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Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1984"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/colonialecho198486coll 



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College of 
am and Mary 

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Dorms, left 



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. here 
were others 
who laughed 
^ and cried 
with us 



the mere fact that we 



Wilham and Mary in his o 

d, ate, slept, and 
played in a common place, linked all those who have 
attended this venerable institution. Whether the time 

spent here was pleasant or not does 

ters is that there wer ' ' ' ' > J - J - •-•- 



And the pai 
late summer's ( 
vans. Boxes of clothes, books and stereos announced its 
coming. The year's potential opened simultaneously 
the opening of dorm and apartment doors. 



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nmer of '83 

seen seven 

of State 

for the 


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idustrialized 
ng Williams- 
nt pages and 
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esidents hat- 


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of It; somJ| 
=ek. CoUeg" 
?d overtime 
:. Walls were 
et layed, and . 
phone wira»^! 
ere. The Ma- 







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week — it 
was a very 



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1 illiams- 
burg had 
recovered 



le time came tor 
er to beein, Wil- 



the awkward ruling. 

Larry Broomall, Vice- 
President for Business Af- 
fairs, had chosen Bridges 
House as the new location 
f„_ u:- office. So, the girls 



tipus looked much as 
d the spring before, as if 
r or the Summit 
had never happened. 

Not everything was the 
same, however. The Gen- 
eral Assembly had decided 
that eighteen year olds 
could vote and be drafted, 
but they weren't old enough 
for beer. Parties, Derby 
Day. mixers, and smokers 



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nera 



ending — with 
the future 
uncertain 



' efferson's recor 

tion, the Bru 

House controv^xaj, 

, the drinking age 

change — these were 

the beginnings of a ye 

when 'change' became part 

vone's vocabulary. 




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^ ootball's 
expense 
questioned 
again 



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broken; the T 
its first winning 



the bigge 
Thecu 
out disagree; 

A winter's rain storm 
in the morning of Feb- 
uary 4th didn't stop stu- 
dents from rallying at Barks- 
dale Field in protest of the 



nd celebration, no one had hung from the railings at 
ny idea that only three home basketball games; Stu- 



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football's great expense 
would be questioned again. 
February came and six 
sports were gone. The ad- 
ministration and athletic de- 
partments had opted for 
doing away with: men's 
swimming, women's golf, 
men's and women's fencing, 
men's lacrosse, and riflery; 
instead of cutting down on 



of Visitors lobbyed for sup- 
port while the Flat Hat and 
the local newspapers ran 
editorials in favor of the six 
sports. 

By the end of the year, the 



they could give a damn 
about something besides 
academics. 

Beginnings 13 



year 
when changes 
came in 
abundance 




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Beginnings 1 



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ome 



things 

would never 
change . . . 
hopefully 



A new student magazine, the first female drum major, 
the first woman rector of the Board of Visitors, the i 
of black sororities and Panhel; William and Mary in lyoj- 
84 made up for some lost time. 'Change' was a word that 
became commonplace. 

William and Mary to the outsider looked much as it i 
ways had, but inside, even to the most casual of observers 
things weren't the same. The years ahead will see shifting — 
perhaps much greater, but 1983-84 brought quiet changes 
which would echo for some time to come. 

Fortunately, for those of us who had a part in 1983-84, 
some things were left unaltered. And as long as there are 
brick paths, the Sunken Gardens, bustling dorm rooms, 
and 6500 students keeping the cycle going, then some 
things would never change . . . hopefully. 




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LIFE 



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O/V 7>y, 




THE 
STUDENT 




st(y)-ad-9iit n: a pressured, sober, 
quiet, exciting, oblivious, concerned, 
intellectual, drunk, boring, 
competitive, apathetic, carefree, 
procrastinating, hyperactive, 
diverse, frustrated, ambitious, 
permiscuous, determined . . . 
INDIVIDUAL. 



20 Student Defined 




OMETHING 
REAL 




V«;'illiam and Mary to the tirst-time visitor 
appears as a well-groomed extension of Co- 
lonial Williamsburg. "It sure looks nice on 
the surface with all these neat old buildings 
and the seemingly contented looks on the 
students. Wouldn't it be nice if Junior could 
go here one day.''!" 

Underneath this "colonial" facade the 
College which likes to project itself, has a 
lot more going for it than a pretty place to go 
to school. As with everything, there are 
good and bad points to the College. Good 
points according to the students seem to be 
reputation, size, tradition, cost and location. 
Students were more vocal about the bad 
points, however. These included the overly 
competitive nature of the school, grade 
quality, too much emphasis on sports, no 
social life, the food, and housing, not to 
mention reputation, size, tradition, cost, 
and location. 

Many point out that William and Mary 
breeds an attitude of dispair and discontent 
among its students. Whether this idea origi- 
nated among the students is not known, but 
it does explain the myth of W&M as a cam- 
pus where suicides are frequent. This prob- 
lem, though discounted, must be frequent 
at other schools. Most students do find 



some outlet in order to relieve tension, 
however. They realize that they have a 
breaking point and they have discovered 
means of avoiding it. 

The one thing that probably characterizes 
W&M students to a tee is their individuality. 
There is little sense of community among 
the students. Interest in football and pep 
rallies is nominal. Primarily, there are pri- 
vate parties, the most popular campus-wide 
party being the Beaux Arts Ball, where the 
students are encouraged to be decadent and 
imaginative. The College does not seem to 
be characterized by any particular extreme. 
Each student does his own thing. The "Me" 
decade of the 70's is still going strong in the 
80's in Williamsburg. 

Many students here are career oriented 
and are always looking ahead. Often they 
are frustrated by the idea that College is not 
preparing them for the world outside 
W&M. They complain of the Area- 
Sequence requirements. Many have asked 
that individual courses be developed to re- 
late their major interests with those of other 
departments. Thus, a business major who 
needs an Area I course could take "Kafka 
and Joint-Stock Investments: A Study in In- 
tellectual Certainty." A music major who 



ABOVE LEFT: Stephanie Thompson and Sharon 

Varallo enjoy themselves while supporting the Tribe. 

Photo by: K. Libucha 

ABOVE: Dave Scanlon takes a well deserved break 

from the game. During his four year career at William 

and Mary, Scanlon gave it his all. Photo by M. Nikol- 

ich. 

needs something in the dreaded Area III 
could take "Multivariable and the Jazz 
Age." A physics major who needs a gov- 
ernment course to graduate could take 
"Reagan and the Policies of Independent 
Molecular Structures." 

Some day, however, most of us will put 
aside any feelings of regret and look upon 
our years here with . . . with . . . well, with 
some sort of feeling. Our memories will be 
simple, individual, and lasting. Someday 
when we're all rich and famous, each in our 
own way, we will undoubtedly feel com- 
pelled to give something back to William 
and Mary. 

— BillMears 



22 Student Defined 




Student Defined 23 



CUTTING TIES 



That first day was the worst. Arriving on 
campus, having no idea where Yates was, 
and finally opening the door to a barren 
room with two beds, thin, rubber covered 
mattresses, fake wood desks and dressers, 
and tiny closets, was something of a shock. 
Freshman David Koman's first reaction was 
"Oh gosh, is this for real?" At this point, 
many began to question just how worth- 
while and necessary a college education 
really was. 

During the first few days of orientation, 
there was little opportunity for activity that 
was not already on the orientation schedule. 
Mornings began with walks to the caf in the 
obligatory big group; a group, ironically, 
with people who later wouldn't speak to 
each other. After this miserable meal, came 



The 
First 
Days 

hours of dorm meetings which attempted to 
explain area-sequence requirements, vari- 
ous placement exams, and the hateful regis- 
tration. Then came the seemingly endless 
hours of campus tours. By the time classes 
started, freshmen had gone through enough 
meetings and tours to make them feel quite 
at home in their new surroundings. 

After classes got started, things began to 
settle down. In the words of freshman 
Laurie Koth, "After spending the first week 
throwing up because of nerves, I found I 



really enjoyed college." Now began the 
long period of adjustment. Life would no 
longer mean staying after school for soccer 
practice or forensic meetings. There 
would no longer be the security of coming 
home to a quiet house, a single room, and a 
home cooked meal. Now life would mean 
sharing a bathroom with ten other people, 
having to do one's own laundry without 
ruining all those wool sweaters, learning 
what to risk and what not to touch at the 
caf, and when to bag it and order a pizza 
from Paul's. No longer would parents be 
around to lend money or help select 
courses for next semester. 

When freshmen came to college in Au- 
gust, they had to leave behind many famil- 
iar people and friends. But what they 



Two apprehensive Fresh- 
men load their belongings 
into the sparse rooms of 
Yates. The first days were 
hectic but memorable. 
Photo by: M. Beavers 




24 Student Defined 




Student Defined 25 



CUTTING TIES 



The First 
Days cont. 





ABOVE: Making the bed was one of the first tasks we 
faced in our college career. Photo by: M. Beavers 
CES'TER: Charlie Cartwright makes himself comfort- 
able. He knows he'll be around as while. Dorms soon 
became a home away from home. Photo by: K. Libucha 



found at college to replace them were many 
unique people. No where else but in a col- 
lege dorm could one find such a menagerie 
of different personalities and opinions. 
Republicans rooming with Democrats, 
southerners with northerners and wes- 
terners, catholics with atheists, and small- 
towners with big-city dwellers. No where 
else could one meet and make friends with 
such a diverse group of people. 

Freshmen got a real taste of what it was 
like to be a college student after orientation 
ended and classes started. Days were spent 
trying to stay awake during Geo and Psych 
lectures, cramming for forgotten quizzes, 
and trying to finish papers. Nights were 
spent trying to stay awake while reading 
Geo or Psych, ordering pizza and making 
popcorn, or doing anything possible to 
avoid studying. 

Weekends flew by trying to blow off the 
steam and pressure that had built up during 
the week. Some used this time to decorate 
their rooms and to get rid of the institu- 



tionalized look. Others spent their week- 
ends trying to find ways to get into the 
seemingly endless smokers and mixers at 
the frat complex. Still others, those rare, 
diligent few, spent their weekend study- 
ing- 

After a few weeks of the cycle of study- 
ing and partying, some freshmen began to 
get homesick and long for the security of 
life with Mom and Dad. But with time, the 
friends made in the dorm began to fill the 
void created by leaving home. Some would 
leave having made friends whom they 
would keep for the rest of their lives. A 
few would leave knowing that they would 
not return in the fall. In the words of 
Margaret Ware, "You never replace your 
real family, but you do become a part of a 
larger one in your freshmen dorm." 

— Carolyn Carter 



26 Student Defined 



BELOW: David Saltzman and Chris Kidder hang out 

at a football game. Photo by: K. Libucha 

BOTTOM: Freshmen always seem to find the phone. 

I'hto by: T. Steeg 

BOTTOM LEFT: A group of Freshmen sit in front of 

Monroe and watch a parade pass. Photo by: K. Li- 

hucha 




Student Defined 27 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



B 



ASICS 



Away from home for the first 
long period in our lives, it was 
time to start fending for our- 
selves. It was not hard, but it 
took lots of practice. Making a small dorm 
room, furnished in the latest college decor, 
comfortably liveable, was a major feat in 
itself Where were the cushioned chairs, 
sofa, and reading lamps.' Or how about the 
private phone.' Finding a phone to make 
the first call home probably took five ques- 
tions and four inaccurate replies. Where 
were the washers and dryers, yet alone the 
quarters to insert into the machines.-' Most 
often they were full or out-of-order any- 
how. 

Preparing a meal in dorm kitchens was 
quite an accomplishment. Lacking equip- 
ment and space, the kitchens were two 
flights downstairs or in the next building. 
Once the Stouffer's frozen dinner came 



ABOVE: Todd Linsley eats 
on the run at a Bryan Com- 
plex dorm-wide function. 
RIGHT: Heather Grant 
stocks up on ice cream. Nu- 
trition sometimes gave way to 
the necessity for a quick 
meal. 

FAR RIGHT: Doug Klein 
checks out the bulk food sec- 
tion at Safeway. Most stu- 
dents looked eagerly for any 
bargain they could find; ge- 
neric foods, macaroni and 
cheese, Oodles of Noodles 
were favorites. Photos by T. 
Steeg 





out ot the oven, it was often depressing 
figuring out where to eat it. Sitting at a 
desk alone just was not the right atmos- 
phere for fine dining. Cleaning up after- 
wards was another obstacle — and what if 
you needed a vacuum cleaner? 

Eatmg at the Wig and Caf were novelties 
at first, but boredom and disgust set in af- 
ter about a week. George's, Paul's, 
Mamma Mia's, and the Leafe were close to 
campus, but most freshmen felt guilty 
about not utilizing those nineteen meals a 
week. Most upperclassmen quickly real- 
ized that money for dining out was more in 
demand than supply. 

Students found holding down a job in 
the many restaurants, shops, and hotels in 
Williamsburg to be a valuable source of 
income; sometimes, however, it was a ma- 
jor problem when there were three En- 
glish papers due the next week. Working 
was a good method tor meeting people, 
even if it was a nasty little tourist. 

Survival at college required more than 
good study habits, it required meeting the 
basic necessities of life. 

— Susan Conn 



28 Basics 




Basics 29 





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30 Basics 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



Money, Money, Money. As 
much as we all loved to have 
it, there was some point at 
which we all encountered a 
lack of the green stuff. So we hit the road 
to find employment. Whatever the reason; 
beer, fun, tuition, or a true interest, there 
were plenty of job opportunities in Wil- 
liamsburg to help us meet the growing ex- 
penses of college. 

The College itself was a big employer of 
many students, for jobs could easily be se- 
cured through the Office of Financial Aid. 
The Caf, Wig, Swem, and different depart- 
ments around campus hired students to fill 
various positions. Sue Jackson and Denise 
Tilley commented that "working at the Caf 
was tiring, but it was a convenient way to 
earn money." For some, a combination of 
the desire for money and a special interest 
resulted in the perfect job. Cathy Walsh 
worked for the Biology- Department in the 
introductory lab and also spent her Satur- 
day mornings helping the Women's Club 
swimming program. 



"Working was hectic at times, but it al- 
lowed me to pursue my interests," Walsh 
remarked. Anne Wood, a chemistry major 
who worked as a lab assistant for the 
Chemistry Department commented, "My 
job helped both financially and personally. 
I gained valuable experience while work- 
ing in the lab." However, the Common- 
wealth of Virginia had its rules and only 
allowed students, paid by the State, to 
work up to fifteen hours a week. For some 
it was too little, for some too much, but for 
all It was mulah. 

Off campus jobs were not as easy to lo- 
cate. But as long as there was the Colonial 
Williamsburg Foundation, local restau- 
rants, and Busch Gardens in working or- 
der there were jobs to be found. The 
Colonial taverns were mainly manned by 
college students so hours were never too 
much of a problem. King's Arms waiter 
Wilson Brown remarked, "It's not too bad, 
the Arms is mostly students, so they sched- 
ule accordingly." Tourists provided enter- 
tainment as well for these working 



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ORK 



students. "Colonial costumes and college 
books send them into a frenzy," Brown 
continued," they feel students are a special 
breed of animal." 

Wherever the job, whatever the task, 
working was an enjoyment even if it sim- 
ply kept one independent of the parents. 
Some described work as a mixed blessing, 
one better than the alternatives offered. 
Although it cut into study time, social 
time, and relaxation time it provided the 
green stuff And that's all that really mat- 
tered. 

— Dabney Carr 




Basics 3 1 








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32 Basics 




BASIC NECESSITIES 



OOKING 




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reshmen couldn't escape it; because 
of the required 19 meal plan for 
freshmen, Caf food was an arguably 
unfortunate part of their existence at 
William and Mary. Many upperclassmen took 
advantage of their option by taking a 1 or 1 5 
meal plan or by avoiding the Caf altogether. 
Cooking in the dorms, obviously, had its ad- 
vantages and disadvantages. 

A greater variety of food and a greater op- 
portunity for maintaining a stricter diet were 
available to the conscientious dorm chef. 
While grocery shopping, one could avoid 
buying the starchy foods which comprise a 
large part of the Caf menu, and the tempta- 
tions of the desserts were reduced. "I eat bet- 
ter than I did freshmen year because I don't 
go for the dessert as a last resort," said junior 
Sherry Hamby, who had opted for no meal 
plan for the past 
two years. 

Cooking for one- 
self while in college 
and on a limited 
budget, however, 
was not always an 
experience of culi- 
nary ecstasy. Cook- 
ing took time that 
students often 

didn't have. Some- 
times nutrition was 
sacrificed for con- 
venience. In order 
to save time, Don 
Hultman said he ate 
"a lot of frozen food 
because there are 
no dishes." Clau- 
dette McGaugh, a 
resident of the Ger- 
man House, on the 
other hand, enjoyed cooking, but often 
found that she overestimated her appetite. "I 
eat 1/10 of it (the food), and the rest of the 
dorm eats 9/10 of it. I cook so much — 
enough for an army." 

Other disadvantages of the dorm cooking 
included theft and messy kitchens. Most 
kitchen cabinets remained locked and thus 
relatively theft-resistent, but hail refrigera- 
tors provided an easy target for chronic "bor- 
rowers" and nocturnal munchers. People 




Mark Murdoch cooks brownies, a dish perfected by many stu- 
dents throughout their college career, to help him through the 
long night of studying. Photo by T. Steeg 



tended to think no one would notice a miss- 
ing scoop of ice cream or a missing stalk of 
celery, but they did when it began to add up. 
Said one student, who asked to remain 
anonymous, about stealing, "Hey, what's one 
egg or four ice cubes." The often somewhat 
unsanitary, if not absolutely digusting, condi- 
tions of many dorm kitchens irritated some 
residents. Sherry Hamby, who lived in Lan- 
drum, exclaimed, "No one cleans up after 
himself. I wonder what their bathrooms look 
hke." 

Still, many upperclassmen avoided these 
annoyances by keeping a meal plan. Men 
seemed especially likely to have a meal plan. 
Said junior Breck Hall, "If I cooked for my- 
self, I'd starve to death." David Butler, after a 
year's experiment with cooking for himself at 
Ludwell, reached a similar conclusion; "I de- 
cided that 1 was sick 
of eating my own 
cooking, doing 

dishes, preparing 
the food, and espe- 
cially doing the gro- 
cery shopping." 
Margie Johnson, 
besides hating to do 
dishes, found eat- 
ing at the Caf to be 
"more convenient." 
Zan Pattee, who 
had a 15 meal plan, 
agreed, and said, "1 
don't like to cook in 
dorm kitchens be- 
cause you have to 
search for every- 
thing." Junior San- 
die Muller gave 
perhaps the most 
unique reason for 
not cooking in the dorm; "I don't cook in 
dorm kitchens because I can't watch TV while 
I doit." 

Choosing between the convenience and 
the social atmosphere of eating at the Caf and 
the probably more palatable meals that can be 
prepared in the dorm kitchens proved to be a 
major decision for most upperclassmen, and 
the individual's choice reflected his lifestyle 
and his time schedule. 

— Kim Moos ha 



Basics 33 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



F 



oo 



One of the more frequent com 
plaints students had this year 
was the poor quality of food 
provided by the caf. The sug- 
gestion board provided by Shamrock Ser- 
vices was packed with comments, ranging 
from helpful to derisive, from dissatisfied 
students. Although Shamrock sometimes 
made attempts to appease its customers, 
time and time again these efforts were un- 
successful. As Mary Jacks, a freshman, put 
it, "Even after all the suggestions, the food 
is the same old unappealmg thing." Al- 
though most William and Mary students 
found that the caf was not an ideal source 
of good food and nutrition, it did fulfill 
other needs. 

Many students found the social life at 
the caf appealing. This was especially true 
of freshmen who found trips to the caf a 
good way to get to know hallmates during 
orientation week. As Tom Downey re- 
marked, "It made eating a social event, be- 
cause everybody went together." In 
addition to becoming more familiar with 
their hallmates, freshmen soon discovered 
that the caf was an excellent place to meet 
new people. Brad Miller commented, "I 
had some of my best conversations with 
people I didn't even know at the salad bar. " 
A freshmen girl noted that she and her 
friends quickly found that the caf was a 
great place for scoping. The laid back at- 
mosphere of the caf made it easier to meet 
a variety of guys. 

Upperclassmen found this source of so- 
cial interaction cut off when they no longer 
took the meal plan. Junior Rob Coble said, 
"I didn't go to the caf that often this year, 
but I sort of missed the atmosphere and 
the people." 




TOP: Identifying the Shamrock cuisine was often a 
mind boggling task. 

RIGHT: Pulling out the meal card was a common prac- 
tice in the daily routine of many students. Photo bv: T. 
Steeg 

The caf was a great place to meet with 
old friends; for once they weren't rushing 
off to class or trying to study. To many, the 
social scene was the one redeeming quality 
exhibited by the caf, and while many up- 
perclassmen ventured into the dorm 
kitchens to stake out a place in the hall 
fridge and to try their own culinary skills, 
some were drawn back to the caf semester 
after semester for its social life. After all 
where else could one find such an infinite 
variety of conversation topics as when ex- 
amining the oddities served at the caf? 

— Carole Hartsfield 




34 Basics 








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TOP; Sfevf Huffman and Mike Meagher dig in at the caf. Although many students 
complained about the food, they had few alternatives so they grinned and beared it. 
Photo by: T. Steeg 

ABOVE: Scott Chalis enjoys his cataloupe. Finding edible food was often difficult at 
the caf. Photo by: T. Steeg 



Basics 35 



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36 George's 



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George's 



ight 



., and you still had to get up at 8 to finish your paper. No 



You're hungry. You were up last 
breakfast; two Pop Tarts for lunch. 

Now, at supper time, you're going over your alternatives. All of your Spaghetti-Os are gone, and your bread has 
this green stuff on the corners. You could break out your 59th box of macaroni and cheese but you don't have any 
butter. You could go to the Wig . . . You could go to the hospital, too. 

So what about eating out? There's nothing in your wallet; you'll have to write a check. Don't look at the balance. 
just write it and forget it. You'll have to go someplace real, real cheap. George's. 

ForS2.83 {S3 with tax) you can get chopped steak, fries, a salad, bread, iced tea, and rice pudding. It mightbealittle 
greasy, but it tastes okay and there's a lot of it. 

Eat it as it comes. If you complain George will have your neck. He stands behind the counter squat and bald like a 
bowling pin, stained apron around his waist and meat clever in his hand. His skin is slightly dark, and when he talks his 
English is thick with a Greek accent. 

So you get your food and start to eat and the TV comes on. It's time for Hee Haw. All the Hee Haw gals are 
cavorting across the set and singing a song about physical fitness. George has stopped cutting meat and stands 
transfixed, a small grin in the corner of his mouth. The skit ends and he shakes his head, bends back to his work. 

You're sitting at the counter on a squeaky metal stool. Booths are open only to groups of people; you've got to 
order food or you can't stay. A single waitress rushes from booth to booth. 

Fast country music suddenly wails from the TV. George stops again, and smiles up at Chet Atkins and Roy Clark. 
He grabs his remote control and turns up the volume; when the song is over the set goes off. George gets back to 
work. 

George Dallas came to America in July of 1955. His home had been in Karpenese, a small town in northern 
Greece. 

As a young man he was drafted into the army, and the Greek Civil War occupied 1938-39. During World War II 
Karpenese was totally devastated. "The Germans destroyed my house," George says. "They came in and cleaned out 
everything." He had to live in the hills for a time after the destruction, to escape capture. 

When he came to the U.S.. George tried to find a |ob in many places. He went to New York, West Virginia, North 
Carolina, Virginia Beach, and Newport News, working mostly in restaurants. In 1960 he came to Williamsburg. "I 
got stuck here," he says. "I'm still here." The restaurant he owns now has kept him busy since 1964. 

In '64 a full meal at his "Campus Restaurant" cost less than a dollar. George started giving price breaks to students 
because it was good for business, and got stuck with it. 

Prices have gone up some in recent years, but George's routine is fairly constant. He comes in by 7 a.m. and cooks 
himself breakfast. "I don't cook at home," he says. The restaurant is open in the morning and for lunch, and then 
closes for a while around 3;30. George goes home, usually to nap. He comes back to reopen for dinner at 5. Closing 
time is 8, but George never goes home right away. He might hang around and have a beer, watch a little TV, finally 
heading out at 10, or maybe 11 or 12. He feeds his cats some of the day's leftover meat. 

The people in George's life come and go. Students work for him, then graduate and move away; others take their 
place. But no one is ever forgotten. George remembers everything — what sorority or fraternity they were in, where 
they moved off to, who they married. The walls of his restaurant are covered with photographs of old and new friends. 
No matter how gruff George gets, you can turn and look at those pictures and understand. He doesn't mean to insult 
people, he just has ... his way. 

"Eat your meat," George leans over a booth and shouts. "Why you not eatin it.' It's good for you." He smiles, and 
shakes his head, and turns around to flip some meat patties. 

Once in a while someone famous wanders in, but George takes no special notice. Fred MacMurray came in once, 
but he only wanted a cup of coffee, no food. "I don't know him" George says. "I don't care. I throw him out." Another 
time (this year, in fact) Jaclyn Smith came in and had "chicken or something," but George didn't recognize her. 
"Somebody told me. She's nice lookin, you know. A lottagood lookin women come here." 

So you finish eating and sit there a minute, writing out your check before you get up. You hear George yell, "Hey, 
you come on, skata! People waiting to eat! Skata!" He means you. 

You get up, of course, and you pay and leave. And you're not hungry anymore. 

— Cng Sihncider 



D 



n 



George's 37 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



H 



OME? 



Strollint; through a dorm the day be- 
fore everyone moves in was an ex- 
perience more boring than a 
monotonous hour-and-a-half lec- 
ture. To take a tour of a typical dorm, say 
Chandler, was to find an exhibit of empty 
room, each a clone of the preceding one. 
But, around August 28 a fleet of U-Hauls 
carrying price-less possessions to make the 
rooms less generic arrives. 

Although some of the rooms became a 
bit more interesting, the freshmen rooms 
still had that antiseptic look tor a while. 
Two weeks later, however, they took on an 
unusual mix-and-match decor. The 
director's chair met the Renoir print from 
the poster sale at the Campus Center. The 
empty and full beer cans added a special 
touch to the sorority acceptance day loot 
scattered over the battered trunk. In des- 
peration, the occupant finally got used to 
the Dhurrie rug contrasting with her 
roommates rambow-striped bedspread. 
Then someone finally wrote a note on the 
Ziggy memo board. Although this room 
may have been an interior decorator's 
nightmare, it finally had achieved that de- 
sired "lived-in" look. 

By sophomore year everyone thought 
that he was a pro at making dorm life more 
tolerable. After fianlly getting a perfect 
roommate and not-so-perfect room. 



ABOVE: Garth Olsen seems to be comfortable in his 
dorm room. With everything from stereos, televisions, 
sofas, bars, and lofts, dormitories became more tolera- 
ble. 

RIGHT: Jim Carson and Phyllis Goodwin chat in a 
room that could pass as home. Photos by T. Steeg 




38 Basics 




thanks to the lottery, some haphazard 
planning went into the decor of the room. 
Sometimes the bedspreads actually 
matched, and the colors did not clash as 
badly. There were fewer, more carefully 
selected posters neatly arranged on the 
walls. After all, the sophomore was more 
mature and had developed taste. 

Some of the organized students planned 
a system of lofts, which was carefully 
pieced together outside their dorm the 
first day back. The finished product may 
have had shelves, a desk, or even a swing or 
a hammock. Although a little more plan- 
ning went into the decor this time, the oc- 
cupants were a bit more lax in the 
housecleaning department. 

If not bumped, the junior may have got- 
ten a decent room, perhaps at Bryan or 
Chandler. Decorating was a snap. Since 
they did not worry much about how things 
looked, junior roommates decided to pur- 
chase a few more practical things, such as a 
coffee maker or a toaster-oven. After all, 
the Caf was old hat after two years. Open 
the freezer and you would find evidence 
that the occupants' culinary talents in- 
cluded putting two little frozen bags into a 
pot of boiling water and popping a Weight- 
Watchers dinner in the oven. 

At last senior year arrived. Although the 
discriminating senior insisted on the best 




room on campus, he cared little what it 
looked like. He had more important things 
to worry about, such as graduating on time 
and partying. After all the best years of his 
life would soon only be a memory. The 
messier his room got, the more he offered 
the hall maid to clean. By the end of the 
first week, his wardrobe was scattered 
everywhere. He used his dresser as a gar- 
bage can and as a hiding that lasagne pan. 
By graduation, he just trashed everything. 
After all, it would all be obsolete in his 
post-graduation lifestyle. 

Although there were alternatives to the 
dorm room, such as Spring Road and 
Chandler Court, those who endured the 
good and the bad of dorm life would later 
look at it as an enlightening experience. In 
these rooms, a side of personality showed 
through; a side which parents would not 
recognize. Dorm life helped build our tol- 
erance of others' disgusting habits, blaring 
music, crowded bathrooms, and cock- 
roaches; it was really an experience in so- 
cialization. 

— A. Leigh Ashley 

LEFT: In order to make the most of the limited space, 
these students put up lofts in their room. Lofts were a 
popular feature of many dorm rooms. Photo by Liz 
Davis 



Basics 39 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



D 



UPPERCLASS 

ORM 



Residents ot' upperclass dcirms (.lit- 
tered in their evaluations of social 
lite on the halls, but all agreed on 
the importance of the telephone 
as a way to meet their hall-mates. When 
asked if he had met most of the women who 
lived down the hall from him in Madison, 
Senior Scott Danforth replied, "just the 
ones who answer the phone." Despite the 
benefits of meeting new people, living in 
the room closest to the phone was not a 
desirable position. One beleagered group of 
students posted a notice on the hall bath- 
room door suggesting appropriate gifts for 
National Secretaries Day. Nevertheless ac- 
quaintances made as a result of answering 
the phone often made up for the annoyance 
of the constant ringing. 

All the upperclass residence halls spon- 
sored social activities throughout the year, 
ranging from small study breaks organized 
by the RA's to dances sponsored by several 
of the dorm councils. Reaction to these 
events varied. Senior PeteTantillo attended 
a few of the events, but "most of my social 
activity is centered around my fraternity and 
going out with people whom I've already 
known for some time." On the other hand. 

Matt Olenick watches the chaos and confusion of the 
bomb scare from his third floor Old Dominion room. 
Windows provided a vantage point for many students 
who preferred to stay in the comfort of their room. Photo 
by T. Steeg 



'.•'.\r^'*:j'j'j\jv\j'jv%,'^^'i.-'. -. 



•^ m j«B 7} 



^ 'm 






I ll 



A 



U-m^-JJ--. ^ _lk 



■■ m ■ ■ 








1 




H ^ 



fyn -M 



mm \m * i » . .. » «► J 







LEFT: Matt Budd and friend enjoy a Bryan Complex 
cook out. Dorms offered a variety of social activities to 
please as many students as possible. 
BELOW: Jan Pickrel and Joe Springer enjoy a quiet talk 
in Old Dominion. Photos by T. Steeg 

sophomore Chris Cucuzzella was more en- 
thusiastic regarding dorm functions, and he 
noted, "I try to make it to most of the parties 
and study breaks." One incentive for doing 
so, was the mandatory activity fee imposcti 
at the beginning of the year, which ranged 
from fifteen to twenty dollars. 

Few students were particulary thrilled 
with residence hall activities, but at the same 
time, most residents at some point would 
enjoy a doughnut or pizza study break, or 
on a slow weekend night, attend a dorm 
sponsored party. Some enthusiastic RAs, in 
an attempt to break the weeknight bore- 
dom, planned various out of the ordinary 
activities. 

"Stufl-your-own potato," "Come as yc^ur 
roommate parties," and "Secret Santa" fias- 
coes soon resulted. Although many stu- 
dents participated, trying to dodge these 
activities often became the hallmark of the 
uninterested senior. 

— Michael Sturm and David Chn.itenseu 




c 



ALLING HOME 



Calling home. Come on, admit it. 
We all did it. Freshman tend to call 
home constantly. Independent Se- 
niors had to be nagged to make the 
once-a-month token call home to appease 
Mom. But, actually, we found it comforting 
to know that there was always someone to 
talk to when our roommates lost their pa- 
tience. Often, sometimes too often for our 
independent natures, these pleas for a sympa- 
thetic ear turned into lectures — "Well, if you 
would eat right like I told you, you wouldn't 
be sick" and "I've told you time and again that 
it's time you learned to budget your 
money . . ." 

Surely, academic and financial crises 
prompted calls home. Somehow the money 
we broke our backs for waiting tables or do- 
ing construction work over the summer 
never went as far as we had anticipated. Life 
was full of little emergencies. Our cars and 
stereos inevitably broke down or we spent a 
little too much on a few nights of revelry in 
the 'Burg. By November, we were living on 
peanut butter and beans (No, I don't need a 
mean plan. Dad). Time to call home. Said Se- 



nior John Matheson, "I call home to ask dad 
to pull more money out of the bank." 

Money problems were only one motiva- 
tion towards communicating with the par- 
ents. Sometimes, face it, life at WM was 
somewhat less than blissful. Punted tests, 
piles of papers, and just plain academic frus- 
tration sometimes comprised a great part ot 
our lives. Time for a last desperate plea for 
sympathy before grades came out. Margie 
Johnson said, "I call home once a week or 
more if life's really rough. My mom's my chief 
moral support. If I get really bummed out or 
fail a physics test, that's the first thing I do." 
John Matheson agreed, saying that he called 
home to drown his sorrows. 

For some people, calling home wasn't so 
easy. Take Karin Neider, whose father was 
stationed in Gaeta, Italy. Because of the six 
hour time difference, Karin often received 
calls from her parents at 5:00 a.m. Karin said 
they also called at such odd hours so that 
"they'll be sure I'm home." When asked how 
often she called home Karin said, "I rarely call 
home, but when money for tuition doesn't 
come, I go for it!" 



Even if our parents didn't live in Italy, we 
often found our phone bills prohibitive. 
Those people who were fortunate (or unfor- 
tunate, as the case may be) enough to have 
phones in their rooms found the temptations 
of calling hometown boyfriends or girlfriends 
or friends at other schools irresistable. No 
longer dependent on the hall pay phone, 
many found the quiet and privacy of their 
rooms conducive to long talks, which they 
thoroughly enjoyed until the bill arrived. 
Some people had more trouble than others. 
Junior Sherry Hamby, for example, has prac- 
tically kept Ma Bell in business for the past 
two years. Said Sherry, "It can be hard to 
monitor your phone calls. My sophomore 
roommate and I once had a S400 phone bill. 
Even now my phone bill tends to cost me an 
entire two-week paycheck, but I'm working 
on it." 

Still, despite the expenses and incoinc 
niences of calling home, most agreed that 
talking to a parent or an old friend often 
helped to get things in perspective and was 
well worth the effort. 

— KimMimhu 





Amy Thompson receives an unexpected 
call from home. Students knew if they 
waited long enough parents would even- 
tually call. However, when in need of 
money, students were the first to call 
and plead their case to Mom and Dad. 



Ann Kempski catches up on the news 
from home. When life in W'illiamshur); 
got hectic, many students welcomed the 
soothing voices of concerned parents. 
Finishing all those papers and projects 
always seemed possible after a long talk 
with parents. Photos bv T. Steeg 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



R 



.A. 



An R.A. was never really off dut\ 
Even on nights when it was otti 
cially someone else's responsi- 
bility to lock up and to be around 
in case of emergency, an R.A. could be 
faced with any number of little crises. With 
the college's new super-sensitive smoke de- 
tectors, fire alarms were routine — so nu. 
tine, in fact, that few students paid an, 
attention to them. Still, it was college policy 
that when the alarm went off, even if you 
knew someone had burned his dinner and 
thus activated the system, everyone must 
leave the building. Of course, the R.A. was 
responsible for flushing out the residents 
who had grown tired of the fire drills. 

R.A.'s confronted numerous little prob- 
lems on a day to day basis — roommate 
problems, kitchen thefts, disgustingly dirty 
lounges, and work orders. To deal with such 
problems, the 100 Resident Assistants, l4 
Head Residents, and 10 Area Coordinators 
were prepared through a weekend of spring 
training and a week-long program in the fall. 
They were also trained to deal with the 
more serious and fortunately, less common 
problems of discipline and suicide attempts. 
This intensive training was supplemented 
throughout the year with area staff "in- 
ser\'ice" sessions and campus-wide staff lec- 
tures on specific topics such as "creative 
programming," "handling stress," and 
"time management." Said Laurie Raymond, 
an R.A. in Bryan Hall, "These sessions have 
really helped me to grow as an individual 
and as an R.A. They're informative and en- 
joyable too. The speakers are always out- 
standing, and it gives us a chance to spend 
time with the other R.A.'s on campus." 

Still, being an R.A. had advantages as well 
as hassles. Being an R.A. provided a great 
opportunity for meeting new people. A 

ABOVE RIGHT: Laurie Ramey opens a new bag of 
cheese during a Bryan Complex salad bar. R.A.'s often 
sponsored dinner clubs for their residents. Photo bv T. 
Steeg 




great comraderie also developed among 
the R.A.'s. As Tom Johnson, an R.A. in 
Bryan Complex, commented, "Our staff 
enjoyed spring retreat so much that we 
decided to have our own to contribute to 
staff unity. We all really enjoyed spend- 
ing time together and had a lot ot tun — 
until the port-a-potty broke!" 

One of the most enjoyable responsibil- 
ities of an R.A. was programming for the 
hall. Planning dinners, parties, and study 
breaks helped to promote hall unity. 



Todd Armstrong, an R.A. in Monroe, 
said, "My hall's semi-formal dance was 
what People magazine called the social 
event of the season. Everyone danced the 
night away, and I was especially pleased to 
see my fellow staff members enjoying 
themselves too. It really helped to bring us 
all — hall and staff — together." 

— Patt) Zillian and Kim Moosha 



44 Basics 




Basics 45 



BASIC NECESSITIES 



A 

COMM 
HOUSE 

JL t's a group of people with similar inter- 
ests," claimed Bill Bennett, a resident of the 
Spanish House. That's what special interest 
housmg IS all about. The Spanish, French, 
German, Russian, and Creative Arts houses 
all fall under the title special interest hous- 
ing. They are all located in the units behind 
Spotswood and Fauquier, with the excep- 
tion of the Russian house which is located 
on Richmond Road. 

"We're a lot more cohesive than a dorm, 
we know definitely we have something in 
common," said Manny Marmol of the cre- 
ative arts house. Debbie Blackistone of the 
German house asserted, "There is an under- 
lying reason to being here other than just a 
place to live. With a theme it's easier to 
build unity." "It's more of a family atmos- 
phere, more unified," remarked Bennett. 
"We all share an interest in the Spanish lan- 
guage and culture." But that doesn't mean 
all those in the Spanish house are Spanish 
majors. As a matter of fact only one student 
there is majoring in Spanish. "We have ma- 
jors from theatre to bio-chem," claimed 
Brick Ward of the creative arts house. 

The purpose of special interest housing is 
to provide students with the opportunity to 
widen their backgrounds in different cul- 
tures. Each of the houses, the creative arts 
house excepted, has a resident tutor who is a 
graduate student native of the target coun- 
try. He or she organizes programs and en- 
courages use of the language in the house. 
For example, each house sponsors some 
sort of culturally related activity approxi- 
mately once a week to which all of the cam- 
pus is invited. This might be a foreign film, 
documentary, or guest speaker or per- 
former. Once a year the students travel to 
D.C. for cultural dining and to see a mu- 
seum or some other similar excursion. 




Many of the houses offer meal clubs during 
the week in which they serve continental 
cuisine. "A lot of what we do is related to 
food and culture," Smith said. 

To promote the use of the language each 
house sponsors a conversation/coffee hour 
several times a week. The Spanish house 
also offers discussion classes of topics on 
South America, designed to help students 
with their conversation. "It's a good idea but 
not enough students take advantage of it," 
claimed Elena Ramirez, Spanish tutor. They 
have also tried to instigate a program allow- 
ing only Spanish to be spoken in the lobby 
between four and six every day. "The cul- 
tural exchange has been really successful," 
said John Fithian. "But to only speak that 
particular language is kind of an unrealistic 
expectation. The lobby usually empties be- 
tween four and six," added Bennett. "Al- 
though, the opportunity is definitely always 
there." 

The tutor plans the cultural activities, but 
each house also has its own dorm council to 
plan parties and other dorm functions. 
There is, of course, some competition 



among the houses. "It's mostly fun rivalry, 
a lot like sororities, like who can throw the 
best parties," Bennet remarked. 

The creative arts house was founded 
only two years ago, the language houses 
twelve to fifteen years ago. They moved 
into the units in 1980. "It's all new to me. 
Everyone goes to classes but here people 
may have two plays on the side, too" said 
Marmol. "I felt welcome the minute I 
walked in the door, people here are re- 
laxed," added Ann Poole, a resident of the 
creative arts house. Blackistone stated, 
"Before 1 even came here I read about the 
language houses in the catalogue and 
thought it was neat — such a good oppor- 
tunity." 

— Beth Henn 



46 Basics 




Basics 47 




William and Mary in 1984. 
Are we what the Alumni 
Association, College cata- 
logue, and university pro- 
file say we are? Are we 
what employers, rival schools, and the rest 
of the world think we are? There's no 
easy answer. Ask any professor, ad- 
ministrator, or student and for every 
asking you will receive a different 
opinion. 

The William and Mary "bible," i.e. the 
undergraduate catalogue, describes the ob- 
jectives of the College in a generalized fash- 
ion; "William and Mary emphasizes . . . the 
development of the student as a whole indi- 
vidual." William and Mary is "small enough 
to provide for relationships that allow true 
teaching and learning, large enough to have 
the resources to achieve excellence." It is 
"primarily an undergraduate institution, 
providing a liberal education that is rounded 
and thorough, preparing its students to live 
and make a living." 

College guide books and university pro- 
files have something to add to the descrip- 
tion of William and Mary. As stated in The 
Insider's Guide to Colleges, "To some 
William and Mary epitomizes the tradition 
ot the Old South, and to others, it is a good 
example of the New South, which is slowly ^- "U O 

integrating modern intellectual forces with Up uO DG : 



AT 

WILLIAM 

AND 

MARY 

Are we all that 
we're cracked 



conservative tradition 



A fine (though 



ABOVE: As part of the William and Man education, 
each student must take something from Area III. math 
and sciences. Photo bvK. Libucha 
OPPOSITE: Sylvia Shirley, a women's physical educa- 
tion teacher, shouts instructions to her canoeing class. 
IXSET: The crowds swarm out of Morton Hall at the end 
of a class period. Professor Livingston warns that the 
growth of class size could lead to "teacher burn-out." 
Photos by T. Steeg 

underpaid) faculty provides a broad 
liberal arts education for a student 
body not generally described as lib- 
eral." Selective Guide to Colleges 
contains the infamous statement, "If 
you aren't especially outgoing your study 
lamp may end up as your best friend." It 
continued by stating, "Faculty members 
pride themselves on the absence of grade 
inflation, and many students resent the 
pressure for grade grubbing . . . Already 
achievement oriented, they complain the 
professors' expectations get out of hand 
sometimes." With regard to atmosphere it 
stated "a preppie one that some say borders 
on nerdish." American Colleges is a bit 
more complimentary when it states William 
and Mary is "valuable as preparation for the 
real world." It's obvious that the impression 
of William and Mary greatly varies. 

According to randomly picked univer- 
sity officials across the nation, William and 
Mary's reputation remains solid. A Duke 
University Admissions administrator saw 
William and Mary as a strong academic insti- 
tution with a selective admissions record. At 
Columbia University, an admissions official 



48 Academics 




u.idcmics 49 



ACADEMICS(cont.) 



BELOW: An economics professor talks with a student 
after class. Dean of Arts and Sciences. Schiavelli. feels 
that the William and Mary faculty is "as good or better 
than faculty elsewhere. " Photos by T. Steeg. 
RIGHT: Erin Sheehey looks for information in the 
micro-film files. 







Vf'* 






J 



felt that William and Mary had remained 
very strong because it has maintained its 
curriculum and not followed the path of 
other universities. William and Mary was 
viewed as competitive and with an edge on 
other universities. Dick Williams, the 
Dean of Colleges at Princeton University, 
felt William and Mary's "good academic 
reputation" would maintain its high status. 
Back on the home front, our own pro- 
fessors had a special insight into the 
strengths and weaknesses of William and 
Mary. James Livingston of the Religion de- 
partment said "the faculty is concerned by 
the growth in the number of larger classes. 
The student body hasn't grown that rap- 
idly." As well the rise in the number of 
professors who produce articles of scholar- 
ship has risen in the last ten years. Living- 
ston saw this as "a curious tradeoff" There 
could be a faculty of a few devoted profes- 
sors, but this could lead to teaching burn 
out. But when there is a department de- 
voted to publishing, professors tend to be- 
come less accessible. Although he saw the 
College's first commitment to teaching, he 
also saw the personal dilemma each profes- 
sor faces. A disappointment part of the 
College he felt was the "tragedy of ten- 
ure." Two of the Jefferson Teaching 
Award recipients in last ten years never 
received tenure. 



History professor, James McCorJ kit 
many of the same concerns that Livingston 
brought forth. McCord believed "the gen- 
eral trend for classes to get larger was a 
result of the state's funds position." He 
saw private funding as the key to the 
College's present pitfalls. Addition 
funds, unavailable from the state, would 
enable additional faculty members wha 
would allow for publishing and teachini 
Private funds would provide for financi 
aid to maintain and perhaps improve t 
College's standards. These funds woul 
also boost William and Mary into a highc 
rank of comparision by attracting prom 
nent educators. 

Dean of Arts and Sciences, Schiavc 
felt, "William and Mary's faculty is as gO( 
or better than faculty elsewhere." On \\ 
liam and Mary as a whole, he stated, "N 
body else in the state can hold a candle 
us." 

— Dabiiey C.i 




50 Academics 




lOP: Lance Harrington looks over the teacher evalua- 
ion form before filling it out. Photos by T. Steeg 
\BOVE: The traffic around the courtyard in front of 
•iHcm is bustling, as usual. 



Academics 51 



ACADEMICS 



W&M 
STYLE 



D 



id you ever feel like "William and 
Mary" and "studying" were synonymous? 
Ever claim your study lamp as your best 
friend? Ever want to scream because your 
roommate was pulling his third all-nighter 
of the week and you can't sleep with the 
light on? Welcome to studying William 
and Mary style. Often it seemed as if 
everywhere you went, you could find 
someone studying. On the buses. Between 
classes. At the Wig. In the MTV room. 
Books, notebooks, and tension seemed to 
be everywhere. 

The workload and the pressure were felt 
by all of us at some point during our years 
here. Whether it was a freshman pulling 
that first all-nighter or a senior pulling his 
last, the pressure to get it all done, and 
done better than the other guy, seemed 
ever present. Freshmen had to deal with 
the pressure of having to prove themselves 
again. "You leave high school where you 
were at or near the top of your class, and 
come to William and Mary where that's 
true of everyone," commented freshman 
T.J. Holland. "You have to learn to cope 
with the competition among the students." 
Sophomore Julie Waller said that her big- 
gest adjustment was to the constant, re- 
lentless nature of the academic pressure. "1 
was going out, but my work was following 
me around. I felt like 1 should be studying 
all the time." 

Many students, however, believe that 
the pressure eases after freshman year. "1 
feel much less pressure this year" noted 
Paula Warrick, "because I know how much 

RIGHT: This student stretches in Tucker for a loni; 
night with the bool<s. Most buildings were open for 
those late-night studiers. Photo by K. Libucha 





52 Academics 




studying I have to do to get the grades I 
want. Having an idea of what is required 
has taken away some of the pressure and 
tension." Austin Peery, a transfer student 
from Virginia Tech, observed that a num- 
ber of students stay in one night a weekend 
to ease the weeknight burden. "Studying 
and social hfe seem to be more integrated, 
with social life fit in around the studying 
rather than the other way around." 

When the pressure was on, life seemed 
unbearable. But what about those rare 
times when we found ourselves with an 
evening we could blow off without feeling 
guilty (or not too guilty, anyway J.-* We 
watched TV, went out for a beer with a 
bunch of friends, turned up the stereo, and 
more often than not, we slept. 

— Traci Edler 




TOP: Laurie Grangnal eases the pain of studying by 
listening to her favorite music. Anything goes when it 
comes to studying William and Marv style. Photo bv 
M.Iida 



ABOVE: Dave Vomer. Jon Mengenhauser. Debbie 
Overacre, Bobby Folhergill. and Jimmy Skapars take 
pari in a group study session. Studying withfriends was 
not an unusual practice. Photo by T. Steeg 



Academics 5.-^ 



ACADEMICS 



STUDY 



here is something about a hbrary 
that gives an air of academia. In a building 
stacked with over a miUion books how can 
one help but feel scholastic, even in the 
absence of scholarly activity? Swem, for 
example, is noticeably lacking in the pro- 
duction of academic activity. In all actual- 
ity it seems to be more of a social hotspot, a 
place to meet up with friends and eventu- 
ally go on to the Blue Rose. But, because it 
is a library, an academic institution, it gives 
students a feeling of accomplishment and 
constructiveness of they put in some time 
under the demise of "studying." 

Swem is an interesting phenomenon of 
college life. It may be a library but "real" 
students don't study there, or they study in 
the afternoon on the third floor. No one 
would climb three flights of stairs unless 
they were serious about studying," theor- 
ized Dave Warren. The lobby is a party and 
the first and second floor are as noisy as 
any dorm. The reserve room is always full 




ABOVE: Resting peacefully in the lounge of 
Swem, this student enjoys the warmth of the 
sunshine. When people tired of studying, they 
often abandoned their books and gathered in 
the lobby. Photo by P. Paiewonsky 
RIGHT: Taking advantage ofoneofthe truly 
quiet places in Swem. this conscientious stu- 
dent studies in the reserve room . Photo bv M. 
lida 



54 Academics 



of people in a panic, trying to read every- 
thing they haven't bothered to read all se- 
mester. 

Yes, it seems that by early evening 
Swem becomes 
transformed from a 
quiet, placid library 
to a hopping social 
hangout. It's Paul's 
without subs and 
beer. 

So just why do 
students go to 
Swem? 

"Because I have 
to use the dictio- 
nary." — Jeff Gol- 
lomp 

"Because Mom 
told me to." — 
Kevin Jones 

"Because my 
lounge is really 
noisy and this is far 
enough away from 
the kitchen" — 
Chris Blincoe 

"It's a good place 
to sleep." — Lars Okeson 

"The girl's bathroom walls have the 
most interesting graffiti." — Anonymous 

"To get books I don't want to buy." — 



Dave Warren 

"Because it's the place where you feel 
like you are supposed to study." — Martin 
McClanan 




"Because I met my girlfriend here." — 
Mike Schonfeld 

"To get a date to my dance." — Tracy 
Brownlee 



These were just a few of the responses. 
Kathy Kuhn went so far as to equate Swem 
with agiantgerbal cage. "There are always 
a bunch of people scurrying around. They 
should put down 
sawdust in the 
lobby and a tread- 
mill for venting 
frustrations. There 
are a lot of little 
squeaks from peo- 
ple trying to be 
quiet. And you al- 
ways feel like 
you're being 

watched," she ex- 
plained. 

Sophomore 
Paula McMiUen 
claimed, "It's un- 
comfortable here 
so I know I won't go 
to sleep. But I 
started studying 
here in particular 
(the second floor) 
because guys used 
to sit right over 
there, before they moved the shelves. It 
was better than the caf for scoping." 

— Beth Henry 



ABOVE: This burned out studier refuses to giv 
Falling aleep in the pages of our books was 
uncommon occurrence. 

BELOW: Desmond Longford takes a break and 
reads a magazine. Swem offered many diversions from 
studying. Photos by T. Sleeg 




Academics 55 



"Dont tell me about the 

damn 'A' , it was like that 

when I was here/' Harriet 

Stanley '72. 



UNDER 




A late-night studier takes advantage of 
the comfortable Landrum lounge. 
Lounges became popular spots for typ- 
ing and pre-dawn homework, when 
roommates wanted sleep. Photo by M. 
lida 

FULL PAGE: CarlAdkins takes advan- 
tage of the soft pages of his CPA exam 
review book. Many students resorted to 
osmosis in their studying. Photo by T^ 
Steeg 



56 Acadei 




PRESSURE 



"When it comes to 

academics here I don^t think 

about it I just do it/' — 

Cathy Echols '87 




ACADEMICS 



firSt 
personI^ 



"Some feel guilty if they don't do the work, 
others don't. 

— Anon 

"You always feel like you have too little 
time." 

— Laura Baker 

When it comes to academics here, I don't 
think about it, I just do it." 

— Cathy Echols 

"I think I've been impressed with William 
and Mary" 

— Anon 



"I think there is grade deflation." 

— Cathy Echols 

"Certain professors want you to take on 
their philosophies." 

— Laura Baker 

"The intro classes are too difficult." 

— Donna McWilliams 

"Vive le week-end!" 

— Joe Springer 

"Its a good thing there are so many dopes 
around here." 

— Dave Christensen 



ABOVE: Professor Garrett and David Hart 
discuss the day's economic lecture. Many 
students sought help after class. Photo bv 
T. Steeg 

RIGHT: Paul Saltzman is hard at work 
studying for an exam. The pressure to do 
well was sometimes unbearable. Photo by 
K. Libucha 




58 Academics 




"I think you get enough for your money, 
you certainly do get your money's worth." 

— Anon 

"Sometimes I wonder if the cost of losing 
personal contact isn't too high." 

— Anon 

"The thing I really miss from high school is 
that it seems the teachers took more effort 
to get to know you. The professors should 
not present themselves in such a way; cold 
and offhand and unapproachable." 

— Donna McWilliams 

"William and Mary is a unique challenge 
for those who seek the intellectual experi- 
ence. Besides that, partying is really 
good." 
1 — Doug Hawkins 

"They don't need to be quite as hard on us 
as they are." 

— Anon 

"Pressure? . . . What Pressure.'" 

— Ody Granados 



"It's only as hard as you make it." 

— Cathy Ondis 

"Less emphasis on the liberal arts — so we 
could take more variety of classes within 
our major." 

— Carrie Allison 

"Its intense." 

— Liz Christopher 

"You always have to write your English 
papers with a bottle of wine." 
— Jan Pickrel 

"It's tough, but you get used to it." 

— Chris Cucuzzella 



"The professors' doors are usually open." 

— Anon 

"You want to have some background . . . 
but you don't necessarily want the in- 
depth knowledge that they would give 
you." 

— Donna McWilliams 



ABOVE: This alert student isn 't going to miss a single 
point of the lecture. Staving awake in class was a feat in 
itself Photo by T. Steeg 

"The academic pressure is intense to the 
point that it can overwhelm." 
— Anon 



"Often your week-end will start on 
Wednesday." 

—Jan Pickrel 

"Academics.'' . . , What Academics.-' 

— Doug and Debbie 
(10th semester seniors) 

"I'm getting a grade A education — with 
some exceptions." 

— Anon 

"Once you've learned to study, it's not that 
difficult." 

— Anon 

"We were worried about things freshman 
year, but after that, what's the use worry- 
ing about it.'" 

— Jan Pickrel 



Academics 59 



An 

Hour 

InC.W. 



T 

I ourists. What more 

-*- can one say? If 

picture can paint 
thousand words, then this simple 
word can conjure up thousands of 
pictures for those of us who reside 
in the famous colonial tourist trap 
eight months out of the year. 

The word "tourist" immedi- 
ately brought to mind sweaty 
multitudes wrapped in polyester. 
Williamsburg. Where the visitors 
all wear bermuda shorts, black 
socks, and suede running shoes. 
Sure, it was tacky, but it was en- 



The first hint of warmth brings forth the 
tourists in record numbers, year after year. 
No two tourists really look alike, but to one 
who is a college student or a townie, the 
tourists blend into a sea of lost people, all 
who want to know the quickest way to get to 
the Pottery. We sent our Photo editor. Tim 
Steeg, out among the tourists for one hour 
to photograph thesealiens. What resulted is 
an amusing glance at the different types of 
people that we all lump into the term, tour- 
ist. All photos by T. Steeg 



dearing in an odd way too. Where 
else could you find elderly ladies 
grinning from a set of stocks or 
middle-aged businessmen wear- 
ing tri-cornered hats in order to 
humor their unruly children.'' 

Tourists. They flocked here in 
the balmy days of Indian Summer, 
and then their flow trickled off 
until the first bird-filled days of 
spring. They peered, they ate, 
they complained of sore feet and 
aching backs, they got in joggers 
way on DOG Street, they 
pumped hundreds of thousands of 
dollars into the Williamsburg 
economy, they admired the grace- 
ful colonial architecture, and they 
asked us if we were students at the 
"College of Joseph and Mary." 

Still, they provided a source of 
entertainment and more impor- 
tantly, a connection to the "real" 
world for those of us cloistered in 
the halls of academia. 

— Kim Moos ha 




62 Student Exposed 




\\\ '' 





^ 



•'>. 



^ 



Middle-aged ladies in stocks, yawning 
husbands, dogs in thcornered hats . Wil- 
liamsburg in the summer was overly- 
blessed with an amazing variety of 
people. And unless you stayed locked in 
Swem. there was at least one time when 
you were asked for directions. 



Student Exposed 63 



STUDENT EXPOSED 



THE 

STUDENT 

EXPOSED 




Yes, Even in 
Williamsburg; 
Sex, Alcohol, etc, 



Going away to college was an ex- 
ercise in learning tolerance. 
Most dorm halls collected a 
wide variety of lifestyles, atti- 
tudes, and beliefs. For most incoming 
freshmen, living in a college dorm was an 
eye-opening experience. Their hallmates 
were diverse — probably more so than 
their high school friends. A born again 
Christian might find himself thrown to- 
gether with an atheist for a roommate, and 
a teetotaler might find that he is living next 
door to an enthusiastic beer guzzler. 

Certainly, we found a wider range of po- 
litical, religious, and moral philosophies 
gathered in one place than ever before. 
The Marxist who would have been scrupu- 
lously avoided in high school became a 
close friend as ideological arguments 
stretched into the wee hours of the morn- 
ing, and rabid Republicans found that ul- 
tra-liberals and New Dealers were human, 
too. People of all religions found an oppor- 
tunity to mix it up. 

For some adjusting to others' atntudes 
towards drugs, alcohol, and sex was diffi- 
cult at times. Although drug use wasn't 
rampant on campus, it wasn't uncommon. 
Someone who didn't approve of the use of 
illegal substances often lost patience with a 
roommate who got high twice a day, but 
eventually, a tolerance for the "deviant" 

TOP: Residents of first Monroe enjoy themselves in 

spite of the stringent alcohol regulations. Photo by: T. 

Steeg 

RIGHT: Mark Clauser and Karen Griffith wait for 

friends at Mama Mia's. Photo by: T. Steeg 



lifestyles of others often developed, and 
this was probably one of the more valuable 
lessons. Being awakened by a drunken 
roommate every Saturday night and 
nursing his hangover every Sunday 
morning took some adjustment, just as 
the party animal had to get used to his 
roommate's annoying habit of hitting the 
sack by 11:00 every Friday and Saturday 
night. 

In many cases, coming to college ex- 
posed us to a multitude of new attitudes 
towards sex. Some discovered their 
roommate's attitudes the first time they 
spent a night on the study lounge sofa. 
Many were surprised by the pick-ups that 




occurred at parties and by our hallmate's 
relaxed attitudes towards sexual habits 
and preferences of their hallmates. 
Twenty-four hour, seven days a week visi- 
tation in the dorms forced many to con- 
front these new perspectives, and as a 
result, many learned to accept responsibil- 
ity for their actions. 

Learning experiences were not confined 
to the classroom or the books. College life 
exposed many students to attitudes they 
had never encountered before. The col- 
lege experience was definitely more di- 
verse and broadening than that of high 
school. 

— Kim Moos ha 




64 Student Exposed 




Student Exposed 65 



^^TTOTO^T EXPOSE 

THE 
ART OF 
DATING 



Notes on the 
Sometimes Forgotten 
Practice of Dating 



too easy for guys to go to fraternity parties 
or Paul's and pick up girls. Why take the 
risk asking someone out when they don't 
have to?" was one coed's response. Most 
dating seemed to take one of two forms, 
pick ups or serious dating. This rigid di- 
chotomy convinced men that if they asked 
a girl out, she would immediately assume 
that he either wanted to go to bed with her 
or marry her, eliminating the middle- 
ground of casual dating altogether. 

Many men also felt that women unfairly 
placed the burden of initiating a date on 
them. Particularly, they emphasized that 
women turned down so many of the offers 
that guys did make. "Women here need to 
learn how to reject men," one student sug- 
gested. He pointed out that it is possible to 
turn down a date without implymg that the 
guy who made the offer is a totally worth- 
less person. "One or two rejections like 
that and you're ready to go home and get 
out the razor blades." 



All the proper mgredients were 
present: an almost equal num- 
ber of men and women, the 
combined social events of the 
college and Colonial Williamsburg, and 
surroundings romantic enough for any ho- 
neymooner or Harlequin novelist. Yet this 
potentially explosive dating formula re- 
sulted in a mere fizzle. Students were al- 
most unanimously dissatisfied with dating 
here, but disagreed about the causes of its 
scarcity. Everyone's favorite description of 
the dating situation was, "It sucks," a fairly 
accurate if imprecise assessment. When 
pressed, however, everyone had his or her 
own pet theory to explain the lack of dat- 
ing. 

The views of men and women differed, 
but both agreed that at a school this size, 
gossip inhibited dating. "If you eat lunch 
with someone at the Caf, everyone as- 
sumes you're going out," was a typical re- 
mark. In a vicious cycle the rarity of dating 
made it a prime target for gossip which in 
turn discouraged even more people from 
dating. 

According to one hypothesis, students 
might have been more willing to take the 
risk involved, if the only alternative had 
been lonely nights spent with their books. 
But since dating was scarce, it was the rule 
rather than the exception to go out in 
groups with members of the same sex. "It's 

Sophomores Lesin Liskey and George Oippold bid fare- 
well before going to class. Although some students 
spoke of a dating problem, others were oblivious to it 
all. 




66 Exposed 



Both men and women saw girls taking social life was somewhat less than ade- 
the initiative and asking guys out as a possi- quate. Others however carried it a step fur- 
ble solution. Although it occurred more ther and created full-fledged theories. One 
frequently than before, it was by no means such theory was the Social Hamlet theory 
common. Despite reassurance from men developed bv Jim Roberts and Paul 
that they found it flattering to be asked 
out, women were still hesitant about the 
impression they would make by breakini^ 
out of such well-established sex roles. 
They didn't want to risk being considered 
fast or aggressive, and there was still the- 
possibility of rejection. 

Other students suggested preoccupa- 
tion with study or lack of friends as possi- 
ble explanations for the limited datmg 
activity. Or perhaps it was because there 
was nowhere to go on a date if you didn't 
have a car or were under 1 9. No one could 
point to a single cause, but the variety of 
hypotheses suggests that dating was a 
problem that affected many students. 

Most of students reacted with vague dis- 
satisfied murmurs and a feeling that their 



Kuhnel. They pointed out that their the- 
ory was basically male oriented and that 
they hoped it only applies to social life at 
William and Mary. The basic premise was 
that people here behave differently m so- 



'^%HSJ^ -l-^o- 'v^^is, 






-J 


.#^SUl J: 






cial situations than they do normally; they 
"role play." Role playing permitted only 
the most superficial relationships, but re- 
fusing to role play put you out of the social 
scene altogether. 

Included in this theory was a four part 
pep talk. Part one warned that in 60 years 
you would be dead, so you couldn't afford 
to put off dating any longer. Part two for- 
bided the social Hamlet to allow any ad- 
verse response from a female that would 
affect his self esteem; it was essential that 
he believe he was superior. Part three re- 
quired that he assume a totally cavalier atti- 
tude to dating and remain undaunted by 
any possible failure. Part four demanded 
that he must be nice, smile, say hello to 
everyone. After all, you didn't want hi 
needlessly limit your possibilities. 

Dating at William and Mary was not yet 
in danger of becoming the next topic of 
television's "In Search of . . ."but it was tar 
from common. Although the overall mood 
was one of pessimism, dating at William 
and Mary was not dead yet. 

— Alison In ill 

LEFT: Steve Simoneaux and Sharon Hegley stroll 
down Duke of Gloucester Street. Colonial Williams- 
burg provided a romantic setting for this engaged cou- 
ple. 

ABOVE: Mike Walsh and Julie Spiegel, a friend visit- 
ing from Dickinson, relax on the railing bordering 
Crim Del. Photos by T. Steeg 



Exposed 67 



■^TUDENXm 

CHANGE 

OF 

AGE 



A Look at the 
Social Fiasco 
of the Year 



My eighteenth birthday wasn't 
quite what I had expected," 
said one anonymous fresh- 
man, reflecting on the Vir- 
ginia General Assembly's decision to raise 
the legal drinking age for beer to nineteen. 
Although a sizeable number of students 
from across the state gathered in Rich- 
mond to demonstrate their concern about 
the proposed change, the national trend 
toward raising the drinking age prevailed 
and the college community was left with 
the fact that approximately one-quarter of 
its members could no longer legally drink. 
Regardless of their age, almost all students 
were affected in some way, but the en- 
tering freshman class suffered the most. 
These poor souls had to face the rigors of 
orientation without one of the greatest of 
all social traditions, the freshman hall keg 
party. 

In contrast to past years, alcohol was 
conspicuously absent during this fall's 
orientation. Having never been exposed 
to the old system, freshman were generally 
satisfied with the orientation activities that 
were provided. However, most freshman 
looked forward to the day when they 
would once again come of age. 

The changes in the drinking age also had 
a substantial effect on the Greek system, 
particularly on fraternity rush. Thanks to 
the Virginia General Assembly, the old con- 
cept of smokers seemed to have disap- 
peared from the social scene at William 
and Mary. Free beer gave way to free food 



as the main attraction of fraternity smok- 
ers. Despite veritable feasts of crabs, 
nachos, and other munchies, attendance at 
smokers dropped from last year. How- 
ever, there were at least some benefits of 
the new law as Pi Lam member Paris 
Wilson stated, "this year, the guys who 
came to our smokers were really more in- 
terested in finding out about our fraternity 
and fraternities in general." Nevertheless, 
it was sometimes harder to get the 
brothers to attend "dry" smokers, and at- 
tendance by college women also dropped. 

Open parties sponsored by fraternities 
and sororities were also hard to find. 
Kappa Alpha Theta member Susan Conn 
noted that it was difficult to get all the per- 
mits necessary for a College-sanctioned 
party. Given the strictness of the new 
codes, violations were inevitable. In spite 
of this, most involved agreed that the ad- 
ministration handled the situation without 
undue harshness. Because of this coopera- 
tion between students and administration, 
the Greek organizations were able to com- 
ply with the new regulations while con- 
tinuing to function as a major source of 
social activity at the College. 

Nowhere was the logistical problem 
created by the new law felt more heavily 
than at the Student Association. The 
Haverty administration was stuck with the 
dilemma of trying to continue traditionally 
popular events such as the Hall mixers, 
while at the same time not excluding the 
substantial minority of students who could 



t^ 



> '^r^ 



68 Exposed 




^m ^ 



ABOVE: Jeff Cole spikes another in a competitive 
game of volleyball. Alcohol was conspicuously absent 
at many campus activities. 

BOTTOM: Fred Miller helps himself to another beer at 
a Bryan Complex cookout. Upperclassmen couldn't 
care less about the increase in the legal drinking age. 

not legally drink. Reaction to the first at- 
tempted solution was definitely mixed, as 
some commented on the inconvenience of 
having to crowd everyone who wanted a 
beer into a small area in the Hall. Still, 
most agreed with the basic plan to keep SA 
functions open to all and to serve beer in 
an area restricted to those students over 
nineteen. S A president Lisa Haverty noted 
that she was pleased that the "College ad- 
ministration continued to show faith in 
students running the events," and also stat- 
ed that the College's new alcohol policy 
was still more lenient than that in force at 
many other Virginia schools. 

While the new drinking law was specifi- 
cally designed to prohibit drinking only by 
those nineteen and under, the actual ef- 
fects were far reaching in the college com- 
munity. Campus parties and dances, 
fraternity smokers, dorm functions, and 
SA mixers were all greatly affected by the 
new law. These events, traditionally cen- 
tered around alcohol, were forced to be- 
come more diverse in their appeal. 

— AMchael Sturm 



Exposed 69 



ITUDENT EXPOSED 



GUIDE TO 
NIGHT- 
LIFE 



Taking a look 
at night life 
away from books 




On the weekdays, Adam's was a quiet, 
relaxing bar where many people went to 
unwind after a long day. A tired soul could 
sink into one of the over-stuffed chairs that 
line the lounge and forget the problems of 
the day. The walls were lined with book 
shelves and tasteful prints that add to the 
soothing effect. The music consists of mel- 
low oldies but goodies. 

Adam's sponsored a happy hour from 
4:30 to 7:00 Monday through Thursday 
and from 5:00 to ^:00 on Fridays. On any 
given night Adam's was sure to have plenty 
of college students making a meal out of 
the buffet of free hors d'oeuvres. On Fri- 
days Adam's featured a raw bar with clams 
and oysters on the half shell, fish and fried 
clams. The food, in general, was good, not 
like Mom's home cooking, or even like 
that which was offered on the other side of 
Adam's, in the restaurant, but it was a 
welcomed change from dorm cooking and 
fast foods. 

Adams's on the weekend was a different 
story. It is standing room only, and barely 
that, after 11:00 p.m. Both the restaurant 
and the lounge area are open and the tables 
fill up quickly. This was the place to go for 
dancing and everyone knew it. The small 
dance floor was impossible to find. To gain 
access to it, one had to wait until a song of 
lesser popularity was played, move onto 
the floor, stake a claim and wait for the 
next song. But this didn't happen often 
with the DJ playing popular and funk 
tunes; no one left the floor. 



Adam's was a relatively large place and 
because of its layout it was difficult to casu- 
ally run into friends, so it was best to go 
with a few friends for a good time. 

— Beth Henry 

A new combination restaurant and tav- 
ern opened its doors this fall to returning 
William and Mary students and effectively 
increased the small number of nightspots 
by one. Despite two name changes and a 
couple of temporary closings for remodell- 
ing, Upstairs/Downstairs, previously 
known as Smokey's and the William and 
Mary Restaurant, became a favorite place 
for students and professors alike because it 
was within easy walking distance of cam- 
pus. 

In keeping with William and Mary's rep- 
utation for a conservative and traditional 
outlook, some expressed a lingering fond- 
ness for the old Cave which occupied the 
space where the Downstairs tavern is now. 
Susan Anson, a senior who decorated her 
apartment with the Cave sign, remem- 
bered that "the Cave was the most deca- 
dent place we could find within walking 
distance freshman year. It made quite an 
impression." 

The Upstairs restaurant, famous for its 
taco salad and Haagen-Dazs ice-cream 
sundaes, incorporated one very unusual 
feature. Instead of tablecloths, there was 
paper covering the tables with a cup of 
crayons at each one providing starving art- 
ists with the opportunity to color to their 



A group of friends enjoy their Fosters Lager and con- 
versation at the Green Leafe. Located across from 
Bryan Complex, the Leafe provided a drinking estab- 
lishment within walking distance of campus. Photo by 
T. Steeg 

hearts' content, at least until the food or 
drinks arrived. 

Upstairs/Downstairs also planned to in- 
stall a dance floor for the further enjoy- 
ment of its customers, good news for 
students without cars. All in all, the restau- 
rant and tavern enlivened the sometimes 
dreary social scene in Williamsburg, 
prompting Susan Anson to say "every little 
bit helps." 

— Susan L. Long 

After a productive and enjoyable eve- 
ning at the Green Leafe, many students 
noticed a ubiquitous smoky aroma on their 
clothes, but that never kept them from re- 
turning. The Leafe had certain qualities 
that we would always remember; the dark, 
smoky atmosphere was conducive to the 
favorite collegiate pastimes of drinking, 
chatting, and munching. During the early 
evening (when the lights were up) stu- 
dents, professors, and often parents en- 
joyed varied and reasonably priced meals. 
Student prices on special dinners and 
sandwiches were particularly popular. La- 
ter in the evening, the managers turned the 
lights so low and the music up so high that 
it was easy to forget who you were with. 
From the Jam to Neil Young, the stereo 
blasted music until 2 a.m., that bewitching 
closing hour when the lights blinked on 



70 Exposed 



and off and we realized who we were with. 
Nightly specials were a featured liquor and 
beer at reduced prices. Although the Leafe 
was patronized largely by upperclassmen, 
many professors were spotted taking a 
break from the rigors of academia. After 
nine, the sandwich prices were reduced, 
making the popular chicken fiesta too 
cheap to resist. Those who minded their 
health opted for the vegetarian souvlaki, 
even though hanging out at the Leafe for 
an hour was the equivalent of smoking two 
packs of cigs. As the semester wore on, the 
Leafe became more and more crowded as 
seniors realized how precious their re- 
maining time had become. Four years at 
the Leafe had provided so many good 
times that leaving it as hard to imagine. 

— Susan Conn and Date Chrislensen 

Celebrating its first anniversary, the 
Blue Rose Cafe was still drawing in many 



students who were looking for something 
different. Different is what they got. Serv- 
ing a wonderful dinner menu until 10 
o'clock, the Blue Rose was a great alterna- 
tive to the crowded Delis along Richmond 
Road. With a D.J. on the weekends, a 
dance floor and MTV the rest of the week, 
the atmosphere was quite comfortable al- 
lowing students to forget that they lived in 
"colonial" Williamsburg. The Blue Rose 
also offered a happy hour from 11-12:30 
during which all drinks, except bottled 
wine, were sold at two-for-one. This was a 
help to those on a student budget. It was 
easy to tell when happy hour had started; 
every seat filled, conversation at a high 
pitch — even standing room hard to find. 
The Blue Rose had obviously struck a re- 
sponsive chord with William Mary stu- 
dents. 

— Jon Thomas 



WM students walked into Mamma Mia's 
on Prince George Street to hear the juke- 
box blaring with popular tunes, to play 
video games, or to gather over pitchers of 
beer in a small, friendly atmosphere. Al- 
most any night of the week a group of 
sororoty sisters could be seen huddled to- 
gether in wooden booths because of 
Mamma Mia's convenient location to 
Greek housing. Open from 1 1:00 a.m. to 
2:00 a.m.. Mama Mia's specialized in New 
York style pizza and stromboli, as well as a 
wide variety of imported beers and 
sandwiches. Popular because of its friendly 
management and quick service. Mamma 
Mia's attracted students to meet for some 
post-examination celebration every day of 
the week. 

— Susan Conn 




Exposed 7 1 



' STUDENT EXPOSED 

BORING 

WEEKEND 

NIGHTS 



Inside some of the 
unexciting and not 
so unusual weekends 



Yet another boring weekend 
night in WilUamsburg. We've 
all experienced them at some 
time, for whatever reason. 
More often then we would care to admit, 
last-minute, hard-core desperation study- 
ing encroached on our weekends. Said 
sophomore June Harmon, "Have I had 
boring weekend nights.'' The exciting thing 
about boring weekend nights is trying dif- 
ferent teas while I study." Unfortunately, 
the work load didn't take off for the week- 
end when we did. Weekend socializing es- 
pecially suffered near the end of the 
semester when all those papers we had so 
diligently ignored all semester long, came 
home to roost. Time to pull an all- 
weekender with a pot of coffee and Mr. 
Shakespeare. 

Of course, studying wasn't the only 
weekend killer at good old WM. Have you 
ever noticed how one weekend will be ac- 
tion-packed, with movies, nine blow-out 
parties, three sorority dances, and a hall 
mixer, and the next you can't find anything 
more exciting than German House Kafe' 
KJastch.^ Sometimes there was just noth- 
ing going on. Occasionally, we even felt 
antisocial, and the thought of enduring an- 
other frat party or having a beer at Paul's 
with the rest of the student population was 
decidedly unappealing. Still, some people 
would rather face the hordes at Paul's than 
sit at home on the weekend. Junior Karin 
Neider claimed that "even on boring 
weekends you have time to go out tor a 




72 Student Exposed 




beer at Paul's." Even Adam's and the Blue 
Rose became old hat, and those of us un- 
fortunates who lacked cars didn't even 
have these alternatives. 

Well, what to do? Often we studied or 
vegged out in front of the TV. MTV was 
a perennial favorite. Sometimes we 
gathered together all our antisocial friends 
for an evening of bad sitcoms and beer. 
This practice usually degenerated into an 
enthusiastic game of "Chug Boat" around 
9:00 on Saturday. Of course, we didn't al- 
ways sit around crying in our beer and 
moaning about the dismal dating situation 
at WM. Often a slow weekend was a wel- 
comed excuse to go home for a couple of 
days or to catch up on the much-needed 
sleep that we missed during the week's 
barrage of tests and papers. Some of us 
even tried to clean our rooms, while the 
most apathetic of us curled up with a book 
that wasn't assigned for a class. Some rem- 
edies for weekend boredom were more 
imaginitive than others. Junior Deanna 
Lusko turned to the kitchen for solace to 
"cook cornish hens." 

For some, the boring weekend nights 
were a welcome relief after a tough week. 
For others, they were a seemingly unend- 
ing source of torture. Yet some resource- 
ful students denied the existence ot boring 
weekend nights. About boring weekends, 
Janet Sever, a sophomore, said, "I don't 
have them! I don't always go out, but I 
always find something to do. Each week- 
end is different." Bob LaFrakie, a senior, 
agreed, saying, "It just depends on how 
boring your company is. You can have a 
good time, you just have to work harder 
here." On the other hand, some people 
regretted having busy weekends. Said ju- 
nior Sandie Muller, "The upsetting thing 
about my weekend nights this semester is 
that last year when I lived in Brown, I got 
involved in "Dallas," and now I never get 
to watch it, and "Dallas" is more exciting 
than most frat parties." Obviously boring 
weekend nights were what we made them 
and were a part of anyone's four years at 
W&M. 

— KimMonsha 

FACING PAGE: Leigh Ann Geoffrey and John Ricci 
find their Friday night filled with French papers and 
Biology texts. 

ABO\'E: Sylvia Otto and her roommate. Marie, pass 
the time playing the popular Trivial Pursuits. Trivial 
Pursuits became the most popular hoard game on cam- 
pus after its introduction at the beginning of the year. 
LEFT: Don l.ucidi and Miriam Oakley seek refuge 
away from the noise while studying in Tucker on a 
Saturday night. All Photos by T. Steeg 



Student Exposed 73 



UP TO 
DATE 



BOMBS 

IN 

BLAIR? 



It has happened in Pans, 
Washington, D.C., and in all 
the major capitals in the world. 
But for what reason would any- 
one want to bomb James Blair 
Hall at the College of William 
and Mary in Williamsburg, Vir- 
ginia? 

On Wednesday, March 21, 
1984, the offices of President 
Thomas A. Graves, Jr. and the 
campus police received calls 
warning that bombs might be 
placed somewhere on campus. 
At this time no buildings were 
evacuated, as none had been 
specifically mentioned by the 
callers. 

Two days later, Fridav . 
March 23, 1984, the Grants 
Office, located in James Blair 
Hall, received a similar call 
around 2 p.m. According to 
Mary Warner, the Grants Of- 
fice secretary who took the 
call, a voice with a "slight Mid- 
dle East accent" told her, "We 
have placed bombs outside 
your office by the vending ma- 
chines. We are with the Pales- 
tine Support Group." The 
caller gave no reason for the 
bomb threat. Warner promptly 
notified the campus police, 
telling them that she believed 
the call had been a tape record- 

ABOVE: Campus Policeman informs a 
biker that she may not cross the police 
line. Police lines were erected to keep 
people from the scene of the threat. 
Photo by: T. Steeg 

RIGHT: Fire trucks, ambulances, and 
police cars surround James Blair during 
the Friday afternoon scare. Photo by: T. 
Steeg 

74 Up to Date 





ing. The campus police had re- 
ceived a similar call minutes 
l-iefore Warner contacted 
them. 

Meanwhile, Joan Seaman, 
another secretary, went to look 
under the drink machine in the 
hallway for the supposed 
bomb. "I thought it was a joke 
until I got down on my hands 
and knees and saw it," she said. 

The "bomb" turned out to 
be a dud. Actually, it was not a 
bomb at all, but a practice gre- 
nade such as, according to 
Campus Police Chief Richard 
Cumbee, are used in military 
training. These grenades have 
small explosive caps but they 
are less powerful than those in 
regular grenades. This particu- 
lar grenade was wired to a box 
trigger. The trigger was a 
"pressure release mechanism" 
which would detonate if it were 
lifted. 

The campus police removed 
the device at about 3 p.m., as- 
sisted by a bomb disposal unit 
from the Yorktown Naval 
Weapons Station and the state 
police. It was later turned over 
to the State Police Laboratory 
in Richmond. 

Attached to the device was a 
note saying that another bomb 
was located somewhere in the 
building. By this time, James 
Blair Hall had been evacuated 
and the surrounding area 
roped off. A search was con- 



ducted, but no second bomb 
could be found. The campus 
police also searched surround- 
ing buildings, and resident as- 
sistants were asked to check 
their halls. A second search of 
James Blair was conducted by 
the Williamsburg Fire Depart- 
ment. Still the device men- 
tioned in the note was not 
found. 

Virginia State Police 
brought in a dog, specially 
trained to sniff out explosives, 
from Richmond. He, too, 
failed to locate the second de- 
vice after two searches. By 7 
p.m., James Blair Hall was de- 
clared safe, and people were al- 
lowed to re-enter the building. 

Had the whole thing been a 
serious threat, or simply 
someone's idea of a joke.' The 
campus police took the matter 
very seriously. "If it's a prank, 
it's still a very serious matter," 
said Cumbee. "We're still go- 
ing to put the same amount of 
effort into it if it was a prank or 
a terrorist action." 

The U.S. State Department 
and the FBI were asked for as- 
sistance in identifying the 
Palestine Support Group. Ac- 
cording to Campus Police In- 
vestigator Mark Johnston, "no 
prior contact" with any such 
group has been reported. 

The bomb threat may have 
dispersed administrators all 
over campus, but the Regis- 



Bur, of course, nothing will stop the flow 
of bureacracy: registration goes on de- 
spite the threat of the bombs. The threat 
came on a Friday, the final day of pre- 
registration for the coming fall semes- 
ter. Photo by R. Larson 

trar's Office remained close by 
in Old Dominion dormitory to 
process registration forms 
from sophomores. 

It turned out to be a false 
alarm, but the bomb threat cer- 
tainly added a bit of intrigue to 
a quiet campus. 

— AnneSalsbun 



Up to Date 75 



UP TO 
DATE 



ALARMS 
IN THE 
NIGHT 




On January 20, 1983 Jeffer- 
son Hall burned, forcing the 
evacuation of all residents. 
With the rebuilding of Jeffer- 
son still in progress, the college 
community could not easily 
forget the tragedy of that day. 
In hopes of preventing a simi- 
lar occurrence, a new fire alarm 
system was installed in all cam- 
pus housing. However, due to 
the ferquency of alarms, the 
new super-sensitive system not 
only prevented fires but also a 
good night's sleep. As one 
freshman remarked, "I don't 
like getting out of bed at three 
in the morning because of 
birthday candles, burned toast 

ABOVE: Firemen check out the possi- 
bility of a fire. 

RIGHT: The fire department responds 
to yet another false alarm. 
OPPOSING PAGE: It all began with 
the Jefferson fire. The College became 
overly cautious after the Jefferson fire 
and the questions thai arose over safety 
procedures. Photo by: M. Beavers 



or cigars. "It got so you 
couldn't even cook popcorn 
without setting off the alarm," 
noted Doug Pierson. 

The fire alarms always 
seemed to come at the most m- 
opportune moments. Students 
came out of their dorms with 
soapy hair, wearing pajamas, 
and in various stages of un- 
dress. Laura Albert com- 
mented that "you got to see 



people as they really are," and 
some students enjoyed seeing 
the latest style of sleepwear. 

The fire alarm task force was 
established to alleviate the nui- 
sance of false alarms. Along 
with the aid of many consul- 
tants, including Jim Roberts, 
an electrical engineer, the task 
force found that the new alarm 
system was too sensitive for 
dormitory use. Despite these 



findings, the frequent alarms 
continued through the last day 
of classes and into the final 
exam period. 

Doug Pierson summed up 
the fire alarm problem: 
"They're actually more of a 
hazard than a safety unit be- 
cause people no longer leave 
the building when they hear 
the alarm. 

— Caro/e Harts field 




76 Update 




Update 77 



El 





i 




>ndpr| 



^t5L'><"»«e 



m^ 



I'll never forget the day; it 
was another long, hot 
boring Baltimore sum- 
mer afternoon. I was 
prawled on my parents' bed, 
he probable site of my concep- 
ion, flipping channels on our 
lewly installed cable televi- 
ion. Something caught my eye 
m channel 34, and I heard a 
leep voice say, "Now, the fu- 
ion of the two most powerful 
orces that have shaped your 
ife." 

It boggled my imagination. I 
onsidered what fusion was 
.bout to take place. I eventu- 
.Uy found out what this face- 
ess voice believed these two 
lowerful forces were — video 
.nd music. MTV was born. 

Now, I won't deny that tele- 
'ision and music are important 
nfluences in our lives. 
SChether we listen to Spring- 
teen or Boy George, Herbie 
-lancock or Mozart, their mu- 
ic helps us to look at ourselves 
.nd our world. Music can help 
IS become socially conscious 
)r "lead us on the devil's path," 
.s one of our campus preachers 
)ut it. Similarly, television, 
hough we sometimes deny it, 
las shaped us. As we watched 
The Day After," we felt the 
lower of television to meld our 
houghts and ideas. So, the fu- 
ion of these two forces could 
)erhaps be considered a monu- 



mental breakthrough. 

Yet, I sincerely doubt that 
MTV has changed the world. 
Oh, I've heard some people 
who can discuss the social and 
political significance of the 
final red baloon in Nena's "99 
Luftballons," and some stu- 
dents can expound on the 
metaphysical implications of 
the Talking Heads videos. But, 
seriously, most of the videos 
are total mindless drivel — 
amusing at best, annoying at 
worst. 

Nonetheless, this explains a 
large part of MTV's appeal. 
Professors call on us to read, 
write, analyze, assess, define, 
articulate, and explain. We are 
assaulted with constant pres- 
sures that must be met. When 
we need a rest from all this, 
what could be better than total 
mindlessness. It is exactly what 
we need. Watching MTV not 
only removes the mind from 
the work, but it also drives us 
back to work because of its in- 
sipidity. 

MTV, though, does appeal 
to us for other reasons. Try to 
think of all the new groups that 
you've seen on MTV long be- 
fore their songs arrived on KS- 
96 or K-94. Men at Work, The 
Go-Go's, Boy George, Cyndi 
Lauper, Duran Duran are just a 
few that come to my mind. 
MTV, not having the strict 



UP TO 
DATE 



WATCHING 
MUSIC 



rules of airplay found at most 
radio stations, can afford to be 
a little daring. New groups 
know that an entertaining 
video will receive a lot more at- 
tention than their song. Al- 
though MTV seems to be more 
and more dominated by pop 
and heavy metal bands, it still 
provides that alternative to the 
repetitious play of the radio 
stations — WCWM excluded, 
of course. 

Finally MTV succeeded in 
moving Williamsburg a few 
hundred miles to the west. 
Concerts by the Police, the 
Pretenders, the Cars, and the 
Stray Cats in the last few years 
have all been listed on MTV's 
concert information as taking 
place at William and Mary Hall 



in Williamsburg, West Vir- 
ginia. Even from MTV, Wil- 
liam and Mary doesn't get any 
respect. 

In any case, MTV is here to 
stay, for better or worse. It will 
probably continue to play a 
mixture of very good and very 
bad music. We will continue to 
see the same MTV commer- 
cials and hear the same grating 
theme music. But as for 
whether MTV will change us 
or our world — all that seems 
doubtful. In fact, as I sit watch- 
ing Oingo Boingo's "I Like Lit- 
tle Girls," it seems impossible. 
— Dennis Shea 




Up to Date 79 




U2 — War 

War is a departure of sorts 
for U2. With a few years of 
touring gone by, the boys have 
refined their sounds and tech- 
nical skills, and this album 
shows the resultant musical 
and lyrical growth. Vox's vo- 
cals soar over Edge's tearing 
guitar and Clayton and 
Mulleri's rhythm section. The 
drums, which are powerful, 
and often violent, propel the 
songs, while Clayton's bass 
rolls in and out of fierce pat- 
terns. Spirited anthems mingle 
with melodies of love and com- 
mitment. 

The band's message is strong 
and clear. U2 sees a world at 
war and cries for peace. Vox 
sings in "Sunday, Bloody Sun- 
day," "How long must we sing 
this song?" In "New Year's 
Day," he sings of the greed that 
leads to separation and vio- 
lence, but he hopes that 
"though torn in two, we can be 
one." The theme of unity that 
pervades these songs continues 
on side two with the fast, ener- 
getic "Two Hearts Beat as 
One," "Red Light" and "Sur- 
render." The slow heartbeat of 
"40," taken from Psalm 40 in 
the Bible, closes the album 
with the last lines floating over 
a steady drum and bass rhythm. 
If you want to hear some- 
thing hopeful and passionate. 
War is the masterpiece to dis- 
cover. But as Vox puts it so elo- 
quently, "Is honesty what you 
want?" The Police — Syn- 
chroncity. 

Well, everyone knew this 
was going to be a big one. 
Synch proved once and for all 
that angst can sell albums, as 
long as it's put in an attractive 
package. Sting, Andy, and 



THE 
YEAR IN 
ALBUMS 



Stew provide us with an album 
full of high-tech instrumenta- 
tion, but they still give their 
work a primitive edge, such as 
the African flute on "Walking 
in Your Footsteps." These 
boys don't see much cheer in 
anything. Combined with the 
lyrics. Sting's anguished yelp 
on "O My God" paints a pretty 
bleak picture of man's relation- 
ship with God. Andy 
Summer's "Mother" examines 
a twisted mother/son relation- 
ship, with a delightful sense of 
irony and satire. The megas- 
mash hit, "Every Breath You 
Take," is a painful description 
of the collapse of Sting's mar- 
riage. Yup, it seems modern 
man is doomed to solitary con- 
finement, but the Police make 
the sentence sound pretty 
good. 

Eurythmics — Sweet 
Dreams (Are Made Of This) 
and Touch 

The Eurythmics are Dave 
Stewart, synth wizard extraor- 
dinaire, and Annie Lennox, 
carrot-topped, crew-cut, torch- 
singing wonder. The Euryth- 
mics' appeal comes from their 
paradoxes and dualistic quali- 



ties. Annie's no-holds-barred 
approach to her singing con- 
trasts nicely with Dave's some- 
times cool and restrained 
synthesizer work, and ot 
course, Annie's sexual ambi- 
guity gets the group a lot of at- 
tention from the press. 

Sweet Dreams, the Euryth- 
mics' first U.S. album, contains 



some great tunes, including 
"Sweet Dreams," "The Walk" 
and "1 Could Give You a Mir- 
ror." It also holds a snorer or 
two, including "Jennifer," 
which is a bit too hypnotic for 
its own good. But Touch, the 
follow-up Ip, is just too much 
— every song an instant classic, 
from the deceptively simple 
"Here Comes the Rain Again" 
to the Carribbean rhythms ot 
"Right by Your Side." The gut- 
wrenching "No Fear, No Hate, 
No Pain (No Broken Hearts)" 
says in five minutes what Sting 
takes all of Synchroncity to 
convey. 

While Sweet Dreams is a col- 
lection of interesting and en- 
tertaining songs. Touch shows 
the Eurythmics stretching out 
into new territory and becom- 
ing an even better duo. With 
these rwo albums, the Euryth- 
mics prove that a band can be 
intelligent without being arro- 







V* 



80 Up to Date 




gantly artsy, and they prove 

that popularity does not have 

to be synonymous with musical 

pablum. 

Culture Club — Colour By 

Numbers 

Can you name the other 
members of Culture Club? 
Even though they provide mar- 
velous support, it is you-know- 
who's show, and this album is a 



rest of the group — Jon Moss, 
Mikey Craig and Roy Hay — 
provide a smooth, almost 
glossy backing. True, this al- 
bum isn't going to be remem- 
bered for being an important 
social statement on human 
rights or anything like that, but 
Culture Club's — and Boy 
George's — talent cannot be 
denied. 




^ 



^ 



J 



nifty pop showcase of the Boy's 
vocal talents. Throughout the 
pure pop of "Church of the 
Poisoned Mind," the har- 
monica-inflected "Karma Cha- 
meleon," and the gospel duet 
of "That's the Way (I'm Only 
Trying to Help You)," the 
Boy's performance is flawless. 
Vocalist Helen Terry deserves 
to be made a permanent mem- 
ber of the band; her husky, 
gritty vocals are a good foil to 
Boy George's clear tenor. The 



Learning 



The Pretenders 
to Crawl 

Chrissie Hynde once said of 
the Prentenders, "We didn't 
know what the hell we were 
doing." Four years after the re- 
lease of their first album, they 
still don't. Hynde is happy for 
the first time in her life, and she 
is not quite sure what to do 
about it. New members Rob- 
bie Macintosh and Malcolm 
Foster click occasionally, but 
they can't approach the sacred 



memories of James Honey- 
man-Scott's sharp guitar or 
Pete Farndon's snaky bass. 

The result is an unsettled al- 
bum of exquisitely beautiful 
and painfully awful moments. 
Hynde's new contentment has 
brought out her romanticism, 
which was present, but hard to 
find, on the first two albums. It 
has robbed her of the bitchi- 
ness that made her famous. 
The two advance singles, "Mid- 
dle of the Road" and "Back on 
the Chain Gang," and their flip 
sides, show the band in top 
form — tight music, great lyrics 
and the Akron voice that slaps 
everything into perspective. 
Everything goes to pieces on 
the baby and bitch songs. The 
instrumentation on "Show 
Me" and "Thumbelina" is apa- 
thetic session music that does 
nothing to relieve the senti- 
mental tone of the songs. The 



quartet just can't get it together 
for the three songs that attempt 
to re-create the older tough at- 
titude, "Time, the Avenger," 
"Watch the Clothes" and "I 
Hurt You." Hynde's spirit has 
deteriorated into self- 

consciously awkward music 
and a shoulder-shrugging ap- 
proach to the vocals. Her tal- 
ents resurface in all their 
former glory for one golden 
moment in the cover of "Thin 
Line Between Love and Hate," 
whose soft piano and Muzak 
backing vocals provide the per- 
fect counterpoint to Hynde's 
harsh account of betrayal and 
revenge. 

Forget about the record's be- 
ing about love and hate, death 
and transcendence, no matter 
what any fool reviewer claims. 
After all. Miss Hynde herself 
snapped, "It's just ten measly 




Lp to Date 81 



THE 
YEAR IN 
ALBUMS 

David Bowie — Let's Dance 
Okay, Dave, let's dance. 
Anyplace you want, as long as 
you pay the cover charge and 
buy the drinks. You have the 
bucks to burn after this album. 
And now that you wear suits 
instead of those weird feather 
tube-tops and leather mini- 
skirts, well, shoot, we could get 
in anywhere. 

Oh, you want to talk.-' Well, 
let's talk. Whatcha wanna talk 
about? Your Let's Dance Ip? 
What did I thmk of it.^ I 
thought it sounded like a rec- 
ord a man in a white, three- 
piece suit would make, without 



ever taking off is jacket. 
Sounds like you tossed it off 
between drinks and dinner. 
Pretty slick, pretty effortless, 
pretty danceable, but then you 
did have Nile Rodgers produce 
it. Hey, you get what you pay 
for, and if you want high-tech 
disco, well, Dave, you oughta 
buy it. 

I like it. 1 truly do. I think 
there's definitely a place in the 
world for well made dance mu- 
sic that doesn't say much but 
sure is enjoyable to listen to. 
You've elevated the style by 
turning out a flawless example 
of it. No blips, no gaps, no mis- 
steps, just perfectly co-ordi- 
nated music with every instru- 
ment meticulously placed in 
the mix for maximum effect. 
Yes, yes, Dave, I know you 
want to be taken seriously now. 
You are. After all, money talks. 
But aside from that, you do get 



lA Lkl N (.HE ADS 






SP YAW IN (.1 N 
MWiA KS 



./ il 



some very rational torment 
into your voice. It's an interest- 
ing effect that goes to show you 
haven't lost your soul, Dave, 
you're just dressing it more 
conservatively. 

The Talking Heads — 
Speaking in Tongues 

The Talking Heads used to 
make music that was great to 
get drunk by. It was so weird 
and spastic that you only had to 
knock down a few gulps of 
whatever and turn on one of 
the group's first few albums to 
be yanked out of the sphere of 
normalcy and thrown into a 
zone of contented paranoia. 
Then the T-Heads went funk, 
but the change was alright be- 
cause the group made funk mu- 
sic that you could listen to 
without getting bored. 

The trend continues on 
Speaking in Tongues. The title 
is most appropriate because 



the music is pretty standard. 
The outstanding feature of this 
Ip is David Byrne's voice — the 
aural equivalent of the dt's. 
Byrne's is the neurotic Every- 
man, whose voice isn't wispy or 
tremulous, it's just, well, not all 
there — like David himself It's 
a thin, reedy, nasal voice that 
expresses in one warble or 
shriek a multitude of paranoid 
delusions: "people gonna burst 
into flame," "all that blood 
gonna swallow you whole," 
"step out of line and you end 
up in jail." 

The Talking Heads' funk 
sound is jerky enough to ac- 
commodate Byrne's voice 
without fighting or smothering 
it, but it is hypnotically repeti- 
tive. It's not great experimental 
funk, but it soothes the listener 
like a Valium, which is what 
you need to cope with David 
Byrne's world. 




82 Up to Date 



Michael Jackson — Thriller 

I feel foolish writing this re- 
view. 1 mean, everyone with 
access to a radio, TV set or 
party has heard most of this al- 
bum now. Besides, what can 1 
add to the massive public ex- 
amination of Michael Jackson.^ 
Except to vent my sneaking 
suspicions that this guy's public 
persona is a very impressive 
practical joke. After all, it's 
pretty funny that Jackson's 
one-glove habit has become a 
matter of national importance. 
Is this the culture we want to 
pass along? How will you feel 
if, in the year 3000, the 
Smithsonian's clothing exhibit 
labelled "U.S.A., Late Twen- 
tieth Century," is some dude in 
a white glove and a red leather 
jacket with zippers all over it.'' 

This is dancepopfluff, if you 
want a name for it. Expertly 
produced by Quincy Jones, 
this album shows a lot of va- 
riety, considering it's all club- 
oriented music. "Beat It" and 
"Billie Jean" may both get your 
feet grooving, but the former's 
mock-tough attitude and brash 
self-confidence are far re- 
moved form the latter's sinous 
rhythm and alternately re- 
strained and hysterical vocals. 
"Billie Jean" features the 
album's best use of Jackson's 
wispy, gulpy voice as he 
swoops from an uncontrolled 
falsetto down to a sly whisper. 
It's a great vocal impression of 
paranoia, set on top of one evil 
bass line. For the benefit of 
those with squeezes to slow 
dance with, Jackson throws in a 
couple of ballads, like "The 
Lady in My Life" and "The Girl 
is Mine." This second one, a 
duet with the insufferable Paul 
McCartney shows that Jack- 



son's chauvinism is nicely in 
place as he and McCartney coo 
to each other, "The doggone 
girl is mine." 

Some of this album will re- 
mind you of 1976 — the worst 
parts of 1976, to be specific. 
"Baby Be Mine" is the pits of 
disco, right down to its polyes- 
ter horns. "P.Y.T. (Pretty 
Young Thing)" is better left 
unacknowledged. Jackson must 



have put these songs on the al- 
bum to stretch the length. It's a 
shame because he shows how 
well he can work the disco 
mode in "Wanna Be Startin' 
Something," a wonderful pri- 
mordial chaos of weird noises 
and jerky guitar chords that 
culminates in a wall of gibber- 
ish punctuated by Jackson's ex- 
huberant yelps. Crank this 
baby up and start bouncing off 



Review hy: Janet Kirkley, 

Mark L. Davis. Kevin Kerr. 

and Milse Halrerson. 




Up to Date 83 



UP 

DATE 



A YEAR 

IN 

PICTURES 



ABOVE: Reagan plays soldier during 
his visit to Korea in November. All pho- 
tos courtesy of UPI and AP wire ser- 
vices. 

RIGHT: Rescue workers carry the body 
of a L.S. .Marine killed in the bombing 
of a Marine operations center Sunday 
morning. .4 truck carrying 2000 lbs. of 
TNT crashed into the Marine Com- 
pound at Beirut killing 219 and wound- 
ing 75. A second truck, almost simulta- 



neously, blew up a French paratroop 
barracks two miles away. Forty of the 
French troops were killed. 

The suicide driver was linked to ter- 
rorists from either Iran or Iraq. The 
bombings occurred shortly before dawn 
on October 23. No single action during 
the Vietnam War produced as many ca- 
sualties as did this one incident. .All in- 
formation obtained from Facts on File. 




84 Up to Date 



\4>^ 








LEFT: A soldier stands guard over Cu- 
ban prisoners captured during the raid 
on the island of Grenada. Approxi- 
mately 200 Cubans were captured in the 
military effort. The attack was in re- 
sponse to a plea for i'.S. help in order to 
restore democracy to Grenada . Over 600 
marines and 800 rangers were used in 
the invasion, which took place on Oct. 
25 . Reagan claimed that the landing was 
necessary in order to protect the 1 100 
.Americans living on the island. Eight 
Marines were killed and 39 wounded in 
the take-over. A military coup had 
taken place on the island on October 21. 



BELOW: At 3:26 a.m. on September I. 
a South Korean Boeing 747 was shot 
down by the Soviet Union. Flight 007 
had deviated from its scheduled route 
and violated Soviet airspace. This devia- 
tion from the scheduled course raised 
questions as to whether or not the plane 
was carrying surveillance equipment. 
All 240 passengers and 29 member crew 
were killed. Among the passengers was 
Rep. Larry P. McDonald (D. Ga.). The 
jet crashed into the Sea of Japan. 




Up to Date 85 



YEAR(cont.) 



RIGHT: Phil Mahre competes in the giant 
slalom at the Winter Olympics held at 
Sarajevo, ?^orway. Phil took the 
medal in the event and his twin brother, 
Steve, took the silver. The Olympics were 
held in February. All photos courtesy of 
L'Pl and AP wire services. Information 
from Facts on File. 





ABOVE: The coffin of Soviet Leader Yuri 
Andropov is carried from the House of 
Unions to a gun-carriage during funeral 
ceremonies in Moscow. Yuri died on Feb. 
9 from a chronic kidney ailment only 15 
months after succeeding Brezhnev. Knos- 
tantin V. Chernenko took the place of 
Andropov. 

RIGHT: Sally Ride greets her husband af- 
ter returning safely on the shuttle Chal- 
lenger. Sally was America's first woman 
in space. Challenger launched from Cape 
Canaveral on June 18 and returned on 
June 24. 

OPPOSITE: Rev. Jesse Jackson greets 
captured American pilot. Lt. Robert O. 
Goodman, during their meeting in Da- 
mascus, Syria, Dec. 31. Goodman had 
been taken prisoner after his plane was 
shot down by Syrian military during a 
bombing raid against Syrian positions in 
Lebanon. Goodman was released after 
Jackson negotiated with Syria's presi- 
dent. 




