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College of William and Mary 
Volume 83 


4 Introduction 

12 Rouflne 

14 Lifestyles 

58 Responsibility 

60 Academics 
100 Administration 
110 Government 

116 Release 

120 Sports 

170 Cultural Arts 

196 Media 

210 Organizations 

232 RHuai 

234 Greeks 
280 Religion 
290 HorvDraries 

294 Rapport 

296 Freshmen 
310 Sophomores 
328 Juniors 
344 Seniors 
388 Law 
396 Graduates 

398 Index 

411 Colophon 

412 Closing 

4 /Introduction 

Alive with leaves and blOMomt, the campus is 

at its most beautiful in the spring Many students 
said that the greener/ was a factor in choosing 
W&M, — Photo of right by John Berry; rest by Barry 


I v^onted to go to Dartmouth desper- 
ately. I told everyorie that it was for the 
ivy-covered grey stone v^alls and the 
expansive green lov^ns (I knevv' nothing 
of their programs), but the real reoson 
was thot the fraternities hod keg porties 
on the streets, and stuffed mottresses out 
of windows, and it seemed like o lot of 

Then someone (I'll call him "Dad"] 
suggested William and Mary, but I 
balked. The nome itself sounded 
vaguely conservative and somehow re- 
ligious, I was looking for mattresses soil- 
ng through the air. 

But we drove down, and watched his- 
foricol slides of the College, ond 
laughed nervously of the speaker's 
jokes. The rookies in the tour group sized 
one another up furtively. A couple of 
them rec'Ted their SAT scores and ronk- 

in-class shamelessly. My father leaned 
over and whispered, "Yours were higher 
than that, weren't they'^" 

The tour guide arrived, and we fol- 
lowed him doggedly oil over the place, 
I was thoroughly lost, but fascinated by 
the college students with their books 
and preoccupied stares. The buildings 
looked well-scrubbed and freshly- 
pointed, even the dorms seemed rather 
well-behaved. No bloring Stones, no 
broken lounge furniture, no abandoned 
keg tops. Just a lot of trees, and ducks, 
and wildflowers, and bricks 

When we were back in the car, cruis- 
ing Richmond Rood for a decent res- 
fouront, my dad turned around and 
sold, "I'll tell you. Lour, that's a damn 
good school I" 

"Well, we'll see," I answered "I wont 
to look of Dartmouth again," But my 
heart wasn't in it. I liked this place 

I told my friends that Linda Lovin had 
gone here, that the designer Perry Ellis 
had gone here (he was o Koppo Sigl], 
that someone from Steely Dan hod 

Lavln et al 

gone nere Dut naa promptly propped 
out W & M has groduoted presidents 
and governors, tennis pros and gourmet 
sausoge makers. Even Jerry from "The 
Bob Nev\/hart Show" w/as supposedly on 
alumnus. So I figured thaf even if I did 
sacrifice wild keg parties on the street, I 
wos in good company at W8cM, 

When, on August 26, our Toyota pul- 
led into Yates parking lot for the first time, 
I was bouncing off the upholstery There 
were people everywhere in little nuclear 
units, corrying fans, plants, and maps 
People were throwing fnsbees in front of 
the Hall and honging off the backs of 
pick-up trucks People drove by in red 
TR-7s ond waved wildly to others sitting 
at the curb by the Caf, I was grinning 

It only took two weeks for my grin to 
fode I grew tired of sweotmg and wait- 

ing in line and smiling until my cheeks 
hurt I took to wearing my Dartmouth 
t-shirt and moking satirical remarks ab- 
out Virginio And I wasn't the only one. A 
girl on my hall storted going home every 
weekend. She'd come bock on Mon- 
day with puffy eyes, piles of unfinished 
work, and o new sign asking for a nde 
the following weekend It was too far for 
me to go home to New York, and 
"Home" took on mythically wonderful 

I began to wonder if the guy m Steely 
Don hadn't hod the right ideo 

I never knew how it happened, but I 
stoyed for four years, counting fruit flies, 
dredging lokes for mvertebrotes, pick- 
ing at shark codovers, streaking bacter- 
lo, identifying sguid ports I agonized 
over popers, crcssmg out sentences, in- 
serting paragraphs, ond throwing owoy 
whole introductions, until I was satisfied, 
or, more often, too tired to core And for 
oil the complaining I did, oil the pens I 

6 / Introduction 






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8 / Introduction 

A fresh coat of paint keeps this house in CW in 
mint condition, — Photo by L, Trepanier. 

After a long Indian summer, the turning ot the 
trees brings tourists in droves to Williamsburg. — 
Photo by Barry Long 

Still crazy 

threw across the room, all the times I 
laughed in hysterical frustrotion, I stil 
chose to stay. 


For one thing, I wrote to Dartmouth 
after one semester here and sold, ok, I 
give up, I'm coming to Hanover, I re- 
ceived a polite card in response that 
stated: "We are sorry to inform you, but 
due to the enormous number of appli- 
cants to the undergraduate program, 
we are unable to process your reguest 
for a transfer application. Please feel 
free to contact us in a few years when 
the situation may be somewhat 

Even If Dartmouth had mailed bock 

air fore and a year's tuition, I had no 

guarantee that Dartmouth would be 

better thon W&M, Besides, it was 

cold in New Hampshire, 

Things got better in Williamsburg The 
Wig was converted into o lote-night 
hangout. The Pub phased out d isco and 
started booking "The Nighthowks" and 
"Skip Castro," New dorms went up, and 
older dorms went coed , The work come 
easier. The tourists seemed milder It 
rained less, 

I began to see the light at the end of 
the tunnel, 

I couldn't think of anyone who didn't 
bitch and moan about homework, but I 
had to face it — college was more fun 
than a nine-to-five job. After working 
clone for a summer I appreciated the 
facilities here; the free pool, sauna, 
squash courts, tennis courts, and Univer- 
sal gym; the built-in quaint scenery for 
joggers, the Millington greenhouse, the 

During a lull in the dinner hour, this Chownings 
waiter surveys the lines below at the front entrance 
— Photo by Barry Long 

Infroductiori / 9 

Home free 

ceramics studio, the Crafts Shop, the 
nearby Pub with familiar foces and 
cheep entertainment, and, most of all, 
the pool of 6000 potential acquaint- 
ances, friends, and lovers, 

I survived the pressure ond dis^ 
appointments by building my own sup- 
port system of roommates and friends. 
When life Pecame hideous, I called 
Laura and insisted we go to High's for 
some Brownie Nut Fudge, or I slumped 
into my housemate's room and 

groaned until she asked me what was 
wrong We reassured one another, 
advised one another, gave gentle (and 
sometimes not-so-gentle] criticism, 
traded intellectual tidbits, and, most im- 
portantly, listened to everything, from 
soul-wrenching confessions to a recita- 
tion of memorized French verbs 

Because while no one was looking, 
while mom and dad were miles away, 
we built our own make-shift families and 
this became home, — L,T,b 

Fourth of July fireworks and the lights bordering 
Rogers contrast with *he night sl<y over the cam- 
pus, — Photos by Barry Long 

Introduction/ 11 

Planted by a tr*« in 'bo Wiy senioi \Norrvn 5"e 
^ij'cties lifi oi, sonic loutino reading Defore '' 
urct- crowci Descends. — Photo by Barry Loo' 

12 /Routine Divider 



IT was a night like any other night, I was 
hanging head-first off the edge of my 
bed making footprints on the wall when 
Loura burst into the room. 

She hod o desperate gleam in her 

"I can'ttoke It anymore!"she shrieked, 
"I'm on my third paper and my hand 
has gone into paralysis:" 

I noticed that she was wearing her 
paper-writing uniform: a pair of ripped 
green sweats and a B, Kliban t-shirt that 
proclaimed, "Love to eat them 
mousies." Laura hod her shirt wrapped 
around something lumpy, 

"What's with oil the eggs, Laura''" 

"I'm collecting them from everyone 
on the hall, I was sitting there with this 

"She was wearing her paper- 
writing uniform: a pair of rip- 
ped green sweats and a B. Kli- 
ban t-shirt." 

stock of xeroxes on U,S, foreign policy, 
trying to write my third introduction, 
vyhen my hand suddenly went out of 
control, It was all I could do to keep it 
from destroying two weeks of reseorch, I 
decided it was time to retaliate against 
this place." 

"So what's with the eggs''" 

"I'll explain later. We're leaving new," 

Thoroughly confused, t wandered 
down the hall, wondering what Loura 
was making with her eggs. 

She reappeared of my door twenty 
minutes later, breathless, gleeful, and 


"That was greotl" she cried, "Just ex- 

"What'd you DC" I asked. 

She wiped a streak of yolk from her 
forehead, "We all went over to Wren 
courtyard, and stood in a line, and 
pelted eggs of the Wren Building until 
we couldn't throw anymore. It was in- 
credibly satisfying. "She turned to leave. 

"Wait," I said, "Where ore you going 

"Bock to my room to start paper num- 

ber three again," she smiled. "I feel 
much better now." 

I don't know if anyone else vented 
frustration by hurling objects at the Wren 
Building, but from the omount of dorm 
vandalism and librarYgraffifi around, I'd 
say thot the routine got to some people. 

Pick-up football games in the Sunken Gardens 
add life to a dreary academic routine. — Photo by 
Barry Long. 

Routine Divider/ 13 

A Charm still 

Ah, back to the Burg! At least for three- 
fourths of the troops laden with 
boxes, bags, books and clothes bulging 
against car windows and nnushed into 
trunks, it was a return trip. Some of the 
charm so apparent to tourists was even 
infectious at first; "Gee, you know, this 
place wouldn't be half bad if I could just 
hang out and take care of my everyday 
errands without having to fool around 
with classes," 

The novelty of being back in Williams- 
burg, however, certainly seemed short- 
lived. The three and a half months of fad- 
ing familiarity with Commons cuisine, 
competitive classes, and cross-campus 
cantering all came rushing back with 
astonishing rapidity: "I don't care where 
you spent your summer — in China or just 
hanging around the house — it's amaz- 
ing how the whole routine falls right into 
place after being back for two days. It's 
as if you were never gone." 
But what about the uninitiated quarter 

At their traditional reception for freshmen. Presi- 
dent and Mrs Graves wish the newcomers well in 
September Unfortunately, even this more pleasur- 
able aspect of orientation Involved lining up again 
— Photo by Barry Long 

Amused by the conversation at the President s 
Reception, freshman Lyie Lesesne en|oys a beauti- 
ful Sunday afternoon — Photo by Barry Long 

14/ Freshmen — Opening Weeks 

Freshmen from Hunt and Tyler A, B, and Annex 
volley the ball around during a picnic in September 
— Ptioto by Barry Long. 


i • 

whose scant memories of William and 
Mary came back as scattered scraps of a 
candidate for college in a tourist town? 
Written words from summer letters be- 
tween roommates-to-be (each desper- 
ately trying to picture that person be- 
tween the lines) finally verbalized face-to- 
face in that single, soft-spoken, "Are you 
my roommate?" statement. For whether 
the ringing from the Wren building stirred 
up unsuppressible exhilaration or a 
gnawing pit in the stomach of the upperc- 
lassman, at least he had some inkling of 
what was in store. 

Colleges, like people, are judged on 
outward appearances first. '"Well, it's not 
the Holiday Inn,'" was my father's first 
comment," conceded Karen Work from 
Barrett. But however dorms were 
deemed (many thought Barrett was one 
of the bigger and better), the "gorgeous 
campus" was the overriding initial im- 
pression — one rarely denied. 

But what about the personality of the 
place? To many freshmen, the first day 

was endless — speech after speech, the 
mile-long line for dinner, the heat, those 
name games from third grade, and the 
dorm meetings at nine — the last thing 
anyone wanted to sit through after a 
tense, exhausting, though admittedly ex- 
citing day. Next came the placement ex- 
ams that everyone laughed at, though 
they hardly were amusing, and lines, 
lines, lines again for ID's, film passes, 
refrigerators, check cashing, books, 
meals, and shaking hands with President 

Triple trips to the post office all in one 
day, races down the hall to snatch the 
ringing phone, late-night bull sessions 
with the ever-present popcorn, party 
hopping and the Pub (making nights 
pass quickly and days start slowly 
. . . very slowly) were the essence of "col- 
lege life" for the first freshmen weeks. 
Beer, beer, beer, became the beverage 
of the wined and dined freshman — it 
seemed to show up everywhere. Yet 
mixed in with the whirlwind were "Auntie 
Em" thoughts of that humble abode with 
one freshly-abandoned bed (and a living 
room, a dining room, a mom and a dad) 
— minute-one of freshman phone calls 
home was filled with anxious giggles, yet 
minute-ten had often triggered the tears 
behind the laughs. 

Apparently, the mellow music was enough to 
keep these students hanging around at the SA- 
sponsored blue grass festival at Lake Matoaka — 
no beer ever showed up when the ABC license fell 
through — Photo by Barry Long 

Openng Weeks — Freshmer^ / 15 

The Big Debut 

But eventually the routine took its roots. 
The once-glazed gaze at the "green 
machines" rolling by had sharpened into 
an annoyed expression and wrist-watch 
checking for the bus that was ten minutes 
off schedule. "I'm going home" was gra- 
dually naturally synonymous with head- 
ing for the dorm. "I'm going 'Swemming'" 
became a passe phrase for heading to- 
ward the library — where, sadly enough, 
the fresh graffiti on restroom walls was 
instantly ascertained. And that dilemma 
of a decision — "Should I stay and study 
longer or have a clean pair of underwear 
to put on in the morning?" — had been 
pondered more than once. 

Though a beautiful campus and hectic 
schedule were the standard assess- 
ments of the first few weeks, the attitudes 
after settling in were not so one-sided; 

"It's not that different from high school 
— I went to private school — more work of 
the same type." 

"Very different from high school. I went 
to a small private girls' school." 

". . .it's not as wild as I imagined." 

"... the parties are a lot more wild than 
I had expected." 

"I didn't expect this great social life — I 
had only hoped it would be like this." 

"Socially disappointing due to 
academic pressure." 

"The people are more down-to-earth 
than I thought they would be." 

"Everyone puts on a show to impress 
everyone." And on and on and on — 

stereotyping the freshman was no easy 

Yet some broad degree of accord was 
struck on one aspect of the settled life. 
This was the year of the big debut of the 
coed freshman dorm — Yates and 
Dupont, the core of freshman housing. 

five comments like: "It's so much nicer to 
really get to know someone doing laun- 
dry than in a hectic, noisy party where it's 
hard to be yourself," or, "I feel like I'm 
living with siblings. "Yet perhaps be- 
cause they had known no other dorm life, 
coed living was really no big deal to 

"I came from a family of eight, so coed 
living all seemed very natural to me." 

"I chose single-sex because I'm sick of 
living with men — day in and day out — I 
have five brothers; I prefer them just at 

"I thought if I picked single-sex that I 
could walk down the hall in a bathrobe 
and towel on my head, but there are more 
guys here than in a coed dorm." — J.B., 
K.S. ■ 

"Yes, Mom, coed living's great No, Mom, of 
course we don't let them see us In our 

were no long single-sex, partly in hopes 
of offsetting some of the destructive dorm 
behavior. (Upperclassmen only wished 
the idea had been instituted a few years 
earlier.) The arrangement elicited posi- 

Kathy Wilcox assesses the inventory laid out at the 
fall SA bookfair Chet Knapp looks on from behind 
~ Photo by Bob Scott 

Heading out to the shopping center, a student 
waits across from the cafeteria for the arrival of the 
JBT bus, popularly referred to as the "green 
machine " — Photo by Rob Smith 

16/ Freshnnen — Opening Weeks 

The semester Is ushered In with winding lines 
outside the Campus Center for the SA bookfair. 
Regular bookstore prices must be mighty high. 
— Photo by Barry Long. 

An Ice cream social at Chandler in September 
sets the scene tor the drooling antics of Kevin 
Nary. Dave Rupert, Jan Howarth, and Laura 
Mooney look very amused, — Photo by Lydia 

Freshman frolicking includes some lively 
moments "just fooling around in the room " 
Participating in a little horseplay here are Don 
Kirby, Dan Zebrowski, Bill Shonk, Debbie Garrett, 
Jeff Grist. Greg Galloway, and Steve Bisese (RA) 
of Yates first center, — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Opening Weeks/Freshmen / 17 

Rolling down Duke of Gloucester Street, the 

Homecoming court smiles to the Saturday 

morning parade watchers Left to right queen 

Lynn Norenburg, princesses, senior Bevin 

Engman, junior Beth Comstock, sophomore 

Karen Pollok, and freshman Anne St Clair — 

Photo by John Berry 

Getting a little support on the side, Michelle 
Burchett and Betsy Cloud wait for their turn on 
the field dunng halftime — Photo by John Berry 

A perfectly sunny Saturday set the ideal 
atmosphere for alumni tailgate parties Looking 
closely, the tail of this car is particularly appropriate 
for such a scene — "WAM 66 " — Photo by John 

18 / Homecoming 

Behind the Pomp and 
Parades" Real Reminiscing 

Perfectly Sunny Day for Homecoming 

Friday, October 3: The 8:00 a.m. golf 
tournament and 10:00 a.m. tennis 
matches managed to escape the loom- 
ng elements, but Friday afternoon arriv- 
ers winced at the 2:00 p.m. drizzle that 
threatened to set the scene for another all 
too familiar wet Williamsburg weekend — 
on Homecoming. The Varsity vs. Alumni 
soccer game was cancelled and the Sun- 
set Ceremony Memorial Service was 
moved to the Wren Building because of 
the rain. Murphy's Law, however, fell 
through when Saturday shook itself dry 
and presented an incredibly ideal atmos- 
phere for princesses in parades, parties 
on the lawn, and parents strolling babies 
through nostalgic settings. 

The game against Wake Forest looked 
as balmy as the weather in the beginning. 
Gary Stadium filled up to a 15,000 plus 
crowd, "probably the largest since 
1976," estimated John Phillips, Director 
of Alumni Services. Just over two minutes 
into the game the Indians captured the 
lead, 7-0; halftime was highlighted by the 
crowning of Lynn Norenburg as the 1980 
Homecoming Queen — and an optimistic 

attitude toward the outcome of the game 
still filled the stadium. Murphy's Law, 
sadly enough, ruled in the end. The final 
score was 27-7, Wake Forest's favor. 

As central as the football game and 
parade were to Homecoming, the smaller 
events were perhaps more amenable to 
so much of what makes Homecoming tru- 
ly meaningful — really reminiscing with 
old friends. 

"A lot of Homecoming is superficial 
cocktail party talk and trying to remember 
names. I pulled out my yearbook the 
night before in preparation, but it didn't 
help much. The best time I had was really 
catching up with old friends," conceded 
one alumni. Accordingly, the more spe- 
cialized activities went over particularly 
well. The post-game Young Guarde keg 
party, a relatively young tradition itself for 
alumni who have graduated within the 
last five years, was especially success- 
ful. The 25th reunion dinner was also very 
favorably received as well as the 10th 
reunion dance. 

"We're trying to get more specialized 
events," pointed out Phillips, "they seem 
to be the most popular." — J.B. ■ 

The epitome of the hardcore W & M alumnus, 
this dedicated football fan watcfies tfie Indians 
up against Wake Forest, Unfortunately, her alrna 
mater lost, 27-7. — Photo by John Berry. 

Homecoming / 19 


Thy Mom 

and Pop 

Students Show 
"Rents" Around 
the Place 

A couple of freshmen were seen hang- 
ing out of a Yate's window, unfurling 
a banner down the side of the building 
which read "Hi, Mom and Dad " Then 
came the realization — sandwiched in 
between Homecoming and Fall Break, 
Oct. 10-12, was Parents Weekend. But 
what did this mean? To some it meant a 
few days of salvation from Captain Sham- 
rock. To others it was a time to admit that 
parents weren't so dumb after all. To 
most, however, it was a hectic, sunny 
weekend full of activities ranging from the 
football game to shopping at the Pottery 

The Parents Weekend schedule kicked 
off with a freshmen parents discussion 
on Friday followed by the traditional re- 
ception in the Wren Yard hosted by Dr. 
Graves. Saturday's events included a total 
of 12 information sessions or seminars, 
the football game, and dedication of Ran- 
dolph Residences 

Freshmen's parents were more likely to 
participate in the planned activities than 

upperclassmen's parents. Participating 
parents found the seminars informative 
but with so much happening at once 
they were often unsure which way to turn 
first. Many upperclassmen's parents 
noted that the planned activities were too 
time-consuming, separating parents 
from their children. Some parents also 
cited that the cost of participating, while 
not prohibitive, could instead have been 
spent towards dinner at the Arms or lunch 
at a deli. Everyone, however, said they 

With a cast heavily weighted with freshmen 
"Company" was a ma|or attraction for parents 
during the weekend — Photo by Barry Long 

really enjoyed seeing W & M's first victory 
of the season against Dartmouth. 

Monday morning, the "Hi, Mom and 
Dad" banner was still up, but the mes- 
sage was extended over the course of 
the weekend. Next to it hung another 
which read "Take Me Home!" — PF, ■ 

20 / Parents Weekend 

The audience listens to responses during the 
question and answer session of (CBS news 
commentator) Eric Sevareid's talk given during 
Parents Weekend — Photo by Lori Friedrich. 

After his Xa\k entitled "The Press, the President, 
and the Power," Sevareid takes time to shake a 
few hands. — Photo by Lori Friedrich 

The Randolph Residences dedication was part 

of the Parents Weekend program for Saturday 
afternoon. Rector of the College, Edward E. 
Brickell, addresses the crowd — Photo courtesy 
of W&M News. 

Parents Weekend/ 21 

Tolerating a Bit of Defacing 

An Inside view of the mess within Chancellors, 
Once completed, this building will be occupied by 
the School of Business Administration — Photo by 
Barry Long. 

Resting his eyes from the wreckage within, a con- 
struction worker assesses the campus from a win- 
dow in Chancellors, — Photo by John Ber', 


Pedaling up the walkway, Haile Wilson makes his 
way to the library This completed pro|ect complies 
with the state mandate requiring accommodations 
for the handicapped — Photo by John Berry 

Sorority houses undergo major overhauls, dis- 
placing many Greek women from their houses for 
one semester — Photo by John Berry 

22 / Construction 

i- rrr': 



Turn to Lots of 

Beating and 


C ( I can't believe all this construction!" 
■ was one alumnus' most vivid im- 
pression upon his return to the College 
this fall. Practically every corner of cam- 
pus was, in fact, defaced by some stage 
of sawing, sledging, beating and bang- 
ing. Students not only contended with 
avalanche-lil<e rumbles exploding from 
Chancellors (and wolf whistling accom- 
paniments from construction workers 
within) — many were temporarily dis- 

oriented by the number of college de- 
partments switched to different floors or 
entirely relocated. 

The number of projects totalled seven- 
teen, the major ones including comple- 
tion of the new law school, renovation of 
the sorority houses, the beginning of a 
new services facility (to be located be- 
hind the Campus Center), transformation 
of Chancellors Hall into the School of 
Business Administration, and additions 
to the bookstore. Student Health Center, 
and Rogers Hall. Many of the projects 
involved complying with the new state 
mandate requiring accommodations for 
handicapped students, which must be 
two percent of the facilities. 

The building boom evolved largely 
from the College's ability to acquire capi- 
tal improvement money, much of which 

Plows, pipes, and freshly ground dirt inundate 
the area betiind the Campus Center, making way 
for a new services facility and additions to the 
bookstore — Photo by John Berry 

came from the state, although student 
fees were used specifically for both 
sorority house renovations and the 
Health Center expansion. Total cost for 
this construction phase amounted to 
$17.5 million. 

Most of the projects were scheduled to 
be completed this year. The last. Chan- 
cellors, should be ready to receive the 
School of Business Administration by 
1982. — J. R., J.B. ■ 

Construction / 23 

for the 

New Randolph 

Residences Open 


The plowing and pounding across 
from the Commons finally subsided 
this fall with the completion of the Ran- 
dolph Residences, "a residence village 
of SIX buildings, designed to provide new 
architectural alternatives to the changing 
and varied social/living needs of the stu- 
dents," as quoted from the pamphlet dis- 
tributed at the dedication on Oct. 11, 
Jack Morgan, Associate Dean for Resi- 
dence Hall Life, put It more simply: "The 
Randolph Residences will provide flexi- 
ble housing for students in the future." 

Five of the six buildings provided accom- 
modations for 238 students, Giles and 
Pleasants were delegated mainly for 
sorority women while their houses were 
under renovation this year; Page and 
Harrison, coed dorms with single rooms, 
housed upperclassmen; and the two- 
bedroom apartments in Cabell were 
occupied mainly by graduate students. 
The remaining structure, Tazewell, was 
used as an activities center, the only 
building on campus providing such facili- 
ties specifically for the residences of a 

Although occupants encountered 
some minor inconveniences upon mov- 
ing in (card key systems were still inoper- 
able and many permanent doors had yet 
to be installed), most seemed more than 
satisfied with the spanking new accom- 
modations. Air-conditioning was prob- 
ably the most frequently mentioned plus 
And though many were initially dubious 
about the location, a lot of students discov- 
ered they actually liked being close to 
the cafeteria and new campus. — J.B. ■ 

The very first residences of second floor Page 

Carole King, Jen Zulli, Naomi t^oore, Janice 

Pickrell, and Lynn Stallings make cozy quarters 

of a single on the hall. — Photo by Lori Friedrich 

24 / Randolph Residences 

Cooking above, cooking below in coed 
Harrison. One of the flexible aspects of tfiis 
single-room dorm along with Page: both may be 
converted into apartments if the need arises. — 
Photo by Lori Friedrich. 

Sue Wright, area coordinator for the 

residences, watches a movie in the lounge area 
of Tazewell. "We want to bring in exhibits from 
Virginia state museums along with free films they 
lend out," she says, "Cable T.V. is also a 
possibility for this activities center." — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

Attempting to find the perfect angle, Yong Kim 
plays a little pool in the downstairs of Tazewell. — 
* Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Edmund Randolph (insert), 1753-1813, was a 
member of "the distinguished Randolph family of 
Virginia," in whose honor the residences were 
named. He attended to the College, was the first 
Attorney General of the U.S., and also served as 
Secretary of State. 

Tazewell, the activities center for Randolph Resi- 
dences, provides spacious lounging and kitchen 
areas on the first floor, with pool, ping pong tables 
and laundry facilities below Cabell stands in the 
background. — Photo by Lori Friedrich 

Randolph Residences / 25 

D)D©ftDDi]©i^Dw© Dorm Decor 

A 30-year-olcl Ice cream parlor sign decorates 
the wall of Paul Freiling's room on the third floor 
of Pika It originally hung at a store he used to 
work at in Fredericksburg — Photo by Mark 

"Weirder than Mishta, sicker than Sput," (as 
described by his fraternity brothers) Danny 
tVlcCoig sits among the residue in his second 
floor room of Sigma Chi Many of the items are 
remnants from the shut-down "Corner Delly" 
house — Photo by Mark Beavers 

26 / Room Styles 

A Touch of Class with a Lot of Personality 

Mother would never allow writing on 
the walls; she would not be ecstatic 
to see beer cans stacked pyramid-style 
on the shelf or weird scribblings and wild 
pictures plastered on bedroom doors. 
But then, mother wasn't around too much 
anymore and this room was no longer 
within her domain. She never needed lit- 
tle signs, posters, or name tags to indi- 
cate the identity or hint at the personality 
of the inhabitant anyhow. A dorm room, 
however, often occupied one miniscule 
corner in one long hall of a three-story 
dwelling, where loads of other unfamiliar 
faces resided within identically- 
constructed rooms. 

Lumped together like this, it was no 
surprise that students got the itch to add 
a bit of distinction to their limited personal 
territories. Door decorations often pro- 
vided excellent indications of the type of 

person behind that closed door — comic 
strip clippings, silly snapshots, political 
inclinations, religious proclamations, 
magazine-type mosaics, bumper stick- 
ers, personal jokes, and lively notes were 
prominently displayed all over the place. 
But door decors only hinted at what 
flourished within, and a wide range of 
personal styles flared up everywhere, en- 
hanced or otherwise affected by house- 
keeping habits. Lofts were definitely in 
vogue, adding a bit of college-style class 
and a lot more much-needed floor space 
between the cinder block walls. And 
though a few of the more refined and 
conservatively-furnished rooms would 
have pleased any traditionally-inclined 
mother, various items (picked up in 
sometimes obscure locations) added 
more "character" than style to many 
places — from delicate tapestries and 

finely-woven wall hangings to less than 
aesthetically pleasing but certainly more 
attention-grabbing objects like fire hyd- 
rants and signs. Not just little flimsy 
mementos slapped on bulletin boards, 
but those monstrous metal signs seized 
from road sides and bridges. 

Roommates Danny McCoig and Bob- 
by Spivey were prime examples of those 
who lent a little character to their rooms — 
wall scribblings, newspaper clippings, 
assorted applique's, beer cartons and 
cans, among a host of other items, inun- 
dated the territory. As McCoig put it, 
"Well, the idea came out of the chaotic 
state of the room — we decided to pick 
up the mess and put it on the wall. Lots of 
it is residue from the Corner Delly, which 
was closed down as student housing last 

Perhaps some doors and walls reveal a 
little more than even mother knows. — 

Door decors have a lot to say about the 
attitudes of the inhabitants. "The Weird Get 
Weirder" (which, incidentally, is the door to the 
"Corner Delly" room on the opposite page) and 
"Jesus Is Lord" exemplify the wide variety of 
messages conveyed. — Photos by Mark 

Some rooms do attain (and maintain) that 
refined, immaculate look. This one, equippea 
with a loft, belongs to Bart Seitz of second floor 
Old Dominion. — Photo by John Berry 

Room Styles / 27 

Opening the door of the Project Plus house, resi- 
dent Ann Thurston returns fronn a jog Though mov- 
ing a Creative Arts house into the vacated building 
was discussed, no final plans had been made for 
the Botetourt unit — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Founder and initiator of the Project Plus program, 
Dr Beyer saw the project end after several years of 
declining interest, — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Swamped with books, Bobby Johnson writes the 
rough draft of a geology paper in the Plus study 
lounge The wide tables in the Botetourt lounges 
were a big help when he had to spread out to work, 
— Photo by Warren Koontz 

28 ,' Project Plus 

Project Plus: R.I.P 

After Nine Years, the End of a Unique Program 

The epitaph on their T-shirts bore the 
tribute: "Project Plus, 72-81 , RIP" with 
the outline of a tombstone etched around 
it. Sadly to some, W&M's first special in- 
terest housing program was about to be 
the first to go. 

Back in 1965, Dr. Carlyle Beyer insti- 
tuted a general honors program in which 
freshmen and sophomores took two hon- 
ors coloquia each semester. Seven years 
later it flourished into a classroom-living 
environment when 80 students moved 
into the newly-built Botetourt Residences 
as participants in the Project Plus pro- 
gram, which also marked the debut of the 
pass/fail course at W&M. Students had 
a fixed curriculum with eight different 
classes and a Forum Advisory Commit- 
tee, which booked weekly guest speak- 
ers to address subjects pertaining to the 
year's study. And the program was rated 
a success. 

Devoted to the theme of "Food and 
Energy" this year. Plus students recycled 
aluminum, glass bottles, and newspap- 
ers. In addition to regular classes, four 
students worked with Professor Hans von 

Tying one on. As part of the Food and Energy 
colloquium this year, Robert Earie bundles news- 
papers for recycling. The group also collected 
glass bottles and aluminum — Photo by Mark 

Baeyer of the Physics department to 
formulate an energy plan for Williams- 
burg, But after nine years, the simul- 
taneous decline in both student and 
faculty interest led to the program's de- 
mise. Although they received no mone- 
tary compensation, professors assumed 
an overload to teach the Plus seminars, 
and it became increasingly difficult for 
them to get away from their departments. 

Appealing to his Millington auditorium audience, 
Plus speaker Allan Geyer makes a point about world 
hunger Geyer served as executive Director of 
Churches' Center for Theology and Public Policy in 
Washington — Photo by Warren Koontz, 

Furthermore, many were reluctant to 
teach a new course they knew would not 
be continued. 

As for students, many were more 
career-oriented and considered un- 
graded courses a liability. And as Dr. 
Beyer pointed out, some students just 
wanted to "go home" after classes. The 
novelty of Plus had worn off; it was no 
longer the only coed housing nor was it 
the only pass/fail program. 

A new program was being planned for 
next year that resembled Project Plus, 
but with no residence: eight colloquia 
grouped according to theme with lec- 
tures. These courses, however, would be 
letter-graded and would fulfill area re- 

Though student interest waned more 
than ever this year (35 non-program stu- 
dents lived in the Plus building), some 
thought it was a big mistake to end the 
program. "The new program is similar in 
many ways," pointed out Kevin Hand- 
erson, RA for Plus, "but changes that we 
asked for Plus were put into the new 
program instead. I'm sad to see Project 
Plus go." — L.C., J.B.B 

Quicl(, Where's the answer . . . During WCWM's 
Sunday night Quiz Kid show, Walter Placzek and 
Christy Notel scramble for information by the hall 
phone, — Photo by Warren Koontz 

ik i 






Project Plus / 29 

Chef extraordinaire Bill Pincus prepares liver and 
onions while his housemates m the next room de- 
vour a pizza Pincus shares his house on Duer Dr 
with Steve Owen, Rob Goetz, and Rich Stuart — 
Photo by Lauren Trepanier 

Special delivery. Rushing to the post office be- 
tween classes. Bob Penola uses his bike to get from 
campus to his Jamestown Rd house The location 
across from PBK, was perfect for the student direc- 
tor of THE MIKADO — Photo by Ivlark Beavers 

Waiting on the steps tor a tnena day student 
Susan IVIartin leans against the porch of her house 
on Chandler Ct The house was closer to New Cam- 
pus than were some dorms — Photo by Bob Scott 

30 / Day Students 

Off-Campus Dwellers 
Escape for Privacy, Freedom 

The pleasantries of dorm life were 
fiardly deniable. Someone was al- 
ways around who would lend a long half- 
slip for a last-minute date or make a late- 
night, cross-campus jog when room- 
mates weren't so inclined. But then that 
was part of the problem — people were 
always around, blaring offensive songs 
just when it got comfortably quiet, pilfer- 
ing privately owned ice cream from pub- 
licly-accessible hall refrigerators, or 
querying "Where have you been?" at the 
most arrnoying times. 

Roughly twenty percent of under- 
graduate students eschewed the 
pleasantries of perpetual company and 
lived off-campus, and the number 
appeared to be increasing. An unusually 
large percentage of students originally in 
dorms even decided to move off-campus 
between semesters this year, posing dif- 
ficulties for Residence Hall Life in filling 
the second semester vacancies, "The 
noise in dorms is a big factor," com- 
mented Kathee Myers, president of the 
Day Student Council. "Also, a lot of peo- 
ple were just dissatisfied in general with 
dorm life. They want to have their own 

Privacy and economy seemed to be 
the overriding incentives in opting for off- 
campus housing. "Dorm life is really too 
restrictive," pointed out Keith Mullins, a 
day student who lived at Parkway Apart- 
ments. "For the same price I can have my 
own kitchen, bathroom, and bedroom." 
In fact, the results from a September 
FLAT HAT survey on the costs of various 
types of accommodations for students 
indicated that on-campus housing was 
the most expensive. For instance, it cost 
$540 per semester for one student to live 
in the college-owned, four-occupancy, 
two-bedroom, furnished Ludwell apart- 
ments while off-campus rates for the 
apartments (although unfurnished and 
exclusive of utilities) were considerably 
less at $200 per month, or approximately 
$200 per student each semester. 

Although most day students were hap- 
py living off-campus, feelings of detach- 
ment from the college scene did surface 
occasionally, and a few students de- 
cided that the privacy was not worth the 
hassles it entailed. "I felt as though I was 
missing out on a large part of college, not 
to mention that parking is a joke," com- 
mented Zella Smith, who planned to 
move back on campus next year. 

Acknowledging these feelings of isola- 
tion, the Day Student Council took on 
specific projects aimed at increasing day 
students' involvement in activities on 
campus. Four day student SA reps 
worked on a proposal for the creation of 
an on-campus house for day students which 
the Council hoped would materialize by 
next fall. The Council also lobbied suc- 
cessfully for a bill passed this year which 
required the number of day student reps 
in the SA to be proportional to the total 
population of day students at the Col- 
lege. Furthermore, surveys were con- 
ducted to gather general information 
about the interests and needs of day stu- 
dents to be consolidated into a date 
bank. This source would provide immedi- 
ate, easily-accessible information for day 
students and assist the Council in select- 




ing targets for special programs. 

However, some students living off- 
campus were reluctant to identify them- 
selves strictly as day students versus on- 
campus ones. As one commuter put it, 
"I'm not really any different than last year 
when I lived on campus. I )ust have to 
drive a little further to get home." — 
J.B. ■ 

Equipped with pots, plants, and spices. Kathee 
Myers' kitchen reveals her strong interest in cook- 
ing Kathee bakes goods for the Seagull Co-op in 
her Qriffin Ave apartment — Photo by Lauren Tre- 

Day Students/ 31 

Dealing With That Damn Dilemma, "Where Is There to Eat?" 

Would the Golden Arches really 
make it to Merchants Square'i' The 
fact that McDonald's was even being 
considered to replace Cellar-On-the- 
Square, so near the heart of CW, was 
exciting in itself to Big Mac lovers, for fast 
food restaurants within walking distance 
of the campus were about as common 
now as they were in Colonial times Which 
meant that gratifying a growling belly 
without a car posed certain limitations, 
and "Where the hell is there to eat around 
here"^" became a common, common 

The delis were good old standards, but 
something became a little monotonous 
about coming from Chandler, consuming 
a Chandler, and returning to Chandler 
night after night, Georges Campus Res- 
taurant was another option, but some- 
times the rice pudding was not worth en- 
during the wait at 500 p,m, or the impa- 
tient expressions from waitresses which 
followed indecisive ordering. The Wig 
and Cat were always there, but the miys- 

tery meat stories hardly require any more 
elaboration here. And dorm dining, 
almost inevitable, was frustrating when 
cooking utensils were restricted to one 
hot plate and/or hot pot. two forks, and 
one bowl (Although, admittedly, creative 
concocting was often stimulated when 
the total contents of the cupboard came 
to a little Cream-of-Wheat. a leftover can 
of taco sauce, and rainbow-colored birth- 
day cake sprinkles ) Granted, something 
to eat was usually obtainable from some- 
where, but it was sort of like getting a sip 
of tomato juice when you really wanted a 

The situation worsened when it came 
to late-night snacking The 24-hour Tinee 
Giant, which opened last year across the 
street from Bryan Complex, was a boon 
to Old Campus residents, but the big 
blow came this year when they stopped 
accepting checks. (And being suckered 
into paying jacked-up prices for a mo- 
ments severe vulnerability to a package 
of Nutter Butters left many a muncher 

feeling slightly squeamish.) Candy 
machines were a possibility, but lack of 
sufficient change was frustrating when a 
twenty-cent pack of Juicy Fruit wouldn't 

Any solutions'' The best combat was to 
swipe a set of wheels from somewhere, 
opening up the possibilities of McDo- 
nald's. Morrison's, Milton's. Friendly's. 
and Wendy's (an especially appealing 
choice during coupon season). And for 
late evening escapades. Ho Jo's and 
Frank's Truck Stop were one-of-a-kind (of 
Williamsburg's two all-night eateries). 
Frank's atmosphere and cuisine, re- 
flected accurately in its full name, were 
unsurpassable in satisfying the urge for 
an omelette and fries at 4:00 a.m. — 
J B ■ 

32 / Eating 

No Place 
for a 
Fast Food 

Located on Richmond Road, Howard Johnson s 
("Ho Jo's") is one of Williamsburg's two all-night 
restaurants The franks were a favorite — Photo by 
Lauren Trepanier 

Always filled with colorful characters (or off-color 
ones, for that matter), Frank's was a popular haven 
for post-dance dining The formal dress ofen pro- 
vided an interesting contrast with the atmosphere 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

An aroma of popcorn could be found on almost 
any hall around 10 p.m. Pamela Conley and Terri 
Soukup take advantage of this good, cheap way to 
satisfy the munchies. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

TInee Giant is open 24 hours a day for the conve- 
nience of late-night customers They certainly pay for 
it, as is evident from the face of this hungry student. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers, 

Eating / 33 

Trick-or-Treat? Not Necessarily 

Themes, Costumes Are the Life of a Lot of Good Parties 

Something about smearing on silly make up 
donning a Marx brothers mask, or gallivant- 
ing around in a penquin-type tuxedo or frilly tutu 
brings out something sort of delightfully devi- 
ous in a lot of people. Halloween has always 
been notorious for such a setting. That scene, 
however, was no longer limited to Oct, 31 , for 
theme parties sprung up everywhere — like 
"NewWave," Pajama, Ethnic, Alaskan Fron- 
tier, Mai Tai, Polynesian, Mexican Hat, Pearl 
Harbor Day, Stock Market Crash, and Come 
as What You Were This Summer parties. 
Why the sudden surge in parties with 
the get-ups'r' Perhaps the suave perfor- 
mance of John Belushi at the toga party 
in "Animal House" was the spark that 
set it all on fire. But these parties 
also relieved a bit of the pressure y. 
so prone to socializing. Con 
versation not going too 
smoothly? Well, one could 
always blame it on the ci- 
gar hanging out of his 
mouth or fangs dan- 
gling from his teeth 
that interfered so 
rudely with elo- 
quence. Further- 
more, it wasn't so 
obvious being a 
wallflower — in lots 
of cases, no one 
could tell who un- 
der that clown 
costume anyway. 
But this seemed 
to be the excep- 
tion rather than 
the rule, for theme 
parties seemed to 
elicit the wilder side 
of people For one 
thing, costumes served 
as great conversation 
pieces — "Where the hell 
did you get that weird outfit'?'" 
was much more refreshing than 
the regular old "How's your pa- 
per going'?" And even those 
with normally demure disposi- 
tions could be found engaging 
in behavior such as rolling on 
floors, tap dancing on tables, 

or blanng out, "I'm a s-o-o- M 

u-l man!" in Blues Brothers I 

But will theme parties overrun the run-of-the 
mill keg party'i' Despite their undeniable at- 
tributes, probably not. When pressed for 
theme ideas, one exhausted dresser-upper 
suggested, "How about a 'generic' college 
student party — everyone comes in jeans 
and tee shirts." — J.B. ■ 

Halloween get-togethers were the 
originators of the theme parlies 
Beneath the spotted face is biology 
graduate student Fenton Day. 
munching on Doritos at Dr Gus 
Halls annual Halloween party — 
Photo by Jeff Thompson 

34 / Theme Parties 

The theme of this unconventional party turns to 
dressing up walls rather than people. Blane Fox 
proudly presents the results of Chandler's "wall- 
papering" party. — Photo by Lydia Dambekalns. 

•^ :- -.^ 

■ » ■■ . 


r M ' ^SK^ 

Everyone Needs 


To Believe In. 


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jvirV „ %^ 

-m .-^^ 

*'' ^ « -tJ 

Blues Brothers costumes have that certain appeal 
that rarely fails to amuse the audience at any get- 
together. These mockingly austere expressions be- 
long to Pete Neves and Don Robbins, — Photo by 
Rob Smith. 

Feet pajamas and flannel night gowns are the 
appropriate evening wear for Kappa Sigma's pa- 
jama party This crew was even treated to a bedtime 
story told by one of the brothers later in the evening. 
— Photo by Rob Smith. 

Theme Parties / 35 

Although some were turned off by the Flmtstone 
decor. Cave dwellers considered the place great 
for a pitcher of beer ■Chimp' Sellers and Steve 
Budd relax over the remains of their snack — Photo 
by Mark Beavers, 

Cutting up oranges for mixed drinks, Johnny 
Cowan prepares for a cocktail party at Sig Ep — 

Photo by Rob Smith 

36 ' Drinking 

Eat, Drink, But Be Wary of the K\BM 

Crackdown On Campus Drinking Cuts Out "Happy Hours" 

( i pace it, it'll never fly without alco- 

hoi." This was the response to an 
idea (later defeated) for informal fraterni- 
ty rush functions — dry ones. However 
shameful it seemed to some, the stan- 
dard line "When the beer runs out, so do 
the guests" was usually true. Drinking 
was central to most social functions, and 
a lot of people drinking were under age. 
And the ABC was tightening the screws. 

"It's not that the ABC laws have 
changed," clarified Ken Smith, Associate 
Dean of Students for Activities and Orga- 
nizations, "they're just being more strictly 

The first big shock came last year when 
the authorities really cracked down on 
drinking at football games. With a little 
savvy, it was sometimes possible to 
smuggle in some bourbon to mix with 
Coke, but kegs were definitely out of the 
picture. Then many local merchants 
started complaining that the College was 
looking askance at blatant ABC violations 
on campus — rules that were strictly im- 
posed on them. 

Problems arose again early this year 
when the SA was denied a liquor license 
at 5 p.m. on the Friday before a Saturday 
blue grass party at Lake Matoaka. The 
ABC's only explanation was thit it didn't 
grant licenses to outdoor parties with 
blue grass bands — and that was that. 
Then in February, Smith sent a letter to all 
sororities explaining that the ABC had 
informed him that several "happy hours" 
had come to their attention, and that they 
must stop immediately. Furthermore, 
anyone involved in them was subjecting 
himself to arrest by the authorities. 

Even the FLAT HAT did not escape 
scrutinization. In response to an article 
which appeared in a fall issue about a 
party at W&M Hall, the ABC board in- 
formed Smith that if that was a true reflec- 
tion of what really went on, then the situa- 
tion was a lot worse than they had sus- 
pected. As Smith explained to them, the 
story was no doubt a gross exaggeration 
and was only one student's view of what 
occurred. Nevertheless, incidents like 
this continued to be issues. 

The ABC and local merchants were not 
the only ones concerned. "I was really 
surprised at the parents' response — 
they were hostile," remarked Smith in ref- 
erence to a discussion he had with par- 
ents during Parents' Weekend about 
students and drinking. Considering the 
various types of students which came to 
W&M (and many freshmen arriving under 
age). Smith said he could understand 
their reaction. Efforts were made to edu- 
cate students on the effects of alcohol, in 
particular with the establishment of the 
Committee for Responsible Drinking last 
year. However, Smith noted that many 
parents thought the College should be 
taking a stronger stance against 

People under age were, in fact, the 
primary concern, specifically when it 
came to selling mixed drinks without a 
license and with the knowledge that a lot 
of students were under 21 . Also disturb- 
ing were incidents such as the appear- 
ance of fifteen and sixteen-year-olds 
drinking at the Pub. Accordingly, I.D.'s 
were checked more closely at the Hall, 
Wig, and Pub, and students with guests 
were required to sign them in. 

Smith was placed in a precarious posi- 
tion at times, dealing with the College's 
obligation to comply with ABC laws and 
students' resistance to any impositions 

they entailed. As far as "happy hours" 
went, he could offer no solution except to 
comply with the restriction, although 
serving beer was a possibility. Further- 
more, stipulations pertaining to what 
could or could not be printed in College 
advertisements or other specified pub- 
lications when refering to alcoholic be- 
verages were constantly changing. For 
instance, it was forbidden to call beer 
"beer," but acceptable to call it by brand 
name. Next the phrases "keg party" and 
"happy hour" were obliterated. And on 
and on. "We've been pulling our hair out 
trying to keep up with all this," Smith com- 

The College's position, he stressed, 
was that "what a student does in the 
privacy of his own room is his business. 
But when it starts spilling over, problems 
are presented." W&M was not alone in 
dealing with the overflowing effects of 
alcohol, for increasing concern arose on 
most college campuses about the fla- 
grant ABC violations. Smith thought that 
W&M was handling them better than a lot 
of other places. — J.B. ■ 

Long the means of controlling alcohol use, the 
ABC was the only place where liquor was obtain- 
able This store is located at James York Plaza, — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Drinking / 37 


v^^ '> 

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The Exercise Bug 

Pleasure for Some, Penance for Others 

Whether to whittle away a little ice 
cream from lunch, purge the soul of 
academic pressure, or merely keep in 
shape, the exercise bug bit a lot of semi- 
breathless bodies determined to devote 
a little time to toning up. The lanes of 
Adair pool were more congested than the 
Beltway during rush hour. Reckless lane 
changers and speed limit offenders, all 
eye-goggled and suited up in swim team 
attire, stroked up and down the pool 
splashing water in the faces of (or ram- 
ming right into) casual evening swim- 
mers and splash-wall-hangers. 

The situation didn't get much better for 
those more inclined to avoid the wet look. 
Impatiently plucking their racquet 
strings, anxious tennis players grounded 
to spectator status wished that those on 
the court would hurry it up. Racquetball 
courts offered little respite. All revved up 
to bat the ball around a little in a 9:00 or 
10:00 p.m. handball game, many players 
soon became accustomed to taking a 
number and hanging around for a while. 
And no longer was bench pressing solely 
a male-oriented activity as more and 
more women grunted and groaned under 
the equipment in the weight room at 
Adair. Even tourists were mildly amused 
at the perennial running marathon which 
peaked around 4:00 p.m. on Duke of 
Gloucester Street. 

Now why would anyone subject him- 
self to pounding the pavement in pouring 
rain, huffing and puffing through slimy 

grass and mud puddles? Trekking from 
Morton to Wren in wet weather with an 
umbrella and duck shoes was bad 

Many included exercise in their inge- 
nious schemes to avoid studying. An in- 
tense game of tennis was much more 
preferable than a careful reading of 
Kant's Critique of Pure Reason, and 
working out in the weight room toned 
muscles that would have otherwise 
atrophied just sitting at a desk. "It clears 
my head — I can let off steam and study 
much better afterwards" was a common 
commendation. But, of course, no one 
would admit he exercised for grades — 
he did it for fun! — P.F., J.B.B 

From leg lifts, to swimming laps, to jogging around 
campus, everyone had his style of keeping in 
shape, Edie Longenbach takes advantage of the 
equipment in the women's weight room; Carol Bek- 
kedahl paddles her way through the pool in Adair; 
and Doreen Winn, Jennifer Sills, and Debbie Lipu- 
ma trot past Dupont. — Photo by Lori Friedrich. 

Williamsburg provides some pleasant scenery 

to take in while bike riding. Loaded down with more 
than mere body weight, these two unidentified cyc- 
lists breeze past Brafferton on Jamestown Road, — 
Photo by Barry Long. 

The "Fun Run" held on tHomecoming weekend 
attracted the more ambitious amateur athletes 
among students and alumni. These joggers took off 
bright and early on Saturday at 8:00 am, in front of 
the Wren Building, — Photo by tVlark Beavers, 

Keeping In Shape / 39 

Getting some fresh air on the balcony of the Cam- 
pus Center Ballroom, Jan Hodges and Jay Johnson 
take a break at the Dance Marathon in January 
Many students felt more couples-oriented activi- 
ties were needed — Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 

"There seem to be iots of extremes — either a 
steady or no dates, " commented Pat Anderson of 
the Center for Psychological Services According to 
the Government department survey, about 28% of 
students date one person — Photo by Lori Fried- 

40 / Dating 

Though many complained that there s nowhere 
to go in Williamsburg,' the campus had some 
beautiful spots to enpy (especially for those with 
lovers ) And though PLAYBOY had yet to verify the 
statement, many claimed the magazine recognized 
Grim Dell as one of the most romantic spots m the 
country — Photo by Lon Fnedrich 

The Panhel Dance brought a lot of couples 
together, and Bob Meybohm, Phillls Eyre, Susan 
Motley and Matt Lyies seem to be enjoying each 
other's company Many women, however, com- 
plained that sorority dances were the only two dates 
they had a year — and that they got them by looking 
through the yearbook — Photo by Warren Koontz 

The Waiting Game 

Is Dating at W&M Really Non-Existent? 

W&M coed and the garbage?" 

"I give up. What?" 

"The garbage goes out once a week," 

It was getting to be an old joke. But 
after the laughter subsided (and most 
women didn't think being compared to 
garbage was all that funny), a lot of 
grumbling and general dissatisfaction 
with "the dating situation at W&M" still 
remained. (Perhaps with tongue-in- 
cheek, but one woman even put "getting 
a date" as one of her major accomplish- 
ments in a career planning seminar.) 

Were most people really unhappy 
about it? Obviously, no cut-and-dried 
answers existed. A survey conducted by 
the Government depart- 
ment, however, gave more 
concrete evidence to the 
blanket statement often 
voiced, "There's just no 
dating around here." Fifty 
percent of the 352 respon- 
dents did not think there 
was enough dating; thirty- 
two percent thought there 
was. (Of the respondents, 
thirty-seven percent were 
male; sixty-three percent 

But listening to what 
people actually had to say 
about the situation brought a more per- 
sonal perspective than plain figures; 

"The dating situation is bad; You never 
get to know people — guys take no initia- 
tive. Are they shy or what? Maybe they're 
going through a mid-life crisis . . . There 
are too many 'home-town-honeys,' the 
guys are nice, but they won't ask you out 
. . . Too many beautiful girls and too few 
guys to ask them out. Too few available 
guys and many have ego problems be- 
cause all the girls are chasing them. And 
you have to subtract the ones with home- 

"No one dates here; well, maybe the 
freshmen. But then they catch on and see 
that they can pick someone up at the Pub 
and they just don't ask anyone out." 

Did freshmen think the situation was 
more favorable than upperclassmen? A 
little bit. Of the respondents to the ques- 
tion of enough dating, 45% of freshmen 
said no, compared to about 68% of up- 

Lack of places and activities seemed 
to be a major complaint. Williamsburg 
had a lot to offer tourists, but the colonial 
atmosphere wasn't conducive to stu- 
dents and dating: 

"It's bad here because there are only 
frat parties. And if you don't go in for that, 
there is no dating situation." 

"Only a few places to go — and all of 
them center around drinking (which isn't 
my thing). No couples-oriented activities 
. . . there's nowhere to go in Williamsburg 
like there are in your typical college 

Pat Anderson, a counselor at the Cen- 
ter for Psychological Services, agreed 
that a lack of places to go was a problem. 

Would Bo Derek be dateless if she came to W&M? 
In any case, this "10" wasn't happy with the situa- 
tion, — Photo by Mark Beavers, 

and also that "most of those revolve 
around drinking. I think groups could 
take more initiative, like halls inviting 
each other over. Women won't admit that 
they don't want to go out and take the 

Which brought the subject to the often- 
debated point, "Should women ask men 
out more often?" — which was also co- 
vered in the Government survey: 72% 
answered yes; 12% said no. And despite 
the fact that 68% of the women said that 
they had asked a guy out, women weren't 
the only ones complaining about the lack 
of initiative: "I think girls should make the 
first move more often. They just wait 
around for guys to ask them out. There 
isn't even a Sadie Hawkins dance," said 
one senior male. 

Was everyone then just sitting around 
waiting for his or her phone to ring? Many 

felt that the academic atmosphere of the 
College put a damper on the situation: 

"I don't think people are into dating 
here. They're more into books." 

"With a full schedule and lots of activi- 
ties, there isn't enough time for formal 
dates — just more casual ones," 

And not everyone thought the dating 
situation was all that bad. Many said it 
was "okay," and some enough felt it was 
"good, since I'm dating someone. But 
the dating situation is worse here than at 
other schools because everyone's used 
to the idea of one guy or one girl," 

Other feelings about the situation com- 
pared to other schools: 
"It's boring. It's about the same here as 
anywhere else." 

"Even though people 
think it's worse here, I 
doubt there's any differ- 

But others, of course, 

"I think it's worse here — 
not like Madison." And one 
transfer student from 
Madison did think it was a 
little better there, mainly 
because the school was 
more socially-oriented. 

But, as Pat Anderson 
pointed out later, things al- 
ways look better on the other side. And 
from bumper stickers which appeared 
around Madison's campus, perhaps 
things weren't as bright there as they 
looked: "It Virginia is for lovers, they 
didn't come to JMU," Maybe not. But to 
about half of the population here, they 
weren't hanging out at W&M either. — 
J,B. ■ 

Dating / 41 

Plugged Into the headphones, plunged into some 
granola. and glued to the t v , Edie Longenbach 
"studies" in the comfort of her own room in IVIonroe 

Next case. In the relative seclusion of the moot 
courtroom in Tucker. Tobey Rawson and Kim 
Shanks work on some economics homework 

42 / Studying 

Searching for a 

Carrels as a Hot Commodity 

The following is a true incident which 
occurred mid-way into reading 
period, on a cloudy afternoon, on the 
third floor of Swem, near an east side 
carrel. The names have been changed to 
protect the idiots: 

"Excuse me, but you're studying in my 

"I've been here for three hours. What 
are you talking about?" 

"Well, this is my carrel . . . See, here 
are my books." 

"I don't care if they are your books, You 
can't have a carrel like that and expect 
someone not to take it." 

"You mean that I can't even go home 
and have some LUNCH and come back 
to my books?" 

"Listen, buddy, I'm trying to study. Why 
don't you take your books and find your- 
self your own place?" 

After a few more heated exchanges, 
the accused carrel stealer slammed his 
book closed, threw it in his backpack, 
zippered the pack violently, and yelled, 
"WELL THEN, I'll just go to Millington and 
find my own cubicle." And he stormed 
out, his backpack slapping against his 

The comic relief was probably good for 
the surrounding studiers, but there was 

Settled In for a long haul with the books. Michael 
Bailey makes himself comfortable on third floor 
Swem — All photos by Lori Friedrich. 

A quick look at the day's assignments, and James 
Vaughn is ready for a couple hours with his biochem- 
istry text The new Campus Center lobby, where 
Vaughn was studying, became a popular spot for a 
between-class glance at the notes. 

no doubt about it — finding a place to 
study was sometimes a problem. As 
exam period loomed closer and closer, it 
became harder and harder to find a clear 
table. Students were expanding their 
horizons in more than the cerebral sense. 
Students have been known to start out at 
6 am just to grab the prime areas. 

Certainly, there were all kinds of studi- 
ers. Some were faithful to some spot in 
Swem. But the tension and the sheer 
numbers in the library sent scads of stu- 
dents all over campus trying to find a 
clear space and a lot of quiet. The "This 
room is reserved" signs plastered all over 
doors in Morton, Millington, and Jones 
really were annoying. Persistence and 
creativity, however, were two ingredients 
to success. Some students hovered out- 
side doors like hawks, sweeping into 
rooms as soon as they were empty. 
Others went for rather bizarre study 
spots, like the moot courtroom in Tucker 
or the projection room, full of debris, in 

And once a unique place was discov- 
ered, it could become an obsession. As 
one student, found amid a pile of texts in 
the Methodist Church on Jamestown 
Road, put it, "I study here religiously." — 
J.B. ■ 

Studying/ 43 

f ^. 


stitching purses, belts, and all sorts of prep- 
py stuff," for thie Apple of Williarmsburg Shop 
keeps senior Patty Lane happily employed at 
her apartment at Ludwell 'Tve been sewing 
since I was born," she says "The work's spo- 
radic, but It's a good break — I don't have to 
think " — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Sticking fast to the motto of service with a 
smile, Rosamond Pardee waits on tables at the 
Trellis in CW The restaurant, which opened 
last fall, hired a good number of students — 
Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 

Shamrock Food Services provided a variety of 
on-campus employment for students, from wiping 
off tables at the Caf, to filling pitchers of beer at the 
Wig, to serving fancy meals at banquets Here Wal- 
ton Page cleans and stacks dishes at the Caf — 
Photo by tvlark Beavers, 

44 / Working 

Nine to Five Plus Overtime 

Working Out Financial Woes with More Than Office Jobs 

A book here, a beer there, and a box of 
tissues added up after a while — and 
if MasterCard was available, the bills 
really piled up fast. Money wasn't every- 
thing, but it was the only thing that would 
relieve some predicaments. And though 
handling a job and schoolwork was no 
easy feat, about a third of students were 
employed this year, according to a sur- 
vey conducted by the Government de- 

Campus jobs were convenient, flexi- 
ble, and relatively easy to obtain. Stu- 
dents employed by the College were 
allowed to work a maximum of fifteen 
hours a week; most worked six to twelve. 
The range of jobs was wide, from typing 
and filing or fixing sandwiches at the Wig 
to patrolling the campus or preparing 
plant specimens for the Biology depart- 
ment. Less demanding jobs, such as 
checking I.D.'s at Adair, were more mun- 
dane than giving campus tours, but get- 
ting paid while getting in some study time 
was often enough compensation. 

Working independently was an option 
a few students employed, such as selling 
track or stereo equipment from their 
rooms, or typing papers. Though busi- 
ness was sometimes slack, the advan- 
tages were obvious — no set hours and 
no unwanted obligations. 

Getting an off-campus job took more 
initiative and. once obtained, was often 
harder to get to. But employment outside 
the campus was usually more lucrative 
and sometimes better-suited to specific 
needs of students. Laurie Selz, a finan- 
cially independent junior, worked for the 
city of Williamsburg Recreation Depart- 
ment year-round as a park aid. which she 
hoped would help her obtain employ- 
ment with the National Park Service later. 
Though the job required a car and a thir- 

ty-hour chunk out of her week, Laurie still 
found time to do other things. And doing 
something enjoyable and beneficial (and 
getting paid for it) was probably the most 
profitable way to contend with the Mas- 
terCard bill. ~ L.C., J.B.B 

Academic departments often offered work re- 
lated to students' majors Working in W&M's herbar- 
ium, Robin Dougherty pastes specimens onto 
sheets, — Photo by Jeff Thompson 
Working as a campus tour guide was a sought 
after position Inside Ewell, Andy Dickerson tells 
tourists about the College and Colonial Williams- 
burg. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Working / 45 

Scoping, Colonial Style 


What to Do in CW .. . 

Williamsburg did not fall within the top 
ten most exciting places to be for a 
college student. After the aura of CW had 
long lost Its impact, the old complaint was 
heard again and again: "This place is pret- 
ty boring," But taking a little time to really 
look around could be the best thing about 
living close to Colonial Williamsburg, And 
people watching was infinitely more in- 
teresting here than on some street corner 
at home. 

Sweet old couples were something 
else to watch, wobbling over the cob- 
blestones and barely holding one 
another up. Mothers scolding their 
screaming kids always provoked an 
irrepressible smirk, especially with dia- 
logue clips like, "Stop crying! I paid 
through the nose for all this stuff and you 
damn well better enjoy it," 

Tourist-watching was even the basis 
for a few creative classroom exercises, 
"Probably the most entertaining assign- 
ment I ever had," reflected Dave 
McClure, now an MBA, "was recruiting 
tourists. It was great," In a contest to find 
the most colorful tourist one year, mem- 
bers of his Business 316 class were allot- 
ted fifteen minutes to select their favorite 
CW visitor, 

"This little kid in a three-cornered hat 
and an ice cream cone almost won," 
McClure recalled, "but then this old guy 
with Bermuda shorts and a Hawaiian shirt 
— really a classic — won in the end. 

"It was real close though." — J,B,B 

Bench warmers. Two visiting businessmen take a 
break from all that wall<ing on a bench in front of 
Binns — Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 

"She's your daughter," says an exasperated 
father to his wife The little girl had snatched the bag 
and wouldn't let go She was finally dragged off by 
Dad, — Photo by Lauren Trepanier 

Two CW types, the pgger and the colonial miss 
share a strip of DOG Street, The colonial hats were a 
hot item with tourists — Photo by Lon Friedrich 

46 / Colonial Wih , -?burg 

A tag and a tri-cornered hat labeled any tourist and 
made them fair game for students' jokes. These two 
collapsed In front of a well on Francis St, and had 
clearly had a long day, — Photo by Barry Long, 

Atten-hut. Muskets and colonial war gear were 

most popular with the hordes of grade school kids 
who swarmed through Merchant's Square from 
March through September, — Photo by Lori Fried- 

What was more fun than watching tour- 
ists in CW? For those with some spunk it 
could have been jumping the Palace 
Gardens wall, meandering through the 
maze, and teasing the swans — at 2:00 
a.m. after a night at the Dirty Deli. And 
sometimes getting caught . . . 

Grinning bravely, Becky Rogers 
swings herself up over the wall. Biff Witt- 
kamp hand and Victor Clark assist. 
Then two Williamsburg City Police enter 
the scene and tell them to hurry up and 
get out. (They did, but went back and got 
caught by the Palace Gardens police. 
Next Betsy McGraw, Richard Lundval, 
and Biff Wittkamp are led out by the 
Palace police at the fence. At the car, the 
police take down all the names. "They 
were going to give us a written warning, 
but couldn't find it, so they ad-libbed. The 
message was still pretty clear, though." 

"I don't think we'll be going back very 
soon." — J.B.B 

Colonial Williamsburg / 47 

"Rodeo Night" at Adam's Restaurant was a 
takeoff on the popularity of Western fare Steve Av- 
ery. Craig Dickey, Kasey Cole, and Sidney Tison 
take in the spare ribs, tacos, drinks, and progres- 
sive country music - Photo by Lydia Dambekalns, 

Vocalist, songwriter, guitarist John Fleming a 
member of the student RJ/8 band, warms up before 
the Slickee Boys at the Pub - Photo by Bob Scott 

Sporting a jean shirt, lean skirt, and Frye boots 
Evy Lowenstern • ips off her Western look with a P 
Beta Phi cowboy "-^t — Photo by Lydia Dambe 

48 / New Wave anc Western 

New Wa{m Flash 

And a Swaggering Rehash of Western 

Disco, prep and all that jazz took a little 
bow to the tweaked hair and Stetson 
hats which stole the show in fads this 
year. Though "punking out" took more 
chutzpah than wearing cowboy boots to 
the Wig, both trends were apparent to 
some degree around campus. 

Stetsons were old hat to some areas of 
the country long before John Wayne and 
Roy Rogers. Even Reagan (whose 
daughter-in-law was wed in red Western 
boots) appeared to have had a bit of the 
cowboy in his bones for a while — he was 
often pictured sporting a Western hat and 
jean jacket while relaxing back at the 
ranch. But manufacturers of Western 
wear owed most of their recently boom- 
ing business (over $500,000 was spent 
last year on Western hats with sales up 
30% from the year before) to CBS's "Dal- 
las." The November episode which re- 
vealed who shot J.R. Ewing attracted the 
largest t.v. audience ever for a regular 

Punk rock evolved in England around 
1 976 with Johnny Rotten and the Sex Pis- 
tols, who swore at the press, spit at fans, 
dyed their hair, and growled lewd lyrics. 
The Ramones, Blondie, The B-52's, The 
Clash, The Pretenders, and The Talking 
Heads, (among others), followed, some 
falling under the category of "New 
Wave," a more refined version of the anti- 
establishment, staunchly radical punk- 
ers. (Exactly what differentiated the two 
terms, however, was often a point of de- 

bate.) Devo's "Whip It Good" was one of 
the most popular new wave tunes on 

While Western hats and cowboy 
boots were a common sight around 
campus, most students considered 
punk wear just too way-out for any- 
thing more than theme parties or 
nights at the Pub; new wave local 
bands who appeared this year 
were The Slickee Boys, The X- 
Raves, and The Nerve. A few stu- 
dents, however, took the fad a bit 
more seriously. Sophomore John 
Fleming, a member of the new 
wave-oriented band RJ/8, wore 
his Slickee Boys buttons and 
pointed white sneakers long after 
his performances were over. And 
to sophomore Jimmy Harris, new 
wave wear was as comfortable and 
as common as button-downs were 
to some others, though "not 
enough people are really into it 
here," he pointed out, "especially 
compared to VCU or Tech." He 
was, however, pleased with the 
number of new wave bands which 
came to the Pub — "It sure beats 
disco." — J.B.B 

A member of the X-Raves, a new wave band which 
frequented the Pub, strikes a classic punk pose for 
his promotional shot. — Photo courtesy of THE FLAT 
HAT and East Coast Entertainment, Inc. 

Weird glasses, wild hairdos, and wicked faces were the style 
of new wavers, Doug Wingo and Margie McDowell do it up 
right for one of the punk bands at the Pub. — Photo by Lydia 

A preppy cowboy? Even the alligator and Stetson 
mix well these days for Guy Crittenden, — Photo by 
Mark Beavers 

The fancy stitching and fine leather of authentic 
cowboy boots showed up all over campus. This pair 
belongs to John Hahm, — Photo by Lori Friedrich, 

New Wave and Western / 49 

Art By Vernon Woolen from "A Williamsburg Chnslmas 
Published by the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, 

ffi Special Style of Christmas 

For Tourists, Townsmen, Children — But Not the Kids at W&M 

**7fr he Christmas season in Williams- 
^^ burg, the restored capital of His 
Majesty's royal colony of Virginia, is fes- 
tive indeed. Candles gleam in every win- 
dow and good things to eat and drink 
abound . . , A delightful sense of anti- 
cipation is felt everywhere as townspeo- 
ple and visitors alike prepare for the gala 
celebrations of this special holiday." 
1980, the Colonial Williamsburg Founda- 

But the anticipation, some students 
complained, was far from delightful: vi- 
sions of pending exams and undone 
Christmas shopping were about all that 
danced in their heads. And stealing 
Christmas cookies from thie Caf was the 
most some did to get in the spirit of the 


Too bad there was too little time to en- 
joy Christmas while in Williamsburg. In 
fact, Williamsburg celebrated the season 
with such style that a 78-page, full-color 
book (quoted above) came out this year 
devoted to capturing the spirit of the sea- 
son here. And students who took an 
occasional break from the books to enjoy 
the festivities discovered a pleasant way 
to ease the pressure of the academic 

The Grand Illumination, which officially 
marked the beginning of the season, and 
the Yule Log ceremony at the Wren Build- 
ing, were familiar to everyone. But Wil- 
liamsburg offered more than this — holi- 
day concerts at Bruton Parish Church; 
the gigantic Christmas tree of Carter's 

Grove: the annual Christmas exhibit at the 
Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Folk Art Center, 
filled with toys and special features such 
as a dollhouse decorated for the season; 
and even Colonial Games at the Gov- 
ernor's Palace, such as a cherry pie eat- 
ing contest for kids, lawn bowling, colo- 
nial dancing, and men attempting to 
climb a greased pole. 

Not to imply that all students were 
Scrooges. Some decked their dorm halls, 
sang carols, and even went to Christmas 
parties. But, as the text of A WILLIAMS- 
BURG CHRISTMAS pointed out, "Christ- 
mas in eighteenth-century Virginia was 
above all a family time." And most stu- 
dents were just ready to pack up, get out, 
and go home for the holidays. — J B.B 

Ornaments galore decorate the window of The 
Christmas Shop on Duke of Gloucester Street in 
Colonial Williamsburg The store was open year- 
round — Photo by fVlark Beavers. 

50 / Christmas 

Santa's little chihuahua attracts the affections of 
alumna Lu Bowen Befiind all tfiat beard is President 
Graves. — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

The courtyard crowd joins in (though 
not quite as melodiously) as the W&M 
Choir sings Chnstmas carols dunng 
the Yule Log Ceremony. — Photo by 
Jeff Thompson. 

Anxious to rid himself of the troubles 
of the year (represented by the holly), 
Jim Hurt tosses his twig into the fire- 
place in the Great Hall, — Photo by Jeff 

Christmas / 51 

Emotion runs high as Maria Lopez greets her re- 
turning brother James at Andrews Air Force Base in 
Washington Maria had not seen her brother for 
more than 444 days — Large photo. Tommy Prince, 
small photo. UPI Telephoto 

52 / Nation 

/A K]©r@©©' W©D©(Q)[iira( 

On January 20th, The 
And the Beginning of 

In 1980-1981 the W&M student found 
himself no less baffled and perhaps 
more alarmed by the situation outside the 
cloister of Williamsburg. January 20th 
stood out as the most memorable day of 
the year. While Ronald Reagan savored 
his first minutes of power as the new Pres- 
ident, the 52 diplomats and civilian Amer- 
icans held hostage in Iran since Novem- 
ber 4, 1979, began their "flight to free- 
dom," ending 444 days in captivity. A 
heroes' welcome greeted them upon 
arrival in America after several days of 
R&R in West Germany. Yellow ribbons, 
parades, signs, and a wave of patriotism 
expressed the joy and relief the nation felt 
over the hostages' release. The timing 
could not have been more perfect for 
Reagan, who certainly would not have 
relished being saddled with an issue that 
was a decisive element in the defeat of 
his predecessor, Jimmy Carter. Carter 
suffered a "landslide" defeat in a bitterly 
fought campaign in which Carter was re- 
duced to mud-slinging in order to discre- 
dit his opponent, the affable Ronald 
Reagan. Democrats suffered across the 
board in November. Several prominent 
liberal Senators "bit the dust" as the re- 
sult of a rising conservative tide and a 
concerted effort by Right wing organiza- 
tions to oust them. Victims included 
McGovern of South Dakota, Church of 
Utah, and Nelson of Wisconsin. For the 
first time in many years the Republicans 
controlled the Senate with 53 seats. 
The 1980 election also saw religious 

Ploughing through tons of ticker tape, city offi- 
cials, exuberant New Yorkers, and twenty marching 
bands celebrate thie return of 52 American hos- 
tages in Manhattan — AP Laserphoto, 

One of thousands of yellow welcome home signs 
to the hostages, a ribbon around a tree in TriDelt's 
side courtyard goes back to Tony Orlando's song 
Sutdents celebrated by tying ribbons to their car 
antennas, too. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

End of a Crisis 
a Presidency 

fundamentalists rearing their righteous 
heads on the political scene. The Moral 
Majority, led by the Reverend Jerry Fal- 
well, came out in support of Reagan and 
sought to influence him and his advisors 
on such controversial issues as abortion 
and school prayer, (for more on Falwell, 
see p. 280). Reagan brought a "new 
look" both literally and figuratively to the 
White House. Ronnie and Nancy intro- 
duced their more elegant style to 
Washington, in contrast to the "down- 
home" preferences of the Carters. 
OI'Blue Eyes took the microphone away 
Wiesbaden greeting. Former President Jimmy 
Carter stands with former hostage Bruce Laingen at 
the entrance to the U.S. Air Force Hospital where the 
52 returnees were detained for testing and "desen- 
sitization " — UPI Telephoto, 

Nation / 53 


from Willie Nelson, ballroom dancing re- 
placed clogging, and White House 
guests were forced to use their utensils to 
eat escargot (no more spare ribs or fried 
chicken). While the Carter term was 
marked by an emphasis on the extended 
family, the Reagan family was more nuc- 

More importantly, Reagan carried with 
him to Washington a new approach to 
domestic foreign policy. Reagan prom- 
ised in his campaign to reduce waste, cut 
back federal expenditures, and bringo 
down inflation and unemployment. To do? 
this unpleasant business, Reagan re-E 
cruited David Stockman to head the3 
Office of Management and Budget."* 
Stockman presented a plan for substan- 
tial budget reductions; whether he would 
succeed in his demands in the face of a 
constituent-minded Congress was yet to 
be seen. 


T6te-a-tete. Just prior to the release of the Amer- 
ican hostages from Iran, Carter converses with 
Mondale outside the White House — UPl Telephoto 

In addition to his business-oriented 
approach to domestic problems, Reagan 
re-introduced a hard-line approach to 
foreign policy. Anti-Communism was to 
be the basic guideline for American fore- 
ign policy. Reagan made it clear that 
Communist aggression was not to be 
tolerated. The President faced his first 
challenge in little El Salvador, whose 
American supported "center" govern- 
ment was being threatened by left-wing 
insurgents. Several "non-combat" advi- 
sors were dispatched to the country, 
more military aid was supplied, and a 

Leaving Palm Springs, President and Mis 
Reagan wave to newsmen as they prepare to fly to 
Washington Reagan had yet to make several deci- 
sions on his Cabinet — AP Laserphoto 

blockade to halt the flow of weapons from 
Communist Cuba to the insurgents was 
contemplated. Some observers suffered 
a disconcerting 'deja vu:' Regan's hard 
talk and actions reminded them a bit of 
the beginning of America's involvement 
in Vietnam's civil war twenty years earlier. 
Reagan found Soviet aggression in 
Afghanistan alarming and kept a wary 
eye on developments in Poland, where 
workers attempted to assert themselves 
and democratize the labor force by creat- 
ing Solidarity 
The appointment of Alexander Haig as 

Secretary of State reinforced the new 
approach to foreign policy. Haig echoed 
his boss' anti-Soviet line and hoped to 
use his European connections to con- 
vince other NATO members to up their 
defense contribution to the alliance. Cas- 
par Weinberger, the new Secretary of De- 
fense, proposed a 12% increase in de- 
fense spending. How this increase in de- 
fense was to be reconciled with plans for 
a balanced budget and a tax cut baffled 
many observers; Reagan and clan 
seemed to feel that the two were compati- 
ble. To liberals it seemed that a huge 
growth in defense was to be made at the 
expense of the poor and underprivileged 
elements in society. — L.J.B 

54 / Nation 


Polish free trade union leader Lech Walesa tells a 
news conference in Rome of a recent compromise 
in their negotiations with the Polish government, — 
UPI Telephoto 

First day at work. New Secretary of State Alexan- 
der Haig greets well-wishers as he heads for his 
State Department office. Haig reinforced Reagan's 
views on defense and the Soviet Union. — AP 
Laserphoto . 



An Idol's 

Millions iVIourn 

College students across the nation 
were stunned by the December 8 killing 
ot John Lennon by Mark David Chapman, 
a 25-year old Beatlemaniac gone 
berserk. Even at W&M, and even during 
reading period, students pushed aside 
their studies to reflect quietly and listen to 
the WCWM tributes to the musician many 
people called "the thinking man's 

Since, for most students, John Lennon 
and the Beatles were a legend of a 
bygone era, it was difficult for them to 
grasp the impact of his death. "I never 
realized how much he meant to so many 
people, but it made me listen to his songs 
more," said one senior, who was only 
eleven when the Beatles cut "Let it Be." 
Some students in Dawson were moved 
enough to suspend a bannerfacing Rich- 
mond Road that proclaimed, "The Dream 
is Over." Meanwhile, in New York's Cen- 
tral Park and in other cities around the 
world, millions gathered in a silent vigil for 
peace, proving that the Dream lives on. 
Only the Dreamer is dead. — J.B.B 

A banner tribute to Lennon appeared in front of 
Camm the day after the musician was shot by Mark 
David Chapman The quotation is from "God" from 
Lennon's "Double Fantasy" album — Photo by 
Warren Koontz 

Nation / 55 

Scenes from a European scrapbook, clockwise 
from upper left: Cambridge program participants 
Debi Warner and Nancy Westervelt perch on the 
lion at Trafalgar Square; Edie Longenbach punts 
down the Cam; students scramble over a 12th C, 
Spanish church: a Paris shower; Europeans gather 
outside a Parisian cafe; Allison Wood bikes through 
the French countryside; high school students pose 
by the Eiffel tower. — Photos by Blaise Dagillaitis, 
James Lavin, Lori Friedrich. 

"The Real Thing" 

Students Head for European Adventures 

i i It's SO different seeing the real thing 


after seeing these little pictures. You 
retain so much more. And the professors 
were so excellent." Junior Jennie Dow, 
an art history major, had known for a while 
that she wanted to go to Italy for a semes- 
ter, since so many great works were in 
Rome and Florence. So she researched 
some schools, applied, and went to the 
Barbieri Center in Rome for fall semester. 
And she loved it. 

Though not as many went abroad inde- 
pendently, quite a few students took 
advantage of the foreign studies prog- 
rams that the College offered each year. 
(About a hundred went on W&M prog- 
rams to England, France, Germany, 

ideas from faculty members. A program 
to the Philippines, started in 77, was the 
only one in a developing country. 

The special surroundings were a great 
advantage of the program. Charlie Ken- 
drick, one of three who went to Muenster, 
Germany last year, thought his year in 
Germany was about the best thing he'd 
ever done: "It was neat finding out about 
different things there. All the courses 
were in German, so I got my confidence 
up and the language barrier was down." 

While studying Virginia Woolf, students 
on the Cambridge program in England 
last summer visited Knole and Sissing- 
hurst, homes of Vita Sackville-West, who 
was once Woolf's lover. The tour guide 
was Nigel Nicolson — Sackville-West's 

Scotland, Italy, and Spain in 79-80.) And 
while most students admitted returning 
tired, hungry for a regular hamburger, 
and more than ready to quit the tourist 
role ("Oh, you're an American aren't you? 
I can tell you right off."), everyone 
emphasized that the trip was worth every 
penny, every minute, even every cultural 
idiosyncrasy (such as 10:00 pm pub 
closings or warm Coke) that they had to 

The first students to go abroad through 
W&M went to Exter around 1948. Next 
came the Drapers program in England, 
and one in St. Andrews, Scotland. Begin- 
ning about 1973, programs to France, 
Spain, Florence, and Muenster were in- 
stituted, and in general, evolved from 

As the value of the dollar plummeted 
abroad, however, especially in England, 
the price of overseas programs became 
almost prohibitive. For instance, it will 
cost nearly $1800 for a student to go to 
Exeter next year. As Professor Cecil 
McCulley of the English department put 
it, "The opportunity may be getting out of 
reach." The enthusiasm of students who 
had gone abroad, however, encouraged 
those who could swing it to grab the 
chance. — J.B.B 

Foreign Studies Programs / 57 




I had my feet propped up on the Re- 
serve Room desk, which was ogamst the 
rules, and I was drinking o Diet-Rite, 
which was also against the rules My 
biology notes covered half the counter 
— there was barely room for onyone to 
fill out a card. 

A girl rushed up and pushed hard 
against the Reserve Room doors 
marked "Pull," Emborrossed, she pulled 
them open, slumped against the desk, 
and cleored her throat, 

I looked up from my notes with what 
hoped was o withering store 

"Uh, this is tv^o weeks late," she said 
sheepishly, handing me a small book, 
still cold from the trip over 

"A girl rushed up and pushed 
hard against the Reserve 
Room doors marlced 'Pull'." 

Fueled by midnight oil, the lights burn late at Eari 
Gregg Swem hours were extended during reed- 
ing period — Photo by Barry Long 

I sighed elaborately 

I never liked Swem, and spending 
three years fetching reserve books for 
people didn't help much It wos always 
too cold upstairs or too hot downstairs, 
too noisy in the lobby, too damn quiet in 
the car'els Actually, the only thing 

wrong with Swem was that it wos filled 
with people studying grimly It was too 

One night during one of many read- 
ing periods I was trapped on third floor 
With o 500-poge textbook with no pic- 
tures The guy of the next toble started 
topping his foot lightly ogamst his chair 

Then he began to click his pen m and 
out And rustle his notes eloborotely And 
blow his nose into o pile of Kleenexes 
Heods turned m irritation, I bit my pen 

On a sunny Friday ottemoon, Laura Martinez 
takes her moped onto New Compus for o quick 
lecture review — Photo by Lauren Trepanier 


The final offense come when he took 
to reciting his notes in a pronounced 
murmur A large, hairy type clad m a 
sowed-off sweatshirt and immodestly 
torn sweats suddenly stopped peeling 
the orange in his lop and looked up 

"HEYi" he yelled "Shut up! This is o 
LIBRARYi" Then he threw an orange 
peel of the shocked offender 

I couldn t have said it better myself, — 
LT ■ 

Surrounded by cigarette butts, papers. arx:l 

czTei. G-e.vor .Monning •inoi i" hard toconce'n- 
trote in his O D room — Photo by John Berry. 

58 /Responsibility Divider 

Responsibility Divider/ 59 


Health, risk 

Students, faculty, and staff have been 
exposed daily to a potentially lethal dis- 
ease-cousing agent known as asbestos 
From the 1950s through 1973 (when the 
Environnnent Protection Agency banned 
its use], asbestos-containing mote- 
rials were heavily used in fireproofing 
industrial oreos and many public build- 
ings. In the post few yeors, evidence has 
mounted indicating osbestos as o fatal 
cancer-causing agent, most frequently 
manifested in the form of lung cancer, 
actor Steve McQueen died earlier this 
year of this diseose 

Actively concerned about the poten- 
tial health risk to the students and focul- 
ty. Dr. Ludwell Johnson of the History de- 
partment was a major impetus m in- 
forming the campus community of 
osbestos hazards. After reading the EPA 
report about asbestos hazards in 1975, 
Johnson immediately investigated to 
see whether it was present on campus. 
He found it sprayed throughout several 
of the academic buildings, including 
Millington, Morton, Adair, and the Cat, 
Since then, Dr, Johnson has actively 
compoigned for its immediate remov- 
al Those who were obliged to work in 
the asbestos-sprayed buildings were 
outraged, the Psychology, Biology, and 
History departments petitioned to move 
to asbestos-free buildings. Some profes- 
sors refused to teach or have office 
hours in the contaminated buildings, 
Johnson himself, bosed in Morton, con- 
ducted dosses ond office hours in 
Swem librory 

The Boord of Visitors has been un- 
cooperative in dealing with the osbes- 
tos issue for several years Herbert Kelly, 

Chairman of the powerful Finance 
Committee of the Boord, did not see fit 
to ollocote the necessary funds for its 
removal, Mony people believed thot 
the Board was not concerned about the 
health hazard asbestos posed for the 
campus community, even after tests by 
outside agencies indicated that the 
donger did exist. Eyebrows were raised 
when on article in a local newspaper 
stated that Herbert Kelly, possibly the 
next director of the Board and a promi- 
nent Newport News lawyer, was defend- 
ing a local company against a lawsuit 

Housing a health hazard, Morton Hall is one of 
several ocodemic buildings sprayed with osbes- 
tos Some professors based in Millington and Mor- 
ton refused to teoch in the contominated build- 
ings — Photo by Ben Wood 

from 52 people with asbestos-related 
diseases. This appeared to be a conflict 
of interest on Mr. Kelly's port 

Lost fall, students organized a protest 
against the asbestos hazard to coin- 
cide with Parents' Weekend and a foil 
Boord meeting. Face masks were 
passed out in Millington for students, 
faculty, and visiting parents to wear. 
Locol television stotions filmed the pro- 
test for the evening news ond newspop- 

ers gave the event regional publicity. 
The foculty Committee on Asbestos pre- 
sented a comprehensive report, com- 
plete with test results, to the Boord in 
December, yet even after all the public- 
ity, the Board was still unwilling to do 
anything and seemed to doubt that 
danger was even present. Acting on 
medical advice, one student with a 
family history of lung cancer withdrew 
from school. 

Although the state of Virginia had a 
surplus in the budget last year, the 
General Assembly was unwilling to 
appropnote much of it to the removal of 
asbestos from public buildings Dr. 
Grayson, o Government professor and 
a delegate from this oreo, attempted to 
push on omendment through the legis- 
lature that would provide more funds for 
osbestos removal, but he was unsuc- 
cessful. The only other way to obtain 
funds was through local money, but this 
was olso blocked by Herbert Kelly, 

Unfortunately there were no federal or 
state regulations about inspecting stote 
colleges that would hove compelled 
the Board to act. Vice President Confer 
asked the Board for $845,000 to remove 
asbestos but was only granted $139,000, 
which went toward rennoving the carcin- 
ogen from elevator shafts and building 
basements. Nothing was done to re- 
move the danger from classrooms and 
offices, where itstill presentso real threat 
to those who frequent contaminated 
areas, — T B, ■ 

Masked against contamination, students m 
Millington demonstrate their concern during on 
organized protest over Parents Weekend against 
asbestos The Bio and Psych departments roised 
$70 to buy the 400 masks, which were possed out 
in Millington lobby — Photo by Chod Jocobsen, 
courtesy of the FLAT HAT 

) / Acodemics Subdivider 

Asbestos / < 

"There's a New Kid in Town 

Campus Welcomes New Faculty 

The College community annually wel- 
comed new members from all over 
the nation: joining the crowds of fresh- 
men, visiting professors tasted a different 
academic experience from behind the 
lecturn. This year, the College introduced 
foreign visitors from Canada, England, 
and Scotland — teachers who offered 
their own perspectives and creative in- 
sights to the American educational sys- 
tem. In addition, a husband and wife 
team from Michigan added an unusual 
touch to the faculty of the Chemistry de- 

The 1979-1980 recipient of the History 
department's Harrison Chair came from 
Concordia University in Montreal, Cana- 
da, Professor George Rude, a specialist 
in the French Revolution and the popular 
movements in European history during 
the 18th and 19th centuries, began his 
career teaching modern languages in a 
boys' high school. After living in Australia 
as a University professor. Rude moved to 
Montreal, where he offered courses simi- 
lar to the ones taught at W&M: a graduate 
course on revolutions and an under- 
graduate seminar course entitled "Popu- 
lar Protest in England and France, 1750- 
1850." As for his teaching experience 
here, Professor Rude liked the fact that 
our small enrollment ensures a well- 
taught student body and that the College 
promotes a liberal arts education. He 
also found the Williamsburg climate more 
appealing than the cold of Canada. 

To replace a professor on leave, the 
Chemistry department introduced the 
team of Robert and Caroline Miller, Both 
received their Ph.D.'s from Temple Uni- 
versity in Philadelphia: Robert Miller held 
a permanent teaching position at Adrian 
College, while Caroline Miller came out of 
retirement to teach chemistry here. She 
specialized in physical chemistry and 
was involved with chemical intrumenta- 
tion. Her husband, a synthetic organic 
chemist, concentrated on organophos- 
phorous compounds. 

As for the academic environment. Dr. 
Miller liked the fact that he could devote 
more time to research and work with larg- 
er instruments. However, he noticed a 
lack of student motivation and drive at 
W&M compared to Adrian, which was 
smaller and able to increase student- 
teacher contact He did compliment the 
senior research projects in providing 
practical experience in the "real world" of 

62 / New and Visiting ■'Professors 

As an exchange teacher from Exeter, 
Professor Jeremy Noakes specialized in 
German history, particularly the periods 
of the Nazi regime and the Weimar Re- 
public. Noakes was inspired to come to 
W&M by a desire to change his teaching 
experience, travel and see America as a 

Professor Noakes described the differ- 
ences between W&M and the British uni- 
versity system: while the British student 
specialized immediately upon entrance. 
American students tended to cover a 
broader range of subjects in less depth. 
Because of this element of "superficial- 
ity," the American system seemed to 
Noakes the harder system to handle 
psychologically. British university stu- 
dents, while perhaps pressured to make 
career decision earlier, were spared the 
tension of frequent exams. 

Professor Christopher Berry, Govern- 
ment exchange professor from the Uni- 
versity of Glasgow, agreed with Dr. 
Noakes that one positive aspect of Amer- 
ican universities was the flexibility of the 
course load, thereby allowing Berry great- 
er control over his subject matter. With a 
newer freedom to experiment with and 
change his lectures, he felt that his lec- 
tures had greater substance, and that he 
could be a more responsible grader. 

Berry specialized in the history of Euro- 
pean political thought, conducting 
courses in Early Modern Thought, 1500- 
1 750 and Hegel and Marx. As a visitor to 
the faculty system. Berry found it advan- 
tageous to be free from bureaucratic 
concerns such as faculty meetings. 

Aside from the occasional teacher with 
years of professional experience behind 
him, the majority of the new professors at 
W&M were graduate students facing 
their first academic challenges. New- 
comers tried to acclimate themselves to 
the professional environment, familiarize 
themselves with the rigors and routine of 
lecturing, and establish student-teacher 
relationships from the opposite side of 
the lectern 

Teachers like Richard H. Palmer of the 
Theatre department brought along many 
years of professional acting and direct- 
ing experience. Professor Palmer taught 
English and Drama at Washington Uni- 
versity for sixteen years and served as 
that college's Director of Theatre: he also 
did professional lighting and annually 
directed summer theatre at the Edison 
Theatre Company in St. Louis. Palmer's 

with hands folded piously in front of him. Professor 
Woolverton of the Religion department meditates 
upon his next days lecture on Early Christianity A 
specialist on the history of American religion, he 
also teaches a course on literature of Western reli- 
gions — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Two of this year's visiting Chemistry professors 
are Dr and Dr IVIiller a husband and wife team 
originally from Berkeley Caroline (Vliller, a p- 
chemist. demonstrates a micrometer that is used to 
measure mercury levels — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 



immediate concern at the College was to 
strengthen its acting program; with 
acting training Palmer believed that Col- 
lege productions would assume a more 
professional quality. His current long- 
range project, which captured much of 
his time, was a book about his specialty, 

As a visiting professor from Scotland, Professor 
Cfiristopher Berry comments on the slight adjust- 
ments he had to make in teaching in an American 
institution, A more apparent cause of his frustration, 
however, lies in preventing his 2-year old son from 
picking up the phone while he receives his calls, — 
Photo by Lauren Trepanier. 

Despite the comfortable setting of his desk. Pro- 
fessor North betrays some hesitation in continuing 
Milton's PARADISE LOST. The more exciting part of 
his schedule included 20th Century British Litera- 
ture and a seminar on creative writing. — Photo by 
Lauren Trepanier. 


Professor John Oakley's recent 
academic concerns remained with the 
past. A recent addition to the Classical 
Civilization department. Professor Oak- 
ley graduated from Rutgers and spent 
two years at the American School of Clas- 
sical Civilization. He has also excavated 
archaeological sites in Greece, England, 
Italy and the United States. 

William and Mary represented Profes- 
sor Oakley's first teaching experience. 
He expressed interest in Greek Archaeol- 
ogy, especially in the area of Greek Vase 
Painting. Because of his fondness for 
Greece, he taught modern Greek to the 
Classics Club and he hoped to encour- 
age his students to visit Greece — 
annually, if possible. 

Professor William Reid of the Econom- 
ics department specialized in micro- 
economics and the public sector, but 
started teaching at the College with the 
general 1 01 course. Before coming to the 
College, Reid taught economic princi- 
ples at UVA for three years as a graduate, 
then spent two years as an assistant bank 
examiner at the Federal Reserve in New 
York, a stint which he termed "too dull to 
talk about." Though he had not yet re- 
ceived his PhD, he was working on his 
dissertation on the costs and benefits of 
leased public housing. Though Reid en- 
joyed his Intro students, he was anxious 
to move on to more specialized areas of 

The Business department boasted two 
new faculty additions, who also hap- 
pened to be husband and wife: Daniel 
Pliske, a doctoral candidate from Bowl- 
ing Green University, and Rebecca 
Pliske, a Psychology PhD also from Bowl- 
ing Green. Mr. Pliske taught Organiza- 
tional Behavior and Quantitative Analysis 
while he pursued his interest in computer 
science and consumer electronics. Re- 
becca Pliske also taught Organizational 
Behavior and an introductory course in 
management systems; she concentrated 
on consumer judgment and decision- 
making by applying principles from her 
psychological training to business set- 
tings. Both were new to teaching, and 
planned to spend a few years just getting 
used to W&M's academic environment. 
Once familiar with their jobs, they hoped 
to combine interests and begin a re- 
search course in decision making and 
consumer behavior. — L.H. ■ 

New and Visiting Professors ,/ 63 

Major Changes 

Minors Enhance Student Options 

One of the most common student com- 
plaints was their apparent lack of 
input on many of the school's major poli- 
cy decisions. However, during recent 
changes in the Undergraduate Program, 
the direct pressure of student opinion 
served as the basis of the most signifi- 
cant change in the curriculum to occur 
this past year. 

This year's seniors were the first group 
at W&M to have the option of having a 
minor appear on their transcripts. Reg- 
istrar Charles Toomajian believed that 
the impetus for the Minors Program came 
directly from the students. He felt that 
many students desired an additional 
form of accreditation and a way of empha- 
sizing the number of courses they had 
taken in an area outside their concentra- 
tion. However, Mr. Toomajian com- 
mented that it was unfortunate that so 
much emphasis was placed on "some- 
thing else to look good on the transcript," 
He also felt that the Minors Program had 
the potential for scheduling problems, 
with more students competing for a 
limited number of spaces in required 
courses, and that the confines of a de- 
clared minor would force students to take 
courses just to fulfill requirements, "Don't 
get me wrong," Mr, Toomajian stated, 
"It's just that students think that it's more 
beneficial than it really is," Overall, he 
believed that the Minors Program was 
just an awful lot of paperwork for some- 
thing that was of only marginal value. 

Jack Edwards, Dean of the Under- 
graduate Program, held a more moder- 
ate view of this newest curriculum 
change. He believed that a minor could 
be valuable, especially when far re- 
moved from the area of concentration. He 
even stated that it might be a good idea to 
prohibit students from taking minors with- 

in their areas of concentration. However 
he felt that a lot of students were just 
getting an additional notation on their 
transcript for courses they would be tak- 
ing anyway. He agreed, for this reason, 
with Mr. Toomajian that the program was 
probably a lot of work for something that 
didn't change the curriculum substan- 

The institution of a Minors Program was 
first proposed by the Ad Hoc Committee 
to Review the Undergraduate Curriculum 
in the summer of 1979, in response to 
student pressure. The faculty backed the 
proposal because they felt it would allow 
them to guide those who wanted to get 
involved in a subject beyond the level of a 
sequence but who didn't have the time, 
ability or desire to pursue a second con- 

Sophomore English major Eric Hook, 
who was planning a minor in Fine Arts, 
was pleased with the new program. Eric 
hoped to go into either graphics or jour- 
nalism, and probably would have taken a 
lot of art courses anyway. However, he 
felt that minoring provided the incentive 
to take more courses and pursue them 
more seriously. "You don't feel like they 
are all just filler." he commented. 

It was really too soon to assess the 
success or failure of the Minors Program, 
but Toomajian believed that the number 
of students choosing to do minors would 
increase over the next few years. Dean 
Edwards added that although the Minors 
Program did not fundamentally change 
the undergraduate curriculum, it was 
good for the curriculum to change from 
time to time. "The Minors Program is a 
very old idea," Edwards stated, "which 
seems to come and go over time." — 
J.H. ■ 

A native Southerner, Dr Stewart Ware. Biology 
department chairman, is willing to describe the 
distinctive physiology of the magnolia to any 
aspiring botany students He is spearheading a 
change in the requirements necessary for a biol- 
ogy major — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Before spending last year on a Fulbright 
Teaching Grant amidst the Venezuelans, Profes- 
sor Judy Ewell was chairman of the Ad Hoc Curri- 
culum Committee Many of the proposals submit- 
ted to the Educational Policy Committee (such as 
the Ivlinors Program) will be implemented in fu- 
ture years. — Photo by Teddy Bryan 

Relaxing before throwing himself into his daily 
squash game. Registrar Dr Toomujian delights ^ 
in collecting the unusual He surrounds himself ^| 
with his collection to provide some diversion from 
the intricate daily problems of his position. — 
Photo by Teddy Bryan 

64 / Curriculum Changes 



Beneath the watchful eyes of Momcat and Kidcat. 
Sherri Schmulling, an Economics major and French/ 
Spanish double minor, attempts to type a Spanish 
paper, A mute Momcat is unable to tell Shern that 
the Spanish word for cat is gate — Photo by Teddy 

Getting In 

A Policy 
Of Diversity 

The Admissions Policy Committee rep- 
resented a university-wide program 
to diversify the student body and to make 
education available to all students with 
potential. One less apparent goal of the 
Committee was to give faculty members 
a voice on admissions policies. There 
were a number of subcommittees within 
the larger body; for example, the Admis- 
sions Review Committee consisted of 
four members from the professional 
admissions staff and five members of the 
Business Policy Committee. Dean Gary 
Ripple called this subcommittee into ses- 
sion to examine cases including children 
of the alumni (with all other things being 
equal, they were considered in cases of a 
tie-breaker), athletes, members of minor- 
ities (as defined by the Government) and 
students who failed to meet the admis- 
sions eligibility requirements, but had ex- 
tenuating circumstances. 

The Committee was not constrained by 
a quota system, but instead tried to diver- 
sify the student body, support federal 
policies regarding the recruitment of 
minorities, and work with athletic depart- 
ments and the Alumni Office to bring in 
students with special skills and talents. 
The College did have problems obtaining 
some quality athletes, according to Dean 
Ripple, as many did not meet the admis- 
sions requirements. He commented thai 
coaches were restricted in the athletes 
that they could recruit. 

Ripple commented that the special 
admissions policy was formulated about 
ten years ago so that minority students 
would be reviewed for admissions based 
on their potential for performance. Even 
minorities who were admissable to the 
College through regular admissions were 
reviewed under the special admissions 
policy. In the recruitment of minorities. 
Dean of Minority and Commuting Stu- 
dents Caroll Hardy asserted that she 
looked for the same qualities and stan- 
dards as she would for a regular appli- 
cant. Her main desire was to add diversi- 
ty to the campus body via different cul- 
tural and educational backgrounds. — 
L.H. &T.B. ■ 

Senior football player Keith Best doesn't seem to 
notice his own strength — just by leaning against 
the tree it appears he has bent it After a college 
career of football and ROTC. Keith now throws his 
energy into a far more demanding activity — stu- 
dent teaching elementary school. — Photo by Ted- 
dy Bryan 

Since netting the Women's Athletic Directorship, 
Millie West had to give up coaching the highly suc- 
cessful and somewhat rowdy Women's Tennis 
team Though always accessible and congenial, 
she IS finding the rigours of administration more 
physically demanding at limes than the "thrill of 
victory and the agony of defeat ' — Photo by Teddy 

66 / Minorities 



^A a 


When she's not out on the Hockey/Lacrosse field, 
Susan Shoaf spends her time in the many labs an 
Area III major must endure. Fresh from a bio lab. 
Susan conveniently spaces out in the Psychology 
lounge, — Photo by Teddy Bryan 

This Is probably the only time that Sports Informa 
tion Director Ed Derringe's desk will be visible, as 
his staff forcibly straightened it up for this picture 
When not handling men's sports stats, Ed Derringe 
throws himself into an energetic handball game. — 
Photo by Teddy Bryan, 

Sports Scholarships 

Athletes Must Meet Requirements 

In an era when the NCAA's ideal of pro- 

ducing student athletes took a back 
seat to producing winning teams, W&M 
remained a purist in its recruitment poli- 
cy. Because of the school's unique size 
and academic reputation, recruiters 
searched for athletes who could survive 
in an academically competitive environ- 

Coaches adhered to NCAA recruiting 
regulations which limited both the num- 
ber of visits to the athlete's home or 
school and the number of trips by the 
athlete to the college. While coaches ulti- 
mately determined which students re- 
ceived scholarships, each recruit was re- 
quired to meet college eligibility require- 
ments. Sports Information Director Ed 
Derringe commented that in a recruit, a 
coach looks for "a good athlete, of 
course, who is able to add to the team, 
and to be admitted to W&M." 

Athletes were offered a wide variety of 
scholarships. A full athlete scholarship 
paid for tuition, room, board, and books. 
Partial scholarships were also offered, 
paying for any combination of these 
academic necessities. In determining the 
type of scholarship to be offered to a 
recruit, a coach took the athlete's need, 
as well as his worthiness, into account. In 
each sport, the number and amounts of 
scholarships were limited by the NCAA. 
While at many large universities, special 
athletic dorms and dining facilities were 
the norm, W&M athletes received no 
such special privileges. A coach, howev- 
er, could require a study hall for his fresh- 
man athletes, or athletes having 
academic problems. 

Derringe maintained that class sched- 
ules and practice schedules did not 
conflict for the athletes. The athletic 
directors tried to schedule away games 
so that athletes would miss as few classes 
as possible. Even so, a road trip could 
play havoc with a student athlete's 
academic schedule. Each participant 
had to maintain a GPA sufficient to be in 
good academic standing, deal with the 
stress and fatigue of road trips and prac- 
tices, and maintain his performance on 
the field or court. 

Some of the money needed to supply 
athletic scholarships was solicited by the 
Athletic Educational Foundation, but 
most of the funds came from alumni or 
from Williamsburg residents. Usually, 
these contributors specified a certain 
sport they wished to support and the 

Foundation complied with the designa- 
tion. During the 1979-1980 year, the 
Foundation raised $391,387, $9000 of 
which went to the women's athletic pro- 
gram For the 1980-1981 season, the 
Foundation hoped to commit $430,000 to 
the College. 

Female athletic scholarships were not 
limited in any way except by available 
funds. Women's Athletic Director Millie 
West indicated that scholarships ranged 
from a couple of hundred dollars to full 
tuition, based on the woman's athletic 
ability and her teamwork. Female 
athletes on scholarships also had to meet 
with the regular college eligibility require- 
ments and were subject to the minimum 
academic standards. 

Senior football player, Keith Best, 
transferred here from West Point during 
the spring of 1977. According to regula- 
tions, he sat out a year, but was offered a 
scholarship based on recommendations 
from his high school and West Point 
coaches. This scholarship covered 
room, board, and tuition. Best described 
the Athletic Lending Library, an institution 
designed to circulate required course 
textbooks for the athlete's use. If the lend- 
ing library was missing a particular text, 
the scholarship athlete was entitled to go 
to the Bookstore and pick it up free of 
charge as long as he returned it at the 
end of the semester. 

Football has permeated Keith's life 
throughout his college and high school 
years. While working year round on the 
rigorous training and practice program of 
the football squad, Keith managed to 
complete the ROTC program and an 
Elementary Education major. In addition, 
this past year Keith had to adjust to a new 
coaching staff. 

Out-of-state senior Susan Shoaf re- 
ceived a partial hockey scholarship (for 
tuition) after one year of varsity hockey at 
the College. As it was, scholarships for 
the Hockey and Lacrosse teams were 
relatively recent developments, but 
Susan had contacted the women's hock- 
ey coaches before she was admitted to 
the College. She played JV hockey her 
freshmen year and moved up to the 
varsity squad as a sophomore. A true 
athlete, Susan also played varsity la- 
crosse, although it was not part of her 
scholarship; she accompanied both 
teams to the Nationals two years in a row. 
— T,B. & P.V. ■ 

Athletic Scholarships / 67 

A Capitol 


Those guys were really up there," said 
Washington Program participant Jeff 
Letzer. "It was amazing to actually be 
talking to men who make the decisions 
for this country." Letzer, a senior English 
major, was one of twenty students to 
spend two days in D.C. for "U.S. Foreign 
Policy in Crisis," the school's third 
Washington Program this year. 

The group met in private conferences 
(just the speaker, twenty students. Pro- 
fessor Crapol, and Dean Sadler) with 
nationally respected foreign affairs ex- 
perts such as Helmut Sonnenfeldt, Henry 
Kissinger's deputy under Nixon and 
Ford; Senator Frank Church, former 
Chairman of the Senate Foreign Rela- 
tions Committee; and Larry Corb, a top 
defense analyst often consulted by Con- 
gress. Letzer said that the speakers were 
friendly and honest, especially after 
they'd "warmed up" to the group; "You 
could see the differences between their 
political side and their personal side. 
They were really more moderate than 
their official stances." 

October's program, "The Economy; 
Agenda for the 80's" left sophomore Gar- 
ry McDonald quite impressed: "It wasn't 
like what you learned in the classroom, 
from boards, graphs, and diagrams — 
we heard how economics was used in the 
world and particularly how it was used in 
Carter's policies." Judy Plavnick, a veter- 
an of two Washington programs last year, 
added that given the "rigid" structure of 
the College, the "hands-on" learning was 
particularly important 

Applicants were selected on the basis 
of an application and an essay, submit- 
ted to the Office of Extramural Programs. 
Once selected, participants paid a fifty 
dollar fee for transportation, meals, lodg- 
ing at a National 4-H Center, and a D.C. 
show. The reasonable price was made 
possible by funding from, among others, 
the Alumni Association. As one partici- 
pant put it, "It was great. It was the best 
educational value I've had at W&M." — 
L.T. &S.L. ■ 

68 ,' Washington Program 

"Let me tell you about my adventures m George- 
town Surrounded by an extensive plastic frisbee 
collection, Judy Plavnick. a two-time veteran of the 
Wastiington Program, volunteers a few stories ab- 
out tier travels — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Facing Impending doom (a mid term). Angela 
Ottobre tries to concentrate on her text while secret- 
ly wishing she was taking a semester off As college 
representative to Venture, she advised many stu- 
dents about opportunities listed in the program's 
|0b bank — Photo by Teddy Bryan 

Discussing the "game plan" for applying to Ven- 
ture, Associate Dean for Extramural Programs, 
Joseph Healy. supplies the details to a prospective 
player Dean Healy is also the coordinator for 
speakers for the Washington Program — Photo by 
Jeff Thompson 

Taking a Venture 

An Alternative Generates Enthusiasm 

Seeking relief from thie tedium of 
academia, twenty-four undergradu- 
ate students elected to try a new off- 
campus learning experience thiis year, 
called tiie Venture program. Conceived 
and based at Brown University in con- 
junction withi seven other New England 
schools, Venture appealed to students 
who were uncertain about their future 
careers or even majors. Located in the 
Brafferton, the program featured an ac- 
tive "job bank" which listed a variety of 
available positions and offered jobs in the 
fields of publishing, theatre, human ser- 
vices, environmental research and the 
media. Although many of the jobs were in 
New England, a few were scattered 
across the country. Four full-time job de- 
velopers worked out of Brown University 
to compile the job bank, while constantly 
searching for new positions of possible 
interest to students. 

Promoting Venture on the W&M cam- 
pus, seniors Pam Sanger and Angela 
Ottobre acted as the College's repre- 
sentatives to the program. They stressed 
that jobs available through Venture were 
for undergraduate students only and that 
Venture was not a source for summer 

Trying to catch up on a few current events through 
TIME, Pam Sangor takes a break from classes to 
relax. Dividing her spare time between Venture and 
her sorority, she rarely has time to indulge in non- 
required reading. — Photo by Teddy Bryan. 

Jeff Letzer takes a stand on international arms 
limitation after attending the US Foreign Policy 
seminar in February. The seminar featured speak- 
ers from foreign embassies and government offi- 
cials with jobs in international relations. — Photo by 
Lauren Trepanier. 

jobs. Sanger viewed the program as a 
"good way for students to clarify their 
goals and job interests and to gain ex- 
perience in job areas before leaving Wil- 
liam and Mary." Both believed the main 
goal of Venture was to counsel students 
who were considering leaving school 
and to offer Venture as an alternative to 
dropping out. One problem that Ottobre 
noted was in follow-through; some stu- 
dents went through the process of writing 
resumes and filling out specific job ap- 
plications, only to drop out of sight and 
leave the staff wondering if they ever 
worked at a job. 

Mr. Joseph Healey, Associate Dean for 
Extramural Programs, said that forty to 
sixty students had been counseled this 
year and he expected that number to in- 
crease as the word spread of Venture's 
opportunities. He pointed to results at 
other participating schools that showed 
that a greater percentage of Venture stu- 
dents went on to graduate than did the 
percentage of the student body as a 
whole. According to Healey, the program 
gave students a higher degree of motiva- 
tion, and expanded the College's capac- 
ity to educate young people. Even 
though this was the first full year of Ven- 
ture's operation, preliminary results indi- 
cated an increasing interest in the pro- 
gram as a much needed way to take 
advantage of good job opportunities, 
and take a semester off while learning at 
the same time. — S.L. ■ 

Venture Program / 69 


students Build Their Own Programs 

Those students whose interests 
spanned more than one or two depart- 
ments were able to formulate interdisci- 
plinary studies to draw together courses 
from several areas. Dr. J.J. Thompson of 
the History department, a member of the 
Committee on Interdisciplinary Study for 
five years and its chairman for the past 
three years, felt that the Interdisciplinary 
program, which has been in existence 
ten years at the College, has broadened 
its appeal to both students and faculty. 
Although the Undergraduate Program 
Catalog described the Interdisciplinary 
approach each year, most students 
heard of the program and its require- 
ments by word of mouth. Over the years, 
more and more students have registered 
for Interdisciplinary majors, although en- 
rollment has fluctuated around about fifty 

Last year, approximately ten subcom- 
mittees in different academic fields were 
created to formulate guidelines for some 
of the more popular Interdisciplinary con- 
centrations. These included Environmen- 
tal Science, International Relations, Colo- 
nial and Early American Studies, and 
Urban Studies. At least three professors 
from fields related to the above areas 
were members of each subcommittee; 
together, they established required, sug- 
gested and elective courses for each 
concentration. The typical program con- 
sisted of 36-42 hours primarily in the 300- 
400 level courses, with a few 100-200 
level courses thrown in for background 
information. In Dr. Thompson's opinion, 
the program was quite rigorous, and he 
found that it was usually the more highly 
motivated students who applied for Inter- 
disciplinaries. A student applied for an 
Interdisciplinary concentration during his 
sophomore year, and if his subject was 
not included under one of the subcom- 
mittee's jurisdictions, he had to devise an 
original and thorough study program with 
the aid of the faculty. The program was 
then presented to the Committee, which 
made any necessary corrections or sug- 
gestions. After receiving the committee's 
approval, the student officially declared 
his concentration with the Registrar's 

The Interdisciplinary program initially 
encountered opposition from the faculty 
when It was introduced, since many con- 
sidered It a crutch for students in the form 

70./ Interdisciplinary 

of a watered-down concentration. But 
with the creation of the subcommittees, 
more professors participated and were 
made aware of the details and advan- 
tages of Intercisciplinary majors. One ob- 
vious advantage was that students could 
create majors that W&M's straight liberal 
arts program could not provide. Dr. 
Thompson recommended that Interdisci- 
plinary majors participate in Independent 
study or Honors program their senior 
year, to pull together all the elements of 
their selected program. Not all students 
were able to withstand the rigor of Hon- 
ors, however, and it was not a require- 
ment for the program. 

