opened Funny 
Lady to a packed audience 
at Kennedy Center in 
March. Attended by many 
of the nation's leading 
dignitaries, profits 



were given to the Special 
Olympics for retarded 
children Mel Brooks 
turned in two of the 
year's biggest comedy 
hits Blazing Saddles 
and Young Frankenstein 
were both parodies on 
two recurring movie 
themes — the western 
and the horror movie. 

Several new T.V. situa- 
tion comedies were cre- 
ated. Two of the big- 
gest were Chico and the 
Man and Rhode. Both 
gave their stars, Freddy 
Prinz as Chico and 
Valerie Harper as Rhoda, 
a chance to demonstrate 
their tremendous capa- 
bilities as comedians. 
When Sonny and Cher 
ended their marriage, 
their show also 
collapsed. Both made 
new attempts with their 
own shows, but neither 
proved successful. Many 
people anxiously a- 
waited the return of the 
Smother's Brothers, only 
to be disappointed. 
Whether it was the cen- 
sors or the lack of 
relevant material, the 
show had lost much of 
its popular sarcasm. 
In December, one of the 




■f 



if 



.^^^. 



world's leading comedians 
died^ The man who was 
forever "39", Jack Benny, 
left many memories for 
the millions of people 
who laughed at his fru- 
galness and violin 
playing. 

Although 50's nos- 
talgia was not as preva- 
lent as in previous 
years, there seemed to 
be an increase in the 
interest for the late 
60's. This was evi- 
denced in Elton John's 
revival of the Beatle's 
"Lucy In The Sky With 
Diamonds" Popular 
music saw the return of 
some old favorites such 
as Paul Anka and TV 
audiences welcomed the 
return of the "Mickey 
Mouse Club." 



Both politics and 
entertainment made this 
year a memorable one. 
By looking at both as- 
pects of our lives, we 
were able to gain a bet- 
ter perspective of our 
times. 




rSiiy 




Cuilarist Dennti litetamed enjoyt a 
leiiurely afternoon in hif 
Project Plu» room. 




T.^ 



'oy# 



■V»k! 



■SsSS*' 






w- 



'U^f^M 



V' 



ii^x 




Lf^' 



-V-:-.^ 



"^'^ 



■:imi 



» 



By the tin^e May rolh around; just about everybody's ready 
for it. Exams ^^d graduation mark the traditional ^^end of the 
year'* — a coi^enient time to reflect on the events and habits 
that comprised 1974-75. For most people, the year was filled 
with many little items of business — together they make up a 
major segment of what the William and Mary experience tifrned 
out to be. There were the usual things — orientation, registra- 
tion. Homecoming, studying, going to class. But there were 
other things too — gobbling on the Banana Split in September, 
stalking the exhibition buildings of CW on winter weekends, 
lazing around the Sunken Garden after Spring Break. Whether 
you knew it or not, you made a choice, and set a priority; the 
result is what we call a lifestyle. More than the usual **cam- 
pus life," lifestyles covers a variety of "way* to live," ex- 
ploring married students, working students and loners. It also 
shows the everyday life of "Joe College of WUliam, and Mary" 
, in relation to dorm life, transportation and recreation, and 

I • .■.« f • • ^ *!• _? • • • • I J 



These many items of business shaped ihe-Uffstyle of the ITi/- 
liam and Mary community^., . 



^::^ 



^'Ti'miS^Am 










#ii 'm. 



M'HjJ^fe^ 



K 



I, 




» 



« 



|i 






f .*■ 



> I 
It 






* 
<» 



I 



n- mill 



1 






t^. 



"/,/.}, 



# V/, 



f 



36 LIFESTYLES ISSUE 



A sign hanging on bathroom door Pictured here are some of the 

in Project Plus gives the rules inhabitants of the co-ed Ludwell 

for the use of facilities shared by Apartments, where the ratio of 

both sexes women to men is five to one 




Cidrican find nothing 



^Ll 



coed housing situation," 
emphasized IVlrs Karen 
Hurley, R A at Project 
Plus. Mrs Hurley felt 
that there was something 
to be gained from both 
sexes living, learning, 
and working together — 
seeing each other in all 
situations, not just 
within the confines of 
the weekend date Plus 
residents saw that there 
was something more hu- 
man about seeing each 
other in and out of 
class, during meals, 
late at night, on bad 
days. In the words of 
one student, "You 
start to see others as 
total human beings." 
According to most 
Plus residents, there 
wasn't a lot of diffi- 
culty defining roles: 
everything — working on 
committees, cooking, 
office-holding, worked 
out fairly equally in 
terms of sex It was 
the kind of thing one 
didn't think about but 
fell into as the year 
progressed But the 
coed situation was of- 
ten not too different 
from having unlimited 



visitation. "Other than 
sharing the lobby, it's 
just like having guys 
in the next building," 
admitted a female Plus 
resident. 

Dismissing the idea 
that co-ed housing pro- 
moted promiscuity, most 
Plus residents said that 
they felt more "frater- 
nal" toward their op- 
posite sex friends, and 
that many "romantic" 
relationships which might 
have come about were 
muted because of the 
prevalence of platonic 
feelings. "It's not that 
there is less dating, 
but dating is less of a 
problem," said one Plus 
resident 

Most proposals made 
by the College linked co- 
ed housing with some 
sort of academic project — 
a sort of justification, 
some students felt, 
for its existence. "It 
would be good to expand 
co-ed housing just for 
its own sake," said Mrs 
Hurley Many of the 
students in Project Plus 
felt the same 

"Basically, co-ed 
housing is only one part 
of a residential phil- 
osophy that is built on 



"Things 




self-determination, and 
includes not only co-ed 
housing, but single-sex 
housing apartment living 
and suite arrangements 
as well," said Jack 
Morgan, Dean of Stu- 
dent Residential Life. 
Noting that "co-ed 
housing has been histori- 
cally linked with academ- 
ic programs," Dean Morgan 
was hesitant to pass any 
judgement on Madison 
Center and Ludwell 
Apartments the excep- 
tions in co-ed housing 
on campus. The Madison 
Center didn't have an 
"academic sponsor" as 
such, but it was in Dean 
Morgan's words, "a con- 
tinuing experiment In co- 
ed housing among people 
living with a common 
interest " Ludwell boasted 
4/5 women and 1 /5 men 
residents 

If the Madison sit- 
uation proves workable, 
would co-ed housing be 
extended? "I think that 
one of the problems has 
been that there hasn't 
been a thorough and 
consistent assessment 
of the living programs 
in the past," stated 
Morgan He related that 
an extensive, in-depth 



livlier 
back at 
Yates 



19 



an extensive, detailed 
study on the subject 
based on standardized 
tests and interviews was 
planned "We need 
this data base about 
student environment to 
make intelligent plans 
for the future," 
explained Morgan 

In the meantime, the 
Board of Student Affairs 
looked at the question 
and recommended more 
co-ed housing not tied to 
an academic program 
This move, followed by 
the Colleges study were 
the first two steps 
toward expanding a pro- 
gram which most students 
felt could be beneficial 
— not just within the 
context of a stated ac- 
ademic program, but 
beneficial to their 
lives in general. 

Asked if he thought 
people changed as a re- 
sult of living in co-ed 
dorms. Dean Morgan said, 
"Yes — but people change 
wherever they live From 
my experience of co-ed 
housing at other campuses, 
I'd say that people 
come away with a real 
positive experience." 



LIFESTYLES ISSUE 37 



After completing regristration, 

underclassmen like Leslie 
Wright must have their ID 
photos taken 




38 REGISTRATION 







THE BIE n^T n^fE 



(^ 




/\ ny way you look at 
^k^lt, registration 
is a royal pain," moaned 
one student of the first 
fateful days back at Wil- 
liam and Mary. "It's a 
rat race," pronounced a- 
nother. Long lines and 
standing-room-only cro\A/ds 
made getting into Will- 
iam and Mary Hall an ex- 
perience most would have 
rather forgotten. Once 
inside, the race was on 
to the departmental tab- 
les scattered all over the 
floor of the huge 
arena. Even for those 
first in line, there 
weren't any guarantees. 
Introductory courses 



closed quickly and upper- 
level courses were often 
already filled by upper- 
classmen who preregist- 
ered. 

But preregistration 
wasn't the whole answer, 
either. "By the time 
fall rolls around the 
courses I signed up for 
in the spring aren't the 
ones I want to take," 
said one senior. "What 
I hate is going over to 
validation and finding 
out I've been dropped 
or disenrolled from a 
course I really need." 

Preregistration did 
not end the running a- 



round for adds and drops. 
Neither did it end con- 
fusion on the part of the 
faculty. "Some students 
enrolled in my 301 course 
still haven't notified 
me that they're dropping," 
related a professor. 

Registration and pre- 
registration proved that 
no matter how often every- 
one participated in the 
routine, few really mas- 
tered it, even the ex- 
perts. Still, no one 
would deny that prereg- 
istration's first year 
had seen improvements. 
It didn't seem impossible 
to iron out the kinks. 







k 


1 

1 


L 


1 






K 


1 


■■■■ 


h 

U Ml 


ll 


















^ J 



u**x 



v-^ 



\ 



1^ 



Welcome 



vi^**- •: 




m 



oat freshmen will 

never forget 
their first day of 
orientation. Many 
arrived in the pour- 
ing rain, but that 
didn't stop anybody 
from rnovinfi In. 
Walking into an emp- 
ty room and coming 
face to faca with a 
atranper that would 
be a year's living 
oompanion was the first 
tough adjustment. Under 
standably they were at 
a loss for words. VVhat 
could anyone say? 
That same after- 
noon, rnost freshmen 
met an upperdassman- 
who was to be their 
"O. A. "—whatever that 



meant., Tl 

Aicfa's job was'to 

see that every member 

of his or her group 

was kept .informed of 

the essentials of life 

at William and Mary. 

After touring 
the campus for the 
first few tirhes, 
important spots be- 

'gan to stick in 
everyone's mind; the 
post off [tee, Jamef 
Blair Halt, the 
Commons. The lines 
that formed every 
day for Vneals were un- 
believable. I ■ ' 
Back at the 

„dorm, roommates be- •• 
gan discussing who 
got what. Deciding 
who had dibs on the' 
bed next to the window 
or ys/ho had the left 
side of the dresser ^ 
was a crucial debase. 
Somehow everythingut^^ 



worked put whether it 
meant swapping at mid- 
semester or trading 
the best bed for 
the bigger>closet. ' . 
It was the ^irst phase 
of what everyone 
called "college life." 

Tht^ughbut the^ 
hectic week of moving 
in, listening ^o ' 
speakers and follow^ 
ing O.A.'s, the 
novelty of "college 
life" took an new ^ * 
dimensions. The days 
started to^fly by; only 
yesterda^. Morn and 
Dad Ajnpacked the 
car and drove away. 

Lpng lines delay evert the 
"^fifSt caf. meal 




Fraahmen recalva Green and 

-^ ^V Golds at the Commons 

\ ^B Orientation Aidea arrive 

1,^^ ^11 four days early to get settled. 



ORIENTATION 41 



CCMIINe 
in CM IE 



Southern Belle Peg Moler 
smiles from the Gammi Phi "Gone 
With the Wind- Float 



*^ ri didn't feel that 


helped me get there. 


IJ much like an 


1 even felt less nostal- 


alum. Things weren't 


gic this fall than last 


as different as 1 ex- 


Then 1 knew college 


pected them to be: 


was ending; so coming 


it was almost like I'd 


back for Homecoming 


never been away 


was nice. As a senior, 1 


Comparing notes, 


was ready to end one 


though, helped me gain a 


lifestyle and move into 


perspective on where 1 


another, unknown one. 


am now. When you get 


Now, as an alum, I've 


out and start working. 


found something new 


you forget where you've 


and concrete to look for- 


been and how you got 


ward to. In just one year. 


where you are. My idea 


I've changed: 1 don't miss 


of what I'm doing now 


college as much as 1 


has been expanded by 


thought 1 would." 


remembering how W&M 


—A '74 graduate. 




.4 ^ ' % ' ■ "■■ 



\ * 



42 HOMECOMING 




No stadium seat is too hard for 
William and Mary alumni 





E R - G R A ' 




Merchant's Square welcomes 
alumni to Homecoming Weekend. 
Chi Omega Engineers Cassie 
Nyikita and Nancy Norman wait to 
lead their tram down DOG 
Street. 



HOMECOMING 43 



standing on tiptoe, Beth 
Saunders exchanges words 
with an Indian 




Traditional performance of the 
Alumni Band highlights half- 
time 

The Alpha Chi knights come 
through with a victory 



44 HOMECOMING 



J 




rp arly morning rain 
^^^ and cold was not 
enough to discourage 
spectators and partic- 
ipants from turning out 
for one of the largest 
Homecoming parades any- 
one could remember. A 
crowd of over 22,000 
gathered to gaze at the 
floats, the bands, the 
Homecoming court, and the 
famous Budweiser Clydes- 
dales. For awhile in 
the early morning driz- 
zle, it almost seemed as 
though the long awaited 
day would never materi- 
alize. "Homecoming 
never ceases to amaze 
me," said one student. 
"An hour before the 
parade, everything — 
floats, bands, people — 
just sort of appear." 
By 1 O a.m. the sun 



came out and the parade 
began late, as usual. 
Dignitaries such as 
College alumni Governor 
Mills Godwin, Lieutenant 
Governor John Dalton, 
and Chief Justice 
Lawrence L'Anson of the 
Virginia State Courts 
lent an official air. 
Homecoming Queen Lynn 
Melzer and her court 
headed the colorful pro- 
cession down the Duke of 
Glouster Street. 

"The Good Old Days" 
marked the theme of the 
1 974 parade, and float 
themes used the idea to 
proclaim the hoped-for 
defeat of the Scarlet 
Knights of Rutgers. 
Alpha Chi captured first 
place in the sorority 
classification. Lambda 
Chi was first in the 



fraternity division, and 
Ludwell won the open 
division. 

Parades aside. 
Homecoming offered a 
myriad of sights and 
sounds Because no 
concert was scheduled, 
the Homecoming Dance 
took place Friday night, 
with the music of "The 
Platters", a fifties 
group. On Saturday, the 
College schedule was 
jam-packed with parties 
of every description — 
alumni receptions, 
tail-gate gatherings, 
dinner and dancing 
parties. If you could 
bring yourself to forget 
the cares of everyday 
life. Homecoming weekend 
was nearly perfect, ex- 
cept for the less than 
perfect weather. 



e€€ID Cr IDATS 





1974 Homocoming Quoon 

Lynn Melzer smiles despite 
the brisk weather 



Princesses Sarah McCray. 
Nancy Carter, Karen Lar- 
son, and Melissa Wright 
smile on the gathered spec- 
tators 



HOMECOMING 45 



Barb Hamakar pours gallons 
of chocolate syrup on ice 
cream blocks 





1^ 



^l 



h. I'm sick." 
Who wouldn't be 
after consuming 30 gal- 
lons of ice cream, 20 
jars of chocolate syr- 
up, 1 O jars of nuts, and 
40 hands of bananas? A 
huge crowd turned out 
for the College's first 
annual Banana Split in 
the Sunken Garden, com- 
plete with long tables, 
spoons, ice cream, syr- 
up, and aluminum foil. 
Cries of "Get that 
banana" arose as Dave 



Fedeles, organizer of 
the event sponsored by 
the Student Association, 
announced the rules and 
gave the "Dig in" sig- 
nal. The Split began at 
6:01 p.m on Monday, 
September 1 6, and was 
completely devoured 
by 6:05. "Everybody 
was so polite," remarked 
one amazed student; "I wore 
my cleats and every- 
thing, but nobody got 
messy." "We were going 
to bring out gravy 



46 BANANA SPLIT 



Anonymous hands hurriedly 
place ice cream during the split's 
construction. 



'-^^ 








Hungry Dave Grazier gulps 
down one last spoonful 
Latecomers to the split 
struggle for just a taste as tht 
front row digs in heartily. 



"^iiHnsk^i 



ladles," confessed a- 
nother banana-lover, 
"but we settled for big 
spoons instead." 

Despite the fact 
that they weren't the 
fastest bunch in the 
world, most participants 
seemed to feel no 
remorse — they were, for 
the moment, satiated 
No one wanted to go home 
after\A/ards: it \A/as a 
great excuse to see and 
be seen. And there were 
;the ever-present tour- 



ists who smiled and 
shook their heads while 
whipped cream-covered 
enthusiasts tried to 
explain the action. 

Why did a thousand 
students go to the Gar- 
den to eat a banana 
split? "It's like the 
food at the caf," re- 
flected a student as he 
walked away, "It's not 
much, but it's there." 



BANANA SPLIT 47 



Merry minstrek 
soirited Santa 



rj^hristmas was the 
^•^time of year that crept 
up on everyone It was 
easy to convince your- 
self that it was far off 
and then a throng of 
carolers sang "Silent 
Night" at one am., 
alerting you to the fact 
that you had Christmas 
presents to buy, cards 
to send, a ride home to 
find. There was an at- 
mosphere of exhilaration, 
knowing that soon first 
semester classes would 
end, and yet apprehen- 
sion at the thought of 
the exams following the 
holiday season Outside 
activities seemed much 
more important; dorms 
had decoration competi- 
tions, the chorus and 
choir performed, 
ODK sponsored the Yule 
Log ceremony, there was 
a parade and the Grand 
illumination to watch, 
and parties to attend 
High school bands 
from as far away as 
Maryland came to play 
in the Saturday morn- 
ing Christmas parade. 
Homecoming queens came 
from the surrounding 
high schools, as well 
as William and Mary's 



homecoming queen, Lynn 
Melzer Several SA rep- 
resentatives appeared 
as elves in makeshift 
costumes — red and white 
striped footed pajamas and 
old leotards Complete 
with horses and a drum 
and bugle corps, the 
assembly delighted the 
hordes of children on 
Duke of Gloucester 
Street. 

The following 
night students crowded 
into the Wren courtyard 
for the Yule Log cere- 
mony Songbooks were 
passed out to the crowd, 
Christmas carols were 
sung with the chorus and 
choir, after which "Twas 
the Night before Christ- 
mas" was read by Pres- 
ident Graves. A yule 
log was then carried 
through the crowd so 
students could touch it 
with a twig of holly and 
receive good luck 
Eventually the log was 
burned in the fireplace 
inside the Great Hall 
The crowd filed past the 
fireplace, throwing their 
holly twigs in the fire 
to rid themselves of past 
cares. Cider, cookies 
and singing ended the 
ceremony 

A cannon fired and 
electric candles flashed 
on as the Grand Illum- 
ination began It was 
December 1 8, and all of 
Duke of Gloucester 
Street was decorated with 
green boughs, wreaths. 




candles, and snow win- 
dows A minstrel sang in 
Chownings Tavern, co- 
lonial dancers performed in 
the street, violinists 
played, madrigals dres- 
sed in colonial cos- 
tumes sang, and a fife- 
and-drum corps stationed 
themselves on the front 
lawn of the Governor's 
Palace 

Under the direction 
of Dr Frank T Lendrim 
the chorus and choir per- 
formed their annual 
Christmas concert Decem- 
ber 1 7, 18 and 1 9 It 
was marked by favorites, 
"Ave Maria " and "O Come, 
O Come Emmanuel". The 
audience, given song 
sheets with their pro- 
grams, sang Christmas 
carols along with the 
performers at the end of 
the evening. 



48 CHRISTMAS 







i^y''m 



During the Christmas parade, a 

friendly Santa greets tourists 
on Duke of Gloucester Street 



CHRISTMAS 49 




/'TX ne thing about Will- 
^^^ iam and Mary did not 
change: it was still one 
of the nnost acadennically 
dennanding colleges in the 
nation. No one was sure 
how the College rated in 
overall difficulty, al- 
though rumors flew of na- 
tional surveys showing 
William and Mary to be 
one of the ten hardest 
schools. But the news 
didn't seem to affect 
anyone much. Everyone 
knew that making passing 
grades required at least 
some studying. Whether 
reading in the Sunken 
Gardens, or sitting in the 
hail at 3 a.m., even/one 



found their study niche. 

The library wasn't 
big enough to hold every- 
one during midterms or 
exams. Fortunately, many 
classrooms in the academ- 
ic buildings stayed open 
all night for those who 
just had to get away. 
For those who stayed in 
the dorms, study lounges 
were cramped. Some halls 
established quiet hours, 
but being able to study 
in the room was mostly a 
matter of chance. "If 
everyone goes to the li- 
brary, or to the Pub, it's 
quiet as a tomb around 
here," said one dorm stu- 
dier. 



For a change of surroundings. 
Robin Hilton studies out- 
side her room 



L 




50 STUDYING 



rt*'' 





Sunny woathor draws Lisa Garner 
to the Sunken Gardens for study 



f 




K: "?.^?^.^"^^— -^ • '<i<-::--'i:^ ' 



SAFE AS COFFEE 



l\loDoz 



FAST ACTING 
RT TABL 



15 TABLETS/100 MGS.CAFFEIKE EACH 



. "\1!^ • 



For students with all-nighters, 
NoDoz replaces sleep. 





Not all roommates can study 
together Helen Plunkett 
and Donna Ouis vow not to talk 
for at least one hour 
Seclusion in the stacks helps 
Heath Carney keep from visit- 
ing with other students. 



STUDYING 51 







52 ATTENDING CLASS 




/while the early-ris- 
ers fixed a good 
breakfast or went to the 
caf, other students woke 
up ten minutes before a 
class and tore across 
campus to their des- 
tinations. Getting to 
class was not easy for 
everyone. A fe\A/ fortu- 
nates drove, others rode 
bicycles, caught the 
green machines. \A/alked, 
or ran. Usually the 
ten allotted minutes be- 
tween classes seemed 
short; there was not 
enough time to get 
from Rogers to Morton 
without panting. Some- 



H 



times the distance from 
dorm to classroom was 
too great, and bad wea- 
ther left many in bed. 

Vacation time al- 
ways saw people leaving 
early; some were forced 
to stay until the last 
minute typing papers, ta- 
king tests, waiting for 
a ride home. 

Attending class was 
a matter of the student's 
preference; however, 
professors did call roll 
occasionally, and appre- 
ciation for consistent 
attendance and prompt- 
ness was obvious. 



Backpacks make attending Biking to class is nnade easier 
consecutive classes less of a with the addition of bike racks 
nuisance. near academic buildings. 




ATTENDirJG CLASS 53 



i 



edical authorities 
said four drunks in 
a year meant addiction to 
the demon. Were we really 
all alcoholics? 

Everyone faced drink- 
ing, accepted it, even 
welcomed It. The pas- 
time was common to the 
entire community. The 
Pub, smokers, wine and 
cheese parties, a night 
with a bottle of Boones 
were givens. and prohi- 
bition had few devotees. 

If it was addiction, 
it was a happy one. Few 
stopped to think that a 



six-pack a day by age 
forty meant no liver. 
Perhaps somebody should 
have done a survey: how 
much did consumption de- 
crease after graduation, 
and what happened to 
those who kept their 
drinking habit? 

Why did students 
drink? Perhaps because 
it was expected, perhaps 
because it was there, 
perhaps because they en- 
joyed It. Alcohol was a 
part of social life at 
W and M, and so, it was 
taken for granted. 





DRINKING 




Alumnus bartender Kenny Shepherd 

collects for the beer he sells. 




B campus 
to the 





In tha aftarmath of a smoker, 
essentials for serious drinking 
are collected for the dishwasher. 



DRINKING 55 




p verybody had their 
1^^ own way of making 
life a little more in- 
teresting, of escaping 
from the pressures of 
college life. For 
some, drugs was a 
means to this end 

Marijuana was the 
most widely used, and 
the easiest to get. 
Although not as socially 
acceptable at William 
and Mary as in schools 
nearer large cities, it 
\A/as well tolerated in 
the college community. 



A few students were 
still experimenting with 
harder drugs, but in 
general they were just 
too expensive A staff 
member of the Drug Ac- 
tion Center felt that 
"Students are not ex- 
perimenting with drugs 
as much as they were in 
the past It seems the 
drug situation has sta- 
bilized " 

Drug users may not 
have had to cope with a 
hangover in the morning, 
but there were other 



Less expensive than most other 
drugs, marijuana is one of the 
easiest to get and rivals liquor 
in popularity 



drawbacks. There was 
still the ever-present 
fear of being caught. 
For many, drugs were a 
group thing: they liked 
to share thoughts with 
someone Finding a dis- 
crete group could be a 
problem. The expense 
was high, as well Most 
seemed to surmount these 
obstacles, however When 
asked why he bothered to 
go to the trouble, one 
student remarked, 
"Why? I just do it for 
the hell of it." 



56 DRUGS 



^-■^4 Hi 



■~:i«.ii 1 ■;•»'•; 



y in social situations, others 
fer their privacy. 



^ 



j^-' 



/^ 







'Vlt 



"iivi • \. 



-^, 



\.i4 



>1S^-^' 



M 






r7 



1M^ 



■•:>>*«« 



-^' 






close 
living 



(W\ ne room, approxi- 
N^ mately 12' x 14', 
served as a living room, 
dining room, office, 
bedroom, and country 
club for an academic 
year. For most students 
the dormitory was more 
than a place to live: it 
was a community 
including the hall, the 
floor, the entird build- 
ing. 

Freshman halls were 



probably the closest 
units, as the "hall" was 
the first group of 
people the freshman en- 
countered. The rela- 
tionships there were so 
tight that it was rare 
to see one resident out 
alone. Meals, classes, 
study, SA movies all were 
attended en masse. 
This cohesiveness tend- 
ed to disappear as 
students reached their 
second year. The lot- 
tery scattered those who 
once lived together, and 
close associates were 




relocated to various 
buildings. 

Each dormitory, of course, 
had its own idiosyncracies. 
Barrett security was 
tight: the door was 
propped open during day- 
light hours to admit 
residents without card 
keys. Flipping one 
closet light switch in 
Tyler would blow the 
fuse for half a hall: 
the elevator in Dupont 
had a mind of its own. 
Sorority court residents 
shivered in forty degree 
weather with no heat, 
yet Williamsburg's 
Indian Summer meant 
blistering rooms VA/hen 
October rolled around. 



'■*»■:.. -f- 




'*' ■:•" 



♦ ^Sai 



■i"»*tP 



Willian* and Mary'-^ 

inspires a new American 
Gothic Here, a dornn room 
in Monroe 



4 



There was a feeling 
Df fellowship in these 
Talis: roommates and 
nallmates shared exper- 
ences vwith each other, 
^mid the bustle of 
Drank-playing and com- 
munity drunks, there was 
security — a place to 
;all "home". 

Living in close 
:ontact with people not 
singled out by personal 
:hoice created unique 
Droblems of adjustment. 
Sheer numbers meant full 
fc^/ashing machines, shower 
ines, hot water that 
ran out. and overflowing 
trash cans. Flexibility 
meant harmony 






Barb Nowicki gets a rare 
moment of rest in a Jefferson 
kitchen — one of the few retreats 
for a freshman R A 



»..» 



The Administration decides 
to let last year's art work on 
Yates' halls stand — a tribute 
to the sense of humor and 
creativity that was sustained 
through the year 



DORM LIFE 59 




S: r)->=?V _F= 



really feal eelf- 
r,ofi6r,irjij6 in ruy tjairtrrjtjes 
anrJ r-urlerfe but it 
dofefer. t borhfer rne any- 
more " 

"We founrJ the most 
effective way t/j elimi- 
nate roaches i& to douse 
trtfsm with Arrid Extra 
Dry " 

"I have to have 
Borne noise to study 
with So what if the 
other people are dii6- 
traoted— it'b rriore 
enjoyable " 




frsofifriofi ^pSfiloy rarririariis 
Memo p«da arnd p<c>6t£<cl 
catiari c^nt^fs cri arjrm laoora 



Cont«mpl«tlng tueir aecorid- 
floor rocrn Ufer.r.y Samila and 
Brian Dillon uvind up the 
perennial task of moving m 



- 







«^ 



OOflM LIFE 61 



Foolin' Around 



utiets were a rare 
thing to find in a 
community as small as 
Williamsburg, but inge- 
nuity triumphed as stu- 
dents made use of what 
was available. The 
usual parties, dances. 



m^ 



and concerts played a 
large role and though 
no one seemed to want 
to be identified as a 
jock, personal sports 
encompassed the lives 
of many W & M students. 

From football to 
horseshoes, involve- 
ment became the key: 
action proved to be a 
great way to get rid of 
the tension and bore- 



dom built up during the 
week. It really didn't 
matter what the game 
was. Everyone got 
deeply into \A^hat they 
were playing and gave 
their fullest. 

The type of recre- 
ation depended on where 
the action took place, 
but the Sunken Gardens 
became the most popular 
congregating area. 




Whether for an informal 
Frisbee game, a foot- 
ball game, or anything 
else that came to mem- 
ory, the garden myster- 
iously attracted every- 
one \A/ith one common 
goal — enjoyment. 





62 DIVERSION 



Night life on campus: a potpourri 



ri Inderneath the Qual 
\^|ity Court was the 
Iron Hinge, a small pizza 
restaurant, one of the 
few informal hangouts 
where students could buy 
beer and mixed drinks in 
Williamsburg. The Iron 
Hinge, however, was 
slowly replaced by the 
Hospitality House, Ra- 
mada Inn, and Bonhomme 
Richard. The drawing 
element seemed to be 
one of "class." Smaller 
crowds didn't defer Hinge 
devotees: certain academic 
departments were exclus- 
ive frequenters 

For the second year, 
the Pub was the on-cam- 
pus place to go Wednes- 
day "Pub nights" continued 
a revival — the Hoi Polloi 
was packed with perspir- 
ing dancers and less ac- 
tive drinkers who strained 
to carry on conversation 
over the blast of the 
band Thursday nights 
were reserved for "list- 
ening music" as the Pub 
tried to meet the enter- 
tainment needs of the 
entire community. 

For those who des- 
ired a more rustic set- 
ting, Frank's Truck Stop 
was perfect Flanked by 
footsore waitresses and 
bleary-eyed truck drivers, 
customers were privi- 
leged to dine in the at- 
mosphere of flourescent 
lights and plastic table 
tops. 

Television, especi- 
ally soap operas, was 
popular as students tried 
to fill free time between 
classes The soaps be- 
came risque with "The 
Young and the Restless " 
Why soap operas? "It's 
mindless entertainment," 
replied one soap fan 
Weekends were movie 
times, as the SA shows in 
William and Mary Hall drew 
large and enthusiastic 
crowds The SA brought 
in current, even contro- 
versial films like "The 
Godfather" and "Clock- 
work Orange." Eager home 
economists met movie 
fans at the door with 
baked goods for sale. 
Popcorn and drinks were 
the only things missing. 




64 RECREATION 



Concentrating on the screen, a 

projectionist waits to change 
an SA filnn 




Ducking their heads into a buc- 
ket of water, John Coppedge and 
Linda Mahon bob for apples 
at a private party 



RECREATION 65 




^«^^ 



/ r»\ 



'J. 



W 



v< 



A church spire in Williamsburg 
symbo'izes the impact of religion 
from the towns origins 



'VU.' 



Tv^ 



A' - 



4». 




X 






'•>T^ 



/A 



-i_±_ 



J ' " *■ 



'^ 



r 






y 




/ 



'<«•«. A 



'-^v 



^^jp^^ 



*f<! 




r/:.- 




l4^ 



\=^ 



\ 



i: 



Vv 



-V 



^^^ 



^N^ 



L/; 



■ff*» 



\ 



v/S:^^ ;r 



4^- 



I < 



4^' 



^r^r^ 



to each i ^ 
his own " 



"^rihave become much 

IJmore tolerant of 
others' religious beliefs 
since I've been here," 
stated Linda Asplund, a 
Catholic 

The Williamsburg area 
offered Baptist, Catholic, 
Christian Science, Church 
of Christ, Episcopal, Jew- 
ish, Lutheran, Methodist, 
Nazarene, Penecostal Holi- 
ness and Presbyterian ser- 
vices. Youth and Bible 
groups were active, and 
many became involved in 
choirs as well. 

Some students lived a 
very active church life. 
Others found the atmos- 
phere of their church to 
be rather cold, and con- 
sequently did not attend. 
Several found that though 
they had been active at 
home, they could not 
work church into their 
schedule. Said one 
Episcopalian, "If they 
would stop putting tests 
on Monday, I'd go to 
church." 

Others believed in 
God, but did not believe 
in organized religion and 
worshipped individually. 
Stated a former Baptist, 
"Organized religion is 
such a farce. I found the 
churches nothing but 
social organizations." 

Others held to the 
philosophies of the Far 
East, such as Taoism. This 
philosophy could be 
summed up in a quote from 
Siddhartha: "He saw that 
the water continually 
flowed and flowed, and yet 
it was always there; it was 
always the same and yet 
every moment it was al- 
ways new." 

Religion afforded a 
a release for students who 
were comfortable in their 
church communities. 
Religious groups provided 
opportunities for stu- 
dents to meet people 
or receive philosophical 
stimulation. Many were 
grateful for their faith, 
in an environment that 
was constantly changing. 




Clergy and choir members process 

at Williamsburg's Bruton Parish 

Church 

Even though William and Mary is 

a secular school, services are 
conducted in the Wren Chapel 




RELIGION 67 



^ truly^ unique r*elationship 



nf^olonial Williamsburg 
>^ and the College had a 
unique relationship. 
Students not only enjoyed 
the atmosphere of a "sim- 
pler" world, but found a 
subject for research and 
a source o'^ employment. 

On a student ID. 
card, one could saunter 
through the craft shops 
and historic buildings at 
a leisurely pace. Servi- 
ces in Bruton Parish 
Church catered to the 
College community Spec- 
ial non-denominational 
programs were given at hol- 
idays, and students and 
faculty were active in 
church affairs. 

The College main- 
tained its interest in his- 
torical research through 
the Institute of Early 
American History and Cul- 
ture, and the Flowerdew 



Hundred. William and 
Mary's historic beginnings 
were emphasized in colon- 
ial buildings. The Wren 
Building was a landmark, 
a sign of the College's 
cooperation with CW and a 
symbol of what W & M 
was — the second oldest 
college in North America. 
Colonial Williamsburg 
was an important source of 
employment for William 
and Mary Colonial guides, 
craft shop apprentices, 
tavern waiters, janitors. 
Information Center employ- 
ees all came from the Col- 
lege. CW presented oppor- 
tunities for developing 
skills and talents: stu- 
dents were paid for work 
ranging from carpentry to 
violin performances 

Affable sheep graze on Williams- 
burg lawns 





Children climb on the Wren can- 
non before touring the historic 
building 



"The littlest tourist" discovers 
the sights and sounds of colo- 
nial Anrierica. 




Fluttering above the Capitol, the 

British flag flies as it did at 
the towns founding. 

5 j.««.*, j,!a3B te=a« iaejf is fm^>ii s!9^*i Kay* -^feii ar^s: ^mt 
Si Ste,^^ «iK->s !?,a*« ^-sagSwiT"* ''''"^*- -"^'i" ■»'■*■•••* -a: r^i- ,■> »■' 

«JS4S!=«!Siia£S!eJ' «A;Ss^B^Basii!; 'S3tf:i >-■■%" .:2--r:^ »-i'-i»- ii 






-is 



l<^ 







Weary tourists stop to rest their 
feet in the Wren Courtyard. 



COLONIAL WILLIAMSBURG 69 



Number seven and ten minutes 
to go — Sophomore Milton 
Chappel tries to stuff himself 
at the waffle eating contest- 




70 COMMUNITY 



"The Prison Band" provides a new 
experience in music for the 
spectators at the Festival of 
the Arts. 




(^^oqeyr Talk§ 



^ 



illiamsburg was 
aware that a student 
body comprising one 
third of the town's pop- 
ulation carried a finan- 
cial punch. Business 
tended to cater to the 
college population — 
local restaurants contin- 
ued to give William and 
Mary students a discount 
on meals: grocery 
stores made allowances 
for students who paid 
with checks: proprie- 
tors of most establish- 
ments approved a check 
if a student ID was 
shown 

The community of- 
fered unique employment, 
and because of the 
smallness of the town, 



part-time jobs were 
close to the campus. 
Students served at the 
Drug Action Center, the 
Williamsburg Preschool, 
and Eastern State 

Besides attempts by 
businesses to attract 
students, there was 
something special about 
the small town atmo- 
sphere — almost as if 
Williamsburg were look- 
ing out for its col- 
lege. Since students 
are budget-conscious, the 
community offered free 
beer at Busch, a Waffle 
Eating Contest at the 
Waffle Iron, even a 
Free Festival of the 
Arts in Merchants Square 










BroNwsers were especially at- 
tracted to the display of un- 
usual African masks and jesA/elry 
at the Festival of the Arts. 



COMMUNITY 71 



II - iX /\ Jeff Scott ponders wh 

rrAn^ llA ^^.^t. ^ ^^esin green pepper 

I I CT^L l"^^ jO '^ supposed to look like 




"Will this feed thirty guys?" 
Jeff asks thie meat lady 
Jeff grabs a few more bottles 
of Mateus to make sure thiere's 
enough to go around. 






I ambda Chi found 
Li another way of 
dealing with the problem 
of fueling student 
bodies. The Dinner Club, 
initiated a year ago 
complete with profes- 
sional cook, was revi- 
talized with brothers' 
contributions Jeff 
"Dad" Scott assumed 
chef's duties and Dick 
Moon balanced the books 
Two helpers-handymen- 
dishwashers rounded out 
the staff 

Dinner Club gained 
a touch of class with 
the phasing out of paper, 
plates and the acquisi- 
tion of utensils for 
thirty-five Exchanges 
were initiated with 
sororities, and occa- 



sional guests — the 
Sweetheart or faculty 
members — were invited 

When asked about 
the thoroughness of meal 
planning, Dick said, "I 
really wouldn't know 
what a balanced diet is; 
we just throw together 
what people like." Jeff 
carried the recipes for 
main dishes in his head, 
yet there was "real 
experimenting. One night 
we had to throw out all 
kinds of macaroni. That 
stuff doubles in volume, 
you know." 

For dessert? "Ice 
cream, popsicles, a 
cake sent by one of the 
guys' mothers The 
popsicles went over 
real big" 




72 SHOPPING SPREE 




# 



n 



^S)^, he's the greate- 

^^^st cook in the 
world and always will 
be," said Mr. O'Doherty 
of Szabo-Crotty Food 
Services In place of 
home cooking, a menu was 
designed for the eight- 
een to twenty-one age 
group. The caf tried to 
be more than just a 
place to eat: holiday 
meals, steak nights, and 
study breaks became tra- 
dition. Unwittingly, 
the Commons provided 
other services: dorm kit- 
chen utensils and trays 
for sled rides Manage- 
ment cooperated, worn 
trays were set out, and 
signs proclaimed, "Let 
us wash and store your 
dishes for the summer." 
An innovation — stealing 
from the caf became an 
honor offense. 

When the caf lines 
were long, and Hamburger 
Helper didn't appeal, 
Williamsburg offered easy 
access to informal res- 
taurants Rousso's and 
George's were close: Har- 
dee's and a brand new 
McDonald's required tra- 
nsportation. For big 
weekend dinners, students 
flocked to the Peddler 
or one of Colonial Wil 
iamsburg's taverns. 

"Cooking in the room" 
was a catchword — from 
soup and sandwiches to 
dinner for a date No- 
body cared to count the 
quantities of lasagna 
and Mateus consumed 
around low tables in the 
dorms People dis- 
covered that peanut but- 
ter sandwiches actually 
had nutritional value — 
It was also easier than 
Fried chicken Time was 
a factor: eating on the 
run was a fact of life. 

If "Mama'" could have 
seen our dietary habits, 
she might have been 
shocked But somehow 
the student body was 
fueled, and few people 
seemed near starvation 

Freshmen have the choice of a 
hot meal or sandwiches 
during lunch 




STEAK HOUSE 



Restaurant signs beckon to 
hungry students Pictured here, 
are three of Williamsburg's most 
popular restaurants — Bonanza. 
Lum's. and the Peddler Steak 
House 

Lunchtime at the Chi Omega 
house finds Claire Monahan 
and Barb Bingham in the kit- 
chen 




DINNER DILEMMA 73 



Graffiti in a mens room of the 
campus center indicates changing 
attitudes toward sex 




'•^ 



. t 



I 



*V^^ . '- 







Crim Dell, despite its current 
renovation, still has the romantic 
appeal for Diane Upson and Erik 
Simmons 

A ray of sunlight catches the 
shoulders of Peyton Humphries 
and Kathy Sager as they pass 
through the Sunken Gardens on 
their way to class. 




74 SEX 



Tiat ihr 




|_^ elationships. Per- 
''Ji^ haps everyone arr- 
ived with preconceptions 
of what college should 
provide; perhaps all 
those ideas were trans- 
formed. It was easy to 
expect to be used: after 
all, wasn't that a part 
of carefree young men and 
liberated young women? 
Happily, it wasn't always 
that way — the close con- 
tacts of a small campus 
sometimes made familiar- 
ity and confidence a lit- 
tle easier. 

Some had ambitions in 
the way. Seven-day stu- 
dy weeks meant dating or 
even friendships had to 
be squeezed into spare 
moments. Jobs requiring 
night or weekend hours 
kept many a\A/ay from or- 
ganized campus social life. 
It boiled down to this — if 
one wanted meaningful 



associations, one had to 
create time for them. 

Everyone knew that 
"coeds are really here 
for an MRS. degree," and 
"fraternity men are out 
for what they can get." 
But sometimes the stereo- 
types broke down. People 
were people, and there was 
sensitivity and compas- 
sion. It was possible, 
even plausible, to consi- 
der close affiliation 
with another. The scope 
of the relationship was 
not proscribed — couples 
found mutual satisfac- 
tion in a number of def- 
initions. 

It meant introspec- 
tion, and coming to 
terms with what one wan- 
ted from college life. 
It meant communication 
and compromise. The luc- 
ky ones arrived at arran- 
gements and commitments 



which both could handle. 
Some shied away from 
long term obligations — 
these were the best four 
years of anybody's life: 
why be tied dovA/n? Others 
felt that permanency was 
feasible, and exclusive 
commitments desirable 
in relationships. 

And there it was — the 
decision. Away from Mom 
and high school tabus, 
sex could be seen in a 
new. and perhaps more re- 
alistic perspective. 
Sex was something every- 
body dealt with — the 
questions were universal. 
Do I want it? Am I rea- 
dy? Is it all that im- 
portant or only inciden- 
tal? To be considered 
above all: sex meant a 
partner, whose feelings 
at times seemed almost 
more important than one's 
own. 



With little time left after stu- 
dying, this couple embraces during 
spare moments. 




SEX 75 



Being late to class creates a 
game of motorcycle limbo for 
one commuter. 





lenHifEi iiiEf 



I J ay students became 
''^^ an entity at William 
and Mary. Previously, 
they were considered a 
part of the scenery 
categorized only by 
their bumper stickers. 
Commuters attended 
college from nine to 
five, then went to their 
off-campus homes, broad- 
ening the gap between 
themselves and dorm 
students. Then the 
invitation was extended 



to become involved. 

The Student Associ- 
ation Senate was the 
first to promote this 
emergence. The day 
student representatives 
started publication of a 
special newsletter: its 
purpose was to transmit 
information of on-campus 
activities normally 
posted in dorms. This 
newsletter expanded 
awareness of college 
facilities, primarily 
the Campus Center. 

Day students found the 
Campus Center useful 
as it provided a 



relaxing atmosphere for 
leisure or study. Often 
students could be found 
anywhere from the tele- 
vision room watching 
their favorite programs 
to the music room 
listening to records. 

The Wig Wam offered 
refreshments and added a 
new attraction. Differ- 
ent specials were offer- 
ed during the week — 
Italian Night and Surf'n' 
Turf Night. 

With the resurgence 
of Day students' partici- 
pation, they could at 
last contribute to the 
college atmosphere, 
despite living away from 
the dorms. 



76 DAY STUDENTS 




COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY 



DAY STUDENTS 77 




78 WORKING STUDENTS 





the Peanut Sh 
brings students in to browse 
and try free samples. 



A dollar an hour 
plus tips 




ow was one to make 
ends meet? Some- 
times the solution was to 
spend less, sometimes it 
was to earn more cash. 
Williamsburg offered 
tourist and restuarant posi- 
tions; the size of the town 
made most jobs accessible 
by foot or at most, by bike. 

Businesses with seven 
day work weeks could ob- 
literate the campus week- 
end, and what restaurant 
closed for five days at 
Thanksgiving? Students 
often found themselves 
locked into Williamsburg 
for the holidays. 

It was unfortunate, 
and certainly frowned up- 
on, that class schedules 
were arranged to accom- 
modate work hours. The 



privilege of early regis- 
tration for working stu- 
dents was a thing of the 
past The pull of the 
dollar at times was 
greater than the urgen- 
cy of an education. 

On campus, students 
were employed through 
the Office of Financial 
Aid. Jobs ranged from 
library clerk to waitress 
to driver 

Close relationships be- 
tween the College and 
area businesses meant 
that most students em- 
ployed in town were re- 
ferred by the Office. 
Lists were kept of stu- 
dents seeking work, when 
someone in the community 
called, the appropriate 
students were put in touch. 



WORKING STUDENTS 79 







Not as aware of campus activi- 
ties, the Cherry's often find 
T V their source of entertain- 
ment 

A comic book fan, Steve takes 
time out to read as Diane catches 
up with a friend 



V 



80 MARRIED STUDENTS 




Keeping in shape, Diane and Steve 
Wilkerson demonstrate their gym- 
nastics. 




"Fbr Better or Worse" 



C«' 



U: 



he fact that 

you're married 
hits you gradually." 
commented Mrs Diane 
Wilkerson "You wake up 
one morning and suddenly 
realize you're married " 
"For better or worse " 
took on new significance 
to married couples 
problems began to crop up. 

Paying bills was 
one of the most fre- 
quently mentioned head- 
aches. Because housing 
on campus was not avail- 



able to married students, 
they had to cope with 
rent, heating and electric 
bills Mostly day stu- 
dents, some found a pro- 
blem in keeping up on 
campus activities 
Others found that they had 
little time left for 
such activities after 
they had cooked and clean- 
ed house 

Days were short for 
married students, but the 
student who \A/as also a 
parent faced an even 



greater challenge Not 
only was there a household 
to maintain and studying 
to do. but a child to 
feed, diaper and love 
"If you think your 
school pressures are rough, 
just imagine having a little 
person pulling at your side 
as you try to study. " stated 
Mrs Karen MacCarron 
The lack of day care cen- 
ters forced some parents 
to send their children to 
nursery school, which ad- 
ded to their financial 



burden Students also 
found themselves missing 
classes to care for a 
sick child, since daytime 
baby-sitters were hard 
to find. Even a Saturday 
night out was rare 
Finally there was the 
question "Am I being 
fair to the child?" 
One parent answered, "I 
just figure that soon 
our life will be so much 
better that the time 
spent in school is worth 
all of the problems," 



MARRIED STUDENTS 81 



1 



Silent thoughts are perhaps 
best with a silent companion. 
A sketcher captures the world 
around her. 




■^i^i^^^^^'^ ® a.m., corrip't^JerrscV 
■^'f'C^^':<'}''H'''':>K/?biertCB majors ■waiklno-.t^--.', -.^ 

:::'^'i^!{,vp^r*'?/?,J'^«'/fStS fcom poking in tftfcf^-l 






~'%f^<//:''<yj7,\^l-Ciir\<& Impression of strfi;;^;^^; 



ri'it'l:.■^•>-V"'?^s';';^tude. The pursuits ofi-/-^<d';- 
o'vc.S>-'^>'<)'^i<^'^some. whether hobtisr^i^i'r' 
.Xv^'fS?-:.-'v''.^?yj:5+ionors project,, xeguir.^^^^:;/ 
:;;v^i^^^^:v>ySt)eing atone. ■;.■: - ^•^{/jy. 
;'>7'T-i/'vr^:,-i^'- But being atone'^tfid^-'K^i 



©DOOoad]© 









\<l^0>oX necessarity tvi^sf)- icips,>i 

active. "I'rrv s'o ' ', Vi.'?? 

SQ many thingiS; Iv^.'j 

to do. Ther?e'is-:^^^";^j5^ 

■'just rio time. I ^eJ: y-':'\f,^;3^ 

like my own p^th runs <5ripi-'^ 

by itself apd seldom in- gr, 

terseQtSnVfth others.'- ' -v^/j 



82 LONERS 



.'t.^-*..; 



;-;^'h- 



-^^:.: 



''":■ '"^^ 



**^.- « 



* -^^■.^?-'' 



• V5 ••' • • • 






•^'^^.:^-*.<^- 



■'f^v'' ; 



•»••«• i; 












b.'2-k'''A 



'>>y-,' 



SiV; 



<>?r 



.-■^iv^ C';< >->.. 









■©=% 






'^i<M,y^ 



Vt 



:^ 



v:;-^ 

l':>/' 






^$^^^ 



••C''.'V-:' > 



wm: 









^'^^ 



■^^:j.-^ 












/^*v-*' ■ 



'-V^\' 






-;>•.•. 






"-<'»■- 






■.»">*'\'« "t'^i'>. 






•^-/<. 






\ii^^ 



;<ri 



■>.<. 



'^•'.'/■■■■'Jr'.r',.''/"- 












y>'^'Z'^?>^A 



/V^v 



^csii;< 



v?^^>?' 



y-yzy.-: 



<^j^4 






rv'io 



K^;; 



■^■^v 















;^. 



:'V; 



;:v^ 



A->/ 






A Ion* guitarist strums her 
own tune. 



LONERS 83 



Braving the brisk waters of 

Lake Matoaka in October is fun 
for Peter Birmingham, Erik 
Simmons and Bill Leonard. 




84 FRIENDS 



T 



"^^ i 




eing thrown to- 
gether into a sim- 
ilar situation created 
a common bond be- 
tween people. Some- 
how in the college 
community, it \A/as 
easier to get to 
know people and to 
be known. There were 
the inevitable spring- 
boards for friend- 
ships — common 
problems, common at- 
titudes. But there 
was also the added 
factor that here, as 
nowhere else, people 
ived closer together, 
had more planned 
activities together, 
and eventually formed 
friendships with the 
kind of fervor seldom 
experienced in other 
phases of their lives. 
Close living encouraged 
comparison — our 
feats and failures, 
our pleasures and 
pains, were collective. 



t 



FRIENDS 85 



^jy^^ 



VNfehicles of all 
\# shapes and sizes tra- 
versed the campus as stu- 
dents compensated for 
the distances to be cov- 
ered A campus more 
than a mile across made 
some mode of transpor- 
tation a necessity 

"Green machines" 
lumbered up and down 
Jamestown Road carrying 
Ludwell residents to 
main campus The College 
recognized that those 
living at JBT were too 
far away for even the 
buses to serve; the re- 



strictions on freshmen 
with cars were lifted 

Even having a car 
was a mixed blessing, as 
Williamsburg police lib- 
erally passed out tickets 

The most obvious so- 
lution was a bicycle 
Rip-offs were a hazard; 
heavy chains gave some se 
curity^ On rainy days 
cyclists risked colds to 
brave the elements 

Getting around campus 
at night meant relying 
on cars or company Only 
the very brave or fool- 
ish ventured out alone. 




IS an a<^ir^*dglsr.'s^V^tiaWsburg'' 





With a shortage of parking 
space and sometimes unreliable 
buses, the two wheeler covers 
the distance between dorm 
and class 



altThg for the bus by Yates, 
students venture back to class 
after lunch. 



86 TRANSPORTATION 











Campus police resort to wheel 
locks to insure that multiple 
offenders pay their fines- 




</ 



TRANSPORTATION 87 



Tucked away 
in the stacks 



rfjraduate students 
>Joften found them- 
selves "ignored by the 
administration" and 
"feared by the under- 
graduates " Isolated on 
campus, most graduates 
hibernated in cubical 
"cells" tucked away in 
the Swem stacks. Off 
campus, the college of- 
fered limited housing. 
One dorm, Thiemes, was 
available for grad stu- 
dents, while the rest 
found apartments off 
campus, making a car a 
necessity. The graduate 
resident advisors had 
more chances to meet 
the undergraduates and 
become involved in dorm 



meetings, parties, and 
crises. 

Williamsburg action 
was scarce, college sup 
port even more so The 
Pub, Ramada Inn East, 
and Iron Hinge offered 
some diversion. The 
Graduate Student Asso- 
ciation and the Student 
Bar Association spon- 
sored keg parties, 
balls, and alumni func- 
tions with the limited 
funds allocated by the 
BSA Grad students re- 
sorted to scraping off 
wall paper in the old 
ice cream parlor in 
order to create some 
kind of central meeting 
club. 




Marshall-Wythe steps provide a 
girl-watching station for male 
law students between classes. 



88 GRADUATE STUDENTS 




GRADUATE STUDENTS 89 




* Sometime m- 1974-75, you ma^ <td^ci$ioTU^<f be a doef 
or a watcher; to cbntfiete at different levels, of^ at only ^ 
Qjne, maybe at none at all Whatever the choice, there wa$' 
^eertai,nly no ineti of things to be interest^ in or invol- 
f^flwith. G^eka offered fellowthfp,and inspired loyalty, 
" sports provided afj^jtutlet ari^^wometifneirppenue, performing 
^ris had r^omjorju^tors, designers, swimmers, even amateur 
playwrights. Organizations ranged from religious to govern-^^ 
ihehiat'to media oriented. Ultimately, of course, most other- 
\er interests h.ad to yiel^T a^a*tMmporarily, to a^adem- ^ 
ics-rafter ittt, or so ptfrennk^pt aayipM, isn't that why . . 



Classical uiv. proressor 
J Ward Jones confers with the 
department secretary on his 
Ancient History syllabus. 



& *-'«*>t-*-* 




lill^r^flKLllCqi^ 



Attempt - 
c«ed sum 

(^nuys in the locker 
Nyroom? Such fears 
died quickly as William 
and Mary students made 
the conversion from seg- 
regated gym classes into 
ones that were coed. 
Although in most cases 
enrollment of the oppo- 
site sex was limited to 
six, this hope was sel- 
dom realized. Usually 
the number was substan- 
tially lower than this 
and some coed folk dan- 
cing classes offered by 
the women's P.E. depart- 
ment had one or even no 
male participants. 
While the program in 
compliance with Title IX 
seemed a major undertak- 
ing at first, it soon 
became trivial. At 
least students had a 
greater opportunity for 
choice in one of the few 
remaining required 
courses. 



por the first time in 
IJ two years, F's ap- 
peared on report cards 
in the place of the neb- 
ulous NC. No longer 
could a person fail 
three subjects, make two 
A's and end up with a 
3.0 average. "If I knew 
I had a C in a course, 
I'd deliberatly flunk 
the exam because the NC 
couldn't hurt me, but 
the C could lower my 
average," confessed one 
senior. Confusion over 
quality points was par- 
tially dispelled and for 
most the change was wel- 
come. "Now if they'd 
just bring back D's I'd 
be completely satis- 
fied," said a freshman. 

Changing grades be- 
came important. The 
Academic Affairs Com- 
mittee of the BSA pro- 
posed a formal system of 
grade review. If a stu- 
dent felt that an in- 
structor's evaluation of 
his academic performance 
had been "arbitrary, un- 
reasonable, or prejudi- 
cial" he could appeal to 
a committee of profes- 
sors, but the burden of 
proof rested with the 
student. 

Back t^ 
flunking 



Revamped 
ealendap 

rr\ re-Christmas exams 
l^^generated much in- 
terest on campus once 
again. An opinion poll 
taken in 1973, indicated 
that 86% of the student 
body preferred exams be- 
fore Christmas. Still, 
the move to embrace pre- 
Christmas exams was 
slow. Followed up by 
the Academics Affair 
Committee of the BSA, 
exams before Christmas 
finally became reality 
when President Graves 
announced in his annual 
report the change in the 
academic school calendar 
which he said would go 
into effect in the fall 
of 1975. 

Arranged to fit in 
with next year's calen- 
dar, the new exam sched- 
ule was designed to ex- 
tend eight days, from 
December 1 2 to December 
20. It still allowed 
for a reading period be- 
fore exams, no change in 
examination length and 
no night finals. In ac- 
cordance with the pre- 
vious examination pol- 
icy, a student's sched- 
ule still could not ex- 
ceed two exams per day 

Students breathed 
sighs of long-awaited 
relief. "It will be 
such a change to go 
home for Christmas know- 
ing I don't have to 
study," remarked one 
sophomore. "Getting out 
earlier in the spring 
will be great too — I 
hate summers here." 



/a\ '^ ^" attempt to pro- 
<^Avide another degree 
alternative for stu- 
dents, the Board of Stu- 
dent Affairs repeatedly 
urged the Faculty of 
Arts and Sciences to ap- 
prove an option allowing 
a double major. Al- 
though a clause appeared 
in the college catalog 
which provided that a 
student who satisfies 
the degree requirements 
for two departments can 
have his status as a 
double major entered on 
his transcript, most 
students felt that more 
recognition was merited. 
Awaiting approval by 
the Faculty of Arts and 
Sciences was a proposal 
whereby students would 
receive more credit for 
their double major and 
be provided with faculty 
advisors from both de- 
partments. Also, stu- 
dents planning to double 
major would be eligible 
for pre-registration in 
each department. 

Dc^uble 
trouble 



ACADEMIC ISSUES 93 



BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 



Ch«fnistry Economics Secondary Elomontary 



EDUCATION 



I\l6w wliat are ^ 
you gQing to do? 



he question of value 
was one that each 
student had to face 
What exactly was the 
value of a degree from 
William and Mary? Did 
it have more value than 



UNEMPLOVMCNT 
COf^PeNSATlON 




VwONT HELP ' 



'At least college taught us how to stand in line' 



a degree from any of the 
other state schools? 
Many students felt that 
graduate school admis- 
sions offices failed to 
take into account the 
stiff competition en- 
countered at the 
College But according 
to Career Counselor 
Frank Field the repu- 
tation of the department 
carried more weight in 
deciding admissions than 
the prestige of the 
school Still questions 
rennained in many stu- 
dents' minds as to whe- 
ther a degree from the 
College really gave them 
a better chance for gra- 
duate study. A Flat Hat 
survey revealed what 
some students had al- 
ready complained about — 
that grades seemed to be 
higher at other academi- 
cally comparable insti- 
tutions Would a degree 
from William and Mary 
really help you if your 
grades were just a 
little lower than some- 
one from another col- 
lege? 

Still, a relatively 
large number of stu- 
dents were admitted to 
graduate school An av- 
erage of 35 to 40 per- 
cent entered graduate 
programs, and In some 
departments, the total 
ran as high as 60 to 65 
per cent. William and 
Mary provided a stepping 
stone to further educa- 
tion 

But were the stere- 
otypic charges true that 
"William and Mary could 
only teach you to study" 



94 ACADEMIC ISSUES 



The relative percentage in- 
dicates the number of openings 
for each field of study. 




and nothing more? Many 
administrators and mem- 
bers of the faculty 
didn't seem to think so. 
"A liberal arts educa- 
tion is not supposed to 
necessarily supply one 
with a skill, but in- 
stead with a broad back- 
ground," said one admin- 
istrator "I believe 
in liberal arts, or I 
wouldn't be here, and I 
believe any student who 
exercises his mind can't 
help but make himself a 
better person . . . William 
and Mary is much better 
academically than stu- 
dents here think it is," 

One of the strengths 
faculty and administra- 
tors cited was that 
teaching at William and 
Mary is more important 
than research "Nobel 
Prize research insti- 
tutes often have miser- 
able undergraduate 
schools," pointed out 
one faculty member 

But still there were 
those students who had 
trouble justifying the 
William and Mary experi- 
ence in their own minds 
"Students begin to feel 
stifled here because 
there isn't enough stim- 
ulating input from the 
outside They are much 
too sheltered before and 
after they get here and 
they need stirring up 
I believe that in the 
last few years the ef- 
forts to increase the 
relevance and modernize 
have been sincere, but 
have encountered a vari- 
ety of obstacles There 
are enough people with 



various kinds of power 
that don't want William 
and Mary to change, they 
want it to be a high- 
grade finishing school." 

Despite the rela- 
tively sheltered exis- 
tence, over half the 
student body entered the 
job market directly 
after graduation Most 
graduates attempted to 
get a job in an area re- 
lated to their major, 
but success varied with 
the number of oppor- 
tunities available in 
the field In all areas 
openings were down by 
about 2 5 percent, a 
great change from five 
years ago In 1969, 
students had only to say 
that they wanted a job, 
whereas a survey taken 
by the placement office 
last June indicated that 
1 5 percent of the stu- 
dents at William and 
Mary did not get a job 
in their field or pre- 
ferred geographical 
area Job opportunities 
ran significantly behind 
last year due to the 
economy "Corporations 
use our product, the 
students who are gradu- 
ating, and they feel 
they have a moral obli- 
gation to higher educa- 
tion We've run a lit- 
tle better than the nat- 
ional average all 
along," remarked Stan 
Brown, director of 
placement, further ex- 
plaining that he cred- 
ited this to the fact 
that William and Mary 
is an outstanding 
school 




Students listen atten- 
tively at a seminar on job- 
hunting techniques 



ACADEMIC ISSUES 95 




96 COMMUNITY COURSES 




Second campus 



r#*olonial Williamsburg 
>^ provided enjoyment 
for some, a learning ex- 
perience for others 
From Bruton Parish on 
DOG Street to botany 
specimens near the Capi- 
tol, CW flourished as a 
second campus in 
Williamsburg Whether 
activities were organ- 
ized or not, students 
took advantage of the 
historic area, perhaps 
learning more than they 
realized from the recon- 
structed model of every- 
day eighteenth century 
life. 

But the community 
extended outside the 
boundaries of CW, and 
the city of Williamsburg 
provided more opportun- 
ities for out-of-class 
experience than ex- 
pected Those who 



Mechanical mobiles are exhibited 
in the annual Sidewalk Festival 
of the Arts, a show in which 
students, tourists and resi- 
dents interact 




worked in the community 
often found that with 
experience came involve- 
ment. 

Student teaching 
and tutoring at area 
elementary schools and 
high schools gave many 
William and Mary 
students practical ex- 
perience for careers in 
education, psychology, 
sociology. Though 
most student teachers 
felt the crunch for time 
and the strain on their 
patience, many came away 
sold on a career in 
teaching or counseling. 

Eastern State also 
served as a proving 
ground for education and 
psychology students 
who worked on a paid or 
sometimes volunteer ba- 
sis Student aids and 
counselors took children 
on daily excursions, 
read and cared for the 
aged, and discussed var- 
ious theories with doc- 
tors and patients. 



Weekly recitals at Bruton 
Parrish give students a chance 
to hear accomplished musicians 
from both the college and the 
community 



COMMUNITY COURSES 97 




Posing as an African tribos- 
n>an. Dr. Vinson Sutlive dem- 
onstrates the speed and ac- 
curacy of a poison dart blowgun 
to amused students 
Jacques, a constant com- 
panion of Dr Fraser Neiman. 
even accompanies his owner to 
lectures. 





Choir directors natural 
lend themselves to antics 
the classroom Dr. Frank Le 
rim enthusiastically con- 
ducts the Choir 



98 PROFESSORS ANTICS 





''l didntbelieve my eyes" 



I earning could be a 
^li rather trite series 
of memorizations and an- 
alyzations, but many 
professors attempted to 
interject some enter- 
tainment into their 
lesson plans, making every- 
thing a bit easier to 
learn. "Who could for- 
get that water is polar 
after watching Dr. Schi- 
avelli pretend to be a 
molecule?" laughed one 
chemistry major. No de- 
partment was without at 
least one professor who 
did anything from subtle 
or bad jokes to staging 
elaborate demonstrations 
to make a point better 
than by utilizing a 
dry lecture. 

These antics often 
surprised students or 
at least woke them up. 
and apart from academic 
purposes served to create 
a more personal rapport 
between professors and 
students. 



PROFESSORS ANTICS 99 



Frisbees f ly over Yates field 




uch more than just 
another class, Free 
University provided a re- 
axed and informal learn- 
ing experience A chance 
to discuss topics and 
learn practical skills 
never covered in the 
classroom drew approxi- 
mately one hundred stu- 
dents to participate in 
beginning frisbee, photo- 
graphy and guitar, as 
well as informal tours of 
Colonial Williamsburg 
Among the most popular 
of the four offered 
courses, beginning guitar 
demonstrated the basic 
techniques of finger po- 
sitions and tuning. 
Beginning frisbee classes 
progressed as far 
as "feet catching" and 
trick throws Totally 
planned and taught by 
students, fun became the 
key or as one frisbee 
student put it, "We're 
just here for a good 
time " 

Demonstrating development 

techniques proves messy as 
Free University professor Paul 
Robert washes fake nega- 
tives. 



Deeply concentrating on his 

aim. Mike Fox prepares to 
practice his frisbee form in front 
of Yates 
Strumming away a practice 
tune occupies Katlny Lunsford 
as she practices for her be- 
ginning guitar class 



r 



100 FREE UNIVERSITY 



V^ HV tP9 WBU mm l.^ I^ 
IME-nFtgn^JSltfl^ 



Overheating causes transporta- 
tion problenns, as a field trip is 
delayed in Washington. DC. 
Dwarfed by tropical plants, Dr 

Gustav Hall and class visit the 
fern room of the Arboretum 




In the 
field 



^\ way from the con- 
^Afines of the campus, 
many courses offered 
opportunities to expand 
practical knowledge and 
experience. Whether as 
close as Crim Dell or as 
far as European univers- 
ities, students gained 
new insights. 

Early in October, 
the South Asian religion 
class travelled to Wash- 
ington, D.C. to visit 
a Buddhist monastery and 
the Tai embassy, where 
they observed monks in 
their religious ceremonies. 

History of Religion 
in America journeyed 
to colonial churches 
throughout the state to 
examine the architecture 
and religious symbols 
that characterized early 
Virginia churches. 

Both history and 
anthropology classes 
went to Flowerdew Hun- 
dred Plantation observing 
artifacts of colonial 
life and gaining some 
first hand knowledge of 
archeological digs. 

Reaching out for algae samples 
to be collected in lab. Barclay 
Poling gathers samples at Crim Dell 



FIELD TRIPS 101 




A Wave tank provides grad 
student Jerry Roland with the 
opportunity to study wavelengths 
of various types of glass. 
Another task for a science 
student— Cindy Bailey prepares a 
lab report on crystallization. 



102 LABS 




Manual labor and elbow grease 
become necessary ingredients in 
a bio lab as Henry Neilly and 
Anita Hoy test for the presence 
of dye reduction. 
Groping in darkness for his 
food and water, one of the 
psychology's departments' rats 
provides the topic for various 
studies. 




"What a great way to ruin 
a perfectly good afternoon!" 




^\ II that time and work 
^^ for one lousy 
credit," hotly 
responded one student 
when asked what she 
thought about labs. 
Besides having to spend 
innumerable hours fum- 
bling around with equip- 
ment, the intricate lab 
reports provided yet 
another pleasure 

There were, how- 
ever, positive aspects, 
the major ones being 
the close friendships 
one made through 
being confused with some- 
one else, and the hilar- 



ious antics everyone 
took part in at one 
time or another. Hav- 
ing your bunsen burner 
explode on your partner 
or finding out that you 
needed that solution 
that was just poured 
out was somehow part of 
learning — learning to cope. 

Not to be outdone 
by the science depart- 
ments, others such as 
theatre, sociology, and 
modern languages created 
encounter sessions where 
one usually developed 
skills in acting, statistics 
and grammar. 



LABS 103 



Probing place 
for creativity 



^\ n outlet — that's 
^Awhat most studio 
courses were created to 
provide Classes in 
basic design led stu- 
dents toward more pre- 
scribed expression, since 
assignments were usually 
quite specific Making a 
color wheel might seem 
mundane, but as the intro- 
ductory course progressed 
some found that this know- 
ledge helped make their 
creative efforts worth- 
while. 

Students of painting, 
ceramics, and water- 
colors attacked their med- 
iums with an inexhaust- 
ible enthusiasm Studios 



always had something 
new: amid the informal ses- 
sions, profs gave indi- 
vidual instruction and 
criticism — something not 
as easily come by in larg- 
er lecture courses. 

Theatre and dance 
ventured into the studio 
technique, and required 
just as much active in- 
volvement On all 
levels, hours of prac- 
tice and rehearsal pro- 
ceeded a performance. 

Accuracy counts as Terry 
Regan makes adjustments on 
his drafting design for archi- 
tecture 

Deftly molding her sculpture 
project Holly Wentz com- 
pletes a bust for her Fine Arts 
Class 





104 STUDIO COURSES 




STUDIO COURSES 105 



^- 





Beginning Bwimmor Tom Hart- 
)man turns an attempted dive into 
a [ife-saving jump 
Trapped between headphones, 

Russian student Sarah 

Kramer begins one 

of her audio-tutorial sessions. 




hell am I taking this? 



'*^Y^y hat a farce!! 

\## English 101 is 
the biggest waste of 
time in my whole life," 
complained one of many 
disgruntled students 
This writing course, one 
of the few still required 
by the college, had 
only two escapes: one 
must either have re- 
ceived combined SAT 
Verbal and English 
scores of 1 300 or passed 
a screening examination. 
Either way, most un- 
suspecting freshmen were 
still subject to innum- 
erable papers. Of 
course, there were some 
who believed in the 
positive aspects. "It 
helped me a lot — I think 
everyone should be 
required to take it," 



responded one English 
major. 

Two years of foreign 
language or the equiva- 
lent of four years of 
high school language 
remained as a second 
proficiency needed for 
graduation. Though one 
could be exempted by a 
high language 
achievement score, most 
students were still 
forced to take at least 
one semester This was 
probably the most hotly 
debated requirement. 
Its relevance to future 
careers was seriously 
questioned. 

Much on the line of 
the foreign language de- 
partment, the physical 
education department 
required two years of 



participation plus a 
special requirement, a 
skill in swimming. 
Though some students 
vie\A/ed this \A/ith disdain, 
many took physical 
education all four years 
indicating at least some 
interest in the depart- 
ment. "There was no 
other way I could force 
myself to exercise — I 
realty enjoyed taking 
it every year," com- 
mented one senior taking 
badminton. 

While the profi- 
ciencies required for 
graduation might have 
seemed absurd, compar- 
atively they were not 
great. At best, they 
provided a "liberal" back- 
ground for a college 
career. 



106 REQUIRED COURSES 




Hiro Hamada demonstrates a 

karate kick for his physical 
education class 
Most English 101 students 
must go through a thrashing such 
as this in first compositions. 




by i^ p, " imina-t>^>f>f the working class. If the poor gain financial 
status, thrT-r\rii IT" no large lower class. ^, 

sidesiv the 



Because of his shortsighti 



the Tjersona 



nomic , governmental , 



monetary ?ain without considerinp- the social, 

and religious consequences of this proiDOsal. The elimination ^^the 

anZ unbalanced economic system, a situation 



working class would nroduce 
which has led to the destruction of many societies. He has presented 
no sche-^e to siiDT5ress religious protests against his nlan or to auell 
the objections of the rest of the world 






X 






Throuf^hout this essay, the nersona has'pquated man with aJJ^, .. 

other form? o-f animals, [ H^^xtirosseK this feeliTT^ f.n statements such 

:xiL_dlQlLLxl ^1 tii""'^" -^'^('"'^^-'^^'^ nhllrJTnn Reserved for breedin/? ^ 

pumoses" and "a child ju^t ^^o-n-Dej^ from its dam may be supported by 



her milk for a solar year." gt is his 



desire \^ 



lower humem reproduction 



to tho level of animalr, which brln" urofit to their owners. To ^y^u/tS 
convince the reader ^^-^^ voTt his proiaosal, hek^^, "a boy or a 

Jfctf»n ^ 

girl hpfore twelve jt^ars old is no liable commodity," This type of 



/^ 



diction is commonly employ ^ bv^f wrmers discussing their livestock 
rather tP 

More snecificall^T^h ^ has_^ n intense im^ession that women axe 
mere animals of reproduction. According to the persona, women are not 



y^ 



ents evaluating their children. 



REQUIRED COURSES 107 



Killer courses 
or how to flunk 
the freshmen 



fr ompeting in enormous 
^^^ lecture courses be- 
came the first real aca- 
demic test for incoming 
freshmen Biology 101 
soon gained a reputation 
as the most "challeng- 
ing" course on campus, 
not only because of the 
difficulty of the mater- 
ial, but because of the 
fact that out of 400 
students taking the 
course, approximately 
one-fourth would fail. 

Western Civiliza- 
tion and the History of 
Art required massive 
memorization Both 
courses covered cen- 
turies of detailed mater- 
ial and reading, causing 
most students to feel 
that "there was just too 
much" to be learned in 



one short semester. 

Some courses came 
easy to both freshmen 
and upperclassmen — 
until second semester. 
Sometimes students won- 
dered how they ever 
thought Physics 101 or 
Calculus 111 was easy. 
As the year progressed, 
some changed their 
majors, while others re- 
vised their goals. A 
course that was an easy 
A or B first semester, 
became a struggle for 
survival second semester. 



Blankly staring into space. 

Bill Jones attempts to inter- 
pret the data from the past lab 
Killer Calc tries the pa- 
tience and mjnds of unsus- 
pecting students who try to 
follow the arrows to the cor- 
rect answer 




108 KILLER COURSES 



Inevitable papers for seminars 
involve hours of research at the 
library Here. Barbara Bries- 
master researches sources for 
her paper on "Love and Passion 
in the Bronte Novels " 




:^7::5fl«^3«a»aa■^ga8lwt.^.■a^■^.■ - .-. ■ -t.t.a- >-,.■>-. 






Perhaps the easiest phase of Bio 

101. Its lab provides a much 

needed way of accumulating 

points 

Keypunching seems trivial after 

hours of planning a program for 

computer science 



KILLER COURSES 109 



It s more than 
a place to live 




^\ brand new living- 
^A learning experience 
was born in the midst of 
the fraternity complex. 
Called Asia House, it of- 
fered a myriad of new ex- 
periences for residents. 
Everything from yoga to 
acupuncture demonstra- 
tions made education more 
than a passive experi- 
ence. Although lectures 
had a place in the 
learning program, many 
involved panel discus- 
sions and dialogues with 
speakers. 

Project Plus began 
its third year by explor- 
ing the "State of the 
American Dream," a topic 
which opened many possi- 
bilities. English pro- 
fessor Scott Donaldson's 
lecture on Hemingway 
proved to be well at- 
tended by not only Plus 
residents but other stu- 



dents as well. Even the 
president of Holiday Inn 
spoke at Plus, giving 
residents a perspective 
on the business world. 

Other language houses 
shared in the active in- 
terchanges with speakers 
and each other. The 
three houses pooled cul- 
linary skills in an in- 
ternational dinner held 
in early December. 

Apathy, in some resi- 
dents' opinions, created 
problems. "It got so 
that after a while, we 
never spoke the language 
unless we were at a 
house function," said 
one French house dweller. 

Project Plus students escape 

from their rooms to study in 
their spacious lobby. 
An informal get-together with 
JeRoyd X Greene enables Pro- 
ject Plus students to ask 
questions after one of his 
lectures. 



I 



*1 






A 



^ 



no LIVING LEARNING 




LIVING LEARNING 11 1 





Problems of the American 
economy occupy Dr Robert 
Fogel as he lectures during 
a Project Plus Forum 
Acupuncture pins become the 
center of attention as bio- 
physlclst Ling Kim demon- 
strates the mysteries of the 
new technique. 



112 SPEAKERS 




Visiting scholar Dr Martin 
Kilson speaks on the plight of 
American ethnic groups 





cover 
varied topics 



I ectures, while an 
l^^lntrlnslc part of 

most classes, could not 
be in great enough detail 
to cover all aspects of a 
topic. In an attennpt to 
supplement professors' 
nformation, many depart- 
ments invited speakers 
to lecture on topics 
ranging from Ovid to 
America's tense political 
scene 

Among the largest 
series of speakers was 
that of the Project Plus 
Forum. They considered 
the Horatio Algier myth, 
the founding of Holiday 
Inns, and anything con- 



cerning, "the state of 
the American Dream" 

The chemistry depart- 
ment invited a series of 
speakers to lecture on 
practical industrial chem- 
istry in a week long ses- 
sion Other departments 
followed suit, receiving 
speakers who provided 
deeper insights into acu- 
puncture, ethnic prob- 
lems, and even marsh 
plants Students communi- 
cated through a phone 
hookup with many schol- 
ars At best they gave 
new perspectives to 
particular topics; at 
\A^orst, a diversion 




Recanting ancient legends 

on Ovids Heridles. classics 
expert Sig Jakel enlightens his 
listeners 



Historical references inter- 
est F Joachim Weyl as he 
lectures on "The troubled life 
with Mathmatics" 



SPEAKERS 113 



Researchers go 
their own way 



\\ While many students 

WW easily fell into the 
traditional classroonn 
slot, others chose a more 
innovative approach, 
branching out through 
independent study This 
learning process took 
many forms: seminars, 
honors courses, designated 
for majors who showed 
outstanding aptitude. 
Seminars, though not in- 
dependent, broke away 
from a structuralized 
setting and created an 
atmosphere conducive to 
learning. There, stu- 
dents could actively par- 
ticipate in discussions 
in small classes. Ideas 
could not only be offered 
but really explored thor- 



oughly. 

Science departments 
provided the opportunity 
of delving into partic- 
ulars and discovering 
specialized interests. 
Various elaborate mecha- 
nisms sprung up as stu- 
dents explored such 
topics as light diffrac- 
tion and algae types. 

Independent study 
was not, however, all 
work as bonds developed 
between those attempting 
to learn in depth on 
their own with the guid- 
ance of others 



The Readers' Guide becomes a 
necessary tool as students do 
research for independent 
studies. 




A, "^ 




1 



Equipment dominates in lab 

where grad students test 
theories for their thesis. 



114 INDEPENDENT STUDIES 



Checking cultures for bacter- 
ial growth Bruce Means obtains 
data for his biology project. 





A lighter side arises as psycho- 
logy majors abandon work at a 
departmental party 
A lab assistant monitors brain 
impulses upon injecting her rat 
with various compounds 



INDEPENDENT STUDIES 1 1 5 




Law students discuss the 

fine points of a lecture, 
with a past master of 
their profession lool<ing on 
A break between classes 

means a few extra minutes 

of study time for Marshall-Wythe 

law students 



^>^ 






Prospective attorneys jot 

down notes and listen to the 

lecture 

With the mock court room 

as a back drop. Professor Tom Collins 

lectures on constitutional \am. 



1 16 LAW SCHOOL 





1 



aw students and pro- 
fessors still found 
themselves studying and 
teaching in a too- 
crowded facility. The 
Marshall-Wythe School of 
Law waited anxiously for 
the next session of the 
General Assembly, and 
the funds which would 
hopefully be used to 
construct a new building 
for the school. 

Meanwhile, the work 
continued as professors 
still stressed the "case 
method" for studying and 
the Socratic teaching 
method in the classroom. 
The first technique in- 
volved the students' 
reading pertinent cases 
and extracting important 
legal principles. The 
second method involved 
the professors' asking 
pertinent questions in 
class to encourage stu- 
dents to expound on le- 
gal principles of the 



cases and how they re- 
lated to other cases 
studied. It was a tra- 
ditional method, diffi- 
cult for many, but the 
best way in which to 
assimilate the massive 
amount of legal terms, 
principles, and cases. 

The work, especially in 
the first year, was in- 
tense. Often, there did 
not seem to be enough 
time to finish the work, 
yet nearly everyone did. 

Not only did the 
School provide the tech- 
nical training needed to 
become a competent at- 
torney, but it also in- 
stilled a code of 
ethics — an aspect they 
considered important in 
light of recent politi- 
cal events. There was 
also an attempt to 
understand and explore 
the attorney's problems 
and powers in relation 
to society. 



Cramped classes. 
Modified morals 



Getting away from the crowd, 

one law student seeks solace 
in a remote corner of the law 
school library 



Cramped conditions harass 
law students as seen by this 
scene at the small library of 
Marshall Wythe 




LAW SCHOOL 117 



Kiddie lit. in 
Williamsburg 



^\ mong its many other 
^^advances. the edu- 
cation department ad- 
justed to a new dean, 
Dr. James Yankovich who 
fulfilled part of his 
new duties by sponsor- 
ing a reception for 
elementary and second- 
ary education majors. 
Second in import- 
ance only to the coming 
of the new dean was the 
acquisition of the Grum- 
mond Collection of 
children's literature, 
including manuscripts 
and artwork. The ne\A^ 




ARE 
FOR THE 




.uiiH has 



Student identity is portrayed 
by the Education department 
as it attempts to instill posi- 
tive attitudes in its majors 
Preparations pays off as stu- 
dent teacher Judy Evans at- 
tempts to lead her class in art 



addition became the 
largest collection of 
this type of literature 
in the area. 

Relatively unknown 
among the mass of var- 
ious college organiza- 
tions was the Student 
Educational Reading Cen- 
ter located at James 
Blair Terrace. Sponsor- 
ed by the department, 
elementary and secondary 
majors work with elemen- 
tary school children who 
have reading difficulties 
Courses in basic reading 
are offered by the center 
which seeks to provide a 
variety of reading special- 
ties for its students. 

The acquisition of 
experience also became 
more important as the 
department offered more 
options in teaching. 

Outstretched hand proves 
positive response to one of 
many W & M student teachers 
at Whaley Elementary School 




T* 



118 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 







Upon moving to a new 

location in Jones, the student 
secretary sets the letters display 
ing J M Yankovich as the new 
Associate Dean of Education 




SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 119 



Dial-a-lecture 



It wasn't unusual to 
"J walk into a class in 
the School of Business 
Adnninistration and find 
students asking questions 
of prominent executives 
from all over the United 
States. Because of the 
new telephone link-up 
introduced in the 
School, business leaders 
were able to lecture 
long distance from their 
offices without making 
the trip to Williams- 
burg. 

Dr. William H. 
Warren, originated the 
"executive by phone" 
concept, and contacted 
various businessmen to 
lecture and engage in 
student question and 
answer sessions as a 
way of "bridging the gap 
between the academic and 
business world." 

The school looked 
forward to annual events 
which not only taught 
business concepts but 
were fun as well. In 
the fall, the MBA Assoc- 
iation sponsored a stock 
contest where anyone 
associated v^ith the 



College could submit a 
hypothetical stock port- 
folio. The entrant 
whose stocks' value 
theoretically increased 
the most won a cash 
prize. And February 
brought the computer 
simulated business 
management game. 

New courses, inno- 
vations and activities 
reflected not only the 
enthusiasm of business 
majors but the growth of 
the enrollment of the 
School of Business 
Administration as a 
whole. 

Undergrad enrol- 
lment increased by ten 
percent and graduate en- 
rollment leaped forward 
forty-five percent. 

Charles L. Quitt- 
meyer, dean of the 
School of Business Ad- 
ministration explained 
that "The decade is the 
decade of business 
schools. With domestic 
enrollment in higher ed- 
ucation — business 
schools are still growing, 
and the future looks pro- 
mising for majors." 





Eagerly awaiting test results, a 
business management class 
eyes the grading curve 
Lodging entries occupies a 
great deal of time, attests this 
accounting student as she bal- 
ances her journal 



120 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




f 



The Wall Street Journal at- 
tracts the attention of James 
Judklns as he studies before 
class 

Circular arrangements provide 
more elbo\A/ room as students 
cope with their exam 




Attentively listening to Mr. 

Pieter Elgers, students at- 
tempt to comprehend the 
complexities of real estate tax 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 121 



P.A.451 invades 
colonial homes 



\kg hile some classes 
^^ suffered \A^ithin the 
confines of the campus, 
FA 451 explored CW and 
Tidewater, Virginia, 
searching for examples 
of colonial art. Led by 
Thomas E. Thorne they 
studied the various 
forms and designs which 
characterized Colonial 
American architecture. 

Colonial archi- 
tecture was not the only 
type of art studied as 
they branched out in or- 
der to comprehend such 
styles of art as primi- 
tive, renaissance, med- 
ieval and baroque. 
These courses gave an 
insight into the history 
of art while studio 
courses developed an in- 
dividual means of 
expression. 



Dwarfed by the chairperson in 
Andre\Ars Hall, Donna Davis 
rests pacifically, studying for 
her Art History class 




T&S stresses cooperation 




('^Cooperation with 
N^^other academic 
departments became of 
prime importance as the 
theatre and speech 
department tried to re- 
inforce some of its 
varied specialized 
classes. In the course 
"History and Appreciation 
of the Motion Picture" 
the music department 
helped to create an 
appreciation of the 
music of such movie mas- 
ters as Buzby Berkley. 
In the playwriting 
courses, the English 
department worked 
closely with the theatre 
and speech professors to 
develop an aptitude for 



^ Seconds tick away as Jean 
Brock practices for her 
upcoming debate with 
partner George Butts. 



writing exciting 
dialogue. 

As in theatre, 
speech divided its 
courses into specialized 
interest groups dealing 
with different aspects 
of the field, but also as in 
the theatre division, 
the main emphasis was on 
making academic and 
extracurricular activities 
mesh into a total 
practical experience. 
With this in mind, the 
Premier Theatre even 
used plays written by 
students in the theatre 
department, such as 
"Melody," written by 
Michael Sullivan, pre- 
sented in late October. 

Zooming in on the scene 
that unfolds before him. 
Larry Saunders explores 
the various techniques 
of cinematography. 



122 AREA 1 



Intricate molding results in 
a perfectly shaped pot 
in one of Marlene Jack's 
new ceramics courses 




r- 





/"S^hicago's music 
N^^based on Dave 
Brubeck and his band? 
That was just one of the 
concepts taught in the 
freshman colloquium en- 
titled "Jazz". As stated 
by Donald Truesdale, 
"This Is a new approach 
to the rruisic of this time 
period by relating it to 
the evolution of 
popular music today!" 
This method stimulated 
interest by encouraging 
students to listen to 
records of both time 
periods. 

Continuing with 
their wide variety of 
individual and group 
classes, the music de- 
partment found Itself 
severely hampered by the 
lack of space. Though 
Department members met 
to discuss the problem, 
the concensus remained 
that little would be 
done because of 
insufficient funds. 

Rumors also flew per- 
taining to the possi- 
bility of the elimina- 
tion of the music 
department due to 
Governor Godwin's 
attempts to eliminate 
waste in the state edu- 
cation system. 

Musicians Paul Wagel and 
Marc Brown practice their 
saxophone exposition in prepara- 
tion for an upcoming concert 




Insufficient funds 
thwart expansion 




Record albums such as these are 
studied by students in Freshman 
Colloquium Music 1 50 "Jazz" 



AREA 1 123 



lit courses cpen 
to non-majors 



p nrollment remained 
^1^ large in French and 
Spanish courses, still 
the largest areas in the 
language department, 
while interest in German 
and Russian almost 
doubled from the 
previous year. To com- 
ply with the increase, 
Mrs Vickie Babenko 
joined the department 
and taught both lan- 
guages. Select literature 
courses which surveyed 



major French, German and 
Russian authors were 
offered in English, open 
to all majors "Avant-garde 
Theatre" allowed students 
to write their own plays 
and even make films. 

Professor J Allen Tyler 
attempts to explain French idioms 
to Connie Berckart through use 
of French literature 
Interjecting humor into for- 
eign langauge proves both 
amusing and educational as 
professors attempt to break 
the traditional molds. 




By Johnny Hart 

EPCL'SE-'VMJllI 




Ready for anything, lab assis- 
tant Sarah Kramer gives 
Apple Lembke the cartridge to 
be played for her required 
Spanish course. 



124 AREA 1 





Writer-in-residence 
requires tryouts 



aX Ithough no new 
t^^courses were offered 
by the English depart- 
ment, a writer-in-resi- 
dence program was 
established for the first 
time Stephen Marlowe. 
a W&M alumnus and 
author of several novels, 
taught a seminar in 
which each student was 
expected to complete a 

Former alumnus Stephen 
Marlowe returns to William 
and Mary to teach a spec- 
ial seminar on writing novels 



novel. This program was 
unique in that all stud- 
ents were required to 
tryout, proving their 
readiness for the project. 

Fourth largest 
department in the Col- 
lege, the English depart- 
ment carries one of the 
few specific courses 
required by the College. 
Freshman Writing 101 re- 
mained a springboard for 
self-expression for some 
students, a frustrating 
experience for others. 



AREA 1 



125 



Uncovering an 
ancient city 



pxploring the arts 
Uaand lifestyles of 
the buried cities of 
Pompeii, Herculaneum, 
and Stabiae proved 
both intriguing and 
challenging for fresh- 
men enrolled in the 
classical studies 
colloquium "Buried 
Cities of Vesuvius: 
Pompeii and Hercu- 
laneum." Vividly 
recreated through 
artifacts of the 
department, the 
course was greatly 
aided through slide 
presentations of 
Dr. J Ward Jones who 
had personally visited 
the area. 

Head of the 
department, Jones 
commented that the 
purpose of classical 
studies was, "not 
just to teach Greek 
and Latin in the 
original, but to 
preserve and present 
the entirety of 
classical civiliza- 



tion." In carrying 
out this new approach, 
the department 
introduced Latin used 
in everyday speech as 
a means of studying 
the language of the 
people. Taught by 
visiting professor 
Dr Carol Esler, the 
class examined extra- 
ordinary examples of 
graffiti written on 
the walls of Pompeii. 

The department 
continued to work for 
publication of the 
first translation of 
a medieval Latin work, 
and a colloquium 
named, "To Be or Not 
To Be — The Hero's 
Choice," which dealt 
with free will and 
destiny of heroism. 
Taught by professor 
James Barron the course 
allowed a small group to 
examine medieval culture. 



Intently researching ancient 
Roman civs, freshman collo- 
quium focuses on Pompeii, 
Herculaneum, and Stabaie 





New courses & 
varied places 



I rhe variety of themes 
^ taught by the Reli- 
gion Department included 
a newly revised Religion 
201. Students tackled 
new courses based on 
Judaism and contemporary 
religious thought, and 
delved into portions of 
more specialized reli- 
gious themes and 
cultures. 

Other courses took 
field trips to supple- 
ment lecture material. 

Briefly glancing over his 
notes, Dr Marc Kellner pre- 
pares for "Structures of Ju- 
daism" class. 



Assistant professor Jack 
Van Horn led one of 
these field trips to 
Washington DC in Oct- 
ober to visit the Royal 
Thai Embassy and the 
Washington Buddhist 
Vihara. 

Commuting between 
the University of Vir- 
ginia and William and 
Mary, Dr Mark Keller, 
taught the courses 
on Judaism and Religious 
Ethics and Social Issues 




Blue books are returned, caus- 
ing Paul Robert and Bob Mor- 
ris to puzzle over test results. 



Meditating Hindu-style. Stuart 
Byerly uses traditional yogi 
positions in Philosophy 311. 




Avoiding the ruah of running 
back to the dorm between 
classes, students take advan- 
tage of the religion reading 
room 




A lone student frequents the 
philosophy library on a Satur- 
day night after Swem closes 



Students 
practice 
meditation 



Qndlan Philosophy, 
just one of the new 
courses in the varied 
program offered by the 
philosophy department, 
was based on the teach- 
ings of Hinduism and 
supplemented by Dr. 
Lewis Fosters know- 
ledge of meditation 
Students took an active 
part in the course by 
spending time in yoga 
positions and meditat- 
ing to realize the true 
meaning of this philoso- 
phy. But as one student 
claimed, "It must take 
more than once to get 
the hang of it — I just 
didn't feel anything." 

Philosophy courses also 
attracted many students 
who weren't philosophy 
majors The department 
proved popular for stu- 
dents completing area 
and sequence require- 
ments, according to Dr. 
Thomas Hearn. 



AREA 1 127 



Gov't ^mes paralleL OAS 



Visiting speaker Robert Frye 

clarifies his position on federal 

spending at a lecture in 

mid-October 

This scene conjures u. 

unpleasant memories of 

"And tonigfit's assignment 





Students engage in a simula- 
tion of tfie Inter-American Sys- 
tem in International Relations as 
Dr Ward advises 



Four hundred = three hundred 



^1 ^ wff- in 




^\ ttempting to draw 
^Amore non-majors, 
the economics depart- 
ment devised a new 
system of lowering the 
number level of many 
courses from the 400 
to the 300 level to 
entice more people into 
economics. 

Staffed by a young 
and dynamic faculty, the 
department offered new 
courses such as Econo- 
mics 341, American Eco- 
nomic History This 
class attempted to 
trace the development 



and history of the 
American economy from 
its beginning in 
colonial times until 
the New Deal of Frank- 
lin Roosevelt, relying 
mainly on quantitative 
methods. In accordance 
with this program. Dr. 
Robert Fogel of the 
University of Chicago 
came to discuss the 
topic of his new book. 
Time on the Cross, deal 
ing with the effects 
slavery had on the Amer- 
ican economy. 



■^Ksjiersmom 



Settled comfortably in 

the Econ library. Scott 
Schaffer fights sleep as 
he crams for midterms 
Numerous drawings of 
graphs on the Econ black- 
boards brought an 
appeal to have them perme 
nently imprinted there 



128 AREA 2 





I \ ivided into 
L^Ffour major 
areas, the government 
department tried to pro- 
vide a broad basis for 
majors requiring at 
least one course from 
each area. These areas 
were political phil- 
osophy, comparative 
government and politics, 
and administration. 

Government courses 
were not limited to the 
areas they explored, 
offering such diversi- 
fied courses as Soviet 
Political System that 
dealt not only with 
Russian government, but 
also the historical 
and Internationa 
position of Soviet 
government. Much on the 
same line were courses 
exploring the political 
development of China, 
Japan, Latin America, 
Britain, and France 

American government 
provided such controver- 
sial topics as American 
Civil Liberties which 
explored the Constitutional 
rights of individuals. 
Other classes delved into 
the theory behind the 
American party system, 
the politics of govern- 
ment, and public opinion. 



Prominently placed 

posters indicate the 

attitudes of the 

office occupant 

Student secretary 

Dons Mills catches the 

phone before hurrying to class. 



Wjf illiamsburg served 

wW a natural setting 
for studying American 
history The history 
department took 
advantage of their 
location to offer 
two courses entitled 
"Early American 
History" and "Colonial 
and Revolutionary 
History " Students 
visited exhibition 
buildings in con- 
junction with 
classes and some took 
trips to Flowerdew 
Hundred, the site of 
the first planta- 

Honors history class, led by 

Ms Cam Walker, discusses the 
ethics of pre-Civtl War expansion 




tion in America. 

Colonial America, 
though, was not 
the only area of 
study Courses 
dealing with South 
America, Russian 
Intelligence, and 
East Asian History 
helped to provide a 
more diverse program. 

Professors often 
supplemented these 
classes with items of 
interest. Dr. Gilbert 
McArthur exhibited 
his collection of stamps 
and posters, and Mr. Can- 
ning displayed his 
Japanese art. 



Flowerdew we!L3omes historians 



AREA 2 129 




It's mudh. more than c3igging 



^\ nthropology is 
<^A much more than 
archeology, stressed 
Dr. Nathan Altshuler, 
chairman of the depart- 
ment He explained that 
the emphasis in the de- 
partment was really 
social anthropology and 
that, although students 
had the opportunity to 
participate in actual 
archeological digs at 
Flowerdew Hundred, 
courses centered on cul- 
ture around the world. 
Most professors 



studied extensiveiy 
in some area of 
the \A/orld, and the 
College had two visiting 
professors, Dr Mario D. 
Zamora from the Philip- 
pines and Dr. Louis 
Noisin from Haiti. 

The department 
worked for the future 
publication of their own 
contribution to anthro- 
pology, "Studies in 
Third World Cultures," 
edited by Dr Zamora 
and Dr. Nathan 
Altshuler. 

Open house intrigues Dr 
Norman Barka and Roy Woodall 
as they prepare it for display 





130 AREA 2 



How could modern Psychology 
possibly have gotten where it is 
today without white rats? This 
inquisitive rodent is prepared 
for an electrode implant. 
Experiments on such topics as 
ESP, behavior modification, and 
the effects of alcohol are 
performed in Psychology 201 
labs 



Struggling with 

Social Statistics. Betsy 

Malone and Sue 

Parks tabulate a final report 



Murder and marriage 




^|Z\pecialization of the 
^^curriculum and its 
teaching staff were 
tvA/o priorities for 
the sociology depart- 
ment as it attempted 
to conform more to 
students needs. In 
order to comprehend 
the complexities of 
the relation between 
man and his society, 
the department offered 
many courses, each 
dwelling on a particular 
problem. 

"Sociology and 
Mental Illness" dealt 
with sociological 
aspects of mental 
health. The course 
traced the problem to 
the social and cultural 
source and defined the 
problem. Various 



questions brought up 
in this course 
eventually led to an 
examination of our 
mental health system, 
its abilities and 
deficits 

Other varied 
topics in the depart- 
ment dealt with 
marriage and its 
relation to hovA/ 
society functions, 
deviant behavior 
encompassing almost 
all behavior which 
violates institu- 
tionalized expecta- 
tions, and criminology 
and criminal behavior. 



Fine points of mental illness de- 
finition are debated by R 
Wayne Kernodle and Sociology 
332 class 





A\ unique approach to 
^^introductory lab in- 
volved students observing 
action of themselves in 
some part of their life- 
style (such as dieting) and 
correlating these obser- 
vations with material 
from lecture. In addi- 
tion, psychology con- 
tinued to provide the 
traditional labs taught 
by graduate students. 

Although the depart- 
ment devoted itself 
largely to undergraduate 



students, graduate stu- 
dents worked with profes- 
sors in their research 
projects which included 
brain research and the 
jury project, an experi- 
ment on courtroom jury 
reactions conducted 
during the summer. Many 
of the experiments 
involved large numbers 
of people, mostly volun- 
teers from the college 
community, who were 
often paid for their 
participation. 



Know thyself 
Know thy course 



AREA 2 131 



Biology lab: 
It's up to you 



ttempting to accoma- 



^F^date the large num- 
ber of students 
enrolled in many biology 
courses, the Biology 
department successfully 
offered an optional lab 
for several upper level 
courses. This gave 
those who wished to con- 
centrate in a particular 
area the opportunity 
for lab work, while 
omitting it for those 
taking the course for a 
requirement 

Due to the great 
diversity and broad 
requirements of the de- 



partment, biology stu- 
dents obtained a solid 
basis for further study. 
Among courses offered 
were virology, endocrin- 
ology, ornithology and 
cytogenetics. 

During Parents' 
Weekend, the department 
did its part by opening 
its green house and 
laboratory facilities to 
the visitors. 

Amateur surgeon Jerry Poules 
dissects a sand shark, 
in search of the 
cranial arteries 




Rock dust moves to Small 




3i 



asically, the aim of 
the geology depart- 



ment is "to give the 
students experience and 
get them out in the mud 
working on their own," 
according to Dr. George 
Goodwin. This philoso- 
phy was followed in 
Ancient Geological 
Environments, the fresh- 
man colloquium, where 
students worked at King's 
Mill, a new develop- 
ment on the James River. 
By going to places that 
had not been explored 

Geology professor Dr. 
Stephen Clement helps the 
department settle into 
Small Hall, 



before, students could 
draw their own conclu- 
sions about the earth's 
geological history. 

Marine Geology, 
another special course, 
related traditional stu- 
dies to the field of 
marine environments. 

The department 
finally moved from the 
cramped basement of 
Bryan Complex to the 
second floor of Small. 
As one worker put it, 
"Some of those rocks 
sure were heavy." 

While categorizing rocks is 

not a favorite pastime. Pete 
Hammond and Joe Steele perform 
their task on specimens 
from a field trip. 




«^^-:i3r 



132 AREA 3 




an eye on the spot, 

e Harris observes the fine 
lime structure of nitro 




BiD-Ghem 

qption 

liiiks 

two 

depts. 

(T\ffered in the spring 
N^of 1974, the full 
value of the new bio- 
chemistry option was not 
truly realized until the 
program had a chance to 
develop. Though it did 
not entail the addition 
of any new courses, the 
option gave students 
the opportunity to com- 
bine upper level biol- 
ogy courses with the 
regular chemistry 
requirements, providing 
a broader background in 
the physical and life 
sciences. 

Independent lab- 
oratory study was also 
one of the most import- 
ant parts of higher 
level chemistry, as 
shown by a group of 
majors who affectionately 
named their work area 
the Polymer Lab. 

Other varied pro- 
grams included the 
revitalization of a 
speaker series en- 
titled "Seminar in 
Applied Chemistry." 
Seven well-known indus- 
trial and environmental 
chemists came to 
"introduce the stu- 
dent to what industrial 
science is all about," 
according to department 
head Dr. Richard Kiefer. 
Each speaker presented 
two lectures, one a 
general talk and the 
other a more specific 
one relating to his or 
her particular specialty. 



AREA 3 133 





•H 

o 




2 

o 



^Simple natural phe- 
^>^nomena proved to 
be mind teasers for 
students enrolled in the 
various introductory 
labs offered by the 
physics department 
Divided into three sep- 
arate units according 
to interest in Physics, 
students in the 
1 03 lab used a lab man 
ual written by an alum- 
nus aimed at a more 
open, unstructured lab 
atmosphere. 



One of the most import- 
ant additions to the depart- 
ment was a dome for the 
already-present ten-inch 
telescope. Due for com- 
pletion in January 1975, 
the dome solved one 
major problem of 
the astronomy course, 
that of transportation. 
As Dr Carl Carlson put 
it, "the further 
addition of a solid 
mounting would provide 
an even better oppor- 
tunity to observe celes- 



Controversy arose over the fair- 
ness of using slide rules and 
pocket calculators in many 
physics courses. 



tial phenomena." 

Along with the 
telescopic dome, the 
department also prided 
itself on the addition 
of a new art machine and 
a movie projector. The 
projector, available 
to students at all times, 
presented both educational 
and entertaining 
films, while the art 
machine produced 
transparencies to aid 
students In research. 







134 AREA 3 




Conputers take 
over math. 



CI i ffe'^ed for the first 
>5# time in 1974-7 5. 
Computer Science 141 
quickly became one of 
the most unique classes 
on campus. Though lec- 
tures were held in com- 
mon, students divided 
once a week into five 
sections: business, 
social sciences and hu- 
manities, physical sci- 
ences, mathematics, and 
computer science. These 
specialized groups 
probed deeper into de- 
tailed aspects connected 
with their own fields of 
concentration. 

Not to be outdone 



by other departments, the 
math department invited Dr. 
Harbert R. J. Grosh, vice- 
president of the Associ- 
ation of Computing Machi- 
nery, to speak on the future 
of math in industry. 
Helping break through 
the usual structured at- 
mosphere, the department 
also sponsored a 
student-faculty Softball 
game early in October. 

The most venturesome 
step taken by the de- 
partment to increase 
motivation was weekly 
quiz questions in calcu- 
lus: the winner received 
extra credit for his work 



Advanced geometry students 

make use of compasses in 
solving problems 




Only authorized personnel, 
such as this computer operator 
are allowed in the inner 
confines of the computer 
center 



AREA 3 135 



\j 

Probing depths 



Ioused in the base- 
ment of Swem Li- 
brary, the Institute of Early 
American Research con- 
centrated its efforts re- 
searching, collecting, and 
documenting the papers of 
John Marshall, famous 
Chief Justice of the Supreme 
Court and law student at 
the College in 1 780. 
Representatives of the 
Institute presented care- 
fully collected writings 
to Chief Justice Warren 
Berger in November 

Another college- 
associated research in- 
stitution, VIMS, contin- 
ued to work closely with 
the College's Biology 
Department, During 
semester break, students 
could take an eight-day 
free mini course in the 
Virginia coastal wetlands 
conducted at the center. 