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EVENTS 



/ You Only 
Knew 

The Sweeney Todd Production 



In just two months, 
students put together a 
massive theatre 
production known as 
Sweeney Todd. They lost 
sleep, skipped meals and 
sacrificed studying. 

Lights out and the murmur dies. 
Programs settle onto laps and in- 
struments are turned. The bur- 
gundy velvet curtain is raised and 
we are brought to Fleet Street in 
Nineteenth-century London. The stage 
fills with characters who stand enhanced 
by dazzling blue and russet lighting. They 
glare at the audience and sing at full voice. 
An all-embracing fog glides onto the stage. 
Scaffolding is laced with cast members 
who hang listlessly or display faltering 
steps or crippled appendages. A trap door 
opens in the center of the stage letting in a 
thick fog that brmgs with it a dwindhng 
sulphuric-yellow light. The power is over- 
whelming as Sweeney Todd, the "Demon 
Barber," and Mrs. Lovett rise through the 
smog to take part in the immediate and 
intense ferocity on stage. We tend to for- 
get whose production of Sweeney Todd 
this is. Eventually, we realize that the cos- 
tumed people on stage are just part of a 
large number of students who have been 
jugghng studies and rehearsals to produce 
this evening of polished performance. It 
isn't until we take the time to look at all of 
the work that has taken place in little than 

FACING PAGE: Amy Roehring shows the strain oj 
late-night rehearsals. Sweeney Todd ran for five shows 
from October 7-/6. 

LEFT: Andy McRoberts massages Nancy Summer's 
shoulders as she studies the musical scores. All Photos 
by K. Libucha. 



Sweeney Todd 91 




If You Only Knew (cont.) 

over one month's time that we begin to see 
the incredible flexibihty they needed tor 
success. 

Since late last Spring, there was great ex- 
citement from both the director and stu- 
dents to include Sweeney Todd in the WM 
Theatre's 83-84 season. In seeing this 
excitement, Dr. Louis Catron gave it a 
chance and found his own challenges in 
directing it. "From the director's 
point of view, you don't want to go 
back and do the old. Something like 
Sweeney Todd stretches the 
director's ability and keeps him 
growing." For the performer. Dr. 
Catron describes the play as "inno- 
vative, with several challenges with 
characterization." But many anx- 
ieties existed nonetheless. In the 
director's eyes, the play "first ap- 
pears too ambitious." Because of 
the size of the project. Dr. Catron 
sees a "type of idiocy in it . . . any- 
one doing this play is out of his 
mind." 

Some tended to share that thought with 
Dr. Catron in spite of the intrigue this musi- 
cal holds. As B. Keith Ryder, assistant to the 



director said, "If someone asked me what 
the first thing I'd change would be if I were 
directing this play, I'd say it would be to 
change my mind about doing this play." 

All of these worries, why's, what-ifs and 
other skepticisms were pushed aside by the 
director only to be picked up by those audi- 
tions in late August. Anxieties, great ner- 
vousness and competition abounded during 
those few days, and eliminations and selec- 
tions began. Some were missing entrances 



i 




and doing all they could to control their 
nerves while others felt secure. George 
"Sweeney" Jack, though a veteran to the 
WM stage still felt a bit nervous because 



"the competition is strong. When you're 
standing up (on stage) with someone, you 
know you're up there with strong competi- 
tors." 

During the days of auditions. Dr. Catron 
kept his eye open for several elements. 
They're "fresh air . . . they enjoy what the 
director is doing more, even though they 
feel shy and overpowered." Of course he 
enjoyed working with "old vets" as well, 
for Dr. Catron has had the opportunity to 
"watch them grow and exude 
leadership." The one element that 
stood out in importance when 
choosing the cast was the atmos- 
phere. Because of the large size of 
the cast — over forty — there is 
always a "greater potential for 
negative vibes and splintering 
among cast members." Therefore, 
Dr. Catron looked out for poten- 
tial troublespots and tried to avoid 
sour casting. 

Unfortunately, difficulties still 
existed in working with such a 
large cast despite the care that was 
taken in choosing them. There was a 
problem with maintaining individuality 
with so many people. There were nights 
when rehearsals were lifeless and tempers 



92 Sweeney Todd 





were often tested. Moreso on these nights 
than on others, there were breakdowns 
due largely to fatigue and academic wor- 
ries. To add to this, early on there was no 
lighting and no orchestra. Only house 
lights and a piano accompanied while stu- 
dent carpenters, electricians and orchestra 
members perfected their share of the 
show. George Jack said there were many 
nights that he "had to improvise — a lot. 
After I 'killed' Bill {Joyner, who played 
Pirelli] I had to look at him trying to be 
dead for the rest of the scene until they 
finished building the trunk." As Dr. Ca- 
tron noted, "with a musical, the director is 
trying to roll a boulder uphill. When you 
stop it, you can't start it again. You have to 
go back to the beginning." 

Rehearsals that dragged or that went 
badly only augmented the everpresent 
naggings of college life. Chapters of eco- 
nomics, studying for tests, and sleep were 
put aside for yet another night. Basic es- 
sentials were put on hold during this time 
of three-hour-a-night and weekend-long 
rehearsals. When asked what element was 
hurt the most due to rehearsals, most cried 
out in anguish, "Grades!" But Joy Dibble, 
who played Johanna, said "we all laugh 
about it because everyone's behind. It means 
staying up 'til three a.m. to do accounting 

FACING PAGE TOP: Chris Barrett. Susan Anson 
and Lee \orris take a much needed break from re- 
hearsal on the scaffolding of the Sweeney Todd set. 
Photo by 7 . Sleeg. 

FACING PAGE BOTTOM: Joy Dibble turns into a 
blonde for her role as Johanna. Photo by K. Libucha. 
LEFT: The barber (George Jack) returns to Fleet 
Street and learns the fate of his wife and daughter at 
the hands of Judge Turpin. .Mrs. Lovett (Cara New- 
man) shows the barber his razors that she has saved for 
his return. The demon barber plots revenge as he sings 
"My Friends. " Photo by T. Steeg. 
TOP: Trie Wisp aids the Jekyll and Hyde transforma- 
tion of George Jack to the demon barber of Fleet 
Street. Photo by K. Libucha. 



Sweeney Todd 93 



// You Only Knew (cont.) 

. . . I miss a lot of sleep, eating squarely . . . 
and visiting friends. You lose contact. If 
they only knew what's involved with all 
this." 

The energy and the excitement built up 
as run-throughs began. Problems of feel- 
ing like just a number in such a large cast 
minimized; Dr. Catron walked around 
stage and commented on someone's mo- 
tions or another one's choice of characteri- 
zation. He had control over the group such 
that the size of the cast became more excit- 
ing and less overwhelming. The cast began 
to unify itself in a positive sense. With lines 
and music memorized, there was a willing- 
ness to work. Both characters and props 
evolved rapidly. The orchestra, props and 
other elements no longer had to be impro- 
vised for they were given their chance to 
shine. A simple ladder was transformed 
into a dynamic piece of scenery eventually 
carrying with it Todd's barber shop, a trap 
door leading down to Mrs. Lovett's oven, a 
pie shop, Mrs. Lovett's home and two stair- 
cases. 

There were times that with all the simul- 




taneous action happening on stauc it li.irdh 
looked like the play could pull itsclt to- 
gether like it did. Brooms were pulled 
across stage, the lighting designer yelled 
cues up to the lighting booth as the lights 
flashed through their sequence. They 
stopped at one point leaving thirty-feet high 
shadows dancing along the back wall otthe 
stage. The orchestra tuned and ran through 
several measures of music. The directors 
and technicians conferred in the audience 
and the cast was happy, for during the sec- 
ond night of full-costume run-throughs. Dr. 
Catron lost his voice and couldn't yell at 



LEFT: Debbie S'iezgoda and David John- 
1 catch up with their studies. Photo by 
K. Libucha. 

TOP: The demon barber (George Jack) 
Sives Judge Turpin (David Johnston) a 
close shave. Photo by T. Steeg. 



them He frantically wrote notes to every- 
unc throughout the evening. The rehearsals 
ran smoothly and the improvement that 
showed up after such a short period of time 
was incredible. 

October 6, 8: 1 5 p.m. came all too quickly 
though a desire for more rehearsal time 
didn't show. The curtain went up and the 
audience was in for an evening of powerful 
theatre. Both the cast and the audience were 
unaware of Dr. Catron who sat amongst the 
audience and muttered to himself "Why 
did I do THAT?" I don't realize how ner- 
vous I am during the performance until I 



look down at my wet hankerchief and real- 
ize how much I've been quivering." In 
spite of Dr. Catron's worries, each perfor- 
mance was a success. The impact and the 
precision was spell-binding. 

There was the matinee on October 16 
and then it was over. The lights went out 
and the murmur died. The set was struck. 
The furniture was stored away. Blades and 
trunk and barber's chair became dormant. 
Mrs. Lovett's pie shop was taken apart and 
the rest was all hacked away until only the 
"theatre blues," the sleepiness and the 
sense of the "family that you've lost," 
lingered about. They all tried to hold onto 
what they had had as a group for as long as 
possible with parties and paraphernalia, 
tee-shirts and tapes. People were glad and 



94 Sweeney Todd 




unhappy; there were tears and realizations 
of limited attachments. There was no more 
yelling, no more late nights at PBK. The 
feelings slowly wore off. Joy Dibble said "in 
a way it's good to be back onto a normal 
schedule but there's a long time of feeling a 
letdown. Eventually, everyone goes back to 
his own way of life." 

New plays come up. There are new audi- 
tions to tone up the nerves and competitive 
senses again. "The rosy glow" finally sets 
over Sweeney Todd; all the wrongs are for- 
gotten and only the wonder and fun linger. 
When that curtain went down, when the 
wide-eyed audience members came up to 
the cast while clutching their purses and 
programs, when the cast stood close to- 
gether and tenderly clutched the arm of an- 



other to hear the audience's praises, there 
was a stifled feeling held by all the cast with 
regard to all the work they had put into the 
past two months; "If only you knew." 

— Jessica Pollard 



LEFT: Jim Seeley talks to Tom Downey as Linda 
Rus:ler, Mark James, Amy Grimm and Elizabeth Mo- 
liter look on. Photo by T. Steeg. 
TOP RIGHT: Anthony (John Denson) gives Johanna 
(Joy Dibble) a bird as a token of his affection as they 
sing "Green Finch and Linnet Bird." Photo by T. 
Steeg. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: Trie Wisp. Claire Campbell and 
J.H. Bledsoe watch as director Dr. Catron perfects a 
scene. Photo by K. Libucha. 



Sweeney Todd 95 




96 Theatre 



EVENTS 




OPPOSITE: Keith Stone (as Billy Bob Wonman). Sut- 
ton Stephens (as Lu Ann), and Cara Sev/man (as 
Claudine). in a scene from Li< Ann Hampton 
OherlanJer. 

LEFT: Judv Clarke and Alexander Iden in a scene 
from The Plavhox of lite W'csrcrn World. Alex played 
the part of Christy and Judy played Pegeen Mike. 
BELOW: Janet Rollins and David Johnston in J In- 
Good Woman ofSt't:iiaii. All photos byR. Palmer 



T 



'he W&M Theatre's 1983-cS4 
season is at an end, finishing oH 
perhaps one of the most adven- 
turous seasons ever. The com- 
pany stayed away from the "sure-wins" of 
the 82-83 season, such as Fiddler on The 
Roof a.nd Moliere's Tartuffe. to produce 
the plays that were unknown to many. 
Though many of the actor's faces were rec- 
ognizable from past productions, the plays 
in which they performed weren't as famil- 
iar. The Theatre took a shot at being a little 
less conservative, a little more innovative, 
and a lot chancier where audience support 
was concerned. 

After the overwhelming success ot 
Stephen Soundheim's Sweeney Todd here 
on campus, three other productions fol- 
lowed. These included The Playboy of the 
Western World by Hohn Millinton Synge, 
Bertolt Brecht's The Good Woman Of 
Setzuan. and the season's tongue-twister 
Lu Ann Hampton Laterty Oberlander. by 
Preston Jones. How many of you non- 
theatre people have heard of any of these.-' 
The Playboy of the Western World is an Irish 
dramatic comedy which was written just 
before the height of Irish Drama in the late 
nineteenth-early twentieth centuries. 
Directed by Jerry Bledsoe, this play 



Theatre 97 



EVENTS 



The Season (cont.) 

brought a way of life to life. Alex Iden as 
Christopher Mahon successfully 

portrayed the spirit that is central to the 
play itself. 

Next semester began with Brecht's Goo(^ 
Woman. Auditions for the show began the 
day after Playboy closed, and Janet Rollins, 
Kathleen Maybury, Julianne Fanning, and 
David Hohnston went from one show to 
another with a Thanksgiving and a Christ- 
mas Break in between. The play itself con- 
cerns three Chinese gods — Cara 
Newman, Carol Penola, and Nancy Lowe- 
rey — who are all searching for one good 
woman, defining the meaning of "good- 
ness" throughout the play. The play, as 
directed by Bruce McConachie, brought 
mixed reviews, as was the case with Playboy 
and Lu Ann. Lu Ann. by the way, was a last 
minute addition to the roster for the 83-84 
season. In her place, Amadeus would have 
been performed, but the Theatre couldn't 
obtain rights to this highly acclaimed 
Broadway success. 

Lu Ann's rehearsal schedule was the 
same as first semester. Auditions were 
held right after The Good Woman ofSetzuan 
closed, and Cara Newman, Howvard 



OPPOSITE: Old .\lahon (Larry Morton), and Widow 

Quin (Kathleen Maybury), in a scene from Tlic I'lin- 

hny of the Western World. 

TOP: Sutton Stephen and Keith Stone in Lu .Ann . , 

which replaced Amadeus as the final production of the 

season. 

ABOVE: Lucretia Durrett, as Charmaine, clinches 

her fist after punching out Skip Hampton (Jamie 

Price). 

RIGHT: Alex Iden and the girls of the village in a scene 

from The Playboy . . . All photos by R. Palmer. 



Brooks, and James Hurt were among the 
actors who went straight back to work on 
this production. The play, based in a small 
town in West Texas, was directed by Rich- 
ard Palmer. 

While many of the actors returned to 
perform on stage "the next show," there 
were those who took to working back- 
stage. George Jack went from Sweeney to 
Production Stage Manager of Good 
Woman. Judy Clarke, who played Shawn 
Keogh in The Playboy was an electrician for 
The Good Woman and Larry Morton, who 
was Christopher Mahon's father in The 
Good Woman, was on the properties crew 
for Lu Ann. This shifting to behind-the- 
scenes rolls showed the diversity of experi- 
ence that the Theatre students received. 
Their theatre experience and knowledge 
was extensive. These students carry with 
them the knowledge of several aspects of 
the theatre as well as the pride of having 
made it through a season that wasn't ex- 
actly all spotlights for them. The plays in- 
cluded very difficult material and though 
some of the audiences may have grumbled 
at times, the actors and actresses ot the 83- 
84 season can go on knowing that they 
were challenged a little bit more. 

— Jessica Pollard 





Theatre 



EVENTS 



Pirates 

of 
Penzance 



Samuel, played by Mike Donahue, sings a solo in the 
Sinfonicron production of the Pirates of Penzance. 
Doug Walters, who played the pan of Frederic, looks 
on in the background. Photo by T. Steeg. 

They just make me want to get 
up and dance," a girl was over- 
heard saying during intermis- 
sion. "Pirates" is a story about a 
young boy Frederic, played by 
Douglas Walter, who because of his 
nursemaid's misunderstanding teaches 
him to be a pirate instead of a ship's pilot. 
From the moment the lights went up on 
stage, the Pirate's troupe captured the au- 
dience with the spirit of Gilbert and Sul- 
livan comedy and the separation between 
stage and auditorium disappeared. Bradley 
Staubes who played the Major-General, 
said, "There was no winning over to be 
done — the audience was with us from the 
beginning." 

This production, like all Sinfonicron 
productions, was entirely student-run. 
Cast members hke Bradley Staubes admit 
that there were moments when "experi- 
ence would have made things easier." 
Overall, however, the cast felt that putting 
on "Pirates" was an adventure and a valu- 
able experience. Zoe Trollope, who 
played the flighty nursemaid Ruth and 
directed publicity for the production, said, 
"the Sinfonicron production was a chance 
for students to get creative input and take 
on major active roles like directing, pro- 
ducing and choreographing. 




For student choreographer Joanna 
Walberg, who dances and choreographs for 
Orchesis, "Pirates" was her first experience 
working with a group composed primarily 
of singers and actors. "It was hard to know 
what they could do," she said. Joanna met 
the challenge and on the evening of the per- 
formance she realized that "the dancing was 
not secondary, but a major factor contribut- 
ing to the success of the show." 

Joanna Walberg felt, "the cast was more- 
cohesive because of team effort." "We're all 
in this together," said Zoe Trollope in refer- 
ence to all the students involved in the pro- 
duction. "The cast paints the set; the 
orchestra helps with props," said Zoe. The 
spirit of togetherness between director 
Scott Bailey and music director Robert Seal 
and between cast and crew was immediately 
evident to the audience. This spirit en- 
tranced the audience from the beginning. 
Everyone left the performance with a dance 
step added to their gait. 

— VaUa Will 



RIGHT: Brad Staubes as the Major-General and Drew 
Dolsen as the Pirate King, in a scene from the Pirates of 
Penzance. Photo by T. Steeg. 




100 Pirates of Penzance 




TOP LEFT: Brad Slaubes. whu played ihe pan of the ABO\'E: Sharon Swink. who played the pan of Kate. 

Major-General. in a scene from the Pirates of Penz- looks longingly at her stage boyfriend. Samuel who was 

ance. This production was entirely student-run and played bv Freshman Mike Donahue. Photos by T. 

was sponsored hv Sinfonicron. Steeg. 



Pirates ot" Penzance- 1 1 



EVENTS 



A 

Question 

of Art 

The 

Opening of the 

Joseph and Margaret 

Muscarelle Museum 

of Art 



Scarlet, blue, violet and turquoise, 
12 feet tall and 65 feet long, the 
south wall of the Muscarelle 
lights new campus and shines 
down Jamestown road. Entitled 
"Sun Sonata," the functional solar wall is 
the work of American artist Gene Davis 
and illuminated the opening of the Mus- 
carelle Museum of Art at William and 
Mary. 

"Sun Sonata" is a controversial work. 
Colin R. Davis, head of the Board of 
Visitor's committee on building and 
grounds, told the Times-Herald, "If we're 
going to allow that to stay there, we ought 
to finish the job and add a merry-go-round 
and Ferris wheel to the sunken gardens 
and complete the circus." 

Modern art has a history of controversy 
at the College — the Wren Building was 
criticized when it was first built for being 
too modern — and in 1938 Leslie Cheek, 
then chairman of the Fine Arts Depart- 
ment, ran into a similar reaction when he 
introduced a design competition for a new 
fine arts building to be built near Crim 
Dell. The winning design, drafted by Eero 
Saarinen, resembled the present PBK- 
Andrews structure. It was never realized. 
The idea of constructing such a building 




near Crim Dell raised roars of protest. 
Lloyd H. Williams harshly criticized the 
design in a 1939 issue of the Daily Press: it 
"reminds me of the Jones Concrete Ware- 
house" in Norfolk. He went on to declare 
with disgust, "It smacks of Frank Lloyd 
Wright." He also reported that "we hear a 
large part of the student body is opposed." 

Answering on their behalf, Ben Letson, 
a member of that student body, defended 
the idea of a modern building: "There 
must be a constant injection of the new — 
to harmonize with the old." Fine Arts De- 
partment chairman James D. Kornwolf 
agreed with Letson: "So here we are 200 
years after Jefferson and nearly 50 after 
Cheek, holding forth the same arguments. 
Jefferson was right for his time; Cheek for 
his — those of us responsible for obtaining 
"Sun Sonata" feel we are in the same com- 
pany. In my view and in that held by my 
colleagues in the Department of Fine Arts, 
the college has with this work joined the 
City of Philadelphia and the Corcoran Gal- 
lery in Washington in patronizing a major 
American artist in his creation of a most 
original and visually successful work ot 
art." 

The medium of tubes of colored water is 
"a first-ever," according to Museum direc- 




102 Muscarelle 




tor Glenn Lowry. The building that houses 
the colored tubes is also a first for William 
and Mary. "Imagine building a museum 
like that for less than a million dollars," 
comments Kornwolf. It is the first struc- 
ture in this century at the College to be 
funded entirely from private gifts and 
donations: a generous gift from Joseph 
(12"^) and Margaret Muscarelle allowed its 
construction. Lowry added that the sum- 
mer of 1984 should usher in the addition 
of 1 1,000 square feet to the new building. 
An informal poll of the student body 
conducted by the Flat Hat recorded gen- 
eral approval. Jean Massey of the Virginia 
Commission for the Arts pointed out that 
the controversy is healthy: "It draws peo- 
ple to come and see it." Either way, Jeanne 
Kinnamon of the Board of Visitors added, 
"Whether you like it or not, it is certainly a 
shocking piece and it commands your at- 
tention. Everyone is talking about it." 

— Matt Kay. Monica Tetzlaff. 
and Sarah Williamson. 





FACING PAGE TOP: Students on new campus 
can see Lila Katzens modern sculpture 
"Curled Up Sea. " as they walk to class. 
LEFT: Glen Lowry talks to visitors in the Mus- 
carelle Museum. The Museum opened on Octo- 
ber 21, 1983. 



TOP: Muscarelle Museum curator Glen Lowry 
looks up from the paperwork that even museum 
directors have to do. Lowry, an expert in Orien- 
tal and Islamic art, brought a diverse back- 
round to the Muscarelle Museum . A II Photos by 
T. Steeg. 



Mus.arcllc lO.S 






i-r^i^i^}^-^.;^^ 



104 Concerts 



HE POL 



THE PRETENDERS 



Concerts 83/84 




.lAKKSUK KROWKE 




/ can't keep up with what's been going down, 
I think my heart must just be slowing down . . 
Am I the only one who hears the screams 
And the strange cries of lawyers in love 

— Lawyers in Love 
Here comes those tears again 
Just when I was getting over you 
Just when I was going to make it 
through another night without missingyou 

— Here Comes Those Tears 




Anyway . . . 

I guess you wouldn't know unless I told you 

But. . . 

I love you 

— Hold On Hold Out 

Caught between the longing for love and the 
struggle for the legal tender: 
Where the sirens sing and the church bells 
ring and the junkman pounds his fender 

— The Pretender 



106 Jackson Browne 




October 18, 
1983 




Jackson Browne 107 




108 Police 




February 8, 
1984 



Remember this before you vote . . . 
We're all in the same big boat 

— One World ( Not Three) 

/ have stood here before inside the pouring rain 
: . . world turning circles running 'round my 
\hrain I guess I always thought that you could 
end this reign 
But it's my destiny to be the king of pain 

— King of Pain 

Devil and the deep blue sea behind me 
Vanish in the air you 'II never find me 

— Wrapped Around Your Finger 



Another suburban morning 
Grandmother screaming at the wall 
We have to shout above the din of our rice 
cri spies 
We can 't hear anything at all 

— Synchronicity II 
Everyone I know is lonely 
and God's so far away 

— O My God 

Every breath you take . . . 
I 'II be watching you 

— Every Breath You Take 



OPPOSITE: Photo by M. 
lida. 

TOP AND BOTTOM: Pho- 
tos by T. Sleeg. 




Police 109 




1 lU Calendar 



viv^uie^c:;! i r^^iiooioi 



Amati Strina Quartet 



Jennifer Mulier and the 



•an Wagoner and Dancers 



Anare Michael bchuD 



Tash' 



lew American Ragtime 



Concert Series 





; ere shown in these three pictures are some scenes 
jom the Mummenschanz mime troupe which came 
; William and Mary on April 23. They performed 
I Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall. Photos by T. 
I'eegandl.C.M. 



Calendar 1 1 1 




'/'. 



f 



\ * ^ 



C O N T R O 



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1 14 Controversy 



VERSY 



• • 



ntroversy Controversy Controversy Controversy Controversy Controversy Controversy Controversy Contr 



"I was bitterly disappointed. It is idiotic," proclaimed men's 
fencing Coach Pete Conomikes. 

"I was disappointed, angry, mad," explained lacrosse player Paul 
McMahon. 

These were the feelings of both coaches and players when it was 
announced on January 4, 1984, that the College would no longer 
be able to sponsor six intercollegiate varsity sports. The action 
would begin with the 1984-1985 season. The six affected sports 
were men's lacrosse, men's swimming and diving, men's and 
women's fencing, and women's golf. In addition, the women's JV 
tennis team would be cut. 

The cuts were proposed by Men's Athletic Director, Jim Cope- 
land and Women's Athletic Director Millie West as a way to de- 
crease the expenditures of the athletic department. Both Copeland 
and West had been directed by President Graves to balance the 
budget of the department, West having to cut an additional 
550,000 from the women's sports. 

Upon returning from Christmas vacation, the Athletic Policy 
Evaluation Committee (APEC) was formed, as Chairman Rick 
Overy stated, "to find out what happened and why." APEC worked 
with Board of Visitors (BOV), those people responsible for ap- 
proving the College's budget, to find alternatives that would allow 
the six sports to remain. A "We Support All Sports" rally was 
sponsored on Charter Day by APEC. Student support for the 
sports was again shown in February when over ninety percent of 
the voters on the Student Referendum stated they wanted the 
administration to find a way to keep the sports. The Faculty Ath- 
letic PoHcy Advisory Committee also recommended that the 
sports should be saved. 

Since the future of their sports was in jeopardy, the individual 
anger of each athlete affected the morale of the teams. Fencer 
Kirsten Ferguson explained, "We were very upset. At first we felt it 
wasn't worth continuing." 

However, on April 2"^ the BOV announced the "Athletic Policy 
Bailout Plan" which would require each of the six sports to raise 
fifty percent of their operating costs by June 30 of this 1984 school 
year. For the sports which raised the money, the College would pay 
the other half of their operation budgets out of the Intercollegiate 
Athletic Reserve Fund. Men's swimming and diving had already 




raised their funds and it was expected the five other teams would 
follow suit. The teams all went about raising their funds through 
solicitiations from parents, alumni, and private corporations. 

The Bailout Plan permits the six sports to exist for one more 
year. Their ultimate future at William and Mary remains uncertain 
and reactions to the plan varied. Millie West explained the plan 
"offers the best chance possible of all teams having a fair shake at 
possibly returning." 

Men's lacrosse coach Clarke Franke state, "It (the final outcome 
of reinstatement) should have been proposed right away. A lot of 
damage had been done. The players' morale was worn down to 
nothing and we lost a recruiting class. There was manipulation of 
the people involved. The BOV is saying they don't want to cut out 
sports, which is good. Where the money will come from next is 
uncertain. The structure of the William and Mary Athletic Program 
will change over the next couple of years. That's my prediction." 

Most of the athletes agree that a solution must be found which 
will guarantee the sports' futures and existence for more than one 
year. Coach Conomikes insists, "The students want to retain the 
sports because of the participation aspect. It's a learning experi- 
ence." 

"The opportunity (to play) should be here. More of a per- 
manency is need to it," adds athlete Paul McMahon. 

For a while at least, the controversy involving the athletic cuts 
has calmed down. The questioning and the ultimate future of these 
sports remains. "Everyone would like to see all sports maintained. 
I'm included in that. Our finances are limited. We can't be all things 
to all people," explained Copeland. 

West affirmed, "I haven't experienced a more difficult year. We 
have a philosophy of a broad-based program; 1 don't like the cut- 
ting process, but we're trying hard to assist the teams. I realize 
there's bitterness with the athletes. We are hoping we can rise 
above it and be a healthy program." 

— Vi'enJy Neu man 



Neither rain nor a dismal day stops Mike Branch and three hundred other students 
from showing their support for the sports cut from the athletic program. Efforts like 
these brought about reinstatement. Photos by T. Steeg. 



\^/ESUPfW':i^[AI£te.HE 



BiERY SPORT 



II 



II III ifi 111 III III 

I III III III Ml III 
I III III III III III 




Controversy 115 



BELOW: Pounding through the pool's water, this swimmer demonstrates the power 
involved in this sport. 

BOTTOM: Finishing practice laps, this swimmer takes a breather before resuming;. 
Photos by T. Steeg 



LAST TIME?: 




M.Swimming&Diving 

"I was impressed by the team this year," commented Men's 
Swimming and Diving Coach Keith Havens. The team maintained 
a remarkable unity despite the threat of the program being cut. 
Hosting the Virginia Invitational Championship, the Tribe com- 
piled its highest score ever, placing 12th in a field of 25 teams. In 
addition to the Virginia Invitational Championship and the ECAC, 
the team also participated in the Sea Hawks Championships in 
North Carolina, where it placed fifth of 12. 

Individual stand-outs included free stylers Chris Hagar, a sopho- 
more, and Carl Brown, a junior. Diver Shawn McLane, a junior, set 
several new school records, won the ECAC competition, and was 
undefeated during the season. Coach Havens also cited the leader- 
ship qualities of senior co-captains Peter Boehling and Scott Gehs- 
mann as a driving force behind the team. 

Coach Havens said the team morale hit a low point when the 
members learned that their program was to be cut, but they still 
returned early from spring break and continued to work hard. Of 
course the team was elated when news of reinstatement came 
through. 



116 Last Appearance Sports 




M. Riflery 



A steady hand and a keen eye were necessary to excel on the rifle 
team. Targets were located fifty feet away from the marksmen. 
Without the use of telescopic sites or any other devices to enhance 
shooting accuracy, the team competed, using 22-caliber target ri- 
fles and air rifles. Team members shot from three positions: prone, 
standing, and kneeling, and in each match, there was a maximum 
score of 1200. 

Tribe squad included Eric Morrison, the captain as a junior, 
seniors Al Albiston, and Dan Timberlake, junior Kerke Johnson, 
and sophomores Jim Hevener and Jeff Seeley. 

Most people average approximately 1000 on the range. Morri- 
son, shooting consistently above 11 00 all year, was a top shooter 
for the team. Hevener was also a high scorer, shooting around 
II 00. Dan Timberlake was a newcomer and improved in practice 
to shoot a score of 1 100. 

Highlights of the year were the College Sectionals and the In- 
ternational Sectionals. In the Southeastern Invitational rifle tour- 
nament, the Tribe came in second. The Tribe also came within 
several points of defeating their rivals from NC State. Individually, 

ABOVE AND LEFT: "A steady hand and a keen eye were necessary to excel on the 
rifle learn . . . Targets were located fifty feet away from the marksmen . . . Without 
the use of telescopic sites or any other devices to enhance shooting accuracy . . . 
Members who from three positions: prone, standing, and kneeling ..." Eric Morrison 
demonstrates this. 



Morrison excelled. Competing in NCAA air ritle competition, he 
was one of the top forty marksmen in the country. 

Commenting on the team this year. Coach Bob Foth said it was 
unusual they did not have a woman on the squad since "rifle team is 
the only coed varsity intercollegiate sport." Men and women com- 
peted on the same level in other schools. 



Last Appearance Sports 117 



M. Fencing 



Since the first day of classes, the men's fencing team practiced for 
the 1983-84 season. The team's efforts resulted in a season total of 
ten wins and five losses, marking the best season for William and 
Mary's men's fencing team in the past four years. 

Of the nine members, there was only one senior, team captain 
Rich Wiersema. The other members included juniors Troy Peple, 
Sam Hines. Emmanuel Voyiaziakis, Jim Ra, Steve Milkey, sopho- 
more Doug Hartman, and freshman Matt Dalbey. Despite the fact 
that many of the team members had not fenced before joining the 
squad, the title of State Champions was clinched in the February 
tournament. 

Individually, each member racked up many honors from the 
competitions during the season. Doug Hartman secured the indi- 
vidual State Championship. Sam Hines won the second place 



medal in competition. In foil competition, Votiazakias placed 
third, and Matt Dalbey followed with a fourth place finish. Peple, 
an epeeman, was undefeated in taking the first place medal at State 
Championship. 

Although the team placed fourth in the Mid-Atlantic Fencing 
Championship, Peple clinched the first place honors as an 
epeeman, defeating all other opponents. The first place finish 
qualified him to compete in the NCAA Championships. At the 
NCAA Peple finished eleventh. However, on the basis of Peple's 
performance alone, the William and Mary team was ranked nine- 
teenth in the nation. Coach Pete Conomikes commented that the 
team had shown much improvement over the year. During the final 
four matches, a tough veteran team emerged. "A coach from a team 
we met at the beginning of the season would come up to me and ask 
'Is that the same team?' " 

BELOW: It seems as if form is a big factor in both men's and women's fencing. Here, a 
fencer practices before a mirror just before competition. Fencing requires a mental 
toughness, combined with a touch of aggressiveness. Basically, fencing is physical 
fighting with a weapon, but the object is not to hurt the opponent. Photos by T. Sleeg 




1 1 8 Last Appearance Sports 




W. Fencing 



The four-woman fencing team compiled an impressive 14-4 
record this season. Senior, captain Judy Gilbert, junior Gretchen 
Schmidt, and sophomores Cathi Schultz, and Jennifer Borum 
composed the team. 

The team's coach, Shirley Robinson was pleased with the sea- 
son and the team members. "Gretchen has a mental toughness 
and a very fast hand,'" commented Robinson. According to the 
coach, Cathi Schultz sported the best technique, while Jennifer 
combined both attributes to fence consistently. Judy Gilbert's 
skills were greatly improved over the course of the year. This 
particular year was highlighted by a team victory in the state 
championships, marking the fourth consecutive title for the Wil- 
liam and Mary squad. Gretchen Schmidt placed first with a ^-0 
finish. This was Schmidt's third state title in the individual com- 
petition. Following Schmidt was Borum, who placed second with 
a score of 5-2. Schultz came in fifth, and Gilbert placed eighth. 

The Mid Atlantic/South NCAA women's fencing proved to be 
somewhat disappointing. Coach Robinson believed that their 
fifth place finish should have been a fourth place, which would 
have qualified the team for nationals. 

However, at the National Intercollegiate Women's Fencing 
Association competition in New York, the squad placed second 
with a 29-1 1 score. Schultz finished with a score of 10-0; Gilbert 
finished with 6-4; Brown, with an 8-2, and Schmidt, with a 5-5. 
Individually, Borum placed fifih and Schultz placed eighth. 



TOP AND BOTTOM: Again, the point is not to hurt the opponent while fencing. Here, 
scenes from the men 's and women 's daily practices are depicted. Practices are balanced 
with c/.H/,..>;n^>;>; and o Uttlc clowmng. 



with 



Last Appearance Sports 1 19 



M. Lacrosse 



"The men's lacrosse team could be broken into three segments," 
commented Coach Clarke Franke. At the beginning of the season, 
the Tribe crushed Duke 11-5 and Denison 11-8. The defeat ot 
these strong teams was a real morale booster. The first stretch 
continued with wins over Hampden-Sydney and Notre Dame. The 
second stretch was composed of four straight losses, two of which 
Coach Franke felt that the team could have won. During the last 
third of the season, the team won two of the remaining three 
games, finishing with a 6-5 record. 

The strength of the team centered on the defense. Senior Tom 
CuUen, juniors Craig Oliver and Jamie Williams, and sophomore 
Rob Forte, and freshmen Tim Carroll and Rigg Mohler composed 
the defensive end. 

On the offensive end. Chuck Ruland, a senior, was the leading 
scorer, with twenty-one goals during the season. Mohler was the 
most consistent scorer, scoring eight of nine shots. 

Leading the team as co-captains were seniors Chuck Ruland and 
Corkie Andrew. Despite the fact that the team had been told their 
program was being cut before the season began. Coach Franke felt 
the team "had good unity" and that this unity carried the team 
through what could have been a terrible season. 



W. Golf 




ABOVE: Against a Franklin and Marshall opponent, Laxman Cullen scoops up a 
loose ball. William and Mary triumphed over the visiting team, scoring nine goals to 
their mere seven. 

RIGHT: Golfers work hard to attain a position on the traveling team of only five 
members. All photos by T. Steeg All articles of LAST TIME.' ' ' by Beth Mack. 

Upon going to press, the Colonial 
Echo discovered that the Board of 
Visitors would reinstate the six sports 
for one more year; in addition, the 
College would match 50% of the 
teams' operation cost if the rest were 
raised by June 30 of the past academic 
year. 



The women's golf team was composed of seven golfers; juniors 
Ann Bierman and Kathy Erdahl, sophomores Alison Seyler, and 
freshmen Jody Carreiro, Kelly Hughes, Lisa Dooling and Debbie 
Lessel. The traveling team was composed of five members, with 
Ann Bierman and Lisa Dooling emerging as the leaders of the 
team. Lisa played in every tournament and Ann missed only one 
The other three slots for the five woman team were picked by 
Coach Arwe according to the players' performances and abilities 
Beerman's season culminated in the low score of 224 at Longwood 
which gave her the first place medal in the individual category 
Dooling chalked up an impressive tenth place showing against a 
strong field at the Penn State tournament. However, a bad first day 
cost the golfers a fourth place finish. The Tribe placed an overall 
fifth of thirteen. 

In several tournaments, the William and Mary team faced tough 
competition. At Rollins, the team tied for fourteenth place out of a 
field of nineteen, including a strong team from the University of 
Florida. At the Appalachian Competition, where the team met four 
strong North Carolina teams, the Tribe placed sixth out of ten. 
Arwe commented that the scores were good; the girls played well 
in the ^O's. 

Coach Arwe, however, was less satisfied with the third place 
finish in the ECAC competition. Although the team placed third, 
Arwe felt the team could have won the tournament. 




120 Last Appearance Sports 




ABOVE: Paul McMahon appeals to the referee over a call in favor of the other t 
The ruling stood in favor of the oppostion, unfortunately. 



Last Appearance Sports 1 2 1 



SPORTS • FOOTBALL 



Finally 



In 19"" Jimmy Carter 
was president, nobody 
knew what MTV was, 
and Tribe football had a 
winning season. After 
five years of disappointment, 
the William and Mary football 
team hit paydirt again with a 6- 
5 record. 

"They have every right to 
feel like winners. They've 
worked hard and deserve a 
winning record," said coach 
Jimmye Laycock when asked to 
describe his gridders. 

William and Mary's winnmg 
season was a well deserved end 
to the frustration of six losing 
seasons. 

The Tribe opened the 1983 
football season by capturing its first season opening vic- 
tory since 19^"^ against the 'VMI Keydets 28- U; the 
Tribe exhibited the qualities that would lead them to 
their winning season — a strong balanced offense, paced 
by a large, quick offensive line and a superb passing at- 
tack. Junior Stan Yagiello connected for over 200 yards 
passing, threw three touchdown passes and rushed tor 
one touchdown. 

The Tribe followed this victory with two tough loses, 
falling to Delaware 30-13 and to UNC 51-20. Despite 
the lopsided scores, the Tribe played with confidence. 




especially at Chapel Hill, 
where the offense rolled up 
352 yards against one of the 
top defenses in the nation. 

In the next three games the 
Indians did their "Cardiac 
Kids" imitation. Against the 
Yalies the Tribe overcame a 
14-7 deficit in the third quarter 
to win 26-14. Tailback Dave 
Scanlon gained 8 1 yards on the 
ground, and quarterback Dave 
Murphy, who replaced the in- 
lured Yagiello for the remain- 
der of the season, passed for 
1^9 yards. At Dartmouth, the 
Tribe staged one of the 
greatest comebacks in recent 
William and Mary history, 
scoring 2 1 points in the fourth 

quarter to win 21-17. 

"The win at Darmouth was a thrilling effort. Everyone 

just came alive in the fourth and things started icontiuuedi 



TOP CENTER: Wide Receiver Mike Sutton holds the ball aloft after 
catching a touchdown pass against James Madison University. Sutton 
lead all receivers with 66 passes caught during the season. Photos by T. 
Steeg 

BOTTOM CENTER: Reggie Hodnett. Jeff Saunders, and Dirk Gibson 
converse on the sideline during the Homecoming game against Rutgers. 
Unfortunately, the Tribe dropped another Homecoming loss. 35-28. 
FACING P.AGE: Junior fullback Bobby Wright for yardage in the James 
Madison game which the Indians went on to win 24-2 1 . \\ 'right rushed for 
388 yards and caught 23 passes. 




122 Football 



Finally 



clicking. We knew we could do somethinu 
like that and we proved it. A football team 
needs that kind of win once in a while," 
said Chris Gleason. 

The Tribe defense, led by linebackers 
Brian Black and Jim McHeffey, sparkled 
in the game, forcing four turnovers 
Scanlon scored all three Indian touch- 
downs, the last coming with only 49 sec- 
onds to play. The following week the Tribe 
scored 14 in the last period to defeat JMl' 
24-21. The defense, led by free safet\ 
Mark Kelso, Hnebacker Karl Werneckc. 
and tackles Bob Crane and Mike Murphy, 
shut down the Dukes' high-powered of- 
fense. The Tribe offense had some trouble 
getting started, but came to life after a last- 
minute first half drive. 

"It was the key. It got the momentum 
going our way," said fullback Bobby 
Wright. 

The Tribe fell to . 5 00 after a heartbreak- 
ing Homecoming loss to Rutgers, 35-28, 
and a trouncing at the hands of VPI, 59-21. 
"Losing to Rutgers was really disap- 
pointing because a win would have said 
more about the caliber of our team than 
our 6-5 record did," commented Dave 
Scanlon. 

The following week the Tribe amassed 
566 yards total offense while crushing the 
Thundering Herd of Marshall, 48-2-4. This 
game marked the seventh straight time the 
Indians scored 20 points or more — a teat 
never before accomplished at the school. 

After a disappointing loss to East Caro- 
lina, the Indians returned home to com- 
plete their winning season. Paced by Dave 
Scanlon's 140 yards rushing and Murphy's 
223 yards passing, they beat Richmond 2-4- 
15. A joyous celebration followed as play- 
ers drenched themselves and their coaches 
with champagne. 

— Denni!. Shea 



TOP: Lunging for an extra yard. Jeff Sanders is tackled 
by a J. ML', defender. Sanders caught a season-high 42 
yards worth of passes. 

MIDDLE: Handing off to Dave Scanlon is Dave 
Murphy. Scanlon scored ten times for the Tribe during 
the 1983 season. Dave Murphy filled the shoes of the 
injured Stan Yagiello. Photos by: T. Steeg 




124 Football 





LEFT: Jim McHeJJey Marcs nu-nacin);!} a.r.ns ihf Ime 
of James Madison linemen. McHeffey had 52 unas- 
sisted tackles, second only to Mark Kelso wTio had 98. 
.ABO\'E: Chris Huge and .Mike Sutton slap high fives 
after the Richmond game. William and .Mary nun 25- 
14 giving them their first winning season since 1977. 
Photos by T. Steeg 



FOOTBALL 


W&M 


OPPONENT 1 


28 


VMI 


14 


13 


Delaware 


30 


20 


UNC 


51 


26 


Yale 


U 


21 


Dartmouth 


r 


24 


JMU 


21 


28 


Rutgers 


35 


21 


Virginia Tech 


59 


48 


Marshall 


24 


6 


East Carolina 


40 


25 


Richmond 


15 



Football 125 



SPORTS ■ FIELD HOCKEY 



A Family 



I 



n a period of just two and 

half months, varsity hockey 

coach Jean Stetler with 

valu-help from Feffie 

Barnhill, guided sixteen 
very talented young women to an 
8-6-2 season. The season was re- 
plete with daily practices, back-to 
back games (sometimes in ankle- 
deep mud), well-executed moves, 
and unfortunately, some disap- 
pointing losses. 

Sporting seven freshmen, the 
team was led by two of its three 
seniors: Chris Paradis and Karen 
Thorne. These young women 
acted as the stabilizing force be- 
hind the team. Thorne, starting at 
right wing, was lead scorer with 
nine goals. Her college career 

goals stands at thirty-seven. Paradis, left link for the 
team, boasted two goals and six assists. Far^dis' last second 
score in the 3-1 Rhode Island game. 

Although freshmen, Lisa Miller and Suzanne Scott 
added eight and four goals respectively; the team's weak- 
ness was, in fact, their one-in-ten scoring. The reason, 
difficult to pinpoint, may be attributable to the new for- 
ward line combination and overall lack of experience. 
Strengths, however, far out-weighed the team's 
weaknesses. Offering consistence and constant improve- 



ment, the defense was perheps 
the main reason the team held 
well against seven nationally- 
ranked teams. The defense's 
"offensive thinking", helped to 
keep opponents' shots on goal 
at 155, while W&M barraged 
opponents with 298 shots on 
the cage. Aiding defense, yet 
often going unrecognized, the 
quick junior Sheila Cuneen of- 
fered a steadily-driven ball for 
penalty corner situations. She 
was responsible for eleven as- 
sists, second only to Thome's 
twelve. 

Unquestionably, the Tribe's 
best asset was its defense.. 
Made up of strong players, the 
~ midfield helped to provide 

linkage with what was strictly the offensive and what was 
strictly defensive territory. In addition to Cunneen and 
Paradis, the midfield boasted starting sophomore Mary 
Pat Kurtz, an athlete with deft moves and darting 
speed. Flanking to either side of Kurtz were half- 
TOP CENTER: Just some of the necessities afield hockey player can 't do 
without include her stick and turf shoes. A game hardly begins without 
fuss over shinguards . mouthguards. and ankle-taping. 
BOTTOM CENTER: During the second overtime play, Suzanne Scott 
swoops into position. The UNCgame ended with a 1-1 tie. 
FACING PAGE: With Georgia Flamporis to her right. Heather Grant 
steals the ball from two converging Tech players. Photos by T. Steeg 





126 Field Hockey 








if V'.S^ 




A Family 



(cont.)" 



backs Mary Ellen Farmer, a junior, and 
"much-improved" sophomore Georgia 
Flamporis. Directing the defense's posi- 
tioning during crucial situations was junior 
Kim Stewart, and alone in the cage during 
penalty flicks, sophomore Susie Creigh. 

A highlight of the season was the 
women's opener against Old Dominion 
University, now the NCAA Division 
Champs for the second year in a row. 
Holding ODU to 0-0 at the half, W&M 
predicted a possible upset for their oppo- 
nents. The teams were comparable in 
quickness and skill; unfortunately, the In- 
dians fell, unaccustomed to play on fast- 
moving astroturf. 

Spirit was the key to this year's team: 
players treated each other as sisters; on the 
field, camaraderie was evident by a special 
"chemistry" that existed during the sev- 
enty minutes of play. Junior Heather 
Grant remarked that "this year, we treated 
each other as a family, like one unit." 

Daily practice demanded physical en- 
durance from the players. A typical 
workout began at 4 o'clock, only after 
warm-up laps stretching, and ankle-taping, 
however. The girls then moved into drills, 
intent on improving a particular move, 
tackling position, or drive to goal. After an 
hour of drill work, the varsity team then 
scrimmaged, often until sunset. The first 
team integrated with the second team to 
point out their weaknesses, assert their 
strengths. The varsity used it as opportu- 
nity to test team strategies; the junior var- 
sity used scrimmage time to better 
themselves. Unfortunately, however, the 
three teams existing beneath varsity will 
no longer be continued as a program next 
school year, because of insufficient funds. 
An alternate program has been discussed. 



RIGHT: Left-wing Lisa Millerdrops back to 
retrieve a free ball. The game ended with a 
l-l tieagainst VNC. only after double over- 
time play. 

BELOW: In the game against Virginia 
Commonwealth. Chris Paradis takes the 
puch-in for the Indians. Shots against the 
opponent stood at 4-0 at the outcome of the 
I -0 game. Photos by T. Steeg 





128 Field Hockey 




LEFT: With a reverse dribble. Mary Pat Kurtz advances toward the goal. 
The University of Richmond bowed to a 2-1 loss, only after overtime. 




To end the season, the Tribe hosted the 
\'irginia Intercollegiate League Cham- 
pionship, which included James Madison, 
Virginia Tech, ODU, and the University 
ot Richmond. ODU, as was expected, 
emerged victorious. W&M, however, put 
on a great show, whipping Tech 4-0 and 
sliding past U of R. 2-1 in overtime play. 
— Jen ell A. Lim 



FIELD HOCKEY 



W&M 





OPPONENT 

Old Dominion 

Boston University' 

Northeastern 

Rhode Island 

North Carolina 

Maryland 

Virginia 

Davis & Elkins 

James Madison 

Lehigh 

Lafayette 

Richmond 

James Madison 

VirgmiaTech 

Richmond 



Field Hockey 129 



SPORTS • SOCCER 



A New Precedent 



Even those William 
and Mary students 
who regularly take a 
passive attitude to- 
ward athletic events 
on campus could have found 
something very pleasing in the 
1983 men's soccer team. A fact 
made no less remarkable when 
one considers the quality prec- 
edent set by past soccer teams 
which this year's squad had first 
to recognize and, if possible, la- 
ter surpass. Their 14-6-2 over- 
all record included a twin 
sweep of George Mason, victo- 
ries over UConn and American 
University, a trip to the NCAA 
playoffs, and an impressive ar- 
ray of individual post-season 
honors. The 1983 team no doubt satisfied any skeptic. 

Mike Flood's overtime goal in the ECAC champion- 
ship game proved to be the margin of victory against 
perernial rival George Mason. In this meeting, as in their 
first encounter, the team staged a dramatic come-from- 
behind effort late in the game. As Keith Exton added, "It 
all came down to the Mason game. For me, the most 
exciting part of the season was scoring the three goals to 
get back into thegame." 

"Unity and closeness were the elements which distin- 




guished this team from last 
year's," noted Jon Leibowitz. 
"This year everyone pulled to- 
gether and backed each other 
when it really counted, espe- 
cially in the second GMU game 
and against American." 

Leibowitz and goal tender 
Charlie Smith were instru- 
mental in the team's I-O vic- 
tory over UConn, which had 
been ranked I4th in the coun- 
try prior to the game. "The 
UConn game was one of the 
biggest wins we've ever had," 
commented Coach Al Albert, 
"and since it was a really emo- 
tional game, it was tough to 
come down after that," allud- 
ing to the team's subsequent 

loss to Rhode Island. 
Todd Middlebrook cogently summed up the team's 

growth during the season. "What I panic- (continued) 

TOP CENTER: Freshmen Scott Repke battles a Howard opponent for 

the soccer ball. Scott was named to the All-Eastern division team of the 

Virginia Intercollegiate League. Phots by T. Steeg 

BOTTOM CES'TER: A teammate show Howard the current score as 

Darcy Curran and teammates celebrate the most recent one. Howard was 

their last game of the regular season. 

FACING PAGE: Teammates, Mike Flood and Mike Kalaris. jump into 

the air to head the ball as Darcy Curran looks on. Senior, .Mike Flood was 

drafted and plays for the Chicago Sting in the NASL. 




130 Men's Soccer 



FAR RIGHT: Jon Leibowitz fol 
lows the ball with his eyes antici 
paling his next move. Jon played 
for Pan-Am team in the Macca- 
biah Games held in Sao Paulo 
Brazil. 

LEFT: Using his juggling skills 
Jon Leibowitz . knees the ball away 
from surrounding opponents. Jon 
felt "unity and closeness" was a 
big part of this year's team. 
BELOW: Scott Repke demon- 
strates his skills with the soccer 
ball. Hard practices kept the team 
in shape. Photos by T. Steeg 






New 



(cont.) 



ularly enjoyed about this past season was 
the progression the team made. Following a 
mediocre beginning, we jelled together to 
win a string of critical games towards the 
end of the season, culminating with an over- 
time, playoff win over George Mason and 
an NCAA berth. More importantly, I en- 
joyed playing one final season with seniors 
John Rasnic, Rich Miller, Benny Bortki and 
Mike Flood. Each of the seniors taught the 
rest of us to play and 'gee' better as a team, 
resulting in our best season smce 1981." 

A flurry of postseason honors awarded to 
individual members rounded out the suc- 
cessful year. Senior Mike Flood was named 
to the All- American team (Division I/third 



team), becoming only the second William 
and Mary player ever to receive such a dis- 
tinction. Flood was also selected tor the Se- 
nior Bowl and, most significantly, was 
drafted and now plays for the Chicago Sting 
in the NASL. In addition. Freshman And\ 
Watson was selected to play for the All- 
South Atlantic team, while Scott Bell, Scott 
Repke, Andy Watson, Mike Flood, Charlie 
Smith and Todd Middlebrook were named 
to the All-Eastern division team of the Vir- 
ginia Intercollegiate League. Finally, a team 
member even tasted some international 
competition, as Jon Leibowitz played for the 
Pan-Am team in the Maccabiah Games held 
in Sao Paulo, Brazil. 

A new precendent has been set. 

— Mattheu Kay 



132 Men's Soccer 




l-hFT: Freshman Scott Bell looks determined to keep 

the hall away from the opponent. Scott was named for 

the All-Eastern division team. 

HOTTOM LEFT: Racing for the ball Dave Schneider is 

ih'iermined to get to the ball first. The Tribe won this 

h,iut against Howard L'niversitv. 

HOTTOM RIGHT: Another score by the Tribe causes 

/ reshman Larry Krisman to jump for joy. The team 

had a successful season with a 14-6-2 record. Photos 

h\ T. Steeg 



M. SOCCER 


VC'&M OPPONENT 


A VA Wesleyan 1 


NC Wesieyan 1 


4 Christopher Newport 


1 American 


Lynchburg 


2 Howard 1 


1 Towson 1 


2 Duke 8 


1 ODU I 


3 Richmond 


I Connecticut 


2 Rhode Island 1 


8 VCU 


2 George Washington 1 


3 George Mason 2 


3 East Carolina 


JMU 1 


5 Longwood 


4 George Mason 3 


1 \'ir^inia 2 



Men's Soccer 133 



SPORTS • SOCCER 



Young and Successful 



Y 



uh proved no 

hindrance to the 

relatively new 

(three year) 

women's varsity 
soccer program and it's 19S-i 
mostly freshman team. The 
ECAC championship, national 
ranking, and a memorable up- 
set against fourth ranked Cort- 
land State were signifRant 
rewards for the efforts of tins 
season's team. 

Twelve freshmen, six soph> > 
mores, one junior, and thr^t. 
seniors formed the team whost 
youth Coach John Charles saw 
as an asset. "Most of tlu 
freshmen were used to win- 
ning. They helped us enter 
each game thinking we could win." And win they did, 
ending the season 12-6-2, with even higher hopes for the 
team as it matures. 

Competitive tryouts assessed "compatibility, support- 
iveness, friendliness, communicability, committment 
and courage" as well as "skill, speed, endurance, knowl- 
edge of the game, tactical awareness, and sportsman- 
ship." These qualities were listed on a calendar which 
filled nearly every day of September with practice meet- 
ings and scrimmages. 



The highlight of the season 
arrived in early October at the 
W.A.G.S. tournament. We had 
lost the 10:30 game to UNC, 
so that night we were out to 
vindicate ourselves against 
Cortland State," recalled fresh- 
man Liz Hunter. "In the begin- 
ning we were down, but we 
played tough, put in our best 
effort and beat a very tough 
team." Cortland State was 
ranked fourth in the nation and 
their goalie was a highly ac- 
claimed athlete who often shut 
an opponent out of any goal at 
all. "It was more than a come- 
back from UNC, to score 
against that goalie was a real ac- 
complishment. Strikers, Janet 
Thomas and Laura Mason were crucial in this," Liz said. 

The atmosphere between the team members was elec- 
tric at this night game played under lights on a small 
bumpy field. The mist rose cold and damp on a large 

(continued) 

TOP CENTER: Receiving instructions, Grace Boland listens intently to 
assistant Coach John Daly, alias J.D. Coach John Charles and assistant 
Coach John Daly aided the girls with their successful season. Photos by 
T. Steeg 

BOTTOM CENTER: Erin Sheehey successfully heads the ball away from 
her Maryland opponent. Janet assisted in three goals and made two of her 
own this season. 





134 Women's Soccer 



RIGHT: Aggressively going for the hall, 
Laurie Gardiner steals it from a Virginia 
Tech player. Erin Shehey is ready to 
help in the background. 

BELOW: Making a save. Senior Co- 
captain. Man' Danz jumps to knock a 
ball away from the goal. Mary's statis- 
tics show she made 36 saves this year. 





Young (c 



ont.) 



group of spectators, whose spirits were any- 
thing but damp, as the game began. The 
crowd of mostly Northern Virginians 
cheered for the underdogs, the "home" team 
of William and Mary, against the New 
Yorkers, Cortland State. Although the oppo- 
nents scored the only goal in the first halt, 
WilUiam and Mary players left the half time 
pep talk feeling victory was in their grasp. 
"They were one goal down so they gave 
everything they could. The performance was 
completely awesome," Coach Charles said. 

In the second half Liz Gonda, a freshman 
goalie, shut out all the opposition's scoring 
attempt. Meanwhile, a small but fearless front 
line unsettled the Cortland team. Janet 
Thomas ran tirelessly on the left flank as did 
Laura Mason, a fast runner who was also a 1 00 
meter hurdler. Sophomore Karen Barclay 
used her skills to break in and take chances 
which culminated in Karen Sheehan's score 
of the winning goal. 

The noise of the crowd spurred the offense 
on while the midfield held their own. De- 
fense was led by Senior Erin Sheehey and the 
resilient Liz Gonda. Coach Charles declared 
the victory "the high point of our three-year 



pr'..v~r-i"- 1 li-ic ^^ ill ,-^1^ L l;,s iume national ruL- 
ognition." 

Junior Kelly Jackson agreed that Cortland 
State and the ECAC victories over Colgate 
and Vermont were the most dramatic mo- 
ments of the season. A three-year veteran of 
the Tribe soccer team, she felt the year was 
more than just wins and rankings. "The team 
was united on the field and on the road. 
There's no division — we see each other as 
one big group." Kelly believes strategy gave 
the Indians a crucial edge, psychologically as 
well as on the field. Knowing strategy built 
interdependence and gave the team confi- 
dence." 

A different system of arrangement on the 
field also helped the team to gain extra goals 
this year. Liz Hunter described the line-up: 
"We pulled our two outside half-backs up to- 
ward the front line and used them mainly tor 
offense, passing to the actual front line. This 
gave us a broader depth and allowed th front 
line to be way up there. A couple of key goals 
were break-aways with the front line charging 
quickly down the field." 

In its three years, the team has gone from 
playing mainly club teams to a hefty varsity 
schedule. With a 12-6-2 record, the IS A A 
National poll ranked them sixteenth. Still, Liz 



H_iucr Iclc that sometimes rankings did not, 
retlect how hard they played. This frustration 
should subside next year because the atten- 
tion and respect earned this year will carry or 
to the 1984-85 team. 

In the future, trive soccer tryouts will prob- 
ably be even more competitive because 
soccer's growing popularity has encouragec 
many more high schools to pursue the sport 
William and Mary's combination of a superioi 
academic curriculum and varsity soccer pro- 
gram helps to attract an abundance of these 
new recruits. Defensive players will be partic- 
ularly sought for next year since the loss of 
Seniors Cindy Dantszcher, Mary Danz, and 
Erin Sheehey. 

Erin, along with Karen Sheehan, and Diane 
Szczypinski was named to the VIWSA tour- 
nament team. Freshman Diane was also 
named to the ISAA South/Midwest Regional 
team. 

In retrospect, Coach Charles observed, 
"We had an excellent recruiting class, a young 
team that matured quickly. I've seen the team 
progress trom being aspiring soccer players 
to being athletes entirely, playing with skill 
and harmony on the field. We came through 
the season with flying colors." 

— Monica Tetzlafj 



136 Women's Soccer 




LEFT: Senior Co-captain. Erin 
Sheehey successfully demonstrates her 
skills with the soccer ball. She com- 
pleted three goals this season and as- 
•listed in two. 



W. SOCCER 


>X'&M 


Opp..n 


ent 





Central Florida 


3 


5 

1 


Wisconsin-Madison 
Cincinnati 




3 


6 

1 


Maryland 

Virginia 


\ 


8 


Randolph Macon 





1 


Radford 
George Mason 




3 





UNC 


■4 


2 


Cortland 


I 


1 


Texas 








George Washington 








George Mason 


2 


5 


James Madison 





5 


Virginia Tech 


n 


1 


Radford 


2 


1 


Colgate 





1 


Vermont 









;r^, >; gr^'.: W. . 



Women's Soccer 137 



SPORTS • CROSS COUNTRY 



Unsung Heros 






iheir accomplish- 
'ments often go un- 
noticed. Their 
heros remain anon- 
ymous. Yet cross- 
country runners endure. They 
sweated through daily 
workouts in the blistering heat 
and humidity. They gallantly 
tolerated running through 
downpours of rain. Through it 
all, these runners not only en- 
dured, they succeeded. The 
men were undefeated in the 
regular season with a 5-0 rec- 
ord. They also placed third in 
the state meet. The women ran 
to a 6-2 season record. Their 
season was highlighted by win- 
ning the Old Dominion Uni- 
versity invitational where 
Hinnebusch came in first. 

Sophomore Ken Halla and Senior John Kellog, the 
men's team's top two runners, were named to the All-East 
Cross Country Team. In fact, the only disappointment 
came at the beginning of the season when it was learned 
Senior Eraser Hudgins would be out for the season due to 
an injury. Coach Roy Chernock commented, "It could have 
been a great (if Eraser had not been injured). We were 
undefeated. That show we had a good season." 




■ wn PAR' 



|MI^|^^!^%^, 4^ii^^ 



top runner Maureen 



Number two runner, John 
Kellogg, expressed great satis- 
faction with the season. With 
only two graduating seniors, 
the men's team was a very 
young one. Considering their 
success in 1983, Kellogg ex- 
plained, "They should be well 
prepared for next year." 

Along with the win at Old 
Dominion University, the 
womens' season was high- 
lighted with a seventh place 
finish out of fifteen competi- 
tors at the George Mason Uni- 
versity Invitational and a 
fourth place finish in the Vir- 
umia Intercollegiate League. In 
the East Coast Athletic Confer- 
ence Race, Maureen Hinne- 
busch placed second overall. Maureen believed she had 
had her best season yet. She felt this team was character- 
ized by a feeling of "comraderie," she explained, "There 
were lots of smiles. This is unusual when you're working 
that hard." — WenJy Neivman 

TOP CENTER: Coach Chernock gets information from Senior John 

Kellogg. John was named to the All-East Cross-Country Team. Photos 

by T. Steeg 

BOTTOM LEFT: Number 75. Ken Halla crosses the finish line. Only a 

sophomore Ken is one of the team 's top runners. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshmen, Eileen Grissmer, tags in as she finished 

her race. Her opponent looks as if she had a hard run. 




138 Cross Country 





A BOVE: Todd Lindsey with John Kellogg close behind 
runs by Coach Chernock. The mens' cross-country 
team was undefeated this season. 
LEFT: Coming in three in a row are Courtney French, 
Alison Hawley and Slacey Allen. The girls' developed 
camaradie. Photos by T. Steeg 



CROSS COUNTRY 


W&M(men) OPPONENT 
21 VMI « 
15 Christopher Newport 50 
21 Duke 3-1 
26 Richmond M 
15 ODU 48 


15 
18 
19 
35 
15 


omen) OPPONENT 

Navy 10 

Christopher Newport 43 

Georgetown 12 
American 38 
Delaware 30 
BuckneU 19 



Crosscountry 139 



SPORTS • VOLLEYBALL 



Charisma 



C 



harisma and ca- 

meraderie were 

the qualities that 

combined to bring 

the W & M 
women's volleyball team its 
most exciting and successful 
season. The final result was an 
outstanding record of 33 wins 
and 12 losses, 11-2 at home 
and 22-10 on the road. The 
ledger included a 12 match win 
streak, a school record, as well 
as an unprecedented state title 
and a fourth-place finish in the 
ECAC Division I regional 
championship. In the words of 
both women's Sports Informa- 
tion Director Frances Bobbe 
and Coach Debra Hill, it was 
"the best season in William and Mary volleyball history." 
Bobbe, however, likened the experiences of the team to 
Agatha Christie's famous mystery: "Ten 'little' Indians 
began the season under seventh-year coach Debra Hill. 
And then, there were nine, when talented senior Kelly 
Halligan re-injured her knee at the Navy Invitational. A 
week later, sophomore Laura Burrus suffered the same 
fate; and then, there were eight. Finally, in the first match 
of the state tournament, leading power hitter Elaine 
Carlson seriously sprained her ankle. And then, there 
were seven." 




C;oach Hill commented. 
We had our fair share of mira- 
Jes, not to mention bad luck. 
They (the players) had every 
excuse to throw up their hands 
and say 'we can't do it.' To 
come through the way they did 
under the direst of circum- 
stances ... is a real credit to 
each of them." 

Elaine Carlson, the Senior 
co-captain of the team from 
Plainview, NY led the Indians 
in total kills with 352. She fin- 
ished her last season with an 
impressive .281 hitting per- 
centage, second-highest on the 
team. She contributed 29 solo 
blocks and 35 block assists, as 
well as 38 service aces- and 13 
digs. "Elaine had a great year," Hill said. "As always, she 
was very intimidating to other teams — a very flashy 
hitter. She was a good co-captain." On the difficulties of 
the season, Carlson commented, "we rose to the occa- 
sion, and got carried through by the momentum." icont. i 



TOP CENTER : Ready for the block . Senior Co-Captain , Elaine Carlson 
goes up for the ball. During the season, she had 29 solo blocks and 35 
block assists. She attributed the team 's success to their unified spirit. 
BOTTOM CES'TER: .Arms outstretched. Khy Kaupelis and Lisa Bobsl 
strain to block a Virginia Tech hit during the State Volleyball champion- 
ship. Despite numerous injuries, the Tribe won the match and the cham- 
pionship. Photo by T. Steeg 




140 Volleyball 




Khy Kaupelis of Yorktown Heights 
N.Y., shone in several categories during 
her Senior season. She was second in serv- 
ing with 65 aces, and also contributed 129 
kills, 17 digs, 17 block assists, and 3 solo 
blocks. 

Commented Hill, "she played some fan- 
tastic defense and was a real hustler." 

The best game of the season according 
to Hill, was the finals state tournament 
against Virginia Tech. With two key play- 
ers out due to injuries and only seven to 
play, things looked grim for the tribe. 

"Tech thought they had it won," smiled 
Hill, "but we refused to give up." 

After losing the first two games, the 
Tribe rallied to win what Hill called "the 
most memorable match in W&M history." 

"I thought every person had the best 
match ever," commented Carlson. "It was 
nice for each Senior to go out with some- 
thing to be proud of" 

When asked what made this season the 
best, Carlson said, "our spirit was unique, 
and we all communicated well. The team 
was such a unit — you never could have 
won a state tournament without such a un- 
ified group." 

— Dianna Roberts 

TOP CENTER: Arms thrusting forward . Khy Kaupe- 
lis goes down for the bump during the X'irginia State 
Volleyball tournament held in Adair Gym. The Tribe 
captured their first State Volleyball Championship. 
BOTTOM CES'TER: Ann Kempski. Senior Co- 
Captain, bumps the ball back during the Vniversity of 
Virginia match. Judy Cochran and Lisa Bobsl watch 
from the corners. Photos by T. Steeg 



VOLLEYBALL 


W&iM OPPO.N'E.NT 


George Mason 




2 Towson Staie 




i USalle 




2 VCU 




2 Cleveland Siaic 




Clevelimistaic 




2 James Madiuin 




vcu 




2 Mansfield 




vcu 




Loyola 




2 Catholic 




5 V.rgrnia 




2 Christopher Ne«pi)n 




2 Saiisburv State 




UNC-Wilmit^ton 




} James Madtson 




2 UNC Charlotte 




2 VirgmiaTech 




2 Longwood 




1 Covenant College 




; USalle 




U New Haven 




2 Maryland 




11 Princeton 




Pennsylavania 




11 New Haven 




« EaslCaixihna 




1 Pennsylavania 




1 Duke 




Howard 




Loyola 




Catonsville 




2 Chuwan 




t East Carolina 




3 vcu 








2 lames Madison 




2 " Virginia Teth 




1 George Mason 




t Virgin,. Te>h 




New York Teih 




Cornell 





Vollcybdll 141 




HIS 

OWN 

GAME 



I remember in the locker room after the 
JMU game you said this is the team to 
beat. Is that true? 

Even though I've been here for a while as an 
assistant and we're doing the same things, it's 
still a transition for everybody. We've got a 
new team and I'm a new person, although I 
would like to be as successful. 
You've got a bunch of superior athletes on 
the team who are also superior students 
but you're playing against the Michael 
Jordans, the Sam Perkins. What do you 



"I'm not Bruce; I'm my 
own person . . ." 



tell your group of people before you go 
out to play a big game.'' 

Those games are not the real tough games m 
get your kids prepared to play. They know 
that when we play a team like that we have 
everything to gain and nothing to lose. We're 
supposed to get beaten by twenty points, so 
there is a little bit of pressure taken off You 



Barry ParkhilPs position 
as head basketball coach 
sparked questions about 
the man ivho preceded 
him, his brother Bruce. 
Here, Barry speaks 
candidly about his first 
days at the helm in an 
interview with Mark 
Beavers: Echo Editor. 




142 Parkhiil 




just prepare for a game like that just as you 
would prepare for any other team ... I feel 
that's been the toughest part for me as a new 
head coach. You want to say something that's 
going to get them ready for every game, but 
you can't . . . they have to do it themselves. In 
big games, you hope the team will get off to a 
good start, and that's what really will build 
confidence. 

Last year in the locker room, I noticed the 
different ways that you and Bruce com- 
municated with the players. Bruce 
seemed to work with the team as a whole 
while you walked around and talked with 
the players individually. Do you think 
that's a plus for you.-' 

You know being an assistant coach and bemg 
a head coach are really different when it 
comes to communicating. 1 recruited all ot 
the players, and you get to know a kid very 
well when you recruit. As an assistant, you're 
really looking at different kids and if you see a 
kid who's down you want to go help him out 
and be encouraging . . . not that the head- 
coach doesn't do that but as a head coach, 
you've got the whole group together. I still 
feel that there shouldn't be a real big barrier 
between me and our kids . . . although I'm 
calling the shots in practices and games, and I 
want those kids to respect me first. I feel close 
to the kids, but there's a fine line there. You 
have to make sure that when the whistle 
blows, they're going to work for you and our 
kids do that. 1 don't think that my relationship 
s that much different from Bruce's. 
How is your coaching situation different 
oecause you're dealing with academics so 
Tiuch here.' 

'\cademics are the most important things for 
Dur kids. Now don't get me wrong. Basket- 
ball is a big reason why those kids are here, 
out academics is the bottom line. Our kids are 
tudents ^•vho just happen to have a little bit 
different talent in that they play basketball. 
They've an incredible schedule. I don't think 
,)eople realize what they go through. . .don't 
• set to go home for break . . . bust their tails 

I 




studying and then have to work hard in bas- 
ketball. They travel . . . miss work . . . make 
it up . . . socialize . . . and rally burn the can- 
dle at both ends ... a whole lot of sacrifice. 
How long do you envision yourself being 
here.' 

Who knows, forever. That's a tough question 
to answer. I'd like to think that I'll be here for 



I'd like to think I'll be 

here for a long, long 

time ..." 



a long, long time. I can honestly say that this is 
the place I'd like to be. I want to be the best 
coach in the world. That's my goal right now, 
but being here as long as I've been here, and 
coming from a place like UVA makes this 
place perfect for me. You get a chance here to 
coach; you've got sold kids that work hard; 
you can really teach them to play basketball 
and they're going to listen to you. They're 
coachable kids ... a credit to the school. One 
of the biggest reasons I like it here, or rather, 
love it here, is that 1 know these kids are go- 
ing to make it after they graduate. 1 would 
love to be as successful as Dean Smith 
(UNO, and I'd love to have Michael Jordan 
and Sam Perkins on my team but you know, 
I'm sure he doesn't have a lot of the advan- 
tages that I have being here. This school is 
great. 1 like the ideas and the philosophy that 
they have here. I've always been inspired by 
the student body. 1 think we've gotten great 
support and not just for the big games but for 
any game. There are always students in the 
stands. I think this place is great with the sup- 
port we get. 

A little about your past . . . you played for 
the pros for a few years, didn't you.' And 
do you miss it.' 

I played three years in the ABA. I was with 
the Virginia Squires for two years, and 1 was 
with St. Louis for one. Sometime 1 miss play- 



ing but I've gotten that out of my system. 
When I look back and see the kind of money 
these guys are making, sometimes I miss it. 
I'm very lucky though. I really got a good 
start. I established a little nest egg. 
There was once an article in the alumni 
magazine that mentioned a little rivalry 
between you and your brother. Was there 
a rivalry or was that blown out of propor- 
tion.' 

I think you're going to find that anytime 
brothers are close in age and athletically com- 
petitive, there are going to be rivalries, and 
we went at it all the time competitively, 
whether it be basketball or checkers or 
throwing a baseball at each other. Again, I 
feel it was normal. I think in the long run it 
really brought us closer together. Obviously, 
you can't work together in a job like this with- 
out being close. There is too much loyalty 
involved and that's the bottom line in work- 
ing and coaching. 
Is what you do to prepare for a game dif- 



"I eat, sleep, and dream 
basketball . . ." 



ferent from other coaches you've worked 
with, in particular, your brother.' 

Well, I've only really worked for my brother, 
and our preparations are similar. The bottom 
line is that you prepare your kids to do what 
you want. We want us to play our defense, 
our offense, not what the other team's going 
to do. If we're prepared to do things well, 
nothing will surprise us. 
Is this coaching job a strictly nine to five 
thing.' 

On no, during the season I come in early in 
the morning and stay until evening. 1 take 
tapes home with me and watch four of five 
hours every night. My wife is great about it. 
She never complains. 1 eat, sleep, and dream 
basketball. Wives have to be special, and I 
have a special one. 



Parkhill 143 



SPORTS-BASKETBALL 



In Fraternal Footsteps 



Wi 



ith four and a 

half minutes 

remaining in a 

game against 

Duke, Wil- 
liam and Mary after trailing by 
three points at the half, held a 
convincing 68-61 lead. For 
most of the home fans, who 
were thoroughly familiar with 
the successful last-second his- 
trionics of the past year's team, 
the victory itself was already a 
foregone conclusion. Fond 
memories of last season's 
Wake Forest victory seemed to 
confirm most fan's belief in the 
team's ability to thrive and 
dominate in the late stages of 
the game. Yet scarcely three 
minutes (and several Tribe turnovers) later, the score was 
knotted at 68, where it remained until the final seconds. 
Following a missed attempt by the tribe, the Blue Devils, 
successfully controlling the ball, finally went ahead on a 
12-foot jump shot with only six seconds left in the game. 
At this point, even Keith Cieplicki could not push the 
game into overtime, as his long, last-second jumper 
bounced off the back rim, spreading disappointment 
over the hopes of the William and Mary fans. The In- 
dians, after dominating the second half of play, handed 




Duke the victory, 70-68. As 
she was filing out of the Hall, a 
student remarked to her com- 
panion, "1 just don't believe it 
. . . This couldn't have hap- 
pened last year." 

With the memory of the pre- 
vious year's remarkable season 
still very fresh in mind, it was 
inevitable that anyone could 
look at the statistical results of 
the 1983-84 men's basketball 
team and feel a little disap- 
pointed. In a season character- 
ized by close losses as well as 
convincing victories, the Tribe 
managed to salvage only a 14- 
14 record under the direction 
of new head coach, Barry 
Parkhill. Comparing the 1984 
squad to the 1982- 1 983 squad, which posted a 20-9 over- 
all record and received a bid to the National Invitational 
Tournament, made the job of assessing the team's per- 
formance in the past season that much harder. Also both 
Sports Illustrated and The Sporting News (cont.) 



ABOVE: Tony Trover watches his opponent take a foul shot. 
RIGHT: Junior Keith Cieplicki fends off a Delaware opponent. The 
Tribe battled on to win this game, one in a six-game winning streak. 
BELOW: Prior to their return against Duke, the team rallies, as Mike 
Bracken watches the last seconds of half-time tick away. Photos by T. 
Steeg 




144 Men's Basketball 









^i^ 



frWSBf* 






«^- 



^'^^ 



Mens Basketball 145 




ABOV'E: Tonv Traver shoots the first of a one and one against Delaware. The 
Indians won 68-65. 

RIGHT: Senior Gary Bland breaks up a fast break during the Delaware 
game. Photos by T. Steeg 



Fraternal 



(cont.)" 



picked William and Mary to win the ECAC 
South. Yet in the final analysis, perhaps any 
comparison that one might attempt must 
rest on shaky footing. 

The 1983-84 Tribe missed both the skill 
and leadership of Mike Strayhorn and Brant 
Weidner, the latter of whom now plays in 
the NBA. As Kevin Richardson pointed 
out, "You look up . . . and see no Brant or 
Strayhorn there to lead." When looking 
back over the season as a whole, Coach 
Parkhill also mentioned the void which the 
loss of Strayhorn and Weidner had created, 
commenting as well on the team's rough 
opening schedule, which included Duke, 
ODU, VCU, and Virginia in eight days. Al- 
luding to the team's shaky 2-7 early record, 
Parkhill remarked, "The team started out in 
a very big valley. After the tough start, the 
kids could have had a disastrous year, but 
they picked themselves up and put together 
a six game streak, finishing strong in the sec- 



ond half of the season." 

From 2-7, the team moved to 4-9, then 5- 
10, and swept the next six straight games 
against opponents like Delaware and East 
Carolina. 

Immediately after the Duke loss, the 
team travelled to Scope to face perennial 
ECAC rival ODU. Yet the Monarchs 
proved all too ready, and they opened the 
contest with a fiurry of baskets that stunned 
the Tribe and produced a lopsided 40-19 
halftime lead. Parkhill commented, "We 
lost our poise very early and everything just 
mushroomed. Instead of buckling up, we 
took some bad shots, and their lead in- 
creased from 10 to 18 points." As Matt 
Brooks added, "They came out hitting 
everything in the first half." The Tribe ral- 
lied in the second half, closing the margin 
59-45 at one point, but they could not stop 
the Monarchs in the end. Against VCU, the 
team led 30-24 at the half, spurred by the 
accuracy of forward Gary Bland and Tony 
Traver, but the Rams rallied in the second 
half and held on to beat the Indians for the 



eighth straight, frustrating time. The Tribe 
also displayed a strong first half showing 
against UVA (one of the "final four" 
teams) trailing only by three at halftime. 
The Cavaliers prevailed, however, 52-41. 
Besides the six game tear, the team en- 
joyed impressive victories over Rich- 
mond, George Mason, James Madison (2), 
and ECU (3). Parkhill admired "the way 
our kids hung in there to make the season 
successful," after so traumatic a start. Also, 
standout guard Keith Cieplicki received 
several individual honors, including selec- 
tion to the Academic All-South team, 
ECAC south All-Conference team and 
All-State. In addition, Cieplicki played 
with Athletes-in- Action against the Cana- 
dian Olympic Basketball team this past 
spring. "Beating JMU on (continued) 



146 Men's Basketball 




their home court was a big win for us," 
noted Cieplicki. When asked about the 
Duke loss, he added, "We played a good 
game and really deserved to win. After the 
game, sure, there was some disappoint- 
ment, but we all felt that we had played a 
good game, and it didn't really affect our 
performance against ODU the next day." 

Gary Bland, whose effort against Duke 
included 14 points and "^ rebounds, ana- 
zed the season as a whole: "There were 
many games . . . that came down to a cou- 
ple of points, and they got away from us. 
Last year, it seemed like they didn't." 
Bland explicitly mentioned the double 
overtime loss at Navy in which the team 
once held a 15 point advantage. When 
questioned about any particular high 
points in the season. Bland, besides men- 
tioning the six game winning streak, noted 
the "extreme confidence" that Parkhill had 
m him, as well as in the rest of the team. 

With four returning starters — Herb 
Harris, Tony Traver, Keith Cieplicki, and 
Richardson, as well as Scott Coval — the 
team will be strong next season. 

— Matt Ka) 

LEFT: Keith Ceiplicki drives the lane for an easy lay- 
up against Old Dominion. Old Dominion won the game 
bv a score of 7 1-65. PhotobyT. Sleeg. 



M. 


Basketball 


NX'&M 


Oppo 


nent 


79 


NC Wesleyan 


39 


68 


Duke 


"0 


5^ 


ODU 


73 


38 


VCU 


41 


41 


Virginia 


52 


63 


Towson 


45 


55 


UNC-Wilmington 


61 


44 


Maryland 


58 


53 


Wake Forest 


80 


64 


ECU 


48 


^3 


Virginia Military 


55 


55 


Navy 


60 


59 


Drexel 


60 


91 


George Mason 


'9 


60 


Richmond 


69 


68 


Delaware 


65 


107 


Virginia Wesleyan 


-3 


46 


James Madison 


44 


67 


Lafayene College 


5~ 


76 


UNC-Wilmington 


62 


67 


ECU 


^2 


71 


Navy 


73 


65 


ODU 


71 


57 


George Mason 


64 


56 


James Madison 


47 


83 


Richmond 


65 



Mens Basketball 147 



SPORTS • BASKETBALL 



An Honest Effort 



In November the 1983- 
1984 women's basket- 
ball team had high 
expectations for the sea- 
son. With six seniors re- 
turning, they were joined by 
junior Brigid Kealey; sopho- 
more Debbie Taylor and a 
group of talented freshmen. 
The women talked about win- 
ning eighteen games and senior 
Janet Hanrahan said, "We 
thought we had a good shot of 
making it into the finals of the 
ECAS-South tournament." 
Yet the team struggled to a dis- 
appointing 9-18 record, 2-1 in 
the ECAC-South. Head Coach 
Barb Wetters said the team "had some good wins, but we 
certainly anticipated more." Injuries and inconsistency 
hurt the Tribe often in their difficult year. 

The team began the season by splitting games with 
VCU and Virginia Wesleyan, losing to the Rams, then 
dumping Wesleyan. Though the Tribe then finished 
fourth in a tough Georgia Southern tournament, senior 
Vickie Lutz, who led the team with 97 assists on the year, 
said this was "a time when we had some tough losses, but 
we were playing well." A different player led the scoring 
in each of the first six games. 

Resuming play after the break, two Indian starters. 





senior Chris Turner, averaging 
five points a game, and Brigid 
Kealey were both injured. 
Turner missed the rest of the 
season, and Kealey saw only 
limited action after her injury. 
Nonetheless, the Tribe began 
to hit their stride. After losing 
to UNC and Brown the 
women won four of their next 
five games. Senior Sandy De- 
silvio said, "We play a very me- 
thodical game and around this 
time we began to get our com- 
bination of a strong inside and 
outside game going." Vickie 
Lutz and Debbie Taylor 
worked the outside and Janet 

Hanrahan, DeSilvio, senior Sue Wise and Senior Betsy 

Becker, who led the team in scoring and rebounding, 

controlled the inside for the Indians. 

The injuries did hurt the Tribe in many ways, though. 

DeSilvio mentioned that "we sometimes only suited 

(continued) 

TOP CENTER : During a tense moment during the Liberiy Baptist game. 

Debbie Taylor awaits the call for substitution from the sideline. 

BOTTOM LEFT: Now, Debbie goes one on one in the first half of the 

Indians' game against East Carolina. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: With Betsy Becker beneath the net. Sandy Desilvio 

prepares to take a shot in their game against the Highlanders. 

A T RIGHT: Winning the fight against her Ram opponent, Chris Turner 

takes the rebound. Photos by T. Steeg 









-A^ 



148 Women's Basketball 




up nine players." Mentally, physically and 
emotionally these losses placed many de- 
mands upon the entire team. 

Entering the ECAC South with a 6-9 
record the team just could not surmount 
their inconsistencies. Janet Hanrahan said, 
"A couple of people would play well each 
night, but it seemed like we couldn't get 
everyone playing well together." Other 
teams capitalized on the lapses, bypassing 
the Indians and leaving them behind. 

There was one game, however, where 
there were no lapses. The third conference 
game was against a highly-respected, Divi- 
sion I opponent, ECU. It was a game that 
the women didn't expect to win — but it all 
came together that night. Barb Wetters 
said, "It was our best game. We shot better 
than 50% from the floor and hit 13 of 14 
foul shots." Hanrahan, Jordan, and Becker 
combined for 42 points and 17 rebounds, 
and everyone on the team scored. The 
Tribe showed ECU how to play, in a stellar 
effort. 

Even with six seniors graduating, pros- 
pects for next year appear good. Freshman 
Lisa Koehl and Susan Koester gained some 
valuable experiece and will join Jordan, 
Taylor, and Kealey to form the nucleus of a 
strong young team. According to Kealey, 
next year's team may be "inexperienced, 
but we have a lot of talent, and there are a 
lot of talented recruits coming in." Perhaps 
they can find what was missing this year 
and produce a winning record to show for 
all their effort. 



w 


BASKETBALL 


W&M OPPONENT 1 


54 


vcu 


58 


65 


VA Wesleyan 


63 


61 


Rice 


80 


44 


Georeia Southern 


5? 


46 Christopher Newport 


43 


44 


Norfolk 


54 


41RandolphMacon-Ashland58 1 


56 


UNC Greensboro 


61 


59 


Brown 


66 


52 


Yale 


44 


63 


Niagara 


49 


60 


Davis & Eikins 


71 


55 


Navy 


44 


63 


Bridgewater 


50 


48 


Navy 


63 


51 


Richmond 


52 


50 


George Mason 


86 


64 


East Carolina 


58 


57 


Radford 


^8 


58 


Lafayette 


^6 


52 


Hampton 


59 


51 


Liberty Baptist 


66 


64 


Longwood 


68 


65 


Maryland 


76 


71 


Mary Washmgton 


44 


55 


JMU 


53 


43 


JMU 


73 



Women's Basketball 149 



SPORTS • GYMNASTICS 



Decade of Dominance 



As the men's gym- 
nastics team be- 
gan to prepare for 
their 83-84 sea- 
son, two goals 
were foremost in the team 
member's minds: to win the 
VA State championshi meet 
and to place in the top five in 
the Southern Championship 
meet. However, the momen- 
tum of the team haired as a se- 
ries of injuries at the beginning 
of the year dropped three of 
the nine-man traveling team 
out ot competition. Senior 
Mike Mutti, junior Jeff Sickler, 
and Dave Nore had had to be 

replaced by sophomores and freshman. The conse- 
quences of the injuries were seen in the result of the first 
three meets. 

The change from a veteran team to a young, inexpe- 
rienced team made the members unite. "The pressures of 
the injuries made us work harder, "explained sophomore 
Noah Pierson. Because of the gaps in events left open by 
the withdrawal of the injured team members, several 
gymnasts had to perform in events in which they did not 
usually compete. With the guidance of Coach Cliff 
Gauthier and the leadership and support of the team 
captains, seniors Bob Creagh and Tom Miles, the team 




was able to develop well. Ev- 
eryone pulled together. 

Marking the high point of 
the year was the State Cham- 
pionship Meet. With members 
of the team placing in every 
event, the title was clinched. 
Not only was the William and 
Mary men's gymnastics team 
the proud title holder for the 
83-84 season, but the new title 
sparked a winning streak often 
consecutive State Meet titles. 

The realization of the second 
goal was also destined for the 
hard-working team. A culmi- 
nation ot the team's efforts was 
rewarded by a fifth place rank- 
ing in the Southern Championship. Through unification 
of the team, incredible goals were able to be realized. Co- 
captains Tom Miles and Bob Creagh inspired fellow 
gymnasts with leadership and support. Coach Gauthier 
described Tom as a "good example of a lot of gymnasts." 
Through hard work and a list of talent, Tom was able to 



TOP CENTER: Sophomore Stuart Schiffman. an all-around competitor, 
chalks up before taking a first in the State Meet. He scored 50 of the 
team's 250.25 points. 

BOTTOM LEFT: A returning sophomore. Jay Daugherty performs 
against JMU. In the 8S season, he set the record in scoring on the bars. 
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mike Saltzman lakes a second in bars at the State 
Meet. He followed Schiffman with 49. Q5 points. Photos by T. Steeg 




150 Men's Gymnastics 








# 



move up in the records. In the all-time rec- 
ords of the William and Mary gymnastics 
team, Tom is sixth for floor exercise, third 
for pommel horse, and third in parallel bars. 
Bob Creagh was "the top man ever." In an 
all-time record. Bob captured the first place 
pommel horse. His routine, which gave him 
this position, featured a personally-created 
position. Coach Gauthier was pleased with 
the overall performance and each 
individual's achievements for the year. 

"We were more than a team. We did a lot 

outside of the gym," freshman Tim Morton 

commented. This statement epitomized the 

team's sentiment at the close of the season. 

— Beth Mack 

LEFT: Co-captain Tom Mites exhibits beautiful form in 
the Virginia Tech meet. Through dedication arid prac- 
tice, this senior moved very quickly through the ranks. 



M. GYMNASTICS 


W&M 


OPPONENT 


243.80 


Illinois 


263.50 


225.6 


NC State 


239.55 


245.55 


Jacksonville 


248.15 


226,00 


Georgia Tech 


219.10 


239.80 


Towson State 


154.15 


239.80 


Virginia Tech 


145.90 


256.15 


JMU 


234.05 


211.75 


Radford 


19300 


211.75 


UVA 


142.40 


247.45 


NC State 


234.00 


227.20 


Princeton 


211. ■'5 


246.00 


Penn 


2^9.45 



151 



SPORTS-GYMNASTICS 



New Talent 



I 



order to fulfill their 

dreams of becoming the 

next Olga Korbut or Na- 

dia Commaneci many 

determined eight-year- 
olds spend hours trying to per- 
fect their tumbles. Unfortuna- 
tely, only a small percent of 
these playful eight-year-olds 
have the determination and 
grace to become extraordinar- 
ily talented gymnasts. At Wil- 
liam and Mary eleven of these 
talented gymnasts worked to- 
gether competing hard 
throughout the season and 
placing third in the 1984 
NAIA championships. 

According to head coach 
Sylvia Shirley, "This year's 

team was much more talented than teams of previous 
years." Even though the team consisted of five new gym- 
nasts including freshmen Kimberly Read, Sue Kapp, and 
Jennifer Lareau, the team managed a record ot 12 and 3, 
losing only to the powerful North Carolina teams — 
Duke, NC State, and UNC at Chapel Hill. Senior Nanae 
Fu jita became the first William and Mary gymnast ever to 
graduate competing in all four areas of competition: 
beam, floor exercise, uneven bars, and vault. According 
to co-captain Karen Irvin, "both Nanae and I (the only 



seniors) had our best season 
ever, which says a lot for the 
team." On the vault, Irvin took 
fourth in Nationals. Sopho- 
more Lori Pepple, who, in 
great part, carried the team to 
their 198.^ NAIA champion- 
ship, also had a remarkable 
year finishing fourth overall in 
the state tournament and fifth 
on the floor in Nationals. She 
and four other gymnasts, 
Karen Irvin, Nanae Fujita, 
Mary Ellen Williford, and Sue 
Kapp, earned NAIA Ail- 
American honors. Despite 
these outstanding individual 
,^- efforts. Coach Shirley empha- 

sized that the season was a team 
effort with every girl making 
important contributions. 

In a nut shell. Coach Shirley stated that the season's 
worst obstacles were "two freshmen ankles." Kim Read 
and Jennifer Lareau both suffered sprains which pre- 
vented them from competing in the majority of the 
meets, (cont.) 




CENTER: Nanae Fujita. does her best during her floor exercise exhibi- 
tion. Nanae is the first gymnast to graduate from William and Mary 
having participated in all four areas of competition. 
BELOW: Arms out. this gymnast displays her grace and poise at a meet. 
Photos by T. Steeg. 




152 Women's Gymnastics 










y 





According to Karen Irvin, "the injuries 
helped pull the team together and made us 
work harder." Coach Shirley also admits 
that the team had problems on the beam. 
Wether or not the girls fell off the beams 
largely determined the outcome of the 
meet. For example, in reference to their 
loss of the State tournament to JMU, the 
only upset of the season, Coach Shirley 
commented, "Our beam routines looked 
good, but after we finished our tricks we 
just bubbled up and fell." 

Despite the disappointment at states, 
che team went on to earn 137 points at 
NAIA, which gave them third place. Said 
Coach Shirley, "The team failed to reach 
it's potential until Nationals." 

As the defending National Champions 
the young, injured-plagued team had high 
hopes. Although they did not retain their 
National title, the gymnasts, as well as 
their coach, were pleased with the season's 
outcome and look forward to next season. 
— Patt^ Carroll 




ABOVE Wiih a look of unsteadiness, Julie Stephaniw 
gels ready to grasp the upper bar of the uneven bars. 
LEFT: Freshmen Sue Kapp does her balance beam 
routine with a sense of assuredness. Sue was one of the 
gvmnasts *fho earned All-American S'AI.A honors. 
Photos by T. Steeg 



w. 


Gymnastics 


W&M 


Opponent 


132.55 


Clarion 


12-(.0() 


130.45 


Longwood 


128.35 


161.80 


UNC 


16'. 60 


162.7 


Navy 


144.4 


162.7 


West Chester 


159.05 


132.05 


Duke 


129.4 


133.3 


Radford 


131.05 


172.45 


NCSU 


168.85 


168.85 


Georgia College 


149.3 



Women's Gymnastics 153 



SPORTS-WRESTLING 



A Typical Season 



w 



lUiam 


and 


Mary's 


wres- 


cling 


team 


ended 


their 


season 


with 



an 11-6 record this year. "It 
was a typical William and Mary 
year," claimed Coach Alan 
Piatt, "We had two times as 
many wins as losses and we 
popped someone through an 
outstanding season." That 
someone was junior, Chris 
Aragona who won the Eastern 
Inter Collegiate Wrestling As- 
sociation Championships held 
at Navy. "I wasn't supposed to 
win," claimed Aragona, "It was 
an upset." But he beat all the top seeds and therefore 
qualified for Nationals where he was seeded twelfth. 

"The tournament at Harvard was probably the high- 
light of our season," Aragona said. "We won some close 
matches. It was a good team showing," added Teddy 
Lewis. 

Lewis aJso had a terrific season by placing in the EIWA. 
He headed to Annapolis straight from the infirmary with 
an intestinal virus and still managed to take fourth place 
in the championships. "Teddy has the technique. He 
really helps the team out with that," pointed out Kevin 
Looney. 

The team chalked up another win at the Salisbury Invi- 
tational. At Christmas they were 7-0. "We got off to a fast 
start," said Piatt. "It was exhilarating," commented Ara- 
gona. Then the competition got a little stiffen "We lost to 
American and Bucknell and we shouldn't have lost to 



TOP: Trying to get the takedown the Indian 
wrestler trys to overcome his rival. 
RIGHT: Csing various body holds this wres- 
tler keeps his opponent to the mat. Photos 
by R. Larson 




either one," reasoned Looney. 
"From there things got a little 
rough. Wrestling has a longer 
season than any other sport. 
And after a while guys get a lit- 
tle disappointed with having to 
lose weight," he added. Piatt 
remarked, "We missed guys 
like Doug Dix and Shaun Cava- 
naugh." Dix because of a seri- 
ous accident last year and 
Cavanaugh due to an injury to 
his shoulder just before the 
season started. An injury to 
both knees hindered Jeff 
Deal's season as well. 

"We're really looking for- 
ward to next year because al- 
most everybody is returning," asserted Aragona. "It will 
probably be even stronger than this year since the guys 
will be more experienced competitors," avowed Piatt. 
Aragona added, "Next year we're gonna be great!" 

Next year the team will also have a new coach, Billy 
Pincus, a recent graduate of William and Mary. Coach 
Piatt will be taking a step up to administrative work and a 
position as academic advisor for the football and wres- 
tling teams. "Pincus is an excellent wrestler and we really 
need a younger guy," Looney claimed. "A new coach will 
bring a lot of enthusiasm too," said Aragona. Piatt will 
retain the title of Head Wrestling Coach but Pincus will 
run the practices. Glenn Gormley may also be returning 
as an unofficial assistant coach. 

"All-in-all we had a pretty good season and we're 
happy about that," concluded Piatt. "We're just happy to 
still have a team here." — Beth Henry 



Wr 


e s t 1 i 


n 


8 


W&M 


Opponent 


37 


Longwood 




12 


46 


Lynchburg 




3 


33 


Hiram 




n 


48 


Elizabeth City 







32 


New Hampshire 




u 


30 


Harvard 






22 


WPl 




19 


13 


American 




26 


15 


Bucknell 




16 


13 


Franklm & Mar. 




29 


40 


Salisbury 




8 


10 


UVA 




28 


21 


James Madison 




22 


36 


George Washington 




15 




Princeton 




18 


28 


Penn 




13 


20 


E. Stroudsberg 




9 




154 Wrestling 



ALWAYS A WINNER 

Karen Dudley 




The team stood around me on the courts in the late afternoon 
sun, trying to tell me something that there were no words for. It 
was very quiet. Memories were evident in the downcast eyes, 
thoughts that needed expression but were difficult to tell about. 
Marion Gengler was the first to try. "The team revolved around 
Karen," she said quietly. "She had a great sense of humor — she 
could laugh at herself." Everyone agreed that "She was a fun person 
. . . she made everyone laugh . . . she helped others adjust to the 
team." Heather Clark added, "She always made you feel so wel- 
come and part of the team." Karen was easy to talk to, on and off 
the court. "Even if you just met her, she made you feel as though 
you were a friend," said Marion. In every way, as Jill put it, "Karen 
was always a winner." Karen was a bright person. She loved bright 
colors, and she loved life. She was always active — running, biking, 
playing tennis, or dancing. She never sat still. 

Karen was a vital part of the tennis team. She was a source of 
laughter and determination. She worked hard, but never lost sight 



of the fun side of everything. She was a lady on the court, and she 
set a great example. In memory of Karen, the tennis team wore 
bright purple laces when they played. And, although they pulled 
together, things could never be the same. Marion summed up the 
team's feelings when she wrote: 

"Everytime I walk out on the courts. I know something is missing. I 
feel an emptiness inside that reminds me that Karen won't be running 
doun the hill to make it to practice on time. 

The whole team feels the tragic loss, but we have stuck together. Many 
of us think of Karen during our matches, trying to incorporate her 
enthusiasm and determination into our own lives. Things will neter be 
the same without her, but I think she continues to live on in the lives of 
those who were closest to her. " 

Karen Dudley was a very special person, and she gave members 
of the tennis team some of their best memories. Like the brightness 
of her life, the memories will never fade. 

— Dianna Roberts 



Tribute 155 



SPORTS-TENNIS 



Major Changes 



Despite a sudden 
coaching change 
in October, a 
tragic death, and 
a major change 
in the spring line-up, the 
women's tennis team was able 
to continue its winning tradi- 
tion, ending the season with a 
10-3 record and another state 
championship title. Said Coach 
Kim Davenport, who tem- 
porarily filled in as the team's 
coach when Elizabeth Sharp 
left the position, "A coaching 
change is difficult for every- 
one, but the mere fact that we 
were successful speaks highly 
of the team." 

During the spring semester, 
the team lost its number three and number four players. 
Sarah Dobbin decided not to play tennis spring semester, 
and Karen Dudley was killed by an automobile at Duke 
University. About Dudley's death, Davenport said that 
she decided that the team should take two weeks off in 
February. The sabbatical made the season more difficult 
later, but Davenport felt that it was "much more impor- 
tant for players to take time off to think." 

When the team returned to its regular schedule, 
Davenport said it had to make up for conditioning lost 




earlier in the semester. The 
team's problems were com- 
pounded by the change in ros- 
ter. Only eight players re- 
mained, and the team had lit- 
tle depth. Many players who 
were inexperienced in singles 
play filled in for the players lost 
earlier in the semester. The 
team, consisting of one senior, 
one junior, two sophomores, 
and four freshmen, was a 
young one. Despite these 
handicaps however, the team 
prevailed, equalling its' suc- 
cesses of the fall semester. Said 
Davenport, "We beat the same 
people in the spring as we did 
in the fall with a really different 
line up." 
Davenport was to be replaced as coach in August, 
1984, by Ray E. Reppert, Jr., of St. Petersburg, Florida." 
— Kim Moos ha 

CENTER : Debbie MacColl and Carol Lye lake a quick breather during a 

tough practice to quinch their thirst. Practicing hard and determination 

enabled the girls to get first place in the VI L Championship. 

BELOW LEFT: A ball seemed to go past this Tribe member during a 

tough practice. Her teammate awaits the next sen-e. 

BELOW RIGHT: Staying behind the white line this tribewoman lunges to 

meet the ball. Having good eye/hand coordination is a must. Photos by T. 

Steeg 




156 Women's Tenni 




LEFT: Freshman Heather Clark sets up for a powerful 
serve. Heather and her teammate, senior Marion 
(iengler. made an excellent team for second doubles. 
ABOVE: The William and Mary womens' tennis team 
had an excellent season this year. Gaining a lot of 
t'xposure this Tribewoman plays her best in her tennis 
match. 



\ i 




w 


. Tennis 


W&M 


Opponent 


^ 


Charleston 6 


1 


Virginia Tech 8 


^ 


N.C. State 6 


2 


ODU ' 


2 


Michigan 


2 


G. Washington ' 


3 


Richmond 6 


9 


UNC-thapel 





Davidson 9 


7 


Duke 2 


4 


Virginia "> 


1 


Penn 8 


■) 


JMU 4 


VIL CHAMPIONSHIP 1st place 



OLYMPIA AWARD WINNER 



Erin Sheehey 



Achievinu a na- 
tional award su- 
prises even the 
most qualified; 
like Senior Erin 
Sheehey who received the 
Southland Olympia Award tor 
her athletic, cultural and edu- 
cational accomplishments. On 
February 6th, a 54' William and 
Mary graduate, Rene Henry, a 
West Coast Coordinator of the 
Southland News Bureau 
handed Erin a replica of a 6th 
century BC Greek Amphora, 
given to winners at the 
Panathenaic Festivals. A panel 
of former world and OlympR 
athlets votes on 100 men anil 
women among the 3 1 Olympic 
sports to recognize them with the award. Erm's coaches 
told her in September they had nominated her; in Octo- 
ber "There was a letter telling me 1 had won. 1 was pretty 
surprised," said Erin. 

Leadership ranked high among Erin's accomplish- 
ments. As captain of both the swimming and soccer 
teams. Erin said "I'm happy I've gotten to meet so many 
people, two teams of girls." She maintains a 3.2 GPA 
with a double major which goes along with her interest in 
people. 

The 5' 10" senior's goal after three years at Marshall- 




Wythe is to be an Environmen- 
tal Lawyer. That explains why 
she became active in VAPIRG 
her junior year. In the spring, 
this year she chaired the Toxic 
Projects committee which con- 
cerned itself with "fly ash." 
"Together with the Chesa- 
peake Bay Foundation, the 
Audobon Society and the 
Waterman's Association, VA- 
PIRG is calling on the EPA to 
uet VEPCO to clean up a pit of 
w.iste that is seeping into the 
(hesapeake. Fly ash arises 
from burnt coal; it is similar to 
the gray dust of used charcoal. 
With so many varied activi- 
ties, Erin seems the epitome of 
the "well-rounded' person you 
hear about in Amy Jarmon's speech to the freshmen and 
in job interviews your senior year. "Time-management" 
and "involvement" nestle firmly in your brain but for 
most students it is difficult to make them obtainable 
goals. When someone like Erin actually realizes and ex- 
cels in these ideals, you can't help being a little (cont.) 



CENTER : Erin demonstrates her dribbling skills on the soccer field. Erin 
was captain of her soccer team. 

