Skip to main content

Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1983"

See other formats


< .. 

I ■* V.;, < >■ 

. "- <»^ . 

W 8 3 

\'<)lunie 85 

Copyright by the Colonial Echo 
College of William and Mary 
Williamsburg, X'irgiiiia 23185 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 

IntrofliK tioii 

Photos by Mark Beavers 

2 • Introduction 

The tourists and students come and go. The 
student comes with an image of William 
and Marv and adapts to that ima^e accord- 
ing to his needs (John Donnelly. English majoi . 
reading on Tucker porch). The tourists come with 
an image ot William and Mary and leave with the 
same image. 


C/o/7. 2- 


v><olonialism. It's 
all over Williams- 
burg. Almost every- 
where you look, 
something is colo- 
nial, either bv name 
or appearance: 

Duke of Gloucester 
Street, Monticello 
Shopping Center, 
Colonial Type- 

writers, Patrick 

Henry Inn. 1 hings 
are so determinedly 
colonial that anyone 
exposed to it for 
long periods of 
time, as we are. 
would realize that 
This is not Reality. 

The College is no 
exception. There 
are just as many 
tourists here, gawk- 
ing at and taking pictures oi the \\ icii buikling, as 
there are in the rest of (A)lonial Williamsburg. 

But the people aren't colonial. Behind the ISth 
century walls arc students, teaciicrs and business 
people studying, teaching and working. These are 
regular, modern, exeryday people who hapi)en to 
be in a rather iniic|ue place. 

And it is unique. Where else can someone 
dressed in colonial garb walk into a place like 
George's or the Cireenleate without even attracting 
a second glance? In a town like Williamsburg, there 
is a consianl contrast between C<jlonial and the 
2()th centur\ . 

Introduction • 3 


Photos by Rob Smilh 

High icchnolo^v M llie stiond 
(lidest university in the country. 
Keeping up with the computer 
age, William and Mary offers computer 
programming in various departments. 
In contrast, such disciplines as English, 
Religion and Philosophy still attract stu- 
dent interest. Mike Hood makes use of a 
sunny spot in Tucker. 

4 • Introduction 

Jjeyond the "restored" facade of colonialism, Co- 
lonial Williamsburg is Big Business. Check out the 
inside of that deceptively colonial ediface that is the 
main office of CW. There are IBM Selectrics, com- 
puter terminals and bright, florescent lights as in 
any other busy office. No candles and quill pens 

Across confusion corner, 
past the Wren building, and belying its "quaint and 
charming," picturesque, second-oldest-college ex- 
terior, there is a modern university. 

Computers, central heating, 
air conditioning (for those lucky enough to have it), 
cable T.V. ana video games are evidence of our 
high-tech. For such a small, liberal arts, Virginia 
college, we are remarkably diverse. Miniskirts mix 
with khakis. New York accents with Southern 
drawls. A curriculum ranging from Pliilosophy to 
Marketing offers both the cerebral and the practi- 



fJt-' TW^ f •■■^'ix <,f-y ' >. 



V->iontrast is inherent at William and Mary. An is- 
land of ageless Colonialism in a world-wide Com- 
puter Age. A stubbornly liberal arts, well-rounded 
mstitution in a time of career-oriented obsession 
with practicality. 

The true William and Marv 
lies in those things seldom seen bv tourists. At the 
Caf, in the dorms, at Swem, academically and cul- 
turally, in sports, clubs and organizations, the Real 
World William and Mary, uncterneath the superfi- 
cial colonialism of its nearly 300 year old surface, 
there are subtle contrasts. 

6 • Introduction 

Coiurast goes further than stiuleriL tourist 
perceptions. Anvwhere on campus the con- 
trast of attitudes shows. In the Sunken (Jar- 
dens Cathy Suchenski takes a break from class to 
watch the band practice; Professor John Conlee 
plavs quarterback during a Friday afternoon En- 
glisfi departmenl football game: a Spanish class es- 
capes the dingy rooms of VV'ashmgton for an 
outdoor class. 




The Other W&M 

Student & Community 


Cultural Arts 


8 • Magazine 

Magazine • 9 








F E A:fP 

'I wish my son could gc^here." 

^y^came in droves. Peering, ponding, 

p pictures. An endless stream of to^risis^Colonial 
...amsburg teemedVith them. And since the Wren • 
)uildinff was a part of the tour (just took awta^fficial CW 
lap), they spilled over onto campus. H'^^ 
ti . Stud^ts with classes' 
•^stood thie disuactions o'f herds of shuffling'feet 
ounding on the w^pden floors, of curious stares, of an 
. occasional lost tourist who had strayed frc^m 
I the^grou p.^^ . ^^^^ 

and IVTlkry. A nam^narevoKed all sorts of 
images. From Thomas Jefferson and colonial 
settlers, to bawdy taverns and quaint^ 
ree-lined paths, to stern professors and 
■^ditional academics. This is the William and 
•y as seen by the rest of the world: parents, 
litors, friends; townies, merchants^ and the 
vferpresent touri. This is William and Mary 
^om the Outside' In. 

\ The most outspol^en 

__ groi|P of observers w'ere students from rival 
' ~ universities. Each weekehdv the campus . 
hosted people from Virginia Tech's Hokies 
^^ahoos, among others. Techie "^ 
lam observed that "the buildings 
""" Stater Peter Taub commented 
Wild here — even on 

s so muc . 
le historicall 

led Notre Damer 

et shoi 

^tiight craving^Piski 
regrettably convemen 
maintained that the^fc 
between 9:30 and \0i< 

■ have an unfailing ti 

>1 own merchants brought their 
closefto home. A Wythe Candy &: 
L 'remarked that "students bring in m . _ 
ess." This came as no surprise to other 
re well-acquainted witloftS^^s' late 
**" '-'bins. was perhap ^^'^^ - 

ahnoit-always most crowd«* 
V aUq observed that "the kid 

ie mousse or pralii 

' ''' jtting reac" 

Warren Koontz 

Outside Looking In (cont'd) 

Shooting the snapshooter. Another in the endless 

stream ol \isitors takes a shot ofWren. 

Relaxing contentedly on the lawn, father and son 

take a Break from tourist land to read about 

"What's Happening in Colonial Williamsburg." 

A group of tourists search determinedly for the 

Wren building. 

Dressed for the season. President Graves' doorstep 

presents an approprialelv autumnal picture to all 


Green and gold balloon bouquets of tribe spirit 

bobbed through the football stands, an outward 

sign of student enthusiasm. 

Warren KtKjntz 

Any remarks on college ob- 
servers would hardly be complete without some 
mention of the most ardent college watchers, the 
touri. New Jersey native Heidi Adams was "sur- 
prised at the number of well-dressed students on 
campus." She explained that "when I was in col- 
lege, during the late '60's and early '7()'s, no one 
wore shoes, much less wool blazers!" Jeremy Pine, a 
tourist from North Carolina, "had no idea that ev- 
eryone would look, so serious. Everyone seemed to 
have a weighty problem on his mind." Mav Har- 
rington, a visitor from McLean, observed that "the 
campus is very neat and well-kept . . . and so are 
the students." Then, apparently unable to resist, 
Mrs. Harrington added, "That is the Wren build- 
ing over there, isn't it?" 

(cont'd on ))g. 15) 

Jan Singlctary 

14 • feature 

Tribe football continued to attract dedicated ath- 
letes and fans. On the sidelines. Graeme Miller 
takes a minute to size up the opposition while a sea 
of thirst quenchers await the halftime crowds. 
The last day of Indian summer lured even the most 
book-bound outside. 

Outside Looking In (cont'd) 

Whoever was asked, wher- 
ever the answers came from, the impressions were 
the same. The College was seen as a traditional 
institution, set in a quaint little town, with conserva- 
tive — and occasionallv crazv — student bod\ . It 
was a view consistently held bv outsiders. But it was 
a view that everv insider had seen as well. Most of us 
came to a William and Marv that we knew onlv for 
its scenic colonial paths, traditional education, and 
conservative reputation. We too were outsiders. 
And even now, along with the merchants, the tow- 
nies. and the endless visitors, we share a little bit of 
this unique view of William and Marv. seen from 
the outside in. 

— Mary Catherine Phelps 

feature • 15 

-^ "^^ 

] ^ 








i.:n J I 

►» 5». •-.* 


^ >• 


Photos by Mark Beavers 

A campus landmark, the Crim Dell bridge 
reminds students of the secluded, picturesque 
quality of Old Carnpus. 

Freshman Nancy Elhric and friends enjcn the 
quiet area ol the Sunken Gardens during the 

unseasonal October heat. 

As much as everyone complains about the 

tourists, most ever\ student eventuallv finds 

himself on a colonial bench to escape the academi 


16 • Magazine 

Love under the trees? 

V_><olonial historv, tradition, 
beauty, and romanticism have lasted through the 
changing of centuries and the growing pains of 
generations. But is there true romance at Wilham 
and Mary? The answer depends on who you ask: 
the saps or the real romantics. 

A sap will tell vou that the 
most romantic place on campus is Crim Dell and 
that, in fact, there was a poll taken recently placing 
it among the top 10 romantic places on a college 
campus. You probably had a sap give you a campus 
tour. Listen closelv; the ducks groan every time a 
couple kisses on the bridge. Real romantics don't 
"do ' Crim Dell — at least not in peak time. Thev do 
have occasion to enjoy Crim Dell during Spring 
Break when everyone else is gone, or between sum- 
mer and fail sessions. But they still never kiss on the 

A female sap will bubble en- 
thusiasticallv about fraternitv parties. These are 
the girls you find in bathrooms squealing, "he's so- 
o-o-o cute!" Real Romantics go to fraternity parties 
to see their friends and listen to the band, some- 
times even dance. Real romantics know that there's 
no romance to be found in the frat complex. .All the 
buildings look the same. 

Sororities have more ro- 
mantic potential than the frat complex. However, 
more saps have been spied bringing flowers to 
some of the houses. Anci there are those infernal 
candlelight ceremonies that reduce the most hard- 
core cynic to humiliating sappiness. 

The Pub goes both ways. 
The Pub can be romantic, but you have to bring 
your romance along. Only saps think they'll find 
romance there. The Wig is never romantic; it's too 
orange. Even saps are disgusted by the glare. 

Real romantics enjoy their 
dorms and other living quarters. Studv lounges 
and attics can be \ ery romantic. Real romantics do 
not get caught entertaining guests by the campus 
police, however. Many a true love has been 
spawned during reading period, although some- 
times nothing more than a diversion from calculus 
or p-chem. Incidentallv, real romantics don't fail 
their exams because thevre in lo\ e. either. 

Buildings like Tucker and 
the Wren Building are romantic — but thev escape 
sapdom bv the econ majors taking Ethics or the Bio 
majors taking 17th century literature. Once in a 
while, a sap is discovered in the computer depart- 
ments at Jones or Chancellor sending drippv mes- 
sages through the terminal. (Jones is not romantic, 
nor is Small, nor is Morton.) 

Swem is just Swem. Even a 
sap would have to agree that, between the glaring 
lights and the humiciitx , Swem Library could have 
discouraged Romeo and Juliet. 

Real romantics like Lake 
Matoaka. Actuallv, the lake and the ampitheater 
have the effect of making real romantics danger- 
ouslv sappy. But not many other colleges have a 
place that is more glorious than Lake Matoaka on 
an October afternoon. 

Real romantics go just about 
anywhere to find romance. It just depends on who 
they're with. Check out Barksdale field on a clear 
night; Tina and Jeffrey nestled in the trees beyond 
the sunken gardens; or the paths through the 
woods behincl the Hall and around the lake. 

Real romantics are rare — 
many of them were saps at some point. It's only 
human to feel an occasional twinge passing b\ (liiin 
Dell in the Spring when the azaleas are blooming. 
But real romantics must (juietlv suffer the gooev 
outflow of "oohs," and "aahs, " and "it's so gorgeous 
here" inevitably gushed by the saps. 

— Lauri Caswell 

Magazine • 1 7 

Photos bv Mary Lida 

Long hours of practice pidcliue .1 cju.ililuil I'li lus- 
tra. Juggling student and c()nirnunii\ members 
time is not often an easv task. N'on William and 
Many indi\ iduals plav an important in (he Wil- 
liam and Marv Orchestra. 

18 • Magazine 

Broadening Musical Experiences 


i^rchestra — 1 credit 
hour," said the course catalog. It didn't seem like 
much for four hours of rehearsals a week plus per- 
formances and practicing, yet that didn't keep 
these dedicated musicians from signing up. Eight 
of them were not even students, so they didn't even 
get that one college credit. They worked regular 
jobs during the day, and came to Ewell Hall two 
nights a week to rehearse with the rest of the Col- 
lege/Community Orchestra, under the direction of 
Dr. Edgar Warren Williams. What made them all 
do it? 

"I call it fate," says Sharon 
Reed, Assistant Registrar for the College. Twenty- 
one years after her high school orchestra days, she 
saw an ad Dr. Williams had placed in the William 
and Mary News: "Desperate for cellists!" She began 
taking lessons again, auditioned, and has been an 

active member of the orchestra for two years now. 
Like the others, she is enthusiastic: "I love it!" 

Kae Brown, string bass 
player and Registered Nurse, has a similar story. 
For her, starting a family and career took prece- 
dence over music after high school; eighteen years 
later, she decided to play again. She had per- 
formed in Sinfonicron, Backdrop, and other musi- 
cal productions as well as the orchestra. In addition 
to tnese numerous obligations, she served as ad- 
viser to Delta Omicron, the women's professional 
music fraternity. 

"The orchestra gave me a 
chance to broaden my musical experience and 
meet new people," said Linda Baumgarten, a bas- 
soonist who works as Curator of Textiles in Colo- 
nial Williamsburg. She too had stopped plaving for 
years after high school; when she joined the or- 
chestra in September, she brought with her Leslie 
Brown, curatorial fellow in Ceramics and Glass for 
CW, who wanted to get back to playing her violin. 
Another violinist, Mary Selbv, who works at the 
Christmas Shop in CW and plays in the Peninsula 
Symphony, called the orchestra "'exciting.'" She en- 
joyed the 'new' music favored by Dr. Williams, es- 
pecially the newest program which included works 
by Hindemith and Prokofiev. 

And what would a William 
and Marv story be without a little tradition thrown 
in? David V'ogan, who works with Jennings Archi- 
tectural Firm, played the cello during his (yes) W & 
M days (class of 1974). After spending several vears 
in Minnesota, he returned to Williamsburg and the 
orchestra last year. Enjoying both the new people 
and the new music, he decided to stay. 

Other members from the 
community included Christopher Mathers, a string 
bass plaver and music teacher at Ciloucester Middle 
School, and \'alesca Tiefel, an eighth grader and 
oboist. Although younger than most of the other 
members, X'alesca was recruited dining an oboe 
shortage prior to Parents' Weekend Concert in Oc- 
tober. Like the others she enjoyed the opportunity 
to play and meet new people. 

"We couldn't do it without 
them," said Dr. Williams of his non-William and 
Marv musicians. The orchestra rcciuiied time, 
commitment, patience and talent from all its nieiii- 
bers. This group was especially fortunate to have in 
these eight members tne kind of cnthusiasn that 
comes from making music purely for pleasure. 

— Anne Roberson 

Magazine • 19 



Inside out 

Ever felt like we're 

living in a postcard? Or a 

tourist pamphlet? A walk down 

DOG Street proved it. Williamsburg was one 

big stereotype, a town full of colonialism. Buildings, clothing, 
crafts, even the vegetation were all certified Colonial. The 
skyline was something out of the eighteenth century — straight 
and simple, not a telephone pole in sight. It was as if the town 
were cast in a single mold, perfectly shaped to fit colonial 

It was only natural that some of these 
stereotypes spilled over to the college. It is, after 
all, just another colonial landmark cast in the 
CW mold, isn't it? The boxy, brick buildings, 
treacherous, mossy, brick walkways, the requisite 
creeping ivy on the brick walls. Even the same 
scholastic standards and liberal arts philosophy 
laid down by the founders were still intact. And 
the Honor Code, that rather anachronistic 
throwback to colonial gentry, was still alive. 

But do the stereotypes tell 
the whole story? Is there anything beyond the 
tranquil campus and the centuries-old 
educational system? Anything that doesn't quite 
fit the mold? Just look at William & Mary from 
the students' point of view. Go beyond the 
stereotypes, beyond the CVV illusion. It's William 
& Mary, from the inside out. 

Apart from the 
stereotypes given the college by others, siudcnis l)r()ught 
expectations of their own. Kim Moses voiced a feeling common 
among freshmen: "I expected the academics to be really hard, 
and I thought I'd feel a great deal of pressure . . . but the 
pressure just wasn't that noticeable once the semester began." 
Another freshman praised her classes as "more interesting 
than I had hoped for, and more fun." Students even found 
their expectations surpassed. Many had anticipated stodgy, 
cold, formal professors. But they were then pleasantlv 
surprised that their professors turned out to be "warm, 
friendly, approachalile, and genuinely concerned about their 


In addition to academic expectations, 
students brought social expectations with them. What could a 
small, southern college in this preserved 

(coni'cl on p 


town possibly have to offer socially? First, as 
freshman Julia Scarborough noted, it has a 
"diverse student body. Everyone here has some 
kind of talent." Junior Patty Zillian agreed that 
"the people here are well-rounded; tnev've got 
more to offer than intelligence." Countless dubs 
and organizations were available to this varied 
population. Athletic clubs, intramural programs, 
and varsity sports satisfied the jock in everyone. 
Circle K, religious groups, ana community 
outreach programs offered a chance to serve 
others. Theatre, dance, and musical ensembles 
provided a creative outlet for the aspiring artists. 
Was there enough for students to do? Sophomore 
Benny McCall asserted that "whatever your 
interest, whether it's traditional or brand new. 
normal or weird, you'll be able to find a group of 
people who like the same thing." 

Academics and social life 
were important to everyone. But beyond both of 
these, there was an even more profound 

(conl'd on p. 24) 

From misconception to reality: lourists Ijclit- vt- 
111 ihc piisn.ird image dI ihc College and 
Williamsbiirf;; ihe professor represents the 
academic ideas lor uhic h students attend 

tollege; dorm lilc is where the students balaULC 
his own college image and acatlemit 
expectations, and how he relaxes from Ixith. 

Feature • 23 

Inside looking out 

influence. It was true that top quality academics 

and faculty, and a diverse social atmosphere went 

a long way toward making the college experience 

unique and valuable. But much more than this, 

the people made the college. Freshman Dan 

White observed that "there are so many helpful 

people around. It didn't take long for me to adjust 

because of the help and the supportive 

atmosphere." Sophomore Ellen Wente was 

equally impressed by the people. She found them 

"generally really friendly" and observed that she 

"hardly ever crossed campus without saying hi to 

someone." The people were special; they defied 

the stereotypes. And more than any other part of 

the college experience, they made William and 

Mary special . . . from the inside out. 

— Exeter Stay 

•;^. -.'»'. 

» i 




« '? 



A-^v .^ :.^ i.Li^i 

What it all finally comes down to in academics is 

what the student absorbs. Times spent qinetlv 
studying often prove more fruitful than sitting in 
a lecture hall, especially when the student's mmd 
isn't on the professor. 


PhoiiK I 


Feature • 25 


The people who wanted to be left alone 

On Thursday, January 20 at 

1:15 a.m., Andy Kahl pulled the alarm. Two hours 

later, students in small huddles stood outside as thick 

layers of ice grew on trees and sidewalks. During the 

night and throughout the next day. Flat Hat reporters, 

Tidewater cameramen, Richmond Times-Dispatch 
represeyitatives, and countless photographers su'armed 
the latest citadel of sensationalism: J ejfer son Hall and its 
former residents. 

The smoke died down, and so 
did the attention. Within a week, students stopped 
gawking at the rubble. Reporters turned to neiv events. 
The surge of local business contributions and student 
clothes donations tapered off. 

However, one fad remained, 
and will remain, in the lives of 183 freshmen and 
resident assistants: their first home at William and 
Mary, and most of their personal belongings, ivere gone. 

Allou'ing time for netves to 
settle, I visited room 304 of The Commonwealth Inn. 
Sitting on the floor, beds, and chairs and having a few 
beers and tootsie rolls, Mark Constantine, Bob Coghill, 

Marty Cross, Martha Droge, John Jones, Anoush 
Kevorkian, Mike Rausch, and Kathy Suchenski talked 
about what relocation and adaptation meant to them. It 
was two weeks after the fire. 

Q; What were your emotions that night, when you 

learned that the dorm could not be saved) How do they 

compare with your feelings noiv? 

Kathy: That night all I could keep thinking was that 
I had to finish reading this book for an 1 1 :()() class. 
I really had my mind set on going to classes. When I 
realized that I had to start worrying about clothes 
and insurance forms, 1 began to get a grip ot the 

Martha: At 4:00 a.m. I watched outside a window of 
Chandler as the roof of Jefferson went up in 
flames. When I thought this was really a big thing. 
In a way I guess I felt detached. When I saw Mark's 
room go, it hit me. I guess because it was a physical 
thing mat 1 knew would never be there agam. Now 
I'm a little disoriented. The sadness is gone, but I 
don't really feel at home yet. 

Michael: My roommate and I had the first rooms to 
go. I guess I took it rather matter-of-factlv when I 
hearcl the chainsaw and saw the water hoses 
through what used to be mv window. My loft, 
stereo, and books were gone; it was a simple matter. 
But now, I feel the loss niore, for both me and my 
friends. The irreplaceable things hurt a lot. 
John: That night it was Just something that had to 

26 • Magazine 

be overcome, I had to keep going. Now I feel good 
about my situation. I'm going on now — no emo- 
tional scars or anything. I know I can sink as low as 
possible and rise above it. 

At the Red Cross table, Jim Brubakei signs for credit slips at Casey's 

r)e|)aitmeiil Store. 

Q: Several students and many local husitiesses 

contributed clothes and other benefits for "your cause. " 

Since the average William and Man student comes from 

upper middle class families, how did being the recipient 

of donations make you feel? 

Anoush: While buying clothes at Casey's (the Red 
Cross had given students two hundred dollar 
credits at the store) I was really conscious of spend- 
ing other people's money. My parents used to do- 
nate a lot of stuff to Goodwill, and now I'm at the 
receiving end. Definitclv an odd feeling. 
Mark: Actually I was home with mono at the time so 
I didn't lose too many clothes. In fact, my mother 
packed a lot of clothes for my friends. I remember 
there was that flourescent pink piece . . . 
Martin: When the Red Cross gave us the slips for 
Casey's I thought I would leave mine for soincouc 
who needed it more. Then I realized that I was one 
of those people who really needed it. I mean, 

Q. When you found out that Jefferson would obviously 
be closed for at least the rest of the semester, what was 

your initial reaction ? 

John: When I saw my room go up in ll.imes, some 
friends and I went to Hampton to stay with my 
parents. A shower and something to eat seemed 
real appealing at the time. When we drove back 
and saw the dorm the next day, I knew that it was 
really gone — a realization that was liard to grasp 
when it was actually happening. 

Mike: My whole impression has been strange. 
When I realized that we all may never live together 
again, I thought of my friends and how I wanted to 
stay with them. I declined an apartment at King 
and Queen to stay with my hallmates at Common- 
wealth Inn. 

Martha: I didn't really think about the fact that it 
would be closed forever; I dwelled on the material 
losses and my friends' rooms burning. Three days 
later we all learned that we would ha\e to be per- 
manently relocated. I was terrified of being split up 
from mv friends. 

Kathy: ]us\. one lingering thought: I still wanted to 
live there. 

As the fire spread tlirough llic allic and tliiid lluoi. icsldciils walili eacli 

room's dcstruc lion. 

Q.' Xext year, ivill you choose to move hack on camfjus'!' 

Anoush: I reallv want to be back on camjjus because 
environmentallv it's a lot nicer. Like in the bath- 
rooms of dorms in the morning. Being with people 
can really help you get going for classes. 
Mark: I can't wait to get back on campus. I reallv 
cherish dorm life now. 

Boh: Definitely. Out here time is wastetl because 
you have to go back and forth so mucli. 

Magazine • 27 





Q: How does Commonwealth Inn compare with College 


Anoiish: It's colder because Jefferson had a per- 
sonality that wasn't generic, it's really hard now to 
see some of the people you want to see. It sounds 
weird, but I really miss the guys down the hall blast- 
ing their stereos. I also miss the stereos blaring out- 
side windows as I went to class. 
Mark: I hate it. The only good thing about it is that 
most of my friends are here with me. 
Bob: The bad part is the location. We are far from 
campus and such conveniences as the Wig and the 
bookstore. And the traffic noises out here on Rich- 
mond Road are unbearable. 

Marty: There is no place to go in between classes. I 
used to like taking naps between classes and now I 
have to hang out in "Jefferson Lounge" (Campus 
Center). Plus, there is little hot water out here; the 
hotel only has a 300 gallon water heater. 

Q: What was the one thing you lost that you miss 

the most? 

Kathy: The room. We really had a comfortable 

room just to talk in. I was fortunate enough to get 

mv guitar out. 

John: My sketch book. It was a semester's worth of 

drawings that you Just can't redraw, you know? 

Mike: Nly library books that matched my field of 

study — History — and the antique book case they 

were in. A lot of the books are out of print. I also 

miss the hat that my grandfather used to wear (my 

mother hated it); he used to wear it when he came 

to visit. 

Anoush: Lisa Hylton, my roommate who now lives 

at Kappa. I don't know, it's just not the same now in 

the morning when we usecTto wake up and have to 

face classes. 

Mark: A term paper from high school. I had sent it 

in to a magazine for publication. They didn't print 

it, but were quite encouraging for me to continue 

work on it. I guess like John's sketch book, vou just 

can't re-do it. 

Bob: Old notes and papers. A lot of xeroxes would 

be valuable for my studies now. 

Martin: Little things, like photographs. Especiallv 

my stero. I got it ior C^hnstmas. The night I first 

Elayed it was the night of the fire. The first album I 
card from Duran Duran, melted on the turntable. 

Nattalie Brown and seeing-eye dog, Laiitc, spend llie nighl in Barret as 

their old lesidenrc btirns. 

Q.- As a dorm unit, and as a group of friends, doyoujeel 

closer )um'? 

Martin: It's harder to keep in contact now with 

some people since this hotel has such long halls. 

You're really lucky if vou staved close to the people 

you wanted to. 

Bob: I guess people will be together if the\ reallv 

want to be, especially after thev have been through 

something like this. 

Mark: Our hall is gone (2nd West); we are divided 

up all over campus. But now, I am closer to some of 

my friends. A lot closer than I ever thought I would 


28 • Magazine 

Q: What was your reaction to college administrative 
proceedings concerning your dilemma? 

Kathy: Dean Jarmon and Dean Sadler did every- 
thing they could, but at the same time, to this date, 
my parents have received nothing concerning the 

Martha: Wonderful. I was prettv much in a daze 
and they told us everything we should do: call oiu- 
parents, start thinking about insurance reports, 
and get new I.D.'s and meal plans. The Red Cross 
really had their act together; tney even volunteered 
to buy our books if we couldn't afford them. 
John: One really absurd thing. Before any of this 
ever happened, we had broken a window during a 
snowball fight. There were five of us who decided 
we would just split the cost of repairs. Later, after 
the fire, Jarmon reminded us that we still had to 
pay for the window, even though it was now 

Q_: Psychologically, going through such a)) ordeal could 
7iot be easily forgotten. Do you hold any neiv perceptums 

of your life i' 

Mark: I now realize my excessive materialism. I 
didn't lose that much, and now I feel reallv 
ashamed. I'm not nearlv as materialistic as I used to 

Bob: Even though I watched my room fall from the 
second to the first fioor, I'm o\er the realization 
process. My major concerns now: a new jacket, re- 
Duilding my record collection. Now I will probabh 
be more receptive to charities. 

Anoush: I still haven't gotten over it. I can't concen- 
trate on anything. It's a very strange feeling having 
nothing. My close friends are so much more impor- 
tant to me now. The material parts mean nothing. 

Q: Because of relocation, have your academics been 


Kathy: Right now, I'm going through the motions. I 

can read assignments, but I might as well not be 

doing them. 

Martha: Yeah, my concentration has also been shot. 

It can be really hard to catch up here, but when vou 

have to worry about insurance forms, CScP, and 

basicallv letting the event sink into you, who reallv 

cares about homework? 

yo/;?i.- Because of the lack of hot water. I'm forced to 

get up much earlier than I've been used to. .All this 

is fine because I need a hot shower in the morning, 

but then having to deal with buses and being on 

campus all day, I get tired a lot easier. 

Mike: Not that extensi\ely. Probabh most of the 

stuff I'm not reading I wouldn't have read anvwav 

(as I didn't last semester). If I'm beliiiul. its n\\ 


Q: What was your reaction to the press coverage? 

Mike: After Dean Sadler talked with u^ about Red 
Cross procedures, Martha and I talked about 
things that had been in our rooms. Hei lather had 
given her a wood car\ing of a rose. Remembering 
these things, Martha started to cry. As I was hold- 
ing her, I heard a gii\ approaching us. I turned to 
meet a glaring white liglit in m\ face and the cam- 
era rolling. I nonestlv wanted to kill the gu\ who 
was filming us. A meeting is public domain: <i 
wooden rose isn't. 

Anoush: A day or so after the fire we were allowed to 
o into the dorm and retrieve ainthiiig that was 
eft, although they only gave us a limited time. But I 
was too late. I'm ashamed to admit it, but I resorted 
to begging a fireman to let me go in. .\s I plead- 
ing, I heard a guy say, "( )\ er here, this looks good. " 
I turned and savv a camera filming me. I screamed 
at the reporter. "Whv can't vou just leave us alonel" 

— Eric Hook 


Examining donated clothing in the b.iMiiuiii nl ilir i .imi|jus n'liti-r. Main 

Cross IcfK ilu- |i.iirisuf icadiusliiiH. 

^fagaziIle • 29 


Part of Basic Design I iv working with pcrsperlive. 
A Fine Arts student takes advantage of good 
weather to sketch the Hnear qualities of new cam- 

Paul Helfrich, Fine Arts professor, redefines a 
line for a student during a Drawing I class perspec- 
tive assignment. 

Crim Dell offers a relaxed environment tor Pro- 
fessor Winiam's Music I hcorv class. 

l'hiii..sbv R.-bSrimh 

30 • Magazine 

Before the building 
of academic class 



squirrel skids across the 
sidewalk as a few autumn leaves find their place in 
the grass. The guv who never savs anvthing lights a 
cigarette and I watch the match's glow singe a few 
dried pine needles. Following my pen's instinct, I 
draw sKetches of the surrounding trees inside the 
spirals of my notebook. My eve catches the notes I 
wrote five minutes ago and I realize I haven't heard 
a word the professor has said for a good five min- 
utes . . . 

Outside classes tended to 
breed davdreaming, but a lot more was to he 
gained by moving out of the classroom. Due to the 
particularlv warm fall weather, groups of students 
led bv suddenlv child-like professors sought after 
quiet spots on campus for lectiues. The Sunken 
(hardens, Crim Dell, and the trees behind Morton 
offered sanctuar\ from hot and humid buildings. 

As a re\itali/e(l practice, art 
students escaped the florescent lights and turpen- 
tine-choked rooms of Andrews to pursue their in- 
terests on campus sites. Lake Matoaka, or even the 
Colonial Parkway. According to Ginger .Abbot, 
leaving the campus not onlv provided interesting 
subject matter, but also gave her a nice break from 
mia-semester academic ruts. 

— Eric Hook 

Magazine • 'M 

•• TIHT .95 C12 


A 95.M PERCEHT C.I. FOR Ml IS ( 13.i727» 23.7416) 


Ninitab Rel. 81.1 for PRIHE CoPiHJtm (Jmary 1981) 
OK. €ONO-E» 

Fixup cono file uith enbedded erase ^ kiU dm. 

Input file: ^^^^^-^^^.^^—^ 

Output file: 

343 records ur 

rijL?°°^ ^^^ -AT CHAN 
tSPOOL rev 18.33 

55^885 spooled, records: 

14, nane: PRINT2 

Photos hv Rob Smith 

As technology becomes advanced, so does educa- 
tion. A Business School program can easily be con- 
fused for a Computer Science Project. 

32 • Magazine 

14, name: Print; Business School 


.nown as a small, under- 
graduate, liberal arts college, William & Mary is 
actually a full-fledged university. The Marshiall- 
_ Wythe School of Law, the School of Business Ad-_ 
ministration and the School of Education, as 
separate and yet integral parts of the whole college, 
show that there is more to William &: Marv than just 
Arts & Sciences. 

"The Business School is the 
only school with its feet both in undergraduate and 
graduate work," remarked Business School Dean 
Mr. Charles Quittmeyer. Undergraduate business 
students enroll in the business program as juniors, 
yet they are still able to take electives in the School 
of Arts and Sciences. Liberal arts majors may also 
enroll in business courses. "About twenty percent 
of the school's class hours are taken by sophomores 
and non-business students," stateid Mr. Quit- 
tmever. The dean has seen the school "meta-_ 
morphize" from a department granting majors in 
business to an accredited business school with bach- 
elors and masters programs. In addition, the insti- 
tution has its own activities and awards: Each year 
on Sponsor's Day, a medallion is presented to a 
facultv chosen business executive, while on 
President's Day. MBA students listen to discussions 
led by prominent businessmen. 

— John McGee 





/ V. 


A Student of the Business School lake atlvantage 
ol the DcpannRMis (oiiipiitir mi up. In an age 
where even word processors are taking the place ol 
typewriters, knowledge of computer is important 
in education. 



photos bv U'itren Kottiu/ 

As computer advancements hit all areas of life, the 

Law School takes advantages of technologii' by 
storing conn cases for student research. 
Reviewing a case history, Law students can escape 
the library and enjoy the outside setting of the Law 

Since most class grades depend on the final exam, 
pressure acts as an omnipresent factor in a Law 
student's life. .Study breaks in the library often 
bring short term relief to this tension. 





Balancing tradition 
with reform 

LJ nlike the Schools of 
Business and Education, the Marshall-Wythe 
School of Law is not involved with undergraduate 
students. Its students attend classes in the new law 
school which is located two blocks away from the 
main campus. Since it is an institution of specialized 
learning, Marshall-Wythe has its own educational 
philosophy as well as the strong academic reputa- 
tion for which the entire college is known. Mr. Wil- 
liam B. Spong, Jr. serves as the Dean of the Law 
School and he observes, "We have tried to empha- 
size the human side of the practice of law. Many 
members of our faculty consistently strive to pro- 
vide this perspective in the teaching of tneir 
courses." The school has undertaken many 
changes recently, including the use of an experi- 
mental, unconventional moot courtroom. "Balanc- 
ing the acknowledged need for prudent reform 
with the preservation of a sound, traditional legal 
education has not been easy," stated Mr. Spong. He 
concluded that: "Changes here at the Marshall- 
Wythe School of Law have been so recent that their 
impact on the skills acquired by our graduates can- 
not be assessed." 

— John McGee 

Magazine • 35 

Part of student teaching is learning liuu lo mni- 
municate to the child. Martha Newsoni caretulK 
listens lo her pupil's comment. 
Student teaching offers the Education students a 
rigorous five da\ schedule. Joseph Johnson spends 
his unic with elementr\ students. 

36 • Magazine 

It may be a rude awakening, but being a student 

teacher puts Andrea Thiringer back into the school 


Going over an assignment, Mar\ Bartlett learns 

the patience teaching demands. 


Students going 
back to schoo 

1 he School of p.diication 
was also involved in undergraduate studies, but 
onlv through its function a.s a department of the 
School of Arts and Science. .Mr. Robert Einans, 
.Associate Dean of the school, states, "For Ixiche- 
lor degree candidates, we offer our department 
as a concentration for prospective cicmentarv 
school teachers. Secondarv school teachers con- 
centrate in their academic area and take a pro- 
gram from us for certification." Howe\er, 
graduate work in the department was done en- 
tirelv under the separate School of Education. 
This program trained people for positions as ad- 
ministrators, guidance counselors, and special 
education instructors. The doctoral program was 
designed for administrators and supervisors. Mr. 
Emans was particularv proud of. "the fact that 
the entire school is now located in (ones Hall." 
"We are finalh in one spot with enough room for 
our graduate students, he said. 

— Jolm McGee 

Magazine • 37 

L .i 

38 • Magazine 

Breaking the 
environmental walls 

' ^ 

WeeUy bingo games at the Pines Convalescent 
Center were eagerly attended by residents and gra- 
"ciouslv hosted by students. 

Phoio* bv Jan Singk-larv 


ogging down DOG Street or 
catching the "GreeiV'Machine" to Safeway were, to 
many students, the first glimpses of off-campus life. 
Although the tourists and the occasional waiter or 
bank teller did not give a student much of a feeling of 
community, Williamsburg was more than just a tour- 
ist mecca or a picturesque setting for the college if a 
student made the effort to get involved. 

Of course, there were numer- 
ous obstacles. Probably the greatest of these was the 
near self-sufficiency of the campus. With places to 
sleep, eat, study, ancl party all located inside the brick 
and ivy walls, there was little reason to venture off 
into an unfamiliar town. Still, opportunities in the 
form of service organizations, jobs, and churches, 
were readily available to all. Visiting and talking to 
people outside of the college was refreshing and 

even vital in the opinion of students with a broad 
scope of vision. 

"A college can be an artificial 
environment because nearly everyone is the same 
age," said freshman Melinda Bond. "You worry 
about the same things — tests, papers, social life — 
and that can mean losing toucn. When I go to the 
Pines Convalescent Center with the BSU on Satur- 
days, I'm reminded that there's a lot more to the 
world than college. The old people are glad when 
you come visiting but it's goocl for me too — it keeps 
me in touch with reality." Many other service- 
oriented organizations reached out to different 
needy groups, including underprivileged children, 
the mentally retarded, and the handicapped. 

Colonial WilliamsDurg has a 
different kind of reality. The atmosphere of learn- 
ing, of nuclear physics, computers, abstract art, and 
existentialist philosophy juxtaposed with quaint (co- 
lonial Williamsburg was a striking contrast. Working 
in the restored area, a modern college student could 
realize the fantasy of being part of another era . . . 
and get paid for it! As a waiter for the King's .-Vrms, a 
student got to know non-collegiate co-workers as 
well as the myriad of tourists tnat frequented the 
establishment. As a host, standing on tne porch in 
colonial attire from 12 til 5 p.m.. Junior .A.lan Nabors 
got to meet numerous diversifiecTpeople. "\'ou know 
you're a part of the community when the CW tour 
guide points to vou and says, "Over there is a student 
who works at the King's Arms." Back home, in the 
tourist family album, Alan was a permanent part of 

(cont'd on p. 40) 

Magazine • 39 

Breaking the 
environmental walls 


/another advantage that 
Fred and all others who were involved with the 
community gained was an easier transition into the 
world after college. Teaching reading and writing 
for the equivalent of a high school diploma in the 
Adult Services Program not only prepared stu- 
dents for later teaching positions — it made them 
aware of people in a totally different situation who 
nevertheless shared certain hopes and dreams. 
Though senior Brad Ford is finalizing plans for 
Medical School, he insists the two hours a week he 

spends tutoring are some of his most rewarding. "I 
can put classroom theory into practice with some- 
one who really wants to learn. She heard about it as 
a maid at the college and came in on her own. I 
really admire that." 

Once a student left the 
Sunken Gardens, the Wren Building, the friends, 
and all those books behind, it was a little easier to 
become a member of an adult community because 
as a part of Williamsburg he had been inside a 
unique community and with its people all along. 

Despite the subtly cut-throat 
air of competition that grading on a curve fosters, 
there was a comraderie among students that was 
difficult, if not impossible, to extend to people out- 
side the college. Fred Baerenz, a Junior who held the 
position of High School Youth Director at a local 
church was one exception. He found that the ten- 
dency for college students to think of those in high 
school as far younger than them in intellect as well 
as age was not completely accurate. "It wasn't that 
long ago that I was where they are now, yet I feel I 
have knowledge that can help them," Fred said. 
Did the job have benefits? "Definitely. They contin- 
ually surprise me with their insight, their struggle 
to grow, and their capacity for caring. They teach 
me about myself." 

— Monica Tetzlaff 

40 • Magazine 

rhotos bv Jan Singlctan 

Through volunteering their services in ilic lom- 
munitv. stiidenis have the upporuinitv Ki learn 
from others. With "Pet Thcra|)y.' volunteers not 
only see a new perspective on life, hiil also make 

others happv. Bringinji puppies trom the S.l'.( 
student volunteers liiiniliKnl senior i iiizens' liv 


Magazine • 4 1 

Forever Swemming 

Taking advantaged! Swem's periodical section, 
students can avoid a long term study session in the 



he library has manv uses. 
There are the more obvious ones: "I go in there to 
read," claims freshman Russ Daniel. "It's the onlv 
place I can do it." But reading is not the only activ- 
ity going on at the library. 

There were the many extra 
services, besides books, that the library provided. 
Foreign and English films in the basement Bote- 
tourt theatre, speakers from Colonial Williams- 
burg, exhibits m its Zollinger Museum, not to 
mention regular features such as old records and 
dance video tapes in the Educational Media Ser- 
vices Department, and Special Collections, a sepa- 
rate library of rare books. 

And then there are the less 
academic pursuits. Sophomore Beckv Loker ad- 
mitted to "coming in between classes to kill some 
time reading the paper." Joe Song observed that 
"there's a lot of gaobing in the lounge. People use 



the library as a rendezvous site for large groups. 
Some nights it seemed that everybody wno was any- 
body was there. Commented Joe: "It seems to me a 
strange place to socialize." Even those attempting 
to act in a manner appropriate for a library (i.e. 
studying) failed miserably in their efforts. "I've 
seen many a head resting atop open books," said 
Hillary Michaels. "I guess the work must be stimu- 

Some students totally disre- 
garded the academic tradition of the library by 
engaging in the social practice of scoping. Resident 
Assistant Daphne McNIurrer explained. "A lot of 
guvs will come in and move through the tables, 
speaking to everyone thev know. They really are 
scanning for females thev want to know. Once they 
sit down, they observe her books, scheming to initi- 
ate an after-class-meeting. Also, by memorizing 
her study break times, they arrange to meet her 
over the water fountain. I've even seen frat guvs 
leave invitations to parties while their scopee steps 
out to the restroom." 

And people think the li- 
brary is a place to study? 

— Brent A nnistead 

42 • Magazine 

Too late to check out any books, Am\ (irifl'in 
(Ifcidcs Us pijinlkss lo walk baik lo Picascnts. 

Magazine • 43 

^^%a-.l A^iMk' 


L«. f^f 


:3- ON NAM ^^ 



^ f or- 








Moving away 

Jfioe net 
Orientation Day and a 

new crop of freshmen ar- 
rived as usual. They had left 

home, Mom, Dad, and security far behind. 

To many, this was the first real chance to make it on their 
own. They longed for the independence that would once 
and forever make them adults. And yet, even as thev 
looked eagerly to the future, they carried much of their 
past along. 

1^ fV| That first day on campus, snap shots 

and posters from home were immediately hung on tlie 
walls and propped on desk tops in Barret, 
Taliferro, ana Jefferson. Last minute gifts 
from family and friends — a hotpot, a 
cornpopper, an alarm clock without a snooze 
button — were stuffed into cramped rooms 
in Hunt and Dupont. And most 
conspicuously, Mom and Dad hovered 
nervously nearby. All were reminders of a 
safe and comfortable past that freshmen 
seemed eager to leave behind. 

But were they truly 
eager for independence? In many cases, 
independence seemed a precious prize that 
was hard fought and hard won. All those 
little, unimportant things that Mom used to 

] WDERS • 

do, even simple laundry tasks, took on epic 
proportions. "Do I wasn this in hot water? 
Cold water? No water? How do you know 
what won't shrink? How do I get the lint out of the dryer?" 
Each trip to the laundry room meant another potential 
disaster. Shriveled raisin-like sweaters, puckered blouses, 
and entire loads of pink laundry were sure signs of laundry 
room ignorance. Janet Priceman recalled "a fuzzy, while 
sweater that shrank into a massive fuzzy ball" the first time 
she washed it. "1 hat was the first and the last time I ever 
ruined anything in the laundry." Other students 
concurred. "By the time 1st semester ended, even the guys 
seemed able to handle their washing," was one treshman 
woman's generous assessment. 

Independence was just as hard-won 
in other areas. One adjustment that required 
extraordinarv effort was the struggle to adjust to dorm life. 
It was an uphill battle. Stereos blasting at 4 p.m. and 4 a.m. 
interrupted prime study and sleep time. But adjustments 
were made: "I learned liow to sleep with the stereo on — 
something I could never do at home. I also learned to 

" (lontVI (111 p. 4(i) 

Moving away, (cont'd) 

rhoios bv Mark Beavers 

sleep anytime the opportunity presented itself," 

recalled Pat McParlana. The never-ending stream 

of interruptions from dorm friends was perhaps 

the most serious deterrent of sleep and stucly. 

There was always someone around looking for a 

running or raquetball partner, a friend to have 

dinner with, or just someone to talk to. 

Interruptions were often irritating, but more 

often pleasant; lots of interruptions also meant 

lots of company. 

With seven grocery stores in llie greater 
Williamsburg area, Rcid La Clair chooses Safeway 

tor his shopping. 

No, maybe Mom didn't have a Greek accent, but 

many students depended on C.eorge's off-campus 

restaurant for a home cooked meal. 

If George's got boring, some students braved the 

aormitorv kitchen facilities. 

And it was just this 

company that made the freshman transition to 

college life possible. Friends were always around 

to help and harass, to console and cajole, and to 

soften the bumps that hit everyone during that 

first year away from home. "I wouldn't have made 

it through the first month without my roommate. 

She was as close and supportive as a sister," 

asserted freshman Allice McKrien. 

Upperclassmen also provided strong support. 

Many freshmen found adopted families in 

sororities, fraternities, and other campus groups. 

"In many wavs, I feel I have a second home here," 

enthused Greg Danialier, "because the people 

(cont'ci.on p. 49) 

46 • Feature 

Feature • 47 

Moving away (cont'd) 

I've met have become like a family to me." 

So it seems that the prized 

independence from home and family was not 

really independence at all. Freshmen were thrown 

into a strange world, and established a new set of 

dependencies. Perhaps Lindsey Bertiam summed 

it up best: "I guess one thing I realized was that we 

all depend on each other. In the good times and 

the bad times we shared things. Tnat's one of the 

things I cherish most from my freshman year." 

— Exeter Stay 

48 • Feature 

The Campus Post Office, open all night long, 
pros ides studenis with an excuse lor a suidv break. 
Taking advanuge of spare time at the laundromat, 
Sharon Zagorski writes home- 
Jeff Krugman keeps in touch with home town 
connenions Sendnig and recei\ ing mail was a 
sacred ritual to nian\ treshmen. 

Feature • 49 

part of 
the woodwork 

Oeing a sophomore is not 
all I had imagined it to be as a freshman. Oh sure, I 
know my way around; I can find the caf, and it 
doesn't take twenty minutes to find my history class 
in Morton. Still, there is something lacking. The 
starry-eyed wonder of the initial collegiate experi- 
ence has long faded for us sophomores. The first 
couple of weeks of the freshman year flowed into a 
continuous party. The limited social life, once 
thought of as incredible, has ceased to fascinate us. 
Late night trips to Paul's are commonplace and bad 
for the newly trim waistlines (after losing the 
"freshman ten"). Spontaneous quarters games at 
the Wig are now all but nonexistent, and, of course, 
we no longer have those gratuitous meat markets, 
otherwise known as freshman women's receptions, 
at the frats. Staying out until 3 a.m. four times a 
week is no longer a viable alternative to fighting 
boredom; we are becoming scholarly hermits in a 
semi-hysterical attempt to elevate a dismal G.P.A. 
acquired during our freshman year. 

Sophomore slump sets in 
quickly. I fell prey to this sense of apathy on August 
29. Saying goodbye to the folks wasn't nearly as 
difficult as It had been on that drizzly day a vear 
ago. I managed to persuade them to stay just long 
enough for father and brother, the football player, 
to bunk the beds. My domestic zeal, however, failed 
me, and I immediately headed to Ludwell to visit 
old friends. Two weeks later my equally apathetic 
roommate and I tacked up our posters and cleared 
the obstacle course of boxes from the floor. This 
was old hat now. 

Living in an upperclass 
dorm, which is generally a good experience, can be 
a bit of a letdown after living on one of the rowdier 
halls in Jefferson, although I do appreciate the 
calmer atmosphere. Of course, coed dorms are 
harder to come by, and upperclass housing for 
sophomore males is reduced to the 

(cont'il on p. fi'i) 

After a year, the fascination with CW fades. A 
thoughtful student lapses into contemplation in 
the colonial town that ha: 

las become home. 

50 • Magazine 

Solitude and a front row seat lo the peaceful beautv of the Wilcinowei Ref ii£;e 
are conduci\e to stuclv. 

Magazine • 5 1 

Becoming part of the woodwork (cont'd) 

frats and JBT. But whatever happened to the water 
and fire extinguisher fights when we knew every- 
one on our fioor? We knew their business, too. No 
one asks with a smirk. "So when did you come in 
this morning?" after a date. (I guess there is some- 
thing to be 'said for the privacv of an upperclass 
dorm.) Late night study sessions and consequent 
hysteria in the lounge aien't quite so jovial; things 
have gotten so serious, and studving is intense. 
Maybe our grades and study skills sessions have 
taught us a lesson or two. 

Ne\ertheless. we still haven't 
learned not to postpone beginning that five page 
English paper until 1 1 p.m. the night before it's 
due. Claiming that we work better under pressure, 
we hunch o\er our tvpewriters until dawn creeps 
through the study lounge window, and in one final 
superhuman, panicked" burst of energy, we com- 
plete that last page of typographical errors and 
once again vow to never pull another all-nighter. 

Although we ha\e been on 
our own (well, sort of) for a year now, many of us 
have yet to budget our funds. Dozens of dinners at 
George's and dozens of six-packs later we realize in 
October that we have already gone through half 
our monev for the semester. After a futile attempt 
to disco\er what we could possibly have done with 
three-hundred and fifty dollars in two months, we 
opt for a drastic spending cutback and possible an 
urgent call home in late November. 

And who can forget the be- 
ginning of the semester resolution not to overin- 
dulge on Saturday night so that Sunday can be 
reserved for studying.-- Sunday, however, rolled 
around, rendered unproductive by the inevitable 
hangover. Some things never change. 

Sophomore slump can be 
intensified bv the dilemmas of picking a major and 
attempts to fulfill area and lab requirements. (Why 
didn't I take Cultural Chemistry instead of Bio 101 
for mv lab requirement?) Still, all is not lost. Some- 
where in this chaos, a voice of reason prevails: we 
still have two years to get our acts together. 

— Kim Moosha 

52 • Magazine 

For years the sign read "Camnus Restauiaiil." 

"George's" was a name known onlv to the initiated. 

the campus and townie elite. Now Georges 

proudlv displays its name, and even the tourists can 

find It 

What are Rich Coe and Liz Uu smiling about.- 

Whateser thevre up to. dorm lite seems to have 

proven a loflv experience. 

Registration at the Hall: one of the last chaotic 

rites of passage that stands between the prospective 

student and the official freshman. 

Magazine • 53 

\l.illi Beavi-rs 

IV the tall of 1983, Mor- 
ton and Andrews will have a new neigh- 
the Muscarelle Museum. An addition to 
the Fine Arts Department, the museum will 
offer students first hand examples of art 
to learn from and the communitv selections 

{com. pg. 30) 

jA new building 
for an expanding 

Life Drawing class, mill ilii' usf of mirrors and 
Paul lUllriih. gave each siudcnl a chance lo loolt 
closer .11 lluinselvcs. 

Throughout the year, Andrews was the home ol 
sdilpiuic siudcMis •.IK li .l^ Kim (l.iike. 
Elizabeth King's sculpture, in the form of doll 
parts, was iinlv part ol the William and M.irs Fac- 
ulty Exhibit. 

Magazine • 55 

A new building for an expanding 
department (cont.) 

The Beaux Arts Ball^lni in> AlKlIt■^\^ mm .1 
totally (litlerent worlcl ol toil, uliiic lights, and 

The winning combination ol ciilois lor ihc iiii;hi 
black and white . 

Few events on campus ( .in boasi ol having piraits. 
harlots, and punks in the same room. Craigc Ro- 
bertson t omcs .is a tree. 

A cocktail party lor the deiadenl. the Beaux .\riN 
Ball oilers a relreshing alternati\e lo the Pub. 
The Muscarelle Museum awaits its lall opening. 

ironi the College's art collection. 

In a broader sense, the art 
department offered students diversions from the 
typical campus scene. Andrew's two galleries ga\e 
people (he chance to stroll in between classes and 
\iew woi ks b\ students as well as contemporary 

56 • Magazine 


"s- -" 

artists. F"ebruarv 26 saw tin- most outlaiiclish cam- 
pus event of tHe season — the lUaiix Arts Ball. 
Daiuint,^ to hi^rh tech tunes in the ballon and loil 
fulled galleries, students and insti uclois tlnixed in 
I the decadence of personalit) -revealing (ostumes. 

— Eric Hook 



i -'•'v-r- ■ 


Seven grocery stories 

but no 


The plight of the earless: bogged down by a week's 
worth of groceries, a student Doards the Green Ma- 
chine for one of an interminable number of trips to 
and from Monticello. 

looping with the fast-paced 
academic life-style, one mav wonder how to fina time 
to go shopping. Spending monev, however, was a 
major pastime for most people and coming to college 
dicl not alter this. 

Williamsburg presented both 
imique problems and advantages to the serious 
shopper. Unusual gifts were found in Merchants' 
Square and the Colonial Williamsburg shops. Ex- 
tended excursions to the Kingsmill stores, tne Pot- 
tery, or even Hampton and Newport News were 
possible with a car. As Senior Irene Sisson remarked, 
'I never knew how limited I was as far as shopping 
goes, until I got a car. Now my schedule is a lot more 
flexible, and I can even plan trips to Norfolk or 
Hampton if I need to buy something I can't find in 
Williamsburg." The small size of the town certainlv 
does not encourage many new marketing enter- 
prises. The most common complaints about Wil- 
liamsburg shopping are the high (tourist) prices and 
the lack of selection. There are only so manv colonial 
artifacts one can buy for the family. 

Finding clothes for a special 
occasion can be especially challenging. The few ap- 
parel shops are scattered around town, making them 
difficult to get to, especiallv in a limitecf amount of 
time. Again, a road trip might be the answer, but an 
unsuccessful outing becomes even more frustrating 
if the whole afternoon is wasted. 

Photos by Man lida 


58 • Magazine 

The easiest commodity to 
find (and to many students the most important) is 
food. For speed and convenience, especially in the 
middle of the night, the Tinee Giant is unsur- 
passed. During the day, a short walk to the A&P is 
also manageable, or even a bus ride to Safeway or 
Pantry Pride for the more energetic. For freshmen, 
the twenty meal plan makes grocery shopping a 
recreational activitv. Many upperclassmen, how- 
ever, have reduced plans or none at all. Connie 
Anderson, a senior who does not have a meal plan, 
had this comment: "I definitely like shopping for 
my own food. And Farm Fresh is great — if you can 
get to Farm Fresh." 

Living supplies are pur- 
chased in the most haphazard manner. Would-be 
interior decorators set out at the beginning of the 
year specifically looking for room decorations. But 
after tnat initial attempt, few make special efforts. 
Items are then often after-thoughts, picked up 
here and there. The room takes on the appearance 
of something between neo-colonial and early men's 

Transportation is a constant 
obstacle. Many car-less students shop on vacations 
if possible, rather than walk, ride the bus, or bum a 
riae from a car-owning friend. But even people 
with cars do not have it made. The high cost of 
gasoline along with maintenance and parking pre- 
vent many from making unlimited trips. Students 
from metropolitan areas are appalled at the limited 
choices, but those from more rural sections are 
used to making do with what is there. A freshman 
from New Jersey commented, "Unless I really need 
something. Til wait until I go home and buv mv 
clothes in New York." Many said thev also pre- 
ferred to shop at home because Mom and Dad were 
more likely to foot the bill. Other students, how- 
ever, appreciated the unique items available in Wil- 
liamsburg. Laurie Caswell, a native Pittsburgher 

The ice cream cone was one commodity available 
in endless varietv. Whether from Baskin Robbins, 
High's, or A Good Place to Eat, this remained 
Williamsburg's most popular confection. 
Their shopping done, these freshmen couldn't 
wait to dig into the goodies. 


V ^ 1 

enjoyed, "the great selection of uniaue gifts in C.W. 
Fve done a lot of my Christmas shopping in the 
colonial shops." 

Shopping conditions in Wil- 
liamsburg, most students agree, could be better, 
but thev are not unbearable. As Caroline, a senior, 
said, "Coing shopping is always a good excuse not 
to study." 

— Lucinda Synder 

Magazine • 59 

■ i/M i« 'a e jg- j»iv: »>i«Nreir!«<c7r 

There's a lake in the 

bathroom. Looks like the 

shower's clogged again. Wade 

into the shower stall and try not to think 

about the murky water lapping at your ankles. Quickly 
step aside when someone yells "Flushing!" The hall 
always seemed full of strangers, mostly the opposite sex 
of course, just when you had to walk by them in nothing 
but a towel and wet hair. 

Someone is making popcorn — 
again. No one ever gets any calls because so-and-so is 
always on the phone. Will someone 
PLEASE turn down that stereo? Is 
anybody going to dinner? Let's go to the 
deli. Forget your paper and go to the Pub; 
there's a great band there tonight. 

It's 3 a.m. In the 
lounge a typewriter taps on. A drunken, 
owdy mob staggers in, laughing and 

shouting raucously. You bury your head 
under the pillow, groaning for some peace 
and quiet. Wouldn't it have been better to 
get an apartment after all? 

To dorm or not to 
dorm; many students pondered the 
question as seriously as any Hamlet. As 
international crises came and went, and 
threats of nuclear war and the economy 
worried the world, students weighed the merits of college 
housing and its many forms, especially around lotterv 
time. Co-ed or Single-Sex? Old or New Campus? Single, 
double, triple, quad? On or Off Campus? The 
possibilities seemed endless. 

Campus housing was certainly the 
most convenient. The Caf, Wig and Pub were all within 
walking distance. Classes and Swem were also nearby, 
allowing no excuse for late buses or troublesome cars. 
Most of all, there was a comraderie about dorm life. 
There was always someone around at all hours to j)r()vide 
companv for late night deli runs, hail i)arties, hull 
sessions, all nighters or just wasting lime. As junior Susan 
Conn, a resident of Landrimi, observed, " There is 
definitely a sense of community which lends support in 
times of need." 

Once on campus, there was cjuile a 
variety of dorms to choose from. Some preferred co-ed 
living. Bryan Complex resident Brent Ihomas said, 
"Co-ed dorms are more natural, more like the real 

(cont'd on p. 62) 

Dorm Life (cont'd) 

Single sex housing such as Brown, Landrum, and 

Old Dominion had other pluses, such as good 

location, better facilities or air conditioning. And 

what New Campus lacks in colonial charm it 

makes up For in modern conveniences. 

Still there are many who, either by choice or the 

luck of the lottery, opt to live off campus. JBT and 

Ludwell had then- good qualities. JBT, though 

often shunned for bemg "out in the boonies" and 

uncomfortably close to Eastern State, offered 

large single rooms. A former resident of Ludwell 

said of its living facilities, "It was a pain taking the 

bus all the time, but it was great to have an apart- 

(cont'd on p. 65) 

To ease parents' minds, such intimidating signs 

act as watch dogs against enemies of the College. 

A great escape, study lounges can provide privacy 

for late studying. 







Phoios bv Tni 

62 • Feature 

Although lofts conserve space bcntr tlian bunk 
beds, mam siudi'iiis have missed eaih morning 
(lasses due III k'ai cil heights. 

Feature • 63 


Dorm Life (cont'd) 

Crashing out. It an\ thing is learned in a 
treshmen durm. ils how to sleep through other 

people's noise. 

Southern Comfort. A sarnished loft. tanc\ pillows 

and creative ingenuitv turn c\nder blocks into a 

comfortable niche. 

A bastion of femininity, Barrett Hall is the last of 

the all female freshman dorms. 

Tra\is Eblc 



nieiit." Apaitinent dwellers were more than 
\villint^ to gi\e up the fine cuisine of the Ciaf to test 
their own culinerv skills in their own kitchens. 
Buddiiitr troui inets were ahle to experiment witii 
anvtliintr rant^ins; from an ascetic howl ot soup to 
UKjre amhitious Mamint;; Steak Dijon. Most often 
cited as reascjns for li\ iiig of f campus were. 
howe\er. pri\ac\ and ciuiet. .Although the 
responsihility of paving rent and getting 
transportation to campus intimidated some, 
others feel, as junior I)a\id (^hristensen does, "the 
many benefits of of f cami)us fixing are well worth 
the relatively few costs." 

— Ja\ Alfred 

Feature • 65 


Like a role call of doom or 

421 -Shakespeare he sets the tone by drily remark- 
ing, "I like to be true to mv name." Another stu- 
dent, given to reflection after withdrawing from 
P-Chem noted, "Sometimes it's the materiiu that's 
tough, sometimes the professor, but when its both, 

The idea that William and 
Marv offers easy courses mav seem alien to most 

iike a roll call of doom, 
certain courses echo darklv in the student body's 
collective consciousness: P-C^hem, History 205- 
206, Bio 101-102, Monev and Banking, Plavwrit- 
ing, Accounting, Stats, Industrial Organization. 
These are some of the classes fearful students whis- 
per about. "Stay away from Fehrenbach. He's 
tough." "Johnson will crush you with History 421- 

422." The word is passed but some cannot or do not students accustomed to the usual grind. However, 
heed. The result: broken egos, pimimeled GPA's upon reflection most can recall at least one class 
and a dose of learning some feel is too heavy. that, if not a total breeze, was relatively undemand- 

fessor Canning, whose 
Asian History intro 
classes are legend even in 
the normally challenging 
History department, de- 
clares, "I don't consider 
the workload to be ter- 
ribly difficult. I think its 
more a case of initial un- 
familiarity with the mate- 
rial. However, I expect 
the students to learn it 
and only outstanding 
work is eiven an A." 

other classes, particularly 
those with a reputation 
for weeding out the un- 
fit, like Bio 101-102 or 
Business 201-202, the 
goal is not an A, but sur- 
vival. According to one 
battle-scarred senior, "If 

the entire accounting staff is out to get you, all you 
can hope for is a fair break." 

Another senior claimed, 
"Developmental Bio with Wiseman was murder. I 


Students noted the 
Psvch intros, PE 204, ED 
302, Band, Music Theory 
101 as well as several An- 
thro and Sociology 
classes all were less diffi- 
cult generally than the 
average course. Some 
students shun such 
courses because, as one 
junior said, "A lot of easy 
classes are also a totally 
boring waste of time." 
Others may eagerly seek 
these classes either to pad 
a saeffinar GPA or to sim- 
ply insert a breather into 
an otherwise demanding 
schedule. "I alwa\s try to 
balance mv tough classes 
^\■ith a few easy ones each 
semester so I can stay 
ahead of the work and 
still have some fun," admitted a senior who also 
added, "Anvwav, a few Anthro courses couldn't 
hurt my GPA, you know?" 

The implication in this last 
got three sheets of notes and a sore hand each pe- comment is rejected by an Anthro major who gra- 
riod trying to catch all the material." Another Bio duated PBK last year. "Certain departments may 
major who recently graduated disagreed. "It's just have a few teachers who don't offer challenging 
his style. The class wasn't that bad if you could workloads,but this doesn't mean the entire depart- 
figure out what he wanted." (ilcarlv the difficult\ ment is easy. Vou can't make broad generalizations 
of a class is both relative and subjective. Some in- about any department whether it be Anthro. Soci- 
structors try to be unambiguous, however. As Pro- ology or Physics." 
fessor Savage hands back papers in English (com d on p. 69) 

Emanating Oriental composure, the inscrutable t:raig Chinning main- 
tained that: i don't timsider the work load in in\ courses to be terriblv 
difficult. I think it's more a case of initial unlamiliaritv with the material. 
However. I expect the students to learn it and onlv outstanding work is 
given an .A." 

66 • Magazine 

a shot in the GPA 

Where a difficult point is concerned, Ben Wood 

and friend find that uvo heads are better than one. 

l')ii>to\ lt\ W.ittt-n K<M>nu 

Magazine • 67 

a shot S 
in the G. P. A. (cont'd) 

Whether the class is seen 
as the safest way past Area-Sequence require- 
ments, a necessary step toward a major, an easy 
three credits, or an enjoyable alternative to the 
pressure of other courses, it should be reineni- 
Dered that even those courses mav challenee the 
jletelv la/v. A student eiuolled in 
1 and Development, one of the 
asses offered, (juestioned a basic 
assuniption about so-called "crib" courses. "A ^ ^r 
class is not necessarily bad because the workload ft^l 
is light. The value is not in how diifu ult a teachci ^IV 
can make things, but rather in what \()u leaiii." 

— Mark Cleveland 

unwary or com 
Human Growt 
most popular c 

68 • Magazine 

Equilibrium. Interest. Income. The mvriacl con- 
sicieratioiis encompassed b\ business problems ne- 
cessitate endless hours at the calculator. 
Was it hard or easy.' European History drew var- 
ied responses to this question. Either \va\, a diligent 
Beth \loniii prepares for the worst. 
Getting the proper perspective from two points of 
view: studio art professor Henrv (loleman absorbs 
the scene while his student focuses on the work at 

Rob Smith 

Magazine • 69 

An important part of being a T.A. is explaining 

answers lliat sonietinies the professor docsn'l have 

time to point otn. 

Terry ZiUechbereer, chemistrv T.A., helps 

freshmen learn the basics of chenii'strN . 

Physics Intro Lab is made easier when a T.A. is 

able to explani the basic problems. 

Helping both sides 



.aving a T.A. was like 
having a buddy help voii with work," remarked 
junior Henry Jameson. "Professors could be in- 
timidating, and some could really step on you if you 
asked a stupid question. But the T. A.'s helped with 
any problem, no matter how idiotic." In many aca- 
demic departments, teaching assistants helped fill 
the gaps between profs and students. "They picked 
up where the profs left off," explained freshman 
Robin Crop. 

At most colleges and univer- 
sities, teaching assistants are responsible for teach- 
ing entire courses. But T.A.'s here had a different 
sort of responsibilitv. Freshman Beckv Livinson 
elaborated: "Our chem professor taught the mate- 
rial the first time arounci. Then our T.A. helped us 
through the tough spots." T.A.'s were never asked 
to replace professors; instead, T.A.'s helped clarify 
difficult portions of a lecture or presentation. In 
this way, everyone benefited. Students received in- 
formation first-hand from the experts, and extra 
help from a more svmpathetic source. Profs were 
spared the misery of answering ignorant questions. 
And T.A.'s acquired valuable teaching experience. 

"I probably woulan't have 
made it through my first Bio lab course without mv 
T.A.'s constant coaching, " confessed one thankful 
student. T.A.'s responded with similar enthusiasm. 
One remarked that "it made me feel good to know I 
was helping people. I saw a little bit ot myseli in 
each of those fiailing freshmen." Tom (]uff ob- 
served that "the job gave me a great chance to 
brush up on mv chemistry." And in the ongoing 
struggle to build a resume, Tom found that "T.A.- 
ing was a real asset. Emplovers recognized the ef- 
fort I'd put into it, and the benefits Id derived 
from it." 

— John MrGcr 

70 • Magazine 



Pholos bv Mark Beavers 

Pleasants RA Denise Savino answers lau stu- 
dent Tom Harle\'s tjueslions about an up- 
coming assignment. 

Resident Assistant Mike Mutti (iistrihuios RA 
evaluations. Tlie e\alualions piovide Resideiue 
Hall Life with valuable teedback tonteining 

72 • Magazine 

Hunt RA Mark Oslei .Jefferson 

(onsdlf eacli cither In (Chandler I 

rvesident Assistants (better 
known as R.A.'s) expect to be interrupted by 
knocks on their doors from people needing any- 
thing from toilet paper to ligntbulbs to advice on 
their problems. But I'll never forget the knock on 
my door in Ludwell 404 from three frantic girls 
whose bathtub was clogged. Frustrated because 
they had class in 45 minutes and because they 
couldn't get in touch with a plumber, they did the 
next best thing: thev poured in a whole bottle of 
Drano and dumped tneir problem on me. It was 
soon solved, however, bv a flick of the drain lever. 

Fortunatelv, the college's 
1 00 R.A.'s, 1 4 Head Residents and 1 Area Coordi- 
nators are well trained in handling problems. Be- 
sides the regular duties 
of nightly lock-up, 
weekly duty nights, 
when they must stay in 
their rooms from 7 
p.m. to 8 a.m., routine 
paperwork, such as fill- 
ing out work orders, 
and letting locked-out 
students into their 
rooms, R.A.'s are 
taught how to handle 
roommate problems 
(get them to communi- 
cate), a suicide attempt 
(follow a strict guide- 
line set by Dean Sadler's 
office), or a hall that throws Pepsi machines off the 
third floor balcony (write up an incident report for 
Dean Jarmon, and help tliem pack their bags). 
They even learn how to throw a good part\ (down- 
play alcohol, use small cups), and how to tap a keg 
(never roll them down the stairs — thev explode!). 

Competition for an R.A. or 
Head Resident position is tough. Only one out of 
every three appficants is hired. After several group 
and individual interviews, students are notified of 
their acceptance before Spring Break. Ihev then 
undergo several intense training sessions, one at 
the Jamestown 4-H (>enter in late Spring, and one 

The life of a R.A. 

in Botetourt Complex the week before school be- 
gins in the Fall. Residence Hall Life experienced an 
unprecedented staff turnover, including six Area 
Coordinators and a new Director, Chuck Lom- 
bardo, from Syracuse Universitv. 

With the new administra- 
tion came an increased emphasis on self- 
determination. Residence Hall Life reouired all 
R.A.'s to hold 30 minute hall meetings at tne begin- 
ning of the year to discuss the purpose and effects 
of self-determination. R.A.'s reacted with mixed 
feelings. Sandv Crill, an R.A. in Ludwell, explained 
that "It has helped me come to grips with self- 
determination and I've seen that it can work. As 
officials of the college, we aren't policemen, but 

people who help imple- 

RA Mar\ Drain, and Cind\ (ioff 
.nbh\ after e\arualins |etfersnn 

ment policies. The 
more responsibilitv stu- 
dents take for their own 
lives, the less I have to 
do." Brad Holsinger. 
an R.A. for the lodges, 
"disagreed with some 
of the regulations I 
have to enforce, but I 
understand them none- 
theless." .\lth()ugh 
some students resented 
their governing influ- 
ence. Brad said in de- 
fense of R.A.'s: "Were 
just doing our job. " 
And most R..A.'s liked their 
jobs. Mike HoUeran, a Camm R.A.. admitted that 
"It's not alwavs an easy position, but the benefits 
outweigh the difficulties. Plus, where else would a 
washed-up lefthander get to quarterback a hall 
team into the plaxof f s?" Head Resident .Anne Mas- 
saro added her comments: "1 wouldn't trade it tor 
the world. \'ou can't sum it up in just a touple of 
words, but it's a verv challenging and rewarding 
experience. I'xe become a counselor, plumber, 
electrician and locksmith all at once. Ancl 1 get to 
li\e with eighty guys that 1 cjtherwise never would 
have met!" 

— dan M(I)(iii(il(l 

Magazine • 7.S 

H O M 

N T E R V I E W 

''If you were to come 

back to William and 

Mary in twenty years, 

where would you go?'' 

"I can say with reasonable certainty, 1 will not go to 
the library or the Caf. I will probably go to the 
Muscarelle Museum." 

— Anne Folan 

"I'd show mv kids the Wren Building." 

— Porter Rapcr 

"The Green Leafe holds a lot of memories: I would 
probably go there for Fosters and fries." 

— Jacqueline Thomas 

"No particular place, 1 just want to see the people 1 
knew. Also, Colonial Williamsburg, to see what 
changes have been made." 

— EniU Davis 

"A walk down DOG Street, particularly the Gar- 
dens of the Go\ernor's Palace." 

— Nancy Feldner 

"After Jefferson Dorm, probably the Sunken Gar- 
dens, since its the center of Old Campus and I 
spent a lot of time there with band practice." 

— Martha Droge 

"Old Dominion Dorm because it was a common 
gathering place for my friends. Oin- early morning 
pool games in the attic hold a lot of memories for 

— foe Hughes 

"Dupont Hall. It was my freshmen dorm, and now 
my best friend and girlfriend live there." 

— Ramel\ Kramer 

"Kappa Alpha Theta house. Being a Theta, I'm 
sure in twenty years times if I were to see anyone I 
knew, it would be there. And then to Paul's to see 
how its changed." 

— LizLarie 

Liquor store in James York Plaza and then to Loco 
Toro's for Happy Hour." 

— Mike Fay 

"If Jefferson had been completed bv that time, I 
would probably go there." 

— Steve Smith 

"Where ever the Homecoming parties were." 

— Mark Reagin 

"The German House to see if the painting of Ger- 
many was finished. Right now East Germany is still 

— Margret Garhnui 

"Phi Beta Kappa Theater to see how it has 
changed. I would want to see how the old students 
have changed, and what the new ones are doing." 

— Doug Walter 

"If it was in the afternoon, I'd go to the Leafe and 
sit at the Bar in front of the green window. If it 
were lunch time. I would go to the Cniickahomony 
House. Any other time, straight to a hotel, the Hos- 
pitality House." 

— Lee Phillips 

74 • Magazine 

E C O M I N G 

2 3 

"Back to our apartment on Lafayette Stree to see if 
it has been torn down vet." 

— Courtney Carpenter 

"The Zoo Room (reference room) of Swem." 

— David Kiracofe 

"The Pub where I spent many days dancing to the 
Good Guys and the X-Raves." 

— Jane Chase 

"The first thing that came to mind was the bench in 
front of Tucker. I stopped there a lot. I ha\e no 
rational for this act, but I always seem to do it." 

— Emih Prince 

"Gamma Phi Beta to sec the people I knew in the 

— Cindy Barker 

"The College Drugstore for coffee." 

— John Dedrick 

"Back to the Business School and see what is going 

on, although the people won't be the same." 

— Andy Surnski 

"The Green Leafe; there would be no reason to 
come back. I would have a full shot Long Island 
Iced Tea and then probablv catch a mo\ ie. Hope- 
fully I will be able to afford dinner at the Inn b\ i nis 

— Tony Klingmeyer. 

"The Grim Dell area; hopefullv bv that time I will 
have someone I could share it with. Then just walk 
around campus to see how it has changeci. Maybe 
I'll even get to go to the Homecoming Dance." 

— Dawn Zimmerman 

"Memories can't wait, I would go to the Gampus 
Police Station." 

— Dave Shepfxird 

"Walk aroimd stopping all the males and ask. Phi 
Tau, Phi lau!'" 

— Eric Roorda 

Magazine • 75 



An Evening of dance uiili Rcidne\ Williams. 
Heiir\ MtC;o\. |()liii ra\li)i. Keith Feiionc. Carol 
Sniiili. Liz Smith. Froiiia Haiiib\ and \aii(\ 
Beaton perform at PBK. 

In the Change of Pace setting. Cull ural.\rls House 
metiibers eiilerl.iin lor e.ii li other. 

Iie\ ha\c worked 
tor two nioiilhs ior lliis nighl. 1 lie auclicncc, creas- 
mg^ programs and folding legs, (]uietlv sits in rows. 
Three weeks agao one guv didn't know his lines 
and the leading lad\ had the tin. The audience's 
attention rushes to the opening curtain. Last week 
the actor's face broke out because of inake-up. The 
spot light carries his character and the show begins. 
CUiltural Arts: an alternative to keg parties and a 
rclati\el\ cheap soiuce of entertainincnt. 

"The script gives no 
easy answers; ideally 
the questions of right 
and wrong should stay 
with you long after 
the curtain goes down — 
if not, you end up 
with melodrama as op- 
posed to good theater," 

Richard Palmer, 

A Streetcar Named 




ic liall. ik'lwt'i'ii 
sports events, SA movies, and iiifornial athletics, this 
all-purpose arena was raifl\ left idle. .\n\ (la\ olthe 
week, nearh an\ hour ot the day, students streamed 
in .md out. But no e\ents packed the Hall (]uite like 
the coiuerls. ('.ontein])()i ar\ rot kers paid and slood 
in line to hear su( h jjopular y;i()ups as ihe rex kalnlh 
Stray Cats and die re^gae-roc kniir Classic 
roc ki'rs remained lo\al to Tom Petty, soul hern rcu k- 
ers tinned out in iorci's lor Alabama, .uid lot those 
with electric interests, Nancy Wilson sanj^ jazz, soul, 
pop, and blues. .And (ateiinu; to more mature .nidi- 
ences, Bette Midler appealed in (oiueit. 


^«_^ ne ol the most in- 

tense, emotional productions of the season — Ten- 
nessee Williams' Streetcar Named Desire opened lor 
Parents Weekend in Phi Beta Rappa Hall, and pro- 
vifled an e\ening of fine theater for main e\|)e(tant 
shou-t^oers. Main were mo\ed 1)\ the pet lormaiue, 
while others were disillusioned; hut lew left un- 
touched. Williams' script did not |)ermii it. Jameson 
Price, as crude and sellish ,Sianle\ Kowalski. ml used 
the show with his vocal and phvsical energv. He was 
balanced subtle\ and skillfulK b\ the Iomiis; innon- 
ence of Judy Clarke's .Stella. But such balance was 
ephemeral at best, as the entrance ol Stephanie 
Wright's Blanc he DuBois demonsticited. I ndei the 
skillful and experienced guidance ol cliic-ctoi Rich- 
ard Palmer, these three talents tread the narrow line 
dixidint^ tension and explosion with considerable 
and notewoitln ease. 




t was (iilbert and Siil- 

aiKl purely 

livan as usual: predictably light, witty, 
entertaining. 1 he dramatic and musical talents of 
the Sinfonicron Opera Company joined forces once 
again to produce this year's sparkling operatta. 
"Trial by Jury." But Sinfonicron tradition wasn't 
strictly obscr\ed. Director Julianne Fanning and 
producer Bradley Staubes also took an iimoyati\e 
turn, staging the show in Tucker's Moot Court 
Room. It offered a more dramatic, intimate setting 
for the production than the traditional PBK stage. It 
also led to longer ticket lines, more sellouts, and 
more performances than most other Sinfonicron 
productions. And with the personal touches ot \et- 
eran cast members Bruce McConachie, Beth Miller, 
and David Eye, "Trial by Jury" was an optomistic 
opening for tne 1982-83 theatre season. 

esides the numerous 
concert series and strings of plays, a number of cul- 
tural events occurred throughout the year for one 
performance only. The touring comj^any of the 
Broadway play "Home", presented bv Daedalus 
Productions of New York, stopped in Williamsburg 
to giye a performance on Sept. 15. On Sept. 22, 
Quiet Riot, a mime troupe, presented "Made In 
America", a comedv about growing up in the U.S.A. 
It was a return performance for the national toiuing 
comedy team, and the program included illusion, 
special effects, mime, improyisation, dance, and au- 
clience participation. The International C^ircle, in 
conjunction with the Asia and .Africa Society spon- 
sored a performance by the Kalipayan Dance Com- 


internationalh known folkloric dancers from 

the Phillipines. In October, a presentation of the play 
"Give 'Em Hell Harry", Written and directea by 
Samuel Callu, Starred Ke\in McC^arthy in the one- 
man one-night show. In March, the original New 
York company of "Children Of A Lesser God" came 
to PBK to give a performance of the Ton\ Award- 
winning play. 

78 • Magazine 


lie Svmph()n\' Sampler 
concert series began its season with the Richmond 
Sinfonia in September. These Thursday evening 
programs were made possible b\ grants from the 
Virginia Commission for the Arts and the National 
Endowment for the Arts. The Sinfonia, conducted 
by Jacques Houtmann, featured harpsichordist Tom 
Pixton. In December, the Richmond Sinfonia re- 
turned to present an all — Stravinsky Centennial 
Celebration program featuring a staged version of 
"L'Historie du Soldat", a collaberation between 
Stravinsky and his close friend, writer C.F. Ramor. 
Solisti New York Chamber Orchestra featured 
flutist and conductor Ranson Wilson on March 1. 
The orchestra was composed of New York's finest 
young mtisicians. Later in the season, Jacques Haut- 
monn again led the Richmond S\inphonv m a return 
performance. On April 19 the Virginia Philhar- 
monic wrapped tip with S\niph()n\ Sampler series 
with Richaro Williams conducting. 

February saw a rash of concerts at the Hall. 

1 he incisi popular of ilic scries, the Strav 

( .Us m\f .1 sllow of punk .liui KK k-.ll)ill\ . 

Tartuffe, the French comedy, cnicrlains 

llic audlciuc .11 I'Hk 

The Solisti New York symphony was one 

of nian\ s\niplionies offered l)\ ihc Sviii- 
plioiu Samplci Scries. 

Magazine • 7*.l 



rchesis, the en- 
tirelv student run modern troupe dance, empha- 
sized dance as an art form. After being chosen by 
veteran members based on staff presence as well as 
technical ability, new members the rehearsed three 
or more hours a week. Bui as President Fiona 
Harnby commented, "Orchesis demands a huge 
time committment, but it was all worthwhile in 
end." The end was Orchesis" spring show "An E\ e- 
ning of Dance," for which performers had prac- 
ticed all year. Each dance cleveloped a particular 
idea, allowing for the maximum creativity. .\ new 
addition, the Orchesis Apprentices offered poten- 
tial members a chance to stuch dance bevonci tech- 
nique class. 



art nig from their 

usual Gilbert and .Sulli\an iare, Sintonicron enter- 
tained theatre-goers in January with a li\elv pic^duc- 
tion of Franz Lehers "The Merry Widow." Fhe 
musical featured the admirable i)ertoi niances of 
Janice Taylor in the title role, Chris Quartana as the 
dashing Count Danilo [)anilo\itch. and Andrew 
Dolson and Beth Miller as the comedic couple. 
Baron and Baroness Zeta. The cast"s sparkling inter- 
pretation, was the result of the efforts of director 
julianne Fanning and producer Brad Staubes, who 
liad also been responsible for Sinfonicron"s success- 
ful fall production. "Trial bv Jur\."" Embellishing 
the talents of the cast, a skillecl orchestra, conducted 
b\ Susan Powell, choreographv bv Alison Emory 
and imiovative set design macle this entirelv studem- 
run production one of the best of the vear. 

80 • Magazine 

II an occasional 
Sunday afternoon, for no admission charge, the col- 
lege community were able to enjoy quality perior- 
mances by talented musicians in the Sunday Series. 
Presented informallv in either Euell or the Campus 
Center Ballroom. The series began with a memorial 
performance honoring the series' benefactor, War- 
ren Green, former director of the ('anipus Center. 
Dora Short on the \iolin and Gary McMurran on the 
piano performed three violin-piano sonatas by Jo- 
hannes Brahms. The Performers' ('onunittce ior 
Twentieth Century Music, new known as Contin- 
uum, was the second attraction. First established in 
1967, the grotip has now become a nationalh' ac- 
claimed, 20th century nuisic ensemble. The per- 
formers included Victoria Villamil soprano; Javn 
Rosenfeld flutiest: ('her\l Seltzer and Joel Seachs, 
pianists and directors ol the ensemble. On October 
24, Whetstone Run brought bluegrass to the Cam- 
pus Center. Adhering to traditional bluegrass stvle, 
the group also incorporated it into other music 
forms, such as folk and coimtrv. The final perfor- 
mance in the series was given bv trum])cteer Stephen 
Burns, accompanied b\ pianist Gary Kudo. 


'ailed the best theatri- 
cal production of the year, the William anfl Mary 
Theatre's performance of Fiddler on the Roof re- 
ceived one standing ovation after another and. in 
an unprecedented response to the high demand 
for tickets, added another night to the run. The 
talented cast was headed b\ George Jack as Tex ve, 
and featured Niki Ryan as (.olde, Judy Clarke as 
Tzeitel and a long list of other gifted performers 
who made the show a Jovous success. .Audiences 
were mesmerized by the man) excellent scenes in 
the show, from the reverent "Sabbath Pra\er" 
scene, to the impressive acrobatics of the men in 
"To Life," to the comical "Dream" scene. With 
direction by Louis Catron, musical direction by 
Paul Ranzini, and choreography bv Denise Da- 
mon, the show could not lose. 


t was a seventeenth 
century comedv cast with twentieth ccnturv actors, 
staged in an eighteenth centtn y twon. William and 
Mary Theatre's November pioduction ot Moliere's 
renowned Tartuffe succeeded in spite of the 
anachronisms. Jerry Bledsoe's veteran coaching — 
this was his third production of Tartuffe — in- 
spired his cast and crew to a particularh sensitive 
interpretation of this difficult work. Of course 
there was no shortage of dramatic talent behind 
this success. The complex role of Cleantc was mem- 
orably played bv Don Reilly, one of the college's 
most noteworthy talents. Alicia Wollerton, in Tier 
first role since her success as St. Joan three years 
ago, plaved Elmire, and Bernard Kearney, an ex- 
change student from Saint Andrews University, 
took the lead role of Tartuffe. Other major charac- 
ters included Dorine. who was handled capablv by 
Janet Rollins, Orgon, who became appropriateh 
remote in the hands of Alex Iden, and Mm. 
Pernelle whose comic villianv was aptly portra\ ed 
by Cara Newman. With such efforts, tne show's 
excellence was guaranteed. In fact, three members 
of the cast — Don Reilly. Alex Iden and Janet Rol- 
lins — were selected to compete in the American 
Collegiate Theatre Festival. Don Reilly was a first 
place regional winner and next on to perform at 
the Kennedy Center against eight other regions in 
the final round of competitions for the Irene Ryan 
Scholarship Award. 

Poised in midair, Fronia 
Hainb\ eniiiates energy 
strength and grace. 
Janice Taylor, the merr\ 
widow, is hardiv grief 
striken b\ the death of her 
husband, as she sings her 
way through Fang Lehar's 
musical comedv. 


82 • Magazine 



,J^he fort\-se\enth 
season of the William and Marv C^oncert Series be- 
gan with the Eliot Feld Ballet Company which gave 
performances in Williamsbiug after the close of its 
New York season. All of the pieces, which inclucied, 
"The Consort," "Circa," "Plav Bach." were choreo- 
graphed bv Eliot Feld. The ballet was imique, even in 
the performer's attire. In "Plav Bach" tne dancers 
wore white unitards with elbow and knee pads in 
dav-glo colors. On November 3 the Gewandhaus Or- 
chestra of Leipzig performed Beethoxens \'iolin 
Concerto in D Klaior and Mahler's Svmphonv 1 in D 
Major under the clirection of Kurt Masur. The oldest 
concert orchestra on Cerman soil was well received 
in the Williamsburg area. Internationallv-acclaimed 
concert pianist Murray Perahia was the third per- 
former in the Concert Series. Mr. Perahia per- 
formed a repetoire from the work of the great 
Romantic composers. The concert was well at- 
tended, and the audience rewarded this "master of 
expression " with standing ovation. The Aulos En- 
semble from New \'ork performed music from the 
baroque era on originals or copies of the baroque 
instruments, a special addition to their program. 
The musicians, allgraduates of Julliard. performed 
Bach, Mozart, and Haydn at PBK. Finalh , the W&:M 
Concert Series ended with Smithsonian Jazz Reper- 
tory Ensemble of the Smithsonian Ja/z Program 
performing a range of jazz stvles on F"ebruarv 28. 



he Covenant Play- 
ers, a group formed from the Catholic Student .\sso- 
ciation and the Canterbury Association, performed 
productions that presented a moral message 
through drama. Following such successful past per- 
formances as "Saint Joan," "(iod's Favorite," and 
"Joseph and the .\mazing Technicolor Dreamcoat." 
this vear's production of "Old Man Joseph and his 
Family" was no disappointment. The show played at 
both Roger's .\uditoriuni and St. Martin's Episcopal 
Church, continuing the tradition ot unusual sites for 
the Covenant Player performances. Although se\- 
eral members pla\ ed multiple roles, the cast was par- 
ticularly highlighted o\ Howard Brooks' 
interpretation of tne title role, Gerry Kissell's role as 
the brat Jesus, and Elizabeth Armistead's inspired 
portraval of Marv. 


^^. ^^kte new 

.^.^^^ ..^ .. scries of lectures 

and workshops sponsored by the Student Associa- 
tion brought "Talented Americans" to William and 
Mar\. Season pass holders were allowed to attend 
workshops gi\en b\ the artist. Ihe first speaker was 
poet W.D. Snodgrass, Pultizer-i^rize winner for his 
book Heart's Needle. Ihe Gus Giordano Jazz Dance 
of Chicago was the second in the scries. C.iordano, 
one of the most successful dance teachers in the field, 
won three Emmy awards and the Dance Masters of 
America Award in 1978. Poet plavwright Sonia San- 
chez, a successful force in promoting Black Litera- 
ture courses at main of .American's colleges, 
Dresented a lecture and reading on Februar\ 15. 
Nancy Camden Witt, an acclaimed artist and native 
X'irginian, appeared in March. 

Maga/ine • H'd 

Track team members keep muscles in tone during 
llicofl season. Pal Cousins spots lor Marlon Malljjg 
Michelle Baron, a freshman from Roanoke, gi 
for a run up DOG Street. 




Photos by Rob Guillen 

Being of sound body 

X lie scene: a warm 
summer afternoon by a crowded swimming pool. 
Our attention is drawn to a tall, bronzed oeauty 
lounging lazily in her optic white bikini. Perfection 
emanates from the Amazon as our view scans the 
panaorama: from an evenly toasted foot and ankle, 
up a long, sensuous calf and thigh to hips and abdo- 
men, worthy of Jane Fonda's envy. The rest is 
much the same — ad nauseum infinitum. 

A slight ripple in her skin 
initiates a slow, graduate movement as our blonde 
samba lightly reaches for her drink. A moment of 
suspense. A sprightly tune springs from an anony- 
mous voice, and our epiphany occurs to the lyrics 
of "Now you see it, now you don't. Here you have it, 
here you won't . . ." Diet Pepsi thus accrues a slew 
of victims. 

Rising use of Weight 
Watchers programs, Aerobics with Jacki Sorenson 
or Jane Fonda, Scarsdale diets, "reduced calorie" 
edioles in anything from full course meals to candy 
and chewing gum all attest that America was ob- 
sessed with losing weight, and would spare no 
monetary or physical expense in doing so. Sales in 
sugar-free soft drinks have never been higher, de- 
spite the Surgeon General's warning posted on the 
front of every can concerning the unfortunate fate 
of our little furry friends in laboratories. What pos- 
sible physiological imbalances are Americans in- 
flicting upon themselves? 

William and Mary has not 
escaped the passion for 
getting and staying in 
shape. Over the year, 
through stifling heat, 
biting cold, torrential 
downpours, and every 
other conceiveable cli- 
matic catastrophe, stu- 
dents could ue seen 
subjecting themselves 
to all forms of physical 
abuse. Blow Gym 
buzzed with activity on 
the squash and basket- 
ball courts. Adair 
hosted swimmers and 
weight lifters. The Hall 

(coni'd oil p. 87) 

Helpinr to keep a few students in shape bv leach- 
ing aerobics is Jeanne Guzzo, a junior froni Wood- 
bridge, Virginia. 

Warming up for her aerobics session, Linda Falk 
uses music to carry her through the motions. 
Sophomore Susan Gordon looks over the large 
selection of books in the Scribner Bookstore's 
Health and Beauty shelf. 

Cross Country member Andy Whitney fixes the 
ultimate and perpetual diet food, a fresh salad 
from the Cafe. 

Photos b\ Rob Guillen 

Sound body (cont'd) 

reverberated with the pounding of multitudes of 
sneakered feet to music in the Aerobic Exercise 
program. And anyone who has ever tried to get a 
tennis court in good weather will attest that the 
students at William and Mary were an intenselv 
active group of people. 

One amazing facet of the 
entire ordeal was not the actual activitv, but in- 
comprehensible fact that people enjoyed it. Stu- 
dents more than endured their pain, they 
relished it. Some had contorted their supple 
minds (and bodies) into believing that exhaustion 
and perspiration were prerequisites for some 
form of Utopian bliss. When posed with the ques- 
tion "Why?, one running buff replied, "It gives 
me a better sense of mvself and m\ well being. It's 
good to clean out vour mind." An obvious 
Wheaties lover. 

The scene shifts to the 
Commons and/or Wig where diet enthusiasts (a 
blatant contradiction of terms) could be seen 
flocking around the salad bar. A tvpical "dieter" 
would casually fill a bowl with lettuce, croutons, 
bacon bits, an occasional garbanzo bean or onion, 
and some grated cheese, and then the clincher — 
eight gallons of creamv salad dressing. Vet the 
illusion was still maintained; a salad would alwavs 
be diet food no matter what it contained. More 
often than not, however, the ascetic would break 
down on the wav out of the Caf when the lure of 
the ice cream machines would entice him or her 
into its clutches. 

Where does all this 
leave us? Are we be- 
coming no more than 
children of society, 
functioning under the 
illusion that a sound 
body is worth its weight 
in gold? Is it really not 
worth the extra 4.6 cal- 
ories to have a Life 
Saver over a Tic Tac? Is 
the risk of cancer from 
saccharin overdose 

worth the one size de- 
crease in the pants 
waistband? The ques- 
tions abound. The real 
test of the soundness of 
the fitness craze rests in 
whether or not it per- 
sists. After all, health 
has its merits, but lazi- 
ness is much more en- 

— Robin Freedman 





Independent Athlete 

The Fans 

88 • Sports 

Sports • 89 





Winning and Losing 

With two minutes left 

in the game, the fans and 

players knew William and Mary 

had not only beaten, but trounced nationally 

ranked Wake Forest. The adrenalin charged emotions 
would last far into the night for those involved. 

Early Friday morning, John's 
stomach muscles tighten as he crams for an exam. If he 
gets an A, he succeeds. Anything less and he fails. 

Winning and losing. To say com- 
petition is an American concept may be slightlv presump- 
tuous, but the American Dream of success 
has been tightly woven into our lives. Ben- 
jamin Franklin wrote in favor of pursuing 
unlimited success. Norman Mailer pointed 
out the negative effects of such pursuance. 
Vincent Lombardi's words, "winning isn't 
everything, it's the only thing" defined the 
American attitude. We are taught to accept 
winning as a normal occurence and losing 
as an inadequacy. 

Sports offer the 
obvious focal point of this attitude. The 
Tribe had a losing football record — fans 
went to Gary Stadium for the social event, 
not the game. Jokes were made about the 
team, and no one could understand why 
the stadium should be expanded. The 
basketball team had a successful season. Fans flocked to 
see highly competitive games with \'GU and ODU. The 
difference was simple: a winning team offers an exciting 
night of entertainment. Winning is what coimts. 

On an indi\ idual basis, the 
presence of competition also makes itself known. Anv 
senior would testifv to the worries in\ olved with being 
dumped into the economic market, due either to their 
own fear of not being placed in a jol). of the pressure 
coming from peers. 

Ideally, the threshold of life is 
approached with eager anticipation. Secondai \ 
educational literature labels tlie prospect of financial 
success and two-car families as given fruits of life. But 
1983 headlines of depression, unemplovment. and 
inflation combined to deliver disilhisionmenl. Reaganites 
claimed that the cotuitry would get better. Othei s Iioped 
for a solution in the 1984 elections. In either case, 
students learned that the American Dream doesn't 
necessarilv deliver its 

kKiil.OM p. 92) 

92 • Feature 

Winning and Losing (con't) 

Another William and Mary 
football game. Fans Idiitul 
many moments as sadness 
in Car\ Stadium 
After their go ahead goal 
against Ohio State, the 
fieldhotkev pla\ers enj()\ 
the prospects ol victory. 

Even before the question of 
"meaningful"" employment suffaces. academics 
providecf anxieties. William and Marv is nationally 
recognized for excellence in the scholastic field, 
and iier students feel the price paid for the acclaim. 
William and Mary may yery well be able to attract 
top athletes. \ei there are few who are capable of 
handling the tough academic standards ot the col- 
lege. Even if a student decided that he would ig- 
nore the extensi\e attention given to grades, he 
found it difficult to escape the per\asi\eness of 
grade tension. At any time, someone somewhere 
could be found racking their brains over a droop- 
ing (i.P.A. or an overdue paper. 



Feature • 93 

Winning and Losing (con't) 

Even in enemy ttrritorx , the Tribe was \iciorious. 
Alter tlie win <ncr ODU at Norfolk Scope. Mike 
Bracken gives the Tribe's \ iclorv salute. 
Talking to the sportscaster of \VAV\-T\'. Tribe 
coach liiniine La\cock reflects on his thoughts af- 
ter the loss to ECT'. 

After having beaten ODU earlier in the season, the 
Tribe's loss at WJirM Hall was a shock for Asst. 
coach Barry Parkhill. 

Sports obviously illustrates ^ 
trates the American philosophy of success. To win f 
brings the acceptance of fans and the pleasure of fr 
personal victory. But this attitude has crept into 
other areas of life as well. In the immediacy of 
academics, or the pressure of securing some pre- 
conceived notion of a successful life, students be- 
gan to test the realistic implications of an idealized 

American Dream. 

— Eric Hook 

94 • Feature 














(Georgia Southern 



Amei i( a[i 



Anifi uan 



James Ma<li>(in 



James Madison 
Georiria Sonlhern 




Eastern Tenii. 






West Libeitv ^lale 



tJiiisiciphet N'eupi]ii 






Lock Haven 






(ieorge Mason 



[ames Madison 



janies Madison 



F.ast (aroUna 





t.ast Caiolina 



\irginia Weslevaii 



Fredonia Slate 





Lil)eil\ Baptist 



Coach Ed Jones takes a breather dm nit; Spinit; 


vV'armine up for the game, the baseball team i;ils 

psMhedToi Ri( hmcind- 

Co-Captain Dave Blows swings ,ii a ( llIi^lllpll< i 

Newpoii pit( b. 


96 • 

The return of coach Ed Jones brought new enthu- 
siasm to the William & Marv baseball team. However, 
youth and inexperience had the Tribe struggling once 
again. 8 victories were recorded through the first 24 
games as the hitters tried to make up for a weak pit- 
ching staff. Outfielder Bob Goebelbecker (.396) and 
Catcher Dave Blows (.304, 13 RBI) led the way at the 
plate, while Soph. Mark Wysong (2.43 ERA) was the 
silver lining of an otherwise ciismal pitching staff. 
There is good reason to believe, though, tluit the 
Tribe's youth and talent, combined with hard work, 
should soon bring winning ways back to W&M Base- 

Baseball • 97 

The men's haskelball team made college history last 
season. I he tribe finished the season with a 19-7 
record, the most wins h\ William and Marv since the 
1950-51 season. In the ECiACl South Conference the 
Indians finished with a spotless 9-0 record, making 
them toi) seed for the FX>AC South Tournament. 
Kieth C^ieplicki, the 6"4" sophomore guard, led the 
team with an average 16.3 points per game. He was 
selected E(-AC1 South Plaver of the Week for two 
weeks in a row. Brant Weidner, a (3"9" senior, was the 
team's top rebounder. Tony Traver, Kevin Richard- 
son, and Mike Stravhorn also had verv good seasons. 
"It has been a great year for us. I couldn't be prouder 
of our plavers or happier for them," saici Coach 

Tony Traver has a shot blocked in the Navy game 
at \\ illiam and Marv Hall. 

Leading scorer Keith Cieplicki sets the offense 
againstl'niversitv ol Riihincnd. 
Michael Stravhorn brings the ball across half- 
court in the 1 ribe's first uni at Old Dominion since 

98 • Basketball 

Leading rebounder for the Tribe Brant 
Weidner lakes time out to shoot a short 
jump-shot in the twenty point win over 

Keith Cieplicki looks for a teammate 
imder the basket against Navv. 
The Tribe is ail smiles after its last home 
game, a seven point victor) over George 
Mason to wrap up an undefeated confer- 
ence record. 

B A 

S K E T B A 

L L 

W&M (Men) Opponent 





Norfolk State 



Lock Haven 



W. VA. 



Notre Dame 

















Wake Forest 



N.C. Wes. 











































19-7 1 

Basketball • 99 

B A 

S K E T B A 

L L 


(Women) Opponent 








Virgmia Weslevan 























Wake Forest 












Francis Marion 



Fort Bragg 



CW Post 



George Mason 



Christopher Neport 



Hampton Institute 






Libenv Baptist 






James Madison 






Liberty Baptist 


1 12-14 

Taking a time-out against \'C:U, team members 

receive mstrucnons Irom the coach. 
Going for a jumper Irom the outside. Sue Wise 
sinks tu(ij]iiinls .ig.inisl ( .eoi ge Mason. 
William Sc Mary brings the ball up as Cleoi ge Ma- 
son goes for steal. 

100 • Basketball 

The women's basketball team finished the season 
with a 1 2- 14 overall record. The team's top scorer 
was Karen Thorne, 5-7, who averaged 12.7 
points per game. She was first in fiee throw per- 
centage among NCAA Division II leaders, shoot- 
ing 39 of 43. Top rebounders were junior Betsy 
Becker and senior Loree Connollv. Karen 
Thome's 89.1% (54 of 62) tied Debbie Taylor 
through games of Jan. 17. 1983 for second place. 
Althougli the games were publicised with flyers 
and sucn. attendence was low, but the team main- 
tained high spirits. 

Basketball* 101 

Taking a breather alter a meet. Cross 
C^ouiHn iiu-ml)cis wail lor tiic latr run- 
nels iDiome in. 

With their meet against Cieorge Mason 
and Ritlimond. the ladv C^ross Coiuitiy 
runnel attempts to taK h her opponents 
in the run's last leg. 

According to Coach Roy, Chernock, the 1982-3 
Men's Cross-Country team "was one of the 
stronger teams I've had in several years." The high- 
light of the season was the ICAAAA meet in Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts, where the Trihe won the 
university division. lOp rininer Andy Whitney 
won the meet in his individual event. At a confer- 
ence meet helci at Dimbar Farms, the team's home 
track, they placed third in a field of nine teams. 
Coach Chernock characterized the year as one in 
which "no one individual runner asserted himself 
as the number one runner. VVe had several good 
runners — Tom Cuff, Andy Whitney and Eraser 
Hudgins — who all competed for the number one 


W&M (Men's) Opponent 


liclevvater Siriders 












Inside Track Chih 








Mary Washington 




102 • Cross Country 


After her run against Rich- 
mond, Alison Hinnebusch shows 
exaustion as Maureen Hinne- 
busch congratulates her. 
Approaching the finish line, 
KatiiN Born stives for an\ last 
minute energv. 

Concentrating on pacing him- 
self, Todd Lindsley starts in the 
meet against Richmond. 

Cross Country 1 

VV&M (VVomens) Opponent 





St. Joseph 












St. Mary's 










Cross Country • 103 

nihe wiinicns \ aisit\ Fencing Team coached by 
Siiirlev Robinson had a rigorous season but 
emerged victorious while only two fencers re- 
turned to the team, the other two starters, 
freshmen Jennifer Borum and Cdthx Schultz were 
both experienced fencers. The team suffered some 
losses but performed beautifully on the whole, de- 
feating St. John's and F.D.U. Teanick. In the State 
Championships at UVA, the team went unde- 
feated to capture first place. Schmidt. Borum, 
Schultz, and Moore placed 1st, 3rd, 4th, and 5th 
respectively in the State individuals. 




en) ()pp< 










NC State 









NC State 





W&M (V\ 

'omen) Opp 












FDU Teanick 



U. Penn 



St. John's 



San Jose 



Penn State 


























1 1 







.\lar\ Baldwin 





104 • Fenciui; 

Photos h\ Rob Guillen 

As anticipated, this past sea- 
son was a time of rebuilding for the men's fencing 
team. Basically a verv \()ung s(]uad, tlic team had 
only three returning fencers from last vear. The 
other six starting positions were filled bv under- 
classmen with onlv one or two \ eais of" tenc ing ex- 
perience. The men put up a .strong fight in iheir 
meets, coming close to tvpmg WCi. State and beat- 
ing lemple University. But the most impoitant 
gain this season was in yaluable experienc t-. 

