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Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1988"

( 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/colonialecho198890coll 




The 1988 Colonial Echo 

The College of William and Mary 
Williamsburg, Virginia 



Table of Contents 

Opening 
1 

Lifestyles 
18 

Events 
56 

Sports 





Greeks 


'4. 


168 




Organizations 

224 




Media 




260 




Academics 


ir 


290 
Faces 




312 




Ads /Index 
394 




Closing 
414 




Kathleen Durkin 




Editor-in-Chief 


■! ..rr* 


Lawrence I'Anson 




PhotograpJn/ Editor 




Michelle Fay 
Copy Editor 




V^. 




The College of William and 
Mary in 1987-88 was 
marked by a State of Excellence. 
The unprecedented national 
coverage in the Washington 
Post (#1 public school in the 
US) and in US News and World 
Report (#22 among 204 na- 
tional universities), as well as 
in Time and People, caused the 
number of admission appli- 
cations to soar. What stu- 
dents, faculty, and alumni 
had known all along was fi- 
nally becoming apparent to 
the rest of the world: William 
and Mary provided, as it had 
for almost three centuries, 
one of the best liberal arts 
educations in the United 
States. Moreover, it had done 



so in an atmosphere that 
stimulated intellectual as 
well as social growth. 

The national recognition 
served to perpetuate the aca- 
demic and intellectual excel- 
lence William and Mary had 
always valued. A 100% in- 
crease in admission applica- 
tions over the past four years 
allowed Dean Ripple and the 
Admissions Office to dis- 
criminate more particularly 
as to future students. The fac- 
ulty and administration also 
added many prestigious and 
distinguished members to its 
ranks. Dr. James Bill, an inter- 
nationally renowned expert 
on the Middle East became 
the Director of International 





Above: Flashing past the lodges in a 
kaleidoscope of colors, over 100 
bikers participate in Cyclefest. The 
event took place on October 18 and 
was sponsored by the SA. 

Right: Blowing the Tribe on, the 
Band splits the eardrums of nearby 
spectators. Their encouragement 
proved unsuccessful as the Tribe fell 
to Delaware. 




Above: Breaking away from the 
pack, Tribe Quarterback, John Bros- 
nahan brings the crowd to its feet 
with a roar Brosnahan scored two 
out of four Tribe touchdowns, setting 
a career best of 71 yards rushing dur- 
ing the Tribe's 31 to 6 victory over 
Bucknell. 

Left: Discussing strategy with De- 
fensive Coordinator Don McCauUy 
and Linebacker Todd Scruggs, Todd 
Lee prepares for another showdown 
against the Yale offense. 



Studies and a government 
professor. Additionally, for- 
mer Chief Justice Warren 
Burger completed his first 
year as Chancellor of William 
and Mary. 

William and Mary also 
gained notoriety as a result of 
its athletic and artistic excel- 
lence. Both the women's and 
men's soccer teams, ranked 
nationally in the top 10 and 
20 respectively, achieved 
playoff status in the NCAA 



tournament. Megan McCar- 
thy was named top women's 
soccer player in the nation 
for 1987 — the first William 
and Mary athlete to have 
been honored as such. For the 
first time in a decade, the 
wrestling team captured the 
state championship. Michael 
Clemmons spotlighted the 
football team by completing 
a successful rookie season 
with the Kansas City Chiefs 
and returning to the College 




to complete his degree. 
Glenn Close once again fo- 
cused national attention on 
William and Mary. A roar 
arose across campus when 
she told David Letterman on 
The David Lettermati Shoiv that 
he could not have been a Wil- 
liam and Mary graduate be- 
cause no one at the College 
would consider wearing his 
tie. REM, Eddie Murphy, 
Sting, the Beach Boys, and 
other renowned performers 
came to the Hall to entertain 
students and local residents. 
The democratic candidates 
for President entertained 
viewers in PBK during the 
February National Debate. 
All this, and for only a frac- 
tion of the price of other re- 
spected institutions of higher 
learning. 

Many unique occurrences 
took place during the 1987-88 
school year The Master Plan 
was presented to the Board of 
Visitors. This plan "set guide- 
lines, limitations, and goals 
for potential development 
over the next 20 years." Many 
of the proposed changes were 
protested by a large number 



Left: Sporting the guise of storm 
troopers, the Alpha Chi pledges and 
sisters hope that the football team 
will have the force with them as they 
face JMU. 



Left: New Tri-Delt pledge. Allison 
Tusts tries in vain to make it across 
the road during Acceptance Day fes- 
tivities. 



Above: Out of commission for the 
game. Tommy Baker watches from 
the sidelines as he is bandaged by 
trainer, Pat Turczanv 



of students. 

These controversial plans 
included razing the lodges to 
build a new Campus Center, 
relocating all upperclassmen 
to new campus, and restrict- 
ing student parking to the 
outer periphery of campus. 
The plan was not, however, a 
definite course of action, but 
rather a proposal to direct the 
future development and full 
utilization of the campus' as- 
sets. Despite the protesta- 
tions and problems that 



needed resolution, the plan 
provided many intriguing 
ideas and goals for the Col- 
lege to develop. 

Construction continued to 
disrupt the brick byways of 
campus. Renovation in Tyler 
and Ewell Halls, as well as 
the building of an Intramural 
Facility behind the Hall, be- 
gan. The expansion of the 
Muscarelle Museum was fin- 
ished while the new facade of 
Swem Library was dedicated 
at Charter Day ceremonies. 




Right: Homecoming King and 
Queen, Eric Williams and Charlene 
Jackson greet the over 16,000 people 
who turned out for the Homecoming 
game against JMU on October 30. 





In the Sports Program, the 
debate erupted over a contro- 
versial drug testing policy. 
Resisting a trend tov^ards 
mandatory drug testing, the 
College stood apart and opt- 
ed for a policy stressing edu- 
cation on the consequences 
of drug use. Athletes were re- 
quired to participate in a 
drug education program. By 
taking an independent 
stance, the administration of 
William and Mary upheld the 
"liberal arts education based 
on self determination" that is 
the core of the school's phi- 
losophy. 

Along with the events 
unique to 1987-88, customary 
occurrences continued at the 
College. Life was disagree- 
able, indeed unbearable, at 
times. Again the large size of 
the 1986-87 freshmen class 
created difficulties. Their as- 
cension to the ranks of "non- 
frosh" put a tremendous de- 
mand on the already weak 
college housing program. 
Problems emerged for sopho- 
mores and seniors alike. The 
danger of being "bumped" 
rose to an all-time high. Ad- 
ditionally, sizes of upper lev- 



Left: Putting on the Ritz, the sisters 
of Chi Omega perform their porch 
routine for enthusiastic rushees. 



Above; Wearing down the Bucknell 
defense, Erick Elliott rushes a few 
more yards to a career-high total of 
118 yards. 




Far Right: Having an open shot, Joan 
Quinn prepares to hit the ball to 
Kristen Epperly. The effort was in 
vain as the Tribe fell to UVA. 



el classes grew to accommo- 
date the extra number, and 
lines at the Marketplace and 
Caf extended once again. 

In the area of administra- 
tion, everyone had to con- 
tend with validation and reg- 
istration problems, as well as 
survive the add/drop period. 
After the "beginning of se- 
mester problems" were over, 
the students settled into non- 
pressurized niches that were 
only disrupted when mid- 
terms hit. The remainder of 
the semester consisted of a 
never-ending catch-up game. 
It did not help to be informed 
that organization and non- 
procrastination techinques 
would have averted the prob- 
lem from the onset. Finals 
were the low point in every 
life. Most everybody drank 




Cheering on the new pledges, Laurie 
Gabig gets ready to help someone 
through the masses. Some had to trv 
their luck several times before get- 
ting through. 



President Verkuil and Miss Virginia 
anxiously await the announcement 
of Homecoming Queen. 




caffeine, lived in sweats, and 
had that "haven't slept in 
weeks" look. The classes that 
students struggled to add at 
the beginning of the semes- 
ter became horrifying night- 
mares at the end. 

The weather in Williams- 
burg was not a constant 
source of joy. In September 
the humidity made everyone 
wonder how it was forgotten 
during Lottery, excluding, of 
course, those individuals 
who had the foresight to se- 
lect air conditioned dorms. 
The rain that poured on Wil- 
liamsburg was all too com- 
mon and the resulting pud- 
dles and mud made students 
despair of keeping "good" 
shoes "good." However, we 
were able to take the cold/ 
hot/dry/rainy spurts. As the 
saying goes, "if you don't like 
the weather, wait 15 minutes. 
It'll change." 

On the social side, the 
drinking age posed a barrier 
to many social lives. The de- 
mise of the grandfather 
clause in mid-1987 meant 




Above: Carrying students back to 
glorious summer days, Mike Love 
and the Beach Boys rock the Hall. 

Right: Giving her last breath for 
Tribe support, Becky Lynch performs 
during the halftime show at Home- 
coming. 




that a large percentage of the 
students were underage. The 
new alcohol policy compli- 
cated everyone's habits at 
both public and private par- 
ties. Even the policies on 
drinking in private rooms be- 
came more strictly enforced 
by RA's and Head Residents. 
Nevertheless, underage stu- 
dents enjoyed partying just as 
much as the rest of the Col- 



lege. As it was said, "Where 
there's a will, there's a way!" 
Despite all the moaning 
and groaning, students real- 
ized and boasted of the 
school's strengths to all who 
would listen. The colonial at- 
mosphere and natural beauty 
that pervaded the campus 
was known throughout the 
country and appreciated by 
most students. It was un- 



heard of to walk in CW and 
not see William and Mary 
students jogging down DOG 
Street. The Sunken Gardens 
were always filled with ener- 
getic students working off 
their frustrations with sports 
or enjoying the sun. The 
Grim Dell ducks and paths 
around Lake Matoaka were 
other favorites. 

The area /sequence re- 



quirements, although widely 
cursed and rarely under- 
stood, took on real meaning 
through the college years. A 
liberal arts education was had 
by all, whether or not it was 
appreciated. The required 
subjects were mainly valued 
by graduating seniors. Em- 
ployers did look for a variety 
of knowledge on broad is- 
sues. Moreover, many stu- 




Above: Showing their spirit the Phi 
Mu's await the arrival of new 
pledges from across Richmond Road. 



Above Right: Dodging raindrops, 
loyal Tribe supporters turn out for 
the Lehigh game which was a victo- 
ry- 




dents changed their majors 
during their college years to 
subjects they would have 
been unacquainted with had 
it not been for area/sequence 
requirements. While area/se- 
quence requirements did 
force students to expand 
their educational outlook, 
they were flexible enough to 



accommodate wide ranges of 
subject interests. 

The quality of education 
and national recognition of 
excellence were also prized 
by William and Mary stu- 
dents. Classes, with the ex- 
ception of introductory lev- 
els, were kept to limited sizes 
with casual student /profes- 



sor interaction. The profes- 
sors, as a whole, were inter- 
ested, concerned, and accessi- 
ble to the students. There was 
never a doubt as to the high 
calibre and intellectual level 
of the faculty. 

The tradition of William 
and Mary was carried on to 
the 300th anniversary year of 




Above: Regaining control of the ball, 
lennifer Volgenau plots her next 
move against her UVA opponents. 



Right: Football games bring sorori- 
ties and fraternities en masse decked 
in letters. Wearing an Indian hat, Ka- 
ren Tisdel led the Alpha Chi cheer- 
ing section. 

Below: Opening their concert with 
"California Girls," the Beach Boys 
created a lively west coast atmo- 
sphere within the Hall during their 
fall concert. 




Queen Mary to the English 
throne. Perhaps the educa- 
tion was a bit better. The 
reputation was indeed 
brighter. With a perverse 
combination of humble 
pride, we will adjourn to the 
1987-88 year which was 
marked by a State of Excel- 
lence. 

— Kathleen Durkin 
— Michelle Fay 





Finding a quiet spot, Elizabeth De 
Vita studies in a Wren window. 



Lifestyles 



Drinking Age 

Master Plan 

Student Association 

Condoms 

Rumors 

Book Prices 

Long Distance Relationships 

Student Bands 

Road Trips 

Senior State of Mind 

Behind the Scenes 

Green and Gold Christmas 

Christmas in the 'Burg 

Colonial Williamsburg 

Rain in the 'Burg 

Drinking Games 

Intramurals 

Last Day of Classes 



20 
22 
24 
26 
27 
28 
30 
32 
36 
38 
40 
42 
44 
46 
48 
50 
52 
54 




Above: Being carded is a given for all 
students who decide to spend their 
evenings at the delis. Although 
many students were underage thev 
could still get into the delis to enjoy 
the atmosphere "alcohol free." 

Right: The "golden beverage" is al- 
ways consumed by those in search of 
alcohol, but sometimes it becomes a 
little boring. Seniors like Sarah 
Handley, Cory Hansen and Laura 
Draegert enjoyed the more expen- 
sive wine coolers that had become 
popular among students around 
campus. 



Without The Grandfather Clause, W&M was 

Under The Influence of stricter Laws 



In 1984, most of the stu- 
dents at the college would 
have said that the only thing 
to be done in Williamsburg at 
night and on weekends was 
to drink. And drink thev did. 
The deli's were packed every 
night, sometimes even turn- 
ing the students away. The 
fraternities were also busy, 
the drinking age had been 
raised to 21, but a grandfather 
clause allowed most of the 
students to legally drink beer. 



Those few freshmen without 
a fake I.D. had plenty of 
friends who could purchase 
for them. 

In the summer of 1987, the 
grandfather clause ended, 
the academic year of 1987-88 
was the first in which onlv 
student's of age 21 could le- 
gally drink alcohol. The 
change affected many school 
policies, local businesses, and 
of course, the students them- 
selves. The first signs ap- 




peared in 1986, as ABC agents 
made several raids on the de- 
li's, and busted up a fake I.D. 
"manufacturing plant" on 
campus. Fraternities became 
more selective about who 
was let in and who would 
drink. Eventually the college 
even placed limits on the 
number of kegs allowed at 
parties where alcohol was 
available. "When I filled out 
the alcohol form, I specified 
our party would have 3 kegs 
and 60 drinkers," said Don 
Savage, a senior resident of 
Lodge 10. "Then I read the 
form. Since 45 people were 
required for every keg, we 
suddenly had 90 people corn- 



Left: Stamping hands helps estab- 
lishments distinguish legal drinkers 
from those underage. Renee Snyder 
and John Hollowav were given the 
task of approving students for a hap- 
py hour. 

Below: An advantage of senior status 
means one can drink alcohol at cam- 
pus functions. Since most seniors 
like Donna Romankow Kathy Gram- 
bling and Maria Santucci were legal, 
the senior class could sponsor happy 
hours. 




ing and only 2 kegs." At cam- 
pus wide events, as well as 
formal Greek functions, it be- 
came common to set aside a 
separate area for legal drink- 
ers, where thev could con- 
sume alcohol. 

There had been big 
changes at the deli's. Atten- 
dance was noticeably down, 
up to 50% in some cases. Don 
Fitzgerald, night manager at 
the Green Leafe, said that col- 
lege students accounted for 
90% of their business, which 
had been cut in half. He also 
noted that consumption of li- 
quor was about half the stu- 
dent sales, where before it 
had been a small percentage. 
At Paul's, where liquor was 
not sold, soda sales shot up, as 
beer sales fell. Business how- 
ever was just as good as usual. 
"I'm at Mama's every Thurs- 
day night," says Erinn Finger, 
a freshman. "Drinking is not 
the important aspect - it's tra- 
dition now." 

How has the raised drink- 
ing age affected the student 
body? "I just don't go out any- 
more," is a typical response. 
The result was more small 
parties in rooms, and larger 
parties in off-campus apart- 
ments. Many students felt 
that the amount of alcohol 
thev consumed had in- 
creased, despite regulations. 
It seemed everyone still 
knew someone who was le- 
gal or could pass for it. And 
since liquor was just as easy 
to obtain as beer, many stu- 
dents were turning to hard 
alcohol more and more often. 

Drinking was still the most 
popular activity in Williams- 
burg. The only thing that 
changed was the location. 
Perhaps the reasons too. 
Drinking had been a com- 
mon social activity, but it be- 
came a gesture of defiance, 
and possibly even a private, 
destructive activity. 

— Paul Bonelli 



The Master Plan 

Construction Or Destruction? 



On October 30, Paul Verkuil 
and the BOV accepted a Master 
Plan designed to guide the 
next 20 vears of development 
at William and Mary. That 
evening, the uproar began. 

"Condemned bv the order of 
Paul Verkuil and the BOV" Pro- 
test signs appeared in front of 
ever}' lodge. Rumours abound- 
ed on campus. "I heard they're 
going to gut James Blair and 
make it the New Campus Cen- 
ter," explained junior Susan 
StTobach. The ecological con- 
cerns raised by students and 
faculty over the new Intramu- 
ral Facility' and its effects on 
Lake Matoka carried over to 
Crim Dell and the ravine sys- 
tem. It was feared that heavy 
equipment and more construc- 
hon would damage the deli- 
cate ecological erosion balance 
thoughout campus. Many stu- 
dents also believed the Master 
Plan was Paul Verkuil's first 
formal step in expanding the 
size and scope of William and 
Mary. "I came here because I 
liked the small, colonial atmo- 
sphere. I don't want William 
and Mary to become another 
UVA," explained Caryn 
McBride. 

The actual plan was made up 
of three distinct program areas. 
The short term goals, sched- 
uled for the first five years, in- 
cluded enhancement of cam- 
pus, establishment of a com- 
prehensive parking plan, and 
construction of a new Campus 
Center. Enchancement includ- 
ed cleaning up Lake Matoka 
trails, the amphitheatre, and 
other nature areas. The recom- 
mendation for parking areas 
was utilization of the periph- 
ery. Parking along Landrum 
Drive and in front of Dupont 
would be abolished. William 
and Mary Hall and other lots 
on the outskirts of campus 
would become the major park 



ing areas. The ideal location for 
the new campus center, accord- 
ing to the plan, was on top of 
the lodges. The Master Plan 
slated the old Campus Center 
for administrative offices. 

The mid-term (six to 13 
years) "opportunities" were 
highlighted by plans to move 
all students onto the main cam- 
pus, construct a new academic 
building on Old Campus, and 
build a connector road. Accom- 
modations for 211 students on 
campus called for construction 
of new residence halls around 
Dupont, Yates, and the fraterni- 
ties. The recommended sixth 



ilities and plans for campus 
woods development required 
investigation. Finally, the plan 
would need review, refine- 
ment, and updahng for further 
direction. 

The majority of student op- 
position stemmed from the 
planned demolition of the 
lodges. "I can't believe they're 
razing the lodges. Why, they're 
the Versaille of campus hous- 
ing!" exclaimed Kathleen Dur- 
kin. Tommy Carnell stated, "As 
long as they're here next year, 
I'm happy. I panicked when I 
thought my well-laid housing 
plans were falling apart." 




building on Old Campus 
would complete the original 
blueprints, which called for 
three pairs of symmetrical aca- 
demic buildings surrounding 
the Sunken Gardens. In order 
to alleviate heavy traffic flow at 
Confusion Corner, the plan 
suggested building a road to 
connect Richmond and James- 
town Roads. 

During the final phase of the 
Master Plan (13 to 20 years), the 
connector road would be com- 
pleted. Additionally, ideas for 
new campus academic fac- 



Nonetheless, the realistic prob- 
ability of building a new cam- 
pus center was slim. Funding, 
as always, remained a major 
stumbling block. Dean Saddler 
also assured students that the 
new student Campus Center 
would be only for the school's 
benefit. If emphatic student 
opposition arose, the construc- 
tion would not take place. 

The educated student objec- 
tions emerged over sediment 
and erosion control. "With 
what's happening now (runoff 
into Matoka and Crim Dell 



from construction), why 
should we believe the Master 
Plans' assurance that quality 
control will take place?" ques- 
tioned senior Eric Plaag. Even 
if the existing ledge could sup- 
port new buildings around 
campus, and construction cha- 
os could be repaired, the prob- 
lems of drainage and erosion 
would remain. 

Britton Robins, a senior with 
a car on campus, remarked, "1 
worry about the parking plans. 
It would be unsafe for women 
to have to walk to their dorms 
at night from periphery park- 
ing." Since 1977, however, 
there had been at least one stu- 
dent-car accident on campus 
every year. The plan highlight- 
ed the need to reduce vehicle- 
pedestrian conflict areas 
throughout campus. 

The administration empha- 
sized the flexibility that existed 
within and about the plan. 
Charles Lombardo, director of 
operations, stated, "It sets 
guidelines, limitations, and 
goals. It is not written in stone." 
MPC and Associates, hired to 
coordinate the implementation 
process, held many forum.s and 
meetings to get student input. 
Additionally, the SA and other 
administrative organizations 
formed committees to deal 
with implementation of and 
reaction to the plan. Dean Sad- 
dler eased many student wor- 
ries when he confided," ex- 
pected growth for the next 
nine years calls for only a 200 
person increase in enrollment. 
They will be mainly graduate 
students. 

It became evident through 
the plan's flexibility that a great 
deal of thought went into this 
idea in order to please both stu- 
dents and faculty as well as to 
maintain the atmosphere of the 
college. 

— Michelle Fay 



I 




I 1. It Moving across campus to Blow 
Lj\ 111 the admissions office will e\- 
pind Its capacities to accommodate 
tht rising interest of prospective stu- 
dents In addition to housing the ad- 
missions department, Blow will also 
provide extended administrative fa- 



Opposite Page; Studying was often a 
f^mhlem for Tommy Klein who lived 
111 ktterson across from the construc- 
tion site at EwelL Construction on 
Ewell began in the early summer 
months and will continue until the 
spring of 1989. 




Above: "Condemned by order of 
President Verkuil and BOV" read the 
signs which appeared in front of 
each Lodge shortly after the Master 
Plan was announced. Student oppo- 
sition to the idea of demolishing the 
Lodges prompted the administration 
to let them stick around for a little 
longer. 




Making Our 

Lives A Little Easier, The 

SA Provides A Year 

of 



Gradual Change! 



The Student Association 
was not content just to put on 
dances, run a film series, and 
get students to the airport for 
less than half the regular 
price. Those were important 
programs, but the students 
pushed student government 
beyond the traditional role 
by emphasizing issues which 
opened up another dimen- 
sion of the organization. 

Initiatives of the SA were 
not as visible because it chose 
not to scream loudly and or- 
ganize marches and protests. 
It found it was more influen- 



tial by taking a professional 
approach, being persistent, 
and doing its homework. By 
working within the system, 
the SA was taken more seri- 
ously and made a much great- 
er impact. 

There were many notable 
changes in student life. Last 
fall, after more than ten years 
without one, students were 
able to capitalize on years of 
efforts to get a Deans' List. 
Somewhat controversial, 
compromises were worked 
out to have a floating GPA re- 
quirement and an unpub- 



lished list. Letters were sent 
to those who made it, thus al- 
lowing individuals to choose 
to tell others if they desired. 

Persistence and extensive 
background work won stu- 
dents a long sought-after vic- 
tory in the passage of the 3- 
consecutive final exam res- 
cheduling policy. 

The SA also had many 
broad goals. Among them 
was public relations - getting 
the word of the SA out 
through various means. The 
SA was "movin' on up" in a 
greater sense than just the of- 



fice moving from the Campus 
Center basement to the first 
floor. To achieve some of 
these PR goals, the SA Forum 
program was established to 
get the message out to indi- 
vidual residence halls. Rec- 
ognized by the Office of Resi- 
dence Life as an educational 
program, the SA Forum sur- 
prised many and taught oth- 
ers, as it gave students a 
chance to have direct input 
into the way the SA made 
policy for the student body. 
The Master Plan, first re- 
leased in October, was the 
most controversial issue this 
year With much confusion 
over its purpose and use, 
many students were con- 
cerned with rising enroll- 
ment, the preservation of the 
Lodges, and maintaining the 
natural beauty of the campus. 
As a result, the SA Master 
Plan committee was formed 
to first of all educate the col- 
lege community about its in- 



tentions and use. Secondly, it 
was to be the official student 
body voice in representing 
student concerns and ensur- 
ing proper input to the ad- 
ministration. Lastly, it acted 
as the liaison to the consul- 
tants hired to make recom- 
mendations about what a 
new student center and new 
student residences might 
look like. The committee, 
which held open forums, fo- 
cus groups, and made presen- 
tations on residence halls as 
another educational pro- 
gram, was organized to exist 
as long as there was a William 
and Mary Master Plan. 

Student Associatin efforts 
in food service resulted in 
Marriott offering a 6-meal 
plan for the fall, targeted for 
off-campus students, but 
available to all. The ground- 
work was laid for the eventu- 
al realization of a modified 
declining balance program. 

The College met with fan- 
tastic success in fund-raising 



and development, yet W&M 
still could not meet the full 
financial needs of every stu- 
dent. Perhaps the change 
with the most potential for 
tangible results was the set- 
ting up of the Student Ad- 
vancement Association, a 
group of students dedicated 
to function. Established as a 
special committee of the Wil- 
liam and Mary Endowment 
Association, one of the 
group's goals was to try to 
shorten the gap in unmet stu- 
dent financial assistance. 
Based on the concept of "stu- 
dents helping students," the 
Advancement Association 
hoped also to raise the level 
of "Endowment Conscious- 
ness" the importance of giv- 
ing back to one's institution, 
even if it began in small in- 
crements. 

In another area, it was de- 
termined that a way was 
needed to effectively and 
fairly allow students to 
choose classes and instructors 



which emphasized their in- 
dividual strengths. For exam- 
ple, if a student learned easi- 
er from a lecture than a book, 
he or she would be able to 
choose the professor who 
based a course more on pre- 
sented material. It also 
brought forth information 
about course requirements. 
The end result was a profes- 
sional quality Course and Pro- 
fessor Guidebook. 

Maintaining registered 
lobbyists with the VA Gener- 
al Assembly, the SA estab- 
lished more contacts and 
made sure that legislators 
had the SA's position on ev- 
ery issue affecting students, 
such as the military family 
in-state tuition bill. The stu- 
dent government also 
strengthened its already 
good working relationship 
with the Board of Visitors, 
and gained greater respect in 
the administration. 

It was a year of gradual 
change, a year that moved to- 



ward less student apathy, and 
a year where students gained 
an even greater role and 
voice in the policies of the 
College. 

— Jay Austin 

Opposite Page: Presenting a resolu- 
tion from the SA to Harriett Storm, 
lay Austin e.xpresses his thanks lor 
her years of service as a member of 
the Board of Visitors and Chairper- 
son for the Student Affairs Commit- 
tee. At the end of the vear, Harriett 
Storm retired from her position. 

Below: Working hard to improve old 
ideas, the Student Affairs Committee 
meets weekly to discuss new sugges- 
tions. Implementing some of the 
new ideas made Hope Drake, Monty 
Mason, and Duane Milne realize that 
the committee was practically a full 
time job. 




50(t: Will Do Ya' 



You and your date had just 
spent a very entertaining 
evening in Williamsburg 
watching the tourists on 
DOG street. Then it was back 
to your place for a grand fina- 
le. But wait — as you pull out 
your wallet, you noticed a 
crucial element was missing 
— no wonder your roommate 
had wanted to see your bill- 
fold before he spooned you 
last weekend. No problem . . . 
if you made a quick stop at 
the Campus Center on your 
way back. But one could not 
forget some change for the 
newest addition to the Cam- 
pus Center first floor bath- 
rooms — the Close Encounter 
Condom Dispensers. Of 



course, if you were out of 
change (and early enough), 
the Candy Counter was 
pleased to assist in your quest 
. . . and no, they were not 
priced by the pound. 

Yes, it was true, condoms 
had reached the College of 
Knowledge. In fact, national 
attention was focused on 
these small latex items. With 
the threat of AIDS, safe sex 
was back in style. As one fe- 
male resident of Yates put it, 
"No Glove. No Love." Na- 
tional surveys had indicated 
that condom use was certain- 
ly "on the rise." February 13- 
20 was proclaimed National 
Condom Week, and various 
organizations passed out 



green and gold condoms on 
campus. Stuart West, RA in 
Dupont said this naturally 
would lead to the pick-up 
line "Come on, show a little 
Tribe Pride." 

So how did the William 
and Mary student body feel 
about condom use? In an in- 
formal survey conducted by 
this writer, reactions were 
mixed. Most males seemed to 
support the use of condoms 
for safety's sake, feeling that 
using one ". . . is better than 
getting some disease or be- 




PACKAGE 

50^ 



coming a father. You gotta do 
what you gotta do." However, 
the reduction of sensation 
was a definite drawback . . . 
"sort of like taking a shower 
with a raincoat on." 

All in all, it looked like 
condoms were here to stay. 
The threat of disease did 
what the threat of unwanted 
pregnancy did not — made 
safe sex a common practice. 
So remember, whether you 
condone or condemn. Con- 
dom. 

— Andy West 



Above; Buying condoms was some- Right: Easier access to condoms was 
times embarrassing. Here, students available to students through the 
hide their identities while they pur- machines in the Campus Center 
chase bags of condoms at the Candv bathrooms. Although not widely 
Counter known, comdoms were previously 

only available through the Health 

Center 




D\ci 
You 
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Left: Found in a variety of colors, tfie 
Fat Head advertised the addition of 
condoms to the Candy Counter With 
the surge of publicity surrounding 
the availability of condoms, came 
many satirical responses causing 
"safe sex" to become a sticky issue. 



Selow. It is advantageous for the 
buyer to check similar books for the 
lowest price. Lee Trezise , Lauren 
MacDonald, and Betsey Neyer tried 
to get the best price through com- 
parison shopping at the Bookfair 



Right; Bringing their final purchases 
to the counter at the Bookstore, Beth 
Ann HoUaway and Nha Le watch 
their bills increase with each book 
purchase. The prices of books at the 
Bookstore had risen steadily with 
each new edition from the publisher 







Where does it all go — 

THE SHRINKING DOLLAR 



Samuelson's Economics sold 
for $36.95 and The National 
Experience Part 11 was $18.65 
in 1985 — in 1987 they were 
selling for $42.55 and $23.40 
respectively. The Riverside 
Shakespeare had a price of 
$32.95 in 1986 but had a price 
rise of over $6 in the next 
year. Remember buying some 
of these books and feeling 
outraged at paying such sums 
for them? Text book prices 
rose 20% between 1985 and 
1987. 

The most popular campus 
scapegoat was the bookstore. 
The bookstore was an auxil- 
iary service of the College, 
and the textbook section was 
a break-even business. The 
markups they put on the text- 
books were just enough to 
cover their costs. 

One of the biggest prob- 
lems with the bookstore's 
used book buy-back was that 
often they either would not 
buv a book back or thev did 



not give the 50% they prom- 
ised. "It's very frustrating 
selling books back to the 
bookstore. Either they give 
me a $1 for a $20.00 book or 
they won't take the book at 
all," commented one dis- 
gruntled student. At the end 
of each semester, the book- 
store hired a used book com- 
pany to handle the used book 
buy-back for them. The com- 
pany received a list from the 
bookstore of any titles that 
would be used the next se- 
mester If the book a student 
was selling would be used 
the next semester, it was 
bought back by the bookstore 
for 50% of the cover price. 
Yet, if the book was not need- 
ed by the bookstore, the stu- 
dent was not guaranteed the 
50%, price. 

The bookstore then 
marked the used books up to 
75%. of the cover price. To cov- 
er sales costs, and to cover the 
possible losses. If a used book 



was not sold, the bookstore 
was stuck with it. Last year 
alone, over $8000.00 of un- 
sold books had to be trashed. 
The overall book picture 
for students was not bright. 
Publishers issued new edi- 
tions of books every three 
years on the average, simply 
due to the used book market. 
When a publisher published 
a new book, the first year the 
sales were high while succes- 
sive years saw sales decrease. 
Because many people bought 
the book used, and the longer 
the life of the edition, the 
more used books there were 
in circulation. The publisher 
made no money from the sec- 
ond-hand sale of the book, so 
it was in his interest to issue a 
new edition. It was a mad- 
dening situation for the stu- 
dent. Comments Junior Su- 
san Strobach, "It makes me 
mad when they change one 
problem in an Accounting 
book and call it a new edi 



tion." 

There were alternatives for 
those who could not afford 
the high prices of new books. 
The biggest one was the Stu- 
dent Association Book Fair. 
SAVice President for Student 
Services, Tom Deutsch, esti- 
mated that the spring sale 
had 5000 — 6000 books. 
About 500 — 600 students 
took advantage of the sale. 
Deutsch added that the SA 
was "looking into other po- 
tential sources for bringing 
in a bigger and better selec- 
tion of books." He hoped to 
double the number of books 
available at the sale. 

Between new editions ev- 
ery three years and a 20% 
price increase in the last two 
years a student could go 
broke paying for books alone. 
The best advice around: get 
in line early for the book fair. 
—Jill Walker 



Left The Bookfair provides every- 
one with the chance to "beat the svs- 
tem" and find needed books for a 
reasonable price, however one could 
only hope that the books they were 
looking for were not in high de- 
mand Tables were always crowded 
with hopeful hunters, and while 
some were successful, others learned 
to grin and bear it 




Left: Maioring in a language added 
to the already heftv book bill as Liz 
Ransom realized during her visit to 
the Bookstore. 




Relationships 

Sometimes Absence Really Does Make The Heart Grow Fonder 



Staring at huge phone bills 
with the same number listed 
over and over again; starting 
spring break countdown the 
first day of second semester; 
waiting impatiently for those 
11PM phone calls; spending 
hours in the Bookstore in 
search of that "perfect" card 
. . . These were only some of 
the symptoms affecting a si- 
zeable percentage of the Wil- 
liam and Mary population; 
those enrolled in a long dis- 
tance relationship. 

Having a boyfriend or girl- 
friend at home (hence the af- 
fectionate nickname "home- 
town") requires perserver- 
ance, trust, and a very 
friendly relationship with 
AT&T. The "boy/girlfriend 
back home" phenomenon of- 
ten began during the fresh- 
man year, when a couple in 
high school separated to at- 
tend different colleges. 
Sometimes the arrangement 
worked well, even though 



seeing one another was limit- 
ed to school vacations and 
all-to-infrequent weekends. 
Other times, however, the 
distance proved to be too 
much and the relationship 
suffered as a result. 

Long distance relation- 
ships had obvious disadvan- 
tages. Being hours away from 
a boyfriend or girlfriend 
could be painful, particularly 
during a long separation. 
Long distance calls, even if 
they were the next best thing 
to being there, were not near- 
ly as satisfying as actually be- 
ing there. Plus, the enormous 
phone bills resulting from 
this alternative always 
seemed higher than they 
should be. Even with the re- 
duced rates after 11PM, those 
extra few minutes could real- 
ly add up. It was often the 
case that the date of the long 
awaited dance or other social 
event was the only time a 
boyfriend or girlfriend could 



Top: Returning to W&M to visit boy/ 
girlfriends left behind after gradu- 
ation was a common occurence. 
Andy Hunt, busy with a new job 
found the time to visit frequently 
with his fiance Kristen North. 



Right: Letter writing was the savior 
to many long distance relationships 
when phone bills became too expen- 
sive. Unfortunately, when the rela- 
tionship ended, students faced emp- 
ty boxes. 



not come to visit. 

Despite the bills, schedul- 
ing problems, and separa- 
tion, long distance relation- 
ships had a definite positive 
side. To quote an anonymous 
"hometown," "The time is so 
much more important when 
we're together. Since he'll 
only be here for a little while, 
every minute counts." Even if 
the visit was less than a day. 



the time was extra-valuable 
and top priority. 

What was the best thing 
about long distance relation- 
ships? The answer was 
unanimous: finally being to- 
gether. Absence may make 
the heart grow fonder, but it 
could not beat the feeling 
when that long-awaited 
someone came to town. 

— Nancy Hayes 



30 






Above: Making the most of their 
time together, Robin Warvari and 
Dave Costanza share an intimate 
laugh. Although distance tested 
some relationships, others flour- 
ished and sometimes resulted in en- 
gagement. 

Left: Sorority formals were always a 
good excuse for "hometowns" to vis- 
it. Enjoying themselves at the ISC 
formal, Denise Winfield and her 
boyfriend, Buck took a few minutes 
out to be alone together. 



Beio-.v; Plaving for a Band Night, 
Tom Klein and Mike Ribiero make 
performing look easy and fun. Rated 
the best band on campus, the Resina- 
tors had a ereat \ear 



Right: Being in a band requires hours 
of practice and performance time 
which is not always easy. Yet, Latex 
Agony was not to be deterred as 
Douglas Grimm showed definite en- 
thusiasm in performing. 




€ 



Student bands see new 
popularity on campus! 



rank It Up! 



I 



R.E.M., Talking Heads, the 
Alarm, the Fixx, Scruffy the 
Cat - all have a lot more in 
common than being rock- 
and-roll bands. All of these 
bands were once college 
groups, playing places like 
Trinkle Hall, doing the frat 
circuits, and trying to gain 
recognition. Now all of these 
bands have record contracts 
and nation-wide circles of 
fans. 

William and Mary had its 
own set of up-and-coming 
musicians, and the bands 
they had formed may well 
have been stepping-stones to 
later careers. 



One popular group was At- 
tic Black, whose members 
Anaush Panbehchi and Peter 
Kornwolf formed the group 
this fall. John Wehelan was 
Attic Black's third drummer, 
Anaush played guitar, and 
Peter sang and played bass. 

Attic Black had an opening 
set of originals, and played a 
lot from the Who, the Stones, 
Led Zeppelin, and the Bea- 
tles. The band was in the pro- 
cess of writing good, original 
tunes and developing a dis- 
tinctive style. Kornwolf said 
the band's goal was to "gain a 
following in the area, have a 
good time, and just make peo- 




ple happy." Any recording 
endeavors, according to 
Kornwolf, were in the distant 
future. 

The band played mostly at 
fraternities, but they also 
played free shows occasional- 
ly at different places "just for 
fun." They landed their first 
club gig this year playing 
with Cashmere Jungle Lords 
at Cafe Loco in Richmond. 

The Defective Carbon 
Units were another popular 
group. "Anything that would 
offend the typical William 
and Mary student, we play, " 
said drummer Eddie Perry of 
their twenty-one song reper- 



toire. Fourteen songs were 
covers of bands like Agent 
Orange, Minor Threat, and 
the Circle Jerks. The other 
seven songs, "probably the 
best we play," were hardcore 
originals with lyrics by sing- 
er Ray Quinatell and music 
by bassist and guitarist Mike 
AUuns and Chris Kay. 

Chris and Mike, who 
played at the King's Arms 
Tavern, had worked together 
before, and had written most 
of the band's original songs 
before DCU came together. 



Bottom: Playing at a fraternity party, 
members of the Flannel Animals 
have a great time impressing others 
with their musical talent- in addition 
to Greek parties, student bands 
played at dorm functions, band 
nights at Trinkle, and local bars 



Below. Taking a break from practic- 
ing, members of the Looking Glass 
explain their diverse repertoire 
Since every member wrote music, 
the band sounded different for every 
song. 



The Other two members, 
while lacking the e.xperience 
of Chris and Mike, were defi- 
nitely not lacking in bravery. 
"Before this semester I'd nev- 
er drummed, and Rav had 
never sung." 

The Flannel Animals were 
among the top 5 bands on 
campus and were lead by 
Brent Ba.xter (guitar, vocals). 
Matt Williams (lead vocals, 
guitar), Tom Didato (drum- 
mer), Bruce Kaplan (bassist), 
Val Duguay (rhythm guitar 
and the other Matt Williams 
(guitar, vocals). 

Flannel Animals formed 
early in the year when Baxter, 
of last year's Sly Minks, saw 
Matt and Matt's acoustic act at 
Change of Pace and the three 
decided to form a group. 
Since "Val knew everyone," 
she soon became connected 
with the band, and Bruce and 
Tom completed the group. 

Baxter cited the band's ma- 
jor influences as R.E.M. and 
Hoodoo Gurus, and "we're 
known for playing the B- 
sides of college radio hits." 
The band's own songs were 
written in the same style as 



its covers. The only per- 
formed original was by the 
lead Matt, although Matt and 
Brent have written several 
others, which were waiting 
in the wings. 

Not to be outdone by up- 
perclassmen, a group of 
freshmen formed the group 
Latex Agony. "1 wanted a 
name that would be as highly 
suggestible and as nonser- 
ious as possible," said Doug- 
las Grimm, lead singer for the 
group. Good choice. The 
name was intended to reflect 
the decidely non-serious im- 
age of the band, and had 
earned the band a good deal 
of attention this year. 

The band's tastes in music 
ranged from Douglas' "weir- 
dest New Wave .possible" to 
guitarist James Flint's favor- 
ite Rush. However, the band 
would play "anything we all 
like," which was mostly pro- 
gressive rock. About the 
band's own compostitions, 
Grimm stated, "unless you're 
established, you'll not get far 
playing originals, especially 
at frats." 

(coiitinued on p. 34) 




Dance up a stormi 



With Student Bands 



Below: Playing for the Last Day of 
Classes bash, members of the Flan- 
nel Animals display their talent. Be- 
ing part of a band added to the aca- 
demic pressure because of the 
amount of time devoted to playing 
and practicing. 



Not only were bands play- 
ing for the frats, but one 
played for the Russian Stud- 
ies' documentary, which was 
sent to the Soviet Union. 
During the year Looking 
Glass developed a following 



in Williamsburg as a band 
that did good renditions of 
classic rock songs, but that 
also delved into reggae and 
progressive pop such as XTC 
and Joe Jackson. 

In addition to covers, the 




band had a growing portfolio 
of originals — "Each member 
writes, and the band conse- 
quently sounds different for 
every song," said Jim Pugh, 
the band's bassist. The first 
original, the untitled song 
for the documentary, had lyr- 
ics written by Professor Ilja 
Kostovski set to music by gui- 
tarist Eric Shank. Other mem- 
bers of the band were Theo 
Davis, vocalist and sax player, 
Dave Hill, drums and vocals, 
and Sean Finnerty, on key- 
bords. Unfortunately for 
W&M, the band was to break 
up following the summer. 

Some bands were not part 
of the frat scene. Said Doug 
Joyce, bass player for the 
acoustic band Mozart's Re- 
quiem, "We like to play in 
small situations where peo- 
ple come to listen to good 
music and not to drink beer 
and party. The group had 
played at several such small 
engagements since starting 
up in the fall. Jason Hancock 
and Jef Gregor, guitarists for 
the band, had been playing 
since last summer, and Doug 
joined first semester. 

All of the songs the band 

performed were originals, 

written in a style which Joyce 

described as "modern folk, 

but more upbeat." The name 

^ was "coincidental" and had 

I no bearing on the band's mu- 

^ sic — they all just liked the 

= work. 




Lett: Practicing for upcoming con- 
certs was often time consuming. 
U'hile working hard to develop their 
stvle, the Resinators pause to have a 

httle fun. 

ifeiow. Is It the Screaming Animals? 
No, It's the Wailing Cats. This dy- 
namic group performed for many a 
U'&M audience throughout the year. 



Contrary to the Mozart's 
Requiem belief, the Resina- 
tors would "play anytime, for 
anybody who calls." While 
they did a lot of frat parties, 
the band had played Trinkle 
Hall and several other 
school-related dances. They 
played anything that was 
classic and danceable, and 
"some new things." They also 
had several originals, but did 
not usually perform these. 

Freshman Friends, the 
group, minus Rob Lenhart, 
came together when they 
saw Rob at a Change of Pace, 
and became the Resinators. 
"The basement we practiced 
in reverbed and resonated, 
but I'm not exactly sure how 
the spelling change oc- 
curred," explained Mike Ri- 
biero, bassist. 

The rest of the band in- 
cluded Tommy Klein, lead 
guitarist, and Kirk Eggleston 
on drums. Rob, in addition to 
being lead singer, played 
rhythm guitar 

When asked how the band 
got its name, Ed McNeils, 
guitarist for the Wailing Cats, 
just laughed. "Bo (Sweeney) 
and I used to play in a shed 



behind a guy's home, and we 
were sometimes asked, 'was 
that you or a pack of wailing 
cats?' That's when we decid- 
ed to get Chip." Law Students 
Ed, Bo and singer Chip Turn- 
er were three-fourths of the 
Wailing Cats, and drummer 
Dave Ezell, the only under- 
grad in the group, completed 
the band. 

The Wailing Cats played 
mostly fast, upbeat dance 
music by groups like the Ro- 
mantics and the English Beat, 
but also did old Beatles, Bud- 
dy Holly, and Chuck Berry. 
They also performed a "total- 
ly different adaptation" of "If 
I had a Hammer," plus an up- 
beat original called "Dancing 
out of My Reach." 

Not all bands were strictly 
rock-n-roU either, as Brett 
Charbeneau, Jim Scofield, 
and David Setchel created the 
Royal Charter. They formed 
an acoustic trio to offer W&M 
and Williamsburg an alterna- 
tive to the campus rock 
bands, sharing a common in- 
terest in groups such as Cros- 
by, Stills, and Nash, The Ea- 
gles, The Beatles, and artists 
such as Neil Young, Dan Fo- 




gelberg, John-Cougar Mel- 
lencamp, and Billy Joel. 

The trio combined the 
multi-musical abilities of all 
three members arranging 
classical soft-rock and coun- 
try music from the 60's, 70's, 
and 80's incorporating the 
use of guitars, bass, mando- 
lin, piano, and synthesizers, 
with Dave, Jim and Brett all 
alternating instruments. 

The Royal Charter's most 
memorable trait was the tight 
three-part harmony that they 



incorporated into a great ma- 
jority of their work, and they 
were a valuable asset to the 
college community. 

Thus, it seemed that if one 
had a little free time and was 
feeling adventurous, the in 
fad of the year was to start 
your own band! 
This article was excerpted from 
Tom Hollaiidsivorth's article in 
the April issue of jump!. The 
Royal Charter section was 
written by the band mem- 
bers. 



Right; Anticipating a break from her 
school routine, Gina Kropff puts her 
last piece of luggage into the car be- 
fore leaving for Spring Break. While 
some students chose to go home, 
many headeci South for "fun and 
sun." 



Above: Hoping to e.xpcnenct.- social 
life on another campus, Nancy 
Hayes, Susan Strobach, and Liz Turq- 
man are anxious to spend their up- 
coming weekend at James Madi.^on 
Road-tripping to different schools 
provided an alternative to the Wil- 
liam and Mary weekend. 




Right: Home cooking and a comfort- 
able bed are not the only reasons for 
making a weekend trip home. Amy 
Englund unloaded her laundry bas- 
ket so she could take advantage of 
the free laundry service provided by 
Mom. 



Let's Rock & Let's %ll 

Sometimes we all need a break from the routine 



Ride needed to NOVA . . . 
take me to UVA . . . take me to 
JMU. These signs were a com- 
mon sight at the post office 
and the ride board in the 
Campus Center. Why did so 
many people want to leave 
the Burg for the weekend and 
where did thev go? 

Most people left to get 
away from school, work, and 
the basic rut into which their 
lives had fallen. Many people 



went to other universities to 
visit high school buddies and 
party. Mark Overman, a Wil- 
liam and Mary freshman, 
made frequent weekend trips 
to JMU, UVA, and Washing- 
ton and Lee. Mark claims he 
went on the road so much be- 
cause it was nice to get away 
for awhile and that he want- 
ed to see "... what a real col- 
lege party was like." 

But not everyone left to 



party. Freshman Michele Hat- 
chell went home every once 
in awhile so that her dog 
wouldn't think she was dead. 
Michele says she also went 
home "to get a little time to 
myself." 

Junior Cary Fishburne and 
freshman Jonathan Downey 
and Bret Webster took a road 
trip to D.C. to earn a little 
cash as well as have some fun. 
These three lucky guys got to 



work on the field at RFK sta- 
dium for the NFC title game 
between the Redskins and 
the Vikings. While they were 
clearing the crowd the TV 
cameras focused on their 
faces and their road trip was 
witnessed bv millions of peo- 
ple watching the game. 

But it was not uncommon 
for the weekend adventures of 
William and Mary students to 
be unusual. People told stories 
of their traveling antics all the 
time. Sophomore Eric Hardi- 
man remembered how a few 
guys on his freshman hall flew 
to New York City and drove a 
U-Haul back just so they could 
bring someone's stereo down. 
Eric didn't go on many trips 
himself, but the few he did 
make were usually to D.C. to 
see concerts. Eric felt that go- 
ing away on the weekends 
made people appreciate Wil- 
liam and Mary more and that 
road trips were "the things you 
remember" as opposed to 
nights at the frats. 

— Melissa Aldrich 

Left: Due to lack of snow and slopes 
in Williamsburg, Mike Gubser hopes 
for better skiing conditions in the 
mountains. Not only did students ar- 
range their own winter weekends, 
but the RE. department offered ski- 
ing for credit. 




mm 






Oh no, W&M won't do. I'm never going back to my old school . . ." 

It Was The End Of An^Era 



"So, what are you going to 
do after graduation?" was the 
inevitable question faced by 
seniors. Ever since the accep- 
tance letter to W&M came, 
students looked to the day 
when they would get that lit- 
tle piece of parchment. Sud- 
denly it dawned on most se- 
niors that now they were go- 
ing to enter into the real 
world. Many went through 
campus interviews, but most 
had to beat the sidewalks and 
hand out resumes to get a job. 
Some went on to grad or med 



school — some even planned 
to marry. 

Yet, the senior year was 
filled with excitement, fears, 
tears and fun. Senior year 
was unique in that you final- 
ly realized how to work with 
(or in some cases, beat) the 
system here at W&M. As the 
end of classes approached, se- 
nior class happy hours were 
well attended as everyone 
followed the "D for Diplo- 
ma", or "C for Commence- 
ment" philosophy. Seniors 
reached a point when it really 



just did not matter. 

But the school tried to keep 
a little restraint on wander- 
ing minds. LADS (Life After 
DOG Street) gave the seniors 
the opportunity to talk with 
graduates who had been in 
the world for awhile and ask 
them advice about selecting 
insurance, a lawyer or a fi- 
nancial plan to buy a house. 
Career Services supplied in- 
formation about job opportu- 
nities and internships — any- 
thing to get a foot in the door. 

Nevertheless, the time 



came when graduation an- 
nouncements had been sent, 
cap and gown were donned 
and the champagne was 
chilled. Seniors realized no 
matter what it was called, "se- 
nior slide," "D for Diploma," 
or just plain "get me out of 
here" that you only went 
around once so you had to 
make the most of it. Afterall, 
these were the times of our 
lives. 

— by R.L. Andrews 



Left: Lining up for Charter Day pro- 
cession, Juli Winkler pays attention 
to make sure sfie knows which way 
to go. Charter Day provided the se- 
niors with their first opportunity to 
wear academic regaha and partici- 
pate in a procession 



Below. With no idea of what to ex- 
pect in the real world, seniors are 
given knowledge at LADS. Hearing 
about such things as insurance and 
financial planning was beneficial in- 
formation for Maria Santucci. Annie 
Hakes, and Becky Okonkwo 




Above: Winding down after a long 
week of classes, Dana Kellev and 
Margaret Turqman enjoy the golden 
beverage and good company at a se- 
nior happy hour The senior class of- 
ficers planned weekly happy hours 
to get seniors together 



Below: Much more than just a table 
or chair make up the stage setting. 
The "Anything Goes" stage setting 
was no exception as the workers' cre- 
ative efforts occupied many after- 
noons. 



Right: Sticking one's finger with a 
pin or needle is not uncommon 
while working with costumes for 
endless hours. Yet, the final reward 



for Barbie Tyler, Theresa Tetley, and 
Sherry Balser was knowing that 
actors /actresses would look sharp 




rop It Up 

in It To The Wall 



The curtain was to go up in 
15 minutes and there were a 
ton of wigs to put on top of 
some actor's head; another 
costume needed to have a 
button resewn and someone 
could not find the right sash 
to go with their first dress. It 
was opening night in the ac- 
tor's dressing room at the 
William and Mary Theatre. 

It was probably the paint 
on the walls of PBK that 
brought out people's deeply 
hidden wackiness. This re- 
porter was no exception, be- 
ing an anomaly in the theatre 
— a Spanish major helping to 
make costumes. Well, anyone 
who walked into the costume 
shop — just once — was im- 
mediately drafted by Profes- 
sor Wesp, Trish as she liked to 
be called. Recruited with no 
experience needed. This act 
could be considered to be the 
"rights of passage" into the 
theatre world, and once 
there, one usually remained. 

The job of costume build- 
ers did not end with the con- 
struction of the perfect cos- 
tume. In fact, part of the job 
was to "dress" or help actors 



quickly change clothes be- 
tween scenes. One had to 
quickly learn to rip off some- 
one's clothes and put another 
set on in under 60 seconds. 
Not hard? You try to rip 
someone's clothes off (of 
course someone you don't 
know) and put them into a 
tuxedo — shoes and all. 
Quickly becoming experts, 
mistakes such as putting 
shoes on the wrong feet were 
few and far between. Howev- 
er, the actor who had to wear 
his shoes for 15 minutes was 
not amused. 

In the guy's dressing room, 
where the costumers worked 
there arose an informal com- 
petition as to who wore the 
most interesting boxers. They 
ranged from the skyline of 
New York to a dachshund 
wrapped around the boxers. 
One guy made a comment to 
the head costumer Jeff (short 
for Jennifer) Abuzzahab 
wondering if she wore inter- 
esting underwear, since she 
had spent several minutes 
laughing at one guy's boxers. 
Well, she lifted up her skirt 
and let him decide for him- 



self. It must have been inter- 
esting because he just turned 
bright red. 

It seemed to be the custom 
in the theatre to wait until the 
last minute to complete all the 
projects needed for a play — 
props, the set, etc. It never 
mattered how far in advance 
one would start working. 
During production of "Mika- 
do," the work lasted until the 
last minute and some was im- 
provised. Improvisation 
reached into one's ingenuity 
— how to cover someone's 
huge calves, how to make the 
costume larger when too 
much fabric had been cut off, 
etc. Even the actors learned 
not to expect "perfect" cos- 
tumes — just ones in which 
they could perform. 

During each new show one 
could always meet new peo- 
ple. Working on "Brighton 
Beach Memoirs" was Theresa 
(alias Robin Leach) and her ac- 
cent from hell. "My name is 
Theresa Tetley. I work on cos- 
tumes. I don't know why," was 
her favorite line. The whole 
shop would roar with laughter 
at various accents and dirty 



jokes; nothing was sacred and 
everything was fair game. One 
could only imagine that parts 
of Eastern State must have 
been housed in PBK. 

Another costumer, when 
asked why he had gotten into 
costumes, commented, "I 
don't know. I just did. But I 
wouldn't trade it for the 
world; except for maybe a 
job." That attitude summed 
up the theatre. One worked 
there if they were crazy or 
until they became insane, but 
they just could not leave the 
place or the people. The two 
grew on a person — sort of 
like mildew. 

— by R.L. Andrews 




Left: Before the curtain goes up, 
hundreds of hours of manpower 
is needed to design and build a 
workable set. Aldis Lusis contrib- 
uted much of his time construct- 
ing the cruiseliner for "Anything 
Goes " 



Above: Transforming the generic 
stage into a new and different scene 
requires a great deal of imagination. 
With a can of paint in hand, Billy 
Dean gets ready for the next play. 



Christmas 
Close-Up 



For A Day; Memories Forever 



On December 5, a pre- 
Christmas celebration for 
some very special young peo- 
ple took place at the Hall. It 
was the annual Green and 
Gold Christmas party for un- 
derprivileged children in the 
Williamsburg area. Green 
and Gold Christmas is orga- 
nized and run by William 
and Mary students. The actu- 
al event depends upon stu- 
dents vk'ho agree to adopt a 
child for the day. Adoption 
includes spending the day 
playing games and getting to 
know the child, as well as 
purchasing fifteen dollars 
worth of gifts for him. 

The annual Green and 
Gold Christmas party began 



at 11 in the morning when 
over two hundred William 
and Mary students waited 
anxiously for their kids to get 
off the bus. As each child 
stepped off the bus he was 
swept into the arms of two 
college students who took 
him into the Hall. Inside the 
students escorted their child 
around various games and ac- 
tivities. The child could deco- 
rate a stocking, shoot baskets 
for prizes, or create a ginger- 
bread man. The children 
were then treated to lunch 
and afterwards taken to see 
Santa. Santa, who was played 
by Dean Sadler, listened to 
their Christmas wishes and 
presented each of their gifts. 



The children played with 
their new toys until the bus 
came to take them away from 
their new friends. 

Green and Gold Christmas 
was made possible by the hard 
work of many volunteers and 
the donations of several 
groups. Many thanks to Mr 
Savage, the Williamsburg 
Fire Department, and the 
Hourly and Classified Em- 
ployees of William and Mary. 



Mark Kotzer, a senior at the 
college, felt that Green and 
Gold Christmas, "is such a 
good idea because it's such a 
good cause. It was on my 
must list of things to do be- 
fore I graduated and I finally 
got to do it. I only wish I 
could've gotten more in- 
volved." 

— Melissa Aldrich 



Above: Visiting Santa Claus was an 
anxiously awaited event for the kids. 
Santa's Helpers. John Newsom and 
Katie Wilson meet Lisa Weiss' 
friends before they give their lists to 
Santa. 

Right: Hitting it off instantly, Sam 
Martinez and friend get ready to en- 
joy the day Everyone left with last- 
ing memories. 





Left: Arriving for the day's festivi- 
ties, each child was met by their 
sponsors who celebrated Christmas 
with them. Sponsors such as Cathy 
Sund and Sharon Cutler had pre- 
pared for this day by purchasing $15 
worth of gifts for their child, and 
could hardly hold in their excite- 
ment as the day began. 

Below: Playing games while getting 
to know the kids was part of the fun 
of Green and Gold Christmas. Games 
were many, varied, and guaranteed 
to satisfy everyone as James Vick and 
friends en|oy a friendly game of 
touch football before the visit to San- 





««-■■ -■i»^{!«»«awiisri*»»?r'err''?fi': 



TS****"*"**^' 



^^v.J«*<^ 




Left: Once the children arrived at the 
Hall, each child was presented with a 
traditional Green and Gold balloon. 
Dani Ambler greets Dante with a bal- 
loon to officially start the dav. 



TRADITIONS 



Grand Illumination And 
The Yule Log Ceremony Always Continue The Colonial Heritage 



While the great cities of the 
world prepared for Christ- 
mas with tinsel and electric 
lights, Williamsburg had 
something else in mind. The 
old advice, "deck the halls 
with boughs of holly" was 
taken seriously. Windows, 
doorways, and lamp posts 
alike were adorned with pun- 
gent sprigs of pine. Big red 
bows added to the Christmas 
flavor. But CW went beyond 
that! Wreaths of flowers, ap- 
ples, pears, nuts, pineapples, 
gingerbread men — every- 
thing was used to decorate. 
Almost all of it was edible, 
which made the squirrels 
very happy during the stark 



time when few students ate 
outside and handouts were 
rare. 

CW was dressed to the hilt 
for that special Christmas 
treat — Grand Illumination. 



Not only did tourists flock to 
the 'Burg to see the show of 
light, but students too battled 
the crowds to catch a glimpse. 
"For most people. Grand Illu- 
mination is a wish for some- 



day. But at W&M its in our 
backyard. Why not experi- 
ence it at least once?" said se- 
nior Carol Fox. And indeed, 
Carol was right. Without the 
worry of parking and 




Above: Adding to the Christmas 
spirit, the W&M Choir tal<e a break 
from exams to enjoy an afternoon of 
carolling in Merchant's Square. 

Right; Even the President and Mrs. 
Verkuil take part in the colonial 
style. CW homeowners used a great 
deal of innovation to insure that ev- 
ery decoration in Williamsburg was 
an extraordinary sight-seeing adven- 
ture. 



accommodations, Grand Illu- 
mination was a great way to 
take a study break, or to pro- 
crastinate a little longer be- 
fore an exam. 

On the other side of the 
tracks, though, W&M stu- 
dents had their own way of 
decorating for the Christmas 
season. All the glitz missing 
in CW was easily found on 
campus. Who could forget 



Lodge 10 with the blinking 
chimney? One student's fa- 
ther remarked, "It's almost 
like Brooklyn!" Tinsel-lined 
doorways, wrapped doors 
and lighted windows all re- 
flected the joy of Christmas' 
coming — along with the 
end of the fall semester 

But probably the most re- 
vered Christmas tradition of 
W&M was the Yule Log cere- 




mony. Held December 13, 
students young and old came 
out to listen to "Santa" (a.k.a. 
President Verkuil) read his 
own "The Night After Fin- 
als." The ending, appropos 
for 1987 read, "that master 
plan sure needs work!" Se- 
nior Mac Williams e,\claimed 
"I love to see all those bright- 
ly lit faces full of spirit." Ken- 
ny Baum added, "It's that irre- 
sistable holiday cheer that 
gets us through finals." Nei- 
ther one would miss Yule Log 
for the world. "I just wish the 
holly that was supposed to 
take away my cares and wor- 
ries would take away finals as 
well," stated Jackie Verrier 

Finals were a drawback for 
Christmas in Williamsburg, 
but what better way to psych 
up for the celebration at 
home? With friends to revel 
in the traditions on campus, 
the season became a very spe- 
cial one for William and 
Mary. 

— Frances Pilaro 



Left: Decorating the doors of the 
houses along DOG Street during the 
Christmas season has been a tradi- 
tion in CW for years. Part of the tour- 
ist attraction in Willisamsburg is a 
walk down DOG Street while admir- 
ing the many uses of fruit, vegeta- 
bles, and greenery. 

Below; Bringing Christmas spirit to 
the college community, the Choir 
performs in their annual Christmas 
concert. The Choir practiced six 
hours per week in preparation for 
their performances and their dedica- 
tion really showed through their 
work. 




Right: Benching it in CW, one stu- 
dent takes to the outdoors to try and 
get some studying done. The pleas- 
ant surroundings of CVVallowed stu- 
dents to enjoy the warm weather and 
even poke fun at the tourists. 




When the noveUy of the Campus wears off and the 
presssures of class are too much, Colonial Williamsburg 



becomes 



The Great Escape 



Just a few minutes' walk 
from the college campus. Co- 
lonial Williamsburg proved 
to be a veritable gold mine, 
filled with a variety of places 
to see and activities for the 
William and Mary student. 
Colonial Williamsburg, or 
CWas it was more commonly 
called by the students, was 
frequently inundated by 
many members of the college 
community. All that it had to 
offer was enjoyed from tour- 
ing the multitude of histori- 
cal buildings to savoring the 
numerous delicacies. The 
beautiful surroundings at- 
tracted many, as they were 



found to be relaxing and re- 
freshing places to study for 
the student who could no 
longer face the confines of 
such academic buildings as 
Swem library. 

Perhaps the most popular 
places to frequent in Colonial 
Williamsburg were Baskin- 
Robbins and the Cheese 
Shop. The Cheese Shop, well 
known for its specialty sand- 
wiches, was never at a loss for 
customers during lunch hour 
In fact, a majority of its cus- 
tomers came from the college 
community itself. Not only 
the students, but also many 
members of the faculty be- 



came frequent visitors of the 
popular site. It became a fa- 
vorite among the residents of 
Brown Hall, which was con- 
veniently situated next door 
to the shop. As Brown resi- 
dents Laura Thomasch and 
Amy Know stated, "we're 
there so often that they know 
us by name." 

After a delicious sandwich 
from the Cheese Shop, the 
next stop was frequently next 
door at Baskin-Robbins. Of- 
ten considered a main con- 
tributor to the "Freshman- 
15," (i.e. — the average 
weight gained by William 
and Mary freshman), the ice- 



cream parlor was always pop- 
ular among the students. Peo- 
ple taking study breaks could 
be found within the store's 
confines between 8:00 and 
10:00 p.m. each weeknight. 
In addition, many a sorority 
and some fraternity pledges 
could be assured of having 
this place as the site of one of 
their many clues during 
"Clue Week." 

CW was also home to one 
of the few five-star restau- 
rants in the country — name- 
ly, the Trellis. It was a desir- 
able dinner spot among some 
who attended the numerous 





sorority and fraternity 
dances. Its renowned dessert 
specialties proved to be a 
great attraction to those stu- 
dents who wished to try 
something out of the ordi- 
nary and stimulating to the 
sweet tooth. Although more 
expensive than an ice cream 
cone at Baskin Robbins, des- 
sert at the Trellis proved to be 
just as celebrated among the 
members of the college com- 
munity. 

In addition to being home 
to such varied and palatable 
edibles. Colonial Williams- 
burg also provided numerous 
sources of entertainment for 
the William and Mary stu- 
dent. The Williamsburg The- 
atre brought the newest (and 
sometimes not-so-new) cine- 
matic presentations to the 
community. Due to its close 
proximity to campus, the 



movie theatre was a favorite 
"entertainment spot" for 
those who lacked transporta- 
tion, as well as for those 
spontaneous people who 
wished to release themselves 
from the grind of studying 
hours. 

The Duke of Gloucester 
Street, or DOG Street as it was 
more familiarly known 
among most students, was 
not merely the main walk- 
way of Colonial Williams- 
burg. Its numerous benches 
were found to hold many a 
student, either relaxing or 
studying on fair-weathered 
days. Many joggers from 
campus could be found along 
its periphery, as well as those 
who enjoyed walks from the 
Wren Building to the Capitol. 
The Governor's Palace gar- 
dens were found to be just as 
relaxing and enjoyable. 



Below Peering through the door at 
Chownings, the students are hopeful 
that t h e \- will he seated soon. 
Chownings Tavern provided a colo- 
nial atmosphere during all seasons 
of the year 

Left: Being one mile long from Wren 
to the Capitol, DOG St. is perfect for 
an afternoon |Og, However, Becky 
Pike realized that she could not af- 
ford to daydream while running 
because she could have run into un- 
suspecting tourists or something 
worse . . 




Many students could be 
found studying in some of its 
remote parts, whereas others 
came to the gardens in order 
to escape the pressures of aca- 
demic life. 

Colonial Williamsburg was 
also home to a number of dif- 
ferent cultural events that 
were open to the college com- 
munity. Such activities as the 
Festival of the Arts weekend 
were presented. When De- 
cember came, the town as a 
whole decorated for the holi- 
days and held several activi- 
ties in the tradition of a "Wil- 
liamsburg Christmas." 
Among these was the famed 
"Grand Illumination" at the 
Governor's Palace, held on 
December 13th. 

Such events as these, as 
well as the town itself, 
brought hordes of tourists. 
These tourists were just as 



fascinated with seeing "au- 
thentic" William and Mary 
students as they were discov- 
ering Colonial Williamsburg 
itself. As a result, the tourists 
provided a great source of 
amusement for the campus 
residents. 

With all that it held to offer. 
Colonial Williamsburg 
proved to be a welcome next 
door neighbor for the stu- 
dents of William and Mary. It 
provided excellent food and 
entertainment, as well as be- 
ing a good place to study. The 
setting was beautiful, relax- 
ing, and best of all, within 
close proximity to the cam- 
pus. Indeed, Colonial Wil- 
liamsburg became well 
known as "the grat escape" 
for the William and Mary stu- 
dent fleeing from the daily 
pressures of academic life. 

— Valerie Lynn Dean 





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Above: Learning to skillfully open a 
door while bracing oneself for the 
onslaught is a requirement of all stu- 
dents. During the spring it was a 
good idea to always carry raingear 
since the weather was unpredictable. 

Right: Dodging puddles is a familiar 
scene on campus. The student who 
came to school without duck shoes 
found himself making a trip to the 
nearest shoe store after the first rain- 
fall of the year. 




Right: Enjoying a rainy afternoon, 
CW Markham and Christie Hartwell 
find time to stroll through CW. The 
rain was not as popular with others 
who hiked all over campus. 





In Williamsburg 
everybody could 
be heard to say: 

T^ ain, rain go away 
and do not come back! 



Slush. Splat. Plop. Pitter- 
patter. Drip-drop. These were 
but a few of the familiar 
sounds heard on the campus 
of William and Mary. The 
noises were common, for rain 
had a habit of baptizing the 
campus and its students at 
least once a week. 

Because of incessant rain- 
fall, students learned to cope 
with the soggy ground, the 
massive puddles, and the pen- 
etrating conditions. As Karen 
Vadja said, "I've learned to ac- 
cept rain as a part of William 
and Mary. I just put on my 
boots and slosh right through 
the puddles." 

Raingear varied from 
bright red Esprit boots to the 
well-known Sporto duck 
shoes. Often, boots came 
above the ankles in prepara- 
tion for such puddles as 
"Lake Yates." 

Then came the army of 
multi-colored umbrellas. 




Top; Even on rainy da)s, students weather. strewn everywhere. Left to dry, own- 

cannot be deterred from shopping in Above: Lining the walls of the Cam- ers displayed the latest fashion in 

CW. Armed with an umbrella, any- pus Center, raingear can be seen umbrellas, 
one could have battled the inclement 



Since umbrellas were fairly 
easy to carry, most students 
used them as their only pro- 
tection from the rain. Barb 
Woodall, who lived off cam- 
pus, commented, "I never 
leave home without my um- 
brella. You never know when 
the sky will open up." 

Of course raincoats and wa- 
terproof jackets were worn, 
but they became heavy bur- 
dens to carry around campus 
during lulls in the rainfall. 

Since Williamsburg was lo- 
cated in a swampy area, Wil- 
liam and Mary's campus 
turned into a veritible lake. At 
times, the paths formed is- 
lands from one building to the 
next. Yet, because the walks 
were uneven, puddles formed 
on the walks. A student with 
boots then had the advantage, 
as there was almost no way 
around the rain water 

Weaving in and around 
puddles and flying leaps over 
small lakes caused the cam- 
pus to turn into "hog heav- 
en." Mud and water was 
tracked throughout dorms, 
especially when the Jeffer- 
son, Barrett, Chandler row 
turned into a regular, shel- 
tered pathway. Umbrellas 
were left dripping, muddy 
shoes were tossed here and 
there, and wet clothes were 
strung everwhere. 

The rain, however, never 
dampened the spirits of the 
William and Mary students. 
Rain was sometimes wor- 
shipped as students galloped 
about, uncovered in the re- 
freshing rain. William and 
Mary, known for its continu- 
ous rainfall, often described 
as "Wet and Muddy" 

— by Erinn Finger 




Above; Drinking games are meant to Top; Rolling the quarter off one's 
be fun, and making up goofy signs nose is the unconventional way of 
for Thumpers is part of it. Keeping playing quarters. Yet, for Rachel 
with the spirit of the game, Jill Walk- Edelstein and Laura Draegert, this 
er passes her sign to another drinking game was not only chal- 

lenging but fun to watch- 
Right; Hand-eye coordination is the 
object of the game Thumpers. Mak- 
ing her sign and then another's, 
Erinn Finger kept play continuing as 
Cindy Little watched intently. 



^^^^^™^^*™^^^^^^^^*^^HIHi Anyone Can Guzzle 
Beer; Creating the Ultimate Drinking Game is an art in itself 




It was a room filled with 
drunk, dizzy blondes playing 
some sort of game. Probably 
just another game of quarters, 
easily avoided and forgotten. 
But wait! One of the girls was 
shouting. They had just in- 
vented a great new drinking 
game. It was called "Drink - 
OK!" Interesting! One of the 
girls said to another, "Cathy, 
drink!" Cathy responded 
"OK!" and drank. Then Cathy 
said, "Margaret, drink!" To 
which Margaret also re- 
sponded "OK!" and drank. 
Play continued. They were 
very proud of their new 
game. Everyone else was 
laughing. 

Such was the evolution of 
drinking games here at the 
College of Whiskey and 
Bloody Mary. Old games got a 
new twist and new games 
were invented nightly. Ex- 
panding the old arsenal of 
Quarters and Chandeliers, 




games so well learned in 
high school, students were 
branching out. 

Oblivial Pursuit became a 
popular pastime of many stu- 
dents. The rules varied from 
game to game, but essentially, 
if someone got a question 
wrong, he drank. Several oth- 
er board games were also re- 
born as drinking games — 
Monopoly and Uno, just to 
name a few. It was even ru- 
mored that a drinking ver- 
sion of Pictionary was in the 
making. 

It was an Olympic year, so 
students got in the 'spirit' of 
things and played Chug 
Olympics. Becoming their fa- 
vorite country, students 
drank whenever an athlete 
from that country appeared 
on TV. The adaptation of 
Chug Boat (from "The Love 
Boat") and Chug Dynasty 
were expanded even further. 
Olympic year also meant 
election year, so Chug Pri- 
maries became an option. 

William and Mary might 
not have been known as the 
biggest party school in the 
country, but it certainly had 
its fun. It was rewarding to 
know that all the students' 
creative energy was good for 
more than just bullshitting 
papers. So what did students 
do to have fun on an other- 
wise dull weekend? They in- 
vented a new drinking game. 
—Jill Walker 

Above left: Having trouble finding 
regular sized dice, Andv West conries 
up with an adequate substitute so he 
will not miss out on the evening's 
excitement. Creativity added to the 
fun of the game. 

Left: Mexican can become an intense 
game if another player lies about the 
previous roll. Questioning her oppo- 
nent's roll, Michelle PontiUas was 
shocked to find out that Kathv War- 
ren and Liz Turqman were truthful 



Below; Basketball is probably the 
biggest intramural sport with the 
fiercest competition- Trying hard not 
to let their opponents make the bas- 
ket, Sig Ep played a tight zone defen- 
sive pattern. 



Right; Allowed only two strikes be- 
fore a strikeout makes it harder for 
the batter, yet also makes for a faster 
ame, Kern,' Saltmarsh rarely had to 
worry about a strikeout as she batted 
home run after home run for DG. 




Right; Co-ed water polo provides a 
chance for not only competition but 
fun and laughs as well. Looking for 
available team members, Kathy 
Thorson had a few moments to set up 
a play. 











^ '--**^^ 

^"^w?^ 



THE 



'Ub-"""'' ,w 



INTRAMURALS 



This year, hundreds of Wil- 
liam and Mary students par- 
ticipated in intramural sports 
either as individuals or as 
members of a team. Fraterni- 
ties, sororities, independent 
teams, and coeducational 
teams competed in sports 
ranging from football and 
basketball in the fall, to vol- 
leyball and inner tube water 
polo in the spring. In some 
leagues, the competition v^^as 
intense, but competition was 
not the sole motivation for 
participation in intramural 
sports. Students also played 



for exercise, and simply be- 
cause it was fun. 

Many students ran DOG 
Street or participated in aero- 
bics for exercise and to escape 
from their books for awhile. 
For others, intramurals 
proved to be twice the fun 
and half the work. For varsity 
athletes who kept in shape 
during the off season, intra- 
murals provided a way to ex- 
ercise and have fun without 
the pressure of varsity com- 
petition or intense training. 
And, for students who par- 
ticipated in high school ath- 



letics, intramurals were a 
continuation of their in- 
volvement on a competitive 
recreational level. As Alex 
Dusek said of co-ed volley- 
ball, "we had a lot of fun be- 
cause we did not have to win 
at all costs." 

However, competition did 
have its place in intramural 
sports. In the fraternity and 
sorority leagues, teams com- 
peted for points which were 
totaled at the end of the year. 
Total points decided this 
year's overall champion. In 
these leagues, winning be- 
came a matter of pride not 
only for one's fraternity or so- 
rority. Everyone agreed the 
competition was a positive 
influence which got more 
people involved. Not only 
were the players enthusiastic, 
but so were the crowds. As 
Diane Dickey commented, "1 
love just getting out and yell- 
ing for my sisters." The com- 
petition spurred a sense of 



vc- Ciunpetition runs high with- 
in intramurals and questioning a call 
made bv a referee is a commonplace 
event- Discussing the rules of soccer 
with the referee, Gwen Newman and 
Kathy Kerrigan wanted to be sure to 
set the record straight. 

Left: It is always a great feeling to hit 
a home run in Softball. Displaying 
her jubilation, Lesley Welch success- 
fully launched DC into the lead. 



pride in the fraternity and so- 
rority leagues which encour- 
aged participation in intra- 
murals. As one Lambda Chi 
said, "we compete hard, but 
it's a good time." 

Intramurals gave students 
a chance to get away from 
studying and get rowdy with 
their friends. As Stephanie 
Groot said, "you come out 
laughing!" and as Amy 
Stamps added, "is makes you 
feel like a part of something." 
Intramurals let students ex- 
haust their frustrations, 
laugh at themselves, and 
laugh with their friends. 

Intramural sports provided 
exercise for some, and com- 
petition for others, but most 
importantly, as Steve 
McOwen said, "It's a lot of 
fun! . . . we wouldn't do it if it 
wasn't." 

— Laura Thomasch 



L a 



Day of C 1 a 



Celebrations and Overdue Papers 



No word in the English 
language evoked as much 
fear as the word "Monday". 
Despite repeated attempts by 
Congress to soften the blow 
by designating particular 
Mondays as national holi- 
days, the College of William 
and Mary remained adamant 
in forcing students to go to 
class on each and every Mon- 
day. 

But somehow, Monday, 
April 25, 1988, was just the 
slightest bit more enjoyable 
than all the other Mondays. 
Maybe it was the idyllic way 
in which the dew moistened 
the grassy lawns, with the 
birds sweetly chirping in the 
early moments before dawn, 
and the Yates custodian judi- 
ciously spraying Pine-Sol in 
the beer stained stairwells. 

But alas, the Pine-Sol had 
run out in November. On the 
surface, this Monday did not 
seem so different from all the 
other Mondays. And yet it 
was different, for as every 
student and every professor 
knew well, it was the last day 
of classes, hence a time for 
celebration, remembrance, 
and a final opportunity to 
turn in papers which were 
three weeks late. 

A few students (the ones 
who generally went to every 
class, sat in the front row, 
asked intelligent questions, 
did not yawn, and otherwise 
earned the jealousy and 
wrath of the normal folks) 
were wide awake having 
done all their papers well be- 
fore the due date. Most of the 
student body, however, burn- 
ing with an inquisitive desire 



for education and learning, 
stumbled into class a few 
minutes late, but just in time 
to find out what material 
would be covered on the fi- 
nal examination. 

Some students, blissfully 
aware that this would be 
their last opportunity to skip 
their classes, did so. 

Many students remem- 
bered more easily "The Night 
Before the Last Day of 
Classes" because of a cruel 
trick conceived of by the fac- 
ulty. Working in secret ses- 
sions back in January, the fac- 
ulty decided to arrange their 
syllabi such that every term 
paper was due on the last day 
of classes. Their harsh joke 
had dire consequences. 
Around 3AM on the last day 
of classes, a truck transport- 
ing an emergency supply of 
No-Doz and Vivavin to the 
Tinee Giant was attacked and 
overpowered by a marauding 
band of students with three 
term papers due later that 
morning. The only evidence 
left of the attack were dis- 
carded cans of Jolt Cola. 

Ugly incidents notwith- 
standing, the last day of 
classes was an exciting time 
for graduating seniors, most 
of whom took a few minutes 
off from pitchers at Paul's and 
brews at Liquid Lunch in or- 
der to ring the bell atop the 
Wren Building. According to 
historic tradition, the Presi- 
dent of the College was sup- 
posed to hand soon-to-be 
graduates a bottle of cham- 
pagne as they finished ring- 
ing the bell. But, alas. Presi- 
dent Verkuil was noticeably 



absent from the festivities. 
Infuriated by the President's 
unceremonious lack of defer- 
ence to tradition, a coalition 
of music and physics majors 
working in tandem tried to 
discover the particular pitch 
and vibrato to the bell which 
might successfully break all 
the windows in the Presi- 
dent's House. 

Nevertheless, most of the 
graduating seniors shed a 



tear as they left their final 
class of the day. They would 
miss the long lines at prob- 
lem resolution, the hassle of 
trying to get classes at Add- 
Drop, the countless hours 
spent back home next to the 
mailbox trying to intercept 
grade reports before they fell 
into the unwelcome hands of 
parents. 

Gosh, that was fun! 

— Eric Hoy 




Above; Almost as much a tradition as Lunch was always held on the last 
ringing the bell, Sigma Nu's Liquid day of classes. 




'-p^ 



tifeg^ 




Above: Keeping the tradition, Karen 
Tisdel rings the bell. The Wren 
Building was the scene of much cele- 
brating and not a few bottles of 
champagne that day 

Left; No It's not humped students — 
it's Kathleen Tavlor, Mike Kinsey, 
and Jim Palmer having a party in 
back of Chandler It was not an un- 
usual sight on the last day of classes. 



Events 



Crimes of the Heart 

REM 

Homecoming 

Beach Boys 

Three Sisters 

Sting 

Wightman Cup 

Josh 

The Mikado 

Anything Goes 

Superdance 

Democratic Debate 

Bruce Hornsby on Video 

Karen Dudley Triathalon 

Coriolanus 



58 

60 

61 

62 

64 

66 

68 

70 

72 

74 

76 

78 

82 

84 

86 




Walking on these students were seen 
in the Hornsby video which was 
aired all over the United States. 



The insanity of 

sanity. The 

need for love. 

The weirdness 
of everyday 

life. 



The 

Crimes 

of the 
Heart. 



William and Mary Theatre opened 
its 1987-88 season with a winner. A 
superb cast performed Beth Henley's 
Pulitzer-prize winning Crimes of the 
Heart with talent and personality. 

Director Louis Catron and the 
Crimes cast overcame the difficulties 
often encountered when doing a 
show recently released on film. Laura 
Carson (Lenny), along with Sharon 
Adams (Babe) and Mary Stillwagon 
(Meg), keenly portrayed the three 
McGrath sisters reunited under un- 
usual circumstances. Robert Brinker- 
hoff did an excellent job as Babe's na- 
ive lawyer, Barnett Lloyd, while Lau- 
ra Lynn Maxwell's portrayal of Chick, 
the sister's nosey and judgemental 
cousin was flawless. 

As Lenny, Carson was an uptight, 
compulsive, lovable old maid who, 
determined to celebrate her 30th 
birthday, opened the play by meticu- 
lously setting up a cookie and singing 
"Happy Birthday to Me." Carson re- 
mained true to the humorously sad 
character she created in the first few 
minutes of the production. When she 
told the story of her break-up with 
Charles — a man she'd met through 
the Lonely Hearts Club — because of 
her shrunken ovary, the audience 
both laughed and felt sorry for her. 

Adams' performance was equally 
spectacular. Taking Babe through the 
sensitivity of an abused wife to the 
childishness of a woman who shot 
her husband because she "didn't like 
the way he looked," to the little sister 
whom the others confided in, Adams 



showed Babe's odd array of personal- 
ities. 

Stillwagon's Mississippi-singer- 
gone-Hollywood Meg was also a 
well-done character. Sauntering 
around the stage in her '70's fashions 
with her cigarettes and her liquor, 
Stillwagon first appeared as a tough, 
nonchalant, confident woman. She 
insensitively admittted that she did 
not read Lenny's letters anymore be- 
cause they were too depressing, took 
a bite out of each piece of Lenny's 
birthday candy, and left a fun eve- 
ning of card playing with her sisters 
to spend the night with Doc (Keith 
Reagan). Eventually, however, Meg 
allowed more of her true self to show 
— tossing out her Hollywood facade 
and admitting her need for psychiat- 
ric care while sitting on the kitchen 
table, hugging her arms tightly 
around her body. 

The three sisters were similar in 
that they were odd, but the actresses 
gave each sister an individual person- 
ality. The highlights of the produc- 
tion were the scenes where the three 
eccentrics interacted with each other, 
particularly in their disputes. Here, 
the clashing of characters was often 
hilariously and acutely human. Com- 
plemented by Maxwell's polished 
portrait of Chick, the sisters love for 
each other was powerfully conveyed, 
leaving the audience with a deep un- 
derstanding of the characters. 

— Susan Young 

(Reprinted with the permission of 

Flat Hat). 



Right: As Lenny, Laura Carson 
was an uptight, compulsive, 
lovable old maid. Here, deter- 
mined to celebrate her 30th 
birthday, she meticulously 
sets up a cookie with a candle 
and sings "Happy Birthday to 
Me." 




HV^B ^Smt 9 



R.E.M. 

Returns 



REM returned to William and Mary 
Hall for the second year in a row on 
October ninth, 1987, to give an excep- 
tional show during their "Work Tour" 
The general admission crowd let 
loose by creating waves of human bo- 
dies on the floor and dancing in the 
stands throughout the "three-encore" 
production. The band added new di- 
mensions to the wild ways of their 
past. Michael Stipe, lead singer, re- 
laxed a bit and even found time for 
jokes. In John Horn's opinion, the 
band "refined and developed to a 
point that has elevated them far past 
their levels as an underground, inde- 
pendent band." 



10,000 Maniacs, an up and coming 
band from New York State, opened 
the show with a short, impressive set. 
Their music was focused around the 
lovely vocals of Natalie Merchant, 
which soared above those on the 
floor and greatly appealed to the re- 
laxed crowd in the bleachers. When 
not singing. Merchant twisted and 
turned hypnotically to the strong 
support of the band, consisting of 
Dennis Drew (keyboards), Jerome 
Augustyniak (drums), Steven Gustaf- 
son (bass), and Robert Buck (guitar). 
Their strong and melodic set really 
roused the crowd during their single, 
a cover of Cat Stevens' "Peace Train." 

REM began their segment of the 
show with "Finest Worksong" from 
their latest record. Document. For the 
next hour, the band energetically 
worked through material from their 
last three albums. They also per- 
formed a reverent cover of Televi- 
sion's "See No Evil" and a not-so-re- 
spectful version of Lou Gramm's 



"Midnight Blue." The performance 
was enhanced by clever slide and 
movie images behind the stage, in- 
cluding a playful romp through TV 
land during the hyperkinetic rendi- 
tion of "It's the End of the World as We 
Know It (and I Feel Fine)." Also 
prominent were versions of "Just a 
Touch," "Exhuming McCarthy," and 
the mesmerizing "King of Birds," 
which spotlighted Michael Stipe's 
strong vocals and Peter Buck's slide 
work. Mike Mills' melodic basslines 
and Bill Berry's solid drumming pro- 
vided a steady foundation all night. 
Unfortunately, the band cut their 
show short and did not delve as deep- 
ly into their repertoire as at other tour 
stops because of regrettable miscon- 
duct by a portion of the audience. 
Also missing were Stipe's characteris- 
tic monologues. Nonetheless, the ma- 
jority of true fans enjoyed their brief 
glance at the rising star that is REM. 
— Marc Masters and Scott Williams 



Right: Stipe mesmerized the 
audience with his strong 
voice and striking appear- 
ance. His stage presence over- 
whelmed fans as he blurted 
out lyrics and glided across 
stage. He conveyed his mes- 
sage with facial expressions 
and movements, as well as 
with words. 




Right: The concert at William 
and Mary Hall seemed to lack 
the momentum characteristic 
of REM's other shows during 
their "Work Tour." Lead singer 
Michael Stipe seemed much 
more relaxed and the audi- 
ence much more hyperactive. 
Here, Stipe tries to calm the 
crowd as waves of bodies 
press against the stage. 




Alums 
Come 
Home 



Perfect weather and high atten- 
dance contributed to a great Home- 
coming weekend. John Phillips, di- 
rector of Alumni Affairs, said that it 
was impossible to tell how many 
alumni came but that it was a "very 
big weekend." 

The festivities began on Friday 
night with the annual Homecoming 
Dance. Julie Farmer, vice president 
for social events of the Student Asso- 
ciation, said that "about 320 people" 



attended the dance. She added that it 
"went really well. The band was awe- 
some, and ever\-one danced the 
whole time." 

The events on Saturday got off to 
an early start with the Homecoming 
Parade. In the float category, Sigma 
Nu/Pi Beta Phi came in fifth place. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma/ Kappa Alpha 
fourth, Psi Upsilon third. Delta Gam- 
ma second, and ROTC took first 
place. 

The Luncheon-on-the-Lawn also 
took place on Saturday morning. 
Phillips said that the luncheon was 
one of the biggest events of the week- 
end. He said that "1,000 or so alumni 
attended." 

The football team's loss to JMU, 28- 
22, was certainly not due to lack of 
support by the fans. Wayne Burrow, 
associate director of development in 
the Athletic Department, said that 
16,103 people attended the game. He 
said that it was "in the top five of all 



crowds." The halftime festivities in- 
cluded the crowning of the Home- 
coming King and Queen, Eric Wil- 
liams and Charlene Jackson. 

The Society of the Alumni e.xperi- 
mented with a few new ideas this 
Homecoming. This was the first year 
that the Marquee, a tent set up in the 
Sunken Gardens, was used. Phillips 
described the Marquee as "a real big 
success" and said that it was the site of 
three events. 

The annual dinner and dance of 
the Society of the Alumni was held at 
the Marquee Frida\' night. It was also 
the site of the Luncheon-on-the- 
Lawn on Saturday morning and the 
Young Guarde Dance Saturday night. 
This was also the first year for the 
Plantation Breakfast on the College 
Yard which was open to all alumni. 
— Christine Davis 
Reprinted with the permission of the 
Flat Hat 






Left: "Just Measly Underdogs" 
described JMU in the opinion 
of Tribe cheerleaders. They 
enthusiastically wave to spec- 
tators as the parade hits Rich- 
mond Road, 




Beach 
Boys 



Hang Ten 
in 'Burg! 



Late October brought the best of 
summer to the 'Burg when Chevy's 
'Heartbeat of America" tour took the 
Beach Boys to William and Mary. 
Opening the nostalgic show with 
their classic "California Girls," the 
Southern Californians immediately 
brought the audience to their feet and 
created a lively west coast atmo- 
sphere within the Hall. 

Lead singer Mike Love headed the 
party inspiring both young and old 
to dance and shout by parading across 
stage like a teenager With incredible 
energy he began a set of "over-the- 
hill" car songs, including "409" and 
"Little Deuce Coup." He then master- 
fully transformed himself into the 
"Little Old Lady From Pasadena" — 
even dubbing a shawl. 

The crowd begged for more — un- 
til their appetites were satisfied by a 
full set of surfer songs, which includ- 
ed "Surf City," "Surfin' USA," and 
"Sidewalk Surfing." Other crowd 
pleasers were "I Get Around," "Don't 
Worry Baby/' and "Help Me Rhonda." 



The "Good Vibrations," however, 
didn't stop there. The band per- 
formed their renditions of the Mamas 
and the Papas' classic "California 
Dreamin' " and the Beatles' "Rock-n- 
Roll Music." 

The audience's enthusiasm was 
overwhelming — they played with a 
beach ball, sang, danced, and 
"surfed" to the music. One lucky girl 
from the audience danced on stage 
with Love as he sang "Surfer Girl" 
and the Tribe cheerleaders performed 
on stage to "Be True To Your School." 

When the band left the stage, the 
crowd demanded more. The 'Boys re- 
turned to perform "Wipeout," "Bar- 
bara Ann," and "Fun, Fun, Fun" in a 
spectacular encore performance. In 
Jennifer Holland's opinion, the 
band's "energy was tremendously 
well focused and the performance it- 
self served as evidence suggesting 
that time had perfected rather than 
aged the Beach Boys." 

— Sandi Ferguson 




Above: Beach Boys band 
members have served as a 
steady back-up to Love's 
strong vocals for over 20 
years. 

Right: The Beach Boys' perfor- 
mance was headed by Mike 
Love's vocals. He youthfully 
danced across stage and cap- 
tured the audience with his 
energetic movements and his 
eccentric facial expressions. 




Chekov 

Brings Taste of 

Soviet 
Culture 

The William and Mary Theatres 
announcement that The Three Sisters 
was to be included in their 1987-88 
season, created, no doubt, more than a 
few surprises. Although Anton Che- 
kov was a prominent playwrite, his 
works were seldom produced, espe- 
cially at the college level. People of- 
ten found the hard Russian stoicism 
contained in Chekov's plays difficult 
to understand — much less to imitate. 
Nevertheless, director G. Leslie 
Muchmore and the William and Mary 
Theatre did a fantastic job with their 
interpretation of The Three Sisters. 
Those who saw the play, which ran 
from November 19th to the 21 at PBK 



Hall, certainly had a treat. 

The plav described four years in 
the lives of three sisters: Olga (Tracey 
Leigh); Irina (Emily Frye); and Masha 
(Nadia Gorshkova) residing on an 
aristocratic country estate with their 
brother Andrei Prozorov (Chris En- 
right) in pre-Revolutionary Russia. 
Each member of the Prozorov house- 
hold had a particular dream: for Olga, 
it was to be a successful teacher; for 
Irina, it was to return to Moscow; for 
Masha, it was to be fulfilled in her 
marriage; and for Andrei, it was to 
become a professor at a university in 
Moscow. The development of these 
dreams became the central theme of 
the work. As the play progressed, 
however, the main characters' resig- 
nation to the events in their lives 
made it evident that these dreams 
would remain unrealized. Rather 
than attempting to change their pre- 
sent situation, they continued to 
imagine how things might improve 
sometime in the future. Because the 
characters lacked the initiative to act, 
they wallowed in misery and self- 
pity. The audience, aware of the hesi- 
tation and helplessness on the parts 
of Olga, Irina, Masha, and Andrei, 
left the play feeling frustrated at the 
hopelessness and stagnation Chekov 
used to portray the idle aristocracy in 



pre-Revolutionary Russia. 

Besides having an intriguing plot, 
the William and Mary Theatre's The 
Three Sisters had exceptional acting. 
Nadia Gorshkova, a native of the So- 
viet Union, was particularly good in 
her portrayal of Masha. Although her 
accent was hard to discern at times, 
the audience never failed to under- 
stand her meaning. Sherri Holman 
played a convincing Natasha — the 
self-centered housewife of Andrei. 
Although she was by far the least 
likeable of characters, Holman's per- 
formance could not be faulted. Tal- 
ented sophomore Tom Fiscella was 
also splendid in his role as Colonel 
Vershinin, the ever optimistic officer 
in the Russian army. 

Mention must be made to the sce- 
nery in The Three Sisters. From the au- 
thentic Russian samovar in the draw- 
ing room to the realistic balcony over- 
looking the Prozorov's garden, the 
scenery provided a perfect backdrop 
for excellent acting and exhibited a 
flawless attention to detail. 

The play provided an excellent ex- 
ample of the wide range talent and 
abilities of the William and Mary 
Theatre, and those who saw the play 
could not fail to appreciate the effort 
put into the production. 

— Missy Anderson 



Right: Chekov often used the 
elderly Chebutykin (Bill 
Fleming) as a tool in the play, 
Chebutykin was the senile 
mentor of Irina and often ex- 
plained the troubles of the 
Russian aristocracy to her, to 
the cast, and to the audience. 
Here, he volunteers his advice 
to Andrei (Chris Enright), 
who is pondering over the 
self-centered ways of his wife. 



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Left: After receiving the trau- 
matic news that the Russian 
army would soon be moving 
on. Colonel Vershinin (Tom 
Fiscella) savs goodbve to Olga 
and Nannv, but still expresses 
an optimistic attitude about 
Soviet life 



Below: The lovely Irina (Emi- 
ly Frye) is tenderly ap- 
proached bv her fiance (Tvler 
Lincks) as he tries to ease her 
tension Although she has not 
been told, she somehow an- 
ticipates the duel that is about 
to take the life of her lover 




sting! 

Englishman 
Performs 

In Hall 

for Fourth 

Time 

Mixed 

Response to 

Nothing 
Like 
Ttie 
Sun! 



Nobody changed a formula that 
worked. Not even Coke could pull it 
off. But Sting, it seemed could work 
miracles. 

In the four tours Sting had shared 
with the College, he had grown from 
a simple and successful pop musician 
with the Police to a complicated ex- 
perimentalist. And what a job he had 
done. Mixing rock and jazz with un- 
derstated reggae, Sting showed that 
he was, as always, a musical perfec- 
tionist. 

He had help, of course. Even Sting 
had said he could not do it alone. His 
seven-member band gave him the 
power to show just how good he had 
become, backing him up with moody 
keyboards, raucous percussion, a 
powerfuU bass, and a — well, disap- 
pointing — guitar. And then there 
was Branford Marsalis, who often 
came close to stealing the show with a 
stick-sax that jumped from mournful 
to rocking. 

The band opened with "Lazarus 
Heart" off the new album, Nothitig 
Like the Sim. They dashed right into a 
jazzy version of the old Police classic 
"Too Much Information," followed by 
the new hit single "We'll Be Togeth- 
er." The switch from recent releases to 
old, remixed Police hits and back 
again set the tone for the whole con- 
cert. 

The string of revitalized Police 
tunes were favored by the crowd, 
who stood up, sang, and danced to 
the familiar music. A haunting 
jazzed-up rendition of "Driven to 
Tears" let the Hall know what it was 
in for. "One World is Enough," with 
an added reggae tone, even had Sting 
turning somersaults on the stage. The 
two encores, which featured acoustic 
versions of "Roxanne" and "Message 
in a Bottle," had the audience singing 
so loud it was nearly impossible to 
hear Sting. 

The songs from Nothing Like the Sun 
were not as well received as some of 
Sting's earlier, more popular num- 



bers, perhaps because they were not 
as known or danceable as his pop hits. 
Still, the audience thrilled to "Eng- 
lishman in New York," watching 
Sting cavort across the stage with af- 
fected, comic British mannerisms. "La 
Gueca Solo" — which has been called 
"the finest seven minutes of Sting's 
career" — and "The Secret Marriage," 
stirred the audience to lift their light- 
ers high. 