A third extension of 
William and Mary's aca- 
demia was the Virginia 
Associated Research Cen- 
ter, located in Newport 
News. All kinds of non- 
credit courses, even a 
new wine-tasting course, 
challenged those who 
sought individual self- 
improvement and differ- 
ent types of learning. 



Compiling facts on colonial Amer- 
ica proves difficult for researchiers 
from the Institute of Colonial 
History 

Blatant warnings notify fishermen 
of current research areas at VIMS 
on Gloucester Point 




:S 



r ot Commoniuealth of Virainia 






ivity slows at the VIMS pier as 
els and equipment are brought 
r the night. 



136 INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH 




,4^ 



Sf^V 



<. >> 






In ■ gam* against Appalachian 
State, Scott McLaren tries to 
blocl( his opponents kicl<. _ 




he year's most con- 
troversial issue 
exploded on campus in 
mid-November when the 
Board of Visitors re- 
leased results of a year 
long study calling for 
a radical change in the 
College's athletic poli- 
cies. Students, fac- 
ulty, and alumni were 
suddenly shocked into 
action; the Board of 
Visitors maintained 
that financial and 
philosophical discre- 
pancies in existing 
athletic programs made 
it imperative that the 
College go in one di- 
rection or the other — 
"there seemed to be no 
viable middle ground," 




said President Graves. 
The Board announced its 
decision to vote for 
either de-emphasis of 
the College athletic 
program, or revitaliz- 
ation of the existing 
program through in- 
creased funding. 

The decision to 
draw up two radically 
different alternatives 
to the existing pro- 
gram was well founded. 
Since formulation of 
the athletic policy 
in 1961, a number of 
developments took 
place which indicated 
the necessity for a 
thorough review. The 
increasing toll of in- 
flation upon all fixed- 
dollar budgets, major 
changes in the leader- 



ship of the athletic 
program, (including the 
Director of Athletics 
and members of coaching 
staffs), and changes 
in the rules and member- 
ship of athletic confer- 
ences all pointed to the 
fact that the athletic 
policy was out of date. 
Another problem was in- 
creased demands for 
broader support of wo- 
men's intercollegiate 
and intramural athletic 
programs. Finally, 
greater volume of sup- 
port from alumni, a re- 
curring problem of bal- 
ancing the men's athletic 
budget made the formula- 
tion of a new policy es- 
sential. 

A committee appointed 



by President Graves 
worked nearly a year in 
producing a report of 
their findings. After 
exhaustive research, 
they came to the conclu- 
sion that emphasis should 
be placed on either ( 1 ) 
an extension of the indi- 
vidual students' educa- 
tional experience through 
a variety of physical ed- 
ucation, intramural, and 
recreational activities 



or (2) appropnating more 
money to the existing 
program with expecta- 
tions that a quality 
sports program would 
contribute to the well- 
being of the College. 
The first of these was 
termed Proposal I, the 
second Proposal II. 
Under Proposal I, 



138 SPORTS ISSUES 



the College \A/ould 
cease to recruit ath- 
letes and stop all 
grants-in-aid. Mem- 
bership in the Southern 
Conference would be 
dropped and the College 
would move from division 
I to division III in the 
National Collegiate Ath- 
letics Association, com- 
peting with such schools 
as Washington & Lee, 
Randolph-Macon, and 
Johns Hopkins. Included 
in this proposal was the 
provision that expendi- 
tures would be covered 
through funds from the 
student activity fee, 
which would remain ap- 
proximately the same. 
Policy I also assumed 






'.' ■ \ ''. 



■*-:■?. 



m 



ym 



that income would top 
expenditures. Since nei- 
ther football nor basket- 
ball would receive as 
much attention, coaches 
and other physical edu- 
cation personnel would 
have to teach as well as 
coach. The Committee 
estimated that only a 
fraction of present fi- 
nancial support from 
alumni and friends would 
still be given to the 
program. But the eli- 
mination of big-time 
football and basketball 
programs would reduce 
expenditures, they sur- 
mised by as much as 
$300,000. 

The second alterna- 
tive would reemphasize 



^A 



o 



». 



Q 



'^. 



major men's athletic 
teams and pour more mo- 
ney into other men's 
and women's team sports, 
as well as intramurals. 
Proposal II also stated, 
"In recognition of the 
importance of the ath- 
lete's contributions to 
the College and of the 
attendant pressures and 
responsibilities of the 
dual role of student and 
athlete, some participants 
should receive preferen- 
tial treatment in admis- 
sions and registration." 
Thus, active recruitiment 
of athletes would be in- 
stituted under Proposal 
II. In addition, the 
board proposed mandatory 



f/ 



purchase of student tic- 
ketbooks for both foot- 
ball and basketball 
games, and a $1 5 increase 
in the student activi- 
ties fee for 1975-76. 
Over a three year period, 
the total athletic bud- 
get would increase to 
$917,800 One-third of 
the budget would go to 
revenue-producing sports, 
with the remaining two- 
thirds allotted for fi- 
nancially dependent 
sports. 



.^ 



eaction follovA/ed in 
the wake of the com- 
mittee's ultimatum and 
the reaction was fast, 
strong, and varied. The 
complexity of the thorny 
athletic question was 
exceeded only by the com- 
plexity of student, fac- 
ulty, and administrative 
responses. Proposal I 
vs. Proposal II quickly 
became the most hotly 
contested issue since 
Watergate. Talk cen- 
tered not only on which 
policy to adopt, but 
also why the question 
apparently arose so 
suddenly. Many failed 
to understand why the 
controversy had to be 
so strictly an either/ 



or one. Almost as soon 
as the ultimatum \A/as 
delivered, compromises 
were formulated. 

SA President Sharon 
Pandak strongly support- 
ed Proposal I stressing, 
that "Schools which 
heavily emphasize ath- 
letic programs have a 
'big sports' tradition 
behind them which Wil- 
liam and Mary lacks." 
Pandak cited several 
reasons for her opposi- 
tion to Proposal II. 
First, the Southern Con- 
ference was not as 
nationally significant 
as many supporters of 
Proposal II would make 
it. She also added the 
moral objection that "to 



recruit an athlete and 
pay him is philosophically 
wrong, " and the financial 
objection that it was 
doubtful the College 
could muster the funds to 
implement Proposal II. 
The student fee for 
grants-in-aid, she argued, 
was unfair to the major- 
ity of students, and a 
large scale recruitment 
of athletes might easily 
loNA/er academic standards 
at the College. 

Despite Pandaks rea- 
soning, the final Senate 
decision was to draft a • — 
resolution fostering com- 
promise. In a special 
weekend session, senators 
debated the possible con- 
sequences of the "drama- 



tically reduced football 
program" and a nev\/ em- 
phasis on basketball and 
non-revenue sports. SA 
senator Steve Manor, a co- 
sponsor of the resolution, 
called the compromise 
"financially pragmatic" 
in that it allowed for a 
more equal distribution 
of the athletic fee, kept 
the fee at its present 
level, and provided for 
distribution of grants- 
in-aid to more sports. 

Predictably, there 
were others who argued i 
for compromise only to 
find that their constit- , 

uencies strongly support- 
ed one proposal or the 
other. BSA President Dave 
Ryan initiated a compro- 
mise move during an emer- 






gency session called to 
formulate a stance on the 
athletic controversy 
"Everybody, in my opin- 
ion, is going to have to 
come off the philosophi- 
cal pedestal. We're go- 
ing to have to reach a 
compromise " But the 
BSA voted overwhelmingly 
to endorse Proposal I 
expressing the opinion 
that their role was to 
take a stand on the ex- 
isting situation rather 
than produce an alternate 
plan. The reasons for 
supporting Proposal I 
were the biases in allo- 
cation of athletic schol- 
arships, and the general 



objection that a compro- 
mise would essentially 
support Proposal II. 

Randolph Davis, pres- 
ident of the Alumni As- 
sociation, expressed con- 
cern over the adoption of 
Proposal I saying that 
alumni donations would 
drastically decrease as 
a result, a possibility 
the Committee had con- 
sidered. "They (the 
alumni)," Davis added, 
"won't come for a history 
symposium during Home- 
coming" A special fa- 
culty meeting voted 
three to one in favor of 



Proposal I, but was at- 
tended by less than one- 
quarter of the professors. 

No comprehensive stu- 
dent poll was taken to 
determine the general 
opinions of the student 
body, but from all visi- 
ble signs, reaction to 
the two proposals ranged 
from complete apathy to 
active concern. One 
student-initiated peti- 
tion was signed by more 
than 1 OOO people, but 
opinions among signers 
also varied: the peti- 
tion favored a compro- 
mise stand, but many 



supported it who leaned 
more toward Proposal 
Almost everyone agreed, 
however, that it was 
difficult if not impos- 
sible to gauge any sort 
of consensus in the 
College community. Fac- 
tions formed, but a def- 
inite polarization did 
not occur until the Board 
had made its final deci- 
sion. 

SA senator Bob Ott 
summed up the dilemma by 
pointing out that "under 
Policy I you'll get a lot 
of morality but very lit- 
tle pleasure: under Policy 
II there will be a little 
immorality but also some 
pleasure." 



SPORTS ISSUES 141 



DECISION 



espite the College 
community's reluc- 
tance and confusion over 
a compromise between the 
proposed Athletic Policies 
I or II. the Board of 
Visitors voted to approve 
what was essentially a 
compromise plan for ath- 
letics formulated by 
President Graves. Cen- 
tral to the plan was the 
upgrading of athletics, 
but without the win-at- 
all-costs strategy of 
Proposal II. 

Briefly outlined, the 
adopted program meant 
that football and basket- 
ball programs would have 
a "fresh opportunity to 
expand to new levels of 
excellence" through con- 
tinuous grants-in-aid. 
Both men's and women's 



non-revenue intercol- 
legiate sports would 
also receive increased 
funds from a doubled 
athletic and recreation 
fee. men's and women's 
intramural programs re- 
ceiving a "very substan- 
tial" increase. 

Compromise was dif- 
ficult for some and im- 
possible for others. Two 
days after the Board's 
vote to accept Grave's 
proposal, students held 
a rally in Wren court- 
yard to protest the deci- 
sion. Student speakers 



Sharon Pandak. David Ox- 
enford, Kevin Hoover. Jim 
Klagg. and Bob Ott. with 
alumni speaker Jim Tay- 
lor, took turns expres- 
sing their disapproval 
of Graves' plan, the 
Board's decision, and 
its probable impact on 
William and Mary. They 
particularly took excep- 
tion with the increased 
athletic fee (in excess 
of that specified in 
Proposal II). the prefer- 
ential treatment accord- 
ed to athletes in regis- 
tration and admissions. 




s r*. n 



\. *.f ■ '-r 




::e of tKe 

4fe^ by the 




On th« night the Board of Visi- Studants favoring Proposal I 

tors announced their decision. join for protest songs in Wil- 

students and reporters gather in Mam and Mary's Wren Yard, 
the basement of Swem Library. 



142 SPORTS ISSUES 



using of student fees to 
support grants-in-aid, 
the financial dependence 
of non-revenue sports, and 
the yielding to "alumini 
pressure " 

Graves himself termed 
the plan "of maxi- 
mum service to all our 
constituencies" because 
it was compatible with 
the academic priorities 
of the College Although 
he conceded special con- 
sideration would be given 
to athletes. Graves 
stressed that this did 
not mean athletes would 
receive "preferential 
treatment," but would be 
subject to the same ad- 
missions policies as any 
other student. The plan 
would be implemented, 
he said, over a four-year 
period, during which 
time the goal of the 
revenue-producing sports 
would be financial self- 
sufficiency. 

So what was the end- 
of it all? What began as 
a comparatively innocent 



report-request by the Board 
of Visitors ended with 
student protest and con- 
troversy that spread be- 
yond the confines of James 
City County, Reports in 
state newspapers and 
other media kept the situ- 
ation alive with daily 
accounts of events — the 
news even reached Wash- 
ington and New York 
No one was perfectly sat- 
isfied, as is perhaps 
generally true of compro- 
mises Most disconcerting, 
however, is that the is- 
sue still remains. Dis- 
gruntled students have 
not yet given up the 
fight: coaches, parti- 
cularly those in women's 
sports, are still uncer- 
tain where their money 
will come from, and how 
much. But a beginning 
has been made, a prece- 
dent set. The decision 
reached by the Board of 
Visitors has four years 
of testing to pass before 
it is awarded "permanen- 
cy " In those years the 



compromise decision will 
have to prove itself 
worthy. If it does not, 
1 979-80 may well be 
marked with another 
controversial debate on 
the athletic policy 





President Thomas Graves pre- 
pares to announce his compro- 
mise proposal in late November 



A smaller-than-hoped-for-crowd 

turns out in front of the Braf- 
ferton to rally against the decision 



SPORTS ISSUES 143 



A canoe ride on Lake Matoaka pro- 
vides not only a challenge of 
skills, but also an unexpected, 
though not unwelcome, dip in 
waters When the lake is loo 
cold, there is always indoor 
swimming at Adair or Blow Gyms 




It's Fbr 



^^ime — a valuable 
IJj commodity for 
those studies that de- 
mand constant attention 
Somehow though, W&M 
students found enough 
spare time for a pick-up 
game of football, a quick 
tennis match, or an exhil- 
arating bike ride 
Scarcely a day passed 
when there wasn't some 
one in the Sunken Gar- 
dens playing frisbee, 
volleyball, or just 
basking in the sun. It 
didn't really matter 
whether you were a jock 
or not — the physical ex- 
ertion was a welcome 
break from the study 
grind. Whether or not 
you felt guilty about 
playing, it was the fun 
that always made you 
feel better afterwards 
and which made hitting 
the books again just a 
little bit easier. 



Students often take advantage 

of the game facilities downstairs 
of the Campus Center to catch a 
quick game of pool or ping-pong 



% 




Frisbee buffs demonstrate that 
there is much more to the game 
than merely throwing and 
catching — something called 
"style." 




144 LEISURE SPORTS 





1 'W'r 




LEISURE SPORTS 145 



i^^ W\ ■ 



yCw ith a team hit hard 
wW by graduation and 
preseason injuries, Tribe 
hopes for the 1974 season 
could best be described 
as cautious These were 
quickly dashed, as the 
Indians failed to show 
any consistency in team 
play early in the season 
Performances were either 
outstanding or devasta- 
tingly poor, but never 
just mediocre. Injuries 
and lack of depth hurt. 
The Indians kept within 
striking distance of 
their opponents early in 
their games, only to be 
swamped in latter periods. 
Nevertheless, the Tribe 
managed to salvage four 
wins in an eleven game 
schedule. 

Mississippi State 
stopped the Tribe 49-7 
in the season opener, 
the Indian's only score 
coming on a 69-yard run 
by quarterback Bill Deery 
who was the game's 
leading rusher with 125 
yards. 

The defense redeemed 
itself against Wake 
Forest the following week, 
giving up only six 
points. Offensively, 
though, the Tribe was 
stymied until third quar- 
ter when Deacon defensive 
lapses allowed the Tribe 
to scrounge up two touch- 
downs. This gave the 
Indians a 1 7-6 win, 
evening their record 

The roles reversed 
the following week as 
W&M lost to the Univer- 
sity of Virginia Deery 
turned in the finest 
performance of his career 
with 356 total yards and 
Rick Pawlewicz set a 
school record with a 1 OO- 
yard kickoff return. 
However, Virginia quarter- 
back Gardner burned the 
Tribe pass defense for 
over 300 yards, including 
four touchdowns, as the 
Indians lost, 38-28. 

Against Furman, the 
offense repeated the poor 
performance of the de- 
fense with eight fumbles 
and three interceptions. "I 
have never tried so hard 
and played so poorly," 
said Deery. Defensively, 
the Indians reversed 
their play of the pre- 
vious week by recovering 















w >i 



six fumbles. That 

was not enough, as W&M 

lost 10-0. 

After four games on 
the road, the Indians 
came home to a lukewarm 
crowd for the home opener 
against The Citadel. In 
a game not marked by 
exceptional performances 
on either side, the Tribe 
pulled out a 16-12 win 
on two scoring runs by 
John Gerdelman and a 
field goal by Terry Regan. 

Following the lack- 
luster effort against The 
Citadel, the Tribe put 
together their best team 
performance thus far in 
the season in the game 
with Boston College 
Deery threw two touch- 
down passes and Steve 
Dalton contributed a 
field goal and two inter- 
ceptions, but it was not 
enough as the Indians 
missed three potential 
touchdowns losing the 
fourth game, 31-16. 



From their vantage point on 
the bench, Kenny Brown and 
Mike Stewart take a breath- 
er and watch the offensive 
team in action. 




146 FOOTBALL 




Against a background of 

white-shirted UVA fans. Bill 
Deery rolls out looking for 
an open receiver, while 
Paul Witkovitz, Mark Smith, 
and Doug Gerek provide am- 
ple protection 

Since Rick Pa>wlewicz is one 
of the leading kick-off return- 
ers in the nation, up-backs 
such as Gary LeClair return 
many of the deliberatley short 
kicks like this one at VMI 



COACHING STAFF 


Jim Root 


Head Coach 


Lou Tapper 


Ass't. Coach 


Bob Sherman 


Asst. Coach 


Ralph Kirchenheiter 


Ass't. Coach 


Dave Zimmerman 


Ass't. Coach 


Phil Elmassian 


Ass't. Coach 


Bill Casto 


Ass't. Coach 




Another year of the so-so s 




M 



olding a 2-4 record 
going into the Home- 
coming game against unde- 
feated Rutgers, prospects 
for a victory seemed as 
gloomy as the day Be- 
hind the strong running 
of John Gerdelman, the 
Tribe rose to the occa- 
sion, as they scored 2 8 
in the first 

half, providing the mar- 
gin for an eventual 
28-1 5 win For once, 
the offense and defense 
played equally well, 
with the defense re- 
covering one fumble and 
intercepting three passes. 

Coming off the big 
win against Rutgers, team 
spirits were high for the 
"must" game against VMI 
With a 1-1 conference 
record, the Tribe had to 
win to have any chance at 
all of winning the title. 
It was not to be. The 

Tailback Doug Gerhart grinds 
out first down yardage on the 
veer option against the 
Citadel 



Keydets scored first and 
never relinquished the 
lead. Costly mistakes, 
penalties, and turnovers 
resulted in the 31-20 
score in VMIs favor. 

After a week's lay- 
off, the Tribe returned 
to Cary Field for the 
fiftieth meeting with in- 
state rival Virginia Tech, 
The Tribe piled up more 
yardage than the Gobblers, 
as Deery broke the NCAA 
quarterback rushing 
record, but despite this, 
they could not get over 
the goal line Tech 
played flawlessly, taking 
full advantage of ill- 
timed Indian turnovers. 
Although W&M scored 
first, lack of an effective 
defense left the Indians 
on the short end of a 
34-1 5 final score Tribe 
scores, came on a run by 
Gerdelman, and a 60-yard 
pass to Bruce McCutcheon 
with Ivan Fears going 
over for the two-point 
conversion. 



FOOTBALL 147 



Inconsistent Indians 




^^%» 



Bill Deery adds to his record 
breaking yardage. 




The tribe heads for the dressing 

room after pleasing students and 

alumni alike with a \A/in over 

Rutgers at Homecoming 

On a crucial 3rd down play. Bob 

Booth brings down a UVa 

halfback. 



^\ mid the raging 
^^controversy over the 
athletic policy, the 
Indians met ECU for the 
home finale. W&M led for 
a short while, but the 
Pirates capitalized on 
Indian errors and the 
weak defensive secondary 
to trounce the Tribe 
31-10, leaving the Indian 
record 3-7 going into 
the final game 

Inspired by the 
athletic policy decision, 
Indians settled do\A/n 
to playing "football." 
For once, offense and 
defense performed well 
as W&M upset Richmond 
54-12, the worst drubbing 
ever dealt the Spiders 
by a William and Mary 
team. "It was the 
finest overall team 
effort we have had in my 
three seasons here," 
said Root The offense 
rolled up a record 649 
yards, with Gerdelman 
the leading rusher, 
grinding out 1 33 yards. 



including two touchdowns. 
Deery passed for three 
TD's, twice to Pawlewicz 
and once to Mark Smith, 
and scored one himself. 
The other scoring came 
on a run by Scott Good- 
rich and a pass from Paul 
Kruls to Randy Knight. 

The outstanding 
finale capped what was 
otherwise a mediocre sea- 
son. With a lack of con- 
sistent performances from 
week to week, inexperi- 
ence, injuries, and other 
distractions, Indian 
fortunes rose and fell 
in no discernible pat- 
tern. Still the Tribe 
came up with enough out- 
standing individual per- 
formances to win more 
post-season honors than 
in any previous year, 
including three first 
team All-Southern Con- 
ference players. Bill 
Deery, Rick Pawliewicz, 
and Mike Stewart, and 
a third team Ail-Ameri- 
can, Rick Pawliewicz. 




148 FOOTBALL 




Potential All-American 

Dick Pawlewicz evades two 
tacklers in picking up yard- 
age after a pass completion 

VARSITY FOOTBALL 



Joe Agee 

Ken Ahles 

Scott Back 

Eric Bahner 

Kevin Barnes 

Chip Bates 

Mark Bladergroen 

Bob Booth 

Ken Brown 

Mike Buiakowski 

Mickey Carey 

Louis Case 

Max dough 

Steve Dalton 

Bill Deery 

John Dodd 

Mark Dullner 

Ron Dunman 

Ivan Fears 

Keith Fimian 

Mike Flurie 

John Gerdelman 

Doug Gerek 

Doug Gerhart 

Scott Goodrich 

Dave Grazier 

Mark Grittith 

Scott Hayes 



Bill Hogg 
Jetl Hosmer 
Tom Ruber 
Dudley Johnson 
Roger Keener 
Randy Knight 
John Kroeger 
Paul Kruis 
Gary LeClair 
Buck Lewfis 
Evan Lewis 
Dave MacPeek 
Craig McCurdy 
Bruce McCutcheon 
Gray Oliver 
Sam Patton 
Dick Pawlewicz 
Doug Pearson 
Terry Regan 
Bob Robinson 
Bruno Schmalhofer 
Mark Smith 
Tom Smith 
Mike Stewart 
Bob Szczpinski 
Tom Waechter 
Bruce Williams 
Paul Witkovitz 




^1 **^' ^^ 




A handoff from Paul Kruis to 
Tom Smith gets ample protection 
from W & M blockers 
The Tribe is forced to give up 
the football as Joe Agee punts 
to the Citadel Bulldogs 



FOOTBALL 149 



15 



I I I 



Empty 
Seats 



I ack of publicity and 
'^ik student interest re- 
sulted in JV games being 
played mainly in front of 
coaches, teammates and 
sparse crowds, A poor 
opener against VMI saw 
the Baby Tribe come out 
on the short end of a 37- 
20 score. The next 
week. Fork Union slipped 
by W&M, 13-12, and 
hopes for a winning season 
dimmed. Pulling out vic- 
tories over Army and Mass- 
anutten, the gridders en- 
tered the Richmond game 
with a .500 mark, 
trounced the Spiders, and 
came up with a winning 
3-2 season 

Outstanding perfor- 
mances were turned in by 
Jimmy Kruis and Tom But- 
ler. Kruis. a freshman 
tailback, led all rushers 
with 422 yards and an 
average gain per carry 
of four yards Butler 
was the second leading 
rusher and an outstand- 
ing quarterback, complet- 
ing 20 of 28 passes. 



JV FOOTBALL 



Ed Amos 

Eric Bahner 

Chip Bates 

Terry Bennett 

Brett Bettge 

Don Bowers 

Mark Braun 

Tom Butler 

Rolfe Carawan 

Craig Cook 

Paul Cullum 

Tom Dover 

Bill Dragas 

Keitli Fimian 

Mike Flurie 

Allen Goode 

Preston Green 

Tom Huber 



Dudley Johnson 
Roger Keener 
Doug Koval 
Randy Knight 
Jimmy Kruis 
Steve Kuhn 
Brian Leighty 
Pete Lysher 
Bill Melrose 
Garry Morse 
Les Mulligan 
Dave O'Neill 
Keith Potts 
John Redding 
Howard Rowling 
Steve Sullivan 
Ed Yergalonis 
Hank Zimmerman 




A squib kick by Jim Kruis with 
support from Ed Yerglonis makes 
the kicl<off hard to handle 
Alert to a potential Fork Union 
tackier. Eric Bahner starts up- 
field with the ball 



1 50 JV FOOTBALL 




With a close watch on opponents' 

movements, Phil Huddleston 
hands off to Randy Duvall 

I aments over the re- 
I^Lfusal of the College 
to give official support 
to the Rugby Team con- 
tinued into the 1974 sea- 
son, as lack of attention 
for the plight of the team 
was compared to the ap- 
parent secondary position 
of women's athletics to var- 
sity sports. Without 
regular practice facili- 
ties, proper trainers, or 
sufficient equipment, the 
ruggers worked their way 
through a 4-5-1 fall sea- 
son Expectations re- 
mained high, however, for 
an outstanding spring per- 
formance, after successful 
recruiting, training, and 
development of maturing 
talent 



Worse Than Women's 

Sports"^ 




RUGBY 



Harry Balser 

Ray Bleday 

Neil Bliven 

Jim Booker 

Clay Bowden 

Don Brizendine 

Cal Depew 

Randy Duvall 

Chuck Edwards 

Glen Gillett 

Ken Crittin 

Ron Haskins 

Andy Herzog 

Phil Huddleston 

Chris Hutlon 

Bill Lunger 



Mike Mason 
Jim McAtamney 
Bob McDevill 
Lee Miernicki 
Jim Mitchell 
Butch Palmer 
Pap Parker 
Jack Russell 
Kenny Shepherd 
Charlie Smith 
Walt Stoke 
George Ways 
Fuma Wheat 
Jerry White 
Joel Whitley 
Paul Wilson 



RUGBY 151 



Trevor Smith triggers the offense 
as he dribbles downfield toward 
the goal 

A penalty against the Indians 
gives the opponents a free kick 
and necessitates the formation 
of a strong defensive line 



<^ 





Allen Beasley 

Bruck Bender 

Tad Bromfield 

Joe Carlin 

Chris Clifford 

Tom Daskaloff 

Ridge DeWitI 

Jim Fox 

Mike Ha use 

IVIark Healy 

Charlie Hensel 

Heldur Liivak 

Al Albert 



Tad Minkler 
Steve Proscino 
Chris Raney 
Scott Satterfield 
Phil Simonpietri 
Rick Smith 
Trevor Smith 
Vins Sutlive 
Casey Todd 
Brian White 
Steve Greenlaw 

Coach 



Weaknesses and strategies of 

the first half are adjusted by 
Coach Al Albert as he prepares 
the squad for second half action 
Action in front of the Appalachian 
State goal proves futile for the 
Tribe as Jim Fox and Tad Minkler 
object to opponents' tactics 



152 SOCCER 



On the Move 
and Kicking 



MVP Steve Proscino goes one-on- 
one against an Applachian State 
midfielder. 



I Vespite a fast start 
.^^and high expectations 
for an outstanding sea- 
son, the soccer team 
ended with a disappoint- 
ing 5-5-2 overall mark. 

Emphasis on defense, 
anchored by goalie Casey 
Todd, proved to be unsup- 
ported by the ability to 
score, as the team suf- 
fered a scoreless streak 
of four games. High- 
lighting the season was 



a strong showing against 
top-ranked George Mason, 
resulting in a 0-0 tie 
In addition, the defense 
held its own in restrict- 
ing fifth-ranked Madison 
to only two goals in 
their 2-0 loss. 

Despite the loss of 
Steve Proscino, prospects 
for the 1975 season ap- 
peared favorable as ex- 
perienced veterans and 
talented frosh remained. 




W^ 



A.-. 




SOCCER 153 




Aching arches & Misters 



I rhe kids just 

ij aren't running 
consistently nor anywhere 
near their potential." 
So lamented Coach John 
Randolph midway through 
an unexpectedly erratic 
season. At times the 
team looked invincible, 
such as when it took the 
top eight places in 
sweeping the Southern 
Conference Championship; 
it was just as capable, 
however, of finishing 
thirteenth in the IC4A 
meet after going in as 
one of the favorites. 

Exceptional perfor- 
mance by Reggie Clark led 
the team to an upset of 
Manhattan's six-year win- 
ning streak in dual 
meets, but failure to 
qualify for nationals in 
November ended a disa- 
ppointing season for the 
W&M harriers. 




The halfway mark at the 

Southern Conference Cham- 
pionship IS rounded by Kevin 
Cropp 

Sprinting down the course. 
George Moore strains to catch 
one more man before the fin- 
ishing chute. 



154 CROSSCOUNTRY 







'^ !tiHl 




CROSS COUNTRY 



George Baquis 

Deane Burke 

Reggie Clark 

Mac Collins 

Tim Cook 

Frank Courtney 

Kevin Cropp 

Brendan Gallaher 

John Greenplate 

John Randolph 

Baxter Berryhill 



Mike Hagon 
Jon Lott 
Greg Miller 
George Moore 
Steve Nobles 
Kevin Schrack 
Gene Schultz 
Paul Serra 
Chris Tulou 
Head Coach 
Ass't. Coach 



After a grueling meet, Reggie 
Clark catches his breath 
W & M Runners Chris Tulou. 
George Baquis. Bill Greenplate, 
and Tim Cook lead the pack in 
a meet with N.C. State and 
East Carolina 




'.->^-i 



CROSSCOUNTRY 155 



Field 
Casualties 



L^ I ost people would say 

IplJ Chemistry and \a/o- 
men's field hockey have 
nothing to do \A/ith each 
other. Not so at William 
and Mary. Construction of 
the new Chemistry build- 
ing on Phi Bete Field 
caused unforeseen prob- 
lems for the field 
hockey team in 1 974. 
Despite a summer effort to 
level off the field, 
potholes caused numer- 
ous ankle injuries. As 
a result, taped ankles 
and mouth guards were 
added to the list of 
safety equipment to 
combat field casual- 
ties. 

Even though the 
condition of Phi Bete 
field necessitated a 
large number of away 
games, attendance con- 
tinued to grow. Captain 



Liz Dry termed it "an 
increasing interest in 
women's athletics" — 
evidently from both a 
spectator's and a par- 
ticipant's point of view. 
Initial turnout in 
September was enough for 
three and a half teams. 
Composed mostly of 
seniors and freshmen, 
the varsity squad boasted 
a strong defense — 
the overall winning 
season was highlighted 
by a 9-0 shutout of ODU. 
The JV provided fill- 
ins and promised exper- 
ienced prospects for 
the 1 975 season. 

A "flick" from Cherie Bouchey 
and W & M goes on the offen- 
sive 

Sideline coaching from Nancy 
Porter gives Karen Olivola. 
Ginny Ramsey, and Barbara 
Logan pointers on a corner 
shot 





FIELD HOCKEY 



^^n!^: 



Cheri Bouchey 

Denise Bourque 

Joyce Buchanan 

Kin Buchanan 

Beverly Chewning 

Lorene Cone 

Liz Dry 

Amy Easter 

Suzan Eaton 

Anne Frazier 

Mary Fulcher 

Barbara Gregory 

Emily Hunsicker 

Debi Jackson 

Karen Kennedy 

Karen Kent 

Paula Lamport 

Jean LeNoir 

Barbara Logan 

Laurie Lucker 

Debbie McCracken 

Nancy Porter 

Joy Archer 



Anne Mikula 
Patte Minnick 
Susan Morrison 
Susan Myers 
Barbara Nowicki 
Susan Noyes 
Karen Olivola 
Jo Ousterhout 
Nancy Parrish 
Diana Powell 
Barbara Ransey 
Cathy Read 
Peggy Schott 
Susan Simone 
Linda Smith 
Karen Thompson 
Merrill White 
Lynn Whitlock 
Judith Wood 
Michele Zimmer 

Head Coach 
Ass't. Coach 



The beginning of the game is 
marked by a face-off between 
Karen Kennedy and Barbara 
Logan 



156 FIELD HOCKEY 




^ ^ 




A not play by Mallory Davis and 

Carolyn McCoy is backed by Janet 

Moscicki 

Her undivided attention is 

directed to Sgt. Perez as Karen 
Perkins listens to his pointers 



It Was a Flip of a Coin 





I I he question 

^ whether or not 
women's volleyball would 
exist during the 1974 
season was answered in 
early fall vA/ith Sgt 
Jorge Perez assuming the 
position of coach The 
uncertainty resulted in 
late scheduling, long 
road trips, and limited 
opportunity to gain 
necessary experience. 
Led by Captain Carolyn 
McCoy, the team, half of 
\A/hom were freshmen, de- 
feated Roanoke in the 
state tourney However, 
they failed to advance to 
the playoffs, despite one 
of the most talented 
teams in years. 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 



Marc Bowden 

Barb Bowen 

Kathy Bowles 

Sandy Chambers 

Mallory Davis 

Nancy Fuchs 
Nancy Jannik 

Kathy Jones 
Shirley Macklin 

Jorge Perez 



Carolyn McCoy 
Janet Moscicki 
Diane Newsome 
Karen Perkins 
Lynn Sampselle 
Doris Scheffel 
Susan Shankt 
Pat Steele 

Coach 



Margaret Watson slams a spike 

from a well-set ball 



VOLLEYBALL 157 



Inconsistently Positive 




His sights sot on another two 
points. Ronnie Satterth\A/aite 
drives on a Wake Forest guard 
With seven minutes left in the 
game, W&M pulls ahead of Tech 
for good on a Matt Courage 
jumper. 




rT\espite expectations 
l^^that the 74-75 sea- 
son might be reflective 
of past dismal perfor- 
mances, it became ap- 
parent that new Indian 
coach George Balanis had 
found the winning touch. 
"The Greek" once again 
proved himself an excel- 
lent recruiter, as 
players from as far west 
as Chicago and as far 
east as Germany arrived 
and quickly proved them- 
selves both talented and 
capable. The virtually 
inexperienced squad, 
composed of eight fresh- 
men and six upperclass- 
men, displayed the desire, 
and sometimes the poise 
of a veteran team. Con- 
sistency, however didn't 
materialize until the 
end of the season. 

The Tribe got off to 
a shaky start in its 
first two outings, 
squeaking by unknown 
Pace University, and beat- 
ing Haverford unconvinc- 
ingly. Against tough 
George Washington, how- 
ever, the cagers improved 
noticeably. Led by the re- 
bounding of Dennis Vail 
and the shooting of 
Ronnie Satterthwaite, the 
team managed to play the 
undefeated Colonials 
even in all categories 
but free throws. 

In Charleston, the 
Tribe beat the Citadel 
for only the second time 
in eight years But the 
trip to Charlottesville 
proved to be less fruit- 
ful. Marked by the in- 
consistency common dur- 
ing the Ashnault years, and 
hampered by the temporary 
suspension of Matt 
Courage, the Indians 
never quite gelled, and 
UVa won easily, 73-51. 
A quick victory over 
Wagner back on the home 
court set up confronta- 
tion with Davidson. Af- 
ter blowing a 1 3-point 
lead in the second half, 
the Tribe managed to 
take a 76-75 overtime 
win, the first against 
Davidson since 1 966. 



158 BASKETBALL 



y 




42 AM 





The Tribe goes into its four-cor- 
ner stall as John LovA/enhaupt 
dribbles evasively around the 
Citadel defense 

A tip-in by Gar-y Byrd with assis- 
tance from Matt Courage pulls 
W&M ahead of Columbia 
University. 



The team continued 
to roll, chalking up a 
victory over Wake Forest, 
as Ronnie Satterthwaite 
sank two crucial free 
throws in the last sec- 
ond of the game. Wake 
Forest went on to beat 
top-ranked NC State less 
than a week later Stu- 
dents returning from 
Christmas were disap- 
pointed by ODU's 61-55 
victory. 

Once again, incon- 
sistency plagued perfor- 
mances. Twenty-four 
Tribe turn-overs contri- 
buted to a 66-62 loss to 
East Carolina; yet the 
cagers returned to clear 
the bench in a 91-44 
drubbing of St. Mary's. 

Fortunes fell again, 
as an overtime against 
VMI proved fatal, 71-69. 
The absence of injured 
Dennis Vail was sorely 
felt in the contest with 
Furman. Desqite Satter- 
thwaite's record high of 
32 points, the Paladins 
walked off the court with 
an easy 75-58 victory. 

It seemed that the 
Tribe was repeating that 
poor performance in the 
first half of the VPI 
game, as Tech all but 
blew the Tribe off the 
court But the second 
half belonged to W&M as 
the cagers overcame a 1 7- 
point deficit to defeat 
the Gobblers 76-69. 





Rebounding drills pay off for 

Dennis Vail as he outjumps his 
Wake Forest opponent 



BASKETBALL 159 



Constantly alert for the open 
man to pass to, Dennis Vail 
comes down with the rebound 



Looking for an open nnan. Jack 
Arbogast passes to John Kratzer. 
Upraised arms of Coach Balanis, 
a familiar signal for defense, 
indicates that the Tribe should 
not relax, despite their lead 





In the Right 
Direction 



Lb 



fc^ack on the road 



'against Pitt, the Tribe 
came down, losing 70-60, 
but bounced back to thrash 
the Citadel 81-53. The al- 
ways fierce rivalry between 
W&M and Richmond re- 
newed itself at Richmond 
in a game marked by poor 
officiating, short tempers, 
and too many Indian turn- 
overs. The Tribe came a- 
way on the short end of an 
84-75 score, but soundly 
defeated Appalachian St 
two nights later, 69-59, 
and kept hopes for a first 
round host berth in the 
SC Tournament alive 
In the rematch a- 
gainst Tech, the Indians 
fared poorly once again on 
the road The Gobblers 
became the only team to 
score 1 OO points against 



the highly-touted Tribe 
defense, downing the In- 
dians 101-75 A double 
overtime at home against 
ECU proved a heartbreaker 
to both team and fans 
Two last-second shots in 
the overtime periods tied 
and then defeated the In- 
dians. 68-66 

A home crowd of 4,200 
the next Wednesday saw 
the cagers play as poorly a- 
gainst VMI as they had 
played well against ECU 
A total of 55 fouls were 
called in the game in which 
five players fouled out, 
two were thrown out, and 
two were injured Despite 
poor foul shooting, the 
Tribe managed to take a 
67-66 overtime win. 

Perhaps the upcoming 
game with Richmond ac- 










counted for the Tribe's in- 
consistency against VMI 
The obviously psyched 
cagers played for a crowd 
of over 6,000 fans in the 
last regular season home 
game, and disappointed 
no one but Richmond 
Poise and maturity that 
had developed through- 
out the season showed 
as the Tribe patiently 
got the lead back 
after Richmond hit eight 
straight points. The 
72-60 victory assured 
W&M of hosting Davidson 
in the first round of the 
SC Tournament 

Against Davidson, the 
much-maligned four-corner 
stall held its own as the 
Tribe went into it with 
6:20 left in the game, and 
claimed a berth in the semi- 



finals on a 78-64 victory. 
John Lowenhaupfs career 
high 31 points and Satter- 
th\A/aite's 1 6 points 
sparked the cagers to a 
69-66 upset of ECU, and 
the Tribe went into the 
finals against Furman Un- 
defeated in Southern 
Conference competition, 
the Paladins proved too 
strong, as they defeated 
the Indians, 66-55 

In his first full year 
as head coach, Balanis 
coached the cagers to a 
16-12 record, the first win- 
ning season since 1966. 
With the expected return of 
all-Southern Conference 
Ronnie Satterthwaite and 
all but two of the team, 
fans can look forward to 
a bright future for W&M 
basketball. 



160 BASKETBALL 




Looking for support, Danny 
Monckton tries to dribble through 
the Citadel defense 
A surprised Citadel player tries 
to regain control of the ball 
after Jim McDonough blocks his 
shot from behind 






BASKETBALL 



1 



1 



An accurate pass from Ron Sat- 
terthwaite helps the Tribe to 
fast break with success 
Concentration on his target en- 
ables John Lowenhaupt to shoot 
with precision. 



Jack Arbogast 

Dave Blount 

Gary Byrd 

Matt Courage 
Dave Dakin 
Mike Enoch 

John Kratzner 
George Balanis 

Bruce Parkhill 

George Spack 



John Lowenhaupt 
Jim McDonough 
Danny Monckton 
Doug Myers 
Skip Parnell 
Ron Satterthwaite 
Dennis Vail 
Head Coach 
Assistant Coach 
Assistant Coach 



BASKETBALL 161 



In the state meet prelims. Mark 
Belknap's opponent attempts to 
take him down. 



WRESTLING 



Mark Belknap 

Tom Burklow 

Craig Cook 

Chip Dempsey 

Rick Dixon 

Gary Drewry 

Bob Dunker 

Tom Dursee 

Steve Forbes 

John Friedhoff 

Mike Furiness 

Mike Gloth 

Allen Goode 

Chip Gritlith 

Bill Guernier 

John Guida 

Ed Steers 

Joe Caprio 



Jim Hicks 
Malcolm Hunter 
Ken Leonard 
Max Lorenzo 
Bob King 
Henry Neilly 
Mack Piercy 
Bob Pincus 
Bill Ran ken 
John Schmidtke 
Bryan Spradlin 
Bob Start 
Mitch Sutterfield 
John Trudgeon 
Ron Zediker 
Hank Zimmerman 
Head Coach 
Assistant Coach 



Taking the offensive. Rick 
Dixon tries to get a maneuver- 
able position on his opponent. 
One of the tean^'s hopefuls for 
nationals. Mark Belknap, works 
for a pin. 






162 WRESTLING 



Steered towards Nationals 




s 


«M» ^^^^bB ^^I 


V 


I ^_— 


* * 




/ 




mnM 


* 

^ 




1 


* 


W ^^ 


L ' A ' 1 


/ 


^ 


iS' f 


Ml 




^ 


^ 1 






W <||>' 


^ 


r 


t i* i- 


> 












_^ , 


^^^^E sea p» and ravarsal on the 

^^^^^^ part of Bob Stark earns him 
^^^^^ valuably match pQints. 



^\ n experienced 
^A wrestling team put 
together another out- 
standing season as it 
posted a 15-2-1 dual 
mark, took second in 
state and Southern Con- 
ference Tourneys, and 
sent four wrestlers to 
Nationals in Princeton, 
New Jersey. 

Under Coach Ed 
Steers, the grapplers 
pulled an upset win o- 
ver UVa, 1 8-14, but fell 
to powerful East Caro- 
lina and West Point, and 
emerged with only a tie 
against surprising 
Wilkes College. 

Ail-American sen- 
ior Mark Belknap amassed 
several honors as he won 
both state and confer- 
ence titles and was se- 
lected outstanding con- 
ference wrestler Cho- 
sen to compete in the 
East-West Ail-American 
Wrestling Classic, Bel- 
knap defeated his oppo- 
nent from the west and 
was rated tops in the 
nation in his weight 
class 

Finals of the 
state tournament held in 
Blow Gym matched al- 
most entirely W&M 
wrestlers against UVa. 
with individual titles 
being earned by several 
Indians. At the Southern 
Conference Champion- 
ships, two overtime de- 
feats and a pin prevented 
the Tribe from overtaking 
defending Champs East 
Carolina 

Victories by Belknap, 
Jim Hicks, Rick Dixon, 
and the wildcard spot 
awarded to John Trudgeon 
qualified W&M to send 
four strong contenders 
to the NCAA champion- 
ships. 



WRESTLING 163 



Shattering 
Wave Records 



m 



Iarked by several 
outstanding indivi- 
dual performances, but 
not enough overall team 
strength, the W&M men 
swimmers finished the 
season with an even 5-5 
record 

Competition against 
increasingly better teams 
with larger budgets hurt 
the Indians, but new in- 
dividual records contin- 
ued to be set New 
school and Southern Con- 
ference records were set 
by Paul Vining in the 
100 and 200-yard back- 
stroke, and by Bruce 
Hartzler in the 1 00- 
yard breaststroke. In ad- 
dition, freshman Dave 
Wenzel broke the school 
record for 1 650 free- 
style, Dan Ozer set a 



new one meter diving 
points record, and the 
400 medley relay team 
broke the school record 
that had stood for five 
years. 

The team placed 
third in the Southern 
Conference meet, 
fourth in State, and 
had SIX freshman letter- 
men — a good sign for 
coming years 

MEN'S SWIMMING 



Harold Baker 

Rex Burkholder 

John Culhane 

Mark DeWandel 

Jay Friedrich 

Hector Garcia 

Bruce Hartzler 

Keith Havens 

Dodge Havens 

Lee Hornsby 

Mike Malpass 

Dudley Jensen 



John Norman 
Dan Ozer 
Jack Phillips 
Keith Phillips 
Ted Picard 
Brian Piper 
Lynn Powell 
Dave Smith 
Paul Vining 
John Weiner 
Dave Wenzel 
Coach 




Swimmers tense for the start 

of the backstroke at the state 

meet 

By choosing a difficult dive, 

Dan Ozer hopes to accumulate 

a higher point total 




164 MENS SWIMMING 





Good Times 



rT\espite good swim- 
l^^ming times and a 
strong group of freshmen, 
the women's team 
maintained an even 
season with difficulty 
In a season that both 
started and ended earli- 
er, upgraded competition 
was only partially offset 
by an increased sense of 
team spirit. 

The team had only 
one diver, Sue Naeser, 
who did double duty in 
gymnastics as well, while 
the core group of Kaggy 
Richter, Peg Lawlor, and 
Mindy Wolff insured 
strong showings in sever- 
al events, and were sup- 
ported by freshmen talents 
Kathy Szymanski, Missy 
Farmer, and Jane Richter. 

A trip to the 
Philadelphia Eastern In- 

A paddle board helps Missy Far- 
mer strengthen her kick dur- 
ing practice. 



vitational provided val- 
uable experience as the 
freestyle team of Wolff, 
Szymanski, and co-cap- 
tains Lawlor and Richter 
turned in a good time. Pre- 
paration for nationals at 
Arizona State continued to 
be the long-range goal for 
the hours of concentrated 
practice. 



WOMEN'S SWIMMING 



Penny Craig 

Mary Ann Cratsley 

Lorna Crawford 

Leslie Drake 

Julie Dobson 

Melanie Edwards 

Coleen Fadden 

Missy Farmer 

Carol Gramer 

Janet Hammond 

Sue Hildebrand 

Beth Howell 

Mo Lawlor 

Peg Lawlor 

Marty Murphy 

Sue Naeser 

Chris Jackson 



Karen Olivola 
Peg Palmer 
Cathy Pep plat 
Lisa Powell 
Jane Richter 
Kaggy Richter 
Robin Stanley 
Karen Stephan 
Kathy Szymanski 
Elizabeth Wagner 
Heidi Weisbord 
Darren Wittkamp 
Mindy Woltl 
Liz York 
Arlana Young 
Ginny Youngblood 
Coach 



SWIMMING 165 



GYMNASTICS 



A difficult manuovor on the par- 
allel bars by Martin Rich adds 
to his point total and aids the 
team effort against West Virginia 



Jetl Armstrong 

Terry Babb 

Dave Brown 

Don Fergusson 

Mark Finley 

Bob Gessner 

Steve Handzel 

Mark Hanley 

Jim Harbert 

Bob Lamberson 

Cliff Gauthier 



Jeff Mayer 
Phil Oosteuk 
Peter Post 
Martin Ricti 
Mitcfi Rottistein 
Ed Rule 
Dan Russell 
David Thomas 
Glen Willsey 

Coach 





The high bar proved to be one of 
W & M's strongest events. Don 
Fergusson prepares to dismount 
after demonstrating one last move 
for the judges 



Mounting Expectations 



^cri can't believe we've 
IJmade so much pro- 
gress in one year." With 
those words, gymnastics 
coach Cliff Gauthier 
summed up the 74-75 sea- 
son — one in which the 
W & M gymnasts made 
surprisingly strong show- 
ings. Only in his second 
year as coach Gauthier 
has developed a team that 
will probably rank in the 
top ten of the South by 
season's end. 

Led by veteran 
co-captains Martin Rich 
and Don Fergusson, the 
team put in its finest 
performance against a 
top-notch West Virginia 
team. Freshman Mark Fin- 
ley became the first Wil- 
liam and Mary gymnast to 
break the 9.0 mark, turn- 
ing in a 9.05 performance 
in the vault on his way 
to All-Around. 

The team was an un- 
balanced combination of 
freshmen and upperclass- 
men — a decisive change 
from previous years. 
Strength of freshman tal- 
ent was such that it 
scored over half of the 
team's points, and left 
high expectations for fu- 
ture development. 



166 GYMNASTICS 



i I 




i I Keeping the rings as still as pos- 
sible. Mark Finley prepares to 
swing up into an L-sit. 



I 

I t I I M I 

! f i M 

I M I M 



I M i 



) i ( I f ( 




l^lll 






WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



Janet Armitage 

Betsy Butler 

Sandy Chambers 

Amy Easter 

Joyce Franko 

Pat Crowe 



Kattiy Jones 
Carolyn McCoy 
Karen Taylor 
Carol Thompson 
Cathy Wilson 
Coach 



Pro-game workouts give play- 
ers a chance to practice one- 
on-one defense Karen Taylor 
manages to avoid Betsy Butler's 
defensive check as she passes 
off to someone else. 
Concentration on the target 
enable Carol Thompson to evade 
Joyce Franko 



A Speedy 
Recovery 



somewhat disappoin- 
ing season record 
for the women cagers was 
left in the background 
as the team returned from 
the state tournament with 
the Division II title 

Hampered by early 
season injuries and ill- 
Rebounds are worth fighting 
for. as demonstrated by Carol 
Thompson, Karen Taylor, and 
Sandy Chambers 



ness. the Tribe finally 
went into the tourney 
with a healthy team, and 
behind the scoring of 
Janet Armitage and Amy 
Easter, trounced every 
team it played Next 
years goal of a strong 
performance in the 
Division I tourney 
should be aided by the 
return of all but one 
player— Cathy Wilson. 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 167 



A Touchy Suhfect 




^\ tough schedule in- 
^F'm eluding Duke, Mary- 
land, and UNC left the 
W&M fencers with a poor 
dual record, but valuable 
experience 

Led by co-captains 
Mike Brooks and Dan Hus- 
sey, the men's team boast- 
ed strong individual 
performances by Hussey 
and Dean Weiman in epe'e. 
Brooks and Hingerty in 
foil, and Tom Fergueson 
in saber 

Under the leader- 
ship of captain Kathy 
Wagstaff, the women's 
team showed consistent 
improvement against 
tough competition. 

Despite the loss 
of several outstanding 
fencers, coach Peter 
Conomikes looks forward 
to next year's season with 
the return of many tal- 
ented freshmen. 



FENCING 



Beth Agee 

Bruce Akey 

Mike Brooks 

Casey Cooke 

Tom Fergueson 

Karl Fielding 

Allen Gayle 

Robin Goodloe 

Sieve Greenlaw 

Mike Hingerty 

Dan Hussey 

Jim Lewis 

Peter Conomikes 



Karen Mulholland 
Ram Myers 
Peggy Natal 
Shelley Nix 
Steve Perconti 
Peggy Porter 
John Reilley 
Stan Rockwell 
Kathy Wagstaff 
Buddy Warren 
Dean Weiman 

Coach 



A "touch" IS scored by co- 
captain Mike Brooks against 
his opponent from UNC In the 
foil contest 

Poised to prevent being 
"touched" by his opponent, 
Karl Fielding readies him- 
self for a lunge 



"^ff- - 




168 FENCING 




OnTarget 

TPhe ■74-'75 rifle 
sJ team saw the addi- 
tion of women nnembers 
for the first time. In 
competition that exten- 
ded from November to 
March, the marksmen ex- 
pected to emerge with a 
6-3 record against such 
competition as the Naval 
Academy and top-notch 
Appalachian State 
Veterans Scott 
Steward and Jim McGhee 
teamed up with David 
Drummond, Terry Wagner, 
and a rotating fifth 
shooter to give the team 
its best showing ever 
in competition, with 
Stewart proving to be 
the most consistent on 
average. 



RIFLE 



David Drummond 

Richard German 

Elizabeth Hundley 

Rob St. Lawrence 

William Leonard 

Kathryn Kindrick 

Jim McGhee 

Jorge Perez 



Martha Mears 
Susan Phelps 
Scoti Stewart 
Fred Terry 
Terry Wagner 
Alyce Walling 
Eileen Walling 
Coach 



Unison firing creates competition 
as Rob St Laurene and Dave 
Drummong check their sights. 



Eye on the target, riflist Jir 
McGhee prepares to fire the 
next round. 



RIFLE 169 



Coming from thirty yards be- 
hind, Ron Martin pulls out 
a relay victory for the Tribe 
The bar set at 6' 10", A! 
Irving clears it easily 
with his own version of the 
Fosbury Flop 





Topnotch 
Times 



% 



^ 



tti 



U: 



hat's eight years 

of work right 
there." said Coach John 
Randolph, pointing to the 
third place trophy that 
the Tribe returned with 
after the IC4A's In com- 
petition against 102 
schools, the trackmen 
boasted four firsts: Ron 
Martin in the two-mile, 
Charlie Dobson in the 
high hurdles. Reggie 
Clark in the 880 and the 
distance medley. In 
addition, Al Irbing be- 
came W&Ms first seven- 
foot high jumper in 
placing third 

Randolph's goal of 



developing the team's 
rhythm to the point where 
they would peak at IC4A's 
and Nationals took the 
form of steady perfor- 
mances The problem of 
having semester exams in 
the middle of season was 
evident in poor early 
season performances 
Poor showings at the East 
Coast Invitational and the 
Milrose Games, however, 
were reversed in suc- 
ceeding meets. 

At the Delaware In- 
vitational, Ron Martin 
ran a 3:59 9 mile anchor 
to cap off an outstand- 
ing performance by the 



Indians. Martin's per- 
formance helped the dis- 
tance medley team of 
Clark. Storz, Collins, 
and Martin to turn in 
the fastest time in the 
country for the year 

The Tribe took their 
sixth consecutive state 
indoor championship at 
Lexington, as W&M took 
four out of the first 
five places in the two- 
mile and Martin doubled 
with firsts in the mile 
and 880 

The Tribe amassed 
110 points against its 
nearest competitor's 
40 in running away with 



its tenth consecutive 
Southern Conference in- 
door track title W&M's 
depth in distance once 
again proved to be out- 
standing, as the Tribe 
swept the mile run and 
three-mile run behind 
the performances of To- 
lou, Greenplate, Schultz, 
Collins, Moore, Lott, 
and Cropp 

Coach of the Year 
Randolph's stress on 
establishing momentum 
paid off as the Indians 
went into Nationals af- 
ter coming off of some 
of their best perfor- 
mances of the year 



170 TRACK 





George Bacquls 

Bill Becker 

Doug Bell 

Mark Blackwell 

Deane Burke 

Dave Capps 

Reggie Clark 

Mac Collins 

Tim Cook 

Frank Courtney 

Kevin Cropp 

Paul Denby 

Charles Dodson 

Mike Edwards 

Steve Edwards 

Jon Foreman 

Brendan Gallaher 

John Greenplate 

Mike Hagon 

A. Coke Hall 

Pete Hammond 

John Hardisty 

Bruce Hegyi 

Steve Hollberg 

A I Irving 

Dan Izzo 

John Randolph 

Baxter Berryhill 



John Jones 
David Lipinski 
Jon Lott 
Ron Martin 
Tim McGuire 
Chuck /Wears 
George Moore 
Steve Natusch 
Don Nizoiek 
Steve Nobles 
Phil Oosthoek 
Scott Peters 
Jim Redington 
Dave Ruch 
Bill Rives 
Les Ryce 
Lenny Samila 
Mike Schay 
John Schilling 
Kevin Schrack 
Gene Schultz 
Paul Serra 
Nelson Stortz 
Chris Tulou 
Ted Wingerd 
Cris Zanca 
Head Coach 
Asst. Coach 



.U^ 



'^4 



1974 NCAA 880 champ Reggie 

Clark practices for defense of 
his title 

Height provides John Jones with 
extra inches as he works to 
lengthen his triple jump measure- 
ment 



*-'"• -■^ 



TRACK 171 



^T 



v(c« 



«**i4_*»-« 



The Tribes Game t-. 




A quick pivot enables Zandy 
Kennedy to pick up the ball 
The Tribe goes on offense as Dave 
Hubbard snags a stray pass and 
starts toward the goal 



^\ fter finishing the 
4^<A1974 season with 
national ranking, the In- 
dian sticknnen opened 
against tough UVa at 
home, and came up short 
of victory. 

Hopes were high, 
however, for an Improv- 
ing season, with a strong 
nucleus of sophomores 
and juniors, led by 
seniors Craig Penner and 
Gates Parker and goalie 
John Cooper 

Tougher competition 
in the form of Duke, Syra- 
cuse, and Yale promised 
to test the experience 
and ability of the la- 
crosse team as they 
worked to up their 
national ranking. 



Action on the other side of 
the field catches Kenny Houtz' 
interest as he takes a breather 
during one of the fall matches 




/--UM.^ja.V 



.x" 



' 4- 




172 LACROSSE 




^ **^ " •*'%> ,ia%«ir-n^.;* 




Zandy Kennedy evades an op- 
ponent's defensive check as he 
charges the goal 
Halftime activities include a 
rest, repairs, and discussion of 
strategy with coach Al Albert. 

LACROSSE 



^^ V 




Rick Bader 

Jim Cameron 

Nicl< Conner 

John Cooper 

John Douglas 

Marc Fox 

Clarke Franke 

Doug Gerek 

Bill Gray 

David Gumm 

George Halasz 

Jell Hansen 

Pal Harkin 

Frank Hayes 

Ken Houtz 

Dave Hubbard 

Brian Johnson 

Al Albert 



Wayne Johnson 
Larry Kahn 
Zandy Kennedy 
Mike Mancuso 
Rick Marquis 
Bob McBrlde 
Garry Miller 
Jon Mueller 
Gates Parker 
Craig Penner 
Jon Poole 
Rob Rowlands 
Mike Santulli 
Joe Schilano 
Bill Walsh 
Ken Wharry 

Coach 



LACROSSE 173 



Another strike hits the mitt 

as Mike Bujakowski admires his 

aim. 

Backed up by Tom Dolan. Corky 

Bishop snags a line drive for 

the third out in a game against 

Rochester 










:^sii*tj 










BASEBALL 



Kevin Greenan 

John Stanley 

Mike Bujakowski 

Chris Davis 

John Mileson 

Mak Kelliher 

Mark Rienerth 

Micheal l-iilling 

Steve Goad 

Alan Pyle 

Tom Morrissey 

Bill Dowd 

Bob Miller 

Bob Fania 



Tom Dolan 
Doug Melton 
Corky Bishop 
John O'Neill 
Mike Morina 
Steve Becker 
Daryl Bondurant 
Bernie Marren 
Geroge Holland 
Gray Oliver 
David McElhaney 
Rick Schwartzman 
Jerry Varacallo 



174 BASEBALL 







Speed and accuracy result from 
Chris Davis' windup 
Eye on the ball. Coach Jones hits ""' 
shag balls to his fielders 




w 



f 









- -'?*-- 



^•— •*.- ' 







Polish 
on the 
Diamond 



I I ^'^^'' ^^^ direction 
^iil of the third coach 
in as many years, the 
W&M baseball team began 
the season with a rela- 
tively young team engaged 
in fierce competition for 
starting positions 

Senior co-captains 
John Mileson and Corky 
Bishop, along with Steve 
Becker and Mike Buja- 
kowski, formed the core 
of the team, as Becker 
and Bishop were expec- 
ted to provide power 
with the bat Despite 
the unusual dimensions 
of Gary Field, twenty 
games were played at 
home, and hopes were 
that the opening 6-0 
shutout of Rochester 
would be indicative of 
the season ahead 

Cold spring weather neces- 
sitates warm clothing for 
infielder Steve Becker as he 
works on his snap throw to 
first base. 




/, 




Centerfielder R<ck Schwartz- 
man strokes a solid hit to 
left field against Rochester. 



BASEBALL 175 




Freshmen 
Sensations 



Wm\ arked by strong 
l^lj freshman talent and 
several good upperclass- 
men, the men's tennis 
squad worked through 
Its matches towards the 
Southern Conference 
Championships 

Competition against 
UVa and Maryland was 
especially tough, but the 
Increased depth of this 
year's team added to its 
ability to make strong 
showings Nationally 
ranked freshman Marc 
Abrams, along with cap- 
tains Don Ball and Joe 



A two-fisted back-hand 
gives Pete Rutledges return 
more power and accuracy 



McGurrin, turned in con- 
sistent performances, 
but coach Steve Haynle 
did not discount the 
possibility of having 
freshmen seeded 1-2-3 
during the season as 
well 

MEN'S TENNIS 



Marc Abrams 

Don Ball 

Jay Basham 

Will Denning 

Robert French 

Rob Galloway 

Craige Keith 

Steve Haynie 



Joe McGurrin 
Nick O'Hara 
Joey Pierce 
Ed RochI 
Pete Rutledge 
Sandy Smith 
Rick Witty 
Coach 



A deep corner shot finds co- 
captain Joe McGurrin ready to 
return the shot to his oppo- 
nent 




176 MEN'S TENNIS 




Power in Rob Galloways serve 
comes from his ability to reach 
back and follow through 
Intense concentration on the 
ball enables co-captain Don 
Ball to make a good return 










All 5'2" of Georgia Sutton goes 
into defending her serve against 
her opponents return 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 



Robin Cage 

Nancy Carter 

Linda DeWitt 

Susan Eldridge 

Linda Grass 

Jane Lennon 

Kathy Lindsay 

Jean Llewellyn 

Betty Brown 



Glenda Long 
Linda Mahon 
Maria Malerba 
Tricia Miller 
Karen Rose 
Terri Shelton 
Georgia Sutton 
Heidi Weisborg 
Coach 



reniiis Chicks Rebound 




^VSyith play divided in- 

\^# to two seasons, the 
\A/omen's tennis team 
aimed at building for 
spring competition and 
a too-brief period of 
practice in the fall. 

Hurt by the loss of 
top-ranked Nancy Allen, 
the team looked to 
freshman Kathy Lindsay. 
But injury forced 
Lindsay to sit out most 
of the season, thus af- 
fording the development 
of inexperienced players. 

Strong showings by 
the doubles combination 
of Jane Lennon and Maria 
Malerba, and co-captains 
Linda Grass and Robin 
Cage proved to be the 
decisive factors in meets 

Expectations for suc- 
cess during the spring 
season seemed well- 
grounded with the ex- 
pected return of Kathy 
Lindsay and Libby Graves, 
two of the top scorers. 




Captain Linda Grass awaits a soft 
volley from the other side of 
the net and prepares to demon- 
strate her forehand 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 177 



High Hopes 



m 



it by graduation and 
lacadennic deficien- 
cies, the spring golf 
squad saw the return of 
only two lettermen. 
Hopes for a break-even 
season were boosted by 
new faces on the squad, 
but the lacl< of a full 
time home facility put 
the team at a disadvan- 
tage against other 
schools who can play all 
year round. 

Coaching the gol- 
fers for the tenth 
straight year, Joe Agee 
stressed that the em- 
phasis would necessarily 
be on rebuilding the 
strength and experience 
of the squad Fourth- 
year man John Mclntyre 
headed the team as it 
went into its opener 
at the Elon College 
Invitational, and con- 
tinued improvement 
was expected for the 
rest of the season. 

Intense concentration pays off 
as John Haas watches his chip 
fly through the Sunken Garden, 



7"^-^ 





MEN'S GOLF 



Jim Bellor 

Scott Cousins 

Ray Dyer 

Richard Garrison 

John Haas 

Joe Agee 



John Mclntyre 
Tim Minahan 
Jerry Sanlord 
Frank Vecchio 
Mil<e White 
Coach 




V 



■^ 

"-:* 









178 MENS GOLF 





v*^. 



Duffing It 



// 



rT\epth and experi- 
^^rence characterized 
the women's golf team 
for 1974-75 Undefeated 
in match competition du- 
ring the fail season, 
the female duffers took 
third in state against 
tough competition from 
Madison Spring matches 
against highly-touted 
North Carolina teams and 



Randolph-Macon looked 
challenging as top 
player Robin Meade was 
lost due to January 
graduation 

WOMEN'S GOLF 



Robin Brown 

Julie Claypool 

Carma Fauntleroy 

Emily Hunsicker 

Katrina Kipp 

Ann Lambert 



Coach 



Constant practice on the 

part of Cathy Schmidt 
helps to perfect her swing. 



Melissa McFarland 
Robin Meade 
Connie Ritter 
Cathy Schmidt 








Cool spring weather and wet 

grounds hampered practice 
times for Emily Hunsicker 
"Keeping your eye on the 
ball" insures that Julie 
Claypool will make contact 



WOMEN'S GOLF 179 



Campus 
Recruits 



fW^ lever campus recruit- 
s'^ ing for women's la- 
crosse resulted in a large 
turnout of enthusiastic 
prospects. Both varsity 
and junior varsity host- 
ed seven matches, each 
held on the still hazard- 
ous Phi Bete field 
Competition against the 
likes of strong Madison 
College and Mary Wash- 
ington was led by sen- 
ior captain Nancy Par- 
rish under the direction 
of coaches Joy Archer 
and Nancy Porter. 

WOMEN'S LACROSSE 



Janet Armitage 

Cindy Bailey 

Denise Bourque 

Kim Buctianon 

Jean Blacl<well 

Clieri Bouchey 

Liz Dry 

Amy Easter 

Susan Eaton 

Jan Johnson 

Barbara Logan 

Mary Laggan 

Laurie Lucker 

Patte Minnick 

Joy Archer 



Sue Morrison 
Barb Nowicki 
Nancy Parris 
Karen Perkin 
Ginny Ramsey 
Judy Relo 
Peggy Schott 
Cindy Shaver 
Linda Smith 
Patti Streets 
Margaret Watson 
Cissy Wilson 
Izzy Young 

Coach 








Lacrosse skills involve learning 
the techniques of checking the 
opponent Here. Nancy Parrish 
stops a scoring drive 
After a strenuous scrimmage, 
Kim Buchanon takes a breather 







.Jttlftf^ 



"^ 






^.^■.■"' 



180 WOIVIEN'S LACROSSE 




I I he advent of wo- 
IJ men's track as an 
organized sport was 
hampered by cold spring 
weather and lack of 
sufficient publicity. 
But interest was high 
enough to enter a 
team in several meets 
and Coach Chris Jack- 
son expressed hopes 
that increased funds 
would be forthcoming 
the next year 

Sit-ups enable Holly Thompson 
to strengthen her endurance for 
tough road work. 




- Training In the cold, wet spring 
involved logging long distances 
over the unusual Williamsburg 

terrain 



WOMEN'S TRACK 181 



Involvement 



( l\nce again over half 
sj^the male population 
on campus took advantage 
of the various intramural 
programs offered by the 
physical education depart- 
ment in 1 974-75. 

As always, competi- 
tion was fierce, espe- 
cially in football and 
basketball as assorted 
independent and frater- 
nity teams sought first 
place in overall point 
standings. A tight race 
for the football champi- 
onship saw five teams 
bunched at the top going 
into the final weeks, but 
the Noses pulled it out 
in the championship game 
against Sigma Pi and took 
first place. 

Basketball competi- 



tion renewed old rivalries 
as sixteen qualified to 
play in league playoffs 
at the end of February. 

Spring participation 
was expected to remain as 
great as that displayed 
in the Fall, with acti- 
vities ranging from pool 
and bowling, to the more 
rigorous demands of soc- 
cer, Softball, and track. 
The possibliites offered 
enable all types of ath- 
letes to display their 
prowess. 

Due to problems with 
cost and supervision, 
both lacrosse and rifle 
sharpshooting were miss- 
ing from the program, but 
are expected to return 
during first semester 
next year. 




In sat position, Sigma Pi's Stu 
Clough. Randy Duvall. Steve 
Modaferri. and Grady Wann pre- 
pare to run another play 
Warm-ups before the first game 
provide Kevin Greenan a chance 
to sharpen his shooting skills. 




182 INTRAMURALS 



Quarterbacking demands as much 
concentration as physical skills 



A fast break by Kevin Greenan 
gives PiKathe opportunity for a 
quick score 




INTRAMURALS 183 



Control of the tip-off goes to 
Barb-Roberts as Gamma Phi goes 
on the offensive 

Concentration becomes impor- 
tant in serving the votteyba 
because it is the only time a 
team can score points 




Two points by Barb Roberts puts 
Gamma Phi Beta in the lead, de- 
spite close guarding by Leslie 
Himmelright. 



184 WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS 




A 

Chance 
to Play 

Wwith enthusiasm equal 
\^# to that of the men's 
program, women's intra- 
murals succeeded in attrac- 
ting numerous participants 
for the '74-'75 season. 
A larger number of inde- 
pendent teams confronted 
traditional sorority 
powers, but still came 
out on the short end as 
Pi Phi and Gammi Phi won 
the Softball and volley- 
ball championships, re- 
spectively. Under the 
direction of the Women's 
Recreation Association, 
intramurals also offered 
basketball, tennis, bad- 
minton, bridge, and 
swimming competitions, 
all directed towards 
accumulation of trophy 
points. The awards 
function in the spring 
revealed the final win- 
ner of the highpoint 
trophy, and names of 
new officers for the next 
academic year. 




Effective pitching by Nancy 

Tienken puts the opposition down 

one-t\A/o-three during a crucial 

inning 

Argyle socks and floppy hats 

marked the performance of Robin 

Hyltons Jefferson team. 



INTRAIVIURALS 185 



A surprising comeback prompts 
zealous fans to remove the net 
after an exciting game. 
Kappa Sigma provides support at 
a basketball game 




Enthusiasts 



VYVhether at Gary 
w^ Field or in the 
Hall, W&M students had 
their own peculiar ways 
of supporting the Tribe. 
One week they may have 
walked out in disgust 
at halftime; the next 
they would be tearing 



down the baskets. 
Individuals fre- 
quently banded together 
in groups to lend their 
concerted support, uti- 
lizing a variety of vo- 
cal and visual aids. 
Oftentimes the cheer- 
leaders found themselves 



following instead of 
leading an enthusiastic 
crowd that never hesi- 
tated to enlighten the 
referee. 

Support for minor 
sports increased, per- 
haps in response to the 
sneaking suspicion that 
these were W&M's most 
successful in intercol- 
legiate competition. 
Yet at the same time, 
the flashes of bril- 



A Rutgers turnover pleases fans 
at the Homecoming football game. 

liance shown by George 
Balanis' cagers attrac- 
ted more and more to 
the potential promise 
of a basketball power. 

As a study break, 
a way to let off steam, 
or simply that old col- 
legiate rah-rah spirit, 
Indian fans loyally 
backed their teams. 



186 ENTHUSIASTS 




Adjusting mascot 

Emtly Davies' costume 
are Beth Sanders and Sue Hanna 
Leading a cheer, Benny Soo 
encourages a home game cro\A/d. 




Cheerleading Expands 




f C^heerleading in 1 974- 
^■^75 meant expansion 
and reorganization. A 
balanced number of male 
and female members com- 
prised the varsity squad, 
and a junior varsity 
squad was created to re- 
place the freshman group. 

The new JV cheer- 
leaders were composed of 
both freshmen and upper- 
classmen. "We tried to 
emphasize that upper- 
classmen should try out 
for both squads," said 
one upperclass JV. "Many 
of them didn't try out 
simply because they 
didn't know they could." 
Even so, response was 
great enough to make up 
a squad that looked good 
and generated spirit 
throughout the sports 
season. 



Successful point after 

brings enthusiastic response 
from Nancy Carter and Joe 
Steele. 



CHEERLEADERS 187 




Sly Stone and his "fannily" 

draw a large crowd for their 
second concert in Williamsburg 
in four years. 



£ 






']\ 



^ 



mi 



"1 



r 



IE 



r 



_i_i_ 



1 



1 






^^ ^/^ 



^^•ontroversy over con- 
^^certs at William 
and Mary Hall has been 
overemphasized many 
times Because so much 
speculation erupted, 
the need arose to make 
clear the rumors that 
so often plagued cam- 
pus. 

Williamsburg pre- 
sented many problems 
in attempting to draw 
large crowds Its 
first disadvantage arose 
out of its location, 
that of laying between 
Richmond. Hampton, and 
Norfolk, all of which 
boasted coliseums prob- 
ably more plush than 
the Hall, 

Because of its 
placement. Williamsburg 
drew from all cities 
around it Due to the 
gas shortage, however, 
many concerts played at 
one of the three nearby 
halls This resulted 
from the fact that the 
promoters main consider- 
ation was to draw more 
money. 

Nor was the situa- 
tion much better at 
other coliseums. In 
Norfolk, for example, six 
shows were cancelled in 
the past year All 




three area coliseums 
found it more difficult 
to get any well-drawing 
concerts William and 
Mary Hall had an advan- 
tage in that it was not 
a union hall, and cost 
less to operate, but 
still problems persis- 
ted 

Among the concerts 
which were cancelled by 
the promoters of the 
Hall, the first was 
Uriah Heep Scheduled 
for the first weekend 
of the school year, the 
College requested that 
the concert be cancelled 
because the dorms were 
not open yet and they 
did not want to dis- 
rupt freshman orien- 
tation. 

Speculation ensued 
as to whether John Den- 
ver would come, but 
nothing really materi- 
alized from the dis- 
cussions The first big 
success, the Jefferson 
Starship drew as well 
in Williamsburg as they 
did in other comparable 
coliseums even though 
they drew only half the 
numbers they had had in 
a previous Williamsburg 
performance. 

Advance sales proved 



□ 




J 



to be the signal point 
that the Jackson Five 
concert would not draw 
as well as expected 
With advance ticket 
sales under 1 OOO. the 
promoter decided to can- 
cel the concert to avoid 
losing a great deal of 
money when he could make 
more elsewhere 

Questions lingered 
as to why the Bachman 
Turner Overdrive concert 
fell through Unoffic- 
ially It might be said 
that promoter loyalty 
drew BTO to Richmond 
and Norfolk, Both con- 
certs drew well for 
their coliseums. 

One need not pity 
William and Man/ Hall. 
It suffered that which 
plagued almost all but 
the largest coliseums 
in the nation Many 
blame the falling pop- 
ularity of rock or the 
state of the economy as 
two of the major reasons 
why concert attendance 
decreased Whatever 
it was, one could only 
hope that the Hall would 
maintain the position 
it possessed for several 
years, that of one of 
the best college col- 
iseums in the nation. 



PERFORMING ARTS ISSUES 189 



stunning sets, 
merry music 



CCl The whole play nev- 

'J er dragged; there 
were really no weak spots 
that I could find," a 
theatre-goer commented 
after the SInfonicron Op- 
era Company's production 
of The Gondoliers. Cel- 
ebrating their tenth an- 
niversary, SInfonicron 
staged their annual Gil- 
bert and Sullivan musical 
through the combined tal- 
ents of Delta Omicron 
and Phi Mu Alpha music 
honoraries. 

Surrounded by out- 
landish sets and bedecked 
with gaudy Venetian cos- 
tumes, actors in Gondo- 
liers portrayed the story of 
two gondoliers, Marco and 
Giuseppe, and their trial 
in choosing wives. In- 
terwoven with this plot 



was the dilemma of Casil- 
da who was supposed to 
marry either Marco or 
Giusseppe, according to 
Don Alhambra Though the 
plot seemed complex, ev- 
erything worked out pre- 
dictably in the end as Casil- 
da discovered that her real 
love was the man she 
was supposed to marry in 
the beginning. 

The most outstanding 
feature according to many 
spectators was the beau- 
tiful choreography The 
intricate numbers demon- 
strated the hours spent on 
practice, making Gondo- 
liers more than memorable 

In an affectionate embrace, Kyrr 
Powell and Jeff Minks warm up 
for another dance sequence in 
The Gondoliers. 





Boastful gondolier Giuseppe (Keith 
Savage) attempts to choose his 
wife from among the gathering 
beauties 



190 GONDOLIERS 




GONDOLIERS 191 




192 MELODY 




An old boyfriend of Melodys- 
Willie Stone found himself the 
object of a curious flashback 
Grasping her stomach. Melo- 
dy's mother is forced to see a 
doctor by her sister Florence 





I I he William and Mary 
"J Theatre opened its 
forty-ninth season with 
an original student writ- 
ten drama Melody. It was 
the third full-length 
student play ever perform- 
ed in the history of the 
theatre Micheal B Sul- 
livan wrote Melody during 
theatre class in 1 973. 
much of the work being 
done throughout the sum- 
mer and into rehearsals. 
Louis Catron directed the 
play consisting of a cast 
of five seniors, three 
juniors and one freshman. 

Set in the 1 960's, 
Melody explored a young 
girls struggle to hold 
onto past memories only 

Greeted by her mother. Melo- 
dy returns home finding Rev- 
erend Bartlett a welcome 
sight 



to be tormented by 
having to live in a real 
world where the past no 
longer existed. 

A difficult work of 
art, the play could have 
been hard to follow with 
all the many flashbacks 
and returns to reality 
had it not been for the 
dynamic performances of 
the entire cast 

The warm sensitive 
expression of a young 
girl lost in time. 
Melody presented emo- 
tions \A/ith which the aud- 
ience could identify and 
empathize Perhaps this, 
along with perceptive 
casting and strong, com- 
municative acting combin 
ed to elicit audience 
approval of a well- 
written play. 




MELODY 193 



Great music! 
Really hilarious' 



planked by well play- 
'J ed seventeenth cen- 
tury music and gay col- 
ored costumes, the Wil- 
liam and Mary Theatre's 
production of John Gay's 
Beggars Opera could not 
fail, nor did it. Hil- 
arious in most scenes, 
there were few times 
when the play's extreme 
length set the audience 
squirming in their seats. 

Introduced beautiful- 
ly by HovA/ard Scammon, 
the drama began with an 
explanation of Elizabe- 
than drama which lead up 
to the beggar Portrayed 
by James Luce, the beggar 
introduced his creation 
as uncommon and bawdy, 
something it well lived 
up to 

Most memorable among 
the characters was Polly 
Peachum (Barbara Mc- 
Culloh) who succeeded in 
combining her excellent 
voice with the effective 
portrayal of a young 
woman torn apart. While 
many members of the cast 
had colds and therefore 
could not sing as well 
as they might, all played 
their parts as though 
they were actually part 

Foppish dramatist (Chuck Ma- 
theny) frames the beggar (James 
Luse) when he comes out to in- 
troduce his bawdy creation. 




of the unbelievable 
story of a young "hussy" 
and her battles with her 
parents, Peachum (L. Kent 
Thompson) and Mrs. 
Peachum (Cheryl A. Os- 
sola), over her highway- 
man husband Captain 
MacHeath (Frances W. 
Hankey). 

Beggar's enticed the 
audience to participate 
as Elizabethan audiences 
had though ne'er a rotten 
tomato was thrown. The 
whole style surprised and 
delighted as props mag- 
ically appeared, scene 
changes took place in 
plain view, but the most 
entertaining feature was 
that of bowing to the 
audience after applause, 
though many times it ran 
to extremes 

Overall, Beggar's Op- 
era was a treat if spectators 
could place themselves in 
the right humor for the 
night — anticipating 
anything and applauding 
everything. 

Highway-man-husband Mac- 
Heath (Frances W Hankey) com- 
forts Polly Peachum (Barbara Mc- 
Culloh) after she has been rep- 
rimanded by her parents for her 
love of the Captain 




■ f 



194 BEGGARS OPERA 




Recovering from 8 fainting spell. 
Mrs Peachum (Cheryl A Ossola) 
rises to lake her applause from 
the audience 

Trapped by jail bars and his two 
overs. Captain MacHeath (Fran- 
ces W Hankey) makes a plea 
to his two "wives" for pitv 



BEGGARS OPERA 195 



Diabolical Mr Mannlngham (Por- 
ter Anderson) enters into an affair 
with his maid Nancy (Sarah Wil- 
liams ) 

Comforted Mrs, Manningham 
(Carol Roig) turns to the com- 
passion of Rough and Elizabeth 
(Peter Logan and Rebecca Riley). 




Memorable 
melodrama 



ri Revived as Angel 
l^^ Street, Gaslight, 

presented by the 
William and Mary Theatre, 
proved to be a smashing 
success. Set on a royal 
purple Victorian stage, 
the play glowed with the 
strength of the season's 
best production. 

Perhaps what made the 
play so exciting were the 
strong performances of 
the few actors and act- 
resses. Centered around 
a woman going insane 
and her husband's plot 
to do it. the play com- 
plicated itself with 
melodramatic overtones. 

The drama unfolded as 
Mr. Manningham (Porter 
Anderson) made continual 
attacks on his wife's 
(Carol Roig) memon/ in 



an attempt to drive her 
insane. The entrance of 
the impudent maid Nancy 
(Sarah Williams) only 
made matters seem dar- 
ker. True to the tra- 
dition of a melodrama, 
however, the hero detec- 
tive Rough (Peter Logan) 
entered and solved the 
mystery while interject- 
ing a comical mood. 

The admirable 
acting was supported by 
a typically Victorian 
set bedecked with var- 
ious knick-knacks and 
gorgeous velvet furn- 
iture. This rare com- 
bination, great acting 
and set design made 
Angel Street a drama 
that would be remem- 
bered in Williamsburg 
for many years. 




Sickanad by a broken heart. 
Mrs. Manningham denies El- 
izabeth permission to bring in a 
man caller. 



196 ANGEL STREET 





Justice pervades over all 
as Rough (Peter Logan) brings 
in the two constables (Gary 
Bradt. Michael Walters) to ar- 
rest the diabolical husband 
(Porter Anderson) in the fin- 
ale of Angel Street. 



ANGEL STREET 197 




Violent changes take place as 
the pushy and social climbing 
Joan (Cathy Bridges) and her 
weak-willed husband (Marc Ron- 
callo) assume roles very different 
from everyday life in Mas- 
querade. 

Assuming costumed roles, Joan 
(Cathy Bridges) and Peter (Charles 
Matheny) portray their 
subconscious desires as Joan 
of Arc and Saint Peter in 
Masquerade. 



198 PREMIERE THEATRE 





Unable to cope with her past. 
Cathy Bridges portrays a xA/oman 
turned to alcohol in Lorene. 



Nervoua^bnsion rises to 
the surfaHas Malcom Cole- 
man and^Bsan Chase try out 
for the nH Premiere series. 




For new voices 



^\ ttempting to pro- 
'^Avide an outlet for 
student-written plays. 
Premiere Theatre pre- 
sented two seasons of 
plays provided by the 
script-writing class 
and other students not 
in the class Selected 
by Dr. Le\A/is E. Catron, 
these productions were 
totally student-produced, 
student-directed and 
student- written 

Premiere also cre- 
ated the opportunity for 
those who had no pre- 
vious theatrical train- 
ing to experience the 
work Involved in the 
field of drama. The 
work often seemed back- 
breaking due to the short 
rehearsal period lasting 
from two to five weeks 



after selection of dir- 
ectors by the Premiere 
board, consisting of 
Dr Catron and five 
student members 

Premiere meant 
originality, innovation, 
and experimentation, 
something which was 
somewhat restricted by 
other theatrical pro- 
ductions It created 
a loose atmosphere where 
communication was easy 
and everyone worked to- 
gether toward the final 
product. Many times 
this resulted in a play 
less than successful, 
but at least Premiere 
Theatre had fulfilled 
its goal, that of being 
a learning experience 
for frustrated drama 
enthusiasts. 



PREMIERE THEATRE 199 



Broadway melody invades as 
Mark Martino and Barbara Mc- 
Culloh perform Cole Porter's 
Begin the Beguine. 




200 BACKDROP 



Flickering candies and mech- 
anical nnovements make up the 
act as Terri Bartlett presents 
her parody of Litjerace. 






^\ s its title pro- 
^^Aclaimed, talent and 
variety proved to be 
two major contributing 
factors in the success 
of Backdrop's Variety 
Talent Show Becoming 
an annual event, the 
production encompassed 
styles from spiritual 
to Broadway themes. 

Based on the 
strength of the indiv- 
idual performers, the 
show utilized all types 
of talent From begin- 
ning to end there were 
no acts which detracted 
anything from the high 
standards set. and the 
audiences remained con- 
sistently attentive and 



uol soul to 
Temple 

appreciative as the 
hard work paid off 

Though all the per- 
formances were extremely 
strong, a few stood out 
to those who saw the 
program Laurie Smith's 
rendition of Shirley 
Temples Animal Crackers 
proved to be among the 
most popular if not the 
cutest of the show. 
vA/hiie Terri Bartlett's 
Liberace parody received 
loud and deserved 
applause No doubt 
many in the audience 
had favorites for all 
the acts continually 
delighted and surprised, 
a rare achievement for 
most college variety shows. 



Childhood memories return when 
Laurie Smith imitates Shirley 
Temple's Animal Crackers. 



BACKDROP 201 



Melody stage crevw finishes 
placing props and cleaning for 
the next performance. 



Stage lighting for plays at 
Phi Beta Hall are rigged to the con- 
sole operated by Dave dudley. 





Backstage wizardry 



^\ s part of the audi- 
^^m ence, you sometimes 
do not realize the crit- 
ical transformation that 
takes place behind the 
scenes of the actual 
performance; it is a 
dranna in itself. The 
skills with which each 
individual actor and 
crew member performs his 
own integral and tedious 
part all adds to the ma- 
gic that somehow brings 
everything together for 
a successful perform- 
ance 

Working on costume 
design can really be 
hectic. This work re- 
quires long hours of re- 
search to recreate and 
develop a wardrobe that 
is an accurate descrip- 
tion of time and place, 
leaving the audience 
with a feeling for that 
particular era Probing 
into anything v^hich may 
enable a costume to be- 



come part of the actor 
and not just the play is 
all part of the sorcery 
of a designer's skills 

The designers of 
the stage set use their 
wizardry to recreate a 
reflection as accurately 
as possible of the place 
and surroundings given 
in the script. Lighting 
crews use their sense 
of optical knowledge 
in cleverly planning the 
position and intensity 
of each of the various 
lights to capture the 
action and guide the audi- 
ence through the script's 
sequences. 

Scenery designers 
use varied creative 
ideas in the artistic 
arrangement of back- 
grounds to portray a 
period and to create a 
mood for the audience to 
follovA/. 

Through the mysti- 
cal creativeness of the 



make-up artist, using 
hair spray, powder, skin 
creme, eye shadow, liners 
and latex, actors become 
characters of medieval 
England as in Shake- 
spear's Much Ado About 
Nothing or a contempor- 
ary figure in Micheal B. 
Sullivan's play Melody. 
Through the work of 
all the designers, the 
actors' jobs become eas- 
ier. The better the de- 
sign, the easier it is 
for the actors to per- 
form their parts to the 
best of their abilities. 
It is through the genius 
of these many designers 
working separately as 
individual units that, 
when finally put togeth- 
er as a whole, help 
transform the technical- 
ities of a script into 
moods that enchant 
and evoke the desired 
reactions from aud- 
iences. 




202 TECHNICAL DESIGN 




TECHNICAL DESIGN 203 




Two by two the French horns 
enter into the enfolding piece 
of Frescoes of Pioro Delia 
Francesca before them 
Actively involved in the direc- 
tion of his music, conductor 
Jacques Houtmann forcefully 
leads the symphony in the fin- 
ale of their fall concert 



204 CONCERT SERIES 




Variable Verdi 
great classica 



I Ishering in the sea- 
^^jlson \A/ith a return 
of the Goldovsky Grand 
Opera, the William and 
Mary Concert Series pre- 
sented Verdi's opera La 
Traviata Described as 
a love story with a twist 
it proved to be one of 
the most entertaining 
events ever presented by 
the series 

Some opera buffs, 
however, claimed that the 
opera did not live up to 
other events and lacked a 
touch in technical qual- 
ity. On the whole it was 
well received and much ap- 
preciated by those who 
turned out to see it 

As an encore to their 
first success, the Con- 
cert Series presented 
the Richmond Symphony 
and the baton of Jacques 

Joyous memories return as 
Jack Trussel portrays Alfre- 
do Germont in Verdi's La Tra- 
viata. 



Houtmann Receptive 
throughout, the audience 
awaited the third of the 
pieces Eroica by 
Beethoven. 

Houtmann's rendition 
came into favor with the 
audience as they burst 
into a standing ovation 
demanding an encore. No 
time remained for an en- 
core after the symphony 
had presented Martuni's 
Frescoes of Piero Delia 
Franceses and Shostoko- 
vichs Festival Over- 
ture. Opus 9 which along 
with Eroica squelched 
the thirst for classical 
music. Many hoped that 
the symphony would make 
many return appearances 

All also awaited the 
arrival of the Inter- 
lochen Jazz Quartet who 
would appear on Novem- 
ber 2 1 . Jazz rarely came 
to the college due to 
the problems of booking 
good jazz groups. 




CONCERT SERIES 205 



A 



t four o'clock on 



-ree concerts 



Sunday afternoon 
most people have little 
to do. yet the free Sun- 
day Series at the Cam- 
pus Center ballroom was 
never well-attended 
Due to poor publicity 
or its relative newness, 
few if any of the series 
concerts drew as well as 
expected, but the cal- 
iber of many of the 
performers was never- 
theless high. 

A case in point was 
one of America's fastest 
rising baritones, William 
Parker, who on February 
2 filled the Campus Cen- 
ter ballroom with an ex- 
uberance ranging from 
deep anguished tones to 
that of lovers' joy. 
Many in the audience 
thrilled at moments when 
the lieder-specialist 
made these rapid changes. 



Among the top per- 
formances that the Con- 
cert Series offered was 
the Pittsburgh Chamber 
Symphony which presented 
a varied program from 
Mozart to Hindemeth 
The receptive audience 
quickly responded to the 
second movement of Hin- 
demeth's Kammermusik 
no. 1 which climaxed in 
the sounding of a siren 

The evening ended 
with the introduction of 
a fifteen year-old child 
prodigy, Lillet Gampel 
Substituting for the ill 
guitarist Christopher 
Parkining, she per- 
formed Mozart's Violin 
Concerto Number 4. Ob- 
viously involved in her 
rendition, Lillet swayed 
and responded to the ap- 
preciative audience who 
remained continually en- 
thralled 





CONCERT SERIES 207 




Th« crowd stayed enthusiastic 
throughout the Jefferson Star- 
ships' concert starring Grace 
Slick. 

Before a small gathering. Sly 
puts deep feeling and much hard 
work into his performance at the 
keyboard. 





shows than 



208 CONCERTS 



Solos filled the air as The 

Platters appeared at the Home- 
coming dance in mid October 



Sy^^'-"t- 



I 





[Ball l^hcerts as Wil- 
IJ I liam' and Mary \A/ere 
few and far between. Sly 
and t\^e Family Stone open- 
ed thir season before a 
gatljpring of not more than 
OOO, The intimate crowd 
stormed onto the hall's 
floor and around the stage 
stomping to the soul music 
from one of the best per- 
formances of the day Ap- 
pearing with Sly were The 
Tymes and George MacCrea, 
both adding to the frenzy 
that swept the crowd and 
the hall that night. 

The Jackson Five, 
scheduled for a November 
10th concert was cancelled 
when promoters felt that 
ticket sales were not go- 



ing well enough 

It was not until Oc- 
tober 2 7 when rhe.Jeffer- 
son Starship came to the 
hall that people turned 
out in numbers Afcpfox- 
imately 6500 people came 
for an evening with Grace 
Slick, formerly of the much 
lauded Jeffersoni-^lfplane 
Throughout the pdrtermance 
fans broke into $pbntan- 
eous jams as the Btarship 
mixed some of thmr older 
hits with newer aiK/entures 
Kansas made the* first 
appearance at Wiiiam and 
Mary and hopeful!/ not 
their last, as 'they per- 
formed music which met 
with the audience's en- 
thusiastic roars 



\ 



/ 



CONCERTS 209 



Clad in satine. the Eastern 
Virginia Band combines banjos 
and guitars in their blue- 
grass style 




^^ / 





illed primarily as 
a boogie concert by 
the promoters and the 
fraternities who sold 
the tickets, the con- 
cert turned out to be 
a mixture of five groups 
with bluegrass the pre- 
dominant style. If any- 
thing could be said about 
the audience it was that 
it consisted of townies 
mainly; very few college 
age people attended. 



One might say the aud- 
ience was not really 
ready for such musicians 
but they positively 
responded and tried to 
give local groups a 
chance. 

Among the bands 
performing, the New 
Morning String Band 
appeared to be one of 
the best. While the 
music that Snuff played 
would be very popular 



with a Norfolk crowd, 
it obviously was not 
popular with the Wil- 
liamsburg audience. 
The same could be said 
for the East Virginia 
Band, a group of men 
clad in satine shirts 
whose style was strictly 
bluegrass. For the 
country lovers, however, 
they proved to be the 
best part of the show. 
Presence also suf- 



fered the same problem 
with audience accep- 
tance. Known primarily 
as a prep group for 
larger concerts, their 
copies, while not 
original, were performed 
very well. Perhaps 
the most disappointing 
by general consensus 
was Robbie and Coyote. 
But the show fulfilled 
its purpose; pleasing as 
many tastes as possible. 



I 



210 CONCERTS 



r-^ w 



f^ 



y t^ 1 



<•■■*,■ 






■>-■ 



Surrounded by blackness, the 

lead singer of Presence responds 
to audience acceptance. 





Good mandolin technique re- 
quires the total concentration 
as the New Morning String Band 
evokes cro\A/d participation. 
Music engulfs Coyote as he and 
his companion Robbie get in- 
volved In their performance. 



CONCERTS 211 



Poised pair Lynne Shackelford and 
Lynn Melzer demonstrate the co- 
operation needed for many dance 
movements. 



Concentration becomes a neces- 
sary ingredient as Orchesis mem- 
ber Sherri Manfredi attempts 
one of the new Orchesis numbers. 




lAmericd s only 
unique dance 



ri Inlike many college 
N^jldance groups on oth- 
er campuses, Orchesis 
strived for original and 
creative expression, not 
the mere "canned" program 
some campuses offered. 
Composed of two men and 
26 women, Orchesis pre- 
sentations were invented 
and choreographed entire- 
ly by the student dan- 
cers. 

Encountering no dif- 
ficulties due to the lack 
of men, Orchesis explor- 
ed a totally new concept 
at William and Mary— 
that of dancing to live 



music. Six of the nine 
numbers performed inclu- 
ded live music of vary- 
ing types. Two of these 
six were student-written. 

As Mrs. Carol Sherman, 
Orchesis' co-director 
put it, "Modern dance is 
America's only unique 
dance contribution." She 
seemed quite pleased with 
the overall progression 
of dancers who prepared 
all year for the mid-March 
performance. 

Arms outstretched, Lynn Melzer 
practices one of her numbers for 
the performance in April. 



W'W 



212 ORCHESIS 





Forming a four-leaf clover with 
Pat Kearney facing, dancers re- 
hearse a movement in one of the 
nine modern dance numbers of 
Orchesis 

Strength and balance show as 
Lynn Melzer and Carrie Lukeman 
strive to match the movement of 
the music. 



ORCHESIS 213 



Down under goes one Mermette 
as she loses her buoyancy in a 
new number. 

Side motion provides a difficult 
task as Karen Larson swims alone 
in Adair pool. 




A wagon train of swimmers forms 
as the Mermettes practice for their 
Apnl performance, their only 
one of the year 



214 MERMETTES 




The r 

wave makers 




^\^ ith "a spirit of un- 

■^# ity" the Mermettes 
developed their annual 
April program. Creative- 
ly expressing moods, for- 
ces of nature and society 
with dances such as the 
can-can, the swimmers 
started practice the day 
after tryouts in Septem- 
ber Stunts such as the 
kip, ballet leg, and dol- 
phin became part of their 
vocabulary as they swam 
two hours a week in Wil- 
liam and Mary's Adair 
Pool Special emphasis 
was placed on the progres- 
sions from stunt to stunt, 
making performances 
appear continuous and 
connected 

Another feature of 
Mermettes that made them 
special was that they to- 
tally designed and chor- 
eographed their entire 
productions. Not only 

Reaching for the sky, Mermette 
Karen Larson attempts to com- 
plete a difficult reversal 
Different color socks are the on- 
ly thing that distinguish between 
these Mermettes as they swim in 
mirror-image unison. 



the stunts, but the sets 
became part of the total 
creative drive in their 
big thrust toward their 
performance in the middle 
of April, 

Miss Jan Tomlinson, 
director of Mermettes, 
expressed pride in the 
fact that their group 
had been one of the char- 
ter members of the Nat- 
ional Institute for Cre- 
ative Aquatics created only 
last year. Among .other 
activities, NICA set up 
many so-called "competi- 
tions" even though the 
aquatic teams never actu- 
ally swam against each 
other. Rating relied totally 
upon professional cri- 
tiques and performing 
ability The Mermettes 
attended the Eastern 
Regional Meet of 
NICA in Delaware in No- 
vember, followed by the 
Nationals held in New York 
at the beginning of March. 
They even held a syncro- 
nlzed swimming clinic 
for North Carolina early 
in September, 




MERMETTES 215 






Intar-Graak compatition sparks 
enthusiasm in Pi Phis Donna 
Smith and Karen Tatem. 




-wm 




Closeness comes more from 
working together than partying, 
and a sorority presents the 
opportunity for work. 
Cleaning for rush begins five 
months early for Carolyn Jones 
and Paula Stassi 
Fraternity brothers often 
get together outside the house. 
Here, PiKas Emmett Reagan. 
Mike Weixel and Tom Gay 
gather for a week-night 
beer at the Pub 



■ 


Wi 


n 




1 






H 


IB 


^s 


^^ 


SM| 


1 






WilM 


wiH 


y^^ 


li 


r ' 






WliJilis^^L 


^,,^-^^^^^^j 


iliunulr^ 




f " 






1^^^^ 


mlWn-^ 


BIMCTMrti 










i^^ilnl 


nlllllllil 


^^^9s 


imqi 


1 


L 


•yiiWW'L ^^H 



The Outside Looking in 

UGq© DoDgD(£]© [L®(o)[kDm(|] ©qdU 

* ^ on 




n the late Sixties, 
I most students agreed 
on one fact: the Greeks 
were dying. Then came 
the upswing and halfway 
through the decade the 
Greek system appeared to 
be, if not alive and 
\A/ell, at least con- 
sciously existing on 
college campuses. Many 
people were grateful, 
some were surprised, and 
others remained dis- 
gusted. 

On Sunday after- 
noon in October 1974, 
seven students met in the 
Sit-n-Bull room to talk 
about Greek organiza- 
tions. These people 
were Greeks and non- 
Greeks representing 
each class. They said 
some good things, some 
that have been heard be- 

Compatition is basic to 

the Greek System, whether in 
fun while rooting the team on, or 
in utmost seriousness as 
bids are issued 



fore and some that were 
startling. Often, those 
most involved in the 
Greek system were more 
critical than those 
outside the system, 
indicative of the real- 
istic attitude Greeks 
appear to be working 
towards. One impor- 
tant conclusion, however, 
became clear: the 
Greek system affected 
everyone on campus — 
whether they went to the 
fraternity parties, the 
meetings, or the spring 
pledge dances, or 
whether their closest 
contact was hitting the 
Pub accidently on the night 
of sorority pledging. 
The Greeks continued to 
be the largest and most 
controversial organiza- 
tion on campus. 



GREEK ISSUES 217 



WHY DID YOU PLEDGE? 

Sorority: Well, 
one reason was that 
everyone else was doing 
it. That's sort of a 
questionable reason now. 
because if I'd known 
what was going on, I 
don't know if I would 
join again. I probably 
would, but I wouldn't be 
as sure as I was 
then . . . Anybody can 

Games, cheering, beer and 
prizes are offered to all who 
want them on Sigma Chi Derby 
Day Here, the Chi O's cheer their 
sisters in a very visible show of 
numbers, noise and color 



make friends; they would 
have anyway if they 
hadn't gone through a 
sorority rush. Through 
rush you meet more 
people, but I'm not say- 
ing the friends are any 
better 

Depledged: I got 
a little bit upset with 
the whole Panhel system, 
because you go through 
(continued below) 

"Any group of friends can be a 

fraternity " But how many groups 
of friends show up every week 
on the intramural field? Tommy 
Wiike fails to elude Pat 
Harkin on a running play 





rush not really knowing 
what to expect. . . . You 
just get so wrapped up 
in it, you just get 
carried along with feelings. 

D: I think a lot 
of guys join fraterni- 
ties because the dorms 
for men are so bad. 

Fraternity: That's 
something I've heard a 
lot lately. I'm not sure I 
agree. In my situation, I 
didn't know what the 
upper-class dorms were 
like until I pledged. 
WHY DIDN'T YOU 
PLEDGE? 

Independent: I've 
really mellowed since 
last year: I was against 
it because it seemed so 



false — going out to get 
a bunch of friends — it 
seemed so mechanical. 

I: I almost joined 
but I just got into the 
independent groove, and 
I'm terribly lazy: I 
really am. 

S: Yeah, it takes 
a lot of time. 

D: You have to be 
a very unselfish person 
to do something for the 
sorority or fraternity — 
I'm too selfish. 
WHAT DO YOU THINK 
OF SORORITY AND 
FRATERNITY COMPET- 
ITION AND INTERACT- 
ION, AS IN SOMETHING 
LIKE DERBY DAY? 

I : One thing we 



did discover in organiz- 
ing the first indepen- 
dent team for Derby Day — 
everybody said it wasn't 
fair because there were 
so many more indepen- 
dents than Greeks But 
we had a much smaller 
team because people who 
were interested in this 
sort of thing went 
Greek. 

F: On the outside, 
it seems to be a good 
idea — but there's a lot 
of rivafry within the 
Fraternity system. A 
lot of interaction won't 
materialize because of 
it 1 know a lot of 
individuals in different 
fraternities who are 



just as nice as any of 
my brothers, but there's 
something about the 
groups ... 
DO YOU THINK THAT 
THE EXISTENCE OF 
GREEK ORGANIZATIONS 
IS JUSTIFIED ON 
CAMPUS? 

F: They're very much 
justified on campus. 
Fraternities are one 
of the biggest parts of the 
social life here. 

I : Yes, one of their 
good aspects is that they 
stimulate social acti- 
vities. But can it be 
done without them? 
That's the point. Here, 
I don't think it can 
(continued on page 219) 



218 GREEK ISSUES 



@?©©fe 




because it's been so 
long that they've taken 
care of it all. 

D: When people ask 
you what there is to do 
at Williann and Man/ on 
weekends, you have to 
say "fraternity part- 
ies" because otherwise, 
there'd be nothing. 

I: There's a feel- 
ing around sorority 



court, and no matter how 
many times your friends 
invite you over, you 
still feel like you're 
on the outside looking 
in. And sometimes, I 
feel like — yeah, I would 
like to be on the 
inside. It looks like 
not only a lot of fun, 
but just talking to my 
friends who are in sor- 



©D©go? 



orities — their friend- 
ships are more than 
just the friendships 
I've made in dormi- 
tories Because once 
you change dorms and the 
other girl moves to an- 
other part of campus, you 
never see her again. 
With the sorority, it does 
make a lot of difference 
— really. 



