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Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1989"












CHANGING 



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COLONIAL ECHO 1989 







OPENING 2 

EVENTS 10 

LIFESTYLES 34 

ACADEMICS 98 

GREEKS 126 

SPORTS 194 

FACES 258 

ADS/INDEX/ORGANIZATIONS 322 

CLOSING 384 



CHANGING 



LD 
G05 1 
Vl5 5 

Cop- ^ 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/colonialecho198991coll 



CHANGING 




WILLIAMSBURG VIRGINIA 



kCAMPu5 PARRIHG 
15(JA( LOW, HARD 



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^m^ n 1 988-89, as in no year before, William 
jPy'and Mary appeared to hurl itself to- 
^ wards the 2 1st Century. Amidst the Co- 
lonial atmosphere, change became evident 
from the parking policy to the judicial system. 
Caught between the new and the old, the Col- 
lege seemed to have reached a turning point, 
and change was directing the school's goals 
and emphases. 

For freshmen, the starting of school brought 
new resolutions and hopes of change. They 
tried desperately to adjust to the stranger who 
shared the other side of their room. Days were 
long and weekends were anticipated. Within 
weeks, however, the students had adapted to 
the dreaded all-nighters, the smell of stale 



'"W-;.>' 



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XV 



Right: Once again the 
Sinfonicron Light Opera 
Company delighted its 
audience with a 
spectacular musical 
production. The play. 
Wes\ Side Story, starred 
Tracy Taylor and Joseph 
Webster as the love- 
struck Tonv and Maria. 






Right: Old campus often provided students with a quiet setting for studying. Charlie 
Collins rela.\es with some easy reading beside Crim Dell. 




Left: In September, many 
students protested against the 
revised parking policy by 
staging a parl<-in on Landrum 
Drive. 



Below: For many, the student park-in was more of a social event than a 
protest. Eric Riutorl enjoyed the entertainment while talking to friends. 



m 




beer, and the other evils of college living. 

For upperclassmen, adjustments were also 
in order. William and Mary was in a state of 
transition — one which promised to be painful 
at times. The new parking policy, campus con- 
struction, revised Greek regulations, and the 
staggering intelligence of the freshman class 
all inflicted deep wounds upon those students 
resisting change. Nevertheless, change contin- 
ued: the add/drop period was shortened; the 
judicial system was revised; and campus secu- 
rity was increased. In addition to changes 
around campus, the Virginia State Lottery 
came into effect, Americans competed in the 
Summer Olympic Games, and the Republican 
candidate, George Bush won the Presidential 
Election. These were the beginnings of a year 
when change became a word used in every- 
one's vocabulary. 

Change was also apparent in the celebration 
of the 300th Anniversary of the Glorious Rev- 
olution — a year-long commemoration of the 

accession of King Icominued on page 4I 



Below: The 
Resinators, one of 

the hottest bands on 
campus, perform at a 
junior class picnic. 



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Left: Many students found that 10 minutes was hardly enough time to move 
from class to class. David Shannon and Finney Crowe enjoy a conversation as 
they rush across campus. 



CHANGING 



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William III and Queen Mary II to the throne 
of England in 1689. An act of Congress desig- 
nated the College as the official coordinator 
for the celebration in the United States. 
'■^- Events, beginning in December, included art 
and rare book exhibits, musical performances, 
«, and historical publications — all of which re- 
minded students of the changes the College 
jj^ . had undergone since it received its charter in 
1693. The celebration, however, also marked 
, similarities between the past and present. A 
** reminder of changes that had occurred, it 
served to show where the College had been in 
, relation to where (comnwed on page 6i 



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Right: Tribe 

Quarterback John 

Brosnahan brings thc 

crowd to its feci b> 

breaking away from 

his New Hampshire 

opponents. 



Sandra Ferguson 



Milch Shefcllon 



Left: During one of the 
many parties hcldjn 
Chandler 313, Honor 
Council Chairman Sean 
Connolly entertains his 



Lei't: Freshman David Swaim proudly escorts Amy 
Smilhers during the 1988 Homecoming Court presenta- 
tion. 