BELOW: Erin accepts her award from Rene Henry, a 54' William and 
Mary graduate. Photos by T. Sleeg 




158 Erin Sheehey 



startled. 

Swimming Coach Sara Bingham at- 
tributes Erin's success to her "talent as far as 
being an athlete, her motivation, and her 
organization of time. The busier people are, 
the better they can do that, it seems." In- 
deed, the swim tearn practices five days a 
week and some swimmers, among them 



Erin, often do their laps twice a day. The 
team competed in ten dual meets, one invi- 
tational, and the ECAC. Erin completed 
her fourth year this season. Her past ac- 
complishments include being the 
College's first collegiate swimming cham- 
pion, capturing the Div II 100-yard breast- 
stroke as a sophomore. She set and reset 




three school swimming records in the same 
event and helped two other relay teams es- 
tablish new school marks. 

Recognition started coming in with the 
distinction of being named All-American, 
an honor she receive six times. 

Probably most important to Erin was 
realizing personal goals, especially in her 
swimming. "It's an individual sport, so you 
can set goals for yourself and then work to 
meet them," she explained. One option Erin 
had been striving for was qualifying for the 
Olympic swimming trials in Los Angeles. 
She actually came within nine-tenths of a 
second to the mark, but she could not make 
it. 

Nevertheless, Erin has more athletic and 
academic challenges to look forward to in 
the future as a law student. She'll even be 
allowed a fourth year of play on the soccer 
team. 

Speedskating Olympic gold medalist Eric 
Heiden spoke of the award: "We are specifi- 
cally looking for outstanding individuals 
who not only fulfill excellent athletic 
achievement, but also make significant con- 
tributions in other areas, including aca- 
demics, the community and society. Erin is a 
gifted athlete who represents the Olympic 
spirit and ideal." 

— iWoritca Tetzluff 

LEFT: Following the presentation of the Olympia award, 
a member of the swim team warmly offers her congratu- 
lations to Erin. 



Erin Sheehey 159 



SPORTS-TENNIS 



Bridging The Gap 



ihe men's tennis 
'team went out 
against what Coach 



T 

I Steve Haynie called 

^K^ an "extremely de- 
manding schedule and com- 
piled a 10-7 record to earn a 
third place ranking in the 
ECAC South by the end of the 
season. 

This season's schedule in- 
cluded such tennis powers as 
UNC, Virginia, Navy, Virginia 
Tech, and Penn State. When 
asked what he felt was the 
team's most impressive vic- 
tory. Coach Haynie mentioned 
the Tribe's "big win" over the 
traditional rival Penn State. 

Injuries were a problem for 
the team. Said senior, Greg Miller, "This year we didn't 
have our strongest line up in any match because of inju- 
ries." According to Miller, however, several freshmen, 
includingjustin Sherman, Jim McAvoy, and Mike Stanc- 
zak, picked up the slack. In fact Stanczak almost defeated 
a player ranked 25th in the nation. Of these impressive 
freshmen contingents Haynie said, "They have as much 
or more enthusiasm than any players I've ever worked 




with." Haynie was "fairly confi- 
dent" that the freshmen will 
move up to replace the top four 
players who graduated in May. 
Miller agreed, saying that the 
freshmen showed a lot of 
depth, but he felt that there 
was "none really strong" for 
the top three spots yet." 

A sense of team unity was 
difficult to achieve because of 
the individual nature of tennis 
competition. As Haynie said, 
"When you play a school like 
Carolina, you look for individ- 
ual performance, not team." 
When asked about team spirit, 
Miller said that there was a lot 
of comraderie among the se- 
niors because they had played 
tennis together for all four years. Because there were 
seven freshmen, one sophomore, and six seniors on the 
team, there was a division between the younger and the 
older members of the team, according to Coach Haynie, 
but as Miller said, "There was no tension (cont. ) 

CENTER : Senior Rodd Macklin demonstrates his serving ability. He and 
teammate. Gordon Diamond, compiledan 11-4 record as a double t-— 
BELOW: Don Robbins puts all he has into his return of the tennis 
Photos bv Rodnev Willett. 



ball. 




160 Men's Tennis 




berween the freshmen and the seniors. 
The freshmen got us psyched and we 
taught them about maturity." 

When asked about individual standouts 
in the season, Haynie mentioned seniors 
Rodd Mackhn, and Gordon Diamond, 
who compiled an 11-4 record as the num- 
ber two doubles team. The pair had an out- 
standing season, defeating teams from 
UVA and Penn State. Miller felt that one 
of the highlights of his season was his and 
his partner's victory over the University of 
Richmond doubles team, which was then 
ranked Pth in the nation. This defeat 
knocked the Richmond pair out of conten- 
tion for the NCAA's. Said Miller, 'This 
was the most enjoyable year for me." 

— Kim Moosha 



LEFT: George Foreman gets on his toes to reach this 
incoming ball. Practice for the tennis team Has just as 
rigorous as the actual matches. Photos by Rodney Wil- 



M. Tennis 


\V^^^M Oppoi 


L-nt 


1 


CNC 





1 


W&L 


8 


1 


Hampden Sydney 


a 


" 


ODU 


J 


2 


G. Washington 




^ 


Georjtc- Mison 


(> 


8 


VirjjiniaTfLh 


1 


A 


Penn 


s 


7 


JMU 


2 


1 


Radford 


H 


^ 


Towson State 


b 


8 


Navy 


1 


9 


UNC 





8 


Virginia 


1 





lona 





8 


Richmond 


2 




Lynchburs 


5 



Men's Tennis 161 



SPORTS-LACROSSE 



Not Measuring Up 



The women's la- 
crosse season got 
off to an optimistic 
start after the team 
was ranked seventh 
in Lacrosse Magazine's 1984 
preseason Women's Poll. 
Third-year Coach Feffie 
Barnhill had 13 returning play- 
ers, including senior co-captain 
Julie Duff, a member of the 
U.S. team. The 1984 women's 
lacrosse team seemed to have- 
all the ingredients tor success 
— experience, depth, and a 
winning tradition. Many, how 
ever, were a bit disappointed 
with the team's final record nt 
6-8. Said sophomore Mary Pat 
Kurtz, '"We didn't always play 
up to our potential." Still, the record did not accurately 
reflect the team's level of play, according to Kurtz. "We 
lost some close games. In fact, we lost 5 or 6 by one goal 
to good teams," said Kurtz. 

The greatest disappointment of the season to many 
players was not getting an NCAA bid. "Not getting a bid 
to nationals was a tremendous disappointment," said Ju- 
lie Duff, "because we are definitely one of the top 12 
teams in the country. On the other hand we didn't have 
an outstanding season." Kurtz agreed with Duffs assess- 




ment, saying, "I believe we de- 
served to be in the top twelve." 
Despite these disappoint- 
ments, the team's season was 
not without moments of tri- 
umph. On April 2 1 and 22, the 
Tribe travelled to ODU for the 
VIL tournament and captured 
its third straight title. The team 
avenged previous losses to 
JMU and Virginia by defeating 
jMU 9-6 in the opening round 
and by triumphing over Vir- 
ginia for the title. Duff was es- 
pecially pleased that the team 
\\ as able to avoid an attitude of 
) ust going through the motions 
saying, "We rose to the occa- 
sion despite a disappointing 
season." Four team members 

were selected to the VIL all-tournament team: seniors 

Julie Duff, Chris Paradis, Lisa Fuccella, and sophomore 

Mary Pat Kurtz. 

As for post-season play, several team members tried 

out for the Virginia and South teams, (continued) 

TOP CENTER : Helping to whip the visiting Princeton team , junior Mary 
Pat Kurtz fights for the ball. Allphotosby T. Steeg 
BOTTOM: Jenny Lewis fires one on the goal in a game against Princeton . 
The Lacrosse team was ranked seventh in the nation before the season 
began, but unfortunately did not receive a post-season bid to the NCAA 
tournament. The laxwomen finished with a disappointing 6-8 record. 




162 Women's Lacrosse 




Those who made the Virginia I 
team were Kurtz, Paradis, and 
Duff, while Georgia Flamooris 
made the Virginia II team, and 
Lisa Miller made the Virginia III 
team. 

Playing varsity lacrosse in- 
volved a lot of time and dedica- 
tion. The team was required to 
attend a two hour practice every 
day. Traveling also involved a sub- 
stantial time commitment, but as 
Duff said, "It doesn't take too 
much time out of studying if you 
arrange your time well." Despite 
the hard work and the time com- 
mitment Kurtz agreed with Duff 
that being a member ot the la- 
crosse team was "definitely 
worthwhile." 

— Kim Moosha 

Selected for the 1982 U.S. Lacrosse Squad, 
senior Julie Duff battles for possession. 
Lisa Fuccella attempts a come from behind. 



w 


Lacrosse 


W&M 


Opponent 


14 


Yale 


P 


Richmond 10 


6 


Madison ' 


^ 


Old Dominion 9 


3 


Penn 23 


14 


Towson State 9 


10 


Virginia 1 1 


"y 


Maryland 




Loyola 8 


9 


Leh«h 1 1 


9 


Madison 6 


5 


Virginia 5 



Women's Lacrosse 163 



SPORTS-SWIMMING AND DIVING 

Four Years Best 



The 1 984 swim team 
had a lot to be 
proud of; the team 
competed profi- 
ciently in Division I 
for the second year and ended 
their season with an impressive 
record of 7-3. The team's per- 
formance earned them a "th 
place in the Penn State Relays 
and a 10th place at the Eastern 
Championships. As Erin 
Sheehey, senior team captain, 
put it, "It was the best team 
we've had in four years." 

The team started it's training 
while most of the college's stu- 
dents were trying to recover 
from their New Year's celebrations. They returned to 
school on January 2nd and then headed for Fort Lauder- 
dale, Florida for some fun and training. In Florida the 
girls had intensive practices twice a day; the team swam in 
Tampa. On the way back the team visited Disney World. 
The trip prepared the team physically and mentally for 
the season that awaited them. 

Throughout the year, many of the swimmers swam to 
personal records. Of the 25 team members, 21 of them 
swam or dove to personal best marks. Tribe swimmers 
set 4 pool records during the season and had 15 record- 
setting performances. Sophomore diver Sharon Callahan 




credited a lot of the team's 
spirit and motivation to the fact 
that, "a lot of personal and pool 
records were broken." One of 
the record breaking events in- 
cluded Kathy Welch's perfor- 
mance in the 200 meter 
freestyle at Easterns. Welch 
clocked a 1:55.3 for a pool rec- 
ord. 

The excellence of the Wil- 
liam and Mary Swim team was 
really apparent in their show- 
ing at the Eastern Champion- 
ships in March. The Tribe 
placed 10th out of 28 compet- 
ing teams. Leading the team 
were breast stroker, Erin 
Sheehey and freestyler, Kathy Welch. Both Sheehey and 
Welch placed individually in the top 10. 

Placing 3rd in the 100 breast, Sheehey clocked a 
1:06.9. Her time was just one one-thousandth of a sec- 
ond off to meet the national qualifying time. Sheehey 
lead the team with a personal record of 26 wins and 1 
loss. Due to Sheehey's outstanding achievements and 
leadership qualities she received the Olympia Award in 
February, (continued) 

TOP: A tribeswoman takes a breather during a tough practice. 
BELOW: Equipped with goggles. Heather Sell demonstrates her skill 
with the butterfly stroke. Photos by T. Steeg. 




"^r 



^%- 




164 Women's Swimming 




Both relays ended the Eastern Cham- 
pionships with top 10 honors. The 400 
medley consisted of Sarah Wilson at Back- 
stroke, Sheehey at breast, Welch swam 
freestyle and Heather Sell swam butterfly. 
The medley placed "th at Easterns and 
broke several pool records that Sheehey 
"hopes will stand for a while." 

The 200 medley relay placed 6th in it's 
competition and missed national qualifica- 
tions by only one second. The relay was 
made up of senior Kara Brock, Welch, 
Sheehey, and Wilson who swam freestyle, 
butterfly, breast, and backstroke respec- 
tively. 

The tribe had eleven of it's members 
compete at Easterns. Among these was 
freshman Sarah Wilson. Wilson made a 
good showing for the team in her individ- 
ual event of 100 backstroke with a reading 
ofl:01.^. 

The team lost three of its swimmers to 
graduation, Erin Sheehey, Kara Brock, 
and Mary Drain. The tribe had a sound 
base of freshmen though, including Diane 
AUeva, Lynne Alleva, Kathy Ennis, Leanne 
Lemerick, Kathy Redmond, Lisa Viviano, 
and Sarah Wilson. Captain Erin Sheehey 
commented, "the team looks really good 
for next year." 

— Laura Belcher 



LEFT: Coming up for a breath of air. this tribev. 
makes her way down the lane as fast as she can. 



Swimming & Diving 


W&M 


Oppc 


ncni 


59 


Virginia Tech 


81 


52 


Maryland 


82 


-2 


ODU 


68 


5^ 


Tampa 


^■1 


'6 


JMU 


62 


H2 


George Washington 


58 


82 


Navy 


58 


"^'l 


vcu 


•49 


93 


Richmond 


•47 


74 


ECU 


66 



W onnn ■; .Swimming 165 



SPORTS-GOLF 



Getting Respect 



Golf is a thinking, 
not a physical or 
emotional, 
game," said ju- 
nior Larry Lar- 
sen. Because golf is an 
individual sport, it is often hard 
to develop a sense of team 
unity. Yet, Larsen felt that the 
Tribe had a sense of comrade- 
rie, saying, "Everyone gets 
along well. We're all good 
friends." When asked what he 
felt was the highlight of the sea- 
son, Larsen mentioned the 
Schenkel Tournament in State- 
borg, Georgia. Coach Agee 
agreed, saying that the 
Schenkel Tournament was the 
most prestigious competition 
the team had ever played. He also called the competition 
one of the best college tournaments in the country. Lar- 
sen said of the tournament, "Just getting asked was the 
biggest turnaround for our program." 

The Tribe's finish of fifteenth in a field of eighteen in the 
Schenkel Tournament might not have appeared to be im- 
pressive on the surface, but consider the competition. As 
Agee said, 'The competition was the best 12 in the South- 
eastern U.S." The Tribe went out against such golfing pow- 





»r 



erhouses as UNC^, Wake Forest, 
Alabama, and Auburn. Accord- 
ing to Larsen, William and Mary 
was leading all after the first two 
rounds and was in tenth place 
alter being seeded last. Later, 
the Tribe slipped to fifteenth 
place, but as Larsen said, "We 
get a lot of respect from other, 
better teams. After two rounds, 
people were saying, 'Who is this 
team?' " 

Coach Agee also mentioned 
an impressive finish of ninth 
" " out of eighteen teams in the 

Palmetto Classic, where the 
Tribe again faced stiff competi- 
tion. The golfers also placed 
-; second out of six in the ECAC 

■'' ' South Tournament. 

Next \ u.ir, Amu said that he will miss Duncan Weir of 
Burnt Islu, ScDtl.ind. His best golfer sophomore John 
McHenry of Ireland, will return, and Agee expects more 
good play from McHenry, who averaged a score of 74.8 
this year. — Kim Moosha 

CENTER : This golfer seems to be waiting for a fellow teammate to make 
that crucial stroke of hitting the ball into the hole. 
BELOW: Freshman John Dovie accompanies another William and Mary 
golfer to the next hole. Photos by T. Steeg 




166 Men's Golf 




LEFT: A little twist here, a little twist there . . . now 
follow through . . . the art of excellent golfing stance is 
demonstrated here by this Tribe golfer. 
BELOW: Caught in a sand trap. Larry Larsen does his 
best to get the ball out of the pit. Once this step was 
taken Larry was ready to make the best of being on the 
green by getting that hole he was looking for. 




mt^^^^ 




r 



M. Golf 


U. Richmond Tournament 


12 th 
place 


Palmetto Classic 


ie Vh 


Iron Duke Classic 


VI2A 


Camp Lejeune Interc. 


2nd 


Kingsmill/W&M Spring Invi 


'th 


2 in ECAC South 




Virginia State Inter 


6th 


Chris Schenkel 

Inter. Invit. 12th place 



Men's Golf 167 



SPORTS-TRACK 



Promising 



It was a successful season, 
that was also a lot ot 
fun," said senior runner 
Alison Hawley of tht- 
women's track team's 
season. Hawley bubbled with 
enthusiasm about the very 
promising crop of freshmen 
that made an impact on this 
season's results," and said that 
there should be a good core of 
returning track members for 
next year's team. 

The team, as described by 
Alison's sister Diane, was "a 
team of strong middle distance 
runners." Next season she ex- 
pects the team to be stronger m 
the shorter distances, with n-.- 
ing sophomore Uche Uwah 
leading the runners. The team will definitely be hurt by 
the loss of the Hawley sisters as well as by graduation ot 
the top high jumper, Liz Simmons. 

The season was a successful one with the team placing 
indoor wins over Lafayette, LaSalle, and Trenton and 
experiencing a loss to Layfayette. The crowning win, 
however, came at States with the team placing an impres- 
sive second place finish that saw an exciting conclusion to 
the meet. The team was a definite underdog and was 
picked to finish in the middle ot the pack. 



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However, the team had 
other plans. "It all just came to- 
gether," said Diane Halwey. 
"All the performances were ex- 
ceptional." The whole meet 
came down to the final race, 
the distance medley. It was a 
situation in which the team 
could have taken top honors in 
States if the relay team had 
placed first and the relay team 
from Virginia Tech had come 
in third or worse. The relay 
team did indeed take the top 
spot. Unfortunately, the Tech 
squad came in second in the re- 
lay and thus edged the Tribe by 
.1 margin of one point. Coach 
jenny Utz was disappointed by 
"^ '^^ the conclusion, but she was 

consoled by the fine performances ot the team. "We ran 
very, very well. Most people saved their best races for the 
States," said Utz. 

In that meet, the Tribe captured seven firsts and set 
eight school records. Sheila Arries took the .^00 meters 
in 4L8 seconds, lowering the school (continued) 



CENTER: Throwing the shot put. the track and field member does her 
best against her opponents from Howard. 

BELOW: The girls take a breather during a rough practice to sit and 
gossip a bit. Photos by T. Steeg. 




168 Women's Track 




record by over two seconds. Also placing vic- 
tories on the board were the 3200 meter relay 
team of Courtney French, Linda Burke, 
Theresa Jacoby, and Linda Malone and the 
1600 meter relay team of Angie Fogle, Mar- 
gie Johnson, Uwah, and Ames. Other high- 
lights included Uwah's win in the 400 meters 
and Diane Hawley's victory in the 800 me- 
ters. 

A total of nine track members qualified for 
the Eastern regionals. These included seniors 
Simmons, in the high jump, and Diane Haw- 
ley, in the 800 meters. Also qualifying in the 
field events were Antonia Powell and fresh- 
man Lynn Warner, both in the high jump. 
Freshman Janet Thomas also made it to re- 
gionals with her performances in the triple 
jump. 

Hawley led five runners into the regionals. 
These included Uwah and Arries in the 55 
meters and Laura Mason, a freshman compet- 
ing in the 55 meter hurdles. Also represent- 
ing the Tribe was junior Maureen 
Hinnesbusch in the 300 meters. Once at re- 
gionals, the members made the most of their 
opportunities. Hinnebusch shaved a whop- 
ping eight seconds off her 3000 meters time, 
placing 14th in 9:49.5, and freshman Thomas 
captured the highest placing, a seventh in the 
triple jump. The most disappointing event 



LEFT: At the beginning of the relay the Indians seemed to 
be ready to get out in front. 

BELOW: Making a tremondous finish, this runner brings 
her relay team over the line to beat Howard. The relay 
teams this year fared extremely well in all competition. 







was the final of the 800 meters in which Haw- 
ley was disqualified after a false start after she 
had posted the second fastest qualifying time 
in the heats. She was "really upset" that she 
had been waved off the line after only one 
false start. 

The Easterns closed the Tribe's successful 
season indoor season, and the team immedi- 
ately launched into the outdoor season. That 
season began with the Hampton relays, 
where two new outdoor school records were 
set by the 800 meter relay team of Uwah, 
Arries, Mason, and Fogle and by the sprint 
medley team of Uwah, Arries, Mason, and 
Hawley. Hawley, Uwah, and Arries also com- 
peted in the mile relay with Margie Johnson, 
and they placed second in the race. The team 
enjoyed a respectable showing in the relays 
and followed that with another strong meet in 
Harrisonburg. 

In the JMU Invitationals, Uwah led a 
strong freshman contingent in capturing a 
second in the 400 meters and a fifth in the 
long jump, setting a school record of 16'9'/2" 
in the long jump. Not to be outdone, senior 
Hawley went out and set a school record in 
the 800 memters, taking second place with a 
run of 2:1 1.9. 

Then came the showcase event for the 
team, the Colonial Relays held at (;arv Field. 



W. Track 



Hampton Relays 

James Madison Invitational 

Towson State Invitational 

Colonial Relays 

VIL Championships 

Penn Relays 

Maryland Invitational 

Easterns 

NCAA Division I Nationals 



There again, the youngsters of the team 
placed the squad to another fine showing. 
Uwah once again led off the two-mile relay 
team, setting a blistering pace of 2: 1 5. Neck 
and neck, the relay team, ran with the teams 
from Howard and VCU until the anchor leg. 
Diane Hawley, the anchor, began her leg of 
the race some 25 meters behind the Howard 
runner, and in an amazing effort, caught up to 
and passed the Howard runner at the wire, 
winning by a scant 0.2 seconds and setting a 
school record in the process. The other victor 
in the relays was Liz Simmons in the high 
jump. Other impressive performances in- 
cluded Hinnebusch's fifth in the 5000 meters 
and a third in the mile relay. 

The season came to a close with a tine 
fourth place showing in the state meet. This 
season saw a fine crop of newcomers contri- 
buting greatly to the team. They will provide 
a solid foundation for what may be an even 
stronger team for next year. 

— OJyGranaJos 



Women's Track 169 



SPORTS-TRACK 



Breaking Records 



In a season made memo- 
rable by the posting of 
several new school rec- 
ords and standout indi- 
%'idual performances 
throughout, especially in the 
Virginia Intercollegiate State 
Championship, the 1984 track 
and field team reached a pla- 
teau of excellence which next 
year's squad might find all too 
dificult to surpass, or even 
equal. This fact, combined with 
a lackluster recruiting year 
compared to that of the pre- 
vious season, will provide- 
Head Coach Roy Chernock 
with all the problems he can 
handle as he seeks to ready the 
team tor the coming season. 
"Next season will be what we, in coaching terms, label a 
time of 'rebuilding.' We've lost three very important 
team members in Co-captains Phil Hoey and jt)hn Far- 
rell, and John Kellogg." 

Chernock notes, "Hoey has been the leader of our 
meddle distance team for the past two years; Farrell's 
been our number one discus thrower since he was a 
freshman, and number two shot putter for the past two 




\ cars; and Kellogg has been the 
team's number one competitor 
in the steeplechase for the past 
tour years. I think we had a 
>;rcat season in 1984, yet we 
uiitortunately did not have a 
really good recruiting year." 

Several school records were 
shattered in the late stages of 
the season. At the Virginia In- 
tercollegiate State Champion- 
ship held at James Madison last 
April, Senior Marlon Mattis es- 
tablished a new school record 
in the hammer throw, improv- 
ing on the old mark, which he 
had set two weeks earlier at the 
Colonial relays, by nearly 6 
feet. The new record for the 
hammer stands at an impres- 
sive 180'5". "Before the season started, I did a lot of 
research in the hammer and trained with Olympic power 
lifters and some wrestlers. I found (cont. ) 

CENTER: Looking/or the mat. this Tribe high jumper does his best 
against stiff competition . Skill and not being afraid of heights is the key to 
jumping well. 

BELOW: A fellow teammate helps this Indian relay member with his 
starting block. The boys' track team develops a s/niv of cnmraderie de- 
spite the individualism of the events Phoio\ hv I . Stfi-i: 




170 Mens Track 




that there is far more rhythm and finesse 
involved in the throw than I had thought 
before and that strength and power are sec- 
ondary." 

The collective talent of the team of Phil 
Wiggins, Ed Gibbons, Phil Peck and Phil 
Hoey proved good enough to set a new 
school record of 7:23.69 in the 3200 relay at 
the Penn Relay Carnival last April. 

Ken Halla's strong finish in the 10,000 
meter at the Colonial Relays took almost 30 
seconds off the old school record and 
posted the new markaat 29:51.5. At the 
same meet, John Kellogg plated first in the 
steeplechase with a time of 8:50.^. 

Yet the team saved one of its best overall 
performances for the Virginia State Cham- 
pionship, easily outscoring opponents from 
VMI, James Madison, George Mason, and 
VPl. First place finishes were distributed 



throughout the team: George Dippold — 
shot put; Marlon Mattis — hammer: Fraser 
Hudgins — 10,000m; John Kellogg — 3km 
steeplechase; Jeff Powell — 1 10m high hur- 
dles (new school record); Ken Halla — 
5000m; and Kevin Toomer, Ed Jackson, 
Phil Higgins and Phil Hoey — 4x440m re- 
lay. 

Also, at the Penn Relays, Jeff Powell's fin- 
ishing time of 13.90 in the 1 10m high hur- 
dles earned him a chance to quality for the 
Olympic games. 

Senior Ed Jackson is fairly optimistic 
about next season's prospects. "We'll be 
very competitive in several field events like 
the hammer throw, and middle distance 
events, but we're going to be definitely 
hurting in other areas; like sprints." 

— Mattheu Kay 



LEFT: John Kellogg demonstrates his dexterity in the 
steeplechase. John placed first in the 3km steeplechase 
in the Virginia Stale Championship. 
BELOW: A fantastic hurdler. Jeff Powell, leads his 
opponent by one hurdle. Photos by T. Steeg. 







r-trfll' 



M. Track 



CNC Invitational 
W&M Invitational 
Colonial Relays 
Mason-Dixon Relays 
VIL — Harrisonburg 
Penn Relays — Phil. PA 
Terrapin Invit. — MD 
Cavalier Classic — Chart 
CNCAllComers — NN VA 
IC4A — VilUnova. PA 
NCAA — Eugene, OR 



Ir.Kk 171 



SPORTS-BASEBALL 



Pitching Well 



^ ^ Supposedly, they (the 
^ % advisory and tourna- 
ment committees of the 
EC AC South) were to 
pick the best, the 
strongest team to fill that slot in 
the ECAC South tournament." 
The reasons for Coach Ed 
Jones' surprise and disappoint- 
ment at his team's exclusion 
from the ECAC South tourna- 
ment are patently obvious in a 
season that witnessed both the 
growth and strong conference 
performance of the 1984 
squad. With a 20-15-1 regular 
season record which included 
strong wins at home over East 
Carolina and James Madison, 
teams which were later seeded 
first and second in the ECAC South tournament respec- 
tively, an enviable 6-4 conference record, and the stand- 
out performances of players such as John Volpi and Jeff 
Wolt, the 1984 baseball team looked forward to the pos- 
sibility of receiving a tournament bid with justifiable op- 
timism. Yet one week after its final regular season game, 
the Tribe received the news that La Salle College which 
had compiled a lackluster 18-16-1 by the end of its sea- 




son, was instead chosen to 
compete in the tournament, in 
an action that suggests some- 
thing of the enigmatic process 
of tournament selection. Was it 
merely an unfortunate coinci- 
dence or did the advisory com- 
mittee of the ECAC South, 
composed of school represen- 
tatives from East Carolina, 
James Madison, La Salle and 
Georgetown (teams which 
were later seeded first through 
fourth respectively ), act in such 
a way that would suggest its 
own self-interest entered into 
the decision, by recommend- 
ing to the tournament commit- 
tee each of the four teams for 
selection to the playoffs? At 
any rate, the defending champions of the ECAC South 
were denied the chance to prove themselves once again, 
to the considerable surprise of team (cont. ) 

CENTER: A little bit of play is always incorporated in the team 's games. 
Here a tribesman demonstrates his juggling ability. Is he headed for the 
circus maybe? 

BELOW: The team gathers to congratulate each other on scoring again. 
RIGHT: Putting everything he has into it. this pitcher grimaces as he 
pitches the perfect pitch. Photos by T. Steeg. 




Ill Baseball 



RIGHT: The coach walches on as his players do their best 
out in the field. The Tribe had a successful season this year. 
BELOW: The catcher successfully tags out his Maryland 



opponent. Photos by T. Steeg. 




Pitching 



members. As Pitcher John Volpi noted, 
"We were the champs last year. LaSalle was 
playing against weaker teams like Balti- 
more and Robert Morris, and we just 
thought we were the team to go." 

Coach Jones cited the team's sound 
pitching staff and .289 team batting aver- 
age as principal reasons for its success last 
season. In addition, the efforts of Mark 
Wysong, John Volpi, Jeff Wolf, Dan Ze- 
browski, Stan Yagiello, and John O'Keeffe 
deserve no small amount of recognition in 
guiding the team throughout the season. 
Volpi and Wolf were named to the east 
regional all-star team. With an outstanding 
1.6"^ ERA over the course of the year, and 
8-3 record, and a number nine ranking in 
the nation, John Vopli emerged as the for- 
midable defensive weapon to watch next 
season. "Shutting out Richmond 9-0 was a 



real boost for me, since it was only the sec- 
ond game of the year that I started. Also, 
beating JMU in the second game of the dou- 
bleheader (4-3 ) really helped me gain confi- 
dence." 

Besides the wins over East Carolina and 
James Madison, the Tribe swept Campbell 
and Richmond twice each. In perhaps its 
toughest loss of the season, the team fell one 
run short of powerhouse North Carolina, 9- 
8, a team which at the time was ranked third 
in the nation. W&M was also handed defeats 
by American and George Mason. 

"The bottom line was that if we had 
beaten East Carolina in the final; game of 
the season, we would have assured our- 
selves of a bid ... we would have even been 
seeded first." In these words Tad Geschick- 
ter summed up the collective feeling of dis- 
appointment of all the teams members. 
When considering the gaps to be filled next 
season, Geschickter added, "Losing Ze- 
browski at short, Wolf in the outfield and 




pitcher Mark Wysong will create huge voids 
for next year's team to fill. Zebrowski has 
practically been a star for the past four years, 
and we'll also miss Wolfs power in the line- 
up. We do have some promising new talent 
to fill those gaps, though it will be hard. I'm 
real positive for the next year, but we'll 
really miss those three team leaders." In all, 
the team will lose four starters in Wolf, Ze- 
browski, Wysong and D.C. Aiken, but as 
Coach Jones suggests, "We have some peo- 
ple who can fill their shoes." 

In the final analysis, it would not be "sour 
grapes" to question the involvement of "po- 
litical" factors in the selection of teams for 
the postseason tournament. It is unfortu- 
nate that elements other than that of athletic 
performance over the course of a season 
might have had a part in influencing the se- 
lection of teams for tournament competi- 
tion. There is no satisfactory conclusion: the 
team must put this behind it and wait for its 
vmdicationm 1985. -MatlheuKay 



174 Baseball 



TOP LEFT: Tribe teammates work together striving to 

get out tough adversanies. 

BOTTOM LEFT: William and Mary player beats the 

throw to get to base. 

BELOW: Jeff Wolf rushes to base before being tagged 



k. iimxi 




I I 






B a 


s e b a 


J_^ 


W&M 


Oppo 


nent 


6 


vcu 


2 


21 


CNC 





6 


UNC 


2 


11 


UNC 


8 


4 


Campbell 


- 





Campbell 


11 


4 


NC State 


22 


8 


UNC 


9 


16 


Maryland 





^ 


Coast Guard 


6 


9 


St. Francis 


11 


6 


Uigh High 


3 




Leigh High 


14 


9 


Richmond 





2 


Va. Wesleyan 


A 


4 


Providence 


4 


2 


JMU 


9 


4 


JMU 


3 


8 


ECU 


3 


6 


ECU 


12 


3 


American 


4 


3 


American 


2 


10 


N.N. Apprentice 


■• 


9 


Virginia 


12 


9 


CNC 





^ 


Longwood 


6 


9 


Campbell 


3 


10 
13 


Campbell 
Richmond 


11 


8 


VMl 


^ 


2 


VMI 


1 


3 


George Mason 


") 


11) 


George Mason 








ODU 


r 


- 


Va Wesleyan 


11 


' 


ECU 


4 



Baseball 175 



o 



.'4, 



I 



^^ 



rt 




178 Greek Life/80s 



Kappa Sigma 1967 




THAT WAS 
THEN . . . 



We've come a long way. Or have we? Greek life at William 
and Mary has changed into something quite different than it 
was in the forties, when 75% of the student body (then a total 
of 1400 students) was in one of the nine sororities or twelve 
fraternities on campus. 

Mr. Scott Cunningham, class of 1943, was aThetaDelta Chi 
as well as student body president and member of Phi Beta 
Kappa. Now vice-president of the alumni association, he tells 
quite a story about greek life in the 40's. "Mobility and size are 
the main differences between campus life then and now," 
according to Mr. Cunningham. After spring break, only senior 
men were allowed to have cars, so the student body stayed in 
Williamsburg virtually year round. What was there to do.' 
Every Saturday night there was a dance in Blow Gym at an 
admission cost of 25c. "Everyone went," so there was no need 
for the pledge dances and fraternity dances we now know and 
love so well. There was also the President's Christmas Party for 
which all the students and faculty rented costumes from the 
college at special low rates, and the German Club Formal 
Dance, a big affair to which women asked men. Any Greek 
parties were chaperoned by faculty members, and the rigidly 
enforced curfew for women put a true damper on the festivities 
that went on in the old fraternity houses including the present 
Alumni house. 



.-f^^ 



■# 




Greek week 1966 



Alpha Chi Omega pledge dance 1967 



Greek Life/80s 179 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 



October 28: Halloween parry 
November 5: Fall Pledge dance 
November 11: Bowl for breath 
March 17: Senior dance 
April 4: Alumni dish supper 
April 8: Parent-Daughter luncheon 
April 26: Senior brunch 



RIGHT: All in the spirit of Valentine's day: Sharon Fhilpoit and her 
dale dressed out for Alpha Chi's Valenine's day. Photo by D. 

Packman 

BliLOW: Julie Hubon enjoys a sorority party. Photo by T. Steeg. 





Axn AXft AXft Ax« Axa Axn Axn Axa Axa Axn Axn Axn Axa Axn Axn Axa Axn Axn Axn Axa AXf 



THIS IS NOW 



House and St. Bede's Rec- 
tory. The governor of Vir- 
ginia took away the old 
fraternity houses at the onset 
of World War II, and after the 
war the fraternity men were 
housed in parts of dorms, such 
as Taliaferro, until the lodges 
were built during the fifties. 
The women lived in the 
present sorority houses 
throughout the war. 

During Saturday afternoons 
students often canoed on Lake 
Matoka (canoes could be rent- 
ed from the boathouse there) 
or rode horses at the old stables 
on Jamestown Road. There 
was no "dating problem" on 



the campus in the forties, un- 
less it was the "no dating on 
Monday night" rule made nec- 
essary by sorority meetings and 
curfews. Serenades were a 
common occurence, usually 
done by each fraternity for no 
reason other than for the fun ot 
it. Pinnings and engagements 
were a common especially dur- 
ing war time, and the same 
ceremonies heralded then. 
And instead of Beach Week at 
Nagshead, during the week be- 
tween finals and graduation the 
college brought in bands like 
Glenn Miller, Benny Good- 
man, Woody Herman, Harry 
James, and Thommy Dorsey to 




180 Alpha Chi Omega 




BOTTOM LEFT: A mud ride: Getting pulled through the mud at Derbie day 
is part of the fun. Photos by T. Steeg 

BELOW: Suzi Schaeffer is the chained lioness at a safari informal rush 
party. 

LEFT: Row 1: Lisa Burmeister, Debbie Moffett. Ginny Kost, Joanne 
Barakos, ValPandak. Pam Dunn, Suzy McElligott. Missy Chai, Jan 
Singletary, Julie Bubon. Sandy Rexrode: Row 2: Ginger Abbott , Alynne 
Rucker, Julie Jones. Tracy Edler. Laura Avis. Diane Little, Dabney Carr, 
Leslie Bones, Sharon Philpait, Elaine Bogan. Jackie Walsh, Kelly Wilson; 
Row 3: Debbie Hollen. Marsha Domzalski, Terry Boyle, Julia Atkinson, 
Jennifer Alcantara, Tricia Baker, Kathy Nichols, Beth Butler, Kathy Starr, 
Pam Johnson, Connie Bane, Sandie Muller; Row 4: Sue Easton, Jill 
Skanchy, DaleKindregan, Mary St. George, Lori Connally , Carol Holmes, 
Kim Moosha, Debbie Sleeper, Suzanne Shannon, Susan Barco, Karen 
Whitaker, Mary Martin; Row 5: Sue Sherwood, Suzi Schaeffer, Debbie 
Schwager, Rusty Burgener, Anna Grimsley, Colleen Cooke, Margie 
Johnson, Laura Belcher, Michele-Anne Ebe, Allison Stringer, Jennifer 
Reidenbach. 




^xn AXft Axa Axa Axa Axn Axn Axa Axn Axa Axn Axn Axn Axn Axn Axa Axa Axn Axn Axn Axn 




Sigma Chi brothers enjoy the great weather, while wailing to 



have their group pic 



Photo by I. Sifi 



play to dinner-jacketed and 
formally gowned students un- 
der the stars in the sunken gar- 
dens each night. Again, 
"everyone went," for the col- 
lege was still so small that ev- 
eryone knew everyone. 
Greeks controlled all student 
government by simple virture 
of their number, but relations 
were very good berween 
Greeks and "dormies" or inde- 
pendents, and between the dif- 
ferent sororities and 
fraternities. Greeks also 
dominated the honoraries such 
as ODK and Mortar Board, 
whose suspence-filled tapping 
in ceremonies were attended 
by the entire student body and 
faculty. 
There were no "smokers" 



Alpha Chi Omega 181 



CHI OMEGA 

November 5: Fall retreat 

March H: Painting the Day Care Center 

March 30: Spring dance 

April 1 1 : Informal rush party 

April 14: Band party for charity 

April 18: Treasure island date party 

April 23: Senior picnic 



RIGHT: Just flirting: Nan Shanley and John Golwan get together for a late night beer. 
BELOW: Formal Rush preparation: Amanda McCombs draws out plans before rushees 
arrive. Photos by M. Kondraki 




>cn xn xa xa xn xn xn xn xa xa xa xn xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xa xi 



CONT. 

and no "shakes" as there are 
now; there was a fraternity rush 
week, and prospective pledges 
were "sewn up" in a 
gentlemen's aggreement. 

Women could receive bids 
from all nine sororities, so ac- 
ceptance day was a dramatic 
and tension-filled scene during 
which the sororities found out 
who went where to pledge. 
There was some fraternity haz- 
ing, such as being taken to 
Yorktown and having to walk 
back in the dark, and there was 
racism simply because of the 
fact that very few minority stu- 
dents were even admitted to 
the college. The venerable in- 
stitution of freshman women's 
receptions had not yet been es- 




i 



Johnny Sportcoat played at this hall i 



, Julie Baroody and Greg Crump enjoy a beer. Photo by M. Kondracki 



182 Chi Omega 




LEFT: Why not? Molly Sue Greene cannot understand why Ken Rogus does not agree. 
BELOW: Row 1: Natalie Wyatt. Jennie Lewis, Katie Gallery, Justina Johnson, Hayley Mace. Lyle 
Lesesne, Jennifer Ledwith, Mollye Sue Greene, Christine Mahoney, Julia Powell; Roe 2: Anne Soren 
sen. Nan Shanley, Mary Coyle, Kelly Jackson, Virginia Prasch, Jill Gallagher, Jenny Broad: Row 3 
Paula McMillen, Nannie Penny. Lindsey Willis, Sherry Leigh Gill. Beth Henry: Row 4: Patricia Nef, 
Michelle Barnes. Cindy Budingen. Cathleen Caputo. Pam Krutitz, Margaret Collins, Maryanne Han 
dracki, Amanda McCombs: Row 5: Kirsten Fedewa, Heather Lloyd, Jameson Piser, Ann Searle, 
Katherine Stewart, Donna Desaulniers, Glenna Phillips: Row 6: Lisa Matick, Patti James. Rhanna 
Hidwell, Terry Rosenbaum. Photo by M. Kondraki 




xa xa xii xa xn xn xn xn xn xn xn xn xn xn xn xa xci xn xn xn xn xn xa xn xn xn xn xn xn x 




Lisa West opens the Greek Night ceremonies with a big chug. Greek Week ran 
from Apr. 2 to Apr. 7. Pohto by T. Steeg 



tablished. So basically, where 
we now have one-third of the 
student body involved in 
Greek organizations, back 
then virtually everyone was 
Greek. However, since the 
school was then small and 
closely knit, the sororities and 
fraternities weren't depended 
on as much for the social life, 
because the college took care 
of it for everyone. Students 
worried more about war than 
their books and social lives, 
which were very conservative 



and censored compared to the 
modern students' life. Greeks 
dominated college hfe through 
sheer number; now it is much 
more difficult. Size and mobil- 
ity are the main differences be- 
tween then and now — we used 
to be a small, tight group of 
people; now we've grown up 
and spread out, and conse- 
quently lost some of the close- 
ness in the transition. But have 
we made progress.-' You de- 
cide. 

— Heidi Reihansperger 



Chi Omega 183 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 



October 6: Pajama party with Lambda Chi 

October 14: Annual desserted island date party 

October 28: Fall retreat at Smithfield 

November 4: Pledge dance at Campus Center 

November 20: Founders day reception 

December 11: Pine party, exchange Christmas gifts 

January 31 and February 1: Initiation 

February 24: Annual drinking games party with Kappa Sig 

March 23: Spring dance at the Lodge 

April 15: Senior banquet at Kingsmill 



Double dating: Sigma Chi's Don 
Robins and John Ottoway team up 
with Liz Summers and Sally Lewe. 
Photo by M. Kondracki 

Row 1: Onnette Fadoul, Alison 
Busby, Jenny Nazak, Susan 
French. Sandy Baker, Nancy Lox, 
Liz Summers, Lucy Blevins, Kim- 
berly Albertson. Row 2: Cytnthia 
Smith. Tracy Krautheim, Leigh 
Crummer, \ancy Taylor, Sandy 
Brubaker, Lisa Virrano, Kathleen 
Redmond, Karen Griffith. Row 3: 
Donna Kurff. Sutton Stevens. 
Margaret Eklind. Laurel Strawn. 
Anne-Jarell Raper. Meg Williams. 
Kathy Welch, Mary Hazinski, Amy 
Flint. Row 4: Julia Anderson, Liz 
Finger, Jennifer Jones. Jeannie 
Cherandola. Sharon Myers. 




kA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAA AAAAA AAA AAA AA/2 



ANCHOR SPLASH . 



The preparation for Anchor 
Splash actually began during 
the fall semester. Charlotte 
Larch, chairman of this year's 
Anchor Splash had already be- 
gun coordinating chairmen and 
committee's to prepare for 
Delta Gamma's annual fund- 
raiser — Anchor Splash 
1984. Anchor Splashs are held 
by Delta Gamma chapters na- 
tion-wide in an effort to raise 
money for Delta Gamma's phi- 
lanthropy, Aid to the Blind. 
Three quarters of the proceeds 



from Anchor Splash go directly 
to Aid to the Blind and one 
quarter goes to the chapter's 
local philanthropy. Anchor 
splash began with soliciting lo- 
cal merchants to contribute to- 
ward an ad book that was 
distributed the day of Anchor 
Splash. T-shirts were designed 
and sold to the public. DG also 
sponsored a "pre-Splash Bash" 
the nightbefore Anchor 
Splash. This year, in conjunc- 
tion with the Student Associa- 
tion, the pre-Splash party was 




184 Delta Delta Delta 




The "four musketeers", Kathy Welch and friends are all for Delta Delta Delta at Derby Day. 
Photo by T. Steeg 

"We could have danced the night away, " says Margaret Eklind to her Sigma Chi date. Photo 
by M. Kondracki 




i JJJJJJJJJJJJJJ. f JjA f JJ. f A f A f A f A f A f A f i ^ ^ ^ ^^^ 



rAfAT*T*T*T*TATi 




Tackling the Anchor Splash relays requires 



by M. Kondracki 



played by Skip Castro. Miller 
Beer donated all the beer for 
the party on the condition that 
the minimal age of admission 
be 19 years of age. 

During the first band break, 
the Mr. Anchor Splash contest 
was held. Each participating 
fraternity submitted one entry 
for the Mr. Anchor Splash con- 
test. The contestants were 
judged by a panel of sorority 
judges who judged the candi- 
dates on important qualities 
ranging from "macho-manly 
studness" to "poise" and gen- 
eral response ranged from the 
serious approach of KA's sec- 



Delta Delta Delta 185 



DELTA GAMMA 



BELOW: Row I: Diane Hansen. Linda Lewis, Kiban Turner. Mary Ubata. Lynette Shoemaker. 
Valerie Johnson, Catherine Wagner. Tereasa House. Suzanne Tierney. Julie Garrett: Row 2: 
Colleen Quinn, Susan Dean, Kim Smith. Jennifer Joyce. Caleen Norrod. Lorraine Soatman. 
Charlotte Lerch, Deirdre Gerken, Ansley Calhourn. Jennifer Gross. Mary Thomasson. Karen 
Richardson; Row 3: Beth Overstreet. Bonnie Bakeman. Susan Maxon. Allison Belsches, Laura 
Wheeler, Nancy Young, Laura Tanner. Mary Ann Boyd, Elizabeth Brown, Daphne McMurrer. 
Lynn Leonard. Wendy Rudolph, Lisa Robertson. Kim Hugney. Joan Hopkins. Robin Foster, 
Laurie Cogswell, Susan Van Nuys, Ann Leslie Tullle, Denise Boscoe, Andria Silver, Janet 
Hinkley, Susan Maynard. Sandra Parham, Debbie Givan, Miriam Lawerence, Elizabeth 
Ehrman. Ann Drake, Ann Cooper. Laura Guthrie; Row 5: Valerie Krowe, Jennifer Gunderson, 
Michele Johnson, Angela Hussey. Mary Gibson, Elizabeth Fuecher, Jacquiline Fryer, Gail 
Guinee, Rebecca Hambright, Elizabeth Tobin, Hillary Michael, Brooke Kirk, Andrea Leftwich. 

RIGHT: Stiring the batter: Elizabeth Brown, Tinky Leftwich, Nancy Young, and Becca Samuel 

measure out the ingredients for pie toss. Photo by T. Steeg 

BELOW: Social drinking: Pam Tiffany and Twinky Leftwich practice their social graces before 

entering the real world. Photo by M. Kondracki 

BELOW: Team encouragement: Colleen Quinn cheers her I 

M. Kondracki 



I at .Anchor Splash . Photo by 





^w^^w>^^m^^m^^w.^w^^w.^w.^w.^w.^w.^w.^w.^m.^w.^w.^m.^w.^w.^w.^w^^ 



CONT. 

ond place winner Doug Sch- 
midt who showed off his 
body-building prowess; to the 
less formidable approach of Sig 
Ep's entry Bob Reilly, who 
wore plaid shorts, high tops a 
polyester shirt and his "party" 
tie which was also plaid. The 
winning entry, Jim McCarthy, 
a Pi Lam, known affectionately 
as "whaler" was X-rated but in- 
teresting to say the least. The 
Pi Lam's generated a lot of en- 
thusiasm for "whaler," whose 
win contributed points towards 
the entire Anchor Splash 
event. The day of Anchor 




ArArAFArArArArAr^ 



Splash was the culmmation of 
many weeks of preparatin by 
both fraternities and Delta 
Gammas. Each participating 
fraternity chose two DG 
coaches to help them in their 
preparation. Some teams even 
practiced several times before 
Anchor Splash in hopes of 
swimming taster and perform- 
ing better than the other teams. 
They practiced such events like 
the "Brew-Thru" (swimming 
with a beer mug on a tray), the 
"Kiddie Pool Caper" (swim- 
ming with a kiddie pool), and 
the "Hangover Relay" (swim- 
ming in tennis shoes and sweat- 



186 Delta Gamma 



^-. 




October 28: Pledge dance 

January 29: Initiation 

March 15: Founder's day 

April 6: Pre-splash with Skip Castro 

April 7: Anchor Splash 

April 13: Spring dance 

April 18: Pimp and Whore party 

April 23: Senior banquet 




Ar Ar Ar af af af af af af af a' 



l\MMMA\MMA\A\A\MA\A\A\A\, 



shirt. 

Pika, last year's champion, 
competed furiously against 
arch-rivals Theta Delt. How- 
ever most of the competition 
was not as fierce as seen by Sig 
Ep's who shouted cheers such 
as "We Suck" and others en- 
couraging their teammates to 
swim slower. By far the most 
spirited team was SAE. Nearly 
all of their fraternity came to 
watch and cheer for their team. 
While they did not have the 
strongest swimmers, they cer- 
tainly had the most ferver. The 
highlight of the afternoon was 
the Surf and Turf routines, a 



form of water ballet. Each frat 
had to compose a short routine 
to music consisting of move- 
ments both on the pool deck 
and in the water. Each routine 
was judged by a panel of soror- 
ity girls, on musical impres- 
sion, use of props, and 
co-ordination. The event was 
highlighted by SAE's (last 
year's winner of Surf and Turt ) 
co-ordinated routine to "Let's 
Hear it for the Boys." Their en- 
semble drew enthusiastic clap- 
ping and cheers from the 
audience. Pika managed to dis- 
gust the entire audience with 
the display of their male 




Delta Gamma 187 



DELTA SIGMA THETA 




) Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase A20 Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase as 



CONT. 

prowess (or lack there of), 
whUe small children were 
warned to "cover their eyes." 
With their coaches Colleen 
Quinn and Ana Kuhn, Pika 
dressed in priestly robes en- 
tered to "You Can't Always 
Get What You Want," stripped 
to "Eat It" and then swam their 
routine to "Longer." Fortuna- 
tely, DG's alumni advisors 
were amused at Pika's lack of 
taste. Sigma Nu also enter- 
tained the audience with a con- 
fusing routine to "People are 




1 88 Delta Sigma Theta 





September 2: Back to 

school party 

September 25: Formal 

rush 

October 1: Carnation sale 

for Parent's weekend 

October 28: Halloween 

party 

November: Baby sitting at 

First Baptist Church 

November-December: 

Pledges on line 

February 2: Ground Hog's 

day study break 

February 12: Spring 

formal 

February 19: Informal 

rush 

March-April: Pledges 

initiated 

FAR LEFT: Uft to Right: LaVerne 
Randall, Angela Cody, Janice Allen, 
Cheryl Dinkins. Carta Tademy. New 
initiates not shown: Ariel Jones, Lisa 
Ferguson. Reneen Hewlett, and Moni- 
que Morton. 

LEFT: Carta Tademy reads excerpts 
from the Bible at opening greek week 
service. Photo by L. Barry 



e Ase Ase mq Axe Ase Ase Axe Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Ase Me Ase Ase Ase mo asg Ase a 




This brother prepares for the Anchor Spla.'ih relays. Photo by M. Kondracki 



Strange" by The Doors. With 
their coaches Diana Street and 
Susan Dean, the Sigma Nu 
team danced around and 
prayed to an empty keg, and 
then they proceeded to sacri- 
fice it, while one lone swimmer 
continually swam into a wall. 
The winning routine, done by 
Theta Delt and their coaches 
Ansley Calhoun and Jennie 
Gundersen, was to circus cal- 
liope music. Wearing water 
polo head gear, the Theta Delts 
slid on their bellies across the 



pool deck and lined up like cir- 
cus seals along the deck. They 
swam through hula hoops and 
were fed "Sweedish fish" for 
their efforts. Their unique en- 
try won the Surf and Turf event 
and clinched the overall An- 
chor Splash victory. In all, An- 
chor Splash was a great success 
with the events surrounding 
the two day event netting close 
to $2500 dollars for DG"s phi- 
lanthropy, Aid to the Blind. 

— Kathy Kuhn 



Delta Sigma Theta 1 89 



GAMMA PHI BETA 



September 7: Initiation 

November 4: Fall pledge dance 

December 2: My tie party 

December 5: Christmas party 

December 1 1 : Christmas carolling with 

SAE 

January 29: Initiation 

February 9-10: Retreat at Sangraal 

March 24: Mother-daughter banquet 

March 3 1 : Spring celebraton party 

April 19: Dinner for Brothers of the 

moon 

April 20: Philanthropy raffle 

April 23: Senior banquet 

RIGHT: Sue Cass gets one free toss at her favorite Sigma Chi 
during Derby day festivities. 

BELOW: Tees Breidenbach and Terry Burrus discuss school life 
while savoring some drinks. 





B r4)B r4)B r<DB r^B r<i>B r<DB roB fob r<DB t^b t^b r$B ra)B fob r<DB y^b r<DB r^B t^b t^b f^b f^b 



GETTING READY: 
A DANCE 



Have you ever wondered 
why sororities host Happy 
Hours on days which coinci- 
dentally fall near their Fall or 
Spring Dances? Moreover, 
have you noticed how frater- 
nity parties are suddenly 
crowded with new faces in Oc- 
tober and March Or April? You 
probably have guessed the an- 
swer and are nodding your 
head in recognition because 
you have taken advantage of 
these situations to ask a date to 
a dance. 

Yes, that traumatic task we 



all must confront at one time or 
another in our college career 
has been completed by many 
methods. Probably the most 
common one is the "point 
blank" method where the ques- 
tion is posed at a dorm visit, or 
over the phone with all your 
friends nearby offering silent 
cheers of support. Other cre- 
ative approaches have also 
proved successful. One soror- 
ity sister sent a bouquet ot 
flowers to her hopeful date. 
Another took a more dan- 
gerous route. She leaned out of 




Brent Greenwald and Karen Simmons begin their evening at Barrett's. Thf ( i • 
nial Echo followed this couple through their preparations for the Kappa kapi\i 
Gamma's Spring dance. All Photos by T. Steeg. 



190 Gamma Phi Beta 




BELOW: Row I: Kathy Duffy, Sue Cass, Amy Martsolf, Renee Lamphere, Debbie Taylor, Geri 
Douglas, Anne Leigh Henley. Cindy Anderson, Sandy Lewis. Maia Lewis: Row 2: Sue Wise, Wit 
Hoeke. Anne Allison, Chris Turner, Wendy Bernath, Janet Hanrahm, Jenny Adams. Liz 
Christopher, Colleen Bilas: Row 3: Terri Watson, Rhonda Jett. Anne Bierman. Laura Burrus, 
Katherine Evans, Melissa Moore, Vicki Martinez, Terri Lattange, Mary Ruth L'hrig. Sharon 
Weaver, Chris Paradis, Sherry Bushong: Row 4: Ellen Wente, Peggy Moore, Wendy McKee, 
Kay-Margaret Cronk, Allison Irwin, Jan Pickrel, Lee Katman, Jennifer Vond, Dusie Creigh, Kris 
Deyerle, Jackie Crinni: Row 5: Diana Damer, Cathy Ondis, Suzie Duff, Chris Gingery, Ruth Cove, 
Elizabeth Fairweather, Margie White, Mary Parke, Amy Piper, Anne Weybright, Margi Fula. Tees 
Breidenbach, Colleen Burke. 
BOTTOM: Mama Mia's: Some sisters have pizza and beer at a delly. Photo by T. Steeg 




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her third floor Dupont window 
clutching in her hand a stick 
with a long string attached to it. 
On the end of the string hung a 
beautifully written invitation. 
Then she lowered the "bait" in 
front of her prospective date's 
window, and he graciously ac- 
cepted. 

Once you've chosen your 
"dream" date for the evening, 
you need to plan for dinner 
(granted there is enough time 
before the dance). Here in sce- 
nic Colonial Williamsburg we 
are blessed with an abundance 
of eating establishments that 
whet any appetite. What other 
college town can boast of such 
a fine selection that runs from 
Wendy's to the Williamsburg 
inn, where dinner for rwo can 



Gamma Phi Beta 191 




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CONT. 

cost more than the total check- 
ing account of most students. 
Other students take advantage 
of the Colonial Parkway or 
Waller Mill Park and pack a 
picnic dinner, only to have the 
ants or mosquitoes enjoy your 
presence for dinner. 

A third plan of action for 
dinner is, of course, to make 
your own. But this is almost 
more trouble than it's worth 
because a number of us are not 
well experienced in the dinner 
planning department, and as a 
result, the steaks are ready 
twenty minures before the po- 
tatoes. A contributing factor to 
this dilemma is that dorm 
kitchens just do not provide 




Not just an ordinaty cook-out. Cooking on the grill for thai charcoal flavor . . . Photo by T. Steeg 



192 Kappa Alpha Theta 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



September 25: Acceptance Day party with Lambda 

Chi 

October 1 : Emergency room party 

November 4: Pledge dance at Lodge 

December 2: Green and Red party 

January 27: Initiation 

January 28: Founder's day tea 

March 3 1 : Senior dance at C.C. ballroom 

April 14: Retreat at house 



FAR LEFT: Row I: Beth McGaffey: Row 2: Melissa Justice, 
Leigh Ashley, Kate Untiedt, Joanna Ashworth, Tanya 
Hranowsky Mickey Mouse, Heather MacDonald; Row i: 
Michelle Lewis, Jill Bobbin, Lauren Cunningham, Susan 
Gordon, Casey Lipinski, Mary Ellen Woglom. KathyHecker. 
Lisa Kriian, Liz O'Brien; Row 5: Amy Thompson, Rhonda 
Winstead, Kathy Moriarty. Melissa Funk, Mary Katherine 
Morgan, Mary Lynn Bowles, Joanne Orr, Kendra Morgan, 
Ginger Stair: Row 6: Karen Welter, Allison Farwell, Sharon 
Burks, Beth Edwards, Ellen Lewis, Heidi Carr, Jessica Jones. 
BELOW LEFT: Rhonda Winstead, Diane Coulter, MiaAmaya, 
and Mary Lynn Bowles stand shoulder to shoulder at the St. 
Patrick 's day party. , 

LEFT: Preparation for the race: Sharon Burks stretches out 
before the balloon race. 
BELOW: Theta togetherness: A quick meeting at Derby Day. 




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No dinner is complete without an after dinner drink. Photo by 7 . Steeg 



the necessary utensils. So in 
planning dinner you must either 
allot "Borrow Time", where 
you frantically run around the 
dorm borrowing all the cook- 
ing paraphenalia you need, or 
make the best with what you 
have. For example rwo Kappa's 
made pecan pies in a skillet. 
Cooking dinner is an adven- 
ture in itself. With a few years 
here, one learns rwo rules of 
thumb when it comes to pre- 
paring meals. Rule one: Don't 
burn it! The fire alarm will not 
only delay your meal, but also 
will cause great embarrass- 
ment. Rule rwo: Never try 
to cook a new dish. Stay with 
something basic or you might 
wind up with burnt steaks and 
uncooked potato skins, like 



Kappa Alpha Theta 193 



KAPPA DELTA 



October 5: Kappa Delta's Hades 

party 

October 5: Fall retreat 

October 19: Harvest Rush party 

October 23: Founder day 

reception 

October 26: Cripple children's 

hospital trick or treat 

November 12: Pledge dance 

December 5: Christmas party 

March 30: Senior dance at 

Cascades 

April 24: Senior Banquet 



Punk rock lives: At recent Kappa Delta party Anne 
Brown and Chris Haley revive English dress style. 
Photo bv T. Steeg j^ 




KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA K/ 



CONT. 

Kathy Walsh and Susan Pas- 
teris. 

Once you've arranged the 
dinner plans other minor de- 
tails such as, flowers, "bever- 
ages", and transportation need 
to be confirmed. Deciding 
whether to buy a corsage, ar- 
rangement or boutonniere, 
and also what color, can be dif- 
ficult especially when you 
haven't talked to your date in 
five days because of papers and 
don't know what they're wear- 
ing. Also, the decision on what 
type of flowers to buy can be 
important if you wish to get a 



message across to your date. 
For example, roses may mean 
more than carnations for that 
special date, and furthermore 
red roses can signify love if you 
happen to know your date a lit- 
tle better. Sometimes all of thi.s 
worrying is futile when you ar- 
rive at the dance and remem- 
ber that the boutonniere is in 
the refrigerator. 

In terms of beverages, some- 
times a problem arises in 
purchasing liquor for the 
dance, especially if you're not 
2 1 and don't have a car. This is 
where Big Brothers and Big 
Sisters really perform their 




A Flower for the lady. Always a nice added touch. Pholo M / 



194 Kappa Delta 




Row 1: Miriam Oakley, Linda Ritter. Imelda Serrano. 
Vanessa Griffith, Linda Mayo. Sheila Mertes, Jane 
Evans. Liz Piatt; Row 2: Debbie Selson, Alix Francis. 
Leslie Levy, Karen Wilson, Katherine Owen, Melissa 
Bowling, Jane Anderson, SueMongrain, Martha 
Thomas; Rowi: Susan Cousins, JillAcree, Jennifer 
King. Mary Kay Gorman. Bonnie Bumette. Anne 
Blessing. Donna Becker. Alisa Mullins; Row 4: Anne 
Brown. Joan Palmer. Ann Fletcher, Chris Galloway. 
Eileen Schecter. Sarah Grady. Kathy Lewis. Photo by 
T. Steeg. 

BELOW LEFT: First prize: The Kappa Delta float 
received first place in sorority classification. 
BELOW: Green for Irish: Wear green orget pinched 
was the theme for this St. Patrick's day party. 



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tasks. Also they can come in 
very handy if you need a ride to 
the dance. Borrowing cars can 
be a hassle especially when you 
and your date get in the car and 
you, the driver realize it has a 
standard transmission and you 
never learned to drive "stick- 
shift." 

Even with all the mishaps, 
getting ready for a dance is al- 
most always as much fun as the 
dance itself Burnt dinners, 
wilted flowers, stalled cars are 
all part of the game. They'll 
make great "remember when" 
stories for Homecoming. 

— Demetra Yeapanis 



Kappa Delta 195 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

September 3: Welcome Back Keg Party 

September 25: Acceptance Day Fun at Squires Pub 

November 4: Wildflower Clean-up with Lambda Chi 

November 9: Owloween Party with Chi Omega 

November 12: Fall Pledge at the Lodge 

February 24: Golf Party with Theta Delt 

March 23: Spring Senior Dance C.C. Ballroom 

April 18: Senior Banquet at C.C. Ballroom 

April 17: Easter Egg Hunt with Theta Delt at Eastern State 

April 21: Big Chill Party with Pika 



It's All in Black and White. Kappa's Lydia Pulley and Cathy Walsh i 
Bos dress as a Oreo at the annual Black and White Party 



ith their dates Rodney Willet and Howard 




Mi 



KKr KKr KKr KKF KKr KKF KKr KKr KKr KKF KKr KKr KKr KKF KKr KKF KKr KKr KKr KKr KKr ] 



DRY 
RUSH 

As the age for drinking 
changed this year to nineteen, 
fraternity smokers had to find 
alternatives to beer parties 
which, in the past, had at- 
tracted most of the possible 
rushees. Dry rush became a 
new experience for fraternities 
and a multitude of good and 
bad feelings circulated 
throughout fraternity row as 
everyone kept a sober perspec- 
tive on smokers. 

Theme parties provided 
with dancing and food were the 
main attractions and as a gen- 
eral opinion most fraternities 
believed that, on the whole. 



dry rush came ott as a success. 

Trying to talk to strangers 
can prove to be an uncomfort- 
able situation and most ot the 
fraternities as well as rushees 
agreed that they missed that 
easy flow of conversatit)n 
which one or two beers helps 
produce. Several rushees ad- 
mitted that nervousness 
stopped them from visiting 
some fraternities so they visi- 
ted the ones in which they 
knew most of the brothers. Al- 
though the atmosphere and 
conversations were a little dry 
at first the guys found them- 
selves talking about more 
meaningful things rather than 
expressing a drunken stream of 
incoherent thoughts. And 
since the quality of conversa- 




Smokers turned into "cokers" this year as frats were forced I 
beverages at rush parties. 



■only alternate 



196 Kappa Kappa Gamma 




ABOVE: Row 1: Lydia Pulley. Donna Flinn, Anne Holmberg. Laurie Gardiner. Christine Ferguson. Natalee 
Griggs, Betsy Pendleton, Sheila McDonnell, Kim Staples. Anne St. Clair. Sherri Dorsheimer. Aimee Bellaria. 
Kim Dority. Michelle Albert. Row 2: Elizabeth Kling. Rebecca Brawley. Karen Simmons. Meg Hunter. Amy 
Marcos. Holly Henderson. Debbie Garret. Suzanne Robinson. Heidi Reihansperger. Row 3: Sue Valinski. 
Kristen Wagner, Amy Ross, Kelly Doyle, Wei-Ming Hsu, Sarah Bottoms. Alison Dwier. Tracy Marblestone, 
Margarette Leitte. Suzanne Sweeney. Hope Solomon. Laura Groom. Kim Herd. Row 4: Lisa Hylton. Susan 
Johnson. Cathy Walsh, Mary Kach, Leslie Lautenslager . Jill Longmire, Tracy Wright, Melinda Riggle, Susan 
Frier, Kimberly Rabenberg, Mary Trigg, Deborah McDaniels. Row 5. Heather Sell. Lesley Mackey. Lynne 
Giermak, Joy Dibble. Catherine Hart. Jenny Holt. Desiree Di Mauro. Laura Harris. Kay Gross, Heather Douse, 
Cathy Oskin . 

TOP: A Typical Scene At A Sorority Dance. Karen Simmons and Jim Jones imbibe in good clean fun at the 
Kappa/Senior Dance. Photo by T. Steeg 

LEFT: Just Another Candlelight? Anne St. Clair and Kim Staples "pass it on" at the Greek Week Opening 
Senice. Photo bvL. Barr\- 



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Imbibing in Deep Conversation. Mike Saltzman. a Pika Shake, " obviously enjoys the conversation. Photo byR. Willel. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 1 97 



PHIMU 



October 31: Trick or Treat for Project 

Hope 

November 12: Father-Paughter Cookout 

November 19: Fall Pledge Dance 

December 8: Christmas at Eastern State 

January T^\ Retreat at Sangraal 

February 5: Initiation 

February 11: Valentine's day party 

April 7: Spring formal 

April 13: Senior banquet 

April 21: Mother-Daughter banquet 

March 16: Beach party 

March 3 1 : Animal house party 



Rov 1: Jennifer Lewis. Dana 
Enslow. Kathy Brice. Deborah 
Frey. Julie Erwin , Jeannie Lind- 
sey, Tracy Kerr, Marie Mon- 
tallo; Row 2: Lucinda Snyder. 
Terry Hall, Wendy Thomas. 
Mary Willis Jones. Margaret 
McGovem, Lynn Fitzgerald. 
Molly Harris. Jill Sanner: Row 
3: Christy Hagar. .Amy Beau- 
champ. Terry Hall. Marna 
.Ashburn. Marsha Youngblood. 
Terri Brannon. Michelle Chris- 
tie: Row 4: Laurie Thorton. Meg 
Hammes. Deborah Fuess. 
Donna Porter. Karen Barclay: 
Row 5: Jo Attee. Cathi Arse- 
nault. Kathy Fowler. Carol 
Johnson. Sue Bowen. Kim 
Haines. Beth Welsch: Row 6; 
Liz Hutcheson. Karla Beyer. 
Amanda Meyers. Debbie 
Woodland. Sandra Press. 





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CONT. 

tion was higher, the brothers 
thought they had more valid 
opinions about the guys they 
met, and they saw a more real- 
istic side of them, as well. This 
helped in the selection session 
because one did not remember 
a person just because he par- 
tied well. 

Dry rush required a little 
more effort on the brothers 
part, too. They confessed that 
the success of rush depended 
on the strength of the frater- 
nity. Some brothers may have 
felt as if they had better things 
to do than drink coke, but then 
again, like any rule that is 
meant to be broken, dry rush 
was no exception. Catching a 
buzz before the smoker was 





Mike Olsen and Mike Bracken enjoy the beer at a Kappa Sigma party. Frats were dry only at Smokers. Phto by M. Kondrach 



198 Phi Mu 




FAR LEFT: Dan Lopez and Jeannie Lindsey at Phi 

Mu's Hawaiian party. Photo by L. Barry. 

LEFT: Leaning on a friend: Christine lezza. Vicki 

Casdery. and Mary Willis Jones show their 

friendship. Photo by L. Barry 

BELOW: Victory: Phi Mu's win a contest at Derbie 

Day. Photo by T. Steeg 




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Phi Mu 199 




Photo hv /). Packr 



Looking Cool: Jane Fanenslel. Mary Coates and Monica Johnson don e/c-vscs ai;aoisi harmliil 



CONT. 

one method and sneaking 
rushees upstairs to private par- 
ties was another. Some fra- 
ternities however complained 
that dry rush needed to be po- 
liced better because cheating 
on the behalf of other fraterni- 
ties hindered their turnouts 
but seeing as this was the first 
dry rush, they were optimistic 
about next year which they 
think will be policed better. 

In order to attract people to 
the fraternities, theme parties 
supplied with food and dancing 
proved to be an interesting al- 
ternative to beer. Some fra- 
ternities found that buying 
food and soda was cheaper than 
three kegs of beer. The differ- 
ence was about twenty-five to 




200 Pi Beta Phi 




PI BETA PHI 

October 3 1 : Trick or Treat for UNICEF 

November 5: Fall dance 

February 4: Motown Party 

February 10: Valentine's Day invite 

party 

March 16: Hawaiian Luau party 

March 28: County Fair, informal rush 

April 13: Spring dance 

April 16: Cut-a-thon with Tony's Salon 

April 18: Senior Banquet 

BOTTOM LEFT: Susan Davis. Tammy Oakley, and Annie 
Stevenson do an amusing sit on a "Country Fair. " 
Row 1: Mitzi Smith. Sandy Desilvia. Paige Edebum, Julie 
Beringer. Luanne Spruill. Judy Kavjian. Lisa West, Monica 
Johnson, SuzieMusciano. LynneHelms. Phyllis Gallimore . Val 
Stiffler: Rok 2: Pam Cunningham. Anne Blanchard. Shannon 
Berry. Demetra Yeapanis, .Megan Dawd. Coleen Roche. Mary 
Coates. Tracy Sinnott. Kim Welch. Mar\- Maclnnis: Row 3: 
Janice Harrup. Courtney Joyner. Penny .Anderson. Margee 
Krebs. Joy Gibbons: Row 4: Chantal Emerson. Betty Molnar. 
Leanne Lemerick. Susan Zanetti. Maureen Dubus. Chandre 
S'avarro: Row 5: Mary Graham. Jan .Artman. Heather Brown. 
Kelly Huffman. Renee Ward. .Annie Stevenson. Jeannie 
O'Grody. Julie Wallace. Marion .Morgan. Susan Davis. Carrie 
Harrison. Alison Sellia. Kathy Woodcock: Row 6: Lynn \ew- 
bury. Ginny Cook, Tammy Oakeley, Mary Kosko, Kaye Fanes- 
tel. Anna Carew, Dana Baldwin. Mart Hallahan. Joy 
McGrath. 



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joke and a beer at a The 



thirty dollars. Girls were en- 
couraged to come and dance 
and socialize with the guys. 
One positive aspect about dry 
rush was that the fraternities 
supported existed in the fact 
that people who attended the 
smokers were there because 
they were attracted to the fra- 
ternities and the brothers and 
not to the beer and partying 
which has existed in the past. 
And even though the quantity 
of rushees was lower, the qual- 
ity of conversations and overall 
general interest was much bet- 
ter. 

Although awkward this year, 
dry rush provided a good al- 
ternative to the old beer parties 
which left many too drunk to 



remember who they talked to 
or what they said. At least one 
with a nagging hangover that 
one can't shake off. 

— Julie H. Baroody 



Pi Beta Phi 201 



ZETA PHI BETA 




RIGHT: ZETA PHI BETA: 

ABOVE: At the service which started Greek Week, sorority and 

fraternity presidents gathered together in a candlelight 

ceremony. Photo by L. Barry 



202 Zeta Phi Beta 



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CHANGE IN ISC 



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Last year the Common- 
wealth of Virginia 
changed its require- 
ments of state affiliated 
colleges to implement a more 
progressive affirmative action 
program which included a re- 
quest for changes within the 
Greek system. There are ten 
national sororities at the Col- 
lege of William and Mary 
which belong to the National 
Panhellenic Council. The Na- 
tional Panhellenic Council 
(NPC) is an organization that 
sets recommended guidelines 
and unanimous agreements 
that sororities are suggested to 
follow concerning Rush, 
Scholarship, Philanthropy, and 
Public Relations. Alpha Kappa 
Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta and 
Zeta Phi Beta are three Na- 
tional sororities that belong to 
a separate national affiliation 
known as the National Pan- 
Hellenic Council (NPHC). 
The NPHC has different 
guidelines and suggested rules 
than NPC, and the NPHC 
sororities will not abide by the 
NPC guidelines and vice- 
versa. 

Both the NPC sororities and 
the NPHC sororities were be- 
ing goverened by the Panhel- 
lenic Council at William and 
Mary. Under the Panhellenic 
Council, the NPHC sororities, 
which paid no dues to the 



council, made suggestions at 
the Panhellenic meetings, but 
could not vote or hold an of- 
fice. Discrimination has never 
been allowed by the college, 
nor by the NPC or NPHC 
sororities. The college ad- 
ministration saw problems in- 
herent in the Panhellenic 
Association which denied cer- 
tain privileges to certain sorori- 
ties. The solution to this 
problem was for the ten NPC 
sororities to break away from 
National Panhellenic Council 
and become the Inter-Sorority 
Council. 

The solution is not as simple 
as it sounds. The changeover 
process began shortly after the 
new members of Panhellenic 
were inducted in the Spring 
1983. Ken Smith, associate 
Dean of Activities presented 
the Panhellenic Council with 
the necessity for a change in its 
constitution. The required 
change was more complex than 
merely amending the member- 
ship and voting rules. 

The unanimous agreements, 
adopted by NPC sororities, 
contains references that per- 
tain only to NPC sororities. It 
was necessary to revise the 
constitution as well as drafting 
a new document that would 
keep up the spirit of the agree- 
ment but omit any exclu- 
sionary rules. By obeying the 



unanimous agreements only in 
spirit and leaving the NPC, the 
ten campus NPC sororities 
could no longer judicially ap- 
peal to NPC in conflicts be- 
tween a sorority and adminis- 
tration. The NPC sororities do 
have the ability to appeal to 
their own national sorority for 
resolutions. 

After many long involved 
meetings, on April 26, 1983, 
the proposed changes concern- 
ing the constitution were ac- 
cepted and approved. At this 
point, the Panhellenic council 
officially become the Inter- 
Sorority Council (ISC), the 
new ISC, composed of two 
representatives from each 
sorority, will act as the local 
governing body for all sorori- 
ties on campus. Now, all thir- 
teen sororities at William and 
Mary have the privilege to vote 
and hold office as members of 
ISC. Although Zeta Phi Beta. 
Alpha Kappa Alpha and Delta 
Sigma Theta are granted these 
opportunities, they do not par- 
ticipate in formal rush because 
of individual National regula- 
tions. 

Forming the ISC was the 
first step in uniting all the 
sororities on campus and hope- 
fully the future will bring a 
more united cooperation be- 
tween the thirteen sororities at 
William and Mary. 




Zeta Phi Beta 203 



TOP: KAPPA ALPHA Row I: Skip 
Weller. Azhar Miah. Matt Cm. Jeff 
Kushan. Mary Hallihan. Mike Foster. 
Robert Hartson. Phil Buhler. Row 2: 
George Scaff. .Adam Frankel. Pete 
Jatins. Eric .Morrison. Brent Green- 
wald, Dan Timberlake. Jay Squires. 
Alan Sabors. Row 3: Jimmy Wall. Tom 
Williams. Tom Schoedel. Gary Rudd. 
Johnny McGrannahan. Steve Dunn. 
Row 4: Chris Thorn. Paul Dommel. 
Ron Harlow. James Lewis. Dan Al- 
drich. Mike .Moses. Eric Williams. 
RIGHT: Matt Cro. Bill Metzner. and 
Richard Woods model their uniforms 
while waiting to march through the cam- 
pus. 




^ KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA K^ 



GREEK 
WEEK '84 

A new event took place on 
the campus of William and 
Mary this year ... a multi- 
facaded week of philanthropic, 
scholarly, religious, and social 
events. It was the first and 
hopefully annual Greek Week. 
What is a Greek Week? Inter- 
Sorority President Colleen 
Mckee gave this explanation 
at the Opening Ecumenical 
Prayer Service, "Greek Week 
is both the symbol and the 
manifestation of the coopera- 
tion of fraternity men and 
women with each other, with 
the campus, and with the com- 
munity." At the openmg 




ST 






Father Ron Seguin. of Saint Bede's Catholic Church, leads the religious service which began the Greek Week activities. 



204 Kappa Alpha 




KAPPA ALPHA 

September 10: Barbeque 
October 1: Jungle Party 
October 11: Alumni Reception, 
Homecoming Band Party 
November 5: Party with Delta 
Gamma 

November 19: Post-game Party 
March 24: Charity Party 
April 7: Frisbee Tournament 



LEFT: Eric Williams looks sharp in his confederate uni- 
form which was rented especially for the Southern Ball. 
All photos by K. Libucha. 

BOTTOM: Lindsev Willis and Dennis Thacker share a 
beer at the KA.ChiO. PIKA party in March . 




K A KA KA K A KA K A KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA K. 




Melissa Justice and Kathy Hecker sing during opening ceremonies . Photos by I . Har 



prayer service this symbol was 
expressed by candlelight as 
each sorority and fraternity 
president was asked to come 
forward and light their candle 
and then "pass it on" to the 
community, the campus, and 
each other. Father Ron Seguin, 
the Catholic Student Minister 
added his reflections by saying 
that one must look back on the 
oaths made as a fraternity sister 
or brother. These oaths prom- 
ise not only social interaction, 
but community aid and schol- 
arly pursuit. Jane Ferrora of the 
Leukemia Foundation was 
present to thank the partici- 
pants of Greek Week for their 
efforts and contributions to the 
Foundation. With the closing 
of this service Greek Week had 
officially begun. 

On Monday April 2, the 
campus was colored by the jer- 



Kappa Alpha 205 



KAPPA SIGMA 



ICAPPA SIG: Row I: Mark Krathedm. 
John Reed. Doug Lagarde. Dave Res- 
dol. Jeff Wolf, Jimmy Conners. Row 2: 
Stuart Deaton, Mark Slodowitz. Doug 
.^tassey. Larry McEntee. Row 3: Gora- 
mie Miller, John Griggs. Ronnie Moore. 
The intimidating "Whites" cheered on 
the basketball team at all home games. 
RIGHT: The Kappa Sig's cheer on the 
team at a Tribe basketball game. Our 
men in white are: Row 1: Jimmy Con- 
ner, Jeff Wolf, Dave Rosdol, Doug La- 
carde, John Reed, Mark Krathedm. 
Back: Stuart Deaton. Mitch Slodowitz. 
Doug .Massey. Larry McEntee, Geramie 
.Miller. John Griggs. Ronnie .Moore. 



October 2 1 : Post-Game Reception 

October 22: Alumni Reception 

December 10: Christmas Party 

December 11: Caroling 

February 22: Raffle for Cancer Society 

March 3 1 : Sweetheart Dance 

April 15: Precision Lawn Mower Drill Team Appears 

in Washington, D.C. 

April 26: Spaghetti Dinner 

April 28: Initiation 




/-^■J 




a la la KS KS K2 KS KS K2 KX K2 KS KS KS K2 KX K2 K2 KS la K2 KS K2 KS KS K2 Kl KS la Kl K2 la 



CONT. 

seys of the fraternities and 
sororities. That evening Mr. 
Scott Cunningham, presently 
Vice President of the Alumni 
House and himself a 1940 
graduate, gave a speech about 
College Life at William and 
Mary during his school years. 

Tuesday brought Greek 
Night at the Wig and the SAE 
"Slave and Escort Auction." 
Part of the cost of each pitcher 
sold was given to the Leukemia 
Foundation. A last minute 
added feature was a clothing 
collection for the South Caro- 
lina tornado victims. The SAE 
auction was highlighted by an- 
nouncers Lisa West and Margie 
Krebs. The gentlemen of SAE 
were sold individually to the 
women in the audience at such 
exorbitant prices as S20-S25 
each. Theta Delt was present in 



force but their attempt to pur- 
chase an SAE slave proved fu- 
tile yet quite profitable for 
SAE as It caused the bids to be 
inflated. However Theta Delt 
did manage to win the keg be- 
ing given away to the fraternity 
or sorority buying the most 
pitchers. Some women includ- 
ing Bridget Kealey seemed to 
bid on all of the men up tor auc- 
tion. When asked what she 
hoped to do with her acquired 
"Slaves" Bridget responded 
that she had some dusting and 
cleaning to be done, but her 
main reason was that the 
money was "all going to charit\' 
anyway." 

At the Faculty Wine and 
Cheese on Wednesday, four 
scholarships were awarded to 
sorority women showing active 
involvement in their sorority, 
and on the campus while main- 




206 Kappa Sig 




f • « 



^ 



i 




ABO\'E: Kappa Sig while Mark Linaugh led the TRIBE cheer at a basketball 
game. The cheers and antics of the whites inspired fans more than the cheerleaders 
at home games. 

LEFT: The most popular part of the Homecoming parade. Kappa Sig members 
Dave Rosdol. .Mark Linaugh, Vic Clark and Sean Morgan march in synchrony 
with their Toro's. Photos by T. Steeg. 



sKsiaK2K2iaK2iaiaK2K2iaiaiaKi:iaiaK2K2iaiaK2K2iaiaiaiaKSKiK2K2K2 




.Mix I- ram i.\. Karen \\ lison and their Kappa Delia \isters intently watch as the SAE auction lakes place. The auction was held during Wig Sight 



Kappa Sig 207 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

September 30: Party with 

Alpha Chi and Phi Mu 

October 6: Party with Tn-Delt ^ 

October 19: Celebration of Fall 

with Kappa 

October 22: Homecoming 

Party 

November 18: Bring Your 

Own Bev and Cheese Party 

February 24: Football Game 

and Party with Chi-O 

April 8: Alumni Reception 

April 12: Wine and Cheese 

Party 

April 20: Study Session with 

Chi-O 

April 22: Easter Reception 

April 23: Senior Party 



RIGHT: Lambos enjoy the first toga party of the 
year with Martin Maddis and Keith Belong serv- 
ing the golden beverage. Photo by M. Kondrocki. 
BOTTOM: As her friends catch the attention of 
the auctioneer, Kathv Hecker bids for an SAE 
slave. Top-cost SAE's brought in $30. Photo by 
T. Shong. 




[ i«VMi!Jl«WJLV!»*M*liat* l .U "'*"*»^*^^^ 




208 Lambda Chi 




TOP: Keith Belong and date enjoy the Lambdo spring formal. 
Photo by M. Kondrocki. 

LAMBDA CHI: Row I: Tim Wilson. Kevin Jones. Row 2: Todd 
Leeson, JeffBrookman, Jeff Hughes. John Bessier. Chris Cost- 
ley. John Siegal. Row 3: Malt Ryan. Kevin McGlaughlin. Brad 
Hirshy, Noah Prerson. Anthony Jones. Bruce Chase. Greg Loca- 
sale. fad Geshichter. Jeff Gallup. Row 4: Todd Dennis. .Andrew 
Horrocks. James Vick. Steve Lewis. Ben Brake. Marty Malloy. 
Mark Sharp. Photo by T. Steeg. 




.Anne Towe raises her hand to hid (or an S.AH slave during the Greek Week slii 



CONT. 

raining high scholastic achieve- 
ment. The scholarships were 
sponsored by the Inter- 
Sorority Council and were 
awarded to Diane Linn ot Pi 
Beta Phi, Janice Allen of Delta 
Sigma Theta, Lydia Pulley of' 
Kappa Kappa Gamma and 
TerriHallotPhiMu. 

The week was brought to 
a close with the showing of 
National Lampoon's Animal 
House at William and Mary 
Hall. Students were offered a 
discount on admission for 
wearing a Toga to the movie. 
There seemed to be a good 
showing of bed sheets and 
holly leaves coming from all 
points on campus. The movie 
was the main fund raising event 
for the Leukemia Foundation 
bringing in an estimated $200. 



Lambda Chi 209 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 

September 24: Midnight 

Madness 

October 15: Pre-game 

Party with Chi-O 

November 1 1 : "Let's Get 

Together" Party with Phi 

Mu, Lambda Chi, and Pi 

Phi 

November 19: Party and 

Cookout with Tri-Delt 

February 4: Movie Party 

with Pi Phi 

February 29: Party with 

Chi-O 



RIGHT: Pikas Dave Linda. Rob Hais- 
lip. Greg Crump, and Chris Sell prepare 
to disrobe for the beginning of Delta 
Gammas Anchor Splash festivities. 
Photo by T. Steeg. 

FAR RIGHT: Brotherly love? Mike 
Hecht and Nate Thompson masquerade 
as a pimp and one of his •■girls" ataPika 
party. Pika parties were well-known for 
their bizarre themes. Photo by M. Kon- 
dracki. 




IKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA EKA HKA HKA HKA HKA HKA HKA HKA UKA 



CONT. 

After the movie the traternity 
court was open for a Toga Party 
of its own. Although slow in 
getting started, many of the 
houses later echoed sounds of 
the Animal House soundtrack 
and other forms of "Toga" 
dancing music. 






ABCnt: HIKA Row 1: Greg Crump. 
Paul Slratta. Steve Hall. Bill Ganey. 
John Harman. Ben Love. .Mike Ding- 
man. Korke Johnson. Chris Sell. Row 
2: Bryan Grisso. John Pulizzi. Dan 
Head. Sterling Ransone. John Boyd. 
Drew Daniele, Chuck Murray. Scott 
Craig. Doug Neil. Scott Vkrop.Bob To- 
mey. Rodney Willett. Row 3: Tom 
Vernon. Dave Berg. Mike Cole. Adam 
Anthony. Rob Haislip. Tom Simpson. 
Dave Redmond. Doug Phillips. Tony 
Grey. Dan Jordanger. Tom .Myers. John 
.Morton. John X'olwen. Mike Hecht. 
Richard Holme. Ian Williams. Paul Ba- 
bey. Rob Weissman. Mark Cole. Row 4: 
Chris Foote. \'ate Thompson. .Mike 
Dutton, Kevin Davis. Brad .Angevine. 
high school chicks. Bob Owens. Parker 
Chamberlin. Kurt Witzgall. Gordon 
Brooks. J.D. Degnan. Henry Plaster. 
J.D. .Wan'. Tad Demarel. Bruce Phil- 
lips, Bill Bennett. 



nKA nKA nKA hka nKA hka nKA nKA nKA dka nKA nKA nKA hka nKA nKA OKA nKA nKA nKA m 




III Mike Jiihnsnn daiu ,,nthii\iaslicullv at Lambda ( hi Alpha's I oga Party. I he ixirly closed out Greek Week. Photo by M. Sikolich 



RIGHT: At a party given by Pi Lam. Kappa Sig. Sig Ep, Alpha 
Chi. Pi Phi, and Phi Mu. brothers Bob Love and Joe Jackson 
talk with Amanda Wilson. 

FAR RIGHT: These Pi Lams enjoys the festivities at Derby Day. 
Photos bv A/. Kondracki 




nA$ nA<D nAO hao) ua^ hao da^ nA$ dao hao oao) dao hao nA$ nA<D ua^ nA<D nA$ nA<D hao ] 



Greeks 1983-1984: 
The Year of the Child 



"We're big on kids," replied 
Carla Tademy a sister of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
when asked about the philan- 
thropies or charities her or- 
ganization served. The Deltas, 
their commonly known title, 
donated their time locally to 
the First Baptist Church's 
Nursery and Head Start. Na- 
tionally, the Deltas contribute 
funds for several charities. A 
few of these philantropies ser- 
vice youth education and pre 
and post natal health care of ex- 
pecting mothers and infants. 

Delta Sigma Theta origi 
nated as and still is a service 



organization. But what about 
the other Greek social organ- 
izations, do they give time and 
money to needy causes.-* Yes. 
Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi Fra- 
ternities along with Delta 
Gamma Sorority donated 
funds to the Red Cross this 
year. Besides contributing 
money to the American Cancer 
Society and watching fire en- 
gines while the blaze fighters 
went out answering the multi- 
tude of false alarms on campus, 
the brothers of Sigrria Nu 
donated their brawn to paint 
the Williamsburg Day Care 
Center. 




212 Pi Lam 



PI LAMBDA PHI 



October 22: Homecoming Party 
December 9: Band Party 
March 17: St. Patrick's Day Party 
March 24: Midnight Madness 
April 21: Generic Party 




FAR LEFT: J.H. Revere. Doug Mudd. 
Dave Andrews. Al Albiston. Gregg 
Haneklan relax by the pool during Delia 
Gamma's Anchor Splash. Photo by: M. 
Kondracki. 

LEFT: Al Albitson looks into the post 
office for possible ticket buyers for Psi 
l"s Suitca<ie Party. Photo hv L. Barr,-. 



(D nA$ nAO nAO nA$ hao eao) nA$ yia^ ua^ ua^ nA<D ua^ ha^ hao) nA$ nA<D nA<D oao i 









When Sigma Nu's house was painted instead of the day care center. Sigma Su and Chi-O pitched in to paint the center. 



While Sigma Nu'sjxuntcd, 
the sisters of Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha donated time to the older 
children — the senior citizens 
at the Wesley Foundation. The 
sisters conducted an exercise 
program. The first of the tradi- 
tionally black women organiza- 
tions, the AKA's contributed 
funds to the N.A.A.C.P. and 
the Negro College Fund. 

Although the AKA's spent 
precious time keeping the el- 
derly limber, the ladies of Chi 
Omega. Delta Delta Delta, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma and 
Kappa Delta serviced the 
young "kids". Chi O contrib- 
uted to the Day Care Center. 
TheTri-Delts raised money for 
Child Cancer Research, oper- 
ated a Bloodmobile for 
Children's research and spon- 
sored an annual scholarship tor 
WM female students. The 



Pi Lam 21.^ 



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I 




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HimmmviWiimm 



YUYU YUYUYUYUY 



CONT. 

Kappas gave the children at 
Eastern State a Halloween 
Party and an Easter Egghunt, 
and was active with Circle K. 
The sisters ofKD amalgamated 
forces and raised funds for 
Crippled Children of Rich- 
mond and Prevention ot Child 
Abuse Organization. Locally, 
KD tutored pre-school chil- 
dren through the Williamsburg 
Area Tutorial Service 

(W.A.T.S.). 

Not to be mistaken with the 
Californian ghetto, W.A.T.S. 
received aid from several 
Greek organizations. In addi- 
tion to throwing parties for the 
children of Eastern State, the 
sisters of Gamma Phi Beta 
donated time to W.A.T.S. 

Sororities are not the only 



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Being entertained by a clown, this child i.s pun <-/ a surnnly philanthropy project. 



PSI UPSILON 




February 10: Valentine's Day Party 
February 24: Suitcase Party 
April 5: Toga Party 



i. - 





PSI LPSllOX Row 1: Greg Hospodor. Drew Gordon. Row 2: Al Alhision. lorn 
Savas. Dave Callahan. Row 3: BobCughill. Tim Hiindenbiirg. Dave. Andrew. Row-f: 
.Mark Hurty, Dennis McEleny. Todd Hultman. Row 5: Eric Bowman. Phil Evans. 
Gregg Haneklan. 



YUYUYUYUYUY 



<.'V 




Greeks concerncu about edu- 
cation — the brothers ot Theta 
Delta Chi gave the W.A.T.S. 
kids a Halloween Party while 
the brothers participated in the 
Williamsburg Big Sister/Big 
Brother programs. The Theta 
Delt's along with the Pi Phi's 
worked for UNICEF drive. 

Needy causes for children 
appeared paramount this past 
year, especially for the Alpha 
Chi Omega sisters who con- 
centrated their second semes- 
ter efforts on Child Fest. 
Women were not the only ones 
helping the youth. Kappa Al- 
pha, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra- 
ternities contributed to 
Muscular Distrophy. Pi Kappa 
Alpha held their annual Pike 
Bike Marathon, and the infant 
(15 months old) Sigma Alpha 
F.psilon Fraternity raised 



money for jerry's kids b\- danc- 
ing in the Super Dance held in 
January. "Although young," 
according to George Cruser 
president of S AE, "we were the 
biggest Greek group to raise 
money for the Super Dance. In 
fact I danced 25 hours." 

Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority 
held their annual fund raising 
spaghetti dinner trom which 
the proceeds were delivered to 
the Association of the Re- 
tarded and Logopedics their 
national philanthropy. The 
Thetas collected also canned 
goods for Alpha Phi Omega, a 
campus service traternity 
which operated the Escort Ser- 
vice. 

While the Thetas cooked, 
the Kappa Sigs sacrificed funds 
for the American Cancer So- 
ciety and kept us spirited by 



PsiU 215 




isnsra! 



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JfJ 3W11 D^yj 3»yj S>Mt1 DMil 3KK1DKM DMl^ 



l*«A«AAIilAH 



CONT. 

having a "pep" squad at every 
home basketball game. At the 
same time the Kappa Sigma 
brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, Inc. "pepped up" 
kids at the Day Care Center. 

Uplifting the spirits of de- 
pressed citizens young or old is 
a philanthropy Greeks en- 
couraged and fulfilled. How- 
ever, allocating funds tor 
needy national causes were and 
are the major thrust of Greeks. 
Pi Lambda Phi brothers sacri- 
ficed time to raise contribu- 
tions for the Arthritis Founda- 
tion which researches cures for 
this crippling disease which 
strikes juveniles the hardest. 
Another malady which debili- 
tates is Cerebral Palsy. Lambda 
Chi Alpha raised between 



S^.OOO and ScS.OOO for Cere- 
bral Palsy. 

While these organizations 
cater to the physical needs of 
the community members, the 
sisters of Zeta Phi Beta Soror- 
ity, Inc. worked the Bacon 
Street Hot Line. Bacon Street 
is a help center which deals 
with the emotional problems 
of adolescents and young 
adults. The Zetas, hke the 
Deltas, are traditionally black 
ser\'ice organizations which are 
concerned about maternal 
care. One of the Zetas' national 
projects is Stork Nest, a charity 
which aids needy mothers. 
"We as Greeks can not serve 
the community if we do not 
first nurture and clothe new- 
borns," replied Maureen Grey, 
president of Zeta, when asked 
whv the Zetas and the Deltas 




Halloween at a day care center 



216 SAE 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

September 24: Alumni Reception 

December 9: "Last Day of Classes" Partv with Alpha 

Chi 

March H: St. Patrick's Day Party 

April 5: Toga Party 




BELOW: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Row 1: Todd Armstrong. Bob Beckwith. Ed Cook 

Mart Towner, Stuart Schiffman. V'ince Marquart, Mark Snedkker, Tim O'Conner, 

Aurelio Valeriano, Tom Ewald. Cameron Pforr. Row 2: Dan Giantorco, Tom John 

son. George Bockley. Doug Riggan. Todd Morris. Bill Clinton. Krister Johnson 

Jonathan Pitt. Brendan Bonns. T.J. Holland. Row 3: Kevin Kelly. ^Mlliam Devon 

S'ik S'ikolic. Gordon McCarther. Steve Simoneoux. George Cruiser. John Cannom 

Pat Frakes. 

LEFT: .4/1 SAE slave performs his duty for his master. 

F.AR LEFT: Preparing to be sold SAE brothers participate in the slave auction held 

during Greek week. 



n 




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conccnrr.itcd on int.uit (..irc. 

Why are the Greeks con- 
cerned with philanthropie.s 
that aid children, adolescents 
and young adults.-' Acci)rding 
to Monica Perry, a Zeta, "We 
at college are closer age wise to 
children and can relate more to 
youngsters a few years our |u- 
niors who may be deprived of 
clothing, companionship, or 



health, .Since we .ire ynuiii;, it is 
our duty to look out tor our 
brother." 

Retrospectively, Greeks do 
have a purpose other than so- 
cializing — they help citizens 
young and old, and this past 
vear the majority of the Greeks 
made 1983-1984 the Year of 
the Child. 

— Maureen Grey 



BELOW: A Sigma Chi pledge waits while a brother signs his paddle. He must have all 
the brothers sign it before initiation. Photo by T. Skeeg. 

RIGHT: Jim Lamb and Miland Turk keep the Derby Day crowds under control. Photo 
by T. Steeg. 






i ■.•-.■;:■ 












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sxsxsxsxsxsxxxx: 



X SX SX SX 2X SX SX 2X sx sx sx sx s: 



DERBY 
DAY 



It all began on a cool but 
sunny morning, this the last 
Saturday of October. Final 
preparations were being made 
by the sorority girls as they dis- 
played their colors in the form 
of painted letters and figures 
on their face, arms, and legs. 
Yes William and Mary, it was 
time for the 1 1th annual Sigma 
Chi Derby Day. 

This year saw some changes 
in the traditional day of events. 
The most noticeable change 
was the 'caged' in beer area, 
where those of age could pur- 
chase and drink their beverage. 
Sigma Chi's dressed appropri- 
ately as referee's and at- 
tempted to "police" the closed 
in area; however, at days end. 




Despite initial problem with the .\BC board. Derby Day was held and Scott \ 'krop. Jane Kphi 
the main attractions, the beer and the mud. Photo by T. Steeg. 



ind Joey Shenu'k enjoy 



218 Sigma Uni 



SIGMA CHI 




October 1: Parent's Reception 
October 2 1 : Cookout 
October 22: Homecoming Party- 
October 29: Derby Day 
November 1 1: Jungle Party 
February 4: Winter Olympics Celebration 
February 24: "Wasting Away in Margaritaville" Party 
March P: Delta Chi Rush Smoker 
March 30: Heaven and Hell Party 
April 5: Greek Week Party 




SIGMA CHI: Row I : Milan Turk. J. P. Ottowav. Row 2: Milsu Akivama. Kvie Baker. 
Row 3: John Bvrum. Billy Shonk. Row 4: ferry Koontz. Phil Davi. Row .5. Ken 
Bradlev. Chad Gunnoe. Dave .Maxwell. Andy McCulla, Jeff \elms. Dave Bisese. 
Dave Han. Elizabeth Flamm. Row 6: Rusty .Andrews. Tom Lang. Jimmy Skapars. 
Can- Polk. Steve Richards. ChrisKidder. GregSchwartz. BillDickman. Row 7: Steve 
Bommer. Bobbv Fothergill. Scott Gilbert. Row H: Lee Webber. Paul Calamita. Mark 
Decker. 



tX SX IX SX 2X SX 2X IX 




Patti Cleary. J J. Johnson, and Rosemary Thomas form a Chi-U family as they roll i< 



he mud. Photo bv A/. Kondracki 



Sigma Chi 219 



the barrier had become quite 
penetrable. Along with this 
change was the discontinued 
beer pyramid event, an event 
which usually closes the days 
competition. However, the so- 
rority girls found a way to hold 
the chugging pyramid within 
the boundary area and thus 
continue this traditional event. 
Another added change was 
this years chosen philanthro- 
phy or charitable organization, 
which would receive the 
money earned by Sigma Chi 
and the participating sororities. 
In the past, the total earnings 
had been split between these 
groups and each gave to there- 
respective philanthropy. This 
year the organizations decided 
to band together in an effort to 
raise S 18,000 for the Red 



RIGHT: Put together at the last minute. 
Sig Ep's homecoming float didn't win 
anv prizes hut it did entertain the on- 
looker gathered on DOG Street. Photo 
bv D. Packman. 

F.AR RIGHT: Fred Caprio forgets that 
he's supposed to he preventing new 
sorority pledges from entering the court 
as he grabs .Alpha Chi sister Mary St. 
George on acceptance day. Photo by D. 
Packman 




2$E i:<I>E S^E S^E SOE 2<I>E 2<DE S^E SOE 24)E 20E S^DE Xa)E S<DE S$E SOE 2<DE S<I>E S4)E ^^E 2<DE 2<I> 



CONT. 

Cross in return for their gener- 
ous offerings during last years 
Jefferson fire. The idea proved 
successful, and the concerted 
effort yielded over 519,000, all 
of which was donated to the 
Williamsburg Chapter of the 
Red Cross. 

Some things never change 
though as was evident by the 
week's cap off event, the 
Derby Day posters, made by 
each of the sororities. The 
posters were placed in what 
each sorority believed to be the 
most optimal place on campus. 
Kappa Delta was selected as 
the winner of this part of the 
competition. On Friday, the 
annual Derby Chase was held 
in the sunken gardens and 
eventually throughout the 
campus as the girls chased 
Sigma Chis to claim valuable 




Delta Gamma's Pie Toss started off Derby Diiv. Jim Wilson manages a smile through the whipped 



220 Sig Ep 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

September 14: Faculry Reception 
October 5: Upperclass Rush Party 
October 21: Float Building Party 
October 11: Alumni Reception 
December 3: Party with Little Sisters 
December 9: Rush Party 
March 30: Happy Hour with Tri-Delt 
March 31: Alumni Happy Hour 



S/G EP: Row I; Jim Mozingo. Brian Sirower. Tom Cook. 
Scott AnderegY- Row 2: Ward Thomas. Tom Corsi. Rich 
Walker. Conrad Clemson. Howard Stanton. Ed Scherer. 
Tom Weidner. Row 3: Thornton Burnetle. Randy Rueckert . 
Mike Bachmann. Jim Hunter. Dan Walker. Phil Jamison. 
Sam Hines. Jim Erickson. Burton Musiime. Row 4; Dan 
Fitzgerald, Mark Farina. Dave Roesser. Steve Coniglio. 
Fred Amico. Tom Powers. Tom Peabody. Joe Valentino. 
Marc Butler. Bill Kabeiseman. John McCutcheon. Scott 
Underwood. Row 5: Dave Braun. Frank Wallmeyer. Tom 
Trotter. Mike "Spike" Mead. Greg Holmes. Tom Bennert. 
MikeMurrav. 



rvoi 



mu^ 




S<DE S(DE S4)E SOE l^E XOE S<DE XOE SOE S<DE SOE SOE 20E l^E l^E SOE S$E 20E l^E l^E 2<DE 24) 




These Alpha t'/ii'i cheer on llu-ir team tlurini; tin 



me (if the Derby Day games 



points toward Satur<.l.i\'s tin.il 
competition. The event's he- 
,uun on Saturday after Kappa 
Gamma let off their colorful 
helium ballons. The traditional 
events such as "musical ice 
buckets," and "sorority re- 
venge" were played, and at 
days end Kappa Alpha Theta 
had won the competition 
phase. Alpha Phi Omega a ser- 
vice fraternity on campus won 
the fund-raising competitit)n 
by earning the most as an indi- 
vidual organization which was 
tt) be donated to the Red 
(Iross. 

As the kegs ran dry and good 
spirits were high, another suc- 
cessful Derby Day came to an 
end. Despite a few changes, the 
day brought fun and laughs for 
all, and a rewarding donation to 
the Red Cross, a final thank 
vou for their time, effort, and 
money during last year's time 
ot need. 



SigEp 221 



RIGHT: The Sigma Nu's show 

that they can have artistic 

spirit too with their "Sculpt 

the Knights" entry in the 

homecoming parade. Photo by 

K. Libucha. 




^^^S^^^m 



iSSSiESESQSEiE 



N^I^MCMCM^I 



^spmsrwimmsri 



U^Ni^M)^^ 




These Pi Phis enjoy watching the Derby Day games. The games were the same as last years with the excepimn u/ an ■unofficial" chugging pyramid. 