Sting's recent illness, which caused 
him to cancel several concerts the 
previous week, certainly did not de- 
tract from his energy. He danced 
about the stage, climbing up the 
slanted risers at the back, dancing 
solo for the crowd with his character- 
istic jerky fluidity. He even paid care- 
ful attention to the people seated 
high up behind the stage, moving 
about strategically to keep them from 
missing the show. And his simple — 
not to mention shirtless — song to a 
white rose someone had thrown up to 
the stage was enough to make any 
woman melt. 

The artist made few concessions to 
his illness. The only evidence was a 
humidifier tucked away behind the 
drums, several glasses of water, and a 
short intermission to "go back, put 
my feet up, and drink some gin." Al- 
though a bit tired and raspy for the 
encores. Sting continued to give a 
rousing performance straight 
through to the end, over two and a 
half hours after its beginning. 

Sting played a great concert. Per- 
haps it was a bit more musical, less 
danceable than people expected, with 
long, smoky instrumental, mournful 
vocals, and little bits of Bob Marley 
and the Beatles. But musically, the 
concert was perfection. Although a 
few people may have walked away 
from the sold-out Hall disappointed, 
the majority were overwhelmed. 

— Marike van der Veen 

Reprinted with permission 

of Flat Hat 



Below: The concert lasted 
over two and a half hours, 
during which Sting played 
Police tunes, numbers from 
his latest album, .\'o(/n»is; Like 
the- Sun, lazz, and reggae. Here, 
he makes one of his leisurely 
strolls through the Hall while 
playing guitar. 




U.S. 

Ups Streak 

To Nine 

With 5-2 

Triumph 

Over 

Brits 



If the British went into the last 
BASF Wightman Cup competition at 
WilHam and Mary Hall hoping to 
break eight years of American domi- 
nation, thev went awav disappoint- 
ed. 

If the Americans expected to sweep 
the Brits, they too were disappointed. 
Although the U.S. extended its win- 
ning streak to nine years by winning 
5-2, it failed to shut out a seemingly 
overmatched British team. 

On the first night of the tourna- 
ment, the U.S. clinched the Cup with 
two victories. In singles, Pam Shriver 
slammed Britain's Jo Durie 6-1, 7-5, 
and the U.S. duo of Gigi Fernandez 
and Robin White downed Britain's 
Sue Gomer and Clare Wood, 6-4,6-1. 

During the singles match, a spot- 
light problem caused William and 
Mary Hall to fill with smoke. In the 
first set, the only thing visibly on fire 
was Shriver The 25 year old Ameri- 
can, ranked fifth in the world, used 
her trademark serve-and-voUey game 
to stamp out a convincing 6-1 victory 
in the opening set. 

But in the second set, Durie caught 
fire and began to give Shriver some 
trouble. Ranked 81st in the world, 
Britain's number two player traded 
service breaks with the American 
captain in the first four games, three 
of them going to deuce, and finally 
held serve in the fifth game to take a 
3-2 lead. 

Shriver tied it at 3-3, but Durie 
swept the next two games. While 
Shriver punched her racket and 
yelled at herself, Durie seemed 
poised to send the match into a third 
set. 

But it was not to be. Up 5-3, 30-15, 
Durie sent a hard shot to Shriver 's 
backhand with both players at the 
net. Reaching for the ball, the Ameri- 
can smacked a tough backhand back 
at Durie, who tumbled to the court 
while stretching for the return. 

"I decided that's as far as I wanted it 
to go," Shriver said of that pivotal 
point. "She was so bad at the start . . . 
but she picked up the level of her 
game and it was hard for me to re- 
spond." 

Shriver said she also blamed her- 
self for feeling "softhearted" after her 
first-set romp. "I was actually feeling 
bad because it wasn't good entertain- 
ment. I didn't mind a close set, but it 
got a little too close," she said. 

After winning the point at 30-15, 



Shriver relocated the form that had 
taken her through the first set so con- 
vincingly and the American won the 
next two games. Durie tied it at 5-5, 
but Shriver's slick volleys aced the 
win. 

In the doubles action which fol- 
lowed, Americans Fernandez and 
White won handily over the British 
duo of Gomer and Wood, 6-4, 6-1. 

"We knew what happened to Pam 
and we didn't want to let that hap- 
pen," Fernandez said. "We came to 
win one doubles match, we've been 
preparing for one doubles match, and 
that's what we did." 

The U.S. duo, which hadn't played 
together in nine months but still held 
doubles rankings in the world's to 20, 
had some initial trouble getting on 
track. Once they found their rhythm, 
Fernandez and White were too much 
for the outmatched British team. 

The following day, the British team 
bounced back, capturing two of the 
day's three matches. In the opening 
contest, Shriver easily dispatched 
Britain's Anne Hobbs, 6-4, 6-3. How- 
ever, from that point on, what had 
been a pleasant day for the costume- 
clad U.S. squad became Halloween 
night. 

In a matchup of Britain's Jo Durie, 
ranked 65th in the world, and Ameri- 
can Zina Garrison, who was ranked 
eighth, it was Durie who emerged 
victorious, 7-6 (7-5), 6-3. After setting 
the team tally at 5-1, United States, 
Durie then combined with Hobbs to 
upend the U.S.'s top doubles team of 
Lori McNeil and Garrison, 0-6, 6-4, 
7-5. 

Though Britain's Saturday revival 
may have raised the spirits of the 
Cup's local sponsors in the interest of 
competitive play, the sight of a quar- 
ter-full William and Mary Hall did 
not bode well for the future of the 
competition in Williamsburg. Poor 
attendance plagued the event all 
three days. 

The winning American team split 
two-thirds of the $100,000 prize mon- 
ey, with the British team sharing the 
rest. Proceeds raised by the Wight- 
man Cup went to the William and 
Mary women's athletic department. 
Riverside Hospital in Newport News, 
and Williamsburg Community Hos- 
pital. 

— Greg Johnston and John Newsom 

Reprinted with permission 

of Flat Hat 




SF Wightman 



Left; Britain's Anne Hobbs 
jumps for the ball in a match 
against American Pam 
Shrive r, Shriver won the 
match 6-4. 




Above: American Zina Garri- 
son, who was ranked eighth 
in the world, swings for the 
ball in a match against 65th 
ranked Jo Durie Dune won 
the match 7-6 



Hear 
Josh 



It appeared on chalkboards all over 
campus. "Josh Is." Signs were posted ev- 
erywhere. "Ultimate Sex. Where Does 
Your Intimacv' Lie? Hear Josh." Students 
asked, "Who's Josh?" Some said, "Screw 
Josh!" And Josh became a "household 
word" before he ever arrived. 

Curiosity was evident on the faces 
of the over 650 students who went to 
"Hear Josh." No one knew what to 
expect of the mysterious campus cru- 
sader who claimed to hold the secret 
to the "maximum sexual experience." 
No one was prepared when Josh 
McDowell opened his lecture saying, 
"You don't want sex as much as you 
want intimacy." 

Josh outlined four premises that he 
believes all students have. He ex- 
plained, "Each and every one of you 
fear you'll never be loved and fear 
you'll never be able to love. You want 
a relationship that will last." He con- 
tinued, "A lot of people are having 
sex, but few are making love." 

Josh then explained the "three di- 
mensions" of a sexual /love relation- 
ship. First, there was the physical di- 
mension. Here, he stressed that good 
sex does not equal "good love." 

Josh's second dimension was the 
psychological. This put the physical 
in the proper perspective. His third 
consisted of the spiritual. "Sex isn't 
something you just go out and have," 
he said. "That's not what it was meant 



to be." 

The lecture lightened up a bit later 
when McDowell used true stories and 
analogies to humorously convey his 
message. "Have you heard this one?" 
he asked. "Sex will bring us closer to- 
gether." "What, like on Dallas?" and 
"If you love me you will." "Well ladies, 
if he loved you, he wouldn't ask." He 
continued, "Any kid can have sex. It 
takes a man to say no. And there are a 
lot of wimps out there." 

Why wait? Josh's answer had three 
parts. First, "God highly recommends 
it." He stressed, "God's not trying to 
be a cosmic kill-joy, but he's trying to 
protect you, the same way a parent 
tells a child 'not to play in the street': 
it's for the child's own good." 

His second reason to wait was trust. 
"If there's any one act that you per- 
form that reveals all of yourself as a 
person, it's sex. Don't bring 'past part- 
ners' ghosts' to your marriage bed. 
These memories interfere with the 
present, and this leads to lack of 
trust." 

Josh's third reason was frightening. 
He brought up the rapidly increasing 
number of sexually transmitted dis- 
eases, reeling off terrifying statistics 
and then mentioning that sobering 
word — AIDS. 

"Whenever you have sex with any- 
one, you're not only having sex with 
them, but with their partners and 
their partners' partners for the last 10 
years. Sex is no longer a private act 
between two people," he said. 

He then struck even harder, verbal- 
ly attacking the theory of "Safe Sex." 
He mentioned the condom failure 
rate for pregnancy, saying that a 
woman can only get pregnant three 



or four days a month. "You can catch 
AIDS 365 days a year. There is no such 
thing as 'Safe Sex.' " 

Josh ended with a prayer and 
promised to send correspondence to 
the audience, asking them to develop 
a closer relationship with Christ. 

Student reactions tended to be 
critical. According to one male stu- 
dent, "I was appalled and insulted by 
the sexist nature of Josh's speech. I 
felt it degraded men by establishing 
nonuniversal stereotypes as some 
sort of normative principle . . . His ex- 
amples warrant an apology to the stu- 
dent body." 

In the opinion of sophomore Mitch 
Shefleton, "Josh took a one-sided 
view of today's society. It was humi- 
liating as a man to be compared to 
animals. Maybe some men behave 
that way, but not all of us. And fur- 
thermore, he acted as if women were 
mere victims of male immorality. 
Well, it's a lie. The bias in his speech 
was unfair" 

"I was very offended that Josh felt 
he had to scare us into abstinence," 
said freshman Theresa Martinez. 
"Perhaps his message could have 
been conveyed less harshly — and 
with a more realistic view of the cur- 
rent opinions and actions of men and 
women in today's social circles." 

Regardless of student opinion. 
Josh's plan worked. The fantasy the- 
ory of "Safe Sex" was shattered by a 
frightening dose of reality. Some stu- 
dents told themselves, "It can't hap- 
pen to me," but most who went to 
"Hear Josh" left the room thinking 
about what had been said and how it 
might affect their lives. 

— Sandi Ferguson 



Right: Over 600 students 
filled Trinkle Hall to its capac- 
ity to Hear Josh speak about 
love/sex relationships. Here, 
students listen to his power- 
ful analogies dealing with 
sex, marriage, and sexually 
transmitted diseases. 





Left: Anticipating a large 
crowd, many students 
showed up early for the lec- 
ture. Here, Josh speaks with 
the students about their lives 
and about what to expect from 
his presentation. 

Below: Due to the large turn- 
out, many students are forced 
to stand during Josh's presen- 
tation. 




"Ah, 
Mikado 



) 5 



Nanki-Poo, engaged to Katisha, 
loves Yum-Yum, who is going to 
marr\' her guardian Ko-Ko. However, 
he has just been made Lord High Ex- 
ecutioner, and therefore, he can not 
kill himself. Nanki-Poo volunteers to 
be executed in Ko-Ko's place, but only 
if he can marry Yum-Yum and live 
with her for a month. Awife, howev- 
er, must be buried alive when her 
husband is executed . . . Was it an epi- 
sode from a Japanese soap opera, or a 
plot of Gilbert and Sullivan's comical 
operetta The Mikado? 

Sinfonicron, originating twenty- 
four years ago from a merge between 
William and Mary's music fraternities 
— Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and Delta 
Omicron — traditionally produces 
one musical a year. This year, the 
group presented The Mikado. The play 
opened at PBK Hall on January 28th 



and enjoyed a four run show. 

The work, set in Medevial Japan, 
revolved around Nanki-Poo (Joseph 
Webster), the son of the Mikado (An- 
drew Dolson) — the embodiment of 
Japanese power. Nanki-Poo, dis- 
guised as a musician, fled from his 
father's court to avoid marrying Kati- 
sha (Lori Paschall), an elderly and 
rather unattractive lady. While dis- 
guised, he met Yum-Yum (Lydia 
York), and the two fell in love. Nanki- 
Poo, however, could not marry Yum- 
Yum because her guardian, Ko-Ko 
(Stephen Utley), wished to wed her 
as well. The play, which used a combi- 
nation of song and satire characteris- 
tic of Gilbert and Sullivan, went on to 
trace the goofs and blunders which 
occurred before Nanki-Poo was ulti- 
mately allowed to marry Yum-Yum. 

Because Sinfonicron was musically 
oriented, and not an acting troupe, 
there were shortcomings in the per- 
formance. Musically speaking, Sin- 
fonicron's production of The Mikado 
was superb. Backed by a talented or- 
chestra directed by Aldis Lusis, the 
performers displayed exceptional 
singing ability. The voices of Joe Web- 
ster and Lydia York were at their fin 



est during "Were You Not To Ko-Ko 
Plighted." 

Acting, however, was not a strong 
point in The Mikado, and much of the 
humour inherent in the work was 
lost. Scott Baily stressed vocal ability 
rather than acting ability, and, at 
times, the show tended to drag. An 
enthusiastic performance by Lori Pas- 
chall, who portrayed Katisha, pro- 
vided the momentum needed to keep 
the play interesting. Looking more 
like a devil than a court lady, Paschall 
kept the audience entertained as she 
hurried about the stage demanding 
that Nanki-Poo marry her. Paschall's 
singing proved to be as exceptional as 
her acting. Using her well-trained 
voice, Paschall moved the audience 
with "Alone, And Yet Alive," and 
lightened their hearts with "There is 
Beauty in the Bellow of the Blast," a 
duet with Stephen Utley. 

There were no scene changes and 
very few costume changes during The 
Mikado. The uniformity of dress and 
location added monotony to the pro- 
duction. Despite the minor problems. 
The Mikado was an enjoyable produc- 
tion. 

— Missy Anderson 



/ 


^^ 




^HI^HIH 







Above: The arrival of the Mi- 
kado (Andrew Dolson) and 
Katisha (Lori Paschall) sur- 
prises Ko-Ko (Stephen Utley), 
Yum-Yum (Lydia York), and 
Pooh-Bah (William Tipper) as 
they prepare for the wedding 
festivities. 



Right: In her white kimona, 
Yum-Yum (Lydia York) pre- 
pares to marry Nanki-Poo (Jo- 
seph Webster). The play re- 
volved around the problems 
which occurred before this 
marriage could take place. 




1934? 

On a cold night in February, direc- 
tor J.H. Bledsoe and his talented cast 
brought their audience aboard the 
S.S. American in 1934 for Cole Por- 
ter's Anything Goes. The musical was 
centered on Billy Crocker (Mark Al- 
drich) and his pursuit of his true love 
Hope Harcourt (Melanie Martin). 
Bledsoe created a wonderful produc- 
tion, full of exuberence, from the 
opening (complete with a "brace of 
Borzois") to the Finale. 

Billy stowed away on the liner 
American in order to convince Hope 
not to marry Sir Evelyn Oakleigh 
(Christopher Enright). In the process, 
he found that his friend Reno 



Sweenev (Laura Carson) — the fam- 
ous nightclub owner and evangelist 
— was taking the same ship, and met 
Moonface Martin (David Burke), 
Public Enemy Number 13, who was 
posing as a minister. Billy had to 
avoid Hope's mother, who thought he 
was George Bernard Shaw and the 
ship's crew, who had him confused 
with a missing gangster. Before the 
first Act was complete, Reno 
Sweeney fell in love with Sir Evelyn, 
adding one more twist to the plot, 
and the audience was utterly con- 
fused. 

Billy was soon discovered as "Pub- 
lic Enemy Number One" and he and 
Moonface were locked in the brig. 
Reno and Sir Evelyn grew closer 
while Billy and Hope were kept 



apart. With the help of Moonface's 
partner in crime, Bonnie (Jennifer 
Piech), and two Chinese "Christians" 
(Andy Pang and Tom Pak), Billy and 
Moonface escaped to stop Hope and 
Sir Evelyn's wedding. 

The production had many excel- 
lent performances. The singing and 
dancing were spectacular and the set 
and costumes were among the most 
elaborate in the Theatre's recent 
years. 

The 3-level set of the production 
left the audience with a twisted im- 
age of the Depression of the 1930's; 
however, Bledsoe and the cast cer- 
tainly succeeded in making every- 
thing go a little better on that cold 
February night. 

— Christine Heath 



Right: The singing and danc 
ing crew of the luxury 
S.S. American. 

Below: Billy (Mark Aldrich) 
plays cards with Moonface 
Martin (David Burke) and the 
two Chinese Christians (Andy 
Pang and Tom Pak) while in 
the brig. 





Left: Reno Sweeney (Laura 
Carson), the famous night- 
club owner and evangelist, 
captivates the audience by 
singing and dancing with her 
fallen angels. 



Left: Easing their tensions, 
sneaky Bonnie (Jennifer 
Piech) reveals her plans to 
Moonface Martin (David 
Burke) and Billy (Mark Al- 
drich) — Public Enemy Num- 
bers 13 and one respectively. 




Bop 

'til ya 

Drop! 



After many months of planning by 
the members of Alpha Phi Omega, 
Superdance happened! "Bop 'til ya 
Drop" was the general idea for the 
"eager to boogie" superdancers who 
arrived at the Campus Center full of 
energy. 

Early on, their efforts were sup- 
ported by friends who came to get 
down to the hot sounds of the Flannel 
Animals, an up and coming band on 
campus. Later, after spectators had 
left and the campus was snoozing, DJ 
Phil Wherry and the DJ team of Bet- 
sey Bell and Keith White kept the 
dancers rockin'. 

Before their three-hour nap, the ex- 
hausted dancers watched a film about 
Muscular Dystrophy while having a 
giant backrub session to remind them 
why they were dancing. 

WCWM's own Art Stukas woke the 
dancers with a group of hyperkinetic, 
progressive tunes that led to a variety 
of dancing games. The dancers, with 
new zest, were then taught how to 
square dance by the Friends of Appa- 



lachian Music, led by Geology profes- 
sor Samuel Clement. 

The annual Miss Superdance Con- 
test was held during the afternoon of 
fun and dancing with music by Attic 
Black and DJ's John Hall, Marcia De- 
Priest, Jim English, and Ty Walker. 

The Muscular Dystrophy Associ- 
ation foster child made his annual 
visit and judged the dance contest 
while 97 Star DJ Nicki Hart (a.k.a. 
William and Mary graduate Sara 
Trexler) closed out the dance. 

Twenty-five hours after they ar- 
rived, the "dance-machine" super- 
dancers learned that they had raised 
nearly $5800 through donations. The 
money went to help children in the 
area who were afflicted with muscu- 
lar dystrophy. 

Finally, the dancing zombies stum- 
bled home to get some much needed 
rest; and for days their sore, aching 
legs reminded them of what they'd 
done to help the kids. 

— Kim Scata and Sandi Ferguson 



Right: During the course of 
the 25 hour dance/marathon 
contestants participated in 
many games. 




Democrats 



Debate 



at PBK 

Five men sat on the stage at PBK, 
straightening their ties and checking 
their notes as Governor Gerald Ba- 
liles introduced them. 

"Two hundred years ago," Baliles 
said, "American leaders met in Wil- 
liamsburg to discuss the future of the 
country. . . we are here tonight to dis- 
cuss many of the same issues." 

And discuss they did. 

Democratic Presidential candi- 
dates, Al Gore, Jesse Jackson, Gary 
Hart, Mike Dukakis, and Richard Ge- 
phardt, visited the campus Feb. 29, 
just one week prior to Super Tuesday, 
to debate economic issues. 

Judy Woodruff of the McNeil- 
Lehrer News Hour moderated the 
hour-and-a-half long discussion 
which ranged from quips to insults, 
from conversation to argument. The 
debate was sponsored by the Demo- 
cratic Leadership Conference (DLC) 
as part of a four-day Williamsburg 
conference. 

Woodruff attempted to hold the de- 
bate to a question /answer format, 



with candidates offering solutions to 
hypothetical problems. Her efforts 
were thwarted in the first round, 
however, when Dukakis said "I never 
answer hypothetical questions. I re- 
serve the right to make decisions 
(once in office)." He did answer her 
question on the commission formed 
to investigate the national deficit, 
saying he would "look at the work of 
the commission and consult with 
Congress." 

Gore pushed for spending cuts, and 
called for a "bipartisan consensus." 
Gephardt spoke out against tax cuts, 
and said that the Democrats "have to 
be clear we do not intend to raise tax- 
es on the average American family." 

Jackson offered the first of many 
humorous answers, suggesting that 
America "come out of the hole the 
way we got in the hole." He attacked 
Reaganomics and advocated fair taxes 
and "investing in America." 

Hart said, "My budget tells the 
truth to the American people." He 
disagreed with Dukakis' call for a spe- 
cial commission, suggesting instead a 
raise in taxes. 

The first heated one-on-one of the 
evening occurred when Hart 
claimed, "The reason I'm running is 
to balance the budget of the United 
States" and said that the deficits 
themselves are causing recessions. 
Dukakis said that he would not raise 
taxes in the middle of a recession, and 



the two men bickered until silenced 
by the other candidates. 

The mood of the debate was light 
throughout, despite the minor flare- 
ups between candidates. A major 
point of disagreement was the Ge- 
phardt trade bill, which most of the 
other candidates used as fuel for their 
fires. 

Trade policy did draw much atten- 
tion. Hart, attacking Gephardt, said 
that the bill would lead to trade wars. 
He later called the bill "desperately 
wrong fiscal policy." Dukakis joined 
the fight at one point, stating "that 
vote and that policy created this 
mess." 

Nearer the end of the debate, Ge- 
phardt and Dukakis had reduced 
their discussion to jabs and cuts, 
when Jackson pulled a characteristic 
wisecrack, silencing the other candi- 
dates and eliciting applause from the 
DLC. "These two guys have eliminat- 
ed themselves," he said, smiling. "I 
am the choice." 

The whole debate was broken re- 
peatedly by comments such as this 
from Jackson, who won the favor of 
the crowd when he first walked onto 
stage asking for a standing ovation. 
When asked about the problems of 
foreign investment in America, he 
said to the delight of the audience, 
"When someone has you by your cur- 
rency . . . they make the military do 
awkward maneuvers." 

continued on p. 80 




Right; Reporters move closer 
to hear statements made by- 
Jesse Jackson. Throughout the 
debate, Jackson's humorous 
statements delighted the au- 
dience. 




Left: Before tfie debate begins, 
Mike Dukakis finds time to 
speak with a student about the 
current issues in the race 




Debate 
Rages 



After the candidates' remarks, the 
press rushed to the stage and the 
well-dressed members of the DLC 
headed back to the Williamsburg 
Lodge for cocktails. One woman ex- 
pressed her enjoyment of "just sitting 
there and watching them." Her com- 
panion agreed that, "it was a good de- 
bate." 



The sentiments of many were ex- 
pressed by a man who said, "Jesse 
scores best in terms of answers be- 
cause he's so funny." His friend an- 
swered, "Let's go back to the Lodge. 
I'll buy you a drink." 

—Betsey Bell 
Reprinted with permission of Flat Hat 



Right: Many heated discus- 
sions raged during the debate. 
Here, Mike Dukakis and Rich- 
ard Gephardt discuss tax poli- 




Right: Just before the start of 
the debate, Mike Dukakis has 
his microphone hooked up 
and a few last minute touch 
ups with makeup. 




Right: Candidates gather at 
the front of the stage to an- 
swer questions from the me- 
dia and pose for the cameras. 



Below: At the beginning of 
the debate, candidates Al 
Gore and Jesse Jackson wel- 
come each other with a hand- 
shake. 




Hornsby 
Shoots 

Scenes 
From the 
Southside 

While 

Back Home 

On the 

Range 

Many had walked by in wonder 
when a crowd gathered outside of 
Blow Gym that Sunday afternoon. 
"What's goin' on?" was probably a fa- 
miliar question from the passers-by. 
But the answer was top secret — de- 



spite the fact that the announcement 
of Bruce Hornsby 's trip to campus had 
appeared on local news programs all 
week. 

Rumors were flying — but no one 
was certain that Hornsby was filming 
a video for his soon-to-be-released 
single, "Valley Road" — from his lat- 
est album Scenes From the Southside. 

The video, which followed a Pied 
Piper theme, showed students and 
townies dancing to the music of 
Hornsby as they passed by the cam- 
eras. Students were filmed in front of 
the Wren Building, jamming on their 
lacrosse sticks at Barksdale Field, and 
many other familiar sites where 
Hornsby liked to hang out as a Wil- 
liamsburg youth. 

Rumors flew across campus. By 2 
o'clock Sunday afternoon, over 30 
students were in front of Blow Gym 
— attracted by the musician's equip- 
ment trucks. Within a hour and a half, 
the 30 students had grown to over 300 
students — all MTV hopefuls. 

At 3:30, the students crowded into 
Blow Gym, were organized into a sin- 
gle file line, and filming began. 

The group proceeded into the 
building at one door, danced in a sin- 
gle file line behind the band which 
was set up on center court, and 
walked out of the gym through the 
other door. 



After running through this several 
times, the group was divided into 
smaller groups of 50 on the basis of 
ethnic background, red hair, blonde 
hair in a cool cut, and those with 
"cool clothes". 

Eventually, the crew called for a 
break, and Hornsby and the band 
broke out the basketball for a little 
recreation. After shooting a few 
hoops, however, the band reassem- 
bled and filming continued. Once 
again, students in a single file line 
danced around the performer and his 
colleagues. Hornsby 's close personal 
friends danced in a closer circle mov- 
ing in the opposite direction. 

Finally, four hours after it started, 
the film segment was complete. Stu- 
dents rushed inward to meet the man 
who had just made them MTV stars, 
but the crew, who had been filming 
for over 12 hours, ushered the crowd 
to the exits in hopes of going home. 

The real excitement for the stu- 
dents was seeing themselves on MTV 
two weeks later. Everyone on campus 
rushed out to buy Scenes From the 
Southside, and needless to say, if 
Hornsby were to have marketed a 
home video of "Valley Road", he 
probably could have sold about 4,000 
copies to the College community 
alone. 

— Sandi Ferguson 



Right: Bruce and the band 
play air band style while their 
pre-recorded single plays in 
the background 




82 




Left: Hornsby and the band 
relax between takes of the vid- 
eo. In one such break, he and 
the band broke out the basket- 
ball and shot a few hoops- 

Below; Blow Gym was a favor- 
ite spot for basketball to 
Hornsby when he lived in 
Williamsburg. Here, the band 
sets up and plays in center 
court while students circle the 
band dancing in single file. 




83 



Iron 

Athletes 

Compete In 

Triathalon 



Many students gathered and 
watched in amazement and disbelief 
as 169 of the iron-clad athletes of Wil- 
liam and Mary took to the streets and 
exhausted themselves competing in 



the Karen Dudley Memorial Triatha- 
lon. 

The event, which included a 1/4 
mile swim at Adair pool, a 12 mile 
bike race to the Colonial Parkway and 
back, and a 3.2 mile run through Ma- 
toaka woods, was held each spring in 
honor of Miss Dudley, a physical edu- 
cation major at the college who was 
killed in a hit-and-run accident in 
1983. 

The race began around 9 AM. 
Swimming was the first event and 
competitors were divided into heats 
based on times given in their applica- 
tion. There were 24 competitors in a 
heat, four to a lane, and heats began 
every 15 minutes. 

The competitors were alone for 
most of the bike course and this was 



where the field most rapidly spread. 

The running course stretched from 
William and Mary Hall, past the base- 
ball field and Health Center, and 
around the Wren Building. 

Winners included law student 
Howard Jacobs (55:26) for the men's 
student division; junior Pam Houdek 
(1:08:41) for the women's student di- 
vision; K. Childre took the men's 
overall division (55:13); and swim- 
ming coach Anne Howes (1:06:00) in 
the women's overall division. 

The triathalon filled to capacity far 
before the entry deadline. Almost all 
of the competitors finished and the 
money they raised was given to a se- 
nior meeting goals of high character 
and achievement. 

— Sandi Ferguson 




Right; There was little time 
for rest between events. Wil- 
liam and Mary swimming 
coach Anne Howes prepares 
for the bike race before going 
on to win first place in the 
women's open division. 



Right: The bike race stretched 
from the College to the Colo- 
nial Parkway and back. Here, 
a competitor speeds through 
Landrum Drive. 



Shakespeare 

Ala 

Hell's 

Angels 



Citizens rushed on and offstage; to 
one side the Roman army laid siege to 
a city while in the distance one heard 
the thumps and pockmarks of artil- 
lery and machine gun fire. Mob vio- 
lence, protests, battles and political 
scheming wash around like a flood, 
in quadraphonic sound to boot. Was it 
the evening news in 3-D? No — it 
was the W&M Theatre production of 
William Shakespeare's Coriolaniis. 



The play proved jarring at first. The 
action was set neither in the fifth cen- 
tury BC, when Coriolanus was reput- 
ed to have lived, nor in the present, 
but rather in a conglomeration of 
times somewhere stylistically be- 
tween He-Man and the Planet of the 
Apes. 

Aufidius (the bad guy played by 
Mark Millhone) was a leather-and- 
chains biker who liked to party with 
his fellow Hell's Angels and busi- 
ness-suited guys in Arab headdresses. 
Meninius (Bill Fleming), a Roman 
aristocrat, was dressed like a cross be- 
tween Tom Wolfe and Aldo Cella. 

But after the initial shock wore off, 
the story took on its own vitality and 
even transcended the timeless time in 
which it was set. The tragedy of Co- 
riolanus drove to its conclusion seem- 
ingly of its own volition, neglectful 
of any attempt to make it newer or 
more intriguing. 

The protagonist was Caius Marcius 
Coriolanus (Thomas Fiscella), a bril- 
liant general and a man of stringent 



personal standards with a contempt 
for the capricious masses. His pride 
got him in trouble when the people 
were stirred against him by Sicinius 
(Matt Paw) and Brutus (Curtis Shu- 
maker), two greedy pedagogues. The 
immoderate Coriolanus lashed out at 
the people and was in turn banished 
from Rome, which resulted in even 
more trouble. 

The play was so intriguing because 
it dealt with the confict between high 
personal standards and the selling of 
oneself one must do to attain recogni- 
tion from others, an idea which no 
doubt haunted Shakespeare endless- 
ly. The conflict remained more or less 
unresolved which was one of the rea- 
sons the play was especially signifi- 
cant in an election year. Why, just 
imagine Joe Biden or Pat Robertson as 
characters — naah, don't make a farce 
of it. 

— Michael Di Leo, Jr. 

Reprinted with the permission of the 

Flat Hat 



Right: Discussing strategy is 
Coriolanus (Tom Fiscella) and 
Meninius (Bill Fleming). Cos- 
tumes in the production 
ranged from patrician Rome 
to modern military. 





Performing on the pommel horse, 
Curtis Gordinier exhibits admirable 
arm strength and tight control over 
his body. 



sports 



Opening 90 

Field Hockey 92 

Women's Volleyball 96 

Football 98 

Men's Soccer 102 

Women's Soccer 106 

Men's Basketball 110 

Cheerleaders 114 

Women's Basketball 116 

Women's Lacrosse 120 

Men's Cross Country 124 

Women's Cross Country 126 

Women's Tennis 128 

Men's Tennis 130 

Women's Golf 132 

Men's Gymnastics 134 

Men's Swimming 138 

Women's Track 140 

Men's Golf 142 

Women's Swimming 144 

Women's Gymnastics 146 

Men's Track 150 

Wrestling 152 

Baseball 154 

Fencing 156 

Tribal Dancers 157 

Coaches 158 

Cycling Team 162 

Men's Rugby 163 

Women's Rugby 164 

Men's Volleyball 165 

Equestrian Team 166 

Ice Hockey 167 



Intercollegiate Athletics 

Maintaining a State of Excellence 



At William and Mary, a State of Excel- 
lence did not merely apply to academics. 
Listening to the cheers resounding from 
Cary Stadium, Barksdale Field, and Wil- 
liam and Mary Hall, one heard the evi- 
dence of one of the most successful ath- 
letic programs in the nation. Then, look- 
ing into the classrooms across campus 
the next morning, one saw the same stu- 
dent-athletes rushing from class to class 
just like everyone else. Yes, the student- 
athlete played an instrumental role at 
William and Mary in maintaining excel- 
lence both on the playing fields and in 
the classroom — the excellence about 
which coaches and athletic directors at 
other schools could only dream. 

"I really believe in our product" said 
the man who ran the program at Wil- 
liam and Mary, athletic director John 
Randolph. "We will not compromise 
academics for anything. We do not want 
to field teams of exceptions," asserted 
Randolph, himself a William and Mary 
graduate. Randolph, who entered his 
fourth year as A.D., strove to maintain 
the most diverse athletic program in the 
state, fielding 25 varsity teams in all. 
Randolph noted his basic reason for pro- 
moting athletic diversity: "Nobody's 

Right: Athletic Director John Randolph at work 
administering the William and Mary intercolle- 
giate athletic program. Randolph, a William and 
Man.' graduate, came back to Williamsburg after 
serving as director of the United States Track and 
Field program for the 1984 Olympic Games. 



ever convinced me that a wrestler or a 
volleyball player got less out of the ath- 
letic experience than a football player." 
In the process, William and Mary's 
athletic teams enjoyed unparalleled suc- 
cess both in their conferences and in the 
national rankings. Six teams made the 
national NCAA Top 20 polls during the 
1987-88 season, and numerous others 
won conference and state champion- 
ships. Not too shabby considering our 
athletes had to write their own history 

"We do not want to field 
teams of exceptions" 

papers as well. "Our most significant 
statistic is that we graduate 88% of our 
student athletes," touts Randolph. This 
statistic places William and Mary's ath- 
letes among the top 10 in the nation in 
graduation rate. 

Excellence, however, did not come 
without a few hardships. The diverse 
athletic program, coupled with a small 
contribution from the state, placed great 
budget constraints on athletics. William 
and Mary has the highest student athlet- 



ic fees in the state of Virginia in order to 
relieve some of this financial pressure. 
Under Randolph, however, endowment 
greatly increased. Over one million dol- 
lars was raised last year for the first time 
ever Randolph explained, "There's a lot 
of creativity required to meet the budget 
constraints and still meet the needs of 
the athletes. Over the next five years, we 
hope to take much of the financial pres- 
sures off of the student fees with a 
strong fundraising campaign." 

Under the guidance of Randolph, the 
future looked bright for continued ex- 
cellence in the years to come. Hopefully, 
the continued success of the major rev- 
enue sports of football and basketball 
would not detract from the support giv- 
en to the hard-working student-athletes 
in the various, underfunded Olympic 
sports, especially Baseball, Fencing, 
Golf, and Wrestling. With the continued 
maintenance of a broad spectrum of ath- 
letic teams, the Green and Gold would 
continue to be a national standard to 
which all other athletic programs are 
compared. 

— Greg Zengo 





/ 




COLLEGE OF WILLIAM & MARY 

Shared Use Athletic Facilities 




Left: The dearth of athletic facilities at William 
and Marv has been a problem in the past. Howev- 
er, in 1988, Anheuser-Busch donated a sum of 
money to help alleviate this problem by convert- 
ing this expanse of land behind the Cafe . . 

... to this multi-purpose athletic facility which 
will seat 2,000 for soccer games. The stadium will 
have both natural grass and artificial turf fields, 
and will be lit for night games. This should attract 
even more support to the always competitive soc- 
cer programs at William and Mary, and eliminate 
the embarrassment of chasing soccer balls which 
had escaped from Barksdale Field across James- 
town Road 




'87-'88 Athletics 



Number of Teams: 


25 


Cumulative Record: 


178-130-5 


Winning Percentage: 


.580 


State/Conference 




Championships: 


11 


NCAA National 




Playoff Berths: 


3 


Graduation Rate: 


88% 


4.0 GPA Athletes 




(Fall Sem. '87): 


12 


Record against UVA: 


5-4-0 



Below; Team co-captain Amy Thompson starts the 
plav for the Tribe. Amv scored 7 of her 8 career 
Dais during the 1987 season. 




^*.3I«J6 -f^^-.'-CL 



Above: Jen Jones, always a tenacious defender, 
frustrates her UVA foe, Jen started every game for 
the Tribe- 
Right; A flashy scorer Kim McGinnis thrives on 
seeing an open field ahead. Kim scored 8 goals on 
only 29 shots. 



Shooting for the Top 20 



Clapping with a syncopated rhythm, 
centered around a significant number, 
the field hockey team psyched them- 
selves up for every game. The clap re- 
quired coordination and practice. As the 
season wore on, the clap became tighter 
As the season wore on, so did the team. 

Compiling a record of 14-7, the field 
hockey team completed their most suc- 
cessful season since 1979. The team 
placed third in the Southern Athletic 
Tournament and was ranked nationally. 
"We were all very excited after being 
ranked/' explained sophomore goalie 
Sharon Barone. Coach Peel Hawthorne 
added, "It was one of my goals but I was 
reluctant to announce it at the begin- 
ning." Not to worry, they certainly were 
not jinxed. 

Consisting of upbeat, intense, and 
disciplined players, the team exhibited a 
strong sense of cohesion and commit- 
ment rarely found in college athletics. 
The 17th place national ranking reflect- 
ed both the calibre of the team and the 
carefully honed skills of the individual 
players. 

The Tribe earned every ounce of rec- 
ognition they received, and more. Their 
schedule resembled a roster of "Who's 
Who" in field hockey. Playing mainly 
top 20 teams, they kept pace with even 
the toughest and most skilled oppo- 



nents. 

Some of the winning fever emanated 
from Peel Hawthorne, the new coach. 
The team was not informed as to the 
identity of the new coach until April of 
1987. They were understandably appre- 
hensive of the transition until they be- 
gan working with Hawthorne. The 
team did their best to smooth the way 
for Coach Hawthorne. The two captains, 
Jenn Gifford and Amy Thompson, wrote 
Hawthorne over the summer. They wel- 
comed the 1980 alumnus back to Wil- 
liam and Mary and to the team. All the 
women showed up to practice with ea- 
ger and enthusiastic spirit. The team 
was ready for a successful season. 

Opening weekend, the Tribe hosted 
Davis and Elkins, recording a 3-1 win. 
They moved on to shutout Radford 3-0. 
At Longwood, the Tribe raced ahead, 
scoring twice during the first five min- 
utes. Cheryl Boehringer tapped in the 
first goal from a cross by Kim McCinnis. 
Sue Shafritz unassisted score soon after 
added the second goal. 

The team's first big win came against 
Duke. The Blue Devils entered the game 
undefeated. After a breakaway goal by 
Boehringer, two goals by Amy Thomp- 
son, and one by McGinnis, the Tribe 
coasted to a 4-0 win. 

Recording major wins take out 

(conlinui'ii on f 941 





VCD 



r ^$^-^ 



Vj 



Front Row; Tracy Hunter, Joannie Quinn, Jenii 
Jones, Zoe Kleckner, Kim McGinnis, Stephanie 
Stanberry, Chrissy Lisa. Second Row: Sharon Bar- 
one, Cheryl Boehringer, Susan Keim, Beth Meyers, 



Kriblun Epperly, Julie Gerck, Sally Ihrig, Joannie 
Seelaus, Gretchen Fudala, Carlen Sellers. Back 
Row: Sarah Hull, Caroline Kraus, Linda Tait, Sally 
Burry, Jenn Gifford, Amy Thompson, Sue Shafritz. 



^.^fe*M).u *■■■.***■■_ 



Above: Senior Sue Shafritz sets up another Tribe 
score. She led the team with 7 assists. 



A New Coach and a Winning Attitude 



over VCU, Loyola, and American Uni- 
versity, and a loss to Maryland, the Tribe 
pushed their record to 7-4. The next 
game was against top-ranked UNC. De- 
spite their best efforts, especially the 24 




Above: Co-Captain Jenn Gifford keeps the ball in 
play for the Tribe. Jenn made the SAC All-Confer- 
ence team. 

Right: Jenn Jones, Kim McGinnis, Cheryl Boeh- 
ringer, and Kristen Epperly celebrate another 
Tribe score at Barksdale. The Tribe lost only once at 
home. 



saves by Sharon Barone, the Tribe fell 5- 
0. Battling JMU, the game went into two 
overtimes, with the Tribe pulling out a 
3-1 win, placing the squad into the na- 
tional top 20 polls. The Tribe then hit the 
road and notched wins at Lehigh (2-0), 
and at Ursinus (2-1). Then, however, the 
team faced a major setback losing a hard 
fought game to UVA by only one goal. 
Neverthess, the Tribe bounced back and 
trounced Towson State in their last 
home game. 

The Tribe secured second seed in the 
South Atlantic tournament when they 
defeated Richmond, 3-1. The Spiders 
scored early but the Tribe adjusted their 
defense and dominated the second half. 
Caroline Kraus' goal tied the game at a 
goal each. Still tied after regulation play, 
the game went into overtime. Two score- 
less overtime periods forced the game 
into rounds of penalty strokes. Barone 
shone as she saved tough penalty 
strokes and scored the fifth stroke to win 
the game. Cheryl Boehringer comment- 
ed on the experience, "It was the longest 
game I have ever played in — it lasted 
forever" 

November 6th to 8th, the South At- 
lantic Tournament was held at Barksdale 
Field. The Tribe beat American but lost 
the second round game to VCU, 2-1. Sal- 



ly Burry scored the lone Tribe goal on an 
assist from Thompson. Overall, the 
Tribe outshot VCU 24-17 but could not 
connect on their shots. The loss placed 
them in the consolation round where 
they defeated JMU. 

Overall, it was an excellent and re- 
warding season for the Tribe field hock- 
ey team. According to Coach Haw- 
thorne, "We won all the games we ex- 
pected to win. There were only two 
disappointments — UVA and VCU. Oth- 
er than those two, we won all the toss- 
up games, sometimes pulling them out 
of a hat." 

Individually, the team did well. Jenn 
Gifford, Sue Shafritz, and Kim McGin- 
nis were all selected for the South Atlan- 
tic Conference team for their outstand- 
ing seasons. Moreover, Sue Shafritz 
made first South All-Regional Team. 

Tough competition and a tight cama- 
raderie marked the season. The team 
was bound through love of the sport and 
through team song. During away games, 
and at hotels everywhere, time passed in 
the team's favorite song: "Like a Fox". 
Already quick and clever like a fox, the 
team was sure to grow even more wily 
and skilled as the years passed. 

— Michelle Fay 
— Lisa Bailey 





SCORING LEADERS 


NAME 


SHOTS G 


A PTS 


Cheryl Boehringer 


48 


10 


1 11 


Kim McGinnis 


29 


8 


3 11 


Amy Thompson 


42 


7 


4 11 


Sue Shafritz 


18 


3 


7 10 


Caroline Kraus 


15 


4 


1 5 


Sarah Hull 


8 


2 


3 5 


Sally Burry 


38 


1 


4 5 


Chrissy Lisa 


7 


4 


4 


Kristen Epperly 


21 


2 


1 3 


Jennifer Gifford 


2 


2 


2 


Linda Tail 


6 


1 


1 


Joanie Quinn 


13 





1 1 


GOALKEEPING 






NAME 


GM SH 


G 


AVG 


Sharon Barone 


15 284 


22 


1.5 


Carlen Sellers 


3 26 


3 


1.0 




'•SPSiS Above: Sarah Hull leads the Tribe to a big win over 
American Sarah will be returning to lead next 
year's squad. 

Left: Goalkeeper Sharon Barone warms up, tuning 
out the outside world. Sharon made the South All- 
Regional Team. 



Leading the CAA . . . Again 



In 1987, the Women's Volleyball squad 
posted another strong season, winning 
22 out of 29 matches. The Tribe took its 
third straight Colonial Athletic Associ- 
ation title with ease, going 9-0 in confer- 
ence matches. However, in order to 
reach their goal of an NCAA tourna- 
ment bid, the Tribe spikers needed to 
defeat teams outside of the weak CAA 
conference. 

The season began with the George 
Washington Invitational and a key 
matchup with regionally-ranked Iowa. 
The Tribe was defeated by the Haw- 
keyes, but Coach Debra Hill remained 
optimistic, "In my opinion, it was a good 
weekend. If we play that kind of compe- 
tition every weekend, we should begin 
to beat them." The Tribe then went to 
the EKU Invitational, but could not en- 
gineer the upset over Notre Dame or 
Rice that would have given them the 



national recognition for which they 
strived. The Tribe went into their first 
home games with a feeling of cautious 
optimism, but after five straight wins, 
including a whitewashing of UVA, the 
team regained their confidence before 
embarking on their longest road trip of 
the season. 

The Tribe took their show on the road 
to the world's hotbed of volleyball — 
Southern California. The trip was some- 
what of a homecoming for five team 
members who hail from the "golden 
state". In five matches, the Tribe played 
well, winning two of them. Shortly after 
arriving back East, the Tribe shrugged 
off their jet lag to stage a stunning come- 
back against Duke for their first-ever 
win over the Blue Devils. "The team 
played like a rock," commented Coach 
Hill about the team's ability to ignore 
the boisterous Duke fans. The Tribe 



went on to lose only once the rest of the 
season, posting big wins over Villanova 
and Penn. However, when the NCAA 
bids were announced, William and 
Mary was excluded again, due most like- 
ly to the early season losses and the 
weak CAA schedule. 

Individually, the Tribe had a number 
of CAA all-conference selections: Heidi 
Erpelding (CAA Player of the Year; 1st 
Team), Kate Jensen (1st Team), Beth Ann 
Hull (2nd Team). In addition, Jen Noble 
was selected to the all-tournament team. 
Of the above players, only Jensen will 
be lost to graduation. The remainder of 
the team should benefit from their ex- 
periences in 1987, and will most likely 
make the NCAA take notice that Wil- 
liam and Mary volleyball can compete 
with the nation's best in 1988. 

— Greg Zengo 




Front Row: Kate Jensen, Heidi Erpelding, Susan 
Timmerman, Kelly Thompson, Jen Noble. Second 
Row: Kerry Major, Kate Pearson, Leslie Ward, Jen- 



ny Mulhall. Back Row: Assistant Coach Steve Sto- 
vitz, Beth Ann Hull, Amy Pabst, Melissa Aldrich, 
Head Coach Debbie Hill'. 




-4 - 





INDIVIDUAL LEADERS 






ATTACK 


Kills 


Pet. 


DEFENSE 
H. Erpelding 
J. Noble 




Digs 

359 


H. Erpelding 


471 


.315 




247 


K. Jensen 


311 


.194 


K. Jensen 




174 


B.A. Hull 


284 


.248 


B.A. Hull 




172 


J. Noble 


134 


.187 








S. Timmerman 


122 


.277 


BLOCKING 


Unasst. 


Asst'd 








S. Timmerman 


27 


96 


SET 


Assists 


Pet. 


B.A. Hull 


11 


80 


J. Noble 


855 


.444 


H. Erpelding 


9 


55 


K. Pearson 


371 


.386 


K. Major 


7 


53 



Above: Beth Ann Hull and Kate Jensen get 
their hands on a UNC spike. At the net, the 
Tribe played flawless defense all season. 

Below Left: Senior Kate Jensen launches an- 
other winning hit Kate was second on the 
team in kills. 





Above: FB Larry Black (35) powers behind RG 
Scott Perkins (69), RT John Menke (70), and TE 
Matt Shiffler (89) . . . 

Right: ... for a first down against Bucknell 



-The Streak Ends- 



Over the past four years, the Tribe 
football team had spoiled fans with 
teams that were lucky as well as success- 
ful in posting a string of winning sea- 
sons. Their accomplishments culminat- 
ed in a 1986 Division I-AA playoff berth. 
In 1987, however, fortunes ran out as the 
Tribe struggled to a 5-6 record in a sea- 
son marred with difficulties. 

The Tribe took its #16 pre-season 
ranking to East Tennessee State to play 
its first ever indoor game at the cozy 
12,000-seat "Minidome". Under the 
roof, the Tribe could not contain the po- 
tent ETSU veer offense which racked up 
348 yards on the ground. A school rec- 
ord 53-yard field goal by Steve Christie 
was the only bright spot for the Indians. 
"They didn't make any mistakes. They 
had no turnovers and always seemed to 
make the big play," commented Coach 
Laycock about what would turn out to 
be ETSU's finest performance of the sea- 
son. 

The next week, the Tribe went to An- 
napolis as a tune-up for Navy, who 
wanted to get their season off to a good 
start. Instead, the inspired Indians 
spoiled the day for the crowd of over 
20,000 by jumping out to a 27-0 lead. The 
Tribe's rapid start was set up by the de 



Left: LB Brad Uhl analyzes the developing Rich- 
mond offensive play 



fense's forcing an early fumble, and two 
interceptions which the offense con- 
verted into 13 points. The Tribe sealed 
the game with a gutsy goal-line stand on 
a day when the defense shined. "We saw 
our mistakes (against ETSU) on film, 
and today we did what a good team will 
do to win," said LB Kerry Gray. Navy's 
new head coach, Elliot Uzelac (who was 
chosen for the job over Laycock) did not 
give the Tribe as much credit for the 
win. "I just think we played reallv bad," 
he commented after the game. 

The upset of Navy vaulted the Tribe to 
#9 in the rankings. Unfortunately, play- 
ing on the road for the third straight 
week took its toll when the Indians lost 
19-7 at Colgate. Brosnahan was rushed 
all afternoon by the Red Raiders' front 
four, and the running game was no bet- 
ter (1.0 yards per carry). Dave Sydlik's 8 
catches for 120 yards could not spark the 
offense, which produced less than 10 
points foronly the third time since 1982. 

After a week off, the Indians returned 
to Cary Field. They were greeted by a 
downpour and a handful of faithful sup- 
porters who witnessed the incredible. 
With five minutes remaining and trail- 
ing 27-14, the Tribe's remarkable come- 
back was sparked by Chris Hogarth's 39- 
yard kickoff return which set up the first 
of two quick touchdowns. The combina- 
tion of Brosnahan and WR Harry Mehre 
proved deadly even in the rain. 



MiL^ 




r 






as they hooked up 5 times for 185 yards 
and 3 TD's. 

The next week at Yale, the Tribe again 
showed the porous defense that plagued 
them in the opener at ETSU. Once more, 
the Tribe opponent turned in one of its 
best performances of the season. The 
Bulldogs marched 80 yards in the final 
two minutes to steal a 40-34 upset. Tribe 
special teams, plagued by injuries, 

(continued on p JOO) 




Above: TE Tom Lewis sprints toward the sidelines 
to avoid the defensive pursuit. 

Left: RB Erick Elliott drives for the goal line 
against JMU. 



allowed Yale to block two Steve Christie 
punts. 

Tribe disappointment continued 
against Delaware. An early 14-6 lead 
evaporated into the Williamsburg sun 
when the Blue Hens scored 32 unan- 
swered points to rout the Indians. After 
the game when Coach Laycock was 
asked what he was going to do next, he 
replied, "I'd like to go somewhere and 
find a cold beer" 

Before the fifth largest crowd ever at 
Carv Field, and facing a nationally- 
ranked JMU team, the Tribe turned in a 
fine overall performance, outgaining 
the Dukes in total yards 384-301. The 
Tribe almost staged another dramatic 
comeback when, after a TD strike from 
Brosnahan to Mehre, the Tribe's Greg 
Wharton recovered an onside kick on 
one bounce. "Those don't even work 
that well in practice," said Wharton. 
Nevertheless, the offense could not 
move the ball against Delaware's pre- 
vent defense. 

Then the Tribe began its "second sea- 
son", winning three of their remaining 
four games. The first win came against 



VMI at Norfolk in the annual Oyster 
Bowl. The defensive unit plugged up 
the holes and allowed only 168 total 
yards. The Tribe established an impres- 
sive running attack led by Eddie Davis' 
30 carries for 121 yards. Tribe LB Kerry 
Gray had 10 unassisted tackles and was 
awarded the game's MVP honors. 

William and Mary continued its win- 
ning ways with a potent ground attack 
and ran away with a 31-6 victory over 
Bucknell. Erick Elliot's 118 yards rushing 
and Brosnahan's 71 on the ground were 
both career bests. For the second straight 
week, the improving defense refused to 
yield a touchdown. The Tribe also had 9 
sacks including three by LB Todd Lee. 

At top-ranked Holy Cross, the Tribe 
could only realistically hope for respect- 
ability against an unbeaten team which 
scored over 60 points in three of its vic- 
tories. After trailing only 14-7 at half- 
time, the Indians could not hold back 
the invincible Crusaders who scored 26 
unanswered second-half points en route 
to another impressive win. 

With all hopes of a winning season 
dashed, the Tribe came back to Williams- 



burg to defeat playoff-bound Rich- 
mond, 20-7. In a superb overall team ef- 
fort, the Indians impressed their fans 
with their longest pass of the season, a 
68-yard bomb from Brosnahan to Mehre; 
and their longest run of the season, a 53- 
yard dash by Brosnahan. It was the third 
straight year the Indians defeated the 
Spiders to gain the overall edge in the 
South's oldest football rivalry. 

The strong finish by the Tribe in 1987 
has both the coaches and players very 
optimistic about 1988. The defense 
should be more consistent and more ex- 
perienced, while one of the nation's 
most potent passing combinations, Bros- 
nahan to Mehre, will be back to light up 
the scoreboards for another season. If 
the history of Tribe football under 
Coach Laycock holds, there is little 
doubt that winning football will once 
again return to Williamsburg next sea- 
son. 

— Greg Zengo 



Right: QB John Brosnahan runs out of the pocket 
to avoid the JMU rush. 




Above: Defensive Coordinator and Linebacker 
Coach Don McCaulley readies the Tribe for their 
next series. Don had been a Tribe assistant coach 
for the last seven years. 



Above: Team rushing leader Eddie Davis falls for- 
ward for one of his 477 yards rushing this season. 



100 












TEAM LEADERS 










PASSING ATT 


COMP YDS TD 


INT 


RECEIVING 


REC YDS 


AVG 


TD 


KICKOFF RETURNS RET YRDS AVG LONG | 


J. Brosnahan 267 


158 2016 17 


12 


H. Mehre 


40 


765 


19.1 


8 


C. Hogarth 


18 409 22.7 39 










D. Szydlik 


30 


407 


13.6 





E. Davis 


18 372 20.7 52 


RUSHING 


ATT YDS 


AVG 


TD 


E. Elliott 


27 


210 


77 


1 






E. Davis 


112 477 


4.3 


2 


T. Lewis 


16 


210 


12.6 


2 


QB SACKS 


SACKS YDS 


E Elliott 


103 439 


4.3 


2 


E. Davis 


17 


129 


76 


1 


J. Monaco 


5 24 


J. Brosnahan 


111 378 


3.4 


4 


R. Hodnett 


10 


136 


13.6 


2 


T. Lee 


3 25 


L Black 


63 223 


3.6 


1 












B. Muse 


3 9 


R. Hodnett 


39 112 


3.0 


3 


INTERCEPTIONS 


INT YDS 


AVG 


LONG 






X Shelton 


25 109 


4.0 





G. Wharton 


5 


48 


9.6 


30 


TACKLES 


UNASST ASSISTED TOTAL 










D. Pearce 


4 


38 


9.5 


32 


B. Uhl 


50 93 138 


PUNT RETURNS 


RET YDS 


AVG LONG 


G. Kimball 


2 


3 


1.5 


3 


K. Gray 


58 67 125 


G. Wharton 


14 83 


5.9 


12 


C. Gessner 


2 





0.0 





G. Wharton, 


D. Wiley, J. Monaco 89 



M^^il5£^ 



JRelaxed Intensity. 



1987 



RECORD- 



14-3-2 



^ I EAS-rc^RoUN^ 

" ^^SlSTO.HBR NEWPORT 

; ATUNC-Greensboro 

UBERT^ 
' OLD DOMINION 

' RICHMOND 

1 , (at NorfolKl 

- r- ■••"""'" 

HOWA.RD 
A-T central Florida 

^ ° GEOKGB^VASHINGTON 

" °*°''' SoRGE MASON 

; t^MtS MADISON 

' 3 AT south Carolina 

^ ^-^flMD-iNCAAmo"^' 

1 AT toy Ola. ""^ 




Above: Jason Katner shows composure and con- 
centration against George Mason. 

Right: Freshman George Strong out-dribbles his 
George Mason opponent. 



The 1987 men's soccer season began 
and ended in the same place — Loyola, 
MD. The final game was the first round 
of the NCAA playoffs. Unfortunately, 
the results of the last game mirrored the 
results of the first game, a 1-0 loss. Thus, 
all hopes of going further in the NCAA 
tournament were dashed. 

Yet, with a record of 14-3-2, the team 
accomplished the two main goals it set 
in the beginning of the year. According 
to Coach Albert, "Winning the CAAwas 
our first goal and the second was to go to 
the NCAA playoffs." Steve Kokulis, 
sophomore sweeper, described their 
goal: "To go a step or two further than 
last year" For most of the season, Wil- 
liam and Mary was ranked in the top 
twenty nationwide. The highest that 
they were ranked was 11th. 

"It was an unusual season; we had the 
best three quarters of a season ever and 
then we hit a slump," said Albert. Ian 
Peter, the senior goalie, said, "It was a 
very serious season. We were running 
well until injuries came and we lost the 
tight unit." The last six games reflected 
the effects of various injuries that had 
taken their toll on the team. Until that 



point, the team was 13-1-1. 

This year, three records were tied: the 
most shutouts (10), the most goals in a 
single game by an individual (4 by Ron 
Rabb against CNC), and the fewest goals 
allowed per game (.67). The Tribe's Most 
Valuable Player was Summers Ham- 
brick, who scored the game winner 
against JMU to put the team into the 
playoffs. The game date was also Sum- 
mers' birthday. Summers said, "I am glad 
that I stopped concentrating on academ- 
ics and came back to play soccer for Wil- 
liam and Mary." Immediately upon re- 
turning to the locker room after the vic- 
tory, the team dumped a cooler of ice 
over coach Albert's head. 

This year 's captain was senior forward 
Tim Larkin. "I felt privileged to be the 
captain of such a great team." He added, 
"the team is going to miss Mike Flood, 
the assistant coach." Mike is a graduate 
student who is graduating. The Tribe 
will lose, according to coach Albert, "an 
excellent senior class that all made con- 
tributions to the team." The seniors 
were Tim Larkin, Ian Peter. 
(continued on p. 105) 





i«~W 



mm 



-"r^ 



_ _ Above: Team captain Tim Larkin clears the ball 
• V away from the William & Mary goal 





•-4 



.j^^M ^ Left; Bruce Ensley beats his opponent to the loose 
SWt ball. 



\ AvV 



'A 



4 




^jW' 




Above: To the displeasure of the Christopher 
Newport goalie, Jason Katner and Michael 
Cummings celebrate another Tribe score 





TEAM STATISTICS 








NAME 


SHOTS 


GOALS 


ASST 


PTS 


R. Dahan 


34 


8 


7 


23 


R. Rabb 


33 


9 


2 


20 


J. Tuttle 


47 


7 


3 


17 


T. larkin 


24 


6 


5 


17 


B. Ensley 
J. Katner 


20 
21 


5 
5 


1 

1 


11 
11 


J. Lewin 


3 


3 





6 


M. Cummings 


17 


2 


1 


5 


J. Cedergren 
S. Hambrick 


7 

4 


1 
1 


3 

2 


5 
4 


S. Kokulis 


19 


1 





2 


M. Taylor 
NAME 


3 
SHOTS 



GOALS 


1 
ASST 


1 
PTS 


S. Srczypinski 
A. Ghassemi 


5 
8 






1 
1 


1 

1 


B. Eskay 
G. Strong 


8 
7 
GOALTENDERS 







1 

1 


1 

1 


NAME 


MIN 


SAVES 


GA 


GAPG 


I. Peler 


1490 


67 


10 


.59 


L. Valentine 


293 


12 


3 


.50 


R. Spencer 


87 








.00 



Doug Annakin, Bo Eskav, and Summers 
Hambrick. 

The leading scorer this year was Ron 
Rabb with nine goals. Jon Tuttle had the 
most shots on goal and Ian Peter had the 
most goalie saves. Three members of the 
team were named First Team All CAA. 
They were Ricky Dahan, Jon Tuttle, and 
Steve Kokulis. Ian Peter was named to 
the AlI-CAA Second Team. Ricky was 
also named CAA Player of the vear. In 
addition, Al Albert was voted CAA 
Coach of the Year. 



Relaxed Intensity was the stvle of play 
that the Tribe used this year According 
to Jon Tuttle, relaxed intensity means, 
"That we play hard but we have fun 
while playing." The phrase was generat- 
ed over spring break last year when the 
Tribe went on tour to Jamaica. The CAA 
allows teams to travel and play abroad 
once every four years and last vear it was 
the Tribe's turn. 

Doug Annakin, senior back, summed 
up the season, "A perfect ending to my 
four years playing at William and Mary, 



we made it to the NCAA playoffs!" 
Ricky Dahan, who will be playing with 
a professional team next year stated, "I 
will miss playing here. Good luck to 
next year's team and Ta Day Erevan." 

According to Coach Albert. "Next 
year looks bright. The seniors will be 
hard to replace, but there looks to be 
some good recruits coming. The gradu- 
ating players will be missed but hope- 
fully, the new recruits can take over." 
— Delta Helmer 




Above; Jon Tuttle fakes out another opponent as 
he pushes the ball upfield. 

Left: Sophomore Steve Szczypinski leads the at- 
tack for the Tribe. 



Front Rovk': Summers Hambrick, Don Dichiara, 
Tim Larkin, Doug Annakin, Ian Peter, Bo Eskav, 
Steve Kokulis, Paul Bjarnason, Pat Murcia, Mi- 
chael Cummings. Second Row: Marty Taylor, Jon 
Tuttle, Ali Ghassemi, Steve Szczypinski, Conor 



Farley, Jason Katner, Joel Lewin, Mike Repke, 
Head Coach Al Albert Third Row: Lou McGrana- 
han (trainer). Rich Spencer, Ricky Dahan, Jonas 
Cedergren, Ron Rabb, Bruce Ensley, Larry Valen- 
tine and Asst, Coach Mike Flood. 



TEAM MEMORIES 

Package Check 

The 406 Project 

Swedish folk songs in the showers 

Da Butcher 
Where are my socks and shorts? 
Getting lost everywhere we go 

Statman against CNCC 

"Baby you look so good ..." 

Ramheads Rule 

Benny Bortki 

Dream game coach — I got hit in 

the $#!* 

"hot and huge" for next year 



Sitting in class, Jennifer Johns anx- 
iously flipped through the latest issue of 
Soccer America for the Tribe women's 
ranking. It was a common scene this 
year as the team started the season 
ranked number four. It was also John 
Daly's first year as head coach, and he 
couldn't have asked for a better start. 
The team ended the season with a 10-7-3 
record and an ISAA national rank of 
eight. 

The first game of the season was a dis- 
appointment. W&M controlled the play, 
but UV scored the only goal in the game. 
However, by the second game the Tribe 
was ready to plav and fought for their 
first win over George Mason in three 
years. By the time the Tribe faced #1 
ranked UNC, they had two shutouts un- 
der their belt and confidence in their 



Another Step Ahead. 



ability even though they lost to the Tar 
Heels twice last season. The game 
proved to be tough as the Tribe fell 4-0, 
but there was still another chance. Over 
fall break they traveled to Northern Vir- 
ginia for the Washington Area Girls Soc- 
cer tournament (WAGS). With wins over 
Radford, Texas A&M, and George Wash- 
ington University, the Tribe women ad- 
vanced to the finals where they got their 
revenge against UNC. The Heels were 
looking for their fifth straight WAGS 
championship as they battled with the 
Tribe through a scoreless regulation and 
two overtimes. The game was decided 
by penalty kicks when, after each team 
missed two chances, Sandra Gaskill of 
the Tribe knocked in the shot heard 
'round the soccer world to win the tour- 
nament. That win became the only 



blemish on UNC's eventual national 
championship-winning season. At that 
point, the Tribe raised their ranking to 
sixth in the national polls. 

Everything continued smoothly until 
Homecoming weekend. The Tribe faced 
Central Florida on Saturday when their 
momentum began to wane. Without for- 
wards Jill Ellis and Colleen Corwell as 
well as mid-fielder Robin Lotze, who 
were out with injuries, the team lost 2-0. 
On Sunday, under the strong leadership 
of Julie Cunningham, the Tribe battled 
to an overtime victory of 3-1 against 
Brown. The hard luck continued when 
their next game went to double over- 
time before Cornell broke the scoreless 
tie. The loss left the tribe doubting 

(contmued on p. 109) 




mmf! 9it 0M i it t im»» '' t 'z«^^ ■ 



Above; Colleen Corwell follows the cardinal rule 
of soccer, "Always stay between your opponent 
and the ball " 

Women's Soccer: Front Row: Kathie Stough, Diane 
Wright, Kristen Jesulaitis, Joyce Flood, Jen Tepper, 
Margie Vaughn. Second Row: Jen Volgenau, San- 
dra Gaskill, Laura Absalom, Gail Brophy, Kathy 
Carter, Amy McDowell, Colleen Corwell, Stacey 
Zeeman, Jen Johns. Third Row: Karen Patterson 
(trainer), Debbie Matson, Julie Cunningham, Me- 
gan McCarthy, Head Coach John Daly, April Hein- 
richs. Holly Barrett, Nancy Reinisch, Jill F.Uis, 
Robin Lotze, 





^en's 






30-7-3 



I 3 "^^^'^ginia 



B'^-"-/:^" 




/x^ 




Above: Jennifer Volgenau streaks past a George 
Mason defender for the loose hall. 

Left: Julie Cunningham, who started every game 
for the Tribe in 1987, tries to stage a comeback 
against UConn 




Right: Robin Lotze keeps the ball in play against 
UV. One of Robin's five goals was the game-win- 
ner in the first round of the NCAA playoffs. 




their chance of being selected for the 
field of 16 NCAA playoff teams. Howev- 
er, for the fourth consecutive season, the 
William and Mary women's soccer team 
was not overlooked and they were in- 
cluded in the field which would com- 
pete for the national championship. 

In the playoffs, the Tribe faced two 
obstacles: having never won a playoff 
game before, and having to face UV 
again in Charlottsville. The Tribe again 
dominated the Cavaliers but this time 
they came away with a 1-0 victory. In the 
second round, the Tribe did fall to UNC, 
but they had left their mark on the na- 
tion that William and Mary was a name 
to be contended with on the soccer field. 
— Lisa Bailey 

Left: Megan McCarthy. Adidas Women's Soccer 
Player of the Year, studies her opponent. 

Left: Freshman Jen Tepper launches a pass across 
Barksdale field. 



LEADING SCORERS 






• 


NAME SHOTS G 


A 


PTS 




Jill Ellis 81 8 


6 


22 




Julie Cunningham 60 6 


2 


14 




Robin Lotze 26 5 


2 


12 




Colleen Corwell 40 5 


1 


11 




Megan McCarthy 58 1 


4 


6 




Sandra Gaskill 5 


4 


4 




Holly Barrett 16 2 





4 




Diane Wright 4 


2 


2 




Jennifer Johns 3 1 





2 




Jennifer Volgenau 19 


1 


1 




Kristen Jesulaitis 4 


1 


1 




GOALKEEPERS 








NAME MIN SAVES GA 


GAPG 




Amy McDowell 1531 102 


21 


1.1 




Gail Brophy 231 5 


2 


0.3 




Kathy Carter 8 





0.0 






■ 







f^en'sBas 



"S;:^^^^^- 



ketball 



10-19 



■ OLD DOMINION 

pa Miami' OH 

:;:iSTO.HBKNBWI>OKX 

I, ;,T Georgia Tech 

Villano^a 

AT D^^^^^^' 
'' AMERICAN 

86 

VMI 

59 

'" ;,T tast Carolina 

" RICHMOND 

VIKGlNI^V^t^^^^^^ 
'', ATOIdDomir^io" 
77 AT American 

63 ''^^'^ 

AT lames Madron 

'' GEORGE MASON 

^ '' AT 13NC-Wilmingwn 

4 »* ^^sT CAROEINA 

i8 AT Richmond 

'\ TOURNAMENT (Hampton, VA) 

CAATOUH ^„erican 

76 " George Mason 

76 '^ 



Right: In the past, dunks were rare for the men in 
Green and Gold. Senior co-captain Tim Trout 
changed all of that with his tenacious inside play 
all season. 




L y^' 




%/ 



-Swenson Brings Back Intensity, Wins for Tribe 



Going into the 1987-88 season, no one 
knew just what to expect from a team 
that went 5-22 the season before and lost 
five seniors and a head coach. Rookie 
coach Chuck Swenson, fresh from seven 
years of assisting Mike Krzyzewski at 
Duke, injected some optimism into the 
program right from the start. Swenson 
stressed up-tempo plav and aggressive 
team defense from day one, "We're ask- 
ing the players to be aggressive on de- 
fense so in turn, we'll let them be ag- 
gressive on offense. We hope to shoot it 
aggressively and with confidence." The 
Tribe returned its top two scorers and 
rebounders from the previous season — 
Tim Trout and Mark Batzel. Juniors Greg 
Burzell and Tom Bock, sophomores Cur- 
tis Pride and Matt O'Reilly, and fresh- 
man Jimmy Apple were all expected to 
contribute as well. 

Right from the start, the Tribe was to 
be tested. Opening up the season at 
home against an improved ODU team, 
the Tribe hung tough but lost a 72-69 
decision. "I'm disappointed for the 
team, because they played a good sec- 
ond half," remarked Swenson, "they 
didn't quit." 

Coming back home after a long early 
December road trip, the Tribe garnered 
its annual win at the hands of Christo- 
pher Newport by an 88-69 margin with 
Batzel scoring 22 points. The team then 
hit the road for the Cotton States Classic 
in Atlanta where they faced the compe- 
tition of national powers Georgia Tech 
and Villanova. After two more road 
losses, the Tribe returned home in Janu- 
ary to begin CAA conference play with a 



record of 2-8. 

In the CAA opener against American, 
the Tribe blew a ten point lead and lost 
at home 86-72. A non-conference win 
against VMI then began a three game 
win streak for the Tribe. Following the 
VMI win, the Tribe won its first CAA 
road game in two years with a two-point 
victory over Navy climaxed bv a buzzer- 
beating jumper by Curtis Pride. Batzel 
added a season-high 28 points in the 
game which also snapped the Tribe's 11- 
game losing streak to the Middies. The 
third win came at the expense of JMU, 
with Trout and Apple leading the way to 
a ten-point win at the Hall. The three- 
game streak marked their longest since 
1985. 

George Mason ended the winning 
ways for the Tribe, however, pulling 
away from the Tribe in the second half to 
post an 82-69 win. UNC-Wilmington 
was next, and the Tribe blew a halftime 
lead and lost to the Seahawks. The Tribe 
held on to beat East Carolina in the last 
few minutes when guard Matt O'Reillv 
called a timeout when the Tribe was 
having trouble with ECU's pressure de- 
fense. "Matt called the biggest timeout 
of the season so far. He's a heady player," 
remarked a relieved Swenson after the 
game. The conference-leading Rich- 
mond Spiders were next to visit the Hall 
and they fought off another early lead 
by the Tribe to win 77-69. It marked the 
third time a Tribe lead of more than ten 
points was squandered, to which Swen- 
son quipped, "We can't handle a lead be- 
cause we're not used to handling leads." 

The Tribe next hosted Virginia Wes- 



leyan, and cruised to an 81-4S confi- 
dence-building win over the Division 
III Marlins. The team then plaved its last 
non-conference game of the year, losing 
to ODU for the second time. The Tribe 
then hit its low point of the season with 
overtime losses to American and Navv, 
and a massacre at the hands of JMU in 
which the Tribe scored only eleven 

iLOntmucd on p. n.5) 



Below: Senior Mark Batzel bamboozles American 
Mark had 24 points against the Eagles 














INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 






























(20 games 


minimum) 
























- TOTAL - 


- 


3PT- 










- 


[lEBOUNDS- 












NAME 


G 


FG/FGA 


FG% 


FG/FGA 


FG% 


FT/FTA 


FT7< 


PTS 


AVG 


OFF 


DEF 


TOT 


AVG 


AST 


BLK 


STL 


MIN 


Tim Trout 


29 


190/364 


.522 


0/1 


.000 


109/159 


.686 


489 


16.9 


92 


175 


267 


9.2 


23 


12 


25 


929 


Mark Batzel 


29 


124/261 


.475 


1/2 


.500 


116/183 


.634 


365 


12.6 


91 


117 


208 


72 


44 


3 


34 


929 


Jimmy Apple 


29 


118/286 


.413 


51/134 


.381 


53/61 


.869 


340 


11.7 


21 


42 


63 


2.2 


57 





20 


755 


Greg Burzell 


29 


98/250 


.392 


75/170 


.441 


46/68 


.677 


317 


10.9 


21 


72 


93 


3.2 


86 


3 


32 


802 


Curtis Pride 


27 


81/188 


.431 


7/21 


.333 


51/67 


.761 


220 


8.2 


19 


57 


76 


2.8 


102 


2 


45 


809 


Tom Bock 


25 


48/130 


.369 


2/11 


.182 


25/38 


.658 


123 


4.9 


24 


51 


75 


3.0 


19 


5 


10 


407 


Matt O'Reilly 


29 


24/72 


.333 


10/28 


.357 


22/24 


.917 


80 


2.8 


7 


38 


45 


1.6 


88 


1 


27 


710 


Casey Potts 


28 


23/48 


.479 


1/3 


.333 


26/32 


.813 


73 


2.6 


23 


41 


64 


2.3 


11 


4 


8 


297 


John Leone 


21 


11/21 


.524 


0/0 


.000 


12/20 


.600 


34 


1.6 


17 


14 


31 


1.5 


4 


5 


4 


140 



Right; Freshman sensation Jimmy Apple pene- 
trates the defense for the running jumper. 

Below: Tossing up a prayer in hopes of drawing 
the foul, Junior Greg Burzell is alwavs aggressive 
at both ends of the court. 




Front Row: Manager James Kremen, Greg Taylor, 
Assistant Coach Murry Bartow, Curtis Pride, Head 
Coach Chuck Swenson, Matt O'Reilly Assistant 



Coach John Chambers, Jimmy Apple, Assistant 
Coach Jim Corrigan, Trainer Tony Pechthalt. Back 
Row: Casey Potts, Chris Salvadori, John Leone, 



Andrew Emory, Tom Bock, Tim Trout, Mark Batze 
Greg Burzell. 



Hard Work Pays Off with CAA Tournament Victory 



points in the first half. In the Navy 
game, both teanns shot under forty per- 
cent, and both teams played so poorly 
that coach Swenson commented, "I 
think we set the game of basketball back 
ten years tonight." After the JMU game, 
in which the Tribe shot only 29 percent, 
a dejected Swenson stated, "I think the 
most important thing is that we weren't 
ready to play." 

Things began looking up again for 
the Indians when they sent shock waves 
through the CAA in defeating then 
league-leading GMU 86-68 at the Hall. 
Trout had 28 points and Apple added 26 
as the Tribe never let the Patriots into 
the game. The Indians lost on the road to 
UNC-Wilmington, and then came home 
and trounced ECU by twenty-six points. 



The Tribe was definitely on a roll as 
thev went into the CAA Tournament in 
Hampton with a first round date with 
American. Despite having more tur- 
novers and being outshot by the Eagles, 
the Tribe posted a 76-75 win, its first in 
the tournament since 1985. Mark Batzel 
played an outstanding game, scoring 24 
points in leading the way to the Tribe's 
biggest win of the season. George Ma- 
son, however, put an end to the Tribe's 
tournament season winning 95-76. "No- 
body could have beaten Mason the way 
they played tonight, "said Swenson after 
the game, "They were a steamroller" 
One bright spot for the Tribe was Tim 
Trout's 31 points which gave him over 
1,000 points for his career 

Bv finishing 10-18 in Swenson's first 




vear, the team has given reason for opti- 
mism for the 1988-89 season. The big- 
gest obstacle in the wav of improvement 
is the graduation of the inside game, los- 
ing both Trout and Batzel. On the plus 
side is the return of the rest of the team, 
a more realistic schedule for next vear, 
and good recruitment, bringing in sev- 
eral players who can play both outside 
and inside as well. In addition, further 
development of freshman Casey Potts 
and John Leone will go a long way in 
easing the loss of Trout and Batzel. 1988- 
89 should mark the next step in the pro- 
cess of bringing winning basketball 
back to William and Mary. 

— Patrick Webber 




Above: Tim Trout takes a rare outside jumper 
against JMU. Trout led the regulars with a 52.29; 
field goal percentage for the season. 

Left: Sophomore Curtis Pride drives the hoop 
against East Carolina. Curtis had many important 
last-second shots during the season in addition to 
his team-leading 45 steals. 



Spirited Away to National Competition 



They were throwing and flying bun- 
dles of spirit. Psyching up the fans dur- 
ing football and basketball games, as 
well as tossing out souvenir game balls 
during halftime, the Tribe Cheerleaders 



worked to get everyone vocally in- 
volved. 

They were good .... and it showed. 

Typical fans remained engrossed in 
the games and did not take the time to 




appreciate the style and precision of the 
cheerleaders. The Universal Cheerlead- 
ing Association (UCA), however, recog- 
nized the skill of the Tribe squad. In a 
national UCA competition, they placed 
16th. 

The squad submitted a video, pro- 
duced by Continental Cablevision, in 
December. It included the William and 
Mary fight song, a pyramid cheer and a 
sideline chant. 

In addition to practices, many mem- 
bers of the squad took AcroSports to 
maintain their skills and keep in shape. 
The class included trampoline work, 
floor exercises and some partner stunts. 

All in all, the Tribe cheerleaders re- 
mained an integral part of William and 
Mary's sport department. 

— Michelle Fay 



Left: Rooting for the football team, the Cheer- 
leaders gave the players as well as the fans re- 
newed spirit. 

o Below: Resting on the sidelines, Tracy Taylor con- 
m centrates on the game. No matter what the weath- 
S' er, the Cheerleaders were present at all football 
'g games. 





Left: During halftime at a basketball game Spence 
Cook and Kim Anglin wow the crowd with their 
performance. 

Below: Flying through the air with the greatest of 
ease took many hours of practice for the squad. 




Left: "Let's go learn!", shouts Janet Aigner at the 
Homecoming Game. Most home games were well 
attended and the fans would participate in the 
chant. 




Making Giant Strides 



1987-88 RECORD: 8-19 



W&M OFF 

an 64 



WINTHROP 
E TENNESSEE ST. 
^4 AT Virginia Wesley an 
70 AT Akron 
^0 Chicago State 

5g VIRGINIA TECH 

j-y Maine 

g^ Massachusetts 

g7 ATVCU 

,, AMERICAN 

MORGAN STATE 

' JAMES MADISON 

',, RANDOLFH MACON 

e2 AT George Mason 

69 ATUNC-Wilmington 

.8 AT East Carolina 

GEORGETOWN 

5, AT Maryland-Baltimore 

61 AT American 

«, AT ]ames Madison 
' ' GEORGE MASON 

» f, UNC-WIEMINGTON 

' ' EAST CAROLINA 

7 62 

65 ^^^ 

'^ ^A RICHMOND 

56 ^'' .A 

,. 70 AT Richmond 

CAATOURNAMENT(ATAmer.canU., 

c-d Richmond 

40 54 



The 1987-88 Women's Basketball "ex- 
perienced a tremendous growth period, 
experienced great strides forward," ac- 
cording to Coach Pat Megel. The Tribe 
won the William and Mary Invitational 
Tournament and finished in the middle 
of the CAA conference standings. 

Their overall record was 8-19, which 
doubled the number of wins from the 
previous season. "People should not 
take our record at face value. It is not any 
indication of how much talent our team 
has," stated senior Debbie Wade con- 
cerning the record. Tiffany Stone, a 
freshman, said that "We surprised a lot 
of opposing teams in the games." The 
Tribe was considered very worthy com- 
petition by their opponents as the sea- 
son progressed. 

The Tribe is losing four seniors: Deb- 
bie Wade, Beth Hairfield, Fonda Gray, 



and Mo Evans. According to Coach Me- 
gel, "The seniors have been loyal, dedi- 
cated, provided strong leadership, and 
will be missed, but the time has come for 
them to move on and advance further." 

The themes for the season were "Per- 
severance prevents defeat from within", 
and "Shoot for the moon and if you 
miss, you are certain to fall in the stars." 
These themes were reflected in the atti- 
tude and the improvements made by the 
team. The Tribe doubled their number of 
wins from last season, and broke school 
records in rebound averages, assists, and 
steals. 

Debbie Wade set new William and 
Mary records for most career assists and 
steals, and also had the best rebound 
average of her career. The team had the 
greatest number of victories against Di- 
vision I competition ever. Angle Evans, 

(coutiiiucd on p. 119) 




Front Row: Dawn Spruill, Ann Dugan, Angie Ev- 
ans, Dawn McCoy, Robin Marino, Cary Cowlbeck. 
Second Row: Fonda Gray, Mo Evans, Debbie Wade, 
Beth Hairfield, Tracey Cardwell. Back Row: Jay 



Jordan (manager), Tiffany Stone, Head Coach Pat- 
rick Megel, Julie Williams, Assistant Coach Karen 
Ryerson. 




Left. Freshman sensation Angie Evans dekes 
around the defender for an easv bucket Angie led 
the team in scoring and won the CAA Rookie of 
the Year award- 
Below; Starting at forward for the Tribe, Tiffanv 
Stone battles for the rebound. This season the 
Tribe did not back down to CAA foes like George 
Mason, 





Above; Debbie Wade, a senior forward, draws 
three defenders and a foul against George Mason, 
Debbie held William and Mary career records in 
rebound average, assists, and steals. 

Right: Sophomore guard Robin Marino dishes off 
one of her 95 assists of the season. Robin led the 
CAA in free throw accuracy and steals per game. 



Hoopsters 
Moving Up 



only a freshman, broke two individual 
single game records; best field goal per- 
centage, and best three-point field goal 
percentage. Beth Hairfield had the best 
individual season rebound average even 

Many players were on All-Tourna- 
ment teams in the two Invitationals. 
Debbie Wade and Ann Dugan were 
named to the William and Marv Invita- 
tional AU-Tournament Team. Beth Hair- 
field and Angie Evans received the same 
honors at the Wake Forest and Maine 
Invitationals, respectively. 

In the CAA, Angie Evans was named 
CAA Rookie of the Year. Debbie Wade 
and Angie Evans were CAA Players of 
the Week and Wade was also named to 
the CAA All-Defensive Team. 

Fonda Gray said, "Although I never 
experienced a winning season, I would 
not trade the time I spent on the team for 
anything." Angie Evans commented, "I 
am looking forward to the next three 
years. We have a strong base of talented 
sophomores and freshmen which form 
the nucleus of a good team, which will 
gain the respect in the CAA." 

Finally, Coach Megel states, "I have 
been very proud of this group of play- 
ers. I have been coaching for over ten 
years and dedicated athletes and quality 
people like these players are hard to 
find." 

— Delta Helmer 



Below. Sophomore Ann Dugan takes the open 
lumper Ann wa.s named to the William My^i Marv 
Invitationals Ail-Tournament team 



Below Beth Hairfield gets double-teamed inside 
In addition to being a potent scorer, Beth was sec- 
ond in the CAA in rebounding 














INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 






























(20 games 


minimum) 
























- TOTAL - 


- 


3PT- 










- 


REBOUNDS - 












NAME 


G 


FG/FGA 


FG% 


FG/FGA 


FG% 


FT/FTA 


FT% 


PTS 


AVG 


OFF 


DEF 


TOT 


AVG 


AST 


BLK 


STL 


MFN 


Angie Evans 


26 


116/317 


.366 


30/74 


.405 


47/70 


.671 


309 


11.9 


45 


55 


100 


3.9 


39 


5 


27 


756 


Debbie Wade 


27 


123/253 


.486 


1/2 


.500 


59/92 


.641 


306 


11.3 


79 


146 


225 


8.3 


51 


12 


52 


913 


Beth Hairfield 


24 


78/169 


.462 


0/0 


.000 


65/102 


.637 


221 


9.2 


76 


145 


221 


9.2 


26 


4 


31 


720 


Tiffany Stone 


27 


91/166 


.548 


0/0 


.000 


24/48 


.500 


206 


76 


70 


100 


170 


6.3 


6 


6 


11 


570 


Robin Marino 


27 


67/182 


.368 


0/0 


.000 


51/61 


.836 


185 


6.9 


7 


38 


45 


1.7 


95 


1 


67 


770 


Ann Dugan 


27 


59/193 


.306 


0/4 


.000 


4/12 


.333 


122 


4.5 


26 


28 


54 


2.0 


41 





25 


498 


Maureen Evans 


20 


26/67 


.388 


1/1 


1.000 


9/13 


.692 


62 


3.1 


8 


18 


26 


1.3 


11 





5 


178 


Fonda Gray 


26 


31/131 


.237 


0/0 


.000 


17/28 


.607 


79 


3.0 


28 


31 


59 


2.3 


17 


3 


23 


334 


Dawn Spruill 


27 


23/90 


.256 


1/10 


.100 


17/29 


.586 


64 


2.4 


5 


21 


26 


1.0 


46 


1 


15 


351 


Dawn McCoy 


20 


12/47 


.255 


0/0 


.000 


4/8 


.500 


28 


1.4 


1 


' 


8 


.4 


14 





9 


139 




Above: One of the Tribe's most aggressive offen- 
sive players, senior Karen Acosta cuts straight for 
the goal and shoots past four ODU defenders and 
the goalkeeper Karen finished third on the team 
with 17 goals. 

Right: At the SAC Championships against JMU, 
Kim McGinnis vv-ins the battle for the loose ball. 
Kim was one of many Tribe lacrosse players who 
also suited up for the field hockey team in the fall. 




Tribe Makes NCAA Playoffs 



The ladv laxers had an excellent sea- Fet'tie BarnhilL 



son which culminateci in their second 
ever invitation to the NCAA's, a SAC 
championship, and a starring role in 
Bruce Hornsb\''s video, "The Valle\' 
Road". Rankings bv college coaches 
placed William and Mary second in the 
nation behind Temple. This was also the 
first year that the Tribe beat everyone in 
their NCAA region. Their onlv losses 
were to Harvard, and defending nation- 
al champion Penn State. 

It had been five years since the laxers 
defeated the University of Virginia. This 
year, they also beat JMU twice. At the 
time of one of the games against JMU, 
the Dukes were ranked second in the 
nation ahead of the Tribe's fourth-place 
ranking. "Defeating JMU gave the girls 
the confidence and the belief that they 
could compete and beat nationally 
ranked teams," remarked Head Coach 



The laxers received their NCAA bid 
and plaved their first game at Car\- 
Field. The game ended with a 7-6 loss at 
the hands of Harvard. The Tribe was 
hurt b\' their slow start which saw them 
trailing 7-1 in the first half. Then the 
Tribe plaved some of their best lacrosse 
of the season in mounting a comeback 
against the weakening Harvard defense. 
It seemed inevitable that the Tribe 
would score enough goals to tie the 
game; however, time ran out on the 
Green and Gold just as thev were attack- 
ing the Harvard goal. 

When the season started, there was 
little expectation for consistency. The 
Tribe had only one experienced attacker 
returning. With the five returning de- 
fenders, Coach Barnhill knew that "we 
could hold our opponents defensively, 
but our attack looked shakey" Through 




.■\bove and Left: Freshman Chervl Boehringer 
snaps a shot over the shoulder of the ODU goal- 
keeper. Cheryl had no trouble adjusting to college 
acrosse, scoring 25 goals for the Tribe in 1988. 



Laxers' Scoring, Defense, and Wins Exceed All Expectations 



out the season, the highlight of the team 
was the consistent attack played by the 
freshmen. 

Team co-captain Sue Shafritz said, 
"We did not expect to do as well as we 
did. We really pulled things together." 
The Tribe lost four defensive players to 
graduation in 1988. They were Shafritz, 
Blair Koehler, Missy Barlow, and Karen 
Acosta. The Tribe returns in 1989 with 
the leadership and experience of junior 
Danielle Gallagher and freshman 
Cheryl Boehringer Cheryl started every 
game in her first season with the team 
and scored 25 goals. Danielle led the 
team with 29 goals end 18 assists despite 
being sidelined with an injury for two 
games. 

This year marked the first time that 
the lady laxers were able to come from 



behind to win games with any regular- 
ity. Sarah Hull said, "We saw our confi- 
dence level go way up." Margie 
Vaughan added, "Previously we had al- 
ways choked under pressure but this 
year we have been able to come back 
from behind and win." 

Coach Barnhill attributed much of the 
Tribe's success to the "great class of supe- 
rior players who made an impact right 
away." These freshmen had gained 
much experience through this year and 
with the added talent of the incoming 
freshmen class, the Tribe should remain 
a national power 

Barnhill had been coaching here for 
six years and she felt that this season 
was not just an accident. "William and 
Mary has gained notoriety as national 
contender team. We are the only small 



school that has been ranked." Also a key 
ingredient this year had been the addi- 
tion of assistant coach Peel Hawthorne. 
"She is a former William and Mary play- 
er that had added experience and exper- 
tise to the team," added Coach Barnhill. 

According to Barnhill, "The seniors 
have been the anchor of the Tribe de- 
fense. Their leadership in games has 
been immeasurable, especially this year 
when the games have been close. They 
set a performance level for the others to 
reach and this will be missed." 

Coach Barnhill felt that the 1988 la- 
crosse team had excelled, "It was more 
than a twelve member team effort, ev- 
eryone played a vital role in our sucr 
cess." Next year looks to be an excellent 
one for the Tribe. 

— Delta Helmer 





.!^a^ V^;. -^ .J?^^^^^ -Jr ■ - ' 



Left: Firing one of her 25 goals into the JMU net, 
Cheryl Boehringer makes it look easv- While in 
high school in Pennsylvania, Chervl was selected 
for an ESPN scholar-athlete award. 

Below; Team co-captain Sue Shafritz darts around 
the Northwestern attacker An AU-American in 
1987, Sue often got the toughest defensive assign- 
ments against some of the nation's most talented 
scorers. 



LEADING SCORERS 




PLAYER 


G 


A 


TP 


Danielle Gallagher 


29 


18 


47 


Cheryl Boehringer 


25 


7 


31 


Karen Acosta 


17 


2 


19 


Joanie Quinn 


12 


3 


15 


Sarah Hull 


6 


2 


8 


Joanie Seelaus 


6 


1 


7 


Margie Vaughan 


5 


1 


6 


Kim McGinnis 


2 


4 


6 


GOALKEEPING 




PLAYER GLS 


AVG 


SAVES 


PCT 


Carlen Sellers 68 


5.2 


94 


.580 




Front Row: Blair Koehler, Joanie Quinn, Cheryl 
Boehringer, Jenn Jones, Kim McGinnis, Sue Sha- 
fritz. Second Row: Margie Vaughan, Tracy JoUes, 
Marcy Barrett, Sarah Hull, Karen Acosta, Danielle 
Gallagher, Maisie O'Flanagan. Back Row: Missy 
Barlow, Amy Weeks, Joanie Seelaus, Sally Ihrig, 
Linda Tait, Carlen Sellers. 



Woulda; Coulda; Shoulda 





According to head coach Roy Cher- 
nock, the 1987 Men's Cross Country Sea- 
son was a "Woulda', coulda', shoulda' 
year." The year started out with Hiram 
Cuevas setting a course record at the 
first meet at Old Dominion University. 
The future of the team looked bright. 
Then Hiram got mononucleosis and was 
unable to participate for the rest of the 
season. The team compensated for the 
loss by running freshmen who would 
not have had the chance to run in away 
meets otherwise. Freshman Paul Van- 
dergrift became the number one runner. 
A couple of weeks before the CAA tour- 
nament, however, he hurt his knee and 
was out for the rest of the season. To 
make things worse, the number five 
runner, Joby Higenbotham was bitten 
by a poisonous spider and was also out 
for the season. At one point there were 
five freshmen running with the travel- 
ing team of ten because of the various 
injuries. Hiram said, "The freshmen still 
beat JMU without me or Dave!" In that 
meet, three of the top five runners were 
freshmen. 

Despite all the injuries which plagued 
the team, thev were 4-0 in dual meets 



Left: Approaching the finish line. Bill Gorton ex- 
pends his last ounces of energy. 



and placed fourth in the CAA tourna- 
ment. Captain Andy Jacob and Dave 
Ryan placed 5th and 6th respectively in 
the tournament and earned positions on 
the All-Conference Team. According to 
Coach Chernock, "We placed fourth in 
the CAA with three out of our top five 
runners hurt. If they had been healthy, 
we could have won the CAA." Andy Ja- 
cob said, "We began the season with a 
great deal of potential but suffered 
many grievous injuries. Therefore, the 
statistics do not reflect the true talent of 
the team." 

Last year the team lost four seniors 
and this was to be the rebuilding year. 
However, according to Coach Chernock, 
"The freshmen came through for the 
team and hopefully as a result they will 
have gained the experience which is 
needed to win next year." The leader- 
ship and experience of seniors Andy Ja- 
cob, David Ryan, Jay Rush, Mike Jonas, 
and Gerry Maloney will be missed. 

Coach Chernock said, "Andy and 
Dave had exceptional seasons and will 
be hard to replace next year." Captain 
Jakes (Andy) wanted to close with 
thanks for Coach Chernock and wish 
the best of luck to next year's team and 
those to come. "Jam it to the Jarheads" 
— Delta Helmer 








)^ 






t 



^ 



Above; Dave Ryan, a three-time letterman, capped Front Row: Joby Higinbotham, Hiram Cuevas, Greey Maloney, Mark Wainwright, John Lavey. 
a great season for the Tribe at the CAA Champion- Dave Ryan, Andy Jacob, Tom St. Germain, Paul Back Row: Coach Roy Chernock, Dave Neely, Joe 
ships. Vandegrift. Second Row: Jeff Brown, Jim Martin, Ferguson, Andy Wilson, Kevin White. 











5^i!2<v^;;;;77 




\b )ve: Bill Gorton gets off to a rapid start at the 
L\\ Championships. 

Left: Captain Andy Jacob keeps up the pace on his 
V, ly to a fifth-place finish at the CAA's, 



Below: The Tribe harriers stick together at the start 
of the race. From left to right they are Elanor Car- 
roll, Megan Holden, Stephanie Finelli, Joan Wil- 
son, and Janice Voorhies. 




Above: Stephanie Finelli strives to finish strong. 
Stephanie's times steadily improved over the sea- 
son. 

Right: Janice Voorhies sprints ahead of the Miami 
runner to finish fifth in the meet 



CAA Champions 



The 1987 Womens' Cross Country sea- 
son began with high expectations. With 
most of last year's top runners returning 
and several talented recruits. Coach Pat 
Van Rossum anticipated a good season. 
His hopes were fulfilled when the team 
consistently performed well in all its 
meets. Their efforts climaxed in their 
most successful meet of the season, the 
CAA Championships. All season long, 
these lady harriers trained and planned 
for November 7, and finally their hard 
work paid off. They won the conference 
as well as running outstanding times all 
throughout the season. "It was especial- 
ly exciting because it was our first time 
to win the conference," Van Rossum 





summed up. 

In addition to gaining the CAA title, 
eight of the top twenty times on the 
home course were broken. Sue Havnie, a 
senior and team captain, consistently 
ran in the first position for the team. Her 
time of 18:12.3 ousted the 1981 record by 
more than 24 seconds. Also entering the 
top 20 this year were Kristi LaCourse 
(18:23), in the number 2 slot, Janice 
Voorhies (18:28), third, Stephanie Finelli 
(18:40), seventh, and Katie McCullough 
(19:02) with the 17th best time ever at 
Dunbar Farms in Williamsburg. The sea- 
son was capped with the CAA's selection 
of Van Rossum coach of the year 

— Kerri Robillard 



Front Row: Janice Voorhies, Joan Wilson, Debbie 
Fordyce, Julie Gaydos, Sue Haynie, Stephanie Fin- 
elli, Jennie Abolins. Second Row: Traci Coughlan, 
Linda Mentesana, Jennifer Horrocks, Sheila Van 
Cuyk, Betsy McMorrow, Gillian Haskell, Elizabeth 

Left: Senior Sue Haynie runs out in the open at the 
CAA Championships. Sue had the best times on 
the team in six out of seven meets she participated 



Davis, Kari Nelson. Back Row: Coach Pat Van Ros- 
sum, Elanor Carroll, Amy Yenyo, Amy Devereaux, 
Juliet Planicka, Megan Holden, Kristi LaCourse, 
Kristie Jamison. 



Near Perfect Season Ends in Disappointment 



To say that the season for the women's 
tennis team was a success would be an 
understatement. In addition to victories 
over Ivy League powerhouses Harvard, 
Yale, and Princeton, the Tribe finished 
second at the ITCA Qualifier Tourna- 
ment and captured the Colonial Athletic 
Association championship in the 
spring. The squad finished their season 
with a 13-4 record and were co-ranked at 
number one in the East region with rival 
Harvard. A disappointment to the team 
came when the NCAA decided to give 
Harvard the coveted NCAA team bid 
over the equally-deserving Tribe. How- 
ever, junior Julie Kaczmarek qualified in 
singles for the prestigious national 
championships. She joined sophomore 
Danielle Durak to form the Tribe's dou- 
bles team representative. 