A senior Interdisciplinary and Anthro- 
pology double major, Ann Smith used the 
Linguistics subcommittee guidelines to 
set up her Interdisciplinary program. Her 
ultimate goal was to combine her con- 
centrations to work on deciphering the 
Maya hieroglyphic system, which reput- 
edly has linguistic origins. Overall, Ann 
felt that she had received a "well rounded 
education" through an interdisciplinary 
major, since it pulled together courses in 
Modern Languages, Philosophy, and 

Colonial and Early American studies 
was a natural concentration for junior 
Mike Rawlings since the subject has al- 
ways been a hobby. With this Interdisci- 
plinary major, Rawlings has taken 
courses in History, Fine Arts, English, 
Anthropology, and Religion. He planned 
to take Honors next year in preparation 
for eventually attending law school. Mike 
hoped to continue with historical re- 
search throughout his life, and his con- 
centration provided him with a substan- 
tial base of knowledge. — T.B ■ 

Anthropological slogan, "do it m the dirt" comes 
to life for Antfiro/Linguistic double major Ann Smitfi 
after spending her summer entrenched in excava- 
tions at Shirley Plantations at Summerfield school 
Studying a plan of Hill House at the Plantation, Ann 
recalls some of the more exciting adventures of the 
summer — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Chairman of the Interdisciplinary Committee, Dr 

J J Thompson actively encourages students to go 
beyond the classroom to supplement their stu- 
dents This stems from the fact that he suffers a 
recurring nightmare — apparently he dreams that 
he bumps into one of the intellectual students who 
has |ust checked out every single book by William 
James that Svi^em has to offer — Photo by Lauren 


Honorable Endeavors 

Research Plus Hard Work Equal Honors 

One of the more disciplined and rigor- 
ous options for seniors was the Hon- 
ors program. Each department which 
offered Honors set its own requirements 
for students who wished to undertake a 
year-long intensive research program. 
Honors candidates decided on an advi- 
sor in the field related to their chosen 
topic, and, if the two felt they were able to 
endure a year of close contact, they 
agreed upon a set study program. This 
program included a summer of prelimi- 
nary research in the form of required read- 
ings. This included primary resource 
materials, books, journal articles and in- 
depth interviews. Research continued 
throughout firsi semester senior year 
under the careful guidance of the advi- 
sor. Second semester was reserved for 
the actual writing of the thesis, accumu- 
lating masses of in-depth research. After 
completion of the thesis, the Honors 
candidate was examined by a committee 
(usually of the student's choice) who 
would pass final judgment of the stu- 
dent's efforts. Few have actually earned 
highest honors; however, one could re- 
ceive a letter grade if the examining com- 
mittee felt that the student had not met the 
standards for acquiring the honors level. 
As one who has directed many Honors 
students. Dr. Richard Sherman of the His- 
tory department felt that most of the facul- 
ty considered the Honors program worth- 
Surrounded by the clutter and chaos of his Sigma 
Chi dorm room, Mike Rawlings attempts to organize 
his Interdisciplinary major in Early American and 
Colonial History Avid interest in this field spurred 
him to create his own major, which he would rather 
do than clean up his room. — Photo by Rob Smith 

A history Honors student, Nancy Kucan sorts 
through reams of note cards for her thesis and piles 
of forms for her law school applications Proud own- 
er of the KAT house mascot, Rasputin the mouse, 
Nancy is also an officer of the sorority — Photo by 
Teddy Bryan 

A double major and double Honors student in Chem- 
istry and Physics, Lee Richter demonstrates elec- 
tronics equipment in the Physics lab, A fighting 
artichoke through and through, Lee is a true JBT-er, 
having lived there three years and enjoyed the 
advantages that a single room offers — Photo by 
Lauren Trepanier, 

while for both students and faculty. For 
students. Honors was a substantial com- 
mitment for their entire senior year — it 
was not a glorified term paper. Theses had 
to carry an idea, without getting bogged 
down in details, throughout a paper 
that could easily run 80-100 pages. For 
the professors, Honors was an opportu- 
nity to channel new, creative ideas into a 
well-coordinated project that was a 
source of pride for both the advisor and 
especially for the student. Dr. Sherman 
was careful to point out that the students 
were the ones who did all the work. The 
professors only directed them. 

English Honors student Marshall Harris 
was heavily involved in WCWM as News 
Director, yet he managed to complete his 
program. He chose to study Delmore 
Schwartz, a twentieth century American 
poet who published a small book of 
poems in 1938 and then progressed 
through a series of mental breakdowns 
until his death in the mid-century. Mar- 
shall opted for the Honors program, after 
completing the English department's re- 
quired Junior Honors, because it pro- 
vided him with the challenge of studying 
an artist who captured his imagination. 
He felt that the discipline that Honors re- 
quired of him would be beneficial for a 
possible career in law or an English Mas- 
ters program. 

The 1948 Progressive Party Campaign 
in Virginia was the topic of Nancy 
Kucan's Honors paper. She spent many 
long hours reading every issue of the 
Richmond Times-Dispatch from 1948 to 
present, as well as conducting some in- 
terviews with figures who were prominent 
in Wallace's 1948 Southern campaign. A 
double major in History and Government, 
Kucan felt that her topic effectively com- 
bined both majors. To her knowledge, no 
one had ever researched this topic be- 
fore so she was excited about producing 
an original research project. — T.B. ■ 

Honors / 71 

Rigors of ROTC 

ROTC Offers a Challenge and Career 

The thrust of the ROTC program was to 
prepare trained, responsible indi- 
viduals for three to five years of duty in the 
Army Reserves. The broadly based 
academic and physical fitness program 
developed leadership qualities, group 
awareness, skills such as survival and 
orienteering, and superior physical con- 

Cadet Majors Charles Strain and Karen 
Layden both pointed out that ROTC 
offered a different type of challenge and 
a break from the typical academic 
routine. It was not extremely time- 
consuming, second to fourth year stu- 
dents were paid $100 per month, and 
there was the possibility of receiving a full 
or partial scholarship. Layden and Strain 

tors, which both felt was exceptional in 

Upon graduation, members were com- 
missioned as second lieutenants in the 
Army, the Reserves, or the Army National 
Guard. Educational delays were granted 
to those aiming for a higher degree. Once 
the individual decided when to serve, he 
had a choice of occupational and geog- 
raphical assignments. In the past, gradu- 
ates have, for the most part, received 
their first choices. 

Charles Strain and Karen Layden both 
chose to fulfill their commitments upon 
graduation. Strain requested to be sta- 
tioned in Germany, where he'd have a 
new challenge, as well as some )ob 
security and a chance to formulate his 

stressed the increased self confidence 
and organizational skills they had de- 
veloped through ROTC. Personal initia- 
tive, management, and teamwork in "get- 
ting the |ob done' prepared the cadet for 
civilian as well as military life. 

Working within a small program on a 
day-to-day basis developed a certain 
camaraderie and concern among the 
ROTC members. Strain mentioned the 
"unity of common experience and goals ' 
whereas Layden pointed out the interest 
and helpfulness shown by the instruc- 

future plans. Layden requested Hawaii 
and planned to see if the military was the 
right life for her. 

As a builder of personal relationships, 
leadership and teamwork skills, and the 
opportunity for a |ob with a sense of pur- 
pose and security, the ROTC benefited 
its cadets. Many ROTC members felt that 
if students were more aware of what 
ROTC had to offer, they would be more 
interested and supportive — R V B ■ 

Major Lance Wilson of the Christopher Newport 
ROTC commands a combined cadet corp on a 
routine practice marching drill Standing a la mili- 
tary, this diverse group awaits the next order, what- 
ever it may be — Photo by Charles Strain 

After she rolls the ball, a student pauses in the 
classic bowling stance anticipating that rare strike 
If successful, the applause of her fellow bowlers will 
only enhance the already tremendous noise caused 
by the falling pins — Photo by Teddy Bryan 

72 / ROTC 

Pictures of rappelling clinics call for special 
angles Rob Oliver looks down at the cameraman 
from the safe footing at the top of Gary Stadium A 
fellow cadet, not so safe, practices tricky descents 
with his better side aiming for the camera — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

Every week at W&M Hall, karate students line up 
and practice the finer points of their kicks as Hama- 
da watches Although the proud father of a baby 
girl, Hamada would not stop pushing his students 
toward discipline and control in their skills. — Photo 
by Teddy Bryan 

An Adventures Games enthusiast encounters 
slight difficulty as she attempts to coil a rope In- 
structor Sylvia Shirley assures that not only do stu- 
dents have fun at playtime, but also that they pickup 
their equipment afterwards. — Photo by Rob Smith 

Exercising for Credit 

Letting Steam Out Through PE 

i i Itook the course because it was the 

lonly one where I could drink," said 
senior bowling enthusiast Ben Mays. PE 
courses appealed to students on various 
levels, from the serious and dedicated 
athlete to the more easy-going and social 
participant. The variety — from karate to 
backpacking — made it possible to be a 
self-defense whiz one semester and a 
reflective nature lover the next. 

Senior Louis Harrell was "looking for 
something different" when he signed up 
to take Orienteering. Aside from being a 
PE course, Orienteering served as an 
ROTO survival course. During the 
course, a series of flags were spread out 
over nearby woods, and each person 
was given a topographical map and a 
compass and told to track the flags. 
Though they were shown survival 
strategies before the tracking, things 
didn't always go perfectly. On his first 
run, Louis missed a jump and landed in 
two feet of mud, ran into snakes and tur- 
tles, and got lost. However, he strongly 
recommended the course, since he 
found his newfound navigation skills use- 
ful, and he enjoyed spending afternoons 

When Adventure Games participants 
were asked about their PE course, most 
could not describe it — "You just have to 
take it to see." The increasing popularity 

of Adventure Games stemmed from the 
enthusiasm and imagination of instructor 
Sylvia Shirley, Adventure Games placed 
people in situations where creativity and 
cooperation were used to solve prob- 
lems. Scenes of students skimming down 
a home-made water slide, jumping off a 
tree through a zip-line, and wandering 
around campus blindfolded drew bewil- 
dered stares from book-laden students. 
Adventure Games could actually be 
called an interdisciplinary PE course de- 
signed toward fun. 

Wildly screaming students who kicked, 
blocked, and threw erratic punches be- 
lied the discipline and stamina involved 
in the sport of karate. Karate PE students 
received their instruction from Hamada, a 
man respectfully known by his title Shi- 
han. Shihan encouraged his students to 
fight well and wisely, often shouting in 
class, "Never give up!" Karate 
neophytes set individual goals for them- 
selves, such as discipline, self-defense 
skills, or a belt. Senior Mark Jones took 
karate for the challenge; like most karate 
students he really worked to get though 
the courses rigorous exercises. But de- 
spite the work-outs, Jones wished that 
he'd taken the course earlier, since it had 
really improved his mental and physical 
discipline. — L.H. ■ 

For the Creative Thinker 

Humanities Encompass Journalism, Art, Music 

As long as the College emphasizes a 
general liberal arts education, the 
departments in Area I will continue in 
prominence and popularity. The eight 
disciplines which comprise this area in- 
clude those traditionally called the 
Humanities. Diversity was the hallmark of 
this broad range of subjects. 


The English Department offered a cur- 
riculum which traced the development of 
great writing movements through histor- 
ical periods, analyzing their significance 
then and now. It was perhaps conserva- 
tive in that it stressed this traditional 
approach more than thematic studies. 
Tom Travisiano, a new professor, felt that 
this program had great lasting value to 
any student in revealing different 
approaches to life, placing ideas in the 
continuity of culture, and teaching the 
specifics of writing. He felt that by study- 
ing an author's approach to writing, one 
studies an approach to life in a cultural 
and historical context Through discus- 
sion, the student obtains the ability to ex- 
press himself logically, concisely, and 
clearly, which is valuable m any aspect of 

The aspect of the English Department 
which pleased Professor Travisiano most 
was its commitment to undergraduate 
education. He pointed to the freshman 
writing seminar (English 101), in which 
senior professors taught a maximum of 
1 5 students, as an example of the amount 
of student-teacher contact in the under- 

graduate program. 

Modern Language 

The department of Modern Languages 
offered training in Chinese, Russian, Ger- 
man, Italian, French, Spanish, and Portu- 
guese. Along with introductory courses, 
conversation, and literature classes, 
several areas also included civilization, 
cinema, and comparative literature in 
translation. Also connected with the de- 
partment of Modern Languages were 
several college programs for foreign 
study in Spam, Florence and Montpellier. 
The college also offered year-long-pro- 
grams in Montpellier and Germany. 

Senior French concentrator Susan 
Logue spent her junior year studying at 
the Universite Paul Valery in Montpellier, 
France. She felt that studying abroad was 
essential for any language major. This, 
according to Susan, was the only way to 
perfect one's vocabulary and compre- 
hension, and to truly appreciate the 

Classical Civilization 

Classical Civilization's newest profes- 
sor. Dr. John Oakley, stated that the 
study of the classics was significant in 
that Greek and Latin culture formed the 
basis of modern Western Civilization, The 
long time spans involved with the analy- 
sis of ancient language and civilization 
provided the opportunity to study trends 
of change and continuity through time. 
Dr. Oakley felt that the department aimed 

for a broad understanding of all aspects 
of Ancient Civilization. This was accom- 
plished by offering courses in Language 
(Greek and Latin), General Civilization, 
Art and Archaeology, Comparative Liter- 
ature and Ancient History. This diversity 
was strengthened by the wide range of 
individual interests of the professors. For 
example. Dr. Jones, a specialist in Ro- 
man Briton, participated in the Cam- 
bridge program. Dr. Barons was in- 
terested in the comparison between 
Scandinavian and Classical Literature, 
while Dr. Oakley was involved in the 
study of modern Greek, offering classes 
in the subject once a week for interested 
members of the Classics Club. The Clas- 
sical Civilization department along with 
the departments of English and Modern 
Languages also participated in the Com- 
parative Literature program. 


Changes this year in the Philosophy 
department have made the requirements 
for concentration much more rigid. Con- 
centrators were now required to take 
courses in two major areas: Historical 
Background, which covers Greek, 
Medieval and Modern philosophy; and 
Contemporary Philosophy including Ex- 


Unorthodox as he may appear. Philosophy Pro- 
fessor Jesse Bohl chooses comfort over tradition 
while enlightening students on the merits of Zen 
and the Art of Motorcycle Mantenance. Photo 
by Barry Long 

74 / Area One 


Liberal Arts Ideal 

Maya Arai, a third-year studio arts ma- 
jor, exemplified the ideal of a "liberal 
arts student." As a bilingual Japanese- 
American student, Maya had taken 
courses in a broad range of subjects from 
French to fine arts, 

Maya decided to major in studio art last 
year. She explained simply that "it was 
the one thing I enjoyed the most and I 
decided it was right for me." Maya 
started drawing at such a young age that 
she couldn't remember ever not drawing, 
but she recalled that, "At four or five years 
old when I was given a paper and pencil 
I'd draw circles or doodle forever." Two- 
dimensional art was her particular in- 
terest; she planned to continue studying 
in New York after finishing here and 
hoped eventually to study in France. 

Carefully stroking more color onto her canvas. 
Fine Arts ma)or Maya Arai seems very absorbed in 
the proiect Many hours of intense concentration 
and self-discipline enable her to achieve a satis- 
fying painting — Photo by Barry Long 

Maya planned to pursue a career in com- 
mercial art, fashion design, or graphics 

Maya felt that though the Fine Arts de- 
partment here was necessarily "limited,' 
it offered any student a good basic 
foundation in design concepts and the 
historical development of art. She herself 
took three studio art courses during the 
Fall semester and studied Oriental Art 
this Spring. 

Maya felt that the introductory Basic 
Design 111-112 class was a good course 
for anyone, even a student with no draw- 
ing experience. She had seen many peo- 
ple enter the class with a little bit of in- 
terest and leave able to draw well. 
According to Maya, if studio art was 
something you'd always wanted to try but 
were hesitant about, W&M offered the 
ideal opportunity. — R.VdeB.B 

76 / Area One 

Taking advantage of individual instruction in voic 
by Professor Martha Connelly, Martha Spong 
accompanied in each lesson by Susan OSullivar 
— -Photo by Barry Long 

With the use of dramatic gestures, French Profes 
sor Martel vividly describes (in French of course) ai 
aspect of Madame Bovary that he feels is importar 
to the students' conception of the book — Photo b 
Ben Wood 

Sitting in an appropriateiy seciuded room gives 
the typical student the opportunity to learn the fun- 
damentals of a foreign language. Many students, 
however, find the language labs inconvenient as 
they must set aside time each week to complete the 
required work, — Photo by Barry Long, 

As the new chairman of the Music Department, 
Professor Freeman lectures a class on music 
theory. To the more avid students, she instructs 
Western Music and Medieval and Renaissance 
Music, — Photo by Bob Scott, 


istentialism, American philosophy and Con- 
temporary philosophy. Two classes at the 
400 level were also required. This year saw 
the introduction of a new course in Directed 
Readings which allowed independent study 
for motivated philosophers. The department 
also offered a wide variety of courses of in- 
terest to non-concentrators, including Ethics, 
Aesthetics, Philosophy of Law, Philosophy of 
Science and Philosophy of Social Sciences. 

Theatre and Speech 

Junior theatre concentrator Susan Varker 
thought that the department's greatest asset 
lay in the opportunities for practical experi- 
ence in a variety of theatre-related fields. Stu- 
dents were involved in set production and 
backstage work during all WMT productions. 
Director's Workshop allowed students in the 
class in Direction to stage a one-act play of 
their own choice. In Premier Theater, plays 
were written, produced, directed and acted 
by students each semester. The speech por- 
tion of the Theater and Speech department 
offered courses in Public Speaking, Voice 
and Diction, and Oral Interpretation. 

Fine Arts 

The Fine Arts department had a dual pur- 
pose: to instruct those majoring in art, and to 
initiate those with a secondary interest in the 
field. For prospective majors, the department 
offered two areas of concentration: art history 
and studio art, although specialists in each 
area were required to explore the other area 

Mr, Coleman, a studio art instructor, 
wanted to see more non-majors involved in 
the department. He felt that the arts had a lot 
of potential appeal to the individual, and that 
one could benefit from an awareness of ele- 
ments in both art and the environment. 

An important aspect of the Fine Arts prog- 
ram was the continuing series of exhibits in 
Andrews Gallery. Contemporary artists such 
as Nora Speya, Herbert Katzman, and va- 
rious faculty members filled the lobby and 
gallery with watercolors, etchings, oils, and 
pencil sketches. 


Area One / 77 



In a change of leadership this year, the 
Music departnnent replaced chairman 
Frank Lendrim with new chairperson 
Margaret Freeman. Under Lendrim, the 
department grew immeasurably in ap- 
plied music, especially voice and in- 
strumental, and saw the establishment of 
chamber and ensemble programs 
brought on by student demand. Freeman 
planned to continue the improvements 
with a bigger and more integrated curri- 

For the first time, the department insti- 
tuted an Honors program for senior con- 
centrators To accompany all of the de- 
partmental changes, a new music build- 
ing in the form of a renovated Trinkle Hall 
was slated. The building would not only 
have much more floor space, but would 
be designed to the department's speci- 
fications, including expanded listening 
library and more practice rooms. 


The Religion Department sought to in- 
form people of the history, function, and 
purpose of world religions. Using a pure- 
ly academic approach, the department 
stressed objectivity in teaching and left 
personal beliefs up to the individual stu- 

The Religion curriculum was divided 
into five parts: Ethics, Biblical Studies, 
Asian Studies, Church History, and Con- 
temporary Studies. Religion majors, sur- 
prisingly enough, often went into career 
counseling, although a few actually en- 
tered church sen/ice. For the non-major, 
Religion offered the opportunity to ex- 
amine and evaluate their own beliefs in a 
historical framework. As one senior put it, 
"I took Religion to fulfill my Area I require- 
ment, but I ended up reexamining a lot of 
things that I'd taken for granted, and I 
think it helped me both personally and 
intellectually." — J.H.B 

Contemplating the fine points of Mark Twain, En- 
glish Professor Rulands pauses from his schedule 
to relax After coming to the English department a 
year ago. he instructs students on writing and Amer- 
ican Literature, especially the period of the 1920s 
— Photo by Barry Long 

As the floor plan of yet another Gothic cathedral 
flashes before the students' eyes. Art History Pro- 
fessor Barbara Watkinson points out its structural 
characteristics A more challenging and satisfying 
goal of the course, however, involves persuading 
her class to share her enthusiasm — Photo by Barry 

78 / Area One 

Theatre Adds New Faces, A New Studio 

A new member to the Classical Civilization Depart- 
ment's faculty, Professor Oakley shares his interest 
in the art of Greek Vase painting with his students. 
He frequently illustrates his lectures on Greek 
archaeology with slides so students can get visual 
perspectives of the material, — Photo by Barry 

As students cut out various geometric shapes. 
Fine Arts Professor Henry Coleman explains the 
goal of their next composition. Not surprisingly, he 
encounters confused faces and numerous ques- 
tions as he tries to clarify the finer points of abstract 
painting, — Photo by Barry Long, 

The Theatre department had two new 
faces for 1 980. Lorraine Venberg who 
studied at the University of Pittsburg and 
has been active in productions in that 
area, became the new costumer. Dr. Pal- 
mer, the new Art Director, had been the 
Director of Theatre at Washington Uni- 
versity for the past 16 years. He de- 
scribed William and Mary's theatre de- 
partment as "an honest liberal arts prog- 
ram," with courses open to students at 
any level of experience. 

Dr. Palmer taught both acting and de- 
sign classes and was in charge of cast- 
ing for "Oedipus Rex." In stressing how 
open the department was to all students, 
he estimated that one half to two thirds of 
those cast were non-concentrators. 

Dr. Palmer was particularly interested 
in expanding productions in the Studio 
Theater. He felt that its relatively small 
size and simplicity in comparison with the 
PBK theatre offerred an opportunity for 
experimentation in set design, lighting, 
and production and afforded greater in- 
timacy with the audience. The theatre 
was used in November by the Backdrop 

Club for its production of "Waiting for 

Both Professor Bohl and Dr. Palmer 
emphasized the importance of student- 
run groups like Backdrop Theater to the 
Theatre dept. Many students involved in 
the Theatre department have used class 
experience to form companies for their 
particular interest, for example, the 
Directors Workshop and the Premier 
Theater, both of which were run by stu- 
dents. Directors Workshop, which drew 
members from directing class, casted 
and directed ten one-act plays, acted by 
students and open to the public. The Pre- 
mier Theater, which originated with Louis 
Catron's creative playwriting class, pro- 
duced selected one-act plays written 
solely by students. — R.V.deB.B 

Perched on his stool in the PBK Workshop, 
Theatre Professor Chris Bohl is surrounded by 
materials used in adding decoration to the scenic 
flats used onstage. His technical theatre classes aid 
in the design and construction of the sets used in 
William and Mary theatrical productions, — Photo 
by Barry Long, 

Area One / 79 

Acquiring a Social Awareness 

Social Sciences Examine Past and Present Interaction 

Area II students could be found major- 
ing in Anthropology, Government, 
History, Psychology, Economics and 
Sociology. These six departments were 
often interrelated and students in one de- 
partment could take courses or even 
double-major in other Area II depart- 
ments. For the purpose of Area- 
Sequence requirements, programs in 
Business School, Education School, and 
Physical Education were all considered a 
part of Area II also. 

Courses in Area II covered a diverse 
array of theoretical, experimental and re- 
search areas in the social sciences. Stu- 
dents in these concentrations generally 
felt well prepared for a range of activities 
after graduation. 


Courses in the Anthropology depart- 
ment covered Physical Anthropology, 
Cultural Anthropology and Archeology. A 
highlight of the archeology program was 
the Summer Field School at Shirley 
Plantation. Students dug in various areas 
around the main house and slave cabins 
on the plantation. Besides the depart- 
ment's strong program in historical 
archeology exemplified by the Shirley 
Plantation program, students also found 
courses in Third World culture out- 

The department remained the only one 
on campus which required a senior 
thesis or project from all department ma- 
jors. This was the second year of the 
graduate program in anthropology. 

Graduate students could also obtain a 
Master's Degree in historical archeology 
from the department. 

Anthropology majors maintained that 
anthropology was a diverse field that 
gave each student the opportunity to 
study culture, archaeology, and 
ethnography, as well as touch on linguis- 
tics and traditional history. Anthropology 
had an important place in the liberal arts 


Like many of the other departments in 
Area II, the Economics department 
offered a variety of courses on a wide 
range of subjects. After a student had 
taken the introductory level courses and 
Micro and Macro economics he was free 
to sample a wide variety of theory and 
historical courses. For pure economic 
theory there was Econometrics which in- 
troduced the student to methods of de- 
signing and testing economic models. 
Courses in American Economic History 
and History of Economic Thought 
stressed the development of the disci- 
pline of economics and the events that 
shaped the development. 

Political Economy, Anti-Trust Policy, 
and Economics of the Public Sector, fo- 
cused on the relationship of economics 
and government. 

Economics courses offered the stu- 
dent the opportunity to understand how 
economics related to the disciplines of 
history, political science, and philoso- 
phy. Economics courses were popular 
with non-majors as well, because of the 

importance of understanding history or 
international relations from an economic 
point of view. 


The curriculum in the Government de- 
partment was designed to give majors 
courses in American government, inter- 
national relations, political philosophy, 
and comparative government. Courses 
were as varied as these four areas, rang- 
ing from the American presidency to con- 
temporary international relations of East 
Asia. A new course offered this year was 
a survey of Middle Eastern politics. This 
course was an example of the depart- 
ment's ability to keep up with current 
trends in politics by offering courses in 
relevant areas. 

While most courses offered basic 
theory and information about various 
areas of politics, some government stu- 
dents did have the opportunity to do 
actual empirical research. One course 
offering this opportunity was Dr. R. Rapo- 
port's Public Opinion and Voting Be- 
havior. Students in this course con- 
ducted a survey of voters in the Williams- 
burg area before and after the last elec- 
tion debate, applying the information 
from the survey to a research project. 


Providing a better perspective with visual aids. 
History Prof Gilbert McArthur introduces slides on 
the Russian Revolution to his class — Photo by 
Mark Beavers 

Area Two / 81 

Past and Present/cont. 


This year the History department con- 
tinued to offer an array of courses de- 
signed for those interested in gaining 
perspective on the past. The departnnent 
attracted a large number of majors and 
graduate students this year as well as 
those pursuing history as a background 
for English, Government, Foreign Lan- 
guage and Economics, In addition to 
courses on a variety of topics in American 
and European history, the department 
also offered courses in East Asian, Latin 
American and African history. New to the 
department was Dr, Jim Whittenburg's 
course, the Synthesis of American His- 
tory. Designed for the senior history ma- 
jor, this course attempted to draw 
together various themes in American his- 
tory by giving the student a feeling for 
long range patterns in the American ex- 
perience. Beside the perenially favorite 
Russian History and Old South, the de- 
partment offered seminars in such areas 
as women in American History, and Pre- 
Revolutionary French Social History. 

The History department approved re- 
quirements for a minor consisting of 

eighteen to twenty-one hours of course 
work covering certain basic courses. 
Faculty members applauded this move 
because it allowed for recognition to non- 
majors who did more than twelve hours of 
sequence work in history. 


82 / Area Two 

Realizing that the concept of Marxian economics 
is sometimes difficult to grasp, Professor Roberts 
fields questions before beginning his lecture. — 
Pfioto by Mark Beavers, 

After giving a somewhat lengthy description of a 
sociology theory. Professor Kerner stops to 
answer a student's question. — Photo by Bob Scott. 

Even In his Learning and Memory class. Psycho 
logy Professor Derks must constantly remind forget- 
ful students about an important issue or distinction 
— Photo by Bob Scott. 

Public Opinion 

Professor Alan Abramowitz of the Gov- 
ernment department was an active 
schiolar in the field of political science. 
Besides teaching courses on American 
government, Abramowitz conducted vo- 
ter surveys and wrote extensively on vot- 
ing patterns. An article on House and 
Senate elections was published in a Fall 
issue of American Political Science Re- 
view, one of the most prestigious journals 
in the field. 

One of Abramowitz' most interesting 
surveys was conducted before and after 
one of the 1976 presidential debates. 

Critlqueing class papers and offering advice (or 
the final drafts, Alan Abramowitz occupies many 
long office hours. — Photo by Mark Beavers, 

Abramowitz had student assistants poll 
Williamsburg area voters before and after 
the debates, using random digit dialing. 
One drawback to the technique was 
when the research team tried to reinter- 
view one subject, and discovered his 
number was a phone booth! 

Alan Abramowitz supplemented his 
classroom work with research, by getting 
individual students or an entire class in- 
volved in actual studies. In this way, stu- 
dents found out that political science was 
much more than a dry set of facts in a 
textbook. — R.V.deB.B 

Area Two / 83 

Lecturing from a relaxed position, Sociology Pro- 
fessor Edmonds explains the social sources of indi- 
vidual experience on betiavior in modern society. — 
Pfioto by Ben Wood 

Past and 


Offerings in the Psychology Depart- 
ment included theory courses, ex- 
perimental courses and courses in which 
students had the opportunity for practical 
experience in the area of psychology. 
Psychology majors were required to take 
Introductory Psychology, Statistics, and 
Experimental Psychology. These 
courses gave students the chance to 
sample experimental methods as well as 
gain a basic understanding of testing 
methods. In addition to these basic 
courses, others such as Abnormal 
Psychology offered field experience. The 
student actually had the opportunity to 
work with a patient at Eastern State and 
Day Care for Exceptional Children. 

The offerings in the psychology de- 
partment represented the efforts of a 
well-rounded faculty whose interests 
were diverse. Faculty members stressed 
the importance of incorporating the lab 
and research experience with a working 
knowledge of theory to create a well- 
rounded program. The psychology pro- 
gram offered the interested student the 
opportunity to learn the experimental pro- 
cesses for psychological research 


The Department of Sociology attracted 
many non-majors with courses such as 
Marriage and Family, Sex Roles, and Crim- 
inology. Students from various other 
disciplines found these courses extreme- 
ly valuable in terms of the exposure to 
different perspectives on popular 
themes. Emphasis in the department was 
on discussion and two-way dialogue be- 
tween professor and student. Concentra- 
tors in the department were required to 
take Introductory Sociology, Sociological 
Theory, Statistics and a Research 
course, in addition to several upper level 
courses. — N.K.B 

84 / Area Two 

One side of Government Professor Rapoport is 
that of a lecturer expounding the finer points of 
political surveys, statistics, and the use of the com- 
puter in political research His other side, though not 
pictured, is that of an avid Space Invaders fan fresh 
from a victory over Professor Alan Abramow/itz — 
Photo by Ben Wood 

A Cultural Perspective 

It appears that Anthropology Professor Sutlive has 
discovered a solution to ballooning discipline prob- 
lems. The photo was taken at the annual Anthro/Bio 
Field Day on Barksdake Field, — Photo by Lauren 

Smiling at a point well-made, History Prof Cann 
Walker encourages group exchange in her 
Women's History Seminar The class critiqued one 
another's research papers at semester's end. — 
Photo by tVlark Beavers. 

Senior Anthropology major Judith 
Habicht came to W&IVI already in- 
tending to major in anthro; Judith 
attended the Anthropology department's 
summer field school at Shirley Plantation. 
This area of the country was one of the 
best to study the archeological remains 
of early colonists. Judith did her senior 
thesis on a site report of an 18th century 
outbuilding from the Plantation. 

Judith found archeology an "exciting 
field." She was particularly interested in 
trends in archeology towards the more 
scientific, bringing it in line with cjltural 
anthropological studies. The combina- 
tion of archeology and anthro created a 
strong framework for studying cultures 

outside personal biases and prejudices. 
According to Judith, above all else anthro 
taught students to look at other cultures in 
their proper context without comparison 
to our own culture. 

Besides working in the anthropology 
lab, Judith was also co-chairperson of the 
Anthro Club, an active member of Kappa 
Alpha Theta, and a Phi Beta Kappa initi- 
ate. — N.K.B 

Taking a break from her senior thesis work, Judith 
Habicht settles down in front of Theta's t.v. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers 

The Skinner Box, equipped with a resident white 
rat, is the subject of hours of research in the Psych 
lab for Rob Westlake and his partner. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

Area Two / 85 

.% ,J- 


/• '/ 

Probing the Elements 

Sciences Allow Students to Explore the Simplest Aspects of Life 

Many students were disnnayed to dis- 
cover that they were obligated to 
fulfill an Area-Sequence requirement in 
Area Three. Those students who be- 
lieved that they were incompetent scien- 
tists struggled to fulfill this requirement. 
On the other hand, there were those stu- 
dents on their way to med schools, com- 
puter-oriented businesses, and dental 
schools who delighted to spend most of 
their undergraduate hours within the con- 
fines of this Area. 


The Biology department was an es- 
pecially popular Area III department with 
students interested in medical careers. 
Many concentrators also appreciated the 
relevance bio had to everyday life, such 
as what causes certain diseases, how 
some parents take genetic risks in having 
children, and which house plants are 
affected by different conditions. Courses 
in the department were divided into five 

A hallmark In cooking, "Dr V " carries a pot of 
autoclaved hotdogs to feed his starving microbiolo- 
gy students, — Photo by Lauren Trepanier 

basic groups: Biology of Organisms, En- 
vironmental Biology, Genetics and Evolu- 
tion, Development and Cell Biology, and 
Physiology and Biochemistry. Concen- 
trators were required to cover each 
group with at least one course, plus a 
minimum of one botanical and one zoolo- 
gical course. 

Labs were one of the more interesting 
yet time-consuming aspects of the sub- 
ject; students spent as much as 12 hours 
a week in afternoon labs, but were able to 
see theoretical phenomena in action. 
Genetics lab, requiring hours of fruit fly 
sorting. Invertebrate lab, with afternoons 
spent knee-deep in mud, and Compara- 
tive Anatomy, with students up to their 
elbows in dead cats, were a few of the 
more difficult choices, but all were de- 
pressing when compared to an afternoon 
in the sun. Some students expanded on 
their lab experiences with various re- 
search projects under "Problems" or 
"Honors": Mary Brennan worked with the 
embryology of mites, while Danny Quann 
studied ribosome content in E. coli. 


In the Chemistry department, P-Chem 
loomed as the make or break course for 
concentrators, while others trying to fulfill 
the Area III requirement took a more 
cultural approach. Freshmen and sopho- 
more Chemistry majors shared their first 
four semesters of chemistry with Biology 
concentrators, and though most biolog- 
ists found all those carbon bonds and 
free radicals a bit tiresome, some com- 
plained that very few upper level courses 
were available without first taking P- 
Chem. Senior chemists seriously in- 
terested in experimental chemistry could 
take a research course, and were often 
found wandering the halls of Rogers at all 
hours on the day and night. Senior Marie 
Cruz was preparing crystals and analyz- 
ing their susceptibilities to magnetic 
fields, Dan Kenan did Honors work on 
cancer, and Lee Richter and Jane Smed- 
ley worked on chemical kinetics in 
another Honors program. 

A major improvement for the depart- 
ment this year was the addition of a new 
wing to Rogers Hall with a lecture hall and 


Area Three / 87 

Aspects of life/cont. 

demonstration lab. The wing was in the 
original construction plans for Rogers but 
had to be eliminated at the last minute 
because of limited funds. Construction 
began on the wing in August and the 
faculty planned to have the new hall in 
use by the beginning of the Spring 


With five faculty members and about 
twenty-five concentrators, the Geology 
Department was one of the College's 
smallest departments. Since there was 
no graduate program, the faculty de- 
voted its energies exclusively to the 
undergraduates. The personal atmos- 
phere was a plus for many geo majors, 
since "most everybody knows every- 
body,' according to one student. Stu- 
dents were also able to use the depart- 
ments sophisticated equipment such as 
the x-ray spectrometer, which deter- 
mines mineral content — an opportunity 
often lacking at larger schools. 

The geo program centered around six 
basic courses (101 through 302) plus 
electives — a total of 41 hours. Labs 
accompanied every course; Minerology 
lab involved keying out different miner- 
als, and in Igneous and Metamorphic 
Petrology, lab classes visited quarries for 
rock samples. Field trips were essential 
to the discipline, and concentrators 
made annual treks to sites such as Blue 
Ridge to examine evidence of geologic 

The field of geology was growing in 
importance because of a scarcity of 
mineral resources and a concern with the 
earth's limitations. "With all the interest in 
hydrocarbons" (for fuel needs), said 
Junior John Simonson, "geologists are 
really in demand." Geo majors looked 
forward to graduate work or jobs in indus- 
try, especially petroleum. A new policy, 
effective for next year's freshmen, would 
better prepare concentrators by requir- 
ing a senior thesis and independent re- 
search project 

Chemistry students combine efforts in order to 
successfully conduct an experiment on gas chro- 
matography Physical chemistry lab partners Linda 
Swantz and Donna Streeper inject the liquid into the 
machine while Orville Longerbeam and Chris Pohl 
pair to interpret the resulting readout — Photo by 
Lori Friedrich 

Literally backed by countless calculations. Cal- 
culus Professor Lawrence illustrates the method 
integration to his students Professor Lawrence 
often must stop to further clarify his point so that the 
class can follow. — Photo by Bob Scott 

i / Area Three 

Before conducting her experiment, Cindy Skog 
lund sorts through all of the apparatus and assem- 
bles the necessary parts. All of this preparation 
allows her time to condense the boiling liquid and to 
crystallize the new chemical product, — Photo by 
Lori Friedrich. 

A Versatile Biologist 

Mike Duffy, a senior Biology major, 
was proof that biologists didn't 
spend all of their time in lab. Mike also 
found time to participate in theatre, the 
SAC, the Biology Club, the Volunteer 
Rescue Squad, and jobs in CW and at 
the York River State Park in Toano — a 
perfect place for Mike since he loved the 
outdoors. Mike originally planned to be a 
history concentrator, but switched be- 
cause he felt that most careers in botany 
and the life sciences would require a biol- 
ogy concentration, whereas most history 
careers would probably not require a his- 
tory concentration. 

Mike firmly believed that a student 
should make the most out of a liberal arts 
education. He felt students should 

An avid botanist, Mike Duffy is constantly rooting 
and potting plant cuttings that he collects from the 
field. Aside from plants, Mike's far-ranging interests 
include history and student government. — Photo 
by Lori Friedrich. 

"branch out, . . . reach out a little here 
and there and see what (they) like" as 
opposed to concentrating in one field to 
the exclusion of all others. Although he 
did admit that he felt Area III was the most 
difficult of the three areas, he also be- 
lieved that students found what they 
looked for in a course and thus could 
make the best or worst of any class. — 


Area Three / 89 

W&M Moviemaker 

Dr, Hans C, von Baeyer, a professor in 
the Physics departnnent, was a oian of 
the present with an interest in the past. 
Realizing that Colonial Williamsburg 
lacked a good presentation of 18th cen- 
tury science, he and a colleague, Dr. 
John McKnight, developed "A Science 
Lecture of the 18th Century", Beginning 
in 1 977, they took the lecture on tour, and 
the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation fol- 
lowed up the tour with a film of the lecture. 
Several rewrites postponed the filming, 
and the Foundation spent approximately 
three months researching the script's au- 

Pleased over the recent success of his tour on 
eighteenth-century American science. Physics Pro- 
fessor Von Baeyer is now working on the film de- 
signed for the general public Confined to a more 
restricted audience, however, is his course on 
mathematical physics — Photo by Lori Friedrich 

thenticity and selecting period pieces for 
each scene. The resulting replications of 
an 18th century science lecture was com- 
plete with antique apparatus and period 
costumes such as electric generator, air 
pump and mechanical planetarium. 
Shooting was to begin in the spring of 
1981 with professional actors, plus 
cameo appearances by von Baeyer and 
McKnight. The funding for the project 
came from a grant of $100,000 for the 


90 / Area Three 

In Cell Physiology, lab students test for radioactiv- 
ity Dixon DeHosity. Pam Kopelove, Rich Keyser, 
and Danny Quann relax for a moment while the 
Gieger counter tabulates the counts — Photo by 
Lori Friedrich 

Probably wishing he had a rock to throw at the 
photographer. Geology Professor Goodwin awaits 
his class to )0in him for an outdoor field day — 
Photo by Lauren Trepanier 

Has the pressure of academia affected Biology 
Professor Joe Scott? Actually he was caught off 
guard at Dr. Gus Hall's annual Halloween party 
while showing off his fingernails to Sharon 
Broadwater. — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

Students In computer science courses spend 
many frustrating days and nights in the computer 
center while enduring sudden shutdowns of the 
system. Relief comes at last for Rochelle Pinotel 
as her printout finally materializes. — Photo by 
Lori Friedrich. 

Aspects of fffe/conf. 

National Science Foundation with the 
Colonial Williamsburg Foundation 
absorbing additional costs. After com- 
pletion, the film would become part of 
Colonial Williamsburg's Film Library. 


The Mathematics department was 
actually a dual department, containing 
both mathematics and computer science 
courses, in the mathematics sector were 
such courses as Algebra-Trigonometry 
and the well-worn Calculus for those just 
wading in Area III, while concentrators 
attacked the likes of Complex Analysis 
and Abstract Algebra. Math concentra- 
tors found that the department empha- 
sized theorem proving and the study of 
structures and relationships. 

In the computer science sector, 
courses were offered in programming 
and organization — for many students, 
their first experience in computer work. 
Beginning in the fall semester, a new 
computer compiler was utilized for the 
141 Intro course, bringing it more in line 
with the text used ; however, several of the 
features of the old compiler were sorely 
missed by those in 141 such as automa- 
tic indentation and initial checking of DE 
LOOP restrictions. Some members of the 
computer science faculty were also in- 
volved with a new compiler called "Ada", 
to be used in connection with a new lan- 
guage being developed by the U.S. De- 
partment of Defense. Computer majors 
exposed to the new system might later 
find Ada to be the language of the future. 


The Physics department was often 
considered one of the most difficult on 
campus. Physics 101/102 produced 
many long and agonizing hours of prob- 
lem-solving for pre-meds and concentra- 
tors alike. The course offered a general 
but mind-boggling survey of thermo- 
dynamics, waves and classical mecha- 
nics. For others who wanted a taste of 
physics but were not up to the rigors of 
101/102, there were Physics: A Cultural 
Approach, Physics of Music, Cosmology 
and Astronomy. On clear nights astro- 
nomers made good use of the small 
observatory telescope in tracing star pat- 
terns and movements. For "hard-core" 
physics concentrators, the curriculum in- 
cluded Electricity and Magnetism, and 
Quantum Physics. Concentrators were 
also required to engage in an indepen- 
dent senior research project. — B.H.B 

Area Three / 91 

Isolated or Independent? 

Different Approaches to MBA Life 

The graduate program of business at 
William and Mary attracted high cali- 
ber students who were eventually well- 
placed in the business world, MBA stu- 
dents followed an intense general busi- 
ness program for two years, offering little 
opportunity for specialized study but giv- 
ing strong background in the fun- 
damentals of administration, sales, and 
marketing. Students characterized the 
program as "excellent in caliber, but very 
demanding and time consuming." The 
only complaint offered was directed at 
the small amount of service offered to 
them by the Job Placement Office, This 
was, however, improving 

One aspect of MBA life which raised 
different opinions was the social life, MBA 
student Bill Brown said that most of his 
fellow students were inclined to stick with 
other MBA's, Bill lived out at JBT, and was 
engaged to a W&M graduate whom he 

met at a sorority mixer. The isolation of 
others, he felt, was due to living together 
off-campus, and studying, doing pro- 
jects, and partying together. 

Some students were discontented with 
the lack of contact with other graduates 
and undergraduates. They attended 
sorority, dorm, and private parties and 
mixers, frequented the Wig and the Pub 
and bought meal plans in order to keep in 
the mainstream. Other MBA's preferred 
to feel independent of the rest of the 
school. They did not feel isolated as 
much as separate. Still others just looked 
at W&M as no more than a temporary 
stepping stone in their careers, — 

Sitting through the seemingly endless piles of 
paperwork in his office, MBA Dean Frank Robin- 
son's mam concern is dealing with his MBA stu- 
dents He works towards creating better education 
and job opportunities for his students — Photo by 
Mark Beavers 

92 MBA's 

Strategically situated by the coffee, MBA student 
Jeff Shumaker reads the required voluminous busi- 
ness cases in the MBA lounge Coffee is a welcome 
partner during long hours of research — Photo by 
Lydia Dambekalns 

Finding his fellow students as interesting as his 
studies, and at least as amusing, MBA student Rick 
Grouse takes a break in the MBA student lounge 
Few and far between, breaks were probably the 
most enjoyable part of the day — Photo by Lydia 

Eyes glued to the display, MBA Jeff Miller punches 
some information into the Business department's 
computer, while Greg Harper awaits the readout 
rather skeptically. Computers were an important 
part of most graduate programs on campus. — 
Photo by Lydia Dambekalns. 

Flanked by a basketful of false starts, Robin Hicks 
watches her printout materialize in the MBA compu- 
ter room on Jones 3rd floor. — Photo by Mark 

94 / School of Education 

Flexible Programming 

EdSchool Accomodates Different Backgrounds 

The Graduate School of Education had 
a unique composition: its 700 stu- 
dents consisted of a minority of full-time 
students, a larger group of part-time stu- 
dents alternating between work and stu- 
dies, and teachers enrolled in refresher 
courses. These diverse backgrounds 
found their focal point in the Education 
Graduate Student Association (EdGSA), 
a service organization headed by Presi- 
dent Cheryl Axtell. The EdGSA brought in 
interest speakers, set up a fund in Swem 
for the purchase of journals, and sent 
designated representatives to the Board 
of Student Affairs and the Graduate 

The Education School consisted of 4 or 
5 different programs, all designed to im- 
prove the confidence and research skills 
of professionals. James M. Yankovich, 
Dean of the Department of Education, 
said that the large student body required 
that courses be taught on a 12-month 
cycle. Each graduate program was very 
complex. For many students, the Masters 
served as a final degree before they be- 
gan their teaching careers. Those who 
continued on for their certificate of adv- 
anced study or their EDD usually worked 
as administrators in higher education, as 

Flipping through his notebook, education student 
Pat Nealon catches his professor for advice on his 
developing paper — Photo by Mark Beavers 

faculty members in business schools, or 
as counselors in advanced psychology. 
Dean Yankovich also noted that many 
had the misconception that the School of 
Education only prepared teachers; many 
graduates were now looking toward stu- 
dent services in higher education and 

Leslie Lane, who taught the mentally 
retarded in elementary school before 
she decided to continue school and 
study education evaluation, was a gradu- 
ate assistant in the Education School of 
Psychology. Lane helped Dr. Mulliken 
and Dr. Bloom perform various tests and 
research, and she herself studied 
psychological testing, evaluated chil- 
dren, and worked as a school psycholog- 
ist for a public school. 

Richard J. Nelson, a PhD student in 
educational administration, was encour- 
aged by various members of the educa- 
tion faculty to come here. He had already 
received his Masters and his certificate of 
advanced study in the same field before 
teaching elementary history in Geneva, 
New York for eight years. He later served 
as a high school principle in Syracuse 
before returning to school for profession- 
al and personal reasons. Now a full-time 
student and graduate assistant. Nelson 
found the change of role and environ- 
ment a welcome relief. — L.H.B 

Flanked by a Tab and a dictionary, Ann Morgan 
has all she needs to type up an education paper on 
Jones 2nd floor. Most education students spent 
nnost of their time in Jones between classes, since 
they lived off campus and couldn't go home. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers, 

School of Education / 95 

On the Way Up... 

New Law Building Sparks Enthusiasm 

It was a momentous year for the Mar- 

Ishall Wythe Law School, since It was 
their first year In their new facilities adja- 
cent to the National Center for State 
Courts. By all accounts the new building 
represented a vast Improvement over the 
cramped conditions of the old quarters, 
renamed Tucker Hall and given over to 
the English department. Perhaps the 
greatest Improvement was In the new li- 
brary facilities. All volumes were finally 
housed in one place, rather than spread 
out between the law school and the base- 
ment of Camm as they had been In the 
past. There was also extended space for 
studying, although some of the law stu- 
dents complained of undergraduates 
who had taken to studying there. 

The school also boasted a Lexis com- 
puter which allowed students to retrieve 
law cases quickly. The Moot Courtroom 
was the most modern In existence In the 
United States. These new facilities 
seemed to breathe new life and enthu- 
siasm into the school. Marshall-Wythe 
was on the way up. 

But a law school is more than just a 
building. First year law student Marcie 
Wall claimed that It was the people who 
made Marshall-Wythe so appealing. She 
felt that the school had attracted some 
outstanding professors — people who 
were tops in their field of law. Wall also 
praised Dean Spong for his role In the 
new direction the law school had taken. 
Wall found students at Marshall-Wythe 
competitive, but not "cut-throat." She felt 
that the new facilities with everything con- 
tained under one roof and located off- 
campus promoted a sense of con- 

One point of pride among the lawyers 
was the school's superb Moot Court 
team. The team, consisting of Scott Har- 
bottle. Rich Morone, and Rick Mann, won 
their Regional championship. In March 
the trio took the Marshall-Wythe Invita- 
tional tournament — the first time they 
had won their own tournament in ten 
years. The School also sponsored an In- 
tramural individual Moot Court Competi- 
tion which was won by second year stu- 
dent Robbie Colton. 

Despite these successes, the law 
school had its share of controversy. In 
response to student frustration over what 
was felt was an ineffective student gov- 
ernment, a vote was taken to abolish the 
Student Bar Association. The measure, 
after some debate and rumblings, was 
soundly defeated by the students. Rob- 
bie Colton felt that the Bar Association 
was retained because it acted as a liason 
between the students, law faculty, and 
the undergraduate student population. 
The Bar Association also helped screen 
potential professor appointments and 
coordinate most of the law school's social 

During the year the school sponsored 
a symposium in conjunction with the 
National Center for State Courts and a 
Women's Conference on Law and Busi- 
ness In coordination with the Women In 
Business program. The law students also 
ran several community legal services in- 
cluding the Student Legal Center, the 
Post Conviction Center, and the 
Women's Legal Services. — J.H ■ 

studying on the first story lounge in the new law 

building, a student revels in the greater space avail- 
able A common complaint about the old building 
was the extremely cramped quarters and limited 
study space — Photos by Jeff Thompson 
Diiigently punching away on the new LEXIS com- 
puter. Larry Willis is able to locate court cases in a 
matter of seconds as compared to the long hours 
spent in the library sifting through volumes of law 

Law Students pursue ambuiances m hopes of 
getting some new cases actually, they're start- 
ing the annual Ambulance Chase race to raise 
money for the Williamsburg Rescue Squad 

96 / Law 

Relaxing in the Student Bar Association Office 

with the trophy from last year's Moot Court competi- 
tion towering over them, Phillip Kochman, Doug 
Wright and President-elect Larry Willis discuss the 
strategies for this year's competition. The new lar- 
ger office affords the officers more space and better 
facilities. — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

A great day for the law school was the dedication of 
the new building last fall. Making his way through 
the crowds. Dean Spong stops to chat with some 
guests. — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Law / 97 

A man of many talents, GSA Chairman Tom Carroll 
searches for a history text from among his large 
collection Carroll taught an Intro History class 
•worked on his PhD, and cultivated plants as a hob- 
by, besides his duties as chairman — Photo by 
Lydia Dambekalns 

Thumbing through a COLONIAL ECHO, English 
grad William McCarter takes a breather from his 
note-strewn carrel outside Tucker library McCarter 
enjoyed racquetball and racoon hunting in his 
spare time — Photo by Ben Wood 

I / Arts and Sciences Grads 

Making an Impact 

Graduates Master the Arts and Sciences 

Arts and Sciences graduates felt 
somewhat isolated from undergrade 
and other graduates because of the na- 
ture of their studies and limited on-cam- 
pus housing. The Graduate Students 
Association, chaired by Tom Carroll, tried 
to bring graduate students together 
through TGIF parties every other weel< at 
the Graduate Student Center and a film 
series program which was open to every- 
one on campus. Some students avoided 
limiting themselves to their graduate 
sphere by traveling or worl<ing in campus 

Joey Bonino came to W&M after com- 
pleting a degree in Political Science at 
Berkeley, because he wanted to see the 
East Coast and attend a small college in a 
small town. As he worl<ed toward his 
Masters degree in Government, he found 
plenty of opportunities to travel. As he 
admitted, "I'm getting a joint degree in 
Government and tourism." Being a native 
Californian, Joey enjoyed the history and 
seasonal changes of the East Coast. 

Bonino finished his degree in May on a 
rather unusual topic for this part of the 
country: Water Politics and their Develop- 
ment. Although he had difficulty finding 
the necessary information for his thesis, 
he received a lot of attention from the 
professors on campus. He stated that the 
graduate program was "very good" in 
spite of the limited coursework available 
to graduate students. After obtaining his 

master's degree, Bonino wasn't sure 
what his plans would be — after a brief 
stint of traveling he would perhaps return 
to Los Angeles to do some odd jobs. He 
felt that his advanced degree would im- 
prove his chances of getting a job, 
although he didn't expect to work for the 

Bill McCarter came to W&M's English 
department from NC State because he 
liked the application that was sent to him. 
The other graduate schools sent him 
"computerized applications in triplicate," 
whereas W&M sent him "a wonderful two 
page thing on green construction pap- 
er." Although the English department 
advertised the English Masters degree 
as a two-semester program, he dis- 
claimed that as "well nigh impossible." In 
spite of a busy schedule of seminars and 
classes, Bill found time to be the gradu- 
ate student representative to the 
Teacher's Evaluation Committee within 
the English department, as well as En- 
glish rep to the Graduate Student Asso- 
ciation. As part of his fellowship, McCar- 
ter worked for Scott Donaldson, doing 
research for Donaldson's forthcoming 
biography on F. Scott Fitzgerald. Overall, 
he felt that "it was much more relaxed 
among the grads than the undergrads" 
here, and although he found the under- 
grads less friendly here than at NC State, 
he was enjoying the program. — T.B.B 

Even chemistry is computerized . chem grad 
student Gary Long punches data into a computer 
terminal in a Rogers lab. — Photo by Ben Wood. 


Arts and Sciences Grads / 99 

100/ AdminisTrotion Subdivider 



Since the late sixties, winen tine campus 
security division wos replaced by the 
Campus Police Force, the force was 
housed in offices not designed to serve 
a police station. Plans were mode in 
1973 to improve the entire Physical Plant 
Services Complex, but funds were not 
avoiloble until five yeors later. In phase I 
of construction, completed this Decem- 
ber, new police headquarters were built 
in the area behind the Campus Center. 
Phase II, targeted for completion in 
Moy, would include a new Buildings 
and Maintenance structure, which 
would bring together several separate 
buildings. Phase III would then remove 
the obsolete quonset huts from the area 
to make way for 147 badly needed stu- 
dent and faculty parking spots. 

According to James Connolly, direc- 
tor of the Office of Facilities Planning 
and Construction, the three phases 
would cost over one million dollars, but 
OS he put it, "It's not on ostentatious pro- 
ject. The buildings hove to lost. The 
quonset huts ore WW II surplus from 1946 
and were intended to be temporary," 

The new police station boasted kitch- 
en facilities, lockers, and showers for 
officers, plus security boxes for evi- 

Mannlng the front office, dispatcher Sandra 
Morns takes down pertinent information from o 
caller's comploint. At the window, student worker 
Kristine fJeckmeyer handles a customer picking 
up a parking permit. Though the new station was 
slightly smaller, director Cumbee felt the spoce 
was better utilized — Photo by fvlark Beavers 

dence. Investigators were given a sepa- 
rate office. In addition, the facility con- 
tained o detention cell in the form of a 
chain-link gate across the end of a 

Another new element in this years 
Campus Police was new director 
Richard S, Cumbee, who placed Hor- 

Cumbee expected the force to "stay 
the some," despite o new director and 
building, since he was pleased with 
their past record. "You can't argue with 
success," he said. He added that the 
Campus Police operated by a theory of 
prevention — lots of officers stationed 
around campus in on effort to stop trou- 

In his new office, new Police Chief Richard S 
Cumbee checks a laPel for fingerprints CumPee 
replaced Harvey Gunson after spending three 
years with the U,S, Army Intelligence and two years 
on the Williamsburg Police Force, — Photo by 
Mark Beavers 

vey Gunson, Cumbee, o W&M gradu- 
ate, joined the College force in 1974 
after serving three years with the U,S, 
Army Military Intelligence and two 
years with the Williamsburg Police De- 
partment, He also served as President of 
the Virginia Campus Police Association 
in 1978-1979, 

Located across from the quonset huts oehmd 
the Campus Center, the new police station was 
sorely needed. The old "station" was designed for 
campus security force, not a full ponce depart- 
ment. The new facility boasts showers, a kitchen, 
and a detainment cell — Photo by Mark Beavers 

ble before it started, and that although 
this was expensive, it seemed to work 
the best, — DC, ■ 

Compus Police Station/ 101 

102 /Administration 

Ripple Boosts Recruitment 

Personal Interviews, Campus Hosts Head List 

A native of Pennsylvania and a Col- 
gate graduate, G. Gary Ripple re- 
placed Robert P. Hunt this year as Dean 
of Admissions. Ripple hoped to maintain 
and improve the College's reputation 
with a more aggressive recruitment 

Ripple's office planned to offer person- 
al interviews by appointment to those ap- 
plicants who met admissions require- 
ments, thus strengthening the College's 
subjective evaluation. He also hoped to 
host prospective students for the 
weekend in volunteers' dorm rooms. A 
weekend on campus with an enrolled stu- 
dent would really give an applicant a 
good idea of what W&M was like. 

Ripple came to his administrative posi- 
tion in a roundabout way: he originally 
taught English at a Pennsylvania High 
School where he served as football 
coach — an ideal position for him. An 

student office fiours allow President Thomas A. 

Graves, Jr. a chance to be in close contact with 

the student body. 

Vice President of Business Affairs, William J. 

Carter felt that although admissions requirements 

were stringent, the administration tried to 

minimize pressure on students. 

Starting in the Office of Admissions, W. Samuel 

Sadler, has worked up gradually to Dean of 


Vice President for Academic Affairs, George R. 

Healy comes to W&M from Oberlin College. 

involved athlete. Ripple had played bas- 
ketball, baseball, football, golf, and ten- 
nis in high school. 

The new Dean felt that his secondary 
school expehence would help him in his 
new job, since he had had contact with 
parents, high school students, and the 
public. After graduate work at Penn 
State, Ripple served as Assistant and 

ball, as well as cooking, gardening, 
church work, and singing in the commun- 
ity Chorus. Ripple already felt comfort- 
able with the student body after a few 

In his office in Ewell Hall, Dean Ripple 
discusses the more aggressive student 
recruitment which will maintain W&M's 
prestigious position. — All photos by Jeff 

then Associate Director of Admissions at 
Bucknell, and Director of Admissions at 
Ohio Wesleyan. He was still completing 
his Ph.D. in higher education administra- 
tion when he took office. 

Outside of his office on first floor Ewell, 
Dean Ripple enjoyed jogging and soft- 

weeks in office, having attended sorority 
receptions and meetings with the Presi- 
dent's Aides. He was "tremendously im- 
pressed with the quality of the people, 
their social awareness, and dignity." — 

Administration / 103 

New Addition 

Communications and Development Unite 

A one-time college textbook sales- 
man, Duane Dittman took over as 
Vice President for University Advance- 
ment last July, a post created "to coordin- 
ate college development and com- 

As Dittman put it, he was "an outside 
ambassador of W&M . . . coordinating 
the work of all people interested in sup- 
porting the mission of the College," 

A native of New York, Dittman attended 
Colgate as a political science major, 
served in the Navy, sold college text- 
books, and ended up as Vice President 
for Development at Davidson University, 

ducted interviews and organized his staff 
while running around filing cabinets and 

He found it important to be able to live 
with the job and its pressures, and still 
find time to garden, follow pro sports, and 
enjoy Colonial Williamsburg. — D.C.B 

Simple solutions to complicated problems, such 

as the present pre-registration system, are 

valuable Interests of Charles R. Toomajlan, 


As Assistant Dean for Student Development, 

Amy Worthington is particularly concerned with 

handicapped students 

As Associate Dean for Student Activities and 

Organizations, Kenneth E. Smith, Jr. is involved 

An "outside ambassador" from the College, 
Duane Dittman elaborates about his r\e^ 
department — All photos by Jeff Thompson 

followed by eight years as Vice President 
for Institutional advancement at St. Law- 
rence in Canton, NY. 

When he first arrived at W&M, his office 
was in the process of moving from Old 
Rogers to James Blair, and Dittman con- 

with all student groups and publications 

According to John D. Morgan, Associate Dean 

for Residence HalJ Life, 80% of the students live 

in residence halls 

Raising Atica dogs for show is one of Linda C. 

Rellly's, Dean of the Undergraduate Program, 

favorite activities 

Giving students the opportunity to take a year off 

The Venture Program is an important proiect of 

the Director of Extramural Programs, Joseph 


104 /Administration 


Administration / 105 

106 'Administration 

Alumni Networking 

New Dean Also Directs Tour Groups 

While an undergraduate at W&M, 
Karen C. Schoenenberger wanted 
to live in Williamsburg within walking dis- 
tance to the Colonial area. This dream 
has since been realized since she and 
her husband, Michael, obtained posi- 
tions at the College. Schoenenberger 
was the new Assistant Dean of Admis- 
sions while her husband was an Associ- 

ate Dean for Placement and Alumni 
Affairs over at Marshall-Wythe. 

Mrs. Schoenenberger received both 
an A.B. and M.Ed, from the College and 
was currently working on a doctorate in 
counseling. She had taught elementary 
school children in Culpeper and Newport 
News before becoming a high school 
counselor for Hampton, Durham County, 

Assistant Dean of Admissions. Karen C 
Schoenenberger, was "very proud of tfie job done 
by the tour guides " — All photos by Jeff Thompson 

Hailing from W&M, Harvard, and Columbia Univer- 
sities, Charles L Quittmeyer, Dean of the School of 
Business Administration, has his office on 3rd floor 
A Professor of Government, Jack D Edwards is 

also acting Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sci- 

"Law school is often for the talented but unde- 
cided," said William B Spong, Jr , Dean of the 
Marshall-Wythe School of Law 
Dean of the School of Education, James M Yank- 
ovich has taken his own schooling at Richmond 
Virginia, and Michigan 

North Carolina and Alexandria City 
School districts. Her former experience 
as a guidance counselor gave her insight 
into how she could best develop herself. 
She believed that being a trained 
licensed counselor was an advantage in 
her contacts with students. 

After starting her job in October, 
Schoenenberger began work on an 
alumni network to connect prospective 
and past students. The network helped 
the College initiate a personal contact 
with prospective students. The program 
also allowed alumni to show their support 
for the College. 

Besides the alumni network, Mrs. 
Schoenenberger directed the tour 
groups which ran twice daily. The tours, 
given by students, had an individual 
approach in that the guides were not 
given a rigid outline, and could make 
their talks as honest and candid as they 
liked. To the Office of Admissions, the 
tour guides were a positive link between 
the Office and the campus, allowing the 
Office more contact with more people. As 
Mrs. Schoenenberger put it, "For all 
administrators there is always the fear of 
losing that contact with the students, 
which helps to personalize the William 
and Mary experience." 

In her free time, Mrs. Schoenenberger 
enjoyed watching ACC and W&M bas- 
ketball, and was an avid Washington 
Redskins fan. She also played racquet- 
ball at Blow Gym and skiied as often as 
possible. — D.C. ■ 

Administration / 107 

Bradshaw Adds Energy 

Renovations Involve Young Director 

Mike Bradshaw was not the typical 
administrator. Snow skiing, all types 
of racquet sports, ski-diving, and running 
took up much of his outside time. His goal 
for the summer of 1 981 was to learn to sail 
and perhaps buy a boat. Bradshaw was 
also interested in the arts, and he took a 
monthly trip to Washington, D.C. to keep 
up with the theater and musical arts. 

Graduating from the College in 1979 
with B.B.A,, Bradshaw had a fairly clear 
picture of the job ahead of him. In his 
sophomore year he had served as stu- 
dent assistant to Ken Smith, Associate 
Dean of Students for Activities and Orga- 
nizations. In the second semester of his 
junior year, Bradshaw changed his major 
to Business Administration and after grad- 
uating, took over the full time job of 
Director of the Campus Center, 

Basically the job entailed managing 
the building, but as the Center's services 
grew, so did the responsibility. The Craft 
Shop, Games Room, and the front candy 
desk required Bradshaw's attention as 
well as the physical arrangements for all 
dances, conferences, and events such 
as the art print and plant sales. 

In November 1980, new furniture was 
added to the Campus Center's lobby. 
Chairs, tables, and carpet, however, had 
been planned for six or seven years. In 
June 1 979, when Bradshaw took his posi- 
tion, the job fell into his hands. The refur- 
bishing involved red tape, lots of prob- 
lems, and the time span of a year and a 
half, but finally the Center received a new 
facelift. A former conference room off the 
back hall was also converted into a t.v. 
room, especially popular with the soap 
opera crowd. 

The Campus Center, built in 1 958, was 
slated for a complete renovation in the 
near future, according to Bradshaw. The 
process, however, was long and drawn 
out, and planning was expected to take a 
few more years before actual construc- 
tion began. — D.C. ■ 

Renovation of several parts of the Campus Center 
IS a long-term goal for Mike Bradsfiaw. Director of 
the Campus Center. — All photos by Jeff 

Richard S. Cumbee was the new Director of Cam- 
pus Police, replacing Harvey Gunson 
Harriet Reld, Assistant Dean of Students for Career 
Planning, felt that more students should take advan- 
tage of the Career Planning Office 
Student time sheets have posed many problems 
for E Leon Looney, Director of Student Financial Aid 
and Veteran Affairs 

Director of the Center for Psychological Services, 
Jay L Chambers attended George Washington 
University and the University of Kentucky 
A graduate of Tufts and Boston University, Richard 
D Cilley, tVI D , serves the College as Director of 
Student Health Services 

As Assistant Dean of Students for Minority and 
Commuting Student Affairs, Carroll Hardy deals 
with many students 

108 Administration 

Administration / 109 

110 /Government Subdivider 



Due to growing campus-wide dissatis- 
faction with election procedures, tine 
SAC, BSA,^ and Honor Council joined 
together in on ad hoc committee on 
election reform. Since each body hod 
the powerto make its own election rules, 
the committee's function was purely 

BSA Rep Myunghi Lee felt that on 
election scandal involving the SA Pres- 
idential election hod been the prime 
factor in the formation of the commit- 
tee. A flyer hod been distributed lost 
year "by an anonymous source that 
mode accusations against candidate 
Rob Mordhorst, Some blamed the 
"scandal sheet" for Mordhorst's even- 
tual loss of the election. 

Many more election complaints had 
been registered, however. Officials 
were displeosed with the proliferation of 
flyers and posters that littered the halls 
during elections, and problems dating 
back several years involved violations 
of campaign spending limits. 

The ad hoc committee was olso con- 
cerned with the position of the BSA, The 
body was, at times, considered ineffec- 
tive in issuing policy statements that 
were true to student sentiment. Honor 
Council election procedures were olso 
examined. Campaigns normally con- 
sisted of candidates' essays in the FLAT 

Waiting for the meeting to begin, SAC Chair- 
man David White and SA President Carta Shafter- 
Moreland discuss the upcoming election date 
vote Shaffer-Moreland had to prepare next year's 
budget vi/ithout knov^/ing what the new SA plat- 
form would be — Photo by Lydia Dambekolns 

HAT, and the committee studied the 
possibility of open campoigning for 
Honor Council positions. 

The biggest election-related prob- 
lem concerned the 1981-82 SA budget. 
For the first time, the BSA went into 
budget hearings early so that they 
could present an itemized budget to 
the Board before the Board voted on 
fund allocations. Since the hearings 
were before the SA elections, this left 
President Carlo Shaffer-Moreland to 

but felt that the BSA would be receptive 
to loter funding requests. 

Earlier budget hearings prompted re- 
forms in the election of the SA President, 
namely, a January election. The earlier 
election would allow incoming and out- 
going officers to work together in transi- 
tion, especially in the preparation of the 
new budget. The new President would 
not take office until April 1st, 

Since the move involved on amend- 
ment to the SA Constitution, two con- 

prepare her successor's budget, 

"I have nothing of stoke in this 
budget," sold Shaffer-Moreland, "I also 
can't put in new programs and expect 
the new Executive Council to carry them 
out," Much of the budget was routine, 
however, and Shaffer-Moreland in- 
cluded on increase for inflation, taking 
into occount the spiraling costs of par- 
ties with a band and beer. She pre- 
dicted that next year's President would 
probably be somewhat "constrained," 

In varying degrees of attentiveness, SAC mem- 
bers Kothee fVlyers, Mary Jane Miller, Jay Squires. 
Bennett Gomel, and Chris Pohl listen as another 
member makes o point — Photo by Lydia 

secutive votes were required for pas- 
sage. The proposal, however, was ex- 
pected to pass without much opposi- 
tion — P,V, ■ 

Election Reform Committee /ill 

SA/SAC Defend Policy Position 

Beginning the year with cooperation 
that SAC Chairman David White 
termed, "far above last year," the Student 
Association and the Student Association 
Council worked toward more coordina- 
tion in activities and policy. The SA acted 
as an executive body, making recom- 
mendations and coordinating activities, 
while the SAC had a legislative function. 
The SAC, composed of student reps from 
dorm blocks, had ultimate financial au- 
thority over SA spending. Arising from 
this control of the purse-strings. White felt 
that there had been "a great assertion of 
the SAC'S responsibilities," Even with this 
potential for conflict, SA President Caria 
Shaffer-Moreland believed that there was 
"no initial feeling of antagonism" be- 
tween the SA and SAC this year. 

The SA faced criticism because fewer 
parties were planned. Vice President for 
Social Events, Brent Finch, was limited in 
his planning, however, because of ABC 
regulations. Shaffer-Moreland explained: 
"The ABC Board won't give us licenses 
for beer at outdoor functions. It has to be 
in a contained area." Because of these 
regulations, a bluegrass party proposed 
for Lake Matoaka was scuttled, and all 
other parties were slated to be held in- 

The SA also heard complaints from stu- 
dents because no end-of-classes party 
was scheduled at the end of first semes- 
ter. Citing scheduling problems and lack 
of interest, the SA had no qualms about 
canceling the party. David White stated, 
"Students haven't supported us. We've 
lost money." Shaffer-Moreland believed 
that "the only way to break even would be 
to charge more — and that would cut 
down on turnout." 

An important change for the SA Execu- 
tive Council was the addition of a new 
Vice-President's position. By changing 
its constitution, the SAC granted itself the 
power to issue policy statements The 
first ma|or debate on a policy statement 
occurred over a General Assembly bill 
sponsored by Williamsburg Delegate 
and faculty member George Grayson. 

The bill proposed that each state uni- 
versity have a student sit as a voting 
member on its Board of Visitors. When 
the SAC first examined the legislation. 
White admitted, "there was not a lot of 
student input on the bill." After lengthy 
discussion, the SAC issued a statement 
supporting the intentions of the bill, but 
withholding endorsement of the particu- 
lar bill, citing problems in "mechanics." 
White concluded, however, that the SAC 
"could support it (a student on the Board) 
if a better bill were presented." 

Shaffer-Moreland, on the other hand, 
opposed both the specific bill and the 
principle of having a student on the 
Board. She felt that Dr. Grayson's bill was 
weak in that "the appointment process is 
not in the best interests of this College. " 
In general, she said, "It would be difficult 
to select a student who could handle that 

Other SA services ran more routinely. 
Vice President for Student Services Ben- 
nett Gamel coordinated functions such as 
the refrigerator rental. Mary Jane Miller, 
Vice President for Cultural Activities, 
worked with a successful Speaker's 
Forum and helped to develop an Issues 
Forum, a series of talks on pertinent cur- 
rent issues. Press Secretary Teddy Bryan 
coordinated all official publicity for SA 
events, distributing flyers and announce- 
ments. Finally, Charlie Payne ran the 
highly successful SA Film Series. The 
Series finally seemed to overcome the 
serious technical problems that had be- 
set it in the past. The Series featured a 
range of films from classics like "Casa- 
blanca" and "Ben Hur" to current hits such 
as "Kramer vs. Kramer" and "Star Trek." 

White felt that the biggest success of 
the year was that "the SAC had taken on a 
lot of responsibility." He contended that 
"this helps to draw more students into 
student government." He and Shaffer- 
Moreland both believed that much spe- 
cific success rested on the improved work- 
ing relationship and coordination be- 
tween the SA Executive Council and the 
SAC. — P.V. ■ 

112 /SAC 

Lobbying for her position, Valerie Hayes discus- 
ses Dr, Grayson's General Assembly Bill. Hayes fills 
the newly created Vice President for Student Policy 
Coordination position. — Phioto by Lydia Dambe- 

Searching for bargains, Steve Bisese browses at 
ttie SA Bookfair Tfie Bookfair enables students to 
buy used texts at below bookstore prices — Ptioto 
by Bob Scott 

One of the SA Film Series features. "Mantiattan," 
starred Woody Allen and Diane Keaton An $8 00 
pass admits students to over 60 movies — Ptioto 
courtesy SA Office and United Artists 

Vice President for Cultural Affairs Mary Jane Mil- 
ler enjoys a break in ttie SAC proceedings to talk to 
a representative Ttie SAC provides approval for 
funding of SA activities — Ptioto by Lydia Oambe- 
\ kalns 

SAC /1 13 

Listening Intently, Randolph Beales consid- 
ers a BSA committee proposal Beales also 
served as Chairman of the Board — Photo by 
Lydia Dambekalns 

SA President Caria Shaffer-Moreland and 
Dean Sam Sadler sit in on a BSA meeting The 
BSA was composed of student, faculty, and 
administrative reps — Photo by Lydia Dambe- 

i # 

Faculty Kills BSA Exam Reforms 

The Board of Student Affairs, better 
known as the BSA, was a little under- 
stood, but vitally important group in stu- 
dent government. Myunghi Lee, in her 
second year as a BSA representative, 
described the average student's percep- 
tion of the BSA: "People wonder what the 
BSA stands for. They think its the same as 
the SAC." She explained that the BSA 
was mainly a "policy-making, advisory" 
group, while the SAC was concerned 
with "activities and social events." Lee 
commented that this lack of knowledge 
extended even to the students involved in 
the Board: "I didn't completely know what 
it was when I ran, but I had an interest in 
student government. The College should 
improve that, and make people know 
what's required." She further explained 
that the BSA was making attempts to in- 
crease their visibility and encourage stu- 
dent participation. 

The BSA was an important channeling 
and liason group. Chairman Randolph 
Beales reported that the BSA had "final 
authority only on allocation of student 
activities fees." Composed of under- 
graduate, graduate, faculty, and admin- 
istrative representatives, the group was 
divided into three standing and one ad 
hoc committee which studied various 
campus problems and made recom- 
mendations which were passed on to the 
entire Board for approval. In most cases, 
these policy decisions were passed on to 
I the appropriate faculty committee or 
administrative office for further study, fi- 
nal approval and action. In this manner, 
the BSA served as a bureaucratic link. 

Each committee studied problems, 
proposals, or areas needing improve- 
ments. A major study of the ad hoc Ath- 
letic Committee, for instance, involved the 
intramural program. The committee stu- 
died the feasibility of combining the 
men's and women's program. The com- 
mittee also placed a recommendation 
with the Athletic department concerning 
the selection of a new athletic director. 
Beales said the BSA suggested that the 
position be filled by a person who would 
encourage "a strong athletic program 
without sacrificing the academic ex- 
cellence W&M is known for." 

The Environment Committee, chaired 
by Lauri Brewer, concerned itself with the 
"physical and mental environment" of the 
College. A major recommendation pre- 
pared by the committee and endorsed by 
the BSA concerned Yates Path, The com- 
mittee felt that the path could be made 
safer by the addition of lights and steps. 
The policy statement was then passed on 
to the Vice President for Business Affairs, 
William Carter, for study and action. 

The Finance Committee was termed 
"the most powerful" since it was re- 
sponsible for budget allocations to all 
campus organizations and publications. 
The Committee approved the SA budget, 
for example, and presented it to the Board 
of Visitors for final ratification. In addition, 
the committee provided funding alloca- 
tion for new groups recognized by the 

Finally, the Academics Committee, co- 
chaired by Myunghi Lee and Prof. Hans 
vonBaeyer, studied and made recom- 

mendations on academic policy. For ex- 
ample, the Board passed a resolution 
allowing students to reschedule exams if 
they had three exams in a two-day 
period, instead of four in a two-day 
period, as was the previous policy. This 
academic resolution was sent to the all- 
faculty Educational Policy Committee 
where it was killed, however. The 
Academics Committee also examined 
the feasibility of a Latin Honors program 
— allowing students to graduate "cum 
laude." Without making specific sugges- 
tions, the group looked into the question 
of special admissions for athletes, minor- 
ities, and alumni children. Finally, the 
Academics Committee studied the effec- 
tiveness of the English 101 proficiency 
requirements, again without taking any 
specific policy position. 

While the BSA studied quite a few cam- 
pus problems, Lee felt that the group's 
biggest problem came from within itself. 
A somewhat indefinite meeting schedule 
during the first semester, and a degree of 
apathy created attendance problems. 
Several times, the group could not con- 
duct business because quorum was not 
present. A fixed meeting time and better 
communication during the second 
semester, however, enabled the group to 
be more effective in coming to its deci- 
sions. — P.V. ■ 

At a committee meeting, Bob O'Brien emphasizes 
a point. O'Brien represents the law school on the 
BSA. — Photo by Lydia Dambelolns. 

Addressing tlie Board, Bart Seitz explains a conn- 
mittee finding Most of the BSA's work is done in 
committee hearings, — Photo by LydIa Dambe- 

BSA / 1 1 5 

Councils Serve Student Needs 

Dorm councils at W & M, elected by 
the residents of each dorm, played 
important roles in enriching campus life. 
Sue Johnson, president of Monroe's 
council, described the significance of the 
group: "It unifies the girls in the dorm, 
helps them to meet each other, provides 
social and educational activities, and lets 
people get involved, A person can see 
something she wants get done by be- 
coming involved and doing it." Johnson, 
however, as president of an upperclass 
council, felt that a freshman dorm council 
had to be more active because one of its 
ma)or purposes was to help people meet 
each other. Dave Ramey, president of the 
freshman council at Yates, explained 
another important aspect of the body's 
function: "It provides services for the 
dorm and acts as a liason between peo- 
ple in the dorm and school officials." 

One ma|or function of dorm councils 
was to provide educational services for 
residents. Monroe, for instance, spon- 
sored a film and a talk by a police officer 
on rape prevention. Before spring reg- 
istration, Yates had one professor from 
each department come for a question 
and answer session. 

The dorm also played a role in provid- 
ing social activities for its residents. Often 
times, several dorms would join together 
for a social event. Monroe and Old 
Dominion had a movie night for both 
dorms, and the three dorms in the Trian- 
gle (Hunt, Taliaferro, and Tyler) often held 
parties together. A more traditional event, 
held each spring, was the Barrett- 
Jefferson cotillion. At other times, a single 
dorm would have a social event. Yates, 
for instance, held a dorm-wide Hallo- 
ween party for its residents. 

Sue Johnson summed up the impor- 
tance of a dorm council by saying: "Dorm 
councils are important for this school, be- 
cause it's big enough to need smaller, 
closer groups within it." 

Fewer students had contact with the 
Honor Council, although its importance 
campus-wide could not be denied. The 
oldest honor system in the country, it con- 
tinued to play a viable role on the W & M 
campus. Council President, Ricky 
Andrews, felt that a large percentage of 
the student body was in favor of having 
such a group, and that the faculty was 
generally supportive. The council, on 
average, handled 12 to 15 cases per 

year, with the majority of those concern- 
ing cheating or plagiarism. 

In October, the 15-member group 
attended an important conference at Old 
Dominion University. At this conference, 
honor councils from Virginia, North Caro- 
lina, and Maryland universities met to 
compare and contrast different systems. 
Andrews came away from the confer- 
ence feeling that the W & M system was 
the most effective in the region. In par- 
ticular, he believed that the system in use 
at W&M, with Its range of penalties, was 
much more effective than the single 
sanction system used by some other uni- 
versities where the only option for punish- 
ment is expulsion. Andrews felt that the 
Honor Council had three goals: "To pun- 
ish, to deter, and to educate, with educa- 
tion by far the most important." Andrews 
also believed that the council was impor- 
tant in encouraging common values and 
the moral development of the individual. 
He stated, "Morality is learned, not in- 
born." The lifestyle at W & M, where most 
students live on a fairly small, close knit 
campus, was conducive to this kind of 
development. — P.V. ■ 

116 / Honor Council 

Mary Messenger, Monroe dorm council rep, con- 
siders information for a possible program. — Photo 
by Bob Scott 

Honor Council Officers: Ricky Andrews, Pres- 
ident; Dave Grogan, Vice President; Alice Kline, 
Secretary, — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Betli Sala, Sue Johnson, and Toby Rawson hold a 
dorm council meeting in the Head Resident's apart- 
ment in Monroe. — Photo by Bob Scott 

Honor Council: Carolyn Finocchio, Chip Brown, 
Martin Lopez, Norm Guenther, John Riley, Cheryl 
Hess; Mindy McCauley, Caroline Watkins, Spring 
Pechan, Lynn Hendricks. — Photo by Jeff 

Dorin Couticil / 1 17 




It wos a cleor October Saturday, just 
nneont for worm sweatshirts and crisp 
apples I called up Susan and told her 
I'd nneet her at the parode It was the first 
Homecoming parade I hod ever 
attended and I was sure it would be the 
last I'd never come back in a Pendleton 
suit ond Boss Weejuns to drink Bloody 
Mary's and coll myself an olumno 

Suson was more interested in the 

Clutching a Milky Way, a young InOions tan 

wG'c^es "i^e aDDrooct"ing oond at The Home- 
coming Dorode — Photo oy John Berry 

floats than the olumm — Sigma Chi 
drove by m a cor covered in block 
papier moche emblazoned with "Eat 
Me, Deocs Sgmo Pi hod filled o 
flatbed with bore branches strung with 

toilet poper, but I'm not sure what their 
theme was (I don't think they were too 
sure either — someone told me they'd 
started building three hours before the 

Some local beauty pageant winners 
rode by atop convertibles, waving and 
smiling They reminded me somehow of 
Barbie dolls, the way their gowns 
draped over the bock of the cor, Susan 
thought they looked silly 

The parade broke up and we picked 
up dell sandwiches of Momo Mio and 
walked bock to Camm. From Susan's 
window we wotched the olumm at their 
tailgates, eoting Cheese Shop sand- 
wiches ond drinking out of ploid ther- 
moses They seemed more excited o- 
bout the gome flxin any of tt^ students I 
wondered if I might actually enjoy com- 
ng bock os on alumna 

We grabbed our ID'S and wondered 

"I watched two guys in the 
next row pouring Jim Beam 
into Milton's cups." 

oround the parking lot, snickering of 
olumm. Once we were inside the sto- 
dium, Susan got some cokes m white 
Milton's Pizzo cups I tried to figure ou^ 
what renovotions hod transformed Corv 
Field into Cory Stadium, but it looked 
pretty much the some to me, Susan said 
the seats were new 

Seven minutes into the first quarter, we 
scored ogomsf Woke Forest. I didn't 
realize what was happening until every- 
one jumped up and yelled — I had 
been watching two guys in the next row 
pouring Jim Beam into Milton's cups 

The touchdown sparked my interest, 
but we never scored ogam The two 
guys with the Jim Beom stoggered 
down the bleochers, stepping on coots 
and hands ond slurring excuses The 
bleachers underneath me became in- 
creasingly uncomfortoble 

"My butt IS getting sore," I told Susan, 

"Me, too. Let's leave." It was only the 
second quorter 

We walked down by Cnm Dell and 
wotched the flotilla of ducks. The sta- 
dium announcer's voice echoed 
against Londrum and brought us news 
of o second, and then o third. Wake 
Forest touchdown The ducks erupted in 
raucous laughter — L T ■ 

Earty on Saturday morning, o group of oono 
memoers oosses Ewei on 'heir way to Cory Sta- 

aium — 3hoto oy Borry Long, 

Eyes riveted on the action, olums watch Wake 
Forest roii over W&M, 27-7 — Photo by John Berry 


118/Releose Divider 

Release Divider/ 119 

120 / Sports Subdivider 



Among the big stories of W&M otl^letics 
this post year was one that proved to be 
a real sleeper. Not Jinnmye Loycock's 
first season as football coach, nor the 
soccer team's notional ranl<ing and 
NCAA Tournament bid, nor even the 
noming of James Copeland as new 
Athletic Director to succeed Ben Carne- 
vale. On January 13, 1981, at its 75th 
annual convention, the National Col- 
legiate Athletics Association (NCAA] 
voted to sponsor championships in 29 
women's sports, breaking a 75-year 
tradition of mole domination. 

The NCAA was o powerful organiza- 
tion for the promotion of athletics — 
there's money to be mode in collegiate 
athletics and the NCAA was out to 
moke It. The Association of Intercolle- 
giate Athletics for Women [AIAW] was on 
organization for the structural mainte- 
nance of women's athletics. Highlight- 
ing the philosophicol differences be- 
tween the two groups were differences 
in recruiting regulations. The AIAW pro- 
hibited off-campus contact between 
coaches and prospects, and strictly 
regulated prospects' visits to campus. 
The NCAA ollowed highpowered re- 
cruiting, a practice that cost eoch pro- 
Keeping It In bounds, freshman hockey player 
Lisa Fuccella luriges for the ball in one of 21 games 
she played in. The women's Field Hockey team, 
already in Division I, would be least affected by 
the NCAA takeover. — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

gram thousands of dollars and hos been 
riddled with corruption in recent years, 
W&M Women's Athletic Director Mil- 
dred West staunchly supported the 
AIAW. West felt that the AIAW policy of 
low-key athletics fit the College's phi- 
losophy of academics before athletics, 
with athletic costs to be kept reasonably 
low. West pointed to the small amount 
spent by the Women's Athletic Deport- 
ment for recruiting lost year — only $500 

AIAW defender fvlillie West felt that the NCAA 
approach to athletics was not in keeping with the 
College's low-key philosophy When asked if the 
fight was fair, she responded, "It didn't feel like it" 
— Photo by Rob Guillen 

in all. Another advantage of the AIAW 
was that the institution wos allowed to 
place each sport in a different level of 
competition. Most of the College's 
women's teams were AIAW Division II. 

Two teams. Field Hockey and Lacrosse, 
were able to compete with lorger uni- 
versities at the Division I level. The NCAA 
allowed no such choice — the entire 
program must be registered in one divi- 

The NCAA decision was seen by 
AIAW proponents as a power-play de- 
signed to gain a lock on all amateur 
athletics. Said West, "We thought it 
would be a fair fight. It didn't feel like it." 
West pointed out that this was not a merg- 
er [a possibility rejected by the NCAA 
many times in the post ten years] but a 
takeover. The NCAA has spent millions 
fighting title IX (the equality in education 
legislation], said West, "and now they 
want to govern women's sports," 

West realized that "this will be the de- 
mise of the AIAW," but was unsure os to 
W&M's course of action. "Do we hong 
on to a sinking ship or do we get into the 
NCAA right away and try to begin im- 
proving it?" For this year anyway, the 
Women's Athletic Program was going 
to sit tight and wait for further develop- 
ments. — R.G. ■ 

NCAA Takeover /1 21 

Oh, it was a combination of mishaps, 
bad breaks, and occurences of the 
cycle of ups and downs of any football team: 
the offensive line weakened by the loss to 
injury of center Bill Swertfager, the defen- 
sive secondary losing Andre Hopkins to a 
broken ankle, running back Bernie Mar- 
razzo unable to play due to an off-season 
injury, running backs Cornell Gary and 
Keith Best hampered by injuries, reliance 
on talented, but very inexperienced, 
freshmen to fill the gaps, unfamiliarity 
with the new style of offense, and shaken 
confidences and feelings of frustration 
when everything seemed to go wrong at 
once^ All these and more spelled out the 
1980 Tribe Football story. The gridders 
never were able to get on the right track 
— a sharp, technically superb play would 
be sandwiched between strings of slip- 
shod, mistake-prone play. So, it seemed 
not surprising that with an 0-5 record the 
Indians pulled off two big back-to-back 
wins (over Dartmouth and Rutgers), then 
proceeded to look miserable in dropping 
the remaining three games to finish the 
season 2-9. 

It was a disappointing season for Head 
Coach Jimmye Laycock— not really dis- 
couraging or unexpected since Laycock 
was only in his first year and working with 
a system that his predecessor had left in 
less than ideal shape. However, all new 
coaches dream of a Cinderella first sea- 
son and for Laycock the yearning for suc- 
cess was particularly strong as he 
wanted, naturally, to do well at his alma 

Down he goes. A VMI runner meets up with the 
stiff William and Mary defense — Photo by John 

Three yards and a cloud of dust. Running Back 
Tommy Franco (23) carries into, and over, the 
line — Photo by John Berry 

mater. Bringing youth (the youngest Divi- 
sion I head coach in the nation at 31), 
emotion (a former W&M standout), and a 
new fast-paced offense, Laycock was 
new hope for William and Mary gridiron 

Laycock's more aggressive offense 
was well displayed by the air attack as 

quarterback Chris Garrity made exten- 
sive use of two fine receivers, Ed 
Schiefelbein and Kurt Wrigley. Garrity's 
passing skills were well suited for the 
quick offense as he broke W&M records 
for attempts, completions, and yards 
gained passing. With the weaknesses at 
(continued on p. 125) 

1 22 / Football 


Taking It On the Chin 

2-9 Season Spells Out Work For Laycock 

#L i )[ajK i «« tiiiwm O i r<» J-' 


■* The Signal-Caller. Quarterback Chris Garnty 
makes sure his team is set before he takes the 
snap from center Bill Swertfager, — Pho'to by 
John Berry. 

Football/ 123 

2-9 Season Spells Out Work For Laycock (cont.) 

He's In there! John Lisella, who averaged 36 4 
yards per punt, puts his foot into it against VMI 
— Photo by John Berry 

Snagged It! Tribe Receiver Ed Schiefeibein goes 
up top to pull in one of his six catches against 
Wake Forest. — Photo by John Berry. 

1980 Football 

Peier Albert 

John Malheson 

Corky Andrews 

Sieve McNamee 

Bill Benner 

Laszio Mike-Mayer 

Keilh Best 

Joel Milik 

Ray Bisczal 

John Mitrovic 

Brian Black 

Lonnie Moore 

Sieve Brenner 

Dave Murphy 

John Cannon 

Dan Nass 

Cornell Cary 

Neal O'Mara 

Sam Cavailaro 

John Phipps 

Owen Coslello 

Mike Porch 

Guy Crilteneen 

Lee Quails 

Jim DiNardo 

Dave Scanlon 

Mark Dixon 

Ed Schietelbein 

Steve Dowdy 

Mario Shaffer 

Dennis Fitzpatnck 

Drew Sharpe 

Tom Franco 

Bo Shotr 

Steve Prisma 

Mark Sielski 

Chris Garrity 

Paul Sobus 

Chris Gleason 

John Stewart 

Doug Granger 

Bill Swertfager 

John Greene 

Scoll Tofano 

Paul Hof+man 

Paul Tyner 

Andre Hopkins 

Jeff Walters 

Chris Huge 

Jerome Walters 

Barry Kilkowski 

Bill Wilsey 

Mark Kraulheim 

Jeff Wolf 

John Lisella 

Louis Wright 

Wayne MacMaslers 

Kurt Wrigley 

David Martin 

Steve Zeuli 

Ken Martin 

Coach Jimmye Laycock 

Doug Martini 

124 /Football 

running back, the ground game had a hard 
time finding potency until mid-season when 
Tommy Franco emerged as the top rusher. 

The defense was the strongest aspect of 
the Tribe game plan, due in large part to the 
consistent play of the defensive line. Leading 
in tackles, John Cannon and Bo Short were 
the stalwarts of the front. Short's spectacular 
play against Dartmouth earned him national 
recognition as he was selected by the Associ- 
ated Press as the Defensive Lineman of the 
Week. In the secondary, Jimmy DiNardo and 
Steve McNamee combined to make up a tight 
coverage in their sections of the field. 

Throw together these leaders on the field, a 
new coach with new ideas, some unproven 
freshmen, some bad breaks, and some tac- 
tical mistakes, and one comes up with a fair 
approximation of the 1 980 football campaign. 
Weaknesses overlapping from the past, gaps 
that need to be filled in the future, showed up, 
cutting out Laycock's work for the upcoming 
years. Going into the final game of the sea- 
son, Laycock noted that "It will be a very 
emotional game for both teams. Everybody 
wants to end the season with a win." With this 
simple statement, Laycock set a goal for him- 
self. A goal that, considering the Tribe's loss 
to Richmond that day and the rest of the gri- 
diron aspirations, would have to wait until next 
year. — R.G.I 

The Sack Pack. The tribe was able to boast a 
powerful defensive front line In the win over 
Dartmouth the play of the defensive front was the 
outstanding aspect of the Indian victory, — Photo 
by John Berry, 

Taking a breather. While the offense is on the 
field, defensive linemen Paul Tyner, John 
Cannon, and Bo Short rest up for the next time 
they must take the field. — Photo by John Berry. 

Football/ 125 

It was a season of successes for the 
W&M Men's Soccer teann. Nationally 
ranked as high as 1 1 th, they rose above a 
disparaging road record of 2-5-1 to win 
the Virginia Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionship for the third straight year, de- 
feating arch-rival Old Dominion on its 
home field. 

The attack on the field was led by cen- 
ter fonward John McManus whose prolific 
27 goals broke the old single season 
scoring record. Due in large part to a 
strong mid and backfield, the Tribe boot- 
ers compiled an 11-6-1 record, disappoint- 
ing only in that it wasn't an improvement on 

the previous year's record. 

Every player and game can't be men- 
tioned but memorable moments can be: 
Loyola falling in overtime 4-3. A heart- 
breaking loss to OCU 0-1. Breaking into 
the National Rankings for the first time 
ever. Capturing the W&M Classic IV 
Tournament with shutouts over Washing- 
ton College and UVA. Outstanding goal- 
tending by Steve Gallop against Penn 
State and winning national recognition as 
Player of the Game in the National Game 
of the Week. The devastating loss of John 
Bray and Steve Graine against George 
Mason and the resulting hole in the back- 

field showing up two days later against 
George Washington. The Howard game 
in which the Tribe led 2-1 at the half with a 
major upset in sight when Rob Olson 
went down and with him the offense, los- 
ing 4-2. Victories over James Madison 
and OCU to claim the state title and to 
their first-ever NCAA Tournament bid. 

The team could look back at all this and 
feel accomplished, yet they then had to look 
ahead to the NCAA Tournament and get 
mentally prepared for another big first. — 

Header! Center forward John McManus fights for 
control of the ball in front of the Old Dominion 
goal box. — Photo by John Berry, 

Storming downfleld. High-scoring John 
McManus (8) is flanked by Mike Flood (21) as 
they lead the Tribe rush to the goal, — Photo by 
Bob Scott, 

1980 Soccer 

Mike Bedell 

Dave Lam 

John Bray 

John McManus 

John Chulay 

Rich Miller 

Paul Crowley 

Marty Nickley 

Rick Derflinger 

Rob Olson 

Mike Flood 

Chns Sartonus 

Steve Gallup 

Neil Sherman 

Mark Gardiner 

Tom Sutlive 

Steve Graine 

Paul Wise 

Coach Al Albert 

Peter Kalaris 

Asst, Coach John Daly 

Juergen Kloo 

Mgr. Pam Hillery 

S-L-O-W M-O-T-l-O-N. John McManus and two 
defenders recover from some aerial 
maneuvering — Photo by John Berry. 

126 /Soccer 

Bdofers Win NCAA BM^ 

HigK-Flying State Champions .Go'TdllSlational Tjiumaitient 

.i«*>,,^.,.^,J. '1^. .,•.„„.,• 

1 i 


.*,**«u - 










Loose ball. Tribe ruggers Bob Reddington and 
John Whitelaw eye the wildly bouncing rugby 
ball — Photo by Bob Scott 

Where's the ball? Somewhere m that tangled 
mass of arms and legs that makes up the Indian 
Womens' Rugby team is where that 
funny-shaped white ball can be found — Photo 
by Warren Koontz 

128/ Rugby 

Rockin n' Sockin Rugby 

Rugby Teams Struggle For Recognition and Survival 

Having lost a number of veteran players 
since last year, the Men's Rugby team 
initiated a rebuilding program during the fall 
season. The Ruggers focused on training 
new members as well as giving them valuable 
playing experience. The inexperience was a 
major factor in the 2-7 record, yet as the sea- 
son wore on there was definite improvement 
as the rebuilding program began to take 

Emotional support among the members 
was an ingredient sorely lacking as the sea- 
son began, due in part to the lack of veteran 
players and to less than complete attendance 
at the practices. As the new players gained 
experience, though, the team came together 
and learned to rely upon each other so that by 
the end of the season, unity was no longer a 
problem. Regarding the fall season as a 
learning and teaching experience, the Rug- 
gers looked forward to the Spring season. 

hoping to demonstrate their potential abi- 
lities after the early problems had been 
ironed out. 

Injuries and anonymity were the de- 
mons of the Women's Rugby team as 
they struggled to a 2-6 record. Several 
key players had to sit out important 
games with injuries leaving a void as the 
team had very little depth due to their 
anonymity among the college commun- 
ity. Coach Susan Fitzgerald had to mold a 
team from only a few veterans and sever- 
al newcomers. Unfortunately, with con- 
flicting schedules and key injuries the 
women had a hard time mustering 
enough players to make a team. 

Those who did play, however, showed 
enthusiasm and determination even in 
games where they were hopelessly out- 
numbered. Judy Plavnick and Beth Pep- 
per were selected to represent Virginia in 

its annual rivalry contest with North Caro- 
lina through their stellar performances in 
the Ed Lee Tournament. — C.J.B 

1980 Mens 


John Ard 

Ed Lansford 

Todd Baldwin 

Gene MacGoney 

Walter Barnhardt 

Chuck Mann 

Steve Burns 

Mitch Martin 

Paul Bushman 

John McCulla 

Paul Dewey 

Kevin Murphy 

David Enkson 

Will Neill 

Ken Flynn 

Randy Parish 

Lee Fraimer 

Bob Reddington 

Chris Griffin 

John Simonson 

Gus Grrftin 

Sam Shepherd 

Ken Griffin 

Bill Springer 

Rich Hense 

Dan Timberlake 

Lex Holloway 

Bob Veshancey 

Terry Kennedy 

Geoff Wertz 

Chris Kosnick 

John Whitelaw 

Mike Lambert 

Brian Williams 

1980 Womens 


Betsy Barefoot 

Laura Murray 

Marstia Bowen 

Betfi Pepper 

Mary Deny 

Judy Plavnick 

Julie Davis 

Karen Smitfr 

Patricia Duffy 

Jackie Walsh 

Sheila Duffy 

Lisa Wancio 

Betti Frye 

Patty Watkins 

Brooks Marindin 

Margaret Woodward 

Catfiy Meyers 

Cammy Yale 

Coacti Susan Fitzgerald 

And they don't even use pads. Tribe rugby 
players believe in playing all out — even when it's 
only a practice session — Photo by Bob Scott 

Rugby /1 29 

One on one. Diane Williams (21 ) scraps for control 
with an opponent while Chris Paradis (30) backs up 
the action — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 


^If jfn 










On the run . , , to a shot on goal is Karen Thorne, the 
Tribe's second leading scorer with 12 goals in the 
regular season — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

No score here. Goalie Claire Lowrie (23) and de- 
fenders Karen Thorne (17) and Susan Shoaf (27) 
ready against the attack. — Photo by Chad 


130 /Field Hockey 

Competing against top teams from all over 
the East, the women's field hockey team, 
a perennial powerhouse, rolled up a 14-2-2 
record. To go with their outstanding record, 
the team took an AIAW Region II Cham- 
pionship and a sixth place national ranking 
intothe Nationals at Southern Illinois Universi- 
ty. Coach Nancy Porter was optimistic for an 
even better showing than last year's fifth 

place finish at the Nationals. 

Gone from last year's squad was All- 
American Pixie Hamilton, but several players 
stepped up to take over the team leadership. 
The defense was led by team captain senior 
Betsy Frick and senior Susan Shoaf. Seniors 
Sue Jolley and Bevin Engman worked the 
midfield while sophomore Basia Daren led 
the offensive attack. 

Preparing players for varsity play was a 
big part of W&M's consistently strong 
hockey program. The junior varsity team 
gave younger players a chance to gain 
valuable field experience. The J.V. team, 
coached by Jean Stettler, and captained 
by Laurie McAvoy, completed the sea- 
son with an 8-2 record. — A.K.B 

The Winning Tradition 

Field Hockey Goes to Nationals For Second Straight Year 

1980 Varsity 

Field Hockey 

Susan Aldworth 

Susan Jolley | 

Basia Deren 


Lowrie 1 

Meg Donahue 



Julie Duff 

Susan Shoaf I 

Bevin Engman 



Betsy Frick 



Lisa Fucella 

Coach Nancy Porter 

1980 Junior Varsity Field Hockey 

Katie Calley 

Laune McAvoy 

Michelle Espejo 

Constance Hare 

Sarah Beth Evenon 

Liz Somers 

Jen Lee Guthrie 

Mary Swanson 

Dana Hooper 

Catherine Vaughan 

Katie Lehr 

Jeanne Wilson 

Jenny Lewis 

Coach Jean Stettler 

Getting down to brass tacks. With her team on 
their way to a second straight appearance in the 
National Tournament and the fourth in six years, 
Coach Nancy Porter goes over strategy before a 
game. — Photo by Chad Jacobsen. 

Field Hockey/ 131 

1980 Womons 

Cross Country 

Wendy Bemath 

Judithe Lyshe 

Mary Brennan 

Leslie Minnix 

Joanne Femiy 

Jane Romanczyk 

Tnsh Flaherty 

Cathy Sacdo 

Julie Gaulhey 

Kathy Ellen Scherer 

Sharon Haegele 

Betsy Zeider 

Alison Hawley 

Julie Zydron 

Kathleen Hmnebush 

Coach Jenny utz 

1980 Mens 

Cross Country 

Greg Bnscoe 

Jay Marzullo 

Tom Cuff 

Ira Meyers 

Jim Coogan 

Brian Mount 

Dave Friedman 

Matt Murray 

John Holsinger 

Randy Perkins 

Fraser Hudgins 

Doug Rohrer 

John Kellogg 

Kevin Runion 

Ed Lull 

Bob Schmidt 

John Malone 

Andy Whitney 

Larry Martin 

Coach Roy Chernock 

One of the biggest challenges a fresh- 
man runner is faced with is the 
change in course length — between high 
school and college the distance is nearly 
doubled. The ability to adapt to this 
change proved to be one of the major 
factors of the Men's Cross Country suc- 
cess as eight of the runners were fresh- 
men. The talent within the team, along 
with the expertise of Coach Roy Cher- 
nock, produced an impressive 6-1 dual 
meet record. Consistent top scorers in- 
cluded team captain Jim Coogan, Tom 
Cuff, Andy Whitney, Ira Meyers and 
freshmen Greg Briscoe, Fraser Hudgins, 
and Randy Perkins. 

The highlight of the regular season 
took the harriers to Piedmont Community 
College where they faced the defending 
state champions, UVa. Putting on a 
tremendous performance, the team 
placed in the top seven to upset 
heavily favored UVa. 

The major disappointment of the sea- 
son came, unfortunately, in the state 
meet. The runners had a poor showing 
with the top Tribe runner finishing only 
10th and leading the Indians to a dis- 
couraging fourth place finish. This defeat 
did not lessen the team's confidence and 
two days later they ran to an amazing 
victory in the ICAAAA meet in Van Cortland 

Warming up. The race only minutes away. Cathy 
Sardo takes a moment from stretching to |oke with a 
teammate — Photo by Dan Simon 

Running with the pack. The women harriers stay 
tightly packed in the early stages of the race — 
Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

Park, N.Y. Freshman Fraser Hudgins tore up 
the 5 mile course in 25:22.2 to win the indi- 
vidual title. 

One of the most depressing plagues for a 
team is injuries. Unfortunately the Women's 
Cross Country team was confronted with just 
that problem: though the team was filled with 
talent, many of its runners were forced to sit 
idly by as the season progressed. Probably 
the biggest blow came with the sidelining of 
Kathy Ellen Scherer; plagued with a hip injury 
she did not compete in a single race. The 
team did manage a 4-3 record, satisfying 
under the circumstances, and highlighted 
their season by sending three runners to the 
Division II Nationals. The top women harriers 
included Cathy Sardo, Trish Flaherty, Alison 
Hawley, Jane Romanczyk, Julie Gauthey, 
Sharon Haegle, and Mary Brennan. 

The state meet brought disaster to the team 
as it finished last out of five teams. Fortunately 
the Tribe was able to recuperate for the Divi- 
sion II Regionals at UVa. Here the top three 
W&M runners, Sardo, Flaherty, and Hawley, 
were able to qualify for Nationals by placing 
3rd, 8th, and 9th respectively. Two weeks 
later, competing against the top Division II 
runners in the nation, Sardo finished 36th, 
Flaherty 88th, and Hawley 107th after losing 
her shoe early in the race and running the 
entire distance with only one shoe. — D.H.H 


132 /Cross Country 

Born to Run 

Men's and Women's Cross Country Finish Satisfying Seasons 

Nearing the finish. Tribe Senior Jim Coogan 
strides toward the finish line in this nneet in which the 
Quantico Marine team fell to W&M 21-40, — Photo 
by •Dan.fiimoi* i . 

Cross Country/ 133 

Hopes were flying high for Coach Bar- 
bara Welters and her Women's Bas- 
ketball team, Co-captain Lynn Noren- 
berg, who led last year's squad with a 
20,3 points per game average, was re- 
turning with a squad of ten other retur- 
nees, including three seniors and four of 
last year's five starters. Then Norenberg 
suffered a broken collarbone and was 
lost for most of the regular season. With 
her sidelined, the women cagers tempor- 
arily lost their balance and had a hard 
time getting back on track. 

Sophomore Cheryl Yarborough. con- 
stantly nursing a tender knee, found her 
niche as team catalyst in Norenberg's 
absence. Besides Yarbrough, others 
making up for Norenberg's absence 
were seniors Nancy Scott, Liz Edwards, 
Kris Huntley and Betty Strock, Co- 
captain Scott was singled out by Coach 
Wetters for her consistency dunng the 
year as point guard, and Edwards 
proved to be a strong defensive forward: 
Huntley and Strock traded off at center. 

The Lady Cagers seemed to peak )ust 

"You'll have to go through me," intimates Tnbe 
sophomore guard Cheryl Yarborough as she de- 
fends against Longwood Photo by John Berry 

as the state tournament approached, 
winning their last six regular season 
games. Going into the tourney seeded 
fourth, the squad was expecting the 
toughest competition from George 
Mason. Virginia Commonwealth, and 
Radford, In the regular season the team 
split 1-1 with VCU and Radford but were 
at an 0-2 deficit to Mason, With a 14-15 
regular season record the women cagers 
were looking for some big wins at the 
state tourney to further improve their re- 
Reflecting on next year's prospects, 

Coach Wetters felt that although losing some 
experience and maturity (Norenberg, Scott, 
Edwards, and Huntley), the team had a 
strong core of younger players who could fill 
any gaps left by departing seniors. — C.J. 
and R.G.l 

Bringin' It downcourt. Junior guard Karen John- 
son moves the ball down as the offense sets up — 
Photo by John Berrry 

The Coach. Coach Barbara Wetters briefs her team 
before they lake the court — Photo by Jeff 

134 / Women's Basketball 

Finding the Groove 

Season Ends with Six-Game Winning Streak 

;1 V y 

Up for two. Senior co-captain Nancy Scott lays the 
Gather in for two. — Photo by John Berry 

Looking to pass off. ... is guard Cheryl Yar- 
brough, who led the offensive attack most of the 
year — Photo by John Berry 


1980-81 Women 

s Basketball 

Betsy Becker 
Leila Byron 

Vicki Lutz 
Janet McGee 

Loree Connolly 

Lynn Norenberg 


Sandy DeSllvio 

Nancy Scott 


Lizabeth Edwards 

Elizabeth Strock 


Janet Hanrahan 

Cheryl Yarbrough 


Kris Huntley 

Coach Barbara Welters 

Karen Johnson 

Asst Coach Rick Jones 

Women's Basketball,/ 135 

Takin It to the Hoop 

Ball Control Offense Brings Winning Season 

Almost exactly reversing last season's 
11-14 regular season record to 15- 
11 this year. Bruce Parkhill's Men's Bas- 
ketball team started to open some eyes in 
collegiate basketball circles- 

With all ten of the starters and top subs 
from last year's solid squad back and 
ready to play, and with the addition of 
three very promising recruits, Parkhill 
looked for a good year from his cagers as 
he steadily built a top-notch basketball 

Parkhill instituted a ball-control type 
offense — bringing the ball down, setting 
it up in position, and passing it around 
until there was an opening. It was a suc- 
cessful method for the Tribe, since they 
could control the tempo and use their 

strong areas in the most effective ways 
Using this patience and tempo control, 
the Tribe scored a stunning upset over 
Virginia Tech in Blacksburg, Pulling off a 
51-43 victory, the first VPI loss in Black- 
sburg to a state team in 23 years, the 
Indians employed a tenacious zone de- 
fense to shut down the high-powered 
Hokie offense. Senior forward Scott Whit- 
ley banged in a solid 1 7 points for William 
and fvlary. The morale booster at Tech 
was followed by big wins over James 
Madison and Richmond and then again 
over VPI at the Hall. 

The end-of-the-season finale with Old 

Dominion proved to be the cliffhanger 

that has come to be expected from the 

(continued on page 138) 

Jump ball. The Tribe's Mike Strayhorn jumps it up when 
VPI visited William and Mary Hall — Photo by John Berry. 

A little friction. William and Mary Head Coach 
Bruce Parkhill exchanges heated words with the 
University of Richmond coach — Photo by John 

A sure two. Team scoring leader Mike Strayhorn 
takes the baseline opening with "two " gleaming in 
his eye — Photo by John Berry, 

136/ Men's Basketball 









f-^y ** 'V infers G^f.F.N 

■TIP t**' V*,'^ 





Ball Control Offense Brings Winning Season (continued) 

match, as W&M and ODU fought a 
seesaw battle for the full 40 minutes with 
ODU taking a narrow 60-59 victory in the 
final minutes. 

The Tribe's 15-11 record easily qual- 
ified them for the ECAC Tournament, the 
winner of which received an automatic 
bid into the NCAA Tournament. 

Leading the Indian hoop attacl< was 
senior Scott Whitley. The lone senior on 
the squad, Whitley was a natural leader 
who relied on his experience and scor- 
ing ability (he has led the team in scoring 
the last two years). Joining Whitley as 
starters were sophomore forward Mike 
Strayhorn, junior play-calling guard Billy 

Barnes, senior guard Rich Veres, and 
junior center Kenny Bowen. Strayhorn 
put into play the experience he gained 
last year as a freshman as he became the 
man to go both inside and out, and led 
the team in scoring. Barnes continued in 
his role as offensive director while car- 
rying a 10 points-per-game average and 
finishing as the leading rebounder. 
Bowen was the big man in the center and 
by the end of the season had a hook that 
could be relied on to bring in the points. 
Veres used his quickness to make some 
game-winning steals. 
Coming off the bench, Parkhill looked 

to seniors Guy Courage and Tim Wagner, 
sophomore center Brant Weidner and junior 
forward Dale Moats. Freshman Tony Traver 
was hampered during the early part of the 
year by a pre-season dislocated shoulder but 
came on in the last few games to score in 
double figures. 

Although starters Whitley and Veres and 
back-up men Wagner and Courage would be 
lost to graduation, Barnes, Strayhorn, Bowen, 
Weidner would be back. With players like 
Traver, Richie Cooper, and Moats coming 
into their own, Parkhill's basketball program 
would continue to build a name for itself. — 

138/ Men's Basketball 

Look out, Ralph. Billy Barnes takes on UVa s Ralph 
Sampson the hard way — over the top — Photo by John 

He's covered. Junior Dale Moats keeps a tight de- 
fense on UVa when the top-ranked Wahoos visited 
the Hall, — Photo by John Berry. 