222 Sigma Nu 




SIGMA NU 

September 24: New Pool Table Celebration 
September 30: Pre-Oyster Bowl Party 
October 15: Post-Game Reception 
November 12: Viking Party 
November 19: Party with Alpha Chi 
December 2: "One Week To Go Party" 
December 9: End of Classes Party 



LEFT: Sigma Nu's surf and turf murine for 
anchor splash featured a dance around and 
empty keg. 




Sigma Nu 223 



RIGHT: A gang of Theta 
Delts' crash as their pyramid 
collapses. Photo by T. Steeg. 
FAR RIGHT: Tom Brooks and 
Jim Lonick model their Theta 
Delta Chi sweatshirt. 




OAX 0AX GAX eAX OAX OAX 0AX GAX GAX GAX OAX GAX GAX eAX GAX GAX GAX eAX GAX QAX eAX ( 




One of the games, the bat spins is more fun to watch than to do as Pi Phi ChantuI Emerson jinds out 



224 Theta Delt 



THETA DELTA CHI 




September 10: Annual Upperclass Women's Reception 
September 1 1: Waterslide Party with Pi Phi 
October 29: Annual Polynesian Party 
November 11: "Boxer" Shorts with Tri Delt 
December 7: Pearl Harbor Rush Party 
February 14: Valentine's Day Party 
February 23: Golfing Party with Kappa 
April 21: "Goodbye to School Year" Party 




THETA DELTA CHI PYRAMID: Row I: Mark Ghurayel. Jeremy Worst. Mall 
Dowdy. Mike Powell. Paul Libassi. Jeff Fish. Chris Sailer. Chris Roak. Kent 
Schaum. Row 2; Damon Butler. Juan Conde. Jim Chappell. Jim Lonick. Pete Hunt- 
ress, Chris Amorello. Row S: Kevin Ward. Alan Ashworth. Scott Gleason. John 
Reynolds. Pete Ferre. Jim Lovegren. Will Gimpil. Mike Swiklfauer. Row 4: Steve 
Silverberg. BillJoyner. Tom Brooks. ToddEddins. Jeffrey McQuilkin. Scott \'achris 



)AX eAX GAX GAX GAX GAX eAX GAX OAX eAX GAX OAX GAX GAX GAX GAX GAX GAX GAX GAX GAX G 








Kappa ( alhy W ahh hil\ ihc mad al the end of ihc Derby Day fe 



ThetaDelt 225 



Echo: How many years did 
you serve on the council? 
Scott: I served for four years 
on the council and was chair- 
man during my junior and se- 
nior years. 

Echo: The honor council came 
under heavy questioning dur- 
ing the course of the year; per- 
haps more than any other year. 
Can you remember any other 
year when the council received 
as much coverage.' 
Scott: No. Definitely not. This 
year, the honor council was 
talked and written about more 
than any year that I've been 
here. 

Echo: This questioning and 
scrutiny came as a result of a 
plagarism case during the time 
that you chaired the council. 
Scott: I was chairman during 
the trial, but not during the 
time that the Flat Hat article 
began to gather the attention of 
the campus. 

Echo: In regards to the case, 
would you have done anything 
different? 

Scott: Yes. I wouldn't have 
written the reply to the Flat 
Hat article. There was so much 
that I couldn't say because of 
the secrecy of our trials. 
Echo: Should the council's 
hearings be kept secret? 
Scott: Yes, I think so. It pro- 
tects the accused from outside 
pressures. But, in this particu- 



RIGHT: The members of the 1983-84 
Honor Council. Photo bv D. Packman. 
OPPOSITE: Jay Chambers, Director 
for the Center for Psychological Ser- 
vices. Photo by M. Beavers 



HONOR 
COUNCIL: 

ON TRIAL 




lar case, I wish that the hearing 
had been open; that way every- 
one would have known all the 
circumstances behind the deci- 
sion that was made. 
Echo: What bothered you the 
most about the controversy. 
Scott: I resented the personal 



scrutiny that the members of 
the council came under as a re- 
sult of the press coverage. 
They do a great job on a consis- 
tent basis. One case brings the 
whole system and everyone as- 
sociated with it under fire. The 
questions were too personal. 



And there was so little that we 
could say because of the se- 
crecy rule. It definitely cast a 
dark cloud on what would have 
been a very pleasant memory 
of my four years on the council. 
Echo: Any good that came 
from the controversy? 
Scott: Yes, for the first time, I 
think a lot of people began to 
think about the council and its 
role on campus. 
Echo: Any changes that will re- 
sult from all the questions? 
Scott: Major changes, no. Per- 
haps some election changes. 
The council will be enlarged 
from 15-18 members; but as 
far as significant changes, there 
will, in my opinion, be none. 
There are fundamental prob- 
lems that exist within the sys- 
tem, but these problems result 
from a lack of student and fac- 
ulty support for the system. 
This case may cause a greater 
lack of support. Student sup- 
port for the council and the 
Code is already waning. The 
professors are the only ones 
that ever turn people in for 
cheating. 

Echo: Looking back, what do 
you feel you learned from the 
controversy? 

Scott: Anything m print, peo- 
ple believe. The case definitely 
brought the power of the press 
idea clearly to me. 

— Interiieu b\ Mark Beaters 




226 Honor Council 




It. 



'«MtMMMM**"***l* 



^ A 




Jay Chambers, Director of the Center for Psychological Services, was one of the most vocal critics of the Honor Council 
System. Chambers was requested by a student to sit in on a trial, and Chambers experiences with that trial prompted him to write 
a letter to Dean Sadler and President Graves in which he stated: "Recent experiences with the William and Mary Honor Council 
procedures have raised serious doubts in my mind as to the justness and efficiency of the system." 

Later in an interview with the Colonial Echo. Chambers was quoted as saying: "the trial I witnessed was like a court martial. It 
was my impression that Bill Scott (Honor Council Chairperson) dominated and controlled the trial . . . nearly all the questions 
were aimed at the student's innocence and not at the Professor's charges." 

"The council hides behind this cloak of secrecy — but really it makes them unaccountable. They can operate by their own 
rules. Nobody at the trial knew any law ... the system can be manipulated and until something shows the flaw in a system, it stays 
the same." 

— Mark Beavers 



Honor Council 227 



PHI MU ALPHA, DELTA OMICRON, CIRCLE K 



Circle K is an international 
service organization affiliated 
with Kiwanis International and 
the Key club which serves both 
the school and the community 
with a variety of service proj- 
ects. Through these projects, 
the members of Circle K had 
the opportunity to form close 
friendships among themselves 
as they served the community. 

Along with single service 
projects (such as a wheelchair- 
a-thon) held once every semes- 
ter. Circle sponsored seven 
year-round community proj- 
ects. These included the Wil- 
liamsburg Area Tutorial Ser- 
vice (WATS), Norge, Individ- 
ual Tutoring, Saturday Morning 
Activities, Saturday Afternoon 
Activities, SPCA, and the Se- 
nior Opportunities Program 
(SOP). 

WATS was a preschool pro- 
gram for underprivileged chil- 
dren which was planned, 
directed, and taught by Circle K 
volunteers. The Norge and In- 
dividual Tutoring programs 
were based at an area primary 
and junior high school, respec- 
tively. Both programs involved 
assisting the teachers in instruct- 



ing the class. The two Saturday 
projects provided recreation for 
underprivileged children. The 
morning project worked with 
children aged six to eleven, 
while the afternoon project 
worked with twelve to four- 
teen-year-olds. The SPCA pro- 
gram allowed students to work 
at the Williamsburg Animal 
Shelter by walking and caring 
for the animals. The SOP prt)- 
gram involved visiting an 
"adopted" area senior citizen 
once a week and occasionally 
taking him shopping or out to 
lunch. 

On campus, Circle K helped 
to organize and run pre-reg- 
istration, registration, and vali- 
dation. In addition. Circle K was 
in charge of ushering basketball 
games and concerts at William 
and Mary Hall. 

Although service has been 
and always will be the first prior- 
ity of Circle K, there was social 
aspect as well. District, regional, 
and international conventions 
were held annually to allo^ 
members of Circle K of differ- 
ent colleges to party together 
and to exchange ideas. 





Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the 
professional fraternity for men 
in music. It is both a profes- 
sional and a social organization. 
Thus it seeks to encourage mu- 
sic, particularly American mu- 
sic. Music permeated all ot its 
activities. They sang at their 
meetings, gave "brother re- 
citals" during the pledging pe- 
riod, and had its pledges 
organize and perform a recital 
each semester. Several of the 
brothers founded a barbership 
quartet to sing for fun, and four 
brothers formed a madrigal 
group with four sisters of Delta 
Omicron, the sister music fra- 
ternity. The group had an an- 
nual American Composers Re- 
cital which featured music writ- 
ten solelv by Americans, 



including William and Mary stu- 
dents. This year marked a high- 
light in Phi Mu Alpha history 
when the group endowed a se- 
mesterly applied music scholar- 
ship that was open to all music 
students. With Delta Omicron, 
Phi Mu Alpha sponsored Sin- 
fonicron, which does one light 
opera, usually one by Gilbert 
and Sullivan, in the spring ot 
each year. 

It also had social functions. 
Along with their meetings to 
carry out fraternal business. Phi 
Mu Alpha had occasional par- 
ties and several rush parties each 
semester. It had occasional trips 
to visit other chapters. The 
highlight of the year was the an- 
nual Viennese Waltz Ball. 



UPPER RIGHI: Pa lUv. a Juld Jrum 
Circle K's Project WATS, enjuys the at- 
tention he gets from the student volun- 
teers. Photo by T. Shin. 



.\BO\l__ (,cun;e Juik. a member oj Phi 
Mu .\lphu performs in a William and Mary 
production. Photo by T. Steeg. 



228 Organizations 




^1^ 


IL 




t4 



Having lived out their mot- 
to, "Continually striving, we 
attain," the members of Delta 
Tau chapter of Delta Omicron 
honorary professional music 
fraternity worked hard this 
year to enhance their musi- 
cianship and their sisterhood. 
In addition to performing for 
each other at meetings, the sis- 
ters staged monthly musical 
events, including a Cabaret 
(where sisters and their dates 
entertained in a nightclub-style 
setting), a Love Song Musicale, 
a college-wide music competi- 
tion, and an American Women 
Composers Recital. With Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Delta 
Omicron sponsored the Sinfo- 
nicron Opera Company's pro- 
duction of Pirates of Penzance. 
as well as the popular Gilbert 
and Sullivan Revue. The sis- 
ters' social calendars were fil- 
led with activities such as rush 
parties, a pledge brunch, a 
square dance featuring the 
Friends of Appalachian Music, 
the annual banquet with Phi 
Mu Alpha, and the newly 
established supper clubs. As a 
service project, D.O.'s offered 
to tutor music theory students. 
According to president Julia 
Shen, "This year, our chapter 
worked hard towards increas- 
ing our membership and our 
unity and spirit as we strove to 
promote women in music. Del- 
ta Omicron offers us a chance 
to share our music among 
ourselves, as well as with others 
of the campus and communi- 



Members of Circle K gather at an A wards 
Banquet at the end of the year. Photo bv 
A. Hiller 



Organizations 229 



APO, MARTIAL ARTS, VAPIRG 



Nu Rho chapter of Alpha 
Phi Omega, the national ser- 
vice fraternity, provided many 
services to the college and the 
Williamsburg community. Al- 
pha Phi Omega continued to 
operate its escort service from 
its office on the first floor of 
Landrum. The program, as 
usual, was quite successful, 
providing students with a safe 
walk home five nights a week. 
Other service projects pro- 
vided by Alpha Phi Omega's 
members included a freshman 
move-in service, work at East- 
ern State, blood drives, Easter 
egg hunts for area children, 
food drives, and cheese distri- 
bution for James City County. 

A beefed-up "rush" pro- 
gram, which was designed to 
inform and not to select pro- 
spective members, increased 
the chapter's membership to 
more than 100 members. Be- 
cause of its increased member- 
ship, the chapter was able to 
expand its social programs, 
providing an alternative to 
campus social fraternities. Al- 
pha Phi Omega sponsored reg- 
ular supper clubs and happy 
hours throughout the year. 
The social highlights of the 
year, however, were the annual 
awards banquet and the 
chapter's first semi-formal 
spring dance. 

The year was one of tremen- 
dous growth for Alpha Phi 
Omega as it expanded its in- 
volvement in service and social 
programs, and the chapter suc- 
cessfully continued its tradi- 
tion of "leadership, friendship, 
and service." 

— Kim Moosha 



TOP: Doug Klein, VaPirg chairman, 
types a listing of various products college 
students buy most. Photo by D. Pack- 
man. 





ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row 1: Tim Gribben, Sue Howe, David Butler, Lorac Hint:, Lisa Ingrassia, Chris Walker. 
Sharon Doherty. Row 2: Regina Gough, Joan Doerflinger. Maria Rehyer, Debbie Banas, Rita Reinsel, Chris Meilly, Liz 
McCloskey, Polly Gladding, Cheryl Brown, Sharon Callahan, Jenny Brock, Jimmy Whitney. Row 3: LaVonne Burger, 
Annette Kearns, Dorothy Davidson, Karen Prentiss, Diana Street. Cathy Moon, tammy Mackinney, Linda Webber. 
Cindy Paolillo. Kelly McDaniel. Row 4: Jim Erskine, Andrew Brandt, Frank Edwards, Allison Brown, Kelly Jones. Amy 
Furr. Breck Hall. Karen Kramer, Dwayne Therriault, Anita Clark, Cara McCarthy. Row 5: Jackie Boston. Melissa 
Conner. Denise Kruelle. Dan Alderidge, Mark Koschmeder, Sandra Parham, Nathan Ellis. Row 5: Jimmy Young, Jeff 
Palmer, Liz Radday, Patty Anderson, Janet Stotts. Patty Elliott, Dan Simon. 



230 Organizations 




The objective of the Wilham 
and Mary Martial Arts Club 
was to provide interested stu- 
dents the opportunity to study 
Karate-Doh in its traditional 
form. The William and Mary 
Martial Arts Club is a member 
of the Dai Nippon Butoku- 
Kai, the oldest martial arts or- 
ganization in Japan, which 
boasts over half a million mem- 
bers. As members of the club, 
students were privy to instruc- 
tion m Karate-Doh provided 
by Teswin Sensei Hiroshi Ha- 
mada and Shihan John Pose- 
nau. 

In addition to weekly work- 
outs and day-long Karate 
clinics, club members were 



also provided with the oppor- 
tunity to attend bi-annual 
weekend karate camps in 
which they were subjected to 
grueling workouts which often 
included hour-long sessions of 
sparring, meditation, and form 
practice. 

The William and Mary Mar- 
tial Arts Club also offered a 
weekly self-defense course 
which was instructed by Shihan 
John Posenau. The course was 
offered as a public service to all 
interested persons affiliated 
with the college. 

— Sandra T rat is 

RIGHT: All in white, Phillip Stevens 
and Jim Maruzack jab forward at a ka- 
rate practice of the Martial Arts Club. 
Photo by P. Paiewonsky. 




MARTIAL ARTS CLUB: Row 1: Shihan John Poseneau. Sean Ferguson. 
Dan Simon. April Warren. Steve Zelesnikar. Pete Gastoukian. Juny 
Samson. Georgianna Lambert. Row 2: Phil Stevenson. Jim Marousek. Tim 
Coffey. MikeMutti, Buck Sewton. Ali Aminuddin. Row3: DaleFennel. Bob 
Wise, Sondra Vanderwiele. .Michael Lawson, Jana Gill, Ann Tisienga. Photo 
by P. Paiewonsky. 



The Virginia Interest Re- 
search Group continued its 
service to the College and the 
community this year. VaPIRG 
members researched the 146th 
worth toxic waste site in the na- 
tion at nearby Grafton. Pirg 
published a guide which listed 
the various advantages and dis- 
advantages of area banks. The 
foundations for the recycling 
of paper, aluminum, and glass 
were laid for next year. The 
proceeds of the recycling effort 
will go to the Williamsburg 
Red Cross. The Energy com- 
mittee conducted a seminar 
last fall with help from the Va. 
State Energy Office for lower- 
income families in the Wil- 
liamsburg area on how to 
insulate their houses and save 
fuel. Paris Wilson represented 
VaPIRG and the College on 



the CP advisory board. 
VaPIRG's knowledge of tele- 
phone company portions saved 
the College over S8000. The 
Energy Conservation Project 
submitted a list of energy- 
saving suggestions to the Col- 
lege, and several of these 
proposals were implemented. 
VaPIRG also joined part of a 
nationwide campaign for voter 
registration under the auspices 
of the PIRG's across the coun- 
try. William and Mary sent 
three representatives to the 
National Student Conference 
on Voter Registration at Har- 
vard in Feb. Some 1400 stu- 
dent leaders gathered for what 
is thought to be the largest 
meeting of student leaders in 
American history. 

— Doug Klein 



Organizations 231 



BIO, HEALTH CAREERS, P.E. MAJORS 



The Health Careers Club was 
a club for those interested in 
medicine, dentistry, and related 
health fields. In this year's 
speakers series. Dr. Karl Schel- 
lenberg spoke on opportunities 
in current medical research and 
John Carbone spoke on medical 
school admissions. 

Each year Dr. Coleman gave 
lectures on what students should 
be doing to become active in 
health careers, especially those 
who are Pre-med. The club held 
its own activities night, in which 

RIGHT: President of the Health Careers 
club, Dan Best, announces next year's 
officers during their last meeting. Photo 
by K. Libucha 

BELOW: P.E. Majors club members and 
advisors enjoy food and beer at the 
Linkenhaegers ' residence on the 



eight on and off-campus philan- 
thropies, such as Big Brothers, 
Big Sisters, Bacon Street, East- 
ern State, and Circle K, were 
among those which came to pro- 
vide information for health pro- 
fessions and to help guide 
people into community involve- 
ment. The club served as a link 
.for giving information on all as- 
pects of choosing a health career 
and for providing opportunities 
for work. 

— Hillary Michaels 



Chickahominy River. Photo by M. 

Nickolich 

LOWER RIGHT: A participant in the 

Karen Dudley Memorial Triathlon 

relaxes after finishing. The Triathlon 

netted $750 for the Karen Dudley 

Memorial Fund. Photo by M. Nickolich 





P.E. MAJORS CLUB: Front: Steve Cole, Polly Gloadding. Row 1; ReedHaney. Margaret Register. 
Row 2; Steve Haney, Chuck Voyled, Wanda Leaper. Mori Linkenhaeger , Pat Crowe, Julie Jans, Mike 
Schnieder, Mike Murphy, Drew Haney. Row 3: Cliff Gauthier, Ginny Linkenhaeger , Rusty Bergener , 
Linda Gauthier, AnneLampert, Jennifer Hariman, Kevin Ruinion, Marc Magnus-Sharpe, David 
Yaeger, Ed Jones, Bemie Whitlow. 




232 Organizations 





BIOLOGY CLVB: Sitting: Dave Brand. Row !: John Ricci. Dan Best, (iail l.illlelon. Row 2: Adam hrankel. Laurie 
Thornton, Susan Scharpf. 



TOP: Periodically the greenhouse in the 
Bio building needs weeding out. at thai 
time the Bio Club sponsers it's plant sale 
selling clippings from the many species 
in the greenhouse. John Ricci serves 
Pam Persigehl as she looks over the 
plants. Photo by P. Paiewonskv 
UPPER LEFT: Lauren Cunningham 
finishes the last leg of the triathlon. 
Photo by A/. S'ickolich 

This year's Clayton-Grimes 
Biology club sponsored two 
Blue Ridge Mountain camping 
trips during the year and 
helped maintain the green- 
house. Guest speakers in- 
cluded Dr. Gisela Fashing, a 
dentist, and Robin Abbey, who 
told of her trip to Central 
America to study bats. The 
club held its annual volleyball 
and Softball games against the 
Chemistry Club, plant sale, and 
notorious Halloween autopsy 
film. 

Members attended weekly 
seminars to hear speakers from 
all fields of biology. Topics in 
the seminars included medi- 
cine and forestry. The club 
awarded a Ferguson grant for 
research to an outstanding se- 
nior. This year's recipient was 
Lisa A. Jackson. 

— Hil/ar) Michaels 

Organizations 233 



ROTC, QUEEN'S GUARD. RANGERS 



RIGHT: General Prillaman 
addresses the crowd at the ROTC 
awards ceremony. Photo by M. lida 
BOTTOM: Being a part of ROTC 
involves great physical discipline. 
Here ROTC members participate in 
a PT test under the supervision uf 
Cadet Co. Commander Kevin 
Corning. Photo by M. Sickoiich 




The Reserved Officer Train- 
ing Corps became established 
on July 1, 194^ for the purpose 
of training men and women tor 
leadership positions in the 
Armed Forces. 

The R.O.T.C. program, 
operating out of Blow Gym, 
continues the successful train- 
ing of potential officers. 
Freshmen and Sophomores 
participate in what is known as 
the Basic Course; juniors and 
seniors, who have completed 
the Basic, enroll in the Ad- 
vanced Program. All who are 
enrolled in the program can 
compete for scholarships. 
Aside from the scholarships, 
each senior and junior receives 
a minimum of S2,000 in subsis- 
tence allowance. 

Graduates of the R.O.T.C. 
program are commissioned as 
Second Leutinants in the 
Army, the Reserves, or the Na- 
tional Guard. Delays are 
granted tor those who wish to 
pursue graduate education. 







QUEEN'S GUARD: Row I: Bill Fecteau (standing left). William Matlak. Tom Toler. Theresa Whelan. John Sqi. 
Mark Decoster, John Carbone, Robot Zaza. Row 2: Jon Graft, Pattie Coulter. Helen \olman. Kirsten .Almsted. 
Susan Millan, Susie Shannon, Phil Buhler (with Sword). 




234 Organizations 




RANGERS: Row 1; Karen Johnson. Bob Zaza. John Fukuda. William Stokes. Raja Garcha. Tim Edgren Row 2 
Ken Downer, Paul Chapman. Ricky O'Keefe. Jennifer Morsch. Greg Slricklind. Pat Schinbi. Willie labors Bill ' 
Matalack. Row 3: Dustin Kanzdy. Daniel Hill. Paul Creeden. Brian Williams. John Klear. Chris O'Dell Fred Oglii 
Gail Guinee. Terry Armstrong. 



BELOW: .Members of Rangers stand at 
ease as they listen to directions from 
their commanding officer. Photo by A/. 
Mckolich 

LOWER LEFT: Queens Guard 
Member Susan Millan exhibits the rigid 
form required of her. but is unable to 
supress a smile. Photo by L. Barn,- 




Organizations 235 



"Most of our work is with 
public relations," claimed 
freshman cheerleader Whitney 
Monger. Specifically, the 
cheerleaders, besides cheering 
at various athletic events, aided 
President Graves and the So- 
ciety of the Alumni with the 
presentation of William and 
Mary to the outside world. The 
squad sponsored tailgate par- 
ties at football games and con- 
tributed to alumni dinners. 
Members of the squad also par- 
ticipated in a fund raising proj- 
ect for career research which 
was sponsored by a local radio 
station. 

In addition to working with 
university public relations and 
community service, the cheer- 
leaders had to find time for 
hours of practice. During the 
football and basketball sea- 
sons, the squad, in addition to 
participating in four hours of 
practice per week, was re- 
quired to devote two or three 



Cheerleaders 

hours per week to individual 
practice and practice with part- 
ners. Practices, although rig- 
orous, were conducted with 
great attention paid to safety. 
Squad members always prac- 
ticed on mats, and there were 
no injuries this year. As sopho- 
more John Kammeier said, "If 
you don't practice, you could 
break your neck." 

Kammeier, one of the seven 
male squad members, said he 
was pleasantly surprised by the 
favorable reaction of most stu- 
dents to his being a cheer- 
leader. He said no one teased 
him about being a cheerleader 
and that he "gained a lot of re- 
spect" for his participation. Af- 
ter all, being a cheerleader 
took enormous amounts of 
time because the squad at- 
tended all home football and 
basketball games and as many 
away games as possible. Kam- 
meier estimated that the cheer- 
leaders attended 909f of the 



basketball games. Cheerlead- 
ing gained varsity status this 
year, an appropriate recogni- 
tion of the squad's efforts. 

The squad was also recog- 
nized for its excellence in the 
two competitions in which it 
participated. In the Universal 
Cheerleader Association's 

competition, the William and 
Mary squad was voted "Most 
Improved Collegiate Squad in 
the East Coast Division I-AA." 
The squad also received a "su- 
perior" rating in the Ford Mo- 
tor Company's National 
Cheering Championship. 

According to Kammeier, the 
benefits of his participation in 
cheerleading were many. Be- 
ing a cheerleader was fun, and 
it provided an opportunity to 
meet people. After all the prac- 
ticing, said Kammeier, "You're 
in the best shape you could 
ever be in." 

— Kim Moosha 




ABOVE: All decked out for homecoming, the cheerleaders practice before the big game. All photos by T. Steeg. 
RIGHT: Junior Tom SummervUle leads the crowd in a cheer for the Tribe. 



236 Organizations 



Tom Summerville. Alison Horrocks, Hopping, Pricilla Hancock. Jim 
Jim Palumbo. Robin Renwick. Chip Lonick. Janice Harrup, John Kam- 
Trebour, Angela Campbell, Patrick meier, Richard Bridges, Tiffany Town- 
Smith, Kari Guillen, Linda Folk, Brian send. 




BOTTOM: Cheering team Tom Summenille and Robin Renwick perform a stunt 
during a basketball game. 



Organizations 237 



RUGBY, RIDING 




ABOVE: Eddie Dale, Ross Spicer, Da- 
mon Butler, and Scott Milne line out 
against V.C.V. Both Scott and Damon 
were part of the senior group which lead 
the learn to a 14 and 4 record. All photos 
by 7 . Steei; 

MIDDLE: Oabe Guglielano is mauled by 
a New York Rugby team member while 
receiving a pass. Ken Flynn follows in sup- 
port. William and Mary won by a large 
margin, 36-4. 

FAR RIGHT: Pete Jans streaks for a try 
against V.C.V. 



The Men's Rugby Team had 
one of the most successful 
years in a long time. Posting 14 
wins and only 4 losses over two 
seasons, the squad took 4th in 
the college league. Coach Ken- 
nedy cited seniors Scott Milne, 
Chris Koznik, Damon Butler, 
along with Juniors: Ken Flynn 
and Greg Denovia with leading 
a strong attack and stiff de- 
fense. Six freshmen coming 
from Langley High in North- 
ern Va. added their champion- 
ship experience to give both A 
and B teams the much-needed 
depth. Teamwork played a vi- 
tal part in the season with it 
showing the most during the 
36-4 rout of New York Rugby 
Team. 

— Gene Magary 

RIGHT: Equestrian team rider Shari 
Ruben guides her horse as it leaps a 
boundary. Photo by M. Burman. 




238 Organizations 







The William and Mary Rid- 
ing Club got off to a slow start 
at the beginning of the year, 
and as a result, it was not able to 
participate in many shows. Be- 
cause of a relocation in Janu- 
ary, the team began to ride 
under a new trainer, David 
Dye of Cedar Valley Farm. The 
team attended all the spring 
shows. It placed third in a show 
at the University of Virginia 
and second at the Sweetbriar 
College show. The club experi- 
enced its first taste of victory 
when competing at Randolph 
Macon Women's College. 
There were eight schools in the 
club's region, and the William 
and Mary team was ranked 
third by the end of the year. In 
the region, the riding club fin- 
ished one point behind the 
Longwood College club. Wil- 
liam and Mary had four riders 
to qualify for the Regional 
Competitions: Gaynor Ibot- 
tson, Mark Berman, Judy Ci- 
catko, and Jodi Minnich. 
Regionals were held at the 
University of Virginia. 

— Carmen Grafton 




EQUESTRIAN TEAM: Row 1; Carmen Grafton. Jodi Minnich. Shari Rubin. Sarah Hale. Mimi Engel. Row 2: Gail 
Liddleton. Judy Cicatko. Row i; Coach David Dye. Amy Marcos. Carolyn Daughters. Alyse Rivinsky. Gaynor 
Ibbotston. Jackie Arends. Caria Haynes. Mark Burmaii. Photo by M. Burman. 



Organizations 239 



ORCHESIS 

Orchesis, the name is Greek 
for movement, is the modern 
dance troupe at WM. Its pur- 
pose is to offer an equal oppor- 
tunity for qualified students to 
dance, create and demonstrate 
their talents in annual spring and 
biannual fall performances. 
Spring choreography is done by 
students demonstrating both in- 
terest and ability, while the fall 
concert is created primarily dur- 
ing the summer by the three 
member dance faculty. 

The Fall Concert included 
works by Brda entitled "Riffs 
and Hitches," and "More Than 
Meets the Eye." Other numbers 
on the program included 
"Voices, Near and Far," and 
"Glacial Drift." 

The spring performance, An 
Evening of Dance, was created 
primarily by undergraduates. 
Nancy Cote, Kathryn Westwa- 
ter, Joanna Walberg, Elizabeth 
Colavito, Lynne Balliette, Desi- 
ree DiMauro, and Sandy Rex- 
rode all produced and directed 
their own creative dances. 

— Andrea Lynne Balliette 





UPPER RIGHT: Extended exposure 
photography reveals the fluid movements 
of these dancers. All photos by T. Steeg 
RIGHT: Joan Gavaler and Denise Da- 
mon rehearse for the spring concert en- 
titled "An Evening of Dance" 



ABOVE: One of the highlights of the 
year for Orchesis is the spring program in 
which the troupe performs the choreog- 
raphy of student members. Here Joan 
Gavaler, Denise Damon , and Lynne Bal- 
liette rehearse an number. 




240 Organizations 



MERMETTES 



LEFT: ComieO'Hare practices th' nar- 
ration for the spring show 
"Splashdance" . AH photos by T. Steeg 
BELOW: Mermettes swimmers move in 
perfect synchronization during the prac- 
tice for the spring show. 
BOTTOM LEFT: Julia Shen leads a 
group of swimmers in a circular maneu- 
ver in preparation for their perfor- 
mance. 




Synchronized swimming, al- 
though not one of the most 
popular sports on campus, re- 
quires a year round commit- 
ment from swimmers who wish 
to challenge themselves. The 
mermettes, William and 
Mary's water ballet and syn- 
chronized swimming team has 
been in existence for thirty 
years. 

This year's Spring program, 
entitled Splashdance, was a 
success. One of the numbers, 
"Yes We Can-Can," scored the 
highest in the N.I.C.A. 
aquatics competition. "Jubi- 
lee," choreographed by Julia 
Shen and Meg "Vankirk and "In 
Sequence," by Susan Bowe, 
ranked among the top routines 
at the National meet. 

— Ju/ia Shen 



Organizations 241 



CHOIR 



The William and Mary Ch. Ml 
had an active year of perform 
ing concerts and benefits. The \ 
sang at the Occasion for the 
Arts and held a Christmas Con- 
cert during the first semester 
The Choir also celebrated 
Homecoming by constructint; 
a float and accompanying their 
creation down Duke of 
Gloucester Street. They 
kicked off the second semester 
with their Spring Tour of New 
England, New Jersey, Pennsyl- 
vania, and Virginia. Their third 
summer European tour, which 
included twenty-four concerts 
in France, Switzerland, Ger- 
many, and England, was sched- 
uled to begin the day following 
Commencement. The Choir 
members felt that the tour 
brought them closer together. 
Choir President Bob Seal said 
"everyone worked very hard to 
raise the money for the Euro- 
pean Tour. But, I know that it 
will be worth it; it always is." 



"^ 




ABOVE: Choir members Rob 
Anderson and Martha Feathers sing 
their solo parts during a Bruton Parish 
concert. Photo bv T. Steeg. 
RIGHT: George Jack, a frequent 
performer in the William and Mary 
Theater, performs at Bruton. Photo bv 
T. Steeg 




242 Band 




BAND 



BELOW: Steve Panoff conducts the 
Band during the Spring Concert. 
Director Charles Varner was unable to 
attend due to illness. Photo bv T. Steeg. 
LOWER LEFT: Just before the curtain 
rises, the Band members tune their 
instruments. Photo by T. Steeg. 
LEFT: Marching band member Mike 
Hobbs looks over his music be/ore the 
band begins its halftime show. 




This was an especially senti- 
mental year for the WM Band, 
due to the fact that it was Pro- 
fessor Charles Varner's last 
year as director. Professor 
Varner served as Band Direc- 
tor for the last thirty-one years. 
His influence will be missed by 
those remaining and foundly 
remembered by band alumni. 

During the Fall semester, 
the Marching Indians, under 
Drum Major Linda Wood, pro- 
vided half-time entertainment 
at home football games and at 



the Oyster Bowl. 

Spring semester brought the 
end of Marching Band and the 
beginning of Concert Band. 
The Carl Hibbard Memorial 
concert was highlight of the 
concert schedule. 

Unfortunately, Charles Var- 
ner was unable to attend his 
final Spring Concert. An illness 
forced him to relinquish his ba- 
ton to Steve Panoff for the eve- 
ning. Steve served as an 
assistant for the year. 



Choir 243 



\ 




. ^.--i- 



y ■ ; 




BSU, NAVIGATORS, WESLEY 



The Navigators, an inter- 
denominational Christian 
group, is found on most major 
college campuses across the 
United States as well as over- 
seas. Its aim is to help fulfill 
Christ's Great Commission to 
"go and make disciples of all 
nations." In order to accom- 
plish this the William and Mary 
students spent time this year in 
studying the Bible, praying, 
and sharing their faith. Most of 
these activities took place in 
small groups or on a one-to- 
one basis. However, on Thurs- 
day night, after the small group 
Bible studies met all the stu- 
dents came together for a time 
of singing, sharing, and teach- 
ing. Some of the other high- 
lights for the students this past 
year were a weekend confer- 
ence, a Christmas party, dinner 
at the Surrey House, and a trip 
to the beach. 




NAVIGATORS: Row 1: Steve Dennis, Becca Spragens, RobMcTier, Susan White, Harold Goldston, Kathryn Loker . 
Row 2; Carol Forsyth, Kara Forsyth, Scott Morrow, Jeanne Under, John Scheffler, Delano Williams, Dave Nygaard, 
Suzi Craig, Janet Grubber. Row 3: Tom Forsyth, Lynn Swann, Mike Stinson, Bryan Wilson, Larrette Chaney, Robin 
Morris. Richard Carter. Row 4; Keith Shinault, Mike West. 



^— 1 


^ 


I ,;# ^^ 


k- 


71 






1 


\ 

J 

^ 




a 


il 



The Baptist Student Union 
enjoyed an exciting year of 
growth during 1983-84. In the 
fall, the BSU Council, the stu- 
dent-run administrative body 
of the BSU, set "Christian 
Growth" as its theme. For the 
BSU, Christian growth, meant 
developing committed Chris- 
tians and integrating their 
hearts and minds in their Chris- 
tian experience. 

The means to accomplish 
this goal in BSU were many. 
On Sunday evenings the group 
gathered for dinner, provided 
by area Baptist churches. Din- 
ner was followed by a program 
concerning some aspect of 
Christian living. Small weekly 



groups gathered for Bible 
study, prayer, and Christian 
fellowship in an atmosphere of 
trust and caring. Over 100 stu- 
dents participated in "family" 
groups. 

BSU reached out to the cam- 
pus, community, and world 
through a variety of mission ac- 
tivities, highlighted by a world 
hunger service, a mission trip 
to inner-city Philadelphia, and 
the serving of refreshments at 
room selection. Two handbell 
choirs and a vocal choir regu- 
larly went out to minister 
through music to area 
churches. 

— David Gushee 




ABOVE: Strumming her guitar, Jeanne before their Sunday meetings. Members 

Under leads worship during a Naviga- Edwin Holt and Lisa Calos enjoy the 

tors meeting. Photo by T. Steeg combination of good food and good com- 

LEFT: BSV held weekly dinners at 5:00 pany. Photo by D. Packman 



246 Religions 






WESLEY: Row 1; Joanne Coppola. Kelly McDaniel. Jim Whitnev. Pam Persigehl. Row 2: Braxton Allpon. Robert 
Shaw. Jeff Palmer. Susan Millan. Carol Rich. 



The Wesley Foundation, the 
campus ministry of the United 
Methodist Church, provided 
students an opportunity for 
group discussions, fellowship, 
and fun. On Sunday evenings, 
dinners prepared by group 
members were followed by 
programs on a variety of topics 
ranging from "Christianity in 
College — The Road Less 
Travelled" to information on 
child development resources 
to an update on the situation in 
Latin America. The chief effort 
of the Wesley Foundation this 
year was developing ties with 
groups at two other Tidewater 
area campuses. 

— Pamela Persigehl 

VPPER LEFT: Baptist Student Union 
member Jennifer Heath attended one of 
the weekly dinners sponsered by BSV. 
Photo by jM. Mckolich 
ABOVE: Worship is a big part of Naviga- 
tors' meetings. Here Suzi Craig. Larrelte 
Chaney. andDelana Williams sing a quiet 
song. Photo by T. Steeg 



Religions 247 



CSA, NEW TESTAMENT, WESTMINISTER 



Students in the New Testa- 
ment Student Association 
found meaning to their lives in 
their relationship with Jesus 
Christ. As followers of Him in 
an academic world, they didn't 
believe it necessary to dismiss 
their intelligence; following 
Him was a local conclusion to 
the questions confronting 
them. New Testament cen- 
tered around learning who 
God is and learning how to ex- 
press His love to the people 
around in meaningful relatit^n- 



ships. Expressing Christian 
love was a task which took 
many forms, be it encourage 
ment, typing or just being a 
friend. All of us went through 
difficult situations, but the fel- 
lowship we enjoyed was the 
binding factor. For the New 
Testament Association follow- 
ing Jesus meant more than an 
hour on Sunday; it meant a 
commitment to follow Him 
seven days a week. 

— Alan Gillie 




CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row I: Robin Mattson. Jennifer 
Campbell, MaryGair, Liz O'Brien. Row 2: Marie Dullaghen, Father Ron 
Seguin, Susan Doyle. Ed Cook. Row 3; Tod Geschickter. Sandy Brubaker, 
Irene Kelly, Kym Snyder, Bridget Kealey, Lisa Trimboli, Mike Lang. 




An ice cream social tor 
freshmen and transfer students 
at the beginning of September, 
followed by a picnic with the 
entire congregation by the 
James River began this year for 
the Westminster Fellowship. 
Regular Sunday nights meet- 
ings including speakers, films, 
and lots of fun drew the group 
closer through Christian fel- 
lowship. Highlighting the year 
were fall and spring retreats to 
Nagshead and a Saturday hike 
to the Shenandoah Valley. An 
active part of the congregation, 
we led a Sunday morning wor- 
ship service and hosted a ban- 
quet for church members who 
had welcomed us into their 
homes throughout the year. 

Under the capable leader- 
ship of co-presidents Mike 
Arnold and Courtney Reid, the 
Catholic Student Association 
faced new challenges and old 




NEW TESTAMENT ORGANIZATION: Row 1; Danny Michaels. Laura Wilson. Mary Menefle. Karen Close. Patti 
Sorhehan. Sharon Young. Row 2: Pam Persigehl. Bill Atkinson. Rachel Flinton. Andy Cronan. Row 3: Terri Hall. Ahn 
Gillie, John Meyers. John Ambler. JeffSmethurst. 



248 Religions 




WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP: Row I: Vickie Moore. Lauri Ramsey. Catherine Patterson. Elizabeth Harrison. Row 
2; Leigh McDaniel. Jennifer King. KathrineOwen. Karen Branham. Sue Vernon. Row.1: DaveHillon. Amy Bell. Brian 
Schull. Jane Hatcher, Eileen Schecter. Susan Maynard. Boh Ponlz. Row 4: Fred Swearingen. Barbara Amerson. Ann 
Moore. Photo by D. Packman 



responsibilities with uninhib- 
ited vigor. The boundless en- 
ergy of Father Ron Seguin, the 
campus minister, provided the 
soul force for CSA activities all 
year long. 

Various social activities, 
ranging from a September trip 
to Va. Beach to the annual St. 
Patty's Day party, gave stu- 
dents the opportunity to meet 
and share their faith in a casual 
setting. 

The ecumenical program 
was particularly strong this 
year, as CSA joined with the 
Canterbury Association for 
many joint services. The two 
groups also sponsored two 
very successful musicals — 
"Godspell" in the fall and "A 
Company of Wayward Saints" 
in the spring. 

The CSA also sponsored a 
wide number of social pro- 
grams. On a local level, stu- 
dents visited Eastern State 
Hospital, Pines Hursing 
Home, and the Newport News 
Juvenile Detention Center. 
During spring break, students 
took part in the Appalachian 
house-building program, while 
others took an eye-opening 
trip to poverty-stricken Haiti. 

CSA continued to play a 
dominant role in campus activi- 
ties. It fielded an intermural 
team for virtually every sport 
from co-ed volleyball to soc- 
cer. It again sponsored faculty 
appreciation day, providing a 
balloon and a smile to many 
happy faculty members. 

Student liturgies remained 
the focal point of CSA activi- 
ties. Weekly masses every Sun- 
day, Tuesday, and Thursday, 
plus a number of dorm masses 
provided the Eucharist for 
more than 800 Catholics at 
William and Mary. 



JeffSmethurst and Rachel Flinton sing, 
clap and play the tambourine during one 
of the NewTestament Student worship 
meetings. Photo bv P. Paiewonsky 



Religions 249 



LUTHERAN, INTER- VARSITY, CANTERBURY 



Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship existed so that stu- 
dents could develop a stronger 
relationship with Jesus Christ. 

Inter-Varsity held weekly 
Friday meetings where stu- 
dents worshipped God 
through singing, sharing, and 
outside speakers. Six small 
groups also held weekly in 
dorms, emphasized the Bible 
and fellowship. 

Inter- Varsity sought to en- 
courage the college communi- 
ty to consider the claims ot 
Christ. Cliffe Knctchle, a 
Christian speaker, was brought 
onto campus and for five days 
answered his audience's ques- 
tions about the evidence tor 
and practice of Christianity. 

— Brent Armiitead 




INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Row I: Bill Black, Stephanie Black. Cindy Fisher. Barb Smith. Steve 
Hall. Sharon Zagorski. Margaret Garland. John Dennis. Brent Armistead. Row 2: Sue Schecter. Gretchen Ensley. 
Carlo Johnson. Cathy Ondis, Suzy Duff, Vicki Edwards. Scott Armistead, Maria Moshiri. Row 3: Dave Kiracofe, Scott 
Baum. Eric Maggio. Richard Bridges. Beth Shapiro. Dave Gerlitz. Eva Lopdrup. Cas Stroik. Scott Dryer. Tricia 
Geralds. Susie Creigh, Sprout Bartlelt. Kathy Dunnington. Susan Powell. Lisa Bartlett. Row 4: Lisa Fann. Denise 
Noffsinger. Debbie Blackistone, Richard Carter. John Meyers. Nancy Hildreth, Dennis Ramsey, Mary Manson, Dave 
Montuori, Dianne McCall. Andrew Ellett. Perry Matthews. 




LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row 1: Kathy Woodall. Mrs. 
Katherine Wolterink. Michael Deets. Diane McCall. Peter Neal. Row 2: 
Stasia Wright. Michael Lambert, Ken Kipps. Sharon Archer, Laurie Tubbs, 
Nancy Dieter. Row 3: Krista Mendelman, John Derrick, Herb Schriefer, 
David Tubbs, David Osder. Photo by D. Packman 



The Lutheran Students' As- 
sociation is a fellowship seek- 
ing to create a home away from 
home for William and Mary 
students. The LSA was an inte- 
gral part of the St. Stephen's 
congregation and met at the 
church at 4:30 on Sundays. 
Meetings were varied and usu- 
ally included singing, games, 
and a short program, followed 
by dinner. 

Programs could be anything 
from a Bible study, to a guest 
lecturer, to an outside sport. 
For anyone who could bear to 
tear himself away from cam- 



pus, the group had frequent 
trips to places like the beach, 
the state fair, and the Rich- 
mond planetarium. 

This year the LSA hosted a 
state-wide retreat for the Lu- 
theran Student Movement, a 
national group with which it is 
affiliated. Other ongoing proj- 
ects included sponsoring a Thai 
child through the Christian 
Children's Fund, raising 
money for World Hunger Re- 
lief by doing jobs for congrega- 
tion members, and studying 
their theme for the year of 
"Proclaim and Set Free." 




ABOVE: Betty Widdam and David 
Carlson enjoy a meal with the Canter- 
bury Association. Photos by D. Pack- 
man 



OPPOSITE TOP: Lisa Hylton and her 
friend, Neil fellowship together after a 
service sponsered by the Canterbury As- 
sociation. 



250 Religion 





CANTERBURY STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row 1: Rob Smith, David Carlson. Kim. Elizabeth Purrington. Tracy 
Wolf, Catherine Hart. Amelie von Ludwig. Emily Clark. Rev. Ron Fitis (Chaplain) Row 2; Adam Gargani, Julie 
Horman. Mrs. Morris McCain. Lisa Hylton. Anne Bak. Neil. John McGee. Betty Widdam. Mrs. Ronald Fitts. Row S; 
Chris Foote. Meg. Jim Pratt. Bill Wild. Elizabeth Utz. Photo by D. Packman 



The Canterbury Association 
is a joint ministry of the diocese 
of Southern Va. and Bruton Par- 
ish to the William and Mary 
community. By means of a 
multi-faceted program, Canter- 
bury provides opportunities for 
service, fellowship, and growth. 
Weekly study groups on the Bi- 
ble, current issues or literature, 
allow individuals to examine and 
articulate their faith and apply it 
to contemporary life. 

The Canterbury Choir, com- 
prised of student volunteers, 
continues the long established 
tradition of choral excellence in 
Anglican worship. Special ser- 
vices at Advent and Easter, often 
featuring instrumental ensem- 
bles, highlight the Sunday ser- 
vice of Choral Evensong at 
Bruton Parish and the weekly 
celebration of the Holy Eucha- 
rist in the Wren Chapel. 

Several years ago the Canter- 
bury Association entered into a 
covenant relationship with the 
Catholic Student Association. 
This ecumenical experiment 
continues to bear much fruit as 
the Covenant is renewed annu- 
ally. An important part of the life 
of the Covenant Community is 
the "Covenant Players" a dra- 
matic ministry to the wider com- 
munity. In the past this shared 
activity has produced George 
Bernard Shaw's "St. Joan", Neil 
Simon's "God's Favorite", the 
musical "Joseph and the Amaz- 
ing Technicolor Dreamcoat", 
and "Godspell". 

— Rei. Ronald Fitt.i 



Religion 251 



HILLEL, CSO 



The Christian Science Col- 
lege Organization held weekly 
meetings in the Campus Cen- 
ter, to which the public was in- 
vited. Readings from the Bible 
and the Christian Science text- 
book, Mary Baker Eddy's Sci- 
ence and Health with Key to 
the Scriptures, and a time for 
testimonies and remarks on 
Christian Science were the ba- 
sis of each meeting. In addition 
to these meetings, the Organi- 
zation annually sponsored a 
free Christian Science lecture 



held on the college campus. 
This year's lecture, entitled 
"Christ, the Light Shining in 
Darkness," was delivered by 
Robert W. Jeffery, C.S.B., in 
the Botetourt theater. 

Students and members of 
the Organization also attended 
Sunday morning services and 
Wednesday evening testimony 
meetings at the First Church of 
Christ Scientists on Jamestown 
Road. A Christian Science 
reading room on North 
Boundary Street provided a 





free lending library. The focal 
point of all these activities was 
spiritual prayer as demon- 
strated in the Bible by Christ 
Jesus. To close a fruitful year of 
work in the Christian Science 
Organization and to begin 
making plans for the upcoming 
year, members gathered for a 
picnic at the home of their ad- 
visor, Mr. Ralph Charbeneau. 

ABOVE: Lisa Woodbury and Jenni Sar- 
bacher enjoy hamburgers at the end of 
the year picnic. All photos by D. Pack- 
man 

UPPER RIGHT: Amy Heth talks to Pa- 
tricia Gibbs, one of the advisors of the 
Christian Science Organization. 







CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Row I: Lois Hornsby. Patricia Gibbs. Lisa Woodbury. Jo Raffacle. 
Wendy Neuman. Row 2: Robert Hornsby, Amy Heth, Ralph Charbeneau, Jenni Sarbacher, Hope Jimenez. Mrs. 
Charbeneau. 



252 Religions 



LEFT: Professor Schohick reads the 

traditional Hebrew text during the Hillel 

sponsered Seder celebration. Alt photos 

by M. Nickolich 

BELOW: Steve Lewis and friend make 

the last of the carvings on a turkey at 

Seder. 

LOWER LEFT: Danny Malks listens 

intently during the Seder service held on 

April 17. 




Hillel, the school's social and 
religious organization for Jew- 
ish students, enjoyed a very ac- 
tive and successful year. Its 
programs consisted of bagel 
brunches and Shabbat dinners, 
holiday get-togethers, and so- 
cial parties, lecture series and 
discussion groups. Participa- 
tion in Hillel rose this year, and 
greater involvement is antici- 
pated in the future. The Pass- 



over Seder was one of the 
highlights of the year, with 
many students enjoying the 
traditional Hagada reading and 
customary Jewish foods to- 
gether. This year, with enthu- 
siastic officers and members, 
Hillel has truly become the 
source of Jewish identity on 
campus. 

— Alarcie Harrison 



Religions 253 



JUMP 



THE NEW KID 
ON THE BLOCK 



It was a night of firsts. On December 12, 
1983, a small group of W&M journalists 
waited impatiently at the door of the Gazette. 
a local printer found on Ironbound Road, for 
eight boxes which were filled with the first 
edition copies of the first feature magazine 
put out by undergraduates on an American 
campus. This magazine was entitled7//w/?. 

The group of students obtained the copies 
at 9 p.m. and then drove back to campus so 
they could distribute the 2,500 magazines. 
Containing articles ranging from an interview 
with a W&M graduate in Grenada to a cover 
story on the Muscarelle Museum, the maga- 
zine proved to be a "forum for many facets of 
campus life, while remaining open to pieces 
from different sources," as mentioned in the 
letter from the editor in the first issue of the 
magazine. 

When one speaks of the editor of the first 
edition oi Jump, one can synonymously use 
the word founder in addressing him, his name 
being Stuart McCutcheon. 

Feeling that the campus needed a publica- 
tion "more suited to the academic environ- 
ment" and a publication with "less constraints 
than the Flat Hat and the Reiieu." McCut- 
cheon mentioned his idea for a monthly cam- 
pus magazine to a few friends and faculty 
members last spring. Receiving favorable 
reactions from the people to whom he pro- 
posed the idea, he them decided to attend 
New York University for a six-week publish- 
ing seminar. Claiming that he could not have 
done the magazine without the program at 
NYU, McCutcheon returned to Williams- 
burg with a dummy of the magazine and be- 
gan showing it to potential advertisers in the 
area. Again encouraged from the responses 
that he was receiving, he worked on forming 
an editorial board and approached Ken Smith 
to get details on how one would secure fund- 
ing for the venture. This editorial board was 
composed of Greg Schneider, Ford Cochran, 
Matt Geer, and Ed Lull. 

"From the beginning I thought the idea for 
the magazine was a good one, yet I tempered 
their enthusiasm and told them it would be a 
long, uphill struggle," commented Ken 
Smith, Dean of Students. He mentioned that 



the students who were working together to 
start the magazine intially lacked an under- 
standing of how the Publications Council 
worked." Funding was not automatic," said 
Smith. 

Smith explained that the Publications 
Council first had to endorse the concept of 
Jump before the magazine could receive any 
funding from the Board of Student Affairs. 
Getting the intial endorsement from the 
Publications Council was a bit of a problem 
since the Council wanted to be positive that 




Using Jump as a pleasant diversion. Monica Johnson 
reads the magazine during her shift behind the Campus 
Center desk. Issues of Jump came out in December and in 
April. 

the publication would not "conflict with ex- 
isting publications and take away from their 
readerships," Smith stated. 

If editions keep materializing and response 
to the magazine is good Jump will formally be 
recognized by the Publications Council in the 
1985-1986 school year and will receive a part 
of the money appropriated to the Publica- 
tions Council from the B.S.A. 

After receiving intial approval from the 
Publications Council in October, Jump had to 
establish itself as a campus organization be- 
fore the BSA would give them funding for its 
first three issues. On November 9, Jump fi- 
nally received the funding it needed to print 
its first three issues, a sum of 4,500 dollars. 
McCutcheon mentioned that this amount 
covered only one-half of the magazine's costs 



and that the rest of the money was raised 
by advertising. 

Remembering all the presentations and 
the red tape that they had to go through for 
funding. Matt Geer, managing editor, was 
surprised that the magazine finally mate- 
rialized since "nothing really new ever 
happens at this school." 

Geer feels thatjump is "right in the mid- 
dle of the Review and the Flat Hat." "The 
Reiieu- is not as accesible to the students 
since its considered to be an English 
major's magazine. And the Flat Hat can'i 
take the time to take anything down to 
detail." He believes that since Jump is 2 
feature magazine, it offers a "non-fiction 
outlet not available previously on cam- 
pus." We do not have to be as topical,' 
Geer stated. 

McCutcheon cited that all of the articles 
for the first edition were completed prior 
to the date on which they received fund- 
ing. The staff then had to procure advertis- 
ing contracts in November, something 
which could not be done until Jump hac 
become an official entity. 

Since the first edition was to come oui 
the second week of December and sinct 
the funding was secured so late, all the pro- 
duction work for the edition had to be 
done during the week of Thanksgiving 
break. 

Production of the magazine was done at 
the Yorktown Crier, a paper run by William 
and Mary graduates Bill and Mary Ka\ 
Seizemore. "The editorial staff realh 
threw together the first issue," stated Mc- 
Cutcheon. "We wanted to familiarize our-i 
selves with all aspects of magazine 
production, from layout to typesetting. In 
fact, it was the first time I touched an X- 
acto knife." 

Geer, who edited Cribnotes and wrote 
two articles for the edition, said, "Stu and I 
had to essentially put together the first is- 
sue." The most memorable event that he 
remembers about production work was 
"waking up Thanksgiving morning, seeing 
the sun up, and going to Mike's, a shop 
which was across the Crier, for chili dogs." 



254 Jump! 



Lauren Onkey, the features editor, men- 
tioned that it was "a real pooUng of creative 
talent" to get the first issue off the ground and 
that it was extremely frustrating at times; yet, 
she knew all the trouble was worth it "when 
the very first article came out typeset and it 
actually looked like a magazine article." 

When asked about his reaction to the first 
edition, McCutcheon said that he felt "it was 
professionally done and that it came out bet- 
ter than our wildest expections." 

From an administrative point of view. Pres- 
ident Graves thought it was a "darn good first 
effort" and that it seemed to be a fine attempt. 
He commented that it offered students an 
opportunity to do some "fun types of writ- 
ing." 

"Stu had a lot of vision in what he wanted to 
do. I don't think I had one bad reaction H) 
lump at all. People are so amazed that some 
:hing was actually produced," Geer saul 
aughingly. 

— Susan Winieif 





1 littleP.R. never did any harm. Distributing a few issues. Editor Matt Geer. associate editor J. Patrick Barrel, 
iatt deer hands out the April edition to passer-bys in the and business manager Ed Lull flip through the April 
■ampus Center. issue and make comments on what looked good and 

what needed improvement. 



JumpI 255 



THE ECHO 



CHANCES TAKEN 
ON CHANGES 



Change is the kej'word for describing 
the Colonial Echo 83-84. From hav- 
ing a theme entitled "Learning How to 
Change" to actually changing the delivery 
date of the book from spring to fall, the Echo 
staff worked on assembling a book which 
would capture the storytelling events of the 
entire 83-84 school year. 

"You have one shot to do the book, and 
you want to do it the way you want to do it," 
stated Mark Beavers, editor-in-chief 
Thinking "William and Mary could use a 
change," Beavers had the idea for a fall de- 
livery book in the spring of last year; but he 
did not pursue the idea until September 
when a senior class officer said he would 
like to see all the spring sports and gradua- 
tion events included in the book. After 
gaining approval from the Hunter Co. , the 
Echo's publisher, from Ken Smith, and 
from the Publications Council, the £</". 
became a fall delivery yearbook. 

Noting that there are always complaints 
about the book whether it has a spring or lall 
delivery, "the bitching about the change is at 
a minimum," commented Beavers. Teresa 
Layne, Classes Section editor, said she 
hadn't heard any complaints. "People do 
not like change, but if this yearbook is suc- 
cessful, the change will be perceived as a 
The telephone was like another appendage for Business 
manager Rob Anderson. He was in charge of all the 
Echo s finances for the year. 

Checking the correction she made on an article, Susan 
Conn reads over what is on the screen while Dave 
Christiansen does some over the shoulder reading. 

Precisely drawing his layouts, lifestyles editor John 
Baiocco works on counting the number of picas for 
each column of copy. 




Sports co-editor Jewell Lim fills yet another copy sheet. Jewell 
worked with Mary Beth Straight who is checking on typestyles. 



good thing. We're giving them time so 
they'll accept it." 

Feeling that last year's book lacked con- 
sistency from pictures to layout to copy, 
Beaver's wanted "a more consistent theme" 
and came up with "Learning How to 
Change." He explained that W & M is in the 
process of changing and noted such things 
as a new Board of Visitors, selection of a 
new president, and a new sports program. 
"To look at the school, I had to talk to a lot 
ot people about what the college was and 
what it is now," stated Beavers. 

Layne said that she took the position of 
Classes editor because she wanted to see a 
little more accuracy in the book. "For the 
past three years there was something wrong 
with my name. I found it a personal 
challenge to have 800 faces and names ^ 
match with spellings correct." 

"Our biggest problem for this year was that! 
we only had three returning staff members 
outside of photographers. I had to gamble on 
some freshmen and although I lost a few, I 
gained people to carr^' on in years to come," 
stated Beavers. "We have fifteen staff mem- 
bers who work consistently and about 60 
people who have done anything from writing 
one article to typing one page." 

One addition to the staff this year was a 



.!s;&'. 







fisjisfc 



256 Colonial Echo 




Colonial Echo 257 




Giving her layouts an once over before shipping them off, 
Hunter Publishing Co. , classes editor Teresa Layne mah 
sure all her pages are complete. 



258 Colonial Echo 




[though she claims thai she is the worst typist on earth . It's after midnight, and the office is still fiHeil with actif- 
im Moosha spent many an hour behind the computer iiy. John Haiocco looks over the photos that lim Sieeg 
ping in copy. took for his section. 



continued from p. 256 

word processor to use to type articles. Realiz- 
ing that a great deal of time was lost on the 
first deadline due to typing things over. Bea- 
vers decided to rent the computer for April 
and May. Susan Long, senior staffer, said, 
"Since we don't have paid typists, the com- 
puter is more time efficient." Before the 
computer could be delivered. Beavers had to 
go to the Attorney General's office to get a 
lease approved since all new state contracts 
must be signed by him. "Sometimes the most 
frustrating part of the job is following all the 
rules and doing things efficiently," men- 
tioned Beavers. 

Layne commented, "no one really appreci- 
ates how much work goes into the book un- 
less you work on the staff." "Those times 
when I felt there was no one else to help were 
the worst for me," commented Beavers. "I 
expect deadlines to be bad. But when I've 
been the only one in the office for a week, it's 
terrible." 

"When I think about yearbook sometimes 
— I just want to scream," said Kim Moosha, 
copy editor, "it's constant confusion." She 
went on to comment, "There is a sense of 
accomplishment when you're finished. It's 
really a learning experience in how to orga- 
nize and in working with other people. It's 
amazing that something so immense gets 
done." 

Relaying their most trying time this year, 
Layne and Long both agreed that it was the 
night they spent before the March 2 1st dead- 
line. "We finished all the pages at 5:00 a.m. 
and then we couldn't find anyone to ship it to 
Winston-Salem. So, Tee and I went to Hojo's 
and waited until ^:30 a.m. when Greyhound 
opened," remienced Long. 

'1 was so paranoid about all those pages. It 
was storming, and I was afraid we would get 
into a wreck or the trunk would leak and all of 
It would get ruined," stated Long. Layne 
laughingly remembered "sitting, drinking 
coffee, and looking at one another with eyes 
like little slits. We were the table that 
wouldn't leave." She continued, "We were 
down at the end of the rope and we kept one 
another up. You get support from people 
when you really need it." 

"If anyone complains when this year's book 
arrives, I'll kill them," Beavers said jokingly. 
On a more serious note, he added, 
"Amongest any bitching, they'll sit down to 
read it. If they say, 'it's the best book I've 
seen,' that will be our greatest compliment. 
And I think this book has the potential to be 
it." 

— Susan Winiecki 



Colonial Echo 259 



WCWM 89.1 



TIME FOR A 
RELOCATION 



In preparing for its move to a new location 
and for its move to a new place on the 
dial, W'CW'AI successfully "regained an audi- 
ence, morale, and momentum this year," ac- 
cording to Kevin Hall, station manager, who 
added that in 82-82 the station only broad- 
casted 39 days out of an 80 day period. 

Deemed a "progressive" radio station with 
a 5200,000 album collection, WCWM of- 
fered something you're not going to get any- 
where else on the dial. "The station plays 
songs on an album that no one else does," 
stated Hall. "We just don't appeal to the fif- 
teen to eighteen year-old, middle class 
crowd." The station gained a reputation for 
playing new albums and demo tapes from lo- 
cal bands such as Ampersand and the Good 
Guys. 

This past fall, the station held a campaign to 
recruit new staff members, and the campaign 
paid off since the station grew to have over 
one-hundred staff members. To get time on 
the air, new staff members did a lot of menial 
tasks around the station to earn "brownie 
points," and then if they wished to pursue 
being a d.j., they trained with a more experi- 
enced staff member. For example, freshman 
Rick Box began by writing campus news 
briefs and eventually got a radio show of his 
own from 10-12 p.m. om Friday nights. Host- 
ing a British Invasion hour. Box commented, 
"It's not what you play. It's your personality 
and the zany things you do on the air that 
makes people listen." 

The station kept up their promotional cam- 
paign throughout the year. Flyers around 
campus, concerts in the campus center ball- 
room and record and concert ticket give- 
aways all helped to make the station get its 
call letters known. WCWM also provided 
music at private parties and established an 
alumni organization, "an untapped source of 
potential financial support," mentioned Hall. 

In April, the station conducted its first au- 
dience survey in the past three years. Mark 
Osier, program director, telephoned 1 30, on- 
campus students and asked them various 
questions about WCWM. He found that 60Cf 
of the students polled listened to WCWAl in 
the rwo months prior to the survey, and he 




cited that 209f of these students listened to 
the station regularly, about once every four 
days. 

This fall, WCWM's twenty-fifth anniver- 
sary will be properly celebrated with the sta- 
tion changing its location on the dial from 
89. 1 to 90.^ and with the station's move from 
PBK to the newly renovated Trinkle Hall. 

There's a bit of a story as to why the station 
had to move its position on the dial. Over the 
past couple years, the station had received 
complaints from the listeners of WHRO 
(89.5), a classical station. These listeners 
complained that they could not tune into 
WHRO since WCWM came over the air so 
loud. "It was frustrating to get letters about 
kids playing damn rock-n-roll from the Dean 
of the Law School when we were totally with- 
out blame," commented Hall. "Even when 
the station operates at full power, we are in 
compliance with FCC regulations. WCWM's 
signal just interferes with WHRO'S.'The sta- 
tion also received complaints from the The- 



atre Department. They felt that the statioi 
brought in too much traffic, created too mud 
noise, and took up valuable space. 

To remedy the situaiton, WHRO ap 
proached W'CW'.M and said they would pay tt 
have WCWM's frequency changed. They of 
fered to cover any engineering costs, lega 
costs, and promotional costs. Coinciding wit! 
the new location on the dial is the station' 
move to Trinkle. With a budget of S22.90( 
for 84-85, WCWM will use most of thes« 
funds to re-locate and to repair the existing 
radio system and transmitter. Hall also men 
tioned that a new control board for the studic 
will be purchased with a price tag of S6.000. 

"WCWM is like M-TV. Artists we playe. 
two years ago are popular now," said Hall. H( 
added, "In the space of one year, W'CW'.M ha 
effected great strides in its efforts to reston 
credibility and viability as one of the larges 
campus organizations." 

— Susan Winieck ' 



260 WCWM 





TOP: White playing two in a row during her show. Anne 
Doyle looks for yet another selection for her listeners. 
MIDDLE: With a cup of coffee by his side, late night d.j. 
Mike Boeck sits back and relaxes after logging in what he 
has played for the evening. 

BOTTOM: Working intently, Eric Roorda writes a re- 
view for yet another new record arrival. Even' record in 
the WCWM collection has a review attached. All photos 
by T. Steeg 



WCWM 261 



REVIEW 



BROADENING THEIR 
APPEAL ON CAMPUS 



ii 



W; 



e're discarding our ivory 
tower image and becoming 
less of an elitist magazine," said Renew editor 
Sarah Williamson. Clarifying the term 
"elitist," Williamson commented, "The Re- 
vieu was perceived as clickish and conserva- 
tive, so this year we tried to draw heavily on 
underclassmen talent and from the Fine Arts 
Society." By attempting to change this image, 
the staff hoped to broaden the Rei ten's ap- 
peal. 

After attending a three-day seminar for the 
Fiftieth Anniversary of American poets at the 
Library of Congress, staff members returned 
with an idea for a new policy that the maga- 
zine would institute second semester. They 
decided that the Reiieii would no longer 
work on a strict acceptance-rejection basis 
but would work to become more of a guide 
for writers and artists. Emily Wood, fiction 
editor, took this idea and began to personal- 
ize the Retieu's rejection letters. People who 
submitted works to the magazine now re- 
ceived letters with the staffs constructive 
criticism. About the success of these efforts. 
Wood stated, "This semester we already re- 
ceived 10 to 15 re-submissions of works we 
critiqued. It makes us feel that the Reiieif has 
become something like a tutoring service, a 
very positive aspect that 1 would like to see 



BOTTOM: The Review Crew: Magon Kinzie, Bruce Ham- 
ley. FredBrodnax, Sarah Williamson, Jamie Barnes. Bar- 
rett Warner, John Rendlemen, Emily Wood, and Lesley 
Mackay. 




TOP: Checking out the competition, senior Sarah Wil- 
liamson, editor, looks at literary magazines from other 
colleges. She is the first female editor in ten years. Photo 
by M. Beavers. 

continued in the future. 

By co-sponsoring the Writer's Festival with 
the English Department, the Reiieu moved 
further into the public eye. Held from March 
19-22, the Festival had five professional 
writers who gave readings of their works and 
held workshops and informal discussions. 
The Festival was open to all college students, 
members of the community, and local high 
school students. 



Senior art staff member, Cindy Barker, 
helped to popularize the Reiieu on campus 
with her creative posters which solicited 
members for the staff and requested campus- 
wide submissions. The publicity paid oft ac- 
cording to Magon Kinzie who was "more con- , 
scious as poetry editor of having a new staff 
comprised of more enthusiastic freshmen and 
sophomores this year than in the past." 

Mentioning that "the Reiieu is set apart 
from other publications by its consideration 
of works by artists and authors outside of the 
college," Williamson stated that the Review 
tried to increase its outside exposure. The ' 
idea to seek and to publish works submitted 
by those outside the college community was 
introduced three years ago when former edi- 
tor Tom Prince put the Review in listings in 
The Fiction Writers Market and The Coordinat- 
ing Council of Literary Magazines. These list- 
ings allowed the review to serve as a 
reference for other authors throughout the 
country. This past year, the Review printed] 
300 extra copies of the magazine for the Se- 
rial Department in Swem Library to exchange 
with other colleges. Through all these efforts^ 
Emily Wood commented, "The Reiiew has 
become a major asset to our school by 
broadening our audience. 

— Sabrina Richman ana\ 
Susan Winieckt 




262 Review 





TOP: Holding up the dummy of the Spring '84 cover, Sarah 
Williamson waits for comments from Magon Kinzie and 
other staff members. The cover work was done by Grieg 
Leach. 

BOTTOM: Co-art editors for Sprng '84, Barret Warner 
and John Rendleman go over submissions at a staff meet- 
ing. Photos by T. Steeg. 



Review 263 



FLAT HAT 



WORKING NIGHT 



AND DAY 



\ unday. January 22. 2:05 p.m. Last weeks 
L-^ edition is critiqued by the staff. "Lots of 
good comments on Tim's Redskins article, " 
says Tom Corsi, sports editor. "Where are the 
hnes in the Campus section," someone asks. 
A vote is taken on whether the staff likes or 
dislikes the lines. The lines win. Thanks is 
given to people who worked on the Fat Head 
from Dan Halberstein, columns editor. June 
Sherry brings up the Shamrock ad, claiming 
it's propaganda. Tim Wilson, editor, retorts, 
"Where advertising is concerned, a buck is a 
buck." 

1122184 2:29 p.m. Sections of the paper split 
up; stories. for the week are assigned. The 
assistant editors meet with Kim Smith who 
vows, "We're going to get people to read The 
Flat Hat" by having more revelant, light sto- 
ries." Tim offers everyone wedding cake 
from his sister's wedding. 
1/23-25. Information for articles is collected. 
Wednesday. January 25. 7:32 p.m. The Tribe 
basketball game is blaring from the "box". 
The headliner is whizzing away in the produc- 
tion room. Wilson woefully laments, "I'm the 
only one missing the ultimate Lambda Chi 
party of the year. I can't believe I'm sitting 
here reading everyone's campaign blurbs." 
7:50p.m. Wilson sees how production people 
are doing on designing the ads. He comments 
that he was concerned about receiving only 
one letter on the dropping of six varsity 
sports. "Luckily, I got eight more in today." 
8:03 p.m. While reading his mail, Greg Sch- 
neider, features editor, feels it's going to be a 
long evening and suggests that someone read 
Shakespeare outloud to him tomorrow eve- 
ning during production. 
8:35 p.m. Katherine Leupold arrives. "Where 
are the cookies.^" asks Halberstein. 
Katherine sorts through the campus briefs. 
Halberstein starts his feature on karate, and 
Carl Becker types his article on Jeff Sickler. 
Kim Smith is told not to put herself down. 
"There are enough people to do that for you," 
says Halberstein. 

8:43 p.m. Just as Keith Cieplicki goes to the 
free throw line, Lisa Daniels enters, lassoing 
her scarf, and says hello to everyone. 
9:10 p.m. W&M defeats George Mason 91- 




TOP: The work of manv hands goes into producing one 
issue of the newspaper. After copy is typeset, it is cut and 
pasted up on the board in the production room . 
BOTTOM: With a "box" by his side blasting music of 
W&M basketball, editor Tim Wilson oversees work in the 
office. All photos bv T. Steeg 



10:24 p.m. Sherry runs over to the SA office 
to get some quotes on a story on which she is 
working. Phyllis Wolfteich bangs out her arti- 
cle on the drinking age proposal. Wilson an- 
noyingly says, "People have been asking me 
questions since I got here." 
10:46 p.m. Katherine finishes for the eve- 
ning. Sherry sneaks off to see the Good Guys. 
Waiting for a confirmation of figures for the 
Daily Press, Paul Moore patiently sits with the 
phone at his ear. Halberstein informs Wilson 
that "they have altered body chemistry in 
Eastern block countries, so editors can stay 
up all night." "The yucks never cease around 



this place," comments Smith. 
11:30 p.m. Going through the campaign 
pitches, Wilson finds that Lisa Haverty did 
not type hers. "Tell her to do it, or we're not 
printing her pitch to the pigeons." Tim claims 
"I've never done anything to hurt anyone" 
when he finds campaign pitches on computer 
printouts. 

11:40 p.m. "Michelle" by the Beatles is play- 
ing. Moore is still working on his story: "I've 
been here since 3:30!" Starting his review on 
The Birds. Doug Petrie says, "I think I'll finish 
this in 20 minutes and then get some beer. Or 
maybe I'll just write for 20 minutes and then 
go get some." 

12:03 a.m. The sports editors try to decide if 
they have ever had Keith Cieplicki as an ath- 
lete of the month. Schneider reminisces 
about snowstorms at W&M. "It was like be- 
ing alone in the Cosmos." Manolita (Manmc ; 
Marmol sits down and starts writing her arn- 
cleon the SAC. 

3:30 a.m. Schneider leaves on the note, 
"Sometimes it's not even worth going to 
bed." 

7:40 a.m. After staying up reading copy all 
night, Wilson is finished until 6:00 p.m. 
Thursday. January 26, 6:31 p.m. All is quiet 
on The Flat Hat front. Angelique Aubrey, J. 
Barrett, and Norman Johnson work on laying 




264 Flat Hat 



Friday, January 21. 1.07 a.m. "Lola" comes 
on. While munching on his Wendy burger, 
Wilson works on the editorial page. Schnei- 
der types headhnes. Smith comments, "I'm 
not a loser, I'm a Greek." as she writes cut- 
lines. 

1:55 a.m. Johnson and Barrett shout point 
sizes across the office. As he plows through 
his corrections, Schneider relays the fact that 
"We're not sure how the ancient Greek pro- 
nounced anything. Oedipus could have been 
pronounced Smnith." 

2:0B a.m. Wilson contemplates the subject 
for his article. "Maybe I'll write one on not 
voting." Johnson realizes that he set the last 
page of the paper incorrectly and will have to 
do it over. "Life is full of unexpected crap" 
becomes the motto for the hour. 




out the advertising flats. 
/.■Oi p.m. Johnson updates Wilson on this 
week's edition — 28 pages of copy, 439f ads. 
"I'm worried. June has thirteen stories but 
she only has 4 pages. Hope it will work out." 
Wilson feels that the SA should pay for its 
campaign section. "We shouldn't have to use 
part of our budget." 

:7.-25 p.m. "Good Lovin' " by the Rascals is 
curned up. "This is such a great album," com- 
"nents Schneider. Johnson cannot find the 
:utlines. He puts in a call to Mannie. Section 
editors sit and read all their stories before 
aying them out. "I'm scared this election crap 
s going to screw up everything," states John- 
ion. 

'^.•03 p.m. "What are we going to do, June- 
pug?" says Smith when they realize they must 
:ut some stories. In her Pokey and Gumby 
■hirt, Daniels stands on a chair and reads over 
lercopy. 



?.43 p.m. A sing-a-long of "Mairzy Doats" 
ontinues. Section editors are all arranging 
heir copy. Daniels steals an "X-acto" knifc 



from the news people while "Johnny, Be 
Good" comes on. 

9:50 p.m. Tim asks where the story on cam- 
paign elections is. Sherry then realizes she 
doesn't have one and goes to write some late 
copy. A group of students from the Women's 
Forum comes into the office and alerts the 
staff of the sexist connotations found in the 
diploma. "What's going on tomorrow night.'" 
asks Schneider. Mr. Security Man passes 
through. 

11:10 p.m. "Tim, can we consult you on 
something?" asks Corsi from the headliner. A 
call for graphics is made. Corrections are be- 
ing typed. 

7 7.5.5 p.m. Kevin McLaughlin turns in his 
campaign statement late. A decision to run it 
has to be made. "We had a record of 59 cam- 
pus briefs," says Leupold as she leaves for the 
evening. Schneider is now on the phone, ask- 
ing "What's going on tomorrow night?" Once 
again, Wilson mentions that he had missed 
the biggest party of the year. The sports sec- 
tion is finished. 



2:~i') a.m. Mannie tails. She is told everything 
IS going pretty well. Schneider comments, 
"It's amazing that the paper comes out at all." 
i.'iO a.m. Wilson and Schneider do a duet to 
"All my love, all my kissin' ". Sherry finished 
laying out her headlines and is done for the 
evening. Barrett screams from across the 
room. Schneider looks for his J.D. Souther 
tape. 

.5.04 a.m. All staff members are gone except 
for Wilson, who sits down to write his edito- 
rial. 

8:15 a.m. Mannie and Brian Wilson do the 
final proofreading. SAC Election Committee 
Chairperson Pedro Carroll runs into the of- 
fice with a reprimand that he wishes to attach 
to McLaughlin's statement. Mannie calls 
Wilson to see if she can run the late copy. 
9.50 a.m. All flats are at the Gazette office 
and are ready to be typeset. 
4:46 p.m. Headlines read: Fraternities Hold 
Dry Rush, SA President Seeks Re- 
election .... 

— Susan Winiecki 



Flat Hat 265 




m 



^%"fMES 




I 




268 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 

GRAVES 



The upstairs sitting room of President Graves' home is filled with symbols 
of his years at William and Mary . . . an ancient, silver Phi Beta Kappa 
pocketwatch , photographs of his children, and a guest hook filled with 
famous names. 



Echo: What sort of career experience had 
you had that prepared you to be a college 
president? How did a bachelor's degree in 
Economics lead to education administra- 
tion? 

TAG: Almost my entire career had been in 
the management of business and interna- 
tional schools. I had never had any direct 
association with a liberal arts college other 
than my undergraduate years at Yale, so 
what I'm doing here I don't know. 
Echo: Shortly after your inauguration in 
1971, you were quoted as saying that Wil- 
liam and Mary was "on the verge of excel- 
lence." Do you feel we have attained that 
rating since? Have your goals been fulfilled? 
TAG: I was rereading that speech last May 
as I prepared my annual report to the Board 
of Visitors. I think there is a close relation- 
ship between what I thought William and 
Mary was about then and what 1 think Wil- 
liam and Mary is about now. 1 do think 
we've made some progress. I think we still 
have an enormous way to go. I think we 



always will. 

Echo: Thirteen years ago you brought the 
principles of self-determination to W&M. 
Do you feel that this has been your greatest 
contribution to the College? 
TAG: Certainly in the area of Student Af- 
fairs, yes. it was the opening up of the sys- 
tem; it gave the students a chance to feel like 
part of a collegiate community made up of 
faculty and Board members, not simply in- 
dividuals who are here to study. As a part ot 
the governing system, it has encouraged the 
students to take responsibility for the con- 
duct of their lives. Prior to 1971, I don't 
think that was true. Overall, the progress in 
the area of Student Affairs has also been due 
to the efforts of exceptional people like Sam 
Sadler, Jim Livingston and Linda Reilly. 
Their approach, their attitudes, and their 
implementation have made a big difference. 
ECHO: As president of the College, whom 
do you answer to? 

TAG: The Board of Visitors, basically. It 
hired me and it can fire me at any time. 



Echo: So you have no contract? 
TAG: No. As far as I know, I'm the only 
one at the college who doesn't have a con- 
tract. When you are in my position you 
start with the assumption that you are abo- 
solutely expendable. You have to take that 
philosophy m order to make the kinds of 
decision I think a college president has to 
make. I don't think a president could be as 
effective if all judgments were made based 
on their relation to his security. 
Echo: Besides lobbying the General As- 
sembly for addendums to their target bud- 
get for the college, what is your role m the 
college's fundraising campaign? 
TAG: It's fair to say that I am the chief 
fundraiser at the college. We have a Vice- 
President for University Advancement, a 
Director of Development, a network of 
alumni volunteers and the Deans of the 
schools helping me with this task. On the 
large gifts, I am directly involved. I'm in 
the process of working with Busch now to 
develop ideas and offerings towards which 




Administration 269 




they can contribute accurdint; to their own 
corporate philosophy. That kind ot thing is 
done frequently to meet the needs of both. I 
try to make our priorities mesh with their 
interests. It does take a lot of my time. 
Echo: Overall, what is the breakdown on 
your time.'' 

TAG: Since this is a medium-sized, largely 
residential university with the focus on un- 
dergraduates, and since I live on campus, 
the job is nearly twenty-four hours a day, 
seven days a week. And I say that without 
complaining — I like it that way. I would 
have to say thirty percent Student Affairs, 
thirty percent Academic Affairs, thirty per- 
cent Development, and thirty percent 
working with the state government and 
Board of Visitors. Yes, you say that's one 
hundred and twenty percent, well that's the 
way the job is. 

Echo: What is your relationship to the fac- 
ulty? 

TAG: One of the things I think any presi- 
dent has to work on constantly is finding the 



time to work with the two most important 
groups at the college, the faculty and the 
students. Therefore, I try hard to make my- 
self available to any faculty member who 
wants to see me on anything and as soon as 
possible. If I'm in town and a faculty mem- 
ber really wants to see me, within twenty 
four hours I'll see him or her. Of course, in 
addition, I have regular meetings with the 
faculty and administrators. 
Echo: During your Open Houses with the 
students, what kinds of comments do you 
hear most often? Are they usually items rel- 
evant to your work as president? 
TAG: There's almost no way to generalize 
on that. A number of students who come 
here want to talk about some very personal 
concerns from careers to any other aspects 
of working, living and studying here. Others 
will come in as a representative of a group 
that wants me to be aware of something or 
to change something. It's interesting to me 
the number of students that come in during 
the spring of their senior year or the fall of 



their freshman year fundamentally for the 
reason that they haven't met the president 
of the college and they want to do so. One 
never knows really what to expect. 
Echo: If there were something you could 
change about the student body at William 
and Mary, what would it be? 
TAG: If there were a way to reduce the 
sense of pressure, that would be it. So 
many students would enjoy college more 
fully. It's sort of sad. What I would change 
about William and Mary if I really had my 
druthers would be to pay the faculty the 
salaries that they deserve in order that Wil- 
liam and Mary would be able to attract the 
best. 

Echo: Do you think students are under 
more pressure at William and Mary now 
than they were at Yale when you were an 
undergraduate? 

TAG: I think that William and Mary is no 
more difficult academically than Yale was 
when I was there. However, the students 
are more goal-oriented today than they 



270 Administration 



were in the past. I believe that this is be- 
cause more people are going to college now 
and competing for a still limited number of 
spaces in the job market and in the profes- 
sional schools. The pressure is really coming 
from within and from each other, which isn't 
all bad, but I do think some of the students 
at William and Mary are missing some of the 
great adventure of going to college because 
of this attitude. 

Echo: Do you see the Greek system as an 
asset or a liability to this campus r* What 
changes would you make in it if you could.-' 
TAG: At William and Mary, the Greek sys- 
tem works very well. The R.A.'s on closed 
association contribute substantially to the 
female freshmen's abilities to make unbi- 
ased choices. Fortunately, a great percent- 
age of those rushing get what they want. I 
also think it's good that less than fifty per- 
cent of the students are Greek because it 
makes the campus less dependent on 
Greeks for social life. As far as rush for 
freshmen women, I don't think we can ex- 



pect a student who has been here less than a 
month to make such a decision. The prob- 
lem I see with the fraternities is the way the 
buildings are arranged. They are extremely 
vulnerable to breaking and entering, which 
gives the resident fraternity a bad name for 
the vandalism that is done on its premises. 
Echo: Last May, you were on campus dur- 
ing the Summit of the industrialized na- 
tions. What role did you play in the 
preparations. •" How do you think hosting the 
the summit helped William and Mary.^ 
TAG: I spent most of my time at William 
and Mary Hall which was the communica- 
tions center. I got to greet President Reagan 
as he arrived by helicopter on Barksdale 
field which was great fun. I went to the final 
banquet at the Inn, also. That, of course, was 
a very interesting affair. There was a receiv- 
ing line in which I met both President and 
Mrs. Reagan again. We were seated at the 
table right in front of the head table so I got 
to see all the heads of state. I really enjoyed 
myself 




As for gains to the college, I would have 
to say most were intangible. People saw it 
on television and it was good publicity. 
Possibly we'll get more applicants because 
of that exposure. 

Echo: How do you feel about living on 
campus? 

TAG: We like it. Before we moved in 
here we were given the choice between 
living in the house which was in fairly bad 
shape (the past two presidents had lived off 
campus), or having a new house built. The 
college agreed to fix up the on-campus 
house and I believe we made the right de- 
cision. We love living here. It gets busy at 
times and once on a while noisy with soror- 
ity rush across the street. But overall, I 
think it is good to be right here in the cen- 
ter of things. 



On November, 1983, President Graves 
announced his resignation effective 
May, 1985. 

— Susan Winiecki 

Susie Myers listens as President and Mrs. Graves dis- 
cuss the athletic team cuts. The Graves were talking 
over campus issues with a group of Chandler residents 
who had invited them over for dinner. Since coming to 
William and Mary. President Graves has been ex- 
tremely accessible to students and their problems. 
Photo by M. Beavers 



inistration 



271 




272 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 

SADLER 



Dean Sadler's office on the second floor of James Blair is always busy. 
The plants, the friendly secretaries, and a rocker that the Parents' Associa- 
tion gave him reflect his calm style. 



Echo: This year a great deal of change is 
occurring within Student Affairs. Your title 
has been changed from Dean of Students to 
Dean of Student Affairs. What is the signifi- 
cance of that? 

WSS: The changes taking place now are be- 
ing initiated in order to make Student Af- 
fairs more efficient. In the past there was 
too much overlap and too little communica- 
tion between the different departments. My 
job has not only a new title, but lots more 
responsibilities. I will be overseeing about 
fifty people in all categories of Student Af- 
fairs. I will no longer be in charge of the 
Committee on Academic Status which ap- 
proves deferred exams, underloads, et cet- 
era. My job will involve less student contact 
and much more administrative work. I'm 
sad to see that happen, but I think the im- 
provements in Student Affairs coordination 
will be well worth the growing pains our 
offices are experiencing right now. 
Echo: Are you still going to be serving as 
the advisor to the Honor Council? 
WSS: No, I'll be there for any procedural 
guidance they may need, but for the most 
part. Dean Jarmon will be taking over my 



responsibilities. 

Echo: As their past advisor, can you com- 
ment on the controversy over the Honor 
Council's procedures and jurisdiction that 
arose this spring? 

WSS: The situation that has arisen is a very 
frustrating one for several reasons. For one, 
it is difficult for the council to defend itself 
against the accusations and maintain the 
necessary level of confidentiality. Also, I 
think things have gotten out of hand be- 
cause the students are questioning the 
whole system based on what they know of 
one specific case. I think that is foolish. For 
the future, I doubt any great changes will 
occur in the way the council is set up or run. 
Hopefully, though, the student body will 
regain its respect for the Honor System. 
Maybe if more people were aware that each 
year the council's guidelines and procedures 
are reviewed by the state attorney general's 
office they would feel more secure. 
Echo: You were an undergraduate here and 
you have worked here for over fifteen years 
as an administrator. What kinds of changes 
have you found most significant and what 
direction do you see William and Mary tak- 



ing in the future under a new president? 
WSS: For one thing the size and quality of 
the school has dramatically changed. The 
population has doubled and the students 
are now significantly brighter, more com- 
petitive and more diverse. I have been 
here to see the construction of much of 
new campus which is what accompanied 
the increase in the number of students 
here. All these changes were compli- 
mented by the policies of President 
Graves who liberalized the college 
through implementing self-determination 
and other programs. I think we're heading 
in a good direction and that the new presi- 
dent will not radically alter the present 
course. 

Echo: What is your greatest frustration 
with your job? 

WSS: I would have to say that I am frus- 
trated by the lack of free time I have to 
meet with students one-on-one. One goes 
into Student Affairs to help people, not to 
make money, so I wish I could have a little 
more of that intangible satisfaction that 
comes from helping the students enjoy 
their college experience. 




Administration 273 




274 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 



JARMON 



Dean Jarmon's office is unexpectedly filled with plants, sunlight, and 
college momentos including a green and gold freshmen beanie with ''Amy'' 
stitched in grey on the side. 



I 

I Echo: There has been a great deal of re- 
shuffling in the area of Student Affairs this 
year. How has this effected your job, and 
how do you see it improving or hurting the 
other administrators? 
ALJ: As you know, my title used to be 'As- 

' sistant Dean of Students for Student Devel- 
opment'. That job involved academic 
counselling for freshmen and transfers, as 

; well as, discipline hearings for the entire un- 
dergraduate student body. My new respon- 
sibilities will greatly expand the amount of 
work I do. I'll be counselling all undergrad- 
uate, advising the Honor Council, heading 
the committee on Academic Status, and tak- 
ing on other tasks that used to be handled by 
Dean Sadler. 

Echo: This is your last year to be directly 
involved in the disciphne process. How do 
you feel about leaving that behind? 
ALJ: I am immensely relieved to be 
through with discipline hearings. I will still 
be overseeing the process, but it will take a 
lot of stress off me not to be dealing with it 
directly. The decision making involved in 
idiscipline can be very draining. Also, it is 



difficult to make students feel as if they can 
approach you when you have the image of 
being the one in charge of discipline. There 
is so much my office has to offer other than 
discipline, so I'll be glad to see that psycho- 
logical barrier come down. 
Echo: What percentage of the student body 
do you see for discipline? 
ALJ: This office sees only about two per- 
cent of the students and usually only once. It 
is very rare that someone will repeat an of- 
fense. Actually, most of the people that 
come in here realize that they have done 
something stupid and that they deserve 
some kind of punishment. 
Echo: To what extent do you think the new 
drinking policy that prevents freshmen 
from drinking has contributed to the stu- 
dent code violations in the dorms? 
ALJ: I think the new drinking policy has 
had some detrimental effects on the 
freshmen halls. The students are still drink- 
ing, but they're driven into their rooms to 
do it instead of drinking at parties where 
there is something else to do besides get 



drunk. The students drink more and be- 
cause they do it in the dorms, the possibili- 
ties of vandalism have greatly increased. 
Echo: Is there anything about you or your 
job that you wish the students at William 
and Mary knew? 

ALJ: I wish the students would realize that 
I am an alumnus of the College and that my 
connection with the school for the past 
twelve years has made me take a strong 
interest in making the school the best it can 
be. I understand what it is like to go to 
school here and I care for the well-being of 
the students and the college. 

I also wish that more students would 
realize that 1 try to be a nice person and 
that my intentions are good. I went into 
Student Affairs because I wanted to help 
people, but I can't unless they trust me and 
come to me for whatever help I can give 
them. 

— Susan Winiecki 




Admmistration 275 




276 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 



HEALY 



Provost George Healy's office is a center for much of the College' s fund- 
raising and budgeting. One of his job objectives is to search for funds for 
faculty salaries. 



Echo: What progress has been made this 
year in the search for faculty salary in- 
creases? 

Healy: Numerically, the ten percent salary 
increase that most students were aware of 
was only a representative figure of much 
more complex salary changes. For one 
thing, not everyone got exactly ten percent 
. . . that is just an average because mcreases 
are doled out according to a merit system. 
Also, some schools did better than ten per- 
cent. The law school did very well and the 
business school faculty received an addi- 
tional five percent salary hike. Further- 
more, the administration added to the salary 
increases through funds raised privately. I'd 
say that the average increase was about 
twelve and a half percent. 
Echo: How does William and Mary do for 
support from Richmond? Is our aid com- 
parable to that received by UVA, VPI and 
the others? 

Healy: In a word, no. Because we are in a 
number two category on the ladder of 're- 
searching' universities (there are five cate- 
gories), we receive less than major research 
institutions like UVA, VPI and VCU. 
These classifications are awarded according 



to the number of doctoral degrees given out 
and the amount of federal money realized 
annually through research. Richmond feels 
that these universities deserve more money 
in order to attract the best faculty to perpet- 
uate the research. I'm not sure 1 agree with 
that philosophy. 

Echo: William and Mar>' has a noticeable 
lack of minority and female professors. 
What is being done to change this imbal- 
ance? 

Healy: Statistically, we do well as far as em- 
ploying women. We don't have many, but 
we have a high percentage compared to 
most schools. As far as minorities, we've got 
to do better. Good minority professors are 
still hard to come by though, particularly 
since William and Mary has the reputation 
of being such an all-white school. One 
bright spot is that next year we'll be getting 
two visiting distinguished minority profes- 
sors. The state pays their salaries which is 
sort of an incentive for us to try to get them 



to stay longer than one year. 
Echo: Do you think this year's salary in- 
creases have improved faculty-administra- 
tion relations? 

Healy: I don't talk to the faculty as much 
as I do the Deans, so I'm not really sure. 
They shouldn't be displeased. We give 
them all we have . . . it's not as if we're 
funnelhng it off to some other use. This is 
the first year in several that they have got- 
ten more than cost-of-living increases and 
next year we expect another ten percent 
increase from the state. The last eight years 
have been bad for faculty nationwide. 

The only reason 1 can see for the faculty 
directing their anger at us is because we are 
the lobbyists and distributors. I think 
most, however are wise enough to be an- 
gry only at the system and at the govern- 
ment. They know that all non-earmarked 
funds that come into this office are allotted 
with faculty salaries in the priority one 
spot. We're really doing all we can. 




Administration 277 



ADMINISTRATION 



BROOMALL 




Larn Broomall watches the final seconds of the Wil- 
liam and Mary vs. O.D.V. basketball game . The Tribe 
lost. Photo by T. Steeg 

Echo: What exactly is the "Vice-President 
for Business Affairs!''" 
LWB: I am one of the three vice- 
presidents under President Graves. My of- 
fice provides support services for the 
administration. Business Affairs includes 
the Treasurer's office, the accounting staff, 
private funds management, building and 
grounds, security personnel and all capital 
projects. 

Echo: Do you have any contact with the 
students at all.-' 

LWB: Not as much as I'd like, but some. 1 
meet with the S.A. president periodically, 
I also get to meet students at Board and 
committee meetings. Overall though, I 
don't think my job requires alot of student 
contact. I work more behind the scenes 
and expect others to be on the front line 
dealing with students while I attend to 
non-student affairs issues. 
Echo: Does President Graves face the stu- 
dents and leave you free to carry out the 
details of your job.-" 

LWB: President Graves is very proud ot 
his interaction with the student. He brings 
any relevant concerns to my attention. . . 



Echo: can you LDnfirm, deny, and. or ex- 
plain the rumor that all services provided on 
campus are going to be contracted out to the 
lowest-bidding private company, thus 
threatenting the quality of many student 
services.'' 

LWB: I'd like to make clear that rumor is 
false and emphasize that the Office of Busi- 
ness Affairs has actually decreased the 
amount of contracting the College has done. 
The rumor arose, I believe, because of a 
trend in the executive branch of the govern- 
ment in Richmond to try to decrease the 
state payroll. 

Echo: Would you also comment on the con- 
sulting project this year in which the college 
had its housekeeping and maintenance sys- 
tem evaluated? A great deal of money was 
given to the consulting firm, but it seems no 
real changes and improvements resulted. 
LWB: The consultants did have an effect 
although it is unfortunate that they did cost 
us so much money. We made some progress 
in Yates and in the fraternity complex by 
laying off the cleaning staff there and shitt- 
mg the burden on to the present housekeep- 
ing staff. They didn't do anything we 
couldn't have done, but they had the time 
and the freedom to concentrate on one 
problem which got the job done quickly and 
in some respects, efficiently. 
Echo: Whose idea was it that your office be 
moved into Bridges House.'' 
LWB: No one person's really. Last summer, 
space was needed in James Blair Hall but no 
one would agree to move. I had been here 
only a short time (two years) and 1 felt 
flexible enough to make a transition. 



Echo: Didn't it cross anyone's mind that 
moving into Bridges House violated a col- 
lege contract with students? 
LWB: Of course it did, and many adminis- 
trators felt that the situation should have 
been handled differently. That's really all I 
can say. 

Echo: What has been your greatest frustra- 
tion with the job of Vice-President for Busi- 
ness Affairs? 

LWB: I think it has been frustrating know- 
ing that there is a need for a comprehensive 
plan for William and Mary to better distrib- 
ute its resources and seeing how slowly that 
plan is developing. Also, the computer sys- 
tem here is somewhat obsolete and that 
slows everything down. For me, though, 
this year with the Bridges house scandal and 
the furniture inventory audit was the lowest 
point in my career both personally and pro- 
fessionally. 

Echo: Have you or will you be giving any 
input during the presidential search? 
LWB: I haven't so far. It seems that the ad- 
ministration will have many opportunities 
tor input. My observation is that it is a very 
open, highly visible process that is complex 
because the views of so many are consid- 
ered. 

Echo: What would you like William and 
Mary to know about you? 
LWB: That I am here to serve. I'd like them 
to know that I am dedicated and that I try to 
be responsive and appropriate. 



OPPOSITE: Broomall poses in front of Bridges House, 
which became his new office amid considerable contro- 
versy. Photo by T. Steeg 




278 Administration 




Administration 279 



ADMINISTRATION 



CHALLENGE FOR 1984 
THE PRESIDENTIAL SEARCH 




In the fall of 1983. President Thomas A. 
Grates and Provost George Healy announced 
their resignations, effective at the conclusion of 
the 1984-'85 academic year. Immediately, the 
search for their successors began. A small office 
in the Campus Center became the headquarters 
and Dr. Hermann emerged as the coordinator of 
the committee for the presidential search. He 
describes the complicated process: 

"As the newly elected rector of the Board 
of Visitors, Anne Dobie Peebles naturally 
assumed the role of chairman of the search 
committee. The committee of seventeen 
was formed from all areas of the university 
. . . eight members of the Board of Visitors 
(including Lieutenant Governor Dick 
Davis), two faculty members from the 
school of Arts and Sciences, one representa- 
tive from the Business school, one from the 
law school, one from the school of Marine 
Science, one from the Education depart- 
ment, two distinguished alumni, and one 
undergraduate student. After its formation, 
the committee held a series of meetings. 
The initial ones were intense sessions in 
which we sought input on the topic of what 
characteristics we should be looking for in a 
president. Also, there was much discus- 
sion on the question of where William and 
Mary should be headed in the upcoming 
decade. During this time, there was the op- 
portunity for every major constituent group 



on campus to offer suggestions and view- 
points. Unfortunately, there was limited 
student participation because the bulk of 
the committee hearings were scheduled 
during the final exam period. The Board of 
Visitors liasons from the Student Associa- 
tion, however, have steadily been offering 
input. The committee listened to the opin- 
ions of the faculty, the alumni, the deans, 
and the incumbents. Graves and Healy. All 
of these suggestions were boiled down in 
further meetings and some conclusions 
were finally defined. 

From there, advertisements were placed 
in the Chronicle of Higher Education and in 
the Sunday edition of the New York Times. 
In addition, we put a notice in the Affirma- 
tive Action Register, which is the unofficial 
clearinghouse for minority candidates. The 
next step in the process was to send out let- 
ters to present college presidents and out- 
standing alumni seeking recommendations 
and nominations. 

Now, during the summer, we are awaiting 
the closing date for applications, which is 
July thirty-first. We've gotten alot so far and 
we expect many more during the next few 
weeks. 

From here, we will sift through the ap- 
plications and the committee will invite 
several candidates with their wives or 
husbands to the campus for a visit and an 
interview. Finally, three finalists will be 



brought before the Board of Visitors, un- 
ranked, for a vote. At that point, my job 
should become obsolete. 
Echo: Is the college specifically recruiting 
female and minority candidates.-" If so is it 
an indication of a direction that the Board 
of Visitors wants William and Mary to take 
in the future, towards a more diverse fac- 
ulty and student body.-* 
Hermann: It may seem as if we are trying 
to recruit more minority and female candi- 
dates than we did before simply because 
during the search that yielded Dr. Graves 
as president there was no such thing as Af- 
firmative Action. We are not specifically 
recruiting anyone. I can say that we have 
received several application from female 
candidates that have been very impressive. 
At this point, there's no telling what could 
happen. 

Echo: Do you have a specific goal date in 
mind for the inauguration of the new presi- 
dent and provost? 

Hermann: No. The only guideline is that 
we would like to have a new president in 
before the beginning of the fall '85 semes- 
ter! As far as the provost, George Healy 
has agreed to remain on to maintain a cer- 
tain continuity until the new president is 
fully oriented. This will also allow the new 
president to have some say in the selection 
of the new provost and other administra- 
tors that may be resigning. So, as to a spe- 



280 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 



cific target for the new administration, we 
really have none. 

Echo: What are the basic education of work 
experience requirements that the Board is 
requiring of the new president? 
Hermann: Naturally, we would perfer 
some one who has had teaching experience. 
However we are not excluding candidates 
with experience in other fields. I have heard 
of businessmen and other professionals that 
have taken on the job at other universities 
and been very successful at it. An under- 
graduate degree, of course, is helpful. 



Below, The newly elected Board of Visi- Jr., (president), Henry T. Tucker, Jr. '^2; 
tors pose with President Graves. Row one, Raymond T. Waller '40, Row three, from 



from left: Caroline T. Egelhoff '46, A. Ad- 
dison Roberts '35; Jeanne S. Kinnamon 
'39, Herbert V. Kelly '40; Anne Dobie 
Peebles (Rector) '44, Row two, from left: 
Edwar E. Brickell '50, Thomas A. Graves, 



left: Lewis L. Gluckman '45, Jerry K. Jebo 
'6^; Colin R. Davis '50, Richard J. Davis 
'42, Robert J. Faulconer '43, and A. Lin- 
wood Holton, LL.D. '72. 




Administration 281 



Abbott-Baiocco 



Ginger Clark Abbott 

Fine Arts. Falls Church 

Carl Edward Adkins 

Accounting. Norfolk 

Steven Mark Adkins 

Biology. tliiK-e It \ 

Wanda Gail Adkins 

Biology. Barbouiss illc 

Mitsuhiro Akiyama 

Government. Tokyo. Japan 



Michell Albert 

Economics. Virginia Beach 

Kimberly Lynn .Albertson 

Government. .Annandale 

John Eric .Alexander 

Comp. Science; Anlhro. Philadelphia. P.\ 

Susan Elizabeth Allan 

Elementary Ed.. Falls Church 

William Roger Allen 

Economics/Religion. Hague 



Gregory Paul .\lthans 

Accounting. Chagrin Falls, OH 

John-.Mark ,\mbler 

Sociology . .Amherst 

Robert Harry .Amerman 

MusicTheatre. .Arlington 

Scott Marshall Anderegg 

Anthropology. Alexandria 

Amy Jane Anderson 

Mathematics. York. PA 



Robert F. Anderson 

.Accounting. Roanoke 

Susan Patricia Anderson 

International Relations. Warrenton 

Valerie Hope Anderson 

English. McLean 

William Ronald .Andrews 

Biology. Wakefield 

Brad Geoffrey Angevine 

Economics, Tokyo. Japan 



.Andrew NL .Applewhaite 

English. Jamaica. NY 

John L. Ard 

Chemistry. Scotch Plains. NJ 

Michael James .Ard 

History. Hillside. NJ 

Mary Katherine Arwood 

Spanish. Lynchburg 

Joanna Lee Ashworth 

Government, Yardley. PA 



Seden Eyube .\tesoz 

Business Admin.. Istanbul. Turkev 

Magda Madeleine Badran 

French. Neu Rochell. N^' 

Kin .Marie Badura 

Elementary Ed.. Sterling 

Fred Peter Baerenz 

International Relations. Stafford 

John Patrick Baiocco 

Economics/English, Virginia Beach 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 







282 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Baker-Beadles 




Sandie Jay Baker 
Mathematics. Williamsburg 
Susan Marie Ball 
Government. Tampa. FL 
Svlvia Karen Bamberger 
Hhilosophy/Gov't.. Oak Ridge. TN 
Jo-anne Barakos 
Hconomics. Glastonbury. CT 
Cynthia Lee Barker 
Psychology. Alexandria 



Dena Marie Barnes 

Business Admm.. White Stone 

Jamie Len Barnes 

Government, Fredericksburg 

Jennifer Ann Barr 

Accounting. Strasburg 

Elizabeth Anne Bartlett 

Physical Education. El Paso, TX 

Lisa Hope Bartlett 

Music Secondary Ed., Newport News 



Ian Locheil Barton 

Ecology, .Arlington 
Nancy jane Barton 
Theatre/Speech, Springfield 
Mary E. Bateman 
Chemistry, Chespeake 
Kathy M. Batenhorst 
Computer Science. Rota. Sp; 
Dabney Anne Beadles 
Business .Administration, Ric 















GINGER CLARK ABBOTT — Alpha Chi 
Omega, T. Binford Walford Architecture Schol- 
arship, Fine Arts Society. Collegiate Manage- 
ment Association. 