Although pets were illegal, an animal 
ction was evident on campus. Sonny, a 
en Lab puppy, kv ■• • '" ■ ..i.-o 

s and retrieving Stic 



i't: Football was more than 
n and games for the Tribe 
.•crieaders. During the 1988 
imccoming Game against 
olTord. mascot Wendy VVci- 
el walks olT to lake a break. 




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{continued from page 4\ 

it was going. 

History indicated that William and Mary] 
was built on changes — external changes. Be- ' 
low the surface, however, similarities pre- 
vailed. As John Stewart Bryan expressed in 
the dedication of the 1936 Colonial Echo, 
"The spirit of William and Mary is a rich 
inheritance from the past and a creative and 
transforming force in the present, for it mani- 
fests a spiritual kinship between the students 
of today and those who have dwelt and devel- 
oped at this College during the two hundred 
and forty-three years of its life and service . . . 
The aims, the obligations, the courage, and the 
will of 1 693 animate the William and Mary of 
1936."" So in the face of the rapidly changing 
William and Mary of 1989, students realized 
that the Wren Building was more than the 
oldest academic building in the country. It was 
the burial place of Lord Botetourt, the assem- 
bly place of the ruling leaders of Colonial Vir- 
ginia, and both a Confederate barrack and a 
Union hospital during the Civil War. They 
remembered that Earl Gregg Swem was once 
a librarian, not the library and that Richard 
Lee Morton was once a professor of history, 
not the site of the History Department. Stu- 
dents realized that change had always oc- 
curred, and that it would always continue. 
They were forced to face change and to evalu- 
ate its affect on William and Mary's approach 
to education: Did it still fulfill the needs of the 
individual student in all areas of life — home, 
work, and play? 

The most casual of observers could notice 
the external changes; however, 1989 allowed 

students to recognize IconHmed on page si 



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{continued /rom page 61 

similarities to the past. During finals there 
were always frustrated screams in the night 
and outbursts of silliness that broke the ten- 
sion; a clash of New York accents with South- 

"^^ ern drawls; and a source of trouble, whether it 
be billiards and cock-fighting or false IDs and 
< Wild Turkey. Such were the staples of college 
life, 
jj^f. So in 1989 we endured more nights at Swem 
after more days in Millington; more runs to 
Paul's during more all-nighters; more parties 

^ followed by more hangovers; and more tests, 
papers, projects, exams — much, much more. 
, As 1984 graduate Rosemary Harold put it, 
"No one glided through the halls of Wren or 
Washington spiritually infused with the light 
of wisdom." I am sure college life was chal- 
lenging for Thomas Jefferson, for President 
Paul Verkuil, and it was challenging for us. 
Some things we hoped would never change. 
All-in-all, in 1988-89, William and Mary 
was more than a university — it was a way of 
life. It pulsated with fresh faces and new atti- 
tudes. It was forever a product and keepsake of 
the past — as well as a constant, plunging 
forward, gaining momentum, and reflecting 
the Changing Times. 

— Sandra Ferguson 



Right: Members of ihc Queen' 
Guard performed <u half time o 
the Homeeoming football game 




Left: Each year students look a day out of their busy schedules to brighten the Holidays for 
undcrprivilcged'children in the local community by participating in A Green and Gold Christ- 
mas. Senior Steve McCleaf spent the day playing football with his new friend. 



Williamsburg was plagued with unusual weather in ]9S'^. 
Taking advantage of one of the warm days, senior William 
Blankley pir- '"-i-h-- --i •■-■ ; -■-- • -'- 



Left: Seasons changed daily in I9S9. In one 
week, the Tidewater area set both a record 
high temperature and had a record high 



1 til: Senior Steve McOvvcn is 
surprised with a birthday parly 
thrown by the girls on his hall. 
'iic'.e, who was young for his 
, turned 21 on October 8th. 

