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Colonial Echo 1982 

Volume 84 

Copyright by The Colonial 

Echo, College of William and 

Mary, Williamsburg, VA 23185 

2 / Contents 

Colonial Echo 1982 

College of William and Mary 
Volume 84 

In this issue: 

Introduction 4 Organizations 238 

Lifestyles 10 Religion 264 

Sports 60 Government 274 

Academics 112 Media 282 

Administration 144 Classes 296 

Honoraries 154 Index 398 

Cultural Arts 158 Closing 412 

Greeks 188 

A kick in the grass. Women's soccer made its dcbul 
as a varsity sport. Playing their games on the JBT 
athletic field, the team began their season with an im- 
pressive 51 victory over state ri-val Richmond. — 
photo by Mark Beavers. 

!S ?W — 

Day to day business, (left) Cathi; Dehoney and Bar- Everyone knew this place. Whether an experienced 
bara Buzzell stop to chat in front of Tucker Hall. senior who knew George personally or a green 

I Buzzell stop to chat in front of Tucker Hall 

Dwarfed by Nature, (above) A small figure ambles 
along a woodsy hilltop on Yates path. — photos by 
Mark Beavers. 

senior who knew George personally or a green 
freshman who actually called it "The Campus 
Restaurant," everyone knew and loved "George's." — 
photo by Mark Beavers. 



With a Twist 

Conservative, Creative, and Sometimes Tiring 

A Little Bitching to 
Get Started 

There are a lot of things about life at 
William and Mary that tire me. I'm tired of 
evenings (and afternoons) in a corner of 
Swem with an overloaded bookbag, a 
headache, and a chair worn to fit every con- 
tour of my body; I'm tired of typing papers; 
I'm tired of proofing papers (more so than 
with typing, which explains the pencilled-in 
corrections that look like they were done 
five minutes before class began); I'm tired of 
borderline grades that always seem to end 
up on the lower end of the mark; I'm tired of 
the Board of Visitors; I'm even more tired of 
the Spinazzolo Brothers (and I only had one 
class displaced by the asbestos removal in 
Morton and Millington); I'm tired of waiting 
on lines; I'm tired of out-of-staters who rag 
on Virginia; I'm tired of in-staters who rag on 
Virginia; I'm tired of people who "go run- 
ning" — I'm not impressed; laundry ex- 
asperates me; and I wish Ma Bell would also 
advertise how much it really costs to reach 
and touch someone. Most of all, though, I'm 

tired of having to moan and bitch everytime 
the subject of classes and workloads gets 
brought up — the point to which all conver- 
sations eventually lead. So now that I've got- 
ten in the mandatory complaints (so you can 
remember everything about your college 
days) we can get on to saying the sort of 
things about W&M that we say when we're 
not suffering the pressure, anxiety, and tem- 
porary insanity that academia inflicts upon 

Things About College 

William and Mary. The College of. In 
Virginia. 1693, Chartered. Old. Respected, 
(continued on page 6) 

A little mud treatment. After completing her official 
Derby Day events, freshman Chi-O pledge Hunter 
Milligan gets an extra toss in the mud from her guest 
from JMU, Mike Stockhausen. — photo by Mark 

Too beautiful for woids. John Talberth, a junior 
from Vienna, Virginia, puckers up and lets it wail during 
the halftime show at the William and Mary versus 
Miami of Ohio football game. — photo by Mark 

Typical W&M. Two of the most \ 
mon sights in Williamsburg — the 
rain- — photo by Mark Beavers. 

ell-known and com- The Royal visit (facing page). Heir to the British 

Wren Building and throne Prince Charles made a May 1981 visit to the 

College to be honored with a royal fellowship; {left inset) 

Prince Charles pauses to chat with "typical" yank 

students about life in the U.S.; (right inset) Lyle Lesesne 
gets interviewed by the press after Prince Charles stop 
ped to talk to her about her French studies. — photos 
by Barry Long. 

4 / Introduction 

Conservative, Creative, and Sometimes Tiring 

(continued from page 4) 

There was a lot we learned at ole' W and 
M, much knowledge that we gained, the 
education that we got: what Dryden meant 
in his Religio Laid: how to identify a benzene 
ring in a police lineup; fun and games with a 
rodent and a Skinner box; supply and de- 
mand; and all that we will for the rest of our 
days associate with those brick sidewalks 
that ran from building to building, lecture to 

Aside from all those facts that we 
regurgitated on tests and then stored in our 
vast memory banks of liberal arts 
knowledge, we learned to live. We learned 
to live with a roommate — "inconsiderate 
creep." We probably learned how to study 
— you know what 1 mean, what you started 
doing freshman year after the first grade of 
your college career was a "D-" on a History 
101 quiz. Many of us — curse you if you 
didn't share this experience at least once — 
learned what it feels like to pull an "F" on a 
big mid-term (or worse, a class). Sooner or 
later we learned how to read a bus schedule 
or make flight reservations. We figured out 
that "George's" and "The Campus 
Restaurant" were one and the same, that 
Steely Dan did not write a song about their 
days at William and Mary (they never even 
saw the place), and that it doesn't matter 
how well you did during the semester 

The foot. Place l<icl^er Laszlo Mii<c-Maycr gets instruc- 
tions from a coach up in the box, Mike-Mayer had two 
brothers kicking for pro teams. — photo by Mark 

Five minutes, Alex. Alex Iden, who played Algernon 
Moncrief in the William and Mary Theatre production 
of Oscar Wilde's The Importance of Being Earnest, sits 
through his pre-performance makeup session, — photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

because your final grade depends entirely 
on the living hell known as the final examina- 
tion. We lost our acne, our childhood, and 
probably our virginity. We found some love, 
some laughter, and a slice of our lives. 

With A Twist 
So, with these thoughts in mind, let's get 
down to brass tacks and talk about this year 
at William and Mary. All this book is meant 
to do is to chronicle this year — not make it 
into a drama that it might not have been. To 
that end we won't talk about a "theme." 
Themes are too often "cute." Another word 
for cute is "trite." Rather, let's just find a 
perspective from which to view the happen- 
ings of this year. Okay, then, everyone has 
heard talk of "conservative William and 
Mary." Are we? Well, yes and no. The 
general attitude, lifestyle, and goals here are 

rather conservative and traditional. We are 
of a generation whose values swung back 
towards the old hard work ethic of success. 
But, although the goals may be conser- 
vative, the means employed by those of us 
here at William and Mary aren't quite so. 
This is a college environment with 6,000 
young minds, everyone of them turning over 
innovative, creative ideas en masse — in- 
novative, creative ways of reaching those 
traditional goals. You might say that William 
and Mary is "conservative . . . but with a 
twist." Well there's our angle so let's look at 
this year. — Rob Guillen 

6 / Introduction 

Yorktown and VIPs. President Ronald Reagan is 
flanked by French President Mitterand and Virginia 
Gouernor John Dalton as they listen to a speech by the 
British Chancellor at the Yorktown Victory Celebration 
in October. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

Header. Mike Bedell, a senior from Bcllmore, New 
York, puts his head into a ball at midfield while 
sophomore Tom Erdmann backs him up. The Tribe 
hooters took this match against East Carolina, 4-1. — 
photo by R. J. Hixson. 

'^ t^"^. 

The center of the controversy. Shown here is an 
endzone grandstand at Gary Field Stadium. The debate 
on enlarging Gary Field's capacity from 16,000 to 
about 32,000 has been raging since 1978. — photo by 
Mark Beavers 

Tribe football. Much of the debate hinges on whether 
or not the football program should be made competitive 
with larger schools like Navy, Virginia Tech, and 
Virginia. Here, quarterback Chris Garrity rolls out for a 
pass during the 1981 home opener against Miami of 
Ohio. — photo by Mike Beavers. 

8 / Gary Field Controversy 

Stadium Expansion: 

The Issue Heats Up 

The boxes were just being stored until 
spring, the posters were just hung and 
William and Mary had settled into a new 
year of higher education when an old con- 
troversy — one that had grown quiet over 
the last two years — erupted in violent tur- 
moil. Cary Field Stadium expansion was be- 
ing raked over the coals and both factions 
were holding no punches in their hard-line 

The catalyst in the resurgence of the 
debate was an announcement in August that 
the firm of Wiley and Wilson had been hired 
to do architectural drawings for Phase 1 of 
expansion and to submit preliminary 
possibilities for Phases II and III at a cost of 
$24,500. Alarmed at the inconspicous 
speed that the pro-expansionists were mov- 
ing toward their goal, a group of student, 
faculty, and community leaders sought to 
drag the issue out into the spotlight of public 
scrutiny. Student Association Council Chair- 
man David White, who spearheaded the at- 
tack, noted that, when he learned of the 
Wiley and Wilson study, "If nothing happen- 
ed, this might be a signal to the college that 
it was time to move." Consequently, the 
anti-expansionists decided to move. 

The SAC ran a referendum vote on the 
subject with the results that of the 1612 

students polled, 1407 (87.3%) were 
against, 171 (10.6%) were for, and 34 
(2.1%) were unsure. The Amos Alonzo 
Stagg Society reorganized itself as The Stu- 
dent Committee for Responsible Athletic 
Policy (SCRAP) under co-presidents Bea 
Trapasso and Dave Haden. Discussions and 
question-and-answer sessions between 
students and expansion representatives, 
usually Athletic Director Jim Copeland, 
were held on WCWM and in an SAC 
meeting. The Flat Hat reiterated its editorial 
policy as being anti-expansion while the 
William and Mary News ran an interview 
with Copeland that was supportive of ex- 
pansion. An open reception was held for the 
Board of Visitors at which concerned 
students could speak personally to Board 
members and attempt to register their opi- 
nions concerning expansion. Meanwhile, the 
football team, often forgotten in the heat of 
the debates, rolled to its 51st losing season 
in the 85 year history of football at William 
and Mary. 

Thus, the debate raged. One side would 
present arguments and then the other would 
counter. Each side was convinced that the 
view they held was the most logical and 
equitable solution all across the board. Thus, 
the debate raged. — Rob Guillen 

Expansion proponent. Athletic Director Jim 
Copeland. in his first year at William and Mary, is the 
leading spokesman for expansion. Copeland and his son 
enjoy a Saturday of William and Mary football at a 
home game at Cary Field, — photo by Mark Beavers. 

The Crowd. Shown here is the student seating section 
at a home game. Although the turnout was usually good 
for Tribe games, anti. stadium forces expressed doubt 
that an expanded stadium was really called for. — 
photo by Mark Beavers. 

Cary Fi' 

!0 / Lifestvles 


Life? In the 'Burg? 

"There isn't always a lot to do in town but 
most students find enough to keep busy 
around campus." Heads nod in confused 
agreement and the tour guide leads her pro- 
spective students deeper into the depths of 
the College. As they filter by, up- 
perclassmen ponder the accuracy of her 
statement. A few skeptics think, "Hell, 'in 
town' — William and Mary is the town. Go 
to UVa." Others think of midterms to take 
and of volumes to read and question the 
judgment of anyone foolish enough to con- 
sider matriculating here. 

But somewhere between the pages of 
calculus texts, the stains and lumps of art 
projects, and the graphs and marching 
numerals of statistics a life existed beyond. 
Under the unique influence of brick and ivy, 
asbestos, construction, tourists, and 6,000 
other students, the William and Mary in- 
dividual had the chance to explore a life in 
which homework didn't always demand 
primary attention. Whether it was a spur of 
the moment road trip to VA Beach (That's 
"Vahh Beach"), a fraternity smoker, SA 
movies, midnight racquetball, a sub and a 

pitcher at the Dirty, or laundry (hey, the 
tour guide didn't say that how we kept busy 
around campus was always a ripping good 
time) we managed to define our own way of 
living. The William and Mary lifestyle — it 
was usually all we wanted, it was sometimes 
completely undesirable but it got us there 
with a sound mind and an only slightly bat- 
tered body. 

"Hey, let's type this up and head over to 
the Green Leafe — I want to look over this 
William and Mary lifestyle." — Rob Guillen 
and Eric Hook 

Ringer. Sophomore Bill Joiner lets the iron fly during 
Theta Delta Chi's "World Record Weekend." Over fall 
break, six Theta Delt brothers set the world record for 
number of hours playing horseshoes to raise money for 
the Muscular Dystrophy Foundation. — Photo by Mark 

A little sun 'n' study. Juniei 
Uveges gets some rays and si' 
Sunken Gardens on a bright fall di 

On tlje go, on the job. Colonial Echo photo editor 
Mark Beavers was a busy man: making photo 
assignments for the photography staff, darkroom work, 
and his own shooting assignments, like this one at a foot- 
ball game. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

Roller King. Senior Jeff Silverman was a familiar sight 
as he skated his way around campus — up steps and 
everything. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

12 / Groups 

Groups. The course of a college career is highly in- 
fluenced by the groups the individual associates with. 
The marching band offers the mutual growth of musical 
talents as it serves the college at halftime shows and 
parades. — photo by Mark Beavers 

Far away, (above) Even though removed from families 
and high school friends, students find a sense of con- 
tinuity from a letter from one home. — photo by Mark 


. . . the College 
strives to 

provide . . ." 

''hmmiiiy . . . good 

**Wc arc proud to 
announce your acceptance 

to the College of William and Mary." 

Was it the portrayal that the pamphlets 
employed? Or maybe it was Plai/boij rating 
it one of the top ten romantic campuses (the 
same magazine that ranked the Tribe the 
twelfth worst gridiron squad in the nation)? 
Was it the school's reputation for academic 

For some, parents pushed their old 
school; some high schoolers heard about the 
college parties; and some academic en- 
thusiasts jumped at early decision. No mat- 
ter what brought each individual here, they 
were now a group with the College as a com- 
mon denominator. 

Starting out there was the usual and the 
unusual: placement tests to be passed (or 
not passed), incompletes to complete, and 
(continued on page 15) 

asbestos removal that replaced green and forced occupation. Phase two of College 

gold romanticism with realism. orientation unconsciously developed — 

Oh sure, care packages came once in a the tactful (or not so tactful) disposal of 

while, phone calls on birthdays, and maybe early semester make-shift friends, 

a surprise (unexpected?) visit, but essen- Philosophies, prejudices, and tastes 

tially, parents slowly faded into the return drew relationships together: the kind 

address on envelopes. Delivery day of first your elders said "you'll never forget." 

year students struck a note of ambiguity in As the midterms turned into exams and 

the hearts hiding 
behind those newly 
purchased W and M 
t-shirts. Last minute 
instructions from 
parent prompted by 
a little sorrow and a 

"two dimensional 
view from high 

back to midterms of 

puiiiicai aiiu bOCJdl 

alliances fused these 
new found friend- 
ships at different 
levels of camar- 

anxious ears. As the oh-so-familiar family the first, an individual's association with 

car sporting its W and M window sticker a group escaped everyone's discretion 

drove toward 1-64, the wave of the last except his own. Phone calls home 

goodbye echoed away into the first hello. became fewer, letters became more 

Stumbling through freshman hall par- streamline in content, and the two 

ties, area/sequence confusion, and cafe dimensional visions of high school years 

meals a la mass slowly proved to be a yielded to the potential of new faces. — 

It's a Saturday night. A student 

studied all week 
and doesn't 

to work this evening. 
A party seems in line. 

Cutting across campus he finds the 
frats are kicking. He doesn't recognize 
anyone, but they all look like they're hav- 
ing fun. Beer, games and bong hits thrive 
in abundancy, echoed by overwhelming 
music. Discussing the state of Gary Field 
affairsor gossiping in the corner about 
who is screwing who, people form cliques 
around the kegs and pool tables. One frat 
says he's "gotta look sharp," another 
says he must wear a gangster outfit. After 
a fast beer and somewhat idle conversa- 
tion, he finds a friend and heads for the 
Green Leafe. 

As soon as the rock and roll of the frat 
complex fades away, they find another 
party shouting out the windows of Bryan 
Complex. "Undoubtedly one of the many 
dorm-invite-dorm parties," his friend 
comments. Stith invitesMonroe for an up- 
perclassmanmixer — it combats the 
hum-drum of academics. With kegs and 
chips provided by dorm dues, a party 
emerges in the lobby which can conve- 
niently spill over intoprivate rooms. Leav- 
ing this spill over, the couple cross over 
Richmond Road. 

Drinkers squeeze out of the woodwork 
at (continued on page 19) 


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Dorm mixers provide a chance for residents to 
become acquainted. At Landrum, Jenna Cowen, ar- 
ticulately prepares a vodka tonic. — photo by Liz Davis 

At Ludwell, Jim Southwick and Tom Fugate relax dur- 
ing a fall semester bash. — photo by Mark Beavers 

Theme parties add a twist to any social eveni, 
Lisa Schwarz portrays a Playboy bunny at Lan- 
drum's hallovA/een party. — photo by Pam Kline 

Sometimes loud music and large crowds 

become too overwhelming. Steve Clark. Pete 
Shanahan, and Carol Nelson enjoy the essence 
of a mellow afternoon. — photo by Tallie 

16 / Parties 

. %0 



18 / Parties 

After their swan song at the house. Phi Tau's carry 
on the traditional party by throwing senior Steve Green 
into Crem Dell. — photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Slow motion to Union Pacific. Mayda Badran and 
Dave Safon join many other freshmen at the September 
mixer at the Hall. — photo by Mark Beavers 

Zoom, a popular alcoholic pastime of Wig goers, 
typifies the drinking crowd at William and Mary, 
and Peyton Pond try their hand at the game. — 
photo by Mark Beavers 

At a Landrum liall party, Allison Van Hook and 
Kim Harris show what a little alcohol and a little 
academic pressure can do. — photo by Liz Davis. 

the Leafe. Finding a table with ashes encircl- 
ed by beer rings, they order gin and tonics to 
the music of Thorogood. Conversation floats 
through the smoke. Art students in the cor- 
ner talk aesthetics while young lovers in the 
alcove wine away the night. Another two 
rounds, accented by a little philosophy, 
leads the duo to the Pub, 

The atmosphere actually shakes as they 
fumble for numerous I.D.'s at the door. Kick- 
ing and scratching by the stage, dancers 
vibrate to the beat of the X-Ravcs. Towards 
the back 

''Kicking by the 

stage, dancers 

vibrate to the 


of theX-Raves." 

of the bar shadowed figures anxiously await 
a friend or a sexual encounter; or maybe 
they are just relieved to be out of Swem. 
After slam dancing and pogoing for a set, 
the couple glide back home. Even partying 
can become too much. 

At Landrum the air mellows considerably. 
A few friends sit around a stereo. C.S.N, 
and wine welcomes the almost deaf ears of 
the dancers. The spontaneity of quiet con- 
versation replaces the yelling at the late 
night Wig; but after all, a party was only 
what one made of it. — Eric Hook 

i,_ .._ 

Parties / 

The most obvious inconvenience of group situation 

stems from Dorm living. During the night, compromises 

must be made between studiers and partiers. The dorm 

pictured is Brown Hall. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

As a nile^ freshman hali residents meet once a month 
to monitor living styles. As these girls experience at 
Jefferson Hall, freshman hall meetings provide one of 
the first chances to live in harmony with others. 

Photo by Liz Davis 

20 / Crowds 

One thing 

the Admis- 
sions Office 


students was the 


of social interaction 

between the various William and Mary per- 
sonalities. And if political and social bias 
didn't get in the way, many students had the 
opportunity to have the pot pourri ex- 
perience of exchanging conversation with a 
basketball player, a Colonial soldier, a 
business major, an upper-middle class 
spoiled brat, an artist, or a foreign student. 

But what the Admissions Office failed to 
tell the incoming students was the long 

(continued on page 22) 

Crowds / 21 

The wonders of 
social interaction 

lines to cash checks at the Campus Center, 
freezing outside of George's waiting for a 
table, wiping someone else's beer off your 
shirt when Skip Castro played the Pub, the 
absurdity of lectures in most 101 classes. In 
an era of birth control pills at the infirmary 
and the proposed expansion of Cary Field to 
hold more people, students felt the effects of 

being part of the early 1960's baby boom. 
As a group, students in 1981 existed in one 
of the largest generations to walk the earth. 
Counselors as well as parents warned of the 
unprecedented competition in the job 
market as add/droppers waited hours in 
James Blair for hours to alter classes. The 
serious problem of upperclass male housing 
("Join a frat, avoid J.B.T.) and the 
bookstore at the beginning of the semester 
made it plainly obvious why students no 
longer felt the need to see how many people 
could fit in a phone booth. — Eric Hook 

22 / Crowds 

Waiting a good half an hour for a dinner that wasn't 
always worth the wait. Tim Cross and company hand 
their meal tickets to a Wig cashier. 

— photo by Liz Davis 

The 103 Chemistry class in Rodgers Lecture Hall 
testifies to the presence of oversized classes at William 
and Mary. 

— photo by Liz Davis 

On Friday afternoon, students can wait up to twenty 
minutes to cash checks for weekend spending. 

— photo by Liz Davis 

Crowds / 23 

24 / Groups 

A weary pub goer wonders if the band is 
really worth the pushing and shoving 
from the crowd. — Photo by R. J. Hixon 

The Wig provides the chance for students 
to gather with friends in between classes. 
— Photo by Rob Smith 

/n classes that are smaW enough, 
professors and students can cultivate a 
group unity that brings the subject mat- 
ter closer to hand. — Photo by Rob 

Recognizing the regular bus crowd, a JBT 
resident glances for a free seat. — Photo 
by Liz Davis 


It's enough 



the insecure and 
entertain tlie 

cynic. Big and small, 
cliques buzz around 

campus attracting attention, and for the 
cliques themselves, providing security. 
There are the Greeks with letters, jocks with 
sweat suits, artists with clothes that look like 
palettes, those guys who always sit in the 
same corner of the Wig, the theater crowd 
being dramatic, the students who never 
leave Swem, the regulars at Blow Gym's 
sauna, and each department's custom made 
groupies. The list continued forever. 

For labeling's sake, William and Mary's 
collection of social and academic groups fell 
victim to nomenclature's unmerciful tenden- 
cies. "Hey man, that frat is full of queers," 
"those girls are such snobs," "look over 
there at those druggies," "look over at that 
table, they're such nurds." Again, the list 
went on forever. 

Groups / 25 

Look at those people at that table, 
they're such nurds." 

26 / Groups 

Somettmes a little help from the professor 
that is needed. Depending on the 
relationship, a professor could make or 
break the student*s comprehension of 
the subject matter. — Photo by Rob 

Of course, such assaults on fellow 
students proved to set the boundaries for the 
accuser's own group. After all, where would 
the Young Democrats be if the Young 
Republicans weren't around to attack; or the 
hard core Area Three students if the mellow 
Area One students didn't provide such a 
tempting target as unmarketability? Then 
again, such groups didn't have to fit such 
defined characteristics. A social elitist and a 
Kappa Sig could easily have been seen as 

part of the fans at a basketball game, as well 
as the bookworm and a loud mouth partier 
at the Maya Angelou lecture. 

What it came down to was the importance 
group identity played in each individual's 
life. Some people preferred being aloof to 
the crowds. But for others, the security of in- 
teraction with students sharing the same 
values heavily influenced their collegiate 
lifestyles. — Eric Hook 

Groups / 27 

A Hallmark shot. The Sunken Gardens rests in the 
heart of Old Campus. From frisbee flights to heart-to 
heart talks, the College landmark gives a sense of per- 
manence. — Photos by Mark Beavers and Stuart 


They pass 
by like 



in movies. 


with books and 

trees with leaves. As 
people fight for jobs, 

freedom, and food throughout the world, life 
at William and Mary can be lost in the inter- 
nal quest for self-fulfillment. Classes with 
grades and buildings with desks. G.P.A. 2.8 
and falling. The weather here sometimes 
stagnates in a high academic pressure 
(continued on pg. 30) 

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28 / The Environment 

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The Environment / 29 

New Campus lights bounce off Oliver — Photo by 
Rob Smith Stepping out of Professor Jenkins' of- 
ficCp and English student pounders the possibilities of 
going through the maze of Old Campus shrubs. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers Early enough to meet the 
garbage dumpster; and to wake up students, a Bar- 
ret maid cleans afte a late night party. — Photo by Rob 

"A College 

isn't a group of 


system moving no where. But did you ever 
look around? 

If the effort was made, the waves of 
Matoaka or The James could wash out the 
pages from any text. Cars and buses on 
Richmond Road dodge the pedestrians and 
the lights glow Twilight Zone over the 
Sunken Gardens. An empty room of third 
floor Tucker and a single letter at a Campus 
post office box. Dusk at the heart of New 
Campus vibrates off the angular buildings 
and sidewalks as minds gather data inside 
the concrete. In Wren, historic figures gather 
dust on the walls and in Jefferson the maids 
sweep out the halls. Morning brings the 
monotonous drones of garbage dumpsters as 
five hundred pillows wrap around five hun- 
dred heads. 

Typewriters tap to the beat of eight dif- 
ferent stereos and a Cary Stadium horn 
blows for a substitution in a soccer game. 
Beer cups gather on the Pub's floor and 
everyone tries to get serious during exams. 
A warm wind blows laundry off a Randolph 
Complex Balcony and swoops down on 
Yates Field. On special occasions the Dell 
ducks will march single file across the road 
and a last semester friend will join you for 
lunch. A registration paper sits in back of 
the desk drawer, right beside a high school 
prom picture. Musty manuscripts and 
Chanel smells hover in the stacks of Swem. 

In front of the bookstore they all pass by 
like actors in a movie. Books with students 
walking over puddles. A college isn't a 
group of buildings, but a collection of minds 
Impressions can numb the intellect and 
stimulate the senses, by Eric Hook 

30 / Environment 

B 200 


Isolation in Tucker — Maggie Maxie sits down to an 
evening of sugar and studies. — Photo by Liz Davis 

Not everyone sits with students. A local resident 
views the William and Mary/Richmond game. — Photo 
by Gene Baumgardner. 

Terry Cartwright hopes for an unexpected letter. — 
Photo by Rob Smith 

Environment / 3i 

The spring season sees the return of joggers from their 
winter hibernation. — Photo by Rob Smith 

As the weather gets warmer, it gets harder to study. In a 
window of Tucker, an English student moves closer to 
nature. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Dressed as 

32 / Spring 

balloon, I 

floated around 
the dance floor. 

The Beaux Arts Ball 

glittered with as 


costumes as personalities. Someone pulled 
on my string and whispered, "Aren't you so 
glad those cold days of winter are finally 
gone?" Visions of Julie Andrews running 
through spring flowers caught my attention. 

But the season wasn't as festive as that 
one night. People caught late winter cabin 
fever while others pulled out shorts and sun 
dresses prematurely. Literary students anx- 
iously searched for their published work in 
The Review and seniors sludged through 
countless interviews. U.Va. tried to remain 
number one in college (continued on page 







■ eS'J 



Spring weather means April showers for three 
months in Williamsburg. Umbrellas, duck shoes, and 
wet bricks dominate the students' perceptions. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers 

coconut tanning 


glazed the 

campus . . ." 

Anxious to escape William and Mary for a week, 
students pile into cars Friday, March 5 for Spring Break. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers 

basketball and Knoxville (Tennessee) hosted 
the World's Fair. Students who "can't stand 
William and Mary" turned to Lake Matoaka for 
a spring time shelter and coconut tanning oil 
glazed the campus. Road trips to Virginia 
Beach shook off the winter cobwebs and 
tourists came back to town asking the same 
questions they had last year. 

Anyone could be found daydreaming in a 
breezy room of Old Campus or sophicating in 
the musty halls of New Campus. Biking became 
a pleasure and the first threat of a thunder 
storm brought back some nostalgic twinges. 
Campus bloomed into spring colors and preps 
tried to bloom into campus. 

1 turned to the cellophane clown and 
whispered back, "Yes the spring time does 
wonders for my sinuses." — by Erik Hook 

Spring / 3.5 

36 / Summer 

Usually, DOG Street teems with tourists over the sum- 
mer. Neii Weinberg finds a rare moment to ponder the 
Washington Post as others around him take in the 
sights. — photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Curry Worsham in Julius Caesar turns the tides on 
the conspirators in the famous funeral scene. — photo 
by Stuart Wagner 

Dylan Baker in The Two Gentlemen of Verona ex- 
tols his love of Julia to Mark Waterman. — photo by 
Stuart Wagner 

4:45, May 

Marking the end of another year, spr- 
ing semester's last final translated into 
summer time freedom for some 4500 
students. With four months void of 
syllabi, where could one seek guidance? 

The last blue 
book flew to 
the trash 

can as dirty laundry 
sped home to 
Mom's washer. 

Some went to hometown jobs and 
hometown cooking. Discovering how 
much they had changed since last seeing 
their high school friends, individuals 
learned the essence of nostalglia. For 
those who didn't go back to the parents 
(1841 students according to the 
Registrar) Williamsburg became a perma- 
nent address. Either in school housing of 
Bryan, Pleasents, (continued on page 38) 

Summer / 37 

The pounding waves of Nagshcad can make a student 
wish that fall semester will never come. — photo by 
Travis Ebel 

4:45, May 7th 

In the heat of the summer sun, English students debate 
if they should attend 331. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Monroe, and Giles; apartments such as 
Woodshire, Williamsburg East, and Spring 
Roads; or maybe even a rented house; 
students felt the heat of a "burg" summer. 
Thanks to tourism, employment in 
restaurants, hotels, and Colonial 
Williamsburg proved easily obtainable. But 
as the omnipresent pastime, academics 
found a spot in the summer season. 

Students took the summer school oppor- 
tunity to catch up on needed hours or simply 
to expand their knowledge. Ronnie Clark, a 
Spanish student, commented "Summer 
school offers a better chance to learn. There 
aren't as many distractions as you have dur- 
ing the regular session. Plus having a five 
day class schedule provides a consistency 
the three day plan misses." 

Social functions included trips to the 
beach, after-work parties, and an occasional 
Pub bash. The Shakespeare Festival offered 
a cultural outlet. Employing both students 
and professional actors, the Festival produc- 
ed The Three Gentlemen From Verona. The 
Tempest, and Julius Caesar from mid July 
thru August. When the heat wasn't too 
much, frisbees in the sunken gardens or dips 
in Lake Matoaka (for the vaccinated) added 
exercise to an otherwise lazy season. — Eric 

■ • -4^:^ 

38 / Summer 


During the summer, many camps visit the college 
campus. Lee Phillips, member of the Tidewater 
Soccer Camp, practices on Yates Field. — photo by 
Stuart Wagner 

Summer school students face many campus renova- 
tions that the regular session students miss. Here a 
construction worker views the co-eds from the top 
of Bryan Complex. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

The brisk fall weather can't stop the jogging enthusiasts 
that dot the campus year round. — Photo by Mark 

Celebrating the fall holiday, Ginny Blackwell and her 
third world friend dress out at the Halloween party at 
the Pub. — Photo by R. J. Hixson 

40 / Fall 

J. '-.^M. 

At the Yorktown celebration. President Reagan and 
France's Mitterand patiently wait their turn to address 
the masses. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Keeping the campus walks clean of autumn debris, the 
building and grounds crew scratch the dead leaves of 
the sparsely grassed old campus. — Photo by Mark 

While watch- 
ing the 

oversized Hoovers 
blow the leaves 

into constraining piles 
in Tucker Yard, the 

impressions of fall colored the mind. The 
return of "the end of the semester paper 
rush," a Saturday afternoon football game, 
the feel of last year's sweaters, and a slight 
glaze of frost on the Sunken Gardens had a 
strong tendency to out-weigh the delayed 
launching of the space shuttle and Reagan's 
foreign policy games. 

Virginians had the first Democratic gover- 
nor in twelve years and the Dodgers won the 
world series over the Yankees. Devo 
cancelled a concert in Hampton and Morton 
remained closed. It was awesome the range 
of characters one found milling around cam- 
pus in September. The rush of old friends 
and the hazy familiarity of "people you 
recognize but don't really know" reminded 
upperclassmen of the half-true permanence 
of college life. The freshmen experimented 
with a new found freedom that held the 
glories promised by elders, but also the 
sharp disappointments of which someone 
should have warned them: grades that were 
(Continued on page 43) 

Fall / 41 

^<# # # 

mm « ^ 


Captivated by the glow of the Wig's wide screen television, 
Chris Timpanelli watches the Dodgers win the sixth game 
of the World Series. — Photo by Rob Guillen 

10 longer A's cafe meals, and home sickness. 

The season possessed a class that other 
ieasons missed: a brisk ride up the Colonial 
arkway, a Bicentennial celebration at 
r'orktown, pledge dances, and all day "study 
lit-ins." Camping during fallbreak and early 
i^hristmas shopping warmed the introduction of 
iO degree nights. The opening of Hem\; IV and 
The Shadow Box gave theater goers a noctur- 
lal alternative to studying with Tasters Choice, 
ind WCWM's return to full time broadcasting 
lept students in touch with contemporary 

But maybe they just blew the leaves around 
n circles to make it easier to walk to class. — 
)y Eric Hook, 

""While watching the oversized 
Hoovers . . ." 

Fall / 43 

Chownings' lights Dog Street with Christmas spirit. 
Photo by Liz Davis 

Bob Newman feels the inadequacy of Buildings and 
Grounds. — Photo by Warren Koontz 

would make it back in time for spring valida- 
tion. Ten minutes later 78 people lost their 
lives as Air Florida's Flight 90 broke the 30 
degree water of the Potomac. Validation lost 
its importance. 

The winter was full of such contradictions, 
(continued on pg. 46) 

44 / Winter 







46 / Winter 

''At least Princess Di was pregnant " 

Anxious students skipped classes to glide 
down the slopes of Wintergreen while their 
friends wondered why Buildings and 
Grounds ran out of sand for sidewalks. As 
Williamsburg received a thirty day stretch of 
freezing temperatures, Greeks reserved 
pieces of radioactive sand in Florida for spr- 
ing break. People pleaded with professors to 
add them into their class, and the same 
students cursed the same professors during 
exams. Poland stood up to the Soviets and 
A.T.&T. sat down to the Courts. At least 
Princess Di was pregnant. 

The introduction of the second semester 
brought about the long awaited opening of 
Millington, Morton, and Chancellors, and the 
search for something else to complain about. 
San Francisco beat Cincinnatti in the Super- 
bowl and another plane broke the ice in 
Boston. Finally, the right Police force hit the 
Hall and Williamsburg's mayor Walker told 
the College students they had bad taste. 
Dean Sadler (prompted by President Graves 
prompted by the Board of Visitors) threaten- 
ed to take away our beer, and John Hedges 
threatened to take the seriousness out of the 
S.A. Presidential election. Phi Tau and 
Sigma Pi took residency in Limbo and 
Cabaret at P.B.K. If only Buildings and 
Grounds had found the salt. 

by Eric Hook 

January saw the opening of the renfiodeied School of 
Business, Chancellors Hall. Steve Smith escapes the 
library dull-drums in the new facility. — photo by Liz 

Six inches of snow cover Williamsburg before the start 
of second semester. — photo by Stuart Wagner 
Suzy Chapstick she's not, Denise Tillery tests the slopes 
of Beech Mountain. — photo by Mark Beavers 
Typically seen at a hot temperature, this tar boiler 
settles down for a long hibernation outside of James 
Blair — photo by Stuart Wagner 

The end of first semester gave students a post exam 

present as The Rolling Stones played to a capacity 

crowd at Hampton Coliseum. — photo by Marsha 


Winter/ 47 



my own. I'm 
sick of people 

asking "how's class," 
of the God-blessed 

professor with the God-sent lecture, of slop- 
py roomates who unconsciously remind me 
of my own sloppiness, of papers that don't 
write themselves, of "dear John" letters 
that do, of the same old albums, and of the 
need of an emotional rescue. 

I'm tired of student apathy (I swear I real- 
ly don't care), of rules to be followed, of 
other lonely people in singles and in pairs, of 
bricks and ivy and ivy and bricks, of green 
and gold fences, but most of ail — William 
and Mary pricks. 

1 gotta get out of here, and I gotta do it 

D^C-'s, frienc 
the threat of 

at of Old Domi- 

to wash away 

< promises, and 

. ("He just has 




-.w — ^ .. 


1 didn't care 

50 / The Individual 

if I ever saw the 

People and cars and buildings passed by 
like the textbook's pages. It all added up. 
And it wasn't what I had expected. Running 
to the lake the visions blurred into perspec- 
tive. 1 didn't care if I ever saw the bricks and 
ivy again. Didn't care about grades or 
money or anything else we are supposed to 
care about. Just want a break. 

Dropping my identity on deck, I and a red 
canoe floated out to a calmer impcr- 
manence. Slowly the future and the present 
fused. Is that what I am looking for? The rip- 
ples collided as a water snake slid in am- 
bush. It seemed odd but comfortable to get 
so upset over something that could be put 
out of mind so easily. 

An hour of absolutely nothing. Who would 
think I had 55 papers to write, 36 books to 
read, and 15 midterms the next day (not to 
mention a lab in the afternoon)? Tension 
coils the stomach muscles as the wind blows 
a branch into the water. You get so damned 
involved with the impossibilities of comple- 
tion that you wouldn't know the light at the 
end of the tunnel if you tripped over it, or 
the tunnel itself for that matter. The larger 
of the two turtles rolled off the log into the 
water. Maybe it can wait another hour, or at 
least until it all seems worthwhile again. 

Paddling back in the dark the bricks and 
the ivy couldn't hold the blame anymore. To 
pass or fail can't be the question at this 
place. Advancements as well as digressions 
round a perspective. Frustrations muddle 
the process, but the process continues. If a 
paper (or a romance) doesn't work out, it's 
not the end of the world, just a world. 

Back at the dorm the names remained the 
same, but in four years time nothing can pro- 
tect the innocent. Thank God escape can be 
a possibility. Running away can sometimes 
be the only way to know where you're 
running to. — Eric Hook 

bricks and ivy again . . ." 

Escape / 51 

Wendeia Kidwcll spends a night with a cigarette, Diet-Rite, and Vivran. 
Allnighters, generally involving papers or exams, produce anxiety as well as 
represent the academic conditioning at Wiiham and Mary. — Photos by Tallie 

52 / The Individual 

Out the window 
Dick Tracy and 

his mo-ped hunt 
the bush-hiddened 

rapists, a couple of 
late night strollers 

think they're on the Champs d' 
elysecs, and walking bookstacks strive 
for that great Citadel of Knowledge. 
Glancing back to the Smith-Corona, I 
realize my life has turned into 
metaphors and that if I don't finish this 
paper soon, I'll clique my way right 
out of college. Why do things always 
seem so desperate at 2 am? Three 
hours ago I had only notecards. 57 to 
be exact, minus the one that housed a 
poem concerning my last love affair. 

Now 1 am a proud father of two in- 
troductions, five conclusions, and 
three more poems. Why did I ever 
take this class anyway? My friends 
told me not to go to William and Mary, 
"Hey, man, they commit suicide 
there." No, no. Just vicious rumors. It 
(continued on page 54) 

The Ail-nightGr 


is only now that I realize why people take 
underloads. Which do you think looks better 
in the upper right hand corner, "Page 
Two," "page 2," or "2?" Actually, I prefer 
"6" with an invisible "the end" tacked on 
for dessert. 2:23. You, know, time's a funny 
thing. Take this term paper for example. 
Researchers took months to collect the data, 
publishers took weeks to print the results, 
the postal system took days to deliver the 
texts to Swem, it will take me hours to 
reword the information, it will take the prof 
minutes to scribble a grade on it (for all those 
nosey students to see), and it will take the 
garbage collector seconds to destroy it. Un- 
fortunately, I'm still in the hour stage. 1 could 
just bag the whole thing and go for the in- 
complete. But knowing the prof, he would 
fail me. What if I just said, "look, I'm sick 
and 1 Can't possibly do the job I would do if I 
were up to par." What if I became a gar- 
bage collector. 2:47. Four more pages 
should do it. But alas, all the Taster's Choice 
is gone and so are the note cards. Where are 
the Benson and Hedges? I think one of the 
keys just moved. Not to worry Mom, a little 
tension is all it is. You sec, this paper is 
thirty-five percent of my grade. What? Oh, I 
know, its only one grade in one semester of 
one year in one very long life. However, my 
roomate is snoring and the only thing I cem 
concentrate on is the red flashing digits tell- 

ing me its 3:45. Damn,, it was 3:00 only 
seconds ago. Either I'm blacking out or 
finishing page five. (Page 5). Tick tock, go 
clock. Just victims of a d^ep-fried 
technology, we are. Or we were, my paper 
and 1, me and my paper, are losing track of 
tenses. Another key moved; I swear, I saw it 
with my own eyes. "A" advances to 
Queen's Knight-4 and captures "O." 
There's a war on the key board and no one 
asked mc if it was alright. "K," cleverly 
disguised as a sheet of correct-o-tape, 
pounces on "U." If this keeps up, I'll have to 
omit all vowels from the paper. Not a bad 
excuse to take a break. Fight it out boys 
while I smoke a cigarette. The sad thing is 
college wcisn't supposed to be this way. I 
wonder if it can still be traded in for the 
toaster oven? The smoke hovers over the 
wounded vowels and refugee consonants. 
Life is so unjust. Maybe I can finish in the 
morning. But wait, there's someone in my 
bed and it should be me. Why can't Bob 
sleep in his own bed? Maybe it has 
something to do with my pet cat (don't tell 
the college) sleeping on his bunk. Oh hell, 
who invited the sun? Typewriter on. It's 
such an empty feeling when the sun comes 
up and you still have a page to go. Well my I 
Smith-Corona, we're not in Kansas 
cmymore. — by Eric Hook. 

54 / The All-nighter 

'Victims of a deep-fried technology, we are." 

"Not to worry Mom, just a little tension. You see, this 
paper is worth thirty-five percent of my grade ..." 
Wendela Kidwell feels the pressures of an all-nighter. 
— Photos by Talli Kennedy. ' 

The All-: 



56 / The Morning After 

After a hard night. Bob Gulp 
tries to ignore that all-too- 
familiar sound of the alarm 
clock. — Photos by Tallie 

Fire alarm 

repel off the 
cinder blocks 

and vibrate my inner 
ear. Before cognition 

approaches, my left arm knocks the digits 
off the stack of overdue books. Upside down 
on the floor the alarm clock silently screams 

What class do I have now? Peeling off the 
pre-heated blankets 1 climb off my mattress 
and on to an empty bottle. Organic Chem. 
My legs feel like meat and the medulla has 
yet to click in. Pants and a shirt, socks (un- 
matching) and two shoes stick to my body. 
Grabbing the toothbrush I scrub last night's 
deli sandwich out of my mouth. Two bic 
pens and a notebook try to hide under a 
Talking Heads' album cover, but I am much 
too clever for them. Two dollars for lunch 
and away we go . . . 

Two shower enthusiasts pass me in the 
hall and the smell of Flex shampoo reminds 
me of my negligence to comb my hair. Rob- 
bing the warmth of the bathroom steam, the 
cold air in the stairway slowly dissolves the 
oil on my face. The transition only prepares 
me for the 25 degree envelope that hits my 
body outside. The great Outdoors. 

1 glide along a path of frozen cornflakes as 
pieces of frosted Christmas ornaments send 
out sparks. Sunrays bounce around the mist 
from my mouth and the generic gulls above 
my head mock my lack of mobility. The 
alcohol of last night slowly makes its 
presence known as bubbles, like Christmas 
ornaments, pop in my stomach. I really don't 
want to go to Chem today. 

(continued on page 58) 

The Morning After / 57 

Deciding to return to bed, an abrupt 
about face lunges me into a Halston sorority 
girl wearing clogs and a red coat. 

"So sorry" 

"No. No. My fault." 

1 play fifty-two card pick-up with books, 
pens, meal cards and sugarless gum. She 
acts embarrassed and I just act. 

"Say, ah, do you got a phone number?" 


She shimmied off in her plastic Calvin 
Kleins and I stood there rearranging some 
loose change in my pocket. I wonder if it 
would have been different if 1 had combed 
my hair. 

With a new-born vitality, I try to push for 
class. My heart leaps as the thought occurs 
to me that possibly we had exchanged 
notebooks in the collision. My heart returns 
to position as 1 recognize my own notebook. 
Unfortunately, the spirals belong to Black 
Autobiography instead of Organic Chem. 
The last straw. I turn around for the pre- 
heated blankets feeling as if someone had 
dropped me off in the passing lane. 

Climbing up the stairs the two shower en- 
thusiasts, clad in an armour of alligators and 
fluorescent tubes, walk out of G.Q. 
magazine. If I don't get to bed soon there will 
be no tomorrow, or an afternoon for that 

Opening the door and stripping off my 
clothes were actions unworthy of remem- 
brance. My Chem notebook snickers from a 
shelf as my head hits the pillow like an anvil 
in a world without gravity. — by Eric Hook 

Realizing that the 9:00 world looks better from a bed 
than it does from a classroom, Bob Gulp returns to 
the "pre-heated" bian)<ets. — Photos by Tallie 

58 / The Night After 


The Night After / 59 




Classification of the levels at which col- 
leges play football was the issue at an 
NCAA special convention held in St. Louis 
in December. One result of that convention 
is that William and Mary, along with over 40 
other schools, no longer plays football in the 
top league. Division 1-A. Beginning with the 
1982 season, W&M will play at the second 
level of competition, Division 1-AA. This 
division now includes the Ivy League, the 
Southern Conference, VMI, and the Univer- 
sity of Richmond. 

Under the new criteria, W&M would have 
had to have averaged 17,000 in attendance 
at home games or 20,000 at all games over 
the past four years to remain at 1-A. 
Athletic Director James Copeland 
acknowledged that W&M was not close to 
meeting the figures. Nonetheless, W&M join- 
ed five other schools in appealing the deci- 
sion in January. The NCAA denied the ap- 
peals. Copeland does not believe there will 
be many dramatic changes because of the 
1-AA classification. The number of scholar- 
ships the school is allowed to offer will drop 
somewhat, but this is not expected to have 
any great effect. The majority of the teams 
W&M has played in recent years were also 
dropped to 1-AA, so Copeland foresees few 
significant schedule changes. 

The effect of the move on plans to expand 
Cary Field remains uncertain at this point. 
Many students and faculty members 
welcomed the move; the BSA voted last Oc- 
tober to support a switch to 1-AA. Op- 
ponents of stadium expansion had previous- 
ly suggested that 1-AA was the realistic 
place for W&M to be playing football, but 
the College administration has made no 
comments yet linking the two issues. Brent 

Thrust and parry. Linda Neil duels an opponent in a 
fencing match against George Mason. — Photo by 
Stuart Wagner. 

Lofting the ball over an ODU defender, Freshman 
standout Keith Cieplicki scores. The Indians won this 
thriller 60-59. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Powering her way past an opponent, Brookes Marin- 
din proves that rugby is for women as well as men. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Sports / 61 

Lacrosse Squads Face Tough Schedules 

1981 Men' 

■ Lacrosse 

Corky Andrews 

Brad McCord 

Mike Bailey 

Steve McHenry 

Kevin Braddish 

Tom Martel 

Tom Cullen 

Dan Muccio 

Randy Duke 

Brian Mulvey 

Drew Eicheiberger 

Dave Rubin 

Andy Feldman 

Chuck Ruland 

Steve Gerek 

Richard Scherczinger 

Stuart Gordon 

Marc Shaiek 

Greg Huribrink 

Mike Sherman 

Andy Knapp 

Scott Vachris 

Chel Knapp 

Mkie Wright 


John Zammetti 

Rich Lundvall 

Coach Clark Franke 

"•'~— T— -r- 

1 * — 

w — - 

In 1981 the Men's Lacrosse team ex- 
perienced a decline in fortunes. Coming off a 
10-4 1980 season, the team dropped to a 6- 
8 record. The won-lost column does not tell 
the entire story, however, as the quality of 
opponents was upgraded over previous 
years. Lacrosse powers such as Virginia, 
Maryland, and Washington and Lee now 
highlight the Tribe schedule. 

Captains Steve McHenry and Kevin 
Bradish led the Indians to solid perfor- 
mances throughout the season. Braddish 
was a formidable figure on attack, tying the 
school point record of 190. Brian Mulvey 
and Chuck Ruland provided additional of- 
fensive firepower. McHenry was the big 
face-off man at midfield, along with Corky 

Andrews and Matt Kraus. 

The defense was thought to be a question 
mark, with Drew Eicheiberger being the only 
returning full-time player. This relatively in- 
experienced unit rose to the occasion, 
however, with Rich Lundvall, Steve Gerek, 
and Freshman Greg Huribrink all providing 
strong checks and solid hits. Dan Muccio and 
Randy Duke shared playing time in goal, 
each accounting for many saves to thwart 

For 1982 Coach Clark Franke looks for- 
ward to an experienced team dominated by 
Juniors. With a core of returning players 
such as Andrews, Kraus, and Duke, Franke 
hopes to better last season's record. — Skip 

Tribe standout Corl<y Andrews dodges an opponent 
during a scoring drive at Gary Field. — Piioto by War- 
ren Koontz 

On the sideline, Senior attackman Brian Mulvey ices 
down a battered wrist. — Photo by Warren Koontz 

62 / Men's Lacrosse 

1981 Women's Lac 


Vikki Bovoso 

Katie Lehr 

Susan Brown 

Jenny Lewis 

Basia Derer 

Laurie McAvoy 

Julie Duff 

Chris Paradis 

Bevin Engman 

Liz Somers 

Betsy Frick 

Mary Swanson 

Lisa Fuccella 

Kelly Wagner 

Dana Hooper 

Amy Wright 

Coach: J 

can Stettler 

Although ranked in the top ten national- 
ly all season, the Williann and Mary 
Women's Lacrosse team fell one goal short 
of the Virginia State Championship, thus 
not qualifying for Nationals for the first 
time in three years. The Indians lost to 
number one seed James Madison 9-8 at 
the state tournament. They compiled a 6-5 
record, facing some of the toughest in-state 
competition in several years. 

A young team, with only four returning 

Moving into position, All-Virginia Selection Lisa 
a prepares to score another goal. — Photo 
courtesy of Women's Athletic Department 

A mainstay of the Tribe defense, cover point Sue 
Brown stops another drive. — Photo courtesy of 
Women's Athletic Department 

starters, but many talented younger 
players, they gained essential experience 
and should improve tremendously in the 
1982 season. Still, the Indians attack led 
by senior Betsy Frlck, who scored 103 
goals, was powerful, while the defense 
allowed only 93 goals on a 58.5% save 
percentage by goalie Vikki Bovoso. Julie 
Duff, Chris Paradis, Lisa Fuccella, Vikki 
Bovoso and Dana Hooper were named to 
post season All-Virginia teams while Duff, 
a freshman, went on to be selected to the 
1981 U.S. Squad. 

Feffie Barnhill comes to W&M this year 
from St. Catherine's in Richmond to take 
over head coach duties while Jean Stettler 
moves to varsity field hockey and J.V. 
lacrosse. The Indians look forward to play- 
ing last year's number one and two teams, 
Maryland and Penn State at home on 
Barksdale Field. — Vikki Bovoso 

Women's Lacrosse / 63 

1981-82 Basebal 

Greg Adams 

James Key 

D. C. Aiken 

B. J, Kosakowski 

Ronald Atkinson 

Joe Lencewicz 

Ronald Barden 

Noah Levinc 

Jeff Barna 

Chris Loughran 

David Blows 

Douglas Massey 

Scott Chahalis 

Ron Seel 

Steve Clinton 

Mike Shields 

Tom Gallo 

Jeff Smethurst 

Tad Geschickter 

John Volpt 

Robert Goebelbccker 

Jeff Wolf 

Billy Grossman 

Mark Wysong 

Larry Heidt 

Dan Zebrowski 

Straining to avoid tlie tag. Junior first baseman Jeff 
Barna slides home for another Indian run. — Photo by 
Bob Scott 

Tribe catcher Dave Blows questions the umpire 
about the location of the strike zone after a ques- 
tionable pitch. — Photo by Bob Scott 

After a three year absence, Ed Jones 
returned this season as head baseball coach 
on the reservation. Jones replaced Mo 
Weber, who guided the Tribe to 15 wins in 

Seven lettermen graduated last spring, in- 
cluding Don Howren (.340) and Doug 
Smethurst (.316, 5 HR, 25 RBI). The In- 
dians hit a respectable .281 as a team last 
year, but lacked consistent power (only 13 
homeruns) and pitching. 

The Tribe concluded its fall schedule with 
a winning record, including impressive vic- 
tories over Richmond and Virginia, with 
Jones looking forward to the spring. Figuring 
prominently in his plans for the 1982 season 

were first baseman Greg Adams (.310), cat- 
cher Dave Blows (.300), and infielders Dan 
Zebrowski, Steve Clinton and Jeff 
Smethurst. Key holdovers on the pitching 
staff included Mark Wysong, Larry Heidt, 
Noah Levine, Jeff Wolfe and Scott Chahalis. 
"I'm optimistic," Jones remarked. "We 
have a lot of good-looking freshmen, and the 
pitching has been sharp. Offensively, we 
have more power and speed than before." 
"I think we'll surprise a few people." 
With heavyweights such as Virginia, East 
Carolina, Georgetown, Catholic and Virginia 
Tech on the schedule this spring, the Indians 
had their work cut out for them. — Bill 

64 / Baseball 

Jones Looks for Diamond Resurgence 

^^ . - - ' ' -•6.* _ * -^ .■" ^ ',•**';*;-"■ • f— '^-i.* 

Teamwork, like that between pitcher and catcher, is 
what helped the Baseball Team to an improved record. 
— Photo by Warren Koontz 

Baseball / 65 

1981-82 Men's Tennis 1 

Ljrman Brown Paul Meehan 
Paul Daus Greg Miller 
H. Gordon Diamond Bruce PhlUlps 
Bill Fallon Don Bobbins 
George Foreman Allan Robinson 
Doug Foster Mark Solovey 
Rodd Macklln Jacob Wilson 

Coach Steve Haynje 

Freshman Greg Miller, one of the many bright spots 
for coming seasons, reaches to return an opponent's 
serve, — Photo by Mark Beavers 

Last spring, the Men's Varsity Tennis 
team played its toughest schedule in recent 
years with a top six composed of two seniors 
and four freshmen. After a rough spring 
break road trip during which the Tribe won 
only two out of six matches, the squad came 
back to earn a respectable 9-10 record. 

Highlights for the Indians included 
freshman Rodd Macklin's 12-7 singles 
record and senior Bill Fallon's 11-7 mark. 
Greg Miller, another freshman, showed signs 
of future brilliance by winning eight out of 
his last ten matches. 

During this Fall's season, the netters con- 
tinued their progress. Beginning in An- 
napolis, the Tribe took the team title in the 
Navy Invitational Tournament. Macklin pac- 
ed William and Mary by reaching the "B" 
division singles final and teaming with 
sophomore Gordon Diamond to reach the 
"A" division doubles final. Additionally, 
sophomore Bruce Phillips and freshman 
Paul Meehan won the "C" division doubles 

After an eighth place finish out of twenty 
teams in the ECAC tourney, the Indians 
completed the year with a third place finish 
in the State Tournament. Meehan captured 
the number four singles title, and Miller 
reached the semifinals at the number one 
position before losing to the top-seeded 

With a nucleus of talented young players. 
Coach Steve Haynie can look forward to 
many successful seasons. — Dave Howell 

With a critical eye, coach Steve Haynie surveys his 
player's progress in a home match against East 
Carolina. — Photo by Rob Guillen 

Hustling for a return is number one singles player, 
Senior Paul Daus. Daus provided leadership for a 
young team. — Photo by Rob Guillen 

66 / Men's Tennis 

[aking a Racket 

Last spring, the W&M Women's Ten- 
nis team redefined "season turn-around." 
After a 2-5 season that included 5-4 
losses to in-state rivals ODU and Va. 
Tech, the Tribe netters smashed their 
way through post-season play to take se- 
cond place in the state and regional tour- 
naments. To wind up this proof of their 
abilities, the team finished a strong fourth 
in the AIAW Division II National 

The coming of all brought a new No. 1, 
Penn State transfer Cherie Dow, who im- 
mediately meshed with a team that has 
gone 117-44 over the past decade. The 
netters took depth and experience to the 
courts and have come away 8-1 so far. In 
addition to dual matches, the team has 
enjoyed incredible success in tournament 
play, finishing third in the Tennis Life 
Tournament and taking second behind a 

tough Princeton squad in the Eastern 

The 1981-82 roster features a balance 
of talent, poise, and experience. Chris 
Mast and All-American Margie Waters 
are the only two seniors in the top six and 
their doubles team is perhaps the best in 
the state. Joining them is a list of players 
whose All-team accolades would overflow 
any trophy case. 

After moving up from coaching the 
J.V. team, Candi Cowden immediately 
made it evident that the W&M tennis pro- 
gram would uphold its winning traditions. 
The only senior she lost from last year's 
team, former All-American M. C. 
Murano, took over the helm of the J.V. 
team and led them to a 5-2 record that in- 
cluded matches against other school's 
varsity squads. — Skip Rowland. 

Sophomore Chris Wells shows intense concentration as 
she prepares to unleash a forehand en route to another vic- 
tory. — Photo by Rob Smith 

Poised and graceful, number one singles player Marion 
Gengler displays her winning backhand form at Adair 
Courts. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

1981 Women's Tennis 

Karen Dudley 

M. C. Murano 

Marion Gengler 

Anne Shoemaker 

Chris Mast 

Margie Waters 

Lisa Milligan 

Chris Wells 

Coach Candi Cowden 1 

Women's Tennis / 67 

1981 Men's Golf 

James Connor 

Brad Love 

Gordon Dalgleish 

Jim McKeon 

Kent Erdahl 

Bill Musto 

David Graham 

Jim O'Mara 

Mike Gregor 

Kevin Sullivan 

Glenn Lapkin 

Mark Tomlinson 

Larry Larsen 

Duncan Weir 

Progress and Promise 

Steady progress marked the year for the 
Men's Golf team. Coach Joe Agee was 
pleased with his team's performance in what 
he termed the third year of a "new era" in 
golf at William and Mary — a reference to 
funds donated by Mark H. McCormack for 
golf scholarships. Agee feels that the Col- 
lege is developing a sound program on a 
realistic level, in proper perspective with its 
purposes and resources. 

Spring 1981 was highlighted by the 
Tribe's first victory in a major collegiate 
tournament, the Kingsmill/William and 
Mary Spring Invitational. Billy Musto was 
the medalist in this tournament, topping a 
field of 75 participants. Musto was the top 
Indian golfer for the season with a 77 stroke 
average. Jim O'Mara, Gordon Dalgleish, 
and Glenn Lapkin were among the other 
standouts. O'Mara was the only senior lost 
to graduation. 

The Fall 1981 team was again dominated 
by underclassmen, with Captain Glenn 
Lapkin as the only senior. The Tribe con- 
tinued its progress with an impressive show- 
ing in a very tough field at the East Ten- 
nessee State Invitational. Musto again led 
the linksters, turning in consistently low 

Prospects look good for the coming 
season as the young team continues to im- 
prove. Agee sees real progress toward his 
goal of having the best collegiate golf team 
in the state. — Brent Thomas. 

Swinging out with a 2-iron, big Billy Musto practices 
his winning form on an autumn afternoon. Musto had 
the team's lowest stroke average. — Photo by Stu 

68 /Men's Golf 

National Champions 

' Success was the simple story of the 1981 
Vomen's Golf team. In June the Tribe 
irought a national title to the school by 
winning the inaugural AIAW Division II Na- 
ional Golf Tournament at Cedar Falls, Iowa, 
rheir four day stroke total was 1341, seven- 
een strokes ahead of the second place 
inisher. They also captured the William and 
^ary Invitational in the spring. 

Leading the Spring 1981 team were two 
\I1-Americans, Mary Wilkinson and Tracy 
.einbach. Wilkinson returned this year as a 
enior to solidify her position as the top 
i/oman golfer in the state. She was medalist 

in the Virginia State Tournament last Fall, 
as the Tribe placed second. In November 
the golfers captured their second straight 
Region 2 crown. The Indians also fared well 
against Division I schools, as evidenced by 
Wilkinson's fourth place finish at the 
prestigious Duke Invitational. 

Freshman Ann Bierman showed great 
promise in the Fall by winning the Regional 
Tournament, Bierman was one reason 
Coach Ann Lambert felt that this year's 
team was even stronger than the victorious 
1981 squad. — Brent Thomas. 

1981 Women's Golf. Kneeling: Mary Ellen Fedor. 
Second Row: Mary Wilkinson, Wendy Rilling. Back 
Row: Debbie Spencer, Coach Ann T. Lambert, Tracy 
Lcinbach. — Photo courtesy of Women's Athletic 

AU-American Mary Wilkinson warms up before a 
match at Kingsmill Golf Course. — Photo by Rob 

Women's Golf / 69 

Finding What It Takes 

Hut One! Senior quarterback Chris Garrity barks out the signals, preparing to receive the snap from Center Scott 
Tofano. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Hanging tough after a rocky 0-4 start, the 
Varsity Football team salvaged the season 
by winning five of their last seven games, en- 
ding with a relatively respectable 5-6 
record. The desire to win was evident, but 
too many turnovers and ill-timed mistakes 
plagued the team most of the year. 

The 1981 season opened with a 
disastrous 42-0 loss to Temple. Miami of 
Ohio handed the Tribe another setback in 
the home opener the next week. Then the 
roof fell in in Blacksburg, as Virginia Tech 
crushed the Indians 47-3. Attempting to 
bounce back, W&M stumbled over poor ex- 
ecution an suffered another defeat at VMI. 

Rather than falling apart under a tense 
situation. Coach Jimmye Laycock's charges 
buckled down and secured their first victory 
of the season over Dartmouth, 12-7. Con- 
fidence regained, the Tribe blasted Mar- 
shall, 38-7. After a loss to a very tough Navy 
squad and a victory over JMU, Harvard 
visited Cary Field for homecoming. In their 
worst Cary Field performance of the season, 
fundamental mistakes and turnovers led to a 
23-14 loss to the Ivy League school. Show- 
ing remarkable resiliency, the Tribe reached 
the highlight of their season by stunning 
favored East Carolina 31-21. The Indians 
wrapped up the season at home witha 35-21 

victory over Richmond. 

Individual standouts for W&M includei 
quarterback Chris Garrity, who broke hii 
own single season passing record. Againsi 
East Carolina, Garrity was devastating, hit- 
ting 34 of 44 passes for 399 yards and foui 
touchdowns. He ended his three year stint ii 
possession of virtually every school passing 
mark. Bernie Marrazzo, after missing last 
season with a knee injury, returned to lead 
the Tribe in rushing, with 519 yards. Marraz- 
zo was particularly strong against Marshall, 
gaining 149 yards and scoring two 
touchdowns while throwing the option pass 
for a third. Freshman Jeff Powell added a 
new dimension to the ground game with his 
9.4 100-yard dash speed Powell dramati- 
(continued on page 72) 

70 / Football 

Pain and frustration show on Defensive Tackle John 
Cannpn's face as he is helped off the field after reinjur- 
ing his knee. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Blazing around left end, Freshman Running Back Jeff 
Powejl gains yardage against Harvard. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

William and 






Miami of Ohio 

















James Madison 






East Carolina 



5 Wins-6 Losses 


Cradling a Garrity aerial, Wide Receiver Mike Sutton 
prepares to elude a James Madison defender. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

Foolball / 71 

What It Takes 

In the dear. Freshman Fullback Bobby Wright bolts 
upfield at Homecoming. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Satisfaction. After the Marshall game. Coach Jimmye 
Laycock fields questions from the press on the Tribe's 
first home victory. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 


(Continued from page 70) 
cally illustrated what that speed could do 
against Dartmouth, when he broke loose for 
a 54-yard touchdown run that turned the 
game around. The receiving corps was led 
by junior Kurt Wrigley, who turned in con- 
sistently good performances and caught 53 
passes. Mike Sutton and Jeff Sanders also 
played key roles as targets for Garrity. 
Sanders, a freshman, made an incredible 
touchdown catch on the last play of the first 
half against East Carolina and then repeated 
the feat against Richmond. Anchoring the of- 
fensive line was senior guard Doug Martini. 

Defensively, the Tribe was often without 
the full services of standout tackle John Can- 
non. Cannon, a senior, came up with slightly 
torn knee ligaments in practice in late 
September and was somewhat hampered 
thereafter. Wayne MacMaster, Steve Zeuli, 
Joe Lucas, and Brian Black provided solid 
play on the defensive line. The linebacking 
unit also suffered from injury to a key 
player, John Mitrovic, who missed much of 
the season with an ankle injury. Lonnie 
Moore and Steve Dowdy took up the slack 
with aggressive play, while senior Owen 
Costello spearheaded the defense, leading 
the team with 148 tackles. Freshman safety 
Mark Kelso emerged as thje top perfomer 

in the secondary, leading the team in 
unassisted tackles and in interceptions, with 
six. Andre Hopkins and Guy Crittenden also 
turned in fine seasons in the defensive 
backfield, with Crittenden also seeing action 
at defensive end. 

Coach Jimmye Laycock, in his second 
year at the Tribe helm, felt that it was "a 
good year overall." Though not satisfied 
with a losing season, Laycock was pleased 
with the considerable progress made over 
last season and with the character exhibited 
by his players when things were tough. The 
team that missed assignments and was 

called for useless penalties in the early 
games matured into respectable showings in 
mid-season and culminated with two very 
impressive victories to close out the season. 
Laycock can be especially pleased with the 
performance of his freshmen this year. With 
a few wins under their belts and their pro- 
spects looking bright for the next few years, 
the feeling that "football is fun again" left 
the gridders enjoying playing the game . 
and left the fans enjoying watching. 
Brent Thomas 

72 / Football 

1981 Football 

Pete Albert 

Dave McDowell 

Kurt Beardslcy 

Kevin McDuffie 

Ray Bisczat 

Larry McEntee 

Jeff Bishop 

Jim McHeffey 

Brian Black 

Tim Meell 

Glenn Bodnar 

Uszio MlkcMayer 

Steve Brenner 

Graeme Miller 

Dwayne Campbell 

John Mitrovic 

Andrew Canada 

Lonnle Moore 

John Cannon 

Dave Murphy 

Sam Cavallaro 

Mike Murphy 

Charlie Comiskey 

Dan Nass 

Jim Connors 

Harry Nicholson 

Owen Costello 

Tim O'Reilly 

Robert Crane 

Kevin Phillips 

Guy Crittenden 

John Phipps 

Mark Dixon 

Jeff Powell 

Steve Dowdy 

Bill Prosscr 

Chris Garrify 

Lee Quails 

Chris Gleason 

Edward Robinson 

Paul Glenn 

Dave Rosdol 

Scott Goodrich 

Jeff Sanders 

Doug Granger 

Dave Scanlon 

John Greene 

Mario Shaffer 

David Griffin 

Drew Sharp 

Mims Hackett 

Mark SlelskI 

Kirk Hankia 

Paul Sobus 

Ray Hatcher 

John Stewart 

Reginald Hodges 

Todd Stottlemycr 

Andre Hopkins 

Mike Sutton 

Chris Huge 

Scott Tofano 

Andy Huggins 

Mike Tuohcy 

Milton Johnston 

Chris Walker 

Mark Kelso 

Jeff Walters 

Barry KllkowskI 

Jerome Walters 

Mike Kneldlnger 

Karl Wernecke 

Mark Krautheim 

Douglas Williams 

John Lisella 

BlU Witsey 

Al Lucas 

Jeff Wolf 

Joe Lucas 

Bobby Wright 

Wayne MacMasters 

Kurt Wrigley 

Bernie Marrazzo 

Stan Yaglello 

Ken Martin 

Doug Yeamans 

Doug Martini 

Steve Zeull 

John Malheson 

tisappointment. After failing to intercept a pass, 
ornerback Andre Hopkins expresses his displeasure. 
- Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Football / 73 

The Men's Varsity Soccer team's 1981 
season began with uncertainty and ended in 
disappointment. In between, though, the 
Tribe set records for most victories and most 
goals in a season. 

With only four starters returning from the 
1980 team and seventeen freshmen and 
sophomores on his roster, Coach Al Albert 
did not know what to expect from his squad. 
After a scoreless draw with American 
University in the season opener, the Indians 
began their winning ways in the second 
match with a 2-1 overtime victory against 
3rd ranked Penn State. 

Over Parents' Day Weekend, the hooters 
won the William and Mary Classic by 
defeating Virginia Tech 5-1, and UNC- 
Wilmington 5-3. Afterward, four more vic- 
tories came at the expenses of Richmond, 
East Carolina, Lynchburg, and Randolph- 
Macon, bringing the club's record to 8-1-1. 

Against archrival ODD, in what many 
people said was the most hard fought and 
physical game William and Mary had ever 
been involved in, the Tribe lost a tough one, 
3-1. Two games later, the Tribe fell to highly 
talented George Washington, but rallied to 
win the last five regular season games in- 
cluding victories over 10th ranked George 
Mason 3-1, and perennial rival Howard 1-0. 

In the State Tournament, the team hoped 
to capture its fourth consecutive title and 
receive a bid to the NCAA tournament. Rich 
Miranda's goal in overtime defeated Virginia 
Tech and sent the Indians to the final against 
UVa. In that final, Dave Snyder and Mark 
Gardiner each scored to give W&M a 2-0 
halftime lead. In the second half, however, 
Gardiner left the game because of a knee in- 
jury, and UVa netted three goals to end the 
Tribe's season. 

Overall the Indians 65 goals and 15-4-2 
record set new standards for excellence. In- 
dividually, Mike Flood and Dave Snyder 
scored ten and nine goals respectively to 
provide offensive spark. Team captain 
Steve Graine played flawlessly at sweeper 
and teamed with fullbacks Miranda, Kalaris, 
and goalie Juergen Kloo for form a defense 
which allowed only 38 goals. 

Senior Mark Gardiner was the mainstay 
for the Tribe. His six goals, control of the 
midfield, and team leadership placed him in 
contention for All-Region honors. 

With a solid nucleus of underclassmen, 
William and Mary Soccer can expect to con- 
tinue the successes it enjoyed in 1981 and 
climb higher in national prominence. — 
Dave Howell 


Freshman talent. Midfielder Dave Snyder, one of the 
many gifted freshmen, launches a corner kick towards 
the goal. — Photo by R. J. Hixson 

74 / Men's Soccer 


;& ^ 


1981 Men 

• Soccer 

Bob Agebri 

Jon Lelbowltz 

Mike Bedell 

Gerry Mann 

Rick Derfilnger 

Todd Mlddlebrook 

Tom Erdman 

Richard Miller 

Keith Exton 

Richard Miranda 

Mike Flood 

John Rasnic 

Mark Gardiner 

Chris Sartorius 

Steve Gralne 

Andrew Smolin 

Mike Jones 

Dave Snyder 

Pele Kalaris 

Thorn Sutllwc 

Juergen Kloo 

Bob Tuttle 

Dave Lam 

Mike Zwicklbauer 

Coach A! Albert 

Out-manuevering the opponent. Senior forward 
Mark Gardiner puts the moves on the defender as he 
drives downfield. — Photo by Steve Odom 


Heads up. Sophomore Mike Flood positions himself for 

a head ball as teammate, Sophomore Tom Sutlive, 
stands by to assist, — Photo by R. J. Hixson 

Up in the air. With the ball up for grabs players battle 
for possession. — Photo by R. J. Hixson 

Men's Soccer / 75 

A driving force. Co-captain Marc Gardiner strives to 
regain possession as the opposing defender attempts to 
clear the ball out of scoring territory. — Photo by Mark 

















One step ahead. Mike Flood speeds toward a loose 
ball to set up another William and Mary scoring drive. ^ 
— Photo by Steve Odom. f 

Going for the goal. Co-captain Steve Graine winds up 

to send the ball hurtling toward the goal, as Mike Flood ^ 

anticipates a score. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

76 / Men's Soccer 

First Season 

In its first season as a varsity sport, the 
Women's Soccer team compiled a 9-8 
record. The aggressive squad outshot op- 
ponents 315-234, scoring 41 goals as a 
team. Freshman Kathy Doherty led the scor- 
ing with 8 goals and 7 assists, while junior 
Mary Swanson followed close behind with 8 
goals and 4 assists. Starting goalkeeper 
Melanie Moreau rang up a 79.7 percent on 

Coach John Charles called it "a good 
season; we reached many of our goals and 
competed at a level with all the top teams in 
the region." Many starters will be returning 
next year and the team looks to benefit from 
this first season's experiences. — Vikki 

Speed and finesse. Brealting away for an upfield 
drive Mary Edgette leaves a tired opponent beiiind. 

Crash course. A little unexpected contact surprises 
Mary Coyle as she brings the ball back into play. Team- 
mate Erin Sheehey looks on. — Photo by Mark 

Bearing down. Overcoming her opponent, Mary 
Swanson moves in to take control of the ball in this 
match against Mary Washington College. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

1981 WomcD'B Soccer 

Therese Brcldcnbach 

Nancy Ellen KrafH 

Mary Coyle 

Ana Kuhn 

Cindy Dant2scher 

Melanie Moreau 

Mary Dan2 

Patrice Murphy 

Brigid Dorsey 

Lorl Okcrstrom 

Nancy Eberhardt 

Nina Angharad Ryerson 

MaiT/ Edgcttc 

Sara Saunders 

Sue Englehart 

Erin Sheehey 

Etiie Ferguson 

Mary Swanson 

Terri Hcndrlckson 

Rebecca TuHle 

Kelly Jackson 

Cathy Walsh 

Coach Joh 

n Charles 

Women's Soccer / 77 

Rugby Clubs . 

Teamwork. Senior Sam Shepherd scoops up the ball 
as Mitch Martin moves in to aid him. — Photo courtesy 
of Steve Burns. 

Lacking both status as a varsity sport and 
any kind of rigid structure, the William and 
Mary Rugby Club provided a unique athletic 
outlet for its members. Competitive with 
other area clubs and colleges, they finished 
the Spring 1981 season with a commen- 
dable 4-4 record. The club's B-side "Killer 
Bees" rolled up an impressive 7-1 record. 
With the influx of many new, inexperienced 
players, both records slipped a bit in the 

Always a spirited team, this year's 
youthful squad quickly learned the basic 
skills under Coach Cary Kennedy. Exempli- 
fying that spirit and skill were players such 
as John Simonson, Rich Henss, and Mitch 
Martin. Chuck Mann and Dave Broadwell 
provided speed, while Steve Burns and Sam 
Shepherd added bulk. 

Practices and games were always 
physically demanding, sometimes punishing, 
and notoriously casual. The informal crew 
looked forward to the Spring season, noting 
that, "Rugby — it's not just a sport, it's an 
adventure." — Sam Shepherd. 

Pile*up. Rugby is sometimes considered a contact 
sport. — Photo courtesy of Steve Burns. 

78 / Men's Rugby 

. . . No Experience Needed 

anticipating the next play, Lisa Foley, Vicki Mar- 
nez, and Margo Smith pause to catch their breath, 
ady ruggers gained valuable experience in VRU 
latches last fall. — Photo by Steue Odom. 

Tosseled hair, stained knees, and sweat- 
streaked faces surrounded a table of 
refreshments as the women ruggers played 
host for their opponents. To those in the 
Virginia Rugby Union (VRU), it was socially 
mandatory for the home team to entertain 
the visiting team. Unlike the collegiate teams 
supported by the college, the twenty-one 
member rugby team was a club sport funded 
by semester dues. The team received a 
small supplement from the Women's In- 
tramural Association; but they had to buy 
their own uniforms, schedule their own 
games, and provide their own transporta- 
tion. They had no coach and relied on the 
VRU for game officials. In a situation that 
could have been discouraging these girls 
found not only an athletic outlet but an ac- 
tivity that was socially satisfying as well. 

Three days a week the team met for two- 
hour practices. These practices were not 
mandatory and no experience was needed. 
This was an opportunity for anyone in- 
terested in the sport to learn the rules of the 

Hard l(nock$. Slow to gel up after taking a touch hit, 
coach and team captain Brookes Marindin is no 
stranger to the pain experienced in every rugby match. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

1981-82 Women's Rusby | 

Lisa Baldwin 

Janlne Magarey 

Betsy Barefoot 

Brookes Marindin 

Lisa Lynn Foley 

Vlckl Martinet 

Barbie Galllnl 

Laura Murray 

Sharon Holloway 

Barbara Ralhbun 

Colleen Kearns 

Margo Smith 

Kelly Lawler 

Natalie St John 

Kelly Lease 

PattI Watklns 

Jennifer Llssfell 

Kathy Wilson 

Margaret Lockhard 

Margaret Woodward 

Debbie MacLeod 

Breaking away. Overpowering her opponents, Lisa 
Baldwin was able to break through these two UVA 
defenders. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 


Acting as coach and team captain, 
Brookes Marindin encouraged the novice. 
Marindin felt the team got along with each 
other well and had a healthy attitude. The 
team was quick to learn new skills and end- 
ed the season in better shape than they had 
in previous years. Special credit went to 
team captain/coach Brookes Marindin, 
match secretary Janine Magarey, and 
treasurer Betsy Barefoot. 

The season began with the annual state 
tournament in which the Tribe defeated 
JMU and lost to VCU and Iris, a club team 
from Norfolk. This tournament ranked the 
Indians fifth among the nine teams in their 
union. This year-round sport ended their 
first semester season with a 2-3-1 record. 
With only five returners, it was a growing 
season devoted to training the 
inexperienced. — Kari Guillen 

Women's Rugby / 79 

Ineonsistency Plagues Field Hoekes 

Charging through the UVa. defense, leading scorer 
Basia Deren heads for the goal. — Photo by Warren 

Participation is key in Field Hockey, with squads 
from varsity to fourth team. Odette Galli, member of 
the third team, plays against Walsingham. — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 

1981 Field Hockey 

Susan Aldworth 

Heather Grant 

Sandy Brubaker 

Molllc Harlflnger 

Katie Catlery 

Mary Herald 

J. Lydla Calnan 

Laurie McAvoy 

Virginia Cox 

Collen McKee 

Sheila Cunneen 

Chris Paradls 

BasIa Deren 

Ll2 Somers 

Meg Donahue 

Amy Stetson 

Megan Dowd 

Kim Stewart 

Julie Duff 

Karen Thome 

Maryellen Farmer 

Lauren Volgeneau 

Lisa Fucella 

Lisa West 

Cristi Galan 

Marsha Youngblood 

Coach Jean Stettler 

Searching all season for that missing in- 
gredient, the 1981 Field Hockey team tied 
or lost games they had dominated. In the 
end, they placed fourth at the Virginia State 
Tournament, their lowest finish since 1974. 

Seniors Laurie McAvoy and Mary Herald 
furnished leadership and experience, while 
juniors Basia Deren and Susan Aldworth 
added offensive power and defensive stabili- 
ty, respectively. But somehow the recipe 
never jelled. The team was equipped with 
many talented freshmen and sophomores 
who showed potential for the future. 

Still, the season was not all bleak. One 
highlight came early in the season when the 

Indians tied the University of 
Massachusetts who finished regular 
season play at 15-0-1 and ranked number 
one in the national coaches poll. The In- 
dians finished 6-7-4 and were ranked 
number nineteen in the national poll. 

Junior Basia Deren led the scoring with 
11 goals and was just 8 short of the all- 
time scoring record with 52 goals. 
Sophomore Karen Thome added seven 
goals while goalie Liz Somers finished 
with a 75.7 percent saves. Deren and 
Susan Aldworth were named to the All- 
Tournament team at the state tourna- 
ment. — Vikki Bovoso 

80 / Field Hockey 

Tighten up! Varsity coach Jean Stettler exhorts her 
players during a game at Barksdale Field. — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 

Field Hockey / 81 

Taking It in Stride 

1981 Men's Cross Countrv 

Mark Beasley 

John Kellogg 

Ron Bergman 

Dave Lieb 

Tom Cuff 

Todd Lindsley 

Keith Delong 

John Malone 

Matt Demario 

Jay Marzullo 

Kevin Doyle 

Bill Mears 

Paul Drees 

Ira Meyers 

Dave Friedman 

Matt Murray 

Jim Gardiner 

Randy Perkins 

Ed Gibbons 

Doug Rohrer 

Reid Harrison 

Jim Taylor 

Scott Holmes 

Danny Usher 

Fraser Hudgins 

Andy Whitney 

Winston Hurst 

Coach Roy Chernock 

received solid performances from team cap- 
tain Ira Meyers, Fraser Hudgins, Andy 
Whitney, Tom Cuff, Danny Usher, Doug 
Rohrer, Marit Demario, and Randy Perkins. 

The Tribe did well in the Virginia State 
Championship, finishing fifth out of nine 
schools competing. However, a big disap- 
pointment came with the fourteenth place 
finish in the ICAAAA Championships. The 
only Indian harrier to come in the top twenty 
was Fraser Hudgins, last year's top finisher 
at the ICAAAA's, who took sixteenth. 

Meyers and Hudgins ran exceptionally 
well throughout the season and were both 
selected to compete in other prestigious 
meets. Meyers, a gold medalist on the U.S. 
Maccabiah team, competed in the Half 
Marathon National Finals in December. 
Hudgins was placed on the All-Star Inter- 
collegiate team. Hudgins was also selected 
to run in the NCAA qualifying meet in 
Greenville, South Carolina. Facing com- 
petitors from 37 universities, he placed 
18th. — John Morton 

Running the course at a meet against VCU, Freshman 
Todd Lindsley adds depth for Coach Chernocl<'s har 
ricrs. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Fatigue. A grueling race has taken its toll on Dave 
Friedman. Indian distance men worked hard to keep in 
shape for a challenging schedule. — Photo by Mark 

With nine of the top ten runners from last 
year's ICAAAA University division cham- 
pions returning, the Men's Cross Country 
team looked forward to a successful season. 
A toughened schedule of regular season op- 
ponents resulted in a deceptive record for 
the talented squad. The victories were over 
VMI, Tidewater Striders, ODU, and VCU, 
with losses to Navy, Georgetown, and a 
foreign recruited Richmond team. The 
squad, guided by Coach Roy Chernock. 

Coming down the home stretch, Tribe runner Johm 
Kellogg paces himself through another tough meet. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

82 / Men's Cross Country 

leeping track of her 

mes at a home meet. ■ 

runners, Coach Jenny Utz posts 
— Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

In four short years, the Women's Cross 
Country team has evolved from a basic 
"run-for-fun" squad into a well respected 
cross country team. Under third year coach 
Jenny Utz's direction, the lady harriers 
raced to a 9-1 dual meet record — their 
best yet. 

Although the Tribe finished 5th in the 
state personal performances throughout the 
season were minutes better than previous 
times. The team was paced by Cathy Sardo, 
Alison Hawiey, Robin Roughton, Trish 
Flaherty, Trish Henry, Val Roeder, and 
Jane Romanczyk. A fifth place finish in the 
AIAW Region II Championships qualified 
Sardo, Hawiey, and Roughton for the AIAW 
Nationals held at Idaho University. 
weather conditions that put the leaders a 
minute off their usual times, Sardo finished 
87th, Roughton 95th, and Hawiey 111th. — 
Skip Rowland 

Striding home. Running with a smile, Alison Hawiey 
trains for an upcoming meet. She advanced to AIAW 
Nationals this year. — Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

In training. One of the Indian's top 
Roughton placed 95th at Nationals in Idaho 
by Stuart Wagner. 


1981 Women' 

I CroM Country 

Wendy Bcrnath 

Leslie Minnix 

Kathryn Born 

Cindy Robinson 

Trish Flaherty 

Valerie Roeder 

Sharon Haegele 

Jane Romanczyk 

- Alison Hawiey 

Robin Roughton 

Trish Henry 

Cathy Sardo 

Maureen Hinnebusch 

Coach Jenny Utz 

Women's Cross Country / 83 

Spikers Endure Tough Seaso 

This year's Women's Volleyball team was 
a young, new team altogether, working on a 
more complex and quicker offense than they 
had in the past. The team played stronger 
Division 1 and II teams such as UNC, NC 
State, and Pcnn State for a season record of 
19-18. The Lady Indians also took on the 
Brazilian Junior Olympic squad while it was 
on a training tour of the U.S. The Tribe 
managed to score six points against the ex- 
cellent squad — more than most other col- 
lege teams. 

The Indians were seeded first going into 
the Division II VAIAW state tournament, 
with a conference record of 5-0. Unfor- 
tunately, W&M did not play as well at the 
tournament as they had through the season 
and ended up with a third place finish. 

"The 1981 season should not be 
remembered by that one, last tournament," 
Coach Debra Hill noted to her players after 
the team's appearance at the tournament. 
The spikers had a successful year in terms of 
individual and team improvement. Elaine 
Carlson, only a sophomore, was a team 
leader and an All-State selection. Co- 
captains Tami Olenich (two time All-State) 
and Gise Lopez provided the team ex- 
perience and steadiness. — Gise Lopez 

Exuberant after a winning play, Gise Lopez and Tami Leaping high to block an opponent s shot. Donna Ha- 
Olenich celebrate with a "high-ten" slap. - Photo by jost provides solid front line play for the Indians. - 
Stuart Wagner. Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

84 / Volleyball 

1981 VolleybaU 

Lisa Bobst 

Khy Kaupells 

Elaine Carlson 

Ann Kempski 

Sandy Ctalg 

Gisela Lopez 

Annemarle DiNardo 

Taml Olenlch 

Debbie Fuess 

Anila Straupenlcks 

Donna HajosI 

Laurie Tubbs 

Coach Debra Hill 

A nail-biting match. Lisa Bobst, Coach Debra Hill, 
and trainer Mindy Holman worry. — Photo by Stuart 

Juniors Ray Landis and Alan Jones pur- 
sued their athletic interests without college 
funding, forming the William and Mary 
Volleyball Club. The organization is likely to 
gain official club status next year. Landis, 
who acts as unofficial coach for the nine-man 
team, arranged their entry into U.S. 
Volleyball Association tournaments which 
are held within driving range of 
Williamsburg. Although status as a varsity 
sport is not likely for quite some time, the 
players hope to be competitive with other 
Virginia college teams by 1982-83. — Brent 

Skying for the spike, Terry Moore connects as Alan 
Jones looks on. Matches like this one against a Penin- 
sula League team lent experience. — Photo by Stu 

Volleyball / 85 

Grappling Toward Success 

Potential ... if ever there was a team that 
could be described in a single word, the 
1981-82 Tribe wrestlers were such a group. 
With eight of the ten weight classes general- 
ly being filled by freshmen or sophomores, 
the Indians posted 12 wins against only 6 
losses. Remarkably, three of the losses came 
in a single weekend, at the Virginia Duals 

W&M wrestling was paced this year by 
senior Bill Swezey, the 142-pounder. While 
compiling a 28-2 record and capturing his 
one-hundredth career win, Swezey led the 
team to victories over VMI, Franklin and 
Marshall, and Richmond. 

At the Virginia State Championships the 
Tribe took fifth place, as Swezey and Doug 
Dix, a sophomore 177-pounder, each placed 
second. Less than a week later Swezey 
avenged his defeat in the finals in a dual 
match against UVa. In the EIWA champion- 
ships at Lehigh University the Indians 
placed seventh out of sixteen teams, their 
second consecutive upper division finish. 
Swezey swept through the tournament to 
take first place, and Doug Dix, by virtue of 
his second place finish, joined Swezey in 
Ames, Iowa for the NCAA Championships. 
Senior heavyweight Bill Swertfager took 
sixth despite having to wrestle three top- 
seeded opponents. 

With freshmen like Ted Lewis, Kevin 
Looney, Phil Rizzo, and Chris Aragona to 
join Dix and sophomores Doug Lagarde, 
Gary Beelen, Kirk Hankla, and Glenn 
Gormley, Coach Al Piatt intends to make 
the Tribe a force to be reckoned with. — 
Dennis Shea. 

In the neutral position, William and Mary's Kevin 
Looney tries to get his opponent off balance and set up 
for a takedown. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Sideline cheers from Head Coach Al Piatt and the 
rest of the team reflect enthusiasm for the performance 
of their man in the 134-lb. match. — Photo by Steve 

86 / Wrestling 

Center of gravity becomes a crucial factor as Phil Riz- 
zo and his opponent match move for move in an effort 
to drain each other's strength. — Photo by Steve 

Poised for attacic, Captain Bill Swezcy anticipates 
the referee's signal to begin, while his opponent sets up 
and plans his escape. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Hopes for two points flash through freshman Kevin 
Looney's mind as he attempts to force his man down 
with an arm bar. — Photo by Steve Odom. 


19S1-82 Wrestling 


Chris Aragona Mike Hughey 

|^F\j 1^ ■ 

Tommy Barham Sean Kavanagh 

HlJIjii'' ', ,T^. ': 1 

Gary Beelen Doug Lagardc 

kktoL '■ ■ '■\ V' 

Scott Capcn Ted Lewis 

BbIt ' ' *r ' 

Jeff Deal Kevin Looney 

W"' |i./ 1 

Vince DiCindlo Andy Mika 

Bn '. ' " , 

DougDix Scott Olsen 

Hi! . ^^ 

Scott Durkin Phil Rlzzo 

nl' ' . ^^ 

Mike Goldsmith Dennis Shea 

i - ' JC 

Glenn Gormlcy Mitch Slodowitz 

J ,^a 

John Griggs Bill Svwezey 

1' , " -. JBI 

Kirk Hankia Bill Swcrtfager 


Jeff Hatter Coach Al Piatt 

VPr* Br 


Wrestling / 87 

On the Fence 

Hen Endnre Bizarre Season 

1981-82 Men's Fencing. Front Row: Don Morris, 
Bill Spaniel, Duk Han Kim. Second Row: Sam Vines, 
Mike Peyser, Jim Ra, Eric Harder, Alex Glass, Steve 
Milkey, Scott Hoopes, Troy Peple, Brian Jablon, Steve 
Huffman. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Eratic was the word for the 1981- 82 
men's fencing season. It began with a highly 
optimistic outlook brought by a talented 
group of six returning lettermen. Somehow 
the team's results did not match its 

After an opening meet loss to powerful 
George Mason, the Tribe was upset by 
Haverford College and dropped a 14-13 
decision to N.C. State. The fencers finally 
broke their losing skein by defeating rival 
Virginia Tech 16-11. The Indians then 
dropped their next six outings, including 
several that were painfully close. The 
drought finally ended when the fencers 
gained revenge over N.C. State and edged 
Duke in a tri-meet at Durham. This set the 
stage for the team to peak at the state 

Held in Adair Gym, the State Cup gave 
the Tribe a chance to salvage a disap- 
pointing season. Five fencers — Don Morris, 
Alex Glass, Brian Jablon, Eric Harder, and 
team captain Bill Spaniel compiled winning 
records as the squad captured first place, 
easily outdistancing second place George 
Mason 41-33. Most noteworthy were the 
performances by Morris and Glass. Each 
placed second in his weapon, accounting for 
fifteen points between them. After this suc- 
cess, the squad hoped to fare equally well in 
the Mid-Atlantic Championships. This was 
not to materialize, however, as W&M placed 
seventh out of eight teams. — Dave Howell. 

Planning the strategy. Coach Pete Conomikes gives 
Duk Han Kim some last minute advice before the start 
of a match. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Close combat. Senior Brian Jablon skillfully engages 
his opponent in a match at Adair Gym. — Photo by 
Steve Odom. 



r ,,d|^: ' 

'** ^ i^HKtt ' 

Ready for action. A Tribe fencer strikes a classiil 
pose in challenging his opponent. — Photo by TalliiJ 

/ Men's Fencing 

Women Feneers Take State Title 

1981-82 Women'* Fencins 

Stacy Bicc 
Diane McGlmpsey 
Melissa Moore 
Linda Nell 
Grelchen Schmidt 
Amy Schoner 
Coach Shirley Robinson 

Flashing epee. Graceful fencers duel in a home 
match. The women's team experienced success against 
; of the top teams in the nation. — Photo by Steve 

Dominating in-state rivals, the women's 
fencing team captured the Virginia State 
Championships for the second straight year. 
They handily defeated all Virginia teams 
and a tough Duke squad to place first at the 
AIAW Regionals. Building an 18-4 regular 
season record, the squad suffered two of its 
losses at the hands of the two top ranked 
teams in the country. 

Freshman Gretchen Schmidt proved a 
valuable addition. She won the Region In- 
dividual championship, while senior co- 
captain Amy Schoner and sophomore Diane 
McGimpsey placed fifth and eighth respec- 
tively. Schmidt and sophomore Melissa 
Moore also qualified to compete in the 
Junior Olympics, held this year in Los 
Angeles. — Vikki Bovoso. 

Lunging at an 

scores a touch. 

opponent, a William and Mary fencer 
— Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Anticipating the start of the match, Linda Neil and 
!)iane McGimpsey prepare their fencing equipment. — 
^hoto by Steve Odom. 

Women's Fencing / 89 

Close Calls and Near Misses 

Skying with the best. Noted leaper Ken Bowen 
scores over North Carolina's Ail-American James Wor- 
thy. — Ail photos by Mark Beavers. 

What is frustration? Think of losing six 
games by five points or less. How about los- 
ing on a shot banked in from the top of the 
key? Or dropping two games in the last ten 
seconds in the same week? Coach Bruce 
Parkhill's men's basketball team showed 
they could produce heart-stoppers, but 
lacked for victories in close games. There 
were many positive aspects of the 1981-82 
season, though, including an impressive crop 
of freshmen and an overall winning record. 
The Indians felt better when they stayed on 
the reservation, going 11-4 at William and 
Mary Hall, while falling to 5-8 on the road. 

The Tribe started off the season with lop- 
sided wins over several smaller schools 
before being soundly defeated at Virginia 
Tech. During the Christmas holidays W&M 
captured the Iron Duke Tournament, 
defeating Auburn and Davidson. Early 
January proved to be a rough time as the of- 
fense sputtered and rebounds became hard 
to find. Particularly tough to take was a 63- 
62 defeat at the hands of Virginia Com 

Freshman guard Keith Cieplici<i sets up on defense, 
along with teammate Mike Strayhorn. 

monwealth, a game which W&M led by 15 
points with 12 minutes remaining. 

Bouncing back at home, the Tribe pound- 
ed Richmond 70-47 and nabbed a one-point 
victory in the closing seconds against arch- 
rival ODU. A revenge victory over Tech, 
followed by a convincing win against Temple 
marked the peak of the season. Disaster 
struck at Scope (continued on page 92) 

90 / Men's Basketball 


:. 0-20. 

M5 b 


»* *i_ 

Down to the wire. Kevin Richardson's foul shot missed the mark, but Billy Barnes leaped in to rebound and score the winning bucket. — Photo by Mark Beaver; 

Men's Basketball/ 91 

Close Galls and Hear Hisses 

in Norfolk when ODU ripped the Indians by 
21 points. VCU and James Madison fur- 
thered W&M's troubles by handing them 
two losses by a total margin of three points. 
Entering the ECAC South tournament, the 
Indians beat Navy in the first round. James 
Madison ended the Tribe's season 64-49. 

Freshman Keith Cieplicki led W&M in 
scoring this year with a 12.6 per game 
average. Cieplicki quickly stepped into a 
starting role and meshed well with the other 
players, adding a much-needed outside 
shooting touch. Mike Strayhorn continued to 
play a dependable all-around game at the 
forward position. Billy Barnes provided on- 
court leadership, played tough defense, and 
led the team in assists. Brant Weidner 
proved to be one of the most improved 
players on the club, dominating the boards 
in several games. Weidner shared playing 
time at center with senior Ken Bowen. A 
freshman talent to complement Cieplicki 
was found in Kevin Richardson, who led the 
team in scoring and rebounding per minute 
played. Parkhill and the players had to get 
through the season without the services of 
guard Tony Traver, who missed the year 
due to disciplinary problems. 

The offense was improved over last 
season, but rebounding remained a problem, 
and the team had trouble hitting either field 
goals or foul shots in the tight moments of 
some games. Only three seniors — Billy 
Barnes, Ken Bowen, and Dale Moats — will 
be leaving the team, and Tony Traver is ex- 
pected to return next season. With two con- 
secutive winning seasons on the books and 
increasingly enthusiastic support from the 
fans. Tribe basketball is on the upswing. — 
Brent Thomas and Buff Debelles. 

1981-82 Men' 

■ BasketbaU 

Billy Barnes 

Herb Harris 

Gary Bland 

Tommy Lamb 

Kenny Bowen 

Dale Moats 

Matt Brooks 

Kevin Richardson 

David Butler 

Mike Strayhorn 

Keith Cieplicki 

Brant Weidner 

Richie Cooper 

Coach Bruce Parkhill 

Sharpshooting freshman Keith Cieplicki takes aim on 
a foul shot. Cieplicki added a new dimension to the In- 
dian offense. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

92 / Men's Basketball 

Taking a breather, Mike Strayhorn seeks relief in the 
form of a water bottle during a home game. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

William and 

Mary Opponent 





Christopher Newport 









N.C. Wesleyan 



Auburn (Iron Duke) 



Davidson (Iron Duke) 



North Carolina 



East Carolina 



Lebanon Valley 






James Madison 


















George Mason 















James Madison 






George Mason 



East Carolina 



Navy (ECAC) 



James Madison (ECAC) 


16 wins, 12 losses 

Strategic planning. Senior guard Billy Barnes listens 
as Coach Bruce Parkhill directs the plan of attack. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Jostling for position against a George Mason 
defender, junior center Brant Weidner plays an ag- 
gressive game. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Men's Basketball / 93 

Sultan of slam. Freshman Kevin Richardson goes up 
for two at Carmichael Auditorium in Chape! Hill. — All 
photos by Mark Beavers. 

Defending against Sam Perkins 
Strayhorn. The Tribe lost to the top r 

s junior Mike 
nked Tar Heels 

Leading the Tribe. Senior point guard Billy Barnes 
directs the offense, dribbling around a George Mason 

94 / Men's Basketball 

A Year of Growth 

1981-82 was a difficult year for the 
women's basketball team. Graduation 
removed three key players from last year's 
squad, so this season became what is com- 
monly called a "rebuilding year." Under 
Coach Barbara Wetters' guidance, 
rebuilding truly did occur. 

The beginning of the season was a rough 
time for the women — often ending up on 
the losing end of not-so-close ball games. 
The team refused to give up, though, and 
eventually meshed into a hard working, win- 
ning squad. Their final record of 11-17, in- 
cluding 5-10 in the VAIAW, reflects both the 
problems and the improvement of the club. 

Cheryl Yarbrough was one of the team's 
top performers, averaging 11.8 points per 
game and being named All-State. Karen 
Thome proved to be an especially valuable 
player, establishing herself as one of the best 
all-around athletes on campus. Senior Karen 
Johnson was instrumental in providing in- 
spired leadership for a promising group of 
freshmen. Lorce Connolly, Vicki Lutz, and 
Betty Strock also played important roles. 

Learning from their mistakes and possess- 
ing a notable esprit dc corps, the players 
developed into a dynamic performing unit. 
Basketball fans at W&M would be well- 
advised that the women are for real, — 
Helen Weir and Brent Thomas. 


Prospects for coming seasons look brighter with 
players such as freshman Bridget Kealcy. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

laymakei. Sophomore guard Karen Thome pulls up 
id gets set to pass off to a teammate. — Photo by 
ark Beavers. 

Women's Basketball / 95 

Another two points on the way. Leading scorer 
Cheryl Yarbrough puts one up against James Madison. 
— Photo by Warren Koontz. 

96 / Women's Basketball 

1981-82 WomcD* 


Betsy Becker 

Vickl Lutz 

Leila Byron 

Elizabeth Strock 

Loree Connolly 

Karen Thome 

Sandy DeSilvlo 

Chris Turner 

Janet Hanrahan 

Sue Wise 

Karen Johnson 

Cheryl Yarbrough 

Bridget Kealey 

Coach Barbara Wetters 

Eyeing the basket, junior forward Loree Connolly 
drives in. Tribe started slowly this season, finished 
strong. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Toweling off after some hard play, Janet Hanrahan 
joins teammates Sandy DeSilvio, Sue Wise, and Karen 
Johnson on the sideline. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Women's Basketball / 97 

Eight Straight in Statfl 

Poised in position on the still rings, Eric Jaffee shows 
mastery of technique. Jaffee copped the state title in 
this event. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

"This is our best season ever," stated 
coach Cliff Gauthier of the Men's Gym- 
nastics team. That's quite a statement, con- 
sidering the Tribe Gymnastics tradition. 
Tradition is perhaps an understatement. 
Legacy might be a more appropriate term to 
describe the team's past and present 
domination of competition in the state and in 
the South. 

Take the state meet as an example. The 
tribe not only breezed past James Madison 
to its eighth straight title by a 60 point 
margin, but set a team and state record of 
255.10. The gymnasts so dominated the 
field that they had the top five or six scores 
in five of the six events. The State Cham- 
pionship results read like a team roster: first, 
second and third in the floor exercise were 
W&M seniors Tom Serena, Doug Borden 
and Scott Gauthier; on Parallel Bars — 
Serena, junior Jim Dougherty, and Gauthier: 
on High Bar — senior John Jiganti, junior 
Eric Jaffee and Gauthier; on Rings — Jaf- 
fee, Jiganti and Serena; on side horse — 
sophomore Bob Creagh, Dougherty and 
senior Gary Brucning; on Vault — second 
Borden, and third Serena. 

In dual meet competition the Tribe went 
9-1 to a second-place ranking in the South. 
After such a successful season, coach 
Gauthier looked with optimism to future per- 
formances from Jaffee, Dougherty, Creagh, 
Tom Miles and freshman standouts Dave 
Norhad and Greg Franchina. 

But Gauthier stated, "The seniors 
definitely led the Tribe this year." He cited 
Serena, a 3.75 Honors biology student who 
has been accepted to Penn State's med 
school, as "embodying the aspirations and 
goals of our gymnastics program." Serena, 
along with the other seniors, "were leaders 
in and out of the gym. I really have a lot of 
respect for these guys — we'll really miss 
them." — Debby Heim. 

Victofy. A jubilant Tom Serena receives congratula- 
tions after another fine performance. — Photo by Mark 

Following in tlie tradition of successful Tribe gyn 
nasts, sophomore Phil McWilliams goes through \] 
routine on rings. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

/ Men's Gymnastics 


Precise timing wins high scores for junior Jim 
Daugherty on the pommel horse. — Photo by Mark 

1981-82 Men' 

■ Gymnastics 

Doug Borden 

John Jiganti 

Gary Bruening 

Ian King 

Rob Carpenter 

Scott McCrae 

Jim CovicUo 

Philip McWilllams 

Bob Creagh 

Tom Miles 

Jim Daugherty 

Dave Norehad 

Greg Franchlna 

Mike Powell 

Scott Gauthier 

Tom Serena 

Will Gimpel 

Jeff Slckeler 

Eric Jaffee 

David Vannort 

Coach Cliff Gauthier 

Perched on the high bar, senior Scott Gauthier exhibits 
the form which marked his exceptional career at W&M. 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Men's Gymnastics / 99 

Passing the energy. Senior Debby Helm receives 

"the energy" from Nanac Fujlta who has already 

completed her beam routine. Debby is now ready for 

another flawless beam performance (inset). — photos 

by Mark Beavers. 

Powerful little package. Freshman Sharon Winn, 

the most petite member of the team, shows that size Is 

of little consequence up there on the uneven bars. — 

photo by Mark Beavers. 

They call her "MEW." Freshman Mary Ellen 

Wllliford performs in the floor exercise. Mary Ellen was 

one of the most consistent performers on the team. — 

photo by Mark Beavers. 

1981-82 Women' 

» Gymnavtica 


Lynn Rogcnberry 

Ellen Glanukakls 

Mary Sugg 

Deborah Helm 

Mary Ellen Wllliford 

Ksren Irvin 

Sharon Winn 

Gloria Marltole 

Coach Sylvia Shirley 

100 / Women's Gymnastics 

Falented But Accident Prone 

"If we could just keep everybody healthy 
. . ." was coach Sylvia Shirley's wistful com- 
ment throughout the season about the talented 
but accident-prone Women's Gymnastics 
team. Nevertheless, it was a year of heroic 
performances. With as few as four out of nine 
gymnasts able to compete in some meets, the 
Tribe still managed a 3-5 record, a first place 
out of six teams at the George Washington In- 
vitational Tournament, and four qualifying 
scores for Nationals. Other dual meet 
highlights included a team record of 129.65 in 
their victory over Division I Towson State. 
Sharon Winn tied for first in the all-around 
competition, while Lynn Rosenberry won the 

As top all-around competitors, freshmen 
Mary Ellen Williford, Sharon Winn and 
sophomore co-captain Nanae Fujita performed 
with consistency under the pressure caused by 
early season Injuries to Tribe mainstays 
Rosenberry and sophomore Karen Irvin. 
Williford tied for second on uneven bars in the 
State Championship with a score of 8.6, while 
Winn placed third on vault with an 8.55. 

Some surprise performances came from the 
ranks of the nine member squad. After a recur- 
ring back Injury sidelined junior Ellen 
Gianukakis, Gloria Maritote competed on 
uneven bars after a year's lay-off from that 
event. During a particularly Injury-riddled 
period, sophomore Mary Sugg and senior co- 
captain Debby Helm, along with Fujita, 
Williford and Winn, were stalwarts for the 
Tribe, tying for third on the floor exercises 
against the University of Maryland; Sugg also 
tied for first with Fujita on the beam In this 

Coach Shirley's comments on this year's 
team — "Our strength is in our depth. 
Everyone does all she can do for the team ef- 
fort. Our freshmen, as well as our up- 
perclassmen, have been tremendously mature, 
performing like seasoned veterans. Regardless 
of the circumstances, the girls have maintained 
a cheerful, energetic attitude; we've had ever 
such good spirit. That's what's most impor- 
tant." As Rosenberry, Irvin, Williford and 
Maritote returned to action, that spirit felt 
opens the possibility of a fourth trip for the 
team to the Division II National Championship 
held In Denver. — Debby Helm. 

Walking the cdse- Junior Lynn Rosenberry, who suf- 
fered a severly sprained anitle In the first meet of the 
season thai caused her to miss most of the season, per- 
forms on the beam In her first appearance since the In- 
jury. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

Getting the scoop, Margaret Buclthout, grandmother 
of team member Debby Helm, gets the rundown on 
scoring procedure from Coach Sylvia Shirley. — photo 
by Marif Beavers. 

Women's Gymnastics / 101 

Track Times 

Consistent improvement has marked the 
men's track team for the past three years. 
Under the direction of Coach Roy Chernock 
and Assistant Coach Dave Derrick, team 
members demonstrated this by setting 
numerous individual and school records. 

The team finished the indoor season with 
a dual meet record of 3-1. The only loss 
came against an experienced Navy squad. 
During that meet, freshman Jeff Powell won 
the 60-yard high hurdles, and qualified to 
represent W&M at the NCAA Indoor Track 
Championships. He was the first team 
member to qualify since 1977. 

At the State meet the team placed sixth. 
School records were set by senior John 
Malone in the 1000-meter run, and by 
sophomore Phil Hoey in the 500m run. 
Freshman records were set by Martin Mattis 
in the 35-lb. weight event, and by Phil Wig- 
gins in the 800m run. John Jackson tied a 
freshman record in the 55m dash. Other 

Men Improve Steadily 

Working out. Todd Lindsiey, Phil Wiggins, Ed Gib- 
bons, and John Malone round the track, while Fraser ; 
Hudgins watches. — Photo by Rodney Willett. 

outstanding team members included 
sophomore Fraser Hudgins, juniors Tom 
Cuff and Brian Mount, and senior Chris Ben- 
jamin, who, in Chernock's words, served as 
"an inspirational team captain". 

After having practiced daily since the 
beginning of the school year, team members 
planned to be in top form for the outdoor 
season. High academic standards and a low 
budget combine to make a championship 
team at W&M appear an unrealistic 
prospect. But Chernock's group is com- 
petitive; they are "young and getting bet- 
ter". — Frank Edwards. 

Feeling good after a successful practice, Coach Roy 
Chernock jokes with team captain Chris Benjamin. — 
Photo by Rodney Willett. 

1981-82 Men' 


Chris Benjamin 

John Jackson 

Steve Boone 

Mark Jean-Michel 

Mitch Cooper 

Todd Lindsiey 

Mike Cousins 

Dave Linka 

Tom Cuff 

John Malone 

Mark Damario 

Marlon Mattis 

Keitli Delong 

Jay Marzullo 

Kevin Doyle 

Kevin McGettigan 

Paul Drees 

Ira Meyers 

John Farrell 

Brian Mount 

Dave Fiedman 

Matt Murray 

Jim Gardiner 

Randy Perkins 

Ed Gibbons 

Jeff Powell 

Bob Haislip 

Doug Rohrer 

Bill Helsley 

Mike Rowling 

Scott Herlihy 

Jim Satterley 

Scott Holmes 

Dan Usher 

Phil Hoey 

Chris Walker 

Bill Honaker 

Andy Whitney 

Jeff Hughes 

Rick Welsh 

Fraser Hudgins 

Phil Wiggins 

Win Hurst 

Dan Zaruba 

John Kellogg 

Dave Zuber 

Ed Jackson 

Coach Roy Chernock 

102 /Men's Track 

Sprint Resurgenee for Women 

Skimming over the hurdles, Barb Davis and Val 
Johnson begin training for the outdoor track season. — 
Photo by Rodney Willett. 

Traditionally weak in sprints, William and 
Mary welcomed the arrival of several pure 
sprinters to the women's indoor track team. 
The record-breaking performances of the 
young sprinters combined with the efforts of 
the veterans to give the Indians a 3-0 season 
that was capped off with a sixth place finish 
at the VAIAW All-Division State 

Although the season is short, the Indians 
consistently face top-notch talent. After the 
All-Comers Meet held in Williamsburg, the 
Tribe traveled up and down the coast, par- 
ticipating in the Priceton Relays, the Virginia 
Tech Invitational, and the UNC Relays. This 
high level of competition brought out the 
best in the thinclads. 