CARL EDWARD ADKINS III — Junior Board. 
Senior Board. Accounting Club. 
STEVEN MARK ADKINS - Baptist Student 
Union Choir. 

WANDA GAIL ADKINS - Health Careers 
Club, Biology Club, Off-Campus Student Coun- 
cil. 

MITSUHIRO AKIYAMA - Sigma Chi. Interna- 
tional Circle. International Relations Club. 
MICHELLE ALBERT — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Junior Varsity Lacrosse. Field 
Hockey, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 
KIMBERLY LYNN ALBERTSON — Delta 
Delta Delta. 

JOHN ERIC ALEXANDER - WCWM. 
SUSAN ELIZABETH ALLAN — Resident As- 
sistant, Transfer Orientation Aide. 
WILLIAM ROGER ALLEN - Phi Kappa Tau, 
Economics Club. 

GREGORY PAUL ALTHANS — International 
Relations Club, Accounting Club, Intramural 
Referees Association, 

JOHN-MARK AMBLER — New Testament 
Student Association, 
ROBERT HARRY AMERMAN 
SCOTT MARSHALL ANDEREGG — Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Young Democrats. 
AMY JANE ANDERSON 

ROBERT F. ANDERSON — Alpha Lambda 
Delta Treasurer, Phi Eta Sigma. Colonial Echo 
Business Manager, Baptist Student Union Pro- 
gram Chairman, Family Group Leader, William 
and Mary Choir Alumni Secretary. 
SUSAN PATRICIA ANDERSON - Senior Class 
Publicity Committee, WCWM. 




VALERIE HOPE ANDERSON - Pi Beta Phi 
Rush Chairman. Campus Crusade for Christ. 
WILLIAM RONALD ANDREWS — Sigma Chi 
President. 

BRAD GEOFFREY ANGEVINE — Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, Omicron Delta Epsilon. 
ANDREW M. APPLEWHITE 
JOHN L. ARD— Sigma Phi Epsilon. Chemistry 
Club. Interfraternity Council. Catholic Student 
Association. 

MICHAEL JAMES ARD — WCWM. Fht Hal. 
MARY KATHERINE ARWOOD - Wesley 
Foundation. 

JOANNA LEE ASHWORTH — Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Vice-President. Activities Chairman, 
Pledge Class President; Senior Class Vice- 
President; Admissions Tourguide; Student Ad- 
visory Council; Catholic Student Association; 
Student-Alumni Liason Association; Pi Kappa 
Alpha Little Sister. 

SEDEN EYUBE ATESOZ — Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Collegiate Management 
Association. 

MAGDA MADELEINE BADRAN — Pi Delta 
Phi. 

KIM MARIE BADURA — Delta Delta Delta. 
FRED PETER BAERENZ - Kappa Alpha, 
Cross-Country, Stale Vice-President Baptist 
Student Union, International Relations Club 
President, William and Mary Choir. 
JOHN PATRICK BAIOCCO - CohnUit Echo 
Lifestyles Editor. Economics Club. Society of 
Collegiate Journalists. 
SYLVIA KAREN BAMBERGER 
SANDIE JAY BAKER - Delta Delta Delta. 
SUSAN MARIE BALL — Delta Delta Delta. 
WCWM. Fine Ans Society. Young Democrats. 
Amnesty International. 
JOANNE BARAKOS — Alpha Chi Omega, Omi- 




cron Delta Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dorm 
Council Treasurer, Economics Club Secretary/ 
Treasurer, Student Advisory Council for Resi- 
dence Hall Life, Alpha Chi Omega. 
CYNTHIA LEE BARKER - Gamma Phi Beta. 
Psychology Club Publicity. Co-Presidenl. 
WCWM. Nuclear Disarmament Study Group 
Hard. Cores. 

DENA MARIE BARNES — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Rush Counselor; Collegiate Manage- 
ment Association. 

JAMIE LEN BARNES — Delta Gamma, House 
Manager. Recording Secretary; Senior Class 
Council; Gift Committee; Adult Skills Volun- 
teer; William and Man Review, Managing Edi- 
tor. 

JENNIFER ANN BARR — Intramural Volley- 
ball and Basketball, Colonial Echo. Wayne F. 
Gibbs Sr. Accounting Society. International Cir- 
cle K. 

ELIZABETH ANNE BARTLETT - Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship. 
LISA HOPE BARTLETT - Delia Omicron. 
William and Mary Choir, Inler-Varsily Christian 
Fellowship. Band. Sinfonicron. 
IAN LOCHEIL BARTON — Boluko-Kai Karate 
Association. William and Mary Ranger Club. 
Biology Club. 

NANCY JANE BARTON - Delta Gamma, Girls 
Basketball Manager. 

MARY E. BATEMAN — Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Goldenheart, Basketball Iniramurals. Chemis- 
try Club. Colonial Echo. Volunteers for Youth. 
KATHY M. BATENHORST — William and 
Mary Choir, 

DABNEY ANNE BEADLES - Delia Gamma; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Umbda Delts; Collegiate 
Management Association. Speaker Services 
Committee; Life Af^er DOG Street Committee. 




i 








Seniors 2 


83 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Elizabeth Harrison Beal 

English, Knoxville.TN 

Mark C. Beavers 

English, Roanoke 

Betsy Lynn Beclter 

Business Administration, Reno, NV 

Carl Steven Becker 

Government/History, Great Ealls 

Robert Lowell Beckwith 

Sociology. Newport News 



Gary David Beelen 

Government. Youngston. OH 

Elizabeth M. Bengtson 

Economics. Wyomissing. PA 

Larisa Vargas Benitez 

Economics. Lanexa 

Frances Churchill Bennett 

Biology. Baltimore. MD 

Russell Keith Bentley 

Economics/Government. Annandale 



John E. Berger 

Business Administration. Reston 

Julia A. Beringer 

French. Atlanta. GA 

Wendy Sue Bernath 

Business Admin., Tokyo. Japan 

Daniel Wynn Best 

Biology/Greek. Charlottesville 

John William Bickel 

Government, Bismarck, ND 




ELIZABETH HARRISON BEAL — Delta Delta 
Delta, William and Mary Choir, Botetourt 
Chambers Singers. 

MARK C. BEAVERS — Intramurals; Society 
for Collegiate Journalists ; William and Mary Re- 
view: Colonial Echo Photographer, Photogra- 
phy Editor, Editor-in-Chief. 

BETSY LYNN BECKER — Chi Omega, 
Women's Varsity Basketball. Collegiate Man- 
agement Association. 

CARL STEVEN BECKER- Flat Hal. Pi Sigma 
Alpha. Phi Alpha Theta. 

ROBERT LOWELL BECKWITH — Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon, Junior Board, Dorm Council. Soci- 
ology Club Co-Chairman, Senior Class Social 
Committee. 

GARY DAVID BEELEN — Sigma Nu Pledge 
Marshall, Alumni Contact, Wrestling, Volun- 
teers for Youth, Catholic Student Association, 
Intramurals, International Relations Club. 

ELIZABETH M. BENGSTON — Pi Beta Phi, 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Campus Cru- 
sade. Sophomore Steering Committee. Resident 
Assistant. Head Resident. 



LARISA VARGAS BENITEZ 



FRANCES CHURCHILL BENNETT — Sigma 
Nu Little Sister. Men's Swim Team Manager, 



JOHN E. BERGER — Tau Kappa Epsilon, Con- 
sumer Research Center, Collegiate Management 
Association, Catholic Student Association. Di- 
rect Marketing of Williamsburg President. 

JULIA A. BERINGER — Pi Beta Phi. Commit- 
tee for International Studies. Greek Life. 



WENDY SUE BERNATH — Gamma Phi Beta. 
Cross-Country. Track. Lacrosse. 

DANIEL WYNN BEST — Chi Phi Tau; Biology 
Club Secretary: Health Careers Club Secretary. 
President: Senior Classical League President; 
Classics Club: Nuclear Disarmament Study 
Group; Central America Action Group. 

JOHN WILLIAM BICKEL 

JEFFREY D. BISHOP — Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Varsity Football, Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes. 

STEVEN PAUL BISHOP 

LINDA ROSE BLACK — Alpha Phi Omega. 
Orienteering Club. Society of Physics Students. 

DEAN FRANKLIN BLAND — Phi Kappa Tau, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Pi Delia 
Phi. Scabbard and Blade. Pi Sigma Alpha. Re- 
serve Officer Training Corps. 



GARY ARTHUR BLAND — Varsity Basketball 
Co-Captain. Pi Sigma Alpha. 

VIVIAN ANNE BLESSING — Kappa Delta. 
Collegiate Management Association. 

LUCY ANNE BLEVINS — Delta Delta Delta. 
Collegiate Management Association. 

TERRENCE SCOTT BOCKHORN — Pi Sigma 
Alpha. William and Mary Choir. Sinfonicron. 
Student Association Council, Resident Assis- 
tant. 

PETER FRANCIS BOEHLING — Varsity 
Swimming Co-Captain. Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Phi Eta Sigma. F.H.C. Society. Phi Sigma. 

S. ALI BOKHARI — Intramural Squash. In- 
ternational Circle. Dorm Council. Southwestern 
Company Student Manager. 

LESLIE CORNELL BONES — Alpha Chi 
Omega. Sophomore Steering Committee. Su- 
perdance Committee. 

ERIC M. BOWMAN — Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Phi Eta Sigma, Psi Chi, Circle K. 

LORI JEANNE BOYCE — Alpha Phi Omega. 
Biology Club. 

AMY MICHELLE BOYER — Accounting So- 
ciety. Junior Board Advisor. 

JAMES PEYTON BRADY — Phi Sigma. Health 
Careers Club, Biology Club. 



284 Seniors 



;eniors seniors seniors 



Bishop-Brady 




Jeffrey D. Bishop 
Computer Science. Bon Air 
Steven Paul Bishop 
Malhemalics. Williamsburg 
Linda Rose Black 
Physics/Mathematics. Manassas 
Dean Franklin Bland 
Government, Arlington 
Gary Arthur Bland 
Gov't/Econ., Berkeley. Heights. NJ 



Vivian Anne Blessing 

Business Admin.. Springfield 
Lucy .Anne Blevlns 
Business Admin.. Hopewell 
Terrencc Scott Bockhorn 
(Government Hnglish. Kettering. OH 
I'eter Francis Boehling 
Biolog\ . Richmond 
S. Ali Bokhari 
Economics. Pakistan 



Leslie Cornell Bones 

Biology. Richmond 
Eric .M. Bovtman 
Psychology . Sprmgfield 
Lori Jeanne Boyce 
Biology. Woodstock 
Amy Michelle Boyer 
Accounting. Midlothian 
James Peyton Brady 
Biology. .Arlington 











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/ % Juniors Peggy Corcillo and Heather 

entries in the Homecoming parade on Oc- 
tober 22. Entries included a float by the 
choir and Kappa Deltas prize-winning 
"Thinker. " Photo by T. Sleeg 









Seniors 285 



Braganza-Brown 



Robert Gabriel B^agan^a 

Ecoruiniics, 'lorklKun 

William Jennings Branan III 

English History. Decatur. GA 

N'ictor Kavv Branch 

Sociology. DeWiti 

David Douglas.s Brand 

Biology. Alexandria 

Terence Scott Brazil 

Psychology. Chesapeake 



Julie L. Breidegam 

Chemistry, Peachtree City. G.A 

Kathryn R. Brice 

Government. Williamsburg 

Gregory William Briscoe 

Biology. Corbin. K^' 

Timothy James Brittain 

Accounting. Williamsburg 

Bruce Stuart Britton 

Biology. .Arlington 



Diane Carol Broach 

Accounting, Mechanicsville 

Claire Jean Brooks 

Business Admin.. Mechanicsville 

Robert John Brotzman 

Economics. Williamsburg 

Bradley Powell Broughton 

Business Admin.. Virginia Beach 

Jessica Lauren Brown 

Fine Arts, Williamsburg 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



m li . 




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jLiJtik 




ROBERT GABRIEL BRAGANZA — Senior 
Class Publicity Co-Chairman. Young Demo- 
crats. Economics Club. 
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRANAN III 
VICTOR KAVV BRANCH — Black Student Or- 
ganization. 

DAVID DOUGLASS BRAND — Pi Kappa Al 
pha. 

TERENCE SCOTT BRAZIL — Kappa Alpha. 
Intramurals. 

Jl LIE L. BREIDEGAM — Phi Eta Sigma. Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 
Choir. Chorus. Lutheran Student Association. 
Chemistry Club. 

KATHRYN R. BRICE — Phi Mu. 
GREGORY WILLIA.Vl BRISCOE — Cross- 
country. Track. Alpha Lambda Delta. Circle K. 

TI.MOTHY JAMES BRITTAIN — Wayne F. 
Gibbs Accounting Society. Historical Simula- 
tions Society. 

BRUCE STUART BRITTON 
DIANE CAROL BROACH — Chi Omega Alum- 
nae Committee Chairman. Key Club. Wayne F. 
Gibbs Accounting Society. 



BRADLEY POWELL BROUGHTON — Inte 
Varsity Christian Fellov^ ship. 



JESSICA LAUREN BROWN 



LAUREL ANNE BROWN — Intramural Soft- 
ball. Volleyball. 

ROXANNE THERESA BROWN — Black Stu- 
dent Organization. Ebony E.xpressions. 
JEANIE GILLETT BROWNING — Chi Omega. 
JULIE E. BUBON — Alpha Chi Omega. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Sweetheart, Sociology Club, Resi- 
dent .Assistant. 

PHILLIP ARTHUR BUHLER — Kappa Alpha, 
Queen's Guard Commander. Historical Simula- 
tions Club. Young .Americans tor Freedom. Vir- 
ginia Public Interest Research Group. 
LORI RAE BUCKIUS — Chi Omega. 
GAVE LYNN BUMGARDNER — Varsity Fenc- 
ing. Kappa Delta Pi. Lutheran Student .Associa- 
tion. Student Education Association. 
JONATHAN CARLTON BURCHARD — Psy- 
chology Club. Gamma Phi Beta Brother of 
Moon. 

PA.MELA DAWN BURKHOLDER — Lambda 
Chi Gamma. Intramurals. Phi Siema. Biolog\ 
Club. 

LISA ANNE BURMEISTER — Alpha Chi 
Omega. Lacrosse. .Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Chemistry Club 
Vice-President. 
ELLEN KEPLAR BURTON 
ALISON ANN BUSBY — Delta Delta Delta. His- 
torian: Orientation Aid. 
LARRY BUSCEMI — Pi Lambda Phi. 
PAUL JEFFREY BUSH.MANN — Kappa Alpha. 
William and Mary Rugby Club. Karate Club. 



CAROL ALISON BYNUM — Intramurals. Bap- 
tist Student Union, Colonial Echo. 

THERESA MARIE CAB.ANO 

PAUL REID CABE 



MARY P. CANONTCO — Head Resident. 

HUYEN VAN CAO — Chemistry Club. Bioloev 
Club. Health Careers Club. 

RONALD WAYNE GARDEN 
REBECCA I. CARLIN 

DAVID R. CARLSON — Delta Phi Alpha, Can- 
terbury .Association Officer. German House. 

ELAINE MAR^- CARLSON — Volleyball. 

DABNEY H. CARR — Alpha Chi Omega, So- 
ciety of Collegiate Journalists. WCWM Busi- 
ness Manager. Colonial Echo. .Administration, 
Media, and Organizations. 

JOSEPH THOMAS CARROLL — Pi Kappa Al- 
pha. 

MELISSA J.ANE CHAl — Alpha Chi Omega. 

PATRICIA ALICE CHAMBERLIN — Wayne 
F. Gibbs .Accounting Society. Canterbury Asso- 
ciation. Senior Steering Committee. Junior 
Steering Committee. Dorm Council. 

SUSAN LYNN CHAMLEE — Delta Delta Delta. 

KIMBERLEY LYNN CHANDLER — Alpha 
Lambda Delta: Kappa Delta Pi: Student Educa- 
tion .Association: Vice-President. President. 



286 Seniors 



lENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




^m 





> 

EM: 





Brown-Chandler 



Laurel Anne Brown 
hconomics, Weymouth, MA 
Roxanne Theresa Brown 
P^vchology, Cromwell. CT 
Jcanie Gillett Browning 
Spanish/See. Ed., Roswell. G,^ 
Julie E. Bubon 
Interdisciplinary. Fairfax 
Phillip .\rthur Buhler 
History Govt.. Vero Beach. FL 



Lorj Rae Buckius 

Business .■\dmin., .Springfield 
Gave Lynn Bumgardner 
Elementary Ed.. Plymouth. MI 
Jonathan Carlton Burchard 
Psychology . Woodstock 
Pamela Dawn Burkholder 
Biology. Harrisonburg 
Lisa .Anne Burmeister 
Chemistrv . Newark, DE 



Ellen Keplar Burton 

Economics .Anthropology, Richmond 

Alison Ann Busby 

French, .Atlanta. G.A 

Larry Buscemi 

English. Lake Grove. NY 

Paul Jeffrey Bushmann 

Biology. JetTerson City. MO 

Carol Alison Bynum 

Business .Administration, Fairfax 



Theresa Marie Cabano 

Elementarv Ed.. Lincolnshire. IL 

Paul Reid Cabe 

Biology. Waynesboro 

Katie Cecilia Callerv 

Biology . Malvern. PA 

Mary P. Canonico 

Elementary Ed.. Abingdon 

Huyen \an Cao 

Biology. Alexandria 



Ronald \N ayne Carden 

Computer Science. Seaford 

Rebecca I. Carlin 

Medieval Studies. Houston. TX 

David R. Carlson 

Religion. McLean 

Elaine Mary Carlson 

Government. Plainview. NY 

Dabnev H. Carr 

History, Suffolk 



Joseph 1 homas Carroll 
.Accounting. Roanoke 
Melissa Jane Chai 
Economics. Quakcrlo«n. P.A 
Patricia Alice Chambcrlin 
Accounting. Orange 
Susan Lvnn Chamlce 
English.' McLcin 
Kimberley Lynn Chandler 
Elementary Ed., Stuarts Draft 



Scnit)rs 287 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR! 



Christopher L. Chatten 

Spanish. Laredo. TX 

HyeVoon Cho 

Business Admin.. Springfield 

David l.ee Christcnsin 

Econ Religion. Short llilK. \J 

Phillip Ja> thriMii. ,lr. 

Eeonomics. Skiltord 

Elizabeth Irene Christopher 

Philosophy. Bermuda 



Severn Borden Churn 

Biology. Williamsburg 

Lisa Marie Clark 

Geology. Richmond 

Catherine L>nn Clarke 

.^ccountini;. Richmond 

Patrick R.CIear>. Ill 

Physics. .-Mexandria 

M. Ford Cochran 

English. Annandale 




The 

Unsorority 



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Lambda Chi Gamma: Front row; Pam Burkholder. Judy Gilbert. Dawn Traver, 
LaurieTubbs. Secondrow; Lisa Jackson. Debbie Young. TinaGiorgi. DougKlein, 
Rachele Valente. Third row: Cindy Lyons, Susan Long, Odv Granados. Photo by 
T.Steeg 



William and Mary's newest Greek organi- 
zation, and its least official one, is 
Lambda Chi Gamma, the Lodge Ten 
Gang. Boasting ten charter members, a 
sweetheart, a little brother, and its own 
mascot, Loogey the Hamfat Attack Cat, the unsorority 
was instituted with one purpose in mind — to make the 
campus more fun! 

Lambda Chi Gamma began with a dream, a dream of 
owning a shirt with Greek letters on it. By September, 
the dream had become reality; each member now has a 



royal blue jersey with gold letters and nicknames. Royal 
blue represents a couch with great sentimental value 
named Tyrone, now deceased, and gold represents the 
gross yellow fireplace in the lodge. 

As far as letters are concerned, member Rachele Va- 
lente discussed their significance: "We chose Lambda 
because it begins with the same letter as 'lodge' and we 
picked Chi because X is the Roman numeral for ten. At 
first Gamma stood for 'girls,' but when we let guys in, we 
had to change it to mean 'gang.' " Now Lambda Chi 
Gamma has a porch routine to Michael Jackson's "Beat 
It," elected officers (actually there's only one officer, the 
social chairman), and its own exacting criteria for choos- 
ing new members. "We're the unselective unsorority," 
explained Cindy "Max" Lyons. 

In keeping with the Greek tradition. Lambda Chi 
Gamma members live for their next theme party. So far 
they have sponsored the Other Fish in the Sea and the 
Pennsylvania Fencers Pumper Parties, celebrated the be- 
uinning of the Year of the Rat, and pulled off a daring 
commando raid to recover a stolen photograph ot a male 
stripper. 

However, the Lodge Ten Gang has become best 
known for its revival of the Moose Party where guests 
can dance their antlers off to the tune of "Twist and 
Shout." The Moose Party is now entering its third year at 
William and Mary and shows definite signs of being a 
permanent fixture. 

Lambda Chi Gamma members freely admit that their 
organization is a parody, though not a malicious one, of 
the Greek system. In response to any possible criticism, 
Laurie Tubbs, social chairman, has released the group's 
official policy statement. 

"You gotta love it! And if you don't, pooh-pooh on 
you." 

— Susan L. Long 



288 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Coffman-Cosio 




David Allen CofTman 

Government. Virginia Beach 

Richard Jeffrey Cole 

Business Administration. Richmond 

Chris James Colton 

Economics Philosophy. Smithtown. NV 

Charles Joseph Comiskev 

Business .Admin., Rochaway. NY 

Pamela L. Conlev 

English, History' Clifton 



.Susan L. Conn 

History. Salem. OH 

Nicholas Conte 

Government Economics. VA Bei 

.Michael Samuel Cook 

Business .^dmin.. Newport News 

Joanne Coppola 

Biology. Danville 

Camille Marie Cormier 

Economics. Springfield 



Robert Henrv Cormier 

English Sec.Ed. Catonsville. MD 
Joseph Buran Cornell 
Biology. Danville 
Kevin D. Corning 
Government. Springfield 
Thomas M. Corsi 
Government. Lancaster, PA 
Lourdes H. Casio 
1 nglish. Miami. PL 



CHRISTOPHER L. CHATTE.N — Inlramurals 
Spanish House. 



HYEYOON CHO — Collegiate Management As 
sociation. 



DAVID LEE CHRISTENSEN — Society of Col 
legiate Journalists. Economics Club. Colonial 
Echo. WCWM Training Director. 



PHILLIPJAYCHRISTIEJR. — Omicron Delta 

Epsilon. Baptist Student Union. Flat Hal Pho- 
tographer. Dorm Council. Cambridge Program. 



IRENE ELIZABETH CHRISTOPHER — 

Gamma Phi Beta, Intramurals, Alpha Phi 
Omega. 



SEVERN BORDEN CHtRN — Sigma Nu. 
WCWM. Karate Club. Health Careers Club. 



LISA MARIE CLARK 



CATHERINE LYNN CLARKE — Accounting 
Club. 



PATRICK R. CLEARY, III — Karate. Head 
Resident. Society of Physics Students. 



M. FORD COCHRAN — Omicron Delta Kappa. 
Mortar Board. Society of Collegiate Journalists. 
Flal Hal Editor-in-Chief. 



DAVID ALLEN COFFMAN — Pi Sigma Alpha. 
Literary Magazine. Pre-Law Club. International 
Relations Club. Change of Pace. 



RICHARD JEFFREY COLE — Beta Gamma 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Se- 
nior Board, Collegiate Management .Associa- 
tion, Junior Board. 



CHRIS JAMES COTTON — Pi Kappa Alpha 
Rugby. 



CHARLES JOSEPH COMISKEY — Football . 
PAMELA L. CONLEY — Alpha Phi Omega 



SUSAN L. CONN — Kappa Alpha Thela Corre- 
sponding Secretary. Colonial Echo. 



NICHOLAS CONTE — Theta Delta Chi. Liason 
to the General Assembly. Liason to the Board of 
Visitors. Resident Assistant. Head Resident. 



\UCHAEL S.4MLEL COOK — Varsity Sv 
mIngTeam. 



JOANNE COPPOLA — Delta Omicron National 
Music Fraternity. Catholic Student Association. 
Baptist Student Union. Chorus. Choir. Dorm 
Council. SInfonlcron Opera Company. Cove- 
nant Players. 



CAMILLE MARIE COR.MIER — WCWM So 

clal Director. Dorm Council. 



ROBERT HENRY CORMIER — Creative Arts 
House. 



JOSEPH Bl RAN CORNETT — PI Kappa Al 
pha. 



KEVIN D. COR.MNG — Sigma Phi Epsilon 



THOMAS M. CORSI — Sigma Phi Epsilon Sec- 
retary. Sigma Delta PI. Phi Alpha Thela. Socletv 
for Collegiate Journalists. Flai Hal Sports Edi- 



LOURDES H. COSIO — Colonial Echo. Karate 
Club. Fine Arts Society Vice-President. The 
William and Man- Rc\ii'» . 



Seniors 289 



Cote-Densoi 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Nancy Louise Cote 

Human Relations. Somerset. MA 

Kevin Andrew Coughlin 

English. Olney.MD 

Michael P. Cousins 

Economics, Silver Spring. MD 

Gary L. Cowling 

Theatre and Speech. Williamsburg 

Susan Elaine Craghead 

Fine Arts. Springfield 



Robert Tracy Creagh 

Accounting. Winnetka. II 

Donald Ruxton Criggtr 

Government. Virginia Beach 

Guy Smith Crittenden 

Business Admin.. Gloucester 

Matthew Bradley Cro 

Geology. Staton Island. N^ 

Timothy Christopher Cross 

Government. Falls Church 



George E. Cruser, Jr. 

Accounting. New Hope. PA 

Thomas W. Cullen 

Accounting. Franklin Square. NY 

Brian John Cuthrell 

Geology. Danville 

James L Daigle 

Business .Admin.. Williamsburg 

Catherine Ann Dalton 

English. Duxbury, M.A 



Cynthia Anne Dantzscher 

Biology. Marietta. GA 

Mary E. Danz 

Physical Ed./Biology. A"nnandale 

Carolyn Daughters 

Accounting. Richmond 

Barbara Lee Davis 

Physical Ed.. Frederick. MD 

Jerry Allen Davis 

Accounting. Colonial Heights 



Thomas Bennett Davis 

Computer Science/Music. Leesburg 

Jeffrey L. Deal 

Psychology. Petersburg 

Susan Elaine Dean 

Government. Great Falls 

Eleanor Dehoney 

English/Econ. Huntington St.. N\ 

Mark Andrew Delaplane 

Physics. Hockessin. DE 



LindaJ. DeLong 

Spanish. Falls Church 

Joseph Ernest Delos Angeles 

Chemistry. Chesapeake 

Victoria E. Delp 

Biology. Richmond 

John Brian Demkow icz 

Biology. Oakland. NJ 

John Eley Denson, Jr. 

History. Alexandria 




290 Seniors 



JENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




Anthony DeOrnellas 

Administration. Fairfax 

Thomas Derflinger 
puter Science. .Mexandria 

ean De.Silvio 

West Bloomfield. MI 

Devers 

irv Ed.. Philomont 
H. Gordon Diamond 
Biology. Manlius. NY 



DIna .Anita Dicenzo 

BiologN . Coraopolis. PA 

Renata Sharon DiLiscia 

Philosophy Biology. LA. CA 

Manya John Djiovaniois 

Philosophy Government. Hopewell 

Katherine Marie Dodge 

Music.Florence.se 

Elizabeth R. Dolan 

Business .Admin.. Falls Church 



.Andrew Joseph Dolson 

Government. Springfield 
Scott Allen Dougald 
Geology, Charlottesville 
David William Dowler 
Biology Music. Sabillasville. MD 
Mary Elizabeth Drain 
Philosophy. Falls Church 
Jean Marie Drennan 
English. Falls Church 



NANCY LOUISE COTE - Pi Beta Phi. Orchesis 
Vice-President. 

KEVIN ANDREW COLGHLIN — Pi Lambda 
Phi Social Chairman. Interfraternity Council 
Rush Chairman. 

MICHAEL P. COUSINS - Varsity Track. Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes. Volunteers for 
Youth. 

GARY L. COWLING - William and Mary The- 
atre. Director's Workshop. Premiere Theatre. 
Covenant Players. Theatre Student's Associa- 
tion President, Premiere Theatre Board. 
SUSAN ELAINE CRAGHEAD — Intramurals. 
Senior Class Publicity. Florence Program. 
ROBERT TRACY CREAGH - Gymnastics. 
DONALD RUXTON CRIGGER 
GUY SMITH CRITTENDEN - Kappa Sigma. 
Varsity Football. 

MATTHEW BRADLEY CRO — Kappa Alpha. 
William and Mary Rugby Club. Intramurals. 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Geology Club. 
TIMOTHY CHRISTOPHER CROSS — Pi 
Sigma Alpha. FItii Hal. 

GEORGE E. CRUSER JR. - Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon. Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society. 
THOMAS W. CULLEN — Pi Lambda Phi. Vai^ity 
Ucrosse. Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society. 
BRIAN JOHN CUTHRELL - WCWM. Geol 
ogyClub. 

JAMES L. DAIGLE 
CATHERINE ANN DALTON 
CYNTHIA ANNE DANTZSCHER — Varsity 
Soccer. 




MARY E. DANZ - Soccer. Lacrosse. 
CAROLYN DAUGHTERS — Equestrian Team. 
College Republicans. Wayne F. Gibbs Account- 
ing Society. 

BARBARA LEE DAVIS - Gamma Phi Beta. 
Varsity Track. Student Athletic Trainer. ROTC. 
Physical Education Majors Club. Canlerbur\ 
Choir. Fellowship of Christian Athletes. 
JERRY ALLEN DAVIS — Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
THOMAS BENNETT DAVIS — William and 
Mary Theatre. WCWM. 

JEFFERY L. DEAL — Wrestling. Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes. Campus Crusade for Christ. 
SUSAN ELAINE DEAN — Delta Gamma. 
ELEANOR DEHONEY 
MARK ANDREW DELAPLANE 
LINDAJ.DELONG 

JOSEPH ERNEST DELOS ANGELES — Sigma 
Nu. 

VICTORIA E. DEEP - Biology Club 
JOHN BRIAN DEMKOVMCZ — Men s Intra- 
murals. William and Mary Theatre. Junior 
Board. Catholic Student Association, Home- 
coming Committee. Premiere Theatre. 
Director's Workshop. Dorm Council. 
JOHN ELEY DENSON, JR. - William and 
Mary Theatre. Director's VWirkshop. Premiere 
Theatre. Theatre Studcnl Association. I'hi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia. United States Public Interest 
Research Group member, 

THOMAS ANTHONY DEORNELLAS — Men's 
Intramurals. Catholic Student Association. Wil- 
liamsburg Soccer 1 cague. 




RICHARD THO.VIAS DERFLINGER — Sigma 
Pi. Varisty Soccer. 

SANDRA JEAN DESILMO — Pi Beta Phi. 
Sigma Nu Sweetheart. Varsit\ Basketball. 
Women's Intramurals. Orientation Aide. 
TERRY JO DEVERS — Dorm Council Vice- 
President. Baptist Student Union. Student Edu- 
cation Association. 

H. GORDON DIAMOND - Varsity Tennis. 
DINA ANITA DICENZO — Rugby Team. 
Biology Club. 

RENATA SHARON DILISCIA - Amnesiv In- 
ternational, 

MANYA JOHN DJION ANIOIS - International 
Relations Club, 

KATHERINE MARIE DODGE - Delta Omi- 
cron. Summer Missions Chairperson for Baptist 
Student Union. Head Proofreader for the h'lui 
Hal. Sinfonicron Producer. Dorm Council Trea- 

ELIZABETH R. DOLAN — Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Goldenheart. Collegiate Management .Associa- 
tion — Speakers Committee, 
ANDREW JOSEPH DOLSON - Phi Mu Alpha, 
Sinfonicron Opera. William and Mary Choir, 
SCOn ALLEN DOUGALD 

DAVID WILLIAM DOW LER — Pi Lambda Phi. 
Men's Intramurals. Phi Sigma. William and 
Mary Choir. Botetourt Singers, 
MARY ELIZABETH DRAIN - Chi Omega. 

Swimming Team C o-C.iptain, Resident Assis- 
tant. Catholic Student Association, 
JEANMARIF.DRFNNAN 












Seniors 2 


91 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Emily Catherine Dreyfus 

Psychology, Cross River, NY 

Doug Bryan Drummond 

Philosophy, Richmond 

Karen Elizabeth Dudley 

Physical Ed, Holden. MA 

Kim M. Duffy 

Psychology, Slamt'ord. CJ 

Sheila Josephine Duffy 

Biology. Great Falls 



Michael F. Dullaghan 

Computer Science, Wilmington. DE 

Pamela Jean Dunn 

Psychology. Fairfax 

Anthony Scott Durkin 

Biology. Springfield 

Kimberly Jean Eagle 

Business Admin., Houston. TX 

Travis M. Ebel 

Business.Administration. Reston 



Paige Boykin Edeburn 

Economics. Maxwell AFB. AL 

Mary Elizabeth Edgette 

Psychology. Hampton 

Gregory William Edwards 

Government, Charlottesville 

Victoria Lynn Edwards 

English. Smithfield 

Hillevi A. Einsein 

.Anthropology. Fairfax 




EMILY CATHERINE DREYFUS — Psi Chi, Psy- 
chology Club, Young Democrats, Virginia Public 
Interest Research Group member. 
DOUG BRYAN DRUMMOND — Swimming Team, 
Philosophy Club. 

KAREN ELIZABETH DUDLEY — Varsity Tennis, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Physical Education Majors 
Club, President. 

KIM M. DUFFY — Chi Omega, Psi Chi. 
SHEILA JOSEPHINE DUFFY — Rugby Club, Ath- 
letic Trainer. 

MICHAEL F. DULLAGHAN — Science Fiction 
Club, Association for Computing Machinerv. 
Catholic Student Association, WMTV, William and 
Mary Theatre, Studio Productions. 
PAMELA JEAN DUNN — Alpha Chi Omega. 
ANTHONY SCOTT DURKIN — Sigma Nu. Wres- 
tling. 

KIMBERLY JEAN EAGLE — Chi Omega. 
Women's Tennis. Collegiate Management Associa- 
tion. 

TRAVIS M. EBEL -- Omicron Delta Kappa Presi- 
dent, Mortar Board. William and Mary Ranking 
Scholar, Beta Gamma Sigma, Colonial Echo. Colle- 
giate Management Association. 
PAIGE BOYKIN EDEBURN -- Pi Beta Phi, 
Women's Intramurals Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, 
Dorm Council, Junior Steering Committee. 
MARY ELIZABETH EDGETTE — Varsity Soccer, 
Catholic Student Association, Dorm Council. Stu- 
dent Health Promoters. 

GREGORY WILLIAM EDWARDS— Pi Sigma Al 
pha. Debate Council. Dorm Council. 
VICTORIALYNNEDWARDS — Gamma Phi Beta. 
Cheerleader. 



JOHN CHARLES ELSER — Junior Board 
GRETCHEN DEIRDRE ENSLEY — William and 



Mary Christian Fellowship. Young Life Leader- 
ship. 

DANA CHARLOTTE ENSLOW — Phi Mu Trea 
surer. Assistant Social Chairperson. Dorm Coun- 
cil, Queens Guard, Collegiate Management 
Association. 

JANE F. EPHRUSSI — Chi Omega, William and 
Mary Chorus, Orientation Aide, Munster Summer 
Program. 

MICHELLE CHRISTINE ESPEJO — Field 
Hockey. Mermettes. 
MELISSA ANNE ETCHBERGER 
LORl ANNE ETKIN — Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sis- 
ter, Manager of Men's Swimming Team, Dorm 
Council President, Virginia Senior Classical 
League Secretary. 

JANE ANNE EVANS — Kappa Delta. Head Resi- 
dent, President's Aide. 

KATHERINE TYLER EVANS — Gamma Phi Beta, 
Junior Varsity Lacrosse, Intramurals. 
PHILIP H.EVANS 

CAROL MELISSA EZZELL — Alpha Chi Omega, 
Committee to Furnish the President's House, Resi- 
dent Assistant. 

ODETTE MARY FADOUL — Delta Delta Delta, Pi 
Delta Phi. International Circle. President's Aide. 
GARY WAYNE FAIRCLOTH — Sigma Chi Stew- 
ard. Student Association Treasurer, Sophomore 
Steering Committee. 

GREGORY G. FARAGASSO — Sigma Nu Chap- 
lain, Inter-fraternity Council Representative. So- 
cial Chairman. Latin Studies Association. Catholic 
Student Association, English Majors Club, Karate 
Club. Oriental Outreach Program, Peace Corps, 
WCWM, Intramurals. Job Search Program Coordi- 
nator. Chemistry Tutor. Fine Arts Society. 
KRISTINE ERIN FARIA — Imramurals. Circle K 
Publicity Director, Catholic Student As 
Sociology Club. 



JOHN F. FARRELL — Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity 
Track, Captain, Student Association Refrigerator 
Program. 

WILLIAM E. FECTEAU — F.H.C. Society. Presi- 
dent. Queen's Guard Commander. Student Asso- 
ciation Vice-President. Film Series Director. 
Reserve Officers Training Corps. Disciplinary 
Committee. 

MARK THOMAS FERRIS — Biology Club. 
THOMAS BURNAM FIELD — College Orchestra. 
Backdrop Club. 

JAN FINDLEY — Lacrosse. Dorm Council. 
KAREN P. FINGER — Intramurals. Pi Delta Phi. 
Fine Arts Society. Collegiate Management .Asso- 
ciation. 

DAVID LYE FINNEGAN 

MARGUERITE FRANCES FINNERTY — Intra- 
murals. Catholic Students Association. FUii Hal. 
CYNTHIA RAE FISHER — Delta Omicron, Inter- 
varsity Christian Fellowship, Sinfonicron Opera 
Company. 

JOHN FLOYD FITHIAN — Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Al- 
pha Phi Omega. 

JOHN P, FITZPATRICK — Sigma Chi, Intra- 
murals, Pheonix Award, President's Aide, Honor 
Council, Head Resident, Resident Assistant, 
WCWM, Catholic Student's Association, Sinfoni- 
cron Opera Company, Covenant Players. Dorm 
Council. 

JOHN BRADFORD FLECKE — Reserve Officers 
Training Corps. International Relations Club. 
RACHEL T. FLINTOM — New Testament Student 



GEORGE WILLIAM FOREMAN — Pi Kappa .Al- 
pha, Tennis. 

PAUL ROBERT FORGRAVE — Swim Team. Re- 
serve Officers Training Corps. William and Mary 
Review. Flal Hal. 



292 Seniors 



)ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Elser-Forgrave 













John Charles Elser 
Biology, Vienna 
Gretchen Deirdre Ensley 
Elementary Ed. Religion. Burke 
Dana Charlotte Enslow 
Business Admin.. Stone Mt.. GA 
Jane F. Ephrussi 
German, Kinnelon. NJ 
Michelle Christine Espejo 
Biology, Virginia Beach 



Melissa Anne Etchberger 

Elementary Ed.. Lightfoot 
Lori Anne Etkin 
Chemistry, Midlothian 
Jane Anne Evans 
History, Westfield, NJ 
Katherine Tyler Evans 
Biology, Richmond 
Philip H. Evans 
Economics. Charlottesville 



Carol Melissa Ezzell 

Biology. Hampton 
Odette Mary Fadoul 
Biology. Beirut. Lebanon 
Gary \Vayne Faircloth 
.Accounting. Newport News 
Gregory G. Faragasso 
English History. -Smithtown, NY 
Kristine Erin Faria 
Sociology, Hampton 



John F, Farrell 

Chemistry. Williamsburg 
William E. Fecteau 
Government Religion. Sterling 
Mark Thomas Ferris 
Biology, Sterling 
Thomas Burnam Field 
Music. New Canaan. CT 
Jan Findley 
Psychology. Hampton 



Karen P. Finger 

BuMncs^ .Vdminisiralion. Brookne 

David \.M Finnegan 

Econ Lalm. Wcllcslcs. MA 

Marguerite Frances Finnerlv 

Histor\.Mcl.can 

('\nlhia Rae Fisher 

\IuMc. Roanoke 

John Fl()>d Fithian 

(Hnernnient. Annandale 



John P. Fitzpatrick 

Economics l's\chi>logy. Arlington 
John Bradford Flecke 
lntcrdisciplin,.rs , WyckolT. NJ 
Rachel T. Flinloni 
ElcmcnlarN Ed . St.iunton 
Gefirge William Foreman 
Histors. Richmond 



Paul Robert Forgrave 

I nglish. Great Falls 



Seniors 29.^ 



Foster-Fiiccella 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORe 



Edward Michael Foster 

Economics, Richmond 

Kathleen Alexandra Fox 

Business Administration. Cliflon 

Alexandra Ann Francis 

Religion. Riverside. CI 

Adam Frankel 

Biology . Roanoke 

Jordan Gray Freeauf 

English Religion. Macon. G.\ 



Susan Rcnee French 

Spanish. Me.hani.sMlle 

Debra I,. Fre> 

Business Admm.. Knowillc. IN 

Susan Llo\d Frier 

iglish/Gov'l.. Hendersons lilc. NC 

Elizabeth Ann Fr>e 

Accounting, Richmond 

Lisa M. Fuccella 

Mathematics. Lahaska. ?.\ 




D 



irect 
Marketing 



Direct Marketing of Williamsburg, a corporation 
founded by senior John Berger. is the first student run 
corporation under the auspices of a college or univer- 
sity. Front row: Mary lidh, Scott Schroeder. Sharon 
Crumpton. Alison Horrocks, Caleen Norrod. Milan 
Turk. Back row. David Moore (advisor), John Berger. 
Larry Levy, Ed Healey, Paul Colder. Travis Ebel. 
Photo bv M. lida 








"I have just done something that any other student 
could have done," commented John Berger, Chief Ex- 
ecutive Officer and Founder of Direct Marketing of Wil- 
liamsburg. 

"Mr. Berger," as he is called by his clients, is a senior 
business administration-management major who has ap- 
plied his college education to the "real world" by obtain- 
ing a hands-on experience in the corporate world. 

What is Direct Marketing of Williamsburg? DMW is a 
completely student-run corporation which provides any- 
thing from mailing labels for catalogues and promotional 
material to logo designs and complete marketing ser- 
vices. It employs eleven students from different disci- 
plines — accounting, English, philosophy, and 
economics — and they in turn provide a particular talent 
to the company in marketing, advertising, copy-writing, 
graphics, or sales. 

John's idea for DMW originated out of boredom with 
his classwork. During his junior year he wanted to obtain 
some practical application from the courses he was study- 
ing. Consequently, with the guidance of Dr. Bill Rice, his 
marketing professor, he established the first student-run 



corporation under the auspices of a college or university. 
David Moore, assistant professor of business, currently 
ser\'es as faculty advisor for DMW. 

DMW has served a diverse clientele. Their first cus- 
tomer was the Williamsburg Pottery Factury, to whom 
they provided 140,000 lavels for a direct mail catalogue. 
Direct Marketing of Williamsburg has also served Con- 
scientious Carpet Care, Exxon, and Royal Travel Agency 
in Williamsburg. Their largest projects have been with 
the National Park Service, which they provided with a 
gift catalogue, and with Xerox, who will provide a size- 
able monthly contract for direct mail services. 

Will Direct Marketing of Williamsburg survive after 
John Berger's graduation? The answer is a definite "yes." 
Dean Jamison of the Business School and John agreed 
that this opportunity should be extended to interested 
students; therefore, John "bequeathed" his original cre- 
ation to the Business School. To insure accomplishment 
of DM W's objectives, Mary lida, the junior participant in 
the business, will serve as President for the 1984-85 year. 

— Sharon Swink 



294 Seniors 



JENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Fuess-Gilbert 



l^^lllyi 






Deborah R. Fuess 

' eology. Quakertown. PA 

Kathy N. Fujita 

X^^ounting. King of Prussia. PA 

Phyllis Ann Galiimore 

Business Admin.. .Appomattox 

Charles Thomas Gamble, Jr. 

Hconomics. Delanco. NJ 

David Steven Garland 

Biology. Williamsburg 



Margaret Lee Garland 
Religion. Downers Grove. IL 
Robert F. Garnett 
Economics. Evansville. IN 
Deobrah Marie Garrett 
History. Buena Vista 
Gail Ellen Gasparich 
Biology. Springfield 
Scott James Gehsmann 
.Accounting. New City. NY 



Monica Ann (ienadio 

( ifology. Fairfax 

Marion Church Gengler 

1 nglish. Locust Valley. NY 

Robert S. Gerenser 

( nuemment. Danville 

Donald G. Gibson 

Business Administration. .-Xnnandale 

Judy A. Gilbert 

Biology. Baltimore. MD 



EDWARD MICHAEL FOSTER — Kappa Al- 
pha. Treasurer: Intramurals: Mortar Board. 
Secretary; Omicron Delta Epsilon. President: 
Interfraternity Council. Treasurer: Dorm Coun- 
cil. Secretary. Vice-President. 



KATHLEEN ALEXANDRA FOX — Collegiate 
Management Association. 



ALEXANDRA ANN FRANCIS — Kappa Delta. 
Lacrosse. Queen's Guard. Catholic Students 
Association. 



ADAM FRANKEL — Kappa Alpha. Freshman 
Citation. Biology Club. Sierra Club. 



JORDAN GRAY FREEAUF — Sigma Chi 



SUSAN RENEE FRENCH — Delta Delta Delta 
Intramurals. 



DEBRA L. FREY — Phi Mu. President: Panhel- 
lenic Council Representative; Pi Lambda Phi 
Sweetheart. Little Sister; Dorm Council. 



SUSAN LLOYD FRIER — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Florence Summer Program. Band. Pi 
Kappa Alpha Little Sister. Catholic Students 
Association. 



ELIZABETH ANN FRYE — Alpha Chi Omega. 
Corresponding Secretary; Rugby. Accounting 
Club. 



LISA M. FUCCELLA — Field Hockey. La 
crosse. 



DEBORAH R. FUESS — Phi Mu. Sunshine 
Chairman. Historian; Volleyball; Geology Club: 
Commencement Committee. 



KATHY N. FUJITA — Gymnastics, Captain: 
Women's Athletic Advisory Committee; Ac- 
counting Club. 



PHYLLIS ANN GALLIMORE — Pi Beta Phi 



CHARLES THOMAS GAMBLE JR. — Soccer. 
Intramurals. Economics Club. 



DAVID STEVEN GARLAND — Sigma Nu. 



MARGARET LEE GARLAND — William and 
Mary Christian Fellowship. German House. In- 
ternational Circle. 



ROBERT F. GARNETT — lntranuir;ils. Phi Eta 



Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. Omicron Delta Ep- 
silon. 

DEBORAH MARIE GARRETT — K.ippa 
Kappa Gamma. 



GAIL ELLEN GASPARICH — Field Hockey. 
Lacrosse. Biology Club. Health Careers Club. 

SCOTT JAMES GEHSMANN — Thela Delta 
Chi: Swim Team Captain; Intramurals. Wayne 
F. Gibbs Accounting Society. Treasurer: Catho- 
lic Students .Association: Class Gift Committee. 
Orientation .Aide. 



MONICA ANN GENADIO — Phi Mu. Riding 
Team. Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Delta Sigma Pi. 



MARION CHURCH GENGLER — Tennis. Cap- 
tain: Women's Athletic Advisory Council: Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes: NCAA 
Volunteers for Youth. 



ROBERT S. GERENSER — Pi Kappa Alpha. 
President. Vice-President. Social Chairman. 



DONALD G. GIBSON 

Beta Upsilon Delta. 



Sigm.T Phi Epsilon. 



JUDY A. GILBERT — Lambda Chi (iamma. 
Fencing. Captain 



Seniors 295 



Giles-Gimter 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Charlotte Maureen Giles 

Music, Danville 

Jana Lavernne Gill 

EconomiCN Hislor\ . Burke 

Rhonda Michtlie (iiiiespli- 

SociologN, Ncuporl Ncus 

Marit' Kimball (lilllam 

GovernmenL tnglish. Richmond 

William Jeffrey Gimpel 

Int'l. Relations, Atlantic High., NJ 



Christine Lee Gingery 

Elementary Ed., Leesburg 

Tina Marie Giorgi 

History, Chesapeake 

Tracy Ann Glassburn 

Geology, Clearwater, FL 

Robert Christopher Gleason 

English, Springfield 

Leona Marie Glowicz 

Accounting, Alexandria 



James Bradley Gochenour 

Government. Colonial Beach 

Paul E, Colder 

English History. Chantilly 

Julie .•Vnne Goldstein 

Elementary Ed.. Richmond 

Kevin R. Gough 

Ecoa'Philosophv, Havppauge. NY 

Jon S. Graft 

Accounting, Springfield 



Rodolfo Jose Granados 

Government/Biology, McLean 

Jean Elizabeth Grant 

English, Falls Church 

Sarah Joanna Gray 

Accounting, Sandston 

Mollye Sue Greene 

Economics/Psychology". Martinsville 

Brent Hirsch Greenwald 

Biology, Louisville. KY 



Susan Boldin Greer 

Philosophy/Religion, Petersburg 

Jennifer Lee Gregg 

Psychology, Potomac, MD 

Maureen .\ntoinette Grev 

History, St. .Albans, NY 

Amy R. Griffin 

English, Richmond 

Vanessa Wynne Griffith 

Psychology, Newport New s 



Jeffrey Scott Grist 

Computer Science. Lexington 

Laura Elizabeth Groom 

Human Relations, Cherry Hill. NJ 

Steven Edward Gross 

Biology, Danville 

Margaret Jeanne Gula 

French, Alexandria 

Larry Martin Gunter 

Computer Science/Math, Newport New s 




296 Seniors 



ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Gur-Hancock 




1 >nne MicheleGur 
hiementarv Ed.. Winchester 
David Paul Gushee 
Religion. Vienna 
Jeanne Marie Guzzo 
Human Relations. Woodbridge 
Kevin Douglas Hade 
Economics. Richmond 
Christine Ann Hadjigeorge 
Accounting, West Islip. NY 



Sharon K. Haegele 
English. Richboro. P.A 
Catherine Ellen Hainer 
English. Virginia Beach 
Robert TiUey Haislip 
Biology. Williamsburg 
Mark J. Hall 
Economics. Smithfield 
Steven Lee Hall 
Political Philosophy. Miami. FL 



Steven Michael Hall 
Biolog\.Dan\ille 
Kell> Anne Halligan 
Government. Beruvn. PA 
Christopher .\lfred Hambleton 
Accounting. Springfield 
Meg Leigh Hammes 
Mathematics. Williamsburg 
Priscilla Ann Hancock 
\nthropology. Virginia Beach 



CHARLOTTE MAUREEN GILES — Baptist 
Student Union. 

JANA LAVERNE GILL — Phi Alpha Theta. Ec- 
onomics Club. Orchesis Apprentice. Resident 
Assistant. Facts and Referrals. 
RHONDA MICHELLE GILLESPIE — Fellow- 
ship SCHEV; Sociology Club: Black Thespians: 
Ebony Expressions. Director; Black Students 
Organization. 

MARIE KIMBALL GILLIAM — Delta Delta 
Delta. Recording Secretary: Scholarship Chair- 
man, Orchesis Apprentice, Pre-Law Club. Tour 
Guide. Cambridge Program. 
WILLIAM JEFFREY GIMPEL — Theta Delta 
Chi, Gymnastics, Honor Council, Resident .As- 
sistant. Cambridge Program, Presidents .Aide. 
CHRISTINE LEE GINGERY — Gamma Phi 
Beta, Vice President; Kappa Delta Pi; Circle K. 
TINA MARIE GIORGI — Lambda Chi Gamma, 
TRACY ANN GLA.SSBURN — Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Sigma Nu Little Sister. 
ROBERT CHRISTOPHER GLEASON — 
Lambda Chi Alpha. Football. Distinguished Mil- 
itary Student. Reserve Officers Training Corps. 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Campus Cru- 
sade for Christ. 

LEONA MARIE GLOWICZ — Wayne F. 
Gibbs. Jr. Accounting Society. Band. 
JAMES BRADLEY GOCHENOUR — Sigma 
Chi. 

PAUL E. GOLDER — f/iJ/ Hal. Marching Band. 
JULIE ANNE GOLDSTEIN — Alpha Chi 
Omega. Prizes and Awards Committee: Student 
Association Council Representative. 



KEVIN R. GOUCH — Debate Council. Presi- 
dent, 

JON S. GRAFT — Alpha Phi Omega. Wesley 
Foundation. Queen's Guard. International Rela- 
tions Club. Reserve Officers Training Corps. Es- 
cort. Historical Simulation Society. 
RODOLFO JOSE GRANADOS — Circle K. 
Dorm Council, Gamma Phi Beta Brother of the 
Moon. Colonial Echo. Lambda Chi Gamma. 
JEAN ELIZABETH GRANT — Baptist Student 
Union. William and Mary Chorus. 
SARAH JOANNA GRAY — Lacrosse. Wayne 
F. Gibbs. Jr. Accounting Society. 
MOLLYE SUE GREENE — Chi Omega. Phi 
Kappa Alpha Little Sister. 
BRENT HIRSCH GREENWALD — Kappa Al- 
pha. 

SUSAN BOLDIN GREER 
JENNIFER LEE GREGG 
MAUREEN ANTOINETTE GREY — Zcta Phi 
Beta, Ebony Expressions. Black Thespians So- 
ciety. Dorm Council. College Committee on Ca- 
reer Planning. .Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart. 
AMY R. GRIFFIN 

VANESSA WYNNE GRIFFITH — Kappa Delta, 
Circle K, Christian Av\akening, Psychology 
Club, Dorm Council, 
JEFFREY SCOTT GRI.ST 
LAURA ELIZABETH C;R00M — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

STEVEN EDWARD GROSS — Alpha Phi 
Omega, Biology Club, Intervarsily. 
MARGARET JEANNE GULA — Gamma Phi 
Beta, Delta Omicron. Catholic Students Asso- 



ciation. Music Ministry. Delta Omicron Histo- 
rian. Chorus. Choir. Botetourt Chamber 
Singers. Baptist Students Union. Choir. 
LARRY MARTIN GUNTER — Sw im Team. As- 
sociation for Computing Machinery. 
LYNNE .MICHELE GUR — Catholic Student 
Association. Virginia Education .Association. Pi 
Kappa .Alpha Little Sister. 
DAVID PAUL GUSHEE — Intramurals. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Baptist Student Union. President. 
JEANNE MARIE GUZZO — Collegiate Aero- 
bics. Inc . President. 

KEVIN DOUGLAS HADE — Sigma Pi. Eco- 
nomics Majors Club. WCWM. 
CHRISTINE ANN HADJIGEORGE — Alpha 
Chi Omega. Assistant Treasurer. .Accounting 
Club. 

SHARON K. HAEGELE — Gamme Phi Beta. 
Cross-Couniry . Track. 

CATHERINE ELLEN HAINER — WCWM. 
Williun, an J Man. R.i/Vu . Tlw Flat Hal. Brooks 

ROBERT TII.LEY HAISLIP — Pi Kappa Alpha 
MARK J. HALL — Theta Delia Chi: College 
Republicans Chairman; Resident Assistant : Wil- 
liam and Mary Affirmative Action Committee. 
Economics Club 

STEVEN LEE HALL — Intramurals. Young 
Life. Philosoph\ Cluh. 

STEVEN MIC HAKI. HALL — Pi Kappa Alpha 
KELLY ANNK HALLIGAN - Vollc>ball 
CHRISTOPHER Al.FRKD HAMBLETON 
MEG LEIGH HAMMI-S — Phi Mu. 
PRISCILLA ANN HANCOCK — Pi Beta Phi. 
Cheerieader 



Seniors 297 



Hanrahan-Hawkins 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Janet Marie Hanrahan 

Bioloys.RockvillcMD 

Diane Klizabeth Hansen 

American Studies. VVestbrook. CI 

Marta Hansen 

Fine Arts, Mcl,e;in 

Susan Elizabeth Hansen 

Int'l. Relations. Middletown. N'* 

Angela Winn Hardy 

Elementary Education. Winchester 



Lance Michael Harrington 

Economics, Warren, PA 

Kimberly Kay Harris 

English, Dunnsville 

Robert Lee Harris 

English. Richmonil 

Elizabeth Garland Harrison 

History. Auburn. AL 

Da\id E. Hart 

History. Miami. PL 



Tamera Yvonne Harwood 

History. Gloucester 

Jane Bright Hatcher 

Latin. Danville 

Jeff E. Hatter 

Biology. Cortland. NY 

Jerry Michael Hawkins 

Government. Newport News 

Susan C. Hawkins 

Computer Science. Midlothian 




Vou! 

1 You! You! 

Tribe fans point accusing fingers at a small 
group of James Madison students after a 
shower of toilet paper forced game officials 
to stop the action. Despite such vigorous, if 
childish, exhibitions of support by the JMU 
fans, the Madison team was unable to pull 
out a win, as a victorious Tribe controlled 
and ultimately won the game. Photo by T. 
Steeg 












BK 




'1 


« ^H 


^1 ^ M L \J 


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wBfm^ ^^tJ^^J^^ 
















298 Seniors 













;eniors seniors seniors 



Hawley-Hoey 




Alison Pier Hawley 

Business Management, Greenwich. CT 

Diane Wilson Hawley 

Mathematics. Greenwich. CT 

James Randolph Heflin 

Physics. Centreville 

Ute Heidenreich 

Linguistics/Gov't.. West Germany 

Jennifer Lynne Helms 

Biology. Charlottesville 



Elizabeth Marie Hendricks 

Modern Languages. Bristol 

Terri I.. Hendrickson 

Business Administration 

Robert P. Hesse 

Comp. Science. Geneva. Switzerland 

Colin Joseph Hickey 

English/Economics. Acton. MA 

Hilarie Margaret Hicks 

Economics/Music. Gloucester 



Craig James Hillegas 

Business Manat;ement 
Gretchen Clair Mines 
Music, Sag Harbor. NY 
J. Michael Hubbs 
Government. Suffolk 
Diane Marie Hoekstra 
Psychology. Oakland. N J 
Philip Joesph Hoey 

; Management. Pittsford. NY 



JANET MARIE HANRAHAN — Gamma Phi 
Beta. Varsity Basketball. 



MARTA HANSEN 



SUSAN ELIZABETH HANSEN — New Testa- 
ment Student Association officer. 



ANGELA WINN HARDY — Kappa Delta Pi. 
Resident Assistant. Head Resident. 



LANCE MICHAEL HARRINGTON — Senior 
Class Social Committee. Commencement Com- 
mittee. Treasurer of College Republicans. 

KIMBERLY KAY HARRIS — Delta Delta 
Delta. 

ROBERT LEE HARRIS. JR. — Pi Kappa Alpha. 
Men's Basketball Manager, United Way of Wil- 
liamsburg Big Brother. 

ELIZABETH GARLAND HARRLSON — Intra- 
mural Volleyball. Westminster Felkn\ship Co- 
leader. Historical Simulation Society. 

DAVID E. HART — Sigma Phi Kpsilon. Social 
Chairman; Intramurals; Phi Alpha Thela; 
ROTC; Spanish Drill Instructor. 

TAMERA YVONNE HARWOOD — Delia Omi- 
cron. Women's Chorus. William and Mary 
Choir, Sigma Phi Epsilon Goldenheart. 



JANE BRIGHT HATCHER — Westminster Pel 
lowship. Baptist Student Union Bell Choir. 

JEFF E. HATTER — Sigma Nu. Social Chair- 
man: Varsity Wrestling; Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Honors Biology. 



JERRY MICHAEL HAWKINS — Pi Sigma Al 
pha. Central American Action Ciroup. Percus- 
sion Ensemble. 



SUSAN C. HAWKINS — Fencing, Pi Delta Phi, 
Dorm Council, College Republicans. 

ALISON PIER HAWLEY — Gamma Phi Beta, 
Cross Country, Indoor Track. Outdoor Track, 
Collegiate Management Association, Senior 
Board. 



DIANE WILSON HAWLEY — Gamma Phi 
Beta. Track. Dorm Council. Co-President. 



JAMES RANDOLPH HEFLIN — Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Baptist Student Union. 

UTE HEIDENREICH — Phi Eta Sigma. German 
Tutor. International Circle. 

JENNIFER LYNNE HELMS — Pi Beta Phi, 
Omicron Delta Kappa. Phi Sigma. Pi Kappa Al- 
pha Little Sister. 

ELIZABETH MARIE HENDRICKS — Kqucs- 
irianTeam, Pi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Montpelier Program. 



TERRI L. HENDRICKSON — Fellowship of 
Christian .Mhletes. Spanish Drill Instructor. 
Men's Gymnastics Team Manager. Cheer- 
leader. Varsity Soccer. 

ROBERTP. HESSE — International Circle. Wil- 
liam and Mary Spirit Club. 



HILARIE MARGARET HICKS — Phi Eta 

Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. Delta Omicron. 
Omicron Delta Epsilon. Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation. 

CRAIG JAMES HILLEGAS — Sigma Chi. Col- 
legiate Management Association Vice- 
President. 

GRETCHEN CLAIR HINES - Phi Mu. Met 

mettes. Delta Omicron President. William and 
Mary Choir. William and Mary Chorus. Bote- 
tourt Chamber Singers. Orchestra. Band. Sin- 
fonicron Opera Publieit\ Chairman. Orchestral 
Director. 

J. MICHAEL HOBBS — Senior Class Social 
Committee. Co-Chairman; Student Health Ser- 
vices Advisory Commillce; Band. 

DIANE MARIE HOEK.STRA - Chi Omega. 
Vice-President; Mortar Board; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Psi Chi; Psychology Club Secretary; 
Circle K; Tour Guide 

PHILIPJOSEPH HOEY — Pi Lambda Phi. Var- 
sity Track. Collegiate Management Assi>cialion. 



299 



Hoffman-Hudson 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Richard Lee Hoffman 

Studio Art. Schnetksville. PA 

Chelene K. Holmes 

Business Admin.. Providence Forgo 

Scott Gar> Mnlnus 

Biology, Nickaviiri.i N^ 

Becca Hoi/ 

Psychology. Mclean 

Monica Vernetta Hopkins 

Sociology. Kenbridgc 



Julia Marie Horman 

German/Computer Science. Fairfax 

Sharon Elizabeth Horner 

Biology. Henderson. NC 

Howard Brian Horowitz 

Business Admin.. Bridgewater. NJ 

Alison Katherine Horrocks 

Business .Administration. Reston 

William James Hough 

Computer Science. Montgomery. TX 



Tereasa Lynn House 

Accounting. Richmond 

Geoffrey Allen Howe 

Comp. Science/Anthro., Annandale 

Kathleen Susan Hubona 

Business ."Vdmin.. Charlottesville 

Alexander Fraser Hudgins. Ill 

English. Locust Hill 

Pamela S. Hudson 

Psychology. Stafford 




RICHARD LEE HOFFMAN — William and 
Mary Choir. Botetourt Chamber Singers. Fine 
Arts Society. 

CHELENE E. HOLMES — Collegiate Manage- 
ment Association. Karate Club. 
SCOTT GARY HOLMES — Cross Country. 
Track. Phi Sigma, Psi Chi, The Flat Hut. 
BECCA HOLZ — Psi Chi, Psychology Club. 
MONICA VERNETTA HOPKINS — Alpha 
Kappa Alpha. Vice-President. Dean of Pledges: 
Sociology Club; Black Thespian Society: Ebony 
Expressions; William and Mary Forensics 
Team; Black Student Organization. 
JULIA MARIE HORMAN — Delta Phi Alpha, 
Catholic Student Association, Band, Canter- 
bury Association. 

SHARON ELIZABETH HORNER — Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, President; Stu- 
dent Financial Aid Committee, Biology Club. 
HOWARD BRIAN HOROWITZ — Theta Delta 
Chi. Senior Class Social Committee. Recording 
Secretary and Social Chairman for Theta Delta 
Chi. 

ALISON KATHERINE HORROCKS — Delta 
Delta Delta, Cheerleader. 

WILLIAM JAMES HOUGH — Association for 
Computing Machinery. Cinema Classics Direc- 
tor. 

TEREASA LYNN HOUSE — Delta Gamma, Re- 
cording Secretary, Panhellenic Delegate, Rush 
Counselor, Charter Member; Men's Track Man- 
ager; Sigma Delta Pi; Orientation Aide. 
GEOFFREY ALLEN HOWE — Association for 
Computing Machinery. 

KATHLEEN SUSAN HUBONA — Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Collegiate Man- 
agement Association. 

ALEXANDER FRASER HUDGINS III — Cross 
Country Track. Captain: Senior Class President ; 



President's Aide: BoaVd of Student Affairs. 
PAMELA S. HUDSON — Phi Mu, Psi Chi. 
TYLER MCLANE HUDSON 
STEPHEN JAMES HUFFMAN — Fencing. 
CHRISTOPHER S. HUGE — Kappa Sigma, 
Varsity Football. 

TODD DOUGLAS HULTMAN — Circle K Pres 
ident. Baptist Student Union. College Republi- 
cans. 

LANCE LEE HUMPHRIES — Sinfonicron 
Opera. Backdrop, Directors Workshop. 
WILLIAM GREGORY HUNDLEY — Pi Kappa 
Alpha. Intramurals. Basketball Manager. 
MARGARET MARY HUNTER — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. President's Aide. Liaison to the 
Board of Visitors. Debate Team. Dorm Council. 
GREGORY STEPHENS HURLBRINK — Pi 
Lambda Phi, Lacrosse. 
MICHEL PIERRE HURTUBISE — Tennis 
JOHN TURNER HUTCHESON — Prelaw 
Club. 

HEIDI MARIE INGRAM — Delta Gamma. 
Kappa Delta Pi. Catholic Student Association. 
Tutor Rita Welsh Adult Skills Program. 
ALLISON SINCLAIR IRVIN — Gamma Phi 
Beta. Orchestra. 

KAREN ELIZABETH IRVJN — Phi Mu. Senior 
Captain Varsity Gymnastics Team, Accounting 
Society. 

JULIE R. IRWIN — Phi Mu. Psi Chi, Pi Delta 
Phi, Circle K, The WiUiam and Mar\ Review. 
SHOTARO ISHIHARA — International Circle. 
ADAM F. rVEY ID — Phi Beta Sigma, William and 
Mary Theatre, Sinfonicron Opera Company, Back- 
drop Club. Premiere Theatre. Director's Workshop, 
Covenant Players, Dancetera. 
GEORGE F. JACK, JR. — Phi Mu Alpha. Ho- 
ward Scammon Award. FHC Society. William 
and Mary Theatre, Backdrop. Sinfonicron. Pre- 



miere Theatre. Director's Workshop, William 
and Mary Choir, Theatre Student Association. 
JULIA SARAH JACKSON — Circle K. Wesley 
Foundation. Dorm Council, Colonial Echo staff. 
LISA ANNE JACKSON 

ERIC R. JAHN — Prelaw Club, Accounting 
Club. 

INDU JAIN — Biology Club. International Cir- 
cle. 

GREGORY M. JAMISON — Chemistry Honor 
Society, Chemistry Club. 
THOMAS PAUL JARVIE — Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Chemistry Honor Society. 
Chemistry Club. 

ELLEN VIRGINIA JEFFERY — Gamma Phi 
Beta Corresponding Secretary, Delta Phi .Alpha. 
German House Dorm Council President and 
Treasurer, Transfer Orientation Aide, William 
and Mary Chorus. 

BARBARA OLIVIA JEROME — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma Vice President. 

INGRID ANN JOHNS — Delta Delta Delta. 
Honor Council. Junior Board. Dorm Council. 
Greek Life. 

DENNISE ELIZABETH JOHNSON — Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Inter-Varsity 
Christian Fellowship. 

JANET ELIZABETH JOHNSON — Intra- 
murals. Baptist Student Union. Dorm Council. 
JUSTINA MARIA JOHNSON — Chi Omega 
Pledge Trainer. Kappa Delta Pi. Senior Class 
Co-Publicity Chairman. Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation. Sophomore Steering Committee, Pi 
Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Junior Board. Orien- 
tation Aide. Adult Skills Program. 
KRISTINE LYNNE JOHNSON — Canterbury Asso- 
ciation. Covenant Players Board. Junior Dorm Coun- 
cil Treasurer. Evensong Choir. Cnsalive Arts House. 
Sophomore Steering Committee. 



300 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 









m/m. 




Tyler McLane Hudson 

English. Virgilina 

Stephen James Huffman 

Government, Annandale 

Christopher S. Huge 

Economics, Eastover. SC 

Todd Douglas Hultman 

Psychology, Vienna 

Lance Lee Humphries 

Business Management. Howell. MI 



William Gregory Hundley 

Biology. Richmond 
Margaret Mary Hunter 
Government, Haymarket 
Gregory Stephens Hurlbrink 
Business Management, Ruxton, MD 
Michel Pierre Hurtubise 
Economics, Ottawa, Ontario. Canada 
John Turner Hutcheson 
History. Annandale 



Heidi .Marie Ingram 

English. Fairfax 

Allison Sinclair Irvin 

English Psychology, .'\lexandria 

Karen Elizabeth Irvin 

Business .Accounting. Hartford. CT 

Julie R. Irwin 

English Psychology. Centreville 

Shotaro Isliihara 

Finance/Statistics. Japan 



.Adam F. Ivey, III 

Theatre & Speech/Math, Portsmouth 

George F. Jack, Jr. 

Theatre & Speech. Williamsburg 
Julia Sarah Jackson 
Biology. Max Meadows 
Lisa Anne Jackson 

Biology, .Annandale 

Eric R. Jahn 

Accounting. Pittsburgh. P.A 



Indu Jain 

Biology. Virginia Beach 
Gregory M. Jamison 
Chemistry. Wilmington. DE 
Thomas Paul Jarvie 
( hcmislrv, Springfield 
1 Hen \ irginia Jefferv 
(.crman. Hyattsville, MD 
Barbara Olivia Jerome 
English, Fairfax 



Ingrid Ann Johns 
(iovernment, Springfield 
Dennise Elizabeth Johnson 
Business .Administration. Vienna 
Janet Elizabeth Johnson 
Mathematics, Nathalie 
Justina Maria Johnson 
Elcmentar\ Fducation. Arlington 
Kristine Lvnne Johnson 
English. Glen Ellyn.lL 



Seniors 301 



Johnson-Kearbx 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Meli&sa Ann Johnson 

Psychology 'Religion. Richmond 

Monica Jean Johnson 

Business Management. Vienna 

Valerie Anne Johnson 

Biology. Prince George 

Deborah Carol Joll> 

Psychology, Dosweil 

Sharon Elizabeth Jones 

Government. Arlington 



Dan Jcffr) Jordangcr 

GovemmenL'Religion. Ridgewood. NJ 

Jennifer Mary Joyce 

Elementary Ed.. Harrisonburg 

VVilliam Henrv Jovner 

Religion/Music. Raleigh. NC 

Melissa S. Justice 

Economics. Alexandria 

Binice H. Kalk 

Government. Greer. SC 



Andrew James Kane 

Government. Know jlle. TN 

Khy Jean Kaupelis 

Government. Yorktoun Heights, N\' 

Judy Lynn Kavjian 

Accounting. Haverford. P.A 

Herbert William Kaylor 

Latin .American Studies. Gunston 

Donald William Kearby 

Economics 'Religion. Evergreen. CO 




MELISSA ANN JOHNSON 

Union. 



Baptist Student 



MONICA JEAN JOHNSON — Pi Beta Phi. Col- 
legiate Management Association. Senior Class 
Committee Chairman. 



VALERIE ANNE JOHNSON — Delta Gamma. 
Varsity Track. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta 
Sigma, Phi Sigma. Omicron Delta Kappa Vice- 
President. Health Careers Club. Biology Club. 
Student Athletic Advisory Committee. 



DEBORAH CAROL JOLLY 

Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 



SHARON ELIZABETH JONES 

Intramurals. Pi Sigma Alpha. 



DAN JEFFRY JORDANGER — Pi Kappa Alpha 
President, Pike-Bike. Pledge Master. Steward: 
Intramurals: Pi Delta Phi. Pi Sigma Alpha: 
Greek Life. 



JENNIFER MARY JOYCE — Delta Gamma. 
Catholic Student Association. Student Educa- 
tion Association. 



W ILLIAM HENRY JOYNER — Thela Dell Chi 
Resident Assistant, Intramurals. Choir. William 
and Mary Theatre. Sinfonicron Opera Com- 



pany. Premiere Theatre, Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation. Canterbury Association. Covenant 
Players Board. 



MELISSA S. JUSTICE — Kappa Alpha Theta. 
BRUCE H. KALK 



ANDREW JAMES KANE 



KHY JEAN KAUPELIS — Volleyball Intra- 
murals, Junior Board. 



JUDY LYNN KAVJIAN — Pi Beta Phi Treasurer 
and .Assistant Treasurer. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Chorus. Sophomore Steering 
Committee. Dorm Council. 



HERBERT WILLIAM KAYLOR — Alpha Phi 
Omega. Fencing Team. Symphonic and March- 
ing Bands. 



DONALD WILLIAM KEARBY 

Lacrosse Club. 



Sigma Chi. 



COLLEEN PATRICIA KEARNS — Women s 
Varsity Swimming. Rugby. Student Association 
Council, Dorm Council Vice-President. Orienta- 
tion Aide. Catholic Student Association. Career 
Counseling and Placement Committee. Sigma 



Phi Epsilon Goldenheart. Pre-Law Club. 
MARY ANN KE.ARNS — Fine .Arts Society. 



ELIZABETH A. KEATING — Delta Delta 
Delta. College Republicans. 



PATRICIA ANN KEEN — .Accounting Club. 



JOHN R. KELLOGG — Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
Track and Cross Country. 



ANN KEMPSKI — Varsity Volleyball. Omicron 
Delta Kappa. Phi Eta Sigma. 



TRACY LEE KERR — Phi .Mu Chaplain and 
Recording Secretary. Kappa Delta Pi Vice- 
President. Student Education .Association Vice- 
President. Die-Hard Tribe Fan Club. Tau Beta 
Sigma. 



LAN GEORGE KERSEY — National ROTC 
Outstanding Sophomore. 



DLANE ELISE KINDRICK — Phi Sigma. Alpha 
Phi Omega. 



MICHAEL DEAN KLNG — Varsity Fencing. 
Collegiate Management Association. 



302 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




Colleen Patricia Kearns 

Government Sociology. Williamsburg 

Mary Ann Kearns 

An History. Chester 

Elizabeth .4. Keating 

Accounting. Short Hills. NJ 

Patricia Ann Keen 

Accounting. Hopewell 

John R. Kellogg 

Biology. Trenton. NJ 



Ann Kempski 

Economics. Wilmington, DE 
Tracy Lee Kerr 
English. Sterling 
Ian George Kersey 
History. Fairfax Station 
Diane Elise Kindrick 
Biology. Free Union 
Michael Dean King 

I Management. San Pedro, CA 



Up at Daybreak 

To senior psychology major Dawn Traver, go- 
ing to bed before 1 1:00 each week night was 
more than just the wistful dream of a student 
feeling the strain of too many all-nighters. For 
a girl who had to be at work at 6:30 every 
morning, an early bed-time was a necessity. 

Dawn remarked that although getting up at 5:30 was a 
little bit easier than it had been, "the hard part is trying to 
go to bed by 9:30 every night. I've missed out on a lot ot 
social life this year." 

Dawn worked for the Colonial Workshop, a branch of 
the Colonial Service Board, in its Transitional Living 
Apartment Program. Fundamentally, the program helps 
mentally retarded persons live on their own, away from 
institutions and their families. As an Independent Living 
Skills Instructor, Dawn made certain that the apartment 
residents got up, dressed, and off to work, and also 
guided them through programs designed to teach them, 
among other things, how to recognize coins and currency 
and how to prepare nutritious meals. Although one may 
not realize it, even teaching the simplest tasks could be 
both very difficult and full of joy. Dawn remembered 
one man in particular who had trouble waking up with his 
alarm clock. After waking him day after day so that he 
could get to work on time, Dawn decided one day that 
she would see what happened it she let him sleep: 

"When he didn't get up in time to get his bus to work, 
he was very worried and penitent. It was a breakthrough 
for both of us; he has not slept through his alarm since, 
and I have realized a new strategy for trying to develop 
the residents' independence." 




Dawn obtained this rather unusual job after working 
on a psychology practicum with the Colonial Workshop 
during her junior year. Since becoming exposed to this 
field, she has decided to study for a master's degree in 
special education and to continue working with the pro- 
gram. 

Although she admitted the job could be frustrating. 
Dawn stressed the positive aspects of her vocation. 

"The best thing," she mused, "is that the residents pick 
up things we don't even try to teach them; they're a lot 
like college students in that being away from supervision 
is new for them, too," 

— Susan Long 



Seniors 303 



izhuber-Kruse 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Alex Rado kinzhuber 

Business Management. Arlington 

Paul Kennedy Kipps 

Biology. Harrisonburg 

David James Kiracofc 

Hivlor>. Noilolk 

Robert A. kirihnir 

International Relations, Kock\ille. Ml) 

.Anne Kathryn Kirk 

International Relations. Pittsburgh. PA 



Janet Ellen Kirkley 

Chemistry Biology, Lexington 

Jon Douglas Klein 

History/Government. Chesapeake 

Christopher A. Knopes 

Economics, Beijing, China 

Ann Cameron Kolmer 

Psychology Elementary Ed., Salem 

Gregory Konstantin Kontopanos 

Biology. Richmond 



Christopher D. Konlos 

Chemistry. Richmond 

Virginia Louise Kost 

Biology. Camp Hill. PA 

Karen Lea Kramer 

Accounting, Virginia Bench 

Mark David Krautheim 

GovernmentyAnthro.. Totoua, NJ 

Timothy Arthur Kruse 

History, Vienna 





^1^^.. .jk Mi J 




ALEX R.ADO KLNZHUBER — Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon. Intramural Swimming, Water Instructor, 
Lifeguard. 

PAUL KENNEDY KIPPS — Lutheran Student 
Association. Student Association Press Secre- 
tary. 

DAVID JAMES KIRACOFE — Intramural Soft- 
ball. Cinema Classics Society Board of Direc- 
tors, William and Mary Christian Fellowship. 

ROBERT A. KIRCHNER 

ANNE KATHRYN KIRK — Pi Beta Phi Public- 
ity Chairman. Flat Hat. Tourguide. 

JANET ELLEN KIRKLEY — Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, WCWM Music Director. 
Flal Hal Contributor. 

JON DOL'GLAS KLEIN — Wrestling Team, 
Athletic Trainer. Phi Sigma Alpha. Phi Alpha 
Theta. Balfour-Hillel President, Virginia Public 
Interest Research Group Board of Directors, 
William and Mary Ecumenical Council, Young 
Democrats, Amnesty International. 



CHRISTOPHER A. KNOPES 

pha. 



Pi Kappa Al- 



ANN CAMERON KOLMER — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma Corresponding Secretary. Chorus, 

GREGORY KONSTANTIN KONTOPANOS — 

Pi Lambda Phi, Campus Crusade for Christ. 
Health Careers Club. Biology Club. 



CHRISTOPHER D. KONTOS — Theta Delta 
Chi Rush Chairman, Varsity Swim Team, Div- 
ing Team. Orientation Aide.' 



VIRGINIA LOUISE KOST — Alpha Chi 
Omega. William and Mary College Community 
Orchestra. 



KAREN LEA KRAMER — Intramurals, Catho- 
lic Student Association. Alpha Phi Omega, Ac- 
counting Society. 

MARK DAVID KRAUTHEIM — Kappa Sigma, 
Football, Inter-fratemity Council Vice- 
President, 

TIMOTHY ARTHUR KRUSE — Intramurals. 
Cinema Classics. 



A.NA MARIA KUHN — Delta Gamma. Varsity 
Soccer Team. Biology Club. Catholic Student 
Association. 



PAUL C. KUHNEL — Lambda Chi Alpha, 
VJCWM. Flat Hat. 



MICHAEL BROWN KUMMER — Intramurals, 
Phi Sigma Eta, .Alpha Lambda Delta. 

ARIEL BERNARDO KUPERNINC — Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Karate, William and Mary Martial 
Arts Club. 



ROBERT LEWIS LAFRANKIE — Varsitv 

Track and Field. Student Association Council 
Representative. 



DOUGLAS HOWE LAGARDE — Kappa Sigma 
Vice-President and Social Chairman. Wrestling. 

G. RICHARD LANCHANTIN HI — Phi Delta 
Theta. Kappa Gamma Beta. Philosophy Club, 
Association for Computing Machinery. 



ROBERT K. LANDEN 

Chairman, WCWM. 



Sigma Nu Social 



PHILIP WILLIAM LA.NDES — Pi Lambda Phi, 
Biology Honor Society. 



REBECCA LEIGH LANDES 



JAMES RUDOLPH L.A.NGSTON JR. — Circle 
K. Collegiate Management .Association. 



JOHN WILLIAM LANNEN — Swim Team Let- 
termen. Economics Honor Society. Economics 
Club, Catholic Student Association. 



CRAIG DAVID LANSING — Shorin Ryu Karate 
Club. Association for Computing Machinery. 



VIRGINIA LYNNE L.ASSITER — Alpha Kappa 
.Alpha Sorority, Black Students Organization. 

ROBLN E. LAWRENCE — Lacrosse, Brooks 
55. Nuclear Disarmament Group, Environmen- 
tal Center, .Aspen Society, Dorm Council, 
Change of Pace, Collegiate Management Asso- 
ciation. Professional Background Vocalist. 



304 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Kiihn-Lawrence 




Ana Maria Kuhn 

Biology. Arlington 

Paul C. Kuhnel 

Amencan Studies, Garden City. NY 

Michael Brown Kummer 

Fine Arts, Salem 

Ariel Bernardo Kupernine 

Government, Richmond 

Robert Lewis LaFrankie 

Government/ Economics. Bethlehem. P.A 



Douglas Howe Lagarde 
Economics. Wilmington. DE 
G. Richard Lanchantin. Ill 
Computer Science. Virginia Beach 
Robert K. Landen 
Anthropology. Farragut. TN 
Phillip William Landes 
Biology. Baltimore. MD 
Rebecca Leigh Landes 
Government. Staunton 



James Rudolph Langston. Jr. 

Business .Admin . Newport News 

John \\ illiam Lannen 

Economics. \ lenna 

Craig David Lansing 

Computer Science. Newport News 

Virginia Lynne Lassiter 

Mathematics. Portsmouth 

Robin E. Lawrence 

Bus. ."^dmin.. Massapequa Park. NY 




R 



oval 
Court 



Homecoming Queen Alison Horrocks 
and Senior representative Margie 
Mulhall take a stately ride in a horse 
drawn carriage down Duke of Glouces- 
ter St. during the Homecomig parade. 
Photo by T. Steeg 



Seniors 305 



Lavne-Lewe 



Teresa Renee Layne 

less Administration. Evington 

Greeorv Eddie Leach 

Biology, Sliver Spring, MD 

Anne Marie Leaf 

Biology, Washington, D.C 

Jennifer Anne Ledwith 

Elementary Ed., Warren, NJ 

AjaLee 

Chemistry, McLean 



Ung K. Lee 

Economics, Arlington 

Jon Leibowitz 

Psychology, Lawrenceville, NJ 

Diane Valente Leite 

Biology. Providence, RI 

Jeffrey Grant Lenhart 

Government. Chase City 

Apollo Y. Leong 

Biology. Fredericksburg 



P, Charlotte Lerch 

Economics, McLean 

Noah Stephen Levine 

History, Woodmere, NY 

Larry S. Levy 

Business Admin., Virginia Beach 

Leslie Sue Levy 

Mathematics, Blackstone 

Sally Ann Lewe 

Psychology, Wynnewood, PA 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




G 



et a 
Clue 



Sorority clue week, when sisters sent 
their new little sisters on excursions 
which form a series of clues about their 
identities, was in full swing in October. 
Here, Phi Mu pledge Judy Cicatko en- 
joys a wine and Cheese Shop lunch with 
Dave Lopez. Photo by T. Steeg 




%i>ti^ 



306 Seni 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Lewis-Lone 




Jennie Lewis 

English. Pottstown, PA 

Linda Joan Lewis 

Business Administration. McLean 

Maia Linda Lewis 

Government. Mount Jackson 

Nancy Lee Lex 

Business Administration, Norfolk 

Carol Lee Liddle 

Business Administration. Alexandria 



Robert Paul Lightner 

Psychology. Staunton 

Matthew V'ann Liles 

Psvchology. Danville 

Robert Stuart Lind 

Computer Science. Virginia Beach 

Jeanie Pjper Lindsey 

Business Administration. Richmond 

Da>id Brenner Linka 

Business Admin.. Springfield 



Jennifer \n\\ Lissfeit 

Gov't French, Berlin, W. Germany 

Diane Beth Little 

Government, Cloquet, MN 

John Joseph Little, Jr. 

Government. Williamsburg 

Mary Ann Locke 

Theatre and Speech, Alexandria 

Susan Louise Long 

History, Amherst 





TERESA RENEE LAY.NE - Intramural Volley- 
ball and Basketball, Alpha Lambda Delta, Colle- 
giate Management Association Communica- 
tions Committee, Senior Class Publicity Com- 
mittee, Colonial Echo Classes Editor. 

GREGORY EDDIE LEACH — Intramurals Bas- 
ketball, French House, Circle K, Parachute 
Club, William and Mary Christian Fellowship, 
Tai-Chi Club. 

ANNE MARIE LEAF - Fencing Team, Biology 
Club. 

JENNIFER ANNE LEDWITH — Chi Omega. 
Swim Team, Catholic Student Association. 

AJALEE 

UNG K. LEE — Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma 
Eta, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Amnesty Interna- 
tional, Catholic Student Association, 

JON LEIBOWITZ - Pi Kappa Alpha, Varsity 
Soccer, Psi Chi, 

DUNE VALENTE LEITE — Intramural Volley- 
ball, Student Association Council, Off-Campus 
Student Council, Freshmen Orientation Aide, 
Catholic Student Association, Dorm Council. 

JEFFREY GRANT LENHART — Pi Kappa Al- 
pha, Resident Assistant. Head Resident, Resi- 
dence Life Advisory Council. 

APOLLO Y. LEONG — Intramurals, Phi Sigma 




President. Phi Eta Sigma. Student Association 
Council, Honor Council. Baptist Student Asso- 
ciation. Dorm Council President. Student Advi- 
sory to Residence Life. Advisory Committee for 
Orientation. Liason Committee to Board of Visi- 
tors. Orientation Aide Director. Biology Club. 
Student Policy Coordinating Committee. 

P. CHARLOTTE LERCH - Delta Gamma, Ec- 
onomics Club. 

NOAH STEPHEN LEVINE — Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, Varsity Baseball. 

LARRY S. LEVY - Direct Marketing of Wil- 
liamsburg. Collegiate Management Association. 

LESLIE SUE LEVY — Kappa Delta, Junior 
Board. 

SALLY ANN LEWE - Delta Delta Delta, Social 
Chairman: Varsity Tennis Team. 

JENNIE LEWIS — Chi Omega, Varsity Hockey 
and Lacrosse, William and Mary Review. 
Women's Athletic Advisory Board. 

LINDA JOAN LEWIS — Delta Gamma, House 
Manager; Mermeltes: Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Alpha l^ambda Delta. 

MAIA LINDA LEWIS — Gamma Phi Beta, Var- 
sity Badminton, Pi Delta Phi, Badminton Club, 
Young Democrats. 

NANCY LEE LEX - Delta Delta Delta. Intra- 




murals, Collegiate Management Association. 
Junior Board. 

CAROL LEE LIDDLE — Sigma Delta Pi. Circle 
K, Spanish House. 

ROBERT PAUL LIGHTNER — Intramurals. 
Campus Crusade for Christ. 

MATTHEW VANN LILES — Pi Kappa Alpha 

ROBERT STUART LIND - Pi Kappa Alpha 

JEANIE PYPER LINDSEY - Phi Mu 

DAVID BRENNER LINKA — Pi Kappa Alpha. 

JENNIFER ANN LISSFELT — Rugby, French 
Honor Society. Dorm Council Secretary, In- 
ternational Circle Club. 

DIANE BETH LITTLE - Alpha Chi Omega, 
Secretary; Alpha Chi Delta; Choir Social Chair- 
man; Chorus. 

JOHN JOSEPH LITTLE JR. 

MARY ANN LOCKE — William and Mary The- 
atre. Sinfonicron, Backdrop, Director's Work- 
shop, Premiere Theatre, Theatre Students 
Association, Longshot Productions. 

SUSAN LOUISE LONG - Pi Alpha Thcta. 
Dorm Council, Fine Arts Society, Lambda Chi 
Gamma, Colonial Echo. 














Seniors i 


W7 



Lovko-Marti 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Kenneth Ray Lovko, Jr. 

Psychology. Portsmouth 

.Benjamin F. Lowe. Jr. 

Economics, Danville 

Nancy Ann Lowery 

English/Psychology. Lexington 

Donald G. Lucidi 

History. Pittsburgh. PA 

Karen W. Luebs 

Chemistry. Reston 



Edward Warren Lull, Jr. 

Business .Admin.. Williamsburg 

Catherine Lea Luman 

Government. .Alexandria 

Victoria Ann Lutz 

Physical Hd., Edinburg 

Donald .Allan Luzzatto 

English. Williamsburg 

Christopher Michael Lynch 

Economics. Grosse Point Shores. MI 



Cynthia Maxine Lyons 

Comp. Science/Psych.. Alexandria 

Nada Maalouf 

Government. Rome. Italy 

Gordon C. MacArthur 

Economics. Washington. DC. 

David Mark Macauley 

Government. Bloomsburg. P.A 

Hayley Susan Mace 

Economics, Reston 



Tammy L. MacKinney 

Accounting. Lynchburg 

Rodd Jeffrey Macklin 

Mathematics. Baltimore. MD 

Douglas Patrick MacLeod 

Economics. Jamestown 

Eric Robert Maggio 

Accounting. Homdel. NJ 

Shahryar Mahbub 

Economics. Karachi. Pakistan 



P. Karen Maher 

Mathematics. Chesapeake 

Christine Mahoney 

Government. McLean 

Jean E. Male 

Sociology. Reston 

Oya Maltepe 

Business Administration. McLean 

Tracy Ann Marblestone 

Computer Science. Elgin. IL 



Amy Ann Marcos 

Business Administration. Wilton. C T 

Stephanie Marenick 

Elementary Ed.. Woodbridgc 

Catherine Anne Marley 

English. East Hampton, NY 

Bernard R. Marrazzo 

Economics. Kearny , NJ 

James Alfred Ntartin 

German. Richmond 




308 Se 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




Marzullo-McGaffey 



Jav Peter Marzullo 
Psychology, Northport, NY 
Bruce Majterson 

Econ Philosophy. Pittsburgh. PA 
Stephen Keiyi Matsumoto 
Business Administration. Arlington 
James David Matthews 
Biology Music. Charlottesville 
Kathleen Patricia Maybury 
Geology. Arlington 



Sara Grason Mavnard 
English. Richmond 
Linda Kay Ma>() 
Kconomics Hnghsh. Hampton 
Scott Clifford McCleskey 
Government, Fort Lauderdale. FL 
Kelly Gwen McDaniel 
Psychology/Sociology. Orange 
Amy Sue McDiffett 
Mathematics, Oxford. OH 



Sheila Lynn McDonnell 
English, McLean 
Kevin McDufrie 
Psychology, Paterson. NJ 
Susan Gavin McElligott 
Business Administration. Fairfax 
Peter Neil McFarlane 
Accounting. Alexandria 
Beth Constance McGaffey 
Anthropology. Mequon. WI 





KENNETH RAY LOVKO, JR — Intramurals. 
Psi Chi. WCWM. Psychology Club, Baptist Stu- 
dent Union. 

BENJAMIN F. LOWE, JR. — Pi Kappa Alpha 
Treasurer and Intramural Chairman. Intra- 
murals. Varsity Baseball Manager. Omicron 
Delta Epsilon. Economics Club. 
NANCY ANN LOWERY — WiHiam and Man- 
Review staff. Psychology Club. Backdrop Club, 
William and Mary Theater, Director's Work- 
shop, Reader's Theatre. Resident Assistant. 
DONALD G. LUCIDI — Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, Catholic Stu- 
dent Association, College Republicans, Pre- 
LawClub. 

KAREN W. LLIEBS - Kappa Alpha Theta Trea- 
surer, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 
EDWARD WARREN LULL, JR. — Pi Lambda 
Phi. Cross Country, Track, Slots, 
CATHERINE LEA LUMAN - St. Bedes Social 
Ministry Chorus, International Relations Club 
Newsletter Editor, 

VICTORIA ANN LUTZ - Women's Varsity 
Basketball, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kta 
Sigma, Physical Education Majors Club. 
DONALD ALLAN LUZZATTO - Theta Delu. Chi. 
CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL LYNCH — ()micrx>n 
Delta Epsilon, International Circle, lntenialion;il Rela- 
tions Club, Accounting Society, Catholic Student As- 
sociation, American Red Cross. 
CYNTHIA MAXINE LYONS — Lambda Chi 
Gamma, Intramurals. 
NADAMAALOUF-PhiMu 
GORDON C. MACARTHUR — Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, Dorm Council, Junior Board, Senior 
Class Committee. 

DAVID MARK MACAULEY — Intramurals, 
Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Sigma 
Alpha. Pi Alpha Theta, Dorm Council. Flat Hat. 




International Relations Club, Philosophy Club, 
Pre-Law Club. Environment Committee. 
HAYLEY SUSAN MACE — Chi Omega. 
TAMMY L. MACKINNEY — Phi Eta Sigma. 
Alpha Phi Omega, Accounting Society, 
RODD JEFFREY MACKLIN — Pi Lambda Phi, 
Varsity Tennis Co-Captain. 
DOUGLAS PATRICK MACLEOD - Phi Kappa 
Tau. Karate, Recreational Football. 
ERIC ROBERT MAGGIO — Intramurals. Wil 
liam and Mary Christian Fellowship. Adult 
Skills Program. Accounting Society, Youth Soc- 
cer Coach. 

SHAHRYAR MAHBUB — International Circle, 
Vice-President and Publicity. 
P. KAREN MAHER 

CHRISTINE MAHONEY — Chi Omega. Kappa 
Sigma Sweetheart, Orientation Aide. Dorm 
Council. 
JEAN E. MALE 

OYA MALTEPE - Collegiate Management As- 
sociation. International Circle. 
TRACY ANN MARBLESTONE — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Treasurer and Corresponding 
Secretary; Alpha Phi Omega; Career Speaker 
Series Assistant Director; Association for Com- 
puting Machinery. 

AMY ANN MARCOS — Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Philanthropv Chairperson. Horseback Riding. 
Collegiate Management .Association. Sopho- 
more Steering Committee. 
STEPHANIE MARKNK'K — Residence H.ill 
Life Staff. Circle K Volunteer, 
CATHERINE ANNE MARLEY — Delia Delta 
Delta. 

BERNARD K. MARRAZZO — Kappa Sigma. 
Varsity Football Co-Captain. 
JAMES ALFRED MARTIN - Phi Mu Alpha. 
Junior Year Abroad at Munsler. William and 




Mary Theatre. Sinfonicron. Premiere Theatre, 
WCWM, Colonial Echo. Superdance. 
JAY PETER MARZULLO — Track, Cross 
Country. 

BRUCE MASTERSON — Pi Lambda Phi. 
STEPHEN KENJI MATSUMOTO - President 
Asia Africa Society. College Republicans. 
JAMES DAVID MATTHEWS — Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia. 

KATHLEEN PATRICIA MAYBURV - Back 
drop Club. 

SARA GRASON MAYNARD - Pi Beta Phi. 
Chorus. Choir, William and Mary Theatre. 
Director's Workshop. Premiere Theatre. 
LINDA KAY MAYO - Kappa Delta. Omicron 
Delta Epsilon, William and Mary Chorus Presi- 
dent, Science Fiction Club President. 
SCOTT CLIFFORD MCCLESKEY - President 
Scabbard and Blade, Delta Ph. Alpha, ROTC, 
Association of the U.S. Army President. Rus- 
sian House Vice-President. OfTicer's Christian 
Fellowship. Navigators. 

KELLY GWEN MCDANIEL — Alpha Phi 
Omega. President and Social Chairman: Wesley 
Foundation. 

AMY SUE MCDIFFETT — Phi Eta Sigma. Al- 
pha Lambda Delia. Kappa Delta Pi. Alpha Phi 
Omega. Wesle\ Found.uion. 
SHEILA LYNN MCDONNELL— Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Inlnimiirals. Rush Counselor. Dorm 

KE\ IN MCDUFFIE - Intramural Softball and 

Track. 

SUSAN GAVIN MCELLIGOTT — Alpha Chi 

Omega. 

PETER NEIL MCFARLANE - Pi Lambda Phi. 

Varsity Basketball. Accounting Club. 

BETH CONSTANCE MCGAFFEY — President 

Kappa Alpha Theta. Honor Council. 














Seniors i 


09 



McGettigan-Merwarth 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Kevin J. McGettigan 

Accounting, Chevy Chase, MD 

Diane Carole McGimpsey 

.Accounting, Cahfon, NJ 

Mark \V. McClynn 

Historv ^•:cono^llC^. fairt'a\ 

Wendy Cadwalader McKee 

Accounting. Upper Marlboro, MD 

Kelly McKeever 

Psychology. Roanoke 



James Randall McMillen 

Economics, Hopeu ell 

Robert Dinneen .McTier 

Computer Science, Roanoke 

Sarah M. McWilliams 

History, Fredericksburg 

MichaelEdmund Meagher 

Government, Lawrenceville. NJ 

Thomas Edward Meehan 

English, Tallman. NY 



Timothy Joseph Meell 

Economics, Yardley, PA 

Shelley Rose Meister 

Economics. Swanton, OH 

Michelle Lynn Melany 

Chemistrv English, Fairfax 

Sheila Eileen Mertes 

Economics. Springfield 

Leigh Ann Merwarth 

Accounting. Raleigh. NC 




KEVLN J. MCGETTIGAN — Pi Kappa Alpha, 
Varsity Track. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Wayne F, Gibbs, Sr. Accounting Society 
President, National Collegiate Association for 
Athletics Volunteers for Youth. Catholic Stu- 
dent .Association, 

DIA.\E CAROLE MCGIMPSEY — Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, Fencing. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha 
Lambda Delta, 
MARKW.MCGLVNN 

WENDY CADWALADER MCKEE — Gamma 
Phi Beta Treasurer. Field Hockey, Lacrosse 
Wayne F, Gibbs Sr. Accounting Society. 
KELLY MCKEEVER — Delta Delta Delta, Wil 
liam and Mary Equestrian Team, Baptist Stu 
dent Union. 

JAMES RANDALL MCMILLEN — Baptist Stu 
dent Union. 

ROBERT DINNEEN MCTIER — Navigators 
German Honor Society. 

SARAH M. MCWILLIAMS — Alpha Chi 
Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, .Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Alpha Theta. 

MICHAEL EDMUND MEAGHER — Flat Hal 
Garwomen. 

THOMAS EDW ARD MEEHAN 
TIMOTHY JOSEPH MEELL — Kappa Sigma. 
Varsity Football, 

SHELLEY ROSE .MEISTER — Field Hockey. 
Lacrosse. Omicron Delta Epsilon. 
MICHELLE LYNN MELANY — Phi Eta Sigma. 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Volunteers for Youth. Shared Experience In- 
ternship. Orientation Aide. Resident Assistant. 
Facts and Referrals. William and Mary Review. 
SHEILA EILEEN MERTES — Kappa Delta 
Treasurer, Omicron Delta Epsilon. Alpha 



Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. 
LEIGH ANN MERW .ARTH — Chi Omega Trea- 
surer, Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society, 
Emory Business Team. 

LISA ROSE MIDDLETON — Student Associa- 
tion Council, Theatre Students Association. 
THOMAS I. MILES — Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Gymnastics, Physical Education Club, Biology 
Club, 

.ALAINE YOUNG MILLER — Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Pre-Law Club. Philoso- 
phy Club. Intramurals, 

SHEILA GREGORY MITCHELL — Account- 
ing Society, 

DEBORAH PERRY MOFFETT — Alpha Chi 
Omega Treasurer, Sigma Delta Pi, Band, Or- 
chestra, Accounting Club, Dorm Council, Sigma 
Nu Little Sister. 

HANIF HASSANALI MOLEDINA — Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

MARSHA MAE MONHOLLON — Phi Sigma, 
Biology Club, Health Careers Club. 
CONLEY ELIZABETH MONTJOY — Alpha 
Chi Omega, Dorm Council, Junior Board. Facts 
and Referrals. 
DANA PEARL MOODY 

NICOLETTE STATON MOON — Alpha Chi 
Omega. Biology Club. Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation. Karate Club. 

DOREEN E. MOONEY — Chi Omega. Alpha 
Phi Omega. Economics Club. Accounting Club. 
MELISSA JEANNE MOORE — Gamma Phi 
Beta. Fencing Team. Phi Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Gamma Sigma Theta. 
SARA CAROLYN MOORE — William ami 
Man Review. WCWM. 
JAMES E. MORAN JR. — William and Mary 



Choir Historian. Treasurer and Vice-President. 
Alpha Phi Omega Director of Public Relations. 
MELANIE BEATRICE .MOREAU — Varsity 
Soccer. 

MELANIE K. MORGAN — Pi Beta Phi. 
MATTHEW S. MORRISON — Spanish House 
President and Dorm Council. .Alpha Phi Omega. 
SALLY R. MOZLEY — Intramural Softball. 
Basketball. Volleyball: WCWM Disc Jockey. 
MARGUERITE PATRICE MULHALL — 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Senior Class Treasurer. 
Intersorority Council. Lectures Committee. 
Dorm Council. 

DEBRA K. MUNRO — Delta Omicron. William 
and Marv Band. Dorm Council. Intramural Vol- 
leyball. ' 

M.ARK W ELLINGTON MURDOCK — Baptist 
Student Union. 

DAVID H.ALL MURPHY — Kappa Sigma. Var- 
sity Football. 

KATHLEEN ANNE .MURPHY — International 
Relations Club. 

MICHAEL JOHN MURPHY — Kappa Sigma. 
Football. 

CHARLES S. MURRAY JR. — Pi Kappa Alpha, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma Treasurer. 
DAVID F. MURRAY — Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
SUZANNE MARIE MUSCIANO — Pi Beta Phi. 
Beta Gamma Sigma. 

SALLY ANN MUSICK — Phi Sigma. Omicron 
Delta Epsilon. Baptist Student Union. Queen's 
Guard. Alpha Phi Omega. Health Careers Club. 
WILLIAM A. Ml'STO — Varsity Golf. 
MICHAEL CC. MUTTI — Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Gymnastics Team. Resident .Assistant. Head 
Resident. 