'.ciow: During the Holiday Sea- 
son Colonial Williamsburg, as 
well as old campus, is decorated 
with brightly colored Christmas 





r'Z~.. ,op: Each year, campus organizations 
^ // compete in a Homecoming Float con- 
. / lest. The participants come up with 
original titles and designs corresponding with 
the annual theme. Sigma Nu's try to roast the 
Wofford Dogs. 

- ' "j ctober brought Bruce Hornsby back 
I /' / ' home for a spectacular four hour per- 
•ijrS--^ formance. Hornsby sits back at his pi- 
ano, relaxes, and plays to his local friends. 




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bove: In William and Mary The- 
atre's production of A Christmas 
Carol, the Ghost of Christmas Past 
allows Scrooge to travel back to a Holiday par- 
ty from his youth — hoping to remind him that 
all of his Christmas Seasons were not miser- 
able. 

eft: Master of Ceremonies John 
Newsom interviews Miss Super- 
dance Jay Austin during the 25 hour 
long dance event sponsored by Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga. 



eft: During Sinfonicron's pro- 
duction of H-'cif S/i/e 5lorj'. Ac- 
^^^^ tion (Joseph Wajszczuk, Jr.), 

Snowboy (Ben Pogue IIIl, and the Jets per- 
form "Gee, Officer Krupke." 



Events Divider 



— i— 1 — ! — ! — > — I — J -^ -(--"4— 1 1 — :— -f-t — I 1 — r — ! — I — I — 1 — I — V- 

"A Hell ^$^ HotnCTOtning^ 



Hornsby 

Rocks 

The Hall 

With 

A 

3 -Encore 

Performance 



It was reflected in his boyish 
grin, playful movements, and 
polished performance — Bruce 
Hornsby was at home. Relaxed, 
confident, and clearly having 
fun, the Williamsburg townie 
made An Evening with Bruce 
Hornsby and the Range a tre- 
mendous success. Although 
Fall Break had officially start- 
ed, many students remained on 
campus and attended the show. 
The combination of children, 
students, and adults of all ages 
provided the perfect audience 
for Hornsby who communicat- 
ed his enthusiasm to those who 
were present. 

Opening the show with 
"Look Out Any Window," 
Hornsby immediately showed 
his audience that his was an ex- 
ceptional performance. His rep- 
ertoire included not only pieces 
from his successful albums, but 



also offered a dash of local fla- 
vor — cooking up some "Toano 
Soul Stew" which cleverly 
blended versions of "Jacobs 
Ladder" and "On the Western 
Skyline." 

As smoothly as the lighting 
faded from burgandy to blue to 
aquamarine, the performance 
shifted from classical to jazz to 
blues. Hornsby slowed the pace 
with "Mandolin Rain" and 
"The Way It Is" and then ener- 
getically danced with his accor- 
dian to "The Long Race." His 
bag of tricks, however, held 
much more than his own talent. 
Brother and songwriter, Bobby 
Hornsby, took center stage to 
perform a Grateful Dead tune; 
the Range performed their ren- 
dition of the Band's "The 
Weight"; and Hornsby and 
drummer John Molo played 
some basketball while perform- 



ing "The Old Playground." 

Hornsby did not forget to rec- 
ognize the college in his concert. 
When the band played "The 
Valley Road", the video, filmed 
on campus the previous Spring, 
was shown while members of 
the William and Mary Wom- 
en's Lacrosse team danced 
across stage. 

Finally, during his third en- 
core, Hornsby performed a pi- 
ano solo — "The River Runs 
Low." The nearly 9000 onlook- 
ers were ecstatic — crying for 
more. No one wanted the show 
to end. The concert was much 
more than anyone expected. It 
had been a relaxing evening 
with an old friend — the piano 
man and his band. In Hornsby's 
own words, "It was a hell of a 
homecoming." 

— Missy Anderson 




Hornsby slows down the pace wiih a 
piano solo during the outrageously long 
concert. 