During the course of the indoor season 
eleven new school records were set, mostly 
in the sprints and relays. The name heard 
most was that of freshman Carla Tademy, 
who personally rewrote the sprint records. 
According to Coach Jenny Utz, the best is 
yet to come, as Tademy runs even better 
outdoors. Also turning in a solid season was 
senior Jeri Daniels, who won the indoor state 
shot put crown for the third consecutive 

After such a successful indoor campaign, 
the team looked forward to the outdoor 
season. Utz pointed out that many team 
members came close to meeting national 
qualifying standards while indoors, and once 
outside should perform even better. — Skip 

Distance runners Alison Hawley, Robin Roughton, 
and Diane Hawley practice at the Gary Field track. — 
Photo by Rodney Willett. 

1981-82 Women' 

■ Track 

Wendy Bernath 

Vat Johnson 

Sharon Connolly 

Dorothy Kirk 

Jeri Daniels 

Leslie Minnix 

Barbara Davis 

Suzanne Musclano 

Joanne Fenity 

Anne Nevlud 

Sharon Haegele 

Cindy Robinson 

Alison Hawlye 

Val Roeder 

Diane Hawley 

Robin Roughton 

Trish Henry 

Cathy Sardo 

Katie Hess 

Ll2 Simmons 

Maureen Hinnebush 

Carla Tademy 

Margir Johnson 

Coach Jenny Utz 

Women's Track / 103 

On Target 

Participation and competition were 
available to novice through experienced 
marksman on the varsity Rifle team. 
Because of the lack of scholarship money 
and publicity, the team was composed large- 
ly of walk-ons, some of whom had never 
before fired a rifle. Even so, the squad had 
achieved a 5-3 record and was ranked 17th 
in the nation by early February. 

Sgt. Leroy Belfield, who coaches the 
team, stated that about 50 to 60 students 
tried out in September, and those showing 
the most potential were selected for the 
team. After a brief course in marksmanship 
and safety, shooters relied primarily on hard 
work and practice to achieve their success. 
Belfield was proud of the progress the team 
had made, and cited assistant coach Robert 
Foth as especially helpful in refining the 
techniques of the more experienced 

Leading the 1981-82 team was Eric Mor- 
rison, a freshman with considerable rifle ex- 
perience who turned in scores high enough 
to have a good chance of qualifying for the 
NCAA championships. Many observers 
believe Morrison has the potential to become 
one of the top shooters in the country. Scott 
Kopp and Ken Bennett were the only 
shooters returning with varsity experience; 
they provided essential leadership and sup- 
port. Dave Dodson returned second 
semester to post some high scores, while 
David Turner also made important contribu- 
tions. The Tribe competed against some of 
the finest teams in the nation, including Ar- 
my and East Tennessee State. A victory 
over VMI highlighted the dual match season. 

Coach Belfield stressed that Rifle was 
open to anyone, and that it is not, as some 
students believe, connected with ROTC. 
Pleased with the cooperation he has receiv- 
ed from the Athletic Department and with 
the expertise of Foth, Belfield hopes to soon 
have a team qualify for the NCAA tourna- 
ment. — Brent Thomas. 

Firing from the prone position, Al Albiston tests his ac- 
curacy in practice. — Photo by Dan Simon. 

Eyeing the target. Ken Bennett sets his sights on 
higher scores. — Photo by Dan Simon. 

1981-82 Rifle 

AI Albiston 

Kerke Johnson 

Ken Bennett 

Scott Kopp 

Jeff Bryant 

Ed Unsford 

Laura Cushman 

Eric Morrison 

Dave Dodson 

David Turner 

104 / Riflery 

Riders Seek Recognition 

The W&M Riding team was an athletic 
ispect of the school that few students were 
amiliar with. These girls participated in inter- 
ollegiate shows against seven other schools — 
4ary Washington, Sweet Briar, Lynchburg, 
iandolph-Macon, Mary Baldwin, Longwood, 
nd UVa. Events range from beginner walk- 

trot to novice horsemanship to open horseman- 
ship over fences. A certain number of points 
was awarded for each ribbon (1-6 places) and 
these points accumulated until the rider moved 
up to the next level, where she started over. 
The winner of a show was determined by a 
grand total of points won by five rfiders on 

the team. 

Riders traveled to the schools, paying their 
own way. The hosting school provided the 
horses so that the competitors had no previous 
experience with their mount. Horses were 
drawn by lots and riders were not allowed to 
do anything but walk their mounts before being 
judged. Flat classes consisted of walking, trot- 
ting, cantering, and various other maneuvers. 
Jumping classes consisted of a memorized 
course with fences less than 3'6". 

Practice for the shows was conducted in 
Riding classes. Students paid a fee to take 
riding, and traveled to Gloucester (Oakcrest 
Riding School) for classes. — Karin Edwards. 

1981-82 Riding 

Kim Brittain 

Jane Knott 

Scott Campbell 

Denlse May 

Karln Edwards 

Kathleen O'Neill 

Monica Genadio 

Alyse Ravinsky 

Beth Hendricks 

Linda Sturm 

Lisa Holtoway 

Maria Zwick 

Janet Kirkley 

Coach Shirley Hardee 

In proper form. Beth Hendricks guides her mount 
over a fence at the W&M Intercollegiate Horse Show. 
— Photo by Liz Davis. 

Front: Karin Edwards, Janet Kirk, Marie Zwick, Beth 
Hendricks. Back: Lisa Holloway, Denise May, Scott 
Campbell, Alyse Ravinsky. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

Riding / 105 

Pooling Their Talents 

The 1981-82 season saw some major 
changes that could signal a new era of 
dominance for Tribe swimming. One change 
was the selection of a new head coach, Keith 
Havens, a 1976 grad who swam for the 
team during four years at the College. 
Another change was the freshman class, 
represented one of W&M's best recruiting 
seasons. Dudley Jensen offered his talent 
and 30 years experience as the new assis- 
tant coach. 

This year's freshman class immediately 
challenged the best of the team. Two swim- 
mers in the squad were singled out for con- 

sistently strong performances — Carl 
Browne and Greg Crump. Browne broke the 
200, 500, and 1,000-yard freestyle records 
as well as the 100 backstroke standard. He 
is also a member of the record breaking 400 
and 800 freestyle relay teams. Crump broke 
the 200 breaststroke team record. Both 
freshmen qualified to swim at Easterns. 

Senior Jeb Jeutter again was fast and con- 
sistent as the leading sprint freestylist. Dan 
Lane, also a sprint freestylist, had to swim in 
Jeutter's wake, but added immensely to the 
relay teams. Sophomore Peter Boehling 
switched from butterfly to freestyle because 
of a shoulder injury. Senior Tom Martin con- 

tinued to improve his diving this season and 
ultimately smashed the 1 -meter diving 
record. Sophomore Rooster Branch was a 
motivating force behind Martin, turning in 
fine performances. All of these men also 
qualified for Easterns. 

Chalking up a 6-5 record, the team 
posted its best mark in three years. Coach] 
Havens remarked that although the team 
lost by wide point margins in several of the 
meets, the actual races were lost by frac- 
tions of seconds. The squad gained revenge 
by placing ahead of three teams which hadi 
defeated them in dual meets at the Seahawk 
Invitationals. — Craig Johnson. 

Surging forward. Eyeing the finish line. Paul Libassi 
excels in the butterfly. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

106 / Men's Swimming 

1981-82 Men's SwimmlDg 

Brian Atleva 

Charlie Kendrick 

Doug Bergen 

Christopher Kontos 

Peter Boehling 

Michael Kontos 

Mike Branch 

Geoff Kraus 

Carl Browne 

Scott Kreln 

Jeff Castle 

Dan Lane 

Michael Cook 

Paul LibassI 

Greg Crump 

Tom Martin 

Robert Forgrave 

Erik Mowatt-Larson 

Scott Gehsmann 

Andrew Robins 

Larry Gunter 

Christopher Sell 

James Hotslngcr 

Curtis Whittaker 

Jeb Jeutter 

Jeremy Worst 

Chris Jones 

Matthew Zimmerman 

Coach Keith Havens 

Next leg on the relay team, junior Bob Lockerby dives 
into action. Swimmers put in long hours of training to 
stay in top shape. — Photo by Rodney Wiliett. 

Top diver. Senior Tom Martin exhibits proper diving 
form in a meet at Richmond. — Photo by Rodney 

Into the water. Tribe swimmers take off at the sound 
of the starter's gun against Richmond. — Photo by 
Rodney Wiliett. 

Men's Swimming / 107 

Winning Strokes 

Freestyle. A Tribe swimmer glides through the water 
In practice at Adair Pool. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

108 / Women's Swimming 

400 Meter Relay. Lora Jean Masters, Erin Sheehey, 
Laura Schwarz, Heather Sell. — Photo by Mark 

Aquatic excellence. 

breaststroke technique. - 

Erin Sheehey works 
- Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Catching a moment's rest in between laps. William 
and Mary swimmers get ready for Nationals. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers, 

The women's swim team again had an 
outstanding season under head coach Chris 
Jackson. A highly competitive freshman 
class combined with talented veterans to 
produce an overall 8-4 record. 

Sophomore Erin Sheehey again destroyed 
most of her competition. Coming off an in- 
jury in the early part of the season, she 
managed to obtain top rankings nationally in 
the 50 and 100-yard breaststroke. Junior 
Patty Powis also improved greatly in the 
breaststroke, and qualified for Nationals. 

Four freshmen exploded on the scene this 
year for the team. Heather Sell broke the 
long-standing 100-yard butterfly record, and 
went on to smash the 200 butterfly mark as 
well. Anne Sorenson provided stiff competi- 
tion for Sell in the butterfly throughout the 
year, and holds the 50-yard butterfly record. 
Ann Searle was also a standout this season 
and helped some relay teams to reach na- 
tional AIAW Division II qualifying times. 
Lynda Harnish displayed excellent form on 
the women's diving squad. 

Laura Schwarz, Janet Mallison, Kara 
Brock, and Lora Jean Masters rounded out 
the contingent to Nationals. Mallison and 
Brock "beefed up the freestyle events," ac- 
cording to Coach Jackson. She also com- 
mended Masters for her great improvement 
in the sprint freestyle events. Jackson was 
especially pleased with the team's third 
place showing in the Division II Regional 
meet, where they finished behind only the 
perennially tough James Madison and 
Delaware teams. — Craig Johnson. 

1981-82 Women' 

I Surlmmlng 

Wendy Berry 

Tammy Oakley 

Kara Brock 

Nancy Obadal 

Diane Desmond 

Julia Powell 

Mary Drain 

Patty Fowls 

Lynda Hamlsh 

Laura Schwarz 

Carolyn Henne 

Ann Searle 

Mary Kay Hcnnlng 

Heather Sell 

Karen Jones 

Erin Sheehey 

Meg Lanchantin 

Anne Sorenson 

Jenny Ledwith 

Leslie Strlegal 

Janet Mallison 

Nancy Wetmore 

Lora Jean Masters 

Kathy Whitwonh 

Coach Chris Jackson 

Women's Swimming / 109 

Intramurals Achieve New 

Intramural sports at the College truly had 
something for everyone this year. Men's In- 
tramural Director Vince Sutliffe introduced 
a number of new activities which, combined 
with the old favorites, brought participation 
to new levels. 

The climax of the fall season came in the 
championship game of the touch football 

league, as We Bad edged Lambda Chi to 
claim the title. We Bad's legend grew to 
such proportions that a pair of basketball 
teams chose names in response to them. 
Witness We Badder and We Not So Bad. 

The soccer title was captured by Kappa 
Sig. Soccer became such a popular sport 
that a 7-man a side soccer tournament was 

scheduled for spring, with 32 teams enteredj 
Co-ed volleyball proved to be one of thei 
more popular team sports, with Ataraxia* 
winning that championship. In individual! 
sports, Tom Lospinoso outlasted the othes 
120-odd competitors to win the tennis 

The pounding of basketballs could be 

Beating the pass coverage, Kevin Braddish of We 
Bad prepares to mal<e a reception in the championship 
game against Lambda Chi. — Photo by Rodney Wiliett. 

110 / Intramurals 

Levels of Participation 

Scrambling for the ball, players in the women's in- 
tramural basketball program reflect the interest and 
diversity of intramurals. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

heard at Blow Gym from October to March 
this year as three-man basketball made a 
comeback after a one year hiatus. The team 
of Tom Jackson, John McGavin, and Ernie 
iRiegel, collectively known as Proliferation, 
were the winners of the 45 team league. Ben 
Lowe established himself as a man not to 
,foul in a close game, as he won the frce- 
'throw shooting contest, hitting 47 of 50. Last 
[year's five-man basketball champions, Pro- 
lliferation, looked like the team to beat again 
this year. Out of Control, Pi Lam, Kappa 
Sig, and the Funk Surgeons were also strong 
contenders. One of the highlights of the 
hoop season was the first annual Intramural 
All-Star game, which was held at William 
and Mary Hall and broadcast live over 
WCWM radio. In a run and gun affair the 
League II stars edged the Fraternity League 
stars 69-66. In another basketball-related 
levent, Mike Karl and Janet McGee won the 
"Hotshot" competition at halftime of the 
lEast Carolina game. 

' On the distaff side of the hoop wars. Gam- 
ma Phi's ex-varsity players brought a 
perfect record into the 20 team tournament. 
Other strong teams were L.B.B., Pi Phi, and 

the Quarter Dunkers. The women's football, 
volleyball, and tennis events also enjoyed 
banner seasons. 

In individual spring sports, Tami Olenich 
and Bud Turner were undergraduate 
"Superstars" in the first annual competition. 
Jim Harris won the racquetball title in a 
tournament that gets more popular every 
year. Mike Huber was the top linksman, win- 
ning the golf championship. 

It was possible for the ambitious athlete to 
stay busy all year long, whether he or she 
was interested in football or bowling, riflery 
or badminton. Many students did just that, 
exercising their bodies as well as their 
minds, forgetting academic pressures, and 
having fun in the process. — Eddie Miller. 

Driving in for the shot, a player in the tough League II 
goes for two points. A high level of enthusiasm and com- 
petitiveness characterized the games at Blow Gym. — 
Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Intramurals /111 

112 / Academics 

Asbesfos Delays: 
Doing Without 

A crisp fall morning and New Campus is 
oddly still. The usual bustle of students hur- 
rying to and from Millington and Morton is 
replaced by a plastic-muffled silence, inter- 
rupted only by an occasional burst of 
cacophonous drilling. The only signs of life 
around these once busy areas where Bio, 
Psych, Econ, History, Government, and 
Religion students had their classes, are the 
workmen, eerie, masked visions in white, 
who occasionally emerge from the murky 
depths, brushing off the dust from their pro- 
tective suits. 

Meanwhile, there was more activity at 
other places on campus than ever before. 
Displaced by the construction, classes were 
held in every possible nook and cranny: the 

theCampus Center, local churches, dorm 
lounges, the Sunken Garden, and Crim Dell 
outdoor theatre. Swem Library, usually 
well-populated under normal circumstances 
was busier than ever. As well as the classes 
held there, the Bio, Psych, and Econ depart- 
ments shared cramped office space on the 
second and third floors. With three (or more) 
to a cubbyhole, office hours were limited, 
with most professors preferring to meet with 
students and do their work elsewhere. 

Although there were grumbles from 
students who had classes in PBK auditorium 
or Tazewell lounge that there were no desks 
for note or test-taking, (continued on page 

This building closed. Asbestos removal was slated to 
be complete before the beginning of classes but unex- 
pected delays caused that to be amended several 
times. Here, workers for Spinazzolo Spray Systems, 
Inc., break outside the main doors to Morton Hall. — 
photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Displaced labs . . . were often held in strange places: 
this animal physiology lab was held in the Presbyterian 
Church. Dr. Robert Black looks over the day's experi- 
ment. — photo by Liz Davis 

Academics / 113 

(continued from page 113) they were better 
off than the poor unfortunates whose classes 
had been rescheduled to evening. Many a 
social life was stifled by classes that didn't 
end until 9 or 10 at night. "It just disrupts 
your whole evening when you have to go to 
a 7:30 pm class," complained one hapless 
student. Nearly 300 classes were reschedul- 
ed at the beginning of the semester, most of 
them at night. While some professors 
managed to find a place to meet during the 
day, many classes were still forced to spend 
their evenings together — in class. 

All this disruption was the result of a long 
sought removal of the asbestos hazard in 
Morton and Millington Halls. Thanks to a 
grant from Governor Dalton after his visit 
last spring, the College hired Spinazzolo 
Spray Systems, Inc., for the removal work. 
They began in June with the original date 
for completion August 15 — well before the 
beginning of classes. But due to unan- 
ticipated problems, the date was pushed to 
September 1 — then to October 1, October 
19, October 28, and November 9. A late 
penalty fee in the contract was benevolently 
waived by the College and the progress 

Career Placement gets Revleuied. Bob Hunt of 
Career Placement offers guidance to a student in the 
William and Mar\^ Review office, — photo by Rob 

Skeltons come out of the closets. Judy Spooner 
and Lyle Lesesne work on their Comparative Anatomy 
lab in the basement of Tuclter Hall. — photo by Liz 

Doing Without 

became even slower. As time passed, the of- 
ficials became more secretive. Once the Oc- 
tober 19 deadline had passed, a new 
deadline was, at first, vague, and later, not 
even announced. Faculty members were 
discouraged from discussing the matter with 
their students. Reporters were not given 
permission to enter the buildings and, in at 
least one instance, a photographer was chas- 
ed away from the construction site while try- 
ing to take exterior photos. 

As hope that the buildings would reopen 
before the end of the semester waned, the 
Biology department, hardest hit by the in- 
conveniences, took measures to save their 
lab courses by holding them in Tucker, 
Tyler, and Trinkel Halls. Professors and 

some students were equipped with protec- 
tive masks and made forays into Millington 
to probe around for a few necessary items. 
Nonetheless, the lack of facilities and equip- 
ment made the makeshift arrangements 
poor substitutes for an actual lab course. 
Most lab classes had to make do with 
demonstrations and lectures, while others 
were cancelled altogether. 

General reaction to the whole mess was 
anger and frustration — anger at Spinazzolo 
for their incompetence, and at the college 
for hiring the firm, and frustration at being 
unable to do anything but wait. Although 
most felt that the work definitely had to be 
done, patience was wearing thin as the 
semester progressed. Many professors 

"Libraryomics." An area of third floor Swcm 
P becomes a make-shift classroom as Dr. Reid offers 
- tutoring in Economics. — photo by Rob Smith 

{continued from page 114) believed that 
because students were reluctant to come to 
evening classes, especially on a Friday night, 
and because much of their teaching 
materials were either jumbled in boxes or in- 
accessible, lying under layers of plastic and 
asbestos dust, all students affected by the 
displaced classes were being hurt 

Evening falls on campus, it is a typical fall 
night, when normally students would be stu- 
dying or out for the evening after a long day 
in classes. But this fall, Small, Tucker, and 
the other accessible buildings are full of 
classes at a time when there would normally 
be few souls around. The streets and paths 
are full of traffic as people bustle off to lec- 
ture. Welcome to William and Mary Night 
School. — Shari Jee. 

Divine guidance. Dr. Freeman preaches his history 
lecture with a little help from his Friends in the 
Episcopal Church. — photo by Liz Davis 

Twilight Zone revisited. This plastic lined room in 
Morton Hall takes on an eerie air during the Asbestos 
removal project. — photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Asbestos / 115 




The student community is at best a tem- 
porary, transient society. Untried high 
school graduates come in, and after four 
years go out seasoned and, hopefully, well- 
educated William and Mary alumni. People 
come and go, taking off somewhere for the 
weekend or home for break. Each year a 
new crop of freshmen arrive as seniors are 
promoted to bigger and better things. Mean- 
while, some transfer in, some transfer out, 
some simply drop out. The college world is a 
constant flux of students. 

Yet there is one element of continuity and 
constancy amid the change: the professors. 
That person standing in front of the class will 
remain here — sometimes for just a couple 
semesters, usually for years, even decades 
— long after you've left his class behind. A 
few professors who have been here the 
longest offered their views of how William 
and Mary has fared over the years. — Shari 

Professor of English Dr. Cecil M. Mc- 
CuUey was appointed to The College in 
1948. He received his B.A. and M.A. from 
Southern Methodist University and, in 1963, 
his Ph.D. from Columbia University. His 
comments: "In the education field there is 
more emphasis now on research. Before, 
one didn't run across colleagues who were 
active researchers and authors. Because of 
this, professors today may have less of a 
broader educational scope, especially if he is 
involved in active research." 

On the difference in students over the 
years: "Students are more critical and able 
to evaluate the subject matter . . . there is 
more intelligent student opinion. The result 
is a student who is good and knows it, so he 
may be a little slack and miss classes, etc. 
... I get more personally involved now; I 
don't play games with the students . . 
learn something from every class I teach.' 

116 / Voices of Experience 

Dr. R. Wayne Kernodle, professor of 
Sociology, was educated at the University of 
North Carolina and came to William and 
Mary in 1945. As one who has been 
teaching here the longest, Dr. Kernodle has 
witnessed the growth and change in William 
and Mary from a "smaller, more intimate 
college," with a Sociology Department of 
two, to a larger, more diverse university. 

Starting to teach just after World War II, 
Dr. Kernodle remembers that William and 
Mary grew with the post-war influx of men 
returning from the war. "It was a challeng- 
ing time. I was the same age or younger than 
5ome of my students." Of course, the 

departments, the campus and the student 
population were smaller than they are now 
and, according to Dr. Kernodle, this change 
has resulted in a loss of a familial closeness 
between students, faculty and administra- 
tion. "The faculty from all the departments 
knew each other. Everyone used to live at 
the college — there were very few day 
students. Most of the faculty lived close by. 
Also, the relationship between the 
townspeople and the college was on a more 
intimate daily exchange than it is now. CW 
was not the big industry it is. College was 
more of a community then . . . Now, infor- 
mal relations between faculty 

members and students has lessened. There 
is a considerably greater distance between 
administration and professors. The ad- 
ministration used to be made up of academi- 
cians too; often some would also teach a 
course. Now because they don't teach, 
they're more out of touch." 

On the more positive side. Professor Ker- 
nodle observes: "William and Mary has 
grown in size and numbers. There is a diver- 
sified faculty from different schools across 
the country. The athletics, the library 
facilities, the academics of the college have 
all improved over the years." 

Spanish professor Dr. John A. Moore 
began teaching at William and Mary in 
1950. He had received his B.S. from David- 
son College and went on to get his M.A. and 
Ph.D. at the University of North Carolina. 
Dr. Moore recalls how there were more 
restrictions when he first came here. Some 
of the rules were rather ridiculous; it was all 
right for a majorette to practice in shorts, 
but she had to wear a coat home. In 
languages. Dr. Moore has noted that "the 
students are better prepared. Now they 
already have four or five years of a foreign 
language before they get to college — a 
definite head start. Because of this trend, 
the quality of language courses had to be 
stepped up; the students pushed us into it 
. . . The changes reflect not so much William 
and Mary changes as general 'college stu- 
dent' changes. When I first started teaching, 
the students were about my age, since some 
were veterans. Now their parents seem 
mighty young!" 

Voices of Experience / 117 




Dr. Charles E. Davidson of the English 
Department graduated with a B.A. from 
Princeton University, and received his M.A. 
and Ph.D. from Yale University. Dr. David- 
son has been with The College since 1949 
and observed that the most obvious change 
is in "size . . . there were only 1800 students 
when I started. The faculty wasn't 
separated into Business, Education, Marine 
Science and Law schools; it was all one 
faculty. This affects the way you associate 
with colleagues and students and the com- 
plexity of the college. For instance, the 
chairmen of departments no longer serve for 
life and make decisions arbitrarily, by 
themselves. Now they are picked by the 
Dean from recommendations of the depart- 
ment and serve renewable terms of three 
years. Decisions must be agreed upon. Col- 
lege has become a great deal more 

118 / Voices of Experience 

In contrast to these well-established pro- 
fessors are those instructors relatively unex- 
posed to William and Mary. Although they 
could only give first Impressions at best, 
these newcomers, fresh from "The Out- 
side," lend their own perspectives to the 

Visiting Psychology professor Diane Crut- 
chfleld, who has also taught at Virginia Com- 
monwealth University and the University of 
Richmond, is filling in for another Psych pro- 
fessor who is on leave this year. Dr. Crut- 
chfield was basically impressed by the "en- 
thusiasm for learning" exhibited by the col- 
lege population. "William and Mary is a 
friendly place. It has a very supportive, car- 
ing atmosphere." 

Assistant Professor of Economics William 
J. Reid came to William and Mary last year 
after doing graduate work at the University 
of Virginia. After growing up in New Jersey, 
Williamsburg was "a culture shock . . . Peo- 
ple would actually say 'hi' to you on the 
street! The William and Mary students don't 
really differ that much from UVa students in 
that there is a sort of self-selection process 
that controls the kind of people that go here. 
Only a certain type chooses to come here 
and then is accepted." 

In-between these new and the veteran 
professors is Mathematics professor Marian 
R. Hoyle, who was new to the faculty last 
year, but also an alumna of William and 
Mary from the class of '64. In recalling her 
days as a student, Mrs. Hoyle also mention- 
ed the restrictions. "Students had to live in 
the dorms, and women had a curfew." But 
W&M as a student and W&M as a faculty 
member are two completely different ex- 
periences. Now, she is on the other side, and 
sees "students who are more independent, 
more on their own, yet they want more 
structure. They need and ask for something 
— such as quizzes and problems — to force 
them to work. Otherwise they wouldn't. 
Also, now there seems to be an increasing 
concern for what relevance a certain con- 
cept may have for their future lives and 
careers. They are more worried about their 
future than when I went to school." 

The one impression that all of these pro- 
fessors seemed to have gotten was express- 
ed by William Hausman, an Associate Pro- 
fessor of Economics, who just joined the 
faculty this year: "There are a lot of good, 
serious students here, and a true commit- 
ment to a quality education in the liberal 
arts." — Shari Jee. 

Voices of Experience / 119 

Double Trouble 

The semester drags on. The work you 
should have been doing all semester has 
already begun to pile up while you unwit- 
tingly fritter your time away in pursuit of a 
social life. The mountain grows. Suddenly, 
just before mid-terms, you are frantically 
trying to plough through half a semester's 
worth of reading in one night. Why did you 
ever decide to major in English? You have 
four papers due in three days and not a 
single one has been started. With the threat 
of an impending test in one class, you strain 
to catch up, but that means neglecting your 
other classes. The mountain looms over you, 
oppressing, causing you to lose sleep. 
Before you know it, it's time for finals and 
you're buried under the avalanche. The 
common predicament of the typical William 
and Mary student with the typical course 

Multiply all that by two and you have the 
predicament of those stalwart, ambitious — 
some would say stupid — double majors. 
When most think one major is more than 
enough, why would any one choose to 
declare two? However, once beyond con- 
sidering the increased workload, in itself 
enough to discourage many a normally 
diligent student, there are many good 
reasons for declaring two majors. Among 
them are: interests, better career qualifica- 
tions and preparation, and getting the most 
out of a liberal arts college. The primary 
motivator was usually interest, yet the factor 
of getting better job opportunities was omni- 
present. Moreover, some saw double major- 
ing as a way to pursue both a subject rele- 
vant to a career and a subject of interest. 
Few regretted their choice to concentrate in 
two departments, but many were sorry that 
their programs narrowed their education by 
eliminating many opportunities to take elec- 
tive courses. 

Usually, one major is designated primary, 
while the second major is really an extension 

Free time is a scarce thing. Ann Foster studies 
under tiie watchful eye of her teddy bear. — Photo by 
Ben Wood. 

120 / Double Majors 

A double major's work is never done. Mark Prell 
receives assistance from Librarian Lillie Miles. — Photo 
by Ben Wood. 

of a minor. Lisa Zanetti, majoring in English 
and Government, commented, "I took a 
double major because the college did not 
have minors at the time and also because of 
my interests. I wanted to pursue Govern- 
ment and I enjoy English." She wishes that 
she could take more electives and she 
observed, "I suppose that double majors 
feel more pressure, but mainly because 
everything is required." 

Anne Huschle, a senior English/Theater 
eajor, wanted both a career in theater and a 
degree in English. "It was my way of getting 
the best of two worlds and double majoring 
is a way for people concentrating in math or 
science to gain a broader education." 
However, Huschle realized that having two 

majors can also restrict the use of a liberal 
arts education — "There are too many re- 
quirements to be at)le to experiment, but I 
don't regret my decision at all," 

Mark Prell also affirmed that he made the 
right choice. "I would not be doing it if I was 
not enjoying it," he stated. "Economics and 
Government are complementary, and I fee! 
that both subjects have to be studied 
together." Like many of his counterparts, he 
could not ignore the fact that he was also ac- 
quiring better credentials for a career, but 
Prell also felt that the advantage is not worth 
the trouble if "the student is not interested 
in his majors." He summed it up, "The 
world is intimately connected; therefore, the 
study of one subject leads naturally to the 
study of another." — John McGee and 
Shari Jee 

Play time. Lisa Zanetti takes a break from tfie 
books to tend to her gerbils. — Photo by Ben Wood 

Double Majors / 121 

Marshall-Wy+he Growing in Prestige 

The law students and faculty of the 
Marshall-Wythe Law School continued to 
put forth the extra effort needed for the 
school to continue its rapid climb into the 
ranks of the prestigious law schools. In 
recognition of this extra effort, a charter 
from the Order of the Coif, a national frater- 
nity which recognizes excellence in legal 
scholarship, was conferred upon the school 
in 1981. A charter is only given after a law 
school has passed strict scrutiny and proved 
its academic excellence. 

Some of the finest examples of the law 
students' extra effort are the Moot Court 
teams. Two of the teams repeated last 
year's unprecedented first and second place 
finishes in this year's Regional Champion- 

ships. In the final round, the team of Robbie 
Colton, Scott Caulkins, and Jack Sharpe, 
who go on to the national competition in 
New York City, barely beat the team of 
Karen Russel, Kevin O'Mahony, and John 
Nevin, who won best brief for the 

Other points of pride for the law school 
were the appointment of 1981 graduate 
Jane Vehko as the first law clerk to the first 
woman Supreme Court Justice, Sandra 
O'Conner, and visiting Professor John W. 
Wade, one of the nation's leading torts 
authorities, who taught torts and products 
liability this year. 

The law students have been able to im- 
prove their school's academic reputation 

without forfeiting the school's friendly at- 
mosphere. Among the future lawyers there 
is little cut-throat competition and a great 
deal of consecrated group efforts. Many of 
the top law students work together to 
publish the William and Marx; Law Review, a 
quarterly journal whose high standards are 
achieved solely by the many hours its staff 
puts into its publication. Also, the law 
students ran several community legal ser- 
vices, including the Student Legal Center, 
the Post Conviction Center and the En- 
vironmental Law Society's bulletin. — Jeff 

Pretrial preparation. Marshali-Wytiie students fran- 
tically scan their briefs before participating in Moot 
Court. — photo by Steve Odom 

122 / Law School 

Law Students "lobbying." Steve Givando-Cline and 
Tom Burkes confer in the lobby of Marshall-Wythe. — 
Photo by Steve Odom. 

The Murder Weapon? Karl Knoche presents Exhibit 
A as Elliott Moorman observes. — Photo by Steve 

Law School / 123 

A Part of Us 

The law students of Williamsburg; do they 
attend the Marshall-Wythe School of Law, 
or are they taking law at the College of 
William and Mary? Technically, of course, 
they are students of The College just like 
any undergraduate. But as William and 
Mary follows the trend of established law 
schools to increasingly isolate their program 
from the sponsoring, primarily 
undergraduate institution, a large percen- 
tage of "those people" enrolled "over 
there" at Marshall- Wythe are still involved 
in many collegiate activities around campus. 
Although the move last year from what is 
now Tucker Hall to the law school's new 
location off-campus has physically removed 
the law students from the college 
mainstream, many law students regularly 
bridge the gap. They ride the same campus 
busline like the rest of us, easily identified by 
the large legal volume volumes that they so 
dutifully lug around campus. At the Caf they 
are quite conspicuous as they sit in small 
groups, eagerly scoping the local populace. 
At the Pub, the Dirty, and other nightspots, 
such as Adams and the Greenleaf, law 
students faithfully down their fair share of 
brews, elbow to elbow with the rest of the 
college community. 

Social involvement between the law 
students and the undergrads has always 
been one unifying factor. The sororities and 
several girls' dorms brought some male law 
students on campus through happy-hour and 
mixer invitations. The law school was also 
well represented at sorority dances. 

The college administration itself has 
helped promote a good deal of law school 
student involvement. This year more dorms 
were academically "integrated," and more 
law students became R.A.'s for graduate, 
undergraduate and mixed dorms. Law 
students have started to take advantage of 
academic regulations allowing them to enroll 
in undergraduate courses for credit, and 
more undergrads are utilizing the new law 
school's facilities in order to further their 
own academic and possible legal careers. 
During exam time it is common to see more 
undergraduates in the law library than 
graduate students, and why not? An increas- 
ing number of law students use Blow Gym, 
Swem Library, the Caf and the Wig, so why 
shouldn't undergrads feel free to study in 
the new law library? Case dismissed. 

Perhaps the best example of law student- 
undergraduate relations is in the pride that 
the large majority of Marshall-Wythe 
students have in their academic association 
with the College. While law students at other 
colleges and universities fancy themselves as 
the premier academicians of their campus, 
few Marshall-Wythe students would consider 
trading academic burdens with the 
undergraduates. It is this nationwide respect 
for the William and Mary name that the law 
student enjoys sharing with the 
undergraduate. As the standards and name 
of Marshall-Wythe continue to improve, 
perhaps the law students can repay the rest 
of the college community for the excellent 
reputation and pride they both share. — 
Meade Spotts. 

Something's afoot at Marshall-Wythe. A law stu- 
dent gets in a comfortable position to study. — photo 
by Steve Odom 

A tedious job. Many long hours preparing papers and 
briefs is the fate of Marshall-Wythe students. — photo 
by Steve Odom. 

124 / Law School 

Mr. Sandman visits Marshall-Wythe. An ex- 
hausted law student takes a snooze. — Photo by Steve 

Catching up on news from the "outside world." 

Marshall-Wythe students often can be found in the 
lounge taking a deserved break. — Photo by Steve 

Law School/ 125 

Much Ado About Nothing? 

Grade inflation. Most students would say 
that it definitely does not exist at William 
and Mary. Doubts were raised among 
several departments, however, when grade 
distribution reports for 1980-81 were releas- 
ed by the Registrar in the fall. Grading stan- 
dards, student performance and course dif- 
ficulty were scrutinized by departments anx- 
ious to preserve grade integrity. 

The controversy was strongest in the 
Music Department which had 55.5% A's- 
the college as a whole reported just 25.1% 
A's. Department Chairman Margaret 
Freeman justified the higher grade point 
average, "... applied music was only a 
part of what we did, and (our) interest had to 
be in the whole discipline of music." She 
pointed out that the demands of time for 
rehearsals as well as concerts, both on and 
off campus, far exceeded the compensation 
of one credit, participation in these Applied 
Music groups required a large degree of 
motivation and devotion. 

In the ensembles, A's are more common 
because auditions ensure a certain level of 
competence. Both Charles Varner, the band 
director, and Frank Lendrim, the choir and 
chorus director, emphasize the necessity of 
perfect attendance. Also, the choir-chorus 
evaluation guideline states that all members 
should "learn music — your part — so that 
if called upon, you should be able to perform 
that music." In the band, a member may be 
called upon to play any piece in the band's 
repetoire to demonstrate his competence. 
"The essence of ensemble is to fuse the in- 
dividual within the whole," said Freeman. 
"What is strived for so totally is the ensem- 
ble, which normally justifies one grade for 
one group." 

Ensemble members resented the implica- 
tions that they do not deserve the grades 
they receive. "This whole school is against 
people getting A's," said Anne Pennewell, a 
band member. Choir member Mitzi Lewellen 
pointed out that "Six hours of practice a 
week plus concerts is a lot of commitment 
for one credit." Music minor Pam Persigehl 
notes, "Ensembles can really eat into your 

The Music department did review its 
grading procedures on its own initiative. The 
review did not bring any radical change, but 
faculty "defined more carefully what went 
into grading, emphasizing consistency and 

Dean of Students Sam Sadler insists that 
there has never been any grade inflation. 
Changes in the selection (continued on pg. 

Hard work. As drum major in the fall and French horn 
player in the spring, Steve Panoff does a lot to earn his 
single credit. — Photo by R. J. Hixon 

126 / Grade Distribution 

process may have raised the average grade 
point of the entering student; William and 
Mary may be accepting more students of 
higher academic standing. History professor 
and member of the Phi Beta Kappa selec- 
tion committee, Richard Sherman, com- 
mented that in the 60's a 2.5 on the 3.0 
scale (approximately a 3.3 today) was 
enough to qualify for PBK; now a student 
needs at least a 3.8 on the 4.0 scale just to 
be considered. 

It is difficult to make sweeping generaliza- 
tions from reports of only one year. And, as 
professors point out, every class is not a 
perfect sample of the College in general; 
some classes will have more A's or F's, 
others all B's and C's. Departments monitor 
themselves, looking for glaring inconsisten- 
cies, but still expecting a certain amount of 
flux. Still, because it has never been easy to 
get an A here, a few students feel that a lit- 
tle grade inflation wouldn't hurt! — Eliza 

All-nighters. Computer Science students have been 
known to spend all night in Jones trying to run a suc- 
cessful program. Beth Sala works out the bugs in her 
next project as the hours flow steadily by. — Photo by 
Rob Guillen. 

Practice makes perfect. For six hours of rehearsal a 
week and dozens of concerts, choir members receive 
one academic credit — Photo by R. J. f-lixon 

Grade Distribution / 127 

"It's Required . . .' 

Dilligence. Biology labs require meticulous followii 
of procedure and attention to detail. — Photo by Tal 

128 / Requirements 

Chemical Reaction. Proper use of complex equip- 
ment and solutions is one of the keys to a successful ex- 
periment in Chemistry labs. — R. J. Hixon 

"Lab" is short for "labor." Biology labs are 
notorious for their hard work and long hours. — Photo 
by Tallie Kennedy 

The Information for Prospective Students 
ooklet, a glowing, euphemistic account of life 
t William and Mary, claims that "The College 
Lirriculum . . . provides those basic founda- 
ons of cultural experience with which a 
berally educated person should be familiar." 
b students already enrolled, this means only 
ne thing: requirements. Towards the oft- 
;ated mission of turning out well-rounded peo- 
le, requirements exist which, at first glance, 
jem to allow little freedom of choice. Except 
)r those fortunate enough to be exempt, all 
:udents face the requirements of four 
amesters of a foreign language, four 
jmesters of Physical Education, and English 
01. Then there are Area-Sequence and Con- 
sntration requirements to take care of as 
ell. On top of these existing requirements, 
lis year's freshmen must also take a third 
Jurse in each including at least one lab 
:ience course. 

Student opinion towards these requirements 
aried. For sophomore Meg Donahue, the 
)reign language requirement was torture dur- 
ig her freshman year. Although she did not 
njoy taking a foreign language, afterwards 
le realized the importance and value of being 

Requirements / 129 

Watch the birdie. Badminton classes are one of a 
variety of activities offered by the P.E. Department. — 
Photo by Tallic Kennedy 

Self-defense. Karate offers students like Mary Pippin 
the chance to fulfill P.E. requirements In a different 
type of sport. — Photo by Tallie Kennedy 

130 / Requirements 

exposed to another culture, not to mention 
he discipline it took to complete the course. 
5ecause she managed to live through 
Spanish, she feels better prepared for any 
urther obstacles she may encounter in her 
:lasses. As for the English 101 requirement, 
"leg agrees that it should be mandatory for 
tudents who are not exempt. "If you don't 
ave the basic knowledge of English that this 
ourse stresses, then you need the course — 
specially for communicating thoughts and 
deas in other classes." 

Freshman Joe Matteo and John McGee 
ave no complaints about the English and 
sreign language requirements. Although 
oe was unhappy about the lab science 
ituation, after completing Astronomy he ad- 
hitted, "If you do all the labs you get a good 
irade." Biology was more of a struggle for 
'ohn McGee, who suggested the addition of 
ultural biology comparable to the cultural 
hemistry course. 

Transfer students face a different pro- 
blem concerning requirements for a degree. 
Junior Patty Schmitz has had to carefully 
plan her schedule to encompass courses re- 
quired at William and Mary, but which were 
not mandatory at her former school. She 
was well aware of requirements here, but 
has simply had difficulty in scheduling re- 
quired courses, including P.E., along with 
concentrating on her major. In regards to the 
recent change in area requirements, Patty 
suggests that transfers have the same re- 
quirements for graduation as the rest of the 

Although students have diverse opinions 
about the required academic courses, there 
is little discord concerning required physical 
education classes. Offering everything from 
tennis to aerobics, from backpacking to 
riding, P.E. courses appeal to a wide range 
of athletic interests and abilities. — Becky 
Russell and Shari Jee 

Language barriers. Four semesters of a foreign 
language are also required in order to graduate. — 
Photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Requirements / 131 

As an added dimension to the learning ex- 
perience at William and Mary, several off- 
campus programs provided fun and in- 
teresting ways to get practical information 
about employment after graduation. 
Through the Ferguson Seminar, individual 
internships, and the Washington Program, 
students explored academic interests above 
and beyond the textbook and classroom. 

Every two years, the Ferguson Seminar 
brings guest speakers from all areas of 
publishing to William and Mary, offering a 
unique opportunity to upperclassmen in- 
terested in a career in publishing. David 
Price ('83) participated in this year's 
seminar in November. He enjoyed the pro- 
gram because "it was interesting, with many 
chances to speak individually with the 
representatives." The two days of presenta- 
tions were arranged according to the steps 
that are taken in order to publish a book, 
from writing to editing to production of the 
actual book. Amy Jonak, a senior English 
major who also attended said she felt this ar- 
rangement increased her awareness of the 
many aspects of publishing. "They 
discussed the business end of the field, not 
just the literary. I learned that there was 
more to publishing than just sitting behind a 
desk editing copy." Most of the 75 or so 
students who attended "The Ferguson" 
agreed that it was a valuable experience for 
anyone interseted in journalism or 
publishing, (continued on page 133) 

Community involvement. The Shared Experience 
Program of James City County gave Tricia West the 
opportunity to work with local children, — photo by 
Mark Beavers 

Paper work. John Chuday secured a position on the 
staff of the Boston Globe through the Venture program. 
— photo courtesy of William and Mart^ News 


witfi m« «''^V,Ui 


132 / Internships 

Working Experience 

Individual, off-campus internships were 
liet up this year by several students through 
jhe Office of Extramural Affairs. Seventeen 
participants — freshmen through seniors — 
jirranged non-credit internships in their in- 
ended field of concentration. Sharon Ap- 
Dleton, a junior Business major, worked for 
James City County Social Services in the 
A/illiamsburg Juvenile Domestic Relations 
-ourt. Her job entailed two or three hours 
Der week of counseling juveniles and their 
parents who were involved in county legal 

proceedings. She felt that her internship w 
an "excellent experience," partic jrly 
since she is considering law school in the 
future. Although the College gave her no 
credits, Sharon recommended similar pro- 
grams for other students with interest in a 
career in law. 

Senior John Shine worked as Budget 
Analyst for the James City County School 
Board this year through a special internship 
arranged through the "Shared Experience" 
organization. He put in about ten hours per 

Published. The Ferguson Seminar exposes students to 
many areas in the field of publishing. — photo by Mark 

Keeping in touch with citizens. Nancy Detris 
served as a student liaison between James City County 
residents and the courts. — photo by Mark Beavers 

week on the job while finishing the College's 
requirements for his Business Management 
major. "The job was a lot of fun, as well as 
excellent preparation for life in the real 

This year, fifteen William and Mary 
students participated in the Washington Pro- 
gram last October. Sponsored by the Office 
of Extramural Affairs, the program gives 
students with various departmental majors 
to meet in Washington for one week to in- 
crease their understanding of the political 
party system. The participants met with 
Democratic Party leaders who explained the 
system in a way that was "more 
understandable than a textbook descrip- 
tion," according to Angela Bowman, a 
senior Psychology major, who attended the 
program last fall. She felt that meeting 
Senator Alan Cranston was a highlight of the 
week. She added that the seminar was 
"interesting and informative: definitely 
recommended for those interested in 
government, business and many other 
related fields." Overall, most students who 
had participated in any of these programs 
came away with the same sense of personal 
satisfaction and growth. — Janet McNulty. 

Internships / 133 

What's it like on the other side of the 
fence? Some students found out through 
their first attempt at teaching. Working at 
local public schools, these students, most of 
them seniors, discovered that after being a 
student for so long, being the teacher is quite 
a switch. 

But the switch isn't cold turkey. Aspiring 
teachers go through fairly extensive 
preparation before they have to face a class 
alone. Since they are almost all seniors, stu- 
dent teachers have already gone through 
several Education classes at the College 
before they are released on the local 
schools. Then, once assigned to a school, 
they observe the class for at least four 
weeks, gradually increasing their participa- 
tion until, about halfway through the 
semester, they take over completely. By 
then, most of them say, they are acclimated 
to the class. Still, actual full-time teaching is 
not easy. Susan Gray, student teacher of 
2nd graders at Matthew Whaley Elementary 
thought teaching itself was no problem, but 
"the difficult thing was having to manage a 
whole class." Jane Donnelly, who also 
teaches at Matthew Whaley, agreed. The 
only problem she had was at the beginning. 
"The kids test us to see how far we'll let 
them go, since they know we're only learn- 
ing how to teach." The solution, according 
to Chris von Lersner, kindergarten teacher 
teaching at Rawls Byrd Elementary, is to be 
"firm but cool . . . not letting your voice rise 
too many octaves!" 

For Chuck Babiera, a History major 
teaching U.S. History to 11th and 12th 
graders at Lafayette High School, discipline 
was not a problem; what was difficult was 
the amount of work he had to do to prepare 
for class. "You have to plan ahead for every 
day of class, so you are forced to work," he 
explained. Many student teachers put in 

Learning fo Teachi 

Recess. For Carol Coates, student teaching is not jus< 
all work and no play. — photo by Tallie Kennedy 

134 / Education 

Mickey Mouse says it*s storytime. Jane Donnelly 
reads her class a story. — photo by Tallie Kennedy 

Computer education. Bill Lockwood experiments 
with the Apple Computer in Jones. — photo by Tallie 

Gathering around. Students sit by Carol Coates as 
she distributes buttons for them to wear. — photo by 
Tallie Kennedy 

long hours: 8 to 4 every weekday, plus extra 
work preparing for class and going to P.T.A. 
meetings. But for most of these apprentice 
teachers, the work is fun. As Chuck says, 
"The kids are great, and it's a nice change 
to be writing midterms instead of taking 

Teaching itself has changed only slightly 
in recent years. Susan noted that there is 
"more emphasis on the individual needs of 
the child." Chris mentioned that "teachers 
are more conscious of how they treat boys 
and girls now. Also, class is run less 
authoritatively. It's more open, and the kids 
are more independent." Teaching has gone 
beyond textbooks and expanded into pro- 
grams for the gifted, remedial help pro- 
grams, and facilities for children with 
physical or learning disabilities. The com- 
puter age has entered Education; kids are 
taught "computer literacy" and the Col- 
lege's School of Education has gotten a new 
Apple computer to play with. As Jane 
observed, "Teaching methods go cycles. 
There are always the same problems, so 
they try something different that may or 
may not work. Even then, changes take 
place slowly." Kids are always kids, and 
school is always school. — Shari Jee. 

Education / 135 

Business Is Booming 

The cornerstone reads: 
William Barton Rogers 
Memorial Science Hall 

The building is no longer named Rogers and 
the Chemistry Department is no longer 
housed here. Chancellors Hall is the new 
home of the School of Business Administra- 
tion. The dedication on President's Day, 
February 5, 1982, marked 16 months of 
renovation and $2.1 million investment. 

The building still captures the beauty that 
was once intended with the classic Georgian 
architecture but now has the added 
modern-day conveniences of the other, 
newer academic buildings. Digital clocks in 
the podiums as well as computer terminals 
downstairs represent the technological ad- 
vancements as well as the growih and ad- 
vancement of the school itself. 

The move from third floor Jones to 
Chancellors did not occur too soon. The 
school had more than outgrown its physical 
capacity with enrollment steadily increasing 
to a healthy 800 full-time undergraduate 
and graduate level in the fall of 1981. 
Associate Dean Hank Mallue pointed out 
that the trend is keeping pace with approx- 
imately 23% of this year's sophomore class 
applying and being accepted into the 
Business school. 


Facelift, The Business School moved from Jones into 
Chancellors upon the completion of its renovation. — 
photo by R. J. Hixon. 

Brassy. Shining stair railings are only one of many 
changes in the updated Chancellors. — photo by R. J. 

What is attracting so many applicants? 
One or two factors can certainly help ex- 
plain its popularity. Not only do Business 
majors have a high success rate in finding 
jobs after graduation with a Bachelor of 
Business Administration in hand, but, 
according to Mallue, the school effectively 
"attempts to make the curriculum respon- 
sive to the needs of the students." 

William and Mary has the prestigious ac- 
(continued on page 139) 

136 / Business School 

New building, same old classes. A marketing class 
■neets in a renovated classroom in Chancellors. — 
photo by R. J. Hixon 

Business School / 137 

The big moment. Students nervously wait in the hall 
of Morton for their interview with a prospective 
employer. — photo by R. J. Hixon 

138 / Business School 

Does life after William and Mary begin with an 
interview? Wayne Woodbine discusses job oppor- 
tunities with a William and Mary alumni. — photo by R. 
J. Hixon 

P.M. Magazine comes to campus. Business major 
Paula Miante was the subject of an interview done by 
the popular nightly CBS show. — photo by Mark 

creditation of the American Assembly of 
Collegiate Schools of Business at both the 
graduate and undergraduate levels — an 
honor only 200 out of approximately 700 
Business schools across the nation can boast 

Within the school, three subprograms in 
elude a Management program, a CPA- 
oriented Accounting program, and a non 
CPA-oriented Accounting program. Tradi 
tionally, the management program has been 
considered general and somewhat inferior to 
Accounting, but is gradually emerging as a 
highly-respected, more diverse program 
with preparation in international business, 
marketing, finance, information systems and 

Described as "comparable" to the Univer- 
sity of Virginia's Mclntyre Commerce 
School, William and Mary's Business School, 
said Mallue, would have a hard time con- 
vincing a prospective student to come here 
rather than UVa. But then again, UVa's 
Dean would have a hard time convincing 
someone to come to UVa rather than 
William and Mary. Either way, perhaps a 
Business degree is popular because those 
who have one usually have the good fortune 
to have employers come looking for them. 
— Paula Miante. 

Business School / 139 



' Studu Abroad 

Special Thanks to Karl Valk i 

• 1982 


The great outdoors. The steps of Chancellors pro- 
vide a sunny place for afternoon studying. — photo by 
Rob Smith. 

Quiet, please. The library is one ever-popular place to 
study. — photo by Rob Smith. 

142 /Studying 

Cramming. Janett Garison curls up in a quiet corner 
for some intense reading. — photo by Rob Smith. 

Privacy. A lone student finds a secluded cubbyhole to 
get away from it all. — photo by Rob Smith. 

Conferring. Barbara Quigley and Mike Policastro 
discuss schoolwork in one of the redecorated rooms in 
Chancellors. — photo by Rob Smith. 

25 Hours 
a Day 

Studying seems to be the answer to 
everything. Any day, any time, any place, 
someone is studying. In the middle of the 
night, the middle of the day, the middle of 
the week, early in the morning, early in the 
semester, on holidays, weekdays, birthdays, 
weekends, the day before, the day after, the 
day of, through the night, through the day, 
through the break, the last minute, the first 
time, in Swem, Tucker, Andrews, Wren, in 
Millington greenhouse, the Campus Center, 
at the public library, the Wig, the Caf, in 
restaurants, in the room, the hallway, the 
bathroom, the attic, the basement, the win- 
dow, on the roof, porch, doorstep, on the 
stairs, under the stairs, in the sun, the 
Sunken Gardens, CW, at Matoaka, Cary 
Field, the Governor's Palace Gardens, by 
canals, streams, lakes, bridges, on fences, 
under trees, in trees, at lectures, concerts 
and football games. 

Everywhere, everyone is studying. After 
all, isn't that what we're here for? — Shari 

Studying / 143 

144 / Administration 

Planning Ahead 

Following various careers as teacher, prin- 
cipal, and insurance salesman, Stanley 
Brown came to the College in 1968 as assis- 
tant director of financial aid and placement. 
Twelve years later he moved into his 
present position as Director of Job Place- 
ment. Under this title. Brown is responsible 
for managing the placement office and 
assisting students in their search for jobs. He 
works closely with the Deans and depart- 
ment chairmen while he reports to George 
Hesly, Vice President of Academic Affaires. 

Although the placement services are 
available to all students, juniors in particular 
are sought out in the spring to acquaint them 
with the services. An average of six hundred 
students participate in this program each 

In addition to bringing employers to the 
campus to interview students for prospec- 
tive jobs, the Placement Office sponsors 
several seminars throughout the year on 
topics such as writing resumes, personal in- 
terviewing, off-campus job searching 
strategies, and applying to graduate schools. 
The office also organizes the graduate and 
professional school day and career explora- 
tion day in conjunction with the Career Plan- 
ning Office. Each month, approximately one 
hundred alumni contact the office for aid in 

The wide range of programs the Place- 
ment Office sponsors reflects its importance 
to the College. Much expansion has oc- 
curred in the past two years while Brown 
has been director. The number of campus in- 

As Director of the Job Placement Office. Stanely 
Brown assists students in developing a job searching 
strategy. — R. J. Hixson. 

terviews has steadily increased. Although 
more individual students are seen, Brown 
feels that the office still has not been able to 
meet all the needs. He hopes that sometime 
in the future the office will be able to obtain 
a computer so that information about 
employers can be made easily accessible to 

In advising freshmen, Brown suggests that 
they select what is most enjoyable to them 
for a major and do their best at it. He en- 
courages taking electives and participating 
in extra-curricular activities because these 
make the student more saleable. Whenever 
possible he suggests students seek part- or 
summertime employment relating to their 
field of study in order to explore possible 
careers. For seniors, Brown's advice is to 
plan a job seeking strategy which can be im- 
plemented either during the senior year or 
upon graduation. 

Prior to searching for a job. Brown sug- 
gests that students assess their abilities and 
research careers compatible to these. Dur- 
ing a job interview, he says it is important for 
the prospective employee to present his 
ideas clearly, forcefully, and honestly. He 
adds that the initial presentation of oneself is 

In general. Brown says the job market has 
a demand for people who are proficient at 
reading and writing. Because he believes 
that a liberal arts education teaches the stu- 
dent to think analytically, Brown does not 
think that the liberal arts education will ever 
be replaced by technological training. — 
Judy Cain. 

Administration / 145 

Ten years. President Thomas A. Graves Jr. is the first 
of twenty-four presidents of William and Mary to come 
from the north. — photo by Mark Beavers 

Enjoying the thrill of a victory at the William and 
Mary versus Marshall football game. President Graves 
watches the action from the VIP section. — photo by 
Mark Beavers 

146 / Administration 

The First Ten Years 

This year President Graves is celebrating 
his tenth year as president of The College. 
He came here from Harvard University, 
where he was Associate Dean of Business 
Administration in the graduate school, 
because he saw the new job as an opportuni- 
ty to be involved in the kind of institution he 
favors, namely a school offering a liberal 
education in the arts and sciences. Among 
the qualities special to William and Mary, he 
cites its relatively small size and its excellent 

On his list of priorities when Graves first 
came to the college were the improvement 
of the academic programs in order to offer 
the best possible education and an increase 
in the quality of the dormitories. Today 
President Graves includes among his 
priorities the acquisition of private resources 
in order to alleviate the loss of some state 
and federal funds. He would like to see the 
school maintain its forward momentum 
despite the country's present economic 

As president of the College, Graves is ap- 
pointed by the Board of Visitors, who are 
themselves appointed by the Governor of 
Virginia. The office of presidency entails 
upholding all policies initiated by the Board 
as well as appointing the vice presidents and 
certain other designated directors. In 
general. President Graves sees his job as 
creating and maintaining an atmosphere 

which is condusive to higher learning. 

President Graves says that one of the 
most important aspects of being a college 
president is "being accessible to everyone; 
students, faculty, Board of Visitors, etc." 
President Graves holds an open house every 
Thursday afternoon when students can ex- 
press their views. His opinion of today's 
students is that they are "more highly 
motivated and more purposeful" than 
students of the past. 

In an annual report to the Board of 
Visitors, President Graves describes William 
and Mary as "primarily a place of liberal 
learning with its intellectual core in the arts 
and sciences." He further adds that "it is a 
university with graduate and professional 

schools of increasing strength and quality 
but it is still primarily an undergraduate 

As to the future. Graves doesn't believe 
that these are going to be easy years for the 
College or for higher education in general. 
The cutbacks in fundings will result in a 
reallocation of some present funds. But he 
strongly believes in the College and its abili- 
ty to endure. For this reason. President 
Graves is optimistic that William and Mary 
will uphold the quality of education for 
which it is respected. — Judy Cain 

Prior to the William and Mary vs. Miami Football 
game. President Graves tall<s with Gov. and Mrs. John 
Daiton who were visiting the College to commemorate 
Burgesses' Day. — photo by Jim Rees. 

Last May, Prince Charles was in Williamsburg to 
receive a Royal Fellowship as a member of the College. 
Prior to the ceremony, he dined with President Graves. 
— photo by Jim Rees. 

Graves: 10 Years / 147 

Singing in the Williamsburg United Methodist 

Church is one of the many activities of W. Samuel 
Sadler, Dean of Students. — photo by Warren Koontz. 

In addition to being an avid squash player, Charles R. 
Toomajian also enjoys cooking Armenian foods. — 
photo by Stuart Wagner. 

As Associate Dean of Students, Amy L. Jarmon is 

in charge of disciplinary actions. — photo by Stuart 

Economic fluctuations are a constant concern of 
William J. Carter, Vice President of Business Affaires. 
— photo by Stuart Wagner. 

148 / Administration 


Eseaping Bo]*edom 

Occupying an office on the second floor of 
what used to be the Indian School in colonial 
times but what is now referred to as the 
Brafferton is George Healy, Vice President 
of Academic Affaires. All academic deans as 
well as a few other administrative positions 
such as the registrar report to this office. 

In addition to coordinating academic pro- 
grams, it is Healy's job as pro vost to assume 
the duties of the president in his absence. 
Healy has also recently acquired the overall 
budgetary responsibility. 

Coming here from Bailes College in 1971, 
Healy joined the administration 
simultaneously with President Graves. He 
says that over the past years there have 
been various changes in personnel and per- 
sonality. The major change came in 1972 
when the College decreased its number of 
vice presidents from five to three. 

Healy characterized the seventies as a 
period during which the College concerned 
itself with maintaining its quality in the midst 
of pressure to change and expand. Today 
the school is faced with maintaining quality 
despite cutbacks in state and federal 

Even though economic difficulties place a 
bigger burden on the student, Healy believes 
that a liberal arts education "is and will re- 
main central to the best education." He says 
the William and Mary student is a good stu- 
dent and over the years he has not 
witnessed any decline in student moral. 

Healy admits he sometimes misses the 
teaching and researching that he started out 
doing as a professor of history. But he says 
that an administrative job is never dull and 
therefore he is able to escape "the chief 
enemy of the world, boredom." — Judy 

Balancing the budget in spite of decreasing federal 
and state funds is one of the many responsibilities of 
George Healy, Vice President of Academic Affaires. — 
photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Administration / 149 

Maintaiuiug Situdeut 


One of the new faces within the ad- 
ministration this year is Zeddie Bowen, Dean 
of Faculty Arts and Sciences. Coming here 
from Beloit College in Wisconsin where he 
was also a member of the administration, 
Bowen assumed the position of chief 
academic officer, appointed by the presi- 
dent of the college and approved by the 
Board of Visitors. 

He is responsible for matters related to 
the faculty and to the administration of in- 
structional programs of the Arts and 
Sciences. It is necessary that Bowen work 
closely with the faculty of the twenty-two 
undergraduate departments as well as 
parallel with the deans of the other four 

Because of the nature of his job, Bowen 
has little contact with students in his office. 

In order to counteract this, Bowen goes out 
of his way to meet students by attending 
various functions on campus including S.A. 
board meetings, honor classes and meetings 
of the International Circle. He has also at- 
tended chemistry colloquims and various 
seminars as well as given guest lectures in 
the geology department. 

Under his direction the Faculty Forum 
was initiated this year. In the future, Bowen 
would gradually like to see more student 
participation in things such as the hiring pro- 
cess of faculty members. He would also like 
to establish an undergraduate research sym- 
posium which would allow students to pro- 
pose theses and honor projects in a profes- 
sional manner. 

Although he is left with little free time for 
outside activities such as family camping 

trips, Bowen is enjoying his new position atl 
the college. He says it allows him to deali 
with "a diversity of jobs and problems" as) 
well as "meet people from disciplines fan 
from my own." 

In contrast to rumors which report thei 
faculty of the College as being overly conser- 
vative and unchangeable, Bowen says facul 
ty members are very receptive to wel' 
thought ideas and understandably cautious 
towards weak ones. Overall he has beer 
"delighted with the quality of the staff at the 

A paleontologist having done graduate 
work at Harvard, Bowen says he likes the 
Williamsburg area. It is what he calls "a firs 
class operation with a million visitors whicl 
bring activities making it interesting." — 
Judy Cain. 

As the new Dean of Faculty Arts and Sciences, 

Zeddie Bowen maizes an effort to keep abreast on stu- 
dent activities. — photo by Jan Singletarn. 

150 / Administration 

Charles L. Quittmeyer, Dean of the Graduate School 
of Business, was instrumental in the smooth transition of 
the Business School from Jones to Chancellors. — 
photo by Stuart Wagner. 

An advocate of personal contact. William B. 
Spong, Jr.. Dean of the Law School teaches at least one 
class per year. — photo University Communications. 

Administration / 151 

Fund Raising 

While the office of Vice President for 
University Advancement is neither well 
known or exceedingly visible here at the Col- 
lege of William and Mary, it certainly 
deserves to be so. Now in his second year at 
William and Mary, Duane Dittman is the 
man who fills this office. 

Having been in the field of college 
development for twenty six years, Dittman 
explains his job as one which "coordinates 
activities and programs of the college in 
which many people participate". The ac- 
tivities aim "to inform those outside the col- 
lege of what the college is and try to gain 
their understanding, appreciation, and 

Both areas over which Dittmen has 
authority are those which coordinate these 
attempts. The task of fund raising is dealt 
with by the Development office, while the 
promotion of the strengths of the college 
through publications, personal meetings, 
and the like is handled by the Communica- 
tions Department. 

Support for the college, whether in the 
form of volunteer workers, private gifts or 
successful fund raising activities, is 
generously aided each year by parents, 
alumni, and friends of the college (those 
members of the local communities which 
contribute to the cause). Donors to the Col- 
lege of William and Mary are allowed to 
specify what their money will be used for, 
whether for faculty research, student 
scholarships, the planting of foliage, or many 
other uses. 

Recently, the Development Office's most 
successful campaign has been the funding of 
the future Museum of Art. Another area of 
concentration for the office is fund-raising 
for the National Endowment for Humanities 
in Washington, D.C. The department is suc- 
cessfully on its way to raising a designated 
amount of money for this organization, in 
return for a gift of five hundred thousand 
dollars to William and Mary. 

Along with promotional publications, the 
Communications Department organizes 
many events here on campus. Examples of 
the department's achievements are last 
year's Prince Charles weekend and cultural 
events such as poetry readings. 

Both personable and enthusiastic, Ditt- 
man appears to enjoy and take pride in the 
activities of his office. The success of the 
Development and Communications Depart- 
ment and the image of the college as a whole 
depend a great deal on the Vice President 
for University Advancement Duane Ditt- 
man. — Judy Cain. 

Promoting the strengths of the College through pubiict 
tions is a responsibility of Duane Dittman, Vice Presideni 
for University Advancement. 

152 / Administration 

The College's philosophy of academics before 
athletics is supported by Mildred West, Director of 
Women's Athletics. — photo by Jan Singletary. 

Director of Men's Athletics, James Copeland 
formerly played football with the Cleveland Browns. — 
Jan Singletary. 

Richard S. Cumbee took over as Director of the cam- 
pus police last year. — Mark Beavers. 

As Associate Dean of Activities and Organiza- 
tions, Ken Smith is involved with all student groups 
and publications. — Stuart Wagner. 

Administration / 153 

Mortar Board 

Randolph Beales 
Christine Bruni 
Glenn Campbell 
Joanne Fenity 
Patricia Finn 
Karen Garland 
James Geithman 
Stuart Gordon 
Jeanne Hurlbert 
Karen Johnson 
Charles Kendrick 
Evelyn Kirksey 
Paula Palmore 
Anna Paulino 
Tom Prince 
Susan Quine 
Heather Quinn 
Mark Rudolph 
Bruce Schulte 
Lisa Wolf 

President's Aides 

Randolph A. Beales 
Christian R. Benjamin 
Vanessa D. Boyer 
Laura L. Brewer 
Stephen S. Cooley 
Wayne N. Curtis 
Carolyn Finocchio 
Jan A. Howarth 
Stephen G. Johnson 
Douglas J. Martini 
Laurie H. McAvoy 
Tobey A. Rawson 
Frank C. Robert 
Anne L. St. Clair 
Gwynne B. Wells 
David L. White 
David S. Witmer 
Patricia Ann Zillian 


Lambda Delta/Phi Eta Sigma - 

- Freshman Honor Societies 

Michelle Albert 

Heidi M. Ingram 

Melanie K. E. K. Morgan 

Robert F. Anderson 

Adam F. Ivey 111 

Charles Murray Jr. 

Seden E. Atesoz 

Lisa A. Jackson 

Suzanne Musciano 

Jo-Anne Barakos 

Thomas P. Jarvie 

Deborah Niezgoda 

Barbara A. Barno 

Dennise Johnson 

Constance O'Hare 

Dabney A. Beadles 

Valerie A. Johnson 

Deborah Ottinger 

Elizabeth Bengtsen 

Deborah C. Jolly 

Steven R. Petri 

Jeffrey D. Bishop 

Andrew Kane 

Laurie Ramsey 

Dean F. Bland 

Judy L. Karjian 

Frederick Rauscher Jr. 

Peter Boehling 

Matthew Kay 

David Ribar 

Eric Bowman 

Ann Kempski 

Cynthia Robinson 

Julie L. Breidegam 

Janet E. Kirkley 

Alicia Rubi 

Greg Briscoe 

Ann Korologos 

Albert Ruenes 

Lisa A. Burmeiseter 

Michael Kummer 

Volko Ruhnke 

Paul Cabe 

Todd Larkin 

David Safon 

Ronald W. Garden 

Terese R. Layne 

Dennis G. Shea 

M. Ford Gochran 

Ung Keun Lee 

Allison Smith 

R. Jeffrey Gole 

Linda J. Lewis 

Helen E. Smith 

Susan K. Cox 

David A. Lieb 

Kimberly J. Smith 

Nanette Davis 

Deborah Lipuma 

Nickolas Sojka Jr. 

Margaret Duggan 

Diane B. Little 

Teresa L. Soukup 

Travis W. Ebel 

Donald Lucidi 

Thomas J. Stallings 

John Fithian 

Victoria Lutz 

Karen L. Stone 

Rachel T. Flintom 

David Macauley 

Michael L. Sturm 

Robert F. Garnett Jr. 

Amy S. McDiffett 

Susan Swain 

Charlotte M. Giles 

Kevin McGettigan 

Sharon Swink 

Tracy A. Glassburn 

Diane McGimpsey 

Peter Tantillo 

Kenneth G. Harris 

Robert D. McTier 

Allen Taylor 

James Heflin Jr. 

Philip McWilliams 

Laurie A. Thornton 

Jennifer Lynn Helms 

Sarah McWilliams 

Laurie A. Tubbs 

Elizabeth M. Hendricks 

Michelle Melany 

Kimberly Turner 

Hilarie M. Hicks 

Shiela D. Mertes 

David Witmer 

Craig J. Hillegas 

Alaine Miller 

Karen Work 

Geoffrey A. Howe 

Gregory Miller 

Laura L. Zinni 

Kathleen Hubona 

Melissa Moore 

154 / Honoraries 



Society for Collegiate Journalists 

Shoshanah Aborn 
Annette Adams 
Julie Alton 
Christian Andree 
William Andrews 
Marc Balcer 
Randall Binzer 
John Bloom 
Thomas Brooke 
Sidney Brown 
Christa Cabc 
Dabney H. Carr 
David Christensen 
Chris Cherry 
M. Ford Cochran 
Douglas Cochrane 
James Comey 
William Connor 
Thomas Corsi 
Clay Cromlcy 
Christian Curless 
Matthew Danilowicz 
Anne Doyle 
Kevin Doyle 
Thomas Dunbar 
Robert Fanuzzi 
Paula Fehnel 
Elizabeth Ferguson 
John Fleming 
Mark Forde 
Dennis Fitzgerald 
Anne Folan 
Cheryl Frieman 
Odette Gain 
Catherine Gartner 
Robert Guillen 
Dan Halberstcin 
Mary Tod Haley 
Elizabeth Hammer 
D. Paul Haspel 
Lisa Heath 
Kathleen Henry 
Michael Holleran 
David Howell 
Craig Johnson 
Amy Jonak 
David Kaut 
Debra Kerr 
Kevin Kerr 
Martin Kloeden 
Warren Koontz 
Renata Manzo 
Bradley Maxa 
Diana Nolan 
Mary E. Offield 
Marsha Pearcy 
Anne Pennewell 
W. Thomas Prince 
Heather Quinn 
Alicia Rubi 
Susan Schenarts 
R. Scott Schroeder 
Robert Scott 
Tom Skiba 
Martha Spong 
Claudia Stanten 
Evelyn Stanten 
David Sweet 
Laurie Thornton 
Patricia Vaughan 
Marsha Vayvada 
Sarah Williamson 
Scott Wolf 
Benjamin Wood 
Alexander Zavistovich 

Marc M. Adkir 
Nancy B. Alderson 
Marily E. Blank 
Donna L. Brooks 
Michael J. Buckley 
John F. Cafferty 
James R. Cochran 
Richard A. Froom 
Lee G. Gonshor 
Jeffrey J. Graham 
David S. Haden 
Kenneth H. Hagar 
Barbara Jane Heath 
Erika L. F. Holzbauer 
Jean S. Hurlbert 
Richard L. Keyser 

Phi Beta Kappa — Fall Inductees 

Evelyn A. Kirkley 
Shelagh M. Lacey 
Judith A. Maley 
Timothy J. Payne 
Ellyn B. Pearson 
B. Van Phan 
Ronald A. Pollack 
Padmini R. Sokkappa 
Michael E. Tankersley 
Olenna Truskett 
Katherine R. Uhl 
Patricia P. Vaughan 
Shearer C. West 
Elizabeth Willims 
Sarah Williams 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Nan Alderson 

Wayne Curtis 

Randolph Beales 

Carolyn Finocchio 

Christa Cabe 

Scott Gauthier 

Lee Gonshor 

Cynthia Goff 

Kathleen Henry 

Stuart Gordon 

Judith Krieger 

Jim Hansen 

Shao-Li Liu 

Brent Harris 

Tom Prince 

Jan Howarth 

Heather Quinn 

Patricia James 

Elizabeth Williams 

Julie Kirkendall 

Colin Buckley 

Myunghi Lee 

Anne Huschle 

Linda Lemon 

Tennie Paulino 

Lisa Long 

Blake Peterson 

David Price 

Dauid Rupert 

Mark Rudolph 

Bruce Schulte 

Mark Sukaitis 

Leslie Wederich 

Mary Lloyd Sinnott 

Peter Atwater 

Elizabeth Strock 

David Crank 

Michael Tankersley 

Scabbard and Blade 

David Cade 
Mike Edwards 
Joanne Less 
Christine Malkemas 
Vernon Sevier 
Michael Waclwski 

Honoraries / 155 

Delta Omicron 

Nancy B. Alderson 

Linda C. Lemon 

Donna L. Bain 

Beth L. Miller 

Virginia M. Ban 

Susan M. O'Sullivan 

Lisa H. Bartlett 

Pamela J. Persigehl 

Marily E. Blank 

Ina Susan Powell 

Tracy A. Britten 

Ann M. Roberson 

Grace L. Brooke 

Kathryn K. Shanks 

Mary C. Clayton 

Julia Mae Shen 

Rashna Dinshaw Contractor 

Carol N. Smith 

Catherine Dehoney 

Cynthia Dee Sparks 

Donna Tune Dixon 

Laura E. Tanner 

Cynthia R. Fisher 

Joan Marie Testin 

Valerie K. Fisher 

Denise Kay Tillery 

Anne C. Foster 

Mary Jo Tillery 

Hilarie M. Hicks 

Janice L. Trammell 

Gretchen C. Mines 

Linda C. Wood 

Angela P. Huffman 

Dawn M. Zimmerman 

Phi Mu Alpha 


Robert Amerman 

Benjamin F. Kellam Jr. 

David Bailey 

John D. Kilgore 

John Barden 

Hunter D. Kimble 

John Bedor 

Gerald M. Kowalski 

H. Keith Chennault 

Christopher E. Loftus 

Clifford J. Cummins 

James A. Martin 

Wayne N. Curtis 

James D. Matthews 

John E. Denson Jr. 

Henry B. McCoy 111 

David Edleson 

David Alan Montoury 

David B. Eye Jr. 

Eric David Peterson 

Jeffrey J. Graham 

Stuart C. Pickell 

Emmett B. Harrison 

Andrew D. Pratt 

James C. Hill 

David L. Pruitt 

James W. Hutt 

Michael J. Rogan 

George F. Jack Jr. 

Robert K. Seal 

William L. Kamberger Jr. 

Bradley P. Staubs 

Ernest A. White Jr. 


Phi Delta Phi 

The International Legal Fraternity 

Susan Aldrich 

David Henry 

Elliot Moorman 

Jack Sharpe 

Darius Arbabi 

Patrick Herman 

Cindy Moreland 

Harry Shubin 

Al Bantley 

Sara Hill 

Carol Mullin 

Joe Steffen 

Jo Ann Blair 

Linda Hotchkiss 

Sean Murphy 

Judith Sukol 

Mitchell G, Blair 

Thom Jackson 

John Nevin 

Barbara Swift 

Julie Brady 

John Jffors 

Rick O'Keefe 

Barry Taylor 

Barbara Buckley 

Doug Jenkins 

Eileen Olds 

Robert Thomas | 

Walter Calvert 

Thomas Kelly 

Kevin O'Mahoney 

Dan Valenti 

Theresa Carroll 

Ellen Kraft 

Jean Pennick 

Karen Waldren 

Larry Case 

Joyce Kuhns 

James A. Penny 

Marjorie Wall 

Sarah Deneke 

Lee David Lampos 

James D. Penny 

Kitty Wetterer 

Mraion Doss 

Janet Leppin 

Deborah Phillips 

Kathleen Wharton 

Julie Doyle 

Randy Leach 

Patti Pritchard 

Alotha Willis i 

Leigh Fulwod 

Chuck Le Claire 

Barbara Reddicord 

Larry Willis 

Robert Gall 

Daniel Lonergan 

Mark Reed 

David Wilson 

Stephen Garvey 

Frank Marnell 

Ronald Reel 

John Wourgola 

Penny Gates 

Kevin McCann 

Jeff Rupp 

James Wright 

Stan Hamrick 

John McGavin 

Lori Samuelson 

James Yergin 

Brenday Hart 

Charles Maxfield 

Tina Joanne Schober 

156 / Honoraries 

Sigma Pi Sigma 

ulia Fan 
iteucn Larson 
a Oskoui-Fard 
lan Oskoui-Fard 
Margery Phipps 
David Rubin 


Psi Chi — Psychology 

Grace L. Brooke 
Kathleen A. Bruen 
Thomas W. Dunbar 
Margaret B. Elmendorf 
William W.Helsley 
Michael P. Jones 
Julia Kirkendall 
Katherine C. Leister 
Margeret J. Lockhart 
Beth C. Mills 
Mary K. Przypyszny 
Cathleen M. Valentine 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon 
Earth Sciences 

Elizabeth Beasley 
Ray Boswell 
Carol Campbell 
Anthony Creech 
Cynthia Goff 
Reid Harrison 
Ruth Lindsley 
Randall Lohr 
Heather QuJnn 
Ellen Stofan 
Andrea Victor 
Margit Waters 
William Wilsey 

Pi Delta Phi (French) 

Adriana Alvarez 

James Geithman 

Kirby McPhaul 

Patricia Apodaca 

Eliazbeth Green 

Marika Miller 

H. Isabel Ascunce 

David M. Grimes 

Georgina Murray 

Seden E. Atesoz 

Emmett Harrison 

Diana Nolan 

Magda N. Badran 

Susan C Hawkins 

Mary-Ann O'Donnell 

Kimberly Baldt 

Karin Hawley 

Barbara Palmer 

Christina Belt 

Elizabeth Hutcheson 

Janet Phillips 

Ester Benenson 

Julie Irwin 

Andrew Pratt 

Dean Bland 

Julie Lucia M. James 

Christine Bruni 

Jean-Michel Marc 

Elizabeth Prisley 

Leila M. Byron 

Susan Johnson 

Susan Quine 

Candace Carlisle 

Dan J. Jordanger 

Teresa Rambow 

Beverly Crossett 

Elizabeth Kerlinger 

Diane Ratchford 

Jane A. Crick 

Todd Knorr 

Jennifer Ricketts 

Blaise Dagilaitis 

Margaret Koach 

Diana Scarlett 

Stephani Darrell 

Brian Krachman 

Edwin Sabec 

Dana Disque 

Deborah Krasich 

Robert Schlattman 

Kathryn Donnell 

Susan Lawrence 

Carole Schwartz 

Dee Douerspike 

Ellen H. Lekman 

Lena Shapiro 

Thomas Dunbar 

Linda C. Lemon 

Eliaabeth Siegfried 

Darby Dunn 

Joanne R. Less 

Mary Sinnott 

Jean-Paul Ebe 

Nancy Long 

Linda Sturm 

Francois Espourteille 

Rosemarie Lytton 

Lucy Thackara 


Janet Mallison 

Jane Trotter 

Martha Faraday 

Elizabeth Martel 

Laura Weaver 

Kathleen E. Ginn 

Alexandra Mattson 

Leslie Weirick 

John Flanagan 

M. Catherin Mayberry 

Joanne Wiggins 

Romy Gaida 

Katherine McEnderfer 

Sarah Williams 
Michelle Wood 

Phi Sigma — Biology 

Lisa M- Amaya 

Mark Pennington 

James Hays 

Christian R. Benjamin 

Christoph Pohl 

Sharon Holoway 

Christine Bruni 

Kathleen Quindlan 

Alice Kutteroff 

James Cochran 

Pamini Sokkappa 

Amy Levine 

Elizabeth Constock 

R. Todd Stravitz 

Deborah Lowry 

Kimberly Davis 

Elizabeth Trefzger 

Michael Mallare 

Dawn Enlenfeldt 

David Castellan 

Kenneth Manning 

Paula Fehnel 

Melissa Contos 

George McBeath 

Jeffrey Forbes 

Jane Crick 

Randall Meyer 

Jay Gaucher 

Elizabeth Davis 

Marcia O'Connell 

Stuart Gordon 

Philop Dawson 

Jack Painter 

John Greene 

Susan Englehart 

Bruce Schulte 

Lynne Hirschman 

Andrew Feldman 

Shailesh Sheth 

Aristidis latridis 

Catherine Flanagan 

Leslie Striegl 

Karen Johnson 

Susan Foutz 

Linda Sturm 

Michael Jones 

Nahid Ganjei 

Robert Swantz 

Karen Koe 

Joseph Garvin 

J. Barry Trott 

Michael Landen 

Paul Gordon 

Ruth Uveges 

Susan Murphree 

Ronald Grimes 

Dennis Walling 

Henry Owen 

Kennon Hager 

Carol Walyiko 

Ellyn B. Pearson 

Kenneth Harris 

Diane Williams 

Sigma Delta Pi 


Lydia Bernstein 

Karen Bogan 

Karen L. Cathcy 

Sarah Cornelius 

Odette Galli 

Patricia Genadio 

Suzanne Halboth 

Kenneth Harris 

Barbara Heath 

James Holloway 

Beth Miller 

Diana Nolan 

J Mary Pastorc 

Walter Placzek 

Martha Sue Stanger 

Scott Strickland 

Kara Tewell 

Pi Sigma Alpha — Government 

Randolph A. Beales 

Scott Jenkins 

Susan Quine 

Robert M. Carroll 

Steven L. Johnson 

Jennifer Ricketts 

Thomas W. Dunbar 

Karl Lott 

Stan Rolen 

Jean-Paul S. Ebe 

Megan Lott 

Catherine Sardo 

Steven W. Edwards 

Janet Mallison 

Jodi Scarlata 

Laurel L. Falmlen 

Renata Manzo 

Katherine Uhl 

James Geithman 

Bradley Marrs 

Patricia Vaughan 

Sarah Hall 

Bradley Maxa 

Stephen Vogel 

Matthew L. Hoeg 

Lisa D, Mock 

Kimberly Woodies 

Patricia James 

Susan O'Sullivan 

Lisa Zanetti 

Paula Jean Palmore 

Donald Baxter 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 

— Economics 

William M.Austin III 

Suzanne Halboth 

James Badzgon 

Joyce A. Jones 

Tracey E. Braun 

Bradley Marrs 

Lyman R. Brown 

Timothy McDevitt 

John F. Cafferky 

Caroline A. Muller 

Paul T. Decker 

Gregory P. Nelson 

Thomas E.D. Pauls 

Susan W, Rubin 

James Edward Frye 

Robert C. Skelly 

Thomas M. Gilmore 

Mary JoTillcry 

Jonathan T. Guyton 

Robin N. Tyree 

Honoraries / 157 




158 /Cultural Arts 

There Is Plenty of Culture in the 'Burg 

Although Williamsburg sometimes 
seemed dead on weekends when there were 
few parties, one only need to look around to 
find opportunities for enjoying the arts. Off 
the campus there were concerts in C.W., 
community speakers, and sidewalk art 
shows. The "Occasion for the Arts" in 
October filled DOG street with art, folk 
dancers, jazz bands, crafts and choral enter- 
tainment. In the spring, artists held a show in 
Merchant's Square. 

Drama minded students expressed their 
talents for enjoyment of others through the 
William and Mary Theater, Premier 
Theater, Director's Workshops and the 
Covenant Players. Presentations of the 

Fife and drum corps members parade down DOG 
street for the "Occasion For the Arts" in October. — 
Photo by Liz Davis. 

William and Mary Theater included Oscar 
Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest," 
Shakespeare's "Henry IV, Part 1," 
"Cabaret" and "The Elephant Man." 
Premier Theater featured student written 
plays, while Director's Workshop featured 
Student directed plays. "The Shadow Box" 
was The Covenant Players annual 

For musical entertainment. The Concert 
Series brought Martha Graham's Dance 
Company, The Canadian Brass, and Pianist 
Leonard Pennario. For orchestral perfor- 
mances, one had two choices, the Richmond 
Symphony Sampler Series, or the William 
and Mary College-Community Orchestra, 
Choral concerts could be heard several 
times throughout the year by the William 
and Mary Choir or the chorus. For concert 
fans. The Police and The Go-Go's, Neil Dia- 
mond and the Cars visited the Hall, while 
Dan Fogelberg, the Stones and Kenny 
Rogers played at nearby coliseums. And, if a 
concert was not around, one could always 
crank up the old stereo for an evening of 

A William and Mary tradition, the Band 
boosted Tribe spirit at home football games, 
with a scaled down version, the Pep Band, 
playing at basketball games. Concerts were 
also on the Band's list of performances. 

Although very different in technique and 
choreography, both the Mermettes and Or- 
chesis presented graceful routines in their 
fall and spring productions. The Mermettes, 
unlike Orchesis, competed in meets which 
were rated on merit and artistic quality. 

For a different sort of production one 

might catch the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia's 
Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "Ruddigore." 
"Ruddigore" featured a combination of 
vocals, dance numbers and acting to present 
a polished work. 

For those interested in controversial sub- 
jects, or in fascinating personalities, the 
Speakers Forum presented several lecturers 
per semester. Noted speakers Maya 
Angelou, Lisa Birnbach and F. Lee Bailey 
spoke while other guests debated over the 
E.R.A., gun control or government. Each 
Speakers Forum allowed a time for ques- 
tions from the audience at the conclusion of 
the lecture. 

For weeknight entertainment, the Pub 
had many local bands such as the States, the 
Nerve, Skip Castro, and T.C. and the 
Strays. Weekends the Student Association 
sponsored movies, usually just off their first 
run, for students. 

The artistically inclined could display their 
artwork at the Student Art Show at An- 
drews Hall in the spring. Those not so 
talented, but interested in learning pottery 
or other crafts could take a workshop spon- 
sored by The Craft Shop in the basement of 
the Campus Center. Faculty and alumni art- 
work was exhibited throughout the year in 
Andrews foyer. 

Whatever the interest, a sample of it 
could be found nearby. Cultural events 
served as a medium for those talented in 
certain areas to practice that talent, while' 
serving as enjoyment for others as well as 
providing the excuse for a study break. — 
by Sally Lewis 

Hands raised in appreciation of the Police, a crowd mennber en- 
thusiastically claps to the beat of the song. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Cultural Arts / 159 

Earnestly Entertaining 

Highlighting the October 1 opening of the 
William and Mary Theater season was the 
appearance of professional actress Mary 
Wickes in the Oscar Wilde comedy The Im- 
portance of Being Earnest. Playing the role of 
a domineering society matron, Lady 
Bracknell, Wickes appeared as part of a 
program to expose students to the profes- 
sional side of an acting career. Wickes arriv- 
ed for the final rehearsals and stayed about 
two weeks; she conducted comedy seminars 
as well as participating in the play. 

Mary Wickes, as Lady Bracknell, perfunc- 
torily performed her role with the lacquered 
smoothness of a professional but without 
matching the energy and enthusiasm of the 
other players. She stood out from the other 
players by not even attempting a British ac- 
cent, which detracted from the unity of the 
production. Nevertheless, her smooth, calm 
portrayal of Lady Bracknell managed to 
move the audience to laughter on numerous 

Brent Harris, as the male lead John Wor- 
thing, seemed a bit stiff at times, but manag- 
ed to garner plenty of laughter by his 
straight-forward deliverance of ridiculous 
statements. Topping off his performance 

were the witty interactions with Algernon 
Moncrief, played by Alexander Iden. Har- 
ris's commanding stage presence manifested 
itself in the arguments with Lady Bracknell 
over the circumstances of his birth. 

Epitomizing the oh-so-cool, debonair, city 
playboy, Alexander Iden's Algernon was 
one of the brightest characters of the even- 
ing. Having practiced his role to perfection, 
Iden displayed a rare talent for comedy. His 
matter-of-factness and feigned indifference 
in portraying Algernon kept the audience in 
stitches. Appearing with him in several of 
the better moments was Anne Huschle as 
Cecily. Huschle, a veteran of many William 
and Mary productions, portrayed the 
school-girlishness of Cecily with the 
freshness and clarity needed to tie the play 
together. Particularly memorable was the 
clever scene in the garden of John's home 
when she revealed to Algernon, pretending 
to be Earnest, that she had been engaged to 
him, without his knowledge, for a long time. 
Whenever Huschle appeared, the audience 
expected to be dazzled and entertained and 
she never disappointed anyone. 

After an unimpressive appearance in the 
first act, Beth Miller, as Gwendolyn, warmed 
up to her role as an eligible young society 
woman. She appeared to lack some of the 

confidence exhibited in the other actors, but 
as this was her first dramatic role, one would 
hardly expect her to be as practiced as a 

In the tradition of the William and Mary 
Theater, the sets and costuming were ex- 
quisite. The formal Victorian living room set 
of the first act starkly contrasted the light 
quips exchanged by John and Algernon. 
Comfortable with the tone of Acts II and III, 
the country manor provided a good setting 
for the few romantic exchanges that took 
place between Cecily and Algernon. One 
problem with the costuming was the intensi- 
ty of the pink dress on Anne Huschle, which 
tended to pale her delicate features. 
However, the pink dress could be overlook- 
ed by the virtue of her performance. 

As director. Dr. Richard Palmer managed 
to pool each individual's talents into a tightly 
integrated production. The difference bet- 
ween Wickes as a professional and the other 
actors as amateurs was not as obvious as it 
could have been, due to the students' high 
calibre of performance and the timeless wit 
of Oscar Wilde. For those fortunate enough 
to attend, The Importance of Being Earnest 
proved to be a highly amusing and 
memorable way to forget studies for an 
evening. — Sally A. Lewis. 

Wooing the audience with her supporting, but dazzl- 
ing, role as Cecily, Anne Huschle is surrounded by 
Brent Harris as John Worthing, and Mary Wickes, as 
the doimineering Lady Bracknell, who are bargaining 
over approval for her engagement to Algernon. — 
Photo by Dr. Richard Palmer. 

"The things one must go through to be an ac- 
tor!" Alex Iden patiently allows Jenny Edenborn to 

curl his hair before he dresses for the perft 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

160 / The Importance of Being Earnest 


HfaMjiAiiH|BtfiR^-v^'.'' . '^^^^^^^^^^1 






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' J ^^^1 ' i^^Hv*^ 

■ 1 1 

Romance is once again undercut by humor as Cecily 
and Algernon share a moment in the garden of John 
Worthing's country home. — Photo by Dr. Richard 

Playfully admonishing his best friend Algernon, 
pretending to be Earnest, for ruining his plan to an- 
nounce the death of his brother Earnest, John informs 
him of the consequences of his little game. — Photo by 
Dr. Richard Palmer. 

Mary Wickes 

"All I require is a good script and a good 
director," is Mary Wickes' basic philosophy 
about acting. A veteran of more than 300 
stock productions, nine TV series and 
numerous New York shows, Wickes says she 
enjoys all roles, whether comic or dramatic. 
Originally from St. Louis, she had wanted to 
be a lawyer in college, but discovered acting 
"just by doing it, and decided to stay with 
it." However, she will tell everyone that if 
she could have a second career, she would 
be a doctor. As a volunteer of the hospital 
auxiliary of UCLA, she has spent over 2000 
hours as a chaplain's aide. 

Recently appearing in "Love Boat" and 

"Trapper John," Wickes would not tell what 
her next role would be. "It's bad luck to tell, 
according to an old actors' superstition," she 
says. However, she will eagerly explain one 
of her current projects — a master's in Fine 
Arts thesis she is working on at Washington 
University in St. Louis. Her subject is the St. 
Louis Municipal Theatre, an outdoor theater 
dating from the early 1900's. 

She's working hard in her classes, she ad- 
mits, but studying the theater is what she 
loves and it is this love of the theater that 
she hoped to convey to the students she met 
in her short stay in the 'Burg. — Sally 

Stiffly posed In typically Victorian fashion, 

Brent Harris and Mary Wickes, as the leading 
players, display the detailed costume features that 
are a standard part of William and Mary Theater 
productions. — Photo by Dr. Richard Palmer. 

The Importance of Being 
Earnest / 161 

Mortal combat between Hotspur (Dan Reilly) and 
Prince Hal (Matthew Ryan) decides the outcome of 
Hotspur's rebellion to King Henry in "1 Henry IV." The 

three hour production at P.B.K. had several battle 
scenes, including Hotspur's defeat at Prince Hal's 
hands. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Proving himself worthy of the title of prince, Hal 
(Matthew Ryan) stands silent after his victory over 
Hotspur, which resulted in Hotspur's death, during one 
of the final scenes of "1 Henry IV." — Photo by Rob 

Calling his troops to order. King Henry (Brent Har- 
ris) informs the soldiers of their upcoming battle with 
Hotspur. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Crooning her husband to sleep. Lady Mortimer 
(Nancy Barton) sings in Welsh, while Lady Percy (Nan- 
cy Summers) attempts to talk her husband into sleeping 

before his departure to the battle. — Photo by Rob 

162 / Henry IV, Part 1 

^^nro VC 

Producing the Elizabethan history play, 
"Henry IV, Part 1," was the task of the 
William and Mary Theater November 18 
through 22. The predominantly 
inexperienced cast successfully presented 
one of Shakespeare's better known history 
plays in a three hour production at P.B.K. 

The title role of King Henry was filled by 
Brent Harris, who portrayed the King as the 
tired, aging, but majestic monarch 
Shakespeare presents as Henry IV. King 
Henry showed his weariness, particularly at 
the antics of his errant son Hal, the Prince of 
Wales, played by Matthew D. Ryan. Hal, 
the prince, indulged in his love of low life, 
spending most of his time in the company of 
rogues, playing pranks and drinking. Ryan 
imparted to the disreputable prince a 
charmingly likeable character, so Hal's 
redemption in the eyes of the court and his 
father in the battle at the end of Act V came 
as no surprise. 

One of Hal's favorite cronies, Falstaff, the 
lying old rogue with his eye on money and 
drink, was played by Prof. Richard Palmer. 
Falstaff, with the help of his motley crew, 
provided most of the humor in the play. 

One of the four leading characters, Henry 
Percy, or Hotspur, was played by Dan Reil- 
ly. Reilly successfully portrayed the ag- 
gressive, hot-headed leader of the rebellion 
against King Henry. 

The set of "1 Henry IV" included the 
pointed arches and paintings of the 14th 
century. Although there were few props, 
they were not necessary in the play where 
the characters' force of personality 

The large number of roles called for many 
actors to take several different roles. These 
character changes were well done, leaving 
no traces of former characters in the acting 
of new characters. 

"Henry IV, Part 1 " was one of Shake- 

speare's most complicated works. The 
number of plots, the length and the change 
from drama to comedy were successfully 
handled, however, by the members of the 
William and Mary Theater. Although the 
four leading characters dominated the play, 
the many minor roles gave it a depth and 
variety of action that maintained audience 
interest and involvement. — by Carolyn 

Lecturing his errant son, Hal (Matthew Ryan), King 
Henry (Brent Harris) spea)<5 to him about his lack of 
princely qualities in the William and Mary Theater pro- 
duction of Shakespeare's "Henry IV, Part 1." — Photo 
by Rob Smith. 

A soldier in uniform but not in heart, the cowardly 
Falstaff (Dr." Richard Palmer) attempts to keep out of 
sight during the Battle of Shrewsbury. Falstaff provided 
comic relief in the play. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Henry IV, Part 1 / 163 

Long anticipated as the William and Mary 
Theater's musical production for the year, 
"Cabaret" provided a way to break the 
spell of mid-winter doldrums. Although it 
was by no means perfect, "Cabaret" was an 
entertaining, yet meaningful production. Set 
in pre-World War II Berlin, the musical por- 
trayed lifestyles of different Berlin residents 
and the impact of growing Nazi sentiment on 
their lives. In the center of Berlin social life 
stood the cabaret, a night club where people 
came to drink freely, dance and enjoy 
numerous perversions. 

Although making a unified musical is 
never an easy task, unfortunately director 
Louis Catron brought dances, vocals and 
acting together with less than complete 
ease. While vocal quality was generally 
good, the quality of both the dance numbers 
and the acting was inconsistent. Catron's 
casting also led to the disjunction of the 
musical. Vocally adequate, Mike Lazo as 
American author Clifford Bradshaw seemed 
mismatched with the Sally Bowles character 
played by Janet Rollins. Rollins, as Bowles, 
captured the mood of cabaret life, thrived 
on it and remained faithful to this life in the 
face of impending Nazi rule. Rollins' strong 
vocal ability helped carry the momentum of 
"Cabaret," along with David Eye's 
awesome portrayal of the emcee. Beginning 

Pondering their upcoming marriage and the Nazi at- 
titudes toward the Jewish people, fruit vendor Herr 
Schultz (George Jacl<) and Fraulein Schneider (Cara 
Newman) wonder what future they might have together 
in Germany. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Gesturing towards Sally Bowles as she sings 
"Cabaret," Nancy Summers, Saueria Picillo and Sara 
Maynard portray the types of characters typically 
found in a German cabaret in the 1930's, — Photo by 
Gene Bumgardner. 

with the well-known "Willkommen" through 
the finale. Eye captivated the audience with 
each carefully timed gesture. 

Equally impressive were performances by 
George F. Jack, Jr. and Cara A. Newman as 
the romantic couple Herr Schultz and 
Fraulein Schneider. These characters direct- 
ly dealt with the problem of Nazism; a 
planned marriage was cancelled because 
Schultz was Jewish. Jack brought warmth 
and vitality to fruit vendor Schultz. 
However, the real star of the pair was Cara 
Newman, a talented newcomer to William 
and Mary Theater. 

A freshman, Newman delightfully played 
a character torn by love for Schultz and fear 
of Nazi attitudes toward Jews. Hailing from 
Fairfax, Newman had participated in a few 
high school productions but had never held a 
lead before and was pleasantly surprised 
when offered the role of Fraulein Schneider. 
She said, "Everyone on the cast was 
fabulous and so friendly. We really worked 
well as a unit." Newman's favorite song 
"What Would You Do?" summed up the 
feelings of the pre-World War II era in Ger- 
many. She thought "Cabaret" an excellent 
musical to perform because it "had a 
message, but didn't preach." 

Chris Cherry forcefully presented his 
character, the Nazi Ernst Ludwig. Fraulein 

Kost, a discrete "lady of the evening," ably 
played by Judith Clarke, was a resident of 
Fraulein Schneider's rooming house. 
Cabaret girls and waiters provided vocal 
and dance numbers at the Kit-Kat Club. 

Catron experimented with the Orchestra 
arrangement by raising it on a platform at 
the back of the stage, concealed by a scrim 
to effectively combine the music with 
onstage action. The use of a shiny reflective 
curtain as the backdrop of the Kit-Kat Club 
conveyed the glitter one associates with a 
cabaret as well as providing a visually 
stimulating effect during dance sequences. 
Lorraine Venberg's flashy costumes blended 
well with the backdrops. 

"Cabaret" served to introduce us to the 
gaiety of German life before Nazi rule, but 
subtly reminded theatre-goers that life is not 
always the magic and glamour of a cabaret. 
In the background, trouble brewed as the 
Nazis took control of Germany, just as other 
forces remind modern people that reality 
does not lie in drink and entertainment. 
"Cabaret" broke several records at the box 
office, perhaps owing its popularity to its 
value as entertainment with a message. In 
spite of its problems, "Cabaret" stood as 
one of the more entertaining productions of 
the year. — by Sally Lewis. 

164 / Cabaret 

Singing "If You Could See Her (as I do)," emcee 
David Eye explains that his friend the Gorilla Girl (Sara 
Maynard) is more beautiful on the inside than her ap- 
pearance would indicate. — Photo by Gene 

Comfortably seated on the lap of handsome sailor 
Chris Megale, Leslie Ryan enjoys the dancers at the 
Kit-Kat club. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Extolling the virtues of money with a song called 
"Money," emcee (David Eye) and Sally Bowles (Janet 
Rollins) explain why they would rather work than be 
poor. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Cabaret / 165 

Dealing With Deotli 

The Covenant Players' fall production of 
Michael Cristofer's "The Shadow Box," was 
performed during the first two weekends in 
November. Dealing with the unpleasant 
emotions of terminally ill people, it included 
a theme and language that made it a 
challenge for the director, Paul Sagan, and 
the cast to use it as a Christian ministry, 
which is the purpose of this group that was 
organized through the joint cooperation of 
the Catholic Student Association and 
Canterbury Association. 

Composed of three separate subplots, 
each containing a dying person in his cot- 
tage, "The Shadow Box" was linked by the 
background of the mental hospital and two 
interviewers. Dan Smith, as Joe, the family 
man, Kristen Everly, as Joe's wife, and Lora 
J. Jacobsen, as Beverly, the wife of dying 
Brian, all gave outstanding performances. 
The acting was good although every actor 
had the difficult job of portraying a 
character learning to cope with death. The 
Rev. Sam Portaro, producer of the play, as 
quoted in the Flat Hat, commented: "When 
(the characters) speak, their language is not 
that of polite conversation. But the times of 

their lives we are privileged to see are not 
moments of social grace. They are those 
private moments between individuals when 
the true self is revealed." 

The players made especially good use of 
Guy Auditorium in Rogers Hall, with the 
simplicity of the set and little space em- 
phasizing the immediacy of the drama. The 
whole auditorium was utilized, and the inter- 
viewers stationed themselves behind the au- 
dience; thus the audience was thrust into the 
physical scene as well as the emotional 

Because of the high emotional content in 
the play, the audience was forced to ex- 
amine its own perceptions of death. As a 
part of the Covenant Players' ministry, it left 
people to seek hope in order to cope with 
death. The actors successfully drew the au- 
dience into the drama of the play. Before 
the play opened. Father Portaro told the 
Flat Hat: "We (The Covenant Players) have 
taken risks before. And with God's grace we 
have won. We think the play is worth the 
risk." Those who saw "The Shadow Box" 
certainly did appreciate the fact that the 
players took the risk. — by John McGee. 

Looking around anxiously, senior Paul Sagan, direc 
tor of "The Sliadow Box," awaits the beginning of the 
play with producer Father Sam Portaro. — Photo bji 
Warren Koontz. 

"You want 500 tickets?!" Anne Foster and Joan 
Testin prepare for a crowd at the box office on the final 

night of the play. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

166 / The Shadow Box 

■ ;i.,-j^i^4l 

Trying her best to understand her mother's illness, 
Agnes (Kelly Shea) comforts her dying mother, Felicity 
(Ann Meyers). Agnes keeps her mother alive by lying 
about an upcoming visit by a dead sister. — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 

Listening intently to the interviewers' advice, Agnes ill people and their families learning to cope with death. 
(Kelly Shea) receives counselling about her dying — Photo by Warren Koontz. 
mother. Felicity. The Shadow Box dealt with terminally 

Coping as well as he can» Mark (Howard Klein) con- 
fronts his friend Brian (Pickett Sugg) with his feelings 
about Brian's illness. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

"Let's get this right." Taking a break from rehear- 
sal, the cast practices the final bow in a classroom in 
Rogers Hall. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

The Shadow Box/ 167 

The maiden and the sailor. Rose Maybud (Kristin 
Ludington) and Dick Dauntless (Doug Wingo) do a duet 
to prove to the baronet why they should be given his 
permission to marry. — photo by Stuart Wagner 

An old battle-axe. Dame Hannah (Jenny Edenborn) 
struggles to lift her weapon in self defense after she has 
been abducted as one of the baronet's evil deeds. — 
photo by Stuart Wagner. 

In the middle of a dance . . . Mad Margaret (Beth 
Mills) dips her intended, Despard (David Edleson), in 
one of their numbers together. — photo by Stuart 

Happy, happy bridesmaids. "Professional" 
bridesmaids Julie Tait, Tracy Brittain, and Valerie 
Fisher gleefully croon over the upcoming wedding. — 
photo by Stuart Wagner. 

168 / Ruddigore 

A Fairytale on Stage 

A young maiden, a cursed Baronet and a 
family of ghostly ancestors set the scene for 
the Sinfonicron Opera Company's produc- 
tion of Ruddigore or The Witch's Curse. The 
light opera by Gilbert and Sullivan was per- 
formed by the opera company made up of 
members from Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and 
Delta Omicron music fraternities. 

A parody of the melodramas of the late 
1800's, the plot revolves around the young 
and handsome Baronet of Ruddigore and 
the curse that he must do an evil deed each 
day. It is, like many of Gilbert and Sullivan's 
works, a rather ridiculous and overly in- 
tricate plot but one that works because it is 
not the main point of the production. The 
main point is the musical score and it is this 
point that is so well performed by 

As the young Baronet, Brad Staubes was 
able to gain the support of the audience as 
the struggling hero. Staubes voice was his 
strong point and he carried his musical 
presentation well; but when not involved in 
song and dance his acting seemed forced. 
Freshman Kristin Ludington as the very pro- 
per and beautiful Rose Maybud took 
wonderful command of her role and showed 
the stage presence of a veteran. Not only 
was her voice powerful and trained but she 
was able to bring off the exaggerated acting 
style without having to force anything. Doug 
Wingo as the sailor Dick Dauntless had not 
only the benefit of a choice comic role but 
also his ability to fulfill the part. Wingo's 
energetic song and dance routines and 
gleeful delivery of his part fit perfectly into 
the storybook aura of this production. Beth 
Miller as Mad Margaret displayed her well 
trained vocal talents as she performed some 
very memorable songs with her partner 
David Edieson as Despard, the Baronet's 

Directed by Paul Sagan and produced by 
Nan Alderson, the show was entertaining 
and artistically competent. The humor of 
Gilbert and Sullivan worked well with the 
talents of this troupe as they managed to 
convey this humor to the audience. The 
cartoon-like set, designed by Steve Correll, 
and the costuming, designed by Ann 
Westbrook, greatly added to the fairytale- 
like flavor of the production. — Sally Lewis 
and Rob Guillen. 

She really is quite mad! Rose Maybud (Kristin 
Ludington) comes to the realization that Mad Margaret 
(Beth Miller) really is what her name implies. — photo 
by Stuart Wagner. 

Ruddigore / 169 

Mermettes Splosh to Music 

After the rigors and excitement of 
hosting the National Institute of Creative 
Aquatics national conference last spring, 
the Mermettes jumped eagerly into this 
year with both a new coach, Sarah 
Bingham, and a relatively new team. 

The 1981 NICA nationals were quite a 
triumph for the Mermettes, as Jen and 
Chris Wrigley received a Master Award 
for their duet, "My Oh My," Jen Wrigley 
and Sarah Williams received Merit 
Awards for their solos, "Expressions of 
Love," and "Avian," and Chris Wrigley 
received a Standard Award for her solo, 
"Searching." The entire team also had a 
chance to participate in the final "best of 
numbers" performance with the lumines- 
cent finale, "Paris Nocturne," a routine 
which used candles to create flickering 

The Mermettes got a chance to work 
on their individual techniques, 
choreography skills, and routines this fall 
at Longwood State Day. The Eastern 
Qualifying meets were held in March, and 
"hopefuls" for this year's NICA na- 
tionals, to be held at Smith College, in- 
clude Lisa Long (Captain), and Kathy 
Bonner's duet, "Clowning," Julia Shen 
and Lisa Long's duet, "Classical Spirit," 
and "Mallard Ridge Romp," a bluegrass 
number choreographed by Ruth Uvegas. 

The big event of the spring, as far as- ; '^- - 
the Mermettes are concerned, was jlj;?^ ?<Siiil 
year's annual show, titled "Splash *s^^^~ :i -' '* 
Music." A medley of Jifferent^-tSfpes-^f 
music, from choreographer Jean Latu's 
jaz£ pi«|5eJo Lisa Beyer's courtly dance, 
-itjgjBfioiteJi^ . 5ohfffiu,efh .J*lfe<- .MariwetteJs *;. ' 
- ren^esta.yislTed tradition of effective per- - 
1[orSanc;%jfc^-^JEllen Colletite": "- '^2^ 

In perfect form, Ruth Uvegas and Lisa Long practice their routine for the Eastern Qualifying meet in March. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

170 / Mermettes 

In star formation members of Mermettes practice a Beavers, 
routine for an upcoming meet. — Pfioto by Mark 


Mermettes / 171 

Gliding in through the "changing environment/' 

Rachel Walker. Lee Powell, and Kim Hesterman enter 
the fabric set of "Ice Floe" in Orchesis' fall production 
of DancEvent. — Photo by Margaret Berry. 

Billowing fabric settles to the 

revea! the first sight of Orchesis di 

form of glaciers to 
ncers. in the opening 

ensemble of "Ice Floe." — Photo by Margaret Berry. 

Searching for stable footing on uncertain terrain 
describes the movements of the dancers during a sec- 

tion of "Ice Floe," 
chesis in the fall. 

)ne of three pieces performed by O: 
Photo by Margaret Berry. 

172 /Orchesis 

Featuring the pajama-clad duet of John Taylor and 
Fiona Harnby, the second section of DancEvent's 
"Rainbow Chasers" was performed to Lennon and Mc- 

Cartney's "She Came In Through The Bathroom Win- 
dow." — Photo by Margaret Berry. 

Entertaining as well as innovative, Or- 
chesis' fall show, DancEvent, held October 
23 and 24, was comprised of three dances 
and contained something for everyone. 
Enhancing the performance were varying 
light arrangements and special props design- 
ed to complement the movements of the 

"Earthlight," choreographed by Shirley 
Roby, was danced to the haunting music of 
Hovhaness. In front of an everchanging 
abstract background of reds, yellows, 
browns, and oranges, Orchesis members 
performed a well designed dance with the 
energy and well-developed moves that come 
with many hours of practice. Variations and 
contrasts between the dance itself and the 
props created an interesting composition. 

To the tunes of Messina, Seger, Lennon, 
and McCartney, "Rainbow Chasers," an 
energetic jazz dance, was choreographed by 
Marilyn Brda, a recent addition to the staff. 
"Rainbow Chasers" had three sections; one 
of which featured John Taylor and Fiona 
Harnby to produce a delightful change of 
pace. Clearly, Taylor and Harnby enjoyed 
dancing which was reflected in their en- 
thusiastic performance. The remainder of 
the dance was also up-beat and was enhanc- 
ed by the contrasting color of the costumes. 
A refreshing change, the dancers made the 
audience want to join them onstage. 