Supper clubs are 

easier when started from 

an organized structure such 

as a sorority Eating at 

Gamma Phi gives Karen Kennedy. 

Karen Yannity. Liz Dry. and 

guest Nancy Porter a chance 

to meet informally 




Greek housing offers attrac- One of ten Derby Day teams 



tions unique unto itself Terri 
Bartlett makes use of the 
Kappa Kappa Gamma House 
porch to catch up on reading 
before October mid-terms. 



is composed of independents: 
this is one of few times when 
independents, as a group, are 
as visible as Greeks 



GREEK ISSUES 219 



With rush completed, Chi Os Wendy 

Brower. Barb Bingham, and Anne 
Baird take a front porch break 



DO YOU THINK THAT 
ANY GROUP OF 
FRIENDS CAN BE A 
FRATERNITY OF SORTS? 

S: Maybe. I guess 
one reason why 
people in sororities 
feel an extra or 
special kind of bond is 
probably because you're 
with this group of people 
for four years — it's a stable 
thing. Your relation- 
ships within a dormitory 
can be just as close if 
you spend time as in- 
tensely as with another 
organization. 

F: In a way. 
groups on campus are 
isolated in the same way 
some fraternities are 
isolated. 

I: But why the ex- 



clusiveness? This is 
one thing that I find 
very disagreeable. All 
right — you feel comfort- 
able with the group. 
But if you didn't join, 
why couldn't you still 
feel comfortable? 

S; Oh, but you 
can. I think that if I 
hadn't joined I would 
still feel I had a lot 
of friends in the house. 

I: I dated a guy 
who wasn't in a fratern- 
ity and the guys on his 
hall seemed to almost 
have a fraternal thing 
about him. I think al- 
most any group can be 
its own fraternity or 
sorority; you're still 
going to have your own 
set of friends. 




A serious game of cards is about 
to begin as Darr Barshis. Susan 
Harrison, and Mike Barns watch 
Randy Mayes shuffle. 



A familiar sight in the sorority 
house's kitchen, Ellen Perrin 
adds a green pepper to her 
luncheon salad. 



220 GREEK ISSUES 



W\h(o}^°a 



yPitle IX of the Ed- 
'J ucation Amendments 
of 1 972 was signed by 
President Ford on Decem- 
ber 31,1 974. It was a 
compromise measure that 
prohibited discrimination 
in all federally assisted 
education programs. How- 
ever, service-oriented 
social fraternities and 
sororities were among 





those exempted. If this 
exemption had not been 
passed, all support by 
the College to the Greek 
organizations VA/ould have 
had to end. There still 



remained the problem of 
how the Guideline's 
clause on facilities 
would be interpreted. 
Institutions receiving 
federal support, like 
William and Mary, were 
required to provide com- 



parable facilities. 
Whether the present Greek 
housing would be deemed 
"comparable" was 
not known. A very real 
threat to the sororities 
and fraternities was that 
they would be forced to 
seek off-campus housing. 
Such a move would per- 
manently change the Greek 
system; few believed it 
would be a good change 
The future of fraternity 
and sorority systems at 
William and Mary remains 
uncertain. 




The fraternity complex provides 
housing for members of the 
twelve college fraternities. 



GREEK ISSUES 221 



Aa «a« ter 

iAikoiatioA 



^anhel approached the 
'J^year with an eye for 
innovation. The usual 
structured fall parties 
were scrapped in favor of 
the more relaxed atmos- 
phere of open houses for 
freshmen women 

Other changes, how- 
ever, were not so easily 
accepted The council 
wrestled with the idea of 
an early fall formal rush 
"I hope early rush is ap- 
proved for next year," 
said Suzanne Downey, pres- 
ident, "it's had remark- 
able success on other cam- 
puses . . . We are all vic- 
tims of inertia: we don't 
want to change, but some- 
times we have to give ideas 
a chance." 

The council encour- 
aged the trend toward 



fraternity-sorority co- 
operation "Meetings with 
I FC started last year," 
said Downey "We can still 
go a long way with 
it. The two Greek coun- 
cils have gotten a lot 
closer, considering com- 
mon problems at last, and 
operating as Greeks rather 
than fraternities vs. sor- 
orities." 

The concept of being 
Greek rather than separate 
organizations took many 
forms, among them a 
sorority-fraternity mixer, 
and Greek night at the Pub. 

Friendships between members 

of different sororities are just one 
part of Panhel spint Cassie 
Nykita, Wanda Dove, and Sally 
Kessler gather on the Pi Phi porch 
for a friendly bull session before 
rush begins 





Panhel Council — (front row) 

Annie Hoppe. Kathy Sandberg. 
Sally Rogers. Suzanne Downey. 
Michelle Lawson (back row) Laurie 
Johnston. Katrina Kipp. Gail Mat- 
thews. Daryl Ramsey. Lynn Smith, 
Kathy Burke. 



222 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 



Inter-Fraternity Council — 
(front row) Vic Biebighauser, 
Evan Johnson. Mike Georgino, 
Glen Hayes. John McColgan. 
Joe Marren (second row) Mark 
Griffith. Stu Ciough. Bruce Jay. 
Ted Miller, Petis LeCompte. Ed 
Holt. Grady Wann. Steve Meyer. 
Paul Kruis (third row) Lee Van 
Volkenburg. Tad M inkier 




'ft roundwork for 
N^Ja more dynamic 
Inter-Fraternity 
Council was laid 
early in the year "We 
had better administration 
contacts," stressed Pres- 
ident Ted Miller "We 
formed a Greek Council 
with Pan-hel and revised 
the constitution . I'd 
say it was a good year." 

The Greek mixer in 
September and Greek night 
at the Pub proved the 
enthusiasm of inter-Greek 
spirit; both were 
huge successes. 

Even philanthropy be- 
came a joint effort. Both 
sororities and fraternities 
made Eastern State a hap- 
pier place at Christmas 
time by delivering gifts 
to all the wards. 



EnBlia»ift en «ee^«ratien 





Intramural football brought the 
Greeks out m full force. 
Hunt Whitescarver, Lance Jeffer 
and Tommy Hines make use of the 
basic rush function— the smoker 



IFC 223 



"As In Ye Olden Days The 

Knights are Draggin" proclaims 
Alpha Chis Homecoming procession 





■■3''1« 



Alpha Chi Omega— (front row) 

Kathy Sacco, Melinda Stancil. 
Brenda Joyner. Pixie Page. 
Tykie Tobin. Susan Hamilton. 
Muffie Daly. Jill Slotnick. 
Susi Schilling (second 
row) Kathy Durdin. Debbie 
Limburg. Dee Eckles. Carne Aim 
(third row) Mary Healey. Paula 
Solensky. Anne Weekley. Nancy 
Burgess. Maureen Cash. Donna 
Polglase. Allison Naylor. Gail 
Minter. Nancy Lloyd. Sandy 
Fuller (fourth row) Dottie 
Drew. Jessie Frederick. 
Virginia Carter. Anne Midyette. 
Caren MacCubbin. Nancy Shumar. 
Patty Kelly. Beth Agee. Annie 
Hoppe. Kathy Myers (fifth 



row) Jennelle Piplico. Gail 
Thompson. Brenda Whitesell. 
Eunice Bayse. Melissa McFarland. 
Cindy Roush. Peggy Leonard. 
Janet Rice. Betsy Fitz. Janice 
Lloyd (sixth row) Massie 
Cooke. Diane Arnold. Helen 
Price. Leigh Seward. Vicki 
White. Lynn Sloane. Melinda 
Cox (back row) Diane Hull. Cam 
Griffin. Gretchen Shaner. Man/ 
Comer. Diane Gropper. Sylvia 
Foley, Karen Claussen. Kathy 
Marshall. K. C. Jones. 

In the last minutes before 
Derby Day competition, K C, 
Jones lends a hand in sign- 
painting 




224 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 




Heroines and villains, portrayed 
by Ginni Carr and TykJe Tobin. are 
part of the traditional rush skit 
Acceptance Day bring AXs out to 
porch sing, despite dismal 
weather. 




SmBhaftift 




por the second year 
J in a row, Alpha Chi 
swept to first place 
victories in Derby Day 
and the Homecoming Par- 
ade 

Sisters applied them- 
selves in virtually all 
their activities A movie 
party for freshmen 
provided inventive enter- 

AXs Carrie Aim and Gail Minter 
toast the new pledges in January 



tainment while a grad 
student reception and a 
law fraternity keg party 
rounded out the social 
calendar 

New faces appeared at 
AX as the spring pledge 
class began its semester 
toward active sisterhood. 
The pledge program of 
earning "pearls" culmina- 
ted in the pledge dance, 
initiation, and a closer 
friendship with the sisters. 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 225 



Chi Omega — (front row) 

Georgia Sutton, Diane Donofrio. 
Nancy Nugent, Ellen Moore, 
Nancy Norman, Tricia Pugh 
(second row) Heather Hollowell. 
Shelley Movroydis, Jane Harts- 
field, Diana Dubel, Debbie 
Gortner, Donna Schwartz, Nancy 
Severin, Ann Sullivan (third row) 
Debbie Graves, Janet Dickinson. 
Paula StassI, Barb Bingham, 
Mary Ewing, Pam Kukenbuch, 
Kathy Boyer, Lisa Bolanovich. 
Wendy Brower, Kat Taylor. 
Karen Prosswimmer, Ann Adams. 
Sharon Zook, Carolyn Jones. 
Barb Camacho, Nancy Turrentine 
(baci< row) Paige Auer, Betsy 
Malone. Dru Conway. Anna Price. 
Linda Owens, Leslie Wright, Ann 
Neal, Nan Weirup, Katy Orrick. 
Susan Dunford, Sarah Kramer, 
Allison Williams, Betsi Radd. 
Michal Patton Ann Baird 




M «hi^» 9h 



/^^hi Omega rolls 
N^ right on . . ., through 
a year of projects and 
parties. Extending their 
efforts to the community, 
the sisters of Chi Omega 
visited Pines Home for 
the Aged, donated funds 
to the building of a honne 
for foster children, and 
bought and delivered 
Christmas presents for 
patients at Eastern State. 
On the home-front, sisters 
had a chance to show 
their culinary talents 
for Supper Club which 
turned out to be a tre- 
mendous success. The 
fall included almost 
every kind of activity; 



working together on the 
Chi Omega Choo-Choo 
float for Homecoming, 
a keg party with Tri- 
Delta, a retreat 
for the Univer- 
sity of Richmond footbal 
game, a bonfire with 
Lambda Chi, and the 
Christmas formal 
When Spring came, there 
was a newly decorated 
house in which to prepai 
the annual White Car- 
nation Ball and Banquet, 

Refreshments for Derby Day, 
as Janet Dickinson discovers, 
usually consist of beer 
In the Chi Omega kitchen, 
Mary Ewing playfully tries 
out her Dracula impression on 
Cassie Nyikita 





Armed with her Raggedy Ann doll. 
Donna Schwartz marches the 
Homecoming Parade route 
Chi Os Janet Dickinson and Dianna 
Dubel talk to rushees during a 
break in rush party. 




A long winter's nap at a Chi O 

slumber party is in store for 
Nancy Norman and Anne Neal. 




CHI OMEGA 227 




228 DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Classes ended, Linda AshNA/ell, 
Anne Davis and Ginny Miller en- 
joy a lazy hour at the house 




Jii»t td «Aje^ 



/ V. 



YY^ith a third place in 
\^# the Homecoming Pa- 
rade and a second place in 
Derby Day, the Tri-Delts 
proved themselves 
heading for another suc- 
cessful year. Hard work 
paid off as sisters re- 
warded themselves with 
Fridays-at-four, birth- 
day parties at the Pub, 
receptions, and weekend 
retreats to Sandbridge. 
And there were those 
few special occasions 
such as Santa's visit 
during the Pine Party 
and the plots and 



schemes for "The Night 
of the Iguana" that 
made the going easier 
and the break from the 
everyday routine worth- 
while. 

Besides the parties 
and pledge dances, Tri- 
Delts organized service 
projects to raise money 
for their scholarship 
fund and gave parties 
for underpriviledged 
children in the com- 
munity. 

On acceptance night, Chris Mc- 
Kechnie and Megan Philpotts cheer 
pledges at the Pub 




Delta Delta Delta — (front row) 

Wanda Dove, Debbie Allen. Barb 
Briesmaster. Cindy Anderson. 
Lana Boone, Anne Davis, Sue 
Chambliss. Eileen Reed. Karen 
Claybrook (second row) Helen 
Grieve. Brenda Albert. Susan 
Harrow. Sher Wilkins. Barb 
Hubbard, Kathy Frost, Kathy 



Stoner. Anne Park, Marty Ison. 
Carolyn Scott. Beth Johnson, 
Terry Cloyd (third row) Serena 
Plotnik, Pam Roller, Susan Man- 
ani, Lynn Wilkins, Jody Patterson, 
Mo Lawlor, Vicki McKee (fourth 
row) Nancy Carter. Linda Bruce, 
Betty Gillette, Johanna Stein- 



buchel, Wendy Potash, Wanda 
Shelton, Karen Tomlinson. Maggie 
Rollins, Judy Bodie, Susan Cleg- 
horn, Nancy Hadlock, Heidi 
Howell, Tom Wenner. Sherry 
Poskanzer (back row) April 
Wells, Ginny Miller. Sally Crouch. 
Cindy Boll, Muffie Earl 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 229 



Gamma Phi Beta — (front row) 

Coleen Fadden, Mary Dunn Lilley, 
Alice Kunec, Nancy Ferguson. 
Joanne Hesley (second row) Sue 
Harmon, Sue Hildebrand, Liz Dry. 
Karen Stephan, Bonnie Beckroge. 
Katrina Kipp (third row) 
Cindy Furlong. Karen Vanity. Cathy 



Peppiat. Kittle Linehan. Molly 
McGee. Connie Ritter. Val Culver 
(fourth rovw) Kaggy Richter. 
Karen Kennedy. Sue Marshall. 
Alice Burlinson, Ellen Perrin. 
Nancy Johnston (fifth row) 
Ronnie Hurwitt, Nancy King, 
Cherie Bouchey, Kathy Boucher, 



Barb Bowen. Pam Parham (sixth 
row) Roxie Harris. Julie Claypool 
Judy Wascher, Karen Steha. Jan 
Lyons (bacl< row) Julie Lillard. 
Sally Brain. Deanne Peters. 
Peg Lawlor. Jenny Wood. 
Carol Patrylick, Barb Roberts, 
Jean Blackwell. Anna Mikula 




rS^*-'.^ 



i iSr 




Dressed as Southern Belles. 
Sue Gilkey, Lynn Allison and 
Sue Hildebrand pose on Gamma 
Phis 2nd place float 
The can-can a la Kathy Boucher 
Sue Harmon and Sue Marsha 
helps raise spirit for Derby Day, 



230 GAMMA PHI BETA 





ftamiMiifMg 



I phe Bloodmobile 
J sponsored in October 
was a new service project 
for the Gamma Phis. 

Spirit ran strong 
among the sisters as 
they captured second 
place for their Home- 
coming float, "Scarlet's 

A gourmet lunch Is prepared by 
Joanne Hesley in The Gamma 
Phi kitchen 

Happy Gamma Phis lead freshmen 
to the Land of Oz during formal 
rush in January. 



Knights are Gone With 
the Wind." 

Keg parties 
after football games 
with sororities and 
fraternities character- 
ized the social scene 
and a new theme, "Malt 
Shop," was introduced 
for informal rush 

Even work was 
not omitted as the sis- 
ters devoted a Saturday 
to cleaning the balcony 
and front porch. 




Pledge class president Karen 
Stephen shows the leisurely 
side of academics. 



GAMMA PHI BETA 231 



Kappa Alpha — (front row) Kent 
Gates. Vic Biebmghauser. Brent 
Zeller. Scott Barnhill (second 
row) Dave Moison, Bill Thralls. 
Tod Brown. Gerry White, sweet- 



heart Jan Rivero. John Callahan. 
Ted Miller. Bob Booth. Dave 
Weick, Steve Kammerer (back 
row) Bill Hogg. Tom Cloyt. Bob 



Robinson. Gary Burrows. Bill 
Becker. Dennis Murphy. Jim 
Powell. Dave Payne. BobTuranski. 
Bob Murray 




232 KAPPA ALPHA 



Dave Payne extends a greeting 
and offers a beer at a Fall smoker 




HoHMheU 



rr appa Alpha continued 
l*Ato move forward from 
weaker years. Led by 
President Bill Hogg, the 
year saw a revitaliza- 
tion of the intramural 
program, and included 
numerous improvements ir 
the house itself. 
Brothers rebuilt their 
party room, hung new 
letters on the front and 
side of the house, and 



bought new furniture for 
the living room. 

As usual, KAs party 
season ended with the 
week-long traditional 
Southern Ball, featuring 
a unique pledge parade, 
a formal Southern Ball 
and beach weekend. 



While eating breakfast, John 
Callahan reads about the world 
situation 




KAPPA ALPHA 233 




Already late for class, Peggy 
Jones. Charlie Adiis, and Linda 
Cleek set off to race across 
campus in record time. 



en iradUien 



*'^^mall pleasures, 

^5/small pleasures — 
who would deny us 
these." 

The Theta house 
continued its obsession 
with "All My Children." 
But the sisters were out 
doing more than ever. 
Efforts were made toward 
closer relations with 
the alumni, and to\A/ard a 
completely redecorated 
house. Thanks to Joan 
and Thelma, dinners at 
Theta were a pleasure. 



with special culinary 
events such as the char- 
ity spaghetti dinner. 
Rush was a glamorous 
recreation of the Gay 
■90s, Great Films and 
Musicals. And tradition 
held fast as the annual 
garden party in Colonial 
Williamsburg was a hit 
again in '74. 

With Homecoming gusto, Marcia 
Carl hobbles down DOG Street 
In fancy duds, Peggy Jones. 
Charlene Pope. Tern Feldman, 
and Janet Hall await rushees on 
the final night of rush. 





234 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 




At the Annual Fall Garden 
Party Donna Swam, Debbie 
Arehart and Cindi Lewis catch up 
on ne\AfS from the summer 





Parties aren't such a drag if 
you just grin and bear it. as 
Charlie Adiis proves 
Kappa Alpha Theta — (front 
row) Happy Gretsch. Jeanne 
Lipfert, Karen Ryer. Laura Graves. 
Cindy Garman. Terri Feldman 
(second row) Kathy Walker 
Judy Alexander, Linda Weesner. 
Tracy Walker, Kathy Auerbach 
(third row) Margaret Vaughan. 
Sue Hall, Gail Matthew/s. Joanna 
Balcerek, Zoe Johnson. Gay 
Linsly (fourth row) Joan 



Harrigan. Nancy Warden. Debbie 
Arehart. Charlene Pope. Roberta 
Corput. Karen Peacock. Suzanne 
Conway (fifth row) Joan 
Mitchell. Janet Muse. Candae 
Deen. Heather Young, Laurie 
Campbell (sixth rovw) Debbie 
Roughton. Cindi Lewis. Nancy 
Looney. Sherry Saunders. Linda 
Cleek. Anne Frost Waring. Peggy 
Jones. Carol Kendrick. Janet 
Alexander. Elain Roete 
(back row) Becky Woodruff. 
Kathy Eason 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 235 




Spirited KD's and their sup- 
porters rally their team on 
Sigma Chi Derby Day 



236 KAPPA DELTA 




Kappa Delta — (front row) Cathe 
Bailey. Debby Federhen. Linda 
Pascale, Marlene Robinson. Lynn 
Shelton. Sharon Watkins, Barb 
Scott. Jean West. Mary Wilmoth. 
Jean Buchanan, Janis Manning 
(second row) Jane Barret. Anne 
Kling. Robin Goodloe, Judy Zeims, 
Dianna Powell. Kathy Owens. 
Cindy Kammerer. Lynn Roberts. 
Mary Joyce, Jan Sanderson. Lisa 
Flexer (third row) Julie Edmund- 
son. Karen Neumeister. Sue Bibb- 
ings. Martha Lufkin. Debbie Davis. 
Emily Deaver. Sylvia Laughon. 
Lucy Moye. Mary Ann Surbaugh. 
Kay Wellener. Joy Fessenden 
(fourth row) Margaret Warrington. 
Debbie Smith. Janet Schultz. 
Holly Patrick. Krista Dudley. 
Suzanne Downey. Susan Young. 
Mary Elliot, Carrie Strickle 
(back row) Becky Riley, Anne 
Harris, Kay Rouse, Laurie 
Johnston. Sally Kessler. Dot- 
tie Mills. Sylvia Davis. Sal- 
ly Ross 

Mop-wigged Kappa Deltas parade 
through Colonial Williamsburg 
at Homecoming- 



■K 




-ii 








: wcRc • 






*^ Jr ^IM^•^'"^- 
l/l iKiiS jTj. OLD ^^.,^ .^^ . 





r^ D's broui 
i^Aation anc 



Drought cooper- 
id effort to 
the forefront with a 
"Days of Old" homecoming 
float and the annual 
Hobo Haven rush party. 
Sisters not only 
united for social events 
but for community ser- 
vice as well. The KD's 
worked with Headstart 

Paper mache etatues for the Home- 
coming float occupy Debbie Smith 
and Judy Zeims, 



and the Crippled 
Children's Hospital in 
Richmond. 

Whether the Kappa 
Deltas were making a 
grand appearance at the 
Diamond Ball, cele- 
brating at the Spring 
pledge dance or dis- 
guising themselves as 
ladybugs or the "Four 
Seasons," they were 
never too busy to enjoy 
the best part of sister- 
hood — being together. 



i4 H6ib 



KAPPA DELTA 237 



' / 



InnewatieA 



rr appas had an eye for 
S^JL innovation. With a 
theme of "sisterhood" in 
mind they launched new 
philanthropic projects, 
among them a play for 
Circle K children with 
an all star cast. Sis- 
ters even compiled a 
cookbook of favorite 
concoctions. 

It was a year for 
Kappas to be seen and 
heard. Derby Day and 



Greek Night brought the 
sisters out en masse. 
Freshmen men were greet- 
ed by "Kappa Kabaret" 
while freshmen women 
took a "Kappa Kommercial 
Break" at the fall rush party. 



Rush parties at the KKG house 
bring Connie Warren out in style. 
Kappas Maggie Kneip. Pat Ferguson 
and Debbie Conner sparl<le 
on Broadway Night. \A/hen Kappa 
Kappa Gamma Awards are pre- 
sented to pledtes 




Kappa Kappa Gamma — (front 
row) Cathy Wilson, Dee Dee 
Delaney, Teresa Sato. Lawrie 
Falck, Annie Tisdale, Elaine Jus- 
tice. Ann Ruble. Sue Claire Yates, 
Karen Johnson (second row) 
Pat Williams, Jan Levinson, Barb 
Tatem, Pam Daniels, Mary Beth 
Barney, Debbie Allison, Janella 
Barbrow, Cathy Wilson (third 
row) Betsy Page, Bev Harrison. 



Colleen McHugh, Marcia Daley, 
Ginny Youngblood, Nancy Esper, 
Karen Murphy, Cindy Turner 
(fourth row) Kathy Gingerich, 
Sue Hedrick, Cindy Bennett, Pat 
Ferguson, Mason Landrum, Lynn 
Melzer (fifth row) Ann Ward, 
Debbie Monfort. Pat Giermak. 
Margie Weber, Man/ Scott Shell, 
Alice Jackson. Karen Wilson. 
Kathy Stumm, Annelle Hodges. 




Nancy Weiner (sixth ro\w) Mar/ 
Lou Giermak, Lynn Smith. Car- 
olyn Testa, Diane Cale, Libby 
Graves. Cynthia Casson. Sandy 
Wilson. Maggie Kneip, Laurie 
Bond, Debbie Conner. Maria Ruiz. 
Mary Sue Hogan (seventh row) 
Leslie Scent. Linda Petrovich, 
Karen Kreutzinger, Phyllis Ash- 
ley, Lynne Shackelford, Judy 
Huffard, Patty Streets, Terri 



Bartlett (eighth row) Pat Mc- 

Mahon, Connie Warren. Melita 
Love. Gerry Vessely. Marv Tan- 
kard. Laile Wolle, Janet Housley. 
Sara Black, Debbie Hayes, Cheryl 
Smith. Barb Wei (backc row) 
Martha Kelley. Diane Andaas, Meg 
Regan, Leslie Williams, Kathy 
Kent, Kathy Andaas, Jane Statler. 




238 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



Egg Toss champs Cathy 
Wilson and Sue Hedrick \A/atch 
other Greeks participating 
in Sigma Chi Derby Day 




^TS^ 




Piano player Kathy Moriarity 
and dancehall girl Kathy Kent 
pose on the "Kappa Kan-Kan" 
Homecoming float 
Eyeing the next bucket, Cheryl 
Smith awaits another round of 
Musical Ice Buckets in Derby 
Day competition 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 239 




240 KAPPA SIGMA 



At ■ ruah smoker. Nick Connors 
-'•.and Rolf Williams cut up. 







appa Sig kept its 
ktraditionally success- 
ful Toga party. Barnyard 
Smoker. Christmas party 
and Beach Weekend but 
found time for new 
events. A "Fall Week- 
end" with East Carolina 
brothers and the infa- 
mous "second coming" 
kept the Sigs busy. 
Most of all they en- 



joyed each other — in 
white painter's suits 
at the basketball 
games or with beer at 
the weekly Tyre Club 

Their national children's 
philanthropy and a 
strong showing on the 
intramural field re- 
vealed another side of 
brotherhood — working to- 
gether for a cause. 




Kappa Sigma — (front ro>w) Ken 

Ahles. Frank O'Neil. Joe Schlf- 
ano. George Holland. Gates Park- 
er. Gary Miller. Max Schools. 
Mark Griffith. Bill Gray. Gary 
LeClair. Paul Kruis. Ken Wharry. 
Bill Stapor, Marc Fox. Doug Ger- 



hart. Max Clough (aecond row) 

Bruce McCutcheon. Jerry Vara- 
calo. Bruce Williams. Dave Grazier. 
Blair Smith. Dave MacPeek. Kevin 
Barnes. Don Bowers. Rolf Will- 
iams. Bernie Marren. Mike Flur- 
ie. Steve Dalton Nick Connors 



(third row) Tom Hubert, Keith 
Johnston. Jim Ratkus, Chris Van 
Wagoner, Tom Waechter, Rick 
Pawlewicz, Eric Bahner. Mark 
Duffner, John Gerdelman. Tom 
Smith. Dan Robbins (back row) 
Jack Kroeger. Bob Miller 



KAPPA SIGMA 241 



Pointing out Dave Hubbard's 
missing tooth, Jeff Jerimiah 
clowns for the photographer 



Lambda Chis Steve Graul. Doug 
Reichen, Shelton Smith and 
Don Delaney watch their intra- 
mural team in action. 






Lambda Chi Alpha— (front row) 

Grant Decker. John Chase. Paul 
Denby. Dave Hubbard, Mark Breit- 
enberg. Tom Finch. Gary Powers. 
Gen Lo. Joe Masterson (second 
row) Corky Bishop, Mak Meckel. 
John Dillon. Hunt Weisgarber. 
Tommy Hines. Bob Cavaliere. Bob 
Gessner. Martin Rich. George 
Halasz. Jim Bawman. Don De- 
laney. Steve Heitz (third row) Jeff 
Scott. Rob Rolands. Bill Dowd. 
Pettus LeCompte. Tom Selinger. 
Fritz Douglas. Ed Burnette. Bob 
Blenner, Jeff Jeremiah, Mike Hay, 
Craig Badger. Dave Ryan. Chris 
Davis. Mark Kelliher. Steve Graul. 
John Metz. John Mileson. Ian 
Robertson. Aubrey Davenport, 
Chip Craig. Doug Reichert. Dick 
Moon. Dan Thornton (bacl< row) 
Rudy Tucker. Jack Blush, 
A Thursday night party coaxes 
l_ambda Chis to dump brother 
Jo© Marren on his birthday 



242 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 




The tradition of the Order of 
the White Jacket" is preserved by 
Tom Finch. Rudi Tucker and Ian 
Robertson. 





I\eeper understan- 
U^F ing of brotherly 
love was the theme for 
Lambda Chis this year," 
commented president Rudi 
Tucker. Brothers em- 
barked on a work-day pro- 
ject for the community 
with the proceeds going 
to a foster child. Fac- 
ulty receptions and the 
traditional sweetheart 
dances all added to fra- 
ternity spirit. But fun 



as well as achievement 
held top priority A 
smashing Homecoming 
float theme of "Frankly, 
Scarlet, you ain't worth 
a damn!" brought the 
brothers first place. 
And everyday activities 
such as brothers coach- 
ing basketball, playing 
ping-pong or eating the 
great meals planned by 
Jeff Scott made every 
minute count. 




Lambda Chis John Mileson and 
Dave Ryan are ready to take on 
any freshmen at rush 
Wednesday night at the Pub. and 
Craig Badger and Mark Breiten- 
berg are glad to ba there. 



l^MBDA CHI ALPHA 243 



Phi Mu — (front row) Ann Harri- tec. Lee Jones, Jenny Glowa, 



son, Susie Schmidt, Gail Melan- 
san, Clair Hill, Chen/I Chest- 
ney, Lynne Irvin, Meredith Mer- 
ritt (second row) Jean Masten, 
Robbie Lee Warren, Susan Broz- 



Linda Sheffer, Sharon Peake, 
Mary Kate Bresnahan (back ro\w) 
Cynthia Smith, Nancy Lambert, 
Lois Yates, Vivian Hampton, Bet- 
ty Jeanne France, Nancy Seawall 




"^^QM 




l^ansoming other so- 
ijl^ rorities coaches 
helped Phi Mu tie for the 
Spirit Award at Sigma Chi's 
Derby Day. 

The Phi Mus topped 
off a great homecoming by 
giving the Mickey Mouse 
from their float to the 
children at Eastern State. 

With fraternity and 
R A. receptions, a facul- 
ty sherry party, the "Em- 
phasis: Women" program, 
and a Trick or Treat for 
their national philanthro- 
py, the Hospital ship 
HOPE, Phi Mus shared 
their spirit with the 
campus community. 

Caught up in a moment of plas'ful 
enthusiasm, sisters Lee Jones. 
Nancy Seawall. Mary Kate Bres- 
nahan. Betti Pinker, and Susan 
Broztec sing to passersby on 
Richmond Road. 



UerhiAi 





244 PHI MU 




PHI MU 245 




^^Ki^^^^^l 


^m Wf'^ 


B 


^^^^OHlK^i. ^^K^^^^H B^H 


W \^ /I 


H 


^E' ' '^ '^^^V&ffll^^l 




flnl 


L " « ■■ 




Bl 






■1 


If . n^ ' 


LA 


i^V 


K^ ' V« 


■^^ 


\ mM 



Friday night means partying and 

relaxation for a rushee and Jeff 

King 

A cold beer gives Mike Beamer 

and Ralph English a quick revival 

at a freshmen smoker. 



246 PHI KAPPA TAU 





war b«tt«r 



(M 



Q' 



was a good 



Mahler, president of 
Phi Tau. "The frater- 
nity has been increas- 
ingly involved with 
campus affairs." The 
development of a local 
Civitan chapter, help- 
ing out Eastern State 
and the local probation 
house were just a few of 
the ways in which the 
fraternity concerned 

Head cook Robbie Fauber con- 
r i cocts another gourmet delight at 
^ the stove for fellow Phi Taus 



themselves with not only 
the College, but also 
the community-at-large. 

It was also a year 
of improvement. Bro- 
thers bettered their 
intramural record, and 
formed a more progres- 
sive pledge program. 

The fraternity 
also took pride in the 
traditional. Their 
"Clodsdales" float and 
ever present Jamaica 
party gave brothers a 
chance to make a good 
year better. 




Phi Kappa Tau — (front row) 

Craig Shaffer, Jeff King, Larry 
Kunz, Wayne Mitchell. Bob Mit- 
chell, Bob Reeves (second row) 
John Stephan. Rob Redderson, 



Gene Schultz. Bob Millea, Steve 
Huebner, John Mahler, Paul 
Cahill, Kevin Holmes, Jim Lewis, 
Tom Samuelian (third row) Dave 
Oxenford, Steve Carr, Robbie Fau- 



ber, Joel Berliner. Doug Jones, 
John Mincks, Mark Colley. Dave Di 
Giovanna, Dave Eckles (back row) 
Bill Mattox, Craig Wessels. Kevin 
Hanna. 



PHI KAPPA TAU 247 



/ ty 






^\ ocial excitement ginia Beach, an excursion 

^r coupled with com- to the Camptown Races, 



ocial excitement 
coupled with com- 
munity involvement charac- 
terized the Pikas. 

Activities varied 
immensely — the second 
Pike Bike Marathon, a 
Christmas dinner and party, 
a freshmen women's recep- 
tion, a retreat at Vir- 



ginia Beach, an excursion 
to the Camptown Races, 
and a collection of Christ- 
mas gifts for Eastern State 
Residents. A successful 
party with Sig Ep rounded 
out the year and 
Theta Delt fostered a re- 
emphasis on fraternity 
cooperation. 





Competition in intramural foot- 
ball draws participation from 
Kevin Greenan. Rob Estes, Jeff 
Harrison, and Dave Dudley 
Obviously in good spirits, Bruce 
Falk, John Barnes, Tom Gay. and 
George Riegel "gator" in the tradi- 
tional Pika style. 



248 Pi KAPPA ALPHA 




At a Halloween party, Nancy 

Fuchs and Bruce Falk look 

on as Andy Vanderhoof succeeds 

in apple-dunking 

Pika Steve Spencer helps his 

fraternity take fourth place in 

the homecoming parade. 




Pi Kappa Alpha — (front row) 

Steve Kurtz, Rob Lloyd. Bruce 
Falk, Wiexal. Kevin Greenan, 
Bob Thompson, Dale Simpson, 



Pat McCloud. Bill Yates. John 
Mancini, John McColgan, Steve 
Mitchell, Dave Restuccia (back 
row) Pete Huebner. Tom Gay, 



Butch Faulconer, Pat Baker, Gene 
Grubbs, Eli Robinson. Glenn 
Johnson. Steve Hendricks. George 
Tsahakis. George Riegel. John 



Barnes, Tom Reddy. Dave Forrest. 
Craig Syrop. Bob Teitelman. Gary 
Killmon, Steve Spencer. Dave 
Dudley. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 249 



!^■ 





^iSp-f^ ~ f ^^' § ■• 



'4 







Pi Lambda Phi — (front row) 

Neil Hammerstrom, Billy Moffitt. 
Buddy Codd, Bill Berg, Steve 
Staples, Eric Becker, Allen Gayle, 
Skipp Burkart, Stu Brown, Steve 
Sheffield, Steve Winston, Mark 
Barban (second row) Mike Wengler, 
Don Thomson. Buddy Warren, Mike 
Fox, Guy Pietrovito, Joe Cosi- 
mano, Jim Cameron. John Moorehead, 
Tom Darone, Wayne Plumly, George 
Duke, Chip Lex, Jim Anderson 
(tliird rovw) Jim Robertson, Al 
Buchannan. Stu Wenzel, Rick Ver- 
cetlone, Tom Johnston, Bryan 
Rogers (fourth row) John Cooper, 
Dave Sollar, Barry Wilhelm, 
George McConnell, Dale Kriebel, 
Jim Marino, Bucky White, Roger 
Elmore, Rich Bryant. Mike Stanton, 
Neil Jesuel (bacl< row) Earl Mur- 
phy, Dean Cummings, Stan Zareski, 
Mark Boston. Doug Bracken (Rex) 

Shaded Chip Lex makes up part 
of the Pi Lam delegation at 
the Virginia Tech football game 




250 PI LAMBDA PHI 













rT\o you have to leave 
1^^ campus to have a 
good tinne? Pi Lams said 
"No!" 

With Cuke as presi- 
dent and Linda Ashwell 
as sweetheart, the Pi 
Lams began it all with 
a Circle-K party and 
the 1974 Softball cham- 
pionship. Eating Club 
was organized for the 
first time, serving 
fried okra. Homecoming, 
Christmas and Greaser 
parties and the annual 
Beach Weekend high- 



lighted the Pi Lams 
social life. 

Following Pi Lam 
tradition the house 
was enlivened by 
street hockey, strat, 
backgammon, dalder- 
ization, leapers, and 
nightly trips to 
Frank's. Opposing tra- 
dition, several Pi Lams 
made trips to Crim Dell 

At Pi Lam love 
of fraternity triumphed, 
in spite of friendly 
rivalries between some 
frat brothers. 





Pi Lam's Jim Cameron and Don 
Thompson pass out name tags 
to freshmen at a fall smoker 
Bunk beds give Brian Rogers 
and Niel Hammerstrom extra 
space in the otherwise crowd- 
t!d fraternity house rooms 



PI I^MBDA PHI 251 



Pi Beta Phi — (front row) 

Cindy Reasor, Melissa Wright, 
Nancy Long. Clo Phillips, 
Kris Powers. Beth Sanders. Sandy Jeter, 
Sue Hanna, Linda DeBolt, Cathy 
Gonzales, Donna Smith, Kathy 
Schmidt (second row) Sue 
Foster, Lynn McMichael, Bonnie 
France. Karen Tatem. Nancy 
Wonnell. Kym Powell. Sarah Bane. 
Debby Kelly. Sara Lewis. 



Mellissa Locke. Susan Gray 
Leslie Himelright (third row) 
Marion Cody. Pat Kruger. Sue 
Bickles. Rae Ann Lindbergh. Jan 
Rivero. Sally Shank. Debbie 
McCracken. Cindy Shaver. Ann 
Harvey Strickland. Lisa Grable. 
Debbie Miller. Karen Larson, 
Mickey Kersey (fourth row) 
Carol Wills. Aida Fernandez. 
Nancy Sainsbury, Patty DeRosa, 



Nancy Kohlhas. Penny Sander, 
Vanessa Pope. Marilyn Miller. 
Kathy Burke. Jan Wampler. Pam 
Cutler. Ann Monroe Swaim. 
Leanne Dorman. Marsha Faison 
(back row) Cathy Howard. 
Suzanne Mahoney. Cindy Hol- 
brook. Jean Berger. Paige 
Eversole. Liz McKennon. Sue 
Shank. Debbie Mayer. Nancy 
Tienken, Lissa Gasparoli 




Pi Phi can-can girls swing 
down DOG Street in the Home- 
coming Parade 

The "teenangels" gather for 
a spirited showing at Sigma Ch 
Derby Day 



252 PI BETA PHI 




Porch singing is one of Pi Phis 

favorite pastimes. 
Cathy Schmidt, Pi Phis own Huck 
Finn, navigates her way down 
DOG Street 




AA9«lft in 



veryone agreed that 
^ the early retreat to 
Sandbridye brought Pi 
Phi closer together than 
ever before Friday at 
4 cocktail parties and 
Monmouth Duo gave the 
sisters a chance to party 
together, while Derby Day 
brought their rousing 
winning spirit together 

Preparations for the 
50 year anniversary cele- 
bration and an increased 
emphasis on philanthro- 
pies made Pi Phi more 
than a social club. A 
great pledge class in- 
creased the band of 
"teen angels" and marked 
the way for a year of 
never-ceasing spirit. 

Taking a study break, IVIicky Ker- 
sey relaxes by playing the piano 



PI BETA PHI 253 




254 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 




P(aV^>oy does. not qu.ta se 
. ' k^bp,kerjt'S/riith''s'*tehtiow., 
■- :■ .|t'':.ll^:^"L.ll^^^U 



l^^!'i:■^t: 



Meiin^ 



rr^ontinued, gradual 
^w improvement char- 
acterized SAE once again. 
The fraternity worked 
to further increase its 
membership, and in so 
doing, found the spirit 
of the fraternity growing. 
Members increased their 
participation in campus- 
wide activities, and 
regularly-held, frater- 
nity-sponsored events, 
like the Bluegrass Jams 
received a great re- 
sponse from the College 
at large. 

Members contributed 
their share to the com- 
munity by collecting and 
distributing Christmas gifts 
for the patients at Eastern 
State 

Hard work during Rush 
Week ended with a leisure- 
ly dip in Crim Dell at 
the annual Shipwreck Par- 
ty And a year of con- 
stant improvement for 
SAE ended with brothers 
gaining what they called 
"a truer sense of the mean- 
ing of fraternity. 



SAE Don Ozer basks in the winter 
sun at fraternity row and loves 
every minute of it 





Sigma Alpha Epallon — (front row) 

Steve Douglas, Bill Trautman. 
Steve Barley. Bruce Jay, Joe 
Wall, Tom Hooker, Mark Feit, 



Joe Hooks. Evan Johnson, Bor- 
den Austen (back row) Richard 
Zultner 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 266 



Sororities take revenge on Scott 
DeVries during Derby Day 
Kappa coach Randy Mayes wears 
as little as possible for the "Yard 
of Cloth" event at Derby Day 




Sigma Chi — (front row) Jeff 
Green, Steve Fama, Roger Dainer. 
Mike Cleary. Sweetheart Charlie 
Adiis. John Walk, Jon Rickman, 
Mark Gillette, Glenn Willsey, 
Dave Slavin (second row) Andy 



Saueracker, Doug Soltis, Sonny 
Watters, Rick Johnson, Frank 
Delk. Dean Strickland, Mike 
Barnes, Greg May, Dale Cropper, 
Randy Mayes, Dave Batlan. Tom 
Bauley, Chuck Griffith, Dan 



Riina, Mac McClure, Rob 
Billingsley, Rich Layne, Joe 
Easley, Russ Ellison 
(back row) Dave Fedeles, Lisle 
Moore, Darr Barshis, Ed Holt, 
Don Fergusson, Larry McEnery, 



Jim Bantham, Rick Nicholas, 
Ernie Copley, Walter Diehl, 
Jon Jarvis, Ed Thompson, Scott 
DeVries, Doug Johnson. 



256 SIGMACHI 







i^ rothers of Sigma Chi 
l*^^ hosted their second 
annual Derby Day, rated 
by many students as more 
successful than the 
first with even more pro- 
ceeds going to their na- 
tional charity. 

Other longer-held 
traditions such as the 
freshmen women's recep- 
tion, the pledge brother 
beer bash, the Sweet- 
heart Dance and Beach 

Ready for dishwashing disasters, 
Dave Slavin also looks pre- 
pared for a shot at the photog- 
rapher, John Walk 



weekend brought brothers 
out in numbers with 
characteristic enthu- 
siasm. 

But there remained 
the challenge of new 
ideas The Miller beer 
contest especially pro- 
moted those "Friday 
nights with the boys." 
And a night with the 
brothers always included 
boilermakers and a 
game of "bourree." 

Coach Don Ferguason chuckles 
after KD's cover him with mud. 
Dan Riina finds his room the most 
comfortable spot for studying 





-JISfXTL 



.<V«-r,J 



Supper club membera Jeff Green, 
Bill Meade, Mike Barnes, Dave 
Fedeles, and Frank Delk pose 
for a "post-meal" pic. 



SIGMA CHI 257 









T 



p or Sig Ep, this was 
IJ the year of the 
"Games Fraternity." 
Brothers shared good times 
playing pool, elec- 
tric football, air hoc- 
key, knock hockey, 
ice hockey and Rock-'Em- 
Sock-Em Robots. The 
intramural football team 
enjoyed another good 
season as well. 



Entertainment ga- 
lore with the Sweetheart 
Dance, luau, and tons of 
parties made the good 
times seem even better. 

The Eppers once again 
sold student activitiy 
calendars to raise money 
for their scholarship fund. 

A masked Sig Ep flaunts his loyal- 
ty to the Tribe at the Homecoming 
Parade. 





The Sig Ep house becomes an 
impromptu football field for 
Chris Guion 

Judging by their concentra- 
tion, it may be a long game 
for Chris Zanca and Dave Gumrr 



258 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



^^^ 



Peters, Lee Retting. John 
Schmidke, Young Jim Discuil 
Stuart Thomas. Bill Harrison. 
Mark Tezak. Dave Warner (back 
row) Bob Walker. Hulon Willis. 
Jeff Davis. Ed Sitler. Dave Capps. 
Bill Stewart Jay Burgomaster. 
Dave Gumm. Bob Ott. Eric Wilson. 
Danny Sho\A/ers. John 
Washington Burke 




"You can't teach an Old Romulus 

new tricks." but Don Brizendine 
and Chris Wagner try anyway 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 259 



■■■.'■-•• ;' ;'■■-■'«•^'■•■-■'■i'■"''• '.'■:. 
•••tr.'»--,T:r"."."*-.'.-'V.-.ri- . • ■ •. •, - 









^\ igma Pi began their 
^Sryear with an easy- 
going lifestyle which 
included bluegrass on 
the back porch, impromp- 
tu parties, and being 
"laid back" on the 
parkway. 

The Pis showed 
diversity in their 
ranks by becoming the 
fraternity football cham- 
pions, playing rugby, and 
donning beer-can vests- 
and hedge clippers for 
their "Nip the Knights" 
Homecoming float. 



During semester 
break, half of the house 
took a trip to Florida 
for camping, surfing and 
basking. 

The Christmas spirit 
was felt at the holiday 
cocktail party and dance, 
by going caroling to- 
gether, and by eating a 
huge spaghetti dinner pre- 
pared by their sweetheart, 
Paige Auer. 



Culinary genius Mike Dobson 
practices to perfect his 
pancake flips 




"-JV- 



Kickoff time on the intramural 
field gives Walter Hogan a 
chance to display his form. 
Sigma Pi George Coleman isn't 
sure W&M's Banana Split ag- 
rees with him 



260 SIGMA PI 



0^iMW^-" 










.-.: ..-." -..;W' 




































During a rush break, Mike Dobson 
and Randy Duvall sit back to 
survey the snnoker scene 
At an early smoker, Stu Clough 
and Steve Webb fill in freshmen 
on life at Sigma Pi. 



^ 





a-^ y 3. 



Sigma Pi — (front row) Bill 
Daniels. Doug Adams. Gar/ Tor- 
rance (second rovw) Andy Herzog, 
Rob Conner, Calvin Tiller, Fred 
Henritze, Rich Abraham, Randy 
Duvall, Kevin Tunick, Noah Palmer 



(third rovw) Stu Clough. Allen 
Beasley, Steve Modaferri, Ricky 
Scruggs, Eric Sivertsen, Tom 
Conine, Bruce Means, Steve 
Webb, Wally Stanton, Billy Lunger, 
Rap Parker, Mike Henderson 



(fourth row) George Coleman, Jim 
Rutledge. Fred Gamble, Ken Griffin 
(back row) Grady Wann, Mike Luzer. 
John Blankenship, Mike Hogan, 
Randy BIova/, Allan Pyle, Paul de 
Alessandrini 



SIGMA PI 261 




Star of Thota Delf 8 Homecoming 

Nurses Corps. Jerry Fitzpatrick 

cheers for the Tribe 

Theta Delta Frank Ferguson and 

Rick Rheinhart try their hand 

in the house kitchen 



% 




Colonial brick frames Roger 
Creager and Bob Walsh on Frater- 
nity Row 



262 THETA DELTA CHI 



f Hik and frolU 



I Pwo kegs and a six- 
^ pack of dog food — 
Theta Delts started the 
year by celebrating 
Ulysses' birthday in 
style. 

Indian medicine men 
went on to inject 
Rutgers' Knights with a 
1 4-foot cure for Scarlet 
Fever for Homecoming 
honors. 



Old traditions con- 
tinued on the social 
calendar — Harry 
Buffaly, gifts-in-verse 
at the Christmas party. 
Sweetheart dance, and a 
Halloween bash. There 
were some new attrac- 
tions: kegs with Megs 
and the never-ending 
battle for the title of 
"Miller Man of the Week. 



Emphasis was on 
social concerns as well 
as social life — Theta 
Delts celebrated the 
Christmas spirit with the 
underprivileged kids from 
Circle K. On Sunday 
nights, the brothers 
were nearly invincible 
when it came to playing 
trivia: and pretty good at 
guessing your weight, too. 





Theta Delta Chi — (front row) 

Jeff Phinisey. Paul Giacomo, 
Bishop Hague. Keith Philips, Stu 
Nunnally. Steve Proscino, 
Mark Healy. Bill Geroux, 
Ulysses. Bob Cumby. Rob Ro- 
berts. Jon Dively. Jim Harbert. 
Gerry Megas. Tim Melester (back 
row) Scott Stewart. Rick Baker. 
Bill Barnes. Earl Devanney Mike 
Jenkins. Rick Rheinhart, Bob 
Walsh. Steve Sheppard, Bruce 
Brown, Tim McCullough. Glenn 
Gunderson, Steve Smith, Scott 
Satterfield. Greg Dunleavey, Gary 
Gorbsky. Jim Fox. Jerry Fitz- 
patrick. Mark Miars. Ned Davis. 
Theta Delts cure the Scarlet 
Knights of their hopes for 
victory during Homecoming. 



THETA DELTA CHI 263 



Watargata dafandant John Dean 
nnakes a controversial personal 
appearance sponsored by the S.A. 
in February. 




mm^mBmmm 




Ill 
III 



M) 




(ffl) 



cc 




m 




uctunn 



Proposal Ivsl! 




coe6 _ 
housinq 



D[c-cmiii nm 






»4 

3 

JBT 



I n February, Chuck 
ij Shimer, Echo Organi- 
zations Editor, interviewed 
two administrators and 
two student government 
leaders about the ef- 
fectiveness of the stu- 
dent government at 
William and Mary The 
two administrators inter- 
viewed were Sam Sadler, 
Dean of Students, and Ken 
Smith, Director of Stu- 
dent Activities The 
students interviewed were 
Dave Ryan, Chairperson of 



the BSA, and Sharon Pan- 
dak, President of the SA 
All four were asked to 
clarify the strengths and 
weaknesses of student 
government Some ob- 
vious questions emerged 
How much influence do the 
various agencies have on 
administrative decisions? 
Should students have the 
right to determine major 
decisions which affect 
their lives in college? 
The interviews appear on 
the following two pages 



^fTlQchine^ Dispute 



s> 







Greene 
affair 



Lock of laundrq facilities 



Ppposed expansion 
• lof pre -registration 



30 




m 




^ 








GOVERNMENT ISSUES 265 



^ 



m(i)mi 






u 



n 





v^ 




u 



n 




Pandali Ryan 

'Y|rou mu£ 
ij that we 



** \Fnii rnust remember 

we make 
recommendations, not 
policy The administra- 
tion has the ultimate 
say " We do seem to be 
effective within two 
limits, pressure for 
policy and student 
services. In influenc- 
ing policy we attempted 
to be as effective as 
possible, but have not 
made It yet. We did 
achieve the new calendar 
but on the athletic 
policy, many students 
feel we had been led on 
to believe that we would 
have the substantial In- 
put and then felt that 
everything had already 
been decided 

The area In which we 
have been the most ef- 
fective has been the 
student services, where 
we are In complete con- 
trol In co-ed housing, 
the Input has been 
gathered over a number 
of years We have been 
effective In keeping In 
the foreground what the 
students feel affect 
them. Our weakest area 
seems to be In academics, 
where "the faculty feel 
they have the only 
vested Interest " We 
have more pull in housing, 
with Interhall relating 
back to dally operations, 
learning the concerns of 
the students 

Though confidence In 
how much students at 
large can Influence pol- 
icy was eroded by the 
athletic decision, the 
input by the students 
may well have led to 
built-in safeguards in 
the policy which might 
not have been included 
if the level of student 
interest had not been so 
high- 

Grade review and 
pre-registration were 
understandably slowed 
by faculty and admin- 
istration protecting 
their "vested positions." 



"' I rhe student govern- 

'J ment at William 
and Mary Is an advisory 
body, not a legislative 
body." We cannot make 
the final decision, but 
"we can bump it or at 
least jolt the direction 
of it." When it comes 
to effecting the decision 
making procedure, the 
BSA has a pretty good 
record Issues which 
prove the effectiveness 
of the student govern- 
ment are the Student 
Rights and Responsibil- 
ities as well as the new 
calendar decision 

Areas In which It 
has been particularly 
strong include housing 
and student services. 
Weaker effectiveness 
seems to be mainly In 
academic areas where we 
are faced with the state 
and college bureaucracy. 

Input from student 
government seems to be 
listened to; however, it 
often seems the decision 
making bodies merely dis- 
agree We can make the 
administration aware of 
situations bothering stu- 
dents and act as a "cata- 
lyst to hurry-up deci- 
sions ' Sometimes deci- 
sions are made which are 
real surprises to us, 
such as the calendar and 
the sports decisions. 

The double major 
proposal was brought out 
by the students, and as 
in the case with grade 
review, which would never 
have gotten this far 
without student pres- 
sure, in the case of 
pre-registration revision, 
though the students 
were effective In get- 
ting It moving. It seems 
to have slowed up. 

"College Is here 
for the purpose of the 
students not vice 
versa, and student 
government should try to 
keep enhancing that 
philosophy by trying to 
be an effective lobby." 



266 GOVERNMENT ISSUES 



r 



vi^v^ 



t^ 





Sadler 

^\^es. I feel it's 

sj effective; at dif- 
ferent levels input is 
made to decisions of the 
College. In matters af- 
fecting students, the BSA 
makes many decisions on 
its own. Overall, stu- 
dent government here has 
a positive effect " 

Housing seems to be 
the area where the great- 
est amount of input comes. 
It also has a major effect 
in the area of student ser- 
vices "The SA has begun 
to gravitate towards a 
position of providing 
more student services and 
seeing themselves less as 
a government." In academ- 
ics there is input but 
It's questionable whether 
it will ever be of the 
same extent as in areas 
outside the classroom 
"The increased number of 
students on committees is 
an example of the fact 
students are involved in 
discussing and making 
their opinions known." 

There has been great 
acceptance and approval 
made of recommendations 
of the SA to various 
administrators, on changes 
in student life policies, 
"The quality of the work 
of some of the organ- 
izations has been extreme- 
ly good, which reflects 
great credit on them and 
also means they tend to 
be listened to." 

The double major 
proposal and grade review 
demonstrate issues which 
the students had a great 
effect on bringing up 
Grade review came out 
of the Statement of 
Rights and Responsibil- 
ities. The sports de- 
cision was effected by 
student input, but since 
even student opinion was 
divided, it made it more 
difficult to have a sig- 
nificant effect 

"More than ever 
the students have quite 
an impact on a wide 
range of things, and I 



think that speaks very 
well for the quality of 
student leaders and the 
college as well as for 
the maturity of students 
at William and Mary " 



Smith 



**W^iwhen I attended W & 
WWM, student govern- 
ment was ony social and 
they are still stuck with 
that, though they've 
started to make changes. 
They aren't the voice of 
the student body and 
don't represent the stu- 
dents on many issues" 

An area they are 
effective in is student 
services They are ef- 
fective in housing, as 
they can be vocal. Grade 
review is one of the 
weaker points. Much of 
their possible effec- 
tiveness is hurt through 
the power struggle be- 
tween BSA and SA "BSA 
is where it happens." 
When the SA endorses 
something, it still 
is not final, the BSA is 
a built-in road block 

They are listened to 
on all issues, but poli- 
tical and financial rea- 
lities must also be 
taken into account On 
the sports decision, you 
must credit the SA as the 
only group that had 
input and also came up 
with a viable alter- 
native and. after the 
four year trial period, 
we could end up with 
their alternative. 

The fact that the 
calendar was changed 
represented the effec- 
tiveness of the student 
government, yet they 
had little effect on the 
specific details chosen 
"They'd been pushing for 
pre-Christmas exams 
since I went here." 

"One way to make 
the students more effec- 
tive would be to form a 
college-wide assembly, 
with equal representa- 
tion by faculty, admin- 
istration, and students." 




GOVERNMENT ISSUES 267 



/\ thietic proposals be- 
^Acame one of the ma- 
jor issues faced by the Stu- 
dent Association. Be- 
cause they felt opinions 
differed greatly, S.A. 
representatives strove 
for a variety of "conces- 
sions " Among them were 
the quality of men's and 
women's sports, more 
money for non-revenue 
sports, the changing of 
unsatisfactory policy of 
mandatory ticket books, 
and fielding questions 
as to the possible degen- 
eration of academic stan- 
dards for the students. 
The SA pursued the 
problems of restructuring 
college disciplines, pro- 
viding for the newly- 
created Interhall in the 
Constitution, and even 
conducting an investi- 
gation of the Commons 
"Were trying to do some 
research on possible im- 
provements," said Sharon 
Pandak, president She 
stressed that the sub- 
mitted improvements 
would fulfill the SA's pur- 
pose of furthering student 



More than a facelift 



welfare. 

Interest in other 
SA-provided student ser- 
vices still ran strong 
Problems with the late 
delivery of refrigera- 
tors early in the year 
failed to decrease stu- 
dent response as the de- 
mand increased by 60 per 
cent The film series 
demonstrated its still 
strong popularity with 
large crowds attending 
virtually every film 

Wishing to set forth 
at least one new program 
in the 1974-75 year, the 
SA proposed "Washington 
DC as a classroom," a 
program where students 
could study government 
agencies for a time 
on an on the spot 
exchange basis. 

Deliveryman Ed Sittler aids Bob 

Walker as they distribute 

the S A refrigerators 

With the great popularity of the 

film series, two juniors are 
forced to sit on the floor. 





268 STUDENT ASSOCIATION 




M' 



SA Speaker Dave Fedeles discusses 

athletic policy with Miss Anne 
Peebles, a member of the Board 
of Visitors 

BSA member Marcia Carl and SA Pres 
ident Sharon Pandak serve in- 
coming freshmen refreshments 
during Orientation 



STUDENT ASSOCIATION 269 



Finding a Better Way 



Secretary Sherry Hanson and 

Chairman Dave Ryan confer prior 
to opening a September meeting. 



I P he academic year 
ij found the Board of 
Student Affairs dealing 
with such controversial 
issues as improving the 
double-major policy and 
revamping the exam sche- 
dule. 

Led by Chairman Dave 
Ryan, the BSA focused 
primarily on housing and 
academic affairs. A 
major review of the 
housing situation both on 
and off campus resulted 
in recommendations 
including expanded coed 
housing not based on 
specific academic themes, 
approval for sophomores 
to live off campus, and 
a review of the Self- 
Determination Statement. 

Examining academic 
affairs, the Board advo- 
cated a grade appeals 
process and the institu- 
tion of a pass-fail 
option for language 



requirements. The 
academic affairs commit- 
tee called for major 
changes in the advisory 
system and worked on 
improvement of the often 
chaotic pre-registration 
process. 

Stressing the 
importance of a homo- 
geneous college 
community, the BSA also 
devoted much time in the 
minority recruitment 
program. 

Board members were 
also active in an 
advisory capacity to 
President Graves 
concerning the formula- 
tion of a new athletic 
policy Although It has no 
legislative power, Ryan 
stated that the Board was 
"intent upon using its 
powers of investigation 
and recommendation to 
improve the quality of 
campus life." 




Quality of living conditions and 
security at off-campus JBT are 
topics debated by BSA members 
Paul Jost. Scott DeVries, 
and Joe Marren, 

A faculty advisor sits in on BSA 
discussions of the athletic 
controversy 




270 BOARD OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 



interhall president Cathy Gonzales 
Is hopeful for her organization's 
future — the administration, she 
says, "seems to take note of 
what Is being said " 




Forum 



Waakly msatlng* draw the 
attention of Karen Vanity. 



\a# ® aren't as effec- 

\^# tive as we could 
be," according to Cathy 
Gonzales. Interhall 
President. "One major 
problem seems to be that 
there are many institu- 
tions for students to 
work through, but they 
don't seem to be working 
through them." An ex- 
ample is the Appeals 
Board, a concept Inter- 
hall sponsored which 
allowed students to air 
their complaints concern- 
ing amounts assessed a- 
gainst their room deposit. 
The Board heard student's 
cases and decided if the 
amount assessed was fair; 
student response to this 
service, however, was 
minimial. 

"A weakness is evi- 
denced on the lowest lev- 
el of student government, 
the Residence Hall Coun- 
cil," stated Gonzales, 
"It doesn't govern that 
much any more. Many 
cases aren't brought to 
the student authorities." 

Interhall is comprised 
of one representative 
from the Dorm Council of 
each dorm, fraternity and 
sorority, and strives to 
provide a valuable ser- 
vice to students. It 
meets once a week, as a 
forum where the students 
vie\A/s and ideas on their liv- 
ing halls can be discussed. 
When a consensus is 
reached, it can then 
pass along recommenda- 
tions to the BSA and 
the administra- 
tion. 

For the first time 
Interhall received 
$20,000, from interest 
compiled on room deposits, 
to be allocated 
as they saw fit 
Each Residence Hall Coun- 
cil compiled a list of 
needed improvements, 
submitted it to a conn- 
mittee of Interhall 
which then revie\A/ed and 
decided on the most jus- 
tified requests. 

Listening to the discussion. Van 
Black and Katie Orrick concentrate 
on a point 



INTERHALL 271 



SA Committees: 



SOCIAL 



I I he old college-wide 
J social committee was 
consolidated into the so- 
cial and culture committee 
of the SA, putting all the 
responsibility for this type 
event solely into the hands 
of the students. Their 
activities began almost as 
soon as the students re- 
turned to campus in Sep- 
tember with a keg party 
at Lake Matoaka followed 
by the Banana Split in 
the Sunken Gardens Oc- 
tober brought on Parent's 
weekend featuring a for- 
ties night in the Pub and, 
unknown to many stu- 
dents, they also helped the 
senior class run Home- 
coming, The Marathon 
Movie Night before 
Thanksgiving break was 
also instituted by the 
Social and Cultural Com- 
mittee. Rounding out the 
semester with a sense of 
community, they spon- 
sored a Festival of the Arts 
and entered a float in the 
Christmas parade Their 
second semester activities 
began with dorm parties 
and the traditional Mid- 
winters dance in early 
March, followed by a 
Computer Dance at the 
Pub. Candidates Night in 
April and the May Day 
weekend were coor- 
dinated by the committee 
as were events cen- 



tered around Breakout, in- 
cluding an Up With People 
Concert 

Cultural events planned 
by the committee ranged 
from John Dean's speech 
and Ruby Dee and Ossie 
Davis' visit during Black 
Culture Week to cel- 
ebrating UN Day with 
speakers from various em- 
bassies 

"This year we tried 
to do some new and inter- 
esting things," stated 
social and culture vice 
president Nancy Hadlock. 
"The William and Mary 
campus, I think, needs a 
little boost." Different 
activities were also planned 
for next year in conjunc- 
tion with Bicentennial 
Fortnight in the spring, 
including a formal dance 
in the Sunken Gardens 
"That was one of our main 
things, to have and plan 
different kinds of events 
rather than just the tra- 
ditional Homecoming and 
Midwinters," Hadlock com- 
mented. 

One of her suggestions 
for improving the commit- 
tee was to build some of 
the more successful events 
into annual activities, 
such as combining the Ba- 
nana Split and Marathon 
Movies into one Marathon 
Weekend. Another goal 
next years committee 
could aim for would be 
to "keep building, so the 
fraternity and sorority 



activities are not the 
biggest social events — 
the SA activities could 
be made into the big 
events on campus," 
added Hadlock 

ACADEMICS 

y^ he SA's Academic Af- 
'J fairs Committee 
aimed to produce a revitali- 
zation of the course evalu- 
ation book. It also par- 
ticipated in student- 
faculty liaison committees, 
with the goal of better 
student-faculty rapport. 
This \A/ould hopefully lead 
to an eventual greater 
student input to depart- 
mental affairs, as well 
as alleviating some of the 
present pressure on aca- 
demic levels at William 
and Mary. In March, as 
an example of what could 
develop from better rap- 
port, a three week Mor- 
ton Hall volleyball tour- 
nament took place 

Academic chairman 
Gary Thompson worked 
for a "release of grades " 
to see how W & M would 
fare in the highly pub- 
licized "grade inflation." 
Double major proposals 
as well as pass/fail and 
grade appeal were chief 
goals of the committee. In 
referring to double majors 
Thompson said, "We got 
into them awful late, we 
just got in after the fact, 
which really negated our 



possible influence We 
contributed little in the 
sense we had hoped to at 
the beginning, which kind 
of hurts" Second semes- 
ter, the committee set 
machinery in motion to 
initiate a student ex- 
change with colleges of 
comparable tuition in the 
east, possibly as early as 
1976. It would offer such 
expanded opportunities, 
as for example a semester 
at U Va 

Due to the fact that 
most members of the Aca- 
demic Affairs Committee 
were first year senators, 
which caused the biggest 
problem of the year, "It 
took about three monthS' 
to get everything down 
and ready to go, " as 
Thompson put it. He add- 
ed that "It was different 
to work against competing 
interests like the facul- 
ty administration, and we 
don't have any power to 
enforce us. it's just a 
matter of persuasion." 

The major area for 
work next year. Thompson 
believed would be in dou- 
ble majors, continuing on 
the course evaluations, 
and the faculty-liaison 
committee. He also stated 
they needed work on the 
Release of Grades, so 
they could "write to Time 
Magazine and the Wash- 
ington Post to inform them 
of W & M's grade inflation 
or lack of it." 



Responsible or 



272 SA COMMITTEES 



FINANCE 

I r he regular duties of 
'J the SA Financial 
Committee dealt with 
budgetary decisions made 
in the spring, including 
setting budgets for the 
SA film series, social and 
cultural committee, and 
for the first time this 
year, Interhall Funds. 
In December, the com- 
mittee was approached by 
a Music Department rep- 
resentative to look into 
a proposal that would 
raise each student's tuition 
by one dollar to help alle- 
viate the financial bbr- 
den on music students — 
they are forced to pay 
$108 for instruments per 
semester to take lessons. 

After discussing the 
proposal, the committee 
voted the recommendation 
down reasoning "we were 
afraid the College would 
run away with it and add 
a few dollars here and 
there to take care of 
other unanticipated ex- 
penses " stated Cassie 
Nyiklta. the finance 
chairperson. Though 
defeating the motion, 
the committee continued 
to investigate and found 
that out of the $108, 
only $86 went to off- 
campus teachers to pay 
for lessons with the re- 
maining $22 going into the 
general fund "It was 
like having them pay 



$22 dollars towards 
everybody elses' educa- 
tion," Nyikita added. 
Further, it was discovered 
that approximately one- 
tenth of the students 
took lessons from members 
of the faculty These 
students still had to pay 
the $108 even though the 
teachers did not receive 
anything extra above reg- 
ular salary for giving 
the lessons — the full a- 
mount went into the 
general fund. First, 
the committee recom- 
mended that the fee be 
dropped to the actual cost 
of $86, and the faculty- 
taught students money 
wduld go into a music 
fund that would circulate 
in the music department, 
thereby cutting the cost 
to around $78 per instru- 
ment per semester. It 
was pointed out even 
this lowered price was in- 
equitable with other 
colleges, but at least it 
was a beginning. The 
difference that would 
be cut from the general 
fund was to be made up 
by raising every student's 
tuition $1.50, according 
to the financial com- 
mittee. It was felt that 
this was better than the 
original proposal, since 
it would now take a whole 
new set of rationale to raise 
tuition; as a special fund, 
the College could too 
easily "tack on a dollar 
here and a dollar there," 



according to Nyikita. 

As for her optimism 
on future action, 
Cassie Nyikita said, "I 
don't think that any 
student action on this 
is particularly effec- 
tive, but if we keep at 
it, we will come to a 
point where the adminis- 
tration will have to 
face the issue after be- 
ing confronted by stu- 
dents with It so many 
times." 

RIGHTS 

Ij robing into most of 
IJ^ the topics the SA dis- 
cussed, the Students 
Rights Committee tried to 
find the student's angle 
to problems. Though not 
much actual legislation 
came from it, investiga- 
tions into how to handle 
problems was the commit- 
tee's major undertaking, 
as well as making recom- 
mendations It raised the 
question, for example of 
whether it was fair to 
house only men at JBT. 
The proposal on the ath- 
letic debate accepted by 
the SA came out of this 
committee, even though it 
was rejected by the Col- 
lege. In a move purported 
to equalize women's and 
men's housing, it was 
suggested that freshmen 
men be allowed to live 
in Barrett next year, while 
freshmen girls take over 



Tyler. Taliaferro and Hunt 
"Then women wouldn't 
have all the good dorms 
and men get stuck in real 
holes. " commented Stu- 
dent's Rights Chairman 
Steve Haner. 

Besides housing, the 
committee also pressed 
for the abolition or re- 
laxation of the Student 
Violation Fees As it 
stands now. a student can 
be refused registration 
for neglecting a lib- 
rary fee "But as usual 
we're running into a 
brick wall. " Haner stated. 
"all the SA can do is re- 
solve, resolve and resolve 
itself to death: it has no 
power" The administration 
"listens to the bases of 
power — the legislature. 
Alumni, and some parents. 
The last people they lis- 
ten to are the students, 
with the faculty just above 
them" 

"Both the committee 
and the Senate have been 
effective on little things, 
but not very effective on 
the big things, and it 
doesn't help the matter 
that the students are 
more apathetic now and 
less concerned over 
rights, " asserted Haner. 
The only way he felt the 
SA or the committee 
could be more effective 
next year would be 
through consolidation of 
power and more vocal 
support from the students. 



Restricted ? 



SA COMMITTEES 273 



During a break in the September 
mock trial. Cindi Lewis and alum 
Chris Honenberger compare notes 



Council in 
Transition 




11^ 



I rhe main goal we're 
\i trying to achieve 



is to change the image 
of the Honor Council," 
explained Cindi Lewis, 
current chairperson. 
Council members have 
worked to make them- 
selves a more integral part 
of the campus, utilizing me- 
dia and expanded office 
hours to define their 
roles at W & M Opening 
its doors to students, 
the council has moved to 
eliminate the fallacies 
and misconceptions which 
have long shrouded the 
Honor Code. 

"We're trying to 
diminish the idea that 
we're out to punish any- 
one," said one new mem- 
ber. A more humanized 
and functional role has 
been sought by the coun- 
cil without sacrificing 
the Honor System under 
which it was founded. 

"We believe," said 
Lewis, "that William and 
Mary's Honor Code pro- 
vides the best kind of 
atmosphere for a student 
body because it fosters 
trust in others, not 
suspicion." 



Demonstrating the function of 

the council. Lane Chambers and 
Maureen Lucey role-play in a 
mock trial 

At a reception for new faculty 
members. Visiting Professor of 
History Denys Jacobs makes a 
point to Nancy Turrentine 




274 HONOR COUNCIL 




Colonial Echo photographer Gates 
Parker covers a September foot- 
ball game from the sidelines. 



ib-iJhw 



This black and white scratch 
board by Dee Dee Bowman pro- 
vides visual impact in the Fall 
edition of the Review. 



ue to the continuing 

furor over student 

contributions to the 
William and Mary Review, 
Organizations Editor 
Chuck Shimer inten/iewed 
Review Editor Patricia 
Joyce on her reactions to 
the controversy. The per- 
centage of non-student- 
contributions included in 
the Review had been an 
issue for several years 
when it came to a head in 
the spring of 1974. At 
that time the financial 
committee of the Board of 
Student Affairs condemned 
the Review for not pub- 
lishing a separate supple- 
ment with more student 
contributions, which Ed- 
itor Chris Bram had 
pledged to do the pre- 
vious year. According to 
Bram, the supplement was 
included in the spring 
edition so that distribu- 
tion would occur during 
early exam period; had a 
separate supplement been 
printed or had a separate 
paper stock been used for 
the supplement in the 
spring Review distribu- 
tion would have been de- 
layed at least one week, 
causing some students not 
to receive their copies. 
The result of the conflict 
was a reduction in the 
budget for the 1975 
Review from $8,100 to 
$7,400, despite a rise in 
printing costs. 

When the fall edition 
was distributed in Janu- 
ary, the controversy re- 
emerged when Flat Hat 
Editor Dwight Shurko 
criticized the Review for 
including too many non- 
student contributions. The 
following week the matter 
was referred to the Pub- 
lications Council, which 
informally agreed that 
contributions should not 
be restricted to students, 
although no formal action 
was taken at the 
meeting. 





\/K 






■ f ^ 


% 


1 '/f/t :/ i 


1 


,•' 


■ I'- 


Hi 


F 


' 1 / 

•1 




iV 






■i 






■ % 

/ 
1 


1 


m. 


/ 

f 



oncerning this issue 
Joyce commented: 
"I wanted to do the sup- 
plement this year because 
there had been a lot of 
static from the BSA that 
the Review wasn't a good 
representation of student 
material. Some felt they 
were competing with pro- 
fessionals. Many thought 
there was a clique that 
was running the Review. 
For a while I tended to 
agree, but now all of 



uated and there is a new 
assortment." 

"I agree in some 
ways about students not 
contributing. It is a 
valid point that this is 
a school magazine, but I 
am also interested in 
making the magazine better 
as far as ranking it with 
others in the country. 
Currently it is not very 
good in comparison to the 
top college literary mag- 
azines. The problem is 
that most other magazines 
have more money and more 
access to better writers. 
At Chicago, Yale, and 
Harvard, professors submit 
copy to their magazines. 
Heacox is the only pro- 
fessor that submits mater- 
ial to the Review. We 
can have a better Review 
if more students partici- 
pate. Students here just 
don't seem to be inter- 
ested. I would like to 
encourage more participa- 
tion from the college com- 
munity." 

"I am relatively cer- 
tain the Review will not 
be limited to students' 
contributions, although 
Dwight Shurko made a 
good case. Most of the staff 
agrees that the Review 
would suffer if it was 
limited to students. We 
limited the supplement as 
much as possible to stu- 
dents, and we had diffi- 
culty in filling thirty- 
two pages." 



276 MEDIA ISSUES 



Problems 



If: 



ou have to meet a lot 
of different tastes," 
commented Tricia Joyce, 
editor of the William and 
Mary Review. Because of 
this, the editorial 
board's job of choosing 
what to print was 
even harder. According to 
Joyce, it also discouraged 
many people from com- 
peting; as a result, it was 
difficult for the maga- 
zine to maintain a high 
level of quality. "We only 
received material from 
two people in creative 
writing classes, and there 
has been a drastic re- 
duction in the submission 
of art," she explained. 
Though they received 
nearly three hundred sub- 
missions, much of it 
was not as good as the 
staff hoped. So, they ac- 



cepted stories from people 
who were not connected 
with the college: this 
created a furor among stu- 
dents whose works had 
been rejected, thus adding 
to the problems of pro- 
ducing an eighty-page 
magazine. 

Still, the staff 
managed to make positive 
changes. The size of the 
Review remained at 
6"x9" but the length in- 
creased. The addition of 
a Drama section marked 
a significant alteration, 
bringing the number of 
categories to five. "If 
we get the 10% increase 
in budget which I have re- 
quested, the magazine will 
have a lot of potential," 
concluded Joyce. 

A short story calls for care- 
ful reading by Tricia Joyce. 




One of few freshmen on the Re- 
view staff Karen Hall reads a 
submitted play 

Editorial board members Bill 
Childs and Sandy Keiser review a 
poem for winter publication. 



WILLIAM AND MARY REVIEW 277 



2quipment breakdowns 
hannpered production 
of The Flat Hat, forcing 
staffers to temporarily 
utilize The Virginia 
Gazette facilities to 
turn out the weekly tab- 
loid. Though the break- 
downs resulted in only 
one missed issue in mid- 
October, Editor Dwight 
Shurko announced that 
plans were being made to 
purchase new equipment 
to be installed by 
second semester. 

Despite the incon- 
venience, Shurko empha- 
sized that "the staff no 
longer pulled all- 
nighters on Thursdays 
prior to sending the 
news to press " Further 
breaking with tradition, 
most of the staff were 
underclassmen. The 
editor attempted to re- 
cruit as many students as 
possible of those who 
expressed interest, en- 
couraging submission of 
feature articles by the 
rookie pressmen. 

Though the external 
format of the paper 
remained largely the 
same, the internal organ- 
ization changed radi- 
cally. According to 
Shurko, the underclass- 
men contributed both 
innovative ideas and a 
new, more appealing style 
to this facet of college 
media. 



Sometimes sleep is the only 
relief for Kathy Sheppard's dead- 
line frazzles 








Rookies Pre 




278 FLAT HAT 



Sports writers Dave SattenArhite 

and Stan Murphy fit copy blocks 

at the easel 

Typists Jeaneen Buchanan and 

Kay Geogh play an instrumental 

role in the production of 

the tabloid- 




Overwhelmed by ticker tape. 
Lisa Lackey accepts the 
punishment on a deadline night. 
Editor Dwight Shurko closely 
observes the compugraphic 
machine which justifies the 
copy for the final printed form 



FLAT HAT 2 79 



Setting 
the Pace 



W^CWM, the eternal 
^^# Voice of "Radio Free 
Williamsburg." expanded 
its already varied 
program and music format 
to include broadcasts 
from the Hoi Polloi and 
Blow Gymnasium. Once a 
week, the "Free Play" 
program provided an out- 
let for students' 
creative contributions 
such as radio plays and 
short stories. Station 
manager Rick Krizman 
stressed that his staff 
aimed at presenting 
diversified shows which 
not only entertained but 
also provided a stimu- 
lating outlet for 
students The shows 
were designed not only 
to appeal to existing 



musical tastes but to 
open up new ones as 
well. 

The staff worked 
ambitiously on the pre- 
sentation of the year's 
progressive format. 

"The future seems 
to be good," said 
Krizman, "since stu- 
dent support has grown." 

Not only did stu- 
dents contribute their 
money but their time as 
well An unprecedented 
fifty freshmen were 
trained for positions on 
the staff. 

WCWM, one of the 
two progressive radio 
stations in Virginia, 
was a paragon of campus 
activity, information, 
and the arts at W & M. 





Hurriedly pondering his 

next selection. Glenn Evans 

puts together moods " in a broad- 
cast from the Pub. 



At the mike, Ben Ball intro- 
duces a cut from an old Beatles 
album. 



280 WCWM 




WCWM 281 



Copy specifications are the 

topic as Greeks Editor Pat 
McMahon confers with Editor- 
in-Chief Paul Collins 
Answering questions on dead- 
line night is one job of Manag- 
ing Editor Peggy Moler 




Typewriters frame Design 
Editor Corby Cochran as she 
checks color slides for the 
Introduction. 



Administration Co-Editor Me- 
linda Rose experiments \A/ith a 
layout scheme for her section. 



282 COLONIAL ECHO 



Managing Editor Bill Anderson 
tries to relax during a harried 
deadline. 




uiiiiiTcnnYousnY 

ABOUT nrcnRBooK? 



'hat it is a bunch of 
pictures and captions, 
strung together by a few 
blocks of copy and sand- 
wiched between two 
pieces of cardboard Or 
that it is a memory book 
of one year in the life of a 
school. For the 1 975 
Colonial Echo staff, the 
yearbook was both of 
these But a lot else, 
too. Like the chance to 
learn about printing pic- 
tures on deadline night. 
Or working with forty- 
five people you never 
knew before Putting to- 
gether the '75 Echo also 



took time, dedication, 
and a sense of humor 
Which meant laughing when 
all your captions were 
rejected, and not griping 
because your copy was 
too long Editor Paul 
Collins' vision for the 
book meant simplifying 
sections and expanding 
copy to sentence form. 
For the first time, the 
Echo also used complete 
picture captions and 
hand-set headlines If 
you had to give it a 
label, the '75 Echo would 
best be called "experi- 
mental" 




Layout design is one of the 

most time consuming jobs for 

Academics Editor Kathy 

Brooks 

Photo Coordinator Paula 

Stassi checks pictures for 

clarity 



Choosing the right football 
shot IS one of Sports Editor 
Sue Shanks most important 
Jobs. 



COLONIAL ECHO 283 



Typist Barb Hamakor and Classes 

Editor Mike Lidwin listen to the 
typing specs for the classes pages 
Her layouts finally com- 
pleted. Lifestyles Editor Kathy 
Stoner beams with pleasure. 








PHI coT\i(ycis(-^i 



Buried under a mountain of copy. 
Copy Editor Elaine Justice sorts 
out the various assignments 
With the rules reversed. Photog- 
raphy Editor Mike Tang becomes 
the object of a cameras shutter 



284 COLONIAL ECHO 





Stimulating 
support 







Istablished as Pres- 
ident Graves first of- 
ficial act four years ago, 
the Publications Coun- 
cil consisted of ten vo- 
ting members plus 
editors of the five cam- 
pus publications and the 
manager of radio station 
WCWM Up until this year, 
the Pub Council remained 
a "wait and see" organi- 
zation, preferring to 
act only after problems 
arose — consequently, it 
shied away from assisting 
editors in any func- 
tional sense The coun- 
cil's major responsi- 
bilities included dis- 
tributing money allotted 



Pub Council Chairman Wilford 
Kale makes a point at a meeting 
during the March selection 
of editors 



by the Board of Student 
Affairs and appointing 
editors. 

First year chair- 
man Wilford Kale seemed 
pleased with this suf>- 
porting role, though he 
felt the council should 
"be there" during the 
year when editors need 
support Referring to 
the literary magazine's 
current problems. Kale 
said. "We're trying to 
help encourage and sti- 
mulate more campus sup- 
port:" however, he 
stressed that the council 
would not become an 
advisory committee to 
media in general at 
W & M He guaranteed the 
continuance of "a free 
hand" to editors, and 
said no censorship would 
be imposed 





While interviewing. Dean Olson, 

IHvight Shurko. Evan Adair 

and Mrs Eleanor Anderson make 

notes 

Council members John Conlee 

and Trevor Smith glance at editor 

applications 



PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL 285 



'■:;^/'mMf-^''lil!y^ 



Halftima ahows are the topic of 
conversation for majorettes Ka- 
ren Johnson, Carrine Klingman, 
and Debbie Dadenas. 




M)Tii/Af4li^yitwiR%^«a^i\ 






z^-it'-i- 



opportunity 
for sharing 



(^ 



m: 



otivation this 
year is to provide 
an opportunity for peo- 
ple sharing an interest 
to get together," said 
Jim Hirstein, organizer of 
the Anthroplogy Club this 
year. 

In its second year 
on campus, it brought to- 
gether what they called 
an "unofficial" member- 
ship of students and fa- 
culty to hear speakers, 
to supplement their ba- 
sic knowledge. Speakers 
specialized in cul- 
tural anthropology or 
archeology. 

Motivated by a stu- 
dious interest in the 
subject, the group of 
about twenty-five sup- 
plemented the lecture 
program with visits to 
various museums. 



Members of the club and faculty 
from the Anthropology department 
wait for start of the supper 





4.4 




Local speaker for the Anthropol- 
ogy Club Dr Theodore Reinhart 
pauses before giving the program. 
Chairperson of the club, Cynthia 
Hall sets up the regular pro- 
gram 



ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB 287 



'Exchanging experiences 



tt 



A French exchange student talks 
with Carlos Gonzalez, resident 
national at the Spanish House. 



I I he thing of the year," 
'<J as one mennber put it, 
for American Field Service 
Returnees was a weel<end 
hosting students who 
were currently exchange 
students at local high 
schools. Lynn Roberts said 
this event was the reason 
for all meetings of the 
club — planning a good time 
for the visiting students. 



Ruturnees were stu- 
dents who had been AFS 
exchanges, or were host 
brothers or sisters A small 
group, they "recalled old 
times" at the annual 
host weekend 

AFS Returnees worked 
closely with International 
Circle, and shared its 
Boundary Street office. 
Participating in Interna- 



tional dinners and aiding 
the local AFS high school 
chapter were other club 
activities The two clubs 
held common interests, 
and shared special in- 
sights into other 
people and other places. 

Halloween gives International 
Circle member Loyda Andaluz 
the chance to sell Henri Cole a 
pumpkin. 




288 AFS RETURNEES CLUB/ INTERNATIONAL CIRCLE 




Literature distributed during an 
evening nneeting provides a grad 
student with current material on 
oceanography 

Backpacks shed, hikers stop for 
a moment to view their surround- 
ings atop Reddish Knob on a 
September hike 






"^^^ 






The Vif{in^ ethic 



.Tnown to most 
^i^^students for 
It's Infamous field 
trips, the Biology 
Club offered much more to 
It's various members. 
"We're pretty close, yet 
we remain a loose, friend- 
ly group." president Tom 
Driscoll stated A mem- 
ber described it as "an 
interesting group of 
undergraduates, grad 
students, and faculty" 
Another member noted. 
"We're a fun-loving group 
of people, also quite ser- 
ious, concerned with bi- 
ology" 

Field trips, ranging 
from back-packing in the 
Blue Ridge Mountains to 
body surfing at Cap Hat- 
teras. exemplified the 
"Viking Ethic. " as Dris- 
coll put it Member Chris 
Saalbach found the Hatter- 
as trip "terrific, there 

Cape Hatteras, N C . provides 
the perfect backdrop for Marston 
Youngblood's noontime beer 



was camping under the 
stars and swimming in 
November" 

On-campus activi- 
ties included regular 
meetings and the Audubon 
film series. The meetings 
consisted of slide shows 
and talks divided between 
biological topics and 
travelogues. Five times 
during the year, approxi- 
mately two hundred people 
attended the Audubon 
films, dealing with na- 
ture around the world. 

The club helped the 
Virginia Wilderness Com- 
mittee and the Sierra Club 
in the fall, preparing a 
trail guide for a wilder- 
ness area near Laurel 
Fork, in the Alleghenies 
Spring brought on a co- 
operative effort with the 
Placement Office in spon- 
soring the Occupational 
Seminars. 



BIOLOGY CLUB 289 



In Growin' Into Blackness, Deb- 
bie Locke intercedes in an argu- 
ment between Debra Royster and 
her daughter Cynthia Taylor 








^Vw ** 


■^ 3m % 






t / 


^ ly -~~ ^^^^^^^^IR^^ ''->^|^ ^^^^^^ .^^ 


^-.-^v^B 




Hp-'M 


w /' ^Jl^^-.mmk ^1^ 


-^ ■ . :m 




-<«« 


M '" ' '"w ^^^H^ \3t^^^ 


^3k' 


Jt 


» 


I V ^^ ' ^i 


i^-'^ 


i 


■Ci 


l^^^M ^ 


a^ 




. ^^kkk •■■--'^■■- ■- ■■■■-■■-^ -V-- -■ -^ --■■■^-^'^-' : ^.^..L .i.^^^^ 


National guard mambsra Joe 

Caldwell, Tony Grooms and John 
Little have a heated discussion on 
riots in Rosalae Pritchard. 



Champions of coed volleyball, 

BSO members wait for a setup 
from Lloyd Byrd during the final 
round 

Organizing tour schedules 
occupy Richard Moore. Tom 
Dover, and Debbie Locke as they 
prepare to host incoming 
freshmen 




290 BLACK STUDENT ORGANIZATION 





Preparations for Black Culture 
Week require the attention of 
members at their monthly meeting 




Showing iovareness cf 
fli bUic\ identity 



iable source of 



A VIE 

^^^A'black awareness, 
the Black Student Organ- 
ization worked to "keep 
blacks together on a 
predominantly white cam- 
pus " Members volun- 
teered to act as a big 
brother or sister to 
children in the county 
and worked closely with 
Carl Hookstra of the 
Juvenile Probation De- 
partment To help com- 
bat Sickle Cell Anemia. 
BSO affiliated itself 
with the state associa- 
tion in Richmond and held 
a clinic during which 
people from the commun- 
ity could be tested. 

After their lecture, Ossie Davis 
and Ruby Dee pause for refresh- 
ments and discussion 



On campus, the group 
worked to increase the 
enrollment of minorities. 

Attempting to bring 
black performers to the 
college, members spon- 
sored a Black Culture 
History week The program 
featured such nationally- 
known personalities as 
Ruby Dee and Ossie Da- 
vis Talented students 
performed two plays deal- 
ing with "black identity," 
Rosalee Pritchard and 
Growing Into Blackness. 
A concert by the Gospel 
Ensemble, films and a for- 
mal dance and breakfast 
were also included in the 
week's agenda. 



BLACK STUDENT ORGANIZATION 291 



"It really grou/s on you 



»> 



'!> 



n Wednesday nights 
at the Campus Center 
you could always find a 
fourth — for bridge. 
Started by students and 
faculty in the Sociology 
Department, the Bridge 
Club membership was in- 
formal; anyone who liked 
bridge came to just sit 
and' play the game. 

Although the club 
welcomed players of every 
level of experience from 
beginners to junior mas- 
ters, many hoped to start 
duplicate bridge games — 
more complex and chal- 
lenging for good players 
"The problem is that the 
best players play dupli- 
cate. Unfortunately, 
they don't play here," 
said an enthusiast. 

Why do people meet 
to play bridge so often? 
"Actually, addiction is a 
better word," said one 
regular player. "Once 
you start playing, it's 
the kind of thing you 
want to stick to . . .it 
really grows on you." 
Some saw bridge as an in- 
tellectual challenge: 
others called it "a 
social game" where they 
could sit and talk freely 
with other players. 





The choice of \A/hich card to 

lead IS David Satterwhite's 

first concern in the game's 

opening 

With this strong hand, the 

player decides whether to pull 

trump or play his high cards. 









6> 



After the deal, each player 

decides on the best way to infornn 

his partner of his hand 

After her partner bids. Diane 

Doyle studies her cards for 

the proper response 



292 BRIDGE CLUB 



^^^^^^F^Tr 


^^■P 


^^■1 




^ir^ 1 


'.V '^ 




^^^^r ' *'c A 


^^^ 






n 





Reflected interests 



Sxemplifylng informal 
student-faculty rela- 
tionships, the Classics 
Club claimed the advan- 
tages of a small, close- 
knit group Their focus 
was both social and scho- 
larly, with activities 
combining the two in "a 
reflection of members in- 
terests " 

Carl A Rubino spoke on 
Political Language in 
Fifth Century Greece; Sig- 
fried Jakel shared Ovid's 
Heroides and Greek Trage- 
dy David Keyt and Chris- 
topher Rowe discussed Ar- 
istotle's political phil- 
osophy 

Club activities cen- 
tered on monthly meetings 
and a weekly tutoring pro- 
gram Students came toge- 
ther to help each other 
and thirst for knowledge 
in the contemporary age, 

February's wine and cheese party 
attracts Raymond Roberts and 
Greg Fischer 

Faculty members often attend club 
functions, here, Dr Lewis Lead- 
better at a reception held at the 
Botetourt Residences 








V 



Mm 



I 






Discussions over the refreshment 

talolo range from classical liter- 
ature lo the varieties of cheeses. 
Club members Jim Wickenden 
and Alexis Hoare enjoy the atmos- 
phere of the Classics Club 
reception 



CLASSICS CLUB 293 



:^.'..^Litit^^i 



Part of coaching debate is list- 
ening to almost endless practice- 
runs as Patrick Micken shows 
Debaters Gary Lang and Alan 
Sykes discuss the strengths 
and weaknesses of their argument 





Co mmitment 






tf>.. 



ctive members can 
ravel to as many as 
eight tournaments a year, " 
stated Joan Harrigan. 
president of the Debate 
Council Larger than many 
college teams, the W & 
M Debate Council boas- 
ted over twenty students 
on the squad Beginners 
started with novice 
tournaments and worked 
their way up to varsity 
competition, usually by 
the second half of their 
first year on the squad. 

Participants went 
through two or three prac- 
tice rounds a week in 
preparation for a debate 
The topic this year, 
set by the National 
Board, was "The power of 
the presidency should be 
significantly cur- 
tailed " 

Coached by Patrick 
Micken and assistant 
Terence Winebrenner. the 
W & M Debate Council 
hosted t\A/o tournaments — 
a novice debate in Decem- 
ber for Virginia schools, 
and the Marshall-Wythe 



Debate Tournament, a 
varsity match, in January 
The tournament was atten- 
ded by colleges from 
the eastern half of the 
United States Away tour- 
naments included trips 
to Pennsylvania, Kansas, 
and many other schools 
both in and out of 
Virginia 

Based on the amount 
of time one could de- 
vote to the team, mem- 
bership on the Debate 
Council was open to any 
student "Most of the 
people on the team this 
year have made the total 
commitment and have 
gone to four or five 
tournaments," said Har- 
rigan "W & M in the last 
few years has begun to 
establish a national 
reputation for being a 
strong debate school " In 
order to maintain this 
distinction, future teams 
will have to overcome 
the financial crunch 
caused by an expanding 
membership and a stag- 
nant budget 

Playing cards in the debate room 
helps pass time for Marj Dunbar 
and Maureen Gorman as they 
await their turn to speak 



294 DEBATE COUNCIL 





Intrigued memborsof the Lyon G 
Tyler Historical Society converse 
with a visiting lecturer after 
his presentation. 
Interested observers question 
George Strong on a modern his- 
tory problem 



^^P^' 



•■) 



I'll* 



Tales from the crypt 



hen I joined, 
here were only 
three other members: I 
\A/as the fourth," ad- 
mitted Ken Landfield, 
president of the Lyon G. 
Tyler Historical Society. 
"That was freshman year. 
Since 1972, my sopho- 
more year, the membership 
has held around 40." 

In addition to a 
growth in membership, 
the society also enjoyed 
a new broader variety of 
speakers and activities. 
For the first time, 
speakers were brought in 



from Washington, D.C., 
representing the CIA and 
the National Bicentennial 
Committee Even the 
second assistant secre- 
tary of the Austrian Em- 
bassy and Commander Ed 
Stafford, grandson of the 
famous Arctic explorer 
Commodore Perry, made 
appearances sharing their 
own versions of history- 
making events. Field 
trips utilized the unique 
facilities in and around 
the College Members 
ventured to the nearby 
Kingsmill Plantation and 



toured the Wren crypts 
led by retired Dean J. 
Wilfred Lambert. 

As far as images are 
concerned, Landfield 
stressed that the Soc- 
iety was "better known on 
campus . . . than four 
years ago. I have concen- 
trated on publicizing our 
events around campus." 
The result was a stronger 
group for all people who 
shared an interest in 
history. 

Members find a chance to social 
ize before the meeting begins. 





After a heated discussion. 

President Ken Landfield relaxes 
momentarily 



LYON G TYLER HISTORICAL SOCIETY 295 





^z-'4 '' .<^ 






• ''WMrr-jk"^^. 



rSrom a small group 
IJ which took few trips, 
the Ski Division Unified 
Skiers of Virginia ex- 
panded into a diverse and 
active group Mem- 
bers traveled to Vermont 
for six days, took a 
weekend trip, six one- 
day trips, and a seven- 
day trip to Utah with 
other Virginia schools. 

At the end of the 
year, it was expected 
that upwards of 300 peo- 
ple would have been on 
one trip or another. 
Another strength of 
the club proved to be 
the many new skiers 
who decided to try 
their skill on the 
slopes. 

Among other acti- 
vities the ski divi- 
sion organized were 
the ski film festival 



in Millington Auditor- 
ium which drew nearly 
350 people They also 
sponsored the first 
Virginia intercollegiate 
Ski Championship, held 
March 1-2 at Blue Knob, 
Pennsylvania The champ- 
ionship drew from the 
fifteen best ski clubs in 
Virginia and brought to- 
gether almost 300 skiers. 

A pre-climax to their 
activities, however, was 
the Vermont trip to Sugar- 
bush As Dan Ellis, pres- 
ident of the division, put 
it, "We did a lot of clown- 
ing around and had a lot of 
fun as the pictures 
showed." Among the 84 



*i^. 




1^ 



on the trip, 2 5 had never 
skied before. Two incidents 
which remained most vivid 
for members were a day 
trip to Mt Snow and a 
12-hOor delay spent at a 
truck-stop on the way 
back, an unlikely ending for 
their most ambitious pro- 
ject yet. 






% 



«* 



296 SKI DIVISION 




Can-can line forms as Bruce 
Hopkins, Donny Bowers, Dan 
Ellis, and George Halase mix 
serious skiing with snow antics. 
Rows and rows of skiis show the 
varied tastes of the Outing 
Club's Ski Division 



Trick skiier Donny Bowers shows 
off on the runs at Sugarbush. 



SKI DIVISION 297 




Trails, 
roads & 
caves 



«c 



I want to get out of 
IJ Williamsburg !" was 



a typical remark heard on 
Fridays The Outing Club 
responded with an enthus- 
iastic "Let's go!" 

Novices, beginners, 
intermediates, and ex- 
perts found their way in- 
to the Outing Club, and 
thus the slopes, trails, roads 
and caves As member- 
ship increased the club 
split into divisions, most 
of which took trips on 
their own Major outings 
in canoeing, caving, bik- 
ing, and backpacking 
were scheduled during 
breaks and many took ad- 
vantage of the oppor- 
tunity to see diferent parts 
of Virginia, even the whole 
country The mood was in- 
formal and most were re- 
luctant to return to the 
"burg" and the books. 

Slogans depict the first love of ca- 
vers Here Sue Kidwell prepares 
to move underground. 




298 OUTING CLUB 




Summer weather calls for 
Karate practice in the Sunken 
Gardens 



T^IAK174G A ISfAMK IJSf JAPAN 



y' 




Karate instructor Hiro Hamada 
demonstrates the use of 
concentration in Karate. 
At an exhibition during 
Orientation Week. Glenn Moorer 
displays his board-breaking 
talents. 



(f\ aiming an interna- 
N^J tional reputation 
for themselves, 
the Karate Club 
toured Japan last summer 
in an intensive training 
program with some of the 
finest martial arts colleges 
and police academies 
Japan could boast Hiroshi 
Hamada, seventh degree 
black belt and martial arts 
instructor at the College, 
led the delegation spon- 
sored by the Eastern 
Collegiate Association. 
Members learned not only 
practical techniques in 
polishing their Karate 
skills, but also 
discovered something of 
the culture behind Karate 
and its origins. 

The club was com- 
posed not only of stu- 
dents of the College but 
also non-students who 
had participated in the 
evening practice 



sessions. 

"We decided to 
become a club in order to 
utilize facilities like 
Blow Gym for our tourna- 
ments and to gain recog- 
nition on campus," 
explained current pres- 
ident Steve Webb The 
Karate team was dis- 
tinguished as the only 
recognized and competitive 
group within the College 
community having non- 
student members 

"The objective of 
the club is not only to 
develop the skill of 
self-defense, but to 
learn about one's self — 
mind and body," said 
Hamada. Through weekday 
meetings and constant 
training, individuals in 
the club attained a phy- 
sical endurance and men- 
tal precision con- 
sistent with these 
goals. 




KARATE 299 



Athletic ^oodu/ilJ program 



XTWe sponsor these 
wW events in the in- 
terest of the community 
at large," explained 
Mark Duffner, president 
of the Physical Education 
Majors Club. Their in- 
service workshop held in the 
Fall proved to be just 



that: teachers from lo- 
cal elementry schools 
joined majors for a day 
of learning by doing. 
Participants spent the 
day examining a variety 
of playground equipment. 

Physical Education 
Night, an annual event. 



featured demonstrations 
by a professional soccer 
team, the Philadelphia 
Atoms, and a gymnastic 
team from Maryland 
and Virginia called 
"MarVateam," was held at 
the end of February 
All these, "strictly and 



specifically for the 
community," were part of 
an athletic goodwill pro- 
gram projected through 
P.E. majors and aimed at 
people 

Demonstration apparatus 

provides real-life material for 
simulated gym situations. 










'8>R5?.TSfS 



='»• 



\\ 



Coach-sponsor Al Albert prepares 
to welcome students at the sem- 
inar held in William and Mary 
Hall. 

Attentively listening to a pre- 
sentation, the workshop aud- 
ience observes physical edu- 
cation classroom procedures. 



300 PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB 





opportunities for women in con- 
tinuing education is the topic 
of conversation for Joyce Downey 
and Katie Morrow 
At their March meeting, members 
of the Women's Equality Group 
listen to a guest speaker 




Expanded 
women *s 
horizons 



Members Gay Wilkins. Leslie 
Michael and Katie Wilkins discuss 
plans for the monthly newsletter 




I 1^^ Women's Equali- 

J ty Group has been 
strong for at least three 
years now," said member 
Leslie MIchaud 

On the threshold of 
its biggest project, a 
Women's Center for Wil- 
liamsburg, members made 
ready by organizing a 
series of workshops 
Bessida White of 
the Richmond Women's 
Center was among many 
prominent women who led 
workshops on legal 
services, health, con- 
sciousness-raising, day- 
care, and continuing edu- 
cation 

As a result of this 
conference, the search be- 
gan for a site for the 
center The Women's 
Equality Group hoped that 
such a center would pro- 
vide not only a base for 
the activities of its 1 50 
members, but also would 
encourage community in- 
terest 

The Women's Equality 
Group was open to all in- 
dividuals seeking expan- 
sion of opportunities for 
women to fulfill them- 
selves in society. The 
Group held monthly meet- 
ings, published a month- 
ly newsletter, and plan- 
ned a festival coinciding 
with National Women's 
Day in April. 



WOMEN'S EQUALITY GROUP 301 



Top tournaments 



ir.^rr^ 






A' 



ffw^ 



ti 



Ki 



f, 





^ 




aja 




f^C'i'l phe club IS affil- 

IJ lated with both the 
US and Virginia Chess 
Foundations, allowing us 
certain privileges that 
we wouldn't have if we 
were just an ordinary lo- 
cal club." commented 
Chess Club President Paul 
Staneski Regular Thurs- 
day night meetings were 
open for students of all 
skills to come and play 
chess Their membership 
was comprised mostly of 
underclassmen and a few 
grad students who pro- 
vided their own equip- 
ment Play was in the 
ladder system, allowing 
people to easily advance or 
drop in the club rankings 

Formed in fall 1974. 
members were attracted 
through ads in the Wil- 
liam and Mary News and 
an article in the Flat 
Hat. One reason for their 
founding, and biggest 
event of the year, was the 
series of tournaments the 
club sponsored USCF 
rated, they drew top com- 
petition from on and off 
the campus The eight 
tournaments were run by 
Richard Zultne. a cer- 
tified tournament director, 
and advertised nationally 
in the Chess Life Review. 



During tournament play, all atten- 
tion IS focused on the board and 
time clock. 



Quick decisions and effective 
strategy must be made winile 
playing as John Coppes 
demonstrates. 



Tournament director Richard 
Zultner watches as Paul Staneski 
makes his move 




f% 




302 CHESS CLUB 



Trying to stay calm, Michele 

Macaraeg warts for halftime to 

begin 





A Keuf J^ooli^ 



\ ]f\f hen I was a 
WW freshman on the 
squad, I was discour- 
aged," commented a 
senior twirler on her ex- 
periences with the major- 
ettes "People at W & M 
have mixed feelings 
some really like what we 
do, others don't. In 
the past, we haven't 

Finishing her routine with 
style, Anne Mane Gill adds a 
final flourish 



provoked much reaction, 
but recently students 
have begun to take no- 
tice Someone said last 
week that they actually 
watch our routines We 
work hard to earn the 
respect of the fans and 
to cater to their tastes. 
It looks like it's fi- 
nally paying off." 