A big smile adorned Hornsby's face 
during most of the concert. Ending his 
immensely popular tour in the 'Burg 
seemed to be the correct decision. 




12 Bruce Hornsby 



"BAH-HUMBUG!" was the 
general sentiment expressed by 
students as they prepared for 
semester exams and it was also 
the best way to introduce the 
seasonal show-stopper A 
Christmas Carol. Director 
Richard H. Palmer and the 
William and Mary theater cast 
presented the heart-warming 
Charles Dicken's classic early 
in December. 

Almost everyone attending 
the performance knew the story 
of the miserly Ebeneezer 
Scrooge, played by Bill Flem- 
ing, and his intense "dislike" of 
Christmas as being non-profit- 
able. (Too bad Scrooge couldn't 
experience today's materialis- 
tic, mega-profit making holiday 
season.) Only the spectral coer- 
cion of the ghosts of Christmas 
Past, Present, and Future, 
played by Suzy Allison, Mi- 
chael Richard Holley, and 



Craig Cackowski, respectively, 
forced Scrooge to see the error 
in his ways. Scrooge confronted 
his cruel mistreatment and ne- 
glect of employee Bob Cratchit, 
Mark Hankla, his uncharitable 
actions towards the less fortu- 
nate, and his inability to love his 
fellow men. 

Supported by the stage 
crews, both actors and actresses 
gave excellent performances 
which combined with the holi- 
day season and the comeraderie 
of students and faculty, pro- 
duced warm feelings in the au- 
dience. Watching groups of 
people disperse, singing and 
humming Christmas carols 
after the show, we were remind- 
ed of Ebeneezer Scrooge's 
promise to honor the spirit of 
Christmas in our hearts, every 
day of the year. 

— Anita Sayles 




Belle (Shannon Downey), feeling that 
young Scrooge's (J. Gregory Hodges) 

drives to accumulate money has placed 
her second in his heart, breaks off their 
engagement. This episode of his life lat- 
er comes back to haunt Scrooge. 




After showing Ebeneezer Scrooge (Bill 
Fleming) the impoverished but heart- 
ened Cratchit family, the Ghost of 
Christmas Present (Michael Richard 



Holley) reveals Scrooge's past callous- 
ness in the forms of Ignorance (Jona- 
than Grygalonis) and Want (Raquel 
Lvnett Clossick). 



14 A Chrlsln- 



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Making the most of a meager season. 




































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the Cratchit family raises their hands 


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and hearts to a Merry Christmas. After 








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which. Tiny Tim utters the unforgetta- 
ble line, "God bless us, everyone." 


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Brought face to face with his own mor- 
tality by the Ghost of Christmas Future 
(Craig Cackowski), Scrooge (Bill Flem- 
ing) realizes his past transgressions and 
begs for a second chance to make 
amends. 



Brought back by the Ghost of Christ- 
mas Past (Suzy Allison) to his childhood 
school room, Scrooge (Bill Fleming) re- 
alizes that he was actually by his sister 
who had come to bring him home for the 
holidays. 



A Christmas Carol 











































































































































































































































































































































































































































1 ; 1 1 










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Anita (Jennifer Picch) leads the Sharks 
in a lively rendition of the ever-popular 
"America." Throughout the musical 
her energy and talent dominated the 
stage 


"Te amo, Maria" are the ironic words 
of Tony as he takes leave of his forbid- 
den love. This night he is to meet his 
death at the hands of Chino (D. Dean 
Thorntoni, Maria's fiance. 






















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"You can have pride in America," 
cries Anita (Jennifer PiechI lo the 
cyncial retorts of the Sharks. 



It's love at first sight when Tony (Joseph 
Webster) and Maria's (Tracy C. ray- 
lor) eyes meet in the gymnasium The 
rest of the cast looks on as the tension 
between the Jets and Sharks mounts. 