Cathy Scwartz pays loi a niisiakfagitinsi a Xinjinia 
I i(li (ippoiKiil. Men's rciuiiiH nam nu'inluT Duk- 
llaii-Kiii K<iis ,ilu-r his oppom-iu in .Adaii 0\m. 
Scott Hooper retreaCs tiom a (U'UTinincci loc. liop- 
iriy Id ii'dnci ,111(1 make a siorc. 
Linda Neil trie.s to siore auainsl \'iij;inia tecli. 
vvliilc .iNciidiiij; luiiin louchcd luTself. 
Scott Hooper lakes a break Irom compclilioii lo 
(heck liis e(|iiipmeiil. 




1^ #1 

Field Hockey Coach Jean Sicttlcr gives lici 
lean) some poiiitci s in mid-game. 

The Women's Field Hockev was proud of their sea- 
son. The team had decided to come back to school a 
week early in order to get more practice pla\ing 
together. The extra week paid off. Their season 
was highlighted by a win against defending na- 
tional cnampions of Canada, the University of To- 
ronto. Thev also narrowly lost against the 
University of Connecticut, who were second in the 
country and finalists for the national champion- 
ship. At the University ot Pennsylvania's Franklin 
Stadium, a crowd of over two thousand cheered on 
the tribe to a 4-2 victory. 





Ohio State 1 




Old Dominion 5 


Ursinus 2 


West Chester 2 


James Madison 2 




\'CU 2 


Maryland 2 


Pennsylvania 2 


Old Dominion 4 

Connecticut 2 


\'irginia 2 


Purdue 1 




\'irf;ini.i T'ei h 


lames .Madison 2 
North Carolina 5 


106 • Field Hockev 

Jnior Basia Deren prepares to smash one avvav 

ipm her oncoming opponent. Noted for her 

•ted. agililv. and high scoring record, Basia was 

( e of the star plavers of the team. 

; the team gathers for a half-time pep talk. 

l.'alher (irant towels off, 

I'presentatives from both teams consult with the 

I erees. 

Field Hockey* 107 

108 • Sports 

What the fans 
never see 

Oi any athlete, training is an ongoing pro- 
cess. The endless hours of practice, the rigorous 
workouts, the free time committed to games 
matches, and meets. These are constant demands 
for an athlete's time and energy. But the college 
athlete faces even more. He must not onh train to 
excel in his sport, but must also balance athletics 
with his academic and personal life. It was always 
a challenge, but one that was faced successfully. 

Ritchie Cx)oper observed 
that "it was difficult to combine athletics with a 
decent social life and solid academics. But I 
wanted to take advantage of everything the Col- 
lege had to offer. I believe that the benefits made 
my effort worthwhile. And the challenge was not 

Most athletes shared 
Ritchie's perspective, and viewed sports as part of 
a well-rounded education. Women's field hockey 
coach Jean Settler refined this conception of the 
college athlete: "Ideally, I see the college athlete 
as a good academic student pursuing learning, 
while making a sport another major part of col- 
lege life." Gina Carillo added that "through 
sports, many athletes develop a special personal 
pride in their school. The\ are proud to repre- 
sent the College through athletics. 

Through all the pressures 
and all the demands, these students maintained a 
positive outlook because they enjo\ed what 
they're doing. Incredibly, most serious athletes 
even enjov tlieir training programs. For Karen 
Jones, "training and athletics have simph become 
a part of my lifestyle." Like many swimmers, 
Karen began swimming at an earlv age. Since 
then, training "has always been an important and 
enjovable part of my life. Planning a schedule 
automaticallv includes time for sports." 

Such a schedule of- 
ten doesn't include 
much else. For 
swimmers, prac- 

(cont. (Ill p. 1 1 1 1 

A few minutes of practice bctoic 

dinner, a Latioss plavL-r works on 

her hand eve cdordination in the 

Sunken dardeiis. 

Gloria Mariotote, gyninisi, trains 

for her floor routine against James 


Sports* 109 

110 •Sports 

What the fans 
never see (cont'd) 

tice time averages 10-15 hours a week, and in- 
cludes both swimming and weight workouts. 
Baseball training is vear-roimd. Basketball team 
members are committed to three hoiu- practices, 
six days a week. And unlike training schedules 
for most sports, basketball practices continue 
through Christmas vacation. 

The emphasis in most 
sports training programs is on consistent 
workouts. As Klark Kennedv explained: 
"Workouts have to be regular and sustained. 
Otherwise, you lose the refinement in skills that 
you've trained hard to get." But even regular 
practices vary in difficulty and emphasis. Chris 
Paradis observed that the women's field hockey 
practices "revolve around the next games 
we are scheduled to play. We concentrate on dif- 
ferent skills each day, and tailor each practice 
to the team's chang- 

ing strengths 

The physical side of 
athletics is a substantial 
part of the training pro- 
gram. Btit just as im- 
portant is the mental 
and emotional side. 
Coaches plav an espe- 
cially important role in 
this area of training, as 

(com. on p. 1 13l 

and 9 


Without the fans, the baskeiball leam 
uses the Hall to run practice patiei ns. 
An important part of training takes 
place in the weight room. From bench 
presses to rowing mat hincs. weight 
litters work on specialized machines 
for specific muscles. 


""— ~7 •» -.. 


J * 

Sports •111 



i / 

y i^:* 

!•■ • 

112 •Sports 





What the fans 
never see (cont'd) 

they push each athlete toward his or her greatest 
potential. Andy Knapp maintains that a coach's 
awareness of academic demands is important. 
"Our coach stressed academics first and sports 
second because he wanted to maintain a strong 
team. He demanded individual growth in both 
athletics and academics, and tried to integrate the 
two." Rit- 

1 e 

c h 

adds that 
"it is under- 
stood that 
the coaches 
want to 
every posi- 
tive aspect 
of the 

ity." And 
ger hap s , 
oth in and 
out of the 
game, on 
and off the 
field, this is 
the greatest 
benefit of 
college ath- 

— B('ck\ 
R usscl 

: •■■y<ttH3u. 

Drilling as a (eaiii aid-, in making llic 
leani a cohesive uiiii. The girl's basket- 
ball team works on fingerlip comrol in 
the Hall, 

As opposed to the day of the event, a 
winning season for a runner comes from 
days of training in solitarv. 

Sports* 113 

Sophomore Stan Vagiello broke the school passing 
record with 4 1 4 yards in his first WilHam and Mary 
start against Miami of Ohio. Sophomore Jeff San- 
ders also set school records for most yards received 
(232) and most receptions (12) in the same game. 
Senior Kurt Wrigley surpassed David Knight's 
record for season reception yardage with his total 
of 911 yards. With such stellar performances, what 
went wrong? (com. on p. ii6) 

Sophomore quarterback Stan Yagiello surveys 
the Brown defense as he prepares lo pass. The 

Tribe lost tlie Homeconiinii; game. 'J!i-'Jli, 
Senior Kurt Wrigly (iemonstrales how he led the 
Tribe iti total \,irdage jjained in an\ one season. 
Intensity marks the play of (ireg (iates as he bat- 
lies a Dartmouth opponent. 

^ ..^ 


F O 

O T B A 

L L 



































U. Riciiinoiul 



1 Phulos b\ Mark Beavers 

Sports* 1 15 

JTTanv ix)ssil5le expranatiOns for the Tribe's dis- 
appointing season. Witli a predonunaiuh under- 
class roster, the plavers lacked experience in col- 
lege play. The team had the home advantage for 
only four of their eleven games. In the drop from 
Division I to I-AA, the Tribe lost scholarship 
money, which affected their ability to attract 
needed talent. But perhaps the main reason the 
Indians finished at 3-8 was also the simplest: they 
made too inanv costlv mistakes. 


Watching the flight of the ball, the oftensi\e line Y ' ^^ ^ 
hopes tor a successive extra point. Oettinji his kicks. ' ^_^ N^^' 
tit;ni end John Lsella (ioubled as punier. 
Specializing in big play, Jeff Sanders maneuvers 
through the intimKfating East CaroUna defense. 

11(1 • Foolhall 

Joe Lucas records a sack againsi Uanmiiulh, as 
l-onnie Moore nio\cs in to assist. 
Steve Zeuli.Joe Lucas, and Guy Crittenden cut off 
the escape tor East Carolina's Quarterback. 

Football • 11 ' 

Winning it first state championship, the Men's 
Golf team surprised its tradional rival, UVA. 
Adding to the success, they finished first out of 
thirty-two at the Yale Classic, and second of 
eleven at Kingsmill. On the other hand, the 
women's team was plagued by inconsistancy. 
Coming out with average scores in tourna- 
ments, Coach Lambert pointed to the fact that 
six members of the team were new this year. 

Practicing her putts, Anne Bici 
MRMi it-a(ri<-s tot .1 iiiiun.uncnl ai 
Kings Mill. 

Taking a mighty swing |iis('{ili 
Springer Ices oft. 

118 • Golf 



'stf* V 


^i.;v ^^-'.^'-^Vrj 

Events (men) Results 
\'ale Classic Ist 
Alunini-\arsit\ 12th 
East lenii. State 1 Itli 
Campbell L'iii\ersit\ 7tli 
W&M/Kings Mill 2nd 

Events (women) Results 
Longuood 4tli 
Ap xilachian St. 5tli 
JMU Invitational L'nd 
Duke Invitational 8lh 
\AL\\\ 1)1\.2 

St. Champs 1st 
NC Invitational 1 lih 
AIA\VReg2Di\.L' 1st 

Marv Ellen Fedor lines ht-r shot at 
the Rc-(>i( (;hainpioiisliip Tour- 
nanient. Prailiiiiij>at ihc Kinjjs Mill 
Golf Couisc, plavers have a diaiice 
to work on thcii weak spots before 
niat( hes. 

Claire Fortier chips one out of the 

Golf« 1 19 

I Jl 

* I 

I I 

l"lu> \'ear the women's g\ninastics team entered 
the NAIA (;hampionslii))s ninkecl third. Instru- 
mental in the success of the team this year was Lori 
Pepple. a freshman who led the Inchans in indi\ id- 
ual competitit)n and attained \V<!i:M record marks 
of 9.3 and 36.0 on the floor and the all-around 

a it It A * I 4 . 

t A A i * )f Ik tt 

A jk M m^ $ . ». 


i « • • a A p 
I « i « n A i » 

« 4 » » « • « 

: « 1 M « ift « « 

a I » -^ -> H tt 


ta w Ik 

iJ u u 

t^ ui y . 

iJ Ui u u u 

I ^-H ■% % 

. W Hi V U H 

V U U Hi ]U u 
4 III u u u u 
U U W U U li 

u u u u y u u u lu Ui s: 
J IJ IJ u u ir iJ 

Turning into a flip on the balance beam. L\nn Rosen- 
berg exhibits her sharp concentration on the balance 

On the still rings, Eric Jaffe tenses his muscles to hold 
his position. 


N A S T 1 C S 

\V & M (Women) Opponent | 


Maryland- 110.4 



Navv 95.95 


UNC 132.50 


Princeton 119.95 


EastTenn. 156.30 


1 6 1 .65 

James 156.10 



\C State 134.70 


Longwood 123.40 


Duke 171.05 


120 • Gymnastics 

" •'^^■-. 




On the horse. Bob Creagh prepares to disnuuiiii 
while thf judge tallies his score. 
Jim Daugherty shows the hours of pracliie lie has 
put in (111 llie p.u.illel bars. 

Gynina.stics •121 

Another standout was Mary Ellen Willitord, who 

gerformed well on the beaiii against Duke. Coach 
ylvia Shirley was confident of her team's chances 
in the championships. "We're going to do reallv 

The men's gymnastics team 
gained momentum and strength as the season pro- 
gressed, as three of the four losses were early in the 
season. The bar men have an unbeaten record 
within the state, and they have proved themselves 
against other schools with strong athletic pro- 


N A S 


W&M (Men) Opponent 








Univ. of 



NC State 












Clem son 








N.C. State 






U il u 

« u u u 

u J " 
1 U U U U " ,» 







31 '4^J- UU 

^(^^^r^ry^*^, ^ f^- 




tr^A i 

Team captain Nanae Fujita loncentrates on 
her balance, beam pertoi niance. even if only 
to a small crowd. 

122 • Gvninastics 

Gymnastics • 123 

Escape from 

Papers, finance projects, lab write-ups, ac- 
counting problems, assigned reading, reserved 
reading, class — the list goes on, the pressure 
builds. Envision vourself" as Jack Nicholson de- 
monicallv pounding at the t\ne\vriler: "All work 
and no plav makes Jack a dull boy." Will \()u ax 
through the door, yelling "Honey, I'm home!" to 
your roommate? Sometimes it seems that even if 
vou combined the aid of your hallmates and la- 
bored f uriouslv for six weeks, you'd still have to ask 
for extensions You've got to get out, find an escape. 

It happens to all of us, in one 
form or another. For this reason, intramurals 
thri\e providing a needed escape from the rigors 
of academia. There was something for everyone in 
intramurals, from extensive systems of football and 
basketball, involving a great number of teams, to 
the smaller pool, ping-pong and racquetball fol- 
lowings. \'ince Sutlive, director of men's intra- 
murals, said that intramurals were a \ital function 
of the college: both Ken Smith and Dean Sadler are 
verv supportive of the program." This support also 
came in the form of a $50,000 budget, allocated 
from the student activitv fee. All of the recreational 
facilities were funded from this budget, also with 
men's and women's intramurals. Of this budget, 60 
to 65 percent goes to men's intramurals alone. "I 
don't think 75% would be too far off the mark as a 
percentage of participation in men's intramurals. 
\Vhen vou stop to consider the varietv of sports we 
offer, there is a verv good possibilitv that 759c of 
William and Marv's men will participate in at least 
one sport," commented Sutlive. 

Women's intramurals, de- 
spite lack of coverage, also gave ample opportunitv 
for release. "I don't think girls take intramurals as 
seriouslv as guvs," said Jan Singletary, a member of 
Alpha Chi Omega's basketball and voUevball 
teams, "but, we are still competitive and, most of all, 
we have a great time. If you take the game too 
seriouslv, you take the fun out of it." 

The o\crriding reason for 
participation in intramurals was that it forced you 
to exercise. "If it weren't for intramurals, I'd never 
exercise during the week," admitted John Fithian, 
a junior Government major. "I neecla structured 
exercise program — an obligatory excuse to be ac- 
tive." Mike Kummer, a junior Art concentrator, 
saw intramurals differently, "I would exercise anv- 
wav. I just like the chance to compete; you know, 
the thrill of victory, the agony of defeat. Although I 
usually come out with more agonies than thrills, I 
still enjov the opportunity to play." Intramurals 
successfully gave students the chance to divert their 
attention away from the books, if only for a brief 
hour. As Miss'Singletary more aptlv stated, "It just 
feels good to be doing something besides studving 

or worrying about studying." 

^ ^ ' ^ — Mark Beavers 

124 • Sports 



Intramurals help Econ Professor |cn- 
soii aiui otluMs break from academics 
and Slav in shape. 

Sports • 125 

The Lacrosse team should rebound from a dissap- 
pointing 1982 season. Injuries plagued the team 
fast year, and coach Clarke Franke is optimistic 
aboiit this year's team, providing thev stav healthy. 
Marc Shalek and Mike Wright will be sorely missed, 
but sophomore Scott Driscoll should help fill the 
void after having a dazzling freshman year. The 
return of senior goalie Randy Duke will spearhead 
the defense, and having gained valuable experi- 
ence from last year, improvement on the team's 2- 
12 record will surely be seen. 

Bringing expertise and ex- 
perienced coaching to the 1982 Women's Lacrosse 
team, the new head coach, Feffie Barnhill, guided 
the team to an overall record of 1 1-2. The women's 
team, comprised of mostly veterans, were national 
contenders. They captured first place in the 
VAL^W State Cliampionship with decisive wins 
•James Madison, 1 1-6, and Virginia, 14-6 and 

despite a disappointing first round loss to Mary- 
land, whom thev had beaten in regular season plav, 
they proceeded to take fifth place in the AIAW' 
Division I Nationals. The defense set a new record 
for fewest goals allowed in a season (80 in 13 
games) and senior Vikki Bovoso, whose outstand- 
ing goal-keeping the team, upped her career saves 
to 448 (61.99?^). Junior Dana Hooper led the of- 
fense with 35 goals to move into seventh goals. 
Sophomore Whitnex Tha\ er set a new record for 
assists in a game (5) and assist coverage in a season 
(1.6). Hopper and Thayer were named to the 
Coachs' Ail-American team. Lisa Fuccella, Dana 
Hooper, and Whitney Thayer were also named to 
the Coach's All-Regional team. Basia Deren was 
chosen for the 1982 U.S. Reserve team, and Lisa 
Fucella and Julie Duff were picked for the 1982 
U.S. Squad. 


126 • Lacrosse 

L A C R O 

Julie Duff beats uvo IViin Slate players 
lo iIk- I),iII. .111(1 t.iki-s oil i<> ariack. 
Whitney Thayer prepares lo shoot in 
narrow loss to IVnii Stale, out- of tm\\ 
thiee regular season I ribc losses 
With other players watching, W Intnev 
Ilia\er tires a penali) shot at the Pcnn 
State goalie. 

Ui-M (men 









Franklin & .Vlarsliall 



Man land 









Salisbun Stale 



St Marv'5 



.Morgan State 



L'niversilv of Baltimore 



Washington & Lee 










L A 


R O 

5 S E 

















Pcnn Slaie 



L\ A 















\\><.i (:hcsicr 





Lacrosse • 127 

As a vaguely known sport, riding competions were 
foreign to most students. In short, riders competed 
throughout the vear for grand point totaf The 
higher the total, the better chance the rider had of 
advancing to regional and national tournaments. 
At the Mary Washington Intercollegiate Horse 
Show, riders won the title of Reserve High Point 
College, accumulating the most points of compete- 
tors. In a later toinnament at McDonough School, 
Jodi Minnish placed fourth out ot twentv four en- 

128 • Riding 

Concentration and perfect timing .ire 
essential as ihe jiKiges wall li. Jodi Min- 
nich guides Best Intention t)l a jumping 

Even if Hiden's hoofbrazes the post, 
Susy Kimball tan lose points at a tourna- 

RidiiiK^ • \29 

The American aerobics craze is evident ai William 
and Mar\ as over a hundred students eniolled in 
llieTliuisda\ iiiglit class. i.^^^ 

Toningthebody and getting rid of tliose unwanted IMF 
inches are two reasons why students took aerohits, ^ 
This student concentrates on the instructors mo- 

130 •Sports 

Why lumber down 
DOG street? 

is boring. Lifting weights is too 

hard. Swimming takes too much time. Racquet- 
ball is impossible to play without a racquet. But 
you still want to stay in shape or work off that deli 
sandwich. Many ha\'e taken up Aerobic Dance as 
the solution to this problem. The P.E. depart- 
ment classes, newly added in the spring, were 
quickly closed out. And still a sizeable group 
flocked to the Collegiate Aerobics program, and 
shelled out $25 to huff, puff, bend, and stretch 
together. Even the football team got into the act 
as a way of keeping in shape during the off- 

Interest in Aerobics has 
virtually exploded. What makes it so appealing? 
First, anyone can do it, from the most atnletic jock 
to the flabbiest klutz. Second, it's a group acti\ it\ : 
it's always nice not to have to go through the pain 
and sweat by yourself. Given the choice between 
lumbering up and down DOG street, thighs flap- 
ping violently, and exercizing in the safe ano- 
nymity of a group, the decision was obvious. 
Third, quite simply, it's fun, and music is a impor- 
tant part of it. Popular tunes such as "Africa" and 
"We Got the Beat" accompan\' mo\ements that 
make Aerobics more like dancing than exerciz- 
ing. Aerobics provided fun, yet structured, exer- 
cize for anyone and exervone who wanted to do 
more than develop premature middlcagc spread. 
Just ask the football team. 

— Jay Alfred 

The group of over a hundred s^ 
phvsiial cmhusiasts range from ^^0 
Sororiu girls tojoc ks ^^ 

Sports • 1 3 1 


Sharpshooter |im Hevener was the 
newest memlier ol the Ritlerv Team. 
Taking aim, RiflerN Team members |im 
Hesener. Dasid Tinner, Kcrke Johnson 
demonstrate their marksmansliip. 
The William & Mary Riflerv Team: trie 
Morrison, James Hevener, Kerke John- 
son, David I urner (not sliowii: Bob 

The goal of the Riflerv team this year was not nec- 
essarily to have a winning season, but to increase 
their competition level. Unlike the first half Of the 
season, when thev won all their matches, the sec- 
ond half was marred bv defeat, htit head coach Rov 
Belfleld foiuid the more dif f Ictilt teams more satis- 
fying, since "the more you shoot against better 
teams the better vou become." The season saw the 
steadv improvement of key members of the team, 
including star shooters Eric Morrison and Kerke 
Johnson, and especially Jim Hevener, who onlv just 
started shooting this vear. M the West Point match, 
Eric broke the school record for half course with a 
record of 578 out of 6()() shots. Enc was also select- 
ed to compete in the NCAA championsiiips in 
C-incinnati, Ohio, a competition among the toj) 10 
collegiate shooters. 

Phoios h\ Bob Kmh 

Rinerv • I?,?, 

^IF.11'' . ^^^•«p<«l»- 


.*'r ■*^'^-^.*ijr- ", 

-»»♦■■-«» .»'-»f«t-.T»«»» ^-^'^'t^'fM •"*»•/ 

;v ■> -^ .-* 

After a day of classes, a game ul liuilball jji lln 

Sunken Crardens relieves the pressures of acadernli 


Practically twenty-four hours a day, joggers can hi 

found on campus or DOG Mrcet. 

134 • Sports 

Sports without the 
green and gold 

VV Itll twenty-nine 
organized intercollegiate sports and over 
twenty-five intra mural sports available, William 
and Marv students should have no trouble find- 
ing one that interests them. Yet a majority of the 
students are not to be found in either of these 
programs. These are William and Mary's hid- 
den athletes. 

Just drop by Blow Gvm 
one day around 3:00pm. Every racquetball and 
basketball court, every lap lane and weight ma- 
chine is occupied. Take a number and stand in 
line; the fitness boom has hit William and Mary. 
Better yet, walk over to the Commons one 
morning. To avoid being trampled by the herd 
of runners is a major accomplishment. 

In the fall, with the beau- 
tiful paths of Matoaka, the restricted streets of 
CW, and the millions of tourists to admire, Wil- 
liamsburg is heaven for runners. "There's noth- 
ing better for getting in shape," says senior Joe 
Claytor, "and it's a great feeling when you fin- 
ish." Claytor's sentiments are echoed by run- 
ners across campus. And the age of the 
Walkman has removed one of the two major 
complaints of runners — boredom. But, sooner 
or later (generally later, in Williamsburg), win- 

(cont'd on p. 137) 

With two auxiliary gyms available tor 
student use, students can aKva\s pick 
up a game or siniph work out alone. 

Sports • 1 35 

Without the green 
and gold (cont'd) 

arrives, and students turn to indoor sports. 

Basketball is another favor- 
ite on campus. Pick-up games abound in Blow 
Gym. Chucn Gamble, like manv William and Marv 
students, competed in high school sports. "'I need 
some relaxation after classes." Gamble savs, "and I 
love basketball, so, with no afternoon classes. I just 
come over here and plav for awhile." Whether hon- 
ing their skills for mtramurals or just out to get 
some exercise. William and Mary students take ad- 
vantage of the Blow Gym facilities. 

But these are the more 
mundane sports. A number of adventuresome stu- 
dents took for something different. Wind-surfuig 
is one of the newest American sports. Wendv 
Bernath is probablv William and Mary's onlv wind- 
surfer. "At least I think so," savs Bernath. "Its re- 
ally big up north. They have competitions and 
everything." According to Bernath. "XVind-surfmg 
on the York River is exhilerating." Another plusr 
"You can get a reallv great tan!" 

Meanwhile, with 14 tennis 
courts. 5 racqiietball courts. Kingsmill golf course, 
and bowling lanes nearby, the William and .Marv 
student has no excuse for being out of shape. 

— Dentils Shea 

From the day school starts in Augusi till 
the coldest dav injaiuiarv . pick-up ultimate 
frisbee provides pie-dinner recreation for 

The mens socc ei season was a success. Despite a 
tough schedule and a young team. The rigorous 
schedule was probably the team's greatest chal- 
lenge. Among their opponents were 5 teams who 
received NCAA post season Dixision I bids. Their 
wins included an overtime clincher at Howard and 
a home victory over O.D.U. which contributed to 
the strong 1 l-D-5 record and a third place regional 
ranking for most of the season. Players remarked 
that "We didn't achieve a lot of" our goals." But the 
record said otherwise. 

The Women's soccer team 
felt thev had achieved as well as surpassed their 
goals. T^heir overtime victory over George Wash- 
mgton University was significant not only because 
George Washington was ranked among the top 
twenty in the nation but also because they had de- 
feated us 6-1 last year. In the Invitational Washing- 
ton Area Wornen's Soccer Tournament, the 
hooters also tied Radford, who is second in the 
state. They finished the season ranked third in the 
state and eighth in the South/Mideast Regional 

Jan Singletar)' 

The team huddles around Coath Albert to gt-t 

psyched tor the game. 

CapUin Mary Swanson takes a shot on the goal 

during a Tribe victory over James Madison in the 

State Tournament. 

With fancy footwork, Stott Repkee dribbles bv his 


Rob Guillen 

138 •Soccer 

1j[i Miigli-u: 



C C 1 

= R 

Wi-M (Women) Oppoiu-nl 




Old Dominion 


Randolph Macon 



Georce Mason 



George Washington (OT) 



Vireinia 1 ech 





James Madison 
\ u ginia Wesleyai) 



Man Washington 






George Washington 



North Carolina 



James Madison 






\'irginia Tech (OT) 



Rob Guillen 





- - '■ 

S O 

C C 

I R 

W&M (Men) 



r. Conn 




LNC- Wilmington 










Washington C^olk-gr 



NC Weslevan 



1 ampa 

WeM Florida 


George Mason 


C»eorge Wash. 









Leaping over the goalie, Mai \ Suaiison lollows up on 

llfl \ll(:I (III IJd.ll 

Taking the ball downfield, (m.kc Bi)land assists in a 

glial against Radlcml. 

Jon Leibowitz anxiously waits to t liallenge liis Towson 

State iiijponciu liii a licadball. 

dn Singletary 

Soccei • 1 :W 

s w 

1 M M 1 N G 

W&M (Women) Opponent 


James Madison (i:l 


ODU 77 


John Hopkins 52 


Drexel 82 


MarvlancI 77 


Duke 4fi 


VCU 57 


George Washington 60 


Navy 58 


140 • Swimming 

The women's team finished tenth in the EAIAW 
Championships February 24-26. Leading the 
swimmers, Erin Sheeh competed in the fiftv vard 
breaststroke at the NCAA Championships Niarch 
12-16. She had reset all William and Marv breast- 
stroke records, as well as the EAIAW mark at 
30.22. The men's team had a less successful season 
with a 6-5 record. Their major victories came 
against Richmond and VCU in the middle of the 
season, winning both meets bv no more than three 
points. Dtu'ing the course of the season, the team 
broke eight William and Mary records. 

The men's team splashed to 
a 5-6 record and the highest Eastern finish in Wil- 
liam and Marv historv. C'oach Haven's second vear 
as head coach saw 14 out of 19 school records bro- 
ken. Standouts included transfer diver Shawn 
McLane, who gave the Indians their first ever Di\ i- 
sion I national ciualifer in swimming. McLane also 
placed third, in both the I-meter and 3-meter div- 
ing at the Eastern Championships and won b(nh 
diving events at the SeaHawk Championship while 
setting new records and being named the meet's 
Outstanding Male Performer. Also responsible for 
much of the Tribe's success were sophomore Carl 
Browne and freshman Chris Hagin. Browne broke 
9 school records. pla( ed in 3 events in easterns, and 
won the 2001 M with a record breaking perfor- 
mance at the W^ilmington North Carolina SeaHawk 
Championships. Sprint freestvler Chris Hagin 
broke the long standing school record for the 50 
yard freestyle. 


s w 

1 M M 1 h 

^ G 

WdMlMen) Op|xiiicm 


Janifs VLidison 68 


V'tieinij Militarv 45 


t)IH 63 


Georeetown Lnivcr>iiv 47 


GWL 31 


UNC-Wilminguin 72 

College of f-hark'sion 39 

Tlu-Cilade! 4S 




Duke r>:i 


MX 69 


Washinyiim and Lee 25 
Fork Lnion 

lin\ersit\ of RKhnioiid 


Working on his breaststroke, Sc ou Citlismann syn- 
chronizes his breathing and stroking for the last 

Sophomore swimmers: Oarl Brouiic, Doug 
Bergen, Sliawn Mt Lane, (ireg Crump. 
Freshmen: Mike Lewis, Kent Schawn, Phil I'oin- 
merening, Chris Hagin, Paul Babev, Pat Midrath. 
Bob Torniev. 

Seniors: .\ndv Robins. Mike Koiitos. Scott Krcin, 
.Scott Stadler. Bob Lockert\ . 

50 YD. 


The Indians Number One doubles leani ol 
Formaii and Miller finished in the finals of the 
EC.A.C. tournament. 
Sarah Dobbin connects on a forehand cross 

court against Richniond 

The Tribe's number one pla\ cr rests after her 
match against Princeton. 
Chris Wells warms up before 
match against Princeton. 

the Indian'' 

142 • Tennis 

Thr women's tennis team experienced an im- 
beaten record in tiie Commonuealtli. However, 
Ivy League Schools proved to be tougher com- 
petition, as the Tribe held their own in two of 
these matches. The ladies returned to a success- 
ful season when thev finished fourth of eighteen. 
The men's team highlight came in the ECAC 
Tournament, where thev finished fifth of six- 
teen. Thev finished fourth in the \'irginia State 
Tournament, behind \'irginia Tech, C.\'a., and 

Gordon Diamond exhibits his unique 
double-handed back hand. 
Gina Cowger smacks a cross court shot in 
her match against Madison 

W&M (women's) Opponent 

7 Georgetown 2 

8 George Washington 1 
8 U\A I 

7 Richmond 2 

8 ODU 1 
3 \'ale 6 
3 Harvard 6 
1 Princeton 3 

Men's Spring 

College of Oiarlesion 

Coastal Carol I rid 

L'nivcrsii\ of South Carolin.i 

Furman L'nivenit^ 

Presbv tenan College 

Gt-orge W dshineion L'nivcrsii\ 

Blo<imsburg State College 

Penn State 



George Mason Lnivcrsil\ 


West \'irginia 

Atlantic Christian 


Sua nil more 

Nonh Carolina 

Virginia Icth 

James Madison 




Tennis • 143 

The passive 


scene: William and 
Mary Hall. Tonight's game is against Wake Forest, 
and the Hall is packed with excited, screaming 
fans. The walls reverberate with thunderous clap- 
ping, cheering, stomping. All eyes intently watch 
the action. 

The scene: Barksdale field. 
Our field hockey team is battling a fierce opponent. 
A smattering of spectators mill around the side- 
lines, mostly coaches and other team members. A 
student passes by on his way to Morton. Glancing 
over, he vaguelv wonders "Is there a game going 
on?" and rushes bv. 

Which scene is more charac- 
teristic of William and Mary sports fans? The sub- 
ject is controversial at the very least. 

Few students want to criti- 
cize their fellow students, but it must be said — 
W'illiam and Mary scholar athletes deserve much 
better support from the rest of the students. The 
sparse crowds at manv events can be disheartening 
to athletes. Vet, this criticism is tetnpered b\ certain 
notable exceptions to the rule and several recent 
impro\ ements which raise hopes for the future. 

The typical William and 
Mary fan can probably be described as a fair- 
weather fan, apathetic. e\en hostile, when the 
teams aren't playing well. The\ tend to remain de- 
tached from the game, disinterested in what is go- 
ing on. An interesting explanation for this comes 
from Mike Tuohey, a member of the Kappa Sig 
"whites." The distance that separates the students 
from the court at the Hall seems to hint fan in- 
vohement. "I wish," Tuohev savs, "that a lot of 
those students were down by the us. I he Hall 
would be an even worse place to plav in." But at 
least these students are at the games. "Most stu- 
dents," said Tuofiey. "don't make time to go to the 
games. Thcv don't arrange their schedule" to get 
them to the Hall or Carv field. This in part explains 
the poor turnout. Steve Panoff identifies "the pres- 
sure to studv" and "the lack of tradition" at William 
and Marv as other factors. None of these intlueiues 
can be denied. 

But if this is the average tan. 

I few exceptions. Tom Stallings 


classes^' li 

(Com. on p. 14") 2I 
During one of the more quiet moments i 

ot llif K'l'iU'. .ill a\ i<l I I ilic I. Ill ( .1111 

( lii'istll 

The less traditional fans i.imi- oui ol 

ihc woodwork at Homccoiniiij}. Kiislini- 

Johnson, from Cifativi- Moiist- 

panic ipiiK's in llic parade 


there are quite 
and Mike 
would "skip 

sT * V 

^ r 

|.in Sini>leljr\ ] .,||,e Kctincdi 

E-: ^ 

*__—. ^rfT*' 


146 • Sports 

After the win over Wake Forest, jubilant 
fans crowd Coach Parkhill as thev try to 

fet their faces on the air. 
or the less visible sports, spectators 
were often oniv the team members. 
During a break in the \'CL' basketball 
game, the two attention-loving mascots 
battle it on center court. 

The ; 
athlete (cc 

to gel to a William and Mary soccer game. "Wed he 
there in snow or hail," declared ■Stallings, "Though 
that's never happened when we've been here." 
Meagher added that "The soccer team's tradition 
of success helps attract fans." Stallings, on the other 
hand, is attracted by "the beautv of the sport, the 
subtle art of the sly tackle." Jim Lonick, a William 
and Mary cheerleader, pointed out that these soc- 
cer fans were "the most dedicated William and 
Mary fans. They even go weekday afternoons 
when most people are studying." 

And then there are the men 
in white. They are the ultimate William and Marv 
sports fans. On their feet throughout the game, 
they cheer the good plays, harass the opposition, 
celebrate the victories. In the Hall, they are the 
sixth man. The whites began in 1976 when five 
guys, patterning themselves after characters in the 
movie "Clockwork Orange," dressed up as storm- 
troopers. The significance of the stormtrooper 
faded and only the white outfit and the fanatic oe- 
havior remained. Then in 1980 the Towelman ap- 

f (eared, as Brian Dalton began leading the now 
amiliar T-R-I-B-E cheer. The tradition has been 
handed down to Biff Whitcamp, Kiki Dalton, and 
Vic Clarke, this year's Towelman. They became 
famous on campus. Here were students who actu- 
ally appreciatea twelve other students who prac- 
ticed 20 to 30 hours a week and juggled academic 
schedules to perfect a skill. The whiles support the 
team in good years and bad, strong etiorts and 
poor. If there were a couple thousand like them. 
Who would stand a chance against the Tribe at 

In addition to these dedic ai- 
ed fans, a few recent de\elopmcnts bode some 
hope for the lonely Indian athletes. 'l'uohe\, 
Lonick, and Panoff all say that things have been 
much better in the last two or three vears. Fans 
seem to be getting invoked in the game. Lonick 
says "There is much less drinking and more 
cheering. People are paving attention." .And the 
results are positi\e. The effect of tlie fans on the 
game is tremendous. Lonick remembers the away 
and home series against Virginia Tech last vear. 
"At Tech, our team 
seemed rattled by the fans, || 
onlv shot 33% and got-^j 
killed. Later, back at theSi 

(com. p. 140) 

Whipping up W&M spirit with a Hick of 
his unsi.\Hk Clark .Iocs ilie T-R-I-B-K 


148 • Sports 

These Spotswood and Fauquier 

focuball fans are an eneii^eiic ex- 
ception to the typically blase atti- 
tudes of most W&M students 
towards athletics. Spurred on by 
hopes ol uiiHiing the spirit keg pro- 
\icfed bv the Spirit Council, many 
freshmen came out to Gary Field to 
support the Tribe. 
Anticipating another debacle at 
(:ar\ .Stadumi. these embarrassed 
"fans" protect their anon\niitv bv 
wearing bags over their heads a la 
the New Orleans Saints fan of a few 
vears back. One student indicates 
w hat he would like the College to do 
to head coach )umm\e La\cock 
Although bathrooms and build- 
ings must have architectural aids 
for the handicapped, stadiums still 
lack these facinties. This fan re- 
ceives special consideration. 

The passive 
athlete (cont.) 

Hall, the fans were excellent and we beat them." 
Meagher thinks that the strong support the ODL 
soccer team gets from the fans is significant to the 
team's success. Basketball had only one close loss 
at home but lost five on the road. 

Another encouraging de- 
velopment is the formation of the Spirit (x)uncil. 
This group offered "Keg bribes" at the football 
games. Panoff, a member of the council, ob- 
served "William and Mary fans aren't all thai dif- 
ferent. At UNC they drive a Bud truck by where 
the game is." With the right incenti\es. an\b()d\ 
can get people to attend. Until the Council lost its 
Public Relations Director, they had planned some 
interesting e\ents. such as a contest inxohing 
stacking cases of Bud to try to liven up \\ illiaiii 
and Mary sports. 

Though things arc far 
from perfect at William andMary, tlie news isn't 
all baa. But students should want to get involved 
in Tribe sports. "If the 
students get invohed," 
Lonick says, "They'll 
have more fiui even if we 
don't win. And then you 
might start enjoying col- 
lege, instead of bitching 
and moaning about 
classes." Did you ever 
wonder why students 
seem to ha\ e more fun at 
UVA or why William and 
Marv has a reputation as 
a study nerd school? If 
you cant take a few hours 
out of the dav to go see a 
game with friends now. 
while you're young, 
when else? 

— Dennis Shea 

Marrazzo's personal fan club show 
dislMss .11 ,1 iribc g.mie 

Murk Bcaxcr<i 

Sports • 11^) 



A freshmen record setter, (ieoige Dippold pre- 
pares lur tlie sliotpiit. 

Making his move on the leaders, Andy \\'hitne\ 
compeies in the Rithmond Invitational. 
In a warm up sprint, (aria 1 adern\ piislies her 
stamina to the limit. 

The anchors ol the men's team, co-iaptains |iin 
Satterlev and Steve Boone. 


150 • Track 



The men's team boasted a fine record until the 
state meet where thev placed fifth. Due to the 
flu and injuries this finish did not reflect the 
regular season. Led by record breakers Satter- 
lev, Boone, Beckles. Wiggins, Lindsley and 
Cuff, the team dominated the East Coast Invita- 
tional, their meet with Navy, and the NfiUrose 
Games. The women's team qualified for Divi- 
sion II Nationals at Austin Peay University and 
finished sixth in the State meet. The record 
breaker for the women was Sheily Arries. 
Dianne Hawlev and jerry Daniels placed in the 
.\11-State team; Daniels went to Nationals to 
place first in the shot put. 

A Tribe high jumper roriipctcs in ihc tasi (x)ast 

Iin liaiKJiiariii Rn liMiond. 

Nationally ranked Jeri Daniels practices the shot- 

i)UI al ( jr\ Kk-1<I 
im Saterley sails over a luirdle during a practice 
at Carv Siadiuiii 

Track* 131 

At the net, a William and Mary netter 
gets her spike blocked by a George Ma- 
son opponent. 

Poised for her serve, this volleyball team 
member prepares to drill her ball against 
Liberty Baptist 

Team worK is an important facet to a 
successful match. 

152 • Volleyball 

Experiencing a fifty percent winning record, tlie 
volleyball team had a see-saw season. As the high- 
light for the team, the women placed third in the 
George Mason In\itational. Although starting off 
with a 0-7 record, the team made a strong finish by 
winning eight of their last nine, including a victory 
against their rivals VCU. 

V o 

L L E Y B 








East Carolina 





Ccorge WitshiiiKion 


East (Carolina 





Kasi Carolina 


1 0\lll 1 




Libeii\ B.ipiisi 


(Catholic rin\fiMi\ 










Virginia 1 1-( h 
















Kasi Carolina 




Nctrih Carolina Ait I 



North Carolina A&T 















Marvland-Bahiniorc C< 



Jaini's Madison 






(iforyc Mason 









(iilllMOphfl NfUlMMl 






Liberia BapttM 


Wakr Eorcsi 



James Madison 



Virginia Teth 


George Mason 





Setting up for a spike, the vollcv hall l)a< k 
liiK- iiKiKliiialo I Mill moves. 

N'ollevball • 153 

The William and Mary wrestling team suffered a 
disappointing season this year, finishing with a 
nine win — eight loss record. The tribe showed a lot 
of promise, yet remains plagued bv inexperience 
ana inconsistency. The youth of the squad, starting 
four freshmen and three sophomores, continued 
to be a problem. Three wrestlers Doug Dix (19-2- 
1), Sean Kavanagh (9-3-1) and Ted Lewis (15-3-2) 
led the Tribe, and all had excellent shots at placing 
in the EIWA tournament. 

W R 

E S T L J 

N G 














Libert\ Baptist 



J ML- 






Coast (lUard 












Franklin i Mai shall 



\A rech 













Q ft 


Wrestler Kevin Looney prepares to take down his 


Fast manuevering keeps wrestlers on their toes 

and off their tails. 

154 • Wrestling 

Wrestling • 155 








This is only a test. 

In the next sixty minutes 

you will identify twenty-five 

obscure South East Asian terms, elaborate 

on ancient customs of various tribes, and write four 
essays on the cultural aspects of vague religious practices. 
If this was an emergency you would be instructed to . . . 

Looking at the twenty-five 
identifications I felt the warning signs of mid-semester 
panic. The letters blurred on the page; my logic went to 
lunch. Everyone in the room wrote dissertations while I 
tried desperately to remember the course 
number for the cover of the blue book. 
Why does this happen? Or even yet, why 
doesn't someone tell me how to handle it? 
Damn it! It is an emergency. A cigarette in 
the hallway will help. 

Warning; the 
Surgeon General has determined any 
number of things are dangerous to your 
health. The smoke formed a grey cloud 
under the ceiling of Washington and I 
dare the Surgeon General to say anything 
to me. He probably smokes three packs a 
day anyway. I wonder what he has to say 
about exams? Panic returns; what will I 
have to say about this exam? I throw the 
cigarette on the elementar\ -school-looking 
floor and my stomach flips. Maybe the 
Surgeon General is right. 

Just as I suspected, the twenty-five 
foreign identifications haven't disappeared. The other 
students have already mailed their tests to Encyclopedia 
Britanica in hopes of making the fall deadline for 
submissions. I scribble down all that I know and hedge 
my bets on the ones I don't know. There is no hope for 
the essays. Next time I'll look at the syllabus and make 
sure I know the required reading list. Oh well there is 
always the exam to pull the grade up. 

I turn the paper in and pretend to 
cough to avoid looking at the professor. Perhaps it would 
be better if I hadn't gotten the English 33 1 midterm back 
an hour ago, or if I didn't forget to turn the clock back 
and avoid ^oing to my nine o'clock class at eight. A 
cigarette will help. Maybe a coke and a blue plate special 
from the Wig. Nicotine, caffeine, protein. (Consumption 
to fill the academic void. But wait, I have 

(cont'd im |) 


Escape (cont'd) 

another class to sleep in. From South East Asian 

language to C^haucer's middle English — the 

contrast ot it all. No wonder when m\ parents ask 

how things are going I mildly smile anci reply 

"fine." How can vou explain it? My ego has been 

put through the washer: I have failed two 

midterms, my laundry is stiffening into pieces of 

furniture, the master cylinder on the car has died. 

the lady next door is moving because Spring 

Roads is depressing, and I have to go listen to 

middle Englisn (go ahead, ask me what "quinta" 

means)! I'm tired. Just a vacation would help, or at 

least some sort of justification. I have to work 

tonight. And tvpe a paper after work, and read a 

reserved reading paper (don't tell I'rofessor 

Macubbin I took it out or Tticker), and clean mv 

room, or at least clean the dishes in the sink, and 

what about the oral report in the morning, or the 

lab preparation for the afternoon? Did I stretch a 

canvas for painting class? And what about sex? 

Wait I take it back, a yearbook is no place for 

discussion on sex. But after all, we do need it. 

don't we. I mean, it's important to a certain extent. 

The path behind Randolph Complex — a unique trail lor V\illiani aiul 
Marv, ihc woods between Old and New (Campus provides a nionieiitarv 

retreat ironi the acadeinit atmosphere. 

158 • Feature 

And we are adults, right? That's what all the 
pamphlets from James Blair tell us. My hands are 
shakmg. No, no, I'm fine. Just tension: academics' 

My best friend grabs my 
arm. "What are you doing in the midciie of the 
Sunken Gardens with five lit cigarettes? You look 
like you're lost in a Human League video." 

"I can't do it anymore." A 
frisbee hits me in the head. "But vou have to go to 
Chaucer's class. We can laugh at the other 
students." Passing people in the lobby of Tucker, 
eye contact hits like arrows. Do they notice my 
eyes are slightly bloodshot? Do they know I wore 
tne same pants yesterday? Do I care? No, not 
really. I regain a sense of composure and enter 
class five minutes late. Sitting on a window sill 
instead of a chair, I invite day dreams to take over. 
Escape — phase one. The cars drive by like 
politicians walking on imported air. They ha\e no 
idea what I am going through anci I find it so 
relieving. Soon I start floating at thirty-fi\e miles 
an hotir. People and signs and trees and buildings 
fly past in two dimensional forms. Motion soothes 
the soul. "I live in America, relax on the streets." 
Its true. Kids ride bikes, adolescents drive the 
strip, and I'm traveling so far away from this 
classroom that . . . it's too late, I knew I shouldn't 
have fi.xed the master 

(cont'd on p. 161) 

Feature • 159 

160 • Feature 

Escape (cont'd) 

Sometimes academics just don't wash. A 

njmmun sighl in the Sunken Garden is a student 
sleeping or daydreaming. 

cylinder on the brakes . . . 

"Mr. Hook, what can vou 
tell me about the Pardonner's Tale?" 

"Ah, he was homosexual 
wasn't he?" 

Did I sa\ the wrons^ thint^? 
Half the students stare at me while the other halt 
obviously looked awav. Panic returns. What do I 
say? It was the only fact I remembered from the 
Cliff Notes. People are still staring at me. The 
Professor sucks on his coffee and says, "Yes, go 

"He hated the Summoner. ' 

I know I am sa\ing the 
wrong things. Someone laughs. The last straw 
breaks. Graobing my books I dart oiu oi the door. 
Mv steps echo off the walls and vibrate ni\ ner\es. 
I run into a Lacoste pumping the coke machine. 


"No problem." Faster and 
faster, got to get otu now. I c rash through the 
double doors and trip over a professor's dt)g that 
is chasing leaves. He licks mv face and I 
desperately chase xerox copies oi notes in the 
wind. The dog bites me and I lunge for a colonial 
bench and melt into the slats. I concentrate on the 
cars on Richmond Road again. It doesn't work. .\ 
\ acalion is in order. 

I call in sick to work and 
lea\e the phone off the hook. Wash enough dishes 
tor a meal of hot dogs and beans and milk and a 
cigarette (onh one, though). F.scape — phase two. 

Flipping through glossies of 
world affairs, I take m\ mind Kuther away from 
s( hool and responsibilities (did I pav the rent?). I 
(all a romantic a(]uaintaiu e and no one answers. I 
unplug the phone (did I pay C>^-P?). Something is 
wrong but I can't put m\ finger on it. F.\en it 1 
knew what it was, I wouldn't want to put m\ finger 
on it. 1 iine lor head phones. When all else tails, 
iiuisic ( an help. Fi\e liours later I wake up with 
sweal\ eai s and cotton mouth. Fhe stereo is cold. 1 
suddenh remembei the paper I have to type. At 
least tor ti\e hours I retreated. It's not so bad. 
M.i\ be I'll go dant ing this weekend. OtcassionalK , 
the time spent away from school is the most 
important time sjient while- in sc hool. 

— Eric Hook 

Feature •161 







162 • Organizations 

Organizations • 163 

% of Greek 





Front Row: Val Pandak. Ginnv Kost. Suzanne 
Pattce. Connie Bane. Beiiv Moore. Jo-Anne 
Barakos. Beth Fne. Paula Warwitk. Dare Tul- 
loth. Debbie Sleeper, Miss\ Chai. Cindv Gun- 
HOC. Anna flrimslev; Second Row: \'kkic 
Caldwell, Tanva Brown. Julie<ii»ldsiein. MarvSt. 
George. Caroline Blaha. Marv Carson. Diane Lu 
tie. Third Row: lithe Jones. Mi(.hclle-.\nne i.\c. 
Jcnnv Kchres. Chris Hadvgeorge. Lvnne McCcn 
Sylvia Olio. Lindsev Harrison. Helen Cox, Pnstill.. 
Butter. Colleen Cooke. Pani Johnson: Fourth Row: 
Lisa Heath. Suzanne Shannon. Pamela (■eorge. Jean 
Laiu. Diane I.inne Von Berg. Nancy Wctmore. C\n- 
thia Van Landinghan. Julie Bubon. Karen Adams. 
Ann Wood. Lisa Bummejsier. Sandre Muller. Kim 
MtVKha: Fifth Row: Martha Vrusnm, Allison Strinjfer, SiiiiilLijiv. JciHu Smitli. Rmh Ann huuua. lindj^c-i 
Grca\es. Sixth Row: Suz\ McKlligon. SalK McWilliams 
Susie Schaetfcr. Back Row: Pam Dunn. Jenna Ci 
Elaine Bogan. I rati Edder. 

164 • Greeks 

1982 (Fall Semester) 


Alpha Chi sisters plus thiiiN-oiif pieciees were 
bus\ ihrouglioiil ihf \far. Al the fall pledi^e 
dance, with a theme of "New York, N\\\ \()rk,'" 
sisters and pledges danced iindenieaih ihe 
lights of Time Scjuare. The next da\ . l)erl)\ 
Day. had everyone competing amidst the mud 
and beer for Sigma Chi"s Wallace \illage. 
Homecoming piovided sisters tlie chance to 
catch up with old friends and participate in the 
parade. Alpha Chi's entrv. "Pooh on the Ben , ' 
took second place in the sororitv competition. 
Philanthropy was a major focus in the fall as 
well. Alpha Chis sold donuts for Dei l)\ D.i\ 
and raised o\er .'JTOO for C\stic Fibrosis in the 
annual Bowl-a-thon. .\lpha Chis also aided the 
Jefferson fire \ictims and entertained imder- 
privileged children. Sisters said farewell to Se- 
niors at the Spring d.ini e .ind Sciiidi|ucl , 
A trip to Nags Head finished off the sciuisici 

\ inn to 

m a nai) 

Greek Vs. 

J.t"s a touchv subject: an 
i.ssue that c\crvonc has a dctinitc opinion ahoiil, 
and one that seems to demand that opinions he 
expressed. Vehemently- At this college, more 
than most, \irtiiallv every student must face the 
issue of (iieek life one time or another. .Some 
become a part of it, shouting in praise. "Brothei- 
hoodl L'nit\ I", while others stand apart from it 
lieating their chests and screaming, "Indepen- 
dentl Indi\idnal!" In a commtiiiitv that depends 
almost e\clusi\ eh on the (ireek s\ stem to provide 
constant social activitv, the issue of (ireek life \ er- 
sus Non-Cireek life is an importaiu one that must 
he addressed. 

Colonial Williamsburg. 

Ihink about that for a moiuent. Let the name 

echo through \ our head, and e\ aluaie anv excitc- 

(Coiu. on p. llili) 

(ireeks • I(i"> 

Greek Vs. Non-Greek (cont.) 

ment ensuing from the thought. Xone. right? 
Face it. There exists in ail students a united toler- 
ance of three-pointed hats, knickers, and white 
pantv hose. As the onlv place outside of the col- 
lege campus where students can seek respite 
from the daily hassles and headaches of an aca- 
demic career. Williamsburg offers a limited social 
life. Hence, many have turned to the Cireek sys- 
tem for a release. 

Rob Kraus. a freshman at 
Kappa Alpha, when asked "Why go Cireek?" re- 
sponded quite matter of factly, "What else was I 
going to do in Williamsburg?" Case in point. 
Cornments from other Greeks around campus 
varied from simplv, "The social life" and "It's a 
great wav to meet people" to one comment from 

Kappa Sigma pledge, Scott Repke. "It's better 
than going to the Wig and getting two pitchers of 
beer e\'ery Friday night." And it probably is. 

However. the system 
would certainly be a shallow one if the sole reason 
for membership was to save people from the 
perils of the Wig. There woulci seem to be little 
value in the system if partying was the all- 
encompassing reason that so many chose that 
route. But sororities and fraternities unquestion- 
ablv provide more than that. 

Members maintain that 
the extra something provided by Greek life goes 
back to the definition of "fraternitv." Mike 
Tuohey, President of Kappa Sigma defined "fra- 
ternitv life" as an environment where the "guvs 

AnJitaMiLs. M.uiitiitC.l.ulLli:ll.. ' .u(.lMpiii.u 

166 • Greeks 

enjov living and being together . . . and will do 
anything for each other."' It sounds almost Uto- 
pian. Can this situation possibly exist? Brigid 
Dorsey, a senior at Chi Omega, asserted that she 
takes this sisterhood ad infinitum "with a grain of 
salt." But she nevertheless felt some form of a 
common bond with the sisters of Chi O: "There's 
a real life to it ... I feel part of that life." Mike 
Arnold, of Sigma Chi. 
described the unity of 
the group as a "core" 
of guys — "Guys I 
know I can rely on." 
There seems to be 
something of a true 
bond here: the Greek 
system truly fulfills 
tne need for compan- 
ionship among its 
members. Fraterni- 
ties and sororities 
have not deviated im- 
menselv from their 
thev are 

still the 

The porch of yamma Phi houseBcrou 
(la\ i 

places of brothers and sisters. 

Greek life provides an ac- 
tive familv of friends during college years, and a 
place to return to after those years have passed. 
For these and many other reasons, Greeks feel 

that the system is important. A sororitv or f ratcr- 
nitv is a place of good memories, and one of the 
only remaining institutions that allows an under- 
current of delincjuincv during their college vears. 
But members such as Mike Bracken continue to 
insist that, "It's just a good brotherhood . . . 
something to look back on." 

Despite the attention 
given to the (ireeks 
and their system, a 
large number of stu- 
dents remain unaffi- 
liated. As a matter of 
fact, the majority of 
students are "inde- 
pendent" during 
their years at the col- 
lege. These are the 
people running 
around without bold 
colored jerseys and 
baseball caps laden 
with unintelligible 
markings. They nave 
not attached them- 
selves to the established Greek way of life, and 
many of them are proud to have nothing to do 

Many criticize the facade 
surrounding Greek life. They view all the 

(Com. on p. 168) 

.-Mpha Kappa Alpha, a community service or- 
ganization, worked hard this vear to support 
various organizations inchiding the CHevi'land 
]ol) Core Uiv Women. NAAC.I*. I'niled Negro 
tollege Fund, and Head Start Program. 
Monev raised through the sister's enthusiastic 
participation in Derby Dav benefited Bacon St. 
One of^the chapter's major activities was .i d.iiK 
exercise piogram for Senior Citizens lor whic h 
they received regional recognition. A Home- 
coming raffle helped raise m<)ne\ for these ser- 
vice projects. The "Club .'XK.A-I learts 
Paradise," a Valentine's dance and f asioii show 
was a great success. As was true of most chaptei 
functions, campus and communily participa- 
tion were encouraged. Other second semester 
projects included a Jazz-er-cize session, a K.i- 
late exhibition, and a taste-a-rama. While i on- 
centrating on ser\ing the tonnnunity, the 
sisters also held two i ush parties and a lea loi 
the other black soroiilies. The vcai \\.l^ (om- 
pleled with an anniversar) pai l\ m .April. 

Greeks •lb? 

Greek Vs. Non-Greek (cont.) 

"gungho brotherlioocl" stuff as slialtow aiuf wiili- 
out substance. Perhaps the object of most ridi- 
cule, tliougli, is rush. Tiaternitv rush is reall\ no 
more tlian a mass of hot people di inking sixtv- 
three times their water weight in beer, standing 
on a square millimeter of beer-coated floor . . . 
smiling. To the outsider, it is a comic al sc enc. 

Objections to the 
Greek system extend 
beyond rush, how- 
ever. Often, pres- 
sures to become a 
member and partici- 
pate in the group are 
unjustified. One such 
complaint issued 

from Ali Bokliari, a 
senior and non- 
affiliate, who was irri- 
tated by fliers about 
campus which as- 
serted that "real men" 
join fraternities. He 
also added that most 
people seemed to join the system out of "fear of 
being alone or ostracized." As with manv others, 
Greek life was not what he was looking for. 

"The flat is a crutch," 
commented Marty Hogan, junior. As an inde- 
pendent, he affirmed that organi/ing a social life 
took a lot of effcjrt. But he felt that as a result of 
this effort he was a more flexible person. Without 
the cushion of the fraternity to f^all back on, stu- 
dents learn rather cjuickly to stand cjii their own 

two feet. 

The final issue ad- 
dressed by Greeks 
and non-Greeks alike 
concerns the stereo- 
types assumed by a 
sorority or fraternity. 
None deny the exis- 
tence of these stereo- 
types. Non-Greeks 
\icw the labels as an 
obstacle which hin- 
ders their attempts at 
indiyiduality. As a sis- 
ter or a brother of a 
j)articular organiza- 
tion, "you automati- 
cally get a label" said one non-affiliate. 
Non-Greeks prefer to avoid the stereotype and 
maintain their own identity.. 

Cb\ Or^ 

Front Row: Beth Sala. Laura tlaudian. l-orj 
fawley, Ratnona Klcd^ik. Bee NfcLci>d. Heidi 
Naight. Donna Hajosi.Judv Norman. Karen I'ol- 
lok. Elaine Earth. Carolyn Scoii, Jcnnv Rogers. 
Alvssa \'an Winkle. Mitch Baro<)d\ : Second Row: 
Diane Huckstra. KaiicSpradlin, Sharon Jones, K.t- 
tic Callen'. Jenn\ l^-wis. Jenn> l.c<Uviih, Sumi 
Sweetscr, LvTe Lescsnc. Hayley Slacc, \an(.\ Oba- 
dal.Jane Ephrussi, MoIIyc Sue Cirecnc; Third Row: 
Rosemary F.\ans. Virginia Pra^fh. Whiine\ Nor- 
wood. Kcll\ l,awlcr, Hunter I.indicv Willis. 
Martha Feathers, ]cnn\ Broad: Back Row: Amanda 
\Ii Tnii.hv Mi ( ..4n.tyhcr, Amanda Wilson, Margaret 
(vkrtt. I.vnn Schoolev. fthanna 
' nh.niin. \1.ii\ I ouisc I, 
\\m\ \nu Kondiatki. (amUn 

168 • Greeks 

On the opposing side of 
the issue, the Greeks offer some interesting argu- 
ments. Gwvnne Wells, a member of (Ihi Omega, 
holds that the labels are not accitiired within the 
organization, but are mantifactured without: 
"[The labels are] what other people have gi\en 
us." Mike Arnold concluded that anyone who 
would passjudgement on him based on the stere- 
otype of his fraternity 
was missing the point 

The issue remains 
without conclusion. 
Like so many other 
college choices, the 
decision to go or not 
to go Greek, is left en- 
tirely up to the indi- 
vidual. Perhaps 
someday Colonial 
Williamsburg will of- 
fer more night life 
than it has in tne past. 
But as long as three- 
cornered iiats are a commoditx, that hardh 
seems likely. And long as Greek enthusiasm re- 
mains at its present level, people will be attracted. 

As Gwynne Wells concluded, "\'ou just get 
caught up in it . . ." 

— Robin Freedman 

'7 joined the Greek society because 
it offered a unity and a fellowship 
that I find comfortable/' 

Susan Walker 

'7 chose to remain independent as I 
feel my college life is comple- 
mented by my individuality/' 

Janet Graham 


A strong rush complete with excerpts from 
Soul-tram, prime time V.V. commerc iais and 
popular recordings headed off tlie \ear for 
Chi O. Sisters tiieii tui tied ilieir attention to 

with intramural com 

included several parties: Punk vs. I'rep, 
Heaven vs. Hell, and Love Stinks, plus .1 few 
happy hours. There were also two foj mal 
dances. They supported the chapters na- philaiii liK ip'i . 1 1 1 pus. I )\ sclliiii; sweet- 
heart calendai s around ( ami)us. 

Derbv Da\ preparations. 1 hings kept i)usv 
ompetition. Social acti\ ities 

Greeks* 169 

Sorority Rush 

o sooner had the hustle 
and bustle of the beginning of a new school year died 
down, than a new feeling of anticipation and excite- 
ment pervaded sorority coint and most of the fresh- 
man women's dorms. It was mid-September and 
Rush had just begun. Nothing had been left to 
chance in planning for this annual e\ent. For most 
freshman women the first inkling of what was to 
come appeared innocuously enough in a plain white 
envelope. In simple terms it containcci the basic 
question, "Are you planning on rushing?" For some 
women the question posed no problem. Thev had 
always known that they would rush when the time 
came. For others it was a harder decision to make. 
Whatever the reasons, approximatelv foin- hundred 

girls went through Rush, an event that had been 
described by different people in conflicting terms. 

For all the importance Rush 
was given in the social calendar, the actual time it 
occupied was a little o\er a week. Starting Saturday, 
September 1 8th, the activities officially Wgan and 
lasted until the following Sundav. For most of this 
time Sorority Ciourt was hunniiing with people, as 
the Sisters and Rushees went through a series of par- 
ties, informal get-togethers and information sessions 
designed to acquaint them with each other. Begin- 
ning with ten twenty minute parties, the schedule of 
events progressed to seven forty minute parties on 
Sunday. The purpose of these parties was for every- 
one to meet everyone else and to begin narrowing 
down the group of possible candidates for each 
sorority. The cuts were not one-sided. Some women 
received invitations back to certain sororities and de- 
clined to attend, as they themselves began narrowing 
their own lists. 

During the week there were 
only two nights of informal parties, Tuesday and 
Wednesday. Half of the sororities had theirs on the 
first night and the other half on the second night. 
These affairs provided a more relaxed atmosphere ', 
for people to talk and to find out more about each j 
other than the earlier structured parties. By Friday 
night lists had been narrowed once more, and a \ 

(com. on page 172) : 

A new rush skit — Grease — began the semes- 
ter for the Tri'Delts. A wine and dieese recep- 
tion, roller-skating, and the annual Deserted 
Island party were among the first semester's 
activities. Foimder's Day was celebrated with 
the Richmond ."Mumnae chapter. The spring 
semester brought initiation and a biannual 
state iTieet with University of Virginia, Univer- 
sity of Maryland and Virginia Tech chapters. 
I he Spring Formal "Ch.imi).tgne and Roses " 
and a .Senioi Bancjuet endeci the \ear. 

170 • Greeks 

In their first year ot ioiiiial iii>h. 
Delta (..iinma prt-senls iheii porch 
routine w iih professional ease. 

^^'V^^M,' Front Row: Mithrllr Hunhrtt, 

^^W^^^^Wifc McLitm- Kiirninicrlr. Beth Ktwtr. 

N.u)«\ l'.«kct. StinihiMf Mcicwliih, 

Moniqur Miller. Njntv Browniiiff. 

Uiuren DfAncdis, (..isvjiidi;i Ham- 

MMi. Second Row: Mi/,ibcth Bcal. 

Rn.i Wafd. M(l*v MtCrau. Kt.imc 

\\'inirt. Third Row: Anne \'cn, Su^an 

iiriiih. Odftir K.uImuI. I.(lll^d(-^ Rj- 

iitin. /elLiSninh. Uiuia/inni. 1 1/ Krji- 

iriK. Fourth Row: \jnt% l.t'\.SiilU Ixwc. 

Icnn\ N.i/.ik, Allivfn Ht>rrfKks. hiRnd 

ohns. PolK Rolx-iiN. Aiiu.i Ruki. Sumh 

all; Fifth Row: Donn^ K.iinr%, Ir;«pv 

iihciiTi. Anne M.iilrt. Kin)l>rrK Al- 

l>cnvoii, l.tio Hlcviii«. Kitn Kict*. I ciuh 

i luminrr. Sixth Row: I rt*h Mititirll. 

i.indj>in. Honinr \r.(l, N^ncv l.iv|<tr, 

t ■•"'■'" ^' •■ Mm Smith. Nam v 

Hi Back Row: .\nnc 

t I. 

'cnncy. Donna Korll 

Greeks •171 

Sorority Rush (cont.) 

round of five forty minute parties took place. Finally 
it was Saturday and Preference Ni^ht. On this da\. 
Sisters and Rushees made their tinal choices and de- 
cisions. Each Rushee turned in a list of her three top 
choices and each sororitv compiled a list of possible 
pledges. Sunday was the climax of a long and tiring 
week. For most women it was a day of excitement and 
anticipation as the\ picked up their })i(ls. flowexer 
there were a few girls who recei\ed I'anhel cuts in- 
stead. Panhel cuts were at their lowest this year, how- 
ever, due in part to new Rush regulations em{)ha- 
sizing thorough counseling and education lor 
Rushees as well as a minimum GPA, and also in part 
to the addition of Delta (iamma who were participat- 
ing in their first formal Rush. 

Apart from the realm of 
Panhel are several sororities that have their own rush 
piocedures and timetables. These sororities, such as 
Zeta Phi Beta. Incorporated, generally have their 
own "Rush Partv," where the sisters present lectures, 
answer questions and talk with interested women 
about their sorority and its history, objectives and 
services. Their Rtish is therefore much more infor- 

For the Rushee it was a time of 
excitement and anticipation, tempered with ner- 
vousness and a fear that she would not match tip to 
what was expected. An equal number of upperclass- 
men and freshmen went through Rush this year. It 

was n(3t much easier for the older women than the 
freshmen, but the\ did alreach' ha\e more ac (|uaint- 
ances in the sororities and were more iamiliai with 
the whc:>le routine. Even then there were some com- 
plaints common to most: there seemed to be a gen- 
eral consensus that the time period for Rush was Uh) 
short to allow anyone to make a \alid decision on 
another person. Brooke Kirk, a soj^homore who 
pledged Delta (iamina, felt that Rush got "better the 
last couple of nights. \'ou knew more people and it 
was easier talking to them." 

Some of the Sisters also felt 
that the system for Rush was not perfect, but that 
under the circumstances it was the f^est that could be 
done. Fhey tried to be as fair as possible and most 
Sisters made a big effort to meet and talk with the 
Rushees. Melanie McVickar, a Pi Beta Phi, expressed 
her sentiments in this way, "I love meeting all the 
people, and I've made a lot of good friends, girls 
who've pledged this sororitv or another or not 
pledged at all." Phi Mu, Clherie Reeves perhaps 
summed it up best. There are problems, but "you 
have to go into it with the right kind of attitude." 
Usually, everyone ends up where she should be, and 
many think that no matter which sorority is pledged, 
sororities are an integral part of college life. For the 
girls who chose to rusli, it proved to be an experience 
they would never forget. 

— Maria Starnoulus 

For Delta Gamma, 1982-83 was a challenge to 
see if we would sink or swim. Working against 
all odds — parties held at The Cireat Hall and 
the Dee Gee Express shuttle to the Alumni 
House — Rush resulted in an impressive addi- 
tion of 28 pledges. And with 5 more pledges 
during informal rush in January, the DCis 
proved that thev would, incleed, be swimming 
for a long time to come. The Fall Pledge Dance 
was held on (Xtoher 29lh at the VVilliamshurg 
Hospitality Htmse, loUowcd the next da\ b> 
Sigma Chi's Derby Day. Despite the lack of 
sleep and various other ailments. We made our 
mark on Derby Day b\ participating in e\erv 
event. 1 he Fall was rounded out with our float 
in the homecoming parade. In addition to 
campus activities, we served the community 
and our philanthropy bv reading to the local 
blind citizens, and working on SCS (Special 
Communications Services) a local radio station 
foi the handicapped. Parties with the baterni- 
ties, tasteful wine and cheese parties, and innu- 
merable nights at Paul's kept DG socially active. 
Our most significant social event. Anchor 
Splash, serves the campus as well as our philan- 
ihropy, and proves that DG is here to stay I 

172 • Greeks 

Pi Phi displays their enthusiasm iiiid 
talent m iKTloiming their poich rou- 
tine during rush. 


P«i Front Row: Lvntiic Sliormalirr 
• Jfc Colleen Quinn. Katharine M«Fii 

' g derlcr. TeiTaw Hnii»e. Briiion 
^^g" BaiJev. Tobr> RiiMAon. Bimnx 
M^ Bakcman. Deidrc (.cikcn. \ljf\ 

*V TImmasMin. Annie Second 
^ Row: Diana Street. Margie M« IV.ut II 

Beadles. ruMA\ l.rfiv*uh. Dune Han 

sen. Heidi InBram. Daphne MtMurtcr 

Aliwm BelWhe*. Rrbeit-i SamiieU 

Third Row: Kim Shank*. Saiah Cillrn 

\aiu\ ^oung. Su^J^ tiitiKer. Ijcsa Ril* 

Karen Ruhardwn. (..alecn Norrfj*!. I i*.' 

Rolwrtson; Fourth Row: Pegjo Harris 

Linda Lewi*, U/ lohin. I.4»rraine Saatnun 

Lvnn I^onard. Maf% Cihwtn. Kathlcrt 

Harri*on; Fifth Row: Mirum Ijwterur, \ .1 

cne Kruvse. Jnlic (.aircii. .\nnri.i H<i''vc\ 

.U1!.. \I..TMIi MlIle^t Fin^rlii Kn^!1 U.if ^^^^ 
P:,rV «.■" 

Utiuiv Rudolph. Ch.iilMn. i <i, fi 

(ircfks • 173 

Front Row: j.inn r \ 
Clennev, Back Row: ■ 
bnna Kidd. Elizabeth \ uuii^ 

174 • Greeks 

Derby Day 

f there is one thing you 
count on to be bigger and better every year it was 
Derby Day. What used to be a one afternoon inter- 
sorority competition sponsored by Sigma Chi to 
raise money for their national phihmthropy has 
developed into a weekend long competition some- 
times requiring weeks of preparation on the part of 
the sororities. In the past, participants rarely both- 
ered to practice for events in advance. In recent 
years, however, the sororities have begun to care- 
fully select their teams and devote afternoons and 
sometimes evenings to prepare for each event. 

Ten sororities which are 
members of the Panhellenic (Council participated 
in Derby Day in addition to ajoint team entered bv 
Zeta Phi Beta and Alpha Kappa Alpha. It was the 
first year that these two sororities had participated. 
For most sororities Derby Day was the next major 
event following formal rush. In late September, 
ideas began to flow in search of an original fund 
raiser. This past year, fund raising was separated 
from the other events. Money raised by each soror- 
ity was equally divided between the sorority's phi- 
lanthropy and Sigma Chi. Tri Delt was awarded a 
trophy for raising the most money. 

(C'.Diil. on p. 1 7li) 

Ringleader Sigma Chi Smu ll.ihii, 
aimed with a hiillhorii .iiui .111 Ariiix licl- 
met, aliempts lo gel Uciby Day actlwtifs 
imder wav. 

A cookout for returninj^ students started 
off the year for Delta Sigma Iheta. Plans 
were begun soon after for the annual 
Parent's Weekend carnation sale. Later in 
October, the chapter sponsored a concert 
by vocalist Nancv Wilson with the Wil- 
liamsburg Area firaduate i hapler. A fall 
rush part} followed. In November the sis- 
ters sponsored a SAVA workshop on As- 
sault prevention and a lecture In the 
Executive Director of N A ACIP. A program 
entitled "Career Options and Alternatives 
to College" was presented lo several classes 
at Lafayette High School by a few sisters. 
As one of their manv service projects. Delta 
Sigina Theta donated love seats to the Wil- 
liainsburg Commiuiity Hospital. I he 
chapter also hosted the Delta Sigma Theta 
Internal Development Workshop. "Happy 
Birthday Mu Upsilon" served as theme for 
the second semester rush part\ . Other sui - 
cessful service projects included support- 
ing the Wilianisburg Housing Prcjject, 
sponsoring a blood pressure check ai the 
Willianisbiii g sli(ip|)ing (crilcT and work- 
ing with the .Xmei i( an ( laiucr Socici\ . 

Creeks • 17."i 


Derby Day (cont.) 

On Salur(la\ Oclol^er ;^()lli, a 
perfect Indian summer dav. the main competition 
took place between the sororities on the intraminal 
iield. A massive balloon ascension bv Kappa Kappa 
Gamma served as the opening ceremonv. The events 
included zip strip, balloon bust, 3-legged race, sororitv 
revenge and the tamous chugging pvramid. Each en- 
tering sorority was coached bv two Sigma C^hi brothers. 
Serving as judges were tacultv. staff, and alunnii. 
Points were distributed to the fust, second, and third 
place winners in each event. The sorority accumulat- 
ing the most points received a plaque — this year's 
winner was Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Kappa .\lpha was sec- 
ond and Kappa Kappa Gamma was third. 

Throughout the dav, Derbv 
Dav t-shirts were sold. Miller hats given awav and 
thirty-six kegs of beer consumed. As is the tradition, 
almost ever\()ne was dragged through the mud or 
drenched with beer before leaving. 

The monev raised by Sigma 
Chi in addition to fiftv percent of the money 
raised bv the sororities supported Wallace Village, 
a home for emotionally disturbed children. 

(com. on p. 178) 

While Sigma Chi's ser\ ed as toac hes tor the soi oi I- 
ties, such as this coach for Alpha Chi, comiiiiinit\ 
figures such as Ronnie, who works at Paul's, ser\ed 
as judges for the Derbv Dav events. 

Front Row: Allison Inin. Cathv Ondi-«, Alison 
Kuc?o. CtikIv Barker. PcKgv Moore. Flizabcih 
Fairweaiher. Margjrei Ht>rn. Ellen Weiiie. Deb- 
bie Slaughit-r. Sahd\ ( r.iig. Donna R. Fis<hcr. 
CarU .-\. [.iti\ille; Second Row: Barbara Da\is. 
Maia l^wts. Am\ Piper. Rence Ldinphere. .Anne 
Leigh Henlev, Kav-Nfargarei Croiik, .-kllison Sniiili. 
Kainv )enkins. Melissa (loiuos. Anne Wevbriuht. 
Karen Cotta. Chris Gingerv. \Vend\ McKi-e. Nlariii 
Gula, Jan IVkrel. Chnstine Par;idi>. Third Row: 
Linda Symons. Jatkir Crimi. Christine Mane XilU. 
\'ickj Martinez. Laura Burrus; Fourth Row: Jennirer 
Bond. Dana Hooper. Katlierine tvans. Ellen [effer\. i]A-.-U\ Sh.irnii H.iftfrif. Ut ruiv BriM.tth; Back 

Rov. ■■■■-: h S.,!h 

Lee Kdiiiidit. Gai i le AUiMJit. 

1 76 • Greeks 

i- ' 


Photos b\ Rob Smith 

Is this an event? One Deibv Dav paiticipanl es- 
capes realilN b\ Irving to hide in a Irash can. 



Gamma Phi got started wiili 21 pledges. A work 
dav in November, raking lea\es and uasliing 
wiudous tor the wunien'.s atiilcliL depariMR-nl 
'helped us earn monev for our national phil.iii- 
thropv, a camp for underpriviledged gii Is in 
Canada. A PACE {Personal and Chapter Km it h- 
ment) program doing facials with a Mar\ Kave 
Cosmetics representative proved to be a fim eve- 
ning. Other events such as Derby Dav, ice (ream 
study breaks Happv Hours, pledge dame, 
pledge/active slumner partv. Thanksgiving din- 
ner and a Christmas partv kept us busv firsi se- 
mester. Initiation and our Clhapler's r)(lih 
anniversary celebration were the highlights ol 
second semester. .\Ianv aiunuiae, including .some 
of our charter members, attended the reception/ 
luncheon held in January, (^ur chapter was ver\ 

Kroud to receive International Gamm I'hi Bel.i 
. loner Scholarship status for having a chapter 
(;P.\ of 3.0 last stinesui. Heath Week at .\ags 
Head capped the year. 

Greeks •17" 

Derby Day (cont.) 

The remainder of the money raised by the sorori- 
ties benefitted the following: The Sunshine Foun- 
dation which grants wishes to children who are 
terminally ill. Project Hope, Adult Skills Program, 
Bacon Street, Lupus disease sufferers, Shelter pro- 
grams for battered wives. Cystic Fibrosis Founda- 
tion and special communications services for the 
homebancl, blind, and deaf. Although requiring 
much preparation by the sororities and Sigma Chi 
brothers, especially Chairman Scott Hahn, it was a 
competition which everyone throughly enjoyed. 

— Judy Cain 

A Derby Day spectator patiently watches the ai ti\ i 
ties incognito. 


From Row: Klo\d Williams. Ja\ Si^uires. 
.Mikf i-asier. Mike Barnsback. l>irt Davis. Ron 
Harlow, Mall (to; Second Row: Kevin Phil- 
lips Willie Biaodnax. liin Hainition. Ri 
Stravii7, Shaun Prosvei. Brad Kemp. Ooiip 
Smith. Shack Sepplc. Dave Warren. Carlos Or- 
\\i. Third Row: Bob Nithol. Bill Drake. Brett 
Bri<kle\, (iarv Rudd. S<r)» Bra/il. Oppie Cun- 
ningham. -\lan Nabors, Kred Bjercn/. Phil 
Bonier. Mark Biirman; Fourth Row: liiii Brady, 
JctTKane. MikeSihneider. .-Xdam FrariKc!. (.icorge 
Scaff. Breti Barrack. Dennis Ihackcr. David Re\- 
nolds. Dan Timbcriakc. CM. Circcn; Back Row 
P.iu! Bnshm.-n. Rfu.e C.r.tnl. Tnd.i C.,Ml..T[>ia> 

Sluuc. liaiiv Ola. 

178 • Greeks 

Participating in Sorority Revenge a I ri Dt-lt gets a 

chance to throw an egg at lier coach. 

1 hf fall senicstt'i for KA \\<is c liai ai Icrized by 
many innovative theme parties and smokers as 
well as old favorites such as the annual "Pea- 
nuts and Ale" smoker. A special attradioii at 
these events this year was Dweazle, a pi^ from 
Louisa, Virginia. Following her disc<)\ery by 
Residence Hall Life, the order held a "Last 
Tango with Dweazle" prior to her disappear- 
ance from campus. Rush and the annual 
pledge-brother beer bash began the second se- 
mester activities. Weekh parties included a 
post-Stray Cats party, "Sunnner in Februarv" 
and the aimual "Winter Invitational" all in .m- 
ticipation of the famous Old Soiiih Week. I In- 
Ijrothers contiiuied to support their philan- 
thropy, muscular dvstrophy. In addition i<i 
taking MD-stricken kids to Tribe sporting 
e\ents. the flist aniUKil "llliinate Vrisbec 

rotirnaiiK-ni" held as .1 f inid i.iiser. 

(ueeks • 1 79 

In preparation foi the da v's events, Dei by Day con- 
testants prepare themselves with war paint. 
Overwhelmed b\ the excitement of cheering on 
her team C'.inny Cox is supported bv her sisters. 


From Row: Michelle Manin. Shamn 
Burks, ianva Hvriinoskv. Heather 
McDonald, A. Leigh Ashlcv. Lauidhn 
Scssoms, Sherh S<himiihnK; Second 
Row: Tratv Glassbunn. Karen Lucl>s. 
Bcisv Tini!c>. Toni Chaos. Icni 
Cartwrij^hi, Juhc Rosche. Mchssa Jusiicc. 
Sally Lewis: Third Row: Li/ Ijrie. Bci-scv 
Danburv. Karen Sulli\ an. Kcndra Morgan. 
Simmone Valeiui. Btih (-eorge. Bcih 
Dodge, Linda halk. Founh Row: Mar\ 
.Anne Wood. Barbara darpenter. Cindv 
Edvsards, Lauren Cunningham, Kari Ren- 
shaw, Beth McGaffev; Fifth Row: Monica Mt- 
Manus. Rhiutda WinsUMd. Kale I niiedt. 
Sharon Middlcion. Mia Aniava. Leanne Pierce; 
Sixlh Row: Joanna .Ashworth, Cathy Charncy. 
Krisann Caruso. Diane McGimpsey, Kathv 
Heckcr. Tina Raiico. 'Irarv Brownlee. SiKan 
( dim. M.iiv Mkn U..kcl.ini, H< It n t l.iv Li.-.k 
Back Row: Lisa Ktt/ari. K.iih\ hinn, I licrcs 
Ihon. Lori Pate. Ellen Leuis 

180 • Greeks 

Rob GuiUcn 

Kappa Alpha Theta began the veai witli 
the news ol ilieii third place national 
award for Outstanding Pledge Program- 
ming — a reward for two years of hard 
work. Thetas also celebrated Accc|)iance 
Day with an Oyster Roast with Lambda 
Chi. The highlights of the fall social season 
were the pledge dance with 'The Si. lies." 
apd the "Fire" l)and partv featuring " 1 he 
Nerve." Sdiolarship was emphasized bv 
scholarship desserts, pledge studv sessions, 
and awards for sisters achieving high 
grades. Several .service projects supported 
local charities. The popular spaghetti din- 
ners held each semester raised monev for 
Logopedics, Tlieta's national iihilan- 
thi opv. Karen Weiler summed up the feel- 
jing of many Ihetas; "Sisterhood means 
alu.ns h,i\ing sohudik- iIkic wIr-ii sou 
need them. ' 

Greeks •181 


Dear Mom; 

I guess \()u"re woiulcriiijf liow I'm gt-iiiiin aloiit; in 
niv new sorority, ihings are going great. Kveryoiic has told 
me that being a pledge is one of the best parts of sororit\ liie 
— and I agree! We do ail the tun tilings, like parties and 
dances, without the responsibilities of a full-fledged member. 

When I joined, I was a little nervous because 1 
didn't know verv man\ girls. But e\er\()ne was so fiiendh 
and helpful that I started to feel right at home. One night we 
all went to the Pub together; last week there was an ice cream 
social after one of oiu' weekb pledge meetings. \\'e'\e also 
had special activities with indixidual sisters to get to know 
them better. 

The sister I feel closest to is m\ Big Sister, Mary. I 
didn't get to meet her until the end of clue week, but during 
that week she certainlv kept me busv with all sorts of "fim " 
activities. I'm glad I didn't haxe much school woikl First. I 
had to stand in the middle of the Deli and sing all b\ mvself 
until someone ga\e lue m\ next clue. Next I went to a f rater- 
nit\ smoker (that's an informal rush part\ , mom) and kissed 
all the bovs. That was fun! Besides. I met Richaici, who es- 
corted me to m\ pledge dance in \o\ember. .-Vi the dance, all 
the pledges wore white and were presented to the Sisters 
during a band break. Sometime during the night I lost mv 
shoes, but otherwise I miraculouslv made it home in one 

This morning we were "kidnapped" bv our Big 
Sisters at 6;00 am for breakfast. I was so tired because Mar\ 
had kept me oiu until 2:00 am the night before. .Apparenth 
that's a tradition, so I didn't mind too nuich. It was nvsterical 
to see everyone all bleary-eyed and hungover (just some of 
the people, mom) trving to eat pancakes that earlv in the 

Now we are getting read\ for initiation. The sis- 
ters are tr\ing to scare us bv telling us stories. I don't know 
whether to be1ie\e them or not, but I guess I'll find out soon 

One ad\ antage the gu\ s have over us is that the\ 
don't ha\e to go through all of this until the spring. Formal 
rush, pledging and initiation doesn't loegin until second se- 

But even though they have an extra semester to 
get adjusted the guvs still ha\ e to suffer through a lot of the 
same stuff as sorority pledges. Richard told me some imbe- 
lie\able stories about "nell week. " when f raternit\ pledges go 
through before initiation. Most of the "tun " iuNoKes driuK- 
mg. It s an mtereslmg week! 

But vcju dcjn't need to worr\ , Mom; everybody 
manages to make it through this craziness in one piece. As 
you can see, I lo\e being in a sororit\ ! It's made mv t^reshman 
year very special and I'm glad I pledged. 

By the way, I'm still seeing Richard! 


Kappa Delta began the vear planning rush 

parties, a retreat at P"--- -l-—*-- <<^t^ n .. i- i" 

Richmond and phil; 

selling bagel breakf ; 

held se\eral theme parties, sec 

jarties, a retreat at Poccahontas Stiite Park in 

ts such as 
selling bagel breakfasts. Socialh Kappa Delta 

.'cret .Admirer's 

hmond and philanthropy projects such as 

\ pn 

parties and Friday afternoon happv hours. 
Christmas meant cross-stitchmg other 
sororities' flowers as gifts to them, an annual 
Christmas party and caroling get together. 
Second semester saw initiation and more 
rush activities and the continuance of tradi- 
tional projects. These included baking each 
fraternity a \'alentine's Dav cake, and selling 
kandi-grams for St. Patrick's Day to raise 
money for Crippled C!hildren's Hospital in 
Richmond (KD's national philantnropy) 
where thev also held their annual Easter 
party. Also, they sponsored a guest speaker 
for campus and community and attended 
combined spring retreat and officer trainin 
program. A formal dance highlighted eac 
semester. .An eloboiate Senior baiujuet 
brought the year to a close. 


182 • Greeks 

In an attempt to reach their new sisters. 

pledges met with a formidable wall of 

fraternitv men in the traditional run 

across Richmond Road. 

Lambda Chi brothers offer a bid to a 


PPa Oe/, 

From Row: SuJaimc Bmnii. |»nc Kvan». 

Cjrolinr Wailms. Imcldj S<' S.(ll\ Ij)- 

camorc. Ali%a Mullinv Kjrcn Wili.ii Mix 

Kranai l)ch Bucllin. Stcond Ro»: Kjrrn 

Bullrr. tniilv ( Lrl. t rvli. Irv. Vi...h > "riic- 

huj. Third Row: ^nnr hlc-sir,R --....ih (.rjdv. 

lu PIjii. Fourth Row: S,iv.iii k"l» Mj" hav 

Gorman. IXjtina Bcrkrt -mk....,ll>x ( an- 

daicCarllik. 1)<:M>1 Ncl-.n Fifth Row: i ..". .»J 

Gnfrilh. liJO W.iHc. Sixlh Row: Ki' U..:t,m«. 

Shrib \(rrlc%. Uuia trjno- |i" V'lr. 1 1. Irli 

I'almcr. Karric Hn.v \ anc-.»a I \ ti. h I 1/ I ir j.irtv 

I.,n. \n,trrv.n,> M;"'" v„.,,m 1 ".-IM,. 


Greek.s» 183 


rat parties. Rush parties. 
Smokers. Organized mania. CdU it what you will, 
the common elements are alwa\s there. Lots of 
rowdy brothers, hopeful freshman men, hopeful 
freshman women, loud music, and lots of beer 
combined to produce that unmistakable result 
found only on college campuses. But due to the 
actions of our conservative state legislature, one of 
these ingredients mav be missing next vear. Some- 
how things just wouldn't be the same. And perhaps 
it's worth a moment of consideration. Just what 
would happen to smokers in the first year of the 

A tour of the frat houses 
should gi\ e a good idea of what's happening. Enter 
fraternity A, and things are really jimiping. Skip 
Castro's "Boogie at Midnight" is blasting away 

while men and women energeticallv twist and 
thrust their way through line dances. No problem 
with partying here — it seems that everyone is 
holding up well, in spite of the prohibition mea- 
sures. vVhen asked ii the beer was soieh missed, 
one of the less sedate dancers responded, "No! I 
never drink at smokers. \'ou can t do these cool 
hand movements when you're holding a beer." 

Heading toward fraternity 
B, music of a different sort, but of equal volume, 
some dancing to Rondstad's "Mad Love," and 
others refilling their cups with . . . wait. Could it be 
beer? A closer inspection of the much sought bev- 
erage reveals the surprise truth: couples are crowd- 
ing the table to fill up the cups with punch! "Would 
vou care for some?" inquires a vouthful-looking 
brother. The disappointment is almost too much to 
handle. "This new drinking law is really harsh," I 
managed to reply. "Well," confided the brother, 
"Fm kind of glad they raised the drinking age. Beer 
used to make me really giddy." 

Anxious to move on, I run 
in near desperation toward fraternity C. The lack 
of light ancl the abundance of sound inside forces 
newcomers to adjust slowly before entering. Eyes 
and ears soon adjust, and take in three guys 
slumped against the wall, a girl laughing uncon- 

(cont. on p. 186) 


Front Row: Anne Kampstra. Pairicirf 
Tnnler, Anne Colvsrn. Caiheniie I)e- 
hone\ ; Second Row; Beik\ Rogers. 
Linda Cottle. Diane Williams. .\nnc 
Quvnn. Barbara Buizelt. Cindv Rad- 
cTiffc. Meg Hunter, Desirce Oimaurfi; 
Third Row: Karen Kolctki. Alison Dwicr. 
Mar\ l-ou Hundlev, Karen Simmons. 
Donna Dixon. Michelle Albert; Fourth 
Row: Debbie FeUerman. Susan Frier. Mai- 
gce Muthall. Susan Pcterwan. Fifth Row: 
Tenn\ Holt. Beisi Pendleton. Trac\ Wiiybl. 
Mend\ Ri^^le; Sixth Row: rr3ce% Marble- 
stone. Hope S<}l<inidn. Dena Barnes. Sue \'a- 
linski; Seventh Row: Sheib McDonnell. 
Cher\"l Long. Pam Pearsall. Jodv Norris. Kay 
Grois. Lee Ann Robinson, Amv Marcos; Eighth 
Row:l.ilIv \rnii<te;id \lnr^ K.irh I vdia Putlcv. 

184 • (;reeks 


Kappas started the \ear b\ welcoming 
thirty pledges and quickly introducing 
them to sorority life on Derby Day. After a 
fun-filled "Peanuts Week" the Fall Pledge 
Dance was held at the Lodge. At Home- 
coming, Kappa captured 4tn place in the 
sororit\ fioat di\ision. They also spon- 
sored the "Best of Rush" as a paiihellenic 
gesture and to show pledges and alums tlie 
layfjrite skits of each sororit\. .At Hallow- 
een, the pledges went "pumpkin caroling" 
and deli\erecTa pumpkin caryed with the 
letters of each nouse. Kappa's goal this 
year was CARE (Community .Action and 
ResponsihilitN ). .At DerhN Daw Kappa seni 
2UUU blue and white balloons sk\\\ar(i. in 
an effort to raise money not onI\ lor the 
Sigma Chis, but also for the Aduli .Skills 
Program. Kappa also held its traditional 
workday with Lambda Chi to raise ni(>ne\ 
for the Williamsbmg Women's (k-nlcr. \\ 
the 1982 National Conyention, the \\cV.\l 
Chapter receiyed an Honorable Mem ion 
for their (Cultural Activities. In Februai\ of 
1982. Kappa liosted several national offi- 
cers, including the national president, 
Sally Nitschke, at their annual Celel:)ration 
of Sisterhood Banquet. When the iiewK- 
renoyated liouse was rededicated a tree- 
planting marked the occasion. ,As the \eai 
came to a close, the sisters saluted the se- 
niors with a banquet, skits atul reading f)f 
senior wills , It tlii- Hospilalits House, .\llci 
finals. Kappa headed lot the beach. 

At Pi Lam's invitational smoker in |,imiarv, 

liaililionalK more tense than ilic l.ill smokers, 
two brothers attempt small talk with nishees. 

Greeks • 185 

Photos b% Lit Davis 

Smokers (cont) 

trollably , and various other bodies strewn about the 
furniture. Could this be? It looks like a regulation 
smoker, complete with kegs and normal smoker 
behavior. In disbelief, I turn to the girl writing 
iiametags. But she had nothing but a helpless shrug 
in answer to mv questions. Finally she ventured 
more of a comment. "Well," she said quietly, "we 
decided to continue with Rush as its always been. 
Kegs are on the third floor. To the Right." Appar- 
ently where there's a will . . . 

Surprisinglv, the new law 
has proved less of a hinclrance than anticipated. 
Each frat has pulled through the time of change in 

(com. on p. 187) 

"Hello, My name is . . ." Following the 
procedures of the smokers, two rushees 
sign in. 


Front Row: Jeff Sanders. Gmcme 
Miller. Stuart Deaion, Marc Tavlor. \\ 
Lucas. E.dd\ Robinson, Mail Lmau^h, 
Second Row: TiKid Smilcme\ci , Ntiuh 
Skjudowicz. Denn ( atnu)K.'ll. Rcagir 
Hodacs. l>ou)( Masse\ ; Third Row 
Nellies, Stoit Capon. Marie Kraui 
Peicr ^hl^lles. Jeffrey MtilcnS. Ronnie 
Moore. Chns .\ticamp. John Origj; 
drcs*. Rick Jones; Fourth Row: Robert 
lonn Fie I 


Hujte. John Met 

Row: Ra\ Bisc2 

ng. L 
. Dav 

isc2at. Jimmv Connors. Mike 

Strvt Zr.ili KuriWiie- 

186 •Greeks 

Lee l.lenn. Clins 
rovic. iJave Murphs. Fifth 

its own unique stvle. But perhaps 1 speak too soon. 
On the way to frat D, something seems strange. 
Getting closer, the problem is more obvious. Tne 
place is deadlv quiet. Peering inside re\eals a floor 
covered with pale voung men — all withdrawal vic- 
tims, suffering from the recent Beer (>oup. Sweat 
pours from their foreheads, onto shaking limbs. 
Frat D has chosen the hard way: cold turkey. 

But whatever the method of 
coping with new laws, be it acceptance or daring 
resistance, each of the frats had come to the end of 
an era. 

— Gail Bechly 

Theta Delu Chi President Tvler Lein- 
bach (left) makes it a point to get to 
know as many rushees as possible. 

Tradition once again played d signifi- 
cant role in the life of Kapp.i Sigs. 
They continued their well-known ap- 
pearances at Tribe basketball; <ii essed 
in white and leading the taniiiiar 
cheer. The annual homecoming p.iriv, 
the Barnyard smoker and, of course, 
Casino Night were among main social 
events of their social calendar. An- 
other tradition, the John Kratzer Me- 
morial Raffle, was held in conjunction 
with the American Cancer Society. 
Manv brothers participated in the Big 
Brother program while others helped 
out at the Supcrdance for Muscular 
Dystrophy. The fraternity was also a 
c()iiipetiti\c p.ii lu ip.iiil in iiili .iiiun a! 

Greeks* 187 


her Saturda 

Lall dressed up 

t WilliSWisburg IS strictly daytime, 

..n that rolls up its sidewalks, bricks and all, at 
!m. But look carefully, there is indeed evening 
entertainment to be had in Williamsburg. Althoi 
rather limited and often acessible only bv car, it's 

Where to go to take a mud 
needed break from the mental calisthenics of aca 
and the monotony of the all-too-familiar campus 
^^^_^ surroundings? There was always tl 
, "^ orthedelis, but one had to search 

something less mundane. 

Gambols at 
Chownings was always a good place 
elbows with the tourists (literally). 
"-^ Strategically place in the middle of 

'' Colonial Williamsburg, the tavern 
provided peanuts, ale, bawdy songs ; 
pleasant, though subdued, atmosphc 
- But after several pitchers of ale and 

perhaps a peanut shell war, or a rounc 
I The Royal Game of the Goose, things d.^ 
- liven up. 

Adams at the 

lit I Ramada Inn East- is another popi^ 

nightspot. Its clientele were of alll ^ 

students. Adams' age recjuir 

y, piease) and the fact that it is ndi « 

easy walk from campus were some factors contributing to 
itsra ther tranquil, more adult atmosphere. Such 
jHlfelties as "Extravaganza Tuesday, ' "Rodeo Night," 
and "Ladies Night" were added attractions. As head 
cocktail waitress Nancy Hawthorne remarked, "It's like 
^everyone is having his own party." To those who 
^surmounted the problems, however, Adams was a place 
"to dance, play backgammon or video games, and chat. 
^-»^__ — Second Street was one of the 

Utions to 'burg nightlife. Tiffany lamps and a 
aised, intimate bar area, peanuts and a relatively 
younger crowd made Second Street a more casual, almost 
rustic p.m. retreat. It instantly became a popular 
hang-out at happy hour, as many college students w^i-e 
eager to try out a new place. Witn menus for breakfast, 
lunch and dinner, as well as the late evening fare. Second 
Street was 

(c'lilil (I nil p. I'M) 



Bob Laverty enjoys an evening 

Adani's on a Friday. 

ith friends at 

Petefl Turner, Lisa Haverty, and Film Series 
Dire^or Steve Gerard prepare for a Friday night 

190 • Feature 

Entertainment (cont'd) 

cei"tainl\ what waiter Phil McMiHian termed as 

E\ en newer than Second 
Street was the Beefeater Restaurant. In an Englisii 
pub setting were pool tournaments, dart matches 
and plenty of ale. Li\ e music ranged from jazz to 
country western to rock, offering a good \ ariety 
for dancers. 

And among the new 
arri\ als, old fa\ orites such as the Greenleafe and, 

(cont"d on p. 192) 

Photos b\ Rob Guillen 

Entertainment (cont'd) liti.j^ir ^ 

Stacey Bice, a senior Phi Mu, i eallv likes lo sIk n^ 

her mother the town on Parent's Weekend. Here 

thev enjov a drink at Adam's. 

Ronnie of Paul's Deli, lakes an order troni Mitch 

Martin and [ohn Nhirton. 

Popular in the Campus Center V\' lounge is 

MIX', the mtisu video thaiinel (what ever 

happened to Blondie \ideos. anywav.'). 

as alwavs the delies had their dexotees. The chin, 

smoky "Leate," with stained glass and hanging 

plants, was an artsv, slightly Bohemian place to 

shoot the breeze and people watch. And the delies 

remained crowded, noisy and stricdy collegiate. It 

was nice to know that, no matter what the latest 

academic headache, these favorite night spots and 

their diversions were always waiting. 

—Jay Alfred 

192 • Feature 

n 1 it 11 ii i 





l'li<iti» l>\ K<>l>(.iiill<'ii 

Feature • 193 


oiiiing in on the heels of 
last year's fraternity difficulties which ended in the 
dissolution of several frats, this year's IFC/Panhel 
staffs have pushed extra hard to establish unitv 
among all Greeks. Building on the long-standing 
friencily relations between Greeks, each sororit\ 
and fraternity, shared all sorts of activities from 
philanthropies to philandering, from the serious to 
the utterly silly. 

Theta Delt and Pi Phi joined 
forces for a water slide party, and an even larger 
group gathered when Tlieta Delts, Kappa Alpha, 
Phi Mu and Tri-Delt planned a roller skating 
party. Certain traditional fall events also 
continued. Prominent among these were the 
Theta oyster roast with Lambda Chi, Kappa's 
pumpkin exchange with the other soror- 

(cont. on p. 197) 

Lambda Chi increased 
munications and, at the 
money for their nationa 
organizing a workday w 
Gamma. Social events of 
a Chrisiinas smoker and 
and spring formal and 
during which 15 kegs 
highlighted the year. 

nter-greek com- 
same time, raised 
1 philanthropy by 
itn Kappa Kappa 
the year included 
a pig roast. .A fall 
a crab feast/saga, 
were consumed, 

194 • Greeks 

At a Pika-Chi O "Punk vs. Prep" parly. 
there seem lo be more punks than preps. 
Chuck Murray and friends punk out. 

Photos b\ Rodne% WiUetl 



From Ro*: Ojvt Nflm*. ( hrn Ro- 
Ik-iimhi, Bill (.jmpbcll. Butih HiiIk-i. 
|<H- Lutdv Rob MillN. Sicvr Kcclcr. Sec- 
ond Row: I cd KcUihci . Pcic Noo. Bill 
I .ri.vsiiuii. ('fcg AiUni*. John t.aiin«»n. 
I!. lilt Mc.lcdma. Grc^ Nfillct, Jim K*>- 

\- ti-n*. Bill Stoti. J.K- MdHro. Third Row: 
, \ne Lcmc^Ki foni Milc%, Jrff Bi'.licfi. 
t Mill Johii*iitn. John Kjrrcll. KjiuI\ Knij;. 
\o.»h LtMiif. Jamif Willwiii*. |r(l ^lvhcl, 
(.rcK U.(:jsarc. lU^e Ma>.>wcll 0( 
Aiken. Roll \Villuni\ Wah R«jn. Fourth 
> Row: Kciih DflfHiK. fohn Brsvlcr. J<>*h Slu- 
(um B<>l> tKi^hclbtt licT. Kcvui BcM-tA, S(«m 
M<( t.>f Djii /rhrtmski. P^iil Kulinrl \it- 

lll< ■ ■ ' - ' < - * < «*-:-l "— I'-- 


mane. Mc\c l^ui\. Jdhii *) Kcclc. Mjh KJm^c». 

Ken Ropch. Matt Scu Da\c Butlcr. And^ Knnc*. 
Tim Wilson. Ben Brake, lodd Denis. Jeff HuHhes. 
|cff Brockman, 

Greeks* 195 

Members from Alpha Kappa Alpha Mi- 
chelle Moirow and Zeta Phi Beta Leslie 
VVhilemon combined their efforts dur- 
ing Derbv Dav. 

The concept of dixersity made Phi Mu difficuh 
to stereotype. PhiMu's could be found enjo\- 
ing an aerobic workout with adolescents from 
Eastern State, trick-or-treating for Project 
Hope, sponsoring a child living in South 
America, running for the Women's Athletic 
Association, tutoring in the Adult Skills Ser- 
vice, and numerous other activities. Parties, 
pledge dances and retreats, as well as participa- 
tion m campus-wide events filled calendars al- 
ready booked with individual committments. 
It was the unity of purpose of its members that 
hound parlidil.ii women logellRi luiiUi the 
name of Phi Mu. 

196 • Greeks 

Greek Interrelations (cont.) 


ities, and the traditional Halloween blow-out at the 
fraternities. This last event was particularly suc- 
cessful, drawing large numbers of Greeks and non- 
Greeks. Greek inter-relations were obviously good 
as KA's dressed up as Kappa Sigs, and other frat 
men wandered freely from liotise to house. 

Two beer-centered social 
events attempted to bring more Greeks together in 
a relaxed social setting. IFG sponsored several pre- 
pub parties, but as Dabney C^arr noted "few people 
ever came . . . there was always plenty of beer." 

Sororities also got into the act, sponsoring two im- 
mensely successful keg parties m Sorority Gourt. 
Judv Cain remarked that "these parties were a 
good opporttuiity to get to know your Cireek sisters 
m a relaxed atmosphere. Everyone enjoyed it." 