Choreographed by Carol Sherman, "Ice 
Floe" was a study in changing space. A 
large mobile created by Sherman to sym- 
bolize the changing environment was con- 
structed of 75 feet of white fabric attached 
to aluminum poles. A central part of the 
dance — the mobile was moved around by 
the dancers. For an added element of varie- 
ty, the dance incorporated a large geometric 
structure. The slow music together with the 
blues and whites of the props and costumes 
induced a cold feeling which enhanced the 
flowing movements of the dance. The com- 
position was an interesting experiment in the 
use of space which, at times, did not seem to 
be all together successful. — Ellen Lewis. 

Music by Reich set the mood for the dance Hussey on the mobile structure, one of the sets for "Ice 
movements of Kim Hesterman, Carol Smith and Angela Floe." — Photo by Margaret Berry. 

Orchesis / 173 

Marching in tine IXiglit Direction 

The end is near. Trombonist Andy Dunning sets out 
to the Sunken Gardens to the last band practice of the 
football season. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Ever working to build a better band, the 
William and Mary Band strived to improve 
the quality of their performance. To im- 
prove their appearance as a unit, the band 
added cowboy style hats to their year old 
uniforms to achieve a more unified look. 
Tribe spirit was always evident at football 
games when the band enthusiastically 
played the Fight and Victory Songs. Band 
members were so spirited at the James 
Madison football game that the cheerleaders 
awarded them the Spirit Stick in honor of 
their role in rallying Tribe student and alum- 
ni spirit throughout the game. Football 
halftlmes granted the band the chance to 
show off its talent with selections such as 
"What I Did For Love" and "Over The 

To blend the notes from their instruments 
to form a melodious sound required six 
hours of practice, over three days a week. 
The band started practicing before classes 
started for the first football game. In the fall, 
practice was held in the afternoon in the 
Sunken Gardens. 

During the basketball season the Pep 
Band brought spirited Indian fans to their 

feet for the Fight Song several times per 
game. The band kept fans' spirit up when 
the Tribe was on defense as well as on a 
shooting spree. 

After football and basketball seasons j 
were over, the band took a spring trip to 
New York for a concert tour. Later in the 
semester they staged a concert at Phi Beta 
Kappa Hall, the annual Carl Hubbard 
Memorial Concert. 

The year was one of building and striving 
toward excellence. The hours of hard prac- 
tice and marching paid off with the spirited 
response of Tribe fans. Band spirit at foot- 
ball games reached an all-time high, 
culminating in the winning of the Spirit Stick. 
More importantly, though, band members 
got a chance to enjoy themselves away from 
books and to display their musical talents for 
the enjoyment of the others. 

During the football season, the Band was 
joined by the Majorettes and the Drill Team 
to provide halftime entertainment. Both 
groups worked hard to coordinate routines 
with the Band's music. Together with the 
band they made halftime very enjoyable for 
all. — by Sally Lewis. 

Bringing New Wave to halftime, Jim Vaseleck and 
Jason Gibbs sound out "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy." — 

Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Clarinet ready for action, Linda Wood prepares to 
march onto Gary Field at halftime. Band members 
boosted Tribe spirit at home football games — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

174 /Band 

Blissfully unaware of the pattern of sunlight on his by Mark Beavers. 
Daritone, Scott Bailey concentrates on his playing. — photo 

I think I can. Gearing up to hurl the baton into the air, 
majorette Nina D'Agostino dances exuberantly with the 
band at halftime. The Majorettes also marched with the 
Band in parades across the state. — Photo by Mark 

Using all his energy to hold the last note, junior Ran- 
dy Meyer plays the Alma Mater before football fans at 

Cary Field. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Band / 175 

Framed in black, Matthew Blum uses his voice to its 
fullest potential at the Christmas Concert at P.B.K. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Smiling before beginning "Dancing Day," Liz Larie 
of the Chorus, looks to the director for instructions. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

First row soloists of the all-female Chorus enchant 
the audience with "What Cheer?" by David Kraehen- 
buehl at the Christmas Concert. — Photo by Mark 

Feeling good after making it through "The Twelve 
Days of Christmas" without miscounting, Stuart Pickell 
and Margery Phipps smile at their achievement. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

176 / Choir 




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The Choral Community 

After a year of hard work and anticipation, 
about 60 members of the William and Mary 
Choir realized their goal, a month long trip to 
Europe over the summer. The choir toured 
five countries, spent two weeks in England and 
received greetings from the College's Royal 
Fellow, Prince Charles. In England they sang 
at churches, many of which were designed by 
Sir Christopher Wren, and at England's Bruton 
Parrish, the sister church to the one in 

Their enthusiasm did not wane with the 
beginning of a new year. Choir members per- 
formed at the Occasion for the Arts in Mer- 
chant's Square in October as well as for 
Parents' Weekend. 

Christmastime brought the annual 
Christmas concerts with the Chorus and 
featured Christmas carolling in the dorms after 
the last night of performance. Selections in- 
cluded the traditional "Twelve Days of 
Christmas," and Franz Schubert's 
"Magnificat." The Christmas season also fea- 

tured a performance at the Governor's Man- 
sion by the Botetourt Chamber Singers, a 
select group of Choir members. 

Spring semester plans included a concert at 
the University of Virginia with the Virginia 
Choir and a March tour where the Choir sang 
at churches in the hometowns of Choir 
members. In February the Choir participated 
in Charter Day ceremonies in which Choir 
director Frank Lendrim was awarded the 
Thomas Jefferson Teaching Award. 

The Botetourt Chamber Singers, a group of 
about 15 Choir members, regularly performed 
at the Williamsburg Lodge, various area Of- 
ficer's Clubs and at small college functions 
such as the Parents' Weekend Banquet. In 
March they held a concert for the College 
Community at the Wren Chapel. The 
Botetourt Chamber Singers were uni que from 
both the Choir and the Chorus in that they 
usually performed a concert every two weeks 
and they got paid a small amount for perform- 
ing at non-college functions. 

An equally important element of the Choral 
community, the all-female Chorus performed 
several times each semester. Teaming up with 
the Choir for the Christmas Concert, the 
Chorus sang "Dancing Day" by John Rutter, 
which featured several soloists. The Chorus 
also held a few evening concerts at Bruton Par 
rish Church as well as a spring concert. 

Chorus members met twice a week for a 
total of four hours to practice selections which 
ranged from classical music to more modern 
pieces. Led by president Denise Sibley, the 
elected officers organized several parties to 
break the tedium of classes. 

All parts of the choral community con- 
tributed a unique interpretation of music for 
the enjoyment of the college community and 
those others who were fortunate enough to 
hear them on tour. — by Sally Lewis. 

Reflecting the joy of Christinas in their faces, Alan 
Gillie, Amy Levine, Doug Wingo, Margery Lacitman, 

Seeking direction from director Franlt Lendrim, 
Denise Tillery and Elizabeth Green center their atten- 
tion on ttie next selection at the Christmas Concert. The 

Kendell Kerby and Marykaye Benton sing a traditional annual concert was held at Phi Beta Kappa Hall. — 

carol. — Photo by Mark Beavers. p^oto by Mark Beavers. 

Choir / 177 

Tying Into the Connnnunity 

A violinist with tlie William and Mary College- 
Community Orchestra plays for the choir and chorus 
at the Christmas concert. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Tying the Williamsburg community and 
the college together, the William and Mary 
College-Community Orchestra presented 
three concerts under the direction of Assis- 
tant Professor of Music Edgar W. Williams, 
Jr. Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall set the 
stage for the November 24 concert which 
featured Liszt's "Hamlet," "Sho-Jo" by 
Charles Griff es, "Symphony Number 78 in 
C Minor" by Haydn and William Boycc's 
"Symphony V In D." "Sho-Jo," dated 1917, 
was especially interesting; it was composed 
of Japanese folk music for a Japanese dance 
group. The folk music offered a musical 
variation from the other older works. 

Senior pianist Steve Budd soloed in "Fan- 
tasy in A Minor," a precursor to "Concerto 
in A Minor" by Robert Schumann,! 
presented in the second concert on March 2.1 
Budd auditioned for the piano solo which thei 
Orchestra accompanied in concert. 
Presented in commemoration of Igoi 
Stravinsky's birthday, Stravinsky's "Suite 
Number 2" featured carnival type music. 
The Orchestra also beautifully executed 
"Symphony in D Major," a popular work of 
Beethoven. Consistently well-performed, the 
Orchestra concerts brought the entire com- 
munity together for an evening of enjoyable 
classical music. — by Sally Lewis. 

178 / Orchestra 

Canadian Brass Highlights Series 

The Martha Graham Dance Company 
^as the first performance of the 1981-82 
Villiam and Mary Concert Series. As one of 
he oldest and most prestigious modern 
lance troupes, the company performed the 
igors of the dance with remarkable pred- 
ion and the polish that distinguishes a good 
lerformance from the magic of a truly 
uperb one, with an apparent absence of ef- 
ort. Halston furnished some of the 
ostumes, and the imaginative fashions com- 
ilemented the remarkably simple and 
lelicate stage set and creative dance style 
o distinctive of Ms. Graham. Only a group 
uch as this could create so wide a variety of 

moods, such as the tragedy of Saint Joan or 
the joy of two lovers, with such clever use of 
the body and the spare stage design. The 
evening was enlightening and thoroughly 

Second in the series was a unique, 
delightful blend of humor and complete 
musical virtuosity — the Canadian Brass. 
Each member of the ensemble had a unique 
character and sense of humor which 
beautifully unfolded in their interpretation of 
wide variety of music from Fats Waller with 
"Loungin," to what their tuba player called, 
"all you ever need to hear" of Carmen, to 
the standard and beautiful repertory of 

Sackstage at the Canadian Brass concert, Graeme 
'age warms up on his French horn, while Frederic Mills 

dusts off his hat. — Photo by Mark Beave 

Gabrieli canzonas. Within this program 
many humorous explanations were made, in- 
cluding the fact that the ubiquitous tuba 
player was going to attempt to supercede 
James Galway in speed playing "The Flight 
of the Bumblebee." A sense of the true 
splendor of true brass music was rendered 
with the performance of a Gabrieli canzona 
while the ensemble scattered themselves 
throughout P.B.K. providing the proper 
stereo-antiphonal effect so necessary to the 
music of this period. The ensemble's 
"travels" continued as they strutted across 
the stage playing Fats Waller tunes. Even 
this, however, was incomparable to the 
hysterical rendition of Carmen with the 
players wearing toreadors' hats, wigs and 
capes as well as chomping time to the clack- 
ing of castanets. Truly, this was a thoroughly 
distracting, enjoyable evening. 

A performance by the pianist Leonard 
Pennario began the second semester for the 
Series. Although Mr. Pennario had some dif- 
ficulty with his ambitious program, the selec- 
tions were interesting and diverse. The first 
third was pieces of Debussy, which Mr. Pen- 
nario executed with great musical 
understanding and the finesse required of 
impressionistic music. His middle third, 
however, was a bit more than Mr. Pennario 
could control, in his selection of a Schubert 
piano sonata. This, while a lonely work, left 
one feeling frantic from a labored and 
rushed performance rather than satisfied by 
a seemingly effortless one. The last third of 
the program began with a good performance 
of dances by Bela Bartok and continued with 
nocturnes and waltzes by Frederic Chopin. 
Again, in his performance of the Chopin, 
while the musical understanding and inter- 
pretation were there, sadly the flawless per- 
formance was not. — by Jean Bartley. 

)blivious to his "twin" in the mirror, Eugene Watts 
)f the Canadian Brass reviews the music for the night's 
)erformance. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

striking a statuesque pose in "Night Journey," 
r'uriko Kimura performs a dramatization of the story of 
Dedipus. with the Martha Graham Dance Company. — 
'hoto by Martha Graham. 



Author and poet Maya Angclou entertains the au- 
dience with readings from her poems. She hopes her 
poems will inspire other blacks to continue the fight for 
equality. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

"How many bloodies have you had this week?" 

Author Lisa Birnbach quizzes a student before 
autographing her Preppy Handbook at Scribner's 
Bookstore. — Photo by Bob Scott. 

Crowded with well-wishers and bombarded by 
questions. Maya Angelou talks with students after 
finishing her lecture. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Jotting down her objections to the Equal Right 
amendment, Phyllis Schlafly prepares for her turr 
against Karen DeCrow, N.O.W. spokeswoman, in th( 
E.R.A. debate. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

180 / Speakers Forum 

Powerful Personalities 

Attracting speakers to the college for the 
)peakers Forum took much hard work from 
he BSO, SA and the Student Legal Forum, 
"he year's schedule, a busy one, featured 
nany dynamic, well-known personalities 
rom political, theatrical and literary 

Prepette Lisa "Bunny" Birnbach began 
he season with her "Official Preppy Pro- 
[ram. Prep lOL" Sporting red espadrilles, 
>xford button-down, Brooks Brothers navy 
ilazer, and a non-designer jeans skirt, Birn- 
lach enlightened the audience on the essen- 
ials of prep life, endless parties, the right 
ilothes, right sports, right cars and the lock- 
aw manner of speaking. She told the au- 
llence, divided into preppy and non-preppy 
lections, that William and Mary preps did 
)retty well, especially since preppidom 
lourishes in Virginia. 

A controversial topic, the Equal Rights 
\mendment provided the subject for debate 
letween STOP-ERA's Phyllis Schlafly and 
(aren DeCrow, former president of the Na- 
ional Organization for Women. DeCrow em- 
)hasized the need for the E.R.A. to end une- 
]ual pay practices by federal rather than 
itate law. Schlafly argued that the passage 
)f the amendment would open the possibility 
)f women being drafted and pave the way 
or the breakup of the family. Schlafly also 
)erated DeCrow's support of the extention 
)f ratification time for the amendment. 

Hollywood actress Anne Baxter, an 
Academy award winner, spoke for Parents' 
Weekend on "Fairy Tales Are Not Just for 
Children." In her lecture she described the 
naking of her "Fairy Tale" life. Making her 
Broadway debut at 13, she went on to later 
win the supporting actress Oscar for "The 
■Razor's Edge." 

Another debate, on gun control, followed 
everal weeks after the Baxter lecture. Na- 

tional Rifle Association Official spokesman 
Paul Stone and Michael Beard, National 
Coalition to Ban Handguns spokesman, ex- 
amined all issues involving handgun control. 
Stone argued that ordinary people who own 
handguns for self-protection should not be 
treated the same way as a criminal in court 
cases. Beard stressed the Coalition's reasons 
for pushing a ban on handguns production 
and for increasing sentencing for illegal 
handgun possession. Stone and Beard 
agreed that federal laws are needed for 
handgun regulation. 

Famous trial lawyer F. Lee Bailey, 
defender of Patty Hearst, discussed his 
views on problems with the present U.S. 
criminal system. Among his ideas was set- 
ting an amount of cash that can be legally 
carried on a person at any one time. This, he 
believed, would reduce crimes because most 
criminal activities involve the use of large 
amounts of cash. Changing the prison 
system from one that produces former in- 
mates with an intense hatred for society to 
one run by efficiency and authority would 
help keep criminals from becoming 
repeaters, according to Bailey. 

Another debate occurred in February, 
between Shana Alexander and James 
Kilpatrick on "The State of the Union, the 
Government and You." In a format similar 
to Point-Counterpoint format they became 
known for on "60 Minutes," the pair 
discussed Reagan policies on foreign affairs, 
domestic issues, defense spending and the 
Equal Rights Amendment. Kilpatrick held to 
the conservative line, defending Reagan's 
budget cuts on the basis that many pro- 
grams had gotten out-of-hand, and 
defending Reagan's plans for economic 
recovery. Alexander groaned about the loss 
and cutback of social programs such as 
CETA and student loans. Originally seated 

on opposite sides of the stage, Kilpatrick 
moved over to Alexander's table after trou- 
ble with the microphone system. Although 
their quips were spontaneous, the debate 
was not as cleverly argued nor as humorous 
as the "60 Minutes" episodes. 

Black author and Poet Maya Angelou 
spoke on the need to strive for freedom and 
equality for all Americans. The author of 
popular / Know M/hy the Caged Bird Sings 
also spoke about the roles of blacks in 
Virginia's history. She quoted several of her 
numerous poems which she said, tried to 
spread the beauty and dignity of black 
heritage to other blacks so that they might 
be inspired to carry on the fight for equality. 
— by Sally Lewis. 

"You'll find no designer label on my jeans skirt." 

Offering her skirt for inspection, Lisa Birnbach exiolls 
the virtues of the preppy lifestyle. Designer clothing is 
not preppy. — Photo by Bob Scott. 

Describing his views on the criminal system i 
attorney F. Lee Bailey prescribes changes i 

the penal system. — Photo by Rodney Willett. 

Speakers Forum / 181 

Music for the Mosses 

Whether taking a break from studying, 
setting out to get wasted, or just going to 
hear some good tunes over a beer or two, 
students heading to the Pub on Wednesday, 
Thursday and Saturday nights found plenty 
of company. The Pub, otherwise known as 
the Hoi Polloi, the Greek word for "the 
masses," featured bands to please every 
taste — from Irish folk songs to Punk rock. 
Most bands were from Virginia, with many 
coming from the Richmond or D.C. areas. 
The Pub rocked to the sounds of the X- 
Raves, the Red Ball Jets, the Katson Blues 
Band, T. C. and the Strays, Skip Castro, 
plus many others. 

Special Pub nights were sponsored by 
various dorms, clubs, or Greeks as a chance 
to promote better campus relations as well 
as have a good time. Regardless of the occa- 
sion or band, however, the "people parade" 
was always on show; people continually fell 
in line for beer refills, or wandered around 
looking for someone new to take out on the 
dance floor. — by Sally Lewis. 

Bringing New Wave music to "the masses," the 

X-Raves cranit out another high energy tune. New 

Wave bands drew large crowds at the Pub. 
Mark Beavers. 

Concentrating on his playing, a bass guitarist for Photo by R. J. Hixson. 
the Newz demonstrates his talent at the Hoi Polloi. — 

182 / The Pub 

Adventure in Directing 

Reenacting the fateful duel that separated him from his 
beloved Laura (Debbie Niezgoda) for 50 years, Gonzalo 
(Brad Staubes) is helped by his faithful servant Juanito (Dan 
Simon), in "A Sunny Morning," directed by Marc Wright. 
— Photo by Marc Wright. 

Nora (Johnna Richard) comforts her elderly mother 
Maury (Peggy Stephens) who lost her husband and all 
of her sons to the sea in "Riders to the Sea." Directed 
by Gregory North, the play took place on an island off 
the coast of Ireland. — Photo by Marc Wright. 

Every fall and spring, Theater 407 
students set out on an ambitious adven- 
ture — to cast, direct and produce a play 
of their choice in the Directors' 
Workshop. They must work on the play 
from the beginning stages of choosing the 
play, through casting, to directing rehear- 
sals and performances. The plays 
featured other students and were per- 
formed over a week's time. Several short 
plays were performed each night of the 

The directors explored various types 
of plays from comedy to serious material; 
the wide variety held audience interest. 
The settings ranged from New York to 
Madrid, and several different times 
frames were used. 

Directors' Workshop also gave many 
more students the chance to be in a 
theater production. Sophomore Debbie 
Niezgoda, a veteran of two seasons of ac- 
ting in the workshops said, "The student 
directors are good to work with; the best 
thing about students as directors is that 
they are very concerned with their plays 
and put alot of time and effort into mak- 
ing a good production and and this con- 
cern is felt by all members of the cast." 
Whether participant or observer, the 
Directors' Workshop was a worthwhile 
experience. — by Sally Lewis. 

In deep thought, Larry (Drew Emory) con- 
templates his "seventh anniversary of his three day 
marriage" with his stuffed monkey in "Once Below 
A Lighthouse" directed by senior Anne Huschle. — 
Photo by Marc Wright. 

Director's Workshop / 183 

The Concerts That Come 

William and Mary was blessed with two 
good concerts, the Police and Go-Go's con- 
cert, Neil Diamond and possibly a Cars con- 
cert in mid-March. The Police and the Go- 
Go's gave a great concert to a sellout crowd, 
but festival seating caused a few problems 
according to Williamsburg city officials. 
Mayor Robert Walker disliked the traffic 
congestion and parking problems caused by 
the big crowds. He also saw the concert as a 
potentially dangerous situation with groups 
like the Police. City paramedics were expos- 
ed to unnecessary danger according to him. 
He wanted the college to discontinue con- 
certs of "this type" in which he asserted at- 
tracted undesirable patrons. These 
undesirables were students from other col- 
leges, Williamsburg high school students and 
military men. Walker thought that William 
and Mary students should have better taste, 
and wished that mellower concerts such as 

John Denver appear instead of rock groups. 
However, since the Hall is state property, 
the mayor had no impact on concert policy. 
After reviewing the policy, concert commit- 
tee members decided to leave the policy in- 
tact. This year's policy dictated that a man- 
date from the students should precede the 
booking of bands. A poll was conducted in 
the fall to determine the students' mandate 
— Neil Young ranked number one and the 
Police ranked 18th. The Police concert also 
sold the most student tickets, about 3000, 
ever sold at the Hall for a concert. The 
Police concert had few problems even with 
12,500 in the Hall. 

Neil Diamond and the Cars were to ap- 
pear in March. The Neil Diamond concert 
drew an older crowd. The Cars concert, with 
any luck will not be cancelled and William 
and Mary will be treated to another good 
concert. — by Sally Lewis. 

On what may be their last world tour. The Rolling 
Stones rocl< Hampton Coliseum on Keith Richards' 
birthday. The Stones had wanted to come to the Hall, 

On the road promoting his new album, Dan 

Fogelberg played to a large crowd in Hampton. Many 
William and Mary students journeyed to see 

but the Hall was too small for their group. 
Bob Kerovack. 

Photo by 

Fogelberg's concert 

February. — Photo by Mark 

Scheduled to appear in March, the Cars have a heard at parties. — Photo by Lynn Goldsmith, 
tremendous following on campus. Many Cars tunes are 

184 / Concerts 

and fhe Ones That Didn't 

Students noticed the lack of concerts at 
William and Mary Hall for the fall semester, 
but many did not know the sad story of the 
concerts that almost came. Had all the 
groups appeared as they were scheduled, 
the college would have enjoyed a good 
semester of concerts. Unfortunate cancella- 
tions cost the college Pat Benatar, E.L.O. 
and the Statler Brothers. 

Scheduled to appear August 30 and 
almost assured of a sellout, the Pat Benatar 
concert was eagerly awaited as students 
went through the first week of classes. The 
Pat Benatar concert would have been a 
good way to spend a muggy Sunday night 
except that she never made it to the Hall. 
Pat Benatar cancelled her concert due to 
personal illness. However, Benatar will pro- 
bably book a concert for next fall so the Hall 
may yet rock to the sounds of "Hit Me With 
Your Best Shot." After getting her start in 
clubs in Richmond and Virginia Beach, 
Benatar wanted to start her fall tour in this 

The Electric Light Orchestra, scheduled 
to appear over the Yorktown Bicentennial 
weekend, also let students down with their 
cancellation. Asked by William and Mary 
Hall director Lester Hooker, Jr. if they could 
move their concert from October 17 to Oc- 
tober 15 to avoid parking problems already 
anticipated for the Bicentennial, E.L.O. 
agreed to the new date. However, they were 
offered a concert for October 15 in 
Greensboro, that would allow several thou- 
sand more people to attend, so they 
cancelled their Williamsburg engagement. 

Illness of a band member forced the 
Statler Brothers to postpone a December 6 
appearance until February 4. However, the 
same member was still ill in January, so they 
too cancelled their concert. Later, the 
Statler brothers picked up a replacement 
and continued their tour. — by Sally Lewis. 

Mellow, yet still popular, Neil Diamond played at 
the Hall the first night ot spring break. — Photo 
courtesy of Concerts West. 

Unable to appear because of illness, Pat Benatar 
hopes to play the Hall next fall. Her cancellation left 
many fans disappointed. — Photo courtesy of Chrysalis 




A Long Time in Conning 

After a semester of frustrating cancella- 
tions by several major rock groups, the first 
concert of the year arrived with explosive 
force and played to a packed house. The 
Police and Go-Go's concert on January 25 
lived up to expectations. Although the 
crowd became a bit rowdy at times due to 
the "festival seating," the situation was con- 
trolled and everyone enjoyed the concert. 

Hitting the stage anxious to play, the Go- 
Go's, an all-female New Wave band, wasted 
no time in jumping into their first selection, 
"You Can't Walk in Your Sleep." The 
crowd on the floor, including a number 
dressed as New Wavers, acted as one 
massive body, swaying and singing along 
with the music. Visiting William and Mary 
Hall just as their first album "Beauty and 
the Beat" took off in the charts, the Go-Go's 
captivated the audience with energetic ren- 
ditions of songs off that album plus several 
other songs. With a unique sound likened by 
some to bubble-gum rock, the Go-Go's also 
entertained the audience with their onstage 
antics which included the dancing of lead 
vocalist Belinda Carlisle. Particularly 
memorable was "Lust to Love" of their 
album which sounded better in concert than 
on the album, true also of a few other songs. 
Their obvious love of performing was quick- 
ly communicated to concert-goers; the Go- 
Go's were having a good time and wanted 
everyone to know it. 

With the crowd well primed by the Go- 
Go's, the entrance of the Police sparked a 
frenzied reaction; the Hall went wild. Play- 
ing material mostly from their "Zenyatta 
Mondatta" and "Ghost in the Machine" 
albums, the Police stole the show. The 
three-man band, of two Britains and one 
American, played their own style of music 
which is not straight Punk or New Wave, but 
contains reggae overtones. As with the Go- 
Go's, the crowd clapped and swayed with 
the music but really came alive with "De Do 
Do Do, De Da Da Da" and also reacted en- 
thusiastically to "Every Little Thing She 
Does is Magic" from their new album. The 
light show came complete with dry ice and 
gave "Shadow in the Rain" an eerie but 
pleasing effect to complement the song's 

Sting, the lead vocalist and bass player, 
showed a command of the music as well as 
his own versatility on the keyboard and 
guitar. Sting clearly took charge of the con- 
cert as lead vocalist and spokesman for the 
Police, At certain times during the concert 
Sting would start the audience repeating the 
sound "e-yo-oo" which they repeated while 
waiting for the group to come back to an 


Andy Summers, the lead guitarist, 
presented high quality solos and rhythm 
throughout the evening. A few times Sum- 
mers leaped in the air which excited the 
crowd, but he seemingly lacked the energy 
to make the leaps part of his overall perfor- 
mance. American Stewart Copeland, the 
drummer, punctuated the songs with slick 
moves on the drums. 

The last song, "Roxanne," the first 
American hit of the Police, produced a loud 
reaction by the fans which was outdone 
when they played "Don't Stand So Close to 
Me" for one of their two encores. When the 
encores ended, people were still on their 
feet wanting more, particularly "Canary in a 
Coalmine," the only popular song they did 
not play. However, what they played was 
choice and no one went away disappointed 
with the evening. Whether individuals came 
to see the Police, the Go-Go's or both, the 
shows of both were first rate. Although the 
concert season was late in getting started, 
the Police and Go-Go's certainly started it 
explosively. — by Sally Lewis. 

Appealing to the crowd to folow him, Sting stretches his 
hand out to lead the crowd in repeating the "e-yo-oo" 

Totally absorbed in his playing. Police guitarist Andyi 
Summers performs an intense solo. — Photo by Mark! 

phrase during the concert. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

fee and Go-Go's Concert 

188 / Greeks 

Birth of TeKE, DG 

Death of Sigma Pi, Phi Tau 

It is a bright commentary on our times 
when individuals are able to come together 
to form a group for the purpose of philan- 
thropic service and for furthering human in- 
teraction. Conversely, it is a sad commen- 
tary when such a group finds that cir- 
cumstances are such that it can no longer 
work toward those goals. Both of these oc- 
currences took place within the William and 
Mary greek system with the births of Tau 
Kappa Epilon fraternity and Delta Gamma 
sorority and with the deaths of Sigma Pi and 
Phi Kappa Tau fraternities. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon ( TeKE) was colonized 
in the sparing of 1981 while Delta Gamma 
(DG) was colonized in the fall of 1981. DG 
attained their charter in February of 1982. 
Both groups obtained sufficient member- 
ships through colonizing and formal rush to 
allure their active status. 

The shocking news of the college's 
revocation of the Phi Kappa Tau (Phi Tau) 
charter greeted the college community upon 
the return from Christmas vacation. The ad- 
ministration cited violations of the Alcoholic 

Beverage Control rules and excessive van- 
dalism damage to their house as the im- 
mediate causes for the action taken. A 
spokesman for Phi Tau in a letter in the Flat 
Hat acknowledged the group's failure to 
curb behavior to within accepted guidelines 
as the primary problem but also noted the 
haste with which the administration acted in 
the matter. A few weeks later, Sigma Pi had 
its charter revoked not by the college which 
was waiting for a hearing on the Sigma Pi 
probation but by the Sigma Pi National 

The futures of TeKE and DG looked 
bright as both groups worked themselves in- 
to the structure of William and Mary and 
began working toward the goals upon which 
they were established. As for Phi Tau and 
Sigma Pi there was very little future to ex- 
amine. Phi Tau was not to be considered for 
reinstatement until 1985 and it was highly 
unlikely that the Sigma Pi National would 
ever reinstate the William and Mary 
chapter. — Rob Guillen. 

Ihe Delta Gamma Fraternity 

carfiiallij invites yau tn hnnnr the installation of 

Epsilon mu Chapter 

Che College of IJJilliam and Wary 

at a Reception 

from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. 

on Saturday, February 20, 1982 

at the ffiilliamsburi; Hilton 

50 Kingsmill Roa£i 

DG outing. Delta Gamma sisters take a breather f 
a roller skating party held with TeKe. Theta Delt, 
Tri-Delt. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

Greeks / 189 








An Interfraternity Council Workshop Day 
for training, discussion and planning 
epitomized the forward looking nature of the 
IFC this year, and emphasized its major goal 
of increasing purpose for the organization. 
Cooperation among the member fraternities, 
with Panhel, and with the administration was 
the key to success in service, social and rush 

Working with Panhel, the IFC sponsored a 
Faculty-Administration Wine and cheese 
reception. The two organizations co- 
sponsored a lecture on Brotherhood and 
Responsibility by Mrs. Eileen Stevens of the 
Committee to Halt Useless College Killings 
(C.H.U.C.K.) The pro-fraternity, anti hazing 
lecture was intended to be preventive rather 
than corrective in nature. The IFC also spon- 
sored a Red Cross Bloodmobile and con- 
tributed to the Christian Children's Fund. 

Socially, the Annual Halloween Party was 
held, and although it was moved to William 
and Mary Hall due to the new ABC regula- 
tions, it was as always, a success. 

Rush innovations included education/in- 
formation sessions for freshmen as well as a 
Fall pre-registration to increase and insure 
interest and participation in Spring Formal 
Rush. — Mike Rawlings 

Wine always tastes better from a plastic cup. At 

the IFC/Panhel sponsored wine and cheese reception 
for the faculty, professors and students had the chance 
to mix socially. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Over a little wine and cheese . . . Chi Omega senior 
Lisa Amaya talks with Professor Reid of the Economics 

department at the reception sponsored by the IFC and 
Panhel. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

190 / IFC 

I captive audience. Bert Laureano, Cindy Suhr, and Julie Maley listen to Bruce Holmes as he 
laborates on his story at the Panhel Senior dance. — photo by Laura Gilbert. 

Rush began the busy schedule of events 
for the Panhellenic Council early in 
September. Amid the uproar of asbestos 
closed buildings and night classes, rush was 
a success with over 200 girls joining 
sororities. With all nine Panhel sororities 
back in their newly renovated houses, 
rushees were able to get acquainted with the 
sorority sisters during the two weeks of func- 
tions and parties. 

In September, Panhel and IFC cospon- 
sored a faculty wine and cheese reception. It 
gave professors and greeks the chance to 
relax and get to know each other socially. In 
early October, Panhel sided the colonization 
efforts of Delta Gamma sorority, successful- 
ly incorporating the new sorority here at 
William and Mary. 

Panhel sponsored the annual Binn's 
fashion show, featuring models from the 
Panhel sororities. During the spring 
semester, Panhel held a raffle to raise 
money for the adolescent ward at Eastern 
State Hospital. Finally, Panhel brought 
together senior women from the sororities at 
the annual Senior Panhel Dance. It was an 
evening enjoyed by all and finished a suc- 
cessful year for the Panhellenic Council. — 
Susan Quine. 

Panhellenic Council. Front: Ann Blessing, Mich 
Baroody, Jean Latu, Julie Findlay, Debbie Hammond, 
Belinda Gettler. Back: Tereasa House, Vanessa Boyer, 
Nancy Wetmore, Ingrid MacDonald, Susan Quine, 
Carolyn Finnochio, Betsy Foamier, Barbara Buzzell, 
Stacy Hamilton, Stacy Sterling, Rebecca Lewis, Bonnie 
Rogers. — photo by Steve Odom. 







Interfraternity Council. Front: A. R. Ashby, Mike 
Rawlings, Edd Young, Tom Hearn, Bob Hallman, Ron 
Seel. Back: Mark Romness, Carlos Ortiz, Dan Nass, 
Craig Poms, Mike Ploicastro, Sam Shephard, John Hut- 
cheson, Greg Faragasso. — photo by Ben Wood. 

Panhel Council / 191 

192/ Alpha Chi Omega 

Athletes, Scholars, and Altruists 

Alpha Chi began the year on a positive 
note when they chugged their way to first 
place in the pyramid at Derby Day for the 
second consecutive year. Despite a few in- 
juries, due undoubtedly to the enthusiasm 
for competition, the sisters found Derby Day 
the best way to get to know their new 

The pledges got to know their new home 
better and earned one of the 22 pearls for 
their pins on Omega Chi Alpha night, when 
they purged the house of sisters and left 
some surprises waiting for their return. Big 
Sisters got revenge, however, when they 
kidnapped their "littles" for an early 
breakfast. A Carnation Feud between 
pledges and sisters proved to be a test of 

their knowledge of the history of the 
chapter as well as the national sorority. 

Many sisters showed their athletic abili- 
ty during the year. Mary Wilkinson and 
Wendy Rilling made outstanding con- 
tributions to the women's golf team, and 
Jan Mallison and Nancy Wetmore swam 
their way to victory on the swim team. 
The chapter was also well represented on 
the Mermettes, volleyball, gymnastics, 
horseback riding, rugby, and karate 
teams. The chapter's intramural 
volleyball team was defeated only once. 

Other extracurricular activities in 
which many sisters participated included: 
SAC, the Flat Hat. Colonial Echo. 
choir/chorus, William and Mary Theatre, 

and Orchesis. The chapter was also proud to 
have sisters in Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma, 
Pi Alpha Theta, and the Society for Col- 
legiate Journalists. 

Each Thursday Alpha Chi's visited the 
Pines Nursing Home, where they offered 
goodies, played games, and shared their 
time with the patients. In the Spring, sisters 
continued their altruistic efforts for Cystic 
Fibrosis with a Bowl-a-thon and a Marathon 
Monopoly game played against the TeKEs. 

As the school year ended, the sisters said 
goodby to the seniors at the annual banquet 
and made some new memories during Beach 
Week at Nags Head. — Lisa Heath 

Final preparations. Patty Whitmer paints the ban- 
ners for the sides of the f-fomccoming Float just a half- 
hour before the parade. — Photo by Gene 

A muddy battle . . . Lil<e most of the participants at 
Derby Day, Ann Quinn was unable to avoid getting dir- 
ty. Yet, like most, she does not mind. — Photo by R. J. 

Row 1: Dabney Carr, Joanne Barakos. B«th Frye, Debbie Hammond. 
Dare Tulloch, Cindy Suhr, Mary Carson. Row 2: Cheryl Newman, Chris 
Hadjigeorge, Pam Dunn. Valerie Pandak. Vickie Caldwell, Lynn Murphy. 
Helen Cox. Karen White Row 3: Lisa Heath, Qnny Kost, Sandy Rex- 
rode, Jackie Walsh, Betty Moore, Mary St. George, Karen Adams, Lisa 
Carr, Rebecca Pagans, Kim Harris, Ellyn Pearson, Lynne McCoy, Conley 
Montjoy Row 4: Leslie Bones, Martha Newsome, Mary Wilkinson, Mary 
Blackburn, Paula Mlante, Jean Latu, Elaine Bogan, Erin Fay. Row 5: 
Debbie Molfet, Debbie Sleeper, Susan O'SuUivan, Julie Goldstein, 
Caroline Blaha, Terrl McElllgott, Missy Chal, Patty Whitmer, Joy Lawson. 
Row 6: Jan Slngletary, Pamela George, Chris Weller, Bev Carson, Anne 
Rlchter, Carol Ezzel, Melinda Gooding, Marsha Bailey, Jennie Smith, Vi- 
vian Schreffler. Row 7: Laura Akerhellm. Julie Bubon, Kris Kline, Wendy 
Rilling, Ruth Ann Fuqua, Diane LlnnVonBerg, Ginger Abbott. Row 8: 
Kathy Stephan, Mary Shell, Laurie Delserone, Kathryn Kostel, Barb Duf- 
fy, Bridget Greaves, Julie Maley, Lisa Bumieisler, Edie Longenbach. 

Pure enjoyment ... At the AKA pledge dance, and 

dance to the music with looks of pleasure on their faces. 

All students were welcome to attend the AKA pledge 

dance. — Photo by Bob Smith. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

You were really wonderful! AKA member Andrea 

congratulates a member of the group JAZZ, after their 

performance at the Campus Center Ballroom. The 

show was sponsored by AKA. — photo by Mark 


Testing . . . Before introducing the musical group 

JAZZ, AKA member tests the microphone to see if it is 

on. AKA became very involved in social activities this 

year, and the new group quickly made a strong 

impression. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

194 / Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Brothers left to right: Vince Morgan, Paul Hagan, Gearld Carter and Spencer Mead, photo — Dan Simon 

Rosamond Pardee gives blood at an Alpha Phi Alpha co-sponsored bloodmobile. photo — R. J. Hixson 

Alpha Phi Alphi, the first predominantly 
Black college fraternity was founded at 
Cornell University on December 4, 1906. 
Despite the fact that Alpha Phi Alpha is in 
its rebuilding stage, the brothers of Alpha 
have still been successful in offering service 
to all. During the year, Alpha Phi Alpha 
held its annual dinner for minority freshman 
to give the freshman more insight about the 
college and to make W&M seem more like 
home to them. The fraternity continued its 
service to the Williamsburg Headstart Pro- 
gram, and is in the mist of pursuing another 
project. Nationally, Alpha has been most 
successful in meeting its pledge of one 
million dollars to the National Urban 
League, United Negro College Fund and 
the National Association for the Advance- 
ment of Colored People (NAACP). 

Socially, the bothers have had some type 
event at least once a month. During 
Homecoming Weekend, Alpha Kappa 
Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Black Student 
Organization, and this organization teemed 
up to sponsor the college's first "Greek 
Night." This program included the par- 
ticipation of historically Black Greek 
organizations from other campuses. 
Highlighting the end of the year is the main 
social event held in April, the annual Blace 
and Gold Ball. 

Alpha Phi Alpha, Inc. is proud of its 
slogan, "First of all, servants of all, we shall 
transcend all." As we continue to "hold the 
light high," the brothers hope to pave the 
way for future membership into the Gran- 
daddy of them all. — Gerald Carter 

Alpha Phi Alpha / 195 

Candlelit Court. After a hectic night of formal Rush parties, Chi-O's 
gather on the court with the other sororities to sing the Panhel Creed. — 
Photo by Liz Davis. 

When tall-gating is legal. Spring Pechan prepares a table from which she 
will sell tail-gater picnics to raise money for the Lupus Foundation, the 
chapter's personal philanthropy. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Head for the mountains. Beer guzzling Betsy Becker and Jenny Led- 
with down some brew before climbing onto the "chugging pyramid" at 
Derby Day. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Slowing down the Rush, (page 197, top) A two-hour informal Rush party, 
held during formal Fall Rush, allows this rushee to talk in depth with Chi-O 
sister Doreen Mooney and Joanne Fenity. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

196 / Chi Omega 

First Row: Judy Cowling, Lora Jean Masters, Kathy Whitworlh, Lauren 
Ward, Tracey Armstrong, Kelly Wagner, Chris Mast, Jennie Dow, Mary 
Tod Haley, Cathy Glancy, Karen Llsi, Joanne Fenlty, Laura Schwarz, Sue 
O'Gorman, Wendi Berry, Tracy Deering, Beth Sala, Heidi Halght. Se- 
cond Row: Carolyn Henne, Brigld Dorsey, Laura Gaudlan, Judy Nor- 
man, Karen Pollok, Leigh Piatt, Laurie Rowe, Jenny Rogers, Carolyn 
Scott, Cheryl Yarbrough, Elaine Barth, Donna Hajos. Ann Durant, Leila 
Bryon, Karen Jones, Mitch Baroody, Anne McPhau, Lora Fawley, Spring 

Pechan, Alyssa Van Winkle, Bee McLeod. Third Row: Judy Spooner, 
Mary Swanson, Mary Drain, Betsy Becker, Katie Spradlin, Diane Broach, 
Lori Buckius, Sharon Jones, Haley Mace, Nancy Obadal, Jane Ephrussi, 
Leigh Ann Merwarth, Kim Eagle, Lyie Lesesne, Linda Reynard. Fourth 
Row: Jodi Bcrgoffen, Ann Searle, Whitney Norwood. LU White, Hunter 
Mllligan, Diane Hoekstra. Kelly Lawler, Julia Powell, Mary Mitchell, Katie 
Gallery, Mollye Greene, Lisa Hobbs-Femie, Jenny Lewis, Lorl Selden, 
Jenny Ledwith, Kim Duffy.— Photo by LauraGllbert. 



The campus-wide problems caused by 
the Morton-Millington closings even af- 
fected such seemingly unrelated groups 
as the sororities. Chi-O, like the other 
sororities, had to adjust its meeting 
schedule to accommodate sisters who 
had night classes. Despite this, however, 
a large number of sisters participated in 
their numerous activities. As a result, the 
sorority became stronger internally and 
more effective in both the college and 
local communities. 

Sigma Chi's Derby Day was the first 
opportunity for the new pledge class to 
become involved, and their enthusiasm as 
well as "talent" in the events proved 
fruitful; Chi-O had the best overall show- 
ing in recent years. 

Big-Sister Clue Week and the formal 
pledge dance quickly followed Derby 
Day, and after devoting much time and 
emotion to the sorority during the early 
fall, the pledges were excited to see that 
most of last year's graduating class 
returned for Homecoming from as far 
away as Florida. Even the alumnae were 
long distance "helmets." 

Yet the most noticeable example of 
unity was not the mud-covered sisters at 
Derby Day or the red-and-yellow-clad 
singers in the "Dirty," but the vast in- 
crease in philanthropic output. Under the 
leadership of committee chairman Linda 
Reynard, Chi-O co-sponsored a Blood 
Drive to benefit recent graduate Greg 
Adams, acted as foster grandchildren to 
the residents of Pines nursing home, 
entertained local children at a Christmas 
party, and served lunch at a Big-Brother, 
Big-Sister banquet at Busch Gardens. 

In addition, sisters sold tailgater picnics 
to benefit the Lupus Foundation, an 
organization chosen to be the chapter's 
personal philanthropy in memory of 
Laurie Lucker, a sister who died from the 
disease several years ago. Also in 
Laurie's memory, Chi-O established a 
scholarship which would be given to a 
deserving William and Mary senior. — 
Jenny Rogers. 

In the cold seat. Kappa Mindy McCauley and 
Katie Gallery vie for the same ice-filled barrel dur- 
ing the insane game, "musical ice buckets." — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

Chi Omega / 197 







Anchors Aweigh 

For the first time in fifty-eight years, 
William and Mary saw the birth and growth 
of a new sorority on campus. Delta Gamma 
became a colony in the fall with an im- 
pressive pledge class of forty. While the 
other nine sororities were involved in their 
traditional activities, Delta Gammas set out 
to start their own traditions and make their 
presence known on campus. 

Getting off to a good start, they captured 
second place in the annual float competition 
during the Homecoming Parade. In 
December Delta Gamma threw a "Get to 
Know Delta Gamma" Pub party. February 
proved to be an exciting month with the spr- 
ing pledge dance and initiation. Most impor- 
tantly, on February 22, Delta Gamma gain- 
ed its charter at William and Mary and 
became a full-fledged sorority. 

Fund raising activities included participa- 
tion in college phonathons and candy selling. 
The money raised was used in part to sup- 
port DG's national philanthropies which are 
Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. 
Locally, DG's helped with "Eye Alert" pro- 
grams in the community and offered aid to 
the blind students on campus. Also prepara- 
tions were begun for an Anchor Splash 
which is a traditional Delta Gamma fund 
raiser involving the fraternities and sororities 
participation in a swimming competition (like 
a Derby Day in the water!). 

One of the most noticeable aspects of DG 
was the diversity of activities of the sorority 
members, ranging from field hockey, choir, 
theater and President's Aides to the Debate 
team and SAC. 

Although small in number, DG exhibited 
strong unity and spirit, strengthened by a 
successful informal rush in the spring. — 
Janet Rollins 

An award-urinning start. Angle Huffman works on Delta Gamma's simple, yet effective Homecom- 
ing float. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Delta Gamma. Inner Row: Tereasa House, Lynette Shoemaker, Elizabeth Brown, Tobey Rawson, 
Angle Huffman, Cathy Wagner, Denise Tillery. Outer Row: Dabney Beadles, Jennifer Joyce, Melanie 
Snyder, Lorraine Saatman, HiUevl Einslen, Caleen Norrod, Sarah Wilson, Jamie Barnes, Jan Hodges, 
Julie Garrett, Kim Smith, Suzy Tierney, Susan Dean, Kiban Turner, Peggy Harris, Colleen Quinn. Not 
Pictured: Mary Obata, Kathleen Harrison, Sarah Williamson, Dinah Daley, Margie McDowell, Heidi In- 
gram, Janet Rollins, Jennie Taylor. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

198 / Delta Gamma 

"I came. 1 saw. I conquered. This floored 
^le." — John Teke (1899-1962) 

Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded in 1917 
y the dashing young John Teke, an 
jimerican private during World War 1 who 
jesired "an army of my own." Through a 
Ihain-of-command loophole, Teke 
ngineered his own transfer, along with that 
f twelve followers, to the remote but 
librant Bolivian arena. After a two month 
lolation in the Bolivian woods, Teke 
j [merged as the now-famous Bolivian Air 
I Ices, a flying squad to police the world. 

II The rest, of course is documented history: 
jie New Deal Airlifts, the patriotic and 
I jumanitarian Teke war effort, the Indone- 
I'an Mango Raids. On seven separate occa- 
"ons from 1922 to 1962 John Teke was 
, warded the highest Bolivian Medal of 
; 'alor, and became a national hero. And on 
^ lecember 25, 1962, John Teke marched a 
isciplined mob of forty-nine Air Aces into 
lie frozen depths of a forbidding Lake Erie. 
f Needless to say, none of the Aces lived 
hrough the heroic ordeal. However, John 
'eke had been a genius; the legacy would 
;ve on. Unknown to a rabid public, in the 
'*io years preceding his death, Teke had 
lanted his endearing seed in the souls of 
ver 140 women. As a result of Teke's 
esire to propagate his name and talents. 

twelve dozen children were born with 
authentic Teke blood in the years 1961-63. 

Through an abundance of crooked deci- 
sions made by power-wielding Teke sym- 
pathizers and other high-ranking college of- 
ficials, over twenty offspring of the late 
Teke were somehow assimilated into the 
William and Mary population in 1980. Each 
"Teke" possesses a rare directive, hand- 
written in Bolivian sheep's blood by John 
Teke. The directive outlines the Teke 
master plan, and although the goal of the 
plan remains a mystery, the Tekes are 
nonetheless elusive. 

Confided Teke Fred Miller, "Tekes aren't 
made; Tekes arc born." Enough said. If you 
know what I mean. 

TKE's campus activities in its first full 
year of life at the college were numerous. 
Our tumultuous social season being 
culminated in two days of gala rush ex- 
travaganzas in Tucker Hall's storied Moot 
courtroom. TKE came away from this trium- 
phant rush sporting ten new pledges, a 
remarkable coup for such a young organiza- 
tion. Consider, by maintaining this 
astronomical rate of careful, controlled, ex- 
pansion, William and Mary's Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon Fraternity will number nearly 800,000 
souls at the turn of the century rightfully at- 
taining the status of a global world power! 
Buy guns, store food. — Mark Doyon 

Tau Kappa Epsilon. Front: Jay Roh; Steve Walter; 
Steve Milltey: Mike Ard; Scott Holmes. 2nd Row: Rich 
Kunl<le; Parser Hudgins; Scott Chahalis; John Hutchin- 
son. Back: Jon Ewing; Tom Barton; Fred Miller; Larry 
Gunter; Mark Doyon; Eric John; Lazle Tuske; Thad 
Weaver. — photo by Warren Koontz. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon / 199 

During activities day at the Williamsburg Housing 

Project for Senior Citizens, Delta sisters and teach 

residents the finer points of playing UNO. Delta placed 

emphasis on service, donating time to service groups 

both on and off campus. — photo courtesy of Delta 

Sigma Theta. 

200 / Delta Sigma Theta 

Service to Campus, Community, and Nation 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., founded 
January 13, 1913, is an international public 
service sorority. On February 7, 1976, Mu 
Upsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Theta 
received its charter to be established as the 
first historically black sorority on the campus 
of William and Mary. For six years, Mu Up- 
silon has enhanced the lives of black women 
on campus, who have dedicated themselves 
to the high ideals of Delta Sigma Theta. 
Because the primary objective of Delta 
Sigma Theta is to provide public service to 
community and nation, the sisters of Mu Up- 
silon, through fund-raisers and service pro- 
jects, uphold this national concern. One of 
the major goals of Mu Upsilon is to downplay 
the social aspect of sorority life and to 

establish itself as a vital service resource for 
campus, community, and nation. Thus, the 
ladies of Mu Upsilon believe in the ideas 
underlying the cliche, "Helping others help 

Mu Upsilon started off the 1981 school 
term with a Study Skills Seminar for both 
freshmen and upperclassmen. Another cam- 
pus service was a Bloodmobile in March. In 
October, Mu Upsilon held their annual 
Parents Weekend carnation sale. In addition 
to the carnations, they sold Parents 
Weekend T-shirts. The proceeds from this 
fund-raiser were used to present the 
Williamsburg Head Start students with a 
Thanksgiving program. Also toothbrush 
holders were purchased for each child as 

part of their Dental Hygiene Program. 
Other community service projects included 
a cultural program at Norge School, and an 
Easter musical program at Head Start. 
However Mu Upsilon's interest is not limited 
to the young. Once a week the sisters of Mu 
Upsilon staffed the Williamsburg NAACP of- 
fice, and twice a month they conducted an 
activities day for the residents of the 
Williamsburg Housing Project for Senior 

The Haitian Refugee Fund is a national 
service Project of Delta Sigma Theta. Mu 
Upsilon contributed to this national concern 
by collecting and sending clothing to the 

For the future Mu Upsilon hopes to con- 
tinue its tradition of serving the campus, 
community, and nation. According to Presi- 
dent Angela Bowman, "With the talent and 
dedication of a small but effective group of 
talented young ladies, Mu Upsilon will never 
settle for second best." — Delta Sigma 
Theta, Mu Upsilon chapter. 

This is serious! With looks of intensity, and join In a live- 
ly game of UNO. Delta members participated in ac- 
tivities day at the Williamsburg Housing for Senior 
Citizens once a month, in addition to taking part in 
many other service projects. — photo courtesy of Delta 
Sigma Theta. 

Bingo! Delta member plays a variety of bingo with 
residents of the Williamsburg Housing Project for 
Senior Citizens. The major theme of the Mu Upsilon 
chapter of the sorority reflected the national theme of 
service to campus, community, and nation. — photo 
courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta. 

Delta Sigma Theta / 201 

Distinguishing Delta 

Tri Delts in November launched a candy 
drive netting about $750 for a scholarship 
which was given to a William and Mary coed in 
the spring. They also contributed $400 to 
Sigma Chi's philanthropy and in the process 
won second place in the Derby Day competi- 
tion. Sleighbell Day in October brought Tri 
Delta alumnae and actives together to make 
Christmas gifts for children in hospitals. 

Tri Delts helped register parents on Parent's 
Weekend and alumnae of the class of 1946 
during Homecoming. Homecoming activities 
also included a float which garnered a fourth 
place in the sorority division. 

The William and Mary chapter was named to 
the Delta Delta Delta National Rush Honor Roll 
for its outstanding rush statistics in 1980-1981, 
while this year's pledges have already begun to 
distinguish themselves. Kitty Kennedy was the 
Freshman Princess in the 1981 Homecoming 
Court and Kristen Ludington performed in 
Premier Theater's "The Girl Next Door" and 
the Gilbert and Sullivan musical, "Ruddigore." 

President Patty James was inducted into 
Omicron Delta Kappa. Alicia Rubi and Ingrid 
Johns served on the Honor Council which was 
chaired by Tri Delt Alice Cline. Alicia also 
worked on The Flat Hat as Assistant News 
Editor. Laurel Falmlen represented William 
and Mary as one of the college's Rhodes 
Scholar nominees and Lambda Chi Alpha 
chose Debbie Pierce as their sweetheart. 

Sorority activities for the fall semester includ- 
ed a November retreat to Sandbridge, a 
"Deserted Island" dateparty, the Christmas 
Pine Party, and the Pledge Dance held in the 
Campus Center. The theme for the dance was 
"Winter Wonderland," and the music was by 
Union Pacific. The activities for the spring 
semester included a Valentine's Party and the 
annual Mother-Daughter Pansy Breakfast along 
with the Spring Formal and the traditional 
senior banquet held at Kingsmill in April. — by 
Alicia Rubi. 

How many legs? Siste 
another Derby Day event. ■ 

of Tri-Delt suit up for Homecoming float. Last minute repairs of 
photo by Rob Smith. the Tri-Delt homecoming float are up to Patty 

Brown while alums Dave Keley and Rich Lund- 
vall look on. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

Putting on the war paint, (facing page) Lucy 
Blevins decorates Kimberly Albertson for a Der- 
by Day event. — photo by Rob Smith. 

202 / Delta Delta Delta 


!^^ 6 * « . 


''it ^' *t 

1^. ■ -^ 

^^^^J^ -v' 

Delta Delta DcHa. Front: Katie Winter; Laurel Falmlen; 
Patty Brown; Kathy Sanford; Lisa Van Gcssel; Mary 
Holleran. 2nd Row: Alice Cline; Patty James; Debbie 
Pierce; Jenny Wauford; Brenda Bloomer; Susan Meredith; 
Karen Reeks. 3rd Row: Ann Veit; Beth Poor; Nancy 
Packer; Kelly McKeever; Monlque Miller; Sunshine 
Meredith; Salyy Lewe; LI2 Somers; Nancy Lex. 4th Row: 
Cassandra Harrison; Denise Savino; Laurel; Lauren 
DcAngells; Melanle Kuemmerle; Nancy Browning; Michelle 
Burdchctte; Betsy McCraw; Nancy Croll; Robin Renwick; 
Kim Stewart. 5tb Row: Alison Horrocks; Ann Marley; 
Donna Raines; Jenny Nazak; Ingrld Johns; Katherlne 
Wood; Polly Roberts; Lee Kummel; Sandy Baker; Jane 
Gannon; Alicia Rubl; Susan Ball; Kimball Gilliam; Klmberly 
Harrias; Zella Smith; Lourdes Ramon; Odette Fadoul, 6tb 
Row: Nancy Taylor; Colleen McKee; Susan French; 
Klmberly Albertson; Lucy Blevlns; Kin Flers, Cynthls 
Smith; Kelly Llndes; Kitty Kennedy; Becky Ward; Nancy 
Brooks. — photo by Steve Odom. 

Delta Delta Delta / 203 

A peaceful evening . . . Taking advantage of the 

warm weather, Gamma Phi sisters relax on the front 

porch swing of the Gamma Phi house, to laze around 

and discuss recent happenings. — photo courtesy of 

Gamma Phi Beta. 

Group discussion. At an informal get-together. 
Gamma Phi members gather to shoot the breeze with 
each other. The newly decorated Gamma Phi house 
was a pleasure to come into, thanks to the work of an 
interior decorator. — photo courtesy of Gamma Phi 

Gamma Phi Beta. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

*»*i-jUt4ifc.Sl„ #»^t' 

204 / Gamma Phi Beta 

Diverse Group Becomes 
Active in Campus Life 

Fall semester began with many hours 
spent unpacking boxes and moving into the 
new house. During the summer, house 
manager Jeri Daniels worked with an in- 
terior decorator coordinating the furnishings 
of the house. New carpeting, wallpaper and 
furniture gave the house an exciting new 
look. The sisters were glad to be back in the 

Everyone at Gamma Phi was interested in 
strengthening the unity of the sorority. The 
school year started off with a successful 
Happy Hour to help bring the sisters 
together. Formal Rush, as always, provided 
its own unifying force as sisters worked 
together feverishly preparing the house for 
each day's activities. The momentum in- 
creased as the excitement of Yorktown Days 
prompted the sisters to host a Revolutionary 
Experience of their own. The campus com- 
munity was invited to participate in the 

Gamma Phi worked hard practicing for 
Derby Day and selling raffle tickets. The 
hard work paid off however, when the 
sisters captured third place. 

The pledges experienced their own an- 
ticipation as they searched under benches of 
Colonial Williamsburg for clues to their Big 
Sister's identity. Study breaks with popcorn. 
Scholarship Desserts, and Happy Hours all 
combined to keep sisters close. 

Gamma Phi, a diversified group of girls 
with many talents, boasted members of the 
Tribe cheerleaders, ROTC, the William and 
Mary chorus and choir, the William and 
Mary band, and various varsity and junior 
varsity sports. As the sorority had the 
highest GPA for Spring 1981 among the 
nine sororities, it was not surprising that 
Gamma Phi had members in Phi Beta Kap- 
pa, Mortar Board, and other honorary 
societies. — By Suzanne Straus. 

Gamma Phi Beta / 205 

KA Parties Float to 3rd Place; 

Kappa Alpha continued their recent trend 
of chapter growth. With only a few seniors 
leaving, KA had its largest membership in 

First semester social events were a suc- 
cess, including the first annual KA Olym- 
piad. The brothers split into the red and gold 
teams, and participated in such unique 
events as keg toss and beer pong. An ex- 
tremely successful Homecoming weekend 
was topped off by their third place "Rock 
the Crimson" float. The spring semester 
opened with the Pledge Brother Beer Bash 
and closed with the annual Old South Week. 

Fund raising efforts netted a significant 
donation for their national, Muscular 
Dystrophy and this Order. The brothers 
took the MD kids to both football and basket- 
ball games. House improvements included 
the addition of a new stereo system and new 

President Basil Belsches and Vice- 
President Carlos Oritiz agreed that a 
stronger emphasis on social activities and 
fraternal spirit guaranteed KA continued 
success in the Southern spirit. — Bill 

Just rollin' along. A keg of brew, a cranked up 
stereo, and a bunch of guys looking for a good time — 
KA homecoming float. ~ Photo by Gene Bumgardncr. 

Getting some air. When a smoker gets going, the 
crush of bodies can become overwhelming. Dennis 
Thacker, Brian Krachman, and Cathy Ondis get away 
from the crowd. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Leaving the spectators confused was 

homecoming float as it rode down DOG Street 

KA's homecoming parade. — photo by Stu Wagner, 
in the 

206 / Kappa Alpha 

Tribe fans. Kappa Alpha Carlos Ortiz watches the 
Marshall game with his charge for the day. KA's service 
project for the year was aiding wheelchair patients for 
football games. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Sitting: Kevin Phillips, Mark Flatin, Bob Nicol, Fred 
Broadnax, Carlos Ortiz, Dwight Davis, Todd Canter- 
bury, C. M. Green, Jim Daniels, Mike Barnsback. 2nd 
Row: Bruce Grant, Scott Fabri, Mike Gartman, Adam 
Frankel, Dan Timberlake, Ron Seel. 3rd Row: Phil 
Buhler, Charles Payne, Brian Krachman, James 
Hunter, Mike Schneider, Jay Squires. Back Row: 
Brett Brickey, Jerry Doherty, Ron Harlow, Jeff Kane, 
Basil Belsches, Brian Failon, Todd Stravitz, Ron 
Reinhold, Paul Bushman, Bert Ray, Dave Vaughn, 
Gary Rudd — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Kappa Alpha / 207 

A behind the scenes look at Derby Day features four 
Thetas with five legs between them hopping their way 
to the finish line. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Tiger-striped Theta coach Steve Bisese receives 
some expert advice from a Derby Day veteran. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

208 / Kappa Alpha Theta 

Summing up the Theta Experience 

Wearing shorts or sundresses, the sisters 
of Kappa Alpha Theta returned to the new- 
ly renovated house on August 24, and had 
the redecoration of the house as well as the 
summer months to discuss. Thanks to the 
alumnae, finishing touches such as mirrors 
and paintings continued to appear right up 
to the start of Rush. 

Sisters found Rush to be a time when 
everyone could have fun even though they 
worked hard. Rush chairman Barbara Cline 
described the decorating of the house for 
Disney Night: "After an exhausting first day 
of parties, it was an exhiliarating experience 
to get sisters, Brothers of the Kite, and other 
friends to put up our monstrous storybook 
tree. We worked from 2 to 5 a.m. and by the 
start of the next parties the tree was 24 feet 
of perfection!" 

The month after Rush continued to be 
busy for Thetas with activities ranging from 
a retreat, to Derby Day, to a housewarming 
reception for the alumnae. Other social ac- 
tivities included several invitation parties, a 
Softball game and a cookout with Kappa 
Alpha, a formal Christmas party, and a 
"South of the Border" party with Sigma 

Service projects included selling pretzels 
to raise money for Wallace Village and the 
annual Spaghetti Dinner. Proceeds from the 

dinner went to Theta's national philan- 
thropy, the Institute of Logopedics, which 
provides speech therapy for children. 

Sisters felt, however, that there was a lot 
more to Theta than an activities calendar. 
"The special moments," said Pat Vaughan, 
"don't come so much in organized events. 
They come when a group of sisters sit talk- 
ing around the fire, when an alum shows up 
unexpectedly, or when someone pulls out a 
guitar at night at the beach after exams." 

President Beth Rayn added that there are 
many benefits to sorority life. "It provides 
the opportunity to develop leadership poten- 
tial, widen one's social circle, do service pro- 
jects for the community, and form close 
friendships which will last a lifetime." On a 
more personal level, she said, "I feel the 
main benefits which I have received from be- 
ing in a sorority have been the lessons I have 
learned in dealing with people. Every girl is 
unique and has her own way of looking at 
the world." She emphasized that she felt her 
sisters were always willing to stand by her in 
rough times. 

To sum up the Theta experience, Barbara 
Cline found Theta a special group to belong 
to because "the sisters are really friends, not 
just acquaintances. There is a special pride 
we feel as a sisterhood in whatever we do. 
Loyalty, love, and spirit sum it all up!" 

Spaghetti for charity. At Theta's annual 
Spaghetti Dinner to benefit Logopedics. Karen 
Sullivan prepares the sauce which will feed hungry 
diners. — Photo by Liz Davis 

First Row: Corey Giesecke, Sherry Schmulling, 
Maya Aral, Pam Howard, Anne Ferguson, Linda 
Falk, Amy Thompson, Lauralyn Sessonis, Ann 
Thomas. Second Row: Liz Larie, Beth Archer, 
Martha Spong, Elizabeth Ferguson, Robin Haley, 
Kim Turner, Teri Cartwright. Karen Luebs, Moni- 
que Valenti. Third Row: Tanya Hranowsky. Paula 
Fehnel, Beth Ryan, Cathy Charney, Helen 
Claybrook, Karen Sullivan, Simonne Valenti, 
Michele Martin. Fourth Row: Pat Vaughan, Beth 
McGaffey, Susan White, Peggy Finley, Jill Bobbin, 
Heather McDonald, Lawson Cox. Fifth Row: Bar- 
bara Carpenter, Sally Lewis, Patti Watkins, Karen 
Haley, Krisann Caruso, Lissa Muse. Elizabeth 
Goode. Beth Dodge. Sixth Row: Theresa Libby, 
Teri Young, LeAnn Pearce, Sandy Cimerman, Bar- 
bara Cline, Lori Pate, Carolyn Finnochio. Amesly 
Ross. Seventh Row: Susan Hammerland. Kathy 
Finn. Susan Andrews. Annette Adams. Alexandra 
Miller. Lorraine Nieman. Eighth Row: Diana 
Browning, Thereasa Thon. Casey Lipinski. Sharon 
Burks. Tracey Brownlee. Carol McGuire, Susan 
Varker. Kathy Mocarski. 

Kappa Alpha Theta / 209 

A sing-a-long. As other sisters join in, KD sister Nancy 

Nuckles entertains at the Aspen Glow Informal Rush 

party. The sisters felt that rush was a great success this 

year, with a good "crop" of new girls joining the 

sorority. — photo by Brenda Geistl. 

Welcome home! The sisters of Kappa Alpha welcome 

their new pledges at the end of fall rush. Most of the 

girls in the sorority felt that sisterhood was a real strong 

point this year, with everyone becoming very close. — 

photo by Warren Koontz. 

I'll drink to that! Last touches are put on the Kappa 

Delta Homecoming float. The "champagne bottle", 

with lots of balloon bubbles streaming out of it, 

symbolized the float's theme, "It was a very good 

year!" — photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Kappa Delta. Front: Lisa Mock; Caroline Wolsiefer; 

Debra Bucklen; Susan Handley; Karia Anderson; 

Caroline Watkins; Alix Francis; Suzanne Brown. 2nd 

Row: Anne Blessing; Vanessa Griffith; Liz Piatt; Karen 

Buttler; Martha Thomas. 3rd Row: Camille Cormier; 

Kathy Uhlberger; Lynne Shannon; Karen Anderson; 

Dawn Ehlenfeldt; Vanessa Lynch. 4th Row: Sally 

Locantore; Cheryl Jacobs; Megan Lott; Anne Wampler. 

5th Row: Karrie Hess; Amy Peters; Tracy Wolf; 

Donna Becker; Jill Acree; Dana Purdy. 6th Row: 

Susan Cousins; Gail Anderson; L. N. Alden; Nancy 

Nuckles; Gail Bechly; Helen Palmer. 7th Row: Liz Utz; 

JoAnnc Cassani; Brook Gorman; Betsy Marlin; Tricia 

Steinhuisen. Back: Ann Little; Susan Quine; Mary 

Alcorn; Judy Cain. — photo by Steve Odom. 

210 /Kappa Delta 

KD Love - Catch It' 

"KD Love — Catch It", characterized the 
sterhood with its emphasis on just that — 
sterhood. This year the goal of the sorority 
•as to get the campus and community in- 
olved in the chapter's own brand of 

The chapter sponsored a talk on child 
buse which was given by one of the col- 
^ge's most favorite professors, John 
avach. Sisters also manned the phones to 
elp out the escort service. 

For Valentine's Day, sisters baked and 
Jnt two cakes to each fraternity. To honor 
t. Patrick's Day, the chapter sold kan- 
ygrams, a unique way for anyone to send a 
secial message to his or her favorite lad or 

Philanthropy played its traditionally 
gnificant role in the sorority's activities, 
loliday parties were given again for the 

WATS children. Kappa Delta's national 
philanthropy, the Crippled Children's 
hospital in Richmond, received many cards, 
as well as balloons and candy from the 
sisters throughout the year. Sisters also gave 
their time to the hospital. Costumed KDs at- 
tended the annual Halloween party and the 
Easter Egg Hunt and party held in April. 

Not only did the sisters get the campus 
and the community involved in KD, but the 
sisters were very much involved in outside 
activities. Many were members of the band, 
orchestra, choir, and chorus. As such, they 
contributed their talents to both "Rud- 
digore" and "Cabaret." Some sisters were 
on the staffs of The Review and the Colonial 
Echo. Plus sisters were represented in 
countless other organizations, including Mor- 
tar Board, the department honoraries, and 

Phi Beta Kappa. 

Of course, the sisters plunged themselves 
into the traditional sorority activities with en- 
thusiasm and vigor. Rush exploded with col- 
or this year when House night acquired the 
theme "Over the Rainbow." Each room was 
decorated in a different color of the spec- 
trum and depicted one of the multi-faceted 
aspects of Kappa Delta. Even the stairs 
were transformed into an ascending yellow- 
brick road. 

With the success of Rush to inspire the 
sisters, Derby Day plans surged ahead, and 
the chapter enjoyed its best showing In 

Finally, at the pledge dances, everyone 
could see the results of the combination of 
planning, creativity, and cooperative effort. 
— By Renata Manzo 

Kappa Delta/ 211 

Kappa Family Album. Porch routine receives a touch of glamour when 
Jennifer Rickets, Rani Anne, Amy Arnold, Cindy Radcliffc, and Betsy 
Fournier perform after the third night of Rush. — Photo by Liz Davies. 

Kappa goes Punk. A tough-looking Becky Rogers stands ready to 
welcome unsuspecting rushees to the Kappa house. — Photo by Liz 

The New Wave Way. Barbara Cole finds Barbara Buzzell's glasses 
amusing, but they do provide a new perspective on the Derby Day ac- 
tivities. Besides, one never knows when Devo might come to town. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. Front: Susan Newell, Mendy Riggle, Ann Morse, 
Cheryl Long, Linda Cottle, Anne Golwen, Kim Staples, Kris Wineg.'., Joan Vec 
chioli, Terri Hamlin, Isabel Ascunce, Ann Husted, Nancy Thomas, Cathy Wilson 
Donna Solberg, Suzy Halboth, Cyndy Nash, Anne Kamstra, Shari Ozmorc, Jeri 
nifer Ricketts, Cathy Walsh, Betsy Pendleton, Kathryn Gillick, Becky Rogers 
Anne Quynn, Barbie Jerome. 2nd Row: Diane Ratchford, Anne St. Clair, Kare^ 
Kolecki, Anne Kolmer, Mary Kach, Pam Fritz, Rani Anne, Jana Blue, Suzanm 
Dawson, Judy Flaig, Barbara Cole, Patricia Trinler, Katie Howe. 3rd Row: Susai 
Friar, Mindy McCauley, Susan Peterson, Jenny Holt. 4th Row: Katie Johnsort 
Hope Solomon, Tracy Baynard, Debbie Garrett. 5th Row: Janie Alcock, Mej 
Hunter, Barbara Buzzell, Lydia Pulley. 6th Row: Karen Simmons, Cathcrim 
Dehoncy, Sheila McDonnell, Lee Ann Robinson. 7th Row: Tracy Marblestone 
Lynne Turnage, Michelle Albert. 8th R<nv: Suzanne Sweeney, Cindy Radcliffe 
Back: Laura Wortman, Maria Romeo. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

212 / Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Kappa's Win 




"Rah, Rah for Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma!" This cheer set the tone for the year 
for the Kappas. Unity and fun flowed dur- 
ing the numerous activities which began 
when the sisters welcomed a pledge class 
of twenty-five enthusiastic young women. 
Derby Day allowed the pledges to quickly 
jump into the thick of things. The 
weekend featured a house take-over and 
Spirit Night on Friday, and then the field 
events on Saturday. 

At Halloween, when the ghosts and 
goblins invaded the campus, the Kappas 
joined in the fun by delivering carved 
pumpkins to the other sororities and to 
President Graves. Then, to escape any 
possible tricks, the sisters headed to Ur- 
banna for their annual fall retreat. They 
renewed their sisterhood while enjoying 
lots of singing, laughing, and munching 

November brought mystery as the 
pledges found out who their big sisters 
were during "Peanuts Week." After four 
days of clues big sisters revealed 
themselves and welcomed the pledges in- 
to their Kappa families. The highlight of 
the semester for the pledges was their 
presentation at the Pledge Dance held at 
Fort Magruder. 

The musical talents of the sisters were 
displayed via "Fit Your Fancy," the 
chapter vocal group. In addition to per- 
forming at Kappa functions, such as Rush 
and a Mother-Daughter Tea, the group 
became a regular act at the "Change of 
Pace" coffeehouse. 

Philanthropy was a major emphasis of 
the chapter. Kappas again sponsored a 
workday with Lambda Chi to raise money 
for charity. An older project. Kappa 
Kakes, was revitalized in the Spring. This 
commitment to helping others was 
recognized at the Kappa convention 
when the chapter won the Pauline Tomlin 
Award for Outstanding Philanthropic 
Work. — Anne Quynn 

All tied up. Feeling like something out of a Greek 
myth, Lydia Pulley, Stephanie Poscik, Rani Anne, 
and Karen Kolecki nevertheless can't wait for the 
race to begin. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Heads and shoulders. It may be for a good cause, 
but as Anne Golwen perches precariously on the 
shoulders of Mike Rawlings, she's not too sure it's 
worth risking her neck for the sake of charity. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma / 213 

The men in white. The Kappa Sig's hoot *n' holler 
and arouse spirit during a Tribe basketball game. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Kappa Sigma. Front: Steve Dowdy, Paul Sobus. Pete Polllon, John 
Stewart, Jeff Haynes, Pete Qulnn, Devin Murphy, Mike Dwyer, Bobby 
Loftus, Doug Granger, Mike Wright. 2nd Row: Wayne MacMasters, Mike 
Sharman, Ken Martin, Steve Shalfer. Jeff Woif, Lee Quails, Kurt Wrigley, 
Lonnic Moore, Mark Dixon, Jeff Watters. 3rd Row: Mario Shaffer, Bobby 
Munden, Doug LaGardc. Dave Scanon. Guy Crittenden, Chris Wittkamp, 

John Mltrovlc. Owen Costello, Bill Wlsley. 4th Row: Matt Danllowto 
Jerome Watters, Dave Rosdol. Mark Krauthelm, Mike Murphy, Jlmn 
Connors, Drew Sharpe, Chris Huge, Tim Meell, Sean Morgan, Ril 
Bisczat, John Llsella, Steve Zeul, David Murphy, Hlnton Sutherland. 
Photo by Rob Guillen. 

214 / Kappa Sigma 

The continuation of several traditions and 
the arrival of a lively new pledge class en- 
sured that once again, Kappa Sigma Frater- 
nity was the place to be. This connbination 
was seen most noticably at William and 
Mary Hall as the "Whites" continued to be 
the unofficial leaders of the Tribe basketball 
following. "Captain Kiki" Dalton upheld a 
family tradition with the white towel and the 
TRIBE cheer. 

Socially, the traditional Barnyard smoker, 
featuring "Buda's Jug Band" and the 
climatic hay fight was a hit. Another yearly 
favorite, Casino Night, saw a transition in 
entertainment from Sinatra to Elvis. The 
homecoming band party also provided a 
good time for both students and alumni. A 
band party kicked off formal rush and Beach 
weekend served as a fitting end to a hectic 

Not all of Kappa Sig's efforts were 
devoted to parties. The annual John Kratzer 
Memorial Raffle was held in conjunction with 
the American Cancer Society. Other 
brothers could be found working in the Big 
Brother program and helping out at the 
superdance for Muscular Dystrophy. Many 
brothers competed for the college in various 
varsity sports and the intramural program 
continued to be strong, especially in football 
and basketball. The soccer team shocked 
everyone with a "Cinderella Story", coming 
out of nowhere to become the intramural 

Special honors went to Steve Dowdy and 
Jerome Walters, who were named to the 
Southern Region Academic All-American 
Football squad and to Doug Granger, who 
was selected to one of Kappa Sigma's 
prestigious national Scholarship-Leadership 
Awards. — Lee Quails 

T-R-I-B-E! Captain Kilti Dalton liits the floor and gets 
the towel, and the crowd, going. — Photo by Mark 

Alums. Vic Clarke and Kiki Dalton entertain Kappa 
Sig alumnus at a reception during Homecoming 
weekend. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 





Kappa Sigma / 215 

\ New Attitude 

We're not going to bore you with the usual 
weak attempt at off-the-cuff humor and the 
self-promoting rhetoric like we used to. Our 
fraternity is moving in a different direction, 
namely home. That is, to our House. You 
know, where we all live together. 

However, we do have five varsity 
captains, six seniors accepted into med 
school and three President's Aides. The rest 
of us are losers. But it is important to note 
that we all had the potential to succeed. 
Come over and help us have a good time. 
Maybe you can be a captain, go to med 
school, be a president's aide or just a loser. 
We've been called "wealthy snobby losers" 
before but personally we often wonder 
where our next keg of beer is coming from. 
It's times like those that we take comfort in 
remembering that the Saga continues ... — 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

Smoker. A pacl<ed house for i 
— photo by Warren Koontz. 

Lambda Chi smoker. 

Lambda Chi Alpha. — photo by Ben Wood. 

Lambda Chi Alpha/ 217 

GettiDg together. Even though their housing was taken from them, Phi Tau's Carlie Barlane, Mark Cowden, John Martin, and Brian Pilgrim get together for a drink. — photo by TaDle Kennedy 

Phi Kappa Tau — Photo by Tallie Kennedy 

218 /Phi Kappa Tau 




When the Levee Broke on the Bad Boys 

If this had been a normal year at Phi Kap- 
pa Tau, you would now be reading about 
happenings around the house and a highly 
successful rush program and the ever- 
popular Jamaica. Sweetheart and Sixties 
parties. This article would have included 
some self-righteous affirmations of our 
preference for an alternative way of life, as 
well as some coy references to controlled 
narcotic substances which are supposedly 
native to Phi Tau. 

But this was not a normal year at Phi Tau. 

As the first major step in the college's 
generalized discipline crackdown. Phi Tau 
and two other fraternities were brought 
before the college's discipline committee on 
charges relating to vandalism and ABC 
violations; and whereas Sigma Phi Epsilon 
managed to hold on to its house, and Sigma 
Pi retained its right to exist as a college- 
sanctioned organization. Phi Tau received a 
considerably harsher sentence — 

The discipline committee's decision, ac- 
cording to which Phi Kappa Tau cannot ex- 

ist as a recognized college social organization 
until 1985 at the earliest, was clearly 
designed to get all of the present Phi Taus 
out of college before trying to re-establish 
the fraternity at William and Mary. 

As a result of the committee's verdict the 
residents of Phi Tau and Sigma Pi were 
forced to remove themselves from their 
housing in Frat Complex units K and L. 
which were used to house transfer students 
during the second semester. This occurred 
three days before the end of finals, exacer- 
bating an already complex situation and 
making things even more difficult for the ex- 
patriated Greeks. 

Phi Taus reaction to all this? In a letter to 
The Flat Hat. brother Michael Fay explained 
the administration's quick actions thus: 
"Revenge is sweet and everybody wants a 
little sugar." Fay decried the inability of Phi 
Taus "Bad Boys " and the administration to 
work together before drastic actions had to 
be taken. In that same issue. Flat Hat 
columnist and Phi Tau secretary Paul 

Haspel wrote an article entitled "When the 
Levee Breaks " (named appropriately 
enough, after an old blues song), in which he 
questioned the way the administration 
acted, expressed his curiosity concerning the 
Board of Visitors' role in the crackdown, cor- 
rected Dean Sadler's spelling, and sug- 
gested the following explanation for the 
demise of "the other fraternity": "At Phi 
Tau. we made a point of not caring what the 
outside world thought of how we looked or 
acted. Perhaps that made us obsolete and 

Certciinly the college lost a great deal of 
its diversity with the death of Phi Tau. 
Though the first word likely to be associated 
with the fraternity was "drugs." Phi Tau 
brought together a wide variety of diverse, 
talented, creative individuals in a way 
matched by no other organization or social 
group on campus. For better or worse, all of 
that is now gone forever. The Bad Boys 
have been disciplined; the levee has broken. 
— Paul Haspel 

Phi Kappa Tau / 219 

Derby Day Victors 

Diversity was one of Phi Mu's 
distinguishing characteristics, and its 
members were proud of the fact that the 
group did not fit into any sterotype. In fact, 
President Michelle Coster felt that this diver- 
sity made social service a vital part of the 

"Doing social service together united the 
house and gave our friendships more 
depth." said Coster. "There's no better way 
to get to know a sister than to work on a 
social service project with her." 

Besides raising money for Project Hope, 
Phi Mu's national philanthropy, through an- 
nual projects such as the Trick-or-Treat for 
Hope, the chapter enjoyed a special bond 
with the adolescent ward at Eastern State 
Hospital. The chapter gave parties for the 
teens at Halloween, Christmas, and Easter, 
as well as several very popular roller skating 
parties. This contact with these youngsters 
prompted several sisters to volunteer more 
extensively at the hospital. 

The Phi Mu's enthusiasm for social ser- 
vice (not to mention their competitive spirit) 
was evident at Derby Day, where they won 
both the Spirit Award for raising the most 
money ($1,250), and the award for the most 
overall points. 

Derby Day was the first of many events 

that the new pledges, or "Phis", par- 
ticipated in. Other events were designed 
specifically to make the pledges feel at 
home in the sorority. These included Big 
Sister Clue Week and the Little Sister Kid- 
nap. "We have a very strong, positive 
pledge program that embraces the Phis 
from the beginning," said Coster. "It makes 
them feel at home so they want to come to 
the house." Phi Mu held its annual retreat at 
"Sangraal by-the-Sea" just before initiation. 
The sisters and the pledges found the 
retreat to be a welcome opportunity to get 
away from the campus and to get to know 
each other better. 

Phi Mu's were never at a loss for a reason 
to party, be it a Fourth of July party in the 
middle of November, or a more orthodox 
seasonal celebration like a Halloween party. 
Christmas was celebrated with an old- 
fashioned hayride, and Valentines Day with 
a Secret Admirer's Party; both were big 

Sisters were active in a wide range of ac- 
tivities, including Mermettes, volleyball, 
theatre, chorus, band, The Flat Hat and The 
Review. In addition, Marilyn Blank and Liz 
Williams were inducted into Phi Beta Kappa 
in December. — Kathleen Henry 

^r-i . ^j/» 


I Taking it oAthe RHK. La^^fternoon finds Phi 

Mu p^acticinAprch rubric fdr-wie delight of poten 

i tial Rusheespnd to me astiSBishment of passing 

220 / Phi Mu 

^ r/5^ 

"Fat Man" Kathy Harding battles for a (cold) seat in 
Musical Ice Buckets. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Clydesdales move over for prettier representatives 
Julie Carpenter, Connie Tracy, Carolin Muller. Joanne 
O'Brien, Gretchen Hines and Stephanie Kraus, who 
display their affection for both Phi Mu and the "golden 
brew." — Photo by Rob Smith. 

Phi Mu: First Row: Jtn€ Bush, Susan Shinn, Jennifer Lewis. 
Wendy Thomas. Jullle Kirkendal. Kathy Bruen. Bonnie Elllxson. 
Diane Kubala, Paula Lcvesque, Katie Hoffman, Debbie Sides, 
Joy Davies. Second Row: Barbara Riley, Cindy Duck, Lorin 
Brown, Karen Koe, Laura Hopkins, Kerry Thomas, Terry Hall. 
Ellen Watson, Tricia Young, Dana Enslow, Third Row: Tricia 
Champine. Christie Baldwin, Laurie Thornton, Christy Belt. 
Mary Willis Jones, Debbie Frcy, Jcanie Lindsey, Meg Hammes, 
Rindy Lawson. Fourth Row: Katherlne Gwaltney, Miriam 
Turner, Michelle Coster, Mary Helen Johnson, Donna Duka, 
Kim Morrison. Tracy Kerr. Julie Ward, Terri Leftwich. Fifth 
Row: Pam Scott, Amy Wendt. Joy Hague, Jane Donnelly. 
Marilyn Blank, Gretchen Hines, Cherie Reeves, Debbie Taylor, 
Kathy Stoides, Carol Coates. Sixth Row: Ann Bllodeau, Lou 
Anne Charters, Caroline Muller. Julie Flndlay, Debbie Fuess. 
Joanne O'Brien. Tricia West, Lisa Beyer. — Photo by Jan 

Phi Mu/ 221 



Adopted by 


"Some people feel that sororities are for 
women who like to party and who don't take 
life 100% seriously — thank goodness they're 
right!", remarked a sister of Pi Beta Phi. But 
relief from the rigors of college life was not the 
only service Pi Phi provided. The sorority made 
a major effort this year to step up its involve- 
ment in local and national philanthropies. In ad- 
dition to their annual projects such as trick-or- 
treating for Unicef, the "Angel Auction", and 
the Cut-A-Thon, the chapter adopted a "grand- 
father." Elmer Flowers, a resident of the Pines 
Convalescent home, discovered that he had 90 
long-lost "granddaughters." The "reunion" 
was a joyful occasion which lasted all year. 

Of course the sisters did fulfill their minimum 
daily requirement of social activities. These in- 
cluded the pledge dance on Halloween, a 
General Hospital party, a "Panhelatious" hap- 
pening with Chi-0, Sigma Pi, and Sig Ep, and a 
Red Neck party. Moreover, at Homecoming Pi 
Phi wowed the crowds with their own Dana Dis- 
que, the Homecoming Queen, and the first 
place float. 

In retrospect, many of the sisters felt that 
their most significant achievements of the year 
were the renewal of an old Pi Phi tradition — 
the "Pow Wow" held at Lake matoaka, 
strengthened alumni relations, and reaffirma- 
tion of friendships within the chapter through 
the social and philanthropic activities. — Amy 

Indians Mikki Hubbard and Pricilla Hannocl< carry a tree to 
the chapter's Homecoming float which depicted many of 
William and Mary's firsts. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Rush goes Hollywood. Pi Phi's front line entertains 
rushees with song and dance. — Photo by Liz Davies. 

222 / Pi Beta Phi 



Acceptance Day Celebration. After fighting their way into sorority court, pledges joined with their new sisters to 

celebrate the end of Rush and the beginning of sorority life. — Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Bottomed out. Becky Russell finds victory to be a chilling experience after claining an ice bucket at Derby Day 

— Photo by Rob Smith. 

The queen is an angel. Homecoming Queen Dana Disqu 
Senior Queen Wendl Berry. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

waves to crowds during the parade. Behind her is 

Front Row: Anne Kent, Judy Dorrow, Jan Howarth, Lisa Zanettl, Cyn- 
thia Vick, Dana Olsque, Julie Brink. Laurie Karlson, Alice Campbell. Nan- 
cy Sharp, Anne Benton, Cindy Johnston. Amy Umbarger, Carrie 
Solomon, Rebecca Lewis. Second Row: Mikkl Hubbard, Lisa West, Anne 
Lounsbcrry. Jeanne Corbett. Kathy Gamer, Betsy Foster. Donna 
Desmaris, Sherri Sell, Alison Wood, Nancy Cote, Sue Rubin. Stephanie 
Benson. Robin Marsh. Lisa Tipton. Tracy Sonnott, Hlen Stofan. Carol 
Doub. Laurie Brewer. Third Row: Joy McGrath, Dian Limm, Denlse 
Aulenti, Mary Dwyer. Laird Johnson, Sara Maynard, Judy Kavjlan, Kim 
Crase, Lynnc Helms, Mary Coates. Ann Burhans, Julie Berrlnger, Luanne 
Spriull, Kelly Huffman, Laura Weaver, Mary-Lloyd Sinnott, Melanle 
McVlckar, Mitzi Smith, Nancy Kraft. Back Row: Lisa lanuccl, Kim Ekert. 
Priscllla Hancock, Phyllis Galllmore, Val Stlffler, Monica Johnson, Melanle 

Pi Beta Phi / 223 


PI Knvt Alph> amidst what was tite Dirty, front: Rob Halsllp, Scott Craig, John Donnelly, Greg Hudley, Pat Ryan, Rob Guillen, AR Ashby, Rob Lee, Mark Garlepy. Jim Powell. Steve Bretsen, Dave LInka, B 
Brassell Wlllson Brockenbrough Kerke Johnson. 2nd row: Dave Vannort. Ronnie Clark, Pat Vaughan, John Harman, Gabe, Tom Meyers, John Scalle, Pete Tantillo, Jon Huddleston, JD Neary, Jon Lelbowl 
Dave Brand John Boyd Jay Harrison, Mark Clayton, Charlie Price, Dave Rogers, Bob Haas, Chuck Murray, Bruce Fletcher, Jere Shawver, Paul Decker, Rich Saunders, Chris Sell, Rob Swann, Tom Slmpst 
Pauls Allen'ooggett David Stone Ron Hawks, George Foreman, Serge Kovaleskl, Paul Solltarlo, Randolph Palmore, Mark Goodson, Joe Cohen. Stuart Lay, Bill Hays, Rack Campbell, back: Allan Robinson R 
Llnd Mike Henderson Tom Ball Bart Edmunds, Dave Lam. Joe Comen. Henry Plaster. Mike Mallare. Steve Hall. Ray Hogge. Dave Niebuhr. Greg WeUs. Greg Galloway. Bob Gerenser. Dan Jordanger. Sc 
Ukro'p Mike Wood John Brldgforth. Bryan Dearlng. Skip Rowland. Rodney WUIett. Tripp Sheppard. not pictured: Brad Angevine, Chris Colton, Mark Dobbins. Brad Dolbec. Roger Farano. Tom Fariss, P, 
Frelling, Bill Glover, Ralph Howell, Steve Kern, Matt Llles. Ben Lowe. Ertk Lundqulst. Doug McKay, Chip Nordstrom, Bruce Phillips, Lenny Rubin, Dana Rust, Bill Savage, Steve Scott, Konrad Spic, 
Stanley, Dennis Nordstrom, Bob Harris. Chris Knopes, Christa Gilbert. Kirk Payne. — photo by David Uttall. 

ABC crackdown. In order to comply with tightened alcohol laws, ID's must be 
checked to make sure that only those of drinking age and students of William and 
Mary are admitted to parties. Here, Chuck Stanley checks the door at a Pika par- 
ty. — photo by Warren Koontz. 

Graphic art advertising a Pika smoker. — by Rob Swann. 

224 / Pi Kappa Alpha 

Thank heavens for Little Sisters. Pika Sweetheart Judy 
Flaig and Pika Bob Gerenser are looking sharp at the dinner to 
honor the little sisters. — photo by Rob Swann. 

It's all in the wrist. Jay Harrison and Matt Liles show how 
easy it is to serve up the Bud. The sounds of Casper, a band 
out of Richmond, enlivened this party at the Pika house. — 
photo by Warren Koontz. 

During Its one hundred and eleventh year at 
William and Mary, Pi Kappa Alpha continues to 
lead in philanthropic service with its annual Pike 
Marathon for Muscular Dystrophy. Under the 
leadership of Dan Jordanger, this year's marathon 
united the college, the Williamsburg community, 
and local businesses to raise the largest charitable 
donation made by any Greek organization at the 
college. Fall service projects included a blood 
drive to benefit a brother in need of blood, co- 
sponsored with Chi Omega Sorority and Alpha Phi 
(Dmega Serivce Fraternity. 

Fall and spring pledge classes added 36 new 
brothers, boosting PlKA's membership to 105. 
Revisions in PIKA's pledge program stressed 
responsible action in all phases of brotherhood. Im- 
provements in the house included new furniture 
and kitchen fixtures, a new bar and expansion of 
the meal club to include a formal dinner on Sun- 
days. Holiday dinners with the PIKA Little Sisters, 
band parties, fall and spring dances, and a party 
with Chi Omega commemorating the last days of 
Pompeii helped round out PIKA's social calendar. 

Brothers prominent in campus activities includ- 
ed Ralph Howell, president of Alpha Phi Omega 
and Bruce Phillips, co-captain of the tennis team. 
Also competing In tennis were Tom Farris, George 
Foreman, and Allan Robinson. Jon Leibowitz and 
Dave Lam lent their skills to the varsity Soccer 
Team, while Dave Linka and Rob Halsllp com- 
peted in track. — Rob Swann 

Pi Kappa Alpha / 225 

Pi Lambda Phi. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

Official Business. While Pi Lam Social Chairman 

Scott Henry and Rush Chairman Dave Rowley look on, 

Pi Lam IFC representative Mike Policastro presents his 

case to the IFC. — photo by Ben Wood. 

226 / Pi Lambda Phi 

The Pi Lams have worked hard this year 
to improve the house, citing new living room 
furniture, a new bar, refurbishing the 
chapter room and adding steps to the back 

The social schedule included a freshman 
women's reception, a Halloween party and 
the traditional semi-annual Blowout. The 
highlight of the season was Homecoming, 
heralded as the most successful in years, 
featuring a Rex Reunion and the 1st place 

finish in the fraternity division float competi- 
tion. Pi Lam culminated another successful 
rush year with 25 pledges at Beer Bash and 
continued its social activities with such 
highlights as wine and cheese, pledge happy 
hours with the Va. ABC and the Sweetheart 
dance. Pi Lam Scott Henry serves as the 
IFC Social Chairman. 

Pi Lam thrust themselves into intramural 
sports this year in a big way, contending for 
retirement of the all-points trophy. Pi Lam 

also sponsored a Sport-a-thon, featuring con- 
tinuous play of various indoor sports with 
sport clinics presented by team coaches and 
players. This event raised money for the 
United Way and the Bacon Street Hot Line. 
President Michael Shields commented, "the 
fraternity seems to be working together in a 
positive and constructive way. I think it's in- 
dicative of the good year that is to come." 
— Dave Rowley 

Pi Lambda Phi / 227 

Derby Day Done in the Din 

"Who else but Sigma Chi could throw a 
day long party for the whole campus involv- 
ing every sorority girl?" This statement, ut- 
tered by a very tired and dirty consul Jeff 
Campbell at the close of "Derby Day," 
proved to be an apt summary of life at 
Sigma Chi. Thanks to the work of Frank 
Robert, "Derby Day '81" netted a record 
$3,400 for Sigma Chi's national philan- 
thropy, Wallace Village, a home for retard- 
ed children in Boulder, Colorado. This event 
seemed to characterize all of Sigma Chi's ac- 
tivities in 1981-82. They showed that a 
fraternity could successfully unite partying 
with community service projects. 

Many brothers served in the NCAA's 
Volunteers For Youth program, providing 
help and guidance to fatherless boys. Junior, 
Craig Poms acted as chief coordinator of the 
project in the Williamsburg area. Other ser- 
vice activities included visits to the Pines 
Convalescent Home, work with the local 
SPCA and help the annual Superdance 
marathon for Muscular Dystrophy. 

Though service projects were important 
to Sigma Chi, the fraternity was first and 
foremost a social fraternity. From the Boat 
Party in the fall to the Sweetheart Dance in 
the spring Sigma Chi prided itself on the 
diversity of its parties. With each party hav- 
ing a different theme, Sigma Chi remained a 
very socially active fraternity. — Bill 

Band party. Punl<ing to tlie Bopcats at the Sigma C) 
Punk-out Smoker arc Terry Martin and Conra 
Hertzler. — photo by Warren Koontz. 

The shark lives. Sigma Chi's shark surfaced after 
year long dive for the homecoming parade. Whii 
waiting for the parade to get under way, the attendee 
pass the time with some traditional refreshment, 
photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Zebras without the stripes. Sigma Chi's Ke 
Holder, Frank Robert, and a derby-topped Scott Hah 
officiate a Derby Day event. — photo by R. J. Hixson. 

228 / Sigma Chi 

■ ^^st^SaK^^IKl^^ i^^a*.^*' '^ 


Good timin'. Sigma Chi brothers Steve Bisese and 
Kevin Zegel, the coaches for Kappa Alpha Theta sorori- 
ty, seem to be enjoying the festivities — even though 
their girls did not fare too well in the point standings. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

Sigma Chi. Front: Blaise Dagilaitis, Chuck Swain, 
Ross Hutchinson. 2nd Hour: Jeff Bartlett, Dave Ness. 
Andy Mika, Craig Poms, Ken Holder. 3rd Row: Dane 
Swenson, Greg Taylor, Jordan Freeauf, Joe Polidoro. 
4th Row: Gary Faircloth, Milan Turk, Mike Karl, Scott 
Hahn, Mitsu Akiyama, Phil Dawson. Back Row: Andy 
Kane, Conrad Hertzler, John Flanagan, Bill Branan, Vic 
McCagnan, Dave Roberts, Bill Dendridge. — Photo by 
Steve Odom. 

Sigma Chi / 229 

Sigma Nu. Front: Gary Beelen, Al Simeone, Jeff Hatter. 2nd Row: Sean Kavanaugh, Greg Faragasso, Dan McCoy, Tom Murphy, Andy Sage. 3rd Row: Benjy Churn, Eric ' 
van der Walde, Duk Han Kim, Kathy Clarke, Smith Haynie, Bob Landen, Tom Moore, Joey Delos Angelos, Jeff Castle. — photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

230 / Sigma Nu 

Clean your plate. Greg Faragasso is taken care of bi 

Gary Beelen at a Sigma Nu birthday party. Gary wantv 

to make sure Greg gets his fair share of the cake. — , 

photo by Rob Guillen f. 


Cheers. Kathy Clarke and Sigma Nu Presi- 
lent Dan McCoy celebrate a fraternity 

brother's birthday. — photo by Rob Guillen. 


Dec. ^ (Usf Jo^ofdcus^s!) \i^ 

Unil 6 LobU • 

tTC, key of goMen l.^u.d d' 

6r;na Ui^M I.l) 
»>^^ pr»f of A<)t 

Sigma Nu has been growing steadily on 
campus over the past four years after nearly 
disappearing from the college community. 
Senior members Ray Broughman and Smith 
Haynie overcame setbacks, and have suc- 
ceeded in making Sigma Nu an integral part 
of the college once again. Sigma Nu's can be 
found on the wrestling, swimming, baseball, 
soccer and fencing teams, as well as in the 
Karate Club and at WCWM. The recent 
Blood Drive competition was overwhelming- 
ly won by Sigma Nu brothers. In the past 
year a dinner club was formed by brother 
Greg Faragasso, which brings the brothers 
together twice a week to enjoy a gourmet 
meal. Highlights of the year included the 
Blues Smoker, the Band Party during For- 
mal Rush, which featured the popular Dime 
Slots, and the annual pilgrimage to the Na- 
tional Headquarters in Lexington, Virginia. 

Rush Chairman Eric van der Walde was 
very pleased with this year's rush because of 
the high caliber of individuals who joined the 
brotherhood. As a community service pro- 
ject, the brothers got together with Kappa 
Delta Sorority and roller skated with some of 
the children at Eastern State. Also in the 
works are plans to help clean and beautify 
the Matoaka area. 

Along with perennial sweetheart Susan 
Dean, Sigma Nu's enjoy a strong 
brotherhood and look forward to continual 
improvements for the future. — Greg 





Sigma Nu / 231 

First and foremost, Sig Ep liked to 
party. On most Friday and Saturday 
nights during the year there was some 
manner of party ranging within their 
walls. The year's social highlights in- 
cluded the Freshmen Reception, the 
traditional Viking Party, the first annual 
Kamikaze Party and two big live band 

However, Sig Ep's know how to 
focus their attention on some more 
serious matters. The fraternity boast 
one of the highest fraternity GPAs and 
is represents in various campus ac- 
tivities. Vice- President Tom Trott serv- 
ed as I-F.C. President while other 
brothers participate in Lacrosse, foot- 
ball, wrestling, fencing and track. Sig 
Ep also has representatives at WCWM, 
The Flat Hat, the Karate Qub and as 
Resident Assistants. 

The fraternity concentrates is efforts 
on fundraising, contributing aimually to 
its philanthropy, the American Heart 
Association. Fundraising activities in- 
clude the production and sale of the 
William and Mary Sweetheart /Sports 
calendar and periodic happy hours. Sig 
Ep also made a donation to the 
Muscular E>ystrophy Association during 
the Jerry Lewis Telethon. 

In addition to house improvements 
such as new curtains, wall to wall 
carpeting and a new color television. 
The bteAas added a promising new 
ple(ige dass and looks forward to their 
understandfing of the goals of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. — Vince Gibson 

While drinkiBg a Bad, A] Kinzhuber t>uniis Brad McCord will shoot a hole i 
one. Wrong game! — Photo by Steve Odom. 






Sam Sheppard hangs too»e &t < 


Interfratemity Council meeting. — Photo by Be 

232 / Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Themeless smokers highlight the year for Sig Ep. John Ard really makes the rounds. — Photo by Warren Kocntz. 

Slg Ep. Front: Jeff Sabol. Sam Sheppard. Vince Gibson. Stan Bryan. Dave Martin. Don Morns. 2nd Row: Jim Maroused. Bob Volk. Barry Kilkowski. Jeff Harrell. Judy 
Dorow (Sweetheart). Bob Veshancey. Bruce Carlton. Frank Swithers, Scott Wolf. Tom Trott 3nl Row: Jim Peworchik. Ken Forrest. Scott Hoopes, Brad McCord. 4th 
Row: Don Gbson. Hohn Kellogg. Jerry Davis. Al Kinzhuber. Tom Corsi. Kim Call. Joe Fuciella, Dave Oliver. Brad Lawler Back: Brian Sirower. Dave Ferris. Steve Rynn. 
Mike Bachman, Steve Coniglio, Steve Tovens. Fred Caprio. Jim Hunter, Dave Graham, Jim Mozingo, Mark Sweeney. Tom Peabody, Tom Cook. John Ard. Randy 
Ruchket, Scott Morrison, Tom Wagner, Dave Potier. Richard Woodward. Mike Hughey. — Photo by Warren Koontj. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon / 233 

234 / Sigma Pi 



Sigma Pi 


Founded 1897 

Number of Chapters 167 

Total Membership 125,000 

William and Mary Chapter: 
Alpha Eta Chapter 
Founded 1931 
Chapter Membership 35 
Died 1982 

The Death of Sigma Pi 

Sigma Pi fraternity at William and Mary had been in trouble for several years 
and unless something was done the chapter would be facing the very real 
possibility of extinction. Declining membership, disciplinary problems, an 
apathetic attitude on the parts of both the chapter and the national organization, 
and a disciplinary tightening by the college combined to make that possibility a 
reality during the '81-'82 academic year. Disciplinary hearings by the college 
laid the fraternity on its back and revocation of the charter by the national 
organization was the death blow. 

In December the college Disciplinary Committee decided to take away the 
fraternity's campus housing and to consider revocation of the charter as conse- 
quences of severe vandalism to the Sigma Pi house and for disruptive behavior 
in the Homecoming parade. Commenting on the decision, Sigma Pi President 
Matt Murray stated, "It all happened so fast. We were just left out in the cold. A 
few individuals and a few incidents ruined it for all of us. The school, the local 
press, and our national organization screwed us over pretty good, too." 

As the group was preparing for its second disciplinary hearing in February, 
word was received that the national had decided to revoke the charter. The 
news was a shock as it heralded the demise of the William and Mary chapter but 
when viewed with the past few years in mind was not so unexpected. Both the 
administration and the fraternity felt that a great deal of the problem stemmed 
from the national's lack of support over the years and in this incident in 

Even though the fraternity was no longer recognized on the campus of William 
and Mary, the group hoped to stay close and to stick together and in so doing to 
at least keep the spirit of their association alive for a few more years. "We're 
just as laid back, low-key, and rowdy as ever. Well, maybe a little more so," ad- 
mitted Murray. — Rob Guillen. 

Sigma Pi / 235 



-I— » 


Spirited. Brothers of Theta Delta Chi build a pyramid 
in the stands at a home football game. — photo by ! 
Mark Beavers. 

Horseshoes to Harry Buffalo! 

Theta Delta Chi was a brotherhood 
characterized by diversity of interest, 
social involvement and service to the 
community. This diversity flourished as 
brothers involved themselves in campus 
activities including professional societies, 
service organizations, political groups, 
campus publications, the radio station, 
resident assistants, student government, 
theater, music organizations and Presi- 
dent's Aides. 

Philanthropy and service meant a lot to 
the brothers of Theta Delt. Service to the 
community included involvement with the 
children at WATS at Halloween and the 
children at Eastern State for Easter. For 
the past three years, brothers undertook 
a Matoaka conservation project for the 
college. Philanthropy highlighted the ef- 
forts of the fraternity: Trick-or-Treating 
for UNICEF, a benefit for the 
Williamsburg Fire Dept., a Horseshoe 
Marathon that pledged $1000 for the 
Williamsburg United Way, that won men- 
tion in the Guinness Book of World 
Records and a Run for the Ronald Mac- 
Donald House for the Tidewater area. 

Sports were also very important at 

Theta Delt. Brothers were active in a 
variety of varsity sports including swim- 
ming, wrestling, lacrosse, baseball, track 
and soccer. Intramurals played a vital 
role as well with strong teams in nearly 
every sport. The fraternity was especially 
proud of its campus wide volleyball cham- 
pionship, won for the past three years. 

The fraternity took pride in the recent 
renovation of the house. Working 
together to achieve these goals 
strengthened the brotherhood. Of special 
importance was the dinner club which of- 
fered great food, provided an escape 
from the Caf and brought the brethren 

Being a social organization, Theta Delt 
also had an active social calendar. Beach 
Week and other excursions made for lots 
of fun, while sorority parties, theme 
smokers, the Polynesian party, and the 
infamous Harry Buffalo party highlighted 
the year, along with various formal 
dances. The enjoyment of the Skip 
Castro Band sparked the tradition of hav- 
ing them play for the Sweetheart Dance, 
making it a nice, lively way of ending a 
great year. — Bill Dodson 

236 / Theta Delta Chi 

Velcome to our house. Theta Delt Pete Atwater greets Betsy Cloud to a rush smoker Dead ringers. In a horseshoe throwing marathon attempt to raise money for 
.1 the Theta Delt house. — photo by Steve Odom. United Way, Marc Sharpe, Rob Marchbank, and Bill Joyner pose in front of their 

spirit banners. — Photo by Rodney Willett. 

lii "ti ri u u P^ 
„, 11 11 i>^.i « 


Theta Delta Chi. Front: Kevtn Doyle, Greg Gebhardt, Andy Goldsmith, Dave Grimes. 2iid Row: Bill Dodson. Dennis Shea, Roger Morse. Rich Choale, Mike Fountalne. Bob Hallman, 
Steve McDanlel. Brad Marrs, Roy Dunn. 3rd Row: Tom Wheatley. Steve Peters, Tom Brooke, Travis Grey. Joe Claytor, Steve Cooley. Charlie Kendrick, Steve Johnson, Greg Wagner. 4th 
Row: Tom Erdmann. Chris Kontos, Mike Kontos, Mike SuJer, Howie Horowitz. Brad Holslnger, Bob Newman, Greg Park, Bill Joyner, Jeff Carr 5th Row: Marv Shaw. Ned Monroe, Mark 
Forde, John Perkins, Jay Mlnnick, Mark Romness. Marc Sharpe. Mark Voight. Kurt Whittaker. Damon Butler StaDdlng Front: Glen Campbell, Rob Kravitz. Scott Geshman, Jim 
Lovegrow, Nick Conte. Chris Meaglc. Mike Powell. Paul Libasse, Tom Blookes, George Kirlsdy, Jim Chappell. Mark Osier, Matt Dowdy. Andy Seward. Will Glmpel. Jeb Jeutter, Tyler 
Leinbach. Scott Krein, Standing Back: Steve Smith, Terry Martin, Mark Hall. Jeff Fish, Mike torch. Mark Osier, Andy Knapp, Chris Black. — photo by Ben Wood. 

Theta Delta Chi / 237 

238 / Organizations 

From Local to Global — 
I Campus Organizations Span the Spectrum 

Free Time — a commodity in plentiful 
supply at William and Mary? Well, not real- 
ly. But a good number of William and Mary 
students managed to find time to cultivate 
interests other than studies through various 
organizations on campus. Arising from 
diverse student concerns, these groups 
ranged from small to great in size, from local 
to global in focus. The Go Club and the Com- 
mittee In Solidarity With the People of El 
Salvador (C.I.S.P.E.S.) — two organizations 
which became active this year — 
represented opposite poles of the spectrum. 

The Go Club — whose members were 
dedicated to mastering the techniques of the 
ancient Chinese board game Go — were of- 
ficially established by Math and Computer 
Science Professor David Stanford in 
January 1981, but participation did not 
peak until the Fall 1981 semester with ten 
to twelve members playing regularly. 

Although the game itself originated with 
the Chinese over 4,000 years ago and is still 
popular there today, the word Go comes 
from the Japanese. The game is said to be 
so popular in Japan that national competi- 
tions between professional Go-players at- 
tract as much attention in Japan as the 
World Series attracts in the United States. 

Most of the club members were beginners 
at the two-player grid-covered game. 
Although the rules are relatively simple to 

Strategic placing of "stones" on the grid-covered Go 
board can take years to master. — Photo by Mark 

Members of C.I.S.P.E.S. protest U.S. military aid to 
El Salvador during the "World Solidarity in Action 
Day" demonstration held on February 26. — Photo by 
Horace Holden. 

learn, perfecting them is another matter: 
"They can be learned in as little as ten 
minutes, but one can work at them for a 
lifetime and still not master them," says Pro- 
fessor Stanford. The object of the game is to 
move markers, called stones, around the 
grid in order to surround as much territory 
on the board as possible. With no element of 
chance involved, playing a successful game 
of Go simply requires skill. Undaunted, the 
club members proved willing to accept the 

The Committee in Solidarity with the Peo- 
ple of El Salvador (C.I.S.P.E.S.) was 
established this November at the instigation 
of William and Mary student Esther Benen- 
son. As a member of the international 
organization of the same name, the local 
C.I.S.P.E.S. chapter aimed to inform the 
public of reported human rights violations of 
the El Salvadoran military junta against the 
population. By raising public awareness, the 
group hoped to enlist the aid of students and 
faculty in urging Congress to halt all U.S. 
military aid to El Salvador. 