A highlight of the fall season includ- 
ed the squad's performance at the Har- 
vard Invitational, at which Kaczmarek 
claimed the Flight A singles title and 
sophomore Cindy Mitchell was the run- 
ner-up in Flight C. Freshman Carolyn 
Dilley posted an impressive semi-final 
performance at Flight D. 

The spring season brought a success- 
ful readjustment to the lineup when se- 
nior Namratha Appa Rao was sidelined 
with an injury. The 9-1 spring record in- 
cluded impressive victories over Mary- 



1987-88 INDIVIDUAL RECORDS 


SINGLES 




Julie Kaczmarek 


23- 9 


Danielle Durak 


17- 7 


Lindsay Whipple 


14-12 


Danielle Webster 


19- 7 


Cindy Mitchell 


22- 9 


Kirsten Caister 


16- 6 


DOUBLES 




Kaczmarek-Durak 


11- 


Caister-Webster 


9- 2 


Whipple-Mitchell 


10- 3 



Right: Junior Julie Kaczmarek returr\s from the 
baseline. Julie bounced back in 1988 to have a 
spectacular season, leading the Tribe in both sin- 
gles and doubles victories. 



land, Penn State, JMU, and UVA. Kacz- 
marek (#1 singles), Durak (#2), junior 
Lindsay Whipple (#3), sophomore Dan- 
ielle Webster (#4), Mitchell (#5), and 
Kirsten Caister (#6 singles) all had win- 
ning records over the season. In addi- 
tion, each of the Tribe's three doubles 
teams experienced similar success with 
the #1 team of Kaczmarek and Durak 
undefeated in eleven matches and 
ranked second in the East. 

To top off an already extremely im- 
pressive year, the Tribe placed first at the 
CAA Tournament, capturing five out of 
nine flights . Singles winners included 
Webster, Mitchell, and Caister at posi- 
tions four, five, and six respectively. The 
tandem of Kaczmarek and Durak cap- 
tured the #1 doubles title, while the duo 
of Webster and Caister claimed the #2 
doubles title. 

Coach Ray Reppert, who was named 
ITCA Coach of the Year in the East Re- 
gion, was very pleased with the overall 
team performance. 

"The most important thing to me is 
that we play up to our potential. Our 
players are confident and I can depend 
on them for good, solid tennis. The team 
has a great attitude and cohesive team 
spirit. We're playing the way we should 
and we're anxious to show others how 
good we can play," Reppert said. 



"An unfortunate injury kept Nam 
from having another great year. Julie fi- 
nally proved to herself that she can play 
great tennis; she didn't have to prove 
anything to me. After a major injury last 
year, Danielle (Durak) had a tremendous 
year and is still improving. Lindsay has 
been working on an all-court game and 
will continue to be an asset to our team. 
Danielle (Webster) has been improving 
her physical conditioning, which is the 
key to unlocking her tremendous talent. 
Cindy's court confidence has increased, 
which has enabled her to play great, ag- 
gressive tennis. I can't say enough about 
Kirsten; she is a combination of a tre- 
mendous attitude and great athletic abil- 
ity. She played magnificent singles and 
doubles this year Carolyn is a great 
player to have as an alternate; her posi- 
tive attitude and great team spirit has 
been a tremendous asset to the team," 
Reppert added. 

A stronger and more determined line- 
up would return in the fall of 1988 to, 
seek revenge upon Harvard. Hopefully, 
the quest for the number one ranking in 
the East would be accompanied by the 
NCAA team bid that eluded the team 
one too many times. 

— Julie Kaczmarek 





Above: Cindv Mitchell releases another powerful 
serve. Cindy was part of 32 match wins for the 
Tribe. 

Front Row: Danielle Durak, Kirsten Caister, Peggy 

rown, Carolvn Dilley, Namratha Appa Rao. Back 

Row: Head Coach Ray Reppert, Julie Kaczmarek, 

Danielle Webster Lindsav Whipple, Cindy Mitch- 




Tribe Nets First CAA Title 



The Tribe men's tennis team finished 
their season with a 10-10 record, with 
five of the losses being 5-4. In the fall 
season, the Tribe placed 5th in the ECAC 
and second in the state tournament. 
Both scores reflected the greatest accom- 
plishments ever achieved by William 
and Mary. 

The Tribe won the A Flight doubles at 
the ECAC Tournament and thus went to 
the Volvo Intercollegiate Tournament in 
California representing the Northeast 
region. The Tribe's representatives were 
the doubles team of graduate student 
Will Harvie and freshman Scott Mack- 
esy. According to Coach Bill Pollard, "It 
was a great achievement for William and 
Mary to make it to this prestigious tour- 
nament." 

In the state tournament, William and 
Mary had many champions. Harvie won 
the #1 singles, and sophomore Kelly 
Hunter won the #5 singles. Harvie and 
Mackesy also won the # 1 doubles cham- 
pionship. 

The Tribe also won the CAA Tourna- 
ment. Winning in the conference were 
Harvie, #1 singles; Mackesy, #2 singles; 
Hunter, #5 singles; Harvie and Mackesy, 




Front Row: Scott Mackesv, John Miller, Rob Dulin, Right. Freshman Scott Mackesv ciisplays his use of 

Mike Scherer, Kelly Hunter, Head Coach Bill Pol- the two-handed backhand. Scott led the team with 

lard. Back Row: Will Harvie, Keith Menter, Gregg 12 singles wins. 
Frigeno, Mike Tierney, Mark Freitag, Andv Kareb. 



#1 doubles; and Hunter and Keith 
Menter in #2 doubles. Will Harvie was 
named for the second year in a row as 
CAA Player of the Year based on his per- 
formance in the tournament. 

The Tribe had a good outlook for fu- 
ture years. Will Harvie was graduating 
and #4 singles player Greg Frigerio was 
planning to spend his junior year 
abroad. "However, we have good fresh- 
men and sophomore talent and three 
fine recruits for next year," said Coach 
Pollard. 

"I am proud of this team for their 
achievements not only on the courts but 
academically. There are sincere stu- 
dents," commented Pollard on this 
year's team. While at the Volvo tourna- 
ment, he listened to other nationally 
ranked college players talk about their 
college life. "Other colleges do not put 
pressure on their star athletes. Here 
there are no exceptions and no easy 
workloads." He felt that this was an ad- 
mirable aspect of William and Mary in 
contrast to other schools with whom the 
Tribe competes. 

— Delta Helmer 








1987-88 INDIVIDUAL 


■ 


RECORDS 






SINGLES 




r. 


Will Harvie 


9- 7 




Scott Mackesy 


12- 7 




Kelly Hunter 


11- 9 




Greg Frigerio 
Mike Scnerer 


9-10 




11- 9 




Mark Freitag 


7- 6 




DOUBLES 






Harvie-Mackesy 


7- 3 




Hunter-Scherer 


7- 5 






!■■ 





Above: Playing #3 singles, Kellv Hunter covers 
his ground. He won 11 singles matches and 7 more 
in doubles for the Tribe. 



Above: Will Harvie, a graduate student at William 
and Mary, plays a punch volley. Will was the Tribe's 
top singles and doubles player winning the state 
title in both # 1 singles and # 1 doubles (with Scott 
Mackesy). 



■Shorthanded Team Survives Rough Season Well 



The Women's golf team experienced, 
as team captain Casey Murphy put it, "a 
rough season that turned out well in the 
end." Murphv, a junior, led a squad of 
young and relatively inexperienced 
players through a grueling fall and 
spring schedule. The sudden departure 
of three players from the team vaulted 
sophomore Melinda Dobson and fresh- 
men Kim Oviatt and Susan Hilliard in- 
stantly into the lineup and into the pres- 
sures of competition. Junior Ellen Rus- 
sell played during the fall, giving the 
Tribe a team of five. Her departure from 
the team in the spring, however, left the 
team with only four golfers — the mini- 
mum necessar\' to compete as a team. 
"Playing with only four golfers made it 
really tough since all of the scores had to 
count. With five, one person can get 
away with having a bad day," added 
Murphy. 

Nevertheless, the season did have its 
share of highlights for the lady linksters 
and fourth-year head coach Ann David- 
son. At the fall ECAC tournament, host- 
ed by William and Mary and played at 



Ford's Colony, the Tribe posted its stron- 
gest finish of the season, placing third 
out of seven teams. The meet was high- 
lighted by a tournament-leading final 
round by both Murphy (76) and the 
team (329). "I'm very pleased with that 
because our score matched last season's 
average with a much more experienced 
lineup," commented Davidson. Mur- 
phy's final round surge also placed her 
third in the individual standings for the 
tournament. "In the first round, we all 
wanted to do so well that we couldn't 
relax. We were much more relaxed for 
the second round and the results show 
it," added Murphy. The next week at 
JMU, the team gained even more confi- 
dence. They finished fourth out of nine 
teams and posted their lowest team 
round of the season, a 322 in the second 
round that included 77's by Russell and 
Murphy, and an 81 by Oviatt. "With each 
tournament we're gaining more and 
more confidence," said Coach Davidson 
who was pleased by the team's overall 
fall effort. 

The spring schedule saw the Tribe on 



the road for six out of seven weekends, 
often spending four days each week 
away from Williamsburg. The lengthy 
travel included two trips to Florida and 
North Carolina and often affected the 
golfers in the first rounds of many of the 
tournaments. "The first day was our 
nemesis this spring," noted Coach Da- 
vidson, "but we did improve on the sec- 
ond day and I was very proud of the 
team for that." The team did improve 
both its standing and its team stroke to- 
tals in each of their last four tourna- 
ments, culminating in another home 
match at Ford's Colony. 

Overall, the team did a superb job of 
staying alive and competitive under 
some difficult circumstances. Few ath- 
letes put more time and commitment 
into their sport than did the women's 
golf team during both of their seasons. 
Their hard work should pay off next sea- 
son as more players are expected to join 
the team, and those who played last sea- 
son should improve from the experi- 
ence. 

— Greg Zenj 



h 



Above: Team captain Casey Murphy sizes up an- 
other birdie putt. Casey was an indispensable 
member of the team with her leadership and con- 
sistent play all season long. 

Right: Freshman Kim Oviatt escapes the deep 
bunkers at Ford's Colony. Kim, hails from Illinois 
where she was a long-driving champion 





Top: Showing perfect form, sophomore Mehnda 
Dobson follows through on a drive. She is shown 
here at Ford's Colony, which donated practice time 
for the Tribe, and hosted two tournaments as well 



Above: Susan Milliard, a freshman, gently strokes 
a downhill putt- Susan responded well to the pres- 
sures of competition with the Tribe after sitting 
out her senior year in high school 

Left: The tools of the trade These happened to 
belong to Melinda Dobson who was lining up a 
putt at the time. 



,ii3^i-.jJi.V'^-it; ..." 




Above: Senior co-captain Mike Ryan performs one 
of the required strength maneuvers in the floor 
exercise. Mike won the state all-around champion- 
ship in 1987. 

Right: Performing in his strongest event, Scotty 
Bew scores big on the rings. Scotty was one of the 
most improved gymnasts according to Coach 
Gauthier. 




Tribe Dominates State 



For the fourteenth straight year, the 
men's gymnastics team brought the Vir- 
ginia State title back to William and 
Mary. In the process, they accumulated 
262.3 points to set a new state record. 
They also amassed an 8-2 record over the 
course of the season, featuring wins 
over Pittsburg and Army. According to 
Coach Cliff Gauthier, "the State meet 
was gratifying because the entire team 
performed to their potential." 

Most of the team's great success was 
attributed to the hard work and effort 
they consistently exhibited. But the 
strength of the seniors must be noted. 
Co-captain Tim Morton earned his place 
as the best all-around gymnast William 
and Mary had ever seen. He was the 
only one to place in the top ten records 
in all six events. In the State meet, he 
won the all-around with a new state and 



school record of 55.4, beating a six-vear 
mark of 55.2 held by All-American Tom 
Serena. Morton summed up his season, 
"We just had an awesome season, and I 
think that as a team, we surpassed some 
of our own expectations." Morton was 
also the recipient of the Mister Award, 
an honor bestowed upon the teammate 
who gave the most inspiration to the 
team. 

Another man who won an award was 
strong man Scotty Bew who won the 
Rock Award. Bew well surpassed his 
goal for the state meet as he moved into 
third place in the all-time ring records. 
Mike Rvan, co-captain and 1987 Mister 
Award winner, won the state champion- 
ship in the pommel horse and anchored 
the team with great consistency and de- 
pendability throughout the season. 
James Flannagan and Mike Gavdos 

(Coiitiiuit'ii oil p. 13b) 





Left: Mike Ryan completes another fine pommel 
horse routine. Mike led the team in 1988 with a 
9.25 on the horse. 

Kneeling: Chris Williams, Bob Freeley. Mike Gav- 
dos, Tim Morton, Mike Rvan, Scottv Bew, Jim Mur- 
phy Back Row: Head Coach Cliff Gauthier, Charlie 
Knight, Derek Prophet, Derrick Cooke, Mike 
Logsdon, Shane Eddv, Ray Quintavell, Terrv Cipo- 
letti, Patrick Daugherty. Curtis Gordiner, Mark 
Miller, Doug Casey, Assistant Coach Dave Nore- 
head. 



Record-Breaking Performances Abound 









1987-88 TOP SCORES 




ALL-AROUND: 


T. Morton 


55.40 




M. Ryan 


52.00 


FLOOR 






EXERCISE: 


R. Quintavell 


9.40 




T. Morton 


9.40 




J. Flanagan 


9.30 




T. Cipolefti 


9.25 


POMMEL 






HORSE: 


M. Ryan 


9.25 




J. Murphy 


9.00 


RINGS: 


T. Morton 


9.40 




S. Bew 


9.35 




M. Gaydos 


9.15 


VAULTING: 


T. Morton 


9.25 




M. Ryan 


9.20 




M. Logsdon 


9.10 


PARALLEL 






BARS: 


T. Morton 


9.50 




R. Quintavell 


9.30 




S. Eddy 


9.20 


HORIZONTAL 






BAR: 


R. Quintavell 


9.70 




T. Morton 


9.50 



Right: Whirling through the pommel horse, fresh- 
man Derrick Cooke performs impressively. Der- 
rick had one of the top scores ever recorded by a 
freshman in this event. 



earned places in the W&M records — 
fifth and sixth on the floor and rings 
respectively. Bob Freeley competed ex- 
tremely well in the state meet, nearly 
breaking his personal record in spite of a 
sprained ankle. Junior Terry Cipoletti, 
always reliable on the floor and vault, 
earned eighth place all-time on the 
floor 

With just reason. Coach Gauthier was 
very proud of his team; "Our seniors 
have truly been outstanding scholar- 
athletes as evidenced by their success in 
and out of the gym. They have had an 
extremely positive impact on our pro- 
gram." 

Even though he was losing much tal- 
ent and experience, he was not worried. 
"Our returning gymnasts are ready to 
step in and carry on this tradition, so our 



future looks brighter than ever." Cer- 
tainly, the future looked promising with 
the amount of returning talent on 
Gauthier's team. Five returning gym- 
nasts. Sophomore Shane Eddy, Fresh- 
man Derrick Cooke, Junior Doug Casey, 
Sophomore Mike Logsdon, and Sopho- 
more Patrick Daugherty all scored above 
48 points in the all-around competition. 

In addition. Junior Ray Quintavell, 
who set a record of 9.7 in the high bar. 
Junior Jim Murphy, Sophomores Charlie 
Knight and Chris Williams, and Fresh- 
men Curtis Gordiner, Derek Prophet, 
and Mark Miller were all returning. 

These gymnasts, with their hard work 
and dedication, should continue to keep 
the William and Mary men's gymnastics 
program alive, and prominent. 

— Kerri Robillard 






Above: Holding the pike position, Patrick Daugh- 
erty works the rings. Only a sophomore, Patrick is 
expected to make a major contribution to the team 
in future years. 

Left: A superb all-around gymnast. Senior Tim 
Morton scores a 9.4 on the floor His score marked 
the team's best performance in 1988. 



Below; Sophomore Brian Kemp performs for the 
Tribe at Adair In this event, he was swimming the 
butterfl)-. 

Right: Kevin Walter begins his heat in the 200 
backstroke. Kevin held William and Mary's top 
breaststroke time for 1988. 






TOP TIMES 




50 FREE 


S. Reid 


:22.15 


100 FREE 


S. Reid 


:48.61 


200 FREE 


T. Coine 


1:46.13 


500 FREE 


T. Coine 


4:52.46 


1000 FREE 


T. Coine 


10:03.63 


200 IM 


L. Najera 


2:01.64 


200 FLY 


T. Coine 


1:58.22 


200 BACK 


L. Najera 


2:03.74 


200 BREASTK. Walter 


2:21.66 




^H 




Best Record in 16 Years 



During the regular meet season, the 
William and Mary men's swimming 
team compiled an 8-3 record. The record 
showed the most victories and highest 
winning percentage since 1970 for a 
Tribe men's swimming season. All three 
relay teams and eight individual events 
qualified for Easterns. The swimmers 
who qualified were Ted Coine, Louis 
Najera, Scott Reid, Tim Torma, Mike 
Deagle, John Vahradian, Keith Organ, 
and Matt Heist. 

According to Coach Dudley Jensen, 
the Tribe may have placed last in the 
CAA meet, but the team set many posi- 
tive records in the process. The men's 
swimming program was in a merging 
stage with the women's organization. In 
the future there would be a joint swim- 
ming coaching staff. 

Coach Jensen remarked, "We will miss 
the leadership and contributions to our 
success of the seniors, but it is time to 
change." There were some good swim- 
mers in the incoming freshman class 
who should improve the overall perfor- 
mance of the team. 

The swimming team was unique in 
that for the past four years it received no 



funding. The swimmers raised their 
own money from alumni and parents. 
There were no athletes on scholarships. 

Coach Jensen believes that there was a 
good balance between William and 
Mary's academics and athletics. "Athlet- 
ics are a part of the college — vital, via- 
ble, and visible." The balance was bene- 
ficial but also frustrating at times to the 
swim team. The swimmers who arrived 
were dedicated and hard-working, but 
because of the competitiveness of ad- 
missions, many talented swimmers did 
not get into William and Mary. 

Nevertheless, these talented athletes 
did not let their love for competitive 
swimming get in the way of the finan- 
cial and academic obstacles. William and 
Mary school records were broken in five 
events last season. The relay team of Ted 
Coine, Mike Deagle, Louis Najera, and 
John Vahradian set school records in 
both the 400 Medley Relay and the 800 
Freestyle Relay. Ted Coine also broke 
records in the 500 Freestyle and in the 
200 Butterfly Keith Organ shattered the 
record in the grueling 1650-yard Free- 
style. 

— Delta Helmer 





Above; Swimming one of the Tribe's top times in 
the 200 I.M., Louis Najera forges ahead. Louis re- 
presented the team in the LM. at the Eastern re- 
gionais. 

Left: This unidentified swimmer gets a lot of help 
from his teammates in getting a strong start. 



V\fom^^'i 



s Track 




Going the Distance 



The Women's Track team placed sec- 
ond in the state indoor and outdoor 
meets, beating all Virginia schools ex- 
cept Hampton University. Senior Sue 
Haynie received All-East honors as a re- 
sult of her placing sixth in the mile. The 
medley relay team of sophomore Kristi 
LaCourse, freshman Karen Giles, fresh- 
man Megan Holden, and sophomore 
Katie McCuUough placed tenth. Wil- 
liam and Mary also qualified the most 
people ever for the ECAC meet. 

Various records were broken in both 
the indoor and outdoor season. Fresh- 
man Kim Baumbach broke two indoor 
records. In the 55-meter hurdles she 
posted a time of 8.58 seconds, and in the 
triple jump, she soared 31 feet l'/2 
inches. Junior Holly Parker set a new 
record in the long jump with a leap of 17 
feet IVi inches. The medley relay team of 
LaCourse, Giles, Holden, and McCul- 
lough also set a new record with a time 
of 12:07.5. Sue Haynie set two records 
indoors: the mile in 4:53.1 and the 1500 
meters with a time of 4:34.8. 

The Colonial Relays were the site of 
more record-breaking achievements by 
the Tribe who set four new school stan- 
dards. Coach Van Rossum said, "We had 



a very good showing at our one main 
home meet. We were really pleased." 
The new records set at Cary Field were 
by Kim Baumbach in the 400-meter hur- 
dles. Sue Haynie in the 1500 meters, the 
distance medley team of LaCourse, 
Maura Cavanaugh, Holden, and 
Haynie, and the 4xl00-meter relay team 
of Cavanaugh, Parker, Kathy Leslie, and 
Karen Giles. 

Coach Van Rossum stated, "We had 
good year, we set a lot of records which 
speaks highly of the runners. I was very 
pleased with the season." Next year, the 
track team would lose the talent of co- 
captain Haynie, and Wendy Warren, 
both scorers in the Easterns. However, 
Coach Van Rossum was optimistic, "We 
are losing two runners and they are very 
valuable and talented athletes. But on 
the bright side, we are gaining sixteen 
new runners." 

Coach Van Rossum commented, "I en- 
joy working with the students that excel 
in both athletics and academics. They 
are here to do more than run. The people 
who do come here get the most out of 
themselves." 

— Delta Helmer 




Top: Sprinting toward the takeoff for tfie triple 
jump, freshman N'oelle Willett builds up speed- 
Front Row: Traci Coughlan, Kelley Phagan, Holly 
Parker, Karen Giles, Noelle Willett, Kim Baum- 



bach. Middle Row: student assistant Lauren Riley, 
Kathy Leslie, Sue Haynie, Debbie Fordyce, Maura 
Cavanaugh, Tracey Cardwell, Kristi LaCourse. 
Back Row: director Dan Stimson, Wendy Warren, 
Amy Devereaux, Elanor Carroll, Katie McCul- 



lough, Mont Linkenauger, Head Coach Pat Van 
Rossum. Missing: Megan Holden, Micki Kaylor, 
Joan Wilson, Amy Yenyo, Janice Voorhies. 





Above Laura Cavanaugh passes to Megan 
^ Holden in the distance medley relay at the Co- 
lonial Relays. In this race they set a school rec- 
ord for the event with a time of 11:52.3. 



Left: One of the Tribe's top stars in both track 
and cross country, Kristi LaCourse starts the 
relay for William and Mary at the Colonial Re- 
lavs. 




Golfers Stay on Course 



The men's golf team pleasantly sur- 
prised Coach Joe Agee with their perfor- 
mance. Overall, the team had three play- 
ers who consistently shot in the 70's. 
Freshman Doug Gregor led the team 
with a 77.05 stroke average, followed by 
Junior Chris Fox who averaged 77.50, 
and sophomore Doug Hillman with a 
77.70 average. 

Agee noted three tournaments which 
the Tribe performed well. At the Palmet- 
to Classic in Santee, SC, the team fin- 
ished tenth against some of the best 
squads in the nation. "I thought we 
would finish about 15th, so I'm 
pleased," said Agee after the event. 
"This was the strongest field we will 
face all spring." Doug Hillman's open- 
ing round 72 helped to place the Tribe in 
a surprising fifth place after the first day. 
Trey Hammett was W&M's second day 
leader with a 71, and Chris Fox had the 
low final round with a 73. Hillman and 
Doug Gregor led the team over the three 
days with 224's. 

A few weeks later, the Tribe posted an 
impressive finish at the Richmond In- 
tercollegiate tournament by shooting a 
316 on the second day to jump from 15th 
to eighth place. Doug Gregor 's second 



round 74 was the best of any golfer in 
the tournament, which was played un- 
der some wet and windy conditions. 
Coupled with his first-round 79, Gregor 
finished fourth overall as an individual. 
Junior Erik Nelson also helped the Tribe 
with a second-round 76. 

Finally, the Tribe shone at its only 
home tournament, played at Kingsmill. 
Their third-place finish was their best in 
recent memory. Gregor won second 
place in a playoff with three other gol- 
fers. All three shot 150 for the two days. 
Other team scores included Hillman's 
153, Senior Dan Sullivan's 158, Fox's 159, 
and Nelson's 170. 

Coach Agee said that the team suf- 
fered some letdowns the next week at 
the state championships; however, over- 
all the team played consistent golf all 
season long. Agee said he would miss 
Sullivan, the four-year veteran, next 
season, but touts Nelson, Sam Taylor, 
and a recruit who recently won the Flor- 
ida State High School Championships as 
his successors. "We should improve 
even more next season," said Agee, who 
entered his 24th season as head golf 
coach in the fall. 

— Greg Zengo 



Above; Four-year letter winner Dan Sullivan •. 
launches a drive. Dan was the only senior on the ' ^ 
■87-'88 team. 

Right: Front Row; Doug Gregor, Greg Hemphill, 
Trey Hammett, Sam Taylor Back Row: Head Coach 
Joe Agee, Ken Croney, Doug Hillman, Paul Gorm- 
ley, Eric Nelson, Chris Fox. 




^ 




V&<!^i,£<«^i>t£ 



^V. 



j-^fi^"*. >-' 




Left and Below: Freshman Doug Gregor in action 
at KingsmiU- Doug emerged as the team's star per- 
former in his first season, leading the team in scor- 
ing average, and finishing second at their home 
tournament- 





,5L^W'*'-i,?*^i;a^^^' 



Right; Teeing off at KingsmiU's 17th hole, Doug 
Hillman pops a 7-iron onto the green. Doug im- 



proved his scoring average by an impressive five 
strokes from his freshman season vifith the Tribe. 




Making Waves 



Above; Diver Valerie Hughes leaps from the three- 
meter board at Adair 

Right: Short-distance specialist Laura Gaughan 
takes off in the 50-yard freestyle event. Laura's 
time of :26.00 was the third fastest for the Tribe in 
1988. 



Although the women's swimming 
team's record was 5-6, it did not truly 
reflect the accomplishments of the team. 
Three of those losses went down to the 
last relay. The Tribe placed fourth at the 
CAA conference and was within one re- 
lay of third place. At Easterns, the Tribe 
placed fifteenth out of 32 teams. 

Other accomplishments included 
having ten out of the sixteen team mem- 
bers qualify for Easterns and having at 
least two individuals from William and 
Mary swimming in each event at the 
Easterns. Coach Ann Howes said, "I felt 
like we had a very successful season. 
Fourteen out of the sixteen members 
swam either lifetime or collegiate bests." 

The Tribe's most valuable swimmer 
was freshman Alison Wohlust from 
Towson, MD. She qualified for Easterns 
in the 50 and 100-yard freestyle and the 
100 and 200 yard breast stroke. Alison 
placed in the top eight in all her events 
at the CAA conference and placed sec- 
ond in the 100-yard freestyle. The most 
improved swimmer was freshman Beth 
Sundelin. She qualified for Easterns in 
the 100 and 200-yard breast stroke and 
placed eighth in the 100-yard event. 

The Tribe's only senior, Pat Olivo, 
swam many lifetime bests. She placed 
second in the 200 freestyle and fourth in 
the 500-yard freestyle at the conference 
meet. The highlight of the season was 
when junior Amy Johnson and fresh- 
man Helen Wilcox took first and second 



respectively in the 200-yard butterfly. 
Amy set a conference record with her 
time. 

Next year, according to Coach Howes, 
"looks good although we are losing a lot 
by losing Pat, but we have a great incom- 
ing freshman class, a strong returning 
sophomore and junior class, and prob- 
ably the best rising senior class ever in 
William and Mary's history." 

Coach Howes said, "This team was 
probably the best team that I have ever 
worked with since coming here. They 
were easy to coach, hard working, al- 
ways at practice, worked well together, 
and very dedicated overall." The team 
also balanced academics well with their 
athletic achievements considering that 
seven of the sixteen swimmers were 
freshmen. 

The team set two new school records. 
Helen Wilcox set a record in the 100- 
yard butterfly with a new time of 
0:58.53. The second record was in the 
800-yard freestyle relay, composed of se- 
nior Pat Olivo, freshman Irene Taylor, 
freshman Amy Johnson, and sophomore 
Suzanne Burke, with a time of 7:57.05. 

Coach Howes said, "It is a challenge to 
get an athlete into William and Mary. 
Before considering a recruit, I look at 
her academic record first, not her swim- 
ming times. That's why I'm especially 
proud of these student-athletes." 

— Delta Helmer 




Helen Wilcox flies down the lane in the 100-yard 
butterfly. Helen set an all-time Tribe record in the 
event with a time of :58.53. 



'^^ iNg; 



*^^*' 



'a:.:>#»^ 




TOP TIMES OF 1987-88 




EVENT 








NAME(S) 


TIME 






50 Free 


A. Wohlust 


:24.85 




100 Free 


A. Wohlust 


:54.20 




200 Free 


P. Olivo 


1:56.22 




500 Free 


P. Olivo 


5:09.45 




1000 Free 


D. Vallere 


10:33.86 




1650 Free 


P. Olivo 


17:58.54 




100 Back 


E. Hughes 


1:01.45 




200 Back 


E. Hughes 


2:12.47 




100 Fly 


H. Wilcox 


:58.53 




200 Fly 


A. Johnson 


2:09.90 




100 Breast 


A. Wohlust 


1:09.07 




200 Breast 


A. Wohlust 


2:28.42 




200 IM 


A. Johnson 


2:12.88 H 


400 IM 


A. Johnson 


4:42.53 H 



Tont Row: Elsie Hughes, Pam Taylor, Jen Schle- 
l:el, Irene Taylor, Melanie James, Allison Tufts, 
I'tephanie Carey. Back Row: Asst. Coach David An- 
tlerson. Sue Burke, Alison Wohlust, Kori Gehs- 



mann, Diane Vallere, Pat Olivo, Laura Gaughan, 
Beth Sundelin, Susanne Stagg, Amy Johnson, He- 
len Wilcox, Head Coach Anne Howes. 



Vaulting Into Prominence 



O^"" V3MBC 

167.35 cARO^^^^ 

85 169.95 f..Slat^ 

•^ ^''•'f ^TVon.wood 
,.65 1'°' ^ONGV^OOD 

1.5 ■^^^•^^^^ ^-rt^onda 

81.8 1»8-* Maty^'""^ 

,S0.25 l8»-«; ^.,^0-son Stave 

^S0.1 ^^^"^^ ;,T state Champs. 
179.45 asO ^ ^ . 




Above: Freshman Kim Coates-Wynn peers down 
at her four inches of landing space. Kim made a 
great impression right from the start, winning the 
beam in her very first meet with the Tribe with a 
9.3 against UMBC. 

Right: Coach Greg Frew spots freshman Shari Su- 
si's landing in the vault. Shari was especially 
strong in all four events during the season. 



The 1988 edition of the William and 
Mary Women's Gymnastics team per- 
sonified excellence both in and out of 
the gym. Besides earning the highest 
GPA of any athletic team at William and 
Mary and winning the state gymnastics 
championship, second-year coach Greg 
Frew felt the team made even greater 
strides during the season. "We learned 
we wouldn't be intimidated by perform- 
ing in front of large crowds on the road," 
commented Frew. "We really thrived 
against the stronger competition we 
faced, even though we lost the meets." 

The season began with the Tribe win- 
ning nine straight meets against some 
strong regional competition. In a dual 
win over UNC and JMU, sophomore 
Beth Evangelista set a school record with 
a 9.45 in the floor exercise, and team- 
mate Jeanne Foster won the all-around 
with a 36.45 total in the four events. 

Against Radford and George Wash- 
ington, the Tribe again dominated their 
opponents. Freshman Sheri Susi won 
the uneven bars title for the Tribe with a 



9.3 in one of the team's best perfor- 
mances on that apparatus all season. 
Foster again captured the all-around ti- 
tle with a 37.15 score, setting a new 
school record on the balance beam. 

The team maintained its winning 
vi'ays by defeating regional rivals N.C. 
State and Longwood (twice). In the sec- 
ond meet with Longwood, held at the 
Hall, the team used strong performances 
on the uneven bars and the balance 
beam to record their best team total as of 
that point in the season. Foster placed 
second in each event and captured an- 
other all-around title. Freshman Kim 
Coates-Wynn won the balance beam 
with a 9.45 that tied the school record. 
Sophomore Beth Evangelista took first 
in the vault with a 9.2, and placed in the 
top three in three other events. Overall, 
Coach Frew was pleased with the team's 
progress; "I'm extremely happy with the 
way the team performed. We had solid, 
consistent performances all the way 
through the lineup and we need to con- 
tinue on that pace." 

{continued on p. 149) 




OS s aas 5K as: 58? 





.^••'ii 



if" 



ma 








Above: Sophomore Beth Evangehsta performs one 
of the more difficult moves on the balance beam. 
She finished an impressive 18th on the beam at the 
NCAA regional meet in April 

Left; Preparation both physically and mentally is 
lunior Jeanne Foster's trademark. A multiple rec- 
ord holder at William and Mary, Jeanne won the 
1988 Martha Barksdale award presented to the ath- 
letes who best excel both in competition and in 
academics. 



t^"^-" 




Tribe Gymnasts Face Some Tough Tests 



Then the Tribe entered the more com- 
petitive second half of the season. They 
traveled during spring break to Florida 
to face the fourth-ranked team in the 
nation from the University of Florida. 
The match was held on a Saturday night 
in front of 7,000 screaming fans and a 
bank of local television cameras. "The 
Florida match was a loss, but it was an 
unqualified success for our gymnastics 
program, "stated Frew. "It makes us a bet- 
ter team just to compete with these top 



ten teams and turn in a good perfor- 
mance (180.25)." Foster was the only 
team member to place in the top three in 
the meet, grabbing third place in both 
the all-around and the floor exercise. 

The team faced another national pow- 
er, traveling to the University of Ken- 
tucky the following week, and rose to 
the occasion with their best team score 
ever, a 181.8. Beth Evangelista won the 
floor exercise tying the school record 
with a 9.5. Other standout performers in 




the record-setting effort included: 
Coates-Wynn, third in the floor exercise 
(9.4); Susi, fifth in the uneven bars 
(9.35); Foster, fourth in the balance beam 
(9.4). 

The Tribe closed its season with a lack- 
luster performance in the state meet de- 
spite winning the team title. However, 
their score was not good enough to 
qualify the team for the NCAA region- 
al. Nevertheless, the Tribe swept the 
uneven bars, and did set a new meet 
record. Foster won the vault, balance 
beam, and all-around, and set a new 
school record with a 9.5 on the uneven 
bars. Evangelista won the floor exercise 
with a 9.5, and took second in both the 
all-around and the uneven bars. Susi 
took second in both the vault and bal- 
ance beam events in addition to her 
third-place all-around performance. 

Both Foster and Evangelista qualified 
as individuals for the NCAA regional 
meet held at the University of Florida. 
Foster's 36.05 placed her 19th in the all- 
around, while Evangelista placed 25th 
with a 35.60. 

Head Coach Frew believed that the 
team can improve even more on their 
record-setting performance of 1988. He 
believes their goals would go beyond 
winning the state title, and the team 
would set its sights on winning the 
ECAC meet and qualifying for the re- 
gional meet. These goals should certain- 
ly be in sight for the Tribe who must 
compete with teams that have double 
the monetary resources; however. Coach 
Frew was quick to note, "Our strongest 
resource is the quality of the person who 
chooses to come to William and Mary 
and perform on our team." 

— Greg Zengo 

Right: In one of the toughest events for the Tribe 
all year, the uneven parallel bars, sophomore Sid- 
ney Rankin maintains her concentration before 
dismounting. 



Right: Steve James hands the baton to Rob Camp- 
bell during the 1988 Colonial Relavs held at Carv 
Field. 

Below: One of the top runners William and Mary 
has ever seen, Hiram Cuevas sprints to the finish 
line. Hiram was an All-American, and part of the 
team's record-setting 3200m relay team 




Right: Rounding the turn at Cary Field, Kevin 
Bosma executes a perfect pass to John Waggoner. 




Running Away From the Pack 



The men's track team had a much im- 
proved year, according to sophomore 
David Fleming. The 3200-meter rela\' 
team of Hiram Cuevas, Dave Rvan, Paul 
Vandegrift, and Rob Campbell received 
All-American status at the NCAA Divi- 
sion I Championships. They finished 
fifth. Their time of 7:24.2 broke a Wil- 
liam and Mary school record. William 
and Mary also went to the Olvmpic Invi- 
tational and won the 3200-meter event. 

The Tribe also placed 6th in the state 
outdoor and indoor tournaments. At the 
state tournament, Dave Ryan, a graduate 
student set a new William and Mary rec- 
ord in the mile. He broke an eighteen- 
year record with a time of 4:02.2. He and 
Hiram Cuevas were individual champi- 
ons in their events. Cuevas placed in the 
1500-meter event. 

At the IC4A tournament, which in- 
cluded 104 schools, Andy Jacob placed 
sixth in the 3000-meter event. There 
were several freshmen records broken as 
well. Paul Vandegrift set two new fresh- 
men records. One being the 1500-meter, 
with a time of 3:43.3, and the other be- 
ing the 800-meter event, with a new 
time of 1:52.7. Adolph Brown who 
vaulted 15 feet indoors broke the other 
freshman record. 

In 1989, the Tribe will miss the leader- 
ship of captain Andy Jacob and the tal- 
ent of Dave Ryan. Coach Stimson said 
that "next year looks bright with the 
seventeen incoming freshmen, but what 



looks good on paper does not win 
meets." 

Coach Stimson stated that "there is a 
different type of person at William and 
Mary, these athletes put academics first." 
Having coached at a larger school, Stim- 
son believed that this aspect of William 
and Mary put restrictions on the nature 
of recruiting new runners. 

Overall, Coach Stimson believed that 
the indoor track season was the high- 
light of the year. Various injuries pla- 
gued the outdoor season. Next vear the 
experienced underclassmen could lead 
the team onward. 

— Delta Helmer 




Front Row: Coach Roy Chernock, Bill Gorton, Tom 
St, Germain, Andy Jacob, John Waggoner, Hiram 
Cuevas, Harald Anderson, Steve Adderlv, Greg 
Stokes, Second Row; Adolph Brown, Mark Peters, 
Rob Campbell, Neil Bucklev, Ransan Sinha, Dave 
Fleming, Jobv Higenbotham, John Bvsewicz, 
Coach Tom .Noble. Third Row; Jeff Scott, Joe Fer- 
guson, Jim Martin, Gary Dovle, Paul Vandegrift, 
Mark Paccione, Banks Gatchel, Coach Mort Lin- 
kenauger Back Row; Andy Wilson, Randy Haw- 
thorne, Jim Lister, Kevin Bosma, Steve James, 
Coach Dan Stimson. 











Left; Tom St. Germain gets all wet in the steeple- 
chase event. 













Above: Thierry Chaney stays in command of his 
134-pound match. Thierry was one of two Tribe 
wrestlers to compete at the NCAA Tournament in 
Iowa. 

Right: Senior Marl< McLaughlin scores against his 
Navy opponent. Mark led the team with 16 pins, 
and also went to the NCAA's. 




State Champions 



For the first time since 1977, the Tribe 
wrestling team won the Virginia State 
I Championships. The Tribe was also 
] eighth in the Eastern Championships 
and two wrestlers, Thierry Chaney and 
Mark McLaughlin, went to the NCAA 
Championships. 

With an overall record of 16-7, the 
I Tribe posted a remarkable season. Most 
I of the losses were decided in the last few 
matches. The Tribe was losing only two 
seniors and the future looked bright for 
the following year. According to Coach 
Bill Pincus, "We are a good team because 
we have great drive and we are aggres- 
sive." The Tribe placed 35th out 318 
teams nationwide and earned the re- 
spect of their competitors as well. Thev 
had already been invited to the next sea- 
son's Penn State Invitational Tourna- 
ment. 

Geoff Goodale stated, "The team was 
successful because of the closeness and 
the excellent leadership it received from 
the captains and coaches. We received 
100% effort from every wrestler and sub- 
sequently, were able to realize our full 
potential." Winning the state champion- 
ship was considered by Mark McLaugh- 
lin as, "Awesome! Everything we had 
worked for paid off!" 

To claim the State Championship, the 



Tribe had to defeat last \'ear's champions 
— the Universit\' of \'irgina. Thi> they 
did by e>3 points. Mark McLaughlin was 
named the tournament's outstanding 
wrestler, the first time for a William and 
Mary wrestler since 1976, Other William 
and Marv champions were Thierrv 
Chaney and Rob Larmore. Tim Brunick, 
Andy Adebenojo, Ed McLaughlin, Will 
Segar, and Damon Whitehead also 
placed in states. 

At the Eastern Championship, 
Chaney received the tournament's Out- 
standing Wrestler Award. Thierrv stat- 
ed, "This past season was great, and I'm 
looking forward to next year" Andv 
Adebenojo adds, "Winning states was 
incredible and I am sure that next vear 
we will do even better!" 

Chaney summed up his feelings this 
way, "There is more where this year 
came from. This year we only knocked 
on the door. Next year we will charge on 
in." Mark McLaughlin added, "Thanks 
for everything. This year something 
clicked and everything fell into place." 
— Delta Helmer 



Below: Sophc^more Rob Larmore maintiiins the up- 
per hand for the Tribe in the 167-pound class. Hl 
ranked third on the team with 25 wins. 








. " Jinet 
nob,,y" 



''^'-'g/.f) 



H'- L-T 





1987-88 RECORD: 14-5 


W&M 


OPP 




30 


11 


AT Longwood 


60 





SALISBURY STATE 


60 





HIRAM COLLEGE 


39 


6 


AT Geo. Washington 


28 


12 


Waynesburg 


27 


10 


AT Virginia Tech 


25 


12 


ATVMI 


30 


12 


Gannon 


40 


3 


U. of Penn. 


20 


18 


Frank. & Marshall 


29 


17 


N.N. APPRENTICE 


14 


24 


GEORGE MASON 


17 


16 


Rutgers 
AT Wilkes 


17 


18 


4 


37 


Army 


20 


21 


JAMES MADISON 


47 





Coppin State 


21 


20 


ATAmerican 


20 


22 


AT Old Dominion 


13 


23 


NAVY 


21 


13 


AT Princeton 


21 


15 


East Stroudsburg 


19 


26 


Hofstra 




TOURNAMENTS | 


1st AT Va. Stale Champs. | 


8th AT EIWA 


r 




1988 RECORD: 17-25 



W&M OFF 



2 
4 

12 
14 
2 
2 
5 
3 
2 
4 
6 
4 

17 
3 
5 





12 
1 
5 
4 
5 
2 

13 
3 

15 
5 



2 
1 
5 
16 

3 



3 

1 



2 

6 

7 



4 

3 

4 



9 

3 

3 

9 

3 

5 



2 



4 

17 

1 

7 

13 
5 

17 
1 
2 
1 
9 



ATVCU 

VIRGINIA 
LIBERTY 

JOHN CARROLL 
]OHN CARROLL 
FROSTBURG 
FROSTBURG 
AT Elon 
AT High Point 
AT Georgia Tech 
AT Duke 
AT Duke 

COAST GUARD 
VIRGINIA TECH 
MANSFIELD 
CALIFORNIA (FA) 
HARTFORD 
AT Liberty 
AT Virginia Tech 
HIRAM 

GEORGE MASON 
GEORGE MASON 
AT George Washington 
CHRIS. NEWPORT 
AT East Carolina 
AT East Carolina 
AT East Carolina 

MARY WASHINGTON 
VIRGINIA WESLEYAN 

AT Richmond 

AT Richmond 

AT Richmond 

AT Virginia 

UNC-WILMINGTON 

UNC-WILMINGTON 

UNC-WILMINGTON 

CHRIS. NEWPORT 

CHRIS. NEWPORT 

AT Old Dominion 

ATJMU 

ATJMU 

ATJMU 



5 
5 
6 


2 

5 

3 

2 

6 
1 

10 
1 



Tribe Triumphs Over Turmoil 



With a coaching change at the begin- 
ning of the season, the Tribe players had 
a much improved season from last year's 
15-31 record, and improved their stand- 
ing in the CAA Conference. "With all 
the trauma concerning this year it was a 
success that we made it through the 
year," commented senior pitcher and 
team captain Bill Prezioso. Coach Bill 
Rankin said, "This year was better than 
last year, but not as good as originally 
intended." 

This year the team ERA was 4.50, 
much better than what was expected at 
the start of the season. Coach Rankin 
explained that "the pitching was excel- 
lent this year and offensively, we were 
where we thought we should be. We did 
hurt ourselves defensively, however." In 
42 games there were 96 errors commit- 
ted by the Tribe. Even though every 
starter returned in the field, the team 
still had only a .958 fielding average. 

In the CAA the Tribe place fourth. 
"We improved in the conference, which 
was our main goal. We beat some of the 
top teams. Hopefully next year we will 



m 



Right: The Tribe's leading hitter, Steve Gatti stings 
a base hit to right. Steve hit a blistering .343 and 
drove in a team-leading 29 runs 



'I 

^ ^ P^ 



be in a position to win the conference," 
commented Steve Gatti. This year the 
Tribe handed JMU, the team that was 
ranked number one in the CAA, their 
only conference loss. 

The Tribe was graduating their ace 
pitcher and their starting first baseman 
and outfielder. "The seniors provided 
great leadership and were very helpful 
in the transition. They will be missed," 
commented Coach Rankin. With numer- 
ous incoming freshmen recruits, the 
Tribe should be pretty strong in 1989 

The Tribe saw '•he addition of an assis-; 
tant coach. Mo weber, this year Mo was 
the head coach for the Tribe in the 1960's 
and 1970's. "He has been a great help 
and a source of great baseball knowl 
edge," said Coach Rankin. 

Sophomore Carl Stanley said "Thi; 
team shows a lot of potential for the next 
couple of years. The sophomore and 
freshmen classes are strong and we are 
not losing that many to graduation, sc 
the next few years should be very fruit- 
ful." 

— Delta Helmei 



'->•■ '-v^.'f*!^ 






1988 LEADERS 




1 




BATTING 




1 


AVERAGE: 


S. Gatti 


.343 


1 




B. Knox 


.299 


1 




S. Champi 


.291 


1 


HOME 






H 


RUNS: 


S. Champi 


4 


1 




S. Gatti 


3 


B 


RBI: 


S. Gatti 


29 






S. Champi 


19 






B. Knox, G. Crocco 


17 




WALKS: 


S. Gatti 


27 






T Walsh 


21 


o^ 




B. Knox 


19 


1 


STEALS: 


A. Geyer 


15 


H 




S. Champi, T. Walsh 


14 


■ 




PITCHING 




1 


ERA: 


B. Prezioso 


1.96 


8 




D. Bibb 


2.35 


S 




T. Cofran 


3.38 




WINS: 


B. Prezioso 


7 






C. Prophett 


4 


«« 




C. Ruyak 


3 


B 


STRIK- 






B 


OUTS: 


B. Prezioso 


49 


m. 




C. Ruyak 


27 


B 




S. Shingledecker 


25 


|l 


COMPL. 








GAMES 


B. Prezioso 


8 


*i*m/ 




C. Ruyak 


4 






S. Shingledecker 


3 





'•^^'' 



U»^-- ~^vJ»*-- ;^^'''il>'-«*(: 



Top: Catcher Keith Marino fields the surprise bunt Above, Third baseman Sam Champi legs out a 
and throws to first to Garv Crocco, In this game, groundball to third. During the first few weeks ol 
the Tribe whitewashed the Coast Guard 17-4 the season, Sam's torrid hitting placed him in the 

national top 20 in batting. 



Dedicated to Success 



fencing 



1987-88 
17 10 



RECORD-- 6-7 

VMI 

Virginia Tech 
7 Virginia 

; 20 Navy 
^5 Duke 

^ ,Q Brandeis 

8 ^'2 Rutgers-Newark 

^ .-1 Haverford 

^4 ^^ Stevens Tech 

10 II North Carolina 

11 ,8 NC State 

9 f^ ]ohns Hopkins 




The fencing season ended with the 
NCAA Tournament during late March. 
Although William and Mary did not 
have any qualifiers, team captain Ted 
Biggs was named first alternate in foil 
for the Eastern Region. His position 
came as a disappointment, as he had a 
wonderful season. He had lost only 
three bouts before the Mid-Atlantic 
Championships. 

Coach Pete Conomikes was also very 
disappointed for Biggs. "He deserved 
much better . . . One off day should not 
have counted as much as it obviously 
did," he commented. Biggs missed 
qualifying for the individual finals by 
one win. 

Senior Mike Studeman, renowned for 
stealing the team's limelight, won the 
individual epee title at the Middle At- 
lantic tournament. He was named as the 
second alternate for the Eastern region 
epee team. 

Throughout the season, the squad 
pulled out many impressive victories. 
January 30, the Tribe triumphed over 
Stevens Tech., Rutgers, and Haverford at 
Johns Hopkins. 

The Haverford match was too close 
for comfort, especially for freshman 
Mark Dole. Despite going undefeated in 
its foil bouts, the Tribe still trailed, 12- 
13, with only two sabre matches remain- 
ing. 

With senior sabreman Rick Bedlack 
favored to win the last bout. Dole had 
the dubious honor to fence the next-to- 
last bout, which would decide the 
match. Trailing 4-2, Dole calmly took 



control of his match scoring three touch- 
es in a row for the 5-4 win. With finesse : 
and ease, Bedlack wrapped up the match ' 
and the victory by defeating his last op- • 
ponent 5-0. 

"It was definitely a nerve-wracking . 
bout," Dole said. "Everyone on the team 
was lined up on the side line watching. I 
was just glad that the sabre squad was 
able to pull through for the team." 

The foil squad went 19-8 for the day. 
Sean Connolly and Andy Treichel both 
posted 5-4 records, each winning several 
key bouts. Biggs once again was unde- 
feated in nine bouts, boosting his season 
record to 32-1. 

At the Mid-Atlantic Fencing Cham- 
pionships on February 27, the team fin- 
ished in fourth place. They did so after 
forfeiting nine bouts. 

The team also exhibited strong aca- 
demic performances throughout the 
year. Rick Bedlack and Ted Biggs not 
only won the State meet in their respec- 
tive weapons, they were both inducted 
into Phi Beta Kappa. 

Their secret? One clue: "I don't think 
there's any way I could have done nearly 
so well academically as I did without 
doing any sports. The Greeks had it 
right. Sound mind, sound body," ( 
plained Bedlack. 

Despite the lack of sufficient financial 
support, the team stayed afloat. 1 
Through mutual support, hard work 
and dedication, the fencing squad 
proved itself a success. 
— Exerpted from Robyn Seemann's Flat: 
Hat articles 










The Fencing Team 



Most Spiirited Award Won by Dancers 



Short green skirts. Tight yellow leo- 
itards. Dancing their way across various 
1 arenas at half-time, the Tribal Dancers 
brought their own style of rhythm and 
fluidity to the William and Mary sports 
scene. 

In the Spring of 1987, trvouts were 
held for a Tribe dance team. Fourteen 
girls were selected to bring to life 
founder Debbie Greeson's plans. The 
girls built a firm foundation for the team 
at Rutgers University's summer camp. 



Upon return to the Burg, the team was 
ready to exhibit the effervescent atti- 
tude that earned them the "Most Spirit- 
ed" award at camp. 

The Dancers performed at Activities 
night in August. Their routine sparked 
30 more aspiring dancers into trying out 
for the team. The squad was 21 members 
strong for their debut during halftime of 
the Delaware football game. 

The Tribal Dancers did not limit them- 
selves to football games, however The 




squad realh' came alive during the bas- 
ketball season. "Basketball is really our 
season; it's just us on the court with 
taped music," commented squad captain 
Nicole Nielsen. 

Janet Derrig coached the Dancers at 
their twice-weekly and pre-game prac- 
tices. Their faculty advisor, George Eth- 
eridge, split his time between the Danc- 
ers and the band. 

The squad was supported emotionally 
and monetarily by the band. Thev 
worked toward the future goal of being 
self-supporting, but were grateful for 
the band's backing. 

The squad also encountered amaz- 
ingly little conflict with the cheerlead- 
ing organization. The groups worked to- 
gether to spur the crowds into high 
Tribe fever Nielson stated, "We comple- 
ment each other . . . We're not competi- 
tive." 

Support for the Dancers, as well as 
their own infectious enthusiasm, great- 
Iv benefitted the squad as they chipped 
their way into the hearts of Tribe fans. 
Recognition was a hard commodity to 
obtain at William and Mary, and the Tri- 
bal Dancers proved ready to put time 
and effort into gaining it. 

— Michelle Fay 



. I Itiu lUM'AT Danders were 

and football games entertail^ing the clWv'd with 
their new dance steps 





Rookie Coach Rescues Hoops 



In the Spring of 1987, Shockwaves 
rumbled through the William and Mary 
Basketball program. Head coach Barry 
Parkhill was fired after a dismal five- 
win season. A lengthy search process 
ensued in order to find the person who 
could lead the Tribe out of its losing 
ways. The search ended only 200 miles 
away with the selection of 33 year-old 
Chuck Swenson, who was the top assis- 
tant coach at Duke. 

In retrospect, the selection committee 
could not have made a wiser choice. 
Swenson, a native of Crystal Lake, Illi- 
nois had been a winner all his life. He 
was the student basketball manager for 
four years under Bobby Knight at the 
University of Indiana. His tenure there 
ended with an undefeated, national 
championship season in 1976. Swenson 
again experienced the NCAA Final Four 
ten years later as an assistant to Mike 
Krzyzewski at Duke. In between, he 
posted winning seasons as junior varsity 
coach at Army and helped to lead Duke 
to numerous NCAA and NIT tourna- 
ment appearances. His recruitment of 
players such as Johnny Dawkins, Mark 
Alarie, Danny Ferry, and Tommy 
Amaker played an instrumental role in 
turning the Blue Devils into a national 
powerhouse. 

Swenson was delighted with his ap- 
pointment to the top job at William and 
Mary because of the school's image. 
"The standards William and Mary sets 



for its athletes are as high as any in the 
country I wanted to join a school like 
Duke, and William and Mary parallels 
Duke in the values it represents." Swen- 
son believed that with a little creativity 
he could build a winning program with- 
out sacrificing any of these values, just 
as many of William and Mary's Olympic 
(non-revenue) sports have done. "The 
more I get to know the coaches in the 
Olvmpic sports here, the more I'm im- 
pressed. I pick their brains regularly in 
asking them questions about how they 
work within the system to recruit the 
best student-athletes, and their 
thoughts on the psychology of working 
with the students," said Swenson, who 
admitted he was still in the learning 
process when it came to coaching and 
recruiting. His hard work in recruiting 
paid off with the early signing of three 
promising players who would enter 
William and Mary in the fall of 1988. 
They are Ben Blocker from South Caroli- 
na, Eric Wakefield out of Richmond, and 
Scott Smith from Kansas. These players 
were actively courted by larger schools 
in the Big 10, Big 8, and Atlantic Coast 
conferences. 

Coach Swenson deemed his first sea- 
son at William and Mary a success, but 
looked for steady improvement in the 
future as the players become used to his 
system of aggressive man-to-man de- 
fense. "With the introduction of a new 
svstem, even the seniors are freshmen," 



he pointed out. "Once the system devel- 
ops and the habits are consistent, then 
we're going to win more games." 

An example of the creativity Coach 
Swenson used to coach a basketball team 
through a long season took place before 
the home game against George Mason. 
The Tribe was riding a losing streak of 
three games when Swenson tried a 
unique pre-game strategy; "In our meet- 
ing after practice that afternoon, I gath- 
ered them all around and said, 'Put away 
vour notebooks.' I'm sure they thought I 
was going to yell at them. Instead, I 
brought out an ice cream cake. It had the 
words 'PLAY HARD' written on it and I 
said, 'This is your scouting report for 
George Mason.'" After eating dessert, 
the Tribe players went out and feasted 
on the conference-leading Patriots for 
dinner, defeating them by 18 points. 

With the idealism and determination 
of any rookie coach, along with the 
poise and leadership of a twenty-year 
veteran. Chuck Swenson regained con- 
trol of the Tribe basketball program. The 
Tribe may not have made the Final Four 
like Duke and Indiana did, but be sure 
that when Chuck Swenson steps out 
onto a basketball court he will have the 
Tribe playing to its full potential. And 
who knows, maybe Swenson will make 
a trip to the NCAA playoffs with his 
third different school after all. Old hab- 
its die hard. 

— Greg Zengo 



Al Albert ? 



Right: Coach Al Albert paces the sidelines at Cary 
Field. During 1987, the hard work paid off with a 
CAA Championship and an NCAA tournament 
bid. 




Chuck Swenson 




A good coach must also be a good teacher. Chuck 
Swenson in only a few months was able to teach 
new offensive and defensive strategies to the Tribe 
players in time for it to pay off at the end of the 
season with upset wins over George Mason and 
American. 



18- Year Veteran Builds Soccer Powerhouse 



Twenty-three years ago, Coach Al Al- 
bert entered William and Mary as a 
freshman. In 1988 he was still here. In 
the past years. Coach Albert had been 
away from William and Mary for only 
one year He also played with the soccer 
team when it was a club sport. He was a 
player on the first winning soccer team 
at William and Mary. In 1988, he 
coached a team that made it to the first 
round of the NCAA Tournament and 
was the CAA Conference Champions. 

Over the years. Coach Albert felt that 
the students developed a "much more 
professional attitude towards soccer and 
academics." Coach Albert believed that 
William and Mary offered the best of 
both academic and athletic opportuni- 
ties. "William and Mary is one of the 



elite schools that values education and 
sports, and is in the same league as UVA, 
Duke, and Stanford." 

When asked if he had any coaching 
goals. Coach Albert responded, "If it was 
to win the NCAA, I would have left sev- 
en years ago when we made it to the 
quarterfinals." He said, "I am happy 
with the overall situation at William and 
Mary." 

The comparison of academics and ath- 
letics often led to the discussion of mon- 
ey. Coach Albert felt that, "William and 
Mary gets tremendous value out of its 
money spent on athletics." The addition 
of scholarships allowed the Tribe to be- 
come a major competitor with the bigger 
schools. The new soccer field should 
benefit the team greatly since they will 



be able to draw more fans from both the 
college and the community. 

While at William and Mary, Coach Al- 
bert was involved in lacrosse, soccer, 
and Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. He gradu- 
ated, left for a year and then came back 
as a graduate assistant and helped out 
coaching lacrosse. Eventually, Albert be- 
came the soccer coach and has been 
since 1970. 

Coach Albert believed that "if Wil- 
liam and Mary continues at the same 
rate that it has been progressing the past 
twenty years, soon we should have what 
it takes to compete for a national cham- 
pionship." 

— Delta Helmer 



Dig This Veteran Volleyball Coach 



When excellence in athletics and aca- 
demics was mentioned in the same 
breath as perseverance and dedication, 
two things instantly came to mind — 
the Women's V'oUevball team and their 
coach for the past 12 years, Debbie Hill. 
Hill, right from her arrival at William 
and Mary in 1976, always made the most 
of her resources. Thus, she built one of 
the strongest volleyball programs in the 
east out of virtually nothing. "Our oper- 
ating budget was $1,100 when I got 
here, and now it's well over $100,000. 
That's a direct reflection on how the vol- 
leyball program has improved, and the 
hard work of (Associate Athletic Direc- 
tor) Millie West who has really estab- 
lished the women's athletic program 
here," commented coach Hill. 

Hill was involved with volleyball all 
her life. In her hometown of Miami, Hill 
played for Dade-South college. She then 
went to the University of Houston, a 
volleyball powerhouse, where she 
earned her undergraduate degree. 

Testing out the waters in the real 
world. Hill took a job teaching at a ju- 
nior high school. "One year there was all 
it took for me to realize what I wanted in 
life," she chuckled. "I knew I wanted to 
get into the college level." So she went 
to UNC-Greensboro to earn her mas- 
ter's. 



While at Greensboro, she learned 
about the job opening at William and 
Mary and seized the opportunity. As a 23 
year-old, she came to Williamsburg as 
the new Women's Volleyball and Track 
coach. She also had to teach RE. classes. 
Two years later, she was relieved of some 
of her classes and her track duties in or- 
der to concentrate her efforts on build- 
ing the volleyball program from the 
ground up. 

After six years of coaching. Hill decid- 
ed she needed a sabbatical. She moved 
to a more competitive volleyball envi- 
ronment in order to hone her coaching 
skills. What she got instead was an eye- 
opening exposure to everything that she 
should not do as a coach. She recalled, "I 
went down to LSU and after two weeks I 
was ready to come back. It just epito- 
mized everything that in my mind can 
be bad about collegiate athletics. The 
kids were not students, their job clearly 
was to play volleyball and they were 
told that. Very few of them ever graduat- 
ed." Hill then knew she was sold on the 
William and Mary way of mixing athlet- 
ics with academics; "At least I learned 
the latest technical advancements in 
volleyball, but on the flip side, I also 
learned I never want to be involved in 
such a program again." 

She returned to William and Mary to 



witness an incredible metamorphosis in 
the women's athletic department as the 
NCAA took over governance of wom- 
en's athletics from the AIAW. The vol- 
leyball team was then mandated to com- 
pete at the Division I level where it re- 
mained. 

Between the years of 1982 and 1988, 
the team improved by leaps and bounds 
to become one of the most competitive 
teams in this part of the country. The 
Tribe captured the only three Colonial 
Athletic Association titles awarded to 
date and was challenging ACC and 
Southeast powerhouses. "We really 
count on our CAA schedule to be our 
tune-up matches and try to schedule as 
many top 10 regional teams, like NC 
State, UNC, Duke, Florida, and Florida 
State, as possible," admitted Coach Hill 
on her scheduling strategy. The team 
also made annual trips to the West Coast 
in search of competition. 

Coach Hill summed up her basic phi- 
losophy toward coaching, "It's just a 
game and it should be fun. I don't want 
my players to look back ten years from 
now and say, 'We worked our asses off 
for four years.' I hope they remember 
the friendships and all of the fun things 
we did." 

— Greg Zengo 



John Daly 



Right: Coach John Daly expresses dismay with an 
official in a match against UVA. In his first season 
as head coach, Daly led the women's soccer team to 
the second round of the NCAA playoffs. 




^oacJi 



C<: 




Debbie Hill 



Left: Witnessing a match point during the 1986 
season. Coach Debbie Hill and team members Sa- 
sha Mobley (above) and Kelly Thompson begin 
the celebration. Scenes like this have become com- 
monplace over the past few seasons for one of the 
fastest rising vollevball programs in the nation. 



An Englishman in Williamsburg 



Coach John Daly of the Women's Soc- 
cer Team first came to William and Mary 
from England to teach at Coach Al Al- 
bert's soccer camp. Since 1979, Coach 
Daly was an assistant to the William and 
Mary soccer program. From 1979 to 1985 
he was the men's assistant coach and 
from 1985 to 1987 he was the women's 
assistant coach. In 1987, he was named 
the head coach for the women's soccer 
team. 

He felt that William and Mary "at- 
tracts a certain character of person." The 
academic requirements scared some 
people away, but the ones who did at- 
tend "come out here and proved them- 
selves against some superior schools." 
He felt that the students at William and 
Mary had more depth because of the mix 



of strong academics and athletic pro- 
grams. 

William and Mary offered a unique 
situation to the individuals who came. 
One advantage to William and Mary was 
that few of the students left without 
knowing their professors. Additionally, 
there was a forced relationship with the 
professors and the coaches as well. 

Coach Daly describes his coaching as 
"demanding with respect to effort and 
discipline. I encourage individual flair 
but it must complement the team." Next 
year for the Tribe, Coach Daly anticipat- 
ed a rebuilding year for the Tribe be- 
cause of the graduation of leadership 
and talent. 

Coach Daly was born in London and 
lived in the United States for nine years. 



One of his childhood ambitions was to 
play professional English soccer but he 
had happily settled for coaching college 
soccer 

Coach Daly believed that students 
could not come to William and Mary 
and "just be a jock". They must put aca- 
demics as their number one priority. He 
felt that the athletic department and the 
college was very supportive of the soc- 
cer program which resulted in steady 
improvements of both teams. Coach 
Daly considered the past year a good 
one because he could "look back and say 
that he did the best job he was capable 
of" in his first season as head coach. 

— Delta Helmer 




2000 Miles 



Below: One of four women on the squad, Jennifer 
Kampnneier stops briefly during one of the teams 
manv practices. 




Above Right: Craig Griffin, Dave Uehlinger, Tim 
Duvall, Jenny Parsons, Cami Amaya, Ed Gregg, 
Stan Jones. Missing: Chris Kirkpatrick, Nelson 
Daniel, Will Nuckols, Mike Walsh, Christine Dix- 
on, Jennifer Kampmeier 

Right: Three of the teams top riders train in Wil- 
liamsburg. From the left they are David Uehlinger, 
Craig Griffin, and Stan Jones. 



Started in 1985 by Ed Gregg, Johnny 
Maisto, and Craig Griffin, the William 
and Mary Bicycle Racing Club has blos- 
somed into a high caliber team. Origin- 
ally no more than a few friends who 
trained together, the club was made up 
of thirteen hardcore racers who compet- 
ed every weekend from March through 
September. The college provided no 
funds for the riders, leaving each indi- 
vidual member to pay for all travel ex- 
penses, equipment, and clothing. 

What the club lacked in style, howev- 
er, it gained in strength. Daily outdoor 
training began in the frozen days of Jan- 
uary, and for the next two months, riders 
developed lean racing form. By March, 
everyone was eager to race, and had rid- 
den 2000 miles since January 1st. 

This intense training paid off in 1987 
with victories from freshman Chris 
Kirkpatrick, a four-year veteran of rac- 
ing and one of the best riders in the 



state, and sophomore Stan Jones, in his 
first year of racing. In 1988, the club 
racked up victories from Jones, junior 
Nelson Daniel (in only his second sea- 
son of racing), and junior Craig Griffin 
(with five seasons of competition). Kirk- 
patrick regularly finished in the top five 
of every race he entered. Club president 
Ed Gregg was known for his time trial- 
ing ability. 

There was also a strong contingent of 
new riders on the team. Among the best 
were senior Dave Uehlinger, Tim Du- 
vall, and Mike Walsh, who all rode 
strongly in the fall '87 Campus Criter- 
ium. Duvall took first in the fraternity 
race, and Uehlinger second. 

Three women racers all had strong 
showings, with top five finishes from 
Cami Amaya and Christine Dixon. Also 
putting in strong efforts were Jenny Par- 
sons and Jennifer Kampmeier, all in 
their first year of racing. 




Ruggers Beat State Foes 



The Tribe Fab Fifteen once again 
rolled through a successful season, up- 
holding sacred traditions established 
over the past three years. The Ruggers 
finished with a record of 13-3 and a state 
championship, although the trophv re- 
mained "in the mail". 

Individually it was also a good year. 
Young players like Jon Swaney mastered 
the game quickly, and veterans such as 
super-senior Anthony Royer (team cap- 
tain) provided leadership. Club presi- 
dent Austin Manuel made Virginia's un- 
der 23 select side, the first Tribe rugger 
to do so in recent times. After three years 
of backbreaking front row work, Man- 
uel was selected to the under 23's as a no. 
8. Despite not playing in the state tour- 
nament, wing forward Jeff Heineman 
was selected as an alternate to the team, 
and made the Columbia, S.C. Hell Trip 
in the spring. 

On the downside, the year began with 
several injuries. First to go was no. 8 Ron 
Weber, who at least went quietly. He was 
followed by Heineman, who separated a 
shoulder. The "Big Retarded Kid" won 
the "battle of irresistable forces", but 
was lost for the season. 

The same week saw WCV coach Cary 
Kennedy make a rare mental error: re- 
vealing Tribe indiscretions to a VRU of- 
ficial. The team was forced out of colle- 
giate play and had to compete in an 
open club division of the Edand Sandy 
Lee state tournaments. Said Kennedy 
afterward, "We've been cheating for 
years, I didn't think they'd do anything 
about it." 

Despite their years of extra experi- 
ence. Tribe opponents could not slow 
the W&M juggernaut. Classy scrum half 
John Hill directed two and a half flaw- 
less games before another shoulder in- 
jury struck him down. It was left to team 
sparkplug Anthony Royer to direct the 
attack. Asked about the balance of 
W&M's offense, Royer would only say, 
"Why should I give them (the backs) the 
ball?" That attitude was at least partially 
supported by his play 

Regardless, William and Mary's many 
groupies enjoyed excellent perfor- 
mances all year by a veteran back line. 
Senior Eric Mendelsohn, back from a 
year touring with the French national 
team, dominated the sides from his 
wing position. Financial wizards Wen- 
Right: "Postman" passes the ball trying to get the 
ball out the line- 



dell Taylor and John Farrell combined 
spectacular running with punishing 
tackles all yean Working together the\' 
also attracted numerous law enforce- 
ment officers to post-match receptions; 
managing to drag law-abiding ho- 
meowner Tom Downey into a heated 
court battle. 

The Tribe anticipated another strong 
season in '88-'89. Under the tutelage of 
old men like Brian Ebert and Greg Hair, 
most B-side forwards were already pre- 
pared for A-side play. Don Kraftson 
should anchor the line, and Jim Boyd 
should contribute his running and pass- 
ing experience from the fullback posi- 
tion. 

The Rugby Factor lives on . . . 

— Austin Manuel 

Right; Robby Brown breaks free from the line. Giv- 
ing chase are Greg Scherpf, Brian Eckert, Adam 
Bram, and Erick Mendelson, Below: The team be- 
gins another scrum-down. Directing is John Hill. 



% v^V 



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Women's Rugby — Mystery Season 




- -^r . . . r^'^ .i^vu. i;:t--^-tp.-,'..> ■'■■•'Hi--- .. ^^W^f • ■ •■ - . 



Bump, Set, Spike 




For years the Men's Volleyball Club 
brought together the College's finest 
players to conipete against teams 
statewide. Practicing hard, playing well, 
and having a good time were traditions 
that the club upheld with varying de- 
grees of success. Overall, it was a good 
year 

The club consisted of individuals 
from California, El Salvador, St. Eusta- 
cius, and all points in between. Each 
person added a new dimension to this 
extremely diverse group. However, the 
club's traditional laid back attitude was 
soon adopted and a close-knit team 
emerged. 

After weeks of spirited practice ses- 
sions and a restful winter break, the 
team went into the 1988 USVBA club 
tournament season ready to earn some 
respect. They traveled to tournaments 
all over Virginia, playing other clubs 
and other schools such as Liberty, Vir- 
ginia Tech, UVA, and Christopher New- 
port. The team won some and lost some, 
and then lost some more. The season 
ended with the club hosting their own 
tournament, in which the Gold Team 
reached the semi-finals. Finally, all that 
was left were the memories. 

No one would forget the half-awake, 
7AM weekend rides to tournaments, or 



playing terribly in the morning, then 
waking up and playing some great after- 
noon matches. The team would not for- 
get the friends they made, the good 
times, or the hard times. When they look 
back they should smile, glad to have 
been a part of it. 

The club wanted to wish seniors Chris 
Boget, Alex Dusek, Mark Gartner, and 
Chris Soholt. Many thanks also to their 
coaches Elizabeth, Heidi, Jen, and Kerry 
without whom they would have been 
lost. Also thanks went to the Women's 
Volleyball team and to president Chuck 
for taking care of business. 

— Richard D. Crane 



Below: Senior Chris Boget hits from the outside. 
Chris was a member of the club for all four vears. 

Bottom: The team fights to keep the ball in play. 
From left the players are Marcus Walther Derrick 
Simmons, and Alex Elmore. 






Riders Excel 




Above: Senior Laura Simonds competes in the 
Open Over Fences division. Laura was at Cedar 
Valley Farm 

Right: Senior Karen Barlow finishes off a jump. 
Karen helped the team defeat all comers at their 
only home show of the season. 

Right: Kneeling: Kate McCauley, Margaret Allen, 
Tom Guilmore, Jessica Bertoldi, Donna Strickler, 
Stephanie Hatcher, Kristen Master Standing: Jill 
Walker, Barbara Fang, Alvssa Thompson, Kyle 
VVorsham, Michelle Bellanca, Shawn Link, Wendy 
Gerth, Janice Voorhies, Amy Peterson, Karen Bar- 
low, Cindy Gurnee (above), Margery Bugen, Ellen 
Moore, Jennifer Brodrick, Lynn Birdsall, Laura Si- 
mon, Laura Simmonds. 



One of the college's best kept athletic 
secrets, the Equestrian Team, improved 
each year. "We had a very enthusiastic 
group this year. In the four years that 
I've been on the team, I've seen it grow 
into a more team-oriented, cohesive 
group," commented team co-captain 
Donna Strickler. Team cohesion was not 
an easy thing to achieve in a normally 
very individual sport, but William and 
Mary's 28-member squad did quite well. 
The team received no money from the 
college, yet fared well against many of 
its school-supported rivals. 

The team was one of the ten squads 
who competed in Region 7 of the Inter- 
collegiate Horse Show Association. The 
Tribe was fourth overall behind Mary 
Washington, University of Virginia, and 
Sweetbriar. The ranking was an im- 



provement over the fifth place finish in 
the '86-'87 season. 

The highlight of the year was the 
team's first horseshow held at theii 
home barn. Cedar Valley Farm in Light- 
foot. It took hours of preparation and 
the team rose to the occasion. "I was real- 
Iv pleased with the way the William and 
Mary riders helped out," coach Gail Al- 
len said. "They put a lot into it." The 
show gave William and Mary its only 
victory of the season. The Tribe topped; > 
the ten-team field beating out the Uni- 
versity of Virginia by three points. 

Overall, it was a great season. Com- 
mented one team member, "The team 
really functioned well as a unit. They 
rode well and they gave each other a lot 
of support. 

—Jill Walkei 




Blazing Trails on Ice 



Winter 1987-88: In the year of the Ja- 
maican bobsled team at the Olympics, 
and the debut of Tribe Ice Hockey in 
Tidewater — two teams that defeated all 
obstacles by competing out of love for 
their sports. Winning or losing did not 
matter for either Participation was their 
limit for success. 

The season was one struggle after an- 
other for the inaugural William and 
Mary hockey team. The seventeen 
games were all played 45 minutes away 
at Iceland Rink in Virginia Beach. Ice 
rental time was expensive. There was no 
coach. There was no practice time. There 
was no transportation provided by the 
college. There were no fans. 



Was it all worth it? Definitely! Why? 
The last minute victory over Virginia 
Tech made all of the hard work pay off. 
There was also a five-game rivalry with 
ODU and a very physical clash with the 
USS America squad. Center Bill Bolton's 
26 goals (6 in one game) led the Tribe. 
The team garnered 7 victories altogeth- 
er The team was just a bunch of guvs 
dedicated with love for their sport. 

At a time when budget problems and 
cutbacks threatened to stagnate William 
and Mary athletics, the Tribe Ice Hockey 
club was a breath of fresh air — a novel- 
ty that hopefully will not wear off. 

— Timo Budow 





FORWARDS: 


Eddie Perry 


John Andros 




Bill Bolton 


DEFENSEMEN: 


Steve Bovino 


Mason Bias 


John Basilone 


Timo Budow 


Chris Fox 


Neil Buckley 


John "Blulo" White 


Phil Kingsley 


Johnny Rotando 


Steve Mack 


Larry Crisman 


Mike Kraker 


John "Otis" Day 




Jim Moyer 


GOALIES: 


James "Bo" Dame 


Jeff Ruttenberg 


Dan Sullivan 


Jeff Gibbons 




Above: Tribe leading scorer Bill Bolton draws the 
puck back on the faceoff. Bill scored six of his 26 
goals in a single garrie. 

Left; Senior defenseman Timo Budow, Sophomore 
defenseman Phil Kingsley, and Junior winger 
John Andros lead the Tribe in a rush up ice. In this 
game the Tribe faced their biggest rival, ODU. 



Greeks 



Rush 

Derby Day 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Chi Omega 

Delta Delta Delta 

Delta Gamma 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Kappa Delta 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Phi Mu 

Pi Beta Phi 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Zeta Phi Beta 

Alpha Phi Alpha 

Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Sigma 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi Lambda Phi 

Psi Upsilon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Theta Delta Chi 

Inter-Sorority Council 

Council for Fraternity Affairs 

Anchor Splash 



170 
172 
174 
176 
178 
180 
182 
184 
186 
188 
190 
192 
193 
194 
195 
196 
198 
200 
202 
204 
206 
208 
210 
212 
214 
216 
218 
220 
221 
222 



i 




Leaving his competition in the dust, 
Jeff Murray is first over the starting 
line for the running section of Pike 
Bike. 



Right: Tri Delt Katie Allen finds herself pulled in too 
many directions. Running across Richmond road was 
often hardest for the smaller girls, who could be 
picked up and carried back across the road again and 
again. 

Below: Only the photographer gets to see porch rou- 
tine from this angle. The sororities began practicing 
their routines in late August in order to perfect them 
before Rush 




Right: Cathy Sherwin sported Kappa Sig letters on 
House Day during Rush. This was one of the favorite 
days of siters and rushees alike. Sororities did skits, 
sang songs, and generally tried to give the rushees a 
feel for what made their sisterhood special. 

Far Right: Bare feet on Acceptance Day is probably not 
one of Chris Covert's better ideas. In all the fun, how- 
ever, no one really noticed stomped-on feet or bruised 
arms. 




Rush ... "It's the 



Best hell y 



PUT YOURSEL 





It was a week of parties ideally designed 
to give "rushees" the opportunity to get to 
know each fraternity or sorority as a group 
of individuals who form a cohesive unit. 
"It's so confusing!" "I never thought I'd as- 
sociate pressure with parties!" At the same 
time, the brothers and sisters struggled to 
meet and talk with as many rushees as pos- 
sible, in order to decide who would make 
the happiest fit into their Greek group. 
"The busiest time of the semester." "A week 
of parties that no one wants to attend!" Fra- 
ternities began the Rush process with a se- 
ries of informal parties in the Fall Semester. 
Sororities followed a more formal structure 
in early September with skits, porch rou- 
tines, house days, and pref night parties. 

"It's a lot more work from a sister's side 



than a rushee!" "It's really rough on the 
guys, going to parties and wondering 
what's being said about them afterwards." 
"I really enjoyed going through Rush, even 
though I didn't pledge. I met a lot of great 
people . . . maybe next year!" "I never want 
to hear another porch routine again!" "You 
make friends who inevitably end up in a 
variety of places. That's good for the Greek 
system as a whole." "I'm a senior. . . I do as 
little as possible." It was the year of the BIG 
pledge class. Sorority quota (the number of 
rushees divided by the number of sorori- 
ties) was 44. Fraternities also had more rush- 
ees than ever, despite rumors of declining 
interest. 1987/88 saw the debut of Kappa 
Delta and Phi Kappa Tau in formal rush. It 
was also the last year that sororities 



would encounter the inconvenience of 
bid-matching by hand, as computers will 
be doing the job next year "Card-toss is the 
worst part of a Rho Chi's job. It'll be so 
much better next year!" "We need to reduce 
quota, and the only way to do that is more 
sororities!" "We're lucky we get to deter- 
mine the number of guys we take." "More 
fraternities means a more diverse choice!" 
"The Greek system at William and Mary 
seems more humane than at most schools." 
"Rush is important . . . what else is there to 
do here?" Rush is fun to go though as a 
sister . . . once. Be a Rho Chi after that!" 
"Rush? It's the best hell you'll ever put 
yourself through!" 

— Laura Preston 




Left: The Phi Mu's are ready to meet their new pledges 
on sorority Acceptance Day. Each new pledge was 
showered with cute gifts often made by the sisters 
themselves to make the day more memorable. 

Bottom Left: Porch routine for most sororities means 
dancing in the court, but not for these Kappas. Lauren 
Bunkelman, Deborah Mackler, Elanie Yannis, Cather- 
ine Harmony, and Shawn Meyer did their routine 
high above the ground. 



Derby Day . . . "Live 



WRESTLING 



AT W&M 



What a great idea!' 



It was a typical Saturday morning at Wil- 
liam and Mary. The sun was shining, and 
the sky was bright blue. All seemed quiet 
as the college slept off the effects of the 
previous night's parties. However, there 
was one part of campus bustling with ac- 
tivity — sorority court. Everywhere girls 
were busy painting their faces with strange 
symbols and dressing in old clothes. Were 
they trick-or-treaters getting ready early? 
After all, it was October 31st. But these 
girls were not up at nine on a weekend just 
for Halloween — it was also Derby Day, the 
traditional intrasorority competition spon- 
sored by Sigma Chi. Sisters and coaches 
met at the houses to put on their letters, 
have breakfast, and enjoy a little some- 
thing to "fortify" themselves for the games 
ahead. Each sorority then trekked over to 
the frat fields, chanting songs loudly all 
the while. 

When everyone finally arrived, the fes- 
tivities began. In keeping with tradition, 
the competition began with musical ice 
buckets. They were later dumped out to 
create the giant mud puddle for which 
Derby Day is famous. Then the competi- 
tion moved on — zip strip, egg toss, three- 
legged race, and various other events. The 
winners were announced for the fundrais- 
ing contest, banner contest, and Derby 
Chase, which had taken place previously. 
Since all proceeds from Derby Day were to 
go to the Red Cross, Sigma Chi s national 
philanthropy, fundraising was a big part of 
the contest. Fundraising ideas ranged from 



Kappa's balloons to Alpha Chi's lottery 
tickets to Phi Mu's calendars. 

While each event was taking place, there 
was plenty of amusement for the spectators 
as well. Who could pass up a great opportu- 
nity to play in the mud? People would sim- 
ply smile and nod at a screaming girl being 
carried off to meet her muddy fate. "I 
wasn't even there for 5 minutes before I 
was thrown in," said Alpha Chi Ann Buck- 
ley, "and I was only there for an hour!" 
Sigma Chi's were not the only ones in on 
the fun — many other greeks and indepen- 
dents could not pass up the chance to 
watch the sororities slug it out, and get in 
on a little mudslinging of their own. As 
one fraternity brother put it: "Live mud- 
wrestling at W&M — what a great idea!" 
And for those who wanted to take a breath- 
er, there was always the beer truck. 

By the end of the day, everyone on the 
field was caked with mud. Photographers 
were everywhere, recording the moment 
for posterity. Pictures of muddy girls 
would hang on dorm walls for the rest of 
the year (although the mud in the showers 
generally disappeared after a couple of 
days). As Phi Mu Barbee Tyler commented, 
"Where else but college can you play 
games and drink muddy beer in the after- 
noon, then dance for hours at a formal that 
evening, and have a great time doing 
both?" All in all, it was definitely a Hal- 
loween to remember. 

— Margaret Turqman 



Right: Pi Phi Ashley Stout and Sigma Chi Michael 
McSherry survey the games through muddied eyes. 
Sigma Chi coaches were picked by each sorority and 
were an inspiration to their teams. 




A 




172 




Left; KD Pam Giambo concentrates harci on not get- 
ting egg on her coach's face. Some sorority sisters, 
however, were not nearly so careful. Of course, it was 
all in good fun 

Below: Caught in the act! These two still found love 
under their muddy exteriors. 




Above: Most sororities sisters get carried away with 
Derby Day. The Sigma Chi's made sure that no one left 
the games clean. 

Right: Alpha Chi Martha Giffin, Chi O Dianne 
Vaughn, DG Maria Howell, and DG Ann Abbruzzese 
get together for a good laugh. Although Derby Dav 
was a competition between sororities, it also helped 
unite them for a good cause, the Red Cross. 



front Row: Carolyn Kimbler, Christine Brophy, Jenni- 
fer Randall, Sara Carlson, Beth Hadd, Joanne Lawson. 
Amv Stamps Second Row: Cari Guthrie, Donna 
O'Connor, Renee Coats, Sheila Rock, Erinn Finger, 
.Anne Cissel. Diane Dickey, Susan Tuttle, Michele 
Poncillas Third Row: Elizabeth Paul, Carolyn Bailey, 
Debbie Ossa, Erin Dolby, Kathy VVhalen, Pam Dolan, 
Kim Hadnev, Amy Reichart Fouth Row: Ann Murphy, 
Laura Cecich, Monica Sangen, Catherine Nelson, 
Ann Buckley, Gina Kropff, Martha Giffin Fifth Row: 
Jennifer Chisholm, Ann Williamson, Margie Garber, 
Christina Glad, Denise VVinfield Sixth Row: Alicia 
Campbell, Liane Meacham, Elizabeth Colucci, Laura 
Thomasch, Jill Walker, Stephanie Planck, Susan Stro- 
bach Seventh Row: Laura Hildebrand, Laurie Bruns- 
vold, Susan Metcalfe, Kathy Caggiano, Stephanie 
Singer, Liz Yarger, Amy McCormick, Cindy Little 
Eighth Row: Melissa Callison, Laura Beth Straight, 
Valerie Dean, Allison Bell, Marcia Weidenmier, Jill 
Washington, Barbara Woodall, Karen Schultz, Laura 
Dougherty, Karen Tisdel Back Row: Tammy Florant, 
Nancv Haves, Michele Darien, Romelda Harvey, 
Anne Farrell, Cheryl Sparks, Amv Cohen, Beth Hovis 
Tenth Row: Gretchen Hohlweg, Frances Pilaro, Den- 
ise Foster Beth Philpott, Katherine Eklund, Beth 
Hairfield, Marnie Crannis, Anne Perrow, Wendy 
Weiler, Kim WUcox 



Alpha Chi Omega 






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Above: The roofs of other campus buildings are off- 
limits, but the Alpha Chi roof can be used for manv 
things. Jill Walker and Karen Tisdel hung a banner to 
welcome back alums during Homecoming. 

Right: Erinn Finger helps decorate pumpkins for the 
fraternities and sororities. The Alpha Chis gave 
pumpki/is to the organizations to continue good in- 
ter-Greek relations. 




Alpha Chi's . . . 



Pledges ta 



For one night each year, Alpha Chi Ome- 
ga pledges claimed the house for them- 
selves, kicking out the sisters in the pro- 
cess. This backward evening of frivolous 
fun was known as Omega Chi Alpha 
Night. The pain of removal was eased for 
all sisters as an evening of spaghetti and 
bowling progressed. After the fantastic 
spaghetti dinner was cooked, as Elizabeth 
Colucci explained, "with spices only Ital- 
ians know exist," the sisters trooped off to 
the bowling alley for fun and fund raising. 
The money earned by bowling went to 
support the Greek Week philanthropy. 

Meanwhile, back at the house, the 
pledges and the assistant pledge trainer, 
Kathy Whalen, had taken over. Sleeping 
bags invaded the TV. lounge, movies were 



popped into the VCR, and Tinee Giant junk 
food filled the kitchen. After settling 
down, the pledges pooled their talents to 
create a humorous pledge class skit and 
song. They also discussed their philan- 
thropic project. The last pledge class had 
held a party — complete with a pinata, 
games and food — for children at Eastern 
State. 

The thought of parties sparked memo- 
ries of the year's past events: the Senior 
Dance with N'est Pas, socials with fraterni- 
ties, date parties, and overall dominance in 
intramural sports. After Omega Chi Alpha, 
the pledges were psyched to become sis- 
ters, knowing that the years ahead would 
be truly memorable. 

— Sue Metcalfe and Barbara Woodall 



'^■■^i 




Above: Alpha Chis Laura Cecicli, Liz Turqman and 
Christina Glad, and Phi Mus Cathv Sund and Kris 
Kier take advantage of their RA's absence to play Pass- 
Out. Most sororities had rules prohibiting alcohol in 
their houses. 



Chi O's . . . 



CE THROUGH 



THE NIGHT 



... to raise money for M.D. 



Chi Omega Fraternity once struggled 
with its civic affiliation. Most Chi Omegas 
could not name on one hand — even one 
finger — their civic project, the Battered 
Women's Shelter With strong encourage- 
ment from Xational, the 1987-1988 Execu- 
tive Board targeted an attack on the philan- 
thropic apathy. The direction of the Board 
and the enthusiasm of the sisters merged to 
successfully improve the chapter's civic 
awareness. Participation by the sorority as 
a whole, through monetarv' and individual 
contributions to worthy organizations, 
filled in the civic gap, benefiting both the 
community and Chi Omega. 

The whole of Chi Omega attended to 
two local philanthropies. Thev consisted of 
weekly visits to the Pines Nursing Home, 
as well as time spent at the Shelter for Bat- 
tered Women. Chi Omega's donations ex- 



panded to include Amnesty International. 
In addition, the sorority contributed to the 
Green and Gold Christmas fund, enriching 
the holiday for impoverished children in 
the area. Omicron Beta chapter proudly 
sponsored a young girl, Lillibeth, in the 
Philippines. Their efforts assured that her 
practical and spiritual needs were met 
through the Christian Children's Fund. 

So rewarding were the experiences of 
civic work, many Chi Omegas became in- 
volved individually. Chi Omega vigorous- 
ly supported the sisters who stopped at 
Williamsburg Childcare Center to play 
with the children and those who involved 
themselves in the Big Sister Little Sister 
program, Childfest, and Green and Gold 
Christmas to enhance the lives of children. 

The sisters cared for the Messicks, an el- 
derly couple in Williamsburg, and helped 



the United Way teach adults to reau. 
Whether it was dancing through the night 
at the Superdance for Muscular Dystrophy, 
walking dogs for the ASPCA, or bowling 
to earn money for the important Big Broth- 
er Big Sister program, Chi Omegas were 
well represented in the civic community. 
Chi Omegas found that a letter from Lil- 
libeth in the Philippines or the smile of a 
child unified the sisterhood with a very 
special kind of love and inspiration. The 
addiction that Chi Omega encountered as- 
sured that, in the future, more would be 
done to move plans into action. The sisters' 
civic aspirations had no bound, for there 
was nothing more beautiful or awesome 
than the realization that Chi Omega had 
positively touched a life. 




Above; Chi O Jackie LaFalce and Lambo Richard 
Lipsky chat at a fall happy hour. The senior Greeks, as 
well as other seniors, enjoyed many events held espe- 
cially for them. 



Above: Acceptance Day is a big day in the lite oi a 
rushee. Chi O's Ann Nevvlon, Christina Langelier, and 
Tracy Coughlin joined in with the crush of sorority 
girls, fraternit\' guvs, and new pledges who ran in all 
directions on Richmond Road. 

Far Right: Marching down DOG Street is great fun for 
all Greeks and the Chi O's are no exception. Holly 
Wevmouth, Kristen Drennen, Kat\' Reagan, Map.' 
Culpo, Katy Hornbarger, and Julie Hill cheered for 
Chi O at the parade and for the Tribe at the Homecom- 
ing game 




Front Row: Christy Wells, Kathv Hundlev, Karoiine 
Richter, Shelley Watrous, Connie Glavsher, Francie 
Burdell, Laura Respess, Maggie Margiotta, India 
Whiteside, Mary Ann James, Ann Baldwin, Maureen 
Flaherty, Margaret Revere, Diane Kulley, Christine 
Laufen, Leah Barker, Suzv Argentine, Melissa HarreU, 
Stacy Osborn, Lisa Simpson, Pam Dolan, Mollv 



McNeil Second Row Christina Langelier, Carol 
Sirota, Wendy Jones. Charlotte Webb, Bonnie Bishop. 
Holly Coors, Becky Pike, lulie Hill, Michele 
Alejandro, Beth Johnson, Kathy Cromie. Laura 
Simonds, Colleen Finnell, Katie Coyle Third Row: 
Larisa Wicklander, Heather Mappus, Amy Peterson, 
Donna Leahy, Christie Brown, Mar\' Beth Rathert, 
Beth Ann Stefanini. Suzanne Hartley, Zoe Kleckner, 
Lynne Bushey. Tern Dispenziere. Michlle Trippe 




Denise Petraglia, Ginn\ Futral, Pam Ward. Liz 
Forrester Fourth Row, Ellen Ramos, Debbie Pavev, 
Holli Weymouth, Annette Shaw, Trae Rowtham, Amy 
Scribner, Kelley Panczyk, Kim Colonna, Anne 
Newlon, Kerry Verstreate. Melanie Martin. Anne 
Giffen, Katie Hornbarger, Maureen Kennedy, Mary 
Colpo, Cindy Weinhold Fifth Row: Traci Coughlan, 
Karen Ely, Kary Kauffman, Debhy Cerrone, Robyn 
Spilsbury Kathy Bello, Kelly Sikorski, Amy Weeks, 
Megan Farrell, Katie Regan, Ellen Sanders, Diann 
Vaughan, Kaky Spruill, Val Hughes, Jeanne Foster, 
Robin Britt, Kelly Burris Sixth Row: Kelli McNally 
Kristin Drennen, Melissa Sutton, Louise Herceg, Amy 
Rogers, Elizabeth Knapp, Nik Cotton, Sandra 
Atanasova, Bridget Falls, Perri Lovaas, Christie 
McBride, Laurie Pearce, Ruth Philipp, Karen Johnson, 
Kelly Steinmetz, Jackie LaFalce, Mary Jo Lawrence 
Back Row: Tracy Parra, Susan Riley, Karen Gallagher, 
Jen Stowe, Alicia Francis, Joan Tracy, Melanie 
Newfield, Nancy Lindblad, Marcy Lew, Audra Lalley, 
Laura Sutherland, Katie Flaherty, Sallie Wellons, 
Jeanie Debolt 



Below: Nancy Lindblad, Suzy Argentine, Melanie 
Newfield and Jill Rathke help the children en|oy Hal- 
loween. The children of the area saw Chi Omegas 
quite a few times during the year at different eyents 
sponsored for them. 




Being a new AAA is . . . 



ov 



A LITTLE 



RWHELMING! 



Upon opening the door to Tri Delta, 
pledges were faced with a whole new set of 
challenges. Thev ranged from learning the 
national history- of Tri Delta, to learning 
the names of nearly one hundred sisters. 
The week following rush. Alpha Week was 
filled with traditional events. One exam- 
ple was the Tri Delta-Lambda Chi Alpha 
Pajama Partv. After Alpha Week there were 
many other fraternity-sorority parties; the 
Pi Lambda Phi Golf Party, the Kappa Sigma 
Halloween Party, and the Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Sigma, 
and Tri Delt Graffiti Party 

Although the fraternity mixers provided 
many fun evenings. Delta-only functions 
were equally as entertaining. There were 
the formals, the Pledge Dance on campus 
in November and the Spring Formal at the 
Chamberlain Hotel in April; the two semi- 



formals, the Wine and Cheese and the Val- 
entine Party; and the several gatherings at 
the house, VCR night. Pine Party (which 
Santa visited), and the St. Patrick's Day 
Celebration. 

Throughout the year the new pledges 
received six special sisters, beginning with 
their Alpha Sister, followed by their Big 
Sister, their Pearl Sister, their House Sister, 
their Heart Sister, and finally, their Pansy 
Sister. These special sisters helped the 
pledges with everything from rituals to 
their studies, and helped to integrate the 
pledges into the sorority. 

Tri Delta added another resource to its 
numerous existing ones in order to help 
integrate the members into campus and 
communitv activities. A file filled with ac- 
tivities available on campus and within the 
community was added to the test, profes- 



sor, and notebook files. These provided a 
networking svstem that made the college 
vears more fulfilling. Perhaps the intricate 
svstem helped the chapter attain its goal of 
an overall 3.0 GPA. 

Besides the scholarship achievements, 
Tri Delta was also successful in raising S500 
for their national philanthropy. Children's 
Cancer Research, through a raffle orga- 
nized by the pledge class. Tri Delta also 
raised money for charity by selling EBIRT 
OG t-shirts in the fall and the Bingo game 
in the spring. Besides these acivities, Tri 
Deltas success with Sleigh Bell Day was 
appreciated by the community. 

All this might have seemed overwhelm- 
ing to a first year Delta, but the rewards of a 
close sororitv made it easv to handle. 