Partving was not the only 
aim of Greeks' combined efforts. A wide selection 
of philanthropies were sponsored jointly by fra- 
ternities and sororities. The Women of Pan- 
hel poured time and energy into campus blood 
drives and the Jefferson fire recoverv. Alpha 

(com. on p. 198) 

■r.Jud\ Cortillo, 
r Tavlor, GhiTic 

From Row: Mdr^ha 

\'ounpblo<>d, Kerrif 

Thoni<i%, Kath% 


Debbie 1 

Reeves. Second Row: 
F.mih F.ari\. Gigi Etha- Man Boxes. Marie 
\1itniaho. [oaiine Allee: 
Thrid rtow: I.iih.i 
Wulkci. liiLU L.tutiit 
, pine. Julie Kirkrndall 
Elizabeth Cabell. I^iihr 
1'horiuuii. Fourth Row: 
Marv UiNis Jones. \ k ki 
Caudcv. Icnntfer Sills. Jo 
hanna 'Richauls. Nle^ 
Hammes. Chnsiv Hagar. K.i 
ue Hoffman. Icirs llall 
Mar\ Parke Spaldts. Paula 
l-avesque, Greuhen Mines 
L>Tin Fit2Keiald. Dunna Duke 
^ Viiki Quick. Oiane U atljie, Alii 
f son \anhooL. Steph.inu- Krauhe 
Fifth Row: Ghnsiie lUli. ( mdt 
Dutk. Anne Lim. Iia<\ keti.Jil 
Samirr. Maru Bnmhs Katla Be 
\cr. Ainta (.ross. (anet Gamvin 
Debbie Norrts. l.oren Brown. Dan.i 
En&tow, l^ura Hopkins. Mai 
Weaver. Lii Hutdies*)!!. Ixni Piikm 
pau)i{h. Kim Havnes. Maiir /with. ]n\ 
Davis. .\m\ \Scndi, ^Ia^^ Helen J'>lin 
s»»n, Wend\ Choma*. Sixth Row 
Nada Maalouf. Pam Hiiii%un. I ii\l 
Wesl. Sieffie Morean. (rnnrtn l.wi* 
M.iw'iie. Margaret Mi * 
' 'ii 'd. Cvnthia i" 
■ck RuH 

^ ^ t Mullet. KatiM IMI.. ...nn,. 

(■rev. Donna Porter. Julie Irwin 

Greeks • 19'y 

Greek Interrelations (cont.) 

Chi Omega and Sig Ep combined efforts in an Eas- 
ter egg hunt to benefit the c harity of" their choice. 
These philanthropic and social events were ptibli- 
cized and circulated by way of a Panhel/IFC news- 
letter. The letter was vet another indication of the 
varied interests that (Greeks held in common, and 
the strong common ties which bound them to- 

Perhaps one of the best 
known and most cherished ties between fraternity 
and sororitv life were those made bv little sisters 
and little brothers. Sororities enlisted the help of 
their chosen "little brothers" whenever men were 

needed around the house. The most important 
function of little brothers was often that of remain- 
ing available to escort sorority sisters to dances and 
other functions. The "little sister" of fraternities 
performed similar duties, helping with smokers 
and rush parties, and being available when female 
opinions or attendance was needed. 

Clearly, fraternities and 
sororities formed a cohesive working and plaving 
body at the college. Having pledged allegiance to 
the Greek system they strove to he true orothers 
and sisters. 

— Exeter St (i\ 

Pi Phi sisters feel that this was a productive and 

success! ul year. After a fantastic rush, the 
sorority began working towards its goals of 
strengthening alumni relations and reaffirm- 
ing friendships and sisterhood within the 
chapter through social and philanthropic ac- 
tivities. Pi Phi received the Panhel scholarship 
award for the highest overall GPA of all sorori- 
ties on campus. For the second year in a row, a 
Pi Phi, Mary Lloyd Sinnott, reigned as home- 
coming queen. Another sister, Rathy Filipone 
was among her court attendants. Pi Phis also 
claimed the Derby Day championship and 
were honored n.ilionalK lor their Heritage 
Program. Social activities included the annual 

Pledge dance, a pre-New \ear's E\e party, a 
ow Wow at Matoaka and Halloween party. 

198 • Greeks 

'''' Phi 

Freebeerai oneot ilif trai -sponsored parties 
atlracls Itllow Cireeks as well as main iion-Circcks. 

Front Row: Irannc Cortx-ii. Sicph-tmc Br n«)r». Man 

Kvans. Shrtri Sell. Brih Mctiicr; Srcond Row: Dru 

Mtjrs. Kim t.r.isc. I.1&.1 laniiucii. I>c>nn.i l>CMn.irai>. 

Carol Dull)). Lfslk* SiricKl. Miirv l.Ic.>d Sinnoi. Third 

Row: Anrir Kiik. |iiIh- ONtill. |ulit- Btriiinn. Bc«kv 

Russell. Val Arulfiioti. l.;tui-i (iilht-n. Fourth Row: Or- 

mfira V(-jpHni>. Ri-iirc Ward. Mii/i Siniih, Nani\ (inc. 

Susan Davis. Alison Srilin. riiviitl-i ILuiKKk, Back Row: 

Suj-ic Musuano. Kim tckt-ri. Marv Kosko, Julie Wallatc. 

IVKbie Packman, Ma<win Sbtiffhtn. Mikki HuhharrI XMauv 

I iiimi.P.iinft.l.-lMMti Sii.uinnri h.'li%. M-Mltur^ 

iltiii Kitiiicr. Kilh n.-ttiiiau. K.itln \\.»..I.,«V, M.n^-. 

Kifbs. lo\ Mc(>iath.S.iiul> PaMriik. Hclh Mt'iiunki. Juttv Ka\- 

iiati, Janice Harrup. Vvaa\ Cortillo. Shtllcv Rain. Ilciihcr 

Blown. Bcis> Powell. Carol Poinponio. Nan<.\ Krafft. Jane! Law- 

M)n. Chandri Navarro. Betsy Bengsion. 

C.ieeks • 1 99 

Life in the house 

I j jvirur in the house, 
whether fraternity or sorority, was often an escape 
from dorm Hfe. Tne domestic, homey feeUng in the 
sororitv houses contrasted dramaticaUv with the 
"zoo" image of a frat house. Perhaps this was be- 
cause the sorority houses were actual houses with 
wooden floors and sohd walls; the fraternity houses 
were modern, prefabiicated, and rather dingv. But 
in spite of these differences, Greeks chose house 
life for manv reasons: to get to know other sisters or 
brothers, to be closer to sorority or fraternity activi- 
ties, to get the feeling of living in a real home, or to 
be immersed in Greek activities. 

Livi'ig in the hub of activity 
had both its good and bad points. While sororities 

provided a "nice surrounding with a small group of 
people," As Vickie Galdweli n(jted, one was con- 
stantly in the midst of sorority functions and was 
never able to sneak out of them. Not only intra- 
sorority but intersorority life had two sides to con- 
sider. While being able to see friends more often, 
especiallv those w'lio lived in nearby houses, was a 
good point, sisters also had to contend with wild 
sorority court parties that blared on into the wee 
hours, or with porch routines which were re- 
hearsed at ridiculously early hours. Over at the fra- 
ternity houses, this was an even more serious 
problem. With the frat houses located so close to- 
gether, noise from different smokers, parties, and 
dances went in all directions and affected every- 

(Cont. on p. 20.'?) 

P\ Kappa 

Front Row: MikfCIausc-r, Rodtic\ Willt^ii. Uorrcu. 
RdbGiiilicn. Da\c Redmond, Rob Hji>hp. It'iii Simpsim. 
Bil Haves, Siexc H^il. Pete Goidmi: Second Row: -Stoti 
Ikrop. Johti Bo\d. Rob Weissniari. Steve Deiuiii. Scnii 
SlaiU'ie\. Boh ILus. Mark Garirpv. Brute Phillips. C-eorge 
torrman. Kerke Johnson, Tome Me\ers. Brad Atim'vine. 
Dan Head. John M<Mion. Pete Taniillo. Kiik Pavne; Third 
Row: Roil Hawke. Pave Brand. |.D. Nearv-Sei^e K<)valeski. 
Ron (Clarke, John Golwcn. Da\e Bass. John llniinellv. Ster- 
ling Ransome. Dan Io^dan^el. Mike Gur. 'led Kaiils. Bill 
Carvc\. Mark Glauser. Fourth Row: Malt l.iles, (irec Gallo- 
wa>. Hent^' Plaster. Bart Edmonds. Mark G<Jodsnn, Ian Wil- 
Uam<k. Skie Rowland, Rich Holme. John Harman, Ra> Hogg^e, 
J&ouR Neill, Bob (Jcrenser. Kc\in Mc(^eiiiean> Chris CraiR, 
Mikr iliii,jTi..iri. Knl.i.,n<\, Back Ron: iLixid S|..ii( I lui 
Sell. Chuck Murras.Gr. 
Mike Henderson 

;^ireg Crump. John Bndgtoiili, I'.iv 

200 • Greeks 

An advantage to living in the house is ilie conven- 
ience of treats such as soiked watermelon. Pika's 
Bob Gerenser, Skip Rouland. Chuck Murray, and 
Rob Haislip partake. 

smokers complete with gai()rina;lregan the 
semester for Pika brotlieis. .Altlioii^li ilie 
meal club tin iied into ihedamet and ( ■nld 
Dinner (^liib, it still (ontinticd todiiitk oui 
the eats. The Broiheis-l'led,i;e Beei B.ish 
was another chance to celel^raie and lose a 
few clothes in the process. Several Mid- 
nijj;ht Madness parties, Homecommt; 
Dance and the Sweetheart Dance wn c 
more additions to the s<k ial calendar. Tin 
annual Pike Bike Marathon lor Mtiscidai 
Dvstronh\ ^.{ve the Pikas a ciiance to shov\ 
then pliialil liK i|)i( side .11 id I lie S\\ c'cliiiai I 
Dance tinished liic sni ini; semester. 

Greeks •201 

In a spontaneous show of brotherhood. Kappa Al- 
pliasSiiiit Br.i/il. Man Cm, Siou Carlos Or- 
tiz, Robtit Slra\ilz. and Dwighl Davis synchronize 

their steps in the house l(il)l)\ 

p\ U'^ 

Front R^ow: Winston HurM. Ojud 
kunlKiri. M.trk Tiic ker. Sievt- Cliii- 
lon. Phil Wiggins, l)ann\ IsheT. 
RkIhti BrjtUhaw. Bruce Ma^u-rvm. 
Second Row: loninn Harlmm. 
Chink Kiiland. Kevin Do>lc, Circi; 
Murlbrink. Tom )en^crl. .\k-\ 
Munft.rd. Irn Rtsoliur; Thin! Rom: 
Ilavid Dowlcr. Kc\in Couyhlin 
Fourth Row: Rand\ I'erkins. Mail. 
Williatn>. David Rovvlc\. Mikr Cn-u'.. 

202 • (;reeks 

Life in the house (cont'd) 

one. According to Mike wood, "the library was of- 
ten a welcome refuge from the Frat Complex 
chaos." Temptations to avoid studying were much 
more immediate and almost impossible to resist. 

The good points someht^w 
must have outweighed the bad, for living in the 
house was still considered somewhat of a luxury. 
Many houses continued to run lotteries for desired 
rooms, because applicants were so nimierous. Per- 
haps it was the constant T.V. \iewing or the ever- 
present popcorn or the perpetual keg. Whatever 
the reason, the house was an option that remained 
a popular alternative to the dormitory. 

— Dahney Carr 

Aftercelebratinff homecoming with the aim 
band party. Pi Lambda Phi field other iiadi- 
tioiial events such as the Biovv-Oiit on thr last 
day of classes each semester. After toncluding 
rush with a gain ot twenty-five new menilxrs, 
the chapter iield a wine and cheese parl\. In 
addition the chapter held a regional lonchiM- 
in Williamsburg, a convention ot all the chaj)- 
ters on the East 0)ast. Throughout the yeai . 
the chapter was once again strong contenders 
for the intramurals .■\n Points Trophy. The 
SueelluMii 1). till I- Ml Apiil \\i.ip[)c(i up the 
year with a bang. 

Greeks • 203 

Sigma Nu brothers Gar\ Beclev and 
Sean Kavanaugh share ihe chore of 
cleaning up after the fraternity's spa- 
ghetti cunner. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9. 
1956 at tlie L'ni\eisit\ of Alabama. Since that 
time, it has eiown to be the nation's largest 
fraternit\ witn over 187,00 initiates. As well as 
being the first fraternity to have a national 
heacfquarters, they also established various 
other ser\ ices, such as the National Leadership 
School, the Summer Intern Program, and the 
.\nnual National .\mateur Golf Champion- 
ship. .\liimni include President McKinle\ , au- 
thor William Faulkner, actor Robert Young, 
and \'irginia Kappa's own Governor John 
Dalton and Lt. (.o\ernor Dick Davis. The \"ir- 

fjinia Kappa chapter was founded at the Col- 
ege on December 12, 1857, thus making it the 
sixth oldest chapter. The chapter's charter was 
withdrawn in 1977, but it has been reinstated 
thanks to the efforts of local alumni. With eight 
"reconstruction brothers leading the way, 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon once again began to es- 
tablish itself on the college campus. Its social 
schedule was filled with various parties with 
sororities, a Founders' Dav celebration, alumni 
receptions, a successful spring rush, and a for- 
mal held with the Sigma Alpha Epsilons at 
(ieorge Washington L niversity. The foimda- 
lions for numerous service projects were laid, 
including the annual Tug-of-War for Easter 
Seals. 1 li(uigii small HI lomparison to thee it her 
fraternities, the Sigma .Alpha Epsilon brothers 
are an enthusiastic, active, and ambitious 

204 • Greeks 

The Changing of the Greeks 

raternilies and sororities 
have been on campus for years, ever since Theta 
Delta Chi came to William and Marv in 1853. And 
for years, they have performed basically the same 
function: providing a social outlet for students and 
serving philanthropies. So what's new in the Greek 

For the sororities, a major 
modification came last year with the addition of 
Delta Gamma. After Panhel cuts reached an all- 
time high in 1980, Dean Ken Smith and the Panhel- 
lenic Council interxiewed national sororities 
interested in establishing a William and Mary chap- 
ter. Delta Gamma was selected in the spring of 
1981. Following formal rush the next fall. D(i rep- 
resentatives anct alumni from other schools held an 
informal rush. Interested girls went through nu- 
merous interviews to make certain thev could han- 

dle the complicated job ot begiiuiing a new- 
sisterhood. After a successful formal rush, DG was 
well imder way. The sororitv was now of ficiallv rec- 
ognized bv the College and will be living in the 
Bozarth House on Ricnmond Road beginning Fall 
1983. The number of Panhel cuts was drastically 
reduced this year, largely due to the addition of 
Delta Gamma. 

Changes in the Greek sys- 
tem also included improved rush procedures. For 
the first time, women had to applv to be rush coun- 
selors, then were encouraged to take a more active 
role in counseling rushees. Rushees were required 
to have a minimum 2.0 GPA and were generally 
encouraged to be more well informed, less mysti- 
fied by the pledging process. There was also an 
attempt to increase unity with the IFC. 

(lont. nil p. '20') 

tronl Row: Alk'n lavliir. Bill (.lituon: Second 
Row: lixtd Norris. 1\idd Armstrong; Third 
Row: .Stc\c SiiriDni-aux, (.rcg Pdcldmk. George 
CYuMrr; Back Row: Bob Dutro. Dan Barnrtl- 

C.reeks • 205 

Founded only last year Delta tlanima es- 
tablished themselves firmlv among the 
older sororities. However, without a 
house as a formal meeting place, DG's 
often resort to impromptu meetings 
around campus. 

The traditional freshman reception kicked off 
the year for Sigma Chi. The Boat Party, a 
moonhght cruise down the James Ri\er, fol- 
lowed in October. Other social events of the 
year included the Heaven and Hell party, the 
traditional Kamakaze party and the Insane 
Asylum party. The fraternity house also set the 
scene for a new wave dance club (a' la New 
York City), early in the second semester. The 
Sweet Heart dance held at the Williamsburg 
Lodge wrapped up the year. Derby Day activi- 
ties, supported by Greeks across campus, for 
Sigma Cni's national philanthropy, the Wallace 
Village Home for emotionally disturbed Ail- 
dren. Chapter members were also active in 
man\ community service projects. They 
worked with the S.P.C.A., visited Pines Nurs- 
ing Home, volunteered in the Jefferson Fire 
Salvage efforts, sponsored a child in the Chris- 
tian Relief Fund, and organized a Christmas 
party for underpriviledged kids in the VVi- 
liamsburg area. In one of their strongest fund 
raising efforts of the year, Sigma Chi participa- 
tion in the Superdance raised the most nionev 
from an\ single group or organiztion. And as 
final proof of a successful year, the fraternity 
gained twenty-three pledges during rush. 

206 • Greeks 

Changes (cont.) 


For the fraternities, 
proved relations among themselves were a princi- 
pal goal. The dismissal of Sigma Pi and Pni Tau 
culminated the fraternities' problems last year. An- 
tagomism between frats and mistrust of the ad- 
mmistratioiT contributed to the discord. The 
introduction of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Psi Upsi- 
lon were part of an attempt to overcome some of 
the problems of the past. Inter-Fraternity Council 
President, Tom Trott, commented that there were 
enough interested men who did not join one of the 
established fraternities to justify beginning two 
more. Furthermore, because Tau Kappa Epsilon 

achieved only limited growth and was never able to 
obtain a charter, it will no longer be recognized by 
the College. Sigma Nu, in a rebuilding stage, will be 
located in Moncure House as of Fall, 1983. 

Both Panhel and the IFC 
took stronger governmental roles. The IFC spon- 
sored several special events including a Senior 
Dance, Clean-Up Day, a Halloween Party, and Pre- 
Pub Happy Hours, which promoted mixing among 
the frats. Both groups planned many mutual social 
functions and worked to enhance Greek life and 
make it a benefit to the college. 

— Lucinda Snyder 

From Row: I'hit l)avi», Alex Ctirhralt. [>avc 
V'.iinrr. kob CobjI. )iihii Ku/^MIrict'. \>A\n I)«.niic laikwin. I cm Bl.ukiM«~l. Sec- 
ond Rnu: |r,l IWri (Vt IMlui;..!!. \ ..■• . •.i^' 

Minis Hj<kKii\*:|'iiii.''';.,\,,n i.,ii\r,iiri;i'i|;, 

Li; CmmhIc, Slc%c Shuodith. l>cbliic Nnrns. 1 rinh 

Wcsl. Icil \ KiH.m;, Bill Sh.ilik. Slc^r Hnc^r. Bill Dan- 

dndge. Stoil C.illicn. Stoii M.ihii. I>.i\c \fs\. Oaig 


Greeks • 207 

Pledge dances: one woman's perspective 

At the thought ot pledge 
dances you envision coeds in long gowns, sparkling 
at their debut, and frat men looking sharp in their 
suits and ties as they dance together to soft music 
until the wee hours of a moonlit autumn night, 
then vou are most definitely living in the wrong 
era. Haven't you heard of hotel room rattles? \'ou 
should return to the 1950s and stav there. For 
those of us who live in the 198()'s know better. 
Dances are just an excuse to have at least one date 
per semester, even if you have to do the asking. 
And if vou're liick\ perhaps vou can con vour date 
into splurging on chnner or maybe drinks betore 
the dance. 

Listening for four hours to 
plastic music by polyester musicians is enough to 
send anyone to Eastern State. Dancing and drink- 
ing are the only recourse. In fact it's better to go 
ahead and have a few Bloodies while preparing for 
the dance, just to relax. To avoid the stramed scene 
when your date arrives with tlowers and brown bag 
in hand, tell him ahead of time you are allergic to 
flowers but could use more booze. To avoid the 
roving photographer who always seems to appear 
at the wrong time yell something rather terrible at 
your date when he comes into vour vicinitv; the 
photographer won't dare stop. If your date is the 
quiet type who won't speak until he's soused, sit 

Under the leadership of seniors Scott 
Durkin. Diik Han Kim, Dan McCiov, Ray 
Sierralta and C'onimander Tom Murphv, 
Sigma Nil took major steps in lebiiilding 
the chaptei . A major accomphsimient was 
appro\al ot college housing lor the liater- 
nit\ ; Sigma \u will be lunised in the Mon- 
cure House next fail. The new house 
represents a significant break from tradi- 
tional traternitv housing and should jjrove 
to be worthwhile to Sigma Nil and the en- 
tire tVaiernity system. On the social front, 
Sigma \u offei~ed several unique theme 
smokers as an alternative to more com- 
monplace events: the most notable are the 
Blues Smoker and the .\dam and Eve smo- 
ker. Another adctition this vear was our 
first group of little sisters, who helped plan 
several events, high-lighted by a pre- 
(hristmas spaghetti dinner. .Activities in 
the spring and planned tor \9S?> included 
our annual trip to naticjnal headciuartersin 
Lexington, a White Rose formal witii the 
Sigm.i \u chapter ol DDL .uid an "oijen 
house" party. 

208 • Greeks 

next to the speakers; you couldn't hear him if he 
had a fog horn, and once he"s drunk \()u won't 
want to hear him any\va\ . 

The dances, however, could 
be loads of fun. For example, it's two weeks before 
the big night, a respectable time to start looking tor 
a date. An alert signal has already gone out to all 
eligible males in the area and thev have mvste- 
riously gone to Swem for the next two weeks to 
study for an anthro exam. Don't fret. Next consult 
your handv Camptis Directorv, (ireen and Cold or 
Colonial Echo (they are good for something after 
all!). Pick a face, any face, then go for it. All the 
young man can do is humiliate vou bv saving "No." 

But, don't worry yet. Time to make good use of 
your campus telephone; dial a niunber. II vou like 
the voice that answers ask him; if you don't, ask tor 
his roommate. Don't concern yourself, the dance 
will be fun, if disco and polvester is vour idea of a 
good time. Bv the end of the dance you will ha\ e 
lost your shoes, your date will have lost his jacket 
and probablv his cookies too. It's only then that vou 
realize that the theme for this dance is "Boogie "til 
you Puke" and, after hearing "Celebration" for the 
seventh time, vou will. 

— D.K. Shoes 

From Row: JrlT Ha«cr. 1 om Murphv . Second Row: JMiiiic 
K.ilcr,Jnv<c Tcrhunc. Ioc\ IVl o*.\iini-l'>%, Aniv SiniKfr. 
Third Row: Sr.-in K.i\dnjiiKli. Al [>.<\is. Il<np < lunu f>iiV 

n.,ii Km r..H. n,,-i,,. nHi\i.(..i (.1.^1...^'— 1 m 

1',, I - , U... L Km,. iViu. 1)...L HJa. . \!-'li \ / 

Greek • 209 


PliihuiLlir()})h\ . Stuinds Cireek. 
What is it? Webster contends tliat philanthropy is 
"love ot mankind shown bv practical kindness and 
helpfulness to humanity." So you still dont know 
what it is. Well, to put it simply, philanthropies are 
the various service projects that sororities and fra- 
ternities support. 

Philanthropies ranged from 
local projects such as the Williamsburg Tutorial 
Service (WATS) to national organizations such as 
the National Cancer Society. Each fraternal chap- 
ter on campus supported a philanthropy es- 
tablished bv Its national organization. In addition. 

each sorority and fraternitv actively supported a 
service within the communitv. The emphasis 
placed on philanthropies varied from chapter to 
chapter. Involvement ranged from fraternities 
who sponsor one annual fund-raiser to groups that 
provided continual financial support and publicity 
throughout the year. 

All of this lead to an interest- 
ing question? Why did philanthropies exist? The 
Phi Mu creed offered a partial explanation. In this 
pledge, sisters promised: "To lena to those less for- 
tunate a helping hand." Philanthropies added the 
much needed dimension of social service to the 

First Row: Dave Grolman. Frank Mayer. Rkh Walker. 
Andv Mangels. Dana Gibt«inc>, Jeff Bridges. Conrad 
Clemson. Bud Friikson. Ed Sthcrer. Tom Weidner. And\ 
l.ike. K*-\in t ake: Back Row: Jiihe Scon. Ginnie Fit^cerald. 
Tiilie Bubon, Melanic Williams. M Kuenes, 
>n Sciroer. Mark Butler, Tom 1*ron. Mike 

u...uiu.iMl Jill il.irrell. |cll Sabli). Iraiv Mellon. |i>iin A 
Sieve Flvnn. Mike McConaugh. Duck Gibson. 

210* Greeks 


At one of Zeta Phi Beta's dances, Monica Perr\ 
helps raise monev for their philainhropv and has a 
good time besides. 

Otherwise largely social function of the Greek sys- 
tem. And in addition to helping others, seryice 
projects tended to strengten the brother and sister- 
hoods by encouraging group participation. 

One of the most well publi- 
cized and widely recognized service projects on 
campus was Sigma Chi's Derby Day. It was also the 
most popular college fundraiser for national phi- 
lanthropies, drawmg Greek, supporters from 
across campus. The substantial profits from Derby 
Day supported Wallace \'illage, a home for emo- 
tionally disturbed children. But Wallace \'illage 
was not the only philanthropy supported by Sigma 

Chi. In addition, the brothers of Sigma Chi \olun- 
teered for the local S.P.C.A. Service projects of 
other campus fraternities included contributing to 
the American Heart Association and supporting 
the Jerry Lewis telethon for Muscular Dystrophy. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon supported both of these with 
profits earned from sweetheart calendar sales and 
regular happy hours. Theta Delta Chi supported 
numerous projects and organizations including 
UNICEF, the United Way and the Children's ward 
at Eastern State Mental Hospital. Sigma Nu was 
involved with fund raisers for Eastern State. Kappa 
Sigma held an annual raffle in memory of John 

(Cent, on p. 212) 

Once again Sig Ep was the sight ol manv 
parties. The year's highlights inchidt-d 
the ireshman reception, the annual N'ik- 
ing Party and se\eral li\e band panics. 
Aside from social events, the chapter was 
an active participant in intiannnal 
sports. P'unciraisinge\ents including tlic 
production and sale of William and .Mary 
Sweetheart/Sports calendar and occa- 
sional happy hours raised money for 
tiieii iialioiial phil,mthr(i|)\ , the .\incii- 
can Heart Association. 

Greeks •211 

Philanthropies (cont'd) 

Kratzen, and sent proceeds to the American Can- 
cer Society. Da\id Bisese, a Sigma Chi, summed up 
the situation ot pliilanthropies with his statement 
that, "Social service can only be as good as the indi- 
yidtial brother's interest in it." 

As tor the sororities, there 
were as many varied activities and philanthropies 
as there were types of sorority women. Zeta Phi 
Beta supported the Stork Nest, an organization tor 
improvea birth and child care, and the American 
Council on Htmian Rights and Adult Education in 
the U.S. Zeta Phi Beta was representative ot black 

sororities on campus which emphasize service proj- 
ects. Chi Omega sisters were service oriented as 
well, helping out at many big brother and big sister 
functions. Delta Gammas read to local blind citi- 
zens, and worked with the physically handicapped. 
Pi Belii Phi trick-or-treatecl at Halloween tor Uni- 
cef and held an "Angel Auction" to raise funds for 
Applachian Mt. people. The Sunshine Foundation 
was strongly supported by the sisters of Tri Delt. 
Kappa Delta maintained a traditional philanthropy 
in tneir support of the Childrens Hospital in Ricn- 
mond. Last year child abuse was also adopted as a 

From Row: Jav .Vlinnkk, Travis (ini\. I*aul l.ibassi. Va! 
Slifner. Mike Powell. Mike Shuler. |r>e Clavtoi, Rogel 
Morse. Chris Nfeaglc. Norm Hackei.Bill Josiiei ; Second 
Row: Jell Fish. Jeremy Worst. Mark Fortle. )et"t .Mosher. 
Tom Brooks. Pcle Kerre. [eff M.Quilken. Aiidv Seisar.l. Ho- 
wie Horuuii/, Greg Wagner; Third Row: C^h.irlev I errs. 
Malt Dowds. Crcg Park! Mike Zwuklliaiier. Jim Ch.ipiiell. 
Steve .Silvcrberg, Chris Jones. Mike l.orth. Tom Krtlmait: 
Back RowMim Loiiiek. John SchisH. George Kurisky. Tvler 
leinhnih, Ti'rrs Maniii,' \ AOiunrili, Milf fVlleis, \i.nV 
R<iiiiiu~s. I).im/uI„i, \,<l \l,.iuo,-.Jiiii l.ovegreii. An I hmii 
dike. Howie McCaflres 

212 •Greeks 

national philanthropy according to President Sally 
Locantore, "Philanthropies tended to encourage 
unity within the chapter. It is a common goal 
among girls with varied interest." 

Usually the sororities and 
fraternities manage to squeeze some fun into their 
service and fund raising projects. Generally, the 
more creativity that was involved, in these projects, 
the better. Alpha Chi was a good example. Sisters 
sponsored a unique annual Bowl-a-thon to raise 
money for Cystic Fibrosis. A pre-bowl keg at the 

house helped get everyone psyched. Rivaling the 
bowl-a-thon in creativity was the Pike-Bike for 
Muscular Dystrophy. 

But no matter what the phi- 
lanthrophy, there was a general consensus that ser- 
vices play a vialt role in Greek Life. As Pi Phi Rene 
Ware! observed, "Philanthropies are a good oppor- 
tunity for the sisters to be together and also get 
something useful done." 

— Judy Cain 

Theta Delta Chi's informal smokers in- 
cluded llie tradilional I'earl Harbor and 
Gangster themes, and our firsi amui.ii 
Wizard of Oz smoker. A water slide ijarlv 
with Pi Phi and roller skating with Phi 
Mu and Tri-Delt highlighted our rela- 
tions with the sororities and the ever- 
popular PoKiiesian par\ and (Christmas 
dance rounded out the social activities. 
Philanthropy was also pre\aleni as 
brothers participated in a Halloween 
party for tiie VVA 1 I S c hildren and held 
the annual Re(<)rd liieaking Weekend, 
setting the new world record at Fussb.ill 
(table soccer) with proceeds going to the 
Jeffer.son Fimd. During the .Spring Se- 
mester we literally ihitw theannual-liut- 
reformed Harrv Buffalo partv and 
S|3()nsoir(l llic Softball l-.xlra\,ig<ui/a 

Greeks •2KS 

Panhel a 




he Panhellenic Ciomuil 
and the Iiiterfrateniitv council continued their 
successful ettcjils to stimulate t^oocl relations and 
ccHjrdinate events for the nian\ Greek organiza- 
tions on campus. Jointly. Panhel and IFC, hosted a 
wine and cheese reception for the faculty and ad- 
ministration of the college. A Red C>ross Bloodmo- 
bile was also co-sponsored, and pro\ ed to he highly 
successful with 207 donors. On the lighter side, 
efforts and funds of Panhel and IFC were coor- 
dinated on the ainuial Halloween Partv held at the 
fraternity complex, wiiich was a campus-wide high- 

For the Panhellenic Coun- 
cil, plans and events during rush kept members 
busy from the start, and sparked what proved to be 
a busv year. Kappa Kappa Ciamma's "Best of 
Rush," which was sponsored by Panhel, created in- 
tersorority enthusiasm after a productive rush with 
400 registrees. Panhel also continued its traditional 
Fashion Shows, held in the spring and fall, with the 
aid of Athletic Attic, Binn's, Papagallo, and Uni- 
corn. The raffle for the adolescent ward of Eastern 
State showed the philanthi opic work of the Panhel, 

At the weekly meetings, the IFC dis- 
cusses main Iratemal matters. 

-in. M.iiiicen ( .r< 

.Muitk.d Teiry 

214 • Greeks 


and sent many needy kids to summer camp. So- 
cially, Panhel was equally acti\e; the coiut parties 
were attended with enthusiasm, as well as the 
spring ice cream social and senior Panhel dance. ? 
which was the culmination of a properous year for|^ 
the council. Fiuthermore, Panhel granted four | 
one-hundred dollar scholarships to outstanding ' 
sisters to help them meet sorority expenses. The 
scholarship was based on academic achieyement 
and sorority participation. 

As with Panhel, rush was a 
primary concern of the Interfraternity Council, as 
well as the continuation of efforts towards increas- 
ing the purpose and goals of the organization. 
Working closely with tne Panhel, the IFC spon- 
sored receptions, parties, and philanthropic func- 
tions that were integral parts of the works of IfXl. 
On the more social side of things, a yery successful 
eyent for IFC was the annual Halloween Part\. 
which they hosted at the fraternit) complex. The 
IFC also hosted many Pre-Pub parties open to 
Greeks. A productiye year for the members of the 
organization ended appropriately with the first an- 
nual Senior IFC dance. 

— Julia Garrett 

Panhel president Jean Lam coordinates 
upcoming soioiitv aitivilies with the 
help of representatives from each soror- 


Barely a year old, the Xi Lambda Chapter ot 
ser\ i<e-()i it'iitfd Zeta Phi Beta ( oiitributed to 
national projects such as Stork Nest, an or- 
ganization responsible for improving child 
Birth and child care. Xi Lambda's loiiimu- 
nity projects include working at the VVil- 
liamsDurg Health Center by presciiiing 
informative films on child care, and Nolim- 
teering at Easter Stale Mental Hospital in 
their friendship program. In order to pro- 
vide the needed money for national, commu- 
nity, and campus projects, the Xi Lambda 
Chapter held tund-raisers such as a Thanks- 
giving dance and cookie sales. Zelas also par- 
ticipated in the Panhel-sponsored blood 
drives and fashicjn shows, Derby Day, and 
the Homecoming Parade, and sponsored 
such events as the Hampton Institute Con- 
cert Choir and the \'ii giiiia St, tie I'liivcisitv 
Dance Company. 

Greeks • 2 1 'i 


-i — 

It is almost 

1984, and as Orwell 

prophesied, we are in the 

midstof a world-\A 

the computer revokition. 

lide revolution - 

In (cont. on p. 219) 


X:— - 




V^ ^ 

-V - — ^- 

— — — 




, \ 



- -N- 






\ ■ 

Still, not everyone likes computers. Arnd Wussing de- 
spairs ot finishiiis his project on time. 
At Central Fidelity and United Virginia Banks, deal- 
ing with a teller is no longer needed for simple trans- 

218 • Feature 

Computers (cont.) 

The first 

efforts to speed up c hfi kmit lliifs, iiianv gnicei \ chains install 

I oMipiiier ilu'i k ijui s\ stems. 

movie sporting computer graphics, Walt Disnev s Tron (lueiis 

the door lor a new era of cinema artistry. 


scarcely two decades, computers have made radical changes in Ameri- 
can business. Modern offices are equipped with the latest computer 
hardware and software which draft letters and calculate statistics. 
Tertail stores use computerized registers to sinuiltaneoush chec k 
out customers and control inventories. (Computers ha\e invaded 
the home in the form of anything from microwave ovens to T.V. 
video games to personal computers capable of balancing the 
family budget, teaching foreign languages and pla\ ing chess. 
Magazines, television and newspapers recognized the signifi- 
cance of the computer with featiue articles, fhe coniijuter 
industry is the fastest growing industr\ in the woilcl, and 
is expected to become the largest by 1 990. 

.'Mthough the computer revolu- 
tion will eventually affect most aspects of our li\es, 
perhaps the most profound changes will occur in 
education. Manv elemenlarv and secondarv 
schools ha\ e already acquired a computer or two. 
Congress is currenth considering a bill that 
would pro\ ide ever\ public school with at least 
one computer for ediuatioiial purj)oses. 
Several universities are planning to pro- 
vide each student with his or her own per- 
sonal computer l)\ 19.S1. At the 
forefront ot this trend. Carnegie- 
Melon has alreadv revised its en- 
trance recjuiieinents; each pro- 
spective student must own his own 
computer, or bu\ one prior to 
the start of classes. 

(com. p. L'L'(l) 

Feature • 219 

Computer art — the German group Kraftwek uses 
synthesized noise reproduction for music production 
The human triumph over technology: it took days to 

coinplete the wiring of the (Computer Center's central 


220 • Feature 

Computers (cont.) 



The Computer Movts li | 

^r ^^^Htai ^^^^H 


k 1 ^- "^ "^^^ 

The prevalence of the computer in almost every latet of 
American life prompts Time to name the computer as Man 
of the Year: no human caused so much change in 1982 as 
did the computer. The terminal connections to the Com- 
puter Center's central system. 

The revolution has even spread to Wil- 
liam and Mary. This spring, over 300 students enrolled in com- 
puter science 141, the entrance level computer science course. 
The department, however, was onlv aole to acconnnodate 
about 180 of these students; it does not have enough fatuity 
members to offer additional sections. This year, almost 
every course in the department was filled, and manv of 
them had to turn students away. To deal with the ever-in- 
creasing load, the department is seeking three more 
computer scientists. Meanwhile, inside the depart- 
ment, math professors Byiumi. .Miller, I'rosl, and 
Stockmeyer nave moved into the computer science 
field, sitting in on courses with students and later 
teaching these courses. 

The Computer Cen- 
ter now offers a computer account to e\erv stu- 
dent, and even non-computer science majors 
have taken advantage of the iacilities for typ- 
ing and revising pa|)ers. In addition, new 
short courses are being oftered to leaih 
students and facultv members how to use 
their accounts, .'several dejxntments, 
such as ps\( liologA and busmess, otler 
their own courses in computer use. 

(tout. p. 222) 

F"oature • 22] 

Computers (cont.) 

As George Orwell predicted in 1984, lonipiuer 
terminals have entered the student dorm. David 
Price, a senior and ant h< )r ol his own computer text 
l>ook. programs his terminal. 

Computers have recreational uses as well as pro- 
lessional implications. Star Trek is one such diver- 

'■■^ it IS neec/ed by s^e^^ 

The number of computer science majors has 
grown drastically in the past five years, from less than fortv to well 
over a hundred. And with good reason; e\en while still in college 
majors find manv opportunities for summer jobs, in addition to 
parttime work as a consultant at the Computer Center during the 
academic vear. And after college C.S. majors possess a market- 
able job skill, and can expect to make from $18,000 to ,S24.000 
or more the first year after graduation. Recent articles in the 
Wall Street Journal and Newsweek indicate that, e\en bv 
1990. there will not be enough C.S. graduates to till the 
available positions in industrv. 

But like any other field, computer 
science has its disadvantages — jtist ask anv C.S. major. 
First students sweat through C.S. 141 and 242, botli 
tough, fast-moving courses, especially for those who 
have no prior experience with computers. Often forced 
to stay up all night to finish projects, C.S. sttidents learn 
the harcl way to start projects early. Crowded terminals 
and a temperamental computer svstem often made 
matters worse. "The computer's down" were the 
words nobody wanted to hear. 

In spite of the heavv workload, more and more 
sttidents are turning to computer science, not 
only because of the salaries, but because it offers 
an open exciting field, ftill of challenge and 
opportunities. Computer scientists will ha\ e a 
chance to work with and create new techno- 
logies, advance the coming cc:)mputer age. 

I hev will be the 
new revolutionaries. 

— //w McCrois 

Tn • Feature 

The increasing popularity of computerized video 
games brings such games as Ms Pac Man into loral 
super markets. 

Computer Technology — a futuristic science at the 
nation's second oldest educational institution. 

Feature • 223 

Proofing a fiction submission, Saiah 
WilliaiiisDii and F.ilt Rcniula uiuk-rj^o 
the l(inj> pKKCss ol .nliilc- sflcclioii lor 
thf William and Mary Review. 
Paste-up work siis al ihe heart ol news- 
paper production. Spons Editors Tim 
Wilson and Tom Corsi align copv during 
a Ihursdav dt- adlnu- ol The Flat Hat. 
Catering to the campus population, 
WCWNIBusiness Manager Steve Cierard 
broadcasts public service announce- 

224 • Organizations 

On location for \VMT\', Brad Gebhart 
and Dave Sexton work to produce a 
thirty second commercial on ciorm life. 

In bold defiance of the 
worst job market since 
the depression, the me- 
dia vokmteers of 1 983 at- 
tempted to employ their 
liberal arts experience bv 
investing heavily in the fourth estate. Harsh eco- 
nomic realities failed to hinder a growing sense ol 
professionalism among campus journalists seeking 
practical involvement. 

In every journalistic organi- 
zation, students undertook a commitment to stan- 
dards ot excellence. Of course, standards of 
excellence are sometimes dillicult to c\])iaiii lo 
irate campus groups seeking yearbook (overage or 


The publicizing of a university: 

Amatuers striving for 


to recalcitrant transmit- 
tor suppliers. 

Despite sceminglv in- 
surmoimtable technical 
setbacks, the college ra- 
dio station, WCVVM-FM, 
promoted a new attitude towards annoiuicing. 
"We've tried to instill our disc-jockevs with a new 
sense of responsibilitv and professionalism without 
compromising our tendencies towards altered 
states ot consciousness," said Station Manager Matt 
Danilowicz. Under the strict and rigorous auspices 
of Training Director Alex Zavistovich, aspiring 
disc-j(Hke\s worked through a series of 

(coiit. f). 22ti) 

Organizations • 225 

classroom-like training sessions designed to teach 
proper on-air technique and use of equipment. 

Following last year's term as 
co-editor. Flat Hat Editor-in-Chief Ford Cochran 
opted for a year at the top. Said Ford, "It's impossi- 
ble not to take the job seriously. In my editorials, 
choosing just one word incorrectly often draws 

Ford tried to live up to the 
standards of professionalism established by a tradi- 
tion of hara-working editors like predecessor, 
John Bloom. 

Despite a mid-year change 
in editorship, the William is" Man' Rcvino contin- 
ued its longstanding commitment to literary integ- 
rity. Co-editors Eric Roorda and Bob Fanuzzi 
replaced Da\id Sweet who resigned for personal 
reasons. The efforts of the new editors were fo- 
cused on improving the ciuality and punctuality of 
the literary magazine's suomissions. 

To promote a higher stan- 
dard of literature, the Revieiv offered fifty dollar 
cash prizes for the 
best contribution in 
each of its three cate- 
gories: art. fiction, 
and poetrv. "The ma- 
jor aim of all the edi- 
tors over the past 
year," said Eric, "was 
to upgrade the 
Review's reputaticMi, 
and I think the quality 
of work has already 
been steadily im- 

Colonial Echo Edi- 
tor Shari Tee felt that 
the 1983 yearbook 
"looks a lot more pro- 
fessional and far 
more interesting." 
Shari attempted to 
give the yearbook 
more of a magazine 
layout, strearnlining 
its format into a less 
traditional approach. 
Nineteen eighty- 
three was a big year 
for the Society for Collegiate Journalists as well. 
Under the supervision of former President Liz 
Hammer and current President Lisa Heath, the 
SCJ sponsored its national convention in Williams- 
burg over the second weekend in March. The con- 
vention included seminars and guest speakers in 
various aspects of printed and electronic journal- 

Student television work- 
shops enjoyed continued popularity this year. 
WMTV manager Lynette Ashby attempted to 
bring a more active role to the organization 

through a number of video projects. The imminent 
introouction of cable TV service to the college gave 
new incentive to volunteers who foresaw a major 
expansion of their capabilities in the near future. 

"Nobody likes change," ob- 
served Shari Jee whose reduction in the Echo's 
number of separate sections caused furor among 
organizations accustomed to specialized attention. 
Shari wanted to encourage readers to puruse arti- 
cles about groups other than those to which they 
belonged. For tnis reason the Echo focused cov- 
erage on more theme centered articles rather than 

226 • Organizations 

Checking last minute details. Flat Hat 
design staff prepare layouts for Friday 
morning printing. 

Readings and re-readings take up the 
bulk of Review staffs time. Don Paul Has- 
pel forms his opinion on a submitted 

Advertising as an alternative radio sta- 
tion, Mark Osier plays a request for his 

MEDIA (cont.) 

"It's impossible not to take 
the job seriously/' Ford Cochran, Flat Hat 

Photos by Liz Davis 

activity centered recaps. 

The William and Mary me- 
dia audience saw plenty of change in 1983. 
Changes in personnel; changes in equipment; 
changes in style. Perhaps the biggest innovations in 
the media arose in tne technical operations of 
WCWM. Ever since students took control of the 
college radio station, it has suffered from unceas- 
ing technical problems. For the past tvventv-five 
years, the station had operated with the same er- 
ratic RCA transmitter. Matt Danilowicz referred to 
its continuous breakdown as "the ultimate step in 

alternative broadcasting: dead air, twenty-four 
hours a day." 

"At one point," said Matt. 
"Ken Smith suggested I put a loudspeaker outside 
my car window and drive around campus — it 
jirobably would have been just as effective as anv- 
thing else we did that semester." 

The lack of on-air activity 
did allow time for the station to sponsor a series of 
"Video Nights" in conjunction with the Student As- 
sociation. The events packed the Campus Center 
ballroom with students watching the latest new mu- 

(conl. to p. 229) 

Organizations • 227 

MEDIA (cont.) 

"Nobody likes change/' Shari Jee, Colonial Echo 


228 • Organizations 

A major factor in meeting deadlines, 

journalists must wink inider oreaiiized 
CDiiditions. lariNa Brown ana Ford 
C^ochran spend another long night in the 
Flat Hat office. 

Echo Design Director Eric Hook experi- 
ences one ol the most tedious jobs in 
publications — telephone communica- 

Plagued by transmitter breakdowns, 
\\'(!\VM manager Matt Danilowii? pLi\- 
fulU illustrates his situation. 

sic videos consuming 
beer and dancing. It 
amounted to an MT\' 
addicts vision of Nir- 

Second semester saw 
a new WCVVM. A new- 
transmitter — fmallv — 
new antenna, and a 
state-of-the-art Opti- 
mod sound processmg 
svstem have given the 
station an incredible 
potential for increasing 
listenership and 

broadening its impact 
within Williamsburg. 
"Throughout a 

J rough and tumble 
-vear." commented Pro- 

gram Director .Mark Wildman. "WC'-WM retained 
Its steadfast conunitment to providing the connnu- 
nity its only alternative to the monotonous pro- 
gramming of Tidewater's conmiercial stations . . . 
vVe are determined to give exposure to as many 
types of music as possible, since the current music 
industrv structure prevents most contempoiarx 
music from reaching a mass audience — W'CiWM 
faces a bright future as the catalyst of interest in 
alternative programming." 

A major concern of all the 
directors at WCWM was whether future staff mem- 
bers will be adequately prepared. Despite their 
many workshops, graduating seniors have had dif- 
ficulty conveying all the necessary technical ritual 
rituals to their electronicallv unenlightened heirs. 

The problem of staff conti- 
nuitv is bv no means symptomatic of the radio sta- 
tion alone. 

Shari Jee complains that she 
as well as the rest of her staff suffered from the 
inexperience in manv aspects of their production. 
She also worried that the creative innovations of 
this vear's staff might well disappear with the grad- 
uation of the editors. "I have a feeling the book is 
going to go back to the way its been previously," she 
said. "This year's has been a complex prcKess." 

Despite Ford Cochran's fear 
that the paper had to rely on underclassmen for its 
section editors, the more inexperienced staffers, 
particularlv freshmen, have contributed most 
significantlv to the paper's success. 

"Although the Arts and Fea- 
tures has been through some convolutions," said 
Ford, "it's still the best Fve seen since I've been 

Flat Hat sports coverage un- 
der the direction of Tim Wilson and Tom Corsi 
excelled in qualitv, and machine-like efficiencv. 

As usual, the content of the 
paper remained largelv at the mercy of circum- 
stances. But the influence of the paper was felt 
when editorial stances significanth impacted sev- 
eral major campus issues. In a coordinated effort 
between the Student .Association and the Hat Hat. 
the over-extended Christmas exam schedule be- 
came a major controversy. The successful coverage 
of the issue, in the words of Ford Cochran, "dem- 
onstrated that the students could make themselves 

Of all the student publica- 
tions the Review had long been regarded as the 
least influenced and the least open to innovation. 
Co-editors Bob Fanuzzi and Fric Roorda mad sig- 
nificant strides toward changing this image of the 
magazine. The staff hoped to gain budgetarv sup- 
port for maintaining their cash prize in future edi- 
tions. An earlier publication date helped prevent 
the Review from being lost in the end-of-the- 
semester confusion. Most important, however, is 
that Eric and Bob believe that the Re\iew has con- 
tinuallv "loosened up" over the past several vol- 
umes. Eric believed tnat increasing the number of 
humorous contributions made the maga/ine "a lit- 
tle more bizarre" — and alot more readable. 

The toughest problem for 
manv media groups to face was actualh a lac k oi 
change in one verv important area: the budget. 
Inadeciuate funds dampened manv of the loflv 
aims of pul)licalioii leaders. 

The Board of Student Af- 
fairs significantlv cut the Colonial F.cho's budget 

(com. top. 231) 

Organizations • 229 

MEDIA (cont.) 

Mjrk Beavers 

'Any institution not investing in communications is lacking/' 

Wayne Taylor, WMTV 

On a cold February afternoon. Copy 
Editor Ellen Slotnick takes advantage of 
the sun in front of the Echo window. 
Making the best of a poor Fall turn out 
for fiction. Bob Fanuzzi, Bill Parks, and 
Chris Cullus find humor in a submission 
for the Review. 

Revising an editorial, Flat Hat's Ford 
Cochran takes a tvpicallv bold stance on a 
Greek issue. 

230 • Organizations 

from the previous year, leaving only enough 
money to produce what Shari called "a bare bones 
yearbook. ' Although the Echo's award-winning 
format has generally attracted publishers, insuffi- 
cient funds left Shari in a weak position for contract 

At WCWM the $3,000 ex- 
penditure on new broadcast equipment came from 
surplus funds outside the alloted budget. Never- 
theless, WCWM managed to go into the red in early 
February, largely as a result of rising engineering 

WCWM's remote disc- 
jockey services did provide a crucial source of extra 
revenue during the year. Business Manager Bill 
Henkel organized the tunes for dozens of private 

Barties and helped make Friday afternoon Happy 
lours at the Pub a regular event for scores of stu- 

dents of students. 
Matt Danilowicz ob- 
served, "We run a bet- 
ter operation with less 
funcls than almost any 
other student station 
of our size and format 
on the east coast." 

The (>ollege ad- 
ministration seemed 
to take a greater inter- 
est in student journal- 
isin. The Theatre and 
Speech Department 
approved a course en- 
titled "Foundations of 
B 1 o a d c a s t i n g , ' ' 

taught by W'illiam and Mary Services Director, 
Wayne Taylor. The course received an enthusiastic 
response from most students. Wayne explained, "a 
broadcast communications course is very much in 
line with a liberal arts curriculum. Certainlv. anv 
institution not investing in communications is lack- 
ing — after all. broadcasting is an important com- 
ponent of modern society." 

The expanding role of stu- 
dent media organizations was grounds for com- 
plaints among its leaders, however. 

The college reluctance to 
provide its editors with any form of financial com- 
pensation or to offer academic credit for their work 
remained a sore point among media leaders. Shari 
Jee, Ford Cochran, and Matt Danilowicz took on 
what amounted to a fortv-hour a week workloatl 
and often had to be on call twenty-four hours a da\ . 

All this was in addition 
to their full-time aca- 
demic commitments. 
Manv of their staff 
members worked just 
as hard. "To do the job 
well reciuires that sort 
of workload," e\])Iains 
Ford. "(Competence 
and responsible editor 
can easily make a publi- 
( ation go down the 
tubes." Colonial Echo 
Design Editor F.ri( 
Hook commented. 

"Part of the problem 
with continuitN — and 
production in general 
= — is that we operate on 
Id strictlv voluntarv ba- 
Isis. We don't ha\e a 
journalism depart- 

ment; we aren't getting credit; we aren't getting 
paid. This makes standards difficult to maintain." 

With all the ups and downs. 
howe\ er. all the directors agreed that their respon- 
sibilities provided the most dynamic and interest- 
ing aspect of their college experience. And if the 
influence of campus media continues as it did this 
year, their commitment to dynamic professional- 
ism should continue. 

— Matt Danilowicz 

Organi/alioiis • 2'^\ 


VV illiamsburg: birth- 
place of a revolution. 
Now, the graveyard 
for political resume- 
builders. There were two 
kinds of political activity on campus — none at all, 
of the kind purstied by hard-core, gung-ho types 
who get involved in evervthing. For a uni\ ersitv the 
size of William and Mary there were more than 
enough activist and interest groups as well as those 
with political party affiliation. From the SA to VA- 
PIRG, from the College Republicans to the ^'oung 
Democrats the groups did exist. Participation did 

Politics at a College 
known for apathy 


One of the most politi- 
callv acti\e times of the 
vear for both the real 
world and the \Vii;M 
world was election time. For each type of world 
there was a certain type of election. The SA elec- 
tions were a scaled-down version of the real world 
elections with a bit of zaniness thrown in. The 
Glenn Gormley campaign centered on making the 
students aware that there was an election and that 
the best candidate was Glenn Ciormlc}. Selected 
cars were spraypainted with his name and later col- 

(Cont. on p. 2S4) 

In an attempt to promote relations Ir-iuccii sui 
dents and I he Biuid nl \' ism us, ihe S.A. s[)()iis()n<l 
leieptions where penple siuh as Meg llunlcriould 
(jueslKiii ineinhers lit the Hciard. 
Joining student government is a positive ua\ tn 
tontribule to (.inipiis life. leliCair, S.\ l.iasoii and 
David White. SA Piesident begin their pohlital <.i 
reel, ininh in the same fasliion as ('ongiessineri 
Larry Stolses (U-Ohio). 

Organizations • 233 


laborated with bullhorns to become an audio-visual 
campaign device, cruising the street, yelling at in- 
nocent pedestrians. According to Linda Ritter, "I 
never care about SA elections, but it is tun to see 
what will happen next. I really loved Ciormlevs 
campaign, he seemed to be enjoy himself, not a 

Out in the real world, W&M 
professor John McGlennon ran for a Democrat 
seat in the House of Representatives election, pick- 
ing up a sizeable group of student supporters. 
Alumnus Dick Davis ran for Senate aeamst Paul 
Trible. The Votmg Democrats handed out pam- 
phlets at football games and conducted a phone 
survey to poll voters. The College Republicans did 
the same — canvassing in the Berkelev pricinct, 
manning phone banks,"and working at the polls — 
to get Herb Bateman and Paul TvMe into office. 
Although McGlennon lost the election, the effects 
of the Young Democrat's campaign was evident in 
the Williamsburg where McGlennon won 54% of 
the votes. Many of his relativelv voung staff in- 
cluded law students and recent graduates, inckid- 
ing press secretary John Bloom. Once the elections 
were over, however, the acti\ities of the Young 
Democrats and College Republicans slowed to a 
crawl. As Jeff Connor of the College Republicans 
said, "Our main purpose is to get people elected: 
we aren't concerned with issues." 

The groups that did con- 
cern themselves with issues weie of a different sort. 
Although it was often difficult to draw the line be- . 
tween liberal or conservative, on the whole there 
were more liberally oriented groups than conserva- 
tive ones. But as each group had its own concerns 
its membership was limited to those who sub- 
scribed to that group's opinion. Consequentlv, the 
groups membership was quite small. On the ultra- 
conservative side Young Americans for Freedom. | 
run solely Phil (iuyer, supported the Kennedv- ^ 
Hatfield bill against a unilateral nuclear freeze. On 
the more liberal side groups such as Amnestv- 
International and Draft-War Resistance existed. 
But the groups were populated only by a limited 
bunch of diehards. It wasn't that the rest of the 
student body was ignorant. As Mike Sturm aptlv 

Photos h\ Rob Guillen 

234 • Organizations 

Discussing Va Pirg's future plans, Steve 

Salter and Kathee Mvers relax in their 

T\ ler office. 

Keeping the largest campus budget isn't 

eas\ , as SA Treasurer John Funk finds 


SAC chairman Peter Gordon runs over 

some items on the meeting's agenda with 

SAC representative John Hansen. 

Staled, "People are knou-ledgeal)k' about ifo\ern- 
ment; people just aren"t inxohed. " 

Political interest groups 
ranged from those concerned with international 
and national issues to those inxohed with commu- 
nity and campus concerns. Amnesty- International 
was concerned with hiniian rights and especialh 
with the release of political prisoners. Then main 
activity consisted of writing letters to the go\ern- 
ments that still had prisoners. Bread for the World 
sought to raise funds for star\ing people in Third 
World coimtries. Under the direction of Eugene 
Wallo, Bread for the World hosted hake sales of 
international pastries to raise funds. In the face of 
rising concern over the deteriorating political 
scene in (Central America, the (Central .\merican 
Action (iroup broadcast their views <^n events in 

Nicargua, Guatemala, Honduras, and El Salvador. 
The group newsletter the Central American 
Counterpoint dealt with recent Central American 

Voicing more immediate 
concerns, The Nuclear Disarmament Study (iroup 
held a teach-in on the nuclear arms race in Novem- 
ber. The seminars were a significant departure 
from the non-particapatory norm. The elexen 
workshops were attended by over 300 students and 
facultv. The movement protesting nuclear arms 
gained momentum throughout the vear, and nro- 
grams by the NDSG were supported by the college 
communitv. Smaller groups such as Handgtm 
Control and Women's Forum issued petitions to 
increase awareness of their views. 

Matoaka Alliance for Clean 
Energy and the now defunct Amos .\lon/.o Slagg 
coalition voiced more local concerns. .\t the Law 
School, the En\ironmental Law Societ\. Black 
American Law Student Association, and the Mary 
and Willim Law Society, made their opinions 

One of the most controver- 
sial groups was VAPIRG, the Virginia Public Inter- 
est Research Group, an organization begun by 
students to help then get in\ ol\ ed in local and state 
issues. The V'APIRG at William and Mary was the 
onlv PIRG organization at a college or universitv in 
the state. Projects were the heart of student in- 
volvement. A rapidly expanding recycling project, 
energv use research, reliable grocerv price surveys 
that challenge the claims of local supermarkets, in- 
formation on resolving consumer complaints, edu- 
cation of the public on fluoride, and representation 
for the Tidewater area on the OkP Consumer 
Ck)uncil were just a few of the projects that \'A- 
PIRG took on. One of their purposes was to have 
students become more aware of the issues. Not only 
did VAPIRG try to get students involved in local 
and state concerns but tried to increase awareness 
of college issues such as budget ( uts. student finan- 
cial aid cuts and their effect on the qualit v of educa- 
tion. "\\-\PIRG has helped to form the means to 
work toward meaningful social progress." stated 
Kathee Myers. Often termed too liberal, VAPIRG 

(Com. on p. 236) 

Organizations • 235 

S.A. Vice President for Student Services runs an 
SAC siudcnt scrviit- conmnlHc rneeling with Dt'lj- 
bit- Woodland and Mai k R.iijlaiui. 
Election time brought oiil l)innpei stic kcrs all <)\ cr 
campus. Cars, such as iliis one. became \ chicles loi 
nuicti pre-election comminiication. 
Virginia Senator Paul Trible is swoin in l)\ \'i<c 
I'resideni Hush janiiaiv '.'>. l)es|)iie acli\it\ b\ liotli 
Voung Demorciats and \()ung Rcpubliians. stu- 
dents care very little foi the political scene. 

was criticized bv groups sucli as Students for a 
Democratic PIRG who objected to PIRG's closing 
of Board elections. 

The Student Association 
under President David White tried to make the 
transition from a student governing bod\ to being 
a union of the students that spoke for the students 
on all issues concerning the sttidents. (Christmas 
caroling in front of President Graves' house to pro- 

test the exam schedule 
was instigated by the SA. 
The SA was thus success- 
ul in getting the fall 
exam schedule amended, 
allo\\ing students to fin- 
ish on December 21. instead of December 23. The 
SA also supported the fight against raising the 
drinking age to 21 in the state Icgislattire. Joined b\ 
other interest groups in the state, the SA was able to 
hold the raise in drinking age to 19 years of age. 
However, a student concerns night sponsored bv 
the SA was a flop — none showed, even though the 
event had been well publicized. The SA still contin- 
ued its historv of social and service functions with 

236 • Organizations 

the film series, theme ])ar- 
ties in the Hall, and tiie re- 
frigerator rentals to name 
a few. The SA also spon- 
sored a new program. The 
Talented Americans se- 
ries, which brought artists 
from around the nation to 
William and .\hirv. 

Board of .Student .\tfairs 
or BSA, was mainh in 
charge of the allocation ol 
funds. The Boaid was 
comprised ol students, fac- 

ulty, and adminstrators. 
They sui)poi ted the (alen- 
dar rescneduling. and op- 
posed the new writing 
re(]uireinent. The BSA was 
also concerned with e\a- 
luating itself and how the 
students can ha\(' mote 
rejiiesentation through 
the BSA. 


itics did exist at the Col- 
lege, hut the large luunher 
(jf groups did not reflect 
the few number of people 
a( lualh iinohed. Most stu- 
dents, faced with more 
piessing academic, career, 
and economic worries, 
found it difficult to find 
time for political issues. 

— Dahuey Carr 

Organizations • 237 


^%i I 









As the alarm thunders 

its warning of the approach 

ing noon, I slowly open my eyes 

and realize that I had been drinking last 

night. Hopping out of bed — well, maybe crawling is a 
better word — I silence the intruding buzzer and grope 
my way towards the Extra-Strength Excedrin. Knocking 
back two capsules, I turn to see my roommate's bright red 
eyes desperately trying to focus on me. As I slide back 
into my bed, we collectively try to recall the places we 
visited and the innocent people we offended, as we reeled 
across the sprawling metropolis that is 
Williamsburg, Virgmia. Another wasted 

With the incredible 
academic tension and the other pressures 
that hammer us sttidents, we will alwavs 
look for a release. Some find it in athletics, 
others in music, and others, like me, in 
beer. After studying for a few hours, I 
naturally start looking for someone who's 
willing to cruise to the Wig, Pub, Leafe, 
Paul's, Loco Toro, Beefeater's, Second 
Street, etc. A pitcher or two before I 
collapse for the night helps me relax and 
loosens my tongue. When else can mv 
roommate and I decide how to change the 
world by synthesizing Locke, Rousseau, 
Marx and Keynes. A few beers, in perfect combination 
with loud music, dancing people and a fair amount of 
animal lust has been responsible for some of my greatest 
collegiate memories. Unfortunately, a few beers 
sometimes turns into twenty. Even I, responsible drinker 
that I am, have abused alconol. Under the influence I 
have broken a window pane, asked a girl, "I know vou're 
not Homecoming Queen, but who is?" and committed 
various indecent acts. You would think that, being leader 
of the local Union of Porcelain Bud Drivers. I would 
learn. But I still drink. And my friends ask me if I ever 
worry about my drinking. 

Well, prompted by my friends' 
concerns and needing more material, I sought out a good 
friend, Heidi Haight. Heidi directed the Alcohol 
Awareness program. In setting up the program, she 
hoped to show students that alcohol can be used to 
complement a social setting. The program started with 
freshmen, and educated new students each year 
concerning the uses and abuses of alcohol. "But Heidi." I 
cried, "That doesn't help me. Em 

(cc)iil'(l (111 |) 240) 

Drinking (cont'd) 




ajunior. Do I drink too much? Do I abuse alcohol? 

Am I bevond Hope? I'm not alone, am I?" Heidi 

assured me that I was safe and that alcohol abuse is 

not common at William & Mary. The school, 

however, would like to reduce the alcohol-related 

injuries and \ andalism that do occur on campus. 

Reassured by Heidi's kind 

words, I headed out tor the Wig — IVIonday night 

happy hour with MT\'. No one was there, of 

course. No one goes to the Wig on Monday (or 

Tuesday or Wednesday or Thtnsday, according to 

the workers). 

(cont'd on p. 242) 

240 • Feature 

A sunny, summer afternoon, some hot dogs 
and a keg: pei led ingredients for a barbeque. 
Landruni and Chandler residents C:atherine 
Wood and Kendall Kerbv sample the beverage 
while Head Resident Dave Rupert supervises at 
an earlv September picnic. 

U tint 


■ •■"■^:SiB, 


Sieve ()<lom 

Feature • 241 

Drinking (cont'd) 

Fewer students seem to be drinking this vear. 

Hurt by the students" insensitivity to my need of a 

social scene, I climbed on a table without too much ^ 

difficulty. "Fellow students." I screamed, "Where 

are you? Don't you know alcohol can be used to 

complement a social setting? Come on, let's 

complement. I want a social setting." As thev 

dragged me off, I was trying to get e\ er\ one in the 

Wig to dance to "Rock the Casbah." Well, yet 

another wasted evening. Here's to more of them. 

— Dennis Shea 

The familiar "golden beverage" li.iv become a prerecjiiisite for a 
Uhellier il he \Vi\\ (ampus-uiile evt-iu. Casino Niglu, or a 
akoholu iclrcslimciu is usuall\ availal)le. Bui with new laws ban 
lliose under '2 1, and under the strict vii^ilence ot the ABC), keg par 
gaines siu h as "caps" may soon be things of the past. I he parly 

successtul pait\. 
dorm b.ube<]ue. 

iig alcohol Ironi 
ties and ilnnking 

s over. 

242 • Feature 

243 • Feature 



hev gathered tor one 
purpose: to dance. And dance and dance and 
dance. 144 people converged on the ('ampus C^en- 
ter on behalf of Muscular Dvstrophv to cripple 
themselves for the benefit of a crippling disease. 
Each participant had alread\ coUected the re- 
quired 25 pledges of lOc an hour and thev were 
ready. Ready to face 25 hours of continious move- 
ment broken only bv brief 10 minute respites and 
occasional diversions. In between bopping to tunes 
of records and 3 bands — Karmel, Exposure, and 
The Nerve — dancers were treated to pie-throwing 
auction, a shag dance contest, a liniDo contest, a 
game of musical laps, and a male beauty contest. 

(Cont. on p. 246 

After 12 hours of dancing, Miclule ami Ucin.ilil 
Ebi find tonniuiatidii alniosi impossible. 

Clayton-Grimes Biology Club 

From camping 
trips to their annual plant sale, the Bio 
Club offered something for everyone 
this year. For the naturalists, a new en- 
vironmental committee was formed. For 
the zoologists, there were trips to the Na- 
tional Zoo. Research grants w ere gi\ en to 
the hard core scientists, .\lthletes in the 
club plaved vollevball and Softball, pre- 
meds watched the autopsy film, and any- 
one who attended semmars could enjoy 
coffee and doughnuts. To tie all these 
diverse members together, the club also 
sponsored several parties "just for fun." 

Front Row: Marcia OConncll, John Ricci. Laui.i 
K.irtrn SLh\,ti!rrr, Laura Hopkins, .\nna Grimsle\ l.jurie Thtirii- 
tiin. Back Row: Al Ruene». .Mark Ferns. Steve Broi> ii Dennis Wall- 
ing. Kenneth Manning, juhn Dennis. 

244 • Organizations 

Front Row: Laura Tanner. Bill Williams. Donna "Dixon. CraJK 

Smith, Cvnthia Wallace. Bob Pontz. Denise Tillers. Dan Michael. 
Angle Huffman. Michelle Jacobs. Matthew Blum. Emih Clark. Jmi 
Hewitt. Margi Gula, John Dennis. Karia Anderson. Edwin Holt. 
Julie Breidegam; Second Row: Dave Montouri. Rick Hoffman. 
\Iargie Phipps. Wood\ Waters. Sarah Williams. Silas McCullough. 

ienniter Jones. Henr\ McCo\ . Suz\ Tiernev. Donna Pierce. Mar\ 
U\e Benton. Martha Feathers. Rob Anderson. Laura Ingram. Jim 
Hill. C^arla .\mbrose. Dirk Brown. Gretchen Hines. Da\id Kerse\; 
Third Row: .Mlison Stringer. Pat Wagner. Zoe Trollope. Da\e 

Prum, Jessica Pollard. Dennis Ramsey. Lisa Iner;! -i ■ jim Moran. 
Dawn Zimmerman. Jeremy Worst. Mark Brickn'mx Marr\ Ketk. 
Susan HjHiTi, hredttaerenz. Lon .Anderson. Cl,ir\ ( rtimU-v Miizi 
LewelU'ii, t.d K-K.h M.irtrie Lackman. Kora B<isnighl. Back Row: 
Beth Miller. Brad Staulx-^, Diane Little. Doim Walter. Couitnev 
Reid. Andrew Walpole. Ann Little, Bob Seal, 1 ricia Sieenhiiisen. 
John Kilgore. Lisa Bartlett. Jim Hall, Lam.) .\nderson. Kendall 
KerbN. Catherine Dehone\. Terrv Bockhorn. Elizabeth Beal. Bill 
jovner. Frank T Lendnm. Anne Foster Bugg. Alan Gillie. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Through a va- 
riety of performance opportunities, the 
William and Mary Choir, Choru.s and 
Botetourt Chamber Singers continued 
their musical traditions. In the fall, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Frank, l.endrim, 
the Choir sang at the Occasion for the 
.\rts. Parent's Weekend, the Sunset 
Ceremony at Homecoming and the \'ule 
Log Ceremony. Follow ingajoint concert 
in Charlottesyille last spring, the Choir 
hosted the Universitv' Singers here. The 
Botetourt Chamber Singers, composed 
of 15 members of the Choir, performed 
at several different functions. Christmas 
concerts at .\shla\\n Plantation and the 
Governor's Palace highlighted their sea- 
son. The Chorus, a 100 voice wcmien's 
group, ga\e candle-light concerts at Bru- 
ton Parish and joined the Choir and Bo- 
tetourt Chamber Singers for the annual 
Christmas Concert. In the spring. Mrs. 
Carol Longsworth, \ isiting director from 
Oberlin College, w ho led the performing 
groups while Dr. Lendrim was on leave, 
exposed the choral groups to new tech- 
niques and t\ pes rjf music. In addition to 
singing at the Charter Dav ceremoin, 
Okie Guarde Dav, and Commencement, 
the choir ventured south to .Atlanta for 
its six-day Spring Tour. All of these 
groups were again featured in April's 
Spring Concert. 


.Alph.i Phi Omega. 
a co-ed sersice fraternit\ with over (iO 
members, lived up to three 
principles: leadersliip, friendship .iiul 
service — the main emphasis, however, 
was service. Alpha Phi Omega ran the 
campus escort service, worked in coordi- 
nation with the .Admissions office at the 
Freshman Open House in the spring, 
sponsored Bloodmobiles and did 
vardwork for the elderlv in the Williams- 
burg community. Since .Alpha Phi 
Omega is closeh related to the Bov 
Scouts of .America, manv of its members 
were Eagle Scouts who provided .Merit 
Badge counseling. In andition. the en- 
tire chapter helped judge scout fairs and 
renovate a scout camp in Lighlfoot. In 
the area of service and friendship, 
brothers attended confeieiues lo 
strengthen leadership skills and meet 
brothers from other chapters. 1 iieie 
were also manv social outings to .Ad.ims. 
Surrey House, Chownings, and an 
awards banquet at the end of the spring 

Organizations • '243 


As the night wore on. 
dancers bopped less, conserving energy. Meal 
breaks came and went. The two hours allowed for 
sleep passed all to tjuickly. and some marathoners 
commented that the time between getting up and 
having to dance and breakfast two hours later was 
the most hellish. The last hours were enlivened 
with some square dancing — music provided by the 
Friends of Appalachian Music. As the end ap- 
proached dancers got their second wind. As Bill 
Mitchell commented, "It was easier to keep going 
when vou could see the light at the end of the tun- 
nel." His partner, Lisa Green agreed, adding that 
the marathon as a whole seemecl "easier than I had 
envisioned it would be. I never thought of quit- 

The William and 
Marv Band, under the direction of Nh. ' 
Charles \'arner, appeared in nianv dif- , 
ferent forms. In tne fall, they were the - 
Marching Indians. In the spring, thev ■ 
were the Concert Band. Ancl mid- 
season, thev were the Indian Pep Band. 
As the Marching Indians, they practiced 
long hours in the Sunken Gardens to 
prepare for the pre-game, post-game, 
and their unique halftime shows under 
the baton of Drum Major Steven K. 
Panoff. When thev weren't marching, 
they led cheers and plaved the "Fight 
Song" after touchdowns. The Band was 
augmented by the Majorettes and Mae 
Corps. The all-volunteer pla\ed at all 
home basketball games, llie Pep H.tnd 
was especiallv known for their different 
costume nights, when members came 
dressed in bathing suits for "Beach 
Nile." and tuxedos for " Nile." 
The Concert Band perfoimed seriou*! 
music for the Spring (>oncerl including 
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue." with 
guest piano soloist. Dr. Truedell. The 
weekend following the concert, the Band 
took their annual New York tour. 


Still as fresh as uhtn tin;, started. Mar\ Paslore 
and John Fithiaii keep rockiii at the Super Dance. 
The couple raised the most nione\ tor the MD 

Pausing in a routine, l)and members ^i.iri to feel 
the liead <il .1 ^\'illiamshun; iall af'lerth i' m 

246 • Organizations 

ig to Superdance 
dance raised over 

Bill Ingeman enjovs the fust hours ot Mi|jei ci.iiice. 

chairman Theresa Thon, the 
$12,000, $4,000 more than last year. The Spanish 
House won the award for most monev raised by an 
organization. Top individual fundraisers were 
John Fithian, Ken Bradley, and Mary Pastore, who 
raised over $ 1 ,000 and won a t.v. for her efforts. 

(Com. on p. 248) 


Kari Guillen receives suppori from "iic ol In i 
male comp.iiiions thiiiiig .1 l.iu- altcrnoon fodib.ill 

Fuiidrai.siiig proj- 
ects, (laih practices, public rel.ition.s as- 
signiiieius. niali.e-iip .sessions, aiui t\ 
appearances were all part of the 
cfucrleacler's preparation for football 
sc.ison. Highest on theii' list of prioiities leciuitmg spirited males. In light of 
limited funding, the cheerleaders next 
concern was mone\. Cleaning the sta- 
diimi, organizing a clinic for \ ouths from 
eight to eighteen, and seixing cokes dur- 
ing halttime wereoiiK three of their rev- 
enue-increasing projects. Howe\er. the 
iiKijoritN of each member's time was 
s|:)eiu in practices, which were held twice 
a week during football season and as 
many as four times a week during basket- 
ball season. 

Organizations • 'J47 


Bv the end of the 25 hours 
few were tired. A plaving of "Rock Around the 
Clock," the Superdance theme, revived many with 
renewed energy. Many regained strength when 
even President Graves got into the act and joined 
them on the dance floor for the last hour. With 
encouragement for the D.J., some even kept on 
dancing past the allotted time. Such enthusiasm 
was a reflection of another reason; explained one 
participant, "I just want to dance." 

— Jay Alfred 

Delta Omicron 

The focus was on 
musicianship and fellowship for the sis- 
ters of Delta Omicron. "We stress the im- 
portance of excellence in oiu 
performances, supporting each other 
and enjoving Ourselves at the same 
time," said Donna Dixon, chapter presi- 
dent. In addition to performing for each 
other at regular ineetings, the sisters 
held joint mcjnthlv musicales with Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, including a Hallo- 
ween Party/Musicale, a Broadway-themed 
Program at the Creative ,'\rts House, a 
o\e Song Musicale for \'alentine"s Dav, 
and a recital of music hv' American 
Women composers. In order to encour- 
age musicianship among other students. 
Delta Omicron sponsored a (ireek Song 
(Competition for sorority and fraternitv 
music groups and a Music Competition 
for the general college conmuuiitv. Sis- 
ters also offered tutoring ser\ ices to mu- 
sic theory students. Social activities 
included a Sunda\ brunch, i ush parties, 
and the second annual Cabaret, where 
the audience members were also per- 
formers in a series of nightclub-style acts, 
and a S(juare dance, featuring the 
Friends of Appalachian Music. 

248 • Organizations 

After a long night of continued dancing, 
dancers find satisfaction in hearing no 

Front Row: Juaiiiie (.iinpola. L.iuia Ingram. Kath\ Dixigc. 
Thoniasson. .Angle Huffman. Denise Tiller\. Julia Shfn. Donna 
Dixon: Second Row: l.aura Tanner. Lisa Harper. Hilarie HitkN.Joy 
Dibble. Norma Nedrow. Cindv Kishei, -Xn^jela Caslle. Jenniter 
Irines, Third Row; Zoe Trollope. Karen Hunt. I ainmv liarwood. 
Su/anne Richardson, (^arol Smith, (iretthen Hines. Pam PersiKelil; 
Back Row: Dawn /immerman. Jan I lainineii. Diane Uallaee. Mar- 
gie t.ackman. Catherine Dehohey. Susan Powell. Kaih\ Wcodall. 
Linda Wood. 

('' <> n 

Phi Mu Alpha 

riu Mu Alnlia 
Siiifonia, a national professional ira- 
ternit\ tor men in nuisit. promoted 
the highest stanthuds of cieati\il\, 
peiformance. education and leseait ii 
in music. Among their nianx aitivitics 
were an annual American C.omposeis 
Recital, pro\ision of music scholar- 
ships ancl gifts to the music depart- 
ment, a Viennese Walt/ Ball, 
participation with Delta Omicron in 
the Sinfonicron Light Opera Clom- 
pain, and luunerous recitals, parties 
and meetings throughout the \ear. N'li 
Signui chapter enio\ed the lespect of 
the National Office Of I'hi Mu Alpha 
Sintonia. receiving the coveted trien- 
nial Clharles F.. l.utton Province Merit 
Award twice consecutiveh . cfesignat- 
ing it the best chaptei" in its i^roxiiue 
for six \ears. This hill, the chapter xvas 
awarded seven out of seven possible 
citations at the I'rovincc Wdikshop 
held at VCL'. 

Organizations • 249 





Organizations helping the school and community 

W hcther you find your- 
self in need of a particular service, or would rather 
offer vour help, vou need not look far. At the col- 
lege there are a number of service organizations 
that fulfill student's needs. These programs pro- 
vide services ranging from supportive counseling 
to communitv service. Established by and ior the 
college community, they are readily accessible and 
free of charge. Student Legal Service, the Center 
for Psvchological Services,' Bacon Street Hotline, 
the Women's Center, and Circle K are a few of the 
organizations that provide useful services for the 

student body. 

The Student Legal Service 
assists and advises students, faculty, and staff about 
situations pertaining to legal matters. Organized 
and run bv student Volunteers from the Marshall- 
Wvthe School of Law, the Service offers help for 
those who are uncertain of their legal rights, or are 
going through standard legal procedures. The or- 
ganization does not handle criminal cases, nor does 
It represent individuals in court. The Service can, 
however, examine a situation, supplv background 
research, and advise the student of available op- 
tions. Questions and problems that the Service 
does not handle are referred to Steve Harris, an 

attornev-at-law who works in cooperations with the 
Service. Director Tim Sanners states that the "most 
important function" of the organization is the rep- 
resentation of students in honor and discipline 
council cases. Many studcius have a better chance 
of receiving a lighter penalty if their case is pre- 
sented by the Student Legal .Service. For those stu- 
dents recjuiring legal counseling, the Student Legal 
Service is a welcome interpreter of the law and its 

The Center for Psychologi- 
cal Services, initially a career counseling service, 
developed its present function in response to the 
changing neecis of students. Faculty member Stan- 
ley Williams established a Psychological Counsel- 
ing Center in the 1960's, staffing the Center with 
fellow psychology department faculty. Increased 
student demancf for tliese services, however, soon 
indicated the need for a full-time staff, and the 
Center of Psychological Services was instituted to 
serve students on a more permanent basis. 

The number of individuals 
seeking counseling increases each year. Dr. Jay 
Chambers, the director of the Center, attributes 
these rising numbers to a national increase in "seri- 
ous emotional and psvchologicaL,*fioblems in col- 

Queen's Guard 

More than just 
another college organization, the 
Queen's C.uard represented William and 
Marv's present as well as its link with the 
past. Even the uniform is reminiscent of 
the college's history. The bearskin bus- 
bies and the miter worn by 
.American troops, while the cop\ Stewart 
tartan is worn in honor of Queen iMar\ 1 1 
and Queen Anne of England. 1 he 
Queen's Guard, an entireh vokuiteeroi - 
ganization, continued to delight its audi- 
ences with demonstrations of .American 
and British exhibition drill in events such 
as the Wiliamsbuig Christmas Parade, 
the William and .\Iarv Homecoming Pa- 
rade, and the Norfolk .Azalea Festival. In 
addition to these fidl C.uard exhibitions, 
it pro\ ided color guards for home toot- 
ball games, ROTC fimctions, and com- 
munity groups such as Frontiers 

The Queen's Guard Commaiidei Bill Fectcau 
leads me tlomecoming parade. 

250 • Organizations 

lege and voung people." Yet William and Mary's 
drop-out rate due to psvchological jjroblems is ex- 
tremely low, especiallv when compared to that of 
other schools of comparable academic standards. 
Dr. Chambers has foimd that most of the counsel- 
ing sought bv students is pre\entative in nature. 
Students come to find out more about themsehes. 
In this way the Center is as much a learning place as 
the college. 

In addition to providing 
both indixidual and group counseling, the Center 
also handles the testing materials necessary for 
LSATs, MSATs. and GREs. Dr. Cihambers feels 
that, overall, the Center is doing a "good job." Both 
college statistics and student sanity support his in- 
tuition: the Center has succeeded in sujiplving ef- 
fective assistance and counseling for the changing 
needs of the sttident bodv. 

The Bacon Street Hotline is 
a volunteer service offering assistance to the Col- 
lege and the communitv. It was foiuided when the 
Drug Action Center identified a need for a hotline. 
The Bacon Street Center offers a virtuallv twent\ - 
four hour ser\ice seven davs a week. pro\iding 
someone to talk to in time of need. The Hotline has 
volunteer workers who are qtialificd to deal effec- 
tively with nearly any crisis, including substance 
abtise, child abuse, poisoning, suicide, and sex. 
Some individuals call just to talk, others for infor- 

mation and counseling about their problems. Still 
others call in times of crisis when there is simply no- 
where else to turn. Whatever the need, the Hotline 
operators are willing to help. 

All individuals working with 
the Hotline are vokmteers. A large percentage of 
these originate with the College. They receive exten- 
sive training to enable them to meet the needs of 
callers effectively. Not onlv those calling benefit: 
through their experiences the volunteers derive a 
sense of accomplishment and achievement. Ben 
Montgomery, Hotline Coordinator, believes that the 
Center "offers a chance for one to grow personally." 

(Com. on p. 252) 

As a counciling service, anom iiioiis li.i- 
ton Stitti infmi)ers lielp siLidentsas ui-ll 
as comniuiutN members solve eniolioiial 

Black Student Organization 


J.inice .'Mien. Zandr.T Ihonipson, Lisa WclK, 
Nli'iiu .i Perrv. 

.A primarv goal 
of the BSO was to become more visible 
on campus. The Cultural Series 
brought poets \ikki (iioxanni. and 
G\\endol\ n Brooks to c ampus. During 
February — Black Histor\ Month — 
(ienerai Julius W. Becton. jr. ol Fort 
Monroe, \'a.. Dr. .^Kin Pouissant. .As- 
sociate Professor at Harvard Univer- 
sity, and Ohio Congressman Louis 
Stokes visited the college. BSO's home- 
coming dance altracleo more than just 
the scliool's black population. Ihe 
1 lalloueen Trick-or-lreat Sale, a BSO 
fundraiser, was also successful. Ihe 
BSO's admissions conmiitiee worked 
ck)sel\ with die campus .Admissions 
Office in sponsoring rei luiimeni- 
events such as "Operation Bus." whii h 
brings high school students lo William 
and Nlar\ tor the da\' to meet adminis- 
trators, attend classes, take a campus 
lour, and have lunch. Flie BSO spon- 
sored seseral other e\ents. includnig a 
Parent's Weekend RecejJtion, a Block 
Show co-sponsored wiih die black 
Creek organi/alions on lamnus, ,i lal- 
ent show, an Faster F.j;g lluni with 
Headstarl, an end-of-lhe-vear potluck 
dinner, and a Senior Rece|)iion. 


SERVICE (con't) \ 

When appropriate. the 
Hotline recommends tlie aid oi nu)rc spec iaiizeci 
agencies such as Sexual Assault Victims Assistance, 
Battered Women Task Force, an Parents Anonv- 
nious. The Hotline also pro\ ides three intorniation 
referral-line numbers for individuals seeking in- 
formation from specific sources. Montgomery 
feels that the Hotline is "consistently successful" 
and fulfills an important function in the commu- 
nitv. For the (xillege the Hotline offers not only 
counseling, but also the opportunity to work with 
others in a worthwhile effort. 

Established in 1978, the 
Women's Center was founded as a referral agency, 
proyiding information and access to organizations 
helpful to women. The ('enter does not proyide 
actual counseling, but rather refers indiyiduals to 
seryices designee! to deal with the specific situation. 
The Center also runs discussion and peer support 
groups that focus on such areas as diyorce, separa- 
tion, and mid-life problems. It also proyides a 
mothers' resource group for working women with 
small children. In addition, new-comers' meetings 
are held to giye women a chance to meet others. 

The Center is operated 
solely by yolunteers, with a small staff and limited 
hours of operation. The yolunteers include women 
from the conmumity. the College, and groups such 

^ V 

y, i 


Ted Shin plays uilli children as part o( Can le 
k s scr\ ice to the comniunii\ . 

Day Student Counci 

The Dav Student 
Council, chartered under the Student 
.Association, plans <uid coordinates ac- 
tivities for Da\ Students. We also ser\ e as 
the voice for Da\ Students, expressing 
their opinit^ns and concerns. .ActiMties 
for the vear included the House Im- 

Provement Project featuring the "Rug- 
uiiing Gel-together.'" a Posi-lionie- 
coniing Game Part\, Piz^^a Pait\, 
1 hanksgiving Diiuier. End of Classes 
Party, NI.ASH Partv. Easter Iliimer, and 
Crah Feast. 1 he Dav Student House, lo- 
cated next to llie Bookstore on James- 
town Road, is open S a.m. to 12 p.m. 
dail\ . providing a refuge for all da\ stu- 

Gathering^tor tlit last showing of MASl I. Dav stu- 
dents take advantage of their T.V. loiinije. 

252 • Organi/aiicjns 

as SA\'A (Sexual Assault \'ictims Assistance). 
Available to everyone, the Center is not a highly 
active organization, but rather one there to lend 
support to those who need it. 

Circle K offers a large va- 
riety of activities to meet community needs and 
student interests. The organization sponsors 
seven specific community-oriented programs. 
Members are now working with the SPCA, the 
elderly in the Senior Opportunitv Program, pri- 
mary school teachers in tne Xorge program, and 
underprivileged children in WATS (Williams- 
burg Area Tutorial Service). In addition, individ- 
ual tutoring programs are set up with area 
intermediate schools. Those interested in work- 
ing with children between the ages of five and 
twelve participate in the Saturday Morning Ac- 
tivities and Saturday Recreational Activities. On 
campus, Circle K members organize and staff 
preregistration, registration, \alidation, arena 
scheduling for freshmen, and ushering at basket- 
ball games and concerts. 

Each semester tlie pro- 
ceeds of Circle K's fund-raising project are don- 
ated to a philanthropic cause. In the fall of \9H2 
the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation was the recipient: 
in the spring the money will go to projects for the 

Circle K President Maggie De- 
gnan states the "the community backing for Cncle K is 
100%." She feels that Circle K serves not only as a 
"distraction from studies," but as a source of accom- 
plishment and satisfaction as well. Circle K provides 
community services, an opportunitv to help others, 
and a place to meet and make new friends. 

— Monica Tetzlaff 

'/7 Banl^ofVir3inia 

^ MasterCard 


Drumming up business tor creditors. C^ircle K 
members wan tor victims in front of the wig. 

Circle K 

^ Ushering for home 

|basketball sanies and concerts showed 
J^only one side of the Ciixle K endeavors. 
'Many of the activities were in conjunc- 
tion with tlie Wiliamsburg Kiwanis Club 
and inckided the Williamsburg Kiwanis 
shrimj) least, the Kiwanis So.ip and C^an- 
dle s.ile. and \()lle\ball and scju.tie danc- 
ing with the Kiwanis and area Ke\ Club 
members. The International Con\eri- 
ticjii in Foi t Worth. Texas, the Southern 
Region (\ ALL) Confeience in South 
Carolina and a Leadership Iraining 
Conference gave the members a chance 
to see how other chapters operated. 
Conununitv ser\ ice was ('ircle K's major 
objtitixe. .A spaghetti-eating contest 
raised mone\ forC\slic Fibrosis at Busch 
(..II dens, and a woikathon to clean and 
repair houses and a 1 h.mksgixing Din- 
ner benefitted the eldeih. Foi the col- 
lege community. Carcle K offered 
juniors, seniors, and grad students ilie 
chance to apply for a credit card and 
aided in clotnes distriliution aftei Jeffer- 
son fne. 

Demonstrating Circle K's committmeni to the 

Williamsburg area, Diaiiiia Spciue eiiicriaiiis luo 
children Irom Norge. 

Organizations • 253 


Organizations training students for the future 


A'er wanted to be a doc- 
tor, lawyer, businessman, or driver's education 
teacher? Even if you dicin't. various clubs provided 
information for people who were interested 
enough to come to the meetings. Most of us 

But the few who bothered to 
come to the Pre-Med Club meetings heard local 
doctors lecture on various areas of medicine. Tina 
Raseo. a freshman interested in pediatrics, claims, 
"I went to the meetings when I first came here and 
I got a lot out of the programs that were pre- 

The Business Club periodi- 
cally provided speakers and worked to develop a 
feeling of communitv among its members. An en- 

thusiastic Jose de la Macorra bubbled, "We had 
some gooci activities, like ice cream parties in front 
of Chancellor's. It was fun and we got to know each 
other." The Business Club also participated in 
President's Day in February. Discussions were held 
on current issues of interest in the world of busi- 
ness. The interaction between club members, cor- 
poration heads, and other area businesses made 
the day worthwhile. 

Other campus groups 
grouped together to form cohesive pre-job groups. 
Various clubs within specific majors piovided a so- 
cial outlet and pertinent career information. Such 
clubs as the Chemistry Club, the Management Ma- 
jors Club, and the Physical Education Majors Club 
met to discuss relevant topics. 

In .Augi^ist of 1777, 
a company ot militia soldiers made up 
entirely of students and faculty from the 
College of William and Mary took an 
oath of loyalt\ to defend their state and 
nation from invasion and to fight for na- 
tional indej)cndence. 0\er 20d years lat- 
er, the Reser\ e Officers Training Corps 
(ROTC) at William and Mary is still 
training men and women for positions ot 
leadersnip and responsibilit\ in today's 
Army. At william and Mar\ the intellec- 
tual, professional and technical training 
of the ROTC program complement the 
College's strong academic curricuhnn 
and qualified graduates for Army officer 
commissions at the same time tlu\ are 
earning their undergraduate degree. 
ROl C developed self-discipliiu , physi- 
cal stamina and poise at tiu- ^.lme time 
that it provided practical maii.ig^ement 
skills and leadership experienic Kntry- 
level Military Science courses are nor- 
mally taken during the freshman and 
sophomore years, and allow students to 
explore Army officers opportunities 
without obligation. Only when students 
are accepted for the final two years of 
Military Science instruction do they 
make a fcjrmal commitment to the pro- 
gram and agree to accept a commission 
as an Army Second Lieutenant upon 


ROTC Members hold regular diiine 
tire miliiarv training of novice soldiers. 

'.part of 

254 • Organi/ations 

As part of professional training, KOIC iiiulci- 
graauates learn militarv manners. 

Health Careers Club 

- / 

/ r.'ty-^ 


Entering its fifth 
\ ear as a college organization, tne Health 
Careers Club expanded not onh its 
menihership, hut also its range of pro- 
grams. Originating as a small group of 
panicking pre-mecis, the Health (lareers 
Club boasted a cast of more than 80. 
Once a month, the club explored theo 
erations of the medical profession, 
satisfy innate philanthropic tendencies, 
the (luh initiated a volunteer program 
\Mih the Williamsburg Communitv Hos- 
piidl, which exposed students to daih 
no--|)ital care. .As usual, the club spon- 
Sl')red se\eral guest speakers, who spoke 
on topics including optometr\, dentisti \ , 
torensic g\necolog\ and public medi- 
cine. Finally, the first Annual Raffle 
promoted financial success. Due in the 
Fall: the'Fre-Med Handbook." 

'^■Front Row: Tliomas UVing. \\cn<i\ RtiiKlolph. K(. Huns. Mjtt 

^^alumbeik. Wiltidm Caplan: Second Row: llunr I.- •■. Apullo 

I '^i{, Dan Bnt. Fcini .\uoit:\ti, l\uit [>u>{t(>>ii; BvV Kow: |oan 

iJociihngcr. Karen CloMT.. Marsha Monhullon. MaWtti hukcr^LiM 

Organizations • 255 

Forensics Society 

It was an active 
year for intercollegiate speech competi- 
tion. The program featured participa- 
tion in both debate and individual events 
activities. Teams debated the resolution 
that the United States should not inter- 
vene militarily in the internal affairs of 
any nation or nations of the Western 
Hemisphere in National Debate Fopic 
contests. Others debated resolutions in- 
volving reduction of nuclear weapons 
and individual rights as the most impor- 
tant of the rights guaranteed bv the Con- 
stitution in Cross Examination Debate 
Association contests. The individual 
events contestants competed in prose, 
poetrv. dramatic interpretation, im- 
promptu speaking, dramatic duo, im- 
provisational pairs, impromptu 

mterpretation, persuasive spealving. in- 
formative spealving, and extempora- 
neous speaking. 


From Row; Mjlte Meinhardt, Kevin Gough. Elizabeth Brov*n. 
Ham Aiisiin, Second Row: Dawn Zimmerman, [jcob Wilson. Jill 
Prvor, RobJohiiM'ii Third Row: Ruth Kau.Junt' Harmon. Monica 
Hopkms; Back Row: Pruf loni Lee Jones. 7dndra Thompson. 
Da\id Hams. How\ard Brooks, Jeff McDanid, Prof. Paul Oehlke. 

P.E. Majors Club 

The Phvsical Ed- 
ucation Majors Club tried to promote in- 
creased awareness of health and ph\sical 
education in the communit\. First se- 
mester activities included participation 
in the Homecoming parade with the slo- 
gan "Brown will need more than the 
BE.-\R necessities." and a trip to the an- 
nual Phvsical Education Convention in 
Fredericksburg. Highlights of the sec- 
ond semester included a Jog-for- 
Jefferson jogathon in February. 
Proceeds went to the .-Xmerican Red 
Cross in relief of the Jefferson fire. Fhe 
club also sponsored the Bloodmobile in 
April. The school year was capped off 
with the annual picnic at Professor 
Linkenauger's home on the C^hickaho- 
monv River, which provided staff and 
club members with the fun and nuich 
needed break during final exam periods. 

256 • Organizations 

hiding from the mass 

iLvervone has heard of the 
S.A. The Flat Hat is also well-known. Other groups 
such as APO, Circle K, and the religious clubs had 
fairly large followings. And then there were those 
small, obsciue clubs that occasionally surfaced un- 
der "Campus Briefs". Who ever heard of the His- 
torical Smiulation Society? Where did the 
Orienteering Club meet? Do you know anyone who 
is actually in the Irish Cultural Society? What did 
the Science Fiction Club do? Contrary to what the 
average student may have thought, howexer these 
special interest groups did have their own enthu- 
siastic, albeit small, circle of members. 

Much of the mystery sur- 
rounding the Historical Simulation Society lay only 
in its name. Wargames were the imifving factor; 
"Diplomacy" and "Empires Of The Middle Ages" 
used historically accurate settings, rules, and strate- 
gies, to allow players to reenact some particular 
period in history. Hence the club name. Members 
were avid to say the least. Some games lasted a 
night; others ran from 4 to 6 years. Perhaps the 
most realistic aspects of some of the games was 
their complexity. Some games could be "So hard, 
you needed to borrow a rulebook for a week or two 
to understand them", according to Society member 
Fred Rauscher. 

The Science Fiction and 

Fantasy also had its avid followers. Members 
gathered to discuss books, movies, and other sci-fi 
media. An extensive science fiction library was 
available to club members, and President Linda 
Mayo organized a "videofest" and trips to nearby 
science fiction conventions. A popular pastime 
among this group was the fantasy game "Dungeons 
and Dragons". 

Many other small clubs also 
provided an outlet for those with a special interest. 
The Orienteering Club took to the wilderness for 
several outings. The Irish Cultural Society spon- 
sored such events as speakers from Ireland and jig 
lessons. The Friencis Of Appalachian Music 
(FOAM) performed English ancf Irish "mountain 
music" on anything from the banjo, fiddle, and 
guitar to the hammer dulcimer, madolin. and 
penny whistle. In fact, "just about anything will fit 
in — except maybe a French Horn", claimed Presi- 
dent Barry Trott. Even devotees of "Go", a 4,000 
year old Chinese board game which is easy to learn 
but takes years to master, could join the Cio club, 
which averaged about 6 members. It was clubs such 
as these that proved that whatever vou enjov doing, 
somewhere someone on campus enjoyed doing it 

— Shana Aborn 

Martial Arts 

The Martial 

Arts Club was founded in 1969 l)v So- 
Shihan H. Hamada. 8th-dan. Haiishi. 
Karate-doll. Though no longer alfi- 
liated with the College's physical edu- 
cation classes, the club continues to 
support a strong and enthusiastic 
membership. Led b\ head instructor 
-Shihan Hamada and associate head in- 
structor John Posenau. the dojo strove 
to attain "peace, strength, and har- 
mon\," the club motto. Through a 
combination of classical form and tra- 
ditional discipline, the members 
learned the intricacies of the art of ka- 
rate-doh. Students of the martial arts 
often found that the physical disci- 
pline and mental concentration re- 
quired for the studv of karaie-doh 
strengthened self-confidence, self- 
discipline and concentration, which 
aided them in other areas wiiiiin their 
liMs. The highlight of the \ear. tall 
( .imp, was held in November at Nags 
1 lead. North Carolina. This weekend 
gave members the opportunity to in- 
tensely studv. not onh the martial arts, 
but also their inner selves. The organi- 
zation also sponsored spring mini- 
camp at \'irginia Beacii .uul several 
one-dav clinics designed to acquaint 
students with other forms of the mar- 
tial arts. The club also sponsored a few 
social activities througnoul the vear, 
featuring some food, much drink, and 
manv "compais." 

Martial Arts Club 

froniRow: NJar\ I'ipan. DjvuI UixKKdrd. John P<)scn.iii ['■ 
V ti'ilnick. Sabaiu Saf^^ru. )o>c Jatksitn. Steve Zclc/tukar. Second 
Ro**: Uuilt Newton. Sharon Cruniixon, Jutun O- i- Hi. (-atx HjI- 
Mead. I'hil W Willidins, Diruh Henderson. D.*n S ■ Alex Bl.iU- 
morc, K,( Mm ms. Third Row: Josh Sihnlni.l ; ■ ,■■ ( .hiV.. Suian 
Bergman, i t,i;;. . lcir\, .\niia (^jrcu. .\ti \ . uildiri. Houii- 
Weir; Back Row: Kubin ("inato^wk. .Xru-i Kupci niien-. Mi»h.icl 
Bachman. Jini Ntarciusck, Nutntaii harra' ^^lIl Bi»clens. Iini 
Cofferv, Pain Donfuan, Ki; VV;it\oi). Ua^ I ^uphciis, Uan Corr\. 
Tdtjuva L'<>hi(]a. .Shinan Ifanada 

Organizations • 23"/ 

JL he year was 1954: the 
Master of the University (College, Oxford was visit- 
ing Williamsburg and had accepted an in\'itation to 
dine at the home of Alvin Dnke Chandler, Presi- 
dent of the College of William and Mary. Following 
dinner, the two men discussed the possibility of 
establishing an educational exchange program be- 
tween the two universities. At the same tune, the 
Drapers' Company in London was expressing an 
interest in settmg up just such an exchange in line 
with those of the numerous other Livery Guilds of 

The relationship between 
the Drapers' Company and Virginia dates back to 
the seventeenth century when fiftv-six Livery 
Guilds in London became shareholders in the 
"Companv of .Adventurers and Planters of the City 
of London for the Colony of Virginia." The Dra- 
pers' were especially involved in this activity. 

In 1955, President Chand- 
ler travelled to London in connection with the pre- 
sentation of C>olonial Williamsburg's Freeaom 
Award to Winston Chinxhill. During the various 
formal ceremonies of the occasion, President 
Chandler again expressed his ideas for an ex- 
change, this time to tlie Clerk of the Drapers' Com- 
pany. Both men agreed on its potential and, after 
approval by the Company Coiut. the College of 
William and Mary/Drapers" Company exchange 
program came into being. 

There were many details to 
be worked out but in principle the exchange would 
work as follows: the College would select and send 
one student a year to either Oxford or Cambridge 
while the Company would choose one student 
from a preparatory school in Britain and send him 
or her to V\' illiam and Mary for two years of under- 

graduate study. The scholarship would cover tui- 
tion, room and board fees, with an addiiional 
allowance for books and travel expenses. 

After a year or so of further 
discussion and finalizing plans, the f nst British ex- 
change student, Malcolm Robinson, arrived at Wil- 
liam and Mary in the fall of 1958 to studv history. 

In a Flat Hat inler\icw that 
same semester, President Chandler stated that the 
scholarship was "a practical step toward extending 
the traditionally close relationship between the 
College of William and Mar\' and higher education 
in Great Britain." In his concluding remarks, the 
President stressed the "importance of inter- 
cultural understanding." 

The following year, Richard 
Prosl, a mathematics major at W'illiam and Mary 
was enrolled in L^ niversity College, Oxford and the 
exchange program was fully underway. With 
minor changes throughout the years, the scholar- 
ship continued to strengthen ties between the Col- 
lege and British imiversities, providing many 
students with a unique opportunity to studv and 
live abroad. 

In August 1980, three stu- 
dents arrived from Britain to begin their part in the 
Drapers' program. I was lucky enough to be one of 

I travelled to Williamsburg 
on a hot and himiid day. The campus seemed huge 
and somewhat foreboding. All simimer long, 
countless letters of information had been arriving 
at mv house and at last the once alien names of 
buildings, faculty and administration staff became 
real. Orientation remains something of a blur as I 
struggled to be in ten places at one time inbetween 
settling into my new home. 

I turned the key of Old Do- 
minion, 128 and opened the door. Bare walls, two 
beds and two desks — it was anything but inviting. 
The stifling heat made it even more unbearable 
and at that point I would have happilv flown 
straight back home. When I had walked through 

David Sexton is a senior Anthropology major 

from Kent, England. His activities are 

diverse: disc jockey for WC\VM\s Friday 

night "Groove Control" shoiv, Vice President 

of International Circle, Secretary of the 

F.H.C. Society, Dorm Council Vice President 

and member of the Academic Calendar 

Advisory Committee. His interests include 

ornithology, hiking and campins;;. 

The Drapers Scholarship last showing 

258 • Organizations 

the departure gate of Gatwick Airport. London, 1 
had felt as if I was leaving my home and family 
forever. An absurd thought, of course, but it 
seemed real enough and I knew for sure that I 
would not be anywhere near home for several 
months to come. I would not be able to go home for 
the weekend or pick up the phone to call home 
whenever I felt like it. It was all very unsettling. 

My roommate and his fam- 
ily soon arrived and took charge. I immediately felt 
happier and was treated to cTinner at The Kings 
Arms. Classes soon began: I got to know my way 
from one end of the campus to the other, discov- 
ered Williamsburg and joined as many clubs and 
societies as I could. 

If I was going to settle, I 
knew I'd have to totally immerse myself in every- 
thing around me. I am now a senior in mv final 
semester and all the uncertainties of the earlv days 
seem a long way off. Time, howexer, has gone by 
extraordinarilv fast. Feelings of home sickness 
soon began to lessen except ror occasional bouts of 
it around birthdays and Parent's Weekend when it 
seemed as if evervone else was surrounded by fam- 
ily and going to cfinner at the Trellis and brunch at 
the Locfge. 