MAJORETTES 303 



'After all^you get a 



'W (^ ince freshman 
*^^year, there has 
been a tremendous 
increase in size," said 
drum major Ed Clever of 
the growth of the W & M 
band. "It used to be 
very small— about sixty 
people, and now there are 
between 1 1 5 and 1 20 stu- 
dents in the organiza- 
tion " But more has 
happened to the group 
than a mere increase in 
numbers. "I think you 
could say we're more 
unified now than in the 
past," related Clever 
The band has improved 
not just its quality 
in sound but the atti- 
tudes of its members 
as well. "Even though 
we're all on the field 
grumbling, you can still 
feel the enthusiasm — 
there's a bond there. 
Despite the work, it's 
not that bad — after all, 
you get a free Coke at 
halftime." 



Trombonist Rick Nicholas 

gives an impromptu concert at 

Homecoming 

Relaxing on the ground, 

Martha Hughes and Ruth Purceil 
catch a moment of practice 




304 BAND 




FREE COKE AT HALFTIME 



99 




BAND 305 




306 CHOIR 





During a bi-weekly practice, 

Jim Gilstrap. Roy Terry and 
Tim Almod learn a new piece 
for the Christmas Concert. 
Music upright, choir members 
sing a piece attempting to 
produce even greater exper- 
tise 

rp or the first time in al- 
LP most three decades, 
a new director led the 
William and Mary Choir 
and Chorus. Dr Frank 
Lendrim. impressed with 
both the students and 
faculty of the College, 
stressed that he saw 
William and Mary had 
"the potential for a vi- 



Gaped mouths show the per- 
severance of Jay Wilcox and 
Kent Brown as they practice 
chords before performing 
pieces 

Rehearsing a difficult piece, 
Jean Kreiling shows the deter- 
mination and endurance needed 
for productive practice 




Enter 'Lendrim 



tal music program," one 
of the major factors 
attracting him to the 
position. 

As director, Lendrim 
realized the distinct- 
ness of the spirit in 
the music department, 
"There is much talent 
here and much devotion 
and loyalty to the 
group," he said and 
added that programs were 
often enthusiastically 
supported by the Col- 



lege community. 

Perhaps most impres- 
sive about the new mem- 
ber of the faculty was 
his patience Lendrim 
said he was interested 
in "living within the 
system" as it existed to 
learn the general opera- 
tions of the department. 
"As a new faculty mem- 
ber," Lendrim added. "I 
would not be so presump- 
tuous as to step in and 
change things blindly." 



CHOIR 307 



Chorus boasts 
veteran sin^srs 



'i'il phis year the Cho- 

ij rus is smaller," 
said Mary Kay Zavilla, 
secretary-treasurer. "But 
because of our size we 
have the potential to be 
a more cohesive group " 
The Chorus proved them- 
selves to be group-ori- 
ented; for the first time 
members elected officers 
and worked together to 
make new costumes 

Chorus members were 



veteran singers "The 
vast majority have had 
experience in high 
school or church choirs," 
said Zavilla Even with 
their varied backgrounds, 
chorus members kept pace 
with the Choir, often 
practicing the same music 
Zavilla emphasized that, 
"Dr Lendrim told us we'd 
be doing the best in 
sacred and secular music, 
and we are /' 





By sight-reading music, 

Glenna Sue Sadler and Karen 
Wilcoxon settle into the first 
fall rehearsals 
Final rehearsals require 
choir member Susan HarrovA/ 
to practice \A/hile standing. 



308 CHOIR 




WATS' 

IT*S I^ORE THAN BOOKS 



'ATS preschool pro- 
gram introduced 
fourteen three and four- 
year-olds to the school 
setting. Recruited and 
transported by the Com- 
munity Action Agency, 
ten boys and four girls 
came to "school" on 
weekday afternoons where 
student tutors presented 
basic educational con- 
cepts and helped them 
grow through social 
interaction. The 
elaborate planning took 
a simple form: the 
children sang, 
painted, colored, 
played . . . and learned. 



"They were mostly 
children who were not 
eligible for other pro- 
grams," explained one 
worker The children 
came from backgrounds 
of "marginal poverty" 
often overlooked by 
federal programs, but 
still in need of pre- 
school training. For 
many, it was the first 
time they had inter- 
acted in a social group. 
The experiences were 
equally rewarding for 
those who volunteered 
their time and energy 
to make the pro- 
gram an on-going success. 




Cycling Is one of the many 
forms of recreation offered to 
Louis and the other children 
Tire swings are an added attrac- 
tion for Marvin and Marcell 



WATS 309 



At Chickahominy, Larry and a 
friend cuddle to keep warm on 
a cold afternoon 
WEO tutor Allen Allison gives 
Yvonne an "airplane ride" at 
the preschool center. 







Enthusiasm 
brightens days 

L^ I any of Williamsburg 



I and James City 
County's younger citiz- 
ens, and, too, some of 
their oldest, met stu- 
dents of the College in 
a mutually beneficial 
experience. "The big 
blue bus" brought not a 
few children running to 
it, and the white van 
pulling into an elderly 
person's yard signalled 
a day-lifting visit for 
many. 

William and Mary's 
chapter of International 
Circle-K channeled its 
members' enthusiasm 
into a variety of pro- 
jects: Preschool (pre- 
paration for school 
for 3, 4 and 5 year- 
olds from poverty areas 
just outside the 'Burg), 
Tutoring (on a one-to- 
one basis in art, math, 
reading and science for 
elementary schoolers, 
also swimming and home 
economics, plus a hot 
lunch), WEO (Weekday 
Education Opportun- 
ities, volunteers 
with special interests). 
Recreation (for Moore- 
town Road Elementary 
schoolers, a combina- 



310 CIRCLE K 



tion of sports, crafts 
and trips), and Senior 
Opportunities Program 
(volunteers provided 
transportation to 
doctors and stores, 
company, and small 
favors for James City 
County senior citizens). 

Circle-K raised 
part of the funds for 
their work by ushering 
at William and Mary Hall 
and staffing arena Re- 
gistration each semester. 

Surrounding com- 
munities even pitched 
in. Chickahominy area 
citizens provided Circle- 
K with the use of their 
recreation building for 
the children and the 
Baptist Church's meet- 
ing room for senior 
citizens. 

Why give up all 
this time, especially on 
a regular basis? Ask 
any Circle-K member — 
he or she will tell you 
about his 8 year-old 
friend's improved 
grades, or her first 
self-baked cake, or 
about the speech an 
elderly woman made, 
thanking them for 
brightening her day. 





Senior citizens from James City 
County gather in the Circle K 
office for refreshments and a 
game of bingo 

Thursday afternoon day captains 
Cathy Collins, John Burkett, and 
Marcia Inge rest \A/ith their pre- 
schoolers. 



CIRCLE K 31 1 



Bookfair organization, usually 
done by the SA. was taken over by 
the Civitans when they staffed the 
fair in the second semester, 
A satisfied customer leaves the 
Pub after helping out the Civitans, 
who received that night's profits. 



Buildin 

u 



(^ 



a: 



enjoy the feeling 
of being in some- 
thing new, getting in- 
volved at the start and 
building up," stated a 
member of Collegiate 
Civitan, a newly formed 
service organization. 
Rivaling Circle-K only 
for membership reasons. 
President Mark Colley 
stated "Circle-K is 
doing a tremendous job 
with their program, but 
they have limitations as 
to what they can do with 
their time. We can get 
involved in the activities 
they can't be involved 
in without spreading 
themselves too thin," 
First semester ac- 
tivities included working 
with emotionally disturbed 
children at Eastern State 
Hospital and conducting 
a clothing drive for 



needy families, Togethe 
with the Student Assoc 
tion and Circle-K, nine 
hundred gifts were col- 
lected, wrapped, and 
en to patients Second 
semester projects inclu- 
ded continuing involve- 
ment at Eastern State, 
Members also conducted 
the second semester 
bookfair— in return 
they received the 
profits from a Wednesd 
night at the Pub, 

Although the club 
at first had some prob- 
lems in recruiting mem- 
bers, enthusiasm for th 
club soon gresw "Those 
who have joined have 
feeling of doirig some- 
thing useful," said 
Colley, whichlwas the 
whole reasonifor the 
existence of dollegiate 
Civitan, 



312 COLLEGIATE CIVITAN 





At the Charter Banquet, Dr 

Gerald Johnson, the chapter's 
sponsor, gives two reasons 
for getting involved with 
Civitan 

Civitan at William and Mary 
gets official status, as 
Mark Colley, president of the 
chapter, accepts the charter 
from Mr Albert McCants. gov- 
ernor of the Chesapeake 
District. 




Civitan member Becky Web- 
ster, receives her membership 
card from Mr Sidney Fish- 
man, former governor of the 
district 

As a final symbol of the chap- 
ters new status, members 
Jeanne Merslion and Mark 
Colley display the new chap- 
ter's banner 



CIVITAN 313 






■'•*«»->i»V^5>ijJ 




Jmnm Koanig and Norah Lulich a- 
wait their cue to lead the pro- 
cession at a Bruton Parish 
Evensong service. 



Using the Baha'i faith 

program, Carolyn HaghlghJ and Stu 

Will attend fireside. 




Oneness 

^\ fairly young 
^v^religion, the Baha'i 
faith is based upon the 
oneness of God, the one- 
ness of religion, and the 
oneness of mankind. At 
William and Mary, the Baha'i 
Association sought to 
provide information about 
and promote the ideals of 
the Baha'i faith through 
regular firesides. Holy 
Day observances, and 
other special activities. 
It is an organization 
without outward fanfare 
but with lofty goals 
centered around the 
teachings of its prophet- 
founder, Baha'u'llah. 

World unity upheld 
by world government, the 
harmony of science and 
religion, and equality of 
men and women were only a 
few familiar themes which 
the Baha'i faith encom- 
passed — themes relevant 
to a larger world 
community. 





Teaching the words of Baha'u'llah 
, the goal of Stu Will in Baha'i. 
Francie Higgins plays folk 
songs for Baha'i fireside 



BAHA I 315 




Mi/\ 



major part of the 
BSU program here is 
its team concept," com- 
mented Beth Cumbie, pres- 
ident. "The teams are 
composed of students with 
varying talents available 
when a church in the area 
requests it " Such teams 
included a bell choir, re- 
vival teams which ran 
services and folk teams. 

Besides holding regu- 
lar Bible study, BSU mem- 
bers held regular Sunday- 
night dinners preceding 
the meetings, 
participated in the in- 
tramural program, and 
ventured on retreats. 

A new "Adopt a Grand- 
parent" program dealt with 
senior citizens in a Nor- 
folk rest home. Members 
wrote their adopted grand- 
parent and visited them 
once a month. It was just 
one more step in BSU's 
search for new programs 
to spread the Gospel and 
goodwill. 



Teami 




Large turnouts for the retreat 
necessitated squeezing passen- 
gers into a few cars. 



With hor coat in hand, Cindy 
Bailey prepares to leave for the 
February retreat 



316 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 




A moral boos 



v> 



VV^worship, Bible study, 
\^^ prayer and fellow- 
ship were vital to Can- 
terbury Club members as 
these W & M students 
sought to enter into 
the spirit of Christ 
Every Sunday evening 
they took part in Even- 
song at Bruton Parish 
Church followed by din- 
ner at the Parish House 

During the week, 
Canterbury Club members 
met for Bible study, 
prayer meetings, and 



Eucharist in the Wren 
Chapel 

As a long-range pro- 
ject centered outside 
Williamsburg, they adop- 
ted a foster child in 
Guatemala 

"Activities were open 
to all students to aid 
them in their daily Chris- 
tian life as well as in 
their search for Christ 
on the campus of William 
and Mary," stated Larry 
Bussy. president of the 
club. 





Casual discussion after scrip- 
ture reading involves members 
Barbara Gregory and Coleman 
Tyler 

Enthralled by the topic, 
Helen Price prepares to find the 
next scripture 



CANTERBURY CLUB 317 



"Not only on 
Sunday morn 



"'^S ometimes church 
^'^^ gets placed just on 
Sunday, " said Susan 
Page, president of the 
Christian Science Org- 
anization "We want to 
make it an every day 
thing." Meetings were 
weekly testimonial and 
inspirational services 
which acknowledged the 
healing power of God, 
through Bible and health 
readings, prayer and 
personal testimony 

"They are especially 
helpful," said Page of 
the meetings "We try to 
relate to the College 
community and College 
problems that can be 
solved by relying on 
God We try to deal 
with the problems we're 
facing " And this 
meant everyday problems 
such as scholastic pres- 



sure, loneliness, fear. 
Based on the King 
James version of the 
life of Christ and find- 
ings of its originator 
Mary Baker Eddy in her 
book Science and Health 
With Key to the Scrip- 
tures, the organization 
was busy hosting a 
broad range of activi- 
ties Outside speakers, 
literature distribution 
tables, and a portable 
library of Christian 
Science books were just 
a few of the ways in 
which members informed 
each other and the com- 
munity of the many 
facets of the Christian 
Science approach 



Opening with song, Susan Witte- 
meier and Mrs Julia Littlefield 
begin a Christian Science Organ- 
ization meeting 




Hymns are a vital part of meet- 
ings for members Chris Stou- 
stand and Paul Daniel 
During a daily Bible study Pres- 
ident Susan Page initiates a 
theological discussion 




318 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 



At the \weekly FCA meeting 
Preston Greene takes a while to 
weigh what has just been said. 



Huddle ^tren^thencS 




(m\ pen to any athlete 
\^ or person showing 
interest in sports, 
the Fellowship of Chris- 
tian Athletes "streng- 
thens a Christian to 
fellowship with one an- 
other" according to FCA 
president Dave Grazier 
Meetings provided a time 
for discussion of scrip- 
ture readings and were 
highlighted by an occa- 
sional speaker — 
a minister or Bible expert 
from Williamsburg 

Having grown from a 
small membership of 3-4 
who nnet on a monthly ba- 
sis four years ago, the 
FCA at W & M boasted a 
regular national member- 
ship of twelve with at- 
tendance at weekly meet- 
ings often higher "Ev- 
eryone here really feels 
a part of the fellowship 
and we have a pretty 
strong core of guys that 
come every week and are 
interested in discussing 
things and getting to 
know God while getting 
to know each other 
through God and his 



work," added Grazier 

In addition to week- 
ly meetings at W & M 
Hall, the FCA sponsored 
social functions including 
picnic lunches and evenings 
at various coaches homes. 
Along with Athletes in 
Action and Campus 
Crusade for Christ, FCA co- 
sponsored the magician 
Andre Koles appearance at 
William and Mary 

Members of FCA huddle 
groups from W&M. other 
colleges, and even sports' 
pro-ranks placed an em- 
phasis on speaking at 
high schools and churches 
in the Tidewater area to 
support or start new FCA 
huddles on the high school 
level Every summer, 
members from college 
huddles run a convention 
for nation-wide high 
school FCAers, "The 
main goal for FCA is 
to try to get the youth 
acquainted with God 
and his scriptures through 
those athletes who 
are really looked up 
to by others." 
stressed Grazier. 



Member John Friedery and FCA 
President Dave Grazier listen while 
another view is presented 
Meetings were a time for dis- 
cussion Jeff Hosmer offers his 
ideas on the scripture currently 
under deliberation 



FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES 319 



75 and 
closer' affiliation 




\ * yhat it meant to be a 
W9 Lutheran — that was 
the theme for the Lutheran 
Student Association in 
1974-1975 Various pro- 
grams examined the topic, 
including a speaker from 
the Virginia Synod and a 
retreat to study the 
question. 

With fifteen to twenty 
steady members attending. 
LSA meetings covered 
Bible study, occasional 
lectures with discussion, 
and going out to dinner 
once a month "We're 
pretty close to St 
Stephen's Church," stated 
Ted Miller, LSA President, 
"We have a college room 
there that we can use for 
studying and our meetings 
We do a lot of things with 
the church " An example 
of this was the Student- 
Adult Night they spon- 




sored, where the discus- 
sion topic was Morality 
'75, Also, the club en- 
couraged church members 
to take students into 
their homes for dinner 
Other activities included 
planning contemporary 
services once a month, 
and several parties for 
Eastern State Hospital and 
Patrick Henry Nursing 
Home 

"We had a paid part- 
time advisor until this 
year, when we had to run 
without an advisor, so we 
ended up doing a lot of 
the coordination our- 
selves," added Miller 
The biggest difference 
from other years was a 
closer affiliation with 
the national Lutheran 
student movement; a repre- 
sentative from national 
visited the club in March, 

As a meeting progresses, Jim 

Resh relaxes tn a rocker while 

singing 

On a Sunday evening LSA mem 

bers Jim Resh, Ted Miller. Charlis 
Wilks, Lisa Williams. Charlotte 
Galson. Dave Cartwright and 
Karen Steinmuller clean up after 
the meal 





320 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 




WMCF's weekly Bible study 
attracts many avid participants 
A visiting speaker reads from his 
Bible at a WMCF meeting 





Foot stompifi 



(l\n Friday nights. 
^5/wMCF found an or- 
iginal way to unwind after a 
long week Instead of 
going to the usual 
movies, parties or 
dances, the group got 
together for what they 
called "foot-stomping, 
hand-clapping God- 
praising " 

An affiliate of Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship, WMCF saw itself 
as an inter-denomin- 
ational student organiz- 
ation. President Dave 
Berry saw "developing 

Prior to a meeting, president 
Dave Berry prepares the program. 



and spreading our know- 
ledge of God among our 
spheres of influence" as 
the focal point of that 
purpose 

In music alone. WMCF 
achieved their goal by 
participating in the 
Billy Graham Youth Choir 
and presenting the music 
of Jim Ward in concert. 

WMCF also praised God 
in each other. Core 
groups met for spiritual 
discussions, often lead- 
ing to problem-solving 
and real awareness of 
each other. 



WILLIAM AND MARY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 321 





Encounter sessions involve 
more than just talk as Montee 
Doverspike and Paul Wygal en- 
tertain at the week's meeting. 
"Making religion fun" proves to 
be no chore for Palmer Trice as 
he plays a YL game. 



%»ii-^ 



-'^ 
^ 



Fun religion" 




ri n the words of one of 
IJ eight William & Mary 
student organizers. Young 
Life IS mostly building 
relationships with kids." 
It succeeded in making 
religion "fun" for York 
and Lafayette high school 
students "Seeing them 
as persons and caring 
about them" meant weekly 
YL meetings which were 
the kind a kid could 
really enjoy — skits, lots 
of singing and a short 
talk. 

Beyond a Wednesday- 
night gathering in a 
member's home, they 
traveled to Nags Head 
and Virginia Beach, 
roller skated, dined out, 
camped out, played games 



and "just goofed around." 
Members were brought 
to Young Life by their 
friends in high school. 
Leaders worked on be- 
coming the students 
friends first, and then, 
"once the relationship 
is secure . . , you can 
tell kids about Jesus 
Christ and the differ- 
ence He has made in 
your life," explained 
a member 

Young Life made a 
difference in the lives 
of its W & M leaders. 
too— a '74 graduate 
joined the full-time 
staff in Young Life work 
Through Young Life, he 
said, "God became real 
to me." ___^— ■ 



322 YOUNG LIFE 



Members look on as Westfel 
awards a certificate to Tom 
Mainor, former minister and 
friend of the organization. 





^ 



CCrpxploring the contem- 

l^^porary and histori- 
cal facets of Christian- 
ity is our main goal," ex- 
plained Gary Charles, 
president of Westminister 
Fellowship For the mem- 
bers of the religious 
group, this goal and a 
chance to socialize was 
a weekly event. Each 
Sunday, members took 
turns cooking dinner be- 
fore meetings which usu- 
ally featured a guest 
speaker 

The group extended 
their programs to include 
a Bible study session and 
left campus once each 
semester for a retreat to 
the mountains or the 
beach These were usual- 
ly informal and as one 
member put it, "We sing 
and goof around and some- 
times have a little 
scripture study " 



in doctrine 






"■^'^•'•S4W^' 




After dinner socializing occupies 

Mary Worthiniiti 'n ,hu1 Jim 

Cattiett as thny vv,iit Icir the 

meeting 

Informal atmosphere prevails as 

Jim Barksdale and Debbie Taylor 

discuss the evening's topic 



WESTIVIINISTER FELLOWSHIP 323 



Law atudants spend hours poring 
over texts in the depths of the 
Law Library. 






^y^e're lobbying to Courts Center in Williaa 

'-^^^■^^ ^^# get new monies be- burg or into Rodgers 




e're lobbying to 
get new monies be- 
cause it is very cramped 
in that library," explained 
a member of the Student 
Bar Association, the law 
school's counterpart of 
the Student Association 
The SBA established a com- 
mittee to talk vA/ith lob- 
byists and alumni to give 
"a real big push" for 
money from the Virginia 
Legislature A constantly 
expanding la'^A/ school. 
Marshall-Wythe could not 
continue to grow, they felt, 
unless its physical plant 
expanded likewise The 
proposed expansion would 
either be to a whole 
new complex near the 
future State 

An inquisitive mind and quick wits 
are necessary ingredients as Ken 
Leonard ponders upcoming 
events 

In a satire of their professors, 
Kevin Barry is the object of 
ridicule from Greg Giordano and 
George Campbell 



Courts Center in Williams- 
burg or into Rodgers 
Hall once the Chemistry 
Department leaves. 

SBA members were in- 
volved with many faculty 
committees within the law 
school On May first. 
Law Day. committee 
members attended other 
schools to discuss legal 
problems. They also or- 
ganized a naturalization 
ceremony held at Marshall- 
Wythe for citizen can- 
didates in the Tidewater 
area 

For entertainment, 
the SBA co-sponsored a 
Casino Night with Delta 
Theta Phi Libel Night 
was another main attrac- 
tion — students wrote and 
performed skits satirizing 
various professors. "It 
gave the faculty a chance 
to know what the students 
really said behind their 
backs," quipped one law 
student 




STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 325 



Busy proofreaders check foot 

notes for the upcoming issue of 

the William and Mary Law 

Review. 

Culminating many months of 

work, the finished products 

await distribution 







Ol^AAi^J^Mf^ 



fere fortunate that 
the William and 
Mary Law Review is so 

highly regarded." commen- 
ted a law student, "the 
more esteemed the law 
revievA/, the better it re- 
flects on your law school." 

Treatises appearing 
in law reviews laid the 
groundwork for court opin- 
ion in some cases, as 
judges read and were 
influenced by the works. 
The review also reported 
the trend of law in some 
areas, and the current 
feelings on the direction 
a law should take. In 
this way the treatises 
of a law review can leave 
their imprint upon the 



legal structure. 

Published in the fall 
and the spring, the Wil- 
liam and Mary Law Re- 
view comprised a staff of 
seventy-five Law students 
were invited to work on 
the basis of high aca- 
demic standing and writing 
proficiency. 

"Some very intellectual 
skilled writers are on 
the Review staff," indi- 
cated one law student. 
The staff checked the 
footnotes thoroughly and 
polished the writing of 
the treatises, submitted 
by prominent people in 
their field of law, 
before the Review 
was published. 

Operations Editor Scott Richie 
helps choose the final articles 
to be Included in the publication. 




326 WILLIAM & MARY LAW REVIEW 



5e/u/X 



'^u^ 






I sgal fraternities 
Li* are different from 
your regular Greek frater- 
nities; they perform legal 
services," explained one 
law student "Delta Theta 
Phi IS basically a ser- 
vice fraternity, devo- 
ting most of their time 
to this end." Services 
included things such as 
help in preparing for 
writing exams. 

Their only major so- 



cial activity of the year 

took the participants 
back to the roaring twen- 
ties Creating the at- 
mosphere of a gambling ca- 
sino-speakeasy. Delta 
Theta Phi together with the 
SBA sponsored Casino 
Night. 

A crap table, complete with mon- 
ey, IS set up at Casino Night 
Delta Theta Phi Michael 
Geffen helps run the speakeasy, 
one attraction of Casino Night 





DELTA THETA PHI 327 



Phi Delta Phi members pause 
momentarily from a party in 
their Washington, D C hotel room 
after the convention so a law 
school photographer can cap- 
ture the event on film. 




Q\£M£^ AH^ (fMA 



pamous for Bloody 
ym Mary parties after 
home football games. Phi 
Delta Phi was "eighty per- 
cent socially-oriented," 
according to member Lou 
Gonnella The largest of 
the law fraternities, it 
boasted a membership of 
approximately one hun- 
dred seventy-five. Social 
life consisted of trips 
to Washington, a greaser 
party, a St Patrick's 
Day party featuring green 
beer, keg parties and Fri- 
day afternoon gatherings 
of the "Budding Barristers " 

"In the social sense 
were on par with regular 
college Greeks." explained 



Gonnella, "however we 
also do service work, not 
anything like cleaning up a 
gym If you were a 

graduate and handling a 
special case in Williams- 
burg you could call the 
PDP chapter to find out the 
necessary information ' 
Other services included 
the provision of practice 
exams and tips on how to 
study for the bar 
Members held seminars on 
these and other sub- 
jects regularly. 

Chief Justice Warren Burger is 
the recipient of a gift from Wil- 
liam and Mary's delegate to the 
PDP convention held in 
Washington D C 



328 PHI DELTA PHI 




;l#*»i»3lK' 




/)M^/enei4 ^ff^^ 



pormerly devoted en- 
J tirely to service. Phi 
Alpha Delta changed its 
approach in 1974-75 and 
provided both professional 
services and a social 
outlet for Marshall- 
Wythe students "We 
sponsor an insurance pro- 
gram, placement service, 
and a used books store." 
explained Justice Everett 
Moore "In addition, we 
have an information pac- 
ket we give to first 
year students and try to 
help them out by keep- 
ing a note and exam file." 
The law fraternity also 
sponsored keg parties, 
a Mexican Fiesta Tequila 
Party, and a road rally/pic- 
nic at Professor Powell's 
600-acre plantation 
Because of "a great deal 
of comraderie" between 
the various law fraternities, 
most functions were 
widely attended by stu- 
dents other than PAD 
members 

Frying fish attract Sue Clair 

Yates and Don Coulter at the PAD 

spring picnic 

Hungry PAD'S crowd around the 

hamburger table after the 

road rally. 





'}^m\ ^ 






-^'fc»l ■ 



^ 



Law students join in the "open- 
ing of the oysters " during a 
PAD outing 

Warner Hall Plantation is tne 
backdrop for Everett Moore and 
Professor Boiling Powell's sudsy 
toast 



PHI ALPHA DELTA 329 



Th« Wran Building, cornerstone 
of the campus, represents the 
heritage and pride of W&M. 




->>V , JJi-A, 



=r \ ^ <,\Vi '-^».»f ^■■»«3l!«>^I^W_^*i^^f!f^^«SfcJ!<il^<^^pSi^^ ^*S. !>•> -%^vV 



^^^^^^^^ 



- yrv' 



::: ::: ::: ::: ::: 
::: tu h: »: u: 



H :!: :! H: : 









tif 


♦ ♦ 

** 

-♦♦ 

It 


til 

it* 







ho's Who Among 
Students in American 
Universities and Colleges 
honors students for aca- 
demic standing, service, 
and leadership. A com- 
mittee chaired by Dean W. 
Samuel Sadler selected 
forty-eight seniors for 
recognition. 

Evan Adair 
Nora Bailes 
Van Black 
Samuel Boyte 
William Brun 
Nancy Burgess 
John Burgomaster,' 
Marcia Carl 
Reginald Clark 
Lynn Cleary 
Paul Collins 
Patricia Cooper 
Elizabeth Cumby 
Glenn Evans 
David Fedeles 
John Gerdelman 
Cathy Gonzales 
Daralyn Gordon 
Randolph Gould 
John Grebenstein 
Kathleen Jones 
Karen Kennedy 
Nancy King 
Richard Krizman 



Margaret Lawlor 
Mary Beth Leibowitz 
Cynthia Lewis 
Amanda Linden 
Carmella MaurizI 
Lynn Melzer 
Nancy McMahon . 
Carl Miller 
Marshall Miller 
Nancy Norman 
Sharon Pandak 
Bruce Pflaum 
Cynthia Reasor 
Terrence Regan 
Eric Revis 
David Ryan 
Robert Scarr „„ 

Joseph Sellew 
Lynn Shackelford ' 
Dwight Shurko 
William Smyth 
Joseph Stubbs ' . 
Michael Sullivan 
Catherine Wilson 






»«»«««« Mil J 



SSSmSSSSSSS 



jiiTiiiiiiii 



ii l i iii iii ! ! 



C^tudent advisors to the 
•^^ President are selected 
annually. The President's 
Aides meet with President 
Graves on a monthly basis 
to discuss matters of con- 
cern to the College com- 
munity and desirable 
means of affirmative action. 

Van Black 
Bill Brun 
Reggie Clark 
Patricia Cooper 
Peter Garland 



James Klagg 
Cindy Lewis 
Amanda Linden 
Nancy McMahon 
Nancy Norman 
Sharon Pandak 
Bruce Pflaum 
Dave Ryan 
Dwight Shurko 
Nancy Turrentine 




reshman women at- 
taining a 2.5 average 
are candidates for Alpha 
Lambda Delta. This nation- 
al honorary sorority 
recognizes superior 
scholastic achievement In 
the first year of college, to 
encourage such achieve- 
ment, and to promote high 
standards of living and 
learning. 

Mary Addamiano 
Janet Alexander 
Janet Armltage 
Phyllis Ashley 
Lynn Bally 
Patrice Bare 
Gertrude Bartel 
Carolyn Bevlll 
Lisa Bolanovich 
Jane Brassington 



Jeanmarie Brock 
Ellen Burkhardt 
Karen Claussen 
Rebecca Cochrane 
Jennifer Corbat 
Louella Crane 
Donna Davis 
Kathleen Durdin 
Elaine Eliezer 
Joan Floyd 
Karen Fox 
Catherine Gabel 
Gail Geddls 
Deborah Habel 
Laura Helder 
Sharon Jackson 
Janet Johnson 
Carrine Klingman 
Susan Love 
Gail Melanson 
Elizabeth Montayne 
Sarah Moore 
Anne Morris 



Janet Morrison 
Nancy Mo wry 
Karen Mulholland 
Lisa Norford 
Nancy Nugent 
Katerine Owens 
Karen Peacock 
Brenda Ray 
Constance Ritter 
Marlene Robinson 
Lizabeth Rutgers 
Janet Sanderson 
Margaret Schott 
Judith Sirotta 
Linda Sulllns 
Lois Thomas 
Holly Thompson 
Marsha Van Dyke 
GIta Vasers 
Pamela Walker 
Heidi Welsbord 
Lisa Williams 
Elizabeth Young 



HONORARIES 331 



ortar Board recog- 
nizes rising senior 
women for all-around ex- 
cellence in the various 
areas of college life. Elec- 
tion of members is based 
on service, scholarship, 
leadership, and char- 
acter. Each year Mortar 
Board and Omicron Delta 
Kappa jointly sponsor 
the traditional Yule Log 
Ceremony . 

Paige Auer 

Terri Bartlett 

Rose Alley Browning 

Nancy Burgess 

Lynn Cleary 

Elizabeth Cumby 

Candace Deen 



Lucinda Emiey 
Kay Ferguson 
Roslyn Harden 
Kathleen Jones 
Nancy King 
Margaret Lawlor 
Cynthia Lewis 
Amanda Linden 
Kathleen Marshall 
Susan Marshall 
Carmella Maurizi 
Christine McKechnie 
Lynn Melzer 
Marilyn Miller 
Nancy Norman 
Sharon Pandak 
Lynne Shackelford 
Sarah Shank 
Ann Spielman 
George Ann Tobin 
Catherine Wilson 




hi Beta Kappa, the 
oldest Greek-letter 
fraternity in the United 
States was founded by a 
group of William and Mary 
scholars in 1 776. Honoring 
those who have achieved 
academic excellence, PBK 
selects up to ten percent 
of the senior class each 
year. Distinguished col- 
lege alumni of at least 
ten years' standing are 
also eligible for 
selection. 

Deborah Allen 



Cynthia Anderson 
Nancy Burgess 
Anne Daike 
Candace Deen 
Craig Dukes 
Anne Etgen 
Diane Gropper 
Alexis Hoare 
William Hopkins 
Peyton Humphries 
Margaret Lascara 
Cynthia Lewis 
Gregory May 
Barbara McCulloh 
Emily Miller 
Dorothy Mills 
James Monacell 



Judith Perry 
Laura Pickett 
Sara Rogers 
Robert Scarr 
Charles Schelberg 
Joseph Stubbs 
Cynthia Sturgis 
Tracy Trentadue 
Karen Trimmer 
Rowena Tucker 
James Wickenden 
Robin Wilker 
Marylie Williams 
Bernard Mikula (1951) 
Thomas Willet (1964) 




hi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
is a national men's 
music society. Annually 
it co-produces a Gilbert 
and Sullivan operetta 
with Delta Omicron, and 
sponsors a Spring ball. 

Larry Allen 
Timothy Allmond 
Alex Balian 
Wally Brubaker 
Jim Catlette 
Ed Clever 
Mike Craft 
Steve Dinwiddle 
Tom Ferguson 
Daniel Garland 
Jim Gilstrap 
Peter Holloway 



Kurt Jester 
Jerome Johnson 
Jim Keena 
Rick Koonce 
Jim Larsen 
Gene LeCouter 
Christopher Loftus 
Rob Lundquist 
Jeff Mincks 
John Morn 
Mitch Osborne 
Frederick Reiner 
David Rock 
Blake Rose 
Steve Rudlin 
Roy Terry 
Keith Savage 
Ed Walinsky 
Willie Webb 
Dan Wilcox 
Mark Wool ley 
Herbert Wyche 
Paul Wygal 



332 HONORARIES 



(T\utstanding members 


Corby Cochran 




^Z0of the Flat Hat. Re- 


Paul Collins 




view, Colonial Echo, and 


Mary Gentile 


mi^iMimmi 


WCWM staffs are selected 


Barbara Homan 


'^M. ^iiA,M\ 


to join Pi Delta Epsilon. 


Tricia Joyce 


IBH^K' 


As a national honorary 


Rick Krizman 


?^IKl 


journalism fraternity. 


Cindy Lewis 


■^.ii^.'"^ 


P.D.E. recognizes those 


Fred McCure 




juniors and seniors who 


Randy Moury 




have actively partici- 


Lucy Moye 




pated in the College 


Megan Philpotts 




media. This year P.D.E. 


Rick Piatt 




is working with the Col- 


Cindy Reasor 




lege to recognize jour- 


Dave Satterwhite 




nalism as a reputable 


Ron Sauder 


' 


"academic" field, possibly 


Carolyn Schuler 




through the offering of 


Sally Shank 




some related writing 


Dwight Shurko 




courses. 


Sandra Smythe 
Bob Snead 




Bill Anderson 


Kathy Stoner 




Andy Andrews 


Mike Sullivan 




Pryor Baird 


Mike Tang 




Ben Ball 


Mark Yount 




Mike Budahn 







The F.H.C. Society, 
J dedicated to the pres- 
ervation of the College 
traditions, was the first 
college fraternity orga- 
nized in the United States. 
It was founded at William 
and Mary in 1750, and the 
letters F.H.C. originally 
stood for the words 
"fraternitas, hilaritas, 
et cognitioque." Present- 
ly the Society donates 
rare books to the Earl 
Gregg Swem Library. 

Van Black 



Rick Blader 
Ark Bladergroen 
Lane Chambers 
Miles Chappell 
George Duke 
Glenn Gundersen 
Frank McDonald 
Dick ProsI 
Dicky Rhyne 
Dave Russo 
Dwight Shurko 
Bill Smyth 
Scott Stewart 
Jack Willis 
Don Zuckerman 



ager to promote a 
closer bond among 
students of Education and 
to enter into a more inti- 
mate fellowship with those 
dedicated to the cause of 
teaching as a profession 
. . ." Kappa Delta Pi, an 
Honor Society in Educa- 
tion, initiates those persons 
exhibiting "commendable 
personal qualities, 
worthy educational Ideals, 
and sound scholarship." 

Rebecca Ballard 
Sandra Ballard 
Terri Bartlett 
Jean Berger 
Deborah Biggs 
Margaret Bland 
Polly Brothers 
Rose Alley Browning 
Diane Dunn Carr 
Linda Christensen 
Susan Epps 
Gloria Ferguson 
Marion Friend 
Elizabeth Fitz 
Roslyn Harden 
Hugh Hopkins 
Nancy Kuperstock 
Margaret Lawlor 
Charlene Pope 
Raleigh Renick 
Sandra Satterfield 
Linda Si ska 
Rowena Tucker 
Janice Wampler 



his year Delta Omi- 
cron combined ef- 
forts with Phi Mu Alpha 
to present the Sinfonicron 
production of "The Gondo- 
liers". As the women's 
equivalent of Phi Mu 
Alpha, Delta Omicron 
honors those who have 
achieved distinction in 
the musical arts. 

Ann Altman 
Wendy Anstaett 
Terri Bartlett 
Janet Beyer 
Phyllis Britnell 
Trudy Campbell 
Virginia Carr 
Maureen Cash 
Cynthia Casson 
Susan Cleghorn 
Linda Cook 
Jennifer Davison 
Charlotte Earnest 



Joy Fessenden 
Mary Forte 
Judy Gerald 
Gayle Gibson 
Linn Glissen 
Deborah Graves 
Catherine Haines 
Dara Haldane 
Barbara Hamaker 
Anne Harris 
Mary Hoffman 
Catherine Howard 
Deborah Howard 
Lynne Irvin 
Kathleen Jones 
Sarah Kaplan 
Carol Kendrick 
Jane Koenig 
Jean Kreiling 
Janis Manning 
Lynne Matthews 
Anne McGuire 
Nancy McMahon 
Janet Moore 
Kathleen Moriarty 



Constance Morton 
Janet Muse 
Kathryn Myers 
Sharon Peake 
Judith Perry 
Julia Phillips 
Carol Radford 
Anne Ray 
Julie Reynolds 
Janice Riley 
Joan Roberts 
Nancy Seawall 
Lynn Shelton 
Deborah Smelley 
Ann Spielman 
George Ann Tobin 
Bonnie Turman 
Victoria Vultee 
Marilyn Ward 
Barbara Chien-Fen Wei 
Patricia Wesp 
Anne Wainstein 
Mary Kay Zavllla 



HONORARIES 333 



Having a photographer for a room- 
mate is not always easy as Jim 
Bantham discovers uhen Mike Tang 
surprises him in the bathtub. 



Pe 



Here we are. People. Faces. Seniors^ 
Juniors, Sophomores. And Freshmen. ISot to 
mention administrators. Lined up on the 
next 97 pages, we make a pretty homogene- 
ous-looking group. Some would argue that 
thaVs expected at a southern institution 
of higher education boasting a 1693 charter. 
Those of us who stay here for a while know 
differently. One glance in a freshman dorm 
will reveal instant adjusters and high school 
hangers-on coexisting with swingers and 
sweet young things. And just because Wil- 
liamsburg is our current home base doesn^t 
mean we re all 20th century colonials in . .^ 
search of a past. As a matter of fact, about ^'^ 
the only thing that can be said with cer- 
tainty about everyone at William and^hfary 
is that we all feel the effects of lifeirrq,r^^ 
colonial town. At Williani and Mary, being 
a student also means heing a^tohrist attraction. 




%!• 



Jamas Livingston, dean of the 
undergraduate program, consults 
files in his James Blair office. 




EMKnMiiislibiniH^TOBigiia 




9 



or 
the 
first time in 
history, the e- 
conomy showed a 
complete paradox: 
recession coupled with 
inflation Dr. Alan San- 
derson of the Economics 
Department gave a few 
possible causes for this 
phenomena 

"Well, nobody is 
really sure A lot of 
people look at the de- 
crease of autos as a 
cause of recession 
But you could easily look 
at fewer cars as being an 
effect You cut where 
you can." 

"Also to blame is 
the heavy increase in 
labor costs This has 
pushed up prices and 
contracts " 

"Oil IS going up 
in price We in the Uni- 
ted States have pur- 
chased oil at a fairly 
low price: European gas 
has always been much 
higher." 



^r sh 



1^ 



^ 



!) 



^ 



"Na- 
iral 



ortages 
are due to 
climatic prob- 
lems, one ex- 
ample being sug- 



ar. The United 

States refuses to 
buy from Cuba which is 
a big supplier." 

In looking at 
inflation, Sanderson ex- 
plained, one must re- 
member that "anything 
over time will go up or 
down. For example, 
the price of ball point 
pens is down, whereas 
the price of food is 
up But the goods 
that have gone up 
during this inflation- 
recession are ones 
that count heavily into 
our purchases such as 
food. 

Inflation hit 
hardest in 1973, start- 
ing at about the time 
of the oil crunch San- 
derson said he thought 
that the rate of infla- 
tion would come down to 
6-7% by mid-summer At 
the time of the inter- 
view, the rate was 
somewhere between 
10-12%, an ominous 
statistic for everyone 

The unemployment 
rate, also a factor 
indicative of bad times, 
went up to 6-6 5% San- 
derson as well as other 
economists predicted 
that employment would 
climb to about 7-7.5% 
sometime in 1975 "The 



rate 
of un- 
employment 
is higher now 
than it was a 

few years ago." 
said Sanderson 
"People seem to be 
taking the attitude of 
'Well. I'll buy a new 
TV. or car next year 
instead of this year ' " 

How did the economy 
affect the faculty? 

Said President of 
the College, Thomas A. 
Graves. "As president, 
I'm impressed with the 
number of faculty mem- 
bers who really care a- 
bout students, about the 
quality of education. 
Frankly, it's amazing 
how an excellent 
faculty like this re- 
mains in view of the 
compensation they 
receive You can only 
live on loyalty so long 
These people must care 

. . somehow, their 
positions in education 
reflect hopes and dreams. ' 

"In a place like 
this," admitted Graves, 
"a substantial portion 
of allotted money is 
tied up in salaries; 
72% of the total 
budget goes to personnel 
If the faculty asks for 
a 5% increase, then 
they're really asking for 
about 1 5% of what's left,' 
a seemingly small chunk 
to the faculty, but 
unfortunately a large 
chunk of William and 
Mary funds. 

"The state provided 
a 4 8% increase in 
faculty salaries for 
the 1974-75 year But 
inflation is running 



10- 
1 2%. 
There- 
fore 
we are 
losing 
ground 
rapidly." 
Could 
faculty mem- 
bers be ex- 
pected to ac- 
cept the sa- 
lary status-quo? 

"The prob- 
lem IS," said 
Graves, "with 1 2% 
inflation, and on- 
ly a 6% increase 
in salaries, were 
in danger of losing 
our better faculty 
And because we can't 
offer high salaries, we 
won't attract the best" 
In other words, the Col- 
lege would not be able 
to replace the faculty 
lost with equally high- 
caliber faculty This 
failing. Graves felt, 
could be crucial In un- 
dermining the value of 
education at William 
and Mary, because "It's 
the faculty that makes 
the place The students 
and administration come 
and go, but It's the 
faculty that remains. 
They are the driving force." 
(cont. on page 338) 



ADMINISTRATION ISSUES 337 



GRAND TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES 




Grand Total 
Operating 
Expenses 


General 
Fund 


Special 
Funds 


1973-74 








Requested 








by 


$20,028,000 


$1 1,796,000 


$ 8,232,000 


W& M 








• 
Recommended 








by 


$16,926,000 


$ 8,695,000 


$ 8.231,000 


Governor 








1974-75 








Requested 








by 


$22,270,000 


$13,563,000 


$ 8,706.000 


\A/& M 








• 
Recommended 








by 


$17,662,000 


$ 8 745,000 


$ 8,917,000 


Governor 








1975-76 








Requested 
by 


$23,300,000 


$14,532,000 


$ 8,769,000 


W& M 








Recommended 








by 


$18,680,000 


$ 9,684,000 


$ 8,996000 


Governor 










^ 



/\ Ithough 
^si President 

Graves felt the 
College might lose some 
faculty due to salaries, 
he looked at other fac- 
tors in the school's fa- 
vor, "William and Mary 
is an attractive school 
In which to teach . , . , The 
student body is generally 



and a- 
lert , . , 
and of course, we're in 
a good environment," 

Faculty reac- 
tions to the financial 
dilemma were many and 
mixed, Dr Sanderson of 
the Economics Department 
felt that "It's inevi- 
table that some faculty 
will leave." 

"We'll lose the bet- 
ter people first," 
Sanderson admitted, "The 
faculty tempers are 
starting to rise," 

The situation won't 
be easily solved Like 
institutions across the 
country, William and 
Mary is another state 
school whose budget 



timized 

by a changing 

economy, and changing 

attitudes. 

The reason the bud- 
get-cut was felt in 
1 970 was due to a na- 
tional trend. In about 
1957. states, corpora- 
tions, and agencies star- 
ted pouring money into 
higher education. 
This also was a nation- 
al trend Colleges 
were revered. It was 
thought that everyone 
should go to College 

Large-scale growth 
in the student body and 
consequently in the cam- 
pus itself took place 
during the 1 960's at 
William and Mary as well 
as at most colleges 
and universities across 
the country. During 
this period, not only 
was the economic picture 
infinitely brighter, but 
in general, the state 
was more receptive to 



requests for more money. 

As Graves said. 
"During the 1 960's 
William and Mary could 
ask for a blue sky , . . , 
But you can have too 
much of a good thing. 
Campus unrest ruled the 
late 1 960's. coupled 
with the job market 
being flooded with 
PhD's who resorted to 
driving taxicabs. and 
waiting on tables. 
Legislators, bureau- 
crats, and big business- 
men became disillusioned. 
Maybe a college educa- 
tion wasn't the answer. 
Consequently, the state 
began tightening the 
budget beginning with 
the 1 970-72 bien- 
nium 

In 1974-76 the 
College asked for 28 
million and was only ap- 
propriated about 1 8 mil- 
lion William and Mary 
appealed this decision, 
asking for an additional 
2 million The college 
received $500,000, 
Therefore tuition was 
raised and the General 
Assembly approved. 



338 ADMINISTRATION ISSUES 





73-74 

Requested 

by 

W & M 


73-74 

Recommended 

by 

Governor 


74-75 

Requested 

by 

W & M 


74-75 

Recommended 

by 

Governor 


75-76 

Requested 

by 

W & M 


75-76 

Recommended 

by 

Governor 


General 

Administration. 
Student Services. 
& General Expense 


$1,635,000 


$1,442,000 


$ 2.328.000 


$2,031,000 


$ 2.362.000 


$2,004,000 


Instruction: 
Regular Session 


$9 571 OOO 


$7,537,000 


$10,599,000 


$7,987,000 


$1 1,230.000 


$8,810,000 


Instruction 
Summer Session 


$ 460.000 


$ 407,000 


$ 465 000 


$ 41 3 OOO 


$ 511. OOO 


$ 428. OOO 


Organized Activi- 
ties Related to 
Instructional 
Departments 


$ 121,000 


$ 103.000 


$ 180.000 


$ 131,000 


$ 177,000 


$ 136.000 


Extension & 
Public Service 


$ 331,000 


$ 293.000 










Libraries 


$1,877,000 


$1,184,000 


$ 2,146000 


$ 994.000 


$ 2 260,000 


$1.01 1 OOO 


Physical Plant 


$1,983,000 


$1,853,000 


$ 2,516,000 


$2,299,000 


$ 2,657000 


$2 441.000 


Organized 
Research 


$ 118,000 


$ 89,000 


$ 125 OOO 


$ 91,000 


$ 1 30,000 


$ 94000 


Public Service 






$ 53.000 


S 38.000 


$ 54.000 


$ 37.000 



Unlike most states, 
Virginia operates on 
a balanced budget and 
consequently was not per- 
mitted to go into the 
red. It was projected 
that state revenues 
\A/ouldn't be up to state 
budgets Therefore the 
state had to ask agencies 
to cut down on expendi- 
tures. 

Governor Mills 
Godwin asked William 
and Mary for 5% of 
1974-75's money 
in order to meet 
the state budget. 
The state has 
since asked 
that additional 3% 
be returned, 



and has already guar 
anteed that at least 
3% must come back 
from 1975-76's 
money. 

When aca- 
demic areas 
must go 
without, 
the ques- 
tion 



inevitably arises: how 
much can be cut without 
affecting the quality 
of education? "How 
can we meet our ob- 
ectives in terms 
of quality," ask- 
ed Graves, "If 
we don't have 
the money with 
which to do 
so?" 




to Ourselves 



^ **[i 







see the image of 
the Board of Visi- 
tors as increasingly 
visible." 

Students became more 
aware of the Board 
most probably because 
of the athletic issue 
dividing the College 
community. The highly 
controversial question 
of whether William 
and Mary should de- 
emphasize athletics or 
go big-time was debated 
in early fall because 
of a $60,000 loss in 
athletics last year 

Instead of being 
split over the issue, 
the Board overwhelm- 
ingly favored Policy II. 
Their reasons varied. 

Some stressed a 
diversified student body: 
"An athlete adds some- 



thing to a classroom. 
I want a student to be 
rounded " 

Other Board members 
emphasized alumni spirit 
and its correlation with 
donations: "Give em a 
good game. They don't like 
to see the team lose. 
A good team earns a 
profit People want to 
see competition ..." 
"Clam up on the 
football, and they'll 
clam up on the money." 

Students found out 
that the Board of Visi- 
tors was not an inter- 
mediary body sandwiched 
between opposing factions. 
Instead, it was the final 
word on most major Col- 
lege policies. One Board 
member stressed, "We 
are only responsible to 
ourselves." 



Discussing the Future of William "I'm in favor of Policy II." 

and Mary athletics, Dr Robert T C Clarke supports his stand 
Faulconer's elicits the opinions of on the issue as junior BSA mem- 
Mr and Mrs Samuel Sadler at the ber Joe Marren listens attent- 
Hoi Polloi ively 




Z I L Z z " " .^^» * % X 









« * a c 

• •.' /; . ' • ' : i 





According to Board member 

John Hanes, The Board of 
Visitors should be a creator of 
policy, though the best way to 
create it is to let others do 
the work " 

Board of Visitors — 
(front row) Frederick Deane 
Jr , Elsie PovA/ell. Harvey Chap- 
pell. Jr . Rector, President Thomas 



Graves, Anne Dobie Peebles, 
Pam Chinnis (second row) 
Nancy Faick, William Hubard, J 
Zollinger, T C Clarke, Robert 
Faulconer, J R L Johnson 
(back row) Willits Bowditch, 
Garrett Dalton, Bruce Bredin 
(missing) John Hanes, J E, 
Kilbourne 



BOARD OF VISITORS 341 



Big Cheez 



/\ fter studying at 
4*AVate. traveling 
abroad, and working in 
education, Dr Thomas 
Graves accepted the 
Presidency at William 
and Mary. Why here? 

"I like it here; I 
don't know of another 
college in the country 
that can have the qual- 
ity and character of a 
private school, yet be a 
state institution." 

"Williamsburg is a 
good environment for a 
college: it is provin- 
cial rather than cosmo- 
politan. Students can 
concentrate on educa- 
tion." 

Why did he choose 



to be a college presi- 
dent? 

"It's the best job 
in the world, more re- 
warding than most. For 
better or worse. I can 
have influence over 
direction and future 
forward movements, 
I hope I'm in the mid- 
dle of everything, a 
special sense of 
involvement. Here, we 
really do have open com- 
munication between stu- 
dents, faculty and ad- 
ministration — people all 
caring about education." 



Relaxing in his home. Presi- 
dent Thomas A Graves catches up 
on the latest news 




/^ 



Mi^''' 








To the 
Point 



r|n the past, students 
IJconstrued adminis- 
trators as bland, bureau- 
cratic wielders of red tape. 
Over the last four to 
five years, however. 
William and Mary saw 
a shift to a younger, more 
dynamic administration. 

In an effort to effectively 
reveal this metamorphosis, 
this section took a more 
personal approach. Inter- 
viewers asked various 
administrators what they 
liked and disliked most 
about their jobs, the 
school's atmosphere, and 
the school's image. Inter- 
viewers also covered such 
topics as pressure, red 
tape, and the future of 
William and Mary. Because 
candid answers could some 
times be incriminating, 
especially in an adminis- 
trative position, the 
section consolidated all 
quotes which were made 
anonymously. 




Responsible for the direction, 
coordination, and integration of 
the undergraduate program, Dean 
James Livingston also chairs 
the foreign studies committee of 
22 members 



As Dean of the Faculty of Arts 
and Sciences, Jack Edvwards is 
"interested in everyone's 
business " Aspects of his job 
include proposing the teaching 
loads, salaries, and the distri- 
bution of faculty. 





f 1 were a 

student knowing 
what I now know, I would 
come to William and Mary 
only if I were the 
studious type, willing 
and wanting to work very 
hard I would come only 
if I could accept that 
kind of pressure." 

"The change I most 
desire to see is the 
lessening of competition 
for grades, yet keeping 
up the intellectual 
interest." 

"I would like to 
see more learning for the 
sake of learning rather 
than for the sake of 
achievement " 




With a payroll budget of twelve 

million dollars per year, 

Raymond Adams, comptroller, 

keeps track of all money 

leaving his office, in the 

form of both payroll and accounts 

payable 



Once it is decided who gets 

how much, developing the 
biennial budget and trying to 
control expenditures are only 
two of Dennis Cogei's responsi- 
bilities as assistant to the 
vice-president for business 
affairs 



Pressure 



ADMINISTRATION 343 




If a student >wishes to see 

his academic records, he heads 
for the office of Dudley Jensen, 
registrar; his assistants supply 
academic information to students 
who need it for forms, applica- 
tions, or their own peace of mind 



Over $20 million per year 
circulates through the Treasur- 
er's office, which is headed by 
Floyd Whitaker His office not 
only bills students for the acad- 
emic year, but also provides a 
check-cashing service and dis- 
tributes student paychecks 




^ too homogeneous 



« 






''■^X t times the 

4^Astudent body 
seems a little too 
similar, a little too 
homogeneous. I wonder 
how different it would 
be if I could open the 
doors and let everyone 
in. The people would 
differ, but I just 
don't think it would 
\A/ork. A large part of 
this college's atmos- 
phere is its person- 
ality." 

"There has been 
a change in the stu- 
dents, in the quality 
of the people since 
1 960. It hasn't been 
a quantitative change, 
but a difference in 
the sensitivities and 
abilities. The quality 
of administration has 
changed with the stu- 
dents. I would like 
them to see that." 

"The students today 
are more articu- 



late, more involved. 
This institution has 
chosen the right path in 
terms of willingness to 
give power to students 
who spend time in organ- 
izations." 

"The feeling of 



potentiality is there, 
but we need to make our 
assets do more for us. 
We have failed to maxi- 
mize our opportunities, 
including student 
talents." 





The annual room selection lot- 
tery for upperclass students is 
organized by Lori Cornette. 
assistant dean for residence 
hall life She also processes 
requests for room changes during 
the year, and coordinates the 
summer residence hall program 



As Vice-President for Aca- 
demic Affairs, George Healy 
administers and coordinates 
student life policies, acts as a go- 
between for student organiza- 
tions, and makes recommenda- 
tions regarding faculty salaries 
and curriculum changes 



Chairing both the Bicen- 
tennial and Charter Day Commit- 
tees, in addition to preparing 
newspapers and catalogues for 
the college are only a few of 
Ross Weeks' responsibilities as 
Director of Information Services 
and assistant to the president 




Director of Career Counsel- 
ing Frank Field is responsible 
for aiding students in goal 
assessment, career decision- 
making His office provides 
testing facilities to help 
students determine their career 
aptitudes and also maintains 
a career information library 




With a total yearly budget 
of $1 million, William Pollard, 
librarian, purchases approxi- 
mately 30,000 new books every 
year for the Earl Gregg S\A/em 
Library He heads a staff 
of sixty, nineteen of whom 
are professional librarians 



According to Jerry VanVoorhis, 
Presidents assistant, "William 
and Mary has a predisposition 
to look at change from a timid 
point of viesA/ We need to be 
a little more open and to fight 
the unconscious inclination to 
become parochial " 



MmmM 




Zestful confidence 




During the final screening 

of the roughly 6.000 applications 
circulating through his office 
each year. Dean of Admissions 
Robert Hunt found his job to be 
^5 extremely frustrating at times 



ot just production 






ollege is four 
years of growing 
older, wiser, and letting 
your mind run free in 
terms of satisfying your 
curiosity. A good liberal 
arts school is like an 
island of unnaturalness, 
touched neither by 
technology nor 
practicality. It will 
be harder and harder 
for these islands 
to survive, but they \A/ill. 



"I believe in a 
liberal arts education. 
It is the best background 
for enjoying and 
appreciating life. Too 
much technical education 
too soon doesn't let this 
ability develop." 

"William and Mary 
is unique in that it is 
one of the few smaller 
liberal arts 
colleges left in the 
country." 




Ae Director of Veteran 
Affairs. John Bright helps obtain 
federal funding for veterans, 
servicemen and dependents, 
constituting roughly 1 0% 
of the student body 
nstead of being "the campus 
fringe . Warren Green, director 
of the Campus Center, would 
prefer to be more centrally 
located and easily accessible 
to a greater number of students. 



346 ADMINISTRATION 



Talking daily with anywhere 
from 2 to 1 50 prospective stu 
dents and their parents, plus 
screening applications by the 
thousands, makes a long 
day for Juanita Wallace, 
associate dean of admissions 



8«ill 



Because each entering fresh- 
man class shows an average SAT 
combined score of almost 1225. 
coupled with the fact that 
roughly 75% of these students 
rank in the top 1 0% of their 
high school class. Rex Tillot- 
son. Associate Dean of Admiss- 
ions, agrees that competition 
for admission is extremely 
stiff 



B 




^\tudents are able 

>^ to know 
administrators and one 
another This is the 
reason I have stayed: 
there is a close working 
relationship with 
people." 

"There is a 
challenge in an 
administrative job of 
creating a position 
based on the needs and 
problems of the students 
and the institution 
This challenge is 
increased by the amount 
of red tape that occurs 
in the office and the 
difficulty of 
being available 
when students seek help. 

As Director of Personnel, 

Irving Bobitshek is responsible 
for filling the 600 classified 
positions ranging from public 
accountants to private secre- 
taries. 



ADMINISTRATION 347 





Gathering and analyzing data 

for the state, nation, and 
administration, Donald Herrmann 
as director of institutional 
research, investigates topics 
such as enrollment, space, 
finance, personnel, and 
curriculum 

Soliciting funds from cor- 
porations and setting up job 
interviews for students make up 
t\A/o of the responsibilities for 
Stanley Brown, director for cor- 
porate relations and placement. 



I wouldif t have 
graduated from 
here 



Approximately 30% of the 

student body receives some kind 
of financial aid according to 
Leon Looney. director of student 
aid, 60% of these students 
receive aid based solely on need. 



Advising organizations from 
Greeks to the BSA. Ken Smith, 
associate director of the 
Campus Center and director of 
student activities, also 
assists in the planning and 
implementations of the program. 



cc 



U^ 



here has been a 
change in student 
attitudes since I 
attended William and 
Mary. There is a very 
intense pressure and a 
deep-rooted feeling of 
frustration here." 
"Yet any good 
school is going to have 
pressure. Learning is 
work and discipline. 
Much of the pressure is 
from peers. It is 
only when this is 
carried to an extreme 
that serious problems 
arise. This could all 
be changed by a re- 
structuring of the system. 



348 ADMINISTRATION 




In general administration. 

Dean Carolyn Moseley's post is 
many-faceted- She supervises the 
800 undergraduate day students, 
acts as the go-between for 
Parents Association' and coordin- 
ates special program such as the 
midimester in January and 
Parents Weekend in October. 





"People don't think we're in 
red tape like the students, but 
let it get tangled and after a 
^vhile it winds you all up" An 
alumnus who "enjoyed studying 
but majored in extracurricular 
activities. " Dean of Students 
Sam Sadler came back as an ad- 
ministrator convinced that there 
IS a "feeling" at William 
and Mary because "people 
seem to care about each other." 



Assistant to the President 

James Kelly works with commun- 
ity relations This includes 
everything from ceremonial pre- 
parations and legislative 
relations to writing speeches 
for the President and super- 
vising homecoming parades 



A major breakthrough this year 
in the athletic department, 
directed by Ben Carnevale. has 
been the implementation of co-ed 
physical education classes. 



Frustration 




Everything from appointments 
and aspirin to uninterrupted 
sleep and the Pill bring 100 to 
1 20 students per day to the 
Health Center, directed by Dr 
Richard Cilley. 



Q: 



' 1 f there existed 
la good teaching- 
learning relation, the 
administration could 
stick to housekeeping 
for the College For 
now, the administrators 
protect the students and 
faculty, taking care of 
the products of an 
imperfect education and 
imperfect people " 
"A great deal of 
our time is spent 
trying to initiate 
things, to get the wheels 



turning Sometimes this 
effort is productive, 
often times not. There 
is a need to give 
leadership to the 
educational program to 
allow more diversity 
rather than 
specialization." 

"Sometimes the 
frustration overwhelms 
me Hair-splitting 
decisions have to be 
made With so many 
forms, so much red tape, 
the pressure is increased 
even more Somehow, 
students restore my 
faith in humanity 
Even with the pressure 
here, and the competition 
growing even more 
intense, they survive." 



« 



8 

SB 



ADMINISTRATION 349 



Considering that "there has 
been no lowering of standards 
based on past admissions. " 
Director of Minority Student 
Affairs Leroy Moore asserts 
that "it's a credit to the black 
students here " New to William 
and Mary this fall. Mr Moore 
finds it a challenge to "create 
a position based on 
needs and problems the stu- 
dents and the institution have." 




As Associate Dean for Re- 
sidence Hall Life. Jack Morgan 
has four important functions to 
organize and assist the Dorm 
Council, to supervise and co- 
ordinate room assignments, to 
arbitrate student disputes, and 
to plan and implement programs 
and activities within the dorms 



U; 



"^ ^he context in 
which I work is 
development I would 
like to see the 
maximum development of 
students and facilities. 
There should be an 
opportunity to develop 
skills in ways people 
choose but not always 
vocationalism." 

"A most rewarding ex- 
perience is helping 
students adjust to life 
here There is a 
satisfaction found 
in relating to people." 

Since "it's more people just 
passing through than anything 
else. " Harriet Reid. associate 
dean of admissions, finds her- 
self isolated from 
students because of her job 




Finding students 'Well- 
motivated, intelligent, and 
purposeful." Jay Lee Chambers, 
director of the Psychological 
Counseling Center, would like 
to see "less competition for 
grades without a drop in intel- 
lectual interest " 



350 ADMINISTRATION 





•» »•>. 



Changing Adminlsty, 



With 1400 students enrolled 

in the Evening College yearly 
and approximately 2200 enrolled 
for summer school. Paul Clem, 
director, has his hands full. 



(^ 



[| 



would like to 
foster a greater 
sense of community at 
William and Mary, a 
sense of caring about the 
people we work, study, 
and live with. Caring is 
for everybody's good. It 
broadens your views and 
concepts about yourself 
and others." 

"I feel changes in 
myself since I have been 
here. I find myself more 
open in my reactions with 
people. I want to listen, 
to open the lines of 
communication. I have 
learned to accept others. 
By being open, we grow." 




Providing counseling services 

to freshmen and transfer stu- 
dents. Associate Dean for 
Student Development Susan 
Albert also administers social 
regulations 




s 





5^ 

i- 

s 



ADMINISTRATION 351 



During January f inala, freshman 
Laurie Lucker works off tension 
in dorm-room acrobatics. 





^*^sssa^ ^^WhAT's plAyiN'?" 



^\tart the MOOVIE! 

^^C'mon, you gonna 
start that movie or not?" 

Everyone at William 
and Mary goes to the mov- 
ies — no exceptions 
What else was there to 
do on any Friday? Another 
enticing factor proved to 
be the price; any guy 
could get his date in for 
nothing, only to lose it 
later 

One should not forget 
culture night, Sunday at 



While strolling down DOG 
Street, a student takes a minute 
to peruse the coming attractions 
at the Williamsburg Thsatre 



MllllngtonI While every- 
one went Friday, it was 
the culture-conscious that 
viewed the Sunday flicks 

As for the real mov- 
ies: downtown was 
pretty good If you didn't 
mind an occasional 
■'Willie the Whistling 
Whale" At the shopping 
center?? Not bad either, 
but what can you say after 
"Crazed Kung Fu" where 
killers fought their way 
to freedom along the doom- 
ed ocean liner through 
dope-hungry hordes of in- 
sane ex-Gestapo ladies of 
the evening What a 
selection i 




Abernathy, Ann Carol, Richmond. 
B A in English Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Orientation Aide 
Adams. Ann. Charleston, S C 
B A in French Chi Omega. Pi 
Delta Phi. Orientation Aide 
Adams, Kent, Spnngfield. B.S. 
in Biology. 

Agresta. Linda J . Annandale. 
B B A in Business Adminis- 
tration Management 
Allen. Alford A , Portsmouth. 
B S in Physics Phi Eta Sigma, 
Flat Hat; Lyon G Tyler Histor- 
ical Society: SPS: PDA Society 

Allen, Deborah L. McLean B.A 
in Economics Delta Delta Delta: 
Exec Vice-Pres. WATS 
Alt, Laura Lee. Oaklyn, NJ 
B A in History 

Anderson, Cynthia L , Norfolk 
B A in Latin Delta Delta Delta, 
House President, Alpha Lambda 
Delta: Classics Club Vice-Pres 
Anderson, James William, Roa- 
noke B A in English Colonial 
Echo: Managing Editor 
Anderson, Leonard Porter III, 
Rock Hill, S C B A in Theatre. 
W&M Theatre: Orchesis 
Andrews. William H Jr , Alex- 
andria B S in Physics Colo- 
nial Echo: Photographer: Flat 
Hat: Photography Editor. WCWM. 
Anstaett. Wendy Lynne. Olean, 
N Y B A in Economics Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Delta Omicron: 
OA, Circle K, PROJECT PLUS 
Apostolou, Nickolas Peter, Roa- 
noke B A in Economics 
Armstrong, Gary. Glen Allen 
B S in Business Phi Kappa 
Alpha 

Auders, Susan, Petersburg, B S 
in Math William and Marv Chorus 



SENIORS 353 



SenIors 



Auer. Paige. Princeton. W Va. 
B.A in English Chi Omega: 
President Mortar Board. R A 
Aumick, Debra L . Jacksonville. 
Florida B A in Psychology 
BSU: WATS; Hockey 
Baird. Anne. Richmond B A 
in Physical Education Chi 
Omega. House Manager 
Baker. Richard Edwin. Lewis- 
burg. Pa B S in Chemistry 
Theta Delta Chi: Band 
Ball. Donald H . Danville 
B.A in English Flat Hat; 
Circle K: Varsity Tennis 

Ballard. Rebecca J.. Newport 
News B A in Elementary 
Education 

Ballard. Sandra. Newport News 
B A in Elementary Education 
Kappa Delta Pi 

Bantham. James W . New Paltz. 
N Y B A in English Sigma 
Chi. Rifle Team 
Barksdale. James F . Atlanta. 
Ga B S in Psychology 
Wesfel. Choir 

Barley. Stephen R . Winches- 
ter B A in English 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Barlow. Karen. Smithfield. 
B S in Math-Computer 
Science 

Barnes. William Thomas Jr . 
Lutherville. Maryland B 
S in Chemistry Theta 
Delta Chi. Chemistry Club 
Barney. Mary Beth, Hagers- 
town. Maryland B B A 
in Business Management 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. First 
Vice-President: Orienta- 
tion Aide 



Barnhill. Scott Andrew. 
Virginia Beach B S in 
Geology Kappa Alpha. Vice- 
President. Social Chairman. 
Corresponding Secretary 
Barnyak. John Francis III, 
Athens. Pa B A in 
Economics. Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. Chaplain 
Barranger, Randolph D . 
Roanoke. B S in Biology 
Sigma Nu. Commander. Record- 
er. Dorm Council: Biology 
Club: Intramurals 

Bartlett. Terri Lynn. New- 
port News B A in Ele- 
mentary Education Kappa 
Kappa Gamma: Delta Omicron: 
Kappa Delta Pi. Mortar Board: 
Choir, 

Beal. Joan Sandra. Old Church. 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma: 
Biology Club: Circle K, 
Beamer. Michael Charles. 
Holden. Massachusetts B A 
in Government Phi Kappa Tau. 
Cross Country: Track 

Beavers, James Lynnard, 
Roanoke B S in Biology 
Assistant Head Orienta- 
tion Aide 

Becker. Erich Karl. 
Short Hills. N J 
B A in English Pi 
Lambda Phi. Correspond- 
ing Secretary. WMCF: 
Intramurals 

Becker, Stephen Scott, 
Rye, NY B B A in 
Business Management 
Varsity Baseball: Intra- 
murals 



354 SENIORS 




work, O D waited patiently 
for its finishing touches. 
Initial renovation began 
during the summer of 
1973 with opening sched- 
uled for January 1974 
But obstacles mounted: 
the mam contractor went 
bankrupt, consequently 
forcing subcontractors 
out of work, and valuable 
time passed as the 
search for a new con- 
tractor ensued. At long 
last, work re-commenced 

O D was then to 
make its debut in 
September 1975 No such 
luck Upperclassmen 
squelched their hopes 
of sinking their toes 
into luscious carpets with 
air conditioners to keep 
them cool. 

Mr Hodges, director 
of housing, declared. 
"People will have to move 
in second semester or else 
I'll have to quit," 

Finally, in late Febr i- 
ary, 0,D opened its ne vly- 
renovated doors, Mor >e 
residents rejoiced, anc 
moved out leaving ' fv .in- 
roe Slum" signs bet: d. 

Workmen find that usii a 
rope and pulley is easier an 
climbing stairs with mate als. 




Belknap. Mark, Port 
Clinton. Ohio B S, in 
Economics Wrestling. 
Berger. Jean Carol. Gretna. 
B A in Education Pi Beta 
Phi; Kappa Delta Pi: O.A. 
Berry. David. Norfolk 
B A in Philosophy 
Berry. Robert M . Williams- 
burg B A in History 
Circle K. Queens Guard 
Bethel. Douglas Wyatt. 
Richmond B.A in Govern- 
ment, S A . Alpha Phi Omega. 
Pres : Baseball. Manager: O A, 

Beyer, Janet L . Alexandria. 
B A in English Delta Omi- 
cron; Choir; Sinfonicron 
Bidwell. William Joseph. Cold 
Spring Harbor. NY B,S in 
Biology WMCF 
Biebighauser, Victor Kris. 
Alexandria B A in Govern- 
ment Kappa Alpha. Intramurals. 
Biggs. Deborah J . Petersburg 
B A in Education. Kappa Delta Pi 
Bingham. Barbara. Cranford. 
N J B A in Economics 
Chi Omega. Vice-Pres Colonial 
Echo; WATS; Interhall. 



Bishop. James Curt. Ear- 
lysville B S in Psych- 
ology Lambda Chi Alpha: 
Baseball Captain 
Black. Van, Marlton, N.J. 
B A in Government F.H C, 
Society, President's Aide; 
Green and Gold: Editor Senior 
Class President, Honor Council, 
Interhall. Resident Assistant: 
Orientation Aide 



Blanchard. Mark L. Spring- 
field B S in Geology 
Blanton, Clay Bennett. 
Dahlgren B A in Government. 
Baptist Student Union; Circle 
K. Project Plus: Intramurals: 
Honors in Government. 



Blenner. Robert Frederick. 

Cleveland Heights. Ohio 

B A in Mathematics Lambda 

Chi Alpha Secretary. Pledge 

Trainer; Basketball 

Blount. David L. Spnngfield 

B 8 in Biology Lambda Chi 

Alpha Rush Chairman: Varsity 

Basketball; Resident Assistant. 



Blush. John C . Alexandria 
B B A in Business Lambda 
Chi Alpha, intramurals: Res- 
ident Assistant; Old Dominion 
Dorm Council 

Boone. Lana Gaye. Hampton. 
B A in Economics Delta 
Delta Delta Scholarship 
Chairman. Marshal 



SENIORS 355 



Seniors 



Boston, Mark A . Fairfax B S 
in Biology Pi Lambda Phi: 
Intramurals; S>A/imming 
Boston. Ward III. Coronado. 
Ca B A in Government Theta 
Delta Chi: Outing Club. O A 
Bouchey. Cheryl A . McLean B A 
in Anthropology and History of 
Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta 
Bowles. Kathy Alma, Richmond. 
B S in Biology WRA Intramur- 
als 

Boyle. Kathleen. L . Alexandria 
B,A in History Sussex Univer- 
sity Program: PROJECT PLUS 

Boyles. Robert Bruce, North 
Versailles. Pa, B A in Phil- 
osophy Philosophy Club 
Bracken. Douglas Alan. Eliz- 
abeth C(ty. N C B S in Bio- 
logy Pi Lambda Phi. House 
Manager. President 
Bradshaw. Mark T. Courtland 
BA in Philosophy BSU 
Council. B S U 

Braswell. Steven Paul. Virginia 
Beach 8 A in English WCWM. 
Brehl. Rebecca N . Valley Cot- 
tage. NY A,B in History Chi 
Omega 





LiQ; 



Iailoween was a fair- 
ly exciting night. 
Students, anxious to 
break the nightly study 
routine, donned costumes 
and masks to go trick- 
or-treating There were 
parties ever/where, both 
private and dorm spon- 
sored One of the fresh- 
men halls in Dupont 
gathered trick-or-treat 
donations for UNICEF, 
The sorority and frater- 
nity students enjoyed 
music, dancing, and beer 
during Greek Night at 
the Pub Other students 
attended the Richmond 
Symphony Concert at PBK 



Hall. There was some- 
thing for everyone 

The campus was alive 
and laughing as ghosts 
and witches mingled with 
students' informal at- 
tire Shouts of "trick- 
or-treat" competed with 
the hummed strains of 
Beethoven's Third. 

Beer at the Pub, 
sandwiches at the Deli 
and Halloween candy were 
consumed simutaneously 

Astute Groucho and his com- 
panion Harpo roam Tyler's 
Halls searching for free candy 
Life-saver lovers demonstrate 
their spearing technique repre- 
sentative of Halloween pranks 




A masquerader portraying thu 
Strawman invades Jefferson to 
frighten unwary freshmen. 



356 SENIORS 





Briesmaster, Barbara Somers. 
Crozier B A in English Delta 
Delta Delta, Assistant Treas- 
urer. Treasurer. R A : O A 
Brizendine. Donald L, Hampton. 
B S. in Biology Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon; Varsity Wrestling. Rugby 
Brooks. Douglas. Waldwick. N J 
B A in Math Asia House 
Brooks. Michael S.. Vienna B A 
in Government. 

Brothers. Polly Ann. Ft Walton 
Beach. Fla B A in Elementary 
Education. 

Brown. Bruce A . Waverly. Ml. 
B A in History, Theta Delta Chi. 
Brown. Carol Lynn. Williams- 
burg, B A in Fine Arts, 
Browning. Rose Alley. Colonial 
Heights B A in Elementary Ed. 
Mortar Board: Kappa Delta Pi; 
Chorus. Chior, R A, 
Buck. Greg. Williamsburg B B A 
in Business Management 
Bujakow^ski. Michael Chester. 
Hopewell. BA in Business Man- 
agement Sigma Nu: Varsity 
Football. Varsity Baseball 

Bullock. James H . Alexan- 
dria B S in Psychology Fat 
Hat. 

Burgess. Anita Wilson. West 
Point B A in Psychology 
Burgess. Nancy Patricia. Nor- 
folk B A in Government. Alpha 
Chi Omega; Circle K; O A . Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Mortar Board; S.A. 
Senator. Senior Class Sec.-Treas. 
Burgomaster. John E III. Bur- 
lington. Ma B B A in Account- 
ing Sigma Phi Epsilon; S A 
Vice-President; Varsity Track 

Burkart. Francis William. Dix 
Hills. NY B A in History Pi 
Lambda Phi; WCWM; Dormiton/ 
Council. Vice-President, 
Burke. Kathleen. Norfolk B,S, 
in Biology Pi Beta Phi Pan- 
hel. Phi Sigma 
Burnette, Ralph Edwin Jr. 
Lynchburg, B A, in Government, 
Lambda Chi Alpha. Vice-President. 
Social Chairman; Intramurals, 
Burrow. Gary S . Falls Church 
B A, in Government Kappa 
Alpha; Varsity Wrestling; ROTC. 

Bussey. Lawrence D . Annan- 
dale B A in English Canter- 
bury Association President 
William and Mary Christian Fel- 
lowship; Outing Club 
Butler. Deborah Anne. Suffolk. 
B A in Sociology Phi Mu. 
Chaplain; WMCF; Circle K. 
Butler. William Patrick. Cam- 
eron Hills B S in Biology 
Phi Sigma; Intramurals 
Byerly. David Glen. Covington 
B.S in Business Management. 
Bridge Club 

Byrd. Chuck. Richmond. B.B.A. 
In Accounting Sigma Nu, Trea- 
surer; Freshman Football 
Byrd. Gary. Palos Verdes. Ca 
B B A in Business Administra- 
tion Varsity Basketball. 
Byrne, Sharon A . Annandale 
B A in French Environmental 
Committee; PROJECT PLUS; Asia 
House 

Cale, Diane Lynn. Fairfax B A 
in Theatre and Speech Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; William and Mary 
Theatre; Premiere Theatre Board 



SENIORS 357 



Seniors 



Callahan, John Thomas III. Nor- 
folk B A in Economics. Kappa 
Alpha. Treasurer. 
Campbell. Trudy Laree. Waynes- 
boro B A in Psychology, Delta 
Delta Delta: R A,; 0,A.; Choir, 
Capps. David. Lynchburg B S in 
Physical Education Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Varsity Track 
Cardasis. Peter. Manhasset. NY 
B A in Government Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Intramurals, 
Carfagno, Allen Robert, Newport 
News, B A in Government 
Student- Faculty Liaison Committee 
Carl, Marcia, Norfolk, B,A in 
English Kappa Alpha Theta. Ser- 
vice Chairman; Orientation Direc- 
tor. Circle K; BSA; S A ; De- 
bate Team 

Games. Elizabeth Anne, Alexan- 
dria B A in Fine Arts WATS: 
French House, 

Carr. Diane Dunn. Wicomico. 
B,A in Elementary Education. 
Carr, Virginia S,. Delmar, N,Y, 
B S, in Psychology Alpha Chi 
Omega; Delta Omicron: Choir, 
Carwile, Wanda, Rustburg, B,A, 
in Theatre, 

Carey, Barbara Carol, Clarks- 
ville, B S in Biology O.A, 
Chabot, Steven J,, Cincinnati, 
Ohio B A in Physical Educa- 
tion Football, PE Majors Club, 
Chappell, Sylvia A,, Dinwiddie 
B A in English Flat Hat Staff: 
Outing Club; Bridge Club, 
Christensen, Linda, Haddonfield, 
N,J B,A, in Elementary Educa- 
tion, Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary: 
WMCF; BSU; Chorus; Circle K, 
Clark, Anne Leslie, Huntington 
W Va B S in Biology, WMCF: WRA 
Representative 

Clark, Reginald Alan, Newport 
News B,A in Government Presi- 
dential Aide; Cross-Country; Track, 
Clarke, Ruth Anne, Lawrence- 
ville B A in Anthropology 
Anthropology Club 
Claude, Robert C , Richmond 
B,S, in Economics, Golf: Soccer, 
Claycomb, Debra, South Boston 
B S, in Biology, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Sigma: Biology Club, 
Cleary, Lynn M , Youngstown, 
Ohio, B,S in Biology Phi Sigma 
President, Mortar Board. Treas- 
urer: WCWM; R A 
Cleek. Linda A . Arlington, B A, 
in History, Kappa Alpha Theta: 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Delta 
Phi: Young Democrats 
Cleland, Bruce Palmer, Fort 
Meyer B S in Biology Phi 
Sigma Society; Queen's Guard 
Clever, Alva John Edwin. Bude, 
Cornwall, England B,A in 
Classics, Band; Sinfonia, 
Clough. Stuart Stebbins, Darien, 
Conn B S, in Math, Sigma Pi; 
Pi Delta Phi; Inter-Frat Council, 
Coberly, Kathleen, Santa Anna, 
Calif, B,S in Biology, Kappa 
Delta, 

Cofield. Lithia Gail. Newport 
News B A, in Sociology Black 
Students Organization 
Cohen, Michael Lee. Vienna, 
B A, in English, 
Cole, Louanne Clara. Scotch 
Plains. N,J B A in English, 
Project Plus; Majorettes 
Collins. Judith Ellen. Chesa- 
peake B,B A in Business Man- 
agement, Black Student Org 
Collins, Paul Steven, Chesa- 
peake, B,A, in Histon/, Pi 
Delta Epsilon: Colonial Echo, 
Performing Arts Editor, Editor 




358 SENIORS 



TaIU to ThEM jhey Iove It 



D: 



Its fun to see 
I if you can suc- 
ceed \A/ith a plant. It 
sort of becomes a part 
of you," adnnitted a 
dorm resident. Besides 
adding some color to a 
room, plants and their 
care added a little 
challenge to daily 
life. 

"I don't actually 
talk to my plants, but 
I do think they respond 
to people and it hurts 
a little when you lose 
one. Vacations seem 
to be the worst time, 
because you have to 
take them home with you 
or chance returning to 
a withered nothing." 



Raising plants 
seemed to be a most 
popular pastime, even 
in administrative 
offices where entire 
window ledges were 
filled with various 
greenery. "They are 
an easy way to fill an 
empty space, and be- 
sides the place could 
use a little color and 
life," said one admin- 
istrator. If you 
bought a plant, you 
gained a friend 



Philodondron and cacti frame the 
view of Lal<e Matoaka 
Carefully tended houseplants 
create a miniature greenhouse 
for Jenny Davison 





Conwell, Linda Susan. Vir- 
ginia Beach B A in Sociol- 
ogy BSU: Circle K: R A . O A. 
Conwell. Marilyn Lea. Bethel 
Park. Pa A B in History 
Alpha Lambda Delta: WATS 
Cook. Dennis E . Newport News. 
B B A in Business Administra- 
tion-Management 
Cook. Linda Ann. Springfield. 
B A in History Outing Club; 
Chorus 

Cook. Tim Eugene, Chambersburg. 
Pa B A in Math, Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Cross Country; Track. 

Cooke. Margaret J . Alexan- 
dria B S in Biology Alpha 
Chi Omega. Warden. Phi Sigma 
Cool. Linda. Roanoke B B A in 
Business Management Chi 
Omega, Treasurer 
Cooper. Patricia Ann. Virginia 
Beach OS in Biology Presi- 
dential Aide; WATS. BSO. 
Corbat, Patricia Leslie. Annan- 
dale B A in Psychology Delta 
Delta Delta, Resident Advisor 
Corcoran. Celeste Maureen, Rich- 
mond B S in Biology Phi 
Sigma. 



SENIORS 359 



SenIors 

Seven hoT chANdlERS ! ! 



^^creaming down the 
S^hall, someone yelled 
at the top of their 
lungs, "Deli Run ! ! I" 
Hungry, with stomach 
growling, you rushed out 
into the hall only to 
find that they had al- 
ready left. Feeling 
proud, you went back in 
your room knowing that 
you had stayed on your 
diet one more night. 

Though it was often 
expensive, most students 
continually ordered out. 



supplementing the meager 
rations that even Oliver 
would have starved on. 
Deli food surely satis- 
fied the craving for 
something that tasted 
good, at least in compar- 
ison to one's own cooking 
or that of the caf. 

Among the most popu- 
lar sandwiches were the 
Chandler, the William and 
Mary, and the Texas while 
the more unique bent to- 
ward the New York Special 
or the Jefferson. "I 



really love the New York 
Specials, but you have 
to get them hot, cold 
they just don't taste 
any good. I'm an expert, 
after all, I come here at 
least five times a week," 
boasted one sophomore, 
who estimated his cost 
for a week at nearly 
eight-and-a-half dollars. 
No one seemed to mind; 
the only aim was pushing 
your way through the 
crowds yelling, "Seven 
Hot Chandlers to go!!" 




.i 



n 




Cordle, David M . Sperryvllle 
B S in Physics S P S 
Coslmano, S Joseph 111, Bethesda, 
Md 8 A in French Pi Lambda 
Phi: Soccer: French House, O A : 
Intramurals. 

Cotton, Anna Louise, Aldie. B A 
in Psychology. 

Cox. Pamela S . Brightwaters, NY 
B A in Government Chi Omega. 
Colonial Echo; WRA: O A 
Creyts. Kevin B . Alexandria. 
B B A in Accounting Phi Eta 
Sigma. President: Accounting Club: 
Varsity Tennis 

Cropper, Dale V . Norfolk. B S 
in History Sigma Chi. Steward: 
Orientation Aide 
Cumbie. Beth, Fairfax B A. in 
Psychology Baptist Student 
Union, President. 
Cumby. Elizabeth Burton, Peters- 
burg B S in Biology Mortar 
Board. President: Project Plus: 
Spanish House, 

Curley. Charles D. III. Richmond. 
B A in Anthropology 
Daley. Marcia. Chesapeake B S 
in Psychology Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Secretary: Orchesis 
Dalton. Billye F . Hayes. B A in 
Elementary Education 
Dandndge. Susan R , Martinsville. 
B A in Theatre. Backdrop Club: 
Premiere Theatre: Sinfonicron. 
Daughtrey. Margery. Crozet B S 
in Biology Alpha Lambda Delta: 
Phi Sigma 

Davis, Anne Brown, Rocky Mount 
B A in Urban Studies Delta 
Delta Delta. Pres : Alpha Lambda 
Delta: Volleyball: R A : O A. 
Davis, Joselyn S., Hatboro, Pa. 
B B A in Accounting Intercol- 
legiate Business Team. 

Davison, James Eric. Washington. 
DC. B.A. in Anthropology 
Choir: Anthropology Club. 
De Boer, Jay W . Petersburg B A. 
in Government Project Plus: R A 
Debolt. Linda, Gloucester Point. 
B.A, in English. Pi Beta Phi: 
Colonial Echo; Cheerleader: R A 
Deen. Candace Arlene, Mount 
Bethel, Pa B A in German Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Choir: Mortar Board 
Delaney, Donald F Jr . Richmond. 
B B.A- in Business Management. 
Lambda Chi Alpha, College 
Observer. 




360 SENIORS 




Keeping busy is no problem as 
the managers await orders 
Hot New York lays finished 
awaiting the return of a cus- 
tomer 




Delk. Frank S. II. McLean B S 
in Chemistry Sigma Chi; Chemis- 
try Club, President 
Dewilde. Carol Jean, Falls Church 
B,A in Latin American Studies. 
Project Plus; Spanish House 
Disciullo, James D . Alexandria. 
B A in English Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. President; Track 
Diveley. Jonathan Shull. Wilming- 
ton. Del B B A in Accounting 
Theta Delta Chi; Accounting Club 
Dixon. Michael Joseph Elliott. 
Rome. Italy B A in Government. 
Theta Delta Chi; Spanish House 
Dobson. Thomas Michael. Vienna. 
B A in Physical Education Sigma 
Pi. Rush Chairman. President. 
Dorman. Leanne. Cincinnati. Ohio. 
B S in Biology Pi Beta Phi. 
President; Biology Club 
D'Orso. Mike. Downers Grove. III. 
B A in Philosophy. Flat Hat. 
Dove. Wanda Denise. Danville 
B A in Government Delta Delta 
Delta. Rush Chairman 
Downey. Suzanne. Hagerstown. 
Md B S in Math Kappa Delta. 
House President. Panhel. Presi- 
dent. BSA. Alpha Lambda Delta 
Doyal. Charles Thomas. Newport 
News B S in Math ACM. 
Rifle Team. ROTC, 
Doyle. Diane Elizabeth. Fairfax. 
B S in Math. Bridge Club; ACM 
Doyle. Jeff J . Atlanta. Ga B S 
in Biology Colonial Echo; 
Biology Club. Project Plus 
Dry. Elizabeth. Simsbury. Conn. 
B A in History Gamma Phi Beta. 
Recording Secretary; WRA; Hoc- 
key. Captain; R A ; O A 
Duckett, Teresa A . Yorktown 
B A in French Escort; French 
House 

Dudley. David Herren. Richmond 
B B A in Business Pi Kappa 
Alpha. Secretary; Backdrop Club. 
Intramurals 

Duffner. Mark Stephen. Annan- 
dale B A in Physical Education. 
Kappa Sigma. P E Majors. Pres.; 
FCA. Football 

Dunbeck. Joseph Thomas Jr., 
Danville B A in Government. 
WC\/VM; Premiere Theatre: 
Resident Advisor 
Dunlap. Pembroke Dorsey. Win- 
chester B A in English 
Dupont. Margaret C. Potomac. 
Md B A in English 



SENIORS 361 



SenIors 



Duvall. Randolph C . Virginia 
Beach B B A in Business Ad- 
ministration. Sigma Pi: Pledge 
Trainer. Social Chairman. Rugby 
Football Club: Co-Captain. 
Project Plus. 

Earnest. Charlotte Ann, Newport 
News. B A. in Sociology Delta 
Omicron: Baptist Student Union: 
Vice-President: Choir; Chorus; 
O A ; R A 

Easterlin. Hulet, Louisville 
Ga. B.A. in English Mermettes. 



Ellis. Shirley Elizabeth, 

Clarksville B A. in History 

Golf 

Elmquist. Martha. Santurce, 

Puerto Rico B B A in 

Business Administration. 

Project Plus 

Emiey. Lucinda A . Hamden, 

Conn B A. in English. 

Chi Omega Musical Director 

of Backdrop Club: Mortar 

Board, Exeter Exchange; Chorus; 

William and Mary Theatre; 

Sponsor. 



Epps. Susan. Decatur, Ga 
B A in Elementary Education 
WRA. WARS. College Civitan 
Etgen. Anne M , Blacksburg 
B S in Interdisciplinary. 
Alpha Lambda Delta 
Eure, Judith. Suffolk. 
B A in History. 



Evans, G Glenn, Littlestown, 
Pa B S in Physics Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa: WCWM: 
Production Director, Announcer; 
Escort General Manager 
Evans, Judith Dean, Williams- 
burg B A in Elementary 
Education Delta Delta Delta; 
Cheerleader 

EvA/ald, Carlyn Adele, New 
Shrewsbury, N J B A in Govern- 
ment. Pi Delta Phi; Chorus; Choir; 
Outing Club 

Falcone. John Ernest, Falls 
Church B A in Government. 
WCWM: Chief Announcer; 
Karate Club: Resident Advisor 
Falk, Bruce. Staunton B A 
in History Pi Kappa Alpha: Or- 
chesis; Cheerleading: Captain 
Paris. Kimberly, Clemson, S.C 
B S in Psychology 
Fedeles. David Edward. Ambler. 
Pa B A in Government Sigma 
Chi: Student Association 
Senator, Speaker of the Senate. 
Fenyk. Cynthia S . Marion. 
B A in Anthropology. 

Ferguson. Francis S , Doswell. 
B A in Government Theta 
Delta Chi; Flat Hat; O A 
Ferguson, Gloria Lynne, 
Virginia Beach B A in 
Elementary Education 
Ferguson, Kay Leigh. Roanoke. 
B A in English Mortar 
Board; W & M Theatre 
Ferguson. Patricia Ann. 
Arlington B A in English. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Circle K 
Ferguson. Thomas W , River 
Hills. Wisconsin B A. in 
History Phi Mu Alpha 




362 SENIORS 




Top 40 

\ Yyalk down any hall in 
WW any dormitory and you 
were almost sure to hear 
music — any kind of music. 
There was jazz, bluegrass, 
classical, rock, blues, 
folk, and even homemade 
music. Some students 
played guitars and others 
sang their favorite songs. 
With stereo equipment, 
tape decks, and radios, 
there was no lack of 
music in the lives of 
William and Mary stu- 
dents. And the College 
radio station, WCWM, pre- 
sented a real variety of 
entertainment that 
would please any taste. 

With all the study- 
ing and academic pres- 
sure, music provided a 
soothing change or an 
exciting release. 
There were dance bands 
at the Pub several 
times a week, and 
"Uncle Morris," a stu- 
dent operated program, 
gave the students the 
opportunity to display 
their talents. 

For classical buffs, 
the Concert Series pre- 
sented such diversions as 
symphonies, operas, and 
dance. 



After looking through his col- 
lection. Dave Rutledge selects 
a Jim Croce album to listen to 















Fergusson, Donald G , Evanston. 
Illinois B B A in Business 
Management Sigma Chi Rush 
Chairman; Gymnastics 
Finch, Thomas H Jr., Annandale. 
B B A in Business Management. 
Lambda Chi Alpha Scholarship 
Officer; Order of the White 
Jacket; Football; Intramurals: 
Resident Advisor 



Fischler, Edward B . Portsmouth, 
B A in Economics Student 
Association Film Series Direc- 
tor. College Republicans. Pro- 
ject Plus 

Fisher. Diane Lynne. Alexandria. 
B A in Elementary Education. 
William and Mary Christian Fel- 
lowship; Resident Advisor; Cir- 
cle K. Sponsor 



Fitz. Elizabeth June. McLean. 
B A in Elementary Education. 
Alpha Chi Omega: Chaplain; 
William and Mary Christian 
Fellowship Secretary; West- 
minister Fellowship; Chorus 
Fletcher. Richard Edwin. Ports- 
mouth B S in Biology Flat 
Hat; Project Plus, Asia House 



Flood. Mary Clark. Rehoboth 
Beach. Del B A in French. 
Forbes. Stephen F . Hampton. 
B A. in Sociology Wrestling. 



Forman, David, Bethel Park. Pa 
B S in Physics 
Fouse. Joseph C . Hope. Ark 
B B A in Business Management 
France. Betty Jeanne. Arlington. 
B S in Geology Phi Mu. Mer- 
mettes. 

Furiness, Michael J . Union, 
N J B,A in Physical Edu- 
cation PE Majors Club; 
Wrestling; Intramurals 
Furlong. Cynthia. West Dean. 
Salisbury-Wilts, England. B A. 
in History-English. Gemma Phi 
Beta. O A 

Furr. Eric M . Hopewell B A 
in Spanish 

German. Cynthia Lea. York. Pa 
B A in Government Kappa 
Alpha Theta. SA Senator: Pi 
Delta Phi. O A 
Garner, Lisa M . Farmer's 
Branch. Tex B A in Classical 
Civilization Classics Club, 
Garrett. Jenny Lee. Bon Air 
B A in English Gamma Phi 
Beta, R A ; O A ; WATS. Flat 
Hat; Canterbury Club. Chorus. 
Garrett. Randy. Buffalo 
Junction B S in Math ACM. 



SENIORS 363 



SenIors 



Gedettis. Susan E . Bridgewater, 
N J B S in Physics-Computer 
Science Bridge Club: Outing 
Club: Band: O A 

Gentile, Mary Catherine, Wauwa- 
tosa. Wise B A in English 
William and Mary Review. 
Gerdelman, John, Englewood, Col 
B S in Chemistry Kappa Sigma: 
President: Omicron Delta Kappa 
Gerhart, Doug, Souderton, Pa 
B B A in Business Management 
Kappa Sigma: IFC: Football 
Gerke, Jane Claire, South 
Charleston. W.V B,A. in Psych- 
ology. 



Giacomo, Paul J , Port Chester, 
NY B A in History Theta 
Delta Chi, Young Republicans: 
Bridge Club, 





Gibson, Marvina Gayle. Richmond 
B S in Biology Delta Omicron: 
Orchestra. 



Giermak, Mary Lou, Erie, Pa 
B A in Psychology Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Barrett Dorm President: 
Interhall: Orientation Aide. 



Gilbert. Teresa Leigh, Covington. 
B A in History. 



Gill. Anne Marie. Williamsburg 

B A in Government-Psychology 

S A Senate: WMCF: Band 

Gill, Charles E B , Ashland. 

B A in German Pi Kappa Alpha: 

President: Interhall 

Gillett, Mark R . Muscatine, la 

B S in Mathematics-Computer 

Science. Sigma Chi: Phi Eta 

Sigma. 

Gilstrap. James C , Springfield. 

B A in Psychology Phi Mu Alpha: 

Newman Club: Choir 

Glisson. G Linn Donat. Norfolk. 

B A in Music. Kappa Alpha Theta: 

Delta Omicron: Choir 






Once over LiqhT 



I t was three, maybe 
'J four in the morning. 
You were bug-eyed with 
fatigue from a night of 
dancing and drinking — 
or maybe you had just 
unrolled the 1 1 th page 
of a term paper from 
the typewriter. You de- 
served a break so you 
begged or borrowed a car 
and went to Frank's. 

"Number 1 with grits, 
please." 

"Howyoureggs?" 

"Huh?" 

"Howyouwantyoureggs?" 

"Scrambled and tea 
instead of coffee." 

"I can't give you tea 
with that, I can sell it 
to you extra." 

"Okay, okay I" 

"Do you want the cof- 
fee anyway? You paid 
for it." 

The food was hot, 
cheap and good, and the 
view even better. In 
the cushioned corner 
booths sat a group of 
townies in evening 
dress: center tables 
were occupied by a gag- 
gle of high-school kids. 
At the counter were 
two truck drivers, faces 
heavy with fatigue. 



cracking jokes with the 
waitress. Slipping a 
quarter in the jukebox 
brought the twang of 
Tammy Wynette or Wayne 
Newton. 

Frank's was the one 
place in your Williams- 
burg existence \A/hen you 
can see how real people 
live. 





Ordering the Student Special, 
Helen Keller becomes just 
one more fan of Frank's. 
Stopping by Franl^'s is a 

spontaneous thing, it's 
a great place for a snack 
no matter what time 




364 SENIORS 




Gonzales. Cathy L . Springfield. 
B A in Economics Pi Beta Phi: 
Treasurer: Interhall: BSA: 
Circle K: President's Aide 
Goodwin, Christopher. Randolph. 
N J B B A in Business Manage- 
ment Soccer: Lacrosse 
Goodwin. R Thad. Henderson- 
ville. N C B S in Biology. 
Phi Sigma 

Goolsby. Kevin Bennett. Peters- 
burg . B S in Biology Phi Sigma 
Honor Society: Biology Club 
Gortner. Deborah Carol. Morris- 
ville. Pa B S in Biology Chi 
Omega Social Chairman. Chorus. 



Gough. Deborah J . Springfield. 
B A in English Project Plus. 
Gould. Randolph J . Norfolk. 
B S in Biology S A Senate: 
S A Health Services Committee: 
Chairman: Parent's Day; Co- 
Chairman. Student Liaison to the 
Board of Visitors. Phi Sigma. 
Rugby Team: Lab Theatre. Psy- 
chological Counseling Services 
Advisory Committee 
Graham. Phillip David. Natchez. 
Miss B S in Biology. 



Grainer. Michael S . Annandale. 
B,S in Psychology Intramurals. 
Grass. Linda Jean. West Brattle- 
boro. Vt B A in History Home- 
coming Committee. Outing Club: 
Women's Varsity Tennis Captain. 
Graves. Elizabeth Lee. Williams- 
burg, B S in Mathematics-Conn- 
puter Science Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma. Women's Varsity Tennis 



Greenway. Gregory Ray. Rich- 
mond B A in English Uncle 
Morris Coffeehouse 
Griffin. Laura D,. Portsmouth 
B A in English Black Student 
Organization Vice-President 
Griffin, Mary Cameron, Wilming- 
ton, Del B A in Economics 
Alpha Chi Omega, Panhellenic 
Council: Circle K: Young Dem- 
ocrats 



Grimsley, Martha Penn. Rich- 
mond B A in Fine Arts Dorm 
Council: Intramurals, Majorettes 
Gropper, Diane, Wilmington, Del 
B A in Economics Alpha Chi 
Omega: Assistant Pledge Trainer. 
Pledge Trainer: Alpha Lambda 
Delta 

Grumbles. Mark Kevin. Richmond 
B B A in Business Management 
Baptist Student Union Council: 
Lacrosse 



Guion. Christopher J . Virginia 
Beach B S in Biology Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. Phi Sigma. Biology 
Club; Chemistry Club. Circle K 
Gup. Ronald S , Portsmouth B S 
in Chemistry Flat Hat: National 
News Editor, Karate Club 
Hager, Clara L. Fairfax. B S 
in Chemistry 

Hagood, Marcia. Newport News. 
B A in Elementary Education 
Hague. Bishop Flood Jr . Rich- 
mond B S in Biology Theta 
Delta Chi 



SENIORS 365 



SeNioRS 



Haines. Catherine J . San Diego, 
Cal B A in Computer Science 
Delta Omicron; Chorus: William 
and Mary Amateur Radio Club. 
Haldane. Dara. Annandale 
B A in Theatre Delta Omi- 
cron: WCWM; Sinfonicron: 
Backdrop Club: Premiere Thea- 
tre: Choir 

Hall, Janet Mc Neal. Mechanics- 
ville B S in Biology 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Social 
Chairman 



Hamaker, Barbara Salome. 
Richmond B A in History 
Delta Omicron: Baptist Student 
Union, Circle K, Bridge Club: 
Chorus, President, Intramurals: 
Orientation Aide, Resident 
Assistant 

Hammond, Georgia Ann. Salem 
B S in Biology Delta 
Delta Delta, Pledge Trainer 
Hamner. Nathan Carlisle, 
Hopewell B S in Biology 
Lambda Chi Alpha: Colonial 
Echo. Photographer, Outing 
Club, 



Hampton, Vivian. Virginia 
Beach B S in Mathematics. 
Phi Mu, Interhall 
Hancock, Donna Jan, Black- 
stone B A in History 
Hancock. Stephen D . Seattle. 
Wash B A in Philosophy 
Wesfel: Scuba Club: Rugby 
Club: Project Plus. Resident 
Advisor: Intramurals 

Hanlon, William Reinhart 
Riverhead, NY B A. in 
Philosophy and Politics. 
Exeter Exchange 
Hanna, Paul K , Covington 
B S in Biology Phi Kappa Tau: 
Circle K, Intramurals. 
Harden, Roslyn, Atlanta. Ga. 
B A in Elementary Education 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Mortar 
Board, Secretary. William and 
Mary Christian Fellowship: 
Cheerleading: Resident Advisor: 
Orientation Aide. Intramurals. 

Harllee, Edmund D , Alexandria 
B A in Philosophy Queen's 
Guard: Asia House 
Harmon, James J , Rockville 
Centre, NY B B A in Busi- 
ness Management WCWM; 
Track 

Harper. Garland R,, Lynchburg. 
B B A in Business Management 
WMCF 

Harrell, Mark Owen, Springfield 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma: 
Young Democrats, Biology Club 
Harngan, Joan Maureen, Wyckoff. 
N J, B,A. in English, Kappa 
Alpha Theta: Debate Council 

Harris. Roxanne. Virginia Beach, 
B.B A in Business Administra- 
tion Gamma Phi Beta: Hockey 
Harrison, Barbara Anne, Ports- 
mouth B A in Religion Dorm 
Council. Secretary 
Harrison, Susan Carter, Jack- 
sonville. Fla B A in Fine 
Arts Chi Omega. Circle K 
Harvey, Donald Hersey, Rose- 
land B A in Elementary Edu- 
cation. Baptist Student Union: 
Circle K: Lab Theatre 
Havens. William Dodge III. 
Vienna B S in Biology Flat 
Hat; Interhall: Mermettes 



WhlTER 




366 SENIORS 



tIian whJTE 



:ri 



"^ ^he last time I did my 
laundry, it acted 
like it had rabies 
after all the n-'achine 
started spitting up tons 
of foam." Problems like 
this were all too common at 
W&M Many dorm res- 
idents complained about 
the lack of washing ma- 
chines in general and the 
quality of those present 
on campus: a few resorted 
to area laundromats. 