Airborne. Freshman Gary Bland (54) tries to block 
UVa's Jeff Lamp while Kenny Bowen (20) waits for 
•■ the rebound, — Photo by John Berry 

1980-81 Men's Basketball 

Billy Barnes 

Rich Veres 

Gary Bland 

Tim Wagner 

Kenny Bowen 

Brant Weidner 

Richie Cooper 

Scott Whitley 

Guy Courage 

Coach Bruce Parkhill 

Herb Harris 

Asst Coach Tom Brennan 

Dale Moats 

Asst Coach Barry Parkhill 

Mike Strayriorn 

Asst Coach Mark Anderson 

Tony Traver 

Strategy Session. Coach Bruce Parkhill gives his 
cagers some last minute instruction — Photo by 
Jeff Thompson 

Charity Stripe. Billy Barnes, who averaged 73% 
from the free throw line, takes a shot against Virginia 
Tech — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Men's Basketball/ 139 

A Return to Winning Ways 

Veterans Lead Resurgent Wrestling Team 

140/ Wrestling 

Heavyweight. Freshman heavyweight Jeff Deal 
takes on a Colgate opponent — Photo by John 

I much improved year as we returned to our 
winning ways." The Tribe wrestlers bounced 
back from a losing season last year to post a 
13-7-1 record, including victories over state 
rivals Virginia Tech, UVa, and ODU. 

Injuries plagued the Indians again, but due 
to a fine recruiting season, a host of talented 
freshmen provided depth. At times, five fresh- 
men comprised the starting line-up and a 
total of twelve freshmen saw dual match ac- 
tion. The spirit of the young squad, combined 
with the leadership of seniors Ray Brough- 
man, Billy Pincus, and Greg Fronczak helped 

the Indian Wrestlers gather many indi- 
vidual and team honors. 

During the season, four W&M wrestlers 
(the three seniors and junior Billy 
Swezey) were nationally ranked, with 1 1 8 
pounder Broughman climbing as high as 
sixth. At the Virginia State Tourney, 
Swezey and Pincus both took first places 
and Fronczak and Sean Kavanaugh took 
seconds, helping the Tribe to a second 
place finish. Pincus, Swezey, and 
Broughman qualified for the NCAA 
Championships by placing in the EIWA 
Tournament. Pincus and Swezey, whose 

winning streak ran from mid-November 
until the end of February, captured over 
thirty wins each. In addition, Fronczak 
gained his one-hundredth career win, as 
he and Broughman posted twenty wins. 
Coach Piatt, in his second year at 
W&M, noted, "A young squad like this 
one is bound to improve as they gain 
experience, and many of our younger 
wrestlers did get to wrestle in matches 
this year." Based on that experience the 
team could look forward next year to even 
greater improvements. — D.S.B 

Going for the pin. 1 42-pounder Billy Swezey man- 
handles his Colgate opponent — Photo by John 



Gary Beelen 

Andy fvlika 

Ray Broughman 

Neil Morrison 

Danny Davison 

Scott Olsen 

Jeff Deal 

Billy Pincus 

Scoll Durkin 

Lane Reed 

Greg Fronczak 

Jotin Reid 

Jeff Hatter 

Steve Sfiaifer 

Sean Kavanaugfi 

Dennis Shea 

Doug Lagarde 

Bill Swertfager 

George Logan 

Bitly Sv^ezey 

Jim Lonick 

Coach Al Plait 

Checking up. Coach Al Piatt makes a point during a 
match at William and Mary Hall — Photo by Jeff 

Putting on the moves ... is Tribe 134-pound ace 
Billy Pincus — Photo by John Berry 

Wrestling/ 141 

Bullseyes and Birdies 

Rifle Team Shooting 
For Recognition 

Hoping for a returbished shooting 
range and wider recognition among 
students, Rifle Team Coach Dave Pearce 
was already in charge of a team that had 
made a name for itself in collegiate riflery 

Shooting big-name schools — West 
point, Annapolis, and Penn State — the 
Tribe sharpshooters were able to hold 
their own and earn a respectable reputa- 
tion. With twelve members, the team was 
on the upsruge and even offered an 
annual scholarship. The next growth step 
planned was a renovated rifle range, so 
that W&M could start hosting tourna- 

The team was led first semester by 
senior Bob Foth, a December grad who 
did not return for the spring season, "Bob 
really carried the team during first semes- 
ter. We had a big loss in losing him," 
noted Pearce. Against Annapolis, Foth 
turned in a score of 1,154 — one of the 
top scores on the East Coast. Also a 
standout for the shooters was Sue Jacob- 
son, the lone woman on the team, 

"We've had some bad luck this year. 
Five teams cancelled on us — five that we 
would have won. That kind of hurt a little," 
explained Pearce, He also pointed to the 
fact that people associated the Rifle team 
with ROTC, although there was no con- 
nection whatsoever. That misconception, 
and the team's low profile, created a 
membership problem for Pearce, since 
many students didn't even know there 
was a rifle team. 

By recruiting new members and build- 
ing a good reputation, the little-known 
Rifle team began to make themselves 
heard ... up and down the East Coast 
and right here in Williamsburg, — R,G ■ 

1980-81 Rlllery Team 

Ken Bennett Brad Flecke 

John Bern/ Bob Fotli 

Steve Berry Sue Jacobson 

Gene Bumgardner Scott Kopp 

Dave Dodson Steve SI Cyr 

Clark Evans Coach Dave Pearce 

On target. Senior rifleman John Berry sights up the 
target — Photo by Steve Berry 

142 /Riflery 

Badminton Sees Last Season as Team 

Carrying out the season with the dis- 
appointing l<nowledge that it would 
be their last as an official team sport, the 
Badminton team continued to build a 
reputation among the East Coast bad- 
minton powers. Although budget cuts 
would drop the team back to club status 
next year, the team was able to produce a 
satisfying record. 

Big victories included a 5-0 win over 
Drexel and a 7-2 drubbing of Princeton. 
In their big showcase competition, our 
own William and Mary Invitiational, the 
Tribe's top woman seed, senior Laura 
Daly, took the singles runner-up spot. 
The final round was a close 1 2-1 0, 1 2-1 0. 

Daly teamed with senior Sue Jolly to 
reach the double quarterfinals, before 
running into the powerful West Chester 
State team. On the men's card, junior 
Mark Saukaitis took the runner-up spot in 
the consolation singles. 

With regular practices from January to 
April and once-a-week practice the rest 
of the year, the badminton players put in 
their share of hard work under the gui- 
dance of Head Coach Candi Cowden, 
Cowden had extensive coaching and 
playing experience in badminton and 
tennis, and also coached the Women's 
Varsity Tennis team. Though she had to 
juggle a bit to cover both coaching jobs, 
Cowden didn't seem to have much trou- 
ble, judging by the badminton squad's 
strong performance in their last year of 
team play. — R.G.B 

Deadeye. Ritlery team member Steve Berry readies 
to fire his weapon, — Photo by John Berry. 


Shul<aitis. - 

. . the shuttlecocl< is the Tribe's Marc 
Photo by John Berry 

1981 Badminton 

Fred Baerenz 

Sue Jolley 

John Brandt 

r\/Iaia Lewis 

Lyman Brown 

Sharon r\/Iiddleton 

Chris Curless 

Mike Schneider 

Laura Daly 

Marc Shukaitis 

Carrie Ehlers 

Brenda Stevens 

Susan Foster 

Bill VanDeventer 

Coach Ca 



Serving. Freshman Maia Lewis draws back to be- 
gin a rally — Photo by John Berry, 

Power Play. Sophomore Mike Schneider gets in on 
the fast-paced action of a rally. — Photo by John 

Badminton/ 143 

Spikers Take Second 
In State Tourney 

in characterizing the Women's Vol- 
leyball team, it would be hard to 
choose any one player as the most out- 
standing. Each player had an important 
place on the team, and, in fact, this depth 
was so great that the starting lineup was 
constantly shifting, never being the same 
twice in a row. Team leadership fell on the 
shoulders of co-captains senior Julie 
Jenkins and junior Tami Olenich, Coach 
Debra Hill noted that, "We had eleven 
players of very equal talent and I was 
never hesitant to substitute." 

There was no one area of weal<ness as 
the offensive ability and defensive praw- 
ess of the team were both consistent 
and powerful weapons. Indeed, it was 
that great depth that allowed Coach Hill 
to put in players excelling in offense when 
aggressiveness was needed, or those 
strongest at defense when that was most 

Going into the State Tournament the 
Tribe was seeded second and finished 
true to their seed, falling in a tightly- 
fought match to number one-ranked 
James Madison. Julie Jenkins and Tami 
Qlenich put out truly awesome perform- 
ances as both earned spots on the All 
Tournament Team. Coach Hill elabo- 
rated, "Everyone there was thoroughly 
impressed with Julie's play and felt if 
there was an MVP of the Tourney Julie 
would take it." — L.O.B 

. . . And over. Sophomore Donna Hapst, one of the 
steadiest players on the team, keeps the rally going 
— All photos by Chad Jacobsen 



Elaine Carlson 

Khy Kaupelis 

Melissa Chai 

Ann Kempski 

Sandy Craig 

Gise Lopez 

Laura Daly 

Tami Olenich 

Donna Hajost 

Barb Ouigley 

Julie Jenkins 

Coacri Debra Hiii 

Pep talk. In her fifth season as coach, Debra Hill has 
compiled a commendable 1 01 -56 record along with 
state runner-up titles the last two years 

Ready for action. Senior Julie Jenkins, an All-State 
Tournament selection and team captain, awaits the 

144,' Volleyball 

Different Types of Jumping 

First Year Riding 
Team Wins Respect 

Struggling to earn a place in Intercol- 
legiate Athletics and to overcome the 
obstacle of changing horses at each 
show, the Riding team began its first 
season with a host of scheduled events. 

The October 3rd W&M show opened 
the Fall 1980 circuit, in which the team 
took a fourth place finish. Although it was 
a home show, many of the riders felt that 
they were at a disadvantage since they 
drew lots for horses, and were not able 
to show those horses they had trained. 

Following their first show, the Tribe Rid- 
ers captured the Reserve Championship 
at the Madison-Mary Baldwin Show Octo- 
ber 23. Their showing in this meet won the 
riders acknowledgment and respect in 
front of several other big-name riding 
schools such as the University of Virginia 
and Sweet Briar College. 

Not only did the team appear in several 
Intercollegiate Horse Show Association 
shows, they participated in some hunts 
with local hunting clubs. This was a great 
deal more relaxed than the stylized 
efforts seen in conventional shows. Since 
each tournament supplied the horses, 
riders jumping in Hunter classes strug- 
gled to control a horse they had never 
ridden, while Hunters in the flat classes 
attempted poise as the horse went 
through its natural gaits when not jump- 
ing. Freshman rider Carolyn Daughters 
revealed the secret to looking like all is in 
control, "You have to look relaxed . . . like 
you're not even moving." — D.W.B 

Tally-ho. Junior Kaye Davis, in full riding regalia, 
warms up her mount in preparation for a sfiow, — 
Ptioto by Lydia Dambekalns, 

Line up. Coacti Sfiirley Hardee gets her team out in 
the field and goes over pointers on form, — Photo by 
Lydia Dambekalns. 

Riding / 145 

1980-61 Women's 

Swimming and Diving 

Sarah Baird 

Teresa Norn^ar 

Wendi Berry 

Nancy ODadal 

Tab Broyles 

Julia Powell 

Tricia Byrne 

Patty Powis 

Nanette Clark 

Maureen Redmond 

Mary Dram 
Kim Dutfey 

Laura Schwarz 
Erin Sheehey 

Karen Jones 

Leslie Stnegl 

Colleen Kearns 

Jenny Tatnall 

Jennifer Ledwith 

Anne Thurston 

Jan Mallison 

Nancy Welmore 

Lora Masters 

Kathryn Whitworth 

Carolyn Morse 

Coach Chns Jackson 

Heather Nixon 

Diving Coach Earl McLane 

Pull, pull, pull. Sophomore Nancy Wetmore, who 
swims backstroke and butterfly, churns her way 
through the water in a meet against Johns Hopkins 
— Photo by Warren Koontz 

Bang! They're off! Junior Jan Mallison (fore- 
ground) careens herself forward at the sound of the 
gun — Photo by Warren Koontz 

146 / Wotnen's Swimming 

Hard Work Pays Off 

Regional Runners-Up Log Many Practice Laps 

Hard practices, enthusiasm, many 
talented returnees, and the return of 
Coach Chris Jackson after a year's leave of 
absence, seemed to be the formula the W&M 
Women's Swim team needed to build a 7-4 
season and claim second place in AIAW Divi- 
sion II Regionals. The women competed 
against both Divisions I and II, but it was in 
Division II that they met the most success, 
losing onlyto James Madison, and in Region- 
als to Delaware. Division I competition was 
stiff, but it provided the extra push needed for 
individual swimmers to work toward qual- 
ifying for Nationals. 
Practices were arduous and demanded 

each swimmer's best effort. Each after- 
noon, October through March, the 
women swam 4500 yards at Adair, with 
optional morning and weekend workouts. 
Over Christmas break, the swimmers 
trekked to Florida to practice, but had to 
return earlier than they had planned and 
hold practice in Adair pool, which stood 
uncleaned for most of the holiday. This 
situation precipitated a rash of infections 
which hindered the team's fitness for 

Benched for part of the season, Laura 
Schwarz, Tricia Byrne, and Maureen 
Redmond, All-Americans, suffered in- 

juries which limited their contributions. 
However, a talented freshman, Erin 
Sheehey, added strength to the team in 
breaststroke, along with senior Jenny 
Tatnall, a three-year All-American. The 
overall team strength made up for indi- 
vidual injuries and illnesses, and several 
relay teams had strong showings and 
qualified for Nationals. 

Under Coach Earl McLane, the Women 
Divers, Carolyn Morse, Teresa Norman 
and Ann Thurston, had a productive sea- 
son. Together, they proved formidable 
opponents to any Division II team. Nor- 
man and Morse took honors for the Tribe 
by placing first and second at Regionals. 

W&M held its first Division II, Region I 
and II Invitational meet at the end of 
February, competing with six other 
teams. Hoping to use this meet to qualify 
more people for Nationals, the women 
garnered a strong second place finish, 
and Sheehey broke a pool record in the 
200 breakstroke. By the end of Region- 
als, Schwarz, Sheehey, Patty Powis, and 
relayers Schwarz, Sheehey, Heather Nix- 
on, Tab Broyles, Nancy Obadal, Lora 
Masters, and Tatnall had qualified for 
Nationals. After a disappointing 26th 
place in Division II Nationals last year, 
Coach Jackson expected to be close to 
the top this year. — S.L.B 

Backstroke. Sophomore Leslie Striegl prepares for 
the start of the individual medley, the first leg of 
which is the backstroke, — Photo by Warren 

Fly. Sophomore Nancy Wetmore kicks up some 
foam as she butterflies her way down the lane. — 
Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Women's Swimming / 147 

After a shaky start, the Men's Swim team 
stabilized its performances, ending the 
season with a strong showing at the Sea- 
hawk Invitational Championships, and a 3- 
5 record. At the end of the regular season, 
the 800 yard freestyle team and the 400 
medley relay team qualified for the Eastern 
Championships at Dartmouth. In addition 
diver Tom Martin qualified for the Easterns 
In the one-and three-meter diving, and 
Team Captain Bill Welns qualified in the 
100 and 200 butterfly. 

As they went into training for the Eastern 
Championships, some members of the 

team were apprehensive about the stiff com- 
petition they would be facing, "We'll really 
have to get psyched," declared freshman Pe- 
ter Boehling, a member of the 800 freestyle 
relay team. Boehling went on to say, "Our 
season was uneven, and our time was just 
good enough to qualify. It'll be rough." 

Coach Dudley Jensen agreed, but added 
that he was very optimistic, considering the 
excellent season that Martin and Welhs had 
had. Jensen felt that both swimmers were 
more than capable of handling the Eastern 
Championship competition. — L.O.B 

You're on number nine. Freshman Chris Kontos 
sets up a lap marker for a fellow William and Mary 
swimmer — Photo by Warren Koontz 

Good race, man. Freshman swimmer Peter 
Boehling shakes hands with an opponent im- 
mediately after a heat — Photo by John Berry 

1980-81 Men's SwI 

<n Team 

Brian Alleva 

Mite Kop'os 

Peter Boehlirg 

3(-,-," Krpin 

Tom Bunt 

Jefl Caslle 

John Lannen 

Michael Cook 

Brian Ledwith 

Doug Dmmmond 

Tom Martin 

Dave Ficenic 

Tim Raines 

Robert Forgrave 

John Rhein 

Scott Gauthier 

Andy Robins 

Scott Gehsmann 

Chris Sell 

Larry Gunter 

Scoll Stadler 

Jack Horst 

Bill Weihs 

Gerald Jeutler 

Curtis Whittaker 

Charles Kendrick 

Matt Zimmerman 

Chris Kontos 

Brad Holsmqer 

Coach Dudley Jensen 

148 / Men's Swimming 

Sp/fsfi^ Splash 

Swimmers Stabilize After Shaky Start 

What form! The Tribe's top diver, Tom Martin, comes off 
the springboard showing the form that qualified him for 
the Eastern Regionals. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Men's Swimming / 149 

Finishing touches. Senior co-captain Jan Roltsch 
works on her floor exercise routine — Photo by 
Mark Beavers 

Bookends. Karen Irvin and Ellen Gianukakis 
stretch out against the beam during the meet with 
James Madison — Photo by Lon Friedrich 

1980-81 Women's Gymnastics 

Nanae Fupla 

Ellen Gianukakis 

Debbie Heim 

Karen Irvin 

Glona Manlole 

Sandy Rexrode 

Jan Roltsch 

Lynn Rosenberry 

Mary Sugg 

Coach Sylvia Shirley 

150 / Women's Gymnastics 

Coach Sylvia Shirley had a lot to be opti- 
mistic about: her Women's Gymnastics 
team had returning the core of last year's 
squad, which won the State and Regional 
Championships and took ninth at Nationals. 
Also, there were some top-notch recruits to fill 
in any gaps, and W&M had been chosen to 
host the 1981 Nationals. Everything looked 
really good. 

That was last fall, before the bottom fell out. 
Top all-arounder Lynn Rosenberry suffered a 

freshman Nanae Fujita for a crucial three- 
week stretch that included the state 

Even under the painful circumstances 
there were some outstanding moments in 
women's gymnastics. Roltsch, although 
hobbled by her bad back, came up with 
some impressive scores, and along with 
junior co-captain Debbie Helm, shoul- 
dered the job of uplifting a team whose 
morale might easily have been dam- 

Championship team. Freshman Karen 
Irvin also stood out with a fifth place in 

Roltsch, the lone senior on the squad, 
was the only gymnast who would be lost 
to graduation — a sizable loss since Jan 
was a stalwart for her four years here, but 
a loss that the talented squad should be 
able to absorb. 

The only consolation the gymnasts 
could find from this "lost" year was that it 

Season Slips Ay^ay 

Lady Gymnasts 'Lose' Season To Injuries 

shoulder separation that benched her for 
most of the season; she only returned to par- 
tial competition after the state meet. A nag- 
ging back injury hampered senior co-captain 
Jan Roltsch all season, a knee operation side- 
lined freshman Sandy Rexrode, recurrent 
knee and wrist problems kept sophomore 
Ellen Gianukakis from reaching top form, 
and a severely sprained ankle sidelined 

pened. Fujita had to take over as top all- 
arounder and, although inexperienced, 
she brought in some high scores with her 
natural talent. 

At the State Championships the gym- 
nasts tried to rally but managed only a 
fourth-place finish. Roltsch highlighted 
the Tribe's efforts with a first in vault and a 
fifth in floor; she was named to the All- 

would all be made up for next year. 
Rosenberry, Fujita, Helm and the others 
would be back even hungrier for success 
after this, the most frustrating of years. If 
they remained healthy, these women 
would be a good bet to achieve greater 
national recognition. — R.G.B 

Precision. On a four-inch beam there is little room for 
error, so Nanae Fujita works on perfecting her routine. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Carefully . . . Ellen Gianukakis performs a balance 
stunt on the beam. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Women's Gymnastics / 151 

The Mens Gymnastics team, under 
Coach Cliff Gauthier, had another 
winning season in 1 980-81 , possibly their 
best to date. Without any returning 
seniors, the squad breezed through a 
tough schedule with a record of 10-2. 
Coach Gauthier was certain of a team 
victory in this year's state meet, which 
they had won the last six years, along with 
several individual state champions. Also. 
the Tribe gymnasts were ranked third in 
the South (a region including all of the 
states from West Virginia to Louisiana to 
Florida). This dynamic group set all-time 
records in each of the six events: floor 
exercise, pommel horse, rings, vaulting. 

parallel bars, and high bar. 

The team was stablilized by a core of 
all-around gymnasts who ranked second 
through sixth on the Indian's all-time top 
gymnast list. These included (in order) 
Tom Serena, Gary Breuning, Scott 
Gauthier, Eric Jaffee, and John Jiganti. 
Serena, a junior, achieved all-time first 
places in floor exercises and vaulting. 
Gary Breuning's all-time top-ten standing 
in all SIX events was shared only with 
teammate Scott Gauthier. Jaffee stood 
out with an all-time fifth place on the rings, 
and John Jiganti claimed an all time third 
on the horizontal bar. Breuning, Gauthier, 
and Serena were the team's tri-captains. 

Coach Gauthier was optimistic about future 
teams, since other team members 
approached the top five in performance. 
Sophomore fvlike Mutti maintained an all-time 
first place in pommel horse competition, and 
Philip McWilliams achieved an all-time sixth 
place on the parallel bars while still a 

In concluding a story on this awesome 
team, it must be mentioned that their overall 
GPA was 3.0, led by an average among the 
juniors of 3.5 — a record very few organiza- 
tions could claim. Thus the gymnastics Indi- 
ans could truly be called all-around cham- 
pions. — A.K.B 

Lucky Seven 

Men Gymnasts Chalk Up Seventh Straight State Crown 

1980-81 Men' 

s Gymnastics 

Doug Borden 

Will Gimpel 

Gary Bruening 

Eric Jaffee 

Rob Carpenter 

John Jiganli 
Philip tvlcWilliams 

Jim Coviello 

Bob Creagh 

Tom Miles 

Jim Daugherty 

l^ike Ivlulti 

Scolt Gauthier 

Tom Serena 

Coach Clitt Gauthier 

Flipped out. Sophomore all-arounder Eric Jaffee 
performs his floor exercise routine — Photo by Lori 

On the horse. Freshman, all-arounder Tom Miles 
spins through his pommel horse routine — Photo 
by Lori Friedrich 

A real ringer. Junior John Jiganti performs on the rings 
while Coach Cliff Gauthier stands by — Photo by Lori 

152,' Men's Gymnastics 

Whoosh. Senior tn-captain all 

arounder Scott Gauthier works his way around the pom- 
mel hourse — Photo by Lori Friedrich, 

Men's Gymnastics/ 153 

The women's Fencing Squad looked 
forward to an exciting season. Lead- 
ing the team were juniors Amy Schoner 
and Linda Neil, who both had fine sea- 
sons last year. Also returning was junior 
Crista Cabe. who served as an alternate. 
Freshmen Gaye Bumgardner and Diane 
McGimpsey joined the squad and added 
depth. The Tribe's schedule was tough, 
but new head coach Shirley Robinson 
was optimistic about the season, hoping 
to guide the team into national post- 
season competition. 

1980-81 Women's 



Junior Varsity 

Gaye Bumgardner 

Cnsia Cabe 

Camiile Cormier 

Diane McGimpsey 

Anne Marie Leaf 

Linda Neiii 

Melissa Moore 

Amy Schoner 

Kathy Powell 

Coach Shirley Robinson 

Linda Symons 

1981 Men's Fencing 

Phil Buhler 

Kim Duk 

Mark Cleveland 

Greg Lesko 

Dixon Dehonty 

Jaime LIuch 

Alex Glass 

Donald Morris 

Eric Harder 

Ron Myatich 

Dedrick Hervas 

Andy Seward 

Scott Hoopes 

Charles Shotton 

Steve Huffman 

John Snyder 

Brian Jablon 

Bill Spaniel 

Sieve Jofinson 

Bob Volk 

David Jofinslon 

Paul Kuhnel 

Coach Pete Conomikes 

Weapon in hand. Junior Bob Volk. number three 
man on the sabre squad, saunters out to meet his 
opponent — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Waiting. Junior Alex Glass and freshman Steve 
Huffman plan strategy and root for their teammates 
as they await their turn on the mat — Photo by IVIark 

After a slow start, the men's Fencing Squad 
made a strong comeback leading to a suc- 
cessful year. Coach Pete Conomikes blamed 
the rough start on a lack of practice; the 
team's first meet took place only tour days 
after the beginning of spring semester. 
Stand-outs on the squad included team cap- 
tain Dedrick Hervas, a senior, and sopho- 
more Brian Jablon. Don Morris made a strong 
return after a broken wrist kept him out for 
several weeks. — L.O.B 

Suiting up. Sophomore Kathy Powell aids Junio 
Crista Cabe in donning her jacket for a bout — 
Photo by Mark Beavers 

En Garde. Anne Marie Leaf, one of five freshmen on 
the team, takes the basic position — Photo by Mark 

154 / Fencing 

Flashing Foils 

Men Fencers Break Early-Season Slump; Women Led By Veterans 

Finesse. Junior transfer Brian Jablon. nunnber one 
man on tine foil squad, takes on an opponent — 
Photo by Mari< Beavers. 

Fencing / 155 

1980-81 Mens Lacrosse 

Corky Andrews 

.■■^ve McHenry 

Mike Bailey 

Tom Martel 

Kevin Biaddish 

Dan Muccio 

Richard Choale 

Brian Mulvey 

Tom Cullen 

Dave RuOin 

Randy Duke 

Chuck Ruland 

Drew Eicrielberger 

Richard Scherczmger 

Andy Feldman 

Marc Shaiek 

Steve Gerek 

Mike Sherman 

S!uan Gordon 

Keith Tomlinson 

Greg Hurlbrink 

Scoil Vachris 

Andy Knapp 

Mike Wright 

Chei Knapp 

John Zammelti 

Mat! Kraus 

Coach Clark Franke 

Rich Lundvall 

Asst Coach Jordan Adair 

Brad McCord 

Asst Coach Bob Aitker 

1980 Women's Lacrosse 

Sue Aidwor'h 

Sharra Kelly 

Claire Campbei 

Ciaire Lowfie 

Jeanne Corbett 

Laurie McAvoy 

Debbie Reed 

Bevin Engman 

Kelly Wagner 

Betsy Frick 

Amy Wnght 

Ptxie Hamilton 

Coach Jean Stetller 

Dana Hooper 

Compiling a 10-4 record, the 1980 
mens Lacrosse Team captured its 
second consecutive TrI-state League ti- 
tle. The Tribe took on its most formidable 
schedule ever, yet managed to keep a 
winning record and set some individual 
goals, Attackman Bob Aitken furthered 
his career scoring record to 190 points 
and Kevin Braddish captured most 
points In a season (77) and most assists 
In a season (49), Most Impressively. Brian 
Mulvey finished sixth in the nation in 
goals per game as he set the team record 
for most goals in a season at 42, 

The 1981 season, with a stepped-up 
schedule from last year, (facing national- 
ly prominent teams such as UVa, Mary- 
land, N,C, State, and Washington and 
Lee), promised Intense competition and 
the chance for the Tribe to prove them- 
selves. With fifteen returning lettermen. 
Coach Clark Franke had depth all the 
way down the bench, Braddish and Mul- 
vey both returned at attack, teamed up 
with Mark Shaiek and freshman Chuck 
Ruland. Captain Steve McHenry led the 
midfleld contingent while Drew 
Eichelberger led the defense that in- 
cluded freshman recruit Greg Hurlbrink, 
an All-American in high school. In goal, 
senior Dan Muccio and sophomore Ran- 
dy Duke split playing time. 

With a young but experienced team the 
Tribe's future looked good. The team had 
every reason, from veteran Braddish to 

newcomer Hurlbrink, to hope for a nation- 
al ranking 

Attacking at a powerful clip of over 23 
shots and 12 goals per game, the 1980 
women's Lacrosse Team easily brought 
home the Virginia State Championship 
and placed sixth at the USWLA Division I 

Led by senior Claire Lowrle and senior 
All American Pixie Hamilton on offense, 
and senior Claire Campbell on defense, 
the stickwomen rolled up an 8-2-1 regular 
season record with both losses by only 
one point each. The big confidence build- 
er came at mid-season when the Tribe 
took on eventual national champion Penn 
State and battled to a 10-10 tie. 

In the United States Women's La- 
crosse Association Division I Nationals, the 
Tribe put in a strong showing by going 
2-2, defeating Yale 1 1-7 and New Hamp- 
shire 7-3, but losing to Pennsylvania 6-8 
and Princeton 7-8, Hamilton was named 
to the All-Tournament team and Lowrie 
received an honorable mention. 

Although losing three outstanding 
offensive stalwarts (Hamilton, Lowrle, 
and Debbie Reed), Coach Jean Stettler 
was looking forward to another offense- 
oriented team for the Spring of 1 981 , Re- 
turners Betsy Frick and Laurie McAvoy 
led the other veterans and a contingent of 
newcomers that Stettler termed "a very 
good freshman class of lacrosse play- 
ers"— T.K. & R.G ■ 

One on one. Betsy Fnck (29). part of the high- 
powered Tribe offense races an opponent to the 
ball — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

A little elbow room. Sue Brown ( 1 6) finds herself a 
step or two in the clear as she takes the pass — 
Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

1 56 / Lacrosse 

Stick It To Em 

Men's and Women's Lacrosse Take Titles 


Grab and go. Marc Shaiek takes the pass and gets 
It under control as the Tribe's potent offense moves 
up the field — Photo by Turner Kobayashi 

Slipping In the back way. Prolific scorer Kevin 
Braddish maneuvers around the UVa goalbox 
trying to slip in a score — Photo by Turner 

Save! Junior goalie Dan Muccio makes the stop in 
this game against Franklin and Marshall — Photo 
by Tom Skiba, courtesy of the FLAT HAT 

Lacrosse / 157 

Serve It Up 

Women Hit the Mark; Men Shaping Up 

Intense. Junior Chris Mast, who finished the '80 
Spring season as the State Runner-up at number 
four singles, connects on a backhand, — Photo by 
John Berry 

Comin' at you! Number two seeded Greg Miller 
follows through and keeps his eyes glued to his 
opponents reaction — Photo by John Berry, 

1980-81 Women's Tennis 

Susan Betis 
Karen Dudley 
Marion Gengler 
Chris Masl 
Lisa Milligan 

Mary Catnenne Murano 

Anne Shoemaker 

Margie Waters 

Chns Wells 

Coach Candt Cowden 

19S0-81 Men's Tennis 

Lyman Brown 

Doug Foster 

Conrad Campbell 

Bobby Garvin 

Joe Carroll 

Thomas Hearn 

Paul Daus 

Greg Miller 

H Gordon Diamond 

Bruce Phillips 

Bill Fallon 

Don Robbins 

Allan Robinson 

Mark Farkas 

Jacob Wilson 

George Foreman 

Coach Steve Haynie 

158 /Tennis 

Last Spring, the W&M Women's Ten- 
is team, led by coach Millie West, 
eamed a commendable record of 14-6. 
Although handicapped by injuries in the 
top two singles positions, the women net- 
ters captured the State Championship, 
placed an outstanding second in the Re- 
gionals, and went on to finish at sixth 

place at the Division II Nationals, played 
at California State University. Junior Mary 
Catherine Murano won the Tribe's first 
National Title at number six singles. 
Freshman Chris Wells was the State 
Champion and National Runner-Up at 
number five singles. Sue Howard and 
Chris Mast finished sixth overall national- 
ly at number one doubles. 

This fall, led by Varsity Coach Candi 
Cowden, the Indians finished up the sea- 
son with an impressive 7-2 record. This 
included an admirable 8-1 victory over a 
very competitive Old Dominion squad, 
and a close 4-5 loss against an excellent 
Duke team. An invitation to attend the 
very prestigious Eastern Intercollegiate 
Tournament highlighted the Fall season. 

This year's team had much depth and 
talent. With two freshmen in the top three 
positions, the Indians were stronger than 
ever before. The top freshmen newcom- 
ers included Marion Gengler at number 
one singles, and Karen Dudley at number 
three singles. 

Coach Candi Cowden, in her first year 
as Varsity Coach here at W&M, inherited 
the Varsity Team after leading the J.V. 
team to an excellent 12-1 overall record 
last season. Candi replaced former 
Varsity coach Millie West. 

Spring of 1980 was quite a season for 
the W&M Men's Tennis team. Playing the 

toughest schedule in ten years, the team 
started out slow, but gained momentum 
as the season progressed. With one-third 
of the season over, the Tribe had a dis- 
appointing 0-7 record. However, with 
much practice and dedication, the Indi- 
ans were able to finish the season with a 
redord of 8-11. The Spring season was 
highlighted by a 6-3 victory over Va. 

Head Coach Steve Haynie, in his tenth 
year at W&M, entered the Fall season 
with three returning lettermen, and four- 
teen other very talented tennis players. 
Although the Tribe had its "ups and 
downs" this fall, Haynie believed the men 
had gained much valuable experience 
last fall that would show up in the spring. 

The Indians placed a respectable 8th 
out of 19 teams in the Fall ECAC Invita- 
tional Tournament, held at Princeton, N.J, 
In the Navy Invitational Tournament, the 
Tribe placed fourth. Veteran Paul Daus 
won the Division A Consolation Singles 
Tournament for number one singles, with 
nine teams in the competition. The new 
first year team members proved them- 
selves at the Va. Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment where all finalists were freshmen. 

Although the Men's Tennis team 
started out the season with many new 
players, they did gain much experience 
in the fall. Due to this new experience, 
the Tribe was much stronger in the 
spring, when Coach Haynie and the Indi- 
ans once again faced a very tough sche- 
dule including such teams as Penn State, 
Cornell, and Army. — N.C.B 

Stroke! Junior Margie Waters, a transfer who 
moved into the top six for the Tribe, follows through 
on a forehand. — Photo by John Berry. 

Number One. Top-seeded Paul Daus took over 
team leadership after playing at number two last 
year. — Photo by John Berry. 

Tennis / 159 

Beating the Odds 

Women Runners Successful Despite Injury and Inexperience 

Since the indoor track season was re- 
latively short, an injury often sidelined 
a runner until spring. Even if injuries did 
improve, there was not much time to get 
back in top form. This problem plagued 
the Women's Indoor Track team so that 
only a small portion of the team was 
able to perform consistently. Even con- 
sidering this, Coach Jenny Utz termed 
the season very successful, as the 
women who did compete ran well. 

In the course of the season, eleven new 
school records were set. At the State 
Meet, en route to a fifth place team finish, 
two members broke state records: Jeri 
Daniels in the shot and Chris Paradis in 
the 3000m run. Along with these two, Ali- 
son and Diane Hawley, Cathy Sardo and 
Kathie Ellen Scherer were selected to the 
All-Championship team. 

Barring more injuries, the Tribe looked 
to an even better outdoor season. Senior 
Scherer, the Tribe's top distance runner, 
began a dramatic comeback (from a 
lengthy hip-injury) during the indoor sea- 

1981 Women 

s Track 

Wendy Bernalh 

Leslie Minnix 

Jen Daniels 

Chris Paradis 

Barbara Davis 

Jane Romanczyk 

Patricia Flaherty 

Cathy SardD 

Sharon Haegle 

Diana Scarltl 

Alison Hawley 

Kalhie Ellen Scherer 

Diane Hawley 

Elizabeth Sinnnnons 

Valerie Johnson 

Julie Zydron 

Claire LeBlanc 

Coach Jenny Uz 

son, by qualifying for AIAW Nationals in 
both the 3000 and 5000 m. runs. Senior 
Daniels also reached the qualifying mark 
In the shot before the outdoor season 
even began. Coach Utz expected lead- 
ing performances from juniors Sardo and 
Flaherty and freshmen Alison and Diane 
Hawley and Barbara Davis, hopefully 
qualifying them, too, for the National 

The brightest spot of the Tribe's run- 
ning scene seemed to lie ahead. With 
only two departing seniors and half the 
team composed of freshmen, the women 
hoped to increase their team strength as 
well as improve their individual perform- 
ances. — D.H. ■ 

Truckin'. Senior Jane Romanczyk pounds out a 
hard practice lap on the Gary Field Track — Photo 
by John Berry 

Just an easy jaunt. Leslie Minnix, Jane Romanc- 
zyk, Chris Paradis, Cathy Sardo, Sharon Haegle, 
and Alison Hawley warm up for afternoon practice 
— Photo by John Berry, 

160 / Women's Track 

^;''^'"",'*":; ;:'; '-i'^ifi^^^''^^^-.^ 


Jood time. Freshman Chris Paradis finishes up a prac- 
ce lap while Coach Jenny Utz keeps time. — Photo by 
ohn Berry. 

Women's Track / 161 

1981 Mens Track and Field 

Chris Benjamin 

Bob Marchbank 

Steve Boone 

Larry Martin 
Jay Marzullo 

Greg Briscoe 

Jim Coogan 

Hansen Martin 

Kevin Coughlin 

Kevin McGetugan 

Mike Cousins 

Ira Meyers 

Tom Cuff 

Brian Mount 

Mark Damario 

Devin Murphy 

Emil Davis 

Chuck Pedlar 

David Dewier 

Randy Perkins 
Matt Perkowski 

John Farrell 

David Friedman 

Doug Rohrer 

Jeff Godwin 

Mike Rowling 

Reid Harrison 

Kevin Runion 

Neal Hayes 

Jim Sallerley 

Phil Hoey 
Bill Hilsiey 

Tim Schneider 

Mario Shaffer 
Andy Whitney 
Paul Wolfteich 

Fraser Hudgins 

John Kellogg 

Ed Lull 

Coach Roy Chernock 

John Malone 

Asst Coach Dave Derrick 

One of many chores. Coach Roy Chernock adjusts 
the height ol one of the hurldes — Photo by Rob 

Limbering up. Junior high hurdler Tim Schneider 
does some stretching exercises prior to practice — 
Photo by Rob Guillen, 

162/ Men's Track 

Under the direction of Head Coach Roy 
Chernock, the Men's Indoor Track team 
was hindered by a lack of depth for the 
second year in a row. With team captain 
Chuck Pedlar the only returning senior, Cher- 
nock and Assistant Coach Dave Derrick were 
forced to rely on freshmen to fill the gaps. 

Among the first year runners were Greg 
Briscoe, John Farrell, Phil Hoey, Fraser Hud- 
gins, and Kevin Runion. The veterans in- 
cluded sophomores Steve Boone and Jim 
Satterly and junior Chris Benjamin. Pedlar 
stood out with a new school record for the 
thirty-five pound shot, on a toss of fifty-four 
feet, three inches. 

Hoping to peak for the State Indoor Cham- 
pionships, the Tribe suffered a setback when 
the flu devstated their ranks during the two 

weeks leading up to the meet. With many 
of the key runners not back to top per- 
forming level after their illnesses, the run- 
ners could muster only a seventh place 
finish. Pedlar did manage a second at 
shot, Boone took a fourth in the 400 meter 
run, and Satterly took a fifth in the 500 

Prospects for the outdoor season 
looked better as most trackmen were 
healthy again. The distance men shoul- 
dered the point-scoring load; Tom Cuff, 
Fraser Hudgins, Ira Meyers, Andy Whit- 
ney, and Brian Mount were all strong long 
distance contenders. In field events Ped- 
lar looked strong in the shotput and junior 
Chris Benjamin challenged for the top 
spot in the state in the pole vault. Senior 

Jim Coogan maintained his position from 
last year as top steeplechase man. 

Although in a seemingly lean year, the 
trackmen were able to give their younger 
runners the experience they would need 
for the very competitive years ahead. — 
N.C., R.G.B 

Tracksters Tripped Up 

Men's Track Team Tries to Outrun Inexperience and the Flu 

Bookin'. 440 man Steve Boone finishes up his run 
in the State Indoor meet for which he earned a fourth 
place finish — Photo by Sandy Cockran 

Whoops! Junior pole vaulter Chris Benjamin 
doesn't quite clear this one, — Photo by Sandy 

Men's Track/ 163 





^^^^^H ^^B 


^^Hh\ , 

,)•■, uBf^ftf^ 


He only has eyes for the flag. Top golfer Billy 

Musto tees up in the Kingsmill/William and Mary 
Invitational — Photo by Jetf Thompson 

Water Hazard. Senior Jim O'Mara, a steady shooter 
for the Indians, aims for the green way over yonder 
— Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

1981 Women' Golt 

Mary Ellen Fedor 
Tracy Leinbach 
Wendy Rilling 
Debbie Spencer 
Mary Wilkinson 
Coach Ann Lamber* 




Gordon Dalgle 


Jim McKeon 

Greg Devme 

Bill Musto 

Kent Erdahl 

Jim O'Mara 

Glen Lapkin 

Keith Sullivan 

Brad Love 

Mark Tomlinson 
Coach Joe Agee 

164 /Golf 

Going into tine last tournament of the fall 
season, prospects for the men's Golf 
Team looked good. They had placed well in 
previous tournaments and were anticipating 
a grueling schedule in the spring. 

This was a young team, composed mainly 
of freshmen and sophomores. "They have the 
room to grow into a team able to meet com- 
petitively with any other school by 1983," 

to become competitive in collegiate golf 
— all they needed was to realize their full 

The noticeable feature of the women's 
Golf Team was its small size — only five 
golfers. Despite the lack of depth, the 
team managed to place well in tourna- 
ments around the state. Capping the fall 
season the lady linksters captured the 

have much depth, and since we count 
four scores out of the five, each girl really 
has to give it her all. Since they have 
really wanted to win, they've been suc- 
— L.O. &D.R.B 

Golfers Tee It Up 

Women Overcome Lack of Depth; Men Search For Consistency 

commented Coach Joe Agee. Sophomore 
Bill Musto led the linksters as he consistently 
shot in the 70's with only one round all season 
in the 80's. Sophomore Kent Erdahl was 
another stalwart while senior Jim O'Mara, the 
"old man" on the team, also turned in some 
low scores. 

As the spring season crept closer. Coach 
Agee emphasized the development of con- 
sistency. These youngsters had the potential 

All-Division State Tournament and the 
Regional Tournament, qualifying for 
nationals in June. 

Standing out for the Tribe were junior 
Mary Wilkinson and senior Tracy Lein- 
bach. Wilkinson took top honors at the 
Longwood Invitational and Leinbach was 
a state medallist. 

Summing up her team's performance 
Coach Ann Lambert noted that "We don't 

Breaks a little to the left. Mary Ellen Fedor consid- 
ers all the angles before putting for tfie cup, — 
Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

Come on, baby . . . drop! Tracy Leinbach can't 
take her eyes off the path of her putt. — Photo by 
Chad Jacobsen 

Golf /1 65 


HurlirT n' Hittiif 

Strong Pitchers Make the Difference 

166 /Baseball 

Coach Mo Weber, in his third year as 
the baseball mentor of William and 
Mary, looked at the year with an optimism 
bolstered by good recruiting efforts. We- 
ber felt it was his "best so far" and 
pointed to the newly acquired depth at 
pitching, "I think our pitching this year will 
help considerably. We've got some good 

recruits ... big men who can throw." 

Coming off of a disappointing 5-24 
season last spring, Weber noted the big- 
gest problem was the very one he saw 
shifting to a strong point — pitching. The 
1980 pitching staff was young; Weber 
had no choice but to go with inexperi- 
ence and he was "regularly pitching 


The offensive attack was the bright 
spot of last season as three players hit for 
over .300. Bill McMenamin swung the 
wood for a hefty .330, Don Howren for 
.310, and Bobby Manderfield for .302. 
Adding to this hitting attack were Curt 
Angstadt at ,278, Dave Blows at .271, 
and Dave Greeley at .267. 

Angstadt, Blows, Greeley, and Howren 
all returned to the 1981 squad while the 
graduated McMenamin took the assis- 
tant coaching duties and proved a ben- 
eficial factor in player development. 
Helping the Tribe offense were returners 
Greg Adams and Chris Robertson, fresh- 
men Jeff Smethurst, Steve Clinton, Dan 
Zabrowski, and D.C. Aiken. 

The pitching, last year's downfall but 
this year's savior, looked strong as We- 
ber's recruiting combined with some 
blossoming talent and a lucky find. 
Freshmen Noah Levine and Scott Chaha- 
las were the newcomers while returners 
Jim Biladeau, Mike Carey, Doug 
Smethurst, Larry Heidt, and Jon Kapetan 
gained needed experience the hard way. 
Sophomore Mike Shields turned his 
attention from track to nineball and 
looked to be a steady in the starting rota- 

Looking forward to a much better sea- 
son, a much stronger team, and to work- 
ing with the new group, Weber felt the 
program was gradually attaining its 
goals. Through their participation in Wil- 
liam and Mary baseball the players made 
their own years here more enjoyable 
while supplying the rest of the college 
community with a taste of the American 
pasttime. — R.G. ■ 

What's the call? Second Baseman Jay Gaucher, 
expecting to hear "Outta there!" looks up after the 
tag. — Photo by John Berry. 

Time to book. A crack of the bat and Curt Angstadt 
is about to head for first on one of the hits that helped 
him to a ,278 average, — Photo by John Berry, 

1981 Baseball 

Greg Adams 

Don Howren 

DC Aiken 

Jon Kapelan 

Curt Angstadt 

Noah Levine 

Jeff Barna 

Bob Loftus 

Jim Biladeau 

Cflris Loughran 

Dave Blows 

Pete Poillon 

Bob Bradstiaw 

Ctiris Robertson 

Mii<e Carey 

Mil^e Stiieids 

Scott Ctiahalas 

Doug Smettiurst 

Steve Clinton 

Jeff Smethurst 

Bill Dandridge 

Bill Wolfe 

Dave Greeley 

fv1arl< Wysong 

Larry Heidt 

Dan Zabrowsi<i 

Coacin Mo Weber 

Baseball /1 67 

Alive and Well 

Intramurals Doing Banner Business j 

The Jig was up. The word was out. In- 
tramural athletics were alive and well 
and living at Williann and Mary, The 
Women's Intramural program and the 
Men's Intramural program, although non- 
affiliated, both came up with programs 
and events that involved a surprising 
number of students 

The Women's Intramural program, 
which came under the guidance of the 
Women's Recreation Association, was 
run by faculty adviser Jenny Utz and a 
student board. Offering a variety of 
sports, the program included approx- 
imately 600 women during the course of 
the year. Among the most popular offer- 
ings were the traditional flag football, 
basketball, volleyball, and a recent addi- 
tion, indoor soccer. Individual sports in- 
cluded tennis and swimming. Student 
board president Claire Lowrie noted that 
"we offer at least five or six sports each 
semester." As added incentive to the 
participants, a point system was utilized, 
awarding points to individuals and their 
teams; awards were given to those teams 
and individuals who racked up various 
point totals. 

The high point of the women's year 
came when the flag football cham- 
pionship came down to a contest be- 
tween the Law School A team and the 
Law School B team, with A pulling out the 
win. Other highlights were Gamma Phi's 
victory in the volleyball championship, 
Leila Jacobsen's victory to take the tennis 
tournament, and the tie between Ann Kirk 
and Pam Berkholder for first in the 2-mile 

On the other side of campus, nestled in 
Blow Gym, was the Men's Intramural 
program directed by Vince Sutlive. Top- 
ping the list of "in" sports for the men 
were touch football, basketball, soccer, 
and Softball, while the smaller individual 
sports such as tennis, handball, racquet- 
ball, and even ping pong and pool held 
their own. Racquetball in particular made 
great gams as the sport's nationwide 
popularity overflowed into Intramurals 

Highlighting the touch football season, 
perennial power Kappa Sig took back the 

title they had lost the year before. Interna- 
tional Circle took the soccer title as thp 
soccer program continued to grow. !■ 
basketball action, top teams included 
Proliferation, Lambda Chi, and Noses. 
The most promising of the freshmen 
squads was Dupont West. In individual 
action the tennis title was taken by Dean 
Stermek, who was playing for Pi Lambda 

So all those people seen running 
around in the sweatsuits weren't just look- 
ing athletic, they were being athletic, put- 
ting their excess energy into the thriving 
Intramural programs. — R.G. ■ 

Hoop! The action is fast and furious in this intramu- ^ 
ral game between the Tripods and Jones' Jammers ^ 
— Photo by Rob Guillen 

Airborne. Junior tVlary Holleran and senior Karen 
Van de Castle, of the third place Tri-Delt volleyball 
team, keep the rally going 

168 ' Intramurals 


. -..«*ft*B ' 


^^ 1 

•■■ ■•4" 




Sling it. Burning a would-be interceptor, Steve McHenry 
shows his stuff during IM football action — Photo by T W 
Cook, courtesy of the FLAT HAT, 

Intrainurals / 169 



Where could o Mortion dog, a ptero- 
dactyl, and Mr and Mrs Fronkenstein 
find a happy if cluttered existence'^ 
Where could one nnake flying pigs out 
of dough, or looming monsters out of 
Clorox bottles'^ Where could one 
fashion lacy Valentines and wicked 
bats for the holidays'^ 

years, was funded by Student Activities 
fees and offered free materials and 
instruction Supervisor Linda Sherman, a 
1978 W&M grad, was assisted by Erin 
Osborn, Martin Shields, and guest artists 
in holding workshops on ceramics, 
batik, basket moking, calligraphy, and 

A darkroom was added to the Shop 
this year, free to ony student interested in 
block and white developing, and a 
basic course in darkroom skills was 
offered in October The Shop also pro- 
vided a silk-screening service for posters 
ond t-shirts 

Devoted to "the creative use of mat- 
Looking for new Ideas, Suson Ueoerborst ond 
Podmini SokkopDO thumb through o book on 
Dotik design, while others ot the workshop select 
pieoes of fabric 

Holding a packet of dye, oo 

students digestion during o ootik workshop m 
January Erin is o senior Fine Arts mojor from Ken- 
tucky. — All photos by Ben Wood 

At the Campus Center Crafts Shop, in 
the basement of the Campus Center, 
students, faculty, and stoff could plunge 
up to their elbows in all sorts of creative 
matter The Shop, in existence for four 

ter" and dubbed "a spoce for people 
to make a mess," the Shop contained 
on eclectic mix of glue ppts, paint jars, 
ond vats of dye, all supervised by a six- 
legged spider, a drogon, and Mr and 
Mrs, Frankenstein As Linda Sherman put 
It, "There ore lots of college crafts shops, 
but this IS probably the only one that 
specializes m monster making." — J.C 
8cLT ■ 

Dwarfed by a resldenf dragonfly, Crofts Shop 

suoefi'isor Lindo Shermon ono Spike" take a 
break from monster moking. The Shop speciolized 
in papier moche goblins, especiolly around Hoi- 
loween, the dragonfly was created for on Orch- 
esis opprentices show one Spring 

170 /Cultural Arts Subdivider 

Campus Center Crofts Shop/ 171 

1 ifc^ 

WMT Opens Season with Comedy on Marriage 

The William and Mary Theatre opened 
its 1980-81 season with the success- 
ful production of Stephen Sondheim and 
George Furth's "Company," Deemed a 
musical comedy, its theme dealt with the 
serious subject of marriage. The cast, 
although predominantly freshmen new to 
William and Mary theatre, admirable de- 
picted the many, and comical, sides of 

Playing the leading role of Bobbie, Bill 
Joyner gave an outstanding perform- 
ance. His sensitive portrayal, not to men- 
tion his excellent voice, lent the neces- 
sary depth to his role of a man searching 
for the ideal wife and of a bachelor 
observing the antics of his married 

Each of the married couples per- 
formed their varied depictions of married 
life with both thought and humor. Michelle 
Smith, in the feature role of Amy, gave 
an expecially hilarious performance of a 
young woman experiencing pre-marital 
jitters. Another comic highlight was Sarah 
(Nancy Barton) demonstrating her karate 
expertise on her husband Harry 
(Frederick Coleman). Jenny and David, 
played by Alison Wood and Scott Meck- 
ling, were entertainingly ridiculous in their 
experiences with marijuana. 

The set of "Company", designed by 
Jerry Bledsoe, was especially striking. 
Backed by the New York City skyline, the 
stage was an ingenious array of stairs, 

open platforms and elevators making up 
the apartments of the couples. With the 
openness of the scaffold-like set, all the 
apartments were visible at once. A uni- 
que feature, the hydraulic lift, allowed the 
performers to move between apart- 

Although the songs were less than 
memorable and the dancing somewhat 

Although nine of the fourteen-member cast were 
freshmen. "Company" was admirably performed 
and proved to be a showcase of new talent. — 
Photo by Barry Long 

Strange and uninspired, "Company" was 
a touching, realistic, funny drama. With 
its remarkable set and a group of talented 
new actors, the performance was truly 
first rate. — S.J. ■ 

172 / Company 

In his search for the ideal wife, Bobbie (Bill Joyner) 
encounters April (Judy Clarke), a rather airheaded 
stewardess. He decides that she's not the One — 
Photo by Barry Long 

Afeatured dancer in "Company" as well as a mem- 
ber of "Orchesis," Michelle Wood portrays the 
sophisticated Kathy, one of the women pursued by 
Bobbie, — Photo by Barry Long 

After trying marijuana for the first time, Jenny (Ali- 
son Wood) is spellbound with what Bobbie has to 
say, while Jenny's husband David (Scott IVIeckling) 
is fascinated by his hand. — Photo by Barry Long 

Company / 173 

Neil Simons 


Covenant Players 
Perform a Divine 

For the weekends of Oct. 23-26 and 
Oct. 30-Nov. 2, the Covenant Players 
provided an entertaining performance of 
Neil Simon's "God's Favorite." The play, 
which adapts the biblical story of Job to 
modern times, was performed by an 
energetic cast which boasted some ex- 
ceptional talent. The Covenant Players, 
merging performers from the Catholic 
Student Association and the Canterbury 
Association, was formed to present a 
subtle moral message to the student 
body through theatre. 

Playing the difficult role of Job/Joe 
Benjamin, Peter King demonstrated his 
skill and timing throughout several com- 
ical as well as touching scenes, where 
Joe's faith and patience were severely 
tested. Although his character was basi- 
cally that of a straight, God-fearing 
businessman. King was hilarious as he 
was driven to near hysteria by his wacky 
family. Marie Buchwalter excellently por- 
trayed Joe's nervous, somewhat self- 
centered wife, who, although she had her 
doubts about him, remained faithful to 
Joe in the end. John P. Fitzpatrick, as 
Joe's oldest son David, added much 
depth to the play as a challenger of God 
and of Joe's faith. James Martin also 
gave a fine performance as the flam- 
boyant, off-the-wall messenger of God, 
who was divinely inspired, yet very 

The play benefitted especially from the 
outstanding direction of Howard Scam- 
mon, professor emeritus, who returned to 
lend his expertise to the production. The 
set, although greatly limited by the small 
size of the Campus Center Little Theatre, 
provided an appropriate background to 
the action, ranging from opulent fur- 
nishings to scorched ruins. Much of the 
props and costumes were donated by 
members of the Bruton Parish congrega- 

All in all, "God's Favorite" was a com- 
mendable production. Through the 
efforts of its exceptional cast, the play 
presented a perceptive and revealing 
drama of the human condition and mortal 
fallibility. — S.J. ■ 

174 / God's Favorite 

The faith of a modern-day Job, Joe Benjamin, was 
severely tested as he found himself ridden with a 
variety of agonizing ailments — All photos by Mark 

As the messenger of God, Sidney Upton (Jim 
Martin) relays the word to a skeptical David (John 
Fitzpatrick), Joe's oldest son. 

After performing in the Campus Center Little 
Theatre, the cast performed for WMTV's camera. 
The video-taping preserved the production for post- 

God's Favorite / 1 75 

Guenevere unknowingly meets Arthur as she 

attempts to escape Backed by the image of the 
castle, Arthur convinces her to stay 

Who Is the Ideal knight for King Arthurs round 
table' Lancelot unabashedly answers with a "C'est 
moi'" and a demonstration of his prowess 

Making his stage debut, Bartok Connally enchants 
the audience in his role as Horrid His owner, the 
delightful King Pellinore. amuses Queen Guene- 
vere so much that she invites him to stay at Camelot 


Confronted with the terrifying prospect of meet- 
ing his future queen, Arthur goes into hiding Mean- 
while, Guenevere laments her plight with the ques- 
tion, "Where are the simple joys of maidenhood''" — 
All photos by John Berry 





Backdrop Presents a Medieval Tale 

The Backdrop Theatre marked its 40th 
Anniversary on Oct. 29-Nov. 1 with a 
challenging production of the musical, 
"Camelot." The play, based on the 
legend of King Arthur and the Round 
Table, concerned itself with romantic and 
courtly love in medieval England. A 
talented cast, combined with a witty 
script and a memorable Lerner & Loewe 
score, created an amusing if low-key pro- 

Wayne Curtis was superb as King 
Arthur. His warmth and humor captured 
the audience's sympathy for a pioneer 
struggling with an imperfect civilization. 

Lynn Pasteris portrayed Guenevere 
commendably, as she carried the charac- 

ter from a playful, self-centered girl to a 
tragic young woman. 

Rick Hurst's Lancelot was appealingly 
unaware of his own conceit. He devoted 
himself to a friendship with Arthur early in 
the play and later fell helplessly in love 
with Guenevere, a situation inconsistent 
with his meticulous code of chivalry and 

James G. Martin gave a hilarious per- 
formance as King Pellinore. In the role of 
Mordred, Bill Schermerhorn drew hisses 
from the audience for his evil and nasty 
plotting. A popular supporting actor was 
Bartok Connally, a sheepdog who por- 
trayed King Pellinore's Horrid. 

The capable chorus under the direc- 

tion of Michael Rogan sang well but lack- 
ed spirit. The choreography, by Caroline 
Jones and John Taylor,, lent a surreal 
touch to the enchanted forest scene, as 
did Robin King's lighting. The costumes 
designed by Ann Westbrook were attrac- 
tive for the most part, but lacked variety, 
particularly Guenevere's wardrobe. 

Although overall an entertaining show, 
"Camelot" was hindered by a bland set, 
and an orchestra often too loud and even 
off-key. The script was highly amusing, 
however, and the cast's staging and de- 
livery more than made up for some minor 
production flaws. — J.C.B 

178 /Waiting for Godot 

An Energetic 

The William and Mary Theatre began 
its new studio theater series with 
Samuel Beckett's "Waiting for Godot." 
Presented November 13-16 and 20-21; 
the production made use of an old televi- 
sion studio in Phi Beta Kappa Memorial 
Hall. The studio held approximately 150 
people, lending an intimacy between 
actors and audience. It had no perma- 
nent stage, which allowed flexibility with 
each new production. 

"Godot" featured Patricia Swanson 
and Anne Huschle in the traditionally 
male roles of Estragon and Vladimir. 
Throughout the play the two waited under 
a tree for the mysterious Godot. They 
were joined by the arrogant, domineering 
Pozzo (Laura Jacobsen) and his whip- 
ping boy Lucky (Julianne Fanning). The 
cast also included nine-year-old Chris 
McConachie (son of Director Bruce 
McConachie) as the boy messenger from 

The play demanded a lot of concentra- 
tion from the actors, with many mood 
changes, physical stunts, different ac- 
cents, long monologues, and emotional 
confrontations. Both Huschle and Swan- 
son showed an incredible amount of 
energy, while Jacobsen and Fanning 
were both believable and disturbing. The 
three-hour-long script was emotionally 
captivating and elicited nervous laughter 
from the audience at particularly tense 

Character breaks, signified by an 
abrupt change in lighting, were used to 
lighten the otherwise heavy script. 
Although the absurd dialogue and sym- 
bolism was difficult to grasp at times, the 
existentialist theme was brought out by 
the anguish and restlessness of Estragon 
and Vladimir. 

"Waiting for Godot" was a participant 
in the American College Theatre Festival. 
From among more than 400 colleges, ten 
were to be chosen to perform their plays 
at a three-week festival at the John F. 
Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts 
in D.C. With the talent and energy of this 
four-woman cast, the play had every 
chance of success. — T.T.B 

Concerned for Lucky's welfare, Vladimir and 
Estragon point out an open wound on his neck from 
Pozzo's rougti handling In an energetic scene, the 

two friends mock an arrogant but helpless Pozzo, 
who flails pitifully in the aisle. — Art by David Crank 
While evil Pozzo shouts orders from the ground, 
Vladimir tugs at Lucky to keep him from keeling 
over In a cameo appearance, Chris McConachie, 
son of Director Bruce McConachie, appears as the 
messenger from Godot — All photos by Barry 

Waiting for Godot /1 79 


— 0PJ'-p|e_-^^4J OPTfTtPM- 

Sinfonicron Brings the Orient to PBK 

Phi Mu Alpha Fraternity, in conjunction 
with its female counterpart, Delta 
Omicron, presented Gilbert and Sulli- 
van's THE MIKADO, January 28-31 at Phi 
Beta Kappa Hall. William and Mary's 
chapter of Phi Mu Alpha was organized in 
1965 to promote musical composition 
and performance. With this goal in mind, 
cast and production positions were open 
to anyone who wished to participate. 
Wayne Curtis, Phi Mu Alpha president, 
emphasized that the operetta was pro- 
duced to give the interested student an 
opportunity to participate in a theatrical 
production run along professional guide- 
lines. For Curtis, the experience, the so- 
cial aspect of the production, and the 
camaraderie that evolved from success- 
ful problem-solving sessions, were the 
benefits of the show; "You are bound to 
run into some difficulties when people are 
doing things for the first time but the re- 
wards are in overcoming those difficul- 
ties." Evidently the student body and 
community felt that THE MIKADO was a 
success, as PBK was filled to capacity in 
the last days of the show's run. 

Directed by Robert Penola, THE MIKA- 
DO was characterized by an impressive, 
colorful set. Handpainted flats, com- 
bined with beautiful lighting, highlighted 
the stage action. 

Although initially overpowering, the 
orchestra, directed by Kathy O'Kane, 
calmed quickly; the overall orchestral 
accompaniment was heavy but not un- 

As Pooh-bah, "Lord High Everything," 

David Eye did an admirable job, thor- 
oughly exploring the Lord's ludicrous, 
bureaucratic titles. Although his voice 
was somewhat weak, and he lost some of 
his humorous lyrics to the orchestra pit. 
Eye's overcharacterization of his subject 
rescued his performance. 

The show's best effort came from Paul 
Sagan in his role of Ko-Ko, Lord High 
Executioner. Sagan, who formerly stu- 
died at a Midwest theatre conservatory, 
demonstrated his training by fusing his 

singing and acting into a coherent effect. 
Always one of Gilbert and Sullivan's 
most popular shows, THE MIKADO did 
not let Phi Mu Alpha and Delta Omicron 
down. Cooperation between Music and 
Theatre departments, and cast and 
faculty in this student-run production re- 
sulted in a delightful show with few hitch- 
es, — T.T, & K.N. ■ 

Phi Mu Alpha brother* gather m the Great Hall o( the Wren Building 
Front row tL to R) Nancy Ackerman, sweetheart. Henry McCoy 
Andy Pratt. Keith Chenajlt. Dave Prjitt. Jim Hill. George (3cahamm 
Second row; Bill Dodson, Clitf Cummins. Dave Paulsen. Charles 

Davis. Dirk Brown. Wayne Curlis Third row: Dave Turner. Jim Hurt, 
Bill Joyner. Jett Graham, Steve Munson. Robert Allen Back row: 
Michael Rogan. Bill Schermerhorn, Fereol De Gastyne. Robert Amer- 
man. Bill Kamberger, David Edieson 

180 / Sinfonicron 

A moment of happiness for Nanki-Poo (Paul Disbelief shows in Nanki-Poo's (Paul Cohill) eyes 
Cohill) and Yum-Yum (Lynn Pasteris) before Ko-Ko and Pish-Tush (Dan Cochran) cowers behind the 
claims his bride minstrel as Poo-Bah reels off his list of titles 

Sinfonicron / 181 

Displaying grace and form Orchesis members 
John Taylor and Nancy Bates perform "Lost 
Dream" — Photo courtesy of Orchesis 


Known for their innovative modern dance Orc^ 
esis presents unusual and evocative dance techr^ 
que in their shows Letitia Wilbur demonstrates 
Photo courtesy of Orchesis 

182 /Orchesis 

A Broadened 

On April 2, 3 and 4, Orchesis pre- 
sented its annual evening of dance 
with its usual grace and imagination. Pre- 
senting only a spring show this year, the 
members of Orchesis demonstrated a 
variety of dance styles. The show was 
highlighted by the solos of John Taylor 
and Debbie Williams, as well as a return 
performance by alumnus Rodney Wil- 
liams. Instead of using taped music en- 
tirely, several pieces were accompanied 
by live piano, flute, violin and voice. 

Hours of arduous rehearsal went into 
the development of Orchesis' eventual 
show. Beginning in October and working 
through April, the dancers worked out 
several hours a week. Many of them 
choreographed their own dances; in 
order for one to have his or her dance 
performed by the group, the choreo- 
grapher had to originate the idea before 
the beginning of the year. Then the con- 
cept was developed, polished, and au- 
ditioned before the dance professors/ 
directors, Carol Sherman, Shirley Roby or 
Martina Young. The entire show was 
comprised of student-choreographed 

This year, three Orchesis members, 
Debbie Williams, John Taylor and Alicia 
Wollerton, were chosen to attend the 
summer American Dance Festival at 
Duke University. During the 6-week long 
session, they attended classes given by 
professionals, and were exposed to 
many different theories, particularly the 
more avant-garde, of dance. "My experi- 
ence there really broadened my dance 
vocabulary," remarked Orchesis Presi- 
dent Debbie Williams. 

Because there was no fall show this 
year, Orchesis members had more time 
to explore dance techniques. From the 
experiences of the three members who 
had gone to the Festival and from three 
Master Classes given by, among others, 
Albert Watson of the Alvin Alley Com- 
pany, the troupe picked up both technic- 
al and esthetic ideas. — S.J. ■ 

Sharing a light moment, Debbie Williams and Ali- 
cia Wollerton take a break from the rigors of re- 

During a lighting rehearsal, members of Orchesis 
warm-up in front of the mirrors. — Photos by Lydia 



Orchesis/ 183 

Performed by candlelight, coach Milbraith s 
luminescent finale brought 28 members together for 
their first fall performance — All photos by Lydia 

Earning high marks at National Conference, the 
Mermettes creative aquatics were even appreci- 
ated by these young critics 

184 / Mermettes 

NICA Taps Three 

Diving, flipping, and floating to the 
likes of Bach, Spyro Gyro, and the 
U.S. Army Band, the Mernnettes put on 
their first fall performance since their 
founding in the 1950's. 

Unlike the annual spring show, the fall 
performance focused on technique 
rather than staging, in preparation for the 
National Institute of Creative Aquatics 
Conference held at the College in April. In 
qualifying for the conference, twins Jen- 
nifer and Chris Wrigley received one of 
only three NICA master awards for "My 
Oh My," Chris' jazz solo "Frolic" scored 
1 9 out of a possible 20 points, and Sarah 
Williams' solo "Avian" qualified with its 
wispy beauty. 

The jazzy flute and piano of Claude 
Boiling's "Baroque and Blue" set the 
mood for a lively opening number by 
Moira Holly. Tchaikovsky's classic "Swan 
Lake" was comically revisited by Keith 
Havens, with "Prudence" B. Hartzler as 
the well-muscled ballerina. In "The Lisa 
Thompson number," Lisa Thompson 
choreographed three swimmers named 
Lisa and three named Thompson in an 
unusual play on words, to the music of 
Bent Fabric. 

With well-chosen lighting and profes- 
sional precision, the show was consistent 
and effective. A breathtaking candlelit 
finale, choreographed by coach Marcia 
Milbrath for all 28 Mermettes, brought 
Dan Fogelberg and Tim Weisburg's wist- 
ful "Paris Nocturne" to life. After the ex- 
citement of an early and successful 
show, the group looked to the spring, 
when a meet at Rutgers, the annual 
spring performance, and the NICA con- 
ference would keep them flipping. — 
L.T., E.D., K.H.B 

Sporting a garter for her jazz solo, Chris Wrigley 
moves to the syncopated rhythm of Scott Joplin. 




Mermettes / 185 


Concert Series and Speakers Forum Broaden Students' 

The Speakers Forum provided yet 
another year of excellent opportuni- 
ties for students to listen to and question 
nationally-known lecturers^ The selection 
committee for the Forum, comprised of 
members of the SA, BSO, and Student 
Legal Forum, brought Eric Sevareid, Hod- 
ding Carter, Jack Anderson and Vincent 
Price to the W&M campus this year. 

Eric Sevareid commenced the 1980- 
81 lecture series on October 1 1 , Parent's 
Weekend, He delivered a provocative 
lecture entitled "The President, the Press 
and the Power," to a receptive audience 
of students and their parents. The former 
war correspondent and CBS news com- 
mentator touched on such topics as the 
expanding role of the media in society 
and its growing influence in politics, the 
dangers of fragmentation resulting from 
English-Spanish bilingualism, and the 
positive aspects of a six-year, one term 

On November 3, Hodding Carter, for- 
mer Under-Secretary of State for Public 
Affairs, discussed American foreign poli- 
cy. Spicing up his lecture with "home- 
spun" jokes. Carter attacked Ronald 
Reagan's proposed policies and 
Reagan's irrational fear of the Russians. 
Carter pointed out that recent world 
events, such as the Soviet invasion of 
Afghanistan, the new relationship with 
China, increased assertion of indepen- 
dence by European allies, and the third 
world's desire for human freedom and 
dignity would have a profound effect on 
the shape of U.S. Foreign policy in the 

The "Washington Merry-Go-Round" 
was the topic of columnist Jack Ander- 
son's November 24th speech. Anderson 
dealt with such topics as investigative 
reporting, the confidentiality of a report- 
er's sources, and his own position as the 
brunt of accusations that he jeopardized 
national security interests. — S.J. ■ 

Well known celebrity Vincent Price contributed his 
witty commentary to this year's lecture series — 
Photo courtesy of Ken Smith and Royce Carlton Inc 

A distinguished lecturer, Eric Sevareid com- 
mented on several issues pertinent to current Amer- 
ican politics — Photo by T W Cook, courtesy of the 

186 Speaker's Forum 

Columnist Jack Anderson provided some In- 
teresting insights into the world of journalism. — 
Photo by T.W. Cook. 

"Swan Lake" and other classical ballet pieces 
graced the stage at PBK as the Pennsylvania Ballet 
presented an evening of dance. — Photo courtesy 
of Photo Handwerk. 

The Czech Philharmonic performed in several 
places across the nation, one of which was William 
& tvlary. — Photo courtesy of Columbia Artists. 

The Concert Series for its 45th season 
once again brought many renowned 
artists to campus. Displaying a variety of 
art forms, from dance, to opera, to in- 
strumental soloists, the Series, spon- 
sored by the Office of Student Activities, 
exposed students to the performing arts 
at the professional level. 

Launching the season on November 7, 
Florence Quivar, a distinguished mezzo- 
soprano with the Metropolitan Opera, 
performed a varied program. Her rare 
musical perception and skill were high- 
lighted in her concert, which included 
arias from "The Marriage of Figaro," Ger- 
man gypsy songs, and American spir- 

Acclaimed as "the most important 
company outside New York," the Penn- 
sylvania Ballet presented a primarily 
classical program on November 25. 
Directed by the esteemed Benjamin Har- 
karvy, the performance included the Pas 
de Deux from Act II of Tchaikovsky's 
Swan Lake, and Beethoven's Grosse 
Fugue. The Pennsylvania Ballet was also 

known as one of the few companies to 
tour with its own resident orchestra, the 
Pennsylvania Orchestra. 

Nathaniel Rosen, a celebrated cellist 
who became prominent after winning the 
prestigious Tchaikovsky Competition 
Gold Medal in 1 978, also visited the cam- 
pus on February 3. His program of Bach, 
Beethoven and Schumann's "Five Pieces 
in the Popular Style" ("not exactly the 
Beatles of the 1800's" remarked Rosen) 
was well-received by a large crowd of 
cello aficionados. 

The remainder of the Series provided 
an even more diverse program. The 
Romeros, a quartet of classical guitarists 
known as the "Royal Family of the Guitar" 
came to PBK on March 2. A young Rus- 
sian-born violinist, Boris Belkin, demon- 
strated his distinctive style on March 19. 
Finally, the Czech Philharmonic, one of 
Europes oldest and most distinguished 
orchestras, performed on March 24 
underthe direction of ZdenkKosler, com- 
pleting this truly well-rounded 1980-81 
season. — S.J. ■ 

Concert Series / 187 


With Edgar Williams conducting, Mary Fletcher 
accompanied by tlie College'Community Orclnes^ 
tra, presented a striking performance — Photo by 
Lydia Damberkatns 

Band director Charles Varner meticulously over- 
sees the musical and marching technique of his 

Awaiting Mr. Varner's cue, twirler Cheryl Green- 
wood coordinates her routines with the band's 
music — Both photos by John Berry 

188/ Band/Orchestra 

Orchestra and Band Provide a Musical 

As hardworking and talented as they 
were, the William and Mary Band 
and the College/Community Orchestra 
remained established and important, 
though sometimes overlooked, institu- 
tions of the College. Both groups re- 
hearsed long hours each week for the few 
excellent performances they gave, and 
both earned high praise. 

Usually taken for granted but an essen- 
tial part of every home game, the W&M 
Band, resplendent in their new uniforms, 
marched with precision and played lively 
tunes — including the omnipresent fight 
song — which rallied the crowd and 
added to the excitement of every touch- 
down. As integral branches of the Band, 
the twirlers and rifle squad contributed 
their skills to the half-time festivities. Led 
by drum major Steve Panoff, the Band 
marched in the Homecoming Parade as 
well as all home games. 

In the Spring, the marching band be- 
came a concert band, presenting a 
Spring concert as well as going on a 4- 
day tour to New York. The Band's musical 
abilities were highlighted at the April 10 
concert, with their rendition of Howard 
Hanson's "Laude" and Villa-Lobos' "Fan- 
tasia for Soprano Saxophone" with Dave 
Mclntyre as the soloist. 

The College/Community Orchestra 
was also noted for its professional per- 
formances. Under a new director this 
year, the Orchestra presented an im- 
pressive program at their December 2 
concert. Featured in the performance 
was the complete rendition of Beetho- 
ven's incidental music to "Egmont," a 
play by Goethe, accompanied by vocal 
pieces sung by soprano soloist Mary L. 
Fletcher and German monologues 
spoken by H.E. Godshall, both Music de- 
partment faculty members. — S.J. ■ 

Feet raised in unison, Susie Halbroth, Betsy Cloud 
and Michelle Burchett demonstrate the concentra- 
tion and precision required of the rifle squad 
■Marching in the Homecoming parade, the William 
and f\/lary Band displayed their skill . . . and their 
new uniforms — Photos by John Berry 

Band/Orchestra/ 189 

190/ Choir-Chorus 


Bound for Europe 

The William and Mary Choir worked 
hard this year, rehearsing two hours a 
day, three days a week. Their diligent 
efforts paid off in the praise they received 
from audiences fortunate enough to hear 
one of their many high quality perform- 
ances. Last Fall, the Choir sang at the 
Occasion for the Arts, Parent's Weekend, 
Homecoming, and the Yule-Log Cere- 
mony, They spent many hours taping a 
Christmas special for a private television 
network and in their spare time sold note- 
cards to raise money for their much- 
awaited European tour. In the Spring, the 
Choir performed on Charter Day and at 
Graduation, They also took to the road for 

formed a varied repertoire com- 
plemented by a brass ensemble and 
other instrumental groups. These im- 
pressive displays of skill and talent were 
a welcome reprieve from pre-exam anxi- 
ety. With such an abundance of ability 
and hard work, the William and Mary 
Choir and Chorus earned the acclaim 
they received for their accomplishments, 
— E,D,, L.J. ■ 

Director Frank Lendrim addresses his group His 
hours of patience were rewarded by a very suc- 
cessful concert year and a summer tour of Europe 

a five-day tour of area towns, 

William and Mary's all-female Chorus 
also deserved recognition for their fine 
performance at a candlelight Christmas 
concert in Bruton Parish Church. A high- 
light at the end of the semester was the 
joint concert given by the Chorus and 
Choir, Under the direction of Frank T, 
Lendrim, the Chorus and Choir per- 

Oedication shows in the eyes of the Choir mem- 
bers as they follow Dr Lendrim's careful direction 

Choir-Chorus,' 191 

192/ Arts Wrap u, 

Retrieving a runaway balloon, a young arts patro j 
rides along on dad s back during the Septembe! 
festival in Merchant s Square — Photo by TW Cool' 
courtesy of the FLAT HAT 

From Mime to Mitch Miller 

An Occasion for Every Artist 

From the Occasion for the Arts to Pre- 
miere Theatre, from art shows to the 
Symphony Sampler, Williamsburg 
offered a cultural variety that was unusual 
for a town its size. 

Last July, the College hosted its first 
Virginia Shal<espeare Festival, a reper- 
toire of three plays that was so successful 
that planning for the summer of 81 began 
as early as January, The Director's Work- 
shop, part of a three-credit course under 
the guidance of Louis Catron, gave fledg- 
ling Mike Nichols' and David 0. Selz- 
nick's the opportunity to supervise the 
staging, script, and cast of a 45-minute 
Dne-act play. Presented each semester 
Dver the course of three evenings, the 
Diays included Neil Simon's "Plaza 
Suite," Tennessee Williams' "Twenty- 

seven Wagons Full of Cotton," and Au- 
gust Strindberg's "Motherlove." Perform- 
ances, which were free, were given in 
PBK Lab Theatre as an "exercise in 
directing without having to worry about 
scenery, lighting, and costume design." 
Original plays, written in Catron's Play- 
writing class, were produced as a part of 
Premiere Theatre. Walton Page's "Red," 
a parody of Little Red Riding Hood, was 
termed "an outrageous comedy." "The 
Divine Illumination," by Anne Huschle, 
treated those considered imperfect by 
society. And Lana Sims' comedy, "The 
Wall," dealt with the effects of loneliness 

Incredible but inedible . . Marlene Jack's cera- 
mics class created an entire Thanksgiving dinner 
out of clay, from tfie tossed salad to ttie pumpkin 
pie, — Pfioto by Lydia Dambekalns 

on a group of apartment dwellers. 

Though small, the College's Fine Arts 
department sponsored a series of shows 
in Andrews Gallery and Foyer, for both 
the critical student and the between- 
class dawdler. The Faculty Show in Octo- 
ber incorporated the works of Henry Cole- 
man, Carl Roseberg, Pat Winter, Paul 
Helfrich, Marlene Jack, Charles Moore, 
and William Barnes. Other exhibits of 
visitng artists included John Moore's 
watercolors, Leslie Becker's paintings. 
Walter Krantz' three-dimensional col- 
lages, and nine large canvases by Soter- 
is Sam Roussi. Most shows were accom- 
panied by a slide lecture by the guest 

In addition to its popular Concert 
Series, the College instituted the Sym- 
phony Sampler this year, a collection of 
performances by the Richmond Sym- 
phony designed for the variety of tastes 
and levels of appreciation in Williams- 
burg. The three concerts, presented in 
PBK, were Jacques Houtmann conduct- 
ing an Orchestral Showcase, Mitch Miller 
with the Symphony Pops, and a Sinfonia 
Serenade of Beethoven and Ravel. 
Faculty recitals, including Dr. Truesdell's 
February piano recital, put music stu- 
dents in the critic's seat for a change. 

Combining the disciplines of theatre, 
visual art, and music, the Occasion for 
the Arts filled Merchant's Square and the 
Wren Lawn with a mandolin ensemble, a 
ballet company, a barbershop quartet, 
mime, and over 85 arts and crafts booths. 
Though it threatened to rain the day of the 
festival, a large crowd armed with 
umbrellas remained, undaunted by Wil- 
liamsburg's fickle skies. — L.T., S.J. ■ 

Directed by Kristen Glass, Tennessee Williams 
"Twenty-seven Wagons Full of Cotton" was full of 
ttie kind of tension in tfiis scene witti Jim Falls and 
Tammy Prybyla — Photo by Dan Simon 

Role reversal. A burgeoning Rick Froom shocks his 
pipe-smoking wife (Tracy McNeil) with some un- 
usual news in A.J, Gurney, Jr.'s play, "The Prob- 
lem," directed by Nan Alderson, — Photo by Dan 

Arts Wrap Up/ 193 

w^T' » .-^ 

But Some Problems with Scheduling . . . 

Concerts at the Hall this year were, to Jersey. For many, the Springsteen 
many, somewhat disappointing, cert was the highlight ot the year, ( 

^^many, somewhat disappointing. 
Several well-known groups, including 
Chicago, Kansas, the Outlaws, and 
Foghat played the Hall this year, but 
often, because of bad scheduling, the 
concerts were not as popular as in pre- 
vious years. A big disappointment was 
Bruce Springsteen's rumored booking at 
the Hall, followed by word that he would 
appear only at Hampton Coliseum. This 
change did not stop most fans of "the 
Boss," who made the pilgrimage to 
Hampton to see their favorite man from 

Jersey. For many, the Springsteen con 
cert was the highlight of the year, evei 
though it was not a campus appearance 
"For not liking his music very much, I wa: 
really impressed," admitted Bob Baum, ; 
junior. "He had incredible energy, 
added sophomore Rob Guillen. "He wa: 
jumping all over the stage throughout th( 
entire 3-hour concert." It was generall' 
agreed that even if someone didn't lik( 
Springsteen's music, his concerts wert 
always worth the ticket price. 

A little closer to home, concerts a 
W&M Hall began with the appearance c 

The nimble fingers of new lead guitarist (or Chica 
go, Chris Pinnuck. made his guitar solo a high point 
ot the concert Photos by John Berry 


Although the audience at the Chicago concert 
was sparse, what they lacked in numbers they com- 
pensated lor in enthusiasm 

194 /Hall Concerts 


one of rock's most renowned groups, 
Chicago, on September 7. They turned 
out a typical quality performance, with a 
focus on cuts from their newest album. 
Unfortunately, perhaps due to the con- 
cert's Sunday night date (when all 
"good" students were studying), ticket 
sales were low and approximately 100 
tickets were given away right before the 
show. This raised cries of injustice 
among students who had paid for their 

Perhaps ticket price was a factor in 
both reduced bookings and declining 

attendance. At nearly ten dollars a seat, 
students were thinking twice about going 
to a concert on the spur-of-the-moment. 
Concluded one student: "I went to Chica- 
go and Kansas, and they were both pret- 
ty good. But I just can't afford to spend 
that much anymore unless it's a band I 
really have to see." — D.S., S.J. ■ 

Robbie Steinhardt and his fiddle, along with the 
rest of the band, played well-known Kansas hits 
such as "Dust in the Wind" and "Carry on my Way- 
ward Son," — Photos by John Berry 

Energetic lead singer of the popular group Kansas, 
Steve Walsh bounds across the stage of William 
and IVlary Hall, 

Hall Concerts/ 195 



ImmaculaTe in a crisp novy suit, pin- 
striped shirT, ond gold watch, o 
cigorette balonced at the end of his 
finger tips, ABC News Anchor Max 
Robinson soiled through three days of 
lectures, tours, and interviews as W&M's 
1981 Journalist-in-Residence, Robinson, 
native of Richmond who achieved 
notional pronninence through his cover- 
oge of the Three Mile Island incident, 
was awarded the SCJ 1981 Heritage 
Award for Excellence in Journalism of o 
Saturday night banquet attended by 
student editors and broadcasters, 

Robinson arrived on Thursday, Febru- 
ary 26th and spoke to government clas- 
ses and students at the Office of Minority 
Affairs. During o live panel discussion 
over WCWM on Friday afternoon, 
Robinson addressed First Amendment 
rights: "It soys something about the jus- 
tice system in this country that police 
hove to dig into a reporter's notebook to 
do their job." On sensationalism: "It's 
quite natural that we in television news 
would try to present a package that's 
ottroctive . . . I've never heard o journal- 
ist soy, 'Yes, I practice sensationalism 
On the hostage coverage: "At times it 
did get o bit excessive ... it got tiring 
(for reporters too) night offer night — 'Oh, 
here we go ogam " Oh deodline press- 

ures "We ore desperate every doy to 
meet thof six o'clock deadline ... for 
some reason we always moke it." On 
network competition: "It is irritating to 
live from one rating to another ... All of 
us ore struggling to do our jobs well — 
and quickly," On the coverage of Ford 
of the Republican Natl. Convention 
"Maybe there was a little egg on the 
face when Bush come to the podium 
. . . one of the reasons we moke mis- 

speaking before student editors, ledio stoft 
Sl-J memoers. ana his wite ana children, ABC 
News Anchor Max Robinson mokes o point during 
on emotional speech on rocism, — Photo by Barry 

fakes and errors is because it's so instan- 

Since Robinson hod mode some 
controversial remorks obout racism and 
his dissatisfaction, student journalists 
were waiting for further comments, 
Robinson saved them, however, for the 
Saturday night banquet. In "a letter to 
my children," (Mark, Maureen, Michoel, 
and Mane, who listened intently from o 
nearby table), Robinson spoke in a 
smooth, almost hypnotic cadence ab- 
out "two realities in this country — one 
black and one white," He asserted thof 
"My history, my culture, my perspectives 
ore vital to my survival, " and decried the 
ideal of o "melting pot, " Instead, he pre- 
ferred to see "o stew — which leoves the 
pototoes and carrots close to eoch 
other, shoring their flavors ..." 

Robinson looked to the day when "ro- 
ciol polarization will be a thing of the 
past . . . then when we soy 'Land of the 
Free and Home of the Brave,' there will 
be no one smirking in some forgotten 
corner" — LT ■ 

After a dinner of stuffed rock Cornish gome hen 
Max Robinson accepts o pin from the W&M 
chapter of SCJ, making him an honaory mem 
Per In on acceptance stotement, Robinson soio 
"I am deeply moved and honored, " — Photo b, 
Barry Long, 

196 /Media Subdivider 

Max Robinson/ 197 


An Ongoing Cycle 

For the Flat Hat staffers, news is a full-time job 

Sunday night renewed the ongoing cy- 
cle the school's newspaper staff 
underwent each week. Any interested 
student could attend the meeting and 
most likely be given an assignment. The 
creative process of transferring ideas 
onto paper occurred from Sunday 
through Wednesday. Then the articles, 
cartoons, and advertisements started 
flowing into the FU\T HAT office. The time- 
consuming task of editing began at 4:00 
in the afternoon and continued not only 

into the wee hours of the morning, but 
usually until 5:00 A.M. The copy was also 
marked for type-setters and checked 
over by proof-readers. On Thursday, 
another "all-nighter," the production staff 
"put the paper to bed," making it ready 
for the presses of the VIRGINIA GAZET- 
TE. This "awesome job" involved estimat- 
ing the placement and length of the FLAT 
HAT, which averaged twenty-four pages. 
When Friday afternoon arrived and the 
stacks of FLAT HATS made their way 

through the campus, sleepy staffers only 
awakened to the calls of impatient stu- 
dents demanding, "Where is my FLAT 

The total work hours required by such a 
typical week numbered about 500, with 
the section editors devoting up to thirty 
hours and the editor-in-"grief," John 
Bloom, averaging forty hours per week. 
Throughout the year one-hundred fifty 
students participated in the newspaper's 
creation with fifty to sixty helping any 
given week. 

The FLAT HAT changed its outlook 
somewhat from last year with more liberal 
viewpoints, indepth series reporting, big- 
ger pictures and more graphics. Accord- 
ing to John Bloom, the paper believed 
discussion of almost any issue could be 
valuable; consequently, even though it 
might have "raised a few eyebrows," the 
FLAT HAT did not "shy away" from con- 
troversial issues such as affirmative ac- 
tion and gay rights. Although being a staff 
member had been described as "pretty 
insane," enough students were able to 
both enjoy the job and produce an excel- 
lent paper. — M.J. ■ 

Production night finds editors and staff members 
pouring over paste-up sheets — Photo by Chad 

Staff members work quicl<ly to meet weekly dead- 
ines News Editor Kathleen Henry checks over the 
front page as Reed Hopkins. Assistant Arts Editor, 
observes Managing Editor Cheryl Hogue labels a 
photo while a staff member listens for paste-up 
instructions When editorial pressures get to be 
too much, Editor John Bloom and Photography Edi- 
tor Chad Jacobson head for the pinball machine. — 
All photos by Chad Jacobson 

198 .'Flat Hat 





^ ^ 







■ . 








Radio Station 

Airwaves for All Tastes 

WCWM's Varied Offerings Satisfy Campus Listening Interests 

Twenty-four hours a day, seven days a 
week, students with their radios and 
stereos set at WCWM 89.1 FM were able 
to tune into progranns specifically suited 
to their tastes. News reports began to hit 
the airwaves at 7:00 a.m. with "Mutual 
News," which provided current informa- 
tion on worldwide events. A brief sum- 
mary of the latest stories was presented 
during "Newsbreaks" at 8:30 a.m. and 
2:30 p.m. At various times throughout the 
day, "detailed glimpses of the political 
and scientific worlds, plus off-beat news 
and human interest stories" were aired in 
"Earth News." Students listened to the 
evening news from 5:30-6:00 p.m. for a 
complete wrap-up of the international, 
national, local, and campus events of the 
day, the latest in sports, and such fea- 
tures as "Commentary." 

Public service features offered by 
WCWM included a Film Review of local 
and SA movies, a "Stardate" report on 
what to watch for in the skies, and a con- 
cert line provided by The Bandbox. Also, 
the "Riders Board" and "Trading Post" 
matched up rides and sales. The week 
was cleverly scheduled with regular feature 
programs by various student disc jock- 
eys who had been trained for eight 

Such programs as "Hollywood Boule- 
vard" — interviews with locally touring 
artists (Kansas, Robbin Thompson,' Ro- 
ger Daltrey), "Quiz Kid" — a chance for 
students to hear their requests and pos- 
sibly win a record for their trivia know- 
ledge, "Blue Tuesday" — a presentation 
of bluegrass hits, and "Jazz Workshop" 

— a look at the roots of jazz, all created the 
diversified programming that the station 
sought. According to the program direc- 
tor, Pati DeVries, WCWM "aimed for 
something you couldn't get anywhere 
else. We encouraged disc jockeys to pull 
from all areas ... to educate their audi- 
ences rather than indulge themselves." A 
disc jockey marathon for charity, a "Bea- 
tles and Rolling Stone Night" at the Pub, 
and a disco collection give-away were 
some of their other original activities. The 
"creative outlet" of WCWM was satisfying 
to both the participators and their listen- 
ers. — M.J.B 

Spelling it out on Barksdale Field, WCWM staff 
members show pride in their acliievements in radio. 

— All photos by Lydia Dambekalns. 

WCWM's news staff confers on an upcoming re- 
port of the day's events at home and abroad Veter- 
an DJ Deeme Katson prepares to play a new album 
for the campus listening audience As the sun sets 

behind PBK, WCWM directors take a break to dis- 
play their solidarity. 

WCWM/ 201 


Change of Style 

The Format is the Same, But the Echo Has a New Publisher 

The office was littered with green copy 
sheets, torn carbons, marked contact 
sheets, crumpled candy bar wrappers 
... It was in this environment that the 
1981 ECHO staff put together a 416 
page yearbook. 

Editor Lauren Trepanier hesitated 
when asked about this year's theme: 
"You'll just have to read it, I wrote about 
things that have happened to me, but that 
I think happen to everyone. I didn't want a 

real formal theme because it seemed too 
artificial." The book featured a lighter, 
brighter look than last year's rich colors; 
photo and copy credits were added to 
encourage quality work. 

While the format remained the same as 
years past, an influx of requests from 
organizations wishing coverage limited 
each group to a single page, and an un- 
usually large turnout of law students ex- 
panded the law portrait section to eight 

pages with features. 

With a staff of eighteen section editors, 
fifteen photographers, and about forty 
contributors, Trepanier spent more time 
making phone calls and jotting down 
assignments than actually doing produc- 
tion work. Four editorial positions went to 
freshmen because of last-minute vacan- 
cies, but the staff would benefit from their 
experience during the next three years. 

The ECHO moved to a new printing 
company — Hunter Publishing — in an 
effort to improve photo reproduction over 
last year. Early in November, Trepanier 
and Lifestyles editor Jamie Baylis visited 
the Hunter plant and talked with copy, 
layout, and art personnel to assure the 
continuing quality of the COLONIAL 
ECHO. — A.J. and L.T.B 

In between assignments, photographer Barry 
Long becomes the subject of a friend's camera in 
Andrews Hall Deadline pressures find Jamie 
Baylis editing copy for the Lifestyles section Busi- 
ness manager Kris Huntley prepares to make a bike 
run in search of advertising Laden with supplies, 
Jeff Thompson heads for another photographic 
session — Photos by Lauren Trepanier. 

For a few moments, Editor-in-Chief Lauren Trepa- 
nier relaxes from her ECHO duties in the Andrews 
Art Gallery — Photo by Barry Long 

202 / Colonial Echo 



it V ' 





^1 ^^Ctj-*. 



Literary Magazine 

Expressions of Creativity 

increased Student Input Results In a Larger Review Staff 

Offering students an outlet for their crea- 
tive talents, the WILLIAM AND MARY 
REVIEW found itself growing in importance 
on campus. "This fall, we received more than 
350 submissions in all three categories — 
fiction, poetry, and art," said Editor Tom 
Prince. "This is more than the REVIEW re- 
ceived during all of last year." Increased in- 
terest and involvement was reflected in the 
enlargement of the REVIEW staff to 50 mem- 
bers. Eight editors coordinated the three 
separate staffs into a cohesive working body. 
All contributions to the magazine were re- 
viewed anonymously, with each staff voting 
on acceptable material in its own category. 
The Editorial Board then met to make final 
decisions on submissions to be included, en- 
suring a representative selection of work. Af- 
ter works were chosen, they were edited with 
the authors' consent. 

There were some changes in the RE- 
VIEW'S format this year, including a new 
graphic design throughout the magazine. As 
in past years, the work of students and others 
associated with the College was emphasized 

in the selection of material. Prince stres- 
sed that final selection of submitted work 
was not made by him, but by the Editorial 
Board, and the Board's decisions were 
based on staff recommendations. The 
REVIEW staff's high level of input into the 
magazine resulted in a publication that 
truly expressed student creativity. — T.P. 

As poetry editors, Tara White and Roma Huk 
are two veteran staff members of the REVIEW. 
Input in decision-making comes from Bob 
Forgrave and Cheryl Friedman. Contributors 
Susan Shinn and David Sweet wait for the be- 
ginning of a staff meeting. Editorial duties 
can be amusing, as Tom Prince, David Crank, 
Amy Jonak, and Dawn Traver discover. 

Staffers Julie Alton, Marsha Vayvada, Heather 
Quinn, Whiting Tennis, and Thomas Wong ex- 
amine selections to be featured in the Fall 
issue. — All photos by Ben Wood 

William and Mary Review / 205 

h ^ I 













Television Production Company 

Beginning to Click 

Long Hours of Work Produce "Open Possibilities" for WMTV 

eople are fascinated by televi- 

production manager of WMTV. "It lends 
credibility to everything." This year 
WMTV sought to establish its own credi- 
bility as well of that of the subjects it 
filmed. "We had a reputation to live down 
as 'radio station rejects who couldn't get 
it all together.' Well, this year's group 
finally got it all together. We do have de- 

Dedication was necessary for WMTV 
workers. Production of such regular 
shows as FACE TO FACE and TGIF led to 
long hours in the PBK studio. A 3V2 min- 
ute feature on sorority rush required six 
hours of editing. Manpower was another 
necessity for WMTV. The production 
company regulars consisted of about ten 
people, while a pool of 50 to 60 interested 
persons worked whenever needed. New 
equipment, including a videotape editor 
and an audio system, aided WMTV in its 
productions, and the studio, built in 1 956, 
provided technicians and producers with 
more room than some network studios. 

WMTV, as part of Educational Media 
Services, did much work with taping clas- 
ses and lectures. The company taped 
productions of GOD'S FAVORITE and 
WAITING FOR GODOT for airing. "Most 
of our work this year has been coverage 
of theatrical events and news-type pro- 
grams," Balcer said. "We're open to ideas 
for new shows, but if we get negative 
feedback on a show, we're not afraid to 
cancel it." He added that as WMTV has 
been attracting more attention from the 
College community, the staff has con- 
sidered ways of broadening the com- 
pany's contributions to the College: pro- 
gram exchanges with other colleges, and 

work with campus events, classes, and 
organizations. "We are not a TV station, 
but a production company. Because of 
this, we have open possibilities. Our abil- 
ity to play our shows is still restricted, but 
soon we hope to be airing some shows 
over local cable TV," said Balcer. Pro- 
duction assistant Cathi Gartner added, 
"It's impressive to be on the ground floor 
with something that's just beginning to 

Most persons working with WMTV 
came in through the production work- 
shops headed by Wayne Taylor, man- 
ager of Television Services. Balcer 
emphasized that most WMTV staffers 
were not planning careers in TV. "We've 

got room for people who do everything," 
added Gartner. "And the possibilities get 
more numerous as we get bigger. If you 
want credit for your work, this is the best 
place to come." Balcer concluded, "We 
can keep everyone busy all the time. And 
then some." — C.B. ■ 

Technician Ken IHager focuses his camera on 
Marc Balcer and Cathi Gartner, Cameraman Jean- 
Paul Ebe adjusts equipment. New equipment in- 
cludes a title-lettering device that aids in titling and 
crediting film. Having been through a hectic re- 
building year at WMTV has made Marc Balcer and 
Cathi Gartner optimistic for the future, 

WMTV's studio offers student producers a wide 
range of opportunities in television production, — 
All photos by Jeff Thompson, 

WMTV / 207 

Law School Newspaper 

New Name, 
New Look 

MW's Paper Changes 
For Greater Appeal 

Law students tound their routines en- 
livened by the biweekly appearance 
of the ADVOCATE, Marshall-Wythe's 
newspaper, formerly the AMICUS 
CURIAE, Edited by Phil Kochman, the 
paper connbined law school news, edito- 
rials and letters to the editor, sports 
writeups, and light articles of various 
types Issues ran from four to eight 
pages. While regular staff members were 
few in number, the ADVOCATE had many 
contributors, "Everyone who wants to 
write can write," said advertising man- 
ager Peter Stephens. "There are a lot of 
things going on around here that people 
are interested in. Everyone's involved 
with one thing or another, and if anyone 
wants to write an article for us, we can 
usually use it. In fact, this year we've had 
more contributions than ever before" 

The newspaper's name was changed 
in the spring of 1980. Incoming staff 
members felt that the community would 
appreciate the paper more if it had a 
name that could be easily recognized 
and pronounced. "It hasn't been a unani- 
mously popular decision," commented 
Stephens. "Some people preferred the 
old name, because they felt that it was 
easier to say the AMICUS' instead of 'the 
ADVOCATE:' however, the incoming 
group felt the name change was better." 
To accompany the name change, the 
staff opted for a more visually appealing 
layout to improve the general appear- 
ance of the ADVOCATE, — C.B. ■ 

While few undergrads have ever seen the ADVO- 
CATE law students enpy its features Here Phil 
Kochman pastes up a "Sticknnan' cartoon Paste- 
up duties, though tedious, are essential as Phii 
Kochman and David Kirby know Advertising man- 
ager Peter Stephens retypes an article for ne'' 
week s issue — All photos by Jeff Thompson 

Graphic artist June Hogueman. opposite, adds a 

professional touch to the NEWS with tool lines and 
special type Desl< strewn with articles Editor Bar 
bara Ball takes a break from copy writing — Photos 
by Lauren Trepanier 

208 / Advocate 

W&M's House Paper 


W&M News 
Promotes College 

They were there every Tuesday without 
fail — stacks of them in the Caf. the 
post office, the library, and the Campus 
Center Each week, the WILLIAM AND 
MARY NEWS appeared from seemingly 
nowhere and provided students, faculty. 
and staff with an update on administra- 
tive decisions, research grants, guest 
lecturers, and even job openings 

The NEWS was edited almost single- 
handedly by Barbara Ball, a former VIR- 
GINIA GAZETTE reporter. Production for 
the NEWS began in earnest each Thurs- 
day, when all copy was completed (most 
of it written by Mrs. Ball), and readied for 
typesetting and layout on Friday, Mrs 
Ball commented that the paper "prob- 
ably has the loosest deadlines of any 
newspaper," however, since she made 
an effort to include late submissions. "We 
are an in-house newspaper." she said, 
"and we really try to be responsive to the 
College community " 

Mrs. Ball thought that the NEWS "dove- 
tailed nicely" with the FLAT HAT, since 
her publication included the staff awards, 
faculty papers, and policy information 
that the FLAT HAT didn't cover. Original- 
ly, the NEWS was the brainchild of Presi- 
dent Graves, who wanted to cut down on 
the "barrage of paper" — in the form of 
flyers, posters, and memos — that was 
necessary to keep the College informed. 
The NEWS had a slightly different read- 
ership than the student-run FLAT HAT: as 
Ball put it, the NEWS was "probably not 
the prime news source for students," 
although she said that the weekly Events 
Calendar and the Employment section 
were heavily read by students. 

With an annual budget of $15,000 for 
42 issues, the NEWS was funded directly 
through the Office of University Com- 
munications, and was, as such, an admin- 
istrative vehicle. The Office also submit- 
ted news releases, features, and inter- 
views of College interest to area maga- 
zines, newspapers, and radio, to keep 
W&M in the public eye. "What we're 
trying to do," concluded Ball, "is show 
faculty members and students what a 
wonderful, vital place we have here." — 
L.T. ■ 

William and Mary News ,-' 209 



Skydiving, Appalochion music Science 
fiction Scubo diving . . . 

Esoteric interests'^ Moybe, but these 
interests and others were the bases for a 
hondful of unusual organizotions on 
compus Most were snnall, cosuolly 
orgonized, and sporadically attended, 
but each nnanoged to keep a "spark of 
interest" alive annong their nnennbers. 

The Sport Porochute Club, composed 
of about SIX regular members, put over 
100 people through a one-jump course 
of West Point, Va, The course, which cost 
$50, began with five hours of ground 
school , learning how to put on geor, fall 
correctly, and handle emergency land- 
ings (in trees, on water, onto power lines 
. . .]. According to Club President Alan 
Webb, the sport was much safer than 
most people thought, "More people 
are killed on golf courses each year 
than ore killed sky diving," said Webb, 
"And it's not that difficult. Anyone who 
con jump off o kitchen table can sky- 

Although the College refused to fund 
the Sport Parachute Club or even allow 
on-campus demonstrations, the group 
did send two students. Bill Legard and 
Kate Cooper, to the Collegiote Notional 
Skydiving Chompionships in Arizona 
The pair finished fifth in the notion, per- 
forming a series of choreographed 
formations with two UVa divers. 

Webb described skydiving as "highly 
ortistic " "I think it teaches oeoole o 

sense of confidence," added Webb, "I 
don't know of anyone who forgets his first 

Jim Peorce started the Scuba Diving 
Club when he was a freshman, since 
then, the Club has evolved into more of a 
support ond informotion source than on 

f ▼ T T 

Emerging from Adair pool, a flippered Jim 

Peorce spons on oir 'onk provided by the Scubo 
Diving Club — Photo by Don Simon 

activity group, Peorce published a 
monthly newsletter for members, con- 
taining information on equipment, les- 
sons, dive pockoges, and group trips, 
and hoped to "help eoch individual in 
the Club extend his scubo diving." 
Members usually dove of Hoymorket, 
then spent Son no breaks m warmer wa- 

ters such OS the Floridd Keys. The Club 
helped coordinate trips and pool ex- 
penses — "part of the problem," said 
Peorce, "is it's dn expensive thing." 
Shared expenses were the major ben- 
efit of the Club, occording to Peorce 
"With the Club," he said, "you can get 
oil the oiryou wont" 

The Recorder Consort held their first 
program this Christmos at the Wren 
Chapel — a success, according to Neol 
Botaller, "since only two people left dur- 
ing intermission," Botoller and sopho- 
more Michael MoVoy founded the 
group one year ago, both were "recor- 
der enthusiasts," and Botoller used to 
ploy the clarinet in the College Orches- 
tra, "The recorder is a very easy instru- 
ment to play," said Botaller "It's very 
pretty sounding too" 

The group, composed of twelve stu- 
dents ond o professor and his wife, met 
every Thursdoy to practice their Ba- 
roque, Colonial, and Renoissorce reper- 
toire Besides their Christmas debut, the 
Consort gave informal performances 
and on Easter concert Though the 
group was smoll, Botaller preferred hov- 
ing a core of dedicated regulars rather 
than a constantly chongmg group of 
"drifters," The easiest way to find new 
members, hesoid, "was just walk ocross 
campus and listen. You heorthem pldy- 
ing ..." — LT ■ 

Free fall. Divers Bill Legord ond Kate Cooper 
show the form that won them fifth in the notion On 
o Chombersburg. PA, londmg strip, Chris 
McLaughlin (inset) floats to the eorth — Photos 

courtesy of *he Soorf Porochute Club 

210 /Organizations Subdivider 

Unusual Organizations/ 211 

Stressing friendship 

Lending a Helping IHand 

The priorities of Circle K were two-fola 
— to serve the community and pro- 
viding rewarding activities for members 
According to Becky Young, an active 
member and coordinator for the Circle 
K WATS program, the approximately fifty 
students had many resources which 
were much needed in the community. 

Serving people from ages three to 
ninety. Circle K sponsored many pro- 
grams and activities in the Williamsburg 
area. The WATS preschool program was 
coordinated with efforts from the Com- 
munity Action Agency of Williamsburg, 
which provided transportation for the fif- 
teen underprivileged children and fo- 
cused on teaching the children the 
alphabet, numbers, colors, and shapes. 
Four or five people worked each after- 
noon providing instruction and supervi- 
sion. Saturday morning recreation activi- 
ties such as bowling were held for 
elementary and junior high students and 

proved very successful. Free tutoring in 
math. English, and so on. was offered to 
area students who were having problems 
in school 

Aids continued to volunteer time at the 
Norge Primary School, at the SPCA. and 
at the Pines Nursing Home. The "SO B ' 
program, similar to the Big Brother pro- 
gram, provided companionship for the 
elderly. Circle K members were assigned 
elderly companions whom they took on 
outings or visited in their homes. The 
group repeated their annual food drive 
for SPCA animals, leaving barrels for pet 
food donations all over campus and in 
various stores 

Funds to support Circle K's service 
activities came from volunteered time by 
group members: working at registration, 
ushering at concerts and basketball 
games, and support from the local Kiwa- 
nasClub — SN ■ 

Pumping up. At one of several Alpha Phi Omega 
bloodmobiles at the Campus Center, a rather 
queasy-looking Colleen Kearns gets her blood 
pressure checked — Photo by Ben Wood 

Up and away. Circle K member Tom Wheatley 
gives a friendly push to one of fifteen local children 
at the WATS preschool on North Boundary St — 
Photo by IVIark Beavers 

212,: Circle K 

Checking it out. A Red Cross worker takes the 
blood pressure of a W&M student as a routine part 
of Alptia Phi Omega's November bloodmobile — 
Photo by Ben Wood 

Bundle up. In the backyard of the WATS pre- 
school. Circle K volunteer Ron Wright gives a hug to 
a local child The volunteers worked with the chil- 
dren every weekday afternoon from 1 to 4 pm — 
Photo by fVlark Beavers 

The Smokerless 

What? A fraternity with men and 
women? And no smokers? Alpha 
Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, 
was dedicated to community projects 
rather than social functions. The group 
helped organize several bloodmobiles in 
the Campus Center Ballroom, renovated 
buildings at Chickahominy (a Boy Scout 
Camp outside of Williamsburg), solicited 
alumni contributions in the Campaign for 

the College Phonathon, and visited East- 
ern State patients. 

The fraternity also helped other groups 
with their own projects, such as the pre- 
Thanksgiving Turkey Trot, a coed race 
sponsored by the Intramural Depart- 
ment. The race, held on November 21, 
had six winners: Jenny Utz and John 
Charles in the faculty division, Debby 
Boyian and Bill Rheinhardt in the gradu- 
ate division, and Diane Hawley and Steve 
Boone in the undergraduate division. All 
six runners were awarded hefty turkeys in 
time for Thanksgiving. 

President Ralph Howell, reelected this 
year for the third time, led a group of forty 
active members. Senior Lauren Reed 
said, "I joined for the fun. We do a lot, too. 
When you have a whole horde of people 
descending on a project, you tend to get 
things done." — L.T. & S.N, ■ 

APO's goal: Service 

Alpha Phi Omega/ 21 3 

Tutoring for the Gquivolenci^ 

Emphasizing the 
Three "R's" 

The Adult Skills Program provided indi- 
vidual instruction to adults who 
wanted to learn to read and/or pass the 
High School Equivalency test. Although 
the program emphasized these basic 
skills, it also included English as a foreign 
language, Math, Social Studies, and 
Basic Science — all found on the equiva- 
lancy test. 
The program was funded primarily by 

the United Fund Agency, with contribu- 
tions from service organizations, indi- 
viduals, and the College. Another unique 
form of funding was "tuition" paid to the 
Program by employees of program parti- 
cipants. According to Director Rita 
Welsh, the tutorial program, located in 
Bryan basement, was popular among 
W&M students looking for volunteer 
teaching experience. — S.N. ■ 

Located in the basement of Bryan the Adult Skills 
program provideo tutorial services to area resi- 
dents — Photo by Bob Scott 

214, /Adult Skills 

Hosts for Junior Civitans from alt over the nation 
Chairman Vince Armstrong President (W&M chap- 
ler) Carol Myles, Treasurer Lori Nieman, and Jr 
Governor Jim Casella pose for a formal shot at the 
Junior Civitan Training Academy — Photo by Chad 

Presenting a flag to the Campus Center that has 
flown over the Capitol, Civitans Carol Myles, Gayle 
Montague, Charlotte Frye, Greg Moore, Leslie Tal- 
lon, and Lori Nieman surround Dean of Student 
Activities Ken Smith — Photo by Mark Fiatin 

Civitans Adopt 

The main focus of Civitan Clubs all 
over the country this year was aiding 
retarded citizens. The W&M chapter con- 
centrated on this plus their regular activi- 
ties. Most of the 35 members met each 
Tuesday evening to discuss projects 
from selling M&M's to adopting a grand- 

Starting in September, the Civitan Club 
sponsored a meeting for high school 
Civitan members from New York to Vir- 
ginia and also sent a Lafayette High School 
student to a Citizenship Seminar in Valley 
Forge, Pennslyvania, To fund the trip, the 
club sold fruit cakes during the holiday 
season, and raised approximately $300 
In February, during Clergy Week, the 
group sponsored a brunch for the clergy 
in campus ministries and the presidents 
of campus religious organizations. 

The "Adopt-a-Grandparent" program 
continued this year; the group held get 

togethers for the "families" about once a 
month. Each member who wished to par- 
ticipate in the program visited his or her 
"grandparent" every couple of weeks, 
providing cheer and conversation for the 
elderly patients at the Pines Nursing 

The Civitans conducted many fund 
raisers such as selling M&M's, starting a 
fund to buy a van for the adolescent ward 
at Eastern State, setting up candy boxes 
at local restaurants for the National Asso- 
ciation For Retarded Citizens, and selling 
concessions at the S,A, movies. 