310 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Middleton-Mui 




Lisa Rose Middleton 
Theatre and Speech, Woodbridge 
Thomas I. Miles 
Biology. Carmel, NY 
Alaine Young Miller 
Philosophy. Sewickley. PA 
Sheila Gregory Mitchell 
Accounting. Quinton 
Deborah Perry Moffett 
Accounting. Wayne. P.^ 



Hanif Hassanali Moledina 

Business .^dmin. , Deira Dubai, TC 
.Marsha Mae Monhollon 
Biolog\ . Richmond 
Conley Elizabeth .Montjoy 
Elementary Ed.. Clifton Forge 
Dana Pearl Moody 
Biology. Bowling Green 
Nicolette Staton Moon 
International Relations. Parksley 



Doreen E. Mooney 

Economics. Belmont. CA 

Melissa Jeanne Moore 

Chemistry Biology. New Market 

Sara Carolyn Moore 

English. Reidsville. NC 

James E. Moran, Jr. 

Business .'\dmin.. Warm Springs. GA 

Melanie Beatrice Moreau 

German. Mission Viejo. CA 



Melanie K. Morgan 

Philosophy. West Plains, MO 
Matthew S. Morrison 
Economics. King George 
Sallv R. Mozlev 
Hisiorv, Chesapeake 
Marguerite Patrice Mulhall 
Busmcss Administration. VA Beach 
Debra K. .Munro 
Mathematics. Manassas 



Mark Wellington Murdock 

Sociology, Matoaca 

Dayid Hall Murphy 

Business .Administration, Richmond 

Kathleen Anne Murphy 

Goyernment English. Williamsburg 

Michael John Murphy 

Physical Education. Feastserviile 

Charles S. Murray, Jr. 

Philosophy Economics. Fairfa.x 



David F. Murray 

Geology. Chelmsford. MA 

Suzanne Marie Musciano 

.Xccounling. Princeton Junction. NJ 

Sally Ann Musick 

Biology Economics. Springfield 

William A. Musto 

Business Admin.. W. Pitlslon, PA 

Michael C.C. Mutti 

Business .\dmin.. Bedford. NY 



Seniors 311 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Christopher Robert Myers 

Geology. Williamsburg 

T. Alan Nabors 

Economics. Gainsville 

Daniel .\rthur Nass 

Economics Fine .Arts. Ramsey. NJ 

Jennifer I.vnne Nazak 

English. Falls Church 



John Millard Neuhauser 

Economics. Manassas 

Jody Daniel Newman 

Interdisciplinary. Williamsburg 

Denise LaRae Noffsinger 

Elementary Ed.. Lynchburg 

Caleen Frances Norrod 

English. Fairfax 



Karen Lee Nuckols 

Geologu.Rockville 

Miriam Kay Oakley 

Religion. Newport News 

Nancv Marie Obadal 

History. Fairfax 

Mary Grace Obata 

Accounting. Springfield 



Stephen Farrell Odom 

Comp. Science/Econ.. San Antonio, TX 

Mary Elizabeth OfTield 

English/Psychology. Woodbridge 

Judith Orenstein 

Psychology. Williamsburg 

Penny E. Oglesbv 

English. A^heville.NC 





Early Fog 

This lone tree stands watch 
over the Sunken Garden's 
front gate as February early 
morning hours are covered in 
dense fog. Photo by T. Steeg 



312 Seniors 




SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



O' Hare-Parker 




Constance Marie O'Hare 

Philosophy. Huntington Station. NY 

Jeanne .Marie O'Keefe 

Sociology. Falls Church 

Manhew Aeneas Olenich 

Physics Mathematics. Wydcoff, NJ 

Scott B. Olsen 

Business Admin.. Glen Head, NY 

Julie O'.Neill 

Economics. New Canaan. CT 



Jean Mary O'Sullivan 

."Accounting. Floral Park. NY 

John P. Ottaway, III 

Business Admin.. Grosse Pointe. Ml 

Deborah Ann Ottinger 

English. Reston 

Shari Ellen Ozmore 

Busmess .Admin . Colonial Heights 

Kathryn .Ann Padgett 

Mathematics. Vienna 



John .Adam Painter 

Religion PhNMCs, West Hartford. CT 
\ alerie Pandak 
Biolog\ . Staunton 
Christine Yvonne Paradis 
Business .-Admin . Framingham. MA 
Raymond John Parisi, Jr. 
Economics History. Alexandria 
\Mlliam Thomas Parker 
English. Williamsburg 



CHRISTOPHER ROBERT MYERS — Sigma 
Gamma Epsilon. Geology Club. Wizards. 



DANIEL ARTHUR NASS — Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Vice President; Varsity Football: Varsity Track; 
Orderofthe White Jacket; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, President. Vice President; Intarmurals; 
Dorm Council; Athletic Advisory Committee; 
Flat Hal. Southwestern Top First-Year Dealer. 

JENNIFER LYNNE NAZAK — Delta Delta 
Delta. Wrestling Manager. 



JOHN MILLARD NELHALSER 



JODY DANIEL NEWMAN 

DENISE LARAE NOFFSINGER — Mermetlcs. 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. 

CALEEN FRANCES NORROD — Delta 
Gamma. Rituals Chairman, Corresponding Sec- 
retary; Honors Program; Flal Hal. Staff Writer. 
Assistant Features Editor; FUTURES Editor; 
Circle K Teacher's Aide; Creative Arts House 
Advisory Committee; Dorm Council. 

KAREN KEE NUCKOLS — Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Campus Crusade for Christ. 

MIRIAM KAY OAKLEY — Kappa Delta, Vice 
President, Secretary, Pledge Class President, 
Outstanding Pledge, Efficiency Chairman, Se- 
nior Banquet Chairman; Student Assistant for 



Business School. 

NA.NCY MARIE OBADAL — Chi Omega. Rush 
Chairman; Swim team; Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation; Panhel Representative. 

MARY G. OBATA — Delta Gamma, William 
and Mary Christian Fellowship, Wayne F. Gibbs 
Accounting Society, WCWM. Resident Assis- 
tant. 



STEPHEN FARRELL ODOM — Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists. Student Association Coun- 
c\\. Colonial Echo. 



MARY ELIZABETH OFFIELD - Colonial 
Echo. Resident Assistant, Facts and Referrals. 



PENNY E. OGLESBY — Delta Sigma Thcta, 
President. 

CONSTANCE MARIE O'HARE — Fieldhockey 
Team. Synchronized Swimming Team, Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Exchange Schol- 
arship to University of St. Andrews in Scotland. 
Philosophy Club, Office of International Pro- 
grams, Shamrock Food Service. 

JEANNE MARIE O'KEEFE — Freshman 
Orientation Aide; Sociology Club. Publicity Co- 
Chairperson; Dorm Council; Freshman Big Sis- 



MATTHEW AENEAS OLENICH 
SCOTT B. OLSEN 



JULIE O'NEILL — Pi Beta Phi. 



JEAN MARY O'SULLIVAN - 

Accounting Society. 



JOHN P. OTTAWAY HI — Sigma Chi. Psychol 
ogy Club. 



DEBORAH ANN OTTINGER — Intramural 
Volleyball. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 

SHARI ELLEN OZMORE — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Student Association Council. Senior 
Class Gift Committee. Collegiate Management 
Association. 

KATHRYN ANN PADGETT 

JOHN ADAM PAINTER — Chi Phi Tau. Recre- 
ational Football. WCWM. 

VALERIE PANDAK — Alpha Chi Omega War- 
den. Circle K. Southeast Asia Society Trea- 
surer. 

CHRISTINE YVONNE PARADIS — Gamma 
Phi Beta, Fieldhockey, Lacrosse, Mortar 
Board, Beta. Gamma Sigma, Collegiate Man- 
agement Association, Womcns" Athletic Advi- 
sory Board. 



RAYMOND JOHN PARISI. JR. — Intramurals 
Williamsburg Soccer Le;jguc 



WILLIAM THOMAS PARKER 



Seniors 3 1 3 



Parks-Pierce 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Donald L. Parks 

Philosophy/Economics, Bedford 

David Michael Pastorc 

Business Administration. Sandslon 

Cindy I.. Pearson 

Fine Arts, Willuinishurg 

Elizabeth Jane Pendleton 

BiologN , Richmond 

Susan Elizabeth Peterson 

History/Government. Simsbury, CT 



Tracy Lynne Petitt 

Government, Yorl<lown 

Steven Richard Petri 

Government, McLean 

Thoaivan Phan 

Chemistry. Alexandria 

Bruce A. Phillips 

Accounting, Cranston, RI 

Martha Ann Phillips 

History. Alexandria 



Laura Picciano 

History, Fairfax 

Saveria Teresa Picillo 

Fine Arts, Gambrills. MD 

Scott Lisle Picken 

English, Houston, IX 

Jan Marie Pickrel 

Geology, Alexandria 

Chris L. Pierce 

History, Columbia, MD 




DONALD L. PARKS — Honors Program, Am- 
nesty International, WCWM, Nuclear Disarma- 
ment Study Group. 

DAVID MICHAEL PASTORE — Discipline 
Committee. Circle K. Premiere Theatre. Dorm 
Council, Collegiate Management Association. 
CINDY L. PEARSON 

ELIZ.-VBETH JANE PENDLETON — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Junior Varsity Lacrosse, 
Fieldhockey. 
GREG T. PERRY 

SUSAN ELIZABETH PETERSON — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Catholic Student Association- 
Board Sophomore. Steering. Superdance. Stu- 
dent Association Liaison to Board of Vistors. 
French House. 

TRACY LYNNE PETITT — Dorm Council, 
Reader for the Blind, Bryan Complex Heart 
Dance. 

STEVEN RICHARD PETRI — Theta Delta Chi. 
Government Honor Society. 
THOAIVAN PHAN 

BRUCE A. PHILLIPS — Pi Kappa Alpha. Var- 
sity Tennis Co-Captain. 

MARTHA ANN PHILLIPS — Shorin Ryu Ka- 
rate. 

LAURA PICCIANO — Alpha Chi Omega. 
SAVERIA TERESA PICILLO — Fine Arts So- 
ciety, William and Mary Review. WCWM. 
SCOTT LISLE PICKEN - Flat Hat — Sports 
Director, WCWM, Lacrosse Club, Youth Soc- 
cer coach. 

JAN MARIE PICKREL — Gamma Phi Beta. 
Ritual Chairman; Intramurals; William & Mary 



Marching Band; Flag Corps; Geology Club, Stu- 
dent Liaison to the Faculty; WCWM. 
CHRIS L. PIERCE 
DONNA HOPE PIERCE 
MYRA M. PIERSON 
R. WILL PLANERT — Queen's Guard. 
ELIZABETH P. PLATT — Kappa Delta. Dorm 
Council. College Republicans. 
JOSEPH RICHARD POLIDORO 
LISA ANN POLLARD — Intramurals. Softball, 
basketball, flag football. 
MICHAEL JAMES PORCH 
CAITLIN J. PORTER — Delta Gamma. Rugby. 
Scabbard & Blade. ROTC. 
INA SUSAN POWELL — Delta Omicron. Wil- 
liam & Mary Christian Fellowship. College/ 
Community Orchestra. Sinfonicron Opera 
Company. College Concert Committee. 
JULIA COLEMAN POWELL — Chi Omega. 
Swimming. 

LAURIE ANNE POWELL — Kappa Delta. Wil- 
liam & Mary Review. 

ALICE ANN PREVITE — Queen s Guard. Wil- 
liam and Mary Chorus. 

STEPHEN D. PRIAL — Men's Volleyball Club, 
Intramurals. Dorm Council. Covenant Players 
Production. 

PAUL EDMOND PRINCE, JR. — French 
House, Junior Board. Social Committee for Se- 
nior Class. 

WILLIAM H. PROSSER — Football. 
TONYT. PSYCHOYOS — International Circle. 
Alpha Phi Omega, Collegiate Management .As- 



sociation. 

DANA KRISTINE PURDY — Catholic Student 
Association Intramurals. Outdoor Club. 
JOHN ROMOLO QUAGLIANO — College Re- 
publicans. Chemistry Club. Volleyball Club. In- 
tramurals. 

ANNE M. QUINN — Alpha Chi Omega. 
KATHLEEN JOSLYN QUINN — Anthropology 
Club. 

KIMBERLY MORROW RABENBERG — 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sigma Chi Little Sister. 
DONNA MARIE RAINES — Delta Delta Delta. 
Pledge Class President. Special Events Chair- 
man; Resident Assistant; Orientation Aide; 
Dorm Council, Vice President; Collegiate Man- 
agement Association; College Republicans. 
TIMOTHY LEE RAINES — Pi Lambda Phi. 
Swim Team. 

MARJORIE ANN RALLY — Colonial Echo. 
Catholic Student Association. Circle K. 
LOURDES M. RAMON — Delta Delta Delta. 
Biology Honor Society. 

DAVID KIRK RAMEY — Lambda Chi Alpha. 
International Relations Club. Flat Hal. 
LAURIE ANNE RAMSEY — Phi Eta Sigma. Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. William and Mary College/ 
Community Orchestra. Sinfonicron's produc- 
tions of "The Mikado" and "Ruddigore," 
French House Dorm Council. Junior year 
abroad at Montpellier in France. 
ROBERT DENNIS RAMSEY — InterVarsity. 
Botetourt Chamber Singers. Choir. 
SHERRY LYNELLE RAMSEY 
PORTER G. RAPER 



314 Seni 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Pierce-Raper 




Donna Hope Pierce 

Chemistry, Dublin 
Myra M. Pierson 
English, McLean 
R. Will Planert 
Economics. Arlington 
Elizabeth P. Piatt 
Government, Simsburv. CT 
Joseph Richard Polidoro 



Lisa Ann Pollard 

Computer Science, Vinton 

Michael James Porch 

Government, Brigantine, NJ 

Caitlin J. Porter 

Spanish, Chesapeake 

Ina Susan Powell 

Music, Lynchburg 

Julia Coleman Powell 

Human Relations, Newport New 



Laurie Anne Powell 

English, Falls Church 

Alice Ann Previte 

Economics/Religion, Haddonfield. N.I 

Stephen D. Prial 

Economics, Trenton. NJ 

Paul Edmond Prince, Jr, 

Biology, Richmond 

William H. Prosser 

Math/Physics, Milledgeville, GA 



Tony T. Psychoyos 

Business Admin., El Dorado, Pana 
Dana Kristine Purdy 
History, Castlelon 
John Romolo Quagliano 
Chemistry, Richmond 
Anne M. Quinn 
Elementary Ed., Vienna 
Kathleen Joslyn Quinn 
.Anthropology, Vienna 



Kimherlv Morrow Rahcnhcrp 

I iiKlish.'Sl. Louis. MO 

Diimia Marie Raines 

HiiMiicss .Admin.. Camp Le|eunc. NC 

limcilh) lee Raines 

M.ilhcm.ilics Histor\ . Hampton 

Marjorie Ann Rak\ 

I nj;lish. \ icnna 

Ldurdes M, Ramon 

Biology, Sao Paulo. Brazil 



David Kirk Ramey 
International Relations, Ri 
Laurie Anne Ramsey 
French, Norfolk 
Robert Dennis Ramsey 
Music, Madisonvillc 
Sherry Lynclle Ramsey 
•Anthropology. Richmond 
Porter (;. Rapcr 
Philosophy. Richmond 



Seniors 315 



Rasnic-Robbins 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



John P. Rasnic 

Business Administralion. Fairfax 

Frederick Joseph Rauscher, Jr. 

Philosophy/Government. Arlington 

Laurie C. Raymond 

Biology. McLean 

Cherie Marie Recve,s 

Elementary Ed.. Arlington 

Sonny Reeves 

Government/Economics. Woodbridge 



Mary Courtney Reid 

Governmenl. Richmond 

Pamela Denise Reid 

Psychology. Wilmington. MA 

Sandra Jean Rexrode 

Physical Education. Richmond 

Linda Elizabeth Reynard 

Elementary Ed. Arlington 

David Scott Reynolds 

Government. Danville 



John Ricci 

Biology. Alexandria 

Beverly .\rnette Rice 

Business Administration. Dolphin 

Melinda Ann Riggle 

Sociology. Wvtheville 

Linda Sue Ritter 

Computer Science. Fairfax 

Donald Mills Robbins 

Business Admin.. Kingston. ?.\ 




Pi Lambda Phi. Varsity 



FREDERICK JOSEPH RAUSCHER. JR. — Phi 

Eta Sigma. .Mpha Lambda Delta. Young Demo- 
crats. 

LAIRIE C. RAYMOND — Orchesis. Alpha Phi 
Omega. Resident .-Assistant. Orientation Aide. 

CHERIE MARIE REEVES — Phi Mu Phi Direc- 
tor, Vice President; Orientation .■Mde; 
President's Aide. 

SONNY REEVES — Scabbard and Blade. Circle 
K, Orienteering Club. ROTC. Dorm Council. 
Black Student Organization. Latter-Day Saints 
Student Association. 

MARY COURTNEY REID — Delta Delta Delta. 
Treasurer. Songleader; William and Mary 
Choir: Catholic Student .Association. Secretary. 
President. 

PAMELA DENISE REID— Lacrosse. Psychol- 
ogy Club. 

SANDRA JEAN REXRODE — Alpha Chi 
Omega Historian. Orchesis. Student Trainer for 
Physical Education Majors Club. 

LLNDA ELIZABETH REYNARD — Chi Omega. 
Civic Chairman, Junior Personnel: President's 
Aide; Head Resident; Resident Assistant; Stu- 
dent Association Council Parliamentainan; Se- 
nior Class Council: Junior Board; Greek Life; 
Panhel/Intersorority Council. Dorm Council. 
Prizes and Awards Committee. 

DAVID SCOTT REYNOLDS — Kappa Alpha. 



Vice President. 

JOHN RICCI — Biology Club. WCWM. 

BEVERLY .4RNETTE RICE — Circle K. Colle- 
giate Management .Association. 

MELINDA A.NN RIGGLE — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Sociology Club. 

LINDA SUE RITTER — Kappa Delta. 

DONALD MILLS ROBBINS — Sigma Chi. Var- 
sity Tennis. 

J.4MES A. ROBERTS 

PAUL DOUGLAS ROBERTS — Nuclear Dis- 
armament Study Group: Facts and Referrals on 
Sexuality. Chairperson; Russian House: Inten- 
sive Language Drill Instructor. 

POLLY ELIZABETH ROBERTS — Delta Delta 
Delta. Marshal. Secretary: Junior Varsity Ten- 
nis: Circle K: Christian Science Organization. 
Treasurer. President: College Republicans; 
Honor Council. 

LEE ANN ROBINSON — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Inner Social Chairman; Intramurals: 
Resident Assistant; Collegiate Management As- 
sociation; Dorm Council. 

MARK MORGAN ROGERS — Virginia Public 
Interest Research Group. International Rela- 
tions Club. 

DOUGLAS MATTHEW ROHRER — Track 

JANET LYNN ROLLINS — Delta Gamma. 



songleader; Irene Ryan Nominee: William and 
Mary Theatre: Company. Cabaret. Tartuffe; 
Directors Workshop. Premiere: William and 
Mary Chorus: Colonial Echo. 

PATRICIA ANNE ROSE — Baptist Student 
Union. Family Group Leader: Handbell Choir 
Director. 

LINDA ROMAINE ROSS — Chemistry Club. 

RANDY BARHAM ROWLETT — Pi Sigma Al- 
pha. 

ALICIA ELIZABETH RUBI — Delta Delta 
Delta. Executive Vice President; Honor Coun- 
cil: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Eta Sigma: Flat 
Hat. News Editor. 

.4LYNNE CL.AIRE-TRISTEN RUCKER — Al- 
pha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sis- 
ter: Canterbury Association. Vestry Member: 
Stage Director for "Joseph and the Amazing 
Technicolor Dreamcoat, Assistant Stage Direc- 
torfor "Gods Favorite" both Covenant Players 
Productions. Daughters of The .American Revo- 
lution Chairman for District. 

Kappa .Alpha. Co- 



ALBERT RUENES — Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Sigma Vir- 
ginia Social Science Academv. Biologv Club. 
Rugby — Football Club. 

CAROLYN J. RUFFIN — Psychology Club, 
Black Student Organization. Ebony Expres- 
sions. 



316 Seniors 



JENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Roberts-Ruffin 




James A. Roberts 

Government. Cooperstown. NY 

Paul Douglas Roberts 

Economics/Russian Studies. McLean 

Polly Elizabeth Roberts 

Latin American Studies. Blacksburg 

Lee .Ann Robinson 

Business Admin.. Belle Haven 

Mark Morgan Rogers 

Government. Bi^n Mawr. PA 



Douglas Matthew Rohrer 

Mathematics. Germanton. MD 

Janet Lynn Rollins 

Theatre. Hampton. NJ 

Patricia Anne Rose 

Computer Science. Jacksonville, FL 

Linda Romaine Ross 

Chemistry History, McLean 

Randy Barham Rowlett 

Government, Matoaca 



Alicia Elizabeth Rubi 

Int'l. Relations. Dallas. TX 
.■Mynne Claire-Tristen Rucker 
Biology. Vienna 
Joseph Gary Rudd 
Government. Midlothian 
Albert Ruenes 
Biology. Dix Hills. NY 
Carolyn J. RufTin 
Psych'ologN . Newport News 




c 



atch That 
Derbv! 



Gamma Phi Beta sisters Jan Pickrel and Jennie Adams 
corner Sigma Chi Conrad Herlzler in the Sunken Gar- 
dens during the annual Derby Chase. Sigma Chi's 
Derby Day was a popular fund-raising event and an 
opportunity for sorority sisters to get down and dirty in 
the mud. Photo by M. lida 



Seniors 317 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Rebecca Louise Russell 

English Theatre. Clarksville 

Lorraine Elizabeth Saatman 

Computer Science. Ithaca. NY 

Laura Ellen Sabalini 

Sociology. Springfield 

Edwin Joseph Sabec 

Economics. Fairfax 

David Michael Safon 

Economics. Bay Shore. NY 



Darlene Frances Salo 

Psychology. Virginia Beach 

David Michael Scanlon 

Anthropology. Ellicott City. MD 

Tanya Gail SchafTer 

Business Admin.. Williamsburg 

Thomas Dorn Schardt 

Computer Science. McLean 

Susan Anne Schecter 

Geology. Secondary Ed.. Arlington 



Richard Scherczinger 

Bus. Admin.. Lake Ronkonkoma. NY 

Robert Louis Schmehl, Jr. 

Government. Virginia Beach 

Douglas Craig Schmidt 

Sociology. Bethesda. MD 

Gigi Desiree Schneppat 

English. Tiffin. OH 

Robert Scott Schroeder 

Accounting. Buffalo Grove, IL 



Brian Jerome Scott 

Business Administration. Hampton 

Pamela Jean Scott 

Economics/Fine Arts. Ridgewood. NJ 

William Cooper Scott 

History/Government. Metaine. LA 

Robert Kimball Seal 

Music/Psychology. Orange 

Christopher Edwards Sell 

Economics. Annandale 



Imelda Serrano 

Computer Science. Virginia Beach 

Sonia Celeste Sessoms 

English/Music. Ettrick 

Andrew Bryant Seward 

Sociology. Lynchburg 

Kathryn Kimberly Shanks 

Psychology/Music, Warrenton 

Suzanne Purser Shannon 

Government. Silver Spring. MD 



Dennis Gerard Shea 

Economics. Catonsville. Ml) 

Erin A. Sheehey 

Psychology/Sociology. Penfield. NY 

John David Sheffler 

Computer Science. Roanoke 

Julia Mae Shen 

Economics/Music. Fairfax 

Neil Edward Sherman 

Music. Potomac. MD 




1'^ 





318 Senii 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Sherwood-Slocum 




Susan Lee Sherwood 

Psychology Education, Penfield. NY 

Lynette M. Shoemaker 

Psychology/'Religion. Arlington 

William Scott Shonk 

Business Administration, Reston 

Charles Thomas Shotton, Jr. 

Computer Science, Williamsburg 

Alan Arthur Simeone 

Biology. Cherry Hill, NJ 



Karen Elizabeth Simmons 

Government, Chase City 

Mary Diane Simmons 

English, Strasburg 

S. Susan Simmons 

Business Administration. Yorktown 

Daniel Jay Simon 

Economics, Alexandria 

Stephen F. Simoneaux 

Biology. Pensawla. FL 



Jan C. Singletary 

Economics Religion. Blakely, GA 
Elizabeth Marie Singleton 
History. Yorktown 
Stephen Andrew Skrabal 
Geology. New Providence, NJ 
Deborah Ann Sleeper 
Psychology, Salem 
Peter S. Slocum, II 
Economics, Essex, England 



REBECCA LOUISE RUSSELL — Pi Beta Phi, 
William and Mary Theatre, Colonial Echo. 
LORRAINE ELIZABETH SAATMAN — Delta 
Gamma, Lutheran Student Association. 
LAURA ELLEN SABATINI — WCWM. 
EDWIN JOSEPH SABEC — Pi Delta Phi, Wil 
liam and Mary Band. Dorm Council. Fine Art; 
Society. 

DAVID MICHAEL SAFON — Alpha Lambdc 
Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Omicron Delta Kappa 
Omicron Delta Epsilon. Phi Beta Kappa 
President's Aide, Marching Band, Concert 
Band, Section Leader. 

DARLENE FRANCES SALO — Psychology 
Club, Wesley Foundation. 
DAVID MICHAEL SCANLON — Kappa Sigma 
Football, Anthropology Club. 
TANYA GAIL SCHAFFER — Collegiate Man 
agemeni Association. 

THOMAS DORN SCHARDT — Intramurals 
Computer Consultant, Catholic Student Asso 
elation. 

SUSAN ANNE SCHECTER — InterVarsity 
Christian Fellowship. 

RICHARD SCHERCZINGER — Pi Lambda 
Phi. Lacrosse. Collegiate Management Associa- 
tion. 

ROBERT LOUIS SCHMEHL, JR. — Resident 
Assistant. College Republicans. 
DOUGLAS CRAIG SCHMIDT — Kappa Alpha, 
Sociology Club. Dorm Council. 
GIGI DESIREE SCHNEPPAT 
ROBERT SCOTT SCHROEDER — Society of 
Collegiate Journalists, WCWM. hUii Hal. Fine 
Arts Society. 

BRIAN JEROME SCOTT — Black Student Or- 
ganization, Ebony Expressions, Admissions 
Policy Committee, Concert Series Committee, 
Collegiate Management Association. 



PAMELA JEAN SCOTT — Phi Mu. Fine Arts 
Society. 

WILLIAM COOPER SCOTT — Lambda Chi 
Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; Mortar Board; 
Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Coun- 
cil, Chairman; F.H.C. Society; Flat Hal. Stu- 
dent Association. 

ROBERT KIMBALL SEAL — Phi Mu Alpha; 
Choir, President; Botetourt Chamber Singers; 
Baptist Student Union; Sinfonicron Opera Com- 
pany, Vocal Director. 

CHRISTOPHER EDWARDS SELL — Pi Kappa 
Alpha. Swim Team. Intramurals. National So- 
ciety of Scabbard and Blade. Reserve Officers 
Training Corps. 

IMELDA SERRANO — Kappa Delta. Dorm 
Council, Circle K. 

SONIA CELESTE SESSOMS — Delta Omicron, 
Ebony Expressions. Black Thespian Society, 
Choir, Chorus, Amnesty International, Sinfoni- 
cron Opera Company. 

ANDREW BRYANT SEWARD — Theta Delta 
Chi, Fencing, Intramurals, Reserve Officers 
Training Corps, Rangers. 
KATHRYN KIMBERLY SHANKS — Delta 
Gamma, Delta Omicron. 
SUZANNE PURSER SHANNON — Alpha Chi 
Omega, Intramurals, Queen's Guard, Catholic 
Student Association. 

DENNIS GERARD SHEA — Theta Delia Chi. 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron 
Delta Epsilon, Senior Class Secretary. Eco- 
nomics Club. 

ERIN A, SHEEHEY — Swim Team; Soccer, 
Captain; Psi Chi; Martha Barksdale Scholar- 
ship; Virginia Public Interest Research Group. 
JOHN DAVID SHEFFLER — Phi Eta Sigma. 
The Navigators, Association forComputing Ma- 
chinery. 



JULIA MAE SHEN — Mermettes. Co-captain; 
Mortar Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Delta 
Omicron. Vice President; Baptist Student 
Union; Girl Scout Volunteer; Pre-law Club. 
NEIL EDWARD SHERMAN — Pi Lambda Phi. 
Soccer. 

SUSAN LEE SHERWOOD — Alpha Chi Omega ; 
Psi Chi. President; Resident .Assistant. 
LV?<(ETTE M. SHOEMAKER — [>ella Ciitmniii. 
Mortar Boand. Circle K. Canterbun .AsMxialion 
WILLIAM SCOTT SHONK — Sigma Chi. Intra- 
murals, Junior Board, Lacrosse Club Team, 
Collegiate Management .Association. 
CHARLES THOMAS SHOTTON, JR. — Fencing. 
Band. Association for Computing Machines. 
ALAN ARTHUR SIMEONE — Sigma Nu. Presi- 
dent; Varsity Baseball. 

KAREN ELIZABETH SIMMONS — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. Men's Track Team Manager. 
MARY DIANE SIMMONS — Circle K. Baptist 
Student Union. Lutheran Student .Association. 
S. SUSAN SIMMONS— Baptist Student Union. 
Collegiate Management Association. 
DANIEL JAY SIMON — Alpha Phi Omega, Phi 
Mu Alpha. Sinfonicron, Karate Club, Colonial 
Echo Photographer. 

STEPHEN F. SIMONEAUX — Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon. Biology Club, Junior Board. 
JAN C. SINGLETARY — Alpha Chi Omega. 
Colonial Echo Photographer. 
ELIZABETH MARIE SINGLETON — Anthro- 
pology Club. 

STEPHEN ANDREW SKRABAL — Varsity 
Baseball. Intramurals. Geology Club 
DEBORAH ANN SLEEPER - Alpha Chi 
Omega, Psychology Club, Junior Hoard 
PETER S. SLOCl'M II — Lambda Chi Alpha. 
Intramurals. 



Seniors 319 



Smethurst-Somers 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



JefTrey Hunt Smethurst 

Elementary Ed.. Springfield 

.Allison Marie Smith 

Biology, Le.\ington Park. MD 

Barbara A. Smith 

English/Spanish. Simsbury. CT 

Deobrah Ann Smith 

Mathematics. Gaithersburg. MD 

Kimberly Jeanne Smith 

History. Bethesda. MD 



Mitzi Mylene Smith 

Business Admin.. Winchester 

Sandra Lee Smith 

Business Administration. McLean 

Thomas Wright Smith 

Anthropology, Narrows 

Zelia Louise Smith 

English. Newport News 

George Steven Smolik 

Economics, Washington, D.C 



Jean Marlen Snow 

Business Admin., Matthews, NC 

Gwendolyn K. Snyder 

International Business. Alexandria 

Nickolas Joseph Sojka 

Economics/Government. Afton 

Hope S. Solomon 

Business Admin.. Hot Springs 

Elizabeth Gallagher Somers 

Government. Marberth. PA 




ZELLA LOUISE SMITH — Delta Delta Delta, 
Intramurals, William and Mary Chorus. 



ALLISON MARIE SMITH — Gamma Phi Beta, 
Assistant Social Chairman, Parliamentarian; In- 
tramurals: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Junior Board; Biology Club. 



B.ARBARA A. S\UTH — Sigma Delta Pi. Alpha 
Phi Omega. The Wesley Foundation, Band, Wil- 
liam and Mary Christian Fellowship. 



DEBORAH ANN SMITH — Dorm Council. Nu- 
clear Disarmament Study Group. United Way 
Big Sister. 



KIMBERLY JEANNE SMITH — Delta Gamma, 
Mortar Board, The Flat Hat. Alumni Liaison 
Committee. 



MITZI MYLENE SMITH — Pi Beta Phi, Colle- 
giate Management Association, Alumni-Student 
Liaison Committee, Campus Tour Guide, Orien- 
tation Aide. 



SANDRA LEE SMITH 



GEORGE STEVEN SMOLIK — Theta Delta 
Chi, Fine Arts Society. 



JEAN MARLEN SNOW — Collegiate Manage- 
ment Association, 



GWENDOLYN K. SNYDER — Collegiate M; 
agement Association, Dorm Council. 



NICKOLAS JOSEPH SOJKA — Phi Eta Sigma; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Pi 
Sigma Alpha; International Relations Club; Ju- 
nior Board; Young Democrats, Vice-President 
and President; College Transportation Commit- 
tee. 



HOPE S. SOLOMON — Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Resident Assistant. 



ELIZABETH GALLAGHER SOMERS — Delta 
Delta Delta. Lacrosse. 



TERESA LYNN SOUKUP — Phi Sigma, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Circle K. 



LUANNE STEVENS SPRUILL — Pi Beta Phi. 
Collegiate Management Association, Inter 
Sorority Council Treasurer, Senior Class Public- 
ity Committee, College- Wide Disciplinary Com- 
mittee. 



JOHN L. SQUIRES — Kappa Alpha President, 
Student Association Vice-President, Student 
Association Council, Young Democrats, Alpha 
Phi Omega. 



CYNTHIA JEAN SQUYARS — Commencement 
Committee, Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting So- 
ciety. 



ANNE LEATH ST, CLAIR — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Mortar Board, President's Aide, Junior 
Board, Baptist Student Union. 



NATALIE KING ST. JOHN 
THOMAS JAMES STALLINGS 



THOMAS WRIGHT SMITH — Virginia Public 
Interest Research Group. 



REBECCA ALLISON SPRAGENS — Naviga- 
tors. Lutheran Student Associaticn, Archaeo- 



KIMBERLY ANNA STAPLES — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 



.320 Sent 



JENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Soukup-Staples 





2Sp 



Teresa Lvnn Soukup 
Biology.N.Haledon.NJ 
Rebecca Allison Spragens 
Anthro Geology. Lebanon. KY 
Joseph Stephen Springer 
Enghsh Fine Arts. Fairfax 
Luanne Stevens Spruill 
Business .^dmin., Springfield 
John L. Squires 
History. Richmond 



Cynthia Jean Squyars 

Accounting. Newport News 
Anne Leath St. Clair 
English. Greenville. DE 
Natalie King St. John 
Psychology. Newport News 
Thomas James Stallings 
Philosophy. McLean 
Kimberly Anna Staples 
English." .Ashland 



Married Life 

Ah, college life. New people, parties, dates, 
some wild times — a general carefree atti- 
tude. Hardly do the words commitment or 
marriage enter a student's mind. 
However, for Rod and Carmen Jacobs, 
marriage has become a reality. Married this past summer. 
Rod and Carmen knew it was the right course for them. 
Rod, who is twenty-one and a senior, and Carmen, who is 
twenty and works in Dean Sadler's office, had had a long 
distance relationship for three years. While Rod came to 
William and Mary, Carmen attended school in Fairborn, 
Ohio. Deciding that they wanted to be together. Carmen 
and Rod were married in June and then moved into an 
apartment off campus. Carmen mentioned that although 
their families were "not happy with the decision until 
after 2:30 on June 18th," most of their friends were "ec- 
static" for them. Rod commented, "Most people are sun- 
prised when I tell them since I don't look my age. It 
usually takes them a couple of weeks to see the ring." 

The move to Williamsburg was "kind of uncomfort- 
able for Carmen," said Rod, because she did not know 
anybody here. "Our social life is not most active, but 
because we've been such a couple, when I meet Rod's 
friends, they say, 'Oh, there's Carmen. I feel like I know 
you,' " mentioned Carmen. 

No longer under parental care, both Carmen and Rod 
work in order to support themselves. Carmen works as a 
secretary forty hours a week in the Dean's office, and 
Rod works nights at the Lodge, twenty to thirty hours per 
week. As well as working. Rod took nineteen credit 
hours last semester and fortunately only had one course 
to complete second semester to obtain his double major 




Rod Jacobs, a senior at William and Man. disaners 
that school and married life do mix as he. wife Carmen , 
and the family pooch .Manda. pose outside their apart- 
ment. Photo by T. Steeg 



in math and economics. 

"First semester was really difficult. Rod wasn't home 
that much, but we had an agreement that I would take 
care of things around the house so Rod could concentrate 
on his studies. Now that Rod has only one class, he has 
slid into doing more," said Carmen. 

Although they had to juggle their schedules, they still 
found time to spend together. "Last semester, it was just 
Sunday afternoons. This semester it's right before dinner 
and weekend afternoons," said Rod. 

They often go shopping when they are together, and 
they had an agreement last semester that if they saw 
something, they bought it. "We had a fantastic Christ- 
mas, but we're paying for it now, Carmen laughed. Rod 
stated, "We've always paid the rent and bills and have had 
some close shaves. Now we are putting a little (money) 
away." 

— Su.iati Winiecki 



Seniors 321 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Mallory L. Stark 

Business Administration. Norfolk 

Timothy Patrick Steeg 

Economics, Silver Spring. MD 

Ashley Ann Steele 

English. Sandston 

Amy E. Stenger 

Biology. .Amherst. NY 

Martha Thomas Stetson 

Elementary Ed.. Lancaster 



Valerie Alane Stifller 

Psychology/Sociology. Bedford 

Katherine Stoides 

Business Administration. Sterling 

Karen L. Stone 

Computer Science/Psych.. Concord. NC 

Keith Alan Stone 

Theater. Vinton 

Kimberly Elizabeth Stott 

Psychology. Virginia Beach 



Douglas P. Strobel 

Accounting. Mendham, NJ 

Rita Yvonne Stryker 

Elementary Ed.. Williamsburg 

Linda Susan Sturm 

Biology. Arlington 

Michael Lee Sturm 

Government/Psych.. Endicott. N^' 

Mary Elizabeth Sugg 

Computer Science. Rockville. MD 




mm 




MALLORY L. STARK - The Flat Hat. Circle 
K, Collegiate Management Association. Hillel. 
TIMOTHY PATRICK STEEG - The Flat Hat, 
Colonial Echo. 
ASHLEY ANN STEELE 

AMY E. STENGER — Sigma Nu Little Sister. 
Phi Sigma. 

MARTHA THOMAS STETSON — Pi Kappa Al- 
pha Little Sister. 

VALERIE ALANE STIFFLER — Pi Beta Phi. 
Intramurals. Theta Delta Chi Sweetheart. 
KATHERINE STOIDES — Phi Mu. Collegiate 
Management Association. 
KAREN L. STONE — Intramurals. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. Psi Chi. The Flat 
Hat, Circle-K, Association for Computing Ma- 
chinery. Vice-Chairman and Chairman. 
KEITH ALAN STONE 
KIMBERLY ELIZABETH STOTT 
DOUGLAS P. STROBEL 
RITA YVONNE STRYKER — Baptist Student 
Union. 

LINDA SUSAN STURM — Phi Sigma. Pi Delta 
Phi. Band. Circle K. 

MICHAEL LEE STURM — Pi Sigma Alpha. Psi 
Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 
Young Democrats. 

MARY ELIZABETH SUGG — Omicron Delta 
Kappa. 

KAREN E. SULLIVAN 

VINCENT J. SULLIVAN — Sigma Chi. Chemis- 
try Club. 

NANCY WHARTON SUMMERS — Phi Mu. 
SUSAN MARIE SUMMERS — Canterbury As- 
sociation. Student Education Association. Inter 
Varsity Christian Fellowship. 
SUSAN L. SWAIN — Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi 
Eta Sigma. Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting So- 



ciety. William and Mary Christian Fellowship. 
Baptist Student Union. 

SUZANNE CHRISTINE SWEENEY — Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

SUSANN ELLEN SWEETSER — Chi Omega. 
Sophomore Steering Committee. Junior Board. 
Orientation Aide. 
CYNTHIA LYNN SWICEGOOD 
SHARON LYNN SWINK — Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Collegiate Management 
Association President. Order of the White 
Jacket Scholarship. Summer Study in Germany. 
Faculty Realtions Chairperson. Chorus. Pre- 
Law Club. William and Mary Theatre. 
PETER TANTILLO — Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Orientation Aide; 
Accounting Society. 

ALLEN JOHN TAYLOR — Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Mortar Board; SAC 
Representative; Chemistry Club; Pre-health Ca- 
reers Club; Student Health Services Advisory 
Board; Junior Steering Committee. 
DEBBIE LYNN TAYLOR — Phi Mu; Collegiate 
Civitans; Intramurals; Economics Club; In- 
ternational Circle; Colonial Echo: Spanish 
House. 

WHITNEY LEIGH THAYER — Varsity La- 
crosse; Dorm Council; Athletic Advisory Coun- 
cil — Secretary ; Economics Club. 
MARK A. THERIANOS — Intramurals. Team 
Captain; Band; Spanish; Orientation; ROTC. 
ANDREW KEITH THOMAS — Certificate of 
Commendation (Law). 

THERESA SUE THON — Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Orientation Aid; Superdance Chairman; 
Alumni-Student Liaison Committee; Sigma Ep- 
silon Alpha. 



KAREN ELAINE THORNE — Field Hockey; 
Basketball; Lacrosse; Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes; Greek Life. 

LAURIE ANNE THORNTON — Phi Mu ; Phi Eta 
Sigma; .\lpha Lambda Delta: Phi Sigma; Society 
of Collegiate Journalists; William and Mary 
Band: Flat Hat. 

SUZANNE STUART TIERNEY — Delta 
Gamma; William and Mary Choir; William and 
Mary Chorus. 

DANIEL SCOTT TIMBERLAKE — Kappa Al- 
pha; Rugby; Executive Council; Government 
Club; Philosophy Club. 

JANICE LEIGH TRAMMELL — Delta Omi- 
cron; Baptist Student Union; William and Mary 
Choir: Chorus; Band. 

DAWN ALLISON TRAVER — Lambda Chi 
Gamma; Psi Chi; William and Man' Review: 
William & Mary Christian Fellowship; Catholic 
Student Association. 

MARY BRENT TRIGG — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 

JOHN MICHAEL TRINDLE — Chi Phi Tau; 
FlatHat:WCWM. 

OLLIVER OTT TRUMBO. II — Honors Gov- 
ernment; Mortar Board; Pi Sigma Alpha: 
Alumni-Student Liaison Committee; Canter- 
bury Association. 

LAURIE ANN TUBBS — Lambda Chi Gamma; 
Volleyball: Psi Chi. 

VICKIE LYNN TURCOTTE — Choir; Classical 
Studies Club. 

MILAN JOSEPH TURK, JR. — Sigma Chi; Col- 
lege Management Association. 
LYNNE ANN TURNAGE — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Mermettes: Circle K. 
CHRISTINE L. TURNER — Gamma Phi Beta; 
Varsity Basketball; Junior Varsity Lacrosse. 



322 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Sullivan-Turner 




Karen E. Sullivan 
Economics, Virginia Beach 
Vincent J. Sullivan 

Chemistry, Falls Church 
Nancy Wharton Summers 
Theater. Virginia Beach 
Susan Marie Summers 
English, Emporium. PA 
Susan L. Swain 
Accounting, Newport News 



Suzarme Christine Sweeney 

Accounting, McMurray. PA 
Susann Ellen Sweetser 
Psychology, Camp Lejeune, NC 
Cynthia Lynn Swicegood 
Biology. Rochester, NY 
Sharon Lynn Swink 
Business Administration, Salem 
Peter Tantillo 
Accounting, North Beach, NJ 



Allen John Taylor 
Chemistry, Fairfax 
Debbie Lynn Taylor 
Economics. Chesterfield 
Whitney Leigh Thayer 
Economics, Hamilion, MA 
Mark A. Therianos 
Psychology. Hampton 
Andrew Keith Thomas 
Economics. Kilmarnock 



Thereasa Sue Thon 

Elementars Ed.. Matoaca 

Karen Elaine Thorne 

Mathematics. Medford, NJ 

laurie Anne Thornton 

Biology, Morrison, CO 

Suzanne Stuart Tierney 

Government, Dumfries 

Daniel Scott Timberlake 

Gov't, /Philosophy, Mechanicsville 



Janice Leigh Trammell 

MiisR. Touson.MD 

Da«n Allison Traver 

hcononiKs Ps\chology, Herndon 

Mar> BrenI Trigg 

hnglish. Alexandria 

John Michael Trindle 

Fh\Mcs.C hariotlesvillc 

OlliverUtlTrumbo, II 

Government, Leesburg 



Laurie .^nn Tubbs 

Psychology, Pittsburgh. PA 

Vickie Lvnn Turcolte 

Classical Studies History, VA Beach 

Milan Joseph Turk, Jr. 

Business .Admin., Fairfield, CT 

I.Nnnc AnnTurnage 

Biology, Fairfax 

( hrisllne L. Turner 

1 nglish. Hampton 



Seniors 323 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Kimberly Anne Turner 

Economics. Applclon. Wl 

Peter Merrick Turner 

History English. Muskegon. Ml 

Kate Unticdt 

Biology. Vienna 

Scott Charles Vachris 

Business Admin.. Manhasset, NY 

Rachele Rose Valente 

Government. Lake Ronkonkoma. NY 



Pamela G. Van Der Leeden 

Government. Westbury. NV' 

Donald Malachy Van Rhyn 

Economics. Stamford. CT 

Terisa R. VanCleave 

Mathematics. Gloucester 

Patrick William Vaughan 

Economics, Great Falls 

Anne Alison Veit 

History. Deerfield. IL 



Lori Ann Virga 

Business .■\dmin.. Setauket. NY 

Lauren Volgenau 

Biology. Reston 

Catherine Lynn Wagner 

Accounting. Shady Side. MD 

Gregory Wayne Wagner 

Government. Williamsburg 

MeUeanne Wagner 

Biology, Annandale 












H 



alf-Time 
Honor 



Coach Jimmye Laycock presents offensive guard 
Mario Schaffer the Kodak Ail-American Football 
Award during the half-time break of a home bas- 
ketball game. Photo by T. Sleeg 




324 Sent 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




Thomas Watts W agner 

Chemistry. Newport News 
\\ illiam Robert Wagner 
History. Point Pleasant, NJ 
Joanna Lynn Walberg 
Anthropology. Hampton 
Mephen James Walker 
(conomics English. Centreville 
Neal H. Walls. Jr. 
Religion. Augusta. GA 



Jacquelyn M. Walsh 

Government. Little Silver. NJ 

Neal Lawrence Walters 

English. Falls Church 

Diane Carol Walyiko 

Computer Science. Freehold. NJ 

Anne Marie Wampler 

Accounting. Richmond 

G. Harris Warner 

Business .Administration. Roanoke 



Cheryl .Ann \\atanabe 

English , Herndon 
Rebecca .Anne \\ eaver 
Government. .Arlington 
Sharon Lynne Weaver 
Fine .Ans. Manassas 
Leslie Ann Weirick 
Government French. Fairfax 
Amy Christine Wendt 
Geology. Wilmington. DE 



KIMBERLY ANNE TURNER — Delta Gamma; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta: Omicron 
Delta Epsilon; Flat Hat — Business Manager; 
SAC Representative; Dorm Council. 

PETER MERRICK TURNER — Honors Pro- 
gram: Director. Student Association Film Se- 
ries. 

KATE UNTIEDT — Kappa Alpha Theta: Ten- 
nis; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Young Republicans; 
Health Careers Club. 

SCOTT CHARLES VACHRIS — Theda Delta 
Chi; Varsity Lacrosse; Catholic Students Asso- 
ciation: Collegiate Management Association. 

RACHELE ROSE VALENTE — Lambda Chi 
Gamma; Pi Delta Phi; French Honor Society; 
Catholic Student Association. 

PAMELA G. VAN DER LEEDEN 

DONALD MALACHV VAN RHVN — Omicron 
Delta Epsilon. 

TERISA R. VANCLEAVE 

PATRICK WILLIAM VAUGHAN — Pi Kappa 
Alpha. 

ANNE ALISON VEIT — Delta Delta Delta; Phi 
Alpha Theta; Fine Arts Society. 

LORI ANN VIRGA — United States Volleyball 



Association of Williamsburg; Dorm Council. 
Vice President; Collegiate Management Asso- 
ciation; Senior Class Publicity Committee. 



LAUREN VOLGENAU — Lacrosse; Soccer; 
Field Hockey: Greek Life: FCA: FOAM. 

CATHERINE LYNN WAGNER — Delta 
Gamma; Accounting Society. 

GREGORY WAYNE WAGNER — Theta Delta 
Chi; Distinguished Military Student; Ranger 
Club; Queen's Guard; Cadet Club: College Re- 
publicans; Scabbard & Blade: Premiere The- 
ater; Director's Workshop; Order of the White 
Jacket: Dorm Council Represen>ative. 

MEI JEANNE WAGNER — Director. Change of 
Pace: Inter-Varsity: WCWM; Student Associa- 
tion; Brooks 55; Associate Producer Sinfonicron 
Opera Company. 



RICHARD OGDEN W AGNER 



THOMAS WATTS WAGNER — Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. 



WILLIAM ROBERl WAGNER 



JOANNA LYNN WALBERG — Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Flal Hal: Orchesis. 



STEPHEN JAMES WALKER — Phi Eta Sigma: 
Catholic Student Association, Flai Hal. 



NEAL H.WALLS, JR. 



NEAL LAWRENCE WALTERS — William and 
Mary Fiction Prize; Italian House: Gallery of 
Writing. 

CAROL DIANE WALYLKO — Biology Club: 
Accounting Society, Association for Computing 
Machinery. 

ANNE MARIE W AMPLER — Kappa Delta: W. 
Gibbs Accounting Society: Senior Class Com- 
mencement Committee. 



CHERYL ANN WATANABE - The Na 
tors. 



REBECCA ANNE W EAVER 



SHARON LYNNE WEA> ER — Gamma Phi 
Beta; Intramural Soccer. Phi Sigma Eta. 

LESLIE ANN WEIRICK - Alpha Phi Omega; 
Pi Delta Phi; Circle K 

AMY CHRISTINE WENDT — Sigma Gamma 
Epsilon: Geology Club; Virginia Public Interest 
Research Group. 



Seniors 325 



Wenz-Wvatt 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 



Karen Elizabeth \\ enz 

English, DixHilKNV 

Lisa Lvnn W isl 

German/Economics. Toiedci. ( )H 

Michael Allen \Ncsl 

Religion. C'hcs.ine.ike 

Elizabeth l.ynn V> hite 

Anthropology. Williamsburg 

Tania Katarina White 

Mathematics. Williamsburg 



Bradley Scott Whitehurst 

English. Richmond 

Richard Edward Wierseitia 

English. Ft. Leavenworth, KS 

Martha Lee Williams 

Latin. Richmond 

Melanie L. Williams 

Schenectady. NY 

Nancy Love Williams 

Biology! Bethesda. MD 



Sarah Elizabeth Williamson 

English. Charlottesville 

Glenda Gayle Wilson 

Sociology, Fredericksburg 

Paris Dean Wilson 

Economics, Richmond 

Timothy B. Wilson 

Government, Annandale 

Susan Elaine Wines 

Elementary Ed., Midland 



Doreen Elisabeth Winn 

Government, Vienna 

Susan Elizabeth Wise 

Phvsical Ed. Chagrin Falls, OH 

Christopher Paul Wittkamp 

Psychology. Richmond 

Paul Gerard Wolfteich 

History Religion. Atlantic Bch., NY 

Alison Marion Wood 

Theater. Alexandria 



Ann Louise Wood 

Chemistry/Economics. Jackson. MS 

Beiijamin i).M. Wood 

Physics. White Stone 

Catherine Elizabeth Wood 

English/Education. Springfield 

Emily Jane Wood 

English. Williamsburg 

Linda Carol Wood 

Education/Music. Roanoke 



Michae Lee Wood 

Accounting, Lynchburg 

Kathy Sue Woodall 

Biology /Music, Huntington, NY 

Nancy Woodward 

German, Williamsburg 

Linda Susann W ray 

Computer Science, McLean 

Natalie Lynn Wyatt 

Accounting, Newport News 




326 Seniors 



SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 




Joseph Michael Yackow 

Economics Government. Alexandria 

Douglas I. Yeamans 

Physical Education. Powhatan 

Hyewon Yi 

Government Sociology. Burke 

Debra S. Young 

Music. Uniondale. NY 



Daniel Craig Zebrowski 

.Accountmg. Kmg of Prussia. PA 

Steven Louis Zeleznikar 

.Anthropology. .McLean 

Steven David Zeuli 

Biologv. Marlton. NJ 

Patricia .\nn ZUIian 

Economics Government. .McLean 



Daniel Charles Zinman 

English. Williamsburg 

Laura Lynne Zinni 

Economics. Wsnnewood. P.A 

Cindy Louise Zvirzdin 

Business .Admin.. Petersburg 

Julie .\nne Zydron 

Govemmenl Economics. Chesapeake 





KAREN ELIZABETH WENZ — Off-Campus 
Student Council. Student Association Council. 
LISA LYNN WTST - Pi Beta Phi: Field 
Hockey. 

MICHAEL ALLEN WEST — The Navigators. 
ELIZABETH LYNN WHITE — Chi Omega: 
Asia and Africa Societv: Canterbury. 
TANJA KATARINA WHITE — The Wesley 
Foundation: James City County Fire Depart- 
ment. 

BRADLEY SCOTT W HITEHURST — William 
and Man Re\ ie»\ French House. 
RICHARD EDWARD WTERSEMA — Varsity 
Fencing. Captain; Intramurals: Military Honor 
Society of Scabbard and Blade: Forensics: 
ROTC; John Pope Literary Society. 
MARTHA LEE WILLIAMS — Intramural Vol- 
leyball: Junior Year Abroad — Egypt; Classics 
Club. 

MELANIE L. WILLIAMS 
NANCY LOVE WTLLIAMS — Delta Delta 
Delta; Men's Varsity Soccer Manager. 
SARAH ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON - Delta 
Gamma; Editor. William & Man. Revien. Fic- 
tion Editor. 

GLENDA GAYLE WILSON - Sociology Club. 
PARIS DEAN WILSON - Pi Lambda Phi; Omi- 
cron Delta Epsilon: Circle K; Young Demo- 
crats, Affirmative Action Director. Virginia 
Public Interest Research Group. 
TIMOTHY B. WILSON — Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Intramurals; Society for Collegiate Journalists; 
Editor-in-Chief. Flat Hal. WCWM: Publica- 
tions Council. 

SUSAN ELAINE WINES — Adult Skills Pro- 
gram. 
DOREEN ELISABETH WINN - Karate Club: 




Rangers; German House. 
SUSAN ELIZABETH WISE — Gamma Phi 
Beta: Women's Basketball: Women's Tennis: 
Phi Eta Sigma: Westminster Fellowship; Fel- 
lowship of Christian .Athletes; Physical Educa- 
tion Majors Club. Omnicron Delta Kappa. 
CHRISTOPHER PAUL WTTTKAMP — Kappa 
Sigma. 

PAUL GERARD WOLFTEICH — Varsity 
Track; Junior Varsity Soccer: Catholic Student 
Association. 

ALISON MARION WOOD - W iUiam & Mary 
Theater; Covenant Players: Director's Work- 
shop; T.O.A.; Sinfonicron. Theatre Students 
Association. 

ANN LOUIS6 WOOD — Alpha Chi Omega: 
Chemistry Club; American Chemical Society. 
BE.NJAMIN D.M. WOOD — Phi Eta Sigma: So- 
ciety of Collegiate Journalists: Catholic Student 
Association. 

CATHERINE ELIZABETH WOOD - Mortar 
Board; Resident Assistant; Head Resident. 
EMILY JANE WOOD — Cross Country: Wil- 
Ham and Man Review. 

LINDA CAROL WOOD - Delta Omicron; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Drum Major: Band; Resident 
Assistant. 

MICHAEL LEE WOOD - Pi Kappa Alpha: Ac- 
counting Society. 

KATHY SUE WOODALL — Delta Omicron: 
Lutheran Student .Association: Sinfonicron. 
NANCY WOODWARD — Munster. 
LINDA SUSANN WRAY — Association for 
Computing Machinerv 

NATALIE LYNN WYATT — Chi Omega: 
Wayne F. Gibbs, Sr. Accounting Society: Rush 
Counselor. Inler-Sorority Council. 




JOSEPH MICHAEL YACKOW — William and 
Mary Lacrosse Club: Federal Junior Fellow; 
President. Bryan Dorm Council: Jamestown 
Road Dorm Council; Accounting Club: Catholic 
Student Association: Intramurals: WCWM. 
DOUGLAS I. YEAMANS 
HYEWON YI 

DEBRA S. YOUNG — Lambda Chi Gamma: 
Choir; Chorus: Orchestra: Catholic Student As- 
sociation. 

DANIEL CRAIG ZEBROWSKI - Lambda Chi 
Alpha; Baseball. 

STEVEN LOUIS ZELEZNIKAR — Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Martial .Arts Club. President; Ultimate 
Frisbee Wizards. 

STEVEN DAVID ZEULI — Kappa Sigma: Var- 
sity Football: WCAA Volunteers for Youth; Big 
Brother Program. 

PATRICIA ANN ZILLIAN — Mortarboard 
President: Omicron Delta Epsilon: Pi Sigma .Al- 
pha; Omicron Delta Kappa: President's Aide; 
Honor Council; Resident Assistant; Dorm 
Council President; Sophomore Steering Com- 
mittee: Junior Board: .Admissions Host; Disci- 
plinary Committee; Commencement Committee 
Chairperson; Student .Association Council Re- 
cording Secretary; Staff Advisory Council. 
DANIEL CHARLES ZINMAN - English Club. 
LAURA LYNNE ZINNI — Delta Delta Delia; 
Mortar Board; .Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Spanish Honor- 
ary Societv; Sophomi>rc Steering Committee. 
Junior Board 

CINDY LOUISE ZVIRZDIN - Alpha Phi 
Omega; Dorm Council. 

JULIE ANN ZYDRON — Women's Varsity 
Cross Country and Track Teams: Pi Sigma Al- 
pha: Delta Phi Alpha; Omicron Delta Epsilon. 














Seniors ; 


27 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Jill Ogden Acree McLean 

Jennifer Leslie Adnias Alexandria 

Jenni Lynn Adams Hyattsville, MD 

Ailecn Hasbruuck Adcrton Lynchburg 

Marissa Lynn Alfonso North Darlmoulh. MA 

Janice Michelle Alien Augusta. CiA 



Carrie Marie Allison Nokesville 

Heather Renee Ames Herndon 

Douglas Allen Anderson Alexandria 

Jane R. Anderson Williamshurg 

Patricia Mary Anderson Springfield 

Lisa Ann Antonelli Annandale 



Virginia Anne Arata Williamsburg 

Sharon Jean Archer Amherst. M.A 

Arlene Marie .Armilla Vienna 

Todd Robert Armstrong Newport. RI 

Margaret Edwards Ashburn Williamsburg 

■Alan Clark .\shworth .Ashland 



Laura Jo .4 vis .Arlmgton 

Olufemi Babayomi Awotesu Petersburg 

Lydia Lee Bailey Carollton 

Kyle Derrick Baker Virginia Beach 

Andrea Lynne Ballielte Court House. NJ 

Ronald Lewis Barden Pow hatan 



Kimberly Kea Barlow Vinton 

Michelle .Marie Barnes Sioux City. lO 

Julia H. Baroody Richmond 

Monica Jean Baroody .Annandale 

Kord Hall Basnight Chesapeake 

Mark Brannon Beaslev Mechanics\ ille 



Donna C. Becker Madison. Wl 

Karen A. Beckwith Newport News 

Lauri Ann Bell Pittsburgh. P.A 

Olivia Benitez Williamsburg 

William J. Bennett Springfield 

Shannon C. Berrv Richmond 



Elizabeth Anne Bcsio Vienna 

Karia Elena Beyer Huntington. NY 

Margaret .\nne Bickley .Arlington 

Annette Kay Blackman Durham. NC 

Jennifer Ann Blackwell Roanoke 

Su.san (iayle Blake Bena 



Erika Brigilte Bleck F.astlake. OH 

Jill Elizabeth Bobbin Convent St.. NJ 

Kathryn .Ann Born Blacksburg 

Jacqueline Ann Boston Frederick. MD 

Susan Elizabeth Bowe Williamsburg 

Andrew Gerhart Brandt Richmond 




KdiJ /Ml:. \ M 




328 Juniors 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




Sarah Louise Branham Charlottesville 
Terri Lynn Brannon Sterling 
Gregory Barnett Braxton Ashland 
Therese E. Breidenbach Springfield 
Walter Vance Briceland Richmond 
Jennifer Leigh Brock Wilmington. DE 



Jeffrey Clarke Brockman Ls nchburg 
Gordon Patrick Brooks Adelphi, MD 
Howard David Brooks Richmond 
Nancy Elizabeth Brooks Richmond. IN 
Thomas Ward Brooks, Jr. Fairfax 
Tracy Ann Brownlee Fairfax 



Sandra C. Brubaker Philadelphia. PA 
David Keith Bryant Richmond 
Gary Michael Bryant North Grafton. MA 
Janet Elizabeth Buckner Fairfax 
William Matthew Budd .■\lexandria 
LaVonne Jane Burger Hampton 



Jan Edith Burgess Capron 
Colleen Patricia Burke Scituate. MA 
Leslie Susan Burke Newport News 
Thornton Grayes Burnette Lynchburg 
Lee Anne W. Bush Gloucester 
David Ferrell Butler New York. NY 




H 



uddle 



\tter an overtime loss to Wa, members of 
I he field hockey team gather together to dis- 
cuss the match. Heather Grant, a three year 
veteran of Tribe field hockey stretches in the 
huddle. Photo by Tim Steeg 



Juniors 329 



Butler-Commander 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



With varying expressions of energy, three superdan- 
cers help raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy 
Association. At left, a weary Doug Rohrer catches some 
Z's during the two hour break between 4:00 and 6:00 
a.m. while Todd Hultman waltzes off with a Superdance 
trophy. At right, a tired but still spirited Dave Safon 
shows off some hot new dance steps in the Campus Cen- 
ter Ballroom. When it was all over, superdancers had 
raised over SI 0,000. Photo by: Paul Paiewonsky 





David Mathes Butler Atlanta. GA 

Kevin Patrick Byers Arlington 

Elizabeth Bell Cabell Richmond 

Robert R. Camp East Williston. NY 

Barbara Jean Carey Williamsburg 

Julie Marie Carlson Virginia Beach 



Michael Thomas Caughey Williamsburg 

Toni Suzane Chaos Lynchburg 

Paul Harold Chapman Virginia Beach 

Alison L. Chappie Olathe. KS 

David Evans Clark Alexandria 

Emilv A. Clark Richmond 



Karen .Ann Close Vienna 

Robert Joseph Coble Virginia Beach 

Laurie Ann Cogswell .Arlington 

Mitchell E. Cohen Springfield 

William Christopher Cole Richmond 

Scott Christopher Commander VA Beach 




330 Jv 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Compton-Cunneen 



All Night Long! 




Michael Scott Compton Alexandria 
Melissa Dorothy Conner Silver Sprg.. MD 
Thomas Peter Cook Annandale 
Diana l.vnn Cordovana Chesapeake 
Christopher Bemis Coslley Rkville, MD 
Susan Lindsev Cousins Williamsburg 



Kathanne Jane Covert Cenlreville. Ml) 
Adrienne Morgan Cox Walerford 
Caroline K. Cox Richmond 
Mary Langhorne Coyle Chrisliansburg 
J. Scott Craig Cincinnati. OH 
Thomas Porter Crapps Live Oak. FL 



Colleen M. Crowley Vienna 
Margaret Leigh Crummer Fairfax 
Gregg Alan Crump Blue Bell. PA 
Julia L. Crutchficld New York. NY 
Sandra Lynne Cummings Warrenton 
Sheila Marie Cunneen Cinnaminson. NJ 



Juniors 331 



Ciinniiifiham-Doiiiih 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



M. Lauren Cunningham Richmond 

Laura Christine Cushman Boston. MA 

Horace Lee Daniel Richmond 

Mary Jane Daniel Suffolk 

Lisa Lee Daniels Arlington 

Philip Anthony Davi Massapequa, NY 



Susan Lynn Davis Williamshurg 

John I'pshur Dennis Norfolk 

Diane Jeannette Desmond Warrenlon 

A. Darby Dickerson Wyomissing. PA 

Sheila Renae Diggs Lawrencevillc 

Annemarie DiNardo Haymarket 



Clayton J. Dingman Williamsburg 

Martha Ann Dixon Lynchburg 

Kathleen Ann Doherty Massapequa. NY 

Sharon Linda Doherty Hopewell 

John Joseph Donohue Fairfax 

Thomas Henry Douglas Catlett 




Drawing It 
Like It 
Is. . . 



Every Friday, the 
Flat Hat landed on 
the steps of the 
dorm. You picked it 
up, looked for a 
"personal" personal, 
searched for stromboli 
coupons, glanced at 
the headlines and read 
the cartoon. But 
whether you had time 
to read any or all of the 
Flat Hat, nearly every 
one looked at the 
cartoon. 

On Wednesday nights, 
you could look up 

to Old Dominion second floor and see Tim Cross' 
study lamp burning brightly. Tim, a senior Government 
major, was one of the cartoonists tor the Flat Hat, and 
Wednesday nights were deadline nights tor him. 

"It takes a lot more time than you'd think," Cross said. 
"First you've got to come up with a theme and then a way 
to express that theme. After this I sketch a few trials and 
then work with the final drawing." 

"No one realizes the time it takes. The drawing pro- 
cess takes about three hours, but the theme can take 
forever." 

Tim commented that he'd like to become a political 
cartoonist when he graduates. 

"William and Mary has already produced two fine po- 
litical cartoonists: Hugh Haynie from the Louisville Cou- 
rier Journal, and Mike Jenkins who works with the 
Beaumont Enterprise." 

Tim said that the conceptual stage of his cartoons was 
the toughest part, but he does have a remedy for that: 

"I get many ideas by keeping my ears open — lots of 
word-of-mouth." 

But, of course with William and Mary being a rela- 
tively quiet place, the task was still difficult. 

"This campus is about as lively as a Perry Como con- 
cert," commented Tim. — Mark Beavers 




332 Juniors 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




Matthew C. Dowdy Lynchburg 
Ronnie J. Downing Midlothian 
Jeffrey M. Doyon Seaford 
Mark \V. Doyon Fairfax 
Ellen Eileen Duffy Annapolis, MD 
Marie L. Dullagh'an Chesapeake 



Lucretia Heston Durretl Atlanta, GA 
Rhonda K, Dye L'pton. KY 
Michele-Anne Allegra Ebe Arlington 
Gisele C, Echalar Arlington 
John Barton Edmunds Roanoke 
Carol .4nn Epiing Salem 



Allison Vail Farwell .Mexandna 
Martha Lynn Feathers Hampton 
Kirsten Ann Fedewa Sprmgfield 
Kimberlv Ann Fiers Arlington 
Jeff J, Fish Fairfax 
Debbie E. Fitterer Manassas 





hi let me assure \t>u tk^ jurwg ^ 
administration ,tle S.A. wiJl be a Stwng and 
effective stvdent lovernwent... as soon as 
we can fiml soweoqe whc wants to be ui it 




Juniors 333 



s 



tone Cold Ears 



Even statues get cold ears, and an anonymous passerby 
decided to help King William out. The November snow 
and freezing temperatures sent all students scurrying 
for warmer clothes. Photo by T. Steeg 




334 Juniors 



rUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




wmm 




Laura Beth Fuqua Virginia Beach 
James C. Gardiner Yontcers, NY 
David Anthony Gardner Springfield 
N. Adam Gargan Williamsburg 
JuHa Tisdale Garrett Alexandria 
William B. Garvey Waynesboro 



Lisa George New Castle, PA 

DeirdreE. Gerken, Reslon 

Radha R. Ghatak Richmond 

Edward Patrick Gibbons East Meadow, NY 

Sherry-Leigh Gill Hopewell 

Alan Stephen Gillie Richmond 



Susan Lynn Ginger Virginia Beach 
Debra Denise Glasgow Richmond 
Paul Lee Glenn Lexington 
Harold Maxwell Goldston, Jr. Richmond 
Michele Rae Golembrewski Norfolk 
Peter J. Gordon Virginia Beach 



Mary Kay Gorman Richmond 
Regina R, Gough Hauppauge, NY 
Laura Catherine Gould Sterling 
Heather Yates Grant Stevens, PA 
James F. Green Wilmington, DE 
Shirley Jeanette Green Williamsburg 



Julie Lynn Greer Salem 
Kimberly Rene Gregg Rockville. MD 
Michelle Yvonne Grigg Virginia Beach 
Jennifer Jeanne Gross Fairfax 
Karen Lee Gross Concord. NH 
Jeffrey William Grossman Lincroft, NJ 



Lorraine Anita Groves Bel .Air. MD 
Janet M. (Jruhber Great MilK. Ml) 
Antje l. Haeuslein Oakridge. TN 
Terry R. Hall Indian Head. MD 
William Breckenridge Hall L\ nchburg 
NIarv Elizabeth Hallahan Vienna 



Steven Mallory Hancock Piney River 
Matthew Burns Hannan McLean 
Elizabeth .\nne Harris Waynesboro 
Marcie Beth Harrison Plainsboro. NJ 
Janice Marie Harrup Courtland 
Catherine Margaret Hart Richmond 



Catherine Anne Hauer Mount Laurel. NJ 
Carol Patricia Hayden Williamsburg 
(iregorv Lee Havnes Glade Spring 
Daniel Martin Head Potomac. MD 
Cynthia Dianne Hedrick Lynchburg 
Elizabeth Anne Henrv Chanlilly 



Juniors 335 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Nancy Alison Hildreth Vienna 

Karin M. Hillenbrand Virginia Beach 

Anne V. Hiller Rehobolh Beach. DE 

Bobby D. Mines Stony Creek 

Maureen Ann Hinnebusch Hampton 

Lorac Celva Hintz Stanford, CA 



Bradford D. Hirschy Alexandria 
Bonnie F. Hobson Richmond 
Jennifer M. Holt Laurel. MD 
William F.mil Honaker Covington 
Laura ,\nn Hopkins Danville 
Pamela R. Howard Hampton 



Susan Gail Howe West Lafavette. IN 

Thomas .Michael Hoyt Great Falls 

Tanya Hranowsky Richmond 

Wei-Ming Hsu Richmond 

Mikki Hubbard Winchester 

Cbrysa M. Hubert Newport News 



Susan Kent Hudgins Williamsburg 

Karen Kay Hudson Stafford 

Peter Matthew Hughes .-Mexandria 

Don S. Hultman Pittsburgh. P.\ 

Karen Melissa Hunt Virginia Beach 

James Douglas Hunter .Arlington 



Elizabeth .\nn Hutcheson .Annandale 

William Eric Ingeman Evans. G.A 

Laura Ellen Ingram Nashville. TN 

Edward W. Jackson, Jr. .Alexandria 

Kelly .\nn Jackson .Alexandria 

Lvnne NI. Jackson Bay Shore. NY 



James Stephens Jacobs Chicago. IL 

Thomas Francis Jensen Riverside . CT 

Carey SuEllen Johnson Reading. P.A 

Hiawatha Johnson, Jr. Waverly 

Marjorie .\lice Johnson Chesterfield 

Melanie .\nne Johnson Danville 



Thomas Palmer Johnson. HI Suffolk 

.Mary Willis Jones Cumberland. MD 

Sri .Anggreni Kamayana Newport News 

Jamie Lyn Kater Poquoson 

Joy Celina Kaulfers Midlothian 

Bridget Rice Kealey Succasunna. NJ 



Annette Marie Kearns Williamsburg 

John David Keating Falls Church 

Rosemarie A. Kelley Rockville Ctr., NY 

Catherine M. Kelly Somerset, NJ 

David R. Kelly Arlington 

Laurie Leigh Kerns Blacksburg 









ic.jArj^. 









336 Ji 



rUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




D. Brooke Kirk Longmeadow. MA 
Edward Graeme Koch, II Arlington 
Mark A. Koschmeder Upper Marlboro. MD 
Randy Paul Kraemer Stephens City 
Anthony Kramer Williamsburg 
Tracer Leigh Krautheim Alexandria 



Margaret R. Krebs Ridgefield. CT 

Susan Mary Kren Manassas 

Lisa M. Krizon Burke 

Valerie Lynne Krowe Mt. Kisco. NY 

Oh S. Kwon Vienna 

Bart Monroe Lacks Randolph 



ssQSSSI^m 



"T) essert 



Director of Residence Hall Life. Chuck Lombardo. 
receives a little help from the furry clean up crew 
after Delta Gamma's pie-throwing contest. Tim 
Wilson. Flat Hat editor and pie throwing 
looks on with amusement. Photo by T. Steeg 




Juniors 337 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Karen Lacy McGuire AHB. NJ 

Robert C.E. Laney Chesapeake 

Benjamin Houghton Langmaid Falls Church 

William Glenn Lanham Culpeper 

Elizabeth B. Larie Garden City. NY 

Leslie Lautenslager Alexandria 



Miriam Conway Lawrence Winchester 

Margarette V. Leite E. Providence. Rl 

Ellen Louise Lewis Hampton 

Stephanie Louise Leyland Hampton 

Diane Rose Limm Lancaster. PA 

Kellev Michelle Lindes Churchville, MD 



Jeanne Michelle Lindner Charlottesville 

Todd Theodore Lindsley Penn Yan, NY 

Carla Ann Linvi'lle Williamsburg 

Gregory Thomas LoCasale Doylestown. PA 

Rebekah Burch Loker Williamsburg 

Cheryl Anne Long Arlington 



Jill E. Longmire Cherry Hill . NJ 

Eva Jane Lopdrup Florence . SC 

Michael J. Lorch Clifton Park, NJ 

Susan Daphne Luebehusen Colonial Hits. 

Deanna Marie Lusko Franklin Lakes. NJ 

Herbert Stuart MacArthur Washington. DC 




l_j odge Living 
Tops It 



Lodge living definitely has its advantages. Lodge resi- 
dents have more privacy, more space and no one com- 
plains about dancing on the roof! Here, unseasonably 
Harm weather encourages Heather Sell. .Ann Soren- 
son. and friends to bring the party outside for other 
lodge residents to enjoy. Photo by t. Steeg 



338 Juniors 




JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



MacDonald-Mosher 




Heather Ann MacDonald Melville. NY 
Claudia Christine Mader Mechanicsville 
Martha Helena Madero New York, NY 
Marc S. Magnus-Sharpe Newport News 
Elizabeth Michelle Mancini Doswell 
Joseph Peter Matteo Audubon. PA 



J. Rosser Matthews Williamsburg 
Ann Louise Mattson Potomac. MD 
JefTrey T. Maver Wallmgford. PA 
Dianne Lvnn McCall Havertown. PA 
Cara Suzanne McCarthy Rockville. MD 
Rebecca Leigh McDaniel Arden. NC 



Kimberly L. McDonnell Virginia Beach 
Cheryl E. McEachern Richmond 
Lawrence J. McEntee, Jr. Flanders. NJ 
Brian Joseph McGahren Yonkers. NY 
Douglas Patrick McGee Alexandria 
John Divine McGee. m Lookout Ml. TN 



Margaret Ann McGovern Yonkers, NY 
Joy Ann McGrath Alexandria 
Colleen Anne McKee Furlong. PA 
Kevin J. McLaughlin Newtown. PA 
David Ashley McMenamin Hartwood 
Charles Tavior McMullin Richmond 



Anthonv McNeal Hampton 
Janet Elizabeth McNulty Chalfonl, PA 
Christopher .Scott Megale Freeport, NY 
Russell W infree .Melton Mechanicsville 
.Mary Katherine Menefee Fayette ville. PA 
Douglas Edward Mercado Springfield 



Kevin Richard Meyer Mechanicsville 
Thomas Edward Meyers Nortolk 
Daniel L. Michael .Arlington 
Steven Walter Milkey Kensington. CT 
Graeme Bruce Miller Lynchburg 
Kristen Renee Miller Poquoson 



Mar> -Hunter Milligan San Pedro. CA 
I hi.mav Michael Mistele Hollins 
I'alriiia V Mm Mitchell Sparta. NJ 
JohnPylanl Monhollon Richmond 
David Alan Montuori Allcntown, PA 
Bettv Ann Moore Suffolk 



Kimberly Barnes Moosha Virginia Beach 
Kendra Morgan Wilmington. DE 
Eric Kenneth Morrison Potomac. MD 
Robert .Scott Morrow Uniontown. PA 
John K. Morton Metairie. LA 
Jeffrey John Masher Norfolk 



Juniors 339 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Alisa Marie Mullins Herndon 

Douglas A. Murphy Hillsborough, NC 

Bonnie L. Neal Chesapeake 

John David Neary Stony Point. ^^ 

Karin Jean Seider Gaeta. ltal\ 

Anne Barbara Nevlud Fa i rt a \ 



Cara Allison Newman Fairfax 

Bambi Lynn Newton New Canton 

Meianie D. Niemiec Ariington 

Jody Norris Virginia Beach 

Tamara Jane'Oaklev Newport News 

Elizabeth O'Brien Ridgefield. CT 



Karen Linda O'Brien Westport, CT 

Nancy Jean O'Brien Petersburg. FL 

Fred Leiand Ogline Williamsburg 

Kevin Cornelius O'Keefe Roclcville. MD 

Catherine Berwind Ondis Pittsburgh, PA 

Barrv J. Ota South Windsor. CT 



Silvia Cristina Otto Port Washington. NY 

Brandon Gerald Owen Midlothian 

Robert Gerard Owens Hampton 

Deborah .Ann Packman Rockville Ctr.. NY 

Jeffrey Neil Palmer Woodbridge 

Joan Marie Palmer McLean 




Ampersand 

Monday through Friday from four until six, 
sounds of drums and synthesizers drift 
up through Unit L. Behind the door of a 
small room in the unit's basement are 
three musicians who are practicing. The 
drummer sits barefoot at his drum set, sounding out a 
beat; the bassist concentrates intently on his chord 
changes, and the lead vocalist rehearses the song, "Talk- 
ing, Talking." 

This three-man band is called Ampersand, and its 
members include Tom Davis, lead vocals and keyboards; 
Tom Rowland, baiss and back-up vocals; and Greg Voltz, 
drums. 

Ampersand was formed last October when a New 
York band. Indoor Life, called Davis, a senior, and asked 
him if he was interested in performing with them at a 
show at the Campus Center in November. Davis used 
some of the material he had written over the past two 
years. Davis approached Rowland, who was working 




340 Jut 



rUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




Guy Kevin Palmes Arlington 
Cynthia Ann Paolillo Nokomis, FL 
Elizabeth Heath Parker Springfield 
Susan Louise Pasteris Pittsburgh. PA 
Joseph G. Pastore Reston 
Michael H . Patrick Dallas . TX 



Suzanne Ruth Pattee Fairfax 
Mason A. Peay \'irginia Beach 
Michael Arthur Pemberton Richmond 
Linwood Hagan Pendleton Williamsburg 
Penni O. Pennington Waverly 
Monica C. Perry Pawling. NY 



Eric David Peterson McLean 
James Howard Peterson Union Bridge. .MD 
David Larcomb Petree Cole. OH 
Dwayne Kevin Petty Highland Springs 
Harris Joseph Pezzella Virginia Beach 
Sharon Kay Philpott Salem 



Pamela J. Piscatelli Holmdel. NJ 
Henrv G. Plaster Belhesda. MD 
Jessica L. Pollard Porthind. ME 
Emma Jane Pope Petersburg 
Virginia Louise Porter Vienna 
Katherine Elizabeth Powell Vienna 



Last fall, the Campus Center ballroom rocked to the 
innovative sounds of Indoor Life, from New York, and 
Ampersand, a band comprised of William and Mary 
Students. Here. Tom Davis and Ampersand open for 
Indoor Life. Photo by T. Steeg 

with him on a Godspell production at the time, and 
sophomore Gregg Voltz, and Ampersand was born. 
About the origin of the band's name, Davis said, "A three 
syllable name is good in a band, and I wanted the band to 
be at first called And. So, then it became Ampersand." 

All three members had been involved with other 
bands in the past. Davis, a music/computer science ma- 
jor, has played piano for 16 years, has written pieces for 
Orchesis, and was very much interested in classical music 
in high school. "I never got into any pop music until 1 
came here," Davis stated. 

Rowland, a psych/religion major, played with a band in 
high school that performed a lot of original material. "1 
even played at my own senior prom — my date didn't 
appreciate that much," said Rowland. Voltz also played 
m bands throughout high school. He cites Mickey Hat of 
the Grateful Dead and Charlie Watts of the Rolling 
Stones as big influences on him. 

So, then what kind of music does Ampersand play? 
Davis describes it as "a progressive, original sound, eclec- 
tic and mmimal." Citing the all-synthesizer band 



Krafrwerk as an influence behind the band's music. Am- 
persand tries to put all original songs into their sets. 
Davis stated, "We do play a couple covers, but they are so 
obscure no one ever recognizes them." 

In addition to playing at William and Mary and at U Va, 
they have also performed in nightclubs in Richmond 
such as Rokitz and Goin" Bananas. "We haven't played at 
afrat yet, but we're working on it. 1 would love to play on 
campus like that," stated Voltz. "Whereas a band does 
not make money at nightclubs, it's at nightclubs where 
bands develop," said Davis. "For gigs at the frats or at 
dances, we could make S800 to SI 000," mentioned 
Voltz. "At Goin' Bananas, we're getting only fifty bucks 
to play. But the playing is important." 

Future plans for the band include cutting an album 
sometime in the next six months. "We're just looking for 
backers — it's a business venture they can virtually write 
off on their income taxes," said Davis. "We have a home 
produced demo tape, but giving a piece of vinyl to a 
nightclub is so much better for us as a band." 

— Susan Winiecki 



Juniors 341 



PriUaman-Shih 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



TracieS. Prillaman Collmsville 

Sean Prosser Sterling 

Jill Anne Pryor Etters, PA 

MclaniePugh Washington. DC. 

Lvdia Rose Pulley Greenville. SC 

Barbara Louise Quinn Brookville. NY 



Colleen Marea Quinn Lorton 

Moira .\nne Rafferty Great Falls 

James Streeter Ramsay Alexandria 

Thomas Aull Rapp Weyers Cave 

Kenneth Francesco Rapuano Lorton 

Janet Lynn Reed L> nchburg 



Janice Samuelle Reuben Sumter. SC 

Kimberly .4nn Rhodes Reslon 

Dana Lynne Rice Hampton 

Karen Renee Richardson Richmond 

Oscar Smith Rickman, Jr. Sandston 

Soh Yeong Ro Seoul. Korea 



Darryl Robinson Williamshure 

Kristen Patricia Roby Simsbur> . t I 

Colleen Marie Roche Wooster. OH 

Valerie Jean Roeder Campbell Hall, N'l 

Julia M. Rosche WilliamsbuiLj 

Carol .\nn Rousseau Alexandi i.i 



Roger Charles Roy. Jr. Fairfax 

Blair S. Rucks Vienna 

Wendy Susan Rudolph Muncie. IN 

Linda Johnson Salisbury Williamsburg 

Daniel Shawn Scerbo Svosset. NY 

Susan Julia Scharpf Portsmouth 



Gretchen \. Schmidt Williamsburg 

Lisa Lynn Schmitt Virginia Beach 

Gregory S. Schneider Hampton 

Michael .Alan Schonfeld Chesapeake 

Monique Leigh Schoonmaker Norlolk 

Jo-Anne Schueller Gaithersburg, MP 



Robert Dean Scott Pelican Island. N.l 

AnnB. Searle Bath. Mh 

John Scott Sepple Sterlmg 

Steven M. Servidio Glenwood Landing. N\ 

Janell Agnes Sewell San Antonio, IX 

Mehul S. Shah Hampton 



Arthur Vincent Shaheen Richmond 

\V. Randall Shangraw Catonsville. MD 

Maria Elizabeth Shapiro Fairfax 

Melinda Dare Shelor Stuart 

H. Joseph Sherrick Carson 

John V. Shih Sarasota. FL 




342 Juniors 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS ... 5... 








Qpace 
kj Oddities 


•H 




H'*>^-^°~^l 




Some people really gel into Halloween. Here. 
Missy Pearre and Steve Milkey, a dead ringer for 
Ziggy Stardust, enjoy the festivities at the Hal- 
loween Mixer at the Hall. Photo by P. 
Paiewonsky 


■^kV ---^M 


wLj/ " ' J^^^m'J^M 




Hr 






.<MlAl 






Rc?r^ 


^^^ H 




r^4# 


c 1^ 










Theodore J. Shin Midlothian 
Tonya S. Shirey Richmond 
Karen Lynn Shoop \\ est Chester. PA 
Tracv Merie Sinnotl Richmond 
William Scott Slatterv Milford. DE 
Darren David Sledjeski Cenlreville 



Cynthia Gail Smith Cary. NC 
Dwighl Everett Smith l.eesburg 
Jenny Chapman Smith Rocky Mount 
Stepfien Manning Smith Williamshurg 
Suzanne C. Snowden Virginia Beach 
Mary Kymberly Snyder Arlington 



Patricia Cahill Soraghan Springfield 
Victoria R. Sorongon Ellicolt City. MD 
Dianna Jeannene Spence Norfolk 
Michael Wray Spencer Midlothian 
Mary Elizabeth St. George Portsmouth 
Maria A. Stamoulas Fairfax Station 



Angela Lee Stephanos Norfolk 
Jennifer Lynn Stewart Richmond 
Kevin Dean Stocker Burke 
T. Melvin Stone Chesterfield 
Janet Lynn Stotts Richmond 
Paul Andrew Stratta New York. NY 



Juniors 343 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



Anita Laila Straupenieks Falls Church 

Diana Lynn Street Manlius. NY 

Laura Allison Stringer Atlanta, GA 

Eric Keith Strubinger Miami, Fl. 

Thomas Dean Summerville Camden, NJ 

Chervl Lynn Sulterfield Corning, N'l 



Caria Elaine Tademy Fairfax 

Laura Elizabeth Tanner Bowie, MD 

Nancy Joy Taylor Virginia Beach 

Joyce Catherine Terhune West Milford, NJ 

Lisa Suzanne Thackcr Madison Heights 

Mark Alfred Thalhimer Alexandria 




NEWSFLASH . . . NEWSFLASH . . . NEWS- 
FLASH. Dateline. Williamsburg, Feb 22, 1984. Sel- 
chow and Richter, makers of the popular "Trivial Pur- 
suit," today unveiled a new edition of the game. Having 
recently put out the "Teen" edition, as well as the 
"Sports" and "Genius" edition, the company has decided 
to deversify and move into more obscure and less-known 
areas. With this in mind, the company has decided to put 
out, yeah, you guessed it, a "William and Mary" edition 
(rumor has it that the makers wanted to call the game 
'Tribe'al Pursuit. Ahem.). Seeing as how this edition 
could well sweep the country in much the same way as 
Cabbage Patch dolls and Pet Rocks, we at the Echo de- 
cided to run a quick refresher course on Bill & Mary 
trivia so that you can amaze your friends and beat them as 
well. So, here goes . . . 

Q: What residence hall houses the greatest number ot 
students? 

C'mon you trivia fans! You all should know this! It's 
DuPont Hall, with 2"2 students. Landrum Hall, with 229 
IS the largest upperclass dorm. 

Q: What residence hall houses the least number ot 
students? 

You may not know this one, but according to Resi- 
dence Hall Life, since the Hoke Cottage garage is consid- 
ered a separate dorm, the one graduate student living 
there has the distinction of being the only resident in the 
smallest dorm. For the smallest undergraduate dorm, 
Lambert House, with a whopping five residents, takes 
the prize. 

Q: What residence hall is the oldest on campus? 

This one is a little tricky. The oldest dorm on campus 
used to be Tyler ( both A and B ) having opened as a men's 
dorm in 19 1 6; however, the dorm is no longer being used 
as a residence but rather as offices. So, the next oldest 
dorm on campus is Jefferson Hall, a women's dorm con- 
structed in 1921; however, that isn't in use either. There- 
fore, the distinction of current oldest dormitory belongs 
to Monroe Hall, built in 1924. 

Q: What dorms are the newest on campus? 

This is sort of a trick question. Most students know 
that the Randolph residences were the most recently 



completed forms, but the Delta Gamma House was the 
most recent acquisition ot the college, having been ac- 
quired last year. 

Q: What dorms are the most sought after, come lottery 
time? 

Cabell apartments, in the Randolph area were the first 
taken in last year's lottery, with the Lodges, Old Domin- 
ion, Chandler, and the Road houses all close behind. 

All right, that's enough of residence halls, on to more 
trivial matters. On to that wonderful institution, the 
Greek social organization and their more trivial 
aspects ... 

Q: What sorority is the oldest on campus? 

The Chi Omega sorority, chartered in August of 1 '>1(^ 
gains this honor over a number of other sororities that 
were chartered in September of 1926. 

Q: What sorority is the "youngest" one on campus." 

In the fall of 1981, William and Mary's thirteenth and 
newest sorority received charter. The sorority? Delta 
Gamma. 

Q: What sorority currently has the largest number ot 
sisters? 

The Delta Delta Delta sorority, with 106 sisters cur- 
rently has more than any other; however, there are quite 
a few currently at quota at the moment so there are a 
number of sororities that have close to the same number 
of sisters that Delta Delta Delta has. 

Q: What fraternity is the oldest on campus? 

This question can be answered a number ot ways. The 
oldest social fraternity in both the College and the coun- 
try is the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity, begun here Decem- 
ber 5, P^6. When it began, it was a social organization 
and therefore should have the title of the oldest social 
organization; however, through the years, it has evolved 
into the honorary organization it is today. Moreover, in 
November of n50, the "F.H.C." society was formed, 
the first secret student organization in the country and 
the forerunner of the current crop ot social organiza- 
tions. The current oldest fraternity that is still a social 
organization is the Theta Delta Chi fraternity, chartered 
herein 1853. 

Q: What frat is currently the "youngest" on campus.' 



344 Juniors 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 



M 


^ 


B| 




p. 


E 


E 


n 


r 


. ll 


w. 


RV 



I imothv Arnott Thomas Sterling 
Uard J. Thomas West Point. NY 
W endy Lee Thomas Pittsburgh. PA 
Margaret Holland Thompson Richmond 
Pamela M. Thompson Fairfax 
Raiford Hall Thompson Quinton 



Scott Brian Ticknor Reston 
Taryn Gayle-Marie Torre Roanoke 
Stephen James Toven Eastchester. NY 
Phil D. Tremo Lebanon. NJ 
ZoeA.Trollope West Chester. PA 
Debra Paige Turner Richmond 



While it may seem that the Sigma Alpha Epsilon frater- 
nity is a recent addition to the College, they have been a 
part of the College for awhile and have simply been dor- 
mant for some years. This award goes to Psi Upsilon, who 
have been on campus as a colony since late 1981 but are 
expected to get their charter sometime this year. 

Q: What was the greatest number of fraternities at any 
one time.'' 

At the moment there are 12 chartered fraternities and 
one colony. This is the largest it has been for awhile. 

There are other interesting tidbits about the Greek 
organizations, such as the fact that the Rectory at St. 
Bedes was formerly the Phi Tau frat house and the 
Alumni House was formerly the Kappa Alpha house. 
This was before they moved on campus to the Lodges, 
which were the fraternity houses until 1968 when the 
current frat complex was completed. All right, enough of 
the Greeks. On to more general trivia . . . 

Q: Where do most of the students come from.-* 

This should be an easy question to answer since it 
seems that everyone is from Northern Virginia, and, as a 
matter of fact, the largest group of students are from 
Northern Virginia. 

Q: When was the College's first literary magazine 
published-' 

The William and Mary College Monthly was first 
published in December of 1890. Rumor has it that the 
magazine quickly died out when nobody took the time to 
submit articles to it. 

Q: When was the College's first football game.''.'' 

I know all you sports fans are dying to find out the 
answer to this one! On November 1 1, 1893, the college 
fielded a team to go against the Norfolk YMCA. The 
YMCA won, 16-0. The College's first inter-collegiate 
game was on November 10, 1894. We lost that one as 
well, 24-0. 

Q: What program had the highest number of degree 
recipients in 1983r' 

Business definitely leads the way with 18^ people who 
were Business majors last year, Econ, with 152 concen- 
trators and Biology with 109 trail behind. At the other 
end of the scale, there was a grand total of three German 



majors. 

Q: What about average GPAs? 

For the fall semester, here's a breakdown of grades: 
MALES FEMALES TOTAL 



2.3"^8 


2.620 


2.489 


2.663 


2.650 


2.823 


2.596 


2.^42 


2.^59 


2.958 


2.-68 


2.^99 



2.504 FRESHMEN 
2. 5"9 SOPHOMORES 
2. -736 JUNIOR/BUSINESS 
2.6^9 JUN./ARTS&SCIENCES 
2.8^0 SENIORS/BUSINESS 
2.785 SEN./ARTS&SCIENCES 
Pretty amazing, eh.-" 

Here are some more interesting things about the Col- 
lege in general, a sort of "didja know . . ."section. 

DIDJA KNOW: 

That we were the first and only College to receive a 
coat of arms from the College of Heralds in 1694.-' 

That we were the first College in the U.S. to have a full 
faculty (1729)? 

That we were the first College to have the elective 
system of study? 

That we were the first to have the Honor system 
(1779)? Tell your UVa friends about that one! 

That we were the first College to become a University 
(1779)? 

That the current Student/Teacher ratio is 1 7 to 1 ? 

That there are currently 1 1 students (three full time 
and eight part-time) at the College that are over the age 
of 60? 

That there are currently 68 students under the age of 
18!! 

That there are currently 539 full and part-time profes- 
sors and instructors at the college (including VIMS)? 

That the first issue of The Flat Hat appeared on Octo- 
ber 3, 1911? 

That the Colonial Echo has been in existence since 
1899? 

That Crim Dell has only been around since 1966? 

That the third Ford-Carter presidential debate was 
held at Phi Beta Kappa Hall on October of 1976?? 

That the College ceased to exist between 1881 and 
1888 due to lack of funds? 

— OJy Gran Jos 



Juniors 345 



Turner- Yeatt 



Rayna Lee Turner Richmoiiil 

Ann Leslie Tuttle Irvinglon 

Vida Marie Iginclus Fredcrickshurt: 

Mar\ Ruth I hrig ( hestcr 

Scott Ikrop Richmond 

Douglas R. L'pdegrove Richmond 



Elizabeth Erne I'tz Vienna 

Simonne Valenti Falls Church 

Diana K. Van de Kamp Old Greenwich, CT 

Anita Louise Van Timmeren "torktow n 

Lisa Renee Vaughan Pulaski 

Christine Marie Villa Slons Point. N'i' 



Amelie Lucv Von Ludwig Front Royal 

Kristin E. Wagner Seattle. WA 

Christoph Walker Reston 

Jonathan Carl Wallace Springfield 

Maryellen Walsh McLean 

Rebecca Jeanne Ward San Diego. C.\ 



Craig J. Watt .^nnandale 

Martha Frances Weaver Suffolk 

Daniel M. Weber Ashburn 

Evelyn L. Westbrook Richmond 

Janet Patricia Whalcy Herndon 

Elizabeth Lester White Mechanicsville 



Roy Stuart Whitehurst Vienna 

James Marshall Whitney, Jr. Arlington 

Phillip Hiram W iggins Scotch Plains. NJ 

Rodney Turner Willett Virginia Beach 

Gary John Williams Vienna 

Steven Robert Williams Winter Sprgs. . FL 



L. Lindsey Willis Atlanta. GA 

Carrie Evans Wilson Colonial Heights 

Karen .Anne Wilson Clearwater. FL 

Laura Beth Wilson Chester. NJ 

Wendy Paige Wilson Hampton 

Sharon Patricia Winn Vienna 



Mary Elizabeth Wiseman Danville 

Travis Harry Witt Huddleston 

Maryellen Woglom Reston 

Tracy Lynne Wolf Tampa. FL 

James R. Wolfe Williamsburg 

Kathryn H. Woodcock Williamsburg 



Julie Beth Woodring Granville. OH 

Christina Dav»n Wright Dale Citv 

Gail Elizabeth W right Endicott . N Y 

Kelly F. Wright Cincinnati. OH 

Demetra Yeapanis Newport News 

Guv Steven Veatts Danville 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




PE 





BOBBZ 




346 Juniors 



JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS 




Eun Yong Yi Springfield 
James Otis Young, Jr. Clarksville 
Sharon Ruth Young Alexandria 
Robert Noone Zaza Arlington 
Maria Milagros Zwick Dahlgren 



nowy 
Snack 



A winter storm struck Williamsburg sud- 
denly in early February after a period of 
unseasonably warm weather. Less than an 
inch of snow accumulated, and it melted 
quickly. Here. Fran Heaver. Katherine 
Gwaltney. and Clyde take advantage of the 
only snowfall of the season. Photo by T. 
Steeg 




Juniors 347 



Abbev-Bovd 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



Robin Elizabeth Abbey Williamsburg 

Jennifer Ann Alcantara Nashville. TN 

Dan Milton Aldridge Suitland, MD 

Michelle Irene Amaya Durham. NC 

Penelope June .Anderson Virginia Beach 

Susan J. .Anderson Virginia Beach 



David Brent Armistead Mechanicsville 

Sheila .Ann Arries Herndon 

Janet Michele Artman Charlottesville 

Julie Kathrvn Atkinson Portsmouth 

Adam Benkert .4uel Purcellville 

Jeanette .M. Baer Newport News 



Patricia Maria Baker Franklin 

Ramona Leigh Baliles Stuart 

Constance Marie Bane Christiansburg 

Karen E. Barclay Huntsville. AL 

Susan Gwynn Barco Virginia Beach 

Rebecca Louise Barnes Franklin 



Robert .Alfred Barnes Roanoke 

Allan Garrett Bartolich Pnnce George 

David Gerald Bass Richmond 

Rob Woods Bass Little Rock. .AR 

Robert Charles Bavis Reston 

Anne Theresa Beck Rockville. MD 



Elizabeth Franke Bell Killeen . TX 

Pamela Theresa Beltran Lynchburg 

Alice Miner Bengtson Wvoming. P.A 

Leah Elizabeth Bennett Auburn. .AL 

David Reginald Benton Franklin 

Ramona Marie Biliuna.s Vienna 



Catherine Anne Bireley Williamsburg 

Jane Marie birschbach Bethesda. .MD 

Pamela Ann Bitto White Post 

James Elbert Blackwell Marshall 

Anne E. Blanchard Palmvra. NJ 

Andrew R. Block Burke 



Carey Stuart Body Wilmington. DE 

Grace Ellen Boland .Annandale 

Jennifer Quinby Bond Winter Park. FL 

Melinda Jean Bond Richmond 

David Troy Boroughs Quinton 

James Elton Boswell Billmgs. Ml 



Sarah Frances Bottoms New York . N 'i 

Susan Morrow Bowen Nassawadox 

Revonda Faye Bowers Daleville 

Mary Lynn Bowles Rocky MounI 

Mary Ruth Bowman Vienn.i 

Mary .Ann Boyd Arlington 




348 Sophomores 



VIORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 










Man Christine Moves Bedford 
Terry Boyle Milton. DE 
E. Marie Bradsher Williamsburg 
Richard Blalie Bridges Marietta. GA 
Una Frances Brien Manassas 
Douglas Wright Brinkley Towson. MD 



Sabrina Elizabeth Brinkley Chesapeake 
Ronnie Kris Britton Chesapeake 
Ann Marie Brosnahan Falls Church 
.\nn Caroline Brown Tequesta. FL 
Cheryl Ann Brown Chesapeake 
Leslie Allvson Brown Richmond 



Tanya Yolanda Brown Culpeper 
Rebecca Lee Browning Olney. MD 
James Graham Brubaker Wayne. NJ 
Elizabeth B. Burger Camden. SC 
Bonnie .\ldine Burnette Newburgh. NY 
Richard Edmond Burns Farmingvijle. NY 



Elizabeth Ann Burr Amherst. NY 
Joyce Elizabeth Burson APO. NY 
Sherry Lvnn Bushong Timberville 
Beth Ann Butler Roanoke 
Terry Don Buyer Orange 
David Howard Cahn 




JVl Min- 



or 



Sunny skies are reflected in Richard Ambler's shades 
as he soaks in the sun at Bryan Courtyard. The Court- 
yard was a popular spot for Frisbee and Volleyball on 
warm days. Photo by P. Paiewonsky 



Sophomores 349 



Calhoun-Clinton 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



Anslev Carol Calhoun Allania, (lA 

David B. Callahan Ncu burgh. N^ 

Kathleen M. Calpin MnllothMn 

Amy Elizabeth Campbell Alexandria 

Angela Kay Campbell Reslon 

Patrick G. Cannon Virginia Beach 



William Maxie Caplan Newport News 

Cathleen Ann Caputo Belmont, MA 

Anna Harriet Carew Washington Depot, CT 

Ruben Antonio Caropresso Haymarket 

Heidi Marie-Beatrice Carr Manassas 

Richard Carter Forest 



Susan Marie Cass Lynchburg 

Angela E. Castle Hempstead. N"* 

Sara N.Cecil Mcndham, N.1 

Margaret Delores Chandler McLean 

Scott Thacker Chapin Richmond 

John E. Chapman Gloucester 



Jeannie Marie Cherundolo Darien , CT 
Michelle Georgia Christie Williamsburg 
Elizabeth Hope Clancy Reston 
Anita G. Clark Newport News 
Kevin Patrick Clark Arlington 
William Joseph Clinton Vienna 




L 



ate Night DJ 

Things get lonely at WCWM at 2:45 a.m. Late 
night D.J. Jim Boeck gels few requests and finds 
that even a half dozen cups of coffee don 't quite do 
the trick in his struggle against sleep. Photo hy T. 
Steeg 



350 Sophomores 




MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 



WEW: 



Clouser-Ehrich 




£.J^...l 



mwK 




HMTT 








Mark Edgar Clouser Richmond 
Michael Allen Clouser Camp Hill, PA 
Angela B. Cody Fredericksburg 
Robert Calvin Coghill Mechanicsville 
Elizabeth Ann Colavito Virginia Beach 
Mark Leonard Cole Lighthouse Point, FL 



Joel W'eslev Collier Roanoke 

C. Herald "Comey III Exeter. NH 

Andrea Robin Connell Lynchburg 

Mark Damron Constantine Jacksonville, FL 

Virginia Kaye Cook Dumfries 

Colleen Doris Cooke Bergenfield. NJ 



Chris S. Cornell Valhalla. NY 
Daniel Richard Corry Bucharest, Romani; 
Susan Renee Coumes Williamsburg 
Scott Alfred Coval Whitehall, PA 
Christopher M. Craig Falls Church 
Carol Lynne Creager Frederick, MD 



Kay-Margaret Cronk West Sand Lake, NY 
Catherine L. Croswhile Hamplon 
Pamela Paige Cunningham Manchester. CT 
Mona Belle Czuch River Edge. NJ 
Richard Anthony DeLoria Newport News 
Anne Marie Detterer Wyomissing, PA 



William Arthur DeVan Williamsburg 
Kristie Anne Deyerie Hockessin, DE 
Joy Dibble Virginia Beach 
George John Dippold Colls Neck, NJ 
Joan T. Doerflinger .McLean 
Marsha Lvnn Domzalski Fairfax 



Gretchen K, Doner New Providence. PA 
Laura Elizabeth Donohoe Annadale 
Mile Joseph Doucette Richmond 
Geri Lea Douglas Midlothian 
Kelly .\nne Doyle Richmond 
Ann Marie Drake Burke 



L. Darby Dre» Hampden-Sydney 
Martha Jane Droge Alexandria 
Maureen Helen Dubus Chester 
Suzy Melton Duff ,\le\andria 
Kevin James Duffy .Alexandria 
Bilh Ellen Duncan Wilmington. DE 



Alison Ann I)»ier Charlottesville 
Kevin Sean Eagle Richmond 
Todd Weldon Eddins Arlington 
Cynthia Lynn Edwards Williamsburg 
Karin Leslie Edwards Hamplon 
\ ikki NL Ehrich Bamako, Mali 



Sophomores 351 



Eklind-Giiidrv 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



Margaret Anne Ekiind Long\sood, f L 

Robert O. Ellet Jr. Nortolk 

Vicki Lynn Ellis Columbia. WD 

Chantal Gabriellc Emerson Mount Vernon 

.\driana .4. Ercoland .Arlington 

Laura Lee Evans Alexandrui 



Rosemarv Helen-Rees Evans Gloucester P f. 