With the help of its forty regular 
members, C.I.S.P.E.S. celebrated the 
"International Week of Solidarity in Action 
with El Salvador" in late January by 
distributing leaflets and information 
throughout the week at the Campus Center. 
In addition, the chapter showed a film 
documenting human rights violations in El 
Salvador, followed by remarks from Pro- 
fessor Mark Fowler of the Philosophy 
Department and Professor Susan Stephens 
of the Spanish Department. Other activities 
included a demonstration on February 26 
for "World Solidarity in Action Day," selling 
T-shirts to raise awareness, writing letters to 
both Senators and Congressmen requesting 
votes against further U.S. military aid to El 
Salvador, two benefits at the Pub with pro- 
ceeds going to aid El Salvadoran refugees, 
and participation in a national demonstra- 
tion in Washington, D.C. in late March. 

Not every student wished to become in- 
volved in campus organizations, but those 
who did found a variety of clubs to choose 
from. And if no existing organization suited 
their fancy, there always remained the op- 
tion to establish a new one which did. — 
Ann Upperco. 

Organizations / 239 

Community Involvement 

"Coming together as a 
unified whole for the ser- 
vice and ultimate enrich- 
ment of the entire college 

Presenting a gift on behalf of the BSO, Angela 
Bowman shares a laugh with former Assistant Dean of 
Admissions, Juanita Wallace. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

The Black Student Organization (BSO) 
continued to be a viable organization on the 
campus of William and Mary. Since its in- 
ception in 1969 as a vehicle to express and 
make more relevant to the College the 
needs of Black students, the BSO has spon- 
sored many activities ranging from com- 
munity involvement to the presentation of 
prominent speakers through the Cultural 
Series Program. 

This year, in an attempt to fulfill its com- 
mitment to the community, the BSO worked 
closely with the neighborhood Head Start 
division, a pre-school kindergarten for 
children five and six years of age. In con- 
junction with Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, 
the BSO coordinated a Halloween Party for 
these youngsters, and also donated 
children's books to the organization. 

In addition to Head Start, BSO members 

participated in Bacon Street, a non-profit 
organization primarily concerned with con- 
trolling the level of drug abuse in the 
Williamsburg area. Bacon Street not only af- 
forded the BSO an opportunity to interact 
with members of the community face-to- 
face, but also to converse privately through 
the HOT LINE with those who needed 
compassionate listener to help them through 
bad times. 

As a service to the community, the BSO 
also sponsored a Community Health Fair in 
which area physicians were present to 
diagnose local residents for the warning 
symptoms of hypertension, diabetes, sickle- 
cell anemia, and other disorders. 

Along with community involvement, 
commitment to cultural awareness was an 
integral part of the Black Student Organiza- 
tion; through the Cultural Series prominent 


Black members of our society were able to 
visit the College. This year the BSO was for- 
tunate enough to have as one of the 
speakers Dr. Arthur P. Davis, Professor 
lEmeritus of Afro-American Literature at 
Howard University. In February, Black 
Awareness Month, the BSO and Student 
Association combined forces to sponsor 
Maya Angelou, noted authoress, playwright, 
and performer. 

The BSO continued to be an active force 
in the College community. Activities to raise 
funds ranged from donut sales throughout 
the year, phonathons, and raffles, to its 
largest fund raiser, a movie shown in March. 
Each year the BSO sponsors programs from 
which each member of the College com- 
munity may benefit. In September, the BSO 
sponsored a Corporate Awareness Seminar 
in which the Xerox Corporation presented a 
bird's-eye view of the dealings within a large 
corporate entity, providing helpfuL hints to 
those interested in pursuing a career within 
the corporate setting. A reception for 
parents was held during Parent's Weekend, 
as well as a Homecoming Reception and 
Entertainment Extravaganza for alumni and 
the college community during Homecoming 
Weekend. Finally, with the assistance of 
Carroll Hardy, Dean of Minority 
Affairs/Off-Campus Housing, and advisor to 
the BSO, the organization contributed to the 
College's effort to recruit new students by 
sponsoring a "Weekend-With-Us," in which 
prospective Black students visited the 

Although its primary purpose was to meet 
the needs of Black students, the BSO was 
open to everyone. Elizabeth Young, twelfth 
BSO president, and the second woman to 
hold that office, summed up best the main 
objective of the organization: "The BSO 
stresses bringing to the William and Mary 
campus cultural activities that will inspire, 
enhance, and enlighten the entire College 
community." — Elizabeth Young 

Flanked by BSO officers Brian Scott and Ephfrom 
Walker, President Beth Young displays the plaque of 
appreciation given to Juanlta Wallace. — Photo by Liz 

BSO Officers. Annette Alford, Cultural Series 
Chairperson; Brian Scott, Treasurer; Beth Young, 
President; Ephfrom Walker, Secretary; Sharon Chap- 
man, Vice-President. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

* BSO members Kim Fields and Michelle Taylor attend 

a weekly meeting in the Campus Center. — Photo by 

BSO / 241 

Building Spirit 

Students to 
Think Green and 

Faced with the problem of a decrease in 
school spirit at athletic events this year, the 
Cheerleading Squad's primary goal was to 
generate more enthusiasm among the 
students. "We worked on new routines that 
included the guy cheerleaders so that the 
whole squad would be working together to 
get the student section cheering. We quit 
making pyramids and doing other things that 
allow the crowd to be more passive," head 
cheerleader Chrys Lonick commented. Russ 
Berry, another squad member, agreed. 
"This year we really tried to change. We 
wanted to emphasize spirit, not just put on a 

The squad feels that its efforts have not 
been in vain. "There has been a lot more 
spirit this year, and this is what we wanted," 
observed Lonick. "We just want the 
students to think Green and Gold." — John 

Exhausting enthusiasm. Alan Nabors and Jose de la 
Macorra lead a fourth-quarter cheer during the Mar- 
shall game. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Front Row: Alison Horrocks, Ann Kamstra, Chrys 
Lonick, Captain; Beth Poor, Nanette Davis, Vicki 
Lester, Vicki Edwards, Dana Disque. Back Row: Alan 
Nabors, Jim Lonick, Jose de la Macorra, John Johnson. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

242 / Cheerleaders 

More Than the Three "R's" 

Giving Adults a 
Second Chance 

Despite William and Mary's well-known 
reputation for academic excellence, few 
were aware of the Adult Services Program 
(ASP). Held in Bryan Basement, this pro- 
gram catered to adults who wanted to learn 
to read, to pass the GED (the high school 
equivalency test), or to learn English as a se- 
cond language. "Many adults are given in- 
dividualized instruction in basic reading and 
math," stated a staff member. "For many 
adult students, ASP represents the last or 
only chance they have to obtain the basic 
skills necessary to function effectively in to- 
day's complex society." 

In many cases, these students worked for 
the College or nearby tourist attractions 
while they attended ASP. Tutors found 

them easy to teach because "they want to 
learn and not because they are forced to 
come." The results were varied; some 
students completed their studies in a few 
weeks, some in several months, and some in 
a number of semesters. Trained on the job, 
volunteer tutors, many of whom were W&M 
students, supervised the adult students' 
studies. The camaraderie which developed 
between the tutors and their students made 
for a more enjoyable and productive work- 
ing relationship. As the volunteers were told 
at the beginning of their work, without their 
help, most of the adult students would not 
have the opportunity to further their educa- 
tion. Because of their participation in the 
program, the adult students benefited the 
tutors as well, providing them with both a 
chance to gain practical teaching experience 
and the opportunity to get to know residents 
of Williamsburg. — John McGee 

The relaxed atmosphere provided by the ASP en- 
courages tutors and students alike to get to know each 
other. — Photo by Tallie Kennedy. 

Hitting the books. Using materials provided by the 
program, an ASP student prepares an assignment for 
his tutor to review. — Photo by Tallie Kennedy. 

Adult Skills Program / 243 

Queen's Guard. Front: David Jenkins. Row 2: Will 
Planert, Jenny Blackwell. Row 3: Phillip Buhler, Rita 
Ward, Alice Previte. Row 4: Kevin McLaughlin, Steve 
Coniglio, Dianne Lynn McCall, Tony Gage. Back Row: 
Bill Fecteau, Jim Geithman, Joe Laposata, John Car- 
bone. — Photo by Ben Wood. 

Pieparins for the Guard's half-time performance 

at the Marshall game, Maureen Hinnebusch and 
Melanie Johnson adjust the uniform of Dianne Lynn Mc- 
Call. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

As erect as the tree behind her, Jenny Blackwell 
stands at attention. — Photo by Ben Wood. 

244 / Queen's Guard 

Queen's Guard: A Dual 

Blending Anglo and American Traditions 

>. An* 

The Queen's Guard functioned as more 
than just another college organization; it em- 
bodied William and Mary's history and tradi- 
tion. The Guard represented the subtle blen- 
ding of both the English and the American 
roots of this country's second-oldest college, 
a dual heritage exemplified by the uniform 
itself. Though resembling that of the Buck- 
ingham Palace Guards, the Queen's Guard 
uniforms Bearskin Busbies modelled the 
miter worn by colonial troops. The Stuart 
tartan, worn in honor of Queen Mary II and 
Queen Anne, represented the English con- 
tribution to the uniform. 

Composed entirely of volunteers, the 
Queen's Guard was a unique military 
organization; the only standards set for the 
Guard were those which the members of the 
organization chose for themselves. Yet the 
Guard continued to exceed the expectations 
of Its audiences by demonstrating its exper- 
tise in American drill, British drill, and ex- 
hibition drill. 

On October 21, the Guard celebrated its 
twentieth anniversary with an elaborate for- 
mal dinner in the gallery of the Wren 
Building. This year, the Queen's Guard 
numbered thirty members in strength, enabl- 
ing it once again to represent the College 
throughout the state and the nation. Given a 
place of honor in the opening parade of the 
Yorktown Celebration, the Queen's Guard 
later appeared with platoons of the French 
and American armies at a ceremony com- 
memorating French soldiers who died at 

In addition to these activities, the Guard 
marched in the Homecoming Parade, the 
Christmas Parade, the Governor's Inaugural 
Parade in Richmond, the Mardi Gras Parade 
in New Orleans, and the Azalea Festival in 
Norfolk. — David Jenkins 

David Jenkins and members of the Guard greet 
Prince Charles and Governor Joiin Dalton as the Prince 
arrives to receive a Royal Fellowship from the College 
in the Spring of 1981. — Photo by Barry Long. 

Queen's Guard / 245 

Volunteers in Action 

Circle K — Reaching out to kids and senior citizens 

With its diverse membership of over 100 
volunteers. Circle K"s W&M chapter served 
both the school and the community through 
six standing projects as well as a variety of 
single service activities. An international ser- 
vice organization sponsored by the Kiwanis, 
Circle K provided volunteers with an oppor- 
tunity to help others while enjoying the com- 
pany of their friends in service. 

As a service program that ran throughout 
the year, each standing project required ap- 
proximately three hours of work per week 
from each volunteer. While most volunteers 
participated in only one standing project, all 
volunteers were encouraged to take part in 
the single service activities. This year, these 
activities ranged from visiting the pediatric 
wards at local hospitals on Halloween to pro- 
viding and serving a Thanksgiving dinner to 
local senior citizens. 

In conjunction with the Community Action 
Agency, Circle K continued to operate the 
Williamsburg Area Tutorial Service (WATS) 
— its best-known standing project.Student 
volunteers planned, directed and taught this 
preschool for underprivileged children. 
Receiving both first- and second-place single 
service awards at Circle K International con- 

Grcle K volunteer Debbie Fenimore supervises children 
participating in the WATS program. Held at the WATS 
house on Boundary Street, the program is conducted 
four afternoons a week. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

ventions, the program brought the W&M 
chapter distinction as the only Circle Club 
ever to win first place twice. 

The remaining five standing projects in- 
cluded two Saturday Morning Activities pro- 
grams, the Norge program, the Senior Op- 
portunities Program (SOP), and the SPCA 
program. The Saturday Morning Activities 
programs — one for children from 
Mooretown, and one for children from 
Chickahominy — provided recreation for 
underprivileged children aged six to eleven. 
In the Norge program, volunteers aided 
teachers at the Norge Primary School in 
teaching fundamental math and reading 
skills. The Senior Opportunities Program 
(SOP) provided companionship to senior 
citizens living at home. Volunteers visited 
their adopted senior citizens, and occa- 

sionally took them out to dinner and shop- 
ping. Finally, the SPCA program arrang- 
ed for students to work at the 
Williamsburg Animal Shelter, exercising 
the animals and doing various other odd 
jobs. These projects were funded by Help 
Unlimited and volunteer work done by 
students at pre-registration, registration, 
and validation. Circle K volunteers also 
ushered at home basketball games and 
rock concerts held at William and Mary 

Other Circle K activities included 
district, regional, and international con- 
ventions. These events gave Circle K 
members an opportunity to exchange 
ideas with Circle K'ers from all over the 
country and the world. — Stuart Pickell 

246 . CLrcle K 








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Holding the pampkin for a cautious Jack-o-Lantcm 
carver. Grde K volunteer Karen Stone and friend par- 
ticipate in one of the Saturday Morning Activities* 
Halloween projects. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Wielding a trophy commending the WATS program's 
contributions to the community. President Stuart Pickell 
inspires nev.-ty-inducted members to ctHitinue Circle K's 
tradition of service. — Photo by R. J. Hixson. 

Even graham crackers and juice fail to draw this 
WATS child out of a rare moment of quiet reflection. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Circle K / 247 






In addition to facing the typical new stu- 
dent's challenges of adjustment, foreign 
students arriving on campus often feel over- 
whelmed by the necessity of coping with a 
strange place and a new set of customs. Inter- 
national Circle provided an immediate source 
of friendship and support for these students. 
According to its president, Thomas Wong, the 
organization existed as a vehicle for com- 
munication between foreign students and 
American students, promoting friendship 
among members and serving as a method of 

breaking through the culture wall. Interna- 
tional Circle also supplied the College with a 
superb opportunity to gain practical 
knowledge of other cultures. 

The club worked toward its goals by spon- 
soring a variety of social and informational 
events throughout the year. The most 
elaborate, and perhaps best-known, of these 
was the annual United Nations Dinner, held 
once again during Fall semester. This affair 
featured student-prepared food from many 
cultures and was highlighted by a speech by 
Ambassador Kanakaratne of Sri Lanka. Major 
events of the Spring semester included the an- 
nual Spring Dance, a sightseeing trip to 
Washington, D.C., and co-sponsorship of the 
Indian Festival Dinner, at which Indian Am- 
bassador Nurayanan spoke. Additional ac- 
tivities at the Circle's cottage on Boundary 
Street included both hosting speakers such as 
Dean Zeddie Bowen, and holding informal par- 
ties. Most of the club-sponsored activities were 

Seated: Romy Gaida, Social V.P.; Dr. Mario Zamora, Advisor; Dean Sam 
Sadler, Advisor; Thomas Wong, Pres.; Maggi Laso. Housing Chpn. Row 
2: Ashenee Sharma, Asst. Sec; Mansouv All, Treas.; Odette Fadoul; 
Thlerrv Kaiser, Social V.P.; Lisa Auel, Gen. V,P.; Dave Sexton, Programs 
V.P.; Mltsuhlro Akiyama; Karin Hawley. Sec. Last Row: Dave Haden; 
Kim Baldt; Myunghi Lee; Jeff Colegrave. — Photo by Thomas Wong. 

Exchanging ideas. Thomas Wong, Professor Marii 
Zainora, and President Thomas Graves converse witl 
Neville Kanakaratne, Ambassador of Sri Lanlta, at th( 
U.N. Dinner. — Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

open to the entire college community 
Members also provided an enriching communi 
ty service at Lafayette High School's Work 
Culture Day by presenting their persona 
perspectives of life in their home countries. 

International Circle's symbol, designed ii 
1980 by Thomas Wong, represents the club' 
ideal of achieving a world united around thi 
lamp of the spirit of communication. The clul 
has made great strides toward reaching it 
goals of friendship and learning. This succes 
was evident this year in the group's larg 
membership, which consisted not only of ai 
even mix of American and foreign students bu 
many interested faculty members as well. - 
Susan Koenig. 

Exhibiting her musical talent, Margaret Koac 
entertains guests at the U.N. Dinner. — Photo t 
Stuart Wagner. 

248 / International Circle 

Accessible to Everyone 

Debate Team Combats "Closed" Image 

"Unfortunately, the only contact most 
students have with the debate team is when 
they read about our tournaments in the 
paper," laments debate council chairman 
David Price. "That gives us a nice image, 
but it also makes people think we're a 

closed-off group. The truth is, we aren't. We 
want to make the debate program accessible 
to everyone." 

Three types of intercollegiate competition 
are available to W&M debaters. The first is 
national-topic debating, in which the same 

topic is used at tournaments throughout the 
year. This year's topic was "resolved, that 
the government should significantly curtail 
the powers of labor unions in the United 

The second is off-topic debating, in which 
a different topic is argued at each tourna- 
ment. The third is parliamentary debating, 
in which several topics may be argued dur- 
ing a single tournament. Unlike national- 
topic and off-topic debates, which em- 
phasize legalistic, analytical argumentation, 
parliamentary debates are decided by the 
persuasive quality of the speakers' rhetoric. 

Besides traveling to intercollegiate tour- 
naments, the debate council also presented 
several public debates each semester. These 
were argued parliamentary-style with topics 
selected from such controversial subjects as 
pornography and religion. The format of 
the debates encouraged heckling and short 
speeches from the audience. Some debates 
featured guest debaters, notably the British 
championship team that visited in October. 
The British faced William and Mary twice in 
one evening; once at the Wren Chapel and 
once at Chowning's Tavern. Both sides went 
1-1. While not invincible, W&M offered its 
usual tough fight. — David Price. 

Preparing for an upcoming debate, Colin Bucldey 
reviews an argument with Scott Jenkins. — Photo by 
Liz Davis. 

"Let your fingers do the walking." Debate team 
members Jill Pryor, Elizabeth Brown, David Price, and 
Coach Harpine refer to the evidence card file to perfect 
an argument. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

Flr»t Row: WlllUm Harpine, Coach; Jill Pryor, Scon Jenkins, President. 
Row 2: Kevin Gough, Vice-President; Dorothy Spears; David Price, Chair- 
man; Harry Austin; Randy Oakes; Colin Buckley, Captain; Elizabeth 
Brown. — Photo by Liz Davis. 

Debate Council / 249 

Not usually in the painting business, Alpha Phi 
Omega members Cindy Blair and Rob Schellenberg 
take an afternoon out to spruce up the fraternity's 
office in Tyler Hall. — Photo by Ben Wood. 


Discussing the agenda for an upcoming 
meeting. President Ralph Howell listens to sugges- 
tions made by Lydia and Stuart Wagner. — Photo 
by Dan Simon. 

250 / Alpha Phi Omega 

This year marked a special event in 
Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity's 
history. Although reorganized in 
December 1978, the W&M chapter was 
actually founded twenty years ago this 
year. To celebrate its twentieth anniver- 
sary, the fraternity held a banquet in the 
Great Hall of the Wren building. Presi- 
dent Ralph Howell stated the fraternity's 
focus for the year: "Our goals this year 
were aimed at reaching those who are a 
little harder to help — the mentally 

retarded, the handicapped, and the aged. 
We wanted these things to support our 
twentieth year." 

Fulfilling its goals as a national service 
fraternity, A.P.O.'s men and women 
members aided the campus as well as the 
community. By sponsoring the blood- 
mobile twice each semester, A. P.O. 
made it convenient for students and facul- 
ty to give blood. To help raise money for 
the College, members also participated in 
Campaign for the College phonathons. 

Working with the Citizen Advocacy Pro- 
gram, A. P.O. helped organize and main- 
tain a bowling league for retarded citizens 
in the community. Other A. P.O. activities 
included ushering at the Speaker's 
Forums in William and Mary Hall, helping 
to rebuild the Chickahominy Boy Scout 
Camp, and continuing to sponsor a 
Brazilian child through the Christian 
Children's Fund. — John McGee and 
Ann Upperco. 

Experienced in Service 

Happy Anniversary, Alpha Phi Omega! 

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"It doesn't hurt — honest!" Smiling, donor Eva 
Lupdrop reassures a slightly dubious Mike Rawlings 
that giving blood is no excruciating ordeal. — Photo 
by R. J. Hixson. 

Seated: Marlon Eppler; Catherine Goubeaux, Membership 
Vice-President; Ralph Howell, President; Mike Duday, 
Treasurer; Eileen Jackman, Historian; Lynn Hirschman; Linda 
Black. Row 2: Mark Cemy; Lydia Wagner; Jeff Hubbard; Cindy 
Blaln; Nancy Copeland; Sharon Dt^erty; Tracy McNeil; Donna 
Reed; Cindy Zvlrzdln; Kelly McDanlel. Row 3: Patty 

Chamberlln; Stuart Wagner; Cliff Cummins; Randy Blnzer, Vice- 
President; Karjn Hawley; Rob Scheilenberg, Social Chairman; Jon Graft; 
Randy Dean; Barbara Heath, Secretary; Carolyn Bond, Secretary; Diane 
McCall; Steve Lesser. Row 4: Bill Mitchell; Thomas Wong; Diane Kln- 
drick; Ted Pappas. Last Row: Barbara Smith; Linwood Pendleton; Eva 

Writing a letter while givins blood, Jeanie Brown- 
ing displays the nonchalant attitude of a frequent blood- 
mobile donor. — Photo by R. J. Hixson. 

Alpha Phi Omega / 251 

Although only a few years old, the Health 
Careers Club is already well-established. 
The club brings premedical students and 
those interested in other areas of health care 
together to explore possible careers and pro- 
fessional schools. The year began with a 
meeting surveying philanthropic activities of 
interest to members. Represented were 

hospital volunteer programs. Harriet Reid 
from the Office of Career Planning gave a 
presentation on the resources and counsel- 
ing available on designing a career in health 

The club sponsored a program, "The 
Economics of Health Care," with Dr. Louis 
Henry of Old Dominion University, as well 

— was put into this much needed update. 
The year ended with the club's participation i 
in the College's phone-a-thon and the annual i 
spring picnic. — Jennifer Newell. 

Exploring Health 
Care Opportunities 

Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity, 
Eastern State Hospital volunteer services, 
the Williamsburg/James City County Fire 
Department and Rescue Squad, the Big 
Brothers Program, Circle K, and local 

Front Row: Buddy White, Thomas Wong, V.P.; Jen- 
nifer Newell, Pres. Back Row: Randolph Coleman, 
Advisor; Mike Nesbit; K. C. Harris, Pub. Rel.; Mike 

as a program on hospital administration. 
The revision of the Handbook for Premedical 
Students at the College was the most signifi- 
cant activity of the year. A great deal of 
time and effort — usually over pizza 

Mallare, Programming; Mike Peyser, Pub. Rel.; Dan 
Best, Pub. Rel.; Matt Galumbeck, Sec. 

At the head of the table. President Jennifer Newell con- 
ducts the Health Careers Club during a planning ses- 
sion. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

252 / Health Careers Club 

Undaunted by Asbestos 

Busy Calendar Despite Millington 

As in past years, this year proved to be an 
exciting and progressive one for the Biology 
Club. Interested in the study and enjoyment 
of biology-related activities, the Club once 
again planned and sponsored various 
speakers, events, and field trips. 

Due to the temporary closing of Millington 
Hall at the start of the school year, the Club 
was forced to postpone many of its ac- 

tivities. As expressed by Biology Club Presi- 
dent Chris Pillow, however, the remainder of 
the year was salvaged by an eventful spring 

The awarding of research grants to 
undergraduate biology students — a prac- 
tice that the Club continued from last year 
— was one of the Club's spring activities. 
The most lucrative of the Club's activities 
was the annual spring plant sale, during 
which members of the college community 
had the opportunity to select from a vast ar- 
ray of plant life. 

Perhaps the most popular and exciting of 
the Club's endeavors was the field trip to 
Washington, D.C. in April. Club members 
enjoyed viewing and exploring various 
educational sights, including the National 
Zoo and the Smithsonian Institution. 

Coupled with these activities were the ap- 
pearances of various guest speakers, whose 
talks served both to entertain and to educate 
Biology Club members. — Penny Oglesby. 

Rapt attention. Member Nancy Ganjei's interest is pi- 
qued by a Bio Club speaker. — Phioto by Gene 

Flrat Row: Chris Pillow, Pres.; Bruce Schulte, V.P.; Nancy Ganjel; John 
Dennis; Jack Painter, Treas.; Jane Boggs; Barry Trott; David Thomason; 
Dlna Dicenzo. Row 2: Stan Hoegennan, Fac. Adv.; Dawn Ehlenfeldt; 
Joanne CassanI; Jiffy Sraders; Laura MonFalcone, Sec; Marda O'Con- 
nell; Jennifer Wong; Tonya Shirey; Sandra Swift. Row 3: Karen 

Schweitzer; Dennis Walling; Nlckl Moon; Cindy Blaln; Kathy Raley; Ginger 
Porter; Wendy RUIlng; Bonnie Hobson; Amanda Clements; Paul Gordon. 
Lait Row; Al Ruenes; Robert Swantz; Cindy Paollllo; Anne Snider; Julie 
Maley; Barbara Kurpit; Foston Chandler. — Photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Biology Club / 253 

More Than a P.E. Course 

Martial Arts Club 
Promotes Cultural Exchange 

The Martial Arts Club at the College of 
W&M consisted of much more than a group 
of Karate students meeting for a couple of 
workouts each week to gain a P.E. credit. 
Not only did the Club offer its members a 
rigorous semester of Karate, aikido, and 
self-defense training, but participation in 
cultural exchanges with the Japanese as 
well. Under the instruction of Shihan Hiroshi 
Hamada, the Club provided a direct link to 
traditional Japan. 

Instructor Shihan Hamada came to 
William and Mary from Osaka, Japan in 
1966. First as a graduate student, and now 
as an instructor at the College, he has taught 
Karate, aikido, and self-defense to 
thousands of students. Based on his own 
traditional Japanese training, Hamada's 
teaching includes Zen philosophy as well as 
physical training. 

Each year, martial arts students par- 
ticipate in clinics, tournaments, and an an- 
nual training camp at Nag's Head. These 
events offer students an opportunity to ex- 
perience intensified, strictly traditional 
methods of training. 

Simon says. President Ellen Slotnick leads two 
yellow-belt club members in front kicks. — Photo by 
Tallie Kennedy. 

This year, in addition to these annual ac- 
tivities, the Martial Arts Club participated in 
a number of exchanges with Japanese 
groups. In May, a group of students from the 
College visited Japan to take part in a mar- 
tial arts and cultural exchange. In addition, a 
renowned ensemble of Shakukachi — 
Japanese flute — and Koto players visited 
the Tidewater area. Hosted by the Club for 
its brief stay in Williamsburg, the ensemble 
gave a concert at PBK Hall. 

Through this broad range of activities, the 
Martial Arts Club provided students not only 
with an opportunity to build both body and 
mind, but also with a chance to capture a bit 
of the spirit of Japan. — Ellen Slotnick. 

Hard work. Vince Sullivan works up a sweat during 
twice-weekly Karate Club practices. — Photo by Tallie 

254 / Martial Arts Club 

Perseverance Pays Off 

VAPIRG Receives BSA Funding 

The 1981-82 school term marked a year of 
growth for the Virginia Public Interest 
Research Group, which for the first time 
received funding from the Board of Student 
Affairs to finance its research and other 

Balloting for the VAPIRG Board of Directors 
was held September 15 in campus-wide elec- 
tions. The election stirred interest on campus 
and voting was heavy in the races for the eight 
undergraduate seats on the board. 

The new board quickly set to work, hiring 
Chris Cherry, a recent graduate, as staff per- 
son, and approving project proposals submit- 
ted by student researchers. 

Among the major projects undertaken dur- 
ing the year was an energy conservation pro- 
gram at the College. Kathee Myers, director of 
the project, said, "Energy conservation is the 
cheapest, safest, most productive energy alter- 
native available in large amounts." College of- 
ficials, who were forced to halt hiring and non- 
essential purchases last spring to avoid a 
$300,000 budget deficit for energy funds, 
were enthusiastic about the project. 

The price survey, another VAPIRG project, 
was published regularly in the Flat Hat. While 
concentrating on producing a bi-weekly 

Save those newspapers! Chris Cherry and two other 
VAPIRG members collect bundles from dorm residents 
as part of VAPIRG's recycling project. — Photo by 
Marsha Pearcy. 

After VAPIRG's February 1 general interest 

meeting, Coordinator Chris Cherry answers Marta 
Hansen's questions about various projects. — Photo by 
Warren Koontz. 


grocery price survey, the survey staff also 
prepared special surveys such as a comparison 
of travel costs which was issued just before 
winter break. "The survey's aim is to provide 
cost comparison information which would be 
impossible for individual shoppers to obtain," 
explained Mark Paul, price survey project 

VAPIRG also sponsored the William and 
Mary Recycling Project, which encouraged 
dormitory residents to recycle aluminum, glass 
and newspaper. VAPIRG volunteers, headed 
by project director Wendy Brunzie, picked up 
recyclables from the dorms each week. By spr- 
ing. Hunt, Taliaferro, Chandler, Landrum, 
Bryan, Monroe, Spanish House, PiKA, KA, 
JBT and the Randolph Residences were all 
participating in the project. 

VAPIRG's general interest meeting 
February 1 drew over seventy students to hear 
Frank Jackalone, founder of the United States 
Student Association, speak on the subject of 
student activism in the 1980's. After the 
speech, VAPIRG project directors presented 
information on their projects and enlisted 
volunteers. New projects inaugurated at the 
meeting included local government monitoring, 
research for a consumer handbook and a study 
of federal cuts in student financial aid. 

Overall, VAPIRG was pleased with its ac- 
complishments this year. Growing in size and 
commitment, the group felt its projects pro- 
vided valuable information and services to the 
community. — Chris Cherry. 

VAPIRG / 255 

The Musically Inclined 

Phi Mu Alpha 

of Excellence 

The Nu Sigma chapter of Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia music fraternity completed its 
seventeenth year at the College. The 
chapter has consistently received citations 
and awards from its national organization for 
its exemplary performance in various areas 
for over a decade. This fall Phi Mu Alpha 
was once again awarded the Charles E. Lut- 
ton memorial Award for the 1977-81 trien- 
nium. The chapter first received the award 
for the 1973-76 triennium. The receipt of 
this award for two trienniums was a singular 
achievement in which the brothers took 
great pride. This award is a special honor 
reserved for one chapter within a province 
which receives the highest number of cita- 
tions for excellence in seven areas during 
the preceding triennium. William and Mary's 
chapter received a financial award in the 
name of Phi Mu Alpha. 

The fraternity is best known for its co- 
sponsorship (with Delta Omicron) of the Sin- 
fonicron Opera Company which produced 
Gilbert and Sullivan's Ruddigore last winter. 
Despite this long association with Sin- 
fonicron, Phi Mu Alpha is a viable organiza- 
tion in its own right. The members of the 
fraternity continued to devote their time and 
energy to the organization's primary goal of 
encouraging and promoting the highest stan- 
dards of creativity, performance, education 
and research in American music. As part of 
their continuing commitment to this goal, the 
Sinfonians sponsored a scholarship for 
students enrolled in applied music, a men's 
ensemble, and the American Composers' 
Recital. The recital, an annual event, was 
highlighted by performances of works com- 
posed by students as well as American 
repertoire performed by students and 

The brothers also occupied themselves 

Seated: Buddy Wlnite, Co-Social Chairman; David 
Pruitt; William Kamberger, Historian; Ben Kellam, 
President; Nan Alderson, Sweetheart; David Edelson, 
1st Vice-President; Michael Rogan, Co-Social Chair- 
man; Keith Chenault, Secretary. Standing: Robert 

with weekly meetings, tracing fraternal 
traditions and family trees, pledging ac- 
tivities, an intramural team, daiquiri parties 
— a fraternity tradition — gatherings at the 
Cave, and the annual Phi Mu Alpha/Delta 
Omicron banquet. 

The social event of the year was the an- 
nual Viennese Waltz Ball in April. The waltz 
featured an evening of formal gowns and 

Ammcrman; Chris Loftus, Alumni Secretary: John 
Bcdor; Cliff Cummins, Warden; Jim Hill; John Kilgore; 
Wayne Curtis, Music Director; David Eye, Publicity; 
James Matthews. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

tuxedos punctuated with the changing tem- 
pos of waltzes and polkas. The fraternity's 
new president and sweetheart were formally 
introduced and all the seniors had one last, 
very special waltz. — Ben Kellam. 

Phi Mu Alpha brothers Brad Staubes, Buddy White, 
John Kilgore and Jim Hill demonstrate the talent 
underlying Nu Sigma chapter's tradition of excellence. 
— Photo by Steve Odom. 

256 / Phi Mu Alpha 

Ebony Expressions — 
Providing Variety With Cultural 

A group of black students lifting their 
voices in song — they are the "Ebony Ex- 
pressions." Since its inception by Timothy 
Allmond in 1975, the choir has grown from 
seven to twenty members, and has changed 
its name from the "Black Student Organiza- 
tion Choir" to its present title. The group's 

irst Row: Howuard Brooks, Ephfrom Walker, Brian 
cott, Derric Ward, Hansen Martin. Last Row: Sonia 
ida Brown, Zenia Jackson, Zandra Thomp- 

son, Lola Singletary, Janice Reuben, Rhonda Gillespie, 
Maureen Grey (not pictured) — Photo by Tallie 

purpose was to expose the William and 
Mary campus and the community to addi- 
tional forms of musical expression. The choir 
was directed by Rhonda Gillespie, a 
sophomore sociology major. Hansen Martin 
acted as president, Maureen Grey as 
secretary-treasurer, Brian Scott as historian, 
and Ephfrom Walker as sergeant-at-arms. 

In the fall semester, "Ebony" not only 
sang at the Black Student Organization 
Parents' Weekend Reception in October but 
also performed at the Christmas Craft Show 
held in the Campus Center. The choir sang 
mainly spiritual and gospel music, but added 
contemporary pieces from such Broadway 
musicals as "The Wiz" and "Your Arm's 
Too Short To Box With God." In 1982 
"Ebony" sang these and other popular 
selections for their numerous engagements 
at churches in Hampton, Newport News, 
and at Williamsburg's Bruton Parish Church. 
The choir also performed at Maya Angelou's 
program and at the Williamsburg Public 
Library for its new theatre dedication. 

This year, the choir received numerous 
contributions for robes, which were worn at 
its annual Spring Concert in the Campus 
Center Ballroom. Overall, the members of 
"Ebony Expressions" had a lively and en- 
joyable year and looked forward to an even 
more exciting semester in the fall. — 
Maureen Grey. 

With rapt attention. "Ebony" member Zenia 
Jackson listens to fellow members blend in perfect har- 
mony during rehearsal. — Photo by Tallie Kennedy. 

Preparing for an upcoming concert, director Rhon- 
da Gillespie leads male "Ebony" members in a warm- 
up exercise during a Tuesday night rehearsal in the 
Campus Center Little Theatre. — Photo by Tallie 

Ebony Expressions / 257 

Facing the Real World 

M.B.A.A. Provides Perspective on the Corporate Communitv 

Facing the rigors of attending graduate 
school and the looming prospect of entry in- 
to the dreaded real world, business students 
found the Masters of Business Administra- 
tion Association ready to meet their many 
needs. All students at the Graduate School 
of Business were automatically members of 
the association, which tried to supplement 
the school's program and make students' 
lives more enjoyable. 

In order to furnish knowledge from prac- 
tical examples and provide perspective on 
the corporate world awaiting students, the 
MBA Association sponsored a variety of 
speakers and coUoquia. For Presidents' Day 
in February, presidents and chairmen of ma- 
jor corporations discussed contemporary 
business issues in lectures and informal ses- 
sions. The business leaders made 
themselves available for conversation with 
students during these sessions and at recep- 
tions during the day. The attendance of the 
most prestigious group of business people in 
the event's history ensured its success this 
year. Association members also benefited 
from the individual visits of other speakers. 
Notable among these were former U.S. Am- 
bassador to El Salvador, Frank Devine, and 
Edward Mueller, the Head of Corporate 
Financial Planning for the St. Regis Paper 

Members of the Association could also 
take advantage of the group's close work 
with the placement office and contacts with 
alumni to get a start in finding a job. Another 
adjustment the group attempted to ease was 
the one to graduate school by providing 
orientation sessions at the beginning of the 

To relieve the tensions inherent in grad 
school attendance, the group sponsored two 
large parties and several smaller ones in ad- 
dition to sporting activities. Incorporating 
both purely social and informational events, 
the MBA Association strived to integrate 
business students into the college communi- 
ty and to fulfill their changing needs. — 
Susan Koenig. 

M.B.A. Association members Thom MacLeod, Marvin 
Skinner, Steve Christophe, Kathy Ragunas, Martha 
Wilson, Reid LaClaire, and Celayne Hill gather for a 
meeting in Chancellors' newly-renovated auditorium. 
— Photo by Jan Singletary. 

Conducting an M.B.A. Association meeting 
Chancellors Hall, the new home of the School 
Business, President Mike Armstrong details plans foi 
the Spring semester. — Photo by Jan Singletary. 

258 / M.B.A. Association 

Inviting Community 

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Despite Title, 
Club Not Limited 
to P.E. Majors 

Despite its name, the Physical Education 
Majors Club was not limited to Physical 
Education majors. Comprised of thirty 
members, the club invited all members of 
the college community to participate in its 
activities. Led by co-presidents Kenny 
Bowen and Scott Gauthier, the club took an 
interest in such community services as the 
Special Olympics for handicapped children, 
a bloodmobile, and student teaching at 
Lafayette and Bruton high schools in 
Williamsburg. In addition, the group invited 
the college community to hear guest 
speakers such as Athletic Director James 

One of its most important functions was to 
provide student volunteers as trainers for 
the athletic teams. With regard to the 
futures of Physical Education majors, topics 
such as sports medicine, physical therapy, 
coaching, and corporate fitness — a 
relatively new plan in which companies 
sponsor physical education for their 
employees — were discussed at meetings. 
With its varied activities, the Physical Educa- 
tion Majors Club provided a forum for all 
aspects of physical well-being for the college 
community. — Jeff Connor. 

The P.E. Majors' Club discussions of sports-related 
career opportunities gives member Lou Wright the 
chance to clarify a few things. — Photo by Warren 

Front Row: Kelly Wagner; Karen Dudley; Sue O'Gorman, Secretary- 
Treasurer: Kenny Bowen, Co-Presldent; Joanne Fenlty; Scott Gauthier, 
Co-Presldent; Gary Bruening; Lou Wright. Back Row: Joe Lucas; Laurie 
Habcr; Pat Crowe. Faculty Advisor; Barbara Davis; Rich Crlsco; Ed 
Jones. P.E. Professor; Wayne MacMasters. John Mltrovlc; Howard Smith, 
Faculty Advisor; Dudley Jensen, P.E. Department Chairman. Not Pic- 
tured: Robin Allen; Foster Chandler; Martha Dickens; Catherine Eaton; 
Karen Jones; Jerry t.arson; Brookes Marlndln; Ann Morse: Mike Rowling; 
Jennie Smith; Mark Tomllnson; VIckl Lut2: Steve Zeull. — Photo by War- 

P.E. Majors Club / 259 


Delta Omicron 


Entertainment Plus 



Delta Omicron, the international profes- 
sional music fraternity for women, is a ser- 
vice and social organization aimed at ad- 
vancing music at William and Mary. This 
year's membership drive, the most suc- 
cessful in the history of the fraternity, il- 
lustrated the high regard of the College and 
community for Delta Omicron. 

Among the many activities sponsored by 
the sisters, the first annual Cabaret offered a 
nightclub atmosphere and allowed students 
to display their musical abilities. Delta 
Omicron, in conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, presented its annual Sinfonicron 
production — a light opera. This year's pro- 
duction was Gilbert and Sullivan's "Rud- 
digore," which professionally displayed 
some of William and Mary's finest talent. 

In February, the sisters sponsored a 
square dance, with the Friends of Ap- 
palachian Music furnishing the music and 
direction. Monthly musicales also provided a 
musical outlet for the sisters, as well as 
others of the College community. 

Future plans included activities involving 
musical therapy at Eastern State, and trips 
to the various nursing homes in the area. In 
the spring, the fraternity sponsored a 
musical competition for vocal, piano, and in- 
strumental students. 

Delta Omicron's motto of "Forever Striv- 
ing, We Attain" exemplifies the attitudes 
and activities of the Sisters of the Delta Tau 
chapter at William and Mary, — Tracy 

Mad, Mad Margaret. Beth Miller portrays Mad 
Margaret in the Delta Omicron co-production of Rud- 
digore. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

First Row: L.aura Tanner: Denise Tiiiery, Gingef Ban, Warden; Carol 

Smith. Co-Historian. Angle Hujfman, Pam Peisigehl: Tracy Britten, First 

V.P Row 2: Cindy Fisher; Catherine Dehoney; Juiia Shen; Donna Dixon. 

Co- Social Chairman. Row 3; Grelchen Hines, Publicity Chairman; Marilyn 

Blank, Secretary; Hilarie Hicks; Valerie Fisher; Dee Sparks. Treasurer 

Row 4: Jim Hill, DO Beau; Susan O'Sullivan: Dawn Zimmerman Row 

5; Lisa Bartlett; Mary Clayton, Co- Social Chairman; Susan Powell Row 

6: Grace Brooke. President; Beth Miller, Jo Tillery, Second V.P.. Jan 

Trammell Not Pictured; Donna Bain, Music Director; Nan Alderson. 

Rashna Contractor, Co-Historian; Anne Foster; Linda Lemon; Ann 

Roberson; Kim Shanks; Joan Testin, Linda Wood — Photo by Laura 


260 / Delta Omicron 

A Haven Betw^een Classes 

/ Day Student Association 
Opens House for Commuters 

Relaxing in the Day Student House lounge. Ran- 
dy Dean and Rosemary Bowen leaf through the 1982 
Summer Session Catalog. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

While taking advantage of the Day Student House's 
study room, a commuting student lapses into momen- 
tary daydreaming. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

One of the biggest drawbacks facing com- 
muting students at William and Mary was 
the lack of opportunity to participate in 
various activities occurring on campus. 
Perhaps just as annoying a problem for 
many day students was the necessity of 
spending hours between classes on campus, 
yet having relatively few places to go. The 
Day Student Association worked to solve 
these problems and make things easier for 
those students. To help with the communica- 
tion problem that can result when students 
live off campus, the Association printed and 
mailed its own newsletter to all members. 
This newsletter contained information about 
activities on campus and upcoming events, 
as well as letters from the president, recipes, 
and other bits of news. 

To involve students even more In campus 
life, the Day Student Council, consisting of 
five people and the president, tried to 
regularly plan such activities as pizza par- 

ties, seminars on subjects ranging from 
study skills to car maintenance, and picnics. 
The big project this year, however, was the 
opening of the Day Student House, located 
on Jamestown Road. The house provided a 
place for commuting students to study or 
just relax. Offering such conveniences as a 
T.V., stereo, lounge, study rooms, and 
lockers, the house quickly gained In 
popularity — as evidenced by the numerous 
students using Its facilities. Not only was the 
house open to students daily from 8 a.m. to 
12 a.m., but it also provided a bedroom to 
accommodate those students unfortunate 
enough to be stranded on campus for the 

All in all, the Day Student Association 
worked hard to offer commuting students a 
haven between classes, and to help In- 
tegrate them Into college life. — Maria 

Day Student Association / 261 

Members of the S.B.A. Board. Tim Thomes, First- 
Year Representative: Lynn Taylor, Second-Year 
Representative; Dan Cassano, Treasurer; Patti Prit- 
chard, Secretary; Elliott Moorman, Third-Year 
Representative; Terry Grimes, First-Year Represen- 
tative; Arthur Gary, President; Pat Casey, First- Year 
Representative (seated). — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Second-year law student Ann Kenney and compa- 
nion enjoy a brief respite from the crowded dance floor 
at the Barrister's Ball. — Photo by Steve Odom. 

262 / Student Bar Association 

Healthy Balance 
o! Work and Play 

S.B.A. Sponsors Both Academic and Social Events 

The Student Bar Association was the um- 
brella/clearinghouse organization for the 
Marshall-Wythe School of Law. Although its 
membership consisted of the entire law stu- 
dent body, its operations were steered by its 
Board of Directors. Through bi-weekly 
meetings and day-to-day operation, the 
S.B.A. acted as the liaison between law 
students and the Administration, and provid- 
ed such services to law students as a coffee 
bar, typewriter usage, course evaluations, 
and social events. It maintained standing stu- 
dent committees to add student input and in- 
fluence to the Administration's decisions 
with respect to faculty hiring, job placement. 

admissions, curriculum, and the Law 

The S.B.A. sponsored quite an active 
social calendar this year: the "Fall From 
Grace" Dance in October, a Homecoming 
Alumni Open-Bar Bash, the "Barristers' 
Ball" in February featuring The Casuals, 
and a Spring Picnic Pig Roast in April. Other 
activities included afternoon keg patio par- 
ties and a talent show. Finally, the annual 
Law School Libel Night — a musical- 
comedy extravaganza poking much-earned 
irreverance at the Law Professors and Ad- 
ministration — was held on April 20 at Phi 
Beta Kappa Hall. 

The Law School community owed its 
vitality to far more than the S.B.A. Several 
regular publications provided established 
avenues for student writing, both scholarly 
and journalistic. Aside from the Marshall- 
Wythe Law Review, the bi-weekly 
newspaper. The Advocate, the periodic 

First-year law students Marsha Duia and Alec 
Donaldson quench their thirst during a break at the 
S.B.A. sponsored Barrister's Ball. — Photo by Steve 

Colonial Lawyer, and the Environmental 
Law Group's publication continued to 
benefit the community at large. 

Many particular interest groups thrived 
under a loose umbrella of decentralization. 
Two professional fraternities offered social 
and law-oriented activities; a third came into 
existence this Spring. The Black American 
Law Students Association held a regional 
conference and several other events, as did 
the Mary and William Women's Law Socie- 
ty. Other special-interest law organizations 
such as the Environmental Law Group, the 
International Law Society, the Supreme 
Court Historical Society, the Association of 
Trial Lawyers, the National Lawyers' Guild, 
and the Student Legal Forum were quite ac- 
tive in bringing speakers, symposia, and 
other events to Marshall-Wythe. Providing a 
much-needed and well-used service to 
William and Mary was the Student Legal 
Services, located in Clark House on 
Jamestown Road. Aid short of actual legal 
advice in many different problem situations 
was offered to all College students who took 
advantage of the Service. 

The Law School did not want for in- 
tramural participation and even success, as 
the amazing "Proliferation" basketball team 
so aptly proved this year. Lawyers play just 
for fun, too — the "Corpus Delectible" 
women's basketball team and "Beach 
Patrol" men's football team had a terrific 
time in a winless season! 

Marshall-Wythe provided a well-rounded 
system of outlets for student energy. The 
Law School's performance in these areas 
this year showed a healthy balance of work 
and play. — Arthur Gary 

Student Bar Association / 263 

264 / Religions 

Churches, etcetera 

Churches have always fascinated me. The 
physical buildings, I mean. There is 
something about a steeple reaching to the 
sky that lifts both my eyes and my spirit. 
This campus is surrounded by churches, and 
each is beautiful in its own way. 

When I walk through CW, I always stop 
by Bruton Parish. The best view of it is from 
the park bench across DOG street, but 
another good spot to view the building is 
from the vantage point of the gardens 
behind it. Though the steeple isn't all that 
high, the clean lines of the church always 
make me feel good. An organ student once 
told me that you can go up into the belfry by 
climbing this rickety old circular staircase. 
Only one person can go up at a time, he 
said, or the whole stairway will fall. I've 
always wanted to go up there. Another thing 
I love about that church is all those candles 
they use during the Evensong service. The 
service starts right before dusk; as the sun 
sets, the walls of the church take on a glow 
the way they never would with electric light. 
I had never seen a chandelier with real 
candles before 1 attended one of the Even- 
song services. 

St. Stephen's, the Lutheran church across 
from Phi Beta Kappa Hall, at first didn't ap- 
peal to me. it's the one that's shaped like an 
octagon; it just didn't seem like a church. 
But its appeal grew and grew, until it's now 
one of my favorites. I especially like the way 
it's set into the trees; the stone walls can just 
barely be seen through them, and the 
building sort of nestles among them like 
that's where it belongs. 

Right down the street from St. Stephen's 
is the Methodist church. Its steeple can be 
seen from just about anywhere on campus. 
The red brick with white trim reminds me so 
much of my church at home that it makes 
me homesick to look at it. The architecture 
is similar, too. That Methodist church is 
amazingly big. I went over there to give 
blood once and I almost got lost wandering 
through the halls where the Sunday School 
classes are held. 

It seemed to me like all my friends went to 
St. Bede's this year. I went along a few 
times; it always seemed a real shame to me 
that they couldn't have the student mass in 
the "real" church. The room that the stu- 
dent mass is held in seems stark in compar- 

ison. The best thing about St. Bede's, for 
me, is driving by it on Richmond Road after 
dark. I always look up to see the statue of 
Mary which stands in a little nook built into 
the wall. The lights shine on her face, and 
she seems so calm; it soothes me to look at 

Further on down Richmond Road, just 
past the Williamsburg city limits, is the 
Toano Baptist Church. It's really little, with 
white clapboard walls and a tiny belfry. I can 
tell just by looking at the outside that the in- 
side is very plain and simple, with wooden 
pews and musty hymnals. When 1 was about 
nine, my family went to a church like that. 
Sometimes the "chief bell rope-puller" 
would let me help him; 1 was always so pro- 
ud of myself on those days. Churches like 
that always remind me of New England; I 
can picture the Pilgrims going to a church 
like that one. 

Of course, it's not the building that makes 
the church; it's the people. But the building 
can — and should — impart a sense of what 
the people believe. — Liz Offield. 




". . . 80 I felt uplifted . . ." As members of the group look on. Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes member explains a point during the group discussion. FCA 
members were not necessarily varsity or intramural athletes. — photo by Daniel 

". . . For all the saints . . ." Evensong choir member Sheila Young warms up her 
voice before the 5:30 service begins. The Evensong service at Bruton Parish was held 
basically for the college community; the service was led by Fr. Sam Potarro. — photo 
by Liz Davis. 

Religions / 265 

Reaching Out for a Sense of Community 

CSA Spreads Fellowship 

From the very beginning of the year, 
the Catholic Student Association placed 
an emphasis on fellowship. It was the 
largest religious group on campus, with 
over 500 members, but it kept its 
members involved through services on 
Sundays and also during the week. 
These smaller services, held at the Wren 
Chapel, helped the members around 
campus become more involved with the 
group. Also, fellowship groups, compris- 
ed of seven to ten people, helped 
members get to know each other on a 
more intimate level. 

The Sunday CSA mass was not what 
would normally be called a 'traditional' 
service. More a folk mass, it was basical- 
ly run by, and for, students. Par- 
ticipating in the choir, serving as bread 
and wine ministers, and as lectors were 
some of the ways students got involved. 
Fr. Ron Seguin, advisor for the Associa- 
tion, added variety by including special 
presentations during the meditation por- 
tion of the mass. And every other Sun- 
day, CSA members prepared dinner, to 
be served after the service. 

Throughout the year, CSA members 
participated in activities which seemed 
to bring them into fellowship, with one 
another, and with members of other 
religious organizations. With members of 
Canterbury, CSA co-sponsored the ser- 
vice honoring Saint Francis of Assisi, 
who is revered for his love of animals. 
On this day, members of the 
Williamsburg community brought their 
animals to the ceremony, to be blessed 
by Fr. Ron and Rev. Sam Portaro, who is 
the Canterbury advisor. Other activities 
included "field trips" to Virginia Beach 
and Busch Gardens, an excellent in- 
tramural soccer team, and a periodical 
newsletter, the Catacomb Chronicles; 
the newsletter was sent to parents of 
CSA members. 

By emphasising student involvement, 
and providing numerous activities for 
students to become involved in, the 
Catholic Student Association spread 
fellowship, and strengthened its 
members' spiritual lives. — Liz Offield 

On St. Francis of Assisi day, Fr. Ron Seguin, ad- 
visor to tile CSA, and Rev. Sam Portaro, Canterbury 
advisor, converse before services begin. In celebration 
of tile day, members of tlie community brougiit tiieir 
animals to be blessed by the two ministers. — piioto by 
Rob Smith 

During the five o'clock mass held at St. Bede's 
Parish House Brian McGaren serves as lector, and 
reads passages from the Bible. The CSA service was 
primarily student oriented with CSA members par- 
ticipating in all facets of the mass. — photo by Laura 

s -^5!? ^fy 

■»W ytrr-r -^yr: 

■ «■■■« 

266 / Catholic Student Association 

Open to All 

Sitting in Bruton Parish church, 
waiting for the Evensong service to 
begin, was an experience in itself. 
Dozens of candles lit the church, and a 
student in a cream-colored robe checked 
last minute details. As the service began, 
the organist played the opening chords 
of Ralph Vaughan Williams, "Sine 
Nomine" and the choir and minister 
began the procession into the church. At 
a signal from the minister students from 
all faiths knelt and joined in the prayer 
of confession. 

Canterbury wasn't just for 
Episcopalians. Its members came from 
all denominations, and the organization 
stressed community fellowship and in- 
volvement. In the Evensong service, and 
in the more informal service held on 
Thursdays in Wren Chapel, students 
held small but important roles in the 
ceremonies. Some served as ushers, 
some sang in the Evensong choir, 
directed by Dr. Frank Lendrim, and 
some read the scripture lessons from the 
Bible. Another way students could get 
involved was at the weekly supper after 
Evensong, prepared by Canterbury 
members. These dinners were served at 
the Parish House, one block away from 
the church itself. 

Canterbury members also became in- 
volved by participating in retreats; a 
new one was the "Encounter With 
Christ" held in November, at Norfolk. 
Some Canterbury members had attend- 
ed a similar retreat sponsored by the 
Catholic church; this year other 
members attended one sponsored by the 
Episcopal church, based on that held by 
the Catholics. In addition, Canterbury of- 
ficers, along with CSA officers, attended 
a retreat at the beginning of the year. 

Canterbury and CSA joined together 
on many activities. One of these was St. 
Francis of Assisi day, on which members 
of the Williamsburg community brought 
their animals to be blessed by Rev. Sam 
Portaro, advisor to the Canterbury 
group, and Fr. Ron Seguin, the CSA ad- 
visor. Another was the Covenant 
Players, a theater group sponsored by 
both groups, which presented plays with 
religious themes. 

During the year, emphasis was placed 
on opening Canterbury to the communi- 
ty. By reaching out to other faiths, they 
did just that. — Liz Offield. 

Before the Tegular Thursday service, liturgy officer 
Dave Roberts chats with Alison Emory, a member of 
the Covenant Players. The evening services on 
Thursdays were primarily for students, and were more 
relaxed. — photo by Rob Smith 

During a last-minute warm-up. Dr. Frank Lendrim 
gives instructions to members of the Evensong choir. 
Dr. Lendrim was also the director of the William and 
Mary choir. — photo by Liz Davis 

Before the Evensong processional, Anna Krein 
vocalizes with the rest of the choir. Evensong was a 
candlelit service, and many students participated ac- 
tively. — photo by Liz Davis 

Every other Sunday after mass, CSA members 
were able to enjoy a dinner prepared by fellow 
members. JuniorPat Hart fixes spaghetti in preparation 
for the after-mass meal. — photo by Laura Gilbert 

Canterbury / 267 

''Different Approaches" to Christianity 

Mixed Company 

In thinking about what he considered im- 
portant in his group, Baptist Student Union 
president David Kersey mentioned, "We 
have a great theological mix in BSD. 
Because of the people involved, there are 
many different approaches to Christianity." 
This was an attitude that was emphasized 
again and again, as members of BSU got 
together for meetings throughout the year. 

The group met on Sundays for a dinner 
program. The program consisted of a meal 
prepared by members of BSU, followed by a 
variety of activities. On one night there 
might be a speaker; on another, the 
members might participate in a sing-a-long. 
Although there might be any number of peo- 
ple in attendance on any given night, Kersey 
estimated that the group had about 70-80 
members. "While we're somewhat struc- 
tured," he explained, "there is still plenty of 
room to do what you want to do." 

Another important aspect of BSU was the 
number of various retreats which members 
of the group attended. One such retreat was 
the one at the Eagle's Eyrie, which was held 
at the Baptist Convention Center near 
Lynchburg. This retreat was held during the 
first week of the second semester. Members 
of the group also participated in other 
retreats throughout the year. 

Other activities BSU involved itself in in- 
cluded working with other religious groups 
on campus on service projects, raising 
money for — and commiting their summers 
to — mission work, and two choirs (one 
handbell, one vocal) which aided in worship 
services for churches in the area. Members 
made regular visits to the Pines Nursing 
Home, and helped raise money for World 
Hunger Need. It was generally felt that by 
working for a specific charity, the group 
benefited by having something concrete to 
work for. 

BSU's laid-back approach appealed to 
many. There was never any pressure to 
become extremely active, but everyone was 
welcome to attend all activities. As Kersey 
put it, "the different levels of involvement 
served to make anyone feel welcome 
anytime." — Liz Offield. 

"Hour do you feel about that?" During a discussion, 
BSU member Susan Crowder expectantly awaits a 
response to her statement. Many times BSU members 
held discussions as part of their regular Sunday 
meetings. — photo by Mark Beavers. 

"Who's next on the list?" BSU member Patricia Jeu 
consults her roster of organization members, as she 
makes phone calls in preparation for a BSU Christmas 
party. The party was one of many functions the group 
planned throughout the year. — photo by Mark 

". . . if you see what I mean." Doug Wingo pauses 
between bites to make a point clear to a fellow BSU 
member. On Sundays, BSU-crs got together and ate a 
meal prepared by fellow members, followed by their 
regular meeting. — photo by Ben Wood. 

268 / Baptist Student Union 

Let's have a song! As part of their regular meeting, 
members of NTSA often participated in sing-a-longs. 
Members felt that this was a great way of sharing 
fellowship, and many of their meetings contained music 
as an integral part of the program. Here one member 
plays the guitar for the other members of the group. — 
photo by Warren Koontz. 

A relaxed moment. Before the meeting starts 
members of NTSA converse informally about 
everything under the sun. Many took advantage of the 
meetings as a time to get together with friends. — 
photo by Warren Koontz. 

NTSA Spreads 
Word to Campus 

At a meeting of the New Testament Stu- 
dent Association, one doesn't find much of 
the usual "what's next on the agenda?" at- 
titude found at so many youth group 
meetings. Although sometimes there are ad- 
ministrative details to take care of, for the 
most part NTSA meetings consist of music, 
prayer, and the singing of testimonies about 
the Lord. Sometimes a member will share a 
special message or prayer with the others; 
often they pray silently but in fellowship with 
one another. Most members felt that the 
main purpose for the group to get together 
was so that each member could grow 

NTSA is a non-denominational group of 
about forty members; some of its members 
also belong to other Christian religious 
groups, such as the Wesley Foundation or 
the Baptist Student Union, Its core group, 
consisting of approximately thirty people, is 
a very close gathering. When asked if the 
group members had any specific activities or 
projects, member Susan Quaintance 
answered, "We feel our biggest service is for 
the Lord. As far as that goes, we do a lot of 
'reaching out' — evangelism, if you prefer. 
We just want to share with people our ex- 
periences with Jesus Christ." — Liz Offield. 

Don't anybody blink! Members of NTSA line up for a 
group ptiotograph. The organization met on Sunday 

nights in the Sit-n-Bull Roon 
photo by Warren Koontz. 

of the Campus Center. 

New Testament Student Association / 269 

An Open, Supportive, 
Christian Community 

Many times during the rush of the 
academic year, students felt the need to get 
away from some of the pressures that their 
studies were putting on them. Members of 
the Wesley Foundation were extremely 
lucky in that they could escape to the 
Wesley House, which was situated right next 
door to the Methodist church, across from 
Phi Beta Kappa Hall. At the Wesley House 
they had the opportunity to relax, to chat 
with other members of Wesley, to talk about 
anything from current events to what their 
plans for the weekend were. Because it pro- 
vided a sort of retreat for students, Wesley 
Foundation President Tracy McNeil con- 
sidered the House to be invaluable to 
Wesley's program. 

This program included weekly meetings 
at the House during which various activities 
took place; sometimes there were speakers, 
films, or discussion and singing. The meeting 
was followed by dinner prepared by Wesley 
Foundation members. Other activities which 
Wesley Foundation members participated in 
included a Wednesday night Bible study led 
by campus minister Braxton Aliport (who 
also participated in many other Wesley ac- 
tivities). Outings included a ski retreat to 
Massanutten, a fall retreat, a Senior Ban- 
quet at the Surrey House and a Christmas 

According to McNeil, the main purpose of 
the Wesley Foundation was to provide an 
open supportive Christian community for its 
members. "We like to provide a place to 
gather and relax, and to find fellowships," 
she commented. "By doing this, we are try- 
ing to find out what it means to be a Chris- 
tian in a college community." 

Members felt it was interesting to be in- 
volved in the group because there was such 
a variety of different types of people in the 
group. It was felt that this was good because 
in this way, all sorts of varying ideas could 
be heard. — Liz Offield. 

**But what you've got to remember is . . ." During 
a meeting of the Wesley Foundation, president Tracy 
McNeil expounds on a point, as Ginger Barr looks on. 
At the Wesley Foundation meetings, members were 
able to discuss such varied topics as El Salvador, a 
tough English course, and nuclear arms. — Photo by 
Daniel Simon. 

"Well, I'm not sure I agree . . ." As Braxton Aliport, 
campus minister, and other members of the Wesley 
Foundation listen intently, Mary Beth Lueders states an 
opinion during the weekly meeting. These meetings, 
along with many other activities, were held at the 
Wesley House, across the street from Phi Beta Kappa 
Hall. — photo by Daniel Simon. 

The Wesley Foundation. Front Row: Lolli Hardesti; 
Neil Johnson; Julie Jackson; Leslie Wederich; Mary 
Beth Lueders; Rebekah Hyden; Ginger Barr; Amy 
McDiffit; Warren Lovett; Darlenc Salo; Sandra Schef- 

field. Back Row: Sandra Swift; Braxton Aliport; Tracy 
McNeil; Melanie Johnson; Carol Epling. — photo by 
Daniel Simon. 

270 / Wesley Foundation 

Learning, Sharing, Fellowship 

**. . . can you explain this passage?" During the 
LDSSA Institute meeting, LDSSA president Jeff Scott 
explains a point. The group met weekly and studied, in 
order to learn about their church. In this manner they 
applied teachings of the church to everyday situations. 
— photo by Rob Guillen. 

". . . and what does the Scripture tell us about 
this?" Sister Thelma Young instructs members of 
LDSSA during their weekly Institute meeting. During 
the lesson, students learned about the history of their 
church, following closely the Bible and the Book of 
Mormon. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

A Realization of the 
World Around Them 

At the Thursday night meetings of the 
Latter Day Saints Student Association, the 
spirit was one of learning; members learned 
more about how to share what they had 
learned with others. At their Institute class, 
led by Ms. Thelma Young, there were two 
main sources of study: "Living Prophets for 
a Living Church," and "Sharing the 
Gospel." Other activities the group 
members participate in include films on dif- 
ferent aspects of their church, which are 
shown for the college community, and social 
gatherings such as picnics. These gatherings 
gave members of the group a chance to 
become closer. "We're a small group," com- 
mented LDSSA president Jeff Scott, "but I 
think that because of this smallness, we're 
more aware of the other members, and their 

A problem LDSSA members encountered 
because of their size was the pressure from 
other students. Mentioned George Sweeney, 
"It's good, in that we're faced with our 
spirituality here at William and Mary. We're 
not exactly a minority, but we do have to 
struggle against overcoming pressure." 
Sweeney went on to say, "We do sometimes 
get static for being Mormons. The first thing 
someone asks me when they find out I'm a 
Mormon is 'How many wives do you have?' 
But I think we're beginning to see less of 
that." Others felt that as Mormons they had 
more of a realization of the world around 
them. — Liz Offield. 

"Just a minute; let me check." While discusses a 
Bible passage, Jeff Scott looks it up. The LDSSA 
members used extensively both the Bible and the Book 
of Mormon, a book written by the Latter Day Saints' 
founder, Joseph Smith. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

LDSSA / 271 

With God, All 
Things Are Possible 

It's another rainy Monday in 
Williamsburg; that paper that's going to be 
typed tonight has not been written yet, and 
everything has gone wrong today. So why 
are these people gathered in a small room in 
the Campus Center? Because they are 
members of the Christian Science Organiza- 
tion, and they are meeting to share with 
each other their understanding of God. 

Through recited hymns, and with readings 
from the Bible and from Science and Health 
with Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker 
Eddy, the group's members reflect on God's 
presence and omnipotence in every activity. 
The testimonies and prayers of members 
help to keep college life in the proper 
perspective. The CSO is committed to help- 
ing students, faculty and staff, as well as 
alumni, find answers to the problems that 
face them in the college community. 
Members of the CSO emphasized that, 
"with God, all things are possible," and 
revealed some of the prayers they had 
made, and answers they had received to 
problems in their lives. — Dennis Shea. 

During the regular Monday night meeting, gives 
testimony as to how prayer has affected her life. One of 
the main precepts of the Christian Scientists was that 
with God, anything is possible. — photo by Steve 

"I don't think I understand," Gives a puzzled look, 
as explains a passage from the Bible. The Christian 
Scientists are committed to helping members of the col- 
lege community find answers to problems that often 
face them. — photo by Steve Odom. 

With a look of concentration. Amy Reagle reads 
from Science and Health With Key to the Scrip- 
tures, by Mary Baker Eddy. This book, along with the 
Bible, helped CSO members reflect on God's presence 
in each of their lives. — photo by Steve Odom. 


272 / CSO 

Christian Scientists, Christian 

Smile for the camera! Members of the Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes take time out from their regular 
meeting to pose for a group shot. Members of the group 
were not necessarily varsity or intramural sports 
participants. Rather, they were interested in sports, 
and in tying together sports and Christianity. — photo 
by Daniel Simon. 


Service to Others 
and a Laid-Back 

At the regular meetings of the Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes, the attitude was low- 
key; members sang together, prayed 
together, and discussed how sports related 
to Christianity. FCA tried not to be a 
pressure group — they didn't try to force 
any beliefs on anyone, but rather served as 
an outlet for fellowship. 

The members of FCA weren't necessarily 
athletes. Besides members involved in varsi- 
ty and intramural sports, there were 
members who just had an interest in 
athletics, and desired to relate this to their 
Christianity. William and Mary's group was 
part of a nationwide group, with chapters in 
colleges and high schools all over the 

Activities besides the Thursday discussion 
meeting included potluck dinners and such. 
In addition, members of the group par- 
ticipated in a sports marathon; they got 
pledges and then stayed up playing basket- 
ball, or soccer, or another sport. The money 
they collected went to charity. An activity 
planned for the spring was helping at the 
Special Olympics at Hampton Institute. 
Members of the group would teach various 
sports to the kids participating in Special 
Olympics. — Liz Offield. 

During the group discussion, Terry Hendrickson 
describes an experience, as looks intently. FCA 
members all welcomed the more laid-back approach 
adopted by the group, as it made them feel 
unpressured. — photo by Daniel Simon. 

FCA / 273 

274 / Student Government 

A Different Kind of Election 



For as long as any of the students here 
could remember, every spring we elected 
the next year's Student Association Presi- 
dent. The campaigning was always very 
serious, with the candidates proclaiming 
their positions on the various burning issues 
enveloping our little enclosed institutionaliz- 
ed world. 

Ah, but this year one of the official rules 
was changed and one of the candidates 
refused to play by the unwritten rules of 
"respectable" campaigning. It was, to say 
the least, an interesting campaign. 

Barely had we returned from Christmas 
break when the flyers went up, the organiz- 
ed debates began, candidates started soap- 
boxing, and William and Mary watched for a 
week-and-a-half as some of its own played 
the game of political office-seeking. Due to 
the Board of Student Affairs' moving its 

budget hearings to mid-February, the Stu- 
dent Association moved elections to the end 
of January so that the President-elect would 
be able to set up his own budget. As this was 
the first year that the election was held so 
early, there has not been time to study the 
problems that might occur (such as the possi- 
ble lame-duck presidency of the outgoing SA 
President, even though his/her term has 
almost half the year remaining). 

When those flyers did go up there was 
something unusual about those of one can- 
didate: he was running on the platform 
"Nobody hates Wm and Mary more than I 
do." John Hedges III had decided to fly in 
the face of the tradition of campaigning and 
run what the Flat Hat termed the "Absur- 
dist" candidacy. Hedges ran partially to 
satisfy his own sense of humor and partially 
to make a commentary on student politics in 
general. Hedges proposed a "Meet the 
Custodial Help Day" and "Jim Jones Night 
at the Caf." As Hedges' campaign wore on, 
he had to face the frightening possibility that 
he might win. He had no desire for the job; 
he only wanted to make his point. Noted 
Elections Committee Chairman Lisa Mid- 
dleton, "He (Hedges) kept calling me every 
hour wanting to know if he had lost yet." 

When the votes were in and counted, the 
students had chosen one of the more tradi- 
tional and qualified candidates, SAC Chair- 
man David White. Hedges finished third of 
five in the balloting — a finish that pleased 
him and most students because he was able 
to make his point and he didn't win. — Rob 

At the polls is David Thomason. — photo by G. 

Absurdist Candidate. 


A John Hedges Campaign 

Student Government / 275 

Decision-Making by 

Tliose ]\ot in Poivei* 

Kathee Myers, the only returning member and new 
chairman of the Board sifts through papers for VaPIRG. 
— Photo by Warren Koontz. 

Forty-six S.A. movies could be viewed 
with a nine dollar movie pass. Echoes were 
free, and "Flat Hats" were delivered to the 
doorstep of every dorm. This was made 
possible by a Student Activities fee of fifty- 
nine dollars paid by every William and Mary 
student. This fee was part of every tuition 
bill. Each fifty-nine dollar payment was col- 
lected by the Board of Student Affairs* 
(B.S.A.), and divided proportionally by need 
to over twenty-five clubs and organizations, 
such as the Black Student Organization's 
Culture Series, the Honor Council, and the ' 
International Circle. This was just one of the ' 
functions of one of the committees of the 

The B.S.A. was a policy making advisory 
group which met every other Tuesday of 
every month. Their purpose was to research 
any issues that affect students, discuss all 
pros and cons, and then come to a sound 

This was where the Board's power ended.' 
The members could only recommend to the} 
appropriate authorities what should 
should not be done, and although the 
Board's recommendations carried a lot of 
weight, they had to be approved by a higher 
power. For example, the student academic 
fee, which was determined by the Finance 
Committee, had to be accepted by the 
Board of Visitors. Also limiting the B.S.A.'s 
power was inexperience. Sophomore Anne 
St. Clair, board Chairman, and a few faculty 
members were the only returning represen- 

276 /B.S.A. 

tatives. Anne felt that the lack of experience 
caused a slow down in the Board's progress. 
"The Board worked through complicated 
parliamentary procedures. It took time for 
the new members to learn their jobs, and 
they had to understand before things could 
be accomplished," explained Anne. 

To increase the power of the B.S.A. three 
standing committees were appointed: the 
Finance Committee, the Environment Com- 
mittee, and the Academic Affairs Commit- 
tee. Each group met two times a month. 
Through polls, interviews, investigations, 
and observations the groups researched con- 
troversial topics, inefficient programs, and 
ways in which campus life could be 

The Finance Committee, headed by junior 
David Grimes, not only held the budget 
hearings but was also in charge of setting up 
a contingency fund. The contingency fund 
was an emergency fund for those clubs or 
organizations that found they needed more 
money than was allotted to them. The col- 
lege radio station, WCWM, for example, 
was given enough money to buy a new 

After extensive research was done con- 
cerning the Cary Stadium Expansion, Chair- 
man Greg Park of the Environment Commit- 
tee recommended that President Graves be 
an advocate of the proposal that the football 
program drop from division lA to division 
lAA. The Environment Committee also 
looked into a request made by several law 
students dealing with a change in the cam- 
pus busing route. The law students asked 
that the bus make a stop at Parkway Apart- 
ments on route 143. After investigating the 
problem the Committee found this request 
to be infeasible. 

The Committee also discussed an increase 
in the room deposit fee. Dean Morgan of 
Residence Hall Life felt that by changing the 

■ -iwi i ww^ ' ' ^ - 

fee from fifty dollars to one hundred dollars, 
those students debating whether or not to 
live on campus would be prompted into 
making a decision to live off campus. This 
would have reduced the number of students 
that would have had to have been 
"bumped" from room selection. The Com- 
mittee found the idea to be impractical since 
each student was entitled to a full refund of 
his deposit if he chose to live off campus. 

The Academic Affairs Committee, 
headed by senior Norm Guenther, concen- 
trated its efforts of researching the pros and 
cons of extending the deadline for the 
pass/fail option from two weeks to 

anywhere between four to six weeks. The 
Committee felt that the extension would en- 
courage students to explore fields outside 
their majors. But the Committee itself voted 
down the extension for fear of the students 
abusing the privilege by using it as a means 
of securing their grade point average. 

Together the three committees were able 
to cover a variety of issues. In spite of 
restrictions of power and lack of experience 
the B.S.A. was able to represent the student 
body and make constructive decisions which 
could lead to the improvement of campus 
life. — Kari Guillen 

Dave Grimes, head of the 
Finance Committee, listens as 
the pros and cons are presented 
for the purchase of the new 
transmitter for WCWM. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

B.S.A, /..277 

S.A. and Involvemenl 

Student government has played an impor- 
tant and definitive role at the College for 
numerous years. The Student Association 
Council, even though it had only come into 
existence a couple of years earlier, was 
simply a continuation of this time-honored 
tradition. In a broad sense the student body 
was what constituted the S.A. The various 
officers worked hard to accomplish their 
goals, but it was only with the support of the 
students that activities were a success. 

For a while various officers, including 
Randolph Beales the S.A. President, were 
worried about what seemed to be increasing 
apathy on the part of the students. This fear 
was dispelled by the extraordinary number 
of students running for office in the spring 
elections. It was evident that instead of feel- 
ing apathy, many students were willing to 
take the initiative and become involved in 
various activities. To encourage this en- 
thusiasm the S.A. planned different pro- 
jects. Some, like the Bookfair, refrigerator 

rental, and the film series were tried and 
trusted activities. However, many new ac- 
tivities and events were added in order to 
provide something for everyone's tastes. 
One of the popular new programs was "A 
Change of Pace," the coffee house held in 
the Randolph Residences, and sponsored in 
conjunction with the Ecumenical Council. 
There talented members of the College per- 
formed for the benefit of the customers. 
Another major activity was the President's 
Ball. This gala event had originally been 
scheduled for the fall, but insufficient 
preparation time forced it to be postponed 
until the spring. 

All in all the year was a success for the 
S.A. Randolph Beales said he was quite 
pleased with everything, but that there was 
always room for improvement. The feelings 
of most students reflected this same attitude 
and they were willing to work to make the 
SA a vital part of William and Mary. — 
Maria Stamoulas. 

student Aaaociatloa 

President Randolph Beales 

V-P Student Services Charlie Payne 

V-P Social Events Julian White 

V-P Culhiral Events Lisa Havertv 

V-P Student Policy Valerie Hayes 

Press Secretary Mark Forde 

Treasurer Stan Rolen 

Liaison to Board of Visitors . . Laurie McAvoy 

Peyton Pond 
SAC Chairman David White 

Tuesday afternoon, SAC meeting. David Whiter 
SAC Cliairman presides over the debate while Vice^ 
President for Social Events Lisa Haverty checks note, 
and Parliamentarian Linda Reynard keeps procedurei 
— photo by Mark Beavers. 

278 / Student Association 

Her wheels for the day. Tennie Paulino, Dupont 
Head Resident picks up her "handicap" at the 
beginning of Handicap Awareness Day. Sponsored by 
the SA. this event was designed to make student 
leaders more aware of the difficulties faced by those 
with handicaps. — photo by Ben Wood. 

Student Association / 279 

Lying, Stealing or Clieating 

Lying, stealing, and cheating are three 
verbs rarely heard on the W&M campus. 
The reason — W&M has the oldest honor 
system in the country and administers it 
through an elected Honor Council. The 
Honor Code becomes effective when the stu- 
dent matriculates and pledges to abide to 
the rules and regulations. With the pledge, a 
student shows his acceptance of the system. 
The student is responsible not only to 
himself, but also to his fellow students in 
helping to maintain the integrity of the 

The Honor Council is composed of 5 
elected representatives from the senior, 
junior, and sophomore class. The council, on 
the average handles 12-15 cases per year, 
which are mainly concerned with the 
possibility of cheating or plagerism. Council 
Chairman, Alice Cline, feels the Honor Code 
is designed to insure in the academic sphere, 
that all work is your own. Cline also stated 
that "the council looks at each case in- 
dividually," while noting precedents. The 
results of cases are publicized in the Flat Hat 
and on WCWM. The council also serves to 

inform the incoming freshman of court Pro- 
cesses in a mock trial, held during orienta- 
tion week. 

The Honor Council and the student body 
worked together to maintain the Honor 
System on which the college is founded. 
Cyndy Duck. 

Honor Council. Kneeling: Lynn Hendricks, Alice* 
Cline, Carolyn Finocchio. Standing, 2nd Row: Karen 
Pollock, Spring Pechan, Ingrid Johnson, Alicia Rubi, 
Lisa Amaya, Sharon Jones, Bill Scott. Standing, Backi 
Row: Mark Rudolf, Steve Bisese, Monique Valenti, 
Laura Mooney, Patty Zillian. — Photo by Gene 

280 /Honor Council 

The next order of business is . . . Senior represen- 
tative Mark Rudolf focuses his attention on the agenda 
for the upcoming meeting. — photo by Gene 

Honor Council Officers. Carolyn Finocchio, Vice- 
Chairman; Alice Cline, Chairman; Lynn Hendricks. 
Secretary. — photo by Gene Bumgardner. 

Honor Council / 281 

I nil 





282 / Media 



"Pressure, pressure, I got pressure . . ." 
The Kinks sang it and so did many people in 
the journalism-media side of the campus 
community. Deadlines, late, late hours, tem- 
porary dropping of classes all added 
together for a hectic pace. To many it 
seemed that deadlines always sprang up 
along with midterms, papers, and spring 

WCWM, on the air 24 hours a day, in- 
volved a great number of people broad- 

casting as well as writing the news, and pro- 
duction work. For The Flat Hat, it was 
guestimated that 350-1- hours were spent on 
each issue. Per week that was 14-24 hour 
days worth of work for each issue. The year- 
ly edition of the Colonial Echo involved close 
to 4000 hours of work. That was 167 days 
of work at 24 hours each day. That was a lot 
of time not working on research for papers, 
and studying for tests. And though it was not 
even required for graduation, they seemed 
to like it. 

Echo photographer Laura Gilbert spends one of 
many hours in the darkroonn preparing a print. — 
photo by Liz Davis. 

In the wee hours of the morning, night owls like Kevin 
Kerr play their music up at the radio station. — photo 
by Liz Davis. 

Typing away toward another Flat Hat deadline, Scott 
Schroeder tickles the typewriter ivories. Ability to type 
somehow improved with the job. — photo by Liz Davis. 

Media / 283 

Stoned Wheat Thins, a broken radio, and color slides 
keep Lifestyles Editor Eric Hook going through the first 
deadline in Early November. — photo by Mark 

284 / Colonial Echo 

AU-Nighters and a Blaring Radio 

In these days of inflation and budget cuts 
it wasn't always easy to keep a publication 
at its same level of prominence that it had 
previously attained. In an attempt to offset 
these and the other common problems a 
publication suffers, the Colonial Echo relied 

"Print "em up." Editor-in-Chief Robert Guillen ex- 
amines the contact sheet and negatives for the Super- 
dance story in the midst of the fourth, final, and most 
hellish deadline. 

Copy-fitting. Academics Co-Editor DeeDee Taylor 
ponders all the numbers and figures for fitting copy to a 
layout. — photos by Mark Beavers. 

on a new photographic assignment and 
distribution system and an attempt to get as 
many students as possible involved with 

In an attempt to improve on the weaker 
areas of the 1981 Echo, Editor Robert 
Guillen and the other editors tried some dif- 
ferent approaches: the position of 
Photography Editor was established to take 
the burden off the shoulders of the Editor 
and was dutifully filled by Mark Beavers; 
Shari Jee and DeeDee Taylor were charged 
with revamping the Academics section and 
making it more interesting and relevant; 
Lifestyles Editor Eric Hook designed his sec- 
tion to be five or six sections covering the 
various aspects of student life instead of as 
twenty-five disjointed, unrelated features; 
and an attempt was made on the whole to 
cover more relevant stories such as the Gary 
Field expansion controversy, the Mor- 
ton/Millington asbestos delay, and depart- 
mental grade inflation. 

Somehow, aside from such extravagances 
as classes, studying, exams, social life, and 
sleeping, the section editors, photographers, 
staff reporters, and other contributors lived 
through the four nightmarish deadlines. All- 
nighters followed by all-nighters followed by 
getting started on the next deadline were 
the norm and only a blaring radio, ragging 
on Jersey, and Little Debby oatmeal cakes 
made the work and monotony worth it. Oh, 
yes, one other thing helped make it all worth 
it: the natural high from writing a book. — 
Rob Guillen. 

Taking a break from copy editing. Copy Editor 
Debby Heim engages in some of the cutting up that 
goes along with late night hours in the Echo office. — 
photo by Rob Guillen. 

Colonial Echo / 285 

As the Tribe hosts Miami of Ohio, Flat Hat 

photographer Bill Andrews waits for the right shot. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

^H TAJl 3HT 

Co-editors Kathleen Henry and Ford Cochran review 
The Flat Hat annid their "organized" clutter. — 
Photos by Dan Simon. 

286 / The Flat Hat 

Controversy, continuity, and change encompassed the life of 
the College and The Flat Hat. As always, Sunday night staff 
meetings were followed by late, late nights on Wednesdays and 
Thursdays. Perhaps more so than last year, the staff tried to 
focus on the better aspects of the College, however, not glossing 
it over. This was a difficult job, but as co-editor Ford Cochran 
remarked, "It's a fine school and unless you see how successful it 
is, you can't begin to improve it." 

The editorials urged the students to learn all sides of the issues 
and after understanding them to voice their own opinions. Two of 
these major issues were the Cary Field expansion and the sexual 
assaults on and off campus. The Flat Hat was a motivator in the 
sense that it was a catalyst of personal opinion. In Cochran's 
words, "We are trying to show that everything doesn't need to be 
changed. If things are wrong they need to be changed, but if they 
are right they need to be acknowledged." 

A new type style gave The Flat Hat a face lift, shocking some 
and pleasing others. New comic strips and more graphics produc- 
ed more special effects for the paper. Senior Kathleen Henry and 
sophomore Ford Cochran shared the editorship which, at least for 
Cochran, was a new experience. 

On the technical side, the "amusing" task of preparing the 
paper for printing turned the editors and their dedicated staff into 
night owls as the idea of sleep became a real dream. Even though 
deadlines continued week after week, each one was different 
with no regard to any amount of organization. As Cochran lightly 
put it, "At least it keeps us off the streets." — Dabney Carr. 

Another production night, another paste-up 
sheet. The cycle continues as Mike Meaghee prepares 
the paper for printing. — Photo by Dan Simon. 

The Flat Hat / 287 

1600wdtts STEREO v^c^o. 

Collese of Willidm & Mary 

As always, WCWM, 89.1 on the FM dial, had something for every 
member of the college community. Most people knew it for its alter- 
native rock sounds, hearing such groups as the Dead Kennedys, the 
Surf Punks, Root Boy Slim, and the Sex Change Band. However, 
WCWM's members also played blues, classical, jazz, and interna- 
tional sounds — giving the listener a wide variety of musical styles, 
many of which were new to a majority of the listeners. 

An important source of current events was WCWM's News 
Department. Newscasters presented the 5 o'clock news each week- 
day, featuring in detail the latest in sports and happenings, both 
around the world and on campus. At 8;30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m., 
Newsbreaks offered a short recap of events to inform students in the 
course of the day. 

WCWM was also known for its innovative programming. Quiz Kid, 
the ever-popular quiz show, became a battle for free albums between 
such teams as Speedy Withdrawlski and the Well-Hung Jury. Weekly 
features such as 1800 Seconds and Encounter became a forum for 
controversial issues such as gun control, while Sportsline continued its 
reputation for interviews with prominent sports figures. Representing 
its commitment to public service, WCWM presented daily features 
such as Rider's Board and Concert Calendar. Earth News, with its off 
beat stories centered on topics such as a Russian dog tax and a 
sober-up pill, depicted the unusual in life. 

Every Friday, students could hear WCWM members spinning their 
favorite tunes at the Pub for Happy Hour. With over seventy-five 
students active in the weekly programming and with many regular 
listeners, WCWM touched a considerable part of the college 

However, WCWM's broadcasting suffered from frequent 
breakdowns, due to operational difficulties caused by inadequate 
equipment. The transmitter broke down numerous times, which put a 
halt to the variety of services it provided. As a result, the Publications 
Council was faced with the problem of evaluating the present condi- 
tion of the station's facilities. In doing so they toured the facility and 
reviewed a station evaluation conducted by Educational FM 
Associates. Based on their observations, they contributed to the deci- 
sion concerning the future of WCWM. — Jeff Connor. 

288 / WCWM 

Live Broadcasting. Public Service Announcements 
on cartridges, and recorded music, allow Doug Cochran 
to be creative in developing his show. — Photos by Rob 

WCWM / 289 




1982 marked the twentieth anniversary 
of the William and Mary literary annal, The 
Review. To commemorate this event, all fic- 
tion, poetry, and artwork from students, 
faculty, and alumni was related in some way 
to the College. This expanded issue was 
published in place of the usual fall and spr- 
ing issues. 

A board of six editors headed by editor-in- 
chief Tom Prince selected and edited the 
works contained in The Review. In Addition, 
each department was handled by a specific 
reviewing staff; seven were on the poetry 
staff, and nine on the fiction staff, while two 
artists headed the art department. 

The expanded edition, coinciding with thi 
Writer's Festival on March 25th, was ; 
celebration both of two decades for Th 
Review and of a tradition for recognizin; 
literary merit at the College dating back t( 
1890. — Tracey Mallion 

Editors Tom Prince, Amy Jonak, Sarah Williams 
Crista Cabe, Diana Nolan, Steve Arata gather togethe 
without Heather Quinn, Julie Alton, and Mary Jam 

Happy Anniversary to you. The William and Mar; 
Review. Staff meetings determine which submittec 
pieces will be included in the edition. — photo by War 
ren Koontz. 

Co-managing editor Amy Jonak skims an article to 
ready it for publication. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

290 / The Review 

The Review / 291 

The Publications Council, a committee 
composed of faculty, students, and ad- 
ministrators, was primarily concerned with 
upholding the code of ethics in the media, 
and played an integral role in the guidance 
of the many campus communications 
systems. The council was required to con- 
vene at least twice a semester, but met more 
often, discussing a wide range of issues con- 
cerning the media. Its responsibilities in- 
volved the selection of editors for all campus 

publications, including those for the law and 
graduate schools, and a station manager for 
WCWM. They were also responsible for 
distributing the over eighty thousand dollars 
in funds. 

The Pub Council also served as a board of 
appeals where proposals, revisions, and con- 
troversies were presented. One of the more 
burning issues which the Pub Council faced 
concerned the future and the "enchance 
ment of operations" for WCWM, the col- 

lege's progressive radio station. The council' 
wanted to "ensure that whatever steps be 
taken were going to be satisfactory for the 
longrun operations" of the station, according' 
to Dean Ken Smith, Associate Dean of 
Students and a member of the council. 
"They attempted to determine the best 
place for WCWM to be ten years from 
now." The council had at its disposal a sta- 
tion evaluation conducted by Educational' 
FM Associates, which included an evaluation 
of facilities and growth potential of the sta- 
tion. Based on this report, the Pub Councif 
contributed to the decision concerning 
relocation, refurbishment, or replacement of 
WCWM's facilities. — John Baiocco. 

292 / Pub Council 

At a Pub Council meeting. Review Editor Tom 
Prince and Business Manager Mary Jane Miller discuss 
the Reuiew's new sole production. — photo by Rob 

On top of PBK. WCWM Head Engineer George 
Brady points out inadequacies of the broadcasting 
antenna to members of the Pub Council. — photo by 
Rob Smith 

A major issue. Colonial Echo Editor Rob Guillen 
listens to an analysis of WCWM's station evaluation. — 
photo by Rob Smith 

and student point to an equally 

VmS. An Interested profe 
Interested fish at VIMS. 

A favorite topic for University Publications Is alumni-student 
relations as portrayed In this photograph of the Alumni Career 
Networking Session. 

Homecoming. An ideal picture for the Viewbook catches 
President Graves congratulating Homecoming Queen Dana Dis- 
que. — photos courtesy University Publications. 

For the Office of University Publications, 
the main job was to publicize William and 
Mary. Produced by this innocent office 
tucked away on the third floor of James 
Blair Hall, was the William and Maiy News, 
Cultural Arts Calendar, programs for the 
Concert Series, The Alumni Gazette, and 
much more. According to Dean Olson, the 
office's director, "the majority of publica- 
tions were to prospective students, in the 
form of viewbooks and catalogs, with the 
main emphasis on portraying a quality 
undergraduate arts and science college with 
complementary graduate programs." 

As the purpose was to sell the college, the 
goal was to create as favorable an image as 
possible without being unreasonable. Conse- 
quently, the image of William and Mary 
presented was accurate, but limited in its 
scope. For example, Derby Day's emphasis 
was according to one photographer, "pretty 
girls, with no beer." The object was to pre- 
sent the College in a way that would sell, 
and usually only the attractive points sell. 
Pictures of students studying with panicked 
looks on their faces would not attract as 
many students as would pictures of students 
studying happily under a bust of Thomas 
Jefferson. — Dabney Carr. 

University Publications / 293 

Advocating the Life of Marshall- Wythe 

The Advocate, formerly called the Amicus 
Curiae, was published bimonthly at the 
Marshall- Wythe Law School. Their coverage 
ranged from the SBA president's column to 
the controversy over the Joe Stickman car- 
toon. However, much of their coverage was 
centered around the administration of the 
Student Bar Association and intermural 

The Marshall-Wythe intermural star bowl- 
ing team, which went for two years 
undefeated, and the basketball team, Pro- 
liferation, appeared many times in print. 
This oddly enough was one of the few con- 
tacts between the law school and the col- 
lege. The other was the controversy over 
William and Mary students studying at the 
Marshall-Wythe library, quite disrupting to 
the law students. 

From the mystery of coats disappearing 
from the coat racks to the victorious Moot 
Court, the Advocate kept the law school 
community informed. — John Baiocco 

Preparing for one of tfieir bimontfily editions, Ron Bat- 
tliner and Julie Brady put down tool lines for the 

Editor of the law school paper, Ron Battliner, puts on 
the finishing touches. — All photos by Rob Smith. 

294 / The Advocate 

Each Tuesday at the Caf, Wig, Campus 
Center, post office, and a variety of other 
places about campus, the William and Marii 
News could be found. In it students, faculty, 
and administrators read about important 
issues concerning the College, including 
changes in policies, guest speakers, staff 
awards, and upcoming events. 

Yet the William and Maiy News had not 
always been in existence. Barbara Ball, 
former reporter for the Virginia Gazette and 
present editor of the News, stated that the 
William and Mary News grew out of Presi- 
dent Graves' desire to institute a "policy of 
letting people know about issues that direct- 
ly affect them." Previously there was only a 
mimeograph entitled the Colleague primarily 
aimed at the faculty and administrators. Ac- 
cording to Ms. Ball the News was by design 
"an in-house publication with a broad scope 
of distribution" with the purpose of "serving 
the entire college community." 

Although the News was an 
administration-funded one-woman operation 
run by Ms. Ball, students were welcomed 
and encouraged to submit articles for 
publication. Students considering careers in 
journalism or public relations often took ad- 
vantage of this opportunity to gain valuable 
experience with the media. — John Baiocco 

The News, bundled up and ready for another visit 
around campus. — All photos by Stuart Wagner. 

Typesetting and layout. Up on the third floor of 
James Blair Barbara Leach works at the typesetting 
machine while June Sicfert draws up a layout. 

William and Mary News / 295 

296 / Classes 

Four years, but never the same. 

I've gotten very accustomed to this 
bricklined campus. Now that the time of my 
commencement is approaching (all too 
quickly), 1 find myself looking back and 
thinking over four years here, reminiscing 
about such highlights as the first End-of- 
Classes-Blowout freshman year, all the 
sleepless nights I've spent studying for a 
midterm or working on a computer pro- 
gram, and all the late night trips to Mister 
Donut to buy a dozen day old donuts for 

Wait a minute! Mister Donut? day old 
donuts? An interesting part of being a senior 
is looking back at all the changes that have 
occurred in the past few years. Even at a 
stable, established institution such as this 
things are constantly changing, and of 
course Williamsburg never really remains 
the same either. 

The closing of Mister Donut, although a 
great personal loss to my taste buds, was not 
one of the major changes in the past few 
years. One of the major steps taken by a 
conservative administration has been the ad- 
dition of co-ed freshman halls. What began 

four years ago with nine women and forty 
men in Taliaferro hall has swept through 
almost all the freshman dorms, wtih Jeffer- 
son joining the ranks this year. Not only the 
type, but the amount of housing was chang- 
ed. The Randolph complex created more 
rpoms, as well as a new student center, for 
upperclassmen and graduate students. 

Of course many changes didn't concern 
the residential aspects of the college. For in- 
stance, Chancellor's Hall was reopened, 
housing the School of Business and freeing 
the third floor of Jones for other uses. Mor- 
ton and Millington were reopened letting up- 
perclassmen fall back into their familiar pat- 
terns in familiar surroundings while forcing 
freshmen to learn their way around two 
more buildings. The game of musical 
buildings was prompted a couple of years 
ago when the law school moved out of the 
old building into the new Marshall-Wythe. 
The old Marshall-Wythe, renamed St. 
George Tucker Hall, now housed the English 
Dept., and the Philosophy Dept. took up 
residence in the Wren building. Students 
were understandably confused. 

Even off campus things weren't static. For 
example, this year it was hard to miss the 
new Safeway, since it was right on the JET 
bus route and provided Pantry Pride with 
formidable competition. When Milton's 
opened a couple years ago (and burned and 
reopened) it quickly rivaled Sal's as a place 
to go for Italian food. When Tinee Giant 
switched from Coke to Pepsi this year, 
students on Old Campus were aware of the 
change in a matter of days. On the other 
hand, when Tinee opened a couple of years 
ago, it was a while before midnight "T.G. 
munchie runs" became a habit. (Now I 
wonder how we survived exams without 
Tinee.) Among other recent changes were 
the expansion of the Public Library and the 
relocation of the bus station, two places fre- 
quented by some of the students. 

Not all the changes over the last few 
years have affected the daily lives of the stu- 
dent. However, being able to sit back and 
remember what something used to be like 
implies having been here for a while. And 
that (hopefully) means that the goal of being 
graduated is approaching. — Paula Fehnel 

Betsy Cloud and Ursula Gailliot relax in the shade at 
Cary Field among others with the same "cool" idea at 
the first home football game of the year. — Photo by 
Gene Bumgardner. 

Beth Poor keeps an eye on the game as she leads the 
crowd in cheers. Freshmen had to become accustomed 
to the sporadic cheering habits of Tribe fans. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers. 

Just a touch . . . here. Senior Brent works on his 
makeup for his leading role in The Importance of Be- 

ing Earnest. The show ran for 6 performances in early 
October. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Classes / 297 

Rd: D. m. Williams Leather 

AGREE. JILL O.. Mcaean. Va 

ADERTON. AILEEN H.. Lynchburg, Va 

ALLEN. JA.\1CE M.. Augusta, Ga 

ALLISON. CARRIE M.. Nokesvffle, Va 

AMBLER. RICHARD A.. Amherst, Va. 

AMES, HEATHER R., Hemdon. Va, 

ANDERSON. JANE R., Williamsbuig, Va. 

ANDERSON. KAREN A.. Springfield, Va. 

ANDERSON. PATRICIA M.. Springfield, Va. 

ARCHER. SHARON J.. Amherst, Ma. 

ARMILLA. ARLENE M., Vienna, Va. 

ARMSTRONG, TODD R., Atlantic Beach. Fla. 

ASHWORTH. ALAN C. Ashland. Va 

ATLEE, JOANNE M.. Marietta. Ga. 

ATWELL, NIGEL .M.. Silver Spring. Md. 

AVERY. VICTORIA F.. Alexandria, Va, 

BAILEY, LYDIA L., Carrollton, Va. 

BAKER, KYLE D.. Virginia Beach. Va. 

Looking for superior leather products? A 
quality accessory for a wardrobe? A gift of 
impeccable taste? D. M. Williams Leather, 
located in the heart of Colonial Williamsburg 
between Duke of Gloucester and Prince 
Georges Streets, is the answer. 

Featuring fine leather goods, the shop car- 
ries belts, handbags, gloves, wallets, hats, 
and key cases, all created by master 
craftsmen. Several lines of fashionable lug- 
gage and attaches also bear the leather 

In a second section of the shop, the best 
leather footwear from Bass, Olaf Daughters, 
Dexter, and several other famous names are 
displayed. Stetsons and exquisite saddlery 
reveal D. M. Williams' patriotic tradition; 
although several items are imported, the 
shop favors the work of Americcin artists. 

Gift ideas abound. Buckles, leather 
pouches, watch bands, and money clips are 
just a few. 

Boasting one of the finest coUections of 
leather goods in Virginia, D. M. Williams 
Leather is a timely addition to a respected 
craft from the days of Colonial Williamsburg. 
— R. McC. 

A new expanded D. M. Williams offers more space for 
the selling of quality leather goods. — photo by Rob 

298 / Freshmen 

BALDWIN, LISA M., HarleysviUe. Pa. 
BALL. JOHN A., Annandale. Va. 
BARNES, SALLY G., Culpeper, Va. 
BAROODY, MONICA J.. Annandale, Va. 
BASNIGHT. KORD H., Chesapeake, Va 

BEARDSLEY, KURT R., Pittsburg, Pa. 
BEASLEY, MARK B., Mechanicsville Va 
BECKER, DONNA C, Madison, Wis. 
BECKWITH, KAREN A.. Newport News, Va 
BENEFIELD. SUSAN W., Roanoke, Va. 
BENNETT, WILLIAM J., Springfield, Va. 

BERGOFFEN, JODI S., Reston, Va. 
BICKLEY, MARGARET A., Arlington, Va. 
BIERMAN, ANNE M., Chagrin Falls, Ohio 
BOBBIN, JILL E., Convent Sta., NJ 
BOBST, ELIZABETH A., Mt. Kiscom, N.Y. 
BROAD, JENNIFER S., Chautauqua, N.Y. 

BROCK, JENNIFER L., WUmington, Del. 
BROCKMAN, JEFFREY C, Lynchburg, Va. 

BROOKS. NANCY E., Richmond, Ind. 

BROWN. HEATHER A.. Greenville. S.C. 
BROWNLEE. TRACY A., Fairfax, Va. 

BRUBAKER. SANDRA C, Philadelphia, Pa. 
BRYANT, GARY M., N. Grafton, Mass. 

Freshmen / 299 

Feature: Picturesque Places 

BRYDEN, JAMES D., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

BUCKNER, JANET E., Fairfax, Va. 

BUECHNER, LAURA A., Manassas, Va. 

BURGER, VAVONNE J., Hampton, Va. 

BURGESS, JAN E., Capron, Va. 

BURKE, LESLIE S., Newport News, Va. 

BURKS, SHARON B., Richmond, Va. 

BY ANT, LORRIE L., Richmond, Va. 

CARLSON, JULIE M., Isle of Palms, S.C. 

CHAPPLE, ALISON L., Lake Placid, N.Y, 

CLARK, EMILY A., Richmond, Va. 

CLOSE, KAREN A., Vienna, Va. 

COATES, MARY B., Richmond, Va. 

COBLE, ROBERT J., Virginia Beach, Va. 

COGSWELL, LAURIE A., Arlington, Va. 

COLBERT, RIBECCA L., Falls Church, Va. 

COMMANDER, SCOTT C, Virginia Beach, Va. 

COMPTON, MARILYN J., Pearl River, N.Y. 

COMPTON, MICHAEL S., Alexandria, Va. 

COOK, THOMAS P., Annandale, Va. 

COPELAND, NANCY L., Suffolk, Va. 

CORDOVANA, DIANA L., Chesapeake, Va. 

COUSINS, SUSAN L., Williamsburg, Va. 

COX, CAROLINE E., Richmond, Va. 

COX, VIRGINIA M., Richmond, Va. 

CRAIG, J. SCOTT, Cincinnati, Oh. 






DAVIS, SUSAN L., Richmond, Va. 

DEMAURO, DESIREE K., Springfield, Va. 

DENNIS, JOHN U., Norfolk, Va. 

DESMOND, DIANE J., Warrenton, Va. 

DEVERS, ROBERT S., Philmont, Va. 

DIGGS, SHEILA R., South Hill, Va. 


DIXON, MARTHA A., Lynchburg, Va. 

DOHERTY, SHARON L., Hopewell, Va. 

DOOLEY, ADAM C, Newport News, Va. 

DOWD, MEGAN P., Severna Park, Md. 

300 / Freshmen 

At the cry of "Romeo, Romeo'* from Mendy Higgle, 
Ted Pauls tears off his overcoat to reveal his black tie 

and tails — all to the appreciative laughter of Gr^ 
Park and Lydia Pulley. — Photo by Mark Beavers 

In the fall of 1981, a survey was taken on 
campus to find out what students felt were 
their most or least favorite spots on campus. 
Those surveyed were told that there was no 
criteria on which to base their answers. In 
other words, the choice could be for 
nostalgic, aesthetic, romantic, social, 
academic, or any other reason. Since much 
of the surveying was done on a beautiful Fall 
day, many of the responses to the first ques- 
tion leaned toward an aesthetic preference. 
This was not true, however, of the responses 
to the second question, although the reason 
was equally as clear. Not only did the survey 
take place in the fall, but also in the middle 
of midterms, and therefore many of the 
negative answers had an academic basis. 

As rumor has it. Playboy magazine once 
rated Crim Dell as one of the ten most 
romantic spots on a college campus. Well, 
things haven't changed much since that poll 

and, for many students Crim Dell and its sur- 
rounding flora was high on their list. Some 
felt that the view from Landrum of the trees 
was quite picturesque, while others liked to 
spend time with the two metal statues in 
"Spring." However, Crim Dell is not the 
largest source of water and trees on cam- 
pus, and not the winner of the poll. Rather, 
Lake Matoka and its surroundings came in 
first. This source of inspiration led to 
answers such as, "out in a canoe on Lake 
Matoka," or "hiking the peninsula on the op- 
posite side of the Lake." Finally, the third 
most popular spot, equally as predictable as 
the others, centered around the Sunken 
Gardens, and extended throughout old cam- 
pus. In addition to the gardens themselves 
tree-lined walks, old brick stairs, and grassy 
areas were also mentioned. The most 
popular, and also most difficult to describe 
was, "the stairs between Chandler and 

the Sunken Gardens that have a little 
door beneath them." 

As was mentioned before, in a climate 
of mid-term mania, the answers to the se- 
cond question were also predictable. 
Briefly, the library won first prize, with 
various other New Campus academic 
buildings coming in second. However, not 
to do academic buildings an injustice, one 
vote was cast for the stairs of Tucker Hall 
as someone's most favorite spot. 

In general, while watching people 
make their decisions, it became quite ob- 
vious that it was often difficult to choose a 
favorite spot, because our campus is such 
a beautiful one. In addition, people 
almost invariably preferred to choose 
their most favorite spot because ap- 
parently this campus holds many fond 
memories for its students. — M. O'C. 

Freshmen / 301 

Feature: Assassins 

302 / Freshmen 

To the uninformed observer, William 
and Mary's campus would seem to be the 
home of nothing but the most humane 
students who never, or at least very rare- 
ly, harbored evil intentions toward each 
other. However, if that same observer 
were to note the actions of a few 'inno- 
cent' students, his opinion of their 
pacifistic leanings would soon be dashed. 
The cause for this is the demise in social 
conduct caused by the evil game of 
Assassins. This 'game' claims numerous 
victims every day as friends set up 
friends for disastrous deaths, roommates 
turn against each other, and RA's set 
vicious snares for their Head Residents. 

Unfortunately, the first Assassins game 
of the school year was fought between 
none other than the RA's and Head 
Residents themselves, setting a violent 

example for their devoted hallmates. Before 
long there were vicious battles being fought by 
Landrum and Chandler residents, those living 
in the various language houses, and finally the 
naive Freshmen of Jefferson and Barrett. How 
were they to know their fate? 

The 'rules' of this game are just as cutthroat 
as the name implies. Each participant is given 
the "contract" of another player, and is respon- 
sible for the death of just that person. However, 
if one is lucky enough to fulfill one's assign- 
ment, he/she then assumes the contract of 
his/her victim. It is a vicious circle in the most 
literal sense. The last round is fought between 
two people, each with the other's contract. The 
winner of this battle often wins a case of beer, 
and is therefore rewarded for this barbarous 

The only saving grace for this game is that 
the weapons are indeed water pistols, and 

there are rules — not unlike firearm laws 
— pertaining to the use of these 
weapons. The only time they can be us- 
ed, other than in the attempt to fulfill 
one's contract, is in self defense. If the 
prey is fortunate enough to shoot his 
predator, the predator is wounded and 
cannot kill the prey for 12 wonderful 
hours. One, therefore, must be quick and 
adept in the use of one's water pistol — 
one little drop of water could make all the 

I've heard that the game of Assassins is 
lots of fun, and very good for releasing 
tension. This may be true; maybe it is just 
fun and games, but you will never catch 
me out without a raincoat. — M. O'C. 

The evil look in the eyes of Linwood Pendleton is 
undoubtedly directed at the poor soul named on 
Linwood's Assassin contract. — photo by Stu 

DOWDY, MATTHEW C, Lynchburg, Va. 
DRAKE, NANCY L., Operland Park, Kan. 
DUNCAN, JANE E., Hampton, Va. 
ECKERT, KIM, Virginia Beach, Va. 
ELLIS, ADELE L., Sumter, S.C. 
EPLING, CAROL A., Salem, Va. 

FARRIS, TERRY J., Saltville, Va. 
FARWELL, ALLISON V., Alexandria, Va. 
FEATHERS, MARTHA L., Hampton, Va. 
FERRE, peter G., Summit, N.J. 
FISH, JEFF J., Fairfax, Va. 

FLAHERTY, JEAN E., Severna Park, Md. 
FONES, ANDREW W., Fairfax, Va. 
FUCHS, LINDA A., Annandale, Va. 
GARDINER. JAMES G., Yonkers, N.Y. 
GARNETT, LISA D., Virginia Beach, Va. 
GASPARICH, GAIL E., Springfield, Va. 

GEDRO, JULIE A., Newport News. Va. 
GEORGE, LISA. New Castle, Pa. 
GERKEN. DEIDRE E., Reston, Va. 
GHATAK. RADHA R., Richmond, Va. 
GIBBONS. EDWARD P., East Meadow, N.Y. 
GILL, SHERRY L., Hopewell, Va. 

Freshmen / 303 

Ad: George's Campus Restaurant 

GILLIE, ALAN S., Richmond, Va. 

GLASGOW, DEBRA D., Richmond, Va. 

GOLDSTON, HAROLD M., Richmond, Va. 


GREENWOOD, A. STEVAN, Annandale, Va. 


304 / Freshmen 

There are very few restaurants in 
Williamsburg within walking distance of 
the campus that offer good home-style 
meals — as opposed to subs and pizza — 
at very reasonable prices; and none that 
offer all that plus a friendly atmosphere, 
except George's Campus Restaurant. 

George's is a legend on campus, and 
none know that as well as the regulars — 
all those who, every week, stand in the 
line that stretches around the corner, 
eagerly awaiting the chance to step inside 
and enjoy a warm meal. They know that 
with less than $3.00 one can have a 

choice of fried chicken, chopped steak or an 
omelette, served with a salad, bread, iced 
tea, and dessert. In addition to the bargain, 
George's waitresses offer friendly quick ser- 
vice, so one never waits in the line too long. 

So, if you're out on a date, or just out with 
a friend, do not hesitate to treat them to a 
sumptuous meal at George's Campus 
Restaurant, because George knows just how 
tight your college budget is. — M. O'C. 

Even George's milk machine gets ready for 
Christmas as two waitresses decorate it with lights. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

GRUBBER. JANET M.. Great Mills, Md. 
GUILLEN. KARl N., Woodbridge, Va. 
HALL, TERRY R., Indian Head, Md. 
HARNISH, LYNDA J., Medford, N.J. 

HARRUP, JANICE M., Courtland, Va. 
HAYDEN, CAROL P., Hampton, Va. 
HENRY, SHARON D., Williamsburg, Va. 
HERMAN, KIMBERLY A., Williamsburg, Va. 

HESS, KATHLEEN M., Virginia Beach, Va. 
HILDRETH, NANCY A., Vienna, Va. 
HILLENBRAND, KARIN M., Virginia Beach, Va. 
HINERMAN, AMY D., Highland Springs, Va. 
HINTZ, LORAC C, Stanford, Calif. 
HIRSCHY, BRADFORD D., Alexandria, Va. 