Most of my memories, how- 
ever, are exciting ones. For spring breaks I have 
managed to escape to the Everglades, the beaches 
of Fort Lauderdale and the magic of Disney World. 
Last year I slept out in a snow cave while winter 
camping in the Adirondak Mountains of New York 
State — an exhilarating and unforgettable experi- 
ence. Fall breaks and weekends have given me the 
chance to visit Washington, D.C., to tramp through 
the fall foliage of the Blue Ridge Mountains and to 
take chopper rides in the skies over Manhatten. 
looking down on the Statue of Liberty and the Em- 
pire State Building. Another memorable time was 
an aerial survev of bald eagle nests with Dr. Mit- 
chell Byrd. To be soaring with the huge birds or to 
fly in low over a nest to count eggs or chicks was an 
amazing experience. In the summer of 1981, I 
spent six weeks cm a deserted barrier island off the 
Eastern shore looking after young peregrine fal- 
cons as part of the Cornell L'ni\ersity rcintroduc- 
tion program. 

All these times are personal 
memories, but I feel I have also been able to share 
important episodes in .American history, with the 
entire nation. I saw how the country handled the 
hostage crisis in Iran, the election of a new Presi- 
dent and the simultaneous release of the hostages. 
Later, I was to watch the attempted assassination of 

President Reagan and experience the feelings of 
disbelief and sadness of the students — Republican 
and Democrat alike — as the packed the television 
lounge to discover how it had happened and to 
consider the consequences as vet another of their 
leaders had been the target of an assassination at- 
tempt. That same T.V. lounge was packed to watch 
the first successful launch and lancfingof the space 
shuttle. I felt the disbelief and helplessness at being 
away from home when mv own countr\- went to war 
with Argentina. The College, too, has had a num- 
ber of important episodes in its history with the visit 
of Prince Charles and the Jefferson Hall fire stand- 
ing out most strongly in one's memory. 

Economic pressures in Brit- 
ain forced the Draper's Company to end the ex- 
change program tne year after the three of us 
arrived at William and Mary. We were to be the last 
Drapers" Scholars for the foreseeable future. A 
unique and outstanding program had finished and 
I felt incredibly luckv to have been selected so close 
to its end. Mv onlv regret was that the chance to be 
part of the William and Mary/Grapers" exchange 
for other students was gone, at least for the time 
being. Both parties, however, expressed a strong 
desire to renew the program as soon as the econ- 
omy allows. 

I have learned so much 
from the "intercultural understanding" spoken of 
thirty years ago by President Chandler. In return, I 
hope I have contributed something to the college 
communit) and that I fulfilled my role, as assigned 
by the Drapers' Company, to be "something of an 
ambassador" for Great Britain. I will take with me 
in Mav the countless memories of life at William 
and Mary and the secure knowledge of having 
made some lifelong friends. 

Organizations • 259 





After beating Old Domin- 
ion University at Scope. 
1 ribe member Scott Covall 
takes a quiet moment to re- 
flect on their victory. 

"A religious group is a lot 
different from an\ social or pre-professionai or- 
ganization," explained senior Tim Howe. "At its 
best, it invohes a two-wav street, that of interacting 
with each other and of the Lord coming to be with 
us. People are drawn to that because it fulfills a 

There is a large and electric 
collection of churches and religious groups in Wil- 
liamsburg. 0\er fifteen churches, from the )ewish 
Temple Beth El to Williamsburg Presl)\ terian to 
the non-denominational Communitv C>hapel, 
served as gathering ])laces for student worship- 
pers, and the seventeen religious groups on cam- 

Although of different de- 
nominational ties, all of the groups shared social 
interests and a commitment to religious lifestvle 
that attracted manv students. Sophomore Jeanne 
Lindner, a member of the Na\ ig.itors. an especiallv 
fervent branch of Young Life, "joined as a way of 
meeting people and making iriends. Of course, 
these friends are imj) in helping me know 
God better, and 

(com. on p. 26.'J) 

Orgaiii/ation.s • 'Jtil 

Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes 

Held informally. Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes meetings were not only for ath- 
letes, but for anyone looking for Christian 
fellowship. Meetings began with an at- 
tempt at singing followed by prayer and 
announcements. The lessons weie always 
open discussions based on the Bible. co\- 
ering some of the more basic ])rinciples of 
the Christian faith. An occasional guest 
speaker shared his faith with the group. 
Some of the activities included spor- 
tathons, ushering at football games for 
fund raising, and a trip to Norfolk t(j help 
in the Special Olympics. 

From Row: Bnb (rant*. li)dd Dennis. 
Ronnie Fossom, Jet! De.ii, MikeCimsirii. 
Dave McDowell. Back Row: M.ill 
Pavlides. Sheila .\niiing. Betsv Bingslon. 
.\ndrca Leflwich. Chris Cleason. .Mite 
Bingslon. Ingrid Johns, Mark Sweeney. 

Canterbury Association 

The use of historic Bruton Parish Clhiuch 
in Colonial Williamsburg definitely set the 
Canterbury Association apart from the 
other campus ministeries. An Evensong 
weekly service on Sunday nights gave the 
students the chance to lead the service and 
sing in the Canterbury choir luider the 
direction of Dr. Frank T. Lendrim. Fellow- 
ship followed at the Parish house. Ihe 
Canterbur) Association the annual inter- 
faith Thanksgiving service for all denomi- 
nations. The Canterbury Association had 
Covenant with the Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation on All Hallow's E\e. Fhe Feast of 
St. Francis, and Lenten acti\ ities. Fhe Can- 
terbinians joined Episccjpalians from 
other Virginia schools, such asJML'. L'\'A, 
and Tech m a weekend of spiritual renewal 
through the Encounter witli Christ pro- 

Putting in some last minute practice before Even- 
song, a Canterburian wai n].s up hei vocal chords be- 
fore the candlelit service. 

262 • Organizations 

Hillel-Jewish Union 

Hillei's activities included a High Holiday 
service at the I emple Beth El and regular 
events such as the popular bagel brunches, 
Saturday afternoon study groups, and the 
Sabbath Dinner and Creative Service. Hil- 
lel also participated in an ecumenical ser- 
vice at ThariKsgiving. where Professor 
Scholnick spoke on the topic "Man's Hu- 
manity to Man," making her the first 
woman and the first Jew to speak to that 
service. The\ also sponsored a number of 
joint event: a discussion and dinner with 
the Baptist Student Union and a showing 
of the film "C), Comfort ^'e My People " 
with the New Festament Student Associa- 

Marae Harrison, b'.nu Klein. Scou 
Hunter. Sandy Cinifinian. David Ba- 
cherman. Paul Braier. J«mathon 

RELIGION (cont'd) 

vice-versa." Freshman Mark Davis added, "I joined 
the CSA (CathoHc Student Association ) for two rea- 
sons; I wanted to meet other Catholic people and to 
volunteer for something worthwhile." 

All groups emphasized fel- 
lowship and commitment to God, but the relative 
iinportance of these two aspects of religious life 
varied from group to group. "There are a lot oi' 
deeply religious people in CSA," connuented Jim 
Seeley, "but when we get together, there isn't much 
discussion of God. We mostly joke about school." 
Ken Murphy of New Testament Student Associa- 
tion indicated his group's more outspoken ap- 
proach to Christian life. "We realK seek the life of 
Jesus to be reproduced in our lives and in the lives 
of others. Everything we do is tied into these 
things." Time Howe of Inter V'arsitv (Christian Fel- 
lowship tied together the varying ojjinions. "Ide- 
ally," he voiced, "we desire commitment to the 
Christian life. This commitment should be shown 
through involvement and the sharing of faith. In 
reality, however, to this aim is added tliat of spend- 
ing time with other similar people, of 

(com. on p. 265) 

"I to the Lord, I will sing, I will sing praise to ttie 
Lord, ilic (.1x1 of Israel." (ludees 5:,i) Members ol 
(he Fellowship of C:hrisiian .Athletes participate in 
the program. 

Marv lida 

Organizations • 263 

Christian Science 

The testimom meeting, w ilh read- 
ings from the Bible and Scit')i( r iind Health 
with Key to the Scriptures, the (".hnstiaii Sci- 
ence textbook, was the main and most im- 
portant activit\' of the Christian Science 
Organization. In the fall the CISC) hosted 
Ms. loshi Morikawa, a renowned J-'tpa- 
nesenewswomanand pioneer of the Chris- 
tian Science movement in Japan, at a 
special CSO dinner. The ("SO also spon- 
sored a (Christian Science lectin e by John 
Tvler, CSB, entitled "Spiritual .Man Dis- 
covered." In the spring, a week-long, col- 
lege-wide promotion of the Christian 
Science Monitor helped to increase the 
student's and facult\'s awareness of the 

Front row: Aiii\ lle.uh, I'.it Gibbs. .\my 
Reddle. Back row: |uli( I utleficld. Jff'f 
Jordv. i'oll\ Roberts 

Lutheran Student 

Starting off the vear with the traditional 
student congregation picnic with \oIle\- 
ball, good food, and fun, the Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association met Sunda\ afternoons 
for games, Bible studies, a kite-fl\ ing con- 
test or a sailing outing. Building on their 
theme of "Maturing in the Faith" the stu- 
dents sought to increase their social aware- 
ness through guest speakers. They 
supported a child in Thailand and raised 
money for World Hunger through work 
projects for the congregation. A square 
dance was hosted for the entire church, 
and the congregation, in turn, welcomed 
students into their homes for dinner. 

A couch chorus line, niembei s of the Lutheran .Stu- 
dent .Association uaim up their vocal chords prioi to 
the pre-meeting singalong. 

264 • Organizations 

«-• >. '• 

Greek life 



Greek Life was a fraternity/sorority Chris- 
tian group which also welcomed non- 
Greeks. Onh in its second year (ireek Life 
met Sunday evenings in Tasewell to discuss 
the concers of Christian college students. 
With the leadership of Campus Crusade 
staff members, social activities included a 
semester-end picnic at Waller Mill, a Hal- 
loween ha\Tiae, and a Christmas party. 
Confereutes to Knoxville, Tennessee and 
Philadephia. Pennsylvania ga\e several 
W&M students a chance to see other (Chris- 
tian Greeks from all over the nation. The 
organization also conducted a dating sur- 
vey in the Caf and Wig to w hie h 1 200 stu- 
dents responded. 

From row: Don Kearbv. Greg Konui- 
panos, Karen Nutkols. Michele Jerome. 
.\iidv Kiiapp, Beckv Ward. Lauren 
Volgenaii. .4bigaii Duff. Donna Solberg. 
Karen Ihorn-, \larv Helen Johnson; 
Second row: KiiMrn Leafstrand. Sara 
Hughes. ShainiMii Berry. Marv Willis 
Jones. Hcaih< I Brown. \al .\nderson. 
Lindv Warrick sine Shaifer. Bill War- 
rick. Kellv Storn S( oil Craig. Back row: 
ChipChuckne\. KjteChucknes. Iiates 
Turner D.ive \\gaard. Brad Holsinger. 
1 ind.t Re\nard. Belh MetUer. Brigid 
Dorse V. 

RELIGION (cont'd) 

withdrawing from the world." 


the .stated niir- 

pose of the rehgiotis groups, the tvpes ot programs 
sponsored by each were basicalh tne same. .Some- 
time dtning the weekend, each organization con- 
dticted a large meeting for the entire chapter. 
Throughout the week, the chapter broke into small 
groups, usuallv of five to ten people. Time Howe 
explained, "The small groups help people get to 
know one another and to explore Christian life. 
The large grotips help us maintain oiu' identitx as a 
campus-wide fellowsliip and allow use of ' ' 

resources like speakers or presentations 

Traveling from college to college, Tim Cillis prc- 
aclie> cm llic cmIs ciI Mii llis sulcu.ilk i'\.itigc-lism 
\ isit at Williain .iiui M.ii \ inti In < t itii s mi .ill 
-side.s. as he claims \\v s.ixcil ,ii ,i \',m ll.ikn 


((1)111. on [). 2fi7) 

Organi/ations • '2(i."i 

Baptist Student 

I he greatest change for llie liaptist Stu- 
dent Union was in directors; Peie Parks 
and his wife replaced Jean Haywood. 
Meetings on SiMuia\ niglits began with a 
meal prepared hv local congregations lol- 
lowecf either by a speaker or a siiig-a-long. 
The group also attended various retreats. 
One favorite retreat was held at Eagle 
Eyrie, at the Baptist Clonvention (Center 
near Lvnchburg. Ecimienical projects, 
raising nionev tor and participating in mis- 
sion work, and two choirs, one handbell 
and the other vocal, helped to keep the 
members unified in direction Awd pin- 

At one of their regular Sunday evening din iiers, BSU 
members enjov a licartv meal. 

Amv Peters 

Wesley Foundation 

The Wesley Foundation, the campus min- 
istry program for the United NIethodist 
Church, provided a means for students 
from the College to participate in a \aried 
program of fellowship suppers, group dis- 
cussions, service projects ad recreation. 
The suppers were among the tastiest on 
campus. Group discussions ranged over 
topics as varied as "Faith Development" 
and "A Sense of Place." Service projects 
included helping VVellspring United 
Methodist Church paint their new build- 
ing. Recreation also to(5k manv forms: ski- 
ing, volleyball, sailing. In these and manv 
other ways the members of the Wesley 
Foundation celebrated the fullness and 
diversitv of creation as thev plan, work and 
play within an open and supportive fellow- 

Fellowship and food. Members ot the \Vesle\ Foun- 
dation enjov an informal dinner of lasagne and 
french bread. 

266 • Organizations 

Mark Berman 

The Wren Chapel is the perfect place tor a I iit ^- 

dav afternoon mass. Father Ron Seguin conducts 
service for the small gathering. 

Catholic Student 

The motto, "Explore, Celebrate, and Pro- 
claim," carried the Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation through the year. Weekly masses 
on Sundavs. Tuesdays, and Thursdavs 
provided the services for the over 600 
Catholic students on campus. To prepare 
for entrance into the church or for confir- 
mation the group pro\ ided Christian edu- 
cation. 1 he CS.-\ was also strong in its social 
ininistry program. Outreach volunteer 
programs went to the Fines N'tirsing 
Home, Eastern State Mental Hospital, and 
the Neuport News Ju\enile Detention 
Home. 1 lie group was also inxcjlved with 
Change nt Pace, the Student Ecumenical 
Council, and the .Nuclear Disarmament 
Study Gioiip. .A unique fimd raiser for a 
home-building project in .Appalachia was a 
successful "Damti \'ankees Night" at the 
Pub in honor of Northern students. Iheir 
intramural women's flag football team won 
theii Ml ( iiul straight coflege chamjjionship 
and the coed vollevball took their first 

RELIGION (cont'd) 

In addition to these basic 
structures, religious groups offered other services. 
CSA members visitecl nursing homes and prisons. 
The Baptist Student Union, tnrough Wahiut Hills 
Baptist Church, offered an '"adoption" of students 
into church families. Inter \'arsitv Christian Fel- 
lowship operated a book, table, distributing books 
and pamphlets free of charge to the college com- 
munitv. Finally, several groups held collective 
prayer services in the Campus Center. SophcMnore 
Jeanne Lindner suminarized, "It"s unreal that 
there are so manv groups here. If anvbodv is seek- 
ing God, there's bound to be a group for them." 

— Brent ArifiLsteacl 

Discussion groups arc a major part of mam reli- 
gious organizations on campus. Iniporlani moral, 
political, ethical, as well as religious issues are com- 
mon topics. 

Organizations* 267 



■ :3^ 




E A T U 




Some people never 

grow up. One look at sup- 
posedly intelligent students 

going trick-or-ti eating, or gleefuly sneak- 
ing around being "secret santas" is proof enough. The 
holidays have always had special significance in college. 
They are sometimes celebrated for sentimental reasons: 
homesick students continue the traditions reminiscent of 
their childhoods. But, more often than not, they are just 
an excuse for a party. 

Although Labor Day is neglected 
by the college, many students honor the 
holiday anyway witn a trip to the beach. In 
fact, Labor Day is freauently celebrated 
almost every weekenci in late August and 
September. Williamsburg's celebrants were 
intent on maintaining this holiday's rituals 
of swimming, picnicingand maintaining 
the summer's tan. The motivatiori behind 
the observance was escape. Dan Kerson 
remembered being "happy to get out of 
Williamsburg for the weekend. It was nice 
to get away from the college before classes 
really started for the semester." Kathee 
Marcus recalled what Labor Day meant to 
her. "It marked the end of summer, and 
the start of something more serious. It was 
a clear turning point in my mind." 

Halloween docs strange things to 
William and Mary. Giggling, excited students go 
trick-or-treating "for the first time since 1 was a kid," 
claimed Kristin Kauffman. "It was terrific!" Carved 
pumpkins grinned from many dorm windows, and 
pregnant nuns, gaudy prostitutes, toothpaste tubes and 
typewriter erasers roam the dark streets, j)art\ -l)()und. 

Thanksgiving was duly obser\ ed 
by many dorms with a bigger feast tlian any pilgrim ever 
imagined. But the most notable thing al)()ut 1 hanksgiving 
was'the break, four "busy, frantic, and all too short" days, 
according to Dan Caron that ushered in the longest 
month of the semester. 

Christmas was probal)lv the biggest 
holiday of the year — for students as well as tourists. 
Despite end-of-the-semestei ac ademir pressures, the 
Christmas Spirit was inlectious. Caroling outings, 
Christmas shopping and parties lured students away 

from their books. 

(com. on pg. 27 1 1 

Holidays (cont'd) 

Everyone looked forward to the traditional 
Yule Log Ceremony, where study-weary stu- 
dents could symbolically toss their troubles 
away, sing carols and listen to Santa Graves. 
Amy Cartfield spoke for manv when she re- 
marked that, "the Grinch story is such a tradi- 
tion here, 1 look forward to it so much that it 
helps pull me through exams." In light of the 
Fall semester protest against the exam sched- 
ule, the story of the Grinch who stole Christmas 
took on an added significance. However, Presi- 
dent Graves treated it with a sense of humor. "1 
considered reading a different story this year," 
joked Graves, and added "finals on December 
23rd" to the Grinch's list of atrocities. Grand 
Illumination attracted hundreds of visitors to 
CVV with fife &: drum corps, handbell choirs and 
spectacular fireworks. 

The Spring holidays 
were not often honored with such splashy cele- 
brations, but they were significant nonetheless. 
For Val- 

(cont. on p. 273) 

270 • Feature 

For the Thanksgiving Feast in Tazewtll. ilitcli)rnis 
proxided the lurke\ and Randolph rcsidi'iits were 
asked to bring the rest. (janberr\ sauce was a fa- 
vorite contribution. 

Halloween brings out the beauties and the l>easts. 
lini Daniels. Basil Belsches, and Brett Barrick cele- 
brate in a slightly perverse way. 
Growing up is never a linear phenomenon, and 
regressing is a common occurence. Debbie Perrv. 
at a Christmas Coloring Partv, delights in being 
able to stav in the lines of the teddv bear. 
Preparing for a Thanksgiving extravaganza, 
(>laire Brooks and guest carcfulh set their [)la(cs in 
Tazewell while Jim Powell digs into his meal. 


Holidays (cont.) 

High upon Dad's shoulders, a little raio- 
Ifi liokK lii^hiK to Ir'I sui iy of liolh be- 
toic ihidvvmt; it cm the \ iilf I.oi>. 
Bundled up against the weather, Don 
l.iuidi mumhlessomeciioU.ii the ODK- 
Moitai Boaiii ^'iilc l.ofj Oct t-iiionv. 
At the BSU Christmas Partv, Revonda 
Bowers and Santa's helpei Karen Beale 
discuss their Christmas wishes. 
Postcard perfect and dressed for the 
hohdas season, tlie President's House is 
dusted with a hiiht Ia\ei ot snow . 

272 • Feature 

entine's Day, several sweetheart dances and the 
annual Vates carnation sale marked the 
occasion. Ben Waller observed that "even the 
guys got into the romantic spirit of the things 
when the flowers started arri\ing. Our floor 
made out prettv well, too — we averaged 1 .5 
carnations per person." And of course, St. 
Patrick's Dav remained a favorite, since the 
main ingredient of celebrations was green 
beer. Any occasion, whether an important 
religious holidav. a birthdav. a celeoration of a 
win. or a Tuesda\ , students found reasons to 

— ja\ Alfred 

Feaiiire • 273 







274 • Faces 

Faces • 275 

How the Grinch 
Almost Stole Christmas 

Richard CAinibee. Dir. Campus Police Duane Dittman. \P for LiiiversiiN 


JL'ec ember twenty-third? 
What do \ou mean I won't finish exams until the 
twentv-third? Now there's no way I'll make it home 
tor C'hristmas." The protests to the Fall exam 
schedule were lotid. The issue touched almost ev- 
eryone. And for once, sttidents cared enough 
about an administrative decision to take a stand. 

Bulletins announcing the 
exam schedule circulated on campus. A petition 
followed requesting a schedule change, and was 
signed eagerlv by students. But the administration 
remained undamited. President Graves and the 
Deans of the college had made their decision: the 
exam schedule would remain unchanged. Then 
the protest began in earnest. Organized in the S.A., 

A D 


I -4 

Stanli-v Broun, Dii , [oh Placcinc'iit lames C^opeland, Dir. Men's .\ihUiii - 

a peaceful sing-in was held on the lawn of the 
President's house. Chiding Graves as "The Grinch 
Who Stole Christmas," hundreds gathered on the 
warm October afternoon to sing Christmas carols. 
It was an occasion of unprececiented student in- 
volvement, so amazing that it was co\ered by sev- 
eral local newspapers and television stations. 

What caused such a heated 
reaction? Rick Markam spoke for many students 
when he explained that "the late exams were a big 
problem for me and for a lot of mv friends. But we 
were mainlv angry at the administration's initial 
lack of interest in our requests for a schedule 
change." After the student demonstration, the de- 
cision was reversed. Exams ended on December 2 1 
l)v taking away one day of reading period and hav- 
ing exams on a Sunday. 

276 • Faces 

Although students 
were pacified bv the 
reversal, on this issue 
and others, students 
felt that the adminis- 
tration had re\ealed 
just how insensitive 
and out of touch with 
student concerns thev 
really were. However, 
most of the adminis- 
trators have made a 
concerted effort to 
build trust and to es- 
tablish a working rela- 
tion s h i p with stu- 
the link between ad- 
ministrators and students, Mr. Sam Sadler was in a 
kev position to bridge the gap between the two 
sides as Dean of Students. He felt he did his job best 
by "showing a caring attitude tcjward students, and 
by being sympathetic and understanding." Dean 
Sadler emphasized that he "also tried to advise stti- 
dents on college procedures and help them take 
advantage of educational opportunities." 

Mr. Ken Smith, Associate 
Dean of Student Acti\ities, also described his job as 
a helping position. "People in charge of organiza- 
tions need help in leading others and in controlling 
finances; thev often come to me." Dealing with sen- 
sitive matters, such as the regulation of alcohol on 
campus, sometimes made his job difficult, but he 

made an effort not to be dogmatic. ("I tried to ex- 
plain the reasons for things, and to diffuse the 
students anger. I also tried to be as honest as I 
could.) If I couldn't answer a question, I said so." 
Unexpected benefits were also a part of the job. 
Dean Smith enjoyed meeting with students in his 
leisure time, and often developed close friendships 
outside the office. 

As the administrator in 
charge of discipline and academics. Associate 

(cont'd on p. 278) 

.Ann larmon. .Associate Dean ot Students ' ^rry .\Ie\ers. .Associate Dean ot 


T R 


Faces •277 

Grinch (cont'd) 

Dean of Students Ani\ Jarnion was not always pop- 
ular among students. She lelt that this was unwar- 
ranted, because she made every effort to deal fairly 
with students. Dean Jarmon emphasized especiallv 
that she "tried to deal with each area of a student's 
life separately. I did not hold one thing against a 
student wliilc trying to deal with a sejjarate prob- 
lem." She enjoyed establishing and building rap- 
port with students so that she could stay in contact 
with them. "I like to work with students for a nimi- 
ber of years," she re- 
marked. "It helps me 
get acquainted with 
the student's back- 
ground more tho- 
roughly, and to 
counsel them more 

The job of an ad- 
ministrator does have 
its rewards. Accord- 
ing to Dean Jarmon, 
"the fact that I can 
benefit even a few 
people now and then 
keeps me active in 
Student Affairs." 

Dean Sadler con- 
curred: "I get some 
weat pavoff from my 
job. Seeing a struggle 


■7 Ined to explain the reasons for things, and to diffuse the student's anger. I also tried 
to be as honest as I could." \ \ 1 -■, 

^ — Ken Smith. .Assoc. Dean of Student ActhmfS 

278 • Faces 

On October 27lh, students showed their concern o\ er late exam schedules by singing Christmas cat ols on the President s Unui 

"I like to u'urk with students for a luimhn of yrnrs. Il hrtjis mr loiniscl l/iiiii nuor 

— .4m;v /nntwn. Assoriate Denn of Stiuleiits 

George Healv, \'Pot Academic Affairs 



'--< • 

finallv resolved, or 
having someone 

come back and say 
tliank yon a few years 
later gi\es me a spe- 
cial feeling." All the 
administrators tried 
to help students dis- 
cover more about 
themselves. Dean 

Smith "enjoyed helj)- 
ing students see un- 
seen talents. and 
steering them in a 
good dnection." 

Was there a gap be- 
tween students and 
administration? Of 
comse, there were in- 
evitable difierences 

between them. But in spite of the issues that 

ators willing- 

between them. But ni spite ot tlic 
(lixidcd tluMn. students and administra 
Iv worked together to solve problems. Still, it 
helped to remember, as Dean Smith observed, 
ihat we are all human beings . . . we are normal 


— Exeter Stay 

Faces •279 

Abbey-Brown, J. 

Robin Abbey Richmoiul 

Andrea Adkins (■alc Ciu 

Eric Ajami Akxaiidri.i 

Dan Aldridge Suiil.iiul, Ml) 

S(even Richard Alexander Rot kvillc, Ml) 

Elizabeth Allee Itliaca, \\' 

Todd S. Almeida l.iuie Coniptoii. Rl 

Mia Amaya Dm ham. N'C 

Cindy Ameen llontufll 

Penney Anderson \ ir giiiia He ii h 

Brent Armistead Mc< liaiiic>\illf 

Cathi Arsenault (tiilial I'^lip. ^^^ 

A. Leigh Ashley N'iigiiiia litacli 

Susan Leslie Asplundh Hi\n Ailnii, PA 

Julie K. Atkinson Poitsmoulli 

Adam B. Auel I'lircdiville 

Theresa Ayotte Sliaroii, MA 

Jeanette Baer \f« [jort News 

Maureen E. BakerMcl.ean 

Patricia M.D. Baker Franklin 

Ramona Leigh Baliles Stuart 

Connie Bane'Chrisiiansburi; 

Karen E. Barclay/Hunts\ille. AL 

Susan Barco \irt;iiiia Beach 

Rebecca L. Barnes Franklin 

Robert A. Barnes Rnaniikt- 

Michelle Baron Salcin 

David Bass Rithniond 


1 1 ifc> 



Kristen Battablia \irjjinia Beath 

John Baule Porlsnioulli 

Anne Theresa Beck Rik k\ille. MD 

Elizabeth Bell Windsor 

Allison P. Belsches Meihanics\illc 

Pamela Beltran/Lvnchhurg 

Alice M. Bengtson UMmiissing. PA 

Leah Elizabeth Bennett Auburn, Al. 

Pamela Ann S. Bitto White Post 

Debbie Blackistone Fairfax 

Terence G. Blackwood Rithniond 

Carey Stuart Body \\ ihinnj^lon. DF. 

Jennifer J. Bond \\ nut i Park. FL 

Melinda Bond Rit hinonti 

Sarah Frances Bottoms \eu York. \^' 

Revonda Bowers Uale\ille 

Mary Lynn Bowles Roc kv Mouin 

Marv Ruth Bowman \ ienna 

Mary (Christine Boyes BetMord 

Terry Boyle Mihon. DF 

Marie Bradsher \\ ilhanislinrg 

Richard B. BridgesMarictta. C\ 

Douglas Wright Brinkley Towson. Ml) 

Sabrina E. Brinkley'C liesapeakc 

Glenn Robert Brooks W est Chester. PA 

.\nn Maria Brosnahan Falls C^hurth 

Ann Caroline Brown I loniesiead, Fl. 

Janice Brown I onis River. N) 

280 • Freshmen 

T. Brown-Carver 


iH/u-ii^ ■* 

Tanya Yolanda Brown CUilpeper 

Rebecca L. Browning Olnev, MD 

James Brubaker \\ avne, NJ 

Cindy G. Budinger Grosse Poirile. Ml 

Beth Burger ( amden. SC 

Bonnie A. Bumette Newburgh, NY 

Elizabith A. Burr Amhiirst. NY 

Laura BurrusOak. Ridge. TN 
Debbie Bush Alexandria 
Jane Elizabeth Bush/Camillus. NY 
Sherry Lvnn BushongTiniberville 
Jane Sutler RidKefield, CT 
Priscilla M. Butler New Orleans. LA 
Terry Buyer'Orange 

David Howard Cahn MA 
Ansley Carol Calhoun Atlanta. (i.\ 
Sharon M. Callahan Cmnamiiisoii. N| 
Kathleen Calpin Midlothian 
Angela Campbell Reslor 
Amv E. Campbrell Alexandria 
William M. Caplan Newport .News 

Cathleen Ann Caputo Belmont. }\l.\ 
Anna H. Carew \Vashington Depot. CT 
Terri Carneal Ediiia, MN 
Ruben A. Caropresso Ilavmarkel 
Heidi Marie-Bealric CarrManassas 
Richard Carter Forest 
Bill Carver/Virginia Beach 




The next best thing 

3^ reshnian year will 
always mean the first flintjf at true freedom: the first 
experiment al building vour own world. \'et, the 
ties to home run deep. Cl^-P's commercials coax 
until fierce independence collapses under colle- 
giate worries. The need to hear a familiar voice 
impels many to seek long distance comfort. 

Freshmen • 2H1 


Tommy Carwile I'flfisbuig 

Nadine M. Casavecchia li;i\ Shore. N'S' 

Susan Cass l.vm liburg 

Angela Caslle I Iciiipsttad. NV 

ChaAisa Christian Falls t:iiuich 

Michelle G. Christie Willi.iiiisburg 

Elizabeth Hope Claney Rcston 

Anita G. Clark Newport News 

Kevin Patrick Clark Arlington 

William J. Clinton \ieniia 

David S. Cloud Altxaiulria 

Elizabeth Colavito \ iii;iiiia lieach 

Joel Wesley Collier Roanoke 

Margaret A. Collins |enkiiUowii. PA 

Chris Comey Alleiuiale, N | 

Monica Cord Xiniandale 

Christopher Cornell \ alhalla, N\ 

Susan Renee Coumes Newport News 

Ruth L. Cove Law renc e\ ille 

CraigCox HigliiMowii. N] 

Christopher M. Craig Tails Chun li 

Kim Cronin Slonv Brook. NV 

Kay Margaret Cronk W esi Sanil Lake. N\ 

.\nita Marie Cross Alexandria 

Catherine L. Croswhite Hampton 

Kathleen Curtis Falls (lunch 

Mona Belle Czuch Rnei Ldge. N| 

Stephen Wayne Dennis A'irginiaBeath 

Anne Marie Detterer W'soniissing. PA 

William A. Devan C hai lolles\ille 

Kristie .Anne Deyerle Hoikessin. DL 

Joy Dibble Sarasota. FL 

Darby DicKerson \\ Mimissing. P.\ 

Joan Doerflineer McLean 

Marsha Domzalski/Fairtax 

GreCchen Kunzier Doner New Prov idence. 


Geri Lea Douglas Midlothian 

Kellv Doyle Riiliniond 

Susan boyle Falls (lunch 

Ann Drake Bin ke 

L. Darby Drew Hainpden-S\dne\ 

MarthaJ. Droge Alexaudi ia 

Maureen H. Dubus'Chester 

Bele I. Eckn Fssen W est (lernians 

Cindy Edwards Williamsburg 

Margaret Ekiind Loiugwood. F L 

Vicki Ellis (Columbia. MD 

Elizabeth F. Erte Williamsburg 

Laura L. Evans/ .Alexandria 

Rosemary Evans/Gloucester Point 

Elizabeth Fairweather'Enterprise. .\L 

Anne L. Fallon Fast Setauket. NV 

Mary Louise Falvo New Harttoid. N^' 

Jane E. Fanestil La Jolla. C.A 

David Field/.Springfield 

Kevin Alan Fink/V'irginia Beach 

Nancy P. Foschetti 'Sterling 

Kathleen Fitzgerald (Ksskill. N| 

R. Peter Fitzgerald Manassas 

Elizabeth Flamm Not walk. CH" 

Howard Fleece'Fairiax 

Donna P. Flinn ( Jiesapeake 

Tora Fredrickson .Mexandria 

282 • Freshiiifii 


Kristine L. Fryer'Sudburg, MA 
Marylouise Fuhoa Martinsville 
Elizabeth H. Fulghum Williamsburg 
Tamara Funk Warieii. X | 
Stephen B. Furman Wilmington. DE 
Mary Catherine Gair Aiinandale 


Kdihv K.ii«s(in 

Lounging around 

Jt- rovidiiig a refuge 
from the academic buildings and a place to gather, 
eat, socialize and relax, the I)av Student House 
promotes unity among day students. ()1 com se, it is 
also a great place to relax with a magazine before 
heading off to class. 

Freshmen • 283 


Mark B<Mvrr5 

Making the rounds 

▼ T illiamsburg 
gets more than its share of visitors. But in addition 
to the usual touiists, the city is olien host to celebri- 
ties and political figures. Julie Zydron and Fred 
Rauschcr of the \'oung Democrats greet their Sen- 
ate incumbent candidate Dit k I)a\is. who stopped 
by during his re-election campaign early this fall. 



David R. Gallagher, Jr.'W.irsaw 

Christine Galloway W.iicikid 

Karen V. Garr < UiI|k-[)ci 

Rebecca Gendron \ iii,niii.i Bt,i< li 

Kevin L. Gentry Mti li.iiiK s\ illt- 

Lila Rani Ghatak /Kl( liinoiul 

Mary J. Gibson/'Ai liiit;i(iii 

Lynne Ellen Giermalc Flic. PA 

Sarah Louise GiffenSiuilnidgc, MA 

Celeste M. Gilbertie t .isioii. CT 

Pollv L. Gladding ( jm.iikik k 

John S. Golwen Memphis, 1\ 

.Mary Graham \iigiiiia He.u li 

Campbell VV'atkin Gray, III, Alcxaiidi 

284 • Freshnu'ii 




Anna N. Grimsley RulimmKl 

Edward P. Grissom, Jr. Chesapeake 

Virginia L. Groseclose Fr()n( Royal 

Ann E. Gulesian \\ illiamsbuig 

Chad Gunnoe Foresi 

Michael Gur Winchester 

Christina Lee Hager/Claithersburg, MD 

Donna E. Hagstrand/RichmoiMl 

Stephen Hall Abingdon 

Ken Halla \ lenna 

Kristin Hallenberg Fairfax 

Alison Haller Richmond 

Margaret Halsey San Francisco, CA 

Margaret Hallstead/Fairfax 

Sherelvn Hammett Richmond 
David kyu Han Springfield 
Maria Hanahoe Burke 
Dana Hancock Roanoke 
Phillip Hardin Chesapeake 
Margret Harned Alexandria 
Lisa Dawn Harper Clifton 

Molly Harris/Waynesboro 

Douglas Scott Hawkins'Wilmingion. DE 

Jan Hearth Xeuporl News 

Bill Hefele Mechanicsville 

Laurel Heneghan Aniiaiidale 

Annie Leigh Henley Manakin-Sal>ot 

Anne M. HerbstTe'mpie Hills. MD 

AmvJ. Heth L\nbrook. N'^' 
Andrea M. Hill Fl. Behoir 
Mark Hissong \'ienna 
Colleen Hogan \ irginia lieach 
Carol S. Holmes Aiinandalc 
Edwin Vi. Holt \ u gmia Beac li 
Jill-Taylor Hubard Randolph. NJ 

C. Harris Huckabee Lvnchburg 
Yolanda Huey Norfolk 
Kim Hugney Alexandria 
Richard Hulme Herndon 
Dixie L.Jack Portsmoulh 
Bradley Jacobs Oaklon 
Laurence JaffeBlooiiifield. N| 

Patti James Richmond 

Juliajane Jans \ irginia Beach 

Peter M.Jans Stafford 

Christv Jarvis \irginia Beach 

Rhonda Jett Lancaster 

Andrew V.Jewell Silver Springs. MD 

Michael W. Johnson Richmond 

MicheleJohnson .Alexandria 
Norman Johnson (.relna. \'.A 
Pamela S.Johnson Lvnchburg 
Susan M.Johnson Fairfax 

David Holland Johnston Richmond 

Jennifer Jones f .luport. N\ 
ohn Bennett Jones, Junior/Hampton 

Karen Dawn Jones Suffolk 

Tammy L.Jones Williamsburg 

James .■\. Judy Richmond 

.\ndrcw H. Kahl \ienna 

Brian Kane Sudl)ur\. MA 

Eileen Lee Katman C^innaminson. NJ 

Ruth KaU Cainesville. FL 

Frfsliiiu-11 • 285 


Jodv Keenan Manassas 

Irene Elizabeth Kelly /\'icnna 

Christine Marie Kelton/Mailton, N] 

Lora I. Keshishian Potomac. MD 

Eleanor A. Ketchum Iktliesda, MD 

Anoush Kevorkian Richmond 

Elizabeth Marie Keyes A irginia Beach 

RhannaKidwell Richmond 

Jennifer Ann King Ht-ndcrsonx illc. Nt: 

Magon Kinzie \irginia Beach 

Elizabeth B. Kling Alexandria 

John F. Knowles Alexandria 

John J. Koegl, II Stephens (alv. \'A 

Marv Kosko Pitlshuigli. PA 

Denise Kruelle Alexandria 

Jeffrey KrugmanMcl.ean 

Pam Kruliu Columbus. IN 

Mary Pat Kurtz Stamtord. CV 

Peter Lang \'ei(i Beach. FL 

Rick Larrick .Arlington 

Elizabeth LawManassas 

Janet Lawson Uutntries 
. Leftwich (Chesapeake 
Lynn .Ann Leonard Fairfax 
Katherine Leopold .Arlington 
Heidi Lewis .Alexandria 
James E. Lewis tlreat Falls 
Marion M. Li Fairfax 

Christine M. LindsevMidlothian 

Lesin Deming Liskey llari isonburg 

Beth Loudy Kilmarnock 

Janine M. Lowerv A irginia Beach 

Helina W. Lukens \\\ tmeuood, P.A 

Lisa Lutz Kdinburg 

Sara Mabrv Rural Retreat. \'A 

Debbie Maccoll/W elleslev. .MA 

Katherine Macgregor A'irginia Beach 

Donald Mackey'Sudburv. NLA 

Andrea Mardones Santiago, Chile 

Laura Martin/C^ovington 

Amy L. Martsolf/Charlotlesv ille 

Patricia Anne Massard/Menlo Park, CA 

Jane-Marie Masters \\ est Palm Beach. FL 

Cvnthia R. Matera Woodbridge 

Lisa Michelle Matick Peekskill 

David Michael Maxwell Chesapeake 

Melinda May Alexandria 

Laurie Elizabeth Mays Hiland Springs 

Liz McCloskey/McLean 

Ann Meredith McCord A'irginia Beai 

James F. McDaniel Buc kingham 

Deborah McDaniels (.len Buniie. Ml) 

Gabrielle B. McDonald Scittiate. .MA 

Susan McDonald Burke 

S. Blair McGeorge /Ri< hmond 

Ellen McGhee/Knoxville. FN 

Patrick McGrath Gaithersburg, MD 

Manus Kevin McHugh Devon. P.A 

Paula Sue McMillen (hcsapeake 

Janet M. McMinn Nashville. FN 

Martha Louise Meade Staunton 

Mary Ruth Meade Staunton 

Diahann Mears Belle Haven 

286 • Freshmen 


Whats news? 

n preparation tor a 
:]uiz in her government class, Am\ Welty reads the 
Washington Post for the morning's news. But opt- 
ng for the Style section instead of the front page 
nay not be exactly what her professor had in mind, 
rhere is always a chance that he will ask a question 
ibout Mister Rogers. 




M A R G r '- 
'I A R f ; y^ 

Christine Meily/Lebanon 

Gari A. Melchers/A'irginia Beach 

James Merskine Spiinntii'l(l 

Susan Mevers X'ifnii.i 

Hillary Ruth Michaels Norfolk 

{ulie .Miller Homewood. IL 
.isette Misage/ Alexandria 

Diane Mitchell Ric hmond 

Willie H. Mitchell III Annapolis. MD 

Elizabeth .\nne Moliter Springfield 

Suzanne Mongrain liasporl. NN' 

Beth Monin OK 

Marie Montalto ChcsajX'ake 

Catherine MoonKleinmgton. NJ 

Freshmen • 287 


Vicki Moore KkIihichuI 

Mary Kalherine Morgan RoaiKikt- 

Robin Rae Morris I'lKiuosoii 

Katherine Moser FjilsC.liiiich 

Kim Moses I'aik Forest, U 

J. Alec Murphy Falls Chun li 

Thomas MyerSi\V)tlicrvillt.- 

Chandri Navarro/Chapel Hill. NC 

Normal. Nedrow \it[iiui 

Douglass NeiF^sktsMlk-. MD 

Jeff Nelms SmihIiIr-UI 

Deboie Nelson RuIiiikhuI 

Helane Nelson Manassas 

Jane Neste/V'iiginia Beach 

Lvnn Newburv 1 iiK'iln I'.n k. N] 

Will S. Nicklin Wantiiion 

John .Alexis Nimo Ann.iiidale 

Lisa O'Brien liaii|)i)ai;f. NY 

William Ross O'Brien Ru hiiiond 

Sue O'Brien Spi Mii;tK-l<l 

Matt Obuchowski linn 

Timothy Michael O'Conner Couington 

Lisa Allison Ohier Swaiiiiaiioa, NC 

Kristine M. O'Keefe Rcc kville. MD 

Karen I. Olsen Fndiit k. MD 

N. SedefOnder Fail tax 

Joanne Orr Chesit- r 

Beth AnneOverstreet NDi lolk 

Chervl L. Owen Norfolk 

Sandra Ellen Parham Fairfax 

Amy Parker Dover, M.A 

Jeanette Parker Windsor 

Larry Patish Norfolk 

Kathleen Alva Patten Sprinijficld 

Catherine Patterson W ausan, WI 

Bryan Peery Richniorui 

Lori Pepple Rt'sion 

Debbie Perrv \ n^niia Beach 

Frances A. Petres Richmond 

Marv Catherine Phelps F.rie, l'.\ 

Dan Phillips Bouie, MD 

Glenna Phillips/Fairfax 


Noah PiersonMc Lean 

PamelaJ. Piscatelli llolmdel. N] 

Cary Polk X'eiona 

John M. Poma 

Phil Pommerening Mc Lean 

Emmajune Pope/I'etersljurg 


sTuc/y Hall 

hat could be 
more annoying than coming home trom a night of 
studying to finish that jxiper in the pri\acv of vour 
own room, onh to tind that your roommate, for 
whatever reason, has locked you out? Avoiding the 
social scene in vour friendlv hall stud\ lounge is a 
must. Besides, it's Ihursday night and e\eryone 
will be watching Hill Street Blues. So, you settle 
down in the hall and prepare for a long night. 

288 • Freshmen 


James B. Prart Foxboro. MA 
Sandra K. Press Richmond 
Lynn C. Putnam Durham. NC 
Pete Quagliano Richmond 
Shelly Ann Raby Springfield 
Lianne Radell Richmond 
Jo Raffaele Davton. OH 

Mark Bryan Ragland'Richmond 
Sterling RansoneJr.Maihcui 
Anne-Jarrell Raper Richmond 
Christina Rasco Alexandria 
Heidi ReihanspergerMcHenrv, IL 
Susan Anne Reilly Liule Silver. NJ 
Kari L. Renshaw Columbia. SC 

Lesa Marv RiceMechanicsville 
Steve Richard Sterling 
Kathy Richardson Annandale 
Doug Riggan Chesapeake 
Diane Leigh Roberson Springfield 
Amy Renee Roberts l.vnchburg 
Kim Roberts Hanipicm 

Freshmen • 289 


Like father 

ot even his posi- 
tion as college Athletic Director keeps Jim Cope- 
land from his paternal duties. On hand tor a 
Saturday of football at Carv Field, Copeland keeps 
a steady eye on the action and a steadier hand on 
his sideline companion. 

Lisa Robertson Briehiuood 

Suzanne Robinson Biiirhtoii, Ml 

Kenneth Rogich Alexandria 

Heddv Lina Sahakian Slate College, PA 

Cfiristopher D. Sailer Williamsburg 

Karen G. Salmon Saiid\ Hook 

Rebecca Samuel A'ieiina 

Ann M. Santilli Winchester 

Rov Sauberman Fairfax 

Eileen Schechter Burke 

Linda Schooley \ iignua Beach 

Denisejoy Schulke Hamilton 

Matt Seu Williamsburg 

Alison M. Seyler West Allenhurst, X) 

Heather L. Shaw Tulh , ^^ 

Jennifer I. Shingleton Sterling 

Ann Shufflebarger Radlord 

Brian ShuU W inchesler 

David Silber Narherth. PA 

Andria Rose Silver Maiauan, XI 

Lisa Marie Simeone Richard 

David Siren Springfield 

Charles Sisson A'ienna 

William Slatterv Miliord. DE 

Lucinda Snyder \\\thevillc 

William Sodeman I amyja Florida 

Elizabeth Sowers A'ienna 

Artemis Maria SpanoulisA irginia Beach 

290 • Freshmen 


i. .mim 'i.- 

Maria Kave Stevens Roanoke 
Michael t. Stinson Forest 
Cynthia Storer Hampton 
Kathy Suchenski Stamford. CT 
Cornelia Sullivan Alexandria 
Richard Sullivan Glen Head. NV 
Lyn Elizabeth Taber Chester 

Jonathan Tarrant Falls Church 
Monica Tetzlaff \ero Beach. PL 
Karen Thierfelder New Milford. CT 
Mary Elizabeth Thomasoa'Arlington 
Kristel Thombs Fredericksburg 
Jeanette Thompson, \'.A Beach 
Pam Tiffany Naples. FL 

Elizabeth Ann Tinsley Springfield 

Philip D. Tremo Lebanon. N | 

Lisa Ellen Trimboli East N'ortport. NV 

David A. Verner Richmond 

Ken Vikery Uecatur. AL 

Lisa Anne Voneschen'Stonybrook. N"\' 

Renee D. Wade Richmond 

Dan M. Walker, Ir.Aienna 
Chuch Wall Richmond 

tulie Wallace \'.\ Beach 
ulia V. Waller Richmond 
'.. Venson Wallin, Jr. Richmond 
Barbara J. Walters Richmond 
Denise Walton Maitaponi 

Henry Clay Ward, IVMetuchen. NJ 
Renee L. VVard Ledvard. CT 
Puala Warwick Lvnchburg 
Ben Weaver Biuebali, PA 
Julie Weaver Rii hmond 
Kathrvn M. Webb Williamsburg 
Daniel M. Weber .\ihburn 

Linda L. WeberA'irginia Beach 
Susan Weeks Williamsburg 
Karen Sue Weiler N. Massapcqua. N^' 
Robert T. Weissman Chappaqiia, N\' 
Kathleen Welch \S oodbur\ , NJ 
Meredith Whearthv \alhalla. N^■ 
Laura E. Wheeler f airfax 

Carolyn White 'Spring House. Pa 

Laurie L. WhiteMatthews 

Margie White (iloucester Point 

Samuel Wiley White Norfolk 

Susan White Tiiwsoii. MD 

.^nne Brooks Whitworth Charlottesville 

Daryl Kevin Wiggins Poquoson 

Meredith Wilcox/Putnev 
Pamela Wilgenbusch New \'ork. N'^' 
Liz Williams Middlctown. NJ 
Michael F. Willis Lvnchburg 
Laurie .Ann Winner Lonaconing. MD 
Pam Witherspoon Fairfax 
Elizabeth D. Wlodarczak .\nlville 

Lisa Marie Wright New Market 
Mark Brian Wvchulis Silver Spring. MD 
Nancy N. Voung Kansas Citv. NiO 
Sharon R. Young Alexandria 
Susan L. Zaneiti \ irginia Beach 
Debbie Zanfagna F.ills Church 
Kimberly Zieske Mechanicsvillc 

Fic-shliH'll • 291 

/.^,'-. iVX-^ -1.) ^ i ; '^^: ^d^ JU 

292 • Faces 

AcadFmia lost 

JL- he gm down 
the hall savs he has three midterms due luesdav. 
His girlfriend needs an extension on a paper be- 
cause she has two meetings tonight. Her best 
friend has to work foin- nights this week or she 
would help her roommate who can't tvpe a paper 
that was due yesterdav because she has field 
hockev practice e\erv afternoon. For students 
who have fortv-eight hoin- davs. academics al- 
most becomes a hinderance. \'irginia F,llze\ . se- 
nior, takes an afternoon and a quiet spot on 
campus to indulge in what can easilv tie lost in the 
William and Mary tension game — stuch ing. 

Faces • 293 



Jill Ogdcn AcreeMtl.ean 

Jennifer Leslie Adams Alexandria 

Aileen H. Aderton Lvnchburg 

Janice M. Allen Augusia. GA 

Carrie M. Allison Nokes\ille 

Heather R. Ames Hernclon 

Jane R. Anderson Williamsburg 

Karen Anderson/Springfielil 

Lori L. Anderson Manassas 

Patricia M. Anderson Spriiigticlil 

Virginia A. Arata ( harltston, \\ \ 

Sharon Archer AmlRisi. MA 

Arlene Marie Armilla \ ieiuia 

Todd Robert G. Armstrong Ntuport. RI 

Martha Leigh Arnold . Springfield 

Sheila Arries Herndon 

Margaret Ashburn Indianapolis, IN 

Alan Ashworth Ashland 

William P. Atchison Falls Cihun h 

Victoria Avery Alexandria 

Laura J. Avis Arlington 

Benton Bailey Salem 

D. Scott Bailey Nokesv ille 

John Ball Annandale 

Andrea Lvnne Balliette Cape Ann (xnirl. 

Kimberly Kea Barlow \ inton 

Monica J. Baroody Annandale 

Virginia G. Baskett A'lrginia Beach 




Kord Hall Basnight'Chesapeake 

Donna Becker Madison, \\I 

Karen A. Beckwith Newport News 

Amy Victoria Bell Mechanicsville 

Susan West Benefield Roanoke 

William J. Bennett Springtlekl 

Karen E. Berg .-Vrlington 

Shannon Berry Richmond 

Margaret Bickley/Arlingtoii 

Anne Bierman Ohagrm Falls, OH 

David Bisese Virginia Beai h 

Jenny Blackwell Roanoke 

Susan G. Blake'Bena 

Jill Bobbin/Convent Station, NJ 

Kathryn A. Bom Blarkshiirg 

Susan Bowe Williamsbing 

Melissa BowlingHopewell 

Ken Bradleyllampton 

Andrew Brandt Richmond 

Therese Breidenbach Springlield 

Walter Vance Briceland Richmond 

Jennifer L. BrockAVilmington, V)h 

Jeffrey Clarke Brockman I.vnc hburg 

Howard D. Books Richmond 

Nancy Brooks Rk hmond, IN 

Gigi Brown L\nchhurg 

Heather Brown (ireenville, SC 

Tracy Brownlee/Fairfax 

294 • Sophomores 


Sandra Brubaker Philadelphia. PA 

Garv Bryant Nonh Grafton, MA 

William M. Budd Alexandria 

Laura Buechner Manassas 

Lavonne Burger Hampton 

Jan Bureess Capron 

Colleen P. Burke/Scituate. MA 

Sharon Burks Richmond 

Thornton G. Bumette. L\ iichburg 

Cara Jane Burton Nassawadox 

Anne Bynum I airtax 

Jennifer Beth Campbell Berwyn, PA 

James Cason Malverne. W 

Toni Suzane Chaos/ Lynchburg 

Auson L. Chappie Lake Placid. W 
Paul H. Chopman \iiginia Beach 
Elizabeth Christopher Pembroke East, 

David A. Clark/Princeton Jet., NJ 
Emily A. Clark Richmontl 
.\manda Clements Ll\ ermore. CA 
Karen Ann Close \'ienna 

Rebecca Cobert/Falls Church 
Rob Coble \irginia Beach 
Laurie .\nn Cogswell .Arlington 
W. Christopher Cole Richmond 
Scott C. Commander \ irginia Beach 
Scott Compton .Mexandria 
Melissa D. Conner .Alexandria 




Colonial escape 

-K^^.^ oiiiniuniiig with 
the tourists in Colonial Williamsburg can provide a 
nice escime froni acadeinit pressures. As Novem- 
ber and December had unseasonlv warm tempera- 
tures and a reduction of the number of tourists, 
Jenny Lewis takes an afternoon ride in the un- 
crowded restored area. 

Sophomores • 295 


Old Campus dorms 

alking ()\cr to 
Landrum to share his packajjfc with a tiiend. 
Chandlers resident Dan Lane uses the convenient 
walkway between the two dorms. Unlike anv other 
dorms on campus, Jefterson, Barrett, Chandlers, 
and Landrum are all connected by covered side- 
walks — an attribute much appreciated dmiuir the 
rainv davs of winter. 

296 • Sophomores 


1 r . > »♦' 

TWO a 



Nancv Copeland Suifolk 
Margaret R. Corcillo Xonvalk. CT 
Diana Lynn Cordovana Chesapeake 
Joseph 6. Cornea Danville 
Susan L. Cousins WiUiamsburg 
Marj' Coutes Richmond 
Katharine Covert Centreville, MD 

Jen Cox Richmond 
1. Scott Craig Cincinnati. OM 
Tom P. Crapps/Gainesville. FI. 
Julia L. Critcnfield \'icnna 
Colleen Marie Crowley Vienna 
Gregg A. Crump Blue Bell, PA 
Kevin K. CullatnerAVillianisburg 

Lauren Cunningham Richmond 
Betsv Danburv NIcLcan 
Mary J. Daniel Suftolk 
Lisa Lee Daniels Arlington 
Philip A. Davis Massapequa. N\' 
Suian Davis Richmond 
Kathrvn Dacker \ icnna 

Richard Decker/Roanoke 
Jamie E. Demaio \irginia Beach 
John Dennis Norfolk 
R. Scott Devers Williamsburg 
Sheila Diggs Lawrencevillc 
Annemarie Dinardo Havmarkct 
Martha Ann Dixon Lvnchburg 

Laurie Dobbins \ irginia Bea( h 

Kathleen Doherty Massaix-qiia Pai k, N\' 

Sharon Linda Doherty Hopewell 

John S. Donohue Fairfax 

Adam C. Dooley Newport News 

Thomas Douglas Cotlett 

Megan P. DowdSeverna Park. MD 

Ron Downing 'Midlothian 
Ellen Duffv Annapolis, MO 
Marie Dulfaghan Chesapeake 
Karen Dunkle Hummelstown. P.\ 
Karen Dziedzic Woodbridge 
Gisele Echalar .Arlington 
J. Kimberly Eckert V irginia Beach 

Bart Edmunds'Roanoke 

Carol Epling .Salem 

Linda \. Falk \ irginia Beach 

Maryellen Farmer Danvcrs. M.\ 

Terry Farris Saliville 

.\llison Farwell Alexandria 

Martha L. Feathers Hampton 

Kimberly .\nn Fiers/ .Arlington 
Kathv Fillippone Houston. T\ 

teff fish \\ ifliamsburg 
eff Fisher t larks Sunnnit. P.-\ 
eannie Flaherty .Scvcrna Park. MO 
oan Carol Folzenlogen Si)ringl'ield 
lonnie Fossum t nlonial Ileignis 

.Alexandra Frances Riverside. CT 
Mark Minobu Fukuda Springileld 
Laura Beth Fuqua Virginia Beach 
James Gardiner V Unkers. N^' 
David .\. Gardner Springlield 

Julia Tisdale Garrett .Alexandria 
oan Gavaler I'iiisburgh. P.A 

Sophomoie.s • 297 



Julie G«dro Newport News 

Lisa George New Castle. PA 

Christine E. Gergely Newport News 

Deirdre Gerken'Reston 

Ranu Ghatak/Richmond 

Lyons Arthur Gilbert Atsugi, Japan 

Sherry Leigh Gill/Hopewell 

Alan Stephen Gillie/Richmond 

Susan Lynn Ginger A'irginia Beach 

Karen Jessne Gladola/Rkhmond 

Debra Glasgow/Richmond 

Harold M. Goldston/Richmond 

Michele R. Golembiewski Norfolk 

Phyllis Ellen Goodwin Sttrling 

Peter Jegi Gordon \irj{iiiia Beach 

Susan Gordon/Bristol 

Mary Kav Gorman Richmond 

Laura Gould/Sterling 

Lillian A. Graves Williamsburg 

Julie Geer'Saleni 

Kimberly Rene Gregg Ruckville. MD 

Michelle Y. Grigg \'irgiiiia Beach 

Jennifer Jeanne Gross/Vienna 

Karen Lee Gross/Bel Air, MD 

Lorraine A. Groves/Concord. NH 

Virginia Groves I.os Alamos, NM 

Janet Grubber Great Mills, MD 

Nancylew Guarnier'Virginia Beach 

298 • Sophomores 


Crowing class sizes 


ack in high school 
prospective students were attracted to William and 
Mary by James Blair pamphlets advertising the Col- 
lege as having a small student/professor ratio. Al- 
though this is still predominatelv the case, as each 
freshmen class grows in number, large lecture halls 
are becoming increasingly full (the acerage class size 
was 1,150 for the freshmen, and the upperclasses 
following behind in the 1050 range) 

Kari Guillen W'oodhridgf 

Jennie Gundersen Point Pleasant. NJ 

Kim Haines Wiiu hester 

Breck Hall Isiuliljurg 

Stephen M.Hall naiivillc 

Terry Hall Iiulfan He.ul, Ml) 

Steven M. Hancock Piiic\ River 

John W. Harman Bia( ksl)uig 
Elizabeth Harris Waviiesboio 
Marcic B. Harrison flainsboro. NJ 
Janice Marie Harrup ( ounlaiul 
Mark EInathan Haskell SpringlRld 
Catherine A. Hauer Frecierii k. MD 
Daniel Head PiUcimac. MD 

Beth Henry Chaiitillv 
Diana Hewlett Wavncsboro 
S. Jeanette Hilbish Reston 
Craig Hillegas \\ illianisburg 
Karin Hillenbrand A'irginia Beach 
Bobby Hines.Jr. Stonev Creek 
Lorac Hinetz. .Slaiilord. CA 

Bradford D. Hirschy/Alexandria 
Bonnie F. Hobson Rii bmond 
Horace Pope Holden.Jr. Rosweli. GA 
Jennifer Holt Laiiral, MD 
William Honaker Corington 
Grace M. Honich Newport News 
Laura Hopkins Danville 

Sophomores • 299 


Pamela Huward I l.iiiipiiui 

Susan Gail Howe W l.alayctte. IN 

Tanva Hranowsky Richinoiul 

Wei-Mine Hsu Riihmoiid 

Mikki Hubbard Wiiuhcster 

Susan Kent HudginsWillianisbui g 

Karen M. Hunt \'irginia Beai h 

James D. Hunter Alixaiidiia 

Scott J. Hunter Ailinjiloii 

Elizabeth Hutcheson Aniiaiidalf 

Rebekah L. Hydon Pitisl'iilcl, MA 

Laura Ingram Nashville, TN 

Lisa C. Ingrassia At liiimoii 

Dwayne A.Jackson I'lincllvillc 

i». - 

I IIP I ■ 

(KSSi^S^? i.^'.^sTiTtv , 


Academic butterflies "[W^- 

e\v people under- 
stand the butterflies that float arouncl in student 
stomachs. Hours of studying for an exam or writ- 
ing a paper ]3roduces a nerxous anxietv that ne\er 
really goes away until the grade is known. Sopho- 
more Diane Desmond decides looking over a re- 
turned paper is more important than going to her 
next class. 

300 • Sophomores 



' V, . 







Thomas F. Jensen Riser side, CT 
Dayna Kecia Johnson/ Saluda 
Thomas P.Johnson, III Suffolk 
Hiawatha Johnson, Jr. Waverlv 
Kerke .\. Johnson LMichburg 
Kimberlv Johnson Williamsburg 
Majorie Johnson, Chesterfield 

Anthony F. Jones/Fairfax Station 

C. Kevin Jones Arlington 

Julie Ann Jones (ioode 

Marv Willis Jones Cimberland, MD 

Sri Anggreni Kamayana'Newport Nc 

Anne Marie Karch .Arlington 

Jamie Kater PiKiuoson 


-t^.-- v.- 


■^- >v 

Kaulfers-D. McCee 

Joy Celina Kaulfers Midlolhiaii 

Annene Marie Keams Williamsburg 

John David Keating Falls Church 

Catherine Kelly Somerset. N) 

Mark A. Kelso Piltsburgh. PA 

Katherine G. Kennedy Davton. OH 

Laurie Kerns; Blacksburg 

Shelley Kindred/Alexandria 

D. Brooke Kirk longmeadow, MA 

Edward G. Koch, II Arlington 

Mary K. Koch Dulurh. NIN 

Susan Koenig Mouin Prospect, IL 

Maryanne Kondracki Great Falls 

Terrence W. Koontz/Virginia Beach 

Marks. Koschmederlpper Nfarltxiro. MD 

Nancv Ellen Krafft Alexandria 

Tracey Leigh Krautheim .\lexaiidria 

Margee Kebs Ridgefield, CV 

Lisa M. Krizan, Burke 

Valerie Lynne Krowe Mount Kisco. N^' 

Bart M. Lacks Randolph 

Karen Lacy/McGuire AFB. NJ 

Robert C.E. Lanev Chesapeake 

Benjamin H. Langmaid Falls Church 

Leslie Lautenslager Alexandria 

Kimberly Lebo Burke 

Margarette V. Leite E. Providence, RI 

Ellen Louise Lewis/Hampton 

Kathlene Lewis \ienna 

Sandy K. Lewis A'irginia Beach 

Stephanie L. Levland Washington Crossing, 


Anne Lim Fairfax 

Diane R, Limm Lancaster, PA 

Jeanne Lindner Charlottesville 

Todd T. Lindsley Penn Van, N^ 

Caria LinvilleAVilliamsburg 

Gregory T. Locastle Dovlestown. P.X 

Rebekah Burch Loker Williamsburg 

Thomas Payne LongTimber\ ille 

Jill Elizabeth Longmire Cherrv Hill, NJ 

Eva J. Lopdrup Florence, SC 

Michael J. LorchClifton Park, N^■ 

Al Lucas '\'orktown 

Kristin W. Ludington Stamford, CT 

Heather A. MacDonald Melville, NV 

Kathleen Mackin Sandwich, .M.A 

Claudia Mader .Mechanicsville 

Martha Helena Madero New York, N\' 

Amy Hayes Mason/ Rumsin, NJ 

Amy Lynn Marschean^'Svosset, NY 

Gabriela .Marin Williamsburg 

Joe Matteo .\udobon. P.\ 

Perry Anne Matthews Chase Citv 

Susan Maybury Tampa, FL 

Jeffrey T. Mayer Wallingford, P.A 

Diann'e L. Mc'Call/Havertown, PA 

CaraS. McCarthy Rockville, MD 

Martin McClanan \irginia Beach 

Beverly McCollum Charles Citv 

Scott Stanawav McCrae Redbank, .N 1 

Leiefi McDaniel .\rden, NC 

BrianJosephMcGahran honkers, NY 

Douglas P. McGee .-Mexandria 


302 • Sophomores 

Sweating in the stands 

^^-^ and members 

know a differently feelina; concerning football 
games than the fans or e\en the plavers — heat. 
Dressed in close collars and heavy material, mem- 
bers sit in the sun feeling glad that thev used Dial. 
Bass drummer Mark Thenanos guards against the 
sun with a pair of mirroed shades during a forma- 







J. McGee-Milkey 

John Divine McGte, III l.ookoul Mm.. 1 N 

Margaret A. McGovem/Bronx. NV 

Sarah P. McGregor'Ooliinibia. SC 

Colleen A. McKee Kiiiloiig. PA 

Kevin John McLaughlin Newtown, PA 

Michael McManus Alexandria 

David McMenamin/Hartwood 

Anthonv McNeal/Haniptoii 

Janet E. McNulty (li illont, PA 

Christopher Megale I- 1 ccport. N^' 

Douglass E. Mercado SpringficUi 

Thomas E. Meyers Norfolk 

Daniel Lawrence Michael Arlington 

Steven W. Milkey/Kensigmon, CT 

304 • Sophomores 


Belinda E. Miller Round Hill 
Hunter Milliean Charlestown. S(; 
Thomas M. Mistele Hollins 
Patricia Ellen Mitchell Sparta. N j 
Debra Lee Mohler Hernuon 
David A. Montuori Allentown. PA 
Betty Moore Suffolk 

Pegey Moore/Wiliamsburg 
Kimberly B. Moosha/Vireinia Beach 
James Michael Moreland/Alexanclria 
Kendra Morgan Wilmington, DE 
Eric Kenneth Morrison Potoinat, MU 
John Flood Mortin'Metairie, LA 
Alisa Mullens/Herndon 

Sandra L. Muller rliornton. PA 
Susan Ann MurdockyGreat Falls 


Beyond text books 

oiiiti; bcNoiid 
text books, "active" academic s constitutes a large 
part of a students learning. Whether in a C-heiii 
lab, an art studio, or an archaeology dig, students 
had an opportunity to experience education out- 
side of Swem Library. 

|an SinKclui[\ 

Sophomores • lM)5 


Douglas Murphy Hillsborough. NC. 

Melissa Muse'Hainpton 

Bonnie L. Neal'Ohcsapeakf 

Elizabeth Tankard Neal Fianktown 

John D. Neary Sionv Point. N'\' 

Karin Jean Neider Naplfs. Italv 

John G. Nettles Stci ling 

Anne Nevlud/Fairtax 

Cara Allison Newman Fairfax 

Lynn Newton N'tw Canton. \'T 

Edwin Creighton Nichols Red Oak 

Jody Norris \ irginia Ueach 

Paula Nugent Falls Church 

Kevin C. O'Keefe Rockville, MD 

Elizabeth O'Brien Fidgefield. CT 

Nancy Jean O'Brien St Petersburg. FL 

Fred Oeline Havelock. N'C 

Julie O'Neill New Canaan. CT 

Silvia Cristina Otto Port Washington. \\' 

Brandon Gerald OwenMidlothian 

Robert G. Owens/Hampton 

Deborah Packman Rockville Center, .\\' 

Joan PalmerMcLean 

Guy K. Palmes .\rlington 

Elizabeth H. Parker Springfield 

Susan L. Pasteris I'lttsburgli, P.\ 

Joe Pastore Reston 

Sandy Pastrick/Lexington. K\ 

Suzanne Pattee/Fairfax 

Kirk Payne/Danville 

Pamela E. PearsallX irginia Beach 

Mason A. Peay A'irginia Beach 

Michael Arthur Pemberton Richmond 

Penny Pennington \\ averh 

Melonie R. PerperMcLean 

Donna L. Perry/Richmond 

Monica Leah Perry/Pauling. \^' 

James Howard Peterson/Union Bridge. Md 

David L. Petree'Columbus. OH 

Dwavne Petty Highland Springs 

Harris J. Pezzella/A'irginia Beach 

Sharon K. Philpott/Salem 

Lori Pickinpaugh Falls Church 

Betsy PoweirXeuport News 

Katherine E. Powell/\'ienna 

Michael K. Powell Fort Leavenworth, KS 

Tracie Prillaman Collinsville 

Melanie Pugh/Washington. DC 

Lydia Rose Pulley/Greenville, SC 

Barbara Louise Quinn'Old Brookeville. \\' 

Colleen Marea Quinn/Lorton 

Elizabeth Raddav New \'ork. N'\' 

Moria RaftertyCreat Falls 

James Ramsay .-Mexandria 

Thomas Rapp AVevers (^ave 

Kenneth Francesco Rapuano Lorton 

Janet L. Reed l.vnchburg 

Robin Renwick Burke 

Janice Samuelle Reuben .Sumter. S(' 

Karen Renee Richardson Richmond 

Colleen Roche Wooster. OH 

Valerie Roeder/Campbell Hall. N'\' 

Roger C. Roy, Jr. /Fairfax 


306 • Sophomores 


Wendy Susan RudolphMuncie. IN 
Teresa L. Russo Portsmouth 
Suzanne R. Schaeffer/Cornwall. PA 
Susan J. Scharpf C^hesapeake 
Valerie Schiefer Chesapeake 
Gretchen Schmidt (loncord. MA 
Lisa Schmitt X'irginia Beach 

Gigi Schneppat, Jr./Tiffan, OH 
Monizue Schoonmaker/Norfolk 
Lawrence W. Schott WOodbridge 
Herb A. Schreifer \irginia Beach 

Jo- Anne Schueller'Gaithersburg, MD 
ulie Ann Scott Warsaw 
AnnB. SearleBath.ME 

Cultural events 

Jthough the town 
of Williamsburg lacks entertainment outlets, the 
(College oilers a wide varictv of cultural events. 
Sponsored b) the International Circle and the Asia 
and Africa Society, the Kalipayan dancers and 
singers performed at the Campus ('enter dining 
their eight month tour of the L'niled States. 

Stiphoniores • W/ 


Janell A. Sewell WilintUf. II 
Mehul Shah 1 laiiiplon 
Nan Chanley C:htsshiie, CT 
Melinda Shelor/Stuart 
Tonya Shirey Hon Air 
Lola J. Singletary/vVashingotn, DC. 

Tracv Sinnott RichiiKiiul 

Katherine E. Slatten I.atavette. C.A 

Darren SledjeskiC'.eiUervillc 

Cynthia G. Smith Cary. NC 

liwieht E. Smith I.eesburg 

Jennv C. Smith Roi ky Mimnl 

Suzanne Snowden \irginia Btatli 

Kym Snyder Ai lingKiii 

Victoria Sorongon Kllicint Ciu. Ml) 

Dianna J. Spence Noi l()lk 

Rebecca A. Spragens Lebanon. K\ 

Maria A. Stamoulas Fail lax Station 

Kathleen Lewlis SteeleWilniingtoii, DE 

Angela Stephanos/Norfolk 

James K. Stewart Falls C:huith 

Jenniver Lynn Stweart'Richmond 

Mary E. St. George/Portsniouth 

Kevin D.Stocker/Buike 

Melvin Stone t:liesterrield 

Janet Lynn Stotts/ Richmond 

Diana L. Street College Park. MD 

Cheryl Sutterfield/Corning. NV 
Chrissy Takemori/Alexandria 




William and Mary's backyard 

JL jUk^l the heart of 
Old Campus, the Sunken Gardens offers a large 
area for students to release academic tensions. A 
Quiet place to study, a casual setting for a game of 
football or frisbee. or a place to talk with friends, 
the Gardens act as the back) ard for William and 

308 • Sophomores 



Karyn Tancredi Stroudsburg, PA 
Laura Elizabeth Tanner'Bowie, MD 
James W. Taylor Richmond 
NancvJ. Taylor West Milford. NJ 
Joyce Terhune Sandston 
Dennis ThackerMadison Heights 
Lisa Thacker Richmond 

Terry Thimsen/Richmond 
Timothy A. Thomas/Sterling 
Ward Thomas West Point. N^' 
Margaret H. Thompson Richmond 
Pamela Thonipson Fairfax 
Raiford Hall Thompson Quinton 
Zandra Thompson Williamsburg 

Scott Ticknor Williamsburg 

Stephen James Toven Eastchester. N^' 

Debra Turner Highland Springs 

Rayna Lee Turner Richmond 

Ann Leslie Tuttle Irvington 

Vida Ugincius Fredericksburg 

Mary Ruth Uhrig Chester 

Scott Ukrop Richmond 

Doug Updegrove Richmond 

Simonne Valenti Falls Church 

Diana K. Vandekamp Old Greenwich, CT 

Dave V'annort ( nlumbia. SC 

Lisa R. Vaughan Pulaski 

Bruce David Vemer/Lutherville, MD 


Sophomores • 309 


Christine Marie Villa Sioiiv Point, NY 

Jody Lynn Vitale/l.vnchburg 

Amelie L. Von Ludwig From Royal 

Howard Otto Wachsmann, Jr. Sconv Creek 

liristen Wagner Schweinfurt, West Germaiiv 
Rachel S. Walker/Staunton 
Stacey L. Walker/Hanover 

Colleen Walsh Audubon, P.\ 

Rebecca Jeanne Ward l.edyaid. CI 

David L. Warren Richmond 

Fran Weaver/SufTolk 

Cynthia A. Webb Sangei , IX 

Amy Welty St. Petersburg, FL 

Lisa Wenneslieimer W'oodbridge 

Ellen M. Wente Bedford 

Lori Westbrook Richmond 

Anne C. Weybright \okes\ ille 

Janet P. Whaley Herndon 

Roy Whitehurst/Viemia 

James M. Whitney, Jr./Arlington 

Sandv Whitworthcliarlottesville 

310 • Sophomores 



Rodnev T. Willett/Airginia Beach 

Grace M. Williams/Hampton 

James Williams Richmond 

Marv Ellen Williford'Richnioiid 

Lindsev Willis Ailanta, C.A 

Jeni Wilsoa Fairiax 

Karen Anne Wilson/Clearwater. FL 

Sharon Patricia Winn/Vienna 
Rhonda C. Winstead'Richmond 
Susan Winstead Springfield 
Elizabeth Wiseman Danville 
Tracy Wolf lanipa, FL 
Julie Woodring Granville. OH 
Gail Wright'Endicott, ^'^■ 

Kellv F. Wright'Concinnati. OH 
Rachel Wright SLiffolk 
Tracey C. Wright Earlvsville 
James Otis Young, Jr. Clarksville 
Marsha Youngblooa Arden. N'C 
Helen Zink Kinjj {ieorge 
David Zuber/Cranston, Rl 

The burningoi the Wig 

.11 I wanted was a 
tuna sandwich. Approaching the counter I noticed 
tlames jumping from the grill. This isn't an open 
pit barbecue, I thought. Ken Smith asked me how 
my trip to North (-arolina was and I thought the 
Wig is burning down and the girl asked for my 
order and I thought maybe something should be 
done. I told her she had a fire in the kitchen. She 
said they were getting a fire extinguisher and I 
thought it might be too late and Ken Smith caught 
on to the emergency at hand and I thought it best jo 
skip the tuna. The Wig remained closed for most of 

Soplioniores • ;^ 1 I 



Ginger Abbott Falls Cluiich 

Carl E. Adkins, III Norfolk 

Steven M. Adkins/C.ate Ciiv 

Michelle Albert \'ir|>iiiia Beach 

Kimberlv Albertson Amiaiulalc 

Alfred Albertson Allavisia 

Susan AllanKalls Cluin h 

Billy AIIen)V\'illiamsbuig 

Brian John Alleva/Fairfax 

Gregory P. Althans (liagiiii Falls. OH 

John-Mark Amber AiiiIkisi 

Rob Anderson Roaiicikc 

Brad Angevine Ric liniotui 

Andrew Applewhaitejamaica, N'\' 

Joanna Lee Ashworth/\ai kley. PA 

Seden Atesoz Isiaiilnil. I'liikev 

Cindy Avolo Airyiiiia Btai h 

Susana Bacallao Ai lingloii 

Sherry Baer Clusancakc 

John Baiocco \ iigiiiia Beach 

Susan Ball I ampa, FL 

Karen Bambereer/Oak Ridge. TN 

Jo-.4nne Barakos U'esi Il.intord, CT 

Cindy Barker Altxaritli la 

Dena Barnes \\ hue Si<jiie 

Jennifer Barr Sirashiirg 

Lisa Bartlett Newport News 

Kathv Batenhorst/New \(>\k. W 



On the lookout 

hen studying, 
anything can he a distraction. Scoping is one f"a\()r- 
ite exercise in procrastination. Old Dominion resi- 
dents Gary Bland and John Painter go to extremes 
to prolong their double-take. 

312 •Juniors 



B. Scott Baum Hopewell 
Dabnev Beadless Richmond 
Mark 6. BeasleyMechanicsville 
Robert L. Beckwith Newport News 
Elizabeth BengstonAVvomissinR. PA 
John E. Berger Reston 
Steven Bishop Williamsburg 

Linda Rose Black'Manassas 
Lucy Blevins Hopewell 
Lewlie Bones Richmond 
Eric M. Bowen Springfield 
Lori Jeanne Boyce Woodstock 
Amy Boyer Midlothian 
James P. Brady/Arlington 

Victor Kary Branch Dewiii 

David Brand Alexandria 

T. Scott Brazil Chesapeake 

George G. Bready, Jr. Williamsburg 

Greg Briscoe Curbm. KV 

Diane C. Broach Mechanic sville 

VV'.F. Brodnax, IV Frederiksted, \irgin Is. 

Clair Brooks'Mechanicsville 
Brad Broughton Virginia Beach 
Laurel Anne Brown Wevmoiilh. M.\ 
Laurie Brown Williamsburg 
Roxanne T. Brown ( romwcll. CT 
Jeanie Gillett Browning Kiiswell. GA 
Jonathan Burchard McLean 



Pam Burkeholder Harrisonburg 
Lisa Burmeister Newark. DL 
Ellen K. Burton Rii linioiid 
.\lison Bvnum Kaiit.ix 
Theresa Cabano Lincolnshire. IL 
Paul R. Cabe Wavnesboro 
Patty Canonico Abington 

Huyen V. Cao Alexandria 
John Carbone Arliiigion 
Rebecca Inez Carlin 1 louston, T\ 
Michael Thomas Caughey A'irginia Beaili 
Melissa J. Chai Ou.ikcnown. P.-\ 
Patricia Chamberlin Orange 
Su.san Chamlee' Mclean 

Christopher L. Chatten Arlington 

David L. Christensen Shon 1 till. N| 

Jay Christie W illi.imsburg 

Lisa Marie Clark Ri( hmond 

Judith L. Clarke W in/ 

Patrick R. Clcarv, III .Mexandria 

David Coffman \ irginia Beach 

Jeffrev R. Cole/Richmond 

Russell V. Coleman. III'Madison Hts. 

Susan Conn S.iU in. OH 

Nicholas Conte \'ii gmia Beach 

Michael Cook Ncupoii News 

Joann Theresa Coppola Danville 

Camille Cormier/Springfield 

Juniors • 313 


Thomas Corsi/Lanchastei . PA 

Lourdes CosioMiami. Kl. 

Kevin A. Couehlin ( )Iih\ . M 1) 

Michael Cousins SiKcr Spiiiins. MD 

Gary Cowling Williainsbui i; 

Elain Craghead Spi inglkkl 

Donald R. Crigger \ii giiiia Bt-ac li 

Brian]. CuthrellDainillc 

Dabney Carr Siilfiilk 

Catherine A. Dalton Duxhiin 

Jim Daniels. Clicsici 

Cvnthia Anne Dantescher Marrieita. (JA 

Carolyn Daughters Boii An 

Barbara L. Davis I rtilti nk, MI) 

Jeffrey Deal I in.i\ 

Linda Delong 1 alU ( liui< h 

John E. Denson Akxandiia 

Thomas A. Deornellas Kaii lax 

SndraJ.DesilvioW Bldonifield, MI 

Terry Jo Devers Philonioiil 

Dina Dicenzo ('oiaopolis. PA 

Katherine Dodge Floience, SC: 

Elizabeth R. Dolan Falls Church 

David W. Dowler Sabillasville 

Mary Elizabeth Drain/Falls Church 

Jean Drennan Falls ("huicli 

Karen Dudley Hnldeu. MA 

Pamella Dunn Fairlax 

Travis M. Ebel RtMcm 

Paige B. Edeburn \icc\illf, Fl. 

Mary Edgette HainpHiii 

Victoria Lynn Edward Sniiihlitkl 

Gregory W. Edwards Alexandria 

Hillevi Einsein AnnaiidaU- 

John Elser A itima 

Jane F. Ephrussi/Kinnelon. N | 


Like father, like son 

-M^ oised as U VA clergy 
associates, Ben Lowe comments on the progression 
of Sister Joe Cornett's pregnancy. At the PiKA Hal- 
loween party, brothers were encouraged to wear 
outlandish costumes in celebration of tne holiday. 


314 •Juniors 

Juniors •SIB 


Michelle C. Espejo \ ii i;iiii.i Bc.u li 

Lori Etkin 

Jane Evans WcMfitUl. N| 

Katherine T. Evans Ru linioiid 

Odette Fadoul Ku\c Idiibti, li.imc 

Kristin Erin Faria I l.impton 

Mark Thomas Ferris Sterling 

Ian Findley; Hampton 

David Finnegan Wellcsltn 

Cynthia R. Fisher Rii.uiokf 

John P. Fitzpatrick Ai IImi;I(iii 

John Bradford Flecke \\ v< kott. \| 

Lisa Lynn Foley Nit. Sidnt\ 

George W. Foreman' Rii hnuind 

Bob Forgrave C.i fat Falls 

Susan R. French Mii h.irmsMlIf 

Debbie Frey Maxwell AKB. AI. 

Susan Frier Htiiiltrsoin lllc, NC 

Lisa A. Fuccella Laliska. PA 

Deborah Fuess QuaktTs\illc. I'A 

Barbi Gallini Riiliniond 

Charles T. Gamble, Jr./Delanco, N J 

David S. Garland Willianisbiirg 

RobGarnett I \.iiis\ille. In 

Debbie Garrett 13ucna \ista 

Tammy V. Garrett New poll News 

Gail Gasparch.Spiinntield 

Marion C. Gengler Liii ust \alle\ . N \ 

Under pressure 

.^ JL. whole semester's 
worth of reading to do in two days. Five papers due 
next week. A huniongous research project due to- 
morrow. Harried and sleep-sacrificing students 
flock to the lihrarv, tr\ing to c ram in all the work 
that had been put off. Sucldenh, its the end of the 
semester, and the papers and piohlems can no 
longer be ignored. 

316 • Juniors 


Maureen Giles Daiuille 

William GimpleAtlantic Highland. N ) 

Christine Gingery Leesberg 

Paul Elliott Golder Chantilh 

Julie Anne Goldstein Richmond 

Stephen J. Gonzalez Sterling 

Rodolfo J. Grandos/McLean 

Jeanie Grant Falls Church 

Molley Sue Greene/Manins\ illc 

Brent Greenwald Louisville, KV 

Gail Greer ( hai lotte 

Susan Boldin Greer Pciersburg 

Kimberly Anne Grehl Chappaqua, W 

Maureen A. Grey Si. .\lbans. N i 

Vanessa Wynne Griffith/Neu port News 

Jeffrey Scott Grist Lexington 

John Scott Groft Springfield 

Laura Elizabeth Groom t:herr\ Hill. N| 

Margret J. Gula .\lexandria 

Larry Martin Gunter'N'eupon News 

Lynne Gur Winchester 

Christine Hadjigeorge West Islip. N^' 

Catherine E. Hainer Airginia Beach 

Robert Haislip W illianisburg 

Robin L. Haley Roanoke 

Mark J. Hall S'nnihfield 

Christopher A. Hambelton Springfield 

Priscilla Ann HanncockA'irginia Beach 



Diane Elizabeth Hansen Wcslbiuok, ( 1 

Robert I.. Harris Rkhmoiiil 

Elizabeth Harrison Aulnim. Al 

David Hart y.illsC'.liui I h 

Tammy Harwood (iloiucsu i 

J. Michael Hawkins Xewpoii Ncuv 

Alison Hawley Crieenwich. (. 1 

EdwardJ. Healey/Springfield 

Randy Heflin'C.eiitrcvillf 

Ute Heidenreich Sinmcii, West (;tMiiKin\ 

Lvnne Helms (.h;n lotiesville 

Ivaren M. Hensler Manassas 

Robert P. Hesse C.ciKva. Swit/filaiid 

Hilarie Hicks (Gloucester 

Gretchen C. Hines Sai; Harboi . ^^ 

Michael Hobbs Sullolk 

Diane Marie Hoekstra Oakland, \) 

Chelene E. Holmes rrovidtiKC Koigf 

Scott G. Holmes \iska\una, \'V 

Monica Vernetta Hopkins/ Kenbiid^e 

Sharon E. Horner Henderson. N(; 

Alison K. Horrocks/Resion 

Tereasa House Richmond 

Tyler M. Hudson \'iigilina 

Lance Lee Humphries Howell. Ml 

John T. Humphries .Annandale 

Mary L lida/Stei ling 

Heidi Marie' Ingram/Fairfax 

Allison A. Irvin Alexandria 

Adam F. Ivey, HI Williamsburg 

George F.Jack.Jr. Williamsburg 

Audrey Y.Jackson .\rliTigton 

Julia S. Jackson Max Meadows 

M. Rodgers Jacobs Springfield 

Eric R. Jaha Fittsburgli, PA 

Mark C.James; Norfolk 

Gregory M.Jamison Wilmington. DE 

Tom Jarvie Springfield 

Ellen Jeffery HNatlsville. MD 

Denise Johnson/ Vienna 

Janet E.Johnson/Nathalie 

Justma M.Johnson/Arlington 

Kristine Johnson 'Glen Ellvn, IL 

Monica Johnson/Vienna 

Valerie Anne Johnson Fort Lee 

Deborah C. Jolly Dosw el 

Dan J. Tordanger Ridgewood. N_ 

Jennifer Mary JoyceHarrisonburg 

VV'illiam Henry Joyner Raleigh. NC 

Bruce KalkWilliamsburg 

Khy KaupelisA'orklown Heights, \V 

Judy L. Kavjian 1 laverford. P.A 

Herbert Kaylor Lorton 

Colleen P. Kearns \\ illiamsburg 

Bernard D. Keavney Streltord. tngland 

Patricia Kfeen/Hopewell 

Kendall Scott Kerby Wavnesboro 

Tracy L. Kerr Sterling 

Diane Elise Kindrick Free Union 

Michael Dean King San Pedro. CA 

P. Ken Kipps I larrisonbur 

David James Kiracofe Nortol 

Susan Frances Kirby N'irginia Beach 

318 •Juniors 


Anne Kathryn Kirk. Pittsburgh, PA 
Doug Klein Chesapeake 
Ann Cameron Kolmer/Salem 

Ginnv Kost'Camp Hill. PA 
Karen L. Kramer Aiigiuia Beacli 
Timothy A. Kruse/A'ienna 

Ana John AiliugtDii 
PhilLandes/Balliiiinie, MD 
Rebecca Leigh Landes/Chuithvillt 

James R. Langston, Jr. Newport 

John W. Lannen/\'ienna 
Teresa Layne/E\ ingion 


^ 4 


Anne Marie Leaf/Washington. !).( '■ 

Ung Lee/Ai hiigton 

Diane Leite/E. Providence. Rl 

Apollo Leong'Fiedeiicksbuig 
Charlotte Lerch/McLean 
Leslie Levy/Blackstoiie 

Jennifer Lewis/New pot t News 
Nancv Lee Lex Not folk 
Paul Lightner Siaumou 

D.B. Linka S|)riiigrielfl 
Jennifer A. Lissfelt Bonn. 

West C.einiain 
George Logan I'lilaski 

Booked up 

t's back to school 
again. Time to move in. choose classes, spend 
money, wait in hue. The beginning of the se- 
mester was always signalled by long lines at the 
bookstore: people with pilesoi books, sore arms 
and, once past the cash registers, barren bank 
accounts. Despite a continual escalation in book 
prices, necessitv compelled students to pav the 

Ken Lovko Poiisiiiouth 
Benjamin F. Lowe, Jr. I)aii\ ilk- 
Nancy All Lowery l.exingl"" 

juniors • ;U9 



Mark Beavers 

A colonial perspective 

T ▼ i 1 1 i a m s b 11 r g 
exudes colonialism, in a kind of contrived way. Its 
costumed attendents smile and spew forth historic 
trivia (for the tourists), the streets are clean (there 
are a lot fewer horses these days), the houses are 
well-ordered (thev are, after all. exhibits). Thev are 
modern things made to look old. a world several 
centuries old, but certainly bearing the imprint of 
the present. 

320 •Juniors 


Don Lucidi I'ltisbiirgh. PA 
Karen Luebs Reston 
Victoria Ann Lutz'Edinburg 
Christopher Lynch Cirosse Poinle. MI 
Cvnthia M. Lyons Alexandria 
X(ada Maalouf Rome. Italy 
Gordon MacArthur/Williamsburg 

Hay ley Mace Reston 

Tammy MacKinney/Lynchburg 

Eric Maggio Holmdel, NJ 

Jean E. Male Reston 

Ova Maltepe McLean 

Tracy Marblestone' Elgin. IL 

Amy Ann MarcosAV'ilton. CT 

Stephen K. Matsumoto/.^rlington 

Linda Kav Mayo Hampton 

Scott McCleskev Ft. Lauderdale. FL 

Henry B. McCoy, III Overland Park. KS 

Kellv G. McDaniel Orange 

Amy Sue McDiffett Oxford. OH 

Sbeila McDonnellMcLean 

SSuay McEIIieott' Fairfax 

Kevin McGettigan Chew Chase. MD 

Wendy C. McKee L pper Marlboro. MD 

lames R. McMillen Hopewell 

Robert C. McRae Wakerield, .MA 

Sheila E. Mertes Springfield 

Debbie MoffettlV avne. P.\ 

Dana Moody Bowling Green 

Nicolette S. Moon Parkslev 

James E. Moran, Jr. Warm Springs. G.A 

Matthew S. Morrison' King George 

Margee Mulhall \irginia Beach 

Debra Munro Manassas 

Mark W. MurdockMatoaca 

Suzanne M. Musciano Princeton Jet.. NJ 
Sallv Musick Springfield 
William .Musto AVest Pitlston. P.A 
Michael Mutti Bedford. \V 
Debbie Niezgoda Alexandria 
Denise L. Noffsinger'Lvnchburg 
Karen L. NuckolS'Tiock\ille 

Jeanne M. O'Keefe'Falls Church 
Miriam Oaklev Newport News 
Mary Grace Obata Springfield 
Steve Odom S.m Aulonio. I \ 
Pennv Oglesbv Asln ille. .NC 
Matthew W. Olenich W vckoff. NJ 
Debbie Ottinger Reston 

Shari Ozmore/Coionial Heights 
Kathrvn Padgett A'ienna 
Valerie Pandak Staunton 
Raymond J. Parisi .-Mexandri.t 
Billv Parker Williamsburg 
Corky Parks Bedlord 
David Michael Pastore/Sandslon 

Cvnthia L. PearsonAVilliamsburg 
Barbara .\nne Peterson Norlolk 
Tracev Pctilt ^ Hrkiown 
Bruce .\. Phillips Cranston. RI 
Ntartha .\nn Phollops Mexandria 
■^i ciit L. Picken Kmgwo<id. LX 
Jan Marie Pickrel .Alexandria 

lliniois • 321 


French Comedy 



f f 

Marv Theatre consistently put on noteworthy pro- 
ductions. This year's "Tartufte", staged in early 
Fall, was no exception. Bernard Keavney, in the 
leading role, gave a stellar performance as a true 


Chris Pierce (:c)lunil)ia, Ml) 
R. Will Piatt Arliiigloii 

Elizabeth Platt'Simsburv. CI 
Lisa Ann Pollard A'iiiton 

Caitlin Porter S.iiilnse, Costa Rica 
Ina Susan Powell/Lynchburg 

Julia C. Powell/Newport News 
Laurie A. Powell/Falls Church 

Alice Ann Previte Haddonfield, Nj 
Stephen D. Prial'Trenton. NJ 

Paul E. Prince, JrRichiiioiKi 
John R. Quagliano/Richmond 

AnneQuinn \'ienna 
Kathleen Joslyn Quinn X'ienna 

Marjorie Ann Raley/\'ienna 
Lourdes M. Ramon/Saii Paulo, Brazil 

Robert Dennis Ramsey M.ulisornillc 
Sherry Ramsey Richmoiul 

322 •Juniors 


Porter G. Raper Richmoiid 
Laurie C. Raymond/McLean 
Cherie Reeves ArliriKloii 
Sonny Reeves W'oodbi idee 
Courtney Reid Richmond 
Michael J. Rentz-'Ciulpeper 
Linda E. Reynard/Kl. Stewail, (iA 

David Reynolds Danville 

Linda Ritter F.iii (ax 

Paul D.Roberts McLean 

Polly Elizabeth Roberts Blacksburg 

Lee Ann Robinson Belle- Haven 

Mark Morgan Roeers/Br\ ii Mawr. PA 

Patricia Rose/Richmond 

Linda Romaine Ross/MiLean 

Frederick J. Rauscher, Jr./Arlinglon 

Philip Rowe Roanoke 

Richard Row Hampton 

Randy B. Rowlett NIatoaca 

Alvnne Rucker X'icnna 

Albert Ruenes.Jr. Dix Hills. N V 

Carolyn J. Ruffin Newport News 
Sylvia Ruiz Bl.ii ksbiirg 
Becky Russell (laiksv ilk- 
Lorraine E. Saatman Ithaia. .\\ 
Laura E. Sabatini Spi ingfield 
Gregory S. Sadosuk W avneslx>ro 
David M. Safon Bav Shore. N V 

Darlene Salo A'irginia Beach 
R. Scott Schroeder BiiKalo ('.rf)ve. 11. 
Brian Jerome Scott Hampton 
Robert K. Seal ( )i ange 
Christopher E. Sell .-innandale 
Imelda Serrano \ irginia Beach 
Suzanne Shannon Silver Spring, MD 

Dennis G. Shea Catonsville. MD 
ohn D. Sheffler Roanoke 
ulia Mae Shen K.iirlax 
eil Sherman I'olomai , MD 
Susan Lee Sherwood I'enfield. NY 
Alan Simeone ('lien \ Hill. NJ 
Susan Simmons; \orkto\vn 

Daniel J. Simon Bonn. W'esi ('.erman\ 
Jan Singletary Hl.ikeh , (i.\ 
Elizabeth Singleton \'orklown 
Deborah \. Sleeper .Salem 
.-Mlison Smith I exingion Park. MD 
Barbara A. Smith Simsbiir\ . (' L 
Carol Ann Smith F'armville 

Deborah .\nn Smith/Gaithcrsburg. MD 

.Mitzi M. Smith Wiiu liesicr 

Robert McCurdy Smuh, III Columbia. .SC 

Nick Sojka Alton 

Terri Soukup N llaledon. NJ 

Katie Spradnn \\\ 

Anne Leath St. Clair/Oretlcld. P.\ 

Kimberly A. Staples .\shland 
Mallory Stark Noifolk 
.Martha Thomas Stetson Lancaster 
Valerie Stiffler Bedtord 
Katherine Stoides Sterlin 
Karen L. Stone (\>ncord 

Amy E. Strenger .Vnihersi. N\ 

Juniors • 323 

Stringer- Waters 

L. Allison Stringer Atlaiiia. (.A 

Rita Stryker Williamsburg 

Michael Sturm Kiuliant, NV 

Susan M. Summers Kmpoium, HA 

Susan Swain Neuijoit News 

Suzanne Sweeney M( Nlurra\ . I'A 

Sharon Lynn Swink Salem 

Allen J. Taylor Williamsbiii g 

Debbie L. Taylor ClIiesierfRkl 

Whitney L.Thayer's Hamilton. MA 

^lark .\. Yherianos llami)l<iii 

Andrew Keith Thomas Kilm.ii lun k 

ThereasaThon Maioat.i 

Laurie A. ThorntonMon ison, CX) 

Suzanne TierneyDumtiies 

Dan Timbcrlake Mei li ini( s\ illc 

Jannice L. Trammell I owson. MD 

Dawn Traver Heiiul(>ii 

BarbieJ. Trybul l.uitun 

Laurie A. Tubbs l'lII^lnn i;li, l'.\ 

Milan J. Turk, Jr. 1 .in ticlcl. CT 

Lynne Turnage K.m lax 

Christine Turner H.nn|ilcin 

Kiban Turner Aijplctun. W'l 

Peter M. Turner \ Mnsiegcm. Ml 

Kate Untiedt \ lemia 

Lynne Marie Uzzo Sparta, \) 

Scott VachrisMaiihasset. NV 

Terisa Van Cleave (".loucester 

Lori Ann Virga liaklwiii. N\' 

Lauren Volgenau Restoii 

Catherine L. Wagner Sha<l\ Side, MD 

Greg Wagner \'inliin 

Steve Walker r.enti e\ ille 

Neal L. Walters W ashmgton, DC 

.U . -^ 


324 • luiiiors 


Anne Marie W'ampler Ric hmond 

G. Harris Warner, Jr. Roanoke 

Terri Watson ^'orktou n 

Amy Christine WendtAV'ilmington, DE 

Bradley Scott Whitehurst Richmond 
Nancy Love Williams Beihesda. MD 
Sarah Williamson^ Charlottesville 

Timothy B. Wilson Annandale 
Susan E. Wines Midland 
Susan Elizabeth Wise/Chagrin Falls. OH 
Catherine Wood/ Springfield 

Emily J. Wood C hev 

T Ann Wood Rot kville. 

Chase. MD 
Mary^ Ann Wood Rockville. MD 
Kathy Sue Woodall Huntington. NY 
Linda S. Wrav McLean 

Debra S. Young L'liiondale, NY 
Steven L. ZeleznikarMcLean 
Patty Zillian McLean 
Julie Anne Zydron/Chesapeake 

Tazewell temperence 

.^ Jk^tter a harrowing 
week and an equally hectic weekend, (juiet music 
and con\ersation pro\ide a much needetl break. 
Tazewell was often a gathering place for groups of 
all types and sizes. A feature ofGreek Life, a (lliris- 
tian organization which met in Ta/ewell e\ er\ .Sun- 
day night, was the mellow music of Andy Knapp 
and friends. 

Juniors • 325 

326 • Faces 

Talking irons 

() c s n " t 

anyone iron clothes anymore?" 

"I know the washers were 
used; 1 heard them complain about (old 


"Isn't this the age of prep- 
pies, those natural f"iber freaks?" 

"There has got to be a Polo 
or an Izod I can work on!" 

"We just can't become an- 
other imemploved \i( lim of ("ai ter's recession!" 

'Oh, will we spend the i est 
of Our lives staring out this window, without an 
outlet, forgotten . . .?" 

Faces •327 

Aborn-Anderson, J. 

Closet Scholar 

n an attempt to find a 
quiet, peaceful place to study, many are driven to 
extremes. The more conventional frecjuent Swem, 
1 ticker or Marshall-Wvthe. Some are content to 
hiuich over dorm room desks. A few take to the 
Palace or Sunken Gardens. And then there are 
those who go out of their way: on roofs, under 
stairs, in trees — and in closets. 


Shoshana Aborn 

English. Kensington. MI) 

Carolyn L. Adams 

English. N'eupon News 

Greg David Adams 

.Accounting. Setatikct. W 

Karen Adams 

.Accounting, Woodhridge 

Leslie T. Adams 

Anthropology, Lexington 

Cate Agnew 

Geologi. , Manassas 

Jane Allison Alcock 

Economics. Dunwoodv, 0.\ 

Mary De-Light Alcorn 

Psvchologv. r.vnchburg 

Ellen Michelle Alden 

Elementarv Kd., Fairfax 

Susan Kilev Aldworth 

Economics, Staukel, N\ 

Leslie Allsopp 

Government. Indiatlaniii . H 

Julie Alton 

Fine Arts, West Chestt! . PA 

Suzanne C. Alvis 

English, QuiiiKin 

Carta D. Ambrose 

Elemenlar\ Ed . Newpon News 

Jane Denise Anderson 

Sociology. Hot Springs 

328 • Seniors 

Anderson, K.-Beasley 

Karen Lynn Anderson 
Ps\cholog\. Ha\es 
Karla Kay Anderson 
French, Manassas 
Kristin M. Andreason 
Religion, Warwicl^. RI 
Susan E. Andrews 
.-\nthropologv, Alexandria 
Pamila Kani Anne 
Biulogx, Charloiiesville 

Pamela Sue Appleby 

Business, .Mlison Park, P.\ 
Sharon Appleton 
Business Mgt, Great Falls 
Alison P. Ashby 
English, Newpori News 
Gayle Lynette Ashby 
Theatre, .South Hill 
Susie Ashford 
Goverment, .Annandale 

Peter W. Atwater 

tcononiics, Calitoii. NJ 
Denise M. Aulenti 
Economics, Middletown, 
William M. Austin, III 
Economics, EarKs\ ille 
Kimberly Sue Avans 
Religion, Norfolk 
Steven L. .Avery 
Business, McKennev 




liku «Uic^-^ 

Lori Kaye Bainum 

.\y{ HistoiN, ,San .Xnionio, T\ 
Todd W. Baldwin 
English, HarleNsville, PA 
Thomas F. Ball, III 
(hemisirv. Buigess 
Stephanie A. Baranowski 

BusMU-ss \lgl. K,iLTl.lX 

Elizabeth Ann Barefoot 

Business Mgt. Dunconsville. PA 

Jeff rev R. Barna 

Fiiglisli, Plimpton Plains. N| 
Ann-Mitchell Baroody 
ElemeiuaiA Ed . Rii limond 
Elaine Pauline Barth 
Business Mgt, Loxcllsville 
Brian Bates 

Euiuomiis. Rutland, \'T 
Christie A. Baty 
English. .-Vlexandria 

Kurt J. Baumberger 

Psvihologv. Johnson C.ilv. N\' 
Tracy M. Baynard 
(iovernmeni, \\ ilininglon, DE 
Karen L. Beale 
So( ioloi;\ , Ro.moke 
Mary Ft. Beale 
(iovernmeni. Hague 
Elizabeth Lee Beasley 
Geolog>-. Virginia Beach 

Seniors • 329 

The first weeks 


Jan SinKlriai 

11 those first weeks 
of the fall semester, college seems like a summer 
camp. Students are lured into visiting friends and 
partving. Warm davs, sunshine, and a large 
courtyard make \ olle\ ball a Bryan Cxjinplex insti- 
tution. Residents join in a pick-up game at a Sep- 
tember party. But cold weather and mid-terms 
soon shatter the illusions. 

330 • Senior-s 


Gail Bechly 

Psvchologv, (;herr\ Hill, \| 
John P. Bedor 
"English. Moiirof, NH 
Christine Behl 
Fine Arts, Westpon, CT 
Basil Belches, III 
Biologv, Mechanicsville 
Christina Maria Belt 
Business Mgl, \'ienna 

Edward Lawrence Bend 

Religion Histor\, Xewpoil News 
Stephanie Dale Benson 
Busniess Mgt, Roanoke 
Marvkaye Benton 
Ps\cnologv. .Annandale 
Russell E. Berry 
Fine Arts, Roanoke 
Lisa Ann Beyer 
Biology. Huntington. N'\' 

Stacey Bice 

Human Relations, Kinston, NC 

Jack A. Birnkammer 

(Computer Science. Ft, Walton Beach. PL 

Stephen Bisese 

Business Admin., \'lrginia Beach 

Caroline H. Blaha 

Business .\dmm,, Williamsburg 

Alex Blakemore 

Computer Science, Virginia Beach 

Kirk Blanford 

Business .\dnun,, Vienna 
Jonathan A. Blanke 
T-iighsh. Rn hmond 
Michael W. Blanks 
C^omputer Science. Danville 
Walter Henry Blotkamp 
Sociologv , C^hesiti 
Karen Mary Bogan 
English, Convent Station. N | 

Edward Lawrence Bond 

Religion, \euj)ori News 
Steven Riley Boone 
15iolog\, l.eeshurg, \'.\ 
Suzanne H. Boone 
Business Mgl, Roanoke 
RayM. Boswell.Jr. 
(;colog\. Witu lu-stei 
Elaine W. Bowden 
S()ciolog\. nani|>lon 

Melinda L. Bowles 

liigllsli, Roi k\ Mount 

Robert Box 

FiononiKs. Rotkviile. MD 




le Hague. ^ 

Caroline Jane Boyd 

■ ig\, '■ 
Paul Boykas 
(.o\ernuiit, Wood-Ridge. N| 
Matthew Bradley 
Government. Ccnlcrcach. \| 


Seniors • 331 

Contemporary meets classical 

It siuclcius tuid 
earh in tlieir training that even the most abstract 
pieces have to have a basis in classical studies. In 
the oil painting bv Bill Fisher, a knowledge oi the 
realistic figure justiiles his simplification. His 
model surve\ s the work. 