Avocado and vwhite 
monsters gobbled up to 
SOc per week, not to men- 
tion the time consumed 
searching for a free ma- 
chine "A lot of good 
it did me." grumbled one 
angry junior, "my clothes 
came out all yellow 
and gunked up with some 
kind of film." 

An unusual yearning 
for holidays sprung up 
as everyone looked for- 
ward to mending, stain 
removal, and clean laun- 
dry — all done by some- 
one else "Thanksgiving 
couldn't have come too 
soon for either of us: 
my poor roommate was 
getting sick and tired of 
all those dirty clothes," 
sighed one freshman "The 
last time I went home. 
Mom swore my jeans could 
stand by themselves " 

Fending off grime becomes a 
joint project as Mark Osborne 
and AJAX team up 





Haywood. Kimberly Ann, Suffolk. 
B A in English William and 
Mary Christian Fellowship; 
Chorus 

Hearne, Charlene Susan. Hamp- 
ton B A in Psychology and Eng- 
lish Resident Advisor 



Hedrich, Joan Christie. McLean. 
B A in Classical Studies- 
Greek Classics Club, President: 
Chorus: Choir 
Hegyi, Hugh, Arlington 
B S in Psychology Karate 
Club. WATS. Bryan Dorm Coun- 
cil. Project Plus 



Heifers. Mary Elizabeth. Fair- 
fax B A in Anthropology 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Anthro- 
pology Club. Intramurals 
Henderson. Denise Laureen. 
Prince George B A in 
Government 



Henry, Evelyn Frances. Alex- 
andria B A in Government 
Chorus, Circle K 
Hertling. Jacqueline M.. 
Warsaw B A in Spanish. 
Sigma Delta Pi. Canterbury 
Club. WATS 



Hesley, Joanne Michelle, Rich- 
mond B B A in Business Admin- 
istration Gamma Phi Beta, O A 
Hibbs, Ivy Lynn, Virginia Beach. 
B A in Elementary Education 
Delta Delta Delta 
Higgins, Frances Kathleen, 
Richmond B S in Biology 
Baha'i Association 
Hildebrand, Susan E , Green- 
wich, Conn B S in Biology 
Gamma Phi Beta: Phi Sigma. 
Hill, David Merle, Cherry Hill, 
NJ BA in History Colonial 
Echo, Classes Editor 
Himelnght, Leslie Vance, 
Charleston, S C BS in Math/ 
Computer Science Pi Beta Phi 
Hirstein. James Stafford. 
Norfolk B A in Anthropology 
Anthropology Club 
Hoare. Alexis Catherine. Arling- 
ton B A in Greek Classics 
Club 

Hogg. William E . Lancaster. Pa 
B S in Geology Kappa Alpha. 
President, Rush Chairman 
Holben, Christina, Falls Church 
B A in English Alpha Chi 
Omega Social Secretary 



SENIORS 367 



SenIors 



Holbrook. Mary C. McLean. 
B S in Biology Pi Beta Phi: 
Outing Club: Circle K 
Holt, George Edwin III. Fin- 
castle B A in History Sigma 
Chi. President: Flat Hat. 
Homan, Barbara Ann, Wauwa- 
tosa. Wis B A in English Pi 
Delta Epsilon, William and 
Mary Reviaw, Poetry Editor 
Hoover, Cynthia A , Aurora, 
Colo B A in Anthropology 
Hornsby. Norman Thurlo\A/, 
Williamsburg B A in English 
Swimming 



Horbal, Steven Alan. Colonial 
Heights B A in Government 
Sigma Pi: Intramurals 
Horton. Susie A , Petersburg 
B A in Religion 

Hubard, Carolyn Sinclair. Farm- 
ville. B.A in Sociology- 
Psychology 



Hughes, Barbara C , Charlottes- 
ville B A in Religion 
Outing Club 

Hughes, Melissa M , Falls 
Church B S in Biology 
Gamma Phi Beta, Dorm Council 
Outing Club: Biology Club: 
Tennis: Project Plus: Asia 
House 

Hullinger, Hallett G,, 
Draper B S in Psychology. 



Humphries, Peyton Kent. Fred- 
ericksburg B A in Latin 
Phi Eta Sigma. Classics Club: 
Orientation Aide 
Hurwitt. Veronica, Summit, N J 
B A in Government Gamma Phi 
Beta. Parliamentarian. Tennis: 
Intramurals 

Hussey. Daniel J . Alexandria 
B A in Government. Theta 
Delta Chi. Fencing. Co-Captain 



Hutchinson, John A,, Arlington 

B A in Interdisciplinary 

WCWM. 

Huttlinger, James M , Lake 

Placid, N.Y, B A in 

History 

Jarvis, Jonathan, Glasgow 

B S in Biology Sigma Chi. 

Pledge Trainer: Outing Club. 



Jay. Bruce W . McLean B S 
in Biology Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon, President. Biology Club 
Jenkins, Michael D , Berry- 
ville B B A in Business 
Management Theta Delta Chi 
Jesuele, Neil, Englewood 
Cliffs, N J B B A in 
Business Management Pi 
Lambda Phi. Treasurer. Flat 
Hat; Circle K: Intramurals 
Johnson. Bradley W . Nanti- 
coke. Md B A in Economics 
Johnson. Jerome M . Elburn. 
III. B S in Biology 




368 SENIORS 




oF hoME ! 



%.< 




,^\ dormitorv room Is 
^A a dormitory room." 
commented one senior 
But not everyone felt 
this way Students used 
an extraordinary amount 
of ingenuity, creativity 
and sl<ill to create in- 
dividual, attractive, 
and inexpensive ways to 
decorate and transform 
their rooms 

The first day on 
campus could be a pretty 
depressing event when 

The Pink Panther and Busch 

Gardens decals enliven Yates' 

walls 

Tapestries from home add a 

personal touch to dorm rooms 



confronted with a bare, 
often dirty, totally un- 
appealing cubicle in 
which to live for the 
next two semesters. 

Some students fur- 
nished their rooms with 
large over-stuffed 
chairs for comfortable 
studying Others added 
tables and chairs for 
cozy dining and a ganne 
of cards Hanging 
plants, bookshelf divi- 
ders, make-shift furni- 
ture and homemade wall 
hangings were just a 
few of the personal 
touches that students 
used in their rooms. 
And with stereos, ra- 
dios, and TV's, the 
dormitory could offer 
all the comforts of 
home (well, almost). 









Johnson. Wayne C . Roanoke. 
B B A in Business Management. 
Kappa Sigma: Football: Lacrosse. 
Johnston. Keith. Devon. Pa B A. 
in Economics Kappa Sigma: Phi 
Eta Sigma 

Jones. Kathleen Caroline. Falls 
Church. B A in Music Alpha 
Chi Omega. President: Mortar 
Board: Delta Omicron: Choir, 
Jones. Kevin Robert. Arlington 
B A in Mathematics Phi Eta 
Sigma: Young Democrats 
Jones. Rebecca A . Falls Church. 
B S in Chemistn/ WATS. O A 



Jones. Steven Wilson. Smith- 
field B B A in Accounting 
Beta Gamma Sigma. Wayne B 
Gibbs Accounting Club: Intra- 
murals 



Jones. William Mason III, 
Suffolk. B S in Biology. 



Jordan. Carol Ellen. New- 
port News B A in Ele- 
mentary Education. 



Joyce. Christopher Meigs. 
Falls Church B S in 
Mathematics WCWM. 



Joiner. Brenda. Zuni B S 
in Mathematics Alpha Chi Omega: 
Intramurals. 

Judkins. James C . Arlington. 
B.B A in Business Manage- 
ment Flat Hat; Circle K 
Justice. Susan Elaine. 
Newport News B A in English 
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Colonial 
Echo. 

Kericher. Patricia Ann. Vienna 
BA in English Flat Hat: 
Copy Editor. Ombudsman 
Kammerer. Jon S . Murray Hill. 
NJ BS in Mathematics 
Kappa Alpha: Outing Club 



SENIORS 369 



SenIors 



Kelley. Martha Ellis, Wood- 
bridge B B A in Accounting. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Kelley. Richard W . Mechanics- 
villa B S in Psychology. 
Phi Kappa Tau 
Kelly. Pr tricia M . Center- 
port. N Y B A in History 
Alpha Chi Omega: WCWM; 
Sponsor. Hockey. 
Kendrick, Carol. Toms River. 
N J B S in Biology 
Kappa Alpha Theta. Alum 
Relations, Delta Omicron; 
Scuba Club: Chorus 

Kennedy. Karen Hancock. Ar- 
lington, B,A in Art History 
Gamma Phi Beta: Wesfel: 
Hockey. Lacrosse. WRA. Mana- 
ger: Graduation Committee. 0,A , 
Resident Advisor 
Kerr, Robert A , Tampa, Fla 
B S. in Biology Sigma Phi 
Epsilon: Intramurals. 
Kessel, Diane, Hampton B.A 
in History College Republicans. 
Kim, Johnny, Seoul, Korea. 
B B A in Business Administra- 
tion Flat Hat. 

King, Nancy Louise, Youngs- 
town, Ohio B S in Biology 
Gamma Phi Beta, President, 
Phi Sigma: Student Association 
Senator: Mortar Board: Resident 
Advisor 

Kinsey, Robyn M , Roanoke 
B A in Psychology 
Kirby, Suzanne Patricia, Oxon 
Hill, Md, B A, in Sociology. 
Collegiate Civitan 
Kite, Linda Darlene, Culpeper 
B A in Government Canterbur/ 
Association: Young Democrats, 
Treasurer: Volleyball 

Kitterman, William Parker. 
Norfolk B.A in Sociology, 
Choir 

Koenig, Jane Ogden, Warren- 
ton B.A. in Economics. Delta 
Omicron, Secretary, President: 
Chorus: Choir: Sinfonicron. 
Kohlhas, Nancy, Downingtown. 
Pa B A in German Pi Beta Phi: 
Hockey: Lacrosse 
Kolbe, John Christian, Richmond 
B.A in History Circle K. 

Krebs. James Frederick. Lake 
Forest. Ill, B S in Biology 
Kappa Alpha. Mermettes 
Kress. Martha Ann. Allentown Pa. 
B 8 in Biology Phi Sigma. 
Choir 

Krizman. Richard. Leawood, Kans. 
B.A, in Philosophy WCWM, Sta- 
tion Manager. Project Plus. 
Krotseng, Morgan Lee, Pitts- 
burg, Pa. B A in Government, 
Wesfel: College Civitan 
Kukol. Albert B , Saddle Brook. 
N J B A in Anthropology 
Circle K: Anthropology Club, 

Lamberson, Robert L, Massape- 
qua B S in Biology Theta 
Delta Chi: Ski Club: Gymnastics, 
Lamond, Sally Jane, Albany, NY, 
B B A in Accounting Beta 
Gamma Sigma 
Lampman, Richard. Hopewell 
B S in Biology 

Landfield. Ken Glenn. Arlington 
B A in Psychology Lyon G. 
Tyler Historical Society. 
President: Project Plus: Asia 
House: Spanish House 
Lane, Christopher, Virginia 
Beach B A in History 




370 SENIORS 



Some ice cream freaks get to 

scoop as well as slurp Paul Baker 
and Sally Kessler are B-R 
employees. 



A choice of 31 Baskin-Robbins 
flavors baffles one ice cream lover 
as he orders a double-dip 





One iviore scoop 



^\ ure do \A/ish they'd 

"^/bring back German 
Chocolate Cake." 

"Which do you want, 
more flavors or more 
cheap?" 

Two Ice cream 
stores competed at a 
stone's throw distance 
for everyone's spare 
change. When Baskln- 
Robbins opened. It 
seemed High's might 
be doomed High's 
management kept their 
heads, lowered prices 
and added munchles, 
milk, arid soft drinks 
to save the day 

"Wanna go for Ice 
cream?" It was a toss- 
up; dell runs or sugar 
cones Ice cream was 



a cheap date, a fast 
dessert, a rush outing 
for sororities "By 
the time formal rush 
started, I was begin- 
ning to look like an 
Inverted Ice cream 
cone — there are nine 
houses of them and 
only one of me At 
least sororities could 
spread their calories 
out," sighed one fresh- 
man. 

"It's too cold for 
ice cream," complained 
one student standing 
In front of a store 
His companion con- 
vinced him otherwise. 
"Nah, we'll eat It In- 
side Why else are 
those chairs there?" 




Lanham, Samuel W Jr., Culpeper 
B A in Government Choir. 
Resident Advisor, WMCF, Intra- 
murals 

Larrick. Anne Gwinn, Richmond. 
B A in Anthropology Biology 
Club: Anthropology Club 
Larrick, Stephen Richard, Rich- 
mond B S in Biology Phi 
Sigma, Biology Club 
Larsen, James R , Virginia 
Beach B B A in Business 
Management Sinfonia: Choir. 
Larson, David C . Davenport, 
Iowa B S in Psychology 
Lambda Chi Alpha; R A. 
Lascara, Margaret C , Norfolk 
B A in Fine Arts Pi Delta 
Phi; Orchesis, O A 
Latshaw, James Carlyle, Ar- 
lington B A in Economics 
Laughman. Richard Jr , Elk- 
hart, Ind B A in Govern- 
ment Cross Country 
Laughon, Sylvia Diane, Lynch 
Station B A in English 
Kappa Delta 

Lawlor, Margaret M . Paoli, Pa 
B A in Elementary Education 
Gamma Phi Beta, Rush Chairman, 
Panhel, Swimming. Capt , R A 



SENIORS 371 



SenIors 



Layne. Jonathan K . Roslyn 
Heights. NY B A in Eco- 
nomics Graduation Committee 
Lecompte. Pettus. Richmond 
B A in Government Lambda Chi 
Alpha: SA Senator 
Leibowitz. Mary Beth, Knox- 
ville, Tenn B A in Anthro- 
pology Honor Council; R.A. 
Lesser, David Bruce. 
Lawrenceville, N J 8 A in 
History Circle K; Band; O A 
Lewis, Cynthia Ann, Columbia. 
Mo B A in Govt Kappa Alpha 
Theta. WCWM; Honor Council O A 
Lichliter. Linda Lee, McLean 
B A in Anthropology. 
Anthropology Club; Circle K 
Lidwin, Michael W. Passaic, 
N J B A in History-English 
Colonial Echo: Classes Editor; 
Circle K 

Lieb, James Michael, Falls 
Church B A in Psychology 
Liivak, Heldur, Lakewood, NJ 
B A in Foreign Affairs. 
S A Senator, O A , Queens Guard 
Lillard, Julia R , Fort Kameha- 
meha, Hawaii B A in History. 
Gamma Phi Beta, OA . R A 




Hollywood 



InvacIe siviaU- ^ 

TOWN AlVIERicA 



(if* olonial Williamsburg 
^^^ appeared to be an 
ideal place to film 
commercials. The his- 
torical setting was one 
that many would recog- 
nize, and the area en- 
joyed a special popular- 
ity with the bicenntenial 
only a year a\A/ay. "The 
people in charge here are 
very selective about whom 
they allow to use the 
colonial setting in 
commercial backgrounds," 
said a spokesman for 
Anheuser Busch. "As of 
now, \A/e (Busch) have not 
used the Colonial 
Restoration or the 
College in our back- 
ground. All of our 
pictures have been of 
the Gardens." 

Fred McMurray 
made an appearance at 
the College to film 
a commercial for the 
Greyhound bus lines. 
Students appeared 
in the filming, and 



the Wren Building 
formed the main setting. 

"Seeing him was 
a surprise. I didn't 
believe people when 
they said that he 
was here shooting 
commercials," said 
one student. "He 
really does smoke 
a pipe." Mr. McMurray 
seemed to find the 
area a little 
distracting, because 
he had a habit of 
confusing his lines, 
but he did charm 
everyone he met. 

Within a few 
hours the cameras 
and lights were 
gone, and students were 
already wondering if 
and when they would see 
themselves on television. 



Fred McMurray and his wife. 
actress June Haver, take a 
break from filming a commer- 
cial and tour the Wren 
Building 




372 SENIORS 




Lilley. Mary Dunn, Carson B A 
in Psychology Gamma Phi Beta 
Linden. Annanda. Kew Gardens. 
NY B S in Biology Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Sigma, Mortar 
Board, Omicron Delta Kappa. 
Circle K. President 
Linehan. Katherine A . Moab. Ut 
B A in English Gamma Phi Beta. 
Linsly. Gail Stevens. Virginia 
Beach B A in History Kappa 
Alpha Theta: Interhall 
Lloyd. Janice Elizabeth. Glen 
Allen B A in Latin Alpha Chi 
Omega: WMCF. Classics Club. 

Lloyd. Robert Bruce. Jr . Lynch- 
burg B A in French Pi Kappa 
Alpha, Secretary, House Manager. 
Logen. Wayne. N J B B A in Bus- 
iness Lambda Chi Alpha 
Logan. Peter W . Wooster. Ohio. 
B A in Theatre-Speech WCWM. 
Lonas, Linda Jo, Manassas 
B B A in Accounting Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma, Women's Golf 
Loo, Lydia. Honolulu. Ha. B.A. 
in English Phi Mu Sorority: 
Flat Hat. 

Lorey. Fred. Corning. NY 
B A in Anthropology Circle K. 
Lorgus. Wayne Robert. West 
Chester. Pa B B A. in Account- 
ing Classics Club: Diving Club; 
Orientation Aide. 
Lulich. Norah C . Falls Church 
B A in Modern European Studies 
Pi Delta Phi 

McBroom. Carol Anne. Norfolk, 
B A in Psychology 
McCarron, Karen Bradshaw, New- 
port News B.B A in Business 
Administration Management 

McConnell, George Gilbert. Madi- 
son Heights B B A in Manage- 
ment Pi Lambda Phi 
McCulloh. Barbara. Laurel, Md, 
B A in Theatre Alpha Lamibda 
Delta: William and Mary Theatre, 
McCutcheon, Bruce E , Media, Pa, 
B A in Physical Education, 
Kappa Sigma, Track. Football: 
P E Majors Club 
McDevitt. Robert. South Miami. 
Fla B A in Government 
McEwan. Eileen Mary, Charleston, 
S C B S in Biology Biology 
Club: Project Plus: Asia House. 
McGuire. Anne Lindsay. Arling- 
ton B A in Classical Civili- 
zation Delta Omicron. Chorus. 
McHugh. Colleen. Alexandna 
B S in Computer Science Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Registrar: Newman 
Club. Circle K. Outing Club 
McKechnie. Christine E . Fair- 
fax B A in English Delta 
Delta Delta. Social Chairman: 
Mortar Board: Mermettes. R A 
McKennon. Elizabeth Anne. Frank- 
furt. Germany Pi Beta Phi. 
McKenzie, Dorothy Olivia, Vir- 
ginia Beach B S in Biology 
McMahon, Nancy Lee, Glen Allen 
B A in Theatre-Speech, Delta 
Omicron, Chorus 
MacPeck, David Martin, Clifton. 
N J B S in Biology Kappa 
Sigma: Football 
Madden, Michael E . Silver 
Spring, Md B A in History 
Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary, Pi 
Delta Phi 

Madrid, Moira Samonte. Quezon 
City, Philippines B A in 
Psychology, Chi Omega, 
Mahler. George. Virginia Beach. 
B S in Chemistry. 



SENIORS 3T3 



SenIors 



Mahler. John Edmund. Winches- 
ter B.A in Government Phi 
Kappa Tau. President; WIVICF 
Malec. Marie Rebecca. Pittsfield. 
Ma B S. in Biology. 
Malpass. Michael A.. Macomb. II 
B A in Anthropology Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Dorm Council: An- 
thro. Club; Mermettes; Swim- 
ming. 

Manning. Janis Marie. Arlington 
B A in History Kappa Delta. 
Vice President; Pi Delta Phi; 
Delta Omicron. Chorus. Choir 
Mapp. Martha Catherine. Annan- 
dale B A in Dance-English 
Marcuson. Mary Lou. Rawlings 
B B A. in Accounting Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Accounting Club 
Margrave. Robert. Springfield 
B A in English Premiere Theatre; 
Director's Workshop 
Marino. James. Colonia. N J, B A 
in History Pi Lambda Phi 
Markham. C, Thomas. III. South 
Boston B A in Spanish Orienta- 
tion Aide; Spanish House; 
William and Mary Theatre. 
Marren. Bernard D . White Plains 
B B A in Accounting Kappa 
Sigma; Baseball; O A ; Intramur- 
als 

Marshall. Kathy. Dayton. Ohio 
B A in French Alpha Chi Omega; 
Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi 
Marshall, Susan. Palatine. II 
B A in Economics. Gamma Phi 
Beta. Vice-Pres ; Mortar Board 
Martino. Mark Philip. Indianapo- 
lis. IN. B A. in Theatre-Speech. 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Sinfoni- 
cron. Premiere Theatre. W&M 
Theatre 

Mason. Jeffrey T . Vienna B S 
in Biology Phi Sigma. 
Masterson. Joseph H . Guilford, 
CT B S in Mathematics Lambda 
Chi Alpha. Basketball. 



Maurizi. Carmella. North Ver- 
sailles. PA A B in Theatre 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Assistant 
and Cultural Chairman. Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Mortar Board. 
Flat Hat; Arts, William and Mary 
Theatre. Backdrop Club. Direc- 
tor's Workshop 





Maxey. Ellis F . Newport News. 
B S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi. 
Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honorary 
Fraternity: Circle K 



Mayes. Randall L . Arlington. 
B A. in History Sigma Chi. 
planning and Assessments Chair- 
man. IFC Representative. Social 
Chairman: Colonial Echo; Intra- 
murals. 





374 SENIORS 












Megas, George Theodore. Hamburg 
NY B B A in Accounting. Theta 
Delta Chi. President 
Melzer. Lynn Rae. Lake Forest. 
IL B A in History. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. President; Mortar Board 
Metzger. Patricia Carol. Doyles- 
town. PA, B S in Chemistry, 
Circle K; Chemistn/ Club 
Meyer, Mary Catherine, Water- 
ford B S in Biology Phi Sigma 
Vice-Pres , Orchesis. Project Plus 
Miars. Mark Jay. Wilmington. OH 
B A in Economics Theta Delta 
Chi. Announcer at WCWM: Choir 

Midyette. Payne H . III. Talla- 
hassee. FL B A in Economics 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Colonial Echo. 
Mikula, Anna, Meriden. NH BA 
in Elementary Education, Gamma 
Phi Beta, Hockey, Lacrosse 
Milby, Betty, West Point B S 
in Mathematics ACM 
Mileson. John, Glenmont. NY, 
B A in Economics Lambda Chi 
Alpha. Vice-Pres . Baseball, 
Miller. C Theodore. Hanover. 
PA B A in Economics Kappa 
Alpha, Flat Hat; Interhall. 
German Club 

Miller. Emily Paul. Richmond 
B A in English Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Pi Delta Phi 
Miller. Marilyn. Thornwood. NY 
B S in Math-Computer Science, 
Pi Beta Phi. Mortarboard; ACM, 
Miller. Ross Allen. Hopewell, 
B B A in Business Administration 
Management Lambda Chi Alpha 
Miller. W Marshall. Roanoke 
B A in Psychology S A Cabi- 
net. Circle K. Civitan, RA 
Mills. Dorothy Ellen, Alexan- 
dria B S in Biology Kappa 
Delta; Phi Sigma, O A 




RestuccIa's wIre weB 



^\ tudents and visitors 
^rin Andrews Hall 
had the opportun- 
ity to watch the pro- 
gress of an unusual 
sculpture constructed 
by senior Dave Restuc- 
cia in 1 974-75. 

Unlike convention- 
al sculptures, it was 
not confined to a small 
area, but instead span- 
ned a large open space 
some twenty feet above 
the floor of the main 
lobby His goal in mind 
was "to do something con- 
structive with the empty 
space," 

Under way early in 
October, it wasn't very 
long before students be- 
gan noticing many bands 

Looking over his incompleted 
creation, senior Dave Restuccia 
examines the molding on his 
steel wire mesh. 



of aluminum computer 
tape extending from the 
lobby's stairway across 
to the opposite side of 
the gallery. Gradually, 
more bands appeared, 
creating an interesting 
canopy-effect when they 
criss-crossed in space 
It came as a bit of a 
surprise when they ar- 
rived finding Dave busi- 
ly at work attaching 
thin strands of steel 
wire. Now, more than 
ever, curious observers 
were stopping him to 
ask "what exactly are 
you doing all this for?" 

Explaining that the 
bands had proven too 
weak, Dave went on 
to describe his sculp- 



ture: "I hope to es- 
tablish two, three, or 
four planes in space" . . . 
"to break up the hollow 
cubical area, creating 
something a little less 
angular , 

Those who found Dave 
hard at work felt free 
to join him as he walked 
the large spool of wire 
around the gallery, 
twisting and fastening 
the ends to appropriate 
railings. Anxious to hear 
others' criticisms, both 
pro and con, he felt 
that the benefits of 
getting such direct re- 
sponses from observers 
has turned the project 
into somewhat of a "un- 
ique" experience. 



SENIORS 375 



ScnIors 

Mincks. Jeffrey L. Bloomfield 
Hills. Mich B S in Geology 
Phi Mu Alpha: Sinfonia; Choir 
Modafferi. Stephen J . Silver 
Spring. Md B A in French. 
Sigma Pi. WCWM. 
Moison. David. Leesburg B.A 
in Economics Kappa Alpha; 
Outing Club 

Monacell. James Paul. Arling- 
ton B A in Government Phi 
Eta Sigma; WATS. Hotline 
Monahan. Clare Pendleton, Win- 
chester Chi Omega. Rush Chair- 
man 

Monserrate. Carlos S , Leaven- 
worth. Kansas B S in Applied 
Science 

Montgomery. Marion. Alexandria. 
B A in Fine Arts Canterbury 
Association; Orchesis 
Moore. Cynthia Marie. Spring- 
field. B A in Elementary Edu- 
cation 

Moore. Lisle. McLean B A in 
Government Sigma Chi 
Moran. Karen Lynne, Washington. 
DC B S in Biology Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Pi Delta Phi; 
Phi Sigma. Biology Club 
Moren. Sally A , Waynesboro 
B A in Fine Arts Tri Delta; 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Orchesis. 
Resident Advisor 
Moseley. Marianne G . Mechan- 
icsville. Va. B S in Geology. 
Moss. Donald Jordan. Louisa 
B A in Philosophy Classics 
fraternity; Philosophy Club 
Mounts. Sally Ann. Washington. 
Pa B A in English Alpha Chi 
Omega. Alpha Lambda Delta; 
WCWM. 

Moye. Lucy Ellen, Atlanta, GA 
B A in History Kappa Delta. 
Pi Delta Epsilon. WCWM. 
Mowry Randolph Leigh. Stanton. 
B A in Anthropology Pi Delta 
Epsilon; WCWM; Karate Club 
Mullin. Robert Bruce, Mountain- 
side. N J B A in History, 
WMCF, Canterbun/ Club 
Murray. Robert H Troutville 
B A in Government, Kappa Alpha 
Muse. Janet Anne. Charlottes- 
ville. B S in psychology 
Kappa Alpha Theta. president, 
senior Panhellenic delegate; 
Delta Omicron. Chorus 
Neal. Stephen A. Roanoke B S 
in Biology Pi Lambda Phi. 
Neumeister. Karen. Charlottes- 
ville B A in French Kappa 
Delta; Chorus. French House 
Newman. Robert J . Burlington. 
N C B S in Biology Theta 
Delta Chi; Phi Sigma. Circle K 
Ngyuen. Hoang-Lan T Saigon. S. 
Vietnam BBA in Business Man- 
agement. Pi Delta Phi 
Nguyen. Thao Le. Saigon. S Viet- 
nam B B A in Business 
Nix. Michele. Richmond. B,A 
in Fine Arts — Spanish Spanish 
Honor Society. Fencing Team. 
Karate Club 

Nobles. Thomas Steven. Spring- 
field B A in Theatre Track 
team; Cross Country team 
Norman. James S . Haymarket 
B A in Anthropology Asia 
House 

Norman. Nancy. Alexandria B A 
in French Chi Omega. Mortar 
Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Honor Council; Resident Advisor 
Nowicki. Barbara Ann. Wayne. Pa 
B A in Spanish Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; R A 
Nuernberg, Kathleen. Front Royal 
B A in Art — Theatre Design 
Premier Theatre; Chorus 




376 SENIORS 



RAck 
Those 

bRAINS 



I I he great game to 
'J catch attention on 
Sunday nights proved to 
be the Trivia contest 
sponsored by WCWM. The 
game consisted of a series 
of questions fired off by 
the quiz-kid Bob Thomp- 
son. Questions dealt 
with things to rack your 
memory and challenge your 
wit. 

Some questions cov- 
ered historical topics 
such as "Which president 
had the most children 
while in the White 
House?" Other questions 
did not fit any particular 
category. Oddities such 
as "How many drive-ins 
are there in Nova 
Scotia?" required six 
callers before the cor- 
rect answer was obtained. 
Sometimes the winner won 
a steak dinner; at other 
times points were awarded 
for each correct answer, 
and halls competed along 
with fraternities for the 
weekly championship. 

Why did people play 
and become obsessed with 
the game? "It's differ- 
ent: it's uncanny the 
weird things you remember 
from watching T.V, as a 
kid, like what Beaver 
Cleaver's father's name 
was or who played the 
Governor in "The Governor 
and J.J." There isn't 
much else to do Sunday 
night and the music played 
between questions is 
pretty good. Besides, 
it's fun to see if any of 
your friends call or if 
you can answer the ques- 
tions Bob asks." 

Trivia offered a 
little challenge and some 
fun and games to Sunday 
nights. Besides, who 
vvanted to study anyway? 



What were the names of 
the Three Stooges? 
Who played the Good 
Witch of the North, Glinda, 
in the 1 939 movie, "The 
Wizard of Oz"? 
What is the largest city 
in area in the U.S.A.? 
What two actresses 
received the Best Act- 
ress Award in the 
Academy Awards of 1 968? 
What was the second 
college to be founded in 
the U.S.A.? 

What is the longest sus- 
pension bridge in the 
world? 

If it is noon in New York 
City, what time is it 
in Istanbul, Turkey? 
What is the only airline 
to fly to Fort Myers, 
Providence, and London? 
Who was the only pres- 
ident of the U.S.A. who 
never married? 
What is the latest pos- 
sible date in the calen- 
dar year that Easter 
can fall? 

Who was the last Emperor 
of the Dual Monarchy of 
Austria- Hungary? 
Which vegetable has the 
least number of cal- 
ories per ounce? 
What are the three 
colors of the flag of 
Luxembourg? 
What National Park 
was the first to be 
established in the 
U.S.A. and when? 
Where were the 1936 
Summer Olympics held? 
What is the third 
most populous city 
in Japan? 

How many secretary- 
generals of the 
United Nations have 
there been to date? 
How many gold records 
have the Rolling Stones 
had to date? 
How many wives of 
Henry VIII were be- 
headed? 

What is the third 
largest church in the 
world? 

How many tourists 
visited Colonial 
Williamsburg in 1973? 
Who wrote the novels, 
Shirley and Villette? 
What were Marilyn 
Monroe's bust, waist & 
hip measurements!' 







Nylkita. Cassandra M Beverly. 
N J B A in English Chi Omega: 
Flat Hat, Colonial Echo; Bi- 
ology Club. O A 



O'Connell. Diane, Virginia Beach 
B A in Elementary Education. 
Circle K. Chorus. WATS 



O'Doherty Constance M Weirton, 
West Virginia B S in Chemis- 
try Delta Delta Delta, Corres- 
ponding Secretary. Pi Delta Phi: 
Chemistry Club. 



Okoniewski Lisa. Tonawanda. N Y 
B A in Psychology— Studio Art. 
Mermettes: WATS. Resident Ad- 
visor. 



Oliu. Elizabeth. Old Bridge. N J 
B A in Spanish — History Dorm 
Council: Chorus. 



Oliver Marian Grace. Rockvillo. 
Md B A in History WMCF, 
Young Life. Evensong Choir; 
Chorus. Choir. WATS; Project 
Plus. French House 



SENIORS 377 



_ Seniors 

O'Neill. Francis Joseph. Westbury. 
NY. B,B A in Business Adminis- 
tration Kappa Sigma: Football 
Ortland, Warren H., Alexandna. 
B A in History 

Palmer, Noah Hughes. Virginia 
Beach B B A in Business Admin- 
istration Sigma Pi. 
Pandak. Sharon Elizabeth. Staun- 
ton B A in History Kappa 
Alpha Theta: Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Mortar Board: S A . Pres 
Parker. Gates W . Plainfield, 
N,J B A, in English Kappa 
Sigma: Colonial Echo; Soccer 

Parrish. Nancy C . Dunnesville. 
B A in English WRA Rep: Stu- 
dent Advisory Committee 
Pascale. Linda. Port Washington. 
NY B A in Psychology Kappa 
Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta 
Patesel, Jean Denise. Poquoson. 
B B A in Business Management 
Patn/lick. Carol Ann, Chesire. 
Conn. B A, in Government. Gamma 
Phi Beta: Pi Delta Phi, 
Patton. Scott Xavier. Damascus. 
MD B.S in Biology. Phi Kappa 
Tau, 

Pawlewicz. Richard. Lansing. Kan. 
B A in Psychology Kappa Sigma. 
Social Chmn : Football — Captain 
Penner. Craig R,, Setauket. NY 
B,S in Economics, Varsity 
Lacrosse 

Perry, Judith L,. Winchester 
B A in Psychology Delta 
Omicron. Band: WATS 
Peters. Scott. Wantagh. NY, 
B B A, in Business Administration, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice-Pres, 
Pflaum, Bruce W , Geneva, III, 
B B A in Business Sigma Chi: 
Senator: Orcle K: W,A,T,S, 
Phillips. Janet. Newport News. 
B,A in Theatre 
Phillips, Joan E,, Richmond, 
B S, in Mathematics, ACM: Dorm 
Council 

Phillips. Valerie. Springfield, 
B,B,A, in Management, Gamma 
Phi Beta: Basketball. WRA 
Philpotts. Megan. Norfolk B,A 
in Fine Arts Delta Delta Delta, 
historian: Colonial Echo; Mer- 
mettes. historian: 0,A 
Picard. Theodore Stephen. Sun- 
nyvale. Ca B S in Geology 
Varsity swimming, tennis. 
Pickerel. Keith Douglas. Cul- 
peper B A in Theatre & 
Speech, Phi Mu Alpha: Sinfon- 
icron: Backdrop Club: Choir, 
Pickett. Laura Catherine. Va, 
Beach B,A in French, Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Pi Delta Phi, 
Piercy. Landon McMillan, Chesa- 
peake, B,A, in Physical Education, 
Pilley. Douglas D . Va Beach 
B A in Interdisciplinary, 
Varsity Diving. R,A, 
Plumly, Lester W,. Alexandria, 
B S in Economics- Pi Lambda 
Phi: Student Senator: WATS, 
Poleksie, Militza Therese, 
Williamsburg, B A, in French- 
Anthropology Pi Delta Phi, 
President: Sinfonicron, 
Poling, Edward Barclay, Cran- 
bury, N,J, B,A in Economics, 
Theta Delta Chi, 
Pope. B Charlene, Newport 
News B.A. in Elementary Edu- 
cation. Kappa Alpha Theta 
Pope. Charles Larry. Newport 
News, BB-A, in Accounting, 
Porter. John Daniel. Richmond 
B S. in Chemistry. Phi Kappa 
Tau: Intramurals 




378 SENIORS 




Porter. Roy. Vienna B S in 
Mathematics-Computer Science. 
Phi Eta Sigma; WCWM. WATS 
Potts. Mary Josephine, Barhams- 
ville B A Elementary Educa- 
tion Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Powell. Mary Kym. Alexandria. 
B A in Fine Arts-Art History. 
Phi Beta Phi; Sinfonicron. 
Po\A/ers. Gary Stewart. Richmond 
B B A in Business Management- 
B A in Philosophy Lambda 
Chi Alpha. College Observer. 
Prescott, Mary Cornell. Annan- 
dale 8 A in History. WCWM; 
WATS 



a; 



t's the best hous- 
ing on cannpus, bet- 
ter than a regular dorm." 
This was a good way to 
describe the lodges, 
once old fraternity 
houses that were con- 
verted by the College in- 
to student housing. The 
lodges consisted of 

Spacious rooms, picnic tables, 
and your own backyard adds to 
the lodges' attraction. 



three rooms for six 
students and a common 
living and dining area. 
They boasted a full 
kitchen and large re- 
frigerators. The 
living areas even had 
large fireplaces. 

"It's easier 
living In this smal- 
ler group than try- 
ing to work on a 
crowded noisy hall," 



stressed a pleased 
junior. "We also 
don't have just any- 
one wander in like 
In a large dorm." 

The lodges be- 
came one more form 
of housing which 
became popular with 
students and became 
highly desired in 
the lottery for rooms 
In the spring. 



LiviNq 
In The 



lodqES 




Preuss. Robert H Annandale. 
B A in Philosophy 
Pnnce. William A Prince 
George B A in Government. 
Mens Athletic Policy Comm, 
Pruitt, Libby Darlene, Suf- 
folk B S in Elementary Edu- 
cation 

Pugh, Patricia Ann. McLean. 
B A in Histop/ Chi Omega. 
Sect . R A 

Pusch, Jane L Littleton. Col- 
orado B A in Government. 
Alpha Chi Omega. Sect ; Gov't 
Student Faculty Association 



SENIORS 379 



SenIors 



Quinlan. Christine, New Hyde 
Park. NY B A in Mathematics 
Quinn, Jo Ella Evans, Poquoson 
B B A in Business Management. 
Radford. Carol Ellen. Wheaton. 
Md B A in History Delta 
Omicron; Choir. Chorus. R A 
Raines. Clyde Robert. Colorado 
Springs. Colo B B A in 
Business Management Pi 
Kappa Alpha Vice-President 
Ramsey. Barbara Lee. Dayton 
B S in Biology Delta Delta 
Delta. Biology Club. R A 

Ramsey. K Daryl. Midlothian 
B A m Psychology Chi 
Omega. Golf. Panhel 
Rasmussen. Erik. Arlington. 
B.A in Economics Circle 
K; Outing Club 

Reagan, Emmett Francis Jr. Re 
ston B B A in Business Ad 
Pi Kappa Alpha. Rush Chairman 
Reasor. Anita Knibb. Hampton 
B A in Elementary Education 
Pi Beta Phi. Circle K 
Reasor. Cynthia L , Virginia 
Beach B A m Economics 
Colonial Echo, Editor PDE 




Not even one UttIe qoldFish? 




Fraternity pets are near-mascots 
for the brothers Theta Delt's 
resident pug. Ulysses, petulant- 
ly eyes all visitors 
One pooch |ust can't wait for 
his master to fill his water 
dish and slurps water in the 
nearest available sink. 



^^\ dog in this house? 

^^« You've got to be 
kidding Everybody l<nows 
pets aren't allowed" 

Clandestine exercise 
and closed-door feedings 
were part of keeping fur- 
ry friends from the eyes 
of maids and house mo- 
thers. Fraternity houses 
could afford to be more 
blatant: Greek pets were 
familiar to the entire 
campus Faculty members 
were as bad as students — 
dogs were brought to cam- 
pus and left to their own 
devices during classes. 



"President Graves has 
two dogs — why can't I 
have one gerbil?" moaned 
a frustrated animal lover 
Having pets around made 
dorm life seem closer to 
home — even when people 
wouldn't, an animal took 
time to listen. Pets 
weren't likely to bite 
the hands which fed 
them; the loyalty of an 
animal couldn't be dis- 
rupted by competition 
for grades and dates 

"Ulysses eats more 
meals in the caf than I 
do — I always take sec- 



onds of the things he 
likes," laughed one dog 
owner Campus dogs 
were pros at sneaking 
past the evil eye of 
commons employees A 
night in the caf netted 
one animal the equiva- 
lent of at least three 
students' dinners. 

"It's really sad when 
the damn dog turns up his 
nose at my beef tips and 
rice," moaned a freshman. 
"He can afford to be a 
gourmet" 



380 SENIORS 





Regan, Terry. DenvMIe, N J 
B B A in Business Admin- 
istration WCWM; Football 
Rehlaender, James E . Bussigny. 
SxA/itzerland B A in English 
Sigma Pi: Pi Delta Phi: S.A 
Reichert. Douglas A , Pitts- 
burg, Pa B B A in Account- 
ing Lambda Chi Alpha: Circle K 
Renick, Raleigh, Rocky Mount. 
B A in Elementary Education 
WATS: Circle K 
Restuccia. David Keith, Lynch- 
burg B A in Fine Arts Pi 
Kappa Alpha: Colonial Echo. 
Revis, Eric Foster, Emporia. 
B A in Government Black 
Student Organization 
Reynolds, Kathy, Bryan, Tex. 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma; 
German Club. President: Golf. 
Reynolds, Katy Lee. Bryan, 
Tex B S in Biology Phi 
Sigma: German Club: Treasurer. 
Rich, Martin R , Arlington. 
B A in Mathematics Lambda 
Chi Alpha: Gymnastics 
Rickles. Sue Elaine. Aiken, 
S C B A in Geology Pi 
Beta Phi: Cheerleader 

Ries. Michael S , Cherry Hill, 
N J B A in Government. 
Phi Eta Sigma 
Rigsby. Joan, Cumberland. 
B A in Fine Arts. 
Rivero. Janice M . Reston. 
B S in Geology Pi Beta 
Phi, Courtesy Chairman: 
Orchesis: Cheerleading 
Rives, Carol, Guntersville. 
Ala B S in Physics 
Sigma Pi Sigma. 

Robertson. Ian Thomas. Hampton. 
B B A in Accounting Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha: Intramurals 
Robinson, Eli William, Ash- 
land B S in Biology Pi 
Kappa Alpha: Karate Club 
Robling, Irene A. Silver 
Spring. Md B A in Biology 
Orientation Aide: WATS 
Rogers, Sara Shirley. Piedmont. 
SC BA in Histon/ Delta 
Delta Delta. Alpha Lambda Delta 
Rollison. Brenda Powell. Colo- 
nial Heights B S in Biology. 
Biology Club. German Club. 
Rosenkrans. Danny Stephen, 
Stillwater N J B S in 
Geology Wrestling 
Ross, Sally Elaine, Newport, 
R I B S in Mathematics/ 
Computer Science Kappa Delta. 
Rowan. Douglas. Arlington. 
B S in Government Theta 
Delta Chi 

Royster James Lawson, Hamp- 
ton B S in Biology 
Ruch. David. Berkeley Heights. 
NJ B B A in Business 
Management. Sigma Nu: Track; 
Intramurals 

Russo. Davis Earl. Gloster. 
N J B A in Spanish 
Pi Lambda Phi, Honor Council. 
Rutledge. Deborah, Severna 
Park. Md B S in Biology 
Alpha Chi Omega: R A 
Ryan, David C . Schenectady, 
N Y B A in History 
Lambda Chi Alpha: ODK, Presi- 
dents Aide. S A Senator. BSA; 
Wesley Foundation 
Ryce, Les. Hingham. Mass 
B A in Art History Track 
Salah. Nqbila M . Alexandria 
B S in Psychology 
Sampselle. Lynn Lewis. ISIew- 
(jort News B A in Inter- 
Disciplinary W R A ; President 



SENIORS 381 



_ SenIors 

Satterfield. Sandra. Peters- 
burg. B S. in Elementarv Educa- 
tion. Circle K. 

Satterwhite , David Lee, Rich- 
mond. 8 B A in Business Man- 
agement Pi Delta Epsilon: Flat 
Hat, Associate Editor; BSU 
Saunders, Ann Leigh, Arlington 
8 A in Anthropology Tutoring; 
Escort. 

Saunders, Robert L.. Newport 
News. 8. A in English 
Savage. Benjamin K,. Hampton, 
B.A in Music Education, Pi 
Lambda Phi; Choir, President 
Scarr. Robert, Fairfax, B S in 
Chemistry Omicron Delta Kappa; 
WCWM; Circle K; WATS 
Scent, Kim Leslie. Fort Thomas. 
Ky B S in Biology Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma; Colonial Echo; 
WMCF 

Schelberg. Charles. Annapolis, 
Md B.A. in History, Phi Eta 
Sigma; Intramural Softball, 
Schultz. Bonnie. Harrisonburg, 
B A in Psychology 
Schultz. Eugene. Winchester, 
B A in History Phi Kappa Tau. 
Cross Country, captain; Track, 
Schwartz. David N . Providence. 
RIBS in Biology, Green & 
Gold; Resident Assistant, 
Sealey. Gail Patricia. Hampton, 
8 S in English, 

Sebastian. Kathleen Ann. Wilton. 
Conn, B A, in French, Alpha Chi 
Omega. Pi Delta Phi, 
Shackelford. Lynne Piper. Ra- 
leigh. N,C 8 A in English 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. WATS; 
WMCF; Mortar Board. Honor 
Council 

Shaffer. Margaret C. Alexan- 
dria, 8 A in Art History, 
Band; Orchestra. Band Council, 
Shank. Sally. Travis AFB 8, A, 
in Economics Pi Beta Phi; Mor- 
tar Board. Colonial Echo, co-ed 
Sheffer, Linda Ellen, Freder- 
icksburg, 8 S in Computer Sci- 
ence, Phi Mu, Flat Hat. 
Shelburne, John Mitchell, Rad- 
ford B A in Latin Classics 
Club, President; Choir, 
Sheppard, Joel Steven. Newport 
News 8 B A in Management 
Theta Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. 
Sherman. Scott Kennedy. Prairie 
Village. Kansas, B,A in Govern- 
ment, 

Shotzberger. Charlotte L . Yale. 
8 A in Anthropology Archeo- 
logy Club; Anthropology Club 
Shurko. Peter Dwight. Naugatuck. 
Conn, B,A, in Art History, Flat 
Hat, production manager, news 
editor, editor-in-chief; Pi Del- 
ta Epsilon, Vice President; 
FHC; Project Plus, 
Simpson, Robert Dale, Winches- 
ter, B,A, in English, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, 

Siska. Linda 8,. Williamsburg, 
B.A, in Elementan/ Education 
Sivertsen. B Eric. Potomac. Md 
8 A in Government. Sigma Pi 
Smith. Deborah Jean. Glouces- 
ter B A in Elementarv Education 
Smith. Donna Lynn, Pamplin. B.A 
in Elementary Education. 
Smith. Lynn Kathp/n, Spring- 
field, B,A in Psychology Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Panhel Rep , 
Orchesis; WMCF; FCA, O A 
Smith, Veronica, Chesapeake 
B.A in Sociology Black Stu- 
dents Organization. 
Smyth. William Douglas. Charle- 
ston. S.C B A in History 
Vice President of Senior Class; 
FHC Society. President; WATS 




382 SENIORS 




jphose bus stations 
^J are the kind of 
places you're liable to 
meet the most interest- 
ing people, and I mean 
interesting," quipped 
one disgruntled student 
after fighting her way 
back from a weekend 
home. Trials and tri- 
bulations proved to be 
commonplace while com- 
peting with the buslines 
for sanity and safety. 
Buses, hoxA/ever, were 
only one way of getting 
home: some managed to 
get a ride home, convinced 
their parents to come and 
get them, took a train, 
or even flew. 



The WEEliEIMcl IVliqRATioN 



Cars, proved to be 
the most economical and 
convenient way of get- 
ting anywhere. They ne- 
gated the need of leaving 
Thursday night or early 
Friday morning and mis- 
sing all your classes to 
get home at a decent 
hour. Formerly believed 
to be an obsession of 
freshmen, the weekend 
migration home included 
many upperclassmen also. 

Fortunately, a kind 
motorist always seemed 
to pass by for those who 



either could not pay 
or did not want 
to wait for a bus. As 
an extreme last 
resort, many reverted 
to thumbing in an attempt 
to avoid the hassels of 
busses or waiting for a 
friend. Any way one 
looked at the situation, 
the exodus home was con- 
fused by a myriad of 
troubles just waiting to 
foil and unsuspecting 
traveler 

The situation for 
those students who lived 



more than just a few 
hundred miles away was 
even bleaker. A quick 
flight home from Patrick 
Henry was great, but the 
air fare was even 
greater. The alternative 
was a long and tedious 
ride home by car or 
the bus which seemed to 
stop at every town 
between here and Boston, 
an exhaustive start to 
a restful vacation. 




mJim^ 






Snoddy. Jane Catherine. Rich- 
mond B.S. in Biology Circle K: 
O A 

Snyder, John Wilton, Marionville. 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma. 
Snyder. Harry W Kulpsville, Pa. 
B.A in Fine Arts. Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon: Track 

Spielman, Ann E Dearborn, Mich 
B A in German Delta Phi Alpha. 
Delta Omicron. Mortar Board: 
Sinfonicron, producer. Choir. 
Stancil. Cassandra. Va Beach. 
B A in Anthropology Black 
Students Org . WATS. ESCORT. 
Anthropology Club 

Stancill. Susan Melinda, Suf- 
folk B A in Elementary Edu- 
cation Alpha Chi Omega. 
Resident Assistant 
Startt. Constance Lee. Richmond 
B A in Accounting, Chi Omega, 
Dorm Council 

Stefan, Adrienne. McLean B A. 
in History ESCORT 
Stephenson. Richard Murreil. 
Richmond B S in Physics 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Stevenson, Mark D McLean B.A 
in Anthropology Sigma Chi. 



SENIORS 383 



SenIors 



Stewart. Michael D Bethel Park 
Pa B S in Business Management 
Sigma Nu. Varsity Football, 
captain. 

Stinpfle. Richard. McLean B S 
in Chemistry 

Stoehr. Delia Elizabeth. Arling- 
ton B S. in Chemistry; Chemis- 
try CLub. Women's Swim Team 
Straub. J Kurt. King of Prussia. 
Pa B A in Government 
Strickler. Heidi M Zurich. 
Switzerland B A in English 

Sirother. Jo Ann. Winchester 
8 A in Sociology 
Stubbs. Joseph Wytch. Atlanta. 
Ga OS in Chemistry DDK. 
President. WCWM; Chemistry 
Club. Circle K. Intramurals 
Sturgis. Cynthia Jane, Lake 
Oswego. Ore B A in History 
Outing Club, Alpha Lambda Delta 
Sullivan. Ann Katharine, Va 
Beach, VA B A in Psychology 
Chi Omega. Honor Council. WATS 
Surbaugh. Mary Anne. Norfolk 
B B A in Accounting Kappa 
Delta: Circle K. O A 




Great uiyibRElU Rip-oFF 



' parly fall and late 
1^^ spring brought too 
much heat, too much hu- 
midity Damp bodies 
sprawled across sun 
lounges like pieces of 
limp lettuce Hair 
frizzed triumphantly 
The object of ori- 
entation week was to 
keep freshmen moving 
so fast that they 
wouldn't melt before 
the registrar got hold 
of them But the heat 
was a great equalizer: 
everyone had to put 
away their blankets 



and depend on a fan 

"Bring an umbrella" 
your O A told you and 
you secretly sneered 
Who carried umbrellas 
at eighteen? Then the 
monsoons of October ar- 
rived and the mad scram- 
ble for them began 
You lost yours at 
least once, of course, 
and the great game of 
musical umbrellas be- 
gan: 1. Buy umbrella 
2 Lose at caf 
3. Pick up someone 
else's at the same 
time that 4. someone 



takes yours You had 
to be careful The 
umbrella you ripped 
off as a senior might 
once have been your own. 

Spring was soggy 
all over again, but 
the extravagant blooming 
it brought made the sea- 
son worthwhile By the 
time scorching summer 
sun invaded again, stu- 
dents had gone home and 
left It to the tourists 
to fight the heat 








^a^: 



Students armed with umbrellas 

leave classes to fight the cold 
December ram 

A late fall drizzle dampens the 
campus as Ronnie Hurwitt heads 
for cover at Gannma Phi 



r-=^- — 



384 SENIORS 




Surface J Michael. Salem 
B S in Chemistry 
S\A/erlick, Robert, Richmond. 
B S in Biochemistry. Phi Sig- 
ma, Delta Phi ALpha; Biology 
Club, Outing Club 
Tamberrino, Stephen David, 
Richmond B S in Mathematics- 
Computer Science Bridge Club, 
ACM: Football manager 
Tatem, Barbara A . Annandale 
B A in Psychology Kappa 
Kappa Gamma: Circle K: R A. 
Taylor, Burl W, Hampton B.B.A. 
in Business Management. 

Taylor Donald L , Williams- 
burg 8 S in Biology. Phi 
Sigma Society, Scuba Diving 
Club. Biology Club 
Taylor, Janice Adell, Hollis, 
NY B A in Government-Eng- 
lish BSO: WATS: SA Lecture 
Series Committee 
Taylor, Thomas Vincent, Crewe. 
B B A in Business Administra- 
tion WMCF 

Tedesco, Michael Joseph, El- 
mont, NY B A in Histon/. 
Tedesco, Rosemarie, Franklin 
Square, NY B A in English 

Temple. James R , Springfield 
B A in Government Backdrop 
Club, William & Mary Theatre: 
French House 

Terrell, Patrice Gloria, New- 
port News B A in Sociology 
Dorm Council. BSO 
Terry. Roy M . Richmond B A in 
History Dorm Council Rep : In- 
terhall: Senior Class Graduation 
Comminee, Choir, Phi Mu Alpha. 
Thisdell. Katherine Amy. New- 
port News B A in French. 
Young Democrats. 



Thomas. Bettie Jefferson. Rich- 
mond B A in Art WMCF: O A 
Thomas. Debra Lee. Chesapeake. 
8 A in English English Club. 
Thomas. Stuart Lee. Lynchburg 
8 S in Biology Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. Intramurals 
Thomas. Edward Allen, Shelby- 
ville, Ky B S in Mathematics. 
WMCF. Treasurer 



Thompson, Edward J . New Cas- 
tle. Pa B A in Government Sigma 
Chi. Westminster Fellowship: 
Young Democrats. Circle K 
Thompson. Valerie Clean, Rich- 
mond. 8 A in English. BSO: 
WATS: Admissions Committee 
Thomson. Pem, Front Royal 
B S in Biology Varsity Cross 
Country and Track 
Tienken, Nancy, Arlington 
8 A in Government Pi Beta 
Phi: Varsity Hockey, Volley- 
ball, WRA 

Tobin, George-Ann, Falls 
Church B A in Fine Arts- 
Sociology Alpha Chi Omega: 
Delta Omicron: Alpha Kappa 
Delta: Choir: Mortar Board 
Tolomeo, Jodee. Franklin 
Lakes. N J B A in English. 
Flat Hat; Circle K: WATS: 
Catholic Student Association, 
Trentadue, Tracy, Tanners- 
ville B A in History. 
Orchesis: Premiere Theatre. 
Trogdon. Elaine. McLean B A 
in Sociology-Psychology Pi 
Delta Phi: R A O A : WATS 



SENIORS 385 



SenIors 



Trudgeon, John. Newton. N J. 

B A in Physical Education. 

Physical Education Majors Club. 

Tucker. Rudolph Edward. Jr.. 

Virginia Beach B A. in History 

Resident Advisor; Golf: Lambda 

Chi Alpha. President. 

Tulloh. Carolyn. Fairfax. 

B.A. in Spanish. Spanish House 

Turanski. Robert Steven. Wat- 

chung. N J B.S in Biology. 

Kappa Alpha: Phi Sigma 

VanValkenburg, Lee J . Hampton 

B A in Economics Sigma Nu, 

Treasurer. IFC Representative 

Vaughan, Mark. Williamsburg. 

B A. in Philosophy S A 

Senator 

Vogel. Carol Anne, Arlington. 

B,A, in English. Honors in 

English: English Club. Catholic 

Student Association 

Waites. Susan. Annandale B A 

in Spanish. 

Waldron. Donna J , Roanoke 

B A in Spanish. Pi Beta Phi 

Walker. Kathleen. Raleigh. 

N C B.A in History. Kappa 

Alpha Theta: WRA Intramurals. 

Chorus 

Walker. Tracy Ann. Scituate. 

Mass. B S, Interdisciplinary; 

Kappa Alpha Theta. Chorus. 

Wallace. Steven M,. Hillcrest 

Heights. Md B.S in Geology 

Walsh. Lee G . Yorktown B A 

in Government, 

Wampler. Janice Scott. Pulaski. 

B A in Elementary Education. 

Pi Beta Phi. WRA Representative. 

Kappa Delta Pi. President 

Ward, Marilyn Maxine. Newport 

New/s B A in Psychology 

Delta Delta Delta. Assistant 

House President: Chorus; Choir. 

Warner, David S., Richmond. B.A 
in Sociology Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
Intramurals. 

Warren. Constance Shaw. Wil- 
liamsburg. B A. in Fine Arts 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Warren, Theresa, Richmond. B.S. 
in Math-Computer Science. ACM 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Watkins. Brenda Carol, Moseley 
B A. in English Orientation 
Aide. 

Webber. Susan. Herndon B A 
in History. 

Weekley, James C . Jr. Nor- 
folk. B.A, in Histon/. Delta 
Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha, 
Weesner. Linda. Alexandria 
B A in Anthropology- Kappa 
Alpha Theta: Alpha Lambda 
Delta: Anthropology Club. 
Weisman. Todd Andrew, Falls 
Church. B S in Biology. Phi 
Sigma; Biology Club; Intra- 
murals, 

Wentz. Holland E,, Hampton, 
B A in Fine Arts Orchestra 
Wessells. William Craig. Bloxom 
B S in Biology Phi Kappa Tau 
West. Jean Marie, Arlington 
B A in History, Kappa Delta. 
Chaplain: Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Dorm Council: Circle K, 
West, Jeffery, B,, Williams- 
burg. B.A, in Theatre/English, 
W & M Theatre; Director's Work- 
shop. Premiere Theatre Back- 
drop Club, 

West. John C . Chincoteague. 
B S in Biology. 

White. Jean B., Hampton. B A 
in Psychology. 
White, Paul Richard. Arling- 
ton. B.S in Mathematics. 




LU M 



386 SENIORS 





The ENCROAchiNq ROAch $s£j 

quick before it slith- 
thered back under the 
door. A ten-pound 
geology textbook, or 
your roommate's shoe 
were ideally suited for 
this purpose. 

Nothing, not even 
Indian football, brought 
out the William and 
Mary kiHer instinct 
more than the sight of 
these brazen beasts. 

Roaches are forever. 
They were in Williams- 
burg since before Lord 
Botetourt and became so 
firmly entrenched in the 
dorms that they bitterly 
resented transient stu- 
dent occupants. A 
steady diet of popcorn 
hulls and delly sandwich 
crumbs kept them fat and 
healthy, and occasion- 
ally successful pot-shots 
with books and shoes did 
little to control their 
population. 

So the humans shared 
dorm space with them, 
cursed and yelled and co- 
existed. As long as they 
stayed out of the caf food 
^,, everyone figured the stu- 

"^ dents were ahead 

No one remembered 
those funny red ants that 
proliferated during Sep- 
tember. They had all but 
disappeared — but guess 
who ate them? 



/ 



f 




CHOCOLATE MILK 



#MiM^CM4jh«« ^. 



What a nicer way to start 
the day than by seeing your 
other roommate? 




^ 




Whitehurst. Michelle. Lawrence- 
ville B S in Biology BSO. 
WATS 

Wickenden, James Arthur, North 
Bennington, Vt B A in Clas- 
sical Studies Phi Eta Sigma. 
Wilcox. Daniel Gordon. Severna 
Park. Md B A in Government 
Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Dorm 
Council; Faculty Committee: In- 
tramurals 

Wilcox, James Edward, Jr . 
Springfield B A in History 
Choir, Chorus Accompanist. 
Wilke. Thomas Z . Alexandria 
B B A in Business Administra- 
tion. Lambda Chi Alpha. R A 

Wilker, Robin Ann, North Haven. 
Conn B A. in English. 
Williams. Alison Ryon, Newp>ort 
News B A in History Chi 
Omega; Resident Assistant 
Williams. Marylie C . Green- 
ville. N C B A in Psychology 
Pi Delta Phi; ACM 
Williams. Patricia J . 
Chesapeake B B A. in Account- 
ing 

Williams, Richard. Hampton. 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma 



SENIORS 387 



SenIors 



Williams, Sarah Bird. Newport 
News B A in Theatre 
Williamson. Martha. Richmond 
B A in Anthropology W & M 
Christian FellovA^ship: Chorus: 
W & M Drama. Sinfonicron: 
WATS: Gymnastics 



Wilson, Catherine Louise, 
Falls Church B A in Spanish 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social 
Chairman, Panhellenic Repres- 
entative: Sigma Delta Pi, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Phi; 
Mortar Board, Newman Club: 
Spanish House: Basketball. 
Intramurals 

Wilson. Jan Page, St Louis, 
Mo B A in Government. 
Delta Delta Delta, Recording 
Secretary: Student Senate. 



Wilson. Julie Arthur, 
Williamsburg B A in Psych- 
ology W & M Theatre 
Wilson, Richard C, Dayton. 
B S in Biology Phi Sigma: 
WCWM: Backdrop Club: Premier 
Theatre, Concert Series 
Committee: Intrarnurals 



Wilson, Sandra, Arlington. 
B A in Psychology Kappa 
Kappa Gamma: Intramurals 
Winborne. Alma Benita. 
Portsmouth, B A in Psychol- 
ogy BSD: College-Wide 
Committees 



Windsor. Peggy. Reston. 
B A, in Anthropology. WATS. 
Circle K: WRA: Anthro Club 
Wingerd. Edmund C . III. 
Chambersburg. Pa B A in 
Psychology Track 
Witting. Ned W. Alexandria. 
B B A in Accounting Inter- 
hall. Outing Club: R A 
Wolanski. Cynthia Ann. Staunton. 
B A in Fine Arts Kappa Kappa 
Gamma: Circle K: Project Plus 
Wolff. Melinda S . Dresher. Pa 
B A in Psychology Resident 
Assistant. WATS. Swimming 

Wood. Jennifer. Lemoyne. Pa 
B A in Fine Arts Gamma Phi 
Beta. House President: Outing 
Club. Mermettes 
Wright. Melissa Jane. Roanoke 
B.A in Elementary Education 
Pi Beta Phi 

Wulfken. John H . Salem. B.S. 
in Biology Homecoming Chair- 
man. Biology Club: Intramurals 
Wyatt. Patricia Weathers. 
Springfield. B A in Anthropol- 
ogy Colonial Echo; Anthro Club 
Wyld. Nancy. Spotsylvania B A 
in Fine Arts 




Wallabees and rolled up jean 
cuffs exemplify the new styles 
popular on campus. 




d^kM 





388 SENIORS 



Roll-ups^cuT-ofFs, ANd wAhoos 



I I he campus saw both 
^ longer skirts and 
shorter jeans FoIIo\a/- 
ing the style, some 
coeds lowered their 
hemlines. Along with the 
longer skirts, jeans' 
styles shifted from a 
predominance of floor- 
dragging bells to an 
emerging abundance of 
straight-leg Levi's with 
two-inch cuffs. There 
was a concurrent resur- 
gence of clunky saddle 
shoes, along with the 
widely renowned Wa- 
hoo's Combat boots were 
hanging in there in an ef- 
fort to become classified 
as perennials, besides the 



sneaker, flip flops and 
bare feet. 

In spring and early 
fall, students sported 
cut-off, faded (and fav- 
orite) blue jeans re- 
placing the taboo short- 
shorts Warm weather 
fashions favored halter 
tops galore with 
T-shirts following a 
close second If you 
didn't wear the ever- 
present William and Mary 
or Mary and William 
T-shirt, the field was 
wide open Creativity 
in the grubby shirt de- 
partment hit everyone. 
Both sexes advertised 
slogans such as "I 



streaked at William and 
Mary," "You've come a 
long way, baby," and "I 
can be very friendly." 

Coeds wore a lot of 
midi-coats despite the 
fact that the temp- 
erature rarely went 
below 28 degrees Pull- 
over sweaters with 
sleeve edges peeping out 
of either end were co- 
ordinated with jeans, 
corduroys, skirts, or 
brightly-colored kilts 
Of course flannel shirts 
persisted but they were 
rejuvenated with bright- 
er and more varied 
colors, contributing to 
the greater complexity 



in patterns. 

Socks were the big- 
gest fad, especially the 
glove sock (as opposed 
to the traditional mit- 
ten type ) Bright 
colors ran rampant on 
the ankles And to wrap 
it all up, the William 
and Mary jacket came in 
a new color and style 
Green jackets with the 
William and Mary crest 
prevailed instead of the 
staid navy blue ones 
with one-inch bold white 
letters. 



These little piggies wear glove 
socks, a new invention for the 
foot-fashion minded 





Zavilla. Mary Kathertne, 
Arlington B A in Government 
Alpha Lambda Delta: Delta 
Omicron. Chorus, Resident 
Assistant 

Zirnheld. Carol. Norfolk 
B A in Economics Young Dem- 
ocrats. Resident Assistant 



Wyman. David N . Sudbury, Mass 

B A in Theatre and Speech 

Backdrop Club, Premiere Theatre 

Yanofchick, Brian. Falls 

Church B A in Government 

Debate 

Yates, Lois. Sperryville B A. 

in Elementary Education Phi 

Mu. Secretary. Chorus 

Yeamans. Betty. Richmond B A 

in Psychology 

Zareski. Steve. Fairfax B B A 

in Business Management Pi 

Lambda Phi 



SENIORS 389 



JtNioRS 



ADAMS. DOUGLAS W . 

Richmond 
ADLIS, CHARLYN. Clifton Forge 
AKER. LINDA. Marion 
ALBERT. PATRICIA. Cincinnati. 

Ohio 
ALEXANDER. JUDY. Big Spring. 

Texas 
ALLEN. LARRY. Richmond 
ALLISON. LYNN. Richmond 

ALTMAN. ANN. Alexandria 
AMBROSE. JANET. 

Williamsburg. 
AMIS, NELSON. Virginia Beach 
ANDAAS. KATHY. Stamford. 

Conn 
ANDERSON. BARRY. 

New Hartford. N Y 
ANDERSON. DONALD. Gardner, 

Mass 
ANDERSON. MARY. Lynchburg 

ANDERSON. SUSAN. McLean 
ANDREWS. CLARKE. Salem. 
AREHART. DEBORAH. 

Charlottesville 
ARNOLD. DIANE. Elmira. NY 
ASHWELL. LINDA. Herndon 
AUERBACH. KATHRYN. 

Doylestown. Pa. 
BAILEY. JENNIFER. Hurt. 

BAIRD. JUNE. Surry 
BAKER. BARBARA, 

Newport News 
BARNES. KEVIN. Woodbndge. 

N J 
BARNETT. CYNTHIA. Danville 
BARROWS. BONNIE. Sandusky. 

Ohio 
BARSHIS. DAVID. Alexandria 
BARTENSTEIN. MARGARET. 

Warrenton 




The Iast sTANd 



It was five minutes to 
IJnine Two hundred 
students sat in Milling- 
ton auditorium looking 
at the clock, twirling 
their pencils, waiting 
for the GRE's to begin. 
Required by many colleges 
for entrance into grad- 
uate programs, the Grad- 
uate Record Exam was a 
standardized test div- 
ided into verbal and 
mathematical categories 
"It was very much on the 
order of SAT's" said 
one senior w/ho took the 
exam. "They weren't as 
bad as people made me 
believe Most of the 
math was eighth-grade 
level. That was hard 
since I couldn't even 
remember that much." 
But many seniors 



did not think that 
GRE's were so easy. 
"They make you feel 
really stupid," moaned 
one of those tested. 
"I'm an English major, 
and they had writers 
I had never heard of." 

It was comforting 
to know that not all 
grad schools demanded 
GRE scores, and that 
some institutions 
only required the test 
if the applicant re- 
quested financial aid — 
but that didn't stop 
anyone from worrying. 
"The thing that impres- 
sed me," admitted a 
biology major, "was 
that the personal re- 
actions were much more 
anxious than the actual 
test deserved " 

In a crowded auditorium, students 
nervously listen to the in- 
structions for taking GRE's. 




390 JUNIORS 




BARTON. DAVID. Springfield 
BATLAN. DAVID. Elmira. NY 
BAULEY. THOMAS, 

Charlottesville 
BECK. MARY. Williamsburg. 
BECKROGE. BONNIE. Norfolk. 
BENNETT. JEAN. Glassboro. 

N J 
BENNETT. STEVEN. 

Williamsburg 

BEZDAN. BECKY. Mechanicsville 
BIANCHI. RONNY. Annandale 
RIBBINGS. SUE. Springfield, 
BILLINGSLEY. ROBERT. 

Monterey 
BLAIN, VIRGINIA, Williamsburg. 
BOLTON. PAULA. Arlington. 
BOOR, DAVID. Danville. 



BOOTH ROBERT. Northfield. N J 
BOURQUE. DENISE. 

Ne\A/port News 
BOWER. SUSAN. Arlington. 
BOYER. GEORGE. Lemoyne. Pa, 
BOYER, KATHARINE, Hampton, 
BRAIN, SALLY, Springfield 
BRAITHWAITE, HARRY, 

Winchester 

BRANCH, PAULA, Ivor, 
BREITENBERG, MARK. 

Ft Washington. Pa 
BREU. CHARLOTTE. Arlington 
BRITNELL. PHYLLIS. 

Montoursville. Pa 
BROWN, CHARLES, Richmond 
BROWN, MARK, Annandale, 
BROWNING, ELIZABETH, 

Natural Bridge 



BRUBAKER, WALLACE, 

Roanoke 
BRUNER, SUSAN, Alexandria 
BUCHANAN, ALBERT, Richmond 
BULL. LINDA. Chesapeake 



BUNDICK. MARK. Bloxom 
BURACKER, GARY. Stanley. 
BURKE. JOHN Woodford 
BURLAGE. GERRY. Norfolk. 



BURNETTE. SUSAN. Lynchburg. 
BURROW. ROBERT. Hopewell, 
BURTON, BEVERLY, Richmond, 
BURTON, ROBERT, Arlington 



BUSH. DENNIS. Winchester 
BYRNE, MARCELLA, 

Falls Church 
CALKINS. BRUCE. Falls Church, 
CAMPBELL. WILLIAM. Fincastle 



JUNIORS 391 



JunIors 



CARMINE FREDERICK. 

Newport News 
CARNEAL, AGNES Tappahannock 
CARSON. CLAUDIA Lansing, 

Mich 
CASE. LOUIS Westfield. N J 
CASH. MAUREEN Sandston 
CATLETTE. JAMES South 

Charleston, WVa 
CAVALIERE. ROBERT New 

Britain, Conn, 
CHAMBERS. WILLIAM, 

Englewood, Fla 
CHAMBLISS, SUSAN. 

Birmingham, Mich, 
CLEARY, MIKE Vienna, 
CLOUSER, JENNIE Vienna 
COCHRAN, CORBY Roanoke 
COLLINS, NANCY Portsmouth 
COMSTOCK, JAMES JR 

Portsmouth, 



CONE. LORENE McLean, 





CONINE, THOMAS, 
Phillipsburg, N.J. 




CONKLE, MARY ANNE, 
Arlington, 



CONWAY, DRU Virginia Beach 



CONWAY, SUZANNE 
Alexandria 



COOK, LESLEY Arlington 
CORADI, LINDA Charlottesville 
GOTTEN, SALLIE Newport 

Ne\A/s, 
COTTER, DONNA-LEE White 

Oaks 
COX. DONALD Virginia Beach 
CRACE, DEBORAH Marietta. Ga 
CRAFT, MICHAEL 

Charlottesville 




The DOC TROT 



\\ What did many William 
^^ and Mary students do 
to relieve academic pres- 
sure and add more zest 
to life? They ran up 
and down Duke of Glou- 
cester Street, At al- 
most every hour between 
1 :00 A,M, and 6:00 A,M, 
there was at least one jog- 
ger running around Colonial 
Williamsburg, The pro- 
per attire for jogging 
included everything 
from the shortest cut- 
offs and holey tennis 
shoes to jazzy $50 Adi- 
das, warm up suits, and 
the latest shocking pink 
track shoes. 

Last year the Men's 
Physical Education De- 
partment began a "Run for 
Your Life" program in 
which participants 
pledged to run a mini- 
mum of seven miles a 
week and a maximum three 
miles a day. The pro- 
gram turned out to be 
very successful and en- 
rolled over eighty 



people. 

Colonial Williams- 
burg provided the per- 
fect place if you could 
stand snide comments 
from the tourists like 
"Woo, look at those legs!" 
When asked whether 
she would change her 
running route to avoid 
the tourists, one girl 
said, "No way! Those 
tourists are part of the 
entertainment and they 
help you get your mind 
off how tired you are. 
Besides, I think they 
get a kick out of see- 
ing us running around 
town since we make a 
great contrast to the 
colonial cortumes worn by 
CW employees," 

Throughout the 
year, joggers 
took to C W, in full 
force, and the tourists 
took heed. 



A student heads for Colonial 
Williamsburg from the New Cam- 
pus in a brisk morning workout 





392 JUNIORS 




CBESCENZO. DAVID Laurel. Md 
CRIDER, HENRY Woodlawn 

Heights-Chatham 
CROTTY, DEBORAH Springfield 
CULLINAN, KATHY. Alexandria 
UULVER, VALERIE, Annanaale 
CUMBY. ROBERT. Springfield. 

Pa 
CURLING. MARLENE. Richmond. 

DALTON. STEPHEN Ellicott City, 

Md 
DANIELS. PAMELA 

Gaithersburg. Md 
DAVENPORT. AUBREY Norfolk 
DAVIES. EMILY Richmond. 
DAVIS. MALLORY Suffolk. 
DAVIS. SYLVIA Bel Air. Md. 
DeCARLO. SUZANNE South 

Plainfield. N.J. 



DELAP. NANCY Narrows 
DelCASTILLO. MARTIN 

Alexandria 
DEMYTTENAERE. NANCY 

Norfolk 
DENEEN. CHARLES III. Vienna 



DENSLOW. KEITH Norfolk 
DESKINS. DEBORAH Newport 

Ne\A/s 
DeVRIES. SCOTT Brooklyn, NY 
DICKINSON. JANET Danville 



DICKSON. CAROL East 

Syracuse. NY 
DIEHL. WALTER Nashville. Tenn 
DILLON. BRIAN Ramsey. NJ 
DiPACE, BETH Virginia Beach. 



DOUGLAS. GLORIA Richmond. 
DREYER LARRY Roanoke 
DRUMMOND. DAVID Newport 

News 
DUDLEY. KRISTA Annandale. 



DUKE. GEORGE Little Rock. Ark. 
DUNFORD. SUSAN Richmond. 
EABLEY MARK Chesapeake 
EDMUNDSON. JULIA Adelphi. 
Md. 



EDWARDS. PHILIP Hampton 
EHLE. LESLEE. Omaha. Neb 
ELINSKY. JEFFREY Farmville 
ELLIS. DAN Arlington 
ENGLISH. RALPH Bad Vilbol, 

West Germany 
EUBANK. CHARLES McLean. 
FAISON. MARSHA. Petersburg. 



JUNIORS 393 



JunIors 



FALCK. LAURIE. McLean 
FAMA, STEPHEN. Vienna. 
FAULCONER. BUTCH. 

Lynchburg 
FEDERHEN. DEBORAH. 

Kingston. N H 
FELDMAN. TERRI. Hamilton. 

Ohio 
FERGUSON. ANDREW, 

Annandale 
FERGUSON. FRANCES. 

Memphis. Tenn 
FERGUSSON. KIM. Richmond 
FERREE. DENISE. 

Fredericksburg 
FETZNER. JILL. Alexandria 
FISHER. STEPHEN. Springfield 
FITZPATRICK. GERARD. 

Commack. NY 
FOX. JAMES. Solana Beach. Cal 
FRANCESCHINI. KAREN. 

Potomac. Md 

FROST. KATHY. Norfolk. 
GALSON. CHARLOTTE, 

Alexandria 
GANDERSON, SAMUEL. Norfolk, 
GRABER, DONALD. Fairfax 
GARMAN. RICHARD. Roanoke 
GASPAROLI, FELICITY. Roanoke 
GASTON, BARBARA. Hampton 



GAY. THOMAS. Richmond, 
GERALD, JUDY. Vienna 
GERMANO. SUSAN. Old Lyme. 

Conn 
GIGLIO. ALLISON. Alexandria 
GILBERT. LLOYD. Norfolk, 
GILLIS, SUSAN. Hollywood. Fla 
GONZALEZ GONZALEZ 

PHILLIPS. Bogota. Colombia 

GRAMER. CAROL. Maplewood. 

N,J, 
GRANER. GRETCHEN. Elmira. 

NY 
GRAVES, DEBORAH, 

Chesapeake 
GRAY. CLARKE. Falls Church 
GRAY. JOHN. Springfield, 
GRAY. PETER. Bartlesville. 

Okia 
GRAY. SUSAN. Norfolk 

GRAYSON. JANET. Blacksburg 
GRIEVE. HELEN. Augusta. Kan 
GUNDERSEN. GLENN. 

Point Pleasant. N J 
HAAS. JOHN. Richmond 
HADLOCK, NANCY. Alexandria. 
HALASZ. GEORGE. Arlington, 
HALL. SUZANNE. Newark. Del 

HAMILTON. JANET. Fairfax 
HAMILTON. SUSAN. 

St Petersburg. Fla 
HAMMOND. JANET. Vienna, 
HAMMOND. PETER. 

Middle Granville. N.Y. 
HANDZEL. STEVEN, 

West Chester. Pa 
HANER. STEPHEN. Roanoke 
HANNA. SUE. Richmond 

HARBERT, JAMES. Arlington 
HARRIS. DEBRA. Martinsville 
HARROW. SUSAN. Deltaville 
HATHORNE. BRUCE. Bethesda, 

Md 
HAY. MICHAEL. Newport News 
HAYES. GLENN, Chester 
HEDRICK. SUSAN. Annandale 




394 JUNIORS 





I I he lobby in Swenn lib- 
Ll rary is one place 
to speak above a whisper, 
a place to take a few 
minutes to look less 
studious and a little 
more human. "I get so 
tired of looking at my 
books for hours. I usu- 
ally go down to the lobby 
between nine and ten 
o'clock; that's the best 
time to see people," com- 
mented one Bio student 
the day before an exam. 

With people coming in 
and out and others coming 
down to visit, the lobby 
was never quiet: quite a 



A fifteen minute study break 
becomes an hour for Anne Baird 
and Bob Newman in Swem lobby. 



change from the Reserve 
Room where one could al 
most feel the silence and 
hear the lights hum. 

The lobby's key at- 
traction was that it was 
relaxing — a different at- 
mosphere from the floors 
above where tension and 
nervous strain seemed to 
dominate. It was an area 
for some playing amid all 
the work waiting in the 
narrow study cubicles 
that line Swem walls 









mm 




HENRITZE, FREDERICK Atlanta, 

Ga 
HENRY. KATHY Alexandria. 
HENSHAW. COURTNEY. 

Mechanicsville 
HENSON. IVAN Farmville 
HEWITT. ARLENE Portsmouth. 
HILL. DALE Wilmington, Del. 
HILL, DOUGLASS Winchester. 



HOENS, HELEN, South Orange, 
N.J 



HOFFMAN. MARY Chesapeake. 



HOGAN, TED Altavista. 



HOPKINS, CHARLES, Roanoke. 



HOPKINS, GLYNIS Seaford, Del 



HOPPE. ANN Williamsburg. 



HORN. DIANE News, Pa 
HOUSER. DONNA Keeling 
HUBBARD. BARBARA Wake. 
HUDNALL. LINDA Kilmarnock. 
HUEBNER, STEPHEN, Houston, 

Tex 
ISON. MARTY, Sheboygan, Wise. 
JACKSON, WILLIAM Reston 



JUNIORS 395 



JunIors 



JARBELL, JAMES Standardsvllle 
JOHNSON. GLENN Bedford 
JOHNSON. LYNDA Miami. Fla 
JOHNSON. PAMELA Saluda 
JOHNSON. WAYNE Chesapeake. 
JOHNSON. ZOEANN Arlington 
JOHNSTON. LAURIE Charlottesvil 



JOHNSTON. THOMAS Cleveland 

Heights. Ohio 
KAISER. JENNIFER Hampton 
KALTREIDER. SARA Richmond 
KAUFER. JIM Williamsburg 
KELLIHER. MAURICE McLean 
KERSEY. MICHELE Roanoke 
KIDWELL. SUSAN Annandale 



KIEFER. ELISABETH Toms River. N J 
KING. JEFFREY Berwyn. Pa 
KINGSTON. DOUG Hampton 
KINZER. JOHN Bedford 
KIPP. KATRINA Worthington. Ohio 
KLAGGE. JAMES Brecksville. Ohio 
KOONCE. RICHARD Ridgewood. N J 



KUYKENDALL, BECKY Colonial 

Heights 
LANG. KAREN Trumbull. Conn 
LANNEN. JULIA Vienna 
LARSON. KAREN Davenport. Iowa 
LATSKO. STEPHEN Norfolk 
LEDERMAN. ANDREW Alexandria 
LEE. RAY Rustburg 



LEISTER. BERNARD Pocomoke. Md 
LEMBCKE. ELIZABETH Atlanta. Ga 
LENDELL. BEVERLY Richmond 
LEVINSON. JAN Newport News 
LEWIS, JAMES Columbus. Ohio 
LEWIS, MARILEE Ludington. Mich. 
LEX. GEORGE III Springfield, 



LIGHTNER. JON Radford 
LINDBERG. BAE ANN Richmond 
LIPFERT, JEANNE Bethesda. Md 
LOFTUS. CHRISTOPHER Hampton 
LOGAN. PATRICIA Vienna, 
LONG. NANCY Petersburg 
LUCEY. MAUREEN McLean. 



LUFKIN. MARTHA Richmond 

LUPTON. SHERRY Severna Park. Md. 

LUSE. JAMES Newport Beach. Cal 

LYONS. JAN Danville 

LYONS. LAEL Alexandria 

MCCUNE. FREDERICK Virginia Beach 

MC GHEE. MOLLY Falls Church 



MCGRATH. GAIL Lynchburg 

MC KEE. VICKI Newport News 

MCKELLOP. KEITH Tenafly. N J 

MC MAHON. PATRICIA Columbus. Ohio 

MC MANUS. JAMES Fort Salonga. N Y 

MACCUBBIN. CAREN Chester 

MACKLIN. SHIRLEY Media. Pa 




396 JUNIORS 




Less 

tIiana 

doZEN 



rif you had ever been 
IJon a scavenger hunt 
to find a piano on cam- 
pus, you might as well 
have given up On the 
various 1 200 acres, only 
1 1 pianos could be found, 
or, one piano for every 
1 09 acres Of these, 
only five have sound mod- 
ules, and the other six 
are In open spaces mak- 
ing it nearly impossible to 
practice. 

Another problem was 
the lack of practice rooms 

Students wait patiently outside 
the modules in Ewell for a chance 
to practice piano 



for Instrumental music, 
band practice, and ap- 
plied music lessons. 
Music listening rooms, 
though more plentiful, 
presented poor quality 
due to the lack of .equip- 
ment This led to sched- 
uling problems during 
exams in attempts to 
squeeze in time on the 
five listening modules. 
In order to accommodate 
the need. 1 7 hours of 
running time would be 
required 

These were not the 
only problems Fees for 
music lessons also became a 
point of controversy. In 
some Virginia schools, 
the fee was nothing at 
all The statewide aver- 
age was fifty dollars, 
while William and Mary 
charged $108 per semes- 
ter for a half hour 
lesson One student 
described the music 
facilities in one word — 
"unbelievable " 




MacMILLAN, CLAIRE Lynchburg. 
MADDEN. RICHARD 

Falls Church 
MAKIBBIN. LISA Panama City, 

Panama 
MANSFIELD, BARBARA 

Oakland. N J. 
MAPLES. KAREN, Chesapeake 
MARCH. LOUIS Raleigh. N C. 
MARGOLIS. CAROLE Hampton 
MARIANI. SUSAN Clearwater. 

Fla 
MARREN, JOSEPH 

White Plains. N Y 
MARSHALL. JANICE 

Falls Church 
MARTIN. CHET Franklin. 
MATTHEWS. PAMELA. 

Arlington 
MEANS. BRUCE Bernardsville. 

N.J. 
MENNELLA. LORI Springfield 

MERKLE, SCOTT Falls Church 
MERSHON. JEANNE Springfield. 
MEYER. LESLIE Arlington 
MILLER. DEBBIE Woodbndge. 
MILLER. GARY Dayton 
MINGEE. SUSAN Hampton. 
MITSDARFFER. ALAN Salem 

MOLER. PEGGY Decatur. Ga 
MONFORT. DEBORAH 

Port Washington. N Y 
MOON. RICHARD 

Charlottesville 
MOORE. CATHY Williamsburg. 
MORAVITZ. CAROL Alexandria 
MOSS. MADONNA Fayetteville. 

N Y 
MULVANY. DAMIEN 

Williapisburg 



JUNIORS 397 



JUNJORS 




SquaIor 

rr^lothes piled high 
^i^in corners, papers 
and books scattered on 
the floors, desks and 
beds, a month-old loaf 
of bread sprouting a 
hearty growth of rich, 
green mold, and the 
stench of rotting 
tunafish sandwiches: 
all were trademarks 
of the sloppy room. 
Why? Lack of time, 
energy, and motiva- 
tion resulted in 
this squalor which 
sent us scurrying to 
the library and hop- 
ing to graduate be- 
fore the roaches carried 
us away 

One girl calmly goes about 
her everyday activities ig- 
noring the surrounding chaos 
in her room 



MULVANY, NINA Williamsburg 
MURPHY, MARY Stamford, 

Conn 
MURPHY, STAN Falls Church 
MURPHY, VICKI Chestertown, 

N Y 
MUSICK, DIANA, Yorktown 
MYERS, KATHY Richmond, 
NEAL, ANNE Clover 



NOVACK, TOM Alexandria 
NOYES, SUSAN Amherst. Mass 
OTT, ROBERT Point Pleasant, 

N J 
OTTO, RICHARD Arlington 
PADDEN, SHEILAi Falls Church 
PAGE. SUSAN Towson, Md 
PAINTER, CONNIE Waynesboro 



PARHAM, PAMELA Petersburg 
PARKER, PAMELA Midland 
PATTON, SAMUEL Flanders, N J 
PEIXOTTO, ERNEST Alexandria 
PHILLIPS, JULIA Freeport, III 
PINKER, BETTI Dahlgren 
PIPLICO. JENNELL. Waynesboro 



PLOTNIK, ANNA. Six Mile, S C 
POATS, BO Falls Church 
POLSTON, MARY Springfield 
POMILLA, ANTHONY Elmont, 

N Y 
PORTER, MARGARET 

Richmond 
POWELL, MARTHA Franklin 
POWELL, PAUL Suffolk 




398 JUNIORS 




PROFFITT. CANDIS Newport News. 
PROSCINO. STEVEN Gradyville, Pa. 
PURDY, DAVID Richmond 
RAY, ANNE Hampton 
REED, EILEEN Poland. Ohio. 
RETTIG, LEE Richmond, 
RHYNE, RICHARD Hampton, 



RICE, JANET Virginia Beach 
RICHTER, KATHARINE Virginia Beach 
RICKMAN, JOHN Richmond 
RIEGEL, GEORGE Richmond. 
RILEY, REBECCA Danville 
ROBERTS. BARBARA Barboursville. 
ROBERTS. GEORGE Savannah. Ga 



ROBERTSON, JAMES McLean. 
ROCKWELL. STAN Keysville. 
ROETHE, ELAINE Richmond, 
RONCALLO, MARC Massapequa, NY 
ROSE, DARLENE Alexandria 
ROSE, MELINDA Berlin, N,J. 
ROTHENBERG, BOBBIE. Virginia Beach 



ROUGHTON, DEBORAH Chesapeake 
R0UT20NG. JAMES Eastville 
ROWE. WALTER Gloucester 
RUDLIN, STEPHEN Richmond 
RUIZ, MARIA Chesapeake 
RYER, KAREN North Brunswick, N J 
SADLER, GLENNA Cobbs Creek 



SAINT LAWRENCE, ROBERT Martins- 
ville 
SAMILA, LEONARD Flemington, NJ 
SANDBERG, KATHLYN Rock Hill. S C 
SANDER. PENNY McLean 
SANDERS. BETH Tullahoma. Tenn 
SANDERS, VALERIE Claremont, N H 
SATO, TERESA Annandale, 



SAVERACKER, ANDREW Madison, NJ. 
SAUNIER. JULIA Charlottesville 
SCHERER, JANE Williamsburg 
SCHMIDT, MARY Alexandria 
SCHOOLS, MAXWELL. Midlothian. 
SCHOTT, SUSAN Fanwood. N.J 
SCHROEDER, JENNIFER Hampton. 



SCHROEDER. SUSAN Stamford. Conn. 
SCHULTZ. JANET Colonial Heights. 
SCLATER, DANIEL Palmyra 
SCOTT, BARBARA Spring Lake. NJ. 
SEAWELL, NANCY Charlottesville. 
SEGALL, ROBIN Falls Church 
SHAFFER. CRAIG Falls Church 



SHANER. GRETCHEN New Providence, 

N J 
SHAPIRO. CARL Alexandria 
SHELTON. LYNN Fairfax 
SHERMAN, RICHARD Portland. Ore 
SHIVERTS, ANNE Flushing. NY, 
SIBILLA. GUY Vienna 
SIMMONS, TED Hampton. 



JUNIORS 399 



JuNiORS 



SMELLEY. DEBORAH 

Richmond 
SMITH, ANN Montvale 
SMITH. CHERYL Newport News 
SMITH. ELIZABETH Colonial 

Heights 
SNERDON. ELAINE Turnbridge 

Wells. Kent. England. 
SOO. BENNY Norfolk. 
SORENSEN. MARK Philadelphia. 

Pa 
SPARKS. CAROLINE Falls 

Church 
STAPLES. STEVEN Ettrick 
STARR. EILEEN Valencia. Pa 
STAVELEY. JANE Wyckoff. N J 
STEELE. JOSEPH 

Fredericksburg 
STEWARD. JOEL Virginia Beach 
STONER, KATHRYN Stuttgart. 

West Germany 

STORCH. ROBERTA New City. 

N Y 
STREETS. PATRICIA Vienna 
STRICKLAND. ANNE South 

Boston 
STUMM. KATHRYN Alexandria 
SURFACE. LAURA Tazewell 
SUTTERFIELD. MITCH Fairfax 
SWAIM. ANN South Boston 

SWAIN. DONNA Chesapeake 
SWARTZ. MARGARET 

Williamsburg 
SYRETT. DAVE Massapequa 

Park, NY 
TAYLOR, HELEN Williamsburg. 
TEITELMAN, BOB Wildwood, 

N,J 
THOMPSON, CLYDE Arlington 
THOMPSON, LUTHER 

Richmond 









The boob Tube 



G; 



The aoap opera All My Chil- 
dren mesmerizes its audience 
for thirty minutes daily 



' 1 don't have time 
I to watch T.V." 
"T.V.? Never watch 
it." 

These were just a 
few of the comments by 
those who maintained 
that they didn't watch 
T.V. Or did they? 

Fraternity meetings 
were scheduled on other 
week-nights to prevent 
conflict with Monday 
night football — an Amer- 
ican institution. Sports 
fans in every dorm seemed 
to come out of the wood- 
work whenever a football, 
basketball, baseball, 
hockey or soccer game 
was on the tube Every- 
one had "their " team 
and reveled in their 
victory, sighed in their 
defeat "Watching sports 
is a group thing," said 
one senior "What's 
fun is to watch your 
team beat your roommates' 
favorite team." 



Not only did T.V. 
have its sports fans, it 
had soap opera fans as 
well. There were always 
lunch-time gatherings in 
rooms or lobbies to 
watch a favorite soap, 
complete with derisive 
comments, laughter and 
much munching. 

Other shows on 
TV enjoyed anywhere 
from enthusiastic to 
sporadic popularity. 
"We have a Monday night 
Rhoda group" admit- 
ted a fan. But few 
students had standard 
programs they were ac- 
customed to watching. 
Usually TV. viewers ap- 
peared when a good movie 
or special presentation 
graced the set It was 
also a panacea for the 
bored, giddy, depressed 
or tension-ridden "When- 
ever I get homesick,"' 
said a tube-viewer, "I 
watch The Waltons." 



400 JUNIORS 




miw 



TORRE. BRIAN Roanoke 
TOWNSEND. LAURA LEE- 

Williamsburg. 
TRAPNELL, JON, Arlington 
TULOU. CHRISTOPHE Norfolk. 
TURMAN. DIANNA Radford. 
T\A/EEDY. HARRELL Rustburg. 
TYLER. J COLEMAN Richmond 



VAN VLADRICKEN. DIANN Falls 
Church 

VEHRS. BEVERLY Williamsburg 

VERCELLONE. RICHARD Spring- 
field. Mass 

VERNON. CHARLES Richmond. 

VULTEE. VICKI Greenville. N C 

WADLEY. CATHERINE Martinsville. 
N J 

WAGSTAFF. KATHY Richmond. 



WAINSTEIN. ANNE Alexandria 
WALINSKY. EDWARD Falls Church. 
WARREN. ELLEN Portsmouth 
WASCHER. JUDY Lynchburg 
WATKINS. SHARON Hampton. 
WEATHERLY. SUZANNE Atlanta. Ga 
WEBB. WILLIE Skippers 



WEI, BARBARA, Silver Spring. Md 
WEINER, NANCY JO Newport News. 
WEIXEL, MICHAEL Springfield 
WHEELER. ALICE Arlington 
WHITE. SANDRA Suffolk 
WHITLEY. WILLIAM Newport News. 
WILHELM. BARRY Lynchburg. 



WILHOIT. PEYTON Virginia Beach 
WILKES. CHARLES Bethesda. Md 
WILKINS. SHARON Washington. DC 
WILLIAMS. ELLEN Falls Church 
WILLIAMS. JAMES Lynchburg 
WILLIAMS. LEIGH Wilmington. N C. 
WILLIS. BRENDA. Rockville. 



WILMOTH. MARY Norfolk. 
WILSON. ERIC Vienna 
WILSON. PRESTON Lynchburg 
WINCKLHOFER. KATHRYN Richmond 
WINELAND. RICHARD Alexandria. 
WINGO, NANCY Dillwyn. 
WISLER. GAIL Lorton 



WOLBERS. GREGORY. Lake Forest. Ill 
WOLIN. DEBORAH. East Brunswick. 
WOODFIN. KAREN Alexandria 
WOODRUFF. REBEKAH Richmond 
WORD. CHARLOTTE. Charlottesville 
WORTHINGTON, ANNE Newport News 
WORTHINGTON. MARY Newport News 



WUELZER. KENNETH Springfield 
YEAGER. SUE ALLEN Virginia 

Beach 
YOUNG. SUSAN Lockport. Ill 
ZABLACKAS. MIMI Newington 
ZEDIKER. RONALD Newport News 
ZOOK. SHARON Springfield 
ZUCKERMAN, DONALD Winchester 



JUNIORS 401 



SophoivioRES 



ABERNATHY. PATTI Alexandria. 
ACHA SUSAN Arlington 
ADAMS. DEMISE Springfield 
ADAMS, NATE Arlington 
AGEE. BETH Richmond 
AIKIN, LOUISA Newport News 
ALEXANDER. JANET Mechanicsville. 



ALKALAIS. ELIAS Athens. Greece 
ALLEN. JANET Genoa. Italy 
ALLEN. KAREN Ontario. Canada 
ALLEN. STEPHEN Falls Church 
ALLEN. TONY Manassas 
ALLIN. KATHY Prince George 
ALLISON, DEBRA Pittsburg. Pa. 



ALLMOND. TIMOTHY Windsor 
ALSAGER, JEANNE Falls Church 
ANDERSON. JANIS Annandale 
ANGEVINE. LINDA McLean 
ARMITAGE, JANET Wilmington. Del 
ASHLEY, PHYLLIS Virginia Beach 
BACAS, HILARY Arlington 



BAILEY, CYNTHIA Williamsburg 
BAILEY. LYNN Xenia. Ohio 
BAKER. J PATRICK Norfolk 
BALIAN, ALEXANDER Earlysville 
BANNIN, RICHARD Hewlett. NY 
BARANOFSKY, CAROL Reading. Mass 
BARE. PATRICE Virginia Beach, 



BAYSE. EUNICE Salem 
BEAN. J MITCHELL Norfolk 
BECK. JONATHAN Cleveland Hts . 

Ohio 
BECKER. LARRY Virginia Beach 
BEHM, PAULA Arlington 
BENNETT, CYNTHIA Sykesville. Md 
BENSON, KATHY Virginia Beach 



BENSON, JOHN Burlington, Iowa 
BENSON, ROBERT New City. N Y 
BEVILL, CAROLYN McLean. 
BIEBER, CRAIG Springfield 
BLAKE. SCOTT Fredericksburg. 
BLANKENBAKER, SUSAN Charlottesville 
BODDIE. JUDY Alexandria 



BOLANOVICH. LISA Pittsburgh. Pa 
BOLL. CYNTHIA Columbus. Ind 
BOLLING. REBECCA Rocky Mount. 

NC 
BOND, LAUREL West Hartford. Conn 
BORGATTI. GAIL Springfield 
BOWEN. BARBARA Arlington. 
BOWMAN. DEEDEE Simsbun/. Conn 



BRAGG. REBECCA Mechanicsville 
BRASSINGTON, JANE Bethlehem. Pa 
BRECHNER, ERIC Los Angeles, Cal 
BREITENBERG, EUGENE Springfield 
BRESNAHAN, MARY Falls Church 
BRETT, SUSAN Franklin 
BRIGGS. ANGIE Chesapeake. 




402 SOPHOMORES 




w^- 




%\ i Mr i 



.,--«' 




BROCK, JEANMARIE, Houston. 

Tx. 
BROOKS, KATHY, Woodbridge 
BROWN, KENT, Richmond 
BROWN, PRISCILLA. Arlington. 
BROWN, RAYMOND, Hopewell. 
BROWN, STUART. Greenwood. 
BRUCE, LINDA. Norfolk. 



BRYANT ROBERT. Poquoson, 
BRZOSTEK, SUSAN, Haverford. 

Pa 
BURKHARDT. ELLEN. 

Springfield. 
BURLINSON. ALICE. Larchmont. 

NY, 
BUSH. HOLLY. Williamsburg 
BYRD. SAMUEL III. Chester, 
CAHILL. PAUL. Bon Air. 




R.C. Cola has exclusive rights 
to college vending machines 
Class breaks present the op- 
portunity to snack. 




Quarter eater 



(jr\ive me back my mo- 
^VJney." screamed one 
student after losing BOt 
in the drink machine. 
With no money and no 
drink, she kicked the ma- 
chine and added her name 
to the list of those who 
lost money in the "quar- 
ter eater " Fifteen min- 
utes later someone could 
put 2&I; into the drink 
machine and get 50it in 
return 

This situation was 
not an unusual one in the 
dorms and administrative 
buildings which housed 



vending machines. Des- 
pite the occasional loss 
of change, everyone bene- 
fitted from the products 
which were made available 
in these machines. Stu- 
dents were spared the bur- 
den of going to nearby 
stores to purchase snacks. 
And late-night studiers 
bought munchies when all 
the stores were closed. 
If people lost change and 
left their names, their mo- 
ney was usually returned. 
Maybe those thieving tin 
monsters weren't so bad 
after all. 



SOPHOMORES 403 



JunIors 



CAMPBELL, GREGORY. 

Newport News 
CARLTON. JO ANNE Lynchburg 
CARROLL. MARY Roanoke 
CARTER. NANCY Suffolk 
CARTER. VIRGINIA Bedford. 
CASSON, CYNTHIA Easton. Md 
CATO. BENJAMIN III 

Williamsburg. 





For The 
JBT bus 



^^Aetting: The stage 
>^ is bare. Two stu- 
dents are waiting. The 
only scenery is a bare 
tree. 

Chris — Do you think 
it \A/ill come? 

Tom — Yes, it will 
come. They said it 
would come. 

Chris — (examining 
the sole of his shoe) 
But one can't ever tell. 
For what is punctual- 
ity but persistent er- 
ror? 

Tom — There's a 
hole in your shoe. 

Chris — Yes, I kno\A/. 

Tom — Looks like 
rain. 

Chris — (looking up) 
It does 

Tom — (also looking 
up) Do you think it 
will come before it 
rains? 
Chris— (still look- 

A group of sophomore girls anxiously 
await the arrival of a delayed 
JBT bus 



ing up) It will come. 

Tom — (pulling a 
Milky Way bar from his 
pocket) Shall we eat? 

Chris — Yes, let us 
eat. (Sits down on 
ground and examines his 
shoe) You're right. 
There is a hole in my 
shoe 

Tom — (eating Milky 
Way) Observation gives 
one understanding of 
reality as a whole. 

Chris— A hole? 

Tom — No, a whole. 
(Finishing Milky Way). 

Chris— Oh. 

Tom — (looking off- 
stage). Do you think it 
will come? 

Chris — Yes, of course 
it will come. They said 
it would come. 

Tom — (looking off- 
stage) Look, lightning 

Chris — Yes, the rain 
is coming. 

Tom — But will it 
come before the rain? 

Chris — It will come. 

Tom — Let us drink. 
(He pulls a can of cola 
out of his jacket pocket, 
opens it. and offers it 
to Chris.) 

Chris — (taking the 
can) Life is fluid. 
Only change is constant. 
Nothing is certain. 

Tom — Except that 
it will come They said 
it would come. 



CHAPMAN. SUSAN. Smithfield 
CHASE, JONATHAN Luray 
CHERNOFF, HARRY Paramus, 

N.J 
CHRISTIANO. KEVIN West 

Orange. N J 
CHUDOBA. KATHY Prince 

George 
CLARK. RONALD Winchester 
CLJi>USSEN. KAREN Alexandria 



mm 




404 SOPHOMORES 








j^ 





CLEGHORN. SUSAN Norfolk 
CLOYD, THOMAS Richmond 
COATE. MALCOLM Clarksville, Md 
COCHRANE. REBECCA Springfield. 
COLEMAN. MARIANNA Hurdle Mills. 

N C 
COLLEY. MARK Alexandria 
COMBS. MORGAN King George 



COMER. MARY Roanoke 
CORBAT. JENNIFER Annandale. 
CORSO, ROBERT Alexandria 
COX. MELINDA Fredericksburg. 
CRAIG. SUSAN. Alexandria 
CRANE, JANE. Lawrenceville. 
CRANE, WILLIAM, Virginia Beach. 



CROALL. DAVE. Piscataway. N.J. 
CROUCH. SALLY Bernardsville, 

N J. 
CROXTON. RICHARD Warsaw 
CURD. DONNA Merrifield 
CUTLER. PAMELA Chesapeake 
DADENAS. DEBORAH. Little 

Silver. N J 
GAINER. ROGER. Union, N.J. 



DANIELS, PATRICIA Westport. Conn. 
DAVIS, DEBBIE Alexandria 
DAVIS, DONNA Arlington 
DAVISON, JENNIFER Washington. 