HOAG, DAVID A.. Beverly, Mass. 
HOBSON, BONNIE F., Richmond, Va. 
HOEN, MARGARET M., Salem, Va. 
HONICH. GRACE M., Newport News, Va. 
HOPKINS, LAURA A.. Fanville, Va. 
HOWARD, PAMELA R., Hampton, Va. 

HRANOWSKY, TANYA, Richmond, Va. 
HSU, WEI-MING, Richmond, Va. 
HUBBARD, CATHERINE M., Winchester, Va 
HUDGINS, SUSAN K,. Williamsburg. Va. 
HINT, KAREN M., Virginia Beach. Va. 
HUNTER, SCOTT J,. Arlington, Va. 

Freshmen / 305 

Orchesis, in Greek, means a restrained 
and symmetrical dance. Joan Gavaler, 
one of the few freshman members of Or- 
chesis has a style of dance that seems in 
many ways to fit this description. 
Although Joan says that dancing is a hob- 
by and that she does not plan to make a 
career of performing, she has taken it 
quite seriously. She began taking ballet 
lessons at the age of seven because she 
"liked the costumes," but dance soon 
became an important part of her life. At 
thirteen, she also began taking jazz 
lessons. Finally, two years of acrobatics 
classes added a dimension to Joan's 
dancing experience. 

Her accomplishments in dance are 
numerous. As a high school sophomore, 
she choreographed a number in her com- 
munity's Summer Music Theatre variety 
show. She was invited by her church to 
dance for the liturgy on several occasions. 
At her eleventh grade recital she was 
featured in a ballet choreographed by her 
instructor, Tom O'Steen. Joan also danc- 
ed in Music Man, as well as dancing in two 
and co-choreographing all three pieces in 
Tonight on Broadway. In Summer 
Theatre, Joan's other performances in- 
clude Bye. Bye Birdie, Oklahoma, and 

Joan is currently involved in Orchesis, 
practicing up to four and a half hours a 
week. In Dance-Event, Joan performed in 
the "Rainbow Chasers." In addition Joan 
has been selected to choreograph a 
dance for Orchesis' spring event. 

Despite her success, Joan maintains 
that she enjoys being involved in other ac- 
tivities; she is a guitarist for the Catholic 
Student Association, and is a member of 
The International Circle. — Kim Moosha 

One quick look at the walls of Joan Gavaler reveals 
her love for dance, a love most clearly expressed in her 

own dancing career. — Photo by Warren Koontz 

HYDON, REBEKAH L., Pittsfield, Ma. 

INGRASSIA, LISA C, Arlington, Va. 

JACKSON, KELLY A., Alexandria, Va. 

JACKSON, ZENIA A., Cheridan, Va. 

JENSEN, THOMAS F., Riverside, Conn. 

JOHNSON, DAYNA K., Saluda, Va. 

JOHNSON, KERKE A., Lynchburg, Va. 

JOHNSON, KIMBERLY R., Williamsburg, Va. 

JOHNSON, MARJORIE A., Chesterfield, Va. 

JOHNSON, THOMAS P., Suffolk, Va. 

JONES, ANTHONY F., Fairfax, Va. 

JONES. JULIE A,, Goode, Va. 

306 / Freshmen 

Profile: Joan Gavaler 


KACH, MARY K., Duluth, Minn. 
KAMAYANA, ANNY, Silver Spring, Md. 
KARCH, ANNE M., Falls Church, Va. 
KEALEY, BRIDGET R., Succasunwa, N.J. 
KEARNS, ANNETTE M., Williamsburg, Va. 
KEGEL, MARY, Baltimore, Md. 

KELLY, CATHERINE M., Somerset, N.J. 
KELLY, DAVID R., Arlington, Va. 
KERNS, LAURIE L., Blacksburg, Va. 
KIMBERLY, GAIL S., Williamsburg, Va. 
KINDRED, SHELLEY E., Alexandria, Va. 

KIRK, D. BROOKE, Longmeadow, MA 
KLINE, PAMELA A., Wilmington, Del. 
KOENING, SUSAN B., Mt. Prospect, III. 
KRAEMER, RANDAL P., Stephens City, Va. 
KRAFFT, NANCY E., Alexandria, Va. 
KREBS, MARGEE, Ridgefield, Conn. 

KROWE, VALERIE L., Mt. Kisco, N.Y. 
LACKS, BART M., Randolph, Va. 
LACY, KAREN F., Woodbridge, Va. 
LARIE, ELIZABETH B., Garden City, N.J. 
LARSEN, LARRY S., Warrington, Pa. 
LASO, MAGDALENA P., Quitto, Ecuador 


LAWRENCE, MIRIAM C, Winchester, Va. 


LEWIS, ELLEN L., Hampton, Va. 

LEYLAND, STEPHANIE L., Washington Cross, Pa. 

LIMM, DIANE R., Lancaster, Pa, 

LINVILLE, CARLA A., Williamsburg, Va. 
LOCASALE, GREGORY T., Fouglastown, Pa. 
LONG, CHERYL A., Arlington, Va. 
LOPDRUP, EVA J., Florence, S.C. 
LORCH, MICHAEL J., Clifton Park, N.Y. 
LOUNSBERY, ANNE L., Escondido, Calif. 

MADDOW, VERONICA K., Mechanicsville, Va. 
MADER, CLAUDIA C, Mechanicsville, Va. 
MALLIO, TRACEY A., Lockport, N.Y. 
MARTIN, GABRIELA, Williamsburg, Va. 
MARTIN, TERRY P., Virginia Beach, Va. 

MATTHIS, SALLY A., Arlington, Va. 
McCULLERS, RUTH E., Smithfield, N.C. 
McDANlEL, REBECCA L., Arden, N.C. 
McEACHERN, CHERYL E., Richmond, Va. 
McGAHREN, BRIAN J., Yonkers, N.Y. 
McGEE, JOHN D., Lookout Mt., Tenn. 

Freshmen / 307 

Ad: Sassy Fox 

McKEE, COLLEEN A., Furlong, Pa. 

McNULTRY, JANET E., Chalfort, Pa. 


MENEFEE, MARY K., Fayetteuille, Pa. 

MERCADO, DOUGLAS E., Springfield, Va. 

MICHAEL, DANIEL L., Arlington, Va. 

MILKEY, STEVEN W., Kensington, Conn. 

MILLER, BELINDA E., Round Hill, Va. 

MILLER, GRAEME B., Lynchburg, Va. 

MILLIGAN, MARY-HUNTER, Springfield, Va. 

MOORE, BATTEY A., Suffolk, Va. 

MORAN, STAGEY L., Greenville. Va. 

MORGAN, KENDRA, Wilmington, Del. 

MORRISON, ERIC K., Potomac, Md. 

MORTON, JOHN F., Metairie, La. 

MOUNTAIN, MARTHA, Rockville, Md. 

MUSE, MELISSA L., Hampton, Va. 

NEVLUD, ANNE B., Fairfax, Va. 

NEWTON, BAMBI L., New Canton, Va. 

NORWOOD, WHITNEY L., Kennett Square, Pa. 

NUGENT, PAULA C, Falls Church, Va. 

O'BRIEN, ELIZABETH, Ridgefield, Conn. 

O'BRIEN, KAREN L., Westport, Conn. 

ONKEY, LAUREN E., Bridgeport, Conn. 

OTTO, SILVIA C, Port Wash., N.Y. 

OWEN, BRANDON G., Midlothian, Va. 

PALMER, JOAN M., McLean, Va. 

PARKER, ELIZABETH H., Springfield, Va. 

PASTRICH, SANDRA L., Lexington, Ky. 

PATTEE, SUZANNE R., Fairfax, Va. 


PENDLETON, LINWOOD H., Williamsburg, Va. 


PEPLE, JANE M., Gumspring, Va. 

PETERSON, JAMES H., Union Bridge, Md. 

PEZZELLA, HARRIS J., Virginia Beach, Va. 


POMPONIO, CAROL P., Arlington, Va. 

PORTER, LISA E., Springfield, Va. 


POWELL, ELIZABETH L., Newport News, Va. 


PRASCH, VIRGINIA M., Westlake, Ohio 

PRILLAMAN, TRACIE S., Collinsville, Va. 

PRYOR.JILLA.Etters, Pa. 

PUGH, MELANIE, NW Washington, D.C. 

PULLEY, LYDIA R., Greenville, S.C. 

RACKLIFFE, DIANNE L., Newport News, Va. 

f?^ '^^ 

308 / Freshmen 

RADDAY, ELIZABETH, Arlington, Va. 
RAMSAY. JAMES S., Alexandria, Va. 
RAPP, THOMAS A. , Weyers Cave,' Va. 
REED, JANET L., Lynchburg, Va. 
RENWICK, LYNN R., Burke, Va. 

RICE, DANA L., Hampton, Va. 
RICHARDSON, KAREN R., Richmond, Va. 
ROEDER, VALERIE J., Campbell Hall, N.V. 
ROSCHE, JULIA M., Williamsburg, Va. 

ROZZI, MARK R., Rochester, N.Y. 
RUSSO, TERESA L., Portsmouth, Va. 
RUSZLER, LINDA M., Blacksburg, Va. 
SCHARPF, SUSAN J., Chesapeake, Va. 
SCHMITT, LISA L., Virginia Beach, Va. 

SCHOTT, LAWRENCE W., Woodbridge, Va. 
SHAH, MEHUL S., Hampton, Va. 

?-\ t3 

If you think Williamsburg Is strictly for col- 
onials, you have yet to discover the Sassy 
Fox. This charming boutique affords you the 
finest in classical and contemporary fashion. 
Here, the style-conscious young lady may 
find, among others, Dean, Aston, and Susan 
Bristol sweaters. The Sassy Fox also carries 
a line of shirts by Sue, Justin and Nantucket 
— to name a few. Their dazzling variety of 
famous make coordinates and accessories 
arc sure to catch your eye and enhance your 

The Sassy Fox is next to Milton's in Mon- 
ticello shopping center. For those of you still 
looking for some sign of civilization in "the 
burg," the search ends at the Sassy Fox. — 
Terri Soukup 

With so many beautiful sweaters to choose from. 
Amy Jonak finds it hard to come to a decision. — Photo 
by Mark Beavers 

Freshmen / 309 

SHELOR, MELINDA D., Stuart, Va. 

SHIN, THEODORE J., Richmond, Va. 

SHIREY, TONYA S., Richmond, Va. 


SIMMONS, KATHY P., Virginia 

SINGLETARY, LOA J., Washington, D.C. 


SMITH, DWIGHT E., Leesburg, Va 

SMITH, JENNY C, Rocky Mt., Va. 

SMITH, KIMBERLY C, Williamsburg, Va. 

SMITH, STEPHEN M., Williamsburg, Va. 

SORAGHAN, PATRICIA C, Springfield, Va. 

310 / Freshmen 

Feature: An Ordinary Day . . . 

Not every day at William and Mary is 
filled with exciting yearbook events. Much of 
our time here is spent walking familiar paths 
over and over again. Life at William and 
Mary is characterized by waking up every 
day — or every other day — , attending 
classes (for those who do), eating meals, 
studying intensely, and playing just as in- 
tensely. A day in the life of Tucker Hall, 
home of the English Department, documents 
this fact. Not only are students populating 
the building from eight to five, but many 
return after dinner to study, finding refuge 

from Swem. Apparently, if one arrives after 
ten o'clock, it is almost impossible to find an 
empty room. 

However, even in the most structured 
routine, there is always room for a little 
craziness, and even these diligent students 
are working now, four hours later would pro- 
bably find them standing on tables at the 
Wig, climbing walls in C.W., or running 
through the woods at Matoka. — M.O'C. 

The College of William and Mary opens many 
doors . . . and closes them, and opens them, and closes 
them, and opens them ... — photos by Tallie Kennedy 

SPONG, THOMAS N., Williamsburg, Va. 
ST. GEORGE, MARY E.. Portsmouth, Va. 
STANLEY, GRANT E., Nathalie, Va. 
STARKE, LAREN L., Midlothian, Va. 
WILLIAMS, ROLF P., Falls Church, Va. 

STOTTS, JANET L., Richmond, Va. 
TADEMY, CARLA E., Ft. Campbell, Ky. 
TANNER, LAURA E., Bowie, Md. 
TAYLOR, NANCY J., Springfield. Va. 

Freshmen / 311 

Ad: "Dirty Deli/Paul's Deli" 

TERHUNE, JOYCE C, West Milford, N.J. 

THIMSEN, TERRY L., Richmond, Va. 

THOMAS, CAROLE A., Wilson, N.C. 

THOMAS, WENDY L., Pittsburgh, Pa. 


THOMPSON, PAMELA M., Fairfax, Va. 



TOVEN, STEPHEN J., Eastchester, N.Y. 


TURNER, DEBRA P., Highland Springs, Va. 

TURNER, RAYNA L., Richmond, Va. 

TUTTLE, ANN L., Irvington, Va. 

UHRIG, MARY R., Chester, Va. 

UKROP, ROBERT S., Richmond, Va. 

UTZ, ELIZABETH E., Vienna, Va. 

VANDERFELTZ, IDA H., Virginia Beach, Va. 

WACHSMANN, HOWARD O., Stony Creek, Va. 

WAJDA, BECKY K., Springfield, Va. 

WALKER, STACEY L., Hanover, Va. 

WALLS, JOHN M., Stanhope, N.J. 

WALSH, CATHERINE J., Richmond, Va. 

WARD, DERRIC D., Silver Spring, Md. 

WARD, REBECCA J., Ledyard, Conn. 

WEBB, CYNTHIA A., Sanger, Tex. 

WENNESHEIMER, LISA M., Woodbridge, Va 

WHITE, ELIZABETH L., Mechanicsville, Va. 

WHITE, TANJA K., Williamsburg, Va. 

WHITNEY, JAMES M., Arlington, Va. 

WILLAMS, GRACE M., Hampton, Va. 

WILLIS, LINDSEY L., Atlanta, Ga. 

WILSON, LAURA B., Chester, N.J. 

WILSON, WENDY P., Hampton, Va. 


WOLF, TRACY L., Tampa, Fla. 

WOODRING, JULIE B., Granville, Ohio 

WOODWARD, NANCY L., Williamsburg, Va. 


WRIGHT, RACHEL A., Suffolk, Va 

WRIGHT, TRACEY C, Clifton Forge, Va 

YI, EUN Y., Springfield, Va, 

312 / Freshmen 

Last year there were dismayed grum- 
blings and rumors that the Prince Georges 
Deli (alias the Dirty Deli) was going to close 
down. This year the unthinkable became a 
reality, but, all was not lost — merely shuffl- 
ed around a little. Mr. Romeo, proprietor of 
the Dirty, opened a 'new and improved' ver- 
sion called Paul's Deli, Pizzaria, and 
Restaurant just around the corner next to 
the Grean Leafc. Mr. Romeo hastened to 
assure us that he would maintain the low 
prices, relaxed atmosphere, and quality 
sandwiches previously found at the Dirty, 

and he has. 

Needless to say, moving into a new 
building meant an improvement in the ap- 
pearance of the Deli, and therefore the 
nickname "Dirty" is somewhat inap- 
propriate. However, the changes made have 
been for the best, and have succeeded in 
maintaining Paul's Deli — whatever it is — 
as one of the most popular places in town. 
— Tcrri Soukup 

Working at the Dirty/Paul's Deli is not just a job. 
it's an adventure — and Ronnie's smile says it is a fun 
one. — photo by Rob Smith 

Freshmen / 313 

ADKINS, CARL E., Norfolk, VA 




ALBISTON, AL B., AltaVista, VA 

ALEXANDER, JOHN E., Philadelphia, PA 

AMBLER, JOHN M., Amherst, VA 


AMIN, ZAFAR, Lahore, Pakistan 

AMINUDDIN, ALl K., Calhore, Pakistan 


ANDERSON, SUSAN P., Warrenton, VA 




BAIOCCO, JOHN P., Va. Beach, VA 


BALL, SUSAN M., Tampa, FL 

BARKER, CINDY L., Alexanderia, VA 

BARNES, DENA M., White Stone, VA 

BARR, JENNIFER A., Strasburg, VA 







BISHOP, STEVEN P., Williamsburg, VA 

BLECK, ERIKA B., East Lake, OH 

BLEVIN, LUCY A., Hopewell, VA 

BONES, LESLIE C, Richmond, VA 
BOYCE, LORI K., Woodstock, VA 
BRADY, JAMES P., Arlington, VA 
BRAN, DAVID D., Alexandria, VA 
BRAZIL, T. SCOTT, Chesapeake, VA 

BROACH, DIANE C, Mechanicsville, VA 

BROOKS, CLAIRE J., Mechanicsville, VA 

BROWNING, JEANIE G., Spotsylvania, VA 

BRYANT, JEFFERY W.. Shenandoah, VA 

BUBON, JULIE E., Fairfax, VA 




BURTON, ELLEN K., Richmond, VA 


CAO, HUYEN v., Alexandria, VA 


Ad: Holiday Inn West 

314 / Sophomores 

n ^ 


Located just 4 blocks behind the college, 
Holiday Inn West has provided a comfor- 
table place to stay in Williamsburg for over 
22 years. Owned and operated by Inez 
Cushard, Holiday Inn West strives to really 
become "number one in people pleasing." 
Its convenient location, outdoor pool, and its 
latest addition, cable T.V., are just some of 
the attractions that make the Holiday Inn a 

favorite hotel of William and Mary alumni 
and tourists. The Inn is even a member of 
the Kingsmill Golf Club. According to Shelly 
Wager at the front desk, "We don't charge 
for children nineteen years or younger who 
are traveling with their parents." Open all 
year round. Holiday Inn accepts tours and 
gives special group rates for tours reserving 
20 or more rooms. With such service the 

Holiday Inn West really does seem number 
one in making its customers satisfied. 

The Holiday Inn West features a favorite dining facility, 
the Crown and Cardinale for further convenience of its 


CARR, DABNEY H.. Suffolk. Va. 
CHAMLEE, LYNETTE D.. Somerset, Va. 
CHO, HENNA, Annandale, Va. 
CHRISTIE, PHILLIP J.. Woodbridge, Va. 

CLARK, LISA M., Richmond, Va. 
CLARKE, CATHERINE L., Richmond, Va. 
CLEARY, PATRICK R., Alexandria, Va. 
COCHRAN, M. FORD. Annandale, Va. 
COFFMAN, DAVID A., Va. Beach, Va. 
COLE, RICHARD J., Richmond, Va. 

COLTON, CHRISTIAN J., Springfield, Va. 
COOK. MICHAEL S., Ncunport News, Va. 
CORMIER, CAMILLE M., Springfield, Va. 
CORSI, THOMAS, Lancaster, Pa. 
COTE, NANCY L., Somerset. Ma. 
COUSINS, MICHAEL P., Silver Spring. Md. 

Sophomores / 315 

1 Cultural Society officers Patty Loisch, Annette Singer and Bill Mitchell prepare for the next meeting, while translating the Book of Kells into hieroglyphics. 

"Erin go Brack" is the theme of one of the 
newest clubs on campus, the Irish Cultural 
Society. Its members include not only people 
with names like O'Hara and Kelly, but also 
anyone who's interested in Irish history, 
culture, or contemporary life. Their aim is to 
learn about the Irish in an interesting and en- 
joyable environment, while expressing their 
Irish heritage through discussion, dancing, 
and drinking Guiness stout. 

To learn a little about Ireland's history, 
the Society has had guest speakers such as 

Irish Green 

Professor Ward of the History department, 
discussions with Irish students like Dion 
Smythe, and lessons in Irish folk dancing. To 
learn something about modern Ireland, the 
club has invited guests such as Father Ron 
Seguin, to show slides of Ireland. Finally, to 
learn about the Irish people first hand, this 
year a few of the members went out with the 
Irish cadets visiting for the Yorktown 
celebration. One cadet even admitted to the 
fact that he hated Guiness'. 

Other activities included an Irish coffee 

party at the apartment of two of the officers, 
a trip to O'Briansteins — a restaurant \t\ 
Richmond, and a culminating party of th^- 
year at the Pub, a St. Patrick's Day party 
featuring Irish music nad Guiness and even a 
few Leprechauns. 

If anyone wants to join they need only 
show up at the meetings Thursday nights, 
and buy a tee-shirt with an illustration from 
none other than the Book of Kells. — 

316 / Sophomores 

Feature: Irish Cultural Society 

COWLING, GARY L., Williamsburg. VA 

COX, SUSAN K., Colonial Heights, VA 



DALEY, DINAH, Nashville, TN 

DANTZSCHER, CYNTHIA A., Heidelberg, Germany 

DANZ, MARY E., Annandale, VA 
DAVIS, BARBARA L., Frederick, MD 
DAVIS, JERRY A., Colonial Heights, VA 
DAVIS, NANETTE L., Wilmington, DE 
DEAL, JEFFERY L., Junction City, KS 
DEAN, SUSAN E., Great Falls. VA 

DEVERS, TERRY J.. Philmont, VA 
DINKINS. CHERYL G., Annandale, VA 
DOLS, SHEILA J.. Alexandria. VA 

DOUGALD. SCOTT A., Charlottesville, VA 
DOVE, ROBIN A., Danville, VA 
DRAIN. MARY E., Falls Church. VA 
DRAKE, WILLIAM B., Honolulu, HI 
DRENNAN, JEAN M., Falls Church, VA 

DUFFY, SHEILA J., Great Falls, VA 
EBEL, TRAVIS M., Reston, VA 
EDEBURN, PAIGE B., Niceville, FL 
EDWARDS, GREGORY W.. Alexandria, VA 
EDWARDS, WILLIAM J., Midlothian, VA 
EPHRUSSI, JANE F., Kinnelon, NJ 

FADOUL, ODETTE M., Villencuve, France 
FINDLEY, JAN, Hampton, VA 
FINNEGAN, DAVID L., Wellesley, MA 

FORGRAVE, PAUL R., Great Falls, VA 
FRENCH, SUSAN R., Mechanicsville, VA 
FREY, DEBBIE, Prince George, VA 
FRIEND, SUSAN G., Williamsburg, VA 

Sophomores / 317 


jC^ • f§ 


^'? * i 





Feature: Bill Jqyner 

Meeting Bill Joyner for the first time is 
like meeting the boy next-door. His good 
looks and quick smile would make anyone 
feel at ease — even a nervous Colonial Echo 

When Bill came to William and Mary last 
year, he was breaking a family tradition that 
went back quite a few years. "Everyone in 
my family went to the University of North 
Carolina. But I wanted to get out on my 
own." If he had any qualms about leaving 
his hometown of Raleigh, N.C., for 
Williamsburg, it certainly didn't show. After 
being in his high school musicals and study- 
ing voice for six years, Bill decided to audi- 

In Good Company 

tion for Companx;. He not only got a part — 
he was the lead. "I didn't know freshmen 
weren't supposed to get the lead," Bill said, 
but he used being a freshman as an excuse 
for not trying. Besides Company;. Bill played 
the Mikado in the Mikado, acted in Premier 
Theatre and worked on the sets. 

For most people this, along with school 
work would have been enough. But Bill has 
too many interests to channel his energy into 
one department. He sang in the choir, joined 
Phi Mu Alpha the music fraternity, and 
pledged Theta Delta Chi. "I wasn't planning 
on going through rush but I met some of the 
brothers outside of the smokers and was 

really impressed." As with all his other 
activities, Bill threw himself into the 
fraternity. "I love making contributions. 
It's just like that old saying, 'you get out 
what you put in'." In fact, Bill has decid- 
ed not to audition for Cabaret because it 
would interfere with rush. 

Bill joined some of his brothers in 
throwing horseshoes to break the world 
record. "It was really fun. Besides work- 
ing for a good cause, we got to meet lots 
of nice people. All the support we got 
from people on campus who stopped by 
was really encouraging." 

Last summer, Bill spent 6 weeks in 
Washington, D.C. as an intern in the 
Senate under Jesse Helms. For a poten- 
tial government major, it was a great ex- 
perience. He helped with casework and 
answering letters from constituents. It 
was a chance to see behind the scenes 
and Bill says he would like to do it again. 
However, this summer he hopes to con- 
tinue his job at Busch Gardens as a singer 
and dancer in the Italian show. He 
started in September and works 

With all this going. Bill could be frazzl- 
ed and nervous, but he is calm and relax- 
ed. "I guess I thrive on all the work. I 
don't take things seriously unless they 
should be and I love everything I am 

The only problem with this boy next- 
door is that he is never home. If you want 
to catch up with him, try Theta Delta Chi, 
or PBK, or Busch, or . . . — Karen Work 

In his role as Robert, Bill Joyner has a heart-to-heart talk with Judy Clarke. 

FRIER. SUSAN L., Hendersonville, NC 
FUESS. DEBORAH R., Quakertown, PA 
GARNIER, MICHAEL J., Falls Church, VA 

GIMPEL, WILLIAM J., Atlantic Highlands, NJ 
GLASSBURN, TRACY A., Clearwater, FL 

Sophomores / 319 

GREEN, MOLLYE, Martinsville, VA 
GREER, SUSAN B., Petersburg, VA 

GREY, MAUREEN A., St. Alban, NY 

GRIST, JEFFERY S., Lexington, VA 

GROOM, LAURA, Cherry Hill, NJ 

GULA, MARGARET J., Alexandria, VA 






HALEY, ROBIN L., Roanoke, VA 

HALL, MARK J., Smithfield, VA 

HALL, STEVEN M., Danville, VA 


HAMMES, MEG L., Columbia, MD 


HANSEN, DIANE E., Westbrook, CT 

HARDY, ANGELA W., Winchester, VA 

HARRIS, ROBERT L., Richmond, VA 


HART, DAVID E., Falls Church, VA 

HATCHER, JANE B., Danville, VA 

HAWKINS, JERRY M., Newport News, VA 

HEFLIN, JAMES R., Centerville, VA 


HERN, LINDSAY M., Birmingham, AL 

HESSE, ROBERT P., Nijkerk, Neth. 

HICKS, HILARIE M., Gloucester, VA 


HOBBS, JAMES M., Suffolk, VA 


HOLZ, REBECCA, Falls Church, VA 

HOPKINS, MONICA V., Kenbridge, VA 

HOROWITZ, HOWARD B., Bridgewater, NY 


HUFFMAN, STEVE J., Annandale, VA 


INGRAM, HEIDI M., Fairfax, VA 

IRWIN, JULIE R., Charlottesville, VA 

fid: rriassey's Camera 

320 / Sophomores 

Made Easy 

Shooting a roll of film in Colonial 
Williamsburg has never been difficult. 
Developing that film for the student on a 
limited budget, however is often an ordeal. 
But once the economical photographer looks 
past drug store or mail-order developing, he 
finds Massey's Camera Shop at 447 Prince 
George Street. 

Not only is the service friendly and 
reliable at Massey's, but the price is right, 
tocr. According to Mr. John Massey, who 
manages the shop with his two sons, the 
shop's low price photo finishing has grown in 
popularity with the college community over 
the past year. Also popular is Massey's ten 
percent discount for William and Mary 
students. In addition to the excellent one- 
day finishing, Massey's offers an array of 
photography equipment to accommodate 
any budget and any photographer, from the 
frenzied tourist shutterbug to the most 
skilled professional. Massey's also carries 
books and periodicals for serious 
photographers and beginners alike. Conve- 
nient location, reasonable prices, and per- 
sonal service contribute greatly to Massey's 
popularity with the William and Mary stu- 
dent. — Kim Moosha 

Helping customers lil<e Tom Prince is one of Bruce 
Massey's more pleasant tasks. — photo by Stu 

IRWIN, ALLISON A., Alexandria, VA 
IVEY. ADAM, Porstmouth, VA 
JACK. GEORGE F., Ocean City, MD 
JACKSON, JULIA S., Max Meadows, VA 
JACOBS, M. ROGERS, Fairborn, OH 
JAHM, ERIC R., Pittsburgh, PA 

JAMES, MARK C, Norfolk, VA 
JOHNSON, JANET E., Nathalie, VA 

Sophomores / 321 

Feature: Going flbroad 

JONES, SHARON E„ Arlington, VA 
JOYNER, BILL N., Raleigh, NC 

KALK, BRUCE H., Greer, SC 
KAUPELILS, KHY J., Yorktown Hts., NY 

KAYLOR, HERBERT W., Annandale, VA 
KEARNS, COLLEEN P., Williamsburg, VA 

KEATING, LIZ, Short Hills, NJ 
KERBY, KENDALL S., Waynesboro, VA 

KERR, TRACY L., Sterliling, VA 
KIM, CHONGMIN, Newport News, VA 

KIPPS, P. KEN, Harrisonburg, VA 

KLINE, KIRSTEN A., Dunwoody, VA 

322 / Sophomores 

What better time for exploring new places 
and doing new things than summers in col- 
lege? For three weeks to three months, it is 
possible to see all those places you have only 
dreamed about. Many students, after work- 
ing hard to save enough money, explore the 
original old country — Europe. They see 
places they've only read about in Art 
History, French, or Spanish classes or read 
on their own. 

Europe can "be done" in many different 
ways. First, there's the conventional way, 
which two students from Landrum chose. 
They flew to Europe at student rates and 
traveled through England, Ireland and parts 
of France by train, transit bus and hitchhik- 
ing. They stayed in youth hostels near the 
larger cities. The youth hostels provide 
breakfast and a place to sleep, and enable 

you to meet other people from all over the 
world. They exist in just about every country 
in Western Europe and are so popular that 
many times there is a waiting list and you 
need to register in advance of your trip. To 
aid students with this and many other 
aspects of traveling abroad, many travel 
agencies have special programs designed to 
help students plan their trips. 

One girl from Chandler toured Europe by 
bus — catching a glimpse of 15 different 
countries, including those of central and 
eastern Europe. Although many believe bus 
tours don't allow you to really experience 
Europe, this student got an overall view of 
the whole of Europe, while others may only 
have time (or funds) to see one or two 

One group of seniors spent their entire 

junior summer backpacking throughout 
Western Europe, living off the land. They 
saw Europe from the European's outlook 
and could spend much more time in each 
country, without having to worry about 
sleeping arrangements and time schedules. 

As a college student you are entitled to 
student rates for transit systems within 
Europe, hostels, airline fares, and much 
more. While meeting other people of your 
own age group, you can at the same time 
see Europe for less. So — who ever said 
traveling is only for those with lots of money 
and a steady job? It's better while you're a 
student and young enough to see Europe in 
an original and interesting way. 

Off on his own in the British Isles, David Dowler hikes 
through England's Lake District. 

Sophomores / 323 

Rd: Par lett Plaks 

KRAMER, KAREN L., Virginia Beach, VA 




LANDEN, ROBERT K., Knoxville, TN 

LANDES, PHILLIP W., Baltimore, MD 


LAYNE, TERESA R., Evington, VA 

LEE, UNG K., Larlington, VA 


LEVY, LESLIE S., Blackstone, VA 

LEWIS, JENNY, Pottstown, PA 

LEWIS, LINDA J., Vienna, VA 

LEX, NANCY L., Norfolk, VA 

LIDDLE, CAROL L., Alexandria, VA 


LINAUGH, MARK J., Rockville, MD 

LINKA, DAVID B., Springfield, VA 


LITTLE, DIANE B., Cloquet, MN 


LOVKO, KEN R., Portsmouth, VA 

LOWERY, NANCY A., Lexington, VA 

LUCIDI, DONALD G., Pittsburgh, PA 

Life in a Three-Ring Circus 

Just One block beyond the well-worn 
bricks of Duke of Glouster Street, the doors 
of Parlett Plaks open on a unique collection 
of cards and curios. Divided into three in- 
dividual boutiques, Parlett's features nine- 
teenth century antiques of local origin, a col- 
onial toy and gift shop, and the Cook's 
Cellar — an old-fashioned kitchen filled with 
one-of-a-kind culinary notions. 

Parlett's has continued its recent expan- 
sion by moving the antique shop next to 
High's Ice Cream. The oak display cases, 
featuring Far Eastern ceramics, many old 
timepieces, patchwork quilts and silver set- 
tings, are already attractively settled into 
their new location. Two doors down, one 
finds a wide selection of up-to-date greeting 
cards, old-style knick-knacks, and posters, 
ranging from Shakespeare to Campus life. 

The Cook's Cellar, the newest addition to 
Parlett's, features an extensive array of 
cooking utensils, as well as their famous 
assortment of European preserves, 
crackers, and cream cheese. 

Parlett's "3-ring circus" of variety offers a 
shopping experience unequaled throughout 
Colonial Williamsburg. 

324 / Sophomores 

LUTZ, VICTORIA A., Edinburg, VA 
MORAN, JAMES E., JR., Warm Springs, GA. 
MACAULEY, DAVID M., Bloomsburg, PA 
MARCOS, AMY A., Wilton, CT 
MARTIN, JAMES A., Norfolk, VA 

MARZULLO, JAY P., Northport, NY 
MAYNARD, SARA G., Richmond, VA 
MAYO,.LINDA K., Hampton, VA 
McCOY, HENRY B., Overland Park, KS 
McDIFFETT, AMY S., Oxford, OH 

McDonnell, sheila L., McLean, VA 
McGETTIGAN, KEVIN J., Chevy Chase, MD 
McGLYNN, MARK W., Fairfax, VA 
McKEE, WENDY C, Upper Marlboro, MD 
McLEMORE, ALYCE L., Franklin, VA 

McRAE, ROBERT C, Wakefield, MA 
McTIER, ROBERT D., Roanoke, VA 
MERTES, SHEILA E., Springfield, VA 
MILLER, RANDY L,, Hampton, VA 

MONTJOY, CONLEY E., Clifton Forge, VA 
MOODY, DANA P., Bowling Green, VA 
MOORE, MELISSA J., New Market, VA 

MOREAU, MELANIE B., Mission Viejo, CA 
MURDOCK, MARK W., Matoaca, VA 
MURDOCK, MARK W., Matoaca, VA 

MUSICK, SALLY A.,Springfield, VA 
NABORS, T. ALAN, Gainesville, VA 
OAKLEY, MIRIAM K., Newport News, VA 

ODOM, STEPHEN F., Dinwoody, GA 
OFFIELD, MARY E., Woodbridge, VA 
OHARE, CONSTANCE M., Huntington Sta., NY 
OGLESBY, PENNY E., Asheville, NC 

Irresistible to shoppers, Parlett's features a variety of 
antiques and curios. 

Sophomores / 325 

Soap Opera dope: Senior Debbie Heim watches General Hospital in the Campus Center lounge as Luke and Laura get married — Photo by Steve Odom. 

Soap Opera Provides Sweet Addiction 

It's happening here at William and Mary 
— a phenomenon, radical, wild and loose. 
Everybody's talking about it; no more 
whisperings in closets but outright declara- 
tions that the time has come for this conser- 
vative and backward college to realize what 
is really important in the world today, what's 
relevant, dig, man? AWACS are for the 
birds; who cares about Reagan and his 
policies cutting off student loans and setting 
back women's rights fifty years? Nothing is 
as important or vital to today's society, 
nothing has as much social and moral im- 
port, and nothing whiles away an hour more 
profitably than the nation's latest cult craze. 
General Hospital. I mean, everybody's doing 

The top ten cocktail party conversa- 
tion topics are related to General 
Hospital; new lines replace the old 
"haven't I seen you somewhere before?" 
with "hey, did you see what Luke and 
Laura did last night?" or "that Scorpio's 
some guy, huh?" Cult provides a fitting 
description of a nation-wide cultural 
revolution as songs, books, and tee shirts 
proclaim the latest gospel according to 
Saint Luke and the formula for controll- 
ing both the physical world and the 
minds, hearts, and souls of its people. 

The crowds flocking daily to the 
nearest TV at 3 o'clock prove that the 
students at William and Mary are no ex- 

ceptions, as they eagerly worship at the new 
Mecca, Port Charles. 

Heather lives there (she's Jeff's wife who 
supposedly murdered Diana Taylor, who 
adopted both Heather's son and husband), 
as do Lesley and Rick, who are finally get- 
ting back together. Luke and Laura tie the 
knot on November 17 — let's hope Bobbie 
and Noah do the same. But these are doc- 
trinal basics everybody is familiar with. 

There is no more shame or secrecy involv- 
ed in following General Hospital, so, to 
anyone still in the closet, I say "Enter ye into 
the realm of the enlightened," and, uh, 
hurry up, will ya? It's already five minutes to 

PARK, LINDA S., Annandale, VA 

PASTORE, DAVID M., Sandston, VA 

PETITT, TRACY L., Yorktown, VA 

PHILLIPS, SCOTT C, Fredericksburg, VA 



326 / Sophomores 

Feature: General Hospital 



PORTER, CAITLIN J,, Costa Rica, APO Miam. 
POWELL, LAUREIE A., Falls Church, VA 
PREVITE, ALICE A., Haddonfield, NJ 
QUINN, ANNE M., Vienna, VA 

REEVES, CHERIE M., Arlington, VA 
RICE, BEVERLY A., Dolphin, VA 

RITTER, LINDA S., Fairfax, VA 
ROBERTS, POLLY E., Blacksburg, VA 
ROBINSON, LEE A., Belle Haven, VA 
ROGERS, MARK M., Bryn Mawr, PA 
ROSE, PATRICIA A., Richmond, VA 

RUSSELL, REBECCA L., Clarksville, VA 
RYAN, ARTHUR E., JR., Richmond, VA 
5ADUSUK, GREGORY S., Waynesboro, VA 
5AFON, DAVID M., Bay Shore, NY 

5ALO, DARLENE F., Virginia Beach, VA 
SCHAFFER, TANYA G., Virginia Beach, VA 
SCHROEDER, R. SCOTT, Barrington, IL 
SCOTT, BRIAN J., Hampton, VA 

SEAL, ROBERT K., Orange, VA 
SERRANO, IMELDA, Virginia Beach, VA 
SHANNON, SUZANNE D., Silver Springs. MD 
SHARPE, MARC S., Newport News, VA 

SHEA, DENNIS G.. Baltimore, MD 


SHEN, JULIA, Fairfax, VA 


SHUBIN, HARRY B., Fairfax, VA 

SIMMONS, ELIZABETH A., Fairfax Station, VA 

SMITH, ALLISON M., Lexington Park, MD 
SMITH, MIT2I M., Winchester, VA 

Sophomores / 327 

fid: Williamsburg Floral and Gifts 


SOJAK, NICK, Hot Springs, VA 

SOLOMON, HOPE S., Hot Springs, VA 


ST. CLAIR, ANNE I., Orefield, PA 


STENGER, AMY E., Amherst, NY 

STETSON, MARTHA T., Lancaster, VA 



STONE, KAREN L., Concord, NC 

STURM. MICHAEL L., Endicott, NY 

SULLIVAN, KAREN E., Virginia Beach, VA 

SUMMERS, SUSAN M., N. Euporium, PA 

SWAIN, SUSAN L., Newport News, VA 



TAYLOR, DEBBIE L., Chesterfield, VA 

THOMAS, ANDREW K., Kilmarnick, VA 






TUBBS, LAURIE A., Pittsburgh, PA 



VAN CLEAVE, TERISA R., Glouchester, VA 


VIRGA, LORI A., Setauket, NY 


WALLACE, LAURA J., Yorktown, VA 
WALSH, JACKIE M., Little Silver, NJ 
WALTZ, VIVIAN R., Newtown, CT 
WAMPLER, ANNE M., Richmond, VA 

WENDT, AMY C, Wilmington, DE 


WHITE, ELIZABETH L., Williamsburg, VA 




WILLIAMSON, SARAH E., Charlottesville, VA 

WISE, SUSAN E., Chagrin Falls, OH 

WITMER, DAVID S., Harrisonburg, VA 


WOLDTEICH, PAUL G., Atlantic Beach, NY 

WOOD, CAROLYN F., Victoria, VA 

328 / Sophomores 

"IVe give discounts to students," declared 
Steve Genakos, co-owner of Williamsburg 
Floral and Gifts, which caters to sorority and 
fraternity dances. With a college I.D., 
students receive a 15% discount on both 
fresh and silk flower arrangements and live 
plants. Steve and his partner Elgin Morris 
place special emphasis on the variety of 
plants they sell, and can obtain or send them 
and flower arrangements through their wire 
service, World-Wide Delivery. Catering to 
weddings, funerals, and just about 
everything in between, Williamsburg Floral 
and Gifts, situated in James York Plaza, is a 
convenient place to shop for some terrific 
flower arrangements. 

A virtual garden of Eden, Williamsburg Floral and 
Gifts offers a variety of live plants in addition to flower 

WOOD, CATHERINE E., Springfield, VA 
WOOD, EMILY J., Alexandria, VA 
WOOD, MARY ANN, Rockville, MD 
WOOD, MICHAEL L.. Lynchburg, VA 
WOODALL, KATHY S., Huntington, NY 
WRAY, KEVIN M. F., Virginia Beach, VA 

YACOBI. MARIE C, Annandale, VA 

Binn's Fashion Shop in Merchant's Square 
is the place to go this year to find top quality 
fashions and merchandise. Whether the col- 
lege woman is looking for casual attire or 
elegant formal evening wear, she can 
probably find something to catch her eye 
among the wide selection of clothes. 
Fashions this year include designer jeans, 
designer skirts, beans sweaters, clothes from 
Pendleton and Stanley Blacker, as well as 
many other fine brand names. The shoe 
department offers Bass, Naturalizers, and a 
whole line of dress shoes, boots and clogs. 
The elegant and tasteful dresser can find ac- 
cessories such as scarves, hats, belts, purses 
and jewelry to complement her particular 

With the encouragement of student ac- 
counts and the acceptance of major credit 
cards, Binn's Fashion Shop makes it easy for 
the fashion-conscious college student to 
keep up with this season's trends. — Craig 

While looking for a new outfit, this student color 
coordinates this sweater and kilt in order to decide 
whether this one matches her tastes. Many students 
come into Binn's throughout the year to mal<e similar 
decisions. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

ABORN, SHANA, Kensington, Md, 

ADAMS, CAROLYN LINDA, Newport News, Va, 

ADAMS, LESLIE TODD, Lexington, Va 

ADKINS, KENT LAVALLE, Charles City, Va, 



AITKEN, CATHY F., Glasgow, Scotland 



ALCORN, MARY DE-LIGHT, Lynchburg, Va. 



ALVIS, SUZANNE C, Quinton, Va. 

ANDREWS, SUSAN E., Alexandria, Va. 


ASHBY, ALISON PAIGE, Newport News, Va, 


ATWATER, PETER W., Califon, N.J, 

330 / Juniors 

BAFFER, BARBARA ANN, Newport News, Va. 
BAINUM, LORl KAYE, San Antonio, Tex. 
BANKS, CHERY ANN, Chesapeake, Va. 

BEALE, KAREN LYNN, Roanoke, Va. 
BECHLY, GAIL L., Cherry Hill, N.J. 
BELL, GREG R., Boulder, Colo. 
BENTON, MARY KAYE, Annandale, Va. 

BISH, LISA A., Mt. Solon, Va. 
BOGAN, KAREN M., Convent Station, N.J. 

fid: Binn's 

f f^g # 

BOX, ROBERT D., Rockuille, Md. 
BROWN, DIRK LAMAR, South Boston, Va. 

BROWN, LYMAN ROBERT, Cincinnati, Oh. 
BROWNING, NANCY E., Springfield, Va. 
BROYLES, TAB, Roanoke, Va. 
BRYANT, M. ROBERT, Courtland, Va. 

BURCHETT, MICHELLE P., Virginia Beach, Va. 

BYRON, LEILA, Arlington, Va. 

CAIN, JUDITH LYNN, Berryvllle, Va. 




CAMPBELL, RACK DAMON, Colonial Beach, Va. 
CARPENTER, JULIE MOORE, Hendersonville, N.C. 
CARSON, MARY REESE, Franklin, Va. 

Juniors / 331 


CARUSO, KRISANN M., St. James, N.Y. 

CASTELLAN, DAVID M., Cheverly, Md. 






CHARNEY, CATHERINE, Alexandria, Va. 



CIMERMAN, SANDRA A., Virginia Beach, Va. 


CLARKE, KIMBERLY ANN, Carney's Point, N.J 

CLAYBROOK, HELEN E., Springfield, Va 

CONKLIN, ROBIN ALLEN, Chincoteague! Va 

CONNOR, W. JEFFREY, Linwood, N.J, 



COOPER, SHARON ROSE, Newport News, Va 


COTTLE, LINDA JEAN, Annandale, Va 

COUNEN, MARGARET FRANCES, Grosse Pointe Sh., Mich 

COXSON, MOLLY, Alexandria, Va 

332 / Juniors 


Profile: David Price 


Some people look upon computer science 
IS a dry, esoteric subject filled with obscure 
nathematical symbols and codes. David 
'rice, a junior majoring in economics and 
:omputer science, was irritated with these 
lotions and with existing textbooks that rein- 
orced them, and decided to write a 
extbook that would prove these notions 
alse. After a year of writing. Price saw his 
)ook published this spring. 

He received offers from two publishers, 
)ut he signed with Prentice-Hall because he 
vas "impressed with their willingness to let 
ne work independently." Entitled Pascal: A 
Zonsiderate Approach, the book will be sold 
n bookstores and used in college-level com- 
)uter science courses. According to his 
iditor, early sales of the book were unusual- 
y high. 

Price tried to make his book different in 
wo respects that would allow him to make it 
eadable and understandable. First, he 
jmployed a more direct writing style to 
nake the concepts more comprehensible. "I 

Vhile his editor talks to him, David lounges on his 
led talking notes on the current developments in the 
>roduction of his book — especially the number being 
old. David's text came out at the beginning of 1982. 
— Photo by Dan Simon. 

COYNE, NORA ANN, Vienna, Va. 
CRICK, JANE ALICE, Richmond, Va. 

tried to write it as if I were explaining 
something to a friend," he says. While this 
goal made his writing more difficult, he 
hopes the results will justify the extra effort. 

And second, his book emphasizes the im- 
portance of considerate programming style. 
Computer scientists are often tempted to 
write programs that run efficiently, but that 
are difficult to read or use. Although a com- 
puter science student must learn to be effi- 
cient, David argues that only learning effi- 
ciency is analogous to writing an essay with 
the aim of making it as short as possible, 
even if it is filled with sentence fragments 
and elided words. 

Although Price did get advice from com- 
puter science professors, he wrote it with his 
own ideas and analogies. This originality also 
helped make his book readable. Computer 
science does not need to use obscure 
mathematical symbols or codes to be 
understood by the student. Computer 
science can use language to communicate. 
Although people may be hesitant to enter a 
computer science course, David urges them 
to consider that "computer programming is 
a form of communication." — Craig 


DAWSON, PHILIP ARTHUR J., Newport News, Va. 
DEHONEY. CATHERINE, Huntington Sta., NY. 
DEREN, BARBARA A., Moorestown, N.J. 

DINGMAN, CLAY JAY, Williamsburg, Va. 
DIXON, DONNA TUNE, South Boston, Va. 
DOGGETT III, WAYLAND A., Charlottesville, Va 
DOUB, DIANA CAROLINE, Falls Church, Va. 


Juniors / 333 


DRAGAN, THEODORE A., Springfield, Va. 

DUANE, JAME LYN, Vienna, Va. 

DUCK, CYNTHIA ANN, Suffolk, Va. 

DULLAGHAN, MICHAEL F., Wilmington, Del. 

DUNKIN, BRADFORD S., West Chester, Pa. 

DUNN, MIKELL DARBY, Fredericksburg, Va. 

EBE, JEAN-PAUL, Arlington, Va. 


EHITMER, PATRICIA L., Clifton Forge, Va. 

EHLER, CARRIE £., Plandome Monor, N.Y. 


ENGLISH, DANA K., Grafton, Va. 

ERNST, MARIBETH, Annandale, Va. 

ESSEN, BRUCE MICHAEL, Park Ridge, 111. 



FAN, JULIA SUM WAI, Howloon, Hong Kong 

FARISS, THOMAS L., Roanoke, Va. 

FAWLEY, LORA ANN, Covington, Va. 


FERRARE, MARY, Norfolk, Va. 

FILLBACH, KRISS L., Clearwater, Fla. 


When a special event arises that calls for 
a unique and personal gift, William and 
Mary students often walk over to Suttlc's 
Jewelers on Prince George Street. Suttle's 
has a wide selection of gemstone necklaces, 
rings, watches and other fine jewelry items. 
The store also carries tie pins, money clips, 
and pocket watches for guys. Members of 
sororities and fraternities can find Greek 
jewelry such as chapter guards, recognition 
pins, or lavalieres. The selection allows 
someone to buy a gift for that special person 
or just reward him/herself for a job well 
done. Suttle's also specializes in jewelry 

For fine jewelry at reasonable prices, 
friendly service and an enjoyable shopping 
experience, Suttle's Jewelers is the place. 
— Craig Johnson 

What a selection! Students could easily spend hours 
searching for the right piece of jewelry from the large 
selection offered by Suttle's for many occasions. For- 
tunately, though, someone was always there to help. — 
Photo by Rob Smith. 

334 / Juniors 

Rd: Suttle's 



FISCHER, DONNA R., East Hampton, N.Y. 
FLEMING, DAVID. Arlington, Va. 
FLEMING, JOHN H., Burke, Va. 

FOOR, ELIZABETH AMY, Gloucester, Va. 
FORD. MARK WHELAN, Langhorne, Pa. 
FOSTER, BETSY L., Virginia Beach, Va. 
FOUTZ, SUSAN LEIGH, Lynchburg, Va. 

FREILING, PAUL THOMAS, Fredericksburg, Va. 
FUQUA, RUTH ANN, Virginia Beach, Va. 
GAFF, CYNTHIA L,, Lincroft, N.J. 
GALLINI, MARY E., Richmond, Va. 

GEBHART, BRAD RICHARD, Williamsburg, Va. 
GEORGE, PAMELA G., Richmond, Va. 

GILBERT, DAVID MARK. Martinsville, Va. 

GRAY, ANNE MARIE, Herndon, Va. 

GRIMES, DAVID M., Williamsburg, Va. 
GUILLEN. ROBERT L., Woodbridge. Va. 
GURNEE, SUSAN MARGARET, Virginia Beach, Va. 

Juniors / 335 

The Tazewell building, located in the new- 
ly constructed Randolph complex, brought 
many people together this year. Because of 
its clean architectural design, Tazewell was 
both spacious and intimate, creating an at- 
mosphere well-suited to a variety of 

Not only did students go to Tazewell to 
shoot pool, play piano, or do laundry, but 
also to attend class. Six classes were held at 
Tazewell as professors scrambled about to 
find alternatives to night classes, while the 
college administration removed the asbestos 
from Millington and Morton. Some of these 
professors evidently enjoyed their new loca- 
tion, since they continued to meet there 
even after Millington reopened. 

Tazewell's primary purpose, however, 
was social. The senior class held a suc- 
cessful, if somewhat risque, Doonsbury Par- 
ty in honor of the graduation speaker, Garry 
Trudeau. The Sophomore Steering Commit- 
tee's ice-cream social, as well as a mass by 
the Catholic Student Association, were also 
held in Tazewell. "A Change of Pace," an 
alternative social event emphasizing folk 
music and conversation over punk rock and 
alcohol, in particular took advantage of 
Tazewell's relaxed, open atmosphere. 

Originally the Randolph council had 
wanted to make Tazewell the activities 
center of new campus. The council had envi- 
sioned a "small Wig" that would sell sand- 
wiches and drinks to the students, but 

A Change of Pace was one of the many activitiei^ 
held in the Tazewell building in the Randolph Complexy 
Here, Bob Seal and Kelly McDaniel relaxed in thr 
candlelite atmosphere playing checkers and eating pop' 
corn. — Photo by Ben Wood. 

limited man-power and lock-up times made 
this unfeasible. Tazewell did meet most oi 
the needs of the Randolph residents which, 
(according to Sue Pleasants, the area coor- 
dinator for the village,) was the primary 
function of Tazewell. 

Matt Hogendobler, president of the Ran-i 
dolph council, hoped that the extensive use; 
and the diverse function of Tazewell would 
be maintained in future years. — Craig 
Johnson/Debby Heim 


HAAS, ROBERT G., Frederick, Md. 


HAHN, SCOTT ROBERT, Lynchburg, Va. 



HALL, DEBORAH LYNNE, Beltsville, Md. 




HARDING, KATHERINE M., Mechanicsville, Va. 


336 / Juniors 

— Feature: Tazewell 

HART, PATRICIA H., Sudbury, Masi. 
HEATH. LISA A.. Williamsburg. Va. 
HENDRICKS, LYNN, Ashland. Va. 




HOFFMAN, JOE, Springfield, Va. 



n ^^^^^^ 

HOWARD, SUSAN LYNN, Chincoteague, Va. 
HOYLE, KAREN LAFAYE, Virginia Beach, Va. 

JACKMAN, EILEEN T., Oakton, Va. 

JEE, SHARILYN KIM, Gaithersburg. Md. 
JENKINS, KATHY LEE, Falls Church, Va. 
JOHNSON, ANDREA LYNN, Blacksburg, Va. 
JOHNSON, CRAIG S., Lynchburg, Va. 
JOHNSON, JOHN F., Hampton Bays, N.Y. 
JOHNSON, SUSAN E., Darien, Conn. 

JONES, THOMAS, Keysville, Va. 
JUE, PATRICIA K., Alexandria, Va. 
KAMBERGER, WILLIAM L., Baltimore, Md. 
KEARNS, JAMES R., Williamsburg, Va. 
KELLEY, SHARON A., Fredericksburg, Va. 

KEM, MICHELLE, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
KERSEY. DAVID L,, Richmond, Va. 
KILGORE. JOHN D., Williamsburg, Va. 

Juniors / 337 



KRACHMAN, BRIAN, Wallingford, Pa. 



KUMP, CHRIS B., Poquoson, Va. 

KUNHARDT, DAVID LEE, Kilmarnock, Va. 

LACKMAN, MARGERY ANN, Cincinnati, Oh. 

LAM, DAVID T., Oakton, Va. 

LANTZ, STEVEN RICHARD, Catonsville, Md. 


LATU, JEAN M., Strafford, Pa. 


LEACH, GREGORY EDDIE, Silver Springs, Md. 

LEE, MYUNGHI, Meuchin, N.J. 

LEGGETT, FELICIA, Newport News, Va. 


LEVESQUE, PAULA RAE, Springfield, Va. 

fid: Yearbook Pssociates -\ 

LEWELLEN, MITZI JO, Kingwood, W. Va. 

LEWIS, SALLY ANN, Hampton, Va. 




LIMBERGER, SHERI R., Alexandria, Va. 


LOCKE, MARY ANN, Alexandria, Va. 

LOCKERBY, Robert Charles, Silver Springs, Md. 


LOVE, BRAD C, Richmond, Va. 



LYTTON, ROSEMARIE, Williamsburg, Va. 

MacCAGNAN, VICTOR JR., Hlghtstown, N.J. 

MAHBUB, SHAHRYAR, Karachi, Pakistan 


MARINDIN, BROOKS, White Hall, Md. 







338 / Juniors 

Craig Parker and Nathan Tsourkoff were 
the two photographers from Yearbook 
Associates who placed your smiling faces in 
the yearbook. 

In addition to enduring long, idle hours 
and hectic last days, the photographers 
were also indirect victims of the asbestos 
problem. The college administration shuffled 
the offices of Career Planning and Place- 
ment into the Green and Gold rooms in the 
Campus Center, which effectively shuffled 
the photographers into the condemned 
Tyler Conservatory. Even the secretaries 
had a rough time, working outside in the hot 
sticky Williamsburg weather. 

Despite these problems, Parker and 
Tsourkoff took 2200 portraits for the 1982 
Echo. Most students received their proofs 
two to four weeks after the picture session, 
in plenty of time to select their best picture 
for the yearbook, and to order one of the 
quality portrait packages available. — Craig 

Picture perfect! Craig Parlter of Yearbook Associates 
used his sl<ill and knowledge of photography to take 
your best picture yet. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

MATTLER, BETH, Palm Beach, Fla. 
McCOY, B. LYNNE, Alexandria, Va. 
McCOY, TERESA FAYE, Virginia Beach, Va. 
McDonald, GARY L., Newport News, Va, 
McDonald, INGRID E., McLean, Va. 

McDowell, KAREN MARGARET, Malvem, Pa. 
McELVAlNE, BRYAN DAVID, East Windsor, N.J. 
McENDERFER, KATHARINE L., Harrisonburg, Va. 
McGAHREN, KEVIN M., Yonkers, N.Y. 
McGUlRE, CAROL ANN, Floyd, Va. 
McKAY, DOUGLAS KIRBY, Richmond, Va. 

McKEEVER, KELLY, S.W. Roanoke, Va. 
McKEON, JAMES K., Cape Coral. Fla. 

McLaughlin, Christine l., Manassas, Va 

McMANUS, M. MONICA, Hidden Hills, Calif. 
McNUTT, ELIZABETH C, Memphis, Tenn. 

Juniors / 339 

Well, 1979 freshmen, this year was your 
junior year — how was it? What did being a 
junior at William and Mary mean? Did it 
simply mean that we had only one more 
year left? For some, to be sure, that was a 
great source of celebration, but was that all 
there was to make junior year different? No, 
hopefully it did mean more than that. Here 
are a few personal reflections on what it 
meant to be a junior. 

For some students, junior year was just 
like all the rest, but for those actively 
involved in activities at William and Mary, 
junior year was particularly rewarding. This 
year some of us entered the hierarchy of col- 
lege administration; we headed organiza- 
tions or, at least, were more of an integral 
part within an organization. Some of us were 
more involved in the workings of a club, 
sports team, or even a job. We finally got to 

Ah! It should be good! Junior Jennifer Manfredi n( 
only has the freedom to cook her own meals, but ali 
lives in her own apartment off campus. Although thei 
were times when this life could be a hassle, man 
juniors probably enjoyed the benefits of this kind «' 
freedom. — Photo by Tallie Kennedy. 

be in positions of authority, with adde. 
responsibilities and power. 

A major source of excitement was the op 
portunity to have a car on campus. On M 
spur of the moment, we could go to th^ 
beach, to another college, home oi 
anywhere else, just to get out of here, til 
relieve the pressure and to restore peace 91 
mind. In this respect, being a junior meani 
having a little more freedom. 

More of us also discarded our meal cardslj 
Between moving off-campus and being ieii 
up with Shamrock food, more juniors opteii 
to fend for themselves. Deciding what to dd 
about dinner may have been a hassle even 
now and then, but the advantages of no 
eating at the Caf or the Wig far out-weighe( 
the disadvantages for many students. Again 
we had more freedom than previously. 1 

As juniors, we were half way through ouij 
undergraduate education. The psychologicaj 
effect of the fact that we had just one more 
year to go before graduation cannot be 
dismissed. This thought, though, may have 
had some negative connotations for peopltl 
who did not know what they wanted to dii 
after graduation. We were one step closer tO' 
the real world — most, if not all students* 
were concerned by that fact. 

Whether junior year was your best exj 
perience or your worst, whether you were 
anxious about the future or excited by it, thisi 
year was unique. Junior status, your ex-i 
periences, and your collection of memories^ 
created their own meaning for you as a 
junior. — Craig Johnson 

McVICKAR, MELANIE R., Fountain Valley, Calif. 

MEARS, DRUANNE, Modestown, Va. 


MEKAN, MOAZZAM AHMAD, Lahore, Pakistan 

MEYER, JUDY RENEE, Virginia Beach, Va. 


MIDDLETON, SHARON A., Silver Springs, Md. 

MILES, ANDREA JOY, Richmond, Va. 



MILNE, LUCINDA GALE, Lynchburg, Va. 

MINiCK, JONATHAN ALLEN, Williamsburg, Va. 

340 / Juniors 

Feature: Juniors 

MOLNAR, VICTORIA F., East Williston, N.Y. 
MONFALCONE, LAURA L., Richmond, Va. 
MONT, BRIAN JEFFREY, State College, Pa. 
MURAKAMI, LINDA Y., Chevy Hill, N.J. 

NASH, CYNTHIA LYNNE, Queenstown, Md. 
NEWHAUSER, JOHN J., Williamsburg, Va. 
NEWMAN, J. ROBERT, Norwalk, Conn. 
NICHOLSON, TERRY KEITH, Chesterfield, Va. 

NICOL, ROBERT JAMES, Falls Church, Va. 
ORTIZ, CARLOS F., Mahwah, N.J. 

PARK, GREGORY KEEHWA. W. Long Beach, N. j. 
PARR, EMILY SHAWN, Richmond, Va. 
PATE, LORI, Dewitt, Va. 

PAYNE, DAVID ROMIE, Williamsburg. Va. 
PEARCE, LEANN C, Mechanicsville, Va. 
PEARSON, CYNTHIA L., Williamsburg, Va. 
PECHAN, SPRING E., Richmond, Va. 
PETERS, AMY ELIZA, Martinsville, Va. 
PHIPPS, MARGERY S., Charlottesville, Va. 

POWELL, JAMES D., Norfolk, Va. 
PRICE, DAVID ANDREW. Midlothian, Va. 
PRIOLO, KAREN LORRAINE, Virginia Beach, Va. 
PRUITT, DAVID LEE, Hampton, Va. 

QUALLS, E. LEE, Ramsey, N.J. 
REICH, AMY CAROLYN, Port Washington, N.Y. 

Juniors / 341 

Four juniors, Marc Wright, Susie Ashford, 
Greg North, and Jim Falls, became student 
directors and gained first-hand experience in 
producing a play. Each had his own reasons 
for wanting to direct, but each came to fulfill 
an interest and a dream. 

Marc Wright directed "Sunny Morning" 
which he found enjoyable, since the actors 
showed a willingness to be directed. He was 
prodded into directing a one act play 
because of his family's background in acting 
and because of his involvement in high 
school as well as college plays. He worked 
mainly as a technician in high school, but he 
landed small parts in "The Wild Duck," 
"Measure for Measure," "She Stoops to 
Conquer," and "Oedipus Rex." He was in- 
terested in directing because, "a director 
must set up scenes as if they were pictures 
to convey an author's meaning clearly to the 
audience." These sets of fluid pictures 
resemble the way a television producer must 
convey an appropriate atmosphere for each 
particular show. In this way, then, directing 
helps him prepare for his intended career in 
television production and journalism. 

Susie Ashford directed "Where are you 
Going, Holiis Jay?" which she said went 

very well. Directing a one act play was dif- 
ferent for her, but it was not a totally new 
experience since she had already directed a 
play in high school. Nevertheless, she im- 
mensely enjoyed her opportunity. "I re- 
ceived a great deal of self-satisfaction and 
reward from the positive feedback of the au- 
dience." A theatre/government major. Sue 
looks on this experience as a foundation for 
a lobbying career in Washington. She feels 
that the arts are a very important aspect of 
life and will work hard to ensure that people 
get to be in the arts as well as become 
culturally enriched by watching them. As a 
director. Sue must work with actors and 
stage hands closely. Knowing how to work 
with people will be an important qualifica- 
tion for success in her intended vocation. 

Greg North directed "Riders to the Sea," 
a tragedy by John Millington Synge. He said 
it was very hard to produce because it is 
such a dark play. Greg looks on directing — 
even the theatre — as "painting pictures 
with people." The richness and mean- 
ingfulness of a picture comes from good 
character development and even from a 
particular gesture by an actor. He feels that 
because of this responsibility, "the director 

is the center of attention, which means thai 
a play is a reflection of you." He maintaini 
that this aspect is part of the attractivenesi 
of directing. An aspiring film director, Grej 
plans to go on to graduate school in theatn 
to learn about editing, lighting, video equipi 
ment, and other technical aspects of fil:| 
production. An alternate goal is a career i 
a film critic. 

All four of the junior student directon 
plan to take a new, advanced course in stu" 
dent direction next year. The professor wil 
be looking for development and has plannet , 
three projects for them — one vocal oi 
recitation project, one mime project, and 
another one act play. Each will again br 
meeting an interest, a challenge, and 
dream. — Craig Johnson 

Reminiscing about her home town honey. Laurel 
played by Debbie Niezgoda, does not realize that thi 
man next to her is her old love. However, Ganzald 
played by Brad Staubes, wants to keep his identity . 
secret from Laura. Petra, played by Angela Lemmoni 
dramatizes Laura's monologue. Marc Wright directen 
this play called "A Sunny Morning" which was written 
by the Alvarez-Quintero brothers. — Photo by Man 

342 / Juniors 

Feature: Student Directors 

RIDDLE, J. MARK, Rockville, Md. 

RIOS, ADRIANA V., Woodbridge, Va. 
ROBINS, KEVIN P., North Wales, Pa. 



ROGERS, REBECCA ALLEN, Fredericksburg, Va. 


RUSS, ALICE L., Lynchburg, Va. 


RUTLEDGE, TERRELL LYNN, Virginia Beach, Va. 
SALA, BETH ANN, Manheim, Pa. 
SAUNDERS, ROBERT JAMES, Manchester, Conn. 
SCARLATA, JODI G., Fairfax, Va. 

SCOTT, ROBERT L., Jamaica, N.Y. 
SEXTON, DAVID BERNARD, Bromley Kent, England 

SHANKS, KATHRYN K., Warrenton, A 
SHAW, MARVIN L., W. Hempstead, N.Y. 
SHIELDS, MIKE F., WUIiamsburg, Va. 
SHINE, JOHN FRANCIS, Portsmouth, Va. 

SINNOT, MARY LLOYD, Richmond, Va. 
SISON, IRENE v., Farnham, Va. 
SKELLY, ROBERT C, Falls Church, Va. 
SMITH, CAROL NANCE, Colonial Heights, Va. 

SNEAD, ANGELA C, Ft. Washington, Md. 
SOHMA, MIKI, Garden City, N.Y. 

Juniors / 343 

fid: Pappagallo's 

SOLBERG, DONNA EVA K., Annandale, Va. 



STAIKO, LESLIE J., Warrenton, Va. 

STANTEN, CLAUDIA JOAN, Heidelberg, W. Germany 

STATLER, SUSAN ANN, Tallmadge, Ohio 


STEIN, WILLIAM A., Alexandria, Va. 


SULLIVAN, KAREN LEIGH, Fredericksburg, Va. 

SWANTZ, ROBERT JOHN, Charlottesville, Va. 


SYMONS, LINDA J., Cincinnati, OH 



TAYLOR, ANGELA M., Petersburg, Va. 


TESTIN, JOAN MARIE, Williamsburg, Va. 


THOMAS, BRENT M., Newport News, Va. 



TIPTON, LISA JOAN, Keysville, Va. 

TOMLINSON, MARK, Lancashire, England 

TROTTER, JANE, Norfolk, Va. 

TUCKER, EDITH ANN, Lovingston, Va. 



UTTAL, DAVID HENRY, Blacksburg, Va. 

UVEGES, RUTH E., Berea, Ohio 




Williamsburg's own Pappagallo shop, 
located in the Village Shops at Kingsmill, is 
the place where fashion minded college 
women seek out their year-round ward- 
robes. The shop displays the latest in quality 
shoes, sportswear, and accessories. Selec- 
ting from the classic line of apparel is made 
more pleasant by the attractive layout 
design of the shop. For women with 
discriminating tastes and a desire to look 
their best, Pappagallo is the place to shop 
for fine clothing. — Craig Johnson 

Tastefully displaying fashionable shoes and purses 
at the store's gazebo, Pappagallo's offered a wide varie- 
ty of other clothes and accessories for the fashion con- 
scious women of the world. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

344 / Juniors 



m^ the shop for j^] 




m) ^ 

1915 Pocahontas Trail 
Williamsburg. Va. 23185 

WARD. RITA M., Ledyard, Conn. 

WATKIN. CAROLINE B., Decatur, Ga. 
WELLS, LISA KAY, Richmond, Va. 
WELSH, LISA LYNN, Chesapeake, Va. 

WEST, PATRICIA LEE, Virginia Beach, Va. 
WESTBROOKE, REBECCA B., Jacksonville, Fla. 
WHEELESS, THOMAS EDWIN, Highland Springs, Va. 
WHITAKER, ROBERT J., South Hill, Va. 

WHITE, JULIAN LEVI, Highland Springs, Va. 
WILLIAMS, WILLIAM L., Blacksburg, Va. 

WILSON, GLENDA GAYLE, Fredericksburg, Va. 
WOOD, ALISON MARION, Alexandria, Va. 
WOOD, LEANNE R., Fairfax, Va. 
WRIGHT, MARC A.. Buffalo Grove, III. 

YARBROUGH, TERRl ANN, Manassas. Va. 
YOUNG. AMY LEE, Virginia Beach, Va. 
ZAVREL. MARK ANTHONY, Falls Church, Va. 

Juniors / 345 

ABBOTT, BARBARA D., Charlottesville VA. 
History. Chi Omega, (Treasurer); Intramurals; 

ADAMS, ANNETTE V., Willowick OH. 
Psychology. Kappa Alpha Theta; Flat Hat, (Manag- 
ing Editor); Lambda Mu Mu, (President); William 
and Mary Theatre Productions; Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists. 

ALDERSON, NANCY B., Balston Spa NY. 
Theatre and Speech. William and Mary Theatre; 
Premiere Theatre; Director's Workshop; TSA; 
William and Mary Choir, Sinfonicron Opera Com- 
pany; Delta Omicron; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
Sweetheart; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa. 
ALESSl, MICHAEL J., Williamsburg VA. 
Sociology. Varsity Football. 

Business Management. Delta Delta Delta. 
ALFORD, G. ELIZABETH, Winchester VA. Ac- 
counting. Pi Beta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Accoun- 
ting Club; Emory Team. 

ALI, MANSOOR H., Karachi PK. Business 
Management. Lambda Chi Alpha; OA; Interna- 
tional Circle, (Treasurer); Tour Guide; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Business Management Club; Order of the 
White Jacket; Varsity Soccer; Intramurals. 
ALLIN, NANCY E., Arlington VA. History. 
Spanish House; William and Mary Christian 
Fellowship; Executive Council; International Circle; 
Adult Skills. 

ALVAREZ, ADRIANA J., San Francisco CA. In- 
ternational Relations. 

AMAYA, LISA M., Durham NC. Biology. Chi 
Omega; Honor Council; Phi Sigma (Vice President); 
Biology Club. 

AMES, HEIDI J., Herndon VA. American 
Studies. Project Plus Planning Committee, 
(Secretary); Dorm Council, (President); Director's 
Workshop; William and Mary Theatre; Washington 

ANDREE, CHRISTIAN D., London England. 
Business Management. Drapers Company Scholar; 
WCWM, (Chief Announcer); SAC; RA; Green Leafe 

ANGSTADT, CURT D., Williamsburg VA. 
Physical Education. Baseball; RA; Intramural 
Referee and Field Supervisor. 
ANGSTADT, DEBBIE J., Williamsburg VA. 
Business Management. Delta Delta Delta; Manage- 
ment Majors Club, (Activities Chairman, President); 
RA; Dorm Council. 

ANTONIOU, THEO C, Williamsburg VA. 
Economics/International Relations. Amnesty Inter- 
national; WCWM; Junior Year in Montpellier; DOG 
Street Skaters. 

APODACA, PATRICIA, Roma Italy. Education. 
Pi Delta Phi; French Honor Society. 
ARAI, MAYA, Fairfax VA. Fine Arts. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Fine Arts Society; International 

ARDIS, DAVID M., Roanoke VA. 
History/Religion. Circle K; Project Plus; CWMCC; 
Dorm Council. 

ARMBRISTER, SARAH G., Whytheville VA. Ac- 
counting. Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society, 
(Board Member At-Large); Circle K, (Controller); 
Women's Soccer Club; Intramurals. 
English. Chi Omega, (Jr. Personnel, President); 
Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; Director's Workshop. 
ARNOLD, AMY D., Virginia Beach VA. Business 
Management. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Fraternity 
Education Chairman); Sigma Chi Little Sister; 
Management Majors Club; Dorm Council. 
ARON, MARCUS J., Petersburg VA. Accounting. 
Accounting Club; Intramurals. 
ASCUNCE, H. ISABEL, Falls Church VA. 
Business Management. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi 
Delta Phi; Management Majors Club; Sisters of Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 

ASHBY, ALBERT R. JR., Exmore VA. Accoun- 
ting. Pi Kappa Alpha, (Treasurer); Inter-Fraternity 
Council, (Treasurer); Pike Marathon Advertising 
Chairman; Varsity Cheerleader; Accounting Club; 
College's Employee Recognition Award Committee; 

Rd: United Virginia 6anl4 

346 / Seniors 

A Few Steps . . . 
Instant Cash 

It is five o'clock on a Friday afternoon, the 
Campus Center desk is closed, and the cash 
flow situation is pretty sad. It is a familiar 
problem, isn't it? Well, not for W&M 
students who have an account at United 
Virginia Bank. With seven branches of UVB 
strategically located in the Williamsburg 
area, instant cash is only a few steps from 
campus. And finding one of those branches 
open is not a problem either, because the 
bank is open from nine to two, while the 
drive-ins are open from nine to six every 

United Virginia does not just settle for 
convenient locations and optimal hours, it 
also develops a close working relationship 
with W&M students at its various branches. 

By involving itself with the college com- 
munity and providing consistent service, 
UVB proves itself as the number one bank in 
Williamsburg. With United Virginia in town, 
W&M students worry more about how to 
spend their money than how to get it. — 
Rick Cobb 

Depositing a check at UVB Is Margie McDow. Many 
students find the branches around Dul<e of Gloucester 
Street very convenient for spur-of-the-moment banl<ing. 
— Photo by Rob Smith. 

AUD, THOMAS F., JR., Lynchburg VA. Business 
Administration. KBFC. 

AUEL, LISA B., Purcellville VA. English. Interna- 
tional Circle; OA. 

BABIERA, JOSE C, Hanover MD. History. 
Alpha Phi Omega; CSA; Covenant Players; William 
and Mary Christian Fellowship. 
BADZGON, JAMES R., Bethel Park PA. 
Economics/Philosophy. Omicron Delta Epsilon; 
Dorm Council; Intramurals; Philosophy Club; 
Economics Majors Club. 

BAILEY, MARSHA L., Charlotte Court 
House VA. Biology. Alpha Chi Omega. 
BAIN, DONNA L., Lynchburg VA. 
Music/Psychology. College Band; Delta Omicron 
Honorary Music Fraternity; Sinfonicron Opera, 
(Co-Orchestral Director); Girl Scout Leader. 
BAIRD, SARAH K., Wytheville VA. Government. 
Fine Arts Society; Young Democrats; Cambridge 
Summer Program. 

BAKER, DIANE E., Belleville IL. Business 
Management. American Field Service, (Treasurer); 
Dorm Council (President); Director of Career 
Speaker Series; Circle K; Management Majors 

BALCER, MARC J., Lutherville MD. Computer 
Science. ACM; WCWM; Lutheran Student Union. 
BALLARD, DAWN, Roanoke VA. Accounting. 
WATS; Accounting Club; Circle K; Intramurals. 
BANKS, BONNIE A. Newport News VA. 

BARHAM, JOSEPH N., Richmond VA. Biology. 
Biology Club; CSA; Intramurals. 

Seniors / 347 

Business Management. Varsity Basketball, (Cap- 
tain); Management Majors Club. 
Psychology. Kappa Alpha Theta, Chaplain; Canter- 
bury; Evensong Choir; Williamsburg Area Women's 

Business. Sigma Pi; Dorm Council. 
Government. SA President; Chairman, Board of 
Student Affairs; President's Aide; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Wesley Methodist Foundation; Pi Sigma 
Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Chair- 
man, BSA Academic Affairs Committee; Student 
Liaison to Board of Visitors. 


Moriches NY. Sociology. Karate Club. 

Government. WCWM; Jr. Year in France; Hillel; 
Amnesty International. 

Biology. Track and Field, (Captain); Lambda Chi 
Alpha; RA; Honor Council; President's Aide. 
thropology. Gamma Phi Beta; Chorus; Band. 
puter Science. Pi Beta Phi, (Membership 

BERNART, MATTHEW W., Nassawadox VA. 
Biology. SAC; WCWM. 

Economics. Chi Omega; Varsity Diving Team; Col- 
lege Republicans; Hoi Polloi. 
History/Anthropology. Gamma Phi Beta; Choir; 
Collegiate Civitans, (Vice President of Service); 
Field Hockey. 

Biology. Biology Club; Catholic Student Association; 
WCWM; Alpha Phi Omega, (Vice President); Pre- 
Med Club; DSC Club. 

Management. Alpha Chi Omega, (WRA Rep., Assis- 
tant Treasurer); Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; 

Biology. Alpha Phi Omega; Biology Club; Dorm 

Math/Computer Science. Phi Mu; Chorus; Choir; 
Delta Omicron, (Secretary); Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Golden Heart; Phi Beta Kappa. 
BLOOMER, BRENDA S., Falls Church VA. Ac- 
counting. Accounting Club; Emory Team; Delta 
Delta Delta, (Assistant Treasurer, Treasurer). 
BLOWS, DAVID WAYNE, Norfolk VA. Business 
Management. Theta Delta Chi; Varsity Baseball. 

BLUE, JANA MARIA, Williamsburg VA. Fine 
Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

BOATRIGHT, GEORGE F., Lynchburg VA. Ac- 
counting. Pi Lambda Phi, (Rush Chairman, Social 
Chairman); Accounting Club; Ski Club, (Vice 

Fredericksburg VA. Psychology. Gamma Phi 
Beta, (Ritual Chairman, Crescent Correspondent); 
Lutheran Student Association. 
BOLL, CHARLES J., Atlanta GA. Chemistry. 
Chemistry Club. 

Feature: Bio Honors 

348 / Seniors 

f ^ w 

Business Management. Alpha Phi Omega, 
(Secretary); Management Majors Club. 
BONNER, KATHLEEN M., Warrenton VA. Ac- 
counting. Mermettes; Accounting Club. 
Physics/ Economics. Varsity Gymnastics; Lambda 
Chi Alpha, (President); OWJ. 
Moorestown NJ. English. 


City VA. Psychology, Delta Sigma Theta, (Presi- 
dent), Psychology Club, (Vice President). 
Williamsburg VA. Accounting Club; College 
Republicans; VaPIRG; WMCF; German House; In- 
ternational Exchange Student. 
Psychology. RA; BSO; Sociology Club; Psychology 
Club; President's Aide; Delta Sigma Theta; Circle 

No Labs Creates Problems for Biology Students 

Most of us will remember the fall semester 
of the 81-82 year as one of conflicting 
schedules, night classes and increased 
cynicism toward the Spinazollo Spray 
Systems and the administration concerning 
the Millington and Morton hall saga. For a 
few students, however, the remembrances 
will stretch beyond recollections of in- 
competence to include memories of the 
frustration involved in conducting indepen- 
dent research projects for the Honors Pro- 
gram in biology. More than any other 
students at the college, they were victimized 
by the handling of the asbestos removal in 
Millington and Morton halls. Most other 
scholars need no more than space for a 

desk, some books and maybe a calculator to 
pursue their studies. As scientists, however, 
these honors students were immobilized out- 
side of their work area, the laboratory. 

If undergraduate research in biology was 
at a standstill in the fall, however, it was not 
because the students had been idle. Bruce 
Schulte, for example, moved the crayfish he 
was studying to his head resident's office in 
Botetourt, but was unable to conduct any 
research due to an inability to control light 
conditions. Richard Kcyser conducted a pro- 
ject based heavily on field work, collecting 
plants with the hope that the department's 
herbarium would soon be available to him so 
that he could classify his specimens. Jeff 

Forbes and Greg Wray moved a roomful of 
equipment from Millington to twelve feet of 
bench space in a lab in Rogers, where they 
vainly attempted to conduct sterile tissue- 
culture under hopelessly unsterile 

Oth^ students were not able to set up 
even make-shift labs. Aris latridis simply 
waited until Millington was opened. He and 
other students such as Jane Boggs and Chris 
Bruni faced the prospect of not having time 
to properly conduct their projects. As the 
semester progressed, it became increasingly 
clear that most of the nine biology honors 
students would be unable to complete their 
projects. "It is obvious that our program has 
been seriously impaired," remarked Dr. 
Stanton Hoegerman, director of the pro- 
gram. For the most part, the honors students 
had to resign themselves to the fact that the 
crowning achievement of their 
undergraduate career may well be lost to 
the problems of the big asbestos removal. — 
Greg Wray 

Some were lucky . . . Greg Wray was one of the few 

Biology honor students lucky enough to find some lap 
space in Rogers Hall. Biology classes also had trouble 
finding space for labs, with some meeting in strange 
places and others being cancelled. — Photo by Liz 

Seniors / 349 

BRADY, PAM L., Escondido, CA. Government. 
BRANDT, JOHN R., Haddonfield, NJ. Biology. 
BRANN, CYNTHIA, Virginia Beach VA. Govern- 
ment. College Republicans; International Relations 

BRIGGS, PAMELA S. C, Williamsburg VA. 
Historic Preservation. Phi Alpha Theta, (Vice Presi- 
dent); Anthropology Club; Fine Arts Society; 
Preservation League. 

BRINK, JULIE A., North Haven CT. Govern- 
ment. Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart 
Business Management. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Manage- 
ment Majors Club; Dorm Council. 
BRITTEN, TRACY ANN, Manassas VA. English. 
Botetourt Chamber Singers; Choir, Social Chair- 
man, Wardrobe Chairman; Delta Omicron, (First 
Vice President), Historian; Sinfonicron; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Circle K. 

Richmond VA. Business Management. Pi Kappa 
Alpha, (President, Assistant Treasurer, Morality 

Church VA. Business Administration. 
BROOKE, GRACE ' LEE, Jacksonville FL. 
Psychology. Choir; Chorus; Psi Chi, (President); 
Delta Omicron, (President); William and Mary Chris- 
tian Fellowship; Alpha Phi Omega; Sinfonicron 
Government. Theta Delta Chi, (Social Chairman); 
WCWM, (Station Manager, Music Director); Alpha 
Phi Omega, (Social Chairman); Society for Col- 
legiate Journalists; Williamsburg Youth Soccer 
Coach; DSC Club. 

Economics. Chorus; Intramurals; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Circle K; Phi Beta Kappa; 
Pre-Law Club. 

Tension Lessens 





8:30 am. My last campus interview is in half an 
hour. Funny, but I'm not the least bit worried. 
Just very bored with the entire process. 

I remember what a nervous disaster I was 
before the first interview. How I ran my hose and 
spilled Cocoa Krispies on my new interview suit. 
How I showed up half an hour early in case I had 
trouble finding Tyler B, the site of the fall inter- 
views. (It felt strange returning to the scene of 
some of the wildest parties my freshman year for 
interviews my senior year.) 

And the questions they asked! Why did you 
choose William and Mary? — because Harvard, 
Yale, Princeton, Duke and Georgetown turned 
me down. Why did you decide to major in ac- 
counting? — because my Great-Aunt Gertrude 
told me that I should. Why did your sorority 
sisters elect you treasurer? — no one else was 
stupid enough to take the job. What do you see 
yourself doing ten years from now? — making 
lots of money, driving a Rolls, eating caviar, and 
living in Palm Beach. 

Well, time to go. Why am I having these sud- 
den feelings of nostalgia? 1 mean, the whole pro- 

cess is so awful — having to act stellar for an en- 
tire half an hour. But I suppose it has been a good 
experience. I'm almost poised now. 

Almost. I mean, I didn't ruin my hose or pour 
Cocoa Krispies on my suit. So what's a little 
orange juice on a white blouse? — Amy Ross 

Business as Usual. Ruth Collins discusses future 
plans at the Career Planning office. The move to the 
Campus Center for the fall semester didn't prevent the 
people of the Offices of Career Planning and Placement 
from attending to their counseling duties. — Photo by 
Stuart Wagner. 

350 / Seniors 


Business Administration. 


Economics. SAC Representative; RA; Delta Delta 

Delta, (Pledge Trainer), 

BROWN, STEVEN W., Weymouth MA Physics 


Chemistry. Kappa Kappa Gamma, (Scholarship 

Chairman); Chemistry Honoe Society. 


Psychology/Spanish. Psychology Club; Phi Mu; 

Sigma Delta Phi; Psi Chi. 


Biology/ PE. Gymnastic Team, (Captain); PE Majors 

Club; Kappa Nu Tau. 


News VA. Biology. 

BRYAN, STAN, Chesapeake VA. Math. Sigma 

Phi Epsilon. 

BRYANT, SHARON GAYE, Charlottesville VA. 
Business Management. Ebony Expressions; Circle 
K; Delta Sigma Theta; Dorm Council; Business 
Management Club. 

ter VA. Elementary Education. Alpha Phi 
Omega: ASP; Intramurals. 

fax VA. Government. RA; Delta Delta Delta, 
(Publicity Chairman): Women's Lacrosse; W&M 
Theatre: Directors Workshop; Covenant Players; 
Government Honor Society. 
BUDD, STEVEN W., Fallston MD. Government. 
BUSH, JANE NORWOOD, Williamsburg VA. 
Elementary Education. Phi Mu, (Vice President). 
News VA. Business Management. 
CABE, CRISTA RUTH, Waynesboro VA. 
English. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Socie- 
ty of Collegiate Journalists: Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Women's Fencing Team; Review, Poetry Editor. 
CADE, DAVID S., Linwood NJ. Sociology. BSO; 
Queen's Guard; Ranger Club; Scabbard and Blade. 

CAFFERKY, JOHN F., Springfield VA. 
Economics/Philosophy. Phi Beta Kappa. 
Mathematics- SEA, (Treasurer); Project Plus. 
CAMACHO, JOCELYN O., Virginia Beach VA. 
Biology /Psychology. 

CAMPBELL, CAROL M., Jamestown NY. 
Geology. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, President; 
WCWM; William and Mary Geological Society. 

Chemistry. Theta Delta Chi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; 
Chemistry Club; Band. 

CANNY, MICHAEL P., Alexandria VA. 
Sociology/Economics. Young Democrats; Catholic 
Student Association; Band; Amos Alonzo Stagg 
Society ; Student Patrol Supervisor. 
CARR, LISA ANN, Berlin NY. Psychology. Alpha 
Chi Omega. 

bridge VA. Government. Navigators: CSA; In- 
tramurals; Young Democrats. 

Feature: Interviews 

Seniors / 351 


After a taxing exam, a football game, or 
an evening on the town. Mama Mia's, 
located just one block from Richmond Road 
on the corner of Amistcad and Prince 
George Streets, is the place to stop for a 
delicious bite to eat. Mama Mia's, open from 
eleven A.M. until two A.M., offers spicy, hot 
pizzas with choices of toppings to satisfy the 
preferences of any pizza lover. The student 
hungry for one of Mama Mia's deli sand- 
wiches can savor a hot or cold Italian roll 
piled high with his choice of meats, cheeses, 
and condiments. For the student with a large 
appetite. Mama Mia's specialties can be en- 
joyed while dining in the pleasant at- 
mosphere available. On those nights when 
the student doesn't feel like walking the 
streets, the delivery service to the college is 
another convenient way to enjoy the ap- 
petizing food from Mama Mia's. — Jenn 
Barr and Teresa Layne 

An appetizing sight for the hungry W&M student is 
Mama Mia's Pizza and Delicatessen. Speedy service 
and their large dining area offer an excellent escape 
from everyday college life. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

CARROLL, CLARENCE C, Williamsburg VA. 
Government. William and Mary Choir; College 
Republicans; Sigma Chi. 

CARROLL, LANEVA F., Newport News VA. 
Psychology/Anthropology. Delta Sigma Theta, 
(Vice President); Psychology Club; Big Brothers and 
Big Sisters of the Greater Williamsburg Area. 
CARSON, BEVERLY A., Franklin VA. History. 
Alpha Chi Omega, (Assistant Pledge Trainer, Se- 
cond Vice President, Pledge Trainer); Phi Alpha 
Theta (Secretary/Treasurer, Acting President); 
Senior Class Gift Committee Chairman; In- 
tramurals; Sinfonicron. 

CARTER, JACK E., Decatur GA. Anthropology. 
Rugby Club; Intramurals. 

CARVER, CAROLE A., Lexington VA. 
Psychology. Evensong Choir; Dorm Council; Gam- 
ma Phi Beta, (Chapter Development Chairman). 
CASEY, BRIAN N.. Norfolk VA. 
Philosophy/Religion. Circle K; Intramurals. 
CASPER, ELAINE L., Richmond VA. 
Psychology. OA; Campus Director for Volunteers 
for Youth; Circle K. 

CATHEY, KAREN L., Sterling VA. 
Mathematics/Spanish. Alpha Lambda Delta, 
(Treasurer); Sigma Delta Pi, (Treasurer); Phi Eta 
Sigma, (Treasurer, President); SEA, (Vice Presi- 
dent, President); ACM. 


CERNY, MARK E., Arlington VA. Accounting. 
Alpha Phi Omega; Wesley Foundation; Accounting 
Club; Intramurals. 

CHARITY, FAYE L., Charles City VA. Govern- 
ment. BSO; Circle K; Intramurals; Pre-Law Club. 
CHARNOCK, BETH L., Williamsburg VA. Ac- 
counting. Accounting Club; William and Mary 

352 / Seniors 

W: mama fTlia's 

CHARTERS, LOUISA A., Syracuse NY. Business 
Management. Phi Mu Supper Club; Women's Soc- 
cer Club; Management Club. 

CHEN, DANIEL J., Richmond VA. 
Biology/Economics. Pi Lambda Phi; Lacrosse Club. 
CHOATE, RICHARD K., Fairfax VA. Business 
Management. Theta Delta Chi (Rush Chairman, 
Assistant Treasurer); Varsity Lacrosse; Manage- 

ment Majors Club. 
Biology /Psychology. 
Psychology Club. 

D., Woodbridge VA. 
Chi Omega; Intramurals; 

CLARK, CHARLOTTE S., Virginia Beach VA. 
Fine Arts. 

CLARK, CYNTHIA A., Alexandria VA. German. 
CLARK, LINDSEY D., Front Royal VA. 
Geology/Music. Asia House; Geology Club; BSU 
Handbell Choir; Geology Faculty Student 

CLARK, LUCY C, Union Level VA. Business 
Management. Alpha Chi Omega, (Recommenda- 
tions Chairman); College Republicans. 

Biology/Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha; Health 
Careers Club; Intramurals. 

CLAYTON, MARK T., Stanton NJ. Accounting. 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Wayne Gibbs Accounting Club; 

CLAYTON, MARY C, Kinnelon NJ. Business 
Management. Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Delta Omicron (Social Chairman); Sinfonicron, 
(Publicity); Chorus; Choir, (Historian); Botetourt 
Chamber Singers; Project Plus; William and Mary 
Concert Series, (House Manager). 
CLINE, ALICE J., Harrisonburg VA. Govern- 
ment. Honor Council, (Secretary, Chairperson); 
Delta Delta Delta, (Marshal, Rush Chairman); RA; 
OA; JV Cheerleader. 

COATES. CAROL A., Richmond VA. Elemen- 
tary Education. RoUe College Exchange, (Exmouth, 
England); Phi Mu, (Rush Counselor); Pi Kappa 
Alpha Little Sister; SVEA. 

COCHRAN, JAMES R., Hampton VA. Biology. 
Phi Sigma; Head Resident; RA; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa. 
Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha; Order of the White 
Jacket; WCWM, (Business Manager); Dorm Coun- 
cil; RA; Intramurals. 

COLE, BARBARA E., Clark NJ. Business 
Management. Kappa Kappa Gamma, (First and Se- 
cond Vice President); Honor Council; Admissions 
Tour Guide; OA; Management Majors Club. 

COLLETT, ELLEN A., Strafford PA. Economics. 
COLLIER, DEIDRE M., Williamsburg VA. 
History/Philosophy. Dorm Council; WCWM; Junior 
Year Abroad — Ireland; Amnesty International. 
COLLINS, RUTH A., Alexandria VA. Business 
Management. Circle K, (Treasurer); Management 
Majors Club; Tennis Team; WCWM. 
COLMAN, PHYLLIS L., Miami FL. Sociology. 
Spanish House, BSU. (Family Group Leader). 

COMEY, JAMES B., Allendale NJ. 
Chemistry/Religion. Flat Hat: Society of Collegiate 
Journalists; Chemistry Club; Chemistry Honor 
Society; Dorm Council, (President); Intramurals. 
Biology. Chi Omega, (Vice President); Admissions 
Tour Guide; Phi Sigma Biology Honor Society; OA; 
Homecoming Court; Cambridge Program. 
CONAWAY, SANDYRA R., Dispulanta VA. 
CONE, GARY C, Danville VA. English. 

Seniors / 353 

CONLON, NANCY ANN, Wilton CT. English. Pi 
Beta Phi, (Music Chairman, Vice President for Men- 
tal Advancement); Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta 
Sigma, (Secretary); Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, 
Directors Workshop. 

COOK, DEBRA LYNN, McLean VA. Accounting 
COOLEY, STEPHEN S., Fredericksburg VA. 
Biology. Theta Delta Chi, (President); President's 

COOPER, KATHRYN, Jackson, VA, Geology. 
W&M Sport Parachute Club (President, Vice- 
President); Collegiate Sky-diving Nationals; Penin- 
sula Skydivers. 

English. Phi Mu, (President, Publicity Chairman, 
Panhellenic Representative); Catholic Student 

Philosophy. Philosophy Club; Pre-Law Club (Vice 
President); Orchesis Apprentice. 
Fine Arts. Fine Arts Society; Chi Omega (Rush 

COX, ALICE LAWSON, Destin PL. English. Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta, (Corresponding Secretary); 
Chorus; Evensong; OA; Colonial Echo; Lambda Mu 

Arts. Alpha Lambda Delta; William and Mary 
Theatre; Sinfonicron; the Review (Art Editor); FHC; 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Business Management. Delta Delta Delta, 
(Chaplain); Management Majors Club; Dorm Coun- 
cil; Intramurals. 

Government/Music. Covenant Players; French 
House; WCWM, (Features Director, Station 
Manager); FHC Society, (Secretary); Society for 
Collegiate Journalists (Vice President); Choir; DSC 

Psychology. Catholic Student Association; InterVar- 
sity; Intramurals; Fi^ld Hockey; Dorm Council; OA. 
Heights VA. Biology. Baptist Student Union 
(Christian Growth Chairman); Dorm Council 

English. Kappa Delta (Social Chairman); Flat Hat; 
The Review; College Republicans. 
Computer Science/Math. Alpha Phi Omega; Phi 
Mu Alpha (Warden); Band; French House- ACM 
CURTIS, WAYNE N., Fredericksburg VA. 
History. Choir (Treasurer); Phi Mu Alpha (Presi- 
dent); Sinfonicron (Producer); Backdrop Club; Presi- 
dent's Aide; Omicron Delta Kappa. 
thropology. Baptist Student Union (Handbell Choir); 
W&M Christian Fellowship; Girl Scout Leader 
DAMARIO, MARK A., Newburgh NY. Biology. 
Varsity Cross Country; Varsity Track; Sigma Pi; 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 

tinsville VA. Business Administration. Baseball; 
Sigma Chi; Intramurals. 

DANIELS, JERl ANNE, Fairfax VA. Business Ad- 
ministration. Gamma Phi Beta (House Manager); 
Track and Field. 

French. Language House Committee; RA; Head 
Resident; Dorm Council (Vice President, Secretary); 
CSA Folk Group; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Intramurals. 
DAVIS, KIMBERLY R., Middleburg VA. 
PE/Biology. Women's Field Hockey; Women's Soc- 
cer Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 

News VA. Fine Arts/History. Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma; Fine Arts Society. 

DEAN, RANDY LEWIS, Disputanta VA. Business 
Management. Management Majors Club (Vice Presi- 
dent); Alpha Phi Omega; Pre-Law Club; SAC; Day 
Student Council. 

N^ < 

Feature: Reminiscing 

354 / Seniors 

DEBELLES, BUFF. Alexandria VA. Government. 
Intramurals; OA; Flat Hat. Colonial Echo: WCWM 
(Sports Director). 

Economics. Golf; Intramurals; Dorm Council. 
Orono ME. English. Lutheran Student Associa- 
tion; German House; Junior Year Abroad; W&M 

DELSERONE, TONY, Elkhart IN. Business 
Management. Catholic Student Association (Presi- 
dent); RA; Pi Kappa Alpha. 


Psychology. Cross Country Team; Psychology; 

N.Y.C.A.A.; Circle K; Biology Club. 


Business Management. 


Physical Education. Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity 

Volleyball; Intramurals; PE Majors Club. 


English. Pi Lambda Phi; Intramurals; Hoi Polloi. 

DISQUE, DANA ANN, Winchester -VA. 

French/Fine Arts. Pi Beta Phi (Rush Chairman); 

OA; Pi Delta Phi (Vice President), Varsity 

Cheerleading (Captain); Sigma Chi Sweetheart; 

Fine Arts Society; Pre-Law Club; Homecoming 



Arts. Dorm Council; Intramurals. 


sett VA. Government. Board of Student Affairs; 

Phi Mu Alpha; AFS; Alpha Phi Omega; Theta Delta 

Chi; OA; Sinfonicron; Colonial Echo (Greeks Editor); 

College Republicans; International Relations Club; 

Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. 


Church VA. Economics. Intramurals; Lacrosse 


Where Is My Freshman Hall? 

A miserably hot August gave way to a 
crisp, rainless autumn in 1978, while 
twenty-four freshman girls became "life-long 

We paid a great deal of attention to one 
another's successes and failures, both 
amorous and academic. All despised the 
campus stud who broke Suzi's heart, and all 

1 i 

avoided the professor who propositioned 
Michelle. No one would forget the humilia- 
tion Katie felt when her fall pledge dance 
date arrived at 7:45, drunk out of his mind 
... or the consternation she felt the next 
morning when she couldn't remember a 
three-hour block of time from the night 
before. We were bound together absolutely. 

y" ■ iigj 


sharing our first "F," our first hangover. 
Crying in May, promising to write over the 
summer, we left frantic last messages on 
each other's Memo boards. 

Where are we now, in our fourth fall in the 
'Burg? The girls who swore they would 
transfer remain, still eager to leave, but still 
here. The girls who swore they would stay 
languish at home, in Roanoke or Houston, 
having flunked out before being initiated by 
the sororities they loved. Only four live with 
girls from the old hall; fifteen of twenty-four 
had lived together sophomore year, nine 
during junior year. I have kept touch with 
only two of the girls, both in my sorority. 
Last week I saw a girl who had lived two 
doors down from me three years ago; she 
looked me straight in the eye and called me 
by the wrong name. On the other hand, 
when my boyfriend of three years dumped 
me last winter, one of those old hallmates 
who had known him all those years ago 
came and sat with me, comforting me in a 
way that only an old friend can. We scat- 
tered, but memories of shared experiences 
sustain the bond. — Martha Spong 

Remember when? Those bygone days of freshman 
year were far in the past for seniors. These members of 
the class of '82 spent their first year on Hunt 2nd and 
will never forget this stunt. — Photo by Rich Walker, 
Colonial Echo files 



Seniors / 355 

fid: The Silver Vault 

DOLBEC, BARDLEY P., Virginia Beach VA. 
Economics. Pika; Dorm Council; Economics Club. 
Linguistics. William and Mary Christian Fellowship; 
Core Group Leader; Pi Delta Phi. 
DOROW, JUDITH A., Arlington VA. English. Pi 
Beta Phi, (Publicity Chairman, Secretary); Cam- 
bridge Program; Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart. 
DOW, JENNIFER O., Grosse Pointe Farris MI. 
Fine Arts. Lacrosse; Chi Omega; Personnel Officer; 
Fine Arts Society; Semester Abroad - Rome. 

DOWDY, STEVEN R., Richmond VA. Business 
Management. Varsity Football; Kappa Sigma; 
Management Majors Club. 

DOYLE, KEVIN S., Vienna VA. Interdisciplinary. 
CSA, (Board Member, President); Theta Delta Chi, 
(Intramurals Chairman); Flat Hat: WCWM; WATS; 
Society of Collegiate Journalists; Intramurals. 
DREYER, MARK A., Roanoke VA. 
History/Religion. Phi Alpha Theta; William and 
Mary Choir; James Blair Student; WMCF; St. An- 
drews University, Scotland. 

DRIVER, DOUGLAS G., Timberville VA. 
Economics/English. Pi Lambda Phi; Young 
Republicans; Pre-Law Club; Intramurals; Water 
Polo Team, (Co-Captain). 

DUBOSE, ALLEN O., Rome NY. Economics. 
DUDAY, MICHAEL B., Alexandria VA. Business 
Management. Alpha Phi Omega, (Treasurer); Flat 
Hat (Business Manager); Management Majors Club. 
Psychology/Government. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Psi Chi, (President); Flat Hat; Society for 
Collegiate Journalists; Psychology Club; Dnrm 

DUNN, ROBERT R., Fredericksburg VA. 
Business Management. Theta Delta Chi, (Cor- 
responding Secretary); Management Majors Club; 

DUNN, TERESA L., Manassas VA. Elementary 

Education. Adult Skills Program; SEA, (Publicity 

Chairman); Circle K. 

EARL, KATHRYN E., Springfield VA. 

Economics. BSU; Bell Choir; Soccer; Band; Alpha 

Phi Omega, (Publicity Chairman); Commencement 


EATON, CATHERINE S., Clean NY. Physical 


EDEBURN, MELISSA K., Williamsburg VA. 

English. William and Mar^ Reuiew, (Fiction Staff); 

William and Mary Writer's Festival. 

EGAN, CLAIRE F., Dunn Loring VA. 

English/Government. OA; WATS. 

EHLENFELDT, DAWN D., Salem VA. Biology. 

College Republicans; Biology Club; Kappa Delta, 

(Activities Chairman, Campus Relations Chairman); 

Phi Sigma. 

EKLUND, DAVID A., Ramsey NJ. Economics. 

Soccer Team; Intramurals. 

ELLIS, CARROLL L., Arlington VA. History. 

ELLIS, HAL R. IV, Virginia Beach VA. Computer 


ELLIXSON, BONNIE L., Chesapeake VA. 

Geology. Phi Mu (Reporter); Geological Society; 

Men's Gymnastic Team (Manager). 

ELLS, JULIE M., Suffolk VA. Classical Studies. 

Classics Club; Phi Mu; Russian Studies House; CSA. 

ELWELL, ROBERT M., Lovettsville VA. English. 

Sigma Pi. 

356 / Seniors 

Gifts Glisten 

Very special things await the W&M stu- 
dent upstairs at The Silver Vault, Ltd. on 
Duke of Gloucester Street in Merchants 

Whether the student needs a gift for her 
sorority sister, a friend's birthday, a gradua- 
tion, a wedding, a pick-me-up after exams, 
or her parent's twenty-fifth anniversary, she 
can find it in this charming shop. There is a 
wide variety of gifts in silver and crystal, 
plus jewelry and accessories which can be 
treasured for years to come. From the tradi- 
tional to the contemporary design, there is 
something to suit every personal taste. 

Jewelry, hand-wrought in Williamsburg, is 
featured as well as items from around the 
world. Engraving is done while one waits, 
which gives silver and jewelry purchases a 
unique and personal touch. 

Students, and tourists, alike, are always 
welcome to stop in and browse at The Silver 
Vault, Ltd. 

Silver shines and glassware glistens at the Silver Vault, 
Ltd., located in Merchants Square on Duke of 
Gloucester Street. Fine glassware and silver form an ex- 
cellent place setting. — Photo by Stuart Wagner. 

EMMERT, BRUCE F., Williamsburg VA. Economics. 
ERICKSON, DAVID J., Portville NY. 
Biology/Chemistry. Phi Eta Sigma, Chemistry Club; 
Sigma Pi; Biology Club; Chemistry TA; Pledge Presi- 
dent; Wrestling; Rugby. 

Philosophy/Psychology. Young Life Leadership; 
WMCF; French House; Committee on Discipline. 
EVANS, KAREN G., Hampton VA. 
Psychology /Sociology. 

FAILOR, PATRICE L., Muscatine lA. Elementary 

FAIRCLOTH, HARRY W., JR., Chesapeake VA. 
Government/Philosophy. Head Resident; RA; 

FALMLEN, LAUREL L., Winchester VA. Govern- 
ment. Delta Delta Delta, (Trident Correspondent, Ser- 
vice Projects Chairman, Fraternity Education Chair- 
man); Young Democrats, (President, Transy Chapter); 
OA; Colonial Echo. 

FAY, ERIN M., Dublin OH. Economics. Intramurals; 
OA; College Republicans; Alpha Chi Omega, (Assistant 
Float Chairman, Assistant Informal Rush Chairman, In- 
formal Rush Chairman). 

FEHNEL, PAULA L., Richmond VA. Biology. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma; Colonial Echo, (Section 
Editor); Society of Collegiate Journalists. 
FELT, MARY E., Seattle WA. Mathematics. Pi 
Lambda Phi Sweetheart; Gymnastics. 
FENIMORE, DEBORAH A., McLean VA. Business 
Management. Circle K, (Vice President. Secretary, 
WATS, Preschool Co-Director); Flag Corps, (Captain); 
International Circle; Management Majors Club; Asia 

FENITY, JOANNE M., Cranbury NJ. Physical 
Education. Varsity Track; Cross Country; PE Majors 
Club; Chi Omega; Mortar Board Honor Society; Youth 
Soccer Coach; Student Athletic Trainer. 

Seniors / 357 

The Music Leader 

The Band Box has traditionally been 
known as the place to be on Halloween. 
With this year's special sale and Atari game 
give-away, the tradition has continued. Their 
contest prizes and low prices were enough to 
raise the dead, not to mention a lot of music- 
loving W&M students. 

But Band Box' All Hallow's Eve ex- 
travaganza was more than just a once a year 
sale; it was an extension of the great values 
and service it gives all year long. With 
monthly specials and a wide selection. Band 
Box is undoubtedly the music leader in 
Williamsburg. If a favorite selection is not 
available in the store, "the Box," utilizing its 
super-fast special order policy, has it for the 
customer within a week. 

Besides having the latest sounds, the 
Band Box also provides a wide variety of 
posters and record cleaning equipment. So 
whether it is The Rolling Stones' latest, or a 
life-size poster of Bogie that is needed, the 
place to go is the Band Box. — Rick Cobb 

Super specials are tlie trademark of the Band Box, 
the music center of Williamsburg. The Band Box carries 
the latest music sounds and a variety of posters and 
stereo accessories. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

lllllll Is 

mwnsr • 

Business Management. Soccer; Backdrop Theatre; 
Chorus; Management Majors Club; Fine Arts 

mond, VA. Chemistry/Philosophy. 
Psychology. Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Adult Skills 
Program Tutor. 

Business Management. Black Student Organization; 
New Testament Student Association; Management 
Majors Club. 

American Studies. Phi Mu; Panhellenic Council, 
(Social Chairman, President); OA. 
Mathematics. K^ppa Alpha Theta; Project Plus. 
FINN, PATRICIA ANNE, Vienna VA. Biology. 
Band; Health Careers Club; Russian House; Mortar 
Board; Project Plus; Catholic Student Association. 
FISH, JAMES LEONARD, Williamsburg VA. 
Business Management. Management Majors Club. 

VA. Biology/Psychology. Skydiving; Karate Club; 
Collegiate Civitans. 

FISHER, VALERIE K., Roanoke VA Music. 
William and Mary Christian Fellowship; Sinfonicron; 
Delta Omicron; Backdrop Club; Christian Music 
Students Fellowship. 

History. Flat Hat, (News Editor); Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists; Dorm Council. 
Psychology. Cross Country, (Captain); Track; Soc- 
cer; RA; FCA; Chi Omega; Catholic Student 
Association; Student Athletic Trainer. 

358 / Seniors 

fid: The Band Box 

FLAIG, JUDITH ANN. Midlothian VA. English. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa Alpha 
Sweetheart; Dorm Council; OA. 
Business Administration. 

Biology, Baptist Student Union; BSU State Council; 

FORREST, DATA KAY, Poquoson VA. Com- 
puter Science, ACM. 

Computer Science, ACM; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Per- 
cussion Ensemble, 

Business Management. Theta Delta Chi; Manage- 
ment Majors Club; Lacrosse, (Captain), 
History, Lambda Chi Alpha; Tennis Team, 
Heights VA. Personality and Culture. 

Computer Science. ACM; Theta Delta Chi. 
ton VA. Economics/ Art History. Fine Arts Socie- 
ty; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Catholic Student 

Psychology, Baptist Student Union; Dorm Council. 
ch VA. English. Flat Hat: Reuiew: Recorder 

Philosophy/Physics. William and Mary Theater; 
Director's Workshop; Premiere Theatre; Sin- 
fonicron; Philosophy Club; Phi Beta Kappa. 
FRYE, JAMES E., McLean VA. Urban Studies, 
FRYE, JAY KENDALL, Vienna VA, Urban 
Studies. Lutheran Students Association, (President); 
Interuarsity; William and Mary Theater; Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

thropology/History, Archaelogy Field School; 

Spanish. Canterbury Association; Sigma Delta Pi, 
(President); Kappa Kappa Gamma; Orchestra. 
GAIDA, ROMY K,, New York NY, An- 
thropology/French, International Circle; An- 
thropology Club; Pi Delta Phi; Italian House; Dorm 
Council; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Western European Studies, 

GALLI, ODETTE S., Bloomsbury, NJ. History, 
Field Hockey; Lacrosse; WCWM, (Playlist Director); 
Chi Omega; Society of Collegiate Journalists; Sigma 
Delta Pi, 

Economics/Philosophy, Varsity Soccer; Student 
Liaison Committee to the Board of Visitors; College 
Athletic Policy Committee; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Caldwell NJ, Accounting, Accounting Club, (Vice 
President); Mortar Board, (Treasurer); Col- 
lege/Community Orchestra. 