The group was also involved in cam- 
pus projects, such as ushering at basket- 
ball games, working on bloodmobiles, 
stuffing mailboxes for the S, A,, and enter- 
ing a float in the Homecoming Competi- 
tion, This year, the Civitans captured 
second place, — S,N, ■ 

ntGfestGcl in the community 


Civitans/ 215 

Forum Supports College Women 

Gaining Insight, 
Solving Problems 

Designed to help college women gam 
a better understanding of them- 
selves, the Women's Forum sponsored 
lectures, group discussions, and films^ In 
bimonthly meetings, the Forum handled 
topics such as women in prison and bat- 
tered wives; two films shown in the fall 
were "How to Say No to a Rapist and 
Survive," and "Growing Up Female. ' 

An Arts Festival, held at Lake Matoaka 
in late October, featured pottery, jewelry 
crafts, and quilts local women had made. 
Entertainment was provided by female 

singers, poets and guitarists. The Forum 
coordinated its efforts with the Women's 
Center of Williamsburg, "a resource cen- 
ter" featuring a library, hotlines, informa- 
tion directories, and support groups. The 
Forum drew from the Center's larger 
membership, and together they provided 
a coordinated support network for both 
campus and local women. — S.N.H 

Framed by bats, a Campus Center craftswoman 
displays her papier mache fantasy ware at the Lake 
Matoaka Arts Festival. — Photo by Dan Sinnon 

216/ Women's Forum 

Dressed in lady bug suits and Scottish kilts, Fine 
Arts Society members stiow some creative flair at 
the Society's Halloween party^ — Photo by Lydia 

On the 200th anniversary of the Fine 
Arts chair, established by Robert 
Andrews in 1 780, what would have been 
more appropriate than tentative plans for 
a student museum on campus? The Fine 
Arts Society this year actively encour- 
aged local businesses to make purchase 
awards by donating money to buy stu- 
dent artwork for the museum. In return, 
the business would have its name en- 
scribed on a plate beneath the work in the 
new gallery, tentatively located between 
Andrews and Morton Halls. 

Other major activities included various 
lectures by community, visiting, and stu- 
dent speakers; trips to New York and Phi- 
ladelphia for museum tours; a juried stu- 
dent art show with cash prizes; a Hallo- 

Museum Plans 
In the Offing 

ween party, and a banquet in the Great 
Hall. The group also sponsored the Virgi- 
nia Crafts Festival at W&M Hall. Com- 
prised of an exhibit and sale, the Festival 
featured many local and renowned 
artists. — S.N.B 

studying the form of a sculpture by professor Carl 
Roseburg, Lydia Dambekalns takes in a faculty ex- 
hibit. — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

Canvassing the Arts 

Fine Arts Society/ 21 7 

Usino uuormth Prom the sun 

Solar Energy 
A Cleaner 

Perhaps more than most campus 
organizations, the Matoaka Alliance 
for Clean Energy thrived on campus and 
community-wide participation. The 
Alliance was formed about three years 
ago after the Three Mile Island incident to 
promote other alternative renewable 
energy resources besides nuclear 

An Energy Fair, held in the spring, in- 
vited local Tidewater residents and the 
campus community to demonstrate pro- 
jects and sponsor workships on energy- 
saving devices they had discovered. So- 
lar heat grabbers (similar to a passive 
solar collector), energy conservation at 
home, wind energy, solar collectors 
made out of aluminum cans, cooking on a 
solar cooker, baking in a solar dehydra- 
tor, and other energy-wise techniques 
were shown. Another event planned for 
the fair was rides given in a hot air bal- 

Funding included two grants from the 
Pacific Alliance, a national no-nukes 
organization, for selling Linda Ronstadt 
t-shirts that had been donated during her 
tour here last year. 

Another activist group on campus, 
VaPIRG, (Virginia Public Interest Re- 
search Group), had little luck in finding 
funding. As a student-run, student- 
controlled, student-funded organization, 
the group petitioned students last year 
for permission to use student activity fees 
for VaPIRG funding; the group received a 
70% okay. But the group could not get 
the administration to approve much BSA 
funding since it would entail an increase 
in activity fees. 

The Research Group, one of 175 
across the nation, investigated areas of 
consumer interest such as environmental 
protection, consumer fraud, safe energy, 
and human rights. But, as Coordinator 
Kathee Myers put it, "I think people mis- 
understand what we're trying to do. We 


don't have any specific orientation. We'll 
do whatever the students want us to do 
for them." 

Although VaPIRG was without College 
funding at this writing, they hoped to 
have better luck with BSA funds next 
year, when they would again approach 
the Board with their request — S N ■ 

Made from plans m the MOTHER EARTH NEWJ 
this low cost ($40-S50) solar collector was built > 
about a day According to Kathee Myers, two ( 
these collectors provide enough heat for a hous 
through November, when a woodstove supplemer 
IS necessary — Photo by Marsha Vayvada 

218 Matoaka Alliance VaPIRG 

Beginning with an ad in the FLAT HAT, W&M 
graduate Scott Williams founded the Alliance in 
1978 Since then, the membership has hovered at 
around twenty men and a handful of women 

A third year law student, Brad King has proved an 
articulate spokesman for the Alliance He partici- 
pated in newspaper, radio, and t v. debates about 
homosexuality, and has met with a surprisingly con- 
servative backlash, — Photos by Lauren Trepanier. 

Letter Wars 
Spur Awareness 

In September 1978, Scott Williams, then 
a senior at the College, placed the first 
notice in the FLAT HAT announcing a 
meeting of the Lambda Alliance, an orga- 
nization for homosexual men and women 
on campus and in the area. Originally a 
support group, the Alliance attempted 
this year to strike a balance between 
friendly support, social activities, and 
political action among a predominantly 
male group. 

Consisting of about twenty members at 
any given time, the Alliance was a small 
but extremely active group. This year 
members held an Open House in Octo- 
ber, led classroom discussions on 
homosexuality, and sponsored a table at 
Activities Night. The group was also in- 
vited to advise the R.A.'s on how to deal 
with homosexual students who might 
seek counsel from them. 

Social activities for the Alliance in- 
cluded several parties: the "United Na- 

tion's Day Party" was held in October at 
the Campus Center Ballroom, which the 
group hoped would set a precedent for 
future functions. The Alliance sponsored 
lectures from a variety of speakers, in- 
cluding women professors at the Col- 

Last year the BSA officially recognized 
the Lambda Alliance as a campus orga- 
nization, and this year the FLAT HAT 
voiced the paper's official support of the 
group. Both actions started "letter wars" 
in the FLAT HAT. Letters protesting and 
defending the Alliance deluged the pa- 
per for weeks, resulting in a formal reply 
from Alliance president, Jon Bradley 
King. Brad, a third year student at Mar- 
shall-Wythe, explained that the group 
"meets to work for the end of repression 
which compels gay people to deny an 
integral part of their personality for the 
sake of conformity." They could not, the 
Alliance felt, achieve these ends by re- 

maining hidden. 

The FLAT HAT upsurge resulted in a lot 
of publicity and "consciousness-raising" 
for the group. A separate debate in the 
paper was followed by Brad's appear- 
ance on WCWM's Feedback show. 
Senior Alfreda James, a Feedback host, 
saw the program as "... a watershed . , . 
very seldom do we get a clear and articu- 
late spokesman like Brad," King also par- 
ticipated in a statement-rebuttal televi- 
sion debate on WMTV, fielding questions 
about the Alliance and homosexuality in 

The Lambda Alliance members felt 
that the group was serving an important 
purpose. One member, aseniorthisyear, 
stated, "When the Alliance first started, it 
was my savior, I thought I was the only 
person on campus in my situation, I felt all 
alone in the world. The Alliance let me 
know that there were other people out 
there just like me." — S.C.S. ■ 

Politicol, sociol, and supportive 

Lambda Alliance/ 219 

Photos by Bob Scott 

Spirit leads to a winning season 

Women's Soccer Finally Achieves Varsity Status 

A petition with over 600 names, a teann and spring play. Next year's team, to be Charging the ball, a w&M left wmg sweeps to the 
letter, numerous phone calls, letters coached by John Charles, hoped to re- "9"' "^""'"^ p'^^ ^' •^^'^ 
from parents, and pressure from the cruit players from the untapped pool of Unmindful of the mud, Soccer Clubwomen brave 
Women's Athletic Department promised soccer talent in Northern Virginia, making 'he soggy field conditions m front of jbt The 
to boost the Women's Soccer Club to W&M a leader in women's soccer. -S.N, women have earned Vars.ty status for 1 981-82 
Varsity status for 1981. The administra- and L.T. 
tion resisted the change initially because 
of limited athletic funds, but approval 
from the Board of Visitors was anticipated 
after a great amount of pressure from the 

The women of the Club, coached by 
W&M a leader in women's soccer. — 
year's dismal 1-8-1 record to a winning 

6-4 season. Led by high scorer Cecelia .tjC^^I^BV^tt^^V^^^^Ktj 

Dargan with "Tweet" Hammond at the 
goal, the team faced ODU, Richmond, 
U.Va., JMU, Tech, and others in both fall 


220 Women's Soccer 


Number One! At the Va Tecti-W&M game, cheer- 
leader Laura Edwards gestures her enthusiasm to 
the crowd 

Row of arches. Sophomore Jim Falls leads a line of 
raised partners during basketball action. — Photos 
by John Berry, 

Cheerleaders Perform 
Routines at Adam's 

Consisting of seven men and seven 
women, the Clieerleading Squad 
served as a mediator between the crowd 
and teams, encouraging enthusiasm and 
interest. Performing routines at W&IVI 
football and basketball games required 
at least four to five hours of commitment a 
week, plus the time spent on the road. 
The women on the squad also had the 
opportunity to perform at Adam's, a night- 
club at the Ramada Inn, during the Mon- 
day night football series, executing pom- 
pom and other routines during half-time. 
The Pamunky Indians, located in a res- 
ervation near Williamsburg, hand 
crafted leather and beaded Indian head- 

dresses for the Cheerleaders to empha- 
size the Tribal theme. A new activity to 
promote team and crowd spirit consisted 
of using green and gold markers pur- 
chased by the squad to decorate the fans' 
faces at the games. 

To add to the limited budget provided 
by the Athletic Department, the Cheer- 
leaders conducted a Phonathon to con- 
tact cheerleading alumni. The pledges 
received from the alumni (starting from 
1 946) were used by the team to make the 
trip to Harvard. Other away trips included 
N.C. State, VATech, Navy, East Carolina 
and Richmond. — S.N. ■ 

Revving the crowd 

Cheerleaders ,' 221 

MBAA Awaits New Home 

Ending the Year 
High on the Hog 

While awaiting the renovation of 
Chancellor's Hall, the Masters of 
Business Administration Association 
continued to operated from its crowded 
third floor lounge in Jones HalL 

With their goals of better student/facul- 
ty interactions, placement of MBA's, de- 
velopment of greater professionalism, 
and especially helping business stu- 
dents academically, the MBAA spon- 
sored activities and publications aimed 
at the MBA community. 

One of the Association's most impor- 
tant educational activities was the annual 
President's Day held in the spring. This 
brought fifteen top business executives 
to W&M as speakers and forum leaders, 
allowing business students to examine 
the problems and inner workings of 
corporate America, 

The MBAA also published the William 
and Mary BUSINESS REVIEW under the 
direction of Dr, Robert Bloom. The RE- 
VIEW, a scholarly journal of business 
publications, offered faculty and gradu- 
ates the opportunity to publish business 
articles. Copies of the REVIEW were sent 
to alumni and business firms, which 
helped to place business graduates in 

At the social end of the spectrum, the 
MBAA's major effort was a pig roast for 
students, alumni, faculty, and administra- 
tion. This spring event ended the year 
with the MBAA's high on the hog, con- 
sidering their past accomplishments in 
placement and job opportunities and 
their future expansion into Chancellor's 
Hall. — J.R. ■ 

Waiting for a chance to make a point. Bob Gnffin 
listens at an MBAA meeting on 2ncl floor Jones The 
MBA s had been using new places to meet since 
Jones 3rd floor became too crowded — Photo by 
Ivlark Beavers 

V> -- _- 

Poring over some notes between classes. Bill 
Brown and Scott Rathjen put their feet up in the MBA 
lounge Plans were in the offing to move the entire 
MBA department to Chancellors after its renovation. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers 

222 / MBAA 

Problem Solvers 

EdGSA Promotes 



A unique aspect of the Education 
Graduate Student Association was 
that when a person entered the Educa- 
tion Graduate School they immediately 
became a member. The Ed GSA's basic 
reason for existence was to take care of 
problems that the education graduate 
student encountered. Activities were 
geared to help the graduate students in 
their continuing education, and included 
guest speakers once or twice a year, 
cocktail parties with faculty members, 
small reimbursements to the student for 
attending educational conferences or 

conventions, and small parties at the 
Graduate House on Armstead Avenue. 
The organization also has representa- 
tives on both the Board of Student Affairs 
and the Graduate Student Council, The 
EdGSA contributed funds to Swem lib- 
rary for its education journal file and to 
various graduate education departments 
for films, tapes and records. — J.R. ■ 

Checking out an education journal from the Educa- 
tion Library, Kristina King tall<s with the desl< libra- 
rian. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

A student from overseas, Englishman Andy Jen- 
nings flips through an education textbook before 
going to class in Jones. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

EdGSA / 223 

Threads of Tradition 

Royal Escorts 
To Prince Charles 

Begun in 1961 to honor the visit of 
Queen Elizabeth. II, the ceremonial 
drill team of the Queen's Guard provided 
another thread in the fabric of W&M tradi- 

The twenty-five member team pre- 
sented the College's colors at the Home- 
coming parade and half-time show. They 
also attended and participated in the 
Sunset Ceremony that weekend in Wren 
Courtyard, which honored all alumni who 
had died in the past year. In December 
the organization marched in the annual 
Williamsburg Chirstmas Parade. 

One spring event, the Norfolk Azalea 
Parade, again invited the Guard to 
march, but the highlight of the year came 
in May. For as official honor guard to the 
Prince of Wales, the Guard was able to 
meet and accompany Prince Charles 
during his much awaited royal visit to the 
College, when he received an honorary 

Buckling his belt over the tartan Baldric. Jon Graft 
puts the finishing touches on his uniform before a 
Guard parade performance — Photo by Jeff 


An important part of the Queen s 
Guard image was its distinctive uniform. 
The red tunic, representing the blood and 
glory of the College: the Baldric or sash, 
of the Stewart tartan; two knots at the 
bottom of the Baldric, representing the 
union of the houses of Orange and Ste- 
wart; and the Bearskin Busy, which was 
worn during the Revolutionary War, all 
created an impressive sea of black and 
red as the Guard marched in step. Their 
coat of arms, the Phoenix, was chosen to 
represent the many times the College has 
burned and been resurrected. — J.R. ■ 

In perfect form, the color guard of the Queen s 
Guard stands at attention The five members, Gail 
Halstead, Jon Graft, Joe Laposata. Dave Jenkins, 
and Philip Buhler. put in hours of drill time before 
each parade performance — Photo by Jeff 

224 / Queen's Guard 

Exeter Outdone 

Buckley's Persuaders 

Spending much time on research and 
debating skills, the Inter-Collegiate 
Debate Council argued its way to the top. 
The purpose of the Debate team, which 
participated in well over 100 debates, 
was, according to President Colin Buck- 
ley, "to provide members of the College 
community a chance to practice skills of 

The team argued "on-topic," that is, on 
the specific resolution debated by all 
teams across the nation, taking both 
sides in eight preliminary rounds and 
then proceeding to a round-robin against 
the top sixteen teams. The resolution this 
year was, "Resolved: That the U.S. 
should significantly increase its foreign 
military commitments." 

These on-topic competitions were 
debated until April, when the National 
Tournament began. The team took road- 

Scenes from the year's triumph; W&M vs Exeter: 
President Colin Buckley points skyward with an 
emphatic point; Scott Jenkins makes a forceful re- 
buttal; an Exeter team member looks a little rattled 
by the competition. — Photos by Bob Scott, 

trips to Minnesota, Connecticut, North 
Carolina, Pennsylvania, and West Vir- 

Off-topic competitions were also part 
of the team's schedule, with the debaters 
arguing points given to the team ten to 
fifteen minutes before starting. Two of 
these debates, known as parliamentary 
debates, took place in Montreal and Prin- 

One of the most exciting victories for 
the Debate team this year was its win over 
the British National champions from Exe- 
ter, undefeated until they faced the W&M 
team. The debate, which took place in the 
Campus Center, was a triumph of reason 
for Buckley and his persuaders. — S.N.B 

Debate Council/ 225 

Neuu Scholarship Fund 

During a meeting in iMIiiington 1 1 7, Bio Club President 
Pam Kopelove discusses the upcoming lecture of 
pediatrician Dr Hoegerman, wife of bio Professor 
Hoegerman — Phioto by Lydia Dambel<alns 

Bio Club 
Honors Ferguson 

In continuing its interest in biology- 
related fields, the Biology Club spon- 
sored several lectures and guest speak- 
ers, including one lecture on Egyptian 
Gynecology. Several of the lectures were 
given by W&M professors, such as that 
given by Dr. Brooks on his trip to Mont- 
serat. Other activities included a movie of 
an autopsy (shown on Halloween), lec- 
tures on non-doctoral jobs sponsored by 
the Medical College of Virginia, tours 
given over Parent's Weekend of the biolo- 
gy labs and greenhouse, and backpack- 
ing in the Shenandoahs. 

With membership up from 50 to about 
70 members this year, the Club culmin- 
ated the Fall semester with a road trip to 
Cape Hatteras for hiking, "rot-gut chili," 
and even swimming in the November wa- 
ters. The Club funded all of its activities 
with a sale of plants raised in the green- 
house over the year. 

One of these activities was the founda- 
tion of a scholarship in memory of Mary 
Ferguson, a W&M biology student who 

was killed in October of 1980. From this 
fund, four fifty-dollar research grants' 
were to be awarded to students partici- 
pating in the Honors/Problems program, 
in the Biology department. This year, the 
first of the program, six rather than four! 
awards were miade, as four students split I 
two of the scholarships. In addition to the ' 
Bio Club's contributions, Mary Fergu- 
son's mother also donated money to the 

Two parties, on Halloween and Valen- 
tine's Day, were given at a biology gradu- 
ate student's house and were, according 
to President Pam Kopelove, "wild 

During second semester, speaker Dr. 
Hoegerman, a pediatrician and wife of 
Prof. Hoegerman, gave a lecture on 
"Neonatology — Past and Present." The 
year came to an end with a picnic with Phi 
Sigma, the Biology Honor Society. — 
S.N. ■ 

Led by ciub mascot "Mesomorph," Bio Club offi- 
cers and committee ctiairmen toast a year full of 
lectures, trips, and [he new Ferguson sctiolarship 
fund: Ellen Binzer, Cassie Price, Mike Duffy. Judy 
Pratt. Greg Wray. President Pam Kopelove. Dr 
Hoegerman. Ctiris Pillow, and Dan Kenan — Pfioto 
by Lydia Dambekalns 










W/ 4 




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ml f 


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226 /Biology Club 


Before a meeting at W&M Hall on T-shirt sales, 
officers Jimmy DiNardo (VP), Kate Purtill (Pres.), 
and Gail Yeager (Sec -Treas) pose somewhat 
skeptically for the photographer — Photo by Jeff 

Rope Jumpothon 

PE Majors Raise 
Heart Funds 

i t ^^preading the importance of 
O physical fitness," according to 
Katy Purtill, was the major function of the 
Physical Education Majors Club. Com- 
prised of about forty P.E. degree candi- 
dates plus several "frustrated P.E. ma- 
jors" from other departments, the club 
encouraged students and faculty to 
maintain personal fitness programs. 

As its main event this year, the orga- 
nization sponsored a Jump Rope for 
Heart Marathon to raise money for the 
American Heart Association. Teams from 
organizations, sororities, and fraternities, 
canvassed the campus the weekend of 
March 27th, collecting hourly pledges. 
Each group entered a team of six who 
jumped rope for three hours. 

Sales before basketball and football 
games with VPI, emblazoned with the slo- 
gan "WRECK TECH," and P.E. Majors 
T-shirts designed by Mike Jenkins ('80), a 
FLAT HAT cartoonist, helped raise 
money for the group's final event; a party 
and picnic held at Professor Linkenau- 
ger, the P.E. advisor's, home. All P.E. 
staff, team coaches, and club members 
got together for an afternoon in celebra- 
tion of the end of the school year. — S.N.B 

Gathering in the trophy room at W&M Hall, PE 
Majors are framed by reminders of past W&M victor- 
ies; Mary Catherine Murano, Jennifer Fletcher, Lynn 
Norenberg, Richard Crisco, Gail Yeager, Mike 
Rowling, Joanne Fenity, Advisor Howard Smith, 
Scott Gauthier, Katy Purtill, Pete Pfeffer, and Jimmy 
DiNardo. — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

P.E. Majors Club/ 227 

Promoting interaction 

Open to All 

First established to handle the prob- 
lems and concerns of black students, 
the BSO developed into a service orga- 
nization which helped the campus and 
community as a whole. 

The BSO sponsored dances, skating 
trips, caroling at the Pines Nursing Home, 
and the Atlanta Alliance Theatre's spring 
appearance on campus with FOR COL- 
ENUF, Along with the Office of Minority 
Affairs, the group created "A Weekend 
with Us" for prospective black students 
visiting the College. 

The Black Cultural Series presented 
speakers on Black History, among other 
topics, and a group of articles respond- 

ing to the FLAT HAT series on black re- 
cruitment helped to establish the orga- 
nization's commitment to the black com- 

As part of its service orientation, the 
group helped one local family to replace 
clothing and food lost in a fire. The BSO 
made a tremendous effort to emphasize 
that it was a community and campus 
organization, open to all who were in- 
terested regardless of race. — S.N. ■ 

Flanked by officers, President Julian White leads a 
February meeting in the Campus Center 

Comparing notes after a meeting. White, Andrew 
Applewhite, Ephrom Walker, and Gloria Lamb 
share a laugh — Photos by Warren Koontz 

228 ,' BSO 


Getting People 
From the World 

The International Circle hosted a flurry 
of receptions, dances, and banquets 
this year to keep up a good rapport be- 
tween American and foreign students. 
The membership, consisting of about half 
international and half American students, 
was drawn from the approximately one 
hundred and fifty international students 
attending the College. 

Starting Septembers, the International 
Circle sponsored a Culture Night featur- 
ing Philippine dancers at the Campus 
Center Ballroom. Later that month, a re- 
ception attended by President Graves 
and his wife and held at the Alumni House 
welcomed international students to the 

During second semester, the club 
sponsored a speech by Senator Aquino 
from the Philippines entitled "The First 
Mahathma Ghandi Freedom Lecture." 
The Club participated in the American 
Field Services Program and held another 
reception for visiting students from 
abroad who were interested in the Col- 
lege. Members put the visitors up in their 
rooms and showed them all over 

The Circle won the Intramural Men's 
Soccer Tournament, drawing from the 
European talent in its membership. The 
group also held a U.N. Banquet for the 
U.N. Ambassador from Greece, com- 
plete with Scottish dancers for entertain- 
ment. — S.N. ■ 

Backed by a poster bearing French translations for 
different slang expressions. International Circle 
members listen during a Foreign Policy Debate field 
in November in tfie French House, — Photo by Lydia 

Sipping white wine and nibbling cheese. Stefanus 
Ruijs pauses during a conversation at one of several 
Circle receptions — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Expanding cultural horizons 

International Circle/ 229 

Envelope stuffing 

Looking for 
More Involvement 

Maybe it was just the influence of elec- 
tion year, but the W&M young 
Democrats boasted a membership of 
approximately seventy, twice the size of 
last year's organization. Their desire for 
more political activism on the part of the 
College community wasn't fully realized 
in this year of political indifference, but 
the group itself was enthusiastic and de- 

In the fall, the Democrats concentrated 
on helping the Carter-Mondale ticket 
both at headquarters and at the polls, by 
helping with registration and passing out 
literature. A major fund-raiser was the fall 
Phon-a-thon which proved to be a finan- 
cial success. 

In December, the group hosted the Vir- 
ginia Young Democrats Executive Coun- 
cil Meeting and Political Workshop. The 

Gubernatorial elections and the Spring 
Convention in Charlottesville, Virginia 
were the group's final activities. The 
Spring convention was attended by six 
delegates, (two more than last year be- 
cause of increased enrollment,) who met 
candidates running for state office. 

Although the organization had faced a 
number of apathetic years, they were 
looking forward to a bigger, better, more 
involved group next year. — J.R. ■ 

In their campaign headquarters over the Athletic 
Attic, volunteer Democrats stuff envelopes with liter- 
ature supporting the Carter-Mondale ticl<et — 
Photo by Warren Koontz 

Officers of one of the largest i in |; / L" ; i ■ ii 
groups yet. Pres Kate McKenna, Treas David 
Jenkins, VP Beth Jennings, and 1st District Chair- 
man Steve Edwards assemble on the steps of the 
Admissions Office tVlissing Jay Squires and Paul 
Reagan — Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 

230 / Young Democrats 

Smiling in a year of Republican succeess, W&M 
Republicans Sid Brown (1st VC), Brad Marrs (2nd 
VC), Beth Ivloncure (Chmn), and Scott Gregory 
(Sec), gather in the Campus Center. — Photo by 
Jeff Thompson, 






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Victory in Washington 

Repubs Ride 
Successful Tide 

The National Republican party en- 
joyed political success this year and 
the W&M Republicans shared in that suc- 
cess. One of the most impressive 
changes this year was a rise in mem- 
bership from one hundred and fifty to four 
hundred. Their involvement In the 
Reagan/Bush campaign extended from 
headquarters to the polls to attending the 
Reagan rally in Norfolk, 

The group's activities were widely 
varied outside of the presidential cam- 
paign. The W&M Republicans were in- 
fluential in the campaign of Congress- 
man Biley of Richmond, September saw 
them involved in the Republican Federa- 
tion of Virginia, which is a political work- 
shop. In November the group partici- 
pated in an Issues Conference, and in 
February attended a spring convention. 
Also, in April the organization sponsored 
a Spring Festival at Lake Matoaka, This 
fund-raiser involved the participation of 

Virginia's elected officials and also those 
who were running for office. 

Underlying all their activities was the 
desire to see as many young adults as 
possible involved in politics. The W&M 
Republicans also helped in any way they 
could to teach interested people the 
basics of running and participating in a 
campaign at the senior party level, — J,R,B 

Take this down. At a committee meeting in Febru- 
ary, Carl Sehen, Kim Crase, and John Sheffler plan 
work for local campaigns, — Photo by Jeff 

Cocktail chat. President Beth tvloncure speaks with 
a guest at a Republican reception in the fall, — 
Photo courtesy of the Wf&tvl Republicans 

W&M Republicans/ 231 

232/Rituol Divider 


They hit the Campus Center in a tlurry 
of Friday ond Saturday nights, leaving a 
trail of ennpty rum bottles, crumpled 
wax cups, and trampled paper streom- 
ers. They were o ritual of blind dates and 
borrowed dresses, breakups and bud- 
ding romances. Their purpose wos to 

booth of a yearbook office. One Satur- 
day night in November was typical . . . ■ 
It started around eight p.m., when a 
polyester-suited band wormed up with 
a few Commodores vocals and prac- 
ticed their pledge dance patter — "Are 
y'oll having a good time tonight? Is 
everyone ready to party hardy? We've 
really enjoyed playin' for you folks 
tonight . . . How many brickhouses ore 
there in the audience this evening'^" 
When couples started arriving, there 
were hugs and whispers and squeals 

Misplaced plumbing litters the porch of Alpha 
Chi Omega during the ritual move to Raridolph 
Residences because of sorority court renovations. 
— Photo by Chad Jacobsen. 

present pledges formally, but all any- 
one really wanted to do was drink 
screwdrivers and hove a wild time. 

And everyone always did, I've been 
an impartial observer of several seasons 
of pledge dances, and I've seen a lot 
from my gloss-walled observation 

that echoed through the ladies room. 
Flowers were fresh, ties were straight, 
hair was combed, ond bottles were full 
(or almost]. 

By the second set, things hod warmed 
up considerably. Out in the hall, couples 
were engaging in courtship behavior, 
someone had broken a beer bottle, 
and a girl was looking for her shoe. The 
ballroom was hopping. Jackets and 
shawls were thrown over lumbles of 

chairs and the floor shook from the gyra- 
tions of hundreds of bodies. People 
climbed on each others' shoulders, 
waved bottles, whipped their dates in 
tight circles, spilled drinks, lost earrings, 
knocked over chairs, and let down their 

By midnight, two girls in white dresses 
were throwing up in the ladies room, 
and another was wailing at her reflec- 
tion in the mirror, A jacketless, tieless, 
dateless gent danced down the hall 
wearing several yards of crepe paper 

I heard shouts from inside the ball- 
room, and I slipped down the hall in my 
sweatshirt and fatigues and opened the 
door a crock . . . 

"SHOUT! Get a little louder now . . . 
SHOUTi Get a little softer now . . . ShoutI 
Hoyayayoy!" Waves of arms flew up 

*'A jacketless, tieless, date- 
less gent danced down the 
hall wearing several yards of 
crepe paper." 

with each shout, as the dancers cork- 
screwed themselves into the floor. When 
the band hod stopped, after five Ani- 
mal House encores, the crowd sifted un- 
steadily through the door. 

The girl with one shoe stopped and 
looked at my sweatshirt in surprise. 
"What hoppened to your date?" she 
cried. — iJM 

Ritual Divider/ 233 

234 / Greeks Subdivider 


Grain jello 

It was slightly after 3:00 am on Friday, 
September 12th, when Sigma Pi resident 
John Simonson awoke to someone yell- 
ing "Fire! Fire! " At first he thought it was a 
joke, but when he saw the smoky hoze in 
his room, he "practically bowled the 
guy over running out the door," John 
ond then President Chris King ran oil 
over second floor, shouting and check- 
ing rooms as the hall filled with white 
smoke, "You couldn't tell where the fire 
wos coming from," said Simonson, 

After making sure that the third floor 
was evacuated. King and Simonson 
checked the lobby — there were three 
people sleeping in the first floor rooms. 
But the lobby was "unbelievably hot — 
hot OS hell," and they couldn't get to the 
opposite rooms or the President's room 
— which housed National Representa- 
tive John Broomheod, who was visiting 
the chapter. 

King and Simonson ran outside and 
screamed for Broomheod, who was 
already outside. The three first floor resi- 
dents, Kevin Perlowski, Steve Grain, and 
Mott Murray, hod to climb out of a nar- 
row bedroom window, "Everything that 
happened," sold Simonson, "hap- 
pened in about three minutes." 

Outside, members of Sigma Pi, Pi 
Lam, and Phi Tou stood around, some 
wrapped in blankets, and v^/oited for the 
fire department. Everyone just kept 
saying "I don't believe it, I don't believe 
it," The fire was out by 3:45 am, but no 

Damages exceeded $48,000 at the Sigmo Pi 
house. This couch in the lobby was the site of one 
of fourteen fires set by a local Williamsburg resi- 
dent, — Photo courtesy of the W&M News, 

one was allowed back in at first, so they 
sot outside "possing around bottles and 
stuff. We were laughing kind of giddily 
by then," 

Paul Dewey, a Campus Police detec- 
tive, reported that fourteen separate 
fires hod been started: three in the lob- 

Present president of Sigma Pi, John Simonson 
tal<es few minutes to recall the events of the 
September fire, which rousted residents of three 
different frats, — Photo by Lauren Treponier, 

by, where most of the damage oc- 
curred, and others upstairs. All memo 
boards, notes, and signs on residents' 
doors had olso been burned. 

Damages totalled over $48,000: ev- 
erything in the lobby was destroyed, the 
kitchen and stairwells suffered smoke 
damage, and ever/ room was dusted 

with soot. The Notional Representative 
left that morning without notice, leaving 
Chris King to deal with reporters, deans. 
Building and Grounds personnel. Resi- 
dence Hall Life staff, investigators, and 
piles of charred, wofer-domoged furni- 
ture, (The National Rep was later fired,] 
An arson squad assessed the damage, 
and the following Tuesday, eighteen- 
year old Williamsburg resident David 
Monaghon was arrested and charged 
with one court of arson. 

According to Sigma Pi brother 
Jeurgen Kloo, Monaghon walked into 
Kloo's room "without even knocking" the 
night of the fire. After an argument with 
the intruder, the residents kicked him out 
of the building, Monaghon vowed to 
"be book with some friends," Minutes 
later the fire started. 

As Monaghon later testified, "I was 
really pretty mod of those guys in the 
froternities, so I lit o fire under one of the 
choirs," Monaghon pleaded guilty to 
setting the fires, saying that he had got- 
ten drunk at the Wig that night. He was 
sent to jail pending a sentencing hear- 
ing on Morch 4, 

After the fire, some Sigma Pi residents 
wandered over to the Tinee Giant and 
waited outside until 6 am, when the 
store started selling beer. That Friday 
night, a big party planned for the house 
wos moved to the Pub, "The party was a 
blast," recalled Simonson, "We hod oil 
this groin Jel-lo cooling in the basement 
refrigerator, but luckily it wasn't dom- 
oged by the fire, 

"We were reolly worried about that," 
— L,T, ■ 

Sigma Pi Fire/ 235 


Participation Up 
Twenty Percent 

Interfraternity Council did not face the 
rush difficulties which hampered 
Panhel, President Danny Brown ex- 
plained that participation was up by 20% 
from last year, and that last year had seen 
a 16% increase. With so much interest in 
the fraternity system, it was no surprise 
when the announcement was made in 
January that Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraterni- 
ty had formed a colony on campus. The 
"Tekes," formed by a group of Dupont 
freshmen, would remain a colony for a 
year and then receive an official charter. 
The annual Halloween party, co- 
sponsored with Panhel, took place on the 
Wednesday night before Halloween. 
Held at the fraternity complex, it featured 
a different mixed drink at every house. 
IFC also sponsored Greek Night at the 
Pub. Rush predominated second semes- 
ter, and its success marked the year as a 
success. — M.S. ■ 

First Row: Martin Lopez. Bill Vandevenler. Danny Brown, Jeff Cam- 
pana. Dave Kelley, turner Kobayashi. Alan Taylor, Second Row: 
Mike Rawlings. Charles Kolakowski. Kiki Dallon, Dave Rogers. Brian 
Pilgrim George Tankard — Photo by Warren Koontz 

Ohio's indulge in a little interfraternal action at a 
Kappa Sig Hugh Hefner party in the fall Shown are 
Debi Warner, Tracy Deenng, Heather Nixon, Cheryl 
Hess, and Teresa Norman — Photo by Warren 

236 /IFC 

» # 

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I \«4 III I Vs. i 


Panhel Deals with 
Rush Changes 

Panhellenic Council dealt with a com- 
plex problem this year, as Sorority 
Court renovation necessitated an 
alternative location for Formal Rush in 
September. Arrangements were made 
for each sorority to use tv\/o classrooms in 
either Morton or Jones, while one sorority 
found itself rushing in Adair Gym. Much 
to Panhel's chagrin, professors in Morton 
demanded that the last four days of rush 
by held elsewhere when they returned 
Monday morning to find hay and popcorn 
strewn all over the floor. Except for quick 
changes in planning, however, this 
proved no problem, since the sororities in 
Randolph liked their living quarters and 
did not object to rushing there. 

Panhel sponsored the annual Binn's 
Fashion Show, as well as shows by La 
Vogue and the Athletic Attic, each featur- 
ing models from all the sororities. During 
spring semester a raffle raised money for 
the children's ward at Eastern State. 
Members of all nine Panhellenic soror- 
ities sold tickets for the raffle; winners 
were announced at the last home basket- 
ball game. — M.S. ■ 

After "sneaking" into the Panhel Senior Dance, 
Rob Lee and his date enjoy "Hey Baby " — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 

Meeting in the Kappa Sig lobby, Bob Hallman. 
Dave Kelley, Dan Brown, Jeff Campana, and Turner 
Kobayashi plan an IPC function at their weekly 
meeting — Photo by Mark Beavers. 


Panhel/ 237 

"The brothers of Alpha Phi 
Alpha are proud of our slo- 
though we're a small group 
on this campus, we're not 
satisfied to sit back and be a 
part of the ordinary. We're 
the trend setters, and we're a 
step above all the rest. After 
all, we are the GRANDAD- 
DYSof APhi A!!!!" 
— President Albert Herring, 

Shining in Service 

The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha main- 
tained a healthy balance of activities, 
but according to President Albert Her- 
ring, "we tried to shine in our service pro- 
jects," During the year the fraternity con- 
tinued its long-term commitment to visit 
the Pines, while initiating other activities, 
A food collection drive provided food 
baskets for needy local families at Thanks- 
giving, In addition A Phi A's raised 
money to provied a scholarship for a local 
high school senior. During the first 
semester, brothers showed a movie for 
the teenagers at Eastern State, Alpha Phi 
Alpha's pledge class of four men partici- 
pated in a "Big Brother" program under 
the auspices of the Williamsburg Head- 

, Socially, the brothers held some sort 
of function at least once a month, A 
Sweetheart Cabaret held on Valentine's 
Day honored the fraternity's sweethearts. 
The main social event of the year was, as 
always, the annual Black and Gold Ball 
held in ApnI. — MS, ■ 

First Row: Shawn Keyes, Edrey Jones, Second 
Row: Spencer Mead, Albert Herring, Roger Bailey 
— Photo by Rob Smith 

Keeping up with the latest men's fashion, Shawn 
Keyes and Chico Mead thumb through GENTLE- 
MAN S QUARTERLY — Photo by Lydia Dambel- 


Sigma Nu 

Sigma Nu Rebuilds 

Sigma Nu continued its rebuilding pro- 
cess this year, adding ten pledges to 
bring their total membership to twenty- 
three brothers. "Rush seems to be impro- 
ving each year," stated President Ray 
Broughman, adding that he felt that the 
fraternity would level out at forty mem- 
bers within the next three years. 

The Brothers occupied Lodge 4 this 
year, thanks to Broughman's lottery num- 
ber. While first semester smokers were 
held at Unit A, formal rush took place at 
the Lodge. An open party after rush wel- 
comed the pledges; Sigma Nu also held 
a Mardi Gras party. In other activities, 
brothers sponsored an Indonesian child 
through the "Save the Children" prog- 
ram. Brothers also aided Alpha Chi Ome- 
ga in painting a house for the 4-H Club. 

Broughman stressed that the fraterni- 
ty's success this year was not a fluke. 
"Sigma Nu is here to stay. The alumni 
have been a big help; without National, 
we wouldn't be here." — M.S. ■ 

A weekly meeting in Stith Attic gives Ray Brough- 
man and Dan McCoy an opportunity to discuss 
plans for Rush. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Rist Row: Bill Henkel. Ray Broughman. Scott Dunkin, SecofKJ Row: 

jjm Morgan, Duk-Han Kim, Benjy Churn, Tom Murphy, Dan McCoy 
Eric VanDerWalde, Bob Landen, Tom Moore, Greg Faragasso, Ray 
Sierralta, Andy Sage, Jeff Hatter — Photo by Warren Koontz 

CTl/^KV^^n fV fl i "My biggest concern was that Sigma 
J jf^ ir j irjj I \J II Nu be a part of campus life, and we've 
VJi ■>->■ "iiv^i achieved that." — President Ray 


ki/nmnMi i 

Sigma Nu / 239 

"The thing that I like is that there are so 
many different kinds of people and that 
we're really friends, not just trying to cre- 
ate an image." — President Pat Buchanan. "- 

with only one Innertube left, Nancy Whitmore races 
towards a cheering Alpha Chi finish line. — Photo by 
Rob Smith 

Front Row; Gloria Simpson. Marsha Bailey, Sue Lawson, Lisa Carr. 
Lisa Heath Cmdy McNair, Janet Cralsley, Jennifer Newell, Lisa 
Henning Julie Maley, Mary Wilkinson, Wendy Rilling, Etiyn Pearson. 
Mary Carson, Chris Weiier, Melinda Gooding. Bev Carson, Pal 
Buchanan, Lynn McCoy, Lisa Trevey, Shih-Shing Shih. Kim Hams, 
Susan Aiben, Paula Miante Second Row: Eddie Longenbach. Vivian 
Schrefter, Susan OSullivan, Jan Singlelary. Cindy Haspell. Diane 
LinnevanBerg. Many Shiel Sally Wolfe, Tern McElligott Karen White. 
Maile Mclntyer, Karen Adams, Lisa Burmeister. April Warren, Vicki 
Caldwell, Claudia Lamm Lynn Murphy, Zohreh Kazemi, Debbie 
Hammond Back Row: Judy Goerty, Jenna Cowan, Jean Latu. Anne 
Richter. Lindsey Harrison Cindy Gunnoe, Joy Lawson, Cindy 
Musgrave, Susan Marks — Photo by Rob Smith 















S ,.cf" 

Ushering in a 
Year of Service 

Alpha Chi's most unique activity could 
be seen during any WMT production 
at Phi Beta Kappa Hall, as the sisters, 
dressed in gowns, ushered patrons to 
their seats. Pledges could earn pearls for 
their efforts, and sisters enjoyed seeing 
the shows. As President Pat Buchanan 
said, "We are more service-oriented and 
try to do things for the faculty and com- 
munity. We try to do a lot of inter-sorority 
stuff among ourselves." 

Alpha Chi began the year with a 
"Frank's Truck Stop" party, followed 
several weeks later by a reception for 
President Graves and the faculty. Later in 
the Fall, they were pleased to win first 
place with their Homecoming float, "On 
the Road to Victory. "Alpha Chi's busy so- 
cial calendar also included a "Snob and 
Slob"' party with Sigma Chi, a road trip to 
Richmond to see "A Chorus Line," and a 
special Thanksgiving dinner at the 
"house," temporarily moved to Giles 
House. In the community. Alpha Chi 
hosted a Halloween party for Eastern 
State children. As for retreat in the Fall, 
Senior Janet Cratsley said, "Retreat at 
Virginia Beach was great because a lot of 
sisters who didn't know each other very 
well are a lot closer now." 

Second semester. Alpha Chi returned 
to sorority court in time for informal rush, 
a Mother-Daughter Luncheon, and a 
fund-raiser for Cystic Fibrosis. Senior 
banquet came at the end of classes and 
the annual beach week brought the year 
to a sunny and relaxing close. — T.A.B 

Randolph Residences provide sororities with a 
modern kitchen for a semester; Cindy McNaIre 
whips up a cake for her Alpha Chi sisters — Photo 
by Rob Smith 

Enjoying comfortable yet contemporary furni- 
ture of Giles Hall, Cathy Leuben talks with a sister 
— Photo by Emily Prince, 


KA's Raise $600 for 

Kappa Alpha's successful year began 
with the establishment of a simple 
goal: growth. President John Kasner 
stated that their goal was helped by a 
pledge class of twenty men, their largest 
ever, bringing their total membership to 
fifty-four brothers. 

KA served their national philanthropy, 
Muscular Dystrophy, through a money- 
raising Bowlathon held in November at 
Colony Lanes. Philanthropy Chairman 
Ron Seel reported that $600 was do- 
nated to the charity. Other plans with the 
M.D. children included taking them to the 
basketball game with VCU. KA acquired 
sideline passes for the children and com- 
plimentary tickets for their parents. 

Several KA brothers involved them- 
selves in other activities on campus. 
Senior Bennett Gamel served as S.A. 
Vice-President for Student Services, 
while Junior Charlie Payne ran the S.A. 
Movie Series. Varsity, athletes included 
Dave Vaughan (Track) and Ron Seel 
(Baseball), while Ron Harlow managed 
the Varsity Basketball team. 

Socially, KA continued its traditions 
with Old South Week in the spnng. Begin- 
ning with the serenading of the brothers' 
dates, the fraternity held Southern Ball on 
Saturday night of the week, and capped 
the weekend with a trip to Nags Head. — 
M.S. ■ 


Charlie Payne takes a break from running the 
movie proiectors and runs an iron over his shirts. — 
Photo by Rob Smith 

On the Road to Nowhere, Bill Vandeventer pedals 
with aimless determination — Photo by Rob Smith 

242 / Kappa Alpha 


1/ A 

The pinball machine at KA amuses Carlos Ortiz 
until ttie party starts — Photo by Rob Smitti 

Resting up for Friday night, Dwight Davis relaxes 
wtiile Mark Flatin looks over class notes and enjoys 
his stereo — Photo by Rob Smith 

"KA was kind of a surprise to me in 
that it showed that a Yankee like me 
could be a close part of a Southern 
frat." — President John Kasmer, — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

First Row: Mark Flatin. jim Allison, Sieve Wallnch, Brian Failon, Mike 
Schneider Second Row: Gary Rudd, Mike Gariman, Otis Ortiz Bob 
Nicol, Todd Stravitz, Third Row: Phil Buhler. Adam Frankel, Fred 
Brodnax. Mark Brickhouse Dan Timberlake, Brian Williams. Paul 
Bushman, Bnan Krachman, Brad Kemp, Fourth Row; Ron Harlow, 
Todd Canterbury. Dave Vaughn, Jim Daniels, Ron Reinhold. Jay 
Squires, Ron Seel, Fifth Row: Edd Young, James Hunter Basil 
Belshes, Bnan Rubenking. Bill VanDeventer, Jeff Stillwell. Kevin Phil- 
lips, C M Green, Dwight Davis, Brett Brickey, Sixth Row: Bruce 
Grant, Gerard Doherty, Chip Tsantes David Cheek, Rick Ramsey. 
Charles Kolakowski. Adam Anderson, John Redmond. Kennard 
Neal, Tom Vaughn, Seventh Row: Bennett Gamel. John Kasmer. 
Jeff Kane, Charles Strain, Bert Ray, Mike Barnsback, Charlie Payne 
Photo by Rob Smith 

Kappa Alpha / 243 

Scholarship Award 
First for Sigs 

Everyone thought of Kappa SIgs as the 
■■men in white," since for years they 
had entertained the school with their 
spontaneous demonstrations at home 
basketball games. This tradition, along 
with others, took Kappa Sig through a 
successfull year. The frat was known for 
the number of men participating on varsi- 
ty teams. The Sigs also continued their 
annual Raffle and contributed $1000 to 
the John Kratzer Memorial Fund, in con- 
junction with the American Cancer 

Social activities at Kappa Sig featured 
a number of theme parties, some repe- 
ated from past years. The annual Bar- 
nyard Smoker attracted both women and 
rushees, while the January Band Party 
capped off Formal Rush. Other events 
included a Halloween Party and a Casino 

While many brothers participated in 
sports, particularly basketball, other 
brothers active on campus included 
Dave Kelley in SAC, Social Chairman 
Mike Bailey also stated that the Sigs took 
particular pride in a scholarship award 
from their National for last year's achieve- 
ments, the first such award received by 
this chapter. — M,S, ■ 

Clowning around at the Hugh Hefner Paiama Par- 
ty, Rich Lundvall imitates his idol — Photo by War- 
ren Koontz 

Another innovation at Kappa Sig is Mike Dwyer's 
unique method of approaching the pinball machine 
— Photo by Rob Smith 

At a formal Rush smoker, IVlario Shaffer waits 
eagerly for the beer Wayne IvlacMasters pours — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 


244 / Kappa Sigma 










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"At Kappa Sig, we make the most 
of fraternity life, coilege life, and 
life in general." — President John 

First Row: Dave Kelley, Steve McNamee, Don Howren, Dale 
Garner, Bob Aitken, Jimmy DiNardo, David Greeley Bob 
Olson, Chris Durham, Second Row: Bobby Loftus, Steve 
Prisma, Steve Shailer, Biff Wittkamp. Bill Willsey, Paul Sobus, 
Third Row: Jeff Barna, Pete Poillon, Mike Wright, Larry Heidt, 
Keith Dalton Victor Clarke, John Stewart, Doug Granger Rich 
Lundvall, Peter Ouinn, Bob Young, John Milrovic, Owen Cos- 
lello, Wayne fvlacMaslers, fvlike Dwyer, Fourth Row: Kurt 
Wrigley, Mike Bailey, Mike Sherman, Jeff Haynes, Hinton 
Sutherland, Ken Martin, Kirk Hankia, John Lisella, Jeff Wolf. 
Lee Quails. Devin Murphy, Mark Dixon 

Kappa Sigma/ 245 

A Unified Year 

Everyone at Chi stressed the unity of 
the sorority. Sophomore Elaine Barth 
said, "I really knew I belonged when I 
came back from the summer and hugged 
everyone." The move to Randolph Resi- 
dences did not harm spirit, although 
everyone looked forward to moving into 
the renovated house. A particularly en- 
thusiastic Senior Class led Chi-0 through 
a successful formal rush, then into a full 
calendar of activities. "I think we have a 
lot better self-conception this year," com- 
mented Senior Roma Huk. Especially 
good times included a Punk Rock party 
with PiKA, Big/Little Sister Clue Week, 
and the Thanksgiving dinner and Retreat. 

The chapter chose a personal philan- 
thropy, the Lupus Foundation, following 
the death of a 1978 graduate, Laurie 
Lucker, from this disease. They also 
agreed to help a local Brownie troup with 
their activities, particularly arts and 

A chapter visitor came from National 
and reported to the chapter that their 
National Sorority considers them one of 
the best chapters in the country. Chi O's 
involved in campus activities helped this 
position considerably. Phi Beta Kappa 
Lynn Norenberg played Varsity Basket- 
ball and was elected Homecoming 
Queen, Roma Huk served as Poetry Edi- 
tor of the Review, and Heather Nixon ex- 
celled as a varsity swimmer. 

Chi O's also felt closer to their alumnae. 
According to Senior Jamie Baylis, "I had 
no idea that alumnae ever existed my 
freshman year. Each year, however, their 
faces became more familiar — now 
they're directly involved in a lot of what we 

Chi capped the year with the Mother- 
Daughter Banquet and the White Carna- 
tion Banquet in honor of seniors, both 
traditional events for the chapter. It was a 
positive year for Chi-0 for, as Senior Ann 
Burke said, "I'm spending more time with 
the sisters than ever before." — MSB 

Preparing for the pledge dance, Chi-0 Laura 
Schwartz contributes her artistic hand — Photo by 
Emily Prince 

Derby Day can be rough and brutal, but Odette 
Galli and Bobby Spivey make other plans while 
others roll in the mud — Photo by Rob Smith 











246 / Chi-0 



k \y 

"I think that as a group we've been 
closer this year It's been great liv- 
ing at the house — some of our best 
times have been just hanging around 
the lobby discussing anything from 
sex to the Persian Gulf." — President 
Kate Morgans. 

Front Row: Carolyn Morse, Peggy Stassi, Carol Kondracki. Kate 
Morgan, Roma Huk, Linda Spring, Dixie Marcott, Pam Friend, Sara 
Majors, Nancy Jennings. Theresa Norman, Becka Han Second 
Row: Heidi Haigm. Lisa Buckias, Lisa Jan/ey. Lynn Norenberg 
Heather Nixon, Carolyn Dieter Third Row: Jamie Baylis, Karen Lisi 
Judy Spooner, Mary Todd Haley, Wendy Berry, Judy Norman, J J 
Johnson, Nancy Obadar, Diana Scarlet, Jill Cristie Fourth Row: 

Mary Dram, Carolyn Scott, Mary Swanson, Sharon Jones, Karen 
Poliick, June Ephrisi, Beth Sala, Karen Jones Fifth Row: Mitch 
Baroody, Hayea Mace, Collen Leiry, Beth Comslock, Lauren WARD, 
Chris Must, Stacey Hamilton, Bee McCloud, Alicia Van Winkle, Jenny 
Rodgers Sixth Row: Betsy Becker, Donna Hadros, Carolyn Henne 
Kathy Glancey, Beth Carter, Patty Gleason, Gwynn Wells — Photo 
by Rob Smith 

Unable to join the conversation, Theresa 

Norman listens to other Chi-0 sisters talk. - 
Photo by Emily Prince. 

Chi-0/ 247 

Front How: Caria Shaffer, Barbara Neumeyer, Candy Simmering. 
Caifiy Criapman Siacy Puis, Dot Suter, Tern Hatterick, Karen Van de 
Castle Molly Asfiby Karen CInappell, Gmny Lascara, Natalie l^os- 
cfier Man/ ONeil. Sally Prillamen, Jewell Perdy Becky Noreikc 
Tfieresa Martin. Holly Teeter, Karen Rearden Second Row: Stacev 
Alexander Debbie Gioia, Cmdy Copland Kimberly Aibertson Luc, 
Blevins, Jenny Wautford Shireen Hayes. Zella Smith Anne Craw- 
ford Susan Meredith, Laura Zmm, Kimball Gilliam, Courtney Reid 
Susie Chamlec, Alice Cime, Ann Korologos, Susan Ball Ingnd Johns 
Sunshine Meredith, Nancy Packer, Laurel Falmer, Alice Ruby, Patti 
James, Belinda Getier Third How: Mane Buchwalter Karen Becks 
Polly Roberts Casandra Hams Kathy Sanlord Lauren DeAngelis, 
Katie Winter Connie Anderson Lisa Van Gessel, Man/ Hoileran, Liz 
Keating Patty Brown Fourth Row: Kathy Kay, Michell Burchett. 
Anne Veit Nancy Browning. Melanni Keummarie, Elizabeth Seal, 
Betsy McCraw. Tricia Byrne. Kathy Quigly. Michele Melany. Ann 

"One special thing about Tri-Delt is 
that it allows each girl the chance to 
grow and to learn more about this ex- 
citing circus we call life ... " — Presi- 
dent Caroline Jones. 

248 / Tn-Delt 

Tri-Delta Airlines 
Flying High 

Tri-Delta kicked off the year with a 
great rush featuring a new "Chorus 
Line" skit added to the annual Delta Air- 
lines theme. The Deltas pledged 34 girls 
for their efforts. In October the traditional 
freshman men's reception was held in the 
temporary "house" at Randolph Resi- 
dences. Derby Day saw the Tri-Delts 
capture their third overall win in four 

Fall service projects included a fund- 
raising "Rock-a-thon," the giving of 
Halloween gifts to residents of the Pines 
and the collection of Thanksgiving bas- 
kets for local families. Spring candy and 
doughnut sales supported Tri-Delt 
national philanthropies. In addition, the 
sorority raised funds for the Margaret 
Mullins Ansty scholarship in honor of a 
W&M Tri-Delt alumna. Sisters also volun- 
teered their afternoons as teaching assis- 
tants at the local Headstart program. 

In campus-wide activities, Tri-Deltas 
again staffed registration for Parents' 
Weekend; sister Cathy Chapman chaired 
the event, while Caria Schaffer served the 
year as S.A. president. Tri-Deltas also 
participated in the College's phonathon 
fund raiser. 

A faculty reception and the annual 
Pansy breakfast highlighted Spring 
events. The sisters "got away from it all" 
on their retreat, held again at Sand- 
bridge. Just prior to graduation, the 
annual Senior Banquet at Kingsmill pre- 
ceded the reading of senior wills. 

In addition, Tri-Deltas were particularly 
proud of a special award from the Nation- 
al Convention, recognizing the two-year 
Sponsor program planned by the W&M 
chapter. — L.F.B 

Living in a sorority house provides many chances 

for intimate study sessions. 

The tension builds on Derby Day as Betsy 

McCraw ties to bring Tri-Delt closer to their victory in 

the musical water buckets competition. 

Home Is where you hang your plants, at least that 

is what Tri-Delts Candy Simmons. Julie McDowel, 

Barbara Neumeyer and Natalie Mosher think as 

they move into Randolph. — Photos by Rob Smith. 


..^^. ^^ _ M J 

Topped by a shark, Jonathan Cummmgs sup- 
ports the basketball team as part of the marching 
band — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Astounded by the chips, Rob Mills cuts up a 
Lambda Chi-ChiO party, while Ramona Kledzik 
stands by amused — Photo by Rob Smith 

Towards party's end, John Farrell and Mark 
Wysong examine the ice remaining at the open 
bar — Photo by Rob Smith 

4 '. m 

250 ,' Lambda Chi Alpha 


^ ^, 












"By combining such ideals as truth, 
loyalty, courage and labor with the 
backgrounds of our brothers, we allow 
each member the opportunity to be- 
come more a man and a gentleman." 
— President Rob Oliver. — Photo by Rob 















Lambos Have a 
Bullish Year 

Lambda Cliis were innovative on Band 
Party weekend this year and hired a 
mechanical bucking bull instead of a 
dance band. Brothers and guests stood 
in line until 4 a.m. waiting for a chance to 
ride the bull. Social Chairman Doug Bor- 
den expressed enthusiasm over the re- 
sponse to the Bull Party. Rushees en- 
joyed the party, too, and Lambda Chi 
pledged twenty-one new members the 
following week. 

Vice-President Martin Lopez orga- 
nized a Workday for Charity in conjunc- 
tion with Kappa Kappa Gamma which 
spread over two weekends in November. 
The workday resulted in a donation of 
$500 by the fraternity to the Richmond 
Boys Club. 

Lambos began the year with a cleanup 
party for the house, aided by the sisters of 
Delta Delta Delta. Tri-Delt Jen Lee 
Guthrie, voted Sweetheart for both 
semesters, "could always be found 
around the house with a smile on her 
face," according to Borden. 

Fraternity members participated in a 
raft of campus activities. Chip Knapp 
played Varsity Lacrosse, while Tom 
Hearn played tennis and Greg Adams 
played baseball. With five brothers on the 
gymnastics squad and five on the foot- 
ball team as well, Lambos had a well- 
rounded athletic base. In other areas, 
Jon Cummings belonged to Marching 
Band and Art Rawding appeared in THE 
MIKADO. — M.S. ■ 

At a recent party, Butch Huber makes Roma Huk 
and Dixie Marcotte feel welcome at Lambda Chi. — 
Photo by Rob Smith 

Help! Pete Beveridge grimaces at a remark made 
by Noah Leviner at a smoker, — Photo by Rob 

Lambda Chi Alpha / 251 


Deltas Honor Wes 

Led by President Kathy Turner, Delta 
Sigma Theta carried out a program of 
service to the campus and the commun- 
ity. Deltas participated in a variety of 
programs, working particularly with the 
very young and the elderly. Sisters visited 
twice a month at the Pines, as well as 
volunteering at the Williamsburg Daycare 
Center and the Norge Primary School. 
Parties held by the sorority were general- 
ly fundraisers, to buy toys for the Daycare 
Center and to enable the Deltas to honor 
Wes Wilson, whose efforts got and kept 
the sorority on campus. 

In a program sponsored by their 
national sorority, Deltas worked on "Op- 
eration Big Vote," a voter registration 
drive. Second semester, the sorority 
helped with a Bloodmobile. In April, they 
hosted a Jazz Ensemble from U.Va. An 
important event of the second semester 
was a Sexual Awareness Seminar con- 
ducted by a doctor who was a Delta 
alumna. Although maintenance prob- 
lems at Lodge 10 frustrated the sorority, 
close friendships and dedication brought 
Delta Sigma Theta through the year suc- 
cessfully. — M.S. ■ 

Preparing a scrapbook is no small task, as Angela 
Bowman and Lavetta Bailey discover while perus- 
ing last years edition — Photo by Rob Smith 

Torn between booking and boogieing, Gilda 
Washington tries to strike a compromise — Photo 
by Rob Smith 

Campus phones are always busy, and Pamera 
Hairston can t seem to get off this one — Photo by 
Rob Smith 


Gilda Washinglon. Kalhryn Turner. Angela Bowman. Constance 
Lucas Lavelta Bailey. Benidia Rice. Pamera Halrslon. — Photo by 
Rob Smith 

252 / Delta Sigma Theta 


"Delta women are dedicated to serving 
others, and this goal binds us together 
and makes us unique." — President 
Kathryn Turner, 

Delta Sigma Theta / 253 

A favorite Phi Tau pasttime is concert trips After 
the Robert Hunter show m D C , Tally Kennedy, 
George Long, Chris Shakespeare Bill Quick, Mary 
Lou Lillard, Jennifer Manfredi, Arnd Wussing, and 
Steve Greene find a tree an appropriate spot to burn 
off excess electricity — Photos by Rob Smith 
To avoid the institutional looi< of cmderblocks, 
John Campagna hangs a hammock from his ceiling 
in Phi Tau 

After the pledge/brother beer bash, Ere Roorda 
and Tom Marx wait for dinner to boil — brussel 

Front Row: Dave Sheppaid Ken-Bob Thompson Pete Shanahan, 
Oreo Phyllis Gunier Second Row: Brad Miller Dana Heiberg, Bill 
Lyie Billy Melts Third Row: Jack Blanton. Matt Lohr Brian Alleva, 
Scott Ollmann Lee Raden Fourth Row: Doug Macleod George 
Gelsinger Brian Pilgram Pete Mac Donough Fifth Row: Captain 
Bob Gulp Neil Weinberg, Mike Faye, Bill Quick, Jim Sadler Sixth 
How: Pete Shay Mike Pourch, Tom Marxist Tom Roland Steve 
Pensack Seventh Row; Mark Cowden Erie Hook Jim Pick Pickrell, 
Mark Parrot — Photo by Rob Smith 


254 / Phi Kappa Tau 

"Being a small frat, Phi Tau brothers have 
more of a chance to really get to know each 
other. In the words of Jack Keroauck, 'It's beat, 
man'." — President Neil Weinberg. 

Plagued by a fire extinguisher attacic, Dave Sheppard pro- 
poses a spray paint retaliation for brother Bill Fischer, So 
where is the broken glass now Pierre? — Photos by Rob Smith 
Pledge events are not a pretty picture. After Phi Tau's 
pledge/brother beer bash, the third floor bathroom reeked of 
wet tennis shoes and other unusual odors. 


"The Other 




i i [Jack in the days before Colt 45's 
^Jwere invented, a man dressed in 
fur asked several of his colleagues to 
hunt vi/ith him. Those who agreed shared 
in the catch, and those who refused were 
brutally clubbed with large blunt objects. 
This the man cleverly called "Uhng," 
which translates as either brotherhood or 
frost-free refrigerator. At Phi Kappa Tau 
we have lots of this "Uhng," about six or 
seven pounds I think in the kitchen 
cabinet , . , " 

As the above quote illustrates. Phi Kap- 
pa Tau defied the normal definition of 
fraternity. The article, by Dave Sheppard, 
appeared in the I.F,C, rush magazine. 
Designed to attract prospective pledges, 
Sheppard's article provided rushees with 
the philosophy of Phi Tau — a non- 
fraternal fraternity consisting of brothers 
bonded not by a committed organization, 
but by a mutual love for a specific social 
life. This social life, musically character- 
ized by Grateful Dead followers or New 
Wavers, gave Phi Tau a label known to 
the campus as "the other fraternity." But 
regardless of the College's opinion. Phi 
Tau had its largest pledge class in its 
history, eighteen neophytes. 

Slipping into conventionality, Phi Tau 
held some traditional events. In March 
the frat grooved at its annual sweetheart 
dance and mellowed out at a Sixties par- 
ty, where electricity was the only anti- 
reality agent. The Jamaica party peaked 
the formal social calendar of Phi Tau, 
complete with colonial bamboo and a 
Caribbean concoction of alcoholic de- 
lights. — E.H. ■ 

Phi Kappa Tau / 255 


1^ • • 



Front Row: Mary Biennan, Angela OtIoOre, Susan Ridenous, Kalhy 
Jenkins, Janet McGee, Ann Brubacher, Dolores Lanzilotla. Siacey 
Sterling, Bonnie Rodgers Second Row: Vickie Edwards, Alison 
Hawley, Nancey Nourcki, Judy Kenny, Melissa Contos. Gretchen 
Smith, Leslie Tallon Third Row: Peggy Stephens, Angie Hardy 
Dana Hooper, Sue LaParo, Allison In/m, Zan Kmgsly, Jenny Hegal 
Fourth Row: Monica Einarsson. Kathy Wagner. Harriet Higgar, 
Cathy Jones Lisa Boudreau, Sherry utt FItth Row: Carole Cawer 
Kathy Powell, Clair Lowne, Sally Franklin, Suzanne Strauss, Linda 
Pulman SiKth Row: Debbie Hensley, Betsey Fletcher, Marty Dick- 
ens, Carolyn Schultz, Mary Lu Martin. Pat Henry, Gina Carillo, Susan 
Foster. Laura Daly, Nancy Scott. Karen Johnson, Sioux Prince, Loree 
Connally. Fran Hunt — Photo by Rob Smith 

"The feeling at Gamma Phi is well- 
represented by this song: 'Open the 
door and come on in, I'm so glad to see 
you my friend, You're like a rainbow 
comin' around the bend." — President 
Nancy Nowicki. 

256 / Gamma Phi 

Economics requires pienty of time; Linda Putham 
studies before dinner, — Photo by Emily Prince, 
















Haunted Halloween 
House Hostesses 

Philanthropic projects were high on 
the list of Gamma Phi Beta's priorities 
this year. One of the most memorable 
events was the Halloween conversion of 
the Gamma Phi house into a haunted 
mansion, complete with ghosts, ghouls, 
and monsters. The year also saw the con- 
tinuation of pen-pal correspondence with 
Eastern State, and the girls once again 
had a Christmas party with their pen- 
pals. Gamma Phi's had many other pro- 
jects including "adopt a grandparent," 
tutorial services, and the "Brea(<fast-in- 
Bed" raffle. 

The transition from first semester to 
second semester was complicated by 
the renovation of the Gamma Phi house. 
Many hours were spent packing and stor- 
ing, and while most hated to leave the 
house, they were in agreement that it was 
in dire need of renovation. 

Homecoming Weekend saw the Gam- 
ma Phi float capturing third place. Tradi- 
tional events dominated the year includ- 
ing parties with other sororities and 
fraternities, Derby Day, intramurals, re- 
ceptions and retreats. Pledges found 
clues to their "Big Sisters" identities and 
then unraveled string to find her hidden in 
the house. In April, the Area Leadership 
Conference was held, and several Gam- 
ma Phi's got together with eight other col- 
lege chapters. They culminated the year 
with a Beach Weekend at Nag's Head. 

Gamma Phi membership included 
quite a few strong athletes: lacrosse and 
hockey players Betsy Prick and Claire 
Lowrie, basketball player Nancy Scott, 
volleyball standout Laura Daly, rugbyer 
Fran Hunt, and Mermettes Captain Susan 
Prince. — P.T.B 

Roiiing on Gamma Phi spirit, Susan Bobb, Karen 
Cotta, Angela Ottobre, and Kattiy Powell participate 
in the Homecoming parade — Photo by Rob Smith, 
Thanlcsgiving feast at the Gamma Phi house: sis- 
ters keep a holiday tradition, — Photo by Emily 

Gamma Phi / 257 

"Our brotherhood extends beyond the 
four walls of the house." — President 
Dave Rogers. — Photo by Lauren Trepa- 

First Row; Pete Richards Ma't RnoaiJes, Cna'i.e L^;; Da.e 
Niebuhr Mike Myefs John Huddlesion Steve Hendnx Second 
Row; Bob Gerensef Jirr Powell Will Rodaers Doug McKay Greg 
AdafTis PaulFreiling fitpo Hun-llpv Third How; Willson Brocken- 
brough AR Ashbv " 1 - I' ■ ■ - '.' /-av Bob Dodson 
Ray Hogge Brad C ' ' i Founh Row: Chio Brown 

DaveRaney RobS.-, .■ " Chuck Slandiey 

Sluan Lay Tripp Shcf^j' J Fitlh Row: ' I'^.an Dennis Notd- 
slron^ MarkGariepy Charlie Price Mar*v Nicney DanaRusi Paul 

Decker Rob Lee John Donreiiev Bruce Phillips Skip Rowia- 
Randolph Paimore Sreve Kern, Jon Liebowilz Joe Cohen Sixth 
Row; Steve Buriage Ronny Clark Bruce Fletcher Tom Fan-; 
Brad Angevine Bill Fallon Rich Saunders Mike Maiiare Br.a' 
Deanng Bob Brassel Rick Stanley Enc Lundquis! Seventh Row: 
Chip Nordstrom Mike Henderson Ben Lowe ChnsCoi'"' S'e.p 
Hall Jef Barnes JereShawver Bill Savage TorrSuh Pa., -r-'ar 
10 Greg Wells. Karl Kuelz Ted Pauls — All photos bv Rob Sn-rh 

258 ' Pi Kappa Alpha 












i V 

Pika Receives 
Smythe Award 

Pikas took great pride in receiving the 
National Fraternity's Smythe Award 
for Most Outstanding Chapter for the 
third time in four years. This spurred the 
chapter to a successful year in every 
way, Pika's began the year with the tradi- 
tional Freshman and Upperclass 
Women's Receptions, held at the house. 
Continuing a tradition from past years, 
the chapter also held a private Home- 
coming Dance for brothers and alumni at 
the Campus Center Ballroom. 

A pledge class of thirty-three brought 
Pika's total membership to ninety-four 
brothers. President Charlie Lutz seemed 
thrilled by this- progress. The annual 
Pledge-Brother Beer Bash welcomed 
these new members resoundingly. 

Lutz also expressed enthusiasm over 
the fact that his chapter hosted Pika's 
Regional Convention the second 
weekend in April. This remained his pet 
project even after handing over the reins 
of power to new President Dave Rogers. 
Another important activity, the Pike-Bike 
Marathon, rounded out the Spring Calen- 
dar of events, raising a sizeable amount 
of money for Muscular Dystrophy. 

Chi-0 Dixie Marcotte served as 
Sweetheart, while the Pika Little Sisters 
brought their enthusiasm to every func- 
tion. Brothers involved elsewhere on 
campus included Marty Nickley, captain 
of the Soccer team, and Bill Fallon, cap- 
tain of the Tennis team. — M.S. ■ 

In a backgammon tournament, Steve Burlage pur- 
sues victory intensely, — Photos by Rob Smitti, 

"Wild Greg Hiccup" leads Dave Niebuhr and 
others in a raucous game of Thumper 


Social Chairman Steve Kern relaxes while listening 
to Beethoven's Fifth Symphony, 

In pursuit of R2-Keg 2, Rob Lee propels "Luke 
Skypika" (Dave Niebuhr) in the Homecoming Pa- 

Pi Kappa Alpha/ 259 

Front Row: Elizabeth Ferguson, Kim Turner. Patty SchmJd, Terry 
CarTwnghl, Maya Arai, Jean Barlley, Nancy Kucan, Beth Archer, 
Martha Spong Second Row: Carrie Krysa. Paula Febnel, Pat 

Vaughan, Laura Laughston, Janet Philips. Carol Myles, Betsey Tnpi- 
Cian, Sue Lightner Third Row: Amy Pf lueger, Sandi Cimerman, Meg 
Weeks, Becky Harttield, Sharon Middlelon, Helen Gnefer, Diane 
McGimpsey, Helen Claybrook, Ten Young Fourth Row: Sue Ham- 
merland, Joanna Ashworth, Barbara Clme, Judy HabfChi, Kim Shelly, 
Lawson Cox, Amy Ross, Carolyn Fmnochio, Kns Caruso Fifth Row: 
Michele Conyne, Susan Shoaf, Liz Lynne, Cathy Loving, Beth Ryan 
Sixth Row: Cathy Carney. Susan Varker, Carol Maguire, Nancy 
Bfiggs, Temple Burke, Kathy Macarski, Anne Foster. Susan White, 
Carol Longest, Diana Browning 

'Theta has given me many opportuni- 
ties to grow and mature in my personal 
life in learning how to work with others 
as well as handle responsibility. Each 
sister contributes in her own way to 
make Theta the diversified yet unified 
group it is." — President Liz Lynn, 

260 / Theta 


^, iF 


Theta Spaghetti 
Raises $400 

Thetas began the year with a surge of 
spirit for rush boosted by the enthu- 
siasm of five sisters who attended Grand 
Convention over the summer. "Conven- 
tion gave me a better understanding of 
the concept Theta for a Lifetime,' as well 
as providing many positive, practical 
ideas," said Rush Chairman Susan Var- 
ker. The visit of a travelling consultant 
from National coincided with rush; she 
contributed many ideas, particularly ab- 
out the improvement of the Rush Coun- 
sellor program. 

The first social event after rush, a party 
with Theta Delt, welcomed pledges to 
sorority life with an evening of thumper, 
mantle jumping, and dancing the "Theta 
Delt." Retreat in November was also a 
special time. Fraternity Education Chair- 
man Helen Griefer summed up the day: 
"Although it rained, it was great to get 
away from campus for the day and be 
together." Sophomore Barbara Cline 
added, "I like the sincerity of feeling in the 

Along with a slumber party with 
pledges and a semi-formal Christmas 
party, Theta's traditional fall project, a 
spaghetti dinner, garnered $400 for their 
national philanthropy, Logopedics. ODK 
tapped both Pat Vaughan and Phi Beta 
Kappa Judy Habicht. Other Thetas active 
on campus included S.A. Press Secre- 
tary Teddy Bryan, Queen's Guard Com- 
mander Karen Layden, and All-State 
Hockey player Susan Shoaf. — M.S.B 

Liz Goode smiles on the top of Theta's chugging 

pyramid. — Photos by Rob Smith, 

On a cold November night, Cathy Chamey helps 

fill up hungry students with Theta's special 


Theta / 261 

Pi Lam 
Improves House 

PI Lams threw themselves into house 
improvement this year, beginning 
with the addition of new letters on the 
exterior of their building. New living room 
furniture and a tap system along with their 
new bar added appeal to the Pi Lam's 

A successful Homecoming Reception, 
which many alums attended, boosted Pi 
Lam spirit in the first semester. Parties 
with Tri-Delt, Chi-0 and Pi Phi filled the 
social calendar. Second semester began 
with a successful rush, in which Pi Lam 
garnered 25 pledges. 

Many brothers again played on the 
Lacrosse team, and the fraternity sold 
W&M Lacrosse t-shirts and gave all pro- 
ceeds to the team. As a non-college ser- 
vice project Pi Lams sponsored an Easter 
Toy Drive for local needy children. 

New President Turner Kobayashi 
stated that the year's most successful 
party was the Annual Wine and Cheese 
Night, featuring an acoustic group. With 
many brothers on the Lacrosse team, in- 
cluding high scorer Kevin Braddish and 
goalie Dan Muccio, as well as some new 
pledges, Pi Lam planned many activities 
for game victories. — M.S. ■ 

Able to twirl a basketball on a single finger. Dean 
Sterner exhibits his spinning prowess — Photo by 
Rob Smith. 

"Someone's taking my picture right here,' ex- 
claims John Zammetti into the Pi Lam phone. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 


Gathered In Dan Mucclo's room for an impromptu 
party Steve McHenry Joel Mihk and Kevin Brad- 
dish prove-that interfraternal friendships do exist at 

WiHiam and Marv — Photo bv Rob Smith 


262 Pi Lambda Phi 

"If i had to pick two words to describe 
the attitude of this fraternity in the last 
few years it would be "constructive 
change." In the past the only emphasis 
was on partying. Now it is simply the 
main emphasis." — President Daniel J, 
Muccio, — Photo by Rob Smith. 

First Row: Dean Stermer, Tom Dykers, Neil Hayes, Dan Chen Mike 
Simpson. J D Hassle, Rusty Hicks, Mark Zarkel, Rim McDevill Keith 
Carlson Second Row: Neil Sherman Brad Ford Glenn Lapkm 
Nancy Westervielt, Brian Mulvey fvlark Eltis Rick Lewis Tim 
Schneider Mike Poiicastro Third Row: Stuan Gordon Turner 
Kobayashi Mark Tucker, Dave Rowley David Rubin Randy Duke 
Matt Kraus, Jim Salterley Brian Delnck Marc Shaiek David Gau- 

dian Bony Ruiz Andy Feldman Fourth Row: Dan Muccio Doug 
Driver, Don Scofield Steve Mittwede Ben Manz Bill Timmons Ber- 
nieRenger Lee Gonshor. Will Neill Scott Henry MikeCorrado Drew 
Eichellberger Ian Brown Alan Taylor Jack Birnkammer Fifth Row: 
Ron Myatich Pete Hassett Rob Mordhorsl Enc Helf Loche Schuf- 
flebarger, Chns Romeo, Ken Goldberg Bnan Desmond —Photo by 
Rob Smith 

Pi Lambda Phi / 263 



KD's Help Out Kids 

Michelle Dickerson, Kappa Delta 
President, stated that most of the 
girls in KD had "a real fetish for kids," and 
were very involved in their philanthropy, 
The Crippled Children's Hospital in Rich- 
mond. Thethemeof the philanthropy was 
"Sunshine," Kappa Delta, responsible for 
maintaining a good part of the hospital, 
donated equipment and helped build a 
playground. One of the ways they raised 
money was to send around a "sunshine 
box" each month for sisters to donate 
loose change. By the end of the year they 
had collected nearly $1 00 for the hospit- 
al. Another way KD raised money nation- 
wide was by buying Easter Seals. The 
money was put in a national fund and 
later given to the hospital. 

Besides donating money, the girls sent 
magazines for the kids and made cards 
for Ground Hog's Day and St. Patrick's 
Day. On Halloween they went up to Rich- 
mond for a party, during which they sang 
and danced with the younger patients 
and talked about interests with the older 

Other annual holiday parties were held 
at Christmas and Easter: yearly events 
included a Wats preschool birthday 
celebration, Fall and Spring pledge 
dances, retreat at Yorktown Beach, a 
Big-Little Sister party, a Mother-Daughter 
banquet, the talent show "KD Tonight," 
and a nightclub rush party. 

The KD family included dozens of very 
active sisters, among them Sue Line, a 
Mortar Board initiate, Orchesis member 
Lois Karb, and actresses Robin King and 
Lisa Loeb. — P.T.B 

Newly-built Randolph Residences offer conve- 
nient laundry facilities for Mary Alcorn — at least 
until spring, whien it's time for another move — 
Photo by Emily Prince. 

"KD has a whole lot of sisterhood, in 
the literal, sense of the word. There is a 
great feeling of family. Even the 
national sorority has said that we have 
one of the strongest sisterhoods." — 
President Michelle Dickerson. 



Front Row: Murry Unruh, Kit Watson, Anne Blessing, Debra Buckler, 
Barb Potter, Mike Dickerson, Caroline Watkins. Suzanne Brown, 
Sharon Archer, Gayle Longest, Alix Francis Second Row: Heather 
Brown, Carla Anderson, Karen Anderson, Terry Roselli, Lisa Mock. 
Dee Mcintosh, Amy Cooper, Magan Lolt, Lois Korb, Gail Bechley, Liz 
Plait. Miriam Oakly. Karen Butter, Lynn Shannon Third Row: Paula 
Drubel, Kalhy Uhl, Karen Budd, Robin King, Sue Line, Dianne Mallar- 
di, Jean Witson, Ellen Alden, Sally Locanolore, Karrie Hess. Dana 
Purdy Fourth Row: Nancy Nuckles, Laura Francis, Mary Alcorn, 
Ann Cunningham. Dawn Ehlenfeldt, Anne Wampler, Susan Quine 
Fifth Row: Mane Lynne O'Hara. Sandra Seidal, Ann Coltmgham, 
Gail Anderson. Carole Schwartz, Helen Palmer, Sheila Merles Sixth 
Row: Marge Lackman, Jan Boehling, Wendy Glassar, Joanne Cas- 
sani. Susan Hansen, Ann Little Seventh Row: Betsey Belsha, Jo- 
anne Sheppard, Tricia Steenhuiser, Patty Sanders, Beth Jennings, 
Suzanne Shelton — Photo by Rob Smith 

Instead of waving at the Homecoming parade 
crowd, Heather Brown turns her attention to 
photographer Rob Smith. 

Studying in K-D's kitchen, Chariene Tappan 
crams for a next day exam. — Photo by Emily 

K-D / 265 

Sigma Pi Smolders 

The fire at Sigma Pi on September 12 
made the eleven o'clock news, as 
well as the local papers. A disgruntled 
Williamsburg youth had set fourteen fires 
in the fraternity after being forced to leave 
earlier that night. The conflagrations 
ruined the living room and first-floor living 
quarters. Beyond the practical aspects of 
the damage, the fire affected Sigma Pi 
morale as well. The trauma and incon- 
venience of the fire stunted the fraterni- 
ty's social life and lowered considerably 
brothers' enthusiasm about rush. 

President John Simonson explained 
that the fire eliminated access to the liv- 
ing room: consequently, "we were get- 
ting down and dirty in the basement," A 
Grain Jello Party scheduled for the night 
after the fire took place at the Pub in- 
stead. Sigma Pi attempted to recoup their 
financial losses by sponsonng a "Crash 
and Burn Fireman's Ball" at the Pub, 
While the dance brought no profit to the 
fraternity, the good time boosted morale. 
Sigma Pi's celebrated their return to 
the house in mid-November with a Te- 
quila Party. Rush functions included a 
"Generic Smoker" and the traditional 
"End of the World Smoker." The fraternity 
pledged five men, bringing their total 
membership to forty. This smaller pledge 
class, an indirect result of the fire, did not 
worry Simonson, who seemed to feel that 

Sigma Pi would survive in its own way 

M.S. ■ 

The Sigma PI Homecoming float advises parade 
goers that '■William and Mary will trash Wake 
Forest " — Photo by John Berry 

Jamming on a Friday night, Bill Ryan picks out a 
few tunes on his guitar — Photo by Rob Snnith 


266 ' Sigma Pi 



Sigma Pi resident Doug Brubeck cranks his 
stereo. — Photo by Rob Smith 

Floor: Andy Waters. First Row: Patterson Lyies, Andy Herd, Mark . 

Mccieod. Keuin Periowski. Bill wooie. Bill Ryan, Second Row: Dave * Small pledge class and the evacuation after the 

'u^e"'Z"mT^L?Kel ?;?nriis'Sn%^fid'Lo:e'??h^n ^''^ 'eft vacancies in the house; one of these was "Simple pleasures for Simple mindS." 

SgfiaS.^RTh Setstteve^SaTe" TaT^ar S'/n'=dy ""^^ ^^ ^"^'^ ^^^dges, who writes a memo on his - President John Simonson, Photo by 

Meyer, Jimmy Johnston - Photo by Rob Smith eye-catching dOOr. — PhotO by Rob Smith. LaUren Trepanier 

Sigma Pi ,/ 267 

Kappas Sponsor 
"Best of Rush" 

Kappa began an active year with a 
successful rush, again highlighted 
by an adaptation of the Broadway show 
"Annie". Kappa also sponsored the 
annual "Best of Rush" program present- 
ing the favorite skits of each sorority. 
Homecoming distinctions included a 
fourth-place float and Freshman Anne St. 
Clair and Senior Bevin Engman as prin- 
cesses. Later in the semester, Kappa 
pledges took over the house to surprise 
the actives by sprucing up the house for 
Derby Day. 

During second semester. Kappa held 
a Career Night which included advising 
sessions by Kappa alums in various 
fields. Another spring activity, the 
"Celebration of Sisterhood," marked 
both Founder's Day and the initiation of 
new actives. Senior Banquet featured 
skits, as well as the reading of senior 

Philanthropy projects for the year in- 
cluded a local workday sponsored with 
Lambda Chi. Kappas also prepared food 
baskets for underpriviledged families in 
the area, and sent letters to the families of 
American hostages in Iran. Spring pro- 
jects included the sale of Kappa Kakes. 
Proceeds from all these events went to 
Kapp's national philanthropy, Rehabilita- 
tion Services. 

Sisters involved in campus activities 
were Lynn Pasteris, who played the lead 
in "Camelot", Senior Class Vice- 
President Missy Wright, and Secretary 
Kristi Esbensen and Stephanie Bucha- 
nan, coordinator of the Alumni/Career 
Advisory Board under the Career Plan- 
ning office. 

A source of pride for the Kappas was 
their chapter's recognition at the 1980 
National Convention, where they re- 
ceived the National Publications award 
for their annual Alumna newsletter. Gam- 
ma Kappa chapter also received Honor- 
able Mention in the catagory of Fraternity 
Appreciation. — L.F.B 


Showing their Indian spirit, Kappas display an 
anti-Wake Forest banner on their Homecoming 
float. — Photo by Rob Smith 

There Is nothing like holding a sister Linda 
Swantz and Mindy tvlcAuley intimately decide 
what channel to tune in on — Photo by Emily 

Derby Day demands good timing. Kappas 
Anne Quynn, Barbara Cole. Tracy Baynard. and 
Barbara Buzzell get set for the chugging 
pyramid — Photo by Rob Smith 

268 / Kappa 



/"^ -if~\ r~- 

First Row: Judy Flaig, Isabel Ascunce. Linda Cottle. Laura 
Wortman. Joan VecchioN, Jenny Fuller, Pam Fritz. Donna Dixon 
Maria Romeo, Becky Rogers. Jennifer Ricketts Second Row: 
Cindy Peroe, Mindy McAuley. Ann Morse, Cattiy Sardo, Kns 
Winegar. Margaret Moore, Margaret Counen, Terri Hamlin Sheila 
(McDonnell. Anne St Clair, Suzy Halbolti, Mary Lou Hundley Jana 
Blue, Diane Williams, Kristi Esbensen Third Row: Jenifer Smith 
Patty Powis, Catherine Dehoney, Donna Solberg. Ram Anne 

Barbara Cole, Kate Howe, Cindy Radcliffe, Tracy Marblestone. 
Robin Manix, Barbara Buzzell, Susanne Dawson, Katie Johnson, 
Barbie Jerome, Susan Newell. Diane Ratchford Fourth Row: 
Caroline Bolte. Jenny Youngdahl. Molly Young, Linda Swantz. 
Mary Beth Boyle, Bevin Engman, Leslie Casson. Knsten Orrico 
Sue Siruckell, Nancy Westeryell, Maria Fakadei. Carol Anne 
Weiss. Amy Kennedy, Stephanie Buchanan Fifth Row: Anne 
Quynn. Tracy Baynard. Knslin King. Lynn Pastens 

"The only definite knowledge of our 
future is that we will have to deal with 
other people. Kappa offers the oppor- 
tunity to get to know people well, a 
cohesive experience that teaches 
what can never be taught in books." — 
President Mary Beth Boyle , 

Kappa / 269 

All nine Panhellenic sororities participated in Sig- 
ma Chi Derby Day, wtiere almost everyone landed 
in the middle of the muddy field once — Photo by 

Rob Smith 

Demonstrating a proper pyramid, Mike Garrett, 
Jeff Campbell, Steve Bisese, Art Leazer and Bobby 
Spivey lack only the requisite cups of beer — Photo 
by Rob Smith 

Derby Daddy Stu Rogc 's coordinated all the events 
and tried to keep peace - Photo by Rob Smith 

270 / Sigma Chi 

Rret How »> Polidora, Contad Hertzler, Mitsu Akiyarria, Don Rob^ 
i,>.- i. «■■ J. r.ane Greg Taylor Scon Hahn Gary Fairclolh, Second 
Row; Vic MacCaggnan, Blaise Dagilams, Milan Turk Phil Dawson^ 
Ronnie Andrews, Frank Robert, John Tammi, Dave Ness Scolt 
Buller, Third Row: Craig Poms, John Fessenden Mjke Garrett, Jim- 
my Hall Hal Hicks Jeff Campbell, Fourth Row: Ken Holder Lou 
Paladeau Larry LHe, Mike McGibbon, Kevin Zegel Todd Curry 
Bobby Spivey An Leazer Russ Burke Gene De Sauln.ers, Dave 
Mathis, Tnp Robins, John Riley, Rob Jones, Ross Hulcheson Danny 
McCoig — Pholo by Rob Smith 

"At Sigma Chi, our service projects are 
important to us. We try to not be a 
burden to society by just partying." — 

President Mike IVIcGibbon. Photo by Rob 

Replacing their perenniai shari<, Sigma Chls Jeff 
Campbell, Blaise Dagilaitis, Hal Hicks and Russ 
Burke ride proudly in their newly constructed insect. 
— Photo by Rob Smith 














Sigma Chi's 
Serve Community 

Although they had vastly differing in- 
terests, the brothers of Sigma Chi 
found unity through service projects on 
campus and within the community. Der- 
by Day garnered $2,800 for Wallace Vil- 
lage, a home for retarded children which 
is Sigma Chi's national philanthropy. On 
a smaller scale, brothers visited the Pines 
and volunteered at the Williamsburg 
SPCA. Brother Mike Garrett coordinated 
another community service program, the 
Volunteers for Youth, with the help of Hal 
Hicks and John Fessenden. 

Many campus leaders belonged to 
Sigma Chi. Ricky Andrews chaired the 
Honor Council, which included brothers 
John Riley, Kevin Zegel, and Norm 
Gunther. Bob Wagner led the Senior 
Class as its president and also served as 
a President's Aide, along with Bill Weihs 
and Ricky Andrews. Sigma Chi Athletes 
included Weihs (swimming) and Randi 
Cakes (soccer). Pledge Frank Robert 
organized the very successful Super- 
dance for Muscular Dystrophy, which 
earned $8,000. Sigma Chis also took 
great pride in their sweetheart, Dana Dis- 
que, who served this year as Miss Wil- 

The primary social event of the year 
was the annual Boat Party, held during 
the first semester on the James River. 
Brothers and dates danced and partied 
while they floated down the river. A Carri- 
bean Party on February 13 helped 
brothers forget their troubles and the 
freezing weather. 

Sigma Chi's made an effort to keep 
their GPA's up — one more facet of the 
well-rounded brotherhood they sought. 
Through dedication to civic projects, Sig- 
ma Chi's overcame the difficulties some- 
times presented by their diverse person- 
alities and achieved a fine fraternal spir- 
it. — M.S. ■ 

A pol(er game at the house attracts Mike Rawlings, 
John Fessenden, Rob Jones, Vic MacCagnan, Bob 
Skelly. and John Riley. — Photo by Rob Smith, 

Sigma Chi/ 271 




PiPhi's Have 
Shear Success 

It was an exciting, 

if hectic year for Pi 
iBeta Phil. Despite hiaving to operate out 
of a temporary home first semester and 
then endure the rigors of moving, they still 
managed to have a full roster of activities. 

Pi Phi's highly successful fund-raiser, 
the Cut-a-Thon, w/as held twice this year. 
The girls would like the event, which is 
co-sponsored with Tony's Haircutters, to 
be a bi-annual one. Another success was 
"Tuesday Sundaes" in which the girls 
sold tickets for an all-you-can-eat ice 
cream feast. 

The busy social calendar at Pi Phi be- 
gan early in the year when they had a 
"Newlywed Game" with Theta Delt, later 
described as "a very revealing evening." 
The girls went South of the border for their 
"Mexican Fiesta" party late in October. 
All guests were invited to bring their favo- 
rite sombrero. Pi Phi celebrated their 55th 
anniversary by hosting a luncheon for 
ODU Pi Phi's; there were also receptions 
and informal get-togethers with other 
sororities and fraternities. 

Although Pi Phi's enjoyed living in the 
new Randolph Residences, they looked 
forward to moving back to the old house. 
After everything was unpacked. Pi Phi's 
unwound with a housewarming party. 

Pi Phi notables included cheerleader 
Kim Pine, Panhel president Beth Scott, 
and swimmers Sarah Baird, Jenny Tat- 
nall, and Maureen Redmond. — M.S.B 

An Interested viewer peaks out of a Sinn's 

Fashion Shop window as The Indian 

contemplates running over a sister on the Pi-Phi 

Homecoming float 

Calculating the right spot to drop her tube, 

Sara Maynard has problems during the Derby 

Day inner-tube race 

It Is not always easy to find a free phone at a 

sorority house Jennie Tatnall relishes a few 

spare minutes on the Pi-Phi phone, — Photos by 

Rob Smith. 

T^i: ° 5"^ SI 

Front Row: Laird Johnson, Melane Moroea. Kris Filbach, Beth 
Melter. Jan Howarth. Sue Rubin, Mary Loyd Sinnotl. Melanne 
McVickar, Alice Cambell, Liz Eubank, Jeanne Corbett, Stacey Liman, 
Monica Johnson, Lynn Helmes, Julie Bernnger. Luanne Spruill, Karen 
Whiley, Leslie Streigel. Crystal Bell. Val Anderson, Robin Marsh. 
Second Row: Jennifer Rich, Adn Rios, Amy Williamson, Lisa Tipton. 
Rebecca Lewis, Kathy Gardner, Anne Kirk, Judy Borrow, Val Stiffler, 
Judy Kavjan, Sherri Sell, Anne Kent, Anne Benton Amy Umbarger. 
Cynthia Vick, Melane Morgan, Karen Cedem. Betsy Foster. Druanne 
Myers, Ellen Stophan, Laura Weaver, Mitzi Smith, Vivian Wu Third 
Row: Tab Broyles, Maureen Redmond, Donna Demonbruen, Lu 
Anne Foster. Sarah Baird, Jennie Tatnall. Beth Scott, Beth Forbes, 
Ram Pnthcard, Kira Rathjen, Carolyn Ramussen, Leisa Charlton, Lisa 
Best, Kim Pine, Mary Hayden, Margret Findly, Bonnie Newton, Anne 
Godon, Nancy Hart Deihl, Kim Poland, Connie Jordan — Photo by 
Bob Smith, 

"Having gone to high school in Austra- 
lia, I really knew nothing about sororities 
when I arrived at W&M. My involvement 
in Pi Phi, particularly as President, has 
been of more value than I ever would 
have thought possible. Our tradition is 
one to be proud of. -President Margret 





In what is a very quiet moment for a Sig Ep Smoker 
Shern Sell and Frank Swithers smile at a friend 
across the room — Pfioto by Rob Smith 

Lining up a shot, Bo Sawyer enjoys Sig Eps ever- 
popular pool table — Photo by Rob Smith 

Futureworld Vikings paddled' Sig Ep s float in 
the Homecoming Parade — Photo by Rob Smith 

274 / Sigma Phi Epsilon 


First Row: Sieve Smith, Jim Peworchik, Pete Culpepper, Don Morns, 
Dave Martin, Mark Kehoe, Jeff Campana, Evelyn Stanten. 
Sweettieart, Deahil Frazier Jeff Anderson, Tom Troll, Jim Symanows- 
ki. Brad Lawler, Second Row: Riley Bales, Barry Kilkowski Vince 
Gibson, Bob Volk, Porter Peery, Buddy Phillips, Dave Phillips Bruce 
McCord, Mike Morns, Third Row: Jay Litten, Jeff Harrell, Chris 
Patton, Eric Harder Bob Veshancey, Johnny Cowan, Gail Harvey, 
Danny Brown, Bruce Carlton, Stan Bryan, Scott Wolf, Fourth Row: 
Fritz Woodward, Roy Jay, Jeff De Luca, Scott Hoopes, Mike Cafferky, 
Steve Zeleznikar, Al Reunes, Kevin Haney Tom Corsi, John Ard, 
Lenny Brooks, Kenny Lopez, Bo Sawyer, Barry Sharp, Dave Grogan, 
Ken Forrest, Jerry Davis, Jeff Tansil 

"Over the past year, the Sig Ep's have 
had a lot of good times together — 
from winning the IHomecoming float 
competition to our annual Viking 
feast." — President Lenny Brooks. 
— Photo by Rob Smith. 


For an Unhassled 
Good Time . . . 

Sig Ep President for 1981 Marl< Kehoe 
stated that anyone coming to the 
fraternity would find "lots of beer and rock 
and roll." This could be seen on Home- 
coming Weekend when the building of 
the float and an alumni reception pro- 
vided an opportunity for "a lot of par- 
tying." Other social functions included 
the annual Viking party, held in Novem- 
ber, at which brothers and thefr dates 
created a medieval atmosphere through 
inventive costumes and barbaric be- 
havior. Locked in until all the food dis- 
appeared, these modern-day Vikings de- 
voured their chicken dinner without uten- 
sils. Friday afternoon cocktail parties and 
a Valentine's Day paiama party with The- 
ta rounded out the social calendar. 

This year Sig Ep received its first visitor 
from the national fraternity, the National 
Grand President. Kehoe felt that the visit 
was a success since national informed 
the chapter that they had taken "great 
strides toward improvement." The chap- 
ter served its national philanthropy, the 
American Heart Association, with several 
fund-raising efforts, among them the 
annual Sig Ep Film Festival and a door-to- 
door collection by the pledges. The 
chapter also engaged in house improve- 
ments, acquiring new speakers and 
speaker cabinets, as well as new curtains 
for their living room. 

Numerous Sig Eps participated In 
other activities on campus. Danny Brown 
served as President of IFC, and Dave 
Grogan represented the Senior Class on 
Honor Council. Scott Wolf worked at 
WCWM. Sig Eps on varsity teams in- 
cluded Barry Kilkowski (football) and Don 
Morris and Bob Volk (fencing). 

Sig Ep remained foremost a social 
fraternity, for as Social Chairman Buddy 
Phillips said, "When you come around 
you can always expect an unhassled 
good time. We don't take ourselves too 
seriously." — M.S. ■ 

Sigma Phi Epsilon / 275 

Mu Men Reverse 
Sweetheart Trend 

Phi Mu filled their calendar with activi- 
ties, including parties with Sig Ep. 
Pika, KA and Theta Delt^ Fall semester 
also included a Faculty Reception and 
Tri-State Day. Active Donna Meeks said, 
"One unique thing that we have is our Mu 
Man program. They care a lot about our 
sorority. We try to make them feel ]ust as 
welcome as the pledges." 

The Phi's, the name given to pledges, 
met their Big Sisters at a traditional rev- 
elation after a week of clues. Phi Mu 
presented the Phi's and the Mu Men at 
their Fall Pledge Dance. Also in the fall 
was a roller-skating party with the teena- 
gers at Eastern State, one of the many 
activities Phi Mu held at the facility. 

Second semester began with moving 
from the house on Richmond Road to the 
new but temporary home at Randolph 
residences. The hectic pace was eased 
by the sisters' annual retreat. According 
to Junior Bonnie Ellixson, "Sorority has 
broadened my social sphere consider- 
ably, but it's also nice to go on retreat and 
be at ease with just your sisters." Phi Mus 
threw a Valentine's Day Secret Admirer's 
Party and finished the year with their 
annual Cookout. 

Phi Mu notables in the performing arts 
and media included FLAT HAT writer 
Rani Pinch, singer Elizabeth Layne and 
Mermette Stacey Campbell. — MS.B 

After last year's Monsoon Derby Day, this 
year's competition provided warm weather Diane 
Kubala, Jeanette Lau, and Janette Garrison en|oy 
the free Busch beer during a Phi Mu break. 

Coaches play an Important part in Derby Day's 
spirit and organization The Phi IVIu coach Jim 
Hall keeps a tab on his team's fifth place 
standing — Photos by Rob Smith 


276 ,/ PhiMu 


f-^i ■ n. /« 

It's never too early to make Christmas 
presents. On a November night Janice 
Scussel lends a holiday hand to needle point. 
— Photo by Emily Prince, 

"Happiness is to have loved, to have 
thought, to have done and to have 
advanced true friends. The place to 
be happy is here. The time to be hap- 
py is now." — President Yukiko 

Front Row: Jean Snyder, Bonnie Ellison, Chns Dowman, 
Jennifer Lewis, Debbie Sides. Judy Corcillo. Beth Layne, 
Manlyn Blanc, Kelley Shea Second Row: Monica Genacio, 
Yukiko Yamashita, Tricia Champine, Jane Donelly, Julie Ward, 
Kerne Thomas, Carol Fitzsimmons Tricia Young, Paula 
Levesque, Kathy Bruen, Ellen Watson Third Row: Cindy 
Robinson, Kathy Bnce, Donna Weeks, Jenifer Cooper, Allyson 
VanHook, Anne Bilodeau. Vikie Quick. Mary Helen Johnson, 
Kathy Harding Fourth Row: Stephane Moreau, Rmdy 
Lawson, Diane Kubula, Jan Pickrell. Donna Lee Harpster, 
Mary Beth Hennessey, Stacy Campbell. Connie Tracey, Rani 
Pinch. Fifth Row: Debbie Morns, Tern Leflwich, Joanne 
O'Brien, Karen Koe, Christi Bell, Suzanne Alvis, Susan Shin, 
Debbie Robertson, Barbara iRiley, Laury Goolsby Sixth Row: 
Tricia West. Donna Dukas, Michele Kenn, Cindy Duch. Cindy 
Friedheim, Debbie Prey, Suzanne Boone, Janice Scussel, Julie 
Ellis, Janett Garison, Liz Williams Seventh Row: Chnsty 
Baldwin, Lisa Beyer, Caroline Medler, Julie Findlay. Cathy 
Walker. Lee Anne Simmons, Cheeri Reeves, Jeanette Lau, 
Laurie Thorton Eighth Row: Nancy Mullms, Philis Eyre, 
Suzanne Scholte, Kim Mornson, Mary Gottwald, Margret 
Donaldson, Robin Patty, Maxcia Symour — Photo by Rob 


First Row: Andy Seward Clay Warner Tyler Leinbach, Ned Monroe 
Brad Holsinger Dave Gnmes Glen Campbell, Slepher^ Johnson 
Sieve Cooley Andy Goldsmith jan Howanh Tom Brooke Bob Hall- 
man Danny Quann Marv Shaw Andy Knapp John Perkins Brad 
Marrs Second How: Mark Romness, Mark Voighl Hank Wood 
Sieve Forthuber Third Row: Dave Duke, Roger Worse Roy Dunn 
Rob Marchbank John Rhein Brian Ledwrth, Jeb Jeuller Curt Whit - 
taker Andy Robins, Sieve Tuttle Paul Schneider, Mall Zimnnerman 
Mark Seim Greg Gebhart 

Theta Celt's Gangster Smoker brings out the 
"thug" in Andy Seward and Damon Butier — Photo 
by Rob Smith 

Relaxing with a beer, Rob Marchbank enjoys the 
TV at the house — Photo by Rob Smith 

278 / Theta Delta Chi 


"Theta Delt is home base, where all my 
friends are. It's like having a family 
here." — President Steve Cooley. 


I hetaDelt 

Theta Delts 
Party Hearty 

While some fraternities faced the 
possibility of losing their housing 
due to lack of interest, Theta Delta Chi 
continued to fill their house easily. The 
oldest social fraternity on campus kept its 
enthusiasm high primarily through fre- 
quent parties. They began the year by 
throwing a "Frank's Truck Stop" Party 
with Alpha Chi which, according to 
brother Witt Pratt, was "wild as hell." 
Brothers threw a Stag Party each semes- 
ter, the fall party to raise spirits and the 
spring party to welcome pledges. Theta 
Delts also enjoyed their annual Polyne- 
sian Party in October and blew them- 
selves away at Harry Buffalo on March 

Theta Delt's primary service project, 
headed by Tyler Leinbach, was a Hallow- 
een Party for the Circle K kids. Brothers 
prided themselves on their involvement 
in campus activities. Tom Prince edited 
the William and Mary Review. Brent Finch 
served as S.A. Social Chairman, while 
Brad Marrs participated in BSA. Tom 
Brooke and Jeb Jeutter worked as D.J.'s 
for WCWM. Many brothers participated in 
varsity sports, and the fraternity held the 
All Points Trophy for intramurals. 

In February, Theta Delt hosted its Re- 
gional Convention. A band party on 
Saturday night welcomed not only 
brothers from other schools, but also the 
twenty-five pledges who brought the 
chapter to ninety members. — M.S ■ 

Engaged in conversation at a smoker, Rich Cho- 
ate and Pi Phi Cindy Vick discuss what they did over 
Fall Break, 

Obviousiy happy to be where he is, Theta Delt 
Steve Johnson enthusiastically greets Shao-Li Liu. 
— Photos by Rob Smith. 

Theta Delta Chi / 279 


'I have never given interviews To smut 
mogozines nor do I proctice swimming 
in cesspools," said the Reverend Jerry 
Folwell, founder ot Thomas Rood Baptist 
Church in Lynchburg, plus a nationally 
incorporated right-wing crusade, the 
Moral Mojonty, Inc 

Well, the Reverend may well hove 
avoided cesspools, but m the Morch 
issue of PENTHOUSE magazine, an "ex- 
clusive interview" with the Rev. Folwell 
appeared between pictorials of nude 
women, Folwell sought $5 million in 
compensatory damages plus more in 
punitive domoges, and demanded 
that the issue remain uncirculated. The 
issue was distributed, however, to news- 
stands across the notion and in Wil- 

The article, which Folwell claimed 
wos granted under false pretenses to 
two freelance reporters, who then sold it 
to PENTHOUSE, was a study in ngi^teous 
rhetoric A few excerpts; Folwell on 
theology: Theology to me is on exact 
science God is God, The Bible is the 
inspired, inherent word of God," On 
women: "... Whot (feminists) ore doing 
IS odvocoting a unisexual society, which 
I think IS demeaning to womonhood . . . 
we need to discriminate in favor of 
women," On evolution: "The only thing I 
reject, of course, and there is not one 
shred of scientific foot to support it, is the 
evolution of man from o lower form of 
onimol life I believe that man was nev- 
er on animal ..." And on the power of 
the press "whether we like it or not we 


are opinion makers ... we hove on 
obligation not to present life the way it is, 
but the way it ought to be," 

Whether or not Folwel I was the man to 
decide what life "ought" to be was 
onother question. As the founder of the 
largest church in the nation (Thomos 
Rood Baptist Church, membership — 
17,000], the "Old Time Gospel Hour," o 

Sharing cover space with r^ussio, punk lyricist 
Jim Cocfoll, Adolf Hitler, and Pet of the Month 
Delfind Ponti, the Reverend Jerry Folwell 's inter- 
view covered everything from socialism to Pope 
John Paul II, — Photo courtesy of PENTHOUSE Inter- 
notionol, Ltd,, reprinted by permission, 

radio/television broadcast reaching 50 
million viewers, and a fundamentalisT 
poliTicol group, The Moral MajoriTy, Inc , 
which TorgeTed liberal and even mod- 
erate congressmen and senators for 
politicol defeat, Folwell was indeed a 
powerful man. But he was only one part 
of o laroer conservative movement in 

this country, headed by umbrella 
groups such as the Conservotive 
Caucus, the Committee for The Survival 
of a Free Congress, The New RighT, ond 
the Christian Voice, 

The almost rabid approach token by 
Folwell was often criticized though he 
hod contributed to President Reogon's 
compoign, Reagan disavowed the Rev- 
erend's support once he was elected. 
Evangelists such as Billy Grohom said of 
the Morol Majority: "It would be unfor- 
tunate if people got the impression oil 
evangelists belonged to that group The 
majority do rx)t, I dont wish to be iden- 
tified with them," 

Bill Boird, on outspoken pro- 
abortionist who offended even some 
feminists with his declarations, spoke at 
W&M OS port of the Lecture Series, and 
attacked Folwell's self-righteous pro- 
life, pro-family, onti-pornogrophy, onti- 
goy, onti-ERA, anti-SALT II stance, "You 
coJI that morality'^" cried Baird. 

Even campus religious leaders had a 
few things to soy about Folwell, Angie 
Huffman of the Baptist Student Union 
commented, "Jerry Folwell is not a real 
popular fellow around here," Tore 
White, from the campus' Episcopal 
Canterbury groub. concluded, "I think 
he's hurting the whole ideod of 
evangelism ... his particular brand of 
evangelism is offensive to a loT of peo- 
ple."— LIB 

Backed by a bank of American flags, the Re- 
verend Jerry Folwell brings his messoge of moral- 
ity to o rol'v in North Coro'ino — AP Loserohoto 

280 / Religion Subdivider 

Reverend Jerry Falwell/; 


Six hundred Strong 

CSA Largest Campus Group 

With over 600 members (nearly 10% 
of the student body), the Catholic 
Student Association was the largest reli- 
gious organization on campus. Though 
this was unusual for a predominantly 
Baptist state like Virginia, CSA President 
Tony Delserone explained, "We guess 
that the majority of our people come from 
Northern Virginia or out-of-state ... the 
Arlington Catholic diocese comprises 
15% of the Northern Virginia population, 
and half of instate W&M students come 
from Northern Virginia ..." 

The group met on Sundays for two stu- 
dent Masses, one at the Campus Center 
and one at St. Bede's Parish House, fol- 
lowed later in the week by two smaller 
services at the Wren Chapel. Fellowship 
groups, composed of five to ten people, 
met at different dorms for Bible study, 
readings, and discussions. 

The Association also put out a newslet- 
several times a year. The CHRONICLES 
were mailed to members' parents, to "get 
them more involved in the faith-lives of 
their kids." The newsletter, run off by the 
parish and overseen by Publicity Chair- 
person Peggy Maher, was full of 
student-written articles about CSA activi- 

Active recruitment of freshmen was im- 
portant to the CSA this year: freshman 
greeting letters, parties, and field trips to 
Busch Gardens helped newcomers get 
to know the group. The CSA sponsored 
an excellent soccer team led by captain 
Chip Broecker; the 15-member squad 
was undefeated in regular season play, 
and lost only to the International Club dur- 
ing the play-offs. "We had a good spirit 
going," commented Broecker. 

Though the group was active socially, 
Delserone stressed that all activities cre- 
ated "a sense of community, of people 
who come together to worship God . . . 
we're here to allow people to explore, 
proclaim, and celebrate their faith." — 
LT. ■ 

282 ,' Catholic Student Association 

Grinning from beneath her umbrella, Tennie 
Paulino shelters her fellow CSA members during a 
short squall under St Bede's The group was 
gathered for folk practice ~ Photo by Father Ron 

Listening to encouragement from a sidelined 
M\ke Landen, the CSA soccer team prepares for 
intramural play at JBT — Photo by Father Ron Se- 


Always a Message 

Players Spread Unification and Love 

i i ^^omeone just sort of got the idea a 


'few years ago that we should do 
'Godspell,' " explained Canterbury mem- 
ber Tara White, "Then there was a need 
for a more formal structure, and the Cove- 
nant Players were formed," The Players, 
composed of members from the Catholic 
Student Association and Canterbury, 
were part of a longstanding association — 
the Covenant — between the two groups, 
"We felt a need to unify the two different 
faiths," added Alison Emery, "because 
we do have a lot in common." 

Emery, the chairman of the Covenant 
Players' Board of Directors, explained 
that the job of the Covenant was to 
"spread our unification and love to every- 
one else." The Players produced two 
shows this year: "God's Favorite" and 
"Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor 
Dreamcoat." (For a review of "God's 
Favorite, see p, 174). "Joseph," which 
went into production in February, told the 
story of the twelve sons of Jacob, one of 
whom (Joseph) could interpret dreams. 
He was sold as a slave by his jealous 
brothers, but after he prospered by help- 
ing the Pharaoh, his bereft brothers came 
to him for help. And Joseph forgave 

"Part of the idea of the Covenant Play- 
ers," commented Emery, "is to minister 
not only to the audience but to the people 
in the show . , . they undergo spiritual 
awakening also." She cited instances of 
"dyed-in-the-wool" atheists who became 
curious about God just from working on a 

"Joseph" was performed in Andrews 
foyer — the first time a production had 
ever been attempted there, though the 
space was originally intended for use as 
a stage. Though the Players were "a 
stepping stone to mainstage W&IVI 
theatre," Emery stressed the importance 
of their religious themes: "That's part of 
my job as a Christian — to bring more 
people into the faith . . . there's always a 
message behind our shows." — L.T. ■ 

A "Joseph and His Amazing Technicolor Dream- 
coat" rehearsal finds Chuck Babiera contributing 
his tenor to a chorus of "Close Every Door, " — Photo 
by Warren Koontz, 

A little softer over here . . vocal director Paul 
Cohill stops between songs to give a little direction 
to the chorus of "Joseph " — Photo by Warren 

Covenant / 283 


Open Community 

Reaching Out to Other Faiths 

Not all members of Canterbury were 
Episcopalian — "not by a long shot" 
— but according to Senior Warden of the 
Vestry Tara White, Canterbury provided 
"a community for anyone who wants to be 
involved, especially Episcopalian stu- 

About fifty students attended the two 
worship services, conducted by the Re- 
verend Sam Portaro, each week: on 
Thursdays, an informal Eucharist at Wren 
Chapel, and on Sunday nights. Even- 
song at Bruton Parish, Directed by Frank 
Lendrim, a student choir accompanied 
the candlelit Sunday service. Members 
took turns cooking Sunday dinner at the 
Parish House afterwards. 

People came from "all over the East 
Coast" to attend a pilgrimage this fall to 
the National Cathedral in DC; Canterbury 
was one of many visiting groups which 
was farmed out to DC parishes before 
the following day's trek to the Cathedral 
for speakers and a service. The group 
also spent a weekend at UNC at Chapel 
Hill — "We're sort of friends with their 
Canterbury group there," explained 
White — and toured the campus, went to 
Church, and held impromptu discus- 
sions with their Carolina counterparts. 
"It's always very informal," said White. 
"We sort of go with the flow." 

Under Canterbury's vestry system, 
many officers had small but important 
roles; the new position of "Spiritual Life 
Officer" took responsibility for planning 
retreats. Along with their companion 
group, the Catholic Student Association, 
Canterbury officers attended an officers' 
retreat early in the fall to plan the year's 
joint activities. The group was in the pro- 
cess of opening up to a greater involve- 
ment with other religious groups and 
campus organizations. As Tara White put 
it, "We're trying to be useful to the whole 
community, not ]ust to Episcopalians." — 
L.T ■ 

Angelic pair. Before going into Evensong. Becky 
Young and Elisa Shaw lean against a tombstone in 
Bruton yard — Photos by Mark Beavers 

Finishing up their Sunday dinner after choir, Steve 
Munson and Dion Smythe (a student visiting from 
Ireland for the year) linger over some coffee 






284 / Canterbury 


Low-key Approach 

And a Looser Interpretation of an Athlete 

Composed of varsity athletes, in- 
tramural entliusiasts, and armchair 
aficionados, the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes provided a "non-denominational 
group for people on any level of Christian 
experience." According to President Jeff 
Godwin, the Fellowship was open to 
"anyone interested in sports." "Our inter- 
pretation of an athlete," explained God- 
win, "is not limited to the varsity or in- 
tramural level." 