DC 
DEAN. DEE Richmond 
DEAVER. EMILY Charlottesville 
DELANEY, DEE DEE. Danville 

DEMANCHE. ROBERT Fairhaven. 

Mass 
DEUSEBIO. JOHN JR Richmond 
DICHTEL. CATHERINE Newport 

News 
DICKENSON. DANIEL Norfolk 
Dl GIOVANNA. RICHARD, Mass- 

apequa Park. N Y 
DOGGETT. EVERETT Smithfield. 
DONARUMA. PAM Potsdam. NY 

DOUGLAS. JOHN Armonk. NY 
DOWNEY. JOYCE Annandale. 
DOYLE. ROBERT Falls Church. 
DREW. DOROTHY Fredericksburg 
DREWRY. GARY Fincastle 
DUNLEVY. WILLIAM. Lynbrook, N.Y. 
DUNTON. LINDA. Exmore. 



DU PRIEST. MICHELE Arlington 
DURDIN. KATHLEEN Lakeland. Fla. 
EARL. MARTHA Virginia Beach. 
EASON. KATHERINE Richmond. 
EASTER. AMY Charlottesville 
EASTMAN. MELISSA Springfield. 
EDDINS. WINIFRED JR Culpeper. 



ELIEZER. ELAINE Fredericksburg. 
ENGLAND. TERRY Hopewell 
EPSTEIN. JERROLD Alexandria 
ETHERIDGE, DANIEL Chesapeake 
EWING, MARY LOUISE Falls Church. 
FADDEN. COLEEN Willow Grove. Pa 
FAUBER. ROBERT Richmond 



SOPHOMORES 405 



SophoivioREs 



FELDER. ROBIN Arlington 
FERGUSON. NANCY Wilmington, Mass. 
FERNANDEZ. AIDA Columbia. S.C 
FESSENDEN. JOY Annandale 
FLETCHER. SUSAN Richmond 
FLEXER. LISA Huntingdon Valley. Pa. 
FLOYD. JOAN Ellicott City. Md 



FOLARIN. NATHANIEL Lagos. Nigeria 
FORREST. DAVID Poquoson 
'FORTE. ANDRIA Norfolk 
FOX. KAREN Reading. Pa. 
FREDERICK. JESSIE Baltimore. Md. 
FUERST. CARLTON Vienna 
FULLER. SANDY Salem 



FUSILLO. PATRICE Verona. NJ 
GAMBKE. FRED Richmond 
GARRETT, DOUGLAS Chesapeake 
GARY MARGARET Richmond 
GATES. KENT Arlington 
GERSEMA, GEORGE, Williamsburg. 
GILLETTE, BETTY Norfolk 



GLOVER, SUSAN South Boston 
GOEROLD, THOMAS Reston. 
GOODLOE, ROBIN Staunton 
GRAY, MORGAN Durham, N C 
GRAY, WILLIAM. Towson, Md 
GREENBERG. LARRY, Virginia Beach 
GREENLAW. STEVEN Vienna 



GREER, BARBARA Scotia, NY 
GRIFFIN, MICHELE South Hill 
GRIFFIN, ROBERT Wilmington. Del. 
HALL. BETTY Montross 
HALL. FRANCES Carrollton 
HANSEN, DAVA, Gaithersburg, Md 
HARTSFIELD, JANE Morrisville. Pa 



HARTUNG, JEAN Alexandria, 
HARVILLE, WILBER Williamsburg 
HAULENBEEK, SUSAN Martinsville. 

N.J. 
HAYCRAFT, DON Severna Park. Md 
HEIDER. LAURA West River. Md 
HENDRICKS. STEVE Danville 
HERNDON. PAUL Ruckville. Md 



HILL. JEANNE Hampton. 
HILL. LOIS Danville 
HILL. SUSAN Malverne. NY 
HINES. THOMAS Suffolk 
HOFFMAN. CRAIG Glassboro. N J 
HOFFMAN. HENRY Southport. Conn 
HOLLOWAY. PETER Harrington Park. 
N J 



HOMESLEY. AMY Alexandria. 
HOOVER. KEVIN Falls Church. 
HOOVER. MINA Mechanicsburg. Pa 
HORNE. JANIS Williamsburg 
HOWARD. CATHERINE Richmond 
HOWARD. DEBORAH Orrington. Maine 
HOWELL. HEIDI Goldsboro. N C 




406 SOPHOMORES 



ThREE Feet oF rotten sltsk 







(j^\ometimes the way to 
>^make a splash was 
literally — in Crim Dell. 
One of the few long- 
standing traditions of 
fraternities was nabbing 
a brother who had re- 
cently been pinned, la- 
valiered, or engaged and 
throwing him, clothes 
and all, into the often 
freezing murky waters 
of Crim Dell. 

"We usually throw 
people in after meet- 
ings," explained one 
brother. "You get a 
bunch of guys to carry 
him over, or sometimes 
you get him into a car 
and have about ten 
people sit on him." 
As one junior put it, 
"Everyone wants to get 
in on throwin' him in." 

Once in, however, 
the troubles for those 
dunked had just begun. 
"There's about three 
feet of rotten slush 
on the bottom," said 
a senior. "The clothes 
you're wearing when 
they throw you in, 
you'll never wear 
again." 

On a cold winter night, Sigma 
Chi's catapult a newly engaged 
brother into the slimy waters 




HOWELL. PARKER. Suffolk. 
HOYLE. STEPHEN. Newport 

News 
HUBER. THOMAS Pitman. N.J. 
HUEBNER. PETER, Newport 

Ne\A/s 
HUFFARD. JUDY Crockett 
HUGHES. MARGARET 

Alexandria 
HULL. DIANE Carmel. Cal. 

HUNT. AMY Westwood. N.J. 
HURLEY. BECKY Virginia Beach. 
HUTZLER. BETH Barrington. R.I. 
JACOBS, RAYMOND Glens 

Falls, NY 
JANOSIK. DANIEL Hampton. 
JETER. SANDY Fairfax 
JOHN. RICHARD Arlington. 



JOHNSON. 
JOHNSON. 

Beach 
JOHNSON. 
JOHNSON. 
JOHNSON. 

News 
JOHNSTON 
JOHNSTON 



FLORA Gordonsville. 
GREGORY Virginia 

JANET Newsoms 
NANCY Surry 
PATRICIA Newport 

CATHY Burke 
PATRICK Bedford 



SOPHOMORES 407 



SophoiviOREs 



JONES. CAROLYN Richmond. 




JONES. DOUGLAS Morristown, 

N J. M ^-m 




JONES. PEGGY. Norfolk. 




JORDAN. PAMELA Newport 
News. 




i. V.J.. L 



JOYNER. NANCY Suffolk. 




JUNKIN. PRESTON Annandale. 



KAMMERER. CINDY Arlington. 
KAPLAN. HOWARD Richmond 
KEISER. SANDRA Vienna. 
KELLEY. DEBBIE Richmond. 
KELLY. CHRISTOPHER. 

Alexandria 
KELLY. ROSEMARY. Falls 

Church 
KERSEY. JESSICA Williamsburg 

KESSLAR. SALLY Charlottesville 
KICKLIGHTER, ELIZABETH. 

Alexandria 
KILLMON. GARRY Oak Hall 
KLATT. SHEILA Richmond. 
KLING. ANNE Alexandria 
KLINGMAN. CARRINE 

Arlington 
KNEIP. MARGARET. 

Philadelphia. Pa 





AnotIier 
Niqhr oFF 

y^yhat happened to the 
\^# conscientious stu- 
dent who always used 
to keep up with his read- 
ing? 

Assignments had al- 
ways been done well in ad- 
vance to prevent cramming 
the night before a test. 
All-nighters were un- 
thinkable. When you re- 
ceived your first F 
on a midterm, you thought 
"What am I going to do? 
I can never pull it up." 
Studying came first. 

Then the inevitable 
slump hit. You were 
three books behind 
for the test you had last 
week. Thank God for 
Cliff notes. All- 
nighters seemed to 
be as natural as breath- 
ing. What were study 
nights? Greeks had 
meetings Monday nights. 
Everyone hit the pub 
Wednesday and Thursday 
nights. Studying on 
weekends? Forget It! 

When you received 
your last F, you 
said, "No problem — it's 
only one test. I can 
pull it up easily." With 
two tests and one paper 
due next week, all you 
could say was, "There's 
plenty of time." 

A thirty minute study break on 
Wednesday evenings inevitably 
turned into a night at the Pub. 




408 SOPHOMORES 




KOENIG. MARIA Somerset, N.J. 
KOONS. CALVIN Harrisburg. Pa 
KRAFT. KATIE Alexandria 
KRIEBEL. DALE Souderton. Pa. 
KURPIT. ROBERTA Woodbridge. 
LACKEY. MELISSA McLean 
LAKER. MARY ELLEN Fairfax. 



LAMPMAN, LILLIAN Vienna 
LARIVEE. MARCI Chesapeake. 
LARSON. CYNTHIA Alexandria. 
LAUMANN. RICKY Chesapeake 
LEAP. VICKI Elkton 
LEARY. BARBARA Ottowa. Canada 
LENTZSCH. KATHI Charlottesville. 



LEONARD MARGARET Roanoke. 
LEPPO. JEFFREY Vienna 
LEVIN. MAURA Arlington 
LEWIS. SARA Gloucester 
LEWIS. SUSAN Newport News 
LLOYD. ELEANOR Manheim. Pa 
LLOYD. NANCY Glen Allen 



LOCKE. DEBBIE Portsmouth 
LOCKE, MELISSA Alexandria 
LOHRENZ. MARY Golden, Colo 
LOVE, MELITA Glenndale, Md 
LOVERN, DOUGLAS Roanoke 
LUGAR. JOHN Richmond. 
LUKEMAN. CARRIE Centreville 



LYON. ROBERT Essex, Conn. 
LYSHER. PETER King George. 
MC BRIDE. LYNN Leesburg. 
MCCANN. MERLE Carson. 
MCCLURE. KEN Arlington 
MCCRACKEN. DEBORAH Cincinnati, 

Ohio 
MC FARLAND, MELISSA, Lorain, Ohio, 



MC GRATH, JOHN Norfolk 

MC KEITHEN, MADGE Fayetteville, 

N C 
MC KENNA, ELIZABETH Newport News, 
MC MANUS, KEVIN Fort Salonga, NY 
MC QUARRY, DAWN Lynchburg 
MCCLURE, MARY London, England, 
MAHONEY, SUZANNE, Richmond, 



MALLON CAROL Warwick, NY 
MANN HORACE Richmond 
MARTIN GEORGE Williamsburg 
MARTIN, ROGER Bedford 
MATTHEWS, GAIL Hampton 
MATTHEWS. LYNNE Chesapeake, 
MAULLER, DEBRA Nokesville 



MEARS, CHARLES McLean 
MEARS MARTHA Richmond, 
MELANSON, GAIL Paramus. N J 
MILBRODT, CATHY Fairfax 
MILLEA, ROBERT Harrison, N J 
MINEO, SUSAN Ramsey, N J 
MINKLER, EDWARD Summit. N J, 



SOPHOMORES 409 



SophoMIORES 



MINOR. MICHAEL Richmond. 
MITCHELL. JOAN Hampton. 
MITCHELL. STEPHEN. Virginia 

Beach 
MJOSETH. MARCIA 

Zwiebruken. Germany 
MOON. PETER. Seoul. Korea 
MOORE. ELLEN. Richmond 
MORN. JOHN Mechanicsburg, 

Pa. 




A tour guide explains the College 
Priorities, listed on the Wren 
portico, to a group of tourists 




GEORqE^ 

look! A 
stucIent! 



LP; 



'ew students who 
took classes in the 
Wren Building successfully 
avoided tourists. 
Attending classes in Wren 
meant being in a fish- 
bowl. It was difficult 
enough to climb all those 
steps to classrooms, 
without having to dodge 
eager, peering visitors. 
Fortunately the third 
floor was closed — the 
sanctuary. Questions, 



shuffling feet, and 
screaming babies were 
steered into the exhibi- 
tion rooms on the second 
floor; classes in the 
lower classrooms meant 
cheerful interruptions. 
Tourists' reactions 
to the students varied, 
as did the students 
views of tourists. One 
tourist held the miscon- 
ception that William and 
Mary students \A/ere all 



history concentrators and 
seemed a bit disappointed 
that students did not 
wear academic robes to 
class like the young man 
In the Information Center 
movie. One student re- 
marked that a rather 
elderly vwoman informed 
her, "The college doesn't 
really exist. Colonial 
Williamsburg is paying 
all of you for this." 
It wasn't a bad idea. 



MORRIS. ANNE. Norfolk. 
MORRISON. JANET Newark. 

Ohio. 
MORRISON. TODD Westfield. 

N.Y. 
MORSE. STACEY. Beaufort. S C 
MOSCICKI. JANET Carteret. N.J. 
MOVROYDIS. SHELLEY 

Flanders. N J. 
MOWRY. NANCY. Aiken. S.C. 




410 SOPHOMORES 




MULHOLLAND. KAREN, Rockville. Md 
MULRONEY. WILLIAM. Smithtown. NY. 
MURPHY. KAREN Ringwood. N.J 
MURPHY. MARY Newport News 
MYERS, PAMELA Lovettsville 
MYERS. WILLIAM Richmond 
NAESER. SUSAN Arlington. 



NANNEY, BEVERLY South Hill. 
NEEL. KATHRYN Newport News 
NELSON, DONNA Kingston, Ca. 
NESS. ANDREA Virginia Beach 
NESS. KAREN Vienna 
NEWSOM, EDITH Madison 
NICHOLAS, RICHARD Winchester. 



NICHOLSON. JEANNE Fairborn, Ohio. 
NORFORD. LISA Silver Spring, Md. 
NUGENT. NANCY Hopewell. 
OGBURN. HOLLY Oakton. 
OLIVOLA. KAREN Falls Church, 
OSBORNE, HENRY Alexandria 
OVERSON, JAMES Springfield. 



OWENS, KATHERINE Orlando, Fla. 
OXENFORD. DAVID Bricktown, N J. 
PAGE. ALEXIS Brooklyn, N Y 
PALMER, LINDA Virginia Beach 
PALMER, MARK Ambridge, Pa 
PARKER, DEBORAH Newport News, 
PARKER, STEVE Falls Church 



PATTERSON, HILARY Farmville 
PAYNE, SARAH Roanoke 
PEACOCK, KAREN Chickasaw, Ala, 
PERKINS, CAROL Danville 
PERKINS, DONNA Richmond 
PETERS, JEANNE Hampton 
PHILLIPS, CLORISA Harrisonburg, 
Va 



PIERCE, JOEY Suffolk. 
PILAND. SUSAN Portsmouth 
POLGLASE, DONNA Allendale. N.J, 
POSKANZER, SHERRY Cortland. NY, 
POTASH, WENDY Oakland, N J, 
POTTER, MIKE Richmond 
POWELL, DIANA Rockville, Md 



POWELL, JAMES Chesapeake 

POWELL, JIM Alexandria 

POWELL. LYNN Suffolk 

POWELL. MARTHA Charlottesville. 

PRICE. ANNA Hampton 

PRICE, HELEN Silver Springs. Md. 

PRIDGEN, JANET Crewe. 



PROSSWIMMER, KAREN Rockville, Md 

PYLE, ALAN Maple Glen. Pa 

RADD, BETSI Norfolk, 

RAWLS, CHARLES Suffolk 

RAY BRENDA Richmond 

REDDING, JOHN Chesapeake 

REDINGTON, JAMES Hackensack. N J 



SOPHOMORES 41 1 



SophoivioRES 



REECE, MARILYN Springfield. 
REINER. FREDERIC Alexandria. 
REINHARD. RICHARD 

Syracuse, NY 
RESH. JAMES Hampstead, Md 
RICHARDSON, WARD Crozier 
RILEY, JANICE Richmond. 
RISER. MARTHA Lorton. 



ROBERTS, JOAN Bennington. 

Vt 
ROBY, MARION. Newport News. 
ROCK, DAVID Farnham 
ROCKWELL, T BROWNING 

Carmichael. Cal 
ROGERS, BRYAN Arlington 
ROLLER, RAM Alexandria. 
ROLLINS, MAGGIE Rockville 



ROMAINE. SUSAN Bricktown, 

N J 
ROSE, BLAKE Falls Church 
ROWLING, HOWARD. 

Wynnewood. Pa 
RUBENKING, SHELLEY. Fairfax. 



RUBLE. ANN Roanoke 
RUTLEDGE, GREGORY 

Warwick. NY 
RUTLEDGE, LURA Matawan. 

N.J. 
SAGAN. HATSY Leesburg. 



SANDERS, SCHERER Newark, 

Del 
SANDERSON, JANET Ft. 

Monmouth, N J 
SANDO. PAUL Falls Church. 
SAUNDERS. BONITA 

Portsmouth. 



SAUNDERS. FLEMING. 

Lynchburg 
SAVAGE. BARBARA. 

Warminster, Pa 
SAYRE. DANIEL Falls Church. 
SCHLICHTING, RICHARD. 

Dela\A'are, Ohio. 



SCHOEPKE, TIMOTHY Norfolk. 
SCHWARTZ. DONNA Suffolk 
SCOTT, DAVID Farmville 
SEAVER, SANDRA Lorton. 



SEHNERT, KRISTIE Arlington, 
SEWARD, LEIGH Norfolk. 
SHANK, SUSAN Travers AFB. 

Cal 
SHAVER, CINDY Virginia Beach. 
SHELTON, TERRI Alexandria 
SHEPARD. CINDY, Springfield, 

Ohio. 
SHEPPARD, KATHERINE. 

Buffalo Junction 




412 SOPHOMORES 




A paIn In The ear 




mi 



Iuch research has 
been done on the pro- 
blems of noise pollution 
on humans, but has any- 
one considered its ef- 
fects on the animals at 
W & M? Think of the 
noise the rats in Mil- 
lington must suffer 
through each day as the 
new chem building is 
constructed. 

Students complained 
about being awakened by 
the noise, but imagine 
the agony of being 
caged in an environment 
of drills and brick cut- 
ters. The noise could 
even effect experiment- 
al results taken in Mil- 
lington, let alone stu- 
dent attention in class. 

Nobody ever asks a 
rat if it is too noisy in 
a room, or offers to 
close a window if the 
outside atmosphere is 
overly disturbing. Why 
should students mind 
being disturbed as 
progress marches on? 






SIBOLD. LUCY Alexandria 
SIEVEKA. EDWIN Falls Church 
SIMONPIETRI. PAUL Rlxeyville. 
SINK, LYNN Rocky Mount 
SIROTTA, JUDITH Alexandria. 
SISISKY, RICHARD Petersburg 
SISK. CHARLA Sperryviile 



SLOANE, LYNN Riverdale. Iowa. 
SLOTNICK. JILL Passaic, N J, 
SMITH. DAVID Arlington 
SMITH, DONNA Richmond 
SMITH. LINDA Dover. Del 
SMYTHERS. HELEN Roanoke. 
SNOW. THOMAS Annandale 



SOLENSKY. PAULA Oakland, 
N J 



SPENCER, DONNA Richmond 



STALLINGS. ROBERT. McLean. 



STANLEY. JOHN Orange. 



STASSI. PAULA Springfield 



STEED. JANICE Alt)erta. 
STEELE. PAT Astoria. NY 
STEINBUCHEL JOHANNA 

Fairfax 
STEINMULLER, KAREN. 

McLean. 
STEPHAN. KAREN McLean 
STEWART. SUSAN Wilmington, 

Del 
STOKES. ALICYN Hampton 



SOPHOMORES 413 



SophoivioREs 



STRATTNER. MARK. 

Virginia Beach, 
STRICKLE. CARRIE. Alexandria. 
STUDER, WAYNE. West Point 
STUMB. ANDREW. Nashville. 

Tenn. 



SULLINS, LINDA, Chester 
SULLIVAN. STEPHEN. Briarcliff. 

Manor. NY 
SZUBA. DONNA. Pottersville. 

N,J, 
TAYLOR. CYNTHIA. Onancock, 



TAYLOR, DEBBIE. Poquoson 
TAYLOR, DEBORAH, Richmond 
TAYLOR. KATHLEEN. 

Waynesboro 
TAYLOR, SUSAN, Virginia Beach 



TESTA. CAROLYN. Nutley. N,J 
THOMAS. LOIS. West Chester, 

Pa 
THOMPSON. GAIL. Fairport. NY, 
THOMPSON. HOLLY. Arlington. 



THOMPSON. ROBERT. 

Downington. Pa 
THOMSON. DONIPHAN, 

Lynchburg 
TINGLEY. PETER. Arlington, 
TISDALE. ANNIE. Fairfax, 
TRAN, HUYEN, Richmond, 
TRUMBO. MALFOURE. 

Covington 
TSAHAKIS. GEORGE. Roanoke 

TUCKER. PATRICIA. Brussels. 

Belgium, 
TUNICK. KEVIN. Scotch Plains. 

N J 
TURNER. STEPHEN. Franklin, 
UHRIG, RICHARD. Chester. 
VANDERHOOF. ANDY. 

Springfield 
VANDYKE. MARSHA, Indiano, 

Pa 
VAUGHAN. MARILYNN. 

Richmond 

VAUGHAN. NANCY. 

Colonial Heights, 
VESLEY. KATHY. Richmond 
VESSELY. GERRY. Miami. Fla, 
VORHIS, LINDA, Annandale 
WALK. JOHN, Richmond, 
WALKER. PAMELA. Arlington, 
WALL. WILLIAM. Springfield 

WANNER. SALLY. Alexandria. 
WARING. ANNE, Dunnsville 
WASILEWSKI. SUSAN. 

Falls Church, 
WAYMACK. MARK. 

Falls Church 
WEAVER. LESLIE. Springfield 
WEBSTER. REBECCA. 

Winchester 
WEEKLEY. ANNE. Norfolk 




414 SOPHOMORES 




PJNq poNq & 
"Love of LIFe" 



Supervising the Campus Center 
desk. Vanessa Popa finds herself 
at the hub of activity 



J he Campus Center, 
unstrategically lo- 
cated and therefore fit- 
tingly termed the "Cam- 
pus fringe" oversaw 
everything from the sale 
of M&M's to the pre- 
sentation of sorority 
pledges. 

Aside from meeting 
rooms for groups such 
as the College Repub- 
licans and BSA, the 
Campus Center houses 
student publications 
(Colonial Echo, Flat 
Hat, and W&M Review) 
as sA/ell as the Student 
Association 

Not only groups but 
also individuals could 
find a place in the 
"fringe " The large 
sitting room \A/as con- 
stantly in use for 



studying, cramming, or 
just reading news- 
papers The TV set 
stayed on almost from 
8 am thru the wee 
hours of the morning. 

Game rooms in the 
basement provided just 
the study break neces- 
sary to make it through 
a long night 

At meal times, the 
Wig Warn served students 
and faculty throughout 
the day, although 
breakfast was by far 
the most crowded meal. 
(Caf cards are honored 
for the early meal.) 

Large dinner parties 
were catered in the ball- 
room which tripled as a 
meeting, dancing, and 
dining room. 




WEIRUP. NAN. Richmond. 
WELLENER. KATHERINE. 

Midlethian. 
WELLS. APRIL. Richmond. 
WERINGO. MARY. Danville. 
WESTBERG. CHRIS. Teheran. 

Iran. 
WHITLEY, ALVA, Churchland 
WILCOXON. KARAN. Hampton. 

WILLIAMS, JERRY. 

Charlottesville 
WILLIAMS, LISA, Pittsburgh, Pa 
WILLIAMS. MARK. Roanoke 
WILLS, ELEANOR, Windsor 
WITHAM. LINDA. Richmond 
WOODALL. RACHEL. Springfield 
WOOLLEY. MARK, Canton. Ohio. 

WRIGHT. ROBERT. Bassett 
WYCHE. HERBERT. Emporia 
YAHLEY. ROBERT, Richmond. 
YANITY. KAREN. Ridgefield. 

Conn. 
YANOWSKY. BARBARA. 

Springfield. 
YARRINGTON, MARGARET, 

Vero Beach, Fla 
YATES. WILLIAM, Roanoke 



YORE, LUCY, McLean 

YOUNG. ELIZABETH. Hilo. Hawaii 

YOUNG. HEATHER 

Virginia Beach. 
YOUNGBLOOD. GINNY. 

Springfield 
ZECCARDI. TERESE. Glenside, Pa, 
ZULTNER. RICHARD, Westfield. N J. 



SOPHOMORES 415 



pREsklVIEN 



ABRAHAM. MORRIS Hampton. 
ADAMS, DONNA Richmond. 
ALCORN. CAROL. LaGrange Park, 

III. 
ALLEN, DEBRA Hampton 
ALLEY. NEIL. Richmond 
AMOS, EDWARD Harrisonburg 
ANAYA. KAREN. Springfield 

ANDAAS. DIANE East Stamford, 

Conn 
ANDERSON, KAREN Springfield. 
ANDERSON. SUSAN Franklin 

Lakes. N J 
ANDO. VERA Alexandria 
APOSTOLOU. CYNTHIA 

Roanoke 
APPERSON. RHONDA New 

Canton 
ARBOGAST. JACK Dayton 

ARMSTRONG. JEFFREY 

Springfield 
ASCUNCE. JOSEPH Falls Church 
ASPLUND. LINDA Arlington 
AUSTIN. CAROL Portsmouth. R I 
BABYAK. JON McKeesport. Pa 
BAGOT. BARBARA New 

Orleans. Louisiana 
BAKER. H HAROLD III Newport 

News. 
BAKER. NILA. Wheeling. W Va 
BALDUCCI. DEBORAH 

Richmond 
BANE. DESILOU Lexington 
BARBOUR. SARAH Pittsfield. 

Mass 
BARBROW. JANELLA Racine, 

Wise 
BARNETT, LIZ East Williston, 

N Y 
BARR. LINDA Alexandria. 



BARRANGER. PHILLIP. 

Roanoke 
BASS. ROBERT Richmond. 
BAUMAN. ROBERT Brookeville, 

Md 
BAYLOR. MARION Norfolk 
BAYRUNS. CATHERINE. Falls 

Church 



SEALS. ALLISON Ridgefield. 

Conn 
BEASLEY. KATHARINE Virginia 

Beach 
BEERS. MARK Fredericksburg 
BEEZER. LINDA Lancaster, Pa. 
BELL. DOUGLAS Blacksburg 



BELT. JANE Delphos. Ohio 
BENDER. BRUCE Vienna 
BENESH. ROSEMARY 

Petersburg 
BENNETT. CHRISTIE Annandale 
BERCKART, CONNEE. Wayne, 

N.J. 



BERGLUND, KATHRYN 

Alexandria 
BILLINGSLEY, MARY Monterey. 
BILODEAU. MOLLY McLean. 
BILYEU. JOHN Fairfax 
BIRMINGHAM, PETER East 

Norwich, NY. 



416 FRESHMEN 





./ft L )^ '« 



BISHOP. WILLIAM 

Lawrenceville 
BLACK. SARA SeaView 
BLAIN. STUART Roanoke 
BLAKE. SUSAN Seattle. Wash. 
BLAKESLEE. SUSAN Falls 

Church. 
BLjAND, RHODA Alberta 
BLANKENSHIP. KIM Reston. 

BLOUNT. BRIAN. Smithfield. 
BLUS. GREG Deerfleld, III. 
BOE. JAMES Falls Church. 
BOLLINGER. Mark Blacksburg 
BONDURANT. DARYL 

Martinsville 
BORDEN. MARY ANN. 

Charlottesville 
BOWEN. MARGARET 

Richmond 

BOWERS. KENT Harrisonburg. 
BOWLER. SUSAN Hampton 
BOYLE. REBECCA Somerville. 

N.J, 
BRAMMER. WILLIAM Bassett 
BRENNAN. JOSEPH Monroe. 

Conn 
BREWSTER. KATHERINE 

Williamsburg 
BROWN. DAVID Arlington, 

BROWN. KATHRYN Dayton. 

Ohio 
BROWN. PEYTON Alexandria 
BRUNO. BARBARA Norfolk 
BRUTON. CARL Hayes 
BRYANT. LOU ANNE Capron 
BUCHANAN. JOYCE Radnor. Pa. 
BUCHANAN. KIM Bethesda. Md. 




■^' &• *^ ^ . 

■■••'■•[ 't 1. 1 , I . 






2t!V 



. '^: 






The dAily treU 



r < . ' 



t I IK 



1 I he city and campus 
U offices became the 
main locations for re- 
ceiving mail — the link 
with the outside, espec- 
ially with home. Some 
people made daily jour- 
neys, forever a\A/aiting 
letters of home-town haf>- 
penings or hometown 
honeys "He usually 
writes once a week, since 
I don't go home much. I 
really wait for his 
letters," said one fresh- 
man. 

The little bits of 
news from home, sometimes 
a paper clipping or pic- 
ture, tied you to part of 
another life, a life 
away from campus that 
many students vicariously 
enjoyed It was often 
especially disappointing 
to continuously face an 

After checking his own box. a 
freshman finds that his 
roommate has four letters com- 
pared to his two. 



empty box while waiting 
for an important letter 
"I haven't heard from Mom 
and Dad in two weeks," 
was a general complaint. 
"I know they are busy, 
but it would be nice to 
hear from them once in a 
while" 

The mail from friends 
at home was also a reason 
for waiting in line to 
check for letters. Plans 
were occasionally made 
for spending holidays 
together, one of the few 
ways of keeping ties with 
old high school class- 
mates. 

Receiving a letter 
from anyone helped 
brighten a day, unless 
you had to wait in line 
for 30 minutes only to 
receive a bill for your 
magazine subscription, 
an overdrawn bank 
statement, or advertise- 
ments from local mer- 
chants. 



FRESHMEN 417 



pREshlVIEN 



BUCK, ROGER Hampton. 
BURGESS, JAMES. Norfolk. 
BURIAK, BEVERLY Williamsburg, 
BURNETT. STUART, Charleston. S.C. 
BURTON, DENNIS Gordonsville 
BURTON, DON Fredericksburg. 
BURTON, LINDA. Richmond 



BURTON. SUSAN Arlington 
BUTLER. DOUGLAS Chesapeake 
BUTLER. ELIZABETH Parkesburg, Pa, 
BUTLER. JO CAROL. Highland 

Springs 
BUTLER, KATHY, Richmond 
BUTTS, GEORGE Sacramento, Cal 
BYERS, KEITH. Leesburg. 



BYRNE, ANNE MARIE Towson, Md 
CABLE, VALERIE Freehold, N J 
CAMACHO, DEBRA-JEANE Virginia 

Beach, 
CAMBERN, NANCY Springfield 
CAMDEN, SUSAN Fredericksburg 
CAMPBELL, HEIDI Virginia Beach 
CAMPBELL, KEN Glens Falls, NY, 



CAMPBELL, VIRGINIA Blacksburg 
CARNEY, HEATH McLean 
CARR, PATRICK Lancaster, Pa 
CARSON, THOMAS Roanoke Rapids, 

N C 
CHAMBERS, SALLY Springfield 
CHAPPELL, JULIE Dinwiddie. 
CHEWNING, BEVERLY, Richmond. 



CLARY. WENDY Valenintes 
CLAUDE. ROBERT Mendham. N J, 
CLEMENTS. PAUL Charlottesville. 
CLEMENTS, SUSAN Norton 
CLEVINGEB, LLOYD, Newport News 
COAKLEY, DENIS Fairfax 
COATES, GARY Rustburg 



COGDELL, CINDY Springfield. 
COLASURDO. MICHELLE Newport News 
COLE. CHRISTINA Newport News 
COMPTON. REID Annandale 
CONGER, BRUCE Silver Spring, Md, 
CONNER, JANE Appomattox 
COOK. CRAIG, Anchorage, Alaska, 



COOK, DEBORAH Franklin 
COOLEY, DAVID Fredericksburg 
COOPER. JOHN Evanston, 111 
CORSEPIUS, CAROL ANN Spring- 
field 
COX, BEULAH, James Store, 
CRAFTON, JAMES. North Linthicum. 

Md. 
CRAIG. MARK. Blacksburg 



CRAIG, PENNY Richmond 
CRATSLEY, MARY ANNE Fairfax, 
CRAWFORD, LORNA, Bedford, NY, 
CRITCHFIELD, DARLENE, Purcelville, 
CROCKETT, SABRINA Newport News 
CROOK, ROGER Holmdel, N J 
CROPP, KEVIN Buena Vista 




418 FRESHMEN 




CROSS, CAROL Falls Church. 
CULHANE. JOHN Pearl River, 

NY 
GULP. STEVE Virginia Beach. 
CURFMEN. GREGORY 

Ne\A/port NewS- 
CURRY. CARRIE Leesburg 
CUTCHINS. WILLIAM Boykins. 
DANIEL. PAUL Bethesda. Md 



. 1, no. 1 / / 

OBER. igyf* ^^ 




Vol. 1, no. 1 

OCTOBER, l^lh 

all rights reserve 

save those proscr 

reproduction of any 

in any shape or form. 

gopher. 




THIS PACKAGE PACKED BY 
WEIGHT, NOT VOLUME. DUE 
TO NATURAL SETTLING OF 
THE CONTENTS IT MAY NC^ 
BE COMPLETELY FULL TOEN 
YOU OPEN IT, Bin- T'HIS 
DOES NOT MEAN YOU ARE 
BEING RIPPED OFF. 



LETTERS •"" 



IRIVIA: 



Dear F'^^tor, 

I have heard about 
your new paper; how you 
ever came up with such 
an asinine idea is be- 
yond me . 

Revolted 

Dear Revolting, 

I can't understand 
how your parents ever 
came up with such an 
asinine idea either. 
Editor 

Dear Editor, 

Your paper is so bad, 
they wouldn't even put 
it in the commons' stew 
Clyde 

Dear Clyde, 

How do you think we 
get rid of our extra 
copies? 

Editor 



RA HONORED 

The RA of third cen- 
ter Yates, Jeff Leppo, 
was treated to a rare 
honor on the first of 
this month. In a rare 
demonstration of affec- 
tion, his humble sub- 
jects filled his room 
to the ceiling with 
crumpled newspapers, 
making him the first RA 
to own a private, hand- 
made padded cell. When 
he was interviewed by 
reporters, he said, 
with tears in his eyes, 
"Just wait till I get 
those bastards." None 
of the bastards were a- 
vailable for comment. 
Ziggy Stardust 



A rIvaI 
TO The 
Fat He Ad 



I The idea of the Dis- 
'J combobulated Daily 

created by David Merkel, 
was to provide an al- 
ternative to The Flat 
Hat. "The Flat Hat does 



serve a useful purpose, 
but we felt the students 
would like to be able to 
read something 'just for 
fun' " said Merkel "We 
wanted to allow students 
to express themselves in 
writing, in a place 
where others can see 
what they have done" 

The Discombobulated 
Daily had a newspaper 
format and contained 
satrical articles, 
stories, cartoons, ads, 
(real and simulated) and 
comics Almost anything 
funny was acceptable. 

The staff included 
David Merkel, editor: 
Mark Graber, chief wri- 
ter and advisor, Casey 
Cooke and Devon Rawson, 
artists: other writers, 
artists and members of 
the W & M science fic- 
tion club 

The Discombobulated 
Daily was a publication 
in which students could 
print what they wrote 
or drew, how/ever insane, 
and where they could ex- 
pect to see something a 
little different from 
The Fat Head. 




DANTONIO. ANNAMARIA 

Newport News 
DASKALOFF. THOMAS 

Alexandria 
DAVIDSON. JOHN Richmond. 
DAVIS. ELLEN South Boston. 
DAVIS. MICHAEL Arlington. 
DAVIS. WANDA Hopewell 
DAY. FRANCES Richmond, 

DEAN. PATIENCE Vienna. 

Austria 
DEBFORD. MARTHA Williamsburg. 
DECUNZO. LU ANN Hawthorne. 

N J 
DELANO. ROBERT Warsaw 
DELAUNE. LINDEN Williamsburg 
DEMING. WILLOUGHBY 

Washington, DC 
DEMPSEY, WILLIAM Short Hills, 

N J 



FRESHMEN 419 



FREshlVIEN 



DEWITT. LINDA Arlington 
DOBSON. JULIE Coraopolls, Pa 
DOLAN, THOMAS Lynchburg 
DOUGLASS. WILLIAM Vienna 
DOZIER. MELISSA Richnnond 
DRAKE, GLORIA Handsom 
DUFFY. BECKY Bowling Green 



DUFFY. THOMAS Annandale 
DUNAVANT. NANCY Roanoke. 
DUNCAN. DENNIS Emporia 
DUNN PATRICIA Manassas 
DYER. RAY Blacksburg 
EASTON, RICHARD Norfolk 
EASTERLING. B ASHLEY Monroe. 
Louisiana 



EDWARDS. MELANI McLean 
EDWARDS, WILLIAM Virginia Beach 
EGGLESTON. NANCY Wakefield 
ELLIS. DAWN Roanoke 
ENGEL, DAVID Hampton 
ENGH. D ROBIN Annandale. 
ESTES. JENNIE Falls Church 



EVANS. DOUGLAS Greenwich. Conn 
FABISINSKI. LEO Decatur. Ala 
FARLEY. IRENE Stamford, Conn 
FARMER, FRANCES Franklin 
FARMER. MELISSA Westport. Conn 
FARZAD. TAWAB Kabul. Afghanistan 
FERREE, RICHARD Fredericksburg 



FILE, JOHN Beckley, W Va 
FIMIAN, KEITH Virginia Beach 
FISCHER. BETH Bernardsville. N J 
FISHER, BETH Columbus. Ohio 
FITZGERALD. NANCY McLean 
FLj^iNNAGAN. BIZ Darien. Conn. 
FLOYD. KRISTIN, Arlington 



FORADAS. MICHAEL Canton. Ohio 
FORBES. SUSAN Chesapeake 
FORD. LINDA Portsmouth 
FOREMAN. JONATHAN The Plains 
FOXWELL. ROBERT Virginia Beach 
FRAWLEY. WESLEE Boonton. N J 
FRAZIER. ANNE Richmond 



FRECHETTE. MARTHA Richmond 
FRENCH. ROBERT Arlington 
FRIEDMAN. JAY. Norfolk 
FRUCHTERMAN. RICHARD Annandale 
FRY. LESLIE Somerville. N J 
FUKUDA. MELBA Alexandria 
FUNK. KATHLEEN Vienna 



GALLOWAY. ROBERT Greenville. S C 
GANDER. J FORREST Annandale 
GARLICK, KEVIN Pittsburgh, Pa 
GARRISON, RICHARD Arlington 
GASTONKIAN, ELLEN Springfield. 
GERDA. DEIRDRE Staten Island. 

NY 
GESSNER. ELIZABETH Massillon. 

Ohio 




420 FRESHMEN 




MidNiqhT 

IVIARAudERS 



\^ whether elaborately 
W^ planned or spon- 
taneous, pranks were 
usually born in the wee 
hours. Fraternities, 
sororities, whole halls 
and dormitories played 
late-night tricks out 
of boredom, frustration, 
or just in fun. 

"Firecracker 
battles are the worst," 
said one resident of 
Yates "They usually 
happen about two am 
and the people who are 
asleep wake up think- 
ing guns are going 
off " Along with fire- 
crackers, dorm resi- 
dents of Yates and the 
neighboring fraternity com- 
plex battled constantly with 



Midnight pranksters leave a 
tree outside the Campus Center 
festooned with toilet tissue 



cherry bombs, water bal- 
loons, anything that 
would make a mess or a 
noise 

Midnight raids took 
other forms: pranksters 
left huge blocks of ice 
on fraternity porches, 
and everything from dorm 
rooms to cars to trees 
received a liberal coat 
of toilet paper. 

Kool-aid in shower 
nozzles, peanut butter 
under pillows, stolen 
mattresses, and exploding 
toothpaste tubes were just 
a few of the many ways to 
alienate both friends and 
enemies One prankster 
even stole the crystal from 
WCWM "They had us 
going for awhile," said one 
announcer, "but thank God 
they decided to bring it 
back after a few days." 




GHENN. ALLISON Media. Pa 
GILBOY. PATTY Richmond 
GILLIAM, MATTHEW 

Petersburg 
GILLUM. KRISTA Alexandria 
GILMER. JOHN Blacksburg. 
GILPIN. A BRUCE Virginia 

Beach 
GINTER. KIMBERLY Salisburv. 

Md 
GLEASON. JAMES Lynchburg 
GLOVER. HOLLIS JR Newport 

News 
GOFF. TERESA, Newport News. 
GOLOWAY. FRANCES 

Alexandria 
GOOD. STEPHEN 

South Boston 
GOODCHILD. PHILLIP McLear\. 
GOODMAN. MARSHALL 

Springfield 

GORDON. DEBBY Springfield 
GORMLEY. EDWARD Franklin. 
GRAYSON, MARY Blacksburg. 
GREGORY ROBIN Richmond 
GRIFFIN. LORI Williamsburg 
GRINNELL. JANE 

Charlottesville 
GRYGIER, MARK Silver Spring. 

Md 



GUERNIER. WILLIAM. 

Whitesboro. NY. 
GUNDRUM. JODY. Norfolk. 
GUNTHERBERG, PAM 

Williamsburg 
GUY. STEPHEN Manassas 
HAAS, IRENE Flanders, N J 
HAASE. BARBARA Richmond 
HAASE, J MICHAEL Petersburg 



FRESHMEN 421 



pREshlVIAN 



HABERMAN. MAUREEN. 

Vienna 
HACKNEY. MICHAEL. 

Williamsburg 
HAGON. MICHAEL. Suffern. NY 



HALL. KAREN Chatham 
HANLEY. MARK Mt Vernon 
HANSEN. KARAN Purcellville 



HARDIN. CAROLYN Kilmarnock. 
HARPER. CLjAUDIA Lynchburg 
HARRIS. GARY Basking Ridge. 
N.J. 



HART. BRENDA Metfa 
HAYDEN. WILLIAM. Rochester, 

NY 
HAYDON. JULIE. Alexandria. 



HAYES. MICHELLE Trenton. N J 
HAZELWOOD. SHERRY Toano 
HEAD. BARBARA Moss Point, 
Miss 



HERBST. CAROLYN Midlothian 
HIATT. BRENDA. Alexandria 
HICKMAN. GARY Newport 
News. 



HIGH, MARY Yorktown. 
HILLING. MICHAEL Hampton. 
HOBART. KATHLEEN Rockville. 
Md. 



HOITSMA. ELLEN. Andover. 

Mass. 
HOPKINS. SUSAN Summit, N J 
HORAK. SUSAN St Davids, Pa 
HOSMANEK, DEBBIE 

Waynesboro. 
HOUSLEY. JANET Falls Church 
HOWELL. ELIZABETH. Hampton 
HOY. M. ANITA. Richmond. 




FiRST QUARTER 



"[D; 



koes anybody know 
the words to the 
fight song?" If they 
did, you would never 
know it Cheering with 
the cheerleaders was one 
aspect of football games 
that quickly fell to the way- 
side as partying in 
the student stands began. 
Many times students be- 
came so preoccupied with 
their parties and kegs 
that they soon lost 
track of the game com- 
pletely and caught them- 
selves cheering for the 
other team. 

Before the games even 
began, preparations for 
parties were completed as 
kegs were carried to the 
tops of the stands and 
paper cups distributed. 
By half time, some of the 
partiers were carried out 
of the stands. Were they 
overpowered by their exub- 
erance or was it their 
beverage? 

SrT\aller groups sat 
together at times, but 
more often they milled 
around the stands, up 
and down the stairs, any- 
and everywhere. Some en- 
gaged in the sport of 
couple-watching from the 
stands during duller 
moments of the game while 
others scanned the stands 
for more friends to 
party with, or for a 
place to sit. 

By half-time, activity 
tapered off; parties 
filtered back to 
dorms and the frat com- 
plex while hard-core fans 
waited for a final score. 
After the game, students 
partied into the night. 

The stands enthusiastically 
respond as the Indians 
score a touchdown 



A 





422 FRESHMEN 




HUGHES, MARTHA Lorton. 
HUMPHREYS, S WAYNE. 

Tucker, Ga, 
HUNSICKER, EMILY Glenside. 

Pa 
HUNT, CYNTHIA Danville 
HYLTON, ROBYN Danville 



HYRE. FRANK Roanoke. 
IZZO, DANIEL Rochester. N.Y. 
JACKSON, DEBORAH 

Lexington, Neb 
JACOBSON, MARIE Alexandria. 
JACOBY, JO ELLEN HamMton. 

Ohio 



JAMES, STEPHEN. Richmond. 
JANES, MARIA Arlington. 
JANES, MARY Cash. 
JANNUZ2I. DANIEL Arlington. 
JAREMA. MARY Vienna. 



JEFFERS, LESLIE Monrovia, Md 
JOHNSON, BRIAN Suffern, NY 
JOHNSON, CECIE Arlington. 
JOHNSON. DEBBIE Warren, N,J 
JOHNSON. KAREN, Roanoke. 



JOHNSON. 8 JEROME Rocky 

Mount 
JOHNSTON. KAREN 

Kilmarnock. 
JOHNSTON. MAUREEN. East 

Meadow. N Y. 
JONES. BARBARA. 

Fredericksburg. 
JONES, BRYAN Virginia Beach. 



JONES. JANET Cincinnati. Ohio. 
JONES. JENNIFER Chester 
JONES. KAREN Accomac 
JONES. KATHLEEN Chevy 

Chase. Md 
JONES. LARRY Smithfield 



JONES, SHERRILL Darien, 

Conn 
JORDAN. JANICE Oakton 
JORDAN. KENNETH Suffolk. 
JOSEPH. ELLEN, Wilmington. 

Del, 
KAMMERLING. KATHRYN 

Richmond 

KASDORF. AMY Fredericksburg. 
KASTEN. KERRY. St Petersburg. 

Fla 
KAY. DENYCE. Richmond. 
KEENA. JIM Whippany. N J 
KEENE. CATHERINE 

Middletown. NY 
KEENEY. EUGENIA Kensington, 

Md 
KEENOY PATRICIA North 

Caldwell. N J 



FRESHMEN 423 



pREshlVIEN 



KELLAM. BENJAMIN. Fastville 
KELLER. HELEN. Dalevllle 
KELLY. LAURA. Yorktown 
KEMPSELL. BONNIE. Madison. 

N J 
KENDALL. DEBORAH. 

Newport News 
KENNEDY. KEYNE. Williamsburg 
KENT. KAREN. Williamsburg 



KENT. NANCY. Newport News 





KERINS. MARY ANN. 
Falls Church 




^ 



KERR, KATHY, Norfolk 




KINDRICK. KATHRYN. 
Earlysville 




KING. KAREN ANN. Arlington 




KIRBY DELIA. Newport News 



KNOWLES. PAUL. Springfield 
KOHOUT. DIANE. 

Colonial Heights 
KOVAL. DOUGLAS. 

Pleasantville. N Y 
KRAMER. CAROLINE. Arlington 
KUNZ. LARRY. Point Pleasant. 

N J 
LACEY. DEBORAH. Dn/ Fork 
LAMBERT. DOUGLAS. Bellbrook. 

Ohio 







Bop bop bEE bop! 



!wV ome of us could jit- 
>^ terbug our parents 
right out of the room 
The Pub entered into the 
nostalgia: fifties nights 
brought costumed boppers 
out in droves. The dance 
steps weren't hard, the 
music had strong rhythms, 
the beer flowed, and Wil- 
liam and Mary turned back 
the clock. 

"I'll say one thing, 
it's exercise," panted a 
newly initiated sophomore. 
Practice sessions in dorm 
halls or sorority living 
rooms made bopping an 
art — "Besides, it's fun 
to dance holding hands!" 
Big Band Night at the Pub 
was the ultimate — alums 
back for Homecoming got 
out on the floor and 
showed us how it was 
done back then 

"Didn't their legs 
get cold? These bobby sox 
didn't give any protection 
And your legs would have 
to be shaved every single 
day!" giggled one coed. 
"Actually, it was more 
practical to carry cigar- 
rettes rolled up in your 
shirt sleeves — I'm sick 
of sitting on the pack in 
my pocket," remarked a 
fifties fan. 




Fifties clothes appear — both 
for fun and fashion Helen 
Keller models her own creation 




424 FRESHMEN 




LAURENCE, KIRK. Valhalla, NY 
LAWLER, REBECCA, Louisville. 

Ky 
LAWSON, MELISSA, McLean 
LECLERC. MARTIN. Manassas, 
LECOUTEUR, EUGENE II 

Fredericksburg 
LEEPER, ELIZABETH. Annandale 
LEFFLER. LANCE. Hampton 

LEFTWICH. SUSAN. Virginia Beach. 
LEIGHTY. BRIAN, Vienna 
LEISTER, WARREN, Odenton. 

Md 
LENNON. JANE, 

Upper Saddle River, N J 
LEONARD. WILLIAM, 

Williamsburg 
LETCHWORTH, K ALBERT, 

Williamsburg 
LEWIS, ROBERT, Vienna 

LINDSAY, KATHERINE. Norfolk. 
LISTROM. DAVID. Richmond. 
LIVELY. JUD. Alexandria 
LLOYD. RICHARD, Matawan 

N J 
LOGAN, BARBARA. Blue Bell. Pa 
LONG. GLENDA. Alexandria 
LOVE. HARRIET. Danville, 



LOWE, SAMUEL, Bellevue. Neb, 
LUCKER, LAURIE, Media. Pa 
LUNDOUIST. ROBERT. 

Arlington 
LUOMA. MATTHEW. Gloucester, 
McANDREW. KATHRYN, 

Arlington 
McCRADY. CARL. Bristol 
McCRAY. SARAH. Evansville. Ind, 

McDEARMON, MARTHA. 

Roanoke 
McELHANEY. DAVID. 

Lynchburg 
MclNTYRE. DEBBIE. Norfolk. 
McKAY, STEPHEN, Williamsburg. 

Maine 

Mclaughlin, Elizabeth 

Alexandria 
McVEY, RICKY, Bristol 
MADDEN. DOROTHY. Vienna, 

MANFREDI. TERRI. 

Virginia Beach 
MANNING, DONNA, Cobleskill, NY 
MARKWOOD, SHERRIE. Chester 
MARLOWE. MELODY. 

Blacksburg 
MARSHALL, ROBIN, Pulaski 
MARTIN GLENN, Little Silver. N J. 
MARTIN, JOHN III, Alexandria 

MARTINEZ, BARBARA, Sterling 
MASON, MICHAEL. Franklin. 
MATTSON, MONICA. 

Falls Church 
MAYBURY, PAMELA. 

East Longmeadow. Mass 
MAYER. JEFFREY. Wayne. Pa 
MEAGHER. ANNE. Arlington 
MEISS. MARK. Alexandria 



MEREDITH, JANET. Dinwiddle. 
MERNIN, JOAN. Pale City 
MILLS. DEBRA. Hopewell 
MINNICK. PATTE. Arlington, 
MITCHELL, KAREN, Vienna 
MITCHELL, WAYNE, Springfield 
MOORE. LAURIE. Midlothian 



FRESHMEN 425 



pREshlVIEN 



MORGAN, MICHELE, 

Berkeley Heights. N J 
MORRISON. REBECCA. 

Silver Spring. Md. 
MORRISON. SUSAN. Fairfield. 

Conn 
MORRISSEY. TOM. 

Virginia Beach 
MUMPOWER. TOM. Bristol 
MURDOCK. MARY. Chester 
MUSCH. MARK. Richmond 

MYERS. JEAN. Marlton. N J 
NASS. DAVID. Plantation. Fla 
NAVIA. D KEITH. Caracas. Ven 
NEILLEY. HENRY. Newton. N.J. 
NELLIGAN. KIM. Bedford Hills. 

N Y 
NELSON. MARYANNE. 

Tarrytown. N Y 
NICKEL. TERRI. Waterloo. 

Belgium 

NICOLL. BARBARA, Bayville, 

N Y 
NORDSTROM, KAREN. 

Falls Church 
NORMAN, JOHN, Alexandria 
NORWOOD, ERIC, Annandale 
O'CONNOR. JONATHAN, 

Portsmouth 
O'CONNOR, SUSAN. Arlington 
O'NEILL. CYNTHIA. Towson. Md 




ONJONs&qRAvy 



Wyilliam and Mary stu- 
Ww dents were a diverse 
group of people with a 
variety of preferences 
There was. however, one 
place which seemed to 
suit everyone's taste 
and budget — George's 
Campus Restaurant. 

What brought stu- 
dents to George's? Might 
it have been the fact 
that one can get salad. 
bread, ice tea. chopped 
steak, french fries, and 
ice cream for all of 
$1 .51 ? Might it also 
have been that George's 
wife, Mary, who in her 
saucy, brusque manner 
single-handedly waited 
on sixty William and Mary 
students at one time, 
remembering exactly \A/hat 
each ordered, disciplin- 
ing with the raise of an 
eyebrow? What college 
administrator could 
boast of such a feat? 

"\A/ith salad you could 
have a tomater'," ac- 
cording to Mary, but you 
needed to specify that 
you wanted it, and that 
if you got it, you would 



eat it If you ordered 
peas they may have been 
rather salty, but you'd 
know if they were: as 
she set them down in 
front of you, Mary would 
warn, "Don't salt them 
peas, I don't know what 
he's doing tonight — they 
taste like he poured a 
box of salt on them So 
don't salt them peas" 
Finally, for dessert you 
could order puddin' or 
if you preferred, "B.P", 
the vernacular for but- 
ter pecan ice cream 

Mary was the only \A/ait- 
ress at George's and she 
was all the customers 
needed Besides being 
tremendously efficient, 
she lent an aura of the 
West Virginia mountains 
to George's. For a good, 
substantial meal at a 
low price, George's be- 
came the place to go. 
For a little informal, 
down-home spicy stubborn- 
ness, Mary was truly a 
treat. 

An experienced waitress, Mary 
easily handles the hordes of stu- 
dents who come to dine at the 
Campus Restaurant 




426 FRESHMEN 




O ROURKE. KEVIN, Middletown. 

Conn 
OSSOLA, CHERYL, Falls Church. 
OURS. DONNA, Vienna 
PAGE. BETSY, Storrs, Conn 
PALMER. MARGARET, 

Youngstown. Pa 
PALMER, PAUL, Denton, Md. 
PARKER CAROL, Chester. 
PAULETTE, FAITH, 

Charlottesville 
PAXTON, DONNA RAE, 

Richmond 
PEARCE, THOMAS. Grove City, 

Pa 
PEGRAM, JAN, Chesapeake 
PELANDER, ERIC, South Euclid, 

Ohio 
PENMAN, GORDON, Swansea. 

Mass 
PERKINS, ISAAC Roanoke, 
PERKINS. KAREN, Landenberg. 

Pa 
PERRY, SHIRLEY, 

Fredericksburg 
PETERSON, CAMERON Reston, 
PFITZER. GARY, Ridgewood. N J 
PHILLIPS. JOHN. Spring Lake. 

N J 
PIATT, LEE, Oakmont, Pa 
PICKER, WILLIAM, Elizabeth, 

N J 
PIERCE. LAURIE, Silver Spring. 

Md 
PINKSTON. CATHY, 

Newport News 
PITNER, ELIZABETH, Venetia, Pa. 
PLUNKETT, HELEN. 

Virginia Beach 
PRIOR. JOHN. Grafton 
PRYOR. BRADLEY. Gaithersburg. 

Md 
PULLEY. LOUISE, Virginia Beach, 
PURCELL, RUTH, Drakes Beach. 
RADA. DEBORAH. Trenton, N J. 
RAMSEY, VIRGINIA, 

Phoenixville, Pa 
RANEY, CHRISTOPHER, 

Alexandria 
RASMUSSEN. NANCY, Laconia. 

N H 
RAWLS. ROBERT. Langley A F B 
READ. CATHERINE. Milwaukee. 

Wise 
REDDERSEN. ROBERT. 

Potomac. Md 
REEVES, ROBERT, 

Valley Cottage, N Y 
REGAN, MARGARET, Fairfax 
REILLY, KEVIN, Annandale 
REILLY, JOHN, New Canaan. 

Conn 
REYNOLDS. JAN. Springfield 
RICHESON. RUTH. Amherst 

RICHTER. JANE. 

Virginia Beach 
RIDDLE. ELIZABETH, 

South Boston 
RIDDELL, MARK, Fairvax, 
RIENERTH. MARK. Onancock. 
RITTER, REBECCA, Norfolk, 
RIVES, WILLIAM, Norfolk, 
ROACH, LYNN, Falls Church, 

ROAKES, VICKIE. Gladys 
ROBERT. PAUL. Portsmouth 
ROBERTS. E BARBARA. 

Springfield 
ROBERTS, RAYMOND, 

Blacksburg 
ROBINSON, JOHN, Waynesboro 
ROBUSTO, DONNA, 

Virginia Beach 
RODGERS. NANCY. McLean 



FRESHMEN 427 



pREshlVIEN 



RODIS. MICHAEL Vienna 
ROETHE. JEANNE Richmond 
ROSE. KAREN Alexandria 
ROSE. SHERRY Falls Church 
ROSE STEVEN Richmond 
ROTH. LAURA Elgin. Ill 
ROTHSTEIN, MITCH 
Maplewood. N J 



ROUTTEN. MARK Hampton. 
ROWLAND. ROBERT. 

Virginia Beach 
RUIZ. GARCIA Chesapeake 
RUNDLE. ROCHELLE 

Old Tappan. N J 
RUNKLE. JENNIFER. 

Wilmington. Del. 
SAALBACH, CHRIS Springfield 
SALMON. RICHARD Petersburg. 

SAMUELIAN. THOMAS 

Medford Lakes. N J 
SANDERS. CLAYTON Arlington 
SAUNDERS. BILL Halifax 
SAWYER. MARY ELLEN 

Hampton 
SCHEFFEL. DORIS Fair Lawn. 

N.J. 



SCHILLERSTROM. KAREN 

Annandale 
SCHINTZEL. KATHERINE 

Falls Church 
SCHMIDT. PAUL Arlington. 
SCHMIDT. RAYMOND. 

Purcellville 
SCHOUMACHER. ROBERT 

Vienna 



SCHULTZ. JAMES Richmond 
SCHUMACHER. DEBBIE 

Chantilly 
SEAWELL. JULIE Freehold. N J 
SEDGWICK. ROBERT 

Newport News 
SEGALL. JAMES Annandale. 



SEITZ. DAVID Kentfield. Cal, 
SERRA. PAUL Vineland. N.J. 
SHELL. MARY Crewe 
SHEPPARD. JEFFREY 

Virginia Beach 
SHERWOOD. DAVID Radford 



SHILLINGER. AMY Hagerstown 

Md 
SHIMER. CHARLES Mansfield. 

Pa 
SHINER. FARLEY Petersburg 
SILVERMAN. BRUCE 

Petersburg 
SIMENSON. STORM Vienna 



SIMMONS. ERIK Annandale 
SIMONE. SUSAN Vienna 
SINGER, NANCY Richmond. 
SINGLETON. LINDA Ft Walton 

Beach, Fla 
SKOWRONSKI. STEVE 

Lake Hopatcong, N J 




■4^ k^ 



428 FRESHMEN 






V 







I 




Biq cIeaI 



I J id you hear they 

l^^^want to have grad- 
uation this year in 
William and Mary Hall?" 

"So what's wrong 
with that?" 

"A lot of things 
First of all, are you 
going to tell me that 
you want to spend one 
of the biggest days 
of your life in the 
jock palace?" 

"Look, you can 
have more guests, and 
it is air-conditioned; 
not like the cramped 
Wren Courtyard " 

"So what's a 
little heat? You won't 
wilt in two hours." 

"I don't call a 
humid ninety degrees 
in the midday sun a 
little heat" 

"Now, look You 
can't say that a lot 
of sterile bleachers 
and an indoor track 
is more beautiful 
than the Wren Court- 
yard And, besides, 
people have been 
graduating in the 
Courtyard for years. 
It's a tradition. 
Doesn't that mean 
anything to you at all?" 
"Tradition Big deal." 

Beautiful natural surround- 
ings compensate for the lack 
of space for g'raduation in 
the Wren Courtyard 



SMITH. ANNE Malvern. Pa, 
SMITH. CYNTHIA Norfolk. 
SMITH. DAVID Lynchburg 
SMITH, FREDERICK 

Guilford. Conn 
SMITH. LAURIE Fairfax 
SMITH. MARTY Petersburg. 
SMITH. MARY Montvale 



SMITH. RAY Richmond 
SMITH, THOMAS Madison. 
SMOOT, RONALD Baltimore, 

Md 
SNIDER. KAREN Springfield 
SOLER. RITA Hampton. 
SONDHEIMER. WILLIAM. 

Falls Church 
SOWDER. ELIZABETH Roanoke 



SPINELLA, MIKE Richmond 
STINE. KAREN Pittsburgh, Pa. 
STONE. LESLIE Arlington. 



STRADER, JOHN Danville 
STRICKLER. JOHN Roanoke. 
STROMBERG, JACOB 
Portsmouth 



SUCHY. SHARON Trumbull. 

Conn 
SULLIVAN, DAVID Tantallon, 

Md 
S2YMANSKI, KATHERINE 

Norfolk 



TAKANE, SCOTT Alexandria. 
TANKARD. MARY Fairfax 
TAORMINA, ANGELA Baldwin. 
NY. 



TARKENTON, JEFFREY. 

Portsmouth 
TATE, KAREN Big Stone Gap. 
TAYLOR, DOUG Hollins 



TAYLOR, KAREN Richmond 
TAYLOR, SHARON 
Madison Heights 
TERRY, KATHRYN Richmond, 



FRESHMEN 429 



pREshlVIEN 



THOMPSON. DEBORAH Chesapeake 
THOMPSON. KAREN Omaha. Neb. 
THOMPSON. MARY ANN Charlott- 
esville 
THOMSON, CAROL Alexandria 
TITO. WILLIAM Ft Monroe 
TOGNA. MICHAEL Chesterfield 
TOMB. KIMBERLY. Honolulu. Haw. 

TOMES. H JEANETTE. Falls 

Church 
TORREGROSA. DAVID Falls 

Church 
TRAVERS. RUSSELL. Canton. NY 
TREDENNICK, LIZ Hampton. 
TROWBRIDGE. HOLLY Yorktown 
TSACOUMIS. STEPHANIE Silver 

Spring. Md 
TUCKER. JANE Norfolk. 
TURNER. CINDY Jacksonville, 

Fla 
TYLER. STEPHANIE Katonah. 

NY 
UPCHURCH. KAY Durham. N C 
URBANSKI, MICHAEL Newport 

News 
VAN BUREN. WILLIAM Hampton 
VAN VALKENBURG. NANCY 

Hampton 
VECCHIO. FRANK Danville 

VOGEL. GEOFFREY Richmond 
VOROUS. LINDA Leesburg 
WAGNER. ELIZABETH Richmond 
WAHLERS. ROBERT Union. N J 
WAMPLER. LOU Pulaski 
WAMSLEY, ROBIN Richmond 
WARE, ROBERT Newport News 



WARNOCK, ALLEN Hampton 
WARREN, HANCELLA, Arvonia 
WARREN, ROBERTA Richmond, 
WASHINGTON, HAROLD 

Decatur. Ala 
WATERMAN. DEBORAH 

Bexley. Ohio 
WATRY. DUNCAN Carlsbad. Cal. 
WATSON. MARGARET 

Piedmont. Cal 

WATTS. GAIL Newport News. 
WEATHERLY, B ANNE Va, Beach 
WEBB, WENDY Portsmouth, 
WEBER, MARGARET Livingston. 

N J 
WEBER. THOMAS Chester 
WEGLARZ. CHRISTOPHER. 

New Milford. N J 
WEINMANN. CRAIG 

Whitestone. NY 

WELLS. BETTY Indiatlantic. Fla 
WESLEY. CHERYL Hampton 
WHITE. BRIAN Silver Spring 

Md 
WHITE. MERRILL Winston-Salem. 

N C 
WHITE. MICHAEL, Bncktown. NJ 
WHITE. RALPH. Danville, 
WHITLOCK. LYNN. Southampton. 

Pa 

WHITLOW. ELLEN Silver 
Spring. Md 

WILCOX. JAMES Newport News 

WILLIAMS. CHUCK. St Peters- 
burg. Fla 

WILLIAMS. LESLIE Cherry 
Hill. NJ 

WILLIAMS, MARTHA Blairs 

WILLIAMS. SCOTT Marion. 

WILLIS. KAREN Rockville 




430 FRESHMEN 




WILSON, HOLLY, Virginia Beach. 
WILSON, JAMES St Petersburg. 

Fla 
WILSON, KAREN Berwyn. Pa 
WITTKAMP, DARRELL 

Richmond 
WOLF, CLINTON Ridgewood. 

N J 
WOLFE, CHARLES Reading. Pa, 
WOLLE, LAILA Muscat, 

Sultanate of Oman 
WOLLMAN, KRISTEN Old 

Bethpage, N Y 
WOMACK, CATHERINE, 

Hampton 
WOOD. JUDY Newport News, 
WORLAND, ANNE Boardman 

Ohio 
WORTHINGTON, JUDITH 

Annandale 
WREN, DEBBIE Williamsburg, 
WYATT, CATHY Seaford, 
WYGAL, PAUL Newport News, 
YANEY, DEBORAH Falls Church, 
YEATMAN. GARY Arlington 
YESKOLSKI. STANLEY JR, 

Spring Grove 
YOUNG, ARLANA Camp 

Springs, Md 
YOUNG, MARTHA Burlington. 

N J 
YOUNG, WENDY Alexandria, 



YOUNGER, DEBBIE Nathalie, 
ZABAWA, ROBERT Arlington. 
ZAVREL, JAMES, Falls Church, 
ZIMMER, MICHELE Rosemont. 

Pa 
ZIMMERMAN, LAURA 

Leesburg 



Once For FmENdship.... 




I I was real excited 
'<■! about mine until the 
day It happened: I thought 
no one would know who it 
was, but when my two 
closest friends stood on 
either side of me and 
everybody said afterwards 
that they knew all along, 
it was kind of a let down " 
The feeling of excitement 
was an anxious element, 
because the girl who asked 
for a candlelight, when she 
was pinned, lavaliered or 
engaged, had to keep her 
identity a secret — it could 
be hard "I was dying to tell 
my roommate." said one 
freshmen "But I just 
couldn't: it would spoil 
the surprise " 

When the hour for the 
candlelight arrived, every- 



Mary Scott Shell passes the 

candle in a candlelight held in 
the Botetourt Residences 



one gathered to form the 
traditional circle Songs 
were sung, lights were 
turned out. and the 
candle was passed from 
girl to girl It went 
around once for friend- 
ship, twice for a 
lavaliere, more for pinnings 
or engagements Everyone 
was nervous, waiting 
to see who would blow 
it out — the girls 
who were suspect got 
half-encouraging and 
half-anticipating looks 
from their friends "I 
had just passed the candle 
to Pam when it went out. 
It was unbelievable 
with all the scream- 
ing and cheering and 
Pam standing in the 
middle of all of this " 

The finale was a dunk in 
the showers, a rather wet 
but happy wish of con- 
gratulation from hallmates. 



FRESHMEN 431 



GracIuate/Law 



ANDERSON. RONALD LLOYD, 

Des Moines, Iowa Law 
AUSER. WALLACE VAN- 

CORTLANDT. Fulton, NY 

Law. 
BAILES, NORA. Williamsburg. 

Law. 
BARRANGER, GARY ALONZO. 

Roanoke. Law 
BARRY, PATRICK F., 

Williamsburg. Law. 



BATTS, WILLIAM M . Houston. 

Tx LavA/ 
BLOUNT. ROBERT ARTHUR. 

Newport News. Law. 
BURR. CHARLES H . Covington 

Law 
CALDWELL. JOHN D . Fincastle 

Business 



CAMPBELL. 
Law. 



LOUIS K . Fincastle 



CANN. JOHN PARKER, 

West Chester, Pa Law. 
COLES, SHARON A. 

NevA/pon News Law 
COSTELLO, D BRIAN. 

Williamsburg. Law 
CROMWELL. JAMES R . Fairfax. 

Law 
CUMBO. L JAMES, Saltville. 

Business. 






DANIEL, RANDOLPH CHARLES, 

Atlanta, Ga. Business 
DEGRAW, FRANCES LEE. 

Newport News Law 
DULANY, RICHARD, 

Charlottesville Law 
ERIKSON, KEN R. Williamsburg 

Law 
GOLDMAN, ROBERT B,. 

Springfield, III. Law 



GORDON. DARALYN L. Norfolk. 

Law 
HELLER. STEVEN M . Brooklyn. 

N Y Law 
KNAPP, SUSAN JOANN, 

Bronxville. N Y Law 
MC GEE. JOHN PAUL. 

Portsmouth. N H Law 
MACVEIGH. MARY BRETTA. 

Virginia Beach Business 



METCALFE. JAMES A. 

Virginia Beach Law 
MOREHEAD. JOHN CHARLES. 

Raleigh. N C Law 
RATTRAY. JAMES B . 

North Syracuse. N Y Law. 
SIMONES. PAMELA SUE. 

Williamsburg English 
WENTZEL. ROBERT FRENCH. 

Augusta. Maine Law 




Acres oF water 



iwVeekIng a respite 
^^^from the bustle of 
campus, many students 
found the perfect spot 
in Lal<e Matoaka, known 
for housing the amphi- 
theatre of the Common 
Glory The green and 
blue contrasts of the 
lake and forests pre- 
sented an area parti- 
cularly suited for the 
varied outlets of many 
students 

Lake Matoaka itself 
supposedly provided 
fish for the more sports 
minded, while the calm 
created an atmosphere 
conducive to relaxa- 
tion Some daring stu- 
dents even ventured as 

A lone fisherman enjoys 
the stillness of Matoaka's 
early morning hours. 



far as to take a dive 
from the rope hung on 
the side nearer the 
campus into the murky 
lake. 

Trails along the 
perimeter proved per- 
fect for jogging or 
just leisurely walks 
The mesh of trails cre- 
ated varied views of 
the lake, a few be- 
coming so special that 
picnickers often ven- 
tured down near the 
lake shore to enjoy the 
scenery and free time. 

With the advent of 
canoeing classes, Mat- 
oaka also became part 
of the academic scene. 
Yet the serenity of its 
acres of water still 
provided a peaceful 
interlude. 



GRADUATE/LAW 433 



Local schoolboya from the Wil- 
liamsburg Fife and Drum Corps 
perform at Merchant Square's 
Christmas Parade. 




Imi^^B^^^Mml 







STUDIOS 



435 ADVERTISEMENTS 



A 




inter collegiate 
press, inc. 



436 ADVERTISEMENTS 



MERCHANTS SQUARE 

Williamsburg, Virginia 



Anhau$er Busch't contribution to 
Homecoming is the renouned 
Clydesdales. 





Frazier-Graves 

Duke of Gloucester St, 

Merchant's Square 
229-1591 

Fine Men's Clothing 



C_AO 

PARLETT 
PLAKS 



WtLLtAMSBUAO 



425 Prince George St. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 437 



The Stovons photographer sur- 
prises Cissy Wilson as she does 
her Calculus homework 







. m^^ 





W ilUomsbuug 
National 

Dar2K Williamsburg, Virginia 



BEST WISHES 




wwadm "Qfhp 



COLONIAL ECHO 



Kentucky Fried Chicken 



1346 Richmond Road 



438 ADVERTISEMENTS 



WiLLiamsbaRgi National Bank 



Main Office 

306 South Henry Street 

Williamsburg, Virginia 23185 

Richmond Road Office 
1635 Richmond Road 
Williamsburg, Virginia 23185 



Western Civ students 
find time to talk in spite 
of "heavy" lectures 




TEAOLK REALTY TEAOLE 


T 
E 


lEAGLE 


T 
E 


A 




A 


O 
L 
E 


W REALTY^ 


a 

L 
E 


■^^ H INC ^^ 

■ "THE PACESETTER" 


R 




R 


E 




E 


A 
L 


FIVE OFFICES TO SERVE YOU ' 


A 

L 


T 




T 


Y 


HAMPTON 


Y 


T 


838-2600 


T 


E 
A 


910 W Mercury Blvd 


E 
A 


O 
L 


DENBIGH 


G 

L 


E 


877-8071 


E 


R 
E 


391 Denbigh Blvd 


R 
E 


A 


YORK COUNTRY 


A 


T 


898-7277 


T 


Y 


2023 Route 17 


Y 


T 




T 


E 


NEWPORT NEWS 


E 


A 

G 


595-2266 


A 

G 


1. 


12284 Warwick Blvd. 


L 


E 




E 


R 


GLOUCESTER 


R 


E 


693-4700 


E 


A 

L. 


Route 17 at the AIRPORT 


A 

L 


T 
Y 


WILLIAMSBURG 


T 
Y 


T 


229-2811 874-3030 


T 


E 


1433 Richmond Rd 


E 


A 




A 


G 




G 


L. 


WE CAN HELP YOU BUY. 


L 
E 


E 
p 


SELL. OR TRADE A HOME 


E 
A 

L 


LOCALLY OR ANYPLACE 


E 


IN THE NATION. 


L 


T 




T 


Y 




Y 


T 
E 


^S^\ 


T 
E 


A 


\rJ;\ _a»o--— — \ 


A 


G 


rilZ-— ^^^"^ 


G 


L 


i ^^~~^^^^ y 


L 


E 

R 

E 


V /-^EljC^ / 


E 

R 
E 


A 


^^\v /""^"^^ 


A 


1. 


m 


L 


T 


1 I^H mMifu i'Snttc WnXX 


T 


Y 


La MLS 


Y 


T 


'n ALiQf? 


T 


E 




E 


A 




A 


G 

1 


Remember, 


G 

L 
E 


E 


when buying or selling... 




Cell Teegle and start packing. 




TEAOLE REALTY TEAOLE | 



In a Dupont kitchen Maria Ruiz 
checks on the progress of her 
dinner 





Retailers Csf Importers 
of Gentlemen^s Clothing 

Srrrroft Sc SuU. Ctb. 

U\ MERCHANTS SQUARF 




BUICK 



PATRIOT CHEVROLET BUICK CORP. 

212 Second St. 804-220-1700 Peninsula Phone 877-8335 

WILLIAMSBURG, VIRGINIA 23185 



ciiKVROLtyr 



Williamsburg Racquet Shop 

Stringing Specialist , Tennis 
Equipment & Supplies 
Shoes & Apparel 



605-B Prince George St. 



Tel. 220-2319 



Calculating data for his lab re 
port. Rob Roberts finds his bed 
the best place to concentrate 



440 ADVERTISEMENTS 




At days end, a solitary overcoat, 
hat, and umbrella linger on the 
coatrack at Morton Hall. 



■- *. 



c^;^|^jfi%fe; 





Abbott. Paul Jerome 
Abemathv. Ann Carol 353 
Abernathy. Patricia Ann 402 
Abraham, Morris Morgan 416 
Abraham. Patricia Ann 
Atxaham. Rich 261 
Abrams. Marc Laurence 1 76 
Acadamlca 92-136 
Acsdvmfc la*u*s 93-95 
Acelo, Dr Henry. Jr 
Acha. Susan Mana 402 
Ackerman. John Monroe 
Adair. Charles Ottis Jordan 
Adair, Evan Edward 331,285 
Adair. Dr Fred L 
Adams. Ann 226,353 
Adams. Demse Mane 402 
Adams. Donna Lynne 416 
Adams. Douglas \A/an-en 261,390 
Adams. Elizabeth Haurand 
Adams, Kathy Louise 
Adams, Kent 353 
Adams, Mark Wallace 
Adams, Nate Lavinder III 402 
Adams, Norman Darnel 
Adams. Raymond 309 
Adams, Stephen Kent 
Addarniano. Mary Raffaella 331 
Adlis, Charlyn Kay 234.256.390 
Advertisementa 434-440 
Administration 336-351 
Admfniatrativa lasuaa 337-339 
Agee. Elizabeth Clair 168.224,402 
Agee. Joseph S 
Agee. Joseph Schroth. Jr 149 
Agness. Carol Ann 
Agresta. Linda Joy 353 
Ahern, Patrick Joseph II 
Ahles. Kenneth Joseph 241 
Aikin. Louisa Ann 402 
Aker. Lmda Carol 390 
Akers Sharon Lynne 
Akey Bruce Laverne 1 68 
Albany, James Smith Ml 
Albert, Alan 152.300 
Alben Brenda Cheryl 229 
Albert Patricia Ann 390 
Albert. Susan Dean 351 
Alberts, Mark Robert 
Albrecht, Jennifer PauH 
Alcorn. Carol Jean 416 
Alewynse, Fay Theresa 
Alexander. David Wayne 
Alexander. Janet Paige 235.331. 

402 
Alexander. Judy Lynn 390 
Alexander. Robert Bruce Jr 
Alkalais, Ehas Alexander 402 
Allen Alford Amend 353 
Allen, Anton Markert 402 
Allen Barbara Jean 
Allen David Brian 
Allen Deborah Lee 229 332.353 
Allen, Debra Kay 416 

Allen Janet Elizabeth 402 

Allen. Karen Ann 402 

Allen, Larry Steven 332. 390 

Allen, Marjorie Byrd 

Allen, Mary Jane 

Allen Roger Harrington 

Allen. Stephen Philip 402 

Alley Neil Randolph 416 

Allin Kathy Sue 402 

Allison, Allen Hickman Jr 310 

Allison. Debra Lou 238.402 

Allison. Lynn Rae 390 

Allmond, Timothy Ernest. Jr 307, 
332,402 

Aim. Carolyn Joan 224,225 

Alpha Chi Omega 224 225 

Alsager Jeanne Marie 402 

Atston. Daisy W 

Alt Laura Lee 353 

Altizer David Grant 

Altman. Ann Alison 333. 390 

Altshuler. Dr Nathan 

Alvarado, Patrice Ann 

Alvarez, Victor Luis, Jr 

Ambrose, Janet Cheryl 390 

Ambrosiano, John Joseph 

Amend. Elizebeth Shenandoah 

American Field Sorvica 288 

Amis, Nelson Samuel 390,416 

Amon, James Paul 

Amos, Edward Lee 

Anaya. Karen Jean 416 

Anby, Betty Rave 

Ancker. Sharon D 

AndBBS. Diane Carol 238,416 

Andaas, Kathy Alison 2 38.390 

Andaluz. Loyda 288 

Andersen, Harry John 

Anderson. Anthony Vincent 

Anderson, Barry Michael 390 

Anderson. Or Carl 

Anderson, Carlton Bruce 

Anderson. Charles Douglas 

Anderson. Charles Harper 

ArxJerson. Cynthia Leigh 229. 
332.353 

ArxJerson, Oonatd Henry 390 

ArxJerson. Gary Michael 

Anderson. James Lavaiene 

AfxJerson. James William 333.283 
353 458.459 



Anderson. Jams Carol 402 

Anderson, Karen Marie 416 

Anderson. Leonard Porter III 353 

Anderson, Mary Lisa 390 

Anderson, Oscar Larry 

Anderson, Reilty Rice 

Anderson. Robert Earl 

Anderson, Ronald Lloyd 432 

Anderson, Susan Elizabeth 390 

Anderson, Susan Lee 416 

Ando. Vera Mane 416 

Andreatta, Charles Edward 

Andrews, Anoy 459 

Andrews, Clarke Butler 333.390 

Andrews. Gay Lynn 

Andrews, Dr Jay D 

Andrews. William Harry, Jr 353 

Angevine, Linda Sue 402 

Angstadt. Patricia Ann 

Anstaett, Wendy Lynne 333.353 

Anthropology Club 287 

Anzalone Robert Frank 

Apostolou. Cynthia Dianne 416 

Apostolou, Nicholas Peter 353 

Apperson Rhonda Lee 416 

Appley, Dr Dee G 

Apraharman. Louis. Jr 

Arason. Jon Lawrence 

Araujo, Stephen Kurt 

Arbogasi, Jack Hollis, Jr 416.160 

Archer M Joy 1 80 
Area One 122-127 

Area Two 128-131 
Area Three 1 32 1 35 

Arehart Deborah Ellen 235,390 

Armitage. Janet Helen 180331. 
402,167 

Armstrong, Dr Alfred R 

Armstrong, Gary De Witt 353 

Armstrong. James O II 

Armstrong. Jeffrey Allan 416 

Armstrong, Nelson 

Arnold, Diane Elizabeth 224,390 

Arnold, Scott Kendnck 

ArseneuU. Gary Philip 

Ascunce, Jorge 416 

Ashley, Phyllis Anne 238.331. 
402 

Ashwell Linda Lee 229.251.390 

Askew Margaret Ellen 

Aspiund, Linda Therese 416 

Aticeson, Dr Thomas I 

Aton, Jennifer Lee 

Au Yeung. Hang Stephen 

Auders Susan Radcliffe 353 

Auer Paige Cole 226.332 354 

Auerbach Kathryn Ann 235,390 

August Betsy 

Aukland, Cheryl A 

Aulbach, Susan Holland 

Auit Pamela Elizabeth 

Aumick, Debra Lee 354 

Auser Wallace Ven Cortlandt III 
432 

Austin Borden Joseph Miller 255 

Austin Carol Colby 416 




Babb. Elizabeth Carr 

Babe, Nancy Jean 

Babenko, Dr Vickie 

Babyak Jonathan Gordon 416 

Bacas. Hilary Goddard 402 

Back William Scott 

Backdrop 201 

Backhaus, Dr Elizabeth E 

Bader, Richard Stanley 

Badger, Craig Douglas 242.243 

Baechtold. Margaret Elizabeth 

Baez, Olga Celina 

Bage Wilson Seawell. Jr 

Bagnall. Arthur MacNamee III 

Bagot. Barbara Ellen 416 
Bahai 3 1 5 

Bahner. Enc Walter 150,241 

Bailes. Nora Jeanette 331 432 

Bailey, Catherine Boyd 237 

Bailey Cynthia Vaughan 102. 180, 
316,402 

Bailey Jennifer Donnelle 390 

Bailey, Lilian 

Bailey, Lynn Mane 331.402 

Bailey Michael Keith 

Bair, Clayton Hervey 

Baird Anne Irene 226,354,395 

Baird June Elizabeth 390 

Baird Roger Pryor 333 

Baker Barbara Joyce 390 

Baker David Williams 

Baker Gary Everett 

Baker Henry Harold III 164.416 

Baker James Keith 

Baker. John Patrick 249.402 

Baker Judith Ann 

Baker, Lmda Scon 

Baker, Nila Ann 416 

Baker, Paul Manuel 371 

Baker. Richard Edwin 263,354 

Baker Richard Sydney 

Baker, Robert Charles 
Baker, Dr Samuel H 
Balanis. George 
Balcarek, Joanna Maria 235 
Balducci, Deborah Lynn 416 
Baldwin. Dr John T , Jr 



Balian, Alexander Haig 332.402 

Salt. Benjamin Shields 281,333 

Ball, Donald Harvey 76 354 

Ball, Dr Donald L 

Ballantine David Stephen 

Ballard, Rebecca Jean 333 364 

Ballard. Sandra Lee 333 354 

Ballard Susan Elizabeth 

Ballew Martha A 

Ballingall, Carol E 

Bellinger Frank Alexander 

Banana Split 46-47 

Band 304-305 

Bane, De Silou Ann 416 

Bane, Sarah Ann 252 

Banner, Dr J Worth 

Banner. Worth Durham 

Bannin, Richard Robert 402 

Bantham James Wayne 256,334 

354 
Baptlat Student Union 316 
Baquis, George Darnel 1 55 
Baran. Paul Andrew 
Baranofsky. Carol Ann 402 
Baranowicz Michael Anthony 
Barban Mark David 
Barbour Sarah Virginia 416 
Barbrow, Janella Lynn 238 416 
Barbrow, Regma Mane 
Barclay. Mary A 
Bare, Patrice Lynn 331 402 
Barka. K Anne 
Barka. Dr Norman 130,287 
Barksdale. James Freeman 306 

354323 
Barksdale, Martha 
Barley, Reginald Moore 
Barley. Stephen Richard 254,255 

354 
Barlow Karen Louise 354 
Barnard. John Blake 
Barnes Carson Hayes, Jr 
Barnes, John Gillespie 248,249 




Barnes Kevin Michael 241,390 
Barnes Michael Fay 220,256,257 
Barnes, Robert 105 
Barnes. William Thomas. Jr 263 

354 
Barnett, Cynthia Cheryl 390 
Barnett Elizabeth S 416 
Barney, Mary Beth 238,354 
Barnhart, Carl Timothy 
Barnhill. Scott Andrew 232.354 
Barnyak. John Frank Ml 354 
Baron Dr James 
Barr, Linda Louise 416 
Barranger Gary Alonzo 432 
Barranger. Phillip Kyle 416 
Barranger Randolph Davtes 354 
Barret Jane Elizabeth 236 237 
Barrett, Joe McClure 
Barrett, William Edward Jr 
Barnnger, Howard Douglas 
Barrows. Bonme Ann 390 



Barry Kevin Jerome 325 

Barry, Patrick Frank 432 

Barry Dr Robert 

Barshis Darr Edward 

Barshis David Alan 220,256,390 

Barter Gertrude Catherine 331 

Bartenstein. Margaret Erwin 390 

Bartlett. Tern Lynn 201,219,238 

306,332,333,354 
Bartman Elizabeth Ruth 
Bartolotta Paul Anthony 
Barton. David Lawrence 391 
Barton, Douglas Edward 
Barton, Robert Gregory 
Bartos, John Andrew - 
Beruch Glenn Edward 
Baaeball 174-175 
Basham, Jack Calhoun, Jr 1 76 
Basiie Lawrence A 
Basile Mark Nicholas 
Baaketball 168-161 



Baakatball Women'e 167 

Bass. Marcia Kaye 

Bass Robert Lebo 416 

Bassford Christopher 

Basso. Joanne 

Bates. Colleen Joan 

Bates James Morns 

Bates Lawrence Michael 

Batlan, David Henry 256,391 

Batterson James Gary 

Batts, William Malcolm III 432 

Bauer Ann Perrine 

Bauer Marcia Thompson 

Bauer, Steven Kent 

Beuley. Thomas Kelly 256,391 

Bauman. Robert Arthur 416 

Baumann, Merry C 

Bawman, Jim 242 

Baxter. Bruce Lee. Jr 

Baxter, Dr Donald 

Baxter, Fiona Louise 



442 INDEX 



Baylor Marion Lee 416 

Bayne. Christina Mane 

Baynton Randolph Curtis 

Bayruns Catherine Ann 416 

Bayse Eunice Mane 224 402 

Bazzani Phillip Nicholas 

Beahm. George 459 

Beal Joan Sandra 354 

Beale. Joan Turner 

Beals Allison Ann 416 

Beamer, Michael Charles 246.354 

Bean John Mitchell 402 

Bean. William Kit Jr 

Beasley Allen Williamson 261 

Beasley, Katharine Harless 416 

Beavers, James Lynnard 354 

Beavers. Nancy Virginia 

Beck. Jonathan Jay 402 

Beck, Mary Elizabeth 391 

Beck, Ruth 

Becker, Colleen G 

Becker, Erich Karl 354 

Becker, Larry Michael 402 

Becker, Stephen Scott 354 

Becker, William Joseph 171,232 

Beckhouse, Dr Lawrence 

Beckman. John David 

Beckroge, Bonnie Ellen 391,459 

Bedno, Jane Higgins 

Beers, Mark Joseph 416 

Beezer, Lmda Sue 416 

Beggars Opera 194-195 

Begor, Robert S 

Behm. Paula Ann 402 

Behmenburg, Helmut 

Belknap. Mark Magruder 162.355, 

163 
Belkowitz, David F 
Bell Douglas Martin 171.416 
Bell John S 
Bell Lisa Sue 
Belloni. Lisa G 
Bellor James Richard. Jr 
Beloff, Robert Elliott 
Belt Jane Ann 416 
Belvin. Robert Howard 
Benda, Stephen Paul 
Bendall, Robert Paschal III 
Bender Bruce Alan 416 
Bender. Darrel Weldon 
Bender Dr Michael 
Benefield, Brian Scott 
Benesh. Rosemary Elizabeth 416 



I 





Bennett, Christine Elizabeth 

416 
Bennett Cynthia Diane 238.277, 

402 
Bennett David Rowland 
Bennett Jean Claire 391 
Bennett John Bowditch 
Bennett Judith Anne 
Bennett, Kathenne Elaine 
Bennett Richard Lawrence 
Bennett. Shirley K 
Bennett Steven Edgar 391.459 
Bennett, Terrence Alan 
Bennighof. Stephanie Faith 
Benser. Frank Leroy 
Benshoff James Murray 
Benson, David L 
Benson. John Paul 402 
Benson Kathenne Forrest 402 
Benson Robert Scott 402 
Benton. Mark Stuart 



Benton, Tanya Lee 
Berber! Laurence Holbrock 
Berckart, Connee Jean 124 416 
Berg, Frederick William 
Berger Glenn Lee 
Berger Jean Carol 252 333.355 
Berglund, Kathryn Elizabeth 416 
Berglund, Warren David 
Bergman, Arthur 
Bergman Gail Mane 
Berk Roger Walter 
Bernstein, Jonas Haym 
Bernstein Robert Jeffrey 
Berry. David Cameron 321 355 
Berry, Michael West 
Berry, Robert Michael 355 
Berrybili. James 171 
Beshore Patricia Ann 
Besmer, Mildred Lee 
Bess William Rodney 
Beswick Michael Allen 
Bethel, Douglas Wyatt 355 
Bettge, Bret Clyde 
Bevelacqua, Glenn Douglas 
Beverly. Lendell Leigh 
Bevill, Carolyn Sue 331,402 
Beyer. Janet Lynn 333,355 
Beyer Dr R Carlyle 
Bezdan Rebecca June 391 
Bianchi, Ronald Frank 391 
Bibbings, Susan Taleen 237,391 
Bicentenial 24-25 
Bick, Dr Kenneth 
Bicknell Joseph Phelps 
Bidwell, William Joseph. Jr 355 
Bieber, Craig Kent 402 
Biebighauser, Victor Kns 223 

232,355 
Bien. Dr Rudolf 
Biggs Deborah Jean 333.355 
Bilinski, Timothy J 
Bilisoly Frank Nash IV 
Billingsley, Mary Anita 416 
Billingsley Robert Thame 256,39 1 
Bilodeau, Mary Theresa 416 
Bilyeu. John Matthew 416 
Bingham. Barbara Jean 73.226, 

355,458 
Biology Club 2 89 
Bird Betty Jo 
Birdsong, Cathy Lynn 
Birkeland. Stephen Paul. Jr 
Birmingham, Peter Arthur 84416 
Bischoff, John Albert 
Bish Charles Allen 
Bishop, Deborah Ann 
Bishop. James Curt 242.355 
Bishop. Ronald Addison 
Bishop William Branch 41 7 
Black, James Van Istendal 271. 

331,333,355 
Black, Dr Robert 
Black Sara Elise 238 41 7 
Black Student Asaoclation 

290.291 
Blackwell, James Mark 171 
Blackwell, Jean Stuart 1 80 
Blackwell. Price, Barron III 
Blackwell, Roy Barrow 
Blader, Rick 333 
Bladergroen Mark Robert 333 
Blain, Stuart Wells 417 
Blain Virginia Barbour 391 
Blake, Michal Joan 
Blake, Scott McDonald 
Blake, Susan Lynn 417 
Blakeslee Susan Ann 417 
Blanchard, Debra Ann 
Blanchard, Mark Le Roy 355 
Bland. Rhode Leigh 333,417 
Blankenbaker. Susan Wnght 
Blankenship Kim Mane 417 
Blankinship John Russell 183,261 
Blanton, Clay Bennett 355 
Blanton Edward Jeffers 
Blanton, Kelley Gene 
Bleday Raymond Michael 
Bledsoe Dr Jerry 
Blenner Robert Frederick 242 

355 
Blevins. Marsha Kay 
Bliss, Gary Rayrnond 
Bliven, Neal Wayne 
Bloch. Dr Richard 
Blood, Richard 
Bloom, Dr Robert 
Blount Brian Keith 417 
Blount David Laurence 355 
Blount Robert Arthur 432 
Blow, Randall Mahlon 261 
Blumberg. Edward Robert 
Blus. Gregory Lav^rence 417 
Blush John Charles 242,355 
BIystone Willtam Paul, Jr 
Board of Student Affairs 270 
Board of Vlaitora 340 341 
Bobbitt. Turman Curtis 
Boddie Judith Ann 229 
Boe James Edward 41 7 
Boesch, Dr Donald 
Bohnaker, James Phillip 
Boisven, Ronald F 
Bogart, Ed\^'ard 

Bohl, Dr F Robert. J r 226,331 
Bolanovich, Lisa Ann 
Boll, Cynthia Ann 229 
Boiling, Rebecca Susan 
Bollinger, Mark Jeffrey 417 
Bolton, Paula Lane 391 
Bond, Karen Lee 
Bond, Laurel Rae 238 
Bondurant Daryl Wade 41 7 
Bonner Catherine Elizabeth 
Bonner Janet Lola 
Bonner, June Sue 
Bonner Merjorie Ann 
Bonnett. Kendra 
Booker James Foster 
Boone, Blair Warren 
Boone. Lana Gaye 229.365 



Boone, Terrence Charles 
Boor, David Andrew 391 
Booth. Charles E 
Booth. Robert Charles 148.232. 

391 
Borasky, Michael Richard 
Borden, Mary Ann 459,417 
Borgatti. Gail Dorothy 
Bosco, Cynthia Louise 
Bost, Nancy K 
Boston. Mark Andrew 356 
Boston, Pamela Gail 
Boston, Ward 356 
Boucher. Kathleen 

Bouchey, Cheryl Ann 156,180.356 
Bouldin. Claibome 
Boule, Mark E 
Bourque. Demsel 80.391 
Bova, Kathryn Ann 
Bowden, Margaret McNeer 417 
Bowditch. David Hornsby 
Bowditch, Wilhts 341 
Bowen Barbara 
Bowen, Hubert David 
Bowen, Margaret Anne 
Bowen, Martha Levi/is 
Bowen, Melba Elizabeth 
BowBf. Susan Elaine 391 
Bowers, Donald Addison 240,241 , 

297 
Bowers, Janice Maureen 
Bowers, William Kent 417 
Bowie, Nikki 204 
Bowler, Susan Juanita 417 
Bowles. Kathy Alma 356 
Bowman, Cora M 
Bowman, Deborah Ann 276 
Bowman James Garber, Jr 
Bowman, Jerry Lee 
Bowser, Jeffrey Lee 
Bowyer. David Mitchell 
Boyd, Robert Friend Jr 
Boyer. George Robert. Jr 391 
Boyer Kathanne Elizabeth 226.391 
Boyer. Peter Jacob 
Boyett Tanya 
Boyle, Kathleen L 356 
Boyle, Kathleen Thompson 
Boyle, Rebecca Jane 417 
Boyles, Robert Bruce 356 
Boyte, Samuel Franklin 331 
Bozik Margaret Joanne 
Bracken, Douglas Alan 356 
Bradley Dr Erie L 
Bradley Martha Elisabeth 
Bradshaw, Mark Thomas 356 
Bradshaw, Richard Whitfield 
Bradshaw, Thomas James 
Bradshaw, Thomas Michael 
Bradsher Paul Darnell 
Bradt, Gary Harold 1 97 
Bragg, Rebecca Gail 
Brain. Sally Margaret 391 
Braithwaite, Harry Lee III 391 
Brammer, Glenn Paul 
Brammer, William Milton 41 7 
Branch, Paula Lea 391 
Brandt. Richard Scott 
Brassington. Jane Mane 331 
Braswell, Steven Paul 356 
Brater, Eric Edward 
Braun, Mark E 
Brechner. Enc Lonell 
Bredin, Laura Louise 
Bredin, Bruce 341 
Brehl, Rebecca Nancy 356 
Breitenberg, Eugene Harold, Jr 
Breitenberg. Mark Edward 242 

243.391 
Brennan, Jacquelyn Ann 
Brennan, Joseph James 417 
Brennan Patricia C 
Bresnahan, Mary Kate 244 
Brett. Susan Kent 
Breu, Charlotte Ann 391 
Brewer, Thomas Charles 
Brewster, Kathenne Rose 417 
Bnce. Linda Isbell 
Bridge. William John 
Bridge Club 292 
Bridges, Catherine Susan 198,199 
Bndgforth. Andrew D 
Bndgforth. Richard B III 
Bnesmaster, Barbara Somers 109, 

229,357 
Bnggs, Angela Louise 
Briggs, Douglas Alan 
Bnggs. John Ronald 
Bright. John 346 
Bnneman, John Richard 
Bnnkley. Roy 
Brinkley. Thomas Hall 
Bristow, Robin Lavenia 
Bntnell, Phyllis Ann 333.391 
Britt, Herbert Wade 
Britt, Suzanne Mane 
Brizendine, Donald Luther 220. 

259.357 
Brock, Jeanmarie Summerton 122, 

331,403 
Bromfield. Edward Thomas III 
Bromiel. Jerome Joseph 
Brookins, Michael Anthony 
Brooks, Douglas Howard 357 
Brooks, Dr Garnett 
Brooks, Kathenne Marie 263, 

403.458 
Brooks, Michael Joseph 357.168 
Brooks. Dr Richard 
Brooks, William Edgar. Jr 
Brosman, David Alan 259 
Brothers. Polly Ann 333.357 
Browar. Wendy Leigh 226 
Brown. A Mark 123,391 
Brdwn, Bruce Alan 263,357 
Brown. Cameron Sessford 
Brown, Carol Lynn 357 
Brown. Charles Kevin 391 
Brown Davrd Bruco 
Brown, David McDowell 



Brown Elizabeth 
Brown Geoffrey Stephen 
Brovjn. Janet Lynn 
Brown. Jill Belinda 
Brown, Joseph Hamilton 
Brown Kathryn Alyson 417 
Brown, Kenneth Okeefe 146 403 
Brown. Lesley Georgeanne 
Brown. Marion 
Brown Mary Ellen 
Brown. Paul Hawthorne 
Brown. Peyton Randolph 417 
Brown, Priscilla Margaret 403 
Brown. Raymond Todd 403 
Brown. Richard Kent 307 
Brown, Dr Richard Maxwell 
Brown Robert Mason. Jr 
Brown. Robin Elizabeth 1 79 
Brown. Ronald C 
Brown, Ronald E 
Brown, Sally Heilman 
Brovwn. Shenda Beth 
Brown, Sheme Yvonne 
Brown, Stanley 348 
Brown, Stephen Christopher 
Brown, Stuart Leroy III 403 
BrovA/n. Todd 232 
Browne, Endia Ellen 
Browning. Elizabeth Maia 391 
Browning. Michael Paul 
Browning. Rose Alley 332.333. 

357 
Brownngg, Elizabeth Grant 
Brubaker, Herman Wallace, Jr 332 

391 
Bruce, Linda Jean 229. 403 
Bruce, Robert Edgar IV 
Brun, William Edward III 331 
Bruner. Susan Carter 391 
Bruno, Barbara Ann 41 7 
Brush Margaret Ann 
Brosh, Dr Stephen B 
Brusovich, Nancy 
Bruton. Carl Dean 417 
Bryan Richard William 
Bryant, Lou Anne 417 
Bryant Robert Edward 403 
Brzostek Susan Man^ 244 403 
Buchanan, Alt>ert Ernie 391 
Buchanan. Bruce Cmclair 
Buchanan. Jeaneen Mane 237,276 
Buchanan, Joyce Case 4 1 7 
Buchanan, Kim Ellen 180.417 
Buchanan. Pamela Kay 
Buchanan, Patrick Campbell. Jr 
Buck. Evelyn Ann 
Buck. John Gregory 357 
Buck Roger Allen 418 
Buck, Walter Roger IV 
Buck Warren Wesley III 
Buckingham. Andrew Lowden 
Budahn. Michael John 333 
Bujakowski, Michael Chester 357, 

1 74 175 
Buldain, Louis Stacy 
Bulifant Henry Fletcher IV 
Bull Linda Anne 391 
Bullock, G William 
Bullock, James Howard 357 
Bullock, Stephen William 
Bundick Mark Bloxom 391 
Bunker John Joseph 
Buracker. Gary Keith 391 
Burdick Rick Lyman 
Burgeson, Bruce Arthur 
Burgess Anita Wilson 357 
Burgess James Michael 418 
Burgess Nancy Patricia 224 

331 332,357 
Burgomaster. John Edward III 

259.331 357 
Buriak Beverly Ann 418 
Burk Carol A 

Burkart Francis William 357 
Burke, Deane Mitchell 171 
Burke. John Washington III 259, 

391 
Burke, Kathleen Celia 222,252. 

357 
Burkett, John 311 
Burkhardt. Ellen Mane 331.403 
Burkholder, Rex Bruce 164 
Burlage, Gerald Kevin 391 
Burlinson, Alice Gertrude 403,458 
Burnett Stuart Rutledge 418 
Burnette. Ralph Edwin, Jr 242, 

357 
Burnette, Susan Maria 391 
Burns. Charles Lloyd 
Burns. Mary Beatrice 
Burns, Michael Joseph 
Burns, Thomas Edgar 
Burr. Charles Howard 432 
Burrow, Gary Stephen 232,357 
Burrow Robert Wayne 391 
Burrows. Williani Davidson 
Burton, Beverly Susan 391 
Burton, Debra Kay 
Burton, Dennis Cleat 418 
Burton, Don Glen 418 
Burton, Linda Fay 418 
Burton, Robert Arnold 391 
Burton. Stephen Angell 
Burton, Susan Margaret 418 
Busch 22 23 
Bush, Dennis Wayne 391 
Bush, Hotly Olney 403 
Bussey Lawrence Day 367 
Butler Catherine Mane 
Butler, Deborah Anne 357 
Butler Douglas Lynn 468.418 
Butler. Elizabeth Galloway 418 
Butler. George Edward 
Butler, James Johnson 
Butler, Jo Carol 418 
Butler. Kathleen Francis 418 
Butler Thomas Richard 
Butler. Willtam Arthur. Jr 
Butler Willtam Patrick 367 
Butler, William Paul 



Butt. Karen Elizabeth 

Butt Lois Jean 

Butts. George Scrattswood 122, 

417 
Butts Hadassah Beverly 
Buurma, Elisabeth Anne 
Byam. John Terrell 
Byerly, David Glen 357 
Byerly, Stuart 1 27 
Byers, James Clifford 
Byers. Keith John 418 
Bynum, Dr William 
Byrd Charles William. Jr 357 
Byrd, Gary Bentley 159.357 
Byrd. Joni Susan 
Byrd, Lloyd Donald 
Byrd, Dr Mitchell 
Byrd. Samuel David III 403 
Byrne Anne Mane 418 
Byrne, Donald Michael 
Byrne, John Patrick 
Byrne, Marcella Yvonne 391 
Byrne Dr Robert 
Byrne Sharon Ann 357 




Cabell. Charles Lorraine 
Cable. Valerie Jean 418 
Cadden. Manan Rose 
Cage Robm Joyce 
Cahill Paul David 403 
Cahill, William Edward 
Caldwell. John Ansel Jr 
Caldwell. John Dennis 432 
Cale, Diane Lynn 238.357 
Calkins. Bruce James 391 
Calkins, Emily 
Callahan John Thomas 232.233. 