Park VA, Business Management, SAC Represen- 
tative; Management Majors Club; Intramurals; Col- 
lege Republicans, 

English, WMTV; Project Plus, 

Seniors / 359 

Profile: Kitty and fTlafi^ Semisch 

GAUDIAN, DAVID JOHN. Springfield VA. Ac- 
counting. Pi Lambda Phi; Accounting Club; Phi Eta 

Physical Education/Philosophy. Gymnastics Team 
(Captain); PE Majors Club; (Co-President); Omicron 
Delta Kappa. 

Government. Theta Delta Chi; Intramurals. 
News VA. Government. Queens Guard; Ranger 
Club; French House; Pi Sigma Alpha; Mortar 


GENDRON, ANGELA R., Virginia Beach VA. Art 
History. Fine Arts Society; International Circle; 
WATS; 1 Chorus; Irish Cultural Society; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; Adult Skills Program; Cinema 
Classics Society. 

GERIS, K. JUSTINE. Manassas VA. Classical 
Studies/Sociology. Classical Studies Club (Co- 
President); Kappa Alpha Sweetheart; Fine Arts 

GETLER, BELINDA, Alexandria VA. Sociology. 
Delta Delta Delta; Panhellenic Council (Treasurer). 
History. Kappa Alpha Theta (Vice President of Effi- 
ciency, Recommendations Chairman); Project Plus; 
Lambda Mu Mu; Williamsburg Civil War 

GILL, MELISSA DAWN, Williamsburg VA. 
English. Dorm Council; College Republicans. 
GIOIA, DEBBIE ANNE, Fairfax VA. Govern- 
ment- Delta Delta Delta (Sponsor Chairman); 
Catholic Student Association; WMCR; OA. 
GIVEN, SHELLEY RAE, Portland ME. Biology. 
William and Mary Christian Fellowship. 
CLANCY, CATHERINE E., Fredericksburg VA. 
Elementary Education/Religion. Chi Omega; Adult 
Skills Tutor; SEA. 

Classical Civilization. Varsity Fencing. 
GONZALOS, ROSE. Burke VA. Biology. Or- 
chesis Apprentice; WATS Tutor; Backdrop Club; 
Karate Club. 

Business Management. Management Majors Club; 

GOODING, MELINDA D., Aroda VA. Chemistry. 
Alpha Chi Omega (Cultural Activities Chairman); 
Band; BSU. 

Williamsburg VA. Fine Arts/History. Fine Arts 
Society (President); SAC; Preservation League. 
Biology. Pi Lambda Phi (Secretary, Treasurer, 
House Manager); Lacrosse (Captain); Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Sigma; Mortar Board, 
(Elections Chairperson); Intramurals; Biology Club; 
Health Careers Club; Omicron Delta Kappa; Circle 

GRAHAM, ANN C, Newport News VA. Accoun- 
ting. Accounting Club; Circle K. 

Philosophy. Band; Sinfonicron; Orchestra; French 
House; Ski Club; Philosophy Club; Intramurals. 
Business Administration. Varsity Football; Kappa 
Sigma; Fellowship of Christian Athletes. 
English. College Republicans; Pi Beta Phi. 
GRAY, SUSAN W., Richmond VA. Elementary 
Education. Alpha Phi Omega; Adult Skills Program. 

360 / Seniors 

Married Life and 
School Can Mix 

Kitty and Mark Semisch were two very special 
members of the William and Mary community. 
They were one of the few married couples enroll- 
ed as undergraduates here at the college. The 
Semischs, both senior English majors, lived off- 
campus with their two-year-old son Christopher. 
After they married, they were granted part-time 
student status, which enabled them to complete 
their degree work in five years. Kitty took a 
semester off when Christopher was born, and the 
couple was able to set up housekeeping in 

When asked if life as a college student con- 
flicted much with her role as a wife and mother, 
Kitty replied with a smile, "No. There have never 
been any major problems. Of course, Christopher 
is a handful, and sometimes it gets hectic, but it is 
definitely worth it for me to finish my education." 
Mark, who works nights and hopes to start law 
school next year, helps out with the housework 
and the shopping. He proudly explained a few of 
the ways in which they get around without a car. 

"Well, we bike a lot, and since Christopher 
knows all the college bus-drivers, we get rides out 
to the shopping center for free." 

The Semischs said that they knew of very few 
other married couples at William and Mary, and 
that they are amused at the attention they 
receive as they hike across campus with their 
son. Kitty and Mark seem well-adjusted to their 

lives as married students. They admitted, 
however, that graduation would relieve them of 
some of the pressure, and give them more time 
for Christopher and their second child, due in the 
summer. One can only wish them more good luck 
and happiness as they enter their fourth year as 
Mr. and Mrs. Semisch. — Janet McNulty 

What a handfull Raising a family provides full time 
extra curricular activities for the Semlsches. — Photo 
by Stuart Wagner. 

GREENE, JOHN NORMAN, Hlaleah FL. Biology. 
Varsity Football; Sigma Nu; Phi Sigma. 
GREENWOOD, CHERYL G., Williamsburg VA. 
Business Management. Management Majors Club; 
OA; Feature Twirler. 

ington DE. Economics. Rugby Club; Sigma Pi. 
History. International Circle; Asia House; Amos 
Alonzo Stagg Society. 

GROVER, ERNEST R., Chesepeake VA. Biology. 

GUENTHER, NORMAN H., Midlothian VA. 

Chemistry. Board of Student Affairs; Chemistry 

Club; Sigma Chi. 


Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa. 


Biology. Health Careers Club; French House; 

WMTV; Covenant Players; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta 


Geology. Kappa Alpha Theta; Collegiate Civitans. 
HALEY, MARY TOD, Bowling Green VA. 
Economics. Chi Omega (Secretary); OA; Flat Hat. 
HALL. MARK LEE, Newport News VA. 
Math/Computer Science, 

Computer Science. Theta Delta Chi (Vice Presi- 
dent, Treasurer); Inter-Fraternily Council (Vice 

Seniors / 361 

fid: The Peanut Shoi 

HAMILTON, LYNNE A., Newport News VA. 
Physics/Math. Society of Physics Students. 
HAMILTON, STASIA S., Philadelphia PA. 
Business. Chi Omega; Panhellenic Rep.; JV Tennis; 
Intramurals; College Republicans. 
HAMLIN, TERRI A., Alexandria VA. Philosophy. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Public Relations, (Chair- 
man); Philosophy Club. 

HAMMERLAND, SUSAN M., Piedmont CA. Fine 
Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta; Panhellenic Rep.; Presi- 
dent's Aide; Orientation Aide; Little Sigma; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. 

HAMMERSMITH, GARY S., Williamsburg VA. 
Government. Marching and Symphonic Bands; Var- 
sity Rifle Team; LSU; College Republicans; Pi 
Sigma Alpha; Student Patrol. 

HAMMOND, DEBRA L., Falls Church VA. Com- 
puter Science. Alpha Chi Omega, Panhel, (Vice 
President); Orchesis, (Sec, Vice President). 
HANSEN, JAMES D., Arlington VA. History. 
William and Mary Theatre; Flat Hat; John Anderson 
for President Comm., (Chairman); German House; 
Young Democrats; WMCF; Junior Year Abroad — 
Exeter, England; Omicron Delta Kappa. 
HARDIN, KELLY E. , Springfield VA. Elementary 
Education. Student Education Association; ASP 

HARDING, LEANNAH M., Burgess VA. History 

F/of Hat; WCWM. 

HARGRAVES, CHERYL D„ Rhoadesville VA. 

History. HSO; Circle K. 

HARPER, PAMELA J., Newport News VA. 

Biology. Paramedic for Williamsburg Fire Dept.; 

Auxiliary Member — James City County Fire Dept. 

HARRIS, ARTHUR B., Virginia Beach VA. 

English. William and Mary Theatre; Directors 

Workshop; Literary Review; French House; Junior 

Year Abroad — Exeter, England. 

HARRIS, BRENDA, Laurel MD, Psychology. 
HARRISON, ANN E., Vienna VA, Mathematics. 

Economics. Phi Mu Alpha; French House, (Presi- 
dent); Pi Delta Phi; Junior Year Abroad — France; 
Foreign Studies Committee; Sinfonicron; William 
and Mary Theater; Choir. 

HARRISON, JAMES G. Ill, Fredericksburg VA. 
Biology. Pi Kappa Alpha, (Historian); Intramurals; 
Biology Club; Scuba Club. 

Williamsburg VA. Economics. William and Mary 
Karate Club, (Vice President). 
HARTE, BARRY J., Hellertown PA. Govern- 
ment. LSA, (Vice President); Debate Club; William 
and Mary Choir. 

HATCHER, RAYMOND L. Ill, Lynchburg VA. 
Government/Philosophy. Varsity Cheerleader, 
(Captain), Varsity Football, College Republicans, 
FCA, Dorm Council, (President), ROTC. 
Beach VA. Business Management. Management 
Club; Intramural Golf and Basketball. 

History. Pre-Law Club; Orientation Aide; Circle K. 
HAYNIE, HUGH S., Louisville KY. Fine Arts. Flat 
Hat; Fine Arts Society; Sigma Nu Fraternity. 

HEARN, THOMAS K. Ill, Birmingham, AL. 
Philosophy. Lambda Chi Alpha, (Rush Chairman); 
IFC, (Rush Chairman); Tennis Team; SA 
Refrigerator Program; (Director). 

362 / Seniors 

To Tantalize 
the Tastes 

For the finest in Virginia Homestyle 
Peanuts, the William and Mary student need 
only travel to the Peanut Shop, located on 
Merchants Square adjoining Baskins- 
Robbins. Upon entering the shop, the 
peanut lover embraces the tantalizing aroma 
of roasted peanuts, and marvels at the vast 
array of fresh nuts. As one strolls through 
the shop, he spies pistachios, cashews, 
pecans, hazel nuts, candied nuts, and 
various other Peanut Shop specialties. Bags 
of peanuts — salted, unsalted, shelled, and 
unshelled — line the shelves ready to satisfy 
the tastes of any connoisseur. Not only do 
the nuts serve as a tasty snack, they also 
make excellent gifts. Many students rely on 
the Peanut Shop's exclusive mail order 
system to surprise a loved one with luscious 
nuts from the heart of Williamsburg. — 
Jenn Barr and Teresa Layne 

Ananging peanut tins, an employee at the Peanut 
Shop prepares for the students who enjoy high quality, 
tasty Virginia Homestyle Peanuts. The Peanut Shop's 
wares make fine gifts. — Photo by Rob Smith. 

HEATH, BARBARA J., Walpole MA. An- 
thropology/Spanish. Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Sigma Alpha Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi 
Beta Kappa. 

HEIM, DEBORAH L.. Franklin MA. English. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon golden heart; Gymnastics Team. 
(Captain); Dorm Council; Colonial Echo, (Copy 
Editor); Project Plus; National Student Rep.; AlAW 
Division II Gymnastics Nationals; Student Athletic 
Council. (President). 

HENLEY. DEBORAH S., Sabot VA. Govern- 
ment. Gamma Phi Beta. (President); JV Lacrosse; 
Flat Hat: (Reporter). 

HENRY, BRENDA L.. Pleasantuille NJ. Accoun- 
ting. Pi Beta Phi Sorority. 

HENRY. KATHLEEN B.. Hockessin PE. 
History/English. Flat Hat. (Co-editor); Phi Mu; 

HENSS. RICHARD A.. Philadelphia PA. Manage- 
ment. Sigma Pi; William and Mary Rugby Club. 
HERALD, MARY C. Bryn Mawr PA. Philosophy. 
Varsity Field Hockey; JV Lacrosse. 
Philosophy/Psychology. Fencing; Covenant 

HERNDON, C. C, Madison VA. Business 
Management. Management Majors Club. 
HESS. DIANE L., Vancouver WA. English. Resi- 
dent Assistant; Flat Hat: Karate Club; Piano; Jog- 
ging Club. 

Beach FL. English. Orchesis; Delta Delta Delta. 
HICKS, RUSSELL W., AltaVista VA. Business 
Management. Pi Lambda Phi, (Secretary); William 
and Mary Lacrosse Club. 

Seniors / 363 

Feature: Senior Class Officers 

HILBRINK, MARK DAVID, Fairfax VA. English. 
William and Mary Christian Fellowship; Wesley 
Foundation; Intramurals; Orchestra. 
HILL, BETH, Marietta GA. Psychology. Orchesis; 

History. Circle K; HSO; Soccer; Varsity Soccer 
Manager; VaPIRG. 

Psychology. KBFC. 

Biology. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Sigma; Alpha 
Phi Omega. 

Loring VA. Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi 
Eta Sigma; Sophomore Board. 
HODGES, STEPHEN LEE, Virginia Beach VA. 
Chemistry. Collegiate Civitans; Dorm Council 
(President); SAC Representative; RA; Senior Class 
Social Chairman. 

Economics/Government. Pi Lambda Phi; Varsity 
Wrestling; Government Honor Society. 
Beach Virginia. Biology. OA; RA; Biology Club; 
Health Careers Club; Liaison to College Relations 
Committee of the Board of the Society of the Alum- 
ni; Admissions Application Revision Committee; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Dorm Council. 
Business Management. Sigma Chi (Athletic Chair- 
man, House Manager); Management Majors Club- 

Economics. Delta Delta Delta; Lacrosse; Economics 

Chemistry/History. Orchesis Apprentice; Chorus; 
William and Mary Theater; Circle K; Chemistry 
Club; Gamma Sigma Epsilon Chemistry Honorary 
(Secretary/Treasurer); Phi Eta Sigma (President); 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 

HOOD, ALISON K., Annandale VA. Elementary 
Education. Student Education Association; Circle K 
HOOD, MELAINA L., Philadelphia PA. Business 
Management. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Young 
Democrats; Flat Hat; Circle K; Black Student 
Organization; Chess Club; Karate Club; Project 

HORNE, PATRICIA L., Chesapeake VA. 

Business Management. Pi Beta Phi (Social Chair- 
man, Corresponding Secretary, House President); 
President's Aide; Theta Delta Chi Sweetheart; SA 
Orientation Committee; Omicron Delta Kappa. 
HOWE, PAUL B., Arlington VA. Government. 
Youth Soccer Coach; Young Democrats. 
Williamsburg VA. Chemistry. Alpha Phi Omega 
(President, Service Vice President); Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Chemistry Club; Help Unlimited (Coor- 
dinator); Intramurals; Dorm Council 
HUDDLESTON, JON D., Virginia Beach VA. 
Economics/Government. Pi Kappa Alpha (Alumni 
Relations Chairman, Intramural Chairman); Orien- 
tation Aide; Intramurals. 

Accounting. Accounting Club; Intramurals. 
HURLEY, HELEN ANN, Fairfax VA. History. 
German House; Junior Year Abroad; Phi Alpha 
Theta History Honorary; Rekindle Fellowship. 
HUSCHLE, ANNE M., Garden City NY. 
English/Theater. William and Mary Theater; 
Theatre Students Association; Premiere Board; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Catholic Student Associa- 
tion; Prentice-Hill Award. 

HUSTED, ANN LOUISE, Camp Hill PA. Elemen- 
tary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Correspon- 
ding Secretary, Recording Secretary); Pi Kappa 
Alpha Little Sister (Secretary/Treasurer). 
HYLE, JOHN R., Richmond VA. Biology. 



364 / Seniors 



[(eeps Officers 


Beginning the process of selecting a 1982 
;ommencement Speaker, the Senior Class Of- 
cers, Lauri Brewer, Shao-Li Liu, and Michael 
lallare, found themselves hard at work for the 
enior Class a few short weeks after their elec- 
on. The entire speaker selection process, un- 
linted by controversy and well participated in by 
ising seniors, culminated with Garry Trudeau's 
cceptance for Commencement Speaker. 

While helping the former Class Officers 
rganize and execute the 1981 Commencement 
I'eekend activities, the 1982 Class Officers kept 
lemselves busy by soliciting ads from local mer- 
hants for the Green and Gold. The officers 
aised over $2,000 for the 1982 Senior Class, 
'utting the revenue to good use, the Social 
;hairmen Brett Leake and Steve Hodges 
ilanned two parties in the fall for seniors and 
heir guests. In fulfilling their promise to hold one 
ocial function per month for seniors, the Senior 
;iass also sponsored the traditional "82 days til 
iraduation party" and two other spring parties. 

Liz Williams' dedication as Homecoming 
!;hairperson, along with support from her com- 
nittee, contributed to the successful execution of 
lomecoming Weekend. Among Liz's respon- 
ibilities were nomination and balloting for the 
iomecoming Queen and her court, and the mam- 
noth production of the Homecoming Dance, 
vhich drew over 1000 students. 

Other Chairmen included Frank Robert, whose 
!)ractical fund raising ideas, such as the Senior 
DIass-sponsored Homecoming Dinner Raffle, 
)elped gain substantial revenue for the Senior 
Dlass, and Evelyn Stanten, whose artistic ability 
IS Publicity Chairperson aided in making all 

Senior Class events well publicized. 

Sharon Stryker and the Life After Dog Street 
Committee helped seniors make the transition 
from the sheltered college life into the "real 
world" through a series of programs held in the 
Alumni House. These programs answered ques- 
tions like "what should I look for and look out for 
when buying life insurance?" and "how should I 
go about establishing myself in a new 

Commencement Chairman Sean Gallagher 
planned Commencement Weekend activities, 
which included procuring a baccalaureate 
speaker and organizing the Candlelight ceremony 

and Champagne Ball. In addition, many plans 
were considered and implemented in an attempt 
to modify commencement. 

Bev Carson, as Senior Class Gift Chairperson, 
worked closely with the Office of Development in 
collecting suggestions and funds for the Senior 
Class Gift. In addition, the Senior Class Officers 
moved into their new office in Tyler A, held 
weekly meetings and wrote newsletters to keep 
the seniors informed. — Michael Mallare 

What is that note? Former members of the W&M 
band returned to play at half time on Homecoming 
weekend. The senior class is responsible for planning 
many of the weekend activities. — Photo by Rob Smith 

lATRIDIS. ARISTIDIS, Richmond VA. Biology. 
Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Chi. 
IIDA, YURI ANNA, Tokyo Japan. Biology. RA; 
William and Mary Christian Fellowship; Pi Omega; 
German House. 

Biology. Biology Club; Intramurals. 
Business Management. Rifle Club; BSD; Manage- 
ment Majors Club. 

Biology. Biology Club. 

Biology. Kappa Delta; Biology Club; Baptist Stu- 
dent Union. 

JACOBSEN, LOR A J., Landing NJ. Computer 
Science/English. ACM; Covenant Players; Readers' 
Theatre; Director's Workshop; Forensics Club; 
Canterbury Association. 

JAMES, PATRICIA, Palm Beach Gardens FL. 
Government. Delta Delta Delta (President, Assis- 
tant Rush Chairman); Pre-Law Club; Pi Sigma 
Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Seniors / 365 

Elegant Tradition 

A model of grace, beauty, and stature, 
the unicorn simultaneously represents the 
stability of tradition and a uniqueness of 
character. The Unicorn, Ltd., located in the 
Village Shops at Kingsmill, fulfills this ideal. 
The fashion conscious woman, who desires 
the finest tailored garments, discovers a fine 
selection of apparel at The Unicorn, Ltd. 
With expert assistance, a lady can accen- 
tuate her wardrobe with the highest quality 
coordinates and accessories available in 
Williamsburg. For the woman who desires 
that her wardrobe have the unique class of 
the legends of old. The Unicorn, Ltd. offers 
the finest apparel from the finest in the 
world of design. — Carol Wood 

Examining fine articles of clothing at the Unicorn 
are Liz White and Suzy Brenner. The Unicorn offers 
Williamsburg women the finest in high quality fashions 
and accessories. — Photo by Stuart Wagner 

JEAN-MICHEL, MARK, Washington DC. History. 
Varsity Track; French House; Junior Year Abroad 
— France; Campus Police. 

JEAR, NANCY G., Peekskill NY. East Asian 
Studies. The Review; WCWM; International Rela- 
tions Club; Delta Delta Delta; Circle K; Adult Skills 
Program; Phi Alpha Theta. 

JENKINS, BARBARA E„ Jesup GA. Business 

JENKINS, SCOTT J., Amissville VA. Govern- 
ment/Speech. Debate Council, (President); Sigma 
Pi Alpha; Intramurals; BSU. 

JENNINGS, ANN M., Chesapeake VA. 
Psychology. Alpha Phi Omega; Dorm Council 
(Representative, President); Psychology Club. 
JEU, RAPHAEL C, Alexandria VA. Business 

JEUTTER, GERALD A., Wellesley MA. English. 
Swim Team (Co-Captain); Theta Delta Chi, 
(Steward); WCWM; Intramurals. 
JIGANTI, JOHN J., Winnetka IL. Biology. Varsi- 
ty Gymnastics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

JOHNSON, KAREN A., Huntington Station NY. 
Biology. Varsity Basketball; Gamma Phi Beta, 
(Assistant Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman); Mor- 
tar Board; Intramurals; Education Honor Society; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. 
English/Spanish. AFS. 

JOHNSON, LYNETTE E., Huntsville AL. 
Religion. French House; Dorm Council, (Treasurer, 
Social Chairman); Chorus; Kappa Delta, (Education 

JOHNSON, MARY S., Richmond VA. Computer 
Science. ACM. 

JOHNSON, STEVEN L., Petersburg VA. 


JONES, DIANE L., Collinsville VA. Government. 

JONES, JOANNE P., Bent Mountain VA. 

Biology. RA; Mermettes; Phi Mu; Biology Club; 

Pre-Med Club; Student Liaison to the Board of 


JONES, MICHAEL P., Annandale VA. 

Biology/Psychology. Rugby; Health Careers Club; 

Biology Club; Intramurals; Phi Sigma Eta; Sigma 


366 / Seniors 

Ad: The Unicorn 

JONES, ROBERT L., Martinsville VA. Business 
Management. RA; Management Majors Club; 
Sigma Chi (Alumni Relations Chairman, Quaestor). 
JORDAN, ANDREW H., Elizabeth ME. 

JOYCE, ALBERT J., Balboa Panama. Govern- 
ment. Dorm Council; Pre-Law Club; International 

KAISER, THIERRY J., Montpellier France. 
French. French House Tutor; International Circle. 

KALARIS, PETER E., Great Falls VA. Govern- 
ment. Varsity Soccer. 

KALMAN, KIMBERLY A., Ironia NJ. Business 
Administration. Management Majors Club; CSA 
(Music Director); Covenant Players Band. 
KATZMAN, DAVID E., Margate NJ. English. 
William and Mary Theatre; Exeter University Ex- 
change Program. 

KAUT, DAVID P., Charlottesville VA. Govern- 
ment. Flat Hat (Sports Editor); Intramurals; Spanish 
House; Society of Collegiate Journalists. 

KAZEMl, ZOHREH, Scottsdale AZ. Business 
Management. FCA; OA; RA; Alpha Chi Omega 
{Chaplain, Assistant Rush Chairman). 
KEHOE, MARK R., Sparta NJ. History. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon (President); BEMHO; History Honorary 

KELLY, WILLIAM f., Drexel Hill PA. Govern- 
ment. ROTC; International Relations Club. 
KENDRICK, CHARLES L. Ill, Spartanburg. SC. 
Chemistry. Theta Delta Chi; RA; Swimming; Ger- 
man House; Junior Year Abroad — Munster; Mor- 
tar Board (Historian). 

KENT, ANNE T., Roanoke VA. Accounting. Pi 

Beta Phi; Pledge Class Treasurer; Accounting Club. 

KERN, STEPHEN C, Herkimer NY. 


KERR, DEBRA E., Oakton VA. Biology/History. 


KERR, KEVIN J., Colonial Beach VA. Sociology. 


KEYSER, RICHARD L., Alexandria VA. Biology. 
Economics. Biology Club; Backdrop Club; Sin- 
fonicron; Delta Delta Sigma. 

KILIAN, CONNIE A., Franklin VA. Sociology. 
LSA; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; WAWC. 
Economics. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Omnicron Delta Ep- 
silon; CWMCC; Project Plus; Varsity Football. 

KIM, IRENE E., Williamsburg VA. Chemistry. 

Chemistry Club. 

KIM, YUNSUK, Springfield VA. 

Mathematics/Economics. Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha 

Lambda Delta. 


Psychology. Intramurals; Gamma Phi Beta (Rush 


KIRKLEY, EVELYN A., Lexington VA. 

American Studies. Chorus; Choir; BSU; Dorm 

Council; History Students Organization; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board. 

Seniors / 367 

Casual Finesse 

For over a quarter century Alexander 
Beegle has come to mean more than just 
clothing headquarters for the knowledgeable 
men and women of Tidewater. Alexander 
Beegle has worked itself into the idiom. It's 
become a buzz word that calls to mind the 
finest ... all there is to American elegance. 
Ease. Authority. What we call style, rather 
than fashion. Because while fashion 
changes, style endures. And at Alexander 
Beegle you'll find all the enduring, unstudied 
style to which you've grown accustomed. 
Clothing that pulls together to create an in- 
imitable air of insouciance, polish, a casual 
finesse you could live in forever. 

Clad in the finest woolens, vestments and accenting 
accessories from Alexander Beegle, any spectator at 
football games will proudly represent the tradition and 
excellence for which the institution stands. 

KLETT, MARY E„ Alexandria VA. German. Ger 
man House, (Secretary); Italian House. 
KNORR, TODD L. , Norfolk VA. Government. 
History/Education. Dorm Council; Varsity Wrestl 
Ing; Amos Alonzo Stagg Society; Colonial Echo, 
Interfraternity Council, (Rush Chairman); Pi Lamb- 
da Phi, (Rush Chairman, President); Intramurajs; 
Matoaka Alliance for Clean Energy. 
KOE, KAREN E., Gales Ferry CT. Biology. Phi 
Mu; Phi Sigma; Biology Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Phi Eta Sigma. 

Fine Arts. 

KOPP, SCOT W., Cincinnati OH. Business 
Management. Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Rifle 
Team, (Captain). 

Economics. Varsity Baseball; Intramurals. 
KUBALA, DIANE M., Newport News VA. Com- 
puter Science. Phi Mu; ACM. 

LABANCA, LISA J., Medfield MA. English. Flat 
Hat; Citizen's Advocacy; CSA. 
LACEY, SHELAGH M., Alexandria VA. 
Psychology. Psychology Club; CSA; Women's 
Forum; Resident Assistant; Sociology Club; Phi 
Beta Kappa. 


LAMB, GLORIA L., Virginia Beach VA. Accoun- 
ting. Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Black 
Student Organization, (Treasurer); Circle K; Ebony 

LANDEN, MICHAEL G., Farragut TA. Biology. 

LANE, DANIEL J., Gaithersburg MD. Computer 

Science. Varsity Swim Team. 

LANGSTON, LAURA H., Cocoa Beach FL. 



Economics. FCA; Rugby Team; Rifle Team. 

368 / Seniors 

Hd: Plexander Beegle 

Spanish. Gamma Phi Beta; Spanish House; Chorus. 
LAPARO. SUSAN P.. Wyomissing PA. English. 
Gamma Phi Beta, (Treasurer); Futures. (Editor); 
Marching and Concert Bands; Sophomore Steering 
Committee; Orientation Aide. 
LAPKIN. GLENN J., Montuale NJ, Business Ac- 
counting. Golf Team, (Captain); Accounting Club; Pi 
Lambda Phi. 

LARAY, THOMAS S., Dunwoody GA. 
Psychology. Italian House; Canterbury Association. 

LARISCH, CRAIG R., Conuent NJ. Business Ad- 
ministration. Kappa Sigma; Geology Club; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Intramurals; Manage- 
ment Majors Club; Backdrop Club, (Business 

LAWLER, SUSAN E., Ridgefield CT. History. 
LAWRENCE, SUSAN S., Virginia Beach VA. 
Government. Junior Year Abroad — France; Pi 
Delta Phi Alpha Lambda Delta. 
LAWSON, JOY L., Ruckersville VA. Accounting. 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega, (3rd Vice Presi- 
dent); Orientation Aide; Accounting Club; College 
Republicans; Alpha Lambda Delta. 
LAWSON, MARINDA G., Appomattox VA. Fine 
Arts/History. Phi Mu, (Corresponding Secretary, 
Historian); Circle K. 

LEAKE, BRETT F., Maident VA. Economics. 
Young Democrats; President's Aide; Senior Class, 
(Social Co-Chairman). 

LECAIN, DENISE M., Richmond VA. 
Mathematics. IVCF; Intramurals. 
LEE, LAI M.. Washington DC. Biology. Dorm 
Council; Orientation Aide; Orientation Assistant 

LEE. ROBERT W. Ill, Lynch Station VA. Govern- 
ment. Pi Kappa Alpha, (Rush Chairman); Resident 
Assistant; Dorm Council; SAC. 
LEFFLER, CATHERINE L.. Colonial Heights VA. 
Government. Pre-Law Club. 

Elementary Education. Phi Mu, (Recording 
LEHUR, KATHRYN M., Awayne PA. Economics. 

Psychology. Canterbury Choir; German House; 
W&M Theater's "Company"; Dorm Council; 
Psychology Club. 

LEKMAN, ELLEN H., Geneva Switzerland. Fren- 
ch/Western European Studies. French Honor Socie- 
ty; French House; French Honors Student. 
LEMON, LINDA C, Roanoke VA. English. New 
Testament Student Association; WmOf; Orchestra; 
Delta Omicron; Omicron Delta Kappa. 
LEONARD, JAMES M., JR., Northport NY. 
Economics. Dorm Council; Economics Club. 

LESS, JOANNE R., Chester PA. Chemistry. Pre- 

Med. Club; ROTC; French National Honor Society, 

(President); Rangers; Queen's Guard; Summer 

Abroad — Montpelier. 

LEWIS, OREN R. Ill, Arlington VA. Accounting. 

Pi Lambda Phi, (Pledge Trainer); WCWM; College 

Republicans; Emory Business Games; Accounting 


LEWIS, REBECCA J., Charlottesville VA. 

Biology. Pi Beta Phi, (Historian); Panhel Rep.; 

Sigma Chi Little Sister. 

LIEPMAN, DAVID A., Virginia Beach VA. 

Business. Intramurals; Lifeguard; Shamrock Food 

Service; Management Majors Club. 

Seniors / 369 

LINDSLEY, RUTH L., CentreviUe VA. Geology. 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Geology Club; Canterbury 

LISI, KAREN JEAN, Princeton NJ. Environmen- 
tal Science. 

LIU, SHAO-LI, Rockville MD. Chemistry. Karate 
Club; Senior Class Vice President; Sophomore 
Steering Committee; Chemistry Club. 
History/Psychology. Soccer Club; Rugby Club; 

Beach VA. Government. 

Arts. Irish Cultural Society (Secretary); Fine Arts 
Society; WCWM; Catholic Student Association. 
LONG, LISA BONNER, Milford CT. Business 
Management. Kappa Alpha Theta; Mermettes 
(Captain); Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 

LONG, NANCY ELLEN, McLean VA. Business 
Management. Field Hockey; Lacrosse; Catholic Stu- 
dent Association, Circle K. 

ings FL. Business Management. Management Ma- 
jors Club; Circle K. 

LOPEZ, GISELA M., Rio Piedras Puerto Rico. 
Economics. Volleyball (Co-Captain); Colonial Echo; 
Gamma Phi Beta. 

LOTT, KARL J., Shihiin, Taipei Taiwan. Govern- 
ment. International Relations Club (Treasurer); Pi 
Sigma Alpha; French House; William and Mary 
Theater; Irish Cultural Society; International Circle; 
Young Democrats. 

LOTT, MEGAN BETH, Woodbridge VA. Govern- 
ment. College Republicans; Kappa Delta (Vice 
President, Assistant Pledge Director, Standards 
Board, Magazine Chairman). 
ton VA. Accounting. 

LOWDEN, JAMES K., Telford PA. Economics. 
Flat Hat: Colonial Echo; SAC. 
English. Delta Sigma Theta (Vice President, 
Secretary); William and Mary Theater; Ebony 

Classical Studies. Wesley Foundation (Vice Presi- 
dent); Chorus; Classics Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

Business Administration. 

LUNDAY, JENNIFER K., Virginia Beach VA. 
Business Management. Gamma Phi Beta (Recording 
Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Assistant 
Ritual Chairman); Dorm Council. 
LUNDQUIST, ERIK J., Arlington VA. History 
LYONS, TIMOTHY J., Portsmouth VA. 


Business Management. Management Majors Club; 

Orientation Aide; Catholic Student Association 

(Publicity Committee Chairman). 


Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 

Dorm Council; Lacrosse Club. 


English/History. Flat Hat; The Reuiew: Kappa Delta 

(Spirit Chairman); Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Heart; 

Gallery Magazine. 


Biology. Senior Class Secretary /Treasurer; Health 

Careers Club; Pi Kappa Alpha; Resident Assistant. 

Feature: Graduation 

370 / Seniors 

MALLOY. TRACY M., Reston VA. Elementary 

Chemistry. William and Mary Christian Fellowship, 
Government. Varsity Track; Theta Delta Chi. 
MARCOU, MARY A., Norfolk VA. Business 
Management. Dorm Council (Secretary); WATS; 
Circle K; Management Majors Club; SA Affirmative 
Action Committee. 

\i MARKEY, JOHN. Roanoke VA. Accounting. 
Debate Team; Accounting Club; Resident Assistant; 
Orientation Aide; College Republicans; SAC; Pro- 
ject Plus; Dorm Council; Student Advisory Commit- 
tee to the Office of Residence Hall Life. 
Biology/German. Kappa Delta. 
dria VA. Business Management. 
MARRS, BRADLEY P., Richmond VA. 
Economics/Government. Theta Delta Chi; Board of 
Student Affairs; College Republicans (Second Vice 
Chairman); Varsity Baseball; Choir. 
GovGrnment/Computer Science. Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon; Dorm Council; College Republicans; ACM; 

Chemistry. Chi Omega; Lambda Alpha Delta. 
Williamsburg VA. Biology. Varsity Swim Team; 
Diving Team (Captain); Theta Delta Chi; Catholic 
Student Association; Intramurals; College 
Republicans; Water Polo Team (Co-Captain). 
Biology. Varsity Football; President's Aide; Lambda 
Chi Alpha; Catholic Student Association; Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes. 

Thoughts of Graduation Presents Plague Seniors 

As the magic date of graduation ap- 
proached there were few seniors who could 
resist dwelling on the tantalizing thought of 
graduation presents. Even the most studious 
and sober-minded among us strayed once or 
twice into that realm of speculation. A gold 
watch would be perfect, or maybe a new 

car, or better yet, how about a trip to 
Europe? Somehow though, reality always 
seemed to intrude on these daydreams. One 
part of your mind may have jumped ahead, 
revelling in the attractions of Westminster 
Abbey, the Louvre or a new Mustang, but 
the other was unfortunately reminding you 

about high school graduation. 

Remember your high school graduation 
presents? Remember that Seiko (you told 
Mom that it was going to get you to class on 
time) or the car (funny how that wish keeps 
recurring!) that you had to have to get you 
around the bustling metropolis of 
V'illiamsburg? Instead you arrived in the 
'ourg armed with a Timex, a spanking new 
dictionary. Thesaurus and ten Cross pens. 
Best of all, of course, was the knowledge 
that the coming four years at this institution 
of higher learning were your real graduation 
present from Mom and Dad. 

Well, four years have passed since then 
and how much do you think things have real- 
ly changed? You may dream of a Brooks 
Brothers suit (that of course would look so 
impressive in an interview), or a new stereo 
system. ("But Mom, what's an apartment 
without a stereo?) Somehow you know you'll 
probably end up with a William and Mary tie 
and a clock radio. That trip to see the 
capitals of Europe will probably dwindle 
down to a trip home until you find a job. And 
can't you just see your Dad smile when you 
show him your diploma and then say to you 
"Graduation present? That piece of paper is 
your present!" — Beth Ryan 

"Dream on." say the parents of most seniors when 
they suggest a four-wheeled, gasoline powered vehicle 
as a fitting reward for four years of hard work. — Photo 
by Stuart Wagner. 

Seniors / 371 

fid: From the Heart 

MASON, ANNMARIE, Madison Heights VA. 

MAST, CHRISTOPHER, Suffolk VA. Biology. 
Dorm Council; Chi Omega {House President); Varsi- 
ty Tennis (Captain); Intramurals. 
MASTERSON, CHARLES V. Ill, Pittsburgh PA. 
Economics. Economics Club; Economics Honor 
Society; Intramurals; Youth Soccer Coach. 
MATAWARON, RAMON D., Williamsburg VA. 
Biology. College Republicans; Biology Club; CSA; 
Health Careers Club. 

MAXA, BRADLEY A., Charlottesville VA. 


MAY, DAVID B., Baltimore MD. 

MAYBERRY, PETER G., Potomac MD. Govern- 
ment. WCWM. 

MAYES, ROBERT L., Hopewell VA. Business 

Management. International Relations Club; Pre-Law 

Club; Management Majors Club. 

McAVOY, LAURIE H., Phoenixville PA. History. 

Varsity Hockey (Captain); Varsity Lacrosse; Liaison 

to the Board of Visitors; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 

SAC; President's Aide. 

McCarthy, jean E., Scott Afb IL. Fine Arts. 

CSA; Fine Art Society (President); William and Maty 


McCAULEY, MELINDA L., Norfolk VA. Business 

Management. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Treasurer); 

Honor Council; Intramurals; College Republicans; 

Management Majors Club; Washington Program. 

McCOY, REBECCA E., Newport RI. Economics. 

RA; OA; Alpha Chi Omega; Equestrian Team 

McDANIEL, STEVEN W., Virginia Beach VA. 

Economics. Theta Delta Chi; Economics Club; 

Omicron Delta Epsilon; Intramurals; OA. 


Economics. Pi Lambda Phi; Economics Club. 



Alpha Chi Omega (Float Chairman, House 


McGANN, DEWARD G., South River NJ. 
Economics. Intramurals; Economics Club; Dorm 
Council; Transportation Advisory Committee. 
McGEE, JANET, Vienna VA. Government. Dorm 
Council; FCA; Housing Advisory Committee; Gam- 
ma Phi Beta; Intramurals; Pi Omega (President)- 

McHENRY, STEPHEN N., Matunuck RI. 
Business Management. Varsity Lacrosse (Captain); 
Tyer Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Economics. Cross Country; WCWM; Dorm Council. 

McLaughlin, KRISTIN a., Boston MA. En- 
vironmental Studies. 

McMINN, GREGORY, Alexandria VA. English. 
Covenant Players; Director's Workshop. 
McNElL, TRACY A., Springfield VA. An- 
thropology/Religion. Wesley Foundation (Presi- 
dent); OA; Director's Workshop; Dorm Council; 
Ecumenical Council. 
McSHERRY, PERRY B., York PA. English. 

372 / Seniors 

Love Expressions 
in Sacred Gifts 

from the Heart . . . 

... is an inspirational gift shop and 
bookstore. The walls are laden with inspira- 
tional and Scriptional verse on plaques and 
in frames. 

Notepaper and cards that say just what 
you would — if you were there. 

Windows shining with stained glass hang- 
ings — either colored glass or dried flowers. 

Books and Bibles — to enlighten, enjoy, 
inspire, or instruct. 

Music wafts through the store all the time; 
sacred, gospel, quartet, contemporary 
Christian and local groups. 

T-shirts — colorful with a thought provok- 
ing decal 

Gifts — from the Heart — to everyone. 
The W&M student must give himself plenty 
of time when he visits from the Heart to 
"read" their wall, hum along with the music, 
or just greet a friend. 

Peering through windowpanes at from the Heart, one 
invjsions wondrous gifts of inspirational and religious 
meaning, as well as notepaper, cards, and books. — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

MEADE, JAMES S., Alexandria VA. Geology. 
Geology Club; Intramurals; William and Mary 

MEREDITH, SUSAN T., Norfolk VA. Psychology. 
Young Life Leader; Delta Delta Delta. 
MERISH, LORl A., Butler NJ. Biology. Flat Hat: 
Delta Delta Delta; William and Maiy Review; 
Women's Lacrosse; Junior Year Abroad — St. 
Croix; Seagull Co-Op. 

MERRIFIELD, LAURIE S., Cresskill NJ. Fine 
Arts. WMCF; Christian Coalition for Social Con- 
cerns; Circle K; William and Mary Ecumenical 

MEYBOHM, ROBERT S., Cherry Hill NJ. Ac- 
counting. Accounting Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

MEYER, J. DAVID, Richmond VA. Accounting. 
Pi Lambda Phi; Youth Soccer Coach. 
MEYERS, IRA D., Bellmore NY. Biology. Cross 
Country (Captain); Track; Pi Lambda Phi. 
MIANTE, PAULA R., Newport News VA. 
Business Management. 



MIKA, ANDREW J., Falls Church VA. Physics. 

Sigma Chi; Varsity Wrestling. 

MILLARD, BECKY L., Dumfries VA. English. 

Alpha Chi Omega, (Rush Counselor). 



Seniors / 373 

MILLER, MARIKA T., Virginia Beach VA. 
French. Pi Delta Phi; Italian House. 
MILLER, MARY JANE, Alexandria VA. Govern- 
ment/Philosophy. SAC Rep.; Premier Theater — 
"For Want of a Shoe;" SA (Vice President of 
Cultural Affairs); VaPIRG; WCWM: William and 
Mar^i Reuiew, (Co-Managing Editor). 
MILLS, BETH C, Bloxom VA. Psychology 
MILLS, ROBERT H., Alexandria VA. Govern- 
ment. Intramurals; Lambda Chi Alpha; Order of the 
White Jacket. 

Math/Computer Science. Lacrosse Club, 
(Manager); WIG Softball; Intramurals; Draper's 

MOCARSKI, KATHY A., Culpeper VA. Elemen- 
tary Education. Dorm Council; Band; Volunteers for 
Youth; Kappa Alpha Theta, (Assistant Rush Chair- 
man, Recommendations Chairman); CSA 
MOCK, LISA D., Burke VA. Computer 
Science/Government. Kappa Delta; Young 
Democrats; Pi Sigma Alpha. 


MONROE, SARA M., Newport News VA. 

English. Karate Club. 

MOONEY, LAURA J., Arlington VA. Chemistry. 

Chi Omega; Honor Council; Chemistry Club 


Biology. College Republicans. 

MOORE, GREGORY K., Alexandria VA. 

Business Management. Kappa Alpha Theta Brother 

of the Kite; Collegiate Civitans. 

MORRIS, CAROLINE L., Charlottesville VA. 

Government. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young 


MORRIS, DONALD E., Islip NY. Government. 

Varsity Fencing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, (Secretary, IFC 

Rep.); CWMCC, (President). 


Government. Phi Mu JPFC. 

MURPHREE, SUSAN J., Alexandria VA. 

Biology. Phi Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta, 

(Secretary); Phi Eta Sigma. 

MURPHY, DEVIN I., Forest Hills NY. 

History/English. Varsity Track; Resident Assistant; 

Kappa Sigma, (Fundraising Chairman); Liaison 

Committee of Board of Visitors; NCAA Volunteers 

for Youth. 

MURPHY, LYNN K., Newport News VA. 

Biology. Pre-Law Club; Circle K; Alpha Chi Omega, 

(Rush Chairman, Warden). 

NAPHY, WILLIAM G., Ivanhoe VA. Latin. IV; 

BSU, (Core Group Leader); College Republicans; 

Classical Studies Club. 

NARY, NEVIN R., Arlington VA. Physics. SAC: 

Society of Physics Students; Dorm Council; 

Chemistry Club. 

NAVAS, LUIS H., Managua Nicaragua. Govern- 
ment. International Circle, (House Chairman); 
Queen's Guard; Rangers, (Commander, Senior Ad- 
visor); Spanish House, Residents Assistant. 
NEIL, LINDA D., Wyokoff NJ. Business Manage- 
ment. Fencing, (Co-Captain); Management Majors 

NEIL, PETER H., Arlington VA. Government. 
NEILL, WILLIAM L., Pierce FL. Computer 
Science. Pi Lambda Phi; Rugby Team, (Treasurer); 
Young Republicans; Alpha Lambda Delta. 

fid: Shopping Cente 

374 / Seniors 

Rd: Twenty-Eight 

Good Reasons to Shop at the 

Williamsburg Shopping Center . . . 

rhe Williamsburg Shopping Center is a place to fill all 
;our school year needs — located just one half mile 
rem the college on Richmond. 

A and E Constructors, Inc. 

Adams Shoe Store, Inc. 

Barclay and Sons Jewelers 

Big Star 

Capitol Loan Co., Inc. 

Colony Lanes 


The Health Shelf /The Big Cheese 

John's Hairstylist and Barber Shop 


La Vogue 


Modern Beauty Salon 

Nautilus of Williamsburg 

Nottingham Hallmark 

Old Colony Bank and Trust 

Peebles Department Store 

Peninsula Hardware, Inc. 

People's Service Drug 

Sal's Italian Restaurant 


So-Fro Fabrics 


Virginia ABC Store #148 

Virginia Federal Savings and Loan 


Williamsburg Fine Art Studio 

Woolco Department Store 


NELSON, CAROL L., Fairfax Va. Biology. 
Economics. Omicron Delta Epsilon; Irish Cultural 
Society; CSA; Intramurals. 

NELSON, SCOTT T., Williamsburg VA. Business 
Administration. Golf Team; Rep. to American 
Marketing Assoc. State Career Day. 
NEWELL, JENNIFER J., Springfield VA. Biology. 
Health Careers Club, (President); Alpha Chi 
Omega; Biology Club; International Circle. 
NEWELL, SUSAN L., Palm Beach FL. English. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

NEWMAN, CHERYL L., Richmond VA. English. 
Alpha Chi Omega; William and Mary Theatre; 
Backdrop Club; Director's Workshop; Sinfonicron; 
Delta Delta Sigma. 

NIEBUHR, DAVID H., Clemmons NC. 
Biology/Psychology. Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramurals; 
William and Mary Theatre; Biology Club. 
NIEMAN, LORAINE K., Alexandria VA. 
Math/Secondary Education. Collegiate Civitan, 
(Treasurer); Student Education Association; (Vice 
President); Kappa Alpha Theta. 
NOLAN, DIANA V., Cincinnati OH. Inter- 
disciplinary. William and Mary Reuiew: International 
Circle; French House; Dorm Council, (President); 
Junior Year Abroad — France; French Honor 
Society; Spanish Honor Society; Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists. 

OAKES, ROBERT R., Englewood CO. Geology. 
Soccer Team; Debate Team; Sigma Pi. 
English. Kappa Alpha Theta; CSA; Resident Assis- 
tant; Orientation Aide; Intramurals. 
OLIVER, DAVID S., McLean VA. English. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon, (Social Chairman, Sergeant at Arms); 
Economics Club; English Club; Pre-Law Club; In- 
tramurals; Beta Epsilon Delta; WCWM; Flat Hat; 
Zeta Zeta Zeta. 

Seniors / 375 

OLLEN, MICHAEL E., Oakton VA. Government. 
Pre-Law Club; Karate Club; Dorm Council; Green 
Leafe Club; WCWM; VaPlRG; Kappa Alpha Theta 
Brother of the Kite. 

ONEILL, KATHLEEN, Bethesda MD. Chemistry. 
Chemistry Club; Riding Team; Catholic Student 
Association; Irish Cultural Society. 
News VA. Biology/Philosophy. Philosophy Club- 
Biology Club. 

tion VA. Government/Economics. Chorus; Choir; 
Pi Sigma Alpha (Secretary); Alpha Chi Omega; 
Dorm Council; Pre-Law Club; WATS; Committee 
on Prizes and Awards. 

Biology. Phi Sigma Society. 

Business Management. Alpha Chi Omega 
(Chaplain, Treasurer); William and Mary Christian 
Fellowship; Rush Counselor. 

PALMER, FORREST, Virginia Beach VA. Com- 
puter Science/Math. Track; Intramurals; ACM. 
PALMORE, PAULA JEAN, Vienna VA. Govern- 
ment. Fencing; Evensong Choir; Canterbury 
Association; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Dorm 
Council; Pi Sigma Alpha (President); Mortar Board. 

Life in the Lodge: Something to Write Home About. 

Dear Mom, 

In your last letter you asked if the lodge was as 
great as I had thought it would be. It is the best 
housing I have had here at William and Mary. Of 
course, anything is better than sophomore year at 
roach-infested James Blair Terrace. But, the 
lodge does have its problems. The six of us get 
along like brothers, which means we are constant- 
ly fighting. It is never over important issues, such 
as keeping the stereo down so someone can 
study, or deciding who should do the dishes, but 
over whether the neutron bomb should be 
deployed in Europe or the danger of the Soviet 

Despite Reagan's thoughts on the Soviet 
threat, I feel that the greatest threat to our na- 
tional security is the moochers. Living with six 
guys has taught me that they are a threat to the 
happiness and the very existence of mankind as 
we know it. Can you imagine the horror of having 
your tastebuds prepared for a breakfast of 
"Fruitloops" and, upon opening the refrigerator, 
finding that someone has drunk the last of your 
milk? The situation has disintegrated to the point 
where everyone mooches off of everyone else 
and feels like they have gotten even. 

Mom, you will be proud to hear that as seniors 
we have placed studying in its proper perspec- 
tive. We don't do it anymore. Instead, we spend 
most of our time in the living-room, playing with 
the football, baseball, and even the cat. If we 
keep this up all year, we will be able to squat for 
this place next year. 

While I am telling you about playing catch in 
the living room, remember the nice lamp you sent 
down with me? Well, it has survived, which is 
more than I can say for some of the glasses I 
brought. When a football and a glass compete for 
position on a table, the glass usually loses. This is 

why we acquired about forty Milton's Pizza 
plastic cups at the last football game. The cups 
are fantastic because they are unbreakable, but 
we still have trouble deciding who will wash them. 

Mom, I don't want you to get the wrong im- 
pression, because I do like living here. Despite 
the obvious problems of having six guys live 
together, massy, noisy, and obnoxious, we may 
have it the best we ever will have it. We live in a 
house where someone else cuts and trims the 
grass. Someone else takes out the trash. There 
are parties almost every weekend, and we make 
as much noise as we like. A fire, in the fireplace, 
is a daily occurrence now that the weather has 
gotten cold. 

Another advantage of the lodge is that I have 
friends visiting that I thought I had lost. People 

love to visit this lodge. Friends that I didn't eve 
know I had are dropping by. It is fun to guess wh 
they are. 

From your last letter, I could tell that you ao 
still worried about my eating well, because I don 
have a meal plan. Mom, don't worry. The kitchai 
is one of the biggest advantages of the lodge. N 
opposed to the Commons, in our kitche( 
vegetables don't get overcooked, and fresh fruiti 
are abundant. 

You can stop worrying about me. Honestly, , 
am fine. I need to stop this letter so I can go an' 
get in my required two hours of not studying 
Write soon! 

Your loving soni 
Mike McKierna* 

Portraying a life of leisure, lodge residents get the 
benefits of a central location, a spacious living area and 
a fireplace. Trip Sheppard avoids scholastic activities 

and gets rid of any pent up frustrations at the same 
time. — Photo by Dan Simon. 

376 / Seniors 

mond VA. Biology. Pi Kappa Alpha. 
PANOS, HELEN. Williamsburg VA. Government. 
Delta Delta Delta; College Republicans; Interna- 
lional Relations Club. 

PARRISH, JAMES R., Norfolk VA. Business 

ston VA. Accounting. Young Life Leadership; 
WATS; Resident Assistant; Accounting Club. 

wood VA. Accounting. Accounting Club (Vice 
President); Lambda Chi Alpha (House Manager). 
mond VA. Government. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
dria VA. Sociology. Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta (Vice President); Catholic Student Associa- 
tion; Omicron Delta Sigma Economics Honorary; 
Alpha Kappa Delta Sociology Honorary; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Mortar Board (Vice President). 
Mill VA. Government. Band; SA Vice President of 
Student Services; SA Film Series Director; Kappa 

PEARCY, MARSHA G,. Manassas VA. Govern- 

Biology. Circle K; Alpha Chi Omega (Treasurer, 
First Vice President); Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 
Sigma Biology Honorary; Phi Beta Kappa. 
coteague VA. English. 

Biology/Economics. Resident Assistant; FHC Socie- 
ty; Intramurals; SAC Representative; Phi Signna 
Biology Honorary; Dorm Council; Circle K. 

Business Management. Theta Delta Chi (Social 
Chairman); Management Majors Club. 
Economics/Philosophy. Resident Assistant; 
Women's Soccer Team Coach; Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa; Omicron Delta Epsilon. 

dria VA. Mathematics. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
(Treasurer, Athletic Director); J.V. Baseball; 

Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon {Social 
Chairman); CWMCC (Vice President. Director of 
Social Responsibility); Delta Phi Mu; Dorm Council 


History. BSU; Circle K (President); Choir; Project 
Plus; Phi Mu Alpha. 

PIERCE. DEBBI L.. Alexandria VA. Business 
Management. Cheerleading; Delta Delta Delta; 
Management Majors Club; Lambda Chi Alpha 


PILZ. KERRY JEAN, Ligonier PA. Busings 
Management. Management Majors Club; College 

Economics. Sigma Nu; Intramurals; Omicron Delta 
Epsilon Economics Honorary; Order of the White 

POHL. CHRISTOPH, Williamsburg VA. 
Chemistry/Biology. SCA; Day Student Council; 
Scuba; Shiing; German House. 
Accounting. Varsity Baseball; Kappa Sigma; Ac- 
counting Club. 

— Feature: Lodge Living 

Seniors / 377 


na VA. Business Management. Pi Lambda Phi 
(Corresponding Scribe; Alumni Chairman); Inter- 
fraternity Council; Dorm Council; Intramurals. 
Business Management. Young Democrats; Liaison 
Committee to Board of Visitors; Assistant Student 

English. SAC; College Republicans; Canterbury 
Association; Pre-Law Club; Liaison to Board of 

POWELL, JIM, Bloomfield NJ. Government. Pi 
Kappa Alpha (Social Chairman); WCWM. 

PRELL, MARK ALLAN, Williamsburg VA 
Economics/Government. International Relations 
Club; Economics Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Omicron Delta Epsilon; 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

English. Biology Club; Sinfonicron; Backdrop Club 
Accounting. Pi Kappa Alpha (Executive Council, 
Scholarship Chairman); Intramurals; Accounting 
Society (President). 

Beach VA. English. The Review: (Editor); Omicron 
Delta Kappa, (President); Mortar Board; Society of 
Collegiate Journalists; Theta Delta Chi; Dorm Coun- 

nis MA. Accounting. 

chburg VA. Psychology/Education. 
Chicago IL. Psychology. Gamma Phi Beta (Rush 
Chairman, Vice President); Piano Accompanist for 
Backdrop; Sinfonicron. 

Business Management. 

per VA. Accounting. New Testament Student 
Association (Treasurer); Accounting Club 
Church VA. Biology. 

QUINE, SUSAN CAROL, Schenectady NY. 
Government. Kappa Delta (Panhellenic Represen- 
tative); Panhellenic Council (Secretary/Treasurer); 
Dorm Council; Foreign Studies Committee; Circle 
K; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Delta 
Phi Government Honorary; Mortar Board 
Geology/Fine Arts. Educational Policy Committee; 
Review (Art Editor); Mortar Board (President); 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Society of Collegiate Jour- 
nalists; W&M Theater. 


Draft VA. Economics/French. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma (Registrar, Song Chairman, Rush Chair- 
man); Dorm Council; Intramurals. 
History. Phi Alpha Theta; Delta Phi Alpha; Pi Kap- 
pa Alpha Little Sister; History Students' 

Geology/Music. Sinfonicron; Choir; Lambda Chi 

George VA. Interdisciplinary. Inter-Fraternity and 
Sorority Christian Fellowship; William and Mary 
Christian Fellowship; Cheerleader; Sigma Chi (Vice 
President); Inter-Fraternity Council (President); Col- 
lege Republicans. 

Chemistry. William and Mary Theater, Premiere 
Theatre; Director's Workshop; Backdrop Theater; 
Chemistry Club; Biology Club; Gamma Sigma Ep- 
silon Chemistry Honorary; Theater Student 

REAGAN, PAUL J., Reston VA. Government 
Williamsburg VA. Chemistry. Chemistry Club- 
Health Careers Club. 

378 / Seniors 


REED. DONNA LYNN, Chesapeake VA. 
Biology. Wesley Young Adult Council; Wesley 
Clioi;; Williamsburg United Methodist Church 
Choir; Alpha Phi Omega. 

REEKS. KAREN A.. Virginia Beach VA. Biology. 
Delta Delta Delta; Rat Hat (Graphics Editor); Orien- 
tation Aide. 

REXRODE. BRENDA S., Richmond VA. Biology. 
Adult Skills Tutor; Orientation Aide; Dorm Council. 
RHEIN. JOHN D., Birdsboro PA. 
Economics/Philosophy. Theta Delta Chi; Swim 

£W«| RHODES, PAMELA L., Williamsburg VA. 
Business Management. 

RICH, JENNIFER LEE, Vienna VA. English. Pi 
Beta Phi. 

Physics. KBFC (Vice President). 
Government. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Resident 
Assistant; Pi Delta Phi (Secretary /Treasurer). 

Is W&M Preppy? Some Students Say Yes, Others Plead No. 

Lisa Birnbach, the newly crowned queen 
of prepdom, credits Eric Segal with introduc- 
ing the word "preppy" into common usage 
back in 1970. More than ten years have 
passed since the modern prep was born in 
"Love Story," yet at William and Mary the 
prep phenomenon continued as strong as 

A constant reminder was the endless sup- 
ply of "prep catalogs" seen lying around the 
campus post office. In recent years, this 
type of reading material has almost replaced 
Time and Newsweek as the standard fare in 
most collegiate mailboxes. Everything from 
Brooks Brochers, to Talcots, to the peren- 

nial favorite L. L. Bean could be seen strewn 
on window sills and counters; usually an ex- 
tra copy belonging to some die-hard prep 
who got several editions. 

Many of the more "traditional" William 
and Mary preps preferred not to shop 
through catalogs, especially since 
Williamsburg is a mecca for shoppers seek- 
ing the ultimate in kelly green and pink. 
Where else could one find pink pigs, green 
elephants, ducks, dogs, whales, sailboats, 
alligators, polo players and numerous other 
William and Mary status symbols? Yet, for 
those still unsatisfied, a welcome roadtrip to 
Richmond or Charlottesville was often a 

very real possibility. 

Even though the preppy craze of past 
seasons had given way to the new wave and 
western looks, some things never change in 
the 'burg. Topsiders, tartan kilts, and 
monogrammed sweaters were still the norm 
for many. It was not uncommon to find a 
typical W&M coed in P.E. class with plaid 
ribbons in her hair and the "sacred" add-a- 
beads around her neck. 

In addition, the Lifestyle of preppies at 
William and Mary went beyond ap- 
pearances. What hardcore prep could resist 
crashing a pledge dance featuring the Kings 
of Swing or Jimmy Bishop and the Explosive 
Turning Point Band? It's that carefree, at 
times obnoxious, spirit that made these 
preps what they were. If they weren't shag- 
ging at a frat party, then they were gatoring 
on the floor of the Pub. 

The highlight of the year for most William 
and Mary preps was the visit of Lisa Birn- 
bach in September. After speaking to an au- 
dience of patchwork plaids and lime green 
pants, Birnbach remarked that she was "tru- 
ly very impressed" with William and Mary. 
Will the College of Knowledge be included in 
the next Preppy Handbook? All signals 
seem to unanimously point that way, and 
many feel that such recognition will finally 
raise William and Mary to the prep status 
that it rightfully deserves. — Mark Ford. 

Down with the 'gator was the attitude held by some 
students on campus. Although prep styles were fairly 
widespread, it was not a ubiquitous trait. — Photo by 
Bob Scott. 

Seniors / 379 

Savory Delights 

For hot and cold subs, deli sandwiches, all 
kinds of pizza, and stromboli that surpasses 
all others, students venture off the beaten 
path to Holly's Place. Located at the Village 
Shops on Route 60, Holly's offers a quiet, 
relaxed atmosphere for students, faculty 
and good food lovers alike. 

While providing the usual deli fare, 
Holly's specialty is stromboli. The ham and 
cheese, sausage, regular, vegetarian, and 
deluxe pepperoni stromboli all drips with 
melted cheese and tempted students to new 
heights in gluttony. Whether students bike, 
job or drive to Holly's Place, they are 
assured of finding great food and of taking a 
welcome break from local campus 
restaurants. With a ten percent discount for 
students and faculty, the price of eating at 
Holly's makes it worth the trip. — Teresa 

Delicious Delicacies ranging from the usual deli fare 
to the first stromboli catered in Williamsburg can be 
found at Holly's Place, one of the Village Shops at 
Kingsmill. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

RIDENOUR, SUSAN F., Manassas VA. Elemen- 
tary Education. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Educa- 
tion Association; College Republicans; Dorm 

RIGGINS, JOYCE M., Grafton VA. Accounting. 
RILEY, BARBARA M., Lynchburg VA. Govern- 
ment. Phi Mu, (House Decorations Chairman). 
ROBERT, FRANK C, Hampton VA. History. 
Sophomore Steering Committee, (Chairman); Sigma 
Chi; Tour Guide; Derby Day Chairman; SAC Rep.; 
Dorm Council; WWIV Game Host; WCWM; Presi- 
dent's Aide. 

Psychology. Soccer Club; Management Major Club; 
Pre-Law Club; Wasteons Intramural Club. 
ROBERTS, DAVID M., Cranford NJ. Business. 
Canterbury Associaton; Sigma Chi, (Ritual Chair- 
man, Pledge Trainer, Financial Committee); Orien- 
tation Aide; ROTC. 

ROBINSON, CYNTHIA L., Salem VA. Business 
Management. Phi Mu; William and Mary Band. 
ROCHE, DEVIN J., Brookside NJ. Chemistry. 

ROGERS, DAVID J., Salem NH. History. Pi Kap- 
pa Alpha, (Secretary, Vice President, President); 
Dorm Council, (Treasurer); Marching and Concert 
Band; Intramurals. 

Economics. Pi Lambda Phi; Intramurals; Order of 
the White Jacket. 

ROMEO, MARIA C, Richmond VA. 
Psychology/English. Dorm Council, (President); 
William and Mary Food Service Committee; 
Chorus; Student Association Rep.; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, (Social Chairman); Student Liaison to the 
Alumni Committee, (Co-Chairman). 
ROSELLI, THERESA, Toms River NJ. Compute 
Science. Kappa Delta, (House President); BSU 
Handbell Choir; ACM. 

380 / Seniors 

fid: Holly's Place 

ROSS, AMY J., Allison Park PA. Accounting. 
Kappa Alpha Theta, (Treasurer); MDA Superdance 
Marathon; Project Plus. 

ROUGH, CAROL A., Valparaiso IN. Business 
Administration. JV Tennis; Management Majors 
Club; Intramurals; Alpha Phi Omega. 
ROWLING, MICHAEL F., Williamsburg VA. 
Physical Education. Varsity Track; Phi Eta Sigma; 
PE Majors Club; Kappa Alpha Theta Brother of the 

RUBIN, LEONARD S., Chincoteague VA. 
Business Management. Pi Kappa Alpha; 

RUFFNER, KEVIN C, Alexandria VA. History. 
Kappa Alpha; ROTC; History Student Organiza- 
tion; Phi Alpha Theta. 

RUIZ, ANTONIO J., Portsmouth VA. Biology. Phi 
Lambda Phi; Water Moose. 

RUSSELL, JEFFREY A., Stony Brook NY. Ac- 

RYAN, ELIZABETH M., Arlington VA. English. 
Kappa Alpha Theta (President); Panhellcnic Coun- 
cil; Colonial Echo; Cambridge Summer Program. 
SAMPSON, GREGORY, Philadelphia PA. 
Government. ROTC; Track; Young Democrats; 

History. Orientation Aide; Orientation Assistant 
Director; BSU; Choir; Council; Intramurals. 
Economics. Delta Delta Delta, (Activities Chairman, 
Sponsor Chairman); Economics Club; Intramurals. 
Government. Cross Country; Track; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Student Liaison Committee to Board of Visitors; 
Government Honor Society; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
SARTOR, MARK A., King of Prussia PA. Physics. 
Varsity Soccer; JV Soccer Coach; Intramurals; Resi- 
dent Assistant; Society of Physics Students; 
Williamsburg Referee Association, (Vice President). 
SAUNDERS, RICHARD P., Totowa NJ. Govern- 
ment. Pi Kappa Alpha. 

SAVAGE, WILLIAM M., Nassawadox VA. 
History. Pi Kappa Alpha; Anthropological 

ding NJ. Government. WCWM; SPCM; VaPirg. 
SCARLETT, DIANA M., Fairfax VA, Business 
Management. Pi Delta Phi; Varsity Track; WCWM; 
DOG Street Skaters; Management Majors Club; 
Karate Club; Chi Omega; SCJ. 
Beach VA. Chemistry. WCWM; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Chemistry Club; Dorm Council; Society of 
Collegiate Journalists; DSC Club. 
English. Flat Hat. (Features Editor, Assistant News 
Editor, Reporter); Kappa Kappa Gamma; BSU; 
Choir. (Secretary, Treasurer); SA Evaluation Editor; 

History. W&M Theatre; Backdrop Club; Sin- 
fonicron; Phi Mu Alpha; Premiere Theatre; Cove- 
nant Players; Theatre Students Association. 

Accounting. Varsity Track; Pi Lambda Phi, (Cor- 
responding Scribe); Accounting Club Board 
Member at Large. 

SCHNELL, SHARON L., Norfolk VA. Biology. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; BSU. 

SCHOFIELD, JOHN S., Hampton Va. Business 
Management. Dorm Council. 

Seniors / 381 

Feature: PfTl (Tlagazine 

SCHONER, AMY E., Vienna VA. Geology. Varsi- 
ty Fencing Team (Co-Captain); Intramurals; 
Geology Club; Student Athletic Advisory Council. 
Boston VA. Government. Alpha Chi Omega. 
tre NY. Business Management. Management Ma- 
jors Club; Intramurals; Dorm Council; KBFC {Social 

Valley NY. Biology. Biology Club (Vice President); 
President Assistant. 

SCHULTZ, FRED W., Cherry Hill NJ. Chemistry. 
Swim Team; Theta Delta Chi; Chemistry Club. 
History. Kappa Delta; French House; German 
House; Fencing Club; Pi Delta Phi. 
SCHWARZ, LAURA, Glen Rock NJ. Govern- 
ment. Swim Team (Captain); Chi Omega. 
Religion. Wesfel Pi Lambda Phi; Student 
Ecumenical Council; Intramurals. 

SCRO, DAVID ALPHONSE, Brookeville NY. Ac- 
counting. Accounting Club; 20's Club. 

Williamsburg VA. English. 


Williamsburg VA. French/Elementary Education. 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Psychology. Phi Mu (Social Chairman); Psychology 

SHANNON, LYNNE J., Havertown PA. 
Economics. Dorm Council; Field Hockey; Kappa 
Delta (Panhellenic Rep., Treasurer, President). 
SHARP, NANCY MIDDLE, Robersonville NC. 
Computer Science/Psychology. ACM; Psychology 
Club; Pi Beta Phi (Panhellenic Rep.); Little Sigma. 

SHAW, ANDREA M., Annandale VA. 
Psychology. Review; Psychology Club; Wesley; 
Dorm Council. 

SHAW, ELISA MARIE, Columbia MD. English. 
Canterbury; Evensong Choir; St. Martin's Choir. 
Accounting. Accounting Club; Alumni Liaison com- 
mittee (Co-Chairman); Student Advisory Council for 
Residence Hall Life; Young Democrats; Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Intramurals. 

SHEA, KELLY ANN, Richmond VA. 
Biology/English. Phi Mu (Pledge Director, 
Songlcader); Director's Workshop; Covenant 
Players; William and Mary Theatre. 

Philosophy. Director's Workshop; William and Mary 
Theatre; Junior Year Abroad; Intramurals; Russian 
House; Danish Haus. 

Computer Science. Alpha Chi Omega (Standards 
Board, Scholarship Chairman); Sinfonicron; Dorm 
Council; ACM. 

mond VA. Psychology. Golf Team; Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Intramurals. 

Philosophy/Government. Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Dorm Council; International Relations Club 

382 / Seniors 

Job hunting is never easy, but with a TV camera wat- gained an interesting experience to add to her resume, 
ching, it's even harder. In addition to taking advantage — Photo by Mark Beavers, 
of the opportunity offered her, Paula Miante also 

Given Unusual 

Last October, PM Magazine contacted Dr. 
William Rice, an Associate Professor of 
Business Management, and obtained permis- 
sion to film him and one of his students as 
they implemented the job hunting tech- 
niques he teaches here at William and Mary. 
Paula Miante, a senior business manage- 
ment major was chosen by Dr. Rice to take 
part in the documentary. For six hours, a 
three man crew followed Paula around as 
she simulated the steps one would take in 
order to apply for a job using the creative 
methods the professor had taught in class. 
When the program aired a few days later, It 
showed Paula making phone calls to pro- 
spective employers, writing a creative 
resume (part of the project assigned to all of 
Dr. Rice's students), and answering ques- 
tions in a mock job interview. 

Paula said that she felt possession of job- 
hunting skills is an extremely practical ad- 
vantage for a college graduate. She also ex- 
pressed her pleasure in getting a chance to 
appear on PM Mazagine; "I was really sur- 
prised and flattered that Dr. Rice selected 
me. It was definitely a worthwhile ex- 
perience." — Janet McNulty 

Computer Science. ACM. 

Business Management. Management Majors Club; 
Intramurals; Russian House. 

English. Phi Mu, (Ritual Chairman, Fraternity Infor- 
mation Chairman); Flat Hat; The Review; Band. 
SHOEMAKER, P. ANNE, Salisbury MD. 
Psychology. Tennis Team; Gamma Phi Beta; 

mond VA. Accounting. Amos Alonzo Stagg Socie- 
ty; Dorm Council. 

SHUKAITIS, MARC J., Wilmington DE. Com- 
puter Science. Badminton Team; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Chorus (President, Secretary/Treasurer); 
Volleyball Team; Health Careers Club. 
Psychology. Circle K. 

SIDES, DEBRA LYNN, Abingdon VA. Education. 

Phi Mu (Public Relations Chairman, Membership 

Director); Dorm Council. 


Psychology. Karate Club; Spanish House. 


Voorhees NJ. Computer Science/French. Pi 

Delta Phi; ACM; Dorm Council. 



Seniors / 383 

fid: The Village Shops 

SIMONSON, JOHN C. B., Maple Glen PA. 
Geology. Sigma Pi; William and Mary Geological 
Society; William and Mary Rugby Football Club. 
SINGER, ANNETTE M., Belle Mead NJ. English. 
Irish Cultural Society, (President); Karate Club; 

Chemistry. Intramurals; Chemistry Club Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma 

SKIBA, THOMAS M., Wyckoff NJ. Psychology. 
Flat Hat, {Photo Editor); Colonial Echo; Lacrosse 
Club; SCJ. 

SKRDLANT, DONALD P., Cranford NJ. Accoun- 
ting. Accounting Club. 

SLOCUMB, TRAVIS H. Ill, Williamsburg VA. 

SMITH, CHARLES G., Richmond VA. Business 
Administration. CSA; Covenant Players; In- 
tramurals: Management Majors Club. 
SMITH, ELIZABETH L., Richmond VA. Govern- 
ment. Chi Omega. 

SMITH, HELEN E., Washington Crossing PA. 
Mathematics. CSA Folk Group; CSA Lector; Junior 
Year Abroad — Exeter. 

SMITH, JANICE C, Vienna VA. Physics. Circle 
K; WATS Pre-School, (Co-Director); SPS. 
SMITH, RONALD J., Fairfax VA. Mathematics. 
Racquetball Club; Intramurals; CSA; Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists. 

SNELLINGS, KARLA L., Fredericksburg VA. 

SNYDER, KELLI P., Fairfax VA. Psychology. 
Math/Biology. Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Sigma; Karate Club; Asia House; UVA 
Semester in India; Phi Beta Kappa. 
SOLITARIO, JOHN P., San Francisco CA. 
Economics. Pi Kappa Alpha, (Assistant Treasurer); 
Coach of Women's Soccer Club; Rugby Club; CSU; 
Interfraternity Sports. 

Sociology. Tour Guide; Pi Beta Phi; Pre-Law Club. 




Economics. Varsity Fencing, (Captain). 
SPENCER, STACEY L., Hayes VA. English. 
SPICER, H. K., Richmond VA. Biology. Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Biology Club; Geology Club; Intramurals; 
Spanish House. 

SPONG, MARTHA K., Williamsburg VA. 
English/History. Kappa Alpha Theta, (Pledge Class 
President, Skit Chairman); Colonial Echo, (Greeks 
Editor, Organizations Editor); Society for Collegiate 
Journalists, (1st Vice President); Project Plus. 
Sociology/Philosophy. BSU; Sociology Club. 
STACKS, WILLIAM M., Charlotte 
Economics/History. Pi Alpha Theta. 
STANGER, M. S., Annandale VA. Business 
Management. Sigma Delta Pi; Orchestra; Manage- 
ment Majors Club; Delta Omicron. 



384 / Seniors 




A Shopper's 

If the most enjoyment that the W&M stu- 
dent receives from a day of shopping hap- 
pens as he removes his shoes and collapses, 
then he has not shopped at the Village 
Shops at Kingsmill. A day spent at the 
Village Shops provides an enchanting ex- 
perience for shoppers of every age. Candy 
stores, apparel boutiques, bookstores, 
restaurants, and novelty shops line the cob- 
blestone paths of this quaint hamlet. Inviting 
showcases display a wide selection of mer- 
chandise available for the shoppers. Only by 
experiencing the Village Shops at Kingsmill 
can the shopper appreciate the quality mer- 
chandise and professional service provided 
by this shopping mall of yesteryear. — 
Teresa Layne and Jenn Barr 


ess Management. KBFC. 
STANTEN. EVELYN R.. Heidelberg Germany. 
Accounting. WCWM, (Director); Accounting Club; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; (Sweetheart and Golden Heart): 
Senior Class, (Publicity Chairperson) Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists. 

Business Management. Chorus; Alpha Chi Omega, 
(Standards Board Rep.); Delta Delta Sigma; 
Management Majors Club. 

STEPHENSON, CAROLYN G., Virginia Beach. 
English. Track; Phi Mu; ADUCT Skills Program; 

STEWART, JOHN A., Annandale VA. 
Psychology/Government. Football; Lacrosse; 
WCWM; Kappa Sigma, (President). 
STILL, CONNIE A., Collinsville VA. Computer 
Science. Dorm Council, (Secretary); WMCF, (Small 
Group Leader); BSD Handbell Choir, (Director); 
Summer in Florence Program. 
History. Intramurals; Bacon St. Hot Line Volunteer. 
STOCKER, MIDGE. Germantown TN. English. 
Navigators; William and Mary Reuieui; Flat Hat; 
Camelot Orchestra; Chamber Music; Ferguson 
Seminar; Honors. 

STRAIGHT, EARL K., Williamsburg VA. 
Business Management. 

STREEPER, DONNA J., Kodiak AL. Chemistry. 
Chemistry Club; Russian House; Dorm Council 
(Treasurer); Kappa Alpha Theta (Special Projects 

STRICKLAND, SCOTT A., Virginia Beach VA. 
Business Management. Spanish Honor Society (Vice 
President); Spanish House (Treasurer); German 
House; William and Mary Theatre. 
Business Management. Basketball; Management 
Majors Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; ODK; Student Athletics Ad- 
visory Committee. 

Seniors / 385 

Feature: Scoping 

Economics. Dorm Council {Vice President, Social 
Chairperson); Course and Professor Evaluation 
Guide Sales Manager; Life After DOG Street 
Chairperson; Television Production Workshop. 
Economics. Alpha Chi Omega (Rush Chairman, 
Float Chairman, Song Leader); Sinfonicron; College 
Republicans; Orientation Aide. 
SULLIVAN, SUSAN M., Reston VA. Psychology. 
English. Pi Kappa Alpha (Vice President); SAC; In- 
terfraternity Council; Sport Parachute Club; Canoe 

qua NY. Business. Football; Wrestling; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Psychology. Lambda Chi Alpha; Wrestling (Cap- 
tain); Intramurals. 

Economics. Sigma Phi Epsilon; (Pledge Trainer); 

Sociology. Flag Squad. 

TAIT, JULIA D., Mannheim W. Germany. 

Biology. Sinfonicron; Covenant Players; Premiere 



Business Management. Intramurals. 

TANG, STEPHEN S., Wilmington DE. Chemistry. 

Catholic Student Association; Baseball; Intramurals; 

Sigma Phi Epsilon (Secretary); Chemistry Club 


Fallston MD. Physics/History. Phi Beta Kappa'; 

Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Psychology. Kappa Delta; Chorus; Course Informa- 
tion Guide Editor; Dorm Council; Young Democrats; 
Psychology Club. 

Business Management. Pi Lambda Phi. 
TAYLOR, RICK L., Sacto CA. Economics. KBFC 

Government. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dorm 

Kent VA. Mathematics. Chorus; Baptist Student 
Union; Mermettes; Intramurals; Armidillos. 
Business Management. J.V. Football; Management 
Majors Club. 

Economics/Music. Choir; Delta Omicron (Second 
Vice President); Baptist Student Union (Choir 

Lafayette CA. 

TRAPASSO, BEATRICE, Trumbull CT. History. 
Amos Alonzo Stagg Society (Co-Director); Christian 
Coalition for Social Concerns; Project Plus; Catholic 
Student Association. 

Plains VA. Biology. Russian House (President); 
Biology Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Phi Sigma; Soccer Club. 

Biology. Biology Club; Concert Committee. 
Chemistry. Orchesis; Orchestra; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. 

386 / Seniors 


TYREE. ROBIN NELL, Williamsburg VA. 

Circle K; Dorm Council. 

English. SAC; Asia House; International Circle; Cir- 
cle K. 

UHL, KATHERINE RUTH. York PA. Economics. 
Kappa Delta (Treasurer); Orchestra; Sinfonicron; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta 

UPPERCO. ANN K., Arlington VA. Religion. 
Dorm Council; William and Mary Christian 
Fellowship; Adult Skills Center; Colonial Echo. 
UTT, SHERRY LYNN, Middlebrook VA. 
Psychology. Circle K, Gamma Phi Beta. 
VALENTl, MONIQUE, Falls Church VA. Biology. 
Circle K.; Dorm Council; Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Social Chairman, Special Projects Chairman, Stan- 
dards Chairman); Honor Council; SAC; Intramurals; 
Women's Soccer Club. 

Green OH. Psychology. Psychology Club, 
(Secretary); Psi Chi; Alpha Phi Omega. 

Popular Pastime 



True to human nature, a favorite hobby of 
many students, whether at school, home or on 
vacation, was the critical observance of 
members of the opposite sex — more com- 
monly known as scoping. 

Most students were casual scopers. After 
eating at the caf, they'd sit and watch the ac- 
tion over a cup of coffee. At football games, 
their attention was more often directed toward 
the stands then toward the field. For SA 
movies, they'd get to the hall 15 minutes early 
to scan the arriving crowd for interesting 

For some, however, scoping was more than 
just an occasional pastime or a means of pro- 
crastination. These chronic scopers would get 
three helpings of ice cream just to stay in the 
caf from 5:00 to 6:30 to see who would come 
to dinner. They would go to football games and 
loiter in front of the stands for a better view of 
the crowd. They would get to the SA movies, 
classes and basketball games early so as to see 
who was arriving (and with whom). Some 
serious scopers even went in to room selection 
knowing which rooms had the best views of 
Bryan or Chandler/Landrum beach. 

The art or sport of scoping consisted of more 
than just looking and knowing where to look. 
Serious discussions (also known as gossip) 
played an important part in the activity. 
Whether a late night talk with a sleepy room- 
mate or an informative chat with a good friend, 
comments on the best scoping of the day were 
always in order. After all, what fun would col- 
lege be without comments such as "Anne, did 
you see that guy that just walked by? What a 
hunk!" or "Hey Mark, check out the chick with 
the legs." — Paula Fehnel 

Paaaing to watch a relative 10 walk by, Scott Vachris 
thoroughly enjoys the Fall Student Association Picnic. 
— Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Seniors / 387 

VAN GESSEL, lisa claire, Reston VA. Biology 
Delta Delta Delta; Intramurals. 
VARKER, SUSAN G.. Chesapeake VA. 
History/Theater. Kappa Alpha Theta (Rush Chair- 
man); Lambda Mu Mu; W&M Theatre Productions 
Manassas VA. Classical Studies, Flat Hat Survey 
Editor; Classics Club (Co-President); Band 
Government/Philosophy. Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Special Projects Chairman, Vice President for 
Pledge Education, House Manager); Colonial Echo 
(Sophomore Section Editor. Government- Section 
Editor); Prc-Law Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; 
Society of Collegiate Journalists; Phi Beta Kappa. 
VAYVADA, MARSHA L., Charlottesville VA. 
Fine Arts. Fine Arts Society; Society of Collegiate 
Journalists; Flat Hat: Catholic Student Association; 
The Reuiew. Russian House 

VECCHIOLI, JOAN M., Tallahassee FL. 
Economics. Kappa Kappa Gamma (President) 
VERA, KRISTI M., Arlington VA. English. New 
Testament Student Association; Intramurals 
VICK, CYNTHIA M., Courtland VA. Business 
Management. Pi Beta Phi (Treasurer, Assistant 
Treasurer); Theta Delta Chi Sweetheart; Orienta- 
tion Aide; Campus Facilities Committee; Manage- 
ment Majors Club. 


an VA. 

Economics, Lambda Chi Alpha 

VOGEL. STEPHEN F., Alexandria VA. Govern- 
ment. Flat Hat: Rugby Club; Sigma Pi (Secretary); 
Government Honor Society. 

VOLK, ROBERT M., Jersey City NJ. Accounting. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity Fencing 
Chemistry. Gamma Phi Beta; Resident Assistant. 

By Odd 

In the fall squirrels collect acorns. In the spring 
birds collect twigs for their nests. Some people 
collect stamps, coins or memorabilia. In a similar 
light, students collect items that might come in 
handy for a costume party, remind them of 
memorable occasions or seem 'valuable' for some 
reason or other. 

With spring comes spring cleaning, when col- 
lectors must decide whether the "valuables" are 
indispensible, storable or disposable. Some of the 
more obscure items found in one student's closet 

— flashlight from steam tunneling freshman year 

— corsage from the first Pledge Dance 

— cup from every football game ever attended 

— caf tray from sledriding in snowstorm 
sophomore year 

— a solitary "A" paper 

— seashells from road trip to VA Beach after a 
Pub night this year 

— sand in the bottom of her closet from shoes 
worn on road trip- to VA Beach after a Pub 
night this year 

— rice and newspapers from when they showed 
Rocky Horror Picture Show at the Hall 

— an empty Bacardi 151 bottle from freshman 

— complete set of Cliff notes to Shakespeare's 

— broken coffee mug 

— a "Star Patrol" helmet worn on Halloween 
one year 

— by Amy Ross and Paula Fehnel 

What a mess. Junk heaps of various sizes were 
formed as students cleaned out desks and closets. Since 
cleaning didn't take place often the piles were frequent- 
ly quite large. — Photo by Laura Gilbert 

388 / Seniors 

WAGNER. KELLY N.. Phoenixville PA. Physical 
Education. Lacrosse (Co-Captain); Chi Omega 
(Pledge Trainer); PE Majors Club. 
WAGNER. STUART T., Williamsburg VA. Ger- 
man. Alpha Phi Omega; IViHiam and Mary News 
(Photographer); Colonial Echo (Photographer); Ger- 
man House. 

WALKER. EPHFROM R., Ill, Glen Allen VA. Ac- 
counting, Black Student's Organization (Secretary); 
Queen's Guard; Accounting Club; Ebony Expres- 
sions; Spanish House; Pre-Law Club; Circle K. 
WALLACE, JANET W., Richmond VA. 

WARD, JULIE L., Roanoke VA. Accounting. Phi 

Mu (Treasurer); Accounting Club; JV Tennis Team; 


WARD, LAUREN, Falls Church VA. Psychology. 

Dorm Council; Chi Omega (Social Chairman); 

Psychology Club. 

WARREN. APRIL A., Williamsburg VA. Biology. 

Alpha Chi Omega; Umass Fire and First Aid Unit; 

Intramurals; Karate Club. 

WATER. MARGIT K., Richmond VA. Geology. 

Varsity Tennis; Geological Society. 

English/ Anthropology. 

WATSON, ELLEN H.. Oakton VA. History. 
Dorm Council; Phi Mu (Pledge Trainer). 
WAUFORD, JENNIFER A., Springfield VA., 
English. Delta Delta Delta; Honor Council; 
Disciplinary Committee; Dorm Council. 
WEBBER, JOHN D., Winchester VA. Accoun- 
ting. Student Assistant; CSA; Management Majors 
Club; Dorm Council (President). 

Economics. Pre-Law Club (President); Omicron 
Delta Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Tennis Team; Wesley Foundation 
WEILER, CHRISTINE A., Farmingdale NY. 
Business Management. Alpha Chi Omega; Manage- 
ment Majors Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta 

WEISENBURGER, SUE A., Williamsburg VA. 

WEST, SHEARER C, Rocky Mount VA. Art 
History. Junior Year Abroad — St. Andrews; Gam- 
ma Phi Beta; Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Russian Studies House; Fine Arts Society; 
Psychology Club; Phi Beta Kappa. 

iWETMORE, CAROL L., Haddon Heights NJ. 
Mathematics. Navigators; Circle K; WATS; 

Government. Christian Science Organization; Circle 
K; Theta Delta Chi. 

WHITE, DIANE S., Amsterdam NY. 

WHITE, ERNEST A., JR., Chesapeake VA 
Biology/Music. William and Mary Theater; 
Backdrop Club; Premiere Theatre; Covenant 
Players; Director's Workshop; Sinfonicron; Even- 
song Choir; W&M Christian Fellowship; Phi Mu 
Alpha (Social Co-Chairman); Health Careers Club; 
Band; Biology Club. 

WHITE, KAREN K., Virginia Beach VA. Business 
Management, Alpha Chi Omega (President, Social 
Functions); College Republicans; Dorm Council. 
WHITNEY, MARK B., Bloomfield NJ. Biology. 

WHITTAKER, CURTIS M., Williamsburg VA. 
Economics/Philosophy. Swim Team (Co-Captain); 
Theta Delta Chi. 

tesville VA. Biology. Chi Omega; Swim Team; Pi 
Kappa Alpha Little Sister. 

— Feature: Closet Treasures 

Seniors / 389 

ad: The Village Candy Shov« 

WIGGERT, SARAH €., Blacksburg, VA. English. 

Orchesis; Lutheran Student Association; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; InterVarsity. 


English. Catholic Student Association; French 


WILKINSON, MARY N., Melrose, MA. English. 

Gold Team; Alpha Chi Omega. 


Chemistry. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 

Chemistry Honorary; Phi Mu (Social Chairman, 

Panhellenic Rep.); Phi Beta Kappa. 

WILLIAMS, SARAH, Blackburg, VA. Philosophy. 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; French Honor 

Society; Evensong; Phi Beta Kappa. 

WILLIAMS, SUSAN E., Richmond, VA. English. 

Orientation Aide. 


Air, MD. Geology. Football; Kappa Sigma. 

WINEGAR, KRISTINE, Boulder, CO. Business 

Management. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic 

Council; Dorm Council; Management Majors Club; 

Homecoming Committee; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta 

Gamma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta. 


Business Management. 


Biology. William and Mary Christian Fellowship. 


Computer Science. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta 

Sigma; Catholic Student Association; ACM 


WOLF, LISA, Bergenfield, NJ. Computer 

Science. Kappa Alpha Theta; Armadillos; In- 

tramurals; Mortar Board. 

WONG, THOMAS S., Causeway Bay, Hong 
Kong. Chemistry/Fine Arts. International Circle 
(President); Health Careers Club (Vice President); 
International Students Coordinator; Colonial Echo: 
The Review. Catholic Student Association; APO. 
dria, VA. English. 

WORTMAN, LAURA K., Charlotte, NC. In- 
dustrial Relations. Kappa Kappa Gamma (House 


Biology. Phi Sigma; Biology Club. 
WRIGHT, AMY, Cinnaminson, NJ. Business. 
Field Hockey; Lacrosse. 

WRIGHT, MICHAEL E., Burke, VA. Govern- 
ment. Kappa Sigma; Varsity Lacrosse (Captain). 
WU, VIVIAN WEI-HAI, Williamsburg, VA. 
Business Management. Karate Club (Secretary, 
Vice President); Management Majors Club. 

Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha (Treasurer); Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Ep- 
silon; SA Course and Professor Evaluation (Assis- 
tant Editor); Danish House; Dorm Council. 
WYATT, KAREN E., Williamsburg, VA. 

WYNKOOP, PAUL W., Newport News, VA. 
History. WCWM (Assistant Engineer, Production); 
Lambda Sigma Delta (Rush Chairman). 
YEAGER, JOANNE, Fairfax, VA. Government. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Heart; Backdrop 

390 / Seniors 

•,•. ? •* 

10% Discount With Student I.D. 


Where can the true chocolate lover 
satisfy his insatiable cravings? Is there a 
rich, sweet, creamy blend of cocoa to be 
found that can imbue his palate with 
flavorful sensations? Yes, but only at the 
Village Candy Show. This boutique, nestl- 
ed among the specialty shops at 
Kingsmill, attracts the young and old 
alike with its novelty candies, homemade 
fudge, and gourmet jelly beans. 

The seductive aroma of Moreau 
Chocolates invites the passers-by to 
"come and experience the world's finest 
chocolates, made from a mixture of 
Venezuelan, Guatemalan, and Brazilian 
cocoa beans, rich cocoa butter, pure 
Swiss cream, imported hazelnuts, and 
California almonds." The individual sear- 
ching for the perfect confection discovers 
his treasure in one of the eighty-four dif- 
ferent varieties of Moreau Chocolats. 
One does not eat Moreau Chocolat . . . 
one savors it. — Jenn Barr and Teresa 

mond, VA. Psychology. Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity 
Council (Secretary); Choir. 

Business Management. Phi Mu (Corresponding 
Secretary, Ethics Chairman); Resident Assistant; 
Management Majors Club. 

Business Management. Track; Management Majors 
Club; Gamma Phi Beta (Public Relations Officer; Social 

ZANETTI. LISA ANN, Virginia Beach, VA. Govern- 
ment/Economics. Pi Beta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha. 


Wayne, PA. English. Baseball, Pi Kappa Alpha; 



Chemistry. Chemistry Club (President); Sigma Chi 

(Rush Chairman); Honor Council; TKB (Resident 

Assistant); Kappa Alpha Theta Brother of the Kite. 





Seniors / 391 

Feature: ITloot Court 

The National Moot Court Tournament is a 
nationwide competition held annually in 
which law schools vie for honors such as 
"Best legal brief" and "Best oralist." Similar 
in form and style to an argument before the 
Supreme Court, team members labor for 
many months, doing exhaustive legal 
research on the moot question that is re- 
leased late in the summer. 

Marshall-Wythe competed against a total 
of twenty-one teams from thirteen law 
schools in West Virginia, Virginia, North 
Carolina, and Kentucky at the Regional tour- 
nament held here on November 13th, 14th, 
and 15th. Marshall-Wythe teams (each 
school is allowed to enter two) garnered first 

and second place spots by excelling in the 
areas of written and oral presentation. It 
seems that Marshall-Wythe has more talent 
than it knows what to do with. Ordinarily, 
the top two finishers in the Regional com- 
petition attend the National tournament in 
January, but because of a rule that limits 
each school to entering only one team in the 
National tournament, only the first place 
team will attend. 

The first place team consisted of students 
Scott Caulkins, Jack Sharpe, and Roberta 
Colton (who won the title "Best oralist" for 
her presentation). The second place team 
was made up of John Nevin, Karen Russell, 
and Kevin O'Mahoney, and won the award 

for the "Best legal brief." Team membei' 
Jack Sharpe attributed Marshall-Wythe's re- 
sounding success to the high quality of intra- 
school competition, the students' willingness- 
to work hard, the excellent coaching, and tc 
Dean Spong's support of the appellate ad- 
vocacy program. 

What lies ahead for the Marshall-Wythe 
team? Well, it's not always easy being a win- 
ner. While most of us plan to lie back and 
take it easy until January, these more 
diligent law students intend to keep per- 
fecting their presentation by practicing their 
oral argument, doing more research, and by 
anticipating new questions and preparing for 
them. — Lourdes Cosio 

392 / Law 

ARBABI, DARIUS, Williamsburg, VA 
BARTON, MARY, Williamsburg, VA 
BOONE, KENNETH H., Springfield, VA 

CALVERT, WALTER R.. Bethesda, MD. 
CARRICK, SHAUN F., Springfield. VA 

CLAUSEN, MARK A., Williamsburg, VA 
COONEY, DEBRA LYNN. Williamsburg, VA 

D'ANTONIO, THOMAS S., Massapequa Park, NY 
DELLY, D, PURNELL. Virginia Beach. VA 
DORANS, BARRY J,, Staten Island, NY 


FOSTER, AUNDRIA D., Newport News, VA 




GALL. ROBERT JAY, Williamsburg, VA 

GARNIER, MICHAEL J., Falls Church, VA 
GARVIN, MICHAEL JOHN, Cleveland Heights, OH 
GROSSMAN. ALLEN R.. Williamsburg. VA 
HAGER, VIRGINIA R., Williamsburg. VA 

HAIRSTON. BIRDIE A., Martinsville, VA 
HENRY, DAVID T,, Newport News, VA 
HICKS. THOMAS H., Williamsburg. VA 
HOODELL, LAURIE LEE, Charlottesville, VA 

Law / 393 

fid: Beecfof t and Bull, Ltd) 

Fine clothing (or gentlemen. Located in Merchant 
Square, on Duke of Gloucester Street, Beecroft and 
Bull has been the leader In haberdashery in Tidewater 
for many years. It continues to be a favorite among 
students who prefer a classic look. — photo by Rob 

Established in 1958, Beecroft and Bull, 
Ltd. in Merchants Square continues to pro- 
vide fine quality clothing for men. The ac- 
cent at the store is on "traditional" — 
Woolrich sweaters and flannel shirts, 
Southwick suits, Izod Lacoste, and other 
classic accouterments of the gentleman with 
taste. "Our traditional clothing does not 
bend to the whims of fashion," said one 
employee. "We never have to 'get rid of 

Although a visit to Beecroft and Bull is 
generally thought of as a rare treat when 

one has somehow been able to amass th 
funding, it is not necessarily so — the stor 
is amply supplied with clothing to accorr 
modate everyone's budget. 

Beecroft and Bull remains popular with a. 
segments of the college community, both fo 
its proximity to campus and for its ability ti 
create the illusion of landed gentry 
Although the Merchants Square store is onh 
for men, ladies are able to obtain clothing ii 
the same fine tradition at the Goldei 
Horseshoe Pro Shop. — Lourdes Cosio 

394 / Law 

> _5 


HUNT, JOHN R.. Williamsburg, VA 
IMFELD, TONl LYNN, Williamsburg, VA 

KENNY, ANN CECILIA, Williamsburg, VA 
KRAFT, ELLEN M., Bethlehem, PA 
LeCLAlRE, CHARLES T., Williamsburg, VA 

LEFKOWITZ, ROBERT A., Williamsburg, VA 

LEVITT, CARY ALAN, Williamsburg, VA 

LEWIS, BLANE B., Richmond, VA 



McDonnell, timothy S., Carle Place, NY 
McGAVlN, JOHN DAVID, Arlington, VA 

MULLIM, CAROLANN M., Philadelphia, PA 

O'BRIEN, ROBERT W., Springfield, VA 
O'MAHONY, KEVIN P., Oakland, NJ 
O'NEAL, ROSE MARIE, Williamsburg, VA 

PAUL, CHRIS ARTHUR, Williamsburg, VA 
PENNEY, JAMES A,, Williamsburg, VA 
PENNY, JAMES D.. Virginia Beach, VA 
PERRINE, WILLIAM C, Williamsburg, VA 

PHILLIPS, DEBORAH C, Williamsburg, VA 
ROBUSTO, MICHAEL A., Virginia Beach, VA 

Law / 395 


Feature: Conal Walsh 

"I must warn you, I'm not your typical grad 
student," said Conal Walsh of Zimbabwe. Con- 
al came to William and Mary on the exchange 
program from Exeter, where he has just com- 
pleted his undergraduate studies. He hopes to 
complete his master's degree in English in one 
year in order to teach English as a foreign 
language in Europe or the Arab world. 

However, his ultimate destination is the 
mountainous terrain of his homeland, Zim- 
babwe, where his family has lived for three 
generations. Although he has spent a good 
deal of time in Europe and in the United States 
and professes to love them both, Conal is an 
ardent and undeniable African. He intends to 
settle in Zimbabwe and is very enthusiastic 
about his country's future, despite its past 
political turmoil and racial strife — "The war 
and the killing is over. We have a very good 
Prime Minister and can only be optimistic." 

When asked how he felt about life at William 
and Mary, Conal replied, "It's impossible not 
to be happy," however, one gets the distinct 
impression that he is the type of person who 
would thrive wherever he is placed. His only 
criticism of the College is that, like Exeter, it is 
so idyllically beautiful and placid that students 
are cushioned against harsher realities and 
rarely adopt radical or unconventional stands. 
"It is very easy to be complacent in such a 
beautiful place," remarks Conal. 

He confesses that he doesn't understand 
every aspect of our often puzzling way of life. 
"The Greek system is quite beyond me," says 
Conal, "I can't understand the motivation . . . 
However, 1 cannot make a value judgment 
because many people seem to derive a great 
deal of satisfaction from it." 

The experience of life on three dramatically 
different continents endows Conal Walsh with 
some valuable insight to life in the United 
States, He is confident that it is still a country 
of opportunity and of freedom, and feels that 
Americans have a responsibility to preserve it 
this way. "You hear Americans criticizing their 
own country ... if they would look at the rest 
of the world, they would realize how fortunate 
they are." — Lourdes Cosio. 

World traveller. Exeter exchange program graduate 
student Conal Walsin pauses during iiis interview for the 
Colonial Echo. — photo by Stu Wagner. 

ROE, DEBORAH S., Hampton, VA 



SPOTTS, MEADE A., Richmond, VA 


STANLEY, JULIE ANNE, Williamsburg, VA 


STEWART, GREGORY M., Williamsburg, VA 




TAYLOR, BRIAN S., Mundelein, IL 

TAYLOR. LYNN AYERS. Williamsburg, VA 
THOMAS, STEVEN M., Williamsburg, VA 
TOWERY, SARA F., Herndon, VA 

VALENTI, DANIEL A., Williamsburg, VA 
VOIGT, KATHERINE B., Williamsburg, VA 
WALDRON, KAREN D., Williamsburg, VA 
WALKER, MARK R., Williamsburg, VA 

WHITE, MICHAEL L.. King of Prussia. PA 

WILSON, DAVID R., Williamsburg, VA 
WILLIS, LARRY DAVID, Williamsburg, VA 
WOLFE, KENNETH MARK, Williamsburg. VA 

Graduate Students 

CHIA. FELIPE H., Lawrenceville. VA 

SICLIANO, STEPHEN N.. East Williston. NY 

Unclassified Students 

DECARLO, PANELA H., Williamsburg. VA 




Law, Grads / 397 

Abbott. Barbara Diane 346 

Abbott. Ginger Clark 193 

Abed. Salah Jalal 

Aborn, Shoshanah 330. 155 

Aeramczyk, Robert 

Achaval, Marie Elizabeth 

Acree. Jill Ogden 298. 210 

Adams. Annette Veronica 209. 346. 


Adams. Carolyn Linda 330 

Adams, Greg David 64 

Adams, Jennifer Leslie 

Adams, Jennifer Lynn 

Adams. Karen Elaine 193 

Adams. Leslie Todd 330 

Adams. Sharon Lee 

Aday, Sherry S. 

Addison, Karen Beth 

Aderton. Aileen Hasbrouck 298 

Adkins, Carl Edward. Ill 314 

Adkins. Charles Edward 393 

Adklns. Charlotte Michele 

Adkins. Kent Lavalle 330 

Adkins, Marc Murray 155 

Adkins, Steven Mark 

Adubato, Beth Ellen 330 

Agard, Martin Dean 

Ageloff. Robert Scott 75 

Agncw. Catherine Ann 330 

Aguero, Felix E. 

Aguirre, John Thomas 

Ahmao, Muzaffar 

Aiken.DavidClark, Jr. 64 

Atikcn, Cathy 330 

Aja, Anne Marie 

Akerhielm. Laura Anne 193 

Akiyama, Mitsohiro 229, 248. 314. 


Albert, Al 74, 75 

Albert, Michelle 212. 314, 154 

Albert. Peter Scott 73. 330 

Albertson. Kimberly Lynn 314. 203. 


Albiston, Alfred Barlow 104. 314 

Alcock, Jane Allison 212, 330 

Alcorn, Mary De-Lighl 330. 210 

Aldcn. Ellen Michelle 330. 210 

Anderson. Nancy Blanche 169. 256. 

346.260, 156.155 

Aldrich. Susan Foythress 393, 156 

Atdworth, Susan Kiley 80. 330 

Alessi, Michael Joseph 346 

Alexander. John Eric 314 

Alexander, John Mark 

Alexander, Stacy Ann 346 

Alford, Annette Marie 241 

Alford, Grace Elizabeth 346 

Ali. Mansoor Harcon 248. 346 

Allan, Susan Elizabeth 

Allen, Douglas Dewey 

Allen. Edith Louise 

Allen, Frank Acie, Jr. 

Allen, Janice Michelle 298 

Allen, Mark Armstrong 

Allen, Robin 259 

Allen, Stephen Timothy 

Allen. Susan Marie 

Allen. Teresa Jo 

Allen. Wanda Nell 

Allen, William Roger 

Alleva. Brian John 107 

Alley. Judy Leigh 

Allin. Nancy Elizabeth 346 

in, Susan Franc* 
I, Carrie Mai 


Allison, Christopher Jay 
Allison, James Hill. Jr. 
Allison. Mead Ashton 
Allred, Richard D 
Allsopp, Leslie Chamberlair 
Almond, Barry Price 
Aioea, Imafidon Wright 
Althans, Gregory Paul 

I.Julie Ann 290. 155 


:, Adri, 

a Juli. 


Alvis. Suzanne Claiborne 330 

Amass. Patricia 

Amaya, Lisa Marie 190, 280. 346 

Ambler. John Mark 314 

Ambler. Richard Antony 298 

Ambler. Robert Riles. Jr. 

Ambrose. Carla Dawn 

Amerman, Robert Harry 256, 314. 


Ames, Heather Renee 298 

Ames, Heidi Joanna 346 

Ames, Kathy Raines 

Amico, Frederick F 

Amin, Zafar314 

Aminuddin, AliKuli317 

Amo, Scott Allen 

Anderegg. Scott Marshall 

Anderson. Amy Jane 

Anderson. Connie Sue 

Anderson. Gail Ann 210 

Anderson, Gary F 

Anderson. Gerald Benton 

Anderson, Jane Denise 



I. Kare 


Anderson. Margaret Elizabeth 

Anderson. Robert Fra 
Anderson. Robert L. 

Anderson, Sandra Hobbs 
Anderson, Scott Douglas 
Anderson. Susan Patricia 2 

Anderson. Valerie Hope 
Andreason, Kristin Mane 
Andree. Christian Derrick 346. 155 
Andrews. Clifford S. 62 
Andrews. David Ranier 
Andrews. Eleanor Erwin 
Andrews. Susan Elaine 209, 330 
Andrews. William James 286. 155 


;. Will 


Angevine, Brad Geoffrey 224 
Angstadt, Curt David 346 
Angstadt, Debra Jordan 346 
Anne, Pramila Rani 212. 213 
Anson, Susan Diane 
Anthony, John Patrick 
Anthony, Karen Sue 
Antonio, Theodore Costas 346 
Anuskevvic, Deborah Renee 
Apodaca, Patricia 346 
Appcrson, Jill Suzanne 
Appleby, Pamela Sue 
Applegate, Andrew Jackson 
Appleton, Sharon Virginia 330, 133 
Applewhaite, Andrew M. 
Aragona, Christopher Andrew 86, 87 
Arai, Maya 209, 346 
Arata, Stephen D. 290 
Arata, Virginia Anne 
Arbabi, Darius 393, 156 
Arbogast, Teresa Louise 
Archambault, Susan Jeanne 
Archer, Beth Ann 209 

■. Shai 


Ard, John Lawrer 

Ard, Michael James 199 

Ardis. David Mark 346 

Armbrister, Sarah Gaye 346 

Armilla.Arlene Marie 298 

Armistead. Elizabeth Bland 314 

Armitage, Thomas M. 

Armstrong, Christopher R. 397 

Armstrong. Craig Evan 

Armstrong. Michael David 258 

Armstrong. Michael P, 

Armstrong, Terence William 

Armstrong, Todd Robert 298 

Armstrong, Tracey Taliaferro 197, 346 

Arnold, Amy Downing 212, 346 

Arnold, Michael Alan 

Aron, Marcus Jay 346 

Arrance, Sandra Kay 

Ascunce, Hilda Isabel 212. 346 

Asheacher, Lynn Anne 

Ashcy, Albert Robert. Jr. 191, 346 

Ashby, Alison Paige 330 

Ashey, Gayle Lynette 

Ashey. Michael R. 

Ashford. Susan Joanne 330 

Ashworth. Alan Clark 298 

Ashworth. Joanna Lee 314 

Atchison, William Preston 
Atesoz, Seden Eyube 154 
Atkinson. Ronald Earl, Jr. 64 
Atlee, Joanne Marie 298 
Atran. Steven M 
Attlesey, Mark Graham 
Atwater, Peter William 330, 237 
Atwell. Nigel Munroe 298 
Auby, Tony R. 

Aud. Thomas Francis, Jr. 347 
Auel, Lisa Benkert 248, 347 
Aufenger. Richard Fox, III 
Aulenti, Denise M. 223 


Austin, Susan Belle 

Austin. William Milnes 

Avery, Daniel Thomas 

Avery. Steven Leo 

Avery, Victoria Frances 298 

Avis, Laura Jo 

Avoli, Cynthia Mae 

Amotesu, Olufemi BabayomI 

Babiera, Jose Carlo 347. 134 

Bacatlao, Susanna 314 

Bacherman. David 

Bachmann, Michael Jam 

Badeau. Douglas Dauphinot 

Bacran. Magda Madeleine 19 

Badura, Kim Marie 

Badzgon, James Raymond 347 

Baer. Sherry Anne 

Baffer, Barbara Ann 331 

Baffer. Bonna Louise 

Baggish. Jeffrey Steven 

Bailey, David Scott 175, 156 

Bailey, Donna L. 

Bailey, Lydia Lee 298 

Bailey, Marsha Lee 193, 347 

Bailey, Martha Davenport 

Bailey, Mary Lynne Williams 

Bailey. Michael 62 

Bailey, Virginia Benton 

Bain, Donna Lyn 347, 260, 156 

Bainum. LoriKaye331 

Baiocco, John Patrick 314, 41 1 

Baird, Sarah Katherine 347 

Bakeman, Bonnie Allen 

Baker, Diane Elizabeth 347 

Baker, Dylan 36. 37 

Baker. Jean M, 

Baker, Karen Michelle 

Baker, Kenneth Ross 

Baker. Kyle Derrick 298 

Baker. Lynn Frazier 

Baker. Sandie Jay 203 

Balac, Joseph Felix, Jr. 

Balcer, Marc Joel 347. 155 

Baldauf, Jean Marie 

Baldt, Kimberly Ann 248 

Baldwin. Christie Lynn 221, 314, 415 

Baldwin. Lisa Marie 79. 299 

Baldwin, Stephen Mitchell 

Baldwin, Todd Wrigley 

Ball. Barbara 295 

Ball, John Allen 299 

Ball, Susan Marie 314, 203 

Ball, Thomas Francis 

Ballai, Bruce William 

Ballance. Roger Glenn 

Ballard, Charlotte Dawn 347 

Balliette. Andrea Lynne 299 

Bamberger, Sylvia Karen 

Banister, Fred Eugene, Jr. 

Banks, Bonnie Alwilda 347 

Banks. Cheryl Ann 331 

Banks. Clarissa Jackson 

Banks. Pauline Boyd 

Bantley, Albert George 393, 156 

Banwell, Sharon 

Barakos, JoAnnel93, 154 

Baranowski, Stephanie Ann 331 

Barber, George Raymond 

Barclay. Pamela Novotny 

Barden. John 156 

Barden, Ronald Lewis 64 

Barefoot, Elizabeth Ann 79 

Bargamin, Paul Nelson 

Barham. Joseph Nicholas 347 

Barham. Samuel Dewey, IV 

Barham. William Thomas 87 

Barinka. Karen Diane 

Barker, Cynthia Lee 314 

Barker. Daniel Paul 

Barlane, Carlie 218 

Barlow. Kimberly Kea 

Barlowe, Charles Kimbrough 

Barna. Jeffrey Richard 64 

Barner, Daniel Paul 

Barnes, Dena Marie 314 

Barnes, Ellen Frances 

Barnes, Jamie Len 198 

Barnes. Sally 299 

Barnes. William Joseph 348. 94, 93. 92 

Barnett. Paul M. 

Barnhardt, Walter Andrew 

Barnhill, Feffie 63 

Barno, Barbara Ann 154 

Barnsback, Michael Earl 207 

Baroni. Dorian Patrizia 

Baroody, Ann Mitchell 191, 197, 331 

Baroody, Monica Jean 299 

Barr, Carol G. 