Delta Delta Delta 



Front Row; Molly Mcfarland, Kit Jorden, Karin Behr- 
mann, Kristi Jamison, Leslie Martin, Jennifer Hor- 
rocks, Jennv Ruhlen, Lauren MacDonald, Ann Ma- 
dara, Danielle Webster, Julie Davis, Dawn McCashin, 
Laurie N'ash, Tracy Hunter, Gayle Johnson, Lauri Ga- 
big, Kellv Hollister, Tiffanv Stone Second Row: Kim- 
berly Wells, \'icki Lawton, Julie Elliott, Heidi Edelb- 
lute, Sarah Coleman, Jennie Reigelman, Jennifer 
Douglas, Anna Maria DeSalva, Nvla Hashmi, Lvdia 
Bayfield, Leeann Hanhila, Megan McGovern, Megan 
Heaslip, Elizabeth Rucker, Julie Williams Third Row: 
Allison Tufts, Junko Isobe, Marcv Barrett, Francoise 
Alberola, Laura Gaughan, Kari Brooke, Patti Stan- 
hope, Leigh Ann Butler Bree Schr.'er Annie Courter 
Lisa Hecht-Constedt Fourth Row: Pamela Fadoul, 
Tina V'oerman, Sara Hammel, Ginger Ogren, Sarah 
Engerman, Meghan Muldoon, Susan Hilliard, Emily 
Sackett, Chrissv Sulli%'an Fifth Row: Linda Habgood, 
Sue Bozorth, Jennifer Griffin, .-Xmy Yenvo, Alison Do- 
lan, Paulette Bryant. Stacy Ross, Amy Johnson, Elise 
Hughes, Stephanie Suppa, Julie Wallace, Ana \ahra, 
Mailan Fogal, Meredith Mangan, Bethanv Parker 
Carolyn Lampe, Ann Elizabeth Armstrong Sixth Row: 
Kayley Harden, Constanza Mardones, Jodi Ceballos, 
Kirsten Moller, Man,' Suchenski, Sarah Kapral, An- 
nette Haacke, Julianne Duvall, Missy Barlow, Erin 
Magee, Stacy Stanish, Susan Garrett, Lori Kimbrough, 
Karen Hoke, Sheri Henn,-, Kristy Oswald, Barb Grand- 
jean, Leigh Derrickson, Christine Dixon, Maise 



O'Flannagan, Suzanne Lime Seventh Row: Nancy Pa- 
geau, Birgitta Sandberg, Brooke Smith, Maria Manos, 
Debbie Smith, Sharon Fisher. Martha McGlothlin. 
Karvn Barlow, Tracv DeLuca, Lvnne Reillv, Beth 
Dunawav, Donna Strickler Page Seckman, Kim Pike, 
Kim Snyder, Laura Denk Last Row: Shawn McDaniel, 
V'aughan Gibson, Elizabeth Bruntlett, Lauren Ellis, 
Carla Montague, Pilar Astruc, Terry Lawler, Karen 
Schultz, Kim V'aughan, Sarah Pulley, Annie Dieffen- 
bach, Linnea Billingsley, Michelle Rogers, Kim Nor- 
ris. Amy Keger Wendy Cutting, Belle Crawford 

Right: The Fall Pledge Dance is a special night for the 
new Tri-Delt pledges. Sarah Engerman and her date 
waited patiently to be presented to the entire sorority 



^ 








ijfMi A : .:ms> IB m\ 




Above: Derby Dav is usually full of fun and smiles, 
but Brooke Smith isn't too happy with the current 
events. Leeann Hanhila took it easy by lying on the 
ground, oblivious to Brooke's troubles 

Left: The Williamsburg weather does cooperate every 
once in a while and Sarah Hutchinson and Ana Nahra 
take advantage of the nice day to use the Tri-Delt 
porch Studying wasn't anybody's favorite pastime, 

but It had to be done 



Ml 




Front Row: Meg Brooks, Jennifer Poulin, Nha Le, Eli/:- 
abeth Tongier, Betsy Almond, Kirsten Chern,-, Kerry 
Saltmarsh, Debbie Blackwell, Courtney Bullaboy, Kim 
Dunlop, Lisbeth Sabol, Leigh Thompson, Rebecca 
McClanahan Second Row; Anne Abbruzzese, Trish 
Tobin, Kim Scata, Catherine Perrin, Maria Howell, 
Debbie Gates, Christine Chirichella, Susie Pasquet, 
Grace Lee, Karen Barsness, Jane Garrett, Paige Selden, 
Sherr\- White, Marv Beth Wittekind, Alicia Locheed 
Third Row: Renee Mvers, Jackie Bernard, Jennifer 
Mclntvre, Monica Griffin, Sara Seitz, Missy Ander- 
son, Susan Spagnola, Belinda Carmines, Laura Sheri- 
dan, Laura Friedman, Kathy Zadareky, Liz Weber 
Fourth Row: Kathv FUnner Aime Schaufler, Bradey 
Bulk, Alethea Zeto, Lesley Welch, Susan Gawalt, 
Kathy Handron, Donna Binns Fifth Row: Jennifer 
Saunders, Debbie Ritchie, Tricia Miller Shannon Wat- 
son, Karyn Harcos, Kirstin Coffin, Lynne Sisson, San- 
die Poteat, Susan Aleshire, Laurie Ellis, Francey 
Grieco, Michele Banas, Mindy Fetherman, Arienne 
Ari Last Row: Jill Steward, Renee Morgan, Chuck 
Clark, Gabe Halko, Logan Figeuiras 




Above: DG's Kim Scata and Mary Beth Wittekind get a 
good start in the three-legged race, but it's not always 
the start that determines the winner at Derby Day. All 
of the races won were totalled to help decide the 
winner of the week's events. 

Right: DG sisters Laura Friedman and Kathy Flinner 
enjoy the tunes at the Pre-Splash Bash in Trinkle. This 
year, th(; DG's worked with PiKA to enhance both the 
Bash and the Pike Bike. 




Anchor Splash ... a 



CULMINATIO 



MONTHS OF 




They had no practice. They wondered if 
they could pull it off. Would they even 
have a team? Eventually, like pulling teeth, 
the fraternities did pick members. They 
had no idea what was going on, but neither 
did the coaches. 

Finally, it was over Anchor Splash was a 
memory. It was the biggest event of the 
Spring semester (next to Commencement). 

Anchor Splash was Delta Gamma's fun- 
draiser for their philanthropy. Aid to the 
Blind. All $1700 that was earned went to 
help fund education and services for the 
blind. To raise the money they sold dough- 
nuts and raffle tickets, solicited ads for the 
program, and asked for donations. The ac- 
tual week-long event was the culmination 
of months of hard work done by the entire 
chapter. It all paid off because the event 
was a huge success. 



Anyone could enter the competition 
provided they sold the alotted number of 
raffle tickets. Once entered, every activity 
accrued points which were applied to a 
running total. At the end of the week, 
whoever had the most points won Anchor 
Splash. 

Each team had two Delta Gamma 
coaches that guided them through the 
events. The whole week was divided into 
mini-events that included: Kiss Cards - 
each sister had a set amount of cards. Team 
members collected the cards and received a 
fixed point amount per card. Guys all over 
vied for these precious commodities! Sig- 
ma Nu even broke into the house to get 
theirs! 

Another event was the Mr. Anchor 
Splash contest. Contestants competed in 
the "male beauty contest" for the auspi- 




cious title. This year's contest was held at 
the Pre Splash Bash /Pike Bike Band Night. 
PiKA's own Aaron De Groft came out with 
the title. 

Last, but not least, was the event, a series 
of water relays in Adair Pool that involved 
bananas and inner-tubes. It was pretty in- 
teresting! The very last event was the Surf 
and Turf competition. Each team presented 
a skit, performed in and out of the water. It 
was like a combination of Solid Gold and 
Mermettes, only with guys! 

At the end of the day, the points were 
tabulated and prizes were awarded. If the 
coach was cool, she took the team to Paul's 
or out to breakfast. They deserved it be- 
cause they worked so hard and all in the 
name of charity! 

— Shannon Watson 




Above: Dancing with Doug Huszti has it's extra added 
bonuses, as DG Jane Garrett finds out. Dips and line 
dancing could be found at many of the formals, mak- 
ing the evening a little crazier. 



Above: Mary Beth Wittekind and Sandi Ferguson 
strut their stuff in porch routine, a very energetic part 
of Rush. The girls practice for weeks before Rush and 
sometimes start in the spring of the previous school 
year. 



N"< 



No more guys. 
No more drinking. 



MORE FUN?? 



Two years ago, the Beta Lambda chapter 
of Kappa Alpha Theta changed their Clue 
Week. A favorite Greek tradition. Clue 
Week was a few wonderful days of mystery 
and a little madness. Anonymous big sis- 
ters went crazy giving their new little sis- 
ters a great time, and little sisters were deli- 
rious with fun. 

In past years, guys and alcohol were sta- 
ple ingredients for clues. However, with 
the higher drinking age and new rules 
from Theta National, some changes had to 
be made. No more guys. No more drinking. 
And, sisters feared, no more fun. Fortu- 
nately, the last was far from true. 

One of the new rules stated that all clues 
had to be done with sisters or other 
pledges. As many big sisters discovered, 
this was easier than finding 18 males all 
free the same week. But more importantly, 
pledges had far more interaction with sis- 
ters than they had in earlier years. As a 
result, the new policy fostered a stronger 
sense of belonging for pledges and a great- 
er feeling of community in the chapter. 

Aside from these guidelines, clues were 
limited only by the big sisters' imagina- 
tions. Nancy Saltsman, a transfer student 
who had her clue week before rush, carried 
a huge bunch of gold Theta balloons to all 
her classes and lunch. Pledges Beth Agee 
and Nancy Cornell walked to the bakery in 
CW with their as yet unknown begs, Cathy 
Bass and Coakley Steiner, where they had 
cookies and cider. Wendy Root's favorite 



clue was going to Frank's Truck Stop, "Be- 
cause I got a menu and I always wondered 
where Frank's was." 

In keeping with the drinking age. Allien 
Paulino's big sister, Jen Bracken, supplied 
her little with non-alcoholic daiquiris. 
Also, numerous pledges were treated to 
progressive dinner parties. Pledges stayed 
in high spirits without spirits. 

Family traditions were a mainstay of 
Clue Week. These clues were passed down 
from bigs to littles, who in turn gave them 
to their littles. A tuck-in complete with 
milk, cookies, and a bedtime story, read by 
Devvie Dement, was Christen Laney's fam- 
ily tradition clue. Julie Plati stood at the 
sundial, as did her beg sisters before her, 
with a saucer of milk, calling, "Kitty, kitty, 
kitty," until a sister arrived with a picnic 
lunch. 

Revelation came all too soon for the 
pledges, although they were excited about 
finally meeting their big sisters. Most fam- 
ilies also had special plans for Revelation; 
traditions included everything from the 
delis to graveyards. With laughter and 
tears, big sisters revealed themselves to 
their littles, who were surprised as often as 
not. Even though the fun of Clue Week was 
over, all members, sisters and pledges, had 
the Pledge Dance to look forward to the 
next night. Finally, thoughts turned to 
planning for the next year's clue week, 
when it would happen all over again. 

— Anne Shearer 





Above: Thetas Christen Laney, Julie Wagner and Kelly 
Coolican man the door for the annual spaghetti din- 
ner. This year drew over 250 hungry people to the 
house. 



Above: Good tunes at the Pledge Dance have Karen 
Kozora and Sean Fenlon singing along. Theta 
pledged 45 new girls this year 



Anne Bowling helps out Michelle Wade with hlftjp am- ' 
e^a^.These sisters were waiting for the KA's" yel?lp?i 
serenade before the Southern Bali. This tradition al- 
ways brought the sorority girl%^out of their houses^, 
armed with cameras. ■*"" — ' ' — — '"" — -• — ■ 





Front Row: Sissy Estes, Michelle Wade, Kim Garden, 
Julie Smith, Melinda Dodson, Deb Calusine, Danielle 
Durak, Carrie Shisser, Lori Zeeman, Anne Humph- 
ries, Ashlev Anders, Cathy Bass, Karen Ko^ora, Sue 
Haller, Catherine Ewald, Laura Cirillo, DeeDee Ward, 
Andrea Hill, Julie Plati, Kerby Waterfield, Beth 
Hodges, Meredith Robinson, Anne Nesbitt, Wendi 

Left: Thetas Lee Boudreaux, Emily Minnegerode, An- 
drea Hill and Kim Limbrick accompany Lambo Bruce 
McDonald down Dog Street, the easy way The float 
was based on the movie. The Sting. 



Root, Jeryl Rose, Aimee Richardson, Lanette Shea, 
Stephanie Sell. Second Row; Michelle Desmond, Pau- 
la Haleskv, Claire Wills, Nancy Cornell, Michelle 
Beasley, Sarah Dillard, Angela Russell, Trish Davis, 
Andie Pieper, Gaile Blevins, Susan Soaper, Nicole 
Nielson, Michelle Van Gilder, Connie Bruce, Beth 
Agee, Debbie Dement, Susanne Stagg, Ginny Garnett 
Amv Edmonds, Wendi Witman, Kellv Coolican, 
Christien Lanev, Sherri Harrison, Debbie Fordyce, Ka- 
ren Hojnacki. Third Row: Laura Stotz, Michele Cum- 
berland, Bethany Bragdon, Stephanie Hunter Sally 
Andrews, Lee Boudreaux, Caroline Kelly, Alison Mar- 
tin, Marilyn Jentezen, Maria Scott, Katy Warren, Tara 
Lane, Jill Wagner, Tina Burgess, Marisa Snyder Meg 
Rieth, Jenny Plona, Britt Bergstrom, Ingrid Peters, 
Shirley Cartwright, Michelle Sokolv, Jennifer Sin- 
clair Maria Chen, CaroU Moses, Shellie Holubek. Last 
Row: Ann Moore, Jill Watson, Julie Longino, Coakley 
Steiner Cami Amaya, Sheerv Bohlin, Cindy Hill, 
Amy Knox, Pam Foster Marci Wetsel, Melissa Dyer 
Aileen Paulino, Debbie Tice, Peggy Cabell, Kim Lim- 
brick, Emily Minnigerode, Jennifer Sage, Alisa 
Weaver, Sara Wilson, Dee Minnite, Sarah Jane 
Dressier, Christine Craun, Lindi Anderson, Jen 
Bracken, Amy Kidd, Sarah Atkinson, Lisa Entress, 
Mate Converse, Laura Rhodes, Lauren Hargest, Amy 
Landen, Kathy Richard, Katie Pearson, Julie Wagner 
liana Rubenstein, Leslie Arcesi, Betsy Gagliano, Beth 
Ann Hull, Nancy Saltsman, Karen McClintock, Elisa 
Richmond, Sue Ball. 



Right: Muriel Liberto finds a unique way to get across 
Richmond Road with just a little help from Bob Car- 
penter KD made the 45 member quota in its first year 
of organized rush. 

Below: Christy Less and Jan Bongiorni find fun in the 
mud at Derby Day. This was KD's first vear in their 
own house and the enthusiasm that stemmed from 
being together was evident in ever\' event. 




Kappa Delta 



Front Row: Amy Reynolds, Stephanie Goila, Jill Mar- 
steller, Ellen Painter, Stephanie Snead, Joann Adrales, 
Pam Giambo, Lauren Brockman, Kristin Palm, Kris 
Pelham Second Row: Michelle Furman, Lauren Ca- 
millo, Julia Kline, Kim Streeter, Jeanine Burgess, Cait- 
lyn Jones, Kristi Graber, Kristine Lowry, Laura Brown, 
Sam Hancock Third Row: Elizabeth Parrett, Sara Ol- 
son, Cheryl Lynn Valentino, Beth HoUoway, Jodi 
Boyce, Mary Lou HoUoway, Debbie Levine, Deb 
Failla, Jennifer Crawford, Amv Underbill Fourth 
Row: Karen Shepherd, Cameron Baker, Nikki Cooper, 
Susan Weeks, Leslie Ross, Kristine Long, Kim Car- 
uthers, Jennifer Ashley Lane, Kahtra Murphy Fifth 
Row: Christina Sitterson, Paige Blankenship, Derika 
Wells, Lisa Baldwin, Rowena Pinto, Tracy Needham, 
Julie Devish, Zella Whitaker, Kern Shelburne Sixth 
Row: Georganne Shirk, Tanya Doherty, Tiffie Sim- 
mons, Kyra Cook, Jenny Shrader, Mary Ann Love, 
Meg Madoc Jones, Catherine Williamson, Jodie Jones, 
Elizabeth Summer Seventh Row: Jan Bongiorni, Jen 
Hess, Shelli Stockton, Katie Hawkins, Muriel Liberto, 
Christy Less, Heidi Ann Rolufs, Denise Hardesty, Me- 
lissa Houser, Nita Phillips, Diana Shelles Eighth Row: 




Leila Meier, Mary Beth Reed Last Row: Meg Rogers, 
Anne Renee Swagler, Amy Gibbons, Kathy Wither- 
spoon, Susan Dominick, Leslie Hague, Debbie Ans- 



bacher, Marnie Mitchell, Paula Jeffrey Susan Morris, 
Kara Kambis, Finnie Crowe, Holly Parker, HoUis 
Clapp, Monique Travelstead, Kathy Thorsen 




Left: KD's do their porch routine and try to outshout 
the Alpha Chi's. This year. KD's made up an entirely 
new routine to reflect their new image 

Middle: Kim Streeterand her date, Andrew Thomsom 
enjoy a quiet moment at the KD formal The Pledge 
Dance was very special this year because it was the 
first since recolonization 




'Every room . . . 



Packed wit 



Two hundred balloons jumped into the 
wind over Barksdale field on a cloud-cov- 
ered Saturday. The balloon release was the 
highlight of Kappa Delta sorority's Sham- 
rock Project, their annual fundraiser for 
the National Committee to Prevent Child 
Abuse. The onlooker might have thought 
the upward explosion not unlike the popu- 
lation explosion the sorority experienced 
as a result of its first year in formal rush 
since recolonization in 1986. 

"It was wonderful to have a full house pn 
Acceptance Day," said Stephanie Goila, a 
sophomore. "We added 44 pledges to a sis- 
terhood of 47, "she commented, "and it was 
very different to have every room packed 
with KD's." 

The doubling in size of KD overnight 
was a jolt to the sorority, but sisters reacted 
to the sudden change with delight. Sopho- 
more Kim Caruthers, a member of the fall 
pledge class remarked, "Part of the reason I 
chose Kappa Delta was because it was so 
small and the sisters were so close. That just 
made them more excited to have us because 
we made the tiny group so much bigger." 

After the fall pledge class initiated, KD 
took ten more pledges in spring rush. "I 
think we were lucky to have a spring 
rush," Jill Marsteller, a sophomore, com- 

Left: Deb FaiUy does not look like she's from the class 
of 2000BC, but the Egyptian technique seems to have 
worked. The theme was difficult to work with but KD 
came up with a clever entry 



mented. "Even though it was brief, the 
women who rushed probably preferred 
not to go through fall rush. This way, we 
met some great people we would have 
missed otherwise." 

"As one of the original thirty-six," said 
Beth HoUoway, a sophomore, "I get really 
excited because now I can't go anywhere 
without running into a KD. Now that there 
are 100 of us — letter days are amazing." 

"It's been hard work keeping the close- 
ness," said Goila. "But it's fun getting to 
know so many people. Besides, we have a 
secret weapon — Sister Shelli!" Shelli 
Stockton was Alpha Pi chapter's live-in 
graduate counselor from national Kappa 
Delta. 

"It's hard to put into words," mused ju- 
nior Lisa Baldwin, "Sheila has done so 
much for us. Having her live in the house 
with us was great because she didn't tell us 
what to do, she showed us. She's our KD 
model, our inspiration. I don't think I ever 
heard her complain about anything." 

The end of the year brought the depar- 
ture of Sister Shelli, and Alpha Pi Chapter 
faced operation without a guiding hand. "I 
think the numbers are really going to 
prove useful," said Marsteller. "We've got a 
bigger pool of talent to draw from now." 




The sisters of Kappa 



Accused of 



NAPPING MEN 



and throwing a great party 



The year started off with a bang for 
Kappa Kappa Gamma as the Gamma Kappa 
chapter experienced a fun and successful 
rush. Rush was highlighted with a new 
skit depicting the popular TV show. Moon- 
lighting and another skit, "The Sounds of 
Kappa" featuring revamped songs from 
The Sound of Music. 

Socially, the Kappas were in high style 
with the traditional Kappa Kidnap party in 
October and the Black and White party in 
February. The Kidnap party, a common 
theme party for Kappa chapters nation- 
wide was a boat dance held in Norfolk's 
Waterside. The guys who were invited re- 
ceived a phone call from an anonymous 
Kappa who read them a poem about the 
upcoming event. On the night of the party, 
each guy was "kidnapped" and blind- 
folded by a Kappa sister other than his 
date. The identity of his date was kept se- 
cret until the boat left port in Norfolk! The 
Kappas then danced and partied under the 
stars. 

Kappas enjoyed their participation and 
initiation into different activities on cam- 
pus and in the community. Along with Sig- 
ma Chi, KKG sponsored a Christmas party 

Upper Right; Kappa Jen Jones brings her bike out 
from the protection of the porch to go for a spin. The 
sorority houses often became receptacles for unwant- 
ed goods, as well as useful things like bikes. 

Middle: Pledge dance is always a special time for the 
pledges, who get to wear white dresses and bring _ 
invites. Heather Rennie and Stephanie Coram took 
time out from dancing to find out each others plans 
for the rest of the evening. 



for the underprivileged children of Wil- 
liamsburg. The annual Easter Egg Hunt 
with Theta Delta Chi was also a success. 
After an Easter Egg Dyeing party, the two 
groups headed out to Eastern State to host a 
hunt for kids from the hospital. During 
Greek Week Kappa sponsored the Organ 
Donor program. It encouraged students to 
carry Organ Donor cards and to support 
the program. Kappas also participated in 
Williamsburg's Childfest and Public Ser- 
vice Day and also Habitat for Humanity 
work days in Newport News. 

Special times for Kappas included Fall 
and Spring Retreats, the annual Kappa 
Christmas party, and, of course. Revelation 
Week, when the little sisters were treated 
like queens for a week by their anonymous 
big sisters. Revelation was extra special 
due to the new group revelation in the 
Wren Building's Great Hall. 

Through special times with sisters, 
pledges, alumni, other Greek groups, and 
the campus community, Kappas showed 
their spirit and sisterhood by fulfilling 
their new motto: Enthusiasm equals mutu- 
al caring and contribution. 

— Alicia Meckstroth 






% ■^-*. ^ 



Above: Porch rountine for the Kappas lb oft the beaten go up to the corner The Kappa house did have the 

path, but Larisa Van Kirk, Shanon Duling, Beth additional advantage of the beautiful garden next to 

Blanks, Adria Benner, Heidi Hendrix, and Lisa Hof- it. 
maier still give it their all for the onlookers willing to 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Front Row. Cathy Lareau, Madeline Carrig, Katy 
Boyd, Adrienne Haubert, Megan Warner, Janice Voor- 
hies, Lyn James, Marina Cofer, Mary Llovd Second 
Row: Anne Shackelford, Jen Schlegel, Carol Garrison, 
Kristin Meckstroth, Liz Fishbane, Noelle Borders, 



Kate McCaule\', Stacy Colvin, Donna DeLara, Betsy 
Schumann, Ashley Owen Third Row: Beckv Lampert, 
Alison Meaner, Heather Rennie, Stephanie Coram, 
Carolyn Dilley, Ally Mosher, Carolyn Holder, Sarah 
Stover, Dori Koser Fourth Row: Mary Beth Bracken, 




Courtne\' Chnstensen, Nancy lackson, Julie Bastien, 
Julie Douglas, Cathy Clayton, Debbie Cattell Filth 
Row: Corey Morck, Anne Yeckel, Laura Jo Barta, Beth 
Sadler, Christine Twyman, Lori Kogut, Anne Mont- 
gomery, Jennifer Layman, Gail Keffer, Stephanie Carr 
Sixth Row: Alyson Springer, Laurie Haynie, Jennifer 
MiUiken, Liz McCann, Betsy Griggs, Sharon Wible, 
Carol Stubin, Teri Dale, Erica Heinemann, Tami Poh- 
nert, Lynne Schutze Seventh Row: Ginger Miller, 
Shanon Duling, Cindy Corlett, Sharon McElwee, 
Margaret Musa, Beth Blanks, Beth Kennedy, Debbie 
Linden, Shawn Meyer, I^lizaheth Sinclair, Sarah Kel- 
ley Carol Schaffer, Michelle Lovelady Julie Farmer, 
Heidi Hendrix Eighth Row: Kim DiDomenico, Fiona 
Davis, Catherine Harmony, Laurie Bunkelman, Emily 
Powell, Nancy Killien, Laura Snelling, Erin Hender- 
son, Marion McCorkle, Catherine Policastro, Mary 
Beth Larson, Lisa Hofmaier, Kelly Nichol, Stefanie 
Groot Last Row: Clark Craddock, Tracy Hill, Sue Wil- 
son, Debbie Mackler, Diana Bulman, Ashley Klaus, 
Elaine Yannis, Robyn Yustein, Elizabeth McNeil, 
Cathy Ireland, Tricia Ritenour, Tobi Shiers, Denise 
Brogan, Jennifer Piech, Adrea Benner, Lisa Tilley, 
Shelby Hiller, Jenny Whittaker, Beverly Kelly, Anne 
Obenshain, Ashley Burt, Alicia Meckstroth, Susan 
Smith, Anne Jansen, Sarah Mendelsohn, Sam 
Krumpe, Julie Ryder 

Below: Kappas Ginger Miller and Courtney Christen- 
sen enjoy root beer floats in Dawson attic. Ginger was 
Head Resident of Bryan Complex and could enjoy 
many different parties with the many Kappas living 
in the complex. 



Right: Phi Mus Margaret Turqman and Barbee Tyler 
enjoy a night out at W&M. These two were in the same 
pledge class and became great friends because they 
stood next to each other in alphabetical order 

Middle: Beth Cassidv and Tern-Ann Stokes give it 
their all in porch routine. The sisters loved to scream 
porch routine as loud as they could to get as man\' 
rushees to watch as possible. 



P 



This was a year in which Phi Mu really 
explored the ways to make philanthropy 
more fun. The sisters had, in the past, par- 
ticipated in a few social service activities, 
but this year proved to be more fruitful. 

The first project of the year was Trick-or- 
Treat for Project Hope. It involved sisters 
dressing up in costumes and trick-or-treat- 
ing for spare change in the dorms. This 
event had been voluntary in the past and 
had never raised very much. A new twist 
made it much more successful: the trick-or- 
treating became part of chapter develop- 
ment. This meant that the sisters were al- 
ready at a regular meeting and they went 
out for a specific amount of time, then re- 
turned to the house for Halloween goo- 
dies. 

A year long project of Phi Mu was the 
recycling drive. Sisters collected newspa- 
pers and glass to raise money for the Chil- 
dren's Hospital. Enough paper was recy- 
cled to save 19 trees and the project made 




Phi Mu's find 



ILANTHROPY 



FUN! 



the sisters feel like they had each contrib- 
uted individually. 

Another event started this year for the 
first time was the Adopt-a-Grandparent 
program. This involved sisters adopting an 
elderly person at a nursing home. The sis- 
ter would visit the person and bring cook- 
ies or presents. Many sisters participated in 
this program. 

The Children's Hospital of the King's 
Daughters was another recipient of Phi 
Mu's work. Some sisters ran in a marathon 
to raise money, others went to the hospital 
to help set up for a party and visited the 
children. 

Phi Mu also enjoyed mixers with frater- 
nities, bowling, miniature golf, and study 
breaks. The sisters had a blast at the Fall 
Pledge Dance and said goodbye to the se- 
niors at the Spring Formal. Phi Mus came 
together to serve the comunity and had a 
great time all year. 

Right: Clean-up after a reception is never a fun |ob, 
but Kim Wells, Cheryl Weiss, and Robyn Lady manage 
to get it done. The pledges were placed in committees 
soon after they joined the sorority. 



inut i 





Tracev Thornton, |enn\' Kneger, Rjthy Schofield, Su- 
san Davies, Patti Staubs, Rubvn Lad\, Robvn See- 
mann, Vicki Perrv, Jackie Brockman Third Row Re- 
becca Vaughan, Kim Wells. Maria Blank, Robin Willis, 
lulie lanson, Lee Ratledge, Jen Thorne. Jen Spurlin. 
Carrie ToUev, Alex Wansong, Shelley Myer Fourth 
Row Laura Robinson. Tiernev Weinhold, Jennifer 
Pasternak, Pam Busch, Sharon Benson, Dam .Ambler, 
Tracev Ball, Stella Crane, Lara Shisler Fifth Row. 
Chervl Rata, Deena MuUer, Lisa Wolkind, Kathv Fas- 
sett, Beth Moison, Larissa Galjan, Rebecca Humes, 
Brenda Bandong, Mary Browning, Maria Santucci, 
Sue Campbell, Andrea Casey Sixth Row Julie Palmer, 
Priscilla Lubbers, Cheryl Weiss, Debbie Queeney, 
Knee An/.olut, Chrissv Blanchard, Moira Finn, Celia 
Klimock, .Angle DeV'aun, Michelle Ogline, Donna Ro- 
mankow Last Row: Cheryl Toth, Liz Keane, Laurie 
Curry, Stephanie Rother, Bonnie McDuffee, Kim Vo- 
tava, Kathy King, Tern Anne Stokes, Beth Cassidy, Jen 
Donofrio, Cheryl Lester, Greta Donley, Cindy Gurnee, 
Karri Powers, Sandra MacDonald, Debbie Harris, Lisa 
MacVittie, Rosanne Branscom, Kris Kier, Susan Camil- 
lucci, Kerry Danisavage, Betsy Wilborn, Lynn Sloane, 
Julie Shepherd, Lisa Richardson Eighth Row: Pam 
Sutton, Lori Mumber, Tracy Risacher, Carolyn Hayes, 
Sara Street, Meg Alcorn, Lisa Klinke, Kathy Kerrigan, 
Barbee Tyler, Robin Warvari, Margaret Turqman 




Above: Phi Mus Gwen Newman and Stephanie 
Rother attend a meeting at the house. Along with 
regular weekly meetings, the executive board and 
committees met and some sisters found themselves at 
the house almost all the time! 

Left: Maria Santucci and Donna Romankow delight in 
the warm weather and good food. The two lived in 
the house and found the experience rewarding 



Right: Kendall Watkins and Jen Kosnik show their "^ 
stuff as big fraternity guys in a Pi Phi play. Most skits / 
were performed during Rush for the rushees. £•. 



Right: Cathy Puskar catches up on some homework at 
the Pi Phi retreat. Retreats were usually taken so that 
the pledges and sisters could get to know each other a 
little better. 

Middle: Sorority court is the loudest place to be dur- 
ing rush because of the five houses of girls screaming 
at the same time. The Pi Phi's were undaunted bv the 
noise, however, and did their porch routine with 
minimal problems. 

Below: Amv Luigs, Bitsv Bittenbender, Joie Cooney, 
and Maura Saimiento perform for the sisters of Pi Phi. 
During the year, many get-togethers involved the 
girls doing things for the sisters, philanthropies, and 
even other sororities. 




Pi Beta Phi 



Front Row: Kendall Watkins, Mary Jo Lock, Jenny 
Wayland, Angle Peguese, Erin McFall, Licia Ano, Su- 
zanne Chirico, Jenny Leete, Lisa Rein, Amy Brennan, 
K.C. Becker, Suzanne Culp, Kathy Gallagher, Amy 
Cummings, Sue Pavey, Melinda Summerlin, Urvi 
Thanawala, Jean Vernon Second Row: Liz Gillanders, 
Jen Kosnik, Sidney Rankin, Melissa Rider, Adrienne 
Berney, Tricia Maher, Carrie Hendrickson, Juliet Plan- 
icka, Stephanie Carey, Lili Cohen, Becky Joubin, Kir- 
sten Caister, Lon Runkle Third Row: Sydney Merritt, 
Jen Miller, Eileen Wall, Teresa Baker, Caroline Lem- 
browdki, Anne Gambardella, Wendy Blades, Margot 
Stanley, Angle Scott, Sam Planicka, Chelsea Gilfoil, 
Leah Tobin, Amy Vaeth, Mary Gallagher, Paige Dun- 
ning, Helen Dunnigan Fourth Row: Elisabeth Rogers, 
Tracy Morris, Carrie Owens, Julie Slade, Leslie Horna- 
day, Lisa Applegate, Erin Brennan, Renee Snyder, 
Amy Hoyt, LeAnn Crocker, Kris Williams, Grace 
Rush, Elaine Egede-Nissen, Caryn Chittenden, Val 
Combs, Bettina Ristau, Jen Stephens Fifth Row: Hallet 
Murphy, Liz Victor, Katherine Binswanger, Christv 
Checkel, Mimi Capalaces, Alina Sabin, Joyce Koons, 
Jen Palmer, Lisa Londino, Tegan Holtzman, Sue Mor- 
190 




h3- 



m 



:jf^&«m^s^ 



^r>5^«*'--^*i 



rison, Nell Durrett, Kate Evans, Page Hayhurst, Karen 
Baragona Sixth Row: Amy Luigs, Christine Grahl, 
Mary Grace Wall, Michele Przypyszny, Cathy Grahl, 
Mary Grace Wall, Michele Przypyszny, Cathy Puskar, 
Ellen Lewis, Kim McDonald, Christine Philipp, Anne 
Keith, Susan Medlock, Laura Doyle, Betsey Barrett, 
Becky Okonkwo, Leslee Fettig Last Row: Bitsy Bitten- 



bender, Maura Sarmiento, Kathy McCartney, Kathy f 
Gramling, Michelle Crown, Ashley Stout, Sally Gan- 
der, Liz Martinez, Lisa Boccia, Mary Bonney, Cathy 
Riley Shelley Smith, Kathy Layton, Kate McCarthy, 
Jennifer Lear, Beth Gallagher, Robin Marino, Ana 
Schrank, Kristin Zimmerman 



Pi Phi hopes . . . 



Their skits 



SOMETHING 



Pi Beta Phi distinguished themselves 
memorably from other sororities during 
rush. It was undeniably impossible for 
girls going through sorority rush to get a 
true sense of what each different sorority 
was all about. Pi Phi, however, opened 
their hearts and exhibited their true nature 
on "skit day." 

Pi Phi skits allowed rushees to see past 
the surface conversation and the numb 
smiles, so they could get a look at the soror- 
ity's real colors. Year after year the skits 
were an integral facet of the group's consis- 
tently strong and successful rush. Not only 
did the rushees enjoy them, but the sisters 
all got excited about them as well. 



"I've never been in one of the skits be- 
cause I've never been able to come back 
early from summer break," said Valerie 
Combs, class of 1988. "I think they are just 
as fun to watch, though. I really love 
them." 

Of course, the sisters who annually orga- 
nized the famous skits would never con- 
sider not being in one of them. "I can't say 
that I think about them all summer," ad- 
mitted Cathy Puskar, class of 1989, "but 
coming back to Williamsburg early so I can 
write and plan a skit doesn't bother me at 
all. In fact, I'd be bummed if I couldn't do it 
one year." 

The most recent pledge class shared the 



same enthusiasm for skits. "As a sopho- 
more going through rush, I had friends in a 
lot of different sororities. I knew it was go- 
ing to be hard," said Jenny Leete, class of 
1990. "After I saw the skits at Pi Phi, I 
couldn't wait to get back to their house." 
Fortunately for Pi Phi, that seemed to be 
the general consensus. Not that the skits 
were the only important part of rush, but 
they allowed the sorority the chance to 
peel off the nametags pinned on lace dress- 
es and let the rushees read the names on 
the sisters' jerseys of wine and silver blue. 
Pi Phi's energetic pledge classes reflected 
the success of this aspect of their sister- 
hood. 




Vbove: Licia Ano, Jules Planicka and Lili Cohen eat 
ome food and play cards at the Retreat. The sisters 
'lanned many events to get the sisters and the 
'ledges closer together 



AKA'S 



JL-^ 



V E^"NG ON THE NILE 



was a welcome diversion from academics 



Since its chartering in May 1980, the Nu 
Chi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- 
ity, Incorporated had continually strived to 
provide service to the community and to 
encourage women to aspire to greater 
heights. The fall ice cream social presented 
the sorority with the opportunity to meet 
and talk with incoming freshmen women 
about the sororitv and its purpose. 

During the 1987-88 academic year, Nu 
Chi sponsored many fundraising activities 
aimed at servicing the local community as 
well as national philanthropies. Proceeds 
from the weekend car wash and the annual 
canned food drive aided the unfortunate of 
Williamsburg and surrounding counties. 



Our Black History month celebration in- 
volved an open forum in which several 
professors and community leaders ad- 
dressed the issue of Black progress in 
American society. 

In the spring Nu Chi and the Kappa Pi 
Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, 
Inc., co-sponsored an "Evening on the 
Nile". This formal dance marked the sev- 
enth anniversary of the chartering of Nu 
Chi and was a grand celebration. In the 
words of several who attended, the dance 
was a"weIcome diversion from the rigor- 
ous academic life at William and Mary." Se- 
nior Cheri Thorne recounted the evening 
as "my first and last sorority formal as an 



undergraduate and it was a success." 

In reflecting on the community service 
work done nationally by AKA, senior Le-' 
bretia White stated, "The main purpose of 
our sorority is to provide a variety of ser- 
vices to all members of the community." In 
keeping with this goal, Nu Chi had con- 
tinuously aided the Wesley Foundation by 
performing weekly exercise classes and 
several holiday celebrations. 

Because Nu Chi Chapter was so few in 
number, the bond of sisterhood was very 
strong, and the sisters eagerly awaited the 
opportunity to meet with other women 
who had the same ideals and goals. 




Front Row: Chamain Moss, Tina Carter, Sandra An- 
derson Second Row; Dianne Carter, Lebretia White, 
LaVonda Perkins, Karen Burrell Last Row; Elke Cost- 
ley, Dinah Page, Cheri Thorne, Tammi Nicholson, La- 
Verne McGilvarv 



'elebrating 7b years of 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was a 
public service organization started on the 
campus of Howard University in 1913. As 
the Mu Upsilon Chapter of William and 
Mary prepared to celebrate seventy-five 
years of dedication to public service, they 
planned activities to continue the tradi- 
tion. In November, they held the annual 
jabberwock talent show in the CC Ball- 
room. The top two winners in each divi- 
sion were given hundred dollar scholar- 
ships. The talent show was a success, in- 
cluding such comical skits as the "The 
Barn's on Fire". 

The theme of the past year was "Delta - 
The Progressive Black Woman." The soror- 
ity was delighted to sponsor such speakers 
as Nikki Giovanni. Other highlights of the 
year included the addition of four new 
members to the organization. Raymona 
Calloway, Holly Guest, Keisha Fergusen, 
and Cynthia Bookhart were oustanding 
^oung women and the proved themselves 



to be an asset to Delta. 

It was also the vear in which our house 
on Richmond Road was officially dedi- 
cated. Thanks to the generosity of Sister 
Ross-Miller, there was even furniture in all 
of the rooms. It was the second anniversary 
of living on the court and the sorority 
looked forward to many more. 

Despite the emphasis on public service, 
the organization was active in the social 
scene. During Homecoming, they partici- 
pated in the parade with an off-the-wall 
version of "Nightmare on D.O.G. Street". 
Alumni were welcomed back with a an off 
the wall version of "Nightmare on DOG 
Street". Alumni were welcomed back with 
a tailgate party and and after game party 
that night. Also the Crimson and Creme 
semi-formal turned out to be a roaring suc- 
cess. 

Overall, it was a terrific year filled with 
community service and lots of fun. 

— Rita Sampson 



Middle: Deltas Joan Redd and Michelle Penn help 
each other out while moving into the house. The Del- 
ta house was officially dedicated this year with an 
elaborate ceremony 




Front Row: Karen Eadv, Rita Sampson, Colette Batts, 
Amv Smith, Debbie Smith Second Row: Barbita Web- 
ster, Ravmona Callowav, Teresa Parker, Dywona Van- 
tree, Cindv Ferguson, Hollv Guest, Cynthia Bookhart, 
Michelle Penn, Charlene Jackson, Keisha Ferguson, 
Joan Redd, Kim Lewis 



For Zeta Phi Beta, it was a 



USY YEAR WITH SERVICE 



Zeta Phi Beta had a busy year. Zeta spon- 
sored service projects under the National 
Project Zeta, which included Say No To 
Drugs, Assault on Illiteracy and AIDS Pre- 
vention. The sorority also worked with its 
regular projects; Pines Convalescent 
Home, First Baptist Church Nursery and 
Rita Welch Adult Skills Reading Center 
Additionally, it donated an Easter Basket to 
an indigent family in the community. 

The sisters participated in many new 
projects. They included: volunteering at 
Eastern State, working with the Great 
American Smokeout, donating educational 
supplies to the Petersburg Baptist Chil- 
dren's Home, ushering for Campus Cru- 



Zeta Phi Beta 



Front Row: Marlene Fuller, Sheila Williams, Robyn 
Young, Fonda Gray Second Row: Janice Johnson, Pau- 
la Liggins Third Row: Tonya Parker, Karla Munden, 
Sandra Carrington, Alexis HoUoway 



sade's Josh McDowell — who spoke on 
Maximum Sex — and helping sponsor a 
dancer in the Superdance. 

Zeta also co-sponsored events such a lec- 
ture by Ms. Susan Tavlor, Editor-in-Chief of 
Essence Magazine; an all-Greek Step Show, 
proceeds of which went to the King's 
Daughters Hospital; and a Games Night 
with the Office of Admissions for incom- 
ing minority students. In addition, Zeta 
held an essay contest which awarded a fif- 
tv-dollar scholarship to a minority student 
at Lafayette High School. 

During February Zeta celebrated its an- 
nual "Finer Womanhood Week" with ac- 
tivities including Zeta worship together at 



First Baptist Church, a bus trip to tY 
Hampton Coliseum Mall, a sorority lui 
cheon welcoming its new auxiliary grou 
— Zeta Marquis, and a dance in Tazewel 
Zeta sponsored its annual dances — 
Beginning of Classes Jam, a Hallowee 
Party, and an End of Classes Beach Part 
They also co-sponsored dances with Alpf 
Kappa Alpha Sorority and the Black Sti 
dent Organization. Finally, Zeta bega 
plans to charter a chapter of its brother fr 
ternity. Phi Beta Sigma, on campus. As 
result, an interest group, the Squires Clu, 
was formed. I 




Above: Alexis HoUoway calls out a song for the peo- 
ple at the Zeta Phi Beta end-of-the-year dance in 
Tazewell The basement room was packed with peo- 
ple who came to dance and see the step show. 

Right: The Zeta Phi Betas perform a step show for the 
rushees in the Campus Center The rushees learned 
all about the sorority's philanthropies and the finan- 
cial responsibilities. 



Right: During Rush, Alexis HoUoway, Robyn Young 
and Vera Tittle explain aspects of the sorority to the 
rushees. The Zeta Phi Betas held their rush in the 
campus center 



Left The Alpha brothers lield .1 memnrijl service ti>r 
the 20th anniversary vi the assasMnation nt Martin 
l.uther king, Jr. Greg Harnston, Stanlev Osborne, 
Carl Peoples, John Bouldin and lames Gulling waited 
in the back until the ceremony began uith the sing- 
ing of "We Shall Overcome" and a reading of one of 
king's speeches 




Front Row: Don Pearce, John Bouldin, Carl Peoples 
Second Row; Victor Snead, Stanley Osborne, Archie 
Harris, Norman Jones, Greg Harriston 



Alpha makes it a point to live up to their 



li i ■ 



Continuing to uphold the ideals of Al- 
pha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., the brothers 
of Kappa Pi Chapter worked hard to im- 
prove the lives of those around them. The 
most important service project of the year 
was through the Housing Partnerships of 
Williamsburg. This organization had its 
contributors donate time and money to 
help make repairs on substandard homes 
in the Williamsburg community. Some 
people in the area were in serious need, 
and the brothers were proud to help these 
people repair their houses, a basic necessi- 
ty of life. This year the Housing Partner- 
ship started a program where small, effi- 



cient houses were built for those who had 
nowhere to live in the first place. The time 
and money contributed to the Partnership 
was totally voluntary, and the brothers 
found the rewards were extremely special. 
Other projects included food drives for 
the holidays and giving dinners for the 
elderly. These service projects were joined 
by social functions, such as the BSO Step 
Show, a formal dance with AKA, and a 
freshmen dinner The brothers also held a 
memorial service for Martin Luther King, 
Jr. All in all, the brothers of Alpha lived up 
to their fraternities goals of Manly Deeds, 
Scholarship and Love for all mankind. 



KA brothers 



CRIFICE TIME 



to help build houses 



Much was said throughout the year con- 
cerning the drawbacks of fraternal organi- 
zations. It seemed that the positive contri- 
butions fraternities n\ade to their commu- 
nity were often overlooked. However, 
Kappa Alpha — like most fraternities - was 
as proud of its community service, its social 
activities and the environment. 

Helping people in need was always re- 
warding, and even more so when the re- 
sults were visible. That was why the hous- 
ing projects which KA undertook were so 
satisfying. 

The concept was a simple one. Brothers 
sacrificed time and were transported out to 
a local residence. With a large work force, 
floors, roofs and even entire rooms could 
be refurbished at no cost to the owner. Not 
only did the project brighten up the com- 
munity, it helped to establish a bond be- 
tween the populace and the fraternities. 

While such projects were definitely im- 



portant, the social aspect of the fraternity 
was key, as well. KAwas proud to have the 
best rush and largest standing brotherhood 
in its history. 

Even with such large numbers, the 
house itself was still close knit. Brothers 
were involved in many activities; the SA 
President, the Senior Class President, and 
three honor council members, just to name 
a few. 

The atmosphere at KA, however, was far 
from being a constantly academic one. 
Aside from the daily lounge and porch par- 
ties that resulted in the non-resident broth- 
ers spending a majority of their time at KA, 
weekly parties brought everyone together 
The highlights of the social calendar in- 
cluded annual events such as the Jungle 
Party, South of the Border Party, Summer in 
February, Ironman, and, of course, the 
week of Old South. All these provided for 
an exciting, socially rewarding year 




Above: The Christmas party at KA always finds the 
brothers in the yuletide spirit. Sam White, as Santa, 
and Alex Dusek and Paul Edwards helped to spread 
the Christmas cheer 




g.^ ^ I i 



Left: Getting all the names right is difficult for the 
section editor, but people like Alex Dusek and Grant 
Nelson prove very helpful in this endeavor Brothers 




Front Row; Sean Armstrong, Chris Sterling, Lee S|os- 
trom, Billy Coleburn, Brandon Diehm Second Row 
Todd Long, Todd Burski, Mike "Baby C" Crowder, 
Mike Mink, Mike Hart, Sam "Boocha" White, Robbie 
Crowder, John Kurrle, Tim McEvoy, Steve Lewis, 
Steve "Morals" Brechtel, Fred Fedenci Third Row: 
Timo Budow, Mark McWilliams, Bill Lawrence, Eric 
Mendelsohn, Todd Simmel, John Doris, Jeff Gibbons, 
Bill Gill, Rob Lamb-Zeller, Mike Carlie, Josh Cole, 
limmv Dyke, Kevin Dunn, Chas Rogers Fourth Row. 
Matt Lee, Eric Williams, Shaun Fenlon, Sean Connol- 
ly Anson Christian, Bill "DBH" Hertz, Dave "Hersh" 
Smith Fifth Row: Todd "Firewood" Martin, Rob Clark, 
John Morgan, Steve "Beve" Bovino, George Heitman, 
Brian Newman, Niels Christensen Last Row: Mike 
Ward, Mike "Del" Dawson, Scott Goodrich, Terry 
Sweeney, Glenn Fahey, John Burton, Artemios Selbes- 
sis, Paul Edwards, Dennis Gormley, Ramin Valian, 
Wayne Rotella, Chris Browner, Grant Nelson, Ales 
Dusek, Jon Shepard, Kirk Blomstrom, Steve Mack, 
Louis Nelson, Mike Minieri, Scott GriUo, Wally Wason 



Below: The most visible event of the year for KA is 
7 ^ 'v' Southern Ball. Here, the brothers stopped in front of 
i>ji ^ Phi Mu to serenade their outgoing sweetheart, Cheryl 

Toth. 






I? -%. 



"^^"i^^^^ t3 






Above: Towel Man Dave Cumbo is joined by several 
young Tribesters for the last basketball game of the 
season. The Tribe fans loved the Towel Man and his 
antics and he never failed to pick up the crowds'spir- 



Front Row: Keith Marino, Brad Uhl, Joe Weaver, Bo 
Radeschi, Tom Roback Second Row: Mike Drake, Tim 
Trout, Marc Osgoodby, Jim MoUoy, Coy Short, Chris 
Campbell, Andy Lin, James Moskowitz Back Row: 
Mike Jennings, Scott Cook, Toby Texer, Jason Morgan, 
Alan Snoddy, Dave Hickman, Dave Hood, Damon 
Echevarria, Andy Grider, Brian Lee, Tim Dragelin 





Athletics . . . 




L llk>-^V_Jk_. 



A FRATERNI 



WAY OF LIFE 



On the field and off! 



Kappa Sig was known for its participa- 
tion in intercollegiate sports, as well as its 
support of athletic events. Kappa Sig was 
highly visible at the Tribe basketball 
games, wearing all white clothes, standing 
for most of the game, and greeting the 
team for the second half. The Towel Man 
was another aspect of the fraternity that 
will always be remembered by Tribe fans. 
Their support was not only for basketball, 
however, the fraternity brothers often 
cheered on the W&M baseball team. The 
brothers would line up their cars, practical- 
ly on first base, and have tailgate parties, 
while heckling the opposition. 

Not only did the brothers actively back 
athletics, they were extremely into the 
sports, too. Kappa Sigs could be found on 
the football and basketball teams, many in- 



tramural teams and in club sports. The 
brothers made athletics into a fraternity 
way of life. 

On the service side of the fraternity was 
the annual John Kratzer Memorial Raffle. 
Tickets for the raffle were sold to raise 
money for the Cancer Society. Winners en- 
joyed such treats as dinner at the Trellis and 
gift certificates to the dellis. 

Kappa Sig made its annual trip to Wash- 
ington, D.C. to participate in the Gross 
National Parade. The brothers performed 
with their famous lawn mower drill team. 
Parties were frequent and included a 
balloon Party, a band party, and a graffiti 
Party 

Kappa Sigma enjoyed a year of ath- 
letic success, as well as an active social 
schedule. 





Middle: One of the many pastimes at the Kappa Sig 
house is playing pool. Derrick Childress prepared to 
take the first shot in the relaxed atmosphere of the 
house. 

Above: Kappa Sig brothers Chris Campbell, Scott Ra- 
tamess, Eric Gobble and Craig Argo take some time off 
to relax and bum around in the house. The fraternity 
house proved to be a great place to just hang out, as 
well as have parties. 

Left: The Kappa Sigs v^fere most noted for their white 
section at the Tribe basketball games. The brothers, 
including James Moskowitz, John Brosnahan, Jim 
Molloy and Bill Prezioso had a habit of standing 
throughout the entire game, much to the dismay of 
those seated behind them. 



199 




; r. -ir muv lAan biison, bcott\' Bew, Mark Bat/e 
Kenny Tylor, Tim Walsh, Mike Savage, Evan Bloch 
Second Row; Andy Carswell, Tom Bock, Jon Harden, 
Joe Lerch, Brian Harris, Rich Lipsky, Tim Biddle Third 
Row: \'ince Haiev, John Fleenor, Christian Lewis, 
Vann Wishard, Brad Hughes, Dave Wiley, Dana Tsa- 
kanikas, Lou Dudnev Fourth Row: Paul Seidenberg, 
Doug Casey, Bob Freelev, Scott Trethewey, Bill John- 
son, Lewis Walker Fifth Row: Todd Landis, Kevin 
Kearns, Gar\- Zanfagna, Bruce Koplan, Rich Hurlbert, 
Matt Clarke Si,\th Row: Craig Ruyak, Tim Adams, Jay 
Thompson, Gray Lambe, Hartmann Young, Nick La- 
shutka, Jerry Tuttle, Steve Christie, Steve Gatti, Alex 
Tracy, Keith Yates Seventh Row: Casey Potts, Mike 
Duffy, Mike Pandelakis, Eric Foster, James Grady, 
Chris Salvadori, Tom Callahan, Paul Scarpignato, Wil- 
ly Egge, Jim Mover, John Cunningham, Mike Hana- 
fee, Bobby Jackson Last Row: Greg Bowen, Andrew 
Emory', John Rusciolelli, Chris Thomson, Jobi Higin- 
botham, Lyle Moffett, Derek Prophet, Scott Mackesy, 
Andrew Kaneb, Dave Edwards 



Below: Lambo's Matt Clarke, Tim Biddle, Andy Rus- 
ciolelli and John Knebel practice their golfing. Bryan 
Complex was home to many fraternity brothers who 
took advantage of the lawns for recreation. 






WHERE DO 



FIND A LAMB 



Lambda Chi Alpha's vear was filled with 
parties — big and small. The most publi- 
cized event was the Crab Feast, an event 
which brought much of the hungrv college 
community to pig out on crabs and wash it 
all down with the golden beverage. 

Having mixers with sororities proved to 
be a success with Lambo. The fraternity 
came up with several crazy themes to give 
the parties a little more life. These themes 
included a pajama party a Mexican party 
Hell to Heaven, a Kamikaze party, a graffiti 



part\' and a toga part\'. All these events 
were well attended and served to draw the 
Greek community closer together 

Wine and Cheese parties and the fall and 
spring formals brought the brothers to- 
gether in a more elegant atmosphere. 
These were offset, however, bv rowdv 
events like the Beer Bash and the bachelor 
party. No matter what the theme or the 
dress, the Lambo Brothers enjoyed a year of 
good fun and great parties. 




Upper Left; The Lambda Chi duck provided much fun 
and refreshment for many brothers, including Todd 
Siler. The beach lured whole fraternities down to get 
that much-coveted tan by the end of Spring Break. 

Above: Lambda Chi Tim Adams finds a friend to in- 
troduce his duck to The stories that came back from 
the beach were often a bit exaggerated, but funny, 
nonetheless. 



Taking the campus 



STORM! OKT 



Phi Kappa Tau took the campus by storm 
this vear. Anyone who did not know who 
they were, soon did. 

Beginning in the fall of 1986 with a 
small, energetic nucleus, the Alpha Theta 
Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau grew into an or- 
ganization of 36 strong. Their social func- 
tions were the highlight of many a wanton 
evening. Headline acts such as "Indeci- 
sion" and "Crossed Wire" packed Trinkle 
Hall. Weekly parties at the Corner House 
opened up a new option for Greek party- 
goers, and many of William and Mary's so- 
rorities enjoyed the company of the broth- 
ers. Williamsburg was not the only social 
capital to be yisited by these energetic 
brothers of Phi Tau: UVA, NC State, U Dela- 



ware, Georgetown, and the sunny beaches 
of Florida were all destinations of Phi Tau 
road trips. 

There was also a serious side to Phi 
Kappa Tau. During the fall, the second an- 
nual Lift-A-Thon for Spina-Bifida made 
possible the purchase of a wheelchair and 
Christmas gifts for needy children in Tide- 
water. The fraternity's first-ever pledge 
class helped organize a successful blood 
drive for the Red Cross. 

The 1987-88 academic year was a mile- 
stone in the history of Phi Kappa Tau. Em- 
phasis on unity and brotherhood produced 
a unique, energetic, and exciting fraternity, 
and the best was yet to come. 




Above: Phi Kappa s Arthur Rosaria trie;, to explain his 
theory of hfe to his unbeheving brothers Mack Wil- 
liams and Gene Napierski. Cindy Hill also enjoyed 
the atmosphere of the Corner House where a lot of 
Phi Kap's lived this vear 

Right; Phi Kappa Tau John Gerbino and Alpha Chi 
Katherine Eklund laugh it up while enjoying the Cor- 
ner House party. These two lived on the same hall 
freshmen year and kept the friendship going strong. 



Left: The brothers, cheeron the "slaves" at the auction 
Gene Folev, Mark Paccione. and Pat Dueppen watched 
as Phi Mu's bid on the health\- voung bodies that were 
presented 

Below Even the president of the fraternitv was heck- 
led at the slave auction Tom Co\ had a great time 
showing off his physique to raise money for the orga- 
nization 




Above: Phi Kappa Tau pledges Andy Geary and Reed 
Edwards found themselves assigned to the task of 
mixing up some drinks. The pledge class was large 
and the brothers felt this would be an ongoing trend. 



Phi Kappa Tau 



Front Row: Ted Janusz, John "Nasty" Gerbino, Tom 
Cox, Mark "Patch" Paccione, Reed Edwards, James Ga- 
bnele Second Row: Jim Flint. Eric Richardson, Pat 



Dueppen, Andv Gear\', Paul Cullen Third Row: Bob 
Starks, Martin Infante, Kent Heine, Gene Napierski, 
Arthur "Tula" Rosaria, Sree Pillai, Joseph "Donde" 
Paul, Rick Califano, Dave Ryan Last Row: Keith De- 
coster, Hugh Ivorv, Jim "Buzz" Dwight, Bill Muse, 
Kevin O'Connell, Gene Foley Rob Sullivan 
203 



Right: Spring Break did not always find PiKA's on the 
beach, sometimes the top of an RV was much less 
crowded. Mike V'ives, Jeff Murray, John Loving, Andy 
Falck, Bob Wilson, John Horn and Steve Abbot en- 
joyed a great view of the beach and its inhabitants. 



Intramural v. 




Pi Kappa Alpha spent the year showing 
the campus just how much athletic talent 
they possessed. The biggest demonstration 
of strength and prowess was in intramur- 
als. For the fifth year in a row, PiKA won 
the championship. This entailed brothers 
being on hand for all types of events, in- 
cluding basketball, soccer, baseball, and 
water polo. To capture the top spot, the 
brothers had to earn more points than any 
other intramural group on campus and 
PiKA did just that. 

Another example of athletic talent 
mixed in with philanthropy work was the 



Pike Marathon. This annual event raised 
money for the Muscular Distrophy Associ- 
ation. Both brothers and marathoners from 
the area participated in the early morning 
run. The entry fee of the runners was all 
donated to MDA, making the run enjoy- 
able for the participants, but beneficial to 
those stricken with the disease. 

The social atmosphere of PiKA was en- 
hanced by such events as the Vietnam Par- 
ty and the Heaven and Hell Party. The Viet- 
nam theme was used to create an original 
type of party. Guests had to show draft 
cards at the door, the music was all from the 



Vietnam era, and people had to crawl 
through a tunnel made of foliage to get 
into the house. Red lights and smoke greet- 
ed them at the end. The Heaven and Hell 
Party was a mixer with Theta and involved 
progressing from the basement to the third 
floor with alcoholic requirements on each 
level. 

This year also saw the last little sister 
graduate. PiKA decided to disband its little 
sister program two years ago by not select- 
ing any new little sisters. The parties con- 
tinued, however, and PiKA continued its 
strong tradition of excellence. 




Above: PiKA Andy Jacobson gets a free ride to deliver 
invitations while the other PiKa's get to carry him. 
Pledges were often given strange assignments to ful- 
fill their pledge duties. 



Above: PiKA joined with DG this year for a Pre- 
Splash Bash to raise monev for their philanthropies. 



John Sites, John Horn, Yak, John Lever and Steve 
Lynch listened to the band battle in Trinkle. 




Vili^''^ 




Pi Kappa Alpha 



Front Row: Eric Crawford, Davi- Crott\, John McQuil- 
kin, John Lever Second Row Tim Dirgins, Jim Thom- 
as, Dave Haworth, Matt Williams, Pete Cocolis, Doug 
Powell, Craig Donnellv Third Row Doug Williams, 
John Loving, Dan Jost, Chris Duncan, Pete Lord, 
Chris McDonald, Jim Bryant, Aaron Degroft, Steve 
Lvnch Fourth Row; Tim TantiUo, MiJ^e Ford, Will 
Kmetz, John Windt, Brett Burk, Marc Zapf, Ron Bean, 
Rich Casson, Mil<e Ryan, Tracy Edwanls, Eci Mitchell, 
.Andy Herrin, Bill Rov, Drew Forlano, Brent Del- 
monte, Steve Abbot, Jim Brown, Glenn Peake, Thierry 
Chaney Fifth Row; Chris Spurling, Barry Ohlson, 
Dave Hecht, Greg "Yak" Yakaboski, Jim Bovd, Orlando 
Reece, Jack Calandra, Quentin Wildsmith, Chris 
Booker, Ed James, Dave Parmele, Todd Federici. John 
Layton, Dave Pagett, Mike Grill, Kevin Walters, Steve 
Chase, Andy Jacobs, Bill Maeglin, Eric OToole, Paul 
Walsh, John Horn, Andy Falck, John Gregory, Alex 
Williamson, Scott Carr, Bob Wilson, Jeff Murray, John 
Coughlin. Dave Silver, Steve McOwen, Kevin Shanz 




Above; Sunshine brings PiKA brothers Dave Padgett 
and Yak out of the house to take a break from exams. 
The house cleared out, even before exams were all 
over, as brothers travelled to Nags Head. 

Left; John Loving works the tap at the Pre-Splash 
Bash, which was a major event of the year. The Bash 
provided beer and good music for all who attended. 



Below: Exam-time in the 'Burg finds Greg Scharpf and 
Don Wilson watching baseball Reading period was 
cold and rainv this vear, but people flocked to the 
beach, anvvvav, the minute their last exam ended. 



Right: Football games were found outside the frats 
year-round, but Alex Elmore, Chun Rhee and Pete 
Villiger found the best playing weather was in the 
sunshine. Pick up games were easy to start on nice 
spring days 








Pi Lambda Phi 



Front Row: Austin Manuel, Monty Mason, Grant Phe- 
lan, Erich Schock, Kyle Wissel, Charlie Berzansky 
Chris Blake Second Row: Dave Einhorn, Don Wilson, 
Brian Eckert, Chun Rhee, Scott Schafer Third Row: 
Charlie McQuillan, John Day, John Rotando, Alan 
Reed, Mike Edwards, Peter Villiger, David Logan 
Fourth Row: Dave Lau, Mike Fitzpatrick, Greg 
Scharpf, Ron Weber, Greg Fernandez, Seth Miller, Jim 
Bitner, Craig Schasiepen, Mike Luciano, Steve Soffin, 
Kenny Meintzer Last Row: Chris Sullivan, Bobby 
Shong, Josh Hutson, Tom Hoeg, Don Kraftson, Evan 
Lloyd, Rich Owens, Sandy Banerjee, Chip Tell, Alex 
Elmore, Robby Brown, Brandon Black, Brad Maguire 



m 





Lett Pi Lam's on the beach can act prett\ cra/\. espe- Below Brian Lckert. Ale\ Elmore and Bill karn pla\ 

cially during Spring Break. Brian Eckert and Bruce the ever-popular Hacke\-Sack while catching some 

Weaver tried to see who could hold a handstand the rays This game could be found being pla\ed all over 

longest, with a show of good form and lous\' form' campus, as well as on the beach 



Sports remain a dominant theme in the 
house, and this year was once again 
marked by great successes in the athletic 
arena. Pi Lam was well represented by 
brothers at the varsity, club and intramural 
level. Our brothers starred on the golf, 
track, and wrestling teams at the collegiate 
level, and stocked both the rugby and ice 
hockey club teams. Erik "Nellie" Nelson 
emerged as the golf team's number one 
player and Austin "Stone" Manuel was a 
member of the all-Virginia rugby team. 
Special mention should be made here of 
the club lacrosse team. Made up predomi- 
nantly of Pi Lams, the team generated ex- 
citement, praise, and enjoyment whenever 
it played. Anchored by Pat Rita, John Ro- 
tando, and Pat Burke, lax may be gone as a 
varsity sport, but it is not forgotten. 

Although our quest for the All-Points 
Trophy fell short. Pi Lam represented itself 
well on the intramural level. The House 
always fielded competitive teams as much 



of the brethren are retired varsity athletes. 
Commitment to athletics was shown by the 
large turnout of brothers at the games and 
the AU-American heckler Jehremy White 
kept everyone thoroughly entertained. 
Soccer intramurals gave us B-flight cham- 
pions Lumpless Gravy, which rebounded 
from a dismal start to play some of the gut- 
siest and inspired soccer ever seen. Rally- 
ing around the cry "Deus Ex Machina" to 
win it all, a soccer ball autobiographed by 
the team sits today on the Pi Lam trophy 
shelf. 

After a week of dabbling in the world of 
academia, weekends were welcomed. 
Weekends were spent in much the same 
fashion as the weekdays, namely not doing 
much. Some of the social highpoints of the 
vear were our 70's party, our traditional se- 
mester ending blow-out, and the Sweet- 
heart dance in April. The highlight of this 
social calendar was undoubtlv our Wine 
and Cheese. Alumnus brother Chris Rob- 



bins gave all of the guests a memorable 
evening with his performance of ballads 
and singalongs. 

Much energy was devoted to the house 
in our repairing and upgrading. Jim "Land 
O Lakes" Bitner supervised the construc- 
tion of a bar area in the freshly painted 
cellar, and Charlie Berzansky painted a 
beautiful crest on one of the walls. The 
Greek letters on the front of the house were 
also redone and new letters were put on 
the back of the house. Other improvements 
included the remaking of the family lines 
composite, the purchase of a new washer 
and dryer, and the reupholsterv of the 
couches in the pit. 

The pledges did a great job of raising 
money for the house, the slave auction 
alone raised $1150.00. The fraternity, as a 
whole, turned out to be a great place to 
hang out and to gather a few laughs along 
the wav. 



Psi U brothers build 



TRADITIONS 



while keeping the old 



It was a vear of continuing traditions for 
Psi Upsilon. As Psi U was one of the oldest 
fraternities nationally, it was rich in tradi- 
tion. The members of the Phi Beta Chapter 
at the College sought to build on the rich- 
ness, enhancing college experience. 

Psi U Brothers, undergraduate and alum- 
ni, gathered this year to commemorate the 
fourth anniversary of the chartering of the 
chapter at William and Mary The week- 
end's activities included an afternoon cere- 
mony in the Great Hall, a wine and cheese 
reception, and a formal dinner. The 
Founder's Day celebration was especially 
significant, as it was the first of what was to 
become an annual event. 

Psi U kicked off the year introducing a 
new band, Attic Black, to the campus. The 
two fall parties with the band were very 
successful and gave the band some recog- 
nition. Homecoming was well attended by 
Psi U alumni. Several of the founders of 



the chapter returned to renew old ties and 
meet new brothers. Saturday found the 
brothers escorting a 15 foot Elvis down 
DOG Street, and that float took third place. 

Highlights of the fall were the Fall For- 
mal, the hosting of Psi U's executive coun- 
cil and the celebration of Yule Log. The 
spring semester found the brothers cele- 
brating with their new pledges at the an- 
nual Owl Night Party The Spring Formal 
used an oriental motif to add flavor to the 
annual event. 

Spring semester was filled with theme 
parties such as "Less than Zero" and "Heav- 
en and Hell", and the St. Patrick's Day 
"Erin Go Bragh-less". The Suitcase Party 
was not held this year, but will surely re- 
turn in the future. The Brothers of Psi U 
enjoyed a year of building new traditions, 
as well as keeping the old ones going 
strong. 

— Michael Souders and Steve Selby 




Above; Psi U's Steve Zumbro and Mike Gingras catch Right: Little sisters are an important part of Psi U and 

up on some end-of-the-year events. The back porch the Littles come to the house often. Lil Estevez talks 

tended to be a popular hangout for studying, sunning with brother Steve Selby in the house, 
and escaping the heat of the house during parties. 




r<^>.^' 





Above: Ves, ama/inglv enough intellectual games can 
be found at the fraternities, as Doug Huszti and Dave 
Ransom prove. The brothers could be found doing 
almost anything to avoid studying for exams. 



Front Row: Rob Isaacs, Hassen Feffer, Desmond Wi- 
chems, Joe Policarpio, Dave Weaving, Michael 
Sauders, Tim Lesniak, Steve Selbv Second Row: Brian 
KroU, John Steele, Eric Didul, Doug Huszti, Eugene 
Aquino, Steve Faherty, Jay Owen, David Rice, Dave 
Ransom, Steve McCleaf, T.J. Ward, Steve Carlisle, 
Steve McKee Third Row: Aldis Lusis, Derek Turrietta, 
Barney Bishop, Evans Thomas, John Avellanet, Jona- 
than Markham, Ethan Dunstan, Paul Gormley Last 
Row: Baron Roller, Steve Zumbro, Matt Greene, Mi- 
chael Gingras, Erik Quick, Greg Schueman, Rob Vac- 
caro. Rick Fnedrichsen 

209 




Above: SAE's Rob Vanniman, |im Palmer, Mike Brown 
and Dave Feldman enjoy lunch outside of the Campus 
Center. The bond of the brotherhood often extended 
beyond fraternity functions. 



Front Row: Garrett Nodell, Noel Anderson, Keith 
Gilges, Kevin Hicks, Jay Harkins, Tom Jones, Hank 
Kline, Dan Swartz, Ken Miller, Ethan Matyi Second 
Row: Rob Vanniman, Sterling Daines, Jack Kavton, 
Jim Palmer, Mike Luparello, Matt Chapman, Lee 
Scruggs, Ted Biggs, Stan Stevenson, Sebastian Dunne, 
Brent Moody Walter Welham, William Gill, Dave Fu- 
Don Carley, Hiraem Cuevas Third Row: Al 
Capps, Bill Sisson, Mike Carley Paul Swadley Mike 
Kimsey, Bill Meyers, John Leach, Jim Welch, Jim Ed- 
wards, Chris Dunn Last Row: Keith Organ, John Aris, 
Bill Davis, Sanjay Arora, Kirk Kirssin, Dan Green, Ray 
Rector, Scott Conner, Jeff Kelly Erik Gustafson, Mark 
Washko, John Romano, Mike Ripple, Dave Feldman, 
Doug Clarke, Scott Demarco, Roy Satterwhite, Spence 
Cook, Rob Coleman 





SAE establishes 



Positive co 



with the community 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon continued its rise 
within the Greek community this year and 
pledged itself to the concept of service. 
Only six years after recolonization, the Vir- 
ginia Kappa chapter sustained continued 
growth and success in many fields of en- 
deavor. The seventy brothers engaged in 
diverse and worthwhile projects during 
the school year as well as posting impres- 
sive individual accomplishments. 

The brotherhood proudly sponsored two 
bowl-a-thons in conjunction with Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters of Williamsburg. 
These fundraising events provided the op- 
portunity to help the underpriveleged and 
establish positive contact with the commu- 
nity. Although the brothers proved to be 
less than professional bowlers, over eight 
hundred dollars was raised in the first 
event. 

The brothers also engaged in a project to 
beautify the houses in sorority court. The 
undertaking typified the fraternity's inten- 
tions to promote inter-greek harmony and 
help the campus as a whole. College-wide 
involvement was a fraternity forte. Brother 
Jeff Kelly's election to the position of Stu- 
dent Association President exemplified 
SAE's involvement. Other members served 
as SAC representatives, members of Honor 
Council, members of Discipline Commit- 




tee and other campus-wide positions. 

Other individual service was performed 
on the athletic field. Brother Ted Biggs 
again won the Virginia state fencing cham- 
pionship. Brother Hiram Cuevas was 
named All-American for his part in the 
4x800m relay team which placed fifth at 
NCAA track and field championships in 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 

As a whole, the fraternity continued to 
serve the college as a social outlet. The year 
was highlighted by the annual Paddy Mur- 
phy and Tiki Day parties. The former, a 
mock Irish wake, treated many patrons to a 
1920's atmosphere with a 1980's twist. The 
social agenda also included cookouts, hap- 
py hours and events with sororities. 

The year also saw Virginia Kappa's con- 
tinued commitment to battle the presence 
of drug and alcohol abuse. Following na- 
tional fraternity policy, the chapter spon- 
sored dry rush. For the third consecutive 
year, an alcohol free rush yielded an exem- 
plary pledge class. The pledges went on to 
serve the community through numerous 
undertakings designed to help the less for- 
tunate. 

1987-88 proved to be a banner year for 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The Brotherhood so- 
lidified its commitment to serve the chap- 
ter, the college, and the community. 

Upper Left: The SAE float for Homecoming gives Jim 
Edwards, Stan Stevenson, Tom Jones and Kevin 
Bumper a free ride down DOG Street. The theme was 
difficult to worlv with, but the SAE's showed their 
spirit well- 
Middle: Fraternitv formals give John Romano and Jen 
Fiona the chance to get together for an evening of fun 
and dancing. The Campus Center Ballroom was a pop- 
ular spot for many Greek organizations, although the 
new alcohol laws made for some interesting arrange- 
ments for those over 21. 



— Left: SAE Bill Sisson and his fiancee Chervl Lvnn 

j^ _ Valentino enjoy some free food at the Bryan Cookout. 

The cookout was the big end-of-the-year event for 
Bryan residents and anyone else walking by 



Right: Hanging around the Sigma Chi house on a blah 
day, brothers John Waggoner, Paul Scott, Wendell Ka- 
dunce and Mike McSherrv talk about Beach Week 
plans. Life during exams could be pretty nerve- 
wracking, but the fraternity guvs usuailv took it all in 
stride. 




This year marked the twentieth anniver- 
sary of the granting of Sigma Chi's charter 
at William and Mary. This event gave the 
brothers a good opportunity to review the 
past and prepare for the future. 

The first major event of the fall was the 
Boat party. This annual party had become 
the highlight of the fall semester. Many 
alumni from the past twenty years came 
back for Homecoming to see how the 
House looked after its first two decades at 
W&M. Derby Day was a huge success. It 
raised $4,000 to help the Red Cross and the 
Cleo Wallace Center in Colorado thanks to 
the efforts of all the sororities that partici- 
pated. 

Before 1987 came to a close, many broth- 
ers and shakes participated in a project 



with Housing Partnerships of Williams- 
burg. Later, when the new pledges joined 
Sigma Chi, more projects were undertaken. 

At the end of March, the chapter was 
proud to welcome the Grand Consul of Sig- 
ma Chi to Williamsburg for a short visit. 
Shortly after. Initiation took place with the 
help of many alumni. A fond farewell was 
bid to Sweetheart Catherine Harmony as 
she moved on to graduation. A new Sweet- 
heart was welcomed into the chapter that 
weekend. 

Other events of the year included the 
Beer Bash, the second Freezer Party and a 
party for the brothers. The twentieth year 
of Sigma Chi saw the fraternity as an inte- 
gral part of Greek life at the College. 



Middle: Tucker Holland |ams to some beach tunes 
during Spring Break. Key West and Ft. Lauderdale 
turned out to be the hot spots for college students 
everywhere. 

Right: Homecoming saw the Sigma Chi shark being 
pulled down DOG Street by Opie, while Sean Mullen 
got to steer. The floats were extremely original this 
year with the theme Reel-y Royal, combining royalty 
with the movies. 





Above; The Sigma Chi porch provides lots of sun- 
shine for Allan Outlaw, Kolar Boviien and Wendell 
Kadunce as they prepare for exams. The warm weath- 
er drew many people out to catch some rays and tan as 
much as possible. 



Front Row: Rob McLallen, Bruce Depaola, Dane 
Snowden, John Waggoner, Dave Terry, Rob Kelly Sec- 
ond Row: Bruce Carton (in towel), Brian Kemp, Scott 
Inge, Rusty Simmons, Kiwi, Kolar Bowen, Jack Ma- 
honey, Glenn Sommer, Tracy Marshall, Sean Murray, 
McGruff Last Row: Bill McCamey, Wendell Kadunce, 
Mike Field, Biff Baker, Mike Plechy Dan Gallik, 
Tucker Holland, Bob Kuhn, Dickson Benesh, Mike 
Scheu, Paul Scott, Mike Love Fourth Row: Ken Col- 
lins, Billy Fondren, Byron Blake, Tom Hayes, Jamie 
Neal, Skip Savage, Opie, Locky, Larry Harrison, 
Dumpv, Brent Campbell, Mark Argentine, Chris Mill- 
er, Kirk Donnelly, Wvthe Michael, Jeff Lambrecht, 
Geoff Avers 



Sigma Nu 



Front Row; Tim Tillman, Brian Zilherberg, Dave Luh- 
now, Tim Curran, Dean VVestervelt, Aris Bearse, Dean 
DeAngelo, Jason Matus, Andrew Goldkuhle, Chris 
Thomas Second Row: Tom Stewart, Will Baskett. Greg 
Brooksher, John Dalton, Trae Graninger, Larry Jenney 
Third Row: Glen Springer Dave Masri, Pat Hayward, 
Brad Haneberg, Chip Harding, Bob Carpenter, Kevin 
Lewis, Ken Blackwell, Curt Overman Last Row: Mike 
Vadner, Andy Treichel, Scott Roth, Jaret Frederickson, 
Kevin Kearney, Tom Mclnerney, Mark Jenkins, Tom 
Dungan 



Below: Sigma Nu's Liquid Lunch is the highlight of 
both semesters. The last day of classes found the Sig- 
ma Nu house prettv crowded with those celebrating 
the end of their classes and bemoaning the coming of 
exams- 





Sigma Nu . . . Not just 



An elite as 



OF ASPIRING 



But also creative 
fiction writers 



Sigma Nu went the extra mile. In fact, 
they went several thousand extra miles. 

Sigma Nu realized how fortunate they 
were to be able to choose between the delis 
and the nourishing food served by friend- 
ly Marriot employees. Jomamba Tockalada 
was not so lucky. Born a Busch baby, her 
parents, Ehstoh and Heedo Tockalada, 
were slain by a crazed weaver in the infa- 
1 mous Busch Wars. Jomamba was thrown 

mercilessly into the wilds. 
' Fortunately for Jomamba, the brothers of 
I Signa Nu, in a joint venture with a special 
I interest group in Seattle, Washington, 
I made it possible for her to have an im- 
proved quality of life. They raised more 



than $3,452.00 per semester in various 
fundraising events too complicated to ex- 
plain to a layman. 

Since they first got together with 
Jomamba in 1984, they sent her food and 
clothes (often their own hand-me-downs). 
They spoke of her frequently while in- 
dulging in political arguments, video 
games, and mixed conversation. Recently 
they even flew her to Williamsburg for a 
personal visit. 

Jomamba was astonished, finding eleva- 
tors, waterbeds, and pet dogs simply fasci- 
nating. Unfortunately, her selective diges- 
tive system made it impossible for her to 
eat most American foods. They had to pre- 



pare her a special liquid diet. The honor- 
able David Masri was elected head chef. 

It may have surprised some of the Wil- 
liam and Mary community, but Sigma Nu 
was not just an elite assembly of aspiring 
alcoholics. They were more than that. They 
looked beyond not only themselves, but 
also their culture, and responded when 
need called. They hoped that Jomamba 
would return to their Unit at the end of 
each semster, and they invited everyone to 
drop by and witness their testimony to 
charity and good will. Who knows, one 
might even meet Jomamba there! 




/^#--*^ 






f >^ 





Above: Reading period isn't just for reading. Chip 
Harding and Jaret Frederickson find that it's perfect 
for bumming around and watching TV The weather 
wasn't that great before exams, so many people didn't 
get their head start tans for Beach Week. 

Left: Somebody has to mix the drinks at a party, so 
brothers Glen Springer and Pat Swart volunteer After 
a party, pledges usually ended up cleaning up the 
mess. 



Above: The Bryan cookout gives Sigma Nu brother 
Kurt Vanderwalde a chance to catch up on some news. 
The cookout was well-attended by the many Greek 
residents in the complex. 




Above: Sig Ep brothers Bill Coughlan, John White 
and Tim Rice enjoy the sunshine on moving out day. 
Many of the brothers were gone the week before 
graduation, either to Nags Head or home. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Front Row: Scott Aguilar, Mark Rein, Chivas Clem- 
son, Ray Quintavell, Eddie Perry, T-Bird, Blue Collar 
Man, Hell-Child, Sam the Guitar, Todd Duval, Dave 
Brooks, Jav Harwood, Jose Quinteiro Second Row: 
Sandy Mueller, Kipp Snider, Chuck Rohde, Bill 
"Kon'k" Coughlan, Paul VVengert, Erik Brandt, Kipp 
Wright, Trey Phillips, Terence ReiUy Kenni Brown 
Last Row: Mike Gradisek, Henry Daley, Geoff Preis- 
man, Wavne Moe, John White, David Uehlinger, Tim 
Rice, Mack Asrat, Ted Lee, Bobby Maxwell, Jeff Bech- 
tel, Jim Morris, Mike Clemson, Hugh Ansty, John 
Healv, Bob Witz, Mike Boyle, Mike Weneta, Chris 

Fowle 

216 



ft 




Sig Ep takes the 



Top three 



in the Pike Bike 



Sig Ep continued its tradition of origi- 
nality and crazy antics this past year. The 
first hint of things to come was the Home- 
coming; the Sig Eps didn't get to register 
and so decided to crash the parade. Their 
float driver was given a ticket for reckless 
driving, while some of the other brothers 
just hopped on the ISC float and, basically, 
took it over. This event, along with the 
brothers' break-dancing techniques won 
the crowd over. 

Although Sig Ep was actually disquali- 
fied from Anchor Splash for the fifth year 
in a row, they claimed to have actually won 
it for the past five years. The Pike Bike was 



another story, however, with Sig Ep broth- 
ers taking the top three places. The Karen 
Dudley Triathalon was also a parade 
ground for Sig Ep, with brothers taking the 
top two places. 

Socially, the Sig Ep's kept up with their 
past accomplishments. The "Feast of the 
Black Death", in which brothers are 
chained to their dates, was a huge success. 
There was also the Senior "I Don't Give A 
Shit" party, every Wednesday after Spring 
Break. As one brother said, "It's a couch, not 
a bed". So the Sig Ep's kept their brother- 
hood going strong with their carefree atti- 
tude and interesting theme parties. 




Above: Acceptance Day finds Joe Devaney, Mike Gra- 
disek, Terence Reiley, Sean "Ice Man" O'Connell and 
Ed Pollard ready to block the new pledges from their 
houses. The fraternity guys, as well as tourists, always 
came out en masse for this interesting ritual. 

Left: Senior Happy Hour draws Sig Ep's Terry Reiley, 
Todd Duval, Dave Uehlinger and Mark Rein for free 
drinks and food. Happy hours tended to be the most 
well-attented parties of the year 



Theta Delta 



Turns a 



INTO 



SINKING SHIP 



SUBMARINE 



Below: Theta Delts Dave Nowland and Steve Costello 
identify their brothers for the yearbook. Finding can- 
dids for the fraternities wasn't always the easiest 
thing to do, but brothers helped by raiding their 
scrapbooks and posing for "candid" shots. 



No one went to their Freshman Women's 
Reception. The administration laughed 
when they asked about Hairy Buffalo. 
They got in a fight with SAE and read 
about it in the Washington Post. They dis- 
covered the joys of Mad Dog and had to 
stop going to Busch because the workers 
knew the brother's names! 

Through it all, they survived. They 
turned a sinking ship into a submarine and 
set sail for Never-Never Land. The close- 
ness of the brotherhood insured that they 
would come up with ingenious ways to 



solve any and all problems. Strong leader- 
ship and high intensity partying kept 
them on the straight and narrow. Their 
philanthropy was once again extremely ac- 
tive, which helped cover their problems 
with society. 

Socially, Theta Delt was a typical frater- 
nity, thinking up new themes for parties 
like the Power Hour and Friday afternoons 
on the porch with Bob Marley. All in all, 
Theta Delt enjoyed a year of ups and 
downs, yet still remained strong. 

— Christopher Logan 








% 



Left Exams don't iilwa\s take prfcodoiui'. as A 
Adebono|0 catches up on some compelitivr rela \al 
during reading period. The brothers also uiiit di 
to the beach between exams to catch some ra\s. 






Left: Although the Theta Delt float was not very 
elaborate, it made for a comfortable ride for Andres 
Romoleroux, Tony Spears and Omar Sacirbey. The 
crowds got a kick, however, from the zanv antics of 
the brothers as thev made their way down DOG 
Street. 

Middle: Spring Break finds the brothers passing the 
time with a few brews John Miller, Andres Romoler- 
oux, Mark Miller and Jonathan Loew sit around the 
house until the weather clears up. 

Below: One of the Tribe basketball games found the 
Theta Delt pledges storming in with sombreros and 
pinatas Bart Chin, Dave Meyrowitz and Jason Kahara 
didn't pay much attention to the game, hut fun was 
had by ail. 






r 



,ji^j 




. r 



X 





^^v 


Theta Delta Chi 


> 


»' 


Front Row: Pat Oday, Dave Nowland, Steve Costello 
Weldon, Brandon Lorey, Chris Logan, Bone, Sujit Mo- 
hanty Chris Neikirk, R.T. Schmalz, Omar Sacirbey 


jif^iiif 




Second Row: Andy Adebonojo, Bryan Brewer, Mark 
Sweet, Todd Davenport, Jim Skorupski, Jas Short 
Shawn Link, Mike Jones Third Row: Dave Musto 
Dave Gildea, Joey Sekula, John Hendrickson, Ducie 
Miller, Chad Peterson, John Reynolds, Jeff Ma|tyka 
Fourth Row: Billy Gildea, Scott Richmond, John Nor- 
man, Doug Bream, Jay Sailer, Chris Fritz, Scott Fogle- 
man, Eric Doninger, Alex Kallen, Mike Sapnar, John 
Hugill, Stan Jones, Steve Dunlap, Paul Moser, Doug 
Hoyt Last Row: J.J. Millard, Jason Kahara, James 
Okonkwo, Mark Miller, Dennis Whelan, Tommy Sel- 
lin, Dave Meyrowitz, Andres Romoleroux, Tony 
Spears, Dave Bjarnason, Kevin McNair, Dave Terry 
Dan Spicer, Chris Devine, John Siner, Chris Wilhelm 
Zippy DeAngelo, Matt Salvetti, Mark Zito, Rich 
O'Keeffe 

219 



ISC plans for 



COMPUTE-A-RUSH 



The Inter-sorority Council at William 
and Mary was a group of women who re- 
presented each of the sororities on campus. 
The organization's aims were to build spirit 
in the Greek system as a whole, to unify all 
of the sororities and to provide a group 
through which the sororities could express 
concerns regarding the Greek system. 

The Inter-Sorority Council (ISC) was re- 
sponsible for several social as well as phil- 
anthropic activities during the year The 
ISC sponsored a Christmas Happy Hour in 
Tazewell where each sorority bought a 
house gift for another sorority's house. 

During the second semester the ISC, 
along the CFA sponsored a very successful 
Greek Week. For the first time, Greek Week 

Right: The biggest event for ISC is Rush. The Rho 
Chi's must meet every day with the ISC for discussion 
and instructions for that days' events. ISC members 
didn't get much sleep during rush, but the new com- 
puter system will change that 



t-shirts were sold with the proceeds going 
to the Ronald McDonald House in Rich- 
mond. Activities during Greek Week in- 
cluded a Wine and Cheese Awards Ceremo- 
ny where Dean Smith presented awards to 
various houses for their achievements dur- 
ing the year Professor demons from the 
government department was the guest 
speaker The following day was letter day 
and service day where each sorority pro- 
vided a philanthropic service for the com- 
munity. Friday was a happy hour with 
Flannel Animals in W&M Hall. Saturday 
concluded the activities with day-long par- 
ties at the fraternity complex. The ISC's fi- 
nal event of the year was the annual ISC 
Senior Dance which was held in Trinkle. 



The ISC implemented several new ideas 
for the approaching rush, such as extended 
party times and an extra party before Pref 
Night. The changes were made in the hope 
of giving rushees more time to select the 
right house for them. 

The biggest and most exciting change 
was the computerization of rush. A com- 
puter program was purchased to aid in the 
rush process. The new "Compute-a-Rush" 
program was obtained to make rush run 
more smoothly and should be a big time- 
saver for ISC members. 




Above: The ISC meets at a different sorority house 
every week to discuss pertinent issues. The girls dis- 
cussed plans for Rush, Greek Week, and improving 
the Greek communitv. 



ISC REPS. 




CFA REPS. 



Left: A ma|or event for the CFA was helping with the 
Lake Matoaka Konstantenes Festival for Life. Pro- 
ceeds went to the American Cancer Society 



CFA hosts Konstantenas-Matoka 

Festival for life 



The Council for Fraternity Affairs con- 
sisted of the heads of 13 Fraternity organi- 
zations with over six hundred members 
campus wide. The Presidents Council was 
the policy making body and in charge of 
the subordinant Social and Rush Councils. 
The Presidents dealt with the problems of 
(day-to-day life in the "complex" (not to be 
confused with the 'projects') stemming 
from poor living conditions and the need 
for risk reduction, to name a few. The CFA 
was also attempting to revitalize the orga- 
nization so that they might better repre- 
sent the interests of the fraternities at Wil- 



liam and Mary. 

The first semester of the year was set off 
with a successful Greek Week with the In- 
ter-Sorority Council and the first group 
philanthropy in recent memory was the 
Konstantenas-Matoaka Festival for Life. 
The CFA saw great potential for service to 
the fraternity members and the communi- 
ty coming up. The members of the CFA 
were dedicated to reasserting the positive 
aspects that being a member of a fraternity 
should implv. 

— James Moskowitz 




Above The ROTC's performed their synchronized 
swimming act so well that they won, hands down. 
The fraternities were not the only ones who partici- 
pated in Anchorsplash, ROTC and Inter- Varsity had 
teams too. 

Right: A future Greg Louganis prepares to dive in for 
an event. The Olympic Diving Team, however, would 
probably not care for knee-length, striped trunks. 




DG awards prize to 



W&M'S MOS 



■« F 



Take a bunch of Delta Gammas, a lot of 
guys in skimpy bathing suits, and a swim- 
ming pool, add some music, throw in a lit- 
tle competition, and mix well with a heck 
of a lot of fun and you've got ANCHOR- 
SPLASH — Delta Gamma's 6th Annual An- 
chorsplash, to be exact! This water relay 
and synchronized swimming event was 
held on Sunday, April 10 to raise money for 
DG's philanthropy. Aid to the Blind and 
Sight Conservation. 

The festivities actually began the pre- 
ceding Monday and Tuesday with the dis- 
tribution of the traditional "kiss cards" to 
each DG sister Men from the competing 
teams then tried to earn points by collect- 
ing as many of these cards as possible by 
kissing all the DG's they could find (what a 
dirty job, but somebody had to do it — for 
the good of the team, you know)! 

Beginning on Wednesday, the campus 
was able to vote in the Most Beautiful Con- 
test. For this competition, each of the so- 
rorities on campus selected one sister 
whose eyes were photographed for mount- 
ing on the voting board. Individuals were 
asked to vote with pennies for the eyes that 



thev thought were the most beautiful. 

On Thursday, DG co-sponsored a "Battle 
of the Bands" Party with Pi Kappa Alpha in 
which Attic Black, The Flannel Animals, 
The Resonators and Love Puddle (a Rich- 
mond-based band) competed for the honor 
of the evening's best band. The evening 
also featured DG's traditional "Mr An- 
chorsplash" competition in which contes- 
tants vied for the opportunity to claim this 
year's title as the campus' most "studly" 
male. The party concluded with The Reso- 
nators winning the honor of Best Band and 
Aaron DeGroft of PiKA claiming the title 
of Mr Anchorsplash, 1988. 

On Sunday, the participating fraternities 
and non-Greek campus organizations com- 
peted in several traditional water relay 
events — Brew Thru, The California Rat 
Race, Go Bananas — plus, a new event — 
The Bathing Beauty. Varying points were 
assigned to the first, second, and third 
place teams in each event. The last event, 
Surf-n-Turf, required the teams to perform 
coordinated routines on the side of the 
pool followed by an attempt at synchro- 
nized swimming. ROTC blew everyone 




out of the water with their snappy strip- 
tease, rotating DG, and porpoise effect! 

At the conclusion of the day, the points 
for kiss cards, banners, raffle tickets, the 
water relay competiton and Surf-n-Turf 
were totalled and Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
took the first place trophy, with ROTC fol- 
lowing in second place and Kappa Alpha 
in third. Votes were tallied for the Most 
Beautiful Eyes Contest in which Chi Ome- 
ga's Laurie Pearce emerged as this year's 
winner 

This year's Anchorspash yielded a net 
profit of $1600 for Delta Gamma's philan- 
thropy. These funds were raised through 
various means, including the Krispy 
Kreme Donut sales in February, the soror- 
ity's share of the DG/PiKA band party, An- 
chorsplash t-shirt sales, the Most Beautiful 
Eyes Contest, and private and professional 
contributions. A major portion of the mon- 
ey, however, was raised through the raffle 
ticket sales by DG sisters and the members 
of competing teams. 

— Carmen Jacobs 



Left: The sorority girls who attended Anchorsplash 
brought cameras to capture all the great-looking guys 
in bathing suits. Quite a few people came to Adair 
Pool for the Sunday morning events. 

Lower Left; The Surf-n-Turf turned out to be quite a 
hilarious event with the fraternity and ROTC guys 
performing to music. The crowd got a big kick out of 
the attempts at gracefulness in the water 



^^.'^'^aB^ 



Doing service hours for APO, Val 
Duguav visits the SPCA. 




Organizations 



Marching Band 


226 


Orchestra 


228 


Concert Band 


227 


Choir 


230 


Ebony Expressions 


232 


Chorus 


233 


Delta Omicron 


234 


Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 


235 


Canterbury 


236 


Baptist Student Union 


238 


Wesleyan Student Fellowship 


239 


Christian Science Organization 


240 


Amnesty International 


241 


Circle K 


242 


Alpha Phi Omega 


243 


Student Association 


244 


College Republicans 


246 


CMA 


248 


Alumni Liaison Committee 


249 


Health Careers Club 


250 


Mortar Board 


251 


Orchesis 


252 


Mermettes 


253 


ROTC 


254 


Fine Arts Society 


256 



Marching Band 



Playing their instruments gingerly, though the weather was chilly ths 

Aldis Lusis (below) and Laura Beth spirited band members were re 

Straight (right) practice in the Sunk- hearsing constantly, 
en Gardens for football games. Al- 




While the rest of campus 
casually ambled into football 
games, the students making 
up the Marching Band gave 
up the usual Saturday after- 
noon festivities for their ov^^n 
form of fun and frivolity. 
Since abandoning the rigid 
formal corp style marching, 
the band was slowly learning 
to relax and act zany. Under 
the leadership of four-year 
drum major Susan Lin, and 
band director George Ether- 
idge, the band enjoyed an- 
other successful year 

With an increased number 
of home football games, the 
band received more playing 
opportunities. The band also 
travelled with the football 
team to the nearby Oyster 
Bowl. Although they re- 
ceived no funding from the 

Right: Pepping up the crowd, the 
band kicks in when William and 
Mary scores a touchdown. Their sup- 
port helped keep the fans spirited. 



athletic department, the 
dedicated members of the 
Marching Band were always 



there — from the perfor- 
mance of the National An- 
them at the game's beginning 



to the playing of the Fighl 

Song at the game's end. | 

— Steven Johnsor 





Concert Band 



Left: Watching the flashing, rhyth- 
mic movement of the trombones be- Below, Purse dnd blow' Freshman 
comes hypnotic. Mike, the end trom- Sara Engerman and senior Marion 
bonist, found himself completely ab- Leckrone add delicate flute music to 
sorbed bv the music's spell the concert 




With an influx of talented 
freshmen to build upon an 
existing, strong musical base, 
band director George Ether- 
idge led the Concert Band to 
one of its most successful 
years ever. The highlights of 



the year included a weekend 
tour of Northern Virginia 
and a well-received Pops 
Concert at the year's end. 

Travelling to Northern Vir- 
ginia, the band's first trip in 
three years, provided them 



with valuable performance 
experience. The parents of 
band members living in the 
area housed students for the 
weekend, and many of them 
had their first opportunity to 
hear the band perform. 






,<i^ 



The weekend began with a 
Saturday night concert at the 
Wolf Trap barn and was 
capped off with the Band's 
Spring Concert Monday 
evening on campus in PBK. 

Culminating the year's ef- 
forts, the band gave a rousing 
spring Pop's Concert in the 
Wren Courtyard. A large au- 
dience of students, faculty, 
parents, and tourists enjoyed 
a popular selection of con- 
temporary band music. As 
the audience enjoyed the 
bright sunny day with beach 
blankets and picnic baskets, 
the band gave its best concert 
in recent history. With only a 
handful of seniors graduat- 
ing, the Concert Band looked 
forward to continued growth 
and improvement. 

— Steven Johnson 

Left: During the Spring Concert 
George Etheridge leads the Concert 
Band. The year proved to be very 
successfuL 



Orchestra 



Below: This is a side of the Orchestra their performance in the spring. solo violinist. A wide variety of chestra exposure to many differen 

that the audience does not see at Bottom: Dr Joel Subin conducts a pieces gave the students in the Or- composers. 




The dynamic Dr. Joel Eric 
Suben was conductor of the 
Williann and Mary Orchestra 
for five years, and led the 
1988 season in an impressive 
and expansive schedule. The 
fifty member symphony be- 
gan the year with a perfor- 
mance for Parents Weekend 
and continued with appear- 
ances at the Wightman Cup, 
various receptions, as well as 
winter and spring concerts. 

The Orchestra's repertoire 
included selections of Tchai- 
kovsky, Rameau, Gershwin, 
Ravel, Debussy, and Wagner 
The wide variety of pieces ex- 
posed the orchestra as a well- 
rounded symphonic ensem- 
ble. 

Dr. Suben was responsible 



for instituting a Concerto 
Competition for soloists and 
a tour which took the group 
to Baltimore and Richmond. 
In addition, twenty-five tal- 
ented musicians formed a 
Chamber Orchestra that per- 
formed in the Wren Court- 
yard. Both orchestras were 
managed by Jennifer Bidlake, 
and Jill Kippax, President or- 
ganized functions and music. 
Auditions for the orchestra 
were held during the first 
week of classes. Following 
years promised new direc- 
tions for the William and 
Mary Orchestra and antici- 
pated a stunning perfor- 
mance schedule. 

— Susan C. Taylor 





Left: The bass drummist prepares for 
his contribution to the piece. The or- 
chestra played selections from Tchai- 
kovsky and Wagner as well as many 
other composers. 



Left: The Chamber Orchestra played 
a few pieces during the spring con- 
cert. This group was a sub-group of 
the Orchestra. 