358 
Callahan. Patrick Francis 
Caltear James Young 
Calore, Gary Stephen 
Calvin Lynn Garnett 
Calvo. Philip Sidney III 
Camacho. Barbara Susan 226 
Camacho, Debra- Jeane 418 
Camacho, Yvonne Mana 
Cambern Nancy Elizabeth 418 
Camden Matah Lynn 
Camden Susan Eileen 418 
Cameron James Wilfred 251 
Campana, Richard Anthony 281 
Campbell, Donald Wayne 
Campbell, Edgar Anthony 
Campbell, Gregory Scott 404 
Campbell Heidi Lou 418 
Campbell. Hugh Gregory. Jr 
Campbell, Kenneth Paul. Jr 418 
Campbell. Laurie Jane 235 
Campbell. Linda Leigh 
Campbell Louis Kerford 432 
Campbell. Odette Louise 
Campbell, Sarah Jean 
Campbell, Shirley Anne 
Campbell Trudy Laree 91.306. 

333,358 
Campbell Virginia Loy 418 
Campbell, William Cellars 391 
Campbell Wilma Alexander 
Canfteld David Charles 
Cann John Parker 432 
Cann, Richard Thompson 
Canning, Craig 
Canning Nancy Merrill 
Canterbury 317 
Caplan, Renee S 
Cappel. Dorothy M H 
Cappon, Dr Lester 
Capps. David James 259,368.171 . 
Carabatlo. Luis Bentto 
Carawan Rolfe Ledrew 
Cardasis Peter P 358 
Carey, Michael Scott 
Carfagno, Allen Robert 358 
Cargill, Judtth Ann 
Carl. Marcta Kate 234,269,331 

358 
Carlm, Joseph Charles 
Carlo, Jeannette Vanessa 
Carlo, Mary Jo 
CorlBon, Bradley Franklin 
Carlson. Dr Carl E 
Carlson. Mason Randolph 
Carlton, Jo Anne 404 
Carmine. Frederick Thomas, Jr 

392 
Carneal. Agnes Dale Andrews 392 
Carnaal. Robert Sanford 
Carnos. Elizabeth Anne 358 
Carnos. Thomas Scott 
Carnevalo, Ben 349 
Carney, Heath Joseph 61 418 
Carpenter. Nora Olivia 
Carper. William Barclay 
Carr. Oantel Edward 
Carr. Oiane Dunn 333.366 
Carr, Patrick Roben 416 
Carr Steven Paul 
Carr Virginia Suzanne 226,333 

358 
Carrier John Paul 
Carrington. Russall William 
Carroll, Mary Patricia 404 
Carroll. Patrick Jamea 
Carroll, Stephen Lewis 
Carron, Michael Joseph 



INDEX 443 



Carson, Barrett H 

Carson, Claudia Anne 392 

Carson, Dr Jane 

Carson. Thomas Frosi 418 

Carter, Charles E 

Carter, Dr James 

Carter. Margaret Eileen 

Carter. Nancy McBrtde 45,187, 

229.404 
Carter. Virginia Ella 224.404 
Cartwright, David Wayne 320 
Carver. John Lawrence 
Carwilo Wanda Dale 358 
Cary, Barbara Carol 358 
Case, Louis Cynl III 392 
Cash. Maureen Elizabeth 224.333, 

392 
Cashell. Bnan Wallace 
Cassidy. Michael Joseph 
Casson. Cynthia Rebecca 238.333, 

404 
Castagna. Michael 
Casierline Margaret Barry 
Casterhne. William Hale. Jr 459 
Castle, Cynthia Wirtz 
Castle, Edwin Scott 
Catlette, James Robert 332, 

392.323 
Cato, Benjamin Ralph 
Cato, Benjamin Ralphs III 404 
Catron Dr Louis 199 
Caughlan, Sue G 
Cavaliere. Robert Salvatore 242, 

392 
Cavell. Michael Alan 
Caviness. Linda 
Cayton, Thomas Earl 
Chaboi, Steven Joseph 358 
Chafin Pamela Lynn 
Chafin Sara Susan 
Chambers, Dr Jay Lee 350 
Chambers Katharine Ellen 
Chambers, Richard Thomas 
Chambers, Sally 418 
Chambers. Sandra Helen 167 
Chambers, William Lane 274.333 

392 
Chambliss. Lynda Susan 229.392 
Champion, Or Roy 
Chance. Susan Maida 
Chandler, Christopher Dane 
Chang. Kun San 
Chao Labbish Nmg 
Chapman, Susan Antoinette 404 
Chapc>ell, Harvey 341 
Chappell, Julie Moore 418 
Chappell. Dr Miles 
Chappell. Milton Gordon 333 
Chappell, Rebecca Ann 
Chappell. Sylvia Ann 358 
Charles. Gary Wayne 
Chase. Jonathan Charles 242.404 
Chastain, Benn 
Chasrieadera 187 
Chen An Nan 
Chenault Judy Faye 
Chernoff, Harry Lewis 404 
Cherry. Terrence Wayne 80 
Chesser Royce 
Chestney. Cheryl Ann 244 
Chewning, Beverly Powers 418 
Chinnis Pam 241 
Chi Omasa 226 227 
Chiles. William Carngan 
Chirgoiis, John 4 
Chis, Marianne Lorraine 
Chorus 308 
Chou Sue-Yu 
Christ, Patricia Player 
Christ, Dr Thomas 
Christensen, Linda Kay 333.358 
Chnstensen. Todd Michael 
Chnstenson. Stephen Kenneth 
Christesen, Steven Dale 
Christian, John Benton 
Christian Sclance 316 
Chnstiano. Kevin James 404 
Christie Mary Catherine 
Chnstman. Bruce Lee 
Chriatmas 48 49 
Chnstoffersen Bette Ann 
Chudoba, Kathenne Mane 404 
Cilley. Richard Dr 349 
CIrcIa K. 310 31 1 
Cistenno. Paul J 
Clair Ronald Lee 
Clancy Edward Timothy 
Clardy, Benjamin NA/ayne 
Clark, Anne Leslie 358 
Clark. David Alan 
Clark, Deborah Leonora 
Clark, Laura Lynn 
Clark. Reginald Alan 155.331.358. 

170,171 
Clark, Robert Amory 
Clark. Ronald Keith 404 
Clark. Thomas Richard 
Clark. William Jack 
Clarke. Alan William 
Clarke. Joe) Garland 
Clarke. Ruth Anne 358 
Clarke. T C 341 
Clarson. John Carroll 
Clary Wendy Susan 418 
Claaa Antica 98-99 
Claaaas 352^33 
Claaaics Club 293 
Claude, Robert Corbell 358 
Claude. Robert Woodward 418 
Claussen, Karen Elena 224.331, 

404 
Clawson. Thomas Warren 
Claybrook, Karen Lynn 179.229 
Claycomb. Debra Gay 358 
Claypool. Julia Beecher 
Cleary, Jan->es Joseph 
Cleary. Lynn Marie 331.332.358. 

459 
Cleary. Michael Duane 256.392 
Cleary, Robert Jarrves 



Cleek, Linda Ann 234.235,358 
Cleghorn, Susan Louise 228.229 

333.405 
Cleland, Bruce Palmer 358 
Clem. Paul 351 
Clement. Dr Stephen 132 
Clements, Mrchael Dean 
Clements, Paul Bradley 418 
Clements, Susan Kemp 418 
Clemmons. Marvin Clinton 
Clever, Alva John Edwin 332.358 
Clevinger. Lloyd Clark II 418 
Clifford, Christopher Beneway 
Clifford. John Nicholas 
Clifton, Gerald Ray 
Cline. Kenneth Walter 
Clough, Stuart Stebbins 183,223, 

261.358 
Clough Thomas Maxwell 241,405 
Clouser Jennie Detweiler 392 
Cloutier. Dr Paul 
Cloyd. Teresa-Anne Marie 229 
Cloyd, Thomas Lee 232 
Coakley. Denis 418 
Coate, Malcolm Buckland 405 
Coates. Gary Mitchell 418 
Cobb, James Hutton 
Cobb. Dr Williem 
Coberly. Kathleen Sue 358 
Cochran Corby Lynne 282.333. 

392458.459 
Cochrane Rebecca Ann 331,405 
Cockenll James Davis 
Codd. William Thomas 
Cody. Marian Philomena 252 
Coffroth, Mary Alice 
Cofield, Lithia Gail 358 
Cogdell, Cynthia Leigh 418 
Cogel, Dennis 343 
Cohen, Alan Lee 
Cohen Michael Lee 358 
Cohen, Ronme 
Comer, Charles Bartlett 
Coke, Dr James 
Colaizzi, Elvira Ann 
Colasurdo, Michelle Susan 418 
Cole, Alan Randolph 
Cole, Anthony Frederick 
Cole, Christina Marshall 418 
Cole George 
Cole, Henri Roger 288 
Cole. Kenneth Norman Jr 
Cole, Louanne Clara 358 
Coleman, George Cameron 260 

261 
Coleman, Henry E 
Coleman John Lutz 
Coleman, Mananna Woods 405 
Coleman, Dr Randolf 
Coles, Sharon Adnenne 432 
Colley Mark Douglas 313,405, 

31 2 
College Republicans 302 
College Wide Committees 2 72- 

273 
Collegiate Civitana 3 1 2 3 1 3 
Collins. Cathy Ann 31 1 
Collins. Christopher J 
Collins, Francis Leo 
Collins, Judith Ellen 358 
Collins Murray Alvm III 
Collins Nancy Agnes 392 
Collins, Paul Steven 17.282.331 

333,358,458 
Collins Steven Lester 
Collins Dr Thomas 116 
Colonial Echo 282-284 
Colonial Wtlllamaburg 68 7 1 
Colonna George Bramwell III 
Colvocoresses James A 
Combs Morgan Robert 405 
Comer Mary Barbara 224,405 
Commerce Neil Andrew 
Community 96-97 
Compton Reid Stewart 418 
Comstock James Raymond, Jr 392 
Concert Seriaa 204-7 
Concarta 6-1 1 
Cone. Arthur L 111 
Cone, Lorene Purcell 392 
Conger, Bruce Michael 418 
Conlee. Dr John 
Conine. Thomas Jeffrey 261,392 
Conkle, Mary Anne 392 
Conley. Robert David 
Connell, Terry 

Connelly, Charles Francis. Jr 
Conner, Alexander, Nicholson 241 
Conner, Debra Susan 238 
Conner, Jane Stuart 418 
Conner, Luther Thomas Jr 
Conrad. Richard Martin 
Conroy. Kenneth James 
Conte. Joseph Robert 261 
Conte Stephen Craig 
Conway. Jane Drury 226.392,458 
Conway Suzanne Mane 235.392 
Conwell, Linda Susan 359 
Conwell, Marilyn Lea 359 
Coogan. Kathleen Gaii 
Cook, Craig Austin 418 
Cook, Deborah Lynne 418 
Cook, Dennis Edwin 359 
Cook, Howard Matthew 
Cook, Lesley Anne 392 
Cook, Linda Ann 333.359 
Cook, Robert Dale 
Cook, Tim Eugene 1 55. 1 7 1 .359 
Cooke, A Carter 
Cooke. Cassandra Ann 224,168 
Cooke. Eugenia 
Cooke. Gilbert 
Cooke, Margaret Jule 359 
Cool. Linda Joyce 359 
Cooley, David Crowell 
Cooley. David Mark 418 
Cooper, Carolyn I Allen 
Cooper. Elaine P 
Cooper. Glenn Stewart 
Cooper. John Fredric 418 



Cooper, John Thomas 172,251 

Cooper, Joyce Louise 

Cooper. Patricia Ann 331,359 

Copeland, Robert Tayloe 

Copley. Ernest Lee III 256 

Copley, Genevieve C 

Copp. John Robert 

Copp, Wendy Patricia 

Coppedge, John Council 65 

Coppes, John Charles, Jr 302 

Coradi. Linda Yvonne 392 

Corbat, Jennifer Lee 331,405 

Corbat. Patricia Leslie 359 

Corcoran Celeste Maureen 359 

Cordle, David Morrow 360 

Corey, Hibberl 

Corn, David Alan 

Cornellier. Joseph Roger 

Cornette, Loreen Tipton 343 

Corput, Roberta 235 

Corr, William Ellis IV 

Corsepius. Carol Ann 418 

Corso Robert Vincent 405 

Corum, Celeste 

Cosimano, Salvador Joseph III 360 

Cossette, Michael Vernie 

Cossey. Ellen May 

Costello. Daniel Brian 432 

Gotten. Sallie Rees 392 

Cotter. Donna Lee 392 

Cotton, Anna Louise 360 

Cottnll Mary Esther 

Coughenour, Joy Alice 

Coughlan, Victoria Ruth 

Coughlin, Janet Mane 

Coughlin, Terence Michael 

Coulter. Donald Eugene 329 

Courage. Matthew Abell 158,159 

Coursen, Dr Bradner 99 

Coursen, Mignon Unbekant 

Courtney. Francis Xavier 171 

Cousino, Scott Richard 

Covey. Rebecca Louise 

Cowan Michael Lee 

Cowell. Joseph Roscoe 

Cox Beulah Elizabeth 418 

Cox Dr Colin 

Cox Donald Franklin 392 

Cox Mary Teresa 

Cox. Melinda Richardson 224.405 

Cox. Pamela Sue 360 

Cox, Dr R Merntt 

Cox Roscoe Thomas HI 

Cox Terry Bradford 

Cox, William Dale 

Coyner, Dr M Boyd 

Grace, Deborah Leigh 392 

Craft Michael Louis 332 392 

Crafton, James Bryan 418 

Craig Mark Sandlin 418 

Craig. Penny Lynn 418 

Craig, Susan Elisabeth 405 

Craig. Walter Myers 

Craig, William Dean 259 

Crane Louella Jane 331,405 

Crane, William Joseph 405 

Crapol Dr Edward 

Cratsley Maryanne 418 

Craver, Mark Wayne 

Crawford, Dr George 

Crawford, Lorna Margaret 418 

Creager, Roger Thomas 262 

Crescenzo David Edmund 393 

Creyts. Kevin B 360 

Crickenberger, Gary Ewing 

Crider Henry Grove 393 

Crist John Nelson 

Cntchfield Darlene Rae 418 

Crites. Michael Emerson 

Croall David Thomson 405 

Crockett Sabnna Lynn 418 

Crockett Thomas Walter 

Cromie Judith Lynne 

Cromwell, James Robert 432 

Crook. Roger Lawrence 418 

Crooks, David S 

Croom Delwin Rudolph Jr 

Cropp. Kevin William 154,171,418 

Cropper, Dale Vincent 256. 360 

Crosley, Lynn Lorene 

Cross. Carol 458,41 9 

Cross Gary Evans 

Cross Country 154.155 

Crossland Gayle Rockwell 

Crotty Deborah Deirdre 393 

Crouch, Deborah Anne 

Crouch Sally Foster 229 405 

Crow Philip Ralph 

Crowder Otis B 

Crowe, Patricia 167 

Crownfield. Dr Frederic R Jr 

Croxton. Richard Warren 405 

Cruickshank. David Andrew 

Cruikshank, George Irving 

Csehi, Klara 

Cueman, Michael Kent 

Culhane, John Gerard 4 1 9 1 64 

Cullen Dr Charles T 

Cullin, Brian Brice 

Cullman, Kathleen Ann 393 

Cullum. Paul Frank 

Culp Steven Bradford 419 

Culver Valerie Ann 393 

Cumbie. Elizabeth Lee 316 360 

Cumbo, Lawrence James, Jr 432 

Cumby, Elizabeth Burton 331.332, 

360 
Cumby, Robert Edward 263,393 
Cumiskey, Charles Joseph 
Cummmg. Lawrence Gordon 
Cummmgs. Dean John 
Cunningham, Samuel Irving 
Curcio, Helen Giselle 
Curd, Donna Virginia 405 
Curfman, Gregory Wayne 419 
Curley. Charles Daniel 111 360 
Curling, Marlene Louise 393 
Curran, Robert Patrick 
Currie, James Shaw 
Curry. Came Arlene 419 



Curry, Donald Richard 

Curry, Thomas Lee 

Curtis, Barry Coleman 

Curtis. Carol E 

Curtis. Dr George M 

Cusack, Timothy Niles 

Cutchms. William Donovan 419 

Cutler. Anne H 

Cutler, Pamela Viva 252,405 

Cwiakala. Frances T 




Dorso Michael Palmer 361 

Dabney Thomas Clme 

Dadenas, Deborah Ann 286 405 

Dafashy Dr Wagih 

Dailey Princess Anne 

Dainer Roger Daniel 2 56,405 

Dakm, David John 

Dale, Emily Davis 

Dale, Kenny Maxwell 

Daley Marcia Gwendolyn 238. 360 

Daley. Mary Theresa 

Dalke. Anne French 332 

Dallam, Elizabeth Luise 

Dalton, Billye Fary 360 

Dalton, Garrett 341 

Dalton, Stephen Frank 241.393 

Daly. Mary Joan 224 

Damico. Angela M 

Damico. Josephine Ann 

Damico. Joe 309 

Damon, Richard E 

Damon Dr Richard E 

Oamron Emory Warner 

Dandridge, Susan Ruth 360 

Daniel. Larry Russell, Sr 

Daniel. Paul Stephen 318.419 

Daniel Randolph Charles 433 

Daniel. Rhetta Moore 

Daniel. Ronald D 

Daniel, William Lee 261 

Daniels, Pamela Jean 238.393 

Daniels, Patricia Stone 405 

Danila. Richard Norman 

Danley, Aretie Gallms 

Darling, James S 

Dantonio. Annamana Rosana 459 

419 
Darone. Thomas G 
Daro\A/ski, Joseph Francis 
Darvas, Andrea Agnes 
Daskaloff, Thomas Michael 419 
Daughtrey, Margery Louise 360 
Dautnch Robert Joseph, Jr 
Davenport, Allen Norman 
Davenport, Aubrey Sherman 242, 

393 
Davidson, Dr Charles 
Davidson. Harley Arthur 
Davidson. John Wilbur 419 
Davies. Emily Landon 187.393 
Davin Clare Maighread 
Davis. Anne Brown 229.360 
Davis, Arthur B , Jr 
Davis. Bruce Haywood 
Davis Christopher Matthews 174, 

242 
Davis, Deborah Ann 237,405 
Davis. Donna Jeanne 122.331.405 
Davis. Edward Lee 263 
Davis, Ellen Tune 41 9 
Davis, James Guthrie 
Davis, Jeffrey Shawn 259 
Davis Jocelyn Susan 360 
Davis John D Jr 
Davis, Karen Suzanne 458 
Davis, Mallory Ann 157,393 
Davis. Margaret Cullen 
Davis Marvin P 
Davis Michael Joseph 419 
Davis, Oleta Gayle 
Davis. Paul Wayne 
Davis. Robert Albert 
Davis, Sylvia Ann 237,393 
Davis, Valerie Kay 
Davis, Wanda Charlene 419 
Davis, Dr William F 
Davis, Dr William J 
Davison, James Eric 360 
Davison, Jennifer Dorothy 333, 

359,405 
Daw Dr Carl P , Jr 
David Bill 242 
Day Frances Bam 419 
Day Studanta 76-77 
De Boer Jay Wayne 
Deadmore Jana Lyn 
Deal, John Lockley 
Dealessandrini. Paul Michael 261 
Dean, Anna Lu 
Dean Dee 405 
Dean, Patience 419 
Dean, John 26,27,264 
Dean Susan Lynnette 
Dearfield. Kerry Lee 
Deaver Emily 237. 405 
Dabate Taam 294 
De Boer J W 360 
Debolt Linda Diane 252.360 
Debord. Martha Henderson 419 
Decarlo, Suzanne 393 
Decker, R Grant 242 
Decunzo. Luann 459,419 
Deen. Candace Arlene 235.332.360 



Deery William Charles 91 147 148 
Defrances John Alfred 
Degges. Francis K 
Degnan, Francis J Jr 
Degraw Christine Emory 
Degraw Frances Lee 433 
Delacroix, Etienne Amedee 
Delaney. Donald Fortune. Jr 242, 

360 
Delaney. Dons Elizabeth 238, 

405 
Delano, George Kristin 
Delano, Robert Barnes. Jr 419 
Delap, Nancy Christine 393 
Delaune Dr Jewel 
Delaune, Linden Marjone 419 
Delcastillo, Angel Martin 393 
Delk, Frank Simpson II 256.257, 

361 
Delos. Dr John 
Delos Sue Ellen 
Delpire Lynn Ann 
Delta Dalta Oalta 28-29 
Demanche, Robert 405 
Deming. Willoughby Howard 419 
Dempsey. Carole Ann 
Dempsey, Douglas Alan 
Dempsey Thomas Campbell 
Dempsey, William Henry til 419 
Demyttenaere, Nancy 393 
Denby Paul Joseph 171 242 
Deneen Charles Samuel 393 
Deniro, Jean 
Denning, Jackie Ray 
Dennis. Craig S 
Dennis Donna Michelle 
Dennis John Sissener 
Dennis. Wesley S 
Denslow, Keith David 393 
Depew Calvin Richard 
Depue, Perry M 
Deren, Thomas Stephen 
Derks, Dr Peter 
Derosa, Patricia Luise 2 52 
Derrick, Joseph Parker. Jr 
Derringe, Edmond T 
Descheemaeker, Georgette D 
Deskins Deborah Kay 393 
Deusebio John Louise Jr 405 
Devaney Michael William 
Devanny, Earl Hannum, IV 263 
Deville, Craig W 
Devme. Tracy Lee 
Devnes Scott Phillip 256.270, 

393 
Deweydenthal, Eva Barthel 
Deweydenthal, Dr Jan B 164 
Dewilde Carol Jean 361 
Dewitt Linda Margaret 420 
Dewitt. William Ridgely 
Dewlin, Cynthia Irene 
Diamond. Leslie Keith 
Dias, Robert K 
Dichtel, Catherine Frederica 

405 
Dicicco, James Patrick 
Dick, James Bowman 
Dick, Roger Edgar 
Dick, Stephen Lawrence 
Dickenson Darnel David III 405 
Dickinson. James Lockhart 
Dickinson Janet Julia 226,393 
Dickonson, Jeame Hope 
Dickson. Carol Arlene 393 
Dickson. Deborah Dean 
Diduk. Elsa 
Diehl, Lawrence S 
Diehl, Walter Joseph III 256.393 
Diffendal, Deborah Anne 
Digges, Thomas Frederick 
Diggs George M 
Diggs Janet Lynn 
Digiovanna David Charles 
Digiovanna. Richard Edward 405 
Dillich. Lisa Suzanne 
Dillich. Sara A 

Dillon Brian Joseph 61 ,393 
Dillon John James 242 
Dimeglio, Pnscilla Sammet 
Dingman, Paul Charles 
Dtnwiddie. Stephen Hunt 332 
Dipace Beth Ann 393 456 
Diractor'a Workshop 200 
Dirienzo Michael P 
Disciullo James Lewis 259,361 
Diversion 62-63 
Dixon Carole 459 
Dixon David Brian 
Dixon, Michael Joseph 361 
Dixon Richard Taylor 162 
Djordjevic. Dr Cinla 
Dobey. John Darrell 
Dobson, Charles Ennals. Jr 170 

171 
Dobson, Julie Ann 420 
Dobson, Thomas Michael 260,261, 

361 
Dodd, John Robert 
Dodson George Whitfield 
Dodson. Sharon Diane 
Doggett Everett Henry III 405 
Dolmetsch Dr Carl 
Dolan. Thomas Lee 1 74,420 
Donaldson, Dr Birdena 
Donaldson, Deborah Lee 
Donandson, Dr John 
Donaldson Dr Scott 
Donaruma Pamela Anne 405 
Donegan. Jacquelyn K 
Donegan. Michael 
Donofrio. Diane Frances 226 
Donoghue Moira Kathenne 
Donon Heather Lynne 
Dorman Leanne 252 361 
Dorm Ufa 58 59.60,61 
Dosier. Steven Joseph 
Dotson Curtis Neal 
Dougherty. Jack Richard 
Douglas. Gloria Antoinette 393 
Douglas. John Brewster 242,405 



444 INDEX 




Elev. Robert Frederick 

Elgers, Pieter 121 

Elias Dr Archibald 

Eliezer Elaine Teresa 331,405 

Elinskv Jeffrey Charles 393 

Elliott James \A/illiam 

Ellioit Mary Eleanor 237 

Elliott. Dr Nathaniel 

Elliott Robert Glenn 

Elliott. Russell Mark 

Elliott. Sandra Lee 

Ellis. Daniel Harwood 297.393 

Ellis, Dawn Elizabeth 420 

Ellis. John Irwin. Jr 

Ellis. IMancy Selfe 

Ellis, Robert Hall 

Ellis, Shirley Elizabeth 362 

Ellison, Russell Patterson III 

256 
EHmore. Roger Franklin 
Elmore. Donald Stratton 
Elmquist Martha Hale 362 
Emanuel Peter 
Emden, John Morrison 
Emden Karen Anne Gallucci 
Emden Willard Francis. Jr 
Emiey Lucinda Ann 332,362 
Emory. Claire May 
Engel. David Wayne 420 
Engh, Dorothy Robin 
England. Terrv May 405 
English Ralph Steven 246,393 
Enoch Michael Joseph 
Ensor Mary Jane 
Enthusiasts 1 86 
Epilogue 460-464 
Epps Susan 333,362 
Epstein Jerrold Hart 405 
Enckson, Kenneth Ralph, Jr 43:! 
Escarsega, Daniel Yves 
Eshelman Margaret Louise 

Miller 
Esler Dr Anthony 



Colorful murals dazzle 

the hatlways of Sigma 

Chi. 

Lively posters decorate 

the room of a student 

sleeping after classes 



Douglas. Stephen Harold 254 255 

Douglass William Jeff 420 

Doumlele. Damon G 

Douze. Joseph 

Dove Robert Charles 

Gove, Wanda Demse 222.228,229, 

361 
Dover, Thomas Michael 290 
Doverspike, Martee E 322 
Doverspike. Dr Lynn 
Dowd. William Michael 
Down, William Frederick 
Downey Joyce Mane 405.301 
Downey Suzanne Evelyn 222,237 

361 
Downing, Samuel Patrick 
Downs. Priscilla F 
Doyal, Charles Thomas 361 
Doyle. Diane Elizabeth 292,361 
Doyle. Jeff Joseph 361 
Doyle Robert Francis 405 
Doyle. Robert Thomas 
Dozier. Melissa Mason 420 
Dragas, William Mark 
Drake, Gloria Paige 420 
Drake. Leslie Lynne 
Drake, Margaret L 
Drew. Dorothy Ann 224.405 
Drew, Dr John 
Drew, Ruth Olivia 
Drewry. Gary Lynn 405 
Drews. Karl L 
Dreyer Larry Lee 393 
Drinking 54-55 
DriscoH Elizabeth Ann 
Driscoll Thomas Lee 289 
Driskill, Jack Edward 
Droney, John Philip 
Drugs 56-57 

Drum. Joan Mane 

Drummond David Millon 393 

Dry, Elizabeth 180,219,361 

Dubel, Diana Jean 226 

Dubin, Richard Scott 

Duckett, Teresa Ann 361 

Dudley. David Herren 203,248, 
249 361 

Dudley, Krista Susan 237.393 

Dudley, Susan D 

Duer John Henry IV 

Duff, David Leo 

Duffner, Mark Stephen 241,361 

Duffy. Rebecca Elizabeth 420 

Duffy, Thomas Niels 420 

Dufour, Ronald P 

Dugger, Elizabeth Jane 

Duke, George Wesley 333,393 

Dukes David Jefferson 

Dukes Edmond Craig 135.332 

Dulaney Richard Alvin 433 

Duman Ronald 

Dumas, Kathenne Ann 

Dunahoo, Kermit 

Dunavant, Nancy Ethel 420 

Dunbar. Marjone Ann 294 




Dunbeck Joseph Thomas Jr 361 

Duncan, Debra Jean 

Duncan. Dennis Harrell 420 

Dundon, Thomas Harry 

Dunford, Susan 226,393 

Dunham Nancy Rodrigues 

Dunker Robert Frey 

Dunlap, Lora Antionette 

Dunlap. Pembroke Dorsey 361 

Dunlevy, William Gregory 263,405 

Dunlop, Doug Dixon 

Dunn. Kevin Francis 

Dunn. Patricia Karen 420 

Dunn. Wilham Bruce 

Dunning, David Alan 

Dunton, Linda Mapp 405 

Dupont. Margaret Clare 361 

Dupriest, Michele Colette 405 

Dupnest, Pamela Jean 

Dupuy, Dr John 

Durdin Kathleen Diane 224.331, 

405 
Durham William Ficklin 
Dursee. Thomas Francis 
Duvall, Randolph Courtland 151 

183,261.362 
Dye, Susan Owen 
Dye, Thomas Alfred 
Dyer, Raymond Douglas 420 
Dyer, William Glen 
Dyson Debra Lorraine 




Eade. Jonathan Keane 



Fades Norman Eugene 

Eakin Lenden Alan 

Earl, Martha Ann 229,405 

Earley, Mark Lawrence 393 

Earnest Charlotte Ann 333,362 

Earnhart. Don Brady 

Easier. Hugh 

Easley. Joseph Hyde III 256 

Eason. Donald D 

Eason Kathenne Kelly 235405 

Eason Richard Mansfield 420 

Easter. Amy Guerlam 180 405 167 

Easterlin Hulet 362 

Easterling. Barbara Ashley 420 

Easterling. Robert Bruce 

Eastham. Robert Dabney 

Eastman. Leon Russell 

Eastman, Melissa Anne 405 

Eaton, Suzan Gay 180 

Eaves. Diane Lassiter 

Ebenfield, Wendy 

Echan. Edward M 

Eck Lindsey Douglas 

Eckhouse. Dr Morton 

Eckles. David Franklin 246 

Eckles, Diana Elame 224 

Eddins, Winfred. Jr 405 

Edelman, Eugene 

Edmonds. Dr Vernon 

Edmondson. Thomas David 

Edmundson. Julia Ellen 237.393 

Edwards, George Thomas, Jr 

Edwards. Dr Jack 343 

Edwards, Melanie Grey 420 

Edwards, Michael Alten 171 

Edwards, Philip McAllister 393 

Edwards, Rex Joseph 

Edwards. Steven Scott 171 

Edwards, William Robert lit 1 03 

420 
Edzek. Reed William 
Eells, Bruce R 
Efird. Aaron Hardwtck 
Egelhoft. Caroline Talboi 
Eggleston. Nancy Rae 420 
Ehle. Leslee Mane 393 
Eide, Gordon Albert 
Emsiom, Willtam Edward 
Eldndge. Susan Jane 



Esler Dr Carol 

Esper Nancy Suzanne 238 

Essex, David John 

Esies. Jennie Cheairs 420 

Estes. Jesse Michael 

Estes. Robey Webb. Jr 248 

Estes, Sandra Canady 

Etgen, Anne Marie 332 362 

Etheridge, Daniel Martin 405 

Eubank Charles Ronald 393 

Eure, Judith Marsh 362 

Eustis, Kathleen Carol 

Evans. Allan Wheatley 

Evans. Ann Brooke 

Evans, Douglas Bowman 420 

Evans. Dr Frank Brooke III 

Evans, Gilbert Glenn 280,331 362 

Evans, John Stanton. Jr 

Evans, Judith Dean 96.1 18.362 

Evans, Robert August. Jr 

Evans, Scott Derr 

Eversole. Mary Paige 252 

Ewald Carlyn Adele 362 

Ewart George Daniel 

Ewart. Judith Cheney 

Ewell Dr Judith 

Ewing, Garry M 

Ewing, Janet Ruth 

Ewing, Mary Louise 226,405 




Fabismski. Loo Luke III 420 
Fadden. Coloen Marto 40& 
Faia. Or Michael 



Fairbaim. Donald Boyce 

Fairbanks. George Chandler IV 

Fairchild. David Jon 

Fairfax, Nathaniel Eugene 

Faison, Marsha Anne 252.393 

Faick Lawne Jeanne 238.394 

Falck. Nancy 341 

Falcon. Douglas J 

Falcone, John Ernest 362 

Fang, Dr Ching Seng 

Falk. Bruce Edmund 248.249.362 

Fama. Stephen Charles 256.394 

Fania. Robert Matthew 

Fans. Kimberly Ann 362 

Farley. Irene Marie 420 

Farmer Deborah Jean 

Farmer, Frances Anne 420 

Farmer. Johnny Mack 

Farmer. Melissa Ann 165,420 

Farzad. Mohammad Tawab 420 

Fashing, Dr Norman 

Fauber, Robert Lee 247.405 

Faulconer, Hubert Lloyd. Jr 249. 

394 
Faulconer. Robert Or 340.341 
Faulkner Barbara Jean 
Fauntleroy, Carma Cecil 179 
Favor. Nancy L 
Fears, Ivan Eric 
Fedeles, David Edward 256,257. 

269,331,362 
Federhen Deborah Anne 237 394 
Fedziuk. Elizabeth Marshall 
Fedziuk, Henry Adam, Jr. 
Fehr Dr Carl 
Fehrenbach, Dr Robert 
Feit Mark James 255 
Felder, Christian Chambers 
Feider Robin Allen 406 
Feldman Tern 234 394 
Fellowship of Christian 

Athletes 319 
Fencing 1 68 
Fenyk Cynthia Sue 362 
Ferguson Andrew Matthew 394 
Ferguson, Edwin Grier 
Ferguson, Frances Margaret 362, 

394 
Ferguson Francis Snead 262 
Ferguson. Gloria Lynne 333.362 
Ferguson, Kay Leigh 332,362 
Ferguson. Nancy Jean 406 
Ferguson. Patricia Ann 238,362 
Ferguson. Thomas William 332, 

362,168 
Fergusson, Donald Charles 166 

256,257 363 
Fergusson, Kimberly Lewis 394 
Fernandez, Aide Marcia 252,406 
Ferree, Denise Lynn 394 
Ferree, Richard Scott 420 
Ferreri, Eugene Albert. Jr 
Ferreri. Robert Anthony 
Fessenden. Joyce Stirling 237, 

333 406 
Fetzner Jill Ann 394 
Field Frank Levan III 
Field Frank 355 
Field Hockey Women's 1 56 
Fielding Karl Timothy 168 
Fields Mary Angela 
Field Trips 100-101 
Fienng. Dr Norman 
File. John Lamer 420 
Fimian. Keith Shawn 420 
Finan. Michael Charles 
Finch. Thomas H Jr 242.243,363 
Finifter, David 
Finley Mark Hanford 166 
Finn Thomas 
Fischer Beth Susan 420 
Fischer Emertc 
Fischer Paula Demse 
Fischler. Edward Bryan 363 
Fish Susan A 
Fisher. Craig Allen 
Fisher Diane Lynne 363 
Fisher Elizabeth Ann 420 
Fisher Gregory Lester 293 
Fisher Marc David 
Fisher. Stephen David 394 
Fishman, Sidney 313 
Fiske. Eric Karl Gould 
Fitch. Warren 
Fitz. Elizabeth Juf>e 224.333. 

363 
Fitzgerald. Nancy Nell 420 
Fitzgerald, Robert Michael 
Fitzgerald, Ronald Clerrvent 
Fitzpatrick. Gerard, Joseph 262. 

263 394 
Fitzsimmons, Laura Beth 
Flanagan, Charlene Regina 
Flanagan. S Stuart 
Flanagan. William 
Ftannagan. Elizabeth Combs 420 
Flath, Robert Milford 
Flat Met 276-277 
Flatin Heidi Kathrvn 
Fletcher, Gregory Lee 
Fletcher, John Richard 
Fletcher Richard Edwin 363 
Fletcher, Susan Gayle 406 
Flaxer. Lisa Renee 236.237.406 
Flood. Mary Clark 363 
Flora, John Warren 
Flowers Cheryl Joan 
Flosivers James Andrew 
Floyd, Joan Louise 331.406 
Floyd, Kristin 420 
Flufie, Michael Eugene 241 
Foard. Richard Morehead 
Fogel, Dr Robert 1 1 2 
Fogler, Edward 

Folann, Nathaniel Adeoluwa 406 
Foley, Sharon L 
Foley, Sytvia Maureen 224 
Folsom, Cynthia Eliiabeth 
Fong, Shien Tsatr 
Football 146-149 



INDEX 445 



Fofadas. Michael'PeTer 420 

Forbes. Oawtd Richard 

Foitws, George Daniel, Jr 

Forbes. Stephen Foster 363 

Forbes. Susan Norene 420 

Forbes. Timothy Lynn 

Forbush. Alan Frank 

Forcier. Marie Louise 

Ford. Beverly Jean 

Ford, Dariene Maimda 

Ford, Kent Douglass 

Ford, Linda Joyce 420 

Foreman, Jonathan Hale 171,420 

Formen, David Daniel 363 

Forrest David Lawson 183,249 

406 
Forss, Beverley Anne 
Forte, Mary Alexandria 333.406 
Fortney. Robert Peter 
Foster, Carol Lee 
Foster. Charles Warren. Jr 
Foster. Dr Lewis 
Foster Richard Edward B 
Foster, Susan Mary 252 
Fouse, Joseph Carney 363 
Foussekis. John George 
Fowter, Dorothy McShane 
Fowler, Dr Dulcey 
Fowler, Dr Harold 
Fowley. Douglas Gregg 
Fox. James Kenney 153 263 394 
Fox. Karen Demse 331,406 
Fox. Marc Alan 240 
Fox, Michael Peter 100 
Fox. Thomas Francis 
Fox. Vilma Pesciallo 
Foxwell. Robert Scott 420 
France Betty Jeanne 244,363 
France. Bonnie Martlyn 252 
Franceschini, Karen Maria 394 
Franck, Sheldon Mack 
Frank. Dr Harvey 
Frank. Judith Lewis 
Frank, Pamela Sue 
Franke Clarke Richard 
Frankel, Jack Ira 
Franklin, Patricia Ann 
Franklin, Peter Heniy 
Franko. Joyce Ann 167 
Fraser, Dr Howard 
Frawley, Weslee Ellen 420 
Frazier Anne Wetdon 420 
Frechette. Martha Geddy 420 
Freda Diane Mane 
Fredeking, Robert Richard II 
Frederick Jessie Roth 224,406 
Freed, Leslie Attracta 
Freeman, Dr Alvin 
Freeman, Margaret 
Freernan. Peter Adrian 
Freimuth, Virginia Ellen 
French. Roben Strange 420,176 
Frenk, Donald Bruce 
Freshmen 416-431 
Freymeyer. Robert H 
Fricke. Marjorie V 
Fndrich, Paul Edward 
Friedery John Robert 1 64 
Friedery William Charles 
Fnedhoff. Robert David 
Friedman, Dr Herbert 
Friedman, Jay Marshall 420 
Fnedrich, Jay Barton 
Friel, Eileen Dolores 
Friend, -Marion 333 
Friends 84-85 
Frohrrng, Paula C 
Fronsdal. Dr Christian 
Frost, Kathleen Demse 229 394 
Fruchterman. Richard Louis 111 

420 
Fry. Leslie Alice 420 
Fuchs, Dr Alan 
Fuchs, Nancy Lynne 249 
Fuchs. William Michael 
Fuerst Carlton Dwight 406 
Fukuda, Melba Naomi 420 
Fulcher. Mary Beth 
Fullmer. Pamela Dorr 
Fullers. Sandra Lee 224.406 
Fulton, F Dudley 
Funk, Kathleen Ann 420 
Funk, Mahlon Garver, Jr 
Funigiello, Dr Philip 
Funsten, Dr Herbert 
Furey. Chen/1 Ann 
Foriness, Michael James 363 
Furlong, Cynthia Mane 363 
Furlow. David Alden 
Furr. Eric Michael 363 
Fusillo. Maria Patrice 406 




Gabel, Catherine 331 
Galfo, Armand 
Gallagher, Petncia Izora 
Gatlaher. Brendan Haig 171 
Gallo, Thomas Joseph 
Galloway, Archiband II 
Galloway. Roben Stone III 420 

176 
Galloway. Ternon Tucker 303 
Galpert. Alan Louis 
Galson, Charlotte Mane 394,320 
Galumbeck. Roben Maurice 



446 INDEX 



Galvin. Patrick Kevin 

Gambke. Frederick Charles 261. 

406 
Gamblin, Nonko Eva 
Game, David Earl 
Gemma Phi Bete 230-231 
Gander. James Forrest 420 
Ganderson, Samuel Brian 394 
Gangstad, Karl Edward 
Ganley, James Edmund 
Gepcynski. Paul Vincent 
Garber, Donald Payne 394 
Garcia, Hector Francisco 1 64 
Gardner. Edward P 
Gardner. Levt Ervin 
Garland, Daniel Wayne 332 
Garland. Peter Howard 331 
Garland. Susan V 
Garland, Dr William. Jr 
Garhck. Kevin John 420 
German. Cynthia Lea 235 363 
German, Richard Warren 394 
Garner. Geraldine Mane 

ODonnoH 
Garner, Lisa Maria 51,363 
Garnett, Robert Jefferson 
Garnett. Stanford Care 
Garrett. Crombie James D . Jr 
Garrett. Douglas Randolph 406 
Garrett Jenny Lee 78,363 
Garrett. Lee Vernon 
Garrett Dr Martin 
Garrett. Randy Michael 363 
Garrison. Martha Ellen 
Garrison. Richard Arthur 420 
Gamty. Rebecca Fnth 
Garnty Robert Stephen 
Garry. Joan Emily 
Gary Margaret Marshall 406 



Gesald. Judy 394 

Gersema. George Harold 406 

Gessner Elizabeth Ann 420 

Gessner, Robert Brian 242 

Getty Michael Sean 

Geyer. Albert Friodnch 

Ghenn, Lurtei Allison 421 

Giacomb, Paul Joseph 263.364 

Gibbons. Kendyl Rauen 

Gibbs. Mary Deborah 

Gibbs. Or Norman 

Gibbs. Wayne 

Gibson, Anne Elizabeth 

Gibson, Marvina Gayle 333.364 

Giormak. Mary Louise 238,364 

Giermak. Patricia Anne 238 

Giesecke. Gary F 

Giglio, Allison Diane 394 

Gigliotti Starnell 

Gil, Antony Francis 

Gilbert, Lloyd Martin, Jr 394 

Gilbert. Oscar Lawrence 

Gilbert. Teresa Leigh 364 

Gilboy, Patricia Ann 421 

Gilden, Ronald Wayne 

Gilfoil. David M 

Gilkey. Susan Nicodemus 

Gill. Anne Mane 303.364 

Gill, Charles Edmund Burwell 364 

Gill, Howard B , Jr 

Gill Michael James 

GiUeran. Michael Crow 

Gillespie, Robert Maxwell II 

Gilleit. Glenn Douglas 

Gillett, Mark Raymond 256,364 

Gillette, Betty Eley 229 406 

Gilliam, Matthew Stanley 111 

421 
Gillian Ronnie Eugene 



Gillis, Susan Jeannette 394 
Gills. Page Elizabeth 
Gillum, Krista Lynn 421 
Gilmer, John Walker 421 
Gilpin, Allen Bruce 421 
Gilpin. Charles Douglas 
Gilstrap, James Clifford 306, 

307.332.364 
Gingench, Kathryn Jean 238 
Ginter, Kimberly Ann 421 
Giorgino, Michael Steven 223 
Giorno, Anthony P 
Giovanetti. Kevin L 
Girard Michael A 
Giroux. Dennis Edward 
Glancy, Thomas Xavier 
Glanzer. Lawrence Hoyt 
Glascock. Susan Mildred 
Glass Alan Lewis 
Glass Stuart Michael 
Gleason, James Parley 421 
Gleeson Richard A 
Gleysteen T Carter 
Glisson, Grace Lmn Donat 333, 

364 
Gloth. Fred Michael 
Glover. Charles Henry. Jr 
Glover. Hollis Gordon. Jr 421 
Glover. Lucy Deisel 
Glover. Susan Lynn 406 
Glowa, Jeanette Ellen 244 
Gluckman. Arthur Wayne 
Gnatt. Andrea Jane 
Goad. Steven Michael 
Godshall. H Edwin. Jr 
Godwin Mills E 17.28.29 
Goergen, Peter John 
Goerold. William Thomas 406 
Goff Teresa Elizabeth 421 



GoH. William C 

Golden. Jane CoruSS 

Golden, Patrick Stafford 

Goldman. Lyndall Jo 

Goldman, Roben Bachrach 433 

Goldsmith Dr Victor 

Golf, Men's 178 

Golf. Women's 1 79 

Goloway Frances 421 

Gomberg, Sara Catherine 

Gondallers 190-191 

Gonnella Louis G 

Gonzales. Cathy Lynn 252.271. 

331.365 
Gon/alez Gonzalez. Phillips F 394 
Gonzalez Consueto 
Good. Carolyn Sue 42 1 
Goodall. Paul B 
Goodchild. Phillip Egerton 421 
Goode, Allen Hilary III 
Goodloe. Robin Breckenndge 237. 

406,168 
Goodman, Marshall Brooks 421 
Goodrich, Jeffery Chase 254 
Goodrich, Scott Lance 
Goodwin. Dr Bruce 
Goodwin, Christopher Roben 365' 
Goodwin, Robin Thad 365 
Goolsby. Kevin Bennett 365 
Gorbsky. Gary James 263 
Gordley Larry Lee 
Gordon Caroline Counenay 
Gordon. Daralyn Lou 331.433 
Gordon. Deborah Kathleen 421 
Gordon, Hayden 
Gordon. John Charles 
Gore, Frederick Sasscer 
Gorman. Maureen John 294 
Gorman Richard Francis 



Recreational swimming 

hours at Adair provide 
time for practice 
diving 

Spoon poised, Jerry 
Van Voorhis awaits the 
signal to begin the 
attack on the Banana 
Split, 




^'ftsSi^ 



lUlU 



Gary, Dr S Peter 
Gasparoli. Felicity Anne 252. 

394 
Gaston, Barbara Jane 394 
Gastoukian, Ellen Astrid 420 
Gates, Kent Barry 232,406 
Getting. Jen Potter 
Gavaras. George William 
Gaver, Stanley Bond 
Gavula. Linda Patrice 
Gay. Thomas Stewan 217,248,249 

394 
Gayle, Alan Major 168 
Gayle. Thomas Mark 259 
Geddes. James McCullough 
Geddis. Gail McKay 244.231 
Gedettis. Susan Elizabeth 364 
Geffen. Michael Lawrence 
Geiger, James Richard 
Geiger, William Keller 
Genovese, Lenora J 
Gentile, Mary Catherine 333.364, 

459 
Geoffroy, Kevin 
Geogh, Kay 276 
George. Joan James 
George. Thomas Edward III 
Gerald, Judy Mane 333 
Gerber, Dr Daniel 
Gerda, Deirdre Jo 420 
Gerdelman, John William 241,331 

364 
Gardes, Paul Douglas 
Gerek, Douglas William 147 
Gerhart. Douglas Craig 12,240. 

240,364 
Gerke, Jane Claire 364 
Germend, Susan Ann 394 
Garde. Gabnelle 
Geroux, William Blake 263 



Gormley, Edward Paul 421 

Gomicki, Michael David 

Gonner Deborah Carol 226.365 

Goss. John Osborne 

Gouger, Howard G , Jr 

Gough Deborah Jane 365 

Gould. Linda Lee 

Gould Randolph J 331,365 

Government 264-274 

Government Issues 265-267 

Govoni John J 

Graber, Mark Alan 

Grable Lisa Leohor 2 52 

Grace. Michael Dennis 

Greduete Students 88-89 

Graeier, William F 

Graham Phillip David 365 

Grainer Michael Scott 365 

Gramer Carol Randolph 394 

Grammar. Elisa Joan 

Graner, Gretchen Mary 394 

Grant. Dr Bruce 

Grant Dr George 

Grass Lmda Jean 177,365 

Grattan George G . Jr 

Gratton. Adelaide Maxwell 

Graul Steven Kirby 242 

Gravely H Carlyle 

Gravely. Steven Douglas 

Graves Deborah Karen 226.333. 

394 
Graves Elizabeth Lee 238.365 
Graves Laura Meriwether 235 
Graves, May Margaret 
Graves, Rebecca Betz 
Graves, Reid H 
Graves. Thomas 1 4.1 7.42.1 43. 341r 

342 
Gray John Mitchell 394 
Gray Michelle Anne 
Gray Morgan Mathews 406 
Gray Peter Gordon 394 
Gray Raymond F 
Gray Roger Clarke. Jr 394 
Gray Sandra Gail 
Gray Susan Hart 252.394 
Gray. William Anthony, Jr 241. 

406 
Grayson, Dr George W . Jr 
Grayson, George Wallace 
Grayson, Janet Margaret 394 
Grayson, Mary Ellen 421 
Grazier. David Charles 241,319 



GrebensTein John Edward 331 

Greeks 2 16-263 

Greek Issues 217-221 

Green. Bruce Hunt 

Green. Jeffrey Robert 256 257 

277 
Green, Leroy Allen. Jr 
Greei Warren 346 459 
Green Preston Tabb 
Green, Jeroyd X 17.18.19.110 
Greenan, Kevin Patrick 183,248 

249 
Greenberg Larry Allan 406 
Greene Robert I 
Greene Shelley Lynn 
Greenfield, Lawrence Ross 
Greenlaw Steven Addison 406 168 
Greenplate John Thomas 171 
Greenplate William 1 56 
Greenspon, Jeffrey Mark 
Greenway, Gregory Ray 365 
Greer Barbara Ellen 406 
Greever, Anne Gordon 
Gregory. Barbara Susan 
Gregory Dana Robin 421 
Gregory Geoffrey Glenn 
Gregon^, Joel Patrick 
Gregory, Mark Stephen 
Gregory, Mary Jordan 
Gregory, Richard Taylor 
Gretsch Helen Mane 235 
Gneve, Helen Judith 229.394 
Gnffin, Laura Denise 365 
Griffin, Lori Ann 421 
Gnffin. Mary Cameron 224,365 
Griffin. Robert D 
Gnffin, Robert Kenneth III 261, 

406 
Gnffin Sue Michele 406 
Griffith. Charles Kellogg 256 
Griffith, Harriet Adme 
Griffith. Joseph Henry Jr 
Griffith, Mark Cullen 223.241 
Griffith. Richard Lynn 
Griffith. Robert Samuel 
Griggs, Boyd Gordon 
Grim Gretchen Ann 
Grimsley Martha Penn 365 
Gnnnalds Terry N 
Grinnell, Jane Eyre 421 
Grochoxft'Ski Raymond Bernard 
Grooms Tony Myron 290 
Gropper, Diane Hal 224,332,365 
Gross Or Franz 
Grossman, Ira Matthe^A' 
Grossman. John Michael 
Grove Phihp H M 
Grubbs, Gene Bobbin 249 
Grumbles, Mark Kevin 365 
Grygier. Mark Joseph 421 
Guardino Richard Vincent 
Guenther. Dr Anthony 
Guernier, William Daniel 421 
Guida John Vincent 
Guild. Lynda Anne 
Guion, Christopher James 258 

259,365 
Gulesian, Mark G 
Gulick. Robin Caskie 
Gumienny, Theodore John, Jr 
Gumm, David Barrett 258,259 
Gundersen Glenn Arnold 263.333r 

394 
Gundrum. Jody Jack 421 
Gunter, Ronald Baxter 458 
Guntherberg Pamela Ann 421 
Gunzburger. Dr Max 
Gup, Ronald Stuart 365 
Gurley. Michael David 
Gustafson, Paul Stuart 
Guthrie Susan Elizabeth 
Gutridge. John Newton 
Guy Mane Elizabeth 
Guy, Stephen Richard 421 
Gwaltney Doris Home 
GymnestlcB 166 




Haak, Albert E 

Haas, Irene Delores 421 

Haas, John Edward, Jr 259 394 

Haas. Leonard William 

Hease Barbara Ellen 421 

Haase, James Michael 421 

Habel Deborah Elizabeth 331 

Habei Rebecca Rawls 

Haberman, Maureen Therese 422 

Hackett, Roger William 

Hackney, Michael Terrence 422 

Hecskaylo Michael Stephen 

Heden, Timothy Wash Jr 

Hedlock, Joan Carolyn 

Hadlock. Nancy Lee 229 394 

Haefner, Dr Paul A Jr 

Hattka, Shoshana Ros'e 

Hagan Jacqueline Dawn 

Hager. Clara Lee 365 

Hager Marlene Joyce 

Haghighi Carolyn 315 

Hagon. Michael Douglas 422 171 

Hagood Marcia Brooks 365 

Hague Bishop Flood. Jr 263.365 

Hahn Benji Mahlon 

Hehn, Michael P 

Hahn. Paula Elaine 

Haile. Wlllianr> 



Hailey Beverly Boyd 

Haines, Catherine Joan 333,366 

Halasz, George Martm 242.297 

394 
Halben Ellen Carol 
Haidane, Dara Lynn 333,366 
Halenda Stephen Peter 
Hall Alexander Coke 171 
Hall Cynthia Darlene 287 
Hall Dr Gustav 
Hall, Frances Temple 406 
Hall. Janet McNeal 234,366 
Hall John Martm 
Hall, Karen Lynne 277,422 
Hall Robert Vernon Jr 
Hall Ruth Elizabeth Gray 406 
Hall Suzanne Lynn 235,394 
Hall. Timothy Andrew 
Hall. Van Milton 
Hallett Dr Ronald 
Halvorsen, H Manm, Jr 
Hamada Hiro 107.299 
Hamaker Barbara Salome 333 366 

459 
Hamann, Helen Joyce 
Hamilton. Ala Manlyn 
Hamilton. Deborah Anne 224 
Hamilton, Hillary Jean 
Hamilton Janet Clare 394 
Harnilton, Dr Margaret 
Hamilton, Susan Richards 394 
Hamm, Douglas Strother 
Hammack. Dr Ben 
Hammerstrom, William Neil Jr 251 
Hammond, Georgia Ann 366 
Hammond, Janet Arlene 394 
Hammond, Peter Henry 132.394 

171 
Hamner, Nathan Carlisle 366.459 
Hampker, Sandra Redd 
Hampton. Glenn Walter 
Hampton, Vivian Lucille 244 366 
Hanagan. James J 
Hancock, Donna Jan 
Hancock, Harry Rowland 
Hancock Stephen Dennis 366 
Hand Gregory Allen 
Handford, Robin Anne 
Handzel Steven Jeffrey 394 
Haner Stephen Dudley 394 
Hanes, John 341 
Hanford, Donald W 
Hankey Francis Weston 194 195 
Hankins. Marion Jern Ruth 
Hanley, Mark Thomas 422 
Hanley, Richard Joseph 
Hanlon William Reinhart 366 
Hanna, Paul Kevin 366 
Hanna Sue Gordon 187,252 394 
Hanny, Dr Robert 
Hanretty, Diane Patterson 
Hansen. Calvm Forrest 
Hansen, Dava Luanne 406 
Hansen Jeffrey Kurt 
Hansen, Karan Mane 422 
Hanson Sharon Lee 270 
Harasek. Mary Kathryn 459 
Herbert, James Daniel 263 394 
Harcum, Dr Eugene 
Harden. Phyllis Wiilene 
Harden, Roslyn Mangel 332,333 

366 
Harder Carl Willard 
Hardin, Carolyn Sue 422 
Harding, Allan D 
Harding. Marian Carmel 
Hardisty, John Thomas 171 
Hardy, Allan Clark 
Hardy, Sallye Ann 
Hargts Dr William J Jr 
Harkin Patrick Martm 4 218 
Harllee. Edmund Duvall. Jr 366 
Harman Johanna Ness 
Herman, Robert Edv^'ard 
Harman, Susan Carol 48 
Harmata Donald Damian 
Harmon, James Joseph 366 
Harold, Louise Carter 
Harper Claudia Ann 422 
Harper. Garland Richard 366 
Harper. Stephanie Carol 13 
Harpme. Leora Gayle 
Harrel, Douglas Leon 
Harrell. Mark Owen 366 
Harrigan. Joan Maureen 235,366 
Harrington. Hub B 
Harns Anne Webster 237.333 
Harris, Christy Elizabeth 
Harns. Debra Lynn 1 33 394 
Harris. Gary Alan 422 
Harris, Dr James F 
Herns, James Robert 
Harris, Laurie Susan 
Herns. Patti Kay 
Harris, Robert Lee 
Herns, Ruth Coles 
Harris. Sherne Roxanne 366 
Harris. Dr Trudier 
Harris. Virginia Louise 
Harrison Ann Carter 244 
Harrison, Barbara Anne 366 
Harrison, Beverly Lynn 238 
Harrison, Debra Lynn 
Harrison George Anderson 
Harrison. Jeffrey Paul 248 
Harrison Susan Carter 1 19,220, 

366 
Harnson. William Robert. Jr 259 
Harrow, Susan EHett 229,308, 

394 
Hersch. Deborah Ann 
Hart Brenda Ayres 422 
Hart Brian Franklin 
Hart Michael Scott 
Han Richard Dennis 
Hartley, Deborah 
Hartman Thomas 108 
Harton, Gary LmwOOd 

Hartsfield, Jane Elizabeth 226. 
406 



Hartung Jean Louise 406 
Hartzler Bruce Richards 164 
Harvell, William Collm 406 
Harvey. Christopher Leslie 
Harvey. Donald Hersey 1 33 366 
Harvey William Thurmond III 
Harville Wilber Thurston 
Hathaway, Catherine R 
Hathorne Bruce Alan 394 459 
Haude Kathryn Rese 
Haulenbeek Susan Ballard 406 
Haulman, Cathy C 
Hauiman Dr Clyde 
Hause Michael Maynard 
Hauser, Jonathan Leigh 
Hauser, Robert Mark 
Haven Dexter 
Havens Keith Brune 164 
Havens, William Dodge 111 164 
Havers. June 372 
Hewkes William Sydnor, Jr 
Hawkins Elizabeth Joan 
Hawley Anna L 
Hawrylark J J 
Hay. Anita 1 03 
Hay, Michael Roehl 242.394 
Haycraft Don Keller 406 
Hayden. William Patrick 422 
Haydon Julie Mary 422 
Hayes Deborah 238 
Hayes Francis Xavier Jr 
Hayes Glenn Stuan 223 259 394 
Hayes Michelle Susan 422 
Haymes. Ann Elizabeth 
Haynie, Steven 
Hays, Scon Thomas 
Haywood, Kimberly Ann 367 
Hazelwood, Sherry Lynn 422 
Heacox Thomas L 
Head, Barbara Davis 422 
Healey Mary Evelyn 224 
Healy David George 
Healy, Dr George 343 
Healy Mark Charles 263 
Heard. John Howard 
Hearne Charlene Susan 367 
Heath Pamela Dawn 
Heckel Natalie Bates 
Hedgepeth Marvin Ervis 
Hedges Lewis Kyle 
Hednch Joan Chnstme 367 
Hedrick Susan Kaye 238.239 394 
Heeman Warren 351 
Hegeman Peter Ridgaway 
Hegyi Bruce Robm 171 
Hegyi Hugh Emery 367 
Hetdelbach, David Charles 
Heider Laura Elaine 331 406 
Heileman, Dennis Wayne 
Heitman Julia Madeline 
Heitz Stephen Todd 242 
Heifers Mary Elizabeth 367 
Helfnch Paul 

Hellberg Dianna Stephenson 
Heller, Steven Mark 433 
Hemenway, David Burton 
Henderson, Christopher Michael 
Henderson Denise Laureen 367 
Henderson. Margaret E 
Henderson. Michael Curtis 261 
Henderson, Sharon Ann 
Hendricks, Steven William 249 

406 
Henley Roben Edward 111 
Henn Russell Norman 
Henntze Frederick Hughes 261 

395 
Henry Evelyn Frances 367 
Henn^, Kathy Mae 395 
Hensel. Charles J. 
Henshaw. Courtney Scott 395 
Hensley Paul 
Henson, Ivan Hendrix 395 
Herbst Carolyn Rita 422 
Herlong Gladys Madeline 
Hemdon, David Lyie 
Herndon Paul Linton 406 
Herrmann, Dr Donald 348 
Hershner, Susan Yaude 
Hertling Jacqueline Marie 367 
Herwig. Russell P 
Herzog, Andrew Scon 261 
Hesiey, Joanne Michelle 231.367 
Hetherington Susan Lindsay 
Hettinger, Bettsy Hewitt 
Hewitt, Betsy Arlene 395 
Heyer Walter K 
Heyn Deborah 
Hian Brenda Dawn 422 
Hibbs, Ivy Lynn 367 
Hickcox, Joanne Beckett 
Hickey Jane Dean 
Hickman Gary Paul 422 
Hicks, Elizabeth Grace 
Hicks Glenn Thomas 
Hicks James Hermann 170 
Hicks Laura Louise 
Higgins Frances Kathleen 315, 

367 
High Mary Carol 422 
Hight Janice Elaine 
Hildebrand. Susan Else 367 
Hildreth Ann McKeown 
Hile, Debra Jean 

Claire 244 

Charles Dennis 
Htli, Dale Harold 396 
Hili. Daniel Robert 

David Alan 367 459 
Mil). Oavid Merle 
Htll, Douglass Qrville. Jr 395 
Hill, Ethelt Bagley 
Hill, Gersid Franklin 
Hdl. Howard Hamner 
Hill. Jeanne Mane 406 
Htll, Lois Sinclair 406 
Hill. Susan Gardiner 406 
Hill. Or Trevor 
Hilling. Michael Lex 422 
Hillinger, tngrid Michelsen 



Hillock. Suzan Elizabeth 

Hilt, Ellsworth Chavis 

Hilton. Patricia Lynn 

Himelnght. Leslie Vance 184,252 

367 
Hinder, David 
Hines, Michael Joseph 
Hines, Thomas Gardner Jr 223. 

242 406 
Hingerty. Michael Brian 168 
Hirschmann. Nancy Joan 
Hirstein, James Stafford 367 
Hirt. Paul Leroy, Jr 
Hisgen. Andre\A/ Lawrence 
Hissman, Howard Jayfio 
Hixson, Robert S 
Ho Ming Shan 
Hoagman, Dr Walter 
Hoare Alexis Catherine 293. 

332 367 
Hoare, Debra Jones 
Hobart Kathleen Louise 422 
Hobson Robert E . Jr 
Holkaday. Spencer 
Hodges Annelle Vaden 238 
Hodges Elizabeth Ann 
Hodges. John 270 
Hodges Patricia Ann MiMer 
Hoens, Helen Elizabeth 395 
Hoffman, Brenda Lee 
Hoffman Craig Ward 406 
Hoffman, Dr E Lewis 
Hoffman, Henry Jonathan 406 
Hoffman Mary Huddleson 333.395- 
Hoffmann William Edward Jr 
Hogan Mar/ 238 
Hogan Mike 261 
Hogan, Ted Maxton. Jr 395 
Hogan Walter Clarendon 260 
Hogg, William Earl 232,367 
Hoi Sington, Richard William 
Hoitsma, Ellen Louise 422 
Hoiben, Chnstina Elizabeth 367 
Holbrook, Mary Cynthia 252.368 
Holland Cynthia Grey 
Holland, George Francis 241 
HoUandsworth Kathy Games 
Hollandsworth Paul Ray 
Hollberg Steven Scott 171 
Holleman, Ernest Maxie. Jr 
HoUey Charles Craig 
Hoiloway Peter Nelson 332 406 
Hollowell, Heather 226 
HoUoweii, Jay Stanley. Jr 
Holmberg, William Eric 
Holmes Bruce John 
Holmes, Dr David 
Holmes Kevin Lee 
Holt, George Edwin III 223.256 

368 
Homan Barbara Ann 333,368 
Homecoming 42-45 
Homesley, Amy Mane 406 
Honenberger Christopher Jay 274 
Honor Council 274 
Honoraries 330-333 
Hooker Lester 347 
Hooker, Thomas Rockwell 254 255 
Hooks Joseph William 255 
Hookstra, Carl Reeves, Jr 
Hoover. Cynthia Ann 368 
Hoover, Kevin Douglas 406 
Hoover Mina Louise 406 
Hopkms, Brenda Suzanne 
Hopkins Bruce 297 
Hopkins, Charles Rowland HI 395 
Hopkins David Edward 
Hopkins Edward Allman 
Hopkins, Glynis Ann 395 
Hopkins. Hugh Caldwell 333 
Hopkins. Muriel Elizabeth 
Hopkins Susan Elame 422 
Hopkms, William Edward, Jr 332 
Hoppe Ann Chnstme 224 395 
Hoppe Eleanor Jean 222 
Horak Susan Mane 422 
Horbal Steven Alan 368 
Horn, Diane Patricia 395 
Hornberger. Richard Alben 
Home. Janis Mayo 406 
Homsby Douglas Lee 164 
Homsby, Norman Thurlow 368 
Horoschak. Mark Joseph 
Honon. Susie Ann 368 
Hosford. Guy Lyndale Ml 
Hosmanek Debbie Lynn 422 
Hosmer, Jeffrey Arthur 319 
Houghland, Wnght 
Houser, Donna Ellen 395 
Housiey Janet Kay 238,422 
Houtman. Jacques 204 
Houtz Kenneth Hemer 172,459 
Howard Carl Vincent 
Howard. Catherine Mane 252,333 

406 
Howard, Deborah Frances 333.406 
Howard, Gary Alan 
Howard. Martho E 
Howard. Walter Sammons 
Howder, Chnstme Morte 
Howell, Elizabeth Davis 422 
Howell. Heidi Ann 228 406 
Howell. Nancy Rose 
Howell, Perker Deughtrey 407 
Howerton, Henry Tyler 
Howes, Richard Arthur, Jr 
Hoy Mary Anita 422 
Hoylo Stephen Cranberry 407 
Hsieh Shtew-Luan Yang 
Huang Chupmg 
Hubard Carolyn Str>cleir 368 
Hubard. William 341 
Hubbard Barbara Anne 229 395 
Hubbard. John Dsvid 1 72 242 383 
Hubbard, Mary Ann 
Huber. Thomes Metvin 241 407 
Huck, Antje Eiske 
Huddlesion. Philip Scott 161 
Huddleston. Rebecca Ann 
Hudnsil. Linds Marlerve 396 



Hudson. David Speocer 
Hudson. Susan Dail 
Huebner. Peter John 249 
Huebner. Stephen Jude 246.395. 

407 
Huennekens, Kevin Robert 
Huff. Mary Elizabeth 
Huffard. Judy Claudette 238.407 
Huggen. Robert James 
Hughes. Audrene Mae 
Hughes. Bartjara Carolir>e 368 
Hughes, Eric Kent 
Hughes. James Latimer 
Hughes. Linda Sue 
Hughes. Margaret Anne 407 
Hughes, Martha Jacquelm 304. 

423 
Hughes. Melissa Man^ 368 
Hughes, Michael Dennis 
Hughes. Patricia Ellen 
Hughes. Stuart Manning III 
Hull, Diane Terese 224.407 
Huiiinger, Hallen Glenwood III 

368 
Hummel Stanley 
Humphreys, Stanley Wayne 423 
Humphries. Judy Lynn 
Humphries. Peyton Kent 74.332. 

368 
Hundley, Elizabeth Peyton 
Hunsicker, Emily Ann 179.423 
Hunt. Amy Virginia 407 
Hunt. Brenda Gale 
Hunt, Cynthia Anne 423 
Hunt, Daria Lee 
Hunt. Robert 346 
Hunter. Clara Lynne 
Hunter. Malcolm Winston 
Hurley. Daniel Irwm 
Hurley. Rebecca Anne 407 
Hurley. Rupen Bogle. Jr 
Hurwirt. Veronica Lynn 368 
Hussey. Daniel Joseph 168,368 
Hotchens. William Richard 
Hutchings. Robea Lee 
Hutchinson. Gregory Frank 
Hutchinson. John Albert 368 
Hutchinson Janis Lynn 
Huniinger. James Michael 368 
Hutton, Christopher Wilson 
Hutzler. Elizabeth Ann 407 458 
Hwang. Hsir>g-Chow 
Hyer Dr Paul 

Hylton, Robyn Carta 50.186.423 
Hyre Franklin Floyd III 423 




lllowsky. Jerome E 

Impmk, Albert Joseph III 

Independent Study 114-115 

Inge Marcia Ryiand 310 

Ingram Carey 

Ingram Gail Anne 

Ingram. Gregory Vi/eyne 

Ingram William Edward 

Inioes Sandra Dee 

Inman, Lyle Jeffrey 

Institutional 1 36 

Interest 90-333 

Inter-Fraternity Council 223 

Interhall 27 1 

intner james Nathan 

Intramurals 180-185 

Introduction 1-15 

lovino, Richard J 

Iraneta Pamela Carmen 

Irby, William Henry, Jr 

Irvin, Lynne Ellen 244.333 

Irving. Alphonso Leon 170.171 

Irving, Wiltiam E 

Isaac. Rhys Llywelyn 

Ishee Ellen McCsuiey 

Ison Martha A 229 395 

lasuaa 16-33 

Ito. Dr Satoshi 

lurino. John Noble 

Ivey. James Murphy 

Izzo. Daniel Wayne 423.171 




Jack, Msrlene 
Jacks, Maston Thompson 
Jeckson, Alice Hamilton 238 
Jackson. Chnstme 
Jackson, Christopher Browning 
Jackson David Blair 
Jeckson, Deborah Anr>e 423 
Jackson, George Stevens 
Jackson, John G 
Jackson. Larry CerroH 
Jackson, Ronald Craig 
Jackson. Sharon Louise 331 



INDEX 447 



Jackson. William Lorenzo. Jr 395 
Jacobs. Donys 

Jacobs. Raymorid Andrew 407 
Jacobson. John 
Jacobson. Marie Ann 423 
Jacobv- Joellen Selora 423 
Jahode. William 1 12 
Jakel. Sig 113 
James. Aubrev Overstreet 
James Stephen Paul 423 
Jameson. William George 
Janes. Maria Lynann 423 
Janes Mary Celta 423 
Jannace Donna Mane 
Jannik, Nancy Olga 
Jannuzzt. Daniel Marc 423 
Jenosik. Daniel John 407 
Jarema. Mary Ann 423 
Jarrell. James Malcolm 396 
Jarvis Jonathan Blake 22.256. 

366 
Jaskicwicz. Jon Michael 
Jay. Bruce Waller 223.2 55 368 



Johnson, 
423 

Johnson, 
Johnson. 
Johnson. 
Johnson, 
Johnson. 
Johnson. 
Johnson. 
Johnson, 
Johnson. 
Johnson, 
Johnson, 
Johnson. 
Johnson, 
Johnson. 
Johnson 
Johnson. 
Johnson, 

396 
Johnston 
Johnston 
Johnston 



Karen Sue 238.286.303. 

Linda Carter 396 
Linda Sue 
Dr Lundwell 
Marilyn Ann 
Michael Joseph 
Nancy Elizat>eth 407 
Pamela Danita 396 
Patricia Lynn 407 
Peter Franklin 
Richard A 

Richard Joseph 256 
Sheldon Jerome 423 
Steven Cratg 
Suzanne Dorothy 
Wayne Charles 369,396 
Wayne Francis 
Zoeann Elizabeth 235. 

, Cathy Lynne 407 
, Karen Lynn 423 
, Keith 241,369 



Jones. Lisa Dale 

Jones. Lloyd Oliver 

Jor^es, Mae Mitchell 

Jones, Nancy Hazen 

Jones. Peggy Lee 234.244 408 

Jones. Peggy Lynn 235 

Jones Rebecca Ann 369 

Jones Dr Robert 

Jones SarTiuel Edward 

Jones Shernll Chapman 423 

Jones. Steven Witwon 369 

Jones. Susan Mane 

Jones Dr W Melville 

Jones William Adrian 

Jones. William Mason III 108 

369 
Jordan Carol Ellen 369 
Jordan, Janice Lynn 
Jordan. Janie Cooper 
Jordan. Jessica 
Jordan, Kenneth Nathan 423 
Jordan, Pamela Louise 408 
Jordan, Dr Robert 
Joseph. Ellen 423 
Jost Paul Charles 270 
Joyce, Christopher Meigs 369 
Joyce Mane Davara 
Joyce Mary Elizabeth 237 
Joyce Patricia Ann 206,277 333 
Joyner Brenda Louise 224 369 
Jovner James Otis Jr 



Kammerling. Kathryn June 423 

Kamp Barbara Hays 

Kanady Johnson III 

Kanchanalak, Duangcheun Jad 78 

Kane, Dr John Robert 

Kane Marc Morley 

Kanner, Setma 

Kaplan. Howard Jerome 408 

Koplon Sarah Rachel 333 

Kappa Alpha 32 33 

Kappa Alpha Theta 34 35 

Kappa Delta 36 37 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 38-39 

Kappe Sigma 40 41 

Kdppei Michael Lee 

Kapsha Thorrias Philip 

Karata Club 299 

Karp Michael Stephan 

Kasdorf. Amy Pollard 423 

Kassem, Cherne Lou 

Kaslen. Kerry 423 

Kat/. Barbara A 

Katz, Edward 

Katzke Dr Stuart 

Kaufer, James William 396 

Kaufman, Neil Howe 

Kay. Denyce 423 

Kaylor. Jonathan Lee 

Kazama, Dr Frederick 

Kazepis George Thomas 

Keane Jeffrey Alan 



172 
Kennedy James Clellan 
Kennedy. Karen Hancock 1562V 

370 331 
Kennedy. Keyne Ruth 424 
Kent Karen Lee 424 
Kent Kathy Parks 238.239 
Kent. Nancy Lee 424 
Kenyon, Dr Cecelia 
Kerins. Mary Ann 424 
Kerltn, Timothy Rensler 
Kerner. Dr Jon 
Kernodle, Mtchaei W 
Kernodle, Dr R Wayne 
Kerr, Kathy Jean 355.424 
Kerr. Robert Andrew 259. 370 
Kersey. Jessica Margaret 408 
Kersey Michele Andre 252.253. 

396 
Kershner. Phillip Dale 
Kerst Marilyn 
Kerzaya, John Patrick 
Kessel. Diane Lee 370 




Taking advantage of a 

sunny afternoon. Peg 
Moler and Steve Su 
van work together to 
wash a car 
Mermettes combine 
Skills of swimming 
and dance in their 
aquatic routines. 

Jeffer. Lance 223 
Jefters Leslie Carolyn 423 
Jenkins, Dr David 
Jenkins, Michael David 263 368 
Jenkins, William Calverly 
Jennings. Sharon Thelma 
Jennings, Walter Stanley, Jr 
Jensen, Dudley 164 344.459 
Jepsen Samuel Burl III 
Jeremiah Jeffrey Jon 242 
Jester, Kua 332 
Jesuele. Neil Joseph 368 
Jeter. Sandy Lee 252.407 
Jeu. Joseph Hongyub 
Joanis, David Edmund 
John Richard Stephen 407 
Johns. Jan 203 
Johnsen. Robert Ulrick. Jr 
Johnson. Bradley Wallace 368 
Johnson. Brian Philip 41.423 
Johnson. Carol Taylor 
Johnson. Cecelia Lynn 459.423 
Johnson. David Dudley 
Johnson. Deborah Lynn 459.423- 
Johnson. Douglas Paul 256 
Johnson, Douglas Ray 
Johnson. Edwin Leigh 
Johnson, Elizabeth Ann 229 
Johnson, Evan Walter 223.255 
Johnson. Flora Frarxies 407 
Johnson. Gail McPherson 
Johnson. Or Gerald 313 
Johnson. Glenn Garrett 249.396 
Johnson. Gregory Thomas 407 
Johnson. Dr Hert^erl 
Johnson. James Michael 
Johnson. Janet Leo 180.331.4O7 
Johnson. Jerome Martin 332.368 
Johnson. John Michael 
Johnson. Joseph H 
Johnson. Joycetyr* Lorraine 
Johnson, J R L 341 



Johnston, Laurie Anne 222 237 

396 
Johnston. Maureen Rose 423 
Johnston. Nancy Carol 
Johnston, Patrick Henry 407 
Johnston, Dr Robert A 
Johnston. Robert Olm 
Johnston, Thomas Brown 396 
Jokl, Martin Louis 
Jolls, Thomas 
Jolly, Dr Raj 
Jones, Amy Anne 
Jones Barbara K 
Jones, Barbara Margaret 
Jones Barbara WiHard 
Jones Bryan Scott 423 
Jones. Carl Edward 
Jones, Carolyn 217.226.408 
Jones, Carolyn Frances 
Jones, Dr David H 
Jones David Lazarus 
Jones, Dianr^e Moody 
Jones. Douglas Stewart 408 
Jones, Dwight Franchester 
Jones, Edward 
Jones Emily Anne 
Jones, Gilbert 
Jones, Howard Wayne 
Jones Dr J Ward 92 
Jones. Janet Duncan 423 
Jones Jennie Lee Melson 
Jones Jennifer Lynn 423 
Jones. John Anthony 171 
Jones. John Claiborne 
Jones. Karen Chance 423 
Jones, Kathleen Caroline 224. 

331 332.333.369 
Jones. Kathleen Frances 423. 

167 
Jones, Kevin Robert 369 
Jones. Larry Eugene 423 



Joyner. Nancy Birdsong 408 

Judd, Kathryn Beth 

Judkins James Charles 12 1 369 

Juniors 390-401 

Junkm, Preston Davis 408 

Just, Blair Daniel 

Justice, Susan Elaine 238 284, 

369458 
Justice. Robert Wayne 
JV Football 180 




Kaencher Patricia Ann 369 

Kahle, Douglas Eugene 

Kahn Fred T 

Kahn Lawrence Michael 

Kain. Peter Michael 

Kaiser Amy Elizabeth 

Kaiser Jennifer Mane 396 

Kalista, Stephen James 

Kale. Willford 285 

Kallos. Dr Alexander 

Kaltreider Sara Alice 396 

Kammer, Lewis Charles 

Kammerer, Cynthia Merrill 237. 

408 
Kammerer. Jon Steven 232.369 



Kearney. Patricia 213 

Keator, Constance Lynn 

Keel. Florence Patricia 

Keena James Patrick 332,423 

Keene Catherine Ann 423 

Keener Roger Eugene 

Keeney Eugenia Mane 423 

Keenoy Patricia Jeanne 423 

Kegley Julia Reynolds 

Keimig, John Talbott 

Keiser Sandra Ann 277 408,459 

Keith, Craige Warren 176 

Keith, David Curtis 

Kellam, Benjamin Franklin 424 

Keller. Barbara Bledsoe 

Keller. Helen Mae 364 424 

Kelley, Alan Pingree 

Kelley, Christopher Donald 

Kelley, Deborah Ann 252 

Kelley, Dr E Morgan. Jr 

Kelley, Kathenne Mane 

Kelley Martha Ellis 14 238 370 

Kelley Richard William 370 

Kelliher Maurice Ambrose. Jr 

242 396 
Kellner Dr Marc 126 
Kelly Christopher Rolfe 408 
Kelly Herbert Valentine, Jr 
Kelly. James 349 
Kelly Dr Kevin 
Kelly. Laura Ann Wheeler 424 
Kelly Mary Jean Theresa 
Kelly Patricia Mane 224,370 
Kelly Rosemary Joan 408 
Kelsey Ann RickenbBugh 
Kempsell Bonnie Jane 424 
Kempski. John Bruce 
Kenagy Robert Thornton 
Kendall Deborah Lee 424 
Kendrick Carol 235 370. 333. 459 
Kennedy, Alexander Kirkland 173. 



Kessler. Janet Wainvv/nght 
Kessler, Sally Ann 222,237.371. 

438.458.459 
Kevorkian Gerald Craig 
Key Gloria Diane 
Kickhghter Elizabeth Jane 269, 

408 
Kidd Martha Frances 
Kidwell Susan Mane 298.396 
Kiefer. Elisabeth Anne 396 
Kieffer, Charles Edward 459 
Kieffer Dr Richard 
Kijowski Michael 
Kilbourne, J E 341 
Kile Eric Steven 
Killar Couraaa 108-109 
Kilson Dr Manm 1 13 
Killduff, Walter L Jr 
Killmon. Garry Howard 249,408 
Kim. Dr Chonghan 
Kim Johnny 370 
Kim. Dr Ling 1 12 
Kim Dr Young J 
Kimber, Anne Girard 
Kimble, Barbara Lynn 
Kindnck Kathryn Mane 424 
King, George Robert 
King, Irmalee S 

King, Jeffrey Patterson 246.396 
King. John Kevin 
King Karen Ann 424 
King Kathleen Mane 
King Nancy Louise 370,331 332 
King. Robert Neale 
Kingston. Douglas Jeffrey 91.396 
Kinnamon. Charles Wilton 
Kinsey Robyn Macye 370 
Kinsman. Ted Alan 
Kinton. Larry Hozie 
Kintzer Brian Herbert Jr 
Kinzer, John Donald 396 



448 INDEX 



ipp Katnna Vaniassel 179,222, 

396 
irasic, Kathleen C 
irbv Delia Ruth 424 
irbv Suzanne Patricia 370 
irkland Clement Stokes, Jr 316 
irkman, Lelia Kathenne 
irkpatnck Ann Barbara 
ite, Linda Darlene 370 
itterman William Parker 370 
ivlighan. Dennis Manm, Jr 
lagge, James Carl 331.396 
iatt, Keith Anthony 
latt Sheila Rae 408 
leiman. Lisa Susan 
lem John Harlow 

udwell residents 

ortray roaches on the 
larch in the honne- 
oming parade 



Krotseng, Morgan Lee 370 

Kruchko John Gregory 

Kruger Patricia Regma 252 459 

Kruis James David 1 50 241 

Kruis Paul Allen 149.223 

Kuchenbuch. Pamela Ann 226,227 

Kudryk Val L 

Kuhfahl. Ingo 

Kuhn Jeffrey Blair 

Kuhn Steven Dale 

Kukol, Albert Banhotomew 370 

Kunec Alice Mane 

Kunz, Lawrence Douglas 424 

Kuo Dr Albert 

Kuperstock Jeffery Steven 

Kuperstock Nancy Warner 333 

Kurkowskt James 

Kurpit Roberta Gayle 409 

Kurtz, Alexander 

Kurtz Steven Peter 249 

Kusterbeck William Albert 

Kuykendail Becky Letise 396 




leindienst Wallace Health 

leinen Carol E 

lemstine. Roben Owens 

line, Mary Lou 

ling, Anne Paxton 408 

lingman, Carrine Rae 286.303 

331,408 
napp Richard John 
napp, Susan Joann 433 
neip Margaret Ellen 238 408 
night. Gary Randolph 
night. Patrick Hamilton 
norr Yona 

nowles. Paul Douglas 424 
ochard Lawrence Edward 
oenig. Jane Ogden 370,314.333 
oenig Mana Rose 409 
oenig. Peter Stuart 
ohihas. Nancy Louise 252,370 
ohout. Diane Sharon 424 
olbe. John Christian 370 
oiler. Marcia 
oiner Stuan James 
Oman. John Vaness 
omarek. Dana Jo 
oonce. Richard Haviland 332,396 
oons, Calvin Royer 408 
opelove. Bernard Gary 
oper Jan Walter 
ornwolf Or James 
ossler. Dr William 
oval, Douglas Charles 424 
ozak. Frederick R 
oziar. William 
raft. Kate Suzanne 408 
.raftson Daniel John 
,ramer. Caroline Mary 424 
■ ramer. Sarah Hall 102.106,124 

226 
>amke, Craig Allen 
>anbuehl Dr David 
>antz. Kenneth Allan 
>ass, Michael Jonathan 
>aizer. John Thomas 1 60 
[rebs, James Frederick 370 
Ireiling, Jean Louise 307,333 
[rempasky Elizabeth Ann 
Ireps, Dr Gary 
Iress, Martha Ann 370 
>euizinger Karen Mane 236 
Lfiebel Dale Alan 409 
Irizman Richard James 370.331, 

333 
^roeger. John Francis, Jr 241 
Crone. Peter Chanan 




LabB 102-103 

Lacey, Deborah Kaye 424 

Lackey Melissa Cecil 277,409 

Laclair Brenda S 

Lacrosse. Men's 172-173 

Lacrosse, Worrten's 1 80 

Laferriere. Glenn Allen 

Lagarenne Paul Richard 

Laggan Mary Sheila 1 80 

Laird, Chae Edward 

Lake, Carol Ann Morgan 

Lake James Lister 

Laker, Mary Ellen 409 

Lam Siu Kwong 

Lamar William Lewis 

Larnarra Michael Alben 

Lambda Chi Alpha 42 43 

Lambdin. Deborah Lynne 

Lamberson, Roben Laurence 370 

Lat^ibert, Ann 1 79 

Lambert, Douglas William 424 

Lambert J Wilfred 

Lambert Matthew Paul 

Lambert Nancy Ann 244 

Lamt>ert, Ron 96 

Laml>en, Stephen Andre 

Lar^im William Albert 

LafTiond Sally Jane 370 

Lampert Paula Barnes 

Lampman, Lillian Lee 409 

Lornprnan Richard Lee 370 

Lamson, Norman 

Lander. Elliott Peter 

Landos. Dalene Johnson 

Landfield, Ken Glen 370 

Landrum, Rosa Nelson Mason 2 36 

Landsman, Mark Enc 

Lane. Randall Christopher 3 70 

Lane. Richard 

Lang, Gary Marshall 294 

Lang. Irma 



Lang, Karen Joyce 396 
Langford Mary Elizabeth 
Langley Jo Ann 
Langley Michael John 
Lanham Samuel Wilbur Jr 371 
Lanier James 
Lannen Julia Virginia 396 
Larivee Ann Marceline 105 409 
Larrabee Sally-Ann O'Neill 
Lamck Anne Gwinn 371 
Larnck, Stephan Richard 371 
Larsen James Richard 371,332 
Larson, Cynthia Ann 409 
Larson David Christopher 371 
Larson, Donald Frecenck, Jr 
Larson. Karen Elizabeth 45.214 

215 252.396 
Larson Lary Cook, Jr 
Larue, Jay Scott 
Lascara Margaret Catherine 371, 

332 
Latshaw James Carlyle 371 
Latsko Stephen Michael 396 
Laughman. Richard 371 
Laughon, Sylvia Diane 237,371 
Laumann, Richard Howard 409 
Laurence Kirk Addis 425 
Laushey Clyde Shaw HI 
Lautenschlager Edward Warner 
Lavach John 
Lavin Dr James 
Lew 324-329 
Law/Grad 432-433 
Lawler Edward F , Jr 
Lawler Rebecca Kay 425 
Lawless John Martin 
Lawlor Margaret Mary 165.371 

331 332,333 
Lawlor. Maureen Elizabeth 229 
Lawrence, Dr James 
Lawrence, Lewis Lorenzo. Jr 
Lawrence Dr Sidney 
Lawson James Roland, Jr 
Lawson. Mane 104 
Lawson Melissa Vail 425 
Lawson, Michelle Louise 222 
Lawton James P 
Lax, Andrew Wayne 
Lavne, Jonathan Keith 372 
Layne. Richard Alan 256 
Lazar Mike B 261 
Le Compte. Hunter Pettus 
Leach, Barbara Lorraine 
Leach, George Robert 
Leadbeater Dr Lewis 
Leap Victoria Lee 409 
Learned Cathy Jane 
Leary Barbara Jean 409 
Leary, Joseph Clarence III 
Leavell. Dr Jerome 
Leavilt, Timothy Howland 
Lech, David Michael 
Leclair. Gary David 147.241 
Leclerc Martin Gerard 42 5 
Le Compte, Pettus 223,242.372 
Lecouteur, Eugene Hamilton II 

332.425 
Lederman, Andrew Joseph 396 
Lee, Dale Saunders 
Lee. James Thomas, Jr. 
Lee. Michael Hoskins 
Lee, Numa Ray 396 
Lee, Rhonda Mane 
Lee, Steven Michael 
Lee, Wayne Milton 
Leeper Christopher Charles 202 

203 
Leeper. Elizabeth Ann 42 5 
Leffler. John Joseph 
Leffter, Lance Lord 42 5 
Leftwich Susan Alexander 425 
Lehman, Deborah 
Lehr William Edward III 
Leibowitz Mary Beth 372,331 
Leigh Benjamin Watkins 
Leighty Brian David 42 5 
Leisier Bernard Klein 396 
Leister, Warren Benjamin 425 
Lembcke Elizabeth Ann 124,396 
Lemberger, Karyl Mirmelstein 
LemirG. Robert Charles, Jr 
Lemons, Don Stephen 
Lendnm, Dr Frank 306.308 
Lendell, Beverly 396 
Lendvey. Vera 

Lennon, Jane Elizabeth 177,425 
Lenoir, B Jean 

Lentzsch, Kathi Parkinson 409 
Leonard Kenneth Andrew 
Leonard, Kenneth Carl 325 
Leonard. Lawrence C 
Leonard. Margaret Miles 224,409 
Leonard Thomas Edwards Sr 
Leonard William Ralph 84,425 
Leppo, Jeffrey Wayne 409 
Lesser, David Bruce 372 
Lester, Mary Laurie 
Lotchworth, Kortneth Albert 42 5 
Lett. Elizabeth Westbrook 
Lett, James William Jr 
Leu. E-Ding 

Leuck. Francine Elizabeth 
Levin. Maura Lynne 409 
Levinson, Janet Frances 238,396 
Lewis, Ambrose Buchanan 
Lewis, Anne Gref 
Lewis. Cynthia Ann 236,274.280 

372.331 332 333 
Lewis. Elizabeth Gayle 
Lewis, Evon Greely 
Lewis, James Cyrus 111 396 
Lewis. James Kenneth 168 
Lewis, Marileo Ann 396 
Lewis, Patricia Ann 
Lewis Rita Horolyn 
Lewis Roben Walls Jr 42 5 
Lewis, Ruth Schwab 
Lewis, Sara Elizabeth 252.409 
Lewis. Susan Deane 409 
Lewis. William Latane 



Lewy. Donald Loss 

Lex. George James III 250.396 

Liberson, Denms Harold 

Lichliter, Linda Lee 372,31 1 

Liddell, Dr William 

Lidwin. Michael Walter 284.372, 

458 
Lieb James Michael 372 
Lieblich Karen Schneider 
Lifestyles 34-89 
Lifestyles Issues 36-37 
Lightner Jon Tracy 396 
Lightner Mary M 
Liguori, Dr Victor 
Liivak. Heldur 372 
Liilard, Julia Rose 372 
Lilley Mary Dunn 373 
Limburg Debra Lynne 2 24 
Lin Alan Lung-Ming 
Lin Ming-Chien James 
Lin. Yeou-Chen Kellvin 
Lina Michael James 
Lindberg, Rae Ann 191 201 

252,396 
Lindemuth, Jeffrey Rotien 
Linden Amanda Louise 372.331 , 

332 
Lindsay Kathenne Darden 42 5 
Lineberger Steven Rankm 
Lineer Thomas Alden 
Linehan Kathenne Ann 373 
Linehan. Mary A 
Ling, Yih 

Link, Thomas Ralph 
Linkenauger, Mont 
Linsly Gail Stevens 235 
Linton John B 

Lipfert, Jeanne Frances 235 396 
Lipinski David M 171 
Lipstein, Kenneth Neil 
Listrom, David Charles 425 
Little. John Oscar 290 
Littlefield Julia 318 
Littlefield Mark 
Littleton. Chrys 
Liu Grace Chi-Kun 
Lively Judson C 42 5 
Living/Learning 1 1 O- 1 1 1 
Livingston Dean James 343 336 
Llewellyn, Dr Don 
Llewellyn Jean Kreamer 
Lloyd Eleanor Jane 409 
Lloyd, J Hubbard 
Lloyd Janice Elizabeth 224,373 
Lloyd, Nancy Carol 224.409 
Lloyd. Richard Arthur 425 
Lloyd Robert Bruce 249.373 
Lo. Gen 242 373 
Lo. Henry Hsi-Kuang 
Lobb, James Sergius 
Lock George A Jr 
Locke Debbie Elaine 290 409 
Locke, Melissa Antoinette 252 

409 
Loesch, Dr Joseph 
Loftus, Christopher Everett 305 

332,396 
Logan. Barbara Gay 180.156,425 
Logan Patricia Anne 396 
Logan. Peter Whitnght 197 105 
Logwood. Anja Lear 
Lohrenz Mary Edna 409 
Lombaerde John Charles 
Lonas. Linda Jo 373 
Loners 82-83 
Long, Glenda Ann 425 
Long John 

Long Nancy Clayton 252.396 
Longest Roger Bryant 
Loo. Lydia Gai Lin 373 
Looney Leon 348 
Looney. Nancy Lynne 235 
Lorenzo. Maximo 
Lorey Frederick William 373 
Lorgus. Wayne Robert 373 
Loring Sandra Ellen 
Losito Dr William 
Loti. Jonathan Wiltiam 171 
Love Franklin S 
Love Harriot Newman 42 5 
Love Melita Whitney 238,409 
Love Susan Quay 331 
Lovelace, Bruce Lancaster 
Lovern. Douglas Harris 409 
Lowance, Carter O 
Lowe Robert Sanford 
Lowe, Samuel Ronald 425 
Lowenhaupt John Peter 159,161 
Lowery. David Lee 
Lowy, Robert J 
Lubow. Leo Howard 
Luce, George Wilson III 
Lucey Maureen Judith 274,396 
Luck E Chester III 
Luck, Lawrence Edward 
Lucker. Laune Susan 160.352.425 
Lucy, Jon Allen 

Lutkin, Martha Wattors 237,396 
Lugar, John Michael 409 
Lugar, William Alda Jr 
Lukasik, Sheryl Mane 
Luko. Edward A 
Lukeman, Carrie Elizabeth 213. 

409 
Lukor Christopher Jay 
Luhch Norah Carol 373.314 
Lundegard, Paul David 
Lundqutst, Robert Oliver 332 

426 
Lundquist. Sylvia Ann 
Lunger, William Rood 261 
Lunsford. Kathleen Elizabeth 
Luomo, Matthew Richard 42B 
Luongo. John Bruce 
Lupton, Sherry Ann 396 
Luso James David Jr 194.396 
Lutheran Students 320 
Lynch, Dr Maurice 
I yndon Christopher Robinson 
Lyon Q, Tyler HIstorlcsl 



Society 295 

Lyon Robert Thomas 409 
Lyons, Janice Lisette 396 
Lyons, Jennifer Morns 
Lyons, Laei Sherman 396 
Lysher. Peter Leon 409 
Lytle. Mary Kay 




MacAraeg, Michele Gay 303 
MacConnell, John Gilmore 
MacCubbin. Caren Paige 224,396 
MacCubbin, Dr Robert 
MacDonald, Carolyn 
MacDonald Frank 
Machelski Jeffrey Steven 
Maclntyre John Peterson 
Maclntyre, Dr William 
Mack, Darlene 
Mack. Michael Muir 459 
Mackei Mac 242 
MacKesson, Karia V 
MacKlin. Shirley Ann 396 
MacLaren Scott Foster 137 
MacLure, Susan Mary 409 
MacMillan, Claire Leigh 397 
MacPeek David Martin 241.373 
MacVeigh Mary Bretta 433 
Madden, Dorothy Elizabeth 425 
Madden. Michael Edward 373 
Madden, Richard Nolan 397 
Madison. Dr Michael 
Madoocles, William 
Madre Steven Earl 
Madrid Moira Samonte 373 
Magnotti Susan Elizabeth 
Mahler George Henry IV 373 
Mahler John Edmund 374 
Mahon. Linda Anne 65 
Mahoney. Suzanne Gnce 252 

409 
Maidment Robert 
Major Jean 
Majorettee 303 
Majors Stanley Eugene 
Makela, Nancy Mae 
Makibbin Lisa Michele 397 
Malcolm Barbara A 
Malec, Marie Rebecca 374 
Malerba Maria Ann 
Malinowski Thomas Joseph 
Mallas. Alexandra 
Mellon, Carol Anne 409 
Malloy, Neil Joseph 
Malone, Christopher Matthew 
Malone Elizabeth Bruce 131, 

226 
Malpass, Michael Andrew 164 

374 
Mancini. John Francis 249 
Manders Michael Alan 
Mandigo, Charles Earl 
Manfredi. Shern Ann 212 
Manfredi Tern Lee 425 
Mangum. Dr Charlotte 
Manion, Sharon Green 
Mann, Horace Edward 409 
Manning, Donna Mane 425 
Manning, Jants Mane 237,374. 

333 
Mansfield, Barbara Lou 397 
Mantooth, Michael William 
Maples, Karen Lorraine 397 
Mapp. George Richard 
Mapp, Martha Catherine 374 
Mapp. Stephen R 
Marble. Lynn Mane 
March, Louis Tutlle 397 
Marchesseau, Denyse 
Marcuson, Mory Lou 374 
Mares, Michael Edward 
Margolin. James Sherman 
Margolis, Carole Donna 397 
MargoliS Dr William 
Margrave. Roben Edward 374 
Manani, Mary Susan 397.229 
Marino. James Ivor 3 74 
Marker, Nancy Ann 
Markham, Charlie Thomas III 

374 
Markle. Douglas Frank 
Marks, Darnel 
Markwith, Robin Dale 
Markwood.Sherne Lynn 425 
Marlowe, Melody Anne 42 5 
Martowe. Stephen 126 
Marquess, Barbara Dale 
Marquis. Richard Wendell 
Marron Barnard Dominic 374 
Morron Joseph Hugh 397.223. 

241 242 270.340 
Married Students 80,81 
Marsh Dr Charles 
Marsh. Wesley Gilbert 
Marshall. Helen Kathleen 224 374. 

332 
Marshall. James B Jr. 
Morshall, Janice Ann 397 
Marshall Norman Kenneth 
Marshall, Robin Lynn 42 5 
Marshall, Susan Irene 374.332 
Manol Dr J Luke 
Manm Chester Lynn 397 
Manm, George Koiih 409 
Manin, Glenn John 425 



INDEX 449 



Martin. John MarshaU 1 1 1 425 

Martin, Kathteen Noone 

Martin. Michael Thomas 

Martin, Neil Beverly 

Martin, Robert Edward 
170.171 

Martin. Roger Wayne 409 

Martin. Shirley Elame 

Marttn. Thomas NeM 

Marttn, William Dabney IV 

Marttn, William Pope 

Martinez, Barbara Louise 425 

Martino Mark PhiHp 200. 
374 

Martinson, Robert Raymond 

Marty, Anne MilhoHand 

Mason. April Jean 

Mason. Chrystal Vanessa 

Mason. George III 

Mason. Jeffrey Thomas 374 

Mason. Linda Faye 

Mason. Michael Rtchard 425 

Mason. Walter Gordon II 

Massie, Gary M 

Massie. Sue Elten 

Masten. Jean Ann 244 

Masterson. Joseph Henry 242.374 

Masterson. Margaret 

Matheny, Charles Sterne 194.198 

Mathes, Dr Martin 

Maiheson. Richard Edmond Jr 

Mathews. Kathryn Sarah 

Mathias, John William 

Mathiasen. Brenna Mens 

Mathis, Randall McKee 222 

Matthews, Dr Charles 

Matthews, Gail Margaret 235,409 

Matthews, John 

Matthews Lynne Nell 333,409 

Matthews, Pamela Ann 397 

Matthews. Robert John 

Mattox, William Henn/ 246 

Mattson Croninger. Robert Glen 

Malison, Janice Ann 

Mattson, Monica Cecilia 425 

Mauller, Debra Lynn 409 

Maurice. Arthur J 

Mauhzi. Carmetla 374.331.332 

Maxey. Ellis Franklin Jr 374 

Maxwell. Cynthia Sue 

May Gregory Evers 256.332 

May. John Carroll 

Maybury. Pamela Agnes 425 

Mayer, Deborah Lynn 252 

Mayer. Jeffrey Philip 425 

Mayes. Randall Lamer 220.256. 
374 

McAndrew. Kathryn Frances 42 5 

McArthur. Dr Gilbert 

McAtamney, James Albert 

McBride. Lynn Ellen 409 

McBnde, Michael Lee 

McBride, Robert Deyo 

McBroom. Carol Anne 373 

McCabe, James Buchanan 

McCabe. Susan Metzger 
McCann. Merle Clements 409 
McCants. Albert 313 
McCarley, Deborah Jean 
McCartha, Carl 

McCarron, Karen Bradshaw 373 
McCary. Dr Ben Clyde 
McCaskey. David Irving 
McCauley. Lisa Gay 
McCavitt, Patrick Joseph 
McCloud. John Patrick 249 
McClure. James Alexander 22.256 
McClure. James P 
McClure. Kenneth R 409 
McColgan, John Christopher 223 

249 
McConnell. George Gilbert 373 
McCord. Dr James 
McCormack. Susan Teresa 
McCoy. Carolyn Foster 157,169 
McCracken. Deborah Sue 252,429 
McCrady. Carl William 425 
McCray. Sarah Jane 45.425 
McCue. Richard John 
McCulley. Or Cecil 
McCulloh. Barbara Ann 194.200, 

373.332 
McCullough. Timothy Jonn 263 
McCully. Dr Bruce 
McCune. Frederick John 281.333. 

396 
McCurdy. Edgar Craig 
McCutcheon, Bruce Edward 241, 

373 
McCutcheon. John Rhea Jr 
McDaniel. David Malcolm 
McDearmon, Martha Anne 425 
McDermott. Patrick Bareille 
McDevitt. Robert Collins 373 
McDonough. James Francis 161. 

333 
McDougal. Scott J 
McElhaney, David Leonard 425 
McEnerney. Lawrence Dale 22.256 
McEwan. Eileen Mary 373 
McFarland. Melissa Ann 224,409 

459.179 
McGee. John Paul Jr 433 
McGehee. Doris Edmund 
McGhee. James Stuart Jr 
McGhee. Mary Shannon 396 
McGiffert. Dr Michael 
McGinnis. Steven Arthur 
McGlothlin. Michael Gordon 
McGovern, Terrence Eugene 
McGowan. Gary Eddy 
McGrath. Gail Christine 396 
McGrath. John Lemuel 409 
McGuinn. Barbara Ann 
McGuire. Anne Lindsay 201.373 

333 
McGuire. Timothy Kevin 171 
McGurrin, Joseph Michael 1 76 
McHugh. Colleen Harne 238,373 
Mclntyre. Debra Jean 425 



McKay. Richard Gregory 
McKay. Stephen James 425 
McKechme. Christine Elizabeth 

228.373.332.459 
McKee. Vicki Lyn 229,369 
McKee. \A/tlliam Magruder 
McKeel. Alonza Burroughs HI 
McKeithen. Edna Madge 409 
McKellop, Keith Brandon 396 
McKenna. Daniel Charles 
McKenna. Elizabeth Ann 409 
McKenna. Dr Virgil 
McKenna. Willafay Hopkins 
McKenney. Hubert F Jr 
McKennon. Elizabeth Anne 252.373 
McKenzie, Dorothy Olivia 373 
McKerr, Thomas J 
McKnight. Betty 
McKnight. Dr John 
McLane. Or Henry 
McLaughlin, Elizabeth Anne 425 
McLaughlin. Stephen Arthur 
McLoud, Shirley Drusilla 
McMahon. Nancy Lee 201.373.331. 