Barr, Ginger 260, 270 

Barr, Jennifer Ann 314. 411 

Barr, Thomas James 

Barr. Virginia McElfresh 156 

Barrick, Brett Ramsey 

Barry, Eleanor Ann 

Barth, Elaine Pauline 197 

Bartletl. Elizabeth Anne 

Bartlert, Jeffrey Wayne 229. 314 

Bartlett, Lisa Hope 260, 156 

Bartlett, Mary Ross 

Bartlett, Peter Mandevitle 

Bartley, Barbara Jean 348 

Bartok, Deborah B, 

Barton, Mary Catherine 393 

Barton, Nancy 162 

Barton, Roberta S. 

Barton, Thomas Joseph 199 

Baskett, Virginia Grace 

Basley, Allison Marie 

Basnight, Kord H. 299 

Bass, Kenneth Bryan 348 

Bastedo, Robert Gavin 

Bateman, Mary Elizabeth 411 

Batenhorst. Kathryn Mary 314 

Bates. Brian John 

Bates. Valerie Ann 

Batliner. Ronald. Jr. 294 

Battle, Robert Emmett 

Baty, Christie Ann 

Baum, Robert Stephen 

Bauman. Robert Arthur 

Baumberger, Kurt John 331 

Baumgartner. Katherine Marie 

Baynard, Tracy Marie 212 

Bazin. Michel Francois 

Beadles, Dabney Anne 198. 154 

Beal, Elizabeth Harrison 

Beale. Karen Lynn 331 

Beale, Mary Hunter 331 

Beales, Randolph Allen 348. 276, 278. 

154. 155 

Beamon. Joseph Alan 348 

Beardsley, Kurt Robert 73, 299 

Beasley, Elizabeth Lee 

Beasley, Mark Brannon 82. 299 

Beaton, Nancy Lynn 

Beaudry, Jeannette Marie 

Beaumont, Suzanne Marie 

Beavers, Mark Carothers 11. 314. 411 

Bebak. Julie A- 

Bechly. Gail Lorin 331, 210 

Beck, Patricia Dawn 

Becker. Betsy Lynn 197, 97 

Becker. Carl S. 412 

Becker, Donna Caroline 299, 210 

Beckhouse, Elizabeth Rockwood 

Beckwith. Karen Ann 299 

Beckwith. Robert Lowell 

Bedell, Michael Eugene 7, 75 

Bedor. John Peter 256. 156 

Beedy, Alison Brooke 348 

Beelen, l3ary David 86, 230. 87 

Beers, Barry L. 

Begley. Jerry Dawson, III 

Behl. Catherine Mary 331 

Bekkedahl, Carolyn 

Belfield. Sgt, Leroy 104 

Bell. Amy Victoria 

Bell. Benjamin Harrison, Jr, 348 

Bell. Gregory Russell 331 

Bell. James Edward, Jr. 

Bell, Lauri Ann 

Bell, William Clay 

Bellis, Christopher Lukas 

Belsches. Basil Raymond. Ill 206, 207. 


Belt. Christina Marie 

Bender, Joseph Garrick 

Bender. Ralph E.L., III 

Benefield. Susan West 299 

Benenson, Esther 348 

Bengtson. Elizabeth Miner 154 

Benitez. Larisa Vargas 

Benjamin. Christian Robert 348, 154 

Bennett, Frances Churchill 

Bennett, John Faber 

Bennett. Kenneth Sean 104, 317 

Bennett, Lynn P, 

Bennett, Todd Napier 

Bennett, William Joseph 299 

Benson, Stephanie Dale 223 

Bentel, Barbara Lynn 348 

Bentley, Russell Keith 

Benton. Anne Arthur 223. 348 

Benton. Marykaye 177, 331 

Berg, Karen Elisabeth 

Bergen, Lee Douglas 107 

Berger, John E. 

Bergin. Christopher Sean 

Bergman, Ronald Warren 82 

Bergman, Susan Elizabeth 

Bergoffen, Jodl Susan 197, 299 

Bergren. Lynda Lokey 

Beringer, Julia Ann 223, 314 

Berman, Cad R. 

Bernard, Charlene Elizabeth 

Bernart, Matthew Wallace 348 

Bernath, Wendy Sue 83 

Bernhard, Margaret Maguire 

Berns, Jonathan H. 

Bernstein, Lydia M. 

Berquist. Carl Richard, Jr. 

Berry, Margaret Joanne 41 1 

Berry. Russell Eliot 242 

Berry, Stephen Mitchell 

Berry, Wendal Elizabeth 197, 223, 348 

Berta, Ann L, 

Bertelsen. Kevin Jay 

Bescherer. Karen Elizabeth 348 

Besic, Elizabeth Anne 

Bessler. John Edward 

Best. Daniel Wynn 252 

Betts, Nancy Lawrence 

Belts, Susan Gerard 

Beveridge, Peter William 

Catching a few Z's. Anidrews Hall provides Flat Hat Co-editor Kath Henry with barely enough couch space to grab a short nap. 
Flat Hat production staff often found Friday mornings to be difficult after the late Thursday night production sessions. — Photo by 
Mark Beavers. 

398 / Index 

Beyer, Karia Elena 

Beyer. Lisa A 221 

Beyma, Eric Stephen 

Biber. Bruce Lorenz 

Bice, Stacey Jo 

Blckel. John William 

Bickert. Dale John, Jr. 

Blckley. Margaret A. 299 

Bidansel, Deborah Joan 

Bidwell, Virginia Leigh 

Blerman. Anne Marie 69, 299 

Bilodcau, Ann Margaret 221. 331 

Binsley, Jill Roberts 

Binzer. Randall Henry 251. 348, 155 

BiTcher. Elizabeth Ellen 

Bimbach. Lisa 379 

Bimkammer. Jack Andrew 

Birslnger. Gregory Todd 

Blsczat. Raymond J. 73. 214 

Bisesc. David Lawrence 

Blsese. Stephen Damlan 208, 229. 280 

Bish. Lisa Ann 331 

Bishop. Jeffrey Dupre 73, 314. 154 

Bishop. Steven Paul 314 

Bistllne, John L. 

Bjerke. Alan A. 

Black. Brian Douglas 72, 73 

Black. Christopher Alvin 237 

Black. Eugenia B. 

Black, Jennifer Lynn 

Black. Linda Rose 251 

Black. Robert 113 

Black, Sean Graham 

Blackburn. Mary Ellen 193, 348 

Blackman. Annette Kay 

Blackwcll. Carolyn Vail 

Blackwell.JennifcrA, 40, 244 

Btaha, Caroline Lois 193 

Blaln. Cynthia Paige 250. 251. 253, 


Blaine, Steven Wesley 

Blair. Jo Ann 156 

Blair. Mitchell G. 156 

Blake. Joyce H 

Blake. Susan Gayle 

Blakemore. William Alc-ander. Jr. 

Bland. Dean Franklin 154 

Bland, Gary Arthur 92 

Blandlord. Dale Kirk 

Blank, Marilyn Elizabeth 220, 221. 

348.260, 156, 155 

Blanke, Jonathan Andrew 

Blanks, Michael Willard 331 

Blaylock. Robert A III 

Bteck. ErikaBrigitte314 

Blelloch, JohnW. 

Blessing, Vivian Anne 191, 210 

Blevins, Carol Ann 

Blevins, Lucy Anne 314. 203, 202 

Bloch, Lynn N 

Bloom, John Lansing 155 

Bloom, Vella Marika 

Bloomer, Brenda Sue 348. 203 

Blotkamp, Waller Henry 

Blows, David Wayne 64, 348 

Blue, Jana Maria 212, 348 

Blum. Mathew Corey 176 

Blunt. Rhonda Smither 

Boatright. George Francis, R 348 

Bobb. Susan Elizabeth 348 

Bobbin. Jill Elizabeth 209. 299 

Bobst, Elizabeth Anne 85, 299 

Bochel, James 

Bockhold. Ron S. 

Bockhorn, Terrence Scott 

Bodnar, Glenn Douglas 73 

Boeck. James Michael 

Boehling, Peter Francis 154, 107 

Boelens. Martin William, Jr. 

Bogan. Elaine Elizabeth 193 

Bogan. Karen Mary 331 

Bogardus. David Porter 

Boggs. Jane Gibert 253, 349 

Bohnke. Pamela Pope 

Bokan. Marianne 

Bokhari, Syed All 

Bolinger, Randal! Morton 

Boll..Charles John 348 

Boll. Pamela Guyler 

Bond. Carolyn Lee 251, 349 

Bond. Edward Lawrence 331 

Bones, Leslie Cornell 193. 314 

Bonner, Kathleen Mary 349 

Boone, Kenneth Howard 393 

Boone, Steven Riley 331 

Boone, Suzanne Holt 

Borzilleri. William R. 

Bos. Howard Kyger 

Boscoe. Denise Elizabeth 

Boston, Jacqueline Ann 

Boswell, Ray Marcellus, R. 

Boudreau, Denis Joseph 

Bourdon, Robert Edward, R 

Bovoso. Victoria Arlcne 63, 349, 411 

Bowden. Elaine Whitfield 

Bowditch, Rene Roark 

Bowe, Susan Elizabeth 

Bowen. Brian William 

Bowen. David Nicholas 393 

Bowen. James Hoge 

Bowen. Kenneth Wayne 259, 90. 92 

Bowen, Rosemary 261 

Bowles. Mary Allison 349 

Bowles. Melinda Lou 331 

Bowling, Melissa Lynn 

Bowman. Angela Charlene 240, 349. 

Bowser, George William 
Box. Robert Duncan 331 

Boyce, Lori Jeanne 314 

Boyd. Bobby Thomas 

Boyd. Caroline Jane 

Boyd, John Flournoy 

Boyer. Amy Michelle 

Boyer. Joseph Nelson 

Boyer. Vanessa Darl 191, 349, 154 

Boykas, Paul 

Boykin, Deborah 

Boykin, Michael T 

Boyle. Timothy Patrick 

Bracalente. Ariana 

Braddish. Kevin Robert 62. 110 

Bradley, Matthew Edward 

Bradley. W Worth 

Bradshaw. Dana Seward 

Bradshaw. Jeff Channing 

Bradshaw. Robert Lewis, Jr. 

Brady, James Peyton 314 

Brady. Julie Anne 294, 156 

Brady, Pam 350 

Braganza, Robert Gabriel 

Bragg, Florence E. 

Bragg, Robert Stanley 

Braier, Paul Andrew 

Branan. William Jennings. Ill 229 

Branch. Elizabeth Lynn 

Branch. Michael Paul 107 

Brand. Ann Sibley 

Brand. David Douglass 314 


;. Patri 

. Mary Katherine 
Brandt, Andrew Gerhart 
Brandt, John Robert 350 
Brandt, Mark Ernst 
Brann. Cynthia 350 
Branscom. Georgia Kay 
Branscom. Joel Robert 
Branvold, Dwight Nels 
Brassel. Robert Edward 224 
.. Kathleen Agnes 

. Willla 

1 Lanie 


lan, Charles Willis 

lan, Eric MacDonald 154 

lan, Rosemary Lynn 349 

Braun, Tracey Elizabeth 

Braxton, Beverly Whltaker 

Braxton. Gregory Barnett 

Brazil, Terence Scott 314 

Bready, George Gait, Jr 292 

Breidegam. Julie L. 154 

Breldeneach, Thercse Eileen 77 

Brcit, Jeffrey A. 

Brelsford. Bruce H, 

Brendel, Joseph Raymond 

Brennan, William James 

Brenner. Steven Lowell 73 

Brent. Lesley Dianne 

Bresnahan. Joseph Michael 

Bretsen. Stephen Norris 331 

Brewer, Laura Leigh 223, 365, 154 

Briceland. Walter Vance 

Brickey. Brett Randolph 207 

Brickhousc, Mark David 331 

Bridenstine, William A. Jr. 

Bridges, Barbara S 

Bridgeforth. John Cunningham 

Brien, Sally Ann 

Briggs, Pamela Saunders C, 350 

Briley, Mary Frances 

Brink. Julie Adams 223. 350 

Brinker. John T, 

Brinkley. Robert Brenner 350 

Briscoe, Gregory William 314, 154 

Brissette, Alan Richard 

Britt, Warren Hunter 

Brittain, Kimberly Ruth 105 

Britten, Tracy Ann 168, 350, 260. 156 

Britton, Bruce Stuart 

Broach. Diane Carol 197,314 

Broad, Jennifer Susan 299 

Broadwater, Sharon Thompson 

Broadwell, Waverly David 78 

Broberg, Lisa Louise 

Brock. Jennifer Leigh 299 

Brock, Kara Sue 

Brockenbrough, Wlllson Williams 224. 


Brockman. Danora Jan 

Brockman. Jeffrey Clarke 299 

Brodeur. Jeanne Frances 350 

Brodhead, Geoffrey Allan 

Brodie, Alan David 

Brodnax. William Frederick, IV 207 

Broecker. Theodore James, Jr 331 

Brooke, GraceLee 350. 260. 156 

Brooke, Thomas Willcox 289, 350, 

237, 155 

Brooks, Charlotte L 

Brooks. Claire Jean 314 

Brooks. Donna Lynn 350 

Brooks. Gabrieile 351 

Brooks. George Ulric. Ill 393 

Brooks. Gordon Patrick 

Brooks. Howard David 257 

Brooks. Hugh A 

Brooks. Matthew John 92 

Brooks. Nancy Elizabeth 299. 203 

Brooks. Stephen Michael 

Brooks. Tama Vass 

Brooks, Thomas Ward 237 

Brophy. Maria Rose 

Brotzman. Robert John 

Brough. Amy R 

Brough. Randy M 

Brougham, Ray 231 

Broughton. Bradley Powell 

Brown. Carol Jane 

Brown, Dirk Lamar 331 

Brown, Eleanora Ann 

Brown. Elizabeth Fletcher 198 249 


I. Gloria V, 
I. Heather Anne 299 
I. James Barton.Jr. 
I. Jessica Lauren 
I. Joyce Toney 
I. Karen Leigh 
own, Kathleen P, 
'n, Laurel Anne 
n, Lyman Robert 66. 331 
-n, Lynda Marie 257 
-n, Mary Elizabeth 
'n, Nancy Suzanne 
m, Nora Mary 

m. Patricia Anne 351. 203. 202 
■own, Paul Clark, Jr. 
wn, Richard C. 
wn, Roxanne Theresa 
wn, Sidney Robin 155 
wn, Steven Lawrence 
wn. Steven Winthrop 351 
wn. Susan 63 
wn. Suzanne 210 
wn, Wendy 351 
wne, CarlC, 107 
wning, Diana Lynn 209. 331 
wning, Jean Glllett 251, 314 
wning, Nancy Elizabeth 331 , 203 
ivnlee. Tracy Ann 209. 299 
Jroyles, Teresa Ann 331 
Jrueaker. Sandra Celestine 80, 299 
'. Mildred Davis 
I.Kathleen Ann 221. 351 
Jruening, Gary Alan 351. 259. 99, 98 
ini. Christine Yvonne 349. 351. 154 
mo, Michael H. 
inzie, Marion Wynne 
iton, Bradford J, 393 
izas. Kathryn Mary 
lan, Stanley Gatewood. R. 233, 351 

Bryant, Gary M 299 
Bryant, Jeffrey Wilson 104. 314 
Bryant, Lorric Lynne 200 
Bryant. Mills Robert, III 331 
Bryant. Sandra Brown 
Bryant, Sharon Gaye 351 
Bryden, James David 300 
Bubon. Julie Elizabeth 193. 314 
Buchanan, David James 
Buchanan. Molly Frances 351 
Buchwalter, Marie Eleanor 351 
Buckingham, Hazel 
Buckius. Lori Rae 197 
Bucklen. Debra Leigh 331. 210 
Buckley. Barbara Mary 156 
Buckley. Colin Hugh 249 
Buckley. Michael Joseph 155 
Buckner, Janet Elizabeth 300 
Budd, Karen Sue 
Budd, Steven William 351 
Budd, Terry 

Buesser, Gary Robert 

Bugg. Pickett 167 

Buhler, Phillip Arthur 207, 244, 314 

Buldain. Louis Stacy 

Bullock. James 

Bullock, Karen Engel 

Bumgardncr, Gaye Lynn 

Bumgardner, Gene V. 411 

Bunting. Kenneth Paul 

Burch. Mary E. 

Burchard, Jonathan Carlton 314 

Burchctt. Michelle Preston 331. 203 

Burdick, Brett Alan 

Burford, Elizabeth M 

Burger, Edward Dorsey, Jr. 

Burger, Lavonne Jane 300 

Burgess. Jan Edith 300 

Burgess. Kristi Dawn 

Burhans. Ann McLain 223 

Burke. Colleen Patricia 

Burke. Joseph Russell 

Burke. Leslie Susan 300 

Burks. Sharon Browning 209, 300 

Burks, Thomas E. 

Burlingamc. Bareara M. 

Burmeister. Lisa Anne 193. 314. 154 

Burnett. Matthew John 

Burnette. Thornton Graves 

Burns. Scott G. 

Burns. Stephen Darr 78 

Burns. Susan Lynn 

Burris. David R 

Burruss. William Terrell. Ill 

Burton. William H. 

Busby, Alison Ann 

Buscemi, Lawrence A. 

Bush, Jane Norwood 221, 351 



in. Paul Jeffrey 207 


utler, Damon Gasque 237 
■utler, David Ferrell 92 
■utler, David Mather 
utler, Karen Gall 210 
iUtler, Kenneth Gregory 
■utler, Marc Hausch 

Byers. Tracy Elizabeth 

Byles. Richard Allan 

Bynum, Carol Alison 

Bynum. Elizabeth Anne 

Byrd. Elarbara Dunlop 

Byrd, Lloyd Donald 

Byrer. Robert Glenn 

Byrne. Joan S, 

Byrne. Julie Ann 

Byrne, Patricia Jacqueline 

Byron. Leila Mae 197. 331. 97 

Cabano, Theresa Marie 

Cabe. Crista Ruth 290, 351 , 155 

Cabc. Paul Reld 154 

Cade. David Sherman 351. 155 

Cadorette. Thomas Michael 

Cafferky, John Francis 351. 155 

Cafferky, Michael Anthony 

Cain. Judith Lynn 331. 411. 210 

Calantoni, Terry Ann 331 

Caldwell. Pamela Kay 351 

Caldwell. Victoria Burke 193 

Calhoun, Scott Douglas 

Call, Edward Kimeall, Jr. 233. 331 

Gallery. Katherine Cecilia 80, 197, 314 

Calllnan. Ellen Mary 

Calnan, Joan Lydia 80 

Calvert. Walter Randolph 393, 156 

Camacho. Jocelyn Ombac 351 

Cameron. Beverly Ronald 

Camp. Robert Richard 

Campagna. John Jay 

Campana, Robert Alan 

Campbell, Alice Jane 223, 415 

Campbell, Carol Montgomery 351 

Campbell, Conrad Lawrence 331 

Campbell, Dwayne Marcellus 73 

Campbell, Elizabeth Scott 105 

Campbell, Glenn Clark 315. 237. 154 

Campbell, Jeffrey David 228 

Campbell, Jennifer Beth 

Campbell, Mary Kathryn 331 

Campbell, Rack Damon 331 

Campbell, Scott 105 

Campbell, Todd Williams 

Campbell, William Nelson. Jr 331 

Canada, Andrew Joseph, III 73 

Canfield. Christopher D. 

Cannon. John F. 71.72, 73 

Canny, Michael Paul 351 

Canonlco. Mary Patricia 

Canterbury, Todd William 207 

Cantln. Michael Ronald 

Cantrell, Joy Crafts 

Cao. Huyen Van 314 

Capen. Scott Richard 87 

Caprlo. Fred Blackledge 233 

Carbone. John Stephen 244 

Garden, Ronald Wayne 154 

Carey, Barbara Jean 

Carey, Kristen Denise 

Carey, Mark Gordon 


a Louise 

. Thai 


■utler, Thomas Edward 
■ utters. Jonathan 
■utterworth. David Randall 

, Francis WrU 

Carley, Daniel Joseph 
Carlin. Rebecca Inez 
Carlisle. Candace Celeste 331 
Carlson, David R 314 
Carlson. Elaine Mary 84. 85 
Carlson. Julie Marie 300 
Carlson. Keith Richard 
Carlton, Bruce Alexander. Jr. 233 
Carlton, Karen Christina 
Carpenter. Barbara Elizabeth 209 
Carpenter. Julia Moore 221, 331 
Carpenter, Robert John 98, 99 
Carpenter, Wendy Jean 
Carper. Donald Dean, II 
Carr,Dabney Hughes 193, 155.411 
Carr, Dabney Jefferson, IV 315, 237 
Carr. Debra Ingrld 
Carr. Lisa Ann 193, 351 
Carrick, Shaun Francis 393 
Carrico. Arch C. 
Carrico, Margery 
Carrington, Dolores Marie 
Carroll, Clarence Edward 352 
Carroll. Joseph Thomas 
Carroll. Laneva Feria 352 
Carroll. Randall William 156 
Carroll. Robert Martin. Jr 351 
Carroll. Thersa Mary 393 
Carson. Beverley Anne 193, 365 
Carson, Beverly Carol 352 
Carson, Mary Reese 193, 331 
Carter, Clement Dean, III 
Carter. Elizabeth Boiling 
Carter. Gerald William 195 
Carter. Herbert J 
Carter. Jack Edward, R 352 
Carter, Lawrence Shclton. Jr 397 
Carter. Teresa L 

Cartwrlght. Tern Lynn 3 1 , 209, 332 
Caruso. Krisann Marie 209, 332 
Carver, Carole Ann 352 
Carver, Elizabeth Chapman 
Cary, Cornell Carrington 
Case, Larry Dean 393. 156 
Casey, Brian Nelson 352 
Casey, Faith Shank 
Casey. Helen Elizabeth 
Casey. Jonathan Ralph 
Casey. Michael James 393 
Casey, Patricia L 262 
Cashwell. Marlon Henderson 
Cason. James Eartels 
Casper, Elaine Laverne 352 
Cassani. Joanne Marie 253, 210 
Cassano, Daniel Anthony 262 
Cassedy. Paul Theron 
Castellan, David Matthew 332 
Castle. Jeffrey Mark 230. 107 
Castro. Stephen Kenneth 332 

Caswell. Laurie Elizabeth 332 
Catano, Nancy Irene 
Cathcy. Karen Leigh 352 
Catron. Vickie Gall 
Caudery. Victoria Susannah Maria 
Caudill, Marsha Jo 352 
Caulklns, Rodney Scott 392 
Causey. Mary Hedrick 
Cavallaro, Samuel Joseph 73 
Cavros, Evie Kalli 
Cecca. Christina Lynn 
Cedcno, Karen Ann 
Cerco. Carl F 

Cerny, Mark Eaton 251. 352 
Cesar. Alcha 

Chahalls. Scott Christian 64. 199 
Chal. Melissa Jane 193 
Chakravorty. Agnis Chandra 
Chalifoux. Oliver S 
Chamberlln. Patricia Alice 251 
Chambers. Floyd Allen 
Chambers, Laura Michelle 332 
Chambers, Roily Lee 
Chamlee. Lynette Dawn 315 
Chamlee, Susan Lynn 
Champlne. Patricia Diane 221 
Chan. Kar Yee 


Chang. Eddy Sunwook 

Chao. ChlenPal 

Chao. Jeanetle C, 

Chaos, Tonl Suzane 

Chapman, Paul Harold 

Chapman, Sarah Brotherhood 

Chapman, Sharon Eugenia 241 

Chappell, James Edward 237 

Chappie. Alison L, 300 

Charity. Faye Lafarn 352 

Charles, John 77 

Charney, Catherine 209, 332 

Charnock, Beth Lee 352 

Charters, Louisa Anne 221. 353 

Chase. Darlene E, 

Chase, Jane Lynn 

Chase, Teresa Paramore 

Chatten. Christopher Lee 315 

Chen. Daniel Joseph 353 

Chen, Lie-Jane 

Chenault. Henry Keith 256. 332, 156 

Cheppo. John Stephen 

Chernock, Roy 82 

Cherry, Chris 254. 155, 164 

Cheung, Maria L, 

Cheuvront, John B, 

Chewning, Jeffrey Lynn 

Chewning. Virginia Sue 

Chla. Felipe H. 397 

Chichester. Peyton Moncure, III 

Chidester. Richard Lynn 392 

Chigi. Donna L. 

Chin, Wee Eng 

Chi. Omega 197 

Cho. HyeYoon315 

Choate. Richard K- 353. 237 

Chong, Sung Sim J 

Chou, Shya Li Alice 

Chovanec, Richard Francis 

Chnstensen. Allen Thomas 

Christensen, David Lee 315, 155 

Christian. Elaine Marie 

Christian. Peter Noah 

Christie, Phillip Jay. Jr. 315 

Christophe. Stephen Edward 258 

Christy, Jill Diane 353 

Chirsty, Kaign Noel 393 

Chu, Fu Lin 


Chu, Sharon Chl-Hwel 

Chuday, John Charles 132 

Church. Robert Ray 

Churchill, Maureen Leonne 332 

Churn. Severn Borden 230 

Cibula. Donald Alvin 

Cieplickl. Keith Brian 61, 90. 92 

Cimerman, Sandra Ann 209, 332 

Cinelll, Glovanna Maria 

Claflin, Catherine Ann 

Clark, Anne Bryson 

Clark. Charlotte Suzanne 353 

Clark. Cynthia Ailalne 353 

Clark. David Allan 

Clark. Emily Alexandra 300 

Clark. Keith Spencer 

Clark, Laron Jefferson 

Clark, Lindsey Dianne 353 

Clark, Lisa Marie 315 

Clark, Lucy Carol 353 

Clark, Ralph Raymond 332 

Clark.RlchardFranklin, Jr, 353 

Clark, Stephen Henry 16 

Clark, Stephen Patrick 

Clarke, Catherine Lynn 315, 230. 231 

Clarke, Judith Lightfoot 319. 164 

Clarke. Kimberly Ann 332 

Clarke. Victor Gordon 215 

Clausen. Mark Alan 393 

Claybrook. Dewey Wayne 

Claybrook. Helen Elizabeth 209. 332 

Clayton, Daniel George. Ill 

Clayton. Mark Thomas 224, 353 

Clayton. Mary Caroline 353. 260. 156 

Claytor. Joseph Nell 237 

deary. Patrick Roger, 111315 

Clements, Almeda Shepherd 
Clements. Amanda Ruth 253 
Clements. Frankle Leon 
Clements, John Peter 
Clements, Paul Bradley 
Cleveland, Mark Wiley 
Clifford. Gall Suzanne 

Index / 399 

Cline, Barbara Jane 209 

Ctine. Robert W. 

Cline, Stephen Phillip 

Clinton, Stephen Joseph 64 

Close, Karen Ann 300 

Close, Linda Ann 

Cloud. Elizabeth Conard 295. 237 

Clune. Matthew Tyler 

Coates, Carol Anne 222. 223. 353. 

134, 135 

Coates. Mary Beale 300 

Cobb, Rickey Lynn 

Cobert. Rebecca Louise 300 

Coble, Robert Joseph 300 

Cochran, Christopher Paul 

Cochran, Henry McCormlck, III 


Coffey. Ellen E. 

Coffman. David Allen 315 

Cogan, William Joseph 

Cogswell, Laurie Ann 300 

Cohen. Arnold David 

Cohen, Jeffrey S. 

Cohen. Joseph Mitchell 

Cohen, Katya Maria 

Cohen, Michael Jay 

Cole. Barbara Elizabeth 212. 353 

Cole, Clayton Kenneth 

Cole. Richard Jeffrey 315, 154 

Cole, William Christopher 

Cole, William Dalton 

Colegraue. Jeffrey Ashbourne 248 

Coleman, Frederick Douglas 

Coleman. Randolph 252 

Coleman. Sally Marsh 

Collett. Ellen Ann 353 

Collier. Deirdre Marie 353 

Collins, Antoinette Victoira 

Collins. Elizabeth M. 

Collins. Julia Lynn 

Collins. Nathan Edward 

Collins. Ruth Ann 350, 353 

Colman. Phyllis Lynne 353 

Colonna, Claude Bundlck. Jr. 

Colton. Chris James 224. 315 

Colton, Roberta Ann 392 

Colvin, Nancy Louise 

Colvocoresses, James A. 

Colwell, Thomas Ross 

Comey, James Brien. R. 353, 155 

Comfort, Josephine 

Comiskey, Charles Joseph 73 

Commander. Scott Christopher 300 

Compton. Marilyn Jean 300 

Compton, Michael Scott 300 

Comstock, Elizabeth Joan 353 

Comyns. Bruce H. 

Conaway, James Richard 

Conaway, Sandyra Rebecca 353 

Conaway, Teresa Sharon 

Conda. Cesar Vincent 

Condon. Michael Francis 

Cone, Gary C. 353 

Coniglio, Steven Joseph 233. 244 

Conklin, Robin Allen 332 

Conklin, Sharon Williams 

Conley, Christopher Lowell 

Conley, Pamela Louise 

Conlon. Nancy Ann 354 

Conn. Susan Lynn 

Conner, Donnle Gray 

Connolly. Loree Ann 97, 95 

Connolly. Sharon Marie 

Connor, James Lee 68 

Connor, William Jeffrey 332, 411, 155 

Connors. James Joseph 73, 214 

Conte, Nicholas 237 

Contos, Melissa Jeanne 332 

Contractor. Rashna 260. 156 

Conway. Richard A 

Conwell, Cheree Renee 

Coogan. Eileen 332 

Cook, Debra Lynn 354 

Cook, Lionel Dean 

Cook, Michael Samuel 315. 107 

Cook, Nancy 

Cook. Thomas Fetcr 300 

Cooke. Thomas Hendrlx 233 

Cookson. John Thomas 

Cooley, Stephen Scott 354, 237. 154 

Cooney, Debra L. 393 

Cooney, Mary Jean 

Cooper, Carl Montgomery, R. 

Cooper, Carol Jean 

Cooper. Kathryn Lillian 354 

Cooper. Kevin Douglas 

Cooper. Mitchell Ebcn 

Cooper. Richard Alan 92 

Cooper. Sharon Rose 332 

Copeland, Jame5 9. 61 

Copeland. Nancy Lee 251. 300 

Copland. Gordon Harrison 

Coppola, Joanne 

Corbett. Jeanne Sickles 223 

Corcillo. Judith Marie 

Corcillo. Margaret Ruth 

Cordill. JPaul 

Cordovana, Diana Lynn 300 

Cormier. Camllle Marie 315, 210 

Cormier. Robert Henry, Jr. 

Cornell. Elizabeth Anne 

Cornell. Michelle Lorl 

Cornett. Joseph Buran 224 

Corning, Kevin Doyle 

Corns. Richard Evan 

Cornwell. Ava Christina 332 

Correll, James Allen 

Correll. Steven 169 

Corsl. Thomas Michael 233. 315, 155 

Cosby. Ann Laurens 


Coski. John Matthew 

Costello, Jennifer Joy 

Coslello, Owen L. 72. 73. 214 

Coster. Michelle Elise 220, 221. 354 

Costley, Christopher Semis 

Cote. Nancy Louise 223. 315 

Cotman. Olivia Gardner 

Cotta, Karen Smith 

Cottle, Linda Jean 212, 332 

Coughlin. Kevin Andrew 

Coulson, Cynthia Jane 

Council. Caroline Ransom 

Counen, Margaret Frances 332 

Coupal. Jonathan Mark 393 

Courtney. Katherine Anne 

Cousins, Michael Patrick 315 

Cousins, Susan Lindsey 300. 210 

Covert. Katharine Jane 

Coviello. James Michael 98. 99 

Covington, Walker Louis 

Cowan, Jennifer Marie 16 

Cowan. John Andrew 

Cowden. Mark Joseph 218 

Cowden, Candi 67 

Cowgitl. Ida Altyn 

Cowley, Staccy Diane 354 

Cowling, Gary Lawrence 317 

Cowling, Judith Ladd 197, 354 

Cox, Alice Lawson 209. 354 

Cox. Caroline Elizabeth 300 

Cox. Helen Hart 193 

Cox, Martin 

Cox. Susan Kathleen 317, 164 

Cox. Vifginia Meade 80. 300, 403 

Coxson. Kristin Marie 332 

Coyle, Bonnie Lee 

Coyle. Mary Langhorne 77 

Coyne, Nora Ann 333 

Crabtree, Diana Harman 

Crabtree, Roy Eugene 

Craghead, Susan Elaine 

Craig, Elsie W. 

Craig, Jeanne B. 

Craig, John M. 

Craig, John Scott 300 

Craig, Sandra Anne 85 
Crane, Robert Louis 73 
Crank, David M. 354 
Crapol, Heidi Ann 
Crase, Kimberly Yvette 223, 333 
Craun, Ned Lowell 
Crawford, Anna Maria 354 
Crawford, Cathy Lynne 
Creagh, Robert Tracy 98. 99 
Crean. Kevin Walsh 
Creasey, Cecil Harvey, Jr. 
Creech. Anthony William 

Crill, Sandra Lee 
Crisco. Carl Richard 259 
Crittenden, Guy Smith 72, 73. 214 
Cro, Matthew Bradley 
Crockett, David Wyatt 
Crockett, Joanna Gay 
Croley, Charles Curtis 
Croll, Nancy M- 203 
Cromley, Clayton Lee 354, 155 
Crompton, Corey Kyle 
Cormwell, Richard Joshua 
Croonenberghs, Robert E. 
Crosby. Nancy Mettauer 
Cross. Klmberley Sands 
Cross, Timothy Christopher 
Crossett, Beverly Anne 354 
Crossland, Sharon Ann 
Grossman, Ann H. 
Crouch. Cynthia Mae 
Crow, Frederick Austin. Ill 
Crowder, Susan Lynne 268. 354 
Crowley, Colleen Marie 300 
Crowley. Paul Roger 
Crulkshank. Nannette W. 
Crum, Charles Noel 
Crummer. Margaret Leigh 300 
Crump, Gregg Alan 107 
Crumpton, Belinda Christine 354 
Crumpton. Sharon Rene 317 
Cruser. George Edwin, Jr. 
Crutchfield. Diane 119 
Crutchlield. Julia L 300 
Gruz, Robert A. 
Cuevas. Norma 
Cuff, Thomas J 82 
Cullen, Joseph P. 
CuUen, Thomas William 62 
Culler, Susan Ann 
Gulp, Robert Alan 57, 58 
Culpepper. Peter Ryan 
Cumbers. Richard Charles 
Gumming, Lawrence G. 
Cummins, Clifford James 251. 256 
354. 156 

Cunneen, Sheila Marie 80 
Cunningham, Martha Lauren 300 
Curfman, Gregory Wayne 
Curry, David George, Jr 

Curtis, Wayne Nelson 256, 354. 156 


Cushman, Laura Chlrstlne 104 

Cutrell, Brian John 317 

Cuthreli. Jane Arlene 354 

Dagilaltis, Elaise 229 

Dagostino, Nina Lynn 175, 333 

Dagostino. Robert Louis 

Dahlburg, Jill Potkalltsky 

Dahlburg, Russell Blackadore 

Dalgle. James Leon. V. 

Daley. Dinah Gay 198, 317 

Dalglelsh, Gordon Douglas 68 

Dalton, Catherine Ann 

Dalton, John 245 

Dalton. Keith Sinclair 215 

Dalton. Steve Anthony 333 

Damario. Mark Anthony 82, 354 

Damon, Denlse Yvonne 

Danahy, Michael J. 

Danbury, Elizabeth Rosemary 300 

Dandridge, William Rangeley 229, 354 

Danforth, Scot Edward 

Daniel. Bradford Parrish 

Daniel, Kimberly Ann 

Daniels, James Vernon 207 

Daniels, Jeri Anne 354 

Danllowicz, Matthew Joseph 217, 155 

Danner, Sandra Kaye 

Dantonio, Thomas Samuel 393 

Dantzscher. Cynthia Anne 77, 317 

Danz. Mary Elizabeth 77, 317 

Darby, Louisa Phillips 

Darke. William Hugh 

Darnell, Andrew Vaughn 

Darrell, Stephanie Jo 354 

Daugherty, James Hamilton 98. 99 

Daughters, Carolyn 

Davis, Paul 66 

Davenport, James L. 

Davl, Philip Anthony 

David, James Donald 

Davidson, Charles E. 118 

Davie, Margaret J. 

Davtes. Elaine R. 

Davis, Alan Gregory 

Davis, Barbara Lee 317, 259 

Davis, Charlotte Scott 333 

Davis, Deborah Riley 

Davis, Donna Marsh 

Davis, Dwight Edward 207 

Davis, Elizabeth Carpenter 333, 411, 


Davis, Emll Vincant 

Davis, Jerry Allen 233, 317 

Davis, Joseph Carroll 

Davis, Joy Ann 221 

Davis, Kaye Marie 

Davis. Kimberly Rebecca 354 

Davis, Kimberly Susan 

Davis, Marcla Stonfe 

Davis, Mark Robert 

Davis, Matthew S. 

Davis, Michelle Renee 

Davis, Nancy E. 

Davis. Nanette Louise 242. 317. 154 

Davis. Susan Lynn 300 

Davis, Thomas Bennett 

Davis, William Spencer, Jr. 333 

DaVlsOn, Daniel Carson 

Dawson, Philip Arthur John 229. 333 

Dawson, Susanne Margaret 212 

Day. Henry Fenton, III 

De La Macorra, Jose Antdnio 272, 397 

Deal, Betty Jean 

Deal. Jeffrey Lee 317, 87 

Dean, Randy Lewis 251, 354, 261 

Dean. Susan Elaine 198, 317 

Deangelis. Lauren Carlyle 203 

Deans. Sandra Dorothy Hughes 

Dearing, Bryan Kevin 

Deaton. Stuart Armour 

Debebe. Betru 

Debelles, William Salisbury 355, 405 

Decarlo, Pamela Helen 397 

Fecker, Edward Parker 

Decker, Kathryn Lee 

Decker, Paul Talbot 224 

Decker, Richard Henry. Ill 

Dee. James Diglacomo 

Dcering. Tracy Lee 197 

Degnan, Margaret Mary 333 

Dehoney, Catherine 3, 212. 333. 260. 


Dohoney, Eleanor 

Dehority. I!}ixon Remy 

Dejournette, Jane Felicia 

Dekany, Mark Thomas 

Delahunt, Jill Anne 

Delaplane. Mark Andrew 

Delistraly, Damon Andrew 

Delk, Elizabeth Wood 

Dell, Robert Edward 355 

Dellarocca, April 

Delly, Daniel Pumell 393 

Delly, Sharon Lee 

Deloach, Richard 

Delong, Keith Alan 82 

Delong, Linda June 

Delosangeles. Joseph Ernest 230 

Delp. Victoria Ellen 

Delphendahl, Audrey-Renate 355 

Delserone, Bernard Anthony, Jr. 355 

Delserone. Laurie Jean 192, 193 

Deluca. Jeffrey Lee 

Demalo, Jamie Elizabeth 

Demarco, Michele Anne 

Demarco, Richard John. Jr. 

Demauro, Desiree300 

Demkowicz. John Brian 317 

Dempscy. Paul M. 

Deneke. Sarah Louise 156 

Denham, Douglas Scott 

Dennis. John Upshur 253, 300 

Dennis, Todd Elliott 

Densic. Jeffery Scott 

Denson, John Eley, Jr. 156 

Deornellas, Thomas Anthony 

Deren. Barbara A. 63. 80, 8 1 , 333 

Derflinger, Richard Thomas 75 

Derlslo, Cynthia Elaine 

Derr, Kathryn Esther 

Derringe, Arlene Gerard 

Desaulniers, Eugene Robert 

Desltvlo, Sandra Jean 97 

Desmarals, Donna Suzanne 223 

Desmond, Brian Edward 

Desmond. Diane Jeannette 300 

Deter, James Wright, Jr. 

Detrlck. Brian Scott 

Detris. Nancy Beth 355. 133 

Devers, Robert Scott 300 

Devers. Terry Jo 317 

Devlne, Gregory Carl 

Devine, Penelope Anne 355 

Devlin, Felicity Anne 

Devoid, Katharine B. 

Dewandel, Mark Steven 

Dewey, Mark Robert 

Dewhirst, Kathy Lynn 

Diamond. H, Gordon 66, 317 

Dias, Julianne Bridges 

Dias, Robert K. 

Dlcenzo, Dlna Anita 253 

Dichiara, Donna Marie 

Dicindio, Vincent James 87 

Dickens, Martha Diane 355, 259 

Dickey. William Craig 

Dicroce. Deborah Marie 

Diehl. Daniel Curtis 355 

Dieter. Nancy Susan 

Diggs. Sheila R. 300 

Dilalla. Deborah 

Dillscla. Renata Sharon 

Dlllard. Anne Garrett 

Dillon. Kelly Lynn 

Dillon, Larry G. 

Dimauro, Desiree Kay 

Dinardo, Annemarie85, 300 

Dingman, Clayton Jay 333 

Dlnklns. Cheryl Gerard 317 

Disilvestro. Matthew Pierce 

Disque. Dana Ann 222, 223, 242. 293. 


Ditmofe, James M. 

Dix. Douglas Alexander 86. 87 

Dixon, Carolyn Diana 355 

I, Katharine Lea 
Dixon. Mark Alien 73, 214 
Dixon, Martha Ann 300 
Dixon. Norman Edward 
Dixon. Susan Finch 
Djiovanidis, Manya John 
Dobbin. Sarah Jean 
Doctcrs, Robert Gerald 
Dodge, Elizabeth Catherine 209 
Dodge, Garen Edward 
Dodge, Katherine Marie 317 
Dodson, David Lewis 104 
Dodson, Gary Wayne 
Dodson, William Clarence, Jr. 355, 

Doerken, Wendy Elizabeth 
Doggett, Wayland Allen, III 333 
Doherty, John Eric 207 
Doherty, Kathleen Ann 
Doherty. Sharon Linda 251. 300 
Dohrmann. Patricia Lynn 
Dolan, Elizabeth Rose 
Dolan. Eugene Thomas. Jr. 355 
Dolbec, Bradley Peter 356 
Dolde. David Andrew 
Dols. Sheila Jean 317 
Dolson. Andrew Joseph 
Domaleskl. Gary Edward 
Donahue, Margaret J. 80. 129 
Donaldson, Alexander MacFarland 263 
Donegan, Pamela Brooks 
Donnell, Kathryn Rae 356 
Donnelly, Jane Laura 221, 135, 134 
Donnelly, John Michael 333 
Donohue, Christopher 
Donohue, John Joseph 
Dooley, Adam Chun 300 
Dooley, Priscilla L. 
Doolittle, David 
Doollttle. Juliet Ellen 333 
Doran, James Joseph, Jr. 
Dorans, Barry Joseph 393 
Dorow, Judith Ann 223, 233, 356 
Dorsey, Brigid Kathleen 77, 197 
Dorshelmer. Sherri Sue 
Doss. Marion Turner. Jr. 156 
Doub, Diana Caroline 223, 333 
Doucette, Michael Robert 
Dougald, Scott Allen 317 
Douglas, Jerry Mack, Jr. 
Douglas, Thomas Henry 
Dove, Robin Anita 317 
Doverspike, Dee Lynn 
Doverspike, Montee A. 
Dow, Cheryl Susan 67 
Dow, Jennifer Ottaway 197, 356 
Dowd, Denlse Mary 
Dowd. James Michael 
Dowd. Megan Patricia 80, 300 
Dowd. Patricia Marie 
Dowds, Eileen A. 
Dowdy, Diana Dru 
Dowdy, Matthew Clark 303, 237 
Dowdy, Steven Riddlck 72, 73, 214, 

Dowell, Richard E. Jr. 
Dowlen. Peter Michael 
Dowler. David William 323 
Downing, Ronald John 
Downs, Marylou Watklns 


;, Will 

Dox, Mary Lynn 

Doyle, Anne Elizabeth 334, 155 

Doyle, John Raymond, III 393. 156 

Doyle, Kevin Patrick 82 

Doyle, Kevin Saunders 366. 237, 156 

Doyon, Jeffrey Mayer 

Doyon. Mark William 199 

Orach, Robert Davis 

Dragan, Theodore Alexis 334 
Dram, Mary Elizabeth 197, 317 
Drake. Nancy Loralne 303 

Drake. William Baker 317 
Drees, Paul Frederick 82 
Drennan, Jean Marie 317 
Dreyer. Mark Alan 356 
Dreyfus. Emily Catherine 
Driscoll, Gregory Paul 
Driscoll, Scott Thomas 
Driver, Douglas Gene 356 
Drown, Debra Dawn 

Drummond, Doug Bryan 

Duane, JamI Lyn 334 
Dubose, Allen Omega 356 
Duck, Cynthia Ann 221 , 334, 41 1 

Duday. Michael Bruce 251, 356 

Dudley, Karen Elizabeth 67, 317, 259 

Duff. Julia Louise 63, 80 

Duffy. Barbara Jean 193 

Duffy, Ellen Eileen 

Duffy, Kim Marie 197 

Duffy,Sheila J. 317 

Dufour, David Paul 

Dufresne, Randl Elizabeth 

Dunsmore, Gayle Renee 

Durant, Ann Elizabeth 197 

Durkin, Anthony Scott 87 

Durkin, Denlse Marie 

Dwyer. Mary Ellen 223 

Dwyer. Michael John 214 

Dyess, Jackie Lynn 

Dziedzlc. Karen Elizabeth 

Eadie, Tracey Lucretia 

Eagle, Kimberly J. 197 

Earl. Archie William, Sr. 

Earl, Kathryn Elizabeth 356 

Earle, Robert Leonard 

Eartey, Mark L. 

Earner, Brenda Christine 

Eason, Andrea Elizabeth 

East, Steven Howell 

Eatman, Jack Benard, Jr. 

Eaton, Catherine Swanson 356, 259 

Ebe. Jean-Paul Stanford 337 

Ebe, Michele Anne Allegta 

Ebel, Travis Montgomery 317, 154. 


Eberhardt. Nancy Claire 77 

Eberlein, Tori Ann 

Echalar, Gisele Cannen 

Eckert, JameS Gerald 393 

Eckert, J6an Kimberly 223. 303 

Edebum. Melissa Kathryn 356 

Edebum, Paige Boykin 317 

Edenborn, Jennifer Lewis 160, 168 

Edgette. Mary E. 77 

Edgren, Mark Gordon 

Edleson, David 168, 169, 256, 156 

Edmunds, John Barton 

Edstrom, Robert David 

Edwards, Frank 411 

Edwards. Gregory William 317 

Edwards, Helen T. 

Edwards, Karin Leslie 106 

Edwards, Leslie Anne 

Edwards, Michael 155 

Edwards, Steven Wayne 

Edwards, Straughan Franklin 

Edwards, Vanessa A. 

Edwards, Victoria Lynn 242. 334 

Edwards, Wilbur Everetle, Jr. 

Edwards, William Joseph 317 

Egan, Claire Frances 356 

Egan, Linda Marie 

Ehlenfeldt, Dawn Deborah 253, 356. 


Ehlers. Carrie E. 334 

Ehrenworth. Naomi V. 

Eichelberger, Drew 62 

Einarsson, Monica K. 

Einseln. HlUevi Ann 198 

Elsert. Judy Anne 

Ekiund. David Alan 356 

Eller, Marian Teresa 

Ellington, David Lalne 

Ellis, Adele Louise 303 

Ellis, Carroll Lee 356 

Ellis, Hal Roberts. IV 356 

Ellis. Kathleen M. 

Ellixson. Bonnie Lynne 221, 356 

Ells. Julie Marie 366 

Ellyson, Cheri Lynn 

Elmendorf, Margaret Bond 

Elmendorf. Michael Lee 

Elser, John Charles 

Elshafy, Ahmed Abbass Abd 

Elwell, Karen Elizabeth 334 

Elwell. Robert Miles 356 

Emans, Jennifer Lynn 

Emery, Andrew Craig 183 

Emmert, Barbara Ann 

Emmert, Bruce Franklin 357 

Emmett, Richard James 

Emory, Alison Ruth 267 

Engelsen, Parri Yvonne 

Engleharl. Susan Jean 77 

English, Dana Kay 334 

Engman, Bevln63 

Ennis, Patrick John 

Ensley. Grctchen Deirdre 

Enslow. Dana Charlotte 221 

Ephrussi, Jane Frances 197, 317 

Epling, Carol Ann 303, 270 

Epperly, John David, Jr, 

Eppler, Marion A, 251 

Epps, Christine Janis 

Epstein, Deborah Stadlln 

Erdahl, Kent Bradley 68 

Erdmann, Thomas Kari 7, 75, 237 

400 / Index 

Erickson, David Julius, r[ 357 

Ernst. Maric E. 334 

Ervln, James Brian 

Ervln, Mary Virginia 

Espcjo. Michelle Christine 317 

Espourtellle, Francois Andre 

Essen. Bruce Michael 334 

Essex, David John 

Estabrook. Bard Laddie 

Esterllng. Linda G. 

Etherldge, David Charles 357 

Etherldge. Nelson Jerome 334 

Etherldge. Vernon Alfred, Jr- 

Etkln, Lorl Anne 

Eubank, Charles R 

Evans, Andrew Craig 

Evans, Ann Saunders 

Evans. Catherine M, 334 

Evans. Jane Anne 

Evans. Karen Gay 357 

Evans. Katherlne Tyler 317 

Evans. Kimberly Sue 

Evans, Mary Carol 

Evans, Pamela R. 

Evans, Philip Henry 

Evans, William Joseph Clark 

Everhan, Brandt C. 

Everharl, Laura Marie 

Everly.Kristen 166 

Ewing, Jon Gregory 199 

Exell. Karen Elizabeth 

Exton. Keith John 75 

Eye, David Berlin 256. 156. 164. 165 

Ezzell, Carol Melissa 193 

Fabbrl, Scott Michael 207 

Face, Cheryl Jeanne 

Fadoul. Odette Mary 248. 317. 203 

Fallon. Brian Keith 207 

Fallor, Patrice Laree 357 

Falrdoth, Gary Wayne 229 

Falrclolh. Harry Winston. Jr 357 

Fairhurst, Virginia L, 

Falk, Linda Anne 209 

Fallon. William 66 

Falls, James Ross 

Falmtcn. Laurel Lee 357. 203. 202 

Fan. Julia Sumwal 334 

Fanning. Julianne 

Fanuiil. Robert Alan 155 

Faraday, Martha Marie 

Faragasso. Gregory G 191.230.231 

Farano, Roger Pat 

Farta. Kristlne Erin 317 

Farinella. Mark John 

Fariss, Thomas Linwood 227. 225. 334 

Farkas. Mark David 

Farmer, Marlon Seyer 

Farmer. Maryellen 80 

Farmer. Thomas Wade 

Farrell. John Fitzhugh 

Farrcll. Seth Garfield 

Farrington, Thomas Wilson 

Farrls, Melissa Ktmctha 

Farrls, Terry Jr. 303 

Farwell, Allison Vail 303 

Fashbaugh. Howard D. Jr. 

Fasser, Thomas Paul 

Faulkner, Julie Lynn 

Pauls. Thomas Emerson Dubois 301 

Fawley. Lora Ann 197. 334 

Fay. Erin Marie 193, 357 

Fay, Michael M. 219 

Fears. Joseph Clyde. Jr. 

Feathers. Martha Lynn 303 

Fecteau. William Edward 244 

Fedor. Mary Ellen 69 

Fedosh. Michael Stephen 

Fchnel. Paula Louise 209. 357. 411. 


Feldman, Andrew Eric 62 

Feldner. Nancy Lynne 

Felt. Mary Eleanor 357 

Fenigschn. George Ira 

Fenlmore. Deborah Ann 246, 357 

Fenlty. Joanne Montine 197, 357, 259, 


Fcnlon. Peter C. Jr. 

Fennell, David Edward 393 

Fenstamaker. Richard Lisle, Jr. 

Ferebec. Melvin James, Jr. 

Fcrgione. David Michael 

Ferguson, Eleanor Ann 358 

Ferguson. Eliza6eth Ann 77. 209. 334. 


Ferguson, Gregory Scott 358 
Ferguson, Jennifer Morris 
Ferguson, Mark George 

Ferguson. Rita Ann 209 

Ferguson.Roy W ,R. 393 

Ferrari. Lauren Anne 

Ferrari. Mary Catherine 334 

Ferre, Peter Gerard 303. 411. 284 

Ferrell, Susan Rac 

Ferris. David James 233 

Ferris. Mark Thomas 

Ferris. Susan Renee 358 

Ferris, Tricia Arlette 358 

Ferrone. Keith Andrew 

Ficenec. David John 

Field. Thomas Burnam 

Fields. Kim 241 

Flerro, Evangellno 

Flers. Kimberly Ann 203 

Filippone. Kathcrine Marie 303 

Fillbach, KrlssLea334 

Findtay. Julia Mary 191, 221, 358 

Findley. Jan317 

Finger, Karen P 

Finley, Christine Ellen 

Flnley, Peggy Ann 209. 358 

Flnnegan, David Lye 317 

Finnerty, Marguerite Frances 

Finney, Catherine T 

Finney, Frederick W, 

Fincchio, Carolyn J, 191,209,280. 


Fioravantl. Patricia Anne 

Firebaugh, James Calvin 

Fischer, Donna Rose 335 

Fish, James Leonard 358 

Fish. Jeffrey James 303, 237 

Fisher. Christopher Paul 358 

Fisher, Cynthia Rae 260. 156 

Fisher, Daniel J. 

Fisher. Graydon Bruce 

Fisher. Susan Aileen 

Fisher, Valerie Kaye 168, 358, 260. 


Fishwlck. Paul Anthony 

Flthian. John Floyd 154 

Fitzgerald. Dennis Michael 286, 358. 


Fitzgerald. Susan Eileen 335 

Fitzgerald, Virginia Nantz 

Fitzpatrick. John Peter 

Flaherty, Jean Elizabeth 303 

Raherty. Patricia Ann 83, 358 

Flalg, Judith Ann 212, 225, 359 

Flamiano, Dolores Louise 

Flanagan, Catherine Anne 335 

Flanagan. John Joseph 229 

Folzenlogen. Joan Carol 

Fones, Andrew William 303 

Fontenot, Kenneth James 

Foor. Elizabeth Amy 242. 295, 335. 


Forbes, Jeffrey Alan 359 

Ford, Douglas Dysart 

Ford, Thomas Bradford 

Ford, William Arlington. R, 

Forde, Mark Whelan 335. 278. 237. 


Foreman. George William 66. 224. 


Forgrave, Paul Robert, Jr 317. 107 

Forrest, Dana Kay 359 

Forrest. Kenneth Melvin 233. 359 

Forrey. Scott Kendall 335 

Forstcr. Beverly R 

Forthueer. Stephen Max 359 

Foskey. Randall Johnnie 

Possum, Ronald Dean 

Foster, Anne Churchill 120. 166. 335. 

260. 156 

Foster, Aundria 393 

Foster. Betsy Lynn 223, 335 

Foster. Cheryl Ann 393 

Foster, Douglas Blair 66. 359 

Poster, Edward Michael 317 

Foster. Nancy Arlene 359 

Foster. Robin Lynn 

Foster, Susan Elizabeth 

Franko. Mark Damlan 
Franks. Charles Willis 
Franzyshen. Stephen Keith 
Frazee. Gerald Clifford, Jr 
Frazee, Linda Carrier 
Frazler. Anne Elizabeth 
Fredette, Thomas J 
Preeauf. Jordan Gray 229 
Freeman. Alvin 115 
Freeman. Margaret 126 
Frelling, Paul Thomas 224, 335 
French, Susan Renee 317, 203 
Fretts, Christopher Alan 
Frey.Debra Lynne 221. 317 
Prick. Betsy 63 
Frieden. Alan Maurice 
Priedland, Kevin D 
Frledland, Marsha Lenett 
Friedman, Cheryl Stacy 359 155 
Friedman. David Jay 82 
Friedman. Suzanne G 
Friend. Susan Gail 317 
Frier, Susan Lloyd 212. 312 
Frisch, Adam A 
Frislna. Stephen F 
Fritz, Lowell William 
Fritz, Pamela Jo 212. 335 
Pronczak. Gregory John 
Froom. Richard Allan 359, 155 
Frostick, Randolph Douglas 393 
Frowein. Danlela Annette 

Gahagan, Luther P. 

Gaida. Romy K. 248. 359 

Gaitliot, Ursula Annette 297 

Gainer. Vera 

Galan, Cristlna Maric 80 

Galanko, William Andrew 393 

Gall. Jeffrey Scott 

Gall. Robert J 393, 156 

Gall, Sarah Louise 

Gallaer, Douglas C 

Gallagher. Lynn 

Gallagher. Marie Elizabeth 

Gallagher. Marykate 

Gallagher, Michael John 

Gallagher. Sean Thomas 359. 365. 


Galli. Odette Suzanne 80. 359. 155 

Gallimore. Phyllis Ann 223, 319 

Gallmi. Barbara T 79.319 

Gallint. Mary Elizabeth 335 

Gallo, Thomas Anthony 64 

Gallop, Stephen Charles 

Galloway, Stephen Gregory 

Gallmbeck. Matthew Alan 252. 335 

Galvao, Helena Maria 

Gamble, Charles Thomas, Jr. 

Gamel. Bennett Palmer 

Gammisch. Robert A 

Ganjel. Mahjd Ghollzadeh 253 

Gannon, Jane Ann 203 

Ganiz, Susan Beth 

'■iJfvi^i^r-v-'kiJS*^*' ^ 


A sea of heads. A capacity crowd gathered at the Hall to see the GoGos and the Police in concert in January. After some questions 
were raised by the mayor concerning injuries and parking problems the concert policy for the Hall was examined . . . and determined 
to be acceptable. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Flannetly. Stephen John 

Flatin, Mark August 207 

Flecke. John Bradford 

Fleming, David 335 

Fleming. Douglas Lee. Jr 

Fleming. John David 

Reming. John Howland 335. 155 

Retcher. Bruce Alan 359 

Fletcher. David Bruce 

Fletcher, Peter Frederrick 

Fletcher, Timothy Farrell 

Rick, Donna Leah 

Rlcklnger, Gregory Charles 

Rintom. Rachel Towne 154 

Rood. John Gerard 

Flood. Michael Patrick 73. 74. 75 

Rowers, Stephen Lee 

Rynn. Elaine Marie 

Flynn, Kenneth Leo. Jr, 

Plynn, Sheila Marie 

Rynn, Stephen Joseph 233 

Fogg. Temple Keith 

Folan. Anne 155 

Folch-Pl, Frederic J. 

Foley. Lisa Lynn 79 

Foth. Robert 104 

Fountaine. Michael Brent 359, 237 

Pournler. Elizabeth Short 191, 212. 


Foutz, Susan Leigh 335 

Fowler. Hilda Elols 

Fowler. Kathleen Marie 

Fowler. Mark 239 

Fox. Daniel Fitzgerald 

Fox. Kathleen Alexandra 

Fox. Morton Blane 359 

Fraedrich. Douglas Scott 

Fraedrich, Laura Lee 

prakes, Joseph Patrick 

France. Linda Gail 

Franchina. Gregory Jon 98. 99 


!, Clark 62 
Frankel. Adam Scott 207 

Franklin, CarlaB. 
Franklin. Kenneth Mike 

Prye. Elizabeth Ann 193 

Prye. James Edward 359 

Prye. Jay Kendall 359 

Fryklund. Kurt Charles 

Fuccella, Lisa Marie 63. 80. 319 

Fucella. Joseph Edward 233 

Fuchs. Linda Ann 303 

Fuess. Deborah Ruth 85, 221. 319 

Fugate, Thomas Ian 16.359 

Fu|ita. Kathryn Nanae 100, 101 

Fukuda. Mark Minobu 

Fuller. Jennifer Leslie 359 

Puhon. David Wayne 

Fullwood. S Leigh 156 

Funk. Gary Francis 

Funk. Johnny Talmage 335. 411 

Fuqua. Laura Beth 

Fuqua. Ruth A 193,335 

Putrell, Rickey M 

Gabler, Johannes Kurt 

Gada. William Preston 

Gadbois. Laurence E 

Gaff. Cynthia 335 

Gage, Tony 244 

Gahagan. Jennifer W 

Ganzert. Lucy James 

Garbers, Grant Edward 

Gardiner. James G 82,303 

Gadiner, Marc 74. 75. 76.359 

Gardner. David Anthony 

Garfield, Richard L. 

Gargani, N Adam 

Gariepy. Mark Steven 224 

Garland. Anne W H 

Garland, Barbara R 

Garland. Karen Hilary 359. 154 

Garland. Margaret Lee 

Garner, Kathryn Anne 223. 335 

Carnett. Lisa Daum 303 

Garnett. Robert P. 154 

Gamier. Michael James 319. 393 

Garrett, Bonnie Jeanne 359 

Garrett. Deborah Mane 212 

Garrett, Julia Tisdale 198 

Garrett, Michael Thomas 393 

Garrison. Janet Russell 143 

Garrison, Roger C 

Garrity. Christopher Brendan 8, 70. 73 

Index / 401 

Gan^y. Stephen Jrwfrll 156 
Gante. Jos^ Patrick 
Ginte. Mdad Jobi 393 
OoU. Robot Joia 
GBspKich. Gsa an 303 

Gic Rebeit Oaislniiba 
Gandsa. Dartd Johi 360 


Gi«bm. Wcb>d Andrea 


GaUank. Gtegaqi Rods 3ea 237 

Grikn. aail9 BdBid S3 

Golds. Pari Bott 

GcUslDB. IbnU Manad. R. 304 
Goleailanadki. ICckde Rae 3I>4 
GohKsi. Asm H^>d 212. 21 3 
Gosaaatz. Mdad Wa^er 
ObsIici. Lae Gamd 155 
Gnzales. Rooeia Jo SaaM 360 
Goozafez, SRpfaen Josqib 
Goods. Dnrid Beak 360 
Goode. aiabeA WtaBtn 209 
Goodel. Uoie Lee 393 
Goodhatt. Saly TiEBer 
Gooiiog. Meioda Qan 193. 360 


Gross. FI4>Slq*En 

Gm^men. Alai Ricfaaid 393 

Grossaen. WStain Hovaid &4 

Gnjte, Ronald Aotfaoojr 


Gooes, Lonane AiAa 304 

&o«es. Vs9iB Sesas 

Graeber. Jaoa Maiie 305 

Gras, Tiacy Noc&i^iam 


GDsaher. Honaen HbMei 361. 277 

Gdes. Kad Noeid 305. 411 

GoOea. Roben Loeis 292. 335. 41 1. 

285. IS 

Oasto. Dand Bad! 

Gob. Mai^iel Jeana 320 


Gnddses. JeosHer Lisa 303 

fie 97 

Geaaitn. MoBca Aaa 106. 319 
Gaaado. PUdda Ibc 360 
Gmkoa. Aagifa Reboxa 360 
Geas^. Ibdn Oaatb 67 


GonJon. Pad Fians 253 
Godn. Sbiait Jajr 62. 360. 454 

Goie. Naecy Vat^as 


Gnaoe. C^atiaa I>ee 
Gaaei. Liny Manii 199. 107 
GcsaBe. Sasaa Ib^ret 335 
Gussaae. Denid S. 
Gnsb^on. Lfe Aaa 

Hansen, ja Plan 

Hansen. Malta Ann 255 

Hansm, Susan Ffeahflti 

Haxbn. AKsa Annette 





Hank. Kdy Etzabedi 362 

Haidng. Kadteitoe Wdiele 221. 336 

Han&ig. Leanaah Mason 362 

Haids. Angela Wim 320 

Hare. I>eba>ahAnn 

Hai^sL Cbades Uoyd 

Hai^aoes. Ctieisl Denise 362 

Haittager. MoCe Maigiieitte 80 

Geoige, Lisa 303 
Geiage. Robert «a^ 
Geoi^sBa. Dean Edc 

Gensai. Robert Skpbea 284. 225 


Gon^, Scabdb AoB 



Go^i. KeA Rabat 249 
Gorid. Laoa CeAb^ 
Graft. Joa Soon Sa 
Qa33.fti-li Wufcy 

&abaB, Daod Km^ Jr. 68. 233 
(kikaB. GeEfge AibBS. i 360 

Gr<nni hntiniJifri 

Haas. Robot Gonfaa 336 
Haase.nrriiii ttili.l 
Hatet.Losi Itiiiii 413.259 


Gftfs. jssac t%:3)a^ ' 

Gnagei. Dm^Bs Sc«« 73L 214. 215. 

&asiae. Robert a Jii 
Gasaads. OsE^e j^^ 
(kat^lM^ Aatba 
Gtaies. Ne^psei Magan 
Gnaes. llBBias A. 146. 298. 293. 

Gagr. B^ IbiBm 360 
Gra9. Jod fosswya 
Gray. I^encia l£e 
Gian^. Robert QKBlas 

G>e¥.Sasaa«dei36a 134 
&a9. Tians Aaeiy 237 
Giagsaa. Gb|^ Ireae 


Had^d. Laaeesas Aliert 

Hade. KeoaDn^s 336 

Hadea. Da«idSam>sl9. 248. 361. 155 



ifaQEie. aanai Kay 83. 320 


Hagss. P^d Gea&9 195 

lUat Scat Rabat 228. 229. 336 
HeM*. Hcsdi Aaae 197. 336 
Haley. Oaisaqpkei B» 

Hanaon. Marie QiscB 
Hanby. naia KaUayo 173 
Haiaisb. Lynda Jean 3Ce 
Hups. Gtegoiy Alen 

Haipaie.Wai 111249 

Hanel. JeO^ GSam 233. 336 



HaniiSfoa. Lance M. 

HaRis, Gkenda 362 

Efaim, Denid Gocdon 

Hactis. Qzabelh Anne 


Hanis. Jtaaa$ FoAt 11 1 

Hanis. Kesaie& ConaoR 252. 337. 


lfanis.KiBbei^Gi«le 19. 193 

Hans, Lone Aon 

Hams. Maigiia Caiel 198 

Hams. Robert Lae 320 

~ 362 


Hull HI, riisiiillfbui. 1362. 156 
" ' ».H224.22S. 

Till II hiiili IttTill. t TTT 
&Ee9i. aaabfA Aan 177.335 



Glass. B^be&<^4 
Gae?. JjAe Lian 304 

Gn 3. i&riiedy&se304 

Gre^ M>ledPad68.309 

Gre^zr^'. ifiaaad Vbsne 

jr^or.-, SobBtScdt 

or eg:!:^. Sfada 

Gregsas. KiAstne An 320 

'^TTm Wirinriynti iiii 

Grabs. Jeaabi M^kiek 361 
GrigB. Midhdie VioBK 304 

Gr^gs. Jrte NeiEaana S7 
Gniaes. Dand Macjfenae 335 277 

(^:iTm^ anHuH a.*.pf^ 

Goaas. Tesiy Naa 262 

Hdby. Kiae> Biyca 209. 361 
Hde^. Nay Tad 197. 361. 155 
Hd9. Oib Ljaa 209. 320 

HJ twt— ^,1],,, TIfi 

Halt. BR9daA«Rs 393. 1S6 


Han. I^liii& Kiea 267. 337 






Healev. Edward J. 

Healy. Terence WilbaiTi 

Heaps. Charles WilBaia 362 

Heard, Andre*- Michael 

Heain, Lee Parker 

Beam, Thomas Kemut. D 191. 362 

Heath, Barbara Jane 251, 363. 155 

Heath. Jennifer Lynn 

Heath, Leonard Qaro, Jr. 

Heath, Lisa Ann 193, 337, 155 

Hedgepeth, Marion Yvonne 

Hedgepeth, Marvin E. 

Hedges. John Harold 275 

Hedey. Harold HastBigs 

HeOn. James Randolph. Jr. 320. 154 

JegeL .Jenrafer Lynn 

Heidenreich, Ute 

Heidi. LaaoenoeL. 64 


Heftaan. Eloabelfa EBen 

Heim. Deborah Lynne 326. 363. 41 1 

285. 100, 101 

Heimaim, Teni Lynne 

Heise, Eric Joseph 


Hekas.Jaaaier Lynne 223. 154 

Hefas, Nancy Edibis 

HdilEV.WKani Wesley 

Henaaer. Ho^ Kay 

Hendason. GonJon Scon 

Henderson. Michad F 

Heodnds. Efeabah Marie 105. 320, 


Hendricks, Lynn 280, 281, 337 

Hendridtsoo. Teresa Lee 77, 273 

Henk^. Oebiaah Sue 363 

Henne. Caro^ Lee 197 

Hennessy. Robert Patrick 

Heoni^a. Harold F. 

Heaaiag. Mary Katfaiya 337 

Hesay. Bienda Lee 363 

Henry. David Tabai^e 393. 156 

Henry. EEzab^ Anne 

Haay. Kadileen Biii^ 286. 287. 


Heory. Patricia Ann 83 

Henry. Shanai Denise 3(6 

Henry. Van^ian Scalt 226. 227 


Henshaai. Mary Sea 337 

Hensley. Maria C 

Haiss. f&bard Alexaarfer 78 

Herald. Mary Gbre 80. 363 

Here&k. Stephen Edsanl 363 


Henaan. Kin<>ei%i Anne 305 
Henaan. Pabidi Weley 156 
Hem. linlsay 320 
Hemandzt. Saeia Margaret 337 
Heradon. Oraide Ctaoa. B 363 
Haing. Aliert Aagastas 

Hertder. Oaaad Cra« 228, 229 

Hesaa^. Desne Taiaia 

Hess, deryl Lee 

Hess. Diane Uaase 383 

Hess. Karen Le^ 210 

Heas. KilUeea Mars 305 

Hesse. Robert Peace 320 

Hedaaian.KiabedyLaa 172. 173. 


Heaat. Janes Bartoa 

Hck^. Haaaas Ja9 

Hiks. Marie Mai^iel 320. 260. 156. 

(baerty. Ls Ibble 278 
Haafteas. Bkaad Roy 
HaaUas. Jeiiy MiciBd 320 
HaaUas, Sacb Uai Gadly 

Mbieii. Had! Da«] 364 
Hldiea. Ifcty Kit ai TTO 




HI. (^y Lee 

ML Janes Chnsbe 256. 337. 





Ifaydo. Cad Patricia 305 

Ha^g^ I M». n ..l a 

Ifcy. P anda A«B 364 

neeaaaa. Any Dae 305 

Mo. Bobby Dean. Jt. 

Haiea. GreHiea Cbir 221. 320. 260. 

Gary S. 362 

' rar. 151.193.362 



Htadnaa. Lmae DHase 251. 364 

lllir..nM aaS- 

402 I-dex 

Ho. Soon U 

Hoag. David Andrew 305 

Hobes-Fernie. Lisa Ann 197 

Hobbs. James Michael 320 

Hobson. Bonnie Faye 253. 305 

Hodges. Jan Alane 198 

Hodges. Mary EDen N 

Hodges. Reg^iaJd AStert 73 

Hodges. Simon Christopher 364 

Hodges. Stephen Ue 364. 365 

Hoefer, Craig James 

Hocg. Matthew Luke 364 

Hoegerman. Stanley 253. 349 

Hoekstra. Diane Marie 197. 320 

Hoen. Margaret Mateal 305 

Hoey. Phifip Joseph 

Hoffman. Joe 337 

Hoffman, Katherine Elizabeth 221 

Hoffman. Kenneth Qtaries 

Htrffman. Richard Lee 

Hogan. Martin Patrick 

Hogendobler, James Matthew 336. 


Hogge, Frederick NeaJ 

Hogge. Raymond Lee. Jr. 224. 337 

Hogshead. Nancy Jo 

HoM. Ursula Irmgard 

Holahan. James Oiarles 

Holahan. Stacey Hamman 

Holden. Horace Pope. Jr 41 1 

Holder. John Kenneth 228. 229. 364 

HoOand. Karen F 

Holland. Mary Elizabeth 337 

HoOand. Thomas Nelson 

HoUands. Quistian Austin 

Hollar. Witbam D 

HoUer. Margaret S- 

HoOeran. Mary Theresa 364, 203 

HoOeran. MichaeJ J- 155 

HoOinger. Elizabeth White 

Hoflomon. James W.. Jr. 

HoQoway. James Oaude 337 

HoOoway. Usa Ann 105 

HoUoway. Robert Rex 

HoUoway. Sharon Elizabeth 79. 337 

Holman. Mehnda Kay 85 

Holmes, Bnjce Eric 191 

Hotmes. Chdene EsteDe 

Holmes. Scott Gary 82. 199 

Holmstrup. Mary Elizabeth 393 

Hoismger. James Bradley 337. 237. 


Hott. Jennifer Mary 212 

Holz, Rebecca Gtynnis Gretchen 320 

Holzbaur. Erika Lynn Faith 364. 155 

Honaker. WiDiam Emil 

Honich, Grace Marie 305 

Hood. Alison KeQer 364 

Hood. Melaina Laveme 364 

Hook. Harold Erskine 411. 285. ^4 

Hooper. Dana Hutchinson 63 

Hoopes. Scott Martin 233. 88 

Hopkins. Andre Fadd 72. 73 

Hopkins. Qer. Aaron 

Hopkins. Laura Ann 221. 305 

Hopkins. Mwiica Vemetta 320 

Horman. JuBa Marie 

Horn. Robert Emery 

Home, Patricia Lynne 364 

Homer. Sharon Elizabeth 

Horouitz, Faith Ann 

Horowitz. Howard Brian 320. 237 

Horowitz. Louise 

Horowitz. Robert Michael 

Horrocks. AHson Katherine 242. 320. 


Horvath. Stephen John, HI 

Hossain. Murshed 

Hotchkiss, Linda Marie 156 

Houck. Tracy Ann 

Hough. [)ou^as Freeman 

Hough. William James 

Houp. Sharon Lynn 

House. Tereasa Lynn 191. 198 

Houser. Kathleen Renee 337 

Howard. David Patrick 

Howard, James Michael 

Howard. PameU Ruth 209. 305 
Howard, Susan Lynn 337 
Howarth. Jan Allison 223. 364. 154 
Howe. Geoffrey AUen 154 

Howe, Kathanne Cartwright 212 
Howe. Paul Brooks 364 
Howe. Susan Gail 

Howe. Timothy John 

HoweU. David Wayne 41 1. 155 

How^. Ralph Leroy. Jr. 225. 250. 


Hoyle. Karen Lafaye 337 

Hoyle. Manan 119 

Hoyl. Thomas Michael 

Hranowsky, Tanya 209. 305 

Hsu. Wei Ming 305 

Hubona, Kathleen 154 

Hubbard. Catherine Michele 222. 223. 


Hubbard. Jeffrey Miller 251 

Hubbard. Stephen G. 

Huber, Jeffrey' Alan 

Huber. John Daniel 

Huber. Michael RusseU 1 1 1 

Huber, Victoria Lynne 

Hubert. Chrysa Marie 

Hubona. Kathleen Susan 

Hudacek. Mary Andrea 

Huddleston. Jon Dawd 224. 364 

Hudgins. Alexander Eraser 82. 199 

Hudgins. Susan Kent 305 

Hudnall. Karen Lynn 

Hudson. David Anthony 364 

Hudson. Karen Kay 

Hudson. Pamda Sue 

Hudson. Tyler McLane 

Huether. Stephen Qiarles 

Huff. Charles W. 

Huffman. Angela Paige 198. 337. 260. 


Huffanan. KeAy Victona 223 

Hirffanan. Stephen James 320. 88 

Huge. OsistDpher Scott 73. 214 

Hug^RS. Harold Andy 73 

Hughes. Jeffrey S 

Hughes. Peter Matthew 

Hurley. Harvard Mcfaad 87 

Hurley. Michael Raymond 233 

Huoer. Maijone Joan 

HuB. Kaiol Wife 


Huftman. Donald Scott 

Hdtman. Todd Dou^320 

H umphr ey. Keren M. 

Hianphries. Lance Lee 

Hmd. Barbara Maurer 

Humfley. Betsy Berkeley 

Hundley. Hary Louise 337 

Hundley. UTiAam Gregory 

Huniner. Marjorie Joan 337 

Hunnius. HoMiard Ray 

Hunt, Amy Kathleen 

Hum, Oxfltney Shelton 337 

Hum. John Robert 395 

Hum, Karen M. 305 

Hunt, William AUen. Jr. 

Hunter. Jan>es Andrew 207 

Hunter. James Dou^as 

Himter. James WiKam 

HiMiter. Jof» WAam 

Hmter, Kathryn Louise 

Hunter. Marpret M. 212 

Hunter. Scott Jay 305 

Hupfer. Wayne Gfeason 395 

Huq. Mohammed Saiftb 

Hurfbert, Jeanne Stafford 154. 155 

Hurftirink. Gregory Stephens 62 

Hurley. Helen Ann 364 

Huxley. Terence William 

Hurley. Timothy Edward 

Hurst. Winston Seton 82 

Hurt. James Waher 

Hurwrtt, Frederick Steven 

Huschle. Anne Marie 120. 160. 183. 


Hussey. Angela Marie 173 

Husied. Ann Louise 212. 364 

Hutcherson. Angela D. 

Hutcheson. Drewry Bacon. Jr. 395 

Hutcheson. Ozabeth Ann 

Hutcheson, John Turner 191 

Hutduns. Saffie M. 

Hutchinson. Jade Ross. Jr. 229. 199 

Hutchison. James Ralph 

Hutt. James W 156 

Huzzey. Lmda M. 

Hydon, Rebekah L 306. 270 

Hyle. John Richard, Jr. 364 

Hyhon. Robyn Carla 395 

[annucci. Lisa Ann 223 

latTidis. Aristidts 349. 365 

iden. Alexander Riddick 6. 160 

Ihle. William James 

lida. Maty Ichi 

lida. Yuri Anna 365 

Imfeld. Toni Lynn 395 

ti>gato. Vincent M. 

Ingram. Gar>' Lynn 365 

Ingram. Heicfi Marie 198. 320. 154 

Ingram, Laura EQen 

Ingrassia. Lisa Qare 306 

lovino. Philip 

Irby, SaraG. 

Ireland, Kevm Thornton 

Irick, Todd Joel 

Irvin. Alfison Annette 321 

Irvin. Karen E&zabeth 100-101 

Irwin. Jube fticht 320 

Isaac Katfierine EKzabeth 

Ishihara. Shotaro 

Ives, Linda Susana 337 

Ivey. Adam Forrest, m 321. 154 

Ivey. George Napoleon 

Ivey. Melanie Ruth 

Jabkxi. Bnan Seth 88 

Jack, George Francis. Jr 321. 156. 


Jack. Jeri Lee 

Jackman. Eileen Theresa 251. 337 

Jackopm. Jon Philip 

Jackson, Audrey Veronica 

Jackson. Brian 36 

Jackson. Dwayne Anthony 

Jackson. Edward Woodrtiw 

Jackson. Gfenn Carl 365 

Jackson. John Louts. Jr. 

Jackson. Julia Sarah 321. 270 

Jackson. Kelly Ann 77. 306 

Jackson. L isa Anne 154 

Jackson. Lynne M. 

Jackson. Paul Vernon 

Jackson. Thomas Micajah.R. 111. 156 

Jackson. Wayne Frederick 365 

Jackson. Zenia MarceOa 257. 306 

Jacob. Lots Backus 

Jacobs, Cheryl Faye 365, 210 

Jacobs, Marvin Rodgers. II 321 

Jacobs. Michelle Foushee 

Jacobsen, Audrey Louise 

Jacobsen. Lora Jean 166. 365 

Jacobson. Leila Marie 395 

Jaeger. Robert V 

Jaffe. Lame 

JaHee. Enc Stei.-en 98. 99 

Jahn. Enc Robert 321 

James, Harriet Haui-ks 

James. Luaa Maria 

Jarvle. Tluaias P^ 154 
Jay. Roy Josepfi 
Jean-Hichd. Marc R. 366 
Jear. Nancy Gwan 366 
Jee. Shardyn Kim 337. 411. 285 
Jefiers. Jdu 156 
Jeffoy. Elen Vk^pn 
JeSr^. Scott Reymlds 
JeDldos. Barbara Ekzabelh 366 
Jealos. David Henry 244. 245 
JeobasL Dou^ Tucker 156 
Jeakns. Katfay Lee 337 
Jenkins. Scott Jason 249. 366 
Jenkns. Thomas Ketth 
I. Karen Sue 
. k Ann Marie 366 
JenniDgs. Sara EKzabeth 
Jensen. Brian Jod 
Jensen. Nancy L. P 
Jenseru Thomas Francis 306 
Jerome. Barbara Obvia 212 
Jessee. Gterai Jerome 
Jeu. Raphad Chon^nib 366 
Jeutter. GeraU Alfred. R. 366. 237. 

Jiganti. John Joseph 366. 98. 99 
Join. Erie 199 
John. Sarah 

Jofats. bi^id Ann 203. 280. 202 
Johnson. Artdrea Lynn 337 
Jofanson. Barbara Louise 
Johnson. Carey SueBen 
Johnson. Carolyn Chesson 
Johuon. Craig Steven 337. 411. 4IZ 

Jofsison. David Edward 
Johnson. Dayna Kecia 306 
Johnson. Dennise EKz^ietfa 154 

Johnson. Janet EKzabetfi 321 

Jobtson. John Francis 242. 337 

Johnson. Joseph Hffiard. Jr. 

Johnson. JuKan Woodrow 

Johnson. Justina Maiia 

Jotatson. Karen Ann 154. 97. 95 

Jdstson. Kadierine Ann 212 

Johnson. Ketke Alan 104. 306 

Johnson. Kimiberly Ann 366 

Johnson. Kirobeily Ann 

Jotaiscn. Kimberiy Rene 306 

Johnsoi. Kristine Lyme 321 

Johnson. Laird Lanc^MXTw 223 

Johnson. Linda Lane 

Johnson. Lyoette Elane 366 

Johnson. Margaret Erskine 

Johnson. Marjorie Abce 306 

Johnson. Mark V 

J<^insan. Mary Helen 221 

Johnson. Mary Sue 366 

Johnson. Mdanie Anne 270. 244 

Johnson. Mdtsa Ann 

Jolmson. Monica Jean 223. 321 

Johnscn. Ned 270 

Johnson. Pamela Sue 

Johnson. Raymond Paul 

Johnson. Ridiard Gordon 

Johnson, Richard Lee 397 

Johnson. Robert Paul 

Johnson. Stephen Gerard 237. 154 

Johnson, Steven Lee 366 

Johnson. Susan E£zabeth 337 

Johnson. Thomas Palmer, III 306 

Johnson. Tanothji- A_ 

Johnson. Valerie Anne 321. 154 

Johnson, Vernon E- 

Johnston. Gndy Lou 223 

Johnston. David Matthew 

Johnston. Jamie Susan 

Johnston. Milton Lynn 73 

Johnston. Sarah Susan 

Jolly. Deborah Carol 321. 154 

Jonak. Amy Tribhle 290. 309. 132, 


Jones. Alan Leonard 85 

Jones, Anthony F. 306 

Jones. Qiatles Kevin 

Jones. Christine A. 

Jones. Christopher Henry 107 

Jones. Derrick Carl 

Jones. Diane Lynn 366 

Jones. Gordon Br»lford 

Jortes. James Harrington 

Jones. Joanne Paris 366. 402 

Jones. Julie Ann 306 

Jones. Karen Ala^-ne 197. 259 

Jones. Kathi Rae 

Jones. KendaQ. Jr. 

Jones. Kimberiy Cheryl 

Jones. Laura Hoh 

Jones, Laurie Mae 

Jones. Leonard Jefferson. Jr. 

Jones. Lesbe William 

Jones. Mary WiIBs 221 

Jones. Michad Anthony 75, 366 

Jones. Mtchad Patnck 

Jones. Paul Michad 

Jones, Peter 

Jones. PhiBip Carroll 

Jones. Richard Grafiam. Jr. 

Jones. Robert Lesbe 367 

Jones. Sharw E&zabeth 197. 280. 322 

Jones, Thomas Nbchad 337 

Jones, Troy Dean 

Jonsson. Jon Eink 

Jordan. Andrew H 367 

Jordanger. Dan Jefhy 224. 225 

Jordy. Jeffrey Lee 

JoshL Anil Vasant 

Josl. PaulGregor>' 



Joyce. Doaald 

Joyce. JenaCer Hary 196 

Joyaer. Wftam ftevy 1 1. 319. 322. 


■ 0.256.337.156 


Jiv^fk. Karen Jean 
Kadt. Mary Kay 21Z 307 

KaUe. PaaiiciB Lee 

K^aris. Peier Evan 74. 75. 367 
Kah. Bruce Honrd 322 
Kalcn. Gregory Mai^ris 
Katean. Kimbetly Ann 367 
KamByona. Sri AngTeni 307 

337. 156 ' 

Karastra. Ame PaOeison 212. 242 

Kane. Andrew James 229. 154 

Kane. Jeffrey »4«93n 207 

Kane. Robert E.. Jr. 

Karch. Ame MarK 307 

Kar^an. Judy 154 

Kari MKfaad Edward 229. 1 1 1 

KarfaoD. Laurie Howe 223 

KadKHty. Micfaele Mehera 

Kater. Jamie L^rn 

Katooa. Scot Alan 

Katz. SUBTt Bkmd 

Kalzman. Dttvid Eiran367 

Kaofcenoi. Kimberiy Aon 

Kaupefes. Khy Jean 85. 322 
Kaut Davkj Pippe 286. 367. IS5 
Kavaoa^ Sean Patrick 230. 87 
Kav^an. Judy Lym 223 
Kay. Bryan Lee 
Kay. Katfierine Mahon 
Kay. Matthew Wttam 154 
Kayfar. Herbert Wttam 322 
KaiBBi. Zohrei 367 
K^er. Bruce Aab 
Kealey. Bridget fbee 307. 97. 95 
Kearby. DmaU Wftam 
Kearney, Coleen Teiea 322 
Keans. Annette Marie 307 
Kearas. Coleen Patricia 79 
Keams^ James RolaadL Jt. 337 
Ke»— 5 W-Har^ 


Kim. bene EKzabeffa 367 


KeOiher E^wac Patnck 

Kdbgs. John Rosswom 82. 233 

Kely. Brent Joseph 

Kely. Catherine Maureen 307 

Kely. David Robert 307 

KcAy DonaU Herbert 

he ^^3a-« 

he--^ ^- Cic-s 3^ 262 

Kervwn. MonKa Everts 33~ 

Kent. Anne Torrence 223. 36" 

Kent, Cathleen Mar\- 

Kepler. Karen L 

Keranen. Kathleen Aim 

Kerby. KendaU Scott 177. 322 

Kertnger. Elizabeth Mxhde 

Kem. Stephen Christian 367 

Kemodle. R Wayne 117 

Kerns. Laur«e Leigh 307 

Kerns, Patnda R_ 

Kerr. Debra EL 367. 155 

Kerr. Kevn John 367. 283, 155 

Kerr. Mark Dn^as 

Kerr. Tracy Lee 221. 322 

Kersey. David Leonard 337 

Kesfer. Robert Mihon. Jr 

Kessler. Harry W . ID 

Key. JaRMS Louts. Jr 64 

Kcyser. Richard Lewis 349. 367. 155 

Kidd. Ju(kth Lorraine 337 

KkU. Sabrvia Mchde 337 

Kklwd. Wcndda 52. 367 

KideasB. Joyce Davis 

KJe\'. Donakl Thomas. Jr 395 

Kimbedy. God 307 

KoUe. Hater D 156 


Knked. SWky EKzabctfa 307 

Kimfack. Dtaie Efae 251. 322 

Kng. 1m Enattqpv 96. 99 






Kiag. Ray Webb 

Ktaia. Storcn DcMi 

Kiaadey. Snanne Msie 367 

KmrimbcT. Alnmoder Rado 224. 232. 


Kjpps. Paul Kennedy 14. 322 

Kncoie. David James 

Koby. Snao Frances 

Kvdner. Robert Alan 322 

KiA. Dootby &«^ 307 


Kirkfand. Larry Bigene 
KiUey. Evelyn Abk 367. 154. 155 
KirUey. Janet Elcn 105. 154 
Kser. Jeny Doagfas 
Kledzdu RacKva Jw 
Kkm. Howard 167 
Klaa. Jon 000^^322 
Klen. Mary Ekabeth 368 
Kkne. Kntcn Afee 193. 322 
Kfae. PmkIb Aim 307. 411 

Kloeden. Hartki PatJ 155 
Kbo^ Jaergm Amokl 74. 75 
Kaapp. Awkew Lawrence 62. 237 
Koaiip^ Card Mary 
KHappL Chetton David 62 
Kaodh^cr. Mkiiad Otto 73 
Koi^ Kristy Lyon 338 

Knolh. Thomas AlcB 
Kaon. Jane aen 105 
KoBch. Maf^uei Sosme 248 
Kobayasta. Tomer Kasani 368 

Koch. Mcfaad Wayne 

Koe. Kara Ekabetfa 221. 368 
Koeois. Staan Beth 307 

ITiiMiii.Wia Wiiiiiii 


Kofcer. Bernard James 

Kolecki. Kaien M. 21^ 213 

Kokner. Aon Camarott 212 

Komorowski. &ine Ame 368 

Kor^shaus. Nb Hartkv 

KoBter. Robert Scott 

Kontopanos. Gregory Kocstanixi 

Komos^ Christopher Dale 322. 237. 


Kotfos. Mchad Osistopher 237. 107 

Koontz. Terence Wade 

Koontz. Warren Sykes 338. 411. 1S5 

Kopp. Scot WiKam 104. 368 

Korologos . Aon 154 

Kosakowski. Bernard James. R. 64. 


Koschwanei. Katherine E. 
Kosnit. Otfistopher Paul 
KosL Vii7>a L 193 
Kastd. Kaihryn Hobbs 193 
KowakdL. Aothony Robert 
Kovaleski. Serge F 224 
Kiiwil hi. Halt HaroM 156 
Kiadnan. Biian Scon 338. 206. 207 
KracuB. Randal Paid 307 
Kraemcr. RonaU Everett. R- 
Krafh. Nancy Eltn 77. 223. 307 
Kraft Elen Marie 395. 156 
Kramer. Karen Lea 
Krasich, Deborah Faye 338 
Kraus. Geoffrey Peter 107 
Kraus^ Mattfiew Herbert 62 
Krata. Stephame Jean 221. 338 
Krauthem. Mark David 73. 214 
Krautheim. Tracey Leig^ 
Kravitz. Mchad Joseph 
Kravttx. Robert Aaron 237 
Krebs. Margaret Rees 307 
Krein, Anru 267 
Krem. James Scott 237. 107 
Kren. Susan Hary 
Krieger. Laura F rance s 
Krisch. VictoriB Jeao 
Knshnamurtfiy. rtiiftfhMwtai 
Knstobak. RonaU Dairid 
Knzan. Ljsa Marie 
Kroeger, John Francis. Jr. 
Krotseng. Marsha Vandyke 
Krowe. Valerie Lynne 307 

Kruse. Tenoihy Arthur 
Kiibak. Dtana Maiie 221. 368 
Kucan. Nancy Mane 
Kuchcrov. Mchad F rtdtnc k 

Kuczo. Aksort Anne 

Index / 403 

Kuemmerle. Melanie Sue 203 
Kuhn. Ana Maria 77 
Kuhn, David Harold 

Xuhnel, Paul Christopher 

Kuhns. Joyce Ann 156 

Kuhns, Philip Laurence 

Kummel. Lee203 

Kummer. Michael Brown 154 

Kump, Chirstophcr Brooks 338 

Kunhardl. David Lee 338 

Kunkle. Richard 199 

Kupcrminc. Ariel Bernard 

Kurisky. George Anthony, Jr. 237 

Kurpit, Barbara Janet 

Kushan. Jeffrey Paul 

Kushnick. Anne C 

Kusterer, Thomas Leonard 

Kutteroff, Alice Jean 

Kvaternik. Andre Charles 

Labanca, Lisa J, 368 

Lacey. Shclagh Marie 368. 155 

Lackman. Margery Ann 177. 338 

Lacks, Bart Monroe 307 

Laclair, Reid Alan 258 

Lacy. Karen Frances 307 

Lacy, Robert K. 

Ladd, Teressa Faye 

Lafferty, Jerry Dean 

Lagarde, Douglas Howe 214. 86, 87 

Lagomarcino. Leslie Karen 368 

Lagomasino, Andrew Josep 

Label, Stephanie Lee 

Lahne. Daniel Roger 

Lam. David T 75. 225. 338 

Lamb, Gloria Lee 368 

Lamb, James Gerard 

Lamb. Thomas Joseph 92 

Lambert, Ann T 69 

Lambert, Diane Marie 

Lambert, Mark Roger 

Lamphere, Renee Ann 

Lampos. Lee David 156 

Lanchantin. Margaret Mary 

Landen, Michael Geran 368 

Landen, Robert Kizzia 230 

Landes, Phillip William 

Landcs, Rebecca Leigh 

Landis, Deborah Lynn 

Landis. Raymond Earl. Ill 85 

Landry. Lawrence Patrick 

Lane, Corby Elizabeth 

Lane, Daniel Joseph 368. 107 

Lane, Edward E, Jr. 
Lane. Kathryn Tynes 
Lane. Leslie Fuller 
Laney, Robert Carl Eric 
Lang, Edmonia Leech 
Lang, Thomas Iruin 
Langmaid, Benjamin Houghton 
Langston, James Rudolph. Jr. 
Lanston, Kerry Reynolds 
Langston, Laura Hill 368 
Lanham, William Glenn 
Lanier, Vicki Mooza 
Lannen. John William 
Lansford. Edward Everett 104, 368 
Lantz. Steven Richard 338 
Lanzilotta, Dolores Maria 369 
Laparo, Susan Patricia 369 
Lapkin, Glenn Jay 68. 369 
Laposata, Joe 244 
Lappin. Janet Joan 156 
Laray. Thomas Stuart 369 
Larie, Elizabeth Bennett 176. 209, 307 
Larisch, Craig R. 369 
Larkin. Todd Larry 154 
Larscn. Gregory Slack 
Larsen, Kellie Marie 
Larsen, Larry S 68, 307 
Larson, Bruce J. 
Larson. Jerry 259 
Larson, Leslie Ann 
Larson. Stephen James 338, 
Lascara. William Anthony 
Lash, Richard Anthony 
Lasky, Kenneth Jordan 
Laso, Maggi248, 307 
Lass ^ 

,. Thor 

■, Mark T. 
Lassiter, Richard Max 
Lassiter, Virginia Lynne 
Lato, Jean Marie 191, 193,338 
Laughlin. John Ramsey 
Laureano. Alberto N. 191 
Laurent, Harold J 
Lauriti. Joan Christine 
Laulenslager, Leslie 307 
Laverty, Robert Burnham 338 
Lawler. Jay Bradford 233 
Lawler, Kelly Summers 79, 197 
Lawler, Susan Ellyn 369 
Lawrence, Carolyn Smith 
Lawrence. Kathryn Aiford 

n Conway 307 



Lawrence, William Henry. IV 

Laws, Christine T 

Lawson. Joy Lanette 193, 369 

Lawson, Marinda Gay 221. 369 

Lawson, Susan Mane 

Lay. Stuart Page 

Laycock. Jimmye 72 

Layer, Robert Walter 

Layne, Teresa Renee 411. 154 

Layton, Gregory Lee 

Lazo, David Michael 164 

Leach. Barbara 295 

Leach. Edwin Randolph 156 

Leach. Gregory Eddie 338 

Leaf, Anne Marie 

Leahy. Cathlin E 

Leake. Brett Francis 365. 369 

Lease, Kelly Eaton 79 

Leazer. Benny Art 

Lebo. Kimberly Elizabeth 307 

Lecain. Dcnise Marie 369 

Leclaire, Charles John 395. 156 

Leclere. Martha Dabney 

Lederach, James Slagell 

Ledwith, Jennifer Anne 197 

Lee. Aecha 

Lee, Cherie Garrett 

Lee, Katherine Diane 

Lee, Lai Man 369 

Lee. Myunghi 248. 338 

Lee. Robert Kimeark 

Lee. Robert Withers. Ill 369 

Lee, UngKeunl54 

Lee, William Robert 

Leedy, Kendra Lyn 

Leffler, Catherine Louise 369 

Lefkowitz, Robert Arnold 395 

Leftwich, Theresa Lee 221. 369 

Leggett. Felicia 338 

Lehr. Kathryn M 63. 369 

Leibowitz, Jonathan Stuart 75, 224, 


Leimer, Randal Joe 

Leinbach. Tracy 69 

Leinbach. Tyler Howard 237 

Leister. Katherine Carol 369 

Leite, Diane Valente 

Leite, Margarette Valente 

Lekman, Ellen H. 369 

Lemmon, Angela Marie 338, 342 

Lemon, Linda Carole 369, 260. 156 

Lencewicz, Joseph Francis, III 64 

Lendrim, Frank 105.177.267 

Lenhart, Jeffrey Grant 

Lenz, Alecia Ann 

Leonard. James Montgomery, R. 369 

Leong, Apollo Yuen 

Lerch. P. Charlotte 

Lesesne, Maryrose Lyie 4, 1 14. 197 

Lesko, Gregory P 

Less. Joanne Reid 369, 155 

Lesser, Steven Jay 251 

Lester, Mary E. 

Lester, Victoria Sue 242 

Lett, Wayne Dixon 

Lettner, Loretta Lynn 

Leuders. Mary Beth 270 

Lcuthotd. Marc Daniel 

Leverenz, Julia B. 

Levesgue. Paula Rae 221. 338 

Levine, Amy Allen 177 

Levinc. Noah Stephen 64 

Levitt, Gary Alan 395 

Levy, Larry Scot 

Levy. Leslie Sue 

Levy. Margaret Freda 

Lewe. Sally Ann 203 

Lewellen. MitziJol26,338 

Lewis. Blane Benjamin 395 

Lewis. Donna Jean 

Lewis, Edward Charles 395 

Lewis, Ellen Louise 307 

Lewis, Jennifer Lou 63. 197, 221 

Lewis. Kathleen Grace 

Lewis, Linda Joan 154 

Lewis, Maia Linda 

Lewis, Mary Catherine 

Lewis, OrenRittcr, III 369 

Lewis. Rebecca Joy 191, 223. 369 

Lewis, Sally Ann 209, 338, 411 

Lewis, Sandy K 

Lewis. Ted 86. 87 

Lewis, Thea J. 

Lewis, Warren Hale 

Lex, Nancy Lee 203 

Leyland, Stephanie Louise 307 

Li, KaKui Peter 

Liakopoulos, Patricia Alexis 

Libassi, Paul Matthew 237, 107. 106 

Libey. Theresa Ann 209 

Liddle, Carol Lee 

Lieb, David Allen 82. 338, 154 

Liebst. Peter John 

Liepman, David Antony 369 

Lierz, Colleen Ann 

Light, Cynthia L 

Lightner, Robert Paul 

Lightner, Susan Renee 338 

Lihaver, Deirdre Bedinger338 

Liles, Matthew Vann 224 225 

Lillard, Mary L. 

Lillie. Raymond John 

Lim, Hyon Kyong 

Limberger, Shen Renee 338 

Limm, Diane Rose 223, 307, 403 

Linaugh, Mark Joseph 

Lind, Robert Stuart 

Lindes.Kelley Michelle 203 

Lindgren. James Michael 

Lindner, Jeanne Michelle 

Lindsey. Jeanie Pyper 221 

Lindsley, Ruth Luise 370 

Lindsley, Todd Theodore 82 

Link, Kevin Wesley 

Linka. David Brenner 225 

Linnane, Michael Forrest 

Linnevonbcrg, Diane Catherine 193. 


Linville, Carla Ann 307 

Lipford. Robert C, 

Lipinski, Katherine Cecilia 209 

Lipuma, Deborah Marie 154 

Lisella. John Franklin 73. 214 

Lisi, Karen Jean 197.370 

Lissfeh, Jennifer Ann 79 

LiHle, Amy Pendleton 
Little, Ann Louise 210 
Little. Diane Beth 154 
Little, John Joseph 
Liu, Chih-Shing 
Liu, Shang-Bin 
Liu. Shao-Li 365. 370, 155 
Livick, Gregg Cameron 
Livingstone, David Denman 

Ltanso, Roberto Javier 

Llanso, Thomas Harlan 

Llewellyn, Jeanie Ann 

LIuch, Jaime Gerardo 

Locantore, Sarah Jane 210 

Locasale, Gregory Thomas 307 

Locke, Mary Ann 338 

Lockerby, Robert Charles 338, 107 

Lockhart, Margaret J, 79, 370 

Locklear, Maurice Kent 

Lockwood, Eunice E. 

Lockwood, William 135 

Loeffler. Diane Brooke 395 

Loftin, Mary Valerie 

Loftus, Chris 250. 156 

Loftus, Robert Edward 214, 370 

Logan, George Chamberlain 

Lohr, Matthew Joseph 

Lohr. Randall Nehrenz 

Loisch. Patricia Ann 316, 370 

Loker. Rebekah Burch 

Lokos, Nathan Stuart 338 

Lonergan, Daniel Glenn 156 

Long, Barry Leon 411 

Long, Cheryl Anne 212. 307 

Long, Helen Ann 

Long, Lisa Bonner 370, 171 

Long, Melissa Anne 

Long, Nancy Ellen 370 

Long, Robert Matthew 

Long. Susan Louise 

Long. Thomas Payne 

Longenbach. Edic Ann 193 

Longerbeam, Orville Nelson 

Longerbeam, Patricia Moran 

Longest, Frances Gayle 

Longmire, Jill Elizabeth 

Longstreet, Susan Cannon 395 

Longworth. Katherine Stuart 370 

Lonick, Christine Marie 242 

Lonjck, James Gerard 

Lonnes, Jerome Leroy 

Looney, Kevin Francis 86. 87 

Lopdrup. Eva Jane 251, 307 

Lopez, Gisela Maria 84. 85. 370 

Lopez, Kenneth E, David 

Lorch, Michael John 307, 403, 237 

Lott, Karl Jeffrey 370 

Lott, Megan Beth 370, 210 

Loughran, Christopher John 64. 370 

Lounsbery, Anne Lynn 223, 307 

Love, Bradley Curtis 68. 338 

Love, Robert Lippincott 

Lovegren, James Andrew 237 

Lovett, Mark Emerson 

Lovett, Warren 270 

Loving, Treesa Elaine 338 

Lovko, Kenneth Ray, Jr 

Lowden, James Keen 370 

Lowe, Benjamin Franklin. Jr. 1 1 1 

Lowery, Nancy Ann 

Lowman. Donald Lee 

Lowry. Deborah Anne 391 

Lu, Mu-2hen 

Lucas, Albert 73 

Lucas, Constance Denise 370 

Lucas. Janis Anita 

Lucas.JosephJ. 72, 73. 259 

Lucci. Katherine 

Lucidi, Donald Gerald 154 

Ludington, Kristin Wishart 138. 169, 


Luebbert, Nancy Carol 

Luebehusen, Susan Daphne 

Luebs, Karen W. 209 

Lueders. Mary Beth 370 

Lukin, Craig George 

Lull. Edward Warren, Jr. 

Lumsden, Pauline P. 

Lunceford. Julie Ann 

Lund. Frances Virginia 370 

Lunday, Jennifer Kaye 370 

Lundquist, Erik James 224, 370 

Lundquist, Peter Eugene 

Lundvall, Richard 62 

Lunn, Arthur 

Lusko, Deanna Marie 

Luter, Laura Stockmon 

Lutz, Victona Ann 325, 259, 154, 97, 


Luzzatto, Donald Allan 

Lydick, David Howard 

Lyle, William Aaron 

Lyles, William Patterson 

Lyman, Stacy Ann 

Lynch, Linda 

Lynch, Vanessa Rae 338, 210 

Lyons. Arthur Gilbert 

Lyons, Cynthia Maxine 

Lyons, Timothy Joseph 370 

Lysher, Judith Ann 

Lytton, Rosemarie 338 


Mack, Joseph E., Jr. 
MacKarevlch, Gerard Matthew 
MacKay, Lesley Katherine 
Mackey, Barbara Gayle 
Mackin, Kathleen Ann 
MacKlnney, Tamara Lynne 

MacLaren, Scott Foster 

MacLeod, Debbie 79 

MacLeod, Douglas P. 

MacLeod, Ewen Hugh 

MacMastcrs, Wayne Allen 72. 73, 214, 


Madden, Charlotte U. 

Maddox, Richard Alan 

Maddow, Veronica 307 

Mader, Claudia Christine 307 

Madero, Martha Helena 

Madison, Benjamin V. 

Magary, Janine P. 79 

Magglo, Chirstopher C. 

Maggio, Eric Robert 

Magnus-Sharpe, Marc Steven 

Magulre, Scott Alan 

Maguschak, Barbara Ann 

Mahbub, Shahryar 338 

Maher. Margaret Mary 370 




Liston, Judith Anni 

Littauer, Deirdre Bedinger Lu. 

Lilten, Jonathan Jay 

MacArthur, Gordon Cameron 325 
MacArthur. Herbert Stuart 
Macauley, David Mark 325, 1 54 
Macawili, Wesley Gomez 
MacCagnan, Victor, Jr. 338 
MacDonald, George Holland 
MacDonald, Heather Ann 209, 307 
MacDonough. Peter Jeffrey 

Maher. Patricia Karen 
Maher, William And) 
Mahoney, Christine 
Mahoney, Irene 
Mahoney, John David 
Malmon, Jonathan David 
Malsto, Christine Marie 
Maitland, Nancy Marie 
Makonnen, Jerusalem 
Male, Jean Ellen 

Maley, Julie Anne 191. 193. 155 
Malkemas. Christine 155 

Malllson, Janet Blake 193 
Malloy, Tracy Marcell 371 
Malone, John A. 82 
Maltepe. Oya 
Mandulak, John P. 
Mangione, Carol Anitra 
Manix. Robin Elizabeth 
Mann, Brlgitte S. 
Mann, Charles Edward 78 
Mann, Gerald Lee 75 
Manning, Kenneth Russell 338 
Mansel. Kelli Kathleen 397 
Mansfield, Calvin Columbus 
Mansfield, Dawn Lynn 
Manson, Mary Virginia 371 

Mantus, David Scott 

Manuele, Vincent Orrie 

Manzo, Renata Marietta 41 1. 155 

Mapp. George R, IV 

Marblestone. Tracy Ann 212 

Marcheank. Robert Hugh 371, 237 

Marcos. Amy Ann 325 

Marcou, Mary A. 371 

Marenlck, Catherine Ann 

Marenick, Stephanie 412 

Margolis. Ellen Gayle 

Maria, Patricia Anne 

Marindin, Brookes Grenville 61. 79. 

338, 259 

Maritote. Gloria Jean 338, 100, 101 

Markey, John,ll371 

Markey, John Brian 

MarkowskI, Paul Skallman 338 

Marks, Howard S 

Markwith. Glenn Paige 

Marley, Catherine Anne 203 

Marlin, Elizabeth 371, 210 

Marlowe, David Rives 

Marnell. Francis Xavler 156 

Marolda. Valerie Jean 

Marousek, James Lawrence 233, 371 

Marra, Kevin Michael 

Marrazzo, Bernard Richard 70, 73 

Marron, Brian Richard 

Marrs, Bradley Phipps 371, 257 

Marschean, Amy Lynn 

Marsh, Robin Reiiee 223 

Marshall, Catherine Janet 

Martel, Thomas Charles 62 

Martell. Elizabeth Therese 

Martens, Ellin Marie 

Martens, Gary Bradford 

Martin. Bobble Sue 338 

Martin, David Franklin 233, 371 

Martin, Deirdre Jane 

Martin, Gabriela 307 

Martin, George Richard 

Martin. Hansen Oliver 257 

Martin, James Alfred 325, 156 

Martin, James Grubbs, Jr. 

Martin, John 218 

Martin, Kenneth Alan 73. 214 

Martin, Lawrence Joseph 338 

Martin. Lucy Claudette 

Martin. Margaret Ann 

Martin, Michele Ashton 209. 338 

Martin, Mitchell Bryant 78 

Martin, Pamela Ann 371 

Martin. Terence Patrick 228. 307. 237 

Martin, Thomas Patrick 371, 107 

Martin, William David 

Martinez, Laura Ann 

Martinez, Victoria Beatriz 79 

Martini, Cindy S 

Martini. Douglas John 72, 73,371 154 

Martorana. Jeffrey Thomas 

Marzutlo, JayF-82, 325 

Masci, Robin Cara 

Mason. Ann Marie 372 

Mason. Richard Patrick 

Mason, Timothy Patrick 

Massaro, Anne Vaune 338 

Massey, Robert Douglas 64 

Massle, Sharon Yvonne 

Mast, Christopher Curtis 67, 197, 372 

Masters. Lora Jean 197 

Mastcron, Charles V. Ill 372 

Masterson. J. Bruce 

Mastrobattista, Mary Patricia 

Mastromlchalls, Patricia Nikl 

Matano, Alfred 

Matawaran, Ramon Deguzman 372 

Matheson, John Whitman, Jr. 73 

Matson, Bruce Howard 

Matsuura, Raymond 

Matteo, Joseph Peter 131 

MatHield, Kenneth F.. Jr. 

Matthews, Christine G. 

Matthews, Cynthia Ann 

Matthews, James David 256, 156 

Matthews, Jeffrey Paul 

Matthews, Perry Anne 

Matthls, Sally Ann 307 

Mattis. Marlon 

Mattler, Beth 339 

Matton, Tori Tumtln 

Mattson, Alexandra Christine M. 

Mattson, Ann Louise 

Maxa, Bradley Alan 372, 155 

Maxey. Robin Carol 

Maxfield, Charles James 156 

Maxle, Margaret Anne 31, 372 

May, David Bryant 372 

May, Denise Jeanette 105 

Mayberry, Peter Grant 372 

Maybury. Susan Gall 

Mayer, Frank William 

Mayer, Jeffrey Thomas 

Mayes, Milton C. 