Part of a nationwide organization, in- 
cluding chapters at 10-15 colleges and 
over 75 high schools in Virginia alone, the 
FCA focused on "sports and how they 
related to Christianity." Informal Thurs- 
day night discussions, pot-luck dinners, 
pre-game cookouts, and films, such as a 
recent one on Tom Landry, were part of 
the group's "informal, relaxed 

The group adopted a low-key 
approach to religion also; according to 
Godwin: "We try to stay away from being 
a pressure group . . . we're not trying to 
take the role of the church." Music was a 
big part of weekly meetings, usually with 
one or two guitarists and group singing. 
"People like me are a little self-conscious 
about the way they sing," said Godwin. 
"It helps to have a whole bunch of people 
singing too." 

Aided by Asst. Football Coach Phil 
Janero and First United Methodist Cam- 
pus Minister Braxton Allport, the W&M 
FCA formed an active part of a national 
union of athletics and Christianity. In 
addition to the local group, there were 
"lots of pro athletes involved in FCA" 
nationwide. — L.T. ■ 

Though himself a Varsity Football and Track 
attilete, FCA President Jeff Godwirn stresses ttiat ttie 
Fellowship IS open to anyone witti a sports Interest 
Above, he kneels to talk to members before an FCA 
meeting. — Photos by Warren Koontz. 

Assembled In the Little Theatre where they met 
weekly, the FCA Includes track, football, basketball, 
and hockey players. Guitarists David Smith and 
Susan Meredith accompany group songs. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes / 285 

BSU 1 

Christian Living 

A Union of Baptists and Non-Baptists 

ii^\ur big thing isn't to go out and 
^•save everybody," stressed 
Angie Huffman of the Baptist Student Un- 
ion, "We just try to help every member 
become a better person." The 65 mem- 
bers of the Union met Sunday night for 
dinner and discussion at the BSU house 
on N. Boundart St, This year's theme, 
"How can I serve God better," covered 
new perspectives in Christian living such 
as Bible study and reaching out to other 
Christians. Family groups were an impor- 
tant part of the Union, providing both 
"study and support" for members; since 
the Union was quite large, the 7-1 mem- 
ber families were a way of providing 
"someone there who cared," 

Weel<ly meetings, though crowded, 
were a source of support: "we all sit all 
over the floor," said Hoffman, "kind of on 
top of each other — you get to l<now one 
anotherfast." In addition to meetings, the 
group went on beach trips, held a Spring 
Fling dance and talent show, escaped to 
retreats on the Eastover plantation, vi- 
sited the elderly at the Pines Nursing 
Home, and conducted children's ser- 
vices at Grace Baptist Church. 

The number of activities, plus the in- 
timacy of the family groups, created a 
cohesive Union. Huffman stressed that 
members were "more interested in spir- 
itual than political aspects," and were 
united primarily by a "common site of 
God." Surprisingly, not all members were 
even Baptists. "A lot of people in the 
group aren't Baptists," mentioned Huff- 
man, "It's more of a Christian group . . . 
there's something for everybody here." 
— LT.B 

Leading a Sunday night discussion at the BSU 
house on N Boundary St , David Eye and Karen 
Evans field a question from the group — Photos by 
Mark Beavers 

Making themselves comfortable on the floor of a 
Ludwell apartment, Denise Tillery and Angie Huff- 
man settle in for a Thursday night family group 

meeting The smaller groups provided a more inti- .„ i. nc>i i . _i . t, ^, .„ 

. ^ ,. .,_ ,^.J^ ^.c u 1 1 All eyes upon her, BSU student choir director 

ma e atmosphere than could the 65-member Union,, ^ . „t„,,„~^i ^. .h„ 

f\^ary Jo Tillery conducts a rehearsal at the 

BSU house The choir performed at Baptist 

churches in the local area. 

286 / Baptist Student Union 



Traditional Reunion 

Gathering in a Family Atmosphere 

The Lutheran Student Association 
started the year with the traditional 
home-cooked food, volleyball games 
and reunions at Waller Mill Park. The 
group met each Sunday afternoon in the 
family room atmosphere of the College 
Room for Bible studies, guest speakers 
or excursions such as canoeing, bowl- 
ing, or sailing. 

This year the students took on major 
projects at the Lutheran church. In addi- 
tion to cleaning the church once a week, 
they continued a Work-a-thon project to 
raise money for World Hunger. Con- 
gregation members supported their 
efforts with requests for odd jobs and 
donations to their cause. The group 
sponsored the Sub-Regional Retreat for 
Lutheran Student Movement, hosting six- 
ty fellow Lutherans in Williamsburg for a 
weekend of fellowship and study, focus- 
ing on colonial American religion with Dr. 
James Thompson as the primary 

Cooperation between congregation 
and students formed an integral part of 
St. Stephen's Youth Ministry. College stu- 
dents felt welcome in the church and 
were encouraged to participate in all 
aspects of congregational activity. At St. 
Stephen's, students found a refuge from 
the college grind by enjoying the antics of 
a small child, tutoring a sixth grader, or 
chatting with an elderly woman. — C.L. ■ 

Amused at a friend's comment, Diane Linne- 
Vonberg and Kendall Frye catch up on sum- 
mer antics during a fall picnic at Lake 
Matoaka. — Photos courtesy of the LSA. 

anging out on the dock. Holding cameras 
Id backpacks, LSA members wait for their 
irn for a canoe at Lake Matoaka. 

Lutheran Student Association / 287 


Beyond the Osmonds 

"There's a Religion Under All That" 


hen most people thought of Mor- 

Spencer, they pictured "the Mormon 
Tabernacle Choir, Brigham Young Uni- 
versity, and Donny Osmond." But as 
president of the Latter Day Saints Student 
Association, Spencer hoped to remind 
people that "there's a religion under all 

Comprised of less than fifteen mem- 
bers, the LDSSA tried to "overcome their 
smallness and do things that made them 
look big," according to Spencer. The 
Association held institute classes every 
Thursday night; this year's topic was the 
New Testament. The group also held din- 
ners at members' houses and picnics in 
the spring. And to introduce the com- 
munity to the Mormon way of life, the 
group sponsored films in Botetourt 
theatre, on, among other things, Joseph 

The Mormon faith "governs our lives," 
said Spencer, "to a very large extent." All 
of the LDSSA members had responsibili- 
ties at the Mormon Church, located near 
JBT; some taught Sunday school classes 
to children and young adults. "The 
Church loves to see college students 
come in," added Spencer. As a Mormon, 
Spencer considered the area, congrega- 
tion, and missionary situation in Williams- 
burg before coming to W&M. Although 
the official phrase of the Church was "Ev- 
ery member a missionary," Spencer felt 
that he could best serve his faith by "set- 
ting an example" for what he believed. 

Since there were so few Mormons in 
town. W&M was an exception compared 
to other schools. But the LDSSA was part 
of a growing effort to inform people of the 
Mormon faith. "It's not a high pressure 
type thing," concluded Spencer. "After 
all, this isn't Utah or anything." — L.T. ■ 

Working with children at the Church s an impor 
tant part ol each Mormon student's responsibilities 
Above, an LDSSA member talks about God with a 
grade school boy from the congregation — Photo 
by Lydia Dambekalns 

All eyes upon him, Michael Spencer leads a dis- 
cussion with other crisp-suited LDSSA members on 
a Sunday afternoon in one of the Church's clas- 
srooms — Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 

288 / Latter Day Saints Student Association 


Power of Prayer 

And an Optimistic Approach 

iil guess you could say we believe 
Ivery strongly in the power of 
prayer," commented Tom Wheatley, 
president of the Christian Science Orga- 
nization. "It's basically through prayer 
that we operate — you might not see us 
much 'actively.' " 

The CSO found its mission in trying to 
"bless the College community." The 
group talked with President Graves about 
pertinent problems upon which they 
could focus their prayers. Graves men- 
tioned Honor Code violations, alcohol 
abuse, and "antisocial behavior" on the 
part of some students. The CSO spent 
the year doing readings on such prob- 
lems in Mary Baker Eddy's SCIENCE 

Though membership varied from 
meeting to meeting and semester to 
semester, the group included about six 
students plus several adults: among 
them, Julie Littlefield, an employee of the 
College's Development Office, and Lois 
Hornsby, a former CS campus counselor 
who became a practitioner this year, 
(Since the Christian Science faith does 
not rely on medicinal science, the practi- 
tioner is their version of a doctor. The 
practitioner works "metaphysically" to 
perform healings.) 

Weekly Monday meetings of recited 
hymns, prepared readings, testimonies, 
and silent prayer, brought the group 
together spiritually; they also attended 
services at the Christian Scientist Church 
(across from Morton), each Sunday. 
Wednesday evenings at the Church, the 
congregation met for services and testi- 
monies. "There's been some amazing 
healings," commented Wheatley, 
"broken bones, cancer, and such . . . 
and I'm a skeptic, but it's really amazing." 

"I was a Christian Scientist when I 
came here, but I wasn't a real serious 
one. Now I'm much more serious . . . It's 
inspirational." It's really an optimistic reli- 
gion ... We feel like we're doing a lot 
through prayer. We feel like we're active." 
— L.T. ■ 

At the Apprentice Kitchen in CW, Tom Wheatley 
talks about the CSO's meeting with President 
Graves, dinner followed, as Tom, Meade Spotts, 
Shizuko Matsuhashi (a visitor to the group from 
Japan), and another CSO visitor share a joke. — 
Photos by Warren Koontz 

Christian Science Organization / 289 

lity were recognized as 
Ts of Who's Who Among 

Students in American Colleges and 


3S R. Andrews, Jr 

Molly F. Ashby 
Cheryl A. Axtell 
''-^dolph A. Beales 
1 Best 
I L Bloom 

1 J. Brosnahan 

L. Buchanan 
L Chapman 
if J Cherry 
"rockett. Jr 
\. Gloia 
) Hairston 
h J Harrison 
fon E. Hartberger 
"• * Herring 
!. Jones 

. Marone 

.- >gilvy 

(ert W Oliver, Jr 
n M Pasteris 
'-"■ H. Pincus 

/iner. III 

Wagner, Jr 
1 Warner 
. Weihs 





Siting service and enthusiaj 
d Pratt 


I 1 




nt's Aides met monthly with 
int Graves, keeping him 
id of students' opinions on 

Andrews, Jr. 
A. Beales 
R. Benjamin 
( Buchanan 
». Hairston 
1. Pearcy 
oWatnef . --^ 


onoring select students worktri 
\/&M publications, hosted the 
known news anchorman Max 
fjnson as this year's 

Shana Aborn 

Marc Balcer 

Jamie Baylis 

John Berry 

John Bloom 

Caroline Bolte 

Thomas Brool<e 

Sidney Brown 

Carolyn Bryan 

Dean Buckius 

Chris Cherry 

Jim Comey 

Clay Cromley 

Lydia Dambekalns 

Patricia DeVries 

Tom Dunbar 

Dennis Fitzgerald 

John Fleming 

Anne Folan 

Mark Forde 

Dave Fulford 

Odette Gallie 

Catherine Gartner 

Judith Habicht 

Elizabeth Hammer 

Marshal Harris 

Steve Hendrix 

Mary Beth Hennessey ,_ 

Kathleen Henry 

Cheryl Hogue 

Marty Kloeden 
Jelf Letzer 
Barry Long 
Susan Maag 
David Mclntyre 
Eileen McWilliam 
Mary Jane Morrison 
Marsha Pearcy 
Anne Pennewell 
Judith Plavnick 
Tom Prince 
Stacy Puis 
Laura Sanderson 
Robert Schellenburg 
Susan Schenarts 
Jan Sconyers 
Bob Scott 
Steven Seel 
Susan Shumaker 
Katherine Sitterson 
Ann Smith 
Gretchen Smith 
Martha Spong 
Claudia Stanten 
Evelyn Stanten 
Whiting Tennis 
Jeff Thompson 
Lauren Trepanier 
Patricia Vaughan 
Marsha Vayvada 
Scott Wolfe 
Bill Wolle 
Jean Wyant 
Joe Zaccaria 

eir selection for nnembership in the 
IB Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Molly Ashby 
Richard Baker, Jr. 
Brendan Bingham 
Ellen Binzer 
Heidi Blauvelt 
Craig Broderick 
Lisa Brown 
Randolph Brown 
Michael Buchanan 
Catherine Chapman 
Rita Clagett 
Linda Colby 
Michele Cotton 
Christina Duck"'" 

Rebecca Harttieia 

Lisa Hinz 
Ellen Hopper 
Frances Hunt 
Richard Ifft 
Susan Jolley 
Daniel Kehan 
Kristin King 
Catherine Kinner 
Mark Kulish 
Nora Lewis 
Julie Litzinger 
Susan Maag 
Mary Lu Martin 
Rebecca Miller 
Gayle Montag 
Maryclaire Mo 
Karen Morse™ 

eroaro: Menger 
Lee Richter 
Heide Rowe 
Bradley Saxton 
Alan Seaman 
Jane Smedley 
Andrew Smith 
Suzanne Stevenson 
Robert Tamura 
George Tankard III 
Sidney Tison 
Lauren Trepanier 
Eric Vance 
Jenny Wiley 
Jeffrey Wood 
Sarah Wood 
Ronald Wright, Jf 
Elizabeth Yat^s,-. 

Honoraries / 291 

students crowd around Santa (a k a President 
Graves) as he tells a Christmas story at the Yule Log 
ceremony — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

O micron Delta Kappa honored 
students with well-rounded 
achievements in the College 
community. With Mortar Board, ODK 
sponsored the Yule Log ceremony. 

Nancy B Alderson 
James R Andrews, Jr 
Molly F Ashby 
Randolph A Beales 
Craig W Broderick 
Hugin E Brown 
Stephaine L Buchanan 
Crista R Cabe 
Catherine L Chapman 
Paul D Gloth 
Lee G Gonshor 
David E Grogan 
Judith A Habicht 
Sharon E Hartberger 
Kathleen Henry 
John W Holsinger 
Frances A Hunt 
Catherine M Kinner 
Judith M Kreiger 
Shao-Li Liu 
Daniel J Muccio 
Lynn A Norenberg 
Lynn M Pasteris 
W Thomas Prince 
Stacy K Puis 
Heather A Quinn 
Caria R Shaffer-Moreland 
Barry J Sharp 
Lauren A Trepanier 
Patricia P Vaughan 
G Clayton Warner 
Elizabeth Williams 

KM arshall-Wythe School of Law 
•*'' students who demonstrated 

Thomas E Francis 

Jean R. Penick 

Pamela Gersch 
Stephen M Griffith, Jr. 

Robert S- Rausch 
Carol A Resch 

outstanding scholarship were chosen 

Douglas B Habig 

Nadine E Roddy 

for the Law Review Society. 

Robert W Hardy 
Brenda A Hart 

William L S Ross 
Faith D Ruderfer 

Ivlichael W Hassell 

Peter H Rudy 

John R Hunt 

C Currie Sanders 

Timothy E Hurley 

Susan E Satkowski 

Susan P Aldrich 

William W Kohler 

Douglas B Schoppert 

Luke J Bierman 

Ronald D Knstobak 

J McDowell Sharpe 

Rene R Bowditch 

Beth H Lamb 

Anne B Shumadine 

Samuel M Brock, III 

Charles J Leclaire 

Mark R Smith 

William L Carey 

J Andrew Libby 

Clara P Swanson 

Shaun F Carrick 

Nancy M Maitland 

Brian S Taylor 

Charles E Chamberlain, Jr 

Coralynn tvlann 

Ronald W Taylor 

Roberta A Colton 

Richard G Mann. Jr 

John W Trueax 

James S Crockett. Jr 

Ton T Matton 

Jane F Vehko 

T Andrew Culbert 

Charles J Maxfield 

Kevin R Vienna 

Thomas S D'Antonio 

Patricia A McCauley 

Arthur J Volkle 

R Grant Decker. Jr. 

Timothy McDonnell 

Harry P Waddell 

Timothy P Dillon 

Carol A Mitchell 

Mark W Wasserman 

Barry J Dorans 

Marvin R Mohney 

Leigh F Wicker 

John R Easter 

Beatrice P Monahan 

Gregory P Williams 
David H Wilson 

Larry K Elliot 

Michael A Nardolilli 

David Fenig 

Janet M Nesse 

John M Wourgola 

Douglas L Fleming. Jr 

Edith D Newsom 

292 / Honoraries 

IWI any departments recognized 

Sidney Tison 
Elizabeth Tretzger 

Nancy Briggs 
Tracy Britten 

students who have achieved high 

Lauren Trepanier 

Joan Clinton 

academic standing in 

their disciplines: 

Eric Vance 
Christopher Wendell 

Toni Goff 
Stephen Hopkins 

Phi Sigma 


Carole Yurchak 

Lyn Hughey 
Karen Johnson 
Carole King 

Lisa Amaya 

Omicron Delta Epsilon (Economics) 

Christina King 

Colombia Barrosse 

Kathy Lubin 

Christian Benjamin 

Gregory Adams 

Teresa Martin 

Brendan Bingham 

Jeffrey Anderson 

Cindy McNair 

Ellen Binzer 

Mark Battaglia 

Kathy Miller 

Jane Boggs 

Frances Bradley 

Sally Prillaman 

Mary Brennan 

Albert Brodell 

Mark Rhoads 

Christine Bruni 

Stephanie Buchanan 

Alice Rowland 

Patricia Buchanan 

Jeffrey Campana 

Stefanie Scholand 

Chris Camplair 

David Duke 

Sarah Wood 

James Cochran 

Phyllis Eyre 

Elizabeth Constocl< 

William Fallon 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon (Geology) 

Kimberly Davis 

John Fessenden 

Lynn El<lunci 

Michael Garrett 

Karen Bice 

Paula Fehnel 

Gail Halstead 

Carol Campbell 
Jim Coogan 
Anthony Creech 
Reid Harrison 

Donna Fenwick 

Susan Helms 

Jeffrey Forbes 

Katharine Howe 

David Fulford 

Jeri Jack 

Jay Gaucher 

Stephen Jacquin 

Ruth Lindsley 
Charlie Lutz 

Stuart Gordon 

Wendy Johnson 

John Greene 

Judith Kenny 

Steven Mittwede 

Babette Gwynn 

Barry Kilkowski 

Ryan Monroe 
David Turner 

Lynne Hirschman 

Mark Kulish 

Teena Hucul 

Cynthia Linderer 

Susan Williams 

Fran Hunt 

Sara Major 

Aristidis latridis 

Thomas Mathews 

Deborah Johnson 

Douglas McDonald 

Delta Phi Alpha (German) 

Karen Johnson 

Maile Mclntyre 

Michael Jones 

Katharine Morgans 

Ellen Hopper 

John Kasmer 

Anna Cristina Paulino 

Martin Lopez 

Karen Koe 

Blake Peterson 

Robert Pope 

Michael Landen 

Susan A Phillips 

Cynthia Reid 

Melinda MacDonald 

Susan E P, Phillips 

Stefanie Scholand 

Julie Maley 

Claudia Pillich 

Stephen Seele 

Stuart Manning 

Vincent Pirri 

Gregory Thomas 

Susan Marks 

Mark Prell 

Mary Lu Martin 

Sarah Prince 

Psi Chi (Psychology) 

Robert Mauthfe 

Carolyn Rasmussen 

Patricia McAuliffe 

Cynthia Reid 

Margaret Brosnahan 

Anne Mellinger 

Brian Rubenking 

Cahty Bruin 

Rebecca Miller 

Lynne Shannon 

Rebecca Dugger 

Elizabeth Morrison 

Katherine Sitterson 

Dan Goldberg 

Dan Muccio 

William Timmons 

Laury Goolsby 

Susan Murpree 

Deborah Warner 

Suzanne Harris 

Bryar Nettles 

Leslie Wederich 

Lisa Henning 

Henry Owen 

Nancy Westervelt 

Melinda Holman 

Ellyn Pearson 

Diane White 

Catherine Kinner 

Mark Pennington 

Dudley Williams 

Edie Longenbach 

ChristoDh Pohl 

Henry Wood 

Mark Shaiek 

Laura Portasik 

Kenneth Wunderlich 

Andrea Shaw 

Judith Pratt 
Kathleen Quindlen 
Susan Smith 

Joseph Zaccaria 

Kappa Delta Pi (Education) 

Mary Carol Sheard 
Robin Somers 
Jennie Wiley 

Padmini Sokkappa 

Debra Williams 

Stephanie Soroka 

Karin Berg 

Sally Wolfe 

Todd Stravitz 

Mary Beth Boyle 

IWI embers of Mortar Board have 

demonstrated scholarship, 
leadership and service. Mortar Board is 
a co-sponsor of the annual Yule Log 

Laura Almy 
Mary Brennan 
Chip Brown 
Stephaine Buchanan 
Janis Gibbs 
Dan Goldberg 
Judith Habicht 
Gail Halstead 

Ellen Hopper 
Stuart Jones 
Daniel Kenan 
Susan Line 
Deborah Meek 
Mildred Norman 
Judith Pratt 
Sally Prillaman 
Stacy Puis 
Stephanie Scholand 
Caria Shaffer-Moreland 
Susan Smith 
Jeff Wood 
Gail Yeager 


Honorarles / 293 

294 /Rapport Divider 




I was in dire need of a Donnoncoffee 
yogurt, so I shut off nny calculator and 
went over to ttie Wig, I noticed they'd 
put up o new sign outside the gloss 
doors, but once inside I was greeted by 
the familiar pinging and bonging of 
electronic wizard gomes. 

The Wig was packed and the noon- 

Skeleton love. Two unidentified ghouls hit it off 
during a Halloween visit to the Bond Box, — Photo 
by Warren Koontz 

In an afternoon tete-a-t§te, English major 
Roma Huk lends on ear to o friend on the porch of 
Tucker, — Photo by Lydio Dambekolns, 

time line reached bacl< to the sugges- 
tion box, I grabbed a yogurt and paid 
the cashier, then found John sifting in a 
for corner where the lights didn't worl<, 

"Whot are you doing way over here'^ 
You look like your dog just died." 

John looked up from his ravioli and 
mode a face, "Life sucks," he replied 


"I've got so much work to do, I quit my 
show of the radio station and I don't 
even hove time to do my laundry. Be- 
sides, I don't hove any money even if I 
did hove the time. And the laundro- 
mat's a couple miles away," 

"Hey look," I suggested, "I'll take you 
to the laundromat. My car's in bock of 
the Italian House," 

"It's not just that. This place is really 
getting me down. Do you know that I 
hove three tests this Friday'^ And I'm sick 
Listen to this," He coughed for me, "I'm 

"John looked up from his 
ravioli and made a face. 'Life 
sucks,' he said." 

really sick," 

"You're not that sick," I said, "I hove 
money. Let's get out of here and go to 
McDonald's or something. This yogurt's 
worm," We drove up Richmond 
Rood, post the sororities, past Cory Sta- 
dium, post Big Star and Nick's Pewter 
Plate, I ordered my standard Filet-o-fish 
and we sot down next to a woman 
whose little boy wos squishing his ham- 
burger into a high-chair troy, 
"So do you feel any better'^" I asked, 
"A little bit, I guess, I think I'm gonna 
skip all my closses this afternoon and 
work on some music, I've got this great 

idea for a new song ..." 

"Thot sounds good ..." 

"And actually, I hove to pick up o 
check this weekend, so money isn't thot 
bad . . . Maybe I'll go by the radio sto- 
tion and do some production work. Did 
you hear that last promo I did? It turned 
out pretty well . . . Oh, and you know 
that psych test I was worried about'' I 

In a quiet moment between trains, two Amtrok 
employees take a rest and share a few laughs, — 
Photo by Borry Long, 

got on A! And ..." 


"Whof'f'" he said, surprised, 

"You're depressing me. Don't you 
hove some dirty laundp/ to do or some- 
thing'?" — L,T,B 

Rapport Divider/ 295 


ABBOT, GINGER, Falls Church 
ADKINS, CARL, Norfolk 
ALBERT, MICHELLE, Virginia Beach 
ALLEN, EDITH, Annandale, 

ALTHANS, GREGORY, Chagrin Falls, OH 
AMBLER, JOHN, Amherst 

ARCHER, BETH, Portsmouth 
BAIOCCO, JOHN, Virginia Beach 

BARNES. DENA, White Stone, 
BARR, JENNIFER, Strasburg 

BENITEZ, LARISA, Virginia Beach 

BETZ, KIMBERLY, Virginia Beach 
BISHOP, STEVEN, Williamsburg 
BLACK, LINDA. Manassas 
BLESSING. VIVIAN, Springfield 

BLEVINS, LUCY, Hopewell 
BOGAN, ELAINE, Glen Allen 
BONES, LESLIE, Richmond 
BOYCE, LORI, Woodstock 
BRAND, DAVID Alexandria 
BRAZIL, TERENCE, Chesapeake 

BREADY, GEORGE, Falls Church 
BRICE, KATHRYN, Williamsburg 
BROACH DIANE, Mechanicsville 
BROWN, JESSICA, Williamsburg 



296 / Freshmen 

BUBON, JULIE, Fairfax. 
BUCKIUS, LORI, Springfield, 
BURKHOLDER, PAMELA, Harrisonburg, 

BUSBY, ALISON, Atlanta, GA. 
CANONICG, MARY, Abingdon, 
GAG, HUYEN, Alexandria, 
GARR, DABNEY, Suffolk. 


GHASE, JANE, Stevensburhi 


GHO, HENNA, Annandale. 



GLEARY, PATRIGK, Alexandria. 
GOBB, RIGKEY, Lynchburg. 
CONTE, NIGHOLAS, Virginia Beach. 

The Joy of Toys 

Some students found a unique and en- 
joyable way to ease some of the ten- 
sions of coiiege iife and growing up — 
they rediscovered the joy of toys. While 
one student walked to class with a yo-yo, 
another wound a top and contemplated 
thephysical aspects of its motion. Where 
could a student get such wonderful toys? 
The Toymaker, A visit to the Toymaker in 
Merchant's Square took one back to a 
carefree time when the word "study" was 
non-existent. Students frequented the 
Toymaker, buying gifts for younger 
brothers and sisters, or for the child in 
themselves and their friends. The 
Toymaker had toys for everyone: mind- 
teaser games for math majors, backgam- 
mon and chess sets for extended study 
breaks, cribbage, toy cars for those 
dusty collections, puzzles, dolls — you 
name it, the Toymaker had it. A lucky few 
were even able to work amongst all the 
toys they could ever want. For some 
childhood was just beginning, but for 
others, it never ended, — KR ■ 

He's still shopping for toys? Guess that's why his 
bike has been there for five days. — Photo by Mark 

Freshmen / 297 


COUSINS, MICHAEL, Silver Spring, MD 
DAIGLE, JAMES, Alexandria 
DARBY, LOUISA, Poquoson 

DAVIS, BARBARA, Frederick, MD 
DAVIS, NANNETTE, Wilmington, DE 
DEAL, JEFFREY, Junction City, KS. 
DEAN, SUSAN, Great Falls 
DELONG. LINDA, Falls Church 

DELP, VICKIE, Richmond 
DENSON, JOHN, Alexandria 
DEVERS, TERRY, Philmont 
DIGGS, HERMAN, Newport News, 

DOVE, ROBIN, Danville 
DRAIN, MARY, Falls Church 

ELSER, JOHN, Vienna 
ETKIN, LORI, Midlothian 

FAIRCLOTH, GARY, Newport News 
FERRIS. MARK, Sterling, 

FORGRAVE, PAUL, Great Falls 

FRENCH. SUSAN, Mechanlcsville 
FUCCELLA, Lisa, Kahaka, PA 
GARGANI, NORMAN, Williston Park, NY 

298 / Freshmen 

Friendly Banking a Step Away 

Convenience and friendly service 
were the keys to United Vir- 
ginia Bank. Many a student in a frenzy 
over poor finances could rely on United 
Virginia to straighten them out. With con- 
certs, movies, Delly runs. Pub covers, 
and miscellaneous treats after tests, stu- 
dents found themselves counting on the 
bank's convenient hours for cashing 
checks on Friday afternoon. Knowing the 
bank did not close until six o'clock made 
all the difference. And finding a nearby 
branch was never a problem: United Vir- 
ginia's seven locations in and around the 

Williamsburg area, including two in Mer- 
chant's Square, brought the bank close 
to everyone on campus. 

United Virginia had a tradition of work- 
ing with W & M students, developing 
friendly relations between bank and stu- 
dents. Students could find work at UVB 
as tellers, giving them business experi- 
ence and additional career opportuni- 
ties. Friendly personnel and efficient ser- 
vice added to the bank's popularity. For 
guaranteed, convenient service with a 
smile. United Virginia Bank was the place 
to go to handle the business of the 

busiest college student. — K.R. ■ 

"The best part of this job," says Kathy Kammerling 
to Don Carper, "is the view." — Photo by Jeff 

GAULT, KAREN, Stamford. CT 
GENGLER, t^ARION, Locust Valley, NY, 
GILL, JANA, Burke 

GIMPEL, WILLIAM, Atlantic Highland, NJ. 
GIORGI, TINA, Chesapeake 
GOCHENOUR, JIM, Colonial Beach, 
GOODRICH, MARY, Wakefield 

Freshmen / 299 

Rutger's Game Brings Tofano Recognition 

Eighty, eighty-four, sixty-five, HUT! 
Sixty-five was the key number to 
watch as the Indians blocl<ed, ran and 
tackled towards victory. Already fresh- 
man center Scott Tofano was doing his 
job on the Tribe's varsity squad. The 
October 1 8th game in which W & M upset 
Rutgers 21-18. brought Scott well- 
deserved recognition. Center Paul Sobus 
was designated to start, sharing field- 
time with Scott, but was unable to play 
that day. Scott started, played the entire 
game and was a major determinant in the 
Tribe's victory. 

Scott, an 1 8-year old from Eastchester, 
New York, graduated from lona Prep, an 
all-boys school, where he began his foot- 
ball career as a freshman. He did well 

throughout high school, and was re- 
cruited by Colgate (where his older 
brother played), Cincinatti, Maryland, 
Bucknell, Northwestern and Syracuse. 
Scott said he was sold on Syracuse and 
had really planned to go there until W & 
M's offensive coach. Ralph Friedgen. 
called him early in February of his senior 
year. Friedgen told Scott all about the 
new coaching staff. Scott flew down the 
next day and met the coaches and 
looked the school over. He finally de- 
cided on W&M for its academics, pres- 
tige, and atmosphere. 

Though football season was officially in 
the fall, the team worked out all year 
round. In addition to his summer job as a 
waiter at a country club near his home. 

Scott began a running and weightlifting 
program designed by the coaches. Scott 
enjoyed body-building so it made the 
workouts easier. 

During the season, four hours a day 
were taken up by game films, meetings 
and practice. In addition, all freshmen 
players were required to attend a two 
hour study hall each night. Scott admitted 
that this didn't leave much free time. It 
was easy to wonder if the whole thing was 
worth all the time and hard work. Scott 
smiled and said, "When things go right — 
it's worth It." — A.K. ■ 

Freshmen Center Scott Tofano sometimes finds it 
difficult to juggle botfi athletics and academics but 
the rewards are greatly worth the hard work. — 
Photo by Jim Martin 

300 ' Freshmen 

Profile: Scott Tofano 

GOUGH, KEVIN, Hauppaige, NY. 
GRAFT, JON, Springfield. 
GRANT, JEANIE, Falls Church. 
GREENE, MOLLYE, Martinsville. 
GREENWALD, BRENT, Louisville, KY, 

GREER, ELIZABETH, Charlottesville 
GRIFFIN, AMY, Richmond. 
GULA, MARGARET, Alexandria. 
HAISLIP, ROBERT, Virginia Beach 
HALEY, ROBIN, Roanoke. 

HALL, MARK, Smithfield. 
HAMMES, MEG, Columbia, MD. 
HARDY, ANGELA, Winchester. 
HARRIS, KIMBERLY, Dunnsville. 

HARRIS, ROBERT, Richmond. 
HAVERTY, LISA, Suffolk. 
HAWLEY, ALISON, Greenwich, CT. 
HELMS, JENNIFER, Charlottesville. 
HERVAS, DESIREE, Arlington. 

HICKS, HILARIE, Gloucester. 
HOBBS-FERNIE, LISA, Collingswood, NJ. 
HOGAN, MARTIN, Fredericksburg. 
HOLT, JOHN, Star Tannery. 

HOLZ, REBECCA, Falls Church. 
HOUSE, TEREASA, Richmond. 
HUDSON, PAMELA, Stafford. 

IRBY, ROBIN, Clover. 
IRVIN, ALLISON, Alexandria. 
JACK, GEORGE, Ocean City, NJ. 
JACKSON, AUDREY, Alexandria. 
JACKSON, JULIA, Max Meadows. 

JAMES, MARK, Norfolk. 

Freshmen / 301 

= Ad:Peanut Shop 

JONES SHARON, Arlington 
JORDANGER, DAN, Ridgewood 
JOYCE, JENNIFER, Harrisonburg 

KALSEM, KRISTIN, Des Moines, lA 
KANE, ANDREW, Knoxville, IN 

KAUPELIS, KHY, Yorktown Heights, NY 

KEARNS, COLLEEN, Williamsburg 
KERBY, KENDALL, Waynesbord 

KIPPS, PAUL, Harnsburg 
KIRK, ANNE, Pittsburg, PA 
KIRKLEY, JANET, Lexington. 
KLINE, KRIS, Dunwoody, GA. 

KOCH, BETH, Charleston, SC 
KUHN, ANA MARIE, Arlington 

LANDES, REBECCA, Churchville 
LAPOSATA, JOSEPH, Springfield 
LAYNE, THERESA, Ervington 

302 / Freshmen 

Peanuts Galore! 

Nowhere could a craving for peanuts 
be so amply satisfied as at Merchant 
Square's Peanut Shop. Located in a little 
niche beside Baskin-Robbin's, the 
Peanut Shop harbored an amazing var- 
iety of fresh nuts. In addition to Virginia 
peanuts, the nut lover discovered hazel 
nuts, cashews, pistachio nuts, pecans, 
mixed nuts, and even candied nuts. But 
peanuts were, of course, the main attrac- 
tion. The peanut fanatic could gorge him- 
self on Virginia peanuts roasted in the 
shell, raw Virginia peanuts, roasted 
peanuts salted in the shell, and home- 
made peanut butter. Even the pickiest 
peanut-lover could find joy in sampling 
the Peanut Shop's famous crisp, crunchy 
HOMESTYLE PEANUTS. Many a student 
relied on the Peanut Shop for birthday 
presents, special events and a special 
treat for themselves after a hard day. 
They also found the Shop's mail order 
system convenient for treating someone 
special anywhere in the continental 
United States to a bag or tin of Virginia's 
finest peanuts. — KR ■ 

No student can forget that peanutty aroma — these 
two alums just keep coming back year after year. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

LEAF, ANNEMARIE, Washington. DC 
LEAHY, MAUREEN, Annandale 
LEE, AJA MARIEL, tvlclean 
LEE, UNG KEUN, Arlington, 

LEONG, APOLLO, Fredericksburg. 
LEVY. LESLIE, Blackstone 
LIDDLE. CAROL, Alexandria 

LIND, ROB, Virginia Beach 

Freshmen / 303 

students Get Psyched to Rediscover Themselves 

fifiljelp'" A common cry heard all 
■ lover campus at one time or 
another throughout the year. The fresh- 
men faced for the first time with the frus- 
trations and responsibilities that came 
from living on his own: the straight-A stu- 
dent who found out he wasn't so special 
after all, couples who broke up tragically, 
the individual who found it hard to make 
new friends and feel at ease in a new 
social scene, the student who wished to 
improve his study skills, the people who 
just wanted to find out more about them- 
selves. All these people and many more 
sought help at Psychological Services on 
Richmond Road. 
Psych Services was a very special 

organization designed specifically to 
meet the needs and problems of College 
students. A small group of highly trained 
and concerned psychologists devoted 
their time and energies by offering indi- 
vidual, couple, and group counseling. 
Students voluntarily sought the aid of 
Psych Services and they generally 
weren't disappointed. 

Counseling began with a question- 
naire to find out the areas in which the 
student wanted help. Then a schedule 
was arranged to the convenience of both 
the student and the counselor. The 
counseling sessions themselves fol- 
lowed a format of informal discussion of 
the student's problems to try to discover 

a way he or she could solve them 

Besides counseling. Psych Services 
administered many of the standardized 
tests required for entry into graduate 
schools, and various fields of business. 
They also offered study skills workshops 
covering everything from note-taking to 
overcoming exam anxiety. Students who 
took advantage of the many services 
offered by Psychological Services, for 
whatever reason, discovered their ex- 
perience was indeed a form of education 
— they learned about themselves and 
expanded their capabilities. — K.R. ■ 

The helpful professionals at Psych Services, such 
as Dr Larry Ventis are more than willing to help 
students deal with the many problems of college 
life — Photo by Warren Koontz 

304 ,' Freshmen 


= Feature: Psych Services 

LINKA, DAVID, Springfield. 
LITTLE, DIANE, Colquet, MN. 
LONG, SUSAN, Amherst 
LOWERY, NANCY, Lexington 
LUEBS, KAREN, Reston, 

LUTZ, VICTORIA, Edingburg 
LYONS, CYNTHIA, Alexandria 

MAYNARD, SARA, Rictimond, 
MAYO, LIND, Hampton. 
MCCOY, HENRY, Overland Park, KS 

MCDONALD, TIM, Honolulu, HI. 
MCGETTIGAN, KEVIN, Cfievy Chiase, MD. 
MCWILLIAMS, SARAH, Fredericksburg 
MILLER, ALAINE, Sewickley, PA. 

MONTJOY, CONLEY, Clifton Forge 
MOODY, DANA, Bowling Green 
MORAN, JAMES, Warm Spring, GA. 

MULHALL, MARGEE, Virginia Beachi 
MUSICK, SALLY, Springfield. 

NABORS, TRUMAN, Gainesville 
NAZAK, JENNIFER, Falls Ctiurcti 
NORTHCOTT, MICHAEL, Colonial Heighits 
OAKLEY, MIRIAM, Newport News. 

OBATA, MARY GRACE, Springfield 
ODOM, STEPHEN, Dunwoody, GA 
OHARE, CONSTANCE, Huntington Sta NY 
OKEEFE, JEANNE, Falls Churcti 
OLSON, JAMES, Laurel, MD. 
OZMORE, SHARI, Colonial Heights 

Freshmen / 305 


PARK, LINDA, Annandale 
PARKER, BILLY, Virginia Beach 
PERKOWSKI, MATTHEW, Charlottesville 

PETITT, TRACY, Yorktown 
PLANTE, LAURA. Virginia Beach 
POWELL, INA. Lynchburg 

PURDY, DANA, Dumfries 
RAINES, DONNA, Springfield 

REEVES, CHERIE, Arlington 

RICKARD. ANN. Ft Benning. GA 

ROSE. PATRICIA. Richmond, 
ROSS. LINDA. Mclean 
ROWE. PHILIP. Roanoke 

RUSSELL. REBECCA. Clarksville 
SABEC. EDWIN Springfield 
SALLEY, GEORGE, Glouster Pt 

SALO. DARLENE. Virginia Beach 
SCHAFFER. TANYA. Virginia Beach 
SCHECHTER SUSAN. Roslyn Heights. NY 

306 / Freshmen 

SCOTT, BRIAN. Hampton 
SHEA, DENNIS, Catonsville, MD 
SHEN, JULIA, Fairfax 

SILLS, JENNIFER, Portsmoutfi 
SIMMONS, KAREN. Chase City, 
SIMON, DANIEL, Williamsburg 

SMITH, MITZI. Winchester. 
SOLOMON, HOPE, Hot Springs 
SPRUILL, LUANNE. Springfield. 

ST CLAIR, ANNE, Orefield, PA. 
STONE, KEITH. Vinton. 
STURM, MICHAEL, Endicott, NY, 
SULLIVAN, KAREN, Virginia Beach, 

Fashion in the Fore 

B inn's Fashion Shop in Merchant's 
Square was the place to go to be 
right on top of the latest fashions. The 
most up-to-date dresser could find any- 
thing she wanted for casual as well as 
formal evening wear. The college girl 
could choose from Sassoon jeans and 
jean skirts, Crazy Horse and Villager 
sweaters, and many other name brands, 
as well as dress pants, jumpers, blazers, 
fisherman's sweaters and much, much 
more. The shoe section offered Bass 
shoes, Naturalizers, and countless other 
styles of dress shoes, boots, and clogs. 
The sophisticated dresser found acces- 
sories that made her outfit complete from 
head to toe with scarves, hats, belts, 
purses, jewelry, perfume, and many 
others in endless variety. 

Binn's employees gave friendly ser- 
vice and many suggestions to help stu- 
dents choose between the different styles 
and colors. For complete attire from season 
to season, there was one place for the 
fashion-conscious college student — Binn's 
Fashion Shop. — K.R. ■ 

Susan Carver, one of the billions of people who 
look better at Binn's, tries on a blazer she'll probably 
buy. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Freshmen / 307 

Delly Distracts Dieters 

What? Impossible! No one is up for a 
Delly run? Oh, Yes, I forgot, it is Fall 
Break and there is no one here," Well, if it 
had been a normal day at William and 
Mary, this person could have been sure 
that the easiest way to wrestle any num- 
ber of people from an equal number of 
bool<s was merely to yell "1 1 :00, time for 
a Delly run!" The results were incredible 
— hallmates nearly fell over each other in 
grabbing three bucks, whipping on some 
shoes, and charging for the door. The 
cause of this frenzy could be found in one 
of the first things a freshman learns upon 
entering William and Mary — that until 
you had had a sub at the College Delly on 
Richmond Road, you hadn't had a sub at 
all. However, one slight problem existed 
in achieving this goal, for it has been 

noted that one young man once wasted 
two valuable hours trying to determine 
which sub to have — tuna fish with melted 
cheese, or should it be an assortment of 
cold cuts'f' The list was endless. 

Once you had made the monumental 
decision, however, the true experience of 
a Delly run had just begun. You learned in 
your first year here that it was not just the 
subs that created the College Delly 
appeal, for although you could carry out 
(for those intense nights before a Bio 1 01 
exam) a Delly run was not complete un- 
less you had sampled that Delly 
ambiance. Just think of it — there you sat, 
sniffing the aroma of your hot Julie, sip- 
ping a cold beer, listening to the new 
Ronstadt song on the juke box, and star- 
ing through the beautifully sculptured 

wine bottles that rose to three feet in 
some places, at the guy or girl you had 
accidentally tripped on the way to the 
laundry room the day before. Sheer col- 
legiate heaven! 

The list of "reasons to make a Delly 
run" went on, of course, but if anyone was 
still persistent in refusing the opportunity, 
you could just ask them "How many peo- 
ple do you know who can provide trans- 
portation to McDonald's or Wendy's?" 
Then simply wave the lure of a sub in front 
of them and you would have a companion 
for life. — M,0, ■ 

Some freshmen think that the infirmary is where to 
go when you're feeling low — but upperclassmen 
know that the College Delly is the only cure for all 

illnesses — Photo by Mark Beavers 

308 / Freshmen 

= Ad:CollegeDellY 

SWAIN, SUSAN, Newport News 
TANTILLO, PETER, North Beach, NJ. 
TAYLOR, DEBBIE, Chesterfield 

TIMBERLAKE, DANIEL, Mechanicsville 
TRAVER, DAWN, Mclean. 
TRUMBO, OLLIVER, H, Leesburg. 

TUBBS, LAURIE, Pittsburgh, 
TURK, MILAN, Fairfield, CN. 

WALSH, JACOUELYN, Little Silver, NJ. 
WAMPLER, ANNE, Richmond. 
WATKINS, PATRICIA, Virginia Beach 
WENDT, AMY, Wilmington, DE. 

WEST, LISA, Toledo, OH 
WILLIAMS, MELANIE, Schenectady, NY, 


WINES, SUSAN, Midland 



WOLFTEICH, PAUL, Atlantic Beach, NY. 

WOOD, CATHERINE, Spnngfield. 

WOOD, EMILY, Alexandria 
WOOD, LINDA, Roanoke 
WOOD, MARYANN, Rockville, MD. 
WOOD, MICHAEL, Lynchburg 
WORK, KAREN, Lampeter, PA. 
WRAY, KEVIN, Virginia Beach. 

WRAY, LINDA, Mclean 
WYATT, NATALIE, Newport News. 
YACOBI. CARTY, Annandale. 

Freshmen / 309 

Feature: The Pub for Lunch 

ABORN SHANA, Kensington, MD 
ADAMS, GREG, Setauket, NY 
ADAMS, KAREN, Woodbndge 
ALCOCK, JANE, Fairfax 
ALCORN, MARY, Lynchburg 

ALDEN, ELLEN, Fairfax 
ALLEN, ROBIN, Cfiincoteaugue 
ALLSOPP, LESLIE Indialantic, FL 
ALTON, JULIE, West Cfiester. PA 
AMBROSE CARLA, Newport News 

ANDERSON, JANE, Hot Springs 
ANNE, PRAMILA, Charlottesville 
APPLEBY, PAMELA, Allison Park. PA 

ASHBY, ALISON, Newport News 

AUSTIN, WILLIAM, Earlesville 
BAFFER, BARBARA, Newport News 

BAI2, KAREN, Springfield 
BANKS, CHERYL, Chesapeake 

BARTH, ELAINE, Lovettsville 
BATY, CHRISTIE Alexandria 

BAYNARD, TRACY, Wiinnington, DE 
BEALE, KAREN, Roanoke 

310 / Sophomores 


BECHLY, GAIL, Cherry Hill, NJ 
BELSCHES, BASIL, Mechanicsville, 

BICE, STACEY, Kingston, NC, 
BICKERT, DALE, Williamsburg 

BOWLES, MELINDA, Rocky Mount, 
BOX, ROBERT, Rockville, MD 
BRAUN, TRACEY, Alexandria 

BROWN, DIRK, South Boston 
BROWNING. NANCY, Springfield 
BROYLES, TAB, Roanoke 

BRUNZIE, MARION, Hanover Park, IL 
BRYANT, MILLS, Courtland 
BUCKLEN, DEBRA, Richmond, 

Pub Gets New Image as Eatery for 

An innovation in meal services came 
as a surprise to returning students. 
The Pub, formerly known for its beer and 
its bands, was serving lunch Mondays 
through Fridays. After the painting and 
general renovation of last summer, the 
Pub opened in August to students on 
meal plans. 

When asked why they came to the Pub 
for lunch, most students mentioned con- 
venience. Whether they had classes on 
old campus or lived there, hungry stu- 
dents were spared the hike across cam- 
pus to the Commons, and the inevitable 
sprint back for that one o'clock class. The 
atmosphere of the Pub was another 
favorable point. The small area, the 
wooden tables, and the jukebox in the 

The Pub provides a change of pace for students 
Debbie Meek and Jim Hurts, Despite the 
somewhat delapidated conditions, many students 
take advantage of the convenient location. Photo 
by Jeff Thompson, 

background made the Pub seem more a 
restaurant than a cafeteria. The relaxed 
feeling made meals more pleasant. 

Most students did not consider the 
food the strongest point. Several men- 
tioned that sometimes only one entree 
was offered, and the Pub had been 
known to run out of food. However, on the 
whole, most seemed to feel that the ser- 
vice was handled relatively well. 

Most students who frequented the Pub 
did so on a regular basis. Explaining that 
it fit into their schedule, they commented 
again on the convenience of the location, 
A few noted that they frequently saw the 
same people there. One freshman sum- 
med it up by saying, "The food's 0,K. and 
the location is great, but the scoping is 
limited, very limited." Whether as a break 
from the Caf or on a regular basis, the 
new lunch at the Pub was a welcome 
addition to William and Mary food ser- 
vices. — J.C. ■ 

Sophomores / 311 

= Ad : Frazier-Graves 

BUNT, ANTONIUS, Virginia Beach 
BYRNE, TRICIA, West Nyack, NY 
BYRON, LEILA, Arlington 
CAIN, JUDITH, Berryville 

Bringing Men's 
Fashions to the Burg 

Frazier-Graves. located on Duke of 
Gloucester Street between Binns and 
The Sliver Vault, offered a wide range of 
quality men's wear to create everything 
from a casual or athletic look, to a formal 
look. The sales staff used their experi- 
ence to extend personalized service to 
every customer, helping them find their 
own individual style. Frazier-Graves car- 
ried a wide range of other items including 
ties, cufflinks, and hats to round out a 
wardrobe, plus gifts for every occasion, 
making it the headquarters of quality 
men's wear and accessories in Williams- 
burg. —A.H.H 

Williamsburg's colonial Merchant Square was 
the home of Frazier-Graves men's store Here 
students and residents alike shopped for fine 
qudiity men's clothing — Photos by Lydia 

CARPENTER, JULIE, Hendersonville NC 

CARR, DABNEY, Alexandria. 
CARSON, MARY, Franklin 

312 / Sophomores 

CASWELL, LAURIE, Pittsburgh, PA, 
CEDENO, KAREN, Princeton, NJ. 

CIMERMAN, SANDRA, Virginia Beach, 
CLARK, LINDSEY, Front Royal. 

CLARK, RALPH, Millboro, 

CLARKE, KIMBERLY, Cameys Point, NJ. 

CLAYBROOK, HELEN, Springfield. 

CLEVELAND, MARK, Gathersburg, MD 
CLINE, BARBARA, Lynchburg. 
CLOUD, ELIZABETH, West Chester, PA. 



CONNOLLY, LOREE, Hartsville. SC. 

CORBETT, JEANNE, Morrestown, NJ 
CORNELIUS, SARAH, Mechanicsville, 

CORNWELL, AVA, Great Falls. 
COTTINGHAM, ANN, Williamsburg. 
COTTLE, LINDA, Annadale, 
COX, HELEN, Alexandria. 

CRICK, JANE, Richmond. 
CROLL, NANCY, Fairfax, 
CURLESS, Christian, Miami, FL. 




DAVIS, WILLIAM, Spnngfield 

DAWSON, PHILIP, Newport News. 

DE LA MACORRA, JOSE, Lo Chapultepe, Mexico, 

Sophomores / 313 

Feature: From Cats to Rats 

DEANGELIS, LAUREN, Mountainside, NJ 
DEHONEY, CATHERINE, Huntington Station, NY 

DEREN, BARBARA, Morrestown, NJ 
DIXON, DONNA, South Boston. 
DIXON. MARK. Springfield. 

DOUB, DIANA, Falls Church 
DOYLE, ANNE, Newport News 
DRAGAN, THEODORE, Springfield 

DUANE, JAMI, Vienna 
DUKA, DONNA, Fairfax 
DUNN, MEKELL, Fredencksburg 
EARNER, BRENDA, Alexandna 

EASON, ANDREA, Newport News 
EBE. JEAN. Arlington 
EHLERS. CARRIE, Plandome Manor, NY 
EHTERIDGE, NELSON, Virginia Beach 

ELLER, MARIAN. Virginia Beach 
ELWELL, KAREN, Lovettsville 
EMORY, ALISON, Williamsburg 
ESSEN, BRUCE, Park Ridge, IL 

EVANS, MARY, Richmond 
FACE, CHERYL, Richmond 
FANUZZI, ROBERT, Pompton Plains, NJ 
FARINELLA, MARK. Mountainside. NJ 

FEDOR, MARY, Severna Park, MD 
FELDNER, NANCY, Alexandria 

314 / Sophomores 

Pets on Campus: 
Illegal but 
Still Prevalent 

ii^\u\ here at JBT, we need some 
^^kind of protection to keep away 
thieves. That's why I bought 'Crusher'," 
says proud pet owner Sophomore Neal 
Hayes. Measuring fully four inches from 
head to tail and weighing close to six 
ounces, Crusher is a gerbil big enough to 
deter any burglar. 

Like a great many students at William 
and Mary, Neal found caring for his pet 

"At least he's more interesting than my 
roommate," he said. 

Although pets were generally frowned 
upon by the college administration, many 
students have kept animals for compan- 
ionship and/or protection. 

Dogs and cats were technically 
allowed only three days for visitation, just 
likeany other visitor. Nevertheless, many 
devoted pet owners managed to conceal 
their animal companions and evade the 
dorm-wide purges by vigilant RA's and 
Head Residents. 

Some of the more famous pets on cam- 
pus have usually belonged to the fraterni- 
ties. Pi Lambda Phi has gone through 
several cats over the past few years, and 
just recently discovered that its cat Max 
should really have been named Maxine. 

The life of a fraternity pet was not easy. 
Food was often scarce during finals and 
no pet was completely safe on days when 
exams were returned. Many an unwary 
fraternity kitten had been known to take 

Because of a broken jaw, Oreo, Phi Tau's house 
pet, receives extra care and attention from 
Camp, his owner, and the rest of the Phi Tau 
brothers, — Photo by Warren Koontz, 

an unscheduled airborne excursion 
through the hall, or embark on an unex- 
pected undersea expedition in the rest 

But certainly Greek pets were subject 
to a lot more attention. For example, when 
Phi Tau's dog Oreo was injured in an 
accident, the fraternity had a smoker to 
raise money for his medical expenses. 

One senior owned an animal ideal for 
the college student who could not be 
bothered with a lot of care. In fact, this pet 
required only two mice every three weeks 
or so. His name was Lucifer and he was a 
Boa Constrictor. 

"He's great at parties," said Lucifer's 
owner. "People just love to crowd around 
his cage and watch him swallow mice." 
He added, however, that having a snake 
in the room was not the best way to make 
girls feel at home. 

Whether cats or snakes, pets remained 
an invaluable source of enjoyment for 
many. In fact, some students had grown 
so close to their pets that it was rumored 
that the administration considered 
awarding a 4.0 average to any pet owner 
whose animal committed suicide. — 

FOOR, ELIZABETH, Gloucester 
FORD, THOMA, Richmond 
FORDE, MARK, Langhorne, PA 
FOSTER, ANNE, Waynesboro 
FOSTER, BETSY, Virginia Beach. 

FOUTZ, SUSAN, Lynchburg 
FREILING, PAUL, Fredericksburg 
FRIEDMAN, DAVID, Moorestown, NJ 
FRITZ, PAMELA, Lake Bluff, ILL. 

Sophomores / 315 

FUNK, JOHN, Richmond 
GARRISON, JANET, Colonial Heights 
GEORGE, PAMEI-A, Richmond. 

GERSTL, BRENDA, Charlottesville 
GIBSON, VINCENT, Salisbury, MD, 
GLASSER, WENDY, Richmond, 
GOFF. CYNTHIA, Lincroft, NJ 

GREEN, CHARLES, Amissville 
GRIMES, DAVID, Williamsburg 

Ad:i4thletic Amc 

GRIMES, RONALD, Annapolis, MD 
GUILLEN, ROB. Woodbridge. 
GUNN. ANN, S Stephens Church, 
GURNEE, SUSAN, Virginia Beach, 

GUTHRIE, JOHN, West Point 
GWALTNEY, MARY, Smithfield 
HAHN, SCOTT, Lynchburg 
HAIGHT, HEIDE, Columbia, SC 
HAJOST, DONNA. Glenview, IL. 

HALL, DEBORAH. Beltsville, MD 
HARDING, KATHERINE. Mechanicsville 
HARE, DEBORAH, Virginia Beach 

HARMON, MARIE, Oar|sketm 
HARRIS, KIMBERLY, Mechanicsville 
HARRIS, MARGARET, Fredericksburg 
HARRISON. Katharine, Newport News 

Running Shoes to Rackets Available Just a 
Short Jog From Campus 

316 / Sophomores 

HATTON, SUSAN, Greensboro, NC. 
HAWKINS, SUSAN, Midlothian, 
HAYES, NEAL, Winter Park, FL. 
HEATH, LISA, Warrenton, 
HEGEL, JENNIFER, Cincinnati, OH. 

HEIMANN, TERR!, Wilmington, DE. 
HENNE, CAROLYN, Alexandria. 
HESS, KARRIE, Alexandria. 
HILL, JAMES, Chester. 

Professional jocks as well as Sunday 
morning joggers found all the sport- 
swear they needed at the Athletic Attic. 
Located at 501 Prince George Street, the 
store was within easy walking distance of 
the campus. 

Although well-stocked with merchan- 
dise geared toward the more popular 
sports of tennis and running, the Athletic 
Attic also carried specialized items for 
activities from swimming to snow skiing. 
A large selection of rugby jerseys, as well 
as sports equipment such as racquetball 
and tennis rackets, were on display. A 

customer in need of advice found that the 
sales staff was well versed in sports spe- 
cifics. Many items were added to the 
Athletic Attic's inventory simply because 
a student had inquired about a certain 
piece of equipment or article of clothing. 

One section of the store was devoted 
to an extensive selection of footwear. Stu- 
dents could be fitted with almost any type 
of tennis or track shoe. The shop featured 
brand such as Nike, Puma, and Adidas 
for sports and outdoor activities. 

The Athletic Attic's knowledgeable 
sales staff and newly renovated building 

A picturesque street hear Merchant Square is 
the setting for the area's most complete selection 
of athletic wear and accessories. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

provided the community with a much- 
needed sporting goods facility. — V.L. ■ 

HODGE, AMY, Stuarts Draft. 
HODGES, JAN, Richmond 
HOFFMAN, JOE, Springfield, 
HOLMES, BRUCE, Annandale 

Sophomores / 317 

HOWARD, SUSAN, Chincoteague. 
HUBER, JOHN, Latrobe, PA. 

HUNT, AMY, Silver Spring, MD 
HUNT, COURTNEY, Alexandna 
JAEGER, ROBERT, Martinsville, NJ 

JEE, SHARILYN, Geithersburg, MD. 
JENKINS, KATHY, Falls Church 
JOHNSON, ANDREA, Blacksburg 
JOHNSON, CRAIG, Lynchburg 

JONES, LAURA, Bent Mountain. 
JORDY. JEFFREY, Millbrook, NY, 

JUE, PATRICIA, Williamsburg 
KEARNS, JAMES, Williamsburg. 

Revived Service has Limited Success 

Escoil was a student-organized, stu- 
dent-operated service that relied ex- 
clusively on volunteers to provide escorts 
for students travelling anywhere on or off 
campus at night. The service had existed 
for several years but had fallen into re- 
cent disuse and disorganization. It was 
revived this fall, and an intensive cam- 
paign to bring it to student attention was 

Most students realized that the cam- 
pus was not a safe place to walk alone at 
night due to numerous badly lit areas, 
and a danger which has been substanti- 
ated by several attempted attacks on 
women during the year. Despite this 
realization and widespread approval of 
the idea of Escort, very few people used 
the service. Many felt that it was an incon- 
venience to have to wait for someone to 
show up to walk them a short distance 
and that is was easier to go alone. Others 
cited the lack of phones m many 

318 / Sophomores 

academic buildings, (favorite late night 
studying places,) as a reason for not us- 
ing Escort, Still others said it was a little 
embarassing to call up someone they did 
not know to ask for an escort. And there 
was a widely held belief that victims of 
any attack will always be other people. 
But the people who have used Escort 
for the most part thought it was great. 
They stressed the friendliness of the 
escorts in an awkward situation, and the 
promptness with which they arrived. Peo- 
ple who have used Escort once tended to 
use it again. The problem that Escort 
needed to overcome to succeed was the 
reluctance of people to call them the first 
time. — A.H. ■ 

Based In Landrum, Escort provided protection 

for students such as this young woman headed 

for Swem library The service responded 

promptly to calls at x4533. — Photo by Warren 



= Feature: Escort 

KELLEY, MAUREEN, Wellesley Hills, 
KELLEY, SHARON, Fredericksburg 
KELLY, BRENT, Ramsey, NJ. 
KENNON, MONICA, Arlington. 
KERSEY, DAVID, Richmond, 
KESSLER, LISA, Arlington. 

KIDD, JUDITH, Middlesex County 
KIDD, SAVRINA, Tapping. 
KOONTZ, WARREN. Richmond. 

KRACHMAN, BRIAN, Wallingford, PA. 
KRASICH, DEBORAH, Winchester. 
KUNHARDT, DAVID, Kilmarnock. 
LACKMAN, MARGERY, Cincinnati, OH. 

LADD, TERESSA, Richmond. 
LAM, DAVID, Oakton. 

LANE, KENNETH, JR., Richmond. 
LANTZ, STEVEN, Baltimore, MD. 

LATU, JEAN, Strafford, PA. 
LAWSON, SUSAN, Appomattox. 

LEE, MYUNGHI, Metuchen, NJ. 
LEGGETT, FELICIA, Newport News. 

LENZ, ALECIA, Reston. 
LESTER, VICKIE, Collinsville. 
LEVESQUE, PAULA, Springfield. 

Sophomores /319 

LEWIS, SALLY, Hampton 

LOCANTORE, SARAH. Lawrenceville, NJ 
LOCKE, MARY, Alexandria 


MANIX, ROBIN, Stamford, CT 
MARKOWSKI, PAUL, Alexandria 


MARTIN, LAWRENCE, Rockville Centre, NY 


MAYBERRY, MARTHA, Alexandria, 
MCCOY LYNNE. Alexandria. 

MCCOY. TERESA, Virginia Beach 
MCCURDY, CATHY, Nashville, TN 
MCDONALD, GARY, Newport News. 

MCEADDY, MICHAEL, Seat Pleasant, MD 
MCELHENEY, GWEN, Springfield 
MCKENNA, KATE, Alexandna 

MCMANUS, MONICA, Hidden Hills, CA 
MCVICKAR, MELANIE, Fountain Valley, CA 
MEARS, DRUANNE, Modestown 


320 / Sophomores 



MIDDLETON, SHARON, Silver Spring, MD, 
MILES, ANDREA, Richmond 
MILLER, BETH, Phoenix, MD. 

Only an Italian 

Mama Could 

Make it Better 

On those days when students just 
couldn't face the cat, the promise of 
"real food" led them to Sal's Italian Res- 
taurant. Located only a five minute bus 
ride away in the Williamsburg Shopping 
Center, Sal's was the perfect spur-of-the- 
moment place to eat, and provided a wel- 
come break from the usual routine. 

Some students opted for the thin pizza 
with any or all combinations of toppings, 
while others decided on Sal's speciality 
— a hearty Sicilian pan pizza. Other 
types of Italian food, as well as submarine 
sandwiches, were available. A cold 
pitcher of beer or soda completed the 

The reasons for gathering at Sal's were 
numerous. Whether it was taking a hall- 
mate out for her birthday, holding a 

marketing group meeting, munching out 
after a football game, a craving for good 
Italian food, a quiet date, or just a dinner 
with friends, Sal's was the place for good 
food, good atmosphere, and good times, 
— J.C. ■ 

Artful decorations, reminiscent of Mama Leone's, 
surround a group of friends enjoying an Italian din- 
ner at Sal's Student-waitresses add to the collegi- 
ate atmosphere that helps make Sal's a popular 
eating place among students. — Photo by John 

MILLIGAN. LISA, Creve Coeur, MD. 

MILNE, LUCINDA, Lynchburg 

MINNIX, LESLIE, Lexington 

MITCHELL, ELIZA, Don Mills. Ontario CANADA. 


MORSE, ROGER, Amherst. NY. 

MOUNT, BRIAN, State College, PA. 
MURPHY. KENNETH. Arlington. 
MURPHY. TOM. Forest 
NASH. CYNTHIA. Queenstown, MD. 
NELMS, JOHN. Roanoke, 
NEWBILL, MARCIA. Chesapeake 

Sophomores /321 

Escapes Local 
Terra FIrma 

As a sophomore, Christine McLaugh- 
lin was, as one of her roommates put 
it, "not quite the average William and 
Mary student." A computer science ma- 
jor, Chris found that academics could be 
both demanding and rewarding. 

During orientation her freshman year, 
Chris joined the Sport Parachute Club, 
having no previous skydiving experi- 
ence. "I took my first jump and loved it. I 
have been skydiving practically every 
weekend since, depending on the weath- 
er." More than a year later, Chris had 
made over 65 jumps and acted as 
treasurer of the club. 

After a weekend at the drop zone at 
West Point, Chris would sometimes pack 
her chute in the hallway of the dorm. Any- 
one who passed by could be drafted to 
hold tension on the rig. "Now I use a ram 
air canopy or square chute and the hall- 
way just is not wide enough." 

Besides skydiving Chris enjoyed back- 
packing, horseback riding, gardening, 
reading, sewing her own clothes, and 
needlework. She was also a trained nurs- 
ing assistant. "I worked in a nursing home 
and I think it gave me a greater apprecia- 
tion of people who have 80 years behind 
them." — V.L. ■ 

As a lover of the outdoors, Sophomore Chns 
McLaughlin spends her weekends backpacking 
and horseback riding in addition to skydiving She 
also likes to travel during the summer — Photo by 
Warren Koontz 

NEWMAN. SUSAN. Alexandria 
NICOL ROBERT, Falls Church 
NORMAN. JUDITH. Alexandria 

NORRIS, JOHN. Richmond 
NOTEL. CHRISTINE, Virginia Beach 
NUCKLES. NANCY, Charleston, SC 
O'CONNELL, MARCIA, Hyattsville, MD 
OKERSTROM, LORI, New Brighton. MN 

322 / Sophomores 

= Profile: Chris McLaughlin 

ONLEY, BETH, Modest Town 
OSBORNE, SALLY, Virginia Beach 
PACKER, NANCY, Pittsburgh, PA. 
PALMER, HELEN, Lancaster 

PARIS, LAURIE, Manassas 
PARK, GREGORY, W Long Beach, NJ 
PECHAN, SPRING, Richmond. 
PETERS, AMY, Martinsville 
PETERS, RISE, Roanoke, 

PHIPPS, MARGERY, Charlottesville. 
PLACZEK, WALTER, South Plainfield, NJ 
PIATT, LEIGH, Rockville, MD 
POLLOK, KAREN, Richmond 

PRICE, DAVID, Midlothian 
PRINCE, EMILY, Norfolk. 

PRIOLO, KAREN, Virginia Beach. 
QUALLS, LEE, Ramsey, NJ 

RAGLAND, TERESA, Lynchburg. 
RAUPPIUS, MARY, Richmond. 
REAGLE, AMY, Duluth, MN. 

RICHTER, ANNE Richmond. Hill, NY 
RIOS, ADRIANA, Woodbridge 
ROBERTS, PAMELA. Charleston, SO. 

ROGERS, REBECCA, Fredericksburg 
ROMNESS, MARK, Arlington. 
RUBIN, SUSAN, River Forest, IL 
RUSS, ALICE. Lynchburg. 

Sophomores / 323 

SALA BETH Manheim, PA 

SCHWARZ, LISA, Alexandria 


The new Cook's Cellar frames employee and 
student Terrell Rutledge Inside one finds a 
myriad of utensils, mugs, and other kitchen 
items, plus a selection of gourmet foods — 
Photo by Dan Simon 

While on a tour of Williamsburg's di- 
verse and unusual shops, one 
found Parlett Plaks: a store which carried 
something for every event. After sixteen 
years in their onginal small store, Parlett's 
finally found the chance to expand. Their 
new "three-ring circus" included the Ori- 
ginal Parlett Plaks, still in the old building, 
and the New Parlett's and Cooks Cellar, 
located in the new building which was 
two doors down on Prince George Street 
This expansion gave Parlett's the oppor- 
tunity to offer an even greater selection of 
unique gift items to the shopper. 

The assortment of gifts found in all of 
Parlett's shops was extra-ordinary. The 
Original Parlett's specialized in a colorful 
array of paper items, cards and posters. 
While the new Parlett's features a large 
antique display case exhibiting exotic 
curios from Russia and the Orient, the 
Cooks Cellar was noted for its weekly 
tasting of European preserves, crackers, 
and cream cheese, as well as its multi- 
tude of mugs for all collectors. All in all, 
Parlett's was the place to go to find the 
gift for someone who had everything. — 

SEAMAN, DAVID. Lynchburg 

SEEL, RONALD, East Brunswick, NJ 



SEWELL, SARAH, Richmond 


k-'-i'^M , "^' 

324 / Sophomores 

SHANKS, KATHRYN, Warrenton, 
SHAW, MARVIN, West Hempstead, NY 
SHERMAN, ROBERT, Silver Spring, MD 
SHIELDS, MICHAEL, Rockville Center, NY. 

SKINNER, LORI, Richmond 
SLOTNIK, ELLEN, Gathersburg, MD, 
SMITH, CAROL, Colonial Heights 

SMITH, JEFFREY. Lynchburg 
SMITH, JENNIE, Williamsburg, 
SNARR, PAIGE, Woodstock, 
SNEAD, ANGELA, Ft Washington, MD 
SNYDER, JEAN, Fairfax 

= Ad:Parlett Plaks 

"Three Ring Circus" Culminates Expansion 
To offer a Potpourri of Gifts 

SOHMA, MIKI, Garden City, NY 
SOLBERG, DONNA, Annandale, 
STEPHENS, DAVID, Alexandria. 

STURM, LINDA, Falls Church 
SULLIVAN, KAREN, Fredericksburg 
SWANSON, MARY, Mechanicsburg, PA 
SWANTZ, ROBERT, Nellysford 
SWIFT, SANDRA, Amherst. 

SYMONS, LINDA, Cincinnati, OH. 
TAYLOR, ANGELA, Petersburg, 
TAYLOR, GREGORY, Alexandria. 

TESTIN, JOAN, Richmond 
THRINGER, ANDRIA, Alexandria. 
THOMAS. KERRIE. Pittsburgh, PA 
THOMPSON, ALICE, Mechanicsville 

Sophomores / 325 





TIPTON, LISA, Keysville 


TROTT, JOHN, Falls Church 

TROTTER. JANE, Norfolk. 

TUCKER, EDITH, Lovingston 
TUTTLE, LYNN, Bayonne, NJ. 
TUTTLE, STEVEN, Millboro, 


VALLEY, PAMELA, Greenwich, CT 





VARKER, SUSAN, Chesapeake, 
VAUGHN. DEBORAH. Petersburg 

VOIGT. MARK, Shilllngton. Pa 

WALLO, EUGENE. Richmond 


WELLS, LISA Richmond 
WELSH, LISA, Chesapeake 

^ ill ^ >^ 

326 ,/ Sophomores 


WEST, PATRICIA, Virginia Beach 
WHITE, DAVID, Danville. 
WHITE, JILIAN, Highland Springs, 
WHITE, SUSAN, Fairfax 
WHITELY, KAREN, Altavista. 

WHITMER, PATRICIA, Clifton Forge. 
WILLIAMSON. AMY, Chesapeake. 
WILSON, GLENDA, Fredericksburg. 

WILSON, JACOB, Hampton. 


WOLF, SCOTT, Gloucester. 


WOOD, KAREN, Virginia Beach 

WYNKOOP, PAUL, Newport News, 

YACKOW, JOSEPH, Falls Church, 
YOUNG, AMY, Virginia Beach. 
YUN, NANCY, Fredericksburg, 

Kodak film 

ZAVREL, MARK, Falls Church. 
ZVIRZDIN, CINDY, Petersburg. 

Knowledgeable Service From the Massey 

Williamsburg has always been a 
photographer's dream, but some- 
times printing and equipment gave the 
budget-conscious student insomnia. 

Of course, that was only until students 
discovered Massey's Camera Shop of 
447 Prince George Street. 

At Massey's, college photographers 
were always able to find the most practi- 
cal and sophisticated camera equipment 
to fit their checking accounts. 

But perhaps what most attracted stu- 
dents to Massey's was their tremendous 

Keeping it all in the family, brothers Bruce and 
Tom Massey give advice on film speed to two 
students photographers, — Photo by Warren 

discount on photo finishing. For, in addi- 
tion to their standard ten percent dis- 
count for William and Mary students, 
Massey's cut prices in half from last year 
for fine quality one-day service finishing. 

Not only did Massey's offer a wide 
selection of high quality camera acces- 
sories, but the shop was fully stocked 
with books and periodical publications to 
enhance the skill of even the finest photo- 

Mr, John Massey and his two sons, the 
sole managers of the store, have always 
been happy to help and advise students 
about their photographic needs. 
— M,D.B 

Sophomores / 327 

Free Albums 
Draw Goblins 

Band Box special. Everybody knew 
about it. Students came dressed in 
costumes on Halloween and got free 
albums along with any other one they 
bought! In addition to this treat, the Band 
Box reduced prices to draw ghosts and 
goblins to their annual special. 

But every day was special at the Band 
Box because of its- ordering system 
Usually, within a week, it was possible to 
have the album of your choice at home on 
your stereo 

In addition, the Band Box had specials 
on all sorts of music from Peter Gabriel to 
Brand X to Genesis. Every week the Flat 
Hat ran ads about the special low prices 
at "the Box." 

But records were not all one could find 
at the Band Box. Posters of rock groups, 
record cleaning equipment, and other 
such commodities were available to 
make students' music collections com- 

Of records and tunes. 
On Halloween — goons 
All could be found 
In the Band Box to abound. 

— J.M, ■ 

Wielding a ray gun, an unidentified space invader 
checks out some earthily tunes — Photo by Warren 



ARAI, MAYA, Fairfax 




ASCUNCE, H ISABEL, Falls Church, 

ASHBY, A R , JR , Exmore 
ASHBY, GAYLE, South Hill 
BABIERA, JOSE C , Hanover, MD 
BAIN, DONNA LYN, Lynchburg 
BALCER, MARC JOEL, Lutherville. MD 

328 /Juniors 

Ad: Band Box 





BEEDY, ALISON BROOKE. Center Moriches, NY, 

BEVERIDGE, PETER W., Arlington. 
BLACKBURN, MARY E , Richmond. 

BLEVINS, CAROL A , Abingdon. 
BOBB, SUSAN E,, Fredericksburg, 

BOLL, CHARLES J., Atlanta, GA. 
BOND, CAROLYN LEE, Great Falls. 

BRANN, CYNTHIA, Virginia Beach. 
BRITTAIN, KIM R., Charlottesville. 

BROOKE, GRACE LEE, Jacksonville, FL, 

BRYAN, STANLEY G , Chesapeake 
BRYANT, SHARON GAYE, Charlottesville 

BUTLER, T DENISE, Newport News 
CAMPBELL, CAROL M , Jamestown, NY 

CARROLL JR , ROBERT M,, Woodbridge 

Juniors / 329 

CARTER, JACK E , JR . Virginia Beach. 


CLARK, RICHARD F , JR , Hampton 
CLINE, ALICE J , Harrisonburg 

COLLINS, RUTH ANN, Alexandria 
CONAWAY, SANDYRA R , Disputanta 

COOLEY, STEPHEN SCOTT, Fredericksburg 

CROWDER, SUSAN LYNNE, Colonial Heights 

CURTIS, WAYNE NELSON, Fredencksburg 

DEAN, RANDY L , Disputanta 

DISQUE, DANA ANN, Winchester 
DIXON, FLORA, Newport News. 


rr ^ "■i.«k'\^'..*i- -^^'i' ^__ 

330/ Juniors 

Feature: Graffiti 





DOROW, JUDITH ANN, Arlington, 

DOYLE, KEVIN S., Vienna, 



ELLIS, HAL R , IV, Virginia Beach. 
ELWELL, ROBERT MILES, Lovettsville, 

EVANS, KAREN, Hampton. 
EYE, DAVID BERLIN, Appomattox, 

FAWLEY. LORA ANN. Covington. 
FEHNEL, PAULA L., Rockville, MD. 
FELT. MARY E , Alexandria 

Wall Scrawlers Draw the Line 

Graffiti could be found just about 
everywhere. From bathroom walls to 
elevators to carrels in the most isolated 
corner of Swem, blank walls won the 
stare-down every time, coaxing graffitists 
to display their talent. From Tucker Hall 
stalls, we found: "U.Va. is Mr. Jefferson's 
school, and like Mr. Jefferson, hasn't had 
a new idea in 200 years!" 

Found in the DuPont elevator were: 
"Reagan can't act either!" And, "Ronald 
Reagan for Fuhrer." 

Swem Library was a virtual gold mine 
for graffiti: 

"If drugs were poison, I'd live forever." 

"If drugs were poison, I'd be dea ..." 

"TKB Lived. TKB lives on." 

"Too much speed — can't seem to 
read. Actually the subject matter of the 
material I am covering is just dull as shit." 

"Be bewy, bewy, quiet. We'we hunting 

"I'm a new freshman. I'm confused 
about the frat guys. What are they like? 
Who are best?" 

"Death to all preppies." 

"Is ambivalence a characteristic or a 
virtue?" / "Oh, shut up!" 

"I'll be free in 5 days! No more W & M! 
'Oh, no, William and Mary won't do . . . '" 

— A happy graduate-to-be. 

And finally, below "God is love," and 
"God is a projection of man's hopes and 
dreams," — Eric Ericson, was scrawled 
"Only at W & M will you find such intellec- 
tual graffiti!" — J.M. ■ 

A favorite spot for graffitti, the floor of Dupont 
elevator bears this insignia of an infamous fraternity 
of fertility — or is it futility'' — Photo by Howard 

Juniors /331 

Feature: Ultimate Frisbee 

FENWICK, DONNA MARIE. Colonial Beach, 
FINDI^Y, JULIE MARY, Alexandria 

FU\IG. JUDITH ANN. Midlothian. 

FLETCHER. BRUCE A,. Livingston. NJ. 
FORREST, DANA K . Poquoson 


GALLI. ODETTE S,. Bloomsbury. NJ 

GAUCHER, JAY P , Ledyard, CT 


GLANCY. CATHERINE E,. Fredericksburg 
GOODELL, LAURIE LEE. Charlottesville 
GORDINEER. BRIAN E . Williamsburg, 

GUENTHER. NORMAN H . Midlothian, 

332/ Juniors 

Ultimate Frisbee: 
A Spring Fling 

It was not just a craze, it was an 
epidemic! Frisbees flying everywhere 
gave the sky the appearance of an inter- 
galactic war. There was one group of fris- 
beers, however, who brought the game 
of frisbee down to earth. 

The Ultimate Frisbee Club, formed by 
Jerry Domaleski, met in the Sunken Gar- 
dens every weekend in the Fall to prac- 
tice and perfect its sport. Ultimate Fris- 
bee was like football in that it started with 
a "kick-off" to the other team. Four downs 
were allowed each side in their attempts 
for touchdowns. There was no physical 
contact, just a lot of sprinting, jumping 
and diving of players trying to intercept or 
receive passes. The frisbee changed 
possession when it hit the ground or 
when a touchdown was scored. 

Warm weather was ideal for playing, 
and though most frisbees were retired for 
the winter, when the weather warmed up 
in March, spring fever started the 
epidemic anew. — J.M.B 

Leaping for the snag, this frisbee fanatic spends 
an afternoon perfecting his technique in front of 
Dupont, The club practiced weel<day afternoons at 
Barl<sdale field. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

HALEY, KAREN B,, Roanoke, 
HALEY, IVIARY T,, Bowling Green, 
HALL, IVIARK LEE, Newport News, 
HAtVILIN, TERRI ANN, Alexandna, 

HAtVltylOND, DEBRA LYNN, Falls Church, 
HARPER, PAMELA JO, Newport News 
HARRISON, JAMES G. Ill, Fredericksburg. 

HAYNIE, DONNA L , Reedville, 
HEARN, THOMAS K,, III. Birmingham, AL. 

Juniors/ 333 

HICKS, RUSSELL W , JR , Altavista 


HOOD, MELJiilNA LAVERNE, Philadelphia, PA 
HOWELL, RALPH L , JR , Suffolk 

lATRIDIS, ARIS, Richmond 

JACK, JERI LEE, Winchester 
JACKSON, GLENN C , Richmond 
JAMES PATRICIA, PIm Beach Gardens, FL 
JENKINS, SCOTT J , Amissville 

Cheese Shop Tops List for Exotic Tastes 


f the "Book of Lists" had a list of the ten 

most exotic food shops in the world, the 
Cheese Shop would certainly rate a 
place. Aside from lip-smacking sand- 
wiches of assorted meats and cheeses, 
the Shop stocked all sorts of gourmet 

Foreign and domestic wines and beer 
brands lined one wall, German, French, 
Californian wines and Dutch, German, 
and Canadian brew attracted many stu- 
dents who preferred the better brands of 
beer and wine. The finest champagne 
was also available for special celebra- 

Assortments of dried fruit, mixed nuts, 
and even pina colada jellybeans catered 
to exotic food fetishes Godiva choco- 
lates, claimed to be the best chocolates 
in the world, were found in mouth- 
watering abundance in the Shop. Herbal 
teas, expresso, and fresh coffee beans, 
croissants, frozen quiche, and Haagen 
Das ice cream were stocked for the tour- 
ist or student connoiseur 

The Trellis, a new restaurant affiliated 
with the Cheese Shop, opened in late 
autumn, and offered sit-down fare in the 
fine tradition of its sister shop. The Trellis 
occupied an ideal location on a corner of 
DOG Street, next to the Christmas Shop 
and across from the Williamsburg 
Theatre. The Trellis not only employed 
quite a few students, but provided an 
alternative to the popular but well-worn 
Green Leafe Cafe. — J.M.B 

stacks of cheeses line the counter of the cheese 
shop, ready to be sliced for customers Their 
famous foil-wrapped sandwiches were popular with 
area employees — Photo by Howard Horowitz 

334 / Juniors 

JOHNSON, KAREN ANN, Huntingtn, Station, NY, 

JONES, JOANNE PARIS, Bent Mountain. 


JONES, ROBERT L., Martinsville. 



KAUT, DAVID PIPPIN, Charlottesville. 

KAZEMI, ZOHREH, Dorset, England. 
KERR, KEVIN JOHN, Colonial Beach. 


KIM, YUNSUK, Springfield 



KOE, KAREN EL, Gales Ferry, CT. 

KRAEMER, RON E., Lawrenceville, NJ, 


LANDEN, MIKE G,, Concord, TN. 



LAPOLLA, MARK 0,, Del Mar, CA. 
LAWSON. JOY LANETTE, Ruckerville. 


Juniors / 335 

LEE, LAI MAN, Washington DC 
LEE. ROBERT W , Lynch Station 





LESS. JOANNE R , West Chester, PA 

LEWIS, REBECCA JOY, Charlottesville, 
LISI, KAREN J , Princeton, NJ 
LIU SHAO LI, Rockville, MD 

LOPEZ, GISELA M , Rio Piedras, PR 

LYNCH. LINDA, Port St Lucie, FL 

MALEY, JULIE A , Mattland, GL 
MARKEY. JOHN, Roanoke 

MARRS, BRADLEY P , Richmond 
MASON, ANN, Madison Heights 
MAST. CHRIS. Suffolk 
MAXA. BRADLEY ALAN, Charlottesville 

MAY. DAVID B . Baltimore. MD 

MCELVAINE, BRYAN D , East Windsor, NJ, 

336 / Juniors 

Ad: Pottery Factory 

MCMINN, GREGORY, Alexandria, 
MCNEIL, TRACY ANNE, Springfield, 
MIANTE, PAUL RENNE, Newport News. 

MIKA, ANDREW JOSEPH, Falls Churcfi, VA, 
MILLARD, BECKY L,, Dunfries. 
MILLER, MARY JANE, Alexandria, 
MOCK, LISA DIANE, Annandale, 

MORRIS, CAROLINE LEE, Charlottesville. 
MURPHY, LYNN K , Newport News, 

Acres of Pots, 
Plants, and People 

From what started as a one-room pot- 
tery shop, the magnificent Pottery 
Factory evolved. Acres of factory and 
parking space have made the outlet 
famous along the entire Eastern Sea- 
board, Located on Route 60, the factory 
supplied many W&M students' rooms 
with pottery, glasses, mirrors, plants and 
other personal touches. 

The expansive and diverse stock 
found in the factory was one of its 
strongest points. Every season brought 
something new to the Pottery Factory, 

Many students visited the Pottery Fac- 
tory for the sheer experience of it, and it 
was a great trip to make when the parents 
came to visit. The "House of Mirrors" was 
captivating — a room lined with wall-to- 
wall mirrors covered with antique slo- 
gans. Another gallery displayed beautiful 
prints from different time eras. And of 
course, there were all kinds of pottery 
and glassware, from elegant wine glas- 
ses to great ceramic planters. 

Growing as fast as the lovely plants it 
carried, the Pottery Factory was the one- 
stop shop for a wide selection at low 
prices, — J,M.B 

Confronted with racks of merchandise. Randy 
Brown and Bob Tamura compare the wide variety of 
imported beer steins. Imported goods comprise a 
large portion of the Pottery's stock. — Photo by John 

Juniors /337 

Huschie Shines in Godot Role 

i i ^%aisy, Daisy" in second grade did 
p^ y y 

'not seem a very likely start for a 
future Broadway star. Or did it^ Since her 
youthful debut, junior Anne Huschie had 
her eyes set on the "big-time" in theater. 

Anne worked in Community Theater 
productions during her high school 
career. While at W&M, she has co-starred 
in "Something Unspoken," played Mane 
Louise in "The Constant Wife," and por- 
trayed the pupil in lonesco's "The Les- 
son." Her most enjoyable role, however, 
came later As a sophomore, Anne 
brought Isabella to life in "Measure for 
Measure." In the first half of her junior 
year, she assisted the director in the 
wholly successful musical "Company." 
She also starred as Vladamir in "Waiting 
for Godot." 

In her freshman year, Anne realized the 
importance of dance as related to acting, 
so she began taking modern dance les- 
sons. "Movement on stage is 
tremendously important," said Anne. "I 
had never realized its importance until I 



NEIL. PETER H . Arlington 







ONEILL, KATHLEEN, Williamsburg 

ORR, HAROLD ALLEN, JR , Newport News 


PALMER. FORREST, Virginia Beach 
PANOS. HELEN, Williamsburg 

PATTERSON. MARK R , Spottswood 
PAYNE JR , CHARLES N , Boones Mill 


got to W&M. Dance lessons have helped 
my acting ability considerably." 

Anne took Playwriting in the Theatre 
dept. and hoped that one of her plays 
would someday be performed here or on 
a larger stage. When asked about her 
future plans and goals, Anne said she 
would like to direct some plays next year 
And her ultimate goal? "To play Martha in 
'Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolfe' would be 
a dream-come-true! Acting isn't the most 
practical of professions, but I'll just have 
to see where chance takes me!" — J.M.B 

Script In hand luhior Anne Huschie rehearses for 

the WMT production of "Waiting for Godot. " The role 
requires a lot of energy, concentration, and flexibil- 
ity — Photo by L Trepanier. 


338 / Juniors 

= Profile: y^nne Huschle^ 

PHAN, BICH VAN, Alexandria, 

PIERCE, DEBRA LEE, Alexandria. 
POHL, CHRISTOPH, Williamsburg. 

POWELL, JIM, Bloomfield. 


QUINE, SUSAN CAROL, Schenectady, NY. 

REEKS, KAREN ANN, Virginia Beach. 

RHEIN, JOHN D., Birdsboro, PA, 
RIDDLE, J. MARK, Rockville, MD. 


ROSS, AMY JANE, Allison Park, PA. 
RUFFNER, KEVIN C, Alexandna. 
SAMPSON, GREGORY, Philadelphia, PA. 

Juniors / 339 

SCAIFE ALLEN ROSS, Fredericksburg 

SCHOCKLIN, DONNA E , Portsmouth 

SCHULTZ, FRED W , Cherry Hill, NJ 
SEIM. MARC JOSIAH, Virginia Beach 

Hot Food in a 
Warm Atmosphere 

George's "Campus Restaurant" con- 
tinued Its tradition of being the place 
to go for a nice, hot meal. When the Com- 
mons or the Wig became too much for 
students to handle gastronomically, 
George welcomed them to a great 

Freshmen found that George's was a 
good place to avoid caf food without mis- 
sing the scoping. Others, already know- 
ledgeable, remained faithful to George's 
unbeatable dinner prices: $2.59 for a 
choice of fried chicken, chopped steak, 
or an omelet, a salad, bread, iced tea, 
and dessert. 

It's difficult to break an old tradition, 
and George had no intention of doing so. 
He still conversed with customers while 
cooking the sizzling roast beef, and con- 
tinued the fast service — both of which 
were trademarks of George's Campus 

As well as being a great eating stop, 
George's was a good place to work. 
Though the pace was fast and the tips 
pretty weak, George's employees en- 
joyed free meals and a friendly atmos- 
phere. — J.M.B 

Toting an armload of groceries. George stocks up 
for the evening rush The line for dinner sometimes 
wound down the block. — Photo by Bob Scott 

340 / Juniors 

SELZ, LAURIE, Concord. 
SESSOMS, K. LAURALYN, Williamsburg. 
SHAW, ANDREA M , Annandale. 
SHAWVER, JERE G., Covington, 

SHEA, KELLY ANN, Richmond. 

SHOEMAKER, P. ANNE, Salisbury, MD. 
SHOMAKER, JOHN P., Ill, Richmond. 
SIBLEY, MARY E., Williamsburg. 


SNELLINGS, KARLA LYNN, Predencksburg. 

STANTEN, CLAUDIA J., Williamsburg. 
STANTEN, EVELYN R., Williamsburg. 

STILL, CONNIE ANN, Collinsville, 
STRICKLAND, SCOTT A. Virginia Beach 


TALBOTT, FRANK C, Alexandria 
TANG, STEPHEN S., Wilmington DE. 

Juniors /341 

= Ad:Beecroft8(Bull 



TYREE, ROBIN NELL, Williamsburg, 

UPPERCO, ANN K , Arlington 
UTT, SHERRY LYNN, Middlesbrook 

VASELECK, JAMES M , Nokesville. 

VAYVADA, MARSHA L., Charlottesvil 
WAGNER, STUART T , Warrenton 

WALSH, BARBARA, E , Deer Park, NY. 

WARREN, APRIL ANN, Williamsburg 

WEBBER, JOHN D , Winchester 
WEILER, CHRISTINE A , Farmingdale, NY 

342 / Juniors 

Classic Alligators 
To Luscious Minks 

I haven't gotathingtowear! Don't blame 
Beecroft and Bull, Ltd. In this very 
fashion-conscious year, "preppies" 
found the store amply supplied w/ith Izod 
clothing and other handsome attire, 

Beecroft and Bull also carried a w/ide 
selection of conservative clothing, more 
popular vi/ith upperclassmen, graduate 
students and alumni. Handsome gifts 
ranging from German beer mugs to 
fashionable button sets, were available at 
reasonable prices. 

Although generally thought of as a 
men's clothing store, Beecroft and Bull 
recently stocked women's furs and other 
feminine clothing articles as part of its 
regular merchandise. 

The handsome interior atmosphere, 
combined with its location in Merchant 
Square, made Beecroft and Bull an ideal 
place to shop for clothes in Williamsburg. 
— J.M.B 

A favorite with alumni, Beecroft & Bull, Ltd. was a 
must for the well-dressed conservative. — Pfioto by 
Lydia Dambekalns, 

WETMORE, CAROL LEE, Haddon Heigfits, NJ 
WHITE. DIANE S. Amsterdam, NY, 
WHITE. ERNEST A , RJ , Cesapeake. 
WHITE, KAREN KAY, Virginia Beach 

WILLIAMS, SARAH, Blacksburg 
WINEGAR, KRISTINE, Franklin Lakes, NJ. 
WINTER, CATHERINE E,, Springfield 


WOLF, LISA, Bergenfield, NJ 

WRAY, GREGORY ALLAN, Centreville. 

WRIGHT, AMY, Cinnaminson, NJ 



YOUNG, PATRICIA D , Richmond. 
ZANETTI, LISA A , Virginia Beach. 

Juniors /343 

Feature: Happy Hours 

ACKERMAN, NANCY LEONARidgefieldCT Psychology Chorus, 
Choir, Sinfonicron, Delta Omicron, 1st V P , Canterbury, Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia, sweetheart. Alpha Chi Omega 

ADAMS, GREGORY S , Elizabethtown, PA Economics Pi Kappa 
Alpha, Premier Theatre, Intramurals 

ADAMS, JENNIFER SHEREE, Moseley Government Chorus, 
Choir; Baptist Student Union, Pi Sigma Alpha 

ALBERT, SUSAN MARGARET, Covington Government, Young 
Democrats, Catholic Student Assn , Alpha Chi Omega. Panhel- 
lenic Council, Secretary 

ALLEN, ROBERT SHAW, Stratford Economics Phi Mu Alpha, co- 
social chairman: Canoeing Club, Sinfonicron, German House 
president. Junior Year abroad in Muenster, Germany, Choir 

ALLISON, JAMES HILL, Annandale Government Kappa Alpha, 
Catholic Student Assn 

ALMY, LAURA WRIGHT, Dedham, MA History/Fine Arts Junior 
year at St Andrev^fs University, Scotland, Kappa Delta 

AMATO, SUSAN LYNN, Salem Economics/Government Dorm 
Council, Honor Council 

AMSTUTZ, MARK C , McLean Economics/Computer Science 

ANDERSEN ADAM ARTHUR, Annandale Government/History 
Pre-Law Club, WCWM 

ANDERSON, JEFFREY P , Fair Haven, N J , Economics Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Treasurer 

ANDERSON, KATHRYNE PAIGE, Waynesboro Elementary Educa- 
tion Inter-varsity, New Testament StudentAssn.StudentEduca- 
tion Assn. 

ANDREWS, JAMES RICHARD JR , Wakefield Accounting Honor 
Council, Chairperson, President's Aide, O D K ; F H C Society, 
Sigma Chi, Liason Committee to the Board of Vistors, J V La- 
crosse, Planning and Priorities Committee 

ANZMANN, MARCIA DAWN, Reisterstown, MD , Government 
FLAT HAT, writer. Mens Gymnastics manager 

ARMBRUSTER, ROD, Serverna Park, MD , Accounting Account- 
ing Club, Varsity Tennis 

ASHBY MOLLY FRANCES, San Diego, CA , International Rela- 
tions Phi Alpha Theta, Educational Policy Committee. Delta 
Delta Delta, 

ATCHISON, DAVID DUNCAN, Silver Spring, MD , Math Lutheran 

Student Assn , Orchesis Apprentice 
ATKINSON, DEIDRE RENEE, Medford, N J , Biology Alpha Chi 

Omega Biology Club; Circle K, Senior Social Committee 
ATWOOD, JUDITH LYNNE, Virginia Beach Studio Art 
BADGER, MARK LEE, Chesapeake Economics/Philosophy Karate, 

Pre-Law Club, R A 

BAILEY, LAVETTA FAYE, Prince George Business Management 
Management Majors Club, VP, Delta Sigma Theta, Treasurer, 
Flag Squad 

BAILEY, ROBERTA DAVIS, Charlottesville Hispanic Cultures, Luth- 
ern Student Assn, Treasurer, Kappa Delta, Projects Chairman, 
Junior year abroad in Spam, Spanish House, Student Asst in 
Dean Healey's Office — Foreign Studies Programs 

BAILEY, ROGER MILTON JR , Richmond Psychology Alpha Phi 
Alpha, Ebony Expressions, R A , Dorm Council 

BAIRD, SARAH CLARK, Baltimore, MD , Biology Pi Beta Phi, Phi- 
lanthropy Chairman; Swimming, Dorm Council, President 

344 / Seniors 

Happy Hours Provide Change of Pace and Scenery 

A great advantage for most seniors 
was being 21 and old enough to fre- 
quent the happy hours offered by a few 
hotels around Williamsburg. The 4-7 p.m. 
social events often featured the ever 
popular two drinks for the price of one 
while others offered a light dinner buffet. 
After a week of classes and tests, many 
seniors made the trek to the Hospitality 
Center at Busch Gardens, followed by a 
visit to the nearby Hilton for happy hour. 
For many of the fourth year students 
however, the weekend started on Thurs- 
day with a visit to Rodeo Night at Adam's, 
Seniors seen earlier in the day wearing 

khakis and Izods were now in Levis and 
cowboy hats listening to country western 
music and enjoying the dancing of the 
Flatland Cloggers. Students and townies 
alike packed into Adam's to have a drink 
or two and indulge in the spare ribs and 
face makings which usually became that 
evening's dinner. 

Fifties night, an added feature of 
Adam's this year, was another happy 
hour on Tuesday night. The big band 
sounds and 50's rock-n-roll music cre- 
ated an atmosphere reminiscent of that 
era, as well as the hamburgers and 
french fries which typified the favorite 

sustenance of the decade. 

The happy hours offered a lot for the 
price, but above all, they gave seniors a 
new social opportunity that most people 
in other classes could only look forward 
to. — S.G. ■ 

Crowded with students on Tuesday and Thursday 
evenings, Adams was more popular with an older 
crowd on weekends. — Photo by John Berry, 

BAKER, RICHARD L . Moorestown, NJ , Philosophy/History, 

BARBEE, NANCY ELIZABETH, Lorton Mathematics Kappa Delta, 
Guard; Delta Omicron, Social Chairman: Chorus: Choir: Baptist 
Student Union: Sinfonicron: Intramurals 

BARHAM, SAMUEL DEWEY, Richmond Economics Ebony Ex- 
pressions, Dorm Council: WCWM 

BARRETT, CARTER DARDEN, Newsoms Accounting Accounting 

French House, Treasurer, Social Coordinator, German House: 
Biology Club: Pi Delta Phi, V P , Biology Honor Soc 

BARTOLUm, SANDRA JEAN. Williamsburg English/Art History 

BARTON, JOHN E , Herndon, Biology Canoeing Club /Team. Co- 
Captain. Biology Club: German House, President 

BARTON, KENNETH G,, Spnngfield History, 

Seniors / 345 

Suttle's Offers Classic Gifts 

When the time arose to buy a special 
gift. William and Mary students fre- 
quently sought the friendly atmosphere 
and convenience of Suttle's Jewelers on 
Prince George Street. For it was there that 
they found a wide selection of gemstone 
necklaces, rings, watches, and other fine 
jewelry items. Especially appealing to 
members of sororities and fraternities 
was the collection of Greek jewelry — 
chapter guards, recognition pins and 
lavaliers. In addition, Suttle's could be 
relied upon to do any repair work. For 
friendly assistance and fine jewelry at 
reasonable prices, Suttle's was the place 
to shop. — R.T. ■ 

Known for Its unusual window displays, Suttle's 

Jewelers was an attractive place to browse. — 
Photo by Howard Horowitz 

BATALLER, NEAL. Saint James. NY , Biology 

BATES, CAMPBELL RILEY, Falls Church Geology Signna Phi Epsi- 
lon. Social Chairman. IPC. President. Intramurals; J.V. Lacrosse. 

BATHE. ELLEN TOWNER. McLean English Chorus; Choir; Junior 
Year Abroad in Exeter. Alpha Phi Omega. Botetourt Chamber 

BATTAGLIA, MARK V . Arlington Heights. ILL . Economics S A 
Refrigerator Director. Scheduling. Policies and Facilities Com- 
mittee, R A . FCA. Lacrosse Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush 
Chairman, Order of the White Jacket, Omicron Delta Epsilson, 
Intramurals, Head Official. Navigators 

BAUMANN. MARY ANN, Huntington, NY Elementary Education 
Gamma Phi Beta, Social Chairman. Adult Skills Program Tutor, 
A , Rush Counselor, Catholic Student Assn 

BAYLIS, JAMIE GAYLE, Falls Church Economics Chi Omega 
Secretary, COLONIAL ECHO, Section Editor 

BEHILMAR. CINDY LEE. Tabb Business Management Day Stu- 
dent Newsletter, Editor, Commuting Student Council Secretary, 
Management Majors Club 

BEIL. CLARK RAYMOND. Williamsburg Biology 

BELSHA, ELIZABETH HASKINS, Richmond Economics Wesley 
Foundation Kappa Delta, Secretary, Economics Club, College- 
wide Committees, COLONIAL ECHO 

BENDER, AUDREY LYNN, Virginia Beach Computer Science/Eco- 
nomics Circle K, Comptroller, Hillel Executive Committee, 
Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega, Association for Computing 
Machinery. Economics Club, Dorm Council, Secretary/ 
Treasurer, WATS Tutor, Tour guide 

BENESH, PATTY JEAN, New Hope Government SAC Representa- 
tive. Dorm Council. SA Course and Professor Evaluation 
Director. Campus Girl Scout Leader. Residential Concerns Com- 
mittee, A 

BENNETT, KIM, Lexington, NC , Physics 

BERG, KARIN KAY, Springfield English 

BERGER, THEODORE JOHN Chagrin Falls. OH , Business Ad- 
ministration Accounting 

BERNHARDT, SUSAN ANN, Lexington Spanish/Government 

BERRY, JOHN TINSLEY. Madison Chemistry Varsity Rifle Team. 
COLONIAL ECHO. Photographer 

346 ' Seniors 


= Ad:Suttle's 

BERTOLET, BEVERLY SUE, Abington, PA., Business Management. 
Alpha Phi Omega: Dorm Council; Management Majors Club, 

BESS, KATHY RENEE, Covington Government Pi Sigma Alpha, 
Treasurer; Dorm Council; Intramurals; Young Democrats, 

BEST, KEITH, Norwalk, CT , Elementary Education, Varsity Foot- 

BEST, LISA KEVIN, Fairfax. Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi; Fine Arts Society, 

BIDWELL, VIRGINIA LEIGH, Richmond, Govemment. W&M Chris- 
tian Fellowship, Executive Committee; French House, Treasurer; 
Pi Delta Phi. 

BILLETT, TODD EVANS, Alexandria. Biology, Sigma Chi; Pre-Med 
Club; Evensong Choir; Rugby 

BILODEAU, JAMES NOLIN, McLean Economics. Baseball; Cam- 
bridge Program; Catholic Student Assn ; Intramurals. 

BINZER, CAROL DOROTHY, Falls Church Business Management, 
R,A.; Management Majors Club; Catholic Student Assn; Girl 
Scouts of America. 

BINZER, ELLEN M,, Alexandria. Biology. Biology Club, Treasurer; 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Youth 

Soccsr Cosch 
BISHOP, WILLIAM B, JR,, Lawrenceville. History. 
BLANKS, MARK TURNER, Williamsburg Computer Science. ACM 
BLAUVELT, HEIDI MAE, Harrisonburg. Psychology. Dorm Council 

College Republicans; Psychology Club; Health Careers Club 

Alpha Lambda Delta. 

BLOOM, JOHN LANSING, Falls Church, Philosophy. FLAT HAT, 
Editor, news editor; FHC Society 

BODENHEIMER, SUSAN GRACE, Riverside, CT., Accounting. 
Young Life; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Accounting Club; 

BOEHLING, JANICE ELAINE, Richmond. Accounting. Catholic 
Student Assn., Social Chairman: Kappa Delta, Intramural Chair- 
man, Reference Chairman; Spanish House; Track Team; Band: 
Phi Beta Gamma: Alpha Lambda Delta: Beta Gamma Sigma; 
Accounting Club. 

ECHO Organizations Editor, Greeks Editor, Media Editor; Soci- 
ety for Collegiate Journalists, V.P ; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Philan- 
thropy Chairman, Historian; O A ; Young Democrats; Senior 
Class Publicity Chairman, 

BOSHEARS, KEVIN, Alexandria. Business Management Business 
Management Majors Club; French House; College Republicans; 

BOUDREAU, LISA C, Old Greenwich, CT,, English. Gamma Phi 
Beta: Circle K; Collegiate Civitans; Cambridge Program; Spain 

BOWEN, SHARON JO, Warsaw Business Management. Baptist 
Student Union: Pi Beta Phi, Social Chairman; Pi Kappa Alpha little 
sister: Jr. Panhel Representative. 

BOYD, JANICE MARIE, Towanda, Pa, Biology Anthropology Club, 
Pi Omega. 

BOYLE, MARY BETH, Westfield, NJ,, French, Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, Pledge Trainer, President: Sinfonicron; Chorus: Pi Delta Phi. 

BRADLEY, FRANCES LOUISE, Sterling Economics Debate 
Council: Lectures Committee: Transportation Advisory Council. 

BRADSHAW, BRIAN THOMAS, Yorktown Biology. Health Careers 
Club Biology Club. 

BRADSHAW, DANA SEWARD, Courtland. Biology. Biology Club. 

Seniors / 347 

Feature: Campus Center 

BRENNAN, MARY ELIZABETH, Yonkers, NY , Biology Varsity Bas- 
ketball, Cross Country, Health Careers Club, Public Relations, 
Women Recreational Activities Secretary, N/lorlar Board, Phi 
Sigma, V P , Gamma Phi Beta, Catholic Student Assn 

BREWER MICHAEL DAVID, Alexandna Economics Lambda Chi 
Alpha, Intramurals. Karate Club, Football, Order of the White 

BRIGGS, NANCY GARRETT, Franklin French/Secondary Educa- 
tion Kappa Alpha Theta, Chaplain, Pi Delta Phi, Secretary; 
Treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA, WMCF, Chorus, Dorm Council, 
Montpelier Summer Program, O A 

BRODERICK, CRAIG WYETH, Westport, CT , Economics Rifle 
Team, Captain, R A , ODK, Omicron Delta Epsilon; Economics 
Club, Tutor 

BROOKS LEONARD III, Bronxville, NY , Business Management 
BROSNAHAN, MARGARET JULIA, Falls Church Psychology 
BROSNAN, MARY THEKLA, Alexandria History Varsity Basketball 
Kappa Delta. Kappa Delta Communications, Riding Team, Dorm 
Council Lacrosse, Intramurals, History Students Organization 
BROUGHMAN, RAYMOND LEE, Blue Ridge Business Manage- 
ment Wrestling, Captain, Sigma Nu, Commander, Pledge Mar- 
shall, College Republicans, FC A , Intramurals 

BROWN, DAN THOMAS, Heathsville Philosophy Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon, V P , I F C , President. Intramurals, Philosophy Club, College 

BROWN, HEATHER JOY, Dallas. TX , History. Kappa Delta. House 
President Public Relations, Pre-Law Club: Canterbury Assn 

BROWN, HUGH ELDRIDGE, Roanoke Government/lnternation 
Relations R A , Head Resident, Pi Kappa Alpha. Alumni Secre- 
tary, Honor Council, Divestment Committee, Anti-Draft Commit- 
tee President, Motar Board, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi 
Sigma Alpha, Pi Alpha Theta, Christian Coalition For Social Con- 
cerns, Evensong 

BROWN, IAN MCLAREN, Virginia Beach English Pi Lambda Phi 

BROWN, LISA ANN, Cleara/ater, FL , Biology Phi Eta Sigma V P , 
Alpha Lambda Delta, SCFFR 

BROWN RANDOLPH, South Bend, IN , Economics 

BRUBACHER, ANN ELIZABETH, Hopkins, MN , Business Manage- 
ment Gamma Phi Beta, Pledge Trainer, Panhellenic Represen- 
tative, Sport Parachute Club 

BRUBECK, DOUGLAS MCFADDEN, Middlebrook Environmental 
Sciences Schmeerps, Intramurals 

BRUENING GARY ALAN, Richmond Biology/Physical Education 

BRYAN, CAROLYN B , Pearisburg History/Psychology SA Press 
Secretary Kappa Alpha Theta, Society for Collegiate Journalists, 
SAC Representative, COLONIAL ECHO 

BRYAN, WILLIAM WALTER III. Fort Walton Beach, FL , Biology; 
Secondary Education Lambda Chi Alpha, VP, J V Football, 
FCA, Intramurals 

BRYANT, ANNE-MERLE, Richmond Government. Campus Cor- 
respondent, "The Richmond News Leader," Washington Pro 
gram on the Media, Fergusson Publishing Seminar, FLAT HAT, 
Profile Columnist, SA Press Aide, College Republicans, Corre- 
sponding Secretary, Publications, First Vice-Chairman, Tour 

BUCHANAN, PATRICIA KAY Charlottesville Biology Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma Phi Sigma, Alpha Chi Omega, President 

BUCHANAN, STEPHANIE LEIGH, Springfield Economics/Philoso- 
phy Presidents Aide, Omicron Delta Kappa, President. Mortar 
Board, Kappa Kappa Gamma 

BUCKIUS, DEAN TAYLOR Springfield, Government Theta Delta 
Chi, Float Chairman, Crosscountry, FLAT HAT SAC Discipline 
Committee, Intramurals, Society of Collegiate Journalists. Gov- 
ernment Honorary, O A , Washington Program 

BUFFUM, CAROL LOUISE, Arlington Government 


348 ! Seniors 

BUHELLER, TERRY RYAN. Sandston. Music/Religion. Band; 
Catholic Student Assn.; Canterbury; Orchestra; Spanish House; 
Evensong Choir; The Buleys, 

BURCHER, ANTHONY WAYNE, Grafton. English, Band; Percus- 
sion Ensemble; Phi Mu Alpha. 

BURKE, ANN SHEPHERD, Leon Business Administration. Chi 
Omega, Standards Board, Ritualist; FCA; Management Majors 
Club, Alumni Liason; NCAA Volunteers for Youth, Student 

BURKE, ESTA LYN TEMPLE, Warrenton English/Philosophy Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta, Alumnae Relations Chairman, Rush Counselor; 
O A., Advisory Board on Housing to Dean Morgan; Dorm 
Council, Alphi Phi Omega; COLONIAL ECHO, typing coordi- 
nator, Intramurals. 

BURLAGE, STEPHEN MARK, Virginia Beach. Economics Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Asia House, Cambridge Program 

BUSSER, MARY SUE. Richmond, Government. O A ; R A.. Head 
Resident; Government Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma 

BUTLER, R. KENNETH III, Falls Church Economics Varsity Swim- 
ming; Theta Delta Chi, Parachute Club; Karate Club; Order of the 
White Jacket; Intramurals 

BUTLER, SCOTT R., Norfolk. Economics. Sigma Chi; College Re- 

Campus Center Gets a Badly Needed Face Lift 

This past fall the Campus Center re- 
modeling was finally completed and 
the building got the face-lift it needed for 
so long. No major improvements had 
been made in the Campus Center since it 
was built twenty years ago, so the time 
was right for a new look. 

Financed by state funds, the redec- 
orating project was carried out in 
phases. The whole process took about 
one and a half years from start to conclu- 
sion. All the floors were refinished and 
new carpets and drapes were installed. 
New furniture was selected and the 
lounge and TV areas were arranged for 
the greater comfort of the students. The 
building was repainted and the new 
orange color scheme was carried 
throughout the Center. Other improve- 
ments included planters and a new sign 
for the Wig. 

Some difficulties were experienced 
though. Problems with the furniture com- 
pany, among other things, pushed back 
the completion date of the project from 
August to November. Once, completed, 
however, the Campus Center's new 
atmosphere helped increase its popular- 
ity as a campus gathering place. — 

Expanded seating in the new TV area became 
especially useful during the soap opera rush 
periods, — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Seniors / 349 

BYER. PAMELA LYNN, Covington English Band 

CAFFERTY, BRUCE, Hollidaysburg, PA , Business Management 

Varsity Football, Sigma Nu, Management Club 
CALDWELL, CLIFFORD DOUGLASS, Staunton Environmental Sci- 

CAMPANA, JEFFREY SCOTT, Aurora. OH , Economics, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, IFC, Secretary, O A , Transportation Appeals Board; 


CAMPBELL, STACEY ROBIN, Port Republic Elementary Educa- 
tion Phi Mu, Mermettes, Dorm Council, Theta Beta Sigma 

CAMPBELL, WENDEL LYNN, Redwood Accounting Accounting 
Club. Project Plus: Intramurals 

CAREY, MICHAEL J , Fairfax Accounting Varsity Baseball, In- 


CARLTON, JEFFREY GEORGE, Williamsburg Biology Canoe 
Club, Schmeerps 

CASSON. MARY LESLIE, EASTON, MD , Accounting Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma. Registrar, Treasurer, Delta Omicron. Warden, Sinfo- 
nicron, Band. A . Cambridge Program 

CASTER, JANA ESTELLE, Dahlgren Elementary Education Ebony 
Expressions, Black Student Organization, Circle K 

CHAN, MARY JANE, SPRINGFIELD Business Administration 
Work-Study Program, Management Club, Accounting Club: Ka- 
rate Club, Secretary, Treasurer. Co-Chairperson 

Senior Combines Radio, Flute, and Journalism 

Riding a bike while playing a flute is 
probably not a habit of the usual Wil- 
liam and Ma(7 student, but then Laura 
Sanderson is not the usual William and 
Mary student. 

Laura, a senior English major from Ten- 
nessee, was one of the few students for- 
tunate enough to live in a lodge this year. 
Of lodge living Laura said, "It's the best." 
Another of the unique aspects of Laura's 
life on campus was her position as Direc- 
tor of Public Affairs for WCWM. 