Choir 



The "marvelous" European 
Tour was history. After the 
Choir's minds and bodies 
had been nourished by Eu- 
rope's finest museums, the- 
atres, pubs, and crepe stands, 
its vocabulary enhanced by 
such continental phrases as 
"bon-SWEAR," "par- 

DOHNE," "pre-loo," "post- 
loo," and the all important 
"Where's the loo?," the Euro- 
pean vacationers were back 
in the "Burg. Returning 
members gathered at the 
home of the director, Frank T. 
Lendrim, and his wife Betty 
Jean, for the annual begin- 
ning of the year party. The 
best parts included Mrs. Len- 
drim's sinfully delicious Eng- 
lish Trifle and slide show of 
the European Tour 

Veterans started off the 
musical year with a perfor- 
mance of last year's music at 
Student Activities Night. 
They welcomed new people 
with a party during the first 
Choir rehearsal. All had to 
settle down to work, since 
the Choir had to prepare a 30 
minute program for the Par- 
ent's Weekend concert only a 
few weeks away. Occasion for 
the Arts found the Choir 
busy singing and selling bal- 
loons. The Choir performed 

Right; Belting out the tunes, the 
Choir really gets down during the 
Spring Concert. Musically climaxing 
the year, the concert was a time of 
celebration and tears as the seniors 
were presented for their last concert. 



Right; The Botetourt Chamber Sing- 
ers sang all over Virginia and for spe- 
cial occasions in Williamsburg. 



in several events over Home- 
coming Weekend, yet found 
time to enter their Guillotine 
float in the parade and wel- 
come Choir alumni back with 
a reception. The Choir rang 
in the Yuletide season with 
spirit as they caroled around 
Merchant Square, led Christ- 
mas carols in the Yule Log 
Ceremony, and performed in 
the annual Christmas Con- 
cert. 

While the rest of the col- 
lege got back to the old rou- 
tines after Spring Break, the 
Choir prepared to start off on 
the social and musical climax 




of the year: Spring Tour Un- 
der the leadership of Choir 
President David Setchel, the 
Choir hit the open roads for 
Herndon, VA; West Hartford, 
CN; New York, New York; 
York, PA; and Arlington, VA. 
By the end of tour even new 
members could sing the 
Alma Mater and the senti- 
mental perennial favorite 
"Shenandoah" in their sleep, 
sniffs and tears included. Ev- 
eryone was ready to throw 
their uniforms in the nearest 
convenient trash can, and ev- 
eryone had found new ways 
to entertain themselves on 



bus trips — radios, card, ani 
other games! 

The year ended with thi 
annual Spring Concert, the 
Choir Banquet and the musi- 
cally and socially busy 
Commencement Weekend. 
Throughout the year the 
Choir grew musically, made 
lasting impressions on audi- 
ences, and created memories 
for themselves as they be- 
came a close knit group 
whose cohesiveness was re- 
flected in the art that had 
brought them together: mu- 
sic. 

— Britton G. Robins 



1 





Left; Before the concert David Deems 
and Laura Strotz warm up in the 
Green Room. They were all careful 
not to drink milk before the concert 
so as to keep vocal chords uncoated. 



Above: Christmas carolling in CW, 
the Choir thrills tourists with their 
festive tunes. The Choir regaled 
those in Market Square for two 
weekends in December getting ev- 
eryone in the holiday spirit. 



Ebony Expressions 



Right: Performing "Beams of Heav- 
en." April Owens and Joseph Web- 
ster deeply move the audience. The 
Spring Concert took place on April 
10 in the Campus Center Ballroom. 



The Ebony Expressions, 
William and Mary's select 
gospel choir, was very active. 
Some of their activities in- 
cluded: singing at the Baptist 
Children's Home of Virginia; 
participating in James Madis- 
on's gospel extravaganza; 
performing a concert in Bru- 
ton Parish; singing for a re- 
gional AAACP banquet; and 
participating in Williams- 
burg's Black Performers in 
the Community program. 

Other on-campus concerts 
included: Alumni Reception 
for the admissions program; 
Martin Luther King, Jr Me- 
morial concert for the Baptist 
Student Union; Black History 
Program; Board of Visitors; 
etc. They also participated in 
William and Mary Day at 
First Baptist Church of Wil- 
liamsburg. The choir sang at 
the churches of its various 
members throughout the 
year 

The year ended traditional- 
ly with the annual Spring 
Concert. 

Right; In full force Ebony Expres- 
sions wow the audience during a 
concert. The concert was titled "We 
Have Come to Have Church" and in- 
cluded selections as "I'll Always 
Love You" by Carl Peoples and "He's 
My All and All" by Marlene Fuller. 



Right: With a lively rhythm, Tamara 
Nicholson croons to the crowd. The 
group backed her up with singing 
and clapping 






Chorus 



Left Leslie Dalton .iiul Cliorus meni- 

hers present Dr Lnink I eiidnm with Below The tindle uf the \'eiir vv\i> 

J token ol their appreei.ition concert with the Choir. 




The William and Mary Cho- 
Irus was on the move. Directed 
jby Dr. Frank Lendrim, the 
group proved itself to be more 
than a pit stop on a road trip to 
the William and Mary Choir 

The Chorus sang often, and 
well, to full audiences at the 
traditional series of Christmas 
concerts. It serenaded tourists 
and residents alike at candlelit 
concerts at Bruton Parish 
Church on Duke of Gloucester 
Street. "It was just beautiful," 



commented one grateful visi- 
tor to the historic region. The 
Chorus was also honored with 
an invitation to perform with 
the Virginia Symphony at 
Chrysler Hall in Norfolk and 
at the Virginia Pavilion in Vir- 
ginia Beach. The music was 
difficult, the schedule was 
grueling, but the experience 
was one which created a spe- 
cial bond among Chorus 
members. 

The spring semester 



brought an exciting chance to 
host and perform with the 
Men's Glee Club from Ohio 
State University. The group 
stopped in Williamsburg on a 
Spring break tour. In addition 
to several Bruton Parish con- 
certs, the William and Mary 
Chorus finished a satisfying 
year with Spring concerts in 
Phi Beta Kappa's auditorium. 
Highlights from the year 
included getting lost on a 
green machine coming back 




from Norfolk and successful 
fundraising. It was a year in 
which — hallelujah! — plans 
were put in motion to replace 
old apple green skirts and 
pointed-collar polyester 
blouses. Chorus members 
were late everywhere, had 
something to say about ev- 
erything, and never quite 
reached a consensus on any- 
thing. Nevertheless, mem- 
bers managed to retain their 
high energy, good humor, 
and great voices. 

"I like to meet people, and I 
like to entertain," said Jill 
Bulls, a two-year veteran of 
Chorus, when asked why she 
participated in the group. "I 
love to sing," said Helene 
Boornard, and many Chorus 
members echoed her senti- 
ments. But when all the notes 
and rhythms and lyrics were 
long forgotten, members re- 
membered the friendliness of 
the group and the fun they 
had together, in good times 
and bad. "It was worth it for 
the friends I made," said Lou- 
isa Turqman. Members 
agreed. 

— Janet E. Kuliesh 

Left: Occupying the spotlight, the 
Chorus gets the audience in the 
Christmas mood as they sing Mass 
selections. The Christmas Concert 
was well attended by students and 
community members. 



Delta Omicron 



Below: Waltzing at the ball. N'ancy 
Gunn and Keh'in Reed are thrilled to 
be with each other and show the oth- 
ers how a waltz is reallv done. 



Right: Lvdia York jokes with her date 
with Mike Holtz and Melissa Hall 
joining in. The Waltz Ball was and 
evening of fun and frivolity. 





With two great pledge 
classes, Delta Omicron, a mu- 
sic honor society, grew stron- 
ger and closer. As an interna- 
tional music honor fraternity, 
DO's main goal was to pro- 
mote scholarship and musi- 
cianship. On campus, the Del- 
ta Tau chapter was the only co- 
ed music fraternity and joined 
with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
to form the Sinfonicron Light 
Opera Company. 

DO had a music activity ev- 
ery month with one larger 
program in the fall and spring. 
February brought the Love 
Song musicale to honor Valen- 
tine's Day. Pieces were per- 
formed by members including 
Maria Howell and Martha Gif- 
fin. Martha bravely performed 
her song accapella when her 
accompianist did not show. In 
the spring the Pledge/New 
Initiate Recital was given by 
the spring pledge class and 
new initiates from the fall. The 



recital was a great success and 
very enjoyable. 

The main musical project 
in the fall was the Cabaret. 
Entrance to the Cabaret was 
literally a song as the mem- 
bers and a few non-members 
performed their favorite 
songs. Many people were 
prepared, but there were a 
few impromptu numbers as 
singers grabbed the few pia- 
nists present. 

DO, as one half of Sinfoni- 
cron, was essential in putting 
on The Mikado. Members par- 
ticipated in the cast and crew. 

The Viennese Waltz Ball 

Right; Front Row: Martha Giffin, 
Britten Robins, Christine Cochrane, 
Ashley Dryden, Pam Wasserman, 
Monica Sangen, Barb Pedersen, Kris- 
tin North. Second Row: Leslie-Ann 
Lunsford, Kirby Knight, Cameron 
Dahl, Joe Turi, Dan Kern, Summer 
Rutherford, Aldis Lusis. Third Row: 
Marian Leckrone, Lisa Thomas, 
Mar>'-Jane Lombardo, Nena Manzo, 
Maria Howell, Susan Lin, Nancy 
Gunn, Brent Ba.xter, Ryan Vaughan. 



was greatly anticipated in the 
spring. DO, Phi Mu Alpha, 
and Sinfonicron were all in- 
vited to attend this black tie 
affair. The ball was hosted by 
a waltz DJ, but even without 
the string quartet present, the 
atmosphere was of ballroom's 
in centuries past. A few mod- 
ern tunes were mixed in with 
the waltzes and polkas, but 



more classical music set the 
mood for the evening. 

Delta Omicron provided a 
good chance for its members 
to involve themselves in mu- 
sic and gain new friends. Se- 
nior Susan Lin said, "I met a 
lot of people through DO. 
Joining was a great idea; I 
wish I had done it sooner." 
— Pam Wasserman 





Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
Fraternity, the National Pro- 
fessional Fraternity for Men 
in Music, actively promoted 
the education, research, and 
performance of American 
music. More specifically, the 
Nu Sigma Chapter sought to 
promote musical events 
around campus. 

The major musical activity 
was the co-sponsorship of the 
Sinfonicron Light Opera 
Company, Vk^hich produces 
Gilbert and Sullivan's The Mi- 
kado. Throughout the aca- 
demic year. Phi Mu Alpha 
sponsored other musical 
events including the Ameri- 
can Composers Recital sched- 
uled during American Music 
Week, Singing Valentines, 
and sponsorship of an ap- 
plied music scholarship. 

Also this year, the Brothers 
commissioned faculty com- 
poser William DeFotis to ar- 
range Richard Wagner's 
"Magic Fire Music" (from The 
Ring) for symphonic band. 




The work was dedicated to 
the William and Mary Sym- 
phonic Band. In addition to 
these activities, Nu Sigma 
Chapter served as a student 
support organization for the 
Music Department, perform- 
ing such functions as usher- 
ing at concerts and recitals. 
The Waltz Ball was the social 
high point for most members 
involving a formal evening 



with a waltz DJ. 

Though little-known 
around campus. Phi Mu Al- 
pha, Nu Sigma had been rec- 
ognized nation-wide. For the 
fifth consecutive triennium 
(1984-1987), Nu Sigma re- 
ceived the Charles Lutton 
Award. The award was given 
to outstanding collegiate 
chapters by the national of- 
fice. Previously, Nu Sigma 



was one of eight chapters in 
the country to receive this 
award. 

Having only twenty-two 
members, Nu Sigma 
achieved their demanding 
goals through hard work and 
dedication. Though small in 
size, this chapter of Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia was moving 
"on and ever upward!" 

— Dave Davis 



Canterbury 




Below; Front Row: Jennifer Johnson, 
Martin Wagner, Ward Loving, Man- 
telle Bradley, Mandy Brady, Ginger 
Miller, Stephanie Gray. Second Row; 



Karen Knickerbocker, Kristin 
McSwain, Lisa Fuller, Christie 
Hartwell, Cindy Little, Stephanie 
Planck, Gillian Barr, The Reverend 



Davis Tetrault. Last Row; Bill Wilds, 
Larry Harrison, Charles Markham, 
Thonnas Richardson, Karen Tisdel, 
Dr. Frank Lendrim. 




Growth and change were 
the key words for the Episco- 
pal students in the Canter- 
bury Association. The back- 
to-school beach party at 
Sandbridge was a change 
from the traditional barbe- 
que, and helped Canterbury 
grow by welcoming many 
new students and freshmen. 

Canterbury did not elimi- 
nate its traditional programs; 
it simply added new ones. 
These traditional programs 
included Thursday evening 
Eucharist services in Wren 
Chapel followed by dinner at 
Paul's Delly, and Sunday 
night services at Bruton Par- 
ish Church with dinner and 
hug therapy afterwards at the 
Parish house. The Canter- 
bury Choir provided the mu 




Left: Dishing out the salad, Larrv 
Harrison concentrates on the task at 
hand while Thomas Richardson cri- 
tiques his performance. As president 
of Canterbury Association, Larrv 
performed manv duties besides food 
preparation 



Opposite Page; Searching for a serv- 
ing spoon, Mandv Brady prepares to 
bring out the freshly cooked vegeta- 
bles. Below: Stirring the spaghetti 
sauce, Lisa Carlson prepares for din- 



ner after the 5:30 service. Each Sun- 
day members of Canterbury took 
turns preparing the meal for the rest 
of the group 




sic for the Advent and Easter 
Vigil high-church festival 
services, as well as singing 
every Sunday. 

Activities with the Catho- 
lic Student Association con- 
tinued as the eleventh year of 
our historic covenant com- 
munity began. The joint dra- 
ma ministry, the Covenant 
Players, produced a Broad- 
way revue and the musical 
Godspell. 

Canterbury's Spring Re- 
treat was held in Urbanna, 
Virginia and focused on 'Re- 
sponding to Christ.' The year 
ended in the traditional 
ways; taking a trip to the Sur- 
rey House and spending 
Beach Week together in Nags 
Head. 

Much change and innova- 



tion occurred throughout the 
year, in addition to the tradi- 
tional programs. Everyone 
headed to the mountains out- 
side of Charlottesville for a fall 
retreat in November With the 
encouragement of the new 
Rector of Bruton Parish, Dr 
May, Canterbury took a much 
more visible role in the parish. 
The group relaxed in its 
lounge, picnicked with pa- 
rishioners, attended Diocesan 
Council, and found homes- 
away-from-home with adopt- 
ed Bruton families. 

New Canterbury programs 
included movie nights one 
Thursday a month, Dessert- 
and-Discussion study breaks 
on Wednesdays, and prayer 
groups and devotions on 
Sundays and Tuesdays. A rec- 



ord number of Canterburians 
participated in the Encoun- 
ter-with-Christ weekend in 
Richmond in February. "My 
Encounter-with-Christ was a 
life-changing experience," 
recounts Stephanie Gray. The 
Vestry was expanded and res- 
tructured to provide the best 
possible leadership in re- 
sponse to the growth and 
change Canterbury exper- 
ienced during the year 

The most lamented change 
was the departure of the 
Chaplain, the Reverend Ron 
Fitts, and his wife Nancy. 
They left to begin a new min- 
istry in Rhode Island in 
March. The Reverend David 
Tetrault completed the year 
as an interim while the Vestry 
assisted Dr. Mav in inter- 



viewing candidates and se- 
lecting a new chaplain. 

The fun, fellowship, sup- 
port, friendship, and love that 
were the most important parts 
of Canterbury did not change. 
In the words of Senior Warden 
Mandy Brady, "Canterbury has 
the rare ability to furnish a 
support system complete with 
strength, compassion, and car- 
ing while respecting the 
uniqueness and individuality 
of each member" "I look on 
Canterbury as a home-away- 
from-home, with loving and 
supportive friends and lots of 
warm hugs," explains Lisa 
Carlson. These aspects of Can- 
terbury just keep on growing 
and growing! Amen. 

— Gillian Barr 



BSU 



Below: Sitting on the porch, BSU 
members Doug Austin, Jill Bulls, 
Paul Berkley, and Jim Sinclair enjov 
Sunday evening dinner. Dinner was 
prepared for the group bv two differ- 
ent adult members of the church ev- 
ery Sunday. 



Right: Enjoying the porch swing 
Robbie Gilbert and Natalie Beck re- 
lax while eating dinner at the BSU 
house which was near campus. Every 
Sunday evening was ended with a 
short meeting and update of events 
both past and future. 





The Baptist Student Union 
at Willian:\ and Mary provided 
students with an opportunity 
for Christian fellowship, 
growth, leadership and minis- 
try'. With 80 members on role 
during the year, the group was 
large and very diverse. 

President Wanda Graybeal 
(also Music Vice-President at 
the state level) led the group 
through an exciting year of 
many memorable moments. 
The weekly Sunday meals and 
programs provided members a 
chance to meet and talk with 
each other. At the programs, 
members also heard informa- 
tive speakers, including Pro- 
fessor Sutlive on missions and 
Senior Beth Ballenger's father 
on Malachi. 

BSU minister Pete Parks 
also provided a weekly Bible 
study and several Sunday 
progams that brought about 
spiritual growth. Weekly 
family groups, coordinated 
by Jennifer Butler, supple- 
mented the large group ac- 
tivities with small group 
study and fellowship. 

Special events, such as the 
October Sex Retreat, brought 
additional spice to the groups 



activities. For three nights in 
October, BSU members came 
to the house to participate in 
lively discussions and activi- 
ties that allowed them to look 
realistically at sexuality in the 
Christian lifestyle. 

Later, members convened 
at the state convention at Ea- 
gle Eyrie retreat center Es- 
ther Burroughs lectured on 
the church's improper use as a 
fortress. At Eastover, BSUer's 
heard Molly Marshall Green 
speak about apologetics. 
They also listened to "Church 
Lady" Robbie Gilbert indict 
her and others for their "sin- 



Right: Front Row: Summer Ruther- 
ford, Valerie Ngalame, Caroline Lee, 
Karen Jeffcoat, Krista Ikenberry Sec- 
ond Row: Kerri Shelburne, Michelle 
Wright, Robbie Gilbert, Liz Irby, Brad 
Brewer, Alan Wilson, Nena Manzo. 
Third Row: Todd Harrison, Natalie 
Beck, Kristye Krause, Vanita King, 
Sarah Leonard, Gina Sampson, Callie 
Jackson, Lisa Jackson, Debbie Lucas. 
Fourth Row: Michelle Martin, Jenni- 
fer Broderick, Lori Blankenship, 
Wanda Graybeal, Tom West, Rodney 
Malouf, Cat Bodiford, Beth Bal- 
lenger. Laurel See, Pal Berkley, Jill 
Bulls, Teresa Ward, Jennifer Butler. 
Last Row: Tracy Hoffrage, Michael 
Kilgore, Davis Harris, Steve Nichols, 
Ken Nicely, Angus McQueen, Pete 
Parks, Doug Austin, Kelly Mc- 
Donald, Jim Sinclair. 



ful acts." "Well, isn't that spe- 
cial?" Lori Blakenship's act, in 
her own hand-made costume 
and cockney accent, threat- 
ened to steal the show. 

Paul Berkley coordinated 
social events, including a 
square dance in Norge, a pro- 
gressive "Rock of Ages" histo- 
ry of rock-n-roll dance, Christ- 
mas carolling, a rent-a-lunch 
and the "(I've Had) The Time 
of My Life" themed ballroom 
dance. These and other events 
provided a variety of activities 
from which members could 
choose for growth, fellowship 
and service. 



Complimentary to the so- 
cials were the missions empha-' 
sis, stressed throughout the 
year Lori Blankenship helped 
coordinate many mission 
groups that helped the home- 
less and economically de- 
pressed members of the com- 
munity. BSU also commis- 
sioned eight summer mission- 
aries: Ken Nicely, Vanita King, 
Steve Nichols, Jennifer Butler, 
Callie Jackson, Paul Bukler, 
Shelly Ahrens, and Liz Irby. 
They also "claimed" for Wil- 
liam and Mary BSUer Tim Da- 
vis (a graduate of UVA) among 
their summer missionaries. 





Wesleyan 



Left: Another edition of the occa- 
sional Wesley newsletter announces 
the end-of-the-vear Wesley pre-e\am 
beach trip Alan Veeck, a freshman 
from \'irginia Beach wonders if he 
can use the trip to moye out of Ins 
dorm room 



Below; It's nice to get away from thi 
'Burg now and then, especially if thi 
lourney involves food! Amy McCor 
mick, Susan Thacker (on swing) 
Kim Re\rode, Lisa Bailey, Ben Gwait 
ney, and Elizabeth Campbell guarc 
the burgers as ever\one else si-t 
tables for a picnic. 




Scene: Activities, Inc. annual 
fall sale 

"I think I need some new 
activities — let's go try some 
on." 

"Great idea! I see some over 
there that look interesting." 

"How about this one?" 

"It might be okay. Try it 
on." 

"Whoa! Too tight! There's 
no way I could grow in that 
one." 

"Well, how about this?"' 
"No, too big. I think I'd get 
lost in it." 

"Boy, you're icky. What 
abut that one up there?" 

"Too bland. 1 need some va- 



riety, some diversity." 

"Wait, 1 think I see the per- 
fect one!" 

"What brand is it?" 

"Wesley Student Fellow- 
ship — United Methodist 
Campus Ministry." 

"What size is it?" 

"The tag says one-size-fits- 
all, though it looks like a 40 to 
me." 

"Well, where can you wear 
it?" 

"Oh, everywhere! — to 
Sunday evening fellowship 
suppers and programs, mid- 
week social activities, Bible 
studies, dances, ski trips and 
ice cream feasts." 




"But how does it fit me?" 

"It looks like it can go with 
you for the rest of your life." 

"I think I'd feel better if I 
got a second opinion. Let's 
see what those people think." 

"I know that guy — it's 
Alan Veeck. Hey Al, what's so 
great about this Wesley 
brand?" 

"I enjoy the time spent 
with friends, eating good 
food, playing some fun 
games, talking about college 
experiences; it's a needed re- 
lief at the end of the week- 
end!" 

"And there's Rob Wilson — 
I wonder what makes Wesley 
special for him?" 

"For me, it's the fellowship. 
There's a real sense of com- 
munity." 

Left: Front Row: Laurie Gentile, Eliz- 
abeth Campbell, Clifton Bell, Marcia 
Agness, Shirley Cartwright. Second 
Row: Lisa Bailey, Alan Veeck, Stewart 
Tatem, Braxton Allport (campus min- 
ister). Third Row: Mark Kotzer, Brett 
Kloninger, Peter Flora. Last Row; 
Kim Rexrode, Amy McCormick, Rob 
Wilson, Joyce Morris (advisor), Su- 
san Thacker, Ellen Winstead. 



"What about Marcia Ag- 
ness s opinion?" 

"We're a bunch of friends 
— and the food is awesome!" 

"Maybe you should ask 
Ben Gwaltney." 

"I think you should come 
by and see us sometime!" 

"And what did Susan 
Thacker say?" 

"Who says there's nothing 
to do at William and Mary on 
the weekends?" 

"Well, I think maybe I'll try 
on this Wesley thing. It might 
be just what I'm looking for" 

Finally, the members of the 
Wesley Student Fellowship 
wanted to say "goodbye and 
thanks" to Braxton Allport. 
"We'll miss you, Braxton!" 

— Amy McCormick 



Christian Science -^ ■ 
Organization f 



Below: On their way into CVV, Julia Right: Doug Smith, Kvle Furr, and 
Whitehead and Paul Murphy stop Lois Hornsby walked ahead, 
for a photo session- 





Bible Study was the key- 
stone for individual and 
group activities by the Chris- 
tian Science Organization. 
Membership included stu- 
dents, faculty, alunini and 
friends. Each week members 
met to find relevant answers 
for current problems in the 
scriptural record of man- 
kind's challenges, failures 
and successes. Typical topics 
included: peace, the envi- 
ronment, careers, loneliness, 
companionship, family, mi- 
nority views, neighborliness, 
suicide, violence, conflict res- 
olution, academics, intelli- 
gence, government, and ful- 
fillment of purpose. 

Members participated in 
freshman orientation, inter- 
Right: Front Row: Lois Hornsby, Pat 
Gibbs, Kyle Furr Back Row: Doug 
Smith, Jerome Self, Julia Whitehead, 
Paul Murphy. 



est night, Interfaith Council, 
the ecumenical Thanksgiv- 
ing service, the Wren Forum, 
housing partnerships, bene- 
fit marathons, tutoring, and 
home aid for the elderly. 
They also distributed free 



copies of The Christian Science 
Monitor on campus and 
sponsored a campus lecture 
by Karl Sandberg. The lecture 
was titled, "Seeking the 
Kingdom of God: Can it Real- 
ly Solve Financial Prob- 



lems?" Indeed, prayer-base 
problem solving was the rea 
son for the group at William 
and Mary. 

— Lois Hornsby 





Amnesty 
International 



Left: Julia Cline and ram Sanderson 
man the Friday letter writing table at 
the Campus Center. These letters 
helped in the fight to release prison- 
ers of conscience. 




This year's Amnesty Inter- 
\ational chapter remained 
bout the size of last year's: 
ibout 15 active members and 
ilmost 100 interested stu- 
lents on the mailing list. In 
iccordance with Amnesty's 
nandate, they worked for the 
elease of Prisoners of Con- 
cience — people around the 
vorld imprisoned for their 
ace, religion, language, or 
)eacefully held beliefs — as 
veil as an end to all torture 
nd executions. Friday tables 
t the Campus Center proved 
uccessful in generating stu- 



dent letters. They also wrote 
airgrams at their biweekly 
meetings. Good news came in 
in the form of prisoner re- 
leases: Anna Chertkova, a So- 
viet Baptist adopted by the 
Richmond chapter of AI, and 
Vassilis Romanis, a Greek 
conscientious objector for 
whom Peninsula AI members 
were working, were both 
freed. William and Mary had 
written on behalf of both stu- 
dents had written on behalf 
of both prisoners. 

Activities during fall se- 
mester included Human 



Rights Week in late Novem- 
ber, observed with films, lec- 
tures, and a visit from former 
Chilean prisoner of con- 
science, Veronica Negri. In 
October the group held US 
Death Penalty Focus Week, 
highlighting Amnesty's only 
domestic concern on the 
United States. The thrust of 
the focus week was educa- 
tion, with a week long Cam- 
pus Center display which at- 
tracted a great deal of atten- 
tion, as well as a film and 
lecture. 
Ten members of the group 



Left: To insure that everything ran 
smoothly, Becky Edwards monitored 
both the controls and the kegs. The 
band benefit was to raise funds to 
support their activities 



attended Amnesty's Mid-At- 
lantic Regional Conference 
in Baltimore in late February. 
In the spring, William and 
Mary AI took charge of a 
statewide campus groups 
newsletter. The year ended 
with two fundraisers, a Third 
Annual Band Benefit and a 
very successful Handpaint- 
ed-T-Shirt sale. Several group 
members planned to attend 
the Annual General Meeting 
in Atlanta in June. 

Officers for the year were 
Rebecca Edwards, President; 
Bret Cloninger, Vice Presi- 
dent; Michelle Laughran, Ur- 
gent Action Coordinator; 
Matt Zolly, Treasurer; Bill Tip- 
per, Secretary; Steve Miller, 
Death-Penalty Coordinator; 
and Laura Taber, Publicity Di- 
rector 

— Rebecca Edwards 



Circle K 




William and Mary Circle K 
expanded its membership by 
60%, numbering 114 paid 
members. It more than tripled 
its service hours to over 3,300. 
Pretty impressive, but any Cir- 
cle K'er would have said "it's 
just part of being a Circle K'er." 
From any Williamsburg 
"needy" agency, however, a 
much less modest response 
would have been given! 

Why did W&M students 
join Circle K? "I joined because 
I'm concerned about the peo- 
ple in our society and I want to 
make a difference," said mem- 
ber Joe Beiras. Circle K made a 
difference because it was com- 
posed of a group of very spe- 
cial people. Circle K was an in- 
ternational service organiza- 
tion affiliated with Kiwanis 
and Key Club International. 
The group of dedicated stu- 
dents served the community 
and campus. That kind of com- 
mitment took a special kind of 
person. 

Circle K had eight "stand- 
ing" projects in action on a 
weekly basis — something 
that is unique even to other 
Circle K clubs in the Capital 
District. On weekdays. Circle 
K volunteers worked with 3-4 
year old children at the WATS 
house. WATS, Williamsburg 
Area Tutorial Service, was a 
preschool program for under- 
privileged children that was 
run entirely by Circle K and its 
two directors, Frances Flan- 
nery and Anne Lynch. 

Other children-oriented 



projects included individual 
tutoring at James Blair Inter- 
mediate, led by Anne Hakes, 
Scouting at Bruton Heights for 
handicapped boys, led by 
Grant Sackin, and a Saturday 
activities program for commu- 
nity children age 6-12. Circle 
K'er John English helped ex- 
pand the weekly outings to in- 
clude trips to the skating rink, 
picnicking, bowling, and 
many other fun-filled events! 

For those students who 
wanted to work with older 
persons. Circle K offered Se- 
nior Opportunities Program, 
led by David Shannon and 
Leslie Dalton. Students and 
residents joined in a game of 
bingo Monday nights at Wil- 
liamsburg Landing Retire- 
ment Community. Volunteers 
also helped out with special 
events in the nursing home 
unit at the Landing, and a few 
even "adopted" grandparents! 

Other Circle K projects in- 
Right: Front Row: Jeanna Wilson, 
David Shannon, Cathy Ireland, 
Grant Sackin, Abby Kuo, Peter Clark. 
Second Row: Rachel Dragan, Ruth 
Jones, Audrey Williams, Irma Xiaco- 
hencatl, Wendy Latham. Third Row: 
Mitch Shefelton, Melissa Redmiles, 
Pam Sanderson, Heather Murphy, 
Kim Kingsbury, Laura Gill, Laurie 
Gentile, Diana Wishard, Anne 
Hakes, Thea Sheridan, John English, 
Doug Kossler. Fourth Row: Brent 
Baxter, Cari Guthrie, Karen Berger, 
Chris Haase, Susan Dominick, Leslie 
Dalton, Meredith Rohlf, Tomi 
Spangler, Brian Ripple, Matt Bo- 
zorth, Tom Umbach. Fifth Row: 
Christine Davis, Lynn Markovchick, 
Jay Sherman, Joe Beiras, Steve Cox, 
Mike Bloom. Swing: Kyle Waterman, 
Susan Chapman, Madeline Carrig. 



eluded work at the Bacon 
Street HOTLINE, a crisis hot- 
line for troubled persons in 
the community headed by 
Diana Wishard; three trips a 
week to SPCA to walk and pet 
the animals (led by Doug 
Kossler); and a new, exciting 
project developed by Connie 
Newman at Eastern State Hos- 
pital with some one-to-one 
matching of Circle K'ers and 
patients, as well as Wednesday 
night dances. 

Did these projects constitute 
the entire 3,300 service hours? 
Absolutely not! Circle K also 
participated in campus regis- 
tration/validation, basketball 
ushering and concert usher- 
ing at the Hall. Community 
events included activites such 
as Childfest, Haunted Hallow- 
een, Easter egg hunts, Bowl- 
For-Kids-Sake, March of 



Dimes, Public Service Day, and 
Occasion for the Arts. Circle K 
even hosted a Turkeywalk for 
the American Heart Associ- 
ation, raising over $5,400 to- 
wards the fight to end heart 
disease! 

Sure, Circle K was a group of 
very special persons. We asked 
for no certain qualifications 
for membership, other than a 
warm dedicated heart, and a' 
few hours a week to give to 
other people. The past year 
was a successful one for Circle 
K, as the club brought home 
numerous trophies from Cap- 
ital District Circle K Conven- 
tion in March. Circle K 
proved, once again, that there 
were some students at William 
and Mary who really cared for 
their campus and community! 
— Jeanna Wilson 





Alpha Phi Omega 



Above: Leading an APO meeting are 
Kathy Smith and president Monica 
Sangen. The meetings were held on 
Monday nights in MiUington 150. 

They were more than just a 
club and more than just an or- 
ganization; they were a na- 
tional co-ed service fraternity 
devoted to developing leader- 
ship, promoting friendship 
and being of service. Alpha 
Phi Omega was the largest 

, greek organization on campus. 
It applied its 200 plus person 
membership to may services, 

. causes and charities both in- 
side and outside of academia. 
Before the school year even 
started, brothers of Nu Rho 
chapter moved in to be ready 
to help the freshmen move in, 
register and validate. As the 
semester continued, countless 
hours were spent helping Wil- 
liamsburg with such projects 



as Occasion for the Arts, Pines 
Nursing Home, Eastern State 
Hospital, SPCA and Housing 
Partnerships. 

Across the water, they 
helped Norfolk's Old Domin- 
ion University start an APO 
chapter. Towards the north, 
their 95-member pledge class 
read books onto tapes for a 
town in Northern Viginia, 
helping first through third 
graders learn to read better 

Of course, the year would 
not have been complete with- 
out the ever-popular and suc- 
cessful 25-hour dance mara- 
thon for the Muscular Dystro- 
phy Association. The 8th 
annual Superdance again 
raised about $6,000. 

Although obscured by 
many other projects, the chap- 
ter made time to have fun. 
And fun was what they had. 





Above; Intent on the meeting newsletter. This was part of her job as 
Shaunti Reidinger waits for some Executive VP. 
amusing quotes to put in the APO 



APO's social calendar was 
overloaded with events; rush 
and pledge socials, lock-ins, a 
retreat and family parties were 
all included. Their well- 
known Happy Parties were fa- 
vored not only by brothers, 
but also by many students at 
large. 

The climax of the social sea- 
son came with two occasions. 
The first pinnacle was the 
"Ball du Masque," the fall 
semi-formal. Attic Black 
played in the Ballroom deco- 
rated in a Mardi Gras theme. 
The second event was the 
dance in the "Year of the Drag- 
on," the spring semi-formal. 
This time, a DJ was hired to 



play in a room ornate with lan- 
terns, fortune cookies and ser- 
pents — traditionally oriental. 
As a finale to the year, the 
chapter gathered at the George 
Washington Inn to honor es- 
teemed members and remi- 
nisce over the year 

No matter what Alpha Phi 
did during the year, whether 
serving others or having fun, 
they did it with their inspir- 
ing motto in mind. As a na- 
tional co-ed service fraterni- 
ty, a chapter, a group or an in- 
dividual, one could always 
count on APO to "Be a Leader, 
Be a Friend and Be of Ser- 
vice." 

— Steve Erickson 



Left: Front Row: Penny Abbott, 
Maura O'Reilly, Cheryl Beatty, 
Shaunti Reidinger, Steve Erickson, 
Monica Sangen, Gayle Belvins, Hei- 
di Mueller, Becky Bagdasarian. Sec- 
ond Row: Pam Wasserman, Penny 
Pappas, Ambler Smith, Lisa Entress, 
Sue Campion, Mark Ratzlaff, Uri Ar- 
kin, Betsey Bell, Birgit Starmanns, 
Bill Rosenthal. Third Row: Jonathan 
Kajeckas, Karen Czarnecki, Sharon 
Furst, John Dumler, Janet Grigonis, 
Robin Willis, Lisa Price, Melinda 
Gott, Dan Rosenberg, Hope Bryson. 
Fourth Row: Ethan Dunston, Terry 
Meade, Whitney Kern, Kathy Fri- 
della, Kendall BuUen, Darren Bowie, 
Ellen Stone, Delta Helmer, Robbie 
Gilbert. Fifth Row: Jim English, 
Grace Rush, Katie Polk, Ellen Bailey, 
Beth Satterfield. Sixth Row: Thomas 
Ward, Mike Stebbins, Maggie Jordan, 
Virginia Ruiz, Scott Pasternack, Billy 
Stimmel, Doug Adams, Gillian Barr, 



Holly Vineyard, Phil Wherry, 
Christy Riebling. Seventh Row: Jen- 
nifer Murphy, Jennifer Tanner, Me- 
lissa Smith, Joanne Lawson, Grant 
Sackin, Mindy Dragt, Tim Murray, 
Kathy O'Brien, Kathy Chronister. 
Eighth Row: Kris McSwain, Tom Gil- 
more, Rowena Cosio, Leslie Lan- 
phear. Lefty Gallagher, Chris Smith, 
Mark Hargrove, Kate Chalkley, Pam 
Tate, Ed Donnelly, Cheryl Suslowicz, 
Andrew Logan. Ninth Row: Kathy 
Smith, Anne Abbruzzese, Eric 
HoUoway, John Grunder, Scott Sals- 
berrv, Siobhan Harmon, Julie Peter- 
son, Tim Doyle, Elizabeth Paul, Vic- 
tor Curry, Elizabeth Yow, Henry 
Schuldinger, Michelle LeCann, 
Charles Furce, Lisa Flechner, Su- 
zanne Huston, Michele Banas, Helen 
Tuan, Jo Ann Edwards, Tricia Gille- 
spie, Gretchen Rask, Amy Terlaga, 
Stacy Stanish, Leigh Espy, Chad 
Abrams. 



student Association 



Below: The Good Guys sponsored bv 
the Student Association, give a rock- 
ing performance in Trinkle Hall. 





The Student Association 
adopted the slogan "movin' on 
up!" as it took the dual role of 
providing good solid pro- 
gramming, while also fulfill- 
ing its role as the student gov- 
ernment in dealing Vk^ith is- 
sues. The SA took an 
increasingly active role in 
policy-making at the College 
by building upon the respect it 
earned from the administra- 
tion. By taking on a profes- 
sional, "doing your home- 
work," and persistent style, 
the crew was able to capitalize 
on the efforts of strong past 
leadership. It finally saw the 
implementation of the Deans' 
List for the first time in more 
than ten years, got the three 
consecutive final exam resche- 
duling policy passed, and pub- 
lished the first Course and Pro- 
fessor Guidebook in eight years. 

The administration endured 
a rocky start in which the 



then-President resigned after 
one month in office. Jay Aus- 
tin took on the acting-Presi- 
dency until elected President 
in a special election in Septem- 
ber Other personnel changes 
included Jeff Kelly and Duane 
Milne becoming the Exec VP 
and SAC Vice-Chair, respec- 
tively. Julie Farmer came in as 
the Social VP when her 
predessor withdrew and Re- 
nee Johnson stepped in and 
took over the books after the 
old Treasurer resigned. 

The SA had two main 
branches, the legislative 
branch, or SAC, and the "cabi- 
net", or Executive Council. 
The SAC had nine standing 
committees which had open 
membership and dealt with 
everything from issues such as 
parking or the Master Plan, to 
elections, to allocating funds 
to dorms, to making up public- 
ity flyers, to approving new 



clubs. Maintaining a strong re- 
lationship with the Board of 
Visitors, the SA also registered 
lobbyists to the VA General As- 
sembly. "There are so many 
different ways to get in- 
volved," said DuPont SAC Rep 
Ted Borris. "What impressed 
me was everybody's open- 
mindedness." 

Brian Derr, SAC Rep from 
Dillard, chimed in, "It gives 
me a chance to make a differ- 
ence, and I feel I am getting 
more out of this College as a 
result. ..It's a lot of fun too!" The 
Cultural Events VP, Stacey 
Stanish said "It gives me a 
chance to develop my talents 
in a way that can benefit oth- 
ers." 

Working together in the SA 
during the year built a strong 
sense of teamwork. Brown Rep 
Michelle Braguglia added, 
"You really learn to appreciate 
the people around you." 



A great deal was accom- 
plished with the very dedi- 
cated and sincere staff who 
worked together to make stu- 
dent life a little better A top 
priority was public relations , 

— getting the word of the SA \ 
out. The SA Forum was initiat- 
ed — designed as an ORL-ap 
proved educational program 

— to inform residence halls 
about the SA, its structure, 
what it does, and to give them 
a chance to have some very 
real input. "I'm only one voice 
in 5000. Through communica- 
tion, students have the oppor- 
tunity to provide us with new 
perspectives that maybe we 
haven't heard before," said 
Tom Deutsch, VP of Student 
Services. 

Taken from last year's "stu- 
dents helping students" con- 
cept, the Student Advance- 
ment Association emerged as 
full-fledged organization and 




Left. With little quips, lay Austin 
amuses Julie Farmer during the SA 
Meeting. Stacey Stanish and John 
Healv dilieentlv took notes 



Below: Preparing for the SAC meet- 
ing are Scott Strayer, Shellie Holu- 
beck, Carolyn Odell, John William-, 
and Chris Weesner 




iBpedai committee of the En- 
dowment Association to take 
on a significant role in the Col- 
lege's development process. It 
was also aimed at raising the 
"endowment consciousness", 
5tressing the importance of 
getting into the habit of giving 
back to the College. 



Beyond acting on issues, the 
SA provided a full range of 
cultural and social program- 
ming. A high quality speaker 
series brought in many inter- 
esting and educational lectur- 
ers, including P.J. O'Rourke of 
Rolling Stone magazine, and 
the reporter who uncovered 



the Iran-Contra Scandal, Dale 
Van Atta. To supplement tradi- 
tional band nights, the social 
committee sponsored a much- 
talked about hypnotist, who 
bedazzled and captivated his 
audience. In addition to the 
first profit-making film series 
and a shot at sponsoring tux- 




edo rentals, student services 
put on the first annual Cycle- 
fest. Endorsed by the U.S.C.R, 
the bike race attracted racers 
from all over the state and be- 
yond. 

The Student Association al- 
lowed members to realize ad- 
vantages beyond the mere sat- 
isfaction of accomplishment. 
Barrett resident Trish Davis 
agreed, "Being an SAC Rep 
this year gave me the opportu- 
nity to keep up with what's go- 
ing on on campus, and to meet 
a lot of new people." 

— Jay Austin 

Left: Student Association Council; 
Front Row: Duane Milne (Vice 
Chairman), Tom Seaman, Kim Mar- 
tin, Teresa Parker, Michelle Bragug- 
lia, Tricia Davis, Ted Borris, Steve 
Morris, John Campbell, Hope Drake 
(Secretary). Second Row: Barry Ohl- 
son, Monty Mason (Chairman), Shel- 
lie Holubek, Clinton Scott, Eric 
Kauders, Carolyn Odell, Chris 
Weesner, Scott Strayer, Stefan Dom- 
browski. 



College Republicans 



Below: Serving a foamy brew to Ran- Right: Frying up some hot dogs, 

dy Doggett and Karen Woo would Anne Gambnll prepares to give one 

not suffice as Jeff Lenser discards the to Ted Boms. Barbecue and beer was 

excess suds. also served. 





The New Republican Gen- 
eration . . . That was the Wil- 
ham and Mary College Repub- 
licans. Led by junior Jim Par- 
melee, the WMCR's were 
ranked among the nahon's top 
ten CR clubs. 

Even before classes started, 
the CR's were at work. The club 
assisted in six local races in- 
cluding: Eddy Dalton in Rich- 
mond; Everett Hogge in New- 
port News; Teddy Marks also 
in Newport News; Eleanor 
Rice in Hampton; Dr Brian 
Wright in New Kent; and 
Ralph Worley in York County. 
In August, the CR's attended 
the Ralph Worley Fundraiser 
/Bowling Tourney and the 
Newport News/Hampton 
Realtors Picnic. On Activities 
night, CR's registered enough 
freshmen to put more than 
1,000 members on the roster 
They ended the year with 
1,100. 

September began with 200 
students attending a meeting 
featuring Eleanor Rice, chair- 
man of the Hampton Republi- 
can Committee and a leading 



black conservative, as the guest 
speaker. Later that month the 
CR's brought in an Afghan 
Freedom Fighter to speak 
about the eight year war 
against the Soviet invaders. To 
finish off September, the CR's 
held a Candidate's Rally where 
Everett Hogge, Teddy Marks, 
and Dr Brian Wright rallied 
the faithful. 

October was the month for 
football fliers at Lafayette High 
School in Williamsbui^. It was 
also celebrity month. The early 
bird got the worm, as ten CR's 
got up early on a Saturday 
morning to have breakfast 
with Senator Paul Trible at a 
Brian Wright fundraiser at Fort 
Macgruder Inn. Speaking of 
Brian Wright, October brought 
him sweet victory over Dele- 
gate Grayson in a debate. On 
Halloween, the CR's went on 
their annual tax-or-treat, which 
gave them a chance to go trick- 
or-treating while spreading the 
message that Democrats stand 
for higher taxes. Republicans 
for tax-relief. 

November was the pay off 



month. Election eve brought 
out staple guns and hammers 
to put up pole strips and yard 
signs all night long. If that was 
not enough, the CR's were up 
working the polls from 6 AM 
to closing. WMCR's were in 
charge of the only completely 
student-run precinct in Virgin- 
ia, the Berkeley precinct. As the 
polls closed at 7 PM, it was time 
to party. 

But the fun did not stop 
thei«. The WMCR's hosted the 
year's annual College Republi- 
can Federation of Virginia Is- 
sues Conference. Over 100 re- 
presentatives from all over Vir- 
ginia came to prepare a 
platform with planks concern- 
ing economics, foreign policy, 
the United Nations, judicial is- 
sues, education, defense, and 
Soviet-American relations. 

December meant attending 
the Fourth Annual Republican 
Advance in Staunton, Virginia. 
Several CR's went and had the 
opportunity to meet Elizabeth 
Dole. To finish off the fall se- 
mester right, the CR's threw 
their annual Christmas party 



with eggnog, presents, andj 
even a tree. ; 

The end of January was de-i 
clared "Peace Through 
Strength" week at William and 
Mary In honor of this event, a 
petition signed by over 100 
people was collected in the lob- 
by of the Campus Center at and 
SDI information table. To help 
educate the college communi- 
ty, Dr Gene Vesseler from High 
Frontier gave a presentation on 
SDI along with a pro-SDI video 
to a standing-room only crowd. 

The big event of February 
was the annual College RepuW 
lican Federation of Virginia] 
State Convention held ab 
Staunton, Virginia over Valen- 
tine's Day weekend. William 
and Mary brought the largest 
delegation, 47 CR's. The Wil-1 
liam and Mary CR's emerged 
victorious as club chairman Jim 
Parmelee was elected imani- 
mously State Chairman by 300 
plus delegates. The club also 
swept three state-wide awards: 
"Best Newsletter", "Best Large 
Club", and "Best Scrapbook". 




Left: Gubernatorial candidate Mar- 
shall Coleman and UVA CR Alan 
_ Kinsy campaign at the Rites of 
g Spring. Students from other schools 
y flocked to W&M to see the Conserva- 
a tism award given to Wyatt Durrett, 



After convention there was 
no rest. A Presidential Video 
iNight was held. Students had 
the opportunity to see the vid- 
ieos of all the Republican candi- 
dates and get more informa- 
tion, bumper stickers, and but- 
tons from Bush, Dole, Dupont, 



Haig, Kemp, and Robertson. 
Members of the WMCR's 
helped work the Super Tues- 
day polls. Activists' Night was 
held in March to educate the 
college community on the So- 
viet threat in Nicaragua. A vid- 
eo called "Oliver North; De- 



classified" was shown. 

The next night was SDI's 
fifth birthday. This was cele- 
brated with chocolate birthday 
cake and champagne as part of 
a nation wide "coast to coast 
toast." Organizations across the 
US were toasting at exactly 9 




PM EST on March 23. 

The Annual Rites of Spring 
was held on Sunday, April 24 
at Lake Matoka. Guests in- 
cluded: Herb Bateman, Mor- 
ton Blackwell, Marshall Cole- 
man, Wyatt Durrett, Gil 
Faulk, and Sterling Rives. 
CR's from schools as far away 
as Virginia Tech and George 
Mason traveled to see the 
presentation of the Mills E. 
Godwin Award for Conserva- 
tivism to Wyatt Durrett. 
There was plenty of dancing, 
BBQ, and the golden bever- 
age. The event was covered 
by local news and papers. 

To finish off the busy year, 
14 CR's went, during finals 
week, to see Congressman 
Herb Bateman announce his 
intention to run for re-elec- 
tion to the House in the First 
district. In the fall the cycle 
was sure to resume. 

— Alice Kalaskas 

Left: At the College Republican Fed- 
eration of the Virginia State Conven- 
tion Jim Parmelee gives his accep- 
tance speech. He was elected State 
Chairman by the delegates. 



CMA 



Right: Felling fund foundations. 
Hunter Kimble and Dean Ken Smith 
deal with protesting students during 
BSA cutting sessions. Outraged indi- 
viduals often created management 
hassles on campus and for outside 
businesses. 

Below: Fraterni/ing with the stu- 
dents. President and Mrs. Verkuil 
make an appearance at the Senior 
Class Ball. Student/Faculty recep- 
tions fostered interaction between 
the students and administration for 
CMA members. 




The Collegiate Manage- 
ment Association had many 
plans for the year. Most of 
their activities centered on 
how to prepare for and cap- 
ture a job, as well as what to 
do after it was acquired. 

During the fall semester, 
the CMA held a student/fa- 
culty reception to foster in- 
teraction between the two 
groups. Additionally, Stan 
Brown spoke to the members 
on "How to Write a Resume." 
Resumes proved indispensi- 
ble for obtaining post-colle- 
giate management positions. 

Information flowed freely 



to the group. Arthur Ander- 
son gave a presentation, al- 
though he did not do so per- 
sonally. Forums were held for 
students to share information 
about summer internships. 

The CMA's hopes for the 
year included gathering 
graduates to discuss inter- 
viewing procedures and job 
experience. The most ambi- 
tious goal was to produce and 
distribute a resume book to 
over 100 firms not interview- 
ing on campus. Their success 
with these aspirations re- 
mained undetermined as the 
Association failed to produce 



Above: Playing with Mr. Potato 
Head, Jennifer Murphy takes a much 
needed break from the pressure of 



the briefs section at the Flat Hat. Tht 

importance of relieving stress wai 
something all managers understood 



copy or volunteer informa- 
tion for the yearbook. 

The purpose of the CMA 
was to bring in business ex- 
ecutives from a wide spec- 
trum of career fields in order 



to share their experience anc 
knowledge with students 
The organization also ap' 
pealed to professors for help 
ful career advise. 

— Michelle Fa) 




Alumni Liaison 
Committee 



Left; Clutching the coveted brass 
Ijmp, Renee Snyder laughs off Tim 
McEvov's comments abbout rigging 
the drawing. Snyder, a member of 
ilie committee, worked long and 
hcird putting the picnic together 




Left: Sharing a |oke during a senior 
picnic, Lee Clark, Mark Murtagh, 
and Elizabeth Delo enjoy the relaxed 
atmosphere. Held just prior to the 
transformation of seniors to alumni, 
the picnic allowed the class of 1988 
to gather together and familiarize 
themselves with the Alumni House. 



The 20 member Alumni Li- 
aison Committee was respon- 
sible for representing the stu- 
dent body to the alumni, fac- 
ulty, and community. Their 
main responsibilities in- 
volved the supervision of all 
activities at Burgesses Day, 
Homecoming, Old Guarde 
Day, Commencement, and 
50th Reunion. 

They also conducted ad- 
missions receptions through- 
out the spring and summer 
along the East Coast to pro- 
vide critical student views to 
potential students. 



They attended away foot- 
ball games and worked close- 
ly with the Director of Chap- 
ter Programs for the Alumni 
Society. Selection of new 
members took place each 
spring. 

The Chairman of the orga- 
nization was Maggie Mar- 
giotta. Vice Chairman for on- 
campus events was Lee Clark. 
Off-campus events was head- 
ed by Vice Chairman Mark 
Murtagh. Linda Harteveld 
controlled publicity from her 
Vice Chairman position. 



Front Row: Renee Snyder, Linda 
Harteveld, Jean DeBolt, Maggie Mar- 
giotta, Pamela Ward, Second Row: 
Anne Humphries, Elizabeth Gill, 



Elizabeth Delo, Jill Rathke, Tim Dir- 
gins. Last Row: Lee Clark, Mark 
Murtagh, Dan Gallick, John Loving, 
Eric Doninger. 




Health Careers Club 



Below: Explaining what his duties 
were as president, Sree Pillai tells the 
new officers that he could not have 
handled it without vice president 
Sitha Madhaven and, specifically, 
treasurer /secretary Jackie Verrier. 



Right: With the guidance of Dr Ran- 
dy Coleman, over 90'7c of W&M 
graduates who applied to medical 
schools were accepted to at least one. 
The club would not have been possi- 
ble without his commitment and 
dedication. 




Plastic surgery or podiatry? 
Colonial Med or Cardiac 
Tech? First Med or foreign 
Med? MCAT's, AMCAS, MCV, 
EVMS, and UVA? All these 
bizarre phrases and acronyms 
had significance to the sixty- 
five members of the Health 
Careers Club (HCC). 

Backed by the Health Ca- 
reers Advisor, Dr. Randy Co- 
leman, the HCC -was able to 
hold events almost every 
week, keeping members in- 
formed and interested all 
year long. Shana Geloo, and 
active member, said, "I try to 
make it to as many meetings 
as possible; I always learn a 
lot and they are a lot of fun!" 

Speakers from medical 
schools (from our own Medi- 
cal College of Virginia in 
Richmond to St. George's in 
Grenada) and from medical 
fields were interspersed with 
MCAT (Medical College Ad- 
missions Test) and AMCAS 
(American Medical College 

Right: Front Row: Sitha Madhaven, 
Jackie Verrier, Sree Pillai. Back Row: 
Shana Geloo, Andrea Robinson, Da- 
vid Hecht, Jennifer Bracken, Kevin 
Newell, Dr. Randy Coleman. 



Admissions Service) advice 
sessions from Dr. Coleman. 
Financial aid officers from 
the Virginia med schools 
came, as did military recruit- 
ments officers, to talk about 
how to finance med school. 
The Office of Career Services 
helped the HCC out with mock 
medical school interviews, re- 




source books, and lots of 
health-related internships and 
job opportunities. Caroline, in 
the main Chemistry office, 
helped invaluably, dealing 
with mounds and mounds of 
packets and sign-ups for every 
trip. Community support from 
local doctors was appreciated 
greatly, especially from Dr. 



Campana and Dr. Lanzalot 
with their internships, advice, 
and time. 

Sree Pillai, the President, 
said at the last meeting: "Ev- 
erything was run so well, 
with help from so many 
sources (especially Dr. Cole- 
man) I barely had to do any- 
thing all year long." 





Mortar Board 



Below; Geoff Goodale, Pat O'Day. Ja- 
nice Capone, Dean Sam Sadler, Mi- 
chelle Delgiannis, and Craig Craw- 
ford all helped put together the ^ule 



Log Ceremony including the deco- 
rating of the tree The event was co- 
sponsored bv Mortar Board and Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa. 




The Mortar Board society, 
comprised of the top 2% of 
the senior class, had been ac- 
tive despite the members 
busy schedules. 

The members were selected 
on the basis of scholarship, 
leadership, service to the col- 
lege and the community, and 
a minimum GPA of 3.0. In the 
1987/1988 school year, twen- 
ty-two students were chosen 



to be members of this group. 
The officers were: Craig 
Crawford, President; Geoff 
Goodale, Vice President; Mag- 
gie Margiotta, historian; Mary 
Blake, secretary; and Susie 
Soaper, election chairman. 
Margiotta commented that 
"the individuals are so in- 
volved in other activities that 
it was difficult to accomplish a 
lot as a whole. However, we 



were able to learn through 
this group because each per- 
son is so diverse and repre- 
sents a different faction of col- 
lege life." 

Mortar Board's annual cor- 
sage sale during Homecom- 
ing for alumni and students 
helped to raise money for 
their philanthropy, the AIDS 
Awareness program. They 
also helped organize the Yule 




Log Ceremony which was 
held on December 12. The 
Grand Illumination ceremo- 
ny on December 13 was an- 
other Mortar Board project. 
The society set up candles 
throughout the campus and 
Colonial Williamsburg, deco- 
rated the Christmas tree, and 
wrote the story which the 
President read. 

In the spring the Mortar 
Board society selected new 
members and helped the 
facts and referral program. 
They also worked to establish 
greater campus awarness of 
the organization itself. Mar- 
giotta explained, "We tried to 
make the Mortar Board better 
known throughout the 
school." The ultimate goal of 
Mortar Board was to motivate 
students to acheive the. 
grades, extracurricular ser- 
vice, and leadership skills re- 
quired to be selected for the 
elite society. 

— Teresa Baker 

Left; Front Row; Beth Ballanger, 
Maggie Margiotta, Mary Beth Witte- 
kind, Susan Soaper. Back Row; Mary 
Riley, Craig Crawford, Kathy Smith, 
Kathryn Brown. 



Orchesis 



Right: Creating a striking image, Or- 
chesis members Wendy Schneider, 
Michelle Deligiannis, Cheryl Toth, 
Joyce Koons, Katherine Rickard, and 
Lisa Simpson carefully arrange 
themselves in the proper positions. 
The group was performing the dance 
"Impulses" choreographed by Cher- 
onne Wong. 



Orchesis, the Greek word 
for movement, was William 
and Mary's modern dance 
troupe. Students were given 
the opportunity to choreo- 
graph and dance in original 
pieces in the annual spring 
concerts — "An Evening of 
Dance." Every other year, Or- 
chesis presented a "Dance- 
vent", which was choreo- 
graphed by three members of 
the dance faculty. 

In the "Dancevent", Jen- 
Jen Lin, a new member of the 
faculty choreographed a 
piece entitled "Dialogue with 
the Ocean" and performed a 
solo work by Jan Erkert 
called "Broken Wings." Shir- 
ley Roby created "Milieux" 
with original atwork and mu- 
sic in addition to her chore- 
ography. Work of a summer 
faculty research grant result- 
ed in the choreography and 
collaborative lighting design 
for "Radiants" by Carol Sher- 
man. 

"An Evening of Dance" 
was held from March 24-26 
and included creative origi- 
nal works by student choreo- 
graphers Katherine Rickard, Wong, Susan Bozorth, Susan 
Tory Shaeffer, Cheronne Elliott, Irene Manning, and 




Lisa Simpson. Rodney Wil- 
liams, an alumnus, returned 



to choreograph the 
— Cheron 



finale, 
ne Wong 



Mermettes 




For the Mermettes, it was a 
year of exciting change. Dur- 
ing the past few years, they 
had stopped competing with 
other synchronized swim- 
ming teams in the area. The 
group limited their activities 
to two practices a week and 



one spring show. New to the 
group was the fall show — 
The New Wave Revue. They 
also competed in two meets 
and put on the spring show. 
The meets — one against 
nationally ranked University 
of Richmond and one against 



University of Richmond and 
national champions Ohio 
State — gave the organiza- 
tion a lot of confidence. They 
were amazed that they, a mere 
show club, could compete 
against varsity teams like 
Richmond and Ohio, who 




had in the past sent synchro- 
nized swimmers to the Olym- 
pics. Inspired by their fellow 
athletes, they increased prac- 
tice time and were enthusias- 
tic about being a team once 
again. 

Their hard work paid off in 
the spring show. The mem- 
bers wrote all the routines, 
using music by Prince, 
Queen, the Beatles, the B-52's, 
the Talking Heads, New Or- 
der, etc. Although they ex- 
pected the show to be techni- 
cally superior to those of the 
past couple of years, they got 
an interesting comment from 
a spectator. The spectator, 
who had seen shows in the 
past when the group was still 
competing, said, "I like it bet- 
ter now. It's less Esther Wil- 
liamsey. You look like you're 
having fun with it." The team 
definitely did have fun. 

— Kirstin Coffin 

Left: Front Row: Kara Kornher, Britt 
Bergstrom, Ellen Winstead. Second 
Row; Bridget Weathington, Liz We- 
ber, Renee Johnson, Anne Kinsley. 
Last Row: Karen Sheppard, Shelley 
Myer, Betsy Jones, Kirstin Coffin. 



ROTC 



Below: Preparing for the rigors of 
Army life, VVavne Gustavus and Billy 
Smith work out at PT. It started at 
6:30 AM. 




They were students train- 
ing to be Army officers. The 
ROTC cadets, about 150 in all 
made up one of the largest 
and most active campus 
groups. In addition to their 
regular studies and ROTC 
leadership training and 
clubs, cadets involved them- 
selves in many varsity sports, 
fraternites, and sororities. 
While the cadets bound to- 
gether in their own social 
group with a strong espirit de 
corps, they thought of them 

Right: Passing the Cadre, Mark 
Mauer'ssquadmarches to the far end 
of the Sunken Gardens. The formal 
ceremony recognized the quality 
commitment that top cadets devoted 
to ROTC. 



Left; Leaping lizards' Kathleen Rad- 
ford did not let small obstacles such 
as fallen trees impede her progress 
during the spring FTX- 



Below: Exhibiting his finely honed 
leadership skills, junior Bernie 
Koelsch beckons another cadet to 
help with the rope bridge. 




selves as part of the main 
stream college community. 
I For many cadets, ROTC in- 
volvement was a part-time job 
requiring ten to fifteen hours a 
week, plus weekend training 
exercises. The battalion re- 
quired its members to be in at 
least one ROTC club and no 
more than two. The clubs were 
the Revolutionary Guard 
Marching Unit, the Rangers, 
the Running and Fitness Club, 
[he Cadet Club, the Rifle Club, 
ind the Officer's Christian Fel- 
lowship. Together the clubs 
provided leadership and fel- 
owship experience. They 
served the College by provid- 
ng color guards and extra 
working hands for athletic 



events, such as football games, 
basketball games, track meets, 
and the Anheuser-Busch Colo- 
nial Half-Marathon. All the 
clubs gave cadets skills and ex- 
perience they needed as offi- 
cers. 

The Revolutionary Guard 
Battalion concentrated on its 
new Non-Commissioned Offi- 
cer Academy. The new sub-or- 
ganization intended to im- 
prove Juniors' performance 
and better their evaluations at 
Army ROTC Advanced Camp. 
During the summer before 
their senior year, cadets spent 
six weeks at Fort Bragg, where 
their performance evaluations 
determined their careers in the 
Army. 



The military science curric- 
ulum taught national security 
policy, ethics, and manage- 
ment skills. Lab training, early 
morning physical training, 
and club activities provided 
opportunities to build charac- 
ter. Beyond these, the Army 
offered cadets temporary duty 
spaces in schools which taught 
parachuting, helicopter oper- 
ations, mountain climbing, 
and glacial operations. 

On the personal level, ca- 
dets thought of themselves as 
professionals in training — 
biologists, chemists, lin- 
giusts, philosophers, political 
scientists, writers, musicians, 
etc. Secondly, they saw them- 
selves as future officers. The 



Army reinforced this priority 
by making high grades the 
cadets' primary objective. 

The College's junior and se- 
nior cadets fully appreciated 
the necessity and scope of 
their professions in various 
branches of the Army. Neither 
officers nor cadets denied the 
true nature of their calling, 
but all were confident in their 
ability to defend the Constitu- 
tion of the United States. All 
hoped that they would never 
be called into any conflict, do- 
mestic or foreign. Cadets real- 
ized that those who desired 
peace the most were those 
who experienced its antith- 
esis firsthand. 

— Matt Domer 



255 



Fine Arts Society 



Right: Thinking JP Mullen is giving 
her a cup of brew, Lisa Malinsky ac- 
cepts without hesitation. During the 
ball beer was provided for free with 
POA. 



When not bickering over 
possible Beaux Arts Ball 
themes, the Willian\ and 
Mary Fine Arts Society spent 
most of its time looking at art. 
Over Fall Break, several 
members travelled to New 
York City to visit Soho and 
the city's many museums. In 
addition, several trips were 
made to Richmond's Virginia 
Museum to hear lectures and 
peruse the museum's contem- 
porary art collection. 

The biggest event of the 
year was undoubtedly Beaux 
Arts, the annual costume ball 
whose compromised theme 
was "Untitled." 

With such a nebulous 
theme, members decided on 
a decorating scheme of hun- 
dreds of "untitled flyers" cov- 
ering the walls, juxtaposed 
with a giant set of red lips. 
The spectacle transformed 
the tired stairs and railings in 
Andrews Foyer 

Those who attended 
dressed, as usual, not in ac- 




cordance with the theme. 
Some of the best costumes: a 
very comely Debbi Thomas, 
gold medal and warm up suit; 
a high-society woman with a 
wooden, walking duck; and a 
boy clad in a white dress, dag- 
ger in hand, with blood run- 
ning down his leg. It was his 
version of Fatal Attraction's 
Glenn Close. 

The Ball was not as well- 
attended as in year's past, but 
there was plenty of beer and 
dancing, and fun was eventu- 
ally had by all. Pondering the 
lesser turnout, the members 
wondered if it had anything 
to do with the theme. Per- 
haps in future years the Soci- 
ety would take the sensation- 
alism of one of the year's best 
costumes and combine that 
with something artful: Fatal 
Abstraction? At least then 
party-goers would have 
something more definite to 
manipulate. 

— Pam Anderson 



Below: Front Row: Nell Durrett, JP 
Mullen, Terri Rhyne. Second Row: 
Pam Partin, Pam Anderson. Third 



Row: Peter Thomson, Belle Abenir. 
Not Pictured: Lisa Malinsky, Chris- 
tine Dixon, Amy Reid, Lisbeth SaboL 




^Bi 


E 


■1 


wv 


^^■^ 


^ 






Hk^ 






1^^ 




Left: Finishing lips and teeth, Amy 
Reid goes to attach them to the stairs. 
The decorations for Beaux Arts con- 
sisted of many "Untitled" posters as 
well as the stairwell turned into an 
open mouth. 

Below: Bopping to the hits, ball-go- 
ers experience a "different" kind of 
party 



Delta Phi 



Below: As part of pledge training, Right: Leigh Thompson and Dave 
the pledges had to offer their service Squires see friends at the DG / PiKA 
to President \erkuil. Band Night before Anchor Splash. 



Rfc^ 




The St. Elmo Club was the 
recognized name at The Col- 
lege of William and Mary of 
the Omega Alpha chapter of 
Delta Phi fraternity. Delta Phi 
was founded in 1827 and was 
the oldest continuous social 
fraternity in the United States. 
The Omega Alpha chapter was 
Delta Phi's twenty-fifth chap- 
ter, originally established as a 
colony at the College in the 
fall of 1986. On July 1, 1987, 
the colony was officially 
granted chapter status by the 
fraternity's Board of Gover- 
nors, and the charter was 
signed on September 23, 1987, 
by the nine founding brothers 
at the national convention 
held at Hamilton College in 
Clinton, New York. Since that 
time, the St. Elmo Club contin- 
ued to grow to twice its origi- 
nal size and set out to make a 
name for themselves in the 
college community. 

During the fall of 1987, the 
brothers of Delta Phi concen- 
trated the majority of their en- 
ergies towards a successful 
rush, and the efforts did not go 



unrewarded. Rush was con- 
ducted under the goal of qual- 
ity and not quantity; the small 
size was one of the fraternity's 
greatest assets. Bi-weekly 
smokers in the fall and five 
days of formal rush in January 
culminated in the pledging of 
eight men in late January. 

Informal rush, not gov- 
erned by the rules of the CFA, 
included social gathering 
throughout the first semester, 
accompanied by bi-weekly 
happy hour parties known 
throughout all of Delta Phi as 
Phi-Days. In early April the 
eight pledges became the 
first brothers of the chapter 
to be initiated at the College; 
the nine founding brothers 
were initiated at Johns Hop- 
kins University. 

Social activities included 
not only Phi-Days, described 
by one brother as "Huge, so 
absolutely HUGE!," but also 
many other functions. Dur- 
ing the spring the group's 
first Spring Formal was held. 
In Tazwell, the dance was at- 
tended by brothers and alum- 



ni as well as invite couples. 
Earlier in the semester they 
held a "We brew our own" 
party where home-made 
brew was served, brewed by 
brother and Brewmeister, 
Tom Toler. " 'We brew our 
own' is perhaps the uniquest 
concept for a party on this 



campus in years. I'd like tc 
see it become an annual St. 
Elmo tradition," stated Toler.' 
The party was soon followed 
by another success held iiT 
the Italian House. The "Back 
from the Beach" party, imme- 
diately following Spring 
Break, included limbo, bong, 





and all the activities of the 
beach. Omega Alpha chapter 
was very active within the 
national organization, some- 
thing they felt was important 
for a young chapter and even 
more important for contin- 
aed strength and the goals of 
;he fraternity. Th^y were vis- 
'ted by two other chapters 
during the year, and returned 
;he favor to three others. In 
:the fall, Psi chapter of Penn 
State road tripped to visit, 
participating in a Halloween 
barty, a brother-pledge foot- 
3all game and a cookout. In 
he Spring they were party to 
i surprise visit from brothers 
^nd pledges from Hamilton, 
Chi Chapter, who were treat- 
ed to supper club with the 
chapter and a tour a CW. The 
chapter saw brothers travel- 
ng to Penn State, UVA, and 
'ohns Hopkins for return vis- 
ts. 

The St Elmo Club, in hold- 
ng with its fraternal values 
Was involved outside of the 
brganization in both the Col- 
ege and local community. 



They worked with the Unit- 
ed Way of Greater Williams- 
burg, and the National Unit- 
ed Way and both their local 
and national philanthropy, 
on several occasions. Philan- 
thropy Chairman Jerry Bow- 
ers sat in on the Board of Di- 
rectors of Greater Williams- 
burg, providing greater 
involvement on behalf of the 
ever growing chapter, and 
led the chapter in Bowling 
for Kids Sake, coordinating 
the Bucknell/United Way 
Day football game at Cary 
Stadium, and working with 
Housing Partnerships. 

The pledge philanthropy 
project was one that made the 
entire brotherhood proud. 
The pledges raffled off a don- 
ated fifty dollar gift certifi- 
cate from the Trellis Cafe and 
Restaurant, with all the pro- 
ceeds benefiting Jeff Duncan, 
a former chef at the Trellis, 
severely injured in a car acci- 
dent. Brother Jon Biedron, in- 
itiator of the project said, "It 
was the best thing we felt we 
could do to show our care and 



concern. It was the most 
worthwhile thing we could 
have done." 

Intramurals: "Hey, at least 
we're out there playing and 
having fun," Supper club: 
"The food's only good when 
we eat out;" date parties: 
"What good is a party unless 
its held on a date with some 
historical significance;" aca- 
demics: "It's all academic to 
us!;" campus wide involve- 
ment in other organizations: 
"We've got one of the best all 
around participation levels of 
any fraternity on campus — 
from ROTC, International 
Relations Club President Joe 
Chirico, newspaper publish- 
ers and writers, athletes. East 
Asian Studies Organization 
and even a past SA Presi- 
dent:" and a personal life 
were all things the brothers 
of Delta Phi strove for at Wil- 
liam and Mary. "We partici- 
pate, we lead, we follow, we 
initiate." 

"Why did I join Delta Phi? 
Why indeed?," answered one 
of the pledges to that same 



Left: At a fall meeting, the brothers 
diligently made plans for formal and 
informal rush. 



question. Bill Wood stated, "I 
joined Delta Phi because I 
wanted to know I had a say in 
the direction of the chapter, 
that I would know my par- 
ticipation benefited the chap- 
ter and I could see my ideas 
and goals at work." "Sixteen 
people doing the work of so 
many more," stated another 
brother. The validity of his 
comment was enhanced by a 
letter of congratulations from 
Dean Sam Sadler and a certi- 
ficate of achievement from 
the United Way 

In the words of the Brother 
who led the club the past two 
years. President Mark 
Maurer, "Our involvement 
on the campus and in the 
community has proven that 
we are here to stay, that a via- 
ble fraternity need not have 
seventy-five members, and 
that we can maintain the 
goals of our chapter and the 
traditions of Delta Phi (tradi- 
tionally a small fraternity na- 
tion-wide) against seemingly 
insurmountable odds." 

— Jerry Bowers 



Media 



>ii 



Publications Council 

SCJ 

Colonial Lawyer 

Taverner 

Gallery of Writing 

Perspective 

Review 

Colonial Echo 

Flat Hat 

Jump! 

WCWM 



262 
264 
266 

267 
268 
270 
272 
274 
278 
282 
286 




The local press had their shutters 
clicking at the Democratic Conven- 
tion. 



With a little push. Council shakes up old routine 



The year was one of dynam- 
ic growth and improvement 
for the College's pubUcations. 
As a result, the Publications 
Council was very active. It re- 
ceived a "baptism by fire" 
when its first meeting began 
with the discovery of a poten- 
tial crisis in the brewing. Over 
the summer, jump! had lost its 
editor and the publication was 
without leadership, behind in 
its very first production dead- 
lines and in very real danger 
of ceasing to exist. However, 
the Council acted quickly and 
provided jump! with a new 
editor and support to aid the 
publication in averting finan- 
cial difficulties. Under the he- 
roic efforts of its new editor, 
Dan Kulpinski, jump! not only 
had a successful year, but also 
made each of its deadlines. 

The Council was chaired by 
third year law student Fer- 
nand Lavallee. Bob Evans, a 
professional journalist, held 
the post of Council Vice Chair- 
man. Voting members of the 
Council were: Sally Andrews, 
Ann Oliver, Tom Mclnerney, 
John Chesen, Trotter Hardy, 
John Oakley, Dale Robinson, 
and William Walker Dean Ken 
Smith acted as the Council's 
Secretary. 

Having successfully weath- 
ered its first crisis, the Pub 
Council turned to the business 
of achieving improvements 
for all the publications and en- 
suring that the publications 
faithfully and effectively 
served the entire student body. 
The Council's first priority was 
to keep each publication on its 
deadlines. To this end, the 

Right: Looking thrilled to be there, 
WCWM'ers Leigh Tillman and Art 
Stukas wait for the Council to discuss 
their budget for the upcoming year 
The Pub Council was in charge oi 
distributing monies to the various 
publications. 



Council worked hard with 
Dean Smith to prod the Com- 
monwealth to quickly approve 
contracts for printing and 
publication. By December, 
even the Colonial Echo which 
historically has been without a 
publisher until late in the year 
had a contract and the staff 
was able to focus all of their 
energy on publishing. 

A major objective of the 
Council was to provide the 
publications with computers. 
Complete in-house typeset- 
ting as well as the general 
benefits of computerization — 
flexibility and efficiency — 
were the ultimate goals. 

Although the Council was 
not able to provide computers 
to all of the publications, it did 
succeed in providing comput- 
ers to The Flat Hat, the Colo- 
nial Lawyer, and The Advo- 
cate. In addition, computers 
were shared by the Review, 
jump!, and A Gallery of Writ- 
ing, all of which had full in- 
house typesetting. The Coun- 
cil laid the foundations for fur- 



ther computerization in the 
future. 

The year was a banner one 
for the budgetary process, 
with the Council very cau- 
tiously administering over 
one hundred thousand dollars 
for use by its publications. Not 
only did all of the publications 
remain within their allocated 
budgets, but several turned 
surpluses. The surpluses were 
due to a number of factors in- 
cluding the Council's close 
monitoring of expenditures by 
each publication, a new state 
contracting arrangement and 
the initial benefits from the 
computers used by several of 
the publications in their pro- 
duction. The Council ap- 
proved new budgets for the 
1988-89 school year for each of 
the publications, providing a 
total of over one hundred thir- 
ty thousand dollars for student 
publications. 

Other major achievements 
of the Pub Council included 
the addition of a student pub- 
lication, A Gallery of Writing. 




The Gallery joined in Apr 
when the Council votes 
unanimously to approve fund- 
ing and install editors. Al- 
though the Gallery had exist- 
ed for several years as an inde- 
pendent publication, it had 
always been operated on a 
shoe-string. It was reliant on 
the success of a handful of 
dedicated students and their: 
ability to collect student writ- 
ten fiction, poems, and 
artwork and the funds neces- 
sary to publish. Under the Pub 
Council, the Gallery would 
more effectively exploit the ef-l 
forts of its dedicated editors by 
tapping into the resources and 
experience of the Council. 

The Pub Council winded 
down its active year with 
elimination of the Reader's: 
Representative position it had 
created only the year before. It 
also appointed the new editor^ 
for the following year's publi- 
cations and required each pub- 
lication to publish a StatemenI 
of Purpose which was added 
to the Council By-Laws. Final- 
ly, in April, the Council held 
its elections to replace gradu- 
ating Chairman Fernand La- 
vallee, and Vice Chairman Bol 
Evans. The Council gave its 
farewell to Mr Evans, whc 
concluded three years of dedi 
cated and loyal service to th( 
Pub Council. Three years wa; 
the maximum term permittee 
by the Council's By-Laws. Th( 
Council was thankful for Bob'i 
many and significant contri 
butions to the publication 
through his tenure on thi 
Council and was sorry to 
the end of his term. 

With the achievements an( 
gains made by the Council, thi 
groundwork was provided fo 
the group to be very active an( 
successful in further improv 
ing the publications in futur 
years. 

— Fernand Lavallei 




Top: Hoping for approval from the 
Council, members of A Gallery of 
Writing petition for College recogni- 
tion. Approved unanimously, A Gal- 
lery would receive Pub Council 
funding the following year. 



Above: The Pub Council had the task 
of selecting the editors for the var- 
ious publications. Advocate editor 
Gerry Gray looks on as 1988-89 edi- 
tor Cheri Lewis is briefed on her role 
as editor 



Right; Getting down to the music (in 
more ways than one) Keith White 
and John Newsom let themselves go 
wild. The two enjoyed themselves at 
the Publications "Formal" that was 
sponsored by SCJ in the spring. 

Below: Making notes, Suvinee Van- 
ichkachorn and Jen Burgess listen as 
Anne Jansen leads an SCJ meeting. 
The SCJ was composed of selected 
members from the various publica- 
tion staffs. 




Right: Front Row: David Lasky Kath- 
leen Durkin, Tim Lesniak, Anne Jan- 
sen, John Newsom, Dave Smithgall, 
Doug Wolf. Second Row: John 
Franklin, Lairissa Lomacky, Sandi 
Ferguson, Missy Anderson, Andy 
.Newell, Pam Wasserman. Third Row: 
Sydney Baily, Stephanie Goila, Delta 
Helmer, Karen Barsness, Christine 
Davis. Fourth Row: Suvinee Vanich- 
kachorn, Brian Abraham, Art Stukas, 
Marc Masters, Susan Taylor, Nancy 
Hayes, Jay Busbee. Fifth Row: Mike 
Brown, Cinnamon Melchor, Karen 
Adams, Eric Didul, Amy Terlaga, 
Gary Morris, Betsey Bell, Leigh Till- 
man, Debbie Thomas Joe Chinco. 
Back Row: Melissa Brooks, Jen Bur- 
gess, Susan Young, John Horn, Dan 
Kulpinski, Bill Rosenthal, Karen Tis- 
del. 




With some extra effort, SCJ struggles forward 



Suppose there were three 
people adrift in the middle of 
the James River The lifeboat 
was slowly sinking into the 
contaminated water — the 
Surry Nuclear Power Plant had 
melted down — and could sup- 
port only one person's weight. 

So, who decided which of 
the three could stay in the raft? 
The imperiled persons left it 
up to the audience at the Raft 
Debate, one of the several 
events sponsored by the Soci- 
ety for Collegiate Journalists 
(SCJ). 

The SCJ was an honorary so- 
ciety which recognized stu- 
dents for academic achieve- 
ment and continued participa- 
tion on the College's 
publications and radio station. 
Although the society had been 
relatively inactive, the 30- 
member SCJ, also known as 
Phi Delta Epsilon, revived un- 
der the leadership of president 
Anne Jansen. 

Working with interested 
parties from the faculty, ad- 
ministration, and the Daily 
Press, Jansen gathered re- 
newed support for the Jour- 
nalist-in-Residence program. 
In the early 1970's, the pro- 
gram attracted such notable 



news people as then-NBC 
newscaster Roger Mudd to the 
College. Although deter- 
mined efforts by Jansen, Eng- 
lish professor Scott Donaldson 
and the people of the Daily 
Press did not bear fruit, they 
did lay the foundation for the 
program's future revival. "It 
(the Journalist-in-Residence 
program) is something the 
College is lacking," Jansen 
said. "It's long overdue, and I 
hope it will happen next year" 

The SCJ's big happening 
was the Raft Debate, an annual 
academic bloodletting that 
was as serious as an Eddie 
Murphy comedy special. The 
three rafters were theater pro- 
fessor Richard Palmer, pyscho- 
logy professor John Nezlek 
and geology professor Gerald 
Johnson. They defended their 
areas — I, II, and III respective- 
ly — in hopes of keeping their 
place on the boat. Government 
professor Clay Clemens 
played a hilarious Devil's Ad- 
vocate, and mediator Reggie 
Clark, assistant to the presi- 
dent, tried to keep things from 
getting out of hand. 

Things indeed looked as if 
they might get a little rowdy 
from the moment the three 



professors mounted the Ball- 
room stage. The crowd of 150 
students and faculty members 
hooted as the three rugged- 
looking gentlemen, sporting 
denim and bandana survival 
wear, systematically and sar- 
castically attacked each other 
and their areas. 

Clemens stole the show dur- 
ing the question-and-answer 
period. In a spirited tirade 
against each area, he said that 
Area I students raise important 
questions, but faced certain 
unemployment after gradu- 
ation. Area II students, he con- 
tinued, could not write well 
enough to be in Area I or add 
well enough to be in Area III. 
And Area III students, he con- 
cluded, contributed dioxin 
and carcinogens to the world, 
except for the computer sci- 
ence majors, whose writing re- 
quirement was learning the 
correct spelling of IBM. 

Nezlek won the debate, 
which was decided by audi- 
ence applause, to continue 
Area II's traditional domi- 
nance of the event. 

"People came and had fun," 
Jansen said. She appreciated 
the brave few who trudged 
through a surprise November 



snowstorm to attend. "I ad- 
mire the professors for subject- 
ing themselves to this abuse. 
And I got a dead fish out of the 
whole thing." 

Jansen referred to the gifts 
that Palmer brought for his fel- 
low rafters. About halfway 
through the debate, he pre- 
sented Nezlek with a pacifier 
and Johnson with the dead 
fish. Palmer saved for himself 
a bottle of wine — "I enjoy the 
finer things," he said — but for- 
got to bring a corkscrew. 

As well as holding the Raft 
Debate, the SCJ also threw a 
reception for Rolling Stone 
magazine's RJ. O'Rourke, who 
spoke on campus. The Society 
also threw several Happy 
Hours for its members and ini- 
tiated new members on April 
15. The SCJ also helped to 
sponsor an informal writer's 
workshop. Officers included: 
John Newsom, vice-president; 
Dave Smithgall, treasurer; and 
Doug Wolfe, secretary. 

With its modest accomplish- 
ments, the SCJ made major 
steps forward in its revitaliza- 
tion and proved that it could 
once again be a viable College 
organization. 

— John Newsom 





Left: Leading a meeting, president 
Anne Jansen discusses some plans 
for the upcoming initiation. Al- 
though SCJ did not always appear to 
be an active organization, Jansen 
pushed to change and improve this 
reputation. 



Above: The Raft Debate was the big- 
gest event sponsored by the SCJ dur- 
ing the vear With Professors John 
Nezlek, Gerrv Johnson, Assistant to 
the President Reggie Clark and Pro- 
fessor Richard Palmer participating, 
the event was huge success. 

265 




Right: "Dedicated to the Serious, Var- 
ious, and Lewd", the TAVERNER 
strove to fill the satirical void left by 
the other campus publications. In its 
first year of publication, the TAV- 
ERNER accepted short stories, criti- 
cisms and artwork. 



HARD TIMES fOK^B HoMEiTSS, 



^-^^ 




Left- John Fedewa, Steve Brechtel, 
Matthew Farrell, Walt Terry, Ginny 
Garnett, Jim Smith, Time Budow, 
Alan Adenan, Lewis Walker Theo 
Davis, 



From the truly serious to the truly sardonic 



The Colonial Lawyer: A 
Journal of Virginia Law and 
Public Policy was a student 
written and edited legal jour- 
nal that covered topics of in- 
terest to attorneys practicing 
law in Virginia, attorneys in- 
terested in interpreting Vir- 
ginia law, and policy makers 
around the nation. In 1987-88, 
articles covered such topics as 
possible legislative answers to 
surrogate parenting, the effect 
of the recent abandonment of 
the "Fairness Doctrine" by the 
Federal Communications 
Commission, the legislative 
responses to "marital rape", 
and the Fourth Circuit's recent 
holding in Falwell v. Flint. 

By turning down profes- 
sionally writen articles and 
publishing student articles ex- 
clusively, the Lawyer expand- 
ed and strengthened its educa- 
Honal value for the students 
who worked on it. Student re- 
search and writing was an im- 
portant part of a legal educa- 
tion. Student participation on 
a legal journal enhanced the 



training received in class- 
rooms and clincal programs. 

Students writing for the 
Lawyer used the resources of 
the faculty at Marshall-Wythe 
extensively. They frequently 
worked one-on-one with a pro- 
fessor when researching and 
writing an article in the profes- 
sor's area of specialty. Alumni 
were particularly helpful, 
bringing to the staff's attenrion 
topics and issues which were of 
importance to the practitioner, 
that might have gone unno- 
ticed by the student. 

With a small group of edi- 
tors, an editorial board who 
worked closely with authors, 
and a large group of writers, 
the Lawyer involved a total of 
38 students in 1987-88. The 
staff included people from all 
three years of the law school. 

While topics covered in The 
Colonial Lawyer were "truly 
serious," a lighter literary fare 
was available in the 'Burg. It 
was new, it was witty and it 
was a sharp deviation from 
other publications. Even it's 



definition of news was 
unique. According to J.B. Bo- 
gart in The Story of the Sun, 
"When a dog bites a man, that 
is not news. But when a man 
bites a dog, that is news." 

At last, William and Mary 
had a monthly magazine. 
"Dedicated to the Serious, Var- 
ious and Lewd," the William 
and Mary TAVERNER first 
went to press in December 
1987 and 1988 saw one issue 
each month in the spring se- 
mester 

Founded by juniors Theo 
Davis and John Fedewa "to fill 
a vacancy we perceived 
among campus publications," 
the new variety magazine has 
grown steadily in popularity, 
size, circulation and advertis- 
ing support. Although an offi- 
cially recognized activity of 
the College, the magazine was 
funded solely through the 
generosity of commercial and 
private sponsors. 

An all-volunteer staff don- 
ated considerable time and en- 
ergy in maintaining both the 



support of the patrons and the 
interest of the William and 
Mary community. 

In the advertising field, spe- 
cial credit was due Ginny Gar- 
nett. Without her extensive 
contributions, the TAVERNER 
could not have so quickly real- 
ized its goal for growth. The 
whole staff mourns her depar- 
ture for studies in the Soviet 
Union. 

Mention must also be given 
to graduating seniors and as- 
sociate editors Lewis Walker 
and Steve Brechtel for their 
unique support. They could 
never be replaced. 

The TAVERNER published 
under the belief that, as in the 
atmosphere of a smoke-filled 
tavern filled with drinkers, 
"no issue is too sacred or silly 
for review." Submissions were 
taken from "anyone bold 
enough to write in" and 
ranged from poetry and fic- 
tion to editorials, sarcasm and 
satire. 

— Bruce W McDougal and 
Dick Carranza 



Below: Front Row; Kan Nelson, Dan- 
ielle Collins, Susan Smith, Marc 
Masters, Dave Whelan. Sean Cell. 
Back Row: Wendell Tavlor, Jan Thei- 
sen, Tonv Carter, Eric Mendelsohn 



Susan Young, Elizabeth DeVita, Ste- 
ven Irons, Doug Kossler, Aimee 
Richardson. 




So you want to be published 



"It was a dark and stormy 
night . . ." 

When was the last time you 
sat down and read a really 
good story? Or, better yet, 
when was the last time you 
sat down and wrote one? 
Considering all of the re- 
quired papers at William and 
Mary, it is fair to say that most 
students were adept writers. 
This year two students took 
this premise one step further 
and found a wealth of talent 
just itching to be published. 
The result was a new maga- 
zine of the creative word: A 
Gallery of Writing. 

The magazine was a compi- 
lation of fiction, poetry, non- 
fiction, and art composed pri- 
marily by the students and 
faculty of the College. A staff 
of 12 students, headed by edi- 
tor Eric Mendelsohn and as- 
sistant editor Susan Young, 
put together two 60-page is- 
sues of college generated 
work during the year 

The 1987 fall edition of A 
Gallery was the first to garner 
submissions from the campus 
as a whole, but the magazine 
had been produced sporadi- 
cally for a number of years. 
"Professor David Jenkins got 



the idea of doing it as part of 
his fiction writing class," 
Mendelsohn said. Explaining 
his own role in the publica- 
tion, he added, "I had sensed 
a need for something like this 
on campus, but I had no idea 
what to do about it." 

Mendelsohn and Young 
worked with Jenkins in the 
spring of 1987 and produced 
an edition of A Gallery pri- 
marily from the works Jen- 
kins had saved over the 
years. "Last year's issue was 
mainly to see if we could do it 
at all," Mendelsohn said, 
"what it is now is what we 
wanted it to be all along." 

The new approach of cam- 
pus-wide submissions began 
this fall when Mendelsohn, 
Young, and Jenkins held a re- 
ception for interested stu- 
dents and started building a 
staff. From then on, Jenkins 
stepped back, and the stu- 
dents assumed control. "Jen- 
kins provided us with direc- 
tion and a starting point, plus 
ideas, experience, and enthu- 
siasm. After the reception he 
basically said, 'It's in your 
hands now,' and we started 
interviewing people for staff 
positions," Mendelsohn said. 



The fall 1987 and spring 
1988 editions were produced 
entirely by the students. The 
selections for publication were 
considered in a "formal staff 
process" by the staff members 
of each section. The recom- 
mended pieces were then sub- 
mitted to Mendelsohn and 
Young for final approval. 

While both editors agreed 
publication decisions were 
entirely subjective, they 
stressed that all submissions 
were returned with editorial 
commentary concerning why 
they were or were not accept- 
ed. "We definitely encourage 
people to revise and re-sub- 
mit," Young added. 

Both editors were sur- 
prised by the quantity and 
quality of the submissions 
they received. "First semester 
we got over 100 submis- 
sions — and we were thrilled. 
For the spring issue we near- 
ly doubled that," Young said 
enthusiastically. 

The focus of A Gallery dif- 
fered slightly from that of 
The William and Mary Re- 
view in that its primary goal 
was to publish student 
works. According to the edi- 
tors, there was no animosity 




between the two publica- 
tions. "It's good that they are 
searching for a more progres- 
sive national focus, but the 
student needs should also be 
addressed," Mendelsohn 
said, adding, "we will never 
know if we have any great 
student writers at the College 
if they are never published." 

According to the staff of A 
Gallery, great student writers 
did exist here, and they had 
realized their forum in A Gal- 
lery. "We did not have to lower 
our standards to print a com- 
plete issue," Mendelsohn said. 

"We have actually raised 
them!" Young added. 

—John Horn 




Left: Going over the latest submis- 
sions, Susan Young and Jan Theisen 
discuss the stories. The Gallery re- 
ceived funding through the Pub 
Council for the following year. 



Above: Trying to choose the best sub- 
missions, Steven Irons, Sean Cell and 
Tony Carter make editorial deci- 
sions. The hard choices came when 
making the final selections. 




Above: Hot off the press, Steve Tay- 
lor and Julie Holligan inspect the 
April edition of the paper. Anxious 
to make an impression in their first 
year, the staff of the Perspective 
worked hard to publish a quality pa- 
per. 

Right; Taking advantage of the latest 
in technology. Brad Blaci ington uses 
the computer in the Publications Of- 
fice. With the use of the computer, 
the Perspective v^'as able to typeset 
much of the paper. 




Below: Overseeing the progress, 
publisher Greg Johnston keeps an 
eye on the staff Though not funded 
by the College, the Perspective was 
able to publish regularly with the 
help of supportive sponsors. 




Not such a small start 



As the last issue of the Wil- 
liam and Mary Perspective 

"hit the newsstands" in April, 
it seemed hard to believe just 
how far the paper had come 
since its premiere issue in Oc- 
tober. No one on the staff 
could ever forget looking at 
the "desktop publishing" com- 
puter program in utter confu- 
sion, assisted by a program 
manual that made less sense 
than the College's policy of 
room selection. Although the 
program continued to baffle 
the staff at times throughout 
the year, they persevered and 
came out with a final product 
in which the entire staff took 
pride. 

Along the road, they 
learned many lessons. The les- 
sons included business man- 
agement, investigative re- 
search, public relations, fund- 



Left: Checking over the copy, Steve 
Taylor, Brad Blackington and Greg 
Johnston make last minute adjust- 
ments before printing. After print- 
ing, the staff even delivered the pa- 
per straight to your door. What ser- 
vice! 



raising, as well as many other 
skills related to running a 
newspaper Most importantly, 
they learned the values of 
hard work, tolerance and co- 
operation. 

Although the editorial staff 
of the Perspective included 
individuals with diverse po- 
litical views, everyone under- 
stood the need for open dis- 
cussion of those differences to 
respect the views of others. 

Although everyone went 
their own separate ways even- 
tually, they hoped that the re- 
pect and toleration for people 
with different ideas, which ce- 
mented the staff of the Per- 
spective over the past year, 
would remain with them as 
they entered the "real world" 
and made decisions involving 
greater consequences. 

— Greg Johnston 



Below: Going over the latest submis- 
sions, Anne Risgin and Rob Dil- 
worth listen as the other editors offer 
their views on the work. Risgin and 
Dilworth, fiction and poetn,' editors 
respectivelv, submitted their final 
choices to editor William Clark for 
approval. 



Right: Looking over the books, Su- 
san Taylor checks the finances. The 
Review made some of its revenue 
from sales of the publication in the 
Bookstore. 

Bottom: Making her thoughts 
known, associate editor Catharine 
Rigby talks as fiction editor Anne 
Risgin listens. The various editors 
met regularly to discuss the progress 
of their respective sections. 




Below; Conducting a meeting, editor 
William Clark discusses distribution 
jf the soon-to-arrive Review. Clark 
was instrumental in the increase of 
submissions which the Review re- 
reived. 





Above: 
Front Row: 
Gary Morris, Sharon 
Brahaney, Michelle Laugh- 
ran, Jay Busbee, Catharine Rigbv, 
Anne Risgin, Virginia Ruiz. Second 
Row: Anastasia Sterling, Greg Riddick, Tom 
Fiscella, Steve Brechtel, Pam Anderson, Cami 
Amaya, Lisa Malinsky Back Row: Nigel Alderman, Wil- 
liam Clark, Suzanne Clark, Rob Dilworth, Susan Taylor, Pat- 
ty Haefs, Christopher Vitiello. 




On April 1, 4500 copies of 
Ihe 26th and most ambitious is- 
ue of the William and Mary 
leview were snapped up by 
nembers of the College com- 
aunity. It marked the end of a 
'ear of positive growth and im- 
nense change for the Review. 

The Review was known na- 
ionally and sold intemational- 
y as the best student published 
nagajzine in the United States, 
t solicited, accepted, and print- 
('d the work of poets and writ- 
trs representing the "cutting 
I'dge" in current literature. Un- 
al September, there were only 
Ibout two print-when-we-can- 
ifter-midterms forums exclu- 
jively for student fiction and 
poetry A Gallery of Writing re- 
'merged, thankfully, to fill that 
'oid, and its editors worked 
v^th the Review to establish 



respected niches for both jour- 
nals. A diverse group of indi- 
viduals reviewed fiction, poet- 
ry, and art works. Staff mem- 
bers worked with the Review's 
blind selection policy and 
weathered the weeks of four 
awful poems, 21 fabulous sto- 
ries, and 3 unsolicited non-fic- 
tion manuscripts from Tulsa. 
Each week, the staff dealt with 
different characters, issues, and 
scenes that came into their 
lives for, at most, 29 pages. 

The editors were responsible 
for giving their staffs these 29 
pages of characters, issues, and 
scenes. Tom Fiscella and Anne 
Risgin, as fiction editors, kept 
things under control when a 
deluge of submissions from so- 
licited and non-solicited au- 
thors came crashing in just a 
week before the February 2nd 



deadline. Rod Dilworth and 
Susan Taylor, poetry editors, 
worked with a lively staff, so- 
licited over 100 poets, and even 
managed to "poetize" the walls 
of the Review office in the 
Campus Center J. P. Mullen 
and Pam Anderson, art editors, 
used the more spacious and 
practical halls of Andrews to 
review the largest number of 
art submissions ever received. 
Stacey Sterling, as managing 
editor, learned the meaning of 
the dreaded words "bids" and 
"specs". She did a lot more than 
just keep the bills in line and 
the exchange programs with 
other imiversities up-to-date. 
Rich Singer started out as the 
associate editor, supervising 
publicity and solicitations. And 
. . . William Clark, editor since 
last April, brought boundless 



enthusiasm, an understanding 
of literature, and a sly sense of 
humor 

By March, the record 800 to- 
tal submissions of fiction, 
poetry, and art had been re- 
viewed; a 40% increase in stu- 
dent submissions was noted 
and much welcomed by the 
editors. The year's Review was 
the most consistent edition 
ever published. It was not sur- 
prising that the Review en- 
tered many national contests as 
clear contenders, even favor- 
ites. More significantly, howev- 
er, by April 1, the students of 
William and Mary recognized 
the important role their liter- 
ary magazine played to them, 
to the College, and to the 
world of student published lit- 
erature. 

— Catharine K Rigby 



Bureaucracy keeps the Echo in a state . . . 



There was vodka, pickles, 
and film in the ice box. There 
was a Queen, a Prince, a Jester 
and a Slave. No, it was not the 
court in medieval Russia with a 
pregnant Catherine the Great. 
For there was also bureaucracy, 
hate mail and mutant comput- 
ers. It could only be one thing 
— the Colonial Echo. 

The staffers were always in a 
"state" —but of what? Well, 
there was certainly anger De- 
spite having submitted specs in 
April of 1987, a publisher still 
had not been selected by No- 
vember Without a publisher 
there was little to do but think 
about when the work would 
get done. Because, of course, 
nothing would be done with- 
out a "real" deadline. 