Marilee Jov Faass Grand Rapids. Ml 

.\nne L. Fallon East Setauket, NY 

Laura Ellen Fanning Reston 

Lisa Kav Ferguson Syracuse. NY 

R. Deborah Fetterman Boyertown. PA 



James Michael Fetters Fredericksburg 

David Benson Field Springfield 

John Patrick Fielding Morristown. NJ 

Kevin .\lan Fink Virginia Beach 

Jennifer M. Finn Massapequa Park. N^i 

Lvnn Page Fitzgerald Newport News 



Elizabeth J. Flamm Norwalk. C T 

Georgia Flamporis Cherry Hill. NJ 

Kristine Leigh Fryer Sadbur\ . \\A 

Mark Minobu Fukuda Springfield 

Elizabeth .\nn Fulcher Davison. MI 

Elizabeth Harris Fulghum Williamsburg 



Tamara Helen Funk Warren . N J 
Marv Catherine Gair .Annand.ilc 
David Robert Gallagher Jr. W ars.iu 
Kevin LeRue Gentry .Mechanicsville 
Leigh .Ann Geoffroy Williamsburg 
Patricia Ann Geralds .Alexandria 



David Gerlitz Annandale 

Lila Rani Ghatak Richmond 

Mark D. Gianturco Falls Church 

Mary Jean Gibson .Arlington 

Celeste Marie Gilbertie Easton. CI 

Sherri Annette Givens Newport Neu ^ 



Polly Lynn Gladding Onanco 
Scott Robert Gleason Great I ,i 
Peter Thomas Glenshaw Rcsi. 
John Stone Golv» en Memphis, 1 
Mary D. Graham Virginia Bea 
M. Desiree Green Annand. 



Robert Dv«ight Greiner Oaklon 

Timothv Edmund Gribben Blacksburg 

Lawrence Alphonse Griffith St. Thomas. V 

Virginia Litton Groseclose Front Royal 

Darryl Xavier Gugig Roslyn Heights, NY 

Lawrence Joseph Guidry Annandale 



352 Sophomores 




MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 



Gunnoe-Jones 





^wkn 



A... <b^ .ii 





Charles D. Gunnoe Forest 

Christina Lee Hagar Gaithersburg, MD 

Oonna Elizabeth Hagstrand Richmond 

Deobrah Lynn Haley Chester 

Ian Michael Hall Fairfax 

Stephen Michael Hall Abingdon 



Ken Halla Vienna 

Alison Leona Haller Richmond 

Rebecca Ann Hambright Lancaster. PA 

Sherelyn Davis Hammett Richmond 

Dave Han Springfield 

June EUen Harmon Wheeling, WV 



Lisa Dawn Harper Clifton 
Paul Daniel Harrill Fairfax 
Archie Lee Harris Richmond 
Heather Lisabeth Hearn Cordova. TN 
Kathryn Lee Heckler Cocoa Beach. FL 
William John Hefele Mechanicsville 



Mallie .Margaret Henderson Falmouth 
Anne Leigh Henlev Manakin-Sabot 
Anne .\lar> Herbst Temple Hills. MD 
Amy J. Heth Lynbrook. NY 
James Jordan Hevener Riverside. CT 
.Andrea Marie Hill Ft. Belvoir 



Mark T. Hissong Vienna 
Colleen Mary Hogan Virginia Beach 
Deborah .Anne Hollen Bemardsville. NJ 
Edwin Wright Holt Virginia Beach 
Anastasia Kerasia Homatidis Williamsburg 
Jill-Taylor Hubard Randolph. NJ 



Kimberly .Ann Hugney .Mexandria 
Richard L. Hulme Hcrndon 
Charles Stormont Hunt Richmond 
Mark Michael Hurlev Potomac. MD 
James Patrick Hylind Belhesda. MD 
Donna Sue Jablonski Richmond 



Julia Jane Jans Virginia Beach 

Peter Martin Janss Stafford 

Christina L. Jarvis Virginia Beach 

MIchele Marie Jerome Mahw ah. NJ 

Rhonda Lynne Jett Lancaster 

Andrew Vincent Jewell Silver Spring. MD 



MIchele [.eslle Johnson Alexandria 
Norman Douglas Johnson Gretna 
David Holland Johnston Richmond 
.\riel L>nettc Jones Virginia Beach 
Jennifer Jones Fairport. NY 
John Bennett Jones, jr. Hampton 



Sophomores 353 



Jones-Knowles 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



Karen Dawn Jones SutTolk 

Andrew Haves Kahl Vienna 

Clenevieve Kaiser Vienna 

Brian Douglas Kane Sudbury, MS 

David A. Kanstoroom Silver Spring. Ml) 

Ruth Anita Katz Gainesville, Fl 



Cheryl Ellen Keenan Virginia Beach 

Jody Keenan Manassas 

Kathleen Kelleher lake Ronkon Koma. N'l 

Irene Elizabeth Kelly Vienna 

Kevin Michael Kelly Falls Church 

Nancy Keon Smithtown, N\' 



Stephen Edward Kern Mexico City. Mexico 

Lora Isabella Keshishian I'oloni.ic. MO 

Eleanor Amanda Kctchum helhcsd.i, MD 

F. Anoush Kevorkian Richmond 

David Carlton Key Charlotte, NC 

Elizabeth Marie Keyes' Virginia Beach 



Rhanna Kidwell Richmond 

Trudy Elizabeth Kim Williamsburg 

Dale Warner Kindregan Wilmington. DF 

Jennifer A. King Hendersonvljle. NC 

Lynn King Franklin 

Paul Gregory Kinley Virginia Beach 



Magon Kinzie Virginia Beach 

Katherine Moore Kitzmann Virginia Beach 

BillKlunk Powell, OH 

Karen Lynn Klvac Hackeltstoun, NJ 

Kurt Lee Knachel Midlothian 

John F. Knowies Alexandria 




y /| ade in 

iVl the Shack' 

Thui student has it made in the shade a^ 
he rests outside Swem Library under un 
irresistibly shady tree during one of 
Fall's long, hot afternoons. Students of- 
ten found it necessar\' to take a snooze 
in the grass before facing academic pres- 
sures in Swem. Photo by P. Paiewonskv 

















mm 


1 


■ 


1 




r 








'/.; >'^ 





354 Sophomores 



MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 



Koegl-Lm 




C 



oncentration 



The 1983 football season held many surprises for Tribe 
enthusiasts. For the first time since 1977. Tribe football 
had a winning season. Here an official contemplates a 
call. Photo by T. Steeg 



■§■1 


%'] 


John Julius Koegl 11 Stephens City 
Marjanne Kondracki Great Falls 


1 

1 

pp^ 




m 


^ 


Robert William Kraus Clark. NJ 
Denist .\nn Kruelle .Mexandria 


^ 


f^ 


Kathryn Elizabeth Kuhn Virginia Beach 


is^i 


J 

^ 




* 1 

k. ..J 

■nil 


S-L 


.\ndrewJ.Lake McLean 
Kevin .\. Lake Burke 


mm 




E 


^ 


JillA.Landen Farragut.TN 
John Edgar Langan Wilton. CO 


IF^F 


V^ 




u^- [ 


IL 


Richard P. Larrick Arlington 
Brad S. Latham Williamsburg 


u*^ I 


mh 






l^ 




ro 


IV, 


Teresa Sharon LatUnie Towson . M D 
Elizabeth Ann Law Manassas 



Sophomores 355 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



Janet Elaine Lawson Dumfnes 

Andrea June Leftwich Chesapeake 

Kendall Kaye Lehman Richmond 

Lynn Ann Leonard Fairfax 

Katherine Ann Leupold Arlinglon 

Elizabeth Michelle Lewis Richmond 



Heidi Marie Lewis Alexandria 

Michael Thane Lewis Palmyra 

Gregory Jon Lind Virginia Beach 

Christine Michelle Lindsey Midlothian 

Lesin Deming Liskey Hamsonburg 

Gail Feast Littleton Baltimore, MD 



Barry Glyndon Logsdon Virginia Beach 

Anthony Gerard Lombardo Erie. PA 

David A. Lopez Alexandria 

Elizabeth Anne Loudy Kilmarnock 

Janet Loughlin McLean 

Janine Maria Lowery Virginia Beach 



Nathan Jacob Lucas Riner 
Katherine 1. MacGrcgor Virginia Beach 
Donald G. MacKay Sudbury, MA 
Linda .\nn Malone Virginia Beach 
Veronica Tracy Mance Lorain. OH 
Philip .\. Mangieri Greenwich. CT 



Andrea Maria Mardones Santiago. Chile 

Susan Frances Marfizo Hamsburg. P.-\ 

Laura .Ann Martin Covington 

.Amy L. .Martsolf Charlottesville 

Monica Mason New Market 

Cynthia R. Matera Woodbridge 



Lisa Michelle Matick Peekskill. N^ 

Robin Jean Mattson Fairta \ 

Susan .Annette Maxson Richmond 

David Michael Maxwell Chesapeake 

Brendan Joseph McCarthy McLean 

.Ann Meredith McCord Virgmia Beach 



Silas Alfred McCullough III Bon Air 

James Frederick McDaniel Buckingham 

Deborah Jo McDaniels Glen Bumie. MO 

Gahrielle Beth McDonald Sciluale, MA 

James R. McDonnell Carle Place. N> 

Paula Sue Mc.Millen Chesapeake 



Janet Marie McMinn Memphis, TN 

Martha Louise Meade Staunton 

Mary Ruth Meade Staunton 

L. Diahann Mears Belle Haven 

Christine Marie .Meily Lebanon. P.-\ 

Gari A. Melchers Virginia Beach 







356 Sophomores 



MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 



Mendelman-Musiime 




eat 



Bob Hopper beats the late 
summer heal of Williams- 
burg by studying in beach 
attire next to his fan. In an 
unair-conditioned dorm, a 
fan was more than a con- 
venience, it was a neces- 
sity. Photo by P. 
Paiewonsky 




Krista L. Mendelman Annapolis. MD 
Rebecca Jean Merck Alexandria 
Gwendolyn Jeanne Messer Hinsdale, IL 
Kevin Richard Mayer Mechanicsville 
Susan Karen Meyer Vienna 
Hillary Ruth Michaels Norfolk 



Janine Michaiek Alexandria 
Julie Ray Miller Hallewood.il, 
Diane Lisabeth Mitchell Richmond 
Elizabeth Anne Moliler Falls Church 
Elizabeth Ann Molnar East Williston. NY 
Suzanne Elizabeth Mongrain Bayporl. NY 



BethMonin Stillwater. OK 
Marie Daneen Monlalln Chesapeake 
Catherine Avery M(Min Fleminglon. NJ 
Vicki Lou Moore Richmond 
Michael Lewis Moravitz Falls Church 
Laura Anne Morecl Alexandna 



Mary Katharine Morgan Roanoke 

Robin Rae Morris Poquoson 

Moniquc Amelia Morion Capilol Hts . MD 

KImberly A. Moses Richmond 

J. Alec Murphy Falls Church 

Burton Clay Muslime Mbarara. Uganda 



Sophomores 357 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



C 



Mary Coyle exhibits Tribe spirit in abundance as she 
cheers during a women's basketball game against the 
tec Pirates. Unfortunately, despite Mary's energetic 
efforts, the game resulted in a loss for William and 
Man-. Photo bv T. Steeg 



Caria Lynne Nagcl Poquoson 

S. Chandri Navarro Cleveland. OH 

Douglas Gordon Neil Svkesv ille. MO 

Jeffrey Neal Nelms SmithfieM 

DebbiGave Nelson Richmoml 

Helane Marie Nelson Mana^^.l^ 



Elizabeth Tankard Neal Franklou n 

William S. Nicklin Warrenton 

Nikola A. Nikolic Fredericksburg 

Todd William Norris Vienna 

Susan Rita Ochs Scotch Plains. NJ 

Timothy Michael O'Conner Covington 



Lisa .Alison Ohier Swannanoa. NC 

Kristine M. O'Keefe Rockville. MD 

Richard George O'Keefe II Hampton 

LarsG.Okeson Reston 

Karen Ingrid Olsen Frederick. MD 

N.SedefOnder Fairfax 



Joanne Marie Orr Chester 

Beth .Ann Overstreet Norfolk 

Sandra Kllen Parham Fairfax 

Catherine Frances Patterson Wausau 

Matthew J. Pavlides Rockville. MD 
Austin Page Pcery Covington 




heer-v 
Chi-6 







358 Sophomores 



MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 



Peery-Rugari 





Wl 



Brvan Franklin Peery Richmond 
Lori M. Pepple Reslon 
Greg T. Perry Portsmouth 
Frances Ann Petres Richmond 
Cameron Dean Pforr Hamden. CT 
Mary Catherine Phelps Erie. PA 



Abigail Stuart Phillips Richmond 

Glenna Jean Phillips Fairfax 

Noah R. Pierson McLean 

Susan Frances Pinkleton Matoaca 

Cary L. Polk Verona 

John Michael Poma Poughkeepsie. NY 



Keith Bryan Poms Rockville. MD 
Robert \Villiam Poniz Strasburg. PA 
Cynthia Ann Poole Newport News 
Kathryn B. Potter Indiana, PA 
James B. Pratt Foxboro, MA 
Sandra Kaye Press Richmond 



Regina Marie Puglisi Arlington 
Pete \incent Quagliano Richmond 
J. John Quigley Cambridge. MA 
Lianne Renee Radell Richmond 
-Mark Bryan Ragland Chesterfield 
Edith LaVerne Randall Suffolk 



Sterling N. Ransone Jr. Mathews 
.Anne-Jarrell Raper Richmond 
Michael Patrick Rausch Burke 
Heidi Anne Reihansperger McHenry. 
Kari L. Renshaw Columbia. SC 
James H. Reyere III Richmond 



Maria Reyher East Willision. NY 
Elizabeth Cabel Reynolds Chatham 
Steye .A. Richards Stcrlmg 
Eric John Richardson Roanoke 
Edwin Hiram RIchberg Falls Church 
Sabrina RIchman Silver Spring. MD 



Douglas A. RIggan Chesapeake 

Diane I.eigh Roberson Springfield 

Amy Renee Roberts Lynchburg 

Kiniberly Paige Roberts Hampton 

Su.san C. Roberts Manassas 

Karen Elizabeth Robertson West Germany 



Li-sa Ann Robertson Brighl\^ood 
Suzanne Eli/«hcth Robinson Jackson. TN 
Terry Louise Roscnbaum Chesapeake 
Bryan Da»id Roslund Silver Spring. MD 
Leonard Walter Ro7.amus Hopewell 
Janice Marie Rugari Alexandria 



Sophomores 359 



Runnebaum-Tayloi 



SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHO 



William Marcus Runnebaum Port Royal. SC 

Adrian Charles Salita Virginia Beach 

Karen Grace Salmon Richmond 

Michael J. Saltzman Parlin, NJ 

Angela Marie Sansone North Brunswick. NJ 

Ann Margaret Santilli Winchester 



Rov Burton Sauberman Fairfax 

' Jeff Michael .Savino Fairfax 

George Eckert Scaff Paget . Bermuda 

Kristine Marie Scharf Woodbridge 

Kent W. Schaum Springfield 

Linda Maria Schooley Virginia Beach 



Denise Jov Schuike Lovettsville 

Catherine G. Schultz Dale City 

Deborah Sue Schuager Cortland. NY 

James Browning Seeley .-Mexandria 

Jeffrey Anderson Seelev Wakefield 

Lvnda B. Seller Warrensburg. MO 



Matthew John Seu Williamsburg 

Sylvia Wendalina Sevilla Vienna 

Nan Elizabeth Shanley Cheshire. CT 

Jennifer Lynn Shingleton Sterling 

Ann CatherineShufflebarger Radford 

Brian Briscoe Shull Winchester 



John Stern Siegel Fayetteville . N ^ 

Andria Rose Silver Matawan. NJ 

Robvn Karen Simmons Cleveland. OH 

David Bruce Siren Springfield 

Charles Cleveland Sisson Vienna 

Lvnnleigh Paige Smith Richmond 



Ravav Lvnn Show Idaho Springs. CO 

Jeffrey Paul Snyder Virginia Beach 

William .Anthony Sodeman Tampa. FL 

Kathleen .Alyson Starr Erie. PA 

Julie D. Stefanin Williamsburg 

James Robert Steinman River Edge. NJ 



LvnneM. Stephens Oakton 

Sutton Elizabeth Stephens Dallas. TX 

Maria Kaye Stevens Roanoke 

Adriane Lvnn Stewart Tokyo. Japan 

Carrie L. Stewart Burke 

Lisa .Ann Struthers Fairfax 



Kathleen Marie Suchenski Stamford . CT 

Richard Joseph Sullivan Glen Head, NY 

Mary Elizabeth Swetnam Reston 

Wiliiam Larry Svkes Annandale 

Lynn Elizabeth Taber Chester 

Tedford James Taylor EllicotI City, MD 




iFIOl 




360 Sophomores 



MORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES 






Tetzlaff-Zieske 







Monica Maria Tetzlafr Vero Beach, FL 
Karen E. Thierfelder New Milford, CT 
Raymond Warren Thomas Hartfield 
Mary Elizabeth Thomasson Arlington 
Jeanette L. Thompson Virginia Beach 
Pamela J. Tiffany Naples, FL 



Pamela Sue Tolbert Suffolk 
Robert E. Tormey Lloyd Harbor, NY 
David Alan Trebour Jr. Midlothian 
Sara Ellen Trexler Annandale 
Lisa Ellen Trimboli Northport , N Y 
Aurello Rafael Valeriano Annandale 



Heidi Marie Van Doylestown, PA 
George Kendall Vickery Decatur, AL 
Lisa Anne VonEschen Stony Brook. NY 
Dan McMurray W alker Jr. Vienna 
Charles Edward Wall Richmond 
Julia A. Wallace Virginia Beach 



Douglas Benton Walter Mechanicsburg. P,A 
Denise .Ann Walton Mattaponi 
Scott John Ward San Francisco, CA 
William F, Waters Norwalk, CT 
Kathryn Marie Webb Williamsburg 
Linda Leigh Weber Virginia Beach 



Karen Sue Weiler Massapequa, NY 
Thomas Bert Weidner Clifton 
Kathleen Welch Woodbury. NJ 
Skip Weiler Youngstown, OH 
Meredith Austin Wheartv Valhalla, NY 
Laura Elizabeth Wheeler Millington. TN 



Mark Alexander Whitehurst Richmond 
Elizabeth Ann Whitham Region 
Anne B, Whitworth Ch,irlotlev\ ille 
Daryl Kevin Wiggins Poquoson 
Pamela Ann Wilgenhusch New York, NY 
Thomas Matthev* Williams Mason, OH 



Amanda Lee Wilson Alexandria 
Kelly Patricia Wilson Donalds, SC 
Pamela (;av Witherspoon Fairfax 
Deborah \. Woodland Naples, FL 
Lisa Marie Wright New Market 
Stephanie Doss Wright Philadelphia, PA 



Mark Brian Wychulis Silver Spring, MD 
Andy J, Vacos Smilhlown, NY 
Maria Teresa Vencha Richmond 
Nancv N, Young Kansas City, MO 
Deborah Carol Zanfagna Fails Church 
Kimberlv J. Zieske Mechanicsvillc 



Sophomores 361 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Michael R. Abbott Falls Church 

Frederick Richard Ablondi Bethesda. MD 

Mary Lorraine Akers Check 

Laura Elizabeth Albert Roanoke 

Mia Diane Alexander Vernon. CT 

Chervi Elisabeth Allen Malhews 



Jeffrey Conner Allen Fredericksburg 

Gerard Francis Amann Chantilly 

Cynthia Diane Anderson Martinsville 

Cynthia Frances Anderson Richmond 

Julia Allen Anderson Manassas 

John Russell Andrews Wakefield 



Adam David Anthony McLean 

Eileen C. Aquino Virginia Beach 

Peter Adams Arcano Southingston, CT 

Martha Lee Armel Arlington 

John Franklin Armstrong III Falls Church 

Brian N. Atkinson Fair Haven, NJ 



Suzanne Marie Aucella Alexandria 

Andrew Sterling Auerbach Portsmouth 

Guy Robert Avery Alexandria 

Laura Joan Balcer Lutherville, MD 

Joseph Austin Ball McLean 

Debra Joan Banas Fairfax 



Lavora Rowena Barnes Virginia Beach 
Christopher Roy Barrett Springfield 
Mary Erin Barrett Virginia Beach 
Leslie Ann Barry Mays Landing. NJ 
Mark Stephen Batzel Virginia Beach 
Christine Louise Bauman Bally. PA 



Laura L. Baumhofer Vienna 

Richard Hunter Beane Heathsville 

.Amy Carole Beauchamp Richmond 

Hilary Alexandria Beaver Waterford 

Richard Adam Beck Roanoke 

Jennifer Mariner Beckett Norfolk 



Anne Marie Belair McLean 

Laura Diane Belcher Bndgev\ater. NJ 

.\imee Joy Bellaria Vienna 

Mark Steven Bengston McLean 

David Michael Berg Skokie . i L 

Diana Berg Hemdon 



Anja Buchanan Bergman Shelter Is!.. NY 

Lydia Joyce Bergman Lynchburg 

Meredith \. Berkey Ketchikan. .AL 

Marv Catherine Blake Norfolk 

Elizabeth Claire Bley Reston 

Jhana Rakelle Bogan Ft. Washington. MD 




A 


^ 


^ 


d 


ii 


M 




362 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Bogart-Buckle 




Jeffry R. Bogart Manassas 
Carolyn Marie Bond Hatboro, PA 
J. Douglas Boone Lancaster. OH 
Jennifer Kathryn Boone Macon, GA 
Robert Lawrence Booze Roanoke 
James Alexander Borvs Midlothian 



Arnold Anthony Bosserman Alexandria 
Lynne Elizabeth Bosworth Glastonbury, CT 
James Richard Box Rockville, MD 
Susan Howland Brand Alexandria 
Karen Lynn Branham Colonial Heights 
David Michael Braun Norfolk 



Jennifer Boyce Brawley Broadway 
Rebecca Gay Brawley Mechanicsville 
Christopher John Bright Springfield 
Nathan Lee Brill Woodstock 
Alston Margaret Brown Moorestown, NJ 
Bovd Henderson Brown Brodnax 



Carlton Jackson Brown Baltimore, MD 
Cynthia Gayle Brown Virginia Beach 
Lynda Kay Brown Clayton. DE 
Eiisha Lynn Brownfield Martinsville 
Susan Elizabeth Bruch Richmond 
Christopher Kent Buckle Williamsburg 




c 



utches 



Colonial brick sidewalks may be attractive, but they are 
not too convenient for John Phipps as he attempts to 
maneuver around campus on bis crutches. Photo by P. 
Paiewonsky 



Freshmen 363 



Biakley-Chamberlin 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEh 





Christmas in 



George A. Buckley III Rockville Ctr.. NY 

Brendan Patrick Bunn Dale City 

Sandra Kav Burgess Ft. Monroe 

Joseph Michael Burke Hoimdel. NJ 

Linda Jean Burke Summit. NJ 

Jennifer Leigh Burmester Fairfa.x 



Deanne Lynn Buschmeyer Thorn wood. NY 

Farooq MahmiH)d Butt -Sharjah.TC 

Elizabeth .\nn Buzzerd Falls Church 

Christine .\nnette Byrum Suffolk 

Laura Jean Cairncross Wilmington. DF 

Lisa Helen Calos Danville 



James .Andrew Calpin Midlothian 

Patricia Ann Carroll Fairfax 

Carolvn .\nn Carter .Annandale 

"MaryC.Catlett Dabnevs 

.Xmanda Cecconi Jeannette. P.A 

CfUV Parker Chamberlin .MhanN . NY 





mmm 



364 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Champe-Cox 



1 

r- ^ 






Williamsburg 



3MP 





Laura Lou C'hampe Lynchburg 
Bruce David Chase Vienna 
Debra Ann Chini CamillUN. N^' 
Kathryn McGuire Clark Wesl Poinl 
Sharon Clarke Miami Shores. FL 
Anne Liese Cochran Alexandria 



Judith Barbara Cochrane Smilhlown. NY 
Patrice Claudeen Cockrell Prince George 
Julianne Marie ColTnian Grass Vallcv , CA 
Karen Elaine Colmie Carrolilon 
Martha Lucille Connell Washington. DC 
Christina Malia Cornejo Reston 



Jennie Alice Cornish Lexington 
Elaine Marie Corriero Wilton. CT 
Colleen W inn Costello Richmond 
Patricia Marie Coulter Alexandna 
Tanva Deni.se Cowan Virginia Beach 
Kathleen A. Cox New City. NY 



Freshmen 365 



Creeden-EUiott 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Paul Timothv Creeden Alexandria 

Laurie Ann Culpepper Sycamore. IL 

David Gregory Curling Jacksonville. Fl. 

Diana Elaine Damer Fmory 

Barbara Jean Daniel Chesapeake 

I Joy Darrah West Chicago. II. 



Kevin Michael Davis Springfield 

Timothy .\lan Davis Virginia Beach 

.■Vmy Lynn Dawson Fairfax 

Pam Jane Michelle Dawson New port News 

Wavne Lowry Decker Falls Church 

Michael Joseph Deets Columbia. MD 



Jacqueline Delia Southampton. NY 

Matthew Ignatius Deluca III Merrick. NY 

Deborah Lvnn Dement Haymarket 

Palmer C.Demeo Woodbridge 

.\nn Mary DeMuth Manassas 

John Alan Derrick Harrisonburg 



Barry Kent Diduch Colonial Heights 

Kimmerly Dell Dillard Midlothian 

Jeffrey Douglas Dodd Great Falls 

Kim Noelle Dority Ft. Washington, MD 

Mary Joanne Dorr Carlisle. PA 

Heather Claire Douse Great Falls 



Arthur Thomas Downev IN Bethesda. MD 

Jill Nadine Drabenstott Aldie 

Nicole .\nn Drapeau Vienna 

Samantha Lynn Drennan Coraopolis. P.A 

Scott Gregory Dreyer Roanoke 

Warren Edward Dryden Yorktown 



Kathy Ann Duffy Oakton 

Colleen Heather Dugan VA Beach 

Sherry Michelle Dunn Gloucester 

Stephen Mark Dunn Buckingham 

Kathy E. Dunnington Fairfax 

Cynthia S. DuPuy Chesapeake 



Stephen Durso Valhalla, NY 

Michael James Dutton Roanoke 

Catherine .Xnn Easter Annandale 

Su.san Easton Easton, MD 

Elizabeth Ann Eastwood Virginia Beach 

Mary Helen Eaves Jacksonville, FL 



Katherine Ruth Echols Misenheimer, NC 

Audrey Ann Edwards Hampton 

David Blaine Edwards Chester 

Elizabeth Lynn Ehrman Andover. M.^ 

Katheiine Calvert Eike Richmond 

Patricia Irene Elliott Mc I .can 




Pl[E7lf^ 



o: 





366 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



MWn 




RBIfi 





Nathan Stewart Ellis Waynesboro 
Kalherine Anne Ennis Naples. FL 
-Maria Christine Esten Tollano. CT 
Paul Madison Eversole Hampton 
Thomas Hart Bewton Ewald Greenwich. CT 
Susan K. Eye Appomattox 



Karen Elizabeth Fait New Windsor. NY 
Kav Fanestil LaJolla, C.A 
Margaret Mary Farrell Belle Harbor. NY 
Eric Christian Fedewa Springfield 
Catherine Lowrie Ferguson Roanoke 
Kirsten .\nne Ferguson Edinburgh. U K 



John Douglas Field Northville, MI 
Ricardo Ernesto Figueiras Sterling 
Christopher L. Fincher Qumton 
Elizabeth .\nne Finger Williamsburg 
Raymond Peter Fitzgerald Manassas 
Marilyn Joan Flaherty Hopewell 



Dana Alise Fleltas Fairfax 

Janis Lea Flemming Alexandria 

Ann \\ . Fletcher Rustburg 

Ellen M. Fleur> Baskmg Ridge. NJ 

Robert Laurence Flvnn Washington. DC 

Scott Basil Flynn Pelham Manor. NY 



Christopher Lee Foote Wichita. KS 
Laura Ellen Forester Fairfax 
Donna Kathryn Fox Springfield 
Lisa Patricia Fraim Norfolk 
Sarah Jane Friedell Lexington. KY 
.Mark Kevin Friedman Norfolk 



Elaine C. Fr) Wilmington. DE 
Sabine Ann Fr>e Hopewell 
James F. (Gallagher Fairfax 
Harinder Singh (iareha Fairfax 
Robert Leonard Gamier Falls Church 
Caroline Gaskin Surrey. UK 



Stephanie Gehris Woodbridge 
Matthew Joseph Gelven Falls Church 
Joseph Edward (Jeorge Norfolk 
Pamela 1). (iermain Fairfax 
John Christopher (Jeschickler Lorton 
Am) C. (ihaemmaghami Chesapeake 



Mark Ibrahim Ghorayeb Brunswick. NJ 
Daniel Paul (;ianlucco Durham. NC 
Joy Jeanncttc(Hbhins Phillipsburg. NJ 
Karin Jean Gillies Lilllclon.CO 
Jennifer (ienrgina Gimler Cumberland. MD 
Deborah Jane Givan Vienna 



Freshmen 367 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Lisa M. Glilzenstein Glastonbury. CT 

Kenneth Robert Goldberg Rockville. MD 

James Norman Gomez Newport News 

Elizabeth Gonda Lorton 

Charles Joseph (Joode III Stafford 

Lesley Jill Gordon East Granby . CT 



Patricia A. Gorski Baltimore. MD 

Constance Elizabeth Gould Alexandria 

Robert Scott Graham Fairfax 

Laurie Page Grant Richmond 

Robert .\lan Grassi Leesburg 

Heidi Helene Greenfield Miami Beach. FL 



Kimberlv Lvnn Gregory Richmond 

Rebecca Lynn Grier West Pomt 

.\mv Marie Grimm Linville 

Bryan Allers Grisso Salem 

Karen Lynn Grubber Great Mills. MD 

Aranka Maria Gyuk Alexandria 



Bruce T. Hainlev. Jr. Chester Springs. PA 

Melanie Lynn Hall Close Roswell. GA 

Jack Michael Haherson Williamsburg 

Jacqueline Lee Haney Blacksburg 

Karen \L Hansen Charlotte. NC 

Patricia T. Hanson New York. NY 



John Frederick Harder Virginia Beach 

Laura Beth Harris Richmond 

Rochelle Lynn Harris Virginia Beach 

Carrie R. Harrison Fairfax 

Deborah Armitage Harsh Richmond 

Kathryn Lynne Hart Fairfax 



Jon Allen Hartman Albuquerque. NM 

Carole Elizabeth Hartsfield Midlothian 

Christopher Edward Hartwiger Yorklown 

.Mary A. Hazinski Holmdel.NJ 

Diana Lynn Headley Callao 

Kathryn Judith Hcaly Middletown. NJ 



Ann Marie Hebert Fairfax 

Michael Lawrence Hecht Hauppauge. NY 

Kim .Arlene Herd .Annandale 

Daniel Allen Hill Fort Belvoir 

Charles Dayid Hillon Vinton 

Heather Christina Hinkamp Triangle 



Janet Louise Hinkley Chantilly 

Mark Damian Hoerrner Warren. NJ 

Lillian Machel Hoggard Norfolk 

C. Edmund Hohmann Portsmouth 

Holly Ann Holland Alexandria 

T.J. Holland Tampa, FL 









368 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Holman-Hunter 




Helen Rowland Holman Glen Allen 
Caroline Mae Hooper Beckley. WV 
Laura Hunt Hoppe Seaford 
James Edward Hopkins Alexandria 
Andrew Winston Horrocks Reston 
Laurie Lowenne Hosie Rochester. PA 



Gregory Scott Hospodor Clarksvllle 
Jennifer V. Hovde Chadds Ford. PA 
Audrey Dale Hudgins Richmond 
Kevin Michael Hudgins Mechanicsville 
Jill Eckman Hungerford Lancaster. PA 
Elizabeth A. Hunter Cincinnati . OH 



Olympic Hope 



With one eye looking down rhe barrel ot a 
.22 caliber rifle to the Olympics, junior 
Eric Morrison has established himself as 
a dedicated student athlete. Extremely 
committed to his sport, as well as to his 
pre-med studies, Morrison, a three-year veteran of the 
William and Mary rifle team, has as an immediate goal 
becoming a member of the U.S. Olympic Rifle Team. 

He became fascinated with shooting while at summer 
camp prior to entering the eighth grade, and he joined his 
high school team as an unofficial member while he was 
still in junior high. By the time he graduated from Lon- 
don High School in Maryland, he was a two-time state 
champion, and he set three national records in the 
twenty-and-under age category. 

When it came to selecting a college, Morrison com- 
mented, "I had to find a school where I could mix both 
riflery and academics, since, to me, education comes over 
shooting. William and Mary was the school." However, 
with this year's budget cuts, the team might not be in 
existence next year. He stated, "As of right now, we 
won't have a team next year unless we raise one-third ot 
our budget in cash and get the other two-thirds in pledges 
and still we'll be operating at a bare minimum. I can 
guarantee you this would not be happening if it was bas- 
ketball or football." Despite its facing possible dissolu- 
tion next fall, Morrison stated that this season was the 
"best year yet for the team" as the Tribe fared well against 
teams from VMI, UVa, and NC State. 

Over the past three years, Morrison has led the team in 
scoring. He has been regional champion for the past two 
years and has also qualified for the NCAA nationals 
twice. 

Outside of college competition, Morrison, who is 
among the top twenty individual shooters in the country, 
has entered international riflery competitions. He tried 




out for the PAN-AM games last summer, bur he did not 
make the team. Looking back on the experience, he said, 
"1 can't really get upset about not making it since I shot 
the best that 1 ever had." The year before, he qualified to 
try out for the World Games, but he did not go because 
he was scheduled to attend the Olympic Training Center 
in Colorado Springs, in order to further sharpen his 
skills. At the end of June, Morrison will be going to the 
Olympic Coliseum in Los Angeles to try out for the five 
man U.S. Olympic Rifle Team. Said Morrison, the Olym- 
pic Games are the ultimate expression of being all I can 
be — it's been a long goal of mine." 

— Susan W'lriitiki 



Freshmen 369 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Chrisliane Gigi Hyland Alexandria 

Christina lezzi King George 

Melinda Gay Ivcy Hopewell 

Marianne P. Jacks Mountain Lakes. NJ 

Theresa Carleen Jacobv Manalapan. NJ 

Ellen Beth Jaffe Suffolk 



Stephen Daniel James Middlehurg 

Stephanie Angela Jayne McLean 

Annette Jean Johnson Ocala. FL 

Caria Kay Johnson New England, WV 

Erika Diane Johnson Vienna 

Gail Patricia Johnson McLean 



Lauren Dale Johnson Richmond 

Tracy Ellen Jolles Penn Valley, PA 

Cassandra Ruth Jones Buckingham 

Kellie Lynn Jones Vienna 

Mark Spencer Jones Staunton 

Eric Scott Jowett Reston 



Anthony J. Kanakry Catharpin 

Philip Samuel Kaplan Exlon. PA 

Anita Kapur Suffolk 

Christa Dawn Kessler Winchester 

Christopher H. Kidder Arlington 

Linda Hann Kirby Vienna 



Katherine Page Kistler Midlothian 

Karen Lisa Kloster Alexandria 

Elizabeth Hodges Knightly Richmond 

Lisa Ann Koehl Norfolk 

Jennifer Blake Koleda Arlington 

David Lawrence Koman Manassas 



Laurie Jane Koth Richmond 

Tami Korin Krein Woodbridge 

Alison Krufka Randolph. NJ 

Margaret Anne Kurisky Lynchburg 

Louis Michael Lambert Lakeland, FL 

Nancy T. Lane East Norwalk, CT 



Jennifer Anne Lareau Darien.CP 

Diane Lucia LaRosa Dix Hills. NY 

Tracey A. Leigh Woodbridge 

Debbie Jean Lessel Suffern. NY 

Kevin K. Lewis Portsmouth 

Karen E. Libucha Upper Marlboro, MD 



Erica Lilieieht Charlottesville 

Kimberly Shannon Lilly Fishersville 

Jewell .4. Lim Virginia Beach 

Heather Blair Lloyd Phoenixville. PA 

Julie Maipass Lopp Herndon 

Chri.stina Jean Luman Alexandria 













370 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Luxton-Moroney 



r:FBE 




Lisa Marie Luxton Richmond 

Carol Lyn Lye Auckland. NZ 

Mary Kendall Maclnnis Alexandria 

Elizabeth Ann Mack Hampton 

Christina Seiko MacLachlan Randolph, NJ 

Kerry Anne Maguire East Aurora, NY 



John Joseph Maisto Arlington 
Tracv J, MancinI Vmeland, NJ 
Joseph Stephen Marfy Scio, OH 
Andrea Susan Markus McLean 
Andre S. Marschaiko McLean 
Susan E. Marshall Centerport, NY 



Alex Lambert Martin Roanoke 
Patrick Martin Richmond 
Lisa M. Maruca DeRidder. LA 
Cynthia L. Matthews Chesapeake 
Kristin Norris Maxim Ottawa, Ontar 
Anne Scarlett Mayfield Atlanta, GA 



Susan Harris Maynard Summit, NJ 

Peter Jospeh McAteer Fairfax 

James W. McAvoy Phoenixville. PA 

LeeF. McCraw Lynchburg 

John William McCutcheon Potomac, MD 

Thomas F. McDonagh Brookhaven. NY 



Suzanne Marie McGolerick Arlington 
Brian James McGowan Chesapeake 
Johnnie Claude McGranahan Leesburg 
Mark Robert McLaughlin Short Hills, NJ 
Mark Andrew McMahon Ellicott City, MD 
Dana F, McMullin Newtown Square, PA 



John Kennedy McNifT Vienna 

Patrick James McQuillan Forest 

Donna Lynn McWilliams Cambridge. MD 

Pamela Janet Mercer Herndon 

Kelly Lee Mctcalf Burke 

Amanda Meyers Cherrv Hill, NJ 



John Calvin Meyers Arlington 
.^zhar Jalil Miah Richmond 
Carvlin .4nn Miazga Rcston 
Bradley Bryan Miller Alexandria 
Brian Kenneth Miller Chesapeake 
Amand Keith Mines Portsmouth 



Whitney Ann Monger Elklon 
Elizabeth J, Montgomery Rcston 
Paul Christopher Mm.re" Warw ick, Rl 
.Sonmi Jennial Moore Fllrick 
Kathleen E, Moriarty Rensselaer, IN 
Jean Stuart Moroney Fairfax 



Freshmen 371 



Morsch-Overwater 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Jeannifer Lyn Morsch Springfield 

Michael Van Moses Greensboro. NC 

Melissa Ann Mullins Clinchco 

Tia Ann Murchie Alexandria 

Elizabeth Anne Murphy Vienna 

Michael Robert Murray Annandale 



Ann Hull Myers Springfield 

Stuart A. Nabors GainesN illc 

Andy L. Navarrete Potomac. Ml) 

Karen Lynn Nelson Carlisle. ?.\ 

Richard D. Nemeth .Arlington 

Thomas Stephan Neuhauser Springfield 



Allen Jonaving Ng Richmond 

Michelle Marie Nix Woods Cross Roads 

Geraldine V. Nojadera Chesapeake 

Marcie D. Oberndorf Virginia Beach 

Patrick Thomas O'Day Alexandria 

Jeannine O'Grody .Altamonte Springs, FL 



Edward Hart O'Neill Burke 

Kendal-Leigh O'Rourke Huntington. NY 

Elizabeth Tabb Osborne Lexington 

Christina .4nne Osoling McLean 

Elizabeth Sue Overstreet Roanoke 

Teunis Jacob Overwater Breda. NL 




372 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Owen-Pavlik 




Katherine Lewis Owen Blackstone 
Donna Lynn Ozolins Warrenton 
Paul Ivar Paiewonsky Norway 
Karla L. Palmer Arlington 
Tina Papamichaei Arlington 



Myung Hee Park Lansdale, PA 
Jennifer Hopkins Parker Atlanta. GA 
Katherine Jean Parkinson Hampton. NH 
Sara Lynn Parrott Fairfax Station 
Elizabeth Jane Pavlik Manassas 



T 



alking 

Without 

Words 



Amy Welty, a Junior currently in 
Montpelier, France, has an unusual 
talent. Amy is a mime who works 
with an amateur repertory troop in 
her home state of Florida. Here in 
Williamsburg she has performed as 
mime in a Christmas program for 
700 school children at the Great Hall 
of the Wren Building. She has per- 
formed as a dancer in the original, 
student-written production of Ata- 
lanta. Amy, who has been fortunate 
enough to meet her idol, Marcel 
Marceau, is shown here in costume 
and makeup for the Christmas Pro- 
gram. Photos by M. lida 



Freshmen 373 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Edmund Stuart Pendleton Wythc\ ilk- 
Joseph Francis Penello Portsmouth 
Terri Lynn Pfeiffer Portsnioulh 
Huevan Phan Alexiindria 
Doug Winston Phillips Vienna 
Daniel R. Pieper Falls Chinch 



Jonathan Harrell Pitts Milford 

Edibell Maria Pizzani Richmond 

Jennifer Mary Pleier West Point, PA 

Katrina Ellen Plumpis Tonawanda. NY 

Brien James Poffenberger Luray 

John Garland Pollard IV VA Beach 



Kimberly Lynn Powell Darnestown, MD 

Linda Margaret Powell Fort Myer 

Karen Prentiss Springfield 

Diane Marie Preston Lutherville. MD 

Philip Ray Protz, Jr. Lynch Station 

.Nancv Ann Prutzman Annandale 



John Sebastian Pulizzi Alexandria 

Charles Esten Puskar III Alexandria 

Alex M. Quattlebaum Charleston. SC 

Karan Ann Quinn McLean 

Michael Reynolds Rackett Richmond 

Ann Kendall Ramsey Springfield 




Wightman Cup 



VM 



T 



his fall. William and Mary Hall was visited by an intriguing 
combination of English royalty and top-ranked professional 
tennis players during the Wightman Cup. Here, the Duchess 
of Gloucester and Hunter Delatour. president of the UST.A 
watch as America's Martina Navratilova returns a volley from 
Sue Barker in a decisive win over Great Britain. Photos by T. 
Steeg and M. lida 



374 Freshmen 




FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Ranadive-Sheehan 




Nina Mahmohan Ranadive Alexandria 
Kimberly Anne Read Denvood, MD 
Raymond A. Rector Newport News 
Kathleen Ann Redmond St. Davids. PA 
Charlene A. Reese Woodbridge 
Lisa Wesley Reeves Westport.CT 



Rita C. Reinsel Fairfax 
Kathryn Ann Renick Salem 
John Forrest Reynolds Burke 
Robert Daniel Rhoad Cherry Hill, NJ 
Lisa M. Rhodes Virginia Beach 
Lesa Mary Rice Mechanicsville 



Michael Gregory Richards Vienna 
Vincent Corey Richardson Ridgeway 
Curt Andrew Richter Salem 
Dean Weston Ricks Chesapeake 
Harriett Jameson Riser Houston. TX 
Philip J. Robilotto Moriches. NY 



Robbie Robinson Virginia Beach 

Amy D. Roehrig Si Augustine. FL 

David Stev*art Roesser Brookhaven, NY 

Kristin Wynne Rombough Caldwell. NJ 

Kevin J. Ronan Durham. NH 

Steven Lee Rosenberg Peterson AFB. CO 



\m\ Elizabeth Rosenberry Simsbury. CT 

Cheryl Diane Ro.s,s Alexandria 

Thomas Patrick Rowan Alexandria 

Leah Baker Rowe Chester 

Anita Jane Rutkowski Grand Gayman. UK 

Jennifer Anne Ryan Alexandria 



Grant Neal Sackin Tabb 
Anne Holland Salsbury Charlottesville 
Camilla NL Sandberg Virginia Beach 
Jacqueline Renee Sandlin Columbia. SC 
Maria Monica Santos Alexandria 
Jennifer Joy Sarbacher Oakton 



Kartn Ann Sarnowski Chicago, IL 
Paula \nn Sa^olainen Winchester 
Palriik \nth(m> Schembri Fairfax 
( ara I tc Schlanger Roanoke 
Karen Synnott Schoemer Stamford, CT 
Stephanie Louise Scholi Woodland. CA 



Laura Ellen Schroeder Virginia Beach 
Suzanne Scott Phillipsburg. NJ 
Sean Stewart Sell l.aJolla.CA 
Elizjibcth Wise Shapiro Fairfax 
Mary Elizabeth Shea Richmond 
Daniel Joseph Sheehan Springfield 



Freshmeti .^75 



Sinsleton-Suthe 



u,her,an, FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Joyce Marie Singleton Newport Nc 

Susan Gail Sln|>lev l.eMiiulon ^ 

Jill Ann Skanch> Hii 

James Anthony Skapars Nkii 

Douglas Scott Slucum Diirn 

Christine Lee Smith Alcxaml 



larc AndriH Siudiker Dale Cily 

( hr isi^iri I . SiilTii' Richmond 

Miiriilliii.i. Siiltys Hampton 

Milinda \nn Speer Arlington 

Ross P. Spicer Falls Church 

Mary Claire Sproul Springfield 



Ginger Lynn Stair Oakton 

Michael B. Stanc/ak CiLirncc. II, 

JonW.Stauff Toms Kiver, NJ 

James Edward Stettler Revlori 

Katherine Lynn Stewart Ridgev\ a> 

Rehecca Anne Stiso Richmond 



Debbie Elizabeth Stout Easton. MO 

Elizabeth Louise Strickland Haves 

Gregory Vern Strickland Suftoik 

Casimir Bartholomew Stroik Reslim 

Robert William Sturm Richmond 

Bernice Marie Sullivan Newport News 



Carolyn Rae Sullivan Staten Island, N^ 
Ellen Marie Sullivan Harrisonhui t; 



Kathryn Lynn Surchck Redding. CT 
Mary Scott Sutherland Lynchburg 





M^MA 



Developing 
Being a photographer for collegiate publico 



Being a photographer for collegiate publica- 
tions requires patience and 36 hours in a day. 
Colonial Echo photographer Tim Steeg can 
usually he found in the darkroom in the base- 
ment of the Campus Center. Here he adjusts 
the enlarger for yet another print . Photo bv A/. 
Beavers 




376 Freshmen 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN s. 



EraEE 




,w^ 




Diann Mari Szcz>pinski Springfield 
Karen Elizabeth Szymczak Alexandria 
Chele Taylor Blacksburg 
Cindy Lou Taylor Courtland 
Stephen C. Templeman Alexandria 
Gregory M. Tepper Land OLakes. FL 



Kristen B. Teschauer Old Tappan. NJ 
Caria Haynes Thomas Gloucester 
Stephanie Kay Thompson Grafton 
Anne Louise tiesenga Portsmouth 
Anne Margaret Toewe Virginia Beach 
Thomas Lee Toler Chesapeake 



J. Pitt Tomlinson, IV Williamsburg 

Troy Allen Toth Round Hill 

Caroline Thomas Trost Nashville. TN 

Pamela Turia Congers. NV 

Kenneth Du\ al Tyler Charles Town. WV 

Mary Tucker Iskurait Boyce 



Lchenwa I wah Utica. NY 
Joseph Peter \ alentino Vienna 
Susan .\nn \ an Nuys Fairfax 
Sharon .Marie Varallo Gambrills. MD 
Kelly Lynn Varner Richmond 
Jennifer Diane Veley Garches. FR 




It was about 5:30 when Tim Steeg started 
his morning, taking pictures for the Co/o- 
nialEcho. 
The Silver Spring, Maryland Senior had 
just begun a long day behind the lens of his 
Nikon FE2. For the next three hours, Tim would 
spend his time photographing the dawn hours of 
the campus, while other students grabbed the last 
few hours of sleep. 

Not every day began at 5:. 30 a.m., but on the 
average Tim spent three to four hours each day 
photographing and processing for Women's 
Sports Information and the Colonial Echo. 

"I guess the longest day was about eight hours. 
But that was a really long day — all of it in the 
darkroom too," Tim said. 

"It does take away from studying, but its a good 
release. It's what I like to do." 

As the Photo Editor for the Colonial Echo. Tim 
had to cover a wide range of assignments; any- 
thing from a lodge party to a women's field 
hockey game, Tim was there. He even climbed 
atop Barrett's tower to get an overview shot of the 
campus. 

"I enjoy the variety of assignments that I get 



with the yearbook," commented Tim. "It's better 
than just running out and taking mug shots all of 
the time." 

Tim said that he was looking forward to the 
book coming out and planned to use his published 
work for a portfolio. 

"Hopefully after working a couple of years. 1 
can go to graduate school in photojournalism at 
the University of Missouri. I am really interested 
in sports photography and I'd love to work for 
Sports Illustrated. " 

Tim's parents bought his first camera for hini 
during his sophomore year in college. 

"I knew that most people started taking pic- 
tures in high school. I had a lot of catching up to 
do." 

And catch up Tim did. Within two years Tim 
was publishing over half of the candids in the 
1984 Colonial Echo and had established himself as 
an excellent photographer for the Women's 
Sports Information Department. 

But even with this recognition, Tim remained 
modest and surprised, "1 didn't expect to do so 
much so quickly." 

— Mark Beater' 



Freshmen 377 



Vemon-Zeller 



FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN 



Marion Sue Vernon Staunton 

James Arthur Vick, Jr. Annandak- 

Helen Renee Viers Bluetlcld 

Ophelia I.. V onLudwig Front Ro> al 

Uonna Rae \\ ade Roanoke 

Douglas M. Wagoner, Jr. Alexandria 



Suzanne Lesley Walker Vienna 

Frank Joseph Wallme.vcr, Jr. Richmond 

Laura Marie Walsh Kast Weymouth, MA 

Michael Edward Walsh Potomac. MD 

Tiniothv {;erard Walsh Springfield 

Barbara Jo Wallers Richmond 



Amy Ashley Ward Alexandria 

Robert Carson Warden Seattle. W A 

Lvnne Marie Warner Adelphi. MD 

Julee Carroll Warren Richmond, VA 

Robert Scott Weaver Manassas 

Ronald Jav Weber Matawan. NJ 



Kimberly Ann Welch Dallas. TX 

Craig Randall Welsh Chesapeake 

Brian Joel West McLean 

Patricia Ann Westwater McLean 

William Lee W heeler III Fairfax 

Dennis Joseph W helan Alexandria 



Theresa Marie Whelan Virginia Beach 

Karen E. Whitaker Washington. DC. 

Charles M.J. White Alexandria 

Sarah Leigh Whittaker Kinsalc 

Patricia L. Willard Bethel Park. Ml) 

Delana Ann Williams Sakrn 



Eric S. Williams Upper Marlboro. MD 

Kimberly .Ann Williamson Vienna 

Diana E. Wilson Burke 

Kathleen Ann Wilson St. Louis. MO 

Sarah Jean Wilson Fairhaven. NJ 

Susan J. Winiecki Richmond 



I{^aren Cecilia Wintermute Arnold, MD 

ValdaM. Wilt Wyncote. PA 

Kurt Edward Wilzgall Merion. PA 

Phvllis M. Wolfleich Atlantic Beach. NY 

Richard Mark Wong Falls Church 

Cvnihia Marian Wrav Centreville 



Garret Robert Wu Richmond 

Thomas M. W ullT .Annandak 

Christiane Wurth Lynchburg 

Karen Marie Vablonski Lebanon. N.I 

Lana Jean Van Richmond 

TedD. Zoller Seneca Falls. N^ 




rr^-^T^ 




378 Freshmen 



GRADUATES GRADUATES GRADUATES 



Andrews-Wagner 





^EF 



Eleanor E. Andrews Law Williamsburg 

Sungae Cho Biology Seoul. Korea 

Guy James deBlank Business Hyannis. MA 

David Edward Fennell Law Williamsburg 

Howard Horace Fleece Computer Science Cleveland. OH 



Cheryl A. Foster Law Williamsburg 

Megan Elizabeth Gideon Law Vero Beach. FL 

Katherine Mary Grigsby Unclassified York. England 

Pamela Deanice Hairston Law Danville 

Roswltha I'rsula Lastering UnclassficM West Germany 



Kenneth J. Lasky Law Norfolk 

Martin L. Lopez Law Alexandria 

Mary Virginia Manson Chemistry Warfield 

Laura J. Meehan Law Tallman. NY 

Donna L. Middleton Biologs Virginia Beach 



S. Kathleen Pepper Business Williamsburg 
Susan Cameron Polesnak Business Richmond 
Teresa L. Kagland Education Fredericksburg 
Robert Perry Steele Art & Sciences Radford 
Richard Ogden Wagner Law Beach Haven. NJ 




-Iff 'S-^r^:::': 




ackstage 

Jackson Browne and a road crett 
member arrive at the Hall a few 
hours before his well-attended 
October concert in order to pre- 
pare for the show. Photo bv M 
lida 



Graduates 379 



A GA IL 
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Brighi,JoyceJ. 
Briglia, Anne 



Bnntcley, Sabrina Elizs 
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Brittain, Timothy James 286 
Britton, Bruce Stuart 286 
Britton, Ronnie Kris 349 
Broach, Diane Carol 286 
Broad. David Winfield 
Broad, Jennifer Susan 183 
Broadwater, Sharon Gayle 

Thompson 
Brock.Jennifer Leigh 329 
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Broderick, Roben Charles, Jr. 
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Brooks, Gordon Patrick 329 

Brooks, Howard David 329 

Brooks, Hugh A. 

Brooks, Matthewjohn 

Brooks, Nancy EUzabeth 329 

Brooks, Thomas Ward 329 

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Broughton, Bradley Powell 286 

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Brown, Cynthia Gayle 363 

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Brown, Heather Anne 201, 285 

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Brown, Janice Marie 

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Brown, Tanya Yolanda 3- 

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248, 329 
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Buckius, Lori Rae 287 
Buckle, Christopher Kent 363 
Buckley, George Aloysius, 111 364 
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I Elizabeth 329 
Budd, William Matthew 329 
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Budney, Susan M. 
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Burke, Colleen Patricia 191, 329 
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Burke, Linda Jean 36-1 
Burke, Patrick Joseph 
Burkholder, Pamela Dawn 28", 2S 
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Burmeister, Lisa Anne 181.28" 
Burmester. Jennifer Leigh 36-1 
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Burnette, Bonnie Aldine 195, < I'l 
Burnenc, Thornton Graves 529 
Burniston, Michael Andrew 
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Burton. Ellen Keplar 287 
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Busby. Alison Ann 184, 287 
Busby, WiUiam Storey, 111 
Buscemi, Lawrence A. 287 




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Cabe, Paul Reid 28' 
CabeU, Elizabeth Bell 350 
Caccavan, Rita Denise 
Cafferky, Michael Anthony 
Caffrey, Thomas Anhur 
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Caimcross, Laura Jean 364 
Calamita, Frank Paul, 111 
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Chou. Shya-Li Alice 
Chriscoe. Herben Franklin. Jr. 
Christen. Jennifer Mar>- 



350 



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Churn. Seven 
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Clark. Emily Alexandra 330 
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Clark, Keith Spencer 



Clark. Lawrence Edward 
Clark. Usa Marie 288 
Clark. Stephen Patrick 
Clarke.B. Stanley. Ill 
Clarke. Cathenne Lynn 288 
Clarke. John Gordon 
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Clement. Lisa Lorraine 
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Close. Karen Ann 248. 330 
Cloud. David Stanley 
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Coakley. Paul Roman 
Coates, Mary Beale 200. 201 
Cobb. Rickey Lynn 
Cobbledick. Coo" Lynne 
Coben. Rebecca Louise 
Cobey. Alice Eleanor 
Coble. Roben Joseph 330 
Cochran. Alexander Smith, III 
Cochran, Anne Laese 365 
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384 Directory/Ads 



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Coffman. David Allen 289 
Coffman, JuUanne Mane 363 
Coghill.Roben Calvin 351 
Cogswell. Laune Ann 186. 330 



Cohen. Marcie Ann 
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Cole. Clayton Kenneth 



Cole, Mark Leonard 351 
Cole. Michael Alvah 
Cole. Richard Jeffrey 69. 289 
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Coleman. Russell Vaughn. Ill 
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Cornell. Michelle Lori 
Cometi. Joseph Buran 289 
Corning. Kevin Etoyle 289 
Cornish. Alice Jennie 365 
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Corry. C^uxiel Richard 351 
Corsi. Thomas Michael 265. 289 
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Coulter. Paincia Mane 234, 365 
Coumes, Susan Renee 351 
Coundouriotis, George 
Counney. Katherine Anne 
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Cousins. Patnck Saint George 
Cousins. Susan Lindsey 195.331 



Croswhite. Catherine Leslie 351 
Crow.Jeffrey Francis 
Crowley. Colleen Marie 331 
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233.332 
Cunningham, Pamela Paige 201. 351 
Curie. John RusseU.Jr. 
Curling, David Gregor>' 366 
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Davis. Mark Lawrence 

Davis. Mark Robert 

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Davis. Nancy EUen 

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Dawson. Amy Lynn 366 

Dawson, Pamela Jane Michelle 3< 

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Deyerle.KrisrieAnnel9l.351 
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Dibble.Joy93. 19',351 
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Dickcrson. AngeU Darby 332 
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Dicroce. t5eborah Marie 
Dicus. Kimberiy Ann 
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Diggs. Sheila R. 332 
Dilalla. Deborah 
Dillard. Kimmerly DeU 366 
Dillard. Laura Florence 
DiUon. Jeanne Catherine 
Dillon. Larr>- Gene 
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Dimauro. Dennis Roben 
Dimauro. Desiree Kay 19'' 
Dimovski. NenadTodor 
Dinafdo. Annemane 332 



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Comey. Christopher Herald 35 1 
Comiskey. Charles Joseph K 289 
Commander. Scon Christopher 55' 
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Compton. Michael Scott 3 3 1 
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Connors. James Joseph. I 
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Cook. Michael Samuel 289 
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Cooke. Colleen Dons 181. 351 
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358 
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Darke. William Hugh 
Darling, Jo A, 
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Daugheny, Jay William 
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Davi, PJ 
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Davis, Alan Gregory 
Davis. Barbara Lee 290 



Deal.JeffreyUe290 
Dealtens. Joseph Thomas 
Dean. Eric McEwen 
Dean. Randy Lewis 
Dean. Susan Elaine 186. 290 
Deaton. Stuan Armour 
Deblank, Guy James 3 ""9 
Debord. Martha Henderson 
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Decker.Jarctt Blanc 
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Decker. Mark C. 
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Decoster. Mark Allen 234 
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Divccchia, Michael Lona 
Dixon, Manha Ann 352 
Dixon, William Joseph 
Djiovanidis. Manyajohn 291 
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Dobbin. Sarah Jean 
Dobbins, Launcjane 
Dodd.Jeffrey Douglas 566 
Dodge. Katherine Mane 291 
Dodson, Gary W. 
Doerflinger. Joan Taylor 55 1 
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Dohert)-, Sharon Linda 332 
Dolan, Elizabeth Rose 291 
Doldc. David Andrew 
Dollard. Michiel 
DoUon. Andrew Joseph 291 
Dommel. Paul Alex 
DomzaJski. Marsha Lynn 181.351 
Donahue. Margaret J 
Doner. Grctchen Kunzler 35 1 
Donnelly. Edward James Stephen 
Donohoc. Uura Elizabeth 351 
Donohue. Chnstophcr 
Donohuc. John Joseph 332 
Donohue. Michwrl Warren 
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Dooley. Bryan Earle 
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Downey. Arrhul Thomas, IV 9.1. 
Downing, John Gregory 
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Doyle.JonathanJay 166 
Doyle, Kdly Anne 197,351 
Doyle, Kevin Patrick 
Doyle, Susan Claire 248 
Doyon, Jeffrey Mayer 333 
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Drake. Ann Marie 186.331 
Drake. William Baker 
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Drennan, Jean Marie 291 
Drennan, Samaniha Lynn 366 
Drew, Laura Darby 351 
Drews. Linda Marie 
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Dryden. Warren Edward 366 
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Duff, Suzanne Melton 191. 351 
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Duffy. Kathryn Ann 191, 366 
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Duffy. SheilaJ. 292 
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Duncan, Jane Elizabeth 
Duncan, Patricia L. 
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Dunn. Pamelajean 181,292 
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Dunn. Stephen Mark 366 
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Durrett, Lucretia Heston 333 
Durso, Stephen 366 
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Dye, Rhonda K 333 
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Ea^lf, K. . -. r 
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Eastman, Edward Shirrcll. Jr 
Easton. Susan 181. 366 
Eastwood. Elizabeth Ann 366 
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Eaton. David Thomas 
Eaves. Mary Helen 366 
Ebe. Micheic Anne AUegra 181.533 
Ebel. Travis Montgomery 292, 294 
Ecdi, Kaj-en Theresa 
Echalar,GiseleC. 333 
Echevarria, Michael Joseph 
Echols, Katherine Ruth 366 
Echols. Ruth Caner 
Eckert.Joan Kimberly 
Eddins. Todd Weldon 351 
Edeburn, Paige Boykin 201. 292 
Edgerton. Anne Catherine 
Edgette. Mary E. 292 
Edgren. Mark Gordon 
Edgren. Timothy James 235 
Edler, Tracy CamiUe 181 
Edmunds.John Barton 333 
Edmunds. Wayne Little 
Edwards. Audrey Ann 366 
Edwards. Cynthia Lynn 35 1 
Edwards. David Blaine 366 



Edwards. David Norman 
Edwards. Elizabeth Ann 193 
Edwards. Gregory William 292 
Edwards. KarinUslie 351 
Edwards, Leslie Anne 
Edwards, Robert William 
Edwards, Ronald Orlando 
Edwards, Straughan Franklin R. 
Edwards, Victoria Lynn 292 
Edwards, William Joseph 
Egan. Phyllis R. 
Egerter, Linda Marie 
Ehrich, Victoria Madelyn 351 
Ehrman, Elizabeth Lynn 186. 366 
Eichinger. David Arthur 
Eike. Katherine Calven 366 
Einarsson. Monica K. 
Einseln. Hillevi Ann 292 
Eisen.Judy Anne 
Eisinger, Eric James 
Eisner, WilUam Humberto 
Eitler, Mary Ann Theresa 
Eklind, Margaret Anne 184, 185, 
352 



Elder, Steven Fred 
Eley, Pamela M. 
Ellett, Andrew Charles 
Ellen. Robert Obie. Jr. 3 
Ellington, David Laine 
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Ellis, Gerry W. 

Ellis, Holland Dunston.Jr. 

Ellis, Kathleen M. 

EUis. Nathan Siewan367 

EUis.Vicki Lynn 352 

Ellzey. Karen 

Elser.John Charles 293 

Ely. Richard Albert 

Emans. Jennifer Lynn 

Emerson. Chancal Gabnelle 201.3 

Emery. Andrew Craig 

Emory. Roger Earl, Jr 233 

Encinias, Angela Helen 

EngeKMichele Elizabeth 239 

Enko, PeterJ. 

Ennis. Katherine Anne 367 

Ennis. Patrick John 

Ensley. Gretchen Deirdre 293 

Enslow, Dana Charlotte 198, 293 

Enslow,Kathy 198 

Ephrussi.Jane Frances 293 

Epling. Carol Ann 333 



Erb. Pati 



.352 



Erdmann. Tho 

Erfe, Elizabeth Fangonilo 

Enckson. James Robert 

Erskine, James Michael 

Ervm.James Brian 

Erwin. Julie 198 

Erwin. Tern Ann 

Espeio. Michelle Christine 

Espeio. Pierre Mark 

Espitia. Victor A. 

Espourteille, Francois Andre 

Esiabrook, Bard L, 

Esien, Maria Christine 367 

Etchberger. Melissa Anne 293 



293 



;293 



Ettel. Jeff Charles 
Evans, Ann Saunders 
Evans, Arthur Chase 
Evans. David Eugene 
Evans, Haley Sylvia 
Evans.JaneAnne 195,293 
Evans. Katherine Tyler 191. 
Evans. Laura Ue 352 
E%-ans, M. Dwight 
Evans, Michael Ray 
Evans. Okey Rex 
Evans. Philip Henry 293 
Evans. Rosemary Helen Ree 
■ " 1 367 



Ever: 



, Paul I 



Ewald. Thomas Hart 36^ 
Eye.SuzanK. 36^ 
Ezzell, Carol Melissa 293 




adoul, Odette Mary 18-1. 2^ 
aircloth. Gary Wayne 293 
airweather. Elizabeth 191 
aik. Linda 23' 
allon.AnneL. 352 
alt. Karen Elizabeth 367 
anestil, Jane 200 
anestil.Kay201.367 
anning, Laura Ellen 352 
aragasso. Gregory G. 293 
aria. Kristine Erin 293 
arina. Marc Roger 
'arland.Neil 146 

. Elizabeth Maria 
. Marion Seyer 
. Marycllen 



Farnsworth. Anne Christine 
Farrdl.JohnFiizhugh293 
Farrell, Margaret Mary 367 
Farringion. Thomas Wilson 
Farwcll. Allison Vail 193. 333 
Fatalas Papadopoulos, Stamatina 
Faulk, Thomas Hugh. Jr. 
Feathers. Martha Lynn 242. 333 
Fecteau. William Edward 234. 29 
Federici. Tara Maria 
Fedewa, Eric Christian 367 
Fedewa. Kirsten Ann 183, 333 
Feeley. Edmund John 
Feggans, Gletsa Varleria 
Fennell. Dale John 
Fennell. David Edward 379 
Fenton. Georgiana EH. 
Ferebee. Melvin James, Jr. 
Ferguson. Andrew Matthew 
Ferguson, Catherine Lowne 367 
Ferguson. Christine M. 19^ 



Ferguson, Linda Ann 
Ferguson. Lisa Kay 189,352 
Fernandez, Griffin Willoughby 
Ferre, Peter Gerard 
Ferree. Doreen Lorraine 
Ferris. David James 
Ferris. Kimberley Rose 
Ferns, Mark Thomas 293 
Fetter. David Richard 
Feiterman. Ruth Deborah 352 
Fetters.James Michael 352 
Field, David Benson 352 
FieId,John Douglas 367 
Field, Kimberly D. 
Field. Thomas Burnam 293 
Fielding.John Patrick 352 
Fiers. Kimberly Ann 333 
Fiesta.John Robert 
Figaro. William B. 
Ficueiras. Ricardo Ernesto 367 
Fikes, Sharon F. 
Finch. Janet Elizabeth 
Fincher, Chnstopher Lynn 367 
Findley.Ja ""' 
Finger. "■ 

367 

Finger, Karen P, 293 
Finger. KarlaWilen 
Fink, Kevm Alan Hill 352 
Finkelstein. Kenneth 
Finn, Jennifer Marie 352 
Finnegan, David Lye 
Finnerty, Marguerite Frances 293 
Fischer. Tom Anne 
Fischetti. Nancy Patricia 
Fish. Jeffrey James 333 
Fishburne. Harneite Browning 
Fishburne, Marsha Lee 
Fisher. Barry Lynn 
Fisher. Cynthia Rae 293 
Fisher. Graydon Bruce 
Fisher.JeffreyL. 
Fisher. Karen Elizabeth B. 
Fisher, Norman Blair 
Fisher. Susan Aileen 
Fisher. William Wright. li 
Fithian.John Floyd 293 
Fitterer. Deborah Edith 333 
Fitzgerald, Daniel Robert 
Fitzgerald. Kathleen 
Fitzgerald. Lynn Page 198, 352 
Fitzgerald. Michael Henry 
Fitzgerald, Raymond Peter. II 367 
Fitzgerald. Susan Eileen 
Fitzgerald. Virginia Nantz 



. Ehzaberh A. Bernadette 184. 



\nM. 

Fitzpatrick.John Peter 293 
Fitzpatnck. Mary Kathleen 
Flaherty, Jean Elizabeth 
Flaherty. Marilyn Joan 367 
Flamm, Elizabeth Jason 352 
Flamporis. Georgia 126. 352 
Flanagan. Maureen Ann 
Flanary. Sara Lewis 
Flatin. Heidi Kathryn 
Flecke.John Bradford 293 
Fleischer. Stephen T. 
Fleitas, Dana All se 367 
ling. Kathryn Anne 

Fleshman. : 

Fletcher. Ann W. 195.367 

Fletcher, Debra Lynne 

Fletcher, Jody Brice 

Fleury. Ellen Margaret 367 

Flickinger. Gregory Charles 

Flinn. Donna Paige 197 

Flint. Amy Beth 184 

Flintom. Rachel Towne 248. 293 

Flood. Mike 130 

Flora, Tracy Elizabeth 

Flowe. Ronald M. 

Flowers. Stephen Lee 

Flynn. Elaine Marie 

Flynn. Kenneth Uo.Jr. 

Flynn. Robert Laurence 367 

Flynn. Scott Basil 367 

Flynn. Stephen Joseph 

Fogg. Steven Walter 

Fogle. Angela Renita 

Foley. Lisa Lynn 

Folzenlogen. Joan Carol 

Fones. Andrew William 

Fonienot. Kenneth James 

Foote, Christopher Lee 36" 

Foreman. George William 29 3 

Forester. Laura Ellen 36" 



Foret. Michael James 
Forgrave. Paul Robert. Jr. 293 
Forney, David Gilbert 
Forrest, Alan W. 
Forte. Robert Victor, Jr. 
Fossum. Ronald Dean 
Foster. Cheryl A. 379 
Foster. Edward Michael 294 
Foster. Robin Lynn 186 
Foihergill, Robert Nevins 53 
Fowler. Bryan Keith 
Fowler. Kathleen Mane 198 
Fowlkes. Carl B. 
Fox, Daniel Fitzgerald 
Fox. David Marc 
Fox. Donna Kathryn 367 
Fox. Kathleen Alexandra 294 
Fox. Louis Lafontaine. Jr. 
Foxwell. Patricia 
Fraim. Lisa Patncia 367 
Frakes, Patrick Francis 
Fraley, Edward Scott 
France. Amanda Renee 
Franchina. Gregory Jon 
Francis. Alexandra Ann 195. 294 
Frankel, Adam Scott 233. 294 
Franklm, William David 
Franko. George Frednc 
Franko. Mark Damian 
Franko. Patrick Burke 
Franzyschen, Stephen K 
Eraser, Lance Bernard 
Fredhckson. Tara Christine 
Freeauf, Jordan Gray 294 
Freedman, Robin Renee 
Freeley. Robert Francis 
Freeman, Thomas Derek 
French. Counney Larzelere 
French, Susan Renee. 184. 294 
Fretts, Chnstopher Alan 
Frey. Debra Lynne 198. 294 
Friedell. Sarah Jane 367 
Fnedland. Kevin D. 
Friedman. Mara Ruth 
Friedman. Mark Kevin 36^ 
Friend. Susan Gail 
Fner, Susan Lloyd 197.294 
Fnsch, Adam A. 
Fritz. Alyce Thomson 
Fnzzell. LindaJ. 
Froehhch. Kristin Mane 
Frost. Deborah Love 
Frost. Nicole Marcia 
Fry. Elaine Christine 367 
Frye, Elizabeth Ann 294 
Frye, Sabine Ann 367 
Fryer, Jacqueline Catherine 186 
Fryer, Kristine Leigh 352 
Fuccella, Usa Mane 162,294 
Fuchs. Linda Ann 
Fudala.Joan Carolyn 
Fuess, Deborah Ruth 198. 295 
Fu|ita, Kathryn Nanae 152, 295 
Fukuda,John Steven 235 
Fukuda, Mark Minobu 352 
Fulcher. Elizabeth Ann 186. 352 
Fulghum. Elizabeth Harris 352 
Fulghum. Elizabeth Lynne 
Fulton, Jean Marie 
Fulton. Marylouise Anderson 
Funk. Gary Francis 
Funk. Melissa Lenore 193 
Funk.Tamara Helen 352 
Funkhouser. Trenton Lee 
Fuqua. Laura Beth 335 
Furman, Carol 
Furman. Stephen Bruce 
Furnas, David Andrew 




Gada. Wdham Preston 
Gadbois. Laurence E. 
GaiUiot. Christopher Robert 
Gailliot. Ursula Annette 
Gair, Mary Cathenne 248. 352 
Galan. Cristina Marie 
Galfo. Kathleen J. 
Gallagher. David Robert, Jr. 352 
Gallagher, James Francis 3(r 
Gallagher.Jill 183 
Gallagher, Julia Evans 
Gallagher. Lynn 
Gallagher. Mane Elizabeth 
Gallagher, Marykate 
Gallimore. Phylhs Ann 20 1. 295 
Gallini, Barbara T. 
Gallo, Thomas Anthony 
Galloway. Christine Petiit 195 
Galloway. Karen Susan 
Galloway, Stephen Gregory 
Galvao. Helena Maria 
Gamble. Charles Thomas, Jr. 295 
Gammisch, Robert Allen 
Gannon. Jane Ann 
Ganiz. Jordan Mark 



Gantz. Susan Beth 
Garcha, Harinder Singh 36^ 
Garcia, Michael John 
Gardiner. James G. 335 
Gardiner. Laune Jeanne 136, 197 
Gardner, David Anthony 335 
Garfield. Richard Leo R. 
Gargani, N. Adam 335 
Garland, Barbara R. 
Garland, David Steven 295 
Garland. Margaret Lee 295 
Garner, Travis Elizabeth 
Garnett. Lisa Dawn 
Garnett. Robert F. 295 
Garnette. Cynthia Sue 
Garnier. Robert Leonard 367 
Garr, Karen Virginia 
Garrett, Deborah Marie 197. 295 
Garrett.JuliaTisdalel86.335 
Garvey. Susan A. 
Garvey. William Bernard. Ill 335 
Gaskin. Caroline 367 
Gasparich, Gail Ellen 295 
Gasper. Nancy Anne 
Gaudette, Timothy Patrick 
Gavaler. Joan Susan 240 
Gavan.JamesPaul 
Gayhan, Geoffrey Russ 
Gecker. Daniel A. 
Gedro, Julie Ann 
Geer, Matthew Harold 
Geffen, Darcy Rebecca 
Gehris. Stephanie 367 
Gehsmann. Scott James 295 
Geia. Barry Marshall 
Geiger. Joseph Roy. II 
Geiger. Kenneth Michael 
Geiger, Wendy Meadors 
Gelven, Matthew Joseph 367 
Genadio. Monica Ann 295 
Gendron, Rebecca Sue 
Genereux. Jeffrey Allen 
Genge, Beth 

Gengler. Marion Church 295 
Genovese.Jacqueline Mane 
Gentry. Kevin Lerue 352 
Genzlinger. Marc Kent 
Geoffroy, Leigh Ann 73, 352 
Geoffroy, Shirley Jo 
Geoly, Frank Joseph 
George, Joseph Edward 367 
George. Lisa 335 
George. Robert W. 
Gerald. Rogue Rene 
Geralds. Patricia Ann 352 
Gerard. Steven Clinton 
Gerenser. Robert S- 295 
Gergely, Christine Elizabeth 
Gerken.DeirdreEUen 186.335 
Gerlick. Jeffrey James 
Gerlitz, David Thomas 352 
Gerloff. Mary Patrick 
Germain. Pamela Dorothy 367 
Gernon, Thomas Edward 
Geschickter. Charles Freeman 
Geschickter.John Chnstopher 367 
Geschickter. Tod 248 
Getsinger, George Catleti 
Ghaemmaghami. Amy Carol 367 
Ghaphery. James Scott 
Ghatak. Ula Ram 352 
Ghatak,RadhaRani335 
Ghorayeb, Mark Ibrahim 367 
Gianturco. Daniel Paul 367 
Gianturco. Mark Deho 352 
Gibbins. Joy Jeannette 20 1 , 367 
Gibboney, Dana Joel 
Gibbons, Edward Patrick 335 
Gibbs. Patricia 252 
Gibbs, Susan Eileen 
Gibson. Donald G. 295 
Gibson. Georgann Marie 
Gibson. Mary Jean 186.352 
Gibson, Merntt Richard. Jr. 
Gideon, Megan Elizabeth 379 
Giermak. Lynne Ellen 19" 
Gieseler, Philip Barton 



Gill. Joe Gordon 

GiU.JohnJ. 

Gill, Sara Newman 

Gill. Sherry Uigh 183.335 

Gillam. Ronald E.. Jr. 

Gillespie. Rhonda Michelle 296 

Gillette, Howard Thomas 

Gilliam. Mane Kimball 296 

Gillie. Alan Stephen 248. 335 

Gillies. Kann Jean 567 

Gilligan. Elizabeth Rose 

Gimler. Jennifer G- 367 

Gimpel, WUUam Jeffrey 296 

Ginger. Susan Lynn 335 

Gingery. Chnstine Lee 191. 296 

Ginkel.JohnF. 

Giorgi, Tina Mane 288. 296 

Giunti, Donna Mane 

Givan. Deborah Jane 186, 367 

Givens.Shern Annette 352 

Gladding. Polly Lynn 232. 352 

Glagola. Karen Jeanne 

Glasgow. Debra Denise 335 

Glassburn. Tracy Ann 296 

Glasser. Gregory Nelson 



386 Directory/Ads 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Gieason, Roben Christopher 124. 



Glenn. Paul Lee 
Glenshaw. Peter 352 
Glitzenstem, Lisa Marlene 368 
Glotzhober. Paulajane 
Glover. Donald Christian 
Glowicz, Leona Marie 296 
Gochenour.James Bradley 296 
Godfrey. Janet O 
Godwin. Patricia M- 
Goebelbecker. Robert M 
Goff. Kevin David 
Goldberg. Kenneth Robert 368 
Golden, Patrick Stafford 
Golder. Paul Elliott 294. 296 
Goldsmith. Michael Gene 
Goldstein. Julie Anne 296 
Goldstein. Lon Bailey 
Goldstein. Richard Scott 
Goldston. Harold Maywell R, 246. 



Grachan. William Richard 

Grady. Sarah Rose 195 

Graft.Jon Scott 234. 296 

Grafton. Carmen Gail 239 

Gragnani. Laurie Ann 33 

Graham. John Paul 

Graham. Mark Robert 

Graham. Martha D. 

Graham. Mary Douglass 201, 352 

Graham. Robert Scott 368 

Grainer. Michael Scott 

Graizzaro. Gary Louis 

Granados. Rodolfojose 288. 296 

Grane. Kimberly Ann 

- .HeatherYates28. 126. 329. 



335 



I 296 



S35 



335 
Golembiewsb. Michele Rai 
Gollomp. Jeffrey Andrew 
Golwen.john Stone 182. 352 
Gomez.James Norman 368 
Gonda. Elizabeth 368 
Gonzales, Edward 
Gonzalez. Stephen Joseph 
Goodchild. Richard Wayne 
Goode. Charles Joseph. Ill 368 
Goodhart. Sally Turner 
Goodling. Rob Atlee 
Goodman, William Alfred 
Goodrich, Wilham Scott 
Goodson, Mark Edward 
Goodwin, Phyllis Ellen 38 
Goodwyn. Tyrone Sidney 
Gordineer. Brian Edward 
Gordon, Andrew Wiebye 
Gordon, Drew Thomas 
Gordon, Lesley Jill 368 
Gordon, Peter Jegi 335 
Gordon, Susan Irene 193 
Gorman, Eric Kellett 
Gorman, Kieran Marie 
Gorman, Mary Kathleen 195, 335 
Gormley, Glenn R. 
Gorski, Patricia Ann 368 
Gossweiler, Richard Carl 
Gottwald, Bruce Cobb, Jr. 
Gough, Kevin Robert 296 



Gould, Laura Catherine 335 



Grassi, Roben Alan 368 
Gratz, Michelle Renee 
Graves. LilLan Archer 
Graves. Margaret Morgan 
Gray, Campbell Watkins, III 
Gray, James Willard 
Gray, Joel Russwyn 

Gray, Robert Charles 
Gray, Sarah Joanna 296 
Gray, Scott David 
Green, James Frederick 335 
Green, M. Desiree 352 
Green, Malcolm Omand 
Green, Shirley Jeanette 335 
Greenawalt, Robin L 
Greene, James Robert 
Greene, Mollye Sue 183, 296 
Greenfield, Heidi Helene 368 
Greenisen,Julie B. 
Greenleaf,Jennifer Hope 
Greenwald, Brent Hirsch 190, 296 
Greenwood. Patricia Carol 
Greer. Elizabeth Gail 
Greer. Julie Lynn 335 
Greer. Susan Boldin 296 
Gregg, Jennifer Lee 296 
Gregg, Kimberly Rene 335 
Gregor, Michael Paul 
Gregory, Kimberly Lynn 368 
Gregson,Jim Howard 
Grehan,James Paul 
Grehl, Kimberly Anne 

, Robert Dwight 352 



Grider, Sarah Hawkit 
Gner. Annette Beverley 
Grier. Rebecca Lynn 368 



Griffin. Christopher Patrick 
Griffm. David Edward 
Griffin, Lynne Figel 
Griffith, Karen Ann 64, 184 
Griffith, Lawrence Alphonso, Jr. 3' 
Griffith, Vanessa Wynne 195, 296 
Grigg, Michelle Yvonne 335 
Grigg, Natalee Decoursey 19^ 
Griggs, John Neumann 
Grigsby, Kathenne Mary 3'9 
Grimes, Timothy Burton 
Grimm. Amy Marie 93. 368 
Grimsley, Anna Neblett 181 
Grimstead, Dolores W. 
Grissmer, Eileen Marie 1 38 
Grisso, Bryan Allers 368 
Grissom. Edward Preston.Jr. 
Grist.Jeffrey Scott 296 
Grist.Jennifer Ann 
Groom. Laura Elizabeth 19^. 296 
Groseclose, Virginia Litton 352 
Gross, Jennifer Jeanne 186, 335 
Gross, Karen Lee 197, 335 
Gross, Steven Edward 296 
Grossman, Jeffrey William 335 
Groves. Lorraine Anita 335 
Groves. Virginia Susan 
Grubber. Janet Marie 246. 335 
Grubber. Karen Lynn 368 
Gruca.Judith Anne 
Gruendel. Lauren Elizabeth 
Gruis. Tracy Nottingham 
Grunder. Henry Dale 
Gruner, Suzanne Lee 
Gugig, Darryl Everett 352 
Guglielmo. Gabriel Anthony 
Guidry, LawrenceJoseph.Jr. 352 
Guillen. Kan 23" 
Guilman. Richard Alvin 
Guince.Gail 186.235 
Gula. Margaret Jeanne 191. 296 
Gulesian. Ann Elizabeth 
Gundersen. Jennifer Lisa 186 
Gunderson. Richard Kent 
Gunning. Thomas Steuart 
Gunnoe. Charles Dewey. Jr 353 
Gunter. Larry Martin 296 
Gur. Lynne Michele 29" 
Gur. Michael Eugene 
Gushee. David Paul 29" 
Gussman. David Solomon 
Guthrie. Laura Lynn 186 
Guy. Richard David 
Guzzo. Jeanne Marie 29"' 
Guzzo. Mary Carol 



Gwaltney, Katherine Dardcn 34"^ 
Gwathmey, Henrietta 

Gyuk. Aranka Maria 568 




.335 



Hackett, Mit 
Hackett, Miras, III 
Haddad, Elizabeth Jo 
Hade, Kevin Douglas 29" 
Hadfield, Robert Steven 
Hadjigeorge, Christine Ann 297 
Hadjin, Jennifer Louise 
Haegele, Sharon Kay 297 
Haeuslein. Antje Ursula 335 
Hagar, Christina Ue 198. 353 
Hage. John Christopher 
Hagetforn. Nancy Lee 
Hagerman. Deano Ray 
Hagin. Christopher Joseph 
Hagstrand. Donna E. 353 
Hague. Joy Marie 
Hahn. Gerald Anthony.Jr. 
Hahn. Suzanne Milege 
Hailey.Chnstopher Blair 194 
Hainer, Catherine EUen 29" 
Haines, Kimberly Ann 198 
Hainley, Bruce Thomas R- 262, 368 
Hairston, Pamela Denise 379 
HaisUp. Robert TiUey 297 
Haius, Kimberlee Ann 
Halberstein, Dan Martin 
Hale, Mary Lynn 
Hale, Sarah Louise 239 
Haley, Deborah Lynn 35 3 
Haley, Robin Lynn 
Hall. Cherlyn Owen 
Hall. David Alvin 
HalL Ian Michael 353 
Hall, Kathryn A. 
HalL Kevin Dale 



Hall, Melanie Lynn 368 
HaU, Stephen Michael 353 
Hall, Steven Lee 297 
HaU, Steven Michael 29"" 
Hall. Susan Elaine 
Hall. Tern Alison 248 
HaU.Tero'Rael98. 335 
Hall. William Breckenridge, 
Hall, William Richard 
Halla. Kenneth Paul 138, 353 
Hallahan, Kathleen Marie 
Hallahan, Mary Elizabeth 201, 355 
Hallenbcrg. Kristin Helene 
Haller. Alison Leona 353 
Halligan. Kelly Anne 297 
Halow. Kurt M. 
Halstead. Margaret Ann 
Halverson.JacTMichael 368 
Hamada. Hiroyuki 
Hambteton. Chnstopher Alfred 297 
Hambnck. Sununers Ralph 
Hambnght. Rebecca Ann 186, 353 
Hamby, Sherry Lynne 
Hamel, James Rainey 
Hamilton, David F. 
Hamilton, Phillip Andrew 
Hamilton, Timothy George 
Hammes, Meg Leigh 198, 297 
Hammett, Sherclyn Davis 353 
Hamncr, James Wingfield, III 
Han, Dave 353 
Hanahoe. Maria Helene 
Hanback. Lawrence Donald. Ill 
Hanchey. Linda Ellis 
Hancock. Dana Mane 
Hancock. PnsciUa Ann 23^. 29^ 
Hancock. Steven Mallory 355 
Handly.GailB 
Haneklau, Gregg William 
Haney, Jacqueline Lee 368 
Haney, Reed 232 
Hann, Joyce Ann 
Hannaman, Albert Otto 
Hannan. Matthew Burns 355 
Hanrahan,Janet Marie 191,298 
Hansen, Diane Elizabeth 186. 298 
Hansen. John Kenneth 
Hansen. Karen Margo 368 
Hansen. .Mana Ann 298 
Hansen, Susan Elizabeth 298 
Hanson. Patricia Thelma 568 
Harcus.JaneUe 
Harder.John Fredcnck 368 
Hardin. PhilUp Neal 
Hardy. Angela Winn 298 
Hardy. David Alan 
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Harhan. Eileen Mary 
Harhan. Timothy Manin 
Harlow, Ronald Monroe 
Harman. Herbert Delton 
Harman. John Whiiiemorc 
Harman, Ronald Eugene 



Hamed, Margrct Ann 
Hamish, Lynda Jean 
Harper, John Michael 
Harper, Lisa Dawn 353 
Harper, Marian D. 
Harrill. Paul Daniel 353 
Harrington, Lance M. 5 1 , 298 
Harris, Archie Lee,Jr. 553 
Harris, Elizabeth Anne 335 
Harris, Herbert C 146 
Harris, James Foster 
Harris,James Franklin, III 
Harris, Kimbecly Kay 298 
Harris, Laura Beth 197, 368 
Harris, Molly Louise 198 
Harris, Roben Lee R. 298 
Harris, Rochcllc Lynn 368 
Harris, Suzanne Katherine 
Harrison, Aleta Ede 
Harrison, Ann Ross 
Harrison, Carrie Randolph 23, 201 

368 
Harrison. Elizabeth Garland 249. 

298 
Harrison. Marcie Beth 335 
Harrison. Matthew Philip 
Harrup.Janice Marie 201. 23^. hi: 
Harsh. Deborah Armitage 368 
Hart. Catherine Margaret 19^. 335 
Hart. David E. 58. 298 
Han. Kathryn Lynne 368 
Hartman. Charles Dudley, IV 
Hartman.Jon Allen 368 
Hartman. Walter Scott 



Hansfield. Carole Elizabeth 368 
Hansoe. Roben Jones 
Harrwiger. Chnstopher Edward 368 
Harvey. Robin Lynn 
Harvie.WiUiam Jefferson 
Harwood. Margaret Scott 
Harwood. Tamera Yvonne 298 
Haskell. Mark EInathan 
Haikell. Paul Timmons 
Hastey. Lisa Beth 
Hatcher.Jane Bright 249. 298 
Haner.Jeffrey Edward 298 
Hauer, Catherine Anne 335 
Haushalter, Gretchen Ellen 
Havens, Timothy John 



Hawkins, Jerry Mic 
Hawkins, Susan Crigler 298 
Hawks, Ronnie Perry 
Hawley, Alison Pier 1 39, 299 
Hawley, Diane Wilson 299 
Hay, Frances Werner 
Hay, George Augustus, ill 
Hayden. Carol Patricia 335 
Haynes.Carla Elena 239 
Haynes. Gregory Lee 335 
Haynie. Flora Memory 
Hayward. Donald M.R. 
Haywood. Susan Elizabeth 
Hazinski. Mary Angela 184. 368 
Head. Daniel Martin. Jr 335 
Head. Laurajane 
Headley. Diana Lynn 368 
Healey. Edward J. 294 
Healy. Kathryn Judith 368 
Healy, Terence WiHiam 
Hearn. Heather Usabeth 353 
Heanh. Anne H- 
Hearth.Janet Hall 
Heath. Jennifer Lynn 24 7 
Hebenstreit. Karl Francis, Jr, 
Heberx. Ann Marie 568 
Hecht. Gary Michael 
Hecht. Michael Uwrence 368 
Heck. Audrey C 
Hecker.KathrynUe 195.353 
Hedley. Harold Hastings 
Hedley. Mark 
Hedly. Mary Margaret 
Hedrick. Cynthia Dianne 335 
Heede.MarkUif 
Hefele. William John 353 
Heflin.Jaraes Randolph. Jr 299 
Heidenreich. Ute 299 
Heil. Elizabeth Marie 
Heilman. EUzabeth ELen 
Heineman. Jeffrey Alan 
Heisner. Deborah Lynne 
Held. Gary Philip 
Helgeson. Vicki Sue 
Hellier. Cathlecn Betz 
Helms. Jennifer Lynne 201. 299 
Helton. Annamarie Renee 
Henderson. Gordon Scott 
Henderson. Holly Ann 19^ 
Henderson. James David 
Henderson. Mallie Margaret 355 
Hendricks. Elizabeth Marie 299 
Hendrickson. Teresa Lee 299 
Heneghan, Laurel Ann 
Henley. Anne Leigh 191. 553 
Henley.Jeffrey Scott 
Hennigar. Harold F. 
Henry. Elizabeth Anne 185. 555 
Henry. Patricia Ann 



Henthorn. Karla Sue 
Herbert. Thomas Pollard 
Herbst. Anne Mary 553 
Herceg. Gregory K. 



. Patrick W 
Hernandez. Silvia Margaret 
Herrman.JanaJo 
Hersom. Amy Hope 
Hertzler. Amy Michele 
Hertzler. Conrad 3 1 ^ 
Hervas, Desiree Taima 
Herzfeld. Paul V, 
Heslop.Jeffcry Lynn 
Hess. Kathleen Marie 
Hesse. Robert Peirce 299 
Heth. AmyJ, 252. 355 
Hevener.James Jordan 553 
Hewitt. James Barton 
Hewlett. Diana Anne 
Hewlett. Reneen Evat 189 
Heywood. Kenneth Francis 
Hickey, Colin Joseph 299 



Hines. Gretchen Clair 299 
Hines.Julius Holman 
Hinkamp. Heather Christina 368 
Hinkley.Janet Louise 186. 568 
Hinks, Stephen Jay 
Hinnebusch. Maureen Ann 556 
Hinton. Lauri Lynn 
Hinton. Rebecca Rocelia 
Hint2.LoracCelva336 
Hirschy. Bradford Dudley 336 
Hissong. Mark Todd 353 
Hun. Bassam S. 
Hoag. David Andrew 
Hobart. Billie 
Hobbs-Fernie. Lisa 
Hobbs. Elizabeth Caye Brown 
Hobbs.James Michael 243. 299 
Hobson. Bonnie Faye 556 
Hodges. Lydia Gail 
Hodges. Mary Ellen N, 
Hodges. Reginald Albert 
Hodges. Stephen L, 
Hodnett. Reginald Charles 122 
Hoehn. Peter Charles 
Hoeke.WilhelminaN, 
Hoekstra. Diane Mane 



191 



Holloway. Lisa Ann 
Holman. Helen Rowland 569 
Holman. William Hillary 
Holmberg. Anne Krislcn 197 
Holmes. Carol Suzanne 181 
Holmes. Chelene Estelle 500 
Holmes. Gregory Arthur 
Holmes. Scott Gary 500 
Holsinger. Carol Anne 
Hoh. Edwin Wright 246, 555 
Hoh. Jennifer Mary 197. 556 
Holt. Marjorie G. 
Holz. Rebecca Glynnis 500 
Homatidis. Anastasia Kerasia 355 
Honaker. William Emil 536 
Honich. Grace Marie 
Hood, David Owen 
Hooker. Stephanie Evetta 
Hooper. Caroline Mae 569 
Hoopes. Scott Manin 
Hope. Roben Meredith 
Hopkins.James Edward, Jr. 569 
Hopkins,Joan Marie 186 
Hopkins. Laura Ann 336 
Hopkins. Monica Vcrneita 300 
Hopkins. Susan Lynn 



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Hickman. WiUiam Paul 
Hicks. Hilarie Margaret 299 
Hicks, Vanessa Ernette 
Higgins, Diane 
Higuchi, Soichiro 
Hildrelh, BilUe A. 
Hildreth, Linda Ann 
Hddreth, Nancy Alison 336 
Hill, Andrea Marie 553 
Hill. Beverly Forrest 
HUl, Daniel Allen 235, 368 
Hill, Gary Lee 
Hill, Richard Joseph 
Hill. Roben Bradley 
HiUegas. Craig James 299 
Hdlenbrand. Karin Mane 556 
Hiller.AnneVictona556 
HiUon. Charles David 249. 568 
Hdton, Elizabeth Ann 
Hines. Bobby Dean, Jr. 336 



Hocn, Mirgaret Mateal 
Hoerrner. Mark Damian 368 
Hoess. Michael Joseph 
Hoey. Philipjoseph 299 
Hoff. James G. 
Hoffman. Frederick Alan 
Hoffman. [Catherine Elizabeth 
Hoffman. Kenneth lignatius 
Hoffman. Richard Lee 500 
Hogan. Colleen Mary 553 
Hogan. Martin Patrick 
Hoggard. Lillian Machel 568 
Hogge, Adam David 
Hogge. Frederick Neal 
Hohmann. C. Edmund. Jr 368 
Holland. Holly Ann 568 
Holland. Lance Connor 
Holland. TJ, 568 
HoUen. Deborah Anne 181. 355 
Holler. Edward W, 
HoUey. Charles Craig 
Holley. Nancy Lynn 



Hopper.John Neville 
Hopper, Robert Danny 55 
Hopping, Brian Laurn 25"' 
Horeth, Ernest Michael 



Horner. Sharon Elizabeth 300 
Horowitz. Howard Brian 500 
Horowitz. Roben Michael 
Horrocks. Alison Katherine 237. 

294. 300. 505 
Horrocks, Andrew Winston 569 
Hosie, Laurie Lowcnne 569 
Hospodor. Gregory Scott 569 
Hotalen. Merry Evelyn 
Hough, Douglas Freeman 
Hough, William James 500 
House. James Louis 



Howard. David Patrick 
Howard. James Anhur. II 
Howard. Janet 
Howard. Mary Mckean 
Howard. Pamela Ruth 556 
Howard. Thomas G- 
Howe. Geoffrey Allen 500 
Howe. Susan Gail 556 
Howell. James Perry 
Howe 11. Jennifer 
Hoyt. Thomas Michael 556 
Hranowsky. Tanya 195. 556 
Hsu. Wei-Ming 197. 556 
Hubard.Jill-Taylor 555 
Hubbard. Mikki 556 
Huber.Jeffrey Alan 
Huben.Chrysa Marie 336 
Hubona. Kathleen Susan 300 
Huckabee. Carmon Harris 
Hudenburg. Timothy Michael 
Hudgins. Alexander Eraser 500 
Hudgins. Audrey Dale 569 
Hudgins. Kevin Michael 369 
Hudgins. Richard S. 
Hudgins. Susan Kent 336 
Hudson. Henry Mark 
Hudson. Karen Kay 556 
Hudson. Martin Neuville 
Hudson. Pamela Sue 300 
Hudson. Tyler Mclane 301 
Huey.Yolandalness 
Huffman. Kelly Victoria 201 
Huffman. Michael Alan 
Huffman. Stephen James 35. 301 
Huge. Chnstopher Scott 125. 301 
Muggins, Harold Andy 
Hughes, Elizabeth Buchanan 
Hughes,James Francis 
Hughes,Jeffrey S. 
Hughes, Kelly Lynn 
Hughes. Peter Matthew 356 
Hughes. Sara Lou 
Hughey, Harvard Michael 
Hughitt, Karen Ann 
Hugney, Kuriberly Ann 186, 553 
Hugo, Tunothy Douglas 
Hull, Doyle Edwin, Jr. 
Hulme, Richard Leon 555 
Hultraan, Donald Scott 556 
Hultman,Todd Douglas 501, 550 
Humphries, Unce Lee 501 
Hundley. William Gregory 501 
Hungerford.Jill Eckman 569 
Hunnius. Howard Ray 
Hunt. Charles Stormont 353 
Hunt. David Michael 
Hunt.James Andrew 
Hum. Karen M. 336 
Hunt. Sherry Lee 
Hunter. Elizabeth Ann 369 
Hunter.James Douglas 356 



sWillia 



Hunter. John William 
Hunter. Margaret M. 19^. 501 
Hunter, Rhonda R.G. 
Huntress. Peter William 
Huq. Mohammed Saiful 
Hurlbnnk. Gregory Stephens 301 
Hurley. Mark Ira 
Hurley. Mark Michael 553 
Hurley, Robena A. 
Hurley, Thomas Anhur 
Hurst, Winston Seton 
Hun, James Walter 
Hunubise, Michel Pierre 301 
Hussey. Angela Marie 186 
Hutchens. Anne Elizabeth 
Hutcheson. Elizabeth Ann 198. 35i 
Hutcheson. John Turner 501 
Hutchmson. Jack Ross. Jr 
Huth. Nicholas Daniel 
Hutton. Cindy Han 
Huzzey. Linda M 
Hyatt. Nancy Equils 
Hyland. Christiane Gigi 370 
Hylind.James Patrick 355 
Hylton. Elizabeth Ellenor 197 
Hyman.Jennifer Anne 




House. Tereasa Lynn 
Houston. Steven Lee 
Hovde.Jennifer Valei 



.300 



annacone. Thomas Anthony 
annuzzi. Mark Phdip 
bbotson, Gaynor Louise 239 
den. Alexander Riddick 



. Chris 



: 199. : 



ida. Mary Ichi 294 
nfantino. PhilipJ. 
ngeman. Steven Jeffrey 
ngeman, William Eric 556 
ngram. Heidi Marie 501 
ngram. Laura Ellen 556 
ngrassia. Lisa Clare 
nslee. Thomas Charles 
rvin. Alhson Annette 191.501 



388 Directory/Ads 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Isaac. Kathenne Elizabeth 
Isaacs.JackDrew 
Ishihara, Shoiaro 301 
Iskendenan, Alex Gerard 
Issavi-Babroudi. Eva 
ivey. Adam Forrest, III 501 




Jablonsky. Donna Su 
Jablonsky.MarySusi 
Jack. Dixje Leigh 
Jack, George Francis 



301 



;P. 3-< 



Jackson. Darrell Duane 
Jackson. Dorothea Gisella 
Jackson, Dwayne Anthony 
Jackson, Edward Woodrow 33 
Jackson. John Louis, Jr. 
Jackson. Joseph Fowler 
Jackson. Julia Sarah 301 
Jackson, Kelly Ann 183,336 
Jackson. Lisa Anne 288, 301 
Jackson. LynneM, 336 
Jackson. Paul Vernon 
Jackson, Susan Ann 
Jackson. Susan Ward 
Jacob. Lois B. 
Jacobs. Bradley Anson 
Jacobs, James Stephens 336 
Jacobs. Marvin Rodgers 321 
Jacobson, Valerie Lynn 
Jacoby, Theresa Caileen 3^0 
Jacques. Nancy Jean 
Jaffe. Ellen Beth 3^0 
Jahn. Eric Robert 301 
Jain. Indu 301 
James.John Herbert 
James, Mark Christopher 93 
" iLyn •" 

Jamison. Gregory M. 301 
Jamison. Phillip Graham 
Jankowski. Louis William 
Jans.JuliaJane353 
Janss. Peter Martin 333 
Jarvie. Thomas Paul 30 1 
Jams. Christina L 353 
Jayne, Stephanie Angela 3"'0 
Jeffery, Ellen Virginia 301 
Jenkins. CandiceS, 
Jenkins. Courtenay Faye 
Jenkins. Elizabeth Hammond 
Jensen. Thomas Francis 3 36 



. Stephen Dat 



aOliv 



Jerome, Daniele Marie 
Jerome. Michele Marie 353 
Jerussi, Christopher 
Jessen. Joanne Elizabeth 
Jett. Rhonda Lynne 191, 353 
Jewell, Andrew Vmcent 353 
John. Sarah 
Johns, Ingrid Ann 301 
Johnson. Annette Jean 3"0 
Johnson. Bradley Mark 
Johnson, Brook Randall 
Johnson, Carey Suellen 3 36 
Johnson. Caria Kay 3"0 
Johnson. Carols 198 
Johnson. Carolyn C. 
Johnson. Christopher Douglas 
Johnson, Dayna Kecia 
Johnson, Dennise Elizabeth 301 
Johnson, Enka Diane 3"0 
Johnson. Frank Andrew 
Johnson. Gail Patricia 3^0 
Johnson. Harry D.. Jr. 
Johnson. Hiawatha. Jr. 336 
Johnson. James M. 
Johnson, Janet Ehzabeth 301 
Johnson, Joan Maloney 
Johnson.JustinaMarial83. 301 
Johnson, Karen Anne 235 
Johnson. Keith Avery 
Johnson, Kerke Alan 
Johnson. Kjmberly Rene 
Johnson. Krister Gustav Eduard 
Johnson. Kristine Lynne 301 
Johnson. Lauren Dale 3"'0 
Johnson, Laurie Ann 
Johnson. Laurie Ann 
Johnson. Marjorie AUce 181, 336 
Johnson. Mark Wendell 65 
Johnson. Melanie Anne 536 



John 



.302 



.Michael William 
Johnson. Michele Leslie 186, 353 
Johnson. Momcajean 200. 201. 302 
Johnson. Norman Anthony 
Johnson. Norman Douglas 353 
Johnson. Pamela Sue 181 
Johnson, PhiUemon Levi 
Johnson. Richard Gibbs 



Steven Grt 
ohnson. Susan Marie 19~ 
ohnson. Thomas Palmer, '. 
ohnson. Timothy A. 
ohnson. Valerie Anne 18( 
ohnston. Betty Firzhugh 
ohnston. David Holland 'J 
ohnston. Mary Louise 
ohnston. Milton Lynn 

. Roy Neil 



i. Gordon Bradford 
>. Jeffery Charles 
i.JenniferCaro! 18-1, 



btisalikorn, Chareonsook 
.Eric Scott 5^0 
Jennifer Mary 186,302 

! Courtney Elizabeth 201 

, Paisy R. 