Bradshaw-Campbell, R. 




N i\ \ MmMM 

Robert Bradshaw 

Accounting, her 
Elizabeth L. Branch 
English, Charlottesville 
Patricia Anne Brandes 
Math, Wavnesboro 
Mary Katharine Brandon 
BiologN , Williamsburg 
Tracey Elizabeth Braun 
Economics. Alexandria 

Lesley D. Brent 

Fine .■'irts, Kilmarnock 

Stephen Norris Bretson 

(xnernment, Houston, TX 

Mark David Brickhouse 

C^hemistr\. Rithninnil 

TheodoreJ. Broecker 

Computer Science. Virginia Beach 

Maria Brophy 

Business Mgt. Sea Girt. \J 

Dirk Lamar Brown 

Classical Studies, South Boston 
Lyman Robert Brown 
Economics. Cmcinnati, OH 
Suzanne Brown 

C:ompuler Science, Lake Cit\ . FL 
Diana L. Browning 
(x)mputer Science. Palmyra 
Nancy E. Browning 
Business .Admin. Springfield 

Tab Broyles 

(T()\ernment. Roanoke 
Marion W. Brunzie 
English. Hantner Park. IL 
Mills Robert Bryant. Ill 
Econoinics. Court land 
Debra Leigh Bucklen 
Linguistics. Richmond 
Michelle P. Burchett 
Economics. X'irginia Beach 

Karen Gail Butler 

C.inernment. Lurav 
Barbara Ann Bussell 
English. \\llesle\. MA 
Leila Bryon 
Kieiuh. .Arlington 
Judith Lynn Cain 
PsNchologN . Berrvville 
Terry A. Calantoni 
Business .Mgt. Brick. N| 

Victoria Burke Caldwell 

HisioiA . Fairlax 
Edward Kimball Call, Jr. 

CeologV . PoC|Unso[l 

Jeffrey D. Campbell 

.■\nlhropolog\ . Vairl.ix 
Melissa Maryn Campbell 
Hisiorx . 1 amp. I. I I 
Rack Damon Campbell 
Psvchology. Colonial Beach 

.Seniors • 333 

Campbell, W. -Churchill 


William Campbell 

Government, San Diem). t:A 

Todd Canerbury 

Accounting. Oakton 

Mark G. Carey 

Government. Reston 

Gina Carillo 

Fine Arts. Doujjlasion. N^ 

Candace C. Carlisle 

Computer Science. Glens Falls. .\'\ 

Keith R. Carlson 

Economics, Xirginia Beach 

Barbara E. Carpenter 

Biolotjv, l.exuit;toii 

Julia M. Carpenter 

Historv. Hendcrsonx illc, N( 

Joy Carper 

Fiench. .Mcxancli 1.1 

Dabney J. Carr, IV 

Mathematics, Alexandria 

Mary Reese Carson 

HistiiiN , Franklin 

Elizabeth Boiling Carter 

Business Mgt, .\ppiiniait<i\ 

Gerald W.S. Carter 

Accounting. \\>stbui\ . X'S' 

Terri Lynn Cartwright 

Chemistr\ . Chesapeake 

Krisann Caruso 

Accounting. St. James. N'\' 

Helen Elizabeth Casey 

Religion. .Arlington 

Joanne M. Cassani 

Biologx . .Alexandria 

David M. Castellan 

Biolog\ . Chcverh . MU 

Stehpen K. Castro 

Computer Science. Hcrndon 

Laurie E. Caswell 

English. Pittsburgh. ?.\ 

Karen Cedeno 

Biologv. Princeton. Nj 

Laura Michelle Chambers 

Psychologv. Hampton 

Tricia Champine 

Business. Newport News 

Kimberley L. Chandler 

Elementary Ed.. Stuarts Urali 

L. Foston Chandler, III 

Physical Ed.. Onancock 

Catherine Charney 

Psychology . .\le\aiidria 

Menry Keith Chenault 

Chemistry. Ri< hrnonc 

Peter Noah Christian 

Economics. Schenedads . NA' 

John Charles Chuday 

Economics. Cinnaminson. N| 

Maurene Leonne Churchill 

Business Mgt. Old Bridge, NJ 

334 • .Seniors 


Go bananas, 
go, go, bananas 

n a dismal season, as 
the Tribe fell short of everyone's expectations, 
one bright spot persisted: the prospect of win- 
ning a keg, donated by the Tribe Cheerleaders. 
Many freshmen halls enthusiastically screamed 
that now famous cheer, "Drink cold beer . . .." in 
hopes the cheerleaders would gi\e them the 
golden beverage. Recalling both the recent Carv 
Field controversv and recent Tribe tootball 
teams, upperclassmen replied with shouts of 
"Dare to be apathetic." In the midst of this, even 
during the Homecoming loss to Brown. Tribe 
cheerleaders Beth Foor and Alison Horrocks can 
still smile. That's spirit. 

Sandra Cimerman 

Business Mri. \imiiu.i Br.ic h 

Ralph Raymond Clark 

Bi<>riin\. MillbcHo 

Kimberly ."Vnn Clarke 

Computer Science. Caine\'s Poinl. N] 

Victor Clarke 

Induslrial Relalinns. Alex.mcii i.i 

Helen E. Claybrook 

llisnirx, Spiuii^ficld 

Joseph N. Claytor 

T.coiK links, Cronocs 
Barbara I. Cline 
HistiiiN . l.MK lihurij 
Elizabeth C. Cloud 
Business Mgi. West Cliestei . I'A 
Frederick D. Coleman 
Amninting, C.ani|) Sprin^.s. MD 
Thomas R. Colwell 
KdiiKiniu s, Aniiaiulale 

Cesar Vincent Conda 

iMiiniiiiin s. \ HUMU.i Beach 
Robin A. Conklin 
Plivsual 111 , ( liincotcagiie 
Loree Connolly 
Mailuni.ilics. Ilails\ille, SC 
William Jeffrey Connor 
1 lisKii \ . l.iimciiid. N I 
Melissa Jeanne Contos 
Bidlcinv. Resiiiii 

Seniors • 335 

Cooper, R. -Davis, M. 

Richard A. Cooper 

liiol()g\ . Resloii 

Sharon Rose Cooper 

Business Mgt, N'cwpon \c\\s 

Jeanne S. Corbett 

Business Mgt. Mooresmwn, \ | 

Sarah Cornelius 

Early Mod. Europe. Metlianiisulli 

Ava C. Cornwell 

Business Admin., Great Kails 

Karen S. Cotta 

Business Mi^l. Darien. C' I 

Linda, Cottle 

English. .Vnnandali- 

Margaret Frances Counen 

English. Cliosse Point .Shore. Ml 

Jennifer M. Cowan 

Business .Admin.. H,nn|iii'ii 

Ida A. Cowgill 

History. Ogdcn, L I 

Helen Hart Cox 

Econoinics. .Alexandria 

Mollv Coxson 

.Anthropologv . .Ale.vandria 

Nora Ann Coyne 

15iolog\. \'ienna 

Sandra .Anne Craig 

{.:hemislr\, \ortolI 

Kimberly Yvette Crase 

Government. Somerset. K^' 

Jane A. Crick 

Biology. Richmond 

Sandra Lee Crill 

Business. -Mgt. \ irginia Beach 

Linda Csellak 

Governmenl, West Palm Beach. Fl. 

Thomas Jude Cuff 

Chemistry. Gaithersburg. ML) 

Susan Culler 

Computer Science, Frederick. MI) 

Christian G. Curless 

History. Miami Beach. FL 

David G. Currv, Jr. 

Business Mgt. .McLean 

Nina Lynn Dagostino 

Business Mgt. NIarion 

Denise Yvonne Damon 

Theatre. \'ienn.i 

William R. Dandridgt 

Historv. Martins\ill. 

Matthew Danilowicz 

English, tiailhcrsbin g. MD 

James H. Daugherty 

Economics. Williamsburg 

Charlotte Scott Davis 

Economics, Williamsbiug 

Joy A. Davis 

English. Lunenburg 

Michelle Renee Davis 

Business Mgt. Potomac. MD 

3S6 • Seniors 

Davis, N. -Devlin 


Nanette L. Davis 

P conomics, Wilmington. DE 
William Spencer Davis, Jr. 
Religion, Spiingiield 
Philip Arthur J. Dawson 
Biologv, Newport News 
Jose A. De La Marcorra 
Business. Chapultcpec. Mexico 
Betty Dunston Deal 
History. Naxera 

Lauren Carlyle Deangelis 

Business Mgt. Mountainside. N | 
Bryan K. Dearing 
Economics. Salem 
Paul T. Decker 
Economics. Jacksonville. IL 
Margaret Nfary Denan 
Economics. Chesapeak 
Catherine Dehoney 
Music. Huntington Station. NV 

Laurie J. Delserone 

Economics. Pittsburgh, P.\ 
Barbara A. Deren 
Economics, Moorestown, N) 
Donna S. Desmarais 
Biolog\ , Fairfax 
Brian Scott Detrick 
History . Roinui Rock. T\ 
Felicity Devlin 
Classical Studies. BerrvviUc 


High rollers 

BT's casino 
night, featuring games of roulette, craj)s, hlat k- 
jack, and poker, attracted crowds of would-be 
gamblers. pla\ ing for pseudo-monev in the Ixisc- 
ment of "the Kanch." It was all Just for fun. but 
the intense concentration of Jim Paliunbo proved 
that it was more than just a game. 

Seniois • IVM 

Dixon, D.-Duane 

The two wheel life 

hey whizzed bv 
on ten-speeds with bizarre gadgets or rattled bv 
on the rickety vet dependable old two-wheeler. In 
a fall semester boasting December temperatiues 
in the "TO's. students and faculty on their bikes 
found ample opportunity to enjoy the outdoors. 
Dodging people and cars, bikers took to the roads 
to exercise, clo errands, dash to class, or to have 
fun. English Professor North gears up for his 


Donna Tune Dixon 

Music. Smith Bost<in 

Mark Allen Dixon 

Business .•Xdminislration. Springfield 

Elizabeth C. Dodge 

Fine .-Vrts. PiednKint. (;.A 

David L. Dodson 

Economics, Culpeper 

Gary Wayne Dodson 

History, Staunton 

W. Allen Doggett III 

Economics, C:harioitcs\ille 

John M. Donnelly 

Governmeni, McLean 

Juliet E. Doolittle 

Historv , (".aines\ ille. FL 

Brigid Kathleen Dorsev 

(io\ernment. Dewitt, NV 

Carol Doub 

Economics, Falls C:hurch 

Robin Dove 

English, Danville 

Cherie Dow 

Business Mgt. Maiuhcstcr, CT 

Anne Elizabeth Doyle 

Economics. \eu])(>il News 

Robert D. Drach 

Phvsics. l-ulheiMllc, MI) 

Jami Lyn Duane 

Psychology. \'ienna 

338 • Seniors 



Cynthia Ann Duck 

BiologN , Sulfolk 

Randal C. Duke 

Economics, rimoniuin. MD 

Bradford S. Dunkin 

Irban Studies. Wesi Chester, PA 

Mikell Darby Dunn 

Flench, Fiecici icksburg 

Tim P. Dunn 

International Relations, Alexandria 

Ann Elizabeth Durant 

Psvcholog\. .\nnandale 
Denise M. Durkin 
Business Admin.. Midlothian 
Tracey Lucretia Eadie 
Economics. Mollis. N^' 
Brenda Christine Earner 
Biolog\. .Alexandria 
Andrea Elizabeth Eason 
.Accounting. Neuporl News 

Jean-Paul Stanford Ebe 

Government. .Arlington 

Nancy Eberhardt 

Historv. Chester. N] 

David Edleson 

Russian .Studies. Williamsburg 

Carrie Elizabeth Ehlers 

.Accounting. Plandome Manor. NN' 

Marian T. EUer 

Business -Mgl. N'irginia Beach 

Karen Elwell 

Economics. Lo\cttsville 
Alison R. Emory 
Fine .Arts. Williamsburg 
Susan J. Englehart 
BiologN. Faui)ort. \^' 
Dana K. English 
Economics, (iraiioii 
Kent Bradley Erdahl 
.Accounting, Midk)lhiaii 

Maribeth Ernst 

Mathematics. .Annandale 
Bruce Essen 

Economiis. Park Ridge. IL 
Elizabeth Eubank 
Fine Arts, Princeton. NJ 
Catherine M, Evans 
Economics. X'ienna 
Mary C, Evans 
Business Mgl. Richmond 

Karen Exell 

Business Mgl, (laithersburg, MD 
Jeanne Face 
Tiiu- .\ris. Williamsburg 
Brian K. Failon 
Clu'iiiisirN , Elmhurst. II. 
James R, Falls 
I heaiie, Fairfax Station 
Julia Fan 
1'lnsics, Kouloon, Ilong Kong 

Seniors • 3.^9 



Robert A. Fanuzzi 

English. PciiiiploM I'laiiiv, \| 

MarkJ. Farienlla 

Governmciit, Mdiiiit.iinsidi-, \| 

Thomas L. Fariss 

(^hcinisti \ , Rii.iiiiikf 

Mark Farkas 

Anthropoli)fr\ . Altxaiuli i.i 

Melissa K. Farris 

Sociology, LouisviUf, K\ 

Thomas E.D. Fauls 

Economics. RKhniond 

Lora Ann Fawley V, Ciniiinicin 

Andrew E. Feldman 

Biologv. Owiiigs MilK. Ml> 

Nancy L. Feldner 

Ciei, .Mfx.indi i.i 

David M. Fergione 

Business Mgt, Soubury. MA 

Elizabeth Ann Ferguson 

English. Koaiiokf 

Mary Ferrari 

HistdiN. Xoitolk 

David Ficenec 

Phvsics. Bhukshurii; 

kriss L. Fillbacn 

Economics. Cleaiualcr, FL 

Katherine E. Finn 

French, .\nnandale 

Fire and brimstone 

hey appearetd 
out of nowhere, Hke avenging angels, into the 
desert of William and Mary. Two Bible- 
thumt:)ing, John the Baptists arrived, claiming 
that the College was a hotbed of fornication. Lis- 
tening to analogies made between oral sex and 
eating pizza anci iirsinuations that the masturba- 
tors of today are the murders of tomorrow, stu- 
dents watched the sideshow with amused 

340 • Seniors 

Finocchio-George, E. 

Carolyn J. Finocchio 

Business Mgl.\V\omissing. PA 
Donna Rose Fischer 
Ps\cholog\, East Ham[nori. NV 
Catherine A. Flanagan 
Bi(,log\. Oak Ridge. T\ 
John J. Flanagan 
Economics, Huntington, NV 
Mark A. Flatin 
Economics. Falls Church 

David Fleming 

Philosoph\, Arhngton 
Elizabeth Amy Foor 
English, (iloucester 
Mark Whelan Forde 
.\ccountmg. Eanghoiiie, P.\ 
Anne Churchill Foster 
(imernnient. Wavnesboro 
Betsy L. Foster 
Business Mgt. \irginia Beach 

Susan Leith Foutz 

Biol(ig\ , EsnchbuTg 
Douglas Scott Fraedrich 
Ph\SKS. Willi, unsburg 
Laura Lee Fraedrich 
Ecoiiomu s. Williamsburg 
Laura A. Francis 
Computer Si lence. Roanoke 
Sally Elizabeth Franklin 
Government. Eairlieki. CT 

Paul T. Freiling 

Classical Sludics. Fredericksburg 

David J. Friedman 

Phil(isoj)h\ . Miioicstoun. N] 

Pamela Jo Frits 

Business \lgi. LakeBlull. IE 

Joseph E. Fucella 

( .(■■ ill ig\ . N'irginia Beach 

John Funk 

Business Admin.. Elktan. MD 

Ruth Ann Fuqua 

Business .\dmin . Virginia Beach 

Sarah L. Gall 

Biolog\. Chester. N| 

Nahid, Ganjei 

Biolog\ . Ml I. (Mil 

Mark S. Gariepy 

Im nnomii s. S|)i ingtield 

Kathrvn Anne Gamer 

English. Poquoson 

Janet Russell Garrison 

\l.nliem.iiii s. Colonial Heights 
Michael Duane Gartman 
All on 11 ling. ( bill's. ipe. ike 
Alan Bigclow 
I listoi \ , ( h.ijipaqua 
Bradley Gebnart 
Eiiie .Alls. .Ann.ind. ill- 
Elizabeth Anne George 
.Accounting, Richmond 

Seniors • 341 

George, P.-Gunn 

Pamela G. George 

Biolom , Ricliniorul 

Scott D. Gerber 

Governnicm. H.imptDii 

Stephen J. Gerek 

Economics, Ut-si Islip. NY 

Virginia L. Gerhart 

BiologN, WilliainsliuiK 

Brenda Lee Gerstl 

Business Mgi. Fabcr 

Ellen Gianukakis 

Biologv. Pdii t.hcsui. NN 

Vincent D. Gibson 

Accounting, Salisburv , MD 

David M. Gilbert 

English, MarunvMlli- 

Laura Lynn Gilbert 

Hisioi \ . Malluus 

Kathry n D. Gillock 

Malhcmaliis. Roanoke 

Mark G. Glaser 

Economics, Pennington. \ | 

Wendy D. Glasser 

Psvchol<>g\, Riclimond 

Cynthia Lee Goff 

Geolog\ . laniTott, N] 

Anne Milliard Golwen 

Government, Memphis. 1 N 

Elizabeth W. Goode 

Biologv, Tro\. .\^ 

Richard J. Gossman 

English. Udoilbi idge 

Janet Ruth Graham 

Histoi\,OlneN. Ml) 

John Graham 

Economics. East .\inhersi. N'^ 

Bruce William Grant 

Econoinits. Ri(hnion<l 

Chrissie Grasmeder 

Computer Science, Alexandria 

Travis A. Gray 

Economics. Portsmoutli 

Bridget R. Greaves 

BioIog\, Newtown. (. I 

Elizabeth Ann Green 

English. Richinoiul 

Catherine A. Gregg 

Business Mgt. \\ illi.inishurg 

David M. Grimes 

Economics, Williamsburg 

Ronald R. Grimes 

Biologv, .Annapolis. MD 

Philip S. Gross 

Accounting. Trenion. N | 

William H. Grossman 

Economus. .Xrlingioi 

Robert L. Guillen 

English. Wdodbridui 

Ann Horner Gunn 

Economics. St. Stephens 

342 • Seniors 

Gunnoe-Hall, D. 

Thought for food 

.^ Jki. t the Greene 
Leafe last night. Bounced a check at George's last 
week. Tired of Paul's. The Caf"? — get serious. 
Time to eat in. Salad? No, the lettuce is brown. 
Here's some potato salad; it's still prettv fresh. 
Burgers? No way. Had the last one the other day. 
Here's the lasagna we had last week. Still looks 
good. Stick it in the oven. Fellow dav students 
chow down in the dav student house kitchen. 

Cynthia Dee Gunnoe 

Ihisiiiess Mijt. l-Dicst 
Susan Margaret Gumee 
HiiMnc>.v Mtjl, X'iiginia Beach 
John W. Guthrie, III 
AiKiuiuiMu;. West Poini 
Robert G. Haas 
llisioiN, Fre<lcrick. MO 
Lori Jeanne Haber 
Amhropoloj;y. Rosslvn. NY 

Kavin Douglas Hade 

Kconiimli s. Ru linioiul 
Scott Robert Hahn 
Busiiuss Admin.. I.vnchburg 
Heidi A. Haighl 
1 loiioniu s. ( oliimbia. .SC 
Suzanne E. Halboth 
IioiHimus. Rmnson. N] 
Deborah L. Hall 
.•\ccounting. Bcltsville. MD 

Seniors • 343 

HallJ. -Hedges 


James Everett Hall, Jr. 

liiisiiK-ss Adniiii.. Siu.iii 

Peter M. Halpern 

Psvcholog\ , Shaker 1 kit;lU'i. OH 

Gary R. Halstead 

GovernH-iU. 1 ,iii Lis 

April Hamel 

Anthr()|)()l(>g\ . Ruliiiiniul 

Elizabeth M. Hammer 

East Asian Siiulies, Colonia, \ j 

Susan K. Handley 

Actouiilinjj. Hanipidii 

Eric Joseph Harder 

PhvsKs. Alexandn.i 

Katherine M. Harding 

Biiilogx . Met liaiiics\ ille 

Deborah A. Hare 

Business Mkc. \ irginia Beach 

Charles L. Hargest 

Geolog\. Falls Church 

Marie C. Harmon 

tci)n<iiiii(-S. ParUsk \ 

Fiona Kathryn Hamby 

English, W. Vm kshire. Englantl 

Jeffrey Gilliam Harrell 

Business Mgt. Emporia 

David Gordon Harris 

Economics. Columbia. MI) 

Jimmy Harris 

Geology, Newport Xeus 

Kenneth Connors Harris 

BiologN, \'ienna 

Kimberly Gavle Harris 

Biologx , Mechaiiics\ ille 

Niargaret C. Harris 

Economics, Fredei icksbui t; 

Cassandra V. Harrison 

.Mathematics, Carmel, C..\ 

James Gardner Harrison 

.•\nthropologv, Fiedericksburg 

Katharine L. Harrison 

Business .\dmiii.. Neupoi t News 

Patricia H. Hart 

Economics. .Sudbui v, M.\ 

Karen M. Hashimoto 

Accoiuitiug, Hebron. MD 

Donald Paul Haspel, H 

English, Rehoboth Be.ii h. L)E 

Susan Elizabeth Hatton 

An History. Rochester. N^ 

Susan C. Hawkins 

Computer .Scieui e. Midlothian 

Karin S. Hawley 

Chemisir\, {Greenwich. ( 1 

Andrew M. Heard 

Maihcni.ttics. Remington 

Lisa Heath 

Government, N'.ilemi.i, C.\ 

John H. Hedges, HI 

History, Clifton 

344 • Seniors 


Jennifer D. Hegel 

Kmnomics, Ciiuiiinali. OH 
Holly K. Hemmer 
F.iiKlish, Earlvs\ill<- 
Michael F. Henderson 
Accounling. Stiasburg 
Mary K. Henning 
Philostiptn. Annandale 
Vaughan Scott Henry 
Economics. Freehold, NH 

Mary E. Henshaw 

Business Admin.. Chester 
Karrie Hess 
Histor\. .Alexandria 
lames Christian Hill 
tnKJish. (Chester 
Jan Alane Hodges 
Biciio>;\ . Rk hnic 111(1 
Jonathan H. Hoffman.Jr. 
Phvsics. Springfield 

Raymond Lee Hogge, Jr. 

Economics. Hampton 

Ursula I. Hohl 

Cxmipuler Scienie, N'euporl News 

Mary Elizabeth Holland 

Business .-Vdmm.. Martinsville 

Michael Holleran 

Etonomus. .Arlington 

Sharon E. HoUoway 

Biology, \inton 

Mail call 

ollegc Station 
Box 7;^6(). That's me. All the \\a\ at the hoitoni. 
Down on my hands and knees to check it. Air 
mail. The basement of (^D: soinxe of job offers 
and rejections. Dear Johns and tare notes from 
distant freinds. mnnchies from home, Master- 
("ard and ]:)hone bills, notices from Ann. RHL, 
and the Registrar. Who can forget the s(]neak\' 
doors, the muddv floors on rainy days, the month 
old fivers, 'f he camiJiis post office is the mecca of 
tliousands w ho flock there dail\ to peer hopefully 
into its little windows. 

Seniors • 345 


Man's best friend 

^ JL- though against 
College regulations, numerous dogs and cats 
manage to work their wav into students dorms. 
Adding a familiar air to the campus, regular ca- 
nines won the attention of students — such as 
Abbv from the English department or Marlena 
Jack's twin airdales.^Here a kack lab hangs out by 
the water during a JBT soccer game. 

Bruce Eric Holmes 

Economics. Aniiandale 

Bradley Holsinger 

Business Admin.. Norfolk 

H.E. Eric Hook, HI 

Fine .Arts English. CUilpeper 

Kathleen Renee Houser 

Elementar\ Ed., Chesapeake 

Susan Lynn Howard 

Elementary Ed.. Chincoteague 

Timothy J. Howe 

History. .Annandale 

Karen Lfaye Hoyle 

Psychology . Sayannah. G.\ 

John O. Huber, Jr. 

Biology, Latrobe. P.A 

Angela P. Huffman 

.Accounting. Hollins 

Michael R. Hughey 

Chemistry, King George 

M.Joan Huiner 

Fine .^rts. I.\ lu hburg 

Marv Louise Hundley 

English. Lexington 

Cheryl Banks Hunnewell 

Mathematii s, ( Chesapeake 

Courtney Helton Hunt 

.Accounting. Redlord 

Helen Ann Hurley 

History, Fairfax 

346 • Seniors 


Linda Susana Ives 

Elementar\ Ed.. Fort Lee 
Chemistry. Oakion 
Michelle Foushee Jacobs 
SociologN . Wilmington. DK 
Robert Vincent Jaeger 
Mathematics. Martinsville. N J 
Eric Steven Jaff ee 
Economics, Flossmoor, IL 

Lucia M. James 

Economics. Washington. DC 
Sharilvn Kim Jee 
English. Caithersburg, .MD 
Kathy L.Jenkins 
Elementars Ed . Falls Church 
Andrea Johnson 
E(onnmi(s. Blacksburg 
Craig S.Johnson 
Psycnolog\-, Lvnchburg 

David Edward Johnson 

(rinernment. Richmond 
John F. Johnson 
Business. Hampton Bavs, \\' 
Joseph Hillard Johnson 
Psvcholog\ . Richmond 
Katherine Ann Johnson 
(losernment. Fairfax 
Liard L.Johnson 
Economics. Rockbridge Baths 

Stephen G.Johnson 

Geologx . Fort Lee 
Susan E. Johnson 
Economics. Daricn. C\ 
Alan Leonard Jones 
Economii s. Brookncal 
Jennifer Carr Jones 
tierman. .Springlield 
Karen Alayne Jones 
Physical Ed.. Annandale 

Laura Holt Jones 

Government. Beni Mountain 
Thomas Michael Jones 
Economiis (kn eminent. Kcysvill 
Jeffrey L. Jordy 
Accounting. Millbrook. NV 
Patricia Kay Jue 
Chemisti \ . .\lexaiidria 
William L. Kambereer, Jr. 
English. Baltimore. NlD 

Anne Patterson Kamstra 

American Studies. Reston 
Michael Edward Karl 
Business Mgt. Fourtox 
Keith Kay 
English. Newton 
Colleen T. Kearney 
Business .Mgt. McLean 
Jim Keams 
Government. Williamsburg 

Seniors •347 


Steven James Keelci 

lUisiiu"is, liiiilifi \ illc 
Maureen Sonia Kelly- 
Economics. Welleslcs llilK. M.\ 
Brent Joseph Kelly 
Mathematics, Raiiisc\. \| 
Thomas Joseph Kelly 
Business Mgt. NV wmm News 
Michelle Kem 
Business Mgt. Cinciuiiati, OH 

Bradley S. Kemp 

Economics, Shrexepoii, La 

Chris Kennelly 

English, Riclimond 

Monica E. Kennon 

Histors , .\ilinglon 

David L. Kersey 

Biology, RiiliiiKinil 

Lisa Louise Kessler 

Enghsh. .Arlington 

Judith L. Kidd 

Elemeiuaix Ed., Middlesex Co. 

Sabrina Michelle Kidd 

Music Ed., Topping 

Nina Cecelina Killham 

Go\ermem, Falls c:hu!ch 

Margaret M. Kineke 

Economics, Ncu, N^ 

Anthony R. Kivalcik 

Latin .\merican Studies. Coral Springs, EL 

One night stands ^ 

verybody does it 
all the time. Twenty-four hours a day, some- 
where on campus, someone will be typing. Greg 
Heneklau, Senior art student, prepares an art 
history paper. Much to the chagrin of roommate, 
most papers are under production into the wee 
hours oi the morning. 

348 • Seniors 


Ramona Jane Kledzik 

Ph\schologv, \'irginla Beach 
W.A. Klingmeyer, Jr. 
Philosophy. \'irginia Beach 
Juergen Kloo 
Business Mgi. Fairfax 
Andrew L. Knapp 
Biology. New Clanaan, CT 
Karen Marie Kolecki 
Accounting. Cherry Hill. N'J 

Michael C. Kontos 

Biolog\ . Rithniond 
Warren Sykes Koontz 
<;hemistr\. Richmond 
Mark H. Kowalski 
C:hemistr\ . BKiheyillf. AR 
Brian Krachman 
Biology, W'allniglord. PA 
Deborah F. Krasich 
Business Mgt. Winchester 

Matthew Kraus 
Kcononiics. Garden City. NV 
James Scott Krein 
Philisophy. Woodbridge 
Melanie Kuemmerle 
Economics, (^ranford. NJ 
Chris B. Kup 
Geology. Poquoson 
David Lee Kunhardt 
Economics. Kilmarnock 

Alice Kutteroff 

Biolc)g\. Chester. NJ 
Margery .\nn Lackinan 
Biology . Gnu nm.iii. OH 
Tevessa F. Ladd 
Business .\dmm , Rii IiiihpeuI 
David Thornton Lam 
Biology . Oaklon 
Thomas J. Lamb 
Goyermenl. Williamsburg 

Raymond E. Landis 

Hisloiv. \dik. P.\ 
Steven Richard Lantz 
Physiis. GalonsMlle. Ml) 
Stephen J. Larson 
Ph\si(s. f aril.ix 
Richard M. Lassitu 
Biologs . Damille 
Jean M. Latu 
.\uounnng, Straiiord. PA 

Alberto N. Laureano 

It ononiu s, Bullei . PA 
Robert Burnham Laverty 
1 I iiiKimu s. I.\ luhhurg 
Brad Lawler 
l-.(onoMins. Muliolhian 
Su.san Marie Lawson 
Business Mgl. .\ppoinatox 
D. Michael Lazo 
Ihcatre. Williamsburg 

Seniors • 349 


Kirsten R. Leafstrand 

French. Wlicaton. II. 

Robert Withers Lee, III 

Governmeiil. Lviu h Staiion 

Myunchi Lee 

ChciiiistrN, MftiRhcn, |N 

Felicia Leggett 

Psvchologv. Newporl News 

Tyler Howard Leinbach 

English. V\ yomissing, P.\ 

Angela Marie Lemmon 

Enghsh. Manassas 

Gregory P. Lesko 

Fine .Arts. Hampton 

Vicki Sue Lester 

Business Mgt. ColhiiSNille 

Paula Levesque 

French. Spinigtield 


English. Kingwdod. \\'\' 

Sally Ann Lewis 

Bic)lcig\. Haniptcm 

Colleen A. Lierz 

.Accounting. Saute Fe. NM 

Susan R. Lightner 

Economics, .Slidell. i..\ 

Sheri Renee Limberger 

.\nthropolog\ . .-Mexancfria 

Diane Linnevonbere 

Economics. Statford 

Sarah C. Lissfelt 

French, Bonn. West C;ermau\ 

Deidre Littauer 

Government. Larchmont. ^^ 

Ann L. Little 

Religion. Dover. I'A 

Thomas H. Llanso, Jr. 

Computer Science. Williaiusburg 

Sarah J. Locantore 

Government, Lawrenceville. XJ 

Mary Ann Locke 

Economics, Alexandn.i 

Robert Charles Lockerby 

Physical Ed.. Silver Spring. MD 

Randall Nehrenz Lohr 

Geologv. \irginia Beach 

Nathan S. Lokos 

Accounting. Silver Spring. MD 

Orville N. Longerbeam 

Chemistry. Williamsburg 

Patricia M. Longerbeam 

Business Mgl. Williamsburg 

Gayle Longest 

Business Mgt. Richmond 

Christine M. Lonick 

Spanish. Falls Cluirc h 

Brad Love 

Business Mgt. Richmond 

Treesa Loving 

Education, Palmvra 

350 • Seniors 


Museum hopping 

-A^ aking a break 
from touring the National Gallery of Art. Kim 
Morrison and Peter Neal have lunch on the Mall in 
Washington, D.C. Members of the Renaissance Art 
History class, rather than settling for class slides, 
spent the day at the museum viewing the real thing. 



J. Lucas 

liusiness Mgi. Livingsioii. \| 
Rosemarie Lytton 
(oniparative Lit.. X'ieiina 
Vanessa Lvnch 
Knulish I list<ir\ . Hxiny 
Victor MacCagnan, Jr. 
English. HiglitslowM, N] 
Marcia A. Mallet 
.^n Hislc)r\. .Alexandria 

Robin E. Manix 

I M onciinii s. Siainfoi d. C"T 
Kenneth R. Manning 
Ki(ilcig\ . I'dTlsinciulli 
Gloria J. Maritote 
P.ionomit s. Roscllc. H. 
Paul S. Markowski 
Bnsini-ss Mgi. Arlington 
Robin R. Marsh 
(.u\iriiini.-in, Lvnchburg 

Janet Marshall 

T liiin-ni.n \ K(l , (^laudville 
Elizabeth T. Martell 
luiu h. I l.iinj)tnn 
Bobbie Sue Martin 
AcKinnting. (iictn.i 
Michele Ashton Martin 
(lovfi innciit. Allavisia 
.\nne V. Massaro 
Psvchologv, IVarl River. N\' 




DeniseJ. May 

Economics, Fairfax 

Catherine Mayberry 

F'l fiu h. Alexandria 

Barbara Ann Maynor 

Business Adnini.. 1 lopewtll 

George R. McBeath 

Biolog\, Willianishnrg 

Elizabeth G. McClenney 

Spaiush. Lauienccville 

John Scott McClintock 

Chemi5tr\. Xiiginia Beach 

Bradley T. McCord 

Accounting. Arlington 

B. Lynne McCoy 

Business Mgt. Alexandria 

Dan McCov 

PhilosopliN. R\e, \V 

Teresa F. McCoy 

Economics, Williamsburg 

Cathy N. McCurdy 

International Relations, \ash\ille, I N 

Stuart McCutchan 

English, Annandale 

Gary L. McDonald 

English, Newport News 

Ingrid E. McDonald 

("■overnment, McLean 

Karen Margaret McDowell 

PsychologN. Mahern. PA 

Gwendolyn McElheny 

.Accounting, Springfield 

Katharine L. McEnderfer 

English. Harrisonburg 

Kevin M. McGahren 

Economics. Vonkers, N^' 

Carol McGuire 

Histon , Fl()\d 

Douglas K. McKay 

Biology. Richmond 

Kate McKenna 

Government. New York. N^ 

James K, McKeon 

Physical Ed.. Ocean C'.itv. N | 

Christine L. McLaughlin 

Business .Admin.. Manassas 

Elizabeth H. McLeod 

Business Mgt. Trenton. N | 

Monica M. McManus 

Computer Science, Hidden Hills, ( .\ 

Melanie R. McVickar 

Economics, Fountain Falley, C.\ 

Druanne Mears 

Economics, Modestow n 

Kimberly Mehuron 

Ps\( liologv. \'ieniia 

Moazzam Ahmad Mekan 

Computer Science. Lahore. Pakistan 

Sunshine Duke Meredith 

Business Mgt, Norfolk 

352 • Seniors 

Mettlers-Mitchell, M. 

Beth MetUers 

t leniemarv Ed., Palm Beach, FL 
Judy Mever 
BiofogN , \irgiiiia Beach 
Lawrence E. Michaels 
Business. Norfolk 
Sharon Middleton 
.AnthropologN , Silver Spring, MD 
Andrea Joy Miles 
PsNchologv. Richmond 

Ardianne L. Milkes 

Economics, Springtield 
Beth Lee Miller 
Music, Phoenix, MD 
Monique E. Miller 
Ps\ch()log\, \'iciina 
Lisa Ann Milligan 
Business Mgt, (.hesterfield, MD 
Robert H. Mills 
Government, Alexandria 

Lucinda Gale Milne 

Economics, L\ nchburg 

Jonathan Allen Minnick 

Biolog\ , Williamsburg 

Leslie M. Minnix 

Ckimpuiei Science. Lexington 

Eliza Mitchell 

Hislor\, Ontario, Canada 

Mary Mitchell 

Religion, Williamsburg 

Homecoming despair 

ricilla Hancock and 
Torn Sutnniervilie lead an unusuall\ animated 
Tribe crowd in a rousing cheer during the \o\ em- 
ber 6 Homecoming game against Brown. Such en- 
thusiasm did not seem to help, however, as the 
Indians succunil)ed to the Bears. 23-22. Seniors 
despaired of seeing a Tribe victory at Homecoming 
belore thc\ graduated, but the dav"s other festivals 
and tailgate parties more than made up tor the 
disappointing season. 

Seniors • 353 

Mitchell, W.-Muller 

Plastic money 

he lure of plastic 
money is great. Flyers proclaiming the pri\ eledges 
of having credit beckoned students from the bul- 
letin boards on the campus post office and cafe. Yet 
another student succombs to the temptations of 
possessing her own Master Card and Sears Card. 
The application drive served a dual purpose: thev 
benefitted Circle K, and students established a 
credit rating. 

■William Patrick Mitchell 

Histnr\, Sp.iita, N ) 
John Andre Mitrovic 
Physical K(l.. Uammniunn, \) 
Laura L. Monfalcone 
Biolog\, Met luiiiit>\ ilk- 
Ned Monroe 
Governmcni. Xewjjori Ni-un 
Juan Miguel Montinola 
Economics, Manila, Philippines 

Margaret Ellis Moore 

Business Admin , RithmontI 

Steven Alton Moore 

Musical Alls. 1 himpliin 

Stefanie Moreau 

Business Mgt. Falls Chuuli 

Vincent C. Morgan 

Sociologv. \ii yinia Beach 

Kimberly A. Morrison 

Government, tihesapeake 

Michele Denise Morrow 

Coniputei S( leni e. Not folk 

Roger A. Morse 

Economics. AmiIrisi. NA 

Brian J. Mount 

Philosophy. Siate ( iiTlcnc I'A 

Sheila Ellen Muir 

English, (ilen tlUii. 1 1 

Caroline Ann Muller 

Economics, Franklin Lakes. \) 


354 • Seniors 


Linda Yuri Murakami 

Biology. Clierr\ Hill, \J 
Kenneth Shae Murphy 
< ompuier Science, Arlington 
Thomas Joseph Murphy 
Phvsics. Forest 
Matthew S. Murray, IV 
Spanish, Falls Church 
Ronald G. Myatich 
chemistry, Allison Park, PA 

Lori L. Naatjes 

Business .\dmin., Fairfax 
Cynthia L. Nash 
Psychology , Queenstown. MA 
Peter I. Nebergall 
Interdisciplinary. Toano 
John David Nelms 
Computer Science, Roanoke 
Kathrvn Carter Nettles 
EnglisVi. Wakefield 

J. Robert Newman. Jr. 

Economics. Norwalk. Cri 
Martha Elizabeth Newsom 
Elementar\ Ed., Suffolk 
Terry Keith Nicholson 
('hemistr\, Chesterfield 
Robert James Nicol 
History, Falls Church 
Dennis Bryan Nordstrom 
Business Mgl. Exniore 

Judith Marie Norman 

(iu\ernment. ,-\lexandria 
Deborah A. Norris 
Business Mgt, Telford, P.-\ 
Christine J. Notel 
Government. N'irginia Beach 
Nancy E. Nuckles 
Elemcntar\ Ed.. Charleston, SC 
Melody Carter Nuckols 
Philosophy/English. Portsmoutl 

Joanne Margaret O'Brien 

Economics. Bronx\ille. \^' 
Marcia L. O'Connell 
Biology, livaiisville. MD 
Lori Okerstrom 
Fine .\ns. New Brighton. MN 
Carlos F. Ortiz 
Sociologv . Maliwah. NJ 
Sallv Ann Osborne 
.■\ntliiopolog\. \'irginia Beach 

Parva Oskoui 

( oinputer Science. Tehran. Iran 
Peyma Oskoui 

Computer S<ience. Tehran. Iran 
Nancv Elizabeth Packer 
Fine .\ns. Piiivhurgli. V.\ 
Gregory L. Paddock 
Chemistry. Richmond 
Nosuk Pak 
.\ccounting. Norfolk 

Seniors • 355 

Palmer- Peterson 

Helen T. Palmer 

Psychdiogv , LaiK.isicr 

Gregory K. Park 

Economics, West Loiii; Ui.iiu li. \| 

William Parks, II 

Kkimomius. N'ol ll)lk 

Emily Shawn Parr 

Psychology, Ri< hiiumil 

Ann PastOFf 

Business Mgt. RtsKiri 

Marv Paslore 

.Spainsli, Rcsion 

Peggv Ellen Pate 

Business Mgt, M.iIci.K.i 

Susan Lori Pale 

BiologV, Dl-VMll 

Mary Rebecca Paylor 

l's\llllll<lg\, KithUKIIKi 

Leann Pearce 

tconomics, Meclianic svillc 

Spring Pechan 

Elcmetu.H\ Kd-, Ruhiuinul 

Paneka Habe Oersugeck 

English, Ann.ind.iif 

Amy Eliza Peters 

Psychologv. Marliiis\ ilit- 

Rise Jean Peters 

Sociologv , Ri>,uicikf 

Barbara Anne Peterson 

French, .Noi folk 

Outdoor cramming 

c'ltled on the steps of 
Chanccllers, Mike Shai iiioii, Bcts\ Bca.slev, David 
Rcviiolds, Ciatln Clharney, and Colleen Kearnv 
hold a last minutes study session before an exam. 

356 • Seniors 

Phillips, J.-Ramey 

Janet M. Philips 

French, Albanv. NY 

Scott Curtis Phillips 

English, Fredericksburg 

Margery S. Phipps 

Phvsics, Charkitlcsvillc 

Andrew Ricky Pines 

Ps\ch()l()g\ , tireenvvic h, CT 

Walter H. Placzek 

Theatre Spanisli, South Plainficld, N| 

Karen E. Pollok 

BiologN, Richmonci 

Craig A. Poms 

Fconomics, Rockxille, Ml) 

Barbara Potter 

Accounting Business. Richmond 

David M. Poulsen 

Business Adniin.. Chester 

Katherine E. Powell 

1 nglish.Oxtoi-d.XC 

Patricia M. Powis 

(loxernnient, F.iirtax 
Andrew Damian Pratt 
Bii)l(ig\ , Fairfax 
David Price 
Kconumics, Midlothian 
Jamieson Kent Price 
rheatrc, Williamsburg 
Emily Taliaferro Prince 
Psvchologx , Williamsburg 

Karen L. Priola 

Business Mgi, N'lrginia Bea( h 

Elizabeth S. Prislev 

Interdist iplin.iiA . Haipers I-\'ir\ 

David Lee Pruitt 

lousiness .\dmin., 1 l.inipton 

Tamara Prybyla 

English. Reston 

Lovelace Wayne Puglisi 

Cx)mputer Sc lenie. |etei sville 


E. Lee Quails 

Business Admin . Ramsev. X] 
Christopher J. Quartana 
I he.itrc. F.iii tax 
Victoria Quick 
1 rent h, l.\ lu hbuig 
Barbara Ann Quigley 
Busiiu-sv Mgi. W he.Udii. 1 1. 
Robert L. Quinan, Jr 
I ■oNeinmeni. Welleslev. M.\ 

.•\nne S. Quvnn 

1 nglish. Rulimond 
Cynthia L. Radcliffe 
English. Ru hmond 
Teresa Ragland 
TsM lidlcpgN . Fiedericksburg 
Kathleen M. Raley 
Bi(ilug\ . \'ienn.i 
Gwendolyn D. Ramey 
English. Xevvpoil News 

.Sfiiioi s • '^•^7 


Paul L. Ranzini 

Philosophv, Willianislnirg 

John P. Rasnic 

Business Mi^l. Fairfax 

John S. Rebstock 

Hislorv, Waldwic k, \ | 

Cathleen A. Reese 

Elemenlai V Ed., Gralloii 

Amv Carolyn Reich 

English, Port VVashington, N^ 

Frank Kevin Reynolds 

Economic s. .\rlington 

William J. Rich 

Economics, Northern \ ii ginia 

Suzanne L. Richardson 

Spanish, .\le\andria 

Anne Patrice Richter 

Hislorv, Richmond Hill. N^' 

J. Mark Riddle 

Philisophy, Rockville. MD 

Wendy Leigh Rilling 

Biologv, N'oitross 

Adriana V. Rios 

Latin Am. Studies, Rio De Janeiro. BR 

Dawn Robbins 

Government. Stafford 

Ann Merrick Roberson 

Music. Florissant, MO 

David Michael Roberts 

Business Mgt, Cranford. NJ 

Pamela Lyn Roberts 

Economics. Charleston. SC 

J. Craig Robertson 

English. Fiiirfield. CM 

Kevin Patrick Robins 

Economics. North Wales. P.\ 

Lorleen Elana Robinson 

Threatre. Springfield 

Jennifer H. Rogers 

Classical Civilization. Farmville 

Rebecca Allen Rogers 

Sociologv . Frederickstnirg 

Stanley M. Rolen 

Econonncs, Richmond 

Mark Joseph Romness 

Biolog\ , .\rlington 

Eric Paul Roorda 

Hislorv. HarrisviUe. MI 

Lynn Marie Rosenberry 

English, W. Simsburv, C:T 

Roney Rowland, III 

Business Admin.. Lahaska. I'.A 

Susan Rubin 

Economics. River Forest, IL 

Michaela Ruether 

Business .•\dmin., Kuala Bclait, Brunei 

Glenn I. Ruffner 

Economics, .Arlington 

Karen M. Ruffner 

Mathematics. Arlington 

358 • Seniors 

Rupert-Schneider, M. 

Campus center alternative 

t one gets there be- 
fore the late night Wig opens, the campus center 
lounge can be a viable alternative to the social 
hour at Swem. Here, an exhausted student kicks 
his shoes and crams tor the exam, and for a studv 
break, there is always MT\' in the television 

David A. Rupert 

Soiinlogs. L\ Mchburg 

Alice Russ 

Business Mgt. Lvnchburg 

Terrell Lynn Rutledge 

Sociolog\ . \'iri;iiiia Beach 

Beth Ann Sala 

BiiMiR-ss Admin . Manhcim. PA 

Patricia Ann Sanders 

Government, Boonton, Nl 

lames R. Satterly 

Kionomiis. Daiieii. OT 
Robert James Saunders 
Etonomics, Main liester. CT 
Denise Elaine Savino 
Economics. Fairhix 
Carolyn Dorothy Saylor 
English. West Caldwell. N| 
lodi G. ScarlaUi 
Economics. Fairfax 

Corinne Schmidt 

iglisli lli 
Robert D. Schmidt 
Biologv. .\ilingliin 
Patricia Schmitz 
.Xccountini;. Cheiivhill. N| 
Sherry Eileen Schmulling 
Economics. St. C^li.irles, IL 
Michael lay Schneider 
PhvsicalEcl.. Ballwin. MO 

Seniors • 359 

Schneider, P. -Sherman 

Paul Daniel Schneider 

Computer Science. C.ulisk' Banaiks, I' A 

Kathy Schwartz 

Chemistry. Ordi.inl Park. W 

Lisa K. Schwarz 

1 lisl(>r\ , .\U-xaiKlri.i 

Karen Ann Schweitzer 

liiologx . Balnloii. \^' 

Carolyn Jean Scott 

Ecoiiomiis, .\i liiinton 

Robert L. Scott 

•Spanish, lamaiia. NN' 

David Walter Seamon 

Chemistry. LMiclibuit; 

Ronald T. Seel 

Govertinieiit. East i5riinsuiik. N| 

Carl Edward Sehen, Jr 

('.o\crnnifiu. Rithnidiul 

Sherri Lynn Sell 

Fine .Arts. La Jolla. C\ 

Ellen Elizabeth Sellers 

Kutnoinics. Nortclk 

Kari Lauralyn Sessoms 

Frenc h, \\ illianisburi^ 

David B. Sexton 

.Anthrop<)l(>g\. Kent. England 

Stephen C. Shaifer 

Business. Plulack-lphia. l'.\ 

Anne Hopkins Shanaman 

Mathematics. Morns Plains, N'j 

Kathryn Kimberly Shanks 

Musit W'aiifiUdii 

Michael Sharman 

Business .Admin.. RichniuTid 

Marvin Shaw 

Government. \V. Henipsicad. N^ 

Julie A. Sheets 

Ps\cholc)i;\ , Capt- Eli/abflh. ME 

Robert Bruce Sherman 

Theatre, Wheaton. MD 


Keeping Posted 

Kk_>A ometimes it is diffi- 
cult to keep up with the rest of the world, when one 
is obsessed with the academic pressures at William 
and Mary. For those on Chandler 1 st, who are com- 
pelled by go\ ernment professors to read a newspa- 
per, or those who manage the time to read on their 
own time. Bob Harrelson deliyers the Washington 

360 • Seniors 


Michael F. Shields 

Governmeni. Williamsburg 


John F. Shine, Jr 

Business, Portsmouth 
Michael A. Shuler 
Economics, L\nchburg 
Michael L. Simpson 
Economics, Newport News 
Mark Andrew Singley 
Economics. Lexington, MA 

Mary Lloyd Sinnott 

Government, Richmond 
Irene V. Sisson 
Biology, Farnham 
Robert C. Skelly 
Economics, Falls Church 
Debra Slaughter 
Economics, White Plains, NV 
Ellen Sandra Slotnik 
English, Gaiihersburg. MD 

Carol Nance Smith 

Music, C^olonial Heights 
Debora Lynn Smith 
Business Slgt, .-Mjerdeen, N'J 
Jennie Ellen Smith 
Physical Ed., Williamsburg 
Margaret Walton Smith 
.\nthropolog\ , .Staimton 
Paige P. Snarr 
Business .Admin,, Woodstock 

Angela C. Snead 

Business Mgl, Ft. Washington, 
Mark Thomas Sobers 
C hemisti \ , Norffilk 
Miki Sohma 

Mathematics, (lardeii ( at\ , NN' 
Donna Eva K. Solberg 
English, ,\nnandalc 
Cvnthia Dee Sparks 
E(ementar\ Eel,, .Springfield 

Ellen Jo Spengler 

Mathematics, Hampton 
Andrea Spessard 
l\\cholog\ , Richmond 
Konrad H. Spicer 
(Geology , Richmond 
Mariss Jiffy Sraders 
Mathematics, .Mex.indria 
David M. Stafford 
Econoiiiks. Lunenburg, M.\ 

Leslie J. Staiko 

English, W.irreiiton 
Jean-Paul Stanford 
(Government, .\i lington 
Claudia J. Stanten 
English, AV'illi.imsburg 
Susan A. Slatler 
(iovenimenl. I'allniadge. OH 
Scott Irvin Steele 
Business Mgt, Allavisla 


Seniors • .S61 

Steenhuisen-Taylor, ). 

A mild November 

Patricia A. Sleenhuisen 

Business Mgt. Wtsttitld, \| 

William A. Stein 

Business Admin . AUx.iiulri.i 

David H. Stephens 

Biologv. Alfxandi i.i 

Dean V. Stermer 

Fine Arts. W'illiamshui g 

Ellen Stofan 

Geology. Bav Village. OH 

Suzanne M. Straus 

Historv. .\lcxaiuliia 

Michael Paul Strayhorn 

Etunomics, Riclim<iii(l 

Jonathan Paul Streeter 

t.conomics/Spanisli. West Hartford. (' 1 

Leslie Striegl 

Biologv . K.iirl.ix 

Karen Leigh Sullivan 

Mathematics. Freacrii kslnn g 

Kim Vong Sung 

Economics. Williamslnirg 

Tracey Swain 

Geology. Petersburg 

Mary V. Swanson 

Environmental Sci.. \Ie( hanicslnii g 

Dane J. Swenson 

.\ccounling. Willmar. M\ 

Sandra D. Swift 

Biologv, .\mlierst 

Linda Joan Symons 

Biology, lloustoti. IX 

John Raymond Tammi 

Accouiiling. .\Ia\wood. \| 

Angela M. Taylor 

Business Nigl. I'tlcrslnirg 

Gregory F. Taylor 

English. .Mcxaiidri.i 

Jeremy Young Taylor 

English, Williamsburg 

mily Prince and 
friends enjoy the unusual experience of catching 
rays in the Sunken Gardens during November. 
The mild temparatures brought plenty of sun woi - ^^ 
shippers out of stuffy dorm rooms for a few hours ^| 
of outdoor studying. Iv 


362 • Seniors 

Taylor, M.-Uttal 

David E. Thomason 

Biol(ig\ . RRhnioiid 
Freida A. Thompson 
Economiis, W'inslon-.Salem. NC 
Vicky C. Thompson 
Elemental \ Kii.. Omario, Canada 
Anne A. Thurston 
I'sMliologv, Ctilts Neck, N) 
Denise Kay Tillery 
English, Roanoke 

Connie Jo Tracy 

Mathfiiiatits, P(H|U()son 

Patricia D.C. Trinler 

Business Adni . San lose, Costa Rica 

Thomas H. Trott 

Business, West Harlford,CT 

Jane M. Trotter 

I rem h, Ncii Icilk 

Edith .4nn Tucker 

English, l.ovingslon 

Mark Kingsbury Tucker 

I'sM linliii;\ , C.mihridije. MA 
David Hunter Turner 
Biolcii;\, Anoni.H 
Elizabeth Adeline Turner 
S<i( lc>lcii;\ . Slu.u I 
Kathy Uhrig 
llisldiv. { liesiei' 
David Henry Utul 
l's\cliol<)g\ . lilacksburg 

Seniors • 363 


Ruth E. Uvenges 

Biology, Bt'KM. Oil 

Pamela G. Van Der Leeden 

Governmcnl. \Vcslbui\, \^ 

Pamela C. Varner 

KiisiiK'ss Mgl. Poiiiul 

Deborah Diane Vaughn 

Hs\cholog\, IVifisbiirg 

Bonnie H. Vehrs 

Accounting, .Manassas 

Robert H. Veshancey 

Economics, (iii-tiisbing, I' A 

Mark W. Voight 

History/Government, Shillingion. I'A 

George A. Volkert, Jr. 

English. All. ml. I. C.X 

Sheron Renae Wade 

Business .\dniiiiistiatiiin. .Sf<llf\ 

Richard Ogden Wagner 

Governnit-nt. Beach Haven Giaude. NJ 

Catherine Marie Walker 

English, Calax 
Dennis M. Walling 

Bi()l(ig\.RcHkvillf. MI) 

Eugene Craig Wallo 

Computer Scieme. Riaimoiiil 

Mary S. Waltney 

History , Smilhllclcl 

John Ward 

Biologv. Newport .News 

Rita M. Ward 

Elementary Ed., Ledvard, CT 

Carla A. Washinko 

Accounting, Eairf.ix 

Cheryl A. Watanabe 

English, Herndon 

Caroline B. Watkins 

Classical Studies, Decatur, 0.\ 

Christopher P. Watkins 

French, Richmond 

Kathleen Watson 

Fine Arts, Nonvalk. CT 

Injuries ruin season 

Tribe was plagued bv injuries this sea- 
son. Here, sophomore full bark Jim 
McHeffey grimaces as one of the team's 
trainers examines his knees. 

364 • Seniors 



Jerome Walters 

Economics. Bel Air, MD 
Laura Lynn Weaver 
French, Roanoke 
Brant C. Wiedner 
Government, .Allentown, P.A 
Christina Mary Wells 
English. Miami. FL 
Edward G. Wells 
Governmeni. .Arlington 

Gwynne Wells 

Religion. X'irginia Beach 
Lisa Kay Wells 
Economics. Richmond 
Lisa Lynn Welsh 
Elementar\ F.d.. Chesapeake 
Patricia L. West 
Economics. N'irginia Beai h 
Rebecca Bruce \Vestbrooke 
English. Jacksonville, FL 

Nancy Grace Wetmore 

Economics. Darien. CT 

Ed Wheeless 

Biolog\. Highland Springs 

Robert J. Whitaker 

English. Soulh Hill 

Julian Levi White 

.Accounting. Highland Springs 

Mary Kathrvn White 

Business .\rfm.. \'irginia Beach 

Susan E. White 

Business .\dm., Fairfax 
Karen Lynn Whitely 
Business Mgt. .\llavista 
Leslie Yolanda Whiteman 
Mathemalics. Ettrick 
Patricia L. Whitmer 
Government. Glifton Forge 
Elizabeth Wiedenmuller 
Death and Dving. Springfield 

Diane Lawrence Williams 

Biologv. Poughkeepsie. N\ 
Ellen Kay Williams 
Ps\chologv. Richmond 
Sarah Alleta Williams 
Chemistr\. .Arlington 
William L. Williams 
Philosoph\ , Blacksburg 
Amy Lewis Williamson 
English. Chesapeake 

Catherine Thersa Wilson 

English. Ponsmoiilh 
lacobM. Wilson. Ill 
Bic>log\ . H.imiiion 
Sarah Jane Wilson 
Fine -Arts. Butler. P.A 
Timothy W. Wilson 
Fine Arts. \'irginia Beaih 
Elaine Patricia Winder 
Ps\cholog\, Heddontcld, NJ 

Seniors • 365 


Scott D. Wolf 

Economics. Willi.inisbui n 

Carolyn Wolsiefer 

Business Mf;i. <\illi.mislniit; 

Thomas Shevng-Pok Wong 

{ licmisirv. Iloii^ Koiig 

Alison Marion Wood 

Wcsu-rn Kuropc;in Stiiil , AkN.nidri.i 

Christine Wood 

Anthropology. Wantagh. ^^ 

Leanne R. Wood 

Kiiijlisli. Fan tax 

Kimberly Jan Woodie 

Government/Philosopln . Kinns\ilk-. MD 

Marc Allan Wright 

History, Bultalo (.rove. II. 

Kurt Wriglev 

Business Mgt. Poitshuaii. I'.\ 

Joseph Michael Yackow 

Economics (ii)veriinieiu. Falls (hurch 

Cheryl Yarbrough 

EconoMiiis. Fairtax 

Terri Yarbrough 

Mallieniatics. C.onip Si i . Manassas 

Kim Young Sung 

Economic s. Williamslnui; 

Amy Lee Marie Young 

Fngfish. \'irgmia Beacli 

Elizabeth Cornelia Young 

Government, Ashland 

Yuval Joseph Zacks 

Psychology F.ntfwell. \V 

Mark A. Zarrel 

.Accounting. Falls tUiurcli 

Daniel S. Zaruba 

Geolog\. Williamsburg 

Alexander Zavistovich 

Philosophy. Ft. Washington. MI) 

Dawn M. Zimmerman 

Human Relations, .\ihciis. (.reeie 



dire. Direnor's Ukshp. Prcrniert- 1 lie- 
.ute. Baikdiop Cluti. Hal Hal. SiKiet\ 
for ColJefjialc lournali^ls. Spanish 
Hcusc. Hillfl, 1 ail Fpsilon .\lpha. rhc- 
aln- Students .Assoc ..\lliantf of ilir Link 
|(!pt , 4 \r Icttcrman). .-\ittn tllil) \'.P.. 
Lambda Chi .\lpha. Head Kfl lorlntra- 
murals KAREN ADAMS— .Alpha Chi 
Omfga Trcas.. .-\ittjj f:Uib. Dorm C.nil 
Kappa Kappa Cainma. F-ton. Club. Prf- 
Uw Club. L.\n Comm . Wcsffl MARY 
DE-LIGHT ALCORN — Kappa Dtlla. 
BSf Choir, Eastern State Hosp. \olun- 
tcer. Psi Chi. Psvch Club ELLEN MI- 
CHELLE ALDEN — Kappa Delta. 
Spirit. Chorus, Student Ed .Assoc . 
Kappa Delta Pi. Inter-varsits SUSAN 
KILEY ALDWORTH — field llockei 
Cpt.. Ijtrossc. Econ. C:lub Sec'v. 
Women's .Athletic .Adsisor\ CncI Pres.. 
Kappa Kappa Camma. Orthesis JL'LIE 
ALTON — WJtM Review, (horns SU- 
AMBROSE — Chorus 2 vrs. Choir 1 vr 
Dclta.Catholic Student Assoc, St, Bede"s 
Music .Ministrv. Psvch Club KARLA 
KAY ANDERSON — Kappa Delia. 
Chorus. Choir. I.ulheian Student Org 
Theatre. Backdrop Club. Baptist Stu, I', 
SUSAN E. ANDREWS — Kapi>a Alpha 
Ihela. Spanish House. IS\. .Anthro. 
Club. Lutheran Stu Org PRAMILA 
RANI ANNE — Kappa Kappa C>aiiia. 

Bio. Club. Col, Rcpub , Sr C:kiss 

— Big Brothers, Sisiers, Mgt Maiors 
Club. Circle K. Hat Hal SHARON AP- 
PLETON — Shared Experience. Circle 
K. CSA ALISON P. ASHBY— Iiileicai 
siiv Christian Fellowship. Fellowship ol 
Christian .Athletes. Dorm Council 
rheatre. Director's Wkshp, I'S.A. 
UMIA. Business Manager SUSIE 
Fheatre. Director's Vykshp. Sinfonicron 
Shared Exper.. Intramural Soflhall PE- 
TER W. ATWATER — \ P lor Student 
Concerns. President's .Aide. R.A. ODK 
.Mortar Board. Phi Eta Sigma. .Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Theta Delta Chi DENISE 
M. AULENTI— Pi Beta Phi. Intramural 

— Int'l Rel (;luh, t.ovenanl Placers, 
C^anterburs. Omicron Delta Epsilon 
STEVEN L. AVERY— Was nc F C.ibbs 
.Accounting Societs TODD W. 
THOMAS F. BALL— Pi Kappa Alpha 
Baptist Slu I nion. Mgi Ma| tlub. 
Eniors Bus leani. Circle K ELIZA- 
jors Club. Women's Basketball Stats. 
Women's Hughs t;lub JEFFREY R. 
BARNA— Kappa Sigma Baseb.ill, l.sii 
Chi Omega Sec'v Summei S* hool Hoiioi 
CncI. Lambda Chi .Alpha Sweeihe.iii, 

— Pi Kappa .Alpha Little Sister. Chi 
Omega. Soccer Club. R.A. Lads Elaine 

Rep BRIAN BATES— tJllkeis Club 
J. BAUMBERGER— H.mors Researih. 
Psi Chi. Pssch Club. W MT\ . Iniram'Is. 
Soccer. Ftball. Bsklbl. \lvbl. SItbl. Caii- 
ema Classics TRACY M. BAYNARD — 
Kappa Kappa Gama. Dorm CncI- 'I'reas-. 
W&:M Theatre. Sr,, Class Soc- Comni 
KAREN L. BEALE— Debate. Circle K. 
CSA, \ouiiK Dem , ROlC, Intram'ls 
Club Pres,. \'P Sigma Gamma Fpsilon, 
Hockev. Lacrosse GAIL BECHLY — 
Band. Psi C^hi. Kappa Delta. Float Cli.ui- 
man. Soc Asst JOHN P. BEDOR — 
(~anterburv \'estn , Esensong Choir. Phi 
Mu ,\lpha Sinhmla VP CEO. W S. M Fc ii- 
menital (aul Coord (^osenant Plasers 
Board. Band CHRISTINE BEHL— Phi 
Eta Sigma. .Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Intram'ls. .Aid to the Handicapped 
BASIL BELCHES. Ill — Dorm (ml . 
R-\. liuramls, Kapp.i VIph.i Pies 
Pi Delta Phi. Catholic Stu. .Assoc, 
kimbda Chi .Alpha Sweetheart 
Beta Phi. Corm Council MARYKAYF 
BENTON — Chorus. Choir, Psi, Chi. Ill- 
tervarsuv Fellowship LISA ANN BE- 
YER — Phi Mu. Mermetles. Doi m 
Council STACEY BICE — Fencing, 
(.aplian. Phi Mu. Reg Ritual Chairman. 
Alpha Phi Omega Sec, Dorm Rep 
Phi. Fine Alls Soi , ,A( M s 1 HM IF N B|. 
SFSE— llonoi Ciiil \Ke-Chmn. 
Resident. RA. OA. President's Aide 

Omega. Soc FuiilUoiis Cbmii, Mgi Ma- 
jors Club. Communications (^omm . 
Pub, Comm, Co-Chmn, ALEX BLAKE- 
MORE— Sigma Phi Epsilon. SCM. Mar 
lial Arts Club KIRK BLANDFORD — 
.Mgt Majors Club. Imram Is. CSA. Dorm 
Flat Hat. Oidei of the W hite jacket. Ca- 
noe Club, Outdoor Club, LSA MI- 
CHAEL W. BLANKS — Assoc of 
(Computing Machmers. (hnin, WAL- 
Cosenaiu Plasers, Premiere Fheatre, 
Dorm Council. SAC KAREN MARY 
BOGAN — RA. OA. Spanish Honor 
S(K. (;S.A. Doim (aul , Int'l Circle. 
BOND — liui.onls, ( anlerburs 
Track Captain SUZANNE H. BOONE 
— Dorm CncI . Inlram'lChiiin. Bus .Mgi 
Majors Club. Phi .Mu Float Chmn. |r 
Panhel Olliier. Float Chniii ELAINE 
BOWDEN — N'ollevball Intram'ls. Soc, 
dent Ed .Assoc. Lads. Career Explora- 
tion Das ('oiiiin , 0,A. (Campus Tour 
Guide CAROLINE J. BOYD — Psscb 
Club. BSl Choii. Ilahaii House PAUL 
BOYKAS — OA. Int'l Rel Club. Sr. 
C l.iss Gift C cinmi , Phi Alpha Theta 
Smiei I oaih, W( WM, Dorm Council 
Phi, -Atilg Club, liniain'ls. Dorm ("oun- 
(arcle K. Outdoors t lub. Intram'ls 
Imramls. W.Mf\ TRACEY ELIZA- 

BETH BRAUN — Leon Club. Chmn, 
Career Speakers Prog,. S.AC Rep,. Dorm 
CncI. Omicron Delta Epsilon. Econ. 
Honor -Sot Steering (xinim LESLEY 
D. BRENT — Fine Arts So, STEPHEN 
NORRIS BRETSEN— Pi Kappa Alpha. 
Wesfcl, Co-leader. Phi Eta Sigma. .Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Pre-Law Club MARK 
Kappa .Alpha Order. Cheni Club. Pro|- 
eci Plus Freas THEODORE J. 
Phi Mu Alpha Alum Se, . Cliou. Bote- 
tourt Chamber Singers. BSL' Involve. 
Chmn . Col Repub . ACM. Sinfonicron 
cron Delt.i Fpsilou. lenius. Badniin. 
SUZANNE BROWN — Kappa Delta. 
Weslel. Band. ACM DIANA L. 
BROWNING — Kappa Alpha Theta. 
ACM. Doi m CncI . Sr Class Gift Comm. 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Pin Eta Sigma. 
Lambda Delia. Phi Eta Sigma. Dorm 
CncI Delta Delta Delta. Service Project 
Chmn TAB BROYLES — Pi Beta Phi. 
R.A, Spanish House, Swim i eain MA- 
RION W. BRUNZIE — \ aPlR(.. lau 
Epsilon Alpha. Fjstel State \ olunleer 
Econ ('lub. Col Repub , Dorm CncI, 
Delta, Barid,Chotus.Diienois Wkshp,. 
Wesles Found.ition. SEA MICHELLE 
R. BURCHETT — Delia Delta Delta, 
(horus. Band. O.A. Florence Program 
Delta \'P. Cinema Classics S<K.. ^'oung 


— Kappa Kaopa t.amma LEILA 
BVRON — Women's \ arsin Basketball. 
Chi Omega, Sr Class Pub Comm-. Pi 
Delta Phi. Intramis JUDITH LYNN 
CAIN — Kappa Delta. \'rbk Section 
Editor. Wesley Founti Cirtle K. Tour 
Guide. Psvch Club TERRY A. CALAN- 
TONI— Mgt Majors Club. Catholic Stu 
CLADWELL— Alpha Chi OmeRa. Phi 
.\lpha I'heta. Phi Fta .Sigma, .\lpha 
CALL JR — Sigma Phi Epsilon JEF- 
FREY D. CAMPBELL — Sigma Chi. 
Consul. Rush (^hmn . Inlram'ls. 
BELL — .\lpha C'hi Omega. Canoeing 
Club. Health Careers C.\ub. Pre-med 
Kappa .Mpha Execuine Council WIL- 
LIAM N. CAMPBELL — Lambda Chi 
.\lpha. Fibll Intramis. Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes TODD CANTER- 
BURY — Kappa Alpha. WCWM, IFC 
MARK G. CAREY — Sigma Chi, Hub- 
bub Soc GINA CARILLO — Fine Arts 
Soc.. Tennis Team. O3I Democrats. 
Dorm Cncl.. Green Leale CANDACE C. 
CARLISLE— Pi Delta Phi. Band. Wes- 
ley Found-. ACM. Soc of Physics Stu- 
dents KEITH R. CARLSON — Pi 
l-ambda Phi. Order of the White Jacket. 
]\' Lacrosse. ECE.M News. Chestnut 
TER— W&M Theatre. Wesilel. Volley- 
ball Intramis. Kappa .\lpha Theta. 
Songleader. Pres JULIA M. CARPEN- 
TER— Phi Mu. Phi Alpha Theta. West- 
minister Fellowship. Chorus JOY 
CARPER— Delta Phi. Int'l Circle Club 
DABNEY J. CARR IV — Theta Delta 
Chi. R,\. Student Liaison to Bd of Visi- 
tors. Canlerburi MARY REESE CAR- 
SON — -Alpha Chi Omega. .Asst Social 
Chmn,. Rush Chmn ELIZABETH 
BOLLING CARTER — C;hi Omega. Pi 
Umbda Phi Little Sis GERALD W.S. 
CARTER — Black Slu Org., -\cclg 
Club. WCWM. Alpha Phi .\lpha Pres, 
Kappa Theta. Dorm Cncl . 0.\. Chem 
Club. Life After DOG St . Col Repub 
Theta. Frat- Educ Chmn . .Awards 
Comm. Chmn-, .Alpha Phi Omega. -Ac- 
ctg. Club, Eyensong C^hoir HELEN 
Kappa Delta, Catholic Stud .Assoc , Bio 
Intramis. Computer Consul . Phi Eta 
Sigma. Youth Soccer Coach. Golf. .ACM 
Club, DA. Mermettes KAREN CE- 
DENO — Lacrosse, Fine -Arts Soc 
Black Stu. Org., Psych flub, RA, Affir- 
inatiye Action Comm. TRICIA CHAM- 
PINE — Phi Mu, Soccer Club, Inil 

— -Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Soc-, 
Stuent Ed Assoc V P, Adult Skills Prog, 
Tutor. German House FOSTON L. 
CHANDLER, III — Football. Band. 
.Athletic Trainer. Bio. Club. Health Ca- 
reers Club, Wesley Foundation HENRY 
KEITH CHENAULT— Nayigators, Phi 
Mu .Alpha, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 
Chem Hon -Soc-. Chem Club Sinfoni- 

I healrc Directors Workshop. (.S.A 
Sports Dir . Eastern State \'ol . Econ 
Honor Society JOHN CHARLES CHU- 
DAY — Softer. Ciieen Leafe Club 

— Ebonv ExpiessKins. (.inle K. .Alph.i 
Kappa Alpha. OA. RA. HR. Bla.k Stu- 
dents' Assoc SANDRA CIMERMAN — 
Kappa .Alpha Iheta. Hlllel. Cjrde K. 
Asst Head I shrr, Miigl Majors Club 
Bio. Club. PI Kappa Alpha. Chrmn 
Alumni Relations KIMBERLY ANN 
CLARKE — Kappa Sigma S<KialChTtnn 
HELEN E. CLAYBROOK — Collegiate 
Ciyitans. Kappa .Alpha Iheta. Phi Eta 
Sigma, Dorm C^ntl. (-ollege Republi- 
cans. Phi Alpha Iheta JOSEPH N. 
CLAYTOR— Intramurals. I hela Delta 
Chi. Econ. Club. College RepiiblKatis 
Iheta. College Rrpubluans. Kappa .Al- 
pha Iheta. Rush (hrmn. SiKial Chrmn 
Rep.. Day Student Cncl. Theatre. Bhuk 
Student .Assoi,, .Attounting Club, [a// 

— Orientation ,Asst l)ir . Orientation 
Aide, Flat Hat Graphics, C;SA, College 
Republiians, Eton, Club ROBIN A. 
CONKLIN — P E, Majors Club LOREE 
CONNOLLY — Basketball, Hse Mgt 
Studennt ,AthletK (nil, Mi\ k 4th I eam 

NOR — BSA, College Repub , WCWM, 
Society of Colegtate journalists. Phi .Al- 
TOS — J\' Tennis. Camma Phi Beta. 
.Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Sigma. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Bio Club. Pi Kappa .Alpha LS 
RICHARD A. COOPER — Basketball. 
Biol Club. Fine Arts S.xietv SHARON 
ROSE COOPER — Intramurals 
Philanthropy Chrmn. .Mgt Majors CMub. 
Kappa Delta. Spanish Honor S(K:iet\ 
AVA C. CORNWELL— C;atholic Stud 
.Assoc.. Mgt Majors Club. .Acctg Club. 
Circle K KAREN S. COTTA — I nten ar- 
sity Chnstian Fellowship. Gamma Phi 
Beta Pres LINDA COTTLE — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma Scholarship Chrmn. 
Gamma \'-P-. Histonan. Career Speaker 
Series Dir . College Republicans, Econ. 
Club. .Adult Skills Tutor JENNIFER M. 
COWAN — Alpha Chi Float Chrmn. 
Dorm Cncl Intramurals IDA A. COW- 
GILL — Dorm Cncl Secy. WiM Ihe- 
atre. Kappa -Alpha Iota Sec . Rush 
Chrmn HELEN HART COX — Alpha 
Chi Omega MOLLY COXSON — Circle 
K. .Adult Skills Prog . Intramurals SAN- 
DRA ANNE CRAIG — \'olleiball. 
Gamma Phi Beta. Gamma Sigma Epsi- 
lon. Alpha Lambda Delta KIMBERY 
YVETTE CRASE — Pi Beta Phi. Pledge 
Class Pres . Majorette. Col. Repub., Wes- 
fel JANE A. CRICK — French House 
I teas , R.A. Wesles Foundation SAN- 
DRA LEE CRILL — R.A. Dorm Cncl 
Pres.. Residence Hall Life Stud. .Adsi- 
sorv Comm.. R.A .Adcisorv Comm., CS.A, 
Young Life Leadership, Fellowship 
Christian .Athletes. Chorus. Nasigators. 
Intramurals UNDA CSELLAK — Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Pre- 
Law Club. Classics Club. Circle K 
try, Track. Big Brothers. Chem. T.A 
SUSAN CULLER — Lutheran Stu- As- 
W&M Reyiew Mng Ed (81,83), Int'l Cir- 
cle, Badminton (8 1 1 DAVID G, CURRY, 
JR — Sigma Chi, Track, Circle K NINA 
LYNNDAGOSTINO— Majorette, Mgt 
Majors Club. Catholic Students .Assoc 
Theatre. Backdrop Theatre. Dir Wk- 
shp. Premiere Theatre. Orchests WIL- 
Intramurals. Dum Spiro Spero MAT- 
tion Mgr FHC Society Pres . Kappa 
Sigma. Stxiets of Collegiate Journalists. 
— Gsmnastics. Kappa -Alpha CHAR- 
Econ Club JOY A. DAVIS — Phi Mu. 
Social Seryice Comm . Sunshine. Phi- 
New Pledge, Composite Cihrmn MI- 
Sweetheart, Black Stud Org., Intra- 
mural \'lybL'Bsklbl NANETTE L. 
DAVIS — JV Cheerleading, \ Cheer- 
leading, Dorm Cncl-. Life .After DOG St 
J. DAWSON— UiM Revieu, W( U \l 
Sigma Chi JOSE A. DE LA MAR- 
CORRA — RA. Mgt M.i|ors Club Pres . 
DEANGELIS— Delta Delta Delta Pres . 
Junior Panhel Rep . Dorm Cncl. Mgt 
Majors Club BRYAN K. DEARING — 
R.A, Intramurals. Dorm Cinl. Econ 
Club. Pi Kappa Alpha PAUL T. 
DECKER — Pi Kappa Alpha. Econ 
llcmor Soc. Hist. Honor StK.. Co- Re- 
pub . .Asst Coach Girl's Soccer MARY 
at WiM Hall. C:ircle K CATHERINE 
DEHONEY — Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Delia Omitroii. RA. Chon LAURIE J. 
DELSERONE — Alpha Chi Omega. 
\'arsii\ Track. Swimnimg. W'(AVM 
BARBARA A. DEREN — Econ Club. 
Varsits HcKkes, Lacrosse DONNA S. 
DESMARAIS — I'l Beta Phi, Sigma Pi 

— Pi Lambda Phi, Pledge Marshal, 
Chestnut Manor Soc, l-itrosse I eani 
Kappa Gamma Marshal, BSU Choir, 
BSC famils group leader. Delta Onii- 
cron Pres. &: Sck Chmn.. Botetourt 
Chamber Singers. Sintonicron Opera 
( n . liaison Coniin to Board of Visitors 
hall. Mgt Majors Club, Kappa Sigma, 

— Kappa ,\lpha Iheta, Rush (.hmn, 
l.amhda Mu Mu DAVID L. DODSON — 
Rifle Team, Fxi.nClub GARY WAYNE 
DODSON — Intramurals JOHN M. 
DONNELLY — W&.M Theatre. 
Intramis. Pi Kappa .Alpha. .Amnesty 

Int'l, Stu Disarmament Study Group 
Epsion Golden Heart. Student Ed- .As- 
soc.. Delta Phi .Alpha, ^'outh Soccer BRl- 
Crosscountry. Chi Omega. CS.A. Greek 
Life. Alpha Phi Omega, Flat Hat, FCA 
CAROL DOUB — Pi Beta Phi, Pledge 
Trainer. Philan, C^hmn , R.A, O.A, C^oach 
^'outh Soccer ROBIN DOVE — RA, 
Soc Club. Inttam Is CHERIE DOW — 
\'arsity Tennis. Sr, Soc- Comm , I.ile Af- 
DOYLE— WCWM, Pub Rcl Director, 
Flat Hat, Soc, of Col- Journalists, S,AC, 
Campus Facilities Comm. ROBERT D. 
DUANE — Psych Club. Sr Class Plan- 
ning Actn . Life After DOG ST. CYN- 
THIA ANN DUCK— Field Hockey. Phi 
Mu. College Tour Guide. Campus Stx. 
Chmn . Health Careers Club RANDAL 
C. DUKE — Var. Lacrosse. Pi Lambda 

— Head Res JBT. R.A Yates Duponl. 
Pres .Aide. .Alumni-Student Liason 
Comm., Soc Club Pres, Transportation 
-Adyisor CncL, R.A .Appeals dismissal 
Delta Phi, French House, Big Sister. 
Poisson Club TIM P. DUNN — Theta 
Delta Chi. Bar Chmn, J\' Soccer, Int'l 

— Chi Omega Soc Dance Chmn TRA- 
TINE EARNER — Chorus, Shared Ex- 
per- Program, Lacrosse, Canterbury , Sr 
Class Soc- Comm- ANDREA ELIZA- 
BETH EASON — Acctg Club, Band 
Project Plus, C^irde K. Inttam'U. Dorm 

— Pi Sigma .Alpha. Phi Alpha Theta. Pi 
Delta Phi. Int'l Circle. W.MTN' NANCY 
EBERHARDT — Womens Soccer 
DAVID EDLESON — Choir Pres . Hil- 
lel. Phi -Mu -\lpha Sinfonia. Sinfonicron 
\'ar. Badminton. Badminton Club. 
Intramis. Wmbg Rec League. .Acctng 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, CS.A. C^horus 
KAREN ELWELL— Project Plus. Circle 
K ALISON R. EMORY — Canterbury. 
Cosenant Plasers, C^rcbesis, Sinfonicron 
SUSAN J. ENGLEHART— \ ar Sixccr 
Team Co-C^pt . .Acctng Club MARI- 
BETH ERNST — Pres Ludwell Dorm 
Cncl . Treas Randolph Dorm Cncl. Cir- 
cle K, Outdoor Club, Intram'l Football. 
Basketball. -Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma BRUCE ESSEN — Econ C:lub. 
CSA. Rine Club. Circle K. WCWM Dir 
of Pub Rel . SL Club ELIZABETH 
EUBANK — Lacrosse. Tine .Arts Soc. 
MARYC. EVANS— Slu -.Alum. Liaison 
Comm C hmn,. Pi Beta Phi Soc. Chmn . 
Pi Kappa .Alpha Litle Sister. O.A 
JEANNE FACE — RA. Dorm Cncl.. 
Fine Arts Soc BRIAN K. FAILON — 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Kappa .Alpha. 
Treas.. Chem, Honor Stx. JAMES R. 
FALLS — Premiere Theatre. Dtret tor's 
Wkshp . W&.-M Theatre. Cheerleading 
JULIA FAN — SPS, ACM. Int'l Cir RO- 
BERT A. FANUZZI — Flat Hat. WiM 
Review Asst- Editor. FHC Soc . Alpha 
I-ambda Delta. Intram'l Soccer. -StK, of 
Col [ournalists. CSA MARK J. 
FARNELLA — Alpha Umbda Delta, 
Phi fta Sigma. Pi Sigma -Alpha, Col. Re- 
pub , Pres of German House. O.A 
THOMAS L. FARISS— Tennis Team. 
Pi Kappa .Alpha. Intram'Is. Chem. 
Honor So, MARK FARKAS — Tennis 
FAULS — Pi Kappa .Alpha Pres. Treas.. 
.Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 
Omit ton Delta Epsilon. Econmetrics 

Teaching .Asst.. Econ. C:lub. Intram'Is 
Sr C:lass Publicity Comm ANDREW E. 
FELDMAN — Phi Sigma Bio Honor 
Soc . Lacrosse NANCY L. FELDNER — 
Cicrman House R.A. Doim C.nd. Sec 
SON — Kappa Alpha 'Theta. .Asst C:or- 
res. Sec. Editor. Corres. Sec. Phi .Alpha 
Theta. .Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Soc. of Col. journalists. W&M 
Review. Pre-Law Club MARY FER- 
RARI — fSA. CSA Board. Intramurals 
DAVID nCENEC — Mens Swim 
1cam. Band. Intram'l Sports KRIS5 U 
nLLBACH — He.ul Res Asst . F.uts 
and Relert als KATHERINE E. FINN — 
Kappa .Alpha Theta. Band. Student Ed 
Assi . Pi Delta Phi. St. Cllass Gilt C-otnm. 
Pres,. Pres- .Aide, Pres, of ^'atcs Dorm 
Cncl.. Mortar Bd.. Omicron Delta 
Kappa. Kappa .Alpha I'heta, Panhellenu 
Cncl. Honor Cncl. Vi<e-( hi AC; AS 

— Lacrosse. Sr. Soc. Comm. Psvch. C;lub. 
Citizen's .Advocacy, ,Alumni Rel. Chmn., 
\'olunteer at Eastern State. Stu. .Asst- 

— Phi Sigma. Italian House. Intram'Is 
JOHN J. FLANAGAN — Sigma Chi. 
Honor Cncl. CSA. R.A. Head Res 
MARK A. FLATIN — Kappa Alpha 
Rush Chmn Flat Hat. Photography 
ELIZABETH A. FOOR — Lacrosse. 
Cheerleader. Tri-Delta MARK WHE- 
LAN FORDE — Theta Delta Chi. SA 
Press Sec . OA. RA. Flat Hat. Soc of Col 
Journalists. .Acctng. Club ANNE 
.Mgr.. Chorus. Botetourt Chamber 
Singers. Kappa Alpha Theta. Delta Omi- 
cron. Canterbury . EvensongChoir Pres.. 
Covenant Players Board. Chmn. BET- 
SEY L. FOSTER — Pi Beta Phi, Rush 
Chmn,. Intram'Is, Mgt .Majors Club 
Union Sec-Treas. &- Choir, Intram'Is, 
Classics Club, Health Careers Club, Phi 
DRICH — Soc of Physics Students. 
Physics Honor Soc, LAURA A. FRAN- 
CIS — Kappa Delta, Chorus. C^hoir. 
Queens Guard. W&M Theatre. Orchesis 
FRANKLIN — Gamma Phi Beta. Span- 
ish House. Dorm Cncl. .Jr. ^'ear in Monl- 
pellier. For Studies Comm. PAUL T. 
FREILING — Col Repub . Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, .Asst, Treas.. Classics Club. Pres.. 
\'ar- Cross Country. Trach. R.A, Big 
Homecoming Princess, PIK,A Sweet- 
heart. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sr. . Panhel 
Rep PIKA Litde Sister. Pres.. RA. Dorm 
Cncl. Pres.. Soc. Chmn. JOSEPH E. FU- 
CELLA — Ranger Club Commander. 
ROTC Co-Commander. EOE. Cieo 
Club. Hunger Project JOHN FUNK — 
Mgr. Ftbll, Team. Bus. -Mgr- Colonial 
Echo. S.A Treas.. Soc. for Col. Journal- 
ists. .Academ. Calendar .Advisory Comm. 
Omega. \'P Mgt Majors Club. Set unties 
.Analyst Mason Trust Fund NAHID 
GANJEI — Phi Eta Sigma. R.A French 
House. Pi Delta Phi. Phi Sigmalogv 
MARK S. GARIEPY— Pi Kappa Alpha. 
Student .Activ. Cncl . S.AC. Dorm Coun- 
W'MT\ . Orchesis Appren . Pi Beta Phi. 
Asst Pledge Trainer. Pres. JANET 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. .Asst 
Treas-. \'P Phi Mu MICHAEL DUANE 
GARTMAN ^ Kappa .Alpha Corresp- 
Sec . Cncl of Honor, .Acctng. Club 
Intramurals BRADLEY GEBHART — 
Flat Hat. WMT\'. Tennis. Soccer. Fine 
.Arts Soc. Orienteering. Golf. Intram'Is 
.Alpha Iheta — Treas.. .Acctng Club. 
Life After DOCi ST. Comm. PAMELA 
G. GEORGE— Alpha Chi Omega Histo- 
nan. Sundards Board. Bio. Cilub. Sr. 
Class Soc- Comm. Sr, C^lass Ciift (^omm.. 
Intramurals SCOTT D. GERBER— Phi 
Eta Sigma. .Alpha Lamlxia Delta. \'ar- 
Tennis. \'ar- Squash. Wcwm. Ski Club. 
.Anglican Soc. .Jr. \'earat Landen Schttol 
of Economics STEPHEN J. GEREK — 
\'ar Lacrosse. Freshman Football 
tographer. Sr Class Publiciis Chmn 

— Gymnastics VINCENT D. GIBSON 

— Pres Sigma Phi Epsilon DAVID M. 
GILBERT — l.iterars Review. VA Sha- 
kespeare Festival. Premiere 1 heatre 
L.ADS Comm.. Kappa Kappa Ciamma. 
Soc Chmn , Chorus MARKC. GLASER 

— Lutheran Slu -Asstx., Canoe Club 
WENDY D. GLASSER — SA Film Series 
,Asst Director, Health CareerCjub. East- 
ern State \'oluntccr, Norge Need Center 
\olunteer CYNTHIA LEE GOFF — 
Dorm Council Pres,, Wesfel, Sigma 
Ciamma Epsilon. Omicorn Delta Kap().i. 
GOLWEN — Kappa Kappa Gamma Sec 
&: Registrar, Ciost Htmor Soc . Dorm 
Kappa .Alpha Theta. R.A. Sigma Chi Tit- 
tle Sister RICHARD J. GOSSMAN — 
RA. Sigma Phi Epsion. CSA \ PJANET 
R. GRAHAM — CSA, History Honor 
S^x \'P, Order of the White Jacket 
JOHN GRAHAM— Econ, Majors Club. 
Math & Camip. Science Club. Men's \'ol- 
lesball Club. Intram'Is, R.A, Dorm t^ncl. 
Stats .Asst,. VPof I-irrs Club. Treas. 
Renla-C renshaw. Ini BRUCE WIL- 
LIAM GRANT — KapiM Alpha 
Delta. I>i>im (inci . Sinltmiiron Opera 
Co.. .Alpha l-alnbda Delta. Phi Eta 

— Dorm Council, Band, Theta Delta 
Chi, Econ Club BRIDGET R. 
GREAVES— .Alpha Chi Omega. Band. 
CSA. Canterbury. Chorus. Choir-Soc. 
Chmn.. Irish Cul. Soc. \'P. Covenant 
Players DAVID M. GRIMES — S.AC. 
BSA. Theta Delta C:hi. Intram'Is. OW'J 
RONALD R. GRIMES — Lambda Chi 
.Alpha Stx. Chmn . Phi Sigma. Shamrock 
Head Waiter WILLIAM H. GROSS- 
MAN — Var Baseball. Lambda Chi Al- 
pha. Sec.. .Athletic Director. C^S.A. 
Intram'Is Sftbl Flbl Bsktbl Soccer. Five 
Shite -Midgets. Dimeslors. Little Brother 
Colonial Echo — Sports Editor. Ediior- 
in-Chief. Photographer. Pi Kappa .Al- 
pha. SA Press Sec.. SAC Rep . Soc for 
C^ol. Joumahsts. dorm Cncl.. Registrar 
NOE — Alpha Chi Omega Pres.. S<k. 
Funcuons Chmn . Col. Repub. Social 
Bus. Mgr. Colonial Echo. .Acctng. Club. 
.Acang. Tutor. Sr C^lass Gift Comm. 
Band. |ai2 Band. Phi Alpha Theta LORI 
JEANNE HABER — Dorm Council, 
Soph- Steering (ioiiim. Utrosse, Debate 
Econ Majors Club. Sigma Pi, Sec, Offi- 
cers Club, Sgt- at -Arms, WC;W-\1, Frmn, 
ABETH HaLBOTH — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma Treas-. .Adult Skills. Sigma Delu 
Pi. Omicron Delta Epsilon. Dtirm Coun- 
cil. Spanish House. OA DEBORAH L 
HALL — Gamma Phi Beta. Sec. Wayne 
F- Gibbs. .Acctg- Soc. Spanish House. 
Dorm Cncl Treas.. Intram'Is JAMES 
EVERETT HALL JR. — C;hoir. Rep at 
\'.A Bankers Schtxil of Bank Mgt.. 
Intramis PETER M. HALPERN — 
Theta Delta Chi GARY R. HALSTEAD 

— CUnterburs. Liturgist. Science Fiction 
Club Sec-Treas.. Karate Evensong. TKB 
APRIL HAMEL — Majorettes. Cpt. 
WCW'.M. Soc for Col |ournalists. Int'l 
W'MCF. Exec Board. Kappa Delta Phi- 
lan Chmn . .Acctng Club ERIC JO- 
SEPH HARDER — \ar Fencing 
co-cpl . Mensa I tail Rider 
Cheerleading. Phi Mu. Songleader. Lit- 
de Sigma. Sigma Chi Sweetheart DEB- 
ORAH A. HARE — New Testament 
Stud Assoc . Mgt Majors Club. W'&M 
Christian Fellowship. Intram'Is 
Phi. Pledge Marshal. Intram'Is. J\ U- 
crossc. Cieo. Club, iico Sex,. Order of 
the White Jacket^ C^hestnut Manor Soc. 
Expressions. .Alpha Kappa .Alpha. INC. 
HARNBY— RA. Dorm Cncl Pres Or- 

— Sigma Phi Epsiltin. I teas.. Sptsw-r. 
Rep.. Col- Repub.. Rent-.A-Crenshaw 
Int'l Circle. Econ Club. Orchestni. Brass 
Choir JIMMY HARRIS— Inttam I Rac- 
quetball Champ, Sitbl Champ, Geo 

— .Alpha Umbda Delu. Phi Eu Sigma. 
Sigma Delta Pi, Intram'Is. Martial .Arts 
Club. Health Careers KIMBERLY 
CAYLE HARRIS — Alpha C hi Omega. 
Dorm C^ncl . Intram'Is. .Admissions 
Guide. City-Lcague Soccer. Women's 
.Aux. of Royal Order of (Canadian Water 
Econ. Club. Delta Gamma Foundation 
Chmn. Lutheran Student .Asstxiation 
Delta Delta. \ P, ( haplaiii JAMES 
Kappa .Alpha Historian. Bio. Club. 
Intam'ls ftbl.. sftb,. track. Preservation 
League 1 reas . Scub.i C^lub. X'olunieer 
with \'.A Rcsearvh Center for .Ar- 

— .Alpha C'hi Omega. .Asst Soc. Func- 
tions Chmn.. Corrcsp, Sec, Supper C'lub 
Chmn. Col Repub , S.x Chmn PATRI- 
CIA H. HART— Dorm C ouniil, CSA. 
Field Hcxkev. Ucrosse KAREN M. 
HASHIMOTO — Acdg Club 
Delta Delta Swcetheait, Pi Kappa Tau 
Sec. Flat Hat. columns editor. Review 
fiction editor. WC!WM. .Alpha Umhda 
Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi .Alpha Theta, 
StK for Col. Journalists. Dorm (Council 
Chorus. Choir. Boleourl Chamber 
Singers. Fine .Arts Sex . Tau Epsilon Al- 
pha SUSAN C. HAWKINS — French 
Honor Vh . Health Services C^omm. 
KARIN S. HAWLEY — Int I Circle. Al- 
pha Phi Omega. Cicrman House. Chem. 
Club. Pi Delu Phi. Gamma Sigma Epsi- 

Ion ANDREW M. HEARD— Sigmj Pi. 
\AP1RC.. HjikIkuii C.irilrol LISA 
HEATH — Sot. of Col. Journalists. 
Prcs,.Sororit\. Rush Counselor. Flat H;u 
S«cuan Kditor JOHN H. HEDGES III — 
WCWM Features Director. PriKluiiion 
Director. Chief .\nnouncer JENNIFER 
D. HEGEL— B.iiid. Camilla IMii Beta 
HOLLY K. HEMMER— Int'l Rel tlub. 
Sec . l.ennjii House- — Treas . BSl MI- 
.Mpha. .Acctiig. Club. Intrani'ls MARK 
K. HENNING — Scvini leain. I'le-Unc 
Cliih. Dc.riM I , .until Rep, VAUGHAN 
SCOTT HENRY— Pi l-iiuMa Phi. In- 
trafrat. Ciitl,. Social Chairman MARY E. 
HENSH AW— Baptist Stu I nion. BSl 
Faniih Croup. Kappa Delta. Sr, Pub. 
Cotnm KARRIE HESS — Kappa Delta. 
.Mpha Laiiibcla Delta. Phi Eta Sigma 
Phi .\lu .\l|ili.i, SinloMuion. Inter- 
Club. Delta Gamma Colons Spec. 
Charmn,. Chapl. Dance Chrmn,. Ger- 
man House. Dorm CncI Freas. 
Freshmn 1 ransfei OA. CSA JONA- 
Neccs Features Director. GO Club Pres.. 
Science Fiction Club. ACM. 1 KB. SPS 
Kappa -Alpha. Ftn Club. Pii--l-iiv Club. 
Intramls. RuRbs URSULA I. HOHL — 
.Mpha Lanibcla Delta. Phi Fta Sigma. 
Flat Hat. Sck. of Col. Journalist. Cath. 
Student .Assoc,. Dorm Council. Iniia- 
LOWAY — Bio C:lub. Health Careers 
Club. \ ar Basketball Team. Rugbc 
Team. Intram'ls-sftbl . bsktbl . \l\bl,. 
Rag ftbl . Wmbg Athletic Club \olles. 
ball leam BRUCE ERIC HOLMES — 
Econ Club. Phi .Mpha Iheta. Dorm 
Council. Sec. i teas-. Pres.. Iniram'ls 
dent .\ctiv. Council. Bd- of Student .Af- 
fairs. \ar. Dising. Philan. Chmn, 
Vrbk.. Section Head. Design Editor. Re- 
siesc Editor. Phi lau KATHLEEN RE- 
NEE HOUSER — Navigators. Int'l 
Readinii! .Assck Student Ed .Asscx,. Bap- 
tist Student I tiioii. Kappa IVIta Pi 
Ed. .Asscx . Kappa L>eka Pi. Circle K 
TIMOTHY J. HOWE — W &M C;hris- 
nan Fellowship Pres , H.U Hat, Project 
Plus JOHN O. HUBER JR. — Ijiiilxla 
Chi .Alpha. Health Careers Club. Ranger 
Chorus. Choir. Delta Oniicron. Baptist 
Student Lnion .MICHAEL R. 
HUGHEY — Science Fiction Club M. 
JOAN HUINER — Circle K. Flat Hal 
Graphics. Dorm Ccsuncil. J Binford 
Walford Scholarship MARY LOUISE 
HL'NDLEY — Kappa Kappa tiamnia. 
Pledge Irainer CHERYL BANKS 
ANN HURLEY — J r Year in Guenster 
W Germans . German House. Phi .Mpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Student 
Com. Intramls. Rorc. FCA. SE.A. 
Xewman Club. ( SA EILLEN JACK- 
MAN— Alpha Phi Omega. Pres . Chem 
Club. Help I'nitd . Student Coord,. 
JACOBS — C^hoir. Botetoune Cihamber 
Singers. BSU Famils Group Leader. 
BSU Choir. Backdrop Club. Sot Club 
\\'&;M rheatre, Sinfonicion. Orien- 
teering tlub ERIC STEVEN J AFFEE — 
\ar. Gsmnaslics. Lambda Cht .Alpha 
LUCIA M.JAMES— Orthesis. Pi Delta 
Phi SHARILYN KIM JEE — Colonial 
Echo (Cultural .Arts. .Academics. Editor- 
in-Chief). Band.Soc, for Col. journalists 
\P. Order of the White Jacket KATHV 
L. JENKINS— Gamma Phi Beta. Rush 
Chmn,. Student Ed, .Asscx.. Kappa Delta 
Pi. set.. Dorm Cntl,. Chorus. Student 
.Attompanist. O.A. .Adult Skills. Program 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Eton, 
Club. Infl Rel Club. Pres. Program 
Chmn.. Priegat to Nat'l High SchcKil 
Swimming. Mgr, of Swim I eaiii. ^ ear- 
book. Sports Writer. BSU. Famils (rroup 
Leader. Project Plus Chmn DAVID 
crats. Student Actis CncI JOHN F. 
JOHNSON — Mgt Majors. Var Cheer- 
leadmg. Mason Trust Fund -AnalssisJO- 
Rep. Circle K. Pssch, Club. Cath. Stu- 
dent .Assoc . Baptist Student I'nion 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Catholit Student 
.Assoc.. Sr. Class Soc. Comm,. Dorm 
Council LI ARD L. JOHNSON — Pres . 
Econ. Club. Pi Beta Phi STEPHEN G. 

JOHNSON — Pres Aide. Honor Cntl.. 
R.A. Stahbard and Blade .Military Honor 
Sot.. Distinguished Military Student, 
\ar. Fenting. OA. I beta Delta Clii, CSA 
SUSAN E. JOHNSON— \P Freshman 
Dorm Pres Soph Dorm. Pi Delta Phi. 
Student Rep Pssch, Sersices Comni, 
Club, \ollcvball t:lub JENNIFER 
CARR JONES— Jr \ear Abroad .Mon- 
ster. Germans. Choir. Wesles founda- 
tion, Int'l Circle KAREN ALAYNE 
JONES — \'ar. Swimming, Chi Omega 
Rush c:hnin , Phss. ♦el M,ijors Club 
Club. Intl Rel Club. Econ. Club JEF- 
FREY L. JORDY — Christian Science 
Org.. .Acctng Club. .Acctng. Tutor. Ecu- 
menical tjicl,. Band Intram'ls PATRI- 
CIA KAY JUE — Baptist Stu. Lnion. 
C:hcm, t;lub. Honors Research. Orehesis 
Mu .Alpha Sinfonia. C:hoir. Flat Hat Staff 
Writer. W&M Review. Sinlonicron. Cos ■ 
enam Plasrrs. Dnector s Wkshp, ANNE 
Kappa Gamma, fiat f,d, Chmn,. Pi 
Kappa .Alpha Little Sister. O.A. Dorm 

— Intraml Bsktbl. CSA. RA. Sigma Chi. 
tkirm Ciiel, Ireas COLLEEN T. 
KEARNEY — Catholic Student Assoc,. 
Mgt Majors Club. W&M Christian Fel- 
lowship JIM KEARNS — Circle K. 
SAC Rep,. .Acetg. Club. DornK:iicl,. Pre- 
Law Club. Lambda Chi .Alpha. Intra- 
Field HcKkc's. Lacrosse. Semester 
Abroad — Pans. France BRENT JO- 
SEPH KELLY— R A. Math & Computer 
Sci Majors Club, Ciatholie Student .As- 
scx, Treas,. \\'( \VM. Prince Charles 
Welcoming Cximiii . Raquetb.ill Club. 
Intramurals (football, basketball, rac- 
quetball. bowling. jm\ softballl. Fscorl 

— .Act,. Catholic Students .Assoc . Big 
Brothers. Intramurals MICHELLE 
KE.M — .Mermettes. Phi .\lu. Beta 
Gamma Sigma BRADLEY S. KEMP — 
Kappa .Alpha \' P . Pledge Trainer. In- 
trafraternitv tiountil.. Intramurals 
CHRIS KENNELLY — French House. 
OA. Dorm Council DAVID L. KERSEY 

— Circle K. Adult Skills Tutor. \VS.-.M 
Choir. Baptist Student Union Pres, LISA 
LOUISE KESSLER — Swimming. Phi 
Mu JUDITH L. KIDD — Black Stud 
Org . Adult Skills Pro,. Stud, \ A Ed As- 
soc. Summer Trans Jii: Enrichment Pro 
Stud, Org,. Brass Ensemble. Band. Or- 
chestra, Summer Trans, & Enrich Pro,, 
Delta Sigma Theta NINA CECEUNA 
KILLHAM — .Amnesty International. 
Im'l Rel, Club. Pi Delta Phi, Studs 

— Lacrosse. WCWM ANTHONY R. 
KIVALCIK — Freshman Dorm CncI . 
Spanish House Social Chmn,. Intra- 
mural Ftbl. Bsktbl. Sftbl RAMONA 
JANE KLEDZIK — Chi Omega. Senior 
Class Pub Comm . Chi Omega Supper 
Pub Mngr, Theta Delta Chi, -Admissions 
GuideJUERGEN KLOO — Soccer AN- 
DREW L. KNAPP — Ucrosse. Greek 
Life. New Feslament Stud, .Assoc. 
Theta Delta Chi. Rush Chmn KAREN 
CS.A Board .Member. Kappa Kappa 
Theta Delta Chi. Swim ! eam Co-Cpt 
nial Echo photographer. Sex for (iolle- 
giale Journalists. Project Plus. C:hem, 
Club. Canterbun Asscx MARK H. KO- 
WALSKI — Chem Club V P. lntr.r- 
Omicron Beta. Shetub Chrmn. LabSup- 
poner. Norcsegian (^lub Chrmn. Kappa 
Delta Devil's .Advotale, .Alpha Chi 
Omega Brother of Hermes. H.A .Au.\il- 
iars Member, Kappa .Alpha. Pi Delta Phi. 
French House Poisson Comm,. Band 
Phi. Life .After DO(. Street Comm,. Ca- 
reer Exploration Das Comm, MAT- 
THEW KRAUS — Lacrosse Cpt,. Pi 
Swimming. .Alumni Relations Comm . 
Theta Delta Chi MELANIE KUEMME- 
RLE — Chorus. Delta Delta Delta. Eton 
Ckib CHRIS B. KUMP — tk-o Club 
RA. S.AC Rep . Choii. Mortal Board. 
Delta Omicron TERESSA F. LADD — 
Dorm Council. Inttamutals. .Acetg 
Club. Green &: CKild .Advertising (.aunm . 
Sr. Class Gift Comm DAVID THORN- 
TON LAM — SeKtcr, Intramural \'ol- 
lesball. Dorm CncI Pi Kappa .Alpha 

THOMAS J. LAMB — Basketb.ill. 
NCAA \ ohinteers lor \outh. WIAVM. 