16 West Side Story 



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Photos by Jonathan Pon 



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Once again. The Sinfonicron 
Light Opera Company demon- 
strated its prowess with an ex- 
citing rendition of West Side 
Story. The immortal characters 
of Riff (P. Christien Mur- 
auski). Action (Joseph Wayszc- 
zuic Jr.), Maria (Tracy C. Tay- 
lor), and Tony (Joseph Web- 
ster) swept across the stage in a 
dramatic portrayal of the racial 
injustices which have plagued 
our nation. 

The drama was set during the 
1950's in one of New York 
City's poorer districts. A large 
Puerto Rican immigration into 
New York was creating rising 
tensions between the Jets, a 
white gang from New York 
City, and the Sharks, a newly 
formed Puerto Rican gang. The 



Jets, having already established 
themselves in the neighborhood 
viewed any infringement upon 
their territory as an opportunity 
for trouble. 

Tony, a one time member of 
the Jets, falls in love with Ma- 
ria, the younger sister of Ber- 
nardo — leader of the Sharks. 
Due to their racial indiffer- 
ences, however, Tony and Mar- 
ia's love was doomed from the 
start. Too many prejudices pre- 
vented the couple from seeing 
each other openly, and they 
were forced to conceal their re- 
lationship. The life they had 
envisioned was unattainable for 
the young couple. 

As the love between Tony 
and Maria grew, the hatred be- 
tween the Jets and the Sharks 



intensified. It was finally decid- 
ed that a rumble must occur to 
establish the neighborhood's 
dominant group. Tony, not 
wanting a fight, intervened and 
convinced the gangs to have a 
one-on-one fist fight between 
their best men. Tensions 
emerged, along with two 
switchblades. 

During the fight. Tony, Ber- 
nardo, and Riff were killed due 
to knife wounds. In a very dra- 
matic scene, Maria knelt beside 
her lost lover and lamented the 
insane reasons for his death. 
The two gangs, present during 
Maria's cry for peace, then 
united to carry the body of Tony 
from the stage. 

Although the musical ended 
on a sad note, there was plenty 



of optimism present. The audi- 
ence was led to believe that ten- 
sions had ended and that peace 
would prevail. The lively musi- 
cal performance also helped to 
diminish the unhappy nature of 
the work. 

Known for the talent of its 
performance, Sinfonicron dis- 
played a musical extravaganza 
worth remembering. The beau- 
tiful voices of Joseph Webster 
singing "Maria", and Jennifer 
Piech singing "America" gave 
the performance just what it 
needed. Although the dancing, 
at times, left something to be 
desired, good acting and a 
strong musical score produced a 
sold out success during its three 
day run at PBK. 

— Todd Discenza 




The Sharks and Jets meet at the local agreement between the gangs is that a 
drug store to decide their fate. The only rumble is necessary. 



West Side Story 17 



Celebratiwfl Tifflcs 1^9 ^^t 



People from around the 
world and from all parts of the 
college participated in the 
Charier Day ceremonies on 
February 11, 1989, in William 
and Mary Hall. Coming two 
days before the academic day- 
off in recognition of the 300th 
anniversary of the Glorious 
Revolution, the ceremony 
marked the end of a worldwide 
celebration of the event. W&M 
was the official coordinator of 
the celebration in the U.S. 

Honored guests at the exer- 
cises included Her Royal High- 
ness Princess Margriet of the 
Netherlands, the Speaker of 
Britain's House of Commons, 
and the Lord Chancellor of the 
House of Lords. President Paul 
Verkuil donned his purple aca- 
demic robes, many faculty at- 
tended in colored regalia, and 
those seniors who participated 
wore their black graduation 
gowns. The W&M Queen's 
Guard presented the colors of 
the three nations and Virginia, 
and the W&M choir sang the 
WjUiam and Mary Hymn dur- 
ing both the entrance and exit 
of all involved. 