Kathleen Durkin, editor-in- 
chief, bitched, pushed, whee- 
dled, and cajoled, but all to no 
avail. What must go through 
the state, must be delayed. 

The oft extended delivery of 
the 1987 Echo also caused 
sparks to fly. "October . . . no, 
no, November. Well, Decem- 
ber. Yeah, that's it. December I 
told you. They're here. The 
date? January 20, 1988." 



The Echo's quandary re- 
ceived unprecedented cover- 
age from the ever vigilant Flat 
Hat news team. Updating the 
college community on the 
monthly delays, the Echo was 
featured in no less than two 
front page articles. The news- 
paper made their position 
known with the editorial "Ech- 
oes in Bureaucracy." The 
slowed down, backed up state 
process was exposed. On a 
comic note, the Fat Head an- 
nounced the arrival of the 1912 
yearbook, finally. 

As well as feeling anger, the 
Echo staff was the recipient of 
many hostile confrontations. 
Sandi Ferguson, faces and 
events editor, dealt smoothly 
with one hostile student who 
demanded his 1985 yearbook, 
of which there were none 
available, just two years after it 
had arrived. Apparently he 
mistook the Echo office for his 
personal depository. After an- 
grily asking what could be 
done about the situation, Fer- 
guson deftly replied: 'I'm go- 
ing to give you your 1987 year- 
book. Then, you're going to 
leave me alone." The staff 



wanted to add, "Maybe next 
year you'll make it before 
they're all gone." 

The year was not all fun and 
games, however Frustration 
was a daily part of the staff's 
diet. Robin Warvari, greeks edi- 
tor, requested article submis- 
sions from every fraternity and 
sorority on campus. Amaz- 
ingly, almost a quarter com- 
plied by the deadline. Follow 
up letters and phone calls pro- 
duced some results, but there 
were always delinquents. 

The staff of the yearbook 
also had to deal with their own 
frustration. With heavy aca- 
demic loads it was often diffi- 
cult to set time aside for the 
Echo. Additionally, putting to- 
gether sections, writing copy, 
and dealing, with the computer 
often led to headaches. It was 
especially difficult for new 
members of the staff. Missy 
Anderson, in a frustrated rage 
produced by the unintelligible 
workings of a pseudo-IBM PC, 
bellowed, "But I haven't done 
anything wrong!" The always 
calm, always reassuring Dur- 
kin replied, "Don't worry, you 
will." 



The cause of Pat and Angle's 
frustration was layouts — Aca- 
demics and Greeks respective- 
ly Angle spent one deadline 
listening to Bill tell her (after 
her layouts were done) that' 
captions had to touch the pic- 
tures and people had to look 
into the gutters. Pat spent 
many hours trying to do lay- 
outs with non-existent photoS; 

— not an easy job considering 
that the editor-in-chief's pel 
peeve was the way the editor? 
cropped pictures. 

Pictures were the ultimate 
frustration. There was always 
confusion as to which pictura 
were needed for which dead- 
line. When pictures wen 
mailed off to be developed i 
usually took about three week 
to get them back. The confu 
sion and prompt attention as 
sured meeting deadlines witl 
appropriate pictures. Unless, o 
course, you were Meliss; 
Brooks. Then your picture! 
were stolen out of your ca 
with the rest of your belong- 
ings. Waiting — so much of i 

— finally created patienc 
amidst the staff. 

(continued on p.27', 



Right: Getting away from the office, 
greeks editor Robin Warvari and 
sports editor Greg Zengo cheer on 
the Tribe at a basketball game. Both 
dedicated seniors spent a good part 
of Beach Week in the tropical Cam- 
pus Center Basement finishing their 
sections. 





Left: On the sidelines photo editor, 
Lawrence I'Anson waits for the per- 
fect shot. Having worked on the 
Echo for four years, his talent would 
be missed, especially in the sports 
section. 

Top; Lifestyles editor and assistant, 
Karen Tisdel and Susan Strobach 
think of innovative headlines for 
each storv When thev were not at 



Mama Mia's recruiting help, they 
were usually in the office working 
on the section. 

Above: Checking on the progress of 
everyone's section, editor Kathleen 
Durkin grimly becomes aware of ap- 
proaching deadlines and finals. 
Dealing with the publisher and the 
bureaucracy was the hardest part of 
the Editor's job. 



Right; Coordinating the graphics in 
a 432 page book was not an easy task. 
Graphics editor Bill Rosenthal tried 
to insure creativity and consistency 
throughout the book as well as help- 
ing with layouts when needed. 

Below: Doing layouts for sports was 
Lisa Bailey's primary job. She was 
one of three freshmen who devoted a 
great deal of time to the book. 




Right: Front Row: Tim Lesniak, 
Kathleen Durkin, Margaret Turqman 
Lawrence I'Anson. Second Row: Pam 
Wasserman, Delta Helmer, Sandi Fer- 
guson, Robin Warvari, Melissa 
Brooks, Eric HoUoway Back Row: 
Karen Tisdel, Susan Strobach, Mi- 
chelle Fay, Angle Scott and Pat 
Smith. 



Excellence prevails in the creative use of matter 



After all, the work would 
get done by graduation. 
Wouldn't it? 

Then, the adrenalin would 
be pumping. The blood 
rushed to the staffers' head as 
they scampered to and fro. 
Creative juice was flowing and 
ideas were coming in droves. 
Yet, nothing was getting ac- 
complished. It was the dead- 
line panic . . . Deadlines, like 
office hours, were rarely made. 
But fun it was trying! 

The computer was booked 
until 2:00am. It was even re- 
served for the evening of the 
last day of classes (Greg . . .)! It 
was dedication, it was obliga- 
tion — it had to get done! It 
did pay off in the end. On the 
last day of classes, only 360 
pages remained incomplete. 

From the alternating states 
of anger, frustration, and pan- 
ic, randomness emerged. 
"Don't put all of the heads on 
the top left." What?! "His name 
is Bill, but we call him dollar," 
explained Karen Tisdel, lifes- 
tyles editor, of the graphics co- 



ordinator extraordinaire Bill 
Rosenthal. 

Good ideas always emerged 
from these sessions. Lawrence 
"Prince of Darkness" I'Anson 
developed a new theory of 
book construction — back to 
front. Kathleen declared her- 
self a maid. "Old maid. No, 
wait. Cleaning maid. Hey, 
maybe she will get a job after 
graduation!" 

Perhaps it came from the 
late nights. It was not unusual 
to come in at 1:00AM and find 
someone — someone com- 
pletely unfamiliar — sleeping 
on the couch. Occasionally, 
one could find someone stand- 
ing on the tables, even danc- 
ing. If the red light over the 
darkroom was on there was 
definitely trouble brewing. 
After all, what does a "red 
light" mean? No one ever 
checked to find out what Mar- 
garet, John, Tim and Lawrence 
really did in the dark! 

The bizarre actions and 
words could have come from 
the alcohol, however. "Can 



you say 'busted'? I knew you 
could!" Or is it "would?" Beer, 
vodka, caffeinated soda — you 
name it, the floor saw it. But 
the pictures were protected. 
The "no liquids on tables with 
pictures" policy was enforced. 
The staff knew the meaning of 
the word precaution. 

Of course, there was satis- 
faction. It came with a savage 
slash of red across the title of a 
page. "DONE." It reared its 
head with the perfect word or 
caption. Pride and fulfillment 
went hand in hand with satis- 
faction. 

Completing a section. Hav- 
ing done the best that could be 
done. Knowing that a piece of 
yourself went into the 1988 
Colonial Echo. Doing the 
work, feeling the sweat, drink- 
ing the beer Yes, the staff built 
the Echo from nothing. A 
fleeting fancy was grasped out 
of the air and molded and 
shaped into the work of art — 
yes ART — it became. Wow! 

And finally, there was excel- 
lence. It was the kind of excel- 



lence that emerged from a 
group of talented individuals 
working together to foster the 
creative use of matter There 
was respect amidst the staff — 
for the hard working and exu- 
berant neophytes (copying 
over how many pages, Lisa?) 
as well as the knowledgeable 
"elders", always willing to 
lend an idea or some advice 
(thanks for the darkroom les- 
son, Margaret!). No matter 
how much moaning and 
groaning took place, everyone 
knew that they were creating 
something special that would 
bring memories and tears and 
laughter to alumni for many 
years into the future. Delving 
into the essence of William 
and Mary, compiling the best 
and most endearing qualities 
of "my old school" for all to see 
and take pride in, was an op- 
portunity that few students 
could experience first hand. It 
was unique, it was special, and 
definitely, most definitely, it 
was excellent. 

— Michelle Fay 




Left: Trying to meet deadlines, aca- 
demics editor Pat Smith assigns pho- 
tos. She and Eric HoUoway divided 
their work — Pat did the layouts, 
Eric took care of the copy. 



Above: Listening at a meeting, sec- 
tion editor Melissa Brooks makes 
notes of graphic ideas. Her fourth 
year on the staff, Brooks served as 
media editor 



More than just a Thursday night nightmare 



The best way to begin a de- 
scription of The Flat Hat 

would be with a really bad 
lead. Yes, there it is all right. 

Working for a campus news- 
paper, a student can gain 
hands-on experience with the 
latest and most sophisticated 
journalistic techniques, such 
as writing really bad leads. 
However, the dedicated staff at 
The Flat Hat knows that the 
capacity for personal growth 
stretches beyond mere busi- 
ness. One gains an apprecia- 
tion for a beautiful sunrise and 
the sleepy anger of a room- 
mate who you wake up upon 
your return home after the late 
nights. 

The typical week at The Flat 
Hat begins much earlier than 
most students would believe. It 
starts on Friday afternoon, 12 
hours after declaring, "Enough! 
It is Sam, and my tired eyes 
cannot find anything else to 
mess up on this week's paper I 
will go home now." 

The next time the dedicated 
production staffer surfaces 
from beneath his covers it is 
afternoon and time to make a 
series of appropiate gestures at 
Friday's classes. Thus, the 
week begins. The new edition 
is out, and one can relax for a 
short while, usually at a Hap- 
py Hour somewhere on cam- 



pus, and reap the benefits that 
three or four hours of sleep 
tends to bestow upon the 
health and spirit. However, 
the tired laborers are quick to 
regain their strength and con- 
stitution with the aid of a suit- 
ably cheap, yet large, beer 

The first order of business 
might be to give the paper a 
thorough going over with a 
keen error-catching eye that 
one or two of the staff is said to 
possess. More likely, they just 
look at all the pictures while 
ignoring the boring stories 
like everyone else on campus. 

Then the circus begins. It is 
Sunday morning, and various 
staff members stumble into the 
office, finding editor Marike 
van der Veen bright-eyed and 
bushy-tailed at her desk. News 
editor Betsey Bell sits relaxing 
at her desk, moaning, "Noth- 
ing happens on this campus. Is 
there any news to be found 
anywhere? I want CONTRO- 
VERSY! Can't we expose any- 
body this week, Marike?" 

Veen turns pale. "You mean 
. . . libel?" she gasps. "Doesn't 
anyone else know what . . ." 

The phone rings. Veen stops 
short and makes a quick grab 
for the phone but is cut off 
with a beautiful diving tackle 
by Bell ("Nice tackle," com- 
ments assistant sports editor 



Dave MacDonald). After a 
brief wrestling match on the 
desk, they agree to answer the 
phone simultaneously from 
now on. Coincidentally, the 
number of phone calls to the 
office drops drastically. 

Features editor John Horn 
comes in late. 

"You're late," Marike re- 
minds. 

"Sure, but so is Newsom," 
Horn counters, hiding behind 
features editor Susan Young. 

"That's funny, so is Jansen," 
Susan comments. 

"Strange," says everyone 
amid speculative chatter 

"So," says Marike sweetly. 
"How about giving me your 
. . . STORY LISTS!!!" 

All ignore Marike. "OK, OK 
I'm late, SO WHAT!" says 
sports editor John Newsom 
upon entering. "But I was hot 
on the trail of an important 
sports story." Laughter 

"What's so funny?" asks 
briefs editor Jennifer Murphy. 
"I didn't get it." 

Managing editor Anne Jan- 
sen enters two minutes later. 
"OK, I'm here. Who needs to 
go out in the hall?" Marike 
calms the horde and gets 
down to the production cri- 
tique. 

"Hairline, three-point line, 
what's the difference?" Susan 



says. 

"Look, I worked very hard 
last week and I actually got 
four gutters on my front page. 
I defy anyone else to do that. 
And I'm NOT being defen- 
sive!" Newsom yells. 

"Thank you, John," Marike 
says. "OK everyone, now it's 
time for me to impart my 
words of wisdom upon the 
writers and editors! Does any- 
one know what 'libel' means?* 

Everyone runs to safety. Fea- 
tures and news hand out story 
assignments while John New- 
som and Dave MacDonald 
stare blankly at each other and 
wish they had weekly meet- 
ings. Photography editor John; 
Morgan and his band of shut- 
terbugs fight over who gets 
stuck taking mugs for news or, 
Muscarelle photos. 

Suddenly, before anyone 
even has a chance to realize a 
day has passed by, it is Wednes- 
day night. The advertising 
people, led by the capable and 
lovable Jen Burgess, have al- 
ready been busy designing ad- 
vertisements that will catch 
the eye of even the most le- 
thargic of readers. The editors 
and the copyeditors are busy 
with conversation about any- 
thing else other than The Flat 
Hat. 

(contunied on p.28V 



Right: Sharing a laugh, Betsey Bell 
and John Newsom see how much 
space they have for their sections 
once the ads are laid out. Both would 
be returning to the staff the follow- 
ing year as managing editor and edi- 
tor respectively, 








Above: Helping out the staff, manag- 
ing editor Anne Jansen tries to get 
her work done before sunrise 
Though the staff continually com- 
plained about Thursday nights, no 
one would have missed it. 



Left: "Why did the headline machine 
break AGAIN!" Dave Whelon tries to 
shake the answer out of Jennifer 
Murphy It was a good way to release 
tension- 




Left: Front Row. Kendrick Guss, U-n- 
nifer Murphv, Anne Shearer, kathv 
Jones, Camellia Choung, [av Sher- 
man. Second Row; Larisa Lomacky, 
Dave Whelan, Betsey Bell, Dave 
MacDonald, John Newsom, Marike 
van der Veen, Susan Young, Steph- 
anie Goila, Anne Jansen. Back Row: 
Fred Rexroad, Dave Smithgall, Cin- 
namon Melchor, Debbie Thomas, Jay 
Busbee, Dan Jost, David Lasky, John 
Horn. 



Gutters and Goebals until sunrise 



Betsey Bell and office man- 
I ager Joe Chirico are out in the 
I hall arguing over the latest 
i Popcorn Club, while Jansen 
; mediates. 

li Suddenly a head peeks in 
!■ the door. It is business man- 
} ager Evan Zweifel, arriving to 
il correct this week's mistakes 
: and guarentee that there will 
I be enough money for at least 
< one more issue. All heads turn 
as they discover Evan is there. 
"CHECKS!!!" everyone 
screams. Evan quickly departs. 
"Chicks?" Newsom asks. He 
gives Horn the ol' high five. 
Marike gives them that look 
that means she is a feminist. 
"C'mon, surely you've got to 
have some real juicy stuff." It is 
assistant news editor Steph- 
anie Goila on the telephone 
with the campus police. 

"Ask them if they have any- 
thing controversial," Betsey 
suggests. 

"BRAAP!" Horn accidently 
belches out loud. Susan is dis- 
gusted. 
Opinions editor Dave 



Smithgall enters. "Gus!" ev- 
eryone says, just like "Norm" 
on "Cheers". He collects this 
weeks letters to the editors, 
puts on his bullet-proof vest 
and hockey mask, and begins 
to field opinions from their 
weekly authors on whether 
they should be printed this 
week or not. 

It begins to get late. "OK ev- 
erybody, c'mon we should 
leave soon," Marike suggests. 
"Haven't Karen Keely and I 
read everything yet? I need 
sleep so I can write my editori- 
als tomorrow night." 

Despite the pleading of the 
staff if they could PLEASE stay, 
Veen pushes everyone out the 
door sometime in the early 
morning. "Don't worry," she 
soothes. "We'll be back soon. 
Remember, we get to come 
back in tomorrow night too." 
Everyone cheers and is reas- 
sured. 

Thursday night arrives, and 
the copy comes back late as 
usual, despite the valiant ef- 
forts of head proofreader 



Larisa Lomacky and her staff. 
Everyone is crouched over 
their flats, each planning this 
week's nightmare. Betsey Bell 
engages herself in a shoving 
match with Newsom about 
whether or not she can play 
her tape. Luckily, Jansen is 
there and they file out in the 
hall. 

Suddenly every single one 
of the machines suffer one of 
their rare breakdowns. Pro- 
duction manager Cinnamon 
Melchor busily cuts through 
the crowd of people offering 
mechanical suggestions to a 
bewildered Goila. She stands 
holding her latest piece of 
ruined headline film, but Cin 
saves the day. Graphics editor 
Dave Lasky and his staff of art- 
ists come in and Dave immedi- 
ately engages in a shouting 
match with Horn and Sus for 
no reason. Jansen motions to 
the hall, but Horn and Sus set- 
tle it by giving Dave an extra- 
large graphic so he can stay 
late too. 

Meanwhile, Newsom and 



MacDonald crouch over by 
sports section, which consists 
of one page. 

"One page, eh?" Newsom 
growls. "We'll show 'em — let's 
make TEN gutters!" 

Soon the beer is gone and 
everyone loses interest, so the 
crowd thins out. Murphy and 
Bell leave to discuss nothing 
but The Flat Hat in Jefferson, 
while Newsom and MacDon- 
ald slumber with visions of a 
front page consisting of one 
huge gutter. Horn and Susan 
look over their thirteen page 
section and depart to throw 
various objects at the 7am jog- 
gers in Williamsburg. Veen 
still pores over her editorial as 
Jansen encourages her on. 

And then, just like the sto- 
ries it prints, a week at The 
Flat Hat ends with a fitting 
conclusion. It's Happy Hour 
again. (What did you expect — 
a good conclusion after the 
lousy lead? This is The Flat 
Hat!) 

— John Horn and 
Susan Young 




Right; Booting up the computer, edi- 
tor Dan Kulpinsl<i gets ready to do 
some typesetting. With the purchase 
of the computer by the Pub Council, 
jump! was able to use the laser print- 
er in the Flat Hat office. 



No longer the new kid on the block 



Jump! stumbled into its 
fifth year without an editor, 
as would-be editor Eric Grif- 
fen chose to spend his junior 
year abroad. Returning staff 
members Dan Kulpinski and 
Kim DiDomenico assembled 
a staff, and with Kulpinski as 
editor. Jump! hit news stands 
everywhere on a steady basis. 

Because most of the staff 



from '86-'87 graduated. 
Jump! had to start from 
scratch, and Kulpinski re- 
cruited an ad manager, busi- 
ness manager, section editors, 
and writers. Jump! saw an 
encouraging increase in stu- 
dent participation, as many 
freshmen and sophomores 
came to staff meetings. Kul- 
pinski saw the coming year's 



magazine as being "even bet- 
ter," because so many under- 
class staffers returned. 

Continuing its in-depth 
news tradition. Jump! ran ar- 
ticles on the Master Plan, 
class scheduling problems, 
and erosion at Lake Matoaka. 
Many varied features, photo 
essays, and cartoons kept the 
magazine an interesting col- 



lage of college life, and a 
name-the-subject-of-this- 
poem contest was a hit 
among readers. Features edi- 
tor Jay Kasberger provided 
computer graphics wizardry, 
and fiction editor Sydney 
Daily added a poetry section 
as well. 

(tontmued on p. 284) 




The up and coming 



Ad sales rose exponentially 
over the course of the year, 
thanks to the hard work of ad 
manager Neil Boyle and his 
staff. Both the December and 
March issues were 40 pages 
or more, and Kulpinski felt 
his magazine, like the Ener- 
gizer battery, was "better 
than all the rest." 

The spring semester pre- 
sented the magazine with a 
potential problem, as assis- 
tant editor DiDomenico left 
for study in Germany. How- 
ever, Stephanie Goila stepped 
in, took over the position, 
and gave the office a much 
needed facelift. The office 
also received a long awaited 
external disk drive for its Ma- 
cintosh computer. The drive 
allowed the staff to use the 



desktop publishing package 
Pagemaker, which was inte- 
grated slowly, as staffers 
learned how to use it. 

Jump! staffers included ju- 
nior Brian Syzmanski (busi- 
ness manager), photogra- 
phers Fred Rexroad, Hollis 
Clapp, Nancy Turner, and 
Paul Minecci, as well as car- 
toonists Dave Calabrese and 
Rosita Schandy. Contributing 
writers included seniors 
Anne Jansen and Mia Alex- 
ander; juniors Gene McCul- 
lough, Chadron Kidwell, and 
Eric Goetz; sophomores Matt 
Mclrwin and Matthew Ri- 
chie; and freshmen Mark 
Toner, Nellie Troy, Sue 
Brown, Catherine McMahon, 
and Tom HoUandsworth. 





.JS 



VS" 



^ . 



'~*^-«H i^M 



Above: All spread out, Rob CuUen, 
Syd Bailey and Dan Kulpinski try to 
piece together the last issue. Jump! 
got off to a rough start as they were 
without an editor, however, they re- 
grouped and had one of their most 
successful years as to date. 







■i'iat^l 






Left: Typing away, assistant editor 
Stephanie Goila busies herself on the 
computer. Goila also worked on the 
Flat Hat were she served as assistant 
news editor. 



Below; Working on a layout, Rob 
CuUen and Dan Kulpinski check the 
number of lines needed for the copy. 
Staffers were continually working to 
improve the magazine. 



^ 



' P * • ^ ' ■ •■^M^^" 





Left: Printing some stories, editor 
Dan Kulpinski uses the computer. 
Jump! shared the printer with the 
other publications. 



Right: Leading a staff meeting, sta- 
tion manager Leigh Tillman dis- 
cusses some necessary changes as 
Marc Masters looks on. General staff 
meetings were held every Friday to 
go over the playlists as well as to im- 
part other information. 

Below: Filing records after one's 
show was necessary to insure that ev- 
eryone could find them. Gene Foley 
returns some albums and searches 
for others. 






Above: Signs around the play booth note as he speaks to the listening au- | 
were constant reminders on how to dience. "^ 

improve the shows. Eric Quick takes J 



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From country to rock, to each their own 



The 1987-88 broadcasting 
began in a shadow of fear and 
trepidation. Rumors of a 
flood in the Campus Center 
basement brought back 
memories of the devastating 
1985 summer flood that de- 
layed WCVVM's move from 
PBK to the Campus Center 
for six months. The staff 
charged back with fingers 
crossed and wetsuits in tow 
to discover the only damage 
WCWM had incurred was a 
lot of mildew (giving a whole 
new meaning to the term 



that the slightly elevated 
floor not only saved WCWM 
thousands of dollars in dam- 
age, but also made its offices 
an ideal storage room for sod- 
den basement neighbors. 
Thus began the second full 
year in the Campus Center. 

The year was progressive in 
every sense of the word. With 
the sporadic arrival of bits of 
new equipment, and increased 
emphasis on professionalism, 
WCWM moved ahead to a 
cleaner sound without losing 
the sloppy-go-lucky style that 
kept college radio fresh. The 
News Department was given a 
badly-needed shakedown by 
program director Suvinee Van- 
ichkachorn, chief announcer 




Art Stukas, and news director 
Nancy Hayes. With the rebirth 
of Campus News Magazine, 
the WCWM news staff delved 
into campus issues and high- 
lighted campus events. 

Musically, the airwaves at 
WCWM were as varied as 
ever The Summer of Love's 
twentieth anniversary thrust 
its tie-dyed presence into fall, 
and dj s mixed The Doors and 
Jimi Hendrix with 10,000 
Maniacs and Cashmere Jun- 
gle Lords. Jazz programming 
expanded into the evening 
hours to provide a romantic 
soundtrack to Friday nights 
in Williamsburg. 

(conlntued on p. 288) 



Left: Signing up for a show, Chris 
Farris picks a time as Kathv Duncan 
checks for available spots. During 
reading period and finals the DJ s did 
shows when they had time rather 
than on a schedule. 



Above: Setting up the first song, Eric 
Didul prepares to start his show. 
With assigned times each week, stu- 
dents could always tune in to hear 
their favorite type of music and DJ. 



Below: Reclining: Mark Bunster. 
Front row: Michael Tan, Mike Graff, 
David Benson, Erik Quick, Nancy 
Hayes, Suvinee Vanichkachorn, 
Leigh Tillman, Brian Abraham, Sec- 
ond Row: Scott Crouch, Jonathan 
Newton, David Kulp, Jen Donofrio, 
Alison Ormsbv, Becca Fitzgerald, 
Paul Bonelli, Dan Kern, Tom Wolfe, 
Valerie Jinette, Lisa Dixon, Jenny 
Drummey, Karen Watrous, Ted Wan- 
berg, Chris Jones. Third Row: Lucille 
Allen, Tom Hollandsworth, David 
Fisher, Will Burhans, Paul CuUen, 
Tom Sodeman, Jim Parmalee, Bill 
Leigh, Lynn Barco, Molly Evans, Jen- 
ny Burris, Karen Adams, Joe Policar- 



pio. Back Row: Tony Carter, Art 
Stukas, Eric Didul, Marc Masters, 
Gary Morris, Mike Brown. 

Below Left: Checking the latest 
playlist, Lynn Barco and Dave 
Whelan look for their favorite 
songs. Each DJ had their own 
preference of music as well as 
their own style for spotlighting 
that music. 




From 7 to 3, a range from A to Z 



Joe Miller started every 
weekend off the Jamaican 
way, with a rhythmic dose of 
reggae, bold and sizzling. 

Band nights this year were 
better than ever. With the 
help of the SA, WCWM 
brought the hipshaking 
Fleshtones to Trinkle Hall on 
November 5th for the most 
successful show in WCWM 
history (narrowly beating out 
the April 23rd Scruffy the Cat 
show of last spring). WCWM 
in association with the Stu- 
dent Concert Committee 
sponsored Waxing Poetics 
and Antic Hay in February, 



and worked with the Hunger 
Task Force to bring the Con- 
nells and Flat Stanley to town 
on St. Patrick's Day. 

The station expanded cul- 
turally by hosting Motorola 
Kitchen — a coffeehouse-type 
gathering with poetry read- 
ings, acoustic performances, 
and occasional gigs by local 
bands. The idea was sponsored 
by Mike Halverson, an ex- 
WCWMer. It provided alter- 
native evening entertainment 
for students and members of 
the community, as well as an 
outlet for local talent. WCWM 
also did interviews with the 



Connells, The Balancing Act, 
10,000 Maniacs, Redd Kross, 
Let's Active, and the dB's, as 
well as an amazing in-studio 
visit with 10,000 Maniacs 
(who stopped by before head- 
ing to the Hall to open for 
REM). 

Representatives from 
WCWM spent a bizarre Hal- 
loween weekend in New 
York City at the College Mu- 
sic Journal National Conven- 
tion, where they met lots of 
musicians and learned that 
WCWM has a reputation as 
one of the most progressive 
small stations in the country. 



And on the home front, the 
station put together the ug- 
liest, but hippest. Homecom- 
ing float of the year (thanks 
to Lynn Britt Barco's vintage 
Valiant). WCWM also went 
Bowling for Kids to help out 
Big Brothers/ Big Sisters of 
Greater Williamsburg. 

It was a busy year; it was a 
severely alternative year. 
And things would only get 
better and stranger. In the 
meantime, WCWM could be 
found grooving away in the 
Campus Center basement, 
and at 90.7— left of the dial! 
— M. Leigh Tillman 





Above: Checking the news release. 
Marc Masters prepares to relay them 
to the college community. Along 
with playing music, the station pro- 
vided organizations with free adver- 
tising. 

Left: Hanging out in the lounge, Ka- 
ren Adams, Suvinee Vanichkachorn, 
and Walt Terry catch up on the latest 
news. While not on the air many of 
the DJ's hung around the station to 
relax and hear the latest news. 




Discussing an assigned reading. Pro 
fessor Smith's Honors class takes ad 
vantage of the weather in the Sunk 
en Gardens. 



t 



Academics 



Liberal Arts 

Admissions 

Dean Sam Sadler 

Administrators Teaching 

Area I 

Area III 

Area II 

History Department 

Physical Education 

Popular Classes 



292 
294 
296 
298 
300 
302 
304 
306 
308 
310 



L 



IBERAL FOUNDATION 

"There's Plenty of time for it all" 



Writng 101 .. . French, Ital- 
ian, Spanish . . . Philosophy 
101 ... Psych 202 .. . Kiddy 
Chem with a real lab? Classes 
from Hell depending upon 
one's area of interest. 

To the first semester fresh- 
man or transfer student at 
William and Mary, the com- 
pletion of the proficiency 
and area/sequence require- 
ments might have appeared 
as impossible as predicting 
accurately the weather in 
Williamsburg. "These re- 
quirements make it seem like 
I will have to be here forever 
taking courses that I don't 
like," said freshman Michelle 
Cook. However, except for a 
few people who avoided 
such courses until last semes- 
ter senior year, most people 
had finished the require- 
ments by junior year 

The simpler half of Wil- 
liam and Mary's require- 
ments were the proficiencies. 
The necessary credits includ- 
ed those in writing, a foreign 
language, and four physical 
education courses. One 
might ask how these aca 



demic chores could be avoid- 
ed. In order to escape the 
writing requirement, one 
had to have a combined SAT 
Verbal and English Achieve- 
ment of 1300, a 4 or 5 on the 
AP English test, or have 
passed a college adminis- 
tered writing test. After hav- 
ing had extensive writing 
classes in high school, fresh- 
man Katie Callahan felt 
"there was not much more I 
could get out of it here." 

In the foreign language de- 
partment a student was re- 
quired, if he had not complet- 
ed four years of a language, to 
complete four semester 
courses in a language. This 
requirement was waived if 
the student had completed at 
least the fourth year level in 
high school or scored 600 on 
the Language Achievement 
test. 

For the most part, students 
considered proficiency re- 
quirements "tedious but nec- 
essary." Contrary to popular 
belief, however the required 
courses were not designed to 
irritate students, but to pro 




vide an additional base for 
their liberal arts education. 
"My writing really did im- 
prove (after completing Writ- 
ing 101). I feel much more 
confident," stated freshman 
Michelle Stoops. 

If the proficiencies were 
the simpler half of William 
and Mary's academic require- 
ments, area and sequence 
were the infamous half of the 
duo. Courses at William and 
Mary were classified in three 
different categories, respec- 
tively titled Areas I, II, III. In 
general. Area I included the 
fine arts. Area II encom- 
passed the humanities, and 
Area III was comprised of the 
sciences. The requirements 
for Area I and II were reason- 
able, but for Area III one had 
to take a lab. This was dread- 
ed for the most part by any- 
one who was not an Area III 
major In any case, when the 
student realized the variety 
of courses from which he 
could choose, the pre-con- 
ceived horrors of satisfying 
Area requirements were di- 
minished. In the wise words 



of senior, Mark Gartner, "Peo- 
ple shouldn't get bent out of 
shape about it (area/se- 
quence requirements) during 
their freshmen and sopho- 
more years. There's plenty of 
time for it all." 

The final aspect of require- 
ments at William and Mary 
were the sequence require- 
ments. In order to fulfill this 
requirement, a student had to 
complete six credit hours, in 
addition to the two courses 
satisfying the area credit, in 
one department. This depart- 
ment could not be the same as 
the student's area of concen- 
tration. 

All in all, the initial ner- 
vousness of a freshman who 
had just been introduced to 
the world of proficiency and 
area /sequence requirements 
was short-lived. "Area/Se- 
quence requirements are the 
basis of a liberal arts educa- 
tion," said freshman, Benja- 
min Cariens. And enjoyable 
or not, these requirements 
were the basis of a William 
and Mary education. 

— Karen Vadja 



Above: Preparations for conducting 
chemistry lab experiments included 
thorough cleaning of apparatus. 
Nancy Toedter and Julie Tignor per- 
form one of many steps to complete 
the experiment "Extraction." 



Right: Time consuming measure- 
ments of a sample aid Kyle Worsham 
in doing one of his many three hour 
long labs. The use of the spectro- 
meter gave lab students exposure to 
various instruments. 








^"\fi>^ 




Above: Spectrometers were not the 
only instruments used to investigate 
naturally occuring phenomena, Reg- 
gie White peruses a sample with 
Miss Herman providing instruction 
and guidance. 

Left: Over and over again, Jared VVil- 
ley practices his foreign language 
skills. The language labs at Washing- 
ton Hall provided opportunity to in- 
crease language proficiencies. 



A 



PPLICATIONS WERE UP 

"Would you have been accepted?" 



There were 10,000 applica- 
tions for 1200 spaces in the 
freshmen class. Had you ever 
thought that maybe if you had 
applied to be a member of the 
class of 1992, you might not 
have been accepted? 

A common misconception 
among the students was that 
the Admissions Office had be- 
gun accepting study geeks ex- 
clusively. It was thought that 
the delis would go bankrupt, 
the fraternities would shut 
down, and a (new) new wing 
would have to be added to 
Swem to accommodate the 
studious hordes. 

Not quite the case. Al- 
though the average SAT scores 
and GPA of entering freshmen 
had risen slightly, this was 



Below; The admissions staff visited 
high schools all through the year. 
Here Dean Gary Ripple and Assis- 
tant Dean Wendy Baker discuss the 
success of a presentation in New Jer- 
sey 



caused by a large increase m 
the number of people apply- 
ing. These criteria had not be- 
come more important in the 
evaluation of candidates. 

According to the Dean of 
Admissions, Gary Ripple, "We 
are accepting the same type of 
students, there are just a few 
more at the top." 

What exactly was the Ad- 
missions Office looking for in 
potential students? Integrity, 
individuality, uniqueness, as- 
piration — to name a few 
traits. With the exponential in- 
crease in the number of people 
applying, how was the process 
of review being kept individ- 
ualized enough to be able to 
pinpoint these characteristics 
in a person? The "new and im- 
proved, expanded, 2-part, 
more-essay" edition of the ap- 
plication was created to help 
deal with the problem. The 
first part of the application 
had the students fill in basic 



vital statistics and pay the ap- 
plication fee. Since these were 
due about two months earlier 
than the actual application, it 
virtually eliminated the cleri- 
cal processing that used to 
have to be done at the last 
minute when the applications 
arrived and before they could 
be reviewed — usually most 
came during the week they 
were due. It was not a scam to 
get the application fee before 
the student saw the essays that 
he or she had to write, al- 
though since 15% never com- 
pleted the second part it did 
have a way of weeding out 
those who may not have been 
that interested. 

The review process itself 
had not changed. Two people 
read the application individ- 
ually and then it went to a 
committee. "As much care as 
possible is exercised when re- 
viewing the applications. 
Ripple stated. "We want to 




make sure that William and 
Mary is the right school for 
the student as well as the stu- 
dent being right for us." 

So it probably was more dif- 
ficult to get into William and 
Mary just because of the large 
number of qualified appli- 
cants. But if you think about it, 
it really does not matter 
whether you would get in 
now because you were here 
and you graduated. Besides 
that you will always cash on 
the difficult reputation. 

— Kathleen Durkin 




Left: Phil Davis checks out the new- 
handicap ramp at Ewell. This ramp 
as well as others would encourage 
handicap students to apply. 




L 



ET'S DO LUNCH 

Keeping in touch, keeping in tune 



If the food was bad, the 
parking was nonexistent, the 
dornns had bugs, and the 
courses were tough — whose 
fault was it? The Administra- 
tion! To most students, this 
apparently mysterious, unap- 
proachable entity was the 
"who" to be blamed for anv 
aspect of life that was not 
completely satisfying at the 
College of William and Mary. 

The Dean of Student Af- 
fairs — that particular title 
implied that maybe one 
could, if asked, name a guilty 
individual responsible for 
the terrible hardships. That 



name was Sam Sadler 

He was Santa Claus every 
Green and Gold Christmas 
and he invited every student 
to lunch with him any 
Wednesday at the Cafe. Para- 
doxical? Undoubtedly! 

He was always available to 
talk to students, whether it 
was to complain about a 
teacher, ask questions about 
the Master Plan, or just to 
chat about college exper- 
iences. Yet, when asked his 
greatest frustration as an ad- 
ministrator. Dean Sadler in- 
evitably replied its high time 
consumption, leaving less 




time for one-to-one contact 
with students. 

As his title suggested, Dean 
Sadler's area of responsibility 
encompassed all aspects of stu- 
dent life from living arrange- 
ments (ORL) and healthy bo- 
dies and minds (Health and 
Psychological Services) to ex- 
tracurricular activities and 
events (Student Activities) 
and post William and Mary 
productivity (Career Services). 
He was also in charge of Par- 
ents' Weekend and Com- 
mencement Activities. 

Despite his huge area of re- 
sponsibility, Sam Sadler re- 
mained a very accessible ad- 
ministrator and did his best 
to get to know as many stu- 
dents as possible. 

Unbeknownst to most stu- 
dents, Sam Sadler was an 
alumna of the College. He re- 
ceived both his undergrad- 
uate and his master's degrees 
from here. After three years 
in health administration, he 
decided to move to a univer- 
sity setting. Where else but 
William and Mary? Starting 
as an Assistant Dean of Ad- 
missions, he quickly became 
Dean of Men in 1970 and 
Dean of Students in 1973. 

Some would question why 
anyone would willingly 
choose to spend so much time 
at William and Mary. "Not 
only is the community at Wil- 
liam and Mary intellectually 
rigorous, explained Dean 
Sadler, but there is an inher- 
ent body of values here 
which includes integrity, a 
tolerance for diversity, and a 
respect and concern for indi- 
viduals." 

Left; Contemplation of any student's 
concern marks Dean Sam Sadler's 
approach. Such concern developed 
with practice starting as an RA at 
Brown which was an all-male dorm 
in the 60's. 




Underlining the fact that 
hassles did exist, Dean Sadler 
spoke about the fact that Wil- 
liam and Mary was a state 
school. In regards to the bu- 
reaucracy that seemed an part 
of the state system he stressed 
that an administrator had to 
"work to change aspects of 
the system that could be 
changed while accepting 
those that could not." 

One of the current issues 
that he addressed was the Mas- 
ter Plan. The plan was not, as 
many students seemed to 
think, set in stone. If students 




apposed certain aspects of it, 
Those changes would not be 
rarried out. "The system is 
jpen enough that, although 
Tiore lead time is needed than 
s usual at private schools, we 
:an get opinions and give peo- 
ple th opportunity to throw up 
1 red flag should there be 
problems." 

Despite certain drawbacks 
rom being a state school, 
Dean Sadler noted the endur- 
ng excellence William and 
vlary's academic sphere. The 
irea/sequence and proficien- 
•y requirements allowed stu- 



dents to "explore the main 
avenues of intellectual activ- 
ity and to gain an in depth 
knowledge outside of the 
area of concentration." 

The flexibility and creativitv' 
that existed through custom 
designing programs (Inderdis- 
ciplinary Studies) and choos- 
ing courses was important, as 
was the fact that in "whatever 
area a person studied, it was in- 
tellectually rigorous." 

So the food was bad and 
dorms had bugs — it was part 
of the college experience. 
There were parking places. 



they just were not in the most 
convenient locations. The 
courses were tough but why 
did one come here anyway? 
The administration was and 
will always be a scapegoat for 
student complaints. Standing 
strong amidst all these prob- 
lems and always trying to 
work in the best interests of 
the students was Dean Sam 
Sadler. "The best thing about 
Sam Sadler," according to ju- 
nior Betsey Bell, "is that he 
really cares about the stu- 
dents and the College." 

— Kathleen Durkin 



Above; Regular visits to the Gate 
keeps Dean Sam Sadler in touch with 
the students, even if on a limited ba- 
sis. Talks with students, such as Tern 
Fink and Sheri Susi, enabled him to 
maintain a working relationship be- 
tween the students and the adminis- 
tration. 



TF A THING 

Going through the motions with conviction 



Students complained 
about the lack of accessibility 
to upper level administra- 
tors. This perception of the 
inaccessibility supported the 
idea that the administrators 
were not in touch with the 
student body. That not even a 
small effort was made by the 
Associate Provost, the Pro- 
vost, or the President of the 
College to keep in contact 
with the students. Perhaps 
nothing could have been fur- 
ther from the truth. These se- 
nior level administrators: 
Kate Slevin, Melvyn Schia- 
velli, and Paul Verkuil did 
take an active part in the stu- 
dent body by teaching 
courses in their respective 
fields of Sociology, Chemis- 
try, and Law. The efforts, 
prompted by personal con- 
victions, existed. 

Kate Slevin, Associate Pro- 
vost, had numerous reasons 
for wanting to continue 
teaching. Although a profes- 
sor, she did not forget her du- 
ties as an administrator. In 
fact, she even used her expe- 
rience as a professor to aid 
her as an administrator and 
vice versa. 

"It's intellectually chal- 
lenging to do some of the ad- 
ministrative work . . . but 
some of it is paper pushing," 
explained Slevin. But, by 
continuing as a professor, she 
found ". . . that it keeps me in 
contact with the . . . students, 
giving me a perspective on 
the school." She recognized 
the unfortunate need for the 
separation of administrators 
from the education process, 
but suggested that it was pos- 
sible to be aware of current 
conditions. By teaching, she 
was ". . . reminded what it 
was like to be in the trench- 
es." 

Professor Slevin also noted 
changes in perspective af': -; 



becoming an administrator 
She taught Sociology at the 
University of Richmond and 
then served on Virginia's 
State Council of Higher Edu- 
cation which coordinated all 
the public education. "In a 
public university," explained 
Slevin, "administrators serve 
in the role of 'broker' be- 
tween the state or the gov- 
ernment and the university. 
That's not a perspective one 
understands as a professor 
nor should one since it's not 
the role." 

Working between the state 
and the school left little time 
for contact with students. 
Teaching, however, provided 
such an opportunity. Being 
with students in a class en- 
abled Slevin ". . . to get the 
students' perspective on an 

Right: Paper pushing does not thrill 
Associate Provost Kate Slevin; how- 
ever, being in charge of acaciemic af- 
fairs dictated a certain amount of pa- 
perwork. 

Below: Reviewing for an exam, Pro- 
vost Melvyn Schiavelli injects hu- 
mor into his 8 AM lecture. 



issue ... at a time when they 
are not angry." She did not 
merely use class time to keep 
in touch, though. She taught, 
obviously, and evidently 
taught well. She had an intro- 
ductory sociology class the 
spring semester of 1987, her 
first year at the College. Her 
students who responded to 
the evaluations distributed 



by the Student Association, 
awarded her with the highest 
grand mean of all the other 
professors. In turn, Dr Slevin 
lauded William and Mary 
students by saying, "They are 
a joy to teach . . . and are more 
serious about academics, 
with a few exceptions, than I 
have ever met in my experi- 
ence." 





"The minute I stop think- 
ing like a faculty member, I'll 
quit," asserted Provost Mel- 
vyn Schiavelli. He believed 
that it was important for ad- 
ministrators to teach on some 
regular basis. "As an adminis- 
trator, it's easy to forget about 
classrooms and the quality of 
instruction." To counter this 
possibility, he offerd an 8:00 
AM class, "Introduction to 
Organic Chemistry" for 
freshmen. 

"One luxury allowed of 
faculty members, and its an 
important one is you can . . . 
dream, escape from the re- 
source problem." Having 
been a professor and then an 
administrator gave Schiavelli 
an understanding he might 
not have had otherwise. "Ad- 
ministrators know what's 
right . . . but they also see that 
the resources are limited . . . 
this is why I should teach — 
so I won't forget what it is 
like." 

He saw teaching as a break, 
as well as a way to keep in 
touch with the education of 
the students. "I'm fundamen- 
tally a ham. 1 love bad jokes." 
In science, ". . . you show 
rules of the game. It's not 
'Here's what I think' as in 
English or Philosophy." He 



felt that "people learned bet- 
ter if there's humor." For his 
lecture on infrared spectras- 
copy, a technique that deter- 
mines the structure of a mole- 
cule, he became a molecule. 
He went to great lengths for 
this endeavor. He dressed in a 
cowboy hat and had two wa- 
ter pistols that shot around 
corners. "You gotta get into it 
... I'd do almost anything to 
get students to remember im- 
portant points . . . I'm defi- 
nitely a type A person." 

But he had to return to his 
duties as Provost. He enjoyed 
that, too. "It's the best job. You 
get to work on everything. I 
think I know some of the 
problems and even some of 
the solutions." But he under- 
stood the constraint of time 
he had. "Do this for ten years, 
leave, and people are sad to 
see you go. Do it too long, 
and you leave for medical 
reasons: people get sick of 
you." He even had a litmus 
test for himself. "You have to 
ask if you are making a con- 
tribution or . . .?" 

Schiavelli had advice for 
any student. "Man, do what 
you like. There's always a 
market for what you do well. 
If it's law, fine . . . but you bet- 
ter know what that means. 



But if I couldn't live without 
the piano, I'd do that. What's 
best is when your avocation 
and your vocation are the 
same." 

Time commitment might 
have varied, but the desire to 
teach did not. President Paul 
Verkuil did not enjoy the ex- 
tent to which his day was 
scheduled out due to his of- 
fice. But he stated, "My first 
priority is as President of the 
College." Although he had 
his commitments, he respect- 
ed the academic nature of the 
institution and saw the need 
to maintain contact with the 
process of education. 

"Teaching for me is a luxu- 
ry. It's enjoyable to do and . . . 
after fifteen years in the field 
of law, I think I have some- 
thing to say." President Ver- 
kuil conducted a course at the 
Law School entitled "Separa- 
tion of Power" which had 
been available to senior un- 
dergraduates and law stu- 
dents since Verkuil took his 
current position. He said that 
". . . it's good to have an inter- 
lude. I've spent too much 
time in law to eclipse it." 

President Verkuil did not 
merely use the time to see for 
himself what might be of 
concern to students, he en- 



lo\-ed teaching. "The be-^t as- 
pect of teaching is reading ex- 
ams and seeing that students 
have learned something. Law 
exams are pu/zles tliat need 
to be solved. 1 also like engag- 
ing students in class . . . 
sometimes I even learn to ex- 
plain a concept in a new 
way." 

President Verkuil appreci- 
ated the benefit of seeing 
classes first-hand. "It's one 
thing to see it (teaching) in 
the abstract; it's another mat- 
ter, of course, to see it in 
class." He believed that he 
knew". . . more about the stu- 
dent body by teaching than 1 
ever would otherwise." 

Teaching classes and ad- 
ministrating influenced Ver- 
kuil's understanding of the 
College. He was also in a bet- 
ter position to address issues 
concerning the College be- 
cause of his being both an ad- 
ministrator and a professor. 
"Everyone can think of ways 
to solve something, but then 
you have to deal with the 
complexities of a university 
that has so many facets." But 
he countered this unfortu- 
nate reality with, "This is an 
academic institution. Some 
other presidents evidently 
think that this is an industry 
producing wickets. They 
won't get involved at all with 
the student body. That is not 
what we are here for, howev- 
er. That's the value of an aca- 
demic president. I am out 
there making sure that it is 
happening." 

Administrators were per- 
enially faulted for being un- 
available to the student body. 
Unfortunately, there were 
those who taught and those 
who directed. At William and 
Mary though, the senior lev- 
el administrators did both, 
even if on a limited basis. 
They fulfilled their adminis- 
trative duties recognizing as 
well, the danger of not being 
in contact with the students. 
Additionally, they saw the re- 
wards of being in touch with 
the students. 

— Eric HoUoway 




Kj 



I vlUU^) 



liNLr 



"William and Mary Choir 
Ambassadors in Europe," 
"William and Mary Choir an 
International Success" read 
headlines from just two of the 
newspaper clippings tacked 
to the walls of Frank Len- 
drim's office. The director of 
the 65 member choir was 
humble, but from the sound 
of the headlines he had no 
reason to be. 

Headlines about the suc- 
cesses of the choir did not 
materialize without consid- 
erable efforts, though. The 
summer European tour laud- 
ed in the newspapers was a 
trienniel event during which 
the choir sings in churches 
and schools throughout the 
continent and England. 

Besides being responsible 
for the musical excellence of 
the choir, Dr. Lendrim wrote 
countless letters and made 



Talent with a wave of the hands 



even more phone calls to ar- 
range the details for the con- 
certs, of which there were 
thirty. Also there were hous- 
ing details and board consid- 
erations to be taken into ac- 
count for 65 singers. Of 
course, these efforts were not 
to be mistaken for the letters 
and phone calls required to 
arrange the series of concerts 
the William and Mary Wom- 
en's Chorus sang with the 
Norfolk Symphony and their 
dual concert with the Ohio 
State's Men Glee Club. Then, 
there was the Botetourt 
Chamber Singers, another ac- 
claimed ensemble which 
sang a concert at least once 
every week and a half for lo- 
cal schools, conventions, and 
conferences, sometimes trav- 
elling as far as Richmond or 
Washington, D.C. for a single 
engagement. 



All of the many hours of 
practicing, planning and ar- 
ranging neatly fitted around 
the demands of Dr Lendrim s 
teaching course load and his 
position as Associate organist 
and choirmaster at Bruton 
Parish Church. Frank Len- 
drim managed to rehearse for 
hours with unfailing energy 
that inspired even the most 
apathetic senior singer. Nev- 
er condecending, never criti- 
cal. Dr. Lendrim dedicated 
himself to music in such a 
joyful manner that his stu- 
dents found it easy to follow 
suit. 

JuUiard School of Music in 
New York City saw Frank T. 
Lendrim during his summer 
in high school when he first 
started his musical career He 
then earned an undergrad- 
uate music degree at Oberlin, 
studying the organ. His mas- 



ter and doctorate degrees ir 
music were completed at the 
University of Michigan, hii 
studies interrupted onl) 
when he was drafted to serve 
in the Korean War At Camj 
Chaffe, Arkansas, he met Bet 
tye Jean, the Chaplain'i 
daughter, whom he married 
It is her patience and supper 
that he cited as the source o 
his success. Having a genu 
ine interest and affection fo 
his students during and afte 
their William and Mary day 
did not hurt either. As thi 
doctor continued his four 
teenth year of teaching, th 
sentiments of his student 
could be summed up in on' 
phrase, "It's easy to sing fo 
someone who cares." 

— Martha Giffii! 



-^ -"^J""^ 



The excitement continues 



Thousands of people 
walked by Andrews Hall ev- 
ery day, never even thinking 
of entering. Most forgot that it 
was more than just another 
academic building. Then one 
day, perhaps to get out of the 
rain, or to try a short cut to Phi 
Beta Kappa Hall, or maybe 
even just by an absent-minded 
mistake, one wandered in and 
discovered — Art at William 
and Mary! Unbeknownst to 
many, William and Mary al- 
ways had a strong Fine Arts 
department. One only had to 
ask Henry Coleman, Associate 
Professor of Fine Arts, to find 
out how strong. 

Professor Coleman came to 
the College as a student of 
Fine Arts in 1957. He said he 
chose William and Mary at 
that time because — even then 
— it had the "strongest art pro- 
gram in Virginia in a college 
or university setting." It of- 
fered the largest range of art 
courses, but, even more impor- 
tant to Coleman, it was a col- 
lege devoted to providing a 
basic liberal arts education 



with manv fine departments 
besides Fine Arts. Cc^leman 
said he liked it here because it 
was a verv challenging school, 
but also because he found stu- 
dents and faculty here warm 
and friendly. A fact, Coleman 
believed, that was to draw him 
back and bind him to William 
and Marv. 

After graduating from Wil- 
liam and Mary, Coleman went 
to graduate school at the Uni- 
versity of Iowa, which had a 
large Fine Arts department. 
When he received his Masters 
Degree, he taught in Wisconsin 
at Lawrence College, now a 
university, for one year How- 
ever, in 1964, Coleman found 
himself back at William and 
Mary, this time as the fourth 
member of the Fine Arts staff! 
In 1988, he was still at the col- 
lege and was not planning to 
leave anytime soon. What was 
it that held him at William and 
Marv? In Coleman's opinion, 
William and Mary was an ex- 
cellent undergraduate school, 
whose undergraduate program 
as a whole was of consistently 



high quality. Also, its Fine Arts 
department was fairly well-de- 
veloped, consisting of fourteen 
professors and offering a num- 
ber of Studio Art and Art Histo- 
ry'. This, however, was not Wil- 
liam and Marv's greatest attrac- 
tion for Coleman. What reallv 
kept him, he stated earnestly 
and adamantly, were the stu- 
dents. "The students," he in- 
sisted, "are the greatest thing 
here at William and Marv." Co- 
leman described the students 
as people who were interested 
in learning — learning not 
only the arts, but a range of 
subjects. Not only were they 
motivated students, he said, 
but they were fun to be 
around; they "made teaching 
exciting" for him. "As people," 
he felt, "you enjoyed knowing 
them." 

In turn, Coleman was a pop- 
ular professor among the stu- 
dent body — mostly because 
he was a professor who obvi- 
ously loved teaching. In the 
Fall of 1987, Professor Cole- 
man began a three year stint as 
the Fine Arts Department 



i_> :. 



Chairman. As such, he said, he 
acted as the connection be- 
tween the College Adminis- 
tration and the department 
faculty. That new job took up 
much of his teaching time, but 
he still taught two studio art 
classes during the semester; 
usually Two-Dimensional 
Foundations and Watercolors. 
In his free time. Professor Co- 
leman enjoyed drawing and 
painting for himself. 

Henry Coleman offered 
some valuable and inspiring 
advice to all students. He cau- 
tioned them not to get too 
caught up in competition, for 
it could often be more destruc- 
tive than constructive. But, 
more importantly, he empha- 
sized trying to take advantage 
of all that was offered at Wil- 
liam and Mary, to become edu- 
cated in a truly liberal sense. 
The message carried over to 
post-college life. "Once one re- 
alized how much there was to 
know and think about," Cole- 
man said, "boredom ceased to 
exist." 

— Mei Tan 




[ 'DOiinie CWbismpn considers her~' .^ 

! . yii^xt Step guideoBy Coleman's e3u 

; ' cation, experience, and enthusiasm. ■1* 



^i%^ i"«s»i&-J C^lXx -' * '-^'^^ 



First and foremost a teacher 



Picture the biology depart- 
ment in the basement of 
Washington Hall ... a pretty 
bleak existence. But when 
Professor Garnett Brooks 
joined the staff at the College 
in 1962, just after receiving 
his Ph.D at the University of 
Florida, the Biology depart- 
ment was an animal just be- 
ginning to grow, nestled in 
the depths of Washington. 

At that time, according to 
Brooks, the College had a 
good reputation but it was 
not as excellent an institution 
as excellent as it was in 1988. 
"In terms of its ability to offer 
students superb instruction 
in a wide variety of subjects, 
the College of William and 
Mary is one of the best 
schools around," affirmed 
Brooks. "Even better, the ma- 
jority of students here are of 
the caliber that will take ad- 
vantage of those opportuni- 



The annual William and 
Mary catalogue came in handy 
with a description of everv 
course available. However, if 
students were interested in 
Microbiology, it did not apease 
their curiosity. The catalogue 
only stated that microbiology 
was an introductory course 
concerning microbial organ- 
isms, with the ultimate goal of 
an understanding of current 
research. While this was true, 
the statement could have read 
more descriptively: "A survey 
course in fast food and ice 
cream, as well as late nights in 
a lab accompanied by popcorn 
made over the busen burner 
and chocolate ice cream root 
beer floats. Students should 
prepare to visit the Sewage 
Treatment plant and endure 
numerous 'fun trips' with 
classmates, crammed into the 
back of a pickup truck. Prereq- 
uisites include an inventive 
imagination for research, a 
witty sense of humor, and an 
adventurous spirit in order to 
have fun." 

A class with Dr. Vermeu- 



ties." In order to uphold the 
quality of the school, howev- 
er, Dr Brooks felt that the Ad- 
ministration should be "very 
careful about increasing the 
number of facultv and the li- 
brary facilities of the College 
as it increases its undergrad- 
uate student body." 

Dr Brooks, who had long 
since attained full professor- 
ship, generally taught Verte- 
brate Biology each fall and 
General Zoology each spring, 
occasionally breaking the 
schedule to teach General 
Ecology or a graduate course. 
In addition, he headed a sum- 
mer program which entailed a 
five week trip to the Caribbe- 
an and/or Australia. As well as 
teaching, Dr Brooks contin- 
ued to do research. As a scien- 
tist, he titled himself an ecolo- 
gist whose special interest in- 
cluded amphibians and 
reptiles. 



Although he was constantly 
involved in research activities, 
Dr Brooks considered himself 
first and foremost a teacher Dr 
Brooks exhibited an unrelent- 
ing and vital interest in his 
students as well as in his own 
field of study. He especially 
liked to teach undergraduate 
courses. With undergraduates, 
he believed he was in a posi- 
tion to stimulate and nurture 
budding interests in Biology. 
Brooks encouraged students to 
use all the resources open to 
them, including talking to the 
professor outside of lectures. 
He showed concern that many 
students may be intimidated 
by their professors, but he 
would advise these students to 
keep in mind that "you're just 
as intelligent as any professor 
here; they just have more 
knowledge and experience." 

Regardless of his extensive 
experience. Dr. Brooks main- 



tained a youthful and energet- 
ic outlook on his work. "The 
students keep me young," he 
said. "I haven't reached my 
pinnacle yet." Under his en- 
couraging tutelage, students 
of all majors could learn an im- 
portant message: The most 
valuable thing that can be de- 
rived from one's education is 
not. Brooks asserted, a collec- 
tion of facts. Rather, the pur- 
pose of an education is to teach 
one ways of thinking about 
and ways of understanding 
life itself and the world we 
live in. Equipped with these 
important tools, all should be 
able to understand the world 
of the future. 

— Mei Tan 



Right: Biology was not the only 
point of interest in Brooks' class. 
Land conservation efforts compelled 
him to request his class to contribute 
to help purchase a piece of land in 
Costa Rica. 



Knowledge through experiences 



len, or Dr V as he was more 
affectionately called, was not 
an ordinary four credit lab 
course. Students who were 
used to taking notes in all of 
their classes suddenly found 
that much of what they were 
learning came from actual ex- 
perience and logical thought 
rather than memorization. 
Most knowledge stemmed 
from lab experiences. Stu- 
dents discovered methods of 
testing hypotheses and 
worked with such high tech 
equipment as an autoclave — 
the sterilization machine 
(which could, by the way, 
prepare hot dogs in a matter 
of seconds.) 

The informality of the class 
struck students as extraordi- 
nary. As Kim Dunlop put it, "I 
never quite knew what to ex- 
pect during class. One day I 
would play soccer with Loca 
(his dog), and another day I 
would be picking cotton in 
CW." 

For Dr. V., an education 
meant learning not only 
about what has been, but also 



using the mind to seek out 
new things which had not 
been done previously. For 
this reason. Dr. V's classes 
centered around research. Re- 
search projects varied 
through a wide range of 
ideas, vet they all had one 
thing in common: no project 
had ever been published. 

Being a microbiologist, Dr 
V's major area of interest was 
within bacteria which caused 
harmful and often times fatal 
diseases (i.e. infant diarrhea, 
neonatal meningitis, and 
pneumonia.) A great deal of 
concern centered on infant 
diarrhea, the leading cause of 
death in many third world 
countries. 

Student projects attempted 
to gather information con- 
cerning different bacteria to 
gain insight into new possi- 
bilities for vaccines. Since 
none of these projects had 
precedents, students were ex- 
tremely challenged. They not 
only had to develop a hy- 
pothesis, but also had to de- 
vise an experiment which of- 



ten times meant constructing 
an apparatus. Through many 
headaches and numerous 
failed attempts, an answer 
usually appeared by the end 
of the semester Whether it 
confirmed or denied the hy-l 
pothesis, and as Dr V stated,] 
"You should tell yourself that 
you have saved 25,000 livesi 
through whatever informa 
tion you have supplied be 
cause it will be used to find a 
vaccine for a disease which 
kills millions." 

By the end of the semester, 
students had developed a 
skills list which covered 
three pages, had learned £ 
great deal about the life of £ 
bacteria, and had probabl) 
gained 15 pounds. It was dis 
covered that going to luncl 
provided student and teache) 
with the chance to discusi 
projects and exchange idea: 
in an informal setting. Dr. V's 
unique and often eccentrii 
teaching methods highlight 
ed the fact that learninj 
could indeed be fun. 

— Karen Tisde 





Gerry Johnson: 
One to Remember 



Found: A short, bearded 
man with a coffee mug walk- 
ing around Small Hall, sing- 
ing and talking to anyone 
who would listen. 

Identified: Dr Gerald H. 
Johnson, Geology professor. 

Ever since he came to the 
college in 1965, Dr Johnson 
had been deeply involved in 
both college and community 
activities. He was always 
willing to assist students who 
needed help, and was perpet- 
ually taking students out on 
field trips to let them see 
what was previously in class. 
In fact, fieldwork was a key 
tool in learning, as it let his 
students see things that they 
would not ordinarily see 
through their classwork. Ev- 
ery year he assisted students 
with their senior research 
projects, but usually ended 
up helping everyone with 
their work. And, once a se- 
mester, on a magical evening: 
a Dr J. pizza party. For an en- 
tire evening the Johnson 
household turned into a 
madhouse, with everybody 
even remotely connected 
with geology invited to share 



the homemade pizza. 

But Dr Johnson did not 
only involve himself with his 
students; he was also quite 
active in community affairs. 
He proved instrumental in 
getting several erosion con- 
trol laws passed, and acted to 
keep many waterways clean 
(such as Lake Matoaka). 

He did much with the local 
school systems, such as the 
Adopt-A-Bone program with 
the local elementary school 
children. He also went out of 
his way to help individuals 
in the community with some 
of their problems. 

Dr Johnson proved to be a 
remarkable person. The 
schedule on his office door 
was indicative of his activi- 
ties: time that was not devot- 
ed to lectures went to field 
trips and individual students. 
All who have had a class with 
him were probably overly fa- 
miliar with his puns and in- 
class singing. But to some. Dr. 
Johnson will never be forgot- 
ten — even well after gradu- 
ation. 

—Pat Webber 



I 



Left: On site exposure gives John 
Painter more information on topics 
discussed in cla.ss, field trips and lab 
work were combined in Dr. Vermeu- 
lens approach to class. 



Below; Consultation with Dr Gerry 
Johnson increases understanding of 
concepts learned in class by Chris 
Weesner and Pam Houdek. In be- 
tween classes students were exposed 
to professors in a less formal envi- 
ronment. 




Articulation reinforces lecture 
points for the students in Dr, George 
Grayson's class. Weekly meetings on 
Monday nights enabled Grayson to 
have time for his legislative duties. 




MOONLIGHTING 
Prime time in the classroom 



From a farmhouse in Fa- 
quier County to the capitol of 
Virginia, George W. Grayson 
had come a long way. A pro- 
fessor of government at the 
College since 1968, Grayson, 
a Democrat had also been a 
member of Virginia's General 
Assembly for fourteen years. 
Any aspirations for national 
office? No, Grayson was hap- 
py at the state level and had 
no future ambitions for high- 
er offices. 

"It's a good combo of sever- 
al things I enjoy doing: teach- 
ing, writing, legislating, and 
spending a good deal of time 
with my wife and two chil- 
dren. This would be not be 
possible in other political 
arenas." 

Grayson was born in 1938. 
He received his B.A. at the 
University of North Caroli- 
na, Chapel Hill. Later, he ob- 
tained a M.A. and a Ph.D. at 
Johns Hopkins University. 
Before arriving at William 
and Mary twenty years ago, 
Grayson taught at Mary 



Washington College and 
George Washington Univer- 
sity. 

Although nothing on the 
scale of the Master Plan (to be 
implemented at the College 
over the next two to three 
decades) had occurred, Gray- 
son noticed some changes. 

"The campus had many 
more buildings. The library 
was markedly better. And the 
students were more career- 
oriented than cause-orient- 
ed." 

Grayson was swept into 
politics in the 1960's. Critical 
of the United States involve- 
ment in Vietnam, he became 
convinced that it was "not 
enough to write letters and 
give talks." To play an impor- 
tant part in policy-making, it 
was necessary "to roll up my 
sleeves and run for elective 
office." On his second at- 
tempt, Grayson seized the 
seat from a twenty year in- 
cumbent. 

Obviously, moonlighting 
as a John Marshall Professor 



of Government and a state 
representative of Virginia's 
97th district (embracing 
James City County, New 
Kent, and Eastern Henrico 
County) required careful 
time management. When the 
House was in session, Gray- 
son left his home at 6:30 AM 
to arrive in Richmond three 
hours later Committee meet- 
ings began at 9:30, and Gray- 
son sat on three: Roads, Gen- 
eral Laws, and Finance. After 
the meetings he returned to 
his legislative office until the 
full session commenced at 
noon, Following the General 
Assembly, there were more 
committee meetings. Every 
afternoon there were numer- 
ous receptions and dinners 
which Grayson tended to 
skip unless constituents were 
to be present. Finally, he re- 
turned to the office to finish 
loose ends and then drove 
back to Williamsburg. 

"I usually try to be home 
around 11:00 PM. Sometimes 
I look over my children's 



homework, even if I don't 
understand it myself." 

Grayson's personal stories 
were enlightening for his 
classes. His favorite story 
told when lecturing on il- 
legal immigration, con- 
cerned a girl named Olivic 
that was in his Latin Ameri- 
can Politics class severa 
years ago. 

"One morning she callec 
me and said she needed tc 
talk ... It turned out that sh( 
was in the country illegallj 
from Mexico. There wen 
more than a dozen politica 
counts against her. . . Beside 
trying to be a social and aca 
demic success, she was rais 
ing a nine year old child b; 
herself and working at Adai 
Pool ... I ended up as a chai 
acter witness. Fortunatel) 
she returned to Mexico with' 
out being imprisoned." 

Professor Father Legisla 
tor Friend. George Graysoi 
carried many talents. 

— David Sprat 



Heading for the Orient 



The door opened. 

Burghlev, a golden Retriev- 
er, lumbered into the Mill- 
ington auditorium closely 
followed by his master and 
(professor in the Economics 
lOepartment, Dr. Clyde Haul- 
Iman. The doctor came pre- 
pared to deliver his 9;00 AM 
[Economics 101 lecture to a 
class of more than 250. 

"Except when a class is too 
large, I enjoy most aspects of 
jteaching," revealed Dr Haul- 
jman. Captured by the in- 
trigues associated with mi- 
croeconomics, the professor 
began teaching at the college 
in 1969 after completing his 
undergraduate and doctorate 
program at Florida State Uni- 
versity "I sought a liberal arts 
institution realizing I did not 
entirely agree with the idea 
of an undergraduate program 
receiving less attention than 
the graduate level. I wanted 
to be where interaction with 
students was encouraged and 
possible." 

The growth of the school as 
a whole as seen in the in- 
creased enrollment of stu- 



dents in economic courses 
has not gone unnoticed or 
without comment. "Since 1 
have been here, the depart- 
ment has doubled in size. It is 
also one of the most diverse 
undergraduate programs 
anyone can find." Yet with 
the growth came trade-offs. 
"Concessions had to be made. 
We (the department) opted to 
have larger introductory 
classes so the higher courses 
could be smaller. Also with 
the growth, we had to be 
careful that there were little 
if any adverse affects on the 
undergraduate level." If any- 
thing, the quality of students 
probably will improve. 
"There are always students 
who challenge you. The top 
students have always been 
there." 

With nearly twenty years 
of hindsight. Dr. Haulman 
noticed general changes in 
the student body. "Students 
seem to be more career ori- 
ented than before, which is 
fine. They have a sense of di- 
rection. What I'm really 
pleased about is the increased 



interest in stud\' abroad pro- 
grams as well as the Washing- 
ton Program, and possibly 
getting credit for internships 
... all this contributes to the 
diversity of the student bod\'. 
This is particularly great giv- 
en that some 70 percent come 
from Virginia." 

Not just an observer, 
though, Clyde Haulman ac- 
tively involved himself in his 
studies as well as with his stu- 
dents. He had received a Ful- 
bright Scholarship to teach 
economics at Wu Han Uni- 
versity in the People's Repub- 
lic of China. As far as being in 
China, "The cultural refer- 
ence points just are not 
there." noted the professor. 
Yet the fact "that teaching in 
most senses is teaching," en- 
abled him to interact with his 
Chinese graduate students. 

He and his wife Fredrika 
gained much from their elev- 
en month stay in China. "My 
students had a sufficient 
command of English that I 
did not need a translator in 
class. But I tried to learn the 
language. A man at the place 



we staved taught us. M\- wife 
and I learned enough to be 
functional with her being the 
better of the two of us." 

Among his experiences in- 
cluded his observations 
about the attitudes of the 
Chinese students. "U.S. citi- 
zens look at China as a totali- 
tarianistic society. Those peo- 
ple that I saw were happy to 
be where they were. They 
want to make China better, 
and they think education 
could achieve that. They 
want China to reach its full 
potential, and it comes across 
very strongly." 

Having taught in China, 
Dr. Haulman added not only 
to himself, but to the College 
as well. He supported con- 
trolled growth and diversifi- 
cation and acted as he 
preached. Like other Eco- 
nomics professors, he applied 
what he learned to his 
classes. He did not sit pas- 
sively in his office; he contin- 
ued learning and applying 
what he found out. 




:^ORY DEPARTMENT 

Keepers of the coJJective knowledge 



Chaos reigned. Confusion and 
perplexity about the past 
abounded, offering only the indi- 
cation that the future was to be 
much of the same. Eventually 
man learned to record his past; 
then someone realized that these 
recordings could be studied to 
help understand what happened, 
IS happening, and what could 
happen. 

Ensconced on the third 
floor of Morton Hall dwelled 
the History Department. As 
"keepers of the collective 
knowledge," the professors 
not only sought to impart 
their beliefs about history, 
but also continued to contrib- 
ute to the wealth of historical 
knowledge as a department. 
These same professors influ- 
enced their students, who 
formulated their own opin- 
ions about history as a subject 
and an influence on their 



lives. Historians thrived and 
were nurtured within the 
History Department. 

As a department, the var- 
ious History professors con- 
tinued teaching their topics 
as they always had. This level 
of performance earned them 
the reputation as being ". . . 
known for the excellent un- 
dergraduate program, and 
thev (the professors) were 
content to keep it that way," 
according to instructor and 
Ph.D. candidate Holly 
Mauer. The commitment to 
excellence pervaded the de- 
partment. Dr. Edward Crapol 
maintained that the "History 
Department takes it's mission 
seriously. It takes teaching se- 
riously." Such a seriousness 
in attitude surfaced in the 
professors' philosophies of 
teaching. Jim Whittenburg, 
an Associate Professor who 



studied early American cul- 
ture, revealed, "I want to 
teach my students a wav of 
thinking . . . History is not 
math or computers. They 
ought to be able to both see 
beyond an article . . . and to 
be good consumers of facts, 
data, and events." The Histo- 
ry Department recognized its 
desire to maintain its level of 
quality and acted upon those 
intentions. 

"People are committed . . . 
to William and Mary. . . and a 
strong liberal arts institu- 
tion," professed Doctor Ed- 
ward Crapol. The History De- 
partment contributed to the 
campus as a whole. Professor 
Jim Whittenburg noted, "In 
hiring people for the depart- 
ment, we are careful . . . that 
the person . . . (is) able and 
willing to carry his own 
weight . . . ." Dr. Crapol fur- 



thered that contention: "The 
department enhances the in- 
tellectual climate through its 
visiting professors . . . and its 
contributions to the commu- 
nity such as the Colonial 
Foundation." The History 
Department extended its area 
of influence from that of the 
subject it taught to the cam- 
pus itself. 

"We are the witch doctors 
. . . we keep collective knowl- 
edge . . . memory of society's 
center ... ." Professor Jim 
Whittenburg commented on 
historians as a whole. In- 
structor Holly Mauer ad- 
mitted, "I love (History)," ex- 
planing, "It's fun in class to 



Below: Hands on experience marked 
both Professor Edward Crapol's and 
the Department's approach to Histo- 
ry. This was indicated by the Depart- 
ment's involvement with the Colo- 
nial Williamsburg. 




"^*'^'?''»*'«Tfnfpfr-'frffiffrr^; 





get on topics not directly re- 
lated to history, but it shows 
that the subject is all encom- 
passing. Dr. Crapol added: 
"History helps you to under- 
stand the present society and 
vour place in it." Dn Whitten- 
burg, who headed in 1987 a 
graduate level archaeology 
prograni which studied the 
American culture starting 
from the time of the first con- 
tact between Europeans and 
Indians, explained, "I hold a 
little brass lock in my hand, 
and I have a feeling about the 
past I don't get from reading a 
document ... I know those 
people were real. "History 
broadened a person's per- 
spective, teaching that man 
:an know from where he 
:ame and to where he pro- 
reeds." 

Seated on the other side of 
:he lectern, students ab- 
sorbed and contributed to in- 
formation about history. In- 



structor Holly Mauer con- 
tended that there were no 
stereotypical history stu- 
dents. However, each student 
felt the impact of learning 
history. 

"History is a way to know 
where you have come from," 
according to Trey Hammitt, 
who took a history course in 
his freshman year. Students 
took history for a variety of 
reasons. Senior Bob Brinker- 
hoff admitted, "I've always 
had an interest in history, 
particularly in how it affects 
the present." He noted that 
those in the present tend to 
obscure the events of the past 
with their own interpreta- 
tions. "At HERO (Historical 
Evaluation Research Organi- 
zation), an organization I 
worked for over the summer, 
the people thought in terms 
of the present, not under- 
standing what those people 
thought in the 19th century. 



You have to take into account 
the overall picture." 

Understanding history cre- 
ated new perceptions for stu- 
dents. "History is a percep- 
tion. There is no one real 
truth, and it allows us to un- 
derstand events as they hap- 
pen," stated John Reilly, who 
considered concentrating in 
History in his freshman year 
Eric Plaag explained, "I rely 
on how people acted . . . 
When I consider events tak- 
ing place, I'm often reminded 
of past mistakes." Becky Ed- 
wards who planned to minor 
in History, theorized, "It's in- 
teresting how things move 
. . . history gives a 3-D per- 
spective on anything." She 
supported her observation 
with a personal experience. 
Along with a history profes- 
sor who had researched the 
exact location of Nat Turner's 
rebellion which occurred in 
1831, Becky went to the place 



Left: History is as forward looking as 
it IS a subject that peers into the past 
Professor Cam Walker contributed to 
this idea by participating in the Hon- 
ors Program which presented, 
through readings, ideas and philos- 
ophies from the past, challenging 
students to apply the concepts to the 
present and beyond. 

of the rebellion in South- 
hampton, Virginia which is 
close to her hometown in Isle 
of Wight County. She com- 
mented, "It brought history 
home . . . being at a place 
where an actual historical 
event happened ... it had 
more meaning." Those who 
took history contended that 
they enjoyed a better under- 
standing of themselves and 
the past. 

Students and professors in- 
teracted, considering the 
past, not dwelling on it, but 
rather using the past to form 
an understanding of the 
present. Professors ap- 
proached History as a means 
to understanding the past, 
imparting their view on their 
students who gained a new 
insight into the past and the 
present. History benefitted 
all those involved, giving va- 
lidity to Holly Mauer 's com- 
ment: "History is the creme 
de la creme of the liberal 
arts." 

— Eric Hollowav 




Above: Careful planning and prep- 
aration lead to a successful hike. Stu- 
dents rest on the face of a slope that 
they would soon climb. 

Right: Practicing backstrokes, Jenni- 
fer Zeis takes Lifeguard Training in 
the Adair pool. This class gave the 
students employable summer skills. 




Left; A good backhand is essential in 
tennis Chervl Perkins perfected her 
torm while fulfilling her PE require- 
ments 



Below: And reach to the left — 
the stretch Beth Hudson and lill 
Marstellar experience aerobic e\er- 




N 



ON-MENTA 

Something for everyone 



Physical Education — 
what? Could that really be re- 
quired? 

Ms. Chris Jackson, Chair- 
person of the Physical Educa- 
tion Department, explained 
that there were not many 
physical demands placed on 
people in this modern world. 
The required program com- 
pleted a liberal arts educa- 
tion. "We want students to 
feel good about themselves as 
I people, and to feel competent 
in some physical activity." 
The skills taught at William 
and Mary could be used later 
.as recreation, as exercise, and 
as a way to get out of the city 
for those who lived in metro- 
politan areas. 

One type of class offered by 
the PE Department was team 
sports such as volleyball, la- 
crosse, or soccer. There was 
not, however, the pressure of 
being on a varsity team. Ellen 
'Bailey enjoyed her volleyball 
class so much that she be- 
came involved with an intra- 
mural team. "The instructor 



made everyone look forward 
to the class . . . and it was a 
wonderful way to put out en- 
ergy" 

The majority of the PE 
courses were individual 
sports and activities. Heidi 
Ann Rolufs took "courses 
that looked interesting . . . 
Tennis was really fun. I know 
all the rudiments now." She 
learned not just the basic 
strokes, but also the rules and 
strategies of the game. So 
what was next? "Horseback 
riding — I was on a horse a 
couple of times when I was 
14." 

Horseback riding was one 
of the classes that required a 
fee. Linda Mason continued 
riding at the Cedar Farms Sta- 
ble in Lightfoot after she had 
her Riding I and II courses 
there. "They put you with a 
horse that fit your personal- 
ity and your height, "she said. 

Scuba was one of the most 
popular water sports. "I've al- 
ways been interested in scuba 
diving," stated David Barber, 



"but in Virginia Beach, join- 
ing a club, taking lessons, 
and buying equipment is 
much more expensive than 
the course fee. Now I'm li- 
censed to do something most 
people can't do." 

Daniel Rosenburg took Ad- 
venture Games to "get rid of 
my fears — heights, falling, 
being held by a rope." In the 
first level, skills, including 
climbing, balancing, and 
swinging from ropes, were 
developed. In the second lev- 
el four practices were held 
for a weekend adventure in 
which students followed 
clues through Matoaka 
Woods. 

Other e.xotic courses in- 
cluded a ski trip to Canada 
and a trip to Florida to learn 
windsurfing during spring 
break. These courses gave 
students the chance to travel 
and get to know each other 
while learning exciting new 
skills. 

A relatively new course de- 
veloped by Ken Kambis was 



geared towards the whole 
student body, rather than an 
adventurous few. Wellness 
was a two-credit course that 
was divided into one class- 
room hour and one hour of 
lab each week. It stressed 
overall health and fitness, es- 
pecially in the areas of cardio- 
vascular fitness, muscle 
strength and flexibility, body 
composition and nutrition. "I 
enjoyed it becouse it wasn't 
just 'let's get out and run'. It 
stressed the point that you 
can run and still not be fit," 
explained Kathe Grosser. 

The PE Department had 
something to offer everyone: 
team sports, individual 
sports, specialized training, 
adventurous activities, water 
sports, etc. Although the 
skills acquired in each disci- 
pline were important, it was 
the sense of accomplishment, 
and camaraderie that were 
the main aims of the Depart- 
ment. 

— Birgit Starmanns 




Above; Group discussion opened 
new doors and added new ideas in 
"Cocktails with Cole". An exercise in 
working together would prove use- 
ful in the real world. 



V 



TWF 



f^ 






The subjects, the professors, and the fun 



Saying "Cocktails with 
Cole" to a freshman — or 
even some sophomores — 
garnered only a blank stare, 
but every self-respecting up- 
perclassman knew that Be- 
havioral Science (Bus. 316) 
was one of "the" business 
classes to take. Upperclass 
status was certainly no charm 
against being bumped dur- 
ing room selection and did 
not necessarily assure getting 
into a class, but it did confer a 
certain wisdom. 

While less experienced stu- 
dents struggled through in- 
troductory courses and area- 
sequence requirements, up- 
perclassmen zeroed in on 
classes offering those little 



"extra somethings," particu- 
larly a dynamic professor or 
fascinating subject matter. 
Some students sheepishly ad- 
mitted to thriving on classes 
offering the promising lure 
of an "easy A" . . . at William 
and Marv? 

Anything out of the ordi- 
nary increased a class' desir- 
ability. Students flocked to 
"Human Growth and Devel- 
opment," where Professor 
Lavach actualUy brought ba- 
bies to class to test for and 
demonstrate different stages 
of development. Easy going 
Cole invited students to his 
home for picnics and occa- 
sionally brought food to 
classes while he enlightened 



students about business ad- 
ministration. 

More often than not, pro- 
fessors teaching methods at- 
tracted students. Some stu- 
dents deemed psychology 
professor Nezlek and fine 
arts professor Chappell as 
"practically gods" because of 
their d\'namic lecturing 
styles. Others preferred pro- 
fessors open to and support- 
ive of students' ideas, such as 
English professors Susan 
Donaldson and Fehrenbach. 

Classes like "Marriage and 
Family,: where students had 
been known to make presen- 
tations along the lines of 
"Jeopardy," provided a break 
from occasionally monoto- 



nous lectures. Anthropology 
films offered a similar diver- 
sion, as did the chance to tu- 
tor children or foreigners in 
the area through certain edu- 
cation classes. Most students 
proudly boasted that they 
never lost sight of their rea- 
son for being here — to 
"learn for the sake of learn- 
ing . . . and obtain a degree 
enabling them to get a job!" 
— Anne Cissel 

Below: Communication skills were 
required in all settings even at cock- 
tail parties. Sessions such as these 
served as a practice situation in the 
business world. 





Faces 



Seniors 
Juniors 
Sophomores 
Freshmen 



314 
376 

383 
389 






?^%^ 




Relaxing at Dillard Mike Boyle and 
Sandi Ferguson frolic in a hammock 
behind the Gait Houses. 



Seniors 



Brian Abraham 


1 


Government 


S 


Kathryn C. Ahern 




Psychology 




Rodnev Alejandro 




Chenusty 






Rj\ 



Mia Alexander 

English 

Margaret Rose Allen 

History 

David Campbell Allison 

Biology 



Robert Louis Andrews II 

Spanish 

Sally J. Andrews 

Economics 

Namratha Apparao 

Anthropology 



Angela Aquino 

Chemistry 

Rebecca J. Architzel 

Geology 

Mark D. Argentine 

Chemistry 




Seniors 




5^y'^r:?:2^r»rl:^WA Vfe>a r 



About to take her last final at the College, senior Jewell Cunningham 
anxiously waits for the bus into campus. 



She's a Jewell! 



When entering the room of Senior Jewel! Cunningham, 
most students were immediately drawn to the many pic- 
tures lining her desk. Unlike other students, however, 
Jewell's pictures were not of her friends, but of her two year 
old daughter, Melanie. 

While students around her complained of their social 
lives and course loads, Jewell was faced with attaining an 
education, fulfilling the needs of her husband, and raising 
a child. Achieving a math major and music minor, Jewell 
attended William and Mary classes for four years, along 
with taking summer sessions in Fredricksburg and playing 
in the orchestra. When she was busy with classes, her hus- 
band, Dana, was in Fredricksburg working and caring for 
Melanie. 

"It's hard to concentrate on my work when I'm away from 
Dana and Melanie," Jewell admitted, "but I guess you have 
to make a sacrifice in order to gain." 

Jewell missed one semester to have Melanie, but claimed 
that once she started something, she liked to finish it, and 
do her very best at it. She found Dana's support encourag- 
ing and said, "we both know it will be over soon, which 
makes the remaining time easier to cope with." 

Jewell knew that she had missed important time with 
Melanie, but she believed, "it's the quality and not the 
quantity of time." She travelled home to Fredricksburg 
many times — on most holidays and special weekends. 
Dana and Melanie were often seen in Williamsburg visit- 
ing her. 

Jewell had no set plans for after college. She said she 
might go to graduate school, but she added with a smile, "it 
would be somewhere near home!" 

— Mitch Shefelton 



Brian Abraham — WCWM — production manager 
Kathryn C. Ahern — Varsity Golf 
Rodney Alejandro — Sigma Chi 

Mia Alexander — Alpha Kappa Alpha, Cheerleader, Jump! 
Margaret Rose Allen 

David Campbell Allison — Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Sigma, 
Chemistry Club-social chairman. Health Careers Club, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta 

Robert Louis Andrews II — Student Handbook Staff, Ori- 
entation Aide, Dorm Council, Modern Language Lab Assis- 



tant, Model U.N. 

Sally J. Andrews — ISC President and Social Chairman, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Publications Council, Presidential 
Scholar 

Namratha Apparao — Varsity Tennis 
Angela Aquino — R.O.T.C, Catholic Student Association 
Rebecca J. Architzel — Sigma Gamma Epsilon — presi- 
dent. Geology Club 

Mark D. Argentine — ODK, Mortar Board, Resident Assis- 
tant, Sigma Chi, Chemistry Club, Sigma Gamma Epsilon 



Seniors 



Leader of the Pack 

After seeing him in action, few could question senior 
Austin Manuel's ability to play rugby. In fact, many found it 
hard to believe that the man who led the "Ruggers" in a 13- 
3 season had never even seen a rugby game until his fresh- 
man year of college. 

Austin, president of the Rugby Club, proudly admitted 
that he ". . . went to watch a game with his RAR, liked it, 
and joined the club." 

Although he majored in government, worked, and be- 
longed to Pi Lambda Phi, Austin still managed to find time 
to lead the club through a very successful year. Competing 
against Penn State, Yale, George Mason, and other strong 
East Coast teams, they eventually won their division in the 
state championship. Austin went on to be named in the 
under-23 division as #8. 

Austin commented, "I feel that we've become much more 
serious this past year We've developed into a real competi- 
tive force on the East Coast. But I think it's equally impor- 
tant to stress that we're a club — very much a social club — 
and the friendships and good times are what made the club 
such a great team." 

— Sandi Ferguson 




John L. Aris 

Economics 

Uri Arkin 

Intenwtionai Relatione 

Cathy A. Ashley 

Elementary Education 



Ruth Perry Atchison 

Economics/ Psychology 

Guy Robert Louis Avery 

English 

Geoffrey James Ayers 

Economics 




] 



Seniors 




Ellen C. Bailey 

InlcrnationnI Relation 
Sydney J Bailey 
English! History 
Ware E. Bailev 



Sydney Bailv 
EnglifhlHiilory 
K. Beth Ballenger 
Elementary Education 
Brenda Bandong 
Psychology 



Alicia Baren 

Fine Arts 

Karyn Barlow 

Business Finance 

Mary Blackwell Barnes 

Marketing 



John L. Aris — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Omicron Delta Kappa 

Uri Arkin — Alpha Phi Omega — vice-president, SAC, 
Delta Phi 

Cathy A. Ashley — FCA, Rugby, Resident Assistant, Vol- 
leyball 

Ruth Ferry Atchison — Hall Council — president. Eco- 
nomics Club 

Geoffrey James Ayers — Sigma Chi, Delta Gamma Anchor- 
man, Economics Honorary 
Ellen C. Bailey — Alpha Phi Omega 
Sydney Baily — English Department Student Advisory 



Council, Jump! — section editor. Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Beta 
Kappa 

Ware E. Bailey — Dorm Council — vice-president. Soccer 
K. Beth Ballenger — Baptist Student Union, Alpha Phi 
Omega, Mortar Board, Eastern State volunteer 
Brenda Bandong — Phi Mu, Alpha Phi Omega 
Alicia M. Baren — Kappa Delta, Chi Phi Tau Sweetheart 
Karyn Barlow — Delta Delta Delta, Equestrians, Mortar 
Board 

Mary Blackwell Barnes — BSA — chairman. College Re- 
publicans 



Seniors 



Holly Barrett 

Business Managcnicnl 

Shawn Adrian Barrett 

Chemistn/ 

Kenneth Barrows 

Economic^ 



William Baskett 

Sociology 

Colette Sheree Batts 

Mathematics 

Glenn Beamer 

Economics 




Holly Barrett — Delta Delta Delta, Varsity Soccer, Volun- 
teers for Youth 

Shawn Adrian Barrett — Health Careers Club, Chemistry 
Club, Bacon Street 

Kenneth Barrows — Baptist Student Union, Young Demo- 
crats, Adult Skills 

William Baskett — College Media Productions — compo- 
ser/recording artist, Orchesis, Sigma Nu 
Colette Sheree Batts — Delta Sigma Theta, Black Student 
Organization — publicity chairperson. Summer Transition 
and Enrichment Program — counselor 
Glenn Beamer — Catholic Student Association, Resident 
Assistant, Government Department Aide, Committee on 
Alcohol Awareness 
Elizabeth Ann Beatrice 
Richard S. Bedlack, Jr. 

Todd Behrens — Fine Arts Society, French House, Sham- 
rock Society 



Elizabeth Ann Belanger — Government Club, Russian 
Club 

Matt Bennsky 

Paul R. Berkley — Baptist Student Union — Activities 
Director, Flat Hat,College Republicans 
Jack Philip Berkowitz 

Linnea Carol Billingsley — Delta Delta Delta 
Bonnie Bishop — Chi Omega, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes 

Kathleen Patricia Blake — Liaison to the Faculty and Ad- 
ministration, International Relations Club, Transfer Orien- 
tation Aide, Tour Guide, Admissions Assistant Program, 
Dorm Council 

Jennifer Blum — College Republicans, Concert and 
Marching Band 

Lisa Boccia — Pi Delta Phi, Pi Beta Phi, French Drill In- 
structor, Economics Tutor, Lacrosse Club 



I 



Seniors 




Elizabeth Ann McMorrow 

Economici 

Richard S. Bedlack, Jr. 

Psychology 

Todd Behrens 

Fine Arts/ Economics 



Elizabeth Ann Belanger 

International Relations/ 

Russian 

Matt Bennsky 

Economics 

Paul R. Berkley, Jr. 

Finance 



Jack Philip Berkowitz 

Psychology 

Linnea Carol Billingsley 

Government 

Bonnie Bishop 

Business Management 



Kathleen Patricia Blake 
International Relations 
Jennifer Blum 

Chemistry / Psychology 
Lisa Boccia 

Economics 



Seniors 



Tiny Tim 



One look at Tim Morton showed just how far enthusiasm 
and perserverance could carry an individual. During his 
five years at William and Mary the senior exemplified the 
rare combination of both athletic excellence and academic 
acheivement most coaches and professors can only dream 
of having in a student. 

Morton, prior to his freshman year in high school, had 
received no formal gymnastic training. A quick learner, 
however, Morton started competing at an intraclub level 
during his sophomore year and then moved away from 
home to be closer to the gym his junior and senior years. "If 
it weren't for the support of my parents," said Morton, 
"gymnastics would not have been possible for me." 

By his senior year, scouts began to recruit him. Although 
he seriously considered West Point, Tim chose William and 
Mary "because of its small size. Division I standing, and its 
history of academic and gymnastic excellence." 

Once at the college, a dislocated elbow sidelined Morton 
early in his first competitive season. During his next three 
years, however, Morton ascended to the position of top all- 
round gymnast and began receiving national recognition. 

An NCAA regulation states that an athlete may only 
compete for four years in the same collegiate sport. Not 
knowing if he would receive eligibility, Morton faced the 
possibility of returning to William and Mary as a fan and 
not a participant during his fifth year of study. "Not know- 
ing if I could compete was really difficult that summer," 
described Morton. In August, Coach Cliff Gauthier ended 
Morton's limbo when he informed the senior of his eligibil- 
ity to participate in collegiate competition. 

The year proved to be the co-captain's finest: he placed 
third all-around in the ECAC's and second all-around in the 
Great Lakes Championships. After a successful season, 
Morton had the best meet in his life at the State Competi- 
tion, his last career regular season meet. He set the current 
William and Mary all-around record, 55.4, beating out the 



old record of 55.2 set by AU-American Tom Serena six years 
ago. He took first in the high bar; the rings; and the vault- 
ing competitions and second on the pommel horse and in 
the floor exercises. 

Despite a room full of medals and trophies, Morton 
quickly attributed part of his success to Coach Gauthier and 
assistant Dave Norhad. "The coaches do an incredible job," 
acknowledged Tim, "especially with the amount of fund- 
ing the team receives." Morton stressed the fact that the 
William and Mary gymnastic program, in spite of 14 
straight Division I State Championships, gave no full 
scholarships. "The high team motivation level and the 
quality of coaching techniques keep William and Mary 
competitive," he said, adding that many gymnasts who 
come to William and Mary do not have many difficult tricks 
but do have the fundamental basics of the sport. "Everyone 
on the team," said Morton, "has the opportunity to exploit 
their potential and contribute to the team." He then con- 
gratulated Coach Gauthier and his staff for doing a tremen- 
dous job working with the different skill levels of each 
individual. 

Few people realized the amount of time athletes put into 
a sport. Morton spent three hours in the gym practicing 
and perfecting his moves every day for five years. He man- 
aged, however, to maintain a high GPA (3.4 in his major) as 
well as participate in various campus organizations. A Geo- 
logy/Chemistry major, Morton was initiated into both the 
Geology and Chemistry Honor Societies and completed an 
Honors project in his field. A brother of Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Morton also served as a resident assistant for two years as 
well as a Presidential Aide. 

After graduation, Morton said he would be working with 
the State Department in Washington, but that he hoped to 
return to his Alma Mater to judge gymnastic meets. When 
questioned about plans for the summer, he replied that he 
intended to "have loads of fun," then quipped with his 
characteristic smile, "and work on my tan — that's always 
important." 

— Missy Anderson 



Chris Boget — Volleyball Club 

Cheryl Louise Bohlin — Kappa Alpha Theta — marshal. 

Student Association — publicity director, executive council 

Mary Elizabeth Bonney 

Christopher Booker — Pi Kappa Alpha, Resident Assistant 

Laura E. Bosch 

David A. Boswell 



1 



Seniors 




During a William and Mary Gymnastics Meet, senior Tim 
Morton performs a near perfect iron cross on the rings — 
contributing to the team's victory. Morton was co-captain of 
the winning Tribe team and led them to compete in the State 
Championship. 




Chris Boget 

Biology 



Cheryl Louise Bohlin 
.WalhenwtiCi. 



Mary Elizabeth Bonney 

Psychology 




Christopher Booker 

Finance 

Laura E. Bosch 



David A. Boswell 



English 



Seniors 





^A 


r\ 


^ 




John Bouldin 
Biology 
awn Elizabeth Boyce 
International Relations 
Susan Lynn Bozorth 
International Relations 


J 




1^ 





David Michael Brawn 

Management 

Steven Robert Brechtel 

English 

Susan Bright 

English I History 




Nathan Brill 

Government 

Susan L. Brinkley 

Education 

Thomas Watson Britt, Jr 

Psychology 



Lauren Tilghman Brockman 

Economics 

Denise Frances Brogan 

Accounting 

Meg Brooks 

International Relations 





vlii -. k 



Seniors 




Melissa Brooks 

Govcrtuncnt 

Gregory' E. Brooksher 

Elizabeth Kim Brown 

Finance 



Kathryn Brown 

Psychology 
Margaret Brown 
Iniernational Relations 
Constance Leigh Bruce 

Business Management 



John Bouldin — Alpha Phi Alpha — president. Ebony 
Expressions, Gospel Choir, Campus Center Supervisor, 
Theatre, Health Careers Club, Black Student Organization, 
Band 

Dawn Elizabeth Boyce — International Relations Club, 
Amnesty International, East Asian Studies Club, Volunteer 
for Williamsburg Shelter for Battered Women and Sexual 
Assault 

Susan Lynn Bozorth 

David Michael Brawn — Sigma Phi Epsilon — controller. 
Flat Hat — circulation manager 

Steven Robert Brechtel — Kappa Alpha Order, William 
and Mary Review — fiction staff. Circle K, Study Abroad 
— London 
Susan Bright 

Nathan Brill — Alpha Phi Omega — cultural affairs com- 
mittee. Pi Sigma Alpha 
Susan L. Brinkley — Pi Beta Phi, Circle K 
Thomas Watson Britt, Jr. — Psychology Club — president. 



Theatre, ROTC, Psi Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta 
Kappa 

Lauren Tilghman Brockman — Kappa Delta — president 
Denise Frances Brogan — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Resident 
Assistant, CSA, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Marching Band 
Meg Brooks — Delta Gamma, Bacon Street 
Melissa Brooks — Colonial Echo — assistant editor, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon little sister 

Gregory E. Brooksher — Sigma Nu — It. commander and 
chaplin, Orchesis 
Elizabeth Kim Brown 

Kathryn Brown — Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Psi 
Chi 

Margaret Brown — International Relations Club, Women's 
Varsity Tennis 

Constance Leigh Bruce — Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Al- 
pha Order Daughter of Lee, Collegiate Management Asso- 
ciation 



323 



Seniors 



Samuel W. Bryan 

Accounting 

Diana Christine Bulman 

Art History I Hiftory 

Francie Burdell 

Hiitory 



Jennifer Lynn Burns 

Art History 

Trisha Buyer 

Mathematics 

William Michael Bynum 

Economics 




nior Molly Curtin enjoys the warm weather as she lies behind lodge 5 between classes. 