333 
McMahon. Patricia 238.282.331. 

396,458 
McManus James Kevin 396 
McManus Kevin John 409 
McMaster, Leonard Robert 
McMichael. Lynne 252 
McMillian Rodney Dale 
McMurray. Fred 372 
McQuarry, Dawn Elizabeth 409 
McQuillen, Debra Rodden 
McReynolds, James Orie 
McVey, Ricky Lee 425 
McWhinney. Gerard Edward 
Mead, Robin Lorraine 179 
Meade. Roger Darius 
MeadG. William Everard HI 63. 

257 
Meador. Joanne Stallard 
Meagher, Anne Noel 42 5 
Means Bruce Kevin 397.115. 

261 
Meardon, Scott Ernest 
Mears Charles William 171, 

298409 
Mears Martha Lee 409 
Madia 275-285 
Meeks, Miles Jansen 
Meenan, Gary Floyd 
Megas George Theodore 263,375 
Meigs, Simeon Wilhs 
Meiss, Mark Guy 425 
Melamed, Dennis Alan 34 
Melanson, Gail Patrice 244,331, 

409 
Melester Timothy Scott 263 
Mellis, Peter Thomas 
Melrose, William Bruce 
Melton, Charles Douglas 
Melzer, Lynn Rae 45.212.213.238. 

331.332.375 
Menard. Russell 
Mennella. Lon Ann 397 
Mercer, Ann G 
Mercer, David Gordon 
Mercer. George John 
Mercer. Linda Pushee 
Mercer. Lynn Elaine 
Mercer, Richard James 
Merchant. Stanley H 
Meredith. Donna Marie 
Meredith. Janet Hope 425 
Merkel, David Crispin 
Merkle, Scon Arthur 397 
Mermettea 14 15 
Mernin. Joan Mane 425 
Merrel William Benjamin 
Mernck. Homer Curtis 
Merriner, Dr John 
Merritt. Maury Lynne 
Merrnt, Meredith Joy 244 
Mershon, Jeanne Mane 397 
Merslion. Jeanne 313 
Messier, Louis 
Messmer, Donald 
Metcalf, Jackson Howison Jr 
Metcalfe, James Ashford 433 
Metz. John Grattan Jr 242 
Metzger, Mary Ellen 
Metzger. Patricia Carol 375 
Meyer, Carol Lee 
Meyer, Leslie Louis 397 
Meyer. Mary Catherine 224 375 
Meyer. Nancy Wooldndge 
Meyer. Patricia Mary 
Meyer, Wayne Lewis 
Meyers. Mark Bernard 
Meyers, Sheila Ann 
Meyers, Dr Terry 
Miars. Mark Jay 263,375 
Michaud, Leslie Ann 
Michie, Carrie Rebecca 
Mrcholet. Margaret A 
Micken, Patricia 294 
Middleton, Robert W 
Middleton, Romayne Ann Zenoby 
Midyette, Anne Reid 224 
Midyette. James Webb III 
Midyette, Payne Humphrey III 

375,459 
Mikula, Anna Pearl 375 
Mikuta, Bernard Carl 
Milam, Jacqueline Susan 
Milbrodt, Cathy Louise 409 
Milburn, David H 
Milby Betty Thomas 375 
Miles. Stephen Duane 
Mileson, John Thomas 242.243.375 
Millea, Robert Charles 409 
Miller, Brenda Claire 
Miller. Carl Theodore 223.232. 

331 
Miller, Deborah Kay 252, 

397 
Miller. Emity Paul 332.375 
Mtller. Gary Leon 397,241 



Miller. Gregory Parke 

Miller. Manlyn 252.332.375 

Mtller. Mark Allen 

Miller. Martha Ann 

Miller. Patricia Louise 

Miller. Robert Charles 241 

Miller, Dr Robert W 

Miller. Ross Allen 375 

Miller, Virginia Blakiston 229 

Miller, Walter Kent 

Miller, Warren Marshall II 331, 
375 

Millious, Robert D 

Mills. Debra Rae 42 5 

Mills. Dons 129 

Mills. Dorothy Ellen 237,332,375 

Mills. Julie Mane 

Mills, Kenneth Dane 

Minahan. Timothy Robert 

Mincks. Jeffrey Lee 190,191,332 
376 

Mtncks, John Charles 

Mmeo, Susan Maryann 409 

Miner, Claudia A 

Mingee. Susan Catherine 397 

Minkler. Edward Richards 153. 
223.409 

Minnerly. Douglas Arthur 

Minnick. Patte Carroll 180.425 

Minor, William Michael 410 

Minter, Gail Marshall 224.225 

Minion, Evelin 

Min Dr Joseph A 

Mishler, Ray Robert 

Miskimon, Wallace Blanton 

Mitchell, Blair Davrd 

Mitchell. James Porter 

Mitchell, James Syndor Jr 

Mitchell, Jaon Ellen 235,410 

Mitchell. Karen Lorraine 425 

Mitchell. Stephen T 249,410 

Mitchell, Wayne Howard 425 

Mitsdarffer, Alan Ray 397 

Mizelle Johnnie Eugene 

Mizroch. John Frederich 

Mjoseth. Marcia Jane 410 

Modafferi, Stephen Joseph 183, 
261 

Modla. Christopher M 

Moeschl. Maryjo V 

Moffet. William Morns 

Moison, David Lav^/rence 232 376 

Mojdehi. All Mohammad Moghtader 

Moler, Margaret Ruth 448 42 
282 458 397 

Monacell James Paul 332,376 

Monaco. Ralph Michael 

Monahan Clare Pendleton 73.376 

Monahan, Kevin Robert 

Monckton. Daniel William 161 

Monette, Roland Kenneth 

Monfort, Deborah Ann 397 238 

Monk, Anita Elaine 

Monk Eliz A 

Monk, Mary Patricia 

Monserrate. Carlos S 376 

Montanye. Elizabeth Anne 331 

Montgomery, Marion MacDonald 
376 

Moody Dr Carlisle 

Moon John Paul Colin 

Moon, Peter 41 O 

Moon, Richard Douglas 397 242 

Mooney, John Robert 

Moore. Cathy Mae 397 

Moore Cynthia Marie 376 

Moore, Dennis Lisle 256 376 

Moore, George Lee 154,171 
Moore, James Everett Jr 
Moore, Janet Elizabeth 333 
Moore. Dr John 
Moore, Laurie Dale 425 
Moore Leroy 350 
Moore. Louise Pendleton 
Moore. Michael Patrick 
Moore, Reginald Hollis 290 
Moore RoxiG Anne 
Moore Sarah Ellen 226,331 410 
Moore, William Jordan 
Moorer Glenn 299 
Moorman, Joseph Carl 
Moran. Elizabeth J 
Moran, Karen Lynne 376 
Moravitz, Carol Lynne 397 
Morehead, John Charles 433 
Moren, Sally Ann 376 
Morewitz Stephen John 
Morgan, Barbara A 
Morgan. Dean Jack 358 
Morgan, Michele Faith 426 
Mortariy Kathleen Cozart 239, 

333 
Monna, Michael Joseph 
Morn. John Thompson 332,410 
Morrell, Charles Edward 
Morns, Ann Paige 331 
Morns, Anne Hancock 410 
Morns. Barry Stephen 
Morns, Diana Lynn 
Moms, Joseph Wade 
Morns, Mary Francis Ann 
Morns. Robert 127 
Mornsette, Brenda Bennett 
Morrison, Janet Lee 331,410 
Morrison, Mary Susan 
Morrison, Rebecca Keller 426 
Morrison, Richard D 
Morrison. Susan Anne 180,426 
Morrison, Todd Andrew 410 
Morrissette, Marsha Kay 
Morrissey, Thomas Francis 42 6 
Morrow. Kathleen Gail 
Morrow. Dr William 
Morse, Garry Wayne 
Morse. Stacey Wales 410 
Morton. Constance Lee 333 
Morton. Dr Richard Lee 
Morton, Richard White 
Moscicki. Janet Lisa 157,410 
Moseley. Dean Carolyn 349 



Moseley. Marianne Grey 376 
Moss. Donald Jordan 376 
Moss. Madonna Lee 397 
Moss, Michael Carter 
Moss, Thomas Frederick 
Moss, Dr William 
Mosteller, Belte Vaughan 
Moulds Heather Maxme 
Mounts, Sally Ann 376 
Moury, Randy 333 
Movroydis, Shelley 226,410 
Mowry, Nancy Olivia 331,410 
Mowry Randolph Leigh 376 
Move Lucy Ellen 237.333.376 
Moyer, Anne M 
Mover, Carol Bolam 
Moyer, Stephen Philip 223 
Movers Deanna Lynn 
Mueller, Jon Alan 259 
Mulholland. Karen Ann 168.331. 

41 1 
Mullen. Bruce Putnam 
Mulligan, Lester Shane 
Mullin. Robert Bruce 376 
Mullins, David Roy 
Mulroney William Pierce 41 1 
Mulvany Damien Alexander 397 
Mulvany, Nina Dunbar 398 
Mumpower, Lee Francis 426 
Munjal, Ram Lai 
Murdoch, Norma 
Murdoch, Scott Orlo 
Murdock Mary Caroline 426 
Murowski Andrea Mane 
Murphey Martha McLaurme 
Murphy. Dennis Mark 232 
Murphy, Earl Stanely 277,398 
Murphy, Karen Joan 238 441 459 
Murphy, Mary Loretta 398 
Murphy. Mary Louise 411 
Murphy. Victoria Ann 398 
Murray, Joan Rose 
Murray. Robert Hale 232 376 
Murrell, Diana Lee 
Musch, Mark William 458,459,426 
Muschkin Clara Garciela 
Muse. Janet Anne 235.333.376 
Musick, Diana Faye 398 
Mustek, Dr John 
Mustain. William Anthony 
Myers, Dougals James 
Myers. Jeane Mane 426 
Myers, Kathryn Ann 333,398 
Myers. Pamela Annette 180 

41 1 
Myers Susan Elizabeth 
Myers. William Gerry III 411 




Naeser Susan Elizabeth 41 1 
Nagata Hiroko 
Nagle Berenice Kathryn 
Nagle, William Frederick 
Nahod, Mane 
Nance. Edward Wesley 
Nanney Beverly Mane 411 
NaramorG Jeanne Mane 
Nass David Alan Jr 426 
Nasworthy Nancy Lynn 
Natal. Peggy Ann 168 
National and State News 
Natusch, Stephen Paul 

171 
Navia David Keith 
Naylor, Alison Diana 224 
Neal. Anne Carter 226,398 
Neal. Stephen Allen 376 
Neel, Kathryn Anne 41 1 
Neely. John Grosvenor 
Neilley, Henry McDougall 103 426 
Neiman. Dr Fraser 98 
Nelson Dr Bruce 
NejfeU James Thaddeus 
Nelligan Kim Mane 426 
Nelson, Donna Vance 41 1,459 
Nelson, Frances 

Nelson. Maryanne Bernadette 426 
Nelson, Seddon Cabell 
Nelson, Steven Conrad 259 
Ness, Andrea Kimberley 41 1 
Ness. Karen Doty 41 1 
Nester Forest Anthony 
Netick Dr Anne 
Nettles, Dr Else 
Neumann Christopher Erwm 
Neumeister Karen Anne 237,376 
Newcomb, Holly Herrmann 
NgwgH, Rebecca Rogan 
Newman. James Austin 
Newman Dr Richard 
Newman. Robert Joseph 376,395 
Newsham, Scott Alexander 
Newsom, Edith Diane 41 1 
Newton. Thomas Michael 
Nguyen, Hoeng Lan T 376 
Nguyen. Thad Le 376 
Nicholaou John Lazarus 
Nicholas. Richard Wallace Jr 

256.304.41 1 
Nicholas. Stanley Montgomery 
Nicholls, Charles Shane* 
Nichols, Dr Maynard 
Nicholson. Jeanne Ann 411 
Nickel. Tern Jean 426 
Nicoll. Barbara Irene 426 
Nicolo. Anthony Joseph 



Nielson, Dan 41 

Nix, Michele Eileen ISO. 376 

Nixon Bruce A 

Nixon. Kathleen Ann 

Nizoiek, Donald Craig 171 

Noble. David Frederick II 

Nobles, Thomas Steven 171 

376 
Noison, Louis 
Noone. John Stephen 
Nordstrom Karen Lee 426 
Norford, Lisa Ann 331.441 
Nolan. Melvin 
Norcross. J J 

Norman. Harold Leonard Jr. 
Norman. James Sanford 376 
Norman. John Michael 426. 

164 
Norman. Nancy Ellen 43.226.227. 

331.332.376 
Nornsey. Mary Ellen 
Norwood. Eric Paul 426 
Novack Thomas Andrew 398 
Nowicki, Barbara Ann 59.180.376 
Nowicki. Paul 
Noyes, Susan Jane 398 
Nuernberg. Kathleen 376 
Nugent. Nancy Leigh 226.331 .41 1. 

458 
Null Cynthia 

Nunnally Stuart Arnold 263 
Nyaradi. Eve Marie 
Nyikita, Cassandra Mary 43.222. 

226.377 




OakGS. William Robertson Jr 

O'Brien, James Michael 

OBov'e. Brian 459 

OConnell. Diane Thelma 377 

OConnell, Janet E Shields 

O Connell, William 

O'Connor, Jonathan Story 426 

O Connor. Susan Mary 426 

O'Doherty, Constance Mane 377 

ODom. Marsha McClelland 

O Donnell Dianne Elizabeth 

O'Donnell, Mark Douglas 

O Dutola. Adelaja Oluwagbemmiyi 

O'Dutola, Adeniji Adegboyega 

Ogburn Holly 41 1 

Ogden, Knsten Hubbard 

O'Hara Nicholas Vincent 

176 
OKeefe, Monica Elizabeth 
QKoniGWski. Lisa Anne 377 
O Krent. William David 
O Lanrewaju, Adeyemo Folusho 
O Leary Deborah 
O Leary. Raymond Michael 
O Liu. Elisabeth Mary 377 
Oliver, DaniGl Middleton 
Oliver Gary Nelson 
Oliver. Lawrence Gilmar 
Oliver, Marian Grace 377 
Ohvola, Karen 156,41 1 
Olney. John Edward 
Olson, Linnea 

O'Mon. Deborah Jean Mariko 
O Neil, Dr Peter 
O'Neill. Cynthia Lamb 426 
O'Neill. David George 
O'Neill. Francis Joseph 241.378 
O'Neill John Francis Jr 
O Osthoek Phillip Henry 

1 71 
Orchesis 12 13 
Organizations 256-313 
Orientation 40.41 
Ormond Stephen Philip 
Orndoff, Crystet Lynn 
O Rourke. Kevin Shaun 427 
Ornck. Katherine Stuart 226,271 
Ortega, Dr James 
Orttand, Warren Hall 378 
Orwall, Dr Robert 
Osborn. David Holland 
Osborn Vicki Susan 
Osborne. Henry Harrison Ml 411 
Osborne Mark Allen 367 
Osborne Meltta Pleasants 
Osborne, Mitch 332 
Oshell, Curtis 

Ossola, Chen/1 Ann 195.427 
OtiS, Eric Jeremy 
Ott, Dr Franklin 
Ott, Robert Bernand 259,398 
Otto, Richard Nicholas 
Otto. Richard Thomas 
Ourednik. Theodore G 
Ours, Donna Kay 51.427 
Ousterhout Jo 
Oustinoff, Dr Pierre 
Outing Club 298 
Outten Milton Arthur 
Overson James Andrew 41 1 
Overstreet Belinda Gayle 
Overton, Margaret Elizabeth 
Owen, Sandra 
Owen. Stephen Lee 
Owens. Katherine Elizabeth 237. 

331.41 1 
Owens. Linda Carole 226 
Oxenford, David Duncan 
Oxneder. Julia Woodbndge 
Ozer, Daniel Jeremy 1 94 



450 INDEX 




Padden Sheila Mane 398 

Padula, Sharon Lucille 

Page, Alexis Marv 224,41 1 

Page, Edward John 

Page Elizabeth Latimer 238,427 

Page Scott Edward 

Page Susan Johnston 318.398 

Painter, Connie Jane 398 

Paisley Richard Murray 

Palamar Ann Perinchief 

Palamar Randal Chase 

Paledes Stephen 

Palmaz Maria 

Palmer Linda Elizabeth 41 1 

Palmer, Margaret Anne 42 7 

Palmer, Mark David 41 1 

Palmer Noah Hughes IV 261,378 

Palmer, Paul Edward 42 7 

Palrner Paul Ramsden Jr 

Pandak Sharon Elizabeth 26 269 

331,332 378 
PanheMenic Council 222 
Papadopolos, Peter George 
Pappas Byron Nicholas 



Patesel, Jean Denise 378 
Patrick Holly Ann 237 
Patn/hck. Carol Ann 378 
Panen Michal Anne 226 
Patterson, Hilary Ann 41 1 
Patterson Irene Kennedy 
Patterson, Joanna Blair 229 
Patterson, John Richard II 
Patterson, Robert Brookings 
Patton Samuel Ernest III 398 
Patton, Scott Xavier 378 
Paule-Carres, Glenn N 
Paulette, Lydia Faith 427 
Pavlosky, William Stephen 
Pawel, David John 
Pawlewicz. Richard Victor Jr 

146,149 241,378 
Paxton Donna Rae 427 
Payne, David Lee 232,233 
Payne, Mary Marsh 
Payne Sarah Aylett 41 1 
Payne, Dr Sloane W Jr 
Peacock Karen Leigh 235,331, 

441 
Peake. Sharon Kay 244,333 
Pearce Thomas Dale 42 7 
Pearson, Dougals Levon 
Pearson, Joseph Edward II 
Pearson, Dr Roy 
Peckarsky Todd Richard 
Pecoraro Joseph John 
Peebles Anne Dobie 341 
Peeler, Mary Suzanne 
Peet Carl Nicholas 
Peel Gary Raymond 
Peg ram, Jan Sheree 42 7 
Pehrsson, Pehr Enc 
Peixotto, Ernest Clifford 398 
Pelander Enc Rupert 427 




Pembrook Donald Ono 
Pence Clifford, H Jr 
Pence, Paula S 
Pene. Ralph Charles 
Penman, Gordon Reese 42 7 
Penner, Craig Robert 177,378 
People 334-433 
Peppiatt, Catherine Mary 
Pepple Daniel P 
Perconte, Stephen Thomas 
Perdrisat, Charles 
Perdue, Zack Taylor Ml 
Perez Jorje 1 57 
Performing Arte 188-215 
Parformino Arte Iseues 189 
Perkins Caria Jean 41 1 
Perkins Donna J 41 1 
Perkins, Dr Frank 
Perkins Gwendolyn Anne 
Perkins. Isaac Otey V 427 
Perkins, Karen Mane 1 57 1 80 

427 
Perkins Man/ Carol 
Perles. Steven Robert 
Pernn. Ellen Scott 220 
Perrow Michael Gray 
Perry James Earl 
Perry. Jane Dodson 
Perry, Judith Lynne 332 333 378 
Perry Shirley Jean 427 
Perry Virginia Dante 
Personal Sports 144 145 
Petermann Renee Kay 
Peters, Deenne Kay 
Peters, James Stephen 
Peters Jeanne Michele 41 1 
Peters John Vincent 
Peters, Philip Barton 
Peters Roland Kyle Jr 
Peters, Scott Tanner 171. 

259378 
Petersen, Gregory Lauris 
Petersen, Karen Janine 
Peterson. Cameron Bradley 427 
Peterson, Mark Steven 
Peterson Thomas Dolan Jr 
Petrillo Raymnod 
Petrovich Linda Jean 238 
Petrtyl, Robert Nolan 
Petzinger Dr Kenneth 
Petzoldt, Sally Hamilton 
Pfeifer Mary Margaret 
Pfingsi. Thomas 
Pfister Peter L 
Pfitzer Gary Paul 427 
Pflaum, Bruce Walter 331.378 
Phelps, Dr Arthur 
Phelps, Billie Thomas 
Phelps Susan Randolph 
Phi Keppa Tau 46 47 
Phi Mu 44 45 
Phillimore Prudence Anne 
Phillips Eva Clorisa 252.411 
Phrllips. Janet 378 



Rushing from Social 
Sciences to old campus, 
a student finds the 
bicycle the most 
convenient nnethod 
A pigeon rests on a 
field in CW. not a 
rare sight for those 
who tour the restored 
area 



Phillips Joan Elizabeth 378 
Phillips Joan Hampton 
Phillips, Jonn Francis 194 
Phillips. John Wayne 
Phillips, Juha Mae 333,398 
Phillips, Keith Latimer 263 
Phillips Martin Jennings 
Phillips Mary Copenhaver 
Phillips. Michael Daniel 
Phillips. Valerie 378 
Phillips, William Clarke 
Philpotts, Megan Leith 333.378. 

458 
Phinisey Jeffrey David 263 
Pi Beta Phi 52 53 
Pi Kappa Alpha 48.49 
Pi Lambda Phi 50 51 
Piatl Lee Sherman 427 
Picard Theodore Stephen 164,378 
Pickel. James Murray 
Picker William Richard 427 
Pickerel Keith Douglas 164.378 
Pickett Laura Catherine 332. 

378 
Pickus Jay Lawrence 
Pierce April Lee 
Pierce David Lynn 
Pierce David Michael 
Pierce. Joseph Trotman Jr 1 76. 

41 1 

Pierce Laurie Jo 427 

Piercy. Anna Mane 

Piercy, Landon McMillan Jr 378 

Pieringer. Paul Arthur 

Pierog, Ellen 89 

Pietrovito, Guy Roy 

Piga, Maureen Elizabeth 

Pikul, Walter J 

Piland. Susan 41 1 

Pilley Dougals Day 378 

Pincus, Robert Benjamin 

Pinker. Helen Elizabeth 244.398 

Pinkston. Laura Catherine 459, 

42 7 

Pinter Douglas F 

Piper, Brian Douglas 164 

Piphco. Jennell Elizabeth 224 

398 
Pirog. Ellen Kathenne 
Pitner, Elizabeth Harvey 427 
Pitsihdes. Jerry Costas 
Pittman Andrew Pinchot 
Pitts Karen Colleen 
Platters 208.209 
Piatt Rick 333 
Pletke, Patricia Anne 
Plotnik, Anna Serena 229,398 
Plumly. Lawrence Dean 
Plumly. Lester Wayne Jr 378 
Plunkett, Barry Joseph 
Plunkeit. Laura Helen 51.427 
Poats, Rutherford Smith 398 
Poleksic Militza Therese 378 
Polglase, Donna Lynn 224.41 1 
Poling. Edward Barclay 101.378 
Poling. Theodore Craig 
Polites, Gregory 
Polk, Karen Ann 
Pollard. Anne Foushee 
Pollard John Michael 
Pollard William 345 
Polston. Mary Lou 398 
Pomeroy Diane Katharine 
Pomilla. Anthony Savino 398 
Pompey. Charles Stanley 
Ponko. Ted Adrian 
Poole, Jonathan 
Poole, Dr William G Jr 
Popa. Vanessa Gale 252,415 



Pope, Barbara Charlene 234.235. 

333.378 
Pope, Charles Larry 378 
Porter, Barry Thomas 
Porter. John Daniel 378 
Porter, Margaret Owen 168 

398 
Porter. Nancy (Coach) 156,219 
Porter. Roy Catvin 379 
Portlock, Kim Annette 
Poskanzer. Sherry Mim 229,41 1 
Post. Peter Bentley 
Potash. Wendy L 229.41 1 
Potter, William Michael 41 1 
Potts. James Woodward 
Potts. Keith Joseph 
Potts, Margaret Holmes 
Potts, Mary Josephine 379 
Poules, Jerry 132 
Poulos, Anthony Derry 
Powell. Dr Boiling 
Powell. Charles M 
Powell. Diana Barbara 237,41 1 
Powell. Elste 341 
Powell. James Earl Jr 411 
Powell, James Lloyd 232,41 1 
Powell. Lisa Belle 
Powell, Lynn Eley 194,411 
Powell. Martha Allen 398 
Powell. Martha Benton 41 1 
Powell. Mary Kym 190.252,379 
Powell. Paul Hunter 398 
Powell. Raymond Leon Jr 
Powell. Richard Greene 
Povi/er, Michael J 
Powers. David 

Powers. Gary Stewart 242,379 
Powers, Gayle Lynn 
Powers. Kristtn Lynne 252 
Premiere Theatre 1 96 1 99 
Presada. Williarn Andrew 
Prescott, Mary Cornell 379 
Preuss, Robert Henry 379 
Pnce, Anna Kathryn 226 411 
Pnce, George Robert Jr 
Pnce, Helen Elizabeth 224,41 1 
Pnckitt Raymond Mason 
Pndgen, Janet Lynn 411 
Pnllaman, Debra Jean 
Prillman F Douglas 
Pnnce. Matthew Taliaferro 
Pnnce, William Alexander 379 
Pnor John Charles 427 
Proffitt. Candis Yvonne 399 
Prokopchdk, William M 
Proscino, Steven Vincent 153. 

263.399 
Prosl. Dr Richard 333 
Prosswimmer. Karen Elise 226,41 1 
Prow, J Wolf 
Pruitt. Libby Darlene 379 
Pruitt, Paul M Jr 
Pryor, Bradley Joseph 427 
Psimas. Ronald Richard 
Publications Council 285 
Puckett James Ernest Jr 
Puckett Sherry Ann 
Puckett. Thoams Leiand 
Pugh, Mark Chesley 
Pugh. Patncia Ann 226,379 
Pullen, Amelia B 
Pulley, Louise Bradshaw 42 7 
Pulley, Stephen McDonald 
PuUiam, Elizabeth Ann 
Purcell, Kenneth Joseoh 
Purcell. Ruth Worrie 304.427 
Purcell, Thomas M 
Purcell, William Vernon III 
Purdy, David Carnngton 399 



Pappas, Charles Christopher 

Paradise, Rita Khia-Mane 

Parent. Pamela L 

Parham, Pamela Hope 398 

Park, Anne McLemore 229 

Park, Dr Colin 

Park, Dr Jae 

Parker, Bruce Webb 

Parker, Carol Reese 42 7 

Parker, David Anderson 

Parker, Deborah Ann 

Parker. Deborah Anne 

Parker Deborah Lynn 411 

Parker, Frances Christine 

Parker Gary C 

Parker, Gates Washburn 171,240, 

241.275,378,459 
Parker, James Wallace 
Parker, Pamela Ann 398 
Parker, Rao 261 
Parker. Robert Manton 
Parker. Steven Kent 41 1 
Parkhill, KathPyn McMullan 
Parkhill, William B 
Parks, Malcolm III 
Parks, Sue 131 
Parnell, Isiah Lenart 
Paronett. Robert S 
Parrish, Nancy Clyde 180,378 
Parsons, Leslie Jean 
Parsons, Lynn Mabelle 
Parsons, Susan Emily 
Parthemos. Stylian Paul 
Pascale, Linda Louise 236,237. 

378 
Paschall. Davis 
Passarelli, Edward James 










INDEX 451 



Rees Jim 459 

Beeves Robert Christopher 42 7 
Refo Judnh Matthews ISO 
Regan, Margaret Janice 238 427 
Regan. Terrence Michael 104 331 

381 
R«glatratlon 38 39 
Regone William Raymtond 
Rehlaender Jemes Edmond 381 
Rehme Jane Ellen 
Rehme Joseph Leo 
Richert Douglas Austin 242 

381 
Reid, Martha 
Reillv Jeremiah Darnel Jr 
Reilly John Sheridan 168, 

427 
RgiIIv Kevin Paul 427 
Reillv- Dr Linda 

Reiner Fredenc Mever 332.412 
Reinherd, Richard Theodore 412 
Reinhart Dr Theodore 
Reiss Pamela Abbott 
Reitz John Harry Jr 
Religion 66 67 
Religious 314-323 
Remlef Dr Edward 
Remsberg Dr Ellis 
Remus Undine Klara 
Richardson Philip Whitfield 




Pusch. Brian Walter 

Pusch, Jane Laura 224.379 

Pye. Georgia T 

Pye, James Taylor 

Pyle. Alan Maxwell III 26 1 .4 1 1 




Quagtiand. Dr Lidia 
Quarstein. Vernon A 
Quensen. Janet Murphy 
Quensen. John Frederick III 
Query. Carol 
Query, James S Ml 
Quigley. Laura Anrve 
Quinlan. Chnst.ne Dolores 380 
Quinn. Bernie Thomas 
0..iir.r Jn Ella Evans 380 

Or Charles 




Rabinowitz Dr Larry 
Reda. Deborah R 42 7 
Radd. Anthony Franklin 
Radd, Sarah Elizabeth 226,411 
Radford. Carol Ellen 333.380 
Rafey Ban Ameen 
Ragazzo. Maryann 
Raines. Clyde Robert 380 
Ralston. Peter Noel 
Ramsey. Barbara Lee 380 
Ramsey. Christopher Bryan 
Ramsey, Constance Browning 
Ramsey. Kathryn Daryl 222.380 
Ramsey. Virginia Beth 156.42 7 
Randolph. John 171 
Raney, Christopher William 

Perm 42 7 
Raney, John P 
Ranken. William Bannard. Jr 
Rankin. Pauls C 
Rankin. Richard K 



Rasmussen, Enk Hartz 380 

Rasmussen, Nancy Leanne 42 7 

Ratcliffe, Donald Ross 

Ratkus James Vincent 241 

Rattray James Bailey 433 

Rauschenberger Steven James 

Hawley. Charles Ernest 111 

Rawls, Charles Holland Jr 41 1 

Rawls. Robert Lee 427 

Rawson. Devon Mane 

Ray, Anne Sterling 333,399 

Ray Brenda Julia 331 41 1 

Rayome. Jack J 

Read Catherine Deene 42 7 

Reagan, Emmett Francis 217.380 

Reagan, Jonathan David 

Reams, Debra Sue 

Reasor Anita Knibb 380 

Reasor. Cynthia Lee 252.331.333 

380.459 
Reaugh, Duane Lawrence 
Reboussin, Marcel 
Racreatlon 64.65 
Reddersen, Robert Scott 42 7 
Redding, John Carl 41 1 
Reddy, Thomas Francis Jr 249 
Redmgton, James Franklin 171. 

41 1 
Redmount. Esther Rachel 
Reece, Marilyn 412 
Reece, William Turman Jr 
Reed. Daniel Patrick 
Reed, Eileen Clifford 229.399 
Reed, Dr Elizabeth 
Reeder. Manon 



Richardson, Russell Todd 
Richardson, Sarah Carter 
Richardson William S 
Richeson, Nancy Anne 
Richeson Ruth Myra 427 
Richford John Michael 
Richie Scott Arthur 326 
Richter Jane Ann 427 
Richter Katharine Oakes 399 
Ricigliano Vincent George 
RickiGS Sue Elaine 252 381 
Rickman, John Brett 48.256 399 
Riddell Mark Ryamond 427 
Riddle Elizabeth Louise 427 
Ried Harriet 350 
Riegel. George Wayne Jr 248 249 

399 
Riehl Ralph Raymond III 
Rienerth Mark Edward 427 
Ries Dr Roger 
Ries, Michael Scott 381 
RIfiA 169 

Rigau Felif>e Alberto 
Rigby Dianne Frances 81 
Rigelman, Bruce 
Riggins Larry Leonard 
Riggins Ronald Stewart 
Rignsh Robert Ernest 
Rigsby Joan Gale 381 
Anna Dantel Charles 256.257 
Riley, Dr Edward 
Riley Janice Peyton 333,412 
Riley, Rebecca Suzanne 196.237 

399 
Rtley. Robert C 



Rind. Edith K 

Rinehart. Steven Terrell 

Ringgold Dr Gordon 

Riser Martha 41 2 

Ritchie Ann Mane 

Ritchie Martha Elaine 

Ritter Constance Susan 331 

Ritter, Rebecca Ellen 179.427 

Rivera William McLeod 

Rivero Janice Mana 232 252 381 

Rives Ann Ferguson 171 

Rives Carol Jean 381 

Rives William Francis 427 

Rixey Presley Moreheed IV 

Roach Frank Wemuss 

Roach Oscar Lynn Jr 427 

Roakes Vickie Mane 42 7 

Roane Carol V 

Roerk, Robin 

Robbins David Lea 

Robbms John Daniel Ml 241 

Robbins, Paula Lynn 

Robert Paul Norman 100.12 7. 

459427 
Roberts Barbara Jean 184 

399 
Robeas Esther Barbara 427 
Roberts. George Leathwhite III 399 
Roberts Joan King 333,412 
Roberts John Stephen 
Roberts Lynn Fay 237 
Roberts, Dr Morns H Jr 
Roberts. Rob 263 440 
Roberts Raymond D 293.427 
Roberts Stephen Thomas 
Robertson Catherine Douglas 
Robertson. Gail W 
Robertson. Ian Thomas 242.243, 

381 
Romaine. Susan Marie Beth 412 
Romano James John 
Roncallo, Marc Anthony 198,399 
Rose Amy Susan 
Rose, Blake Gerard 332.412 
Rose Brian Leroy 
Rose, Derlene Anne 399 
Rose. Karen Chnstme 428 
Rose Meltnda 282.399.458 
Rose Sherry Diane 428 
Rose Steven Arthur 428 
Roseberg Carl 
Rosen Dr Ellen 
Rosen Peter S 
Rosenbaum, Jerrold 
Rosenberg, Edwin 
Rosenkrans. Danny Stephen 381 
Ross Jackson Houchms 
Ross Jeffrey L 
Ross. Sally Elaine 237 381 
Roth, Laura Lee 428 
Rothberg, Louis Kenneth 
Rothenberg. Bobbie Jean 399 
Rothman. Margaret Langhorne 
Rothstein, Mitchell Scon 428 
Roughton Deborah Lynne 235.399 
Rouse. Kay Coleman 237 
Roush, Cynthia 224 
Roush, Mark David 
Routten, Mark W 428 
Routzong James Gregory 399 
Rowan Douglas Louis 381 
Rowe, Walter Emerson 399 
Robertson James David 399 
Robertson Vicki Jon 
Robinson. Betty Jean 
Robinson Eli William 249.381 
Robinson. John Harold 42 7 
Robinson. Marlene Joyce 237,331 
Robinson, Robert Grant 232 
Robling, Irene Antoinette 381 
Robusto. Donna Mane 427 
Roby. Marion Evelyn 412 
Roby Shirley 

Rock David Burgess 332.412 
Rockwell John Browning 412 
Rockwell Stanley Baldwin Jr 399 
Rode Janet Ellen 
Rodgers Nancy Lynn 42 7 
Rodis Michael Joseph 427,428 
Rodman Colleen Blanche 
Roehl Edwin Arden 
Roethe, Elaine Margaret 235.399 
Roethe Jeanne Ellen 428 
Rogers. Bn/an Stuart 2 51,412 
Rogers Kenneth Lee 
Rogers Sara Shirley 222.228,332, 

381 
Rogers Thomas David 
Roherty. Bndget Eileen 
Roig Carol Ann 196.197 
Rojko Phyllis Ann 
Roland. Jerry 102 
Roland, Vincent R 
Roller, Pilchema Darlene 229. 

412 
Rollins. Margaret Louise 229. 

412 
Rollison Brenda Powell 381 
Rowland Robert Richard 428 
Rowlands Robert Kenneth 459 
Rowling Howard Jay 4 1 2 
Royster Deborah Lucheryl 290 
Royster James Lawson 381 
Rubenking. Shelley Rae 412 
Rubenstone James L 
Rubin Janet Beth 
Ruble Ann Taylor 238,412 
Rublein. Dr George 
Ruch. David Richard 17 1.381 
Rucker, Larry Evans 
Rudhn. Stephen Durham 191.332. 

399 
Rugbv 151 
Buiz Abelardo Antomo 
Ruiz Gracia Mana 
Ruiz Mana Marta 238 399,440 
Rule Gadsden Edward 
Rumble, Kevin Marrs 
Rundle, Rochelle Leigh 428 
Runkle. Jennifer Jane 428 



452 



INDEX 



Russell, 
Russell, 
Russell, 
Russell. 
Russell 
Russell 



Bruce Edward 

Daniel Owen 

Deboreh 
. John Eugene 

John Thomas 

Sharon Dale 
Busso. David Carl 333 381 
Russo John 459 
Russo Thomas Mark 
Ruslon, Dr A Minick 
Rutgers Lizabelh Ann 331 
Rutherford, Holly Ann 
Rutland, Nancy Allen 
Rutledge Dave 363 
Rutledge Deborah 381 
Rutledge Gregory Kasson 412 
Rutledge James Leonard 111 261 
Rutledge. Lura Margaret 412 
Rutledge, Pete Lloyd 

176 
Ruzecki Evon 
Ryan, Christopher R 
Ryan, David Coons 243,270.331 

381 
Ryan Helen Jane 
Ryan, John E 
Ryan. Mary Elizabeth 
Ryan. Robert William 
Ryce. Leslie Harris 171. 

381 
Rye. Kenneth Thomson 
Ryer. Karen Lee 235 399 




Saalbech. Chnstme 428 
Sacco, Kathenne Ann 224 
Sachse, Glen William 
Sacks. Stewart Jonathan 
Sadler, Glenna Susan 308,399 
Sadler, Mar/ Liz 340 
Sadler Samuel II 340 349 
Sagan, Harriet Cady 412 
Sager, Kathryn Ann 74 
Sainsbury. Nancy Gale 252 
Saint-Onge Dr Ronald 
Salah Nabila Muhammad 381 
Salasky. Michael Balien 
Salmon, Richard Henry Jr 428 
Salnoske Teresa Ann 
Samford. William Jerrold 
Samila. Leonard John 61,171, 

399 
Sempselle, Lynn Lewis 381 
Samuelian. Thomas John 428 
Sancetta Dr Anthony 
Sancetta. Biagio Anthony 
Sancetta, Judith Baroody 
Sandberg. Kathlyn Ann 222.399 
Sandefur, Charlotte Anne 
Sander, Penny Joan 252 399 
Sanders, Clayton Robert Jr 428 
Sanders Jean Elizabeth 44,187. 

399 
Sanders Joanne Black 
Sanders, Michael Carroll 
Sanders. Scherer Preston 412 
Sanders, Valerie Ann 399 
Sanderson. Allen H 
Sanderson. Janet Ann 237.331. 

412 
Sanderson, Judith Parks 
Sandman, Paul Harvey 
Sando, Paul Edward 412 
Santulli. Michael Edward 
Sanwall. Dr Jagdish 
Sapp Teresa Ann 
Sapp Vincent David 
Sathe, Ashok 

Sato, Teresa Lynne 238.399 
Satterfield. Sandra Jane 382 
Satterfield. Scott Christian 

153,263,333 
Satterthwaite, Ronald Alan 158, 

161 
Satterwhite, David Lee 277,292. 

382 
Sauder Jarnes Richard 
Sauder, Ron 333 

Saueracker, Andrew John 256 399 
Saunders. Ann Leigh 382 
Saunders Bill Darnel 428 
Saunders, Bomta Valerie 412 
Saunders. Burt Leon 
Saunders, Cynthia Lynne 
Saunders, Fleming V 412 
Saunders, Larry 122 
Saunders Patncia Lynn 
Saunders. Richard Alan 
Saunders. Robert L 382 
Saunders, Sherry 236 
Saunders. Spencer W 
Saunier, Julia 399 
Savage Barbara Lynn 
Savage, Benjamin Keith 190,332, 

382 
Savage, Dr Grace 
Savage, Dr James 
Savage, Martha Ligon 
Savage. Nelson Roland 
Savage Pamela Ann 
Savage Ronald 
Sawyer, Mary Ellen 428 
Sawyer, Mary Hall 
Sayer Darell Lee 
Sayro, Daniel Humphrey 



Scalise. Eric Terence 
Scammon Howard 
Scarr Robert Alan 331 332 382 
Scent Kim Leslie 238 382 
Schaefer. Elmer 
Schafer. Henry Thomas 
Schardt Bruce Curtis 
Schay William Michael 

171 
Scheffei. Dons Judith 428 
Schelt>erg, Charles Booker 332, 

382 
Scherberger Sandra Vivian 
Scherer, Jane Nanette 399 
Schiavelli Dr Melvyn 
Schiavo Lynnann Christine 
Schiavone Joseph James 
Schifano Joseph V 241 
Schiffer Robert 
Schifrin, Dr Leonard 
Schillerstrom. Karen Ann 426 
Schilling John Michael 

171 
Schilling. Suzanne Ruth 224 
Schillinger James A 
Schintzel Kathenne Mae 428 
Schhchting. Richard Dale 
Schmalhofer. Bruno Stephen 
Schmidt, Herman 
Schmidt, Joan Carol 
Schmidt, Kenneth Raymond 428 
Schmidt. Kurt 
Schmidt, Mary Kathenne 44 252, 

253,399.179 
Schmidt, Michael John 
Schmidt. Paul Rudolph 428 
Schmidt. Susan Mane 244 
Schmidtke, John William Jr 259 
Schmotzer, Michael Stephen 
Schmutz Anne Elizabeth 
Schoellmann Walter Flynn 
Schoepke, Timothy Jon 412 
Scholnick, Dr Robert 
Schomo. Joe 203 
School of Business Admlnls- 

trstlon 120 121 
School of Education 118 119 
School of Law 116 117 
Schools Maxwell Rock 241 399 
Schoonover Judith Karen 
Schone, Dr Harlan 
Schott. Margaret Elizabeth 180 

331 
Schott Susan Mane 399 
Schoumacher, Robert Alan 428 
Schrack, Kevin Paul 
Schrecengost. Robert D 
Schreck Joseph Gerard 
Schreoder, Charles Courtney 
Schroedor Jennifer Karen 399 

Schroeder, Susan Mane 399 

Schuler Carolyn 333 

Schuler Peter Michael 

Schultz, Bonnie Lee 382 

Schultz, Eugene Franklin Jr 17 1, 
382 

Schultz, James Sarsfield 428 

Schultz, Janet Rhodes 237,399 

Schultz. Judy Tucker 

Schumacher, Deborah Lynn 428 

Schumann Paul D 

Schundler Michael Frederick 

Schureman. James Percy 1 1 

Schuster Daniel James 

Schutz, James Minor 

Schwartz, David Neal 382 

Schwartz, Donna Mane 226,227, 
412 

Schwartzman. Richard Allen 
175 

Schwietz, Leigh Anne 

Sciarra, Leslie Ann 

Sclater Daniel Wmn 399 

Sconyers, Jeffrey Matthew 

Scott-Fleming, Ian Crerar 

Scott, Alexis Elaine 

Scon. Barbara Ann 237,399 

Scott Carolyn Elizabeth 229 

Scon. David Bennett 412 

Scott, Elizabeth Shumaker 

Scon George Albert 

Scott, George William Jr 

Scon. Jeffrey Ross 72 242 243 

Scott. Dr Joseph 

Scon Randolph Stephen 

Scruggs. Frederick Thornton Jr 
261 

ScuH, John Haines 

Sealey Gail Patricia 362 

Seaman. Richard Norman 

Seaver. Sandra Jean 412 

Seawall Julie Jarvis 428 

Seawell. Lucinda Lee 

Seawall, Mary 245 

Seawell Nancy Jean 244,333 399 

Sebastian Kathleen Ann 382 

Secnst, James Edward 

Sedberry, George Reece 

Sedgwick Robert Howard 428 

Sedgwick, William Stewart 

Seelmger, Thomas Frederick 242 

Segall James Arnold 428 

Segall, Robin Reed 399 

Sehnert, Knetie Ruth 412 

Seibels, Cynthia 

Seidel, Robert Joseph Jr 

Seitel. Kathleen Ruth 

Seitz, David James 428 

Selby, Dr John 

Sellers Christine Sharon 

Sellew Joseph Frank 331 

Salman Rupert Larry 

Semmens Thomas P Jr 

Sanlors 353-389 

Sensale Alix Diane 

Seniman. Catherine Sue 

Serio. Louis Ernest Jr 

Sorra, Paul Anthony 171. 
428 

Severin. Nancy Carolyn 226 



Sewall. Martha Dudley 
Seward, Janet Tynes 
Seward Leigh Ward 224,412 
Sex 74,75 
Shackelford. Lynne Piper 212, 

331 332.382 
Shackelford, Pamela L 
Shackelford Robin Lynn 238 
Shafer. Scott Michael 
Shaffer Craig Baskerville 399 
Shaffer Margaret Charlotte 382 
Shafir Mark Gregory 
Shah, Shantilal N 
Shaner Greichen Elizabeth 224, 

399459 
Shank Sarah Ann 252,332,333. 

382 458 
Shank Susan Carol 252,283 41 2 

458 
Shannon. Eugene Ward 
Shapiro. Carl Davrd 399 
Sharp Nugent Malcolm 
Sharp, William Willoughby 
Shaver Cindy Jane 180,252,412 
Shaver Dr Kelly 
Shaw Benjamin Franklin 111 
Shaw. Edwin Ferebee Jr 
Shaw, Ginny Hammond 
Shaw. Terry Kent 
Shean, Dr Glenn 
Shearls Edward 
Sheehan. Demse Esther 
Sheehan, Michael Joseph 
Sheehy Daniel Patrick 
Sheeran. James Robert 
Shaffer, Linda Ellen 244 382 
Sheffield, Steven Bruce 
Shelburne John Mitchell 382 
Shell, Mary Scon 238428 
Shell Patricia Ann 428 
Shelton. Lynn Cara 237.333 399 
Shelton Tern Lizabeth 412 
Shelton Wanda Lee 229 
Shepard CindvRae412 
Shepard Michael Gregory 
Shepeard, Susan 
Shepherd Janet A 
Shepherd, Kenneth Earl 
Sheppard Jeffrey Brian 428 
Sheppard Joel Steven III 263 

382 
Sheppard Kathenne Taylor 276 

277.412 
Sheppard Dr Thomas 
Sher Dr Arden 
Sherman. Carol 
Sherman, Hazel Burgett 
Sherman, John Cobb 
Sherman Dr Richard B 
Sherman Richard Morey 399 
Sherman Roger 
Sherman, Scott Kennedy 382 
Sherwood, David Virgil 
Shick, Jeffrey Michael 
Shields, Karen Jeanne 
Shields, Mark 
Shields, Suanne Patricia 
Shillinger Anne Mane 428 
Shimer Charles Punnton 276, 

458428 
Shiner. Farley Carr 428 
Shirey Richard Terry 
Shiverts Anne Theresa 399 
Shockley, Everett Parker 
Shoemaker Pamela Ann 
Shopland, Lorna Gale 
Shopping Spree 
Short Nancy Jane 
Short, Phillip Aden 
Shorter Mary EMa 
Shotzberger Charlotte Louise 

382 
Showers, Danny 2 59 
Shrader, Robert Lee 
Shumar. Nancy Elizabeth 224 
Shurko Peter Dwight 224,276, 

277,331 333,382 
Sibilla Guy Alan 399 
Sibold Lucy Porter 413 
Sichta. Robert David 
Sides Stephen Richard 
Siegel Richard Raymond 
Siegel Robert T 
Siegmund, Leslie Ellen 
Siegner Gregory Baxter 
Siener William Harold 
Sieveka Edwin Merrill 413 
Siewert, David K 
Slgnna Alpha Epsllon 54 55 
Sigma Chi 56 57 
Sigma Phi Epsllon 58 59 
Stgms PI 60 61 
Silberhorn, Dr Gene 
Silverman, Bruce Alton 428 
Simenson. Storm Roland 428 
Simmons, Enk Paul 74,84.428 
Simmons, Glen Alan 
Simmons, Theodore Dewey 399 
Simon, SHaron Lynn 
Simone, Susan Elizabeth 428 
Simonelli, Frank Michael 
Simones, Pamela S 433 
Simonpietri, Paul Philippe 413 
Sirnonson. Anne Fletcher 
Simpson Date Robert 249,382 
Simpson. David Michael 
Simpson, Duncan Andrew 
Sinclair. Robert Lewis 
SInfonlcron 190.191 
Singer, Nancy Louise 428 
Singleton, John L 
Singleton, Linda Christine 428 
Sink. Lynn Ellon 41 3 
Sirkis, Carol Jane 
Sirotta. Judith Susan 331,413 
Sisisky, Richard Lee 413 
Sisk Charla Ann 413 
Siska. Linda Bradshaw 333,382 
Sisson. Joyce Winston 
Sitler. Edward Paul 269.268 



Sivertsen. Bruce Enc 261,382 
Sizemore. Charles Edward Jr 
Sizemore. Marsha Elten 
Skalak Robert Steven 
Skelly. Daniel Howard 
Skelly Patricia Dorothy 
Skerchock, Judith Ann 
Ski Division 296 297 
Skinner. Elizabeth Ann 
Skinner Laurence Eugene 
Skinner Raymond Tip 
Skolnik, Laurence David 
Skove. Florence F 
Skowronski Stephen 428 
Slater, Andrew Widder 
Slater, Kathryn G Carroll 
Slaughter Mark Edward 
Slavin. David Scott 256,257 
Slayton, James David 
Sloane. Lynn Christine 224,413 
Slocum, Shan Ann 
Slotnick, Jill Ellen 224.413 
Slusser, James Hamilton Jr 
Small. Daniel P 
Smallidge, Andrea Jean 
Smallwood, Bradley Keith 
Smartschan Robert Elmer 
Smelley Deborah Ann 333,400 
Smiley Stephen Perry 
Smith, Alvin Nathan 
Smith, Ann Jeannette 400 
Smith Anne Dudley 
Smith Anne Martin 
Smith, Barry Thomas 
Smith. Benjamin Babb 
Smith, Blair Mitchell 241 
Smith, Charles Ames 
Smith. Cheryl Anne 4,238.239 

400 
Smith, Courtney Harmon 
Smith. Dr Craig 
Smith Cynthia Lmn 244. 429 
Smith, Darlene Lercher 
Smith David Elwin 413 
Smith, David Shane 429 
Smith, Deborah Jean 237,382 
Smith, Deborah Leslyn 
Smith Donna Gayle 216,252,413 
Smith, Donna Lynn 382 
Smith, Elizabeth Dalton 400 
Smith, Emory Herbert III 
Smith, Frederick Samuel Jr 429 
Smith, G Kenneth 
Smith Dr Gan/ 
Smith Grace 
Smith, Howard M Jr 
Smith James A 
Smith Dr James E 
Smith James E 
Smith. James Lee 
Smith, James Lister 
Smith, Jeffrey Boatwnght 
Smith, Dr Jerry C 
Smith, Jonathan Wmthrop 
Smith, Ken 348.459 
Smith. Kenneth L 
Smith Kent L 255 
Smith Laurie Grey 201 429 
Smith Lavi/rence George 
Smith, Lawrence Stephenson 
Smith. Leigh 
Smith, Dr Leroy 
Smith, Linda Carol 
Smith Linda Kay 180413 
Smith, Lynn Kathn/n 222.238 382 
Smith. Mark Clay 147 
Smith. Marty 429 
Smith, Mary Margaret 429 
Smith, Michael Mansfield 
Smith. Nancy Lmn 
Smith, Nora Pine 
Smith Ray Gregory 429 
Smith, Robert Stuart 
Smith. Dr Roger W 
Smith, Russell Thomas 
Smith, Sandra Ann 
Smith, Shelton Lassiter 
Smith, Stephen Gills 263 
Smith, Theresa Suzanne 
Smith, Thomas Kent 149,241 
Smith. Thomas Langston Reeves 
Smith. Thomas Price 429 
Smith, Trevor Hugh Graham 152, 

285 
Smith, Veronica 382 
Smith, Willard Sanders Jr 
Smith, William Joseph 
Smolen, Theodore 
Smolka. Thomas Edward 
Smoot, Ronald Harvey 429 
Smyth. William Douglas 331.333, 

382 
Smythe, Sandra 333 
Symihers, Helen 413 
Snead, Durwood Steven 
Snead, Ellett Graham 
Snead, George White Jr 
Snead, Robert Ralph 333 
Sneddon, Elaine Barbara 400 
Snesil, Louis David 
Snider, Karen Elaine 429 
Snoddy, Jane Catherine 383 
Snow, Thomas G 413 
Snyder. Harry William 383 
Snyder. John Wtlton 383 
Soccsr 162,163 
Soden. Janet Mae 
Soderborg, Richard Lloyd 
Soest. Dr Jon 
Solan, Maryonno 
Solensky Paula Joan 224,413 
Soler Rita Mane 429 
Soller, David Rugh 
Soltis. Douglas Edward 266 
Sommer Sylvia Eltzabeth 
Sondheimer. WiMiam Mennesay 429 
Soo Benny Koon 187.4O0 
Sophomores 402-416 
Sorensen Mark Robert 4O0 
Sorensen, Marysnr^ 



Sorenson. Edwin Demson 
Sourwme. Darrell Albert 
Southard. Dr Oscar B 111 
Soulhworth, RaymorxJ W 
Sowder, Elizabeth Anne 429 
Spahr, David Kyle Jr 
Spam. Sally Frances 
Spangler, Jacqueline Adams 
S[>arks, Carolir*e Anne 400 
Sc>ath, Robert William 
Speakera 1 12.1 13 
Speciffcationa 456 457 
Speese Dr Bermce 
Spencer, Donna Gayle 
Spencer. Eric Roland 
Spencer, Gene 
Spencer, Richard T 
Spencer Stephen Craig 249 
Speiiman, Ann Elizabeth 332.333. 

383 
Spiers, Stephen M 
Spindle, Lydia Buckner 
Spmelia. Michael Philip 429 
Spopg, Dr William B 
Sponseller. Richard Grayson 
Spooner Sandra Jo Peavler 
Spooner Stanley Clinton 
Sporta 137-187 
Sporta laaues 138-143 
Spradlin Bryan Burton 
Sproat, Elaine 
St Lawrence, Robert Fletcher 

399 
St Mary, Steven June 
Stacy, John Threde 
Stacy, Nancy F 
Staff Acknowledgements 

458459 
Staha Karen Ann 
Stall. William Mark 
Stallings, Robert George 413 
Stampelos Charles Anstides 
Stancil. Cassandra Aifreda 224, 

383 
Stancill, Susan Melmda 383 
Staneski. Paul Gerard 302 
Stanford, Dr David 
Stanford. Lois Wnght 
Stanley. Deborah Anne 
Stanley. John Bairw 41 3 
Stanley. Mark Warren 
Stanley. Dr Marvm 
Stanley, Robm Elinor 
Stanton, Walter John III 261 
Staples. Steven Ray 400 
Stapor William Joseph 241 
Stark Pamela Ann 
Stark. Robert Charles 163 
Starr Eileen Florence 400 
Startt, Constance Lee 383 
Stassi, Paula Josephine 217,226. 

283-413 458 
Slathis, Louis Christ 
Statler. Jane Elizabeth 238 
Staton Roy 

Staufenberg. Brian Robert 
Staveley, Jane Patricia 400 
Steed. Janice Evelyn 413 
Steele Avron Lee 
Steele, Evelyn Hoppers 
Steele. Joseph Howard 1 1 132. 

187 400 
Steele. Pat Ann 41 3 
Steele. Thomas Patrick 
Steelman, Robert Eugene 
Steers. Edward W HI 
Stefan, Adrienne Madeleine 383 
Steider Merlin Ray 
Steigleder Linda Mane 
Stembuchel, Johanna Rahn 229. 

413 
Stemmuller. Karen Anne 320. 

413 
Stelloh, Reynold Frederick III 
Stemple. Cynthia Lei 
Stephen. John 

Stephen. Karen Elise 231.413 
Stephenson, Donna Mary 
Stephenson, Myra Lynn 
Stephenson. Richard Murrell Jr 

383 
Sterling. Joan Moody 
Sternberg, Paul Edward Jr 
Sternberg. Richard S 
Sterner. Robm Lynn 
Stevens. Anne Chadwick 
Stevens. William Thomas 
Stevenson, Gloria McShane 
Stevenson Mark Oevis 383 
Stovick, Susan R 
Steward Joel Scott 400 
Stewart, Alan C 
Stewart. John Scott 263.333 
Stewart. Michael Oilworth 146. 

384 
Stewart. Robert Wright Jr 
Stewart, Susan Jeanatte 413 
Stewart, William Abbott 
Stewart, WilUam Clarence Jr 

259 
Stimpfle. Richard Michael 384 
Stine, Karen Elizabeth 429 
Stinson, Christopher Halt 
Stilh, Millard Dallas Jr 
Stock, Belts Su&an 
Stockmeyor, Or Paul 
Sioehr Delia Elizabeth 384 
Stokes, Aticyn 413 
Stone. Deborrah Louise 
Stone. Dr Howard 
Stone. Jemto Faith 
Stone Leslie Ellen 429 
Stone. Marfe Melissa 
Stone. Sly 1 88 206 
Stoner Kathryn Jean 229,284. 

333400458 
Storch Robena Lee 400 
Storey. Susan Reed 
Storms, Mary Louise 
Storu. Nelson Boyd 171 



INDEX 453 



Stouslsnd. Michael Christopher 

318 
Stout. Oavid Edgar Jr 
Stover. Joseph McNair 
Stover. Kathleen Scott 
Strader John Kelly 429 
Strader, Wtlliam Robinson Jr 
Straetef Dr Terry 
Strain, Karen Jeanetie 
Strand. Margaret N 
Siratiner Mark Wtlliam 414 
Straub. James Kurt 384 
Streets. Patricia Mane 180.238. 

400 
Strickland, Anne Harvey 262. 

400 
Strickland, Dean Ward 256 
Strickle. Carrie Susan 237,414 
Sirickter, Heidi Maria 

Magdaiena 384 
Strickler. John Glenwood Jr 429 
Stnder. David Valentine Jr 
Stroh, Dan Michael 
Strohkorb, Gregg Arnold 
Stromberg, Jacob 429 
Stronach Carey E 
Strong, Dr George 295 
Strong, Guice George 111 
Strong. Valerie Regina 
Strother, Jo Ann 384 
Strother, Russell Tennant 
Stroud. Delia White 
Stubbs, Joseph Wytch 331,332, 

384 
Student Assoctstion 268.269 
Student Bar Aasoctatlon 32 5 
Sluder Wayne Malcolm 414 
Studio Courses 104 105 
Studying 50 51 
Stumb, Andrew Ward 414 
Stumm, Kathryn Anne 238,400 
Stunkle, Susan Lee 
Sturgess. Douglas Cambell 
Sturgis, Cynthia Jane 332.384 
Sturgis, James Francis 
Suchy, Sharon Frances 429 
Sulich, Teresa Mana 
Sullins. Linda Susan 331,414 
Sultivan. Ann Kathehne 226.384 
SuHivan. David Francis 429 
Sullivan, Dawn Maura 
SuHivan, Edward Mathias 
Sullivan. John Peter 
Sullivan, Michael Barry 331.333 
Sullivan. Stephen Michael 150,414. 

448 
Sullivan, Timothy 
Summerbell, Ronald Selby 
Sundberg. Kns J 
Sunshine Pamela Lynn 
Surbaugh, Mary Anne 237,384 
Surface, John Michael 385 
Surface, Laura Eleanor 40O 
Sutlive, Dr Vinson Hutchins Jr 
Sutlive, Vinson Hutchins III 96 
Sutterfield. Mitchell Allen 400 
Suttle. Michael III 
Sutton. David Rogerson 
Sutton Georgia Kimman 177,226 
Sutton. Teresa Ann Marie 
Suydam, Ervin Lynn 
Swaim, Ann Monroe 2 52 4O0 
Sv^/ain Bobby Wilson 
Swain Donna Brownlee 235 400 
Swanson, Eric Robert 
Swartz. Margaret Warren 400 
Swauger, Dennis Paul 
Sweeney, Thomas E Jr 
Swenson. Betty Ann 
Swerlick, Robert Andrew 385 
Swimm. Randall Thomas 
Swimming. Men's 164 
Swimming, Women's 165 
Swindler Dr William 
Swingle William Mark 
Swingly, Randy J 
Switzer Rose A Sullivan 
Swope, Derek Craig 
Sword, Philip Counts 
Sykes, Alan Oneil 294 
Sykes, Howard Rufus Jr 
Sykes, John 
Synon Imogene Mary 
Syrett. David Mark 400 
Syrop. Craig Henry 249 
Syvrud, Karen Kathenne 
Szarek, Margaret Rose 
Szczypinski. Robert Steven Jr 
Szuba. Donna Mane 414.459 
Szymanski. Kathenne Ann 165. 

429 




Taeffe Christopher Robert 

Taber. Allen Harold 

Taber, Deborah Jordan 

Tack. Carl E 

Tait. Frank Andrew 

Takane. Scott Toshimi 429 

Takeuchi. Kumiko 

Talbot, Alfred K Jr 

Talbot. Alfred Kenneth Jr 

TaKon, Stephanie Best 

Talton, Jerry Oscar Jr 

Tamberrino. Stephen David 385 



Tang. Michael 284,334.333.458. 

459 
Tankard. Frederick Wright 
Tankard. Mary Virginia 238,429 
Tanner. Allen Clarence Jr 
Tanner. James Michael 2 54 
Taormma, Angela Celeste 429 
Tarin, Assaradon 
Tarkenton, Jeffrey Leroy 429 
Tarleion, Dr Jesse 
Tate Karen Hope 429 
Tate, Shirley Ann 
Tate. Dr Thaddeus W Jr 
Tatem. Barbara Anne 216.236.385 
Tatem. Karen Rae 252.355 
Tatge. David Bruce 
Tatro, Wanda Jean 
Taylor, Dr Albion 
Taylor, Barbara 
Taylor Burl Wayne Jr 385 
Taylor. Cynthia Marion 414 
Taylor David Coxon 
Taylor, Deborah Lynn 32 3, 

414 
Taylor. Deborah Shaw 414 
Taylor, Donald Leon Jr 385 
Taylor, Dougals Rosser 429 
Taylor, Duane Miles 
Taylor, Helen Virgie 400 
Taylor Janice Adell 385 
Taylor, Karen Lynn 429 
Taylor, Kathleen Louise 171,226. 

414 
Taylor. Kirby J 
Taylor, Nancy Young 
Taylor, Ronald David 
Taylor, Sharon Ruth 
Taylor. Susan Carol 414 
Taylor. Susan Jean 
Taylor, Teresa Gray 
Taylor, Thomas Vincent 385 
Teague, Linda Gail 
Tebault, Betty Jean 
Technical Design 202 203 
Tedards Helen Rachel 
Tedesco, Michael Joseph 385 
Tedesco, Rosemane Cordello 

385 
Teel, Terry Ward 
Tegler, Guy J 

Teitelman, Robert David 249,400 
Teller, Craig Edward 
Temple, James Rodney 385 
Tennis. Men's 176 
Tennis, Women's 177 
Tepper, Esther Miriam 
Terman. Dr C Richard 
Terrell, Patnce Glona 385 
Terry, Kathryn Anne 429 
Terry, Roy Madison Jr 307.332 
385 

Testa Carolyn Rose 238,414 

Tezak, Mark Robert 259 

Theirbah, Thomas Charles 

Themo, Dr Elaine 

Theobald, Mary Miley 

Theta Delta Chi 62 63 
Thisdell Kathenne Amy 385 

Thomas Bettie Jefferson 385 

Thomas Dr Charles W 

Thomas. Christopher Jay 

Thomas. David Earl 

Thomas, Debra Lea 385 

Thomas, Edward Allen 385 

Thomas, James Joseph II 

Thomas, Dr John B 

Thomas, Karen Mane 

Thomas, Lois Kay 331.414 

Thomas, Stuart Lee 259,385 

Thompson, Clyde Gerard 341,400 

Thompson, Dr David 

Thompson, Deborah Renee 430 

Thompson, Don 251 

Thompson, Edward Jay 256,385 

Thompson, Gail Aragon 224,414 

Thompson, Holly Ann 331,414 
181 

Thompson, Dr James J 

Thompson, Karen Lynne 430 

Thompson Luther Kent 40O 

Thornpson, Mary Ann 430 

Thompson, Robert Elhs III 249 
414 

Thompson, Steven Edward 

Thompson, Susan 

Thompson, Susan Mane 

Thompson, Valerie Glean 385 

Thomson. Augustus Pembroke III 
385 

Thomson, Carol Lynn 430 

Thomson, Doniphan Owen 414 

Thorne, Thomas E 

Thornton, Daniel McCarthy 242 

Thorp. Elizabeth Sue 

Thorpe, Mark Anthony 

Thralls, William Henry III 232 

Thurman, James Amery 

Thurston, Renee Beth 

Tickel, Gary Arnold 

Tiemens, Karen Marie 

Tienken, Nancy 165.252,385 

Tigner. Sheila Chumbley 

Tiller, Calvin Forrest 261 

Tiller, Michael Scot 

Tillotson, Rex 347 

Timmons James Douglas 

Tindall, Linda Diane 

Tingley, Peter Egbert 414 

Tinsley. Mary Blanton 

Tisdale, Margaret Anne 238414 

Tito, William James III 430 

Tobias, John Roger 

Tobin. George Ann 224.225,331, 
333.385 

Todd, Casey Ira 

Todd, Katherine Elizabeth 

Togne. Michael Louis 430 

Tokita. Terumi Joseph 

Tolbert, Carol Lynn 

Tolomeo, Jodee Therese 385 



Tomb, Kimberly Anne 430 
Tomes, Helen Jeanette 430 
Tomlinson, Jan 21 
Tomlinson, Karen Lee 229 
Toms, Sheree Mane 
Torro. Brian Anthony 259.401 
Torregrosa, David Francis 430 
Torrenco, Gary Frank 261 
Torres, Humberto De Souza 
Toukatly. John Louis 
Townley, Jen A 
Townsend James Edward 
Townsend Laura Lee 401 
Track, Man's 170,171 
Track. Woman'a 181 
Trader, Timothy Otis 
Tran, Chi Dinh 
Tran, Huyen Dinh 414 
Transportation 86,87 
Trapnell, Jon Charles 401 
Trautman, Bill 254,255 
Travers, Russell Edward 430 
Traylor, Sharon Oliver 
Traywick, Dr Leiand 
Tredennick. Elizabeth Anne 430 
Trench, William Corey Jr 
Trentadue. Tracy Jane 332.385 
Tnce, Robert Palmer II 322 
Trimble, Richard Wade 
Trimmer, Karen Rae 332 
Trimpi. Pauline P 
Tripi Margot Lynn 
Troester, Mary Karen 
Trogdon, Elaine 385 
Trowbridge, Holly Ann 430 
Trudgeon, John Scott 163. 

386 
Truesdell, F Donald 
Trumbo, Malfourd Whitney 414 
Trussel. Jack 204,205 
Tsacoumis, Stephanie 430 
Tsahakis, George John 249 274, 

414 
Tschirhart Bonnie Mane 
Tucker, Jane Dandndge 430 
Tucker, Patricia Leigh 414 
Tucker, Perry F Jr 
Tucker, Rowena 332,333 
Tucker, Rudolph Edward Jr 242, 

243.386 
Tulloh, Carolyn Elizabeth 386 
Tullous, James Thomas Jr 
Tulou, Chnstophe Alain Georges 

155.171,401 
Tunick Kevin John 261 414 
Tunnell, Mark Lamonte 
Turanski. Robert Steven 232,386 
Turberville. Randolph C 
Turman, Dianna Mane 333,401 
Turner, Cynthia Ann 238,430 
Turner Daniel Roberts 
Turner, John Michael 
Turner, Stephen Barry 414 
Turner, William C 
Turrentine, Nancy Carroll 226, 

331 
Tutwiler, Thomas Augustine 
Twardy, Nancy Anne 
Tweedy, Harrell Emmett 401 
Tyer, Beverly Louise 
Tyler Dr J Allen 124 
Tyler, J Coleman 401 
Tyler, Jane Abbot 
Tyler Stephanie Gay 430 
Tylus, Jane Cecilia 
Tyree Dr Sheppard Young. Jr 




Uhrig Richard Anton Ji 414 
UnderhiM, John Jay 
Ungar, Steven Barry 
Unger, Dennis Francis 
Unger, Dr Paul 
Unterman, Edward Robert 
Unterman, Thayer Drew Hoffstot 
Untiedt Michael Everett 
Upchurch Kay Harward 430 
Updike, Kenneth R 
Upson, Diane Elaine 74 
Urban, David Wayne 
Urbanski Michael Francis 430 




VanEngel, Dr William 

VanFossen. Dr Marion 

Van Horn. Dr Jack 

Van Valkenburg, Lee Jay 223,386, 

430 
Van Vorhis, Jerry III 
Van Wagoner Christie John 241 
VenBuren, William Ralph 111 
VanDam, David, Hendrik 
Vanderhoof, Andrew Mark 249 414 
Vandyke, Marsha Rin 331 414 
Vann, Susan Kay 
VanValkenburg, Nancy Jean 
VanVladncken, Diann Mae 401 
VanVoorhis, Jerry 345 
Varacallo Jerome Michael 241 
Varner, Charles 
Vasapoli, Joseph Vincent 
Vasers, Gita 331 
Vaughan, Margaret Baxter 235 
Vaughan Manlynn Betty 414 
Vaughan. Mark Alvin 386 
Vaughan Nancy Ann 414 
Vecchio, Frank Anthony Jr 
Vehrs, Beverly 401 
Vehrs, William Karl 
Veith, Jeanette Therese 
Vener, Neil Samuel 
Ventis. Dr Larry 
Vercellone Richard Domimc 
Vermeulen, Dr Carl 
Vernon, Charles Curtis 401 
Verry Frederick Charles II 
Vesley, Kathy Ellen 414 
Vessely, Geraldme Frances 238414 
Via, Gary Allen 
Via Jerry 
Viets, Angelika 
Vild, James Joseph 
Vild, Joann Elizabeth 
Vinmg, Paul Howell 164 
Vinsh, Fred Tony 
Vinson, Steven 
Virnstein, Robert W 
Vislay, Mary Elisabeth 
Viiet, Gordon 351 
Vogel. Carol Anne 386 
Vogel, Geoffrey Kent 430 
Vogel, Rosalie M 
Volleyball, Women's 157 
Vollinger Mark Lawrence 
Von Baeyer, Dr Hans 
Vorhis, Linda Rishton 414 
Vorous, Linda Jean 430 
Vuletic Dr Nicola 
Vultee, Victoria Judith 333, 

401 



430 



; 401 




Vaccard. John J 
Vahala, Dr George M 
Vail, Dennis Gordon 1 59, 

160 
Valcante, Gregory Carl 
Valdis Michael Paul 
VanBuren William 430 



Wade, Robert Alan 

Wadley, Catherine Anne 40 1 

Wadsworth, Douglas Hayes 

Waechter, Thomas Herbert 241 

Wagner Chris 2 59 

Wagner, Elizabeth Lee 430 

Wagner, Lawrence Donald 

Wagner, Peter 

Wagner Sally Jean 

Wagner, Terry David 

Wagstaff, Kathryn Marshall 168, 

401 
Wahl. George Warren 
Wahlers, Robert Alan 430 
Wainstein, Anne Patricia 333 

401 
Waites, Susan 386 
Wakefield Mark Andrew 
Waick Richard 
Waldron Donna Jo 386 
Wilinsky, Edward Joseph 332.401 
Walk. John Reel 256,414.459 
Walker, Dr Cam 129 
Walker Helen 

Walker, Kathleen Mane 235,386 
Walker Pamela Kay 331,414 
Walker, Robert Joseph 259,268 
Walker Tracy Ann 235,386 
Walker William Woodard Jr 
Wall, Judith Miriam 
Wall Sara Margaret 
Wall William Joseph III 255414 
Wallace Juanita 347 
Wallace, Steven McKinney 386 
Waller Gloria Louise 
Waller William Washington III 
Wallin Leonard Arthur II 
Walling, Alyce Louise 
Walling Eileen Mane 
Walsh, Lee Gordon 386 
Walsh, Robert Kevin 262 263 
Walsh Sarah Windham 
Walsh William Joseph 
Waller John Michael 197 
Walter Thomas J 
Walters Barbara 
Walters, Kevin Allen 
Walters, Sandra Mane 
Walters Susan Elaine 
Wampler Janice Scott 252.333, 

386 
Wampler Louise Garland 430 
Wamsley, Robin 430 
Wann, Grady Spurgeon 111 133. 

183.223.261 
Wanner, Sarah Louise 414 



Ward, Dr Allen 128 

Ward, Anne Windsor 238 

Ward. Earline Carol 

Ward Helene Statfeld 

Ward Marilyn Maxine 9l.333.3B6 

Ward Steven Joel 

Ward Wallace Talbert 

Warden Anna Mary 

Warden Nancy 235 

Ware, Robert Michael 430 

Ware, Dr Stewart 

Waring Anne-Frost 235,281.414 

Warinner Junius, III 

Warley Thomas Barnwell 

Warner Christopher Michel 259 

Warner David Stephen 259,386 

Warner Robert Sands Jr 

Warner, Vicki Sheary 

Warnock Gerald Allen Jr 430 

Warren Barbara S 168 

Warren Chris 220 

Warren Constance Shaw 238,386 

Warren Ellen Garrett 401 

Warren, Hancella Mane 430 

Warren. Roberta Lee 244,430 

Warren, Suzanne Higgins 

Warren Teresa 

Warren Dr William 

Warren William Edward 

Warrington, Margaret 237 

Warthan, Debra Gail 

Wascher, Judith Helen 401 

Washington, Harold Cox 430 

Wasilewski, Susan Ellen 414 

Wass, Gerald Clarke 

Wass Dr Marvin 

Waterman. Deborah Ann 430 

Waters, Barbara Louise 

Waters Sonny 2 

Watkins, Brenda Carol 386 

Watkins. Janet Shores 

Watkins Nancy Dianne 

Watkins Norman Lowell 

Watkins Sharon Gale 237,401 

Watkins Stephen Houston 

Watkins Thomas Linnane 

Watry Duncan James 430 

WATS 309 

Watson, Deborah 

Watson. Margaret McCleery 157, 

18O430 
Watson Scott Harrison 
Watters. Stanley Harrison 256 
Watts Gail Lynn 430 
Waymack, Mark Hill 414 
Ways, George Alan 
WCWM 80.81 

Weatherly, Barbara Anne 430 
Weatherly Suzanne Ellen 401 
Weaver, Leslie Ann 414 
Weaver Tamea Phillips 
Webb, Audrey Reed 
Webb, Judy Mane 
Webb Dr Kenneth L 
Webb, Steven Kent 261 
Webb Wendy Beth 430 
Webb, Willie George 332,401 
Webber Susan 
Weber Carol Louise 
Weber Gretchen Elizat>eth 
Weber, John Paul 
Weber Margaret Ann 238.430 
Weber Susan Mane 386 
Weber Thomas Nelson 430 
Webster Rebecca Jane 313 414 
Weekley Elizabeth Anne 224 4 1 4 
Weekley James Clifford Jr 386 
Weeks Ross 345 
Weesner, Linda Carol 235,386 
Weglarz Christopher Joseph 430 
Wei, Barbara Chien-Fen 238.333 

401 
Weick David Robert 232 
Weinberg Steven Alan 
Weinberger Monte Bnan 
Weiner John Francis 164 
Weiner Nancy Jo 238,401 
Weinman, Dean Phillip 1 60 
Weinmann Craig Francis 430 
Weirup, Nancy Lynn 226.415 
Weisbord Heidi Dale 331 
Weisgarbor Hunt 242 
Weiser. Neil E 
Weishar Lee L 
Weisman Todd Andrew 386 
Weissman, Marc S 
Weixel. Michael Joseph 249.401 
Welch Dr Christopher 
Welch. Robert 
Weldon James Thomas 
Weldon, Katherine Sue 
Wellen Paul Anthony 
Wellener Katharine 237.415 
Welling Peter T 
Wells Betty Nell 430 
Wells Gail Louise 
Wells, Susan April 229.415 
Welsh Gregory 
Welsh Dr Robert 
Wengler Michael Eugene 
Wenner Charles Anthony 
Wenner, Mary Antoinette 229 458 
Wenska Walter 
Wentz. Holland Elisabeth 386 
Wentzel. Robert French 164 433 
Wenzel David Pierce 
Wenzel Diane Louise 
Wenzel Edwm Stuart III 
Wenngo Mary Elizabeth 41 5 
Wesley Cheryl Yvonne 430 
Wesp, Patricia Mane 333 
Wessells Howard Chandler II 
Wessells William Craig 386 
Wessels Margaret Marie 
Wesson Michael Darwry 
West, James Michael 
West, Jean Mane 237.386 
West Jeffery Brand 386 
West, John Clayton 386 
West, John Lawton 



454 INDEX 



West Mildred Barrett 
West. Suzanne J 
West. WiMard L 
Westberg Christine Alice 415 
Westgate James William 
Westlake Kathleen Casey 
Westminster 323 
Westra, Vincent Lee 
Wetjen, John Michael 
Wex. Joseph Harold 
Weyl, F Joachim 1 13 
Wexel, Mike 21 7 
Whalen, Bernard Lee Jr 
Wharry- Kenneth Robert 241 
Wheeler Alice Dixon 401 
Wheeler Joseph Scott 
Wheeler, Kathenne Ann 
Wheeler Michael Ernest 
Wheeler Dr Ronald 
Whelden Sara Kathenne 
Whisnant Paincia Personte 
Whisnant, Randy Steve 
Whitaker, Floyd 344 
Whitbeck William Granbery 
Whitcombe. Kevin Niles 
White, Brian Lee 430 
White. Debra Elizabeth 
White, Franklin Sydney 
White. Gerard Joseph 232 
White. Harry Coleman 
White, Jean Boyette 386 
White, Merrill Allison 430 
White, Michael James 430 
White, Nancy Hopkins 
White, Nathan Smith 
White. Paul Richard 386 
White, Ralph Odean Jr 430 
White, Sandra Anita 401 
White. Terry Wayne 
White. Victoria Louise 224 
Whitehurst Michelle Yvonne 387 



Wilcoxon. Karan Lynn 308.415 

Wilding, Marylynn Bland 

Wilhelm Barn/ Clinton 401 

Wilhoit, Peyton Kirk 401 

Wiike, Thomas Zander 2 1 8,387 

Wilker Robin Ann 332 387 

Wilkerson Stephen Lee 80,81 

Wilkes, Charles A 401 

Wilkin, Alma 

Wilkins, Elizabeth Wakefield 

Wilkins. Linda Mane 229 

Wilkins Sarah Gay 

Wilkins, Sharon Eldridge 229.410 

Wilkinson, Barbara Elaine 

Will. Stu 31 5 

WiHard Frank Lester 

Willard John Charles 

Willei Thomas Dunaway 332 

Wilhelm, Keith Boyd 

William and Mary Law 

Review 326 
William and Mary Review 78 

79 
Williams. Alison Ryon 226.387 
Williams. Anita Elaine 
Williams. Bruce John 241 
Williams. Charles Franklin 430 
Williams, Deborah E 
Williams, Ellen Jams 401 
Williams, James Jehu Jr 
Williams, James Page 
Williams, Jerome Otis 415 
Williams, Kevin C 
Williams. Leigh Shareen 401 
Williams, Leslie Ann 238,430 
Williams, Linda Margarette 
Williams, Lisa Ann 320. 

331.415 
Williams, Lynda Carole 
Williams. Mark Allan 415 
Williams. Manha Nell 430 




Williamson. Richard 

Willis, Brenda Kaye 401 

Willis Hulon Lavaughan 259 

Willis. Dr Jack 333 

Willis, Lona Karen 

Willis, Michael Dean 

Willis, Michael S 

Willis. Samuel C 

Wills. Eleanor Carol 252.415 

Willsey. Glen Parker 256 

Wilmoth, Mary Alyce 237.401 

Wilson, Catherine Deldee 

Wilson. Catherine Louise 

171,238 239,331.332.388 
Wilson Charles Herbert III 
Wilson. Cornelia Lavima 
Wilson, Eric Bruce 259.401 
Wilson. Holly Jane 431 
Wilson. James Russell 431 
Wilson. Jan Page 388 
Wilson, John Francis 
Wilson, John William 
Wilson. Julie Arthur 388 
Wilson. Karen Lee 238,430 
Wilson. Karen Lee 431 
Wilson, Monterey 180.438 
Wilson, Pamela Hunt 
Wilson. Paul Lowell 
Wilson. Preston Edward Jr 401 
Wilson. Richard Cameron 388 
Wilson. Robert Lee 
Wilson, Sandra Jeanne 238,388 
Wilson. Thomas Cabell Jr 
Wiltbank, John Townsend II 
Wims, Mary E 
Winborne, Alma Benita 388 
Wincklhofer, Kathn/n Lee 401 
Winder, Margaret 
Windte. Robert John 
Windsor John Golay Jr 
Windsor, Nancy Troneck 
Windsor. Peggy Janice 388 
Windi Gerard Richard 
Wine. John Edgar 
\A/inebrenner, Terrence 294 
Wineland Richard Hunter 401 
Winfree William Paul 
Wingerd. Edmund Culbertson III 

171 ,388 
Wingo, Nancy Brent 401 
Winter, Patricia 
Winter. Rolf 
Winkley. Carl Robinson 
Winston, Stephen Lee 
Wise. John Allen 
Wise. Robert Kenneth 
Wiseman, Dr Lawrence 
Wisler Gail Clara 401 
Witham, Linda Louise 41 5 
Witkovitz, Paul Greg 147 
Witte. Ann Wilson 
Wittemeier, Susan Carol 318 
Wining Ned Wells 388 
Wittkamp. Darren Ann 431 
\A/itty, Richard Alan 176 
WMCF 321 
Wojick. Frank 

Wolanski. Cynthia Ann 388 
Wolbers. Marshall Gregory 401 
Wolf, Clinton Leroy 431 
Wolf. Mary Linn 
Wolf, Thomas A 



Hidden in a hairpiece. 
George Bowman chugs 
at his frat smoker 
Sugarbush Ski Lodge 

offers thirst quenchers 
to Walter Diehl and 
Dave Slaven on their 
Ski Club trip 



WocxJ, Douglas H 

Wood. Elv»/yn Dewayne 

Wood. Jennifer Laing 388 

Wood, Dr J L 

Wood. Judith Sharon 431 

Wood. Shelley Elizabeth 

Woodall. Rachel Jane 41 5 

Woodall, Roy 1 30 

Woodfin, Karen Elizabeth 409 

Woodruff, Arthur Lloyd 

Woodruff. Rebekah Jane 235.401 

Woodson, Thomas Daniel 

Woodward, Albert 

Woodward Dr Burton 

Woolley. Mark Steven 332,415 

Word, Charlotte Jo 401 

Working Students 78,79 

\A/orland. Anne Catherine 431 

^A/orthington. Anne Dallam 401 

Worthington. Judith Grace F 431 

Worthington, Laurel Lynn 

Worthington, Mary Wyatt 323.401 

Wren, Deborah Ford 431 

Wrestling 1 62 1 63 

Wright, Deborah Kay 

Wright, Eddy Howard 

Wright, Katheryn Adele 

Wright Leslie Claire 226 

Wright, Melissa Jane 45.388 

Wright, Robert Milfred Jr 415 

Wright, Wayne Parker 

Wubbels Wendy Schultz 

Wuetzer, Kenneth Lee 

Wulf, Walter Jesse 

Wulfken John Howard 388 

Wyant. Mary Ellen 

Wyatt, Cathy Lou 431 

Wyatt, Patricia Weathers 388 

Wyche. Herbert Leon 332,415 

Wyckoff. Deborah Jean 

Wygal, Paul Culley 123.322,332, 

431 
Wytd, Nancy Ellen 388 
Wyman. David Neat 389 
Wynmgs. Earl Logan Jr 
Wynne. Eleanor Carter 




Yahley, Robert Frank 415 
Yamada, Gayte Kim 
Yaney, Deborah Lynn 431 
Yanity. Karen Adete 219.271.31 1. 

415 
Yankovich. Dean Jim 119 
Yanofchick, Brian Joseph 389 
Yanowsky, Barbara Marie 415 
Yarnoff, William Charles 
Yarrington. Margaret Lynn 415 
Yates. James Francis 
Yates. Lois Evelyn 244.389 
Yates, Susan Claire 238,329 
Yates. William Hudson Jr 249. 

415 
Yeager. Sue Allen 401 
Yeago David Stuart 
Yeamans, Betty Louise 389 
Yeatman, Gary M 431 
Yeatts. Harry Andrew 
Yeh. Eueng-Nan 
Yegalonis. Edward L 1 50 
Yerkes. Susan Elizabeth 



Whitener, Michael Lee 
Whitescarver, Robert Hunt 223 
Whitesell, Brenda Faye 224 
Whitefield, Ralph Bn/an 
Whitley. Thomas Alva 415 
Whitley. William Harry 401 
Whitlock, Linda Gail 
Whitlock. Lynn Mane 430 
Whitlow. Ellen Terry 430 
Whitman Williom Thomas IV 
Whitmire. John P 
Whitney, Scott Cameron 
Whitt, Betty Elliott 
Whitl. Laurie Anne 
Whittaker. Roben Tilden 
Whittemore. John Francis 111 
Whittington. Sally Ann 
Whittle. James R 
Whitworth, Horace Pirtchard 
Whyie. Frederick Edwin 
While, James Jr 
Wickenden. James Arthur 293. 

332.387 
Wicklund Eric John 
Wieland. Thomas C 
Wiener Sidney Irwin 
Wiggins, Bobby G Jr 
Wiggins. Dr Peter 
Wilbur. Kevin Bradford 
Wiick, Joseph Hubert III 
Wilcox, Daniel Gordon 332.387 
Wilcox, James Albert 307,430 
Wilcox, James EdNAiard Jr 387 



Williams, MarliG Csthenne 332 

387 
Williams. Patricia Jane 238,387 
Williams. Richard Scott 430 
Williams. Richard Staurt 387 
Wtthams. Rolf Anders 241 
Williams. Sandra Lynn 
Williams. Sarah Bird 
Williams. Dr Stanley 
Williams, Stuart 196.388 
Williams, Suzanne E 
Williams, Walter Jr 
Williamson. Martho 388 
Williamson. Paul Gregory 



Wolfe. Alice A 
Wolfo.Charies Corbit 431 
Wolfe, Connne Anne 
Wolff, Metinda Sue 388 
Wolin. Deborah Ann 401 
Wolte. Laila Jean 238.431 
Wollmon, Knsten Jane 431 
Wolper, David Paul 
Wolpert. Stewart U 
Womack, Catherine Elizabeth 431 
Women's Equality Group 301 
Wonnell. Nancy Sue 252 
Wood, Carolyn Pauline 
Wood. Deborah Joan 



Yeskolski, Stanley Jr 431 
Ytngltng. George Lake 
Yore. Lucy Amelia 416 
Yore, Mory Evelyn 
York Elizabeth Lone 
Young. Arlsns Frances 431 
Young Christopher Joseph 
Young, Elizabeth Henderson 180. 

331.415 
Young, Frederick Witliom 
Young, Heather Elizabeth 2 35.415 
Young. Jomes Lengley 
Young. Joseph Michael 
Young. Kathleen fylarle 
Young. Lewis W 



Young, Lloyd L, Jr, 
Young, Martha Elizabeth 431 
Young, Sidney Macon Jr 
Young, Susan Nancy 237.401 
Young, Wendy Lynn 431 
Young Life 322 
Youngblood. Anna Virginia 

238.415 
Youngblood. Marston E Jr 
Younger. Debbie Jean 431 
Youngs. Steven Wilcox 
Yount. Mark Robert 333 




Zabawa. Rotjert Eugene 431 
Zablackas. Mendtth Ann 401 
Zachary. Arthur 
Zamdra. Dr Mano 287 
Zanca. Crispin Amedeo 17 1. 

258259 
Zareski. Steven Gordon 389 
Zavilla. Mary Kathenne 333. 

389 
Zavrel. James Michael 431 
Zebora. Marie Grace 
Zeccardi. Terese Marie 41 5.459 
Zediker. Ronald Eugene 401 
Zeigler. Anne Elizabeth 
Zeigler. Dr John 
Zeigler, Judith Mara 
Zeims, Judy 237 
Zeller. Brent Chad 232 
Zeni, Thomas Guy 
Zgutowicz, Donna Elaine 
Zickefoose, Mary Beth 
Ziems. Judith Lea 
Zimer. Michele Denise 431 
Zimmerman. Henry John 
Zimmerman, Laura Beth 431 
Zimmerman, Philip Scott 
Zimmerman, Richard Gait Jr 
Zimmerman, Dr Walter 
Zirnheld, Carol Ann 389 
Zoller. Matthew Ernst 
Zollinger. J E 341 
Zook, Sharon Mane 226,401 
Zubkoff. Dr Paul 

Zuckerman. Donald Louis 333.401 
Zultner, Richard Ernst 255. 

302,415 
Zwerner. David 
Zwirko, Albert King 



INDEX 455 



olume 77 of the 
. Colonial Echo was 

lithographed by Inter- 
Collegiate Press of 
Shawnee Mission, Kansas. 
Press run: 3,800 copies. 
Pages: 464, 9x12 inches. 
Paper: 80 lb. dull 
enamel suede. Binding: 
1 60 pt. binder's board, 
5-ply. Smythe sewn, 
rounded and backed. 
Endsheets: ICP aqua- 
marine colortext, BO lb. 
coverweight. Cover: 
base material is shoe- 
grain black #500. Picture 
is a two-color posteri- 
zation in 100% Da-Glo 
Horizon Blue and White. 
Copy is printed in 1 00% 
Da-Glo Horizon Blue. 
Process is silk-screening. 

Body copy: Intro- 
duction/dividers — 12 pt. 
Bodini Bold Italic. Sports 
rosters— 8 pt. Newton 
Medium Italic. All other 
body copy — 10 pt. Univers 
Wide. Captions: Intro- 
duction/dividers— 8 pt. 
Bodini Bold Italic. All 
other captions— 8 pt. 
Univers Wide. Page iden- 
tifications: Introduc- 
tion— 8 pt. Bodini Bold 
Italic. All other iden- 
tifications— 8 pt. Univers 
Wide Capitals. Index: 
6 pt. Univers Wide. 



Display Headlines: 
Cover, endsheets, divi- 
ders — Windsor Outline, 
Title page— Fritz Quadrata: 
I ntroduction — Arnold 
Bocklin; Academics — 
Bulletin Typewriter; 
Sports— City Compact 
Bold; Performing Arts— 
Avant Garde X-Light and 
Avant Garde Bold; 
Greeks— Bottleneck; Gov- 
ernment — Souvenir Light; 
Media — Blippo Black; Or- 
ganizations— Goudy Italic; 
Religious — University 
Roman; Honoraries — Hol- 
lywood Lights: Adminis- 
tration — Pistili Roman; 
Classes — Peignot Bold; 
Index — Baby Teeth. Dis- 
play headlines for Issues 
and Lifestyles were chosen 
topically — Outline, Broad- 
way Engraved. Fat Face, 
Hobo, Bookman Bold Italic, 
Playbill. Comstock, Arnold 
Bocklin, Mistral, Libra, 
Quartermaine Square, 
Camellia, Buster, Oxford, 
Dynamo, Cartoon, Airy, 
Automation. Chuckle. 
Smile. All headlines were 
handset by the Echo Staff. 
Transfer types for head- 
lines and tool lines are 
from Chartpak, Prestype, 
Lettraset. Formatt, and 
Zippatone. Total edi- 
torial and production 
budget: $38,870. 



456 SPECIFICATIONS 




Individual page 
specifications follow: 
Further questions may be 
addressed to the Editor. 
Colonial Echo, College of 
William and Mary, Wil- 
liannsburg. Va., 23185. 
PAGE 2: Background is 
1 00% red and 1 00% yellow. 
PAGE 4: Balloons are 
70% yellow, 70% blue. 
1 00% red and 1 00% yellow, 
100% yellow and 100% 
blue, 70% yellow. 
Picture of girl is printed 
in an ink specially mixed 
for the Echo, consisting 
of black and the other 
process colors. Canoe 
picture is posterized in 
1 00% blue and black. 
PAGE 7: Copy is printed 
in 50% yellow and 30% red. 
PAGES 8 and 9: Back- 
ground is 1 00% red and 
100% yellow. Collage is a 
direct line reproduction. 
PAGE 1 1 : Picture of men 
under tree is printed in 
the special Echo ink. 
Bell picture is a two- 
color posterization of 
1 00% red and 1 00% blue 
with an overlay of 50% 
yellow. PAGES 12 and 13: 
Background is 70% blue. 
Picture of football player 
is posterized in 30% blue 
and black. Picture of 
girl on lawn is posterized 
in 100% blue and black. 




PAGE 14: Picture of Pres- 
ident Graves at Derby Day 
is a duotone posterization 
in 1 00% yellow and 1 00% 
red with an overlay of 
30% blue. Picture of 
brick steps is a direct 
line reproduction with an 
overlay of 1 00% yellow 
and 30% red. PAGES 16 
and 1 7 : Background is 
100% red. Picture of 
Clydesdales is posterized 
in 100% red and black. 
Three pictures at upper 
right are direct line 
reproductions, (picture 
of Godwin in 100% red). 
PAGE 20: Picture is 
screened behind copy in 
30% red. PAGE 21: All 
pictures are red duotones. 
PAGE 28: Picture of 
Godwin is posterized in 
100% red and black. 
PAGES 34 and 35: Back- 
ground is 100% avocado. 
Picture of boy with guitar 
is posterized in 100% 
avocado and black. 
Three pictures at upper 
right are direct line 
reproductions, (picture 
of little boy in 100% 
avocado; picture of sheep 
in 70% avocado and black). 
PAGE 42: Picture is a 
yellow duotone. PAGE 43: 
Picture of two girls Is 
a yellow duotone. 
PAGES 46 and 47: Back- 
ground Is 1 00% yellow. 



Banana is a direct line 
reproduction. PAGE 50: 
Headline, copy, and tool 
lines are 100% green. 
PAGE 51 : Captions and 
tool lines are 100% green. 
"No-Doz" picture is a 
green duotone. PAGES 
54 and 55: Background Is 
100% green. PAGE 58: 
Headline and copy are 
100% green. PAGE 59: 
Copy is 100% green. Nixon 
picture is a direct line 
reproduction in 100% 
green. PAGE 63: Picture of 
boys playing horseshoes is 
a green duotone. PAGES 
82 and 83: Background is 
1 00% blue. PAGES 90 and 
91: Background is 100% 
blue. Picture of little 
girl on seesaw is poster- 
ized in 1 00% blue and 
black. Three pictures 
at upper right are direct 
line reproductions, (foot- 
ball picture in 70% blue 
and black; Operetta picture 
in 100% blue). PAGES 334 
and 335: Background is 
1 00% terra. Picture of 
boy in bathtub is poster- 
ized in 1 00% terra and 
black. Three pictures 
upper right are direct 
line reproductions, (pic- 
ture of cheerleader in 
70% terra and black; pic- 
tue of girl with bells 
in 100% terra). 






Editor Paul Collins 

Managing Editor Peggy Moler 

Managing Editor Bill Anderson 

Art/Design/Layout Editor Corby Cochran 

Copy Editor Elaine Justice 

Photography Editor Mike Tang 

Photography Coordinator Paula Stassi 

Business Manager Sally Shank 

Introduction Megan Philpotts 

Introduction Corby Cochran 

Issues Bill Anderson 

Issues Peggy Moler 

Lifestyles Kathy Stoner 

Academics Kathy Brooks 

Sports Susan Shank 

Performing Arts* Mark Musch 

Greeks Pat McMahon 

Organizations'* Chuck Shimer 

Honoraries Beth DiPace 

Administration Beth Hutzler 

Administration Melinda Rose 

Classes Mike Lidwin 

Classes David Hill 

Advertisements Sally Kessler 

Index Brenda Albert 

Index Rita Solen 

Type Setter Chuck Shimer 

Type Setter Nancy Nugent 

Type Setter Mark Musch 

Typing Coordinator Ron Gunter 

•Doug Butler edited the Filing out page envelopes is 

Performing Arts section for two of the last job for section heads 

the five deadlines, before deadlines Organizations 

••Toni Wenner edited editor Chuck Shimer takes care 

the Organizations Section for of this detail before submit- 

the first deadline. ting his final pages. 




458 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 




|\esign for cover, 
*iB^endsheets, dividers, 
and subdividers by Corby 
Cochran. Copy for the 
Introduction, Epilogue, 
and dividers by Bill 
Anderson. Cover photo- 
graphy by Bill Casterline. 

Major black and 
white photography by 
Andy Andrews, George 
Beahm, Steve Bennett, 
Mary Anne Borden, Bill 
Casterline, Nat Hamper, 
Bruce Hathorne, David 
Hill, Ken Houtz, Chuck 
Keiffer, Sally Kessler, Payne 
Midyette, Gates Parker, 
Cindy Reasor, Jim Rees, 
Dave Restuccia, Paul 
Robert, Rob Rowlands, 
John Rousso, Mike Tang. 
John Walk. 

Color photography by 
Mary Anne Borden, Lynn 
Cleary, Mike Mack, Brian 
O'Boyle. Mike Tang. 

Student portraits 
by Stevens Studios of 
Bangor, Maine. 

Special thanks to 
Gary Z wicker, ICP Repre- 
sentative: Frances Nagor- 

In searcn of art mats, admin- 
istration editor Beth Hutzler 
explores the boxes in the 
office 



ney, ICP Plant Consultant; 
Allan Ollove, Stevens 
Studios Consultant: Ken 
Smith, Director of Student 
Activities: Col. Warren 
Green, Director of the 
Campus Center: Dudley 
Jensen, Registrar. 

For their hard work 
and sleepless nights, the 
editor and section heads 
also thank the 
following people: 
Copy Staff — Mary Gentille. 
Melissa McFarland. Chris 
McKechnie. Mark Musch, 
Terri Zeccardi. 
Lifestyles Staff — Debbie 
Johnson. 

Academics Staff — Lu Ann 
DeCunzo, Mark Musch. 
Donna Neslon 
Sports Staff — Donna Szuba. 
Greeks Staff— Barb 
Bingham. Dru Conway, 
Carole Dixon, Pat Kruger, 
Karen Murphy, Gretchen 
Shaner. 

Organizations Staff — 
Alice Burlinson, Carol 
Cross, Karen Davis, Mary 
Harasek, Cede Johnson. 
Sandy Keiser, Kathy Kendrick. 
Typing Staff— Bonnie 
Beckroge, Anna D'Antonio, 
Barbara Hamaker, Cathy 
Pinkston 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 459 




■r.«w\ia :ji>i&Y v:. v. : ■'>ai'r wi<'v,r?,virrTC-i 



On torority acceptance night, 
Su»an Dtttiford addt her cheer for 
Chi O at the Pub. 
Fluctuating ga» pricen made 
"'leare the driving to «»" on 
alternative for many ntudentii. 



Look at the College of 
William and Mary in 1974- 
75 and you see a year; 
a year of self-examina- 
tion. One year when all 
of us, students and 
organizations, faculty 
committees and the 
College as a whole, 
stopped to lake a look 
inside — inside our- 
selves. What we found 
could fill a book twice 




Former special counsel to Pre»i- 
dent Nixon John Dean addreimeii 
hi» attentive audience. 
As winter »etii in Jacknon 
Metcalf trails a hook bag on his 
irav to class. 



this size; what really 
matters is that we 
harbored expectations, 
we met with realizations, 
tve made decisions. Maybe 
like every other year 
it was the same; but 
like every other year it 
was different, too. For 
just about everybody, 
it was a year not soon 
forgotten. 
Almost from the start, stu- 





dents discovered that the 
William and Mary exper- 
ience was only as good 
as you made it. To start 
the ball rolling, an SA 
Banana Split pointed 
to the wacky, carefree 
side of college that so 
many looked fonvard to — 
homecoming parades, bas- 
ketball games, frat 
parties, Derby Day, break- 
out and Wednesday nights 
at the Pub helped main- 
tain this image through- 
out the year. But it was 
hard not to notice other 
things. Underclassmen 
scheduled to move into 
the "OD Hilton'' in Sep- 
tember had to wait till 
February to do so. For 
the first time in its his- 
tory, the College 
announced that it would 
no longer guarantee col- 
lege housing to students 
after their freshman year — 
as a result, 200-300 ' 
students were randomly 
excluded from the lottery 



in April. John Dean's 
arrit^al on campus in 
February set off a school- 
ivide, even nationtvide 
debate on the '''morality'" 
of paying political 
felons for their crimes. 
The dtvindling job mar- 
ket threatened to make 
a college diploma tvorth 
even less than the paper 
it's printed on, and sent ' 
graduating seniors into 
a virtual panic. The 
Circle K Office burned, 
and Ludwell residents 
alternated between no 
heat and no hot ivater. 
Still, things tveren't all 
so bad — Busch Gardens 
opened in the spring, so- 
rority quotas were up, 
gas prices ivere dotcn (a 
little), and the neiv 
College calendar promised 
pre-Christmas exams in 
1975-76. Students learned 
quickly that W & M ivas 
learning to live icith 
some things and chang- 
ing others. 



KtO Take a look inside 




Takr a Itmk intide 461 




The College, too, had to learn to cope in 1974-75. The 
Board of Visitors decision to "de-hire" JeRoyd Greene 
gave rise to a controversial Greene lecture series that 
was "less than complimentary" to the College. Debates 
between Proposal I and Proposal II of the athletic 
controversy ended in an uneasy truce tabled II'A by 
some. A group of women professors threatened legal 
action against the College unless moves to equalize 
male/female teaching conditions were effected. As in 
past years, faculty meeting after faculty meeting debated 
re-instituting the D grade, sanctioning double 
majors, and granting formal academic review. The 



renovation of Crim Dell, begun in March, cost half a 
million dollars and the life of one workman. As with 
the students, though, not all was negative. With due 
pomp and circumstance, her Majesty^s Royal College was 
recognized as an official Bicentennial community. 
Jasper Johns, a Virginia industrialist, left James 
Monroe's former home. Ash Lawn, to the College when 
he died in December. Work on the new Chemistry 
Building neared completion, and the proposed Law 
School and National Center for State Courts was granted 
top priority in 1975-76. With the College, business 
went on as usual, but with more than usual self-awareness. 



% 



><>''^''Afi 



462 Take a look innide 









■ »„ 




.S^^-i^ie* 



Aow« o/ fewer pipe* mark Crim 
Dell during it$ renovation. 
Southern Coatt Conference 
Championihipt draw three W &M 
runneri to Dunbar Farmt. 







At a November newt conference, 
Pretident Gravet prepare* to 
announce the Board'i decition on 
the athletic controvergy. 
in a lix-part lecture terie§, 
JeRoyd Greene ditcuiie$ Law, 
Jualiee and RaeUm. 



- f- •-■■ 



.,^/y 



A March funnel filhouelteti I 
old rnmpux nkyline 









. 1 


> . /■ 








?fe-i.#i 


SBfe''-'»w(sai^''\«'^^ •♦!.'•''•!; "/ '' •». ' "''•3?' ■ " *■■■ 




Wrt^'''^^^WS^^!^^^WW^''' '^'*'''.' 


^^ft_ 






■ 


-^. 





In a year characterized by introspection, 
a school and its students began the move 
forward. From old priorities to new 
commitments; from old values to new prom- 
ises; from old ways of looking at 
things to new ways of doing things. 
The growing pains of any one student 
became the growing pains of the 
College as the changes started to 
take root. 
At William and Mary in 1974-75, something 
happened. We grew. And we learned. 
People talked to each other, listened 
to each other, and tried to understand. 
In the process of self-examination, 
it was a start. 



464 Take a look intide