Mayes, Robert Lee 372 

Mayfleld, Carolyn Sheriff 

Mayhew. Robert Timothy Michael 

Maynard. Sara Grason 223, 325, 164. 


Mazie, Eric Anton 

Mazzucchelil, Michael Glenn 

McAllister, Lois Jean 

McAvoy, Laurie Hoover 63, 80, 372, 

278. 154 

McBeath. George Raymond 

McCaffrey. Donna Susan 

McCagnan, Vic 229 

McCall. Dianne Lynn 244, 251 

McCalla. Sheila Crowley 

McCann. Kevin 156 

McCarthy, Cara Suzanne 

McCarthy, James Anthony 


McCauley, Patricia Anne 395 
McClanan, Martin Whltehurst 
McClenney, Elizabeth Gail 
McCleskey. Nancy Emily 
McCleksey, Scott Clifford 
McClintock. John Scott 
McCllntock. Robert Orth. Jr. 
McCloskey, Christine Marie 
McClure. David Patterson 
McClure, Robert Alan 
McCollough. Leland Wallace 
McConachle, Stephanie Marie 
McCord, Bradley T. 62. 232, 233 
McCormlck, Ton! 
McCoy, Barbara Lynne 193, 339 
McCoy. Daniel Joseph, Jr. 230, 231 
McCoy, Henry Banks, III 325, 156 
McCoy, Rebecca Ellen 372 
McCoy, Teresa Faye 339 
McCrae, Scott Stanaway 98. 99 
McCraw, Elizabeth Adams 203 
McCrory, James Wlllard 
McCulla. Timothy James 
McCullers. Ruth Elizabeth 307, 411 
McCulley, Cecil 116 
McCutchan, Stuart J. 
McCutcheon, Mary Beth 
McDanlel, Kelly Gwen 251, 325, 336 
McDanlel, Rebecca Leigh 307 
McDanlel. Richard Edwin 
McDanlel. Steven Wlllard 372, 237 
McDanlels. Darl 
McDevltt. Timothy Francis 372 
McDiffett, Amy Sue 325, 270. 154 
McDonald. Gary Lee 339 
McDonald. Ingrid Elizabeth 191, 339 
McDonald, Richard Timmlns 
McDonnell, Sheila Lynn 212. 325 
McDonnell. Timothy Seamus 395 
McDonough, Michael Cornelius 
McDow, Margie 347 
McDowell. David J 73 
McDowell, Karen Margaret 198, 339 
McDuffie. John Kevin 73 
McEachern, Cheryl Elizabeth 307 
McElheny. Gwendolyn Louise 
McElllgott. Mary Teresa 193, 373 
McElllgott, Susan Gavin 325 
McElvaine, Bryan David 339 
McEnderfer, Katharine Louise 339 
McEntee, Lawrence Joseph, Jr 73 
McFarlane, Peter Neil 
McGaffey, Beth Constance 209 
McGahren. Brian Joseph 266, 307. 

McGahren. Kevin Michael 
McGann. Edward Gerard 372 
McGavin. John David 395. HI, 156 

404 / Index 

McGee, Douglas Patrick 
McGee, Janet Elizabeth 372, 1 1 1 
McGee. John Divine. Ill 131. 307. 41 1 
McGee. William Casey 
McGettigan. Kevin James 325, 154 
McGlmpsey. Diane Carole 209. 154 
McGIynn, Mark William 325 
McGovern, Margaret Ann 
McGowan, Kevin M, 
McGowan, Mary Louise Theresa 
McGrath. Joy Ann 223 
McGraw. Bradley Dwaln 
McGregor, Michele Rae 
McGregor, Sarah Patterson 
McGuIre, Carol Ann 209, 339 
McHeffey. James Eugene 73 
McHcnry, Stephen Michael 62. 372 
McHugh, Margaret Mary 
Mcllwalne. Susanna K, 
Mcintosh. Louann 
McKay, Douglas Klrby 224, 339 
McKee. Colleen Anne 80. 308, 203 
McKee. Wendy Cadwalader 325 
McKeeman. Susan Jane 
McKcever. Kelly 339, 203 
McKenna. Kate Dylan 339 
McKenna, Robert Bruce 
McKeon, James Kirk 68. 339 
McKlernan. Michael Jerome 372, 376 
McKlnnon. Bill H. 
McLanc. Shawn Creg 
McLaughlin. Christine Louise 339 
McLaughlin, Kevin John 244 
McLaughlin, Kristin Alexandria 372 
McLaughlin. Nadlne Louise 
McLaughlin, Wendy Ann 
McLemore, Alycc Lynne 325 
McLeod. Elizabeth Helen 197 
McLeod, Mark Alexander 
McLeod, Thomas Lawrence 258 
McManus, John Bryson 
McManus. Mary Monica 209. 339 
McManus. Michael Gerard 
McMenamln. David Ashley 
McMinn, Gregory 372 
McMulHn, Charles Taylor 
McMurrer. Daphne Lucille 
McNeal, Anthony 
McNeil. Daniel Arthur 
McNeil. Tracy Anne 251. 372. 270 
McNey, Elizabeth Jean 
McNulty. Janet Elizabeth 308. 41 1 
McNult, Elizabeth C 339 
McPhaul. Anne Dacler 197 
McPhaut, Klrby Louise 
McQullkln, Jeffrey James 
McRae, Robert Charles 325 
McShanc, Cornelius Michael 
McSherry, Perry Boiling 372 
McSweeney, John William 
McTler. Robert Dinneen 325, 154 
McVlckar. Melanle Rose 223, 340 
McWhorter, Mayra Virginia 
McWllllams, Philip Anthony 98, 99 
McWilllams, Sarah Margaret 154 
Mead. Spencer, R 195 
Meade. James Sherwood 373 
Meagher, Michael Edmund 
Meaney. Heather Charlotte 
Mears. Druanne 340 
Mears, William Carl. Jr 82 
Meckllng. Scott Armen 
Medley. Michael J 
Mee. Michael Anthony 
Meehan. Brian Walter 
Meehan, Laura Jean 
Meehan. Paul Patrick 66 
Meehan. Thomas Edward 
Meell, Timothy Joseph 73, 214 
Megale, Christopher Scott 308. 237. 

Mehuron. Kimberly Anne 340 
Melnhardl. Michael Benedict 
Melnlcke. Elizabeth Anne 
Mclster. Shelley Rose 325 
Mekan, Moazzam Ahmad 340 
Melany, Michelle Lynn 154 

Mellls. Michael G. 

Mcllott. Deborah Lynn 

Melton, Russell Winfrec 

Melton. Tracy Matthew 

Menefee, Mary Kathcrlne 308 

Mercado. Douglas Edward 308 

Meredith, Sunshine Duke 203 

Meredith, Susan Trumbo373. 203 

Merish. Lori Ann373 

Merrifcild. Laurie Sue 373 

Mcrtes. Sheila Eileen 325, 154 

Merwarth. Leigh Ann 197 

Messenger, Mary Alice 

Mcttler. Mary Elizabeth 

Metzner. William Joseph 

Meybohm. Robert Stephen 373 

Meyer. Cathy Elizabeth 

Meyer. John David 373 

Meyer. Judy Renee 340 

Meyer, Kenneth William 

Meyer. Kevin Richard 

Meyer, Michael 

Meyer, Patricia A 

Meyer. Randall Paul 175 

Meyers, Ann 167 

Meyers, Christopher 325 

Meyers. Donald Eugene 

Meyers. Ira Douglas 82. 373 

Meyers. Loren Charles 

Meyers, Thomas Edward 

Mlante. Paula Renee 193, 373, 383, 


Michael, Daniel Lawrence 308 

Michaels. Lawrence Edward 340 

Mlchalek. Elizabeth Sue 373 

Middlcbrook, Todd Victor 75 

Middleton, Donna L. 

Middleton. Lisa Rose 275 

Middleton, Robert Ben)amln 

Middleton, Robert W, 

Middleton, Sharon Ann 340 

Mlka. Andrew Joseph 229, 87 

Mllano. James John 395 

Mike-Mayer. Laszlo 6. 73, 373 

Miles. Andrea Joy 340 

Miles. Thomas I. 98. 99 

Mllkavlch. Joan R. 

Mllkes, ArdlanneLynn 

Mllkey, Steven Walter 308. 88. 199 

Millard, Becky L, 373 

Miller. Alaine Young 154 

Miller. Alexandra Gates 209. 373 

Miller. Belinda Ellen 308 

Miller, Beth Lee 160, 169, 260. 156 

Miller. Bradley Tllford 

Miller. Caroline Ann 340 

Miller. Dana Snyder 

Miller. Frederick Taylor 199 

Miller. Graeme Bruce 73. 308 

Miller. Gregory Atwood 66. 154 

Miller. James E. 

Miller. Jeffrey Rowe 

Miller. Kristen Renee 

Miller, Lorl Ann 

Miller, Lorl Sue 

Miller, Marlka Teresa 374 

Miller, Mary-Jane 290, 292, 374 

Miller, Monlquc Elizabeth 203, 412 

Miller. Randy 325 

Miller, Richard John 75 

Miller. Robert C. 

Miller, Sharon A. 

Miller. Steven Michael 

Miller, Willis Glen. Jr. 

Mlllhauser, Alan Edward 

Mllllgan. Lisa Ann67.340 

Mllllgan. Mary Hunter 4. 197. 308 

Mills. Beth Carol 168, 374 

Mills. Robert Hugh 374 

Millwood. Timothy Simon 374 

Milne. James Edward 

Milne. Luclnda Gale 340 

Milne. Scott Stirling 

Miner. Paul Stevens 

Minlchlello. Alfred Zeno 

Minnick, Jonathan Allen 340, 237 

Minnlx. Leslie Montague 83 

Miranda. Richard James 74. 75 

Mlrlck. Carole Sue 

Mistele. Thomas Michael 

Mitchell. Carol Ann 

Mitchell. Debra Lynn 

Mitchell, Eliza Louise 

Mitchell, Gregory Jerome 

Mitchell, John D, 

Mitchell, Mary Anne 197 

Mitchell. Mary Louise 341 

Mitchell. Patricia Ellen 

Mitchell. Robert Burklin 

Mitchell. Sharron Swenck 

Mitchell, William Patrick 251 . 31 6. 34 1 

Mltrovic. John Andre 72. 73. 214. 259 

Mitsumata. Masatokl James 

Mlttlga. Mary Adele 

Mo. Chcol 

Moakley. Christopher John 

Moats. Dale Alexander 92 

Mocarskl. Kathy Anne 209, 374 

Mock. Lisa Diane 374. 210 

Moffett. Deborah Perry 193. 325 

Mohlcr. Debra Lee 

Mohney, Marvin Ray 

Mohncy. Sharon Eileen 

Mohr, Samuel Arnold 

Mok, Camilla Lynn 

Moledlna, Hanlf Hassanall 325 

Molnar. Victoria Frances 341 

Monahan, Beatrice Peca 395 

Monahan, David P. 

Moncure, Elizabeth Epes 374 

Monfalcone. Laura Lennon 253. 341 

Monhollon, John Pylant 

Monhollon. Marsha Mae 

Monroe. Edward Lee 237 

Monroe. Sara Marie 374 

Montlnola, Juan Miguel Reyes 

Montjoy, Conley Elizabeth 193, 325 

Montuori, David Alan 156 

Moody. Claudette A. 

Moody. Dana Pearl 325 

Moon. Anita Hye Jung 

Moon, Cary Nelson, III 

Moon, llryong 

Moon, Nicolctte Staton 253. 325 

Mooney. Doreen Ella 

Mooney. Laura Jean 280, 374 

Mooney. Michele Gene 

Moore. Arlenc Ann 

Moore. Betty Ann 193. 308 

Moody. Claudette A 

Moody. Dana Pearl 325 

Moon. Anita Hye Jung 

Moon, Cary Nelson. Ill 

Moon, llryong 

Moon. Nlcolette Staton 253, 325 

Mooney. Doreen Ella 

Mooney, Laura Jean 280, 374 

Mooney, Michele Gene 

Moore. Arlene Ann 

Moore, Betty Ann 193. 308 

Moore, Christopher Bryan 374 

Moore. Daniel D. 11 

Moore. Douglas W 

Moore. Gregory Keith 374 

Moore. Joan Ruth 

Moore, John 117 

Moore, Kenneth Steven 

Moore. Lonnle Carroll. Jr, 72, 73. 214 

Moore. Lucie Howard 

Moore, Margaret Anne 

Moore, Margaret Ellis 

Moore. Melanle Annette 

Moore. Melissa Jeanne 325, 154 

Moore, Ronnie Fisher 

Moore, Sara Carolyn 

Moore, Sherrl Lynn 

Moore. Terry 85 

Moore, Thomas Lamar. Jr 230 

Moore, William TP 

Moorman. William Elliott. Ill 395. 262. 


Moosha, Kimberly Barnes 411 

Moreau, Melanle Beatrice Martha 77, 


Moreau, Stefanle Ray 

Moreland. Caria Shaffer 395 

Morcland. Cindy Clare 395, 156 

Moreland. James Michael 

Moreno, Michele Marie 

Morgan, Kendra 308 

Morgan, Melanle Karyn 223. 154 

Morgan. Sean Patrick 214 

Morgan. Vincent Craig 195 

Morina, Joseph Thomas 

Morlson. Jennifer Lynn 

Morris. Caroline Lee 374 

Morris. Donald E 233, 374. 88 

Morris. Jan Richardson 

Morris, Thomas Wright 

Morrison. Eric Kenneth 104, 308 

Morrison. James Scott 233 

Morrison, Kimberly Anne 221, 374 

Morrison, Matthew Shannon 325 

Morrow, Jane Elizabeth 

Morrow. Michele Denise 

Morse. Ann Dabney 212, 259 

Morse, Garry Wayne 

Morse, Roger Alan 237 

Morton, John Flood. IV 308 

Mount. Brian Jeffrey 341 

Mountain, Martha Jean 308 

Moustafa, Mohamed Zaki 

MowattLarssen. Eric 107 

Mowery, James Herman, III 

Moyer, William Leonard 

Mozlngo, James Milton 233 

Mozley. Sally Robin 

Mucclo. Daniel 62 

Muilenburg, Robert Gerrit 

Mulr. Sheila E 

Mulhall, Marguerite Patrice 

Muller. Caroline Ann 221 

Muller. Sandra Lynn 

Mulligan, Michael Mark 

Mullln. Carolann Mary 395. 156 

Mulllns, Allsa Marie 

Mullins, Larry Keith 

Mullock. Daniel Clark 

Mulvey. Brian 62 

Munden, Robert Joseph 214 

Mundorff. Gretchen Adele 

Munford, Morgan Alex 

Munro. Debra Kay 

Munroe. Thomas A. 

Murakami, Linda Yuri 341 

Murano. M C. 67 

Murdock. Mark Wellington 325 

Murphree. Susan Jean 374 

Murphy, Barbara B. 

Murphy. Claire Annette 

Murphy. David Hall 73. 214 

Murphy, Devin Ignatius 214. 374 

Murphy, Douglas Andrew 

Murphy, John Scot 

Murphy, Kathleen Anne 

Murphy, Kenneth Shae 

Murphy. Lynn Kelley 193.374 

Murphy, Mary L 

Murphy. Michael John 73. 214 

Murphy. Patrice 77 

Murphy. Sean Francis 156 

Murphy. Thomas Joseph 230 

Murray, Charles Spencer. Jr. 224. 1 54 

Murray, David Frank 

Murray, Georglna Lee 

Murray, Jill Diane 325 

Murray, Laura 79 

Murray, Matthew Sweetman 82. 235 

Murray, Michael H, 

Murrell, Howard Julian, Jr. 

Musclano, Suzanne Marie 325, 154 

Sportsline. Senior Buff Debelles interviews Coach Parkhill after the ODU at W&M basketball game. Throughout the year, Buff con- 
ducted interviews with both local and professional sports figures for his WCWM show. — Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Index / 405 

Muse, Melissa Lynn 209, 308 
Mustek, Sally Ann 325 
Musto. Wtlliam A. 68 
Mutii, Michael Charles Chase 
Myatich, Ronald George 
Myers. Christopher Robert 
Myers, Kathleen Ann 255, 276 
Myrom, Melinda J. 
Naatjes. Lorl L. 

Nabors, Truman Alan 242, 325 
Namkung, Min 
Nammack, Marta Frimann 
Naphy. William G. 374 
Nary. Kevin Russell 374 
Nash. Cynthia Lynne 341, 212 
Nass, Daniel Arthur 73, 191 
Natale. Charles Joseph. Jr. 
Navas. Luis Heliodoro 374 
Nave. Bruce Wilson 
Nazak, Jennifer Lynne 203 
Neal, Anne Carter 
Neal, Bonnie Lynne 
Neal. Elizabeth Tankard 
Nealon. Joseph F 
Neary. John David 
Nebergall. Peter Jonathan 
Negendank. Mimi Taylor 
Ncider. Karin Jean 
Neikirk. Stephanie Marie 
Neil. Linda Dorothy 61. 374 
Neil. Peter Herbert 374 
Neill. William Lee 374 
Nelms. John David 
Nelson. Carol Lee 16, 375 
Nelson. Gregory Paul 375 
Nelson. Jeffry Howard 
Nelson. John Kennedy 
Nelson. Richard Jay 
Nelson. Scott Thomas 375 
Nelson. Susan B. 
Nematollahi. Habibolah 
Nesbit, Michael 252 
Ness, David Garner 229 
Nettles, John Gregory 
Neuhauser, John Millard 341 
Neumann, Theodore William. Ill 
Neves, Peter David 
Nevin. Johns. 392, 156 
Nevlud. Anne Barbara 308 
Newell, Jennifer Joyce 252. 375 
Newell. Susan Leigh 375 
Newland, BartGar^ 



Newman. Cara Allison 164, 165 

Newman, Cheryl Lynn 193. 375 

Newman, John Robert. Jr 44.341 

Newman. Kendall Joseph 

Newman. Kirk Edward 

Newman. Robert Ferrell 

Newman. Susan Ann 413 

Newpol. Jon Stuart 

Ncwsom. Martha Elizabeth 193. 341 

Newson. Perry Young 

Newson, Trade Snyder 

Newton, Bambi Lynn 308 

Newton, Gail Brooke 

Ngo, Adeline Hwang 

Ni. Yuan-Biau 

Nichols, Edwin Creighton 

Nichols. Gail Marie 

Nicholscn, Harry James 73 

Nicholson, Terry Keith 341 

Nickerson. Gary Wayne 

Nickerson, Sandra Kay 

Nicol, Robert James 207, 341 

Niebuhr. David Harold 224. 375 

Nieman, Loraine Kay 209. 375 

Niemiec, Melanie Diane 

Niezgoda. Deborah Anne 183. 154 

Nitschke, Randall Mark 

Nix. James Henry 

Noffsmger. Denise Larae 325 

Nolan, Diana 290, 375. 155 

Noland, Royce Paul, Jr. 

Norcross, Brenda 

Nordstrom, Clyde William 

Nordstrom. Dennis B. 

Norehad, David Christopher 98. 99 

Norman. Judith Mane 197 

Morris, Deborah Ann 341 

Norris, Frances Virginia 

Norris, James Michael 

Norris, Jody 

Norris, John Thornton 341 

Norris, Mary Christine 

Norris, Michael Elsey 

Norrod, Caleen Frances 198 

North, Gregory David 183 

North, Gretchen Barrow 

Norwood, Whitney Lee 197. 308 

Nuckles, Nancy Elizabeth 210 
Nuckols. Betsy 
Nuckols. Mary Grace 
Nuckols. Melody Carter 
Nugent. Diane Mai 

Nugenl. Paula Claire 308 


1, Muhai 

Nyrop. Lis 
O'Hara, Charles Joseph 
O'Mahony, Kevin P 392. 395 
Oakes. Robert Randolph 249. 375 
Oakley, Miriam Kay 325 
Oakley, Tamara Jane 
Oates, Gregory Roderick 
Obadal, Nancy Marie 197 
Obata. Mary Grace 198 
Oboyle, Kathleen Marie 
Obrien. Elizabeth 308 
Obrien, Joanne Margaret 221 
Obrien, Karen Linda 308 

Obrien, Nancy Jean 

Obrien. Nancy Margaret! 

Obrien. Robert William 395 

Obrien, Thomas Wolfgang 

Obrien. Timothy Clyde 

O'Connell. Marcia Lidell 253, 341, 41 1 

O'Connell, Mark David 

O'Connor. Frederick Thomas 

O'Connor, John E 

Odiaga. Marco Fernando 

Odom, Stephen Farrell 325. 41 1 

O'Donnell. Mary Anne 375 

O'Donohue, Daniel John 

O'Dwyer, Dennis Daniel 

Offield, Mary Elizabeth 325, 411 155 


Olsen. Scott Bradley 87 

O'Mahoney, Andrew Francis 156 

O'Mara, NealJ. 68 

Ondis. Catherine Berwind 206 

O'Neal. Rose Marie 395 

O'Neill, Julie Gay 

O'Neill. Kathleen Marie 105. 375 

Onkey, Lauren Elizabeth 308 

O'Reilly, Timothy Patrick 73 

Orenstein, Judith Ellen 

Orgel, Steven Gary 

Oroszlan, Judy Maria 

Orr, Harold Allen, Jr. 376 

Orrell, Brantley Swann 

Orrell, Eve Shartle 

Ortiz. Carlos Francisco 191, 206, 

Owen, Brandon Gerald 308 

Owen. Henry Robert, V 376 

Owen, Roderic L. 

Owens, Collins Leonard, Jr. 

Owens, Robert Gerard 

Ozmore,Shari Ellen 212 

Packer, Nancy Elizabeth 341, 203 

Packman, Deborah 

Pacllsanu, Anthony M. 

Paddock, Gregory Lynn 

Padgett. Kathryn Ann 

Pagans, Rebecca Lynette 193. 376 

Page, Walton Johnson, Jr. 

Pahno. Peter G. 

Painter, Jack Allan 253 

Painter, John Adam 

Valentine's Day. President Graves turns the tables and hosts his President's Aides, the hosts and 
hostesses for many campus events; for a meeting on the third floor of his house. The meeting took on 
a more casual attitude when President Graves brought out a cake for his aides. — Photo by Gene 

Oglesby, Penny E 325.411 

Ogltne, Fred Leland 

Ogorman, Susan Marie 197, 259 

O'Hara, Charles Joseph 395 

O'Hare, Constance Marie 325 154 

O'Keefe. Jeanne Marie 

O'Keefe, Kevin Cornelius 

O'Keefe, Terrence Robert 

O'Keeffe. Richard Bennett. Jr 156 

O'Kerstrom.LoriK 77 

Olds, Carolyn Elise 

Olds, Eileen Anita 395, 156 
Olcnich, Matthew Alter 
Olenich. Tamara Jean 84, 85 111 
Oliver, David Scott 233, 375 
Ollen, Michael Edward 376 



Osborne, James Lee Edward 

Osborne, Sally Ann 

Oskoui-Fard, Parva 

Oskoui-Fard, Peyma 

Osier, Mark 

O'Sullivan, Jean Mary 

O'Sullivan. Susan Marie 193. 376, 

260, 156 

Ota. Barry J 

Otey. Marion Milner 

Othoson, Eric G, 

O'Toole, Terrence Jo 

Ottaway. John Palmer, III 

Oltinger, Deborah Ann 154 

Otto. Silvia Cristina 308 

Otto. Steve Carl 

Pak, Nosuk 

Palmer. Forrest, R. 376 . 

Palmer. Helen Towles 210 

Palmer, Jeffrey Neil 

Palmer. Joan Marie 308 

Palmer, Kathy Marie 

Palmer. Richard 160. 163 

Palmes. Guy Kevin 

Palmore, Paula Jean 376.154 

Palmore. Randolph Harris 224, 377 

Palumbo. James John 

Pandak, Valerie 193, 325. 403 

Panoff, Stephen Edward 126 

Panos. Helen 377 

Pao. Jui-Lian 

Paolillo. Cynthia Ann 253 

Paolozzi, Thomas Franklin 

Papajohn. Christopher John 

Papas, Ted 251 

Paradis, Christine Yvonne 73, 80 

Pardee, Rosamond Louise 195 

Parisi, Raymond John. Jr. 

Park, Greogry Kee Hwa 301 341 


Park, Linda Suzanne 326 

Parker, Elizabeth Heath 308 

Parker, Gary Marsh 

Parker, Nancy E. 

Parker, Susan Bowen 

Parker, William Thomas 

Parkhill, Bruce 405. 93, 92 

Parkin, Deborah Lee 

Parks, Donald Lambert 

Parks, Mary Kathleen 

Parks, William, II 

Parlett, Tammy Arleen 

Parr, Emily Shawn 341 

Parrish, James Randolph 377 

Parrish, Laura Frances 

Parry, Monica Lea 

Pastel, Mary Jane 

Pasteris, Susan Louise 

Pastore. Darlene Michelle 377 

Pastore, David Michael 326 

Pastore, Joseph Gerard 

Pastore, Lora Ann 

Pastore, Mary Elizabeth 341, 413 

Pastrick, Sandra Lynn 308 

Pate, Peggy Ellen 

Pate, Susan Lori 209, 341 

Patrick, Michael Harris 

Pattee. Suzanne Ruth 308 

Patterson. Lowell Horace, III 

Patterson, Mark Randall 377 

Patterson. Patsy Annette 

Paltis, Janice Ann 

Patton, Christopher Alan 377 

Paul, Chris Arthur 395 

Paul, Mark Murfee 

Paule, Lawrence Mark 

Pauley, Karen C. 

Paulino. Anna Cristina Mortola 377 

279. 154 

Paylor, Mary Rebecca 341 

Payne, Charles Nelson, Jr. 207, 377 


Payne. Cheryl C. 

Payne, David Romie 341 

Payne, Leslie Kay 

Payne, Samuel Kirk 

Payne, Timothy Jon 155 

Peabody. Thomas William 233 

Pcarce, Leann Carter 209, 341 

Pearcy. Marsha Glyn 377, 155 

Pearsall, Pamela Elizabeth 

Pearson, Cynthia Laing 341 

Pearson. Ellyn Bain 193, 377, 155 

Pearson, Kathleen Marie 

Pearson, Lorraine Geraldine 

Pearson, Tina Kathleen 

Peay, Mason Andrew 

Pechan, String Erica 341, 197, 280 

Peckman, Francesca 

Peddicord, Barbara Carle 395 

Peebles, Pamela C. 

Pecle. Linda Judith 

Pemberton, Michael Arthur 308 

Pena, Juan Manuel 

Pendleton, Elizabeth Jane 212 

Pendleton, LindwoodHagan 251 303 



Penney, James A. 395, 156 
Pennington, Mark Stephen 377 
Pennington, Penny Oakley 308 
Penny, James David 395, 156 
Penola, Carol Ann 
Penrose, Gary Steven 
Penry, Deborah Lynn 
Peple, Edward Cronin, III 88 
Peple, Jane Mallory 308 
Peremes, Nancy Ellen 
Perez-Reyes, Eduardo Emilio 
Perkins. Beverly Denise 
Perkins, Harvey William 
Perkins, John Batten 377, 237 
Perkins. Randall Ambrose, III 82 
Pcrlman, Linda Susan 
Perlstrom, James R. 
Perper, Melanie Rose 
Perraud, Arthur L. 
Perrine, William Chadwick 395 
Perry, Donna Lynne 
Perry, Monica Leah 
Perry, Nancy S. 

Persigehl, Pamela Jane 126, 260. 156 
Peters, Amy Eliza 341, 210 
Peters, Lee Ann 
Peters, Rise Jean 
Peterson, Barbara Anne 
Peterson, Blake Arthur 377 
Peterson, David K. 
Peterson. Eric David 156 
Peterson. Francine 
Peterson. James Howard 308 
Peterson, Paul Eric 
Peterson, Susan Elizabeth 212 412 
Petitt. Tracy Lynne 326 
Petree, David Larcomb 
Petri, Steven Richard 237, 154 
Petrie, Douglas John 
Petrolia, Jeannette Beatrice 
Petroongrad, Patra 
Pettengill. Desilou Bane 
Petty. Dwayne Kevin 
Peworchik, James Anthony 233, 377 
Peyser. Michael Bardo 252. 88 
Pezzella, Harris Joseph 308 
Pfirrman. Christopher Keith 

406 / Index 

Pflugrath. Peter Kirk 

Phan. Thoalvan 

Phillips. Bruce A. 66. 224. 225 

Phillips. Deborah Grace 395. 156 

Phillips. Emelie L. 

Phillips. Howard Lee. Ill 377 

Phillips, Kevin Michael 73, 207 

Phillips. Martin Jennings 

Phillips, Michele Singer 

Phillips. Robin Noel 

Phillips. Scott Curtis 326 

Phillips. William Clarke 

Phillos. Akrovoula 377 

Philpott. Sharon Kay 308 

Phipps, Jonathan Everett 73 

Phipps, Margery Sue 177, 341 

Phoel. William C. 

Picclano. Laura 

Plcillo, Saverla Teresa 164 

Pickard, Karen Sue 

Pickell. Stuart Charles 176. 247, 377, 


Picken, Scott Lisle 

Pickens, Eric Lee 

Pickinpaugh, Lorl Ann 

Pickrel. Jan Marie 

Pickrell, James McCaw, Jr. 

Pierce. Debra Lee 377, 203. 202 

Pierce. Donna Hope 

Pierce, Faith Lucille 

Pierides, George Cyprian 

Pietrasanta, Robert L. 

Piland. Ellyn Page 

Pilgrim. William Brian 377, 218 

Pillow. Reuben Chris 253 

Pilz, Kerry Jean 377 

Pimental, Rochele August 

Pines. Andrew Ricky 

Pinzon, Marvin Felipe 

Pipan. Mary Ellen 130 

Piper. Amy 

Pirri, Vincent Gregory 377 

Pisarek. Shirley C. 

Pishko. Bernard Antony 

Pitman, John M. 

Pitts, Teresa Elaine 

Placke, Stephen Michael 

Placzek. Walter Holton 

Planert. Rudi Will 244 

Plante. Laura Kathleen 

Plaster, Henry Garnett 

Piatt, Elizabeth P 326. 210 

Piatt, Leigh Cheney 197 

Pleasants. Susan Katherine 336 

Pocsik. Stephanie 213 

Poeschl. Peggy Jo 

Phi, Christoph 377 

Poillon. Peter Russell 214. 377 

Poindexter, Martha Martin 

Poirier, Jean-Marc 

Polesnak, Susan Cameron 397 

Policastro. Michael Francis 191, 378. 

226. 143 

Policastro. Stephen John 

Polidoro. Joseph Richard 229 

Pollack. Bradley Glenn 378 

Pollack. Ronald A. 155 

Pollard. Jessica L. 

Pollard. Lisa Ann 326 

Pollock, Karen Elizabeth 197, 280. 341 

Pomponio, Carol Patricia 308 

Poms, Craig Alan 191. 228. 229 

Pond. Jesse Earl. Ill 

Pond, Peyton Gibson 19. 378, 278 

Pool, Eward Fuller, Jr. 

Pooley. Phyllis Kaye 

Popman. Elaine M. 

Porch. Michael James 

Portaro. Fr, Sam 266, 267 

Porter, Caltlin Jennifer 327 

Porter, Donna Lynne 

Porter. Lisa Ellen 308 

Porter. Virginia Louise 253, 308 

Potier, David Harrington 233 

Potter, Barbara Jean 

Potter. William E. 

Poulscn, David Marvin 341 

Poulsen, Donna Rebecca 

Pourreau, Catherine Nancy 

Powell, Dorothy L. 

Powell. Elizabeth Lee 172. 308 

Powell, Elizabeth Maynard 

Powell, Ina Susan 260. 156 

Powell. James David 341 

Powell, James Wegener 378 

Powell, Jeffrey O. 70. 71.73 

Powell. Julia Coleman 197 

Powell. Katherine Elizabeth 

Powell, Katherine Elizabeth 308. 205 

Powell, Kenneth E. 

Powell. Laurie Anne 327 

Powell, Michael Kevin 237. 98, 99 

Powell. Richard Edward. Jr. 

Powers, Thomas B. 

Powis. Patricia Maria 

Prasch. Vriginia Mary 308 

Pratt, Andrew 156 

Pratt. Anne Moore 

Prell, Mark Allan 120. 121. 378. 155 

Preston. Ginger S. 

Prcvlte. Alice Ann 244, 327 

Prial. Stephen Douglas 

Price. Catherine Ann 378 

Price. Charles Edward, II 224. 378 

Price, Christopher Harry 

Price David Andrew 249. 333.341. 


Price. James Edward 

Price. Jamicson Kent 

Priem, Richard G. 

PriUaman. Stephanie Owings 327 

Prillaman. Trade Simone 308 

Prince. Emily Taliaferro 
Prince, Paul Edmond 
Prince. Wanen Thomas 290, 292, 
321,378, 154, 155 
Priolo. Karen Lorraine 341 
Prisley. Elizabeth Sarah 
Pritchard. Patricia Lettle 395. 262, 

Pritchett. Kathleen K, 
Proctor, Hester Williamson 
Proefrock. Scott Kenneth 378 
Prosser. Sean 
Prosser. William Henry 73 
Prudcn. Edward Hughes. Jr. 
Prultt. David Lee 256. 341. 156 
Pryke. Cynthia Melissa 
Pryor. Jill Anne 249, 308 
Przybyclen, Robert William 378 
Przypyszny, Mary Katherine 378 
Psychoyos. Anthony Tagaropolos 
Puckett, Ryland Eugene 
Pugh, Metanie308 
Pugtisl, Lovelace Wayne 
Pugllsl, Michael Joseph 
Pulju, John Michael 
Pulley. Collin Graham, Jr 378 
Pulley. Lydla Rose 212. 213. 301. 308 
Punjabi. Alkesh Ramprakash 
Punjabi. Vina A. 
Purcell. Christopher Kelly 
Purdy, Dana Krlstine 210 
Quagliano. John Romolo 
Quaintance, Susan Virginia 269, 378 
Quails, E Lee 73, 214, 341 
Quartana, Christopher Jon 341 
Quig-Terry, Susan L. 
Quigley. Barbara Ann 143 
Quigley. Ellen Louise 
Quigley. Katherine Lynn 378 
Quindlen. Kathleen Judith 
Quine, Susan Carol 191. 378. 154. 

Quinlan, Timothy Michael 
Quinn, Anne 327 
Quinn. Colleen Marea 198 
Quinn, Heather Ann 193. 290. 378, 
154, 155 

Quinn. John Vernon 
Quinn, Kathleen Joslyn 327 
Quinn, Peter John. R. 214 
Quynn, Anne Sewall 212 
Ra. James 88 

Rabenberg, Kimberly Morrow 
Rackliffe. Dianne Louise 308 
Radcliffe. Cynthia Lee 212. 341 
Radday. Elizabeth 309 
Radday. Michael 
Raden. Lee Richard 
Rafferty. Moira Anne 
Raghunathan. Vanamall 
Ragland, Cynthia Dale 
Ragland, Louise C. 
Ragland, Teresa Lynn 
Ragunas, Kathleen B. 258 
Raines, Donna Marie 203 
Raines, Timothy Lee 
Raley, Kathleen Marie 253 
Raley, Marjorle Ann 327. 411 
Rambow. Stephen Frederick 
Rambow. Teresa Louise 378 
Ramey, David Kirk 
Ramey, Gwendolyn Denlse 341 
Ramon, Lourdes Maria 203 
Ramsay. James Streeter 309 
Ramsey, Laurie Anne 327. 154 
Ramsey, Robert Dennis 
Ramsey, Samuel Theron 
Ramsey. Sherry Lynelle 
Rand. Hugh A. 
Randall, Richard Del 
Randolph. Bonnie 
Randolph. Mark Josep 
Randolph, Michael Joseph 397 
Ranzini, Paul Lange 
Rapp, Thomas Aull 309 
Rapuano, Kenneth Francesco 
Raschl. William G. 
Rasnlc. John Paul 75 
Ratchford. Diane Marie 212, 378 
Rathbun, Barbara 79 
Rattray. James b. 
Ratzlaff, Leslie Allison 378 
Rauch, Thyra L, 
Raunlg, Deborah Ann 
Rauscher, Frederick Joseph. Jr, 320. 

Ravlnsky, Alyse Ann 105 
Rawding. Arthur Clark 378 
Rawllngs, Michael Wayne 199, 213. 

Rawson, Tobey Anne 198, 154, 
Ray. Herbert Howard. Jr 207 
Raymond, Laurie Clark 
Raymond, Patricia Lynn 378 
Rayner, Raymond Paul, Jr. 
Re, Margaret Ann 
Reagan. Mark Andrew 
Reagan, Paul 378 
Reagle. AmyFithian272 
Reardon, Ann Marie 395 
Reaves, Lynn Kerwtn 
Reckelholf. Jane Frances 378 
Reckmeyer. Kristlna Maria 
Reddicort, Barbara 156 
Reddy. Patricia Anne 
Reed. Anne 14 
Reed, Janet Lynn 309 
Reed. Jonathan Henry 
Reed. Lane Richardson 
Reed. Mark Norman 156 
Reed, Theresa Consolvo 

Reeder, Raymon Gene 

Reeks. Karen Ann 379. 203 

Reel, Ronald Glen 156 

Reese, Cathleen Ann 341 

Reeves, Cheryl Marie 221, 327 

Reeves, Harold Windal, Jr. 

Regan. Cynthia Catherine 

Rehman. Meherunlssa 

Reich. Amy Carolyn 341 

Relchard, Diane Edwards 

Reid, John William 

Reld, Mary Courtney 

Reid, William 114, 119. 190 

Relfsnyder, Kristen 

Relgel, Ernest William 

Reil. Mark Joseph 

Rellly, Donald John 162 


RenU. Michael John 

Renwick. Lynn Robin 309, 203 

Rcsclgno, Peter James 

Resnicoff, Barbara Ann Shore 

Resolute, Albert Joseph. Ill 

Restlvo. Diane Elizabeth 

Reuben, Janice Samuelle 257 

Revere, James Franklin 

Rexrode, Brenda Sue 379 

Rexrode. Sandra Jean 193 

Reynard. Linda Elizabeth 197. 327. 


Reynolds, David Scott 327 

Reynolds, Frank Kevin 

Rhein, David Robert 

Rheln, John David 379 

Rhodes, Jon David 

Rhodes. Kimberley Ann 309 

Rhodes. Pamela Lee 379 

Ribar, David Christopher 154 

Rice, Beverly Arnette 327 

Rice. Dana Lynne 309 

Rice. Kimberly Carol 

Rich, Jennifer Lee 379 

Rich, William Jennings 343 

Richard, Cassandra Faye 

Richard, Johnna Carol 183 

Richards, Ycvette 

Richardson. Barrett Rives 395 

Richardson. Julie Lynn 

Richardson. Karen Renee 309 

Richardson, Kevin Wayne 94. 91. 92 

Richardson, Mark Benton 379 

Richardson. Shelley Kay 

Richardson. Suzanne Lee 343 

Rlcheson, Michael James 

Rlchter. Anne Patrice 193. 343 

Rlcketson. Kim 343 

Ricketts. Jennifer Dawn 212, 379 

Ridd, Susan E, 

Riddlck. Reglna Ann 

Riddle, J, Mark 343 

Ridenour, Susan Faye 380 

Riedel, Christine W. 

Riegel, Ernie 111 

Riggenbach, William Vaughan 

Riggins, Joyce Martino 380 

Riggle, Melinda Ann 212, 301 

Riley, Barbara Monroe 221, 380 

Riley, Julie Ann 

Rios. Adriana 343 

Rilling. Wendy Leigh 69. 193, 253 

Rllchey. Sherie 327 

Rltter, Linda Sue 327 

Ritzenthaler. Joseph P. 

Rivers, Walter Eugene 

Rizzo, Philip Joseph 86, 87 

Rlzzo, William M. 

Roaseau, Mary Lou 

Robbins. Dawn Christine 343 

Robblns. Donald Mills 66 

Roberson. Ann Merrick 343. 260. 156 

Roberson, Charles Scott 

Robert Frank Chambers, R. 228, 365. 

380, 154 

Roberts, Darene Toney 380 

Roberts. David Michael 229. 267. 380 

Roberts, Kevin Scott 

Roberts, Pamela Lynn 

Roberts. Paul Douglas 

Roberts, Polly Elizabeth 327. 203 

Robertson. Anne Preston 

Robertson. Charles Daniel 

Robertson, James Craig 

Robertson, John Christian 343 

Robertson, Virginia Bowen 

Roblda. James Randolph 

Robins. Andrew Murray 107 

Robins, Kevin Patrick 343 

Robinson, Allan Cushman, III 66, 225 

Robinson, Charles Arthur. 11 
Robinson. Cynthia 83, 154 
Robinson, Cynthia Leigh 380 
Robinson, Darryl 
Robinson. Edward Barnes 73 
Robinson. Lee Ann 212. 327 
Robinson, Lisa Marie 
Robinson. Lorleen Elana 343 
Robusto. Michael Anthony 395 
Roby. Shirley 173 
Roche, Colleen Marie 
Roche. Kevin Joseph 380 
Roddy. Nadine Elizabeth 
Rodgers, Mark Lawrence 
Roe. Deborah Seaver 395 
Roeder. Valerie Jean 83. 309 
Rogan, Michael 256, 156 
Rogers, Bonnie Lynn 191 
Rogers. David John 380 
Rogers, Jennifer Hope 197. 343 
Rogers, Mark Morgan 327 
Rogers. Rebecca Allen 212. 343 
Roh. Jay Hyung 199 
Rohrer, Douglas Matthew 82 

Rolen. Stanley Michael 278 

Roller, Frank Coiner 

Rollins. Janet Lynn 198. 164. 165 

Romso. Christopher 380 

Romeo, Maria Catherine 212. 380 

Romeo. Paul 313 

Romncss. Mark Joseph 191. 237 

Romyak. Alan George 

Ronayne, Kelly Peter 

Roorda. Eric Paul 

Rosche. Julia Margaret 309 

Rosdol, David Scott 73. 214 

Rose, Jean S. 

Rose. Patricia Anne 327 

Roselll, Theresa Marie 380 

Rosenbaum. Amy Lynn 

Rosenberg. Christine Leland 

Rosenberg, Edwin Miller 

Rosenberg. Eric Mahlon 

Roscnberry. Lynn Marie 100, 101 

Ross. Amy Jane 209. 381 

Ross, Linda Romalne 

Ross, Mary Angela 

Ross, William Lambert 

Rough, Carol Ann 381 

Roughton. Robin Laura 83 

Rountree, Alan 

Roulson. Clint Douglas 

Rowe, Laurie Halg 197 

Rowe. Mary C 

Rowe. Philip Todd 

Rowe. Richard Alan 

Rowland, Robert Richard. Jr. 

Rowland. Roney. 111343.411 

Rowland. Thomas Anthony 

Rowletl, Randy Barham 327 

Rowley, David D 226 

Rowling. Michael F 381,259 

Roy, Roger Charles, R. 

Rozzl. Mark Richard 309 

Rubl. Alicia Elizabeth 280. 203. 279. 

202. 154. 155 

Rubin. David Charles 62 

Rubin. Leonard Scot 381 

Rubin. Susan 223 

Rucker, Alynne Claire Trlsten 

Rudd. Joseph Gary 207 

Ruderfer. Faith Diane 

Rudiger, David Scott 

Rudiger. Kay Wilson 

Rudolph. Mark Edward 280, 281. 154 

Rudolph. Wendy Susan 

Rudy, Peter Harris 

Rueckert, George Randolph 233 

Ruenes, Albert. Jr 253. 327, 413. 154 

Ruether. Mlchaela Diana 

Ruffin, Carolyn Jean 

Ruffner, Glenn Irvln 

Ruffner, Karen M. 

Ruffner, Kevin Conley 381 

Ruhnkc.Volko Fabian 154 

Ruhr, Charles Eric 

Ruiz, Antonio Jose 381 

Ruiz, Sylvia Patricia 

Ruland, Charles Michael 62 

Ruoff, Tracy Alison 

Rupert. David Alan 

Rupp, Jeff Douglas 156 

Russ. Alice Louise 343 

Russ, Clarence Austin. Jr. 

Russell. Charles Stevens, Jr. 

Russell, Jeffrey Alan 381 

Russell, Karen 392 

Russell. Lynn 

Russell. Rebecca Louise 223. 327. 41 1 

Russo. Teresa Lynn 309 

Rust. Dana Lewis 

Ruszler, Linda May 309 

Ruth, Martha Joy 

Rulher. Micheala Diana 345 

Rutledge. Terrell Lynn 343 

Rutt. Philip Michael 

Rutter, William Whitfield 

Ryan. Arthur Eugene 327 

Ryan. Elizabeth Mary 209, 381 

Ryan, Leslie May 

Ryan, Mark Joseph 

Ryan. Matthew D 163, 162 

Ryan, Patrick Edward 

Ryan. Paul Herrick 

Ryan. Robert L. 

Rychen, Betty Irene 

Ryder. Barry Keith 

Ryder, Christopher Martin 

Rydock. Michael Andrew 

Ryer, Clifford Henry 

Ryer, Jeffrey Allen 

Ryerson, Nina 77 

Ryon, Joan Elizabeth 

Ryther. Richard H, 

Saatman. Lorraine Elizabeth 198 

Sabec, Edwin Joseph 

Sabln. Linda Susan 

Sabo, Kathleen Ann 

Sabol. Jeffrey Robert 233 

Sacks. David Ira 

Sacks. Ruth L. 

Sadler. James Howard 

Sadler. Samuel 126. 148 

Sadosuk, Gregory Scott 327 

Safon. David Michael 19. 327. 154 

Sagan. Paul 166.169 

Sage. Andrew Erwln 230 

Sala. Beth Ann 127, 197,343 

Sale, Mary Guinn 

Sales. Norman B 

Salmon. Joseph Andrew. Jr. 

Salo. Darlene Frances 327. 270 

Salsbury, Patricia Ann 

Salter, Steven Albert 

Samilson. Lori Ann 156 

Sampson. Gregory 381 

Samuels, Donald Lee 

Samuels, Lisa Nell 

Sande. Eve 

Sanderford. Mary Ann 381 

Sanders. Cynthia Currie 

Sanders. Jeffrey Leroy 72, 73 

Sanders, Patricia Anne 

Sandy. Kimberly Gall 

Sanford. Kathryn Fretwell 381. 203 

Sanlei. Joseph M. J. 

Sanner. Jill Elizabeth 

Sannet. Timothy Kevin 

Sanlacroce, Loretta 

Santamour, Gretchen Mary 

Santanna, Kella Marins 

Sanlory, Jeannette Eileen 

Sardo. Catherine Anne 83. 381 

Sartelle, Robert Frederick 

Sartor, Mark Alan 381 

Sartorius. Christopher William 75 

Satterley. James Raymond 

Saunders. Paul Christopher 

Saunders. Richard Peter 224. 381 

Saunders, Robert James 343 

Saunders, Sara Harold 77. 391 

Savage, Emma Lou 

Savage, Malcolm Brooks. Jr. 

Savage, William Mapp 381 

Savino, Dcnise Elaine 343, 203 

Savino. Stephen Victor 

Savoye, Charles Baker 

Say. John Clifford 

Sayer, Elizabeth Louise 327 

Say lor, Carolyn Dorothy 

Scaife. Allen Ross 

Scaife. John Hall 

Scalera, Catherine Mary 381 

Scanlan. Sheila Maree 396 

Scanlon, David Michael 73. 214 

Scarlata. Jodl Grace 343 

Scarlett, Diana Marie 381 

Schaeffer, Suzanne Rebecca 413 

Schaffer, Tanya Gail 327 

Schardt. Thomas Dorn 

Scharpf. Susan Julia 309 

Schauer, Margery Stone 

Schechler. Susan L. 

Schecter. Susan Anne 

Scheeler, George D. 

Schellenberg. Robert Karl 250, 251. 


Schenarts, Susan Mock 381, 155 

Schcrczlnger, Richard 62 

Schermerhorn, William Ross 381 

Schleler. Valerie Elizabeth 

Schiess. James Robert 

Schifano, Joseph V. 

Schlpper, Beth Susan 

Schisa, John Brooks 

Schlattman, Robert William 381 

Schlelder, Marcelle Frances 

Schlick, Joseph Jordan 

Schmehl. Robert Louts, Jr. 

Schmid, Patricia Marie 

Schmidt. Douglas Craig 

Schmidt. Gretchen Ann 

Schmidt, Louise Anna 

Schmidt, Robert Daniel 

Schmitt. Elizabeth Lynn 309 

Schmllz. Patricia Ann 131 

Schmulling. Sherry Eileen 209 

Schneider, Gregory Scott 

Schneider. Michael Jay 207 

Schneider, Paul Daniel 343 

Schneider, Timothy John 381 

Schnell, Sharon Louise 381 


Schober, Tina Joanne 156 

Schoch. Bruce Paul 

Schocklin. Donna Estelle 

Schofleld. John Stoner 381 

Schoner. Amy Elizabeth 382 

Schoonmaker, Monlque Leigh 

Schoppert, Douglas Bruce 

Schott, Lawrence Wayne 309 

Schreffler. Vivian Elizabeth 193. 382 

Schrelber. Thomas Edward 

Schriefer. Herbert Albert 

Schroder. Peter Joseph 382 

Schroeder. Robert Scott 327. 283. 155 

Schrocn. Patricia 

Schuettc. Richard Francis 

Schulte. Bruce Alexander 253. 349, 

382, 124 

Schulte, Mark Joseph 

Schultz, Frederick William 382 

Schultz. Maya Phan 

Schumacher. Christine M. 

Schumaker, Joseph Paul 

Schwartz. Carole Lena 382 

Schwartz. Kathleen Anne 

Schwarz. Laura 197, 382 

Schwarz. Lisa Katulani 16 

Schwarzkopf, Joan Elizabeth 

Schwelgaard-Olsen, Clark 

Schwietzer. Karen Ann 253. 343 

Schweitzer. Stephen Adrian 

Sclfres. C Grigsby 

Scofleld, [>onald Gow, R. 382 

Scon, Brian Jerome 241, 257. 327 

Scott, Carolyn Jean 197 

Scott, Cherie Lynn 

Scotl, David Mark 

Scott. Gretchen C. 

Scott. JeH 271 

Scott. Julie Ann 

Scott. Pamela Jean 221 

Scott. Robert Dean 

Scott. Robert Leonard 343, 155. 41 1 

Scott. Steven Arthur 

Scott. William Cooper 280, 327 

Soro, David Alphonse 362 

Seal. Robert Kimball 327. 336. 156 

Index / 407 

Seamon, David Walter 343 

Scarle. Ann Boyd 197 

Seebach. Steven Louis 

Seel, Ronald Thomas 64, 191 . 207 

Seetman. Richard Lee 

Seguln. Fr. Ron 266. 267. 316 

Sehen, Carl Edward. Jr. 

Seldman, Lisa P. 

Sclm. Marc Joslah 

Seltz. John M. 

Selden, Lori Anne 197 

Sell. Christopher Edwards 327. 107 

Sell, Heather 

Sell, Sherri Lynn 223. 343 

Sellers, Charles Howard 382 

Sellers. Ellen Elizabeth 343 

Sellers. Suzanne Moore 

Sellers. Virginia Hana 

Sellln. Alison A. 309 

Selz. Laurie 

Semlsch. Kathcrlne Good 361. 382 

Semlsch. Mark Randal! 361. 382 

Sepple, John Scott 

Serena. Thomas Edward 98. 99 

Serrano. Imelda 327 

Sessoms, Kari Lauralyn 209. 382 

Scssoms. Sonia Celeste 257, 327 

Sevier. Vernon A. 155 

Seward. Andrew Bryant 237 

Sewell. Janell Agnes 309 

Sexton. David Bernard 248, 343 

Seymour, Marcia Elaine 382 

Shaffer. Jenny Helene 

Shaffer. Mario Vincent 73. 214 

Shah. MehulS, 309 

Shalfer. Stephen Carpenter 214 

Shalek, Marc Scott 62 

Shanahan, Jeremy Paul 

Shanaman. Anne Hopkins 

Shangraw. William Randall 

Shanks. Kathryn Klmberly 343. 260. 


Shantey, Nancy Elizabeth 

Shannon. Lynne Johnson 382, 210 

Shannon, Suzanne Purser 327 

Shapiro, Lena Varden 

Sharkey. William James 

Sharma, Ashmenee 248 

Sharman. Robert Michael, Jr. 214 

Sharp. Andrew M. 73. 214 

Sharp, Joy Brightwell 

Sharp, Nancy Hunter 223, 382 

Sharp, William Lightle 

Sharpe, John McDowell 392. 156 

Sharpc, Marc 327, 237 

Shaw, Andrea Marie 382 

Shaw, Edwin Ferebee, Jr. 

Shaw, Elisa Marie 382 

Shaw, Kathleen Dawson 

Shaw, Marvin Lawrence 343, 237 

Shaw. Peter Mark 

Shawver, Jere Garrett 224, 382 

Shay. Luclnda Anne 

Shay. William Howard 

Shea, Dennis Gerard 327, 411, 237, 

154, 87 

Shea, Eileen Lavonne 

Shea. Kelly Ann 167,382 

Shea, Michael Angelo 382 

Shea, Peter John 

Sheehey. Erin Anne 77 

Sheets, Julie Ann 

Sheffield, Sandra Jean 309, 270 

Sheffler, John David 327 

Shell, Mary Elizabeth 193. 382 

Shetor.Mellnda Dare 310 

Shelton. Susanna 

Shen. Julia Mae 327. 260. 156 

Shen, Pel-Pel 

Shen. Yung-Yen 

Shephard.Sam 191,232.233 

Shepherd, Delrdre Vanessa 

Shepherd, Kenneth Sam 78 

Sheppard, Clinton Holland. Ill 376, 


Sherman, Carol 173 

Sherman. Lee Irvin 

Sherman. Mark Charles 

Sherman, Nell Edward 

Sherman, Richard 127 

Sherman, Robert Bruce 343 

Sherrick, Howard Joseph, Jr. 

Sherwood. Susan Lee 327 

Sheth, Shallesh Bhogllal 

Shewmake. William Henry 382 

Shield. Donna Whltmore 

Shields. Michael Francis 64. 343, 227 

Shields. Norman Guy. Jr 383 

Shih, John Yozen 

Shin, Theodore Jinyoung 310 

Shine. Glenn Robert 383 

Shine. John Francis 343, 133 

Shinn. Susan Valerie 221. 383 

Shirey. Tonya Sue 253, 310 

Shoemaker. Lynette Marie 198 

Shoemaker. Patricia Anne 67, 383 

Shomaker. John Fleming. Hi 383 

Shonk, William Scott 

Shoop, Karen Lynn 

Short, Nancy Jane 

Shotton, Charles Thomas. Jr. 

Showers. Karen Lynn 

Shrelner. Holly C. 

Shubln, Harry B 327. 156 

Shufflebarger, David T. 

Shukaitis, Mark J, 383. 155 

Shulcr, Michael Albert 343. 237 

Shumadine. Anne Ballard 

Shundich, Steven Frederick 

Shurtz, Karen Lee 

Sibley. Dcnise Swlnk 177. 383 

Sibley, Mary Elizabeth 383 

Siclllano, Stephen N .397 

Sickeler, Jeffrey John 98, 99 
Sickles, Todd Alan 
Siddall, Yvonne Robena 
Sides, Debra Lynn 221, 383 
Slebentritt. Gretta Kathryn 383 
Slefert, June 295 
Slegel, Jonathan David 
Siegfried, Elizabeth Mercle 383 
Sielski. Mark 73 
Siemon, Gail Judith 
Slemonsen, Joy Lynn 
Slerralta, Raymond Phillip 
Signorelli, Vincent Martin 310 
Sikora, Kevin Joseph 
Sills, Jennifer Dell 
Sllva, Frederick William 
Silver. Timothy Howard 
Silverman. Jeffrey Scott 11 
Sim, Martha Elizabeth 
Simeone. Alan Arthur 230 
Simmonds Robert Maurer 
Simmons. Alan Duane 
Simmons. Elizabeth Ashley 327 
Simmons. John W. 
Simmons, Karen Elizabeth 212 
Simmons. Katharine Purklns310 
Simmons. Mary Diane 

Simmons. Sara Susan 
Simms, Kathryn Jeanett€383 
Simon, Daniel Jay 183, 327, 411 
Simon. Steven Rex 
SimoneauK. Stephen Farrow 
Slmonson, John CrosJand Blake 78, 

Simpson. Michael Lawrence 
Simpson. Thomas Howard 
Singer. Annette Marie 316. 384 
Singletary, Janet Carol 193,327,411 
Singletary. Lola Johnson 257. 310 
Singleton, Elizabeth Marie 
Singley, Mark Andrew 343 
Sinnott, Mary Lloyd 223, 343 
Sinnott. Tracy Merie 223 
Slpes. Bradley Allen 
Sirower. Brian 233 
Sisitka. Kenneth Michael 
Sisson. Irene Virginia 343 
Sivavec. Timothy Mark 384 
Skelly, Robert Charles 343 
Skiea. Thomas Mark 384, 155 
Skinner, John Hagan 
Skinner. Marvin Eugene 258 
Skrabal, Stephen Andrew 
Skrdlant. Donald Frank 384 
Slagle, Gary Summerell 
Slatten, Katherlne Elizabeth 
Sledjeskl. Darren David 
Sleeper. Deborah Ann 193, 327 
Slocum, Peter Stuyvesant, II 
Slocumb, Travis H. 384 
Slodowitz, Mitchell Howard 87 
Slothouber, Louis Paul 
Slotnik, Ellen Sandra 254 
Smart, Lisa Ann 
Smethurst, Douglas Carter 
Smethurst. Jeffrey Hunt 64 
Smethurst, Lynda S. 
Smlrclna, Blair Edmund 
Smith, Allison Marie 327. 154 
Smith. Barbara Alice 251 
Smith. Carol Lynn 
Smith. Carol Nance 343. 260, 156 
Smith. Carol Rene 
Smith. Charles Gerald 384 
Smith. Craig Tiedke 
Smith. Cynthia Gail 310, 203 
Smith. Daniel Carey 
Smith. Daniel Evan 166 
Smith. David Michael 
Smith, Debora Lynn 
Smith. Deborah Wood 
Smith. Douglas Frak 
Smith. Dwight Everett 310 
Smith, Edward James, Jr. 
Smith. Elizabeth Louise 384 
Smith. Gary Hayne 
Smith. Gary Martin 
Smith. Helen Elizabeth 384. 154 
Smith. Helen Young 
Smith. Ian Clifford 
Smith, Janet Lynn 
Smith, Janice Carol 384 
Smith. Janis Marie 
Smith, Jeffrey Scott 
Smith. Jennie Ellen 259 
Smith, Jenny Chapman 310 
Smith. Joan Kristlna 
Smith. Karen Louise 
Smith. Ken 292 

Smith. Kimberly Jeanne 198. 310. 154 
Smith. Laurie Anne 193 
Smith. Margaret Walton 79 
Smith. Mitzl Mylene 223. 327 
Smith. Richard Hugh 
Smith. Robert McCurdy. HI 411 
Smith. Ronald James 384 
Smith. Sandra Lee 343 
Smith, Sharon Hecht 
Smith. Stephen Emile 47 
Smith. Stephen Manning 310. 237 
Smith. Stephen Meade 
Smith. Thomas Wright 
Smith. Zella Louise 203 
Smitherman. Robert Joe 
Smolik. George Steven 
Smolin. Andrew Weltz 75 
Smythe. Dion 
Snarr, Paige Patrice 343 
Snead. Angela Clayton 343 
Sncllings. Karla Lynn 384 
Snider, Anne Marie 253 
Snipes. Marjorle Moore 

Snow, Jean Marten 

Snow, Lloyd Jeffrey 

Sayder, David Browning 74, 75 

Snyder, Kelli Patricia 384 

Snyder, Mary Kymberly 

Snyder, Melanle Suzanne 198 

Snyder, Richard Allan 

Sobal, David 

Sobers, Mark Thomas 343 

Sobus, Paul Richard 73. 214 

Sohma. MikI 343 

Sojka, NickolasJr, 328. 154 

Sokkappa. Padminl Rachel 384, 155 

Solberg. Donna Eva Kristine 344, 212 

Solilarlo, John Paul 384 

Solomon. Carrie Lee 223, 384 

Solomon. Hope Sydney 212, 328 

Solovey, Mark 66 

Soltis, Lynn Allison 

Somers, Elizabeth Gallagher 63. 80, 


Soo, Te-Hslang Peng 

Soraghan. Patricia Cahlll 310 

Sorensen, Anne Kathleen 

Sorongon. Victoria Renee 

Soukup, Teresa L. 154 
Southwlck, James T. 16, 384 
Souza, Joel David 
Sozio, David Stevens 
Spady, Frank Alma, 111 
Spain, Leann Stanley 
Spalding, Mary Parke 
Spaniel, William George 384, 88 
Spanlol, William Joseph 
Sparco, John Louis 
Sparks, Cynthia Dee 260, 156 
Sparrow, Gregory Scott 
Spears, Dorothy Ann 249 
Speer. James Wilson 
Spell. Rosemary Leach 
Spence, Christopher Andrew 396 
Spence, Dianna Jeannene 
Spencer, Debra Joan 69 
Spencer, Sandra Colleen 
Spencer, Stacey Leigh 384 
Spencer, Taylor White 
Spengler, Ellen Jo 
Spessard, Andrea Lynn 344 
Splcer, Henry Konrad 384 
Spito, Michael L. 
Spivack, Gary A. 
Spivey, Donald Robert, R. 
Spollen, Kathleen Ann 
Spong, Martha Kingman 209, 155 
Spong, Mary Katharine 
Spong. Thomas Nichols 31 1 , 384 
Spooner. Judith Anne 1 14. 197 
Spotts, Meade Addison 396, 262 
Spotz, Barbara Elizabeth 397 
Spradlln, Charles Alllster 
Spradlln, Katherine Lee 197. 328 
Spragens, Rebecca Allison 311 
Spratley, Janet Andrea 
Springer, Joseph Stephen 
Springer, Robert Nelson 
Sprinkle, Stephen Daniel 384 
Spruill, Luanne Stevens 223 
Squires, John Lester 207 
Squyars, Cynthia Jean 
Sraders. Mariss Lauris253, 344 
St. George, Mary Elizabeth 193, 311 
Stack, Rebecca Ann 
Stacks, William Michael 384 
Stadler, Herman Scott 
Stafford, David Martin 
Staiko, Leslie Joan 344 
Stalllngs, John Michael 
Stalllngs, Thomas James 154 
Stallman, Steven T. 
Stalowlr. Valentin Mark 
Stamoulas, Maria Apostolos 41 1 
Stanford. David 239 
Stanford, Marcia Anne 
Stanger, Martha Sue 384 
Stanlslaw. William Charles 
Stanko. Edward John 
Stanley. Charles Virgil. Jr 224 
Stanley, Grant Edward 311 
Stanley, Julie Anne 396 
Stanley. Richard Peter. R 385 
Stanten, Claudia Joan 155 
Stanten. Evelyn Rosemarie 365, 385, 

Stanton, Carol Joan 
Stanton, Claudia 344 
Stanton, Howard Burton, HI 
Staples, Kimberly Anna 212 
Staples, Steven Ray 
Stark. Mallory Lynn 328 
Starke. Karen Lee 311 
Statler, Susan Ann 344 
Staubes, Bradley Patrick 169. 183, 


Steeg. Timothy Patrick 
Steel, Sally Lou 
Steele, Ashley Ann 
Steele, Kathleen Leslie 
Steele, Scott Irvin 344 
Steenhulsen, Patricia Aletta 
Steffen, Joseph John 396, 156 
Steffens, Rodney C. 
Steffey, Richard Gerald, Jr, 
Stein, William Andrew 344 
Stelnhllber, August William. Ill 
Stem. Albert Franklin, Jr. 
Stenger, Amy Elizabeth 328 
Stephan. Kathleen Rose 193. 385 
Stephanos, Angela L. 
Stephens, David Holmes 

Stephens, Gratton Earl 

Stephens, Henry Howard 

Stephens, Peggy 183 

Stephens, Peter Warren 

Stephens, Susan 239 

Stephenson. Carolyn Gall 385 

Stephenson. Robert Bruce 

Sterling, Carolyn Stacy 191 

Sterling, Christina Cole 

Stermer, Dean Vance 

Stern, Kevin Michael 

Stetson, Amy Elizabeth 80 

Stetson, Martha Thomas 328 

Stettler, Jean 63, 80. 81 

Stevenson. Philip H. 

Stewart, Catherina 

Stewart, Gregory Michael 396 

Stewart. James Kelly 

Stewart, Jennifer Lynn 

Stewart, John Anthony 73. 214, 385 

Stewart, Kimberlcy Duncan 80, 203 

Stickney, Pamela Jean 

Stiffler. Valerie Alane 223. 328 

Still, Connie Ann 385 

Stilwell, David A. 

Stllwell, Stephen Jeffrey 385 

Stlpano, Daniel Peter 

Stirk, Charles William 

St. John. Natalie King 79 

Stoakley, Diane Meadoe 

Stock, Thomas Andrew 

Stocker, Kevin Dean 

Stocker, Lois Margaret 385 

Stofan, Ellen Renee 223, 344 

Stoldes. Katherine 221, 328 

Stone, Carl Randall 

Stone, David Harris 

Stone, Earl G, 

Stone, Karen L. 277. 327, 154 

Stone, Keith Alan 

Stone, Kelly L. 

Stone, Linda Shapiro 

Stone, Susan Davidson 

Stone, Thomas Metvin, Jr. 

Stoneham, Mary Kendall 

Stoncman, Rletta Cybele 

Storer. Suzanne Marie 

Stott, Allen Robert 

Stottlemyer, Todd Andrew 73 

Stotis, Janet Lynn 311 

Stout, Mary Webb 

Stout, Teddy A. 

Stover, Sheri Leigh 

Straight. Earl Kenneth, R. 385 

Straube. Hella Erika 

Straupenieks, Anita Laila 85 

Straus, Suzanne Marie 

Stravitz, Richard Todd 207 

Stravltz, Robert K. 

Strawn. Glynn Laurel 

Strayhorn, Michael Paul 94, 90, 93. 92 

Streeper, Donna Jean 385 

Street, Diana Lynn 

Strick, Frances Lauretta 

Strickland, Scott Alan 385 

Striegl, Leslie Claire 

Strobel. Charles J. 

Strobel, Douglas Paul 

Strock, Elizabeth A. 385. 97, 95 

Strodel, Ross Alan 

Strohecker, Llzabeth Ann 

Strohl. Tom Ashley 

Strong, Cecily 396 

Strother. David Allen 

Stroud, Robert E.Jr 

Strublnger, Eric Keith 311 

Stryker, Joyce Annette 

Stryker, Rita Yvonne 

Stryker, Sharon Lynn 365, 386 

Stubbing, Laura Elizabeth 396 

Sturm, Brian William 

Sturm, Linda Susan 105 

Sturm, Michael Lee 328. 154 

Styles. Kathleen M. 

Sugarman. James Thomas 

Sugg, Mary Elizabeth 100, 101 

Suhr, Cynthia Anne 191, 193, 386 

Sukol, Judith Anne 156 

Sullivan, Dean Alan 

Sullivan, John Patrick 

Sullivan, Judy Stowe 

Sullivan, Karen E. 328 

Sullivan, Karen Leigh 209, 344, 415 

Sullivan, Kathleen Marie 

Sullivan, Kevin Richard 68 

Sullivan, Susan MarlG 386 

Sullivan, Vincent Joseph 254 

Summers, Nancy Wharton 162. 164 

Summers, Steven Glenn 

Summers, Susan Marie 328 

Summervllle, Carole E. 

Summerville, Thomas Dean 

Sumner, Robert William 

Sumption, Daniel James 

Suprlse. Diane Jaye 

Surprenant. Sally Linda 

Sutherby, Gary Brian, Jr. 

Sutherland, Louis Hinton 214 

Sutllve, M. Joanne 

Sutlive, Thomas G. 75 

Sutterfleld, Cheryl Lynn 311 

Sutton, Michael David 71, 72, 73 

Swalm, Charles B 229 

Swain, Susan Lorraine 328, 154 

Swallow, Stephen Robert 
Swann, Robert Bruce, V 386 
Swanson, Clara P 396 
Swanson, Mary Virginia 63, 77. 197 
Swantz, Robert John 253, 344 
Sweeney, George William, Jr. 271 
Sweeney. Mark Joseph, Jr. 233 

Sweeney, Suzanne Christine 212. 328 
Sweet, David Lehardy 155 
Sweetser, Susann Ellen 
Swenson, Dane John 229 
Swertfager. William Merrill 386, 86. 87 
Swete, Richard W. 

Swezey. William Berkley 386, 86, 87 
Swicegood, Cynthia Lynn 
Swift, Barbara Lynn 156 
Swift, Sandra Douglas 253, 344, 270 
Swink, Sharon Lynn 328. 154 
Swithers, Frank George 233, 386 
Sybers, William Anthony, Jr. 
Sykes, Howard R., Jr. 
Symons, Linda Joan 344 
Symons, Sara Helen 
Sypek, Joseph P. 
Syrett, Robin Jean 386 
Szete, Francis George 
Tacy, Carla G. 
Tadcmy, Carla Elaine 311 
Talt, Julia Dawson 168, 386 
Takagl, James Thomas 386 
Takemori, Chris Yuki 
Talberth, Harry John 4 
Talbott, Frank Christopher 
Talllchet. William 
Tambe, Joseph T. 
Tamburlno, Barbara Kelly 
Tammi, John Raymond 344 
Tanclll, Jeffrey James 
Tancredi, Karyn Annella 
Tang. Stephen Shun-Chlen 386 
Tankersley, Michael Edward 386. 155 
Tanner, Laura Elizabeth 311, 260, 156 
Tantlllo, Peter 154 
Tappan, Charlene Ann 386 
Tapscott, Leslie Janlne 344 
Tarantelll, Thomas L. 
Tate, Mary Lynn 
Tatnall, Christopher Graham 
Taylor-Keyser, Jacquelyn M. 
Taylor. Alan Cozart 386 
Taylor, Allen John 154 
Taylor, Angela Mlchele 344 
Taylor, Barry Michael 156 
Taylor, Brian Scott 396 
Taylor, Debbie Lynn 221, 328 
Taylor, Gregory Francis 229 
Taylor, James White 82 
Taylor, Jaquelln Harrison 
Taylor, Jennie 198 
Taylor, Jeremy Young 
Taylor, Jill Therese 
Taylor, John Wesley 173 
Taylor, Joseph Dodson, II 
Taylor, Lois Jean 
Taylor, Lynn Ayers 397, 262 
Taylor, Marc Andre 
Taylor, Martha Lewis 344, 411. 285 
Taylor. Michelle Zenobia 241 
Taylor, Nancy Joy 311, 203 
Taylor. Rick Lcn 386 
Taylor, Robert Leslie 
Teates, David Bruce 
Tegeris, John Steven 
Teitelbaum, Alex Mark 
Terhune, Joyce Catherine 312 
Terry, Charies Laymen, IV 
Terry, Michael Hunter 
Tervo, Heather Jean 
Testin, Joan Marie 166, 344, 260, 156 
Tewell, Kara Yvonne 
Thackara, Lucy Riegel 
Thacker, Dennis Wilson 206 
Thalhimer, Mark Alfred 
Thayer, Whitney Leigh 
Theisen, Steven Harold 
Theobald, Frederick Thompson, Jr. 
Therianos, Mark Alexander 
Therrlault, Dwayne Leo 
Thlmsen, Theresa Louise 312 
Thirlnger, Andrea Julianna 344 
Thobum, Kathy Susan 
Thoman, Leslie Marie 
Thomas, Andrew Keith 328 
Thomas, Brent Mason 344, 411. 284 
Thomas. Carole Ann 209, 312 
Thomas, Christopher Jay 
Thomas. Dorothy Worthy 
Thomas. Elizabeth Alleen 
Thomas. Jacqueline Paige 
Thomas. Jonathon Scott 
Thomas, Kerrie Lee 221 
Thomas, Leonard Cleveland, Jr. 
Thomas, Martha Coyner 210 
Thomas, Nancy Jean 212, 386 
Thomas, Robert William 156 
Thomas, Sam 

Thomas, Steven McCune 397 
Thomas, Tim 262 
Thomas, Timothy Arnott 
Thomas, Ward J. 
Thomas. Wendy Lee 221, 312 
Thomason. David Edwin 253 
Thomes, Timothy Nicholas 
Thompson, Amy Eldridgc 209 
Thompson. Bryan Todd 
Thompson. Cynthia Catherine 
Thompson, Frelda Annette 
Thompson, Jane Pyyny 
Thompson. John M. 
Thompson, Margaret Holland 312 
Thompson. Michael David 
Thompson, Nancy Renee 
Thompson, Pamela Maria 312 
Thompson. Ralford Hall 312 
Thompson, Rhonda Energene 386 
Thompson, Victoria Clare 
Thompson, Zandra 257 
Thomson, Alyce Diane 
Thon, Thereasa Sue 209. 328 

408 / Index 

Thoney, Dennis A. 

Thome, Karen E. 80, 81, 97, 95 

Thornhlll, Matthew Thomas 386 

Thornton, Laurie A, 221 , 328, 154, 


Thorpe, Sheryl Lee 

Thorsen, Suzanne McKenzle 

Thorvaldson, Alan Lee 

Thrasher, Patricia Ross 

Thurston, Anne A- 344 

Tice, Ellen Elizabeth 

Tlcknor, Scott Brian 312 

Tldd, John Thomas 

Tierney, Suzanne Stuart 198 

Tlerney, Thomas Michael 

Tllhou, John A. 

Tlllery, Dcnise Kay 47, 177, 198, 344, 

260, 156 

Tlllery, Mary Jo 386, 266, 156 

Timberlake, Daniel Scott 207 

Timpanelll, Chris Anthony 43 

TIngley, Clement, iV 

Tingwall, Julie Frances 397 

Tipton, Elizabeth Carter 

Tipton, Lisa Joan 223, 344 

Tobin, Lisa Shari 

Todd, Cecilia A, T 

Todd, John Wesley 

Todd, Robert John 

Todhunter, Stuart Jameson 386 

Tofano, Scott James 70, 73 

Tolerton, Robin Leitch 

Tolson, Edna Diane 

Tomaselli, John Joseph 

Tomlln, Troy Marcel 

Tomlinson, Mark 68, 344, 259 

Tompkins, Matthew Keith 

Tonooka, Masanorl 

Toomey, Patrick Christopher 

Toussaint, Kathryn Noel 

Toven, Stephen James 233, 312 

Towery, Sara Frances 397 

Towne, Robert Lyne 

Townes, Jacqueline Ramona 

Townsend, Barbara Kate 

Townsend, David Philip 

Tracy, Connie Jo 221 

Trainer, Philip, R, 

Trammel!, Janice Leigh 260, 156 

Trapasso, Beatrice 9, 386 

Traver, Dawn Allison 328 

Trefzger, Elizabeth Carol 386 

Trevey, Lisa Haynes 

Trevino, Katherine Louise 

Trigg, Mary Brent 

Trimble, John Miller 386 

Trindle, John Michael 

Trinler, Patricia Delcarmen 212 

Trailer, David Edward 

Trollope, Zoe Anne 

Trott, John Barry 253 

Trott, Thomas Hale 232, 233 

Trotter, Jane Meredith 344 

Trotter, Julia Anne 

Trumbo, Mallourd Whitney 

Trumbo, Olllver Ott 328 

Truskett, Olenna 386, 155 

Trybul, Barbara Jane 328 

Tsao, Allle 

Tubes, Laurie Ann 85, 328, 154 

Tucci, Richard Paul 

Tucker, Edith Ann 344 

Tucker, John Wotring, Jr. 

Tucker, Mark Kingsbury 

Tuds, Baldwin Day 

Tulloch, Susan Dare 193 

Tulloh, Barbara Lee 

Tuohey, James Michael 73 

Turano, Toni Marlene 

Turbevllle, Charles Thomas, Jr. 387 

Turbeville, Connie Francine 312 

Turcotte, Vickie Lynn 

Torek, Sheila Marie 

Turk, Milan Joseph, Jr. 229 

Turr^age, Lynne Ann 212, 328 

Turnage, Robert Blair 

Turner, Bradley Earl 

Turner, Christine Lynn 328, 97 

Turner, David Hunter 104, 344 

Turner, Debra Paige 312 

Turner,Ellzabeth Adeline 

Turner, Kimberley Dawn 209, 344 

Turner, Kimberly Anne 198, 154 

Turner, Martyn Hood 

Turner, Michael Gideon 

Turner, Miriam Anderson 221 

Turner, Pamela A 

Turner, Paul G- 

Turner, Peter Merrick 

Turner, Rayna Lee 312 

Turner, William Futral 

Tuske, Lazlc 199 

Turtle, Ann Leslie 312 

Tuttle, Rebecca Sue 77 

Tutlle, Robert William 75 

Tuttle, Steven Ashley 

Tyndall, Andrea Louise 

Tyree, Lloyd Mark 

Tyree, Robin Nell 387 

Tysinger, Mark Lloyd 

Ueberhorsl, Susan Gall 387 

Ugincius, Vida Marie 

Uhl, Katherine Ruth 387. 155, 210 

Uhrig, Mary Ruth 312 

Ukrop, Robert Scott 312 

Ulmel, Elaine A. 

Umbarger, Amy Maria 223 

Unger, Michael A. 

Unkulvasapaul, Manlda 

Unkulvasapaul, Yothin 

Updegrove. Douglas Ralph 

Upperco, Ann Katharine 387, 41 1 

UrbanskI, Steven Michael, Jr. 

Usher, Daniel Kevin 82 

Utt, Dale Alan, Jr. 

Utt, Sherry Lynn 387 

Uttal, David Henry 344 

Utz, Elizabeth Erne 312, 210 

Utz, Jenny 83 

Uveges, Ruth Elizabeth 11, 344, 170 

Vachrls, Scott Charles 62, 387 

Vakos, Charles James 

ValentI, Daniel Andrew 397 

Valenli, Mickey R. 156 

ValentI. Monique 209, 280, 387 

ValentI, SImonne 209 

Valentine, Cathleen Marie 387 

Valk, Karl August 397 

Vallarlno, Maritza Del Carmen 

Van Der Leeden, Pamela Gay 

Van Epps, Matthew John 

Van Namen, John 

Vance, Marian L. 

Vancleave, Terisa Rose 328 

Vanderleltz, Ida Henrietta 312 

Vanderhyde, John Frederick 

Vanderlagen, Jens Christian 

Vanderwalde, Eric Jon 230, 231 

Vanderwerker, Wyllys D 

Vandessel, Carol Haines 

Vandewalle, Sharon Smith 

Vanepps, Wendy L 

Vangessel, Lisa Claire 388, 203 

Vanhook, Marcia Allyson 19 

Vanhousen, Garret 

Vanhouten, William Joseph 

Vanlandingham, Sheryl Marie 

Vanloan, Nancy Louise 

Vanmeter, Beverly Ruth 

Vannewkirk, Carolyn Jane 

Vannort, David N 98, 99 

Vantine, Robin Francis 

Vanwinkle, Alyssa Marie 197 

Varker, Susan G. 209, 388 

Varland, Scott Jay 

Varner, Charles 126 

Vamer, Pamela Catherine 344 

Vascott, Anna L. 

Vaseleck, James Michael, Jr 174, 388 

Vassallo, Thomas Frank 

Vaughan, Janet Carter 

Vaughan, Lisa Renee 

Vaughan, Patricia Page 209, 388, 155 

Vaughan, Patrick William 328 

Vaughan, Shelley Marea 

Vaughn, David 207 

Vaughn, Deborah Diane 

Vayvada, Marsha Louise 388, 155, 


Vcca, Anthony J. 

Vecchloli, Joan M 212, 388 

Vehrs, Bonnie Pope 

Velntlmllla, Laura Sue 

Veil, Anne Alison 203 

Velllnes, Claire Connely 

Venable, Margaret Ellen 

Vera, Kristi Marie 388 

Verma, Rajender 

Verner, Bruce David 

Veshancey, Robert Henry 233 

Viar, Elisabeth Anne 

Vichos, GEorgIa Sotera 

Vick, Cynthia Marie 223, 388 

VIckers, Vincent Hilton, II 

Victor, Andrea Eve 

Villa, Christine Marie 

Vines, Sam 88 

Violette, Joseph Andre 388 

VIrga, Lori Ann 328 

Vogel, Raymond A., Jr. 

Voget, Stephen Fredric 388 

Vogtsberger, Margaret Ann 

Volgt, Katherine 397 

Voigt, Mark William 237 

Volgenau, Lauren 80 

Volk, Robert Michael 233, 388 

Bolkert, George Anthony 344 

Volkle, Arthur Joseph, Jr 

Volpi, John Michael 64 

Vonlersner. Christine Karin 134 

Vonludwig, Amelie Lucy 

Vontoal, Dagmar Louise 

Voylaziakis, Emanuel 

Vulpe, Shirley Ann E. 

Wachsmann. Howard Otto, Jr 312 

Wade, Sheron Rcnae 

Wagner, Catherine Lynn 328 

Wagner, Gregory Wayne 237 

Wagner, Katharine Elizabeth 198, 388 

Wagner, Kelly Nan 63, 197, 389, 259 

Wagner, Lydia 250, 251 

Wagner, Meijeanne 

Wagner, Richard Ogden 

Wagner, Stuart Turner 250, 251 , 389, 


■. Thoi 




Wagner, William Patrick 

Wagner, William Robert 

Wajda, Rebecca Kay 312 

Walberg, Joanna Lynn 

Walclwski, Michael 155 

Wald, Brian K. 

Waldron, Karen Denise 397, 156 

Walker, Barbara McCoy 

Walker, Catherine Anne 345 

Walker, Catherine Marie 

Walker, Christopher Joel 73 

Walker, Ephlrom Randolph, II 241 , 

257, 389 

Walker, Iva A. 

Walker. Jonathan B 

Walker, Jonathan Henry 

Walker, Mark Richard 397 

Starting them young. A familiar sight in her green and gold outfit, the Tribe's youngest 
cheerleader assists Kiki Dalton in leading the T-R-l-B-E cheer at a home basketball game, — 
Photo by Mark Beavers. 

Walker, Rachel Sue 172 

Walker, Richard Andrew 

Walker, Stacey Lynn 312 

Walker, Steden James 

Wall, Andrew John 

Wall, Mariorle Lancaster 156 

Wallace, Cynthia Denise 

Wallace, Diane Rose 

Wallace, Janet Wilson 389 

Wallace, Joni Elizabeth 

Wallace, Juanila 240 

Wallace, Laura Jean 328 

Wallbilllch, James Patrick 397 

Waller, Jeffrey S 

Waller, Patricia K 

Walling, Dennis Michael 253, 345 

Wallo, Eugene Craig 

Walls, John Michael 312 

Walls, Neal Hugh, Jr 

Walsh, Barbara 

Walsh, Catherine Jean 77. 212, 312 

Walsh, Colleen Anne 

Walsh, Conal G 396 

Walsh, Jacquelyn Marie 193, 328 

Waller, Daniel 

Walter, EmilieP 

Walter, Steve 199 

Wallers, Neal Lawrence 

Wang, Chu Wu 
Wang, TzulShIn 
Ward, DerrIc Douglas 257, 312 
Ward, Erin Catherine 
Ward, John William, Jr 
Ward, Julie Lynne 221, 389 
Ward, Lauren Diana 197. 389 
Ward, Rebecca Jeanne 312, 203 
Ward, Rita Marjorie 244. 345 


J Lee 

Warlnner, Edwin Douglas. Jr 
Warner. George Harris, Jr 328 
Warner, John Barrett 328 
Warren, April Ann 389 
Warren, David Lee 
Warthen, George A 11 
Wasp, Thomas Atwood, Jr 
Washinko, Carla Ann 345 
Wasscrman, Mark Wayne 
Walanabe, Cheryl Ann 
Waterland, Robert Leonard 
Waters, Carrie Balrd 
Waters, Charles A 397 
Waters, Hugh Richard 
Waters, Margil Kimberly 67, 389 
Waters, Melanie Lane 

Watson, Elizabeth Lauren 389 

Watson, Ellen Halward 221, 389 

Watson, Mark Steven 

Walson. TerrI Lynn 

Watt, Craig James 

Wattayakorn, Gullaya 

Walters, Jeffrey Winfred 73, 214 

Walters, Jerome Wendall 73, 214, 215 

Waulord, Jennifer Ann 389, 203 

Waymack, Jacqueline Rene 

Wayson, Brian Lee 

Weaver, Hugh Mac, Jr 

Weaver, Laura Lynn 223, 345 

Weaver, Martha Frances 

Weaver, Rebecca Anne 

Weaver, Sharon Lynne 

Weaver, Thaddeus James 199 

Webb, Bryant Ashley 

Webb, Byron Scott 

Webb, Cynthia Anne 312 

Webb, Hallie Driver 

Webb, Kevin Michael 

Webber, John Donald 389 

Webster, David Newton, II 

Wedcrich. Leslie Ann 389. 270 

Wegener. Barbara Anne 

Wei. Su Huai 

Weidner, BrantClillord93,92 

Weihe, Philip Daniel 

Weiler. Chrisline Anne 193. 389 

Index / 409 

Weinberg. Nell 37 

Weir, Duncan Richard 68 

Weir, Helen Marie 

Weirlck, Leslie Ann 

Welsenburger, Sue Anne 389 

Welch, Sabra Ann 

Welk. Louis Robert. II 

Wells. Ann Camllie 

WeUs. BID Charles 

Wells. Christina Mary 67 

Wells. Don Vinton, Jr. 

WeQs. Edward Gregory 224, 345 

Wells, Gwynne Beamer 156 

Wells, John Christopher 

WeUs. Usa Kay 345 

Welsh. Elizabeth Ann 

Welsh, Joseph Richard 

Welsh, Lisa Lynn 345 

Wendt. Amy Christine 221. 328 

Wendt, Diane Louise 

Wenger. Donald B. 
Wennesheimer, Lisa Marie 312 
Wente. Ellen Maura 
Werme. Paul Victor 
Wcmecke. Karl Richard 73 
Wertz, GeoHrey Allan 
Wessbecher, Mary Ann 
Wessells, Dorsey Thomas, Jr. 
West, Carl Joseph 
West, Dale Henry. Jr. 
West, James Odell,R. 
West, Lisa Lynn 80, 223 
West, Patricia Lee 221, 345, 132 
West. Shearer 389. 155 
Wcstbrock. Ann Marie 169, 345 
Westbrook, Evelyn Lorraine 
Westbrooke, Pamela Glenn 

Westbrooke, Rebecca Bruce 
Wetmore, Carol Lee 389 
Wetmore. Nancy Grace 191, 193. 345 
Wetterer. Kathcrine Crist 397, 156 
Weybrlght, Anne Carol 
Whaley, Janet Patricia 
Wharton, Kathleen Bryan 156 
Wheatlcy. Thomas Blackburn. HI 389, 

Wheeler. Vincent Rodger 
Wheeless, Thomas Edwin, Jr.345 
Whiddon, Karen Marie 328 
Whipkeu, Lynn H. 
Whitaker. Pearl W. 
Whitaker, Robert J., Jr. 345 
Whitaker, Russell Evenette, Jr. 
White. Ann F. 
White. Brian Steven 
White. Clay Kevin 
White. David Lee 9. 278. 156. 275 
White. Diane Sheppard 389 
White, Elizabeth Lester 
White, Elizabeth Lynn 197, 312. 328. 

White. Ernest Alvin. Jr. 252. 256. 389. 
White, James Hope 
White. Jeffery Bey 328 
White, Julian Levi 345. 278 
White. Karen Kay 193. 389 
White, Mary Jo 
White, Mary Kathryn 
White, Michael 397 
White, Susan Elizabeth 209, 345 
White, Tanja Katarina 312 
Whitehurst, Bradley Scott 
Wliltehurst. Roy Stuart 

Whitelaw, John S. 

Whitely, Karen Lynn 

Whiteman, Leslie Yolanda 

Whiteside, Constance Lee 

Whiting, George C. 

Whitman, Nancy Jo 

Whitmer, Patricia Lane 193. 334 

Whitmore. Jeffrey Ellis 

Whitney. Andrew Price 82 

Whitney, James Marshall, Jr. 312 

Whitney, Jeanne Ellen 

Whitney, Mark Bryan 389 

Whitson. Terry Jo 

Whlttaker, Curtis Mack 389, 237, 107 

Whltworth. Kathryn Mary 197, 389 

Whitworth. Sandra Lee 

Wiellcki. Barbara Stone 

Wlersema, Richard Edward 

Wiesner, Kevin Charles 

Wiggert. Sarah C. 390 

Wiggins, Frontis Burbank, HI 

Wiggins, Joanne Louise 390 

Wiggins, Phillip Hiram 

Wilcox, Catherine Mary 

Wilcox, John Leonard 

Wilder, Lee Edward 

WUdman, Mark Robert 

Wilkinson, Mary NeU 69. 193. 390 

Wilkinson, Richard Keith 

Wlllard-Mack. Cynthia Lyn 

Wlllett, Rodney Turner 411 

Williams, Barry Neal 

Williams. Brenda T. 

Williams, Brian Lee 

Williams. David H. 

Williams. Diane Lawrence 

Williams, Douglas Wiley 73 

Colonial Echo reporter on the job. While attending a meeting of the Latter Day Saints 
Students Association Religions Editor Liz Offield aids the photographer by taking notes and car- 
ing for excess equipment. — photo by Rob Guillen. 

Williams. Edna HaU 

Williams, Elizabeth 220, 365. 390. 155 

Williams, Ellen Kay 345 

Williams, Grace Maria 312 

Williams, Gregory Paul 397 

Williams. Helen Clayton 

WiUlams, James Clark 

Williams, Jeremy B. 397 
Williams, Lorette Hughes 
WiUlams, Mark Joaguin 
Williams, Mark Richard 
Williams, Martha Lee 328 
Williams. Martha Shields 

Williams, Melanle Leigh 328 

Williams, Melissa M. 

Williams. Michael Yvette 

Williams, Nancy Love 

Williams. Rolf Peter Jeffrey 311 

Williams. Ruth L. 

WiUlams, Sandra Louise 

WiUlams, Sarah 290, 390, 155 

WiUlams. Sarah Alleta 170 

WUUams, Stephen Anthony 

WUliams, Steven Robert 

WiUlams, Susan Elizabeth 390 

WiUlams, Valerie Jean 

Williams, Warren Lee 345 

WiUlams, William Bryant 

WUliams, William LleweUyn 345 

WUliamson, Amy Lewis 

WlUiamson, John Broaddus, 111 

Williamson, Mary Ann Frances 

WUliamson. Sarah Elizabeth 198, 328, 


WUUford, Mary EUen 100, 101 

WUUs,Alotha Carol 156 

WiUis, Jere Malcolm Harris, III 

WUIis. Urry David 397, 156 

WUUs, Lisa Lind 312 

Wllsey, WiUiam Lee 73. 214, 390 

WUson, Catherine Theresa 385, 212 

WUson, Connie Long 

WUson, Dale Wagers 

WUson, David Ralph 397. 156 

WUson, Dinah Rebecca 

WUson, Glenda Gayle 345 

WUson. Greer D. 

WUson, Jacob McKinley. 10 66 

WUson, Jane G. 

WUson, Karen Anne 

Wilson, Kathleen Sue 79 

WUson. Laura Beth 312 

WUson, Martha 258 

WUson. Paris Dean 

WUson, Rebecca P. 

Wilson, Sarah Jane 198, 345 

WUson, Susan A. 

WUson, Timothy Bland 

Wilson, Timothy Wayne 

WUson, Wendy Paige 312 

Winder, Elaine Patricia 

Winegar, Kristine 212, 390 

Wines, Susan Qaine 

Wingo, Doug 168, 169, 177, 268, 415 

Winn. Doreen EUsabeth 

Winn. Sharon Patricia 100, 101 

Winstead, Rhonda Carol 

Winstead, Susan Elaine 

Winston. Martha Leigh 

Winter, Catherine EUen 390, 203 

Winter, Susan Elizabeth 

Wise, Earl Edward. II 

Wise, Fred H- 

Wise. Susan Elizabeth 328, 97 

Wiseman. Agnes Penultima 390 

Wiseman, Mary Elizabeth 312 

Wisniewski, Regina Maria 390 

Witmer, David Scott 328. 156, 154 

Wittkamp. Christopher Paul 214, 328 

Wittkofski, John Mark 

Woessner, Stephan D. 

Wolf, Jeffrey Scott 64, 73, 214 

Wolf, Lisa 209. 390, 154 

Wolf. Scott Douglas 233, 155 

Wolf, Tracy Lynne 312, 210 

Wolfe. Kenneth Mark 397 

Wolfe, SaUy Frances 

Wolfinger, Gretchen Marie 

Wolfteich, Paul Gerard 328 

WoUe, WiUiam Nicholas 

Woloszyk, Karen Ursula 

Wolslefer. Carolyn L, 210 

Womack, Cathy J. 

Womble, Melinda Lane 

Wong-You-Cheong, Jennifer 253 

Wong, Amy 

Wong, Thomas Sheung-Pok 248, 251. 


Wood. AUson Marion 223, 345 

Wood, Ann Louise 

Wood, Benjamin David Michael 155, 


Wood. Carolyn Fayc 328 

Wood, Catherine Elizabeth 329. 203 

Wood, Christiane E. 345 

Wood, Douglas P, 390 

Wood. EmUy Jane 329 

Wood. Fred Glover 

Wood. Karen Virginia 

Wood. Leanne R. 345 

Wood, Linda Carol 174. 260. 156 

Wood. Lydia J. 

Wood. Mary Ann 329 
Wood. Michael Lee 329 
Woodall, Kathy Sue 329 
Woodard, Mary Blythe 
Woodbine. Wayne 139 
Woodbury. Patricia Powell 
Woodcock, Kathryn Holmes 
Woodfin, Sarah Linda 
Woodie. Klmberley Jan 
Woodring. Julie Beth 312 

Woodruff, Byron Lee 
Woods. Barbara K. 
Woodward, Qndy Leigh 
Woodward, Dl2ina Faye 
Woodward, Margaret 79 
Woodward, Nancy Louise 312 
Woodward, Richard PhUUps 233 
Work, Karen Lynn 154 
Worland. Jane Louise 
Womom, Ethelwyn Jeanne 
Worsham, Cuiry 36, 37 
Worst, Jeremy Alan 107 
Worthen. Kevin Darrell 
Wortman. Laura Kimbcrly 212, 390 
Wourgola, John Michael 156 
Wragg, Ethel Irene 390 
Wray, Greg 349, 390 
Wray. Kevin Mark 329 
Wray, Linda Susann 
Wren, Geoffrey Giwyn 
Wright, Amy 63, 390 
Wright, Anastasia Kirsten 312 
Wright. Carol Mason 
Wright, David McKinney 
Wright, Douglas Edward 397 
Wright, Gall Elizabeth 
Wright, James Bryan 156 
Wright, KeUy F. 
Wright. Louis J. 259 
Wright, Lynn K. 

Wright. Marc AUan 183, 345, 41 1 
Wright. Michael Eugene 62. 214, 390 
Wright, Pamela Gale Clark 
Wright, Rachel Ann 312 
Wright, Robert DarryeUe 72. 73 
Wright, Tracey Chapman 312 
Wright. WlUlam Alexander 
Wrigley.KurtR. 72, 73,214 
Wu, Vivian Wei-Hal 390 
Wunderlich, Kenneth WUllam 390 
Wussing. Amd 
Wyatt, Karen 390 
Wyatt, NataUe Lynn 
Wynkoop. Paul W. 390 
Wynn, Vivian Marie 
Wysong. Mark Avery 64 
Yackow. Joseph Michael 345 
Vacobi, Marie Carty 329 
Yagiello. Stan J. 73 
Yamamoto. Ruth Hide 
Yamasfiita. Tatsuo Henry 
Yan, Yl-Ton 

Yarbrough, Cheryl Lynn 197. 97, 95, 

Yarbourhg, Terri Ann 345 
Duglas Kent 
Yeager. Joanne 390 
Yeamans, Douglas Ivanhoe 73, 329 
Yeapanis, Demetra Mike 
Yeatts, Guy Steven 
Yeh, Chune-Sin 
Yergin, James Arthur, Jr. 156 
Yerly, Raymond Alan 
Ycskobki, Beverly Arme 
Yi, Hyewon 
Yoritomo, Leonard Lee 
Young, Amy Lee Marie 345 
Young, Debra Susan 
Young, Elizabeth Cornelia 345, 241 
Young, James Otis, Jr. 
Young, Janet Elizabeth 
Young. Lawrence Edward, 111 191, 391 
Young, Patricia Diane 221, 391 — 
Young, Suzanne Clair 
Young. Teresa Suzanne 209 
Youngblood. Marsha Ann 80 
Younger. Deborah Lyrm 
Younkins, Kathy Arm 
Yousoof, Celeste H. 
Ysasi-Diaz, Goria M. 
Zaborowski, Annamarie 391 
Zacherle, Andrew W. 
Zacks, Yuval Joseph 
Zammetti, John Patrick 62 
Zamora, Mario 248 
Zanetti. Lisa Ann 120, 121, 223. 391 
Zangardi, Carl Vincent 
Zaruea. Daniel Scott 
Zavlstovlch, Alexander RusseU 345, 

Zavrel. Mark Anthony 345 
Zaza. Robert Noone 
Zeartoss, Jonathan Andrew 391 
Zebrowski, Daniel Craig 64 
Zegel, Kevin Scott 391 
Zeiders, Elizabeth Maria 329 
Zeleznikar, Steven Louis 
Zerrenner, Karen Ann 
Zeuli, Steven David 72. 73. 214, 259 
ZlUian, Patricia Ann 280, 329. 154 
Zimmerman, Dawn M. 260, 156 
Zimmerman, Joel Stephen 
Zimmermann, Matthew John 107 
Zink. Helen Louise 
Zinman. Daniel Charles 
Zinni, Laura Lynne 413, 154 
Zinsner, Charles, 111 
Zirpoll. Tliomas James, Jr. 
Zobel, David MarshaU 
Zollett, Bernard Paul 
Zom, Deborah Lynn 
Zorumski. Olivia P. 
Zuber, John David 
Zunka, E. Tempril 
Zvirzdln, Cindy Louise 251 
Zwlck, Maria MUagros 105 
Zwicklbauer, Michael Franz 75 
Zybrick, Laura Mary 
Zydron, Julie Anne 

10 / Index 

The Colonial Echo was brought to you by: 

Business Manager. . . . 

Copy Editor 

Lifestyles Editor 

Sports Editor 

Asst. Sports Editor . . . 
Cultural Arts Editor . , 
Greeks Editors 

Academics Editors . . . 

Administration Editor . 
Senior Section Editors 

.Robert Guillen 
.John Funk 
. Debby Heim 
. Eric Hook 
, Brent Thomas 

Pete Ferre 

Sally Lewis 
. Renata Manzo 

Bill Dodson 

Shari Jee 

Dee Dee Taylor 

Judy Cain 

Paula Fehnel 

Jenn Barr 

Teresa Layne 

Junior Section Editor . . 
Sophomore Section 


Freshman Section Editor 
Grads/Law Section 


Organizations Editor . . . 

Media Editor 

Student Government 


Religions Editor 

Honoraries Editor 

Index Editors 


Photography Editor 

Craig Johnson 

Marjie Raley 
Marcia O'Connell 

Lourdes Cosio 
. Ann Upperco 
Dabney H. Carr 

Cyndy Duck 
. M. Liz Offield 
. Trebor Nelliug 
. Paula Fehnel 

Jenn Barr 

Teresa Layne 
. Tommy Wong 

Mark Beavers 

Staff Reporters. Dave Howell, Becky 
Russell, Vikki Bovoso, Skip Rowland, Frank 
Edwards, Kari Guillen, Dennis Shea, John 
McGee, Ruth McCullers, Kim Moosha, Janet 
McNulty, Susan Kenig, Penny Oglesby, Jeff 
Conner, Maria Stamoulas, John Baiocco, 
Tracey Mallion, Bonnie Bateman. 
Staff Photographers. Mark Beavers, 
Gene Bumgardner, Liz Davis, Laura Gilbert, 
RJ Hixson, Tallie Kennedy, Warren Koontz, 
Steve Odom, Dan Simon, Jan Singletary, 
Rob Smith, Stuart Wagner, Travis Ebel, 
Brenda Gcrstl, Rob Guillen, Pam Kline, Bob 
Scott, Rodney Willett, Ben Wood. 
Contributing Photographers. Margaret 
Berry, Horace Holden, Bob Kerouack, Dr. 
Richard Palmer, Marsha Vayvada, Marc 

" ' - ' " ' printed by 


Lane, Dallas. Texas. There were 4200 copies 
printed. Each copy is 9 x 12 inches in size and 416 

Body Copy' 10 pt. Souvenir 
Captions: 8 pt. and 6 pt. Sou\ 
Rosters: 6 pt. Souvenir 
Headlines: Cover — Garamond Bold Italic 

Opening, Closing — Souvenir 

Lifestyles — Souvenir 

Sports — Pharoah 

Cultural Arts — Serif Gothic 

Greeks — Korinna 

Academics — Impact 

Classes — Ronda 

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Media — Maximus 
Sub-Headlines: Souvenir 
Production Budget: $46,600 

Additional Specifications: Inquiries to Editor-in- 
Chief, Cohnial Echo. Campus Center, College of 
Villiamsburg, VA 23185. 

Editorially Speaking 

Well, that's a book. We did it. Things 
looked pretty bleak more times than i care 
to remember but somehow we got through. 
We got through because of some really 
golden people and I appreciate and respect 
and thank all of them: Mark Beavers, for pic- 
tures — every single one of them; Brent 
Thomas, for quietly doing all that work; Eric 
Hook, for insight and never getting 
flustered; Johnny Funk (and his band), for 
not absconding with all our bucks to Rio and 
his Rolls; Debby Heim, for editing all that 
copy at all those odd hours; Dee Dee Taylor 
and Shari Jee, for doing something with 
Academics; Paula Fehnel, for the dirty work 


Many thanks to: Warren Koontz, Steve 
Odom, and Gene Bumgardner for last 
minute assignments: Rob Smith for Derby 
Day photos; Rob Guillen for good advice 
and taking assignments when no one else 
could; Barry Long for helpful instruction; 
Liz Davis for consistent photographs; Tallie 
Kennedy for late night work; and all those 
hallmates who took messages for my 

Special thanks goes to: the Purchasing 
Department, Executive Photo Company, 
and the United States Postal Service, for 
teaching me that the real world is full of 
rules, regulations, and inept people. 

— Mark Beavers 

Photography Editor The Photography Edito 

Cohnia! Echo 1982 Beavers. 

of mugs and index; Anne Upperco, for prov- 
ing to me that the "girl-next-door" really 
does exist; Liz Offield, for being my oldest 
friend who I wouldn't trade for . . . oh, ... at 
least a million dollars; Pete Ferre, for the 
future and for staying loyal to Jersey; Sally 
Lewis, for having to deal with those 
temperamental performing people; all those 
photographers, for thousands and thousands 
of clicks of the shutter; and all my friends, 
who had to listen to me talk about yearbook 
all the time. 

— Robert Guillen 
Colonial Echo 1982 

The Editor. — photo by Stuart Wagn 

Colophon and Comments / 41 1 





y ■ . J 


1 ^^^ IJ 


Special Feature: Superdance II 

Easier by the Year 











They were holding each other closely, 
slowly turning, turning to the strains of the 
classic slow dance song by the Beach Boys 
"Surfer Girl." He feels her head against his 
shoulder and she slumps her weight against 
his body — she is sound asleep. 

This scene was played dozens of times by 
over 60 couples during the 25 hours of the 
William and Mary Superdance II Marathon 
held January 30-31. Raising just over $8000 
to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- 
tion, Superdance II was the product of the 
preparation and guidance of the 20 member 
dance committee and the participation of 
the 120 dancers. Committee Chairmar. Sue 
Newman noted that due to this being the 
event's 2nd year it was "a lot less work than 
it was last year ... we had a lot of fun with 
it." Crediting all her staff members for their 

Dancin' the hours away. Mitsuhiro Akiyama and 
Susie Schaefer enjoy the sounds of the band. 

marathons, "She cheats. She : 
she gets." — Photos by Rob Gu 

work, Newman singled out Entertainment 
Chairman Laura Zinni, Special Events 
Chairman Laura Gilbert, and Advertising 
and Prizes Chairman Lori Haber for their 
particularly valuable contributions. 

Zinni was able to get two big-time bands 
to play for the event — The Motive and 
Union Pacific — as well as several sound 
system groups. The special events set up by 
Gilbert included an Elvis impersonation con- 
test, pyramid building, and the very popular 

For the second year in a row, Mary 
Pastore was the dancer to raise the most 
money in pledges — over $900 
singlehandedly. Sigma Chi was the group en- 
try raising the most as they chipped in over 

As Newman commented, "An event like 
this gets easier every year," and with the 
things learned through the . production of 
this year's successful effort, the 1983 Super- 
dance already had a good outlook and 
should not only run itself but also set records 
for amount raised as well. — Rob Guillen. 

Superdance II / 413 








' * J^ 

' f^J^' 






■ '^,. i ■ ^5?^%J^KF>-«'''■ 

■ ^.i> 





y. Alice Campbell of Pi Beta Phi sorority seems to ha 
iiaa a iiuje misnap m a Derby Day event and gotten just a tad bit dirty. 
Somehow she finds the lighter side of her situation. — photo by Rob Smith. 

Seeing fireworks? Christy Baldwin as one of the "Professional .J 

is quite pleased by the attentions of Doug Wingo as Dick 
Dauntless in the Sinfonicron Opera Company's production of Gilbert and 
Sullivan's Ruddigore. — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Think about the . . . 

How many times In our lives will we say "If I had it to do 
all over again . . .?" So, think about the time at William and 

Think about the first A, the freshman roommate, the 
realization that caf food doesn't improve later on — it's go- 
ing to stay that way, the rum shots with beer chasers (only 
once), The Pub, moving into a new dorm, a basketball win 
over OD Who?, Crim Dell ducks demanding bread scraps, 
all-nighters, Swemming, gossip, intellectual classroom 
discussion when you haven't yet read the last three 
assignments, restroom graffitti, calling home for money or 
food "just until the first of the month," mastercard bills, 
bent bicycle rims, canoeing on Matoaka, dropping a class, 
not wanting to face it all until Monday morning, feeling anx- 
ious to get back around the 1st of August, spring break in 
Florida, dinner at George's, band parties at the frats, scop- 
ing in CW, damn tourists, a pledge dance, tossing frisbee in 
the Sunken Gardens, studying on a Friday night (come on, 
admit it, 1 bet you did at least once), grad school interviews, 
job interviews, not wanting to grow up. The Flat Hat on 
Fridays, Busch and free samples, wishing you had gone to 

Tech, bragging about W&M to a friend who goes to some 
other school, alumni tailgating In green and gold, "My Old 
School," concerts at the Hall, the first final, the last final, all 
those finals in between, red tape and forms in triplicate, 
typing papers, declaring a major, being kicked out of your 
room when your roommate has a date, wobbly bunkbeds, 
cold hallway tiles on the way to the bathroom, progressive 
drinking parties, SA movies, T.G., racquetball at Blow, 
rushing from a class in Morton to a class in Tucker, exten- 
sions on papers, six books to read for tomorrow's mid-term, 
a road trip to Virginia Beach, late night bull sessions, 
chocolate from Wythe Candy, the fear of failure, the 
satisfaction of success. 

William and Mary. The College of. In Virginia. 1693, 
Chartered. Old. Respected. One year in the life of. Com- 
plete with images, thoughts, and observations — some of 
them mediocre, some of them insightful. 

How many times in our lives will we say "If I had it to do 
all over again . . .?" So, think about the time at William and 
Mary. — Rob Guillen 

rain in the air? — photo by Stuart Wagner. 

Loolc at that smile. Junior Karen Sullivan finds that 
cooking for one's self is not always drudgery and 
cleaning. — photo by Brenda Gerstl. 

Closing / 415 

The Williamsburg Rain 

Oh-oh. It's pouring out there and my um- 
brella is back at my . . . no, it's in Scott's car 
and he went to Tech for the weekend. Looks 
like it's soggy city for me today. At least I've 
got a pair of duk shoes — great, dry feet, 
wet body. 

Rain. Williamsburg in the rain. Winter, 
Spring, Summer, or Fall. Hot or cold. Ever 
notice a tour group crossing campus on a 
rainy day? Most of them have just made 
emergency stops at the bookstore and pick- 
ed up green and gold umbrellas. A few must 
have been warned — they have their own. 
The rest are just getting wet and will pro- 
bably end up at Florida State and sunshine. 

Williamsburg rain. Funny thing but it's 

something I'll always remember about this 
place. When it rained here it wasn't really 
ever an unpleasant rain. It was usually just 
kind of quiet and placid. One thing that 
helped was that William and Mary looked 
good in the rain — the bricks seemed a 
deeper red, the streets shone, and the 
tourists tended to stay indoors and out of the 
way for a while. 

The Williamsburg rain. I hope it's raining 
the first time I come back here after I make 
the leap to the "real" world. I'll probably 
forget to bring an umbrella. That's just as 
well, though — I've always wanted one of 
those green and gold jobs. — Rob Guillen 

416/ The End