Seniors 




Jay Byrne 

AnthropoU\^y 

Brian Sharp Campbell 

Biology 

Elizabeth Irene Campbell 

Englit.h 



Susan Turner Campbel 

Psyc)wIogif 

Janice Marie Capone 

English 

Rebecca Caprio 

Goi'crnnu'nt 



Jeff Carleton 

Business Marketing 

John Joseph Carroll 

Chemistry 

Dianne Theresa Carter 

Government 



Samuel W. Bryan — Kappa Alpha Order, Flat Hat, Orienta- 
tion Aide, Wayne F. Gibbs Sr Accounting Society, Dorm 
Council 

Diana Christine Bulman — Tour Guide, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Admissions Assistant, Library Aide, Chorus, 
Dorm Council 

Francie Burdell — Chi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart 
Jennifer Lynn Burris — WCWM, Adult Skills Tutor 
William Michael Bynum — Reading Tutor, Economics 
Club 

Jay Byrne — R.O.TC, Triathalon 

Brian Sharp Campbell — Varsity Trainer, Lacrosse Club 
Elizabeth Irene Campbell — Wesley Fellov/ship, Dorm 
Council 



Susan Turner Campbell — Phi Mu, Tour Guide, AMS, Psi 
Chi, Sigma Nu Little Sister 

Janice M. Capone — Phi Mu — president and Greek Wom- 
an of the Year, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Delta 
Omicron, Choir, CSA 

Rebecca Caprio — Pi Beta Phi, International Relations 
Club 

Jeff Carleton — AMS, CMA, College Republicans 
John Joseph Carroll — Gamma Sigma Epsilon, CSA, Intra- 
murals 

Dianne T. Carter — Alpha Kappa Alpha — president. Pi 
Sigma Alpha — president. Mortar Board, Head Resident, 
President's Aide 



Seniors 



Sara M. Case 

French/ History 

Mark David Chestnutt 

Psychology 

Jennifer A. Chisholm 

English 



Margaret E. Christian 

Toni Anne Cicala 

Econonuci 

Charles Edward Clark 

Bioioi^y 



Jane Classen 

Psycholo^^y 

William Weedon Cloe III 

Bioloh>y 

Tristan Patrick Coffelt 

English 




Mark David Chestnutt — Psi Chi — president. Phi Mu 
Alpha — vice-president, Sinfonicron, Psychology Club 
Jennifer A. Chisholm — Alpha Phi Omega, Student Assis- 
tant to Anthropology Department 

Toni Anne Cicala — Orientation Aide, Intramurals, Eco- 
nomics Club 

Charles Edward Clark — Sigma Chi, SCUBA, Whightman 
Cup, Pike Bike, Delta Gamma Anchorman 
Jane Classen — Alpha Chi Omega, Psychology 
William Weedon Cloe III — R.O.T.C, Ranger Club, Rifle 
Club, Pershing Rifles 



Tristan Patrick Coffelt — Tennis, Intramural Basketball, 
Disc Jockey 

Kirstin B. Coffin — Delta Gamma, Omicron Delta Epsilon, 
Mermettes — captain 

Amy R. Cohen — Wayne E Gibbs Sr. Accounting Society, 
Field Hockey, Lacrosse, Junior Class Treasurer, Alpha Chi 
Omega 

Scott Cole — Varsity Golf, Phi Kappa Tau — housing chair- 
man 

Kimberly A. Colonna — Chi Omega — social chairman, 
Intramurals 



Seniors 




Kirstin B. Coffin 
Economics 
Amy R. Cohen 

Accoufitm^ 
Scott A. Cole 
Economics 



Kimberly A- Colonna 

Business Management 

Eddie Donald Cooke III 

History 

Katie Coyle 

Spanish 



Martha Crannis 

Linguistics 

Amy R. Creech 

History 

John Crowe 

Antlirof'ology/ Religion 



Eddie Donald Cooke III — Black Student Organization, 
East Asian Studies, Pre-Law Club, Anthropology Club, 
Spanish House (cultural committee, vice-president, trea- 
surer). Dorm Council 

Katie Coyle — Chi Omega, Circle K, Anthropology Club, 
Green and Gold Christmas 

Martha Crannis — Alpha Chi Omega — 1st vice-president 
Amy R. Creech — Phi Alpha Theta — president. College 
Republicans, Italian Apprentice Teacher, Intramural Vol- 
leyball 
John Randolph Crowe — Chi Phi Tau 



Seniors 



She's The Boss 

Anne Jansen felt at home in The Flat Hat office. On her 
desk sat Mr. Potato Head, numerous cow shaped objects, a 
few toys she got from a Happy Meal, and an array of impor- 
tant papers. As the newspaper's Managing Editor, the en- 
tire staff knew and liked Anne. 

But this was not always the case. 

"I was really scared freshman year to walk into this of- 
fice," Jansen said as she propped her feet up on her desk 
and ate her Cheese Shop turkey with extra house. "It was so 
wild and crazy down here." 

Jansen had been through four years of Flat Hat crazi- 
ness — working her way from ad design ("the lowest of 
low") to Office Manager to the position she took her senior 
year. Managing Editor. She had seen the wildness change 
from year to year, from Editor to Editor, from headline to 
headline. 

"Greg Schneider, 84-85 Editor had this jacket he bought 
for a quarter, and he'd put it on every Wednesday night — it 
was his copy editing jacket," Jansen recalled of her fresh- 
man days in the office. "And Joe Barrett, 85-86 Editor would 
just tear in here and jump and dance all over the whole 
office," she said, pointing to layout tables and editing 
desks. 

"The scene this year in the Campus Center basement was 
less amusing and more intense for Jansen. People took 
things very seriously this year," Jansen said pensively, but 
added that a serious attitude was necessary because the staff 
was so young. 

As Managing Editor Jansen experienced a different type 
of freedom. "1 got to do everything I wanted with no re- 
sponsibilities," she said of her position this year. "I put up 
with a lot, but 1 didn't have to," Jansen said. 

But Anne's devotion to the College went beyond the late 
nights of being question-answerer, arbitrator, and chips 
and salsa provider for The Flat Hat. Her committment to 



William and Mary could be seen in her involvement in and 
genuine care for her extra-curricular activities. 

One such activity was the Society for Collegiate Journal- 
ists (SCJ). Jansen summed up her role as president of SCJ in 
two words — "a challenge." As one of the few members who 
attended the group's meetings in the past, Jansen was ex- 
cited when she was voted president for the 1987-88 school 
year "I saw what SCJ used to be and realized what great 
potential it had," she said. 

One of Jansen's regrets of her four years at the College 
was that she didn't hold an office in her sorority. Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. "I've met a lot of neat people who 1 really 
hope I'll keep in touch with, and I've learned a lot about 
people, ideals and policies," Jansen said of her involve- 
ment in Kappa. 

When asked about her plans for after graduation, Jansen, 
a marketing major, picked up her Happy Meal prize, rolled 
it across her desk, and replied, "that will be $5.95, please 
drive through." 

— Susan Young 




John D. Cudzik — Sigma Phi Epsilon 
David Gumbo — Football, Kappa Sigma — towel man 
Molly Curtin — CSA, Landscape, Environment and Ener- 
gy Committee, Lake Matoaka Boathouse 
Michael Dudley — Alpha Phi Omega — service director 
Teri Dale — Kappa Kappa Gamma — president. Tour 
Guide, Honor Council, Direct Marketing of Williamsburg, 
Sophomore Homecoming Princess 

Andrea Danese — Intramurals, Fellowship Christian Ath- 
letes, Circle K 



Kerry Danisavage — Phi Mu, Mermettes 
Brooke Davis — Hunger Task Force, Geology Club, Dance- 
tera 

David L. Davis — Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia — president. 
Band, Sinfonicron — board member. Assistant to Band Di- 
rector 

Michael R. Davis — Government Club, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Orientation Aide, Government Hon- 
or Society 



] 



Seniors 




Michelle Heidi Crown 

Intcnialwinil Rclatwnfl 

Gt-nihvi 

John D. Cudzik 

Economtcs 

Bonnie Culbertson 

Fine Art!^ 



David Cumbo 

Economics 
Molly Curtin 

,^ Sociology 

sj Michael Dailey 
Sociology 



Teri Mayes Dale 

Accounting 

Andrea Danese 

English 

Kerry Danisavage 

Mathematics 



Brooke Davis 

Geology 

David Leonard Davis 

Biology 

Michael R. Davis 

Government 



Seniors 



Emily S. Deck 

Ccrernment ITht'iitrt' 

Aaron H. Degroft 

Art History 

Michelle Deligiannis 

Fmance 



Darius Desai 

Biology 

Donald Dichiara 

English 

David D. Dickerson, Jr 

Philosophy 



Terri J. Dispenziere 

Mathematics! Psychology 

John F. Dobbin 

Computer Science 

Raymond Lee Doggett, Jr 

Economics! History 




Emily S. Deck — Theatre Students Association, Second 
Season 

Aaron Degroft — Pi Kappa Alpha — social chairman and 
house improvements, Delta Gamma Anchorman, Mr. An- 
chorsplash 

Michelle Deligiannis — Senior Class Gift Committee — 
chairman. President's Aide, Omicron Delta Kappa — presi- 
dent, Orchesis, Direct Marketing, Undergraduate Research 
Assistant, Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 

Darius Desai — Intramurals, Phi Sigma, Green and Gold 
Christmas 



Donald B. Dichiara — Varsity Soccer 
David D. Dickerson — Kappa Alpha Order 
Terri Dispenziere — Head Resident, RA, Chi Omega, BSA, 
Psi Chi, Dorm Council, Eastern State Volunteer 
John Dobbin — ACM 

Raymond Lee Doggett — College Republicans — first 
vice-chairman. Economics Club, Intramurals 
Eric Doninger — Tennis, Theta Delta Chi, Student Alumni 
Liaison 

Greta Lauren Donley — Phi Mu, Colonial Echo — Busi- 
ness Manager, Band, Orchestra, Accounting Society 



1 



330 



Seniors 




Alicia R, Donzalski 

hitcrnatwrmi Studies 
Eric Doninger 

Greta Donlev 

Accomttnig 



Jennifer Donofrio 

Biology 

Laura Jean Dougherty 

Marketing 

Jill Nadine Drabenstott 

Finance 



Laura E. Draegert 

Government 

Diane Elaine Drewyer 

Accounting 

Robin Marcy Drucker 

German 



Jennifer M. Donofrio — Phi Mu, WCWM, Phi Sigma, SA, 
Volunteers for Youth 

Laura Jean Dougherty — Direct Marketing, Alpha Chi 
Omega, Colonial Echo, Admissions Committee, SA — 
bookfair director 

Jill Drabenstott — Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 
Laura E. Draegert — Fencing Team, Pi Sigma Alpha, Bat- 
tered Women's Shelter volunteer 

Diane Drewyer — Karen Dudley Memorial Triathalon, 
Adopt-a-Grandparent, Accounting Society — recruitment 
committee 
Robin Drucker — Apprentice German Teacher 



Seniors 



Kathleen Durkin 

Art History 

Nell Winship Durrett 

Fine Artf 

J. Todd Duval 

Histori/ 



Nicholas Joseph Eckert 

Russian / Soviet Studies 

Amy Edmonds 

Eni^ltsh 

Alan F Edwards, Jr 

Interdisciplmary 



Christopher S. Edwards 

Government 

Michael B. Edwards 

Economies 

Rebecca Brooks Edwards 

English 



Kathryn D. Egan 

Computer Science/ 

Spanish 

Michael G. Egge 

Economics I Government 

Craig R. Elander 

Economics 




Seniors 




Competing in Delta Gamma's Mr. Anchorsplash contest, R.O.T.C. representative Charlie Smith 
hides a big surprise beneath his towel. 



Kathleen Durkin — Colonial Echo — Editor in Chief and 
photographer. Society of Collegiate Journalists, Gamma 
Delta Iota 

Nell Durrett — Pi Beta Phi, Fine Arts Society, Orientation 
Aide 

Todd Duval — Sigma Phi Epsilon — academic and rush 
chairman. Phi Alpha Theta, Intramurals 
Amy Edmonds — Kappa Alpha Theta — corresponding 
secretary and standards representative. Aerobics Instructor, 
Westminster College Fellowship, Young Democrats 
Alan F. Edwards, Jr — Admissions Assistant, Help Unlimit- 
ed — coordinator, Jefferson Meeting Co-chairman, Shared 
Experience Internship, Law and Society Colloquium — un- 
dergraduate representative. Sociology Club 



Chris Edwards — Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 
Michael Edwards — Dorm Council, WCWM — publicity 
director. Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonicron 

Rebecca Edwards — Amnesty International, Theatre Stu- 
dents Association, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Com- 
mencement Speaker 

Kathryn Egan — Sigma Delta Pi — vice-president, ACM — 
secretary and treasurer. Band, pit for Sinfonicron, Student 
Consultant for Computer Center 

Michael Egge — Football, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes, Omicron Delta Epsilon 
R. Craig Elander — Orientation Aide, Tour Guide, Facts 
and Referrals, Economics Club, Study Abroad 



Seniors 



Lauren Ellis 

Busint-ff Marketing 

Amy Kathryn Englund 

Government 

Lisa Jean Entress 

Biology / Economics 



Daniel Erech 

Government I History 

Theresa Anne Esterlund 

Biology 

Michael Dean Fabrizio 

Biology 



Christine Mary Fadoul 

International Studies 

Glenn Alva Fahey 

Geology 

Andrew B. Faick 

Business Management 




John Farrell 

Biology 

Fred Joseph Federici III 

Political Science 

Jill Feeney 

Government 







Seniors 





Sherri Lvnne Fink 
Phyncil Edmatioi, 
loseph Clark Fisher 

Shannon Fitzgerald 






l4il^A 



Lauren Ellis — Delta Delta Delta — president, Adver- 
tising/Marketing Society — vice-president, OA 
Amy Englund — R.O.T.C, Gamma Delta Iota 
Lisa Entress — Orchestra, Honor Council, CSA, Phi 
Sigma, Pi Delta Phi, Mortar Board, Kappa Alpha The- 
ta, APO 

Daniel Erech — College Republicans, Hillel 
Theresa Esterlund — Phi Mu — reporter. Parents As- 
sociation Liaison, Lectures Committee, Tour Guide 
Mike Fabrizio — Sigma Chi, Presidents Aide, Stu- 
dent Liaison 

Christine Mary Fadoul — Delta Delta Delta 
Glenn Fahey — Kappa Alpha Order, Sigma Gamma 
Epsilon — vice-president. Geology Club, Delta Gam- 
ma Anchorman 

Andrew B. Falck — Pi Kappa Alpha — vice-president 
John Farrell — Rugby 

Fred Federici — Dorm Council, Affirmative Action 
Committee, Energy Advisory Committee, Kappa Al- 
pha Order, Honor Council 

Jill Feeney — Flat Hat, Amnesty International 
Sherri Fink — Gymnastics Team 
Joseph Fisher — CSA — treasurer, OA, Accounting 
Society 

Shannon Fitzgerald — Facts and Referrals, RA 
Jonathan Fleenor — Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Sigma, 
Chemistry Club 

Terry Scott Forbes — Direct Marketing, OA, Physics 
Society 

Christopher Fowle — Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Carol Beth Fox — Alpha Chi Omega, Choir, Chorus 




Jonathan Todd Fleenor 

Bwlogy 

Terry Scott Forbes 

Phiisics 

Ronnie Ford 



2 Christopher D. Fowle 
Business Fiiiance 



Carol Beth Fox 

Fnghsh 



Seniors 



Richard A. Califano 

Busniess Markettn^^ 

Craig L. Crawford 

Economics! Intenuitional 

Relatione 

Michael Wade Crowder 

Clwmistry 



Manna Alejandra Cuadra 

Miirkctitiii 

Karen E. Czarnecki 

Goi'frnmenI 

Ashley Dryden 

Music 



Timo Lawrence Bubow 

International Stiuiics 

Jon Esposito 

Economicf /Government 

Michelle Lynn Fav 

Government 



Jonathan Foltz 
Fine Arts! Psychology 




rilM..^ 






Marina Alejandra Cuadra — RA, Advertising Society, 
CMA, Field Hockey, R.O.T.C., Spanish Drill Instructor 
Timo L. Budow — Kappa Alpha Order, VVCWM, Ice 
Hockey Club, Russian Studies Club, Rec Sports Offi- 
cial, Tour Guide 

Michelle Fay — Gamma Delta lota. Pi Sigma Alpha, 
Colonial Echo — copy editor, Goverment Student 
Advisory Council, IR Club, Society of Collegiate Jour- 
nalists CSA 

David Gallagher — APO — fundraising, Easter State 
Activity Director, Physics Club 

Mary Bridget Gallagher — Parent's Weekend Chair- 
person, Pi Beta Phi, RA 

Jane Garrett — Delta Gamma — vice-president schol- 
arship 



L 



Seniors 




Rohm Cherie Frazier 

Ecoiiomii:-^ 
David Gallagher 

Marv Gallagher 

Eiii;li>h 



Sarah Elizabeth Garder 
Jane Elizabeth Garrett 

Fine Arts! Art History 
Mark G. Gartner 
Physics 



David Gaston 
Government 
Don Gaston 
Government 
Darby Gibbs 
Psychology 











Mark G. Gartner — Head Resident, Resident Assis- 




tant 








David W. Gaston — Discipline Council, Pi Kappa 








Alpha, Resident Assistant, Fencing Team 


^^^^V^ ^^^^^^B^l 






Donald M. Gaston — Resident Assistant, Intran^ur- 




Charlotte Vaughan Gibson 




als. Orientation Aide 


^^^^^K ^. ^^^B 


Government 




Darby Gibbs — Psychology Club, Dorm Council, Flat 








Hat, Rugby, Intramurals 








Charlotte Vaughan Gibson — Delta Delta Delta — 








social chairman and secretary, Pre-Law Society, Col- 








lege Republicans, Transportation Advisory Council, 








Athletic Policy Advisory Committee 








1 






337 



Seniors 



Robert W. Gilbert 

English I Computer Scietiic 

Elizabeth Gill 

Ecmwmicf 

Michael Lee Gingras 

Accountiii'; 



Ann Weaver Godwin 

Economic} 

Geoff Goodale 

Government I Russian 

Shari Gordon 

Psychology 




Constance E. Gould 
Elementary Education 



Wanda Marie Graybeal 
Music 




Robert Gilbert — BSU, Choir, Alpha Phi Omega 
Elizabeth Gill — Delta Gamma, ISC — rush chair- 
man. Alumni Student Liaison Committee 
Michael Gingras — SA — treasurer, Psi Upsilon, SAC 
Ann Godwin — Amnesty International, Intramurals, 
Economics Club 

Geoff Goodale — Wrestling, Interfaith Council — 
president, CSA — vice-president, Sigma Nu 
Shari Gordon — APO, Health Careers Club 
Constance Gould — BSO, Choir, Circle K, WATS, Tu- 
toring Project Head 

Wanda Graybeal — Chorus, Choir, Delta Omicron, 
BSO — president 

Elizabeth Griggs — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Direct 
Marketing, CMA, RA, OA 

Kathe Grosser — APO, Psi Chi, Int'l Circle — presi- 
dent 

Walter Grudi — Football, Lambda Chi Alpha, Direct 
Marketing 

Laurie Guarino — Soccer, SAC, Junior Class Vice- 
President, Rugby 

Nancy Gunn — Delta Omicron, Orchestra, Sinfoni- 
cron, Martin Jurow Award for Theatrical Excellence 
Linda Habgood — Delta Delta Delta, Tennis Int'l Pro- 
grams Aide 

Elizabeth Hairfield — Alpha Chi Omega, Basketball 
Anne Marie Hakes — CSA, Young Democrats, Circle 
K 

Allen Hall — Sigma Nu 
Sarah Handley — LSA, Adult Skills, Chorus 
Corrine Hansen — SA, OA, Tutor 



Seniors 




Elizabeth A Griggs 

Fiiuincc 

Kathe Rita Grosser 

Psychology / English 

Walter D. Grudi 

Economics 



Laurie Guarino 

Government I Psychology 

Nancy Randolph Gunn 

Theatre 

Linda S. Habgood 

International Politics 



Elizabeth Hairfield 
Business Management 
Anne Marie Hakes 
History 
Allen Hall 
Economics 



Thomas Hamilton 

Chemistry 

Sarah Margaret Handley 

Government 

Corrine Hansen 

Economics 



Seniors 



John E Harder 

Accounting 

Lauren Hargest 

EconomiLi 

Michael Scott Harris 

Geology 



Larrv F. Harrison 

Governmciil 

Mary Harrison 

English 

Amy Hartman 

Sociologu 



Rebecca L. Harvey 

Chemistry 

S,W. Hassel 

History 

William C. Hatchett 

Government I Russian 



Taria R. Hatiz 

P/iysjcs 

Leah Margaret Haunz 

English I Economics 

Kurt Hellauer 




J 



Seniors 




Robert Herndon 
Litupuslic>IPhilo^ophit 
William Joseph Hertz 

Cynthia Anne Hill 
InU-nnUioiiat Ri-latu»i> 



Pamela Kav Hodgkinson 

Marketing 

Michele A. Holubek 

Economics! Biology 

John Hoyt Hollowav 

Goi'ernmenI 



Philip J. Homatidis 

Economics 

Leslie Ann Hornaday 

£ciiiui»nis 

John House 

Government I Biology 



John Harder — Wrestling, Accounting Society 
Lauren Hargest — Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Cheer- 
leader 

Michael Scott Harris — Geology Club, Orchestra 
Larry Harrison — Canterbury Club — president, Sigma 
Chi, Honors Physics Club, Astrology Club 
Mary Harrison — Westminster Fellowship — chairman 
and newsletter editor. Young Democrats, Botetourt Coun- 
cil, Summer in Cambridge 

Amy Hartman — LSA, Hunger Task Force, Peace Study 
Group 

Rebecca Harvey — Chemistry Club, Theatre, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 

William C. Hatchett — College Republicans — first vice 
chairman, Russian Studies Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, YAF 



Taria Hatiz — Tennis Club, Physics Society, Mathematics 
Society, Intramurals 

Kurt Hellauer — Pilot, Kings Arms, Review, R.O.T.C. 
Robert Herndon — Philosophy Club, Linquistic Circle 
William Joseph Hertz — Kappa Alpha Order 
Cynthia Anne Hill — Kappa Alpha Theta 
Pamela Hodgkinson — CMA, Advertising Society 
Michele Holubek — Kappa Alpha Theta, Green and Gold 
Christmas, SAC, National Organization for Women 
John Holloway — OA, Government Club — president. 
Student Government Advisory Committee, Economics 
Club, Senior Class Treasurer 

Philip John Homatidis — Science Fiction Club — presi- 
dent, WCWM, Flat Hat, East Asian Studies Association 
Leslie Ann Hornaday — Pi Beta Phi, Office of Develop- 
ment and Annual Support 



Seniors 



Chris Hoven 

Fhiaiuc 

Eric Hov 

MatliL-matu-f 

Debra Ann Hudak 

Biisnti'ss/ Marketing 



Ratonva Hughes 

Sociology 

Roberta E. Hunter 

History 

Richard Hurlbert 

Business Finance 



Victoria Ellen Hurley 

History 

Martin Infante 

Business Management 

Catherine L. Ireland 

Psychology 




Chris Hoven — Direct Marketing — president, U.S. Na- 
tional Cycling Team 

Debra Ann Hudak — Delta Delta Delta, CMA, CSA 
Ratonya Hughes — Sociology Club 

Roberta Hunter — R.O.T.C, Kappa Delta, Chorus, Queen's 
Guard, Cadet Club — secretary. Running and Fitness Club 
— public relations chairn\an 

Richard Hurlbert — Football, Direct Marketing, Lambda 
Chi Alpha 

Victoria Hurley — CSA, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta 
Lawrence I'Anson — Flat Hat — photographer. Colonial 
Echo — photographer and photo editor 
Martin Infante — Phi Kappa Tau 

Catherine Ireland — Kappa Kappa Gamma — pledge 
trainer and registrar, RA, OA, Circle K — secretary. Admis- 
sions Assistant, WATS 



Charlene Jackson — Homecoming Queen, Baccalaureate 
Committee — co-chairman. Outstanding College Students 
of America, Delta Sigma Theta — president. Admissions 
Committee, ISC Representative, BSO 
Julie Janson — Phi Mu, BSU, Alpha Phi Lambda, IV, OA, 
Tutor 

Ted Janusz — R.O.T.C, Summer in Columbia, Phi Kappa 
Tau — co-founder. Airborne School 
Mark Jenkins — Sigma Nu 
Elizabeth Jewell — BSU, Delta Gamma 
Christopher Johnson — Orchestra and Chamber Orchestra 
Larry Edward Johnson — R.O.T.C, Big Brothers 
Steven Johnson — ACM, Band, Kappa Alpha Order 
Wendy Jones — Chi Omega, Youth Volunteer, Direct Mar- 
keting, Admissions Assistant 



L 




Seniors 



Charlene Rewee Jackson 



lulie J. Janson 
I iOiwmics 
led Janusz 

International Relations 
Mark Jenkins 
Government 



lilizabeth Brann Jewell 

History 

Christopher Lane Johnson 

Piycholo^y 

Larry Edward Johnson 

Psychology 



Steven Lawrence Johnson 

Computer Science 

Wendy Jones 

Marketing 

Susan Kattwinkel 

Theatre 



Seniors 



Dana Kristen Kelley 

Goz'cntmcnt 

Dianne Kemp 

History 

Kristin Kemper 

Psychology 



Lynn E. Kerr 

Economics 

Amy Kidd 

Elementary Education 

Jacqueline A. Klooster 

Business Management 



Pia J. Ko 

Art History 

Blair A. Koehler 

Goi't'riimcjif 

Karin A. Kolstrom 

Anthropology 




Dana Kristen Kelley — Resident Assistant 
Dianne L. Kemp — Muscarelle Assistant, FOAM, Adult 
Skills 

Kristin Kemper — Theatre — n\akeup chief, French House 
— house programming committe chairman. Flat Hat, 
W&M Film Society — vice-president 
Lynn Kerr — Lutheran Student Association, Rugby 
Amy Robin Kidd — Student Virginia Education Associ- 
ation, Adult Skills, Kappa Alpha Theta, College Republi- 
cans 

Jacqueline A. Klooster — WCWM, RA, Head Resident 
Blair A. Koehler — Varsity Lacrosse 

Karin Kolstrom — Alpha Phi Omega — alumni secretary, 
Mermettes, R.O.T.C, Women's Forum, Rifle Club, Intra- 
murals 
Mark Kotzer — BSA, International Relations Club, College 



Republicans, Tour Guide, Wesley Foundation 

Gina P. Kropff — Alpha Chi Omega — ISC representative 

Ramesh Kurup — Flat Hat, International Relations Club, 

Muscle and Fitness Club 

Jacqueline LaFalce — R.O.T.C, Chi Omega 

Wendy Lanehart — Hunger Task Force 

Ann L. Lanman — Resident Assistant 

Silvia M. Larkin — Transportation Appeals Board, Spanish 

Honor Society — secretary. Dorm Council, Spanish House 

Cultural Committee — chairman. Summer in Mexico 

Terry K. Lawler — Varsity Cheerleader, Delta Delta Delta 

Leslie S. Layne — International Circle, Alpha Phi Omega, 

Dorm Council, Tutor, Band 

Jennifer Lear — Theatre, Pi Beta Phi, Facts and Referrals, 

CSA, Resident Advisor 






Seniors 




Mark Kotzer 
Covt'nimciit 
Gina R Kropff 

Ramesh Kurup 

Goi'ernnuvtt / Intcnuitioiuil 
Relatione 



Audrey Ladner 
Elementary Edueation 
Jacqueline Lafalce 
Eiigiish I Religion 
Wendy L. Lanehart 
English 



Christina Marie Langelier 

Government 

Ann L. Lanman 

English 

Silvia M. Larkin 

International Relations 



Terry Kathryn Lawler 

Education 
Leslie Layne 
Spanish 

Jennifer M, Lear 
International Studies 



Seniors 



The Olympian 

On his college application, Chris Hoven wrote that he 
believed strongly in education outside the classroom. Chris 
began cycling when he was 15 years old. By his sophomore 
year at William and Mary, he had lived at the Olympic 
Training Center three times and had won a silver medal in 
the Senior National Championships. At the peak of his 
training, Chris rode an average of 400 miles per week. 
Although he had an opportunity to be one of three cyclists 
going to the Seoul Olympics, Chris turned his energies 
towards school. "I had gotten as much out of cycling as I 
could and now there are other challenges to face," he said. 

Cycling provided him with a tremendous amount of dis- 
cipline, which he directed towards school. This year, Chris 
was Chief Executive Officer for Direct Marketing of Wil- 
liamsburg, the student run corporation. Under his leader- 
ship, DMW increased its revenues by 50% over the last year. 

In addition, Chris was a very talented pianist, having 
played for President Reagan in 1983. His outside education 
also included rock climbing. Bonsai training, and gourmet 
cooking. But, because of his usually mild demeanor, it was 
hard to recognize what a truly accomplished young man he 
was. 

— Bradford Norris 







Enjoying the senior happy hour. Brad Norris and Chris Hoven take 
in the golden beverage. 



Marian E. Leckrone 

Economics 

Grace Lee 

Economics 

Robert Scott Leighty 

Geology 




Marian Leckrone — Band — president. Band Assistant, 

Delta Omicron, Theatre Pit Orchestra 

Grace Lee — Alpha Phi Omega — block rep.. Delta Gamma 

— house manager and recording secretary, RA, Economics 

Club, Admissions Assistant 

Robert Scott Leighty — Sigma Phi Epsilon — president. 

Flat Hat — circulation manager. Geology Club, Sigma 

Gamma Epsilon 

Jeffrey Lenser — Phi Alpha Theta, College Republicans 

Timothy Lesniak — Colonial Echo, Psi Upsilon, Resident 

Assistant, Delta Gamma Anchorman 

Susan Lin — Drum Major, Bio Club, OA, Concert Commit- 



Cynthia Little — Alpha Chi Omega, Choir, Canterbury 

Alicia Locheed — Delta Gamma, LSA, Choir 

Andrew Logan — College Republicans, IR Club, Alpha Phi 

Omega 

Mary-Jane Lombardo — Sinfonicron, Choir — secretary, 

Botetourt Chamber, Delta Omicron — secretary 

Gina Love — Government Club, Admissions Aide, IR 

Club, International Circle 

Diana Low — Band, SVEA, Tutor, Small Ensemble, Lectures 

Committee 



Seniors 




Jeffrey Marc Lenser 

Hut or u 

Timothy Owen Lesniak 

Biolo^u 

Susan Lin 

Biolof;i/ 



lean Lisncott 

P>ilcltology 

Cynthia J, Little 

Hiifory 

Alicia Locheed 

Economics/ History 



Anne Bourdon Lockman 
hilcrniittoiuil Relnttons 
Andrew Penick Logan III 
International Relations 
Mary-Jane Lombardo 
Biology 



Wayne D. Lord 
Business Management 
Gina Love 
Government 
Diana R. Low 
Elementary Education 



Seniors 



Dawn Lucci 

English I Psychology 

Aldis Lusis 



Deborah Ellen Mackler 



Lisa Macvittee 

EconomicslFine Art 

Tammy Maddrev 

ismcss Administnilion 

Timothy J- Magner 

Govvrnmcul 




James Edward Mallory p- 



Beverly K- Manderville 

French/ Internalwital 

Relations 




Aldis Lusis — Psi Upsilon, Delta Omicron, Sinfoni- 
cron. Rangers, Covenant Players, Delta Gan\ma An- 
chorman 

Deborah Ellen Mackler — J.B. Walford Architecture 
Scholarship, Kappa Kappa Gamnia — historian, 
Rugby, Track 

Lisa MacVittie — Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, Phi Mu 

Timothy Magner — Theatre 

Jim Mallory — Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Football 

Beverly Manderville — Pi Delta Phi — secretary. 
Band, Adult Skills, Summer Abroad 
Maggie Margiotta — Chi Omega — president. Chair- 
man Alumni Student Liaison Committee, Mortar 
Board — historian, Spanish Honor Society, Senior 
Class Council, Resident Assistant, Orientation Aide 
Elizabeth A. Martinez — Pi Beta Phi — president and 
treasurer. Adult Skills, SAC 

Sam Martinez — Accounting Society, Hall Council 
President, Intramurals 

Mark Maurer — Delta Phi, R.O.T.C, SA Liaison, Rifle 
Club, Queen's Guard 
Kimber Lee McCauley — Delta Gamma 
Kathleen V. McCloud — Band, Society of Physics 
Students 

Mike McDaniel — LutheranStudent Association, Al- 
pha Phi Omega, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, 
Aide to Alumni Society 




Seniors 



At the Presidents Ball, seniors 
John VV. Boulden and Lisa R. 
Pryor seem to be enjoying more 
than the music. The Presidents 
Ball, a tradition when President 
Verkuil attended William and 
Mary, was the first the college 
had had in several years 



Maria Manos 

Finance 

Margaret G. Margiotta 

Government 

Elizabeth A, Martinez 

Biology 



Sam A. Martinez 
Accountnig 
Mark Maurer 
Goi'ernment 
Kimber McCauley 
English 



Kathleen McCloud 

Physics 

Lavern Evelyn McGilvary 

Mathematics 

Michael Boyd McDaniel 

Economics! Religion 



Seniors 



Tirae Bandit 

Many of the students at William and Mary successfully 
balanced schoolwork and extracurricular activities, but 
very few managed to do it as well as senior Betsy Wilborn. 
Morton, Tucker, Phi Mu, Paul's Deli — wherever she was, 
things happened. 

A Government major from Carlisle, PA, Betsy spent a lot 
of her time in Morton. Besides serving as VP of the Govern- 
ment Club, she was also selected to participate on the Gov- 
ernment Advisory Board. The Board worked with the de- 
partment chairman on ways to improve courses as well as 
student-professor interaction. 

Usually, anyone looking for Betsy in the evening could 
find her somewhere in Tucker — either studying in room 
216, working on her Government honors thesis in the com- 
puter lab, or sitting on the steps in the hallway, talking to 
friends. It may have seemed like Betsy spent more time 
taking breaks than studying, but she balanced out studying 
with socializing pretty well. She was elected to Phi Beta 



Kappa in the fall and received High Honors on her thesis in 
the spring. 

On the more social side, Betsy was a very active member 
of her sorority. Phi Mu. As Corresponding Secretary, she 
often worked on behind-the-scenes jobs, such as writing 
reports for National Headquarters and attending Executive 
Committee meetings. Betsy also served as Fraternity Educa- 
tion Chairman, was a member of the Board of Discipline 
and Scholarship Committees, and still found time to make 
it to countless dances, date parties, and happy hours. As if 
that did not keep her busy enough, Betsy was also Publicity 
Chairman for the Senior Class and worked on Green and 
Gold Christmas. 

It probably sounds as if Betsy's every waking moment 
was spent in a mad rush of studying, partying and working 
— and sometimes they were. But for the most part, Betsy 
just organized her time well, so that she could get as much 
as possible out of college and still have time to spend hang- 
ing out with her roommates and friends. 

— Margaret Turqman 




Leaning against a cannon, senior Betsy Wilborn finds 
the steps of Wren to be quite comfortable for study- 
ing. 



Kelly Spencer McDonald 

Accounting 

Bonnie McDuffee 

Government / Religion 

Sharon L. McElwee 

Accoiititing 




Seniors 




Kelly Spencer McDonald — Baptist Student Union 
— drama director, Sigma Alpha Epsilon — pledge 
treasurer, chaplain, and finance chairman. Choir — 
fundraising chairman. Theatre 
Bonnie McDuffee — Phi Mu, Student Association 
Sharon McElwee — Kappa Kappa Gamma — vice- 
president. Tour Guide 

Christine Elsa McKallip — Cross Country, Circle K 
Mark Robert McLaughlin — Wrestling — captain, 
Sigma Nu, Athletes Advisory Council, Health Careers 
Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Academic All American, Outstanding 
College Students of America, Resident Assistant 
Amy M. McLeskey — Westminster Fellowship — 
treasurer. Dorm Council, Math Club, French House 
Richard L. McMillan — Pi Kappa Alpha, Improvisa- 
tional Theatre, Economics Club, Order of the White 
Jacket 

Kevin H. McNair — Theta Delta Chi 
Thomas E. McNiff — Lambda Chi Alpha 



William McGuire 

Accounting 

Christine Elsa McKallip 

Environmental Science 

Mark R. McLaughlin 

Pbilosopbv 



Amy McLeskey 

Mathematics 

Mark McMahon 

English I International 

Relations 

Richard McMillan 

Economics 




Kevin H. McNair 



Tom McNiff 

Biology 



Seniors 



Theresa L. Mead 

Piydiolcgy 

John F. Means 

Econcimics/Finc Arts 

Beth Alorie Meeker 

English 



Marliss E. Melton 

English 

Lisa A. Milkovich 

Finayice 

Christopher Miller 

Economics/ Rtiigmn 



Linda Karen Miller 

Spnnish 

Virginia Fern Miller 

Wendy Miller 
hiternational Relations 



Kathy A. Misleh 

Accounting 

Larry Modrak 

Economics 

Jody Elizabeth Moffett 

Evironmental Science 




Seniors 




Deborah L. Monson 

Education 

Carla Montague 

International Relations 

Hong K Moon 

International Relations 



At the President's Ball, Cindy Little and Ryan Vaughn enjoy a slow dance to the music of Slapwater. The 
Ball was held outside in the Sunken Gardens. 



Theresa L. Mead — Alpha Phi Omega, Covenant Players, 

VNCS 

John Francis Means — Kappa Sigma, Advertising Club, 

Economics Club, Fine Arts Society 

Beth Alorie Meeker — Circle K, Flat Hat, Colonial Echo 

Marliss E. Melton — Apprentice Teacher — Spanish, Tutor 

Christopher Miller — Sigma Chi, In Hoc 

Linda Karen Miller — Concert Band, Sigma Delta Pi 

Virginia Fern Miller — Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, 

ODK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Head Resident, Canterbury 

Episcopal Association, Facts and Referrals, Choir, Resident 

Assistant, President's Aide 



Wendy K. Miller — International Relations Club, Interna- 
tional Circle, SA Committees, Student Association 
Kathy Misleh — Wayne F. Gibbs Sr Accounting Society, 
College Republicans 
Larry Modrak — Football 

Deborah L. Monson — Delta Gamma, Student Virginia 
Education Association — president 

Carla Montague — Delta Delta Delta — rush chairman and 
executive vice-president. Resident Assistant, Orientation 
Aide 
Hong K. Moon — Korean-American Student Association 



Seniors 



Carol Moore 

Swiogy I French 



Carolyn B. Moore 



Corey Morck 

History 

Renee Morgan 

Psychology 

Tim Morton 

Geochemistry 



Paul Moser 

national Relations 

Bret R. Mosher 

Finance 

Adele Mouzon 

Government 




i 



Seniors 




Deena J. Muller 

FiuntKe 

Hallet Murphy 

Ciovcnuricut 
Iflfrey Murray 



Shahnar Nabizadeh 

Biology 

Ana Maria D. Nahra 

Business! Marketing 

Eugene O. Napierski 

Business Finance 



Carol A. Moore — Choir, Sinfonicron, French Honor 

Society, Chorus 

Carolyn B. Moore — International Relations Club, 

Delegate to Model United Nations 

Corey R. Morck — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Alpha 

Theta 

K. Renee Morgan — Delta Gamma — president, 

Wightman Cup, Admissions Assistant, Alpha Phi 

Omega 

Tim Morton — Gymnastics — co-captain. Presidents 

Aide, Honor Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Pi 

Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon — vice-president 

Paul Moser — Theta Delta Chi 

Bret Mosher — Alpha Phi Omega, CMA — speaker 

chairman, Marriot Concessions 

Deena Muller — Phi Mu — vice-president, Mer- 

mettes 

Hallet E. Murphy — Dorm Council, Pi Beta Phi — 

pledge class president and vice-president. Tour Guide 

Jeffrey A. Murray — Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Lambda 

Delta, Phi Sigma 

Shahriar Araghi Nabizadeh — International Circle, 

Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Karen 

Dudley Triathalon 

Ana Nahra — Delta Delta Delta, CMA, Direct Market- 



ing 

Eugene Napierski 

After DOG Street 



Phi Kappa Tau — president. Life 




During an SCJ meeting, anticipation can be seen on senior Leigh Tillman's 
face as Susan Young pours milk for the thirsty station manager. 



Seniors 



Shireen Nassiri 
Phihsof'hy 



Brent Nelson 

International Relations 

Clarice Nesbitt 

History 

Melanie Faith Newfield 

Business Management 



Anne Newlon 

Accounting 

Connie Y. Newman 

Psychology 

Martha E. Newton 

Elementary Education 





On the last day of classes, Dana Barth, Christine Moulton, Liz McCuUa, 
and John HoUoway let loose at the senior happy hour. 




Shireen Nassiri — Phi Mu — sunshine chairman. Assistant 
Campus Social Chairman, Ski Club, Outdoor Club 
Clarice Ann Nesbitt — Kappa Alpha Theta, College Re- 
publicans 

Anne Newlon — Chi Omega, Orientation Aide, Wayne F. 
Gibbs Accounting Society 

Connie Yvonne Newman — Circle K — vice-president, 
WATS — co-director. Pi Delta Phi — treasurer. Sociology 
Club, Psychology Club, Community Volunteer, Aide to 
History Department 

Martha E. Newton — Baptist Student Union, Adult Skills 
Tutor, Collegiate Aerobics, Dorm Council, National Stu- 
dent Education Association 
Kelly Ann Nichol — Kappa Kappa Gamma — public rela- 



tions chairperson. Green and Gold Christmas — co-chair- 
person. Economics Club — president 
Kristin M. North — Choir, Botetourt Chamber, Delta Omi- 
cron 

Michelle Ogline — Orientation Aide, Admissions Office 
Tour Guide, German Drill Instructor, Phi Mu 
Ann Oliver — ODK, Mortar Board, President's Aide, Pub 
Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Sigma 
Patricia Anne Olivo — Swimming — captain 
Melissa D. Orndorff — Sociology Club, Intramurals, Con- 
cert Band-publicity, Volunteer 

Amy Pabst — Varsity Volleyball, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes 



I 



Seniors 




Kelly Ann Nichol 
Econoit!iL> 
Natasha Nimo 
}pa,mh 

Bradford Norris 
Pi/siJifss Marketing 



Kimberly Anne Norris 

Piychologu 
Kristin North 
Biisiiwff Miuuigement 
Michelle Ogline 
German 



Ann Oliver 

Biology 

Patricia Anne Olivo 

Biology 

Melissa D. Orndorff 

Sociology 



Jerry Poindexter Owen 

Government I Religion 
Amy Pabst 
Chemistry 
Julia Painter 
Government 



Seniors 



Andrew Pang 

Economics! Theatre 

Tonya D. Parker 

Sociology 

Pamela Denise Partin 

History 



Kristen Diane Patton 

Psychology 

Barbara Lynn Pedersen 

English 

Carolyn Ann Peel 

Biology 



Carl Peoples 

Economics 

Catherine E, Perrin 

Accounting 

Wendy Peters 

Elementary Education 



Elizabeth Marie Philpott 
Government 





The Senior Ball provides a perfect setting for Greg Zengo and 
Michelle Fay to discuss yearbook copy. 




Seniors 





AM^Ji 




Kimberlv Pike 

Frances Pilaro 

Hiitoru 

Lon Christine Piper 

Fine Arts 



Melody Pitts 

£fi^/is/i 

Eric William Plaag 

Religion / Philosoph}/ 

Carole Sam Planicka 

Psychology I Fine Arts 



Amy Louise Pogue 

Government 

Miles S Powell 

Economics 

Lisa Michelle Price 

Philosophy 



Tonya Parker — OA, Intramurals, Zeta Phi Beta — presi- 
dent, BSO, Presidential Scholar, Committee on Honors and 
Experimental Programs, Ebony Expressions, Gospel Choir 
Kristen Diane Patton — Psychology Club, Psi Chi 
Barbara Lynn Pedersen — Theatre, Second Season, Cov- 
enant Players, BSU Choir, Sinfonicron, Delta Omicron, 
Publicity Direction 

Carolyn Peel — Cross Country Team, APO, Tour Guide, Phi 
Sigma, Crusade for Christ 

Carl Peoples — Alpha Phi Alpha, Ebony Expressions, Gos- 
pel Choir, Black Student Organization 
Catherine Perrin — Delta Gamma, Accounting Society 
Wendy Lea Peters — Student Virginia Education Associ- 
ation 
Elizabeth Philpott — Alpha Chi Omega 



Kimberly Pike — CMA — president. Delta Delta Delta 
Frances Pilaro — Debate, Alpha Chi Omega, Tour Guide 
Lori Piper — Fine Arts Society, VVCWM, Fencing 
Melody Pitts — Choir, BSU, Delta Omicron, Sinfonicron 
Eric William Plaag — Phi Mu Alpha — treasurer. Choir, 
Covenant Players — vocal director, Sinfonicron, Tour Di- 
rector, Intramurals 

Carole Planicka — Flat Hat, A Gallery of Writing — art 
director. Pi Beta Phi, Volunteer, M.N.D.C. 
Amy L. Pogue — CSA, Phi Mu — jr. ISC Rep., Choir, Dorm 
Council 

Miles Powell — Tennis, Office of Annual Support 
Lisa Price — SAC, SA Committees — chairman. Green and 
Gold Christmas — co-chairman, Ewell Award Committe, 
APO, Facts and Referrals 



Seniors 



Bernard Puc 

PhusiCf 

Jill Purdv 

Business Management 

Keith Reagan | 
Government 



Elizabeth L. Rearwin 

Psychology 

Alan Reed 

Economics 

Susan Rees 

Marketing 



Lynne Elizabeth Reilly 

Sociology 

Terence Brian Reilly 

Economics 

Mark Rein 

Business Management 



Eric O. Remy 

Chemistry 

Theresa A. Rhyne 

Russian Studies 

Heather S. Riegel 

History 




Seniors 




Catharine Rigbv 

Htilory I English ' 

Mary McHale Rilev 

Lngiiih 

Deborah Sue Ritchie 

Psi/i/io/ovjv 



Patricia Ritenour 
C/icmisfry 
Robin D, Roark 

Pamela Carol Robertson 

AccciunUng 



Britton Gwen Robins 

Soi"iii/iij^V 
Michelle Rogers 
MiVidgcmcni 
Joseph Romance 

Covcrnmoii 



Bernard Puc — WCWM, Sigma Nu, Intramurals 
Jill Purdy — LSA, CMA, Intercollegiate Business Team 
Keith Collins Reagan — Muscle and Fitness Club — divi- 
sion leader, Student Government Rep, Resident Advisor, 
Government Concentrators Lecturer, IR Club, CR, ACF 
Foundation, Philmont Academic Scholarship, L.D. Stone 
Persuant, Chi Delta Epsilon, PBK 

Elizabeth Rearwin — Study Abroad, International Circle 
Alan Reed — RA, Junior Class President, Track, Pi Lambda 
Phi 

Susan Rees — Intramurals, Dorm Council 
Lynne Elizabeth Reilly — Delta Delta Delta — executive 
vp. Admissions Aide, Soc Club, Shared Exp Intern 
Mark Doyle Rein — Sigma Phi Epsilon — rituals chair- 
man, R.O.T.C, Rifle Club, Intramurals 
Eric Remy — Delta Phi, Queen's Guard — Sergeant Major, 



Orchestra, Rifle Team, Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Sigma Epsi- 
lon 

Theresa Rhyne — Russian Club, Fine Arts Society, Change 
of Pace, Intramurals 

Catharine Rigby — Review — associate editor. Adult 
Skills, Summer in Cambridge, Phi Alpha Theta, SCJ, Dorm 
Council 

Mary Riley — CSA, Mortar Board, Resident Assistant 
Deborah Ritchie — Delta Gamma, Career Services 
Patricia Ritenour — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Band, Chem 
Club, RA 

Pamela Carol Robertson — Accounting Society — vp pub- 
lications 

Michelle Rogers — Delta Delta Delta — assistant rush. 
Direct Marketing, CMA — secretary 
Joseph Romance — Honor Council, Phi Alpha Theta 



Seniors 



Donna Karen Romankow 

Psychology 

Richard Allen Romine 

Mathcmaltcs 

Daniel Crown Rosenberg 

Computer Science 



Darren Alfred Rousseau 

Economics I Phdosophi/ 

Virginia Ruiz 

Psuchology 

Daniel Sachs 

Philosophy / Government 




Hot Off the Press 

Marike van der Veen sat on the lower bunk of an unmade 
bed and flipped through her disheveled Peace Corps appli- 
cation. She was trying to find the proper form to take with 
her to the dentist. 

"I haven't been to the dentist in three years," she said in 
her usual smiley voice that to a newcomer might sound 
somewhere between air-headed and nonchalant. 

When statements like "My life's dream is to write ro- 
mance novels" bounced out of her mouth, it was hard to 
believe that the Delta Gamma held one of the most impor- 
tant student positions at the college — Editor of The Flat 
Hat. In addition to this high post, she also had a long list of 
accomplishments — Mortar Board, an English honors the- 
sis on Eudora Welty, a Ewell Award, and the Rex Smith 
Journalism Award, to name a few. 

Marike came to the College with the intent of majoring 
in English and then going on to teach. Things, however, 
didn't go as she planned. "My first English class was aw- 
ful," she said, explaining that she and the visiting professor 
didn't see eye to eye. 

"It was so bad that I took an entire semester off from the 
department — I got into government (her second major) 
that way," Marike admitted. After a semester off, however, 
Marike realized she missed English, "I found myself read- 
ing Faulkner on my own and I realized this just wasn't 



normal." 

Marike made it sound like she got involved with the 
newspaper by accident. She shied away from it her fresh- 
man year when the Features Editor discouraged her be- 
cause she had no prior experience. She returned a year later 
when a friend convinced her to co-write an article. 

At the end of her first year as a staff writer, Chris Foote, 
the future editor, asked her to be Features Editor "It was 
really out of the blue. I didn't even know he was going to be 
Editor," Marike said, but added that she accepted and took 
over the position almost immediately. 

"Around November, Chris started telling me I should 
apply as Editor — when he'd get drunk he'd introduce me 
as the future Editor," Marike said, adding that she "owes 
everything" to Chris and former Managing Editor Phyllis 
Wolfteich. 

After graduation, Marike planned to spend two years 
leaving her mark on the future generations of Cape Verde 
as a Peace Corps Volunteer Excited about the tasks that lie 
ahead of her as a Health Animator on this small island off 
the coast of West Africa, Marike looked forward to living as 
one of the native inhabitants. 

"Not very many people have the opportunity to do this," 
Marike said, and laughed, adding "not many people want 
to." Marike was the type who wanted to, and provided she 
found her dental form, she was most likely successful at it. 

— Susan Young 



Seniors 




Steven Sacks 

Government 

Jay Sailer 

Biology 

Melissa Sanchez 

Eeononucs 



Julie Christine Frakes 

English 

Maria Santucci 

Government 

Roy F Satterwhite III 

History 



Kimberly Ann Scata 
Biology 



Donna Romankow — Phi Mu, Theatre, Psi Chi 
Daniel Rosenberg — Alpha Phi Omega, Sinfonicron, Cov- 
enant Players, Science Fiction and Fantasy Club 
Darren Rousseau — Fencing, APO, RA, Member F.D.I.C. 
Virginia Ruiz — APO, International Circle, Band, Orchestra, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta 

Daniel Sachs — Young Democrats, Amnesty International 
Jay Sailer — Theta Delta Chi, Phi Sigma, Surf Club 
Melissa Sanchez — RA, OA, Tour Guide, Admissions Assis- 
tant 

Maria Santucci — Phi Mu, ISC — treasurer, OA, Pi Sigma 
Alpha 

Roy Satterwhite — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tutorial Director, 
Presidential Committee on Freshman Orientation 
Kimberly Scata — Delta Gamma, APO, CSA, Blood Drive 
Committee 



Seniors 



Amie Schaufler 

English 

Lelane Elizabeth Schmitt 

Elcmcniiini EJiiaition 

Ana J. Schrank 

English 



James Scofield 

Music 

Paul F. Scott 

Economics 

Artemis Selbessis 

International Relations 




Stephen T. Selby 

Economics 



Sandra Self 
Marketing 




Amie Schaufler — Delta Gamma, Big Brothers /Big 
Sisters 

Lelane E. Schmitt — Chorus, Choir, RA, Head Resi- 
dent 

Ana J. Schrank — Pi Beta Phi 
Paul F. Scott — Sigma Chi, Surf Club, Swimming 
Artemios Selbessis — Kappa Alpha Order, Interna- 
tional Circle 

Stephen T. Selby — Psi Upsilon, Alpha Phi Omega 
Sandra Self — Direct Marketing, Advertising /Mar- 
keting, CMA 

Anne-Marie Shaia — Change of Pace, CSA 
Lisa Carol Shanzer — RA, Eastern State Volunteer 
Catherine Sherwin — Kappa Kappa Gamma, CSA 
Elizabeth Tobin Shiers — BSA, President's Aide, KKG 
Godfrey Simmons — Sophomore Class President, 
Honor Council, Flat Hat, William and Mary Theatre, 
BSO 

Laura Simonds — Direct Marketing, Equestrian 
Team, Chi Omega 

Evan Sisson — Band, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sports 
Trainer 

Julie Anne Slade — Pi Beta Phi, Circle K, CSA, Tennis 
Club 

Lynn Sloane — Phi Mu, IV, Tutor 
Julie Smith — Basketball Manager, Band, Anything 
Goes — assistant musical director. Theatre Students 
Association 
Laura Jane Seu — Circle K 



Seniors 




l.iiura Jane Seu 
Anne-Mane Shaia 

Lisa Carol Shanzer 

Computer Scicuce 



Catherine A. Sherwin 

i\hithenwtics 

Elizabeth Tobin Shiers 

IconomiLS 

Andrew T. Shilling 

Government 



Godfrey Simmons 

English 

Laura Marie Simonds 

Marketing 
Evan Sisson 
Biology 



Julie Slade 

Leononiics 

Lynn E, Sloane 

English 

Julie N. Smith 

Theatre/Speech 



Seniors 



Melissa Smith 

English 

Susan Smith 

English 

WiUiam Randolph Smith II 

Chemistry I Physics 



Renee M. Snyder 

Psychology I Government 

Sonya Ann Solomon 

Psychology 

Kaky Spruill 

English 



James Patrick Stager 

Economics 

Birgit Starmanns 

English I German 

Betty Steffens 

Physics 




Melissa Smith — Alpha Phi Omega, IV 
Susan L. Smith — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gallery of Writing 
— poetry editor 

Renee Snyder — Senior Class VP, Pi Beta Phi, President's 
Aide, Student/Alumni Liaison, Facts-on Tap, Women's 
Abuse Shelter, Green and Gold Christmas, Task Force on 
Substance Abuse, Tour Guide 

Sonya Ann Solomon — Volunteer at Eastern State Hospital 
Kaky Spruill — Chi Omega — secretary, WCWM news 
director. Society for Collegiate Journalists 
Jim Stager — Football, FCA, Eucharistic Minister, Inter- 
murals 

Birgit Starmanns — Flat Hat, Alpha Phi Omega, Cicle K, 
Colonial Echo, Society of Collegiate Journalists, Delta Phi 
Alpha 



Betty Steffens — Physics Club, Marching Band, Concert 

Band, Pit Orchestra 

Coakley Steiner — Orientation aide, R.A., CSA, Kappa 

Alpha Theta 

Catherine Stokes — Circle K 

Terri Ann Stokes — Concert Band, Marching Band, Phi 

Mu, R.A. 

Donna Strickler — Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Delta Delta, 

Equestrian Team, Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society 

Samantha Sturmer — Russian Club 

Christine Sullivan — Pi Beta Phi, CSA, CMA 



Seniors 




Strutting their stuff at the Beaux Arts ball, Matt Cuccias, Jackie Verrier, and Kathleen Durkin create their own new moves to the hyperkinetic beat. The 
theme of the ball was "Untitled" and it was held in Andrews Hall. 




Coakley S. Steiner 

Biologt; 

Catherine Stokes 

Accounting 

Terri Ann Stokes 

English 



Donna Jean Strickler 
Accounting 
Samantha Sturmer 
Psychology / Russian 
Christine Sullivan 
Finance 



Seniors 



Catherine Leslie Sund 

English 

Deborah Sutton 

Psychology 

Pamela Sutton 

Economics 



Marcv Caroline Swilley 
Government 



Margaret Hayward Swoboda 
Accounting 



Jennifer Marie Tanner 

Biology 

Mary Elizabeth Taplin 

Theatre 

Landon Raymond Taylor 

Government 




Seniors 




Mary C Teates 

Amv Thompson 
Phviical Education 
Tamara Dawn Thompson 



Margaret Tillman 
English/ Fine Arts 
Karen A. Tisdel 
Biology 
Vera Tittle 
Socwhg}/ 



Cheryl Susanne Toth 

Psychology 

John W. Totura 

Finance 

Joan D. Tracy 

English 



Catherine Sund — Phi Mu 

Pamela Sutton — Phi Mu — social service chairman-assis- 
tant rush director-historian-greek week representative. 
Orientation Aide, Orientation Assistant Director, Admis- 
sions Assistant, Kappa Alpha Daughter of Lee 
Marcy Caroline Swilley — Student Council — treasurer 
Margaret Swoboda — Wayne F. Gibbs, Sr. Accounting Soci- 
ety, SAC, SA Finance Committee, SA Social Committee, 
Choir, Adult Skills 

Jennifer Marie Tanner — Chorus, Choir, Phi Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, LSA, Interfaith Council, Al- 
pha Phi Omega 



Beth Taplin — Flat Hat, Circle K 

Landon Raymond Lee Taylor — Alpha Lambda Delta, IV 
Mary C. Teates — Phi Sigma 

Margaret Leigh Tillman — WCWM — music director and 
station manager. Society of Collegiate Journalists, Fine Arts 
Society 

Karen Tisdel — Alpha Chi Omega, Colonial Echo — pho- 
tographer and section editor. Phi Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Chemistry Lab TA 
Cheryl Susanne Toth — Phi Mu, Orchesis, Kappa Alpha 
Order Sweetheart and Daughter of Lee 
Joan D. Tracy — Chi Omega 



Seniors 



Greg Trimboli 
Accounting 
Margaret Turgman > 

English 

Elizabeth Turqman 

Linguistics 



Barbara M. Tyler 

Marketing 

Marike L. van der Veen 

English I Government 

Jacqueline Verrier 

Government 



Suvinee Vanichkachorn 

Anthropology 

Rvan C. Vaughan 

Psychology 

Michelle C^ Wade 

English 



Lewis D. Walker 

International Relations 

Susan Lee Anne Walker 

English 

Karen Wallace 

Business Management 




Seniors 




Greg Trimboli — Rugby Club, Catholic Student Asso- 
ciation, Young Carpenters, Wayne F. Gibbs Sr. Ac- 
counting Society 

Margaret Turqman — Phi Mu — scholarship chair- 
man, Colonial Echo, SCJ, Summer Abroad 
Elizabeth Turqman — Alpha Chi Omega, Linguistics 
Club 

Barbara Tyler — Flat Hat, Phi Mu, Pi Delta Phi 
Marike van der Veen — Flat Hat — editor. Delta 
Gamma, Mortar Board, Pi Alpha Sigma 
Jacqueline Verrier — Honor Committee, Student 
Senate, Health Careers Club — secretary. Adult Skills 
Tutor, Meals on Wheels, Gamma Delta Iota, Govern- 
ment Student Advisory Committee, Pines Nursing 
Home Volunteer 

Suvinee Vanichkachorn — WCWM — prog, director, 
SCJ 

Ryan C. Vaughan — Choir, Botetourt Chamber, Delta 
Omicron, Facts and Referrals, Theatre, Sinfonicron 
Michelle Wade — Crusade for Christ, BSU, Dorm 
Council 

Lewis D. Walker — Lambda Chi Alpha, Senior Class 
Social Co-Chairman, R.O.T.C. 

Susan LeeAnne Walker — IV, R.O.T.C, Westminster 
Fellowship 

Karen J. Wallace — CMA, Delta Delta Delta — assis- 
tant social chairman, Advertising/Marketing Society 



Pamela E. Ward 
Accounting 
Robin Y VVarvari 
Clnmcal Studies 
Bradden R. Weaver 
Government 



David J- Weaving 

Accounttng 

James Patrick Webber 

Geology 

Mark Welch 

Piychology 



Christina Wells 

Chemiitri/ 



Cathleen Welsh 
Goi'ernment 



Seniors 



Stuart C. West 

Mnrketini; 

Lebretia White 

Socinlogu 

Samuel Wiley White 

Anthrof'ohigu 



Elizabeth Sher\'l White 

French 

Jenny Whittaker 

Physical Education 

Krista Wiechman 

Biologu 




Pamela E. Ward — Chi Omega, Alumni Student Liaison 
Committee, Honor Council, Soccer Manager, Tour Guide, 
College Ambassador, Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting Society 
Robin Warvari — Choir, Botetourt Chamber, Colonial 
Echo— section editor, Phi Mu 
Bradden Weaver — Year Abroad 

David J. Weaving — Psi Upsilon — president. Student 
Association — vice-president student services. Marching 
Band 

Patrick Webber — Geology Club, Anthropology Club 
Christy Wells — Chi Omega — vice-president. Orchestra, 
Concertmaster, Presidential Scholar, Honors and Experi- 
mental Programs Committee, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa 

Stuart West — Direct Marketing of Williamsburg, Green 
and Gold Christmas Chairman, Orientation Aide, Orienta- 
tion Assistant Director, Resident Assistant, Tour Guide, Ad- 
missions Assistant, Ambassador Program, Dorm Council, 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 

LeBretia Andrea White — Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sociology 
Club, Ebony Expressions, Internship 
Samuel Wiley White — Kappa Alpha Order — rush chair- 
man 

Sheryl Elizabeth White — Delta Gamma, Orientation Aide 
Jenny Whittaker — Wellness Lab Assistant, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma — officer 



Sally Elizabeth Wilborn — Phi Mu — corresponding sec- 
retary. Mortar Board, Government Club — vice-president. 
Pi Sigma Alpha 

David Wiley — Varsity Football — captain. Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, Lambda Chi Alpha, Economics Club 
Andrew Morris Williams — International Relations Club, 
Government Club, WATS 

Lara Caroline Williams — East Asian Studies Association 
— secretary. Flat Hat — production assistant 
John David Williamson — Cirkle K, Bacon Street Hotline, 
Adult Skills Program, Health Careers Club, Chemistry 
Club 

Alan Wilson — Baptist Student Union, Cirkle K, Choir, Flat 
Hat 

Marcy Beth Wilson — Student Council — publicity officer 
and president. Advertising and Marketing Society, Nestle 
Campaign 

Robert V. Wilson — Pi Kappa Alpha, Orientation Aide, 
Student Government 

Denise Y. Winfield — Athletic Trainer, Alpha Chi Omega, 
Chemistry Club, Wesley Foundation 
Julianne Winkler — Phi Mu — social chairman, CSA 
Mary Beth Wittekind — Delta Gamma, RA, Mortar Board 
Douglas A. Wolf — WCWM, Society of Collegiate Journal- 
ists — secretary 



Seniors 




Sallv Elizabeth Wilborn 
Govcnimcnl 



Andrew Morris Willi, 



Lara Caroline Williams 

Fine Arts/Matheiiuitics 
John David Williamson 
C/uvHisfn/ 
Alan R, Wilson 



Marcy Beth Wilson 

Miirkctni^ 

Robert V. Wilson 

Art History 

Denise Young Winfield 

Clicmiftry 



Julianne Winkler 

Psydiology 

Mary Bith Wittekind 

Ecouonuci 

Douglas A. Wolf 

Music 



Seniors 



James Wolfe 

English /Theatre 

Karen King Fong Woo 

History 

William Woodruff 

Ecciicmies 



Jennifer S. Wray 

Elementary Education 

Thomas Wulff 

Computer Science 

Johanna Marie Wyborski 

Accounting 



Elaine Dora Yannis 

Bw5(«ess Marketing 

Ruth Anne Yares 

French I Pshchology 

Anna Yoo 

Chemistry 




James Wolfe — Ultimate Wizards, Martial Arts Club, Phi 
Mu Alpha, Intramural Volleyball 

Karen King Fong Woo — Student Financial Aid Commit- 
tee, College Republicans, Intramurals 
William Woodruff — Alpha Phi Omega, Orchestra, March- 
ing Band, College Republicans, Intramurals 
Johanna Marie Wyborski — Student Association Council, 
Circle K, WATS and SPCA projects, BSA representative, SA 
Student Services Committee, Wayne F. Gibbs Accounting 
Society, Recruitment Committee Holy Transfiguration Mel- 
kite Greek Catholic Ambassadors Club 



Elaine Yannis — Kappa Kappa Gamma, RA, SAC Represen- 
tative, Residential Concerns Committee, Hall Council 
Ruth Anne Yates — Choir, Chorus, Cafe Student Manager, 
Pi Delta Phi, Summer in France 
Anna Yoo — EASA, KASA, Chemistry Club 
Laura Jill Zeeman — Kappa Alpha Theta, Admissions Of- 
fice Intern, Advertising Marketing Society, AKD, Pi Lamb- 
da Phi Little Sister 

Gregory Zengo — Tour Guide, Colonial Echo Section Edi- 
tor, PBK 
Robyn Zuydhoek — Physical Education Majors Club 



Seniors 




Laura Zeeman 
Sociology /English 
Gregon- P. Zengo 
Clwmistry / Lmgmsth 
Robyn Zuydhoek 
Pliuiical Education 



Front Page News 

Spitting out answers to questions as if they were sports 
statistics, John Newsom was a hard person to interview. His 
mind raced faster than my pen could, and he didn't seem to 
edit his thoughts. At one point I think he blurted out "if 
you want me to repeat any of this stuff, just let me know" 
but I was too busy writing to let the remark sink in. 

Newsom was everything a Flat Hat editor should be — 
extremely bright, very motivated, very personable, and 
(not least) willing to stay up late on Wednesday and Thurs- 
day nights. Though faced with a difficult decision as New- 
som was not the only over qualified applicant, the Publica- 
tions Council chose Newsom, 87-88 Sports Editor, to edit 
the 88-89 paper. 

Being Editor "was something I wanted to do, something I 
felt I could do well," Newsom said and added as he tossed 
around a yellow, plastic, souvenir Tribe basketball, "but 
that, of course, is open for debate." 

Newsom considered himself fortunate that the year's 
staff was so young and would be around for the next year. 
"I'm inheriting a great staff," he said, yellow ball a blur atop 




his finger, "people who know their sections inside and 
out." 

"There's a lot of potential for growth next year — for me 
personally and for the paper, "Newsom said, citing the Pub 
Council's recent purchase of another computer and some 
new ideas for the paper's layout. "I'd like to integrate the 
computer into the regular production scheme," he said but 
was not yet certain of other changes. 

Despite his involvement in and commitment to The Flat 
Hat, Newsom stressed that it's important to have a good 
time both in and out of the office. "If you take it too serious- 
ly, it can consume you," he said, and later added, "I hope 
there's alot more to me than The Flat Hat." 

Judging from the interview, there was. Newsom was 
pleased with the decision he made freshman year to pledge 
Pi Kappa Alpha. "I think I'm a better person for it," New- 
som boasted, commenting that he's learned a great deal 
from the experience. 

When he was Assistant Sports Editor his sophomore year, 
Newsom was also an RA in Yates, an experience he de- 
scribed as "bittersweet." Trying to handle both The Flat 
Hat and working for ORL, he realized some of his limita- 
tions. "Talk about a learning experience," Newsom said 
shaking his head, "I realized that I can't do it all." 

But Newsom seemed to have tried almost everything. He 
came to college as both a Presidential Scholar and a Virgin- 
ia Scholar, and he was also inducted into ODK. He planned 
to work as a Summer Sports Intern at the Richmond News 
Leader. 

When asked about his plans after college, Newsom men- 
tioned studying abroad, law school, and possibly writing. 
Putting down the Tribe basketball that he described as his 
best friend, Newsom picked up a copy of Sports Illustrated 
and began thumbing through it. 

"The big features in here are great," he said, showing me 
one on Muhammad Ali, "if I could do that . . . that would be 
a dream come true." 

— Susan Young 



375 



Juniors 



Anne Abbruzzese 

Joann Adrales 

Harald Anderson 

Stephanie Andrews 

Josselin Appelboom 

Robert Mann Asbury 

Jay Austin 

Rebecca Bagdasarian 

Susan Kilduff Ball 

John Barnes 

Norman Lee Barr 

Jennifer Bidlalce 

Catherine Bodiford 

Debby Bors 



Darren Bowie 
Laura Frances Brown 



Mary Bryant «»f ' 

John Buechler 



Karen Jean Burrell 
Filbert Bustos 



Cynthia Cameron 
Belinda Carmines 




Juniors 




Thomas Carnell 
Sandra Carrington 
Eleanor Carroll 
Maria Elizabeth Chen 
Christine Chinchella 
Car\-n Chittenden 
Christiane Choate 

Sarah Chnstensen 
Catharine Click 
Bret Cloninger 
Robert Clontz 
Todd Cockrell 
Marina Cofer 
Elizabeth Colucci 

Cynthia Corlett 
Hiram Cuevas 
Michele Darien 
Valerie Lynn Dean 
Nathalie Deazcarreta 
Franceve Demmerle 
Julie Devish 

Valerie Duguay 
John Dumler 
Julie Edmonds 
Richard Evonitz 
John Fedewa 
William Fischer 
Tammy Leigh Florant 

Eugene Foley 
Alan Fontanares 
Michelle Furman 
Maria Gapinski 
Zeba Shaheen Geloo 
Martha Giffin 
Patricia Gillespie 

Paul Gormley 
Stephanie Gray 
Francy Grieco 
Jayne Anne Grigg 
Susan Haller 
Sean Hamilton 
Sara Hammel 

Kathy Handron 
Leeann Hanhila 
Mary Hanzlik 
Jonathan Harris 
Nancy Hayes 
Delta Helmer 
Ernest Hentschel 

Matthew Heyward 
Nancy Hill 
Chris Hinders 
Lisabeth Hofmaier 
Julie HoUigan 
Mary Lou HoUowav 
Michael Patrick Holtz 



Juniors 




As Bonnie, junior Jen Piech captured the stage in Anything Goes with 
her strong voice and outstanding acting. 



What a Piech! 

The old saying "anything goes" definitely described ju- 
nior Jennifer Piech's acting abilities. The vivacious red- 



head lightened the hearts of students and Williamsburg 
residents with her participation in various productions 
with both the college and the Encore Dinner Theatre. 

Piech first became interested in acting during high 
school. Her roles included Reno in Anything Goes and Anita 
in Westside Story which was later performed on tour in 
Scotland and England. 

A south-Jersey native, Jennifer came to William and 
Mary intending to be a Business major and an active partici- 
pant in the theatre program. After a summer spent as a 
"Marketing Supplemental Assistant" for IBM, however, she 
chose to be a theatre major and a math minor Her decision 
led to involvement with organizations such as the William 
and Mary Theatre, Sinfonicron, Director's Workshop, and 
local dinner theatres. 

The variety of rolls that Jen played exemplified the ver- 
satility of her acting abilities. As a sophomore, the young 
actress portrayed Argentina's Eva Peron in the musical 
Evita, and in her junior year, she played Bonnie in Anything 
Goes. Participation in God's Children, Joseph and the Amazing 
Technicolor Dreamcoat, and Home Free were also in Piech's 
resume. 

One of the most interesting aspects of the theatre, Jenni- 
fer found, was the extensive research that occurred before 
each performance. "Before rehearsing for Ei;!ffl,"said Piech, 
"I read Eva Peron's autobiographies." 

"Preparation is different for every show," she remarked, 
saying that for Anything Goes, the cast studied old maga- 
zines, styles, and make-up from the 1930's. In order to per- 
fect their dancing techniques, the cast also watched many 
films from the era. 

Piech's acting did not end with the school year. After 
preliminary auditions with the Virginia Theatre Confer- 
ence, Jennifer received a job from the South-East Theatre 
Conference. She also planned to work for the Glassboro 
Summer Theatre, a professional troupe in New Jersey. 
"Break a leg, Jennifer!" 

— Missy Anderson 



Melissa Houser 

Jill Howard 

Maria Lynn Howell 

Theodore Hsu 

Lisa Gail Hunter 

Lara Idsinga 

Elizabeth Irbv 

Mary Ann James 

Keith Jasper 

Joann Mary Jewell 

Elizabeth Johnson 

Patrick Johnson 

Karen Jordan 

Margaret Jordan 




Juniors 




ROTC cadets were required to do PT three mornings a week. Kathleen 
Taylor and the rest of the battalion warm up for the run. 



Republican Leader 

Though most students around campus thought he was 
simply the object of Mr. Potato Head jokes in the Fat Head, 
Jim Parmelee made lasting contributions to several publi- 
cations and political groups both on and off campus. He 
served as the State Chairman of the College Republican 
Federation of Virginia in 1988-89 after serving as the Chair- 
man of the William and Mary College Republicans during 
the 1987-88 school year. 

He was a member of the State Central Executive Commit- 
tee of the Republican Party of Virginia, and was an elected 
member of the Williamsburg City Republican Committee. 

Jim was also active in student government, winning two 
terms on the Board of Student Affairs, and serving as the 
Board's Vice-Chairman his junior year. 

Outside of politics, Jim co-anchored the Campus News 
Magazine on WCWM for two years and did a regular news- 
break for the station. He wrote opinions regularly for the 
Flat Hat, where he was a copy assistant, and for The Young 
Virginian. He co-founded, and held the positions of Man- 
aging Editor and Executive Editor for the William and Mary 
Observer. 

Jim's activities were not restricted to the academic year 
however. A 1986 graduate of the National Journalism Cen- 
ter, Jim worked as an editorial assistant at The American 
Spectator. In the summer of 1987, he was a staff assistant at 
the Heritage Foundation, a Washington based public policy 
institute, and was the interim editor of the Heritage Foun- 
dation's Insider Newsletter. 

His work behind the scenes — on campus and in the 
community — seemed uncharacteristic of his carefree man- 
ner. 

— Robert CuUen 




Following a sorority meeting in Small Hall, 
Liane Meacham and Barb Woodall spend a few 
minutes telling tales of their past weekend 



Juniors 



Juliet Kaczmarek 

Jonathan Kajeckas 

Erin Kelly 

Jeffrey Kell\- 

Marlene Kiesel 

Michael Kilgore 

Kathleen Kissane 




Paul Los 

Dave MacDonald 

Sandra MacDonald 

Sitha Madhaven 

Daniel Maiello 

Dawn Mann 

Julia Manzo 



380 



Juniors 




Meliinie Martin 
Todd Martin 
Montv Mason 
Laura Lynn Maxwell 
Steven McCleaf 
Manon McCorkle 
Amy McCormick 

Erin McFall 

I auren Ellen McGurk 

'r-lephen Paul McKee 

Tracie McMiUion 

Tracie Mert/ 

Susan Metcalte 

Beth Moison 

Heidi Mueller 
lenniter Murphy 
\'alerie Murphy 
Renee Myers 
Gvven Newman 
ken Niceh- 
Roxanne O'Brien 

Barry Ohlson 

Keith Edward Organ 

Grayson Hundley Owen 

luhe Palmer 

Teresa Parker 

Iracy Lynn Parra 

Susan Earle Pasquet 

Frederick Patterson 
Jeffrey Pell 
Jennifer Piech 
Robert Pivarnik 
Stephanie Planck 
Michelle Louise Protz 
Erin Ptachick 

Mark Daniel Ratzlaff 
Amv Lynn Reichart 
Shaunti Reidinger 
Patricia Revere 
Chun Rhea 
Lisa Courtenay Rhine 
Sallv Rice 

Christina Riebeling 
Jeryl Rose 
Elizabeth Rosser 
Susan Jeanne Rozamus 
Colin Jeffrey Ruh 
Rebecca Samuels 
Victoria Schaeffer 

Karen Schultz 
Paige Selden 
Lisa Simpson 
Stephanie Singer 
Allen Smith 
Amv Smith 
Shellev Smith 



Juniors 




On the last day of classes, Paige Selden and Missy Anderson enjoy the sun 
at Dillard before going on campus for Liquid Lunch 



Superwoman 



She may not have been able to leap tall buildings in a 
single bound, but Carmen Jacobs definitely qualified for 
the title of Superwoman. This twenty-four year old was 



able to balance a marriage, a head residency for ORL, excel- 
lent scholastic achievement, and an active membership in 
Delta Gamma. 

Carmen transferred to William and Mary in the fall of 
1986 after taking two and a half years off from college. As a 
married student. Carmen noted that "after I transferred 
back to school, I wanted to experience college life as much 
as possible." To help her do this, she chose to become a 
member of Delta Gamma, where she felt "automatically at 
home." After becoming a member of DG, she made quite a 
name for herself. She won an award for being the outstand- 
ing pledge from her pledge class, and she was awarded the 
Richmond Area Panhellenic Scholarship. She was also the 
1988 co-chairman of Anchorsplash, an event that raised 
over $1600 for Delta Gamma's philanthropy. 

The Office of Residence Life also was impressed with 
Carmen. She served as the RA for married and graduate 
students at Ludwell her sophomore year and as the head 
resident of Barret her junior year. She planned to serve as 
the head resident of the Dillard Complex her senior year 
She had also presented various programs at two Virginia 
RA Conferences. 

As a psychology major. Carmen was also distinguished 
academically. She was a member of Psi Chi, ODK, and Mor- 
tar Board. As if these accomplishments weren't enough. 
Carmen was also the coordinator for the baby-sitting co-op, 
a study skills presenter, and a Bacon Street Hotline volun- 
teer. When asked how she was able to manage all of these 
activities, she replied that she "tried not to think about it." 
Then she added with a smile, "if I did, I'd get really crazy." 

— Paige Selden 



Laura Anne Snelling 

Michele Marie Sokoly 

Thomas St- Germain 

Richie Stevens 

Lisa Ann Storm 

Sara Street 

Kimberly Lynn Streng 

Patricia Tobin 
Jeff Trollinger 
Hampton Tucker 
Dywona Vantree 
Joseph Vaughan 
Kerry Verstreate 
Charles Vokac 




Juniors/Sophomores 




Kimberlv \'ota\\i 
John Waggoner 
lill Susanne Walker 
Sheila Renee Walker 
Teresa Mane Ward 
Thomas Ward 
Gale Warnquist 

Shannon Watson 
Amv Weatherford 
Christine Webster 
Marcia Weidenmier 
Andrew West 
William Keith White 
James Leigh Whiteside 



Janet Aigner 
Elizabeth Almond 
Melissa Anne Anderson 
Suzy Argentine 
Adrienne Ari 
James Leslie Aris 
Carth Barbee 



Deborah Faye Barfield 
Gillian Rachel Barr 
Kimberlv Belshee 






Enjoying a warm afternoon on Barksdale, Paige Blankenship 
plays frisbee with friends as a study break. 



Britt Bergstrom 
lonathan Biedron 
Donna Binns 



Deborah Blackwell 
Darin Leif Bloomquist 
Philip Bluestein 



Mary Jo Bonderman 
Noelle Borders 
Mike Bovle 



Sophomores 



Mantelle Bradley 
Michelle Braguglia 
Rebekah Jo Brawley 
Debbie Breed 
N'an Brunson 
Amv Jo Bri,'ce 
Hope Br\'son 

Lisa Br\'son 

Jonathan Bunker 

Alan Burrows 

Jav Busbee 

Matt Chapman 

Suzanne Chirico 

Jennifer Chisholm 

Kathleen Christopher 

Anne Cissel 

Gerald Clerc 

Patricia Anne Coll 

Nikki Cooper 

Stephen Cox 

Marc Cozzolino 

Christine Craun 

Donna Yvonne Cregger 

Kimberly Culpepper 

Stan Czajkowski 

Shelby Lynn Davis 

Donna Delara 

Elizabeth Delo 

Anna Maria Desalva 

Jorge Eduardo Diaz 

Susan Dominick 

Rachel Edith Dragan 

Kristin Drennen 

Paige Dunning 

Cassandra Dwight 

Philip Ellis 

Elizabeth Ann Ely 

Erin England 

Julie Farmer 

Tom Earns 

David Feldman 

Sandi Ferguson 

Melinda Sue Fetherman 

Kathryn Flinner 

John David Foubert 

Alicia Francis 

Jennifer Frank 

Virginia Frank 

Lisa Fuller 

Marlene Fuller 

Sharon Furst 

David Galbraith 

John Gartner 

Kathleen Gelven 

Andrew Whitley Gerry 

Ellen Golembe 




Sophomores 



Melinda Louise Gott 
Heidi Ellen Greene 
ennifer Griffin 
Holly Guest 
Beth Hadd 

Michael David Halev 
Becky Ham 

Michael Gerard Hamp 
Denise Hardestv 
Siobhan Maura Harmon 
Sean Michael Hart 
Kathr\'n Hawkins 
Andy Herrick 
Andrew Hassell Herrin 




Though they should have been in class, Mitch Shelleton, Rachel Dragan, and Susan Macleod found the warni sui 



lard to rt-sisi 




Brad Houff 
William Huffman 
Kelly James Hunter 
Callie Jackson 
Laura Jean Jarrait 
Diane Jett 
William Jonas 

Norman Andrew Jones 
Christine Kelly 
Elizabeth Kennedy 
Richard Kidd 
Deanna Kilgore 
Kimberley Kingsbur\' 
John Klassa 



Sophomores 



Geoffrey Koch 
Dawn Erika Kovacsy 
Abigail Kuo 
Kristi Lacourse 
Tara Elizabeth Lane 
Timothy Law- 
John Leach 

Matthew Lee 

Dara Elyn Levy 

Ellen Lewis 

Kathryn Marie Lewis 

Kimberly Lewis 

Carol Lightner 

Brandon Craig Lorey 

Perri Lovaas 

Debra Lucas 

Leslie Ann Lunsford 

Althea Malloy 

Rodney David Malouf 

David Martin 

Rebecca Matnev 

Cinnamon Melchor 

Amy Miller 

Edward Mitchell 

Caia Marie Mockaitis 

Kirsten Lee MoUer 

Jeffrey MoUoy 

Jeffrey Morgan 

Susan Morris 

J. Lee Mudd 

Shelley Ann Myer 

Laurie Nash 

Pamela Nazareth 

Stephen Nichols 

Garrett Reid Nodell 

Beth Odoherty 

Deborah Yuko Ossa 

Teresa Anne Overacre 

Sandi Parker 

Jennifer Pasternak 

Mary Stuart Pearson 

Kelly Phillips 

Nicky Pooley 

Sandra Lynn Poteat 

Ellen Flores Ramos 

Kathryn Raw 

Amy Suzanne Reynolds 

Lisa Richardson 

Jeffrey Ritter 

Leslie Ann Ross 
William Runner 
Summer Rutherford 
Linda Jeanne Saar 
Nancy Saltsman 
Regina Sampson ^< \ 



Rob Sandefur 




&^^ 



Sophomores 



■ii^^ilji 




Elizabeth Satterfield 
Janet Gail Saunders 
Jennifer Saunders 
Lane Schonour 
Lynne Schutze 
Pamela Schwartz 
Anne Shackelford 

Annette Evans Shaw 
Mitchell Shefelton 
kern Shelburne 
I F Short 
David Shumann 
Elizabeth Signorelli 
William Sisson 

Carol Smith 
Carolynne Smith 
Sonya Snider 
Patricia Stanhope 
Jennifer Stephens 
Stanford Stevenson 
Lisa Leone Stewart 

William Stimmel 

Don Svendsen 

Darlene Swaffin 

Jon Swanson 

Tracy Taylor 

Urvi Thanawala 

Jack Finley Thompson 




Taking a some time out to relax, Jamie Dovle has a few drinks with her 
friend Debbie Lindon. 



The Conservationist 

Jamie Doyle was a quiet and unassuming sophomore; but 
underneath this calm exterior hid one of the most active 
students on campus. Her love of the outdoors inspired her 
involvement to a great extent, even her major — Biology. 
Trying to spread her love of the outdoors to the campus and 
into the Williamsburg area, she served as President of the 
Biology Club and belonged to the Williamsburg Bird Club. 
She was also a volunteer for the Virginia Wildlife Founda- 
tion. 

Jamie was particularly concerned for others. As a sister of 
Kappa Delta, she worked hard to help the victims of child 
abuse. Also, during her freshman year, she was active in 
Circle K — but later had to restrict her contributions be- 
cause of other commitments. She also ran her own summer 
camp and wrote two children's books. Despite these time 
consuming activities, Jamie found time to play for the In- 
tramural champion volleyball team. 

Jamie's efforts were rewarded in 1986 when the State of 
Virginia presented her with a Youth Conservationist 
Award. Though busy in Virginia, Jamie planned to work 
out of state over the summer and to co-lead a project to save 
the sea turtles of Georgia. 

—Claire Williams and Linda Garrettson 



Sophomores 



Caroline Tolley 
Ferricia Tucker 



Lisa Jo Tunniclitf 
Joseph Turi 



Tracy Carol Turner 
Susan Tuttle 



Stephen Utley 
Cheryl Lynn Valentino 




Taking a rare break from his studying, sophomore Mark Sheffler props his feet 
up and relaxes with a cold drink. 



Luv That Kid 

As bump and lottery numbers came out, sophomore Jack 
Cummings relaxed as he watched friends on his freshman 
hall frantically searching for a place to live. Cummings 
knew that his new address would read — Jack Cummings, 
the President's House, Williamsburg, VA 23185. Earlier in 
the semester, the Verkuils had hired Jack to teach their nine 
year old son Gibson tennis; with the job came the unique 
opportunity of living in an apartment above the President's 
garage. 

When Jack's tennis coach told him about the opportunity. 
Jack decided to apply. The selection process included inter- 
views with Mrs. Verkuil and then a meeting with little 
Gibson. "Mrs. Verkuil", said Jack, "narrowed down the field 
of applicants, but the decision was ultimately Gibson's." Of 
the four persons vying for the position, the boy chose Jack 
to be his coach. 

The job began in the summer, and it involved three half- 
hour tennis lessons a week. Jack soon discovered, however, 
that he was not merely to be a coach but a companion to 



Gibson as well. "The Verkuils," commented Jack, "expect 
me to put in about ten hours a week with Gibson. Often this 
includes playing or helping him with his homework when 
the Verkuils are entertaining." Describing the boy. Jack 
said, "he isn't spoiled in the least. If he was, I wouldn't have 
lasted a week as his coach." 

Despite the privacy of his airconditioned apartment. Jack 
decided to leave his position after one year. His only com- 
plaint was he felt too isolated from the rest of the campus. 
"A lot of people," Jack commented, "are afraid to come over 
here. The Verkuils' night guard has scared away some of my 
friends." 

Jack did say that leaving Gibson would be difficult. " I 
have three older sisters and have always wanted a brother 
— Gibson is like my brother" Although the boy will have a 
new coach next year. Jack thought they would remain close. 

What will Jack be doing next year? When lottery num- 
bers came out in the spring. Jack received a bump number 
and, once again, he will be isolated from campus. This time 
in a house on Richmond Road. 

— Missy Anderson 



Sophomores /Freshmen 




Michelle Van Gilder 
Diann Vaughan 
Jill Michelle Wagner 
Jayne Ware 

Katherine Washington 
Pamela Wasserman 
Susan Butler Weeks 

Cheryl Weiss 
Kimberlev Wells 
Paul Norman Wengert 
Sharon Wible 
Larisa Wicklander 
Audrey Williams 
David Williams 

Ann Williamson 
Kris Wilson 
Ellen Winstead 
Irma Xicohtencatl 
Michael Young 
Stacy Zeman 
Aretta Zitta 

Beth Agee 
Marcia Lynn Agness 
David Alexander 
Lisa Paige Bailey 
Kiran Bambha 
Christopher Barr 
Kathryn Barrett 

Rob Bayus 
David Benson 
Sharon Lynn Benson 
Pauline Berko 
Jessica Bertoldi 
Wendy Blades 
Paulette Blair 

Ginger Blatchford 
Gregory Blough 
Sarah Blount 
Robin Blum 
Cheryl Boehringer 
David Bonney 
Anita Boone 

John Briggs 
Christina Brophy 
Beth Brown 
Kelly Brown 
lilizabeth BuUaboy 
Mark Bush 
Leigh Ann Butler 

Sarah Campany 
Susan Carper 
Ken Carr 
Jean Castillo 
Kara Chabora 
Katherine Chalkley 
Cathy Clayton 



Freshmen 



Kimberly Coates-Wynn 

Renee Coats 

Kenneth Collins 

Tammy Compton 

Allison Ann Cornelius 

Emily Reid Crews 

James Gregory Crook 

Steven Crossman 

Kimberly Crouch 

Sharon Daniel 

Colleen Darragh 

Melissa Ann Davis 

Patricia Lynne Davis 

David Mark Deems 

Julie Douglas 

Daniel Draper 

William Driscoll 

Diane Duft'rin 

Elizabeth Duffy 

Keith Andrew Dyer 

Martha Britton Eller 

George Ellis 

Pamela Entress 

Stephen Reid Eubank 

Pamela Fadoul 

Caroline Ferro 

Cynthia Filer 

Erinn Finger 

Catherine Fisher 

David Fisher 

Alicia Foltz 

Billy Fondren 

Nancy Fralinger 

Therese Tez Frank 

John Gaizale 

Kathleen Gallagher 

Anne M. Gambardella 

Katherine Gambrill 

Michelle Gardner 

Carol Garrison 

Wendi Gerth 

Mona Ghuneim 

Dan Gibbs 

Laurie Marie Gilbert 

Laura Anne Gill 

David Goodrum 

Kelly Gregory 

Shelly Griffin 

Michelle Guilliams 

Christopher Haase 

Mary Brenna Halnon 

Judd Hark 

Ryan Harrington 

Herschel Hawley 

Thomas Ryan Hays 

Deborah Hicks 




Freshmen 




Amy Leigh Hobhs 



;! Brian Howel 



Jeffrey Huffman 

Maureen Anne Hunt 
Mary Elizabeth Jakub 
Karen Jeffcoat 
Paula Jeffrey 
Gayle Johnson 
Jeff Jones 
Kathleen Jones 

Stephen Kalland 
Paula Kelly 
Kristie Ann Kern 
Michael Kim 
Thomas Kingry 
Jennifer Koella 
Kristye Krause 

Mark Edward Kulaga 
Rebecca Lampert 
Susan Lang 
Caroline Lee 
Jennifer Leslie 
Jon Ari Lever 
Heather Ann Lieser 

Rebecca Lynch 
Heather Marie Mappus 
Paul Marazita 
Ethan Matyi 
Keith Allen May 
Douglas Mayo 
John Mehlenbeck 

Jennifer Mellody 
Elizabeth Meyer 
William Meyers 
Steve Morse 
Heather Mane Murphy 
Jane Murphy 
Laura Murray 



Freshmen 



Chrijtie Natanauan 

Jonathan Newton 

Geraldine Nicholson 

Ann Mane Nolen 

Natasha Norris 

Kathy Norton 

Peter Oelkers 

Rebecca Oglesby 

Ginger Ogren 

VViUiam Oppelt 

Anne Marie OzHn 

Mark Paccione 

Chervl Marie Pace 

James Oliver Palmer 

Christine Patton 

Allison Pedlev 

Kristina Pelham 

Christine Plagata 

Stephanie Ploszay 

Katherine Polk 

Mark Anthony Ponds 

James Porter 

David Powell 

Juanita Preston 

Karen Prien 

Kirsten Quitno 

Allison Raffel 

Dudlev Raine 



Angela Ransom 
Mary Beth Reed 



Karen Regester 
Michelle Reyzer 



Eric Richardson 
Thomas Richardson 



Shana Rickett 
Melissa Rider 




During reading period, freshman Mike Jones and junior Ruth Jones be- 
come very "special" sharing a drink at a party at Gabrial Gait. 



Freshmen 




Adam Rifkin 
Brian Mark Ripple 
Sheila Rock 
Ellen Sanders 
Clinton Scott 
Robyn Sue Seemann 
Suzanne Shafer 

Lara Marlene Sharp 
Brent Sharrer 
Lanette Shea 
\'aishali Shetty 
Patricia Smith 
Stephanie Sortland 
Derek Stepp 

Rebecca Stevens 
Jennifer Lorin Stowe 
Dora Strasser 
Kimberly Streeter 
Christine Sullivan 
Sue Laura Sullivan 
Kathryn Suyes 

Melanie Tatum 
Roger Tatum 
Meredith Taylor 
Wendy Lynn Taylor 
Jennifer Tepper 
Angel Thomas 
Sherwood Tiffany 

Nancy Toedter 
Elizabeth Townsend 
Michele Trippel 
Michelle Turman 
Christy Turner 
Louisa Turqman 
Ann Marie Tysiak 

Dennis Updegrove 
Karen Vajda 
Amy Vansant 
Christine Verdelotti 
DJ Wagner 
Karen Walker 
Bridget Weathington 

Wendi Ann Weichel 
Kevin Wendelburg 
Andrea Leigh West 
David Joseph Whelan 
Melissa White 
Jennifer Wieselquist 
Laura Beth Wilhelm 

Andrea Price Williams 
Katherine Wilson 
Kristen Wolf 
Janet Woo 
Caddy Wood 
Jonathan Yingling 
Jennifer Zeis 



Advertisements 
and Index 



A 



Abbot, Steven E. 4, 5 
1 
Abbruzzese, Anne S. 

I 73, 76, 100 
Abolins, Jennifer E. 27 
Abraham, Brian C. 14, 

64, 88 
Acosta, Karen G. 20, 

23 
'Adams, Douglas M. 77 
■ Adams, Karen M. 64, 

88,89 
Adams, Sharon E. 59 
Adams, Timothy L. 1 
.Adderly, Steven G. 51 
Adebonojo, Andrew 

A. 19 
Adenan, Asad A. 67 
Adrales, Joann D. 76, 

84 
Agness, Marcia L. 89 
Aguilar, Christopher 

S. 16 
Ahern, Kathryn C. 14 
Aigner, Janet M. 83 
Alberola, Francoise S. 

78 
Alcorn, Margaret R 73 
Aldrich, Melissa A. 89, 

96 
Alejandro, Michele A. 

77 
Alejandro, Rodney A. 

14 
Aleshire, Susan S. 80 
Alexander, David B. 

89 
Alexander, Mia D. 14 
lAllen, Katharine R. 70 
Allen, Lucile K. 88 
Allen, Margaret R. 14, 

66 
Allison, David C. 14 
Almond, Elizabeth M. 

80,83 
Amaya, Camille R. 62, 

73,83 
Ambler, Cynthia D. 

43,89 
Anders, Ashley N. 83 
Anderson, Harald J. 

51,76 



Anderson, Leeann 83 
Anderson, Melissa A. 

64, 80, 82, 83 
Anderson, Noel J. 10 
Anderson, Pamela L. 

73 
Anderson, Sandra E. 

92 
Andrews, Sallv J. 14, 

83 
Andrews, Stephanie 

D. 76 
Andros, John G. 67 
Anglin, Kimberly A. 

15 
Ano, Licia M. 90, 91 
Ansbacher, Deborah 

S. 84 
Ansty Hugh S. 16 
Anzolut, Joyce E. 89 
Appa Rao, Namratha 

14 
Appelboom, Josselin 

C. 76 
Apple, James B. 12 
Applegate, Lisa M. 90 
Aquino, Angela M. 14 
Aquino, Eugene C. 9 
Arcesi, Leslie A. 83 
Architzel, Rebecca J. 

14 
Argentine, Mark D. 

13, 14 
Argentine, Suzanne 

M. 77, 83 
Argo, Stephen C. 99 
Ari, Adrienne B. 80, 

83 
Aris, James L. 83 
Aris, John L. 10, 16 
Arkin, Uri 16 
Armstrong, Ann E. 78 
Armstrong, Sean E. 97 
Arora, Sanjay K. 10 
Asbury Robert M. 76 
Ashley, Catherine A. 

16 
Asrat, Mekonnen S. 

16 
Astruc, Pilar M. 78 
Atanasova, Sandra 76, 

77 
Atchison, Ruth R 16 
Atkinson, Sarah M. 83 
Austin, Jay C. 25, 76 
Avellanet, John R. 9 
Ayers, Geoffrey J. 13, 

16 



B 



Bagdasarian, Rebecca 

K. 76 
Bailey Carolyn J. 74 
Bailey Ellen C. 17 
Bailey Lisa P 76, 89 
Bailey, Sydney J. 17, 

64, 82, 84 
Baker, Cameron P. 84 
Baker, Teresa L. 90 
Baldwin, Ann S. 77 
Baldwin, Lisa A. 84 
Ball, Susan K. 76, 83 
Ball, Tracy L. 89 
Ballenger, Katherine 

B. 17 
Bambha, Kiran M. 89 
Banas, Michele L. 80 
Bandong, Brenda B. 

17,89 
Banerjee, Sandillo 6 
Baragona, Karen E. 90 
Baren, Alicia M. 17 
Barfield, Deborah E 83 
Barker, Leah A. 77 
Barlow, Karyn A. 17, 

66,78 
Barlow, Melissa M. 23, 

78 
Barnes, John L. 76 
Barnes, Mary B. 17 
Barone, Sharon E. 93, 

95 
Barr, Christopher P 89 
Barr, Gillian R. 83 
Barr, Norman L. 76 
Barrett, Elizab D. 90 
Barrett, Holly S. 18 
Barrett, Kathryn A. 89 
Barrett, Marcy M. 23, 

78 
Barrett, Shawn A. 18 
Barrows, Kenneth R. 

18 
Barsness, Karen L. 64, 

80 
Barta, Laura J. 87 
Barth, Dana L. 56 
Baskett, William C. 14, 

18 
Bass, Catherine E. 83 
Bastien, Julie A. 87 
Batts, Colette S. 18, 93 
Batzel, Mark S. 11, 12 



The 

Colonial 

Echo 

staff 

would like 

to thank 

Anita, 

Ken, 

Linda, and 

Phyllis in 

Student 

Activities 

for their 

support. 