— Volleyball. Intiamuials STEVEN 
RICHARD LANT2 — Baptist Stud 
I iiion, fieiuli House, Phi Beta Kappa 
Kappa .Alpha. Intramurals RICHARD 
M. LASSITU — BSU FamiK Gioup 
Leader. Circle K, Intramurals. IKB.O.A 
JEAN M. LATU — Panhellenic CncI . 
Mortar Board Elections Chrmn. Mer- 
mettes. .Acetg, Club. .Alpha (ihi Omega. 
OA. Dorm Council ALBERTO N. LAU- 
REANO— W&M Club Volleyball. 
Club. Intramurals ROBERT 
murals. Dot in CncI. S.AC; Rep,. Econ 
Club BRAD LA WLER— Skiing. Karate 
C:hiOiiiega D. MICH AEL LAZO— Cliff 
Bradshaw — (^aberet. Pablo — Streetcar, 
t-ostume Designer. Delta Cpsilon KIR- 
ter-\'arsits. Neys lestament Stud, 
.Asscx,. FCA. (Campus Ousade. Intra- 

— R.A. Pi Kappa .Alpha. Dorm CncI,. 
SAC. Intramurals MYUNGHI LEE — 
Head Res . Mortar Board Pres . ODK. 
R.A. Board of Stud, .Affairs \'iceC;hrititi. 
-Academic .Affairs C^onim, Co-Chrmn. 
Chem, Club. Phi Eta Sigma. .Alpha 
Lambda Delta Pres,. Int'l C^-ircle. Health 
Careers Club FEUCIA LEGGETT — 
Black Stud. Org . Philosophy Club. Psy- 
chology Club TYLER HOWARD LEIN- 
BACH — Theta Deha Cht. Steward. 
President Honors &■ Experimental Pro- 
grams Comm . Sr, Class Social Comm, 
fheatre. Producer Premiere Theatre. 
Equestrian Team. English Honors GRE- 
GORY P. LESKO— Fencing. Fine Arts 
Society VICKI SUE LESTER — C heer- 
leading i-t srs . Capt Sr Vr.) PAULA 
LEVESQUE — Phi Mu Recording Sec . 
CS.A -Music Ministry. Stud. Ed. -Assot. 
Montpelier ummer Pr, MITZI JO LE- 
WELLEN — Wi-.M Choir. Cihorus. 
Evensong Choir. SEA SALLY ANN 
LEWIS — Kappa .Alpha Theta (Special 
Projects .Alumnae Relations. Editor. 
Outstanding Freshman & Sophomore). 
College Republitans. Colonial Etho 
(Cultural .Arts Editor. Direttory Editor). 
Scxietv for Collegiate Journalists. Senior 
Class Pub, Comm,. Cinema Classits So- 
tielv COLLEEN A. LIERZ — Chi 
C^rnega. Wayne J, Cjibbs Acetg Soc . Pi 
Kappa Alpha Theta V P . Pledge Ed,. 
College Republicans SHERI RENEE 
LIMBERGER — Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Young Demcxrals, -Anthro. Club. Intra- 
mural N'ollevball. Coach Youth Soccer, 
volunteer student teacher DIANE 
UNNE VON BERG — Alpha C:hi 
Omega Courtesy See's , Recording See's . 
Lutheran Stud, .Assoc.. German Honor- 
ary Society. Life .After DOG St, Comm- 
t-nel . Saturday Morning .Activities 
Chrmn. Life .After DOG St. C^omm, 
ANN L LITTLE— Kappa Delta. W S:M 
Choir. Sinfonieron. Tour Ctuide 
THOMAS H. LLANSO. Jr — Spanish 
House. ACM Machinery. W&M Ba- 
rcKjue Ensemble SARAH J. LOCAN- 
TORE — Kappa Delta Pres.. 
Philanthropy Chrmn. Pi Sigma .Alpha. 
Dorm Council MARY ANN LOCKE — 
Wi-M Theatre. Sinfonieron. Backdrop. 
Premiere Workshop. Dir, Wkshop. The- 
atre Stud -AssiKiation ROBERT 
Intramurals. P.E, Majors C;lub RAN- 
Student -Assoc . Sigma Ciamma Epsilon 
GA'YLE LONGEST — Chorus, Alpha 
Umbda Delta, Kappa Delta CHRIS- 
TINE M, LONICK — Cheerleader — 
C[jt,. CS.A. Sr Social C'omm . Spirit 
Co'iincil BRAD LOVE— Golf. Sigma Pi. 
Dorm Concl . ^oung Republicans 
Fellowship. Interyarsitv Christian Fel- 
lowship. New Testament JOSEPH J. 
LUCAS— Football. Umbda Chi Alpha. 
P E, Majors Club VANESSA RAE 
LYNCH — Carcle K. Junior \ear 
Abroad. Flat Hat VICTORY MAC- 
CAGNAN.JR- Sigma Chi. Consul. So- 
cial ROTC. Phi Mu Little Brotlier. 1KB 
ROBIN E. MANIX — Kappa Kappa 
Ctamma. Social Chrmn. .Admission Pol- 
icy Committee KENNETH R. MAN- 
NING — Bio Club. Band. Orchestra. 
Stage Band. Premiere Theatre. Phi 
nastics. Co-Pres . Pre-Uw PAUL S. 
MARKOWSKI — Sr Class I reas , SA 
Liaison to the Faculty of Arts & Sciences, 
SAC Rep., Day Student House Dir. 

Mortar Board. .Arts Sc Science* Ed. Policy 
Comm.. College Prizes A: .Awards 
C;omm.. Day Student Council Reporter. 
.Mgt .Majors C;lub. ,Alpha Chi Omega 
Royal Order of the Red Ciarnatioii 
Brother of Hermes, Bcxjkfair .Assistant 
ABETH T. MARTELL — Pi Delta Phi 
Club. Sr Class Gilt Comm MICHELE 
ASHTON MARTIN — Kappa Alpha 
Iheta. \'P Einiieiuv. Cionimissary , Sr 
C:lass Pub, Comm,. Dorm CncI. DENISE 
J. MAY — Hoiseb.ick Riding leam 
House. Pi Delta Phi. |r \t in France. 
Dorm c:ouncil BARBARA ANN MAY- 
NOR— -Mgt Majors C:lub. Intraniur.ils. 
TOCK — Golf. Tennis. Osarian Studies. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ucrosse. Beta 
Gamma Sigma. Intramurals. Epsilon Ep- 
silon B. LYTJNE MCCOY — Alpha Chi 
Omega. Mgt .M.tjors Club DAN MC- 
COY — Sigma Nu-C^omrnander. Rush 
t;hrnin. CSA. Soc Club. Phil. Club. IFC: 
TERESA F. MCCOY— Econ Club. Stu- 
dent .Asst. Ititramural Softball. \'olun- 
teer at Eastern State Hospital CATHY 
N. MCCURDY — International Rela- 
tions Club. Int'l Circle. Jr. \t. .Abroad 
Prog,, inst. of Europ Studies. Foreign 
Sluciies Comm STUART MCCUT- 
CHAN — Outdoors C:lub. Go Club 
GARY L. MCDONALD — Head Resi- 
dent. R.A. Student Tour Ciuide. Facts i- 
Referrals. Director's Wcjrkshop IN- 
GRID E. MCDONALD — Alpha Kappa 
Alpha — Sec . Panhel Rep.. ROTC. 
BSO. Sr Soc Comm . Intramurals 
F Gibbs. Acetg Society. Intramurals KA- 
Gamma. Pi Delta Phi. Circle K. Intersar- 
sits. Wesfel. Intramurals. FO.AM 
CAROL .MCGUIRE — Anthro. Club. 
Pre-Uw Club. College Repub.. Sr. Class 
Gift Comm.. Sr. Class Commencement 
Speaker Comm.. .Admissions Office 
Tour Guide. Student Liaison to the So- 
ciety of the .Alumni. Lutheran Student 
.Asscx.-Historian & Sec'v. Kappa .Alpha 
Theta — Historian. .Alumnae Relations 
Chrmn. Phi .Alpha Iheta Pres 
pha. Rugbv. tiheerleader. Intramurals 
KATE MCKENNA — ^oung Demo- 
crats. See's. Wash Prog, Pres.. Honors 
Exper. Prog Comm,. German Summer 
Prog,. Phi Alpha Theu JAMES K. .MC- 
KEON — Golf. Theta Delta Chi CHRIS- 
Needlework. Skv Diving ELIZABETH 
H. MCLEOD — Chi Omega. Social 
Chrmn. Cross Country. Dorm Council. 
Mgt Majors Club. Special .Activities 
C^hrmn. Mason Trust Fund Securttit^s 
Kappa .Alpha Theta. C-omputer CaihsuI- 

— Pi Beta Phi. Econ Club. RA. OA. Col- 
legiate .Aerobics .Asst, Instr DRU.ANNE 
MEARS — Pi Beta Phi. W RA KIM- 
BERLY MEHURON — Alpha Umbda 
Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Psi Chi. S.A. ^'oung 
Democrats. Dorm CncI. Flat Hat MOAZ- 
Treas,. Econ Club. ACM SUNSHINE 
DUKE MEREDITH — Delta Delta 
Delta, chlrshp Chrmn. Pres,. Inter Frat,. 
Inter Sor,. Christian Fellowship BETH 
METTLERS — Pi Beu Phi .Asst mem- 
bership. Public Rel.. Dorm CncI. Fellow- 
ship of Christian .Athletes. Fraternity Ji: 
Soronty Greek Fellowship LAWRENCE 
E. MICHAELS — Colonial Echo Busi- 
ness .Mgr., Sr. Class Gift Comm. Chrmn. 
.Acttg. Club. Spanish House. Fiat Hat. 
Hillel. Library .Advisory Policy Comm,. 
Beta Ciamma Sigma. Kappa .Alpha Theta 
Brother of the Kite. Cimicron Delta 
Kappa .Alpha Theta, Badminton. Sr 
Class Gift Committee ANDREA JOY 
MILES — .Alpha Kappa .Alpha Pres . 
Circle K. Psych Club. Black Student Org 
Social Chrmn. Eastern Stale \'cylunteer. 
Ffjonv Expressions BETH LEE 
MILLER — Sinfonieron. Delta Omi- 
cron. Sigma Delta Pi. W&M Choir 
MONIQUE E. MILLER — Orehesis. 
Delta Delta Delta. OA LISA ANN MIL- 

— Order of the White Jacket. Intra- 
murals. .Acetg, C'lub. Karate LUCINDA 
GALE MILNE— \olunteer for Youth. 
Life .After DOG St Caimm,, Intramurals 

I beta Delta C:hi LESLIE M, MINNIK — 
Cross Country, IndcKir Outdtxsr Track. 
FCA. SEC, Student -Athletic -Advisors 
C:omm ELIZA MITCHELL— Student 
Chrmn. Parent's Weekend \'ice Chrmn. 
Publications CncI MARY MITCHELL 

— Clathotit Student .Association Exec. 
Board. .Musit Ministry. Liturgy Comm . 
Student .Acuvitv Comm WILLIAM PA- 
TRICK MITCHELL — Insh Cultuial 
Society \'-P-. Pres, Dorm CncI. Cabaret 
Orchestra. .Alpha Phi Omega. Band 
Maj. Club SccTreas.. Var. Ftxuball. 
Kappa Sigma, Intramurals NED 
MONROE — Theta Delta i:hi. College 
Repub, Lobbsist JUAN MIGUEL 
MONTINOLA — Int'l Circle. Intra- 
murals. Econ Club. CSA MARGARET 
ELLIS MOORE— Mgmt Majors Cluli 
Pres . Kappa Kappa Gamma. Women s 
Field HiKkes, Wash, Prog STEVEN 
ALTON MCXJRE — Alpha Phi Omega 
Kappa Kappa Psi. Health Careers Club 
Williamsburg Revue Squad volunteei 
Service Chrmn,, Cath. Student .Asmk 
Small Group Leader. Mgmt. Majors 
MORGAN — Alpha Phi Alpha, BLi, k 
Student Assoc . Wi-M Karate C lub KIM- 

— .Alpha Kappa .Alpha. Black Stud 
Org . ACM. Alpha lambda Delta. Phi 
Eta Sigma ROGER A. MORSE — Theta 
Delta Chi. Econ Club BRIAN J. 
MOUNT — \'ar Cross Countrs. \ ai 
Track. Sigma Pi. Dorm Council KEN- 
Christian Fellowship. New Testament 
MURPHY— Sigma Nu-Reeorder. Cim- 
mander. \'ar. Wrestling. Parachute 
Club. Cath Stud. Asscx MATTHEW S. 
MURRAY IV— \'ar Track. \ ar Cross 
Countn . Sigma Pi \' P . Pres RONALD 
G. MYATICH — Pi Umbda Phi Rush 
Chrmn LORl L. NAATJES — Baptist 
Student Union CncI. Family Group 
Leader. State Council. Mgmt. Majors 
Quh CUNTHIA L. NASH — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma Publ, Rel, Chrmn,. Pi 
Kappa .Alpha Lit Sis,. Co-C:hmn- Mer- 
A.C M . Umbda Chi Alplia. Intra- 
TLES — .Alpha Chi Omega. Women's 
\'ar, Ucrosse. Colonial Echo. W&-M Re- 
Fresh- Dorm Cnel, Pres-. Cath- Stud -As- 
soc- Treas.. Pres.. Theta Delta Chi. Intra- 
NEWSOM — Alpha Chi Omega Asst. ' 
Soc Functions. Standards Board. Kappa 
Kappa .Alpha. Sr Class Pub- Comm - 

— College Repub Club. Pi Kappa .Al- 
pha. W JeM Rugby Club. I M Football. , 
Soccer. Basketball JUDITH MARIE j 
NORMAN — Chi Omega Pledge I 
Trainer. .Alum. Comm- Chrmn-. Pi • 
Kappa Alpha Lit Sis. OA MARY ] 
Fncnds of Appl .Music. WCW.M 
CHRISTINE J, NOTEL— Project Plus, 
Dorm Cnd- — Pres-- Band — Cy mbals- 

Sr Class Gift Comm, NANCY E. NUCK- 
LES — Kappa Delta — See,, -Activities, 
Chorus, Student Ed- -Asscx . Evensong 

— Pre-Uw Club- Wi-M Review, \'oung 
O'BRIEN— Phi Mu Derby Dav Chrmn , 
UFA, \ outh Soccer Coach MARCIA L. 
O'CONNELL— Cath Stud Assoc . Bio 
Club. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Sigma LORl 
ORTIZ — Intramurals. Pledge Class 
Pres — Kappa .Alpha. Sexial Chrmn.. 
leader — freshman, sophomore. O.A — 
sophomore PARV.A OSOUI — Soc of 
Physics Stud , C irele K, Int's Circle. 
Acumter Sci PEYMA OSKOLT — Soc 
of Phvsics Stud . ACM. Circle K. Int 1 

— Choir. Botetoun Chamfjer Singers. 
Chorus. Delta Delu Delta, Fine ,Ans So- 
ciety NOSLH PAR — Accounting Club 
HELEN T, PALMER — Dorm Cnd, 
Kappa Delta-Press Chrmn, Psvch Club 
GREGORY K, PARK — Board of Stud 
.Affairs — Chrmn . Environment 
Comm.. BS-A -Admissions Policy C'omm-. 
Disciphne Comm-. \'P — Dorm Cnd,. 
OA. Theta Delu Chi W ILLIAM PARKS 
II — Dorm Cnd . Review. Circle K. In- 
tramurals EMILY SHAWN PARR — 
Psvch Club. Ed Club. Col Repub. 
ACMC Computer Club ANN PAS- 
TORE — Kappa Delta. Mgmt. Majors 
Club. Cath Stud Assoc MARY PAS- 
TORE — InterVarsity Chris. Fellow- 
ship. Catholic Stud, .Asscx. Spanish 
House. .Alpha Umbda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Sigma Delta Pi. Mortar Board. 
Alpha Phi Omega MARY PASTORE — 
Inters-arsitv Christian Fellowship. 
Catholic Stu. .Asscx,. Spanish House, ,A1- 

pha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma Sigma 
Delia Pi. .VIortar Board, .\lpha Phi 
Alpha Iheu, Phi I lieu Kappa PATRI- 
CIA ANNE BRANDES— Cirile K. ( liit- Club. Imram'K MARY 
Program. Chorus LEANN PEARCE — 
Kappa .\lpha Thela, (;unimissar\ 
Chmn . Majorettes SPRING PECHAN 

— Student Ed- .^ssoc.. Chi Omega. Per- 
sonnel Officer. Jr Pers. Honor Cntl.. 
Se(...0.\. Dorm CncL. Student .-\divsor\ 

— Weslev Foundation. \'P. Set . Ne\s 
Test Student .\ssoc . N IS.A. Inter- 
\arsil\. WMCF. Delta Omicron. Chorus 
AMY ELIZA PETERS — Kappa Delta, 
Circle K. Psvch Club RISE JEAN PE- 
TERS— Honorar\ Soc . U «tM 1 heatre, 
SON — Pi Delta Phi. Int 1 Circle JANET 
M. PHILIPS— Pi Delta Phi. Kappa Al- 
pha Iheta. Hillel SCOTT CURTIS 
PHILLIPS— Karate (.:lub. Kasiti ii Siau- 
\oluntecr MARGERY S. PHIPPS — 
Chorus. Choir. Circle K. Ph\sics t kit), 
Sigma Pi Sigma ANDREW RICKY 
PINES — Ps\ch Club. Eastern State 
\ olunteer WALTER H. PLACZEK — 
Intramls. \Vjc.\I 1 heatre. Premiere 
rheatre. Project Plus. Sigma Delta Pi 

KAREN E. POLLOCK — Chi Omega. 
Pledge Class \P. \P Honor Cncl. Dorm 
Cncl . Help Unlimited CRAIG A. POMS 

— Flat Flat. Soph, Steering C^omni , 
NCAA Volunteers for Youth Director. 
Sigma Chi \'P. Chapter Editor. 
Intram'ls. Muscular Dvstroph\ Dance 
Marathon Comm, BARBARA POT- 
TER— Band. Kappa Delta. Asst .Slem- 
bership Chmn,. Sinfonicron Opera 
Dorm Cncl. Circle K. SL Club. Mgt .Ma- 
Gamma Phi Beta, Fencing. Lacrosse. 
UR.\. Co-Pres,. Student Athletic 
Iraincr. Queens Guard PATRICIA M. 
POWIS — Svsim Team. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Membership Chmn. Pi Sigma 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Pi Delta Phi. For 
Study Comm,. Jr, ^'earin France. Phi Fta 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda DeUa DAVID 
PRICE — Debate Council. \ P Chmn . 
Omicron Delta Kappa. \ell Leader. -Asst 
for Computer Mach,. Project Plus jA- 
Theatre. Premiere Theatre. \'ar. Cheer- 
leaders. Directors Wkshp ELIZABETH 
S. PRISLEY — OA. Inlervarsitv Chris- 
tian Fellowship. Intl Circle DAVID LEE 
PRUITT— Choir. Phi Mu Alpha Sinlo- 
nia. Sinfonicron Opera Co.. Premiere 
Theatre. Fellowship of Christian .\thl 
Group. Project Plus LOVELACE 
WAYNE PUGLISI — Intramural 
Bskbl . CS.A Sporls Dir . Freshman O.A. 
MM E. LEE QU ALLS— \ar Football. 
Kappa Sigma Pres CHRISTOPHER J. 
QUARTANA — WiM I heatre, Sin- 
fonuron. Backdrop. Dir Wkshp Pre- 
miere 1 heatre VICTORIA QUICK — 
Phi Mu. \r Veat in Montpellier France 
\>ball, hitraml \hbl,. Dorm Rep 
leam. Intn'l Circle. Flat Flat. Spanish 
House, f^arpe Diem, jr \'ear Montpel- 
lier ANNE S. QUYNN — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. \'P. Pi Kappa .Alpha Little Sis- 
ter, \P Sr Class Publiciu C;oiiitn, CYN- 
Gamma. Field Hockes. Lacrosse 
TERESA RACLAND— Baptist Student 
Union. Choir. Famils Group Council. 
Treas . Summer Mission C'hniii 
(.S.A. ^ earbook Section FAhtor. Chorus. 
Karate Club. Educ Club. Adull Skills 
Prog I ulot JOHN P. RASNIC — \ ar. 
Soccer. Pi Lambda Phi. Pledge C;lass 
Pres JOHN S. REBSTOCK — Cantei- 
burv \'estr\ . EvensongChoir. Jr ^'ear in 
St .Andrews. Phi Eta Sigma. Project Plus. 
Class Sec. Chorus. .Admissions Otiite 
NOLDS— FxonCJuh, DO(, Si Skafets. 
Tennis. Intram'ls. .Amnestv Int I. \ A .At - 
Spanish House. Russian House. Dorm 
Council. Delta Omicron. Orchestra. 
W&M Itieatre. Tau Epsilon Alpha 
lloikes. RA. Dorm C:ncl,. LADS, \a- 
PIRG, Athletic Policy Adyis Comm . Al- 
pha Chi Omega cultul actiy, Chinil , 
I'Huett Plus. Freiuh House. Intram'ls 
1 earn. Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
hio. Club, Intramurals. .Alpha iMi 

Omega. \P ADRIANA V. RIOS — Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. .Adult 
Skills. Pi Beta Phi. Intl Ciircle. .\mnest 
Dorm Council. Pre-law Club ANN MER- 
RICK ROBERSON — Delta Omicron. 
Sinfonicron. Pre-law Club. Orchestra. 
Camerburs . U &M Libertarians DAVID 
Soc. Sec .Class of December 1982— \P 
Alpha Theta. W&M 1 heatre. Backdrop 
Club. Orchesis .Apprentice. Premiere 
Theatre. Director's Wkshp, J. CRAIG 
ROBERTSON — Building Clandstme 
.Abcjdes. Riding Bikes. Drinking Coffee. 
Talking iCodename Zenol KEVIN PA- 
TRICK ROBINS — Econ Honor Soc . 
Intram'ls. \olleyball Club Team LOR- 
Dorm Council, \VM r\ JENNIFER H. 
ROGERS— Classical Ciy. Classics Club. 
Tittle Sister. Chi t)mega. Classics Dept 
Assistant. Flat Hat REBECCA ALLEN 
ROGERS — Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
Frsbmn, Dorm CncT. Soc Club STAN- 
LEY M. ROLEN — SA. Big Brothers of 
Wmbg,. Pi Sigma .Alpha. Sigma Chi. 
W&M Renew. Poetrs Editor, Flat Hat. 
Graphics. Phi Kappa Fau. Pledgemas- 
ler. Croquet Team LYNN MARIE 
ROESENBERRY — \ ar Gymnastics 
Cpt.. Dorm Cncl RONEY ROWLAND 
III — Pi Kappa .Alpha. East Coast Mktg, 
Inc. Womens Sports Information 
SUSAN RUBIN — Econ, Club. Omi- 
cron Delta Epsilon. Pi Beta Phi. Sec . Pi 
Kappa .Alpha Little Sister MICHAELA 
RUETHER — Dorm Cncl,. Circle K, 
Itii'l Carcle. MD Superdance Comm 
GLENN I. RUFFNER — Catholic Stu- 
dent .Assoc . Student Mgr, Commons 
KAREN M. RUFFNER— Catholic Stu- 
dent Assoc DA VID A. RUPERT— SAC 
Rep,. Pres, ,Asst . Head Resident. .Ath- 
letic Polics Comm,. Tuto. .Admt Skills 
Program. Omicron Delta Kappa ALICE 
RUSS — Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Beta Gamma Sigma. Mgt Majors 
Club. Tutor .Adult Skills Program TER- 
Delta Delta, Soc Club, Educ Club. .Aero- 
bic Dance bs TRIM BETH ANN SALA 

— Honor Council. Mortar Board. \'P, 
Discipline Comm,. Chi Omega. Pledge 
Historian. .Asst, Treas,. Recommenda- 
tions Chmn,. House Pres.. R.A. Dorm 
Cncl,. Chorus. Emors Team Pres,. 
Financial .Aid Comm.. R.A .Advisors 
Board. Delta Phi Mu charter member 
Kappa Delta .Membership Chmn . C^an- 
terbury .Assoc . Coyenant Players. Or- 
chestra JAMES R. SATTERLY — (pi 
Var Track. Pi Lambda Phi. Bob Dublin 
Circle K Club. Fund-raising C^hnin,. J\' 
StKcer. Wmbg, Community Hospital 
SAVINO — Delta Delta. Delta. Assi 
Rush Chmn . Sponsor Chmn,. R.ACAR- 
JODI G. SCARLATA — Econ Club, 
(.atholic Student .Assoc . Goyt, Honor 
Soc . Freshman Honor Soc , ROBERT D. 
SCHMIDT— Phi Sigma Phi Eta Sigma. 
.Alpha Lambda Delta, Cross (Country. 
F, Gobbs .Acctng Soc . Catholic Student 
.AsstK . Monrcie Dorm Cm I. I i.iiislet 

— Kappa .Alpha Theta. .Asst Soc tibmii 
Panhel Cncl Sr Officer. Econ C:ltib. 
NEIDER— Rush Chmn. Kappa Alpha. 
Phys Ed Majors Club. Die Haul Fan 
flub. Badminton Club PAUL DANIEL 
SCHNEIDER— Theta Delta (hi. ACM 
(•aiiitna Pledge Trainer. C^hem Club. 
Pres . Mgr Men's Tennis KAREN ANN 
SCHWEITZER— Band, Pep Band. Bio 

— Freshman RA. Ippenlass RA. Su- 
perdance Comm . Supper Club DAVID 
WALTER SEAMON — (hem ( luh. 
I reas , (.amma Sigma Epsilon. Ciri le K. 
liilram'Is. Weslel. Dorm & Area Ciul 
Rep RONALD T. SEEL — Kappa Al- 
pha Sec . Philanthropy Chmn . S oung 
Dem . IK: S<k Chmn. \ FV Big 
Brother. Baseball CARL EDWARD SE- 
HEN JR — Col, Repub, CommuiiK 
Dir . 1st Vice-Chmn . Chmn . VaPIRG. 
Bd of Dir, at L.irge. Treas,. ^'oung .Am 
for Freedom. Col, Wide Lccturs Comm . 
Intramurals. Riflery SHERRI LYNN 
SELL — Pi Beta Phi. .Memliership 
Chmn,. Sigma Phi Epsilon (Mildeiiheart. 
Fine .Arts Six . .Alum — Stti Liai- 
son (.oiiiiii . W(AVM. CWMCC ELLEN 
SOMS — Kappa .Alpha Theta. Siudeiu 

Educ Assoc . .Adult Skills Tutor DAVID 
B. SEXTON — Drapers' Scholarship 
Student. Intl Circle. \ P. WCWM-FM 
News Dir,. Dorm Cncl, \'P. .Academic 
Calen, .Adyis. Comm.. FHC Soc Sec. 
STEPHEN C. SHAIFER — \ar. Wres- 
tling. Kappa Sigma. Liaison to the 
.Alumni. Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes. Campus Crusade for Christ. Vol- 
unteers for ^'outb. R.A. Discipl. Comm, 
Eta Sigma. .Alpha Lambda Delta. Psi C;hi 
Pres. Hoi Polloi KATHRYN KIM- 
BERLY SHANKS — Delta Omicron. 
Delta Ciamma. Choir. Chorus. Sinfoni- 
Sigma House .Mgr , IFC Rush (,hmn , 
Var Ucrosse. RA MARVIN SHAW — 
Theta Delta Chi. Govt, Honor Soc. O.A. 
Watts Preschool JULIE A. SHEETS — 
Orchesis .Apprentice. Womens F'orum 
W&M Theatre. Premier Theatre. Dir, 
Wkshp . Backdrop Club. Sinfonicron 
Opera Co,. Chmn, Exec, Cajuncil The- 
atre Students .AsstK.. Inter-yarsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship. Longshot Productions 
MICHAEL F. SHIELDS — \ar. Track. 
\'ar Bsebf. Pi Lambda Phi. Sec Pres,. 
ROTC, Intram'ls IFC, Arms .Natl 
Guard JOHN F. SHINE JR — .Acctng 
Club. .Acctng, Tutor Program MI- 
CHAEL A. SHULER — Theta Delta 
C;hi. \'P. Sr, Class Soc, Comm,. Interfra- 
tcrnal Council MICHAEL L. SIMPSON 

— Pi Lambda Phi. Lacrosse. Chestnut 
SINGLEY — Omicron Delta epsilon. Phi 
.Alpha Theta. .Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi 
Eta Sigma. Col Repub,. Intram'l MARY 
LLOYD SINNOTT— Pi Beta Phi. Pres . 
House Pres,. Presidents .Adie. Educ Pol- 
icy Comm.. Omicron Delta Kappa. VP. 
Board of Student .Affairs. Senior Rep,. Pi 
Delta Phi. Phi Sigma Alpha IRENE V. 
SKELLY — Econ, Club Steering Comm 
Phi Eta Sigma. -Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Omicron Delta Epsilon. Phi Beta Kappa. 
WCWM. Sigma Chi. Inlamt Chmn . 
Sportswear Chmn DEBRA SLAUGH- 
TER — Gamma Phi Beta. .Adult skills 
Tutor. Lacrosse ELLEN SANDRA 
SLOTNIK — Karate, Echo Staff. (,SA 
Chorus. Delta Omicron. \Vji;M Theatre. 
Sinfonicron. W'esles foundation DE- 
Club. Intl Circle. Circle K. Big Biotiiei 
Student -Athletic Irainer. .Alpha (In 
Omega. Fellwshp of Christian .Athletes. 
Intram'ls. Phss Ed Majors Club 
Womens Forum. Rugbv PAIGE P. 
SNARR — Sigma Chi Little Sigma. Mgt 
Majors Club. Sr LADDS Ccmim . 
Intram'ls ANGELA C. SNEAD — -Mgt 
Majors Club. Phi .Alpha Theta. (^rtlies- 
tra. Phi Eta Sigma. .Alpha Lambda Delta 
Orietilatton .Asst Dii . Dorm Couiuil 
Kappa Kappa (iamtn. Dotin ( iid. 
Chorus. Delta Omicron. Treas,. Student 
Ed, .Assoc. Canterbury Choir ANDREA 
SPESSARD— Pssch Club. Project Plus. 
Dorm Council. Circle K, Caiiteibuiv 
Eyensong Choir H. KONRAD SPICER 

— Pi Kappa .Alpha. Sigma Ciainma Fj>si- 
lon. Cieo. Club. Bio. Club. Spanish 
House. Cosenant Plasers. Intram'ls 
Womens Forum CLAUDIA J. STAN- 
TEN — DJ. Music Dir WCWM. Sck of 
Collegiate Journalists SUSAN A. 
STATLER — Dorm Council, ^'outlg 
Dem . Intram Is PATRICIA A. STEEN- 
HUISEN — Chorus. Col Repub .Choir. 
Kappa Delta. .Mgt Majors Club WIL- 
LIAM A. STEIN — Flat Hat. Acctng 
Club, Intram'ls DAVID H. STEPHENS 

— Bio Club. Outdoor Club. Karate (^lub 
DEAN V. STERMER — \ ar Tennis, 
l-atrosse. Pi 1-ambda Phi. C.A, 'Team EL- 
LEN STOFAN — Pi Beta Phi. Sigma 
(ramma Epsilon. Cieo. C:lub SUZANNE 
M. STRAUSS — Cross Country. Coach 
Youth Sixter. Gamma Phi Beta Publicils 
Chmn,. Photo Chmn. Student Ed .As- 

— \'ar Basktbl . Volunteers foi Wiuth. 

— Spanish Flouse. Lniver of Sala- 
manca. Band.Carpe Diem Club LESLIE 
STRIGL — Alpha Unilxla Delta, Phi 
Sigma. Var Swimming. Pi Beta Phi 
.Alpha Theta, sr Class C.ift Comm . Sr 
Class CaimmenccnientCiomm MARY V. 
SWANSON — Var Lacrosse. \ at Sex- 
ier. Sororits DANE J. SWENSON — 
Norwegian Hist, Stx,. Tennis. Sigma Chi 
S«c. Treas,. Honor Council SANDRA 

D. SWIFT— Bio C:lub. C:irc!e K Wesley 
Foundation. Westminister Fellowship 
\'olunleer. J\' Fencing. Intramurals. 
Gamma Phi Beta. \P. \VR.A Rep JOHN 
RAYMOND TAMMI — Sigma Chi. S.x 
Chmn. At i nig Club. Intram'ls. Cietsrge's 
ANGELA M. TAYLOR — President s 
.Aide, Dorm Cncl. Flag Ca)rps Co-cpt . 
BlatkStudetu Org,. Ebons Expressions. 
R-A. .4lpha Kappa .Alpha \'P. Esaluation 
Comm, for Dean Ripple. Intram'l 
Women's Baskbl GREGORY F. TAY- 
LOR- Sigma Chi. Pledge Pres . Magis- 
ter. Pre-law Club. Rugbs MARTHA 
LEWIS TAYLOR — Circle K. Colonial 
TAYLOR— Black Student Org. Public- 
ity Chmn . .Alpha Kappa .Alpha. I\A 
Leaf Reponer ANDREA J. 
THIRINGER — CSA Music Ministrs. 
Student Ed, .Assoc , Montpellier Sum- 
mer Program BRENT M. THOMAS — 
Colonial Echo KERRIE THOMAS — 
Phi .Mu Pres . Pub Rcl Chmn , Cliem 
Intramls. Bio, Club FREIDA A. 
THOMPSON — Black Student Org . 
Zeta Phi Beta, Anti-ROTC. Panhellenlt 
mettes. Ed Majors Club. -Adult Skills 
Program Tutor DENISE KAY TIL- 
LERY — Baptist Student Union. \'P 
Worship. Choir. BSU Choir. Delta Omi- 
cron. Delta C.amma Songleader J. 
HOWE TIMOTHY — W&M Christian 
Fellowship. Pres . Flat Hat. Project Plus 

— Kappa Kappa Gamma. WR.A Rep . 
CS.A Treas . Inlam'Is. X'ollevball. Dorm 
Council. .Admm, Treas, THOMAS H. 
TROTT — Inter-frat, Council Pres , 
Sigma Phi Epsilon \T JANE M. TROT- 
TER — Dorm Council OA. Womens 
Sixcer Club. Pi Delta Phi MARK 
Council. Head Stxcer Ref. Intram'ls. Pi 
Lambda Phi. Pledge C lass Sec. Treas. 
Athletic KATHY UHRIG — Jr Vr m 
Psich C:lub. Band, Psi Chi. Alpha 
UVEGES — -Mermettes. Phi Sigma. 
Intram'USoph, Steering Comm.. Health 
Ciareers Club. Canterburs .Asstx,. Pub, 
Council PAMELA C. VARNER— Delta 
Gamma. Pledge Pres,. Frat- Ed, Chmn,. 
,Mgt M.ijors Club. Pub Chmn,. Catholic 
Student Assoc DEBORAH DIANE 
VAUGHN— Black Student t5rg Alpha 
Kappa. Dean ol Pledges. Health Cat eels 
BONNIE H. VEHRS— Wayne F Gibbs. 
St .Acting Six ,, Acctng, Tutor. C:ol, Re- 
pub Dorm Cncl ROBERT H. 
VESHANCEY — Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
C:)micron Delta Epsilon. Eton. Club. 
Intram Is MARK W. VOIGHT — SAC: 
Rep-. Chmn,. Res Ctmcerns Camim,. 
Theta Delta Chi. Phi .Alpha Theta. 
\outig DeiiKxtals GEORGE A. 
VOLKERTJR. — Baptist Stu I nion. 
Carpe Diem Club SHERON RENAE 
WADE— Mgt Majors Club RICHARD 
OCDEN WAGNER — Brass Ensemble, 
Sigma Chi, Delta Phi Alpha, Im'l Rel 

— Phi Mu. Soc. Chmn , Reporter. .Adult 
Study Skills Tutor DENNIS M. WALL- 
ING — Band. Dep Band, jazz Baiiil. 
Bio, Club, Orienteering Club EUGENE 
CRAICWALLO—W«.M Christian Fel- 
lowship. C^hnstian Coalition tot Sik 
Cncrn . Bread lor the World MARY S. 
WALTNEY — Chorus. Phi Alpha I beta 
RITA M. WARD — Chorus. ROTC:. 
Queens C>uard. Ciol Repub.. Hiingei 
Project CARLA A. WASHINKO — Ac- 
ctng, Club. Dsirm CjuT. Flag Ftbl.. 
Bsktbl . X'Isbl . Intramls CHERYL A. 
WATANABE — Nayigators CARO- 
LINE B. WATKINS — Kappa Delta. 
Chap Ed . Pari. Band Honor Cncl . 
Class C^lub. Orchestra. Womens Club 

— ^'oung Dem Pres. Summer Prtigiam 
in Flotetuc. Itals hWJ KATHLEEN 
WATSON— Kappa Delta. Karate C lub. 
Fine Arts Sot JEROME WATERS — 
\'ar. Football. Kappa Sigma. Econ .Ma- 
Pi Beta Phi. Pi Delta Phi. I jt rosse 
BRANT C. WEIDNER — \ ar Basket- 
ball. NCAA \ olun (or Youth CHRIS- 
.Alpha. Inl'l Rel, Club. S<h Chmn. I>orin 
Cncl,. Fine .Arts Ssx,. Intram'ls CWY'- 
NNE WELLS — President's Aide. RA, 
Chi Omega LISA KAY WELLS— Delta 
Sigma Theta. Black Suident Org Or- 
chestra LISA LYNN WELSH — W&.M 
Christian Fellowship Casrc (iroup 
Leader. Musician. Orchesis Apprentice. 
Adult Skills Program Tutor PATRICIA 

L WEST — Phi Mu Corresponding Sec. 
James Cits Counts Sex. Sersices. Dorm 
Cncl . Res Hall Life Comm. Econ, Club. 
BROOKE — Pi Beta. Intram Is NANCY 
GRACE WETMORE — \ ar Swim- 
ming. .Alpha C:hi Omega. Panhel Rep.. 
Adult Skills ED WHEELESS — Omicron 
Beta. Proieci Plus. Brvan Dorm C^ncl.. 
pub . English Honors JLXIANN LEVI 
WHITE — SA VP for Soc Esents. SAC . 
Blat k .Student Org. Pres,. Collegewide 
Comm,. R.A. Spanish House. Dorm 
Cncl . Atclng Club MARY KATHRYN 
WHITE — Bus, Majors Club. Liaison to 
Das Stiulents. Beta Ciamma Sigma 
SUSAN E. WHITE — Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Dorm C^ountil. CS.A. Mgt Majors 
Club. Col, Womens Club Swimming In- 
Pi Beta Phi. Baptist Student Union LES- 
Student Org . Zeta Phi Beta. Pres. PA- 
TRICIA L. WTTMER — Dorm Cncl.. 
( Campus Four Guide. .Alpha Chi Omega. 
.Alum-Stu Liaison Casnini- DIANE 
Kappa Cfamma. \'ar- Field Hcxkes. Phi 
Psych C;luh Treas,. Psi Chi. Eastern State 
Hosp \ olumeei Worker SARAH AL- 
LETA WILLIAMS — Choir. Chorus. 
Mermettes. StuiJent .Athletic .Adyis. 
Comm . C^hcm Club. Ciamma Sigma Ep- 
Choir. Botetourt Chamber Singers. Sin- 
fonicron. FHC S<x, Dorm Council AMY 
Newspaper. WCWM News 

Kappa Kappa C^.amnia. Pi Kapa .Alpha 
Liltle Sister. OA JACOB M. WILSON 
III — Tennis. Ebons Expressions. Black 
Student Org, Treas,. Forensics SARAH 
JANE WILSON — Orchestra. Delta 
Gamma. Hist . Phi Alpha Theu TIMO- 
W&.-M C^hristian Fellossship. Sinfoni- 
WINDER — Delta Delta Delta. Soc, 
C;hmn . Premiere Theatre SCOTT D. 
WOLF— Sigma Phi Epsilon Aiademic 
Chmn . Pledge Pres . WC,WM News Fea- 
ture Dir.. .Announcer. Producer. Sex, foi 
Col, Journalists. Econ. Club. .Alpha 
Umbda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma CARO- 
LYN WOLSIEFER— Kappa Delta. Cir- 
cle K. C5A. BSl Handbell Choir. Spanish 
House. Mgt Majors Club THOMAS 
SHEUN — POK WONG — Mortar 
Board Ircas.. Intl Circle Pres.. Health 
Careers Club Pres., \'P. Treas.. CS.A 
Folk Group. Eucharistk Min.. Inl'l Siu- 
deiu Cixird.. C^hem, Uib, Teaching 
.Asst,. .Alpha Phi O-Mega. (Colonial Echo. 
Reyicw. Chem Club. Fine .Arts Sex.. .Asia 
House. Chinese Brush Painting Instruc- 
W&.-M Theatre. C^anterburs Plasers. Sin- 
fonicron. OA. GMT Outing Club. \ P. Pi 
Intram'ls. Anthro. Club LEANNE R. 
WOOD — Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweet- 
heait. Circle K, Seagull Co-Op, KIM- 
lotla Pies,, Doim Caul.. Intram'ls. 

— W&M Theatre. Baikdrop. Dir Wk- 
shp . Premiere Theatre. Sinfonicron. 
WMT\. WC\VM. Longshot Prod 
KURT WRICLEY — Var. Football. 
Intram'ls. Kappa Sigma. FC^ .A JOSEPH 
DorniC:tjuiKil. \'P Jamestown Rd Dorm 
Council, Russian House, Uurosse, 
WC:W.M. CSA. Intram'ls CHERYL 
YARBROUCH — \ at Basketball. Chi 
tist Siudent I nion AMY LEE MARIE 
YOUNG — Student Aid. S[x.rls Inf., 
Dept . C^th, Student .Assoc . Flat Hat. 

— Black Student Org Pres. VP. Delta 
Sigma Theta Pres,. .AITlrmaliye .Action 
Rangei Club, Nal I S» ol Vabbard & 
BLide. ^oung Denuxrals MARK A. 
ZARREL — h Umbda Phi. Ircas . 
Domi C^ncl Rep . Ucrosse CMub. (^pl . 
WasncF GilibsAi.tng S.x DANIELS. 
ZARUBA— leltel I r.ii I I cam. Kappa 

— OA. Sex lor Col Journalists. WCWM 
Training Dir . DnII Insiict DAWN M. 
ZIMMERMAN — CK-rman House. 
Chorus. Choir. Delta Omicron. Wji^-M 
Christian Fellowship. Lutheran Student 
Assoc . l'>orm Council 

Felix Aquero 

English. AU'xaiuli i.i 

Barbara Ann Baffer 

Government. Nfwpori News 

Alan David Brodie 

Arts/Science. Williamsburg 

David Henderson Burt 

Law, Wilmingion. DE 

Ataullah Khan Chaudhry 

L'nclassillfd. Williamsburg 

Felipe H. Chia 

Higher Ed.. l.awrence\ ilk- 
Cecil Harvey Creasey, Jr. 
Law. Richnuind 
Jessica Ann Crook 
Unclassified. PIvmouih. England 
Tobin Willis Demsko 
Masters in Soci()l()g\. Falls ('luiu li 
William C. Dodson, Jr. 
Unclassified. Basselt 

Dana Elyachar 

Special Ed.. .Scarsdale. W 

Joanne Montine Fenity 

Master ol.-\ns. danburv. \| 

W alter E. Kubitz 

Law. Eau t,i\ 

Lee David Lampos 

Law. Ml lean 

Martin L. Lopez 

Law . .Alexaiulria 





Day Student spirit 

av students Ed 
Chapman, Karen Wenz, and Wanda Ad kins pro- 
mote the spirit and involvement of the dav stu- 
dents at the College Readv tor a victory over 
Brown, the student's ride up DOG Street to Cary 


370 • Graduates 

Christopher Maggio 

Law, Williamsburg 
Mary V. Manson 
Chemistrv. Williamsburg 
Bruce H. Matson 
Law. N. Branford, CT 
Turk McCleskey 
History, Richmond 
Cindy Clare Moreland 
Law, .Alexandria 

B. Gayle Morgan 

La\\ . Ciloucesiei 
William Naphy 
L'nclassifica. Ivanhoe 
Pauls. Paloski, Jr. 
Unclassified. Williamsburg 
James A. Penney 
Law . Williamsburg 
James David Penny 
Law. X'irginia Beacn 

Susan Cameron Polesnak 

MB.A. Richmond 
Ronald G. Reel 
Law . Williamsburg 
Harry Shubin 
Law. Fairfax 
Rajender Verma 
Business. New Delhi. India 
Michael J. Walsh 
Law, Newport News 

Graduates • :^71 

Tuition. Books. 

Food, clothing, shelter. 

These were the monstrous expen- 
ses that consumed the bank accounts of 

many. Years of savings were vanquished overnight. 
Check after check was surrendered to The College. What 
student had not been chilled by a vague and dreadful 
fear as he passed through the ill-fated doors of the 
Treasurer's Office? Here, legends were told of bank 
accounts that ventured boldly into this remote corner of 
James Blair, never to return. Year after year, age upon 
age, tribute to the College was demanded 
and faithfully paid. Students paid out of 
duty. And out of fear — fear that they 
might be cruelly invalidated, cancelled out 
of existence at registration. 

Unknown to 
sttidents through the ages, a driving force 
lay behind these luiceasing demancls for 
money. But not until recent times was the 
source revealed. Unknown to all but a few 
students, lurking in the dusty recesses of 
the Treasiner's Office lived the bane of 
every student's financial life. There, 
among the endless piles of outgoing bills, 
and records of ACCOUNTS 
RECEIVABLE, the Money Monster lay in 
wait. This is his tale. 

The Money Monster lived in 
fiendish anticipation of registration. September was his 
glory month. Room deposits, tuition, board fees, music 
fees, and athletic fees poiued into James Blair. It was 
lifeblood to the fiend. He gorged and glutted. But he was 
never satisfied. Year by year his demands grew: higher 
tuition, fewer grants, and a student activities fee placated 
him for a time. But his ffnawins; hunijer alwa\s retmned. 
The voracious gltitton demanded money, money, money. 

One year, as winter was just 
settling in, the Money Monster grew restless. He knew 
that he would ha\'e to find new somxes of income. It was 
time for the Money Monster to mox e on. 

Meanwhile, students were just 
managing to scrape bv. They were not wealthy. Manv 
were still ravaged anc( penniless from the monster's fall 
onslaught, but they were making it. Then, disaster struck. 

(tom'd on I 


Money (cont'd) 

Once again, stuilciils shell ciul llu- l)iu ks Im buoks. 

The Money Monster began 

to reproduce. He sent his of f sprins^ forth into the 

unsuspecting town, lliey appeareci in restaurants 

and theatres. They haunted the Greyhound and 

Amtrack stations. They even in\aded CW's 

colonial shops, drawing naive sttidents into their 

eager moncv-grubbing clutches. Paul's, the Green 

Leafe, Second Street, and Baskin Robbins hosted 

the most voracious monsterlets. No one was 

outside the power of the Monev Monster and his 

growing empu'c. Kven those students who resisted 

his call until the wee hours 

(Kinl'd cm |). :i7li) 


374 • Feature 

RoIj Smith 

Feature • 375 

Money (cont'd) 

With most banks miles away, .iiid ,i SID llinii on 
( lu"( k ( .islnrii; t-Ucw lii-i c, the ( ..nnpus ( ifiilfi (U-sk 
j)r()\ i(if(! tuiuls fi)i iiiaiu siudt'iils. 1 If re .i ( !k"( k is 
s( I iiiiiii/c(l lor all the necessary inloiination: 
(li)rni. phniie, address. (iPA. bloodivpe . . . 


of the morning were trapped. Scavenger monsters 
lived in the Tinee Giant and gathered tribute 

from the last hold-outs. 

One way or another, 

everyone fell victim. For work or play, clothing or 

cosmetics, travel or food, everyone heard the 

Money Monster's call. And the problem continued 

to grow out of control. 

The Money Monster onlv 

smiled and rubbed his hands in gleeful 

anticipation. Just a few weeks until VISA and 

Mastercards arrived on campus. After that, the 

possibilities would be endless. 

— Ellen Slotnik 

376 • Feature 

Warren Koonu 

Feature • 377 

378 • Faces 


ave Safon. a druninier 
in the pep band, pt)unds out ihe 1 libe tlglit song 
during the O.D.U. basketball game. Despite the 
enthusiasm of the band and crowd. O.D.U. won 

Faces •379 

:i»U • Honoraries 

Honoraries • 3S 1 





















.%* ..N*^ 




v^^'^ ;.N^MsV^^ 







M^ K^^rV^^ xV 



382 • Honoraries 




•^'' ' 





Honoraries • 383 

384 • Honoraries 




,e^ .,veV\' 




























lV^*- V^*^ 









>^^ ,-e^'^'ccV^'^ 







































:ve ' I vA^^ 


















AvN v\( 












































































Albert. Michelle I rt-l.:n 2 
Albenson. Kimlx-rU l.\nn 170. 312 
Aibiston. .-Vllred Barlow 312 

^. Jail 

Aad. Chazi Robert 

Abbev. Robin Elizabeth 280 

Abtxn, [ohn Pcarre 

Abbott: Ginger Clark 31.312 


AI>orn. Shoshanah 328. 385. 407 

Atha\al. Marie E. 

Acref.JillOgden 182.294 

.Adair. Kenneih Jerome 

Adams. Carolvn l.inda 328 

Adams. Greg David 194. 328 

Adams. Heidi 13 

Adams. Jennifer Leslie 294 

Adams. Jennifer L\nn 

Adams, Karen Elaine lb4. 32S 

Adams. Leslie Todd 328 

Adams. Marv Beverlev 

.Adas. Shcrrv S, 

Addison. Karen Beth 

Aderton. .Aileen Hasbroutk 294 

Adkins. Andrea Ruth 280 

Adkins. Carl Edward. III312 

.•\dkins. Charles Edward 

Adkuis. Kent La\alle 

Adkins. Steven Mark 312 

Adkins. Wanda Gail 372 

Adubato. Beth Ellen 

Agard, Martin Dean 

Agec.Joe 118 

Ageloff. Robert Scott 194 

.■\gnew. Catherine Ann 328 

Aguero. Felix E, 330. 370 

.Ahmad. Muzaffar 

Aiken. David Clark. Jr. 194 

.Ajmani. Aseem Eric 280 

■AVivama. Mitsuhiro 

Alcorn. Marv De-Light 182. 328. 380 

Alden. Ellen Michelle 182. 328 

Aldridge. Daniel Milton 280 

Aldworth. Susan Kilev 328 

.Alexander, John Eric 

Alexander. Steven Richard 280 

Alford. .Aiineiic Marie 

Ali, Daud Robert 

Allan. Susan Elizabeth 312 

Alice. Elizabeth Ann 280 

Allen. Douglas Dewev 

Allen. Edith Louise 

Allen. Frank .Acie.Jr. 

Allen. lanice Michelle 174, 287, 294 

.Allen. Mark Armstrong 

Allen. Stephen Timothv 

.Allen. Susan Marie 

-Allen. Teresa Jo 

Allen. William Rogci 312 

Alleva, Brian J.)hn 312 

Allev. Judv Leigh 

.Allin. Susan Frances 

.Allison. Carrie Mane 176, 294 

Allison, Christopher Ja\ 

Allison. Cliff(ntl Kent 

Allison. James Hill, [r- 

•Allison. Mead .Ashton 

Allison. William C.V. 

Allred. Richard D, 

Allred. William Stanlev 

Allsopp. Leslie Chamberlain 328. 

Aim. Charles Arvid 
Almeida. Todd Stuart 194.280 
Almond. Barr\ Price 
Almstedi. Kirsten Anne 
•Althans. Gregorv Paul 312 
Alton.JulieAnn328. 385 
.Alvis. Suzanne Claiborne 328 
Amass, Patricia 

Amava. Michelle Irene 180.280 
Ambler.John Mark 312 
Ambler. Rithaid Anihons 
Ambrose. Carla Dawn 328 
Ameen. Cvnthia J. 280 
.Amerman. Robert Harrv 
Ames. Heather Renee 294 
Ames. Kaih\ Rames 
.Amico. Frederick F 
.Amin. Zafar 

.Aminuddin, Ali Kuli 257 
•Ammons, Rvland Cornelius 

Aninrella, Christopher Bvnes 

Anderegg. Scott Nidrshall 

Anderson. Amv [ane 

.Anderson. Claude Wood. [r. 

Anderson. Connie Sue 59 

Anderson. Douglas .Allen 

.Anderson. Gerald Benton 

Anderson, James 

.Anderson. Jane Denise 328 

Anderson, Jane Rutledge 294 

,Anderson. Judith M. 

Anderson. Karen Anne 294 

Anderson. Karen Lmui 329 

Anderson. Karla Ka\ 329. 381 

Anderson. Lori L\nn 294 

.Anderson. Marv Elizabeth 

.Anders<m, Michael Eric 

Anderson. Naiu\ Ellen 

Anderson. Patri<i.i Mar\ 294 

An<lersnn. Penelope- )une 280 

Anderson. Robert Frank 312 

.Anderson. Robeii 1.. 

Anderson. Sandra Hobbs 

Anderson. Scott Douglas 

Anderson. Susan Patricia 

Anderson. \'alerie Hope 198. 265 

Andreason. Kristin Marie 329 

.Andregg. Scon 210 

Andresen. Annette Laurel Bunker 

.Andrews. David Ranier 

-Andrews. Eleanor Erwin 

.Andrews, Susan Elaine 329 
Andrews. William lames 385 
.Andrews, William Ronald 
Angevine. Brad Geoffrev 200. 312. 

Anne. Pramila Rani 329 
-Anson. Susan Diane 
Anstine. 1 imoth\ Mark 
Anthon\. John Patrick 
Anthonv. Karen Sue 
Anthon\. Marika E. 
Anuskewic. Deborah Renee 
.Apperson. Jill Suzanne 385 
Applebv. Pamela Sue 329 
-Applegate. Andrew Jackson 
Appleton. Sharon V irginia 329 
-Applewhaite. Andrew M. 312 
.Apter. Seth H 

Aragona. Christopher .Andrew 
-Arata. \'irginia Anne 294 
Arbabi. Darius 
Arbogast- Teresa Louise 
Archer. Beth .Ann 
.Archer. Sharon Jean 294 
.Ard. John Lawrence 210 
Ard. Michael James 

-Arents, Dimald Nicholas. Jr. 
-Armilla. .Arlene Marie 294 
Armisiead. Das id Brent 280. 407 
ArmisHMd. Elizabeth Bland 83. 184 
.Ariiiii.ige, i hoMias M 
.Arinstroiig. Craig Evan 
-Armstrong. Michael Da\ id 
-Armstrong. Michael P 
-Armstrong. Terence William 
Armstrong. Todd Ro!>ert 204. 294 
-Arneson, Scott Edward 
Arnold. Martha Leigh 294 
Arnold. Michael Alan 1H5. 206 
-Arrance. Sandra Kav 
.Arries. Sheila Ann 294 
.Arsenault. Cathi Marie 280 
.Artman. Janet Michele 
-Arwood. Marv Kaiherine 
-Ashbacher. L\nn .Anne 
.Ashburn. Margaret Edwards 294 
Ashbv. Alison Paige 329 
Ashb\ . (;avle Lvnette 329 
Ashbv. Michael R. 
.Ashford. Susanjoanne 329 
Ashiev. Anna Leigh 180. 280 
.Ashworth. Alan Clark 212. 294 
Ashworth. Joanna Lee 180.312 
Asimos. George. Jr 
Asplundh. Susan Leslie 168. 280 
Astruc. Salud 

.Atchison. William Preston 294 
Atesoz. Seden Evube 3 1 2. 38 1 
.Atherton, Michael David 
Atkinson, Deirdre Renee 
Atkinson. Julie Kathrvn 280 
Atkinson. Ronald Earl. Jr. 
Atlee. Joanne Marie 196 
.Airan. Steven M. 
Attlesev. Mark Graham 
Atwater. Peter William 329. 380. 382. 

Aubv. Tonv R, 385 
Auel. .Adam Benkert 2S0 
.Aufcnger. Richard Fox. Ill 
.Aulenti. Denise M 329 
-Austin. Harrv .Antrim. Ill 
-Austin. Susan Belle 
Austin. William Milnes 329. 380. 384 
.Averv. Daniel Thomas 
-Averv. Steven Leo 329 
-Averv. Victoria Frances 294 
Avis. Laura Jo 294 
.Avoli. Cvnilna Mae 312 
.Awotesu.Olufemi BabaM)mi 255 
-Axton. -Anne Berkeley 
-Avdleti. \alerie -Anne 
-Avoite. "I heresa Mane 280 

Baader. Michael Joseph 
Babev. Paul .Andrew 
Bacallao.Susana 312 
Bacherman. David 263 
Bachmann. Michael James 257 
Badeau. Douglas Dauphint)! 
Badura. Kim Marie 
Baer.Jeanette Marie 280 
Baer.Sherrv Anne 312 
Baerenz. Fred Peter 40. 178 
Baffer. Barbara Ann 370. 373 
Baffer. Bonna Louise 385 
Baggish. Jeffrev Steven 
Bailev. David Scott 294 
Baile\. Donna L 
Bailee. Lvdia Lee 
Baile\ . Martha Davenport 
Baile\. Mars Lvnne Williams 
Baile\. Shirley Rebecca 
Bailev. \irginia Benton 1 72. 294 
Bainum. Lori Kave 329 
Baiocco.John Patrick 312 
Bakeman. Bonnie .Allen 172 
Baker. Emerson Woods 
Baker. KelK Marie 
Baker. Kenneth Ross 
Baker. K\le Derrick 
Baker. Maureen Elizabeth 280 
Baker. Patricia Maria 280 
Baker. Sandie Ja\ 
Balac. Joseph Felix. Jr, 
Baldauf.Jean .Marie 
Baldwin. Lisa Marie 
Baldwin. Stephen Mitchell 
Baldwin. Todd Wnglev 329 
Baliles. Ramona Leigh 280 

Wc "Slower 

Full Service Florist 

'We're just a little dlferent' 

Daily deliverv service Plants, fresh & silk flowers 

Creative corsages, nosegoys & boutonnieres 


205 N. Boundarv Street 

(Across from Sorority Court) 

of Your 

Ball.John Allen 294 
Ball. Susan Marie 170.312 
Bail, Thomas Francis 329 
Ballai. Brute William 
Ballance. Roger Glenn 
Ballew. Sandra J, 
BallieiLe, Andrea Lvnne 29'4 
Ballz. Frank Randall 
Bamberger. Svlvia Karen 3 1 2 
Bandv, William Mollis 
Bane. Constance Marie 164, 280 
Banfi. Gabriel lenacio 
Banks, Pauline Bovd 
Banilev. Albert George 
Banwell, Sharon 
Barakos.Jo-Anne 164.312 
Baranowski, Stephanie Ann 329 
Barber. George Raymond 
Barclay. Karen E. 280 
Barclay. Pamela Novotny 
Barco. Susan Gwynn 280. 407 
Barden, Ronald Lewis 
Barefoot. Elizabeth Ann 329 
Bargamin. Paul Nelson 
Barham. William Thomas 202 
Barinka, Karen Diane 
Barker. Cynthia Lee 75. 1 76, 3 1 2 
Barksdale, Barbara 
Barlow. Kimberly Kea 294 
Barlowe. Charles Kimbrough 
Barna. Jeffrey Richard 
Barner. Daniel Paul 
Barnes. Dena Marie 184. 312 
Barnes. Ellen Frances 
Barnes. Jamie Len 
Barnes. Rebecca Louise 280 
Barnes. Robert Alfred 280 
Barnett. Daniel Lee 204 
Barnett, Paul M. 
Barnhardt. Walter Andrew 
Barno, Barbara .\nn 
Barnsback, Michael Eari 178 
Baron. Michelle Marie 84. 280 
Baroody. Ann Mitchell 168. 329 
Baroodv, Julia Hooper 
Baroody, Monica Jean 294 
Barr.Jennifer Ann 312 
Barnck. Brett Ramsev 178,271 
Barrv. Eleanor Ann 
Banh, Elaine Pauline 168. 329 
Bartlett, Elizabeth .\nne 
Banleit, Jeffrey Wayne 
Bartlett. Lisa Hope 3 1 2. 384 
Bartlett, Mary Ross 32, 385 
Bartlett. Peter Mandeyille 
Bartok, Deborah B. 
Barton. Mary Catherine 
Barton. .Nancy Jane 
Barton. Roberta S. 
Barton, Thomas Joseph 
Baskett. C\nthiaKaren 
Baskett. Virginia Grace 168, 294 
Baslev. .Allison Marie 
Bass. Dayid Gerald 200. 280 
Bass. Robert Woods. Ir 194 
Bateman, Mar\ Elizabeth 210 
Baienhorst. Kathrvn .Mary 312 
Bates. Brianjohn 329 
Bates. \'a!erie Ann 
Bateson. William Moffat 
Balkins. William Wavne 
Ballmer. Rnnald.Jr. 
Batiaglia. Krisien Marie 280 
Battle. Robert Fmmett 
Baiv. Christie Ann 329 
Baule. John Frederick 280 
Baum.Belvin Scott 313 
Bdiim. Rebecca L. 
Bauman. Robert .Arthur 
Baumberger. Kurt John 329 
Baumgarten. Linda 19 
Baur. Raymond Hartman, III 
Bayis. Robert Charles 
Baynard. Tracy Marie 329 
Bazin. Michel Francois 
Beadles. Dabnev Anne 172.313 
Beal. Elizabeth Harrison 1 70. 407 
Beak-. Karen Lynn 219, 329 
Beale. Marv Hunter 329, 380. 3S4 
Beale. Sarn T. 

Bcasley. Elizabeth Lee 356. 380 
Bcaslev. John Brotkingion.Jr. 
Beaslcy. Mark Brannon 294. 312 
Beaumont. Suzanne Marie 
Beayers. Mark Carothers 385. 407 

Bechly, Gail Lorin 1 82. 330. 407 
Beck. Anne Theresa 280 
Beck. Patricia Dawn 
Becker. Betsy Lvnn 100 
Becker. Carl S- 

Beckcr. Donna Caroline 182. 294 
Beckles. Claude Cyril 
Beckwith. Karen .Ann 294 
Beckwith, Robert Lowell 
Bedor.John Peter 330 
Bcelen.Garv David 208 
Beglev,Jcrr\ Dawson. Ill 
Bchl. Catherine Mar\ 330 
Bell. Amy Victoria 294 
Bell. Cr^stoIJean 

Bell. EdwardJanes. Ill 

Bell, Elizabeth Franke 280 

Bell. Gregory Russell 

Bell. Lauri Ann 

Bellis. Christopher Lukas 

Bellmund. Sarah .Anne 

Belsches. Allison Paige 1 72. 280 

Belsches. Basil Raymond. Ill 178, 

Belt. Christina Marie 196. 330, 381 
Beltran. Pamela Theresa 280 
Benbrook. Keyin Patrick 
Ben. Edward L. 330 
Bender, Joseph Garrick 
Bender, Ralph E.L.. HI 
Benefield, Susan West 196. 294 
Bengison. Alice Miner 262, 280 
Bengtson, Elizabeth Miner 198, 262. 

Benham, Kathv Vosi 
Benitez. Larisa Vargas 
Bennett. Frances Churchill 208 
Bennett, John Faber 
Bennett. Judith A. 
Bennett. Kenneth Sean 
Bennett. Leah Elizabeth 280 
Bennett. Leslie Anne 
Bennett. L\ nn P 
Bennett. Todd Napier 
Bennett. William Joseph 294 
Benson. Robert Donald. Jr. 
Benson. Stephanie Dale 198. 330 
Benilev. Russell Keith 
Benton. Dayid Reginald 
Benton, Mary kave 

Berg. Karen Elisabeth 1 72, 294 
Bergen. Lee Douglas 
Berger.John E 313 
Bergman. Ronald Warren 
Bergoffen. Jodi Susan 
Bermger. Julie 198 
Berman. Carl R, 

Berman, Mark Edward 1 78. 407 
Bernard. Charlene Elizabeth 
Bernath. Wend\ Sue 137, 176 
Bernhard. Margaret Maguire 385 
Bernhard, Robin C. 
Bernstein. LvdiaM. 381 
Berquist. Carl Richard, Jr. 
Berquist. Karen Ann 
Berr\. MargaretJo.Anne 
Bern,. Russell Eliot 330 
Berry. Shannon Christine 198. 265. 

Berrv . Stephen Mitchell 
Bernhill. Pamelas. 
Bertiam. Lindsev 48 
Besio. Elizabeth Anne 
Bessler.John Edward 194 
Best, Dan 255 
Bens. Nanc\ Lawrence 
Betis. Susan Gerard 
Betz. Kimberh Anne 
Bever. Karia Elena 196 
Beyer. Lisa A. 330 
Beyma, Eric Stephen 
Biber. Bruce Lorenz 38! 
Bice. Siacevjo 192, 330 
Bickel. John William 
Bickert. Dale lohn.Jr. 
Bicklev. Margaret A. 294 
Bidanset, Deborah Joan 
Bidwell. \'irginia Leigh 
Bierman. .Anne .Marie 1 18. 294 
Bigler. Bernard Philip 
Binsle\. Jill Robert*. 
Birnkammer. Jack Andrew- 330 
Birsinger. Gregory Todd 
Bischoff, Claudia Maria 
Bisczai. RaymondJ. 186 
Bisese, David Uwrencc 210. 294 
Bisese, Stephen Damian 206. 330. 

382, 38d 
Bish. Lisa Ann 
Bishop. Jeffrcv Duprc 194 
Bishop. Sieyen Paul 313 
Bisignani. Brian William 
Bitto. Pamela Ann 280 
Black. Brian Douglas 
Black, Christopher Alvin 
Black. Jennifer Lvnn 
Black. Linda Rose 313 
Blackisione. Deborah Lee 280 
Blackman. Annette Kay 
Blackwell. Brian Keith 
Blackwcll, James Elben 
Blackwoori, Terence Goodwin 206. 

Blackwood. Thomasjames 
Blaha. Caroline Loisl64. 330 
Blaine, Steven Weslev 
Blair, Kenneth Bruce 
Blake. Joyce H. 
Blake. Susan Gavic 294 
Blakcmore, \N'illiam Alexander. Jr 

Bianchard, Anne Elizabeth 
Blanchard. Marv .Alicia 
Bland. Dean Franklin 38i 

Bland. Gary Arthur 312 
Blandford. Dale Kirk 330 
Blanke, Jonathan .Andrew 330 
Blanks. Michael Willard 330 
Bla\ lock. Robert .A.. HI 
Bleck. Erika Brigitte 
Blessing, y'ivian Anne 182 
Blevins. Lucy .Anne 170. 313 
Block. Andrew Ralph 
Bloom. Nancv G. 
Blotkamp. Walter Henry- 
Blum, Mathew Corev 
Blunt, Rhonda Smither 
Bobbin.Jill Elizabeth 294 
Bobst, Elizabeth Anne 
Bochel. James 
Bochenek, Eleanor .Ann 
Botkhorn. Terrence Scott 
Bodnar. Glenn Douglas 
Body.Carev Stuart 280 
Boeck. James Michael 
Boehling. Peter Francis 381 . 384 
Boelens. Martin William.Jr. 203 
Bogan. Elaine Elizabeth 164 
Bogan. Karen Mary 330. 381 
Bogardus, Dayid Porter 385 
Boglev. Beverh Ann 
Bokan, Marianne 
Bokhari. S\ed .Ali 165 
Boland. Grace Ellen 139 
Boles. Mvra Dare 
Bolinger. Randall Morton 
Bolton. Bonnie L\ nn 
Bond, Edward Lawrence 330 
Bond. Jennifer Jane 176.280 
Bones. Leslie Cornell 313 
Boo. Katherinejulie 
Booher. Jeffrey Lance 
Boone. Kenneih Howard 
Boone. Steven Rilev 50. 330 
Boone, Suzanne Holt 330 
Borland. Justin Edwards 
Born. Kathrvn Ann 103.294 
Boroughs. David Troy 
Borum. Jenifer Penrose 104 
Bos. Howard Kyger 381 
Boscoe. Denise Elizabeth 
Bostain. Dyanne S, 
Boston. Jacqueline Ann 
Boswell, Ray Marcellus R. 330. 380 
Bosworth, Deborah .Ann 
Bottoms. Sarah Frances 280 
Boudreau. Denisjoseph 
Boroso. Vikki 12b 
Bowden, Elame Whitfield 330 
Bowe, Susan Elizabeth 294 
Bowen. Brian William 
Bowen. David Nicholas 
Bowen. Enc M. 
Bowen. Susan Morrow- 
Bowen. Zeddie 276 
Bowers, Revonda Fave 2 1 9, 280 
Bowles. Marv Allison 
Bowles. Mary Lynn 280 
Bowles. .Melinda Lou 330 
Bowling. Melissa Lvnn 294 
Bow man. Charles Willis 
Bfiwman. Edward Lewis 
Boviman. Erit .MacDonald 
Bowman. Mary Ruth 280 
Bowman. .Michael Lynn 
Bowser. George William 
Box, Robert Duncan 330 
Bovce. Lori Jeanne 313 
Boyd, Carohnejane 330 
Boyd, John Flournoy200 
Boyd. Marv -Ann 
Bover.Amv Michelle 313 
Bovcr, Joseph Nelson 
Boves. Nlarv Christine 196. 280 
Boykas. Paul 330. 384 
Boskm. Delxirah 385 
Bovlc. Terry Lee 280 
Bo\le. Timothy Patrick 
Bracalcnte. Ariana 
Bracken. .Michael Reaves 94. 165 
Brackins. Brian Joseph 
Bradley. Kenneth Ward 244. 294 
Bradley, Matthew Edward 339. 384 
Bradley. W.Worth 
Bradshaw, Dana Seward 
Bradshaw.Jeff Channing 
Bradshaw. Robert Lewis, Jr 202. 330 
Bradsher. Elizabeth .Marie 280 
Brady, lames Homer Roberls 178, 

Bradv, James Pcvion 313 
Brady. Julie Anne 
Braganza. Agnes Logan 
Braganza. Robert Gaoriel 
Bragg. Florence E, 
Bragg, Robert Stanley 
Braier. Paul Andrews 263 
Brake. Francis B 194 
Brammcr.Jane 1) 
Branan. William Jennings, III 
Branch. David Christie 
Branch. Elizabeth Lvnn 333 
Branch, Michael Paul 

Branch. \'ictor Kavy 313 
Brand, Dayid Douglass 200. 313 
Brandes. Patricia Anne 333 
Brandon. Marv Katherine 333. 38 1 
Brandt, Andrew Gerhart 294 
Brandt. John Robert 
Bratton. Kathleen .Agnes 
Braun, Tracev Elizabeth 333. 380 
'Braxton. Gregory Barnett 
Bravboy, Frederick Edward 
Brazil, Terence Scott 178.313 
Bready. George Gait. Jr. 313 
Breeding. Robert Franklin. Jr. 
Bregnian, Chanley Michele 
Breidegam. Julie L. 
Breidenbach. Therese Eileen 176. 

Brendel. Joseph Ravmond 
Brennan. Christopher Michael 
Brennan, Williamjames 
Brenner. .Matthew Gary 
Brenner. Steven Lowell 
Brent, Lesley Dianne 333 
Bresnahan. Joseph Michael 
Breisen. Stephen Norris 333. 384 
Bnce, Kathrvn R. 196 
Briceland. Walter \'ance 294 
Brickey, Brett Randolph 178 
Brickhouse. Mark David 333 
Bridenstine. William .A., jr. 
Bridges. Barbara S. 
Bridges, Jeffrey Lee 210 
Bridges. Richard Blake 280 
Bridgforth.John Cunnmghain 200 
Brien. Lna Frances 
Brilev. Marv Frances 385 
Brinker.John T. 
Brinklev, Douglas Wright 280 
Brinkley. Sabrina Elizabeth 
Briscoe. Gregory William 313 
Brissette, .Alan Richard 
Brisiow, Leila Marie 
Britt, Warren Hunter 
Briiiain, Timothy James 
Brition, Bruce Stuart 
Briiton. Ronnie Kris 
Broach, Diane Carol 313 
Broad. Jennifer Susan 168 
Broadwater. John D, 
Broberg. Lisa Louise 
Brock, Jennifer Leigh 294 
Brock. Kara Sue 
Brocki, Mark Christopher 
Brockman. DanoraJan 
Brockman. Jeffrey Clarke 194. 294 
Brodell. Albert Peter 
Brodie, Alan David 330, 371 
Brodnax, William Frederick. I\' 178. 

Broecker. Theodore James. Jr. 333 
Brogan, Patrick Michael 
Brooks. .Arthur Eugene 
Brooks, Charlotte L- 
Brooks. Claire Jean 27 1 . 3 1 3 
Brooks. George Kirbv. 1 1 1 
Brooks. George L'Iric. Ill 
Brooks, Glenn Robert 280 
Brooks. Gordon Patrick 
Brooks. Howvard Dayid 83, 294 
Brooks. Hugh .A. 
Brooks. Matthew John 
Brooks. Nancy Elizabeth 170. 294 
Brooks. Stephen Michael 
Brooks, Tama Vass 
Brooks. Thomas Ward 212 
Brooniall. Ijrrv 278 
Brophv. Maria Rose 196, 333 
Brosnahan. .Ann Marie 280 
Brotzman. Robcrtjohn 
Broughton. Bradlev Powell 313 
Brown, .Angela Marlenc 
Brown. .Ann Caroline 280 
Brown. Carol Jane 
Brown. David Creighion 
Brown. Dirk Lamar 333 
Brown, Elizabeth Fletcher 
Brown, Francis Wilson, Jr, 
Brown, Gloria V. 294 
Brown. Heather Anne 198. 265. 294 
Brown. James Barton. Jr. 
Brown. Janice Marie 280 
Brown, Jessica Lauren 313 
Brown.Kae 19 
Brown, Karen Leigh 
Brown. Kathleen P. 
Brown. Laurel Anne 313 
Brown. Leslie 19 
Brown. Leslie Allvson 
Brown. Lorin Darlisc 196 
Brown, Lyman Robert 333. 380. 382. 

Brown, Michael Christopher 
Brown, Nancv Hogshead 
Brown. Nancy Suzanne 182. 333 
Brown, Nora Marv 
Brown, Richard C. 
Brown, Roxannc Theresa 313 
Brown. Stanley 276 
Brown, Steven Douglas 
Brown. Steven Lawrence 
Brown. Steven Winthrop 
Brown. Tanva ^olanda 164. 228. 28 1 

Browne. CariC. 140 

Broiynell. Rh hard Joseph 

Browning. Diana Lvnn 333. 380 

Browning. Jean Gillett 313 

Browning, Nancy Elizabeth 178, 333 

Browning. Rebecca Lee 280 

Brownlee. "Tracv Ann 180. 294 

Broyles. Teresa Ann 333 

Brubaker. James Graham 27. 280 

Brubaker. Sandra Celestine295 

Bruce. Graham D 

Bruce. Mildred Davis 

Bruno. .Michael H. 

Brunson. Chervl Denise 

Brunzie. Marion Wvnne 333 

Bruzas. Kathrvn .Mary- 


Brvant. Garv M.295 

Brvani. .Mills Robert. HI 333. 380 

Bryant. Ravmond Keith 

Brvant. Sandra Brown 

Brvden. James David 

Bubon, Julie Elizabeth 164.210 

Buchanan. Dayid James 

Buck. LilliL. 

Buckingham. Hazel 

Buckius. Lori Rae 

Bucklen. Debra Leigh 182. 333 

Buckley, Barbara .\larv 

Bucklev. Colin Hugh 

Buckley. Simon T. 

Buckner. Janet Elizabeth 

Budd. Terry 

Budd, William Matthew 295 

Budinger. Cynthia Gav 280 

Buechner. Laura .Anne 295 

Buesser. Garv Robert 

Buhler. Phillip Arthur 1 78 

Buldain. Louis Stacv 

Bull. William R..Jr 

Bullock, Kevin Andrew 

Bumgardner. Gavie Lynn 

Bumgardner. Gene V. 

Buntmg. Brianjohn 

Bvinting, Kenneth Paul 

Burchard, Jonathan Carlton 313 

Burchett. Michelle Preston 170. 333, 

Burdick. Brett -Alan 
Burford. Elizabeth M. 
Burger. Edward Dorsev.Jr. 
Burger, Elizabeth Brooke 280 
Burger, Lavonne Jane 295 
Burgess, Jan Ediin 295 
Burgess, Kristi Dawn 172 
Burgess. .Merle Estelle 
Burhans. .Ann McLain 
Burke. -Ann Wyatt 
Burke, Colleen Patricia 295 
Burke. Leslie Susan 
Burke, Patrick Joseph 
Burkholder. Pamela Dawn 313. 381 
Burks. Sharon Browning 180.295 
Burmeister. Lisa Anne 164,313 
Burnett. Michael Kenneth 
Burnette. Bonnie .Aldine 280 
Burnette, Thornton Graves 295 
Burns, Richard Edmond 
Burns. Stott (i. 
Burns. Stephen Darr 
Burr. Elizabeih Ann 280 
Burris. David R. 
Burrus. Uura Wilson 176.280 
Burruss. William Terrell. Ill 
Burson. Joyce Elizabeth 
Burt. David Henderson 37 1 
Burton. Cara Jane 295 
Burton. Dennis Cleat 
Burton. Ellen Keplar313 
Burwell. Louise Marrow 
Busbv. William Storey. Ill 
Buscemi. Lawrence A. 
Bush, lane Elizabeih 281 
Bush.^I Lcc .Anne Washington 
Bush. Michael Ray 
Bushmann. Paul Jeffrey 178 
Bushong. Sherry Lvnn 
Butihko, Marsha G. 
Butler. Beth -Ann 
Butler. Damon Gasuue 
Butler. Dayid Ferrcli 
Butler, David Mather 
Butler. Jane Langford 281 
Butler. Karen G.iil 182.333 
Butter. Kenneth Gregorv 
Butler. .VlarcHausth 210 
Builcr, Pnscilla Nclcan 164. 281 
Builcr, Edward 
Butterwonh. David Randall 
Buxton. MichaelJ. 
Buver. Terrv Don 281 
Buzzell. Barbara Ann 184, 333 
Bvers. Kevin Pattuk 
Bvcrs. Iracy Elizabeth 
Bvles. Richard Allan 
Bvnum. Caml .Alison 313 
Bvnum. Elizabeih Anne 295 
Bvrne. loan S. 
Bvrne. Patricia Jacqueline 
Bvron. Leila Mae 3!(3. 381 
Bvrum. John Kenneth 20fi 

Directory • 387 

A Full Service Camera Shop 

Film Developing- Repairs 

Located at 

Massey's Caiiicn^a Shoj) 



Caan. Paul Werner 
C.abano. Theresa Marie 3 1 3 
Cabe, PaulReid31H 
Cabell. Eluabeih Bell 196 
Cadorene, Ihomas Michael 
Caffarella. Edward Phillip 
Cafferkv. Miihael Anthony 210 
Caffre\. Thomas Arthur 
Cahn, David Howard 281 
Cain, Judith Lvnn 182. 333. 409 
Calantoni. TerrN Ann 333 
Cdldwell, \itturia Eurke 168. 200. 

Calhoun. .Anslev Carol 281 
Calhoun. Car\ McFadden 
Calhoun. Stoii Douglas 
Call. Edward Kimball. Jr, 333 
Callahan. Sharon Mane 281 
Callerv. Kaiherine Cecilia 168 
Callinan. Ellen Mary 
Calnan.Joan Lvdia 
Calpin. Kathleen Marv 281 
Calvert. George David 
Calveri. Walter Randolph 
Caminer. Victoria Betk 
Camp. Robert Ri(hard 
Campana. Robert Alan 
Campbell. Ann Elizabeth 281 
Campbell, Angela Kav 281 
Campbell, Claire Cecilia 
Campbell. Dwa\ne Mar( ellus 186 
Campbell, jeflrev David 206. 333 
Campbell, Jennifer Beth 295 
Campbell. John Evan 
Campbrll. John Wade 
Campbell. Slariannc J. 
Campbell. Mars Kathryn 
Campbell. Melissa 333 
Campbell. Rack Damon 333 
Campbell, William Nelson. Jr. 194. 

Canada. Andrew Joseph. Ill 
Canning. Craig 66 
Cannon. John 194 
Canonito. Mary Patricia 313 
Canterbury. Todd William 178, 334 
Cantin. Michael Ronald 
Canircll. Jov Crafts 
Cao. Hu\en \'an 313 
Capen, Scott Richard 186 
Caplan. William Maxic255. 281 
Caprio. Ered Blackledge 
Caputo. Cathlcen .Ann 281 
Caramanica. Amy Roxanne 
Carbonejohn Stephen 313. 381 
Garden. Randel AQen 

Garden. Ronald Wavne 

Carew, Anna Harriet 257, 281 

Carev. Barbarajean 

Carev. Kristen Denise 

Carev. Mark Gordon 334 

Carillo. Gina Louise 108. 334 

Carlev. Daniel Joseph 

Carlin. Rebecca Inez 313 

Carlisle. Candace Celeste 182. 334. 

Carlson, David R. 
Carlson, Elaine Marv 
Carlson. Hans Michael 
Carlson. Julie Mane 
Carlson. Keith Richard 334 
Carneal.Terri Lvnn 281 
Caropresso, Ruben Antonio 28 1 
Carpenter. Barbara Elizabeth 180. 

Carpenter, Julia Moore 334. 413 
Carpenter. M. Courtney 75 
Carpenter. Robert John 
Carpenter. Thomas Edgai 
Carpenter. Wendy Jean 
Carper. Joy 334 
Carper. Lillie M 

Carr, Dabnev Hughes 194. 314, 407_ 
Carr. Dabnes |eflerson, I\' 334. 385 
Carr. Debra Ingrid 
Carr, Heidi Marie Eeatrite 28 1 
Carr, Kamala Michell 
CarrinRton. Dolores Marie 
Carroir Joseph Thomas 
Carroll. Randall William 
Carson. Mai\ Reese U34. 334 
Caner. Elizabeth Bulimy 334 
Carter, Gerald William 334 
Carter. Herbert J. 
Carter. Herman L.Jr, 
Caner. Richard 281 
Cartwright. Patricia Ann 
Canw right, lerri Lvnn 180. 334 
Caruso. Krisanii NLinr IHll, 3!M 
Carver. Eliz.ibcili ( 
Carver. Willuim Franklin, |i2M 
Carwile.Toininve L>nn 282 
Casavecchia. Nadine Mireille 282 
Cases . Helen Elizabeth 334 
Casey. Jonathan Ralph 
Casey . Michael 1 ames 

Casey. Patricia L. 

Cashwell, Marion Henderson 

Cason. James Bartels295 

Cass. Susan Marie 282 

Cassani. loanne Mane 334 

Cassano. Daniel ,\nlbonv 

Castellan. DaMd Matthew 334 

CasUe. Angela Eh/abeth 282. 384 

Castro. Stephen Kenneth 334 

Caswell. Lturie Elizabeth 334. 407 

Catano, Nancy Irene 

Catlctt.John Baldwin. Jr. 

Catron. Robert 81 

Catron. \'ickieGail 

Cauderv. Victoria Susannah Maii.i 

Caughev. Michael Thomas 313 

Causey. Marv Hedritk 

Cavallaro. Samuel Joseph 

Cedeno. Karen -Ann 334 

Cesar, Aicha 

Chahalis. Scott Christian 

Chai. Melissa Jane 3 13 

Chakraviirtv, .Xgnis C^handra 


Chamberlavnc. John Hampden 178 

Chamberlin. Patricia .Mite 313 

t haiubris hknd Allen 

t hafi;!H-i>, ]a% 53.250 

t hambers Laura Michelle 334 

Chambers, RolK Lee 

Chamlee. Susan Lvnn 313 

Champine, Patricia Diane 196, 334 

Chan. Kar ^'ee 

Chandler. Kimberle\ Lynn 334 

Chandler. Laura Hatcher 

Chandler. Leiand Fusion. Ill 334 

Chang. Edd\ Sunwook 

Chang. Nien-Chung David 

Chao. Chien-Pai 

Chao, Jeanette C. 

Chaos. Tom Suzane 1 80. 295 

Chapin. Scott Thacker 

Chapman. John Edward 372 

Chapman. Leah Kimberlv 

Chapman. Paul Harold 295 

Chapman, Sarah Brotherhood 

Chapman. Sharon Eugenia 166 

Chappell. James Edward 212 

Chappie, .\hson L. 295 

Char. Sandra Sue 164 

Charlton. David Holland 

Charnev. Cathenne 180. 334. 356 

Chase. Darlene E. 

Chase. Jane L\nn 75 

Chases. .Andrea Lauren 

Chatten. Christopher Lee 313 

Chaundry. Ataullah 370 

Chen. Hu-Dong 

Chen. Lie-Jane 

Chenault.Henrs Keith 334. 380. 381 

Cheng. Clement Justin 

Cheppo.John Stpehen 

Chernock. Rov 102 

Cherundolo. jean Mane 

Chewning. Jeffrey Lvnn 

Chia. Felipe H. 370 

Chichester, Peyton Momure. Ill 

Chigi, Donna L. 

Childs. Christopher Donnell 

Cho. Hve Voon 

Cho. Sungae 

Chou. Sh\a-Li Alice 

Chovanec. Richard Francis 

Christensen. David Lee 65. 313. 385 

Christian. Charlisa Carole 282 

Christian. Elaine Marie 

Christian. Peter Noah 334, 380 

Christiansen. Rick Charles 

(Christie, Michelle Georgia 282 

Christie, PhillipJav.Jr/3l3, 380 

Christner. Wallace Ernest 

Christopher. Elizabeth Irene 17(i, 

Christy, Kaign Noel 

Chu. Hsueh Jean 

Chu. Robert \'an-Hwa 

Chu. Sharon Chi-Hwei 

t-hucknev. Chip 265 

C;huckne\. Kate 265 

Chudas.John Charles 334 

Church. Jane Marie 

Church, Robert Rav 

Churchill, Maurene Leonne 16(i, 334 

C;hurn.Se\ern Borden 208 

Cicale, Marguerite Mar\ 

Cicatko. Judy Ellen 129 

Cieplicki. Keith Brian 981 

Cimerman. Sandra -Ann 263. 334 

Clancv. Elizabeth Hope 282 

Clark. AmtaG. 282 

C:iark. David Allan 295 

Clark. David Evans 

Clark. Emilv Alexandra 182.295 

Clark. Keith Spencer 

Clark. Kevin Patrick 282 

Clark, Laronjefferson 

Clark. Lisa Marie 313 

Clark. Ralph Ravmond. II 335 

Clark. Stephen Patrick 

Clarke. Catherine Lvnn 

Clarke. John Gordon 

Clarke. Judith Lightfoot 77. 81.313 

Clarke. Kimberlv Ann 55. 335 

Clarke, Ron 200 

Clarke. \'ictor Gordon 147. 335 

Clausen. Mark Alan 200 

Clauser. Mike 200 

Clav brook. Helen Elizabeth 180. 335 

Cla\ head. Hellion 180.335 

Cla\ ton. Daniel George. Ill 

Clavtor. Joseph Neil 135. 212. 335 

Clearv. Patrick Roger. Ill 313 

Clement. Grace .Ann 

Clements. .Amanda Ruth 295, 385 

Clements. Erankie Leon 

Clemo. George John 

Clemson, Ritnard Conrad 210 

Cleveland. Mark Wile\ 407 

Clifford, Gail Suzanne 

Cline. Barbara Jane 335 

Cline. Robert W. 

Clinton. Stephen Joseph 202 

Clinton. Wifliam Joseph 204. 282 

Close, Karen Ann 253. 295. 381 

Cloud. David Stanley 282 

Cloud. Elizabeth Conard 335 

Coakle\ . Paul Roman 

Coates. Marv Beale 296 

Cobb. Ricke\ L\nn 384 

Cobert. Rebecca Louise 295 

Coble. Roben Joseph 206. 295 

Cochran, Alexander Smith. Ill 206 

Cochran. Christopher Paul 

Cochran, M, Ford 228. 230. 382. 385 

Cockrell. Tracey Shereen 

Cocolla. Michael N. 

Cody, .Angela Bonita 

Coe, Rich 53 

Coffey. Ellen E. 

Coffev. Timothy P. 

Coffman, David .Allen 313. 384 

C^oghill. Robert Calvin 26 

Coyswell, Laurie Ann 295 

(.ohen.Jeffrev S. 

Cohen. ^lichaeljav 

Colavito. Elizabeth .Ann 282 

Cole, Clayton Kenneth 

Cole, Mark Leonard 

Cole. Richard Jeff rev 313 

Cole. William Chnstopher 295 

Cole. William Dalton 

Coleman, Christv Shevelle 

Coleman. Frederick Douglas 335 

tloleman. Henrv 69 

Coleman, Jeffrey Peters 

Coleman. Kathcrine Lochiel 

Coleman. Rick 191 

('olcman. Russell N'aughn, HI 313 

Coleton. Peter L 

Collier,J<»el Wesley 282 

CoUing^vood. Courtney W^illis 

Cnllins. David Samuel 

( .illm>, inseph Matthew 

(ollmsulia Lvnn 407 

t.nlllilv\lal^aret Ann 168.282 

Collins. Nathan Edward 

Colmie. Joseph V 

Colonna. Claude Bundick. Jr. 

Colton, Chrisjames 

Coivocoresses, James .A. 

ColwcH, Thomas Ross 335 

Comc\ . Christopher 1 lerald 282 

Comiskev. C^harles Joseph 

Commander, Stoll Chnstopher 295 

Compton, Marilyn Jean 

Conipton. Michael Scott 295 

Comvns, Bruce H. 

Conauav, James Richard 

Conawav. Sandvra Rebecca 

Conauav, Teresa Sharon 

Conda. Cesar \'incent 335 

Condc.Juan Fcrando 

Coniglio. Steven Joseph 

Conklin, George Hazelton 

Conklin. Robin Allen 335 

Conklin. Sharon Williams 

Conlev, Pamela Louise 

Conley, Robert .Alan 

Conn, Susan l.vnn6l. 180. 313 

Connell. Andrea Robin 

Conner. Donnie Grav 

Conner, Melissa Dorothv 295 

Conlee.John 4 

Connolly. Loree .Ann 100. 335 

Connolly. Sharon Marie 

Connor, James Lee 

Connor. William Jeffrey 233. 335. 

Connors, James Joseph 186.202 
Constantine. Mark Damron 26 
Conte. Nicholas 313 
Contos, Melissa Jeanne 176. 335 
Conwav. Kathleen .Marie 
Conway. Richard A. 
Cook, Edwardjames 
CcK)k. Lionel Dean 
Cook. Michael Samuel 313 
Cook. Thomas Peter 
Cook. Tina Marie 
Cook. \'iririnia Kave 
Codke, Cfilleen Doris 164 
Cookson. John Thomas 
(.^nonev, Debra L. 
Coonev. Marvjean 
Cooper. Ann Cameron 
Cooper. Kevin Douglas 
Cooper. Mitchell Eben 
Cooper. Ricahrd .Alan 108. 113.336 
Cooper. Sharon Rose 336 
Copeland. lames 276. 290 
Copeland. Nancv Lee 296 
Copland, Gordon Harrison 
Corbett. Francis James 
Corbett. Jeanne Sickles 198.336 
Corallo. Judith Marie 196 
Corcillo. Margaret Ruth 198.296 
Cord. Monica Louise 282 
Cordovana, Diana Lv nn 296 
Cormier. Camille Marie 3 1 3 
Cormier. Roben Henrv. Jr. 
Cornelius. Sarah Jean 182. 336, 381 
Cornelius, Steven Scott 
Cornell. Chnstopher Scott 282 
Cornell. Elizabetn Anne 
Cornell. Michelle Lori 
Comett. Danajean 
Cornett. Joseph Buran 296. 315 
Corning. Kevin Dovle 
Cornwell, A\a Christina 336 
Correll, James Allen 
Corrv. Daniel Richard 287 
Corsi. Thomas Michael 224. 314. 385 
Cot^ell. Janet Lee 
Cosio. Lourdes H 3 1 4 
Coski.John Matthew 
Cosde\. Christopher Bemis 
Cote. Nancv Louise 198 
Cotta. Karen Smith 176 
Coiiingham. Ann Roberta 
Cottle. Linda Jean 184. 336 
Cottrell, Elizabeth Pace 
CouEhlm. Kevin Andrew 202. 314 
Couison. C\nthiajane 
Coulter. Diane Marie 
Coumes, Susan Renee 282 
Counen. Margaret Frances 336 
Courtney. Katherine Anne 
Cousins. Michael Patnck 84. 263. 314 
Cousins. Patnck Saint George 
Cousins, Susan Lindsev 182, 296 
Coudakis. Peter James 
Coval. Scott Alfred 251 . 260. 261 
Cove. Ruth Lvnn 282 
Covert. Kathanne Jane 296 
Coviello. James Michael 202 
Covington. Janet C. 
Cowan. Jennifer Marie 164,336 
Cowan. John .Andrew 

Cowden. Mark Joseph 

Cowgill. Ida Allvn 336 

Cowle\ . Stacev Diane 

Cow ling. Garv Law rence 3 1 4 

Cox. Adrienne Morgan 

Cox, Caroline Elizabeth 

Cox, Craig Allen 282 

Cox, Helen Hart 164.336 

Cox, Martin 407 

Cox. Xirgjnia Meade 1 80. 296 

Coxson, Kristin Marie 336 

Coyle. Kathleen Margaret 

Coyne. .Nora Ann 336 

Crabtree, Diana Harman 

Crabiree. Rov Eugene 

Craghead. Susan Elaine 314 

Craig. Christopher Maclane 200. 282 

Craig. Elsie whitfield 

Craig. John M- 

Craig. John Scott 265. 296 

Craig. Sandra Anne 176. 336, 380 

Crane. John Joseph 

Crane. Robert Louis 262 

Crapol. Heidi .Ann 

Crapps. Thomas Porter 296 

erase. Kimberlv Vveite 198, 336 

Craun, Ned Lowell 

388 • Directory 

Creagh. Roben Tracv 121 
Crean, Kevin Walsh 
Creane. Anthony Joseph 
Creasev. Cecii Harve\ . Jr 370 
Crecink. Robert M 
Creekmore. Mar> Catherine 
Creigh. Susan L\nn 
Cress. Debora L\nn 
Cnck.Jane Ahce336. 381 
Crigger. Donald Ruxton 314 
Cnn. Sandra Lee 73. 272. 336 
Crimi.Jacquehne Elizabeth 176 
Crisco. Carl Richard 
Criiienden. Guv Smith 1 17 
Cro. Maiihe\% Bradlev 178. 380 
Crockett. Joanna Gav 
Croll. Nanc\ M. 
Cromle\ . Clavton Lee 
Crompton. Corev K\le 
Cromwell. Richardjoshua 
Cronm. KimLorren282 
Cronm. Laurence \'incent 
Cronk. Kav-Margaret 176. 282 
Crook. Jessica A. 370 
Croonenberghs. Robert E- 
Cropper. Hugh. 1\' 
CrosDv. Nanc\ Mettauer 
Cross. Anna Mane 196. 282 
Cross. Kimberiev Sands 
Cross. Martin Kiel 26. 29 
Cross. Timothv Christopher 
Crossland. Sharon .Ann 385 
Grossman. Ann H. 
Crosswhite. Catherine Leslie 170 

Crotiv. Kathleen Elizabeth 
Crowlev. Colleen Mane 296 
Crov.le\ . Paul Roger 
Cruikshank. Nannette W 
Crum. Charles Noel 
Crummer. Margaret Leigh 170, 2(l^ 
Crump. Gregg Alan 200. 296 
Crumpion. Snaron Rene 1 66 
Cruser. George Edwin. Jr 204 
Cruichfield.JuliaL 296 
Cruz. Robert A. 
Csellak. Linda Mane 336 
Cuevas, Norma 
CufrThomasJ,70. 102.336 
Culberson. Stephen Denn\ 
Cullather. KeMn Kessler 296 
Cullen.JosephP, 385 
Cullen. Thomas William 
Culler. Susan Ann 336 
Gulp. Roben Alan 
CuKer. Alana S 
Cumbec. Richard 276 
Cumbers. Richard Charles 
Cumbia. Gilbert Garner 
Cumings. E Parker 
Cunneen. Sheila Marie 262 
Cunningham. Martha Lauren 17S. 

Curcio. James 
Curless. Chnstian G. 230, 336, 3H0 

Currv. David George. Jr. 336 
Curtis. Kathleen .Ann 282 
Cuihreil, Brian John 314 
Czuch. .Mona Belle 282, 381 

Dagostino. Nina Lynn 336 
Dagostino. Robcrl Louis 
Dahl. Allen Pavne 
Dahlburg. Jill Pot kalitskv 
Dahlburg. Russell Blackadorc 
Dahnk.Jeannie Patricia 
Daigle.Janies Leon, \', 
Dalev. Dinah Gay 
Dalgleish. Ciordon Douglas 
Dalton. Catherine Ann 314 
Dalion, Steve Anthonv 
Damon, Denise Yvonne 81. 336 
Danbun', Elizabeth Rosemary 180. 

Dandridgc. William Rangelev 206. 

Danforth. Scot Edward 
Danialier, Greg 46 
Daniel. Chanmng VX'illianis. 1 1 1 
Daniel. KimberU .\nn 
Daniel. Larry Russell. Jr. 42 
Daniel. Mary [anc 29b 
Daniels.James Vernon 178. 271, 314 
Daniels.lisa Lcc 296. 385 
Danilowicz. Matthew loscph 228. 

336, 385. 384 
Danley. Arctic Gallins 385 
Dantzscher. Cynthia .Anne 314 
Danz. Marv Elizabeth 
Darke. William Hugh 
Darnell. Andrew \aughn 
Daughertv.Jamcs Hamilton 121. 336 





Member FD I C 




For all your student needs. 
Books, Supplies, Records, Sportswear, W& M Items. 

hi-nv.jas ' 
Daugheriv. Siia<-(.l.i(k 
Daveni>ort. James Lewis 
Davi. Phihp Anthonv 206. 296 
Dayjs. Alan Gregory 208 
Dayis, Barbara Lee 176.314 
Dayis. Charlotte Scott 336 
Davis. Donna Marsh 
Davii, Dwight Edward 
Davis. Elizabeth Ciarpcnter 385. 407 
Davis, Emil V'intciu /."> 
Davis. Jcrrv Allen 
I)a\ is. Joseph Kleming 
Ddvis.JovAnn 196.336 
l)a\is. KimbcrK Susan 
DaMS. Louis Detritk 204 
Davis. Mark Lawrence 263 
Davis. Mark Rolwrt 
Davis. Michelle Rcnce 336 
Davis. Nancy E. 
Davis, Nanette Louise 337 
Davis. Richard 284 
Davis. Robert N. 
Davis. Susan Lvnn 198.296 
Davis, Thomas Bennett 
D.IVIS, William Spemcr.Jr. 337. 380 
Davison. Daniel Carson 
Dawson. Philip Arthur John 337 

Dd\.Heiir\ 1-riiK.n. HI 

De La Macorra. Jose .Antonio 237. 

Deal. Bcttv Jean 337 
Dean. Susan Elaine 
Dcangelis. Uuren Carlvle 178. 337 
Deans. Sandra Doroth\ Hughes 
Dearing, Brvan Kevin 337 
Dcaton. Stuart Armour 186 
Dcbebe. Beiru 
Decker. Edward Parker 
Decker. Kathrvn Lee 296 
Decker. Mark C. 
Decker. Paul 1 albot 337. 380 
Decker. Richard Henry. Ill 206. 296 
Dcdrick. John Rolxrrt 73 
Degnan.'NIargaret Mar\ 251, 337 
Dchoncv. Catherine 184, 337. 384 
Dehoncv. Eleanor 
Delaplane, Mark Andrew 
Delislc. Peter Eraiuis 
Delk. Elizabeth Wood 
DcllariKca. .\pril 
Dellv. Daniel Purnell 
Dcllv. Sharon Lee 
Deloach. Richard 
Delong. Keith Alan 194 
Delong. Linda June 314 

DeUMia. Ruh.iril Anihoin 407 
Dclosangcles. Joseph Ernest 208 
Delp. Victoria Ellen 
Delseronc. LaurieJean 337 
Deluca.Jeffre\ Lee 
Deniaio. Jamie Eli/alx-th 296 
Demarco. Michele .■\nne 
Demarco. Richard John. Jr. 
Dcmkowic/.John Brian 
Dempscv. Paul M- 
Dcmsko.Tobin Willis 370 
Dcncke. Sarah Louise 
Dcnhatn. Douglas Scott 
Denlinger. Lisa Meiedith 
Dennis. Harrv Adrian, III 
Dennis. John L'pshur 296 
Dennis. Stephen Wa%ne 200. 282 
Dennis. 1 odd Kllioii 194 
Denson. lohn Elc\. [r, 314 
Deoirielfav. Thomas Anihons 314 
Depiwn. Randall Lee 
Deten. Basia 126 
Dcren. Barbara A 107.337 
Derflinger. Richard Thomas 
Dcrringe. .\rlcne Gerard 
Desaulniers. Donna Marie 
Dcsaulmers. Eugene Roben 
Desilvio. Sandra Jean 208. 3)4 
Dcsimonc. jafnes Michael 

IJevli-i.*.. i^uu-tieV. 

Dcsmarais. Donna Su/aniie 198. 337 

Desmond. Diane Jeaiineitc 300 

Dcirick, Brian Scott 337 

Detiercr. .Anne Marie 282 

Dcvan. William Arthur 2K2 

Dcvers. Robert Scott 296 

Dcvers. Tcrrv |o3l4 

Devlin. Kehcits Anne 337 

Devoid. Katharine B 

Dewandcl, Mark Steven 

Dewc\ . Mark Robert 

Dewhirsi. Kathv Lvnn 

Dcvcrle. Knsiie Anne 282 

Diamond, H. Cn.irdon 

Dias. Robert K. 


Diccnzo. Dina Anita 314 

Dicindio. \'itueni James 

Dick. William Lce.Jr 

Dickerson. Angela l>arh\ 282 

Diiosimo. Jane 

Dicrocc. DefK)rah Marie 

Dicus. Kiinl>erlv .Ann 

Dichl. Daniel (iurtis 

Dicr. Carv [..mghurnc 

Dicier. Nancs Susan 

Diggs. Sheila R. 296 

Diliscia. Rcnata Shafon 

Directory • 389 

Dillon. Kelly Lvnn 
Dillon, Larry G. 