She originated a new feature for the 
station called "Hollywood Boulevard," 
which consisted of taped interviews with 
various recording artists. The artists rep- 
resented all types of music from jazz to 
country to rock and included well-known 
stars such as Roger Daltrey of "The 
Who," and Jerry Lee Lewis. She also 

Laura likes to take time from her other activities 
around campus to play her flute, — Photo by Jeff 

Spoke to relative unknowns such as Ron- 
nie Spector, who called from LA. and 
expressed a desire to have Laura tape an 

Laura loved working at WCWM and 
said "the radio station is like a big family. 

I'm really going to miss it when I 

Laura was also a stringer for UPI this 
past year which fit right in with her interest 
in journalism, and future plans of becom- 
ing a correspondent. — B.R. ■ 

350 / Seniors 

CHANDLER, MARGARET BENNETT, Colonial Heights, Psycholo- 
gy. Collegiate Civitans; Psychology Club; ASP tutor, 

CHAPMAN, CATHERINE LEE, Augusta, GA , English. Delta Delta 
Delta, Exec, V.P.; Phi Eta Sigma; DDK; Student Chairman for 
Parent's Weekend; FLAT HAT; O A ; College Republicans 

CHAPPELL, KAREN ELIZABETH, Emporia. Government. R.A.; 
Dorm Council; S A Secretary, Delta Delta Delta, Recording Sec- 
retary; FLAT HAT 

CHARLTON LEISA CAROL, Adelphi, MD,, Accounting. Pi Beta Phi; 
Pi Kappa Alpha little sister; Accounting Club. 

CHERRY, CHRISTOPHER JOHN, Forest Heights, MD., Philosophy/ 

CHOW, GLEN Y., McLean. Business Administration. Dorm Council; 
Association for Computing Machinery; Management Majors 
Club, Intramurals 

CLARKE, KAREN E., Spnngfield, NJ , Government/Philosophy. 

CLEM, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Walkersville, MD., Government/History. 
Russian House, President; Pi Sigma Alpha Secretary; Presi- 
dent's Committee on Orientation and Freshman Year Policy. 

CLIFTON, GAIL MAUREEN, Virginia Beach, Biology/Secondary 
Education. Pi Kappa Alpha little Sister; Collegiate Civitans, 
CLINTON, JOAN LOUISE, Falls Church. Psychology/Math, 
COCHRAN, DANIEL H., Arlington. Theatre/Economics, 
COLBY, LINDA JEANNE, Colonial Beach Physics. Phi Eta Sigma; 
Soccer, Intramurals. 

COLE. KATHLEEN M. Springfield. Biology/Anthropology. Anthro- 
pology Club; Biology Club; Health Careers Club; Pamunkey 

CONNER, SANDRA MARIE, Emporia. Elementary Education. SEA, 
Treasurer; Adult Skills Program. 

CONYNE, MICHELLE LEIGH, Gaithersburg, MD., Business Man- 
agement. Kappa Alpha Theta. Activities Chairman; Circle K; 
Management Majors Club; R.A. 

COOGAN, JAMES C, Garden City, NY., Geology. Varsity Track; 
Varsity Cross Country, Captain; Dorm Council; R.A.; Head Re- 
sident; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. 

COOK, ELISABETH DAWN, Burke. Biology. Kappa Alpha Theta, 

COOK, LORI LEIGH, Norfolk, Business Management. Chi Omega; 
Varsity Cheerleading, Co-Captain; Business Management Ma- 
jors Club, College Republicans. 

COOPER, AMY LOUISE, Annandale. Psychology/Religion. Choir; 
Chorus; Baptist Student Union, Enlistment-Involvement, V.P.; 
Kappa Delta, Sargeant-at-arms. 

COOPER, JENNIFER ELLEN, Falls Church. History. Phi Mu, Schol- 
arship Chairman, Rush Counselor; VaPirg; HSO; Cambridge 
Program; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; 
Sigma Delta Pi. 

COPA, KYMBERLY KYLE, Chester. French. Pi Delta Phi. 

CORRELL, STEVEN FRANK, Williamsburg Fine Arts 

COX, SANDRA LIN, Virginia Beach. Business Management, O.A ; 

Dorm Council; WMCF; Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer, Pledge 

CRANIN, DEBRA ANN, Hartsdale, NY., Biology. Biology Club, O.A., 

Washington Program. 

^Profile: Laura Sanderson 

Seniors / 351 

CRATSLEY, JANET LYNN, Fairfax Government Alpha Chi Omega 

Standards Board, Warden, Mermettes, Dorm Council, Intramu- 

CREEL, MARY MASON, Arlington Biology 
CROWDER, MARY ELLEN, Richmond Business Administration/ 

Accounting Delta Delta Delta: Baptist Student Union 
CROWLEY, JOSEPH PAUL, Hampton Business Management, 

Varsity Soccer, ROTC 

CRUZ MARIE ELIZABETH. Norfolk Chemistry Intramurals, Alpha 
Chi Omega, Standards Board, Chemistry Club. O A , Onentation 
Committee; Dorm Council, Secretary-Treasurer. WCH Women's 
Auxiliary. Catholic Student Assn , Lector 

CUMISKEY, CHARLES JOSEPH JR , Williamsburg Business Ad- 

CUMMING, JONATHAN R , Bellport, NY , Biology 

Pre-Law Club, 

Representative, Debate Council, V P . Pre-Law Club, WMCF 

DALY LAURA ANN, Miller Place, NY , Elementary Education Gam- 
ma Phi Beta, V P , Varsity Volleyball, Varsity Badminton, Junior 
Year Abroad in England 

DAMBEKALNS, LYDIA, Timberville English/Studio Art R A ; COL- 
ONIAL ECHO Women's Soccer: Student Art Show, International 
Circle, SCFFR. Society of Collegiate Journalists 

DANIEL, KEMBERLY ANN. Richmond Psychology/Religion, Bap- 
tist Student Union, Choir. Hospitality Chairman. Intramurals; 
Psychology Club 

DARGAN, CECELIA MICHELE, Seabrook, MD , Biology Soccer 
Club, Lady Whaastins, Intramurals 

DAUS, PAUL ALAN, Williamsburg Math Tennis Team 

DAVIES, DRIANA L , Reston Economics/Spanish, Varsity Vol- 
leyball Varsity Track, J V Lacrosse 

DAVIS CHARLES ELLIOT, Farmville, NC , Accounting Choir, 
Treasurer, Botetourt Chamber Singers; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Eta 
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sinfonicron; Accounting Club, 
Baptist Student Union, Secretary/Treasurer; Band 

DEFELICE,C DEIRDRE, Morristown, NJ , Business Administration 
Lambda Sigma Delta, V P 

DEMONBREUN, DONNA LYNN, Richmond, Business Manage- 
ment R A , A , Intramurals: Marathon Soccer; Orchesis 

DE LA CRUZ, SUSAN ELLEN. Weirton, WV.. Sociology, R.A,; 0,A,; 
FCA, Catholic Student Assn ; Women's Soccer Club, SAC; 
Sociology Club 

DEVRIES, PATRICIA FAYE, Brooklyn, NY , Theatre and Speech 
WCWM, Program and Production Director, Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Sweetheart. Society of Collegiate Journalists. Alpha Chi Omega 

DICKERSON. MICHELLE A , Layton, NJ , Computer Science/Reli- 
gion, Varsity Field Hockey, Kappa Delta, President, WMCF 

DIEHL, NANCY HART, Nashville, TN , History WRA, Pi Beta Phi, 
Rush Chairman, V P of Mental Advancement, Rush Counselor 
Sigma Chi little Sister, Phi Alpha Theta, College Republicans 

DIXON, ELIZABETH ELLEN, Earlysville Biology/Philosophy Pro- 
ject Plus, Biology Club. 

DODSONROBERTJOSEPH III, Danville Chemistry'Philosophy Pi 
Kappa Alpha, 

Feature: Help Unlimited 

352 / Seniors 

DOLAN, KATHY, Falls Church. Psychology 

DONALDSON, MARGARET REEDER, Danville, Economics, Phi 

Mu; College Republicans, 
DOUGHERTY, ROBIN C , Annandale Biology/English 
DOWMAN, ANNE CHRISTINE, Wailingford, CT,, Biology, Phi Mu, 

DRAKE, CYNTHIA LEE, Newsoms, Accounting, 

DUCKWORTH, CHRISTINA LEE, Moorestown, NJ , Economics St, 
Andrews Exchange Scholar; Phi Eta Sigma, Lacrosse 

DUFFY, MICHAEL SCOTT, Lynbrook, NY , Biology Project Plus: 
Biology Club, SAC; SA Film Committee, Volunteer Rescue 
Squad; W&M Theatre 

DUGGER, REBECCA LYNN, Virginia Beach Psychology Psychol- 
ogy Club; WATS, Circle K, FCA. 

DUKE, DAVID M,, Mineral, Economics, Theta Delta Chi, Rush 
Chairman, Corresponding Secretary; Cambridge Program; In- 

DURHAM, JAMES CHRISTOPHER, Hopewell, Business Manage- 
ment Kappa Sigma; Intramurals; Dorm Council; Management 
Majors Club, 

EDMONSTON, KATHRYN N,, Hamilton, NY , Music Band, Kappa 
Delta, French House, 

EDWARDS, CATHY JANE, Falmouth, Classical Studies, Project 
Plus; Orchestra; Classics Club 

Campus Organization Provides Volunteers and Aid 

When one thinks of services and 
volunteer work around campus, 
Circle K, Civitans, WATS Pre-School, and 
Alpha Phi Omega all come to mind. But 
what do all these and other service orga- 
nizations have in common? One tele- 
phone, a cluttered desk and a couple of 
dedicated, hard workers that make up 
Help Unlimited, This past year Meg Bros- 
nahan and Ralph Howell worked along 
with Ken Smith, Director of Student Activi- 
ties, to coordinate all the volunteer activi- 
ties on campus. In addition to all the 
established organizations, they helped 
students find tutors and offered sugges- 
tions to other campus groups for possible 
service projects. Meg, a senior who 
transferred from UVA, brought the idea of 
a babysitting list with her. At her sugges- 
tion an updated list of students who were 
willing to babysit was printed periodically 
and made available to faculty and mar- 
ried grad students. 

Meg Brosnahan felt that service orga- 
nizations were a great way for freshmen 
and other members of the college com- 
munity to get involved in the school and 
get to know other people. A number of 

people must have agreed with her, as 
was evidence by the wide variety of ser- 
vice groups Help Unlimited was pleased 
to coordinate and publicize. — P.P. ■ 

Students missing their little brothers and sisters 
often found WATS pre-school a rewarding place to 
volunteer WATS is just one of the programs under 
HELP — Photo by Jeff Thompson 

Seniors / 353 

EDWARDS, LAURA JENNELLE, Richmond Biology/Secondary 
Education R A. Cheerleader 

EDWARDS, LIZABETH LEE, Lancaster Government Varsity Bas- 
ketball Team; Delta Delta Delta 

EKLUND, LYNN LOUISE, Fairfax Biology Chorus, Choir, Botetourt 
Chamber Singers, Phi Sigma, Delta Omicron, Treasurer, Even- 
song, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, 'Patience " 

ELLIS, MARK EWELL, Fredericksburg Government Intramurals, 
W&M Ski Club, President, PI Lambda Phi. Social Chairman 

EMANS, CHARLOTTE MARIE, Williamsburg Art History Fine Arts 
Society, Alpha Chi Omega; O A 

EMERY, ROBIN A , Hingham, MA , English Pi Beta Phi, COLONIAL 
ECHO, Copy Editor 

ENGLISH, BEVERLY ANNE, Manassas Government Chorus; 
Choir, College Republicans, Recording Secretary; Escort, Navi- 
gators, Delta Sigma Pi, President, Pi Sigma Alpha 

ERCEG, ANDREA JEAN, Manassas Computer Science ACM, 
Computer Consultant 

ESBENSEN, KRISTEN LYNN, Fallbrook. CA , Business Manage- 
ment Senior Class Secretary/Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma, Business 
Management Maiors Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Membership 
Chairman, Women's Swim Team, All-Amencan 

ESTABROOK, DRUCILLA HOLT, Port Republic, MD, Government/ 
Economics Alpha Phi Omega 

EVANS, JOHN R , Vienna Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilson, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Intramurals 

EVERTON, SARAH BETH, Virginia Beach Business Administration, 
Management Maprs Club, FCA, Field Hockey 

Fred Miller Preserves Charm of Old Photos 

Beside the Williamsburg Travel Agen- 
cy and The Golden Touch jewelers 
on Prince George St. is the entrance to 
the Fred Miller Photography Studio. The 
stairway that leads down to the office is 
lined with examples of photographs that 
had been taken by the studio in the past. 
Fred Miller Photography takes both 
passport and resume photos. They are 
also skilled in taking decorative photo- 
graphs of Colonial Williamsburg. Another 
speciality which was really fascinating in- 
volved their work with old photographs. 
Besides being experienced in the pre- 
servation and care of old photographs, 
Fred Miller Photography did copy print- 
ing of old and damaged pictures. A copy 
is made of the old print and the resulting 
photo looked brand new, with all the flaws 

So for the job seeker needing resume 
photography, home decorator, family 
historian, or just the curious student, Fred 
Miller Photography certainly was the 
place to visit. B.R. ■ 

In addition to preserving old photos, Fred Miller 
does commercial photography for this area — 
Photo provided by Fred Miller. 

354 / Seniors 

EYRE, PHYLLIS E,, North Wales, PA , Economics, Phi Mu, Phi Eta 

FAILLaCE, RICHARD M JR , Bethel, CT , Biology R A ; Intramu- 
rals; Dorm Council. 

FAINI, PATRICIA ANN, Waynesboro, Economics/Philosophy 
Alpha Chi Omega, Warden. Social Chairman; FLAT HAT, Con- 
tributing Writer 

FAKADEJ, MARIA M , Morgantown, WV , Economics SAC Repre- 
sentative; Publications Council Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, Resident Advisor; DA; History Club, Publicity Manager. 
Dorm Council; International Circle 

FALLON, WILLIAM CHARLES, Armonk, NY., Economics Tennis 

Team; Pi Kappa Alpha. 
FERGUSON, MARY E,. Reston. Biology IN MEMORIAM Frisbee 

Club; WCWM 
FESSENDEN. JOHN THOMAS, Annandale, Economics. SigmaChi. 

Cheerleading; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta. 

FINCH, BRENT CAMERON. Richmond. Business Adminstration. 
Theta Delta Chi, Secretary; SA, Vice-Chairman Social Commit- 
tee, V P. Social Affairs; Intramurals, Management Majors Club, 

FINDLAY, MARGARET ANN, Alexandra Elementary Education, Pi 
Beta Phi, President, Asst. Membership Chairman; A ; Student 
Education Assn 

Gamma Phi Beta, Ritual Chairman. 

FLETCHER, JENNIFER LYNN, Gate City. Physical Education Bap- 
tist Student Union; PE Majors Club. 

FONES, MICHAEL ROBERT, Fairfax. Economics, Lambda Chi 
Alpha. Treasurer; WATS; Economics Club; Karate Club. Swim- 
ming; Intramurals; FCA 

FORBES. ELIZABETH VANETTE, Chesapeake Government Pi 
Beta Phi 

FORBES, LORETTA L,, Newport News Accounting Majorettes. 
Co-Captain, Captain; Sinfonicron, Chamber Music; Concert 
Band, Carl Hibbard Memorial Scholarship; Accounting Club. 

FOSTER, LEE ANNE, Virginia Beach Business Management, Pi 
Beta Phi. Management Majors Club 

FRANCO. THOMAS EDWARD, Ridgefield Park, NJ, , Business Man- 
agement. Varsity Football; Lambda Chi Alpha, 

FRANZ, MATTHEW GERARD, St Louis, MO , Chemistry Varsity 
Wrestling; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Academic Chairman; ROTO; Chem- 
istry Club; Intramurals. 

FRAZIER, L DEAHL. Lynch Station Government/Philosophy. Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon. Social Committee; IFC 

FREIMUND. JENNIFER LYNN. Williamsburg History. Project Plus. 
Dorm Council. Hotline. 

FREY. DIANE ELIZABETH, Hockessin, DE , Economics. Phi Mu, 

Asst Treasurer, Supper Club Chairman 

Philosophy/Economics. Pi Omega Sweetheart; Philosophy Club; 

Economics Club. 
FRICK. ELIZABETH ANNE. Hockessin. DE.. Geology/Economics. 

Field Hockey; Lacrosse: Gamma Phi Beta. 
FRIEDHEIM. CYNTHIA DIANE. Alexandna English/Fine Arts Phi 

Mu; R.A. 

= Ad: Fred /Wilier Photography 

Seniors / 355 

Feature: Gambols 

tory COLONIAL ECHO, Photographer, Cambridge Program 

FRITZSCHE LESLIE LYNN, Kirkwood, MO , Urban Studies Dorm 
Council President, A . R A , Bruton Parish Choir, Intramurals, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chairman: Vikette 

FRY, VICKI LYNN, Washington, DC , Enghsh/Secondary Educa- 
tion Alpha Kappa Alpha, Black Student Organization 

FRYE, CHARLOTTE ANNE, Portsmouth Business Administration 
Management Majors Club: Intramurals. Dorm Council 

FUCELLA, ELIZABETH LYNN, Virginia Beach, Government, Junior 

Year Abroad University of Salamauca: Phi Mu, Soccer Club 

Photographer, Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Sigma, Anthropology Club 
GAINES, JOHN RANSONE, Richmond Business Management 

Canterbury Assn , Evensong, Project Plus 
GAMEL BENNETT PALMER, Dixon, ILL Economics/Government 

SA, V P of Student Services, Film Senes Director: Kappa Alpha, 

Rush Committee, Alpha Phi Omega 

GARDINER, MARK STEVEN, Falls Church. Economics/Philosophy 

Varsity Soccer, Lambda Chi Alpha. Intramurals 
GARRETT, MICHAEL THOMAS, Lynchburg Economics Sigma 

Chi Pledge Trainer, Psychology Lab Instructor, Big Brothers. 

Karate Club, Pre-Law Club, Economics Club. Student Director 

for Volunteer for Youth 
GAUDLITZ, JANET CHARLENE, Richmond Accounting Beta 

Gamma Sigma, Dorm Council: Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary: 

Phi Eta Sigma 

GAUTHEY, JULIE, Springfield Biology Cross Country: Track, Pi 

GENTRY, CHLOE MARIE, Abingdon English Lambda Sigma 

GERALDS, KATHRYN LYNN. Alexandna Music WMCF, Executive 

Committee: Director of Music Activities, Delta Omicron. Sinfo- 

GIBBS, JANIS M , Depew, NY , History Mermettes. Mortar Board. 

Alpha Lambda Delta. History Students Organization 

GIEDD, ABIGAIL MARY, Williamsburg Religion Catholic Student 

GIUCHICI, KATHERINE SUSAN. Indian Harbor Beach. FL . Biolo- 
gy Biology Club. Publicity Chairman, Fine Arts Society. Health 
Careers Club 

GLOTH, PAUL DANIEL. Baltimore. MD . Accounting Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Mortar Board, Accounting Club, Wrestling, R A , 

GLOVER, CATHERINE WILSON, Fredencksburg English Canter- 
bury Assn , Soccer Coach, Adult Skills Tutor. Circle K 

GODWIN, JEFFERY LINN, Bluefield, WV , Business Administration 

Varsity Track, Lambda Chi Alpha, FCA, President 
GOERTZ, JUDITH ANN, Manassas Computer Science Alpha Chi 

Omega, College Republicans 
GOFF, TONI LYNN, Warrenton Elementary Education Kappa Delta 

Pi, Student Education Assn 
GOLDBERG, DANIEL JAY, Burlington, NJ , Psychology Dorm 

Council: Band. R A . Junior Year Abroad. Mortar Board 



mM. A 

356 ,/ Seniors 

Gambols Offer Pleasant Diversion for Students and Tourists 

Year after year students ventured 
down Duke of Gloucester Street to 
spend a few of their late evening hours at 
one of Williamsburg's finest taverns — 
Josia Chownings. Although Chownings 
served scrumptious lunches and din- 
ners, it was not for this that students went, 
but for Gambols. Gambols offered a uni- 
que blend of entertainment and colonial 
history in a congenial tavern atmosphere. 
Singing along with the guitarists, sipping 
a glass of sparkling cider or ale, cracking 
shells of peanuts, and mingling with tour- 
ists were all part of a typical evening at 

The familiar line that formed outside 
Chownings before the doors opened de- 
monstrated the popularity of Gambols 
both with students and visitors to Wil- 
liamsburg. Dressed in colonial garb, a 

hostess led you across the hard wooden 
floor to take your table, upon which 
rested a basket full of peanuts. To 
quench anyone's thirst, a number of bev- 
erages were available. Traditional favo- 
rites included Chowning's special brew 
of ale, sparkling cider and freshly made 
lemonade. For satiating any hunger 
pangs there were also sandwiches avail- 
able or for a lighter appetite, a crock of 

Entertainment at Gambols was as uni- 
que as its atmosphere. A house magician 
roamed from table to table perplexing 
and aweing even the most scornful cus- 
tomer. His plays on words and his skillful 
tricks with three "ordinary" rings were at 
least humorous if not baffling. Singers 
also delighted the clientele with singing 
ballads and bawdy songs (What do you 

do with a drunken sailor?). The singers 
added an especially lively spirit as they 
tried to get people to join in and sing 
along. Finally, there were group games 
such as checkers, backgammon, and 
the ever popular "Royal and Most 
Pleasant Game of Goose" available for 
play on the dim candle-lit wooden tables. 
As most W & M students knew, ex- 
periencing the full spirit of colonialism 
was as easy as a walk down D.O.G. 
Street and a visit to Chowning's Tavern 
for Gambols. — N.L. ■ 

A pitcher of ale, a candlelight table and colonial 
games delight tourists as well as students. — Photo 
by Bob Scott, 

GOOLSBY. LAURY LYNN, Richmond. Psychology. Phi Mu; 
Psychology Club, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma; Pi Delta Phi 

GORDON, ANN ELIZABETH, South Boston Computer Science Phi 
Eta Sigma, President, Pi Beta Phi, Membership Chairman 

GOTTWALD, MARY PROSSER, Richmond Biology Phi Mu, Histor- 
ian; Cross Country; Indoor Track, 

GOUBEAUX, CATHERINE MARIE, Annandale Elementary Educa- 
tion. Lambda Sigma; Sigma Tau Delta; WMCF; Dorm Council, 

GRAHAM. ANN CHRISTIAN, Newport News, Accounting Circle K; 

Accounting Club 
GRASBERGER, STEPHEN DAVID. Richmond, Psychology Varsity 

Basketball Manager, Dorm Council; Facility and Scheduling 

GREELEY, DAVID DONALD, Springfield, Economics/Government 

Varsity Baseball, Kappa Sigma 
GREENE, CONNIE LEE, Martinsville, Economics Pre-Law Club; 

Economics Club; Kappa Alpha Sweetheart, 

Seniors / 357 

GREGG, MARGARET ELIZABETH, Potomac, MD , Business Man- 

GREGORY, KAREN GRACE, Falls Church Business Administra- 

GREIFER, HELEN SUE, Alexandria Business Management Kappa 
Alpha Theat Fraternity Education Chairman; Orchestra, Man- 
agement Majors Club 

Football; Rugby; Sigma NU; Zeta Lambda Alpha 

Time Machine Offers 24-Hour Cash 

Budgeting money for tuition, clothes, 
books, food and, of course, for enter- 
tainment, was a new, or almost new, ex- 
perience for students. For new and old, 
Central Fidelity Bank, close to the cam- 
pus at 1006 Richmond Road, made the 
whole experience a lot more agreeable. 
Central Fidelity Bank was particularly 
accomodating for a student with its con- 
venient hours of 9-2 Monday-Friday and 
9-12 on Saturday, and drive-in hours 'til 6 
on weekdays. It also offered the lowest 
minimum balance rate in the area, the 
VISA credit card service and the TIME 
MACHINE card — which enabled cus- 
tomers to withdraw money at all hours to 
accomodate crazy schedules, or the late 
night cravings. — R.V. ■ 

For many students, the Time Machine is the favo- 
rite characteristic of Central Fidelity Bank, — Photo 
by Lydia Dambekalns 

GROGAN, DAVID EDWARD, Olmsted Falls, OH , Accounting Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon, Honor Council, Accounting Club 

GROSS, DIANA LYNNE Drexel Hill, PA , German German House, 
Biology Club, Anthropology Club, International Circle 

GRUNWALD, ROBERT MARK, Hampton Mathematics 

GWYNN, BABETTE, Chestertown, MD , Biology Comparative Liter- 

GWYNN, MATTHEWS WEVER Reston Chemistry Band, Young 
Life Leadership, German House, WMCF President, Chemistry 
Club, Pre-Health Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 

HABERMAN, JOSEPH CASEY, Vienna Biology WMCF, Catholic 
Student Assn 

HABICHT, JUDITH ANN, West Seneca, NY , Anthropology Kappa 
Alpha Theta, V P Efficiency, Corresponding Secretary, Courtesy 
Chairman, Anthropology Club, Co-Chairman, COLONIAL 
ECHO Index Editor Staff Writer, Dorm Council, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Mortar Board, ODK. Phi Beta Kappa 

HAGAN, ANN FORREST, Roanoke Philosophy Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Karate Club 

358 Seniors 

= Ad:Central Fidelity 

HAIRSTON, PAMERA DEANICE, Danville. English. Black Student 

Organization, Secretary; Ebony Expressions; Delta Sigma Theta, 

Publicity Chairman, Historian; R.A,; Dorm Council; President's 

HALL, DEBORAH LYNN, Bassett. History Fine Arts Society, Pre- 

Law Club; History Students Organization; Phi Alpha Theta. 
HALL, JAMES DOUGLAS, Ashland Business Management. Sigma 

Chi; Cheerleading, College Republicans; Intramurals 
HALSTEAD, GAIL LYNNE, McLean Economics/Philosophy, Mortar 

Board; Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary; Queen's Guard; ROTC; 

Kappa Alpha Theta; Dorm Council. Treasurer. 

HAMBLEY, GWYNETH ELLEN. Reston. History. Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Phi Mu, Ritualist, Junior year in 

HAMMOCK, DEBORAH LEIGH, Rockville. Mathematics/History. 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Baptist 
Student Union 

HAMMOND, MARY LEE, Hanover. Math. Soccer Club, Intramurals. 

HANEY, KEVIN M. Succasunna, NJ.. Business Management Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon; Management Majors Club, Young Democrats; 

HAPPEL, CYNTHIA CAROL, Columbus, OH., Computer Science. 
Lutheran Student Assn., President; Alpha Chi Omega; Sinfo- 

HARANT, MARK STEPHEN, Burke. Accounting. 

HARDCASTLE, JAMES MICHAEL, Denton, TX., Government Col- 
lege Republicans; Government Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; W&M 

HARPER, RHONDA MAE, Fishersville. Mathematics/Economics. 

HARRICK, BARBARA, Alexandria. Anthropology/English. Circle K; 

WCWM; SA Films, BHB. 
HARRIS, MARSHALL FREEMAN, Freeman. English/Philosphy. THE 

REVIEW; WCWM, News Director; Writer's Club; Alpha Kappa 

Delta Research Symposium Award. 
HARRISON, BETH W., Midlothian Economics. WRA; Circle K; 

W&M Theatre; iV.; Shakespeare Festival; O.A. 
HART, JAMES P., Richmond. Accounting. 

HART, JANET IRENE, Kent, OH , Anthropology/Geology Fencing 
Team; Anthropology Club 

HART, REBECCA LEE, Falls Church. Economics/Government. 
R.A.; Dorm Council, FLAT HAT: Chi Omega, Float Chairman, 
Courtesy Chairman; Panhellenic Council 

HARTBERGER, SHARON ELAINE, Madison Heights. Physics/ 
Psychology. Phi Eta Sigma; Wesley Foundation; Karate Club, 
Canoe Club, Coordinator; R A.; Head Resident. 

HARTFIELD, REBECCA REDD, Salem. Chemistry. Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Marshall, Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Health 
Careers Club, Co-founder, Treasurer, President; Chemistry 
Club; Lab. Asst.; Co-Recreational Volleyball, Archaeology Field 
School; Project Plus. 

HARTON, SANDRA DORIS, Richmond Government. Pi Beta Phi. 
HASSETT, PETER JOSEPH, Setauket, NY , Physics/Mathematics 

Pi Lambda Phi; Disbursing KOE. 
HAWK, BEVERLY SUE, Bay Village, OH., Computer Science. 

Chorus, Assn for Computing Machinery, Chairman, Vice- 

HAZELGROVE, KAREN ANN, Ashland. Geology. 

Seniors / 359 

HEALY JOHN M , Williamsburg Accounting WCWM Schmeerps, 

Accounting Club: Fencing, 
HELMS, SUSAN MARIE, Machipongo Government/Economics Pi 

Sigma Alpha, WCWM, Publicity Director, Seagull Food Co-Op 
HENDRIX, STEPHEN COLE, Charlottesville English/Psychology 

R A : FLAT HAT: WCWM, Society of Collegiate Journalists, Pi 

Kappa Alpha, V P , Intramurais 
HENNESSY. MARY BETH, Morrestown, NJ , English Biology Club, 

FLAT HAT: THE REVIEW, Society of Collegiate Journalists: Phi 


HENNING, LISA JUNE, Middlesex, NJ , Psychology Alpha Chi 
Omega, Publicity Chairman, O.A,, Debate Council, James City 
County Internship, Dorm Council. 

HENRY, PATRICIA ANNE, Stamford, CT,. Accounting, Wayne 
Gibbs Accounting Club, Asia House, International Circle: Gam- 
ma Phi Beta, Asst Ritual and Flower Chairman: Dorm Council 

HEON, ROBERT SCOTT, Fairfax Economics Varsity Wrestling: 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chaplain 

tory, Project Plus, Tours Archaeological Expedition 

HERRING, ALBERT AUGUSTUS. Richmond, Sociology/Philoso- 
phy Alpha Phi Alpha, Secretary, V P., President, Black Students 
Organization, Project Plus 
HETHCOCK, ELIZABETH ANNE, High Point, NC, Fine Arts/History 
HICKS, HAL, Virginia Beach History Sigma Chi, Alumni Relations, 
Asst Rush Chairman, Rush Chairman: SAC, Appeals Board 
Residential Concerns, O.A , Dorm Council, College Republi- 
cans, Tourguide 

HIGGINS, ROBIN, Peansburg Philosophy Alpha Phi Omega: Pro- 
ject Plus, Philosophy Club: Cambridge Program: FLAT HAT 
Dorm Council 

HILBRINK, MARK DAVID, Fairfax English WMCF, Wesley Foun- 
dation, Orchestra 

HILL, JAMIE SUE, Falls Church Elementary Education 

HINZ, LISA D , Charleston. SC, Psychology, Psychology Club 

HIRSCH, DAVID ALAN, Vienna. Government/Philosophy Project 
Plus: SAC, Orchestra, Hillel, Executive Council. Intramurais 

HOCKETT, CHRISTOPHER BURCH, Alexandria. Government Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, V. P. .Government Club: Pre-Law 

HOGUE, CHERYL, Penn Laird Biology FLAT HAT, Managing Edi- 
tor, Production Editor, Staff Writer, W&M Theatre: Premier Theatre: 
WCWM, Society for Collegiate Journalists, President 

HOLLY, MOIRA C , Fairfax Business Administration R.A : Mer- 
mettes: A , Dorm Council, Spanish House, Treasurer, Catholic 
Student Assn.. Treasurer. Accounting Club 


Asian Studies Mermettes. Citizen Advisory: International Circle: 

Circle K 
HOLMES RONALD HENRY. Fredericksburg Biology Theta Delta 

HOLSINGER, JOHN W JR., Norfolk Accounting Accounting Club, 

President, Lambda Chi Alpha: F H C , President's Aide, Omicron 

Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Cross Country 
HONAKER, KAREN W , Newport News Accounting Navigators, 

Wayne Gibbs Accounting Club: Dorm Council, Treasurer 

Feature: Inter p^ievi^s 

360 / Se(^iors 

HOPKINS, EDWARD REED, Roanoke History. Westminster Fel- 
lowship Co-Leader, FLAT HAT, Asst Arts Editor; WMCF; Chris- 
tian Coalition for Social Concerns; Project Plus; Cambridge Pro- 
gram, Society for Collegiate Journalists 

HOPKINS, GLEN AARON, Newport News, Business. Business 
Management tviajors Club; Sigma Chi, House Manager; Hubub 

HOPKINS, STEPHEN O , Williamsburg, Music Kappa Delta Pi, 

HOPPER, ELLEN LOUISE, Delaware, OH , Government. Phi Eta 
Sigma; Mortar Board, Delta Omicron, Gamma Phi Beta, Asst 
Treasurer, Corresponding Secretary; German House; Dorm 
Council; R.A.; Head Resident; Chorus; Choir; Sinfonicron. 

HORST, JACK P., Murray Hill, NJ,, Business Management. Sigma 

Phi Epsilon; Swimming; IPC, Rush Chairman. 
HOWARD, WANDA SUSAN, Pittsburgh, PA , Mathematics. In- 

HOWE, AMANDA LEIGH, Dearborn, Ml., History/Government 

Alpha Phi Omega, Communications Chairperson, Dorm Council; 

Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; History Students Organization, 

Treasurer, Women's Forum; COLONIAL ECHO: THE REVEIW. 
HOYT, DAVID P , Culpeper, Business Administration 

HUCUL, TEENA ROSE, Jonesville Biology Health Careers Club; 
Biology Club, WMCF, Chorus; BSU; Phi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma; 
Dorm Council; Spanish House; R A. 

HUK, ROMANA CHRISTINA, Bay Pines, FL., English/Government, 
A , Dorm Council; THE REVIEW, Poetry Editor, Soccer Club. 
Chi Omega, Social Chairman; Cambridge Summer Program 

HUNT, FRANCES ANNE, Lorton. Biology Fencing; Rugby; Gamma 
Phi Beta, Song Chairman; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Sigma 

HUNTLEY, KRISTEN S,, Danville. Accounting Gamma Phi Beta, 
Asst Treasurer: COLONIAL ECHO, Business Manager, Basket- 
ball; Beta Gamma Sigma, WMCF, Society for Collegiate Journal- 

Seniors Take First Step to Real World 

Located on first floor Morton, the job 
placement office offered assistance 
to seniors preparing to embark on thie job 
search or graduate school process. Run 
by Mr. Stan Brown for the thirteenth year, 
the program recently began a new trend 
in job placement. Whereas the main goal 
used to encompass directly matching 
"student to job," the office began to 
stress instead the preparation of the indi- 
vidual to find a job. 

More employers than ever began com- 
ing to William and Mary, according to Mr. 
Brown, because of William and Mary's 
increased prestige in the eyes of em- 
ployers. An intricate Interview Schedule 
on the bulletin board outside the office, 
displayed the different job opportunities 
for various majors. The graduating class 
of 1981 had many opportunities through 
the office to interview with companies 
such as Exxon, law firms, suited to their 
field of concentration. Although the office 
felt that this process was very important. 

their new ideals stressed more in terms of 
"building job search strategy." 

With the assistance of the COLLEGE 
to aid the student in such areas as 
"Guidelines for Developing an Effective 
Resume" and "How to Handle Yourself 
on an Interview." Since more people 
graduated from college than were 
needed in the work world, finding a job 
was in itself a challenging task. The job 
placement office sought to prepare stu- 
dents for the competitive adversities. 
And, when possible, the office itself 
offered interviews to the motivated indi- 
vidual who put forth effort. A hard working 
business within the school, the job place- 
ment office was of great assistance to 
graduating seniors. — S.J. ■ 

Many nervous habits are displayed in the hall out- 
side the Career Planning Office as students await 
their interviews with various companies. — Photo by 
Howard Horowitz. 

Seniors /361 

Feature: Kings krms 

IFFT, RICHARD AL7\N. Hyattsville, MD , History/English Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Junior Year Abroad in Exeter, History Students Organi- 
zation, Phi Eta Sigma, Intramurals 

IIDA YURI A , San Francisco, CA , Biology 

JACOBSON, CHARLES FREDERIC, Ithaca, NY , Business Admin- 

JACOBSON, SUSAN ELIZABETH. Herndon, History/French 

JACQUIN, STEPHEN BURROUGHS. Peona. IL,. Economics Intra- 
murals. Economics Club, Omicron Delta Epsilon; Dorm Council 

JAMES, ALFREDA SAMIRA, Norfolk History WCWM. Young 
Democrats, Society for Collegiate Journalists 

JAMES TED ALAN. Norfolk Business Management 

JARVIE LISA MARIE, Spnngfield Biology Chi Omega, Mermettes 

JENKINS, DAVID H . Newport News Religion The Bishop James 
Madison Society, President, Oueen's Guard; The Ranger Club; 
Amos Alonzo Stagg Society, Board Member, Young Democrats 
Treasurer, Navigators, WMCF, Ecclesia 

JENKINS, JULIE BAKER, Owego, NY , Physical Education Vol- 
leyball, Tennis, Basketball, Skiing, Backpacking 

JENNINGS, NANCY EPPES, Richmond Business Administration 
Chi Omega, Treasurer, Management Majors Club; College Re- 

JESTER, DAVID LEE. Chincoteague Accounting Accuntmg Club. 
Recruiting Comm. Collegiate Civitans. BSU; Homecoming Com- 

JOHNSON. DEBORAH C , Oxon Hill. MD . Biology BSU, WATS, 

Circle K, Intramurals 
JOHNSON WENDY ANN, Wakefield, Rl , Economics Phi Eta Sigma, 

Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Circle K, Proiect Plus 
JOHNSTON, JAMES JOSEPH JR , Middletown, NJ , Sociology 

Sigma Pi, Herald, Schmeerps, Intramurals, O A , Sociology Club, 

Hoi Polloi 

JONES, CATHERINE MARGARET, Falls Church Chemistry, Gam- 
ma Phi Beta CSA, Chemistry Club, Majorette, Health Careers 

JONES, JOYCE ANNE, Red Oak Economics Chorus. Project Plus. 
WCWM, Business Manager 

JONES, LAURA ELISABETH, Scotland, PA , Government/History 
Pi Sigma Alpha, Orchestra, Chamber Ensemble 

JONES, MARK GRAHAM, Brookneal English Science Fiction 
Club, Karate Club 

JONES, STUART W , Fairfax. Accounting. Debate Team. Dorm 

Council, fylortar Board; SA Treasurer. Accounting Club, 

JORDAN CONSTANCE ANNE, Chesapeake Economics Pi Beta 

JUDY, FRANK NEWMAN, Delmar, CA , Art History Student Art 

Show, J Bindord Walford Scholarship in Architecture; ROTC 
KARAS, STEPHANIE ANN, Fredericksburg Computer Science 


362 / Seniors 

students Juggle Tips 

One of the more unusual job opportu- 
nities in the Williamsburg area was 
working at the King's Arm's Tavern on 
Duke of Gloucester Street. There one had 
a unique opportunity to closely associate 
with both tourists and other students. 

To get a job at the King's Arms, one 
had to be a student at William and Mary or 
a neighboring college such as Christ- 
opher Newport. Each new Arm's em- 

and Tourists 

ployee started out as a dishwasher, then 
was advanced to host and eventually be- 
came a waiter. The whole process took 
from nine months to a year. There were no 
waitresses at the Arms, mainly because 
girls did not seem to remain through the 
dishwashing phase. 

There were approximately fifty to sixty 
waiters employed by the King's Arms, all 
of whom attended William and Mary at 

one time or another. About half of the 
waiters were out of school or were taking 
a semester off. The nine dining rooms 
were generally staffed with two or three 
waiters in each room. On a scheduled 
day, a waiter worked both lunch and din- 
ner, nearly a ten hour shift. 

The money at the Arms was quite good 
and waiters made their own schedules. 
Some were full-time while others worked 
as little as one day a week. This flexibility 
was possible because of the large num- 
ber of waiters. All seemed to agree that 
becoming a waiter was definitely worth 
sticking it out through the months of mini- 
mum wages as a dishwasher and host. 
According to most of them, working at the 
Arms was a great job for a student. — 
B.R. ■ 

Lucky students spend a number of years working 
at Kings Arms as a way to help pay ttie tuition. — 
Photo by Lydia Dambel<alns, 

KASMER, JOHN M, Ambler, PA , Biology, Kappa Alpha, President, 
Intramurals, Phi Sigma, 

KATSON, DEMETRA IRENE, Alexandna English WCWM, Produc- 
tion Director, Program Director: Societyof Collegiate Journalists. 
Katson Blues Band 

KATZ, ELIZABETH ELAINE, Virginia Beach Computer Science/ 
English R A , Computer Consultant, ACM, Chairman 

KAZANJIAN, LAURIE LEE, River Vale, NJ,, English, Tennis Team; 
W&M Theatre, FLAT HAT. 

KEIFER, BRYAN D , Vienna Psychology/Philosophy. Board of Stu- 
dent Affairs, SAC: Dorm Council; Educational Policy Comm,; 
FLAT HAT, Features Editor, 

KELBLY, KEVIN KLAIR, Purceville. Accounting. WMCF; Intramu- 

KELLEY, DAVID NOEL, Amagansett, NY., Government 

KENAN, DANIEL JAMES, Durham, NC , Biology/Chemistry Biolo- 
gy Club, President, Mortar Board, Adult Skills Program: Chemis- 
try Club, 

try Theta Delta Chi, Swimming: German House: Junior Year 
Abroad in Munster 

KENNEDY, ANN MARIE, Sewickley, PA , Government Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma, Junior Year in Exeter: Phi Eta Sigma 

KENNELLY, MARY ESTELLE, Arlington Fine Arts/History 

KENNY, JUDITH ELLEN, Metamoras, PA , Economics Gamma Phi 
Beta, Treasurer, Jr Panhel Representative, Economics Club: Phi 
Eta Sigma: Circle K 

Seniors / 363 

Ad: Accents 

Management Phi Mu 


KETCHAM LINDA S , Williamsburg Business Administration 

KEYES, LESLIE SHAWN, Gretna Economics/Sociology Dorm 
Council, President, Student Advisory Comm On Housing, 
Admission Policy Comm , Alpha Phi Alpha, V P , Tutonal Direc- 
tor Who's-Who, Black Student Organization, President, V P , 
Martin Luther King Scholarship 

KEYES, MITZI JEAN, Virginia Beach Sociology Black Student 
Organization. Ebony Expressions, Director, Alpha Phi Alpha, 
Band, Inter-Varsity, Summer Transitional Enrichment Program, 

KIDWELL, VALERIE CATHERINE, Springfield Chemistry Fencing; 
Chemistry Club, German House, Alpha Phi Omega 

KING CAROLE ANN, Lynchburg Elementary Education Phi Eta 
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, SEA, IRA, WRA, 
CSA, Youth Soccer Coach, Intramurals; Soccer Club; Adult Skills 

KING, ROBIN RENEE, Manlius, NY , Classical Studies Kappa Del- 
ta, Panhellenic Council, SAC, W&M Theatre, Sinfomcron, Clas- 
sics Club, Sec /Treasurer, Premiere Theatre, Backdrop Club 

KINNER, CATHERINE M . Virginia Beach Psychology/Theatre and 

KNAPP, CHESTON DAVID, New Canaan, CT , Geology, Lambda 
Cht Alpha, Lacrosse 

KNOTT, KATHRYN ELIZABETH, Fairfax Government Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma 

KONDRACKI, CAROL A,, Great Falls Economics Chi Omega, 
Social Chairman; Economics Club 

KOPELOVE, PAMELA BETH, Portsmouth. Biology Biology Club, 
Secretary, President, Dorm Council, President. TA; WATS, Circle 
K, Tour Guide 

KORB, LOIS ELIZABETH Annandale Business Administration 
Kappa Delta, House President, Alumnae Relations Officer, Asst 
Rush Chairman, Orchesis, Management Majors Club; Dorm 

KRAFT, PAUL S , Alexandria Economics 

KRAYNAK, KARLA JEAN, Woodbridge English Dorm Council 
CSA; FCA; Kappa Delta, Asst Rush Chairman 

KREST, KATHLEEN, Virginia Beach Sociology 

KRIGBAUM, VICKI CAROL, Nevi/port News Sociology 

KRYSA, CAROLINE L , Alexandria Biology Kappa Alpha Theta, 

KUCAN, NANCY MARIE, LaGrange, IL , History/Government Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta, Corresponding Secretary, Phi Alpha Theta. V.P., 
Pi Sigma Alpha, Circle K, CSA 

KULISH, MARK Alexandria Economics. Economics Club; Intra- 
murals, College Republicans, Project Plus 

LAMBERT, JEAN MARIE, Elmont, NY , History Dorm Council, Pro- 
ject Plus 

LAMM, CLAUDIA MARIE, Fanfax History Alpha Chi Omega. LSA. 

LANG, LINDA SUE, Tampa, FL , Elem Ed 

364 / Seniors 


Accents Offers 
Unique Items 

The curious shopper found a haven in 
Accents, a small gift shop located 
on Prince George Street. Accents 
boasted a distinctive collection of crystal 
glassware, fine China, hand painted 
jewelry boxes, as well as original stuffed 
animals and brightly colored cloth dolls. 
Sorority women enjoyed shopping for 
special gifts for a new little sister or favo- 
rite pledge because of the assortment of 
accessories bearing Greek symbols. In 
addition. Accents provided a conve- 
nient place to shop for a last minute birth- 
day gift. 

Accents also had many unique 
cards and stationery. The holiday section 
towards the back of the shop offered the 
chance to pick up some nice Christmas 
gifts ahead of the holiday. 

When looking for unique, unusual or 
distinctive gifts, many students headed 
toward Accents. — P.S. & P.P. ■ 

The giraffe standing outside the door of Accents 
invites customers to come in and look around. — 
Photo by Lydia Dambel^alns 

LANGFORD, KAREN LEIGH, Norfoll<. Business Administration. 
O.A,: Business Management Majors Club. 

UNGFORD, NANCY ANN, Colonial Heights. Biology. Dorm Coun- 
cil, President, O.A. 

LANGLOIS, ALLEN JOSEPH, Durham. NC, Physics/Mathematics. 

LARSON, LESLIE ANN, Williamsburg. Psychology. 

LASCARA, VIRGINIA ANNA, Virginia Beach. Fine Arts. Delta Delta 

Delta; Fine Arts Society; FCA 
LAU, JEANETT L., Colonial Heights. Business Management. Phi 

Mu; R.A,; Wrestling Manager; Resident Hall Advisory Council; 

Business Management Club. 
LAWLER, MARK ALAN, Louisville, KY, Government, 
UWTON, ALICIA D,, Alexandria. Philosophy/Fine Arts, Alpha Chi 

Omega; Dorm Council, 

Seniors / 365 

Trivia IVIadness Spreads Through Dorms 

Unknown to the Swem library regular, 
pounding his head against the futility 
of memorization, there was an innovative 
form of group learning. A team approach 
to learning instilled participants with 
energy, enthusiasm and a smattering of 
knowledge in the areas of business and 
finance, religion, history, literature, 
sports, and the arts. The concept was 
truly new wave, but the Kidnapped Lind- 
berg Baby, Lord Spotswood's Homosex- 
ual Lover, and the Mutant Fagots were 

not the names of the latest punk rock 
groups. These fanatics of the ainwaves 
were teams of students who participated 
in WCWM's Quiz Kid Show. Trivia buffs 
would crowd around phones in dorm 
rooms and lounges Sunday nights at 
10:00 sharp to be sure to catch the first 
question. And the first question was: Who 
was Marty Kloeden? 

Marty Kloeden was the quiz kid, of 
course. Fondly called Mr. Kid by one 
team of followers, he had seen the call-in 

competition increase to the extent that he 
could no longer run the program and 
answer the phones. Marty, as a junior, 
had been doing the program for a year 
and a half in September. When asked 
where he obtained his questions, Marty 
replied that he spent virtually no time pre- 
paring for the show because he looked 
for obscure questions throughout the 
week in his classes and on other quiz 
shows as well as pulling questions from 
his own mental warehouse of trivial facts. 
Marty's enthusiasm for trivia, however, 
did not cloud his career goals. He en- 
visioned using his air experience to 
obtain a job with a station after gradua- 
tion. Sensing that a call-in show would 
enrich his experience as a disc jockey, 
Marty noted that by talking about ques- 
tions and responses, he followed the for- 
mat of popular radio shows. Marty ^Iso 
played popular music between ques- 
tions, thereby providing a program with 
wide audience appeal. The speed with 
which the questions were answered sug- 
gested that the trivia enthusiasts were the 
ones chanting "We don't need no educa- 
tion." — P.S. ■ 

Trivia enthusiasts keep the quiz kid busy answer- 
ing phones on Sunday nights. — Photo by Ben 

U\YDEN. KAREN MARIE, Stephens City Sociology Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Queen's Guard, Commander, Scabbard and Blade 
Society. R A 

U\YNE. ELIZABETH HOPE, Lynchburg Economics Phi Mu, Re- 
cording Secretary. Chorus. Choir; Botetourt Chamber Singers, 
Delta Omicron, Project Plus, Intramurals 

LEAHY, JOY, Burke Biology Alpha Phi Omega 

LEAHY. RICHARD George. Vienna History Premier Theatre, Back- 
drop. German House, Dorm Council, W&M Theatre. 

LEBLANC. CLAIRE RENEE, Virginia Beach Physical Education 
Student Athletic Trainer. Volunteers for Youth. P E Major's Club, 
Chi Omega, Rush Chairman, Basketball: Track 

LEFFLER, CATHERINE LOUISE. Colonial Heights Government 

LEGARD. WILLIAM DAVID, Narrows Economics/Government 
Parachute Club, President, Va Parachute Council, Director, Circle 
K, Transportation Director Membership Chairman, Dorm 
Council, SAC, Project Plus, Government Club, Economics Club 

LETENDRE, CHARLENE ALISON, Siatersville, Rl , Computer Sci- 
ence French House, ACM, CSA 

366 / Seniors 

= Feature:The GLuiz Kid 

LEWIS, MICHAEL W,, Burke, History, WCWM, Newsbreak, Pro- 
ducer; ROTC: Rifles Drill Team, 

LEWIS, NANCY DOWNING, Martinsville English/Computer Science 
Marching Band; Chorus 

LEWIS, NORA ELAINE, Wilmington, DE , English Young Demo- 
crats, Adult Skills Program Tutor, English Dept Student Advisory 
Comm ; SA Course Evaluation Guide Comm 

LEWIS, RHONDA JUNE, Lynchburg Philosophy. 

LEWIS, SUSAN BUTLER, Alexandria, Business Administration, Ski 
Club; Business Management Majors Club; Soccer; Polaski Club, 
Social Club, 

LILE, LAIRD A,, Ada, OH , Accounting, Sigma Chi, Treasurer, Stu- 
dent Trainer; SAC, Appeals Board Member; College Republi- 
cans; Accounting Club; Dorm Council, 

LINDERER, CYNTHIA ANN, Pittsburgh PA,, Economics, Swim 
Team; Mermettes; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic Rep , 
Social Chairman; Homecoming Comm , Chairman, 

LINE, SUSAN ELIZABETH, Newtown Square, PA , Business Ad- 
ministration, Kappa Delta, Editor, Standards Board Chairman 
Treasurer's Aide, Corresponding Secretary; Chorus, Choir: 
WMCF; French House, Treasurer; Dorm Council; Phi Eta Sigma 
Pi Delta Phi, Sigma Delta Pi; Mortar Board, Treasurer 

LINKE, REGAN RUSS, Alexandna, Government/Philosophy, 
LITZINGER, JULIE ANNE, Richmond, History, History Student's 

Organization; Phi Alpha Theta; FLAT HAT 
LOEB, LISA E , Park Ridge, NJ , Theatre, W&M Theatre, Backdrop, 

Premiere Theatre; Theatre Students Assoc Board; Sinfonicron; 

Flag Squad, Capt ; Chorus; Kappa Delta, 
LOGUE, SUSAN MARIE, Springfield, French, Director's Workshop; 

Kappa Alpha Theta, Marshall, International Circle, Jr. Year in 


LONG, MARIE E,, Williamsburg, Elementary Education, FLAT HAT; 
WMCF; FCA; Dorm Council; ASP; Education Assn, 

LONGEST, CAROL F,, Richmond Biology, Kappa Alpha Theta, 
Asst, Pledge Ed,, Standards Chairman; Collegiate Civitans, Biol- 
ogy Club; Student Health Service Comm 

LOPEZ, MARTIN L,, Alexandria, Business Administration, Honor 
Council; R.A.; Lambda Chi Alpha, V P.; IFC; Liason to the Board 
of Visitors; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Phi Alpha, Admissions Policy 
Comm ; Circle K; Intramurals; R A. Staff Advisory Council. 

LOVING, CATHERINE ANN, Richmond. Accounting. O.A.; Dorm 
Council; Kappa Alpha Theta, Service Chairman; Adult Skills 
Tutor; Accounting Club. 

LOWENSTERN, EVELYN S. Falls Church. Psychology. 

LOWRIE, CLAIRE, A.P.O. N.Y., Economics Lacrosse; Hockey; Gamma 

Phi Beta, WRA, President; Intramurals. 
LUBIN, KATHY, Springfield. Elementary Education. Alpha Chi 

Omega, Third V.P.; Kappa Delta Pi; Circle K; Dorm Council; 

LUNSFORD, JON WILLIAM, Richmond. Economics/Philosophy. 

Philosophy Club; Intramurals; Dorm Council; J.V. Lacrosse. 

LUTZ, CHARLES TALBOTT, Springfield Geology Pi Kappa Alpha, 

President, V.P, Secretary; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Secretary; 

Lab Asst.; Intramurals 
LUTZ, RICHARD DRAKE, Virginia Beach. Geology. Friends of 

Appalachian Music; Ski Club 
LYLES, W. PATTERSON, Tampa, FL., History. Sigma Pi; 

Schmeerps; Intramurals. 
LYNCH, DAVID HOSKEN, Richmond. Fine Arts. 

Seniors/ 367 

LYNN ELIZABETH ALLAN, Germantown, MD , Business Adminis- 
tration Kappa Alpha Theta. Activities Ctiairman, President, 
Cross Country, Track and Field. Business Management Majors 
Club Ski Club, Secretary, O A , Pulaski Club, V P 

LYONS JOHN PATRICK, Portsmouth English 

MAAG, SUSAN ANN, Charlotte, NO , Computer Science/Mathema- 

MACDONALD, ELLEN VIRGINIA, Pittsburgh, PA , Business Ad- 
ministration Management Maprs Club, Navigators, 4-H Club Com- 
munity Leader 

MACEK, PAUL VLADIMIR, Great Falls History Phi Mu Alpha, His- 
torian, Orchestra 

MACGOWAN, TIMOTHY GRANT, Fairfax Economics/Theatre 
TSA, Inter-Varsity, Economics Club 

MACKAY, SANDRA LYNN, Williamsburg Accounting WMTV, 
Accounting Club 

MAERKER, MARTHA ELIZABETH, Alexandria Accounting 
Accounting Club, Board Member; Alpha Chi Omega, Asst 
Treasurer Publicity Chairman, Standards Board, Dorm Council, 
Circle K. 

MAJIDULLA. ZAIN, Karach, PAKISTAN,. Business Management 
MAJOR, SARA LEE, Covington Inter-Disciplinary Chi Omega, 

V P , WATS, Lacrosse 
MANAKER, CYNTHIA MARY, Abington, PA , Psychology WATS, 

Psychology Club 

MANZIE, AGNES MARIA E , Williamsburg Economics 
MARAMAN, CYNTHIA L Cochran, GA , Accounting Accounting 

Club, BSU 
MARCHIANO, ELLEN FRANCES, Flourtown, PA , Accounting. 
MARKS, B MAYES JR , Hopewell Government Lambda Chi 

Alpha, Athletic Director, Intramurals, Dorm Council, Pre-Law 

Club, Young Democrats 

MARKS, SUSAN JEAN, Staunton Biology Alpha Chi Omega, Asst 

Social Functions, Historian, Phi Sigma, Biology Club 
MARSHALL, BRENDA FAYE, Alberta Business Management 

Management Majors Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Circle K 
MARSHALL, CAMILLE ELIZABETH, Virginia Beach Biology Rifle 

Team Manager 
MARTIN, MARY LUELLA, Alexandna Biology Gamma Phi Beta, 

Mermettes, Phi Sigma 

MARTIN, SUSAN FRANCES, Mathews German Gamma Phi Beta, 
Adult Study Program, W&M Theatre, Choir, Chorus 

MARTIN, TERESA DIANE, Salem Elementary Education COLO- 
NIAL ECHO Delta Delta Delta, Fraternity Education Chairman, 
Cheerleading, Kappa Delta Pi 

MARTINEZ, LAURA ANN, Stuarts Draft Physical Education Circle 
K, P E Maiors Club, Lacrosse Club 

nomics/French International Circle. Treasurer. Spanish House. 
Junior Year in France. 

Feature: Pub 1 

368 / Seniors 

MATHEWS, THOMAS DAVID, Arlington, Economics College Re- 
publicans: Track; Cross Country; CSA; Econonnics Club; Om- 
icron Delta Epsilon, 

MATHUS, DAVID L , Salisbury, CI., Economics. Sigma Chi 

MATTHEWS, BEVERLY STARR, Chincoteague Business Manage- 
ment Business Management Majors Club Flag Squad 

MAYS, BENJAMIN WILSON, Springfield, Economics/Government 
WCWM; W&M Theatre; Young Democrats, Economics Club, In- 
ternational Relations Club. 

French House; CSA; WMCF 

MCCLINTOCK, ROBERT O JR , Wayne PA., Govemment Pi Kap- 
pa Alpha; Schmeerps; Intramurals, George's 

MCCOIG, DAN MACEY JR , Chester History Sigma Chi, Social 
Chairman, Hubub Society 

MCCORD, BRUCE ROYSTON, Chattanooga, TN , Chemistry 
Orchestra; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chemistry Club. 

MCCUE, JANET KIMBERLY, Richmond. Economics. 

MCCULA, CHERYL REVELL, Fredencksburg. Classical Studies. 
Project Plus; Sinfonicron; Chorus; Delta Omicron; Classics Club. 

MCCULLA, WILLIAM LEWIS III, Alexandria. Government, Project 
Plus, Band; Pi Sigma Alpha. 

MCDERMOTT, DIANE MARIE, Williamsburg. Business Manage- 
ment. Management Majors Club; WCWM; Day Student Council. 

The Hoi Polloi, commonly known as the 
Pub, was a favorite gathering place 
on campus. Wednesday nights found 
many students heading to the Pub to hear 
Skip Castro or the Katson Blues Band. 
Although the heat, noise and crowds de- 
terred some, the die hard pub-goer 
learned to live with jostled beer and ring- 
ing ears. 

This year, under the management of 
Shamrock, the Pub took on a new look 
with old-fashioned ceiling fans, which 
also improved the air circulation some- 
what. Bands were frequently scheduled 
for nights other than Wednesdays, and 
music other than the common rock could 
be heard on blue grass or punk nights. Of 
course. Prime Time on Friday afternoons 
with Havana Tunes remained a standard 

A special event last fall at the Pub was 
the appearance of the Robbin Thompson 
Band in concert. People packed in to 
hear the band perform such favorites as 
"Bright Eyes," and "Sweet Virginia 

Everybody experienced the Pub 
sometime during their college career and 
everyone, from a timid freshman to a 
jaded senior, could probably recall some 
curious incident that could only have 
happened at the Hoi Polloi. — B.R & 

Pub Continues Under New Management 

Playing everything from Bonnie Raitt to Joe Jack- 
son, the Katson Blues Band always drew a crowd on 

the dance floor Here Deme Katson belts out "Love 
Me Like a Man." — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Seniors / 369 

Ad: Shopping Center 

MCDONALD, DOUGLAS B , Alexandria Economics 

MCINTOSH, DIANE ELAINE, Rochester, NY , Computer Science 
Kappa Delta, Standards Board Chairman, Asst Treasurer, Vol- 
leyball Soccer Club, Manager of Men's Swim Team, BSD 

MCINTYRE, DAVID THOMAS, Springfield Government Band, 
FLAT HAT: Society for Collegiate Journalists, Pi Sigma Alpha, 
President CRs 

MCINTYRE,' MAILE ANNE. Wellesley, MA , Economics Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Alpha Chi Omega 

MCNAIR, CYNTHIA-LEIGH, Ft Rucher, AL , Elementary Education 

Adult Skills Tutor, Kappa Delta Pi, V,P,. Alpha Chi Omega, House 

MCNEEL, CAROLINE JANE. Decatur. GA., Fine Arts, Band, Kappa 

Delta, Art Chairman, Asst Rush. Fine Arts Society. Secretary; 

Cambridge Summer Program 
MCVADON. MICHELLE MARIE. Great Falls Anthropology 
I^CWILLIAM, EILEEN, Woldingham. ENGLAND, English 

MEEK, DEBORAH A , Arlington. Latin American Studies Wesfel, 
FCA: Dorm Council, R A ; Hot Line, Student Liaison Comm to 
Board of Visitors, International Circle, Mortar Borad. Citzen's 
Advocacy Program; Cross Country; Track 

MEEKS, DONNA CAROL, Woodbridge Sociology Sociology Club. 
Treasurer, Phi Mu 

MELLINGER, ANNE KATHERINE, Arlington Biology, Inter-Varsity, 

MELLIS, MICHAEL GEORGE, McLean Chemistry/History WMCF; 
Phi Alpha Theta, Proiect Plus, SAC; Orchestra; Intramurals 

MENKES, BRUCE N,, Commack, NY,, Philosophy/Economics. Sig- 
ma Chi 

MEYER, ERIC LEWIS, Reston History Inter-Varsity; Rugby, Re- 
formed University Fellowship 

MILLER, KATHLEEN, Fork Union Elementary Education Delta 
Delta Delta, Circle K, Kappa Delta Pi 

MILLER, REBECCA ANNE. Hampton Biology Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma, Secretary, Kappa Alpha Theta, 
Collegiate Civitans, Phi Beta Kappa. 

MILLER, SUSAN CAROL, Richmond English 

MILLER, SUSAN DIANE, Springfield Sociology 

MITTWEDE, STEVEN KEITH, Colonial Heights Geology, Pi Lamb- 
da Phi, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Treasurer; Intramurals, Naviga- 

MOGEN, THOMAS CHARLES, Arlington, Biology, Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga. Biology Club. Intramurals. 

MOHR. SANDRA LEE. Skokie. IL,. Business Administration O A , 

Parachute Club, Secretary/Treasurer; Management Majors 

MONROE, J RYAN, Newport News Geology Sigma Pi. Spanish 

House. Dorm Council 
MONROE. KATHERINE ELIZABETH, Arlington History/Education 

Gymnastics. Phi Mu 
MONTAGUE. CHARLENE G . Portsmouth History/English Pre- 

Law Club, History Students Organization. Phi Alptia Theta. Alpha 

Lambda Delta. Pi Eta Sigma. 

370 ,' Seniors 

MONTI ceuuo Ave. 


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Wool worth 

One-Stop shopping brings many students to the 
Williamsburg Shopping Center, Its convenient loca- 
tion is another favorable factor: Sal's, Nautilus Foto- 

mat, and Sidney's are )ust a bus ride away! — Art by 
Thomas Wong, 

Students Appreciate 
Center's Variety 

Where did students go when they 
needed anything from cereal to a 
hammer, a birthday card to a pizza? The 
Williamburg Shopping Center, of course. 
The shopping center was composed of a 
panoply of stores that satisfied these 
needs and many more. When the re- 
frigerator looked empty, Big Star was 
open 24 hours a day. For birthday cards 
for roommates and high school friends, 
students frequented the Hallmark card 
shop. Sal's Italian Restaurant offered a 
great change from the usual cat fare. 
Mays, LaVogue, and Sydney's carried 
sweaters, jeans, and formals geared to 
college women. Woolworth's, People's 
Drug, and Peninsula Hardware supplied 
plants, film, screw drivers, and shampoo. 
The location of the Williamsburg Shop- 
ping Center on the W & M bus route, or 
even within walking distance, created an 
unbeatable combination. — B.R. & P.P. ■ 

MOORE, NAOMI D., Londonderry, NH., Biology Dorm Council, 

MORDHORST, ROBERT ANTHONY. Stafford Business Manage- 
ment SA, V P, of Student Affairs, Bookfair Director; Pi Lambda 
Phi, House Manager. Steward; J V, Lacrosse; R.A,; Business 
Management Club; JR. Achievement National Conference coun- 

MORGANS, ANN KATHARINE, North Wales, PA , Economics, 0,A,; 
Chi Omega, President; Economics Club 

MORRIS, MICHAEL WAYNE, Culpeper Anthropology Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Service Chairman, Rush Chairman; Band, Anthropology 
Club; Archaeological Program Chairman, Intramurals. 

MORRISON, ELIZABETH H,. Newport News Biology/Psychology 
Pi Beta Phi, College Republicans 

MORRISON, S, NEIL, Norfolk, Mathmatics Wrestling, College Re- 

MORSE. CAROLYN ELIZABETH, Binghamton. NY . Biology, Diving 
Team; Chi Omega, Personnel Officer. 

MORSE, NANCY KAREN, Williamsburg Physics St Andrews Ex- 
change Scholarship, 

MOSES, SARAH HELEN, Winston-Salem, NC , Fine Arts Delta 

Delta Delta; Fine Arts Society, 
MOSHER, NATALIE LYNN, Norfolk. Biology, 
MULLIN, NANCY ANN, Rosemont, PA,, English/Psychology, Phi 

Mu; Psychology Club; WATS; Cambridge Program, 
MUNFORD, TERESA L,, Sedley. Economics, Economics Club, 

Seniors/ 371 

Feature: Senior Recitals 

MUNSON, STEVEN BERGMAN, Springfield Computer Science/ 
Music, Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary, Sinfomcron, Covenant Players, 
Choir Botetourt Chamber Singers: Evensong Choir. ACM, Put- 
nam Competition 

MURANO, MARY CATHERINE, Glastonbury, CT , Physical Educa- 
tion Tennis Representative for the Women's Athletic Council 

MUSGRAVE, CYNTHIA LEE, Bay Village, OH , Biology Alpha Chi 
Omega, Wesfel 

MYERS MICHAEL EVEN, Portsmouth Business Management Pi 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Asst Treasurer, Parliamentarian, Com- 
posite Representative, Collegiate Civitan, Treasurer, President, 
WMTV, Transportation Appeals Board, Comm on Self- 

MYLES, CAROL JEANNE, Alexandria Business Administration 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Asst Treasurer, Parliamentarian, Compo 
site Representative, Collegiate Civitan, Treasurer, President 
Accounting Club, FLAT HAT, Business Manager, Dorm Council 
Treasurer, Student Services Comm , Pro)ect Plus 

NEAL. JOHN KENNARD, Rome, GA , Government Kappa Alpha 
Intramurals. Youth Soccer Coach, Phi Eta Sigma. Pi Sigma 

NELLIPARAMBIL, PRASANNAN. Rockville. MD . Classical Studies 

NEUMEYER, BARBARA ROSE, Sayville, NY , English 

NEWMAN, SCOTT ALEXANDER, Richmond History Fencing, 

Spanish House, Junior Year Abroad, WMCF 
NICHOLSON, LAURINDA LEIGH, Chesterfield Music/History 

Chorus, Choir; Botetourt Chamber Singers, Delta Omicron, Sin- 

NIERENBERG, ANDREW PAUL, Burke Economics/History 
NIXON, HEATHER LOUCKS, Arlington Biology Swimming Pi 

Delta Phi. Chi Omega. Big Brother/Big Sister Program 

NOFFSINGER, STEPHANIE NOEL. Lynchburg. Psychology, 
WMCF, BSU, Chorus 

NORDSETH LORI B , McLean Industrial Relations Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, COLONIAL ECHO 

NORDUN NANCY M , Malbern, PA , Accounting 

NOREIKO BECKY MARIE, Alexandria Accunting Delta Delta De- 
lta, Treasurer, A , FCA; Intramurals. 

NORENBERG, LYNN ANN, St Petersburg, FL , Physical Education 
Basketball, Track, Intramurals, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Chi Omega, Home- 
coming Court, President's Aide, Student Liason to the Board of 
Visitors, Athletic Policy Comm , FCA, P E Ma|ors Club, Basket- 
ball Academic All-Amencan, Who's-Who, Phi Beta Kappa 

NORMAN, MILDRED JEAN, Roanoke, English WMCF, Junior Year 
in Exeter, Mortar Board 

NORMENT, MARCIA L , Hampden-Sydney Fine Arts Pre-Law 
Club, Chorus 

NOWICKI, NANCY JEAN, Wayne, PA . Psychology/English Hockey, 
Lacrosse, Intramurals, R A : Gamma Phi Beta, Asst Pledge 
Trainer, President 

ODER, LANETTE JOY, Fairfax Government WMCF, Christian 
Coalition for Social Concerns 

HARA, KATHLEEN FRANCES. North Longwood, FL , Eco- 
nomics Delta Delta Delta, CSA, Economics Club 

O'HARA, MAY LYNN, Radnoz, PA , Economics Kappa Delta, Rush 
Chairman, Magazine Chairman, Economics Club, Adult Skills 
Tutor Student Services Comm , Anthropology Club 

OHLINGER, ANY LYNN, Staunton Religion BSU 

372 / Seniors 

Seniors Face Musical Butterflies 

The momentary stage fright hit. They'd 
practiced the pieces so many times, 
they knew them well enough to play them 
backwards. Well maybe not that well, but 
a lot of hours were spent working on 
pieces so they'd be perfect for Senior 
Recitals. Every performing arts major had 
to go through a senior recital before 
graduation, giving them much-needed 
performing experience but creating a lot 
of butterflies, too. 

The audience was typically quite 
varied, from enthusiastic friends and 
family to students in other music classes 
required to review the recital as a class 

assignment. Mrs. Freeman, the chairman 
of the Music Department, attended the 
recitals whenever possible to evaluate 
each student. 

A few of the senior recitals this year 
were: Kathy O'Kane on flute, performing 
among other pieces, a Bach sonata with 
harpsichord accompaniment; Kathy 
Geralds and Laurie Nicholson on piano; 
Val Fisher and Alice Rowland for voice, 
and David Turner on trumpet. — P.F. & 
L.T. ■ 

Flautist Kathy O'Kane spent months preparing 
several .Baroque pieces for her October 29th recit- 
al, which drew a healthy Wednesday night crowd. 

.-\N / 


OKANE. KATHLEEN CECELIA, Falls Church. Music/Psychology. 

Band; Delta Omicron, Historian, Publicity Chairman; W&M 

Theatre; Backdrop Music Director; Sinfonicron, Orchestra 

OLSON, ROBERT BRAIN, Fairfax, Business Management. Soccer; 

Management Maprs Club, Kappa Sigma 
O'NEAL. DOUGLAS WAYNE, Richmond Chemistry 
O'NEILL, MARY M,, Roanoke Biology Delta Delta Delta; Circle K, 

ORRICO. KRISTEN, Springfield. Business Management Manage- 
ment Majors Club, Lacrosse; Kappa Kappa Gamma 
OTTOBRE, ANGELA MARY, Warren, NJ , English 
PALADEAU. N LOUIS, Allenhurst. NJ . Accounting 
PAPPAS, THEODORE JOHN, Manassas Business Administration. 
Alpha Phi Omega 

PARSONS. CATHERINE MARIE. Reston Interdisciplinary Choir; 

Chorus, Sinfonicron; Evensong. Canterbury; German House; 

Spanish House. Pi Delta Phi. Alpha Phi Omega 
PASTERIS. LYNN MARIE. Pittsburgh, PA History Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, Delta Omicron, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda 

Delta, President's Aide, Backdrop. Sinfonicron, W&M Theatre; 

Covenant Players 
PASTORE WENDY JEAN. Fairfax Economics Chairman of 

Graduation Ball. WCWM 
PATTERSON. MARY BETH. Annandale Biology. 

PATTY, ROBIN DALE, Danville. Economics. Phi Mu Social 

PAULSON. DAVID EUGENE, Springfield. Computer Science 

Band. Phi Mu Alpha, ACM; Canoe Club, W&M Theatre 
PEARCE, JAMES CLINTON, Alesandria Business Management 

Scuba Dive Club, President 
PEARSON. H. ANN. Leesburg Business Administration. Chi 

Omega; Lacrosse, College Republicans 

Seniors / 373 

Free Michelob 
On a Friday 

It was 2:00 on a typical Friday afternoon 
and through the dorms a cry was raised 
. . . "is anyone going to Busch?" The 
Busch Gardens Hospitality Center with 
its offer of two free beers was trans- 
formed on Friday afternoons from a quiet 
place frequented by tourists to a W & M 
convention. Some went to sit and talk with 
friends, relax a bit after classes, or just 
get off the campus for a while. Others 
went to "see and be seen" — in other 
words, to scope. Of course there were a 
few fortunate classes and labs that made 
an excuse to head out for an "observation 
of social behavior." 

All in all, Busch was a favorite place to 
start the weekend, or escape from 
academics for a while. — P.F. ■ 

Packed with tourists and students on Fridays 
Busch offered more privacy on a quiet Wednesday 
afternoon before most were out of class. — Phioto by 
Barry Long 

PEARSON, KATHLEEN, McLean Economics RA; Head Resi- 

PEERY, DONALD PORTER JR . Roanoke Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Management Majors Club. Intramurals; Golf. 
College Republicans 

PENA JARE MARIA, NY , Government International Circle, Span- 
ish House, FLAT HAT, AGORA, Editor 

PEPPER. ELISABETH ANN, Annandale Business Management 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Council, Rugby, Captain, Pres- 
ident, Intramurals, Lacrosse 

PEROE, CYNTHIA EVELYN, Colonial Heights Pscyhology SAC, 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. Psychology Club. Treasurer, College 

PEUCKER, JANET CAROL, Reston Psychology/Arl History Pi Beta 

Phi, Sigma Pi Sweetheart 
PFADENHAUER, GLENN JEROLD, Baederwood, LA , Business 

PHAM. HAUIT Falls Church Chemistry Inter-Varsity Chemistry 

Club Health Careers Club, Youth Soccer Coach 

PHAM. THANH TUYET, Arlington Chemistry Pi Delta Phi, Health 
Career Club, International Circle 

PHILIPP. BARBARA ANN, Richmond Business Administration 
LSA, Science Fiction Club, Fine Arts Society 

PHILLIPS CHRISTOPHER, Newport News Government Adult 
Study Skills, Youth Soccer Coach, Health Career Club, Interna- 
tional Relations Club, Dorm Council. Volunteers for Youth, R A 

PHILLIPS DAVID DUNCAN, Vienna Accounting Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Accounting Club, Intramurals 

374 / Seniors 

Feature: Busch 


PHILLIPS. JOAN PATRICIA, Pinehurst, NC Biology International 
Circle; WMT; Biology Club; Volleyball Intramurals, 

PHILLIPS, SUSAN ANN, Huntington. NY Economics Circle K; 
Intramurals; Vikette. 


PICKRELL, JANICE IRENE, Portsmouth Economics College Re- 
publicans; Asia House; Phi Mu. 

PIERCE, RICHARD BRAXTON, JR., Alexandria, Biology Track; 
Karate Club; RA; Order of the White Jacket; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
House Manager; Intramurals Official; Intramurals. 

PILLICH, CLAUDIA, Hamburg, NY. Economics Alpha Lambda 
Delta, President; Dorm Council. 

PINCH, RANI C, San Francisco, CA. English. Phi Mu, Social Ser- 
vice Chairman, Assistant Rush Chairman; Intramurals; Dorm 
Counci-; FLAT HAT 

PINE, KIMBERLY JO, Winchester Business Administration/Man- 
agement. Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Management Majors 
Club; College Republicans; JV Cheerleader; Pi Beta Phi, 
Treasurer, Assistant Treasurer; Intramurals. 

PIRRI, JOHN S., White Plains, NY Business Management, Lambda 
Chi Alpha; Pre-Law Club, Vice President, Manatgement Majors 
Club, Order of the White Jacket; College Republicans; Intramu- 
rals; Circle K. 

PLAVNICK, JUDITH ANN, Arlington. Government, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Rush Chairman; WCWM News Director; Lambda Mu Mu, 
President; Women's Rugby; Society of Collegiate Journalists; 
Washington Program, Concerts Runner 

PODGER, NANCY ELLEN, Wellesley, MA Math 

POPE, ROBERT H,, Audubon, PA History/German German 
House; Delta Phi Alpha, Pre-Law Club, Vice President, College 

PORTASIK, LAURA MARIE, Alexandria. Biology. Cross Country; 
Spring Track; Phi Sigma. 

PRATT, JUDITH MARY, Rockville, MD. Biology. Biology Club, 
Treasurer; Phi Sigma; Mortar Board; Intramurals; WMT. Stage 

PREECE, SUSAN ELAINE, Ft Eustis. Business Management. 

PRILLAMAN, SARAH SUZANNE, Norfolk. English. Delta Delta Del- 
ta, Recording Secretary, Pledge Treasurer, ASP Tutor; Circle K; 
Mortar Board; Cambridge Program. 

PRINCE, SARAH CARROLL, Norfolk. Economics. Swim Team. 

PRINCE. SUSAN M., Kilmarnock. Geology. Mermettes Captain; 
Gamma Phi Beta 

PRITCHARD, PAMELA LYNN, Birmingham, AL. History. Pi Beta Phi, 
President, House President, Who's Who; Big Brothers/Big 
Sisters; Sophomore Homecoming Princess, 

PROCK, SUSAN, Needham, MA. Psychology. Kappa Delta, Assis- 
tant Rush Chairman; Canterbury O.A. 

PRYM, JEFFREY ALLEN, Richmond Economics/Theatre. Escort. 
WMT; Lambda Alliance. Treasurer, Council for Student Con- 
cerns, WCWM, Dorm Council 

PUGH. SPENCER ALAN, Radford. Chemistry/Physics. Evensong 
Choir; Society of Physics Students; Chemistry Club; Dorm 

PULS, STACY KIMBARK, Northfield, IL English. Delta Delta Delta, 
Choir; W&M REVIEW; FLAT HAT; R.A ; A Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board; Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Vice President; Chorus; Pi Omega 

PURDY, JEWEL ANNE, Dumfries. Elementary Education Delta Del- 
ta Delta, Corresponding Secretary, Rush Counselor 

Seniors /375 

A6: Aulurnn Leather 

PURTILL, KATHLEEN. Glastonbury, CT Physical Education 

Physical Education Majors Club. President: Student Athletic 

Trainer. Pi Beta Phi. Intramurals 
QUANN, CHARLES DANIEL, Fredericksburg Biology Theta Delta 

Chi, Asia House 
QUYNN, RUSSELL H , III, Richmond Economics Pi Kappa Alpha, 

Pike Bike Chairman, Executive Council, Intramurals 
RAITCH, STEPHANIE LYNN, Newport News, Music Orchestra. 

Delta Omicron; PATIENCE: CAROUSEL, Concertmaster 

RAMSEY, RICKY DALE. Rocky Mount. Business Management 
Kappa Alpha, President, Scholarship Chairman: Business Man- 
agement Club: Intramurals 

RANEY, DAVID ALAN, Roanoke English 

RASMUSSEN, CAROLYN LEANEE, Laconia, NH Math/Economics 
Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic Representative, Sisters of Shield & Di- 

RATHJEN. KIRA SUE. Dallas. TX Biology/Psychology Pi Beta Phi. 
Dorm Council Social Chairman. Alpha Lambda Delta. WATS. 
Student Health Services Committee 

REAMS, JAMES RICHARD, Lynchburg Elementary Education 

REARDON, ANN MARIE, Richmond. History Phi AlphaTheta: Delta 

Delta Delta, Intramurals 

Team: Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta 
REED. DONNA LYNN. Chesapeake Biology Methodist Youth 

Foundation: WCF 

REED. LAUREN LINELL. Newtown. CN Business Accounting 

Accounting Club. Lacrosse 
REEKS. MELISSA J , Virginia Beach Government Dorm Council. 

OA: Orientation Assistant Director. Honor Council: Publications 

Council, Cambridge Program 
REID, CYNTHIA LEE, Alexandria Economics/German: Alpha Chi 

Omega, Chorus 
RENGER, GERNARD SIMON, Falls Church Physics/Math Phi 

Lambda Phi, Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Lambda Delta. Pi Delta Phi. 


RHEE, RUSSELL SUK. Williamsburg Math 

RHOADS. MARK BUCHANAN. Manassas. History Pi Kappa Al- 
pha: Phi Alpha Theta 

RICE. BENIDIA A . Aliceville. AL Government Government Club. 
Pre-Law Club, Anthropology Club, International Circle: Queen's 
Guard, Delta Sigma Theta 

RICH, JUDY ANN, Peoria, IL Government Student Financial Aid 
and Placement Committee. Concert Committee. German House. 
Government Club, Secretary. Pi Sigma Alpha. Phi Eta S^ma 

RICH, SANDRA LEE, Freehold, NJ Biology/Fine Arts, Civitans, 
Circle' K, Fine Arts Society: Williamsburg Youth Soccer Club 


RICHTER, LEE JAMES, Salem Chemistry/Physics Chemistry Club, 
Sigma Pi Sigma, Society of Physics Students 

RILEY, JAMES ROBERT, Springfield Business Management Dorm 
Council. RA, Theta Delta Chi. Intramurals 

376 / Seniors 

From wallets fo clogs to leather envelopes, Au- 
tumn Leather Design carried a classic assortment 
ot hand-crafted leather goods. The shop was a 

popular place right before Christmas, 
Howard Horowitz. 

■ Photo by 

For Quality 

And Craftmanship . . . 

Open the door of Autumn Leather De- 
sign and instantly you smelled the 
pleasant scent of new leather. Located in 
Merchants Square, the store carried a 
distinctive collection of shoes and clogs 
of all types, for dress or casual wear. 
Bass, Baretraps and Olaf-Daughters 
were some of the more popular names. A 
selection of shoulder bags, gloves, and 
wallets, was also offered. Autumn Leath- 
er Design's aim was to achieve a union of 
top quality craftsmanship and classic 
styling in the articles it offered for sale. 
For the discriminating shopper, this un- 
beatable combination made Au- 
tumn Leather a favorite place to 
shop. — B.R.B 


RILEY. JOHN PATRICK, Alexandria, Government. CSA, Sigma Chi, 

Honor Council. 
RITTNER, HANNO INGBERT, Suufolk, Biology. Varsity Fencing; 

Dorm Council, Secretary 
ROBERTSON, DEBORAH, Houston, TX, Business Admin / 

Accounting, Phi Mu, Treasurer; Accounting Club; Dorm Council, 

Cambridge Program; College Republicans; YAF 
ROBINS, HUBEL, III, Richmond, Business, Sigma Chi, Intramurals, 

ROBINSON, JANEEN ANN, Port Charlotte, FLA Geology/Math 

ROBISON, MARY MAE, Annandale, English/Religion Canterbury 
Assoc, Covenant Players, Evensong; Chorus, 

RODGERS, WILLIAM GERARD, Virginia Beach, Biology, Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Intramurals. 

ROGAN, MICHAEL JOHN, Conklin, NY, Music Phi Mu Alpha Sinfo- 
nia, VP, Choir; Botetourt Chamber Singers, Evensong; Back- 
drop, musical director; Classics Club, VP 

ROGERS, STUART P., Homer, NY, Accounting, Varsity Cross 
Country; Track; Sigma Chi; VP, Derby Day Chairman; IPC; 
Accounting Club; OA, 

ROLEN, CYNTHIA, Richmond, Accounting, 

ROMANCZYK, JANE ANN, Chesapeake, Interdisciplinary Lin- 
guistics/Anthropology, Cross Country; Track; Circle K, FCA 

ROSS, ANGELIA S , Salem, Sociology Sociology Club, 

ROWE, G, ERIC, Lexington, MA, Government, College Republi- 
cans, Treasurer; Pi Kappa Alpha, 

ROW, SYLVIA HEIDE, Chester, English Chorus, Choir; FLAT HAT: 

ROWLAND, ALICE, Timonium, MD., Music. Delta Omicron, Chorus, 
Choir, Botetourt Chamber Singers, WesFel, Sinfonicron. 

RUBENKING, BRIAN HAROLD, Fairfax, Economics, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Alpha, Correspondence Sec , Re- 
cording Sec; Intramural Bowling. 

Seniors / 377 

RUFF, STEPHEN HOWARD, Naples ITALY, Biology, Christian Sci- 
ence Org , French House, Biology Club, Health Careers Club 

SALE, ERA SUZANNE, Rappahannock Academy, Business Admin 
Gamma Phi Beta, Varsity Volleyball, Intramurals, OA, Scabbard 
and Blade, Rangers, senior advisor 

SAMUELS. MARGARET ANN, Fredericksburg, Government Delta 
Delta Delta, Corresponding Secretary, Rush Counselor. Pre-Law 
Club, Sec , Board of Visitors Liason Committee, College Commit- 
tee of Campus Facilities 


SANDERLIN MARILYN JEAN, Virginia Beach. Business Admin 
SANDERS DAVID GEORGE, Mclean, Economics/Philosophy 
SANDERSON, LAURA Jane, Memphis, TN, English WCWM, Public 

Affairs, Director. FLAT HAT. Ferguson Publishing Seminar. SA 

Free University, Firev\/orks Committee, Soccer Club. Biology 

Club, Karate, Concerts Runner 
SANGER, PAMELA SUE, Reston Linguistics/Anthropology Kappa 

Kappa Gamma, Recording Sec , Dorm Council. Anthropology 

Club: College Venture Rep 

SAUNDERS ANNE WASHINGTON, Lynchburg, Classical Studies 

SAUNDERS, PAULINE VERA. Richmond. Biology Circle K. In- 
tramurals, Vikettes 

SAWYER, BO H . Hockessin. DE. Business Management Phi Eta 
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta. Band. Orchestra. Brass Ensemble. 
Management Maiors' Club. Sigma Phi Epsilon 

SCHERER, KATHIE ELLEN, Rochester, Ml , Government/Russian 
Studies Orchesis, Track. Cross Country 

Gamma Phi Beta; Sociology Club. FLAT HAT 

SCHMID, PATRICIA L . Vienna, English FLAT HAT, Ad Layout and 
Design Mgr , Kappa Alpha Theta, French House 

SCHMIDT, VIVIAN JOYCE, Alexandria, Accounting Chorus, Gym- 
nastics, Kappa Delta. Accounting Club 

SCHOEN, PAULA LOVE. Herndon. Computer Science 

Mortar Board. Kappa Delta Pi. Delta Phi Alpha. German House. 
Pres , International Circle, Sec , Spanish, OA 

SCHOLTE. SUZANNE K , Leesburg, English Phi Mu, VP; Intramu- 
rals, College Republicans, YAF, Theta Beta Sigma 

SCHOLZ, CHARISSE MELANIE. Arlington. Government/Phi- 

SCHREIBER, THOMAS EDWARD. Reston. Fine Arts/English. Varsi- 
ty Swimming, FA Society, Sigma Phi Epsilon, chaplain 

SCHWAB, JOHN CONRAD, Naperville, IL, History Sigma Chi: Tri- 
bune, Intramurals, History Honor Society 

SCONYERS. JANIS M Williamsburg. Sociology, WCWM, Publicity 
Director, Traffic and Continuity. Chief Announcer. Campus News 

SCOTT, LISBETH ELLEN, Omaha, NE, Business Management Pi 
Beta Phi, Panhel Social Chairman, President, Little Sigma 

SCOTT, NANCY ELAINE, English Town. NJ Basketball, Student 
Trainer. Track. Gamma Phi Beta, WRA. PE Majors Club 

Feature: B, J, M, Society 

378 / Seniors 

SCUSSEL, JANICE LYNN, Creve Coeur, MO, Business Administra- 
tion Plii MU, Rusli Cliairman; Intramurals, WMT; Director's Work- 
shop; WATS, Dorm Council; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister. 

SEAMAN, ALAN ARMSTRONG, Vienna, English WCF; Evensong; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; International Circle, Project 
Plus, Recorder Consort; FLAT HAT; Intramurals, 

SECRIST, LINDA KAREN, Troutville, Psychology, Psychology Club 

SEELE, STEPHEN, EDWARD, Kirkwood, MO, Government Pi Kap- 
pa Alpha; Intramurals, FLAT HAT, Sports Editor; Christian Scien- 
ce Org ; German Honor Society; Government Honor Society; 
German House; Society for Collegiate Journalists 

SEGALL, ALISON LEIGH, Falls Church, Anthropology Anthropolo- 
gy Club 

SEITZ, J BARTON, Ithaca, NY, Economics/History, BSA, Class 
Representative, Finance Chairman; Varsity Soccer; Intramurals; 
Sigma Chi 

SELLERS, VIRGINIA A , Norfolk, Biology Chorus, Evensong, BSU 
Handbell-Choir, WMCF 

SESLER, JOHN HANKINS, Va, Beach, Govemment Alpha Phi 
Omega, Finance Chairman; College Republicans, Second Dis- 
trict Representative. 

SHAFFER, CARLA ROSE, Woodbup/, NJ, History, Delta Delta Del- 
ta, Chaplain; SA, President, Vice President, Secretary; Executive 
Council; Mortar Board; President's Aides 

SHARP, BARRY JOSEPH, Cincinnati, OH, Accounting. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Marching and Concert bands; Accounting Club. Vice 
President; SA, Treasurer; OA, 

SHEPPARD, JOANNE LEIGH, Petersburg, Psychology/Sociology 
Kappa Delta, BSU; College Republicans; Washington Program; 
Circle K; WATS; Psychology Club; Sociology Club 

SHIH, SHIH-SHING. Midlothian, Accounting. Alpha Chi Omega, 
Dorm Council, 

In 1812, a small group of students and 
alumni gathered in Williamsburg to 
found a society dedicated to the then 
recently departed President of the Col- 
lege, Bishop James Madison. 

Since that first meeting, the society 
undenwent several changes of form and 
was part of many different aspects of the 
College's history. It existed for over one 
hundred and fifty years as a secret socie- 
ty which initiated people in the crypt 
where the Bishop was buried. It has 
largely existed as a society of the alumni 
and for many years the number of fellows 
was limited to twenty-two, the number of 
years of President Madison's bishopric. 

An undergraduate branch was re- 
established on campus this year. The fel- 
lows of the Bishop James Madison Socie- 
ty promoted the "fine traditions of the col- 
lege." The society was concerned with 
creating a community of scholars in the 
student body and a sense of place and 
history in the college. They felt the weekly 
meetings and discussions added an im- 
portant part to their education. — D.J. ■ 

Students Revive Historical Organization 

Concerned with the future of liberal arts, David driving force in the re-establishment of the fel- 
Jenkins, Lois Taylor and Mark Smith are part of the lowship ~ Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

Seniors/ 379 

Ad:Yearbook Associates 

SHILSTONE, BILL A , W Redding. CT Economics Intramurals, 

Economics Club, Economics Honor Society 
SHINE, MARGARET MARIE. Portsmouth Accounting Accounting 

SHOAF. SUSAN ELIZABETH, West Ctiester. PA Chemistry Kappa 

Alpha Theta. Varsity Hockey. Varsity Lacrosse. Women's Rugby: 

Chemistry Club 
SHORT, ROBERT JAMES, JR Springfield Interdisiplmary FCA, 


Administration/Management Pi Lambda Phi, Circle K Club, 
President, Intramurals, Secretary 

SHUMAKER SUSAN CAROL, Richmond English Lit College- 
Community Orchestra, COLONIAL ECHO Staff; SCJ 

SIBLEY, LAURA DIANE, Williamsburg Business Mgt Alpha Phi 
Omega, Lectures Committee 

SIM, ANNA CAIN, Williamsburg Fine Arts Fine Arts Society 

SIMMONS, LEE ANN, Roanoke, Accounting, Phi Mu, Treasurer, 
Panhell, V P , College Republicans. Accounting Club 

SIMPSON, GLORIA D , Vienna Biology 

SIMS, LANA J , Newport News, English 

SITES, JOSEPH LEE, Williamsburg Fine Arts Dorm Council, Sec , 
Treas , Theta Delta Chi, Fine Arts Society, Sec , SAC 

SITTERSON, KATHERINE LOUISE. Portsmouth Economics Omi- 
cron Delta Epsilon, Economics Club; SCJ; COLONIAL ECHO, 
Classes, Academics, Honoranes, Washington Program, BSU. 
OA, Student Aid and Placement Committee 

SKAPPARS, LINDA ANNE, Arlington Psychology Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Psychology Club, Dorm Council 

SKELLY, KIMBERLY, Rockville, MD Biology Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Alpha Phi Omega, Membership V P , Biology Club; Health 
Careers Club; Chorus, WMT, COLONIAL ECHO College Repub- 

SKILLIN, ROSEMARY, Vienna, English. Govt 

SKOGLUND, CYNTHIA MAE, Williamsburg Chemistry French 
House, Chemistry Club, Treas , ROTC, DMS. Circle K 

SMEDLEY, JANE ELIZABETH, Riverdale, MD Chemistry, Math 
WesFel, Sec Treas Chemisry Club, Phi Beta Kappa 

SMETHURST DOUGLAS CARTER, Spnngfield Physical Educa- 
tion W & M Christian Fellowship, Baseball, Intramurals, Referree 

SMITH, ANDREW DAVID, Aurora, OH Math Intramurals, CSA, Phi 
Eta Sigma, German House 

SMITH, ANN ELIZABETH, Gulf Breeze, FL Anthropology, Linguis- 
tics COLONIAL ECHO, Sports Editor, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Delta 
Phi, Society for Collegiate Journalists. Dorm Council. Society for 
Shirley Archaeologists, Anthropology Club, Co-Chairman, Chief 
Officer, A P Rabies Prevention Research Society 

SMITH, DAVID BRANDON, Cresskill,NJ Physical Education Navi- 
gators, Varsity Tennis Team W & M Christian Fellowship, Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes Theta Delta Chi Proiect Plus 

Gamma Phi Beta, Society of Collegiate Journalists 

SMITH, SUSAN ELAINE, Hampton Biology OA, WATS Preschool; 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma, Mortar Board, 

380 / Seniors 

Photographers Get 
Lots of Smiles 

Kathy Stefanick and Allen Kargman, 
two photographers from Yearbook 
Associates, became familiar faces 
around the Campus Center during 
September, when portraits were taken for 
the 1981. ECHO. Both endured idle hours 
during the first two weeks by playing 
Yahtzee and gin rummy. After a two-day 
set-up at the new law school to accomo- 
date the busy schedules of the law stu- 
dents, Kargman and Stefanick spent two 
hectic weeks. shooting eight hours of last- 
minute appointments a day. 

The photographers kept up with the 
lines as best they could, totaling 2450 
portraits for the yearbook. Most students 
received their proofs within 2-4 weeks 
and were given the opportunity to select 
from a variety of quality portrait pack- 
ages. — P.F. & L.T. ■ 

In addition to her work for Yearbook Associates, 
Kattiy Stefanick owned her own studio in Pennsylva- 
nia, from wfnich stie did free-lance commercial 
work, — Pfioto by Jeff Tfiompson. 

SOROKA, STEPHANIE ELLEN, Alexandria, Biology, Dorm Council, 
BSU; Intervarsity: Core Group Leader, Healtfi Careers Club; Phi 

SPRING, LYNDA KAY. Virginia Beach, English, Cambridge Pro- 
gram, WMCF; NTSA; OA; Chi Omega 

STAHL, TERRI LYNN. Yorktown, Biology Band; Orchestra; Brass 

STALLINGS, GLADYS LYNN, Chesapeake Computer Science 

STANZIANO. ANGELA MARY, Falls Church, Sociology, Alpha Kap- 
pa Delta; Civitans; Dorm Council 

STAPLES, DONALD PAUL, ASHLAND Accounting Concert Band; 
Marching Band, 

STASSI, MARGARET ANNE, Springfield, Business Mgt, Chi Ome- 
ga, Pledge Trainer; Bus Mgt Club, 

ST, CYR, STEPHEN MICHAEL, Vancouver, WA, Economics, Varsity 
Rifle Team. 

STEARNS, AMY ANNE, Rye, NY Music, Pi Omega, Choir, Historian, 

Delta Omicron; OA, 
STEIN, MAJEL RUTH, Hampton, Bus, Admin /Mgt 
STEIN, WARREN R,, Huntington, NY Economics/Philosophy. 
STEMPLE, CYNTHIA LEI, Arlington Geology 

Seniors /381 

Feature: Harvard Trip 

STEPHENS, MARGARET CLAIRE, Bedford, MA, Government Cir- 
cle K, WMT; Proiect Plus: Gamma Phi Beta: WCWM, news 

STEPHENS, ROBERT K , Williamsburg, Business Administration 

STEPHENSON, SUSAN WILSON, Charlottesville, Elem Ed, /Phi- 

STEVENS, BRENDA ANN, Virginia Beach, Biology 

STEVENS, PATRICIA M , Wenham, MA, Government Women's 
Soccer Club, Catholic Student Association 

STEVENSON, AVA SUZANNE, Cockeysville, MD , Linguistics/ 
Computer Science 

STILLWELL, JEFFERY A , Hampton, Biology Varsity Cross Coun- 
try, Varsity Track, Kappa Alpha, social chairman, executive 

STRAIN, CHARLES JUDSON, JR , Rossville, GA , History/Philoso- 
phy Kappa Alpha, ROTC. Rangers, Varsity Fencing: Film Series 

STRUCKELL, SUSAN JANE, Ocean City. NJ, Business/Account- 
ing Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer, Accounting Club 

STUBBS, FRANK HUNTER, III, Hampton. Biology 2nd Lt . United 
States Army, Alpha Phi Omega: Circle K. Tutoring, Dorm Council, 
Biology Club, ROTC 

SUDDITH, KIMBERLY ANN, Luray, Elementary Education. Phi Mu: 
Theta Beta Sigma 

SUTER DOROTHY MAE, Richmond, Business Management, Delta 
Delta Delta, Panhellenic Council: Management Majors Club 

SWANTZ, LINDA SUE, Nellysford, Chemistry Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, House President: Mermettes: OA, WRA 

SWINER, CONNIE, III, Washington, DC , Biology Black Student 
Organization, Admissions Committee Chairman, Alpha Phi 
Alpha, President, Editor to the Sphinx, Ebony Expressions, Pres- 
ident. Biology Club. College Wide Committee on Affirmative 
Action. Orientation Aide: Intramurals 

SYMANOWSKI, JAMES T. Spnngfield. Mathematics/Economics 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intramurals, Tractor Rider 

TAAFFE, PATRICIA MARY. McLean. Anthropology/Linguistics Stu- 
dent Government, International Circle, Fencing Team 

TOLLEY, PATRICIA ANN, Providence Forge, Math/Physics WMCF: 
Alpha Lambda Delta, treas ,, Phi Eta Sigma. Sigma Pi Sigma 

TALLON. LESLIE BEST, Houston, TX. Biology Biology Club. CSA. 
Civitans, Gamma Phi Beta 

TAMURA, ROBERT FUMIO, Oak Ridge. TN. Math/Economics 

TANKARD, GEORGE GRANVILLE, Fairfax, Government/Phi- 

TATNALL. JENNIFER LEA. Lafayette Hill, PA, Computer Science 

Swim Team, capt . Pi Beta Phi, NCAA Volunteers for Youth 
TEETER. HOLLY CHRISTINE, Gettysburg, PA, English Alpha 

Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Band, OA, Dorm Council, Junior 

Year Abroad, Exeter, Delta Delta Delta 
TENNEY. CRAIG A , Bethesda, MD, International Relations Inter- 

Varsity, Sigma Chi: VaPIRG 
THOMAS, GREGORY S , Shrewsbury. MA, German/Government 

German House, LSA. VP, Pre-Law Club: Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Phi 

Alpha, Pi Sigma Alpha 

382 / Seniors 

Harvard Trip Offers 
A Great Escape 

A meeting of the minds, a confronta- 
tion of the two "greats"? Not quite^ 
Last November, two busloads of W&M 
students headed north. This was not 
some new or strange migratory habit, but 
atrip to Boston forthe Harvard vs. William 
and Mary football game. 

Some of the participants went to take 
advantage of the excellent opportunity 
provided by the S.A. Bus fare and lodg- 
ing at the Cambridge Howard Johnson's 
were included in the reasonable price. 
Other students enjoyed the chance to 
visit friends attending Harvard or other 
Boston area schools. The group arrived 
Friday morning after a long but wild bus 
ride. While some people caught up on the 
missed sleep, others explored and tried 
to find out what Harvard was really like. A 
surprising number of W&M students 
attended the football game on Saturday, 
only to see us lose 23-14. — P.F.B 

Look out Harvard, here we come! Beth Sala and 
karen Pollol< pack up and ready themselves for the 

long trip to Massachusetts, 

■ Photo by Lori Fried- 

THOMAS, WILLIAM MILES, Binghamton, NY, History. Fencing; 
Junior Year Abroad, St. Andrews. 

ECHO, photographer. 

THOMPSON, LISA BETH, Pittsburgh, PA, History. Gamma Phi Beta; 
Mermettes; Cambridge Program 

THOMPSON, MARY CATHERINE, Fairfax, Business Administra- 
tion. WMT; Management Majors Club; Dorm Council; Day Stu- 
dent Council 

THORP, KATHLEEN J.. Woodbridge, English Chi Omega, 
TIERNEY, KEVIN MICHAEL, Sterling, Business Management. 

Varsity Golf; Government Honor Society; Intramurals. 
TISON. SIDNEY SMITH, II, Hartsville, SO, Biology. Intramurals; 

Dorm Council; Phi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Health Careers Club, 

Phi Beta Kappa. 

TOLLEY, ELIZABETH ELLEN, Gloucester, French Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Year Abroad, France 

TOMLINSON. KEITH WILLIAM, Towson, MD, Accounting. La- 
crosse; Lambda Chi Alpha; RA; Intramurals 

WMT; Premiere Theatre, Director's Workshop; Chorus; Dorm 
Council; Tennis Intramurals; CSA. 

TOWNSEND. SUSAN HOLT, Glen Arm, MD, Chemistry Phi Mu; OA; 

Seniors / 383 

Dirty Delly Saved 
Once Again 

The Prince George Deli'i' Where's 
that"^" "You mean you've never heard 
of the Dirty Deli?" "Oh! The Dirty!" 

The Dirty Deli, under the Greek man- 
agement of Mr, Romeo, had always been 
a tradition at W&M, as was obvious by the 
"Friends of the College of William and 
Mary" certificate, holiday cards and 
greetings from sororities, and unanimous 
agreement to meet there for the next 
Psych Lab, Since the Wig was overrun by 
the freshman crowd, the Dirty became 
the alternate upperclassman hangout, 
for anyone from profs to PIKA's, 

In view of all this comraderie with the 
college community there was an under- 
standable upset when the Dirty Deli was 
condemned — for the umpteenth time. 
But this time it looked as if the Dirty would 
actually bite the dust, along with the rest 
of the Triangle, But luckily, enough tradi- 
tion die-hards got their danders up and 
the Triangle still stands. The Dirty was 
preserved for another year, for this year's 
freshmen to be next year's upperclass- 
men and discover good sandwiches at 
cheap prices in a laid-back atmosphere. 
Long may it reign, — C,B,B 

Although the late night Wig took away some of the 
Dirty's business, it still remains a popular night spot, 
— Photo by Lydia Dambekalns 


ECHO, Editor, Lifestyles, Sports. Publications Council, Society 

lor Collegiate Journalists. Phi Sigma. ODK 
TREVEY. LISA HAYNES, Lynchburg, Chemistry 
TRICE, RITH ANGELj^. South Boston. Education/German. WMCF, 

New Testament Student Assoc , CSA Folk Group: Volleyball; 

German House 
TRIPICIAN, ELIZABETH M . Virginia Beach. Accounting Kappa 

Alpha Theta, Marching Band; Rifle Team, Accounting Club 

TULLOH, BARBARA LEE, Emporia. Business (Vlanagement, Delta 
Delta Delta, (Management Maprs Club. NCAA-VYF Big Sister; 
Lacrosse. Tour Guide, RA, Inter-Fraternity Christian Group 

TURNER, KATHRYN DEIDRA, Spout Spring, Sociology Circle K, 
BSO, Delta Sigma Theta. Sociology Club 

UNRUH, MURRY FRANCES, Chesapeake, English Wesley Found- 
ation, Kappa Delta. Pi Omega. Adult Skills 

VANDECASTLE. KAREN ANNE, Watchung, NJ. Business Delta 
Delta Delta, Rush Chairman, Emory Business Games, Manage- 
ment Club, Intramurals 

agement, Kappa Alpha, trees , IFC. treas . Food Advisory 
Comm , Badminton 

VANNAMEN. JOHN. Lynchburg. Government Tennis; OA 

VAUGHAN. CATHERINE TAYLOR. Richmond. Biology JV Field 
Hockey, Intramurals 

VAUGHAN. THOMAS CARROLL. Blackstone. Business Manage- 
ment, Kappa Alpha; Intramurals 


384 / Seniors 

— Feature: DitlyDelly 

VERES, RICHARD, Akron, OH, Business Management. 

VOLLERO, KEITH R., Piscataway, NJ, Psychology, Psychology 
Club; RA, Intramurals 

mics. Senior Class President; Sigma Chi; SAC. Chairman. 
Appeals Board, Cheerleading; Dorm Council 

WALK, BETH ANN, Winchester, Economics. Alpha Chi Omega; 

WALKER, ELAINE VIRGINIA, Arlington, Religion, 

WALLACE, DAISY VIRGINIA, Portsmouth, Fine Arts. Intervarsity 

Christian Fellowship; New Testament Student Assoc. VP; Ebony 

Expressions; BSO 
WALTRICH, STEVEN JOHN, Chester, Business Management. 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Dorm Council; Kappa 

Alpha, Rush Chairman. 
WAMPLER, ANTHONY COLLIER, Springfield, Economics, WMT, 

Economics Club, Cheerleading; Young Democrats. 

WARD, JAMES F., Falls Church. Math/Philosophy 

WARNER, CLAYTON, Virginia Beach, English/Philosophy RA, OA; 

Head Resident; President's Aide; Dorm Council, President; The- 

ta Delta Chi; Intramurals; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma 
WARNER, DEBORAH JEAN, Vienna, Economics. RA; Panhel; Chi 

Omega. Rush Chairman, Cambridge Program; Kappa Sigma 

WASSOM, SALLY CORNETT, Richmond, Accounting. German 


WATSON, DEBORAH E., Norwalk, CT, Govemment 

WEBER, DONNA LORRAINE, Villanova, Business Admin/Manage- 
ment. Kappa Delta, Social Chairman; Women's Soccer; Man- 
agement Majors Club, Youth Soccer Coach. 

WEEKS, MARGARET ANN, Orange, CT, Economics Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Panhel; CSA; Economics Club; Dorm Council, Chairman. 

WEIHS, WILLIAM F , Old Greenwich, CT, Economics Swim Team, 
Captain; Sigma Chi; President's Aide; Bookfair Director; FLAT 
HAT, Advertising Director. Food Service Advisory Comm. 

WEINBURG, CHARLES MARTIN, Levittown, PA. Psychology. Pi 

Lambda Phi; Intramurals. 
WEINSTEIN, JUDITH ELLEN, Newport News, Biology/Sociology. 

Sociology Club, Biology Club. 
WEISS, CAROL ANN, Hauppauge, NY. Accounting. Kappa Kappa 

Gamma; RA. OA; Accounting Club; Pre-Law Club; CSA. 
WELLS, SUZANNE LOUISE, Portsmouth. Government/English. 

Dorm Council. 

WENDELL, CHRISTOPHER JOHN, Arlington, Biology Biology 
Club; Health Careers Club; Phi Sigma. 

WEST, KENNETH MICHAEL, Lynchburg, Business Administration. 
Intramurals; Management Majors Club; Dorm Council. 

WEST, STEPHANIE ANNE, Alexandria, Economics. 

WESTERVELT, NANCY, Spring Lake, NJ, Economics Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma; Panhel, Dorm Council, VP; Lacrosse; Pi Lambda Phi, 
Sweetheart, Little Sister 

Seniors / 385 

Feature: Balloon Bouquets 

WHITE, CAROL COTTINGHAM, Williamsburg, Accounting 

Accounting Club 
WHITE, HAROLD O JR , Arlington Geology 
WHITE, TARA ELAINE, Media, PA, English Canterbury (St 

Warden), Review (Poetry Co-Editor), WCWM 
WIELAND, CHRISTINE MARIE, McLean, Elementary Education 

Student Education, Phi Mu-Fraternity Information, Door-keeper 

WILFORE, PATRICIA GALE, Chesapeake, English Alpha Phi 

Economics Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Evensong Choir, 
Field Hockey, Exchange Student at University of Muenster; Delta 

WILL ALYSON HUNTER, Vienna, Business Administration Man- 
agement Baptist Student Union Chorus, Management Majors 
Club, Project Plus 

WILLIAMS, DEBRA DENISE, Alexandria, Psychology Alpha Chi 
Omega. Orchesis. Psi Chi 

WILLIAMS, DUANE. Hopklnsville, KY, Government 

WILLIAMS, DUDLEY LEIGH, Ringgold, Economics Baptist Student 
Union, WMCF: Economics Club; Delta Omicron Epsilon; Project 

WILLIAMS, JEREMY BENNETT, Charlottesville. English Project 
Plus, American Field Service. Equestrian Team, Admissions Tour 

WILLIAMS, SUSAN FRANCES, Blairs, Geology BSU-Hospitality, 
newsletter, choir, folkteam; Colonial Echo, religion, administra- 
tion, Sigma Gamma Epsilon 

WILSON, CATHERINE FERN, Bethesda, MD, Accounting 

Accounting Club; Pi Omega 
WILSON, CHARLES HAILE, Beckley, WV, Physics Alpha Phi 

Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta, 

Karate Club 
WILSON, JEANNE MARIE, Morristown. NJ, Biology/Minor History 

Kappa Delta — Sorority Chaplain, Vice-President, Field Hockey 

CSA, Lacrosse; WMCF 
WINGO WARREN DOUGLAS, Roanoke, Fine Arts Baptist Student 

Union — V P .William and Mary Choir — V P 

WITT, DAVID SAMUEL, Nellysford, Theatre/Sociology Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, Intramurals 

WOLF, TITUS LYNN, Daleville, Economics 

WOLFE, SALLY FRANCES, Clifton Forge, Psychology Alpha Chi 
Omega — Standards Board, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Vice- 
President, Psi Chi, Dorm Council, Intramurals, WATS, Vilcettes 

WOLLE, WILLIAM NICHOLAS, Abu Dhabi, UAE, English Student 
Sports Information Director, Varsity Baseball, FLAT HAT, 
WCWM; Sigma Pi, Society of Collegiate Journalists. 

WONG, LISA ANNE, Linville, History President of Dorm Council, 

Chi Omega — Civic Co-chairman, RA, Aff Action College Wide 

Community, Discipline Comm Alternate 
WOOD, HENRY RAYMOND Richmond Economics Theta Delta 

Chi — V P Inter-fraternity Council 
WOOD, JEFFREY B, Pittsburgh, PA, History/Mathematics Mortar 

Board, Phi Alpha Theta, Canterbury Association -— Vestry 

Officer, Circle K International, Prelaw Club 
WOOD, SARAH ELLEN. Richmond. Education 

386 / Seniors 

Business is Ballooning 

Borrowing the idea from ballooning 
companies in the Washington, D.C. 
area, Peter O'Malley, a senior business 
student at W&M, and his wife Mary, be- 
gan Balloons Over Williamsburg last April 
to help finance his education. With an 
average of 5-6 deliveries per day (a total 
of over 250 deliveries in the past year), 
their business continued to grow and 
now includes a branch in Hampton. Peter 
hopes the idea will gain in popularity so 
that they can also expand to Norfolk and 
so that someone will continue the busi- 
ness after he graduates. 