, William Henr\ 502 



, Robert Tho 




Kavanagh. Sean Patrick 
Kavjian.Judy Lynn 201, 302 
Kay. Matthew WiUiam 
Kaylor. Herbert William 302 
Kealey. Bridget Rice 248. 556 
Kearby. Donald William 502 
Kearns, Annette Marie 336 
Kearns. Colleen Patricia 505 
Kearns. Mary Ann 303 
Keating. Elizabeth Ann 303 
Keating.John David 556 
Keen, Carolyn M. 
Keen. Patricia Ann 303 
Keenan. Cheryl Ellen 354 
Keenan.Josephine Anne 354 
Keeton. William Presley 
Kegel. Mary Louise 
Kehres, Jennifer Louise 
Keihn. Barbara Ellen 
Keith. Clvde Robert 
Kehher, Kathleen Lois 
Kellar. Kathenne Nadine 
Kelleher. Kathleen Anne 554 
Keller. HenrvC. 
Keller, Michael Roben 
Kelley. Rosemarie Anastasia 53 




Nt.AKERS ii SELLERS OF RNE LE.ATHERS 



a 



a/ia/jhs 



MercAa/it<s ^Ja. 
220-0466^ 






I 181 



Karen Dawn 554 
ones. KelUe Lynn 370 
ones. Kendall Clark. R. 
ones. Kimberly Cheryl 
ones. Laura Elizabeth 
ones. Leonard Jefferson. Jr. 
ones, Lloyd Conway 



Michael Anthony 

Paul Michael 
ones, Richard Graham. Jr. 

Sharon Elizabeth 302 

Tammy Luanne 
lordan. Karen Joanne 
lordan. Karen Tracy 
lordangcr. Dan Jeffry 302 
Paul Gregory 



Kach. Mary Kay 19" 
Kaczynski. Mary Anne 
Kahl. Andrew Hayes 354 
Kaiser. Genevieve 554 
Kaiser. Jennifer M. 
Kalaris. Michael Andrew 1 30 
Kalk. Bruce Howard 502 
Kamayana, Sri Anggreni 336 
Kammeier.JohnPaul23~ 
Kanady. Dusiinjay235 
Kanakry. Anthony Joseph. Jr. 3''( 
Kane. Andrewjames 302 
Kane. Brian Douglas 354 
Kanstoroom. David Arnold 354 
Kaplan. Philip Samuel 5'0 
Kapp. Susan Ruth 153 
Kapur. Anita 3"0 
Kster. Jamie Lyn 556 
Katman. Eileen C. 191 
Katz. Ruth Anna 354 
Kaulfets.JoyCelina556 
Kaupelis.KhyJcan 140. 141.50. 



505 

Kellura. Kimberlyjane 
Kelly. Catherine Maureen 556 
Kelly, David Robert 535 
Kelly. Irene E 248. 554 
Kelly.Janicc B. 
Kelly. Jeanne Marie 
Kelly. Joseph Tierncy 
Kelly. Kevin Michael 354 
Kelso. Mark Alan 124 
Kelso. William Martin, n 
Kelton. Christine M. 
Kemp, Linda Jeanctte Sterling 
Kempski.Ann43. 141.505 

i.Jame! 

. Thomas Patrick 

Christoph 
Keon. Nancy 354 
Keranen. Kathleen An 
Kerby. Kendall Scott 



Kfidei 



Kern. Stephen Edward 354 

Kerns. Laurie Leigh 356 

Kerns. Patricia Rayne 

Kerr.TracyUel98. 303 

Kersey. Ian George 505 

Keshishian. Lora IsabeUa 554 

Kcssler. Chnsta Dawn 3'0 

Kessler. Harry W. Ill 

Kesster. Lisa Louise 

Ketchum. Eleanor Amanda 

Kevorkian. Elyse Anoush 354 

Key. David Carlton 554 

Key. James Louis. Jr. 

. Eliiabeth Marie 354 
. Christopher Howard 2"'. 

Kidwell. Rhanna 183. 354 
Kieman. Vincent Joseph. Ill 
Kim. Chang Soo 
Kim. Sung-Chan 
Kim, Trudy EUzabeth 554 
Kimble. Hunter D. 25 
Kimmel. Tracy 
Kimoto. Naotaka 
Kimsey. Michael Patrick 
Kindregan. Dale Warner 181. 554 
Kindrick. Diane EUse 505 
King.Jcnnifer Ann 195. 249. 354 
King. Kathenne Ann 
King. Lynn 354 
King. Mar\' Alice 
King. Michael Dean 505 
King. Randal William 
Kingsbury. Kevin Bruce 
Kinkead. Timothy Patrick 
Kiniey. Paul Gregory 554 
Kinzhuber. Alexander Rado 504 
Kinzie. Magon 262. 354 
Kipps. Paul Kennedy 504 
Kiracofe. David James 304 
Kirby. Linda Hann 5^0 
Kirby. Richard Edward 
Kirby. Susan Frances 
Kirchner. Roben A 504 
Kirk. Anne Kathryn 504 
Kirk. Dorothy Brooke 186. 53^ 
Kirkland, Larry Eugene 
Kirkley.Janet Ellen 504 
Kirwan. Joanne R. 
Kiser. Jerry Douglas 
Kistler. Kathenne Page 5"0 
Kitzmann. Katherine McKire 554 
Klages. Patricia Lee 
Klapp. David Leaming 
Klear.John Eric 255 
Klearman. Jeffrey David 
Klein.Jon Douglas 28. 288. 304 
Kline. Kirsten AUce 
Kline. Pamela Ann 
Kling, Elizabeth Babcock 19" 
Klinger.Ruthellen Clara 
KJocke. Sandra Lee 
Kloster. Karen Lise 3~0 
Klunk.WiUiam Joseph 554 
Klvac. Karen Lynn 354 
Knachel. Kurt Ue 354 



Knight. Verdis Ilson 

Knightly. Elizabeth Hodges 5^0 

Knopes. Chnstopher Alfred 564 

Knott. Jane Ellen 

Knowles. John Frank 354 

Knutson. Paul Louis 

Koch. Edward Graeme. II 35' 

Koch. George Edgar 

Koch. Michael Wayne 

Koch. Monte Merritt 

Kocel.JnhnJulius. 1. 355 

KofKkr, .Michael Howard 

Kn'-" RnbmTodd"' 
K.ii.i.,, Jennifer Blake 3"0 
K. Inur. .Ann Cameron 304 
K.nn.in. l>.ivid Lawrence 3^0 
K,.rKira.k,.Maryannel83.355 
KonC(ip.inus. Gregory Konstantin 

Kontos. Chnstopher E>ale 504 
Koontz. Terence Wade 
Kooroi. .Mahin 



K - ■,: ,iiT. .Mark Andrew 55" 

KuMr, MjnIvnL 

Kuil^i,. .Mary Ehzabeth 201 

Kosnik, Chnstopher Paul 

Kost. Virginia L 181.304 

Koth.UurieJane3"0 



Kovaleski. Setge F. 

Kovarik. Michael W. 

Kracmer. Randal Paul 33' 

Krafft. Nancy EUen 

Kraiman. James B 

Kramer. Anthony William 55' 

Kramer. Karen Lea 504 

Kramer. Robert Paul 

Kraui. Geoffrey Peter 

Kraus. Robert WilUam 355 

Krausc. Karen E 

Krautheim. Mark David 304 

Krauthcim.Tracey Leigh 184, 53^ 

Kraynak. Rachel Ann 

Krebs. Marfiarct Rees 201. 55' 



Directory/Ads 389 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Kruiiman.JeffreyJon355 
Rruliu. Pameb Ristau 183 
Krumel. Joanne Marie Maier 
Krupa. Stephen Joseph 
Kfuse. Timothy Arthur 304 
Kuhlkin. George Francis. IV 
Kuhn. Ana Maria 303 
Kuhn.(athrynEh2abeth353 
Kuhnel. Paul Christopher 303 
Kummcr, Michael Brown 303 
Kumntck.JonF, 
Kump. Christopher Brooks 
Kunhardi, David Lee 
Kunkle. Richard 
KunkIe.TcrryLvnn.il 
Kupcrminc. Ariel Bernard 303 
Kunsky, George Anthony, Jr. 
Kurisky. Margaret Anne 3^0 
Kurpit. Barbara Janet 
Kura. Mary Patricia 129. 162 
Kushan, letfrey Paul 
KushnicK. Anne C. 
Kutzer.KellyA. 
Kvcton. Ellen Marie 
Kwon.OhMin 
Kwon.OhSuk M^ 
Kyr.os. Christian I..-VMS 




Lacks, Bart Monroe ^T 
Lacount.LynnHatheway 
Lacy. Karen Frances 338 
Lafrankie. Roben Uwis 303 
Lagarde. E)ouglas Howe 303 
Lagomasino. Andrew Joseph 
Lain. John Michael 
Lajn. Lester Taylor. 1 1 
Laioie.John Edwin 
Lake. Andrewjames 353 
Lake. Kevin Allan 353 
Lake, Rutherford Cholmondeley 
Lamb, James Gerard 
Lambert. Jean Marie 
Lamben. Louis Michael 3^0 
Lambiotte. Kenneth Gray 
Lamphere. Renee Ann 191 
Lancaster, Alan Alford 
Lancaster, Theresa Lynne 
Lanchantin. G. Richard. II 305 
Lanchantin. Margaret Mary 
Landen.Jill Arnett 333 
Landen. Robert Kizzia 303 
Landes, Phillip William 303 
Landes. Rebecca Leigh 303 



Laney. Robert Carl En 
Lang. Michael Joseph 248 
Lang, Peter Wilson 
Lang, Thomas Irvin 
Langan. Helen M. 
Langan.John Edgar 333 
Langford. Desmond 55 
Langmaid. Benjamin Houghton 33i 
Langston.James Rudolph.Jr- 305 
Lanham. William Glenn 338 
Lanier. Wilhs Powell. Ill 
Lannen.John William 305 
Lansing. Craig David 305 
Lansky, Alexandrajane 
Lapwonh, Kathenne Louise 
. Richard Jahaue 



Larkm. Todd Larry 
Larosa. Diane Lucia 3-0 
Larrick. Richard Paul 353 
Larrimore. Zanette Borum 
Larsen. Kellie Mane 
Larsen. Larry S. 
Larson. Kathryn Page 
Larson. Richard Jon 
Larson, Stephen R. 

Lasky! Kenneth J, 379 
Lassiter. Mark Timothy 
Lassiter, Virginia Lynne 303 
Lastering. Roswitha Ursula 3^9 
Utham. Brads, 335 
Lattanze. Teresa Sharon 191. 335 
Laughlin.John Ramsey 

lager. Usiie 19^. 338 

Holly Anne 



Lawrence. Minam Conway 186. 
Lawrence, Robin E 303 
Lawrence. Rodney Allan 
Laws, Christine Tracey 
Lawson, Janet Elaine 336 
Lawson, Leigh Berrv 
Laync, Charles Mark 
Layne.Teresa Renee 238. 306 
Laz, Melanie Camille 
Leach. Carcn Maccubbin 
Leach, Gregory Eddie 306 
Leaf. Anne Mane 306 
Leahy. CathiinE. 
Learnard. Cathy Jane 
Leavenwonh. Paul Gerald 
Leazer. Benny Art 
Lebo. Kimberly Elizabeth 
Lcdwin. Jane Marie 
Ledwith.JenniferAnne 183. 30i 
Ue. A|a 306 
Lee. Franceses Kathleen 
Lee. Lucia Lindsey 



Leeson. Todd Albin 
Lefebvre. Bertrand G, 
Lefrwich. Andreajune 186. 356 
Lehman. Kendall Kaye 356 
Leibowitz, Jonathan Stuan 132. 306 
Leigh. Tracey Aileen 3^1 
Leight, - • " 



. Robert Sco 
. Diane Valente 306 
; Valente 1 



Uncewicz. Joseph Francis. Ill 

Lcngyel. Michelle 

Lenhart. Jeffrey Grant 306 

Leonard, Lynn Ann 186. 356 

Leong, Apollo Yuen 306 

Lerch.P. Charlotte 186, 306 

Lerner.Jordan 

Lerner. Matthew Robert 

Lesesne, Maryrose Lyie 183 

Leshine. Bruce H. 

Lessel. Deborah Jean 3^0 

Lester. Christopher Raymond 

Lester, Mary Elizabeth 

Lester, Valerie 

Letourneau. Linda Marie 

Lett. Wayne Dixon 

Letzkus. Brian Arthur 

Leupold. Kathenne Ann 356 

Leuthold. Marc Daniel 

Levi. Jonathan Sprint 

Levine. Noah Stephen 306 

Levy, Lawrence Scott 294, 306 

Uvy. Leslie Sue 195.306 

Lewe.SaUyAnn 184. 306 

Lewis. Cynthia F, 

Lewis. Edward Charles 

Uwis, Elizabeth Michelle 193. 356 

Uwis. Ellen Louise 193.338 

Lewis. Heidi Mane 356 

Lewis. James Eldon. Jr. 

Lewis, Jayne Elizabeth 

Lewis.Jennie 162. 183. 307 

Lewis, Jennifer Lou 198 

Uwis. Kathleen Grace 195 

Uwis, Kevin Kendall 3^0 

Uwis. Linda Joan 186.30^ 

Uwis, MaiaLinda 191. 30^ 

Uwis, Michael 336 

Uwis. Sandy K. 191 

Uwis, Sara Elizabeth 

Uwis. Stephen Bunon 233 

Uwis.TheaJ, 

Ux. Nancy Ue 184.307 

Uyland. Stephanie Louise 338 



Li. Yong 

Lbassi, Paul Matthew 
bbucha, Karen Elizabetl 
Lceaga. Carlos A. 
Lddle. Carol Ue 30^ 
Liddle. Melanie Ann 
Liebenow, Martha Joan 
Uebler, Linda L 
Light. Barry Ward 
Ughtfoot, Mark Raleigh 
Ughtr " ' " 






I 355 



.Robert Paul 30^ 
Liles. Matthew Vann 30^ 
Ullard. Mary L, 
Lilleleht, Erica 370 
LUey. Roben Dexter 
Lilly. Kimberiy Shannon 3^0 
Lun, Catherine Nina 
Urn, Hyun Kyong 
Um.Jewell Anne 256. 370 
Limm, Diane Rose 338 
Linaugh. Mark Joseph 
Und. Gregory Jon 356 
Lnd. Robert Stuart 307 
Lndes.Kelley Michelle 338 
Lindner.Jeanne Michelle 198. 246. 

338 
Undsey. Chnstine Michelle 336 
Lindsey, Honey Elizabeth 
Lindsey.Jeanie Pyper 199, 307 
Undsley. Todd Theodore 28. 139, 



Lnka, David Brenner 3(r 
bnviUc.Carla Ann 338 
Lipinski. Kathenne Cecilia 193 
Lisa, Tom Jean 
Liskey. UsinDeming66, 356 



Little. Elizabeth Louis 



Lianso, Roberto Javier 
Llansu, RochelePimental 
Llewellyn. Jcanie Ann 
Lloyd. Heather Blair 370 
Locasale, Gregory Thomas 338 

Lotke! Mary Ann 307 

L(.)cker. Ellen Fern 

Lockwood. Eunice E. 

Logan. George Chamberlain 

Logsdon. Barry Glyndon 356 

Logsdon. John Bennett 

Uker.RebekahBurch338 

Umax.JohnFraser 

Lombardo, Anthony Gerard 356 

Lomvardias. Christopher 

Long. Cheryl Anne 338 

Ung, Patricia Ann 

Long. Sarah Hereford 

Long. Susan Louise 238. 288. 30" 

Longford. Charles P. Desmond 

Ungmire.JiU Elizabeth 19^. 338 

Lonick.James Gerard 23^ 

Looney. Kevin Francis 

Lopdrup. Eva Jane 338 

Lopez, David Anton 336 

Lopez. Kenneth E. David 199. 306 

Lopez. Martin L. 379 

Upez. Sandra Louise 

Lopp.Juhe Malpass 3^0 

Lorch. Michael John 338 

Lorino. Mary Porzelius 

Loudy, Elizabeth Anne 356 

Loughlin. Janet 356 

Love, Robert L, 

Lovegren, James Andrew 

Lovko. Kenneth Ray. 
Lowe, Beniamin Frank] 

Lowery! Nancy Ann 308 

Lu.ZhiWei 

Lucas. Alben 

Lucas, Nathan Jacob 356 

Lucas, Stephen Hunter 

Lucidi, Donald Gerald 73. 308 

Ludington, Kristin Wishart 

Luebehusen. Susan Daphne 338 

Luebs. Karen W. 308 

Luhtanen, Riia Kaarina 

Lukens. Helina Warfield 

Lukezic. Craig Ray 

Lull. Edward Warren. Jr. 308 

Luman. Catherine Ua 308 



^Jr, 308 
nklin.Jr. 



,. Chn 



i370 



Lunde. Timothy Jay 
Luparello. Karen Marie 
Lusko, DeannaMane 338 
Luter, Laura Stockmon 
Lutz. Lisa Susan 

Luxton. Lisa Mane 3"' 1 

Luzzatto, Donald Allan 308 

Lye, Carol Lyn 3"'l 

Lynch, Chnstopher Michael 308 

Lynch, Colleen Mane 

Lynch. Kevm John 

Lynch, R. Scott 

Lyndon. Chnstopher R. 

Lyons, Arthur Gilbert 

Lyons. Cynthia Maxine 288, 308 

Lyssikatos, Joseph Peter 




Mabry. Sara Ellen 
MacArthur. Gordon Cameron U 
MacArthup. Herben Stuart 3 38 
MaCauley, David Mark 308 
MacAvoy. Judith E 
Macawili, Wesley Gomez 
MacCoU. Deborah Lynn 156 
MacDonald. Heather Ann 193. i 
MacDonald, Janet Mane 
Mace. Hayley Susan 183, 308 
MacGregor. Katherine Ins 356 
Maclnnis. Mary Kendall 20 1 . 3 - 
Mack. Elizabeth Ann 371 
Mack. Harold Milton 
Mac Kay. Allan H. 
MacKay. Donald Gordon 356 



Mac Kay. Usiey Katherine 19"', 
Mac Km. Kathleen Ann 
MacKinney.Tamara Lynne 308 
MacKinnon, Keith Patrick. Jr. 
MacKlin. Rodd Jeffrey 308 
MacLachlan, Christina Seiko 37 1 
MacUod, Deborah A. 
MacUod. Douglas Patrick 308 
Macon. Susan Conway 
Madden. Todd John 
Maddox, William Stuan 



Mader, Claudia Chns 



:339 



.Martha Helena 339 
Magary.Janine Pierrette 
Mageras, Vasiliki 
Maggio, Enc Robert 308 
Magnus-Sharpe. Marc Steven 232. 

339 
Maguire. Kerry Anne 371 
Maguire, Scott Alan 
Mahbub. Shahryar 308 
Maher, Daniel Joseph 
Maher, Patricia Karen 308 
Mahlbacher. Daniel Thomas 
Mahoney. Chnstine 183.308 
Mahoney. Gerald Daniel 
Mailler. David Ue 
Mainous, Mary Elizabeth 
Maisto. John Joseph 371 
Makonnen, Jerusalem 
Male.Jean Ellen 308 
Malks, Daniel Brandt 23. 253 
Mallion. Tracey Ann 
Mallory. David Dean 
Mallory, Diane Lynn 
Malloy. Martin Stephen 
Malone. Linda Ann 336 
Maltepe. Oya 308 
Mance. Veronica Tracy 356 
Mancini. Elizabeth Michelle 339 
Mancini. Tracy Janine 37 1 
Mandros. WiUiam Platon 
Mangels. Andrew Peter 
Mangien. Philip Anthony 356 
Maniyar. Adya Vmod 
Mann, Bngifte S. 



Marblestone. Tracy Ann 197. 308 
Marcos, Amy Ann 197. 239, 308 
Mardones. Andrea Maria 356 
Marenick. Stephanie 308 
Marfizo. Susan Frances 336 
Marfy. Joseph Stephen 3"^ 1 
Margolin, Samuel Gershon 
Marino. David Bryan 
Markey.John Brian 
Marks, Chnstopher Alan 
Markus. Andrea Susan 371 
Markwith, Glenn Paige 
Marley, Catherine Anne 308 
Marlowe, David Rives 
Marmol. Manolita Akiko 
Marousek, James Lawrence 
Marple, Carole Lynn 
Marquardt. Vincent 
Marr, Uonard W, 
Marrazzo. Bernard R. 308 
Marrow. Karen Ue 
Marschalko, Andre Stephen 3" 1 
Marsden. Marie 
Marsh. John Robert 
Marshall, Adrienne Patrice 
MarshalL Claude H, 
Marshall. Deborah Jean 
Marshall. Susan Elizabeth 3^1 
Marthinsen. Hugh Hunt 
Martin. Alexander Lambert. IV 3"'l 
Martin. Alton Andrew 
Martin. George Daniel 200 
Martm. Hansen Oliver 
Martin.James Alfred 308 
Martin, Laura Ann 356 
Martin. Lucy Claudette 
Martin. Mary Frances 181 



Martorana, Jeffrey Thomas 
Martsolf. Amy Louise 191, 356 
Maruca, Lisa Mane 3^1 
Marvell, Thomas B. 
Marzullo.Jay P 309 
Masci, Robin Cara 
Masoero, AnhurRJr. 
Mason, Laura Lyon 
Mason. Monica 336 
Mason. Pamela Anne 
Massard, Patricia Anne 

Massey, David Sanders 
Massey. Roben Douglas 
Mast. Chnstopher Cunis 
Masters, Jane Mane 
Masterson.J. Bruce 309 
Mastromarino, Mark Anthony 
Masuck. David Jay 
Matera. Cynthia Rene 336 
Matheson, John Whitman, Jr. 
Mathis. David R, 
Mathis.Jose^hJ. 
Matick, Lisa Michelle 183,356 
Matlack.WilhamBurch235 
Matsumoto, Stephen Kenii 309 



Matsunaga, Steven Roy 
Matteo. Joseph Peter 339 
Matthews. Cynthia Lynne 3 ' 1 
Matthews.J. Rosser, II 
Matthews. James David 309 
Matthews. Perry Anne 
Mattis. Marlon 

Mattson. Ann Louise 233. 339 
Mattson. Robin Jean 248. 356 
Maurcr, Susan Lynn 
Maxim, Kristin Norns 37 1 
Maxson. Susan Annette 186, 356 
Maxwell, David Michael 356 
May.MelmdaDea 
Maybury. Kathleen Patricia 309 
Maybury, Susan Gail 
Mayer, Jeffrey Thomas 339 
Mayes. Milton C. 
Mayfield. Anne Scarlett 371 
Mayfield. Carolyn Sheriff 
Mayhew, Robert Timothy Michael 



Mayo. Unda Kay 195, 30iE) 
Mayonado. David lames 
Mays, Laurie Elizabeth 
Mazzucchelh. Michael Glenn 
McAdams.Joe Dewitt 
McAteer, PeterJoseph.Jr. 371 
McAvoy. James W. 371 
McCall.Dianne Lynn 339 
McCalla. Sheila Crowley 
McCanhy. Brendan Joseph 356 
McCanhy, Cara Suzanne 339 
McCarthy. James Francis 
McCanhy. James Thomas 
McCanhy, Kathleen Mary 1 34 
McCanhy. Kevin James 
McCanhy, Patncia 
McCaughan. Mary Ann 
McClanan. Martin Whitehurst 
McCleskey, Nathaniel Turk 
McCleskey, Scott Clifford 309 
McCloskey. Elizabeth Frances 
McClure, Roben Alan 
McCombs. Mary Amanda 182. 183 
McConnell, Logan Strickler 
McCord, Ann Meredith 336 
McCormack. Roben E. 
McCoy, Henry Banks. Ill 
McCrae, Scott Stanaway 
McCraw.Ue Foster 371 
McCuUa. Andrew Richard 
McCuUers. Ruth Elizabeth 
McCuUough. Silas Alfred, III 356 
McCutcheon.JohnWiUiam 3 ■ 1 
McDaniel, James Frederick 356 
McDaniel. James Matthew 
McDaniel, Kelly Gwen 247. 309 
McDaniel. Rebecca Uigh 249. 339 
McDaniel. Richard Edwin 
McDaniel, Steven WiUard 
McDaniels. Darl 

McDaniels. Deborah Jo 197, 336 
McDiffett. Amy Sue 309 
McDonagh. Tho 



s Francis 3^1 
McDonald, Gabnelle Beth 356 
McDonald, John Francis 
McDonald. Richard Timmins 
McDonald. Susan Ue 
McDonnell. James Richard 336 
McDonnell, Kimberly L 339 
McDonnell, Sheila Lynn 19^, 309 
McDonough, Michael Cornelius 
McDowell, David J. 
McDowell, Susan Kenny 
McDuffee. Suzanne Corwith 
McDuffie.John Kevin 309 
McEachern. Cheryl Elizabeth 339 
McEleney. Dennisjoseph 
McElligott. Susan Gavin 181. 309 
McEntee. Lawrence Joseph. Jr. 
McFarlane. Peter Neil 309 
McGaffey, Beth Constance 193. 309 
McGahren. Brian Joseph 339 
McGee. Douglas Patrick 339 
McGee.John Divine. Ill 339 
McGee. William Casey 
McGettigan. Kevin James 310 
McGhee. Ellen Mane 
McGimpsey. Diane Carole 3 1 
McGlynn. Mark William 310 
McGolerick, Suzanne Mane 3" 1 
McGovern. Margaret Ann 198. 339 



3"1 
McGrath.JoyAnn201.339 
McGrath. Patrick Timothy 
McGregor. Sarah Patterson 
McHeffey, James Eugene 124. 125 
McHenry. John Joseph 
McHugh. Manus Kevin 
Mclnerney. Anne Elizabeth 
Mcintosh. Louann 
McKee, Colleen Anne 339 
McKee, Wendy Cadwalader 191, 

310 
McKeever.Kelly310 
McKenney, Alan Shaun 
McKillip. Jessica Louise 
McKinnon. Bill Hull 
McLane. Shawn Creg 
McUughhn. Kevin John 339 
McLaughhn. Mark Roben 3"' 1 
McLaughhn. Nadine Louise 
McUughhn. Renee Michele 
McUughlin, Sharon M 
McUmore, Elizabeth Warren 



390 Directory/Ads 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



186 



McLemore, Roben Lee 
McLeod.Jay Michael 
McLeskey, James Thomas. Jr. 
McLester, Scott Geary 
McMahon. Mark Andrew 37 1 
McMahon, Paul George 121 
McManus, John Bryson 
McManus, Michael Gerard 
McMenamin. David Ashley 339 
McMillan, Laura S- 
McMiUen.James Randall 310 
McMillen, Paula Sue 183.356 
McMinn.Janet Marie 356 
McMullin.CharIesTaylor339 
McMullin. Dana Fuguet 
McMurrer. Daphne Luc 
McNeal. Anthony 3 39 
McNeil, Darnel A, 
McNerney. Margaret Simpson 
McNiff.John Kennedy 371 
McNulry. Janet Elizabeth 339 
McNulty, Virginia 
McParland. Patricia Alice 
McPherson. Amy Catherine 
McQuilkin.Jeffrey James 
McQuillan, Patrick James 3 ' 1 
McReynolds. Joseph Andrew 
McRoberis. Andrew Ray 9 1 
McShane. Cornelius Michael 
McTier, Robert Dinneen 246, 5 H 
McVey, Phillip Craig 



Meade. Martha Lou 
Meade, Mary Ruth 356 
Meade, Michael Stephen 
Meagher, Michael Edmund 35. 31i 
Meaney, Heather Charlotte 



iDiah; 
Mee, Michael Anthony 
Meehan. Brian Walter 
Meehan. LauraJ 379 



556 



Meyers. Amanda 198. 371 
Meyers. AnnL. 
Meyers. Donald Eugene 
Meyers.John Calvin 248. 3^1 
Meyers, Sharon Ann 184 
Meyers. Thomas Edward 3 39 
Miah.A2harJalil371 
Miazga,CarylinAnn57l 
Michael. Daniel Lawrence 248. 339 
Michaehs. Gwen Elizabeth 
Michaels. Hillary Ruth 186, 35^ 
Michalek,Janme357 
Michelow, David Rudolph 
Michels. David Thomas 
Middlebrook.Todd Victor 
Middleton. Donna L 379 
Middleron, Lisa Rose 3 1 1 
Middleton, Robert Beniamin 
Middleton, Robert W, 
Middleton, Stephen Parker 
Mihalik. Marybeih 
Miles, Helen K, 
Miles, Karen Coyner 
Miles, Thomas I. 311 
Milkey, Steven Walter 339. 34 3 
Millan. Susan Elizabeth 234. 247 
Miller, Alaine Young 311 
Miller, Belinda Ellen 
Miller, Bradley Bryan 3^1 
Miller, Brian Kenneth 3"^ 1 
Miller, Chad Richard 
Miller. Frederick Taylor 69 
Miller. Garland Edward. J r 
Miller. Graeme Bruce 339 
Miller. Gregory Arwood 
Miller.Jackie Story, Jr. 
Milier.JamesE, 
Miller.JeffreyJohn 
Miller.Joseph Flora 
Miller,JulieRay357 
Miller, KristenRenee 339 



MonhoUon, Marsha Mae 3 1 1 
Monin. Mary Elizabeth 35^ 
Monk. Joseph CJr- 
Monson, Christine Anne 
Monialto. Marie Daneen 198. 
Montgomery, Elizabeth Jean 3 
Monti, David Francis 
Montjoy, Conley Elizabeth 3 1 
Montuon. David Alan 339 
Moody. Dana Pearl 311 
Moon. Catherine Avery 35" 
Moon, Nicolette Siaion 3 1 1 
Mooney. Doreen Ella 3 1 1 
Mooney, Jodi Gruber 
Mooney, Michele Gene 
Moore. Betty Ann 249. 339 
Moore. Glenn Tyler 
Moore, K. Steven 
Moore, Margaret i 



Moore. Natalie 

Moore. Paul C- 371 

Moore, Peggy 191 

Moore. Ronnie Fisher 

Moore. Sara Carolyn 3 1 1 

Moore, Sonmijennial 371 

Moore, Vicki Lou 249, 357 

Moore. William TP 

Moosha. Kimberly Barnes 181.259, 

339 
Moran.JamesEllies.Jr. 311 

Moravitz. Michael Uwis 35 ■ 
Moreau. Melanie Beatrice Martha 

311 
Moreci. Laura Anne 35"' 
Morello. Rita Jeanne 
Morgan. Kendra 193. 339 
Morgan. Marion Anne 20 1 
Morgan. Mary Katharine 193. 357 
Morgan, Melanie Karyn 31 1 



Mullock. Daniel Clark 
Mulquin, Mary Donna 
Munford, Morgan Alex 
Munro, Debra Kay 3 1 1 
Munroe. Thomas A. 
Munthali. Rachel 
Murchie. Tia Ann 3'*2 
Murdock. Mark Wellington 33, 3 
Murdock, Susan Ann 
Murphy. Ann Marie 
Murphy, Barbara B 
Murphy. Claire Annette 
Murphy. David Hall 122. 124.31 
Murphy. Douglas Andrew 340 
Murphy. Elizabeth Anne 372 
Murphy, Joan Alec 557 
Murphy. John Scott 
Murphy, Kathleen Anne 3 1 1 
Murphy, Michael John 3 1 1 
Murphy. Pain 



Murray. David Frank 5 1 
Murray, Heather Maureen 
Murray, Melaney Lynne 
Murray, Michael Robert 3"'2 
Musciano, Suzanne Marie 20 1 . 31 
Muse. Melissa Lynn 
Musick. Robert Lawrence. Jr. 
Musick. Sally Ann 311 
Musiime, Burton 357 
Musser, Jan Christina 200 
Musto. William A. 311 
Muten. ErikOlof 
Mutti. Michael Charles Chase 3 1 1 
Myers. Ann Hull 5"2 
Myers. Arthur Vinton 
Myers. Christopher Eric 
Myers. Christopher Robert 312 
Myers. Douglas Ericsson 
Myers, Thomas Wayne 
Mylks, Christy Renee 



Nelson. Karen Lynn 5^2 
Nelson. Nancy Faye 
Nemeih. Richard Desider 3'"2 
Nenninger. Louis Charles, III 
Ness, John Courtland Ranvig 
Nestcjane Elizabeth 
Nettles. John Gregory 
Nettles. Kaihryn Chappell 
Neuhauser.John Millard 312 
Neuhauser. Thomas Siephan 3'', 
Neuman, Wendy Carolyn 252 
Nevlud, Anne Barbara 340 
Newbury. Lynn 201 
Newcomb. David Ray 
Newell. Brooke 
Newland. Diane J . 
Newman. Cara Allison 93. 340 
Newman.Jody Daniel 312 
Newman. Shonra Clare 
Newton. Bambi Lynn 340 
Ng, Allen Jongying 3"'2 
Nichols. Katherme Jean 181 
Nichols. Timothy Paul 
Nickerson, Sandra Kay 
Nicklin. WilUam Sonner 358 
Nicotra.John Joseph 
Niemiec. Melanie Diane 340 



Nikolich. Mikeljon Peter 
Nimo.John Alexis 
Nbc.James Henry 
Nix. Michelle Mane 372 
Nuton, Richard Dean 
Noble. Thomas George 
Noble. Thomas John 
Noffsinger, Demse Larae 3 1 2 
Noftsinger. David Clifton 



raldine D. 
Norcross, Nancy Ann 
Norman, Joseph Gary 
Norns. Francis Virginia 93 







Compliments 

of Colony 

Travel 

424 Duke of 
Gloucester St. 



Cupboard 

Full Service Florist 

'We're lUSt a little dflerent' 

Daily delivery service - Plants, fresh & silk flowers 

Creative corsages, nosegays & boutonnieres 

220-0057 

205 N. Boundary Street 

(Across from Sorority Court) 



, Thorn 



sEJ» 



Meell. Timothyjoseph 5IU 
Meese. Alan James 
MegaJe. Christopher Scott 339 
Mehrotra. Mala 
Meidl, John Joseph 
Meiers. Marione L- 
Meily. Christine Marie i56 
Meinhardi. Michael Benedict 
Meinicke, Elizabeth Anne 
Meister. Shelley Rose 310 
Mekan. Moazzain Ahmad 
Melany, Michelle Lynn 310 
Melchers. Gari Antirew 3^6 
Melkin. Matthew William 
Melton. Russell Winfree 359 
Melton. Tracy Matthew 
Melville. Kraig Arthur 
Mendleman,KristaL35' 
Mendum. Mary Louise 
Mcncfee, Mary Katherine 2.18. : 
Menaenhauser.Jon David ^3 
Menlce, John loseph 
Mcrcado. Douglas Edward 339 
Mercer, Pamelajanel 3^ 1 
Merck. Rebecca Jean 3^^ 
Meredith, Richard Van Zandt 
Merrill. LindaJ, 
Mcrritt. Charlene Louise 
Mcrritt. Clinton Thomas 

Mcrwarth, Leigh Ann 310 
Messer, Gwendolyn leanne 3^^ 
Messick, Dale Edward 
, Kelly U-c 3'1 



Mcti 



L-Mai 



Metzner, William Joseph 
Meyer, Kathleen C. 
Meyer. Kevin Richard 3 39 
Meyer. Patricia 
Meyer. Randall Paul 
Meyer. Susan Karen 2 '' I 



Miller. Richard John 
Miller. Robert Christian 
Miller. Seth Christian 
Miller. Suzanne Kathryn 
Miller, Willis Glen. Jr. 
Milligan, Mary Hunter 339 
Mills. Jonathan Benson 
Milne. Scott Stirling 
Mimberg. Kathryn Ellen 
Min.John Sungki 
Mines. Amand Keith 3"! 
Mmnich.Jodi Lynn 239 
Miranda. Richardjames 
Mirick. Carole Sue 
Misage. Lisette 
Mistele. Thomas Michael 339 
Mitchell. Demse 
Mitchell. Diane Lisabeth 35^ 
Mitchell.Joanne 
Mitchell.John D, 
Mitchell. Martin Une 
Mitchell. Mary Anne 
Mitchell. Patricia Ellen 3 39 
Mitchell. Sheila Gregory 311 
Mitchell. Willie Herman 
Miisumaia. Masatoki James 
Mittiga. Marv' Adele 
Mo. Cheol 

Moakley, Christopher John 5'' 
Moblcy. Alexandra Maria 
Moffeti. Deborah Perry 181, 31 
Mohlcr, Debra Lee 
Mohler. Walter Rigg. Jr. 
Moledina. Hanif Hassanali 3 1 1 
Mohtcr. Elizabeth Anne 93. 357 
Molnar. Elizabeth Ann 201. 35' 
Molyneux, Irene Mafic 
Moncol. Saihe M. 
Monger. Whitney Ann 3^1 
Mongrain. Suzanne Elizabeth 19 

35:" 
MonhoUon. John Pylant 339 



Morgan. Sean Patrick 
Morgan. Vincent Craig 
Monarty. Kathleen ElizaJieth 1' 

3'1 
Moriarty. Thomas William 
Morini. Carol Ann 
Moroney. Jean Stuart 3^ 1 
Morrill. Mary Beth 
Morrsi. Brian Nelson 
Morns. Robin Rae 246. 35 ' 
Morris. Stephen Keith 
Morrison. Elisabeth Shaw 
Morrison. Eric Kenneth I P. 3] 
Morrison.James Scott 
Morrison, Matthew Shannon 3 1 
Morrow. Jane Elizabeth 
Morrow. Robert Scott 2-16. 3 39 
Morsch. Jennifer Lynn 235. 3'; 
Morton.JohnFlood.lv 3 39 
Morton. Monique A. 189.357 
Morton. Timothy Boynton 
Moser. Katherine 
Moses. Kimberly Ann 357 
Moses. Michael Van 372 
Moshcr.JeffreyJohn 359 
Moshiri. Mehrin G. 
Mosier. Donald Francis 
Mountain. ManhaJean 
Moustafa, Mohamcd Zaki 
Mowatt-Larsscn, Eric 
Mowbray. Stuart C. 
Mozingo. James Milton 
Mozley. Sally Robin 3 1 1 
Mudd, Douglas A 
Mueller. Lorctia A 
Mulhall. Marguerite Patrice 30! 
Mullen. Ursula Hohl 
Muller. Frederick Reynolds 
Mullcr. Sandra Lynn 181 
Mulligan. Michael Mark 
Mullins. Alisa Mane 195. 3.10 
Mullins. Melissa Ann 3"2 




Nabors. Siuan Alcx.in.Wf ' . 
Nabors. Truman Alan 512 
Nabors.WillieJewell23.255 
Nagel.Carla Lynne 558 
Naramore. Barbara Lynn 
Nardo. Raymond 
Narins, Craig Richard 
Nass. Daniel Arthur 512 
Natsios. Karen Elizabeth 
Navarrete, Andres Luis 3^2 
Navarro.SylvaChandri201.5 
Nave. Gary Kirk 
Nazak. Jennifer Lynne 18't. 51 
Neal. Bonnie Lynne 340 
Neal, David Douglas 
Neal. Elizabeth Tankard 558 
Ncary. Bngitie U. 
Neary.John David 3'10 
Ncdrow. Normajane 
Nef. Patricia Ann 183 
Ncider. Kannjcan 540 
Neikirk. Robert Charles 
Neil. Douglas Gordon 558 
Nclms.Jcffrcy Neal 558 
Nelson, Date Saunders 
Nelson. Debbie Gaye 195. 551 
Nelson. Helane Mane 558 
Nelson. Jan Hillary 




Oakes. Angela Faye 
Oakley. Miriam Kay ■'5. 195. 512 
Oakley. Tamara Jane 201. 340 
Obadal. Nancy Mane 312 
Obau.Mar>GnKcl86,312 
Obcnshain, Sarah Adair 
Obemdorf. Marcic Debra 372 
Obrien. Elaabcth 193. 248, 340 
Obrien, Karen Linda 540 
Obrien, Kristinejoan 



Obrien, Lisa Ann 



I 340 



Directory/ Ads 391 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Obuchowski. Matthew Thomai 
Ochs. Susan Rita 3^8 
Ocksreidcr, Susan Kay 
Oconner, Timothy Michael 358 



Oday. Patrick 1 
Oday, Susan Perry 
Oddo. David Paul 
Odell. Christopher Leroy 255 
Odia^, Marco Fernando 
Odom, Stephen ^arreU 312 
Odonohue.John Michael 
Oehling. Richard Peter 
OfTield. Mary Elizabeth 312 
Oglesby. Penny E. 312 
Oglme, Fred Leiand 235. 340 
Ogiody, Jeannine Alexandra 201 , 

Ohare. ConstanceMarie2-41.313 

Ohler. Liu Alison 358 

Ohnmacht. Richard Holmes 

Okeefe. Jeanne Marie 3 1 3 

Okeefe, Kevin Cornelius 340 

Okeefe. Kristine Maura 358 

Okeefe. Richard George 235. 358 

Okeefe.John Patrick 

Okeson. Lars Gunnar 358 

Olenich. Matthew Walter 40. 3 1 3 

Oliver. Craig Thomas 

Olsen. Karen Ingrid 358 

Olsen. Michael Jon 

Olsen. Paul M. 

Olsen. Scott Bradley 313 

Olson. Christopher Michael 

Olson.J Garth 38 

Omeara. Gerard J. 

Omohundro. James Peers 

Omps. Carrie Leigh 

Onder. Mehmet Ham I 

Onder.NecmiyeSedef358 

Ondis. Cathenne Berwmd 19 1 . 340 

Oneal. Karen Elaine 

Oneil. Steven Patrick 

OneiU. Edward Hart 372 

Oneill.JulieGay 313 

Onkey. Lauren Elizabeth 

Ord.JohnEllwood 

OreiUy. Timothy Patrick 

Orenstein. Judith Ellen 312 

Organ. Craig Paul. Jr. 

Orourke. Kendal Uigh Godfrey 372 

Orr. Harold A.R. 

Orr.Joanne Marie 193. 358 

Orr. Lynne HamiUon 

Ortiz. Carmina Marie 

Osborne. EUzabeth Tabb 5 '2 



Oshaughnessy, Kevmjohn 
Oskin. Cathy 19" 
Osier. Mark William 
Oslin, David Wayne 
Osoting. Christina Anne 372 
Ostensoe. Edward Janson 
OsuUivan. Andrew John 
Osullivan. Jean Mary 3 1 3 
Ota. Barry J. 340 
Othoson.EricG. 

Otiaway.John Palmer. Ill 184. 313 
Ottinger. Deborah Ann 313 
Otto. Silvia Cristina 73, 340 
Overacre. Deborah Danielle 53 
Overstreei. Beth Ann 186. 358 
Overstreet. Elizabeth Sue 373 
Overwater. Teunisjacob 373 
Overy. Richard Dennis Thomas 
Owen. Andrea R. 
Owen. Brandon Gerald 340 
Owen, Cheryl Lynn 
Owen.John Richard. Ill 
Owen. Kaiherine Lewis 195. 249. 
373 



Owens. Robert Gerard 34 
Oxley. Kay L 
Ozmore, Shari EUen 3 1 3 
Ozolins. Donna Lynn 3 " 3 




Painter. John Adam 3n 
Paisley, Bcaumar.tc 
Pak. Chang Uk 
Palcse, Suzanne Alice 
Palraer.Jcffrey Neil 247. 340 
Palmer.Joan Marie 195. 340 
Palmer. Karla Lynn 373 
Palmer. Steven Zachary 
Palmes. Guy Kevin 34 1 
Paloski. Paul Stanley. Jr. 
Palumbo.JamesJohn 237 
Panchision. David Mark 
Pandak. Valerie 181.313 
Pang.ChakChiu 
Panner, Eric John 
Panoff. Stephen 243 
Panzer. Susan Rae 
PaoliHo. Cynthia Ann 341 



Paradis, Chri 
313 



128. 



Pace. Vickie Lynn 
Packman. Deborah A 
Padgett. Kathryn Anr 
Pafford. Ellen Adair 
Page.JohnE-.ll 
Paiewonsky. Paul Ivai 



Parash, 
Parham. Karol Renee 
Parham,SandraEllenl86. 358 
Parish. Maureen Elizabeth 
Parisi, Raymond John. Jr. 313 
Park. Linda Suzanne 
Park. MyungHee 373 
Parke, Mary A. 191 
Parker, Amy Watson 
Parker, EUzabeth Heath 34 1 
Parker, Jeannette Elaine 
Parker, Jennifer Hopkins 373 
Parker, Lee Ann 
Parker, William Melvin, Jr. 
Parker, WilliamThomas 313 
Parkinson, Katherinejean 3" 3 
Parks, Donald Lambert R. 3 14 
Parmele, Richard Everett 
Parris, Linda Eileen 
Parrott. Sara Lynn 3"3 
Pasteris. Susan Louise 34 1 
Pastore, David Michael 314 
Pdstore. Joseph Gerard 34 1 
Pastore, Lora Ann 
Pastorino. Shannon Francesca 
Paiane, Ann M. 
Patish, Lawrence A. 
Patrick, Michael Harris 34 1 
Pattee. Suzanne Ruth 34 1 
Patten, Kathleen Alva 
Patterson, Catherine Frances 249. 

358 
Pams.Janice A. 
Paiton. Jennifer Lynne 
Pauley, Karen C. 



Fault. Donna Lynn 
Pauwels. Michael Andrew 
PavUdes. Matthew John 358 
Pavlik, Elizabeth Jane 3"3 
Payne. Christopher Dessau 

Payne. Portia Lynn 
Payne. Samuel Kirk 
Peabody. Thomas William 
Pearre, Melissa Alden 343 
Pearson. Cynthia Laing 3 1 4 
Pearson. Tina Kathleen 
Pearson. William Tabb 
Peay, Mason Andrew 34 1 
Peck. David Collins 
Peck. Phillip Agustus 
Pcckman. Francesca Ann 
Peebles. Pamela Crowson 
Peery. Austin Page 358 
Peery. Bryan Franklin 359 
Pei. Fanyu 

Peluso.John Gabriel. Jr. 
Pemberton, Michael Arthur 34 1 
Pena,Juan M. 
Pendleton, Betsy 197 
Pendleton, Edmund Stuart 374 
Pendleton, Elizabeth Jane 314 
Pendleton, Linwood Hagan 34 1 
Penello, Joseph Francis 3"4 
Penick, Michael Coby 
Penland, Mary Andria 
Penney, Anne Elizabeth 183 
Penney, Kathryn Jeanne 
Pennington, Penny Oakley 34 1 
Penola, Carol Ann 
Peple, Edward Cronin, III 
Peple.JaneMaJlory 
Pepper, S. Kathleen 379 
Pepple. Lorayne Michelle 359 
Peremes. Nancy EUen 
Perez-Reyes. Eduardo EmUio 
Periman. David Alan 
Perkins. Harvey WUUam 
Perkins.Joe Lewis 
Perkins. Randall Ambrose, 111 
Perper. Melanie Rose 
Perrow, Deanna Kraus 
Perry, Debra Fayre 
Perry, Donna Lynne 
Perry, Gregory Thomas 359 
Perry.James Michael 
Perry, Monica Leah 34 1 
Perry, Noel Jeanne 
Persigehl, Pamela Jane 233, 247 
Peters, Susan Lynn 
Petersen,John F.,Jr 
Peterson. David Allen. Ill 



Peterson. Eric David 34 1 

Peterson.James Howard Vi ] 

Peterson. Lynne Adair 

Peterson, Paul Eric 

Peterson, Susan EUzabeth 314 

Petitt,Tracy Lynne 314 

Petree, David Larcomb 34 1 

Petres, Frances Ann 359 

Petri. Steven Richard 314 

Peine, Douglas John 

Petroongrad, Patra 

Pemii, Mary Kathryn 

Petty, Dwayne Kevin 34 1 

Petty, Jeffrey Thomas 

Pezzella, Harris Joseph 341 

Pfeiffer,Terri Lynn 374 

Pflugrath. Peter Kirk 

Pforr, Cameron Dean 359 

Phan, Huevan 374 

Phan.Thoaivan314 

Phelps. Mary Catherine 359 

Phenix, WiUiam Eugene 

PhiUpp. Susan Blair 

Phillips, Abigail S. 359 

PhiUips. Bruce A. 314 

Phillips, Daniel Paul 

Phillips, Douglas Winston 374 

Phillips, Eraelie L 

Phillips. Glennajean 183. 359 

Phillips.Jennifer Marie 

Phillips. Karen Ue 

Phillips. Kevin Michael 

Phillips. MarthaAnn314 

PhiUips.MelindaW. 

Phillips. Robin Noel 

Phillips. Stephen Ward 

Phillips. Viclti F. 

PhiUips. William Clarke 

Philpott. Sharon Kay 180. 181. 341 

Phipps. Jonathan Everett 

Phoel. WilUam Conrad 

Picciano.Uura314 

Picillo. Saveria Teresa 314 

Picket 



:314 



Pickens. Eric Lee 
Pickett, Regan Chnstie 
Pickinpaugh, Lori Ann 
Pickrel,JanMarie41. 191.31 
Pieper. Daniel Roy 374 
Pierce. Ann E. 
Pierce. Christine Louise 314 
Pierce. Donna Hope 3 15 
Pierce. Faith L 
Pierson. Anne Corinth 
Pierson. Douglas Van 
Pierson. MyraM. 315 
Pierson, Noah Ross 359 








HOLIDAY INN WEST 




f^M^^ii 




Located just 4 blocks behiiTdthe-colleg€,-Holi-' 
day Inn West has provided a comfortable place to 
stay in Williamsburg for over 23 years. Owned 
and operated by Inez Cushard, Holiday Inn West 
strives to become "number one in people pleas- 
ing." Its convenient location, outdoor pool, and 
its latest addition, cable T.V., are just some of the 
attractions that make the Holiday Inn a favorite 
hotel of William and Mary Alumni and tourists. 



The Inn is even a member of the Kingsmill Golf 
Club. According to Shelly Wager at the front 
desk. "We don't charge for children nineteen 
years or younger who are traveling with their par- 
ents." Open all year round. Holiday Inn West 
accepts tours and gives special group rates for 
tours reserving 20 or more rooms. With such ser- 
vice, the Holiday Inn West really does seem num- 
ber one in making its customers satisfied. 



392 Directory/Atds 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Piianowski, Bryan Christopher 
Piiawka. Susan Elizabeth 
Piland. Ellyn Page 
Piland. Roben Stanley. Ill 
Pincus. Karl Esther 
Pinkleton. Susan Frances 3^9 
Pinzon, Marvin F. 
Piper, Amy L. 191 
Pisano. David Jon 
Piscatelli, Pamela Joy 54 1 
Pitls,JonathanHarrell374 
Pizzani.Edibeli Maria 374 
Placke, Stephen Michael 
Planert.Rudi Will 315 
Plante. Uura Kathleen 
Plaster. Henry Garnett 34 1 
Platt.Eli2abethP-195.315 
Pleier.Jennifer Mary 374 
Plumpis. Katnna Ellen 374 
Pocta. David Francis 
Poe. Christine E. 
Poffenberger, Brien James 37^ 
Point. Thomas Wendell 



Poland, Mark Wayne 
Polesnak. Susan Cameron 3^9 
Policastro. Stephen John 
Pohdoro. Joseph Richard 315 
Polk. Cary Loraine 359 
Polk. Rom Hinote 
Pollack. Thomas Elliot 
Pollard, Jessica L 341 
Pollard, John Garland, IV VA 
Pollard. Lisa Ann 315 
Poma.John Michael 359 
Pomerantz, Bruce Steven 
Pomponio, Carol Patricia 
Poms. Keith Bryan 359 
Pond. Christopher Russell 
Pond, Mary Jane 
Pontz. Robert William 249. 359 
Poole. Cynthia Ann 359 
Poole, Diane 
Poole, Lucindajane 
Poor, Amy Jo 
Poor, Jennifer Lee 
Pope, Emma Jane 341 
Porch, Michael James 315 
Porter, Caitlin Jennifer 3 1 5 
Porter, Donna Lynne 198 
Porter, James Edward 
Porter, Lisa Ellen 
Porter, Virginia Louise 34 1 
Potee, Charles Samuel 
Potter, Kathryn Brew 359 
Potts, C- Sherry 



Poulsen, Donna Rebect 



Poul 



iLyn 



Pourreau, Catherine Nancy 
Powell, Antonia Marie 
Powell, Bonnie Lee 
Powell, Elaine Catherine 
Powell, Elizabeth Lee 
Powell, Ina Susan 3 1 5 
Powell. Jeffrey O- 
Powell, Johanna 
Powell. Julia Coleman 183. 31 
Powell, Kathenne Elizabeth 
Powell, Kimberly Lynn 3^4 
Powell. Laurie Anne 315 
Powell. Linda Margaret 3^4 
Powell. Michael Kevin 
Powell. Patricia A 
Powell. Richard Edward. Jr. 
Powers, Emma Lou 
Powers, Thomas Michael 
Poynter,Judy F. 
Prasch. Virginia Mary 183 
Pratt, Anne Moore 
Pratt,James Boggs 359 
Prentiss, Karen 374 
Press, Sandra Kaye 198, 359 



Prial, Stephen Douglas 
Price, Christopher H. 
Price. James Edward 
Price.Jamieson Kent 
Price. Jo Anna Saegusj 
Prillaman, Stephanie Owings 



PrUlai 






.PaulE.R. 
Prior, Barbara Ann 
Proctor, William Erik 
Pronchick, David M 
Pronia. Lorna Marie 
Prosser. Sean 342 
Prosser. William Henry ■ 
Protz. Philip Ray. Jr 3"4 

Pryor.jill Anne 342 
Przypyszny. Mark K 



; 342 



Psychoyos. Atnhony Tagaropulo 

315 
Ptachick. Kevin F. 
Pugh, Melanie 342 
Pugh, Patricia Louise 
Pugh, Valerie 
Puglisi, Michael Joseph 
PugUsi. Regina Marie 359 
PuIizzi.John Sebastian 374 
Pulju.John Michael 
Pulley. Louise Bradshaw 
Pulley, Lydia Rose 194, 197, 54; 
Punjabi, Vina Alkcsh 
Purdy, Dana Kristine 3 1 5 
Purrington, Elizabeth Whitaker 
Puskar, Charles Estcn, 111 3^4 
Putnam, Lynn Colby 
Pyne, Teresa Long 




Quagliano, John Romolo 3 1 5 
Quagliano, Peter Vincent 359 
Quasms,ChiuokoTamnari 
Quattlebaum, Alexander McQui 

Quick, William Bryan 
Quigley, Joseph John 559 
Quinlan, Timothy Michael 
Quinn, Anne Marie 5 1 5 
Quinn, Barbara Louise 342 
Quinn, Colleen Marea 186, 342 
Quinn, Karan Ann 3^4 
Quinn, Kathleen Joslyn IS", 31 
Quitko, Karen Kathleen 



Raines, Donna Marie 3 1 5 
Raines, Timothy Lee 315 
Rainey. SaundraS. 
Raley. Mariorie Ann 515 
Rambow. Stephen Frederick 
Ramey. David Kirk 515 
Ramon, Lourdes Maria 3 1 5 
Ramsay, James Streeter 342 
Ramsey, Ann Kendall 374 
Ramsey, Harry Edward, 111 
Ramsey, Laurie Anne 249, 315 
Ramsey, Matthew Andrew 
Ramsey, Roben Dennis 3 1 5 
Ramsey, Sherry Lynelle 5 1 5 
Ramsier, Allen Lewis 
Ranadive. NinaManmohan 5^5 
Rand, Hugh A. 

Randall, Edith Laverne 189, 559 
Randall, Richard Del 
Randall, Yvonne Katherine Simon 
Ransone, Sterling Neblett,Jr. 559 
Raper, Annejarrell 184,559 
Raper, Porter Gwynn 3 1 5 
Rapp, Thomas AuU 342 
Rapuano, Kenneth Francesco 54 
Rapuano, Maria 
Raschi, William Glen 
Rasnicjohn P. 316 



Reid.John William 
Reid. Kelvin Henry 
Reid. Mary Courtney 516 
Reid.PamelaDenise5l6 
Reidenbach. Jennifer Ann 181 
Reihansperger. Heidi Ann 19~. 5* 
Reiley. Robert Werner 
ReiUy. Joseph Vincent 
ReiUy, Susan Anne 
Reinsel, Rita Christine 5"5 
Rendleman, Charles Robert 
Rendleman, John Raymond 263 
Renick, Kathryn Ann 3^5 
Renshaw.Kari Lynn 359 
Rentz. Michael John 
Renwick, Lynn Robin 23" 
Repke, Scott William 1 30 



Restivo, Diane Elizabeth 
Reuben,Janice Samuelle 342 
Revell, Robin S. 
Revere, James Hall, III 359 
Rexrode, Sandra Jean 181, 31t 
Reyhcr, Maria 359 
Reynard, Linda Elizabeth 316 



Richter, Curt Andrew 3^5 
Richter, Scott Hayes 
Ricker.Judith D. 
Rickman, Oscar Smith, Jr. 342 
Ricks, Dean Weston 375 
Rideout, Catherine Michelle 
Ridley, Frank Wayne 
Riedel. Christine W. 
Rieger, Regina 
Rjffe, Mark Wolfgang 
Riggan, Douglas Allen 559 
Riggenbach. Wilham Vaughan 
Riggins, Mary Hunter 
Riggle, Melinda Ann 19". 516 
Riggs, Natasha Maria 
Riley, Julie Ann 
Rinaldi, Mark Gunnar 
Rios, Adriana Vicioru 
Riser, Harriett Jameson 5'^5 
Ritter, Linda Sue 195.516 
Rjtz, Michael Joseph 
Ritzenthaler, Joseph P. 
Rizzo. William M. 
Ro, Soh Yeong 342 
Roak, Christopher Dale 
Roark, Colleen Renee 
Roaseau, Mary Lou 





Reyn 



Raunig, Deborah Ann 
Rausch, Michael Patrick 559 
Rauscher, Frederick Joseph, Jr 



olds, J 



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1 Forrest 3"5 



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i259 



5^5 



Raby, Shelly Ann 
Racket!, Michael Reynolds 374 
Rackliffe, Diannc Louise 
Radcliffe, Elizabeth Ann 
Radday, Elizabeth 
Radell, Lianne Renee 359 
Raffaele, Kimberly Jo 252 
Rafferty, Moira Anne 542 
Ragland, Mark Bryan 559 
Ragland, Teresa Lynn 379 



Rawson, Kat 
Ray, Robert Tri 
Raymond, Laurie Clark 3 
Rayner, Raymond Paul.Ji 
Read, Kimberly 
Reay, William G. 
ReboUo, Anthony Ernest 
Rector, Raymond Alan 575 
Redd, Madelyn Claire 
Redd, Theresa N. 
Redmond, David Scott 375 
Redmond, Kathleen Ann 18. 
Reed, Janet Lynn 342 
Reed, Jonathan Henry 
Reed, Lane Richardson 
Reed, Norma Lee 
Reese. Charlene Ann 3"5 
Reeves, Alan Joseph 
Reeves, Cheryl Marie 516 
Reeves. Harold Windal, Jr. 
Reeves, Lisa Wesley 3"5 
Reeves, Sonny 316 
Regan, Cynthia Catherine 



Rhoad, Roberr Daniel 3''5 
Rhodes, Kimberley Ann 542 
Rhodes, UsaM. 575 
Ribar, Cheryl L. 
Ribar, David Christopher 
Ribbic, Beniamin Leigh 
Ribeiro, Agostinhojoseph 
Ricci.John73,233,316 
Rice, Beverly Arnette 516 
Rice, Dana Lynne 342 
Rice, Lcsa Mary 575 
Rice, Rebecca Baum 



Richards. Michael Gregory 575 
"tcphen Anthony 
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Richards, Stephen Anthony 559 



Richardson. Kiren Renee 1 
Richardson, Kathrynjoycc 
Richardson. Kevin Wayne M 
Richardson. Roben F.Jr 
Richardson, Vincent Corey } 
Richberg, Edwin Hinun 559 



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Roberson! Diane Leigh 559 
Robert, Frank Chambers, Jr. 
Robens, Amy Renee 559 
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Robens, Kimberly Paige 359 
Robens, Paul Douglas 3 1 7 
Robens, Polly Elizabeth 317 
Robens, Susan Chandler 559 
Robenson. Karen Elizabeth 559 
Robenson, UsaAnn 186, 559 
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Robilotto, Philip loseph 375 
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Rohrer. Douglas Matthew 3 1 ~. 350 
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Rombough. Kristin Wynne 3"'5 
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Ronan. KevinJ.C. 3^3 
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Rosche. Julia Margaret 342 
Rosdol. David Scott 
Rose. Patricia Anne 3 r 
Rosenbaum, Amy Lynn 
Rosenbaum.Tcrn- Louise 185. 559 
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Rosenberry, Amy Eli2abeth 3^5 
Rosenburg. Charles P, 
Roslund. Bryan David 359 
Ross. Amy Ann 19"' 
Ross. Cheryl Diane 375 
Ross. Linda Romaine 3 1 '' 
Ross. Robert Carl 
Rossello. Williain Craig 
Roth. David Stuan 
Rothberg, Eric Jonathan 
Roughton. Robin Laura 
Rousseau, Carol Ann 342 
Rowan. Thomas Patnck 5~5 
Rowc. Leah Baker 3''5 
Rowe. Linda H. 
Rowe. Mary C 
Rowc. Richard Alan 
Rowland. Charlene McKee 
Rowland. Hugh Carhngton 
Rowland. Larry R. 
Rowland, Tliomas Anthonv 
Rowlett. Randy Barham ^ I ' 
Roy. Roger Charles R. 542 
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Rozamus. Leonard Walter.Jr. 359 
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Rubin. Rochelle Elizabeth 
Rubin, Sharijean 239 
Rucker. Alynne Claire 181, 



Rudesal. Roseraerry 

Rudolph, Wendy Susan 186. 342 

Rueckert. George Randolph 



Ruhr. Charles Eric 

Ruiz. Sylvia Patricia 

Ruland, Charles Michael 

Rule. Roben Edward 

Runion. Kevin Patrick 

Runnebaum. William Marcus.jr. 

Ruoff. Tracy Alison 

Ruotolo, Timothy Scott 

Russell. Nancy A. 

Russell. Rebecca Louise 318 

Russell, Theresa M. 

Ruszler, Linda May 93 

Ruth, Manhajoy 

Rutkowski, Anita Jane 3^5 

Ryan, David Andrew 

Ryan.JenniferAnne3~5 

Ryan. Leshe May 

Ryan. Matthew D. 

Ryan, Michael Gerard 

Ryan, Robert LR. 

Ryder, Barry Keith 

Rydock. Michael Andrew 

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Ryer.Jeffrey Allen 

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318 
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Sabin, Linda Susan 
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Sackin, Grant Neal 375 
Sacks. David Ira 
Sacks. Ruth L 
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Safon. David Michael 318. 330 
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Sailer, Christopher Davie 
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Salisbury-, Lindajohnson 342 
Salita. Adrian Charles 360 
Salmon. Karen Grace 560 
SaJo. Darlene Frances 3 1 8 
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Saltzman. Paul 58 
Samuel, Rebecca Grace 
Samuels, Donald Lee 
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Sandberg, Camilla Margareta 3^5 
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Sanders. Jeffrey Leroy 122. 124 
Sanders. Virginia Hall 
Sandlin, Jacqueline Renee 3^5 
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Sanford. Stacy Lynn 
Sanner.Jill Elizabeth 198 
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Sansone. Angela Marie 360 
Santanna. Keila Marins 
SantiUi, Ann Maigaret 560 
Santoro. Stephen Paul 
Santos. Maria Monica 375 
Sarbacher. Jennifer Joy 252. 375 
Sarnowski. Karen Ann 575 
Sauberman. Roy Bunon 360 
Saunders. Paul Christopher 
Savage.JohnHiU.lI 
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Savino.Jeffrey Michael 360 
Savolainen, Paula Ann 375 

Say. John Chfford 

Sayer. Elizabeth Louise 

Sayre. Leslie Jean 

Scaff. George Ecken 360 

Scanlon. David Michael 22.124.318 

Scarborough. Julia Barham 

Scerbo, Daniel Shawn 342 

Schaffer. Andrew William 

Schaeffer. Karen Topel 

Schaeffer. Suzanne Rebecca 181 

Schafer. Peter J 

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Scharff. Kathleen Clark 
Scharpf. Susan Julia 255. 542 
Schaum, Kent Wesley 560 
Schechter. Eileen Joyce 195. 249 
Schecter. Susan Anne 318 
Schefer, Charles Alan 
Schefer, Francis Ferguson 



Scherer. Edward Underwood, III 
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Schisa,John Brooks 
SchIanger.CaraLee5~5 
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Schmehl, Robert Louis.Jr 518 
Schmidt, Dou^as Craig 3 1 8 
Schmidt. Gretchen Ann 342 
Schmidt, Kenneth J. 
Schmin. Elizabeth Lynn 542 
Schneider. David 155 
Schneider, Gregory Scott 265. 342 
Schneider. Michael Paul 232 
Schneppat. Gigi Desiree 518 
Schober. Charles Pearson 
Schoch, Bruce Paul 
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Schoemer. Karen S. 375 
Schoenfeld. Richard Holleman 
Scholz. Stephanie Louise 3~5 
Schonfeld, Michael Alan 342 
Schooley. Linda Mana 360 
Schoonmaker. Monique Leigh 342 
Schon, David Arthur 
Schorr. Ralph Hanman 
Schnefer. Herbert Albert 
Schroeder. Laura Ellen 3''5 
Schroeder. Roben Scott 294 , 3 1 8 
Schueller.Jo-Anne 542 
Schulke,DeniseJoy560 
Schultz. Catherine Grae 360 
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Schwartz. Anne Mane 
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Scon. William Cooper 3 1 8 
Seal. Roben Kimball 3 1 8 
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Searle. Ann Boyd 183, 542 
Seeley. James Browmng 93. 560 
Seeley.Jeffrey Anderson 360 
Seiden, Linda Beth 
Seller. Lynda Beth 560 
Seiden. Lori Anne 
Sell, Christopher Edwards 
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SeU, Sean S. 3^5 
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Sepple.John Scott 342 
Serrano. Imelda 195. 518 
Servidio, Steven Marc 542 
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Sessoms, Soma Celeste 318 
Seu. Matthewjohn 360 
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Shah, MehulS- 542 
Shaheen, Arthur Vincent 342 
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318 
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Shapiro. Mana Elizabeth 542 
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Sharp, Andrew M. 
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13M58.518 
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Shelly. Helen Edwards 
Shelly.ThaddeusRubel. Ill 
Shelor. Melinda Dare 342 
Shelton. Julia Ann 
Shen, Julia Mae 24 1.518 
Shepherd. Greg Anhur 



394 Directory/Ads 



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Sheppard. David Meade 
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Shin, Theodore Jinycung 343 
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Shonk. William Scot! 3 19 
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Shotton. Charles Thomas. Jr. 319 
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Shufflebarger. Ann Catherine 360 
Shull, Brian Briscoe 360 
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Siegel. John Stern 360 
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Siren. David Bruce 360 
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Sisson. Charles Cleveland 360 
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Skapars. James Anthony 53, 3"''( 
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Slattery, W, Scott 343 
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Smith, Allison Marie 320 
Smith. Barbara Alice 320 
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Smith, Charles Robert 
Smith. Christine Lee 3 ^6 
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Smith, Cynthia Gail 184,343 
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320 
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Smith 






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Smith, Stephen Manning 343 
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Smith, Thomas Wright 320 
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Smolik, George Steven 320 
Smolin, Andrew Weiu 
Snediker. Marc Andrew 3^6 
Snow,JeanMarlen320 
Snow. Ravay Lynn 360 



Snowden. Suzanne Catherine 343 
Snyder, David Browning 
Snyder, Gwendolyn K- 320 
Snyder.Jeffrey Paul 360 
Snyder. LucindaKathenne 198 
Snyder, Mary Kymberly 248. 343 
Snyder, Melanie Suzanne 
Socci, Eric Francis 
Sodeman. William Anthony 360 
Soffee. Chnstan Ehzabeth 3^6 
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Soika.NickolasJ.R. 320 
Solderitch. Robert John 
Solomon. Hope Sydney U 
Soltys. Mariellenjoan 3^6 
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320 



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Sorensen, Anne Kathleen 183. 338 
Sorongon, Victoria Renee 343 
Soukup, Teresa Lynn 32 1 
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Spana. Michael Foster 
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Speer, Melinda Ann 3^6 
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Spencer, Beth Ann 



Spen 



. Carrie Lee 



Spencer, Michael W ray 343 

Spencer. Sandra Colleen 

Spicer. Ross Peter 3^6 

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Spitler.Joann 

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Spragens, Rebecca Allison 246. 32 1 

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Spree ace, Lee Andrea 

Sprenkle. Julia Hamme 

Spnnger.Jeanine Marie 

Springer, Joseph Stephen 41.321 

Spnnkle.JohnHarold.Jr. 

Sproul. Mary Claire 3 "6 

Spruill, Luanne Stevens 20 1,321 

Squier, John Edward 234 

Squires. John Lester 321 

Squyars. Cynthiajean 32 1 

St, George, Mary Elizabeth 181. 34 3 

Siabler.DavidScoit.il 

Stack. Rebecca Ann 

Stahly, Susan Marvene 

Stair, Ginger Lynn 193. 3''6 

Stallings, Thomas James 32 1 

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Stamoulas, Maria Apostolos 343 

Stanczak. Michael Bruno 376 

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Stanley. Charles Virgil.Jr 

Stanley. James Michael 

Stanley, Lowell A. 

Stanley, Ronald Alwin 

Stann. Leonard Paul 

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Staples. Kimberly Anna 19^. 321 

Stark. Mallory Lynn 322 

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Stark. Theodore Allan 

Starke. Karen Lee 

Starr. Kathleen Alyson 181, 360 

Staubes. Bradley Patrick 

Stauff.Jon William 376 

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St. Clair. Anne Leath 19^. 32 1 

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Steeg. Timothy Patrick 259. 322. 

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Steinman. James Roben 360 
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Stenzhorn, Ramona Boone 
Stephands, Angela Lcc 34 3 
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Stephens. Sutton Elizabeth 184. 360 
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Stevenson, Philip H. 

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Stiffler. Valerie Alane 201. 32; 
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Sfocker, Kevin Dean 343 
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Stone, E.G. 

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Stone. Linda Shapiro 

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Stottlemyer, Todd Andrew 

Stotts. Janet Lynn 343 

Stoudnour. Alan Lee 

Stout. Deborah Elizabeth 376 

Stour, Kenneth T.. Jr. 

Straight, Mary Elizabeth 256 

Stratia. Paul Andrew 343 

Straupenieks. Anita Laila 344 

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Strawn. Glynn Laurel 184 

Street. Diana Lynn 188. 344 

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Strickland. Gregory Vern 235, VO. 

Stnegl, Frank WiUiam 

Strike, Isabel L 

Stringer, Laura Allison 181, 344 

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Sullivan, Karen Elizabeth 32 ^ 
SuUivan. Kevin Richard 
Sullivan, Linda Ann 
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Sullivan, Richard Joseph 360 
Sullivan, Vincent Joseph 323 
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Summers, Susan Mane 323 
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Swann. Lynn 246 
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Sweeney, Suzanne Chnsrine 19". 

.323 
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Swetnam, Mary Elizabeth 360 
Swicegood. Cynthia Lynn 323 
Swink, Sharon Lynn 323 
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Sykes, William Usher 360 
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Taliaferro. Mary E. 

Talken, MicheUe Renee 

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Tanner. Laura Elizabeth 186. 344 

Tantillo, Peter 325 

Tascoff. Leslie Anne 

Taule, Jason 

Tayloe, Chen Lynn 

Taylor. Allen John 323 

Taylor. Chele 377 

Taylor, Cindy Lou 377 

Taylor. Debbie Lynn 148. 191.323 

Taylor. Debra Lynn 

Taylor.Jaquelin Han-ison 

Taylor.Judith Michele 

Taylor. Marc Andre 

Taylor. Nancy Joy 184, 344 

Taylor. Shelley Wray 

Taylor. Tedford James 360 

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Teass. Sara Vanderberry 

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Tedrick. Steven Tabasky 

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Tepper. Gregory Michael 377 

Terhune. Joyce Catherine 344 

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Directory, A Js 395 



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, Mark Alfred 344 
Thayer. Whitney Lei^h 32 J 
Thenanos, Mark Alexander 4~. 323 
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Thios. John Thomai 
Thomas, Andrew Keith 323 
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Thomas. Timothy t 
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:345 



Thomas. Wendy Lee 198. 345 
Thomasson. Mary Elizabeth 186. 36) 
Thompson. Amy Eldridge 43. 193 
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Thompson. Jeanette Louise 361 
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Thompson, Pamela Maha 345 
Thompson. Raiford Hall 345 
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Thompson, Stephanie Kay 2.2. 3" 
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Thorne. Christopher Edward 
Thome. Karen Elaine 323 
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Ticknor. Scott Bnan 345 
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Tiffany, Pamelajane 361 
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Town 



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Townsend. Tiffany 237 
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Trexler. Sara Ellen 361 

Tngg. Mary Brent 197. 323 

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Trivers. Calvin Leroy 

Trollope. Zee Anne 345 

Trost. Caroline Thomas 3 ^ ^ 

Trorter. Thomas Scott 

Trumbo.OUiverOn. 1323 

Tubbs. Laurie Ann 288. 323 

Tucker. Charlyn Beth 

Tulloh. Robert Fleming 

Tully, Keith Andrew 

Tunnell. Bryan Paul 

Turcotre. Vickie Lynn 323 

Turk. Milan Joseph.Jr. 294. 323 

Turla,PameU377 

Tumage. Lynne Ann 323 

Turner. Christine Lynn 60. 148. 19 

323 
Turner. Clyde Kea 
Turner. Debra Paige 345 
Turner. Kimberly Anne 186. 324 
Turner. Peter Merrick 324 
Turner. Rayna Lee 346 
Turner. Tracey Elizabeth 
Tuttle. Ann Leslie 186. 346 
Tuttle. Robert William 
Tutton. Robert J. 
Tweedie. Martha Conrad 
Twine. Sheree Ann 
Tyler. Kenneth Duval 3^' 
Tyler. Robert Lewis 
Tyree. Uoyd Mark 
Tysinger. Jonathan Lindsey 




Uginciu. 



.VidaMane *r 
hrig, Mary Ruth 191, ' r 
Ukrop. Robcn Scott vn 
Umbarger. Amy Maria 
Umscheid. Susan Margarec 
Underwood. Scott Brower 
Unger. Michael Allen 
Unkulvasapaul. Manida 
Untiedt. Kathryn Ball 193, 324 
Upadhyaya. Alok K 
Updcgrove. Douglas Ralph 346 
Usher. Daniel Kevin 
Uskurait. .Mary Tucker 3 " " 
Un. Dale Alan.Jr. 
Uta.Eluabeth Erne 346 
Utz. Sharon Teresa 
Uwah. Uchenwa 377 



Vichns.Scoti Charles 32^ 
Vakos. Charlesjames 
Vakos. Kimberly Anna 
Valente. Rachele Rose 288. 324 
Valenti. Simonne 346 
Valentino.Joseph Peter 37" 
Valenano. Aurelio Rafael 361 
Valinski. Susan Tracy 19" 
Valkenburg, Chrisune Ann 
Van Der Leeden. Pamela G. 324 
Van Rhyn. Donald Malachy 324 
Van. Heidi Marie 361 
Vance. Marian L 
Vandeave, Tensa Rose 324 
Vandecamp. Diana K. 346 
Vandergrift. Donald M. 
Vanderhyde.John Frederick 
Vandersip. Jeffrey Scott 
Vanderwalde, Eric Jon 
Vanderwerker. Wyllys D. 
Vanderwiele, Sandra Elaine 
Vandewater. Virginia L 
Vandoom. Leticia Natalie 
Vanhousen. Garret 
Vankirk. Margaret Jean 
Vanloan. Nancy Louise 
Vannon. David N. 
Vannuys. Susan Ann 186. 3"" 
Vantimmeren. Anua Louise 
Vantme. Robin Francis 
Varallo. Sharon Marie 22. 3^^ 
Varley. Kathleen Anne 
Vamer. Christopher Dean 
Vamer, David AUen 53 
Vamer, Kelly Lynn 37' 
Vascon, Anna L 
Vassallo, Thomas Frank 
Vaughan, Kevin Leigh 2 3 3 
Vaughan, Lisa Renee 
Vaughan. Merlin C. 
Vaughan. Patrick WUliam R. 324 
Vaughan. Thomas Leonard 
Vaughn. Donald R 
Vaughn. Harry Lorenzo 
Veca, AnthonyJ. 
Veit. Anne AUson 324 
Veley.Jennifer Diane 3'" 
Venable. David Bnan 
Verleur. PierceJ. 
Vermilya. Deane S. 
Vermilya, George Douglas, Jr. 
Vernon, Marion Sue 249, 578 
Vest, William Thomas, Jr. 
Viar, Elisabeth Anne 
Vick,James Arthur.Jr. 3'8 
Vickery, George Kendall 361 
Vien, Helen Renee 3^8 
Villa. Christine Marie 51. 546 
Vinson. Irma Lucille 
Virga, Lon Ann 524 
Vitale.JodyLynn 



Viviano. Lisa Joyce 184 
Volgenau, Laruen 524 
Volpi.John Michael 
Voltz, Gregg Philip 
Voncschen, Lisa Anne 361 
Vonludwig. Amelie Lucy 346 

. Ophelia Lorelei 378 



ivig. Uphel 
. Dagmarl 





Wachsman. Gordon MacdonaJd 
Wade. Dana Renee 
Wade. Donna Rae3'8 
Wagner, Catherine Lynn 186. 524 
Wagner. Gregory Wayne 324 
Wagner. Knsten E. 19"". 346 
Wagner. Meijeanne 524 
Wagner. Richard Ogden 5~9 
Wagner. Rita S. 
Wagner. Robert Clayton 
Wagner. Susan Lynn 
Wagner. Thomas Wans 325 
Viagner. Wilham Pamck 65. 325 
«agner, WUham Roben 
Wagoner, Douglas Martin, Jr. 378 
Wajda, Rebecca Kay 
Wakefield, Kevin Carlson 
Wakefield, Walter WUliam, III 
Wakelyn.Joann 
Walberg.JoAnn 
Walberg. Joanna Lynn 525 
Waldman. Steven Michael 
Waldron. William Anthony 
Walker. Christoph 346 
Walker. Christopher Joel 
Walker. Dan .McMurray.Jr. 361 
Walker. Laura Anne 
Walker. Patrick Joseph 
Walker. Richard Andrew- 
Walker. Scott Alan 
Walker. Stephen James 325 
Walker, Suzanne Lesley 3"8 
Wall. Charles Edward 561 
Wall. James David 
Wall. Sandra Margaret 
Wallace, Barbara King 
Wallace, Betty W. 
WaUace, Daisy Virginia 
Wallace. Diane Rose 
WaUace. Jonathan Carl 346 
WaUace.Juha Ann 201, 361 
WaUace. Lewis Joseph.Jr. 
Wallen. Rex Alan 
Waller.Jeffrey Scott 
Waller, Julia Virginia 
Waller, William Washington. Ill 
WaUi. Karl Theodore 
WaUin, Candice Lee 
WaUm, Edgar Venson, Jr. 
WaUmeyer, Frank Joseph,Jr. 5^8 
WaUs,Maryr 
Walls, Neal I 
Walpole. Andrew Robert Nicholas 
Walsh. Cathenne Jean 194. 197.257 



1 Marie 3^8 
Walsh. MaryeUen 346 
Walsh. Michael Edward 6'. 3" 
Walsh. Naonetie S. 
Walsh. Timothy Geiard 5^8 
Walter. Douglas Benton 361 
Walter. Richard Ian 
Walters. Barbara Josephine 3^8 



.325 



Wang. Yi-Cheng 
Wanner. Brooke Virginia 
Ward. Amy Ashley 3"8 
Ward. Gordon Burke 
Ward. Henry Clay 
Ward. John WiUiam. Jr. 
Ward, Kevinjames 
Ward, Rebecca J, 



346 



396 Directory/Ads 



)IRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



Ward, Renee Louise 201 
Ward. Scott John 361 
Warden, Robert Carson 3^8 
Ware. Margaret Laverne 
Warner. George Harris. Jr. 325 
Warner. Jennifer C. 
Warner.John Barrett 263 
Warner,LynneMar.e3"8 
Warren, David Lee 
Warren, Julee Carroll 3^8 
Warrick. Carolvn B. 
Warrick. Paula Jean 
Warrhen, George A, II 
Watanabe. Cher>'[ Ann 325 
Waterland, Robert Leonard 
Waters. Carrie Baird 
Waters. Hugh Richard 
Waters. William F. 361 
Watkins. David Leo 
Watkins. Mark Allen 
Watkins. Patricia Venita 
Watson. Elizabeth Boyd 
Watson. Terri Lynn 191 
Watt. Craigjames 346 
Waiters, Sara T. 
Way. Karen GiUions 
Waymack. Jacqueline Rene 
Weathersbee. Margaret Helen 
Weathenvax, Sarah Jane 
Weaver. Bennett Lewis 
Weaver.Julie Hope 
Weaver. Mark Alan 
Weaver, Martha Frances 346. 347 



Weav. 



;325 



Weaver. Roben Scott 3^8 
Weaver, Sharon Lynne 191,325 
Weaver, Thaddeusjames 
Webb, Byron Scott 
Webb, Hattic D. 
Webb,Jason Elhott 
Webb,JavneDorethea 
Webb, Kathryn Marie 361 
Webber, Charles Reid. Ill 
Weber, Daniel Max 346 
Weber.Jerry Dean 
Weber, Lawrence Lee 
Weber, Linda Leigh 361 
Weber, Ronald Jay 3^8 
Weber, Thomas Mark 
Webster, David Newton, 11 
Weeks, Alex 
Weeks. KiyokoT, 
Weeks. Stephen Paul 
Weeks. Susan Woodall 
Weening, Richard Henry 
Wehner. Harrison Gill. Ill 
Wei, Su Huai 

Weidner. Thomas Ben. IV 361 
Weiler. Karen Sue 193. 361 
Weinsiein, Jason Wayne 
Weir. Duncan Richard 
Weirick. Leslie Ann 325 
Weiss. Paul Christopher 
Weissman. Ellen Judith 
Weissman. Robert Thomas 
Welch. Kathleen 184, 185. 361 
Welch, Kimberly Ann 23. 201. 3~f 
Weiler. UwrenceW. II 361 
Wells. Ann Camille 
Wells. EUzabeth C. 
Wells. Margaret Hume 
Wells. Richard Scott 
Welsh, Craig Randall 3"8 
Welsh. Elizabeth Ann 198 
Welsh. Elizabeth King 
Welsh. Margaret EUzabeth 
Welty.Amy373 
Wendt. Amy Christine 325 
Wente. Ellen Maura 191 
Wentworth. Linda Clark 
Wenz, Karen Elizabeth 326 
Werrae, Paul Victor 
Wernecke, Karl Richard 124 
Werner. Kathryn Elaine 
West. Brian Joel 378 
West. Lisa Lynn 183,201,326 
West. Michael Allen 246, 326 
Westbrook. Ann Marie 
Westbrook. Evelyn Lorraine 346 
Westwater. Kathryn Mary 
Wesrwater. Patricia Ann 378 
Wcybnght. Anne Carol 191 
Whaley.Janet Patricia 346 
Whearty. Meredith Austin 361 
Wheatley, Robert Craig 
Wheeler. Uura Elizabeth 186. 361 
Wheeler.WilliamUe. II1378 
Whelan, Dennis Joseph 3^8 
Whelan. Theresa Mafie 234. 378 
Whitakcr. David John 
Whitaker. Glcnith P 
Whitaker. Jessie H 
Whitaker. Karen Elizabeth 181. 37 
Whitakcr, OstinJ. 
Whitaker, Russell Evenette.Jr. 
Whitcomb.John Harold 
White. Ann Jean Fullenon 



Jr.24- 



White. Betty Joyce 

White. Brian Steven 

White. Carolyn Ann 

White. Charles Michael Jeffrey 3^8 

White, David Carr 

White, Elizabeth Lester 346 

White, Elizabeth Lynn 326 

White, Eric Robert 

White, JefferyEley 

White, Kristen Mane 

White, Linda Laurie 

White, Mariorie Ellen 191 

White, Richard Hudgins 

White, Susan Mizelle 246 

■White, Susan T. 

White, Tanja Katarina 326 

Whitehead. Robert Grubb 

Whitehurst. Bradley Scott 326 

Whitehurst. Bruce Tracy 

Whitehurst. Mark Alexander 361 

Whitehurst. Roy Stuan 346 

Whitenack. Ronald A, 

Whiteside. Constance Lee 

Whitesman..Guy Edward 

Whitfield.- Kermit Eugene. Jr. 

Whitham. Elizabeth Ann 361 

Whitihg, George C. 

Whitmore, Deborah Trauth 

Whitmore. Jeffrey Ellis 

Whitney.James Marsha 

346 

Whittaker. Sarah Leigh 3'8 
Whirworth. Anne Brooks 361 
Whitworth. Sandra Lee 
Wichems.Joan 
Wichern. William G. 
Wickwire.AnnJ, 
WieUcki. Barbara Stone 
Wiersema. Richard Edward 326 
Wiese. Robert 
Wiesner. Kevin Charles 
Wiggins. Daryl Kevin 361 
Wiggins. Frontis Burbank, 111 
Wiggins. Phillip Hiram 346 
Wilber-Jones. Anne C. 
Wilcox. Catherine Mary 
Wilcox. Meredith Chase 
WUcox. Peter Edward 
Wilgenbusch. Pamela Ann 361 
Wilkerson.DebraL 
Willard. Patricia Lynn 3-8 
Willcox. Edward Roane. Ill 
Willett. Rodney Turner 194. 346 
Williams. Ann Laurens 
Williams. Barry Neal 
Williams. Brenda Lee 
WilUams. Brian Ue 235 
Williams. Carol Ann 
Williams. Delana Ann 246. 24 ". 3' 
Williams. Douglas Wiley 
Williams. Elizabeth Anne 
WUhams. Eric Stuan 3-8 
Wiliams. Gary John 346 
Wilhams. Ian Thomas IS" 
Williams.James Clark 
WUUams.Jeffrey Earton 
WiUiams. Lorette H. 
WilUams. Margaret Ellen 184 
Williams. Markjoaguin 
WUUams.ManhaUe326 
Williams, Manin Braxton 
Williams. Melanie Uigh 326 
Williams, Michael Douglas 
Williams. Nancy Love 326 
Williams. Reginald Jean 
WilUams, Rolf Peter Jeffrey 
Williams, Ruth L 
Williams, Steven Roben 346 
Williams. Thomas Matthew 361 
WilUams. Timothy Joe 
Williams. William Bryant 
WilUamson. Kimberly Ann 378 
WUIiamson. Mary Ann Frances 
WilUamson. Sarah Elizabeth 262. 



WilUs. Lisa Lindscy 183.346 
Willis. Tyrone Lanier 
Wilson. Amanda Lee 361 
Wilson. Brian Scott 246 
Wilson. Carrie 195, 346 
Wilson. Diana Elizabeth 378 
Wilson.GlendaGayle326 



Wilson. Greer D 
Wilson.Jeffrey S 
Wilson.Jcnifer Ann 
Wilson.John David 
Wilson.John Roben 
Wilson. Karen Anne 346 
Wilson, Kathleen Ann 3" 
Wilson, Kelly Patricia 18 
Wilson, Laura Beth 248 
Wilson. Paris Dean 326 
Wilson. Richard Joseph 
Wilson, Sarah Jean 378 



Wine. Jeffrey Michael 
Winebrenner. Win Shriver. Ill 
Wines. Susan Elaine 326 
Winiecki. Susan Jean 3'8 
Winkler. Gan' Lee 
Winkwonh. Anne T. 
Winn. Doreen Elisabeth 326 
Wmn. Dyane 
Winn. Sharon Patricia 346 
Winslow. Mark Stevens 
Winsiead. Brenda M. 
Winstead. Charles Kirk 
Wmstead. Rhonda Carol 193 
Winstead, Susan Elaine 
Wintermute, Karen Cecilia 371 

Wise, Fr'elk. ' 
Wise, Roben Manin 
Wise, Susan Elizabeth 191. 326 
Wiseman. Mary Elizabeth 346 
Wisp. Eric 93. 95 
Witherspoon. Pamela Gay 361 
Withrow.Julie Ann 
Witmer. David Scott 
Witmer. Susan Le 
Witt. Travis Harry 346 
Witt.ValdaMaria3''8 
Wittkamp. Christopher Paul 326 
Wittkofski.John Mark 
Witzgall.Kun Edward 3^8 
Wlodarczak. Elizabeth Denise 
Woessner. Andrew Mohrmann 
Woglom, MaryeUen 193. 346 
Wolf, Jeffrey Scott 
Wolf, Tracy Lynne 346 
Wolfe.JamesR.346 
Wolfe. Sally Frances 
Wolfteich. Paul Gerard 326 



Wolfteich, Phyllis Marie 3-8 

Woloszyk. Karen Ursula 

Wong- You-Cheong. Jennifer 

Wong. Richard Mark 3^8 

Wood. Alison Marion 326 

Wood. Ann Louise 326 

Wood. Benjamin David .Michael 326 

Wood. Brock Richard 

Wood. Carolyn Faye 

Wood. Cathenne Elizabeth 326 

Wood. Emilyjane 262. 326 

Wood, Fred Glover, 11 

Wood. Unda Carol 326 

Wood. Lisa Reelhorn 

Wood. Michael Ue 326 

Wood. William Gregory 

Woodall. Kathy Sue 326 

Woodard. Mary Blythe 

Woodbury. Usa Ann 252 

Woodcock. Kathryn Holmes 201. 

346 
Woodland. Deborah Anne 198, 361 
Woodring,Julie Beth 346 
Woodruff, B. Lee 
Woods. Richard Thomas 
Woods. Roben Louis 
Woodward. Cindy Leigh 
Woodward. Nancy 326 
Work. Karen Lynn 
Wornom. Ethelwyn Jeanne 
Worst. Jeremy Alan 
Wray. Cynthia Marian 378 
Wray. Kevin Mark 
Wray. Linda Susann 326 
Wren. John Thomas 
Wright. Anastasia Kirsten 
Wright. Christina Dawn 346 
Wright. Gail Elizabeth 346 
Wnght.James Ue 
Wright. Kelly 346 
Wright, Usa Mane 23 5. 361 
Wnght, Pamela Clark Gale 
Wright, Rachel Ann 
Wnsht. Roben Darrvclle 122. 124 



Wnght. Stephanie Doss 361 
Wright. Thomas W. 
Wright. Traccy Chapman 197 
Wu. Garret Roben 3 '8 
Wu.MengChou 
Wulff. Thomas M. 3^8 
WunderUch. Unda Anne 
Wunh. Christiane 3 "8 
Wyaii. Michael Keith 
Wyatt. Natalie Lynn 183. 326 
Wychulis. Mark Brian 361 
Wysong. Mark Avery 















The Botetourt Boutique, located in the Alumni House 

(adjacent to Gary Field) offers a distinct line of William 

and Mary items which are ideal gifts and souvenirs for 

alumni, students, and friends of the college. 

Open weekdays from 8-5. Phone (804) 229-1698 



Directory/Ads 397 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 




Yablonski. Karen Marie 5^8 
Yackowjoscph Michael 327 
Yacobi, John Andrew 
Yacobi. Marie Carry 
Yacos, Andrew John 361 
Yagicllo. StanJ. 122.124 
Yan.LanaJean378 
Yarbrough, Micahjoel 
Yates. Harry Robert. Ill 
Yeamans, [>ouglas Ivanhoe 32'' 
Yeapanis. Demetra Mike 201. 346 
Yeans. Guy Steven 346 
Yencha, Maria Teresa 561 
Yerly, Raymond Alan 
Yi.EunYong3'i6 
Yi. Hyewon 32" 
Youmans. Russell Craig 
Young. Amy Lee Marie 
Young. Debra Susan 32 7 
Young. James Otis. Jr. 346 
Young. Kami Marianne 
Young, Lisbeih Nell 
Young. Nancy N. 186.361 
Young. Sharon Ruth 248. 346 
Young. Suzanne Clair 
Youngblood. Gar>' Robert 
Youngblood. Marsha Ann 198 



Zacherle, Andrew W. 

Zalenski. Ellen Lenz 

Zammciti.John P. 

Zanetti. Susan Lynn 201 

Zanfagna, Deborah Carol 36 1 

Zaruba, Daniel Scoit 

Zavilla, Thomas Paul 

Zawtsiowski. Thomas R. 

Zaza. Roben Noone 254. 235. 34 

Zcbrowski. Daniel Craig 32^ 

Zeidler.JcanncitcF. 

Zeleznikar. Steven Louis 527 

Zcrrcnncr, Karen Ann 

2:euli. Steven David 327 

Zeyl, Judith Watson 

Zhou. Ye 

Zieske. Kimberlyjanc 361 



Zinman. Darnel Charles 327 
Zinni. Laura Lynne 32'' 
Ziu, Andrew Michael 
Zobrisi, Erik Christian 
Zoldork. Alan Joseph 
ZoUer.Ted Douglas 378 
Zubcr.John David 
Zvirzdin. Cindy Louise 32^ 
Zwick. Maria Milagros 346 
Zwicklbauer, Michael Franz 
Zybrick. Laura Marv 
Zvdron,Jul,eAnnei2- 




^Mlnndy 




accessories. 



Utrt/ui/it.'i < /< 



Te/e/>Ju. 



229 -^'19 f 



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398 Directory/Ads 



DIRECTORY DIRECTORY DIRECTORY 



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TO BECOME AN ARMYOFFICER 

IS STIU ONE OF THE BEST. 




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Stadium Oil Soles, Inc. 

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Directory/Ads 399 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Mark Beavers 

PHOTO EDITOR 

Tim Steeg 

LIFESTYLES 

John Baiocco 

CLASSES ETC. 

Teresa Layne 

SPORTS 

Jewel Lim 

Mary Beth Straight 

ORGANIZATIONS 

Susan Barco 

GREEKS 

Cathy Walsh 

MEDIA 

Susan Winiecki 

EVENTS 

ValdaWitt 

ADMINISTRATION 

Janet McNulty 

COPY EDITOR 

Kim Moosha 

BUSINESS 

Rob Anderson 

ASSISTANT 

Ahson Bynum 

ARTIST 

Kathy Born 

COLOR PROCESS. 

Andy Gordon 



400 Colophon 



1984 

Colonial 
Echo 
Staff 



CLASSES ASST. 

Susan Long 

ORG. ASST. 

Brent Armistead 

COMP. CONSUL. 

Tim Johnson 

COMPANY REP. 

John Perry 




STAFF 



Jennifer Alcantara, Christine Bauman, 
Laura Belcher, Dabney Carr, Patty Car- 
roll, Carolyn Carter, Laura Champe, Dave 
Christensen, Susan Conn, Mark Constan- 
tine, Traci Edler, Pete Ferre, Sarah 
Friedall, Ody Granadas, Jeff Grossman, 
Patty Hanson, Jon Hartman, Carole 
Hartsfield, Elizabeth Heil, Beth Henry, 
Alison Irvin, Matt Kay, Michelle Mancini, 
Lisa Maruca, Doug Mudd, Wendy 
Neuman, Mary Kay Phelps, Johanna Po- 
well, Jessica Pollard, Dianna Roberts, 
Anne Salsbury, Dennis Shea, Susan 
Singley, Mike Sturm, Monica Tetslaff, Jon 
Thomas, Leticia Van Doom, Donna 
Wade. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



Tim Steeg, Maryanne Kondracki, Mike 
Nikolich, Paul Paiewonsky, Mary lida, 
Debbie Packman, Leslie Barry, Richard 
Palmer, Karen Libucha, Liz Davis, Rodney 
Willett, Rich Larson, Mark Beavers, Jan 
Singeltary. 




In just a few moments, I will ship 
off the final pages of the book. It is 
difficult to believe that the task has 
taken so much time and energy. 

I have so many people to whom I 
owe thanks: Tim Steeg, for being a 
friend through four deadlines, and 
for all those great photographs; 
Susan Barco, for picking up where 
others never began; John Baiocco, 
for having helpful friends, and for 
putting together a very solid section; 
Sarah Williamson, for moral support 
and typing; Kim Moosha (Sailor- 
tongue) for reworking unworkable 
copy, good luck next year — you 
poor soul; Tim Johnson, for all that 
computer knowhow; Teresa, for 
making the job so much easier, you 
and Eddie were great; John Perry, 
for the once-a-week help sessions 
and for the trip to Hunter; Valda 
Witt, for putting up with lost copy 
and negatives; Susan Winiecki, for 
near perfect layouts; Jewel, Mary- 
beth, and Dianna, for rescuing the 
sports section; Brent Thomas, for 
letting me stay in his apartment, and 
for his temporary role as sports edi- 
tor; Cathy Walsh, for listening to the 
greeks bitch; Howard Bos, for typ- 
ing above and beyond . . .; Ken 
Smith, Betty Kelly, Bob Knowlton, 
Phyllis Long, and Martin Keck, for 
keeping us straight; Nancy Patter- 
son, where it all began; Jenny Bea- 
vers, for indexing all those names; 




Andy Gordon, for help artistically 
and for beautiful Cibachromes; Mrs. 
Gordon, for being a wonderful 
hostess; Matt Kay, for all that copy, 
and for being "the best damn 
writer"; Kathy Born, for being our 
staff artist, and for the beautiful end- 
sheets; Denise Tillery, for listening 
to me complain, and for all that typ- 
ing; Lynnard and Sue, for making 
this project financially possible, and 
for being my parents; The P and B 
Club, for being great friends; Rob 
Anderson, for balancing my check- 
book and the budget; and to anyone 
who ever spent any time working for 
the book, thanks. 

— Mark Beavers 




LEFT TOP: Tim Steeg, the faithful photographer, at 
graduation. Photo bv M. lida. 

LEFT BOTTOM: Cathy Walsh waits and waits for the 
frats that never show up. Photo by T. Steeg. 
ABOVE: Randy Rowlett. you finally made it in a year- 
book. Photo by M. Beavers. 

Volume 86 of the Colonial Echo was produced exclu- 
sively by students at the College of William and Mary. 
Printing and publishing bv Hunter Publhhing of Win- 
ston-Salem. S.C. Representative: John Perry. Individ- 
ual portraits by Yearbook Associates. John Renaud. 
representative. Cover material: sailcloth: Ink: black: 
Binding: Smvthe Sewn: Paper: Warren Stock. Cameo 
null: Cover: 160 pt. binding: Halftones: 1 50 line screen; 
Copies: 4200: Color: 4-color. spot, and process. 

All photographs were shot bv the staff, unless noted. 
Black and White Film; Tri-X Pan. 16,000 exposures; 
Color Film: Ekiachrome and Kodacolor. 2,500 expo- 
sures: Color Xegative Priming: P.F.S. Services, Rad- 
ford, Va.: Cibachromes: Exhibition Color. Andy 
Cordon. Va. Beach. All Black and white darkroom work 
done by the staff of the Colonial Echo. 

All Rights Reserved. 



Colophon 401 




/. 













f^'^^i^S 


^ ^ji^H^^^^M.ES 




s a curse — sometning to 
strate you while you 
^' back to Swem for 



even the most faith- 
students couldn't 
>r completely ignor" 
luty of a Williams- 
»ring. And when the 
e did come-in be- 



break away, for a walk or 
It a time to sit on the dorm 
ps and talk with friends. 



Endings 40- 




thous 
different 
memories of 
saying good- 
bye 

■ vowed when I I 
this project n( 
write in the first, 
on — it would be tod 

oc/^rot-i'/- T coirl Riir in 



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that first week. 
To look at the hundreds 
f high school pictures that 
11 the Green and Gold, it 
interesting to see how 
yone had changed dur- 
le four years. The senior 
traits that fill the p3pp<; n( 





vfl 


mSSSSSSm 






i^pm 


\ ^'-^^M^-l^fl^H 


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< ^fsffl^ffflWiTiiwwiww 





.i^^m 




wasr 



person whei 
I came 



away . . . 

perspective on colleg< 
William and Mary is unique 
because of the time it ' 



though they were 
of a 99 year-old m£ 
evanre hadn't aeec 


thevH 




]./-/- ^^^^H 




III PLIIIHI 


when I came away from' 


W&M than when I arrived; I 


looked at things much dif- 


ferently," he told meia 


slow, well thought wor^HH 


"When I went to colla^H 


wanted an education — buM 


certainly had no idea what to 


do after that." ^^m 


tales of his college days^fl 


1 


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ember hi 


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happened to them. I won-, 
dered as I talked with him ' 
whether or not I would live 
to be a hundred, and if I di 
whether I would recall ; 
much as he did. The tj 




ege, seemed to take on 



VI to half his age, 
)ok back with th_ 
idness to the people 




final pages of some 



^iled with pages of 
stry which is sup- 
3 represent everyone's 
lings about leavin^ 
it issue of the Fl, 
r our rreshman year ha' 
iwell column by then- 
ior Dave Mclntyre. In 
parting words, he wrote 
lat was perhaps the best 

. ^<"f:„ol ^.-.cAr^,^- "^.UfOWC 



keep your sense of hur 
is the most valuable posses- 
sion you will ever have . . . 
don't let friendship die: 
write letters ..." 

il,o,.«,rh.,tnitaketolct- 
ter-wntmg with a vigor I've 
never known before, in 
hopes of keeping alive the 
friendships. But despite my 



time to say 
goodbye . 



u 



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1 







o^reatest efforts, I know that 
at best only a few of the 
friendships will remain ac- 
re. It is rather strange to 
ink that the people who 
sre once just down-the- 
'" '-- across r-""— -"^ """ 
■ $1.18 for the first 
and too much for 



uation weekend, 
for better or worse, left 
-"me to say goodbye, 
kll anyone could fit in 
-.was great," or "good 
with the rest of your life 
lease write!" It seemed 



these people to 



V, nothing 

ave been appropri- 

ly everyone made 

r some type of re- 

- a desperate at- 

hang on. The 

rips to Williamsburg 

perhaps even occur, 

;ry thing would be dif- 

The people would 

langed. And that was 

)st important thing 

— Mark Beavers