Dilouic. Christopher Ion 
Dimauro, Dennis Robcn 
Dimauro, Desiree Ka\ 184 
Oinardo. Anncmaric 296 
Dinardo. Paul Gerard 
Dingman. Clavion Jay 
Dingman. Michael Sterling 200 
Dinkins. ChervUierard 1/4 
Dinuia, Gregory Ihomas 
Dippold. George John. Jr. 100 
Diimorc.J.iniCi M. 
Dittman, Duane 276 
Divetihia. Michael Loria 
Dix. Douglas Alexander 84, 186 
Dixon. Donna Tune 184. 248. 338. 

Dixon. Mark Allen 338 
Dixon. Martha Ann 296 
Doanc, X'enecia Leigh 
Dobbin. Sarah Jean 142 
Dobbins. Laurie Jane 296 
Dodge. F.liial>eth Catherine 180. 338 
Dodge, Kaihcrine Marie 3 14. 384 
Dodsoii. Da\id Lewis 338 
Dodson. Garv U'avne 338 
Dodion. William C.Jr. 370 
Doerningcr.JoanTavlor 255. 282 
Doerken, VVend\ Elizabeth 
Doggeu. Wavland Allen, in 200. 338 
Doheriv. Kathleen .Xnn 296 
Dohertv . Sharon Linda 296 
Dohrniann. Patricia L\nn 
Dolan. tli/abeth Rose 314 
Dolde. David Andrew 
Dollard. Michael 
Dolson. Andrewjoseph 80 
Dommel. Paul Alex 178 
Domzalski, Marsha Lynn 282 
Donahue. MargaretJ. 
Donaldson, Alexander MacFarlaiid 
Donegan. Pamela Brooks 
Doner. Grctchen Kunzler 282 
Donnelov. John Michael 200. 338 
Donohoe. Laura Elizabeth 
Donahue. Christopher 

Donohue. John Joseph 296 

Donohue. Melanie .\nn 

Dooley. Adam Chun 296 

Doolev, Priscilla L- 

Dooliule.Juhet Ellen 338 

Doran. lames Joseph, Jr. 

Doran,\Veldon Carroll. Ill 

Dorans, Barr\ Joseph 

Dorsev. Brigid Kathleen 165. 265, 

Dorsheimer. Sherri Sue 

Doss. Marion Turner. Jr. 

Doub, Diana Caroline 1 98. 338 

Doutelle, Michael Joseph 

Doucette. Michael Robert 

Dougald, Scott .•Mien 

Dougherty. Michael John 

Dougherty. Michael Paul 

Douglas. Ceri Lea 282 

Douglas. Jerrv Mack. Jr. 

Douglas. St oti Merrill 

Douglas. Thomas Henrv 296 

Dove. Robin Anita 338 

Dover. Stephanie Bonner 

Doverspike, Dee Lvnn 

Doverspike. Montee A. 

Do\% . Cheryl Susan 338 

Dow . Donald Wendell. II I 

Dowd. Megan Patricia 297, 385 


Dowdv. Matthew Clark 2 12 
Dowler. David William 202. 3 14. 38 1 

Downer. Kenneth Evcreu 
Downing, John Gregory 
Downing. Ronald Jolm 297 
Downs, William E. 
Dox. Marv Lvnn 
Dovle. Anne Elizabeth 338. 385 
Dovle. Kcllv Anne 282 
Dovle. Kevin Patrick 202. 385 
Dovle. Susan Claire 282 
Dovon. Jeffrey Maver 
Drach. Robert Davis 338 
Drain. Marv Elizabeth 73. 314 
Drake. Ann Mane 1 72. 282 
Drake, William Baker 178 
Drees. Paul Frederick 
Drennan. Jean Marie 
Drew. Laura Darbv 282 
Drews. Linda Marie 
Dreyfus. Emily Catherine 
Driscoll. Scott Thomas 
Droge. Martha Jane 26. 75. 2K2 
Drummond. D()ug Bryan 
Du. Biao 

Duane. Jami Lvn 338 
Dubus. Maureen Helen 282 
Duck. Cynthia Ann 196.339 
Dudley. Karen Elizal>eth 314. 382 
DufL Abigail 
DuiLJulic 126 
Duff. Suzanne Melton 
Duffy. Ellen Eileen 297 
Duffy. Kevinjamcs 
Duffy, Kim Marie 
Duffy. Sheila J. 
Dufresne. Randi Elizabeth 
Dugan. Jeremiah limothy 
Duggan. Maile Michelle 
Duggan. Margaret Jean 
Duegan, Paul Joseph 255 
Dukd. Donii.. l.iMjufiine 196 
Duke. R.irKLil ( .u% 339 
Dula. Maishd lu^Milev 
Dullaghan. Marie 297 
Dullaghan. Michael Francis 
Dunbar. Thomas William 385 
Duncan, Barbara Brothers 
Duncan. Beth Ellen 
Duncan. David Wavne 
Duncan. Jane Elizabeth 
Duncan. Patricia L. 
Dunkin. Bradford Spalding 339. 385 
Dunkle. Karen Ruth 297 
Dunn, Ed\the Bun 
Dunn. Mikell Darby 339. 381 
Dunn. Pamela Jean 164. 314 
Dunn. Timothy Peter 339 
Dunsmore. Gavlc Renee 
Duquette, Paul Andre 
Durant. Ann Elizabeth 339 
Durkin, Anthony Stott 208 
Durkin. Denise Marie 339 
Durreite. Barbara Jean 
Dutro. Bob204 
Duvall. Kathleen 
Dwier. Alison Ann 184 
Dwver. Mary Ellen 
Dyess, Jackie Lynn 
Dziedzic. Karen 297 
Dzincielewski. Stephen George 

. Megan Pa 
s. Eileen .\ 

Eadic. Traccy Lucrciia 166. 339 

Eagle, Kevin Sean 

Eagle. Kimberly J. 

Earl. .Archie Wilfiam. Sr. 

Earlc. Robert Leonard 380 

Earlv. Emih Bryant 196 

Earner. Breiida tJitiMine 339 

Eason. Andrea Elizabeth 339 

Eastman. Edward Shirrcli.Jr. 

Eaiman.Jack Bernard. Jr. 

Eaton. David Thomas 

Ebe. Donald Charles 

Ebe. lean-Paul Stanford 339. 384 

Ebe. Michele .Anne .-Mlegra 164 

Ebcl. Travis Montgomery 314, 382 

Eberhardt. \anc\ Claire'339 

Ebncr. Elizabeth 

Echalar.Giselc Carmen 196.297 

Echevarria. Michael Joseph 

Eckert. James Gerald 

Eckert.Joan Kimberlv 198.297 

Eckrt. Bele I 282 

Eddins. Todd Weldon 

Edeburn. Paige Bovkm 198.314 

Edge. Kathleen Marie 

Edgette. Mary E, 314 

Edgren. Mark Gordon 

Edler. Tracy Camille 164 

Edleson. David 339. 382 

Edmonds. Steven Merritt 

Edmunds. lohn Barton 200. 297 

Edmunds. Wayne Little 

Edwards. Cynthia Lynn I8(). 282 

Edwards. Victor D. 176 

Edwards. David Norman 

Edwards. Gregory William 314. 384 

Edwards. Karin Leslie 

Edwards. Leslie Anne 

Edwards. S. BethJennings 

Edwards. Edwards. Steven W.ivne 

Edwards. Straughan Franklin 

Edwards, Vanessa .A- 

Edwards, William Joseph 

Egan. Inda Marie 

Ehlers. Came E, 339 

Ehnch. Victoria Madelvn 

Eimer, Ronald William 

Einarsson, Monica K. 176 

Einseln.HilleviAnn 172.314 

Eisert.Judv .Anne 

Ekiind. Margaret .Anne 282 

Elder. Steven Fred 

Eller. Marian Teresa 339 

Ellen, Robert Obie. Jr. 

Ellington. David Lame 

Elliott. Maurice Scott 

Ellis. -Adele Louise 

Ellis. Gerry W. 

Ellis. Holland Dunston, )r 

Ellis. Kathleen M. 

Ellis. Rex Marshall 

Ellis. Vicki Lvnn 282 

Ellzev. Virginia Lee 293 

Elser.John Charles 314 

FJshafy, Ahmed .Abbass Abd 

Elwell, Karen Elizabeth 339 

Elv. Richard Albert 
Ehachai. Dana 370 
Fmans.Jenniler Lynne 
f itians. Robert 254 
i tiu-rvon. Chantal Gabrielle 
tiiiery. .Andrew Craig 
Emmett. Richard James 
Emory. Alison Ruth 80. 339 
Emory. Roger Earl. Jr. 
Endres. Joseph Robert 
Engclsen, Parri Yvonne 
Englehart. Susan Jean 339. 380 
English. Dana Kay 339 
Enko. Peter J. 
Ennis. PatricTiJohn 
Ensley. Cretchcn Deirdre 
Enslow. Dana Charlotte 196 
Ephrussi.Jane Frances 168 
Epiing. Carol Ann 297 
Eppenv.John David, [r. 
Eppler-'Inomas. Marion A. 
Epstein. Deborah Stadtin 
Erdahl. Kathrvn Marie 
Erdahl. Kent Bradley 339 
Erdmann. Thtjinas Karl 212 
Erfe. Elizabeth Fangonilo282 
Erickson. James Robert 210 
Ernst. Mane E. 339. 38(t 
Erskinc. James Michael 
Ertl. Karin Elizabeth 
Ervin. James Brian 
Ervin. Mary Virginia 
Erwin, Tcrri Ann 
Espejo. Michelle C^hristine 315 
Espcjo. Pierre Mark 
Espourteille. Francois Andre 38 1 
Essen. Bruce Michael 339 
Esterling. Linda G. 
Elchberger. Melissa .Anne 
Etheridge, Vernon Alfred. Jr. 
Etkin, Lori Anne 3 15 
Eitel, Jeff Charles 
Eubank, Charles R- 
Eubank. Elizabeth Ritchie 339 
Evans, .Ann Saunders 
Evans. Arthur Chase 
Evans, Catherine M. 339 
Evans, Dana Shawn 

lie 182.315 

Evans. Jane Anne 182 
Evans. John R. 
Evans. Katherine Tyl* 

yier 176.315 
Evans. Kimberlv Sue 329 
Evans. Laura Lee 282 
Evans. Marv Carol 198. 339 
Evans. Oke\ Rex 385 
Evans, Pamela R. 385 
Evans. Philip Henry 
Evans. Rosemar\ Helen Rees 168. 

Everts. Scott H. 
Ewing. Elizabeth Ellen 
Ewing. Jon Gregory 
Exell. Karen Elizabeth 339 
Exton. Keith John 
Ezzell. Carol Melissa 

SHnmROCK sysTEm 






Fabbri. Scott Miihael 178 

Fabcr. Kim W, 

Face. Cheryl Jeanne 339 

Fadoul. Odette Mary 178. 315 

Failon. Brian Keith 339 

Faircloth. Gatv Wayne 206 

Fairhurst. Virginia L. 

Fairweather. Elizabeth Catharine 

Falk. Linda Anne 86. 180.297 
Falk. Roberts. 
Fallon, Anne L, 282.381 
Falls.James Ross 339 
Eaivo. Mary Louise 282 
Fan. Julia Sumwai 339 
Fanestil. Jane Elizabeth 282 
Fanning. Julianne 78.80 
Fanuzzi. Robert Alan 230. 340. 384. 

Faragasso. Gregory G. 208 
Farber, Kenneth G. 
Faria. Kristine Erin 315 
Fannella. Mark John 340. 380 
Fariss. Thomas Linwofxl 340 
Farkas. Mark David 340 
Farmer. Mari(»n Sever 
Farmer. Maryellen 198. 297. 385 
Farmer. Thomas Wade 
Farnsworth. Anne Christine 
Farrell.John Fitzhugh 184 
Farrell. Seth Garlield 
Farrington. Thomas Wilson 
Farris. Melissa Kimetha 340 
Farris. Terry Jo 297 
Farwell, Allison Vail 297 
Fdsbbaugh. Howard DiUs.Jr 
Fauls. Thomas Emerson Dubois 200. 

340. 380. 384 
Fausz.Jeanette Fox 
Fawley.LoraAnn 168.340 
Fay. Michael M- 75 
Fears, Joseph Clyde. Jr. 
Feathers. Martha Lvnn 168. 297 
Fecteau, William Edward 
Fedor.Mar\ Ellen 119 
Feldman, Andrew Eric 202. 340 
Feldner. Nancy Lvnne 75. 340 
Fenitv, Joanne M. 370 
Fennelt. Dale John 
Fennell, David Edward 
Fenslamaker. Richard Lisle. Jr 
Ferebee, Melvin James, Jr. 
Fergione. David Michael 340 
Ferguson. Cibarles G. 
Ferguson. Elizabeth Ann 340, 380. 

Ferguson. Jennifer Morris 
Ferguson, Lisa Kay 
Ferguson. Mark George 
Fernandez. Griffin WMloughbN 
Ferrari. Lauren .Anne 
Ferrari. Mary Catherine 340 
Ferre. Peter Gerard 2 1 2 
Ferrell. Susan Rae 
Ferns. David James 
Ferns. Mark Thomas 3 15 
Ferry. Penelope Shepherd 
Fetter. David Richard 
Fetterman, Ruth Debc)rah 184 
Fetters. James Michael 212 
Ficenec. David John 340. 380 
Field. David Benson 282 
Field. Thomas Burnam 
Fielding, John Patrick 
Fiers. Kimberly Ann 170. 297 
fiesta. |nhii Robert 
Files. U illiam E. 
Filippone. Katherine Marie 198. 297. 

Fillbach, Knss Lea 340, 380, 382 

Fillmore. Eleanor Vogl 

Finch. Janet Elizabeth 


Finger. Karen P, 381 

Fink. Bruce C 

Fink. Kevin Alan Hill 282 

Finn. Jennifer Marie 

Finn, Kathleen Elizaljeth 180. 340. 

Finnegan, David Lve 315 
Finnertv. Marguerite Frances 
Finnev. Frederick W. 
Fmocchio. Carolv nj , 34 1 . 382. 385 
Firebaugh. James Calvin 385 
Fischer. Donna Rose 176.341 
Fischeiti. Nanc\ Patricia 282 
Fish, Jeffre\ James 212. 297 
Fisher. Cvntfiia Rae 315. 384 
Fisher, T)aniel J 
Fisher, Gra^don Bruce 
Fisher, Jeffrev L, 194,297 
Fisher. Karen Elizabeth 
Fisher. William Wright. 11332 
Fishwick. Paul Anthony 
Fiihian.John 125.244 
Fitzgerald. Kathleen 282 
Fitzgerald. Lawrencejames 
Fitzgerald. Lvnn Page 196 
Fitzgerald. Raymond Peter, II 282 
Fitzgerald. Susan Eileen 
Fitzgerald. Virginia Nantz 210 
Fitzpatrick. John Peter 206. 3 ] 5. 385 
Flaherty. James M. 
Flaherly.Jean Elizabeth 297 
Flamiano. Dolores Louise 

390 • Directory 

Klamm. Elizabeihjason 282 

Fbmpiins. Georgia 

Hdnean. Calhenne Anne 314. 380 

Flanagan. lohnJ..sfph 341. 381. 382 

Flanagan. NIaureen Ann 

FlannelK . Sipehen John 

Flalin. Mark August 341 

Fleclte.John Bradford 315 

Fleece. Howard 282 

Fleming. Da\id 341 

Fleming. John David 186 

Flemmg. John Hnwland 385 

Fleshman. Karen Michelle 

Fletcher, .\niia B- 

Flelcher. David Bruce 

Fletcher. James Christopher 

Fletcher. Karen S. 

Fletcher. Peter Frederrick 384 

Fletcher. Timoih> Farrell 

F'litkinger. Cregorv Charles 

Flinn. Donna Paige 282 

Flint. Amv Beth 

Flintom. Rachel 1 owne 

Flood. John Gerard 

Flood. Michael Patrick 

Flowers. Stephen Lee 

F'iynn, Roben Laurence 

Flynn, Siephenjoseph 210 

Fogg. Steven Walter 

Folan, .^nne Cecile 75. 385 

Folch-Pi. FredencJ. 

Folev. Lisa Lvnn 315 

Folzenlogen. Joan Carol 196. 297 

Fones. Andrew William 194 

Fontenot. Kennethjame> 

Foor. Elizabeth Amv 1 78. 335. 34 1 

Ford. Thomas Bradford 40 

Forde. Mark Whelan 212.341. 385 

Foreman. George William 200. 315 

Foret. Michael James 

Forgrave. Paul Roben. Jr. 315 

Forne\ , Da\ id Gilben 

Forrest. Alan W. 

Forster. Beverh R. 

Fossum. Ronald Dean 297 

Foster. Anne Churchill 34 1. 384 

Foster, Betsv L\ nn 34 1 

Foster. Cheryl Ann 

Foster. Edward Michael 178. 380 

Faster. John Andrew 

Foster. Robin Lvnn 172 

Founuine. Michael Brent 

Foulz. Susan Leigh 34 1 

Fowler. Br\an Keith 

Fowler, Kathleen Mane 196 

Fowler. Lvnda Kave 


Fox. Daniel Fitzgerald 

Fox, David Mart 

Fox. Kathleen Alexandra 

Fox. Louis Lafoniaine. Jr. 

Fraedrich. Douglas Scott 341 

Fraedrich. Laura Lee 341. 380 

Frakes. Patrick Francis 

Franchina. Gregorv Jon 

Francis. Alexandra Ann 182. 297 

Francis. Laura .Annette 182. 341 

Francis. Patricia R. 

Frankel, Adam Scott 178 

Franklin, Gregor\ William 

Franklin, Salh Elizabeth 176.341 

Franko. Mark Damian 

Franks. Charles Willis 

Franks, Deb<»rah Evaline 

Franzvshen. Stephen Keith 

Fraser, lance Bernard 

Frazee. Gerald Clifford. J r- 

Frazee. Linda Carrier 

Frazier. Anne E. 

Fredette. Thomas J . 

Fredrickson. Tara Christine 282 

Freeauf. Jordan Grav 

Freedman.Jon Bruce 

Freedman. Robin Renee407 

Freeman. George Clifford. II 

Freiling. Paul iTiomas 34 1 

French. Courtnev Larzelere 

French. Susan Renee 1 70. 3 1 5 

Fretts. Christopher Alan 

Frev.DebraLvnne 196.316 

Friedland. Kevin D. 

Friedland. Marsha Lenett 

Friedman, David Jay 341 

Fnedman, Suzanne 0. 

Friend, Susan Ciail 

Fner, Susan Llovd 184.316 

Fritz. Pamela Jo 341 

Frve. Elizabeth Ann 164 

Frver. Jacqueline Catherine 

Fner. Kristme Leigh 283 

Frvklund. Kurt Charles 

Fuccella. Lisa Marie 316 

Fucella, Joseph Edward 126. 341 

Fuchs, Linda Ann 

Fuess. Deborah Ruth 316 

Fuiiia, Kathrvn Nanae 

Fukuda, Mark Minobu 297 

Fulcher, Elizabeth Ann 

Fulghum, Elizabeth Harris 283 

Fulton. Jean Mane 

Fulton, Junius Phillip, 111 

Fulton. Marvlouise Anderson 168, 

F.ulwood, S. Leigh 
Funk, Gary Francis 
Funk, Johnnv Talmage 235. 34 1 . 385 
Funk, Melissa Lenore 
Funk. Tamara Helen 283 
Fuqua. laura Beth 297 
Fuqua.Ruth A, 164.341 
Furman. Ste[>ehn Bruce 283 

Gabler. Johannes Kurt 
Gada, William Preston 
Gadbois. Laurence E. 
Gahagan. Jennifer W. 
Gahagan. Luther P. 
Gaillioi. Chnstopher Robert 
Gailliot. L rsuia .\nnette 
Gamer. \'era E. 
Gair. Mary Catherine 283 
Galan. Cristina Marie 
Galanko, William Andrew- 
Gall, Jeffrev Scoil 
Gall. Sarah Louise 34 1 
Gallagher. David Robert 284 
Gallagher. Julia Evans 168 
Gallagher, Lvnn 
Gallagher. Marie Elizabeth 
Gallagher. Mary kaie 
Gallagher. Michael John 
Gallimore. Phvllis .Ann 
GaUini. Barbara T, 316 
Gallini. .Marv Elizabeth 384 
Gallo. .Adam .\ndrew 
Gailo. "I'homas Anthonv 
Galloway. Christine Petlii 284 
GalIowa\ . Stephen Gregory 2((0 
Galuinbeck. Matthew Alan 255. 381 
Galvao, Helena Maria 
Gamble. Charles Thomas. Jr. 137. 

Gamel. Bennett Palmer 
Gammisch. Robert .Mien 
Ganjei. Nahid Gholizadeh 341 
Gannon. Jane .Ann 170 
Gantz. Susan Beth 
Garcia-Lariguera. Daniel William 
Gardiner. James G. 297 
Gardiner. Laurie Jeanne 
Gardner. David .Anthonv 297 
Garfield. Richard L, 
Gargani. N Adam 
Gariepv . Mark Steven 200. 34 1 
Garland. Barbara R 
Garland. David Steven 316 
Garland. Margaret Lee 75 
Garner, Kathryn Anne 341 
Garner, Travis Elizabeth 
Garnett. Lisa Dawn 
Garnett. Roben F. 316.380 
Garnier. MichaelJames 
Garr. Karen Virginia 284 

Garrett. Deborah Marie 184. 316 
Garrett, lulia Tisdalc 1 72. 297. 407 
Garrett. >Iichael Thomas 
Ganett, Tammv \inson 366 
Garrison, Janet Russell 341 
Garrison, Roger C^ 
Garritv. Christopher Brendan 
Ganman. Michael Duane 178.341 
Gary ev. Stephen Joseph 
Garvin. Joseph Patrick 
Garvin. >lichael John 
Gary. .-Vrthur Evan 
Gaskell, Cecile (;. 
Caskill. R<)l>eriJohn Ellen 316 
Gates. Alan Bigelow 341 
Gates. Pennv .-Xnn 
Gatz. Roben Christopher 
Gaudian. Laura Ixtuise 168 
Cavaler. Joan Susan 297 
Cavan. James Paul 
Gav. Darnel Robert 
Gavheart. Michael .Andrew 
Gebhart. Bradlev Richard 225. 34 1 
Gedro. Julie Ann 298 
Geer. Matthew Harold 
Gehsmann. Scott James 
Gelman. David trie 
Genadio. Monica Ann 380, 381 
Gcndron. Rebecca Sue 284 
Gcngler. Marion Church 316 
Gentry. Kevin Lerue284 
George. Elizabeth Anne 1 80. 34 1 
George. James Francis 
George, Jonathan .Andrew 
George, Pamela Gav 164. 342 
George. Robert William 
Gerald. Roque Rene 
Geralds. Patricia Ann 
Gerard. Steven Clinton 190. 224 
Gcrber. Scott D. 342. 380. 382 
Gerek, Stephen John 342 
Gerenser. Roben Stephen 200. 201 
Gereelv. Christine Elizabeth 298 
Gerhart. \'irginia Lee 342 
Gerken. Deirdre Ellen 172.298 
Gerlilz. David Thomas 
Gcrsd. Brenda Lee 342 
Ceschickter. Charles Freeman 
Getsinger. George Cadett 
Ghapherv . Jainev Scott 
Ghatak. LilaRani284 
Giangreco. Nancvlce 
Gianiurco. Mark Delio 
Gianukakis. Ellen 342 
Gibbonev. Dana Joel 210 
Gibbons, Edward Patrick 264 
Gibbs, Elizal>eih Alexander 
Gibbs. Susan Eileen 
Gibson. Donald G 210 
Gibson. Liseite Nadine 

Gibson. Mary Jean 172.284 

Gibson. Vincent Douglas 210. 342 

Giddings. Manha l-oretta 

Gideon. Megan Elizabeth 

Giermak, Lvnne Ellen 284 

Giffen. Sarah Louise 172. 284 

Gilbert. Barlwra Helen 

Gilben, David Mark 342 

Gilbert. ErikOmlie 

Gilben. Judv .\llvson 

Gilben. Laura Lvnn 198. 342 

Gilben. Lvons Anhur 298 

Gilben. Scott Lee 206 

Gilbcnic. Celeste Marie 284 

Giles. Charlotte Maureen 3 1 7 

Gilheanv . Carolvn-Gail Cr\ stal 

Gitl.Jana Lavemnc 

Gill. Joe Gordon 


Gill. Roger Lvnn 380 

Gill. Sherry Leigh 298 

Gillam. Ronald h. Jr. 

Gillespie. Rhonda Michelle 

liillespic. X'irginia Clare Hcalev 

Gilliam. Charles L. 

Gilliam. Marie Kimball 

Gillie. Alan Stephen 298 

Gilligan. Elizabeth Rose 
Gillikin. Karen T. 
Gillis. I'im 265 
Gillock. Kathryn Duane 342 
Gilmore, Thomas Mcnecl 380 
Gimpel. William Jeffrev 317 
Ginger. Susan Lvnn 172.298 
Gingerv. Christine Lee 176.317 
Giordano. Joseph F. 
Giorgi. Deboran L. 
Giorgi. Tina Marie 
Giunti. Donna M. 
Gladdine. Polh Lvnn 384 
Gladv. Mane Lviine 
Glagola. Karenjeanne298 
Glancv. Richard Daniel 
Glaser. Mark Gusiav 342 
Glasgow. Debra Denise 298 
Glasheen. Virginia Teresa 
Glassburn.Tracv Ann 180.380 
Glasser. Gregory Nelson 
Glasser, Wendv Diane 342 
Glazier. Richard Lvnn 
Gleason. Patricia .\nn 
Gleason. Robert Christopher 262 
Gleason. Scott Robert 
Glendening. Bruce Bradford 
Glenn. Paul Lee 186 
Glenshaw. Peter 
Glindeman, Larry William 
Glover. Bobby Joel 
Glover. Donald Christian 
Glowicz. Lcona Marie 
Gochenour, James Bradlev 
Godfrev, Janet O. 
Godschall, Melanie Ann 


Located just 4 blocks behind the college, Holi- 
day Inn West has provided a comfortable place to 
stay in Williamsburg for over 23 years. ()\v ned and 
operated by Inez Cushard, Holiday Inn West 
strives to become "number one in people pleasing." 
Its convenient location, outdoor pool, and lis latest 
addition, cable T.V., are just some of the attrac- 
tions that make the Holiday Inn a favorite hotel of 
William and Marv Alumni and tourists. The Inn is 

even a member of the Kingsmill Golf C'.lui). Aciord- 
ing to Shelly Wager at the front desk, "We don't 
charge for children nineteen years or younger w ho 
arc traveling with their parents." Open all \ear 
round. Holiday Inn West accepts tours and gives 
special group rates for tours reserving 20 or more 
rooms. vVith such service, the Holidax Inn West 
really does seem lumiber one in making its cus- 
tomers satisfied. 

Directorv* 391 

Gocbclbccker. Robcri M. 97. 194 
Coff. Cvnihia Lcc 73. 342. 380. 382 
Goidberg, Mark 
GoIdtT, P;mlKllioll317 
Goldsniuh, Andrew Steven 384 
tioldsninh. Miihacl C»cne 
Goldstein. Julie Anne 164. 317 
CioIdsKHi. Harold NJax\»ell R 298 
Golcmbicuski. Michclc Rae 298 
Goll. Margaret H. 
Gollom p. Jeffrey Andrew 
Golwen. Anne Hilliard 184, 342. 384 
Golwen. John Stone 200. 284 
Combaiz. Michael Wagner 
Gonzales. Edward 
Gonzalez. Aliad\5 R. 
Cfonzalez. Stephen Joseph 317 
(K)odc. f.lualKth W hiision 206. 342 
Goode. Plewni W. 
Goodhart Sallv Turner 
Goodling. Rob Alice 
Goodman, Kenneth D. 
Goodrich. William Scott 
Goodson. Mark Edward 200 
Go<«iwm, Phvllis Ellen 298 
Gordincer. Brian Edward 
Gordon. Paul Francis 235 
Gordon. Peter Jegi 200. 298 
Gordon. Susan Irene 298 
Gorelli. Julian Frederic 257 
Gorman. Kieran Marie 
Gorman. Mar\ Kathleen 182.298 
GormIe\ , C'-lenn R. 
Gormours. Donna Marie 
Goinell. Joan 

Gossman. Richard James 342 
Gossweiler. Richard Carl 
Gottesman. Marcia Ellen 
Goltwald, Bruce Cobb. Jr. 
Gough. Kevin Robert 
Gould. Laura Catherine 298 
Gradv. Sarah Rose 182 
Graft. Jon Scott 
Graham. Janet Ruth 342. 407 
Graham, ohn Paul 
Graham.^ ohn Robert 342 
Graham, \larv Douglass 284 
Graine. Steven Marc 
Grainer. Mithael Scoti 
Granados. Rodolfo Jose 317 
Grane. KimberK Ann 
Gram. Bruce William 178, 342 
Grant. Heather Yates 107. 198 
Grant. Jean Elizabeth 317 
Grant. Nlar> L. 
Grant, Robert John 
Grasmeder. Christine Anne 342 
Graves. Lillian Archer 298 
Graves, Margaret Morran 
Graves, Thomas 270, 2/7 
Grav. Anne Marie 
Gray, Campbell Waikins. HI 284 

Cray, Joel Russwvn 

Gray.Nlaureen 214 

Cray, Patricia Lee 

Gray, Robert Charles 

Gray. Sarah Joanna 

Grav. Travis A%crv 212. 342 

Greaves, Bridget Ruth 164. 342 

Greco. Camtlle M. 

Green. Charles Mitchell.Jr 178 

Green. Elizabeth Ann 244. 342. 381. 

Green, lames Frederick 
Green. Malcolm Omand 
Greenbauni, Erik Scott 
Greene. MolKe Sue 168.317 
Greenisen. |ulie B. 
Greenland, r Kmgslev. H 
Grcenwald, Brent Hirsch3l7 
Greenwood, Patricia Carol 
Greer. David Armistead 
Greer. Elizabeth Gail 317 
Greer. Susan Boldin317 
Gregg. Catherine .\nn 342 
Gregg. Jennifer Lee 
Gregg, KimberK Rene 298 
Gregor. Michael Paul 202 
Gregory. Richaid Wayne 
Gregory, Robert Scott 
Grcgson.Jiin Howard 
Gregson, Kaihennc .Ann 
Grehl. KimberU Anne3I7 
Greiner. Robert Dwijjht 
Grey, Maureen .Aniomette 317 
Gribben. Timothy Edmund 
Grier. Annette Beverley 
Griesser. Arthur Francis 
Griffin. Amy Rosalind 43, 407 
Griffin. David SUles 
Griffin. Martin K. 
Griffith. Lawrence Alphonso. Ir, 
Griffith. Vanessa Wynne 182. 317 
Grigg. Michelle Yvonne 298 
Griggs. John Neumann 186 
Grimes. Barbara I 
Grimes, David Mackenzie 342. 381 
Grimes. Ronald Robert 342 
Grimes. Tern Neill 
Grimslev. Anna Neblett 164, 285 
Grissom. Charles Michael 
Grissom. Edward Preston. Ir. 206, 

Grist,Jeffrev Scott 317 
Grist. Jennifer .^nn 
Groft, John Scoii 3 1 7 
Grolman. David Louis210 
Groom, Laura Elizabeth 184, 317 
Groseclose. \'irginia Liiion 285 
Gross. Jennifer Jeanne 298 
Gross. Karen Lee 184. 298 
Gross. Phihp Stephen 342 
Gross. Steven Eciward 

Grossman, William Howard 194. 342 

Croic, Ronald Anthony 

Groves, Lorraine Anita 298 

Groves, Virginia Susan 298 

Grubber, Janet Marie 298 

Gruca, Judith Anne 

Gruis, Trdc\ Noitingham 

Grundcr. Henry Dale 

Guarnieri. Nanc\lew Stuart M. 298 

Guillen. Kari Noemi 297 

Guillen. Robert Louis 198, 342. 407 

Guinec, Gail 

Guisio, David Frank 

Gula. Margarcijcanne 176.317 

Gulesian, .\nn Eliiabeth 285 

Gullion, Terry W. 

Gunderscn, Jennifer Lisa 172. 297 

Gunn. .Ann Horner 342 

Gunn, Deborah Katherine 

Gunnoe. Charles Dewey. Jr. 285 

Gunnoe. Cynthia Dee 164. 343 

Guntcr. Larry Martin 317 

Gur. L\nne Michele317 

Gur. .Michael Eugene 200. 285 

Gurnee. Susan Margaret 343 

Gurski. Jeffrey Mark 

Gushec. David Paul 

Gussman, David S, 

Custafson. Lee .Ann 

Guthrie, lohn William. HI 343 

Guihnc. Laura Lvnn 

Guyion, Jonathan Todd 380 

Guzzo. Jeanne Marie 86 

Guzzo. Mary Carol 

Gwaltnev, Katherine Darden 

Gwaltne\ . Mar> Shepherd 380 

Gwaihmey. Henrietta 

Haas. Robert (iordon 200. 343 
Haber.Lon Jeanne 343 
Hahig, Douglas Bradley 
Hacket.Nonn 212 
HacketE.Mims. in 
Hade. Ke\in Douglas 343 
Hadjigeorge, Christine Ann 164. 317 
Hadjin, Jennifer Louise 
Hac-gele, Sharon Kav 176 
Haeuslein. .■Xnije Ursula 
Hagar. Chnstina Lee 196. 285 
Hage. John Christopher 
Hagedorn. Nancv Lee 
Hager. \irginia Russell 
Hagerman, Deano Ra\ 
Hagin. Christopher Joseph 140 
Hagood.John Lindsey 
Hagstrand. Donna E, 285 
Haeue.Jov Marie 196 
Hann. Gerald .Anthonv.Jr, 
Hahn. Scott Roben 175. 206. 343 
Hahn. Suzanne Milege 
Haight, Heidi Anne 168. 239. 343 
Hailev , Christopher Blair 
Hainer. Cathenne Ellen 3 1 7 
Haines, Kimberlv Ann 297 
Hairston. Pamera Deanice 
Haislip. Robert TiUe\ 200,201.317 
Haiosi. Donna Jean 168 
Halberstein. Dan Martin 
Halboth, Suzanne Elizabeth 343. 

Hale. Mary Lynn 
Hale. Robert Clark 
Hale. Sarah Louise 
Hale, Theodore Brian 
Hale\ . Deborah Lvnn 
Hale> . GregJoseph 
Haley. Robin Lvnn 317 

Hall. Channing Moore. HI 

Hall. David Alvin 

Hall, Deborah Lvnne 343 

Hall. Helen C. 

Hall. Ian Michael 

Hall, James Everett. Jr. 344 


Hall. Kathr\n A. 

Hall. Kevin Dale 

Hall. Mark Caner 

Hall. Markjohnson 317 

Hall. Martin Ellison 

Hall. Michael Crissmas 

Hall. Stephen Michael 285. 297 

Hall. Steven Lee 

Hall. Steven Michael 

Hall, Tern Alison 196 

Hall. Terr^Rae 297 

Hall, William Breckenridge.jr. 297 

Halla. Kenneih Paul 285 

Hallenberg, Knstin Helene 285 

Haller, .Alison Leona 285 

Halligan. Kellv ,Anne 

Hallissev. Mary Elizabeth 

Halpern. Peter Martin 344 

Halsev. Margaret Jean 285. 407 

Halsiead.Garv Randle257. 344 

Halstead, Margaret Ann 285 

Hantada. Hirovuki 

Hambleton. Christopher Alfred 317 

Hamb\ , Shcrrs Lvnne 

Hamel. April 344 

Hamel. Bruce Roger 

Hamilton. Melissa Donnelle 

Hamilton. Randal Carson 

Hamilton. Timothv George 178 

Hammer. Elizabeth Mary 344. 385 

Hainmes. Meg Leigh 196 

Hammeit, Sherelvn Davis 285 

Hammer. James \Vingficld. iH 

Han. KyuHyun285 

Hanahoe. Maria Helene 285 

Hanback, Lawrence Donald, 1 1 1 

Hancock. Dana Marie 285 

Hancock. PnscUla Ann 198. 317, 353 

Hancock. Steven Mallorv 297 

Handlev. Susan Kav 182.344 


Haneklau. Greg William 

Hanes. Ok-Hoo Chung 

Hanev. William Charles 

Hankla. James Kirk 

Hanlev. Thomas Llovd 

Hann.Jovce .Ann 

Hannaman, Albert Otto 202 

Hannve, Richard Shaw 

Hanrahan. Janet Marie 

Hansen. Diane Elizabeth 172.318 

Hansen, Jill Piatt 

Hansen. John Kenneih 235 

Hansen. Mana Ann 

Hansen. Susan Elizabeth 




Other fine stores opening beginning May 1st. 

Directory of stores 


A 8c E. Contractors, Inc. 

Adams Shoe Company 

Capital Loan Company 

Carr Realty 

Colony Lanes 


Food Lion 


John's Hairstylists & Barber Shop 

The Health Shelf 




Modern Beauty Salon 

Xautilus of Williamsburg 

Nottingham Hallmark 

Peebles Department Store 

Peninsula Hardward 

People Drug Store 


Sal's Italian Restaurant 


So-Fro Fabrics 


Virginia .ABC Store 

X'irginia Federal Sayings 

&: Loan .Association 
Virginia National Bank 
Walls .\li\e 

Williamsburg Fine .Arts Studio 

Located at the comer of Richmond Road and Monticello Avenue. Just '/2 mile 
from the college on the college bud route. 

392 • Directory 

Harbold. \'irginia H. 

Harcus. Jane Lee 

Harder. Eric Joseph 344 

Hardin. Phillip Neal 285 

Harding. Kaiherine Michelle 344 

Hard\ , Angela Winn 

Hare. Deborah Ann 344 

Harenchar. James Joseph 

Hargest. Charles Llovd 344 

Harhan. Timothv Martin 

Harlev.Ton% 72 

Harlfinger. Mollie Marguerite 

Harlow, Ronald Monroe 178 

Harman. Herbert Delion 

Harman. John Whmemore 200. 297 

Harman. Ronald Eugene 

Harman. Mane Criscia 166. 344 

Harnb\ . Fiona Kathrv n 76. 80. 344 

Harned. Margrei .\nn 285 

Harnish. Lvndajean 

Harper. John Michael 

Harper. Lisa Dawn 285 

Harrell. Jeffrey Gilliam 210. 344 


Harngan, Donna M, 

Harnll. Paul Daniel 

Harnngton. Lance M. 

Harrington. May 13 

Harris, .\rchie Lee.Jr. 

Harris. Cam M. 

Harns. David Gordon 344 

Harris. Elizabeth Anne 297 

Harris. Herbert C- 

Hams.J Robert. Ill 

Hams. James Franklin. Hi 

Harns. Jimmv Foster 344 

Harns. Kenneth Connors 255. 257, 

Harris, Kimberlv Gayle 344 
Harris. Kimberlv Kav 
Harris. Margaret Carrell 172. 344. 

Harris. Mollv Louis 285 
Harris, Patricia Hubbell 
Harris. Robert Lee R. 318 
Harris. Suzanne Katherine 
Harrison, Cassandra Virginia 178. 

Harrison. Elizabeth Garland 318 
Harnson, James Gardner, 111 344 
Harrison, Katharine Lindse% 164. 

Harrison, Kathleen Susan 172 
Harnson. Llovd B.lll 
Harrison. Marcie Beth 263, 297 
Harrup. Janice Marie 198.297 
Hart. Bnan E. 
Han. Cathenne Margaret 
Han, David E. 318 
Han. Pamela Helen 344 
Hart, Susan Predou 
Hartman. C^harles Dudlev. l\' 
Hansoe. Robert Jones 
Harvev. Gale .Andrew 
Harve\ , Robin Lvnn 
Har\*ood. Margaret Scott 
Har^^ood. Tamera Yvonne 318 
Hashim. Bruce Thamer 
Hashimoto. Karen Michi 344 
Haskell. Mark EInaihan 297 
Haspel. Donald Paul 226, 344. 385 
Hatch. Shawn Richard 
Hatcher. Jane Bright 
Hatter. jeffre\ Ecrward208 
Hation, Susan Elizabeth 344 
Hauer. Catherine Anne 297 
Haushalier. James Aloysius 
Havens. Timothv John 
Haveny.LisaMichele 190 
Hawkens. Edward Roy 
Hawkins. Douglas Scott 285 
Hawkins. Jerr\ Michael 318 
Hawkins, Sarah Lou Gadd> 385 
Hawkins. Susan Crigler 344 
Hawkins. Suzanne \ aden 
Hawks. Ronnie Perry 200 
Hawley. Alison Pier 176.318 
Hawley. Diane Wilson 157. 176 
Hawlev. Karin Seelmann 344. 381 
Hawthorne. Kathrvn Howe 
Havden. Carol Patncii 
Haves. Claire S. 
Haves. Helen Elizabeth 
Havnes. Carla Elena 
Havnes. Kim 196 
Ha\s. James William 200 
Havs.Murrell Jerome 
Ha\ward. Donald M. 
Havwood. Susan Elizabeth 
Hazard. Holb Elisabeth 
Head. Daniel Martin, Jr. 
Healev. Edward! 318 
Heal\. George 2/9 
Heal\ . Terence William 
Heard, .\ndrew Michael 344 
Hcanh. Janet Hall 285 
Heath, Jennifer Lvnn 
Heath. Lisa Ann 164. 264. 344. 385 
Hebenstreit. Karl Francis.Jr. 
Hccht.Gan Michael 
Heck, .Audrey C 
Hetker. Kathnn Lee 180 
Hedgepeih. Marion Yvonne 
Hedges. John Harold 344 
Hedlev. Harold Hastings 
Hedlev. Mark 
Hefele. William John 285 
Henin. lames Randolph.Jr. 318 
Hegel. Jennifer Lvnn 34.i 
Heidenreich. Ltc318 
Hcidt, Lawrence L. 
Heikes. Michael Lowell 
Hcilman. Elizabeth Ellen 
Heimann. Tcrri Lvnne 

200. 297 

Heise. Eric Joseph 
Held, Gary Philip 
Helfnch.Paul 1^.55 
Helgeson. V'icki Sue 
HelUer. Cathleen Beu 
Helms, Jennifer Lvnne 318 
Hemmer. Holh Ka\ 345 
Henderson. Gordon Scott 
Henderson. Michael F. 200. 345 
Hendrickson, Teresa Lee 
Heneghan. Laurel Ann 285 
Heneven.Jim 133 
Henkel. \\ illiam Bradshaw 
Henle. Andrew C. 
Henle\ . .^nne Leigh 1 76. 285 
Henle\.Jeffre\ Scott 
Henne. Carolvn Lee 168. 382 
Hennigar. Harold F. 
Henning. MarA Kathrvn 345 
Henn , Elizabeth Anne 297 
Henry . Patricia Ann 
Henry. Sharon Denise 
Henry. \'aughan Scott 345 
Henshaw. Nfar\ Ellen 182. 345 
Hensler. Karen Mane 318 
Henslev. Robert 
Herbst. Anne Man 285 
Herbsi. Carl Albert 
Herlihv. Scott C- 
Herman. Patrick W. 
Hern. Michael Lee 
Hernandez. Siliva Margaret 
Herring, .\lben .Augustus 
Herrman. Janajo 
Herschler. Jeffrey Marc 
Henzler. Am\ Michele 
Henzler. Conrad Craig 
Hertzog. Da\id W. 
Heslop.Jeffery Lvnn 
Hess. Karen Leigh 182, 345 
Hess. Kathleen Marie 
Hesse. Robert Peirce 318 
Hevener, James Jordan 
Hewitt. James Barton 

Hewitt. Natalie Diane 

Hewlett. Diana Anne 297 

Hewlett, Reneen Evat 

Hevwood. Kenneth Francis 

Hickev. Colin Joseph 

Hickev. Kathleen Ann 

Hickman. Danna Lvnne 

Hicks. Hilane Margaret 318. 380. 

Hicks. Thomas Harr\ 

Hicks, \'anessa Ernette 

Higgins. James Stuart 

Higgins, Patricia Anne 

Higgins. Thomas Frederick. HI 

Higuthi. Soichiro 

Hilbish. Shirle\ Jeaneite 299 

Hildreth. Nanc\ .■\lison 

Hile. Patricia Cora 385 

HiII. Andrea Mane 285 


Hill. Gary Lee 

Hill. James Christian 345 

Hill, Rithard Joseph 

Hill, RobenBradlei 

Hill. Sara Bernard 

Hill. Sheila Gibbs 

Hillegas. Craig James 299 

Hillenbrand. Karin Marie 299 

Hiller. Anne Victoria 

Hillinger. Michael George 

Hilton, Elizabeth .\nn 

Hines. Bobbv Dean.Jr 178.299 

Hines. Gretchen Clair 196. 3 1 8. 384 

Hines. Julius Holman 

Hinnebusch, Maureen .Ann 103 

Hinote. Roni Sue 

Hinioii. Rebecca Rocelia 

Hintz. LoracCelva299 

Hiriz, Mar^ Siegnst 

Hirata. Peter Nlanabu 

Hirschv. Bradford Dudley 299 

Hissong. Andrea Rae 380 

Hissong. Mark Todd 285 

Hitti. Bassam S. 

Hixson. Richard Joseph 

Hixson. Richard Michael 

Ho, Soon L 

Hoag. David .Andrew 

Hobbs.James Michael 318 

Hobson. Bonnie Fa\e 299 

Hodges, Daniel Powell 381 

Hodges, janAlane 172.345 

Hodges, Mar\ Fllen N. 

Hodges, Reginald Alben 186 

Hodgo, Stephen L, 

Hoefer. Craig James 

Hoeke. Wilhelmina N, 

Hoekstra. Diane Marie 168.318 

Hoen. Margaret Maieal 176 

Hoev. Philip loseph 

Huff. |.,nH-ri'; 

Hotlmjn, Eric George, Frederick .Man 

Hoflman. Hollv Hanes 

Hoffman, Joe 

Hnflman, Kaiherine Elizabeth 196 

Hoffman, Richard Lee 

Hogan. Colleen Mar\ 285 

Hogan. Martin Patrick 165 

Hogge. .\ddin I)a\id 

Hcigge. Frederuk Ncal 

Hoggc. RaMiiond Lee. Jr. 200. 345 

Hohl. trsula Irnigard 345 

Holahan. James c!narles 

Holahan, Stace\ Hamiiian 385 

Holden. Horace Pope. Jr. 299 

Holland. Marv Elizabeth 345 

Hollands. Christian .Austin 

Holleman. Lois E, 

Hollcn. Dclxirah .Anne 





Your College 
Portrait Specialists 

Holler, Margaret > .i^5 
Hollerman. Michael I. 73. 272. 345. 

Hollomon. James W.. Jr. 
Hollow av. fames Claude 38 1 
Hollowav. Lisa Ann 
Hollowav. Sharon Elizabeth 345 
Holman. Melinda Kav 
Holmberg. Anne Kristen 
Holmes. Bruce Eric 346 
Holmes. Carol Suzanne 285 
Holmes. Chelene Estelle 3 1 8 
Holmes. Scott Garv 318. 381 
Holmes. William Richard 
Holsinger. Carol .Anne 
Holsinger. James Bradlev 73. 265. 

Holt. Amv Tredwav 
Hoh. Edwin Wnght 285 
Hoh. Jennifer Marv 184.299 
Holtzmgei, William Jefferson 
Holz. Rebecca Gl\ nnis Gretchen 
Honaker. William Enil 299 
Honich. Grace Mane 299 
Hood, Teresa Louise 
Hook. Harold Erskme 228. 346. 407 
Hooker. Lester 277 
Hooper. Dana Hutchinson 126. 176 
Hoopes. Scotl Martin 
Hope. Roben Meredith 
Hopkins. .Andre Fadel 
Hopkins. Elisa Shaw 
Hopkins. Joan Marie 
Hopkins. Laura Ann 196.299 
Hopkins, Monica Vcrneita 166. 318 
Hopkins. Susan Lsnn 
Hopping. Brian Laurn 
Hon, ^'uichi 
Hormaii. Julia .Mane 
Horn. Robert Emcr% 
Horn. Sicpchn James 
Horner. Snaron Elizabeth 166. 318 
Horowitz, Faith ,Ann 
Horowitz. Howard Brian 212 
Horowitz. Rolx-rt Michael 
Horrocks. .Alison Katherine 1 70. 

Honaih. Stephen John. Ill 
Hossain, Murshed 
Houck. Tracy Ann 

Hough, William James 
Houghton. Hilars Noves 
House. Tereasa Lvnn 1 72. 318. 381 
Houser. Kathleen Renee 346. 385 
Howard-Smith. Richard Hugh 
Howard. Da\id Patnck 
Howard. James Mithael 
Howard. Mary Mckean 
Howard. Pamela Ruth 300 
Howard. Susan Lvnn 346. 385 
Howe. Geoffrey .Allen 
Howe. Susan Gail 300 
Howe. I'lmothv John 26 1 . 263. 346 
Hove. Daniel Breni 
Hovle. Karen l.afayc 346 
Ho\t. Thomas Michael 
Hranowskv. lanva 180. 300 

Hubbard! Catherim 

Michele 198. 


Hubbard. Stephen G. 
Huber.Jeffrev .Alan 
Hubcr. John Daniel 194. 
Huber. s'ltioria Lvnne 
Hubert. Chrvsa Marie 
Hubona, Kathleen Susan 
Huckabec.Carmon Harris 285 
Hudacek. M. .Andrea 
Hudgins. .Alexander Eraser 102 
Hudgins. Susan Kent 86, 300 
Hudnall, Karen Lvnn 
Hudson. Hcnrv Mark 
Hudson. Karen Ka\ 
Hudson. Pamela Sue 196 
Hudson. IMerMclane 318 
Huether, Stephen Charles 
Huev, \ olanda Incss 285 
Huffman. Angela Paige 172, 346. 

Huffman. Kellv Victoria 198 
Huffman, Stephen James 
Huge. Christopher Scott 186 
Huggins, Harold .Andv 
Hughes. Icffrcv S 19-1 
Hughes. Joseph .Alphonso 75 
Hughes. Peter Matthew 
Hughes. Sara Lou 265 
Hughev. Harvard .Michael 
Hughey. Michael Raymond 346 

Hugnev, Kimberlv .Ann 285 
Hugo. Timothv Douglas 
Huincr. Manonejoan 246 
Hull. Dovie Edwin. Jr. 
Hull. Sarah Shank 
Hulme. Richard Leon 200. 285 
Hultman. Donald Scott 
Humes. Kimbcrls 
Humphrey. Keren M. 385 
Humphries. John T. 318 
Humphries, t^nce Lee 318 
Hundlev, Marv Louise 184, 346 
Hundlev. William Gregory 
Hunnewell. Chersl Banks 346 
Hunnius. Howard Rav 
Hunt, Atnv Kathleen 
Hunt, Charles Stormont 
Hunt. Courtney Shelton 346 
Hunt. Karen M 300 
Hunt, William .Allen.Jr 
Hunter. James Dougfas 300 
Huntet .James William 
Hunter.John William385 
Hunter. Margaret M. 184.233 
Hunter. Rhonda R.G. 
Hug. Mohammed Saifu) 
Hurlbtink. Gregory Stephens 202 
Hurlcv. Helen .Ann 346 
Hurlev. Roberta .A 
Hurlev. 1 erenie William 
Hurley. Timoih\ Edv^ard 
Hur^t, Winston Scion 202 
Hurt. James Walter 
Hurtunise. Michel Pierre 
Huruitt. Frederick Steven 
Huss.John Edward 
Hussev. .Angela Marie 172 
Hutchens. .Anne Elizabeth 381 
Hutchcscm. Elizabeth Ann 196. 300 
Hutchcson. John Turner 
Hutchins. Salhe M 
Hutchinson. Jack Ross,Jr. 
Hutchison. James Ralph 
Hutton, Cindv IIatx 
Huzzes. Linda .M 
Hvdon. Rebckah L 300 
HvUnd. James Patrick 
Hvhon. Elizabeth Etlcnor27. 184 
Hvtton. Robyn Carla 

Directory • 393 

cssee. Glcnti Itroi 



lannucci. Lisa Ann 198 
lannuzzi. Mark Philip 
Iden.AIcxandci Riddick82 

Ihlc. William Janies 
lida. Marvl<.ln318.407 
lllowskv. Jerome 
Imfcld.'loni Lynn 
Ingeman. VVilliani Eric 
Ingram. Heidi Marie 172 
Ingram. Laura Kllen 300 
Ingrassia, Lisa Clare 300 
Interlandi. Krank Douglas 
lovino, Philip 
Ireland. Ki-\in I'hornton 
lr\in. AlliM'M Annette 176.407 
Itvin. K.iicii Lli/,ihL-[h 
Irwin, lulu- Ru hi lM(i.3Sl 
Isaac. Davidjohn 202 
Isaac. Kaiherine Elizabeth 
Ishihara. Sholaro 
Ishikawa. Emi Marie 
Ives. Linda Susana 347 
Ivev. Adam Forrest, III 318 

ett. Rhonda I 
eu. Raphael C:hong>iib 
] cwell. .Andrew \'inceni285 

ohn. Sarah 
>hns. IngridAnn 170.262 
" ohnson. .Andrea Lvnn 347 
" ohnson, Barbara Louise 
' ohnson.CarevSucllen 
' ohnson. Carolvn C:hesson 

ohnson, (Iraig Steven 347. 385 
' ohnson. David Edward 347 
inhi.M.n, IVmiise Elizabeth 318 

liiiMm. hdu.nd lu^eph 

hiiMHi. hiank .Andrew 

ihnson. Hiawatha. Jr, 301 

(ihnson. James Walter 

ohnson. .met Fli^abeth 318 

ohnson. nhn l-i.imis347 

ohnson. luscpli Hilh.tni.Jr- 36. 347 

ohnson, uliaii Ududrow 

ohnson, ustina Maria 318 

ohnson, Karen Anne 
' ohnson. Katherine .Ann 347 

ohnson. Keith .Aver\ 
■ ohnson. Kerke Alan 133.200.301 

ohnson. KimberK Rene 301 

ohnson. Krister Gustav Eduaid 

ohnson, Krisiine I.vnne 148, 318 

ohnson. Laird Langhonie 347 

ohnson. Marjorie Alice 301 
' ohnson. Mark V. 385 

ohnson. Marv Helen 196.265 

ohnson. Melanie Anne 
Johnson. Melissa Ann 
; ohnson. Michael William 285 

ohnson. Mit iiele Leslie 285 

ohnson. Monica )ean 318 

ohnsoTi. Noiinan Douglas 285 

ohnsun. Pamela Sue lo.5. 285 

ohnson. Pamela Sue 

oluison. Phillemon Levi 

ohnson. Raymond Paul 

ohnson. Richard Gordon 

ohnson. Robert Paul 
" ohnson, Stephen Gerard 347. 380. 

olmson. Susan Elizabeth 347. 381 

iihnson. Susan Marie 285 

ohnson, Thomas Palmer. Ill 301 

iiihnson, Toniothv A 
.hnson. Valerie Aiuie 3 18, 3Sl . 382 
.hnston. David Holland 285 

ohnston. Milton L\nn 194 

ohiiston, Roy Neil 

ollv. Deborah Carol 318 

ones. -Alan Leonard 347 

ones. Anthony E- 194.301 

ones, Ariel Lvneiie 

ones, Brad Carlton 

ones. t;harlesKe\m 301 
■^e^. C^hnstophei MenrN 212 

ones. Derrick Carl 

ones. E.Joanne 

ones. Elizabeth Walsh 

ones. Gordon Bradtord 

ack. Dixie Leigh 285 

ack, George Francis. Jr. 81. 3 IS. 384 

ack. Marlene347 

ackman. Eileen Theresa 347 

ackopin.Jon Philip 

ackson. Audrey Veronica 318 

ackson. Dorothea Gisella 

ackson. Dwavne Anthony 206. 300 

ackson. Edward Woodrow 

ackson. Helen J. 

ackson. Joseph Fowler 

ackson, Julia Sarah 318 

kson.KelK Ann 
ackson. Lisa .Anne 381 
ackson. L\nne M. 
ackson, Paul Vernon 
ackson, Susan .Ann 

obs, Bradlev .Anson 285 
acobs. Marvin Rodgers. II 318 
acobs. Michelle Foushee 347 
acobsen. .Audrey Louise 
acobson. Leila Marie 
acger. Robert. V 347 
afte. Laurence H. 285 
affee. Eric Steven 347 
ahn. Eric Robert 318 
ain. Indu 

ames. Lucia .Maria 347. 381 
ames, Mark Christojjher 318 
ames, Patti Lynn 28a 
ameson. Henry 70 
amison. Gregory M. 318 
amison. Phillip Graham 
[ ans,JuliaJane285 

ansen. Maura E. 

anss. Peter Martin 285 
' armon. Amv L. 27. 272. 277. 278, 

arosak. John James. Jr. 

arvic. I'nomas Paul 3 1 8 

arvis, Christina Lvnnc 285 

ay, Roy Joseph 

ean-Micnel. Man R. 

cc. Sbarilvn Kim 228, 347. 385. 407 

effery. Ellen Virginia 176. 318 

enkins. Kathv Lee 176. 347 

enkins. Jenkins. Thomas Keith 

enkins, I'imothv West 

cnnemann, Karen Sue 

cnsen. Brian Juel 

ensen. Nanc% L.P. 

enscn. Thomas Francis 202. 301 

eromc. Barbara Olivia 

cromc. Damele Marie 
] cromc. Michclc Marie 265 

ames Harrington 
ennifer C. 347 
ennifer Carol 285. 384 



ones." ohn Bennett 26. 285 

ones, ulie Ann 164.301 

ones. Karen Alavne 108.347 

ones. Karen Dawn 285 

ones. Kendall, Jr 

ones. Kimberlv (.hervl 
>nes. Laura Elisabeth 

ones. Laura Holt 347 

ones. Laurie Mae 

ones. Leigh E. 

ones. Leonard Jetfersun.Jr 
"Jones, Leslie William 

ones. Lisa Dale 

ones. Marv Willis 196. 265. 301 
' ones. Michael Anihon\ 
" t)nes. Paul Michael 

ones. Richard (iraham. Jr 186 
" ones. Sharon 168 

ones. "Tammy Lnannc285 

ones. Thomas Michael 347 
^ordanger. Dan Jeffry 200. 318 
]ord\. Jeffrey Lee 264. 347 
hi. .Anil \'asant 

ost. Paul Gregory 

,...-ett. Keitb Douglas 

* ovce. Jennifer Maiy 318 
" ovner. Anne Hunter 

oMiei, Willi.HmHenrv218,318 
u<l\, lames Alan 285 
ue. P.iiruia Ka\ 347 
iihaiio. Robert I lionias 

* urt/yk. Kaicn lean 
Justice. Melissa S. 180 

Kach. .Marv Kav 184 

Kahl. Andrew Hayes 26. 285 

Kaiser. Genevieve 

Kaiser. Jennifer M. 

Kalafaiis. Nicholas E. 

Kaiaris. Michael .Andrew 

Kalaris. Peter Evan 

Kalk. Bruce Howard 318 

Kallen. Gregory Margaris 

Kamavana, Sri Anggreni 301 

Kamberger. William Lerov. Jr. 347 

Kammcier.Johii Paul 
Kamstra. .Anne Patterson 184. 347 
Kane. Atidrew James 
Kane, Brian Douglas 285 
Kane. Jeffrey Morgan 178 
Kane. Robert Edward. Jr. 
Kaiisloroom. David .Arnold 
Karch, Anne Marie 301 
Karl, Michael Edward 347 
Kasboutv. Michelle Mehcra 
Katman. Eileen C- 1 76. 285 
Katona, Scot Alan 
Katz, Ruth Anita 285 
Kaiz. Stuart Edward 
Kaulfers, Joy Celina 302 

Kaupelis. Khyjean 318 

Kavanagh. Sean Patrick 154. 20'^ 

Kayjian.Judy Lynn 198,318 

Kay. Bryan Lee 

Kay, Katherine Mahon 347 

Kav. Matthew William 

Kavlor, Herbert William 218 

Keafer. Bruce Alan 

Kealev, Bridget Rice 

Kearbv, Donald W'illiam 265 

Kearnev. Bernard 82 

Kearney. Colleen Teresa 347 

Kearns. .Annette Marie 302 

Kearns, Colleen Patricia 318, 356 

Kearns. James Roland. Jr. 347 

Kearns. Marv Ann 

Keating. Elizabeth .Ann 170 

Keatmg.John David 302 

Keavney. Bernard 318, 322 

Keck. Martin Douglas 

Keefer, Robert Franklin 

Keeler. Steven James 194. 348 

Keen.Carohn M 

Keen. Patricia .Ann 318 

Keenan. Cheryl Ellen 

Keenan. Josephine .Anne 286 

Keener. Karl Harry 

Keeton. William Prcslev 

Kegel. Marv Louise 

Kenres. Jennifer Louise 164 

Keihn. Barbara Ellen 

Keilitz. Susan Lee 

Keith. Clvde Robert 

Keliher. Graig Paxion 

Kellar. Katherine Nadine 

Kelleher. Kathleen .Anne 

Keller. J, Paul 

Keller. Steven Edward 

Kelley. Marv Teresa 

Kellev. Maureen Sonia 348 

Kellev. Patrick David 

Kellev, Rosemarie Anaslasia 

Kelle\ . Sharon .Ann 

Kelliher. Edwin Patrick 194 

Kelliher. Michael Joseph 

Kellogg. John Rossworn 

Kellum. Kimberh Jane 

KelK. Brent Joseph 348 

Kellv. Catherine Maureen 302 

Kelly. David Robert 

Kellv. Irene E. 286 

Kelly. Joseph Teirnev 

Kelly. Thomas Joseph 348 

Kelsev. Denham Arthur 

Kelso, Mark Alan 302 

Kelton, Christine M 286 

Kern. Michelle 348 

Kemp, Bradlev Sterling 1 78. 348 

Kemp. Linda jeanette 

Kempski. Ann 380 

Kempion. James Russell 

Kennedy. Katherine Gertrude 302 

Kennedy, Mark 113 

Kennedy. Peter D. 

Kennedy. Sarah C. 

Kennedy . Suzanne Marie 

Kennedy, Talbot 407 

Kennellv, Christopher John 348 

Kennev. .Ann Cecilia 

Kennev. Christophei John 

Kennon. Monica Evens 348 

Kent. Cathleen Marv 

Kepler. Karen L. 

Kerbv. Kendall Scott 240, 318 

Kern. Stephen Edward 

Kerns, Laurie Leigh 302 

Kerns. Patricia R. 

Kerr.Traci. Lee 196.318 

Kersev. David Leonard 348. 3! 

Kersev. Ian George 200 
Keshishian, Lora Isabella 286 
Kcsler. Robert .Milton. Jr. 
Kessler. Harry W, 111 
Kessler. Lisa Louise 348 
Ketchum. Eleanor .Amanda 286 

Kevorkian. Elvsc Anoush 286 

Kev. David Carlton 

Kev, [ames Louis, Jr. 


Kidd. ludilh loii.imc34S Ml. lullc 174.348 

kid^^clTRh.inna lt>H. ^86 

Kile\, Donald Thomas. J r 


Killnam. Nina Cecelia 348 

Kim, Duk Han 208 

Kim. Kwang Ho 

Kim. Voiig Sung 

kiiiil..ill, Susannah Weihcrbei- 128 

Kiinbk-, Hunter D. 

Kmible. Vicky Lvnn 

Kindred. Shcllcs Elizabeth 302. 381 

Kindiuk. Diane Elisc 318. 381 

KiiK-kc. Margaret M. 348 

Kin^;. Tli/abctb 55 

Kiiig.i.nniU-i Ann 286 

King. Lain le -Anne 

King. Lvnn 

King. Michael Dean 318 

King. Randal William 194 

King, Steven Dennis 

Kingsbury. Kevin Bruce 

Kinley. Paul (Iregory 

Kinzhuber, Alexander Rado 

Kinzie. Magon 286 

Kipps, Paul Kennedy 318 

Kii.uotc. D.iMd [ames 75.318 

Kiih\. Ml. li.ielD. 

Kiib\. Richard F.dward 

Kirby, Susan Frances 182, 31S 

Kirk. Anne Kathrvn 198.319 

Kirk. Dorothy Brooke 172. 302. 381 

Kirkendall. Julia Claire 196.380.382 

Kirkland. Larry Eugene 

Krumel, Joanne .Marie Maier 
Krup, I. Stephen 
Kruse. Timothy .Arutliur 3 1 9 
Kubitz. Walter Edward 370 
Kucan, Nancy Marie 
Kucherov. Michael Frederick 
Kuczo. .Alison .Anne 176 
Kuemmcrlc. Melanie Sue 178. 349 
Kuhn, Ana Marie 172,319 
Kuhn. David Harold 
Kuhn, Kathrvn Elizabeth 
Kuhncl, Paul Christophei 194 
Kuhns. Joyce .Aim 
Kuhns. Philip Laiirc-me 
Kummer. Michael Brown 125 
kump, Christ(jpher linnjks 349 
Kunhardi. David Lee 202. 349 
Kunkle. Richard 

Kuperminc. Ariel Bernard 194, 257 
Kuriskv, George Anthony. Jr. 212 
Kurpit, BarbaraJatiet 
Kurtz. Marv Patricia 286 
Kushan. [effrev Paul 
Kushnick. .AnncC^ 
Kutteroff. Alice Jean 349, 380 
Kveion. Ellen Marie 
Kvrios. Christian Lewis 


Kiser.Jerrv Douglas 

Kissell, Gary 83 


Kitzmann. Katherine Moore 

Kivalcik. .Anthony 348 

Kledzik. Ramona Jane 168. 349 

Klein, Ion Douglas 263, 319. 384 

Kline. Hilary Ellis 

Kline. Kirsien Alice 

Kline. Pamela Ann 

Kling. Elizabeth Babcock 286 

Klinger. Ruthellen Clara 

Klingmeyer, Wiibert Anthony 7.5, 

Kloo. Juergen Arnold 349 
Klunk. William Joseph 194 
Klvac. Karen Lynn 
Kanchel. Kurt Lee 407 
Knapp. Andrew Lawrence 1 13, 265, 

323. 349 
Knapp. Carol .Marv 
Knight, Kristv Lvnn 
Knight. Verdis Isom 
Knopes. Christopher .Alfred 
Knoth. Thomas Allen 
Knott, Jane Ellen 
Knowles. John Frank 286 
Koach. Margaret Suzanne 381 
Koch. Edward Graeme. II 302 
Koch. George Edgar 
Koch, Marv K, 302 
Koch, Michael Wayne 
Koegl.JohnJulius. 1286 
Koemg, Susan Beth 302 
Koepfler. Eric T- 
Kohut. .AndrewJ. 
Kolecki. Karen M, 184.349 
Kolligs. Walter Michael 
Kolmer. .Ann Cameron 3 1 9 
Kondracki. Marvanne 168. 302 
Kontopanos. Gregory Konstantin 

Kontos. Christopher Dale 
Kontos. Michael Christopher 349 
Koolman, Derek Porter 
Koontz. 1 erence Wade 206. 302 
Koontz. Warren Svkes 349. 385. 407 
Korff. Donna Lee 170 
Kosthmeder. Mark .Andrew 302 
Koschwanez. Katherine E. 
Kosko, Marv Elizabeth 198, 286 
Kosnik. Christopher Paul 38 1 
Kost. Virginia L 164,319 
Kostel. Kathrvn Hobbs 
Koumanelis. Artemis S. 
Kovalcik, Anthony Robert 
Kovaleski. Serge F. 200 
Kovorkian. .Anoush 26 
Kowalski. Mark Harold 349 
Krachman. Brian Scott 1 78. 349, 381 
Kraemer. Randal Paul 75 
Krafft.Nancv Ellen 198.302 
Kraft. Ellen Marie 
Kramer. Karen Lea 319 
Kramer. Robert Paul 
Krasich, Deborah Fave 349. 38 1 
Kraus. Geoffrey Peter 
Kraus. Matthew Herbert 349 
Kraus. Robert William 165 
Kraus, Siephaniejean 196 
Krautheirn, Mark David 186 
Krautheim. Tracev Leigh 1 70. 3f)2 
Kra\iiz, Michael Joseph 
Krebs. Margaret Rees 198. 302 
Krein.Jarnes Scott 349 
Kren, Susan Marv 
Krisch. \'ictoriaJean 
Krizan. Lisa Mane 180.302 
Kroll. Edwin Keith 
Kroll, Samuel Michael 
Krotseng. Marsha Vandvke 
Krowe. Valerie Lvnne l72. 3<)2 
Kruelle. Denise .Ann 286 
Kriigman. Jeffrey Jon 49. 286 
Kruhtz, Pamela Ristau 286 

Lackman, Margery Ann 349, 381. 

Lacks. Bart Monroe 302 
Laclair, Reid .Alan 46 
Latv. Karen Frances 302 
Lacv. Robert K. 
Ladd. Teressa Fave 349 
Lafrankie. Robert Lewis 
Lagarde. Douglas Howe 
Lagomasinom. .Andrew Joseph 
Ldhne. Daniel Roger 
Lake, .Andrewjames210 
Lake. Kevm Allan 210 
Lam. David T. 349 
Lamb. James Gerard 
Lamb. Thomas Joseph 349 
Lambert. Ann 1 19 
Lambert. Mark Roger 
Lambiotte. Carol D 
Lamm. Claudia Mane 
Lamphere. Renee Ann 176 
Lampos, Lee David 37(1 
Lancaster. Theresa Ly nne 
Lanchanim, George Richard, 1 1 1 
Lanchantin. Margaret .Mary 
Landen. Jill .Arnett 
Landen. Roben Kizzia. 208 
Landes. Phillip William 3 1 9. 38 1 
Landes. Rebecca Leigh 
Landis. Deborah Lynn 
Landis. Ravmond Ead. HI 349 
Landman. Samuel .Alan 
Landon. Terr\ Jean 
Lane, Corb\ Elizabeth 
Lane. Daniel Joseph 296 
Lane. Edward Emerson. Jr. 
Lane, Kathr\n Tynes 
Lanev. Robert Carl Eric 200. 302 
Lang, Edmonia Leech 
Lang. Michaeljoseph 
Lang. Petei" Wilson 286 
Lang. Thomas lr\in 206 
Langan. [ohn Edgar 
Langmaid. Benjamin Houghton 302 
Langston, James Rudolph, Jr. 319 
Langston. Kerry Reynolds 
Lannam. William (ilenn 
Lanier. \'icki Mooza 
Lanier. Willis Powell. Ill 
Lannen.John William 319. 380 
Lantz. Steven Richard 349 
Lane. Elizabeth Bennett 75. 180 
Larkin. .Athena Miriam 
Larkin. Todd Larry 380 
Larrick. Richard Paul 286 
Larrimore. Zanette Boriim 
Larsen. Gregory Slack 
Larsen. Kelhe Marie 
Larsen. Larry S. 202 
Larson, Bruce J. 
Larson. Kathr\n Page 
Larson. Richard jon 
Larson. Stephen James 349 
Lascara. William Anthony 
Lash. Richard .Anthony 
Lasky, Kenneth Jordan 
Lassen. Thor Jonn 
Lassiter. Mart T. 
Lassiter. Richard Max 349 
Lailanze. Teresa Sharon 
Lalu. Jean Mane 164.215,349.382 
Laughlin.John Ramsey 
Laureano. Alberto N. 349. 380 
Laurent. Harold James 
Lauriti. John Christine 
Lautenslager, Leslie 184. 302 

394 • Directory 

Lavert\, Roben Burnham 190, 349. 

Lavin, Kimberlv Anne 
Ld\s. Elizabeth Ann 286 
l.awlet.las Bradford 349 
l-dwler.Kell\ Summers 168 
Laurence. Miriam Conway 172 
Lawrence. Robin Ann 
Lawrence. Rodnev Allan 
Lawrence. Susan Stephanie 
Laws, Christine T. 
Lawson. Janet Elaine 198, 286 
Lawson, Susan Marie 349 
Lav. Stuarl Page 
Ldvtock. limmve 94. 149 
Lavdenjohn Michael 
Lavne, Charles Mark. 
Lavne. Teresa Renee 319 
Lavton, Gregor\ Lee 
Lazo. David Michael 349 
Leaf. Anne Marie 319 
Leafstrand. Kirsien Ruth 265. 350. 

Leahv. Cathlin E. 
Lease. Kellv Eaton 
Leazcr, Bennv Art 
Lebo. KmiberK Elizabeth 302 
Ledwith. Jennifer Anne 168 
Lee, Aecha 
Lee, Cherie Garrett 
Lee, Lai Man 
Lee, Mvunghi350. 382 
Lee. Robert Kimbark 
Lee, Robert Withers. Ill 350 
Lee, Roland William 
Lee, L'ng Keun 319 
Lee. William Robert 
Leedv. Kendra Lyn 
Lees, Jeffrey Evans 
Leeson. Todd Albin 
Lefebvre, Bertrand G. 
Lefkowitz. Roben Arnold 
LeftvMch.AndreaJune 172.262,286 
LeGarde. Doug 186 
Leggeit, Felicia 350 
Leggett, Robert Alexander 
Leiixjvvitz, Jonathan Stuart 139 
Leimer. RandalJoe 
Leinbach. Tyler Howard 187, 212. 

Leite. Diane \'alente 255, 319 
Leite. Margarelte \'alenie 302 
Lemmon. Angela Mane 350 
Lentewicz. Joseph Francis. Ill 194 
Lenorim. Frank T. 262 
Lenhart. Jeffrey Grant 
Lenz, Alecia .■Vnn 
Leonard. Lynn Ann 1 72. 286 
Leong. Apollo Vuen 255. 319. 38] 
Lerch, P Charlotte 172.319 
I-erner. Jordan 
I.esesne. Mar\ rose Lvle 
Lesko.Gregorv P. 350 
Lesser. Slevenjay 1 17 
Lester. Christopher Raymond 
Lester. Marv E, 
Lester , \'ictoria Sue 350 
Letchworih. Leslie Tapscoit 
Letourneau, Linda Marie 
Lett. Wayne Dixon 
Leupold. Katherine Ann 286 
Leuthold. Marc Daniel 
l.evesque. Paula Rae 196.350.381 
Levi. Jonathan Sprint 
l.evine. .Amv .'\llen 384 
Levine. Noah Stephen 194 
Levin. Carv Alan 
Lev> . Larry Scott 
Le\\, Leslie Sue 182.319 
Le\\, MuLhell A 
l.e\%e.Sdll\ Ann 170 
Lewellen. Miizijo350 
Lewis. Donna Jean 
Lewis. Edward Charles 
I.ev%is, Elizabeth Michelle 
LevMS, Ellen LouiM- I HO. 302 
LeiMS, Meidi Mane 286 
Le\MS. lames Eldon. Jr 286 

iiferLou 196,295, 319 
ithleen Grace 302 
Lewis. Linda Joan 172 
LcvMs.Maia Linda 176.381 
1 ewis, Michael 

Le\MS. James 
Lewis. Kathh 

Lewis. Sally Ann 1 80. 350. 385. 407 

Lewis.Sandv K. 302 

Lewis. Sara Elizabeth 

Lewis. Stephen Burton 194 

Lewis. Ted 154 

Lewis, TheaJ. 

Lex. Nancy Lee 170.319 

Levland, Stephanie Louise 302 

Li. Ka Kui Peter 

Li. Manon Minqin 286 

Li, Vong 

Liakopoulos. Patricia Alexis 

Libassi, Paul Matthew 212 

Libby, Theresa Ann 

Liceaga. Carlos A. 

Liddle, Carol Lee 381 

Lieb. David Allen 

Lierz. Colleen Ann 350 

Light. Cvnthia L. 

Lightner, Roben Paul 319 

Lightner. Susan Renee 350. 380 

Liles. Matthew \ann 200 

Lillard. Marv L 

Lillie. Raymond John 

Lim, Anne 196.302 

Lim, Catherine Nina 

Lim. Hvun Kvong 

Limberger. Sheri Renee 350 

Limm. Diane Rose 198. 302 

Linaugh. Mark Joseph 1 86. 385 

Lind. Gregory Jon 

Lind, Robert Stuart 

Lindes. Kelley Michelle 

Lindgren, James Michael 

Lindner. Jeanne Mchelle 261. 267. 

Lindsey , Christine Michelle 286 
Lindsev. Honev Elizabeth 
Lindsey. Jeanie Pvper 
Lindslev. Todd Theodore 103. 302 
Link. Kevin Weslev 
Linka. David Brenner 319 
Linnane, Michael Forrest 
Linne \'on Berg. Diane Catherine 

Linville. Carla Ann 176.302 
Lipinski. Katherine Get ilia 
Lipuma, Deborah Marie 
Lisella. John Franklin 186 
Liskey. Lesin Deming 286 
Lissfell.J'ennifer Ann 319 
Lissfelt. Sarah Cameron 350 
Liston. Judith .Anne 
Littauer. Deirdre Bedinger Lucas 

Litien, Jonathan )av 
Little. Ann Louise l82. 350 
Little, Diane Beth 164 
Little. |i)hnJoseph 
Littlefield. Elizabeth Scott 264 
Liu. Chih-Shing 
Liu, Shang-Bin 

Livingstone. Glenn Alexander 
Livinson, Becky 70 
Llanso, Roberto Javier 
Llanso. Thomas Harlan 350 
Llewellyn. Jeanie Ann 
Locantore. Sarah Jane 182. 350, 384 
Locasale. Gregory Thomas 194. 302 
Locke. Marv Ann 350 
Locker. Ellen Fern 
Lockerby . Robert Charles 350 
Lockwood. Eunice E. 
Lockwood, Peter Edson 
Lockwood, William A. 
Loftin. Mary N'alerie 
Logan, George Chamberlain 319 
Logsdon, Barrv GKndun 
Lohr, Randall Nehrenz 350. 380 
Loker. Rebekah Burch 42, 302 
Lokos. Nathan Stuart 350 
Lomax. John Fraser 
Lombardo. ,\nthr)nv Gerard 
Lombardo. (^huck 272 
Lonergan. Daniel Glenn 
Long. Chervl Anne 184 
Long. Helen Ann 
Long. James Simesier 
Long. Margaret Comes 
Long. Robert Matthew 
Long, Susan Louise 
Long. Thomas Pavne 302 
Longerbeam. Orville NeKon 

Longerbeam. Patricia Moran 350 

Longest, Frances Gavie 182, 350 

Longmire. Jill Elizabeth 302 

Longstreei. Susan Ciannon 

Longsworth. Carol 245 

Lonick. Christine Marie 350 

Lonick. James Gerard 212 

Lonnes. Jerome Leroy 

Looney. Kevin Francis 

Lopdrup. Eva Jane 302 

Lopez. Kennetn E. David 

Lopez, Martin L, 371 

Lorch. Michael lohn 212. 302 

Loudy. Elizabeth .Anne 286 

Loughlin. Janet 

Lounsbery. Anne Lynn 

Love, Bradley Curtis 350 

Lovegren. James Andrew 212 

Lovejov. Bret David 

Lovett. Mark Emerson 

Loving, Treesa Elaine 350 

Lovko. Kenneth Ray. Jr. 319 

Lowe. Benjamin Franklin, Jr. 315. 

Lowerv. Janine Maria 286 
Lowerv. Nancv Ann 319 
Lowndes. Nancv Theresa 
Lu. Mu-Zhen 
Lucas. Alben 186.302 
Lucas. Joseph J. 117. 194.351 
Lucas. Nathan Jacoe 
Luccketti. Nicholas Michael 
Lucidi. Donald Gerald 219. 32 1 
Ludington, Kristin Wishart 302 
Luebehusen. Susan Daphne 
Luebs. Karen W, 180.321 
Lukens. Helina Warfield 1 70. 286 
Lukin. Craig George 
Luman. Catherine l.ea 
Lunceford. Julie .Ann 
Lunde. Timoth\ Jay 
Lundquist. Peter Eugene 
Lusko. Deanna Mane 
Luier. Laura Stm kmon 
Lulz. Cecilia M. 
Lutz. Lisa Susan 286 
Lutz. Victoria Ann 321 
Luzzatio. Donald Allan 
Lvdick. David Howard 385 
Lvle. William Aaron 
Lvman. Siacv Ann 

Lv nch. Christopher Mit hael 32 1 . 380 
Lvnch. Kevin John 
Lvnch. Linda 

Lvnch. \'anessa Rae 182. 351 
Lyons. Arthur Gilbert 
Lyons, Cynthia Maxine 32 1 
Lvtton, Fiosemarie351. 380 

Maalouf. Nada 196.321 
Mabrv. Sara Ellen 286 
Mac.Arthur. Gordon Cameron 321 
MaCaulev. David Mark 
Macawili. Wesley Gomez 
MacCagnan. \'ictor. [r 351 
Mac Coil. Deborah Lvnn 286 
Mac Donald. George Holland 
MatDonald. Heather Ann 180.302 
Mace. Havlcv Susan 168. 321 
MaiGiegor. Katherine Iris 286 

Mack. Harold Milton 
Mack. Joseph E, Jr. 
MacKarevich. Gerard Matthew 
MacKa\ . Donald Gordon 286 
Mackav. Leslev Katherine 
MacKin. Kathleen Ann 182, 302 
MacKinnev. Tamara Lvnne 321 
MacKinnon. Keith Patrick. Jr. 
Macklin. Rodd Jeffrey 202 
MacLaren. Scon Foster 
MacLeod. Douglas P. 
MacMasiers. Wayne Allen 
MacRae. Howard Taft, Jr. 
Madden, Todd John 
Mader. Claudia Christine 302 
Madero. Manha Helena 302 
Madison. Benjamin \'erbin. IH 
Mageras. Harrv John 
Mageras. X'asiliki 
Maggio, Chrisiupher C. 370 
Maggio. Eric Ruben 321 
Magnant, Renee Janet 
Magnus-Sharpe. Marc Steven 
Maguire. Scott .Man 
Maguschak. Barbara .Ann 
Manbub. Shahi var 
Maher, Daniel Joseph 
Maher, Patricia Karen 
Mahoney. Christine 
Mahoney.John D. 
Mailler. David Lee 
Maimon. Jonathan David 
Mainous, Mary Elizabeth 
Maisto. Christine Marie 
Makonnen. Jerusalem 
Male.Jean Ellen 321 
Mallei, Marcia Anne 35 1 
Mallion. Trace\' Ann 
Mallow. Patricia A. 
.Malloy. Martin Stephan 
Malone. Linda Ann 
Manardo, Susan Andrea 
Mance, Veronica Tracv 
Mancini, James Carl 
.Mandulak, J(»hn P. 
Manfredi. Jennifer Ruth 
Mangels. .Andrew Peter 210 
Mangione. C^arol .Anitra 
Manhard. \'iiginia Rose 
Manix. Robin Elizabeth 35 1 
Mann. Gerald Lee 
Mann. Robert Walter 
Manning, Kenneth Russell 351. 38(1 
Mansel.Kelli Kathleen 
Manson. Amv Ha\es 
Manson. Mary \'irginia 371 
Mantus. David Scott 
Manuele. Vincent Orrie 
Mapp. George Richard. V. 
Marblesionc. Tracy .Ann 184. 321 
Marcos. Amv Ann 1S4. 200. 321 
Mardones. .Andrea Maria 286 
Marenick. (Catherine Ann 
Marenick. Stephanie 
Margolin. Samuel (iershon 
Margolis. Ellen Gayle 
Marindin. Brookes Cireriville 
Maring. Lisa Dussaull 
Mantote, Gloria Jean 1 09. 35 1 
-Markev. John Brian 
Markowski, Paul Skallman 351 
Marks, Brvanl Ma\es.Jr. 
Marks. Christopher Alan 
Marks. Howards, 
Markwith. Glenn Paige 
Marle\. (Catherine .Anne 170 
Marlowe. David Rives 
Marmol. Manolita .Akiko 
Marousek. James Lawrence 257 
Marquardt. \'incent 
Marra. Kevin Michael 
Marrazzo. Bernaid Richard 
Marron. Brian Richard 
Marschean. AmvL\nn302 
Marsh. Robin Renee 351 
Marshall, C;aiherine Janet 35 1 
Marshall, Lindsay Wvn 
Martel, Thomas Charles 
Martell. EIi/alK-th"i"herese35l.38l 
Martens. (iar\ Bradford 
-Vfarihinsen, Hugh Hunt 
Martin. Bobbie Sue 

Manin. DeirdreJane 

Martin. Eda Wilfiams 

Manin. Gabriela 381 

Manin. George Daniel 302 

Martin. George Richard 

Martin. Hansen Oliver 

.Martin. Kenneth Alan 

Martin. Laura Ann 172.286 

Martin, IjwrenccJoscph 

Martin. Lucy Claudettc 

Manin. Margaret .Ann 

.Martin. Michele .Ashlon 180. 351 

Manin. .Much 192 

Manin, Terence Patrick 212 

Martinez. X'icioria Beatriz 176 

-Martini. Cindy S. 

Martorana. Jeffrey Thomas 

Marlsolf. Amy Louise 286 

Marvell. Diane Vondrchle 

Marvell. Thomas Brayton 

Marzullo.Jdv P. 

Masci, Robin Cara 

Mason, Amy H. 302 

Mason. Monica 

Mason. Timothv Patrick 

Massarci. Patricia .Anne 286 

Massaro. .Anne Vaune 172, 351 

Massaro. Laura 

Massey. Roben Douglas 186 

.Massie. Sharon Yvonne 

Masters. Jane Marie 286 

Masters. Lora Jean 

Masterson. C^harles Vincent. Ill 

Masterson.J. Bruce 202 

Mastrobattista. Mary Patricia 

.Matano. .Alfred 

Matera. Cvnthia Rene 286 

Mathers. Christopher 19 

Matheson. John Whitman, Jr. 

Maiick, Lisa Michelle 286 

Maison. Bruce Howard 371 

Matson. Chcrvl Mianie 

Matsumoio. Stephen Kenji 32 1 

Matsunagd. Steven R<iy 

Matsuura. Raymond 

Maiteo. Joseph Peter 194. 302 

Matthews. C^nnstine G. 

Matthews. James David 

Matthews. John Rosser. HI 

.Matthews, Perry Anne 302 

Mattis, Marlon 84 

Mattson, .Alexandra Christine M. 

Matlson, .Ann Louise 

Mattson, Robin Jean 

Maxa. .Andrea Marie 

Maxa. Bradley Alan 385 

Maxev. Robin (^arol 

Maxson, Susan Annette 

Maxwell, Barbara Louise 

Maxwell. David .Michael 286 

May. David Brvant 

Mav, Denisejeanette 129.352 


.Mayberrv. Manha Catherine 352, 

Maybury. Kathleen Patricia 
Mavburv. Susan Gail 302 
Maver. Frank William 210 
Mayer, leflrcv Thomas 302 
Mayer. Steven Frederick 
Maves. Milton C. 
Mayfield. Carolvn Sheriff 
Mavhcw. Robert Timothy Michael 
Mavnor. Barbara Ann 352 
.Mavo. LindaKav32l.380 
Mayonado. David James 
.Mays, Laurie I 
Mazie. Eric .Anton 
Mazure, Kathleen Louise 
Mazzucchelli. Michael Glenn 
McAllister. Lois Jean 
McAllister. Paul Burton 
McBeath, George Raymond 352 
McBratnev, Sarah Pcrcv 
McCaffrey. Donna Susan 
McCall. Dianne Lv nn 302. 384 
McCall. Benny 23 
McCalla, Sheila Crowlev 
McCann. Francis Michael 
McCann. Kevin 
McCarthy. Clara Suzanne 302 
McCarthv. James .Anthonv 

Javid James 

: Elizabeth 286 

Men*s and Women's Distinctive Clothing 

For Collectors of the Classics 


^— »fc^ ()I\'IR(.1\I\ ♦' 

207 Laskin Road.Virumu Bcich 

Mllllar\ and Scldcn AfLadc. Norlolk 

The Villauc Shcips al Kincsmill. Williamsburi! 

Featuring a selecrion of fine 
silver, jewelry and crystal. 

Between Scribner Bookstore and Btnn's Fashions 


The Silver Vault LW. 

427 Duke uf Glouccifcr Sfrcct 

Willium^burgVirginiu 2:^li^5 

Phone 220-3777 


Direciorv • 395 

helps put > 


ou aheai 


You've hr;ii\! hoforc. 

That 11 ht.'lp pay your 

So. make us provi* it. 


Wo tliink we can 

You earn your commission 

Army lUVI'C helps keep 

while you earn your 

nil vour options open. That 

degree The commission. 

means a lot unless youre 

by Itself, testifies to 

absolutely certain how you 

your leadership abilities. 

want to spend the rest of 

You ha\e the option of 

your life. It prepares you 

an Army career wiih all 

for success in both civilian 

the pay. prestige and iru\el 

and militarv careers. 

opportunities of an officer. 


There are plenty ot 

Kirs! (and maybe 

other reasons why Army 

foremost) Army HOTC 

ROTC makes sense for a 

teaches you leadership. 

young man or woman 

Practical leadership How 

determined to get ahead 

m deal with and influence 

We'd like to tell you more. 

people; how to make things 
hiippen business and 

Army ROTC 

government always pay a 


pn-mium for leadership! 
While you take the 


Advanced t'ourse. you also 
earn -SlOO per month. 

Phone: 253-^366 

(nil) ARMY K(tT(' Learn what 

It takes to lead. 

M(.(;arih\, James ^ralKl^ 
McCarth\ . J ames Ihomas 
McCaughan. Marv Ann 
McClanan. Manin Whiiehursi 194. 

McCIennev. Barbara Tilghman 
McClennev. Elizabeth Gail 174. 332 
McCleskev. Nathaniel Turk 37 1 
McCleskev. Scou Clifford 321 
McClintock. John Scott 352 
McCloskev. Chnsune Marie 
McCloskev. Elizabeth Frances 286 
McClure. Robert Alan 
McCoUough. Leiand VValiate 
McCollum. Beverly Faye 302 
McCombs. N!ar\ Amanda 168 
McCord. Ann Meredith 286 
McCord. Bradley T. 352. 382 
McCoy. Barbara Lvnne 164. 352 
McCov. Daniel Joseph. Jr. 208. 352 
McCoy. Henry Banks. IH 76. 321 
McCov. Teresa Fave 352 
McCrae. Scou Stanawav 194, 302 
McCraw, Elizabeth Adams 170 
McCreadv. .Andrew William 
M((;ror\ .James WiUard 407 
McCulla, .\ndrew Ru liard 
MtCullers, Ruth Elizabeth 
McCullough. Silas Alfred. Ill 
McCurdv. Cathv Nell 352 
McCurdv. David Arden 
McCuichan.StuarlJ. 352 
MtCuitheon. Marv Beth 
McDaniel. Dana Duane 
McDaniel. James Frederick 286 
McDaniel. Kellv Owen 321 
McDaniel. Rebecca Leigh 302 
M( Daniel. Richard Fdwin 
McDanieU. Deborah Jo 286 
MiDiffett. Am\ Sue 321 
M( Donald. Gabrielle Beth 286 
M( Dcnald. Garv Lee 352. 407 
McDonald. Ingrid Elizabeth 16<).352 
McDonald. John Francis 
Ml Donald. Richard Timmins 
McDonald. Susan Lee 286 
M( Donnell. James Richard 
McDonnell, Sheila Lvnn 184.321 
McDonough. Michael Cornelius 210 
McDowell. DawdJ. 194.262 
McDowell. Julie .-^nn 
McDowell, Karen Margaret 172. 352 
McDuffie. John Kevin 
McEachern. Chcrvl Elizabeth 
McElhenv. Gwcndohn Louise 352 
McEiliBOU. Susan Gavm 164.321 
McEnderfer. Katharine Louise 172, 

McEntee. I-awrence Joseph. )r. 
McFarlanc. Peter Neil 
McGaffcy. Beth Constance 180 
McGahren. Brian Joseph 302 

McGahren. Kevin Michael 352. 380 
McGaughev. Karin Lee 
McGee. Douglas Patrick 302 
McGee. John Divine. Ill 304. 407 
McGee. wiliam Casev 
McGeorge. Stephanie Blair 286 
McGettigan. Kevin James 200, 32 1 
McGhee. Ellen Mane 286 
McGimpse\ , Diane Carole 180 
McGint\ . Michael Edward 
McGlennon, John 233 
McGlvnn. Mark William 
McGorrin. Denise Marie 
McGovern. Margaret Ann 196. 304 
McGrath.JovAnn 198 
McGralh. Patrick Timothv 286 
McGraw. Bradiev Dwain 
McGregor. Sarah Patterson 304 
McGuire. Carol Ann 352 
McHeffev, James Eugene 364 
.McHenrv. John Joseph 
McHugh. Manus Ke%in 286 
McHugh. Margaret Marv 
Mcllwaine. Susanna K. 380 
Mclhvaine. Thelma H 
Mclnernev, ,\nne Elizabeth 170 
McKav. Douglas Kirb\ 3,n2 
McKee. Colleen Anne 170. 304 
McKee. Wendv Cadwalader 1 76. 32 1 
McKeeman. Susan Jane 
McKeever, Kellv 
McKenna. Kaie Dylan 352 
McKenna. Laura 
McKenna, Robert Bruce 
McKeon, James Kirk 352 
-McKinnon. Bill H. 
McKrien. .Mlice 46 
McLane. Shawn Creg 140 
McLaughlin. Christine Louise 352 
McLaughlin. Kevin John 304 
McLaughlin, Nadine Louise 
McLean, Michael John 
McLeod. Elizabeth Helen 168. 352 
McLeod. rhomas Lawrence 
McLeskey .James Thomas. Jr, 
McLesier. Scott Gearv 
McMahon. Paul George 
McManus. John Br\son 
McManus.Marv Monica 18(t. 332 
McManus. Michael Gerard 194. 304 
McMenamin. David .\shle\ 304 
McMillen. James Randall 321 
McMillen. Paula Sue 286 
McMillian. Rodnev Dale 191 
McMinn. Janet Marie 286 
McMullin. Charles lavlor 
McMurrer. Daphne Lucille 42. 172 
McNeal. .Antnonv 304 
McNeil, Daniel .\rihur 
McNultv, Janet Elizabeth 304 
McParland. Patricia Alice 46 




OPEN WEEKDAYS. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

McPhaul. .\nne Daciei 
McQuilkin.jeffrev lames212 
McRae. Robert Charles 32 1 
McRevnolds. Joseph Andrew 
McShane. Cornelius Michael 
McTier. Robert Dinneen 
McVickar. Melanie Rose 172. 352 
McN'ov. Michael .Arthur 

McWilliams. Phil 194.257 

McW'illiams. Sarah Nfargaret 164 

Meade. Martha Louise 286 

Meade. Mar\ Ruth 286 

Meagher. Michael Edmund 145 

Meane\. Heather Charlotte 

Mears. Druanne 352. 198 

Mears. Lillian Diahann 286 

Mears. William Carl. Jr. 

Mee. Michael .\nthony 

Meehan. Brian Walter 

Meehan. Laurajean 

Meehan, Paul Patrick 

Meehan. Ihomas Edward 

Meell. Timothv Joseph 

Meese. .\lanjames 

Megale. Christopher Scott 2 1 2. 304 

Mehuron. KimberK Anne 352 

Meidl. John Joseph 

Meiers. Marjorie L. 

Meilv. Christine Marie 287 

Meinhardt. Michael Benedict 

Meinicke. Elizabeth .\nne 198 

Meister. Shellev Rose 380 

Mekan, Moazzam .\hmad 352 

Melanv. Michelle L\nn 

Melchers. Can Andrew 287 

Melkin. Matthew William 

Mellott. Deborah L\ nn 

Melton. Russell Winfree 

Melton. Trac\ Matthew 210 

Melville. Kraig .■\rthur 

Mendum. Marv Louise 

Menefee. Marv Kaiherine 

Mercado. Douglas Edward 304 

Merck. Rebecca Jean 

Meredith. Richard \'anzandl 

Meredith. Sunshine Duke 1 70. 352 

Mergner. William Harrv. Jr. 

Merrill. LindaJ. 

Merskine. James 287 

Mertes. Sheila Eileen 182.321.380 

Merwarth. Leigh .-Vnn 

Messenger. Mar\ Alice 

Messick. Dale Eduard 

Meitier. Marv Elizabeth 265. 353 

Metzner. William loseph 

Mever.Judv Renee 353 

Me\er. Kevin Richard 

Mever. Patricia .A. 

Mever. Randall Paul 

Me\er. Susan Karen 287 

Meyers. Ann Louise 

Meyers, Donald Eugene 

Mevers. Terrv 277 

Mevers. Thomas Edward 200. 304 

Michael. Daniel Lawrence 304 

Michael. John Craig 

Michaels. Hillar\ Ruth 42, 287. 407 

Michaels. Lawrence Edward 353. 

382. 407 
Michelow. Da\id Rudolph 
Middlebrook. Todd \'ictor 
Middleton, Donna L- 
Middleton. Lisa Rose 
Middleton. Robert Benjamin 
Middleton. Robert W, 
Middleton. Sharon Ann 180. 333 
Mihalik. Marvbeth 
Mika. Andrew!. 
Miland. James John 
Miles. Andrea Jov 166.333 
Miles. Karen Covner 
Miles. Thomas L 194 
Milkavich.Joan R. 
Milkes. .\rdianne Lvnn 353 
Milkev. Steven Waiter 304 
Millar. Sally Ann 
Miller. .-Maine Young 
Miller. Behnda Ellen 305 
Miller. Beth Lee 80. 353. 381 , 384 
Miller. Bradiev Tilford 
.Miller, Dana Snvder 
Miller. Donna L, 
Miller. Ericka Marie 
Miller. Frederick Tavlor 
Miller. Graeme Bruce 186 
Miller. Gregorv .\iwc)od 194 
Miller. Jackie Siorv. Jr. 
Miller, James Dewev 
Miller. James E. 
Miller. lube Ra^ 287 
Miller. Kristen Renee 
Miller. Laura Beth 
Miller. Lon Ann 
Miller. Lon Sue 

Miller. Monique Elizabeth 170, 353 
.Miller. Rand^ Lee 
Miller, Richard John 
Miller. Robert C. 
Miller. Sharon .\. 
Miller. Steven Michael 
Miller. Willis Glen. Jr. 
Milligan. Lisa .Ann 353 
Milligan. Marv Hunter 168 
Mills. Jonathan Benson 
Mills. Robert Htigh 194.353 
Milne. Lucinda Gale 353 
Min. Sung Ki 
Miner. Paul Stevens 
Mingec. Susan C. 
Minniih.JodiLvnn 128.129 
Mtnnick. jnnatban .\llen 212, 353 
Minnix. Leslie Montagtie 353 
Miranda. Richard lames 
Mirick. Carole Sue 

Mirkhani. Marv -Shu m 

Misage. Lisette 287 

Mistele. Thomas Michael 305 

Mitchell. Denise 

Mitchell. Diane Lisaeeih 

Mitchell. Eliza Louise 353 

Mitchell. Gregorv Jerome 

Mitchell. lohnD 

Mitchell. ^larlin Lane 

Mitchell. Marv .\nne 

Mitchell. Mar\ Louise 333 

Mitchell. Patricia Ellen 170. 305 

Mitchell, Robert BurWin 

Mitchell. Sharron Swenck 

Mitchell. Sheila Gregory 

.Mitchell. William Patrick 244. 334 

Mitchell. Willie Herman 287 

Miirovic. John .Andre 354 

Miisumata. Masatoki James 

Miiiiga. S\ar\ Adele 

Mo. Cheol 

Moaklev . Christopher John 

Moffeti, Deborah Perrv 321, 381 

Mohler. DebraLee305 

Mohne\ . Marvin Rav 

Mohnev . Sharon Eileen 

Mohr, Samuel .Arnold 

Mok. Camilla Lvnn 

Moledina. Hanif Hassanali 194 

Moliter. Elizabeth Anne 287 

Molnar. \'ictoria Frances 

Molone\.Joann Marv 

Monfalcone. Laura Lennon 354 

Mongrain. Suzanne Elizabeth 287 

Monhollon.John Pvlant 

Monhollon. NIarsha Mae 255. 381 

.Monin.Marv Elizabeth 287 

Monroe. Charles F. 

Monroe. Eduard Lee 212. 354 

Montako. Mane Daneen 196.287 

Montinola.Juan Miguel Reves 354 

Montjov. Conlev Elizabeth 

Montuori. David .Alan 305 

Moodv. Dana Pearl 321 

Moon. .Anita Hvejune 

Moon. Carv Nelson. !II 

Moon. Catherine .Aven 287 

Moon. Ilrvong 

Moon. NicoIetteStaton 321 

Moonev. Doreen Ella 

Moonev. Michele C^ne 

Moore. Arlene Ann 

Moore. Bett\ Ann 164.305 

Moore. Daniel D 11 

Moore. Glenn Tvler 

Moore. Joan Ruth 

Moore. John C 

Moore, Kenneth Steven 

Moot Lonnie Carroll, jr 117. 186 

Moon. Lucie Howard 

Moore. Margaret .Anne 176. 305 

Moore. Margaret Ellis 354 

396 • Directory 

Moore. Melanie Annette 

Moore. Melissa Jeanne 381 

Moore. Ronnie Fisher 186 

Moore. Sara Carol\ n 

Moore. Steven .\Iton 354 

Moore. Theron Langford 

Moore. Thomas Harald 

Moore, \icki Lou 288 

Moore. William T.P. 

Moosha. Kimberlv Barnes 164. 305 

Moran, lames Ellies.Jr 321.407 
Moran. StacevLvnn 
Moravitz. .Michael Lewis 
Moreau. Melanie Beatrice Martha 
Moreau. Stefanie Rav 196. 354 
-Moreland. Carla Shaffer 
Moreland. Cindv Clare 371 
Moreland. James .Michael 305 
-Morgan. Barbara Gavie 371 
Morgan. Kendra 180.305 
Morgan, Mar\ Katharine 288 
Morgan. Melanie Kar\n 
Morgan. Sean Patnck 
.Morgan. \'incent Craig 354 
Morlkawa.Joshi 264 
.Morina, Joseph Thomas 
.Morini. Carol .\nn 
.Morison. Jennifer Lynn 
-Morris. Brian Nelson 
.Morris. Robin Rae 288 
Morrison. Elisabeth Shaw 
.Morrison. Eric Kenneth 133. 305 
Morrison. James Scott 210 
.Morrison. "KimberK .\nne 351. 354 
Morrison. .Matthew Shannon 321 
.Morrow. Jane Elizabeth 
Morrow. Michele Denisc 166. 196. 

354. 382 
Morrow . Robert Scott 
Morse. Garr\- Wayne 
Morse. Roger .Alan 212. 354 
-Mortimer. Melissa .Anne 
Monon, John Flood. I\' 192. 200 

Morton. Lawrence Rasmond 
Mosbv. Carolvn Lewis 385 
.Mosby. .Marlin Lacev 
Moser. Donald Keats 
-Moser. Katherine 288 
Moses. Kimberlv .Ann 21. 288 
Mosher.Jeffrci John 212 
Mount. Brian Jeffrey 354 
Mounuin. .Marthajean 
Moustafa. .Mohamed Zaki 
Mowatt-Larssen. Eric 
.Mowen.James Herman. Ill 
Mozingo. James Milton 
Mozle\ . Sallv Robin 
Mueller, Loretta A. 
Muilenburg. Robert Gerrit 
Muir. Sheila E. 354 
.Mulhall. -Marguente Patnce 184. 321 
MuUer. Caroline .Ann 196. 354. 380 
Muller. Sandra Lsnn 164. 305 
Mulligan. Michael Mark 
Mullins. .\lisa Marie 182. 305 
Mullins. Larr\ Keith 
.Mullock. Daniel Clark 
Munden. Roben Joseph 186 
.Mundorff. Grelchen .\dele 
-Munford. Morgan .Alex 202 
Munro. Debra Kav32l 
-Munroe. Thomas .\. 
Munsev. Michael Reid 
Munthali. Rachel 
Murakami, Linda \un 355 
.Murdock. Mark Wellington 321 
Murdock. Susan .\nn 305 
-Murphv. Barbara B- 
Murphv. Claire -\nnette 
Murphy. David Hall 
Murphi . Douglas .Andrew 306 
.Vlurphv.John Scott 
Murphv. Kathleen .^nne 
-Murphv. Kenneth Shae 355 
Murphv. Michael John 
Murphy. Patrice 
Murphy. Thomas Howard 
Murphy. Thomas Joseph 2 1 0. 355 
Murray. Charles Spencer. |r. 195. 