Peter enjoyed his unique part-time 
business, despite the occupational 
hazards associated with transporting 
balloons from one temperature level to 
another. The expansion and contraction 

of the balloons once led to a near- 
disaster when 3 balloons popped in a 
bank lobby, causing the tellers and cus- 
tomers to fear that it was a hold-up! For 
the most part, however, Peter and his 
balloons have received good publicity. 
Balloons over Williamsburg has been fe- 
atured on TV 3 times, including an 
appearance on "PM Magazine." — 

Balloon entrepeneur Peter O'Malley delivers a 
bouquet of helium-filled greetings to the Cheese 
Shop, which has agreed to offer a Balloorn Bouquet 
with champagne in association with Peter and 
l\/lary's business. — Photo by Warren Koontz, 

WRABLEY, DEIRDRE MARIE, Paoli, PA, Government 

WRAY, NATHANIEL EDWIN III, Richmond, Govemment Phi Kappa 
Tau. WCWM 

Dorm Council, Student Association Secretary; KKG Recording 
Secretary; V P. Senior Class; Athletic Policy Comm , Football 
Coach Search Comm ; Commencement Comm 

WRIGHT, RONALD F JR , Kenner, LA, History Gymnastics team. 
Baptist Student Union — President, Young Democrats 

YAMASHITA, YUKIKO, Tokyo, JAPAN, Biology Phi Mu, President; 
International Circle 

YEAGER, GAIL BENNETT, Linwood, NJ, Physical Education Stu- 
dent Athletic Trainer; Physical Education Majors Club — Secret- 
ary-Treasurer, Delta Delta Delta — Social Chairman, Motarboard 
Honor Society 

YORITOMO, LEONARD LEE, Reston, Math/Physics, William and 
Mary Christian Fellowship, Navigators 

YOUNG, MADALENE VADEN, Roanoke, English, Varsity Tennis; 
Dorm Council; Sophomore Steering Committee, Course Evalua- 
tion Committee; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Freshman RA, 

YOUNG, REBECCA BLAIR, Burnsville. MN, Psychology Dorm 

YOUNGDAHL, JENNY IRENE, Vienna, Art History. Orientation Aid; 

Kappa Kappa Gamma — rush chairman. 
YURCHAK, CAROLE ANN, Quakertown. PA, Biology Phi Sigma; 

Baptist Student Union — President, Family Group Leader 
ZACCARIA, JOSEPH JAMES, Drexel Hill, PA, Economics/French 

WCWM; French Honor Society: International Circle, Junior Year 

in Montpellier. 

ZELENIAK, NANCY ELLEN, Springfield. Biology/Anthropology 
FCA, Water Polo Club; Antyropology Club, Biology Club: Canoe 
Club; Citizens Advocacy 

ZULLI. JERILYN, East Norwich, NY, English/Government. Field 
Hockey; Soccer; Dorm Council. 

Seniors / 387 

Feature: SLS 

ALLEN, WANDA, Williamsburg 
ARBABI, DARIUS, Williamsburg 
BAKER, RANDOLPH, Blacksburg 
BANTLEY, ALBERT, Pittsburgh, PA 

BARRETT, MICHAEL, Williamsburg 
BIERMAN, LUKE, Sayreville, NJ 

BOEHLERT, GARRY, Falls Church 
BOEK, SANDY, Williamsburg 
BOURDON, R EDWARD, Virginia Beach 
BOWEN, DAVID, Hyattsville, MD 

BRADY, JULIE, Williamsburg 

BROCK SAMUEL, Morgantown, WV 
BULES, RAYMOND, Williamsburg 
BURNS, CHARLES, Winchester 


CLARK, DANIEL, Falls Church 

COONEY, DEBRA, Falls Church 
COPLAND, GORDON. Charles City 
COUPAL, JONATHAN, Williamsburg 
CREASEY, CECIL, Williamsburg 

CRUM, CHUCK, Woodbridge 
DECKER, R GRANT, Williamsburg 
DEE, JAMES, Bethlehem, PA 

DODGE. GAREN, Williamsburg 
DORANS, BARRY, Staten Island, NY 
DOSS MARION Virginia Beach 
DUGAN TIMOTHY, Williamsburg 

388 ' Law Students 




Law Students Accumulate Case 

Approximately three years ago some 
concerned law students decided to 
set up a Legal Aid Center for college 
students. Their goal was to provide the 
students with an expedient and more 
convenient way of solving their problems. 
This goal was achieved so successfully 
that three years later Alan Grossman was 
able to take over the program and ex- 
pand its staff from 25 to about 70. The 
volunteer staff was comprised of law stu- 
dents, primarily second year, who were 
taking this opportunity to prepare them- 
selves for a career in law. 

The cases these law students were 
presented with were in fact very similar to 
cases they would encounter in a regular 
law practice. Problems such as tenant- 
landlord disputes and auto repairs were 
most numerous, but there were also a fair 
number of more minor cases such as 
grocer-customer disputes. However, the 
volunteers did not give advice on the 
cases, in accordance with the Virginia 
law forbidding anyone without a law de- 
gree to do so, but only prepared the 
cases for examination by an attorney. A 
college student would present his case to 
the law student, who would in turn decide 


what the issues were, research them us- 
ing the state law, and finally present his 
report to the attorney. The legal aid ser- 
vices did not always end there, however, 
because although most cases were set- 
tled out of court (as is true outside of 
college), those that were settled in court 
were often attended by a third year law 
student involved in the case. 

To prepare for this involved procedure 
each law student went through an 
orientation period, during which they 
were given a lecture on the unauthorized 
practice of law. In addition, they went 
through a course on interview techniques 
as their primary job was to extract the 
central issue from the material provided. 
The most effective form of training, 
however, was the work itself, for a tech- 
nique acquired while working on one 
case could often be applied to the next. 
— L.W. ■ 

Manning the phone at the SLS office on Richmond 
Rd , law student Doug Wright takes down some 
pertinent information on a new case, — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 

EASTER. JOHN, Williamsburg 
ECKERT. JAMES, Williamsburg 
ECKHARDT. Springfield 
ELLENSON. JAMES, Williamsburg. 
ESTES, JENNIE, Falls Church. 

FENIG, DAVID, Falls Church, 
FIFE, JAMES. Charlottesville 
FOSTER. AUNDRIA, Newport News, 
GALANKO, WILLIAM, Williamsburg 
GALL, ROBERT, Williamsburg 
GECKER, DANIEL, Williamsburg, 

GIBSON, LYNN, Williamsburg, 
GRAYSON. MARY, Williamsburg, 
GRIFFITH, STEPHEN, Williamsburg. 
HAIRSTON, BIRDIE, Martinsville. 

HAMRICK, STANLEY, Charlottesville 
HANNYE, RICHARD, Williamsburg, 
HERN. MICHEAL. Williamsburg. 

Law / 389 

Feature: On S, Henry ST,. 

HILL, CHERIE, Arlington 
HOLAHAN, JAMES, Williamsburg 
HOLM, WILLIAM, Timberville 
HORTON, MICHEL, Arlington 
HULL, RICK, Salineville. OH 
HUPFER, WAYNE, Williamsburg 

HYLTON, ROBYN, Danville 
IRVING, JAMES, Gloucester, MA 
JACOBSON, LEILA, Williamsburg 
JONES, BRIAN, Alexandria 

KENNEY, ANN, Williamsburg 
KILEY, DONALD T , JR, Bayside, NY 
KING, JON BRADLEY, Williamsburg 
KOSS, PHILLIP, Hales Corners, Wl 
KRISTOBAK, RONALD, Williamsburg 

Finally, A New 

The new law building dedication this 
September marked the end of years 
of hard work and expectation. Held on a 
balmy Saturday afternoon, the ceremony 
was an understated event in light of the 
impact the new facility would have on the 
nation's oldest law school. 

A sophisticated audio-visual system, a 
moot court room complete with jail, and 
accoustically designed classrooms be- 
came realities in the new building, but by 
far the most significant improvement was 
the library. There was a seat for every 

student (a luxury after years in the 
cramped basement of Camm), and Mar- 
shall-Wythe was one of the few schools in 
the country that could boast about having 
Lexis, a computerized reference system. 
As one third-year student put it, "Well, it 
doesn't have a gym or a dining room on 
the roof, but compared to the other place, 
it's pretty posh. But then, I suppose it 
takes very little to make a law student 
happy." — L.W, ■ 

Culminating years of planning and budgeting, thie 
new Marshall — Wyttie Sctiool of Law was dedi- 
cated in September Ttie sliort ceremony was fol- 
lowed by a tour of tine facility — Ptioto by Jeff 

390 / Law Students 

Lawyers Run for the Money 

Marshall-Wythe's third annual ambu- 
lance chase, held in October, 
attracted more than 100 runners. For a 
nominal registration fee, participants re- 
ceived the satisfaction of participating to 
a good cause (proceeds went to the Res- 
cue Squad), impetus to get out of the 
brary and get some exercise, free beer 
at the finish line, and a commemorative 
t-shirt depicting Madame Justice in 
sneakers. A real ambulance, complete 
with siren, lead the procession. 

The course stretched from the Law 
School along the Colonial Parkway to- 
ward Jamestown and back: 5K or 1 0K at 
the chaser's discretion. While the major- 
ity huffed along at a respectable pace, 
Richard Seelman took first in the 5K divi- 
sion, and Keith Wielhelm landed the num- 
ber one spot for 10K. 

Though the two gentlemen in the photo 
(who competed with a grocery cart full of 
beer) were no serious threat to the com- 
petition, they added to the festivity . . . 
and almost found theirs to be a "race 
judicata." — L.W. ■ 

Though somewhat encumbered by their cargo, 
Scott Keller and Joel Jensen make their bid for a law 
school record The pair were called up for "behavior 
unbecoming an attorney," but charges were drop- 
ped. — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

KUEHN, MARK, Williamsburg 
LAFRATTA, MARK, Williamsburg, 
LEWIS, BLANE, Richmond, 
LINDEMANN, KARNE, Williamsburg, 

LUTZ, JACOB, Williamsburg. 
MANN, CORALYN, Williamsburg 
MANN, RICHARD, Williamsburg, 
MAPP, ELVA, Richmond, 

MATSON, BRUCE, Williamsburg 
MATTON, TORI, Virginia Beach 
MCCANN, Williamsburg, 
MCGAVIN, JOHN, Arlington, 
MEILI, WILLIAM, Williamsburg 

MIMS, WILLIAM, Williamsburg 
MOORE, LUCIE, Williamsburg, 
MORELAND, CINDY, Alexandria. 
MORRIS, BRUCE, Williamsburg, 
MORSE, GARRY, Williamsburg, 

Law Students / 391 

Feature: Law School Wmdows^ 

NEVIN, JOHN, Williamsburg 
NEWSOM EDITH Williamsburg 
NORTON, KAREN, Hampton. 

OBRIEN, ROBERT, Springfield 
OHARA CHARLES, Falls Church 
OLDS, EILEEN, Chesapeake 
ORFE, JANIS, Williamsburg 

OWEN, PAMELA, Alexandria 
PARRY, MONICA, Barrington, IL 
PEARCE, BEVERLY, Williamsburg 
PEELE, LINDA, Severna Park, MD 

PENNEY, JAMES, Williamsburg, 
PEREZ JOSEPH, Annandale 
PHILLIPS, DEBORAH, Williamsburg 
PITTMAN, CHARLES, JR Williamsburg 

QUINN, PATRICK, Williamsburg 
RAUSCH, ROBERT, Williamsburg 
REED, MARK, Luray 
REIGEL, ERNEST, Virginia Beach 

RITZ, PAUL, W Long Branch, NJ 
RODDY, NADINE, Williamsburg 
RODGERS, MARK, Catasaugua, PA 
ROGERS, CHARLES, Williamsburg 
ROSE, ANNE, Arlington 

RUDY, PETER, Williamsburg 
SADLER, JACK, Williamsburg 
SCANLAN, SHEILA, Alexandria 
SCHMIDT, LOUISE, Williamsburg 

SEELMAN, RICHARD, Williamsburg 
SHAIN, CAROLYN, Louisville, KY, MLT 
SMITH, MARK, Williamsburg 
SNOW, LLOYD, Peabody, MA 

SPOTTS, MEADE, Richmond 


SPONG, MARY, Williamsburg 


STEEL, SALLY, Williamsburg 


392 / Law Students 



*--s > ■ «M'-"'"*>«i 



r cf / 

1 1 


stained Glass Gift 

Though the College changes with the 
times, a part of William and Mary al- 
ways remains the same. Traces of the 
past haunt even the newest of buildings, 
the Marshall-Wythe School of Law, as 
ghosts of yesterday grace the North end 
of the foyer and greet the incomer with a 
touch of old world charm. 

Presented in 1979 in commemoration 
of the bicentennial of American Legal 
Education, the two stained glass win- 
dows depict Sir Christopher Wren, who, 
in 1695, provided sketches for the first 
building of the college; and Sir William 
Blackstone, a program of common law at 
Oxford University from 1758 to 1762, 
whose chair became the model for the 
first American chair of law established at 
William and Mary on December 4, 1979. 

"They are unique among American law 
schools," said W.S. Swindler, a professor 
at the school, adding that the windows 
"exemplify the connection between the 
law programs of England and America." 
The two windows, originally part of a 
panel of windows in Oxford University 
which was removed for protection during 
World War II, were given to the college by 
the All Soul's College, Oxford University. 
The Warden of the College, P.P. Neill, 
was the special guest at the dedication on 
Burgesses Day, September 13. 

The Marshall-Wythe School of Law, the 
oldest law school in the nation, now in one 
of the newest buildings, retains a sense 
of history, as Wren, amidst his books and 
drafting materials, and Blackstone, hold- 
ing the first volume of his commentaries 
on the RIGHTS OF PERSONS, bid all in- 
comers to remember the heritage upon 
which the school was founded. — L.W. ■ 

Noble as ever, Sir Christopher Wren watches the 
goings on in Marshall Wythe with barely a flutter of 
an eye. — Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

STEPHENS, PETER, Newport News. 
STEWART, GREGORY, Williamsburg. 
STIPANO, DANIEL, Schenectady, NY. 
STUBBING, LAURA, Williamsburg. 

SUMPTION, DANIEL. Willingboro, NJ 
SWANSON, CLARA, Newport News. 
SWIFT, BARBARA, Edwardsville, IL 

Law Students / 393 

= Feature: Open Classes 

Law Classes Welcome Undergrads 

In a pilot program, the Marshall Wythe 
School of Law invited interested under- 
graduates to observe three of its first- 
year classes. Dressed in everything from 
jeans to three-piece suits the students 
met 2nd-year law student Bob O'Brien 
beneath the impressive stained glass 
windows and single-filed into the new 
classrooms. Depending upon the 
classes attended, they listened to lectures 
or witnessed the infamous "Socratic 
Method" by which law students were put 
on the spot and grilled. Afterwards 
O'Brien showed off the new building and 

library and gave the students a sales 
pitch for Marshall-Wythe. 

O'Brien initiated and coordinated the 
program, which was organized through 
the Office of Career Planning. Beginning 
October 1, the program ran for eight 
weeks and enabled students to attend 
classed in "Torts," "Constitutional Law," 
and "Contract Law." The program was 
designed to give students exposure to 
law classes before applying to or enter- 
ing law school. 

Student participation was less than ex- 
pected, but those who attended found 

TAYLOR, RONALD. Falls Church 
THOMAS, NORMAN. Williamsburg 
TOLERTON, ROBIN. Virginia Beach 
VALENTI, DANIEL. Williamsburg 
VAUGHN, ROBERT L . JR. Williamsburg 

VEHKO. JANE. Williamsburg 
VIENNA. KEVIN, Williamsburg 
WALDRON. KAREN, Williamsburg 
WALL, MARJORIE, Farmville 
WATKINS, SUSAN, Alexandria 

WHITE, MICHAEL. Williamsburg 
WICKER LEIGH, Williamsburg 
WILLIAMS, KEVIN. Williamsburg 

WILSON, DAVID, Williamsburg 
WOURGOLA. JOHN. Hampton Bays. NY 

that the program accomplished exactly 
what it intended — Senior Martin Lopez 
said that "... the program put me a little 
bit at ease. I saw that it wasn't far from 
what I was used to in the classroom." Like 
other students he was aware of Marshall- 
Wythe's reputation in some circles as a 
"quasi-law school," however, O'Brien's 
informative and enthusiastic tour of the 
impressive new law building and library 
dispelled any doubts about the school's 
quality. One student said that before the 
program she "was apprehensive about 
the demands of law school." But after- 
wards, she said, "I'm scared to death!" 
Whether or not the exposure was en- 
couraging, the program gave students 
an idea of what to expect from first-year 
law classes and from Marshall-Wythe 
School of Law in particular. — S.C.S. ■ 

Initiator of the undergraduate classroom program. 
law student Bob O'Brien felt that too many pre-law 
students were not aware of what law school en- 
tailed, — Photo courtesy of FLAT HAT. 

394 / Law Students 


From Zaire to Williamsburg 

Third-year law student Andy Culbert 
came to Marshall-Wythe from the 
land of the Purple Cows in Williamstown, 
Mass, There he studied biology at Wil- 
liams College, which was so often mis- 
taken for W & M that students wore t- 
shirts declaring, "Williams College, NOT 
William and Mary." 

Originally a pre-med student, Andy 
only decided to go to law school after 
spending two years in Zaire with the 
Peace Corps, where he taught biology, 
chemistry, physics, English, and physi- 
cal education to secondary students — all 
in French. After an intensive ten-week 
French tutorial, Andy settled in Bukavu, 
or "the place the cows are from," with 
seven other Peace Corps stations; 
Andy's brick cottage was blessed with 
four hours of electricity in the evenings, 
and village "mammas" came by each 
lunch hour with baskets of fresh straw- 
berries and bananas. 

Back at Marshall-Wythe, Andy worked 
as a teaching assistant for the "Legal 
Writina" class, in which first-year students 
progressed from writing simple case 
analyses to an appellate brief. Andy also 
organized the Law School Ambulance 
Chase for two years. Runners from the 
law school, the college, and the com- 
munity began this 3.1 to 6.2 mile race by 
chasing a rescue squad ambulance 
down South Henry St. 

Andy spent his last year at Marshall- 
Wythe preparing to specialize in com- 
mercial litigation; he hoped to join an 
Atlanta or D.C. firm. With staff experience 
on the UWN REVIEW as a researcher, a 
summer job as a patent writer, and a 
second summer as a law clerk in Pitts- 
burgh, Andy combined a strong legal 
background with a unique Peace Corps 
experience. — L.T, ■ 

A two-year veteran of the Peace Corps, third-year 
student Andy Culbert plans to specialize in conn- 
mercial litigation, — Photo by Lauren Trepanier. 

Law Students / 395 

= Profile :\Waterland= 

Physics Grad Adjusts to U.S. 

HIS room at JBT was rather sparsely 
furnished: a metal bed, a desk, an 
old dresser, a borrowed rug, a lamp from 
Wooico, The walls were plastered with 
postcards, letters, and greeting cards 
from home. There was another letter in 
progress on the desk cluttered with phys- 
ics calculations. 

Robert Waterland, a graduate student 
in physics from Hull, England, in York- 
shire, explained that he was only allowed 
forty pounds of luggage when packing 
for a year in the United States, and he had 
trouble including all of his clothes and 
books, let alone any furniture. As for the 
letters, they werea lifelineduring atimeof 
major adjustment for Robert. 

Robert had never seen W & M when he 
applied last year, and his decision (be- 
tween W & M, Purdue, and U. South Caro- 
lina) was based on its catalogue image 
as a small, personal, traditional college. 
After several months of classes, exams, 
and JBT living, Robert had mixed feel- 
'ngs about W & M and the United States in 

During his three years as an under- 
graduate at the college of St. Hilde and 
St. Bede in Durham, Robert enjoyed the 
kind of atmosphere in which students 
wrote farcical scripts for the BBC in their 
spare time, and engineering students 
suspended their profesors' cars from be- 
neath bridges as pranks. In contrast, W & 
M students with their midterms and 
Wednesday nights at the Pub must have 
seemed dull. 

CHIA, FELIPE, Lawrenceville. EdDoct 
DICK THOMAS A , Williamsburg. MBA 
DRESELY, D KEVIN, Williamsburg, MBA. 
EBERLEIN, TORI A , Minneapolis, MN, History. 
HENDRY, RALPH, Williamsburg, Phys. Ed, 

KRIEGER, JUDITH M , Haddonfieid, NJ, MEd 
NOBLES, LENORE LOW, Williamsburg, English (unci ) 

ROWAN, DOUGLAS, Arlington, MEd 


396 / Graduate Students 


Robert hoped to complete the stan- 
dard two-year Masters in the Physics 
program in just one year plus summer 
school, a goal which left him spending 
endless hours with a calculator and text- 
book. The routine seemed less tedious 
when compared to his stint as a "tempo- 
rary road testing technician" in England, 
where he analyzed bits of road for differ- 
ent constituents to make sure they were 
"up to scratch." Robert quit after one 
month, however, terming the entire ex- 
perience "desperately boring." 

Despite Robert's incredible and irre- 
pressible wit, and his frequent jabs at 
W&M and the United States, he con- 
ceded that he liked the place. 

"Of course I like America," he said, "I 
came here, didn't I?" — L.T. ■ 

A Graduate Instructor for a Physics 103 lab, En- 
glishman Robert Waterland faced a major "culture 
shock" after coming to the United States, with its 
drive-in tVlcDonald's, joggers, and Lincoln Con- 
tinentals — Photo by Lauren Trepanier. 







Graduate Students / 397 


AbboK Barbara D 

Abboll Ginger C 296 

Abed Satah j 

Abom Shoshanari 291 310 

Abramcyzk, Robert 

Accents 365 

Ackerman Nancy L 180. 344 

Adam's 345 

Adams Annette V 

Adams Carolyn L 

Adams Greg D 250, 293 

Adams, Gregory S 167, 258. 344 

Adams, Jennifer S 344 

Adams, Karen E 240. 310 

Adams Lawrence D 

Adams Leslie T 

Adams. Lisa L 

Adams. Sharon L 

Adams. Tracy S 

Adkins Carl E III 296 

Adkms Kent l 

Adkms Marc M 

Adkins, Steven M 

Adult Skills Program 214 

Anamd. Muzatlar 
Aiken David C , Jr 167, 250 
A.tken Robert C 245 
Aja. Anne M 

Ak.yama Mitsuhiro 270, 296 
Albert. Michelle 296 
Albert. Peter S 124. 310 
Albert, Susan M 240. 344 
Aibertson. Kimberly L 248 

Alden, Ellen 265, 310 
Aldefson, Nancy B 292 
Aidnch Susan P 292 
Aldworlh, Susan K 131. 156 
Aiessi, Michael J 
Alexander, James T . ill 
Alexander, John E 
Alexander, Stacy A 248 328 
Allord, Annette M 296 
Ailord, Grace E 328 
Allord, Timothy J 
Ah, Mansoor H 250 
Aliperli, Jamie B 
Allen. Douglas D 
Allen. Edith l 296 
Allen. Frank A , Jr 
Allen Robert S . Jr 180. 344 
Allen Robin D 310 
Allen Stephen T. 
Allen Susan M 
Allen Teresa J 
Allen. Walter C 
Allen. Wanda N 386 
Aileva Brian J 254 
Allin Nancy E 
Allison. Chnstopher J 
Allison. James H 243. 344 
Allison. Mead A 
AllSODD Leslie C 310 


Andrews. Susan E 310 
Andrews William J 
Andrews Wiiiiam R 270 
Ar^gevl^e Brad G 258 296 
Angsiade Curt 167 
Anne'S Katnieen M 
Anne P'amiia R 269 310 
Anson Susan D 
Anzmann Marcia D 344 
Apodaca Patncia 328 
Apperson, Jill S 
AopieDy. Pamela S 310 
Appiegate. Andrew J 
Applelon Sharon V 310 
Appleton Teri A 
Appiewhaite. Andrew M 228 
Arai Maya 260 328 
Arata. James F 
Aroabi, Darius 388 

Arbogasi Teresa l 296 
ArchambauH. Susan j 
Archer, Beth A 260 296 
Archer, Sharon J 265 
Ard. John L 129 275 
Afd, Michael J 
Afdis. David M 
Armbnster Sarah G 328 
Armbruster William R 344 
Armel Lyle , III 
Armendans Mark A 
Armistead Elizabeth B 
Armitage. Thomas M 
Armsby. Ellen M 
Armstrong, Christopher R 328 
Armstrong, Craig E 250, 296 
Armstrong, Gracey T 
Armstrong, Virginia R 
Arnold. Amy D 328 
Arnold Michael A 
Arocha Theresa A 
Aron MarcuS J 

Arts and Sciences Grada 98 
Asbestos 61 

Ascunce Hilda I 269. 328 

Ashby Albert R , Jr 258, 328 

AshtDy. Alison P 310 

Ashby. Gayle L 

Ashby. Molly F 248, 344, 290, 291, 292 

Ashby. Susan L 

Ashlord Susan J 310 

Ashworth Joanna L 260, 296 

Askew, Karl W , n 

Askew, Martha D 

Atchison. David S 344 

Atesoz Seden E 

Athletic Attic 31 7 

Atkins. Teresa L 

Atkinson. Deidre R 344 

Atwater. Peter W 310. 290 

Atwood, Judith L 344 

Aud, Thomas F , Jr 

Auel Lisa B 

Aufenger Richard F , III 

Austin. William M 310 

Auienti Denise M 

Autumn Leather Design 377 

Avoii Cynthia M 

Axteli, Cheryl A 290 


Alphl Chi Omega 
Alpha Phi Alpha 
Alpha Phi Omega 

Alton Juhe A 206, 310 
Alvis. Suzanne C 277 310 
Amato Susan l 344 
Amaya Lisa M 247 328. 293 
Ambler John M 296 
Ambler Robert R Jr 
Ambrose, Caria D 310 
Amerman. Robert H 180 
Ames Heidi J 328 
Amm, Zaiar 
Ammons, Adele M 
Amo Scott A 
Amos, Norton S 
Amstuiz. Mark C 344 
Andersen. Adam A 243. 344 
Anderson. Alec R 
Anderson. Amy J 
Anderson Bnce T 
Anderson, Connie S 248 
Anderson, Gail A 265 
Anderson. Gary F 
Anderson Gerald B 
Anderson, Jane D 310 
Anderson, Jeffrey P 275, 344, 293 
Anderson, Karen L 265 
Anderson, Karia K 265. 310 
Anderson Kathryne P 344 
Anderson Mark R 

Anderson. Michael E 
Anderson Pandie D 
Anderson Robert F 296 
Anderson Robert L 
Anderson. Sandra H 
Anderson Susan P 
Anderson. Vaiene H 273. 293 
Andreason, Knslin M 310 
Andree, Chnstian D 
Andrews, Clifford S 124 156 
Andrews, Cavid R 

Andrews, James R , Jr 117 344 290 


Babb George B 
Babiera Jose C 283, 328 
Babin Debfa A 
Bacailao Susana 
Back David 8 250 
Backdrop Theatre 176 
Bacon Julie A 
Bade. Douglas M 
Badgei, Mark L 344 
Badminton 143 
Badfan, Magna M 
Badura, Kim 
Badzgon James R 

Baerenz, Fred P 

Batler. Barbara A 310 

Baiter, Bonna L 

Bailey, Darryl A 

Bailey, Diane E 

Bailey Elizabeth S 

Bailey Lavetta F 252 344 

Bailey Marsha L 240 

Bailey. Martha D 

Bailey, Mary E 

Bailey Michael P 43, 156 

Bailey, Roberta D 344 

Bailey Roger M , Jr 238, 344 

Bailey Sandra M 

Bam Oohna L 326 

Bainum Lori K 

Baiocco John P 296 

Baird, Sarah C 344 

Baird Sarah K 273 

Baird, Steven B 

Baiz, Karen L 310 

Baker Amy W 

Baker Diane E 328 

Baker, Jean M 

Baker Randolph M 388 

Baker, Richard L Jr 345 291 

Baker Sandie J 

Baker Stacey R 

Baiac Joseph F , Jr 

Balcer Marc J 207 328 291 

Baldwin Christie L 277 

Baldwin Todd W 129 

Ball Barbara 208 

Ball Dean R 

Ball Susan M 248 

Ball, Thomas F 268, 310 

Ball Wendy A 

Baiiance, Roger G 

Banes Elizabeth V 

Bamberger Sylvia K 2% 
Band 188 
Band Box 328 

Bane, Frederick S 

Baneriee Ashoke 

Banks Bonnie A 

Banks Pauline B 

Banlley Albert G 388 

Baptist Student Union 286 

Barakos, Jo Anne 

Baranowski Stephanie A 310 

BarDee Nancy E 345 

Barclay Pamela N 

Barelooi, Elizabeth A 129 

Barlield Ann L 

Barnam, Joseph M 329 

Barnam, Samuel IV 345 

Barinka. Karen D 

Barker Cynthia A P 

Barker. Cynrhia L 

Barksdaie, Barbara F 

Barlowe, Charles K 

Barna, Jellrey R 167, 245 

Barnes, Charles L 296 

Barnes, Dena M 296 

Barnes Ellen F 

Barnes Eric R 

Barnes Jamie L 

Barnes William J G 258 

Barnes. William A , Jr 138 

Barnes William J 

Barnett, Karen H 

Barnett, Paul M 

Barnhardt, Walter A 129 

Barno, Barbara A 

Barnsback Michael E 243 

Baroni. Dorian P 

Baroody, Ann K' 247 

Barr Anne M 

Barr, Carol G 

Barr, Jenniler A 296 

Barr, Thomas J 

Barrett. Carter D 345 

Barrett Michael J 388 

Barrett. Richard J 

Barrick. Brett R 

Barron, Margaret A 

Barrosse. Colombia D 345, 293 

Barsanti, Joseph A 388 

Barlh, Elaine P 247 310 

Banietl Elizabeth A 296 

Baniell Jellrey W 296 

Banietl. Lisa H 

Banietl, Mary R 

Banietl, Peter M 

Barney. Barbara J 260, 329 

Banok, Deborah B 

Banolutti, Sandra J 345 

Banon, Ian L 

Banon, John E 345 

Barton, Kenneth G 345 

Banon Nancy J 

Banon, Thomas J 

Basebaii 166 

Basketbail 134. 136 

Bass Kenneth B 

Basla, Gwendolyn D 

Bataller Neat 210. 346 

Bateman, Mary E 

Batenhorsl, Kalhryn M 296 

Bates, Bnan J 267 

Bales, Campbell R 275, 346 

Bates, Nancy L 182 

Bathe, Ellen T 190. 346 

Ballmer, Ron, Jr 

Baltaglia, Mark V 250, 346, 293 

Baly Christine A 310 

Baum Rebecca L 

Baum Robert S 

Baumann Maryann 346 

Baumberger Kun J 

Baumganner Katherme M 

Baylis Jamie G 202, 247. 346, 291 

Baynard, Tracy M 268 269, 310 

Beadles. Dabney A 

Beat. Elizabeth H 7, 248 

Beale, Krane L 310 

Beaie. Mary H 310 

Beales. Randolph A 1 14, 329, 290 292 

Beamer. Kimberly B 

Beamon. Joseph A 

Beasley, Elizabeth L 311 

Beaudry Jeannetle M 

Beavers, Mark C 296 

Becherer. Jack J 

Bechly. GailL 265 311 

Becker. Betsy L 247, 296 

Beckett, Susan K 

Beckhouse, Elizabeth R 

Becks, Karen 248 

Beckwith Robert L 

Bedell, Michael E 126 

Bedor. John P 

Beecrott and Buii's 343 

Beedy. Allison B 329 
Beelen, Gary D 
Behl. Catherine M 31 1 
Behlmar, Cindy L 346 
Beit. Clark R 346 
Bekkedahl. Carolyn 39 
Bell. Benjamin H , Jr 
Bell, Crystol J 273, 311 
Bell Erm M 
Bell William C 
Beiietieur Karen M 

Belole, Mary M 

Beisches Basil H in 243 31 1 

Belsha Elizabeth H 265, 346 

Bell Chnslina M 277 311 

Bender Audrey L 346 

Benesh Patricia J 346 

Benglson Elizabeth M 296 

Benham. Robin E 

Benilez. Larisa V 296 

Beniamin, Christian R 163. 260, 290, 

Benner, John P 
Benner, William A 124 
Bennett, Frances C 2% 
Bennett. Keneth S 
Bennett, Kimberly D 346 
Bennett Stephen M 
Benneti, Steven E 
Bennett, Todd M 
Benson Stephanie D 
Benslen, Wendy C 
Bentei Barbara L 
Bentley, Russell K 
Benlon, Anne A 273 329 
Benion, Ma^KayeSil 
Berg Kann K 346. 293 

Berg, Mark E 
Berger Counenay A 
Berger John E 296 
Berger, Theodore J Jr 346 
Bergeron Lynn M 
Bergman Susan E 
Bergmann Richard C 
Bergren Lynda L 
Bennger, Julia A 273. 296 
Berman Carl R 
Bernan, Matthew W 
Bernalh Wendy S 132 
Bernhard Margaret M 
Bernhardt, Susan A 346 
Berns Jonathan J 
Bernstein Lvdia M 21 
Berry John T 142, 291, 346 
Berry Russell E 
Berry, Stephen M 143 296 
Berry Wendal E 247 
Berryhill, Pamela S 
Bena, Ann L 
Benolet Beverly S 347 
Bescherer Karen E 329 
Bess Kathy R 347 

Besi Daniel w 

Best Keith 124 347 290 

Best Lisa K 273 

Betancoun Beatnz 

Bethea Richard E 

Bettge Bret D 

Bettge. Paul W 

Belts Susan G 158 

Belz Kimberly A 296 

Sevcridge Peter W 250, 251 329 

Beyer Dr Carlyle 28 

Beyer Lisa A 277 

Bice Karen L 293 

Bice, Stacey J 154 31 1 

Bickert, Dale J. Jr 250 311 

Bidwell. Virginia L 347 

Bidweli, William J 

Bierman, Luke J 388, 292 

Billet Barry D 

Billett. Todd E 347 

Bilodeau Ann M 31 1 

Bilodeau James N 167, 277, 347 

Bingham Brendan W 291 293 

Sinn's Fasliion Shop 307 

Binsley Andrew W 

Binzer Carol D 347 

D „,„, = ,-,„ .. ,47 226. 29 

Biology 329 




Bisczal, Raymond J 124 

Bisese. Stephen D 17. 270 

Bish, Lisa A 

Bishop, Elizabeth B 

Bishop, Janet E 

Bishop Jellrey D 296 

Bishop, Sleven p 296 

Bishop, William B . Jr 347 

Bistiine. John l 

Bierke. Alan A 

Black. Bnan 124 

Black. Chnstopher A 

Black, Eugenia B 

Black Linda R 296 

Black Peter J 

Biaci< Student Organization 228 

Blackburn, Lonny W 

Blackburn, Mary E 329 

Blackburn. Ronald E 

Blackwell. Roy B 

Blaha, Caroline L 

Blain Cynlhia P 329 

Blame. Stephen W 

Blair, Jo A 

Btair. Mitchell G 

Blair. Nancy L 

Biakemore Wiiham A , Jr 

Blalock, David G . Jr 

Blanchard, Linda K 

Bland, Dean F 

Bland, Gary A 

Blanke. Jonathan A 
Blanks. Mark T 347 
Blanks. Michael W 311 
Blanton. John W 254 
Blauvelt. Heidi M 347. 291 
Biayiock, Roben A , III 

Lucy A 248. 296 
Blevins, Carol A 329 
Bloch Lynn N 

Bloom John L 198, 347 290, 291 
Bloomer Brenda S 329 
Blotkamp Walter H 
Blow David W 167 329 
Blue Jana M 269 
Blueweiss Jellrey A 388 
Blunt Rhonda W 
BIyslone William 
Board of Student Affairs 1 1 5 
Boatwrighl George F 
Bobb Susan E 257 329 
Bockhorn Terrence S 
Bodenheimer Susan G 347 
Boehien, Gary R 388 
Boehling Janice E 265 347 
Boehling Peter F 148 
Boek, Sandra J 388 
Bogan, Elaine E 296 
Began, Karen M 
Boggs, Jane G 293 
Bokiari Syed A 
Boll Charles J 329 
Boll Pamela G 

Bone, Caroline B 269, 347 291 
Bonavenlura, Beniamm J 
Bond. Carolyn L 329 
Bond Edward L 
Bones, Leslie C 296 
Bonfanti, Phihp C 
Bonino Floyd J 98 
Bonner Kathleen M 329 
Boone Kenneth H 
Boone, Steven R 163. 311 
Boone Suzanne H 277 
Borden Douglas C 250 
Bordner Frances M 
Borum Delois L 
Boshears Kevin 347 
Boshinski Thomas A 
Bosi. Nancy K 

Boswell, Ray M 

Bolhe. Edward R 

Boudreau. Lisa A 256, 347 

Boudreau. Denis J 

Bourdon, Linda S 

Bourdon, Roben E Jr 388 

Boboso Victoria A 

Bowdilch Rene R 292 

Bowen David N 388 

Bowen Kenneth W 139 

Bowen Marsha 129 

Bowen, Sharon J 347 

Bowen James H 

Bower, Jellrey J 

Bowers. Karen L 

Bowles Mary A 329 

Bowles Meiinda L 311 

Bowman Angela C 252. 329 

Bowman CnaMes W 

Bowman, Enc M 

Bowman, Rosemary L 329 

Bo« Roben D 31 1 

Boyce. Lori J 296 

Boyd Bobby T 

Boyd Caroline J 

Boyd Janice M 347 

Boyd Kenneth 

Boyer Joseph N 

Boyer Vanessa D 

Boykas Paul 

Boykin Michael T 

Boyle Mary E 269 347 293 

Braddish Kevin R 156. 157 

Bradley Eleanor N 

Bradley Frances L 347 293 

Bradley Matthew E 

Bardley William W 

Bradshaw Brian T' 347 

Bradshaw Dana W 347 

Bradshaw, IMichaei K. 108 

Bradshaw Roben L Jr 167 

Brady James P 

Brady Julie 388 

Brady Pamela L 

Braganza Robben G 

Bragg, Florence E 

Bragg, Roben S 

Brammer Janell G 

Branch, Elizabeth l 

Brand Ann S 

Brand David D 296 

Brandos Patricia A 31 1 

Brandon, Mary K 

Brandt Barbara L 

Brandt John R 

Brandt Mark E 

Brann Cynlhia 329 

Branscom Georgia K 388 

Branscom Joel R 

BranI Russell E 

Brassell Roben E 2S8 

Bratton, Kathleen A 

Brauer, William L 

Braun Tracey E 311 

Brauner Steven L 

Braxton Beverly W 

Bray Francis J Jr 126.290 

Brazil Terence S 296 

Bready George G Jr 296 

Breidegam Julie L 

Brennan, Mary E 6, 132, 256, 348. 293 

Brenner, Steven L 124 

Brent, Lesley D 

Bresenoll Monon L 

Bresnahan, Joseph M 

Brelsen Stephen M 311 

Brewer Laura L 

Brewer Michael C 250. 348 

Brewster, Douglas F 

Bnce, Katnrynn R 277, 2% 

Brickey Brett R 243 

Brickhouse, Mark D 243. 311 

Bridewell Sherry L H 388 

Bridge! Joseph C III 

Bridges Barbara S 

Bridgelonh John C 

Brien Sally A 247 

Briganti William R 388 

Briggs, Nancy G 260, 348. 293 

Briggs Pamela S C 

Bnley Manv F 

Brink Julie A 329 

Brickley Roben B 329 

Briscoe Gregory W 132 

Brill Warren H 

Britlain Kimberly R 329 

Britten Tracy A 329, 293 

Britlon Bruce S 

Broach Diane C 247 296 

Broaddus Richard A 

Broadwater Sharon T 

Broadwell Waverly D 267 

Brock Samuel M III 388, 292 

Brockenbrough, Willson W 258 329 

Brockman Danora J 

Brodell, Alben P 293 

Brodenck, Craig W 348 291 292 

Brodnax, William F . IV 243 

Broecker Theodore J Jr 

Brooke Grace L 329 

Brooke, Thomas W 278, 291, 329 

Brooks Charlotte L 

Brooks Claire J 

Brooks Donna L 329 

Brooks Gabneie 

Brooks Hugh A 

Brooks Leonard III 275 348 

Brooks, Tama V 

Brosk, Marc S 

Brosnahan Margaret J 348 353 290 

Brosnan Mary T 348 
Broughman. Raymond L 239 348 
Broughlon Bradley P 296 
Brown. Dan T 236 276 348 
Brown David L 
Brown, Deborah S 
Brown, Dirk L 180 311 
Brown Eleanora A 
Brown, Francis W Jr 
Brown Heather J 265, 348 
Brown, Hugh E 348, 290. 292 293 
Brown, Ian M 263, 348 
Brown, Jack S 
Brown, Jessica L 296 
Brown, Joyce T 
Brown, Karen L 
Brown. Laurel A 
Brown, Lisa A 348 

398 / Index 


Michael C. 
Jrown. Nancy E 

■ wn. Nancy S 265 
wn, Palncia A 248 
wn, Randolph T 337, 348, 291 
*n. Randy B 
tm. Roxanne T 296 
nn. Sidney R 231, 291 
*n, Stanley 361 
fjn, Susan H 156 
(vn, Wendy A 
*n, William E 222 
«ning, Diana L 260, 311 

Jfowning, Jean C 
drowning, Nancy E 248, 311 
" *nley, Lynn C 388 

yies, James W 
3royles, Teresa A 273, 31 1 
3rubacher, Ann E 256, 348 
Srubeck, Douglas M 267, 348 
iruce, Mildred 

n, Kathleen A 277, 329 293 

ning, Gary A 348 
Jrumberg, Laraine M 

■ im, Martin C 
, Christie Y 293 
ler, Debbie K 
3, Donald S 

3runo. Michael H 

Marion W 31 1 

Bruskewicz, Frank J 

Brulon. Sradtord J 

Bryan, Carolyn B 348. 291 

Bryan, Ralph T 

Bryan, Stanley G 275. 329 

Bryan, William W , III 250, 348 

Bryant, Anne M 348 

Bryant, Jellrey W 202 

Bryant, lylills R , III 311 

Bryant, Sandra 8 

Bryant, Sharon G 329 

Bubon, Julie E 297 

Buchanan, John Ivl 291 

Buchanan, Molly F 329 

Buchanan, Patricia K 240 348 293 

Buchanan, Stephanie L 269 348 290 
292, 293 

Buchwalter, Mane E 248 

Buckius, Dean T 348, 290 291 

Buckius, Lon R 247 297 

Bucklen, Debra L 265, 311 

Buckley, Barbara M 

Buckley, Colin H 225 

Buckley, Michael J 

Budd, Karen S 265, 329 

Budd, Steven W 36, 329 

Budd, Terry 

Bullum, Carol L 348 

Buheller, Terry R 349 

Buhler, Phillip A 154, 243, 297, 224 

Buldain, Louis S 

Bules, Raymond T 388 

Bullock, James 

Bullock, Kathleen M 

Bumgardner, Gaye L 154 

Bumgardner, Gene V 

Bunt, Antonius M G 312 

Buonassissi, Susan G 

Burch, Mary E 

Burchard, Jonathan C 297 

Butcher, Anthony W 349 

Burchett, Michelle P 18, 189, 248 

Burdick, Brett A 

Burlord, Elizabeth M 

Burger, Edward D , Jr 

Burke, Ann S 349 

Burke, Esta L T 260, 349 

Burke, Joseph R , Jr 270 271 

Burle, Kathleen M 

Burke, Nolan R 

Burkholder, Pamela A 297 

Burks, Thomas E 

Burlage, Stephen M 258, 259 349 

Burmeisler, Lisa A 240, 297 

Burns, Charles L 388 

Burns, Stephen C 129 

Burrell, Robert A 388 

Burroughs, James N 388 

Bush, Deni 
Bush, Jane N 

Bushmann, Paul J 129 243 
Busser, Mary S 349 
Butter, Damon G 278 
Butler, Karen G 265 349 
Butler, R Kenneth 349 
Butler, Scott R 270, 349 
Butler, Thamer 329 
Butler, Thomas E 
Butters, Jonathan w 
Buzzell, Barbara A 268, 269 
Byer, Pamela L 350 
Byers, Tracy E 
Bytes, Richard A 
Bynum, Carol A 
Byram, Amy L 
Byrd, Barbara D 
Byrer Robert G 297 
Byrne, Joan S 
Byrne, Julie A 


Spectator Spot. Testing out the newly-installed seats at Gary Stadium, Steve Pensak watch- 
es a late-season soccer match. His friend prefers a lap to the hard seats, which were 
obviously made for humans. — Photo by John Berry 

Cabano, Theresa M 
Cabe, Crista R 154, 292 
Cabe, Paul R 
Cade, David S 290 
Callerky, John F 329 

Calterky, Michael A 275 

Cafterty Bruce 350 

Cagley, Pamela L 

Cam, Judith L 312 

Cam, Richard W Jr 

Calantoni Terry A 312 

Cardwell, Clitlord D 350 

Caldwell, Pamela K 

Caldwell, Victoria B 240 312 

Cale, Franklin F 

Callahan, Alice S 

Cattery Kathenne C 131 297 

Calvert, Walter R 388 

Camacho, Jocelyn 

Camelot 1 76 

Cameron Beverly R 

Camp, William R 

Campagna, John J 254 

Campana, Jeffrey S 236, 275, 350, 293 

Campana, Robert A 

Campbell Alice J 273 
Campbell Carol M 329, 293 
Campbell Claire 156 
Campbell, Conrad L 158,329 
Campbell, Elizabeth D 
Campbell, Elizabeth S 
Campbell, Glenn C 278 329 
Campbell Jeffrey D 270, 271 
Campbell, Joanne 
Campbell, Melissa M 
Campbell, Rick D 
Campbell, Richard J 
Campbell, Stacey R 277, 350 
Campbell, Wendel L 350 
Campbell. William N Jr 250 
Camplair Christopher w 293 
Campus Center Craft Shop 171 
Campus Restaurant 340 
Canfield, Chnsfopher D 
Canino, Michael F 
Cannon John R 124, 125, 250 
Canny Michael P 
Canonico, Mary P 297 
Canterbury Association 284 
Canterbury, Todd W 243, 312 
Cao, Huyen V 297 
Carawan Rolfe L , Jr 
Carbone, John S 
Carden, Ronald W 
Carey, Michael J 167, 350 
Carey, William L 292 
Carillo, Gma L 256 
Carlisle, CandaceC 312 
Carlson, David R 

Carlson, Elaine M 144 
Carlson, Keith R 263 
Carlson, Mason R , II 
Carlton Bruce A , Jr 275, 350 
Carlton Jeffrey G 350 
Carlton, Karen C 
Carmine F^rederick T Jr 
Carnegie, Lawrence R 
Carpenter, Barbara E 312 
Carpenter, Elizabeth G 
Carpenter, Julia M 312 
Carpenter, Robert J 250 
Carpenter, Wendy J 312 
Carper, Donald D , II 299 
Carr, Dabney H 297 
Carr, Dabney J , IV 312 
Carr- Lisa A 240, 329 
Carrick, Shaun F 292 
Carrico, Margery 
Carroll, Clarence E 
Carroll, Joseph T 158 
Carroll, Laneva F 
Carroll, Randall W 
Carroll, Robert M Jr 329 
Carroll, Susan E 
Carroll, Theresa fvf 
Carroll, Terence R 
Carroll, Thomas P 98 290 
Carson, Beverley A 240, 329 
Carson, Mary R 240, 312 
Carter, Clement D III 
Carter, Elizabeth B 247 
Carter, Gerald W 312 
Carter, Herbert J 
Carter, Jack E 330 
Carter, Lawrence S Jr 
Carter, William J 103 
Cartwrighl Tern L 260, 312 
Caruso, Krtsann M 260, 312 
Caruthers, Donna L 
Carver, Carole A 330 
Carver, Susan W 307 
Cary, Cornell C 124 
Case, Larry D 
Casey Brian N 330 
Casey Faith S 
Casey, Helen E 330 
Casey, Robert S 
Casper, Elaine L 
Cassani, Joanne M 265,312 
Cassano, Daniel A 
Cassedy, Paul T 
Casson, Mary L 269, 350 
Castellan, David M 

Caster Jana E 350 

Castle, Jeffrey M 

Castro, Stephen K 

Caswell, Laurie E 313 

Catano fvJancy I 

Cathey, Karen L 330 

Catholic Student Association 282 

Caudery, Victoria S M 

Caudill, Marsha J 

Caulkms, Rodney S 

Causey, Mary H 

Cavallaro, Lucille A 

Cavallaro, Samuel J 124 

Cecca, Chnstina L 

Cedeno, Karen A 273, 313 

Centner, Jonathan 

Central Fidelity Bank 358 

Cerco, Carl F 

Cerny, Mark E 330 

Chahlis, Scott C 167 

Chai, Melissa J 144 

Chamberlain, Charles E , Jr 292 

Chamberlin, Patricia A 297 

Chambers, Floyd A 

Chamlwrs, Jay L. 1 06 

Chambers, Laura M 313 

Chamlee, Lynetle D 

Chamlee, Susan L 248 

Champine Patricia D 277, 313 

Chan, Kar-Yee 

Chan, Mary J 

Chandler, Kimberley L 313 

Chandler, Leiand R, III 313 

Chandler, Margaret D 351 

Chang, Eddy S 

Chaplain, Mary H 

Chapman, Catherine L 248, 351 290 

291, 292 
Chapman, Sarah B 313 
Chapman, Sharon E 
Chappeli Karen E 248, 351 
Charity, Faye L 
Charlton, Frank D 
Charlton, Lee R 
Charlton, Leisa C 351 
Charney Cathenne 260, 261, 313 
Charters, Louisa A 330 
Chase Jane L 297 
Chatten Christopher L 297 
Cheek Charles D 243 
Cheerleaders 221 
Cheese Shoppe 334 
Chen. Daniel J 263 
Chenault, Henry K 180 313 

Chern, Engmin J 

Chernock, Roy 162 

Cheery Christopher J 351,290,291 

Chessen, Kay 

Ctieung, Mana L 

Cheuvrant, John B 

Chia Felipe H 396 

Chicago 194 

Chidester Richard L 

Chi Omega 246 

Chirayath, Anne M 

Cho, Hye Y 

Cho Jun S 297 

Choale, Richard K 30, 156 279 330 

Choir/Chorus 51 190 

Choiek, Clement 

Chou, Bao-hua 

Chow Glen Y 351 

Chownlng's Tavern 357 

Chnstensen David L 297 

Christian, Albert R 

Christian, Peter N 

Christian Science Organization 289 

Chnstie, Phillip J , Jr 297 

Chrislophe Stephen E' 

Christy Jill E 247 

Christy Kaign N 388 

Chrzanowski, Mary A 

Chu, Fu L 

Chu, Hsueh J 

Chu, Sharon C 

Chuday, John C 126 

Chudobe, Kathenne M 

Churchill, Maurene L 313 

Churn, Severn C 239 

Cibula, Donald A 

Ciciliine, David H 

Cllley. Richard D., M.O. 1 08 

Cimerman, Sandra A 260 313 

Circle K 212 

Cirves, Brent A 


Clallin, Cathenne A 

Clagett, Rita H 291 

Clair, Ronald L 

Clancy, Timothy G 

Clapham, George W 

Clark, Alexander A 

Clark, Anne B 

Clark, Charlotte S 330 

Clark, Cynthia A 

Clark Daniel P 388 

Clark, Linda L 

Clark, Lindsey D 313 

Clark Lucy C 330 

Clark, Nanette F 

Clark, Ralph R 313 

Clark, Richard F , Jr 250, 330 

Clark, Ronnie 258 

Clark, Stephen H 

Clark, Stephen P 

Clarke, Catherine L 

Clarke, Judith L 173 

Clarke, Karen E 351 

Clarke, Kimberly A 313 

Clarke, Mary A 

Clarke, Victor G 245 

Clary, Betsie J 

Claybrock Dewey W 

Claybrook, Helen E 260, 313 

Clayton, Daniel G , III 

Clayton, Mark T 

Clayton Mary C 330 

Claytor Joseph N 

Cleary, Patrick R , III 297 

Clem, Michael J 351 

Clemens, William A 

Clements, Almeda S 

Clements, John P 396 

Clements, Paul B 

Cleveland, Mark w 154 313 

Clifford, John N 

Clifton, Gail M 351 

Cline, Alice J 248, 330 

Cline, Barbara J 260, 313 

CIme, Robert W 

Cline, Stephen P 

Clinton. Joan L 351, 293 

Clinton, Stephen J 167 

Close, Linda A 

Cloud, Elizabeth C 18 169 313 

Cobb, Patricia A 

Cobb Rickey L 297 

Cochran Clark D 290 

Cochran, Daniel H 181, 351 

Cochran, Henry M , 111 

Cochran, James R 330, 293 

Cochran, Mark A 

Cochran, Montgomery F 

Cochrane, Douglas B 250 

Cockburn, Kathy L 

Cockran, Sandra A 313 

Coffey, Ellen E 

Coffman, David A 

Coggin G Thomas 

Cohen, Jeffrey S 

Cohen, Joseph M 258 

Cohen, Katya M 

Cohill, Paul R 181, 283 

Colby Linda J 351, 291 

Cole, Barbara E 268. 269, 330 

Cole, Catherine A 

Cole, Christina M 

Cole. Kathleen M 48, 351 

Cole. Richard j 

Cole. William D 

Coleman, Edmund C 

Coleman, Frederick D 313 

Coleman, Sally M 

College Delly 308 

Colletl, Ellen A 

Collier Deirdre M 330 

Collins, Elizabeth M' 

Collins, Lislie R 

Collins Richard C 

Collins, Ruth A 330 

Colman, Phyllis L 330 

Colonial Echo 202 

Coiosi Patricia A 

Cotton, Chns J 258, 292 

Cotton, Roberta A 

Colvm, Nancy L 

Colvocorssses, James A 

Colwell Thomas R 

Comey, James B 291 

Comiskey, Charles J 

Company 172 

Comstock, Efizabeth J 18 247 330 293 

Comyns, Bruce H 

Conaway, Sandyra R 330 

Concert Series 187 

Index / 399 

Conda, Cesar v 

Cone, Gary C 

Conley Chnstopne' L 297 

Con ley Pamela 

Conley Pamela L 

Conlin Robert T 

Conlon Nancy A 

Conner Sandra M 351 

Connolly Loree A 256 313 

Connor William J 

Connors James J 

Conroy, Micnaei J 

Conie, Nicholas 

Contos, Melissa J 256 313 

Contractor, Rashna D 

Conway McCue K 

Conwiii, Cheree R 

Conyne Michelle L 260 351 

Coogan James C 132 133 351 293 

Cook Debra L 330 

Cook Douglas R 

Cook Elisabeth E 351 

Cook Gary S 

Cook Lon L 351 

Cook Michael S 

Cook Thomas W 

Cook Timothy C 

Cooke Laurence L 

Cooke, Thomas H 

Cookson John T 388 

Cooley Stephen S 278 330 

Cooney Debra L 388 

Cooper Amy L 265 351 

Cooper, Christine H 297 

Cooper Jennifer E 277 351 

Cooper, Kathryn l 210 

Cooper Kevin D 

Cooper, Richard A 

Cooper Sharon R 

Copa. Kymberly K 351 

Copeland Cynmia L 248. 330 

Copland. Gordon H 388 

Cobple, Sumner E , III 

Coppola, Joanne 

Corbett. Christopher A 388 

Corbett. Jeanne S 156 273 313 

Corcillo Judith M 277 

Corcoran, Barbara J 

Cofdill J-Paul 

Cormier Camille M 154 

Cormier, Robert H , Jr 

Cornelius, Sarah J 313 

Cornell, Elizabeth A 

Cornet! Joseph B 

Corns. Richard E 250 

Cornwell Ava C 313 

Corrado. Mike 263 

Cofreii, Steven F 351 

Corsi Thomas M 275 

Cosby, Ann L 

Cosimano, Claudia H 

Cosio, LourdeS H 297 

CosteNo, Jennifer J 

Costello, Owen L 124, 245 

Coster. Michelle E 

Cole Nancy L 

Cotta, Karen S 257 

Cottmgham, Ann R 265 313 

Cotlie, Linda J 269. 313 

Cotton, Michelle 291 

Coughlin. Kevtn A 298 

Coulson Cynthia J 

Counen Margaret F 269 

Coupai. Jonathan M 388 

Courage Guy D 

Cousins Michael P 298 

Covenant Players 1 74 283 

Coviello James M 

Covington. Janet C 

Covington, Walker L 

Cowan Jenmler M 240 313 

Cowan, John A 36 275 

Cowden. Mark J 254 

Cowgiii, Ida A 

Cowley, Stacey D 330 

Cowling. Gary L 

CowlinG. Judilh L 

Cox. Alice L 260 330 

Cox. Helen H 313 

Cox. Sandra L 351 

Cox Susan K 

Coxson Kristin M 

Coyie, Bonnie L 

Coyne, Nora A 313 

Coyner, Ruth C 

Crablree, Roy E 

Craghead Susan E 

Craig Jeanne B 

Craig, John M 

Craig Sandra A 144 

Crampsey Cynthia 

Cranin Debra A 351 

Crank, David M 205 

erase. Ktmberiy Y 313 231 

Crass, David C 

Cratsley, Janet L 240. 352 

Crawlord, Anna M 248 

Crawford, Calhy L 

Creagh. Robert T 

Crean, Kevin W 

Creasey, Cecil H , Jr 388 

Creech, Anthony W 293 

Creel, Mary M 352 

Crick. Jane A 313 

Cnii. Sandra L 

Cnsco, Carl R 227 

Crillenden. Guy S 49, 124 

Cro, Matthew 9 

Crocker, Sandra D 

Crockett, David W 

Crockett James S , Jr 388 290 

Croley, Charles C 

Croll. Nancy M 313 

Cromiey Clayton L 330 291 

Crompton Corey K 

Croonenberghs, Robert E 

Crosby, Nancy M 

Cross, Timothy C 

Cross Country 1 32 

Crosselt Becky F 

Crosselt, Beverly A 330 

Crouch Cynthia M 

Grouse, Rick 92 

Crow Frederick A , 111 

Crowder, Mary E 352 

Crowder Susan L 330 

Crowlev Joseph P 126 352 290 

Crum, Charles N 388 

Cfumpton Belinda C 

Crumpton, Sharon R 298 

Cruser. George E Jr 

Cruz, Mane E 87, 352 
Cruz Robert A 
Cseiiak Linda M 
Cuevas. Nonna 
Cuff Thomas J 132 
Cuibert, Thomas A 395 
Cullen Thomas W 156 
Cuiiifer Susan E 330 
Gulp RoDen A 254 
Culpepper Peter r 275, 3X 
Cumbee, Richard S. 101 108 
Cumiskey Charles J 352 
Gumming Jonathan R 250, 352 
Cummins Ciil'ord J 180 330 
Cunningham Ann W 265 
Curlman Gregory W 
Curiess Chnslian G 313 
Curry. David G , Jr 270 
Curtis Wayne N 180 
Cusmano, William M 352 
Cuthreli, Bnan J 
Cuthreii. Jane A 
Cutter Bonnie 8 

Davis Charlottes 313 

Demeo Lorraine 

Davis. DeDorari R 

Demkowicz John B 298 

Davis Donna M 

Demm ChnstODher F 

Davis Dwight E 243 

Demonbreuen Donna L 273 352 

Davis Elizabeth C 313 

Deneke Sarah l 388 

Davis Emil V 

Densic Jeliery S 

Davis, Julie 129 

Denson John E Jr 298 

Davis Jerry A 275 

Deemeiias Thomas A 298 

Davis Kaye M 145 

Deooen Randall l 

Davis Kimberiy R 293 
Davis Marcia S 

Deren Barbara A 314 

Deren Basia 131 156 

Davis. Matmevi S 

Derlinger Richard T 126 

Davis. Michelle R 

Derisio Cynthia E 

Davis, Nancy E 

Derr Kathryn E 

Davis, Nanette L 297 

Desauiniers Eugene R 270 

Davis Thomas B 

Desiivio Sandra J 

Davis Williams Jr 313 

Oesler G Lanetle D 

Davison Daniel C 

Desmarais Donna S 

Dawson Bradley L 

Dawson Philip A J 270 313 

Desmond Brian E 263 

Deler James W Jr 

Dawson Susanne M 269 

Delrick Brian S 263 

Day Henry F 111 

Detns Nancy B 

Deal Betty J 

DeutSCh Judith S 

Deal JeHrey L 140 298 

Dever George D 

Devers Te"v J 

Oodd David E 
Dodge Elizabeth c 
Dodge Garen E 388 
Dodge Kathenne M 298 
Dodson David L 
Dodson. Gary W 
Dodson Robert J 111258.352 
Dodson William C Jr 180 
Doggett Wayiand A III 
Donerty, Gerard 243 
Oohrmann Patricia L 

Doian Elizabeth R 
Dolan Eugene T Jr 
Dolan Mary D 353 
Dolbeck Bradley P 258 331 
Dels Sheila J 
Domaleski Gary E 333 
Donahue Margaret J 131 
Donaldson Margaret R 277 353 
Oonegan Pamela B 314 
Donley Rebecca M 
Donnell Kathryn R 331 
Donnelly Jane L 277 
Donnelly John M 258 
Dononue Christooher 

Where else but Williamsburg? After a particularly bad "monsoon' spell, motorists next to Old Do;r. r, cr, p,„:,go rt;3j. y.' '.s 
first into several feet of water Conditions like this were unusual for ttiis year at least, local autfionties declared a drought 
emergency during late fall — Photo by John Berry 


Daggett Mary J 

Dagiiaiiis, Blaise 270. 271 

Dagostmo. Nina L 313 

Dahlburg. Russell B 

Daigie. James L V 298 

Daley. Dinah G 

Dalgleish. Gordon D 164 

Dallas Donald R 

Daiton Caihenne A 

Daiton. Keith S 236 245 

Daiton. Steve A 

Daly Laura A 144 256 352 

Damario Mark A 

Dambekains Lydia 33. 217. 352. 291 

Damon. Daniel M 

Damon. Denise y 313 

Oanahy Michael J 

Dandrtdge William R 167 

Danfolh Scot E 

Daniel Ktmberiy A 352 

Daniels James V 243 

Daniels Jeri A 

Danilowocz Matthew J 

Dantzscher Cynihia A 

D Antonio Thomas S 292 

Danz. Mary E 129 

Darby Amy L 

Darby Louisa P 352 

Dargan, Cecelia M 352 

Oarreii, Stephanie J 

Oaugherty James J 250.313 

Daughters. Carolyn 145, 298 

Daughtrey. James H 

DauS Paul A 158, 159, 352 

Davies. Dnana L 352 

Davis. Barbara L 298 

Oavis. Charles E 180 352 

Dean Elaine D 
Dean Randy l 
Dean Susan E 298 
Deangeiis Lauren C 248.314 
Deans Sandra D H 
Deanng. Bryan K 258, 314 
Debate Council 225 
Debebe Betru 
Debelles William S. 
Decker, Paul T 258 
Decker Roy G 388. 292 
Dee, James D 388 
Oeenng Tracy L 236 
Oetelice Charlene D 352 
Degastyne Fereol S 180 
Degman Margaret M 314 
Dehoney Catherine 269, 314 
Dehoney Eleanor 
Dehonty Oixon R 154 
Dejournette Jane F 
Dekany. Mark T 
Delacruz Susan E 352 
Delamacorra Jose A 313 
Deianey. Gienn R 
Delano Robert B Jr 338 
Deiapiane Mark A 
Deiistraty Damon A 
Dell. Robert E 
Dellarocca April 
Oeiiy Daniel P 
Deioach Richard 
Oelong Lmda J 298 
Oeiosangeies Joseph E 
Delp Victoria E 298 
Oeiserone Bernard A . Jr 
Oeisero-^e Laune j 
Delat Delta Delta ?i^ 
Delia Omlcron ' ■^ 
Delta Phi Alpha ' 
Delta Sigma Theta . .J 

Deiuca Michael P 
Dem Michelle 314 
Demarais, Donna 314 
Demarco, Richard J Jr 267 
DeMario Mark 267 
Demans, Shen-Lynn 
Demary Jo L 

Devme. Gregory C 164 

Devine. Penelope A 

Devlin Felicity A 

Devnes. Diane 314 

DeVnes Patricia 291 

Dewey. Mark R 

Dewey Paul 129 

Dewhirsl. Kalhy L 314 

Dewitl Linda A 

Diamond. H Gordon 158 

Dias. Juiianne B 

Dias. Robert K 

Dicenzo Dina A 

Dick. Thomas A 396 

Dickens Martha D 256 

Dickerson Michelle A 45 265. 352 

Dickie. Claire L 

Dicroce Deborah M 

Diehi Daniel C 

Diehl, Nancy H 273, 352 

Dierks Kennelh A 

Dieter. Carolvn R 247 

Dievendort Saiiie M 

Diez Jorge 

Diggs Herman A 298 

Dillon Kelly L 298 

Dillon Larry G 

Dillon Robert E 

Dillon Timothy P 388 292 

Dillon. Tommy M 

Dimmett Rulh D 

Dinardo James J 124 227 245 

Dmgman Ciayion J 

Dinkms Cheryl G 

Disiiveslro Matthew P 

OisQue Dana A 

Ditmore James M. 

DIttmen, Duane 103 104 

Oix. Douglas A 

Dixon. Carolyn 

Dixon. Dan A 

Dixon Donna T 269 314 

Dixon Elizabeth E 352 

Dixon, Kalhenne L 331 

Dixon Mark A 124 245 314 

Dixon, Susan F 

Djiovanidis Manya J 

Doclers Robeh G 

Dooiitlie David B 

Dooiittie Juliet E 3i4 

Dorans Barry J 388. 292 

Dorgan. Karen 

Donn Council 1 1 7 

Dorow Judith A 273 331 

Dorph. Nancy E 

Dorwey Bngid K 314 

Doss Marion 388 

Doub, Diana C 314 

Dougaid. Scott A 

Dougherty Donna J 

Dougherty Robin C 45. 353 

Douglas, Jerry M Jr 

Douglass. Alphonso A 

Dove, Robin A 

Doverspike Moniee A 

Oowd. Denise M 

Dowd James M 

Dowdy Steven R 124 

Doweii Richard E Jr 

Dowien Peter M 

Dowier David W 

Dowman Anne C 277 353 

Doyle Anne E 314 

Doyle, John R III 

Doyle Kevin S 331 

Doyon Mark W 

Orach Robert D 267 

Dragan Theodore A 314 

Dram Mary E 247 298 

Drake Cynthia L 353 

Drake Rhoda A 

Draper David R 

Drennan Jean M 

Dresely Donald K 396 

Dnscili Gregory P 

Dnver Douglas G 263 331 

Drubei Paula C 

Drummond Doug B 

Duane Jami L 314 

Dubose. Allen 

DubuQue Siephan A 

Duck Cynlhia A 277 314 

Duckworth, Cnnsima L 353 291 

Duday, Mtchael B 

Dudley. Karen E 158. 298 

Duff, JuhaL 131 

400/ Index 

Dully, Barbara J 

Duffy, Kim M 

Dufly, Michael S 353. 226 

Duffy, Patricia J 129 

Duffy, Sheila J 129 

Dulouf, David P 

Dulresne. Randi E 388 

Dugan, Jeremiah T 388 

Duggan, Maiie M 

Duggan, Margaret J 

Duggan, Paul J 298 

Dugger. Rebecca L 353, 293 

Duka, Donna J 277, 314 

Duke, David M 353, 293. 278 

Duke, Randal C '56, 263 

Dullaghan, Michael F 

Dunbar, Thomas W 331, 291 

Duncan, Dennis H 388 

Dunkin, Bradford S 239, 314 

Dunn, Daniel T 

Dunn, Mikell D 314 

Dunn, Nancy S 

Dunn. Pamela J 

Dunn. Robert R 278 

Dunn. Teresa L 331 

Dunn, Timothy P 

Dunn, William M 

Dunne, Timothy 

Dupuis, Susan K 

Durant, Ann E 

Durham. James C 245, 353 

Durkin, Anthony S 

Dust. Robert J 

Dwyer, Mary E 

Dwyer. Michael J 244 

Dykeman, James E,. Jr 

Dykers, Thomas M, 263 


Eadie, Tracey, L 

Eagle, Kimberly J 

Earl, Archie W 

Earl, Kalhryn E 331 

Earle, Robert L 29 

Earley, Mark L 

Earner. Brenda C 314 

Easley, Jayne H 

Eason, Andrea E 314 

East, Steven H 

Easier. John R 389 292 

Eaton. Aurise H 

Eaton. Catherine S 

Ebe, Jean-Paul S 207. 314 

Ebel, Travis M 298 

Eberhardt. Nancy D 

Eberlein, Ton A 396 

Eckard. Valerie L 

Ecken. James G 389 

Eckriardt, John H . Jr 389 

Eddins. Nan D 

Edeburn. tvlelissa K 

Edeburn, Paige B 

Edenborn. Jennifer L 

Edgette. Ivlary E 298 

Edgren. Mark G. 

EdGSA 223 

Edieson David 180 

Edmonston Kalhryn N 353 

Education, School of 94 

Edwards, Cathy J 353 

Edwards, Jack D. 107 

Edwards, Laura J 354 

Edwards, Leslie A 314 

Edwards, Lizabelh L 354 

Edwards, Nancianne 

Edwards Samuel T 

Edwards. Steven w 230 

Edwards, Victoria L 256, 314 

Edwards, William J 298 

Edwards Wilbur E Jr 

Egan. Claire F 331 

Ehlenfeldt Dawn D 265 331 

Ehlers. Carrie E 314 

Ehrenworth Naomi V 

Ehteridge, Nelson 314 

Eichelberger, Drew A 156 

Einarsson, Monica K 256 298 

Einseln. Hillevi A 298 

Ekiund. David A 

Ekiund. Lynn L 354, 293 

Ellenson. James S 389 

Eller. Ivlanan T 314 

Ellington. David L 

Elliott, Larry K 292 

Elliott, Marilyn A 331 

Ellis, Carroll L.331 

Ellis, Evelyn C. 389 

Ellis, Gerry W 

Ellis, Hal R , IV 331 

Ellis. Holland D . Jr 

Ellis. Kathleen M 

Ellis. Mark E 263. 354 

Ellison Mary E 

Ellixson, Bonnie L 277. 331 

Ells, Julie M 277. 331 

Ellzey. Virginia L 

Elmendort, Margaret B 

Elmendort, Michael L 

Elsom. Ruth C 

Elser, John C 298 

Elwell. Karen E 314 

Elwell, Robert M 331 

Emambakhsh, Abdolreza 

Emans, Charlotte M 354 

Emery, Robin A 354 

Emmert. Barbara A 

Emmen. Bruce F 

Emory. Alison R 314 

Engar. Peter P . Jr 

Engelsen. Parn Y 

Englehart. Susan J 

English. Beverly A 354 

Engman. Bevin L 18.131 156.269 

Ensley, Grelchen D 

Enslow, Dana C 

Enver, Ahsan 

Eohrussi. Jane F 247 

Ebperly William C . Jr 

Epstein, Deborah S 

Erceg, Andrea J 354 

Erdmann. Thomas K 

Erdahl. Kent 8 164 

Erickson David J . II 129. 267 

Ernst. Mane E 

Erwin. Edward H 

Esbensen Knsten L 269 354 

Escort 318 

Espejb. Michelle C 131 

Espourleille. Francois A 

Essen Bruce M 314 

Essex David J 

Estabrook. Bard L 

Estabrook. Drucilla H 354 

Estes. Jennie C 389 

Elheridge. David C 331 

Etkm. Lori A 298 

Eubank. Elizabeth R 273. 314 

Eugg Mary 247 

Evans Ann S 

Evans Bruce T 

Evans. Cathenne M 314 

Evans. Gilbert R III 

Evans. Jbhn R 354 

Evans. Karen G 286. 331 

Evans. Kathenne T 298 

Evans. Kimberly S 331 

Evans. Mary C 314 

Evans. Okey R 

Evans. Philip H 

Evans. William J C 331 

Everhart, Brandt C 

Everlon. Sarah B 131, 354 

Exell, Karen E 

Eye, David B 286, 331 

Eyre, Phyllis E 40, 277, 293, 355 

Ezzell, Carol M 


Fabbfi. Scott M 
Face, Cheryl J 314 
Fahys. Judith A 
Faillace, Richard M , Jr 355 
Failon, Brian K 243 314 
Failor, Patrice L 331 
Faini. Patricia A 355 
Fairchiid, Jill 

FairclQlh, Gary W 270, 298 

FairciOth, Harry W , Jr 

Fakadei, Mana M 267 355 290 

Fallon, Willram C 158. 358, 355, 293 

Falls, James R 193 

Faimien Laurel L 248. 331 

Falwell, The Reverend Jerry 261 

Fan, Julia S 314 

Fanning, Juiianne 

Fanueie Joseph A 

Fanuzzi, Robert A 314 

Faraday. Martha M 

Faragasso, Gregory G 239 

Farano, Roger P 

Fana. Knstme E 296 

Fannella, Mark J 314 

Fariss, Thomas L 158, 258 

Farkas, Mark D 158 

Farrell, John F 250 

Farreil, Seth G 

Fary, Daniel V 

Fasser. Thomas P 

Pauls. Thomas E 258 

Fawcett. Daniel S 

Fawley, Lora A 331 

Fay, Enn M 331 

Fay. Michael M 254 

Fay, Patricia J 

Fears, Joseph D , Jr 

Fecleau, William E 298 

Fedor, Mary E 164, 165, 298 

Fedosh, Michael S 

Fehnel, Paula L 260. 331, 293 

Feiteison, Mark D 

Feidman. Andrew E 156,263 

Feldner Nancy L 314 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 285 

Fell. Mary E 331 

Fencing 154 

Fenig, David H 389, 292 
Fenigsohn, George I 
Fenimore. Deborah A 331 
Feniiy, Joanne M 132.331,227 
Fenion, Peter C . Jr 
Fenstamaker. Richard L , Jr 
Fenwick, Donna M 332, 293 
Fergione. David M 
Ferguson, Eleanor A 332 
Ferguson. Ehzabelh A. 260 
Ferguson. Gregory S 
Ferguson, Mark G 
Ferguson, Mary E 355 
Ferguson, Rita A 
Ferguson, Roy W 
Ferrari. Mary C 
Ferrari, Lauren A 
Ferree. Dawn L, 
Ferrell, Susan R 
Ferris, Mark T 298 
Ferns, Tr.cia A 332 
Ferrone, Keith A 250 
Ferry, Penelope S 


Ficenec, David J. 
Fickien, Caner B 
Field, Thomas B 
Field Hockey 130 
Fife, James D 389 
Fike, Laura M 
Figgen. Berthoid 355 
Files, William E 
Fiiibach, Knss L 273 
Finch, Brent C 355 
Findlay. Julie M 277, 331 
Findlay, Margaret A 273. 355 

Fmdiey, Jan 

Fine Arts Society 217 

Finger, Karen P 

Finley, Chnsline E. 

Finley, Peggy A 

Finn, Kathleen E 314 

Finn, Mary P 

F.nn. Patricia A 332 

Finnegan. David L 298 

Finnegan, Richard J , Jf 

Finnerty, Marguerite F 

Finnocchio, Carolyn J 117,260 314 

Firebaugh, James C 

Fischer, Sheila A 

Fish, James L 

Fisher. Chnslopher P 332 

Fisher, Cynthia R 

Fisher, Daniel J 

Fisher, Susan A 332 

Fisher, Valene K 373, 332 

Fisher. William W, II 

Filhian, John F 

Fitzgerald, Dennis M 332, 291 

Fitzgerald, Michael J 

Fitzgerald, Susan E 

Fitzpainck, Dennis T 124 

Filzpatrick, John P 175 298 

Filzsimmons, Carol A 277 

Flaherty. Palncia A 132 

Flaig, Judith A 269, 332 

Fiamianc, Delores L 

Flanagan, Catherine A 

Flanagan, John j 

Flanagan, Thomas J 

Flannelly, Stephen J 

Flat Hat 196 

Flalin, Mark A, 243 

Fiecke, John B 

Fleming, Douglas L . Jr 292 

Fleming. John D 

Fleming, John H 48, 291 

Fleming, Nancy A 315 

Fletcher, Bruce A 258, 332 

Fletcher, Elizabeth B 256, 355 

Fletcher, Jennifer L 355, 227 

Fletcher, Mary 188 

Fletcher, Peter F 

Fletcher, Timothy F 

Flick, Donna L 

Flintom, Rachel T 

Fitppen, Jeanette P 

Flood, Michael P 126 

Flymm, Colleen A 

Flynn, Elaine M 

Flynn, Kenneth L , Jr 129, 267 

Flynn. Sheila M 

Foell, Eric J 

Foister, Douglas S 

Folan, Anne C 291 

Foley, Lisa L 

Football 122 

Fones, Michael R 250, 355 

Fontenol, Kenneth J 

Poor. Elizabeth A 315 

Forbes, Elizabeth v 273 355 

Forbes, Jeffrey A 332, 293 

Forbes, Loretia L 355 

Forbes. Robm j 298 

Forbes. Stephen F. 

Ford, Thomas B 263, 315 

Ford, William A 

Forde. Mark W 315. 291 

Forehand, Hersey D . Ill 

Forman. George W 158. 298 

Forgrave. Paul R , Jr 298, 205 

Forrest, Dana K 332 

Forrest, Kenneth M 275, 332 

Forrey. Scott K 

Forsler, Beverly R 

Forte, Theodore L' 

Forthuber, Stephen M 278, 332 

Fortner. Lorraine D 

Foster, Anne C 260, 315 

Foster, Betsy L 273, 315 

Foster, Aundria D 389 

Foster, Betty A 

Foster. Douglas B 158,250,332 

Foster. Edward M 

Foster, Lee A 273, 355 

Foster, Nancy A 

Foster, Susan E 256 

Foih, Roben J 

Founiaine. Michael B 332 

Fourtnier, Elizabeth S 332 

Foust, Debra E 

Foutz, Susan L. 315 

Fox, Cynthia A 

Fox, Morion B 35. 332 

Fraednch, Douglas S 

Fraedrich, Laura L 



Frakes, Joseph P 

Frampion. Paul E 

Francis, Alexandra A 265. 298 

Francis, Laura A 265, 315 

Francis, Thomas E 

Franco, Thomas E 122, 124, 250 355, 

Frangos, Constance R 
Frank, Jonathan E 
Frankel, Adam S 243. 298 
Franklin, Caria B 
Franklin, Sally E 256, 315 
Franks, Charles W 
Franz, Matthew G 355 
Franzyshen, Stephen K 
Frazier, Anne E 
Frazler-G raves 312 
Frazier, James A 
Frazier, Lewis D , Jr 275, 355 
Fredelte, Thomas J 
Fred Miller Photography 254 
Freeauf, Jordan G 298 
Freeman Margaret E 373 
Freet, Richard A 
Friehaut, Robert J 
Freiling. Paul T 126, 258, 315 
Freimund, Jennifer L 355 
French Susan R 298 
Fretts, Christopher A 
Frey, Debra L 277 298 
Frey. Diane E 355 
Friar, Robert G R 355 
Frick, Elizabeth A 156 355 
Freiden. Alan M 
Fnedfeid, Lauren S 
Friedheim, Cynthia D 277, 355 
Fnediand, Kevin D 
Fnediand, Marsha L 
Friedman, Cheryl S 205 

Friedman, David J 132, 315 

Fnedrich, Lon K 356 

Friend. Pamela J 247 

Friend, Susan G, 

Frier, Susan L, 

Fnsma. Stephen E 124.245 

Frilz. Lowell. W. 

Fritz. Pamela J 269, 315 

Fritzsche, Leslie L 356 

Fronczak, Gregory J 

Froom. Richard A 193 

Frostick, Randy D 

Fry, Vicki-Lynn 356 

Frye, Charlotte A 215 356 

Frye, Elizabeth A 129 

Frye, James E 332 

Frye. Jay K 287, 332 

Frykluna, Kuri C 

Fuccella, Lisa M 121, 131, 298 

Fucella, Elizabeth L 356 

Fucella. Joseph E 

Fuess, Deborah R 

Fugate, Thomas I 332 

Fu)ila, Kathryn N 151 

Fulford, David E 356. 291, 293 

Fuller, Jennifer L 269. 332 

Fulton, David W 

Funk, Gary F 

Funk, Johnny T 316 

Fuqua, Barbara A, 

Fuqua, Ruth A, 


Gailliot. Ursula A 

Gainer. Barbara B 

Gaines. John R 356 

Galanko. William A 389 

Galinsky Maralice 

Gall. Sarah L 

Gall. Robert J 389 

Gallagher. Lynn 

Gallagher Sean T 332 

Gallahan. Gayl M 

Gallant. James C 

Galli. Odette S 246. 332. 291 

Gallimore. Phyllis A 

Gallini. Barbara T 298 

Gallini. Mary E 

Gallop. Stephen C 1 26 

Galloway. Stephen G 1 7 

Galumbeck. Matthew A 

Galvao. Helena M 

Gamma Phi Beta 256 

Gamel. Bennet P 1 1 1 . 243. 356 

Gammisch. Robert A 

Ganiei. Nahid G 

Ganzert. Lucy J 

Gardiner. Mark S 126. 127. 356 

Gardner Karen L 

Gardner. Kathryn 273. 316 

Gartield. Richard L 

Gargani. Norman A 

Ganepy. Mark S 258 

Garland. Anne W. H. 

Garland. Karen H 332 

Garland. Margaret L 

Gamer Dale 245 

Garner Kathryn A 

Garnett. Robert F 

Garnette Cynthia S 

Garn[Obst, Gordbn 

Garrett, Bonnie J 332 

Garrett, Cherie K 

Garrett. Deborah M 1 7 

Garrett. Donald P 

Garrett Michael T 270. 356. 293 

Garrison Janet R 276 277. 316 

Gamty. Chnstopher B 123. 124 

Gartman. Michael D 243. 316 

Gartner. Cathenne A 207 

Gartner. John V . Jr 291 

Garvey. Stephen J 

Garvin Joseph p 

Garvin. Robert J 158 

Gary. Arthur E 

Garza. Monica R 316 

Gasparini. Alessandro L 

Gaston. Gary R 

Gates Francis K . Ill 356 

Gates. Penny A 

Galz. Robert C 

Gaucher. Jay P 167. 250, 332 293 

Gaudian David J 263, 332 

Gaudian. Laura L 

Gaudlitz. Janet C 356 

Gault. Karen T 299 

Gaulhey. Julie E 132. 356 

Gaulhier Clifl 152 

Gaulhier Scott A 153 227 

Gephardt Gregory R 278. 332 

Gecker. Daniel A 389 

Geer Matthew H 

Gehsmann Scott J 299 

Geia. Barry M 

Geithman. James P. 332 

Gelman, David E 

Genadio Monica A 277 299 

Genadio Patricia M 332 

Gendron Angela R 332 

Genge Beth H 

Gengler. Marion C 159 299 

Gentry. Chloe M 356 

Geolfroy. Shirley J 

George. Elizabeth A 

George. Jonathan A 

George. Pamela G 316 

George Robert W 

Georgeson Dean E 

Geralds. Kalhryn L 356 373 

Gerard. Steve C 

Gerber, Scott D 

Gerek, Stephen J 156 

Gerenser. Robert S 258 

Gerhart Virginia L 

Gens. Karen J 

German. Hallett H 

Gersbach. John E . Jr 

Gersh. Pamela 292 

Gerstl. Brenda L 316 

Geller. Belinda 248 

Getsinger George C 254 

Geyer. Allan 29 

Gianukakis EHen 150. 151 

Gibbs. Elizabeth A 

GibDs Jams M 356. 291. 293 

Gibbs. Jason M 

Gibson. Donald G 

Gibson Harold 

Gibson Liselle N 316 

Gibson Lynn H 289 

Gibson. Vincent D 275 316 

Giedd. Abigail M 356 

Giesecke. Connne M 332 

Gilbert. Anlhbhby C 

Gilbert. Barbara H 

Gilbert. David M 

Gilbert. Judy A 

Gilbert. Peter J 

Giles. Charlotte M 299 

Gill. Jana L 299 

Gill. Melissa D 

Gilleland. Gertrude 

Gillespie. Phillip K 

Gillespie. Rhonda M 

Gilley Mary A 

Gilliam. Mane K 248 299 

Gillikin Karen T 

Gillock Kathrun D 316 

Gilmer Wendy 

Gilmore. JeHrey G 

Gimpel. William J 299 

Ginader. Renee L 

Gingery Christine L 

Gioia. Deborah A 248. 290 

Giordano. Joseph F 389 

Giorgi Tina M 299 

Giovacchini Karen D 

Giovanetli Kevin L 

Giroux. Jetlrey W 

Giuchici, KalhenneS 356 

Given. Shelley R 

Glancy Calhenne E 247. 332 

Glancy. Richard 

Glaser Mark G 

Glass. Alexander E 154 

Glass. Carolyn A 

Glass. Kristin G 

Glassburn. Tracy A 

Glasser Wendy D 265. 316 

Gleason. Palricia A 247 

Gleason Robert C 124 

Gloth Paul D 356 292 

Glover Bobby J 

Glover Catherine W 356 

Glover William E 

Gochenour. James B 299 

God's Favorite 1 74 

Godwin. Jetlrey L 250. 285 356 

Goertz. Judith A 240. 356 

Goetz. Rob 30 

Goff. Cynthia L 316 

Goft. Toni L 256 293 

Goggin. James F . Jr 

Goins. Jacqueline B 

Goldberg. Daniel J 356. 293 

Goldberg, Kenneth I 263 

Golden Touch Jewelers 354 

Colder, Paul E 

Goldsmith. Andrew S 278 

Goldstein. Barbara B 

Gbldstein. Julie A 299 

Golt 164 

Golwen, Anne H 

Gombalz. Michael W 

Gonda. Phihb A 

Gonsnor Lee G 263. 292 

Gonzales Roceta J S 

Gonzalez. Aijadys R 

Gonzalez. Stephen j 

Good. Kathenne L 

Goode. David 8 

Goode. Elizabeth W 261. 316 

Goode. Plesent W 

Goodell Laurie L 332 

Gooding Melinda D 240. 332 

Goodman. Ronald W 

Goodman. William S 

Goodrich Mary A 299 

Goodrich. William S 

Goodwin. Conrad M 

GoolsOy Laury L 277 357. 293 

Gordineer Brian E 332 

Gordon. Ann E 273. 357 

Gordon, Paul F 

Gordon Stuart J 156. 263. 293 

Gorelli. Julian F 

Gormley Glenn R 

Gossman. Richard J 

Gottwald. Mary P 277. 357 

Goubeaux. Catherine M 357 

Gough. Kevin R 301 225 

Gough William H 

Gober Donald W 

Graft Jon S 301 224 

Graham. Ann C 357 

Graham. Anthony G 

Graham. George A 180. 332 

Graham. Janet R 316 

Graham Jettrey J 180 332 

Graham John R 

Graham Juiianne S 

Graicnen Margaret A 

Graine. Steven M 126 

Grainer Michael S 

Granados. Rodolto J 301 

Granger Douglas S 124. 245 

Gram. Bruce W 243 

Grant Jean E 301 

Grasberger Stephen D 357 

Grasholf Rooen B Jr 

Grasmeder Chnstme A 

Grass. Jeffrey M 

Graves, Thomas 14. 20 51 103 

Gray. Anne M 

Gray. Ellen H 

Gray. Joel R 

Gray. Sarah J 

Gray. Susan W 332 

Gray. Travis A 

Grayson. Mary D 389 

Grayson. George 1 13 

Greaves. Bridget R 316 

Grebenslein Lynn L 

Greeley. David 167 245 357 

Green Chanes M Jr 243 316 

Index / 401 

Green Eiizabein A 316 

Gfeen James F . II 

Green Wiiiie F 

Green Yvonne A 

Greene Connie L 357 

Greene Jonn N 124, 293 

Greene. Moliye S 301 

Greene Stephen H 254 

Greenwaid, Breni H 301 

Greenwood, Cheryl G 188 332 

Greer Elizabeth G 301 

Greer Susan B 

Gregg. Catherine A 

Gregg, Jennifer L 

Gregg, Margaret E 358 

Gregory, Carol R 

Gregory, Karen G 358 

Gregory, Rictiard W 

Gregory. Robert S 231 

Gregson, Kathenne A 

Greiler Helen S 260 358 

Grenn, Michael W 

Gresalfi, Michael J 

Grey Maureen An 

Gnffin. Amy R 301 

Gnffin Augustus C 129,267.332 

Gnttin, Christopher P 129. 358 

GriHtn, James E R 

Grittin, Robert K 222 

Grittith, Lawrence D 

Gnftith, Stephen M , Jr 389 292 

GriHith. Vanessa W 

Gntliths, Jennifer H 

Gngg. John F 

Grimes David M 278 316 

Grimes, Ronald R 250, 316 

Gnmm, Elizabeth M 

Grissom. Charles M 

Grist, JeMrey S 17 

Grogan David E 117 275 358 290 

Groom, Laura E 
Grosh, Susan E 
Gross Barbara L 358 
Gross, Diana L 
Gross Philip S 
Gross, Steven E 
Grossman, Allen R 389 
Grossman. William H 250 316 
Grover. Ernest R 
Grover. Peter D 
Grunder. Henry D 
Grunwaid. Robert M 358 
Gseii, David A 
Guenther, Mary 
Guenther. Norman H 117 332 
Guerrani, Darnel G 389 
Guillen, Robert L 316 
Guisto, David F 
Gula, Margaret J 301 
Gunn Ann Horner 316 
Gunnoe Cynthia D 240 316 
Gunier, Larry M 
Gunter Phyllis A 254 
Gur, Lunne M 7 
Gumee Susan M 316 
Gushee. David P 
Gussman, David S 
Guthrie, Carol R 
Gulhne, Jen L 131 
Guthrie, John W , III 316 
Guyton, Jonathan. T 316 
Guzzo. Jeanne M 
Gwaltney. Mary S 316 
Gwynn, Babelle 358. 293 
Gwvnn, Matthews W 358 
Gymnastics 150 512 


Haarburger Alan J 

Haas- David C 

Haas floben G 

Haber Lon J 

Haberman. Joseph C 358 

HabichI, JutJilh A 85 260 358 291 

292 293 
Habig Douglas B 292 
Hade, Kevin D 267 
Haden, David S 
Hadjigeorge, Christine A 301 
Hadros. Donna 247 
Haegele. Sharon K 132, 160 
Hagan. Ann F 358 
Hagans, Paul G 
Hager, Kennon H 207, 333 
Hagerman, Oeano R 
Hagcod, John L 
Hahm John H 
Hahn, Benjamin M 
Hahn. Scon R 270 316 
Hahn. Suzanne M 
Haigh, Michael S 
Haighl. Heidi A 247, 3t6 
Hailey. Roben C 
Hairslon, Birdie A 389 
Hairslon, Pamera D 359, 290 2S. 
Haislip, Roben T 301 

Haiost, Donna J 144 316 

Haibersiein Dan M 

Halbolh, Suzanne E 189, 269 316 

Hale, Roben C 

Hale Theodore B 

Haley Karen B 333 

Haley, Mary T 247, 333 

Haley. Robin L 310 

Hall, Deborah L 

Hall, Deborah L 316, 359 

Hall, Guss 34 

Hall James D 270 359 

Hall James 6 Jr 

Hall John W 

Hall, Mark J 301 

Hall Mark L 333 

Hall, Roy P 

Hall Sarah E 

Hall Steven l 
Hall Steven M 
Hall Timothy W 
Haltiday John T 
Hattigan Mary J 

Hallman Roben A 237 278 333 
Halpern Peter M 
Halslead Gail L 359 224 293 
Haistead Gary R 316 
Hamblelon Chnslobher A 
Hambley Gwyneth E 359 
Hamel Aoni 
Hamilton Lynne A 
Hamilton Melissa D 316 
Hamilton Pixie A 156 
Hamilton Stasia S 
Hamilton Susan M 
Hamlin Tern A 269 333 
Hammer Elizabeth M 291 
Hammerland Susan M 260 333 
Hammersmith Gary S 
Hammes Meg L 301 
Hammock Deborah L 359, 291 
Hammond Debra L 240, 333 
Hammond, Mary L 359 
Hamner James W III 
Hampton Judith B 
Hamrick Stanley S 389 
Hancks Rian W 291 
Hancock Priscilla A 
Handerson Kevin B 
Haney, Kevin M 275, 359 
Hankins Jane H 
Hankia, James K 245 
Hannan, Mathew B 
Hannon John E , 111 
Hannye Richard S 389 
Hanrahan Janet M 
Hansen Diane E 
Hansen, Mana A 301 
Hansen Susan E 265 
Happel, Cyniriia C 359 
Haranl Mark S 359 
Harbottie Scott A 389 
Hardcastie James M 359 
Hardee Shirley 145 
Harder Eric J 154, 276 
Hardin Kelly E 333 
Harding Kathenne M 277. 316 
Harding Leannah M 333 
Hardy Angela W 256. 301 
Hardy. Carroll 108 
Hardy Roben W 292 
Hare Deborah A 316 
Hargett Steven B 
Hargraves, Cheryl D 
Harker John S 
Harlkeroad Teresa L 
Harlfinger Andre E 
Harlow David S 
Harlow Ronald M 243 
Harmon Mane C 316 
Harnby Fiona K 
Harper Gregory A 
Harper Pamela J 333 
Harper Rhonda M 359 
Harper Samuel B 

Harpsler. Donna L 277 
Harreli Deborah A 
Harrell. Jellrey G 275 316 
Harreli, Louis J R 
Harrick Barbara 359 
Harrigan Donna M 
Harnngton, Lange M 301 
Harris Brenda 

Hams David G 

Hams Herben C 

Harris Jimmy F 

Harris, Kenneth C 

Harris, Kimberly G 316 

Harris Kimberly K 301 

Harris, L Suzanne 293 

Harris, Lone A 

Hams, Margaret C 316 

Hams, Marshall F 359 291 

Hams Patricia H 

Harris Roben L 301 

Harris, Susan M 

Harrison, Ann E 

Harrison, Beth W 359 

Harrison, Cassandra V 248, 316 

Harrison Elizabeth G 

Harrison James G III 333 

Hamson Katharine L 240, 316 

Harnson Kathleen S 

Harnson Keith J 290 

Harrison, Reid W 333, 293 

Harrison, Sheliie C 

Harrison. William H , IV 

Harrod, William M 

Han, Brenda A 292 

Han, David E 

Han, James F 359 

Han, Janet i 359 

Han, Patricia H 317 

Hart, Rebecca L 247, 359 

Hart, Sarah F 

Hart, Susan P 

Hartberger, Sharon E 359, 290, 292 

Hane, Barry J 

Hanlieid, Rebecca R 260 359 29i 

Hartmann, Jennifer A 

Harton, Sandra D 359 

Hanzier, Bruce R 

Harvey, Gale A 275, 333 

Hascnie, Anne 338 

Hashimoto, Karen M 

Haspel Cindy 240 

Haspel, Donald P R 

Hassell, John D 263 

Hassell Micnael W 292 

Hasselt Peter J 263, 359 

Hatcher, Jane B 

Hatcher, Raymond L III 

Hatchett Ambler M , Jr 

Halter, Jeffrey E 239 

Hatterick, Teresa L 248 

Hatton Susan E 317 

Hauer, Joel L 

Haun, Teresa J 

Haurand, Virginia A 

Hausler Douglas E 

Havens Keith B 

Havens, Timothy J 

Haveny, Lisa M 301 

Hawk Beverly S 359 

Hawkens Edward R 

Hawkins Ann E 

Hawkins Jerry M 

Hawkins Sarah L G 

Hawkins Susan C 317 

Hawks Michael T 

Hawley Alison P 132 160 256 301 

Hawiey Diane W 

Hawley Kann S 

Hawthorne Kathryn H 

Haydon Mary P 273 

Hayes Cambrai S 248, 333 

Hayes Michelle S 

Hayes Teres M 

Hayes Valerie A 113 

Hayes William N 263,317 315 

Haynes Debra L 

Haynes, Jeffrey H 245 

Haynie Donna L 333 

Haynie Flora M 

Hays James W 

Hayward Donald M 

Haywood Susan E 

Hazeigrove Karen A 359 

Healey Edward J 

Heaty, Gaorge R. 103. 290 

Healy John M 360 

Healey, Joseph 104 

Healy Mariorie N 

Heaps Charles W 

Heard Andrew M 

Hearn, Thomas K II 158, 250, 333 

Heath Barbara J 

Heath Leonard C Jr 

Heath Lisa A 240, 317 

Hecht Charles B 

Hedgepeih Manon v 

Hedgepeth Pamela G 

Hedges John H 267 

Hedley Harold H 

Heeren Jerome D 

Hefiin James R Jr 

Hegel Jennifer L 256, 317 

Heiberg Dana 254 

Heidt, Lawrence L 166, 167 245 

Heilman, Elizabeth E 301 

Heim, Deborah L 

Heimann, Tern L 317 

Hem, Chnstopher S 

Hellf Eric L 263 

Helms Jennifer L 273. 301 

Helms Nancy E 

Helms, Susan M 360. 293 

Help Unlimited 353 

Helselh, Glenn O 

Helsley, William W 

Hemmer Holly K 

Henderson Franklin D , Jr 389 

Henderson Michael F 250 

Henderson Mike 258 

Henderson Ramona M 

Henderson Susie J 

Hendricks, Elizabeth M 

Hendricks, Joyce L 117,317 

Hendnckson George D 

Already initiated in the finer art of a Friday afternoon at Busctn. a KA brother contemplates the 
bar where his secontd free sample awaits Busch reduced its complimentary serving from 
three beers to two this year — Photo by Barry Long 

Hendnckson Teresa L 

Hendrm Stephen C 258, 360 291 

Hendry Ralph H 396 

Henkel William B 239 

Henley Deborah S 334 

Henne Carolyn L 247 317 

Hennessy Mary E 277 360, 291 

Hennessy Rot>en P 

Hennigar Harold F 

Henning Lisa J 240 360 293 

Henning Mary K 

Henry Brenda L 

Hennry David T 

Henry Kathleen B 198, 291, 292 

Henry Palncia A 256, 360 

Henry vaughanS 263 

Hensley Debbie 256 

Henss Ricnard A 129 267 

Heon Roben S 360 

Hepwonn Manna A 360 

Herd Andy 267 
Heretick Stephen E 
Herhg Debra K 317 
Herman Patrick W 
Hern Michael L 389 
Herndon Claude C III 334 
Herring Albert A 360, 290, 238 
Herrmann Cecilia K 360 290 
Herrmann Jeanne M 
Hershner Ronald A 

Henzier Conrad C 270 
Henzog David W 

Hervas Dedrick M 154 
Hen/as Desiree T 301 
Henley Regina L 
Hess, Cheryl L 117, 236 
Hess Diane L 334 
Hess Karen L 265, 317 
Hesse, Roben P 
Hesterman Kimbeny l 
Hethcock Elizabeth A 360 
Hethenngton Susan L 
Hickey Colin J 
Hickey Thomas J 
Hickman, Danna L 

Hicks, Harry J III 270 271 360 

Hicks, Hilane M 301 

Hicks, Robin L 93 

Hicks, Russell W , Jr 263, 334 

Hicks, Virginia B 

Higger, Harnett J 256, 334 

Higgins Daniel C 389 

Higgins Palncia A 

Hilbnnk, Mark D 360 

Hilgers, Shauna L 

Hill, Amy A 

Hill, Cnerie E 390 

Hill Elizabeth A 334 

Hill Howard H 

Hill, James C 180 

Hill, Jamie S 317, 360 

Hill Patrick C 334 

Hill Sara B 

Hill Sheila G 

Hillegas Craig J 301 

Hillery Pamela A 126 

Hillinger Michael G 

Hillson Granklin J 

Hiischer Kathleen j 

Hinde Pnscilla 

Hinds, Chrislopher J 
Hines Grelchen C 301 
Hinnebusch Kathleen M 132 
Hinson, Loretta A 
Hinz Lisa D 360 291 
Hinz Manlyn K 

Hirata Peter M 
Hirsch David A 360 
Hirschman Lynne D 334 293 
Hissong Andre R 

Hobbs-Fernie Lisa A 301 

Hobbs James M 

Hockelt Christopher B 360 

Hodge Amy L 317 

Hodges Daniel P 

Hodges Jan A 40 317 

Hodges Simon C 334 

Hodges Stephen L 334 

Hoeg Matthew L 

Hoegennan S F Dr 226 

Hoekstra, Diane M 

Hoey Philip J 

Hoflman David 

Hoffman Joe 317 

Holfman Kennelh C 

Hof'man Richard L 

Hoffmann Paul S 124 

Hogan Martin P 301 

Hoae Barbara M 

Hogendobier James M 334 

Hogge Raymond L , Jr 258, 317 

Hogshead Nancy J 

Hogue Cheryl A 198 360 290, 291 

Hogueman June 208 

Hohl, Ursula I 

Holahan James C 390 

Holden Frederick J 

Holder John K 270 

Holland, Mary E 

Holland Thomas N 

Hollar William D 

Hoileran Many T 168 248 

Holleran Michael J 

Hoilowav James C 

Hoiloway Roben H 129 

Holloway Sharon E 317 

Holly Moira C 360 

Holm William M 390 290 

Holman Meiinda K 293 

Holmes Bruce E 317 

Holmes Catherine E 360 

Holmes Chelene E 

Holmes Ronald H 360 

Holmes Scotl G 

Holmes, William R 

John W H 1 32 250 290 
2S2 360 
Holt Frances G 
Holt John 301 
Holt Sally A 
Hollon Deborah J 
Holz Rebecca G G 301 

HolZbaur Enka L F 

Honaker Karen w 360 
Honor Council 116 

Hood Alison K 334 
Hood Meiaina L 334 

402 / Index 

'-"nnner, Dana H 131, 156, 256, 318 
jes, Scott M 159, 275 
Ains, Andre F 124 
. pkins, David E 
Hopkins, Edward R 198,361.291 
Hopkins. Glen A 361 
Hopkins. Monica V 
Hopkins, Stephen O. 361, 293 
Hopper. Ellen L 361, 291. 293 
Hornnan. Julia M 
Home. Patricia L 334 
Horner, Sharon E 
Horowitz, Faith A 
Horowitz, Howard B 
Horowitz, Louise 
Horrocks, Ahson K 301 
Horsl, Jack D 361 
Horton. Michael Y. 390 
Hossain. Murshed 
Hostetler, Laura E. 
Hotchkiss, Linda M 
Holseung, Helena M 
Hotter, Joseph J . Jr 
Houck, Tracy A 
Hough. William J 
Houghton, Hilary N 
House, Tereasa L 301 
Houser, Kathleen R 318 
Howard, James M 
Howard, Susan L 318 
Howard, Wanda S 361 
Howarth. Jan A 17, 273, 278 
Howder. Mark C 
Howe, Amanda L 361 
Howe. Geoffrey A 
Howe. Kattianne C 269, 293 
Howe, Paul B 334 
Howe. Timothy J 
Howell, David W 
Howell, Ralph L , Jr 334, 353 
Howren, Donald R . Jr 167, 245 
Hoyt, David P 361 
Hubbard. Jeffrey M 
Huber, Jeffrey A. 
Huber. John 250. 251. 318 
Hubona. Kathleen S 
Hucul, Tenna R 361. 293 
Hudacek. Andrea M 
Huddle. John E , II 
Huddleston, Jon D 258, 334 
Hudgins, Alexander F 132 
Hudnall, Karen L 334 
Hudson. David A 334 
Hudson, Doreen M 
Hudson, Pamela S 301 
Hudson, Tyler ^Ji 
Huether, Stephen C 
Huff, Charles W 
Huffman, Angela P 286, 318 
Huffman, Stephen J. 154 
Huge, Christophers 125 
Hughes, Amy C 
Hughes, Carol C 
Hughey, Diane M 
Hughey, Michael R 
Hughey, Sara E 293 
Huiner, Mar)orie J 318 
Huk, Romana C 205, 247, 251, 295, 

Hull, Barbara B 
Hull, Lynn M 
Hull, Rick L 390 
Huttman. Todd D 
Humphries, James G 
Humphries, Lance L 
Hund, Barbara M. 
Hundley, Betsy B 334 
Hundley. Mary L 269 
Hundley, William G 258 
Hunt. Amy K 318 
Hunt. Courlney S 318 
Hunt. Frances A 256, 361, 291, 292, 

Hunt, John R 292 
Hunt, Sherman J., Jr. 
Hunter, James A. 243 
Hunter, John W. 
Hunter, Kathryn L 334 
Hunter, Margaret M 
Hunter, Robert R , Jr 
Huntley, Knsten S 202. 361. 291 
Huffer, Wayne G 390 
Huq. Mohammed S 
Hurlberl. Jeanne S 334 
Hurlbnnk, Gregory S 156 
Hurley. Timothy E 292 
Hurtz. James W 51. 180 
Hunwitt. Frederick S. 
Huschle Anne M 338 
Husted. Ann L. 

Hulcheson, Drewry B., Jr 390 
Hutcheson, John T 
Hutchinson, Jack R . Jr 270 
Hutchison, James R 
Hyle. John R , Jr 334 
Hylton, Robyn C 390 

latridis. Arislidis 334, 293 
Ifft. Richard A 362, 291 
lida. Mary I 
lida. Yuri A 362 
Imfield, Toni L 
Ingeman. William E 
Ingram, Gary L 
Ingram, Heidi M 301 
Inter-traternlty Council 236 
International Circle 229 
Intramurals 168 
Icvino. Philip 
Irby, Robin K 301 
Irby. Sara G 

Exhausted from their match with VPI, Rifle team members Sue Jacobson, Dave Dodson, ar\6 Camille Marshall leave the driving 
to someone else on the return bus trip. — Photo by John Berry, 

Irvm, Allison A 256, 301 
In/in, Karen E 150 
In^mg, James V. 390 
Ireon, Julie R. 
Isaac, David J. 
Isadore. Megan E. 
Ishikawa, Emi M 
Ivey, Adam F , III 
Ivey, George N 
Ivey, Melanie R 

Jablon, Brian S 154, 155 

Jack. George F , Jr 301 

Jack. Jen L 334, 293 

Jackman, Eileen T 318 

Jackson, Audrey V 301 

Jackson, Glenn C 334 

Jackson, Judith L 

Jackson, Julia S 301 

Jackson, Lisa A 

Jackson. Mary E 

Jackson. Thomas M 

Jackson. Wayne F 

Jacobs, Cheryl F 334 

Jacobs, Elisabeth D 

Jacobs, Marvin R , II 301 

Jacobs, Michelle F 316 

Jacobsen. Audrey L 

Jacobsen. Lora J 334 

Jacobson, Charles F 198. 362. 291 

Jacobson, Keith N 

Jacobson, Leila M 390 

Jacobson, Susan E 362 

Jacoby. Arthur H. 

Jacoby, Pamela E 

Jacquin. Stephen B 362. 293 

Jaeger. Roben V 318 

Jaffee, Enc S 152, 250 

Jaffee, Norman B 

Jahn, Enc R 

James, Alfreda S 362. 291 

James, Bobby C 

James, Donnelle E 

James, Lucia M 

James, Mark C 301 

James, Patricia 248, 334 

James. Ted A 362 

Jamieson, James A 

Jamison, Gregory M 

Jansen, Maura E 

Jarvie. Lisa M 247. 362 

Jarvie, Thomas P 

Jay, Roy J. 275 

Jear. Nancy G 

Jee, Shanlyn K 318 

Jeffords, John M 

Jenkins, Barbara 

Jenkins, David H 362. 379, 224, 230 

Jenkins, Donald B 

Jenkins, Douglas T 

Jennings, Andrew M 223 

Jennings. Ann M 335 

Jennings, Nancy E 247, 362, 230 

Jennings, Sara E 265, 335 

Jensen. Joel H 391 

Jenssen, Christa J 

Jerome, Barbara O. 269 

Jessee, Hazel H 

Jester, David L 362 

Jeu, Raphael C 

Jeutter, Gerald A 278, 335 

Jewell. Patricia 

Jiganti, John J 152. 250 

Joansti. Pedro C 

Johns. Ingrid A 248 

Johnson, Andrea L. 318 

Johnson, Bertha L, 

Johnson, Carolyn C. 

Johnson Craig S. 318 

Johnson, David E 154 

Johnson, Deborah C 362, 293 

Johnson. Denmse E 301 

Johnson, Henry O , IV 

Johnson. Hiawatha. Jr 316 

Johnson, James R. 40 

Johnson, Janet E. 

Johnson. John F 

Johnson, Joseph H , Jr. 318 

Johnson, Justina M 232, 247 

Johnson, Karen A 134, 293, 256. 335 

Johnson. Kathenne A 269. 318 

Johnson, Kathryn C 

Johnson, Kimberly A 335 

Johnson, Krisline L 

Johnson, Laird L 273, 318 

Johnson, Lynette E 335 

Johnson, f^arione F 

Johnson. Mary E 277 

Johnson, Melissa A 301 

Johnson, Monica J 273. 301 

Johnson, Oeen B 

Johnson, Raymond P 

Johnson, Richard L 

Johnson, Robert E 28 

Johnson. Sara M 335 

Johnson. Stephen G 278. 318 

Johnson, Steven L 

Johnson, Susan E 117. 318 

Johnson, Thomas W 

Johnson, Valerie A 301 

Johnson, Vernon E 

Johnson, Wendy A 362, 293 

Johnston. Cindy L 

Johnston. David M 154 

Johnston, James J , Jr 267. 362 

Johnston, Jamie S 335 

Johnston, Sarah S 

Jolley, Susan E 131, 291 

Jolly. Deborah C 301 

Jonak, Amy T 205 

Jones, Alan L 362 

Jones. Beatrice A 

Jones, Bnan R 390 

Jones, Caroline G 290 

Jones, Cathenne M 256. 362 

Jones, Cheryl A 

Jones, Diane L 

Jones. E Joanne 

Jones, Edney S 238 

Jones. Gordon B 

Jones. James H 

Jones, Janet M 

Jones, Jennifer C 

Jones, Joanne P 335 

Jones. Joyce A 362 

Jones. Kathleen P 

Jones. Kendall. Jr 

Jones, Laura E 362 

Jones, Laura H 318 

Jones. Leslie W 

Jones. Mark G 362 

Jones Michael A 126 

Jones. Michael P 335, 293 

Jones, Phillip C 

Jones, Pinky A 

Jones. Robert L 270, 271, 335 

Jones. Sharon E 247. 302 

Jones, Stuart W 362, 293 

Jones, Thomas M 

Jones, Troy D 

Jonsson, Jon E 

Jordan, Andrew H 335 

Jordan, Constance A 273, 362 

Jordan, Debra J 335 

Jordanger. Dan J 302 

Jordy, Jeffrey L 318 

Jost, Paul G 

Joyce. Albert J 

Joyce. Donald 

Joyce, Jennifer M 302 

Joyner, William H 173 

Judy. Francis N 362 

Jue, Patricia K. 318 

Julian, Daphme M 

Junglas. Laura A. 