Baumbach, Kimbely 

A. 40 
Bayfield, Lydia C. 78 
Bayus, Robert S. 89 
Beamer, Glenn D. 18 
Bean, Ronald M. 5 
Bearse, Aris W. 14 
Beasley, Michelle L. 83 
Bechtel, Jeffrey W. 16 
Becker, Kathleen C. 90 
Behrens, Todd J. 19 
Behrmann, Karin H. 

78 
Belanger, Elizabeth A. 

19 
Bell, Allison M. 74 
Bell, Betsey A. 64, 78, 

81 
Bellanca, Michelle M. 

66 
Bello, Kathleen A. 77 
Belshee, Kimberl S. 

83,89 
Benesh, Joseph D. 13 
Benner, Adria 86, 87 
Bennsky, Matthew M. 

19 



Benson, David S. 88, 

89 
Benson, Sharon L. 89 
Bergstrom, Ann B. 83 
Berko, Pauline 89 
Berkowitz, Jack P. 19 
Bernard, Jacquelyn M. 

80 
Berney, Adrienne W. 

90 
Bertoldi, Jessica R. 66, 

89 
Berzansky, Charles J. 6 
Bew, Walter S. 34, 35 
Blank, Maria A. 89 
Biedron, Jonathan J. 

83 
Biggs, John T. 10 
Billingsley, Linnea C. 

19, 78 
Binns, Donna J. 80, 83 
Binswanger, Katherine 

A. 90 
Birdsall, Mary L. 66 
Bishop, Barney M. 9 
Bishop, Bonnie G. 19, 

77 



l-'i:ner, James E. 6 
H^'.renbender, Monica 

R. 90 
Bjarnason, David C. 

19 
Black, James B. 6 
Blackington, Bradley 

A. 70, 71 
Blackwell, Deborah L. 

80,83 
Blackwell, Kenneth VV. 

14 
Blades, VVendv A. 89, 

90 
Blair, Judith R 89 
Blake, Byron B. 13 
Blake, Christopher F. 6 
Blake, Kathleen P 19 
Blanchard, 

Christianna M. 89 
Blankenship, Paige A. 

83,84 
Blanks, Jacqueline B. 

86,87 
Blatchford, Ginger L. 

89 
Blevins, Gayle E. 83 
Blomstrom, Kirk E. 97 
Bloomquist, Darin L. 

83 
Blough, Gregory F. 89 
Blount, Sarah R 89 



Bluestein, Philip M. 

83 
Blum, Jennifer K. 19 
Boccia, Lisa M. 19, 90 
Bock, Thomas M. 12 
Bodiford, Catherine G. 

76 
Boehringer, Cheryl A. 

21, 23, 89, 93, 94 
Boget, Chris J. 21, 65 
BohUn, Cheryl L. 21, 

83 
Bonderman, Mary Jo 

83 
Bonelli, Paul C. 88 
Bongiorni, Jeannette 

R. 84 
Bonney, Marv E. 21, 

90 
Bonney William D. 89 
Booker, Christopher 

W. 5, 21 
Bookhart, Cynthia Y. 

93 
Boone, Anita L. 89 
Borders, Aleda N. 83, 

87 
Bors, Deborah L. 76 
Bosch, Laura E. 21 
Bosma, Kevin D. 50, 

51 
Boswell, David A. 21 



Boudreaux, Virginia L. 

83 
Bouldin, John W. 22, 

49, 95 
Bovino, Stephen F. 97 
Bovven, Kolar W. 13 
Bowie, Darren A. 76 
Bowling, Anne D. 83 
Boyce, Dawn E. 22 
Boyce, Jodi L. 84 
Boyd, James W. 5 
Boyle, Michael E. 16, 

83 
Bradley Martha M. 84 
Bragdon, Bethany A. 

83 
Braguglia, Michelle K. 

77, 84 
Brahanev, Sharon S. 

73 
Bram, Adam N. 63 
Brandt, Erik A. 16 
Branscom, Rosanne 

M. 89 
Brawley Rebekah J. 84 
Bream, Douglas E. 19 
Brechtel, Steven R. 22, 

67, 73, 97 
Breed, Deborah L. 84 
Brennan, Amy E. 90 
Brennan, Erin P 90 
Brewer, Brad 19 
Briggs, John W. 89 



HOMEMADE 
DOUGHS 



N.Y. STYLE 
PIZZA 



ALL KINDS OF 
STROMBOLIS 



ALL KINDS OF 
SUBS 



ATHENIC GYROS 
SOUVLAKI 




MAMA 
MIAS 
PIZZA 

RESTAURANT 
AND DELI 

10:30am-2:00am 



521 Prince George St. 
Williamsburg, VA 



(804) 220-3565 



Bright, Susan E. 22 
Brill, Nathan L. 22 
Brinkley Susan L. 22 
Britt, Robin L. 77 
Brockman, Jacquelin 

R. 89 
Brockman, Lauren T. 

22,84 
Brodrick, Jennifer H. 

66 
Brogan, Denise F. 22, 

87 
Broocke, Kari B. 78 
Brooks, David F 16 
Brooks, Margaret H. 

22, 80 
Brooks, Melissa L. 23, 

64, 76, 77 
Brooksher, Gregory E. 

14, 23 
Brophy, Christina S. 

74,89 
Brosnahan, John A. 99 
Brown, Adolph 51 
Brown, Elizabeth K. 

23,89 
Brown, James C. 5 
Brown, Jeffrey B. 24 
Brown, Katherine P 

23 
Brown, Kelly L. 89 
Brown, Kenneth L. 16 
Brown, Laura F 76, 84 
Brown, Margaret E. 

23,29 
Brown, Michael T. 10, 

64,88 
Brown, Robert B. 6, 63 
Browning, Mary L. 89 
Bruce, Constance L. 

23,83 
Brunson, Nan S. 84 
Brunsvold, Laura A. 

74 
Bruntlett, Elizabeth Q. 

78 
Bryan, Samuel W. 24 
Bryant, James E. 5 
Bryant, Mary G. 76 
Bryant, Paulette R. 78 
Bryce, Amy J. 84 
Bryson, Lisa H. 84 
Buckley, Ann M. 74 
Buckley, Neil H. 51 
Budow, Timo L. 67, 97 
Buechler, John E. 76 
Bulk, Brady A. 80 
BuUaboy, Elizabeth C. 

80, 89 
Bulman, Diana C. 24, 
87 



Bunkelman, Lauren K. 

71,87 
Bunker, Jonathan W. 

84 
Bunster, Mark G. 88 
Burdell, Frances Y. 24, 

77 
Burgess, Jeanine M. 84 
Burgess, Jennifer J. 64 
Burrell, Karen J. 76, 92 
Burris, Jennifer L. 24, 

88 
Burris, Kelly G. 77 
Burrows, Alan C. 84 
Burry Sally E. 93 
Burski, Todd M. 97 
Burt, Ashley T. 87 
Burton, John W. 97 
Burzell, Gregory A. 12 
Busbee, Howard J. 64, 

73, 81, 84 
Busch, Pamela J. 89 
Bush, Mark C. 89 
Bushey Kristina L. 77 
Bustos, Filbert M. 76 
Butler, Leigh A. 78, 89 
Bynum, William M. i 

Byrne, Jay 25 



C 



Cabell, Margaret R 83 
Caggiano, Kathryn E. 

74 
Caister, Kirsten L. 29, 

90 
Califano, Richard A. 3 

36 
Callison, Melissa R 74 
Calloway, Raymona E. 

93 
Calusine, Deborah L. 

83 
Cameron, Cynthia L. 

76 
Camillo, Lauren J. 84 
Camillucci, Susan T. 

89 
Campany, Sarah O. 89J 
Campbell, Alicia E. 74! 
Campbell, Brent N. 13 
Campbell, Brian S. 25 
Campbell, Elizabeth I. 

25 I 



Campbell, Robert J. 

50, 51 
Campbell, Susan T. 25, 

89 
Capalaces, Marie T. 90 
Capone, Janice M. 25 
Capps, Allan R 10 
Caprio, Rebecca G. 25 
Carcien, Kimberh' A. 

83 
Cardwell, Trace\' M. 

16, 40 
Carey, Stephanie L. 45, 

90' 
Carleton, Jeffrey R. 25 
Carley Donald M. 10 
Carley, Michael E. 10 
Carlisle, Steven J. 9 
Carlson, Sara S. 74 
Carmines, Belinda L. 

76, 80 
Carnell, Thomas C. 11 
Carpenter, Robert F. 

14,84 
Carper, Susan V. 89 
Carr, Kenneth W. 89 
Carr, Scot K. 5 
Carr, Stephanie H. 87 
Carrig, Madeline M. 

87 
Carrington, Sandra D. 

77,94 
Carroll, Eleanor A. 26, 

27, 40, 11 
Carroll, John J. 25, 39 
Carson, Laura J. 58, 75 
Carter, Anthony F. 68, 

69,88 
Carter, Dianne T. 25, 

92 
Carter, Tina R. 92 
Carton, Bruce T. 13 
Cartwright, Shirley A. 

83 
Caruthers, Kimberly 

L. 84 
Case, Sara M. 26 
Casey, Andrea M. 89 
Casey, Douglas B. 35 
Cassidy Beth A. 88, 89 
Casson, Richard R 5 
Castillo, Donna J. 89 
Cavanagh, Maura B. 

40, 41 
Ceballos, Jodi A. 78 
Cecich, Laura A. 74, 

75 
Cerrone, Deborah L. 

11 
Chabora, Kara D. 89 



Chalklev, Katherme J. 

89 
Champi, Samuel F. 55 
Chane\', Thierr\' L. 5, 

52 
Chapman, Matthew 

A. 10, 84 
Chase, Stephen N. 5 
Checkel, Christma L. 

90 
Chen, Maria E. 11, 83 
Cherry, Kirsten F. 80 
Chestnutt, Mark D. 26 
Childress, Derek K. 

24,99 
Chm, Bart R. 19 
Chirichella, Christine 

M. 11, 80 
Chirico, Joseph 64 
Chirico, Suzanne M. 

84,90 
Chisholm, Jennifer A. 

26, 74, 84 
Chittenden, Caryn M. 

11, 90 
Choate, Christiane E. 

11 
Choung, Camellia H. 

81 
Christensen, Niels C. 

97 
Christensen, Sarah C. 

77,87 
Christian, Anson E. 97 
Christian, Margaret E. 

26 
Christopher, Kathleen 

H. 84 
Cicala, Toni A. 26 
Cipoletti, Terry 35 
Cirillo, Laura J. 83 
Cissel, Anne E. 74, 84 
Clapp, HoUis W. 84 
Clark, Charles E. 26, 

80 
Clark, Robert L. 97 
Clark, Suzanne M. 73 
Clark, William M. 73 
Clarke, Douglas R. 10 
Classen, Jane E. 26 
Clayton, Catherine G. 

87, 89 
Clemson, Michael G. 

16 
Clerc, Gerald A. 84 
Click, Catharine E. 11 
Cloe, William W. 26 
Cloninger, Bret B. 11 
Clontz, Robert B. 11 



Coates-VV\'nn, 

Kimberlv R 46, 48, 

90 
Coats, Melissa R. 74, 

90 
Cockrell, Todd R. 11 
Cocolis, Reter K. 5 
Cofer, Marina 11 , %1 
Coffelt, Tristan R 26 
Coffin, Kirstin B. 27, 

80 
Cohen, Amv R. 27, 74 
Cohen, Lillian R 90, 

91 
Cole, Joshua W, 97 
Cole, Scott A. 27 
Coleburn, William D. 

97 
Coleman, Robert W 

10 
Coleman, Sarah H. 78 
Coll, Patricia A. 84 
Collins, Elizabeth D. 

68 
Collins, Kenneth W 

13,90 
Colonna, Kimberly A. 

27, 11 
Colpo, Mary E. 11 
Colucci, Elizabeth M. 

74,77 
Colvin, Stacy M. 87 
Combs, Valerie M. 90 
Compton, Tammy S. 

90 
Conner, Scott B. 10 
Connolly, Sean R 97 
Converse, Mary T. 83 
Cook, Kyra A. 84 
Cook, Scott M. 98 
Cook, Spence R 10, 15 
Cooke, Derrick K. 35, 

36 
Coolican, Kelly E. 82, 

83 
Cooney, Mary J. 90 
Coors, Catherine H. 

11 
Coram, Stephanie A. 

86,87 
Corlett, Cynthia A. 11 , 

87 
Cornelius, Allison A. 

90 
Cornell, Nancy G. 83 
Costello, Stephen J. 

18, 19 
Costley Elke S. 92 
Cotton, Niquelle L. 11 
Coughlan, Traci E. 27, 

40, 76, 11 



Coughlin, John S. 5 
Couhglan, William R. 

\b 
Courter, Anne M. 1% 
Covert, Christopher 

A. 70 
Cowbleck, Carv E. 16 
Cox, Thomas M. 3 
Co\'le, May K. 27, 11 
Cozzolino, Marc C. 84 
Craddock, Clark ^1 
Crane, Stella J. 89 
Crannis, Martha L. 27, 

74 
Craun, Christine E. 

83, 84 
Crawford, Catherine 

B. 1^ 
Crawford, Craig L. 36 
Crawford, Jennifer 84 
Creech, Amy R. 27 
Cregger, Donna Y. 84 
Crews, Emily R. 90 
Crocco, Gary T 55 
Crocker, Leann C. 48, 

90 
Cromie, Kathleen A. 

11 
Croney, James K. 42 
Crook, James G. 90 



Grossman, Steven H. 

90 
Crott\-, David T 5 
Crouch, Kimberlv S. 

90 
Crouch, Scott R 88 
Crowder, Michael W. 

36 
Crowder, Robert M. 97 
Crowe, John R. 27, 84 
Crown, Michelle H. 

29, 90 
Cuadra, Marina A. 36 
Cudzik, John D. 29 
Cuevas, Hiram E. 10, 

24, 50, 51, 77 
Culbertson, Bonnie L. 

29 
Cullen, Raul D. 3, 88 
CuUen, Robert G. 82, 

84, 85 
Gulp, Suzanne L. 90 
Culpepper, Kimberly 

A. 84 
Cumberland, Michele 

S. 83 
Gumbo, David R 29, 

98 
Cummings, Amy H. 

90 



Over William.sburg ThiMtn- 

Colony Travel Agency, Ltd. 

424 Duke of Gloucester Street P.O. Box 1972 
Williamsburg, Virginia 23187-1972 

Shirley B, Jones, Owner 

229-8684 
Area Code 804 




Prints • Custom Framing • Originals 

437 Prince George Street 
Williamsburg, VA 23185 

229-7644 



C-.-nningham, Jewell 

Y. 15 
i;_'.;fran, Timothy J. 14 
Curry, Lauretta L. 89 
Curtin, Molly K. 24, 

29 
Cutler, Sharon R. 43 
Cutting, Gwendolyn 

L. 78 
Czajkowski, Stanley B. 

84 
Czarnecki, Karen E. 36 



D 



Dachtler, Michele 89 
Dailey Michael L. 29 
Daines, Sterhng D, 10 
Dale, Teri M. 29, 87 
Daley Henry W. 16 
Dalton, John R. 14 
Danese, Andrea J. 29 
Dangelo, Dean A. 14 
Daniel, Sharon D. 90 



Danisavage, Kerry A. 

29, 89 
Darien, Michelle Y. 74, 

77 
Darragh, Colleen M. 

90 
Daugherty Patrick M. 

35, 37 
Davenport, Todd L. 19 
Davies, Susan D. 89 
Davis, Brooke M. 29 
Davis, Christine L. 64 
Davis, David L. 29 
Davis, Elizabeth D. 27 
Davis, Fiona J. 87 
Davis, Julia A. 78 
Davis, Melissa A. 90 
Davis, Michael R. 29 
Davis, Patricia L. 83, 

90 
Davis, Shelby L. 84 
Davis, Theodore M. 67 
Davis, William H. 10 
Dawson, Michael 97 
Day John D. 6 
DeGroft, Aaron H. 5, 
30 



MUSIC 
HEADQUARTERS 



517 PRINCE GEORGE STREET 

BETWEEN KINKO'S AND 

MAMA MIA'S PIZZA 

RECORDS • TAPES • CDs 



229-8882 



DeSalva, Annamaria 

C. 78 
DeVita, Elizabeth A. 

68 
Dean, Valerie L. 74, 77 
Deangelo, Carl J. 19 
Debolt, Jean A. 77 
Deck, Emily S. 30 
Decoster, Keith B. 3 
Deems, David M. 90 
Del Monte, Brent A. 5 
Delara, Donna M. 84, 

87 
Deligiannis, Michelle 

30 
Delo, Elizabeth W. 84 
Deluca, Tracy L. 78 
Demarco, Scott A. 10 
Dement, Deborah L. 

83 
Demmerle, Franes E. 

77 
Denk, Laura A. 78 
Depaola, Bruce S. 13 
Derrickson, Margaret 

L. 78 
Desai, Darius C. 30 
Desmomd, Michelle 

A. 83 
Devaney, Joseph G. 17 
Devaun, Angela C. 89 
Devereaux, Amy K. 

27, 40 
Devine, Christopher J. 

19 
Devish, Julie A. 77, 84 
DiDomenico, 

Kimberly A. 87 
Diaz, Jorge E. 84 
Dichiara, Donald B. 30 
Dickey, Diane L. 74 
Didul, Eric W. 9, 64, 

87, 88 
Dieffenbach, Ann F. 

78 
Diehm, Brandon J. 97 
Dillard, Sarah B. 83 
Dilley Carolyn S. 29, 
87' 




elect from a wide 



t todav for vour FREE SAMPLE! 



A Wedding To Remember 



Christina's Kitchen 



wedding in 
nplele 



?nt taste. 

Id), finger 
th Sliver service and 
r food and beverages 



Village Shops at King 
220-0887 
Open Sunday 12- 
Mondav-Salurdav 1 



Dilworth, Robert A. 

72, 73 
Dirgins, Timothy C. 5 
Dispenziere, Terri J. 

30,77 
Dixon, Christine A. 78 
Dixon, Karena L. 29 
Dixon, Lisa M. 88 
Dobbin, John E 30 
Dobson, Melinda M. 

33, 83 
Doherty Tanya G. 84 
Dolan, Alison M. 78 
Dolan, Pamela J. 74, 

75, 77 
Dolby Erin 74 
Dominick, Suan T 84 
Doninger, Eric K. 19, 

31 
Donley Greta L. 31, 89 
Donnelly, Craig J. 5 
Donofrio, Jennifer M. 

31, 88, 89 
Doris, Jonathan M. 97 
Dougherty, Laura J. 

31, 74 
Douglas, Jennifer D. 

78 
Douglas, Juhe A. 87, 

90 
Doyle, Gary A. 51 
Doyle, Jamie K. 87 
Doyle, Laura S. 90 
Draegert, Laura E. 20, 

31,50 
Dragan, Rachel E. 84, 

85 
Dragelin, Timothy J. 

98 
Drake, Meredith A. 25 
Drake, Michael J. 98 
Draper, Daniel E. 90 
Drennen, Kristin C. 

76, 77, 84 
Dressier, Sarah J. 83 
Drewyer, Diane E. 31 
Dreylinger, Lynn M. 

48 
Driscoll, William E 90 
Drucker, Robin M. 31 
Drummey Jennifer L. 

88 
Drvden, Ashley E. 36 
Dueppen, Patrick G. 3 
Duffrin, Diane C. 90 
Duffy Elizabeth C. 90 
Dugan, Ann M. 16, 19 
Duguay], Valerie M. 

77 
Dulin, Robert O. 30 



Duling, Shannon K. 

86,87 
Dumler, John C. 77 
Dunaway Beth E. 78 
Duncan, Christopher 

W. 5 
Duncan, Kathleen D. 

87 
Dungan, Thomas E 14 
Dunlap, Steven J. 19 
Dunlop, Kimberly L. 

80 
Dunn, Kevin R. 97 
Dunn, William C. 10 
Dunne, Sebastian 10 
Dunnigan, Helen K. 

90 
Dunning, Paige 84, 90 
Dunstan, Ethan A. 9 
Durak, Danielle M. 

29,83 
Durkin, Kathleen F. 
32, 64, 67, 75, 76 
Durrett, Nell W. 32, 90 
Dusek, Alexander C. 

96,97 
Duval, James T. 16, 17, 

32 
Duvall, Julianne T. 78 
Duvall, Timothy J. 62 
Dwight, Cassandra L. 

84 
Dwight, James S. 3 
Dyer, Keith A. 90 
Dyer, Melissa B. 83 
Dvke, James K. 97 



E 



Eady, Karen E. 93 
Echevarria, Damon X. j 

98 
Eckert, Brian C. 6, 7, 

63 
Eckert, Nicholas J. 32 
Eddy Shane R. 35 
Edelblute, Heidi A. 78 
Edelstein, Rachel A. 

50 
Edmonds, Amy C. 32, 

83 i 

Edmonds, Julie L. 77 > 
Edwards, Christopher 

S. 32 
Edwards, James S. 10, 

11 i 



L 



Edwards, Michael B. 

32 
Edwards, Michael H. 6 
Edwards, Paul T. 96, 

97 
Edwards, Rebecca B. 

32, 54 
Egan, Kathrvn D. 32 
Egecie-Nissen, Elaine 

90 
Egge, Michael G. 32 
Einhorn, David J. 6 
Ekiund, Katherine H. 

2, 74 
Elander, Robert C. 32 
Eller, Martha B. 90 
Elliott, Julie L. 78 
Ellis, George A. 90 
Ellis, Lauren 34, 78 
Ellis, Laurie K. 80 
Ellis, Philip B. 84 
Elmore, Alex 6, 7, 65 
Ely, Elizabeth A. 84 
Ely, Karen M. 77 
Emory, Harold A. 12 
Engerman, Sarah C. 

78 
England, Lisa E. 84 
Englund, Amy K. 34, 

36 
Enright, Christopher 

M. 64 
Entress, Lisa J. 34, 83 
Entress, Pamela M. 90 
Epperly Kristin S. 93, 

94 
Erech, Daniel J. 34 
Erpelding, Heidi J. 96 
Esposito, Jon P. 36 
Esterlund, Theresa A. 

34 
Estes, Margaret G. 83 
Estevez, Liliana 8 
Eubank, Stephen R. 

90 
Evangelista, Beth A. 

47, 48 
Evans, Angela M. 16, 

17 



Evans, Katherine E. 90 
Evans, Maureen A. 16 
Evans, MoUv C. 88 
Evonitz, Richard W. 77 
Ewald, Catherine M. 
83 



F 



Fabrizio, Michael D. 

34 
Fadoul, Christine M. 

34,90 
Faherty Stephen J. 9 
Fahey G;enn A. 34, 97 
Failla, Deborah M. 84, 

85 
Falck, Andrew B. 4, 5, 

34 
Falls, Bridget K. 77 
Fang, Barbara A. 66 
Farmer, Julie A. 84, 87 
Farrell, John D. 34 
Farrell, Matthew S. 67 
Farrell, Megan F. 77 
Farris, Christopher M. 

87 
Farris, Thomas S. 84 
Fassett, Kathleen L. 89 
Fay Michelle L. 36, 58, 

76 
Federici, Fred J. 97 
Federici, Todd P 5 
Fedewa, Lawrence J. 

67,77 
Feeney Jill T. 34 
Feldman, David M. 

10,84 
Fenlon, Shaun P. 82, 

97 
Ferguson, Cynthia D. 

93 
Ferguson, Joseph P. 24, 

51 
Ferguson, Keisha L. 93 



Ferguson, Sandi N. 25, 

64, 76, 81, 84 
Fernandez, Gregory 

W. 6 
Ferro, Caroline R. 90 
Fetherman, Melinda 

S. 80, 84 
Fettig, Leslee M. 90 
Field, Michael L. 13 
Figueiras, Ricardo E. 

80 
Filer, Cvnthia G. 90 
Finelli, Stephanie J. 

26, 27 
Finger, Erinn C. 50, 

74, 75, 90 



Fink, Sherri L. 35 
Fink, Tern L. 48 
Finn, Moira K. 89 
Finnell, Colleen A. 77 
Fiscella, Thomas D. 

65, 73 
Fischer, William D. 77 
Fishburne, Car\' N. S7 
Fisher, Catherine E. 90 
Fisher, Joseph C. 35 
Fisher, Sharon L. 78 
Fitzgerald, Rebecca C. 

88 
Fitzgerald, Shannon E. 

35 



Fitzpatrick, Michael 

K. 6 
Flaherty Kathleen M. 

77 
Flaherty, Maureen D. 

77 
Fleenor, Jonathan T 

35 
Fleming, George D. 51 
Flinner, Kathryn M. 

80, 84 
Flood, Jovce M. 3 
Florant, Tammy L. 74, 

77 
Fogal, Mai L. 78 
Fogelman, Scott K. 19 



A Full Service 
Camera Shop 

Film Developing-Repairs 

MERCHANTS SQUARE 





Massey's 
Camera Shop 

PHONE 229-3181 

447 PRINCE GEORGE STREET 

Williamsburg, Virginia 




WILLIAMSBURG 



Casey's is a unique store 

with fashion ideas geared to 

your campus activities . . . 

everything from sportswear to 

shoes, for men and women! 

We're just a block away! 



yolev, Eugene P. 3, 71 , 

Folcz Alicia J. 90 
Foltz, Jonathan L. 36 
Fondrew, William M. 

90 
Fontanares, Alan P. 77 
Forbes, Terry S. 35 
Ford, Bonnie G. 35 
Ford, Michael L. 5 
Fordyce, Debra E. 27, 

40', 83 
Forland, Andrew D. 5 
Forrester, Elizabeth H. 

n 

Foster, Denise A. 74 
Foster, Jeanne S. 48, 17 
Foster, Pamela M. 83 
Foubert, John D. 84 
Fowle, Christopher D. 

16, 35 
Fox, Carol B. 35 
Fox, Christopher C. 42 
Frakes, Julie C. 63 
Fralinger, Nancy S. 90 
Francis, Alicia J. 11, 84 
Frank, Jennifer P. 84, 

89 
Frank, Therese M. 90 
Frank, Virginia A. 84, 

89 
Franklin, John E 64 
Frazier, Robin C. 37 



Eredrickson, Jaret D. 

14, 15, 34 
Freelev, Robert E 35 
Ereitag, Mark J. 30 
Friedman, Laura F. 80 
Eriedrichsen, Arthur 

R. 9 
Erigerio, R G. 30 
Fritz, Christopher R. 

19 
Erve, Felicia E. 65 
Eudala, Gretchen E. 93 
Fuller, Lisa A. 84 
Fuller, Marlene V. 84, 

94 
Eurman, Michelle M. 

77, 84 
Eurst, Sharon :. 84 
Eutral, Virginia H. 77 
Futrell, David L. 10 



G 



Gabig, Laurianne 78 
Gabriel, Tammy L. 48 
Gabriele, James A. 3 
Gagliano, Elizabeth L. 

83 



Galbraith, David VV. 

84 
Galjan, Larissa D. 89 
Gallagher, Danielle M. 

23 
Gallagher, David R. 37 
Gallagher, Elizabeth 

A. 90 
Gallagher, Karen M. 

77 
Gallagher, Kathleen A. 

90 
Gallagher, Mary B. 37, 

90 
Gallik, Daniel T 13 
Gambardella, Anne 

M. 90 
Gambrill, Katherine 

A. 90 
Gander, Sarah E. 90 
Gapinski, Maria M. 77 
Garber, Margaret K. 74 
Gardner, Michelle L. 

90 
Garnett, Virginia A. 

67,83 
Garrett, Jane E. 37, 80, 

81 
Garrett, Susan D. 78 
Garrison, Carol G. 87, 

90 
Gartner, John M. 84 
Gartner, Mark G. 37 




Dinner Sunday 12-10 

Monday-Thursday 4:30-10 

Friday 4:30-11 

Saturday 4-11 

SERVING THE FRESHEST 
FISH IN WILLIAMSBURG 

Reservations Recommended 
229-0275 



Gaston, David W. 37 
Gaston, Donald M. 37 
Gatchel, Theodore B. 

51 
Gates, Debra A. 80 
Gatti, Steven E 54 
Gaughan, Laura A. 44, 

45, 78 
Gawalt, Susan J. 80 
Gavdos, Julie M. 27 
Gaydos, Michael C. 35 
Geary, Raymond A. 3 
Gehsmann, Kori L. 45 
Geloo, Zeba 77 
Gelven, Kathleen M. 

77, 84 
Gerbino, John P. 2, 3 
Gercke, Julie A. 93 
Gerry Andrew W. 84 
Gerth, Wendi E. 66, 90 
Giambo, Pamela A. 

73,84 
Gibbons, Amy C. 84 
Gibbons, Jeffrey R. 97 
Gibbs, Daniel P 90 
Gibbs, Jason D. 37 
Gibson, Charlotte V. 

37,78 
Giffen, Anne L. 77 
Giffin, Martha C. 73, 

74,77 
Gifford, Jennifer S. 93, 

94 
Gilbert, Laurie M. 90 
Gilbert, Robert W. 38 
Gildea, William J. 19 
Giles, Karen L. 40 
Gilfoil, Chelsea E. 90 
Gilges, Keith R. 10 
Gill, Elizabeth K. 38 
Gill, Laura A. 90 
Gill, William C. 10, 97 
Gillanders, Elizabeth 

M. 90 
Gillespie, Patricia D. 

77 
Gilmore, Thomas C. 

77 
Gingras, Michael L. 8, 

9, 38 
Glaysher, Constance 

A. 77 
Gobble, Eric M. 99 
Godwin, Ann W. 38 
Goila, Stephanie A. 

64, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85 
Goldkuhle, Andrew 

14 
Golembe, Ellen J. 84 
Goodale, Geoffrey M. 

38 



Goodrich, Scott H. 97 
Goodrun, David A. 90 
Gordinier, Curtis W 

35 
Gordon, Shari M. 38 
Gormley, Dennis M. 

97 
Gormley Paul J. 9, 42, 

77 
Gorton, William A. 24, 

25,51 
Goss, Kendrick A. 81 
Gott, Mehnda L. 85 
Gould, Constance E. 

38 
Graber, Kristine A. 84 
Gradisek, William M. 

16, 17 
Graff, Michael W 88 
Grahl, Christine H. 90 
Gramling, Kathryn E. 

21,90 
Grandjean, Barbara A. 

78 
Graninger, Francis S. 

14 
Gray Fonda A. 16, 94 
Gray, Stephanie R. 77 
Graybeal, Wanda M. 

38 
Green, Daniel K. 10 
Greene, Heidi E. 85 
Greene, Matthew D. 9 
Gregg, Edward W. 62 
Gregor, Douglas E. 42, 

43 
Gregory, Jonathan M. 

5 
Gregory Kelly W 90 
Grider, Andrew T 98 
Grieco, Frances D. 77, 

80 
Griffin, Craig A. 62 
Griffin, Jennifer M. 

78,85 
Griffin, Monica D. 80 
Griffin, Shelly A. 90 
Grigg, Jayne A. 77 
Griggs, Elizabeth A. 

39,87 
Grill, Michael D. 5 
Grillo, Scott L. 97 
Grimm, Douglas A. 32 
Groot, Stefanie 87 
Grudi, Walter D. 39 
Guarino, Laurie A. 39 
Gubser, Michael D. 37 
Guest, Holly J. 85, 93 
Guilliams, Michelle L. 

90 
Gulling, James L. 95 



yf~,. 



sf%' 










^io°sj^ 



-%'<?■- 
^^^f 



The National Security Agency is 

looking. We're in search of new 

professional relationships with both 

Mr. and Ms. Right. What we offer in return is 

a unique career that may well be the answer 

to your personal desires. 

What we offer is certainly different. At NSA. 
our threefold mission is critical to our country's 
security. We process foreign intelligence infor- 
mation. We safeguard our government's 
communications. And we secure our nation's 
computer systems. A mission of that propor- 
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ogy and talented professionals. 

Currently. NSA is searching for Mathema- 
ticians and Language Specialists. 

Our Mathematicians work with applied 
and pure math. They apply— and create— a 
host of advai. -^d concepts from Galois theory 



and combinatorics to probability theory and 
astrodynamics. 

Language Specialists in Slavic. Near East, and 
Asian languages contribute to our mission 
m many ways. NSA Unguists tackle the 
challenges of translation, transcription and 
analysis. They use both their language skUls 
and their knowledge of world events. 

If you're in search of a meaningful career 
with variety and distinction, look to NSA. 
Write to us at the address below. 



National Security Agency 

Attn: M322(ABK) 




Ft. Meade. MD 20755-6000 

NSA The opportunities are no secret 



An equal opportunity employer 

U S citizenship requu^d for applicant and 

immediate family members 



Gunn,, Xancy R. 39 
Gurnee, Cynthia H. 

66 89 
Gustafson, Charles E. 

10 
Guthrie, Cari A. 74 



H 



Haake, Annette M. 78 
Haase, Christopher VV, 

90 
Habgood, Linda S. 39, 

78 
Hadd, Beth A. 74, 85 
Hadnev, Kimberlv A. 

74 
Haets, Patricia A. 73 
Hague, Leslie J- 84 
Hairfield, Beth K. 16, 

19, 39, 74 
Hakes, Anne M. 39 
Halesky Paula E. 83 
Haley Michael D. 85 
Halko, Gabrielle A. 80 
Hall, Howard A. 39 
Haller, Susan C. 11, 83 
Halnon, Mary B. 90 
Ham, Rebecca R. 85 
Hamilton, Sean R. 11 
Hamilton, Thomas 39 
Hammel, Sara E. 11 , 

78 



Hammett, Richard G. 

42 
Hamp, Michael G. 85 
Hancock, Samantha 

A. 84 
Handler, Sarah M. 20, 

39 
Handron, Kathrvn A. 

77, 80 
Haneberg, Bradley A. 

14 
Hanhila, Leeann K. 

77, 78, 79 
Hansen, Corrine B. 20, 

39 
Hanzlick, Mary E. 11 
Harcos, Karyn A. 80 
Harden, Kimberly 78 
Harder, John E 40 
Hardesty, Martha D. 

84, 85 
Harding, Charles L. 

14, 15 
Hargest, Lauren C. 40, 

83 
Hark, William J. 90 
Harkins, James B. 10 
Harmon, Siobhan M. 

85 
Harmony, Catherine 

N. 71, '87 
Harrell, Melissa B. 11 
Harris, Deborah M. 89 
Harris, Jonathan S. 11 
Harris, Michael S. 40 
Harrison, Lawrence F. 

13,40 
Harrison, Marv O. 40 



Harrison, Sherrv E. 83 
Hart, Michael J. 97 
Hart, Sean M. 85 
Hartley, Suzanne M. 

11 
Hartman, Amelia E. 

40 
Hartwell, Christine L. 

48 
Harvey, Rebecca L. 40 
Harvey, Romelda J. 74 
Harwood, John G. 16 
Hashmi, Nyla E 78 
Haskell, Gillian C. 27 
Hassel, Skye W. 40 
Hatchett, William C. 

40 
Haubert, Adrienne R. 

87 
Haunz, Leah M. 40 
Hawkins, Kathrvn A. 

84, 85 
Hawlev, Herschel V. 

90 
Haworth, John D. 5 
Hayes, Carolyn A. 89 
Hayes, Nancy S. 36, 

64, 74, 11, 88 
Haves, THomas E. 13 
Hayhurst, Page 90 
Havnie, Laura L. 87 
Haynie, Susan L. 27, 

40 
Hays, Thomas R. 90 
Havward, Patrick G. 

14 
Healy John J. 16 
Heaslip, Megan C. 78 




THE WILLIAM AND MARY 
BOOKSTORE 

PO Box BN, 106 Jamestown Road 
Williamsburg, Virginia 

(804) 229-7822 



Hecht, David A. 5 
Hecht-Cronstedt, Lisa 

R. 78 
Heine, Kent M. 3 
Heineman, Erica L. 87 
Heitman, George A. 

97 
Hellauer, Kurt M. 40 
Helmer, Delta D. 64, 

76,77 
Hemphill, Gregg B. 42 
Henderson, Erin L. 87 
Hendrickson, Carrie 

E. 90 
Hendrickson, John L. 

19 
Hendrix, Heidi L. 86, 

87 
Henry SHeri L. 78 
Hentschel, Ernest G. 

11 
Herceg, Louise S. 11 
Herndon, Robert G. 

41 
Herrick, Andrew H. 

85 
Herrin, Andrew H. 5, 

85 
Hertz, William J. 41, 

97 
Hess, Jennifer A. 84 
Heyward, Matthew S. 

11 
Hickman, John D. 98 
Hicks, Deborah 90 
Hicks, Kevin O. 10 
Higinbotham, Joseph 

B. 24, 51 
Hildebrand, Laura J. 

74 
Hill, Andrea L. 83 
Hill, Cvnthia A. 2, 41, 

83 
Hill, Julie K. 76, 11 
Hill, Nancy R 11 
Hill, Tracy D. 87 
Hiller, Shelby J. 87 
Hilliard, Susan M. 33, 

78 
Hillman, Douglas J. 

42,43 
Hinders, Christopher 

L. 11 
Hobbs, AmyJ L. 91 
Hodges, Susan E. 83 
Hodgkinson, Pamela 

K. 41 
Hoeg, Thomas X. 6 
Hofmaier, Lisabeth L. 

11, 86, 87 



Hohlweg, Gretchen E. 

74 
Hojnacki, Karen L. 83 
Hoke, Karen G, 78 
Holden, Megan P. 26, 

27,41 
Holder, Carolyn B. 87 
Holland, Hudson 12, 

13 
HoUandsworth, 

Thomas G. 82, 88 
Holligan, Julie A. 70, 

11 
Hollister, Kelly E. 78 
HoUoway Alexis C. 94 
HoUoway Beth A. 28, 

84 
HoUoway, James E. 76 
HoUoway, John H. 21, 

41,56 
HoUoway, Mary L. 11 , 

84 
Holtz, Michael R 11 
Holtzman, Tegan M. 

90 
Holubeck, Michelle A. 

41,83 
Homatidis, Philip J. 41 
Hood, David K. 98 
Horn, John A. 4, 5, 64, 

80,81 
Hornaday, Leslie A. 

41,90 
Hornbarger, Katharine 

76,77 
Horrocks, Jennifer A. 

27,78 
Houff, Bradley E. 85 
House, John L. 41 
Houser, Melissa C. 78, 

84 
Hoven, Morris C. 42, 

46 
Hovis, Elizabeth A. 74 
Howard, Jill L. 78 
Howell, Brian C. 91 
Howell, Maria L. 73, 

78,80 
Hoy, Eric M. 42 
Hoyt, Amy C. 90 
Hoyt, Douglas M. 19 
Hsu, Theodore A. 78 
Hudak, Debra A. 42 
Huffman, Jeffrey J. 91 
Huffman, William E. 

85 
Hughes, Elise N. 78 
Hughes, Elizabeth J. 

45 
Hughes, Ratonya L. 42 



Hughes, Valerie A. 44, 

n 

Hugill, Johnnv R. 19 
Hull, Elisabeth A. 83, 

96, 97 
Hull, Sarah E. 23, 93, 

93 
Humes, Rebecca E. 89 
Humphries, Anne R. 

83 
Hundley, Kathrvn E. 

n 

Hunt, Maureen A. 91 
Hunter, Kelly J. 30, 31, 

85 
Hunter, Lisa G. 78 
Hunter, Roberta E. 42 
Hunter, Stephanie L. 

83 
Hunter, Tracy C. 78, 

93 
Hurlbert, Richard L. 

42 
Hurley, Victoria E. 42 
Huszti, Douglas A. 9, 

81 
Hutchinson, Sarah G. 

79 
Hutson, Joshua E. 6 



I'Anson, Lawrence W. 

75,76 
Idsinga, Lara 78 
Ihrig, Sally A. 23, 93 



Infante, Martin R. 3, 

42 
Inge, Scott E. 13 
Irby, Elizabeth A. 78 
Ireland, Catherine L. 

42, 87 
Irons, Stephen H. 68, 

69 
Isaacs, Robert L. 9 
Isobe, lunko 78 
Ivorv, Hugh T. 3 



J 



Jackson, Calvin C. 85 
Jackson, Charlene R. 

43, 93 
Jackson, Nancy L. 87 
Jacob, Andrew W. 24, 

25, 51 
Jacobs, Andrew S. 5 
Jakub, Mary E. 91 
James, Edward H. 5 
James, Mary A. 11, 78 
James, Melanie K. 45 
James, Stephen F. 50, 

51 
Jamison, Kristin L. 27, 

78 
Jansen, Emily A. 28, 

64, 65, 79, 81, 87 
Janson, Julie J. 43, 89 
Janusz, Edward A. 3, 

43 
Jarrait, Laura J. 85 
Jasper, Armstead K. 78 



left coat, Karen L. 91 
Jeffrey Paula C. 84, 91 
Jenkins, Mark L. 14, 

43 
Jenne\', Laurence A. 

14 
Jennings, Michael D. 

98 
Jensen, Katharine D. 

96, 97 
Jentzen, Marilvn E. 83 
Jett, Diane L. 85 
Jewell, Elizabeth B. 43 
Jewell, Joann M. 78 
Jinnette, Valerie A. 88 
Johnson, Amy M. 45, 

78 
Johnson, Christopher 

L. 43 
Johnson, Elizabeth R. 

77,78 
Johnson, Gayle M. 78, 

91 
Johnson, Janice A. 94 
Johnson, Karen M. 11 
Johnson, Larry E. 43 
Johnson, Patrick L. 78 
Johnson, Steven L. 43 
Jolles, Tracy E. 23 
Jonas, William A. 85 
Jones, Caitlyn R. 84 
Jones, Christopher R. 

88 
Jones, Jeffrey A. 91 
Jones, Jennifer E. 23, 

86, 92, 93, 94 
Jones, Jodie L. 84 
Jones, Kathleen M. 81, 

91 




^|jiii;^il' 







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^<7?7?^. 



M. 



SELLERS OF FINE LEATHERS 

Merchants Square Williamsburf; \ir);inia ISISS 
Est l')74 



lones, Michael S. 19, 

92 
Jones, Norman A. 85, 

95 
Jones, Ruth E. 92 
Jones, Stanley N. 1*^, 

62 
Jones, Thomas S. 10, 

11 
Jones, \Vend\' K. 43, 

77 
Jordan, Joseph T 16 
Jordan, Karen T 37, 78 
Jordan, Margaret E. 78 
Jorden, Kathrvn L. 78 
Jost, Daniel W. 5, 81 
Joubin, Rebecca S. 90 



K 



Kaczmarek, Juliet 28, 

29 
Kadunce, Wendell H. 

12, 13 
Kahara, Jason P. 19 
Kalland, Stephen S. 91 
Kallen, Alexander J. 

19 
Kambis, Kara L. 84 
Kampmeier, Jennifer 

R 62 
Kapral, Sarah A. 78 
Karn, William E 7 
Kattwinkel, Susan E. 

43 



Kauffman, Karlyn A. 

77 
Kavton, Jack T 10 
Keane, Elizabeth E. 89 
Kearney, Kevin M. 14 
Keffer, Gail L. >S1 
keim, Susan E. 93 
Keith, Anne D. 90 
Kelley Dana K. 39, 44 
Kellev, Sarah E. 87 
Kelly Beverly B. 87 
Kelly Carolir.? R. 83 
Kelly Christine M. 85 
Kelly Jeffrey S. 10 
Kelly Paula J. 91 
Kelly Robert D. 13 
Kemp, Brian L. 13, 38 
Kemp, Dianne L. 44 
Kemper, Kristin M. 44 
Kennedy, Elizabeth L. 

85, 87 
Kennedy, Maureen B. 

11 
Kern, Daniel L. 88 
Kern, Kristie A. 91 
Kerr, Lynn E. 44 
Kerrigan, Kathleen A. 

53, 89 
Kidd, Amy R. 44, 83 
Kidd, Richard A. 85 
Kier, Kristin D. 75, 89 
Kilgore, Deanna K. 85 
Killien, Nancy L. 87 
Kim, Michael D. 91 
Kimbler, Carolyn S. 74 
Kimbrough, Lori L. 78 
Kimsey], Michael P. 10 
King, Kathleen A. 89 
Kingry Thomas R. 91 



The 



Unwpm, 



Ltd 



MercJiants Square 

Duke of Gloucester Street 

Williamsburg, Virginia 23185 

Ladies Apparel and Shoes 

804-220-3322 



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We take business personally 




To Richard Craft Cohen — 
Son, you have always made 
me proud of you. I wish for 
you to be as proud of yourself 
every dav as I am of you today. 
Love, Mom. 

Congratulations Patrick 
O'Day! It has been a long trip 
to reach this pinnacle, but 
now starts your real life jour- 
ney. Your family is very happy 
for you. With all our love from 
your grandparents, Eckman & 
Helzer, your sisters, Miriam & 
Allison, and your parents, 
Tom & Marie O'Day. 

Frances Maria; Congratula- 
tions & Best Wishes for your 
success and happiness. We are 
proud of you! Love, Mommy, 
Dad, Joe, Meg, Mark. 

Congratulations and best 
wishes to Ted Janusz. May the 
future hold large measures of 
health, happiness, and fulfill- 
ment. From Mom & Dad. 

Deena MuUer; Life before 
graduation? You have made us 
so proud! Life after gradu- 
ation? Make yourself proud! 
Think, Believe, Dream, Dare! 
And if you ever doubt these 
words, our love will carry you 
through. Love, Mom, Dad, & 
Krista. 

Congratulations Lisa Tilley. 
The years have gone by quick- 
ly and you've grown to be- 
come a beautiful person. 
We're proud of your accom- 
plishments and confident in 
your future. We love you. 
Mom & Dad. 

Congratulations to Shawn 
Barrett for one exciting 
achievement after another. 
May your rewards in life 
match your accomplishments. 
Love, Mom & Dad. 

To Jennifer Chisholm: Our 
congratulations for a job well 
done. With love to a spectacu- 
lar woman. From Mother & 
Stephen. 

Congratulations Syd on all of 
your achievements. You made 
the most of opportunities of- 
fered. We are so proud of you. 
Have a happy life. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Toni, and Sandy. 

Congrats and Good Luck, 
Mark Batzel!! Your W&M 
memories are made of: Fau- 
quier, Giles, Chandler, Lamb- 
da Chi House, Green Machine 
Loops, #54 W&M Basketball 
Team, the Hall, Lambos with 
Vern and Mr. Troll, Mama's, 
Paul's, Spring Break, Nags 



Head, Europe with KT, KB, 
and friends. 

The extended Haley family is 
proud of Vince Haley's 
achievements from the oldest 
to the youngest. 

Rick. Your determination paid 
off. We are ver\- proud of you. 
Congratulations and best 
wishes for the future. Dad, 
Mom, and Laur. 

Congratulations to Sean Stone 
from all members of his fam- 
ily. You have made us all very 
proud of you. 

Congratulations Mary Gal- 
lagher! We are soooo proud of 
you!! Love, Mom, Dad, and 
Zers. 

To Richard C. Cohen: I wish 
you the very best upon your 
graduation from W&M. I am 
very lucky, indeed, to have a 
son like you. Love, Dad. 

Chickarina, we are so proud of 
you and love you so much! 
Just listen for the roar of the 
crowd! Mum, Dad, Micah, 
Aaron, and Simon. 

To Valerie Combs from her 
family: Congratulations and 
good luck, Valerie! We love 
you! 

Wishing William Baskett good 
health, wealth, wisdom, and 
much happiness. His family: 
Carol, Harriett, Cynthia, and 
Virginia. 

Susie Brinkley: You are one in 
a million and you have en- 
riched our lives tremendous- 
ly. We're so proud of you! Con- 
gratulations sweetheart! We 
love you! Mom & Dad. 

Kirsten: You have made the 
journey from Albuquerque to 
Williamsburg such a delight- 
ful memory for us. We have 
thrilled at how you've ma- 
tured as a person along the 
way and we know that you 
will enrich the lives of those 
whom you touch in the fu- 
ture. Mom, Daddy, and Alan. 

To Janice Marie: We are very 
proud of your accomplish- 
ments at W&M. Good luck 
and God Bless You. We love 
You! Mom, Dad & Eugene Ca- 
pone. 

Kaky, we knew you could do 
it! We are very proud of you. 
We love you. Congratulations, 
Mom and Ray, 

Congratulations Martha 
Newton on your degree from 
W&M! May God richly bless 



vou in the days ahead and 
may all of your prayers be an- 
swered. Always with love, 
Mom & Dad. 

Dear Lynn Sloane, Congratu- 
lations! We're so proud of you 
and all you've accomplished. 
Well done! Dad and Mom. 

Shahriar, Tabreak, for your su- 
perb performance. May Allah 
always be with you, helping 
vou, guiding you, protecting 
you, and strengthening you. 
With his help and vour will 
vou will be invincible. Baba, 
Mamman, Zari, Hakim, Fer- 
eshteh, Kasra, Parastoo, 
Payam. 

To Kathleen Durkin and the 
Class of 1988: Congratula- 
tions and Best of Luck for the 
future! John and Adelaide 
Durkin. 

Donald M. Gaston: Congratu- 
lations and good luck to a 
"Connecticut Yankee in King 
William's Court". With love 
from a proud Mom and Dad 

Congratulations and best of 
luck to Ryan! With love from 
Mom, Dad, John, Bob, Diann, 
Lori, Katie, and Misty. You've 
made us very proud! 

Stephen H. Lewis: Our love 
and pride, your vision and 
perseverance have come to- 
gether on this happy occasion. 
God has blessed us all. Mom, 
Dad, Dan. 

Joan Louise Redd: Congratu- 
lations and Best Wishes! Your 
family. Mom, Dad, Jan, Joyce, 
Rudy 

Kim (KAC): Your progress 
from a freshman living in Du- 
pont with a ten speed 
Schwinn to a senior living in 
Chi-O with a five speed Rab- 
bit and all the events in be- 
tween will always be a source 
of fond memories for you. We 
are very proud of your accom- 
plishments and wish you 
much success in your future. 
Love, Mom and Dad. 

Congratulations, Geoff, on 
four splendid years at W&M! 
Dr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Goo- 
dale. 

Mark Bray, congratulations on 
another successful venture in 
your life. Your hard work and 
perseverance will always as- 
sist you in the future. You 
have made us proud of you 
once again. Love, Mom and 
Dad. 



Mike Braxton, we are very 
proud of yciu. You can always 
count on us for whatever help 
and support vou may need. 
Love, Mom & Dad — Ten says 
HI! 

Hershel: What a fantastic 
young man! We love you a lot 
and feel very proud. Mom, 
Dad, Jesse, Robin, Ethan, and 
Bilbo all wish you the best. 

Bob Wilson: Always stay as 
nice as vou are. We love you! 
Dad and Mom, 

Congratulations Susan Rees! 
From Bings-Brownies-Band- 
B-Ball-Barretts(s) & Business 
... To a bright & beautiful fu- 
ture with much love & pride. 
Dad and Mom. 

To James McDowell: As you 
come to the end of your days 
at W&M, we would like to 
congratulate you on all your 
efforts as a student and on 
vour impending graduation. 
We wish you continued good 
fortune in your future en- 
deavors. May they be reward- 
ing for you and those around 
you. Love, Joyce & Terry. 

David P. Cumbo: Two things 
in life we have given you — 
roots and wings. The rest you 
have done on your own. We 
love you and are very proud of 
you. "Par Excellence." Mom, 
Dad, and Dean. 

Liz Quinn: Lift up your eyes 
unto the hills of Ardeche, Ver- 
cors, Blueridge, and Donegal, 
from where your strength 
came. Then, your light will 
shine for the world to see 
your good works. Love Mom, 
Dad, and Kathy. 

"The makings of wonder hang 
up on the air. Early and late 
the backdrop is for joy." (A.H. 
Evans) Love always to Lauren 
B. from Mom & Dad. 

Bernard, congratulations from 
all of us. We wish you all the 
best in the future and hope 
that all of your dreams come 
true. Mamocka & Fam. 

To Son: As you continue on 
life's journey, keep always 
your bright spirit, your caring 
heart, your sense of wonder, 
and know that you are loved. 

Congratulations Jennie. Wel- 
come to the real world. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Julie, and Jillie. 

Bethe, may all your dreams 
come true. We are extremely 
proud of you and love you 



ver\' much, Mr and Mrs, Joe 
Philpott, 

To our dear Sandra: Remem- 
ber, on the long ride through 
life, the true )oy is the trip! We 
love vou. Mom, Dad, Dood, 
and Bone, 

To John Vahradian: You've 
been a great student, a great 
swimmer, and a great, great 
son. The best is yet to come, 
We love vou. Mom, Dad, 
Mark, Grandpa, Shnook, Bill, 
and Alf, 

Chris: Congratulations, you 
did it! We're very proud of 
you, God bless. Love, Mom, 
Dad, and Mark- 
Congratulations, Wilson! 
From Father, Mother, and 
Howard. 

Wishing the brightest and 
happiest future to our very 
special daughter. Good luck, 
Lauren. We love you. The 
Class of '88 is great! Mom and 
Pop. 

Denise! You did it, and, boy, 
are we proud! Hugs, Kisps, 
and Wuggles from New Jer- 
sey. Love, Mom and Tom. 

Congratulations Beverly 
Manderville. We are very 
proud of you. Love, Mom and 
Dad. 

Dave Gaston: The future is 
yours! Go for it! Love, Mom, 
Dad, Steve, Erik. 

Congratulations to our 1988 
graduate, Jennifer Blount, 
from her parents and sister. 
Bob , Jeannette, and Barbara. 

Julie Slade: Congratulations 
and love from all of us. We're 
proud of you! Mom & Dad, 
Michael, Cheryl, Susan, Dale, 
Michael 11, and Christine. 

Congratulations Renee. We 
are very proud of you, your 
incredible involvement, your 
enthusiasm, and your general 
wonderful ness. We love you. 
Mom and Dad. Yeah Class of 
1988. 

To Kimberly Scata (our #1 
daughter): We love you and 
thank you for making us so 
proud of vou from childhood 
to now when you've become a 
lovely young lady ready to 
start a new direction. We are 
sure it will continue to any 
road you choose to follow. You 
are a shining star whose true 
beauty has not been realized 
by all. Good luck and God 
bless you. Love, Dad and 
Mom, 



!■• ;n'.5sbury, Kimberly 

Kmgsley, Philip J. 67 
Kirssin, Kirk M. 10 
Klassa, John M. 85 
Klaus, Ashley T. 87 
Kleckner, Zoe L. 17, 93 
Klein, Thomas R. 23, 

32 
Klimock, Celia V. 89 
Kline, Hank \: 10 
Klinke, Elizabeth S. 89 
Klooster, Jacqueline A. 

44 



Kmetz, William 5 
Knight, Charles VV. 35 
Knox, Amv E. 83 
Ko, Pia J. 44 
Koch, Geoffrey H. 86 
Koehler, Blair A. 23, 

44 
Koella, Jennifer A. 91 
Kogut, Lori A. 87 
Kolstrom, Karin A. 44 
Koons, Joyce C. 90 
Koser, Dori J. 87, 90 
Kosnik, Jennifer A. 90 
Kossler, Douglas H. 68 



Kotzer, Mark A. 45 
Kovacsy, Dawn E. 86 
Kozora, Karen L. 82, 

83 
Kraftson, Donald W. 6 
Kraus, Caroline M. 93 
Krause, Kristve L. 91 
Krieger, Jennifer A. 89 
Kroll, Brian C. 9 
Kropff, Gina P 36, 45, 

74 
Krumpe, Samantha R. 

87 
Kuhn, Robert E. 13 



ORESFAR 



8 Convenient Locations to Serve You 
3 Self-Service Banking Centers 
(24 Hour Banking) 
Williamsburg, Virginia 



253-9200 



Kulaga, Mark E. 91 
Kulley Diane L. 77 
Kulp, David C. 88 
Kulpinski, Daniel 64, 

82, 83, 84, 85 
Kuo, Abigail S. 86 
Kurrle, Jonathan C. 97 
Kurup, Ramesh K. 45 



L 



Lacourse, Kristi L. 27, 

40, 41, 86 
Ladner, Audrev 45 
Lady Robyn A. 88, 89 
Lafalce, Jacqueline C. 

45, 76, 77 
Lalley Audra L. 77 
Lamb-Zeller, Robert P 

97 
Lambrecht, Jeffrey F. 

13 
Lampe, Carolyn E. 78 



Lampert, Rebecca E. 

87, 91 
Landen, Amv P. 83 
Lane, Jennifer A. 84 
Lane, Tara E. 83, 86 
Lanehart, Wendy L. 45 
Laney Christen 82, 83 
Lang, Susan M. 91 
Langelier, Christina 

M. 45, 76, 77 
Lanman, Ann L. 45 
Lareau, Catherine M. 

87 
Larkin, Silvia M. 45 
Larmore, Roland R. 53 
Larson, Mary E. 87 
Lasky David L. 64, 81 
Lau, David P 6 
Laufen, Christine J. 77 
Laughran, Michelle A. 

73 
Lavey, John F. 24 
Law, Timothy P. 86 
Lawler, Terry K. 45, 78 
Lawrence, Mary J. 77 
Lawrence, William V. 

97 



Elizabeth Lewis: Bear hugs 
and kisses, Beth, in admira- 
tion for your outstanding ex- 
periences at W&M. Living is a 
joy that you personify! Our 
pride, appreciation, and love 
for you could not be greater. 
Mom, Walter, Sean, Gramps & 
Grandma. 

Fiona: Love and congratula- 
tions from Mom, Dad, and 
Martin. Let the good times 

roll! 

Congratulations Alex Kallen. 
You have accomplished what 
you set out to do. We are proud 
of you. Love, Ma, Eric, Jon, 
Kirsten, and Pierre, too! 

Congratulations and best 
wishes to Chicago's favorite 
son "Yerb". Mom, Dad, and 
Leslie. 

Geoff: "If you can fill the un- 
forgiving minute, yours is the 
earth and everything in it." 
Swiss Family Ayers. 

John Chesen: As you go forth 
to make your future, take with 
you our love and our great 
pride in your accomplish- 
ment. Mom and Dad. 

To Daniel Erech: Good luck 
and good health, now and for- 
ever! Happiness, too! 

Yea Chris! We're proud of 
vou!! Love, Dad, Mom, Heidi, 



Holly, Peter, Schotsie, and 
Duffie. 

Bonnie Bishop: It is a pleasure 
having you for a daughter and 
1 have enjoyed watching you 
develop while at W&M. Good 
luck and have a rewarding 
time next year. Dad. 

I'm so proud of you, Laura. All 
my love, your Sugar Daddy. 
(Me too, Laura. Love, Mom). 

"What does not kill you will 
make you stronger." May vou 
continue to let the word of 
God light vour pathwav of 
life. 

To Donna Strickler: Congratu- 
lations, we are so proud of 
you. Love, Mom, Dad, and 
Dave. 

Congratulations and best 
wishes to Robin Cherie and 
the Class of '88. 

Heather Sanderson: Con- 
gratulations and well done! 
We are so proud of you and 
your many accomplishments. 
Our best wishes in law school 
and for a happy future. Love 
ya. Mom and Dad. 

TMS. You end the string so 
very well. But you always 
have. We've really enjoyed the 
ride and look forward to new 
horizons. Vicariouslv, AH- 
ME. 



Congratulations, Rick Muller! 
Love, Mom and Dad. 

Congratulations to JHH from 
the East and West Coast. 

Hey Jersey Girl! Congratula- 
tions and the best of times to 
our favorite daughter and sis- 
ter Much love. Mom, Dad, 
Jon, and Dave, 

To Howard Estes: We con- 
gratulate you on your accom- 
plishment and wish you suc- 
cess in your new job. Love, 
Daddy, Mommy, and Sissy. 

Congratulations Jenny the 
XEPSHN! You've made us 
proud! Look out world — here 
she comes! Love, Dad, Mom, 
Rob, Sara, and Beon. 

Congratulations to Eric and 
the Class of 1988. Good luck in 
the future. Love always. Mom, 
Dad, and Cynthia. 

Belinda: Sail on silver girl. 
We're always behind. Love, 
Mom and Dad. 

Katherine: Congratulations 
and best wishes for the future! 
Love, Mamma, Pappa, Mari- 
anne, Jerry, Jan-Peter. 

To our very special and sweet 
daughter, Betsy. Congratula- 
tions on your accomplish- 
ments and graduation from 
college. May you always enjoy 



good health, much happiness, 
and continued success. We 
love you very much. Mom 
and Dad. 

Vaughan: "B" would be proud 
of you! We are too! Love, 
Mom, Dad, and Leighanne. 

Way to go Terri! Your family 
loves you and we are very 
proud of you. Kyle says me 
too. Best of everything and 
good health in the future; you 
deserve it. 

Monica Taylor: There is, in- 
side of you, all of the potential 
to be whatever vou want to 
be; all of the energy to do 
whatever you want to do! I 
love you! Mimmy. 

Ruth Yates: Congratulations 
and God's blessings. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Jonathan, Esther, 
and Rebecca. 



Michelle Martin: We thank 
the Lord for giving us a child 
like you. We watched you 
grow from a dependent being 
into a very strong indepen- 
dent person. We hope that 
your roots are deep and your 
wings are strong so that you 
can soar like an eagle. Love, 
Mom and Dad. 

To Michelle Martin: Con- 
gratulations! Best wishes for 
great things ahead. Love, 
Grandad and Uncle Ish. 



Lisa Entress: Congratulations! 
We love you! Mom and Dad. 

Congratulations Cheri. May 
you begin your career with 
enthusiasm and much success. 
Love, Mom, Michele, and all 
your family. 

Robyn: Good luck! You de- 
serve the best life has to offer. 
We are all very proud of you. 
Love always. Mom, Dad, Jeff, 
and Greg. 

Congratulations Liz! Good 
luck in medical school! Love 
Dad, Mom, Greg, Mary- 
Knight, Rob, Mary, Randv, and 
Pat. 

To Karen L. Ritter: You've 
done real well at school. We're 
so proud of you. We hope your 
future is as happy and reward- 
ing as this experience has 
been. Congratulations and 
love from Mom and Dad, 

Bobby Leighty: On this spe- 
cial day all of us are proud and 
wish for your future all good 
things you hope to achieve. 
Love ya. Mom and Dad. 

To Marie Scott: Congratula- 
tions and happiness! Love, 
Mom, Dad, Sheila, Julia, Soda, 
and Pewter 

Sharon: Congratulations on a 
super finish to four memora- 
ble years. The best is yet to 



Lawson, Joanne M. 74, 

75 
Lawton, Vicki L. 78 
Lavman, Jennifer L. 

87 
Lavne, Leslie S. 45 
Lavton, Jonathan 5 
Lavton, Katherine D. 

90 
Le, Nha T. 28, 80 
Leach, John A. 10, 86 
Leahy, Donna M. 77 
Lear, Jennifer M. 45, 

90 
Leckrone, Marian E. 

46 
Lee, Brian M. 98 
Lee, Caroline S. 91 
Lee, Grace Y. 46, 80 
Lee, Matthew M. 86, 

97 
Lee, Todd A. 16 
Leete, Jennifer S. 90 
Leigh, William S. 88 
Leightv, Robert S. 46 
Lenser, Jeffrey M. 47 
Leone, John C. 12 
Leslie, Jennifer M. 91 
Leslie, Kathryn E. 40 
Lesniak, Timothy O. 

9, 47, 54, 64, 76 
Less, Christina J. 84 
Lester, Cheryl D. 89 
Lever, Jonathan A. 4, 

5,91 
Levine, Deborah A. 84 
Levy, Dara E. 86 
Levy, Marcia J. 77 
Lewis, Ellen R. 86, 90 
Lewis, Kathryn M. 86 
Lewis, Kevin K. 14 
Lewis, Kimberly V. 86, 

93 
Lewis, Stephen 97 
Liberto, Muriel M. 84 
Lieser, Heather A. 91 
Liggins, Paula D. 94 
Lightner, Carol A. 86 
Limbrick, Kimberly L. 

83 
Lime, Suzanne W. 78 
Lin, Susan 47 
Lincks, Tyler M. 65 
Lindblad, Nancy E. 77 
Linden, Deborah L. 87 
Link, Shawn R. 19, 66 
Linscott, Jean L. 47 
Lipsky, Richard R 76 
Lisa, Christina A. 93 
Lister, James H. 51 



Little, Cynthia J. 47, 

50, 53, 74 
Llovd, Evan G. b 
Lloyd, Mar\- S. 87 
Locheed, Alicia L. 47, 

80 
Lock, Marv J. 90 
Lockman, Anne B. 47 
Lock wood, Robert H. 

13 
Loew, Jonathan A. 19 
Logan, Christopher P. 

19 
Logan, David J. 6 
Logsdon, Michael A. 

35 
Lomackv, Larisa O. 64, 

81 
Lombardo, Mary J. 47 
Londino, Lisa A. 90 
Long, Kristine E. 84 
Long, Todd J. 97 
Lord, Peter J. 5, 83 
Lorey, Brandon C. 19, 

86 
Lovaas, Perri A. 77 , 86 
Love, Gina S. 47 
Love, Mary Ann 84 
Lovelady Michelle R. 

87 
Loving, John M. 4, 5 
Low, Diana R. 47 
Lowry, Christine A. 84 
Lubbers, Priscilla M. 

89 
Lucci, Dawn N. 48 
Luciano, Michael V. 6 
Luhnow, David R. 14 
Luigs, Amy K. 90 
Lunsford, Leslie A. 86 
Luparello, Michael J. 

10 
Lusis, Aldis E. 9, 41, 

48 
Lynch, Rebecca F. 91 
Lynch, Stephen C. 5 
Lvnn, Karen J. 4 



M 



MacDonald, David C. 

81 
MacDonald, Lauren 

A. 28, 78 
MacDonald, Sandra 

M. 89 
Mack, Stephen F 97 



Mackesv, Scott D. 30 
Mackler, Deborah E. 

48, 71, 87 
Macleod, Susan A. 85 
Macvittie, Lisa A. 89 
Madara, Ann H. 78 
Maddrev, Tammy L. 

48 
Maeglin, William D. 5 
Magee, Erin E. 78 
Magner, Timothy J. 48 
Maguire, Bernard A. 6 
Maher, Tricia A. 90 
Mahoney, John C. 13 
Major, Kerry R. 96 
Majtyka, Jeffrey R. 19 
Malinsky, Lisa D. 73 
Mallory, James E. 48 
Malloy Althea L. 86 
Maloney, Gerald E 24 
Malouf, Rodney D. 86 
Manderville, Beverly 

K. 48 
Mangan, Meredith K. 

78 
Manos, Maria 49, 78 
Manuel, Robert A. 6, 

16 
Mappus, Heather M. 

77,91 
Marazita, Paul C. 91 
Mardones, Constanza 

M. 78 
Margiotta, Margaret 

G. 49, 71 
Marino, Keith R. 55, 

98 
Marino, Robin A. 16, 

18,90 
Markham, CW 48 
Markham, Jonathan 

A, 9 
Marshall, Tracy L. 13 
Marsteller, Jill A. 84 
Martin, Alison L. 83 
Martin, David R. 86 
Martin, James D. 24, 

51 
Martin, Leslie E. 78 
Martin, Melanie C. 77 , 

81 
Martin, Todd D. 81, 97 
Martinez, Elizabeth A. 

49, 90 
Martinez, Samuel A. 

49 
Mason, Taylor M. 6, 

25, 81 
Masri, David 14 
Master, Kristen E. 66 



Masters, Marc R. b4, 

68, 86, 88, 89 
Matnev, Rebecca G. 8(-> 
Matus, Jason E. 14 
Matvi, Ethan C. 10, '-U 
Maurer, Mark E. 49 
Maxwell, Laura L. SI 
Maxwell, Robert A. l6 
May Keith A. 91 
Mavo, Douglas D. ^1 
McBride, Christie 77 
McCamev, William R. 

13 
McCann, Eric G. 87 
McCarthv, Kathleen 

90 
McCartney, Kathleen 

E. 90 
McCashin, Dawn C. 

7% 
McCaulev, Kathleen 

66, 87 
McCaulev, Kimber Lee 

49 
McCleaf, Steven D. 9, 

80,81 
McClintock, Karen L. 

83 
McCloud, Kathleen V. 

49 
McCorkle, Marion D. 

81, 87 
McCormick, Amy L. 

74, 81 



McCo\', Dawn M. lb 
McCulla, Elizabeth R. 

5b 
McCullough, 

Kathleen 40 
McDaniel, Michael B. 

4^^ 
McDaniel, Shawn M. 

78 
McDonald, 

Christopher W 5 
McDonald, Kelly S. 50 
McDonald, Kimberly 

L. 90 
McDuffee, Bonnie J. 

50, 89 
McElwee, Sharon L. 

50, 87 
McEvov, Timothy J. 97 
McFall, Erin E. 81, 90 
McFarland, Molly C. 

78 
McGilvarv, Laverne E. 

49, 92 
McGinnis, Kimberly 

D. 20, 23, 92, 93, 94 
McGlothlin, Martha 

A. 78 
McGovern, Megan K. 

78 
McGuire, William M. 

51 
McGurk, Lauren E. 81 



Christie 

Sensitive, inquisitive, shy, busy 

Daughter of Nancy and Gary 

Sister of Carrie 

Lover of God, life, and music 

Who feels happiness, love, and trust 

Who finds happiness in God, being with friends, and life 

Who needs care, understanding, and faith 

Who gives friendship, love, and sympathy 

Who fears evil, heights, and darkness 

Who would like to see Europe, world peace, and Heaven 

Who enjovs photography, horseback riding, and 

playing the piano 
Who likes to wear pink, jeans, no shoes. 
(Written by Christie Hartwell at age 14). 
Love, Mom, Dad, and Carrie. 

Holly started out on Monroe 3 West, 
Then on to King & Queen for the rest. 
She plaved great soccer with the best. 
And now she's finally past the last test. 
We are so verv proud. 
We want to shout out loud. 
Congratulations and best wishes. 
Lots of love, hugs, and kisses. 
Go Tribe!! 
The Barretts. 

To Dawn Lucci from the 'rents: 

To be a woman and a writer 

is double mischief, for 

the world will slight her 

who slights "the servile house" and who 

would rather 
make odes than beds. 

— Dilvs Laing 



• erney, Thomas F. 

Mcinivie. Jennifer A. 

SO 
McKallip, Christine E. 

51 
McKee, Stephen R 9, 

81 
McLaughlin, Mark R. 

51, 52 
McLeskey, Amy M. 51 
McMahon, Mark A. 

51 
McMillan, Richard L. 

51 
McMillion, Tracie ]. 81 
McMorrow, Elizabeth 

A. 19, 27 
McNair, Kevin H. 19, 

51 
McNally, Kelli L. 11 
McNeil, Elizabeth K. 

87 
McNeil, Mary E. 11 
McNiff, Thomas E. 51 
McOwen, Stephen S. 

5 
McQuilkin, John R. 5 



McQuillan, Charles J. 

6 
McSherry, Michael T 

12, 72 ' 
McWilliams, Mark B. 

97 
Mclallen, Rob R. 13 
Meacham, Liane C. 

74,79 
Mead, Theresa L. 52 
Meanor, Alison M. 87 
Means, John F. 52 
Meckstroth, Alicia L. 

87 
Meckstroth, Kristin L. 

87 
Medlock, Susan L. 90 
Meeker, Beth A. 52 
Mehlenbeck, John J. 

91 
Meier, Leila A. 84 
Meintzer, Kenneth N. 

6 
Melchor, Cinnamon 

64, 11, 80, 81, 86 
Mellody, Jennifer M. 

91 
Melton, Marliss E. 52 



Mendelsohn, Eric J. 

63, 68, 69, 97 
Mendelsohn, Sarah G. 

87 
Menter, Keith H. 30 
Mentesana, Linda C. 

27 
Merritt, Sydney A. 90 
Mertz, Tracie 81 
Metcalfe, Susan E. 74, 

81 
Meyer, Elizabeth M. 

91, 93 
Meyer, Shawn 71, 87 
Meyers, William C. 

10,91 
Meyrowitz, David S. 

19 
Michael, George W. 

13,97 
Milkovich, Lisa A. 52 
Millard, Jean J. 19 
Miller, Alice R. 48 
Miller, Amy E. 86 
Miller, Christopher S. 

13, 52 
Miller, Ginger R. 87 
Miller, Jenny R. 90 



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Miller, Virginia F. 52 
Miller, Wendy K. 52 
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87 
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G. 83 
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52 
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29 
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86 
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84 
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52 
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89 
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86 
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Molloy Michael A. 99 
Monson, Deborah L. 

53 
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53,78 
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M. 87 
Moody Brent R. 10 
Moon, Hong K. 53 
Moore, Ann E. 83 
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Morgan, John A. 97 
Morgan, Kathryn R. 

54 
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73,88 
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Morton, Timothy B. 

21, 35, 37, 54 
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Mosher, Richard B. 54 
Moskowitz, James N. 

98,99 
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Moulton, Christine M. 

56 
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Mudd, Joseph L. 86 
Mueller, Heidi L. 81 
Mueller, Sander J. 16 
Muldoon, Meghan E. 

78 
Mullen, Carrol L. 96 
Muller, Deena J. 55, 89 
Mumber, Lorraine S. 

89 
Munden, Karla D. 94 
Murphy, Hallet E. 55, 

90 
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91 
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Murphy, Janis P. 91 
Murphy, Jennifer A. 

79,81 
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Murphy Valerie Y. 81 
Murray, Jeffrey A. 4, 5, 

55 
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Murray, Sean P. 13 
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Muse, William J. 3 
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89 
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A. 55 
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78,79 
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2, 3, 55 
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Natanauan, Christie B. 

92 



Nazareth, Pamela L. 

86 
Neal, James D. 13 
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Neely, David P 24 
Neikirk, Christopher 

R. 19 
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Nelson, Catherine E. 

74 
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Nelson, Grant J. 97 
Nelson, Kari A. 27, 68 
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Nesbitt, Clarice A. 56, 

83 
Neuhoff, Donna A. 89 
Newell, Andrew B. 64 
Newfield, Melanie F. 

56,77 
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76,77 
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56 
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Gwendolyne P. 53, 

81,89 
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75, 78, 80, 81 
Newton, Jonathan P. 

88,92 
Newton, Martha E. 56 
Nicely Kenneth E. 81 
Nichol, Kelly A. 57, 87 
Nichols, Stephen A. 

86 
Nicholson, Geraldine 

A. 92 
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92 
Nielson, Nicole C. 83 
Nimo, Natasha A. 57 
Noble, Jennifer L. 96 
Nodell, Garrett R. 10, 

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Norman, John G. 19 
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92 
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O 



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74 
O'Day Patrick T. 19 
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O'Flanagan, Mary K. 

23,78 
O'Keeffe, Richard J. 19 
O'Reilly Matthew R 

12 
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87 
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87 
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A. 90 
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(^ ClOIHIfilG & HAB(R[)ASH[RT FOR GfNIUKEK ) 



Newport News Williamsburg Richmond Norfolk Virginia Beach 



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j> ,c^ifm, Darlene E. 87 
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97 
Sweet, Mark D. 19 
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Swoboda, Margaret H. 

68 



T 



Tait, Linda O. 23, 93 
Tan, Michael D. 88 
Tanner, Jennifer M. 68 
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Tatum, Melanie G. 93 
Tatum, Roger P 93 
Taylor, Gregory VV. 12 
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79 
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Tell, Arthur C. 6 
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Terlaga, Am\' R 64 
Terry David C. 13, 19 
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90 
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A. 14 
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74 
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TUley Lisa R. 87 
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55, 62, 64, 69, 86, 88 
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93 
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80 
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87 

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V 



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come! Love Mom, Dad, Pam, 
and Cathy- 
Congratulations to Dan, 
Dave, and Eric from Barbara 
and Jim Bilderback. 

For Lodge 6; Wild times, 
unique people, unbelievable 
memories. Sum it all up: 
RANDOM. Your personal 
presence enriched my stint at 
W&M. I love you all. And give 
me a damn call. I'm dying to 
know vv'hat you've been do- 
ing! Always, Michelle. 

Margaret, Jenny, Susan, Greg, 
Pat, Amy, and, Pam: It's said 
that if you have one best 
friend in your whole life, 
you're lucky. I guess that 
makes me the luckiest person 
alive. Thanks for four won- 
derful years of smiles! Love, 
Robin. 



;VKM 



You can't be from 



California, you're not tan! . . . 
freshmen roommates . . . she 
hates me . . . Dupont 2nd Cen- 
ter. . . hours on the phone . . . 
men? . . . boys . . . THE FIVE 
. . . popcorn . . . setting off the 
fire alarm . . . B&R ... all 
nighters . . . does she ever 
sleep? . . . Domino's . . . the 
Cheese Shop . . . care packages 
from Granny . . . Senior hall- 
mates ... the delis . . . DOG St. 
. . . Rocky's . . . law library . . . 
Studying for Human Growth 
and Entertainment at Paul's 
. . . pitchers . . . fries . . . Best of 
Luck! . . . miss ya' . . . CEP. 

Cath, still want to go knock on 
all the guys' doors? Yes?! Scot- 
land . . . No, I'm going to stay 
in and study . . . Me? Phone 
calls? . . . Top 5 Guys . . . 
Cary'd to bed ... all mighters 
. . Hilite much? . . . Hallow- 
een Bunny = Cold shower. . . 
to burn a room . . . domino 
Dan and free cokes . . . Did 



you say law school? . . . See 
you at Paul's . . . WKM . . . PS. I 
don't hate you. 

Now that college fun is over, 
I'm seeking a companion in 
marriage. Loyalty, honesty, 
good features, and mother- 
hood are key virtues. Give me 
a call . . . Steve Brechtel. 

Melissa, Jill, Trish, Pam, and 
Kim: Thanks for 4 years of ter- 
rific memories. Love ya! Mar- 
garet. 

Love to my little elf, my Rob- 
ert Redford, mv business 
dude, my manicurist, and my 
milliner. Namratha Appa Rao. 

Gillian: Thanks for being so 
supportive during a year of 
chaotic activity. I'll bet you 
never would have guessed 
what you were in for! You're a 
super roommate! Michelle. 



Melissa, Kimber, and Marga- 
ret: Thanks for all the memo- 
ries these past four years . . . 
you've made VV&M even bet- 
ter!! Look out world — Here 
we come! Love in '88 and al- 
ways. Pam. 

Punkin Beany, Amv, Peggy, 
Lynker, Kim, and Julie: Who 
knows where you all are right 
now. Wherever you are, know 
that I am thinking about you 
and that 1 am revelling in hap- 
py memories, 143. Jenn. 

Amy Thompson: You are the 
greatest. Sue Shafritz: We had 
some of the best times. 
Thanks, Rob, for being a great 
roommate — when you were 
in town. Caroline: Good luck 
next year and enjoy! Terri D.: 
Thanks and I'm sorry. Good 
luck to all. The LAW. 

Fellow America's Team Mem- 



bers: The trick is to avoid the 
pitfalls, seize the opportuni- 
ties, and be home by 9 o'clock. 
Good luck. Rich. 

I wuuuub u! -Stickbag 

An announcement addressed 
to members of the royal court 
in yearbookdom (the Prince 
of Darkness, Jester of Alter- 
nate Lifestyles, Copy Bitch, 
Basement Slave, $, Princess of 
Captions, and all those who 
didn't have stupid nick- 
names): Thank you for the 
constant support. This book is 
a credit to you all. It wasn't 
Camelot but it was fun! 
Thanks also to those back at 
the Palace (which wasn't Ver- 
sailles) who had to put up 
with all the yearbook chatter 
and lived in constant fear of 
recruitment. Consider your- 
selves knighted — and the six 
pack is in the mail. Yerz, 
Queen of the Echo. 



Verrier, Jacqueline 67, 

70 
Verstreate, Kerry L. 

71, 82 
Victor Elizabeth P 90 
Villiger, Peter J. 6 
Vitiello, Christopher 

D. 73 
Vives, Michael ]. 4 
Voerman, Kristina A. 

78 
Vokac, Charles W. 82 
Voorhies, Janice L. 26, 

27, 66, 87 
Votava, Kimberly L. 

83,89 



w 



Wade, Debora A. 16, 

18 
Waggoner, John M. 12, 

13, 50, 51, 83 
Wagner, Doris J. 93 
Wagner, Jill M. 83, 89 
Wagner, Julie A. 82, 83 
Wainwright, Mark D. 

24 
Walker, Jill S. 50, 66, 

74, 75, 83 
Walker, Karen L. 93 
Walker, Lewis D. 67, 

70 
Walker, Sheila R. 83 
Wall, Eileen M. 90 
Wall, Mary G. 90 
Wallace, Judith L. 78 
Wallace, Karen J. 70 
Walsh, Paul R. 5 
Walter, Kevin J. 38 
Walters, Leigh J. 5 
Walther, Marcus B. 65 
Wansong, Alexander 

C. 89 
Ward, Deidre D. 83 
Ward, Leslie K. 96 
Ward, Michael R 97 
Ward, Pamela E. 71, 77 
Ward, Teresa M. 83 
Ward, Thomas J. 9, 83 
Ware, Jayne C. 89 
Warner, Megan L. 87 
Warnquist, Gale L. 83 
Warren, Kathlyn M. 

5L 83 
Warren, Wendy A. 40 
Warvari, Robin Y. 31, 

71, 74, 76, 89 



Washington, Jill E. 74 
Washington, 

Katherine L. 89 
Washko, Mark J. 10 
Wason, Wallace B. 97 
Wasserman, Pamela 

64, 76, 89 
Waterfield, Korbi A. 

83 
Watkins, Kendall M. 

90 
Watrous, Karen M. 88 
Watrous, Shelley D. 77 
Watson, Shannon L. 

80, 83 
Wayland, Elisabeth J. 

90 
Weathertord, Amy L. 

83 
Weathington, Bridget 

93 
Weaver, Alisa R. 83 
Weaver, Bradden R. 71 
Weaver, Herbert B. 7 
Weaver, Joseph M. 98 
Weaving, David J. 9, 

71 
Webb, Charlotte 77 
Webber, James P. 71 
Weber, Ronald S. 6 
Webster, Barbita D. 93 
Webster, Danielle D. 

29,78 
Webster, Joseph D. 72 
Weeks, Amy R. 23, 77 
Weeks, Susan B. 84, 89 
Weesner, Christopher 

M. 10 
Weichel, Wendy A. 93 
Weidenmier, Marcia L. 

74,83 
Weiler, Wendy L. 74 
Weinhold, Cynthia M. 

77 
Weinhold, Tierney A. 

89 
Weiss, Cheryl E. 88, 89 
Welch, James M. 10 
Welch, Lesley J. 53, 80 
Welch, Mark D. 71 
Welham, Walter E 10 
Wellons, Sallie R. 77 
Wells, Christina L. 71 
Wells, Christina M. 77 
Wells, Drika B. 84 
Wells, Kimberly A. 78, 

88,89 
Welsh, Cathleen R 71 
Wendelburg, Kevin R. 

93 



Weneta, Michael W. 16 
Wengert, Paul N. 16, 

89 
West, Andrea L. 93 
West, Andrew A. 51, 

83 
West, Stuart C. 72 
Westervelt, Jonathan 

D. 14 
Wetsel, Marcia P 83 
Wettlaufer, Amy L. 48 
Weymouth, HoUi B. 

76, 77 

Whalen, Kathleen A. 

74 
Whelan, David J. 68, 

79, 81, 88, 93 
Whipple, Lindsay A. 

29 
Whitaker, Zella S. 84 
White, John P 16 
White, Kevin T. 24 
White, Lebretia A. 72, 

92 
White, Melissa J. 93 
White, Samuel W 72, 

96,97 
White, Sheryl E. 80 
White, William K. 64, 

83 
Whiteside, James L. 83 
Whiteside, Margaret 1. 

77 
Whittaker, Jennifer S. 

72,87 
Wible, Sharon L. 87, 

89 
Wichens, Desmond N. 

9 
Wicklander, Larisa E. 

77, 89 
Wiechmann, Krista L. 

72 
Wieselquist, Jennifer 

93 
Wilborn, Sally E. 50, 

73, 89 
Wilcox, Helen C. 45 
Wilcox, Kimberly A. 

74 
Wildsmith, Quentin 5 
Wiley, David S. 73 
Wilhelm, Christopher 

A. 19 
Wilhelm, Laura B. 93 
Willett, Noelle D. 40 
Williams, Andrea P 93 
Williams, Andrew M. 

73 
Williams, Audrey T. 

89 



Williams, Christopher 

D. 35 
Williams, David C. S9 
Williams, Douglas L. 3 
Williams, Eric S. 97 
Williams, Matthew G. 

5 
Williams, McKim 2 
Williams, Sheila L. 94 
Williamson, Alex S. 5 
Williamson, Ann M. 

74, 89 
Williamson, Catherine 

M. 84 
Williamson, John D. 

73 
Willis, Robin K. 89 
Wills, Claire I. 83 
Wilson, Alan R. 73 
Wilson, Andrew M. 

24, 51 
Wilson, Donald N. 6 
Wilson, Joan E. 26, 27 
Wilson, Katherine H. 

93 
Wilson, Kristin A. 89 
Wilson, Marcy B. 73 
Wilson, Robert V. 4, 5, 

73 
Wilson, Sara J. 83 
Wilson, Susan L. 87 
Windt, John D. 5 
Winfield, Denise Y. 31, 

73, 74 
Winkler, Julianne 39, 

73 
Winstead, Ellen C. 89 
Wissel, Kyle A. 6 
Withers poon, 

Katherine L. 84 
Witman, Wendi S. 83 
Wittekind, Mary Beth 

73, 80, 81 
Witz, Robert J. 16 
Wohlust, Alison C. 45 
Wolf, Douglas A. 64, 

73 
Wolf, Kristen M. 93 
Wolfe, James A. 74 
Wolkind, Lisa C. 89 
Woo, Janet K. 93 
Wood, Catherine A. 93 
Woodall, Barbara A. 

74, 75, 79 
Worsham, Kvie A. 66, 

92 
Wray, Jennifer S. 74 
Wright, Kipp C. 16 
Wuluff, Thomas M. 74 
Wyborski, Johanna M. 

74 



X 



XicohtencatI, Irma 89 



Y 



Yakaboski, Gregory E 

4, 5 
Yannis, Elaine D. 71, 

74, 87 
Yarger, Elizabeth A. 74 
Yates, Ruth A. 74 
Yeckel, Anne M. 87 
Yenyo, Amy E. 27, 78 
Yingling, Jonathan M. 

93 
Yoo, Anna Y 74 
York, Lydia E. 72 
Young, Michael A. 89 
Young, Robyn L. 94 
Young, Susan 55, 64, 

68, 69, 81 
Yustein, Robyn M. 87 



z 



Zadareky, Kathleen A. 

80 
Zapf, Marc E. 5 
Zeeman, Laura J. 75, 

83 
Zeis, Jennifer L. 93 
Zeman, Stacy A. 89 
Zengo, Gregory P 58, 

74,75 
Zeto, Mary A. 80 
Zilberberg, Brian L. 14 
Zimmerman, Dina S. 

89 
Zimmerman, Kristin 

E. 90 
Zito, Mark E 19 
Zitta, Aretta R. 89 
Zumbro, Steven B. 8, 

9 
Zuydhoek, Robyn L. 

7'5 



Closing 



Colophon 



Volume 89 of the William and Mary Colonial Eclio was printed b\' the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina 
using offset lithography process. The trim size of the 1988 Colonial Echo was 9 X 12 and contained 432 pages. The press 
run was 3500. 

Paper stock was 80 pound gloss enamel. Endsheets were 100 pound process blue matte varnished in 100'/( process 
blue. The cover material was Gray Le.\otone #41098 with a D-15 Colonial Blue screen on the embossed lettering and 
the logo on the cover and spine. The artwork was blind dehossed. 

Spot color was used in the following sections: Lifestyles (D-10 Burgundy); Events (D-7 Ruby); Sports (D-19 Winter- 
green); and Media (D-21 Forest). Various percentages of these screens were used in the sections 

The theme State of Excellence was created by the editors of the book. Class portraits were taken by Yearbook 
Associates of Millers Fall, Massachusetts. 

Body copy was set in 10/12 Palatino. Captions were 8/9 Palatino. Photo Credits were 6pt Palatino. Headlines were 
set in varying sizes and styles. 

The Colonial Echo was mainly financed through student fees and the sale of advertising space. It was available to all 
students, faculty, and staff at no cost 



Board of Editors 



Kathleen Durkin 

Editor-in-Chief 

Michelle Fay 

Copn/ Editor 

Lawrence I'Anson 

Photography Editor 



Melissa Brooks 

Assistant Editor 



Robin Warvari 

Greeks Editor 



Bill Rosenthal 

Graphics Editor 

Karen Tisdel 

Eifestyles Editor 

Susan Strobach 

Lifestyles Assistant 



Angle Scott 

Greel<s Editor 

Pam Wasserman 

Organizations Editor 

Melissa Brooks 

Media Editor 



Sandi Ferguson 

Events Editor 

Greg Zengo 

Sports Editor 

Lisa Bailey 
Sports Assistant 

Delta Helmer 

Sports Assistant 



Eric Holloway 

Academics Editor 

Pat Smith 

Acdewics Editor 

Sandi Ferguson 

Faces Editor 

Mike Boyle 

Faces Assistant 



Business Staff 



Greta Donley 

Business Manager 

Kari Powers 

Assistant Business Manager 



Kathy Washington 

Advertising Manager 

Ad Sales 

Lisa Bailey 

Amy Leimkuhler 

Betsy McMorrow 



The Colonial Echo would like to thank Beth HtU'is for designing the artioork on the eover; Kendnck Goss for designing the endsheets: and David Lasky for designing the "Excel- 
lence" logo. Also to be thanked are the photographers and copywriters who contributed lo this book. Their names are with their work. 



Editor's Note 



I have tried to write this final note man\' times but ha\'e yet 
to succeed. Maybe because I really needed to have the book 
almost completely finished before I could have the proper 
psychological perspective that is needed to write this. "More 
likely," say the people who know me, "you just procrastinat- 
ed." I'll buy that! But in any case, the book will be done in the 
next forty-eight hours. And with its completion, I give thanks 
to the manv people who made my job a lot easier 

Michelle Fay was lured into yearbook duty early in the year 
by the Editor with whom she also happened to live. Not only 
was she a fantastic copy editor but she went above and beyond 
the call of duty when I needed a 20 page paper typed at 2 AM 
one morning (not yearbook oriented) and when I needed 
someone to stay with me the week after graduation to tie 
things up in the 'Burg. 

Lawrence I'Anson logged as many hours (if not more) in 
the darkroom as I did in the office. He is going to be sorely 
missed after four years of constant contributions to the year- 
book (most especially in the sports section). Thanks Lawrence, 
for the good cheer and music on nights when I could've 
gotten something accomplished. 

Melissa Brooks and Robin Warvari Costanza both worked 
on the last three yearbooks as section editors. Robin organized 
the Greek section, took pictures for it and kept after everyone 
to get their copy in on time. In all the time I have known her, 
she has never missed a deadline. That has to be an Echo record! 
Melissa has not only done the Events, Faces, and Media sec- 
tions in the three years she has worked on the book, but has 
spent many hours putting up posters, giving out yearbooks, 
and countless other things that are never recognized but al- 
ways appreciated. 

Karen Tisdel was recruited at the tail end of the '87 book to 
help with the Lifestlyes section. From there she became Lifes- 
tyles Editor for this book and is to be credited for many of the 
innovative ideas in that section. She literally slaved over lay- 
outs. But, Karen, I hope you realize as you look through that 
section that it was definitely time well spent. You did a great 
job! 

The most devoted sports fan at William and Mary and the 
most knowledgeable has to be Greg Zengo. This year's Sports 
section was well researched and very thorough. Greg inter- 
viewed coaches and players, went to countless games, match- 
es, and tournaments, and spent many hours in Sports Infor- 
mation. If you are as good a doctor as you were a Sports Editor - 
you'll be the Surgeon General! 

Last but not least of the graduating seniors are Tim Lesniak 
and Margaret Turqman, both photographers who have 
worked two years on the Colonial Echo. I recall coming down to 
the office on many a late night and seeing the darkroom light 
on with one of you in there, dazed from lack of sleep! There 
were crummy assignments and darkroom mishaps but it all 
worked out in the end and I hope you both at least broke even. 

Good luck to the graduating staff members and I hope this 
crazy yearbook experience will help you in later life! 

Some other people who need luck are those that have to do 
this all over again. Sandi Ferguson was responsible for 25% of 
the pages in this book. Ne.xt year she is responsible for 100% of 
the pages being that she is the Editor I have no doubt she will 



do a terrific job. 

Jon Pond will have his hands full next year as photography 
editor considering he and Victor Curry are the onlv returning 
ones. I have no doubt that thev will recruit some talented 
freshmen help. 

Bill Rosenthal, Susan Strobach,and Lisa Bailey spent sev- 
eral almost-all-nighters in the office (along with Karen, Cindy 
Little, and myself) trying to finish at least one deadline on 
time. And we did meet one deadline! 

Angle Scott sacrificed part of her beach week and kept her 
dad waiting to take her home while she finished up the Greek 
layouts. Pam Wasserman took over the very disorganized Or- 
ganization section at the end of the year and managed to get 
copy, payment, and pictures of almost every organization that 
wanted to be in the book. 

Eric Holloway and Pat Smith recruited a staff for academics 
and with no previous experience put a difficult section to- 
gether. 

All of these people made significant contributions to this 
book and I hope they continue to work on it because their 
kind of talent and follow through ability will always welcome 
and needed. 

I would also like to thank the wonderful people in Student 
Activities - Ken, Anita, Phyllis, and Linda who listened to my 
constant bitching and moaning as well as feeding me when- 
ever I came into the office which was almost every day. The 
entire staff at the Campus Center, especially Bob, Bev, and 
Julie were always very accomodating to our late hours and 
odd requests. Thanks for being patient with us! 

I also appreciate the support that the Flat Hat gave us. We 
borrowed from them many pictures and several articles that 
are in this book. If I ever needed company on a Thursday 
night I always went down the hall for a converation with 
Jennifer Murphy and some refreshment. Thanks again to 
everyone on the staff for the company and the candid pic- 
tures. 

There are many people who may not have directly worked 
on the book but were very suportive of me. Amy Englund was 
my roommate and my best friend all three and a half years I 
was here. Thank you for never getting tired of listening to me 
talk about the yearbook, Amer, and thank you for never forc- 
ing me to participate in FT like you threatened at times. 
Thanks to all my lodgemates for taking phone messages and 
putting up with my odd hours and random mood swings. 
Thanks to Jackie Verrier who took it upon herself to occasion- 
ally drag me out of the office to happy hours for much needed 
brewskies. 

Last but certainly not least are my parents. Thanks for the 
constant support and cash flow. Thanks Dad for helping with 
my computer foul ups this summer To both of you — I give 
you back your dining room! 

God, this is long! I guess it just goes to show that while I had 
a big job, I also had a lot of help! Just for the record "Everyone's 
life is not easier thanKathleen's!" 

Yerz, 



4 






ocrfJWvi 




Above: The Gait Houses held 
a Last Day of Classes barbe- 
cue- Mike Bovle was relegated 
to the task of cooking. 

Right; Millington was a popu- 
lar place to study for exams 
and catch a few rays. 



M 




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Above; The battalion marches 
past the cadre before the 
Spring Awards Ceremony 

Right; Champagne was not 
permitted at Graduation, but 
no one said anything about 
bubbles. 






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ii 



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Left: Flipping out over tlie 
fact that finals are over, this, 
student frolics at Nags Head 

Below; Graduates stood and 
cheered when their area of 
concentration was an- 



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Below; The Lacrosse team 
celebrates vet another victory 
during their winning season. 



Right: Heading up to Jockey's 
Ridge for a famous sunset, stu- 
dents take advantage of the 
soft sands. 





Left: Making final prepara 
Below: Heading up Jockey's tions for departure Lisa Mac 
Ridge, beach bums get a treat Vittie tries to make every 

in the form of a rainbow thing fit. 








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Right; SA President Jay Austin 
and Senior Class President Tim 
McEvoy lead the soon-to-be 
graduates on the Walk Across 
Campus. 



Below: The zanv Lodge 6 girls 
used this creative device (as did 
many others) so that their rela- 
tives could identify them among 
the masses 




Below: President Verkuil pre- 
sents Rebecca Edwards with 
the James Frederic Carr Me- 
morial Cup for character, 
scholarship, and leadership.. 





Above: Being sworn into the 
army as a Second Lieutenant 
by her father is Amy Englund. 

Left: Picnicking on the Wren 
lawn are Britton Robins, Eric 
Hoy, and the Hov family. 




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