Murray. David Frank 
Murray. Laura 

Murray. -Matthew Sweetman 355 
Musciano. Suzanne Mane 198.321 
Muse. Melissa I.vnn 306 
.Musick. Sally .\nn 32 1 . 380. 38 1 
Musselman.J. Rodney 
Musser. Jan Christina 
Musucchia. James Nicholas 
Musto. William A, 118.321 
-Muten. Erik Olof 
Mutti. MichaclCharles Chase 321 
Mvatich. Ronald (ieorge 355 
.Vlvers. .-Arthur \'inton 
Myers. Christopher Roben 380 
.Mvers. Douglas Ericsson 
.Myers. EricTiplon 
Mvers. Kathleen Ann 233. 235. 385 
Mvcrs. Mark Gideon 
Mvers. 1 homas Waine 288 
.Mylks. Chrislv Rcnec 
Mvrom. .MelindaJ. 

Naatjes. Lon L. 355 

Nabors. Truman .Alan 39. 178 

Nagel. Carla Lvnne 

Nagle. David E, 

Namkung, Min 

Nanni. .\niu .Marie 

Naramore. Barbara Lvnn 

Naphv. WiUiam371 

Nash. Cvnthia Lvnne 355 

-Nass. Daniel .Arthur 

-Natsios. Karen Elizabeth 

Navarro. SvlvaChandri 198.288 

Nazak. Jennifer Lvnne 170 

Neal. .Anne Caner 

Neal. Bonnie Lvnne 170. 306 

Neal. Elizabeth Tankard 306 

-N'ealon. Joseph P, 

Nean . John David 200. 306 

Nebergall. Peter Jonathan 35 1 . 355 

Nedrow. Normajean 288 

Nef. Patricia -Ann 

Neider. Karin Jean 306 

Neil. Douglas Gordon 200. 288 

Neil. Peter Herbert 

Nelms. Jeffrev Neal 206. 288 

Nelms. John David 194, 355 

Nelson. Carlton 

Nelson. Dales. 

Nelson. Debbie Gave 182. 288 

Nelson. George Edward 

-Nelson. Helane Marie 288 

Nelson. John Kennedv 

-Nelson, Richartijav 

Nelson, Steven Conrad 

Nelson. Susan B. 385 

Nemiih. Brenda Gould 

Ness. David Garner 206 

Neste. Jane Elizabeth 288 

Netdes. Brvar Chappell 

Nettles. John Gregorv 186. 306 

Nettles. Kathrvn Carter 355 

Neuhauser.John .Millard 

Neves. Peter David 194 

Nevlud. .Anne Barbara 306 

Newbun. Lvnn 288 

Newcomb. David Rav 

.Newland. Ban Garv 

Newman. Cara .Allison 82. 306 

Newman. John Robert. Jr. 355 

Newman. Kendalljoseph 

Newman. Roben Ferrell 

Newman. Shonra Clare 

-Newman. Susan .Ann 

-Vewpol.Jon Stuart 

Newsom. Martha Elizabeth 36. 164. 

Newson. Perry Young 
Newson. Tracie Snvtler 
-Newion. Bambi Lvnn 306 
Newton. Gail Brooke 385 
NGO. .Adeline Hwang 
.Ni. Vuan-Biau 

Nichols. Edwin Creighton 306 
Nichols. Gail .Marie 
Nicholsen. Harrv James 
Nicholson. Tern Keith 355 
Nickerson. Gars Wav ne 
Nickerson. Sandra Kav 
.Nicklin. William Sonner 288 
Nicol. Robert James 178. 335. 380 
Nicotra. John Joseph 
Niemiec. .Melanie Diane 
Niezgoda. Deborah -Anne 321 
.NikoTic. Nikola .Andrew' 
Nimo.John Alexis 288 
Nisslv. Nedric Lee 
Nitschke. Randall .Mark 
Nitschke. Salh 184 
Nix. James Henrv 
Nixon. Richard Dean 
-Noble. Thomas John 
Noffsinger. Deiiise Larae 32 1 
Noflsinger. David Clifton 
.Norcross. Brenda L. 
Nordstrom. CIvde William 
Nordstrom. Dennis E. 355 
Nordslroin. Karen Lee 
Norehad. David Christopher 
Norman. Judith Marie 168.335 
Norris. Deborah Ann 196. 206. 353 
Norris. Frances Virginia 
Noms. James .Michael 
Norris.Jodv 184.306 
Norris. Mars Christine 
Norris. Michael Elsev 
Norris. Todd William 204 
Norrod. Caleen Frances 172 
North. Gregorv David 
Nonh. Gretchen Barrow 
Norwood. Whitnev Lee 168 
Notel. Christine Jeanne 215. 355 
Nucklcs. Nancv Elizabeth 182. 355 
Nuckols. Betsv 
Nuckols. Karen Lee 265. 32! 
Nuckols. Melodv Carter 355 
Nugent. Diane .Vlarie 
Nugent. Paula Claire 306 
Nunis. Keilv Lee 
Nygaard. David Eric 265 


O'Bnen.John Jost 

O'Bnen. Kathv Lv.... 

O'Gradv John Brad 

O'Hara. Charles Joseph 

Oaklev. Miriam Kav 182- 321 

Oakley. Tamara Jane 

Oates. Gregors Roderick 

Obadal. Nancv Marie 168 

Obata. Marv Grace 321 

Obenshain. Sarah .Adair 

Obrien. Elizabeth 306 

Obnen. Joanne Margaret 355 

Obrien. Karen Linda 

Obnen. Lisa Ann 288 

Obrien. Nancv Jean 306 

Obrien. Nancv NIargaretl 

Obrien. Susan Marv 888 

Obrien. Thomas Wolfgang 

Obrien. Timothv Clvde 

Obrien. William Ross 288 

Obuchowski. Matthew Thomas 288 

Ocksreider. Susan Kav 

O'Connell. .Marcia Lidell 355. 381 

O'Conner. Timothv Michael 288 

O'Connor. Frederick Thomas 

O'Connor. John E. 

Oddo. David Paul 212 

Odiaga. Marco Fernando 

Odom. Stephen Farrcll 321. 383 

Odonohue. Daniel John 

Odonohue.John .\fichael 

Offield, Marv Elizabeth 383 

Oglesbv. Pennv E. 321 

Ogline. Fred Leiand 306 


Ohier. Lisa Alison 288 

Okeefe. Jeanne .Marie 321 

O'Keefe. Kevin Cornelius 306 

OKeefe. Krisline Maura 288 

O'Keefe. Richard George 

O'Keefe. Terrence Robert 

O'Keeffe.John Patrick 

Okerstrom. Lon K 335 

Okeson. Lars Gunnar 194 

Olenich. Matthew Walter 321 

Oliver. Craig Thomas 

Olsen. Karen Ingrid 288 

Olsen. Michael Jon 

Olsen. Paul .Michael 

Olsen. Scott Bradlev 

Olson. Christopher Michael 

Olson. James .Arthur 

Omohundro. James Peers 

Onder. Necmive Sedef 288 

Ondis. Catherine Berwind 176 

Oneal. Karen Elaine 

Oneill. Julie Gav 198.306 

Onkev. Lauren Elizabeth 


Oreillv. Timothv Patrick 

Orenstein. Judith Ellen 

Organ. Craig Paul. Jr. 

Orgel. Steven Garv 

Orr. Harold A R 

Orr. Joanne Mane 288 

Orr. "Lvnne Hamilton 

Orrell. Brantlev Swann 

Orrell. Eve SharUe 

Ortiz. Carlos Francisco 1 78. 355 

Osborne, lames Lee Edward 

Osborne. Sallv .Ann 333 

Oshaughnessv. Kevin John 

Oskoui-Fard. Parva 3d3. 381 

Oskoui-Fard. Pevma 355. 381 

Osier. Mark WiUiam 73 

Oslin. David Wavne 

O'Sullivan.Jean Marv 

Ota. Barn J" 178 

Otey. Marion Milner 

Othoson. Eric C-. 

OToole. William 

Otuwav.John Palmer. Ill 206 

Ottingei. Delxirah .Ann 321 

Otlo. Silvia Cnsiina 164. 306 

Overstreel. Beth Ann 288 

Oven . Richard Dennis I'hoinas 

Owen. .Andrea R 

Owen. Brandon Gerald 206. 306 

Owen. Chervl Lvnn 288 

Owen. Roderic L- 

Owens. Collins Leonard. Jr. 

Owens. Kathv Gear 

Owens. Roben Gerard 306 

Ozmore. Shari Ellen 32 1 

Packer. Nancv EUzabedi 170. 355 

Packman. Deborah .Ann 198. 306 

Paddock. Gregon Lvnn 204. 355 

Padgett. Kathnn Ann 32 1 

Paffbrd. Ellen Adair 

Page. John E. II 

Page. Walton Johnson. Ir 380. 384 

Paine. Mark R 

Painter. John Adam 312 

Paislev. Beaumante 

Pak. Nosuk 355 

Palmer. Barbara 381 

Palmer. Carolvn 

Palmer. Helen Towles 182. 356 

Palmer. Jeff rev Neil 

Palmer. Joan Marie 306 

Palmer. Kathv .Marie 

Palmer. Richard 77 

Palmes. Guv Kevin 306 

Paloski. Pauls. Jr 371 

Palumbo. James John 337 

Pandak. Valerie 164. 321 

Panoff. Stephen Edward 246 

Pantelidis. Thalia 


Paobllo. Cvnthia .Ann 

Paolozzi. Thomas Franklin 

Papaiohn. Christopher John 

Papalia.Jean Louise 

Paradis, Christine Yvonne 113 1 76 

Parash. W Paul 

Parham. Karol Renee 

Parham. Sandra Ellen 288 

Parisi. RavmondJohn.Jr 321 

Park. Gregon Kee Hwa 212. 356 

Park. Linda Suzanne 

Parker. -Amv Watson 288 

Parker. David 

Parker. Elizabeth Heath 306 

Parker. Garv Marsh 

Parker. Jeannette Elaine 288 

Parker. Susan Bowen 

Parker. William Melvin.Jr. 

Parker. William Thomas 321 

Parkhill. Barn 94 

Parkhill. Bruce 147 

Parkin. Deborah Lee 

Parks. Donald Lamben 32 1 

Parks. Pete 264 

Parks. William. II 230. 336. 380 

Parmele. Richard Everett 

Parr. Emilv Shawn 336 

Parry. .Monica Lea 

Parsons. Edward F, 

Pastel. Man Jane 

Pasteris. Susan Louise 306 

Pastore. David -Michael 321 

Pastore. Joseph Gerard 306 

Pastore. Lora .Ann 336 

Pastore. .Man Elizabeth 356. 381 

Pastnck. Sandra Lvnn 198. 306. 381 

Patane. .Ann .M. 

Paie. Peggv Ellen 336 

Pate. Susan Lori 1 80. 336 

Paush. Lawrence .A 288 

Patnck. Michael Harris 

Pattee. Suzanne Ruth 164. 306 

Patten. Kathleen Alva 288 

Patterson. .Archie Jav. II 

Patterson. Catherine Frances 288 

Patterson, Lowell Horace. Ill 

Patterson. Patsv .Annette 

Pattis Janice .Ann 

Paul. Chns .Arthur 

Paule. Lawrence Mark 

Paulev. Karen C. 

Paull. Donna L, 

Pavlor. Man Rebecca 336 

Pavne. Chervl C. 

Pavne. David Roniie380 

Pavne. Samuel Kirk 200. 306 

Peabodv. Thomas William 

Pearce. Leann Carter 180. 356 

Pearl. David Russell 

Pearsall. Pamela Elizaljeth 184.306 

Pearson. Cvnthia l..iing32I 

Pearson- Lorraine Gentldine 

Pearson. I ina Kathleen 

Pearson. William Tabb 

Peav. .Mason Andrew 306 

Pechan. Spring Erica 356 

Peck. David Collins 

Peebles. Pamela C. 

Peele. lindajudilh 

Peers. Bnan Franklin 288 

Pembenon. Michael Arthur 306 

Pena.Juan Manuel 

Pendleton. Elizabethjane 184 

Pendleton. Linwcxx) Hagan 

Penland. Marv .Andria 

Penncll. Linda Louise 

Pennev. Anne £lizalx-th 

Pennev.Janies.A 371 

Pennev. Kalhrvnjeanne 170 

Pennington. I'ennv Oaklev 306 

Pennv . James David 371 

Penola. Carol .Ann 

Penrose. Garv Steven 

Peple. Edward Cronin. Ill 


Pepple. Loravne .Michelle 288 

Pcremes. Nancv Ellen 

Perez-Rev es. Eduardo Emilio 

Perkins, tvnihia Ann 196 

Perkins. Harvev William 

Perkins. Randall .Ambrose-. Ill 20'> 

Perkowski. Matthew Eaton 

Perper. Melanie Rose 184. 306 

Perrine. WilUam Chadwick 

Pern. Debra Favre 208. 271. 288 

Pern . Donna Lvnne 306 

Pern . Gregorv Thomas 

Pern. James .Michael 

Perry.lohn Edward 

Perrv.l.enore W. 

Pern. Monica Leah 214. 251, 306 

Perry . .Nancv S. 

Persigehl. Pamela Jane 356. 384 

Peters. .Amv Eliza 356. 407 

Peters. Rise Jean 356 

Peters. Susan Lvnn 

Peterson. Barbara -Anne 321. 356 

Peterson. Eric David 

Peterson. James Howard 306 

Peterson. "Paul Enc 
Peterson. Susan Elizabeth 184 
Petitt.Tracv Lvnne 321 
Petree. David Larcomb306 
Pet res. Frances .Ann 288 
Petn. Steven Richard 
Petrie. Douglas John 
Petroongratl. Patra 
Pettv.Owavne Kevin 306 
Pezzella. Harrisjoscph 306 
Pfirrman. Chrisionher Keith 
Pnugrath. Peter Kirk 206 
Pforr. Cameron Dean 
Phan. "Ihoaivan 
Phelan. Patricia L. 
Phelps. Man Catherine 288. 407 
Philips.Janet.M,337. 381 
Phillips. Brute A 200. 321 
Phillips. Daniel Paul 288 
Phillips. Dawn Gritton 
Phillips. Emelie L 
Phillips. Glenna Jean 288 
Phillips. Jennifer Mane 28H 
Phillips. "Karen Lee 73 

PhiMips. Kevin -Michael 178 
Phillips. Manha Ann 321 
Phillips. Michael Edward 
Phillips. Robin Noel 
Phillips. Scott Cunis 337 
Phillips. William Clarke 
Phillos. .Aknvoula 
Philpoti. Sharon Kav 306 
Phipps. Jonathan Everett 
Phipps. Margerv Sue 357 
Picciano. I.aura 
PicnIIo. Saveria Teresa 
Picken. Scott Lisle 32 1 
Pickens. Eric Lee 
Pickett. Regan Christie 
Pickinpaugh. Lori Ann 196. 306 
Pickrel.Jan Marie 176. 321 
Pickrell. James Mctaw. Jr. 
Pierce. t!hristine Louise 322 
Pierce. Donna Hope 
Pierides. Cieorge Cs prian 
Pierson. Frances Laura 
Pierson. Mvra M, 
Pierson. Noah Ross 288 
Pietrasanta. Roben L. 
Rland. Ellvn Page 
Pimenlal. Rochele August 
Pine.Jeremv 13 
Pines. Andrew Rickv 337 
Pinkleton. Susan Frances 
Pipan. Marv Ellen 257 
Piper. .Amv L 176 
Piscatelli. Pamela Jov 288 
Pitman. John .M 
Pittman! Marv Katherine 
Pizza. Dominick \'iiitent 
Placke. Stephen Michael 
Placzek. Walter Holton 357 
Planas. Rita Maria 
Planen. Rudi W ill 322 
Plante. Laura Kathleen 
Plaster. Henrv C^arnett 200 
Piatt. Elizabeth 182. 322 
Piatt. Leigh Chenev 
Platte. David Peter 
Plolz. Rachel Elaine 
Pocsik. Stephanie 38 1 
Poindexler. Martha Manin 
Poirier. Jean-Marc 
Polesnak. Susan i:ameron 371 
Policastro. Stephen John 
Polidoro. Joseph Richaid 
Polk. Cars Loraine 288 
Pollard. Jessica L 
Pollard. Lisa Ann 322 
Pollard. Marv Kav 

Pollok. Karen Elizabeth 168. 337 

Poma. John Michael 288 

Pomerantz. Bruce Steven 

Pommerening. Philip Andrew 288 

Pomponio. Carol Patricia 198 

Poms. Craig Alan 206. 357 

Poms. Keith Bnan 

Pond. Jesse EaH. Ill 

Pond. Marv Jane 

Pontz. Roben William 

Pool. Edward Fuller.Jr. 

Poor. Jennifer Lee 

Pope. Emma Jane 288 

Popman. Elaine M, 

Porch. Michael James 

Poner. Cjiilin Jennifer 322 

Poner. Dtmna Lvnne 196 

Poner.Janet .Anne 

Poner. Lisa Ellen 

Poner. \'irginia Louise 

Poscnaw.John 257 

Potter. Barbara lean 357 

Potter. Kathnn Brew 

Poulsen. David Manin 357 

Director\ • 397 

No order too big 
or too small. 

Stadium Oil delivers it all! 

One or one thousand . . . S.O.S. will deliver the gallons 
of oil you need! Stadium Oil Sales ... at your service 
for 50 years. 

Discount to Senior Citizens 
Discount for cash or prompt payment 


Stadium Oil Sales, Inc. 


Poulscn. Uonna Rebecca 

Pourreau. Catherine Nancv 

Powell. Anionia Marie 

Powell. Elizabeth Lee 198. 306 

Powell, F.lizabeth Mavnard 

Powell. Ina Susan 80. 322. 384 

Powell. James David 27 1 

Powell, lames Spaulding 

Po«ell.-1effre\ O, 

Powell, julia Coleman 

Powell. Katherine Eli/al>eih 176. 357 

Powell. Katherine Klizabeih 3t>6 

Powell, Kenneth E. 

Powell. Laurie .^nne 322 

Powell. Mithael Kevin 212. 306 

Powell. Richard Edward. Jr. 

Powers, I homas B. 

Powis. Patricia Maria 3.*>7. 384 

Prasfh. Virginia Mar\ 168 

Pratt. Andrew Daniian 357. 381 

Pratt. Anne .Moore 385 

Pratt. James Bog^s 289 

Press. Sandra Ka%e 289 

Previte. Alice Ann 322 

Pnal. Stephen DouKlas 322 

Price, Christopher Harrv 

Price. David Andrew 33/. 380. 382 

Price, James Edward 

Price. Jamieson Kent 77. 357 

Prueinan. Janet 45 

Priddv. Samuel X'ernon. Ill 

Pnllanian. Stephanie Owings 

Prillaman. Tracte Sinione 306 

Prince, Emilv l ahaferro 75. 357. 363 

Prince, Paul Edmond 322 

Priolo, Karen Lorraine 357 

Prior. Barbara Ann 

Prislev. Elizabeth Sarah 357. 381 

[*rcKtor, Hester Williamson 

Pronio, Lorna M. 

Prosser. Dclwrah Irene 

Prosser.Sean 178 

Prosser. William Hcnrv 

Pruitt. David Lee 357 

Pnbvla. Tamara 357 

Prvor.Jiil Anne 

Przvpyszn\. Mark K. 

Psvchovos, .-Vnthonv Tagaropolos 

Puckcu. Rvland Eugene 

Pugh. Melanie 

Puglisi, Lovelace Wayne 357 

Puglisi. Michael Joseph 

Puglisi. Regina S!arie 

Pufiu.John Michael 

Pudev. Louise Bradshaw 

Pulley. Lvdia Rose 184. 306 

Punjabi. Alkesh Rampraka^h 

Punjabi. \'ina .-X. 

Prucell. Christopher Kelh 

Prutell. Karen Burdick 

Purdv. Dana Kristinc 

Purrington. Elizabeth Whitaker 

Putnam. Lvnn Colb> 289 

P\on. Song Lim 

Quagliano, John Romoto 322 
Quagliano. Peter \'intent 289 
Quails. E Lee 186.357 
Quartana. Christopher Jon 80. 357 
Quick. Victoria Jean 196. 357. 381 
QuigleN . Barbara .Ann 357 
Quigle\. Joseph John 
Quiiidn. Robert l...Jr. 357. 381. 384 
Quint\. Michael L. 
Quinlan. Timoih\ Michael 
Quinn. Anne M. 322 
Quinn. Barbara Louise 306 
Quinn. Colleen Marea 172.306 
Quinn. Kathleen [osUii 322 
Quittmever. Charles 33. 277 
Quvnn. Anne Sewali 184. 357 

R.ibenberg. Kiniberh Morrow 
R.ih\.ShenvAnn 198.289 
Ra< klille. Dianne Louise 
R.hI. hffe. Cvnthia Lee 184. 357 
Radtlitie, Elizabeth Ann 
R.!dda\. Elizabeth 306 
Radell. Lianne Reiiee 289 
Rattaele.Kiinbcrh lo289 
Raflcriv.Moira Anne 306 
Ra^hunathan. \anamali 
Ragland. Louise C. 385 
R.inland. Mark Brvan 23_(i. 289 
Ragland, Teresa Lvnn 357 
R.igunas. Kathleen E. 
R.uiu-s. Donna Marie 170 
Ralev. Kathleen Mane 357. 381 
Rale\. .Manone Ann 322 
Rambow, Stephen Frederick 381 
Ramev. David Kirk 194 
Ramcv. Gwendolvn Denisc 357 
Ramon. Lourdes Maria 1 70. 322 
Ranisa>. James St reetcr 306 
Ramsc\. Nlatthew .Andrew 194 
Ramse% . Robert Dennis 322 

Ramse\. Sherrv L\nelle 322 
Rand. Hugh A, 
Randall. Edith Laverne 
Randall, Richard Del 385 
Randall. Yvonne Simon 385 
Ransone. Leslie Fuller 385 
Ransone. Sterling Nebleii. Jr. 200. 

Ranzini. Paul Lange 81 . 358 
Raper. Anne Jarrell 289 
Raper. Porter Gw\nn 75. 322 
Rapp. Thomas Aull 306 
Rapuano. Kenneth Francesco 306 
Rasco. Tina 257 

Rasco. Christina Marie 180. 289 
Rasnic.John Paul 358 
Rattra\. James B. 
Ranch. Th\ra L. 
Rauen. James Andrew 
Raunig, Deborah .Ann 
Rausch. Michael Patrick 
Rauscher. Frederick Joseph. Jr. 257. 

Ravmskv. .\lvse .Ann 129 
Rawson. Katherine Wales 407 
Rawson. 1"obe> Anne 172. 385 
Ravmond. Laurie Clark 323 
Ravnet. Ra\mond Paul. Jr. 
Reagan. Mark .Andrew /5 
Reagle. .Am\ Fithian 264 
Reardon. .Ann Marie 
Reaves. Lvnn Keruin 
Rebollo. Anihonv Ernest 
RebstcKk. John Ste\en 358 
Reckmever. Kristina Maria 
Redd\. Patricia .Anne 
Redweik, .Anita Metajo 
Reed. Janet Lvnn 306 
Reed. Jonathan Henr\ 
Reed. Kathleen Mar\ 
Reed. Lane Richardson 380 
Reed. Mark Norman 
Reed. Sharon 19 
Reed. Theresa Consolvo 
Reel. Ronald Glen 371 
Reese. Cathleen Ann 358 
Reeves. Chervl Marie 196.323 
Reeves. Harold Windal. Jr. 323 
Regan. Cvnthia Cathenne 
Regan. MichaelJ 
Reich. .Amv Carol\n 358 
Reithard. Diane Edwards 
Reid. Carter Burwcll 
Reid.Iohn William 
Reid. NIarv Courtne\ 323 
Reidenhach, lennifer Ann 
Reigel. Ernest William 
Reihansperger. Heidi Ann 184. 289 
Reil. Mark Joseph 
Reilcv. John Edward. |r. 
Reilev. Robert Werner 
Reillv. Donald lohn 82 
Reilh. Joseph Vincent 
Reillv. Susan Anne 289 
Reinhold. Ronald K. 
Remler, Helga Friederike 
Rendleman. John Ravmcmd 
Renshaw. Kari L\nn 80. 289 
Rentz. Michael John 323 
Renwick. Lvnn Robin 
Rcpkc. Scott William 138. 165 
Rescigno. Peter ]ames 
Resolute. Alberi Joseph. HI 202 
Restivo. Diane Elizabeth 
Reuben. Janice Saniuelle 306 
Revcll. Robin S. 
Revere.James Hall, III 

Rexrode. Sandra Jean 

Revher. Maria 

Re\nard. Lmda Elizabeth 265. 323. 

Revnolds. David Scott 178. 323. 356 
Revnolds. Elizabeth Cabel 
Revnolds. Frank Kevin 358 
Rhein. David Robert 
Rhodes. Kimberlev Ann 
Ribar. David Christopher 
Ribeiro, Agosiinho Joseph 
Rice. Beverlv .Arnette 
Rice. Dana L\ nne 
Rice. Kimberlv Carol 
Rice. Lesa Marv 172.289 
Rich. Carol Ruth 
Rich. Jennifer Lee 
Rich. William Jennings 358 
Richard. Johnna Carol 196.381 
Richards^ Stephen .Anthonv 289 
Richardson. Barrett Rives 
Richardson. Donna L. 
Richardson. Ericjohn 
Richardson. Julie L\nn 
Richardson. Karen Renee 172, 306 
Richardson. Kaihr\nJo\ce289 
Richardson. Kevin Wavne 98 
Richardson. Mark Benton 
Richardson. Shellev Ka\ 
Richardson. Suzanne Lee 384. 358 
Richberg. Edwin Hiram 407 
Richter. .Anne Patrice 358 
Richter. Scott Ha\es 
Rickenbach. Robert I'vson 
Rickman. Oscar Smith. Jr. 
Riddle.J, Mark 358 
Riedel. Christine W. 
Riggan. Douglas Allen 289 
Riggenbach, \Villiani \'aughan 
Riggins, Marv Hunter 
RiKgle. MetmdaAnn 184 
Riles. Julie .Ann 
Rilling. Wendv Leigh 358. 381 
Rinaldi. MatkGunnar 
Riplev. Salb Br\ant 
Ripple.G Cars 278 
Rmer. Linda Sue 182. 233. 323 
Rivers, Walter Eugene 
Rizzi. Douglas A. 
Rizzo. Philip Joseph 
Rizzo, William M. 
Ro. Sob ^'eong 
Roak. Christopher Dale 
Roark, CUilleen Renee 
Roaseau. Marv Lou 
Robbins. Dawn Christine 358 
Robbins. Donald Mills 206 
Roberson. Ann Merrick 358. 384. 

Roberson, Charles Scott 
Roberson. Diane Leigh 289 
Roberts. Amv Renee 289 
Roberts. David .Michael 358 
Roberts. Gretchen Marie 
Roberts. James .Alfred 194 
Roberts. Kimberlv Paige 289 
Roberts. Marcia K. 
Roberts. Pamela Lvnn 358 
Roberts. Paul Dc»uglas 323 
Roberts. Pollv Elizabeth 170. 264. 

Roberts. Susan Chandler 
Robertson, Charles Daniel 
Robertson. James Oaig 56. 358 

Robertson, John Christian 194 

Robertson. Karen Elizabeth 

Robertson. Lisa Ann 172. 290 

Roberuon. Louise L. 

Robertson. Stephen Clawson 

Robins. .Andrew Murray 

Robins. Kevm Patnck 358, 380 

Robinson. Allan Cushman. HI 

Robinson, Charles .Arthur. II 

Robinson, Cvnthia 

Robinson. Darrvl 

Robinson. Edward Barnes 186 

Robmson. Kenneth Jerome 

Robinson. Lee .Ann 184. 323 

Robinson. Lisa Marie 

Robinson. Lorleen Elana 358 

Robinson. Shirley 

Robinson. Suzanne Elizabeth 290 

Robinson. William Guinton 

Robusio, Michael .Anthon> 

Roche. Colleen Marie 306 

Roche. Marv Ann 

Rodgers. Catherine Ann 

Rodgers.John Hunter 

Roe. Deborah Seaver 

Roeder. \'alene Jean 306 

Roesch. Betsy Tavlor 

Rogers. Jennifer Hope 168. 358 

Rogers. Mark Morgan 323 

Rogers. Rebecca AHen 184 

Rogich. Kenneth Blair 194. 290 

Roh.Jas H\ung 

Rohrer. Douglas .Matthew 

Rokjcki. Stephen Paul 

Rolen. Sunfev Michael 358 

Roller. Frank Coiner 

Rollins. Janet Lvnn 82 

Rolisch. Helen Jan 

Romano. Sebastian A'incent. HI 

Romness. Markjoseph 212. 358 

Romvak. Alan George 

Ronavne. Keliv Peter 

Roonev. Joseph Lawrence. Jr. 

Roorda. Enc Paul 75. 224. 358 

Rosa. Ricardo Desouza 

Rosche. Julia Margaret 180 

Rose. Farris Dean 

Rose. Patriaa .Anne 323 

Rosenbaum. .Amv L\ nn 

Rosenbaum. Terrv Louise 168 

Rosenberry . L> nn Marie 358 

Ross. .Amy .Ann 

Ross. Linda Romaine 323 

Roughton. Robin Laura 

Routson. CUnt Douglas 

Rowe. Laurie Haig 

Rowe. Mary C- 

Rowe. Philip Todd 323 

Rowe, Richard Alan 323 

Rowland. Robert Richard, Jr. 

Rowland. Ronev. Ill 200. 201. 358 

Rowland. Thomas .Anthonv 

Rowtett. Randv Barham 323. 384 

Rowley. David D. 202 

Roy. Roger Charles. R- 306 

Royall. Frederick Louis. Jr. 

Rover. Christopher William 

Rozamus. Leonard Walter.Jr. 

Rozzi. Mark Richard 

Rubi. -Alicia Elizabeth 

Rubin. David Charles 202 

Rubin. Rochelle Elizabeth 

Rubin. Shan Jean 

Rubin. Susan 358. 380 

Rucker. .Alvnne Claire I'risten 323 

Rudd. Joseph Gary 178 

RudiKer. David Scott 

398 • Directory 

Rudolph. \Vend\ Susan 172. 255, 

Ruecken. George Randolph 

Ruenes.Albert.jr. 210, 3*3 

Ruether. Michaela Diana 358 

Ruffin.CaroKn lean 323 

Ruffner. Glenn Irvin 358 

Ruffner. Karen M. 358 

Rugari. Janice Marie 

Runnke. V'olko Fabian 

Ruhr. Charles Eric 

Ruiz. S\lvia Patricia 323 

Ruland. Charles Michael 202. 381 

Ruoff. Trac% Alison 

Rupert. David Aian 359 

Rusnak, Irene M. 

Russ. Alice Louise 359 

Russ. Clarence Austin. Jr. 

Russell. Nano A. 

Russell. Rebecca Louise 198. 323. 407 

Russo. Philip Lee. Jr. 

Russo. Teresa L\ nn 307 

Ruszler. Linda Mav 

Ruth, Manhajov 

Rudedge. Terrell Lvnn 359 

Rvan. Leslie Mav 

Rvan. Markjoseph 

Rvan. Mar\ Catherine 

Rvan. Matthew D, 194 

Rvan. Michael Gerard 

Rvan. PatnckEdvsard 200 

Rvan. Paul Herrick 

Rvan. Robert L. 

Rvan. William Thomas 

Rvder. Barrv Keith 

Rvder. Christopher Manin 

Rver. Clifford Henrv 

Rver.Jeffrev Allen 

Rverson. Nina 

Rverson. Thomas Bleha 

Rv on. Joan Elizabeth 

Rviher. Richard H 

Saatman. Lorraine Elizabeth 172. 


Sabaiini, Laura Ellen 323 

Sabec, Joseph 381 

Sabin. Linda Susan 170 

Sabo. Kathleen Ann 

Sabol. Jeffrey Roben 210 

Sacks. David Ira 

Sacks. Ruth L. 

Sadler. Sam 27. 272. 277. 278 

Sadler. Susan M. 

Sadosuk. Gregorv Scolt 323 

Safon. David Michael 323. 380, 382. 

Sahakian. Heddv Una 290 
Sailer, Christopher Davie 290 
Saine. Mark Greer 
Sala. Beth.\nn 168.359 
Saldutti. Gregg Michael 
Sales. Norman B. 
Salisburv. Linda Johnson 
Salita. Adnan Charles 
Salmon, Karen Grace 290 
Saio. Darlene Frances 323 
Sailer. Steve 235 
Saltzman. Michael Jacob 
Samek. Barbara M- Burlingame 
Samilson. Lori Ann 
Samuel. Rebecca Grace 172. 290 
Samuels. Donald Lee 
Samuels. Lisa Nell 
Sanders, George Robert, Jr. 
Sanders. Jeffrev Lerov 115. 116, 186 
Sanders. Patncia Anne 182. 359 
Sandler. Kenneth Alan 
Sandv. KimberlvGail 
Sanner.Jill Elizabeth 196 
Sanner, Timothv Kevin 257. 280 
Sansone, Angela Mafie 
Sanumour. Gretchen Marv 
Santanna. Keila Marins 
Santilh. Ann Margaret 290 
Sargent. Matthew C. 
Sartelle. Robert Frederick 
Sartonus. Christopher William 
Satterlev. James Ravmond 150.359 
SatUer. David Alan 
Sauberman. Rov Bunon 
Saunders. Paul Christopher 
Saunders. Robenjames 359 
Saunders. Sarah Lee 
Sausser. Mark Charles 
Savage. Emma Lou 
Savage. Malcolm Brooks. Jr. 
Savino. Denise Elaine 72. 359 
Savino. Jeffrev Michael 
Savino. Stephen \'icior 
Savove, Charles Baker 
Sav.John Clifford 
Savior. Carolv n Doroihv 359 
Scaff. George Ecken l78 
Scaife.John Hall 
Scalera. Catherine Marv 
Scanlan. Sheila Maree 
Scanlon. David Michael 
Scarb<^)rough. Julia Barham 
Scarlata. Jodi Grace 359. 380. 384 
Scerbo, Daniel Shawn 
Sciroer. Brian 210 

Schaeffer. Suzanne Rebecca 164. 307 
Schaffer. Tanva Gail 
Schardi. Thomas Dorn 
Scharf. Kristine Marie 
Scharpf. Susan Julia 307 
Schaum. Kent Weslev 
Schechier. Eileen lovce 182. 290 
Schechter. Susan L. 
Schecter. Susan Anne 
Scherczinger. Richard 
Scherer. Edvvard L'nderwood. Ill 

Scherff. Susan Katherine 
Schiefer. X'alerie Elizabeth 307 
Schiess. James Robert 
Schifano. Joseph \'. 
Schiff. Gordon Joseph 
Schiffman. Stuart David 
Schipper. Beth Susan 
Schisa.John Brooks 212 
Sthleider. Marcelle Fran(t-N 

Schlick. Joseph Jordan 
Schloesser. Sven 208 
Schlosser. Rossi M. 
Schmehl. Roben Louis.Jr. 
Schmidt. Corinne A. 359. 380 
Schmidt. Douglas Craig 
Schmidt, Gretchen Ann 307 
Schmidt. Louise .Anna 
Schmidt. Roben Daniel 359 
Schmitt, Elizabeth Lvnn 307 
Schmiiz. Patricia Ann 359 
Schmulling. Sherrv Eileen 180. 359. 

Schneider. Gregorv Scott 
Schneider. Michael lav 178. 359 
Schneider. Michael Paul 
Schneider. Paul Daniel 360 
Schneppat. Gigi Desiree 307 
Schober. Charles Pearson 
Schoch. Bruce Paul 385 
Schoedel. Thomas Lawrence 
Schom. Cave 210 
Schonfeld. Michael Alan 
Schoolev . Linda Maria 168. 290 
Schooner. Steven Lawrence 
Schoonmaker. Monique Leigh 307 
Schorr. David Arthur 
Schoti. Lawrence Wavne 307 
Schnefer. Herben Alben 307 
Schroeder. Roben Scott 323. 385 
Schueller. Jo-Anne 307 
Schuette. Richard Francis 
Schulke. Dem5ejov290 
Schulie. Markjoseph 
Schuliz. Cathenne Grae 104 
Schulu. Mava Phan 
Schupper. Robin Lon 
Schwager. Deborah Sue 
Schwaru. Kathleen Anne 360 
Schwartz. Lisa Kaiulani 360 
Schwarzkopf. Joan Elizabeth 
Schweigaard-Oisen. Clark 384 
Schweifzer. Karen Ann 360 
Schweitzer. Stephen Adrian 
Scifres. C. Grigsbv 
Scofield. Karl Edmond 
Scott. Bnan Jerome 323 
Scott. Carolvn Jean 360 
Scott. David Mark 
Scott. Gretchen C. 
Scott. Julie Ann210. 307 
Scott. La rrv Joe 
Scott. Pamela Jean 
Scott. Roben Dean 
Scott, Robert Leonard 360. 385 
Scott. William Cooper 194, 382. 384 
Scudder. Harold S 
Seal. Roben Kimball 323 
Seamon. David Walter 360 
Seaouist. Colleen Marv 
Seel. Ronald Thomas 360 
Seelev . Garv 204 
Seelev, James Browning 263 
Seelev. Jeffrev Anderson 
Seelman. Richard Lee 
Sehen. Cad Edv^ard, Jr. 360 
Selden. Lori Anne 
Seibv.Marv 19 
Self. Ann B 

Sell. Christopher Edwards 200. 323 
Sell. Heather 
Sell. Shern Lvnn 198.360 
Sellers. Ellen Elizabeth 360 
Sellers. Roben Clarke 
SeUin. Alison A. 198 
Sepple, John Scott 178 
Serrano. Imelda 182. 323 

Servidio, Steven Marc 
Sesser, Andrew Kenneth 
Sessoms. Kari Lauralvn 180. 360 
Sessoms, Sonia Celeste 
Seu. Matthew John 194. 290 
Seward. .Andrew Br>ant212 
Sewll.Janeli Agnes 308 
Sexton. Davicl Bernard 225. 258, 

Sevier. Alison Marion 290 
Shaffer. Mario Vincent 
Shah. MehuIS. 308 
Shaifer. Stephen Carpenter 265. 360 
Shanahan, Jeremv Paul 
Shanaman. Anne Hopkins 360 
Shangraw, Wiliam Randall 
Shanks. Kathrvn Kimberlv 172, 360. 

Shanlev. Nancv Elizabeth 308 
Shannon, Dorothea Mabe 
Shannon. Suzanne Purser 1*>4. 323 
Shapiro. James Anthonv 
Shapiro. Lena \'arden 381 
Shapiro. Maria Elizabeth 
Sharkev. Williamjamei 
Sharman. Roben Michael, Jr. 356, 

Sharp. Andrew M. 
Sharp.Jov Brightwell 
Shaw. Edwin I^rebee. Jr. 
Shaw. Heather Louise 290 
Shaw , Marvin Lawrence 360. 384 
Shav. Lucinda Anne 
Shea. Dennis Gerard 323. 380. 407 
Shea. Sara Treacv 
Sheehev . Erin .\nne 
Sheeler. Har\a Katharine 
Sheets.Julie Ann360 
Sheffield. Sandra Jean 
Shefner.John David 323 
Sheingold. Terrv Fave 
Shellv. Helen Edwards 
Shellv. Thaddeus Rubel. Ill 
Shellv. Timothv Scott 
Shelor. Melinda Dare 308 
Shelton. Linda Close 
Shen.JuliaMae323. 384 
Shepard, Cindv R. 
Shepherd. Deirdre \'anessa 
Sherman. Lee Irvin 
Sherman. Mark Charles 215 
Sherman. Neil Edward 323 
Sherman. Roben Bruce 360 
Sherrick. Howard Joseph, Jr. 206 
Sherrv. June Eileen 
Shenvood. Susan Lee 
Shewmake. W illiam Henrv 
Shield. Donna Whitmore 
Shields. Michael Francis 202. 361 
Shih.John Vozen 

Shin. Theodorejinvoung 252. 308 
Shine. ]ohn Francis 361 
Shingleton. Jennifer Lvnn 290 
Shirev. Tonya Sue 308 
Shoemaker. Lvnette Marie 172 
Shonk. William Scott 206 
Shoop. Karen Lvnn 
Short, Nancv |ane 
Shotion, Charles Thomas. Jr. 
Showers. Karen Lvnn 
Shubin. HarrvB.37I 
Shufflebarger. Ann t'athenne 29(t 
Shuler. Michael Alben 212. 361 
Shull. Brian Briscoe 290 
Shumadine. .Anne Ballard 
Shundich. Steven Frederick 206 
Shuriz. Karen Lee 
Sitiliaiio. Stephen N. 

Sickeler.JeffrevJohn 194 
Siddall. ^ vonne Roeena 
Sidcbottom. Lawrence 
Siegel. Jonathan David 
Siegfried. Robert Coleman. II 
Sicmon. Gail Judith 
Sierralta. Rav mond Phillip 
Signorelli. \incent Martin 206 
Siewalt. Richard D. 
Silber. David Henrv 290 
Sills.JennifcrDcll l96 
Silva. Fredenck William 
Silver. .Andria Rose 290 
Silver, Timothv Howard 
Silverberg. Steven Mark 212 
Silveslro. Joseph Ralph 
Sim. Manna Elizabeth 
Simas.JoeO. Ill 
Simeone. .Alan .Anhur 208. 323 
Simeone, Lisa Marie 290 
Simmonds, Robert Maurer 
Simmons, .Alan Duane 
Simmons, Christopher Dewitt 
Simmons, John Ueslev 
Simmons, Karen Elizabeth 184 
Simmons, Katharine Purkins 
Simmons. Marv Diane 
Simmons. Robvn Karen 
Simmons, Sara Susan 323 
Simon. Daniel lav 257,323 
Simon. Steven Rex 
Simoneaux. Stephen Farrow 204 
Simpson. Lcsilee Durrette 
Simpson. Michael I-awrence 361 
Simpson. Thomas Howard 200 
Singletarv .Janet C^rol 125, 164. 323. 

Singletarv. Lola Johnson 308 
Singleton. Elizabeth Marie 323 
Singlev. Mark Andrev% 361.380 
Sinnmi. Marv Uovd 198. 361, 382. 

384, 385 
Sinnoii. 1 racv Meric 308 
Sipes. Bradlcv .Allen 
Siren. David Bruce 290 
Sirower. Brian 
Sisitka. Kenneth Michael 
SUson. Charles Cleveland 290 
Si&son. Irene \ irginia 58. 361 
Skellev. Suzanne 
Skellv. Roben Charles 36 1 . 380 
Skerl. Patncia .Ann 
Skinner. John H^an 
Skinner. Marvin Eugene 
Skrabal. Stephen .Andrew 
Skulski. Emil .Alexander 
Slagle. Garv Summerell 
Slatten. Katherine Elizabeth 308 
Slattern. W.Stoii20(}. 290 
Sbughter. Debra Leigh 176,361 
Slaughter. Mason .Anne 198 
Sledjeski. Darren David 308 
Sleeper. Deborah Ann 164. 323 
Slocuni. Peter Siuvvfsani. II 194 
Slodowiiz. Mitchell Hov^ard 186 
Slothouber. Louis Paul 
Slotnik. EUcn Sandra 230. 361. 385. 

Sloit. Kenneth Andrew 
Smcihurst. Douglas Caner 
Smethurst. Jeffrev Hunt 
Smethurst. Lvnda S. 
Sminkev . Thomas Richard 
Smircina. Blair Edmund 
Smith-Cieorge. Debomh Wood 
Smith. Allison Mane 176, 323 
Smith. Barbara Alice 323, 381 
Smith. Carol Ann 76. 323 

Directory • 399 

Smith, Carol Lvnn 

Smith. Carol Njikc .161. 384 

Smith. Charles Robert 

Smith. Charltrs William. Jr. 

Smith. Cfiiig liedkc 

Smith. C\n(hia (lail 170. 508 

Smith. Daniel tvati 

Smith. Deborah L\ nil 36 1 

Smith. Deborah Ann 323 

Smith, Donna jeatuictic 

Smith. Douclds Frank 178 

Smith. DiM^rii FAercti 308 

SiTiith. Edward James, Jr. 

Smith. Garv Havne 

Smith. Ian Clifford 

Smith. Janet Lvnn 16-1 

Smith. effre\ Stoii 

Smith. ^ eniiie Ellen 361 

Smith, ennv Chapman 308 

Smith, oan KriMina 

Smith, ohn Edward 

Smith. Ken 277. 278. 279, 312 

Smith. Karen Louise 

Smith. Laurie .^nnc 

Smith. Lissa Maria 

Smith. Lvnette Carol 

Smith. Lvnnleigh Paige 

Smith. Margaret Walton 361 

Smith, Mitzi MNlene 11»8, 323 

Smith. Patntk Kevin 

Smith. Robert McCurdv. Ill 323 

Smith. Sandra Lee 

Smith. Stephen Dimglas 75 

Smith. Stephen Lniilc 

Smith. Stephen Manning 

Smith. Stephen Meade 

Smith. Susan Page 

Smith. Wavne D- 

Smiih. Zella Louise 170 

Smiiherman. Robert Joe 

Smolik, George Steven 

Smolin. Andrew Wcitz 

Snarr. Paige Patrice 361 

Sncad. .\ngela t^lavton 361 

Snider. .Anne Marie 381 

Snipes. Mariorie Moore 

Snow. Jean \larlen 

Snow. Llovd Jeff re\ 

Snow. Rava> L\nn 

Snowden. Su/anne Catherine 308 

Snyder. David Browning 

Snvder. Gwendolvn K. 

Snvder. Lucinda Katherine 290. 407 

Snvder. Marv Kvmberlv 308 

Snvder. Melanie Suzanne 

Snvder. Richard .Allan 

Sobal. David 

Sobers. Mark Thomas 361 

Sodeinan. William Anthony 290 


Soholt, Christopher F.rling 208 

S(»jka. NickolasJ.Jr. 323. 380 
Solbcrg. Donna Eva Krisiine 301 
Solderitch. Robert John 
Solomon. Hope S\dnev 184 
Soliis. Lvnn .Allison 
Sorners. Elizabeth tiallagher 
Somma. Carmine 1 ..Jr. 
Song, loo Wha42 
Soragnan. Patricia Cahill 
Sorensen. .Anne Kathleen 
Sorongon. \'ictoria Renee 308 
Soukup. Teresa L, 323. 38 1 
Suuza. (oel David 
Sowers. Elizabeth Ellen 290 
Spain. Leann Stanle^' 
Spalding. Marv Paike 196 
Spamol. WilliamJoseph 
Spanoulis. Artemis Nlaria 290 
Sparto.John Louis 
Sparks. Cvmhia Dee 361. 384 
Sparrow. Gregory Scott 
Spears. Dorotn\ Ann 176 
Speer. James Wilson 
S[>cnte. Christopher Andrew 
Spence. Dianna Jeannene 308 
Spencer. Debrajoan 
Spencer. Sandra Colleen 
Spencer, lavlor White 
Spengler, Ellen Jo 361 
Spessard. .Andrea Lvnn 361. 381 
Spiccr. I lenrv Konrad 36 1 . 380 
Spielbcrger. Joan Ellen 
Spilo, Michael L, 
Spollen. Kathleen Ann 
Spong, Mar\ Katharine 
Spong. Thomas Nichols 
Spong. William B. Jr. 35, 278 
Spooner. Judith -Anne 
Spotz. Barbara Elizabeth 
Spradlin. Charles Aliister 323 
Spradlin. Katherine Lee 168 
Spragens. Rebecca Allison 308 
Springer. Jeanine Mane 
Springer. Joseph Slephen 118.407 
Springer. Robert Nelson 
Sprinkle. John Haiold.Jr 
Spruill. Luanne Stevens 
Squires. John Lester 178 
Squyars, Cvnthia Jean 
Sraders. Mariss Lauris 361. 381. 380 
St. George. Marv Elizabeth 164. 308 
Stack. Rebecca Ann 170 
Siadler. Herman Scott 
Stadulis. Lawrence P 
Stafford, David Martin 361 
Stahh . Susan Marvene 
Staiko. Leshejoan 

Staltings.John Michael 
Stallinj^s. Thomas James 145 

Slalowir, Valentin NIark 202 
Stamoulas. .Maria .A[x>MoIos 308. 

Stanford. Marcia -Anne 
Stanislaw. William Charles 
Stanko. Edward John 
Stanley. Charles Virgil. Jr. 380 
Stanley. Julie Anne 
Stanley, Ronald .AUvin 
Stamen. Claudia Joan 361, 385 
Stanton. Howarcf Burton. Ill 
Staples. Kimberlv Anna 323 
Stark. Mallorv Lvnn 323 
Stark, Sheila Christine 
Stark. Theodore -Alan 
Starke. Karen Lee 
Starr. Kathleen .Alyson 
Statler. Susan Ann 361 
Staubes. Bradley Patrick 78. 80 
Stav, Grace E, 

St. Clair. Anne Leaih 184.323 
Stccg, Timothv Patrick 
SiecT Sally Lou 
Steele. .Ashlev Ann 
Steele. Kathleen Leslie 308 
Steele. Scott Irvin 361 
Steenhuisen. Patricia Aletta 362 
Steenson. Ross .Ashworth 
Stefaniw. Julie Daria 
Steffens, RodnevC. 
Stein. William Andrew 362 
Steinert. Alexandra Thoniae 
Steinhilber. .August William. Ill 
Stem. .Albert Franklin, Jr. 
Stenger. Ann Elizabeth 208. 381 
Stephands. Angela L. 308 
Stephens. David Holmes 207. 362 
Stephens. Henrv Howard 
Stephens. Lvnne Marie 
Stephenson, Henrv Louis. Ill 
Sterling. Carolvn S. 
Sterling. Christina Cole 
Sterling. Michael Laurence 
Stermer. Dean \'ance 362 
Stern, Kevin Michael 
Stern. Suzanne Pauletie 
Sietler,Jean 108 
Stetson. Am\ Elizabeth 
Stetson. Martha Thomas 323 
Stevens, Frederick 
Stevens. .Vlarla Kave 291 
Stewart. .Adriane Lynn 
Stewart. .Alice Freeman 
Stewart. Carolvn Lois 
Stewart. Caiherina 
Stewart. James Kellv 308 
Sie'..^rt. Jennifer Lvnn 308 

Stewart. Kimberlev Duncan 

Stewart. Reginald Craig 

Stiffler. Valerie Alane 212. 323 

Still, Maria F, 

Siilwcll. DavidA, 

Stinson. Charles Michael 291 

Stipano. Daniel Peter 

Stirk, Charles William 

St. John. Natalie King 

Stocker. Kevin Dean 308 

Siofan. Ellen Renee 362. 380 

Stoides. Katherine 323 

Stokes. William Siandley 

Stone. Carl Randall 

Stone. David Harris 200 

Stone, Earl G. 

Stone. Karen L. 323 

Stone, Keith Alan 

Stone. Kellv L. 265 

Stone. Susan Davidson 

Stone. Thomas Melvm. J r , 1 78. 308 

Stone. Walter Lewis. Jr 

Stoneman. Rietta Cvbele 

Storch. Sandra Kathleen 

Storer. (Aiithia Lee 291 

Storcr. Suzanne Marie 

Stott, Kimberh Elizabeth 

Stottlemver. Todd .Andrew 

Stotts. Janet Lynn 308 

Stout, Lida .Anne 

Stout. Teddy A. 

Stover. Sheri Leigh 

Stranigan. Bradlevjames 

Straub. Joseph Phillip. Ill 

Straupenieks. .Anita Laila 

Straus. Suzanne Mane 362 

Stravitz. Robert K 178 

Stravhorn. Michael Paul 98. 362 

Siraymond. Perrv Ferran 

Street. Diana Lvnn 1 72. 308 

Streeier. Jonathan Paul 362 

Strenger. .Amv E. 323 

Striegl, Frank William 

Striegl. Leslie Claire 198. 362. 382 

Stringer. Laura Allison 164.324 

Strobel, CharlesJ. 

Strobel. Douglas Paul 

Strodel. Ross Alan 

Strong, Cecily 

Strubmger. Eric Keith 

Struihers. Lisa .Ann 

Stryker, Joyce Annette 324 

Strvker.Rita Yvonne 

Stubbing. Laura Elizabeth 

Studeman. Kimberley Diane 

Sturm. Brian William 

Sturm. Linda Susan 381 

Sturm. Michael Lee 324 

Sititz, Riese r'ulberi 


Fraternity and Sorority 


Gemstone Rings 

Pendants, Earrings 

431 Prince George Street 

Styles. Kathleen M 

Suchenski, Kathleen Mane 4. 26. 29 1 

Sug.iim.ui. |.imcs Thomas 

Sugg, NLiiy Elizabeth 

Sukol.Judith Anne 

Sulik. Leonard Read 

Sullivan. Cornelia M urphv 29 1 

Sullivan, Dean .Alan 

Sulivan,Judv Stowc 

Sullivan. Karen E. 180 

Sullivan. Karen Leigh 362 

Sullivan. Kevin Richard 

Sullivan. Linda .Ann 

Sullivan. Mark Francis 

Sullivan. Marv Elizabeih 

Sullivan. Ridiard Joseph 291 

Sullivan. Scan Malone 

Sullivan. \'incent Joseph 

Summers. Nancv Wharton 

Summers, Steven Glenn 

Summers, Susan Marie 324 

Summerville. Carole E. 

Summerviile. "Thomas Dean 353 

Sumner. Robert William 

Sung. Kim ^'ong 362 

Suprise, Diane Ja\e 

Surasky. .Andrew .Arnold 75 

Surprenant. Sallv Lmda 

SutTive. M- Joanne 

Suilive. Thomas G. 

Sutierfield. Chervl Lynn 308 

Sutton. Lawrence Edward 

Swain. Susan Lorraine 

Swain. Tracey 362 

Syvallow. David John 

Swallow. Stephen Robert 

Swanson. Karen Lvnn 

Swanson. .Marv Virginia 138. 139, 

Swantz. Robert John 
Sweeney. Brian Andrew 
Sweeney. Mark Joseph, Jr. 262 
Sweeney. Suzanne Christine 184. 324 
Sweet. David Lehard\ 383 
Sweetser. Susann Ellen 168 
Swenson. Danejohn 362 
Swete. Richard W. 
Swetnam. Mary Elizabeth 
Swezey . William Berkeley 
Swicegood. Cvnthia Lvnn 
Swift, Barbara Lvnn 
Swift, Sandra Douglas 362 
Syvink, Sharon Lvnn 324 
Svbers. William .Anthony .Jr. 
Sykes. Howard R.Jr. 
Svkes. \NiIliam Lsher 
Svmons. Lindajohn 1 76. 362 
Szele. Francis George 

I aber, Lvnn Ehzabeth 291 
Tademv. Carla Elaine 180 
Takemori. Chris Vuki 308 
Talberth. Harry John 
Talbott. Frank Christopher 
Taliaferro. Doris Jovner 
Taliaferro. Mary L. 
Tamburino, Barbara Kelly 
Tanimi. John Raymond 362 
Tancill. Jeffrey James 
Tancredi^i. Kar\ n Annella 309 
Tanner. Laura Elizabeth 172. 309, 

TantiUo. Peier 200 
Tarrant. Jonathan Edyvard 291 
Tascoff, Leslie Anne 
Taie. Marv L>nn 
1 atnall. Christopher Graham 
Tavloe. Chen Lvnn 
Tavlor-Kevser.JacqucKn M. 
Tavlor, Allen John 204. 324 
Tavlor, .Angela Michele 166,362.385 
lavlor. Barry .Michael 
Tavlor. Debbie Lvnn 100. 196.324 
Tavlor, Debra Lynn 
Taylor, Gregory Francis 362 
Taylor. James White 309 
Tavlor." anice 80 
Taylor." aquelin Harrison 
Taylor, eremy Young 362 
Taylor, ill Therese 
Taylor. _ oseph Dodson, II 
Tavlor. Lois Jean 
Tavlor, Lvnn .Avers 
Taylor, Marc .Andre 186 
Taylor. Martha Lewis 362 
1 a\lor. Michelle Zenobia 166. 362 
Tavlor. Nancv Jov 170.309 
Taylor. Tedford James 
Taylor. Wayne 230 

400 • Directory 


G/o^/f/m^^or rO('////(V//<v/ 

Established in 1958, Beecroft and 
Bull, Ltd. in Merchant's Sauare con- 
tinues to pro\ ide fine quality clothing for 
men. The accent at the store is on "tradi- 
lionals'* — Woolrich sweathers and flan- 
nel shins, Southwick suits, Izod Lacostes, 
cind other classic accouterments of the 
i^entleman with taste. "Our traditional 
clothing does not bend to the whims of 
fashion." said one emplo\ee. "We never 
have to 'get rid of anything." 

Although a visit to Beecroft and Bull 
IS generallv thought of as a rare treat 
when one has somehow been able to 
amass the funding, it is not necessarilv so 
— the store is amplv supplied with cloth- 
ing to accommodate e\er\ one's budget. 

Beecroft and Bull remains popular 
with all segments of the college commu- 
nit\, both for its proximitv to campus 
and for its abilitv to create the illusion of 
landed gentrv. Although the Merchants 
Square store is onlv for men. ladies are 
able to obtain clothing in the same fine 
tradition at the Golden Horseshoe Pro 

Teates. Da\id Bruce 
Tegens.John Steven 
Teffevan. Stephenjohri 
Tellmann, Peter Rudv 
Terhune, Jovce Catherine 208. 309 
Tern. Charles Lavmen. I\' 212 257 
Tesiin. Joan Marie 384 
Tetzlaff. Monica Maria 291.407 
Tewell. Kara Yvonne 38 1 
Thacker. Dennis Wilson 178. 309 
Thacker. Lisa Suzanne 309 
Tlialhimer. Mark Alfred 
Thayer. Whnne% Leiyh 140.324 
"I'heisen. Sieven Harold 
Theobald. Frcdentk I hunipson. Jr 

rherianos. Mark Alexander 303, 324 

rhernauil. Dwa\ne Leo 
Theuer. Stephen Richard 

rhibeaull. Suzanne Maria 
Thierfelder. Karen tli/al>cth 291 

I'himscn. Theresa Louise 309 
Thiringer. .Andrea Julianna 37. 363 
Thoman. I,eslie Marie 
Thomas. Andrew Keith 324 

Thomas. Brent Mason 363 
Thomas. Carole Ann 

Thomas, Craig Nicholas 
Thomas, Dorothv Worthy 385 
Thomas, Elizabeth Aliecn 


acquehne Paige 75 

Thomas, onathanjay 
Thomas, onathon Scoti 
Thomas, Kerrie Lee 196.363 
Thomas, Mark Ellis 
Thomas, Raymond Warren 
Thomas, Robert William 
Thomas, Sam 

1 homas, Timothv Arnott 309 
'Thomas, "Tina Schober 
Thomas. Ward J. 309 
Thomas. Wcnd\ Lee 196 
Thomason. David Edwin 363 
Thomasson. Marv Elizabeth 172.291 
Thombs, Kristel Sabrina 291 
'Thonies. 'Timoth\ Nicholas 
Thompson, Ann Eldridgc 
Thompson. Bnan Toda 
Thompson. Ellen Treats 

1 humpson. Treida Annette 214. 363 

Thompson. Jeanette Louise 291 
Thompson. John McLanev 
Thompson. Margaret Holland 309 
Thompson. Michael David 

Thompson. Nancv Renee 

Thompson. Pamela Maria 309 
Thompson. Raifor<l Hall 309 

Thompson, Roberta Waller 
Thompson, \'ictoria (Jare 363 

Thompson. Zandra 25 1 . 309 
Thomson, .Alvce Diane 

Thon, Thereasa Sue 180. 324 

Thonev, Dennis \. 

Thorndike. .\n212 

1 home, Christopher Edward 

"Thorne. Karen L. 94. 100. 265 

Thornton. Laurie A. 196. 324. 381. 

Thorpe, Shcril Ijtc 
"Uioi^aldson. .Alan Lee 
Thurston. Anne .\. 363 
"ITiweatt, Charlette Heuri 
Ticknor. Scott Brian 309 

Tidd, John Thomas 
Ticfel. Valesca 19 

Ticrnev, Suzanne Stuart 1 72. 324 
Tiernev, Thomas Michael 202 

Tiffanv. Pamela Jane 291 
Tilhou, John .\- 

Tillerv, Denise Kav 363, 384 
Timberlake, Daniel Stoti 1 78. 324 

Tingley, Clement, l\' 
Tinglev. Suzanne 'Th()rsen 

Tinslev. Elizabeth Ann 180.291 

Tipton. Elizabeth Ciarter 

Tipton. Lisa Joan 

Tobin, Lisa Shari 

Tobin. Mary Elizabeth 172 

Todd. Cecilia AT, 

Todd. John W'eslev 

Todd, Robert John 

Toepke. Tercsma Sue Skinner 

Tofil. Glenn Theodore 

Tolbert. Pamela Sue 
Tolson, Edna Diane 

Tomaselli.John Joseph 
Tondrowski. "Theodore Norman \t\\ 

loner, Jiihn Patiuk 
Toomajian. Charles 278 
Tooinev. Patrick Christopher 
Topalian, Ten\ 

Torme\ . Robert Emmet 
Toussaini, Kathrvn Noel 

Toven, Stephen James 309 
Towerv. Mark Andrew 

Towers. Sara Frances 

Townes. Jacqueline Ramona 166 

Townsend. Barbara Kate 
Townsend. David Philip 
Townsend. Tiffanv L, 

Tratv. Connie Jo 363 
Trammell. Janice Leigh 324. 384 

Tramposch. William J. 
Traver, Anth<>n\ John 98 

Traver. Dawn .-Mlison 324 
Travis. Patricia Jones 
"Travlor. John Howard 
Trebour, David Alan.Jr- 
Trcmo. PhihcD, 291 
1 re\ ino. Kainerine Louise 
Trexler. Sai.i Ellen 
Trice. .Xshton Pleasants 
Tngg. Mats Brent 
Trimboli. Lisa Ellen 291 
Trindle.John Michael 
Trinler, Patricia Delcarmen 84. 363 
Trivcrs. Calvin Lero> 
Troller. David Edward 
'Trollope. Zoe Anne 384 
Troti, John Barry 252 

Troti. l^omas Hale 210. 363 
Trotter, lane Meredith 363, 381 

Trotter. Julia Anne 
Trumbci. Maltourd W'hiinev 
"Trumbo. Ollivcr Oit 
Trvbul. Barbara Jane 324 
Tsao. Allie 

Tubbs, Laurie Ann 324 
Tucci. Richard P 
Tucker, Edith Ann 363 
'Tucker. John Wninng.Jr. 

Tucker Mark Kingsburv 202, 363 

TulUxh, Susan Dare 164 
Tulloh. Rcjbert Klcniine 

Tuohes. James Michael 145. 165 

Turbe\ille, (. harles Thomas. Jr 
Turbeville. Connie Trancine 
Turcotte. \'ickie Lvnn 
Turek. Sheila Marie 
Turk. Milan Joseph, Jr. 206. 324 
Turnage. Lvnne Ann 324 
Turner. Bradlev Earl 
Turner. (;hi isiine Lvnn 324 
Turner. David Hunter 363 

Turner, Debra Paige 309 
Turner. Elizabeth Adeline 363 

Turner. Kimlxrles Dawn 380 
'Turner. KimberU Anne 172. 324 
Turner, Martvn HcxxJ 

Turner. .Michael (iideon 
Turner. Peter Merrick I9I». 324 
Turner. Rasna Lee 309 
Turner. Traccv Elizabeth 265 
Tuthill. Bartlev F. 
Tuttle. Ann Leslie 309 

Tuttle. Rebecca Sue 
Tuttle. Robert William 
Tuttle. Stesen Ashlev 
Twcedie. Martha Conrad 
'Twine. Shcree .\nn 
Tyler. John 264 
Tyrcc. Llo\d Mark 

Tvsinger. Mark Llovd 

LBimius. Vida Mane 309 
I'nng. Kathenne Jean 363 
Chrtg. Marv Ruth 309 
Lkrop. Robert Scott 200. 309 
L Imel. Elaine .A 
L'mbarger. Am\ Mana 
L'mscheid, Susan Margaret 
Linger. Muhael .\ 
Lnkubasapaul. Manida 
L'nkuKasapual. ^oihm 
Lniicdt. Kaihrsn Ball 180.324 
Lpadh\a\a. Alok K 
L pdegrove. Douglas Ralph 309 
I'sclla.lohn 116 
Lsher. Daniel Kesin 202 
Lti. Dale Alan. Jr 
Liial. David Hcnrs 363. 380 
Itz. Elizabeth Erne 53, 182 
L vegcs. Ruth Eluabeih 363. .382 
L'z/o, Lvnn Marie 324 

Directory • 40 1 

Vachm.Scoit Charles 324 
\'akos. Charles lames 
N'aleme. Racheie Rose 381 
\alenii. Mickev R, 
Valenli, Siinonne 180.309 
\'aleniine. Cathlecn Marie 
\'alenano. Aureho Rafael 
Valinski.Sue 184 
\'alkcnburg. Christine Ann 
\'allev. Pamela Lvnn 
Van Der Keeden. Pamela Ga> 364 
Van Epps. Matthew Mm 
Van W ajjner. David Paul 
\'an. Heidi Mane 
Vantc. Gavie F. 
Vance. Marian L. 
Vancleave. Terisa Rose 324 
Vandckamp. Diana Katherine 309 
Vandenberghc. Rcnce 
\anderhvde. John Frederick 
Vanderwaldc. Eric Ion 208. 380 
Vandcrwcrker. Wvllys D. 
\'andcsse!. Carol Hainwa 
Vandewalle. Sharon Smith 
Vandoorn. Lcticia Natalie 
Vanhook. Marcia .Mlvson 196 
Vanhousen. Garret 
\'anirk. Margaret Jean 
Vanlandingham. Cvnthia Flwabeth 

Vanlandin^ham. Shcrvl Marie 
Vanloan. Nancv Louise 
\'anmeter. Be\erlv Ruth 

Vannort. David N, 309 
Vanwinkle. Alvssa Marie 168 
X'arner. Charles 246 
Varner, Christopher Dean 
Varner. David Allen 206 
Varner. Pamela Catherine 364 
Vascott, .Anna L. 
Vassallo. Thomas Frank 
Vaughan. Kevin Leigh 
Vaughan. Lisa Renee 309 
Vaughan. Patricia Page 
\'aughan. Patrick William 
\'aughan. Thomas Leonard 
\ aughn. David 

\ aughn. Deborah Diane 166. 36t 
\'eca. Anthon\ 1 
\ehrs. Bonnie Hope 364 
\einiimilla. Laura Sue 
\'eit. Anne Alison 170 
\enable. David Brian 
\'erma. Rajender 371 
\ermilva. George Douglas. Jr. 
Verner. Bruce David 291. 3D9 
Veshance>. Robert Henry 364. 380 
\ lar, Elisabeth Anne 
\'ichos. Georgia Sotera 
Vickers. Vincent Hilton. II 
\'ickerv. George Kendall 291 
\'icior. Andrea Eve 380 
Villa. Christine Mane 176,310 
Vining. Christine Napoii 
\'irga. Lori Ann 324 
\'iiale.Jod\ Lvnn 310 
Vitelli. George Carl 
\'ogan. David 19 
Noigt. Mark William 364 
Volgenau. Lauren 265. 324 
Volken. George Anthony 364 
X'olkle. Arthur Joseph. Jr. 
Volpi.John Michael 
\'oii2. Gregg Philip 
\'on Kuhn. Philip Ferguson 
\'oneschen. Lisa Anne 291 
Vonludwig. .\melie Lucy 310 
Vontoal. Dagmar Louise 
X'oviaiiakis. Emanuel 
\'rooman. William I 111 
\'ulpe. ShirlcN .Ann E. 




517 Prince George Street 
229-8882 229-8974 


Chinese Restaurant 

We Invite You to Sample 

Some Authentic Chinese 


10% Discount to Students 

204 Monticello Shopping Center 


Wachsmann. Howard Otto. Jr. 310 
Wade. Dana Renee 291 
Wade. Sheron Renae 364 
Wagner. Catherine Lvnn 172. 324 
Wagner. Gregory \Va\ne 212. 324 
Wagne.r Kristen E. 184.310 
Wagner. Meijeanne 
Wagner. Richard Harlen 
Wagner. Richard Ogden 364. 380 
Wagner. RitaS. 
Wagner. Thomas Watts 
Wagner. William Patrick 
Wagner. William Robert 
WaiUer. Edwin Stuart 
Waida. Rebecca Kay 
Wakefield. Kevin Carlson 
Walberg. Joanna L\nn 
Waldman. Steven Michael 
Waldron. Karen Denise 
Waldron. William .Anthonv 
Walker. Amv Siurgis 
Walker. Cathenne Anne 
Walker, Catherine Marie 364 
Walker. Christopher )oel 
Walkei. Dan McNiurfav.Jr. 291 
Walker. Donald Farl 
Walker, ha A. 
Walker, Jeannette Saniory 
Walker. Jonathan Henry 
Walker, l^ura Anne 196 
Walker. Mark Ru hard 
Walker. Rachel Sue 310 
Walker. Richard Andrew 210 

Walker. Siace\ Lvnn3in 

Walker. Stephen James 324 

Wall. Charles Edward 291 

Wall. lames Da\'id 

Wall. Marjorie Lancaster 

Wallace. Bettv W- 

Wallace. Cvnthia Denise 

Wallace. Diane Rose 196 

Wallace. Julia Ann 198.291 

Waller.Jeffrev S, 

Waller.Julia Virginia 291 

Wallin. Edgar Venson.Jr. 291 

Walhng, Dennis Michael 364 

W alio. Eugene Craig 364 

Walls. Mar\ Margaret B. 

Walls. NealHugh.Jr 

Walpole. Andrew Robert Nicholas 

Walsh, Catherine Jean 184 

Walsh. Colleen Anne 310 

Walsh. David Ignatius 

Walsh, lacquelvn Mane 

Walsh. NIarvellen 

Walsh. Michaeljohn 371 

Walter. Douglas Benton 74 

Walter. Emilie P 

Walters. Barbara Josephine 29 1 

Wallers. Neal Lawrence 324 

Waltnev, Mar\ S. 364 

Walton. Denise .Ann 291 

Waltnp. Dulcie ^'- 

Wah Iko. Carol Diane 

Wampler. .\nne Mane. 182. 325 

Wang. 1 zuu-Shin 

Wang. ^i-Cheng 

Ward. Erin Catherine 

Ward. Gordon Burke 

Ward. HenrvClav 291 

Ward. John William. Jr. 364 

Ward. KeMn James 

Ward. Rebecca Jeanne 265. 310 

Ward. Renee Louise 198.291 

Ward. Rita Manorie 170. 364 

Ware. Richard Lee 

Warner. George Harris.Jr. 325 

Warner, John Barrett 

Warner. Valenc .Amelia 

Warren. .\pnl Ann 

Warren. David Lee 178.310 

Warntk.Carohn B- 


W.H I uk. Paula Jean 164,291 

W .iriheii. George .A-. II 

\\j^\\. 1 homas-Atwood.Jr. 

W'aNhinko. C-arla Ann 364 

W .ttanabe. Cher\l Ann 

Waterland. Robert Leonard 

Waters. Carrie Baird 

Waters. Hugh Richard 

Waters. Wilnam F. 

Waikins. Caroline Belinda 182. 364 

Watkins. Christopher Penn 364. 381 

Watkins. Mark Allen 

Watkins. Patncia \'enita 

Watson. Kathleen Annette 182. 257, 

Watson. Mark Steven 
Watson. Tern Lvnn 176. 325. 280 
Watt. CraigJames 
Watia\akom. Gullava 
Watters. Jeffre> Winfred 
Watters. Jerome Wendal! 186. 365, 

Wauford. Jennifer Ann 
Wa\ . Karen Gillions 385 
Wa\mack. Jacqueline Rene 
Wa\son. Bnan Lee 
Weatheri^ax. Sarah Jane 
Weaver. Bennett Lewis 291 
Weaver. Hugh Mac. Jr. 
Weaver. Julie Hope 291 
Weaver. Laura Lvnn 365. 381 
Weaver. Manha Frances 196.310 
Weaver. Rebecca Anne 
Weaver. Sharon Lvnne 
Weaver. Thaddeus James 
Webb. Barrv Alan 
\Vebb. Brvon Scott 
Webb. Cvnthia Anne 310 
Webb. Hattie Dnver 385 
Webb. Kathrvn Mane 291 
Weber. Daniel Max 291 
Weber. Unda Leigh 291 
Webster. David Newton. II 206 
Wedding. Jeannette Alexander 385 
Weeks. RivokoT. 
Weeks. Susan Woodall 291 
Weening. Richard Henrv 
Wegener. Barbara Anne 

Weidenmuller. Elizabeth Lvnn 380 
Weidner. Brant Clifford 98. 365 
Weidner. Ihomas Ben. \\ 210 
Weihe. Philip Daniel 
Weilet. Karen Sue 180.291 
Wein. Nantv Jane 
Weir. Duncan Richard 
Weir. Helen Mane 207 
Weirick. Leslie Ann 
Weissman. Robert Ihomas 200. 291 
WeUh. Kathleen 291 
Welch. Sabra Ann 385 
Wellen. Paul Anthonv 

402 • Directory 

Wells. Ann CamiUe 

Wells Chnsttna Man 142. 365. 385 

Wells. Edward Gregorv 365 

Wells, Elizabeth C.251. 382 

Wells, G\%\nne Beamer365. 385 

Wells, Lisa Ka\ 174.365 

Welsh. Elizabeth Ann 

Welsh. Elizabeth King 

Welsh, Joseph Richard 

Welsh. Lisa L\nn 365. 385 

Welsh. Margaret E 

Weltv. Amy Thomson 287. 310 

Wendi. Am\ Christine 196. 325. 380 

Wenger. Donald B- 

Wennesheimer. Lisa Marie 310 

Wxnte. Ellen Maura 24. 176. 310 

Wentwonh. Linda Clark 

Wenz. Karen Elizabeth 372 

Werme, Paul \'ictor 

Wemecke. Karl Richard 

Weslev.John William 

West, lames Odell.R- 

West, Lisa Lvnn 

West. Michael Allen 

West. Mildred 278 

West. Patncia Lee 196. 206. 365 

Westbrook. Evelvn Lorraine 310 

W'estbrcxjke. Rebecca Eruce 365 

Westwater. Kathr\n Marv 

Weimore. Nancv Grace 164. 365 

Wevbrighi. Anne Carol 176, 310 

Whalev. Janet Patricia 310 

Whearty. Meredith Austin 170. 291 

Wheatlev. Robert Craig 

W'heeler. Uura Elizabeth 291 

Wheeless. Thomas Edwm.Jr. 365 

Whipkev. Lvnn H- 

Whiuker. Gleniih P. 

Whitaker. Pearl W 

Whiiaker. Robert!. Jr. 365 

Whitaker. Russell tveneiie. Jr. 

While. Ann F 

W'hiie. Barbara Javne 

White. Bett\ Jovce 

White. Bnan Steven 202 

White. Carolvn Ann 291 

White, Clav Kevin 

White. Dan 24 

White. Daxid Lee 385 

White. Elizabeth Lester 

White, Elizabeth Lvnn 

While. James Hope 

White.Jeffer\ Elev325 

White. Julian Len 365 

White. Krisien Marie 

White, Leslie 196 

White. Linda Laune 291 

White. Marjone Ellen 291 

White. Marv Jo 

White. Mar\ Kathrvn 365 

White. Richard Hudgins 

White. Samuel Wilev 178.291 

White. Susan Elizabeth 365 

White. Susan T 291 

White. Tanja Katarina 

Whitehurst. Bradle\ Scott 325 

Whiiehurst. Bruce Tracv' 

Whitehurst, Mark Alexander 

Whitehurst. Rov Stuart 310 

Whiielaw. Johns. 380 

Whiteiv. Karen L\ nn 365 

Whiieman, Leslie Volanda 214. 365 

Whiteside, Constance Lee 

Whiting. George C. 

Whitman. Nancy Jo 

Whitmer. Patricia Lane 365 

W'hitmore. Deborah Trauth 

W'hitemore.Jeffrev Ellis 

Whitne\. Andrew Pnnce86. 102. 150 

Whitnev. lames Marshall. Jr. 310 

Whitnev. Mark Brvan 

Whitson. Terr\ Jo 

Whitworth. Anne Brooks 291 

Whitworth. Sandra Lee 310 

Wickwire. .-VnnJ. 

Wiersema. Richard Edward 

Wiese. Robert 

Wiesner, Kevm Charles 

Wiggins. Darvl Kevin 291 

Wiggins. Frontis Burbank. Ill 

Wiggins. Phillip Hiram 202 

Wieton. Martha L- 

Wilcox. Catherine Mar\ 

W'ilcox.John Leonard 

Wilcox. Meredith Chase 291 

Wildman. Mark Robert 

Wilgenbusch. Pamela Ann 291 

Wilkerson. Debra L 

Wilkinson. Richard Keith 

Willcox. Edward Roane. Ill 

Willett. Rodnev Turner 200. 311. 

Willhelm. Keith Boyd 
Williams. Ann Laurens 
Williams, Barr\ Neal 
Williams. Brenda Lee 
Williams. Brenda T. 
VVilliams, Brian Lee 
Williams. Carol Ann 
Williams, Diane Lawrence !84. 365 

Williams, Douglas Wiley 
Williams. Dr. Edgar Warren 19 
Williams. Edna Hall 
Williams. Elizabeth Anne 291 
Williams. Ellen Kav 365 
Williams. Grace Maria 174, 31 1 
WUIiams, Ian Thomas 200 
Williams.James Clark 194. 311 
Williams. Jeremy Bennett 385 
Williams. Lorette Hughes 385 
Williams. Margaret Ellen 
WilUams, .Mart joaguin 
Williams, Mark Richard 202 
Williams. Martin Braxton. Ill 
Williams. Melanie Leigh 210 
Williams. Michael Douglas 
Williams. Nancv Love 325 
Williams. Rolf Peter Jeffrey 194 
Williams. Ruth L. 
Williams. Sandra Louise 
Williams. Sarah Alleta 224. 365 
Williams. Stephen Anthony 
Wilbams. Steven Roben 
Williams, Thomas .Matthew- 
Williams. Timothy Joe 
Williams. Warren Lee 
Williams. Warwick Vincent 
Williams. William Br\ani 
Williams. William Llewellvn 365. 384 
Williamson. Am\ Lewis 365 
Williamson, John Broaddus. Ill 
Williamson. Mar\ Ann Frances 
Williamson. Sarah Elizabeth 224 . 

325. 385 
WiUiford. Marv Ellen 311 
Willis. Alotha Carol 
WUhs. Frederick Michael 291 
Willis. Jere Malcolm Hams. HI 384 
WUUs.LisaLind 168. 3 U. 381 
Willis. Patncia Pntchard 
W'illoughbv. Steven Russell 
Wills. John Chnsiopher 
Wilson, .\manda Lee 168 
Wilson. Brian Scott 
Wilson. Catherine Theresa 365 
Wilson. Dale Wagers 
Wilson. Greer D. 
Wilson. Jacob McKmley. HI 365 
Wilson, Jenifer Ann 31 1 
Wilson. John Robert 
Wilson. Karen Anne 182,311 
Wilson. Kathleen Sue 
Wilson. Kelly Patncia 
Wilson, Laura Beth 
Wilson. Nancv 174 

Wilson. Pans Dean 380 

Wilson. Sarah Jane 365 

Wilson. Susan A. 

Wilson. Timothy Bland 194. 224, 325 

Wilson. Timoihv Wayne 365 

Wilson. Wendy Paige 381 

Wilson. Wesley C. 

Wimberlv, Brian T. 

Winder. Elaine Patricia 365 

Windle. Lisa Anne 

Wines. Susan Elaine 325 

Winn. Doreen Elisabeth 

Winn. Sharon Patnaa 31 ] 

Winner. Laune Ann 291 

Winslow. Mark Ste%ens 

Winstead. Charles Kirk 

Winstead. Rhonda Carol 180. 31 1 

Winstead, Susan Elaine 31 1 

Winston, Martha Leigh 

Winter. Elaine 

Winters. Marv Stewan 

Wise, Earl Edward. 11 

Wise. Fred H. 

Wise. Susan EUzabeth 325, 382 

Wiseman, .Agnes Penultima 

Wiseman. Mar\ Elizabeth 31 1 

Witherspoon. Pamela Gav 291 

Withrow Julie Ann 

Witmer. David Scoit 

Witmer. Susan Le 

Wiitkamp. Christopher Paul 

Witikofski.John Mark 

Wlodarczak. Elizabeth Denise 291 

Woessner. .\ndrew .Mohrmann 

Woessner, Stephan D. 

Woglom.-ManeUen 180 

Woff.Jeffrev Scott 

Wolf. Scott Douglas 366. 380, 385 

Wotf.TracvLvnnel82. 311 

Wolfe. Kenneth Mark 

Wolfe. Sallv Frances 

Wolfinger. Gretchen Mane 

WoUerton. .Alicia 82 

Woloszvk, Karen I'rsula 

Wolsiefer, Carolvn L. 366 

Wong- Vou-Cheong. Jennifer 38 1 

Wong. Thomas Sheung-Pok 255, 366 

Wood, .\lison Marion 366 

W'cwd. Ann Louise 

Wood. Benjamin David Mithael 67. 

Wood. Brock Richard 
Wood. Caroh n Fave 
Wood. Catherine Eluabeth 240. 325 
Wood, Christiane E 356 


Directorv • 403 

\\(«k1. hiniK Jane 325 
Wood. Fred Glovt-r 
Wood. Karen V'trginia 
Wood. U-anne R. :Uif). 407 
Wood. Linda Carol 384 
Wood. Mar\ Ann 164. 180.325 
Wood. Michat-i U-c 200. 201 
Wood, Miihellc ^ vonnc 
Woodall,Kalh\ Suf 325 
Woodaid. Mar\ Blvthc 
Woodc»Kk. Kalinin Holmt-s 198 
Woodie. Kimbcrlcv Jan 3(i6. 384 
Woodland. Dt-borah Anni- 236 
WoodnnR.Julif Beth 311 
Woodring. Steven Keith 
Woods. Barbara Kinjj; 
Woodward. Cind\ Leigh 
Woodward. Da\id 2'»7 
Woodward. Rithard Phillips 2 10 
Woottcn. Thoiiia'. Mitchell 
Work. Karen L\nn 
Wotnnni. LiliflwMi leanric 

Woist.Jereirn Alan 212 
Wourgola. John Michael 
Wrav. Kevin Mark 
Wrav, Linda Susann 325 
Wren. Geoffrey (iwyn 
Wren. John Thomas 
Wright. Anaslasia Kirsten 
Wright. Christina Oawu 
Wriglu. David McKiniu-N 
Wright. Frederick (ieoige 
Wright. Gail Flizabelh 31 I 
Wright. James Lee 
Wnghi.KellvF. 311 
Wright. Lisa Mane 253. 291 
WTight. Marc Allan 366 
Wright. Rathcl Ann 311 
Wright. Robert Darrvelle 
Wright. Stephanie Doss 77 
Wright. 1 homas W. 
Wright. lra<e\ ( lia|) 181,31 I 
Wnght. William lln^^,■ll, [i 
Wnghis-.n, j.iiH' hl.i. kisrll 

Wnglev.KuilR 1 LV 3t>i> 
Wundeiluh, Lind.i Amu 
WusMiig, Aiiul 21M 
Wvatl. Natalie Lvtin 
Wvthuhs. Mark Brian 291 
Wvsong, Mark A\er\ 97 

^'ackow. Joseph Michael 366 
Yacobi. John Andrew 
Yacobi. Marie Can% 
Yacos. Andrew John 208 
Yagicllo, Stan J. 1 15 
Yan. Yi-Ton 
>'ankovith. James 279 
\'arbrough. Cheryl Lvnn 366 
Yarbrough. Micahjoci 
Yarbrough. Terri Ann 380 
^'aiTinglon. Douglas Kent 380 
Yales Harr\ R..ben, III 

1250-B Richmond Road 
Williamsburg Shopping Center 



'i/i/i'& ^as/u'o/i u/io/j 

404 • Diiecloiy 

Yeapanis. Demeira Mike 198 
Yeatis. Guv Steven 
Yeh. Chune-Sin 
Yencha, Maria Teresa 
Yenkouski. Garv Francis 
herein. James Arlhur.Jr. 
\'eskolsKi. Beverlv Anne 
Yi. Eun \'ong 
Yi. Hvewon 

Young. Am\ Lee Marie 366 
Young. Debra Susan 325 
Young. Elizabeth Cornelia 174. 36h 
\'oung. James Otis. ]r. 31 1 
\oung. Janet Elizabeth 
^'oung. Kumi Marianne 
Young. Lawrence Edward. 1 1 1 
Young. NancvN, 172.291 
Young. Sharon Ruth 291 
\'oung. Teresa Suzanne 
Youngblood. Garv Robert 
Youngblood. Marsha Ann 196.311 
^'ounkins. Kalhy Ann 
^'sasi-Diaz. Gloria N. 

Zaccagnino. Robert Joseph 
Zacherle. Andrew \\ - 
Zacks, \'u\al Joseph 366 

Zagorski. Sharon 49 

Zanca, Crispin A. 

Zanetti. Susan Lynn 291 

Zanfagna. Deb<jrah Carol 184,291 

Zangardi. Carl \'inceni 

Zaruba. Daniel Scott 366 

Zavilla. Thomas Paul 

Zavistovich. Alexander Russell 223. 

366. 385 
Zavrel, Mark Amhonv 366 
Zaza. Robert Noone 
Zebrowski. Daniel Oaig 194 
Zeiders. Elizabeth Maria 
Zeidler, Jeanneiie F 
Zeleznikar. Steven Louis 257. 325 
Zell. Uavne Martin 
Zerrenner. Karen Ann 
Zeuli, Steven David 
Zevl. Judith \V. 
Zhou. \e 

Zieske. Kimberlv |ane29I 
Zillian. Patricia Ann 23. 325. 38(». 

382.384, 38') 

Zimmerman, Dawn M. 75. 366. 384 
Zimmerman, Iracs In 
Zimmermann. Matthew John 
Zink. Helen Louise 31 1 
Zinman. Daniel Charles 
Zinni. Laura Lvnne 1 70. 380 
Zinsner, Charles. Hi 
Zitzelberger. Terrv James 70 
Zobel. David Marshall 
Zoldork. Alan Joseph 
Zollett. Bernard Paul 
Zorn. Deborah Lvnn 
Zorumski. Olivia P 
Zuber.John David 212. 311 
Zunka. E. Tempnl 
Zwick. maria Milagros 196 
Zwicklbauer. Michael Franz 212 
Zvdron. Julie Anne 284.325. 380, 




The Peanut Shop 

Featuring Virginia's finest, specially roasted peanuts and peanut 
products, nut mixes and candies. 

Direciorv • 405 

Alpha C:hi Omega 164-165 

Alpha Lambda Delta 382 

Alpha Phi Omega 244 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 166-167 

Band 246 

Baplisi Student Union 366 

Baseball 96-97 

Basketball 98-101 

Beta Gamma Sigma 383 

Black Student Organization 251 

Chi Omega 168-169 

Canterbury Association 267 

Cheerleaders 247 

Choir 245 

Christian Science Organization 264 

C;ircle K 253 

Clavton-(irimes Biolog\ (Uub 244 

Colonial Echo 224-23 1 

Cross-Countrv 102-103 

Dav Student Council 252 

Delta Deha Delta 170-171 

Delta Gamma 172-173 

Delta Omicron 248, 384 

Delta Phi Alplia 383 

Delta Sigma Theta 1 74- 1 75 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 262 

Fencing 104-105 

F.H.C. Society 384 

Field Hockey 106-107 

Flat Hat 224-231 

Football 114-117 

Forensics Society 256 

Gamma Phi Beta 176-177 

Golf 118-119 

Greek Life 265 

Gymnastics 120-123 

Health Career CUub 255 

Hillel-Jewish Union 263 

Interfraternity Council 214 

Kappa Alpha 178-179 

Kappa Alpha Iheta 180-181 

Kappa Delta 182-183 

Kappa Delta Pi 385 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 184-185 

Kappa Sigma 186-187 

Lacrosse 126-127 

Lambda Chi Alpha 194-195 

Lutheran Student Association 264 

Martial Arts Club 257 

Mortar Board 383 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 380 

Omicron Delta Kappa 382 

Orchestra 18-19 

Panhellenic Council 215 

P.E. Majors Club 256 

Phi Beta Kappa 380 

Phi Eta Sigma 382 

PhiMu 196-197 

Phi Mu Alpha 249 

Phi Sigma 381 

Pi Beta Phi 198-199 

Pi Delta Phi 381 

Pi Kappa Alpha 200-201 

Pi Lambda Phi 202-203 

Pi Sigma Alpha 384 _ 

President's Aides 385 


Queen's Guard 250 

Riding 128-129 

Riflerv 132-133 

ROTC 254, 396 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 204-205 

Sigma Chi 206-207 

Sigma Delta Pi 381 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon 380 

Sigma Nu 208-209 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 210-211 

Soccer 138-139 

Society for Collegiate Journalists 385 

Student Association 232-237 

Swimming 140-141 

Tennis 142-143 

Theta Delta Chi 212-213 

VaPIRG 232-237 

WCWM 224-231 

Wesley Foundation 266 

William & Mary Reyiew 224-231 

WMTV 224-231 

Zeta Phi Beta 214-215 


Gifts & Cards 


I low can you resist such 
c-utcness and talent? 
Come in and browse 

•— ^ ^Ojif- 

open Monday- Saturday 



Merchants Square 
421 Priiicc George St. 


Alexander Beagle 395 

Alumni House 396 

Arnn ROTC, 396 

B,)Tid Box 402 

Bcca<,fidndBull. Ltd. 401 

Biiiii\ t.ishion Shop 404 

( ,)[id I' I ikphone 386 

l.illegc Bookstore 389 

n.M \Villiams Leather 403 

Farm Fresh 399 

The Flower Cupboard 386 

Green Leafe Cafe 386 

Holiday Inn West 391 


Massev's Camera Shop 388 

Parleti Plaks 406 

I lie Peanut Shop 403 

Shamrock F'ood Sercive 390 

Ihe Silver \ault 395 

Stadium Oil 398 

Stitches 404 

Suttle Jewelers 400 

rniled Virginia Band 389 

\illaj.c Shops at KiTiKsmilMOD 

Willi.irnsl.ui K Sh..ppiiit. Center 392 

\ cai book AisoLiatcs 393 

406 • Directorv 




D E S 

I G N 
Eric Hook 

O P Y 

Ellen Slotnik 


Julia Collins 


Judy Cain 


Dabney Car) 

D I R E C r O R V 

Sally Lru'i.s 


Janet Graham 


Larry Michaels 


Susan Barco, Richard Deloria, 
MegHalsev, Hillarv Mit liaels 




Jay Alfred, Brent Arniisiead. 

Robin Freednian, |()liii McGee, 

Kim Moosha, Becks Russell, 

Dennis Shea, Lucinda Snyder. 

Maria Stamoulas. Kxeter Stas , 

Monica 1 el/ialt 




Ik^ ffl 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^k % 






^^^^^^^: ^ '^^^^^^^^^l 

Shanjee Lfk Hook 


Mark Beavers, Mark Herman, 
Martin Cox, Liz Davis, Rob 
(iuiilen, Mary lida, lallie 
Kennedy, Kurt Knacbel, 
Warren Koontz, Ann Peters, 
Kathy Rawson, Lddie Ric hberg, 
jan Singietarx , Rob Smith 


C O 1^ Y 

Sharon Aborn, Elizabeth Beale. 
(iail Bechlv, Laurie Casewell. 
Mark Cleveland, Matt 
Danilowicz, |ulie (iarretl, |itn 
McC^rorv, Carv McDonald. 
Mary K. Phelps, Anne 
Roberson, David Sexton. 
I.e.Xnnc- Wood 


Jim .Morgan, Miki Sohma, )oe 
Spriiigc-r, Siuarl Wagner. ' 
Rodiu-\ Willcii 


Volume 85 of the C^olunial Echo was primed bv 
Hunter Publishing Compan\ of W'insion- 
Sdlem. North (Carolina. All 42lH) \xhAs were 
9x 1 2. 4 16 pages long. Books were Snivthe sew n. 
rounded and baikcd. Paper stwk was 80 lb,. 
Patina Matie Kiidshcel sKxk was 63 lb. Cover 
base material was Lexoione; base tolor was 
Slate Gray, with Silver mylar and dehossed let- 
tering in Optima Italic All bod\ topv was in 12 
pt. Baskcrville; captions were in S pt Most 
Headlines were Optima, with special headlines 
in Helvetica, Eurosiile, and Avant Light All 
cop\. design, and photographv siaff-exetuted. 
ItidiMdual poiirail pbMiogiaph\ done bv \'ear- 
l«.<.k ,A,ssn,.i.iles ot \Iilkrs Falls, Massac husetti. 
I<ii.i] publu.ition Inidgci S-lT,30U. .Additlcmal 
specilicnions upon request: Editor-in-tihicf. 
Coloiual Ktho. (College of William and Man.. 
U'llliamsburg, \'irginia 23185. 
I'hatiks to: Bob Sheeran and Frances Bobbe of 
Men's and Women's Sp<Jrts Informaiion. 
WiHord Kale of Thf Richmond Timn-DiyfNilrk. 
the staff of Thr Flat Hal. Barbara Ball of Thf 
W'lUtam and Man S'rw\. and ihe Vttgjnia (•auUe. 
for ihcdcsperatelv-necded phon»graphs. ^ car- 
IxKik Association. fc)r bcnd-over-ba< kvsards lo- 
• >{K-ration; Hunter Publishing (^ompanv. tor 
t-Mftision after extension and for making sense 
out of uurconfusing messes; KenSmith. for not 
saving anvihing about our innovative wavs of 
meeting deadlines, l^iurie Casewell. Lisa 
Green. .Am\ Griffin. Alison Irsui, Mark Mc- 
Cloud. Dieter Poct/schke and Sarah William- 
son, for tvping alx>ve and l>c\ond ihc lall ol 
duty; Janet Graham, for being a hfe-s,*vcr. and 
Martin, wherever you arc. 

Directory • 407 

The trucker strike in January and Fcbriiarv left 

main iiulepeiulciii ini< kcix in tear ot hij^hwav as- 

saiih. (n no work 

After suffering chest pains on January 25, 

Alabama's winiiiiiHist looiliall loach died in early 

Feb] i.iai\ of a heart altai k. 

Seemingly proud of his first two years, President 

Ronald Reagan gives a press briefing January 20 

on his Uvo volume text. 

408 • Year in Review 




What's news? 

J^ocked avva\' in our i\'ory 
towers, we were often oblivious to what was going 
on in the rest of the world. When you're away at 
school, you become very ego-centric: I must pass 
this test, I must this paper. 

need money, I'm hungry. I'm tired. Weeks went 
by without even a glance at a newspaper or T.V. 
newscast, and worldly worries seemed far away. 

But the world didn't stop 
while you went to college. Soviet leader Brezhev 
died, and many questioned what the future 
would hold for U.S.-Soviet relations. Hundreds 
of innocent civilians were killed in Beirut. 
Reaganomics was taking a serious toll on the 
country, with unemployment at an all-time, post- 

the biggest consumer scare in history. Tl 

and owners fought a battle neither could Iol 

Europe demonstrations against nuclear arms in- 

K eased in number and intensity, while between 
e super countries, nuclear disarmament talks 
n impasse. Reagan sent more and 

bnl kvt It li] ■vSl lit 


dent re 

pd that Central America would be 
ver again. 

_ Few of these significant 

Its deeply. No one could 

bf course, but barricaded 

^•usually with the security 

['s ^|hancial support, the average 

Biped uji(p(brturbea. Some things had 


mmlmi^. The end of M*A*S*H sad- 
„a many who nad grown up watching the 
low o\ er its 1 1 year span. Doonesbury was mis- 
-ed'from the comics page. Was the fact that stu- 
dents were affected by a T.V. show and a comic 
strip proof of Gary Trudeau's words that we are a 
rather shallow, egocentric generation? Or was it 
merely a sympton of the sometimes overwhelm- 
ing academic pressures of this school which left 
little time for anything but the most superficial of 

(('Dili, on |>. AW) 

Tass announced the death of l.eiiold Bicshiiev \o- 
vcmbci II. 

The symbol of the American Dream taken loo far: 

oliii beLureaii's arrest tor dealing cocain to save his 


John beLoreaii s ai 
Dankrnpt anto indii 

Late in the fall five people die from poisoned Tylenol 


PLO leader Yasser Arafat listens to addresses made 

•It the Kebiuai\ 15) session ol the Palestinian Parlia- 
mentin-exile in Algiere club des Pins place. 

^'ea^ in Review • 109 

what's news (cont'd) 

There were a few rays ot 
light in the dark clouds of worldly worries, how- 
ever. The most famous baby of the year, Prince 
William, charmed the millions who watched him 
grow. Barnev Clark pioneered the first artificial 
heart demonstrating nis courage and overwhelm- 
ing will to live, and giving hope to other chronic 
heart patients. Where just a tew vears ago saw 
blocks-long gas lines and a serious oil shortage, this 
year saw a glut, a worried OPEC, and a little relief 
at the pumps. \'ietnam veterans received a long- 
overdue tribute with the unveiling of the Vietnam 
War Memorial on the mall in Wasnirigton, D.C. — 
a tribute that was as controversial as the war itself. 
The Washington Redskins celebrated their first 
Superbowl victory in their forty year history, and 
jubilant Washingtonians danced in the streets. The 
advent of Real NIen, new wave, and \' alley Girls 
were dubious achievements, but other areas of en- 
tertainment made significant advances. Films such 
as E.T., Gandhi, and Tootsie expanded horizons. 



• jOH\ VV HILL Jr • CALVIN r"^ '" ' 

Cats, ilie popular Bronduav hil had its executive 
prixiuiei as one ot WiVM'souu. I'elei Neiileld. 
The controversial Vietnam Veterans Memorial in 
Washington uaMicdiiated in 198'i. 
Superbowl champions, (he Washington Redskins, 
boasted the inlamuus Fun Bunch' who h\ed it up 
after everv touchdown. 

1981's most celebrated couple Prince CMiarles and 
Lad\ Diana were tlie parents ot 1982's most cele- 
brated l>undle ot joN . I'l ince William 

Photos courtesy of The Ricfamund Times-Dispalcli 

410 • Year in Review 


Ben Kingsley portrays Indian leader (Jandhi in 

the motion picture "Gandhi." 

"Tootsie," the rave movie hit, starred Dnstin 

Hoffman as a struggling turned actress. 

William and Mary alum Perry Ellis was an econ 

major Here he is shoun taking to the runwav with 

two of his models in New York. 

Artificial heart recipient Barne\ Clark received 

his Jarvik-7 plastic heart at the L'niversit\ ot I'tah 

Medical Center. The heart was a landmark medical 




^ ^ 

Even television showed signs of promise with shows 
such as "St. Elsewhere." "Nicholas \i(klel)\." and 
"The Winds of War." Cats came to Broadway, pro- 
duced by William and Mary alumnus Peter 
Neufield. And news of the success of otiier alumni, 
such as fashion designer Perrv Ellis, telcxision 
writer Karen Hall, and actress Glenn Close, was a 
small (omiort lo graduating seniors facing a tight 
job market and an uncertain future. 

^ \\ii ill R(\ lew • I II 


',/ .-• 




/ m 




I i lie kid in Safeway 
tplays Asteroids while his 
' mother buys canned \eg- 
etables. The student buys 
instant coffee and runs to 
the express line; the 
checker wisks them over 
the scanner in seconds. 

contrast of Colonialism 
and high technology 
echos the contrast we 
all face at graduation. 
Garbed in black, we end 
an era of our lives. The 
times we ha\ e spent curs- 
ing William and Mary 
will lose its meaning. Of 
course, the largest sigh of relief will breeze through 
campus, but the melancholy will hold its own. 
Friends we himg around with, dropped in on, 
called up in the 'middle of the night while cram- 
ming for an exam, will return home, or a new 
home, and a new start. 

There won't be a Freshman 
Hall where we can bask in our naivety. Instead, job 
interviews and "real-life" questions will demand 
adult attention. No, its not so grim. The worst job 
market in history and parallel unemployment is 
certainlv intimidating, but to finally be free of aca- 
demics is an exciting prospect. 


^ pan ot ihc college experience, oi j;aniz:i 

lions utier students ihaiices to e^J1l<)re new aicas. In 
contrast to expensive clubs outside of the campus 
these organizations are usually inexpensive. .'\lex lUa 
keinorc takes full advantage of the .Martial Arts Clul) 
Casino night at |BT', a contrast to the academic ligoi 
Man\ students consider art as a "weak" majoi . I low 
ever, students such as Julie Carpenter know the hour^ 
that go into ftnal pot tfolios. 

(com. p. 41.T) 

Mark Beavers 

Conclusion •413 


414 • Conclusion 




CONTRAST (cont'd) 

Homecomings will 
offer the possibilities to relive some of the 
memories whose significance we as students 
can barelv appreciate now. But it won't 
reallv be the same. New faces, a totally com- 
puterized campus and new buildings will 
contrast with our old perceptions. Jefferson 
will be rebuilt but will it be the same? Even 
in the short time we were here things 
changed dramatically. College is such a big 
part of our lives yet it all went by so quickly. 
And once we get out, how much of it will 
really matter? Four years can be shorter 
than half an exam period. 

-fter four vears of criss- 
crosMn)^ the campus rounilcss times, 
1982 graduates lake one last stioll. 
More than anvthing else, friends made il 
all worthwhile. .Aftera \aPIR(i meeting, 
Leslie Steiko and Mark .Sherman make 
plans lor the evening. Membership in an 
organizaiin often means moie than just ,i 
break from studies; lhe\ heconic an iii- 
dispensible part of college life. Band 
member (^hristv Notel reflects a moment 
while plaving cvmbols during a football 

Conclusion •415 

It's difficult to capture an entire year in 4 16 pages. 
What may be important to someone, someone else 
may not give a damn about. Only a handful of peo- 
ple really care about the Martial Arts Club, the 
riflery team, or the School of Education (or the fact 
that we chose to use shower tiles to represent dorm 
life). Each person has his own memories of this 
place that no other person can touch: the first time 
you met vour roommate, the time \ou sta\ed up all 
night talking to a friend, your last class ever at \\'il- 
liam and Mar\ . What will be remembered in ten 
years or twenty is impossible to predict. We tried to 
capture the essence of this year. William and Mary 
provided the setting; our peers provided the con- 

416 • C^onclusion