Kaczaral, Patrick W 

Kade. Charlotte M 

Katile, Patricia L 

Kain, John S 

Kalaris. Peter E 126 

Kalinowski. Lisa S 

Kalk, Bruce H 

Kallen, Gregory r^ 

Kalman, Kirhberly A 

Kalsem, Kristin J 302 

Kamberger, William L , Jr 180 

Kammerling. Kathryn J 299 

Kamstra, Anne P 

Kandle, Patricia L 

Kane, Andrew J 270, 302 

Kane, Jeffrey M 243 

Kane, Robert E , Jr 

Kama, Janette E 

Kansas 195 

Kapetan Jon N 167 

Kappa Alpha 242 

Kappa Alpha Theta 260 

Kappa Delta 264 

Kappa Delta PI 293 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 268 

Kappa Sigma 246 

Karas Stephanie A 362 

Karl, Michael E 

Karlson, Laurie H 

Karnnazyn. Joel 

Karr, Russell D 

Kashouly, Micheffe M 

Kasmer, John M 243, 363, 293 

Kassir, Hanan Z A 

Katson. Demelra f 201. 363, 291 

Katz. Elizabeth E 363 

Katz Stuart E 

Kaupelis Khy J 144, 302 

Kaut, David F" 335 

Kayanagh Sean P, 

Kaviian, Judy L 273, 302 

Kay. Kalherine M 248 

Kay. lylatthew W 

Kaylor, Herbert W 

Kazaniian, Laurie L 363 

Kazemi, Zohreh 240. 335 

Keafer, Bruce A 

Keane Andrew R 

KearBy Donald W 302 

Kearney, Colleen T 318 

Kearns, Colleen P 302 

Kearns. James R 318 

Keating. Eileen P 

Keating. Elizabeth A 248 

Keating John A Jf 

Keck, l^artin D 

Kedenburg. Denise H 

Keef, Fforence P 

Keeler, Steven J 250 

Keener. Karl H 

Kehoe, lyfark R 275 

Keifer. Bryan D 363. 291 

Keil. r^ancy L 

Kelbly, Kevin K 363 

Keller J Paul 

Keller, Scon w 391 

Kelley, David N 236, 245, 363 

Kelley l^aureen S 319 

Kelley, Richard B 

Kelley Sharon A 319 

Kellogg, John fl 132 

Kelly, Brent J 319 

Kelly Deborah L 335 

Kelly, John P 

Kelly, John P R 

Kelly, Sharra 156 

Kelly, Thomas B 

Kelly, Thomas J 

Kelly, William T 

Kem, Michelle 277 

Kemp, Brad 243 

Kempski Ann 144 

Kenan Daniel J 87, 363, 226. 291. 293 

Kendrick. Charles L 363 

Kennedy. Ann M 269. 363 

Kennedy. Deborah K 

Kennedy. Robin J 

Kennedy. Sarah C 

Kennedy Suzanne M 

Kennedy. Talbot 254 

Kennedy, Terry 129 

Kennelly Christopher J 

Kennelly, Elizabeth fv) 

Kennelly, Ivlary E 363 

Kenney, Ann C 390 

Kennon. Monica E 319 

Kenny. Judith E 256, 363, 293 

Kent. Anne T 273, 335 

Keranen, Kathfeen A 

Kerby, Kendaff S 302 

Kerlinger. Elizabeth M 

Kern, Stephen C 256 

Kernkamp, Elisabeth D 364 

Kerr, Debra E 364 

Kerr, Kevin J 335 

Kerr, Tracy L 

Kersey, David L 319 

Kesler Roberl M . Jr 

Kessler. Lisa L 319 

Ketcham, Linda S 364 

Keumane. Mefanm 248 

Keyes. Lesfie S 238. 364 

Keyes. Mitzi J 364 

Keyser. Richard L 

Kidd. Judith L 319 

Index / 403 

Kidd. Sabrina M. 319 

Kidwell. Valerie C. 364 

Kidwell. Wendela 335 

Kielbasa. Joyce D 

Kieran, Virginia R 

Kiley. Don T Jr 390 

Kilgore. John D 

Kilian. Connie A 335 

Kilkowski, Barry J 124 275, 293 

Killham, Nma C 

Kim, Criongmin 

Kim, Duk H 239 

Kim, Irene E 

Kim, Kwang Ho 

Kim, Yong S 25 

Kim, Yun S 335 

Kimble Hunter D 

KimOle, Vicky L 

Kindnck, Diane E 302 

Kineke, Margaret M 

King, Carol C 

King, Carole A 24, 364 293 

King, Criristina L 223, 293 

King, (3riristopher S 

King, Jon B 219 390 

King, Katharine A 

King. Kristin 269, 291 

King. Marion K II 250 

King. Micriael D 

King. Milton E 

King Peter A 

King Ray W 

King. Robin H 265 364 

King's Arms Tavern 363 

King Steven D 

Kingsley Suzanne M 256 337 

Kinner, Catrierine M 364 291 292 293 

Kinney, Carolee 

Kinzriuber Alexander R 

KipDS, Paul K 302 

Kiracote, David J 

Kirby, David B 208. 291 

Kirby, Susan F 

Kirchner, Robert A 302 

Kirk, Anne K 273. 302 

Kirkendaii, Julia C 

Kirkland, Larry E 

Kirkland, Manan M 319 

Kirkley, Evelyn A 335 

Kirkley, Janet E 302 

Kirsch, Jorin M , Jr 

Kirshner, Cynttiia A 

Kledzik, Ramona J 250 

Klein, Jon D 

Klett, Mary E 

Kline Andrew J 

Kline Kristen A 1 1 7 302 

Kiingmeyer Wiibert A Jr 

Kloeden Martin P 366 291 

Kloo. Juergen A 126 267 

Knapo Andre* L 156. 278 

Knapp, Crieslon D 16, 156 250 364 

Kneidinger Micriael 

Knight. Kristy L 319 

Knight, Verdis I 

Knighton, Janice J 

Knoche, Karl I 

Knoepfler. Carol C 

Knopes. Chnstopher A 302 

Knott, Kathryn E 364 

Koach Margaret S 

Kobayashi, Turner M 236, 263 

Kocn, Beth E 302 

Koch, Michael W 

Kochan, James L 

Kocher, Sheila P 

Kochman, Philip J 97 208, 390 

Koe, Karen E 277, 335, 293 

Koeleveld, Monique J E 335 

Koeze, Robert T 

Kohihaler, Gienda G 

Kohier William W 292 

Kohut, Andrew J 
Kolakowski Charles P 236 243 
Kolecki, Karen M 
Kolligs, Waller M 
Koiimansperger. Elizabeth h 
Kolmer, Ann C 
Komorowski, Elaine A 
Kondak. Charles R 
Kondracki. Carol A 247, 364 
Kongshaug, Nils H 
Konier, Roben S 
Kontopanos, Gregory K 
Konlos Christopher 148 302 
Kontos, Michael C 
Koontz Warren S 319 
Kopelove Pamela B 364 226 
Kopp Scot W 250 
Korb, Lois E 265. 364 
Korink, Lynn M 
Kornwolf, Georgiana W 
Korologos, Ann 248 
Kosnik, Christopher P 129 
Koss, Phillip A 390 
Kosl. Virginia L 
Koslaki-Gailey Stavrcula 
Kostel, Kalhryn H 
Koubek Jana E 
Kovalcik Anthony R 319 
KowalSKi, Mark H 
Krachman, Brian S 243 319 
Kraemer, Ronald E 335 
Kralt, Ellen M 
Kralt Paul S 364 
Kramer, Karen L 

Krasich Deborah F 319 
Klaus Matthew H 156 263 
Kraus Stephanie J 319 
Krautheim Mark 124 
Kraviiz Michael J 
Kravilz. Robert A 
Krawchuk, Kathleen L 
Kraynak, Karia J 364 
Kreider David A 
Krein, James S 
Krest, Kathleen 364 
Kreter Dennis G 
Kreiger Judith M 396, 292 
Kngbaum, Vicki C 364 
Kriscn, Victoria J 
Krishnamurlhy Balachander 
Krotseng, Marsh A 
Kristobak Ron D 390 292 
Kroeger John F Jr 
Kruse, Jeffrey D 
Kruse, Timothy A 
Krysa. Caroline L 260, 364 
Kubala, Diane M 276 335 
Kucan, Nancy M 260 364 
Kuehh, Mark S 391 

Kueb, Kail W. 258 
Kueimieile. John R, Jr. 
Kuemmerle. Melanie S. 319 
Kuhn. Ana M 302 
Kuhnel. Paul C 154 
Kuhns Joyce A 
Kulish. Mark 364. 291 293 
Kummer Michael B 
Kump Christopher B 
Kunnardt David L 319 
Kunkle Richard 
Kuoerminc. Ariel B 250 
Kurgvel. Karin M 
Kurpit. Barbara J 
Kusterer, Thomas L 
KutleroH. Alice J 
Kvaternik. Andre C 
Kwon, Oh S 

Lang, Linda S 364 

Langford Karen L 365 

Langtord Nancy A 365 

Langhorne Richard C 

Langlois. Allen J 365 

Langston. James R Jr 

Langston Laura H 260 335 

Lanier James A 

Lanier Mark v 

Lannen John W 

Lanstord. Edward E 129 335 

Lantz, Steven R 319 

Lanzilona, Dolores M 256 

Lapara, Susan P 256 335 

Lapkin Glenn J 164 263 335 

Lapolla. Mark 335 

Lappin Janel J 

Laposata, Joseph A , jr 302 224 

Laray Thomas S 

Larisch, Craig R 

Larkin, Todd L 

Larocque Edward F 

Larsen Susan J 

Larson Jerold J I 

Larson Leslie A 365 

Larson Stephen J 319 

Lascara Vincent J 

Virginia A 248 365 

Leal Anne M 154. 303 

Learstrand Kristin R 319 

Leahy Joyce M 366 

Leahy Maureen A 303 

Leahy Richard G 

Leake Brett F 336 290 

Leary Patricia M 

Leatherwood Chrisline J 

Leatherwood Gregory V 

Leazer Benny A 270 

Leolanc Claire H 366 

Lecain. Denise M 336 

Leclaire Cnanes J 292 

Lederacn James S 

Ledwilh Brian J 278 

Ledwilh. Jenniter A 

Lee Aecha 

Lee Aia M 303 

Lee Lai M 336 

Lee Myunghi 319 

Lee Roben W III 237 258 259 336 

Lee Ung K 303 

Leedy Kendra L 

Leiller Catherine L 366 

Leilwich Theresa L 277. 336 

Legal Aid Center 389 

Legard William D 210 366 

Leggetl Albert T jr 

Hacking It out. Dunng some heated play on Barksaaie field, freshman hockey whiz Karen 
Thome shows the style that made her a valuable scorer — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

La Fratia Mark J 391 

Labanca. Lisa J 

-acey. Sheiagh M 

Lackman. Margery A 265. 319 


Lacy. Robert K 

Ladd. Teressa F 319 

Latterly. Jerry D 

Lagarde, Douglas h 302 
Lagomarcino. Leslie K 335 
Lagomasino Andrew J 

Lam. David T 126. 319 
Lamb. Beth H 292 
Lamo Glona L 228 
Lamb Thomas J 
Lambert. Jean M 364 
Lambert Mark R 


Lar^r- . ., , 1 , ■.' :40 364 

Lamm Sa'a A 

Lampos. Lee D 

Landen. Michael G 282 293 335 

Landen. Robert K 239 

Landes. Phillip W 302 

Landes. Rebecca L 302 

Landis Raymond E 111 319 

Landrv Lawrence P 

Lane Daniel J 

Lane. Edward E . Jr 

Lane. Kalhryn T 

Lane, Leslie F 

Lane. Kenneth W. Jr 319 

Lane. Palncia L 44 

Lang Edmonia L 

Lascara Will 
Lash. Hichari 
Laske. La' 
Lassiter Richard M 
Lassiter Virginia L 
Laszlo. Christina P 
Latterdey Salnte 288 
Lalu. Jean M 240. 319 
Lau. Jeanett L 276. 277. 365 
Laughlin John fl 
Laureano. Alberto N 319 
Laurent. Harold J 
Lauriti Joan C 
Lavach. Patricia W 
Laveny. Robert B 
Lew Review Society 292 
Lawler Jay B 275 
Lawler. Mark A 365 
Lawler Susan E 336 
Lawrence. Carolyn S 

Lawrence. Michele A 302 
Lawrence. Robin E 21 
Lawrence W Henry IV 
Lawson Joy L 240 319 
Lawson Marinda G 277 
Lawson. Susan M 240 319 
Lawton. Alicia 366 
Lay. Stuart P 258 
Layden Karen M 366. 290 
Layer, Robert W 
Layne Elizabeth H 277 366 
Layne, Teresa R 302 
Laytoh Gregory L 250 
Lazar David P 
Lazar Robert L 
Lea Terna S 
Leach, Edwin R 
Leach. Gregory E 

Leggetl Felicia 319 
Lehr Kathryn M 131 
Leibowitz Jonathan S 258 
Leimer Randal J 
Leinbach Tracy A 164. 165 
Leinbach. Tyler H 278 
Leiry Collen 247 
Leisier Katherine C 335 
Lekman Ellen H 336 
Lemmon Angela M 
Lemon Linda C 336 
Lendnm Frank 191 
Lenz Aiecia A 
Leonard. James M 336 
Leong Apollo Y 303 
Lens Alicia 319 
Lerch P Charlotte 
Lesesne Maryrose L 14 
Lesko Gregory P 154 
Less Joanne R 336. 290 
Lesser Stephen J 
Lesler Mary E 
Lester Victoria S 319 
Letendre Cnanene A 366 
Lett Wayne D 
Lettner Lorella L 336 
Letzer Jellery P 291 
Leuben Cathy 241 
Leulhoid Marc D 
Leverenz Julia B 
LevesQue Paula R 277 319 

Levine Amy A 

Levine Arlene S 

Levine Noah S 167 250 251 

Levy. Leslie S 303 

Levy Margaret F 

Lewis. Elizabeth N 
Lewis. Jenniter L 131 277 
Lewis. Maia L 143. 303 
Lewis. Mary C 
Lewis. Mary H 

Lewis Michael W 367 

Lewis Nancy D 367 
Lewis Nora E 367 291 
Lewis Oren R III 
Lewis Rick 263 
Lewis Rebecca J 273 336 
Lewis Ronda J 367 
Lewis. Sally A 320 
Lewis. Susan B 367 
Lewis. Thea J 
Lewis. Warren J 
Lewis. William L 
Lex, Nancy L 

Libby, John A 292 
Liddle, Carol L 303 
Leib James P 
Leibst, Peter J 
Leipman, Oavid A 

Llle Laird A 270 367 

Liies Matthew V 303 

LiHarO Mary L 254 

Liman Stacey 273 

Limberger Shen R 320 

Limerick, Dianne A 

Lin Herbert Y 

Linaugh Mark J 

-md Robert S 303 

^mdemann Karen L 391 

.mderer Cynlhia A 367 293 

^mdgren James M 

.indsey Jeanie P 303 

.indsley Ruin ^ 293 

.ine Susar- E 265 367 293 

^inebaugh Donald W 

^in« Kevin W 

_inka David B 305 

_inKe Regan R 367 

_,nnevonberg Diane C 240, 287, 320 

^lOuma, Deborah M 39 

^isella John F 124 245 

^isi Karen J 247 336 

-iSSfell Jenniler A 

^issfeil Sarah C 

.illauer Oierdre B L 320 

bitten Jonathan J 275 

^I'lie May P 

^illle Ann L 265 320 

Little Diane B 305 

Litlie John J 

Little Patrick J 

Litne William R 

.itzinger Julie A 367. 291 
_iu Shang-Bin 
- ^ Shao-Li 336 292. 279 
_wick Gregg C 
_ivingstone David D 
L^anso Thomas H 
Llewellyn Jeanie A 
Liuch Jaime G 154 
Locantore Sarah j 265 320 
Locke John R 
Locke Ma7 A 320 

Locklear Maurice K 305 
LoeD Lisa E 367 290 
Loecher Barbara L 
Loeliier Diane B 
Lollus Robert E 167 245 
Logan George C 
Logue Susan M 74 367 
Lohr Matthew J 254 
Lhr Randall N 
Loiscn Patircia A 336 
Lokos Naman S 

Long Barry L 202 291 

Long Gary W 99 

Long George 1 Jr 254 

Long Helen A 

.ong Lisa 3 

_ong Mane E 367 

^ong Melissa A 

_ong Michael P 

^ong Nancy E 336 

LOng. Susan L 305 

Longenbach. Edie A 39. 42, 57, 240. 

320, 293 
Longerbeam, Orville N 336 
Longest Carol F 260, 367 
Longest, Frances G 265 320 
LOngwon^i Katherine S 
Lonick James G 
Loo Dommic M 
Loorwy, E. Leon 1 

5 M 


Lewe, Sally A 
Leweilen, Milzi J 
Lewis, Barbara A 
Lewis. Blane B 391 


Looez Kenneih E D 275 

Lopez Manm L 117 236,250.293, 

367 394 
Lorentson, Barbara A 
LotI Karl J 
Lolt. Megan B 265 
Lougnran, CrinstODher J 167.336 
Love Bradley C 164. 267 
Love Roben L 
LOvejOy Bret D 391 
Lovelace George A 
Loveil. Barry W 
Loveii William D 
Loving Catnerme A 260 367 
Loving Treesa E 
Lovho Kenneth R Jr 
Lowden James K 
Lowe. Beniamm F Jr 258 
Lowenstern Evelyn S 48 367 
Lowery Nancy A 305 
Lowman Donald S 
Lowman Donald L 

Lowne Claire E 130 I3i 156 256 367 
Lowry Deborah A 336 
Lubin Katherine L 367 293 
Liicas Constance 252 
Lucas Janis A 
Lucidi, Donald G 
Ludwig. David F 
Luebs Karen W 305 
Lueders. Mary B 
Lukin, Craig G 
Lull, Edward W Jr 132 
Lund. Frances V 
Lunday, Jennifer K 336 
Lundquist, Enk J 258 
Lundvall. Richard G 156.244.245 
Lunn, Arthur 
Lunsford. Jon W 367 
Lutcavage. Maryellen 

404/ Index 

Lutheran Student Association 387 

LuIZ Ctiarles T 258 367 295 
Lutz Jacob A III 391 
Lutz, Richard D 367 
Lutz. Victoria A 305 
Lutz. Wendy 396 
Luzzatto. Donald A 
Lyden. Peter J . Ill 
Lyie. William A 254 
Lyies. William P 40 267. 367 
Lyman, Stacy A 320 
Lynch. David H 367 
Lynch. Linda 336 
Lynch Vanessa R 320 
Lynn Elizabeth A 260. 368 
Lyons. Cynthia M 305 
Lyons John P 368 
Lyons Timothy J 336 
Lysher. Judith A 132 
Lytton. Rosemarie 320 
Lytton, Thomas K 


Maag, Susan A 368. 291 

MacArthur, Gordon C 305 

Maccauiey, Davfd M 

MacBrayne, David B 

MacCagnan. Victor, jr 270, 271, 320 

MacDonald, Ellen V 293 

MacDonald. Melmda H 

MacDonough, Peter J 254 

Mace, Hayley S 247 

Macek, Paul v 368 

MacGoney, Gene 129 

MacGowan, Timolhy G 368 

MacGregor, Roberta K 

Maclnerney, Ellen S 

Macintosh, Mary D 

Mackay, Sandra L 368 

Mackey, James M . Ill 

Macklin, Rodd J 

MacLeod, Douglas P 254 

MacLeod. Ewen J 

MacMaslers. Wayne A 124,244 

MacPherson. James R 

Macrae, Allan J 

Macrae. Howard T 

Madden, Charlotte U 

Maerker, Madha E 368 

Maggro, Enc R 

Maguire. Jennifer L 

Mahan, Robert G 

Mahan, Stephen C 391 

Maier, Margaret M 336 

Maher, William M 336 

Mahoney, Christine 

Mahoney. John D 267 

Maimon, Jonathan D 

Maisto, Christine M 

Maitland, Nancy M 292 

Maiidulla, Zain 368 

Mapr, Sara L 247, 368. 293 

Mallare, Michael J 258, 336 

Mallet, Marcia A 

Mallison, Janet B 146 

Malloy. Tracy M 

Malone. Elizabeth B 

Maione, John A 132 

Maltepe, Oya 

Manangakis, Georgia E 

Manaker, Cynthia M 368 

Mandulak, John P 

Manfredi. Jennifer R 254 

Manix, Robin E 269. 320 

Maniey, Patricia R A 

Mann, Bngitte S 

Mann, Charles E 129 

Mann, Coralyn G 391, 292 

Mann, Richard G . Jr 391, 292 

Mann, Robert W 

Manning. Kenneth R 

Manning. Stewart C 58, 368, 293 

Mansfield. Calvm C 

Mansfield, Dawn L 396 

Manson, Mary V 

Manson, Paul A 

Manueie. Vincent 

Manzie, Agnesmana 368 

Manzo, Renata M 

Mapp, Eiva A 391 

Mapp, George R , IV 

Maraman, Cynthia L 368 

Marble, Cynthia L. 

Marblestone, Tracy A 269, 305 

Marchbank, Robert H 278 

Marchiano, Ellen F 368 

Marcos, Amy A 

Marcotte. Marianne T 247. 251 

Marcou, Mary A 336 

Mares. Michael E 

Mana, Patricia A 

Martndin, Brookes G 129 

Mantote Gloria J 320 

Markey, John, ii 336 

Markhiam, Manon S 

Markowski. Paul S 320 

Marks Bryant M , Jr 250, 368 

Marks. Howard S 

Marks. Susan J 240, 368. 293 

Marks Thomas C 254 

Markwith. Glenn P 

Mariey. Catherine A 248 

Marlowe. David R 

Marnell Francis X 

Marone. Richard A 391. 290 

Marousek, James L 

Marquez-Aiba, Efren, Jr 

Marrazzo, Bernard R 

Marrs, Bradley P 231, 278. 336 

Marsh, Donna L 

Marsh, Robin R 273 

Marshall, Anne R 

Marshall, Brenda F 368 

Marshall, Camilie E 368 

Marshall, Lawrence E . II 

Marshall-Wythe 96 

Marlel, Thomas C 156 

Marten, Elizabeth T 

Mamn, Beth A 

Martin, Bobbie S 320 

Martin, David F 124, 275 

Martin, David O 

Martin, Hansen O 

Martin, James A 305 

Martin, James G , Jr 175 

Martin, Jesse E R 

Martin, John M . Ill 

Martin, Kathryn A 

Martin, Kenneth A 124, 245 

Martin, Lawrence J 132. 267, 320 

Martin, Lucy D 

Martin, Mary L 256, 368, 291. 293 

Martin, Michele A 320 

Martin, Mitchell B 129 

Martin. Pamela A 

Martin, Rebecca B 

Martin, Susan F 30. 368 

Martin, Teresa D 248, 368, 293 

Martin, Thomas P 149 

Martin. William H 

Martinez, Laura A 58, 368 

Martinez, Mario A 368 

Martini, Douglas J 124. 250 

Martorana, Jeffrey T 

Martz. William 8 , Jr 263 

MarzuHo, Jay P 132 

Mason, Richard P 

Mason, Timolhy P 

Massaro, Anne V 

Massey, Elizabeth A 

Massey's Camera Shop 327 

Mast, Chnslopher C 158, 336 

MBA's 92 

MBAA 222 

Masters, Lora J 

Masterson, Charles V . Ill 

Masterson, J Bruce 

Maston, Mary J 

Matano, AKred 

Matawaran Ramon D 

Matheson. John W. Jr 124 

Mathews, Thomas D 369, 295 

Malhus. David L 270, 369 

Matoaka Alliance 218 

Malson. Bruce H 391 

Matttieid Kenneth F , Jr 

Matthews, Barbara R 

Matthews. Beverly S 369 

Matthews, Cynihia A 

Matthews, James D 

Matthews, Jeffrey P 

Mattix, Larry 

Matton, Tori T 391, 292 

Mattson. Alexandra D. 

Mauthe, Robert W 293 

Maxa, Bradley A 336 

Maxtteld, Charles J. 292 

Maxie, Margaret A 336 

Maxwell, Barbara L 

Maxwell, Hope C 

May, David B 336 

May, Denise J 

Mayberry. Martha C 320 

Mayberry. Peter G 

Maybury, Kathleen P 

Mayes. Milton C 

Mayes. Robert l 336 

Maynard, Sara G 272. 305 

Mayo, Linda K 305 

Mays, Benjamin W 369 

Mays, BeverlyL 

Mazzeo. Mark W 

McArthur, Gilbert 

McAuliffe. Patricia A 369, 293 

McAvoy, Laurie H 3. 131, 156, 336, 290 

McBeath, George R 

McCann, Kevin 391 

McCarter, William S 98 

McCarthy, James A 

McCarthy. Jean E 

McCaughan, Mary A 

McCauley. Melinda L 117. 268, 269 

McCauley, Patricia A 292 

McClenney, Elizabeth G 320 

McCleod, Mark 267 

McCieskey, Scott C 

McClintock, Robert , Jr 369 

McCioud, Bee 247 

McCloy. David V 

McClure, David P 

McCoig, Dan M , Jr 26, 369 

McConachie, Bruce 178 

McConachie. Chns 178 

McConnell. Michael N 

McCord, Bradley T 156 

McCord, Bruce R 275, 369 

McCormack. Margaret L 336 

McCormick, Judy M 

McCormick. Robert C 

McCoy, Barbara L 240, 320 

McCoy, Daniel J , Jr 239 

McCoy, Henry B , III 180. 305 

McCoy. Rebecca E 336 

McCoy, Teresa F 320 

McCraw, Elizabeth A 248, 249, 320 

McCrory, James W 

McCue, Janet K 369 

McCulla, Ann R 

McCulla. Cheryl R 369 

McCulla John K 129 

McCulla. Timothy J 

McCulla. William L . Ill 369 

McCurdy. Cathy N 320 

McDaniel. Kelly G 305 

McDaniel, Steven W 336 

McDanieis. Darl 

McDermott Diane M 369 

McDevilt, Timothy P 263 

McDiarmid James M 

McDiffett, Amy S 305 

McDonald. Deborah M 

McDonald, Douglas B 370, 293 

McDonald. Gary L 320 

McDonald, Ingrid E 320 

McDonald, Jeffrey A 

McDonald, Richard T 305 

McDonnell, Sheila L 269 

McDonnell, Timolhfy S 391, 292 

McDowell, Julie A 249 

McDowell Karen M 49 320 

McDuffie, John K 

McEaddy, Michael C 320 

McElfresh. Virginia D 336 

McElheny, Gwendolyn L 320 

McElligott, Mary T 240. 336 

McElligett, Susan G 

McElvame. Bryan D 336 

McEnderfer Katharine L 

McFarlane, Peter N 

McFerran, Nancy L 

McGaffet. Beth C 

McGahren, Kevin M 

McGann, Edward G 

McGavin. John D 391 

McGee, Janet E 256, 336 

McGee, John P 

McGettigan, Kevin J 305 

McGhee, Lester C 

McGibbon, Michael L 270. 271 

McGimpsey, Diane C 154,260 

McGraw, Bracley D. 

McGuire, Carol A 260, 320 

McHenry, Stephen M 156, 169 

Mcllwame, Susanna K 

Mcllwame, Thelma H 

Mcintosh, Diane E 265, 370 

Mclnlyre. David T 370, 291 

Mclntyre, Maile A 240, 370. 293 

Mclver, Paula A 

McKay, Douglas K 258. 320 

McKee, Wendy C 

McKeever Kelly 320 

McKenna, Kate D 320. 230 

McKenna. Robert B 

McKeon, James K 164 

McKiernan, Michael J 337 

McLamb, LoHin WR 

McLaughlin, Chnstme L 210, 320, 322 

McLeod. Elizabeth H 
McLeod. Mark A 
McMakin' Susan W 
McManus, John B 126 
McManus. Mary M 320 
McMenamin. William J 
McMinn Gregory 337 
Cyn'' ■ -■- 
McNally. Catherine M 
McNamee, Steven E 124,245 
McNeel. Caroline J 370 
McNeer, James B 
McNeil, Daniel A 
McNeil, Tracy A 193, 337 
McNey, Elizabeth J 
McNutt, George R 
McPhaui. Anne D 320 
McRae. Robert D 
McSherry. Perry B 
McTier, Robert D' 
McVadon, Michelle M 370 
McVickar, Meiame R 273, 320 
McVoy. Michael A 210 
McWhorter, Mayra V 
McWiiiiam. E 370, 291 
McWilliams. Sarah M 305 
Mead, Spencer 238 
Meade. James S 
Meadows, Mark E. 
Meagher. Michael E 
Mears, Druanne 320 
Meckling. Scott A 173 
Medler, Julie 277 
Mee, Michael A, 
Meehan, Brian E 
Meek, Deborah A 311. 370. 293 
Meeks, Donna C 277. 370 
Meell. Timothy J 
Mehuron, Kimberly A 320 
Meili. William C 391 
Meister, Shelley R 
Mekan, Moazzam A 
Meiany Michelle L 248, 305 
Melier, Michael P 370 
Mellinger, Anne K 293 
Meilis, Michael G 370 
Melter, Beth 273 
Meltzer, Anne S 
Menkes, Bruce N 370 
Meredith. Sunshine D 248 
Meredith. Susan T 248, 285, 321, 337 
Mermettes 184 
Memfield. Laurie S 337 
Memman. Robert H 
Merles, Sheila E 265 
Merwarth, Leigh A 
Messenger, Mary A 117 
Mettler, Mary E 
Metts, William F 254 
Metzner. William J 
Meybohm, Robert S 40 
Meyer, Cathy E 
Meyer, Eric L 370 
Meyer, John D 
Meyer, Kenneth W 
Meyer, Michael 
Meyer, Patricia A F 
Meyer' Randall P 267 
Meyer, Susan L 
Meyers, Donald E 
Meyers. Ira E 132 
Meyers, Loren C 
Miante, Paula R 240. 337 
Michaels. Lawrence E 
Michaiek, Elizabeth S. 337 
Micken, Kathleen S 
Middleton, Lisa R 
Middleton, Robert W 
Middleton, Sharon A 260, 321 
Mierke, Karen £ 
Mika, Andrew J 337 
Mike-Mayer, Laszio 124 
Mikoi, Joseph A 
Milas, Emily M 
Miibrath, Marcia 184 
Miles, Andrea J 321 
Miles, Thomas I 152 
Mihk, Joel T 124 
Milkavich, Joan R 
Miikes, Ardianne L 
, John F 
illard. Becky L 337 

, Alaine Y 305 
, Alexandra G- 
. Audrey I 
, Beth L 181, 321 
, Bradley T 254 
. Frederick T 
, Gregory A 158 
, James E 

Miller, Jeffrey R 93 

Miller, Kathleen 370, 293 

Miller, Margaret L 

Miller. Manka T 

Miller, Mary-Jane 111, 113, 337 

Miller, Monique E 321 

Miller, Randy L 

Miller, Rebecca A 370, 291, 293 

Miller. Richard J 126 

Miller, Steven P 

Miller. Susan C 370 

Miller. Susan E 370 

Miller. Willis G , Jr 

Mfllhauser, Alan E 

Mtltigan, Lisa A 158, 321 

Mills, Belh C 

Mills. Kristin 

Mills. Robert H 250 

Millwood, Timothy S 

Milne, James E 

Milne, Lucinda G 321 

Milne, Scott St 337 

Mims, William C 391 

Milton, Thomas H 

Miner. Paul S 

Mimchiello. AKred Z 

Minnick, Jonathan A. 

Minnix, Leslie M 132. 160, 321 

Minot, Henry W , III 

Mirecki, June E 

Mitchell. Carol A 292 

Mitchell, Debra L 

Mitchell. Eliza L 321 

Mitchell. Gregory J 

Mitchell. John D 

Mitchell. Martin L 

Mitchell. Mary L 321 

Mitchell. Sharon S 

Mitchell, William A . Jr 

Mitchell, William P 

Mitrovic, John A 124. 245 

Mittwede, Steven K 263, 370. 293 

Moats, Dale A 139 

Mocarski, Kathy A 260 

Mock, Lisa E 265. 337 

Moersen, Leo C . Ill 

Mogen, Thomas C 370 

Mohney. Marvin R 292 

Mohney. Sharon E 

Mohr, Sandra L 370 

Mok, Camilla L 

Moledina, Hanif H 

Molten. CuHis G 

Monahan, Beatrice P 391, 292 

Moncure. Elizabeth E 231 

Mondshine. Ellict N 

Monfalcone. Laura L 

Monroe, Edward L 278 

Monroe, John R 370, 293 

Monroe, Kathenne E 370 

Montague. Charlene G 215,291 

Montella, Thea B. 

Montinola, Juan M R 

Mont|Oy, Conley E 305 

Moody. Dana P 305 

Moon, Anita H J 

Moon, Nicolette S 305 

Mooney, Doreen E 

Mooney, Laura J 17 

Moore, Christopher B 337 

Moore, Daniel D , II 

Moore, David E 

Moore, Douglas W 

Moore, Gregory K 215, 337 

Moore, Joan R 

Moore, Kenneth S 

Moore. Lonme C , Jr 124 

Moore, Lucie H 391 

Moore. Margaret E 369 

Moore. Meianie A 

Moore. Melissa J 154, 305 

Moore, Naomi C 24, 371 

Moore, Stephen J 

Moore, Theron L 

Moore, Thomas L , Jr 239 

Moore. Wallace W 

Moorman. William E . Ill 

Moran, James E , Jr 305 

Moran, Patricia A 337 

Mordhorst, Robert A 263, 371 

Moreau, Meianie B 273 

Moreau, Stetanie R 277 

Moreland, Cindy C 391 

Moreno. Michele M 

Morgan, Ann E 95 

Morgan, John D.I 04 

Morgan, James E 239 

Morgan, Meianie K 273, 305 

Morgan, Sean P 

Morgans. Ann K 247, 371. 293 

Monn. Lyyne A 

Monno, Joseph T 

Morison, Jennifer L 

Moroney, Maryclaire 291 

Morris, Barry S 

Morns, Bruce C. 391 

Morns, Caroline L 337 

Morris, Debbie 277 

Morris. Donald E 154, 275 

Morris. Jan R 

Morris, Michael W 275, 371 

Morrison, Elizabeth H 371. 293 

Morrison, Kmberly A 277 

Morrison, Mary J 291 

Morrison, Matthew S 305 

Momson, Sanford N 371 

Morrow, Michele D 

Morse. Ann D 269 

Morse, Carolyn E 247. 371 

Morse, Garry W 391 

Morse. Nancy K 371, 291 

Morse. Roger A 321, 278 

Mortar Board 293 

Morton. Lawrence R 

Moses Sarah H 371 

Mosher, Natalie L 248. 249, 371 

Moss, Melissa fl 

Motley, Susan C 40 

Mount, Brian J 132. 321 

Moustafa, Mohamed Z 

Movie. Mary E 

Moyer, William L 

Mozley, Sally R 

Muccio, Daniel J 156, 157, 263, 292, 

Muenchow, Richard W 396 
Muilenburg, Robert G 
Mulhall, Marguente P 305 
Muliady, Mark S 

Mulligan, Michael M 

Mullin Carolann M 

Mullin. Nancy A 277 371 

Mullms, Larry K 

Mulvey, Brian J 156, 263 

Mumley Mary T 

Munden, Roben J 

Munford, Teresa L 371 

Munro, Debra K 

Munroe. Thomas A 

Munson. Steven B 180, 284, 372 

Murakami, Linda Y 

Murano, Mary C 158, 372, 227 

MurdOCk Mark W 

Murphree. Susan J 337. 293 

Murphy, Claire A 

Murphy, David H 124 

Murphy, Devin I 245 

Murphy, Kathleen A 

Murphy, Kenneth S 321 

Murphy, Kevin M 129 

Murphy, Lynn K 240, 337 

Murphy, Mary L 

Murphy, Michael J 

Murphy, Patricia A 

Murphy, Sean F 

Murphy, Terence S 

Murphy, Thomas J 239, 321 

Murphy, William J 

Murray, Charles S . Jr 258 

Murray, David F 

Murray, Georgma L 

Murray, Jill E 

Murray, Laura 129 

Murray, Matthew S 132 

Murray, Michael H 

Murrell. Howard J , Jr 

Muscrano. Suzanne M 305 

Musgrave, Cynthia L 240, 372 

Musick, Sally A 305 

Must, Chris 247 

Musto. William A 164 

Mutti, Michael C C 

Muzhen. Lu 

Myatich, Ronald G 154,263 

Myers. Christopher R 305 

Myers, Druanne 273 

Myers, Kathleen A 111, 217 

Myers, Mark N 

Myers, Michael E 258. 372 

Myles, Carol J 215. 260.372 

Myrom, Mehnda J 


Naaties. Lon L 

Nabors. Truman A 305 

Naletko. Valerie A 

Namkung. Mm 

Nammack. Marta F 

Naphy William G 338 

Nardolilli. Ivlichael A 292 

Naripthaphan. voranuch 

Narwold. Lee M 

Nary. Kevin R 17 

Nash. Cynthia L 321 

Nass. Daniel A 124. 250 

Natale. Charles J . Jr 

Nate Dennis J 

Nault Peggy E 

Navas. Luis H 338 

Nave. Bruce W 

Nazak. Jennifer L 305 

Neal. Anne C 

Neal. John K 243. 372 

Neal Laura F 

Nealon. Joseph P 95 

Neblett, Thomas S 

Negendank. Mimi T 

Neighbors. Michael V 

Neikirk, Stephanie M 

Netl. Linda D 

Neil. Peter H 338 

Neill, William W 129. 263. 338 

Neill Prasannan R 372 

Nelms, John D 250 321 

Nelson, Carlton E 

Nelson. Carl L 

Nelson. Dale S 

Nelson. Gregory P 

Nelson. Jeffrey H 

Nelson. John K 

fvjelson. Regina M 

Nelson Richard J 

Nelson. Scott T 

Nematolahi Habibolah Z 

Ness. David G 270 

Nesse. Janet M 292 

Nettles. Bryar C 293 

Nettles. Kathryn C 

Neumann Douglas D 396 

Neumeyer Barbara R 248 249. 372 

Neves Peter D 35 

Nevin. John S 392 

Newbill Marcia L 321 

Newell Jennifer J 240 

Newell Susan L 269 

Newman Cheryl L 

Newman, John R , Jr 

Newman Kirk E 

Newman Robena A 

Newman Roben T 322, 392 

Newman Scott A 372 

Newman Susan A 322 

Newsom Beniamin B Jr 

Newsom Edith D 392 292 

Newsom Martha E 322 

Newson Perry Y 

Newton Margaret W 273 

Nicchitia Christopher V 

Nicel Bob 243 

Nichols Gail M 

Nicholson Launnda L 372 373 

Nicholson, Terry K 

Nickerson, Sandra K 

Nickley. Martin D 126 258 

Nichol. Robert J 322 

Index / 405 

Niebufif Oa»ia H 253 239 338 
Nieman LOrai"e K 215 
Nierenbefg And'ew P 372 
Niezgoda Deborah A 305 
Nixon, Heamef l 236 247 372 
Nobles, Le-^O'e l 396 
Nollsinger Oenise L 372 
Nollsinger Stepnanie N 305 
Noonan Deooran S 
No'cfoss Brenda 
Nordeen Nancy M 
Nordlund Lorraine 392 
Notdsein Lon B 372 
Nordslfom Clyde W 258 
Nofdslrom Dennis B 258, 322 
No'dun Nancy M 372 
Noreiko BecKy M 248 372 
Notenberg Lynn A 18 19 247 372 

227 290 29t 292 
Norman Jonn J 
Norman Judiin M 247 322 
Norman Mildred J 372 293 
Norman, Teresa E 236 247 
Normenl Marcia L 372 
Noms Oeboran A 322 
Norns. Jonn T 322 
Noms Mary C 
Norrod. Caleen F 
Norin, Gregory D 
Nonncoit, Micnaei w 305 
Norton, Karen J L 392 
Nolel, Cnnsline J 29 322 
Nowicki Joseon P 372 
Nowicki, Nancy J 256 
Nozigiia Jeanetie i 
Nuckles Nancy E 265 
Nuckols Betsy A 322 
Nuckols Mary G 
Nugent, Diane M 
Numan. Muhammad Z 
Nyrop. Lise A 

Owen Henry fl 338 293 
Owen Jane L 
Owen Pamela F 392 
Owen Roderic L 
Owen Steonen F 30 
Owens Collins L Jr 
Ozmore Snari E 306 

Oakes Robert R 

Oakley Miriam K 265 305 

Obadai Nancy M 232 247 

Obata Mary G 305 

Obenshain Sarah A 

OBoyle Kathleen M 

OBrien Joanne M 277 338 

OBrien Robert W t15 392 394 

O'Brien Thomas w 

OBrien Timothy C 

Occniuii Kim M 

Ochs Shelby L 

Connell Anne W 

Connell Marcia L 322 

Connell Mark D 

OConnor Jonn E 

ODE 293 

Oder Lanetie J 373 


Odom Stephen F 305 

Oonnell Mary-Anne 

Odwyer Dennis D 

Ollield, Mary E 

Ogiivy, Peter G 290 

Oglesby Penny E 

OGorman Susan M 338 

OHara Cnaries 392 

OHara Kathleen F 372 

Hara May l 265 372 

Hara, Thomas O 

OHare Constance M 131 305 

Onihorst Craig W 

Ohiinger Amy L 372 

OKane Kalhleen C 373 

OKeele Jeane M 305 

Keeie Terrence H 

OKeele Ricnard B Jr 

Okerslrom Lon K 322 

Oidlieid Robert W 

Olds, Eileen A 392 

Olenich, Tamara J 144 

Oliver David S 338 

Oliver Robert W Jr 250- 1 290 

Ollen Michael E 338 

Oilman Scon E 254 

Oisen Scott B 

Olson James A 305 

Olson Robert B 126 245 373 

Olsohi Karl E Jr 

OMahoney Andrew F 

OMahoney Kevin P 392 

O Malley Peler F 387 

OMara James G 164 

OMara Neai J 124 

Neai Douglas W 373 

ONeiii Kathleen 338 

ONeill Mary M 248 373 

Oniey Bem l 323 

Orch«>ls 182 

Orchestra 188 

O'Chon Joan M 

Orenstein Judith E 

Orea 254 

Orte Jams H 392 

Orgel Steven G 

Oroszlan Judy M 

Orr, Harold A Jr 338 

Orreii Eve S 

Orrico Krislen 269 373 

Ortiz eanos F 243 323 

Osborn Erin L 1 70 

Osborne Sally A 323 

Oskoui-Fard Parva 

Oskoui-Fard Peyma 

Sullivan, Jean M 

Sullivan Susan M 240 338 

Toole Anne S 

Toole Terrence J 
OTooie William J 
Ottaway John p III 
Ottinger Deborah A 

406 / Index 

Packer Nancy E 248, 323 

Paddock, Gregory l 323 

Padgett Kalhryn A 

Pagans Rebecca L 338 

Page Walton J Jr 44 

Pahho Peler G 

Paine Peter E 

Painter Jack A 

Painter John A 

Pak Nosuk 

PaiaOeau N Louis Jr 270 373 

Paun Myra E 

Palmer Forrest 338 

Palmer Helen T 265 323 

Palmer Patricia C 

Palmore Paula J 338 

Palmore Randolph J 258 338 

Pancirov Karen J 

PancoasI David J 

Pandak Valerie 306 

Psnhel 237 

Panoll Stephen E 

Panos Helen338 

Panlas George 

Pao Jui-Lian 

Papa Thomas W 

Papas Janice R 

Paopas Theodore J Jr 373 

Paradis Chnstine Y 130 131 160 306 

Paramore Teresa A 

Pardee Rosamond L 44 

Pardue Carolyn D 

Pans, Laurie L 323 

Parish Randy 129 

Parisi, Raymand J Jr 

Park Gregory K H 323 

Park Linda S 306 

Parker Susan B 

Parker, William T 306 

Parkhill Bruce 136 139 

Parks Donald L 

Parks Mary K 

Parks William M 

Partett's Plaks 324 

Pai'ino Robert 

Parrish James R 

Parry Monica L 392 

Parsons Catherine M 373 

Parsons Edward F 

Pascuai Robert S 

Paslens Lynn M 181 269 373, 290 

Pasiore Dariene M 338 
Paslore David M 306 
Pasiore Lora A 338 
Paslore Mary E 323 
Pasiore Wendy J 373 
Pate Peggy E 
Patrick Renae R 
Patterson Mark R 250 338 
Patlerson Mary B 373 
Patterson, Patsy A 
Paitis Janice A 
Palton Chrislopher A 275 
Pallon Polly S 
Pally Robin D 277 373 
Paul Christopher A 
Paul Mark M 

Paulino Ann C M 282 293 338 
Paui'Sh Eugene 
Paulson David E 180 373 
Pauweis Michael 

Paylor Mary R 

Payne Charles N Jr 112 242-3 338 

Payne David R 




10 373 



Pearcy Marsha G 338 290 291 

Pean Micheie R 

Pearson Cynlhia L 

Pearson Ellyn B 240, 338, 293 

Pearson Hena A 373 

Pearson Kathleen M 374 

Pechan Spring E 117 323 

Peckman Francesca A 

Peddicord Barbara C 392 

Padiar Charles J 290 

Peebles Edgar D 

Peebles Pameia C 

Peeie Lmda J 392 

Peery Donald P Jr 275 314 

Pegram jm N 

PE Majora Club 227 

Pena Jose M ill 374 

Pendleton Alice C 

Penick Jean R 292 

Penland Mary A 

Pennell Dale P 

Penneweit Anne S 338 291 

Penney James A 392 

Pennington Mark S 338 293 

Penny James D 

Pensak B Sleven 254 
Pepper Elisabeth A 129 374 
Pepper S Kathleen 338 
Peremes Nancy £ 
Perez Joseph J 392 
Perkins Beverly 

Perkins, Leslie K 
Perkowski Matthew E 306 
Penman Lmda S 
Perlowski Kevin J 267 
Peroe Cynlhia E 269 374 
Perraud Arthur L 
Perry Nancy S 

Persigehi Pamela j 
Relets, Amy E 323 
Peters Lee A 
Pelers Rise J 323 
Peters, Susan l 
Peterson Blake A 293 
Peterson Kathenne D 323 
Peterson Susan E 
Pelilt, Tracy L 306 
Petri, Sleven H 
Peiroiia, Jeannetie B 
Peliengiii Desiiou B 
Peilis Theima v 
Peucker Janet C 374 
Peworchik James A 275 
Pfadenhauer Glenn J 374 
Refler Peter J 227 
Reiler, Cynlhia M 
Rieuger Amy L 260 
Pham, Hau T 374 
Pham, Thanh T 374 
Phan Bich V 339 
Philipp Barbara A 374 
Philips, Janel M 260 323 
Phillips, Abigail S 
Phillips Bruce A 158 
Phillips, Bruce B 258 
Phillips Christopher 374 
Phillips, David 275 374 
Phillips Deborah C 392 
Phillips Howard L III 275, 339 
Phillips Joan P 375 
Phillips, John 
Phillips. Karen L 
Phillips Kevin M 243 
Phillips, Martha A 
Phillips Mann J 
Phillips Michele S 
Phillips. Susan A 375, 293 
Phillips Susan E P 293, 375 
Phillips William C 
Phillos, Aknvoula 
Phi Beta Kappa 291 
Phi Kappa Tau 254 
Phi Mu 276 
Phi Mu Alpha 
Phi Sigma 293 
Phipps Jonathan E 124 
/S 323 

Phipps Margery J 
Pi Beta Phi 272 

Picciano Laura 306 

Piciiio, Saveria T 

Pickard, Karen S 

Pickell. Stuart C 339 

Picken. Scott L 

Pickrel, Jan M 277 

Pickrell, James M . Jr 254 

Pickrell, Janice I 24 

Pierce, Debra L 339 

Pierce Donna H 

Pierce. Edna L 

Pierce. Faith l 

Pierce, James H ii 

Pierce Richard S Jr 250 375 

Pierro Vincent A 

PI Kappa Alpha 258 

PI Lambda Phi 262 

Piland Ellyn P 

Pilgnm. William B 236. 254 

Pillicn Claudia T 375, 293 

Pillow, Chns 

Pillow, Reuben D 

Pllz, Kerry J 

Pimental, Rocheie A 

Pinch. Kalhleen C 277, 375 

Pincus, William H 30, 141, 290 

Pine. Kimberly J 273, 375 

Pines, Andrew H 

Pinkley, Robin L 

Pinto, Colleen M 

Pipan, Mary E 

Pirn. John S 250 375 

Pirn. Vincent G 293 

Pisarek. Shirley C 

Pillman. Charles D Jr 392 

Place. Kelly V 

Placzek, Waller H 29 323 

Pianen, Rudi W 

Plante Laura K 306 

Plan Ai 141 

Piatt Christina M 

Plan, Elizabeth P 265 

Piatt. Leigh C 323 

Plavnick, Judilh A 129, 375, 291 

Pleasants, Jetlrey R 

Pocsik. Stephanie 

Podger Nancy E 375 

Poe Elinor S 

Pohl Chrisloph 111 339 293 

Poillon, Peler R 167 245 339 

Poindexter Martha M 392 

Poland Kimberly J 273 

Poland Mark W 

Polesnak Susan C 396 

Policasiro Michael F 263 

Polidoro. Joseph R 270 

Pollack. Bradley G 

Pollack. Ronald A 

Pollard Lisa A 306 

Pollok Karen E 18 247 323. 383 

Pollok Mary K 

Poms Craig A 270 

Pond Jesse E III 

Pond Peyton G 339 

Pongratz Susan G 

Pooley Phyllis K 

Pope James H R 

Pope Robert H 375 293 

Porch Michael J 124 254 

Portasik. Laura M 375 293 

Porter Caillin J 

Porter. Janel A 339 

Polkalitsky Jill E 

Potter Barbara J 265 

Potter William E 

Pottle, Kathleen S 

Pouisen David M 323 

Powell Andrew J 

Powell Dorothy L 

Powell Ina S 306 

Powell James D 258 

Powell James W 339 

Powell Julia C 

Powell Kathenne E 154 256-7 323 

Powell Kenneth E 
Powell ^aun A 
Powell William l 
Powers Eiisabein M M 
Powers Thomas B 
Powis Palricia M 269 323 
Pralt Andrew D 180 323 
Pralt Capt Donald 290 
Prall Judiin M 375 226 292 293 
Pratl Will G 
Preece Susan E 375 
Preli Man^ A 293 
Pivsldent's Aides 290 
Previie Alice A 
Prial Stephen D 
Price Catherine A 226 
Price, Charles E ll 258 339 
Price Cnristppner H 
Price David A 323 
Pnce James E 
Price Jamieson K 
Priiiaman Sarah S 248 375 293 
PMiaman Stephanie 306 
Pnnce Emily T 323 
Prince George Deli 364 
Pnnce Paul E 
Pnnce Sarah C 375 293 
Pnnce Susan M 256 375 
Pnnce Warren T 205 291 292 
Priolo, Karen l 323 
Prior Patricia A 
Prisley Elizabeth S 323 
Prilcnard Pamela L 273 375 290 
Prilchard Patricia L 392 
Prock Susan 375 
Prpcppi Gregory A 
Proelrock Scott K 
Prelect Pius 28 
Prosser. William H 
Proul, William J Jr 
Pruden Edward H Jr 
Pruitt, David L 180 323 
Prybyla Tamara D 193 323 
Pryke Cynthia M 
Prym Jeltrey A 375 
Przybycien Robert W 
P'zyovsznv Mary K 339 
PsI Chi :>a-' 

Psychological Services 304 
■ 375 291 

Pu ey Co 11- G Jr 339 

Pulman Linda 256 

Puis Stacy K 248 375 290 291 292 

Puniabi, Alkesh R 
Punjabi Vina A 
Purcell Chrislopher K 
Purceii Karen B 
PurOy Dana K 265. 306 
Purdy Jewel A 248, 376 
PuhiU Kalhleen 376, 227 
Puryear Bruce C 
Pulnam Linda 256 
Pyon Song L 


Ouagliano, John H 306 
Quaintance Susan V 339 
Quails E Lee 124 245 323 
Ouann Charles D 278 376 
Quanes John M Jr 
Quanana Cnnstopner J 323 
Queen's Guard 224 
Querlunn Barbara C 396 
Quick Victoria J 277 
Quick William B 254 
Quig Susan l 

Quigiey Barbara A 144 339 
Quigiey Ellen l 
Quigley Kathenne L 248 
Quinan Robert L Jr 
Ouindlen Kalhleen J 339 293 
Quine Susan C 265 339 
Ouinn Anne M 

Ouinn Heather A 205 339 292 
Ouinn Kalhleen J 306 
Ouinn Patrick H II 392 
Ouinn Peter J 245 
Qulttmeyer, Charles L. 107 
Quynn Anne S 268-9 
Quynn Russell H III 376 


Rabenberg Kimberly M 
Racheison Howard S 
Rada Evelyn L 

Raden Lee 254 
Radclille Cynlhia L 269 
Radday Michael 
Raghunalhan Vanamali 
Ragiand Cynihia D 
Ragiana Louise C 
Ragiand Teresa L 323 
Ragsdaie Duane H 
Raines Donna M 306 
Raines, Timothy L 
Raitch Stephanie L 376 

Raiey Kalhleen M 323 
Ra<ey Maijone A 306 
Rambow Teresa L 339 
Ramey David K 
Ramey Gwendolyn D 323 
Ramon Lourdes M 
Ramsden James P 
Ramsey Harriet N 
Ramsey Laurie A 
Ramsey Rickey D 243, 376 
Ramsey Robert D 

Ran- SI 



Ra-e, Oa.iO A 258 376 

Ranzini Paul L 

Raschi William G 

Rasmussen Ca'dyn L 376 293 

Rasnik John P 

Ralcniora Diane M 269 

Ramien Kira S 273 376 

Ralhien ScotI 222 

Rattray James B 

Ratziall Leslie A 

Rauppius Mary E 323 

Rausch Robert S 392. 292 

Rauscher Fredenck J , Jr 306 

Rawding Arthur C 

Rawlings, Michael W 236. 271 , 339 

Rawson, Tobey A 42. 117 

Ray. Herbert H , Jr 243 
Raymond Laune C 306 
Raymond Palncia L 339 
Re Margaret A 
Reagan Mark A 
Reagan Paul J 230 
Reagie Amy F 323 
Reams James R Jr 376 
Reardon Ann M 376 
Reardon Karen 248 
Reaves Amy S 
Reaves, Lynn K 
Reoslock, John S 
Hec-eir-o'i Jane F 339 
Of :•-.-.-' ■• -• -sM 101 
Recorder Consort 210 

-ijr-L- - „■ - -43 

RedTc-a Maureen p 273 376 

Redoath Alan j 

Reed Ceiia 94 

Reed Cnns B 

Reed Debbie 156 

Reed Lauren l 376 

Reed MarK N 392 

Reed Theresa C 

Reeder Raymon G 

Reeks Mihssa J 376 290 

Reeks Karen A 339 

Reel Ron G 

Reese Calhleen A 323 

Reese Karen M 

Reese Mary K A 

Reeves Cheryl M 277 306 

Regan Karen E 

Reich Amy C 

Reichard DonaidL 

Reid Cynlhia L 376 291 293 

Reid. Harriet 108 

Reid Jonn w 

Reid Mary C 248 

Reidiand Peggy R 

Reigle Ernest W 392 

Reiiey John E Jr 

Relliy, UndaC. 104 

Reilly Thomas J 

Reinhold, Ronald K 243 

Reiiz Diana K 

Remsberg. Judith P 

Renger Bernard S 263 376, 291 

Resch Carol A 292 

Rettie Lindsay L 

Reunes Ai 275 

Reveii Paul F 

Revere James F 

Rexrode Brenda S 339 

Rexrode Sandra J 306 

Reynard Linda E 306 

Reynolds David S 306 

Reynolds Frank K 339 

Reynolds Henry E III 

Rhee Russell 376 

Hem John D 278 339 

Rheihardt Richard D 

Rhoads, Mark B 258 376 293 

Rhodes Laura K 

Rhodes Pamela L 

Rioar David C 

Rice Benidia A 252 376 

Rice Beverly A 306 

Rich Jenniler L 273 

Rich Judilh A 376 

Rich Sandra L 376 

Rich William J 

Richard Kent B 

Richards Peler M 258. 376 

Richards Robert D 

Richards veveiie 

Richardson Mark 8 
Richardson Suzanne L 
Richeson jichaei J 

RiChler Anne P 240 323 
Richier Lee J 87 376 291 
RiCkard Ann B 306 
Ricketson Kim 

Rickells Jenniler D 269 339 
Riddick Regina A 
Riddle J Mark 

Ridenour, Susan F 256 
Riding 144 

Rienecker, Ronald J 
RIflery 142 

Riggenbach, William V 

Riggins, Joyce M 

Biggie, Melinda A 

Riley, Barbara M 277 

Hiley, James R 376 

Riley John P 117, 270-1, 377 

Riley, Kathleen M 

Rilling, Wency L 164 240, 323 

Rima Donald C 

Rios Adnana V 273, 323 

Ribley Sally B 

Ripple, G. Gary 1 03 

Rilchey Sherre L 306 

Rilenour Matthew D 

Bitter, Linda S 306 

Rittner, Hanno I 377 

Ritz, Paul J 392 

Rivers, Walter E 

Rives, William F 396 

, Willia 

1 M 

Robbins, Donald IVI 35, 158, 270 

Roberson, Ann M 

Rbbert, Frank C 270. 339 

Roberts, Darene T 339 

Roberts, David M 339 

Roberts, Elizabettn M 

Roberts, James A 250 

Roberts, Kevin S 

Boberts, Pamela L 323 

Boberts, Paul D 

Roberts, Polly E 248 

Roberts. William J 

Robertson, Anne P 

Robertson, Deborah A 277, 377 

Robertson, James C 

Robertson, John C 167,250 

Robertson, Nancy L 

Robertson, Virginia B 

Robins. Andrew M 278 

Robins. Hubei. Ill 270 377 

Robins. Kevin P 

Bobinson, Allan C III 158. 306 

Bobinson. Charles A . II 

Bobinson. Cynthia 

Bobinson. Cynthia L 277 339 

Bobinson. Diana J 






Robinson. Lisa M 

Roginson. Lorleen E 323 

Robinson, lylax 196. 290 

Robinson. Shirley M P 

Robison. fVlary M 377 

Rocusto. Michael A 

Roche Kevin J 

Roddy. Nadine E 392 

Rodgers. Ivlark L 392 

Rodgers. William G 258. 377 

Roe. Carol H 

. Frank 92 

Gary G 
. Janeen A ; 
. Kenneth J 


1 Mic 



s. Bonnie L 256 
s. Charles L 392 
s. David J 236. 258 
■s. Jennifer H 247. 323 

Mark M 


Rebecca A 47. 269. 323 
Rogers. Stuart P 270. 377 
Rogowski Sandra L 396 
Roh, Jay H 

Rohrer, Douglas M 132 
Rolen, Cynthia G 377 
Rolen Stanley M 
Rollins, Janet L 
Roltsch Helen J 150, 290 
Ronanczyk. Jane A 132, 160. 377 
Romeo. Christopher F 263 
Romeo. Maria C 269. 339 
Romness. Mark J 278. 323 
Romyak. Alan G 
Roorda. Eric P 254 
Rosa. Ricardo S 
Hosdol. David S 
Rose. Anne P 392 
flose-Harvey Sherry D 
Rose. Jean S 
Rose. Patncia A 306 
Boseburg. Carl 217 
Boselli. Theresa M 265 339 
Bosemond Roxie 
Rosen. Robin L 
Rosenberg Eric M 
Rosenberry. Lynn M 
Ross Amy J 260. 339 
Ross. Angelia S 377 
Ross. Barbara V 
Ross, Kern S. 
Ross. Linda R 306 
Ross, Mary A 
Ross. William L S 292 
Rough. Carol A 
Rourke. Kelly A. 
Roussos. Robert V 
Routson. Clint D 
Rowan Douglas L 396 
Rowe. George E 377 
Rowe. Laurie H 
Rowe. Philip T 306 
Rowe. Richard A. 
Rowe. Sylvia H 377. 291 
Rowland. Alice L 377. 373. 293 
Rowland. Hugh C 
Rowland. Roney. Ill 323 
Rowland. Thomas A 254 
Rowlett. Randy B 306 
Rowley. David D 263 
Rowling Michael F 227 
Rubenking. Brian H 243. 377. 293 
Rubi. Ahcia E 248. 306 
Rubin. David C 156. 263 
Rubin. Susan 273 323 
Rucker. Alynne C T 306 
Rucker Donna 
Rudd Joseph G 243 
Ruderler Faith 292 
Rudiget Kay W 
Rudolph, Mark E 
Rudy, Peter H 392, 292 
Ruenes, SIbert, Jr 
RufI, Stephen J 378 
Bullin, Carolyn J 
Bultner, Glenn I 
Bullner, Kevin C 339 
Rugby 128 

Ruhnke, Voiko F 306 
Rui|S, Franciscus 396 
Rui|S, Stelanus 229, 397 
Ruiz, Antonio J 263 
Ruland, Charles M 156 
Runion. Kevin P 132 
Rupert. David A 17 
Rupo. Jefl D 
Russ. Alice L 
Russell. Charles S . Jr 
Russell. Jeffrey A 
Russell. Karen A 
Russell. Lee C 
Russell. Rebecca L 306 
Rust. Dana L 258 
Ruther Michaela D 324 
Hulledge. Terrell L 324 
Rutt Philip M 
Ryan. Arthur E 
Ryan. Elizabeth M 260 339 
Ryan. Mark J 
Ryan. Nancy C 
Ryan. Patrick E 258 
Ryan. Paul H 
Ryan, William T 267 
Ryer, Clilford H 
Ryer, Jeffrey A 
Ryoh, Joan E 
Ryther, Richard H 


SCJ 291 

Saatman, Lorraine E 

Sabec, Edwin J 306 

Sabens, Elizabeth A 

Sabol, Jeffrey R 

Sabn, Katherine E 397 

Sadler, Jack R 392 

Sadler. James H 254 

Sadler, W. Samuel 103 114-5 

Sadler Susan M 

Sadosuk. Gregory S 

Safon David M 306 

Sagan. Paul 181 

Sage. Andrew E 239 

Sakopoulos. Andreas G 306 

Sala. Beth A 117 247. 324. 383 

Salbu. Steven R 

Sale. Era S 378. 290 

Sales. Norman B 

Salley. George C 306 

Salmon. Joseph A . Jr 

Salo. Darlene F 306 

Sal's Italian Restaurant 321 

Salter Steven A 267 

Samilson. Lon A 

Sampson. Gregory 339 

Samuels. Margaret A 378 

Sanchez-Moreno. Ana Mana SM 378 

Sande. Eve 

Sanderford. Mary A 340 

Sanderlin. Marilyn J 378 

Sanders. Cynthia C 292 

Sanders. David G 378 

Sanders Joanne F 

Sanders Patricia A 265 324 

Sanders. Susan M 397 

Sanderson. Laura J 350. 378 291 

Sanford, Kathryn F 248. 340 

Sanger. Pamela S 378 

Santacroce Loretta 

Santoro Daniel J 

Santoro. Frank J 

Sarber. Mary B 

Sardo. Catherine A 132. 160. 269 

Sargent. Edward J 

Sartor. Mark A 

Sartorius. Chnstopher W 126 

Satkowski. Susan E 292 

Satterley. James R 263 

Saunders. Anne W 378 

Saunders. Bill 

Saunders. Francine 

Saunders. Pauline V 378 

Saunders. Richard P 258. 340 

Saunders. Sara H 340 

Savage Mallolm 8 Jr 

Savage William M 258 

Savino Denise E 324 

Savoye. Charles B 

Sawyer. Monigue E 

Sawyer. Randolph H 274. 275. 378 

Saxton. Bradley 291 

Say. John C 

Sayer, Elizabeth L 

Saylor, Carolyn 

Scabbard and Blade 290 

Scaile, Allen R 340 

Scalera, Cathenne M 

Scanlon, Sheila M 392 

Scanlon, David M 124 

Scarlata Jodi G 324 

Scarlett, Diana M 247 

Scarr Thomas E 392 

Schaab, Brooke B 

Schaeter, Lyn 

Schaffer, Tanya G 306 

Schaffner. Linda C 

Schardt. Thomas D 306 

Schechter. Susan L 

Schecter. Susan A 306 

Scheeler George D 

Scheib. Jeffrey L 

Scheible. Mary E 

Scheid Myla R 

Schellenberg. Robert K 340. 291 

Schenarts. Susan M 340. 291 

Scherczinger Richard 156 

Scherer. Kathie E 132 378 

Schermerhorn. William R 180 

Schieferbein Edward M 124 

Schilling Alvin J 

Schilling, JohnM 

Schlaltman. Robert W 

Schmegl. Robert L . Jr 

Schmelz. Claire M 378 

Schmid. Patricia L 260. 378 

Schmidt. Corinne A 

Schmidt. Douglas C 

Schmidt Louise A 392 

Schmidt Robert D 132 

Schmidt. Vivian J 378 

Schmulling. Sherry E 324 

Schneider Michael J 143. 243. 324 

Schneider. Paul D 278. 324 

Schneider. Timothy J 162 263 340 

Schnell Sharon L 340 

Schober Tina J 

Schocklin, Donna E 340 

Schoen Paula L 378 

Schoenenberger, Karen C. 107 

Schofield John S 

Scholand. Stefame E 378. 293 

Scholfield. David W 

Scholle. Suzanne K 277, 376 

Scholz. Chansse M 378 

Schoner Amy E 340 

Schoppen. Daina P 

Schoppen. Douglas B 292 

Schorling. Susan B 

Schrelller. Vivian E 240. 340 

Schreiber. Thomas E 378 

Schridde. Linda G 

Schroder. Peter J 

Schroeder. Robert S 

Schubert. Pamela S 

Schulte. Bruce A 

Schultz. Carolyn 256 

Schultz. Frederick W 340 

Schultz. Maya 

Schwab. John C 378 
Schwaner. Jack A . Jr 
Schwartz. Carole L 265. 340 
Schwartz. Kathleen A 
Schwartz. Laura S 
Schwartz. Susan E 
Schwarz. Laura 246 
Schwarz Lisa K 324 
Schweigaard-Olsen. C 


Schweitzer Karen A 324 
Schwulst. Carolyn G 
Scofield. Donald G 263 340 
Sconyers. Jams M 378. 291 
Scott. Brian J 307 


Carolyn J 247 

Chene L 
. Gretchen C 
. Kathaleen L 340 


Lisbeth E 273. 378 

Nancy E 135 256. 378 

Pamela J 
. Polly A 

Robert L 291 
. Steven A 258 290 

Scott. William C 250 
Scruggs, Catherine L 
Scuba Diving Dlub 210 

Scussel. Janice L 277. 370 

Seal, Robert K 307 

Seaman, Alan A 379, 291 

Seaman, John G R 

Seamon, David W 324 

Secnst Linda K 379 

Seebach, Steven L 

Seel Ronald T 243, 324 

Seele Stephen E 379, 291, 293 

Schen, Cart 231 

Sellman, Richard L 391, 392 

Segall, Alison L 379 

Sehen, Carl E . Jr 

Seldel, H. Edward 

Seldel, Sandra S 265. 290 

Seidman, Lisa P 

Selm. Mace J 278. 340 

Seitz. J Barton 27. 379. 290 

Seilz. John M 

Seldon. Lon A 

Self. Ann B 

Sell. Chnstopher E 

Sell. Sherri L 273. 274. 324 

Sellers. Charles H 36 

Sellers. Ellen E 324 

Sellers. Suzanne M 340 

Sellers. Virginia A 379 

Selz. Laurie 341 

Semlnara. Roger J 

Semisch. Mark R 

Serena. Thomas E 

Serrano. Imelda 

Sesler. John H 379 

Sessoms. Kan L 341 

Sessoms, Soma C 

Sevier. Vernon. A 290 

Seward. Andrew B 154. 278 

Seward. Troilen G 

Sewell. Sarah S 324 

Sexton. David B 324 

Seymour. Marcia E 277 

Shalfer-Moreland. Caria R 111.112. 

114. 115.248. 379. 290.292. 293 
Shaffer. Jenny H 
Shaffer, Linda A 
Shaffer. Mario V 124. 244 
Shahmouradian. Eetti J 
Shaifer. Stephen C 245 
Sham. Carolyn F 392 
Shakespeare. James C 254 
Shalek. Marc S 156. 157. 263. 293 
Shanahan Peter H 254 
Shanaman. Anne H 
Shanks. Kathryn K 42. 181 325 
Shannon. Lynne J 265 293 
Shannon. Paul J 
Shannon, Suzanne P 
Sharkey William J 


Barry J 275. 379. 292 
Joy r 

Nancy H 

Nugent M 

William L 
Sharpe. Drew 124 
Sharpe. John M V 292 
Shaw. Andrea M 341. 293 
Shaw. Elisa M 284 
Shaw. Kathleen D 
Shaw. Marvin L 278 325 
Shaw. Peter M 
Shawver. Jere G 258 341 
Shea. Dennis G 307 
Shea. Kelly A 277. 341 
Shea. Peter J 254 
Sheard. Mary C 293 
Sheehey. Erin A 
Sheets. Julie A 
Sheets. Tipton K 
Shelller. John D 231 
Shell. Mary E 240 
Shelton Nancy M 
Shelton. Susanna 265 
Shen. Julia M 307 
Shen. Yung-Yen 
Shephard. Karen L 
Shepherd. Kenneth S 129. 341 
Sheppard. Clinton H . Ill 
Sheppard. David M 254. 255 
Sheppard. Joanne L 265. 379 
Sherman. Linda 170 
Sherman. Mark C 
Sherman. Mike 156. 245 
Sherman. Neil E 126.263, 325 
Sherman. Robert B 311. 325 
Sherwood. Susan L 307 
Sheth. Shailesh B 
Snewmake. William H 341 
Shields. Michael F 167. 325 
Shields. Norman G . Jr 
Shih. Shih-Shing 240 379 
Shilstone. William A 380 
Shine. Glenn R 341 
Shine. John F 
Shine. Margaret M 380 
Shine Mary L 

Shinn. Susan V 205. 277 341 
Shinske. Helaine S 
Shoaf. Susan E 130. 131. 260. 380 
Shoemaker Lynette M 307 
Shoemaker Patncia A 158. 341 
Shomaker. John F III 341 
Shonk. William S 17 
Short. Cheryl K 

Short Robert J Jr 124 125. 380 
Short Russell A 

Shotton Charles T Jr 154 307 
Shropshire Douglas A 

"But we're here to tell you ..." Overzealous fans with a message in rhyme for the UVa side 
are stymied by a Campus Police officer doing his duty A letter of apology was later written to 
the FLAT HAT — Photo by John Berry 

Index / 407 

ShuDin Harry B 392 
Shuttlebarger, Cnarles L 263, 380 
Shukaitis. Mark J 143 
Shuler, Micnael A 325 
Shumadine Anne B w92 
Shumakef Jeff 92 
Snumake' Susan C 380 291 
SiDley Laura D 380 
Srbley Mary E 341 

Sica VaiOy J 
Siciiiano Stepnen N 
Sickles, Todd A 
Siddali Vvonne fl 
Sidetx3trom Linda H 
Sides DeDfa L 277 
Sidone Rtcnard P 
SieBenlnll Gretla K 341 
Sigiried Eiizabeih M 341 

Sielski Mark L 124 
Siemens Sandra G 

Siemonsen Joy . 
-^••v-, ^s.r-j-dP 239 

Sigma Chi . "_ 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon 293 
Sigma Nu J 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 274 
Sigma PI ■■ :67 
;,-.,■- ■ rd 3 
s,.,--:. r,:,-ee"M 
Sills, Jenniler D 39 307 
Siiva, Frederick w 
Silver, Joyce J 

Silver Timolhy hi 

Silverman Jeffrey S 250 

Sim AnnaC 380 

Simas Joe O ill 

Simkins William S 

Simmering Candace E 248 249 

Simmonds RoOerl M 

Simmons Elizabeth A. 

Simmons Joe L 

Simmons Karen E 307 

Simmons Lee A 277, 380 

Simmons Mary 

Simmons Sara S 

Simms Katnryn J 

Simon Curtis J 

Simon Daniel J 307 

Simoneaux Stepnen F 

Simonson Jonn C B 129 235 267 

Simpson Ferol A 

Simpson Gloria D 240. 380 

Simpson Michael L 263 

Sims Lana J 380 


Singer Annette M 341 

Singer Paul H 

Singletary Janet C 240 307 

Singleton Elizaoetn M 

Singley Mark A 

Sinnott Mary L 273 

Sipes Bradley A 

Sisson Irene V 325 

Sites Josepn L R 380 

Sitlerson Kalherine L 380 291 293 

Sivavec Timothy M 

Skapars Linda A 380 

Skelly Kimberly K 260 380 

Skelly Robert C 271 

Skillin Rosemary 380 

Skinner John H 

Skinner LOri D 325 

SkiDOer Everett P 

Skoglund Cynthia M 380 

Skove James R R 

Slater Douglas K 290 
Slaughter Debra L 325 
Staylon David A 
Siayton Rebecca L 
Siezak Karen E 
Sloan, James E 
Siocumb Travis H 

SlOthOuber Louis P 325 

Slolnik Ellen S 325 

Smaiies. Deborah L 

Small Marc J 

Smart, Lisa A 341 

Smedley Jane E 87, 380 291 

Smeihursl Douglas C 167 380 

Smelhutst Jetlrey H 167 

Smircma Blair E 

Smith, Allison M 

Smith Andrew D 380 291 

Smith Ann E 380 

Smith Annamarie S 

Smith Barbara A 

Smith Carol N 325 

Smith Carol R 

Smith Charles H 

Smith Charles W 

Smith Craig C 

Smith Daniel C 

Smith David B 285 380 

Smith, David M 

Smith Dean w 

Smith, Dons M 

Smith Elizabeth L 

Smith, Gary E 

Smith, Glen W 

Smith Grelchen E 256 380 291 

Smith Helen V 

Smith Howard 227 

Smith Ian C 

Smith Janice C 341 

Smith Jeffrey S 325 

Smiih, Jenifer M 269 

Smith Jennie E 325 

Smith, Joan K 

Smith, Karen L 129 

Smith, Kenneth E Jr 104 215 3 

Smith, Kimberly J 

Smith Laurie A 

Smith Lucinda P 

Smith, Mark H 392 292 

Smith Mark S 379 

Smith, Michele R 

Smith, Mitzi M 273 307 

Smith, Robert M III 307 

Smith Ronald J 

Smith Sandra L 325 

Smith Sharon H 

Smith Stephen E 275 

Smith Susan E 380 293 

Smith, Thomas A Jr 

Smith Thomas W 

Smith Zelia L 248 

Smolik George S 

Smyihe Dion C 284 341 

Snarr Paige P 325 

Snead. Angela C 325 

Snellings, Karla L 341 

Snider, Anne M 

Snow, Jean M 

Snow Lloyd J 392 

Snyder Jean A 277 325 

Snyder John W 

Snyder Kelli P 341 

Snyder Meianie S 

Sobers, Mark T 341 
Sobus Paul R 124 245 
Soccer 126 

Sohma Miki 325 
Sohka Nickoias J 307 
Sokkaopa Padmini R 1 70 293 
So'berg Donna E K 269 325 
SoHtanO John P 258 
Solomon Came L 
Solomon Hope S 307 
Solomon Marilyn S 

Somers Elizabeth G 131 307 
Somers Robin A 293 
Soroka Steohanie E 381 293 
Sosne Elinor D 
Soukup Teresa L 
Southwick Janes T 
Souza Joe' D 
Sozio David S 
Soacek Paul K 
Spady Frank A II 
Spaniel William G 154 
Sparks Cynthia D 
Speaker's Forum 186 
Soeas Deborah S 
Soeer James W 
Spell Rosemary l 397 

Spence Chrislopner A 392 

Spencer Debra J 164 
Spencer Michael w 277 
Spencer Stacey L 
Spessard Andrea L 325 




Spong, William B., Jr' 97 107 

ai^..- 6- .-,.,1,:' A 247 
Sports Parachute Club 210 

Sootls Meade A 289 392 
Spradiin Katnerme L 
Sprague Patricia F 
Spratiey Shirley J 
Spring Lynda K 247 381 
Springer Patricia H 
Spnnger William F 129 
Sprinkle Stephen D 341 
Spruill Luanne S 273 307 
Squire Harry E 

Squires John L 111 243 230 
Sraders Mariss L 
St Cyr Stephen M 381 
SI John Jill P 
Slacks William M 341 
Sladler Herman S 
SlaHord, David M 
Stani Tern i 381 
Stallings, Gladys L 24 381 
Slallings John M 
Stallings Thomas J 
Stallman Steven T 
Stancill Steven G 392 
Stanger Martha S 341 
Stanley, Charles V Jr 258 
Stanley Richard P 258 
Stamen Claudia J 341 291 

Stanten Evelyn R 275 34 
Stanton Carol J 
Stanziana Angela M 381 
Staples Donald P 381 
Staples Kimberly A 
Stapp Barbara A 

Stassi Margaret A 247 381 

Statier Susan s 

St Clair Anne L 18 269, 307 

Stearns Amy A 381 

Stearns Ronald S 

Sleei Sally L 392 

Steele Scott I 


Steenhuisen Patricia A 265 
Stephanik Kalhy 381 
Stelfen Joseph J 393 
Steh Nancy A 

Sieimei Stacy E 
Stem Maiei R 381 
Stem Warren R 12 381 
Stem William A 
Stem Albert F Jr 
Stempie Cynthia l 381 
Stenger Amy E 
Stepnan Katnieen R 341 
Stephens David H 325 

Stephens Henry H 

Stephens Margaret C 256 382 

Stephens Peter w 208 393 

Stephens Thomas S 

Stephens Robert K 382 

Stephenson Carolyn G 

Stephenson Robert B 341 

Stephenson Susan W 382 

Sterling Carolyn S 256 

Sterling Chnstina C 

Stermer Dean V 263 

Stern Nancy 

Stevens Brenda A 382 

Stevens Patncia M 382 

Stevenson, Ava S 382, 291 

Stevenson, Philip H 

Stewart Gregory M 393 

Stewart John A 124 245 

Slickei Pamela E 

Slickney Pamela J 

Stilfier Valerie A 273 

Still Connie A 341 

Stillwell, Jeffrey A 243, 382 

Stiiweii. Stephen j 

Stipano, Daniel P 393 

Slirk Charles W 

St John Natalie K 


Slofan Ellen R 273 325 

Stoides Katherine 

Stone Brenda M 

Stone, Debra L 

Stone Karen L 

Stone Keith A 307 

Stone Richard D 

Storey Kimberly G 

Storey William H 

Stotl Allen R 

Stovall John C 

Stover Shen l 

Straight Earl K 

Strain Charles J Jr 243 382 

Straus Suzanne M 256 

Strauss Charles J 

Stravitz Richard T 243, 293 

Strayhorn Michael P 136 

Streeper Donna J 

Streeter Jonathan P 325 

Strick Frances L 

Strickland Scott A 

Striegl Leslie C 273 325 147 

Smnger Laura A 307 

Strobel Charles J 

Slrobei Douglas P 

Strock Elizabeth A 341 

Strohecker Lizabeth A 

Strohkorb Gregg A 

Strother David A 

Struckell Susan J 269 382 

Stryker Rita Y 

Stryker Sharon L 

Stuan Rich 30 

Stubbing Laura E 393 

Sealing a gentlemanly challenge. Jonathan Cummings shakes President Graves' hand before a croquet match in front of 
the Cannpus Center Warren Stem Craig Dykstra, Vice President Williann Carter, and Vice President George Healy share 
some liquid rejuvenation in anticipation of a grueling game The students won their first match against their av^^esome 
opposition — Photo by Chad Jacobsen 

Sturm Micnae' _ 307 
Suddith Kimberly A 382 
Sugg Mary E 
Suh Thomas T 258 
Suhler Ann C 
Suhr Cynthia A 341 
Sukol Judith A 
Sullivan John P 
Sullivan Karen E 
Sullivan Karen L 307 325 
Sullivan Keith J 164 
Sullivan Kevin R 
Sullivan Mary E 307 
Sullivan Susan M 
Sullivan Vincent J 
Summers Nancy W 
Summers Susan M 
Sumner Terence T 250 
Sumpton Daniel J 393 
Supnse Diane J 
Surorenant Sally L 341 
Suter Dorothy M 246 382 
Sutherland LOUIS H 245 
Sullive M Joanne 
Sutlive Thomas G 126 

Swam Sus, 

1 L 309 


Swann Robert B 258 341 

Swanson Ciara P 393 292 

Swanson Mary V 131 247 325 

Swanson Patncia A 

Swantz Linda S 268, 269 382 

Swantz Robert J 325 

Sweeney George W Jr 

Sweeney Suzanne C 309 

Sweet David L 205 

Sweetser Susan E 

Swenson Dane J 

Swertlager William M 123-4 250 341 

Swezey William B 141 

Swcegood Cynthia L 

Swift Barbara L 393 

Swift Sandra D 325 

Svrimmlns 146 148 

Swine' Connie 111 382 290 

Swink Denise M 341 

Swmk Sharon l 309 

Swithers Frank G 274 

Sykes Howard R Jr 

Symanowski James T 275 382 

Symons Linda J 154 325 

Sypek Joseph P 

Syrett, Robin J 341 

Taafle Patncia M 382 
Tacy Caria G 
Taggart Joy E 
Tait Julia D 341 
Takagi James T 
Talberth Harry J 
Talbot Alfred K . Jr 

Talbot Andrea J 

Talbett Frank C 341 

Taiiey Patncia A 382 

TallOh Leslie B 215 256 382 

Tambe Joseph T 

Tambunno Barbara K 

Tamura Robert F 337 382 291 

Tammi John 270 

Tancil' Jeffrey J 275 

Tang Stebhen S 341 

Tankard George G III 236 267 291 

Tankersiev Michael E 
Tantmo James S 
Tantmo Peter 309 
Tappan Chanene A 265 341 
Tapscoii Leslie J 
Taranteiii Thomas L 
Tarkenlon Jeffrey L 393 
Tate Kathleen T 

Tatnall Jenniler L 272, 273. 382 
Taylor Alan C 236 263 
Taylor Allen J 
Taylor Angela M 325 
Taylor Barry M 
Taylor Brian S 393 292 
Taylor Debbie L 309 
Taylor Gregory F 270 325 
Taylor Jaouelin H 
Taylor John W 162 
Taylor LOIS J 379 
Taylor Lynn A 
Taylor Martha L 325 
Taylor Michael A 
Taylor Michelle Z 
Taylor Rick l 
Taylor Ron W 394 292 
Taylor Sandra L 
Teei Deanne M 
Teeter Hoiiy C 248 382 
Teiteibaum Aiex M 
Tennis 158 

Tennis Soulhall W 205 325 291 
Tenny Craig A 382 
Terman Krista K 
Terrell Phyllis A 
Terry Michael H 
Tervo Heather J 
Tessandofi Dolores A 325 
Testin Joan M 325 
Teweii Kara v 

T'-i'-ge' Andrea J 325 
T^on-Micnaei J 
Tnomas Andrew K 
rnomas Brent M 

408 / Index 

Thomas, Carn L 342 

Thomas, Dorothy W 

Thomas. Gregory S 382, 293 

Thomas, Kerne L 277, 325 

Thomas, Leonard C , Jr 

Thomas. Martha C 

Thomas, Nancy J 

Thomas. Norman A 394 

Thomas, Robert M , Jr 

Thomas, Robert W 

Thomas. Steven M 

Thomas. Suzanne C 

Thomas. William M 383 

Thomason, David E 

Thompson, A Kathryn 

Thompson, Alice P 325 

Thompson, Bryce D 

Thompson Freida A 

Thompson. George A Jr 

Thompson. Jane P 

Thompson, Jeffrey L 383 

Thompson, Kathryn A 

Thompson. Kenneth C 254 

Thompson, Kevin D 

Thompson, Lisa B 383 

Thompson. Lisa C 

Thompson. Marc D 

Thompson Mary C 383 

Thompson, Nancy R 

Thompson. Rhonda E 342 

Thompson. Victoria C 325 

Thomson, Alyce D 

Thon. Theresa S 

Thorne. Karen E 130, 131 

Thornhill, Matthew T 

Thornton. Daniel M , III 

Thornton, Laune A 277 309 

Thorp, Kathleen J 383 

Thorpe. Sheryi L 325 

Thorvaldson, Alan L 326 

Thurston, Anne A 28 

Tice, Ellen E. 

Tiemey, Kevin M 383 

Tierney, Suzanne S 

Tillery. Denise K 286, 326 

Tillery, Mary J 286, 342 

Timberlake, Daniel S 129,243,309 

Timmons, William F 263, 383, 293 

Timpanelli, Chris A. 

Tingle, Bonnie C 

Tingwall, Julie F 

Tipton, Elizabeth C. 

Tipton, Lisa J 273, 326 

Tison, Sidney S , V 48, 383, 291, 293 

Todd. John W 

Todd. Robert J 

Todhunler, Stuart J 342 

Tofano. Scott J 124. 300 

Tolerton. Robtn L 394 

Tolley. Elizabeth E 383 

Tomlm, Troy M 

Tomlinson, Keith W 156. 383 

Tomlinson. Mark 164, 309 

Tompkins. Matthew K 250 

Toney. Rebecca F 

Tooma|lan, Charles R. 104 

Toussaint, Kathryn N 342 

Toussaint, Michelme C 383 

Towery, Sara F 

Towne, Robert L 

Townes, Jacqueline R 309 

Townsend, Barbara K 

Townsend, Ramon D 

Townsend, Susan H 383 

Toymaker 297 

Traberl, Mary C. 

Track 160, 162 

Tracy. Connie J 277 

Trainer, Philip R 

Tramum, Jean S 

"Time for bed, Bonzo." In a film sponsored by the Young Americans for Freedom in 
Millington Hall, ex-movie star Ronald Reagan calls to his chimp friend (not shown) The 50c 
admission charge was, according to those in attendance, well worth it — Photo by Warren 


Vannamen. John 384 
VanNewkirk. Carolyn J 
Vantine, Robin F 
VanVeld. Peter A 
VanWinkle. Alyssa M 247, 326 

Trammell, Janice L 309 


VaPIRG 218 

Trapasso, Beatrice 

Vamer, Charles 188 

Travelstead, Jack G 

Varker, Susan G 269 326 

Traver Anthony J 309 

Varland, Scott J 

Traver Dawn A 205 

Varner, Pamela C 326 

Travis Patricia J 

Ueberhorst, Susan G 170,342 

Vaseieck, James M . Jr 342 

Trelzger, ElizaBeth C 342 293 

Uhl, Katherine R 265 

Vassallo, Thomas F 

Treleaven, Thomas Ivl 

Ultimate Frlsliee Club 333 

Vaughan, Cathenne T 131,384 

Trellis Ca(e 334 

Umbarger, Amy M 273 

Vaughan, James C 43 

Trepanier Lauren A 202, 384, 290, 291 

United Virginia Bank 299 

Vaughan, Janet C 

292. 293 

Unkulvasapaul, Manida 

Vaughan, Patricia P 260, 342. 291, 292 

Trevey, Lisa H 240. 384 

Unkulvasapaul, Yothm 

Vaughan Thomas C 243, 384 

Trice, Ruth A 384 

Unruh, Murry F 265, 384 

Vaughn David 243 

Trigg. I^ary B 

Upperco, Ann K 

Vaughn, Deborah D 326 

Trimble, John M 342 

Urbanski, Steven M , Jr 

Vaughn, Robert L , Jr 394 

Trindie, John I\^ 

Unbe, Santa M 

Vayvada, Marsha L 205, 342 291 

Tnnler, Patricia D 326 

Urquhart, John 

Vazquez, John J 

Tripician, Elizabeth Ivl 260 384 

Ult, Sherry L 256, 342 

Vecchioli. Joan Ivl 269 

Trott, John B 326 

Uttal, David H 

Vehko, Jane F 394, 290, 292 

Trott. Thomas H 275 

Uveges, Ruth E 326 

Vehrs, Bonnie H 

Trotter. Jane M 326 

Veir, Anne A 

Trotter Julia A 

Venable. Margaret E 

Trueax, John W 292 
Trumbo, Olliver O 309 
Truskett, Olenna 342 
Trydui, Barbara J 309 
Tsantes. Chip 243 
Tubbs. Laune A 209 
Tucci, Richard P 
Tucker. Edith A 326 
Tucker, John W , Jr 
Tucker, Mark K 263 
Tucker, Nancy J B 
Tufts. Baldwin D 
Tulloch, Susan D 
Tullock, John L. 
Tulloh, Barbara L 384 
Tumbleson, Karen C 
Tuohey, James M 
Turbevilte, Charles T , Jr 
Turcotte, Vickie L 
Turk. Milan J , Jr 270, 309 
Turnage, Lynne A 
Turner Christine L 309 
Turner, David H 326 
Turner. David R 180. 373, 293 


, Eliz 


Turner, Kathryn D 252, 384 
Turner, Kimberley D 260 
Turner, Kimberly A 309 
Turner. Michaet G 
Turner, Patricia D 
Turner, Peter M 
Tuttle, Lynn T. 326 
Tuttle, Rebecca S 
Tuttle. Steven A 278,326 
Tyndall, Andrea L 
Tyner, Paul M 124, 125 
Tyree, Lloyd M. 
Tyree, Robin N, 342 

Vachris, Scott C 156 

Valenti. Daniel A 394 

Valenti, Monique 342 

Valentine, Cathleen M 

Valley. Pamela L 326 

Valiow. Karen F 

Van Der Leeden Pamela G 326 

Van Hook, Allyson 277 

Van Namen, John 

Vance, John E 291. 293 

Vancleave, Tensa R 

Vandecaslie, Karen A 168 248.384 

Vandenbeemt. Nils 

VandenBerghe. Renee C 

Vanderiagen. Jens C 

Vandervennet. Thomas A 250 

VandepA'aide. Enc J 239 

Vandessel, Carol H 326 

Vanderventer, William R 236, 242, 384 

Vandewalle. Sharon S 

VanGessel, Lisa C 248 
VanHood. Marcia A 326 
VanHoulen, William J 394 
Vanlandingham, Sheryi M 
VanMeler. Beverly R 

Vera, Knsli M 342 

Veres. Richard 385 

Vermes, Wency S 

Vernall. Raymond E 

Veshancey, Rubert H 129. 275 

Vick, Cynthia M 273. 279, 342 

Vick, Stephen R 397 

Vickers, Vincent H , II 

Victor. Andrea E 

Vienna, Kevin R 394. 292 

Vienck, Robert K , Jr 

Vinard, Nicholas C 

Violelte. Joseph A 250 

Virga, Lori A 

Vlasaty. Renee A 

Vogel, Raymond A , Jr 

Vogel, Stephen F 267 

Vogtsberger, Margaret A. 

Voight. Mark W 278, 326 

Voigenau. Lauren 

Volk. Robert M 154. 275 

Volkert. George A 326 

Volke. Arthur J , Jr 292 

Volleyball 144 

Von Wehrden, Mark S 

VonLersner. Christine K 

Vonofenheim. William H C 

Voudrias, Evangelos 

Vulgan. Joseph M 

Vulpe, Shirley-Ann E 


Waddell, Henry P 292 
Waddell. Karen T 
Wade. Sheron R 326 
Wagner, Gregory W 309 
Wagner. Katherine E 256 
Wagner, Kelly N 156 
Wagner Meijeanne 
Wagner, Patricia A 
Wagner Robert E , Jr 385, 290 
Wagner Stuart T 342 
Wagner, Thomas W 
Wagner. Timothy P 
Wagner William R 
Wafting For Godot 178 
Waldron, Karen D 394 
Walk, Beth A 385 
Walker, Barbara M 
Walker, Catherine A 277 
Walker Catherine M 342 
Walker, Elaine V 385 
Walker, Ephlrom R , II 228, 342 
Walker, H Cam 85 
Walker, Jonathan B 
Walker, Mark R 
Walker. Stephen J 
Wall. Marjorie L 394 
Wallace. Cynthia D 
Wallace. Daisy V 385 
Wallace. James W 
Wallace, Janet W 342 
Wallace, Laura J 
Wallbillich. James P 394 
Waller. Jellrey S 
Wallih, David O 
Walling. Dennis M 326 
Wallo. Eugene C 326 
Walmsley. Cooper 250 
Walls. Mary M 


Walter, Daniel T 
Wallers, Neal L 
Walton, Michael R 
Waltrich, Steven J 243, 385 
Waltz. Barbara 
Waltz. Vivian R 
Walyiko, Carol D 
Wampler, Anne M 265 309 
Wampler Anthony, C 385 
Wamstey, James C 
Wancio. Lisa G 
Wang Chu-Wu 
Wang, Tzuu-Shin 
Ward, James F 385 
Ward, John W , Jr 
Ward, Julie L 277 342 
Ward, Lauren D 247 
Ward. Mitchell K 
Ward. Rita M 
Wannner, Edvkiin D Jr 
Warner, Deborah J 57 236, 293, 385 
Warner, George H Jr 309 
Warner, Granville C 385, 278, 290, 292 
Warner, John B 309 
Warren. April A 240. 342 

Washington, Karen D, 

Washinko. Carta A 326 

Wasserman, Mark W, 292 

Wassom, Sally C 385 

Walanabe Cheryl A 

Watertield Brenda H 

Waterland, Robert L 397 

Waters, Carrie B 

Waters. Charles A II 257 

Waters. Marget K 158, 159. 342 

Waters. Meianie L 

Walkins, Caroline B 117.265 326 

Watkins Christopher P 

Walkins Palncia V 129, 309 

Watkins Susan C 394 

Watkins William N 

Watson, Deborah E 386 

Watson Elizabeth L 

Watson. Ellen H 277 

Watson. Kathleen A 265. 326 

Watson, Mark S 

Watson, Tern L 

Watlayakroh. Gullaya 

/Matters Jeffrey E 124 

Walters, Jerome W 124, 326 

Walters, Sara T 

Watts, John E 

Wauford, Jennifer A 248, 342 

Way, Karen G 

WCWM 201 

Weaver Kurt L 

Weaver Laura L 273 

Weaver, Sharon L 

Weaver Thaddeus J 

Webb, Barry A 210 

Webb, Bryant A 

Webber John D 342 

Weber, Carmen A 

Weber. Donna L 385 

Wederich. Leslie A 342 293 

Weeks, Margaret A 260, 385 

Weening, Richard H 

Wegendl, Gerald C 

Weidenmuller, Elizabeth L 326 

Weidner. Brant C 

Weihs, William F 385, 290 

Weiler, Christine A 240, 342 

Weinberg, Charles M 385 

Weinberg, Neil A 254 255 

Weinslein, Barry E 

Weinslein, Judith E 385 

Weinslein. Steven E 

Weir, Helen M 

Weirick, Leslie A 

Weisenburger Sue A 

Weiss Carol A 269, 385 

Welch, Sabra A 

Welk Louis R , II 397 

Wells Bill C 

Wells, Christina M 158 

Wells, Don V , Jr 

Wells, Donna C 

Wells. Edward G 258 

Wells Gwynne B 

Wells. John C 

Wells, Lisa K 326 

Wells, Suzanne L 385 

Welsh Joseph R 

Welsh, Lisa L 326 

Wells, Gwynn 247 

Wendell, Christopher J 385, 293 

Wcndl, Amy C 309 

Wenger. Donald B 

Weriz, Geoffrey A 129 

Wessells. Dorsey T , Jr 

Wesi Beverly L 

West. Carl J 

West, Carroll V 

West, Dale H , Jr 

West James R 

West, Kennetv M 385 

West, Lisa L 309 

West Michael A 

West, Mildred 121 

Wesl. Patncia L 277. 327 

West Stephanie A 386 

Westbrook, Ann M 

Westbrooke, Pamela G 342 

Westervell, t^lancy J 57 263, 269, 385 

Westlake William R II 85 

Weston Donald P 

Welmore, Carol L 343 

Welmore Nancy G 146, 327 

Wellerer. Katherine C 394 

Welters, Barbara 134 

Weyland, Janine P 

Wharlon. Kathleen B 

Wheatley Thomas E , III 212. 289 343 

Wheller, Vincent R 

Wheeless, Thomas E , Jr 

Whiccon Karen M 

Whiley, Karen 273 

Whilaker Robert J Jr 

Whitaker, Russell E Jr 

Whilcomb Melahie 

White, Alfred L . Jr 394 

White. Carol C 386 

White Clay K 

White David L 111 327 290 

White Diane S 343 293 

White. Elaine C 

White. Ernesl A . Jr 343 

White. Harold O , Jr 386 

White, James T 

White Jeflery E 309 

White. Julian L 228 

While Karen K 240 343 

White. Mary C C 

White, Mary K 

While, Michael L 394 

While, Susan E 260 327 

While, Tara E 205 386 

While Terry W 

Whited, Lana A 

Whitelaw John S 128 129 

Whitely, Karen L 327 

Whiteman. Leslie V 

Whiteside, Constance L 309 

Whitefiefd. Douglas W 

Whitfey. Scott M 137, 290 

Whitman. Nancy J 

Whitmer. Patncia L 327 

Whitmire, Jerry C 

Whilmore Nancy 240 

Whitney, Andrew P 132 

Whitney, Jeanne E 

Whitney. Mark B 

Whittakei, Curtis M 278 

Whitworth, Kathryn M 

Who's Wlio 290 

Wicker, Leigh F 395 292 

Index/ 409 

Wieland Chnslrne M 386 
Wiesner Kevin C 
Wiggins Joanne L 343 
Wilber Anne C 
WilDur Lelilia F E 182 
Wilcox Catnenne M 16 
Wilcox Jonn L 
Wilcox Mane E 
Wilder Lee E 
Wildman MarK R 
Wiley Jenny L 291. 293 
Wiley Julie R 
Willore Patricia G 386 
Wilkins, Eiczabem w 

Wilkinson, Camryn S 386 
Wilkinson Mary N 164 240 343 
Wilkinson Richard K 394 
Will ASyson H 386 

Williams Sarah 343 
Williams Sarah A 184 
Williams Scon 219 
Williams Stephen A 
Williams Susan E 343 
Williams Susan F 366 293 


Williamson Amy L 273 327 

Williamson Mary A F 

Williamson Sarah E 

Willis, Alolha C 

Willis Larry D 96 

Witsey William L 124 245 

Wilson Barbara U 

Wilson Catherine F 327 386 

Wilson Catherine T 

Wisniewski Regina M 343 

Wiihka, Joan M 

Wilmer. Dayid S 250 

Witt, David S 386 

Wittkamo Bernard F III 

Witlkamo Christopher P 245 309 


Won Jellrey S 1 24 245 

Well Lisa 343 

Won Scott 275 327 291 

Won TituS L 386 

Wolte Kenneth M 

Wolle Sally F 240 386 293 

Wollteicn Paul G 309 

Wolle William N 167, 267 386 291 

Woiienon Alicia A 183 

Woisieter Carolyn L 

Womack Cathy J 

Woriand Jane L 
Worthington, Amy J. 104 

Wonman Laura K 269 
Wourgoia Jonn M 394 292 
Wrabley Deirdre M 387 

Wragg Ethel i 
Wray Gregory A 343, 226 
Wray Kevin M 309 
Wray Linda S 309 
Wray Nathaniel E III 387 

Wresting 140 

Wngnt Amy 156 343 
Wright Billy J 
Wnghi Douglas E 97 
Wngnt Elizabeth B 387, 290 
Wright James B 394 
W'ighi LOuiS J 124 

Bubbling with enthusiasm over Indian economics, an Anthropology student takes advantage of a sunny bench in CW to do 
some reading Tounstscoping was always a tempting alternative — Photo by Lauren Trepanier 

Yackow, Joseph J 327 
Yacobi Mane C 309 
Yale Cammy 129 
YamarTX)to Ruth H 
Yamashita Tatsuo H 

Yaney Carolyn J 

Yankovlch. James M. 94 107 

Yarbrough Cheryl L 135. 327 
Yarbrough Tern A 327 
Yarrington Douglas K 
Yates Elizabeth 291 
Ya* Chnstina B 
Yeage' Gai' B 387 293 
Yeage' Can E 227 
Yeage' Joanne 343 
Yeamans Douglas I 309 
Yeattxwk Associates 381 
■'e-gin James A 
*e'iy, RoDen L 



^oder Sandra D 
^O'ltomo Leonard 

"cs: Mana S 29i 

'oung Amy L M 327 

-oung DeOra S 

Young Democrats 230 

■oung Eizaoe-' C 327 

'Sung Enc B 

'.Oung Frederick W 397 

'Dung Janet E 

'oung John M 

'Oung jvirence E III 342, 343 

'oung Madaline V 269, 387 

'Oung Michael G 

'Oung PatnciaO 277 343 

'Oung Reoecca B 284 387 

'Oung Roeen C 

'Oung Hooen K 245 
'Oung Suzanne C 
voung Teresa S 260 
VOungda"! Jenni I 269 387 

'ounge' Deborah L 
Younger Rehoe S 
Ycusoot Celeste H 
Vun Nancy S 327 
Vjrchak Carole A 387 293 

Zaborowski Annamarie 343 

Zaoorski James W 

WaD'OAShi Dan 167 

Zaccana Josepn J 387 291 293 

Zacherle Andrew w 

Zacks Yuvai J 
Zammetti John P 156 
Zanetti, Lisa A 343 
Zangardi, Carl V 

Zarkel Man< 263 

ander R 
Zavrei Man< A 327 
Zeartoss Jonathan A 343 
Zeorowski Danie C 17 
Zegel Kevin S 270 343 

Zeiders Elizabeth M 132, 309 
Zelemak Nancy E 387 
Zeieznikar Steven L 275 

ns James N 

..11 Steven D 124 

lan Patncia A 309 

nmerman Da*n M 343 

^merman Matthew J 278 

■man Oaniei C 

■ni Laura L 248 

Jooei. David M 
;. II. Jenlyn 24. 387 
Zvirzdin. Cindy L 327 
Zydron. Julie A 132 

Willard, Cynthia ^ 

Willheirr Keif B 

William and Mary News .''i4 

W & M Republicans ' 

William and Mary Revleyi ?06 

William and Many Theatre 172 

Williamsburg Potlery Factory • 
Williamsburg Shopping Center 
Williamsburg Travel Agency ■■-! 


David ► 

Williams Debra 183 293 386 
Williams Diane L 130 131 269 
Williams Duane 386 
Williams Dudley L 386 293 
Williams Edgar 
Williams, Elizabeth 277 292 
Williams Ellen K 327 
Williams Gregory P 292 

Williams, Harvey S 
Williams Helen C 
Williams, Jeremy B 386 
Williams, Jerome O 
Williams, Kevin T 394 
Williams Lorette H 
Williams Mark J 
Williams Mark R 
Williams Marina L 
Williams Manha S 
Williams, Meianie L 
Williams Melissa \ 
Williams Nancy L 
Williams Ruth L 


Wiiso" Chnslopher J 

Wilson Connie L 

Wilson Dale W 

Wilson David R 394 292 

Wilson GiendaG 327 

Wilson Greer D 

Wilson Jacob M . Ill 158, 327 

Wilson Jane G 

Wilson Jeanne M 131,265.327 

Wilson Julie A 

Wilson Kathleen S 

Wilson Pans D 

Wilson Rebecca F 

Wilson Sarah J 327 

Wilson Susan A 

Wilson Timothy 8 309 343 

Wilson Timothy W 

Winder Elaine P 

Windt Gerard R 

Winegar Dristine 269 343 

Wines Susan E 309 

Wingo Richard K 

Wingo. Warren D 49 386 

Wingrove Ralph L 

Winn Doreen E 39 309 

Winter Catherine E 248 343 

Winters David L 

Winters Valerie A 

Wise Ean E lit 

Wise Frances E 

Wise Fred r 


Paul 1 

Wisema" Agn. 


Women's Forum 2i6 
Women's Soccer Club 220 

Wong Amy 

Wong Lisa A 386 

Wong Thomas S 205 327 

Wood Alison M 173 

Wood Ann L 

Wood Beniamin D M 

Wood Carolyn F 

Wood Catherine E 309 

Wood Christine E 

Wood Douglas P 

Wood Emily J 309 

Wood Henry R 386, 293 278 

Wood Manes A 

Wood Jeltrey B 386 291 293 

Wood Karen V 327 

Wood Leanne R 

Wood Linda C 309 

Wood Mary A 309 

Wood Michael L 309 

Wood Michelle Y 173 

Wood Sarah E 386 291 293 

Woodaii Kalhy S 

Woodbury Patricia P 

Woodlin Sarah L 

Woodie Kimberiey J 
Woodrull Byron L 
Woodward David R 
Woodward Diana F 
Woodward Richard P 
Wooiiey Jill C 

Work Karen L 309 

Wright Marc A 

Wright Michael E 156 245 

Wngnt Pamela G 

Wngnt Robert M 

Wright Ronald R Jr 213 387 291 

Wright Susan K 25 

Wrigley Chnstina L 185 

Wngley Jennifer L 

Wngley Kurt R 124, 245 

Wu Vivian W 273 

Wunderlicn Kenneth W 250. 

Wussing Arnd 254 

Wyani Jean B 291 

WyatI Karen E 

Wyatt Natalie l 309 

Wynkoop Paul W 327 

Wynn Vivian M 

Wysong Mark A 167 250 


410/ Index 


Editor Lauren A, Trepanier 

Business Manager Kris Huntley 

Lifestyles Jamie Baylis 

Acodemics Teddy Bryan 

Administrotion Dobney Corr 

Government Pot Voughion 

Sports Rob Guillen 

Cultural Arts Shan Jee 

Kathn/n Nettles 

Medio Coroline Bolte 

Orgonizotion Sandy Nickerson 

Greeks Eric Hook 

Marthia Spong 

Religion Lauren Trepanier 

Honorories Kathi Sitterson 

Senior Paula Fehnel 

Juniors Jim Moiiin 

Sophomores Renata Monzo 

Freshmen Kathy Raley 

Graduates/Low Leigh Wicker 

Index Come Krysa 

Typisis: Kothy Stoides, Susan Hubona, Alix Frarx:is, 
Laurie Brown, Morgee Mutholl, Andrea Johnson, 
Craig Johnson, Lourdes Ramon, Sarah Williamson, 
and Temple Burke 

Artists: Thomas Wong. Evy Lowenstern, Dovid 
Crank, Shori Jee, Vernon Wooten. 

Photograpliers: Borry Long, John Berry, Jeff 
Thompson, Mark Beavers, Lydio Dambekolns, Lori 
Friedrich, Worren Koontz, Rob Smith, Bob Scott, 
Dan Simon, Ben Wood, Howard Horowitz, Lauren 
Trepanier, Teddy Bryan, TW Cook, Marsha Vawa- 
do, Sandy Cockran, Turner Koboyoshi, Rob Guil- 
len, Emily Prince, 

Writers: Laura E Jones, Susan C Shumoker, Mot^ 
Dolinowicz, Morcio O'Connell, Teresa Thon, Ellie 
Dehoney, Julio Jackson, Debbie Slaughter, Judy 
Coin, Craig Johnson, Lai Yee Horn, Jucfy Habicht, 
Claudia Lamm, Dennis Shea, Liz Offield, Diane 
Howley, Sally Lewis, Nick Conte, Jenny Rogers, Kim 
Smith, Patti Foini, Andy Kane, Janet Rollins, Donna 
Raines, Turner Koboyoshi, Pom Hillery, David 
White, Lawson Cox, Renee vondenBergh, Robin 
Emery, Barbara Mackey, Mary Trigg, John Bloom 

For ttieir hard work: Jamie Boylis, for people 
who've died, died, RoP Guillen, alwoys on time, 
Enc Hook, for ttie HoJo's hot dogs, Came Krysa, for 
doing o thankless job, Borr/ Long, for color proces- 
sing and messing with color slides and filters ond 
oil that stuff, John Berry, for consistently great pic- 
tures, Jeff Thompson (and Barry), for patching up 
the errors on my film, Worren, Lori, Lydia, and Mork, 
for taking last minute assignments, and finolly, my 
Roommote, Susan Shumoker, for answering the 
phone at oil hours and listening to me rag. 

Volume 83 of the COLONIAL ECHO was printed Py 
Hunter Publishing of Winston-Solem, NC, 4200 
copies, eoch 9 x 12 and 416 pages long, were 
pressed, and were ovoiloble to the students of the 
College of no additional cost. 

All body copy in 10 pt Helvetica light romon, 
captions in 8 pt , rosters and index in 6 pt SuP- 
heodlines in 18 pt Helvetico bold Theme copy on 
opening, closing, divider, and suPdivider pages in 
Avont light, 10 pt and 8 pt. 

Headlines were all handset py the ECHO staff 
Theme American Typewriter Light, Medium, and 
Bold, Lifestyles Helvetica, all faces. Academics 
Univers 45, 55, Administration Univers 56, Govern- 
ment Univers65, Sports Futura Bold Italic, Culture 
Arts Future Light plus speciol art. Media Futura 
DemiBold, Organizotions Futura Medium, 
Bouhous Light, Greeks Eros Medium, Religion 
Eros Light, Honoraries Eros Demi, Classes LuPalin 
Groph, Medium, Bold, X-Lite, Index and Cover 
American Typewriter, 

Total editorial and production budget: 544,500, 
Additional specifications upon request: Editor-in- 
Chief. COLONIAL ECHO, College of Williom and 
Mary, Williamsburg, VA, 23186 

Special thonks to Ken Smith, Betty Kelly. Barbara 
Boll and the W&W NEWS, John Bloom ond the 
FLAT HAT, Wilford Kale, the Colonial Williamsburg 
Foundotion, Professor Ronald Rapoporf, the Cen- 
ter for Psychological Services (for computer data), 
ond PENTHOUSE magazine. 

Also, thank you to Yearbook Associates of Millers 
Falls. MA. for student portraits And speciol appre- 
ciation to Mr. John Perry of Hunter, for his advice, 
ideas, layout skills, and corny jokes, and Mr. Roger 
Merritt. for his patience and troubleshooting 

A monument to deadline pressures, this 
graphic conglomeration mode of discarded 
photos, tool lines, late copy, and o layout sheet, 
adorned the COLONIAL ECHO office wall It was 
started by Eric Hook after on all-nighter, and grew 
larger and more bizorre with each deadline, — 
Photo by Jeff Thompson. 

Index/ 411 

Drummer Danny Seraphlne rocks owoy with 
Chicago" in the September 7th Hall concert 
Attendance wos low, and tickets were given 
oway during the final moments before the show 
— Photo by John Berry 

412 /Closing 




Flaring In the night, July 4th fireworks del ight town 
residents and summer school students — Photo by 
Borry Long, 



I snickered at alumni for four years 
because if seemed like fhe proper fhing. 
fo do. They come for foofboll games, 
cruised Richmond Rood in air- 
condifioned cars, afe of George's in 
sporf coafs and fies, and drank Bloody 
Mary's To excess. While fhey poroded 
around campus in fheir W&M hats, I 
scuffled posf wifh unwashed hair, an old 
sweofshirf, and on overdue paper. 
Come fo fhink of if, fhey were probably 
snickering of me, foo, 

I felf myself mellowing as groduofion 
approached, forgetfing about those 

horrible nights when it was me, the type- 
writer, and a cup of cold tea as fhe sun 
rose. Alumni acquired selective 
memories wifh the years, it took only a 
few months fo forget some names, but it 
might take yeors to completely elimin- 
ate beenie-weenie casserole and re- 
serve room readings. 

Susan made me promise fo return for 
Homecomings: "I can't wait to see you 
wifh a husband and three kids. I'll die 

Well, maybe so. But if I ever end up 
wifh three kids, I'll die laughing first. 

The lights bum late ot JBT for nightow's and 
studiers. Security was an ever-present problem for 
this neighbor of Eastern State ~ Photo by John 

Closing/ 41 3 

Duck bills 

I went down to Crim Dell To moke my 
final speech to the ducks. Still sleepy, 
they were flooting listlessly with their bills 
on their chests and their orange feet 
motionless below the surface As I 
approached, a large mole shouted 
orders and the flotilla turned m unison 
and gilded to the shore. 

They surrounded me on the bonk, 
grunting for crackers and pulling rudely 
on my sleeve, I told them thot I was 
leaving, that I might never see them 
ogam, I Thanked them for oil The counsel 
they'd given me in times of stress 

I patted each one on the head and 
was nipped twice, 

A bunch of people doggedly follow- 
ing a student stopped of the fence and 
formed on inquisitive semi-circle — a 

tour group, 

"This is beautiful Crim Dell,' the guide 
was saying, "a favorite spot for students 
to study or relox. It is said, ladies, that the 
man you kiss on Crim Dell bridge is the 
man you'll marry. The bridge is also a 
favorite spot for fraternity pledge initia- 

The ducks protested loudly, 

"Oh yes, and we can't forget our 
feathered friends, the Crim Dell ducks 
They're really quite friendly if you have 

The guide threw a few crumbs into the 
water. The ducks mode o bee-line for 
the grub, and I was abandoned 

Feathered opportunists, that's whot 
they were. 

A delicate masterpiece, this spider web lies 
undisturbed in o Jefferson archwoy — Photo by 
Berry Long 

Silhoulted ogainst the evening sky, o lone student 
mokes his way to Swem for another night of study- 
ing — Photo by Barry Long 

414 /Closing 

Leaving a wake of ripples, a Crim Dell duck is a 
blur of anticipation as hie hieads for a handout — 
Photo by Barry Long, 

Framed by the gate to Jefferson, a young father 
and his son tal<e an afternoon stroll down James- 
town Road, — Photo by Lauren Treponier, 

Closing/ 415 


I was frantic, but afraid, to leave. After 
a while, the assignnnents and lectures 
lost a lot of authority, and I just wanted to 
stand, up in class ond say, "This is very 
interesting, but let's not kid ourselves. 
Wouldn't we oH rather be someplace 
else''" Only I wasn't sure where I liked 
on ocodemic environment Faulkner 
symposiums, flute recitals, professors 
with pipes ond Volvos I was afraid that if 
I left Id spend my evenings eating Pop- 
Tarts and watching "I Love Lucy" reajns 

There was always graduate school 
(Where Id have homework to feel guilty 
about while I watched Lucy] But it 

.farting from sc 
3 an apdrtmen 
furniture and friends, i could see mysei! 
clearly, wearing a W&M t- shirt and 
bitching about the food at some grodu 
ate school cafeteria. I'd tell them about 
beautiful Crim Dell, and the historic 
Wren Building, and Linda Lovin. . . 

It would only be a matter of time be- 
fore I was bock in Williamsburg, wear 
ing a green and gold nametog ond 
offering o thermosful of Bloody Mory's to 
the ducks — L T ■ 

Hr«fll«s dance in the dorVness of a wooded 
Oreo near Lake Motoako — Photo by Borry Long. 


V /ill • ■■ )