After a welcome from Chan- 
cellor Warren E. Burger and 
opening remarks from Presi- 
dent Verkuil, Provost Melvyn 
D. Schiavelli read excerpts 
from the original Charter. The 
Charter, granted February 8, 
1693, describes the proposed 



college as a "place of universal 
study, or perpetual College of 
Divinity, Philosophy, Lan- 
guages, and other good Arts 
and Sciences, consisting of one 
President, six Masters or Pro- 
fessors, and a hundred scholars, 
more or less." The college was 
to be located "upon the south 
side of the York River, or else- 
where . . . within our Colony of 
Virginia." One Charter Day 
pamphlet explained that the en- 
lightened monarchs William 
and Mary, who realized the im- 
portance of education, inspired 
the Reverend James Blair to 
seek support for a college in 
Williamsburg. 

Princess Margriet became 
the second person ever to re- 



ceive an Honorary Fellowship 
from the college. The first was 
Charles, Prince of Wales, who 
received a Fellowship in 1981. 
Although he could not attend 
the ceremony this year, Charles 
did send a message which was 
read to the audience. In it he 
said Britain was happy that 
William and Mary decided to 
keep its founder's names 
through the years. The Prince 
ended with a sympathy felt by 
all: "Long may Their Majes- 
ties' Royall CoUedge' (sic) con- 
tinue to flourish!" 

The Speaker of the House of 
Commons, Rt. Hon. Bernard 
Weatherill and Lord Chancel- 
lor Rt. Hon. Lord Mackay of 
Clashfern both received honor- 



ary law degrees from the col- 
lege. Each noted the signifi- 
cance of the Glorious Revolu- 
tion to representative 
government today. 

Rector Hays Watkins pre- 
sented professors John Selby 
(history) and Virginia Kerns 
(anthropology) with the Thom- 
as Jefferson Award and the Jef- 
ferson Teaching Award, respec- 
tively. The Thomas Jefferson 
Award recognizes significant 
service to the college; the Jef- 
ferson Teaching Award is a tri- 
bute to the members of the fac- 
ulty who influenced young Jef- 
ferson, and recognizes an 
outstanding young faculty 
member. 

Dan Kulpinski 




President Verkuil and Princess Mar- 
griet of the Netherlands listen intently 
to the reading of an excerpt from the 



original Charter of 1693. Princess Mar- 
griet received an Honorary Fellowship 
from the college during the ceremonies. 



18 Charter Day 



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Hugh Scott and Matt Domer, members 
of the William and Mary Color Guard, 
pay due respect to the United States 
Flag. 



Jeff 


Kelly, 88-89 SA 


President, 


bears 


the 


college mace at 


the 


Charter 


Day 


activities. These activities 


are an impor- | 


tant 


celebration for 


the 


college 


each 


year 











Charter Day 19 






ln$|>irational 



The Covenant Players' ex- 
tremely successful production 
of Godspell last year left the 
group with a difficult reputa- 
tion to uphold; nonetheless their 
performance of Carol Hall's 
musical To Whom It May Con- 
cern continued the Players' tra- 
dition of providing the college 
community with entertaining 
and inspirational productions in 
order to raise money for char- 
ity. 

To Whom It May Concern. 
or TWIMC as the cast came to 
know it, provided the audience 
with insights into the reactions 
and feelings of a diverse group 
of people as they participated in 
a worship service. Each of the 
characters expressed his or her 
fears, hopes, and dreams 
through songs and monologues 
that were often both sad and 
humorous. Each member of the 
audience found something with 
which he or she could identify. 

As usual, the road to opening 
night was a rough one. Every 
step of the way was touch and 
go; "Do we have a director? Do 
we have a cast? Are you sure 
you're in this show? I don't rec- 
ognize you. We have a church! 
We don't have a church. Where 
are we rehearsing tonight? We 
have a church! Laryngitis — 
that's simply not an option. We 
open tomorrow night!" 



In spite of the difficulties, 
each actor successfully devel- 
oped a unique and sensitive 
character. Grandad sifting 
through his remains, Celia go- 
ing to exotic lands. Sister sky- 
diving, the priest boogying in 
the pulpit, Mike with swings to 
be swa-hung on, Caroline talk- 
ing to artichokes. Bob com- 
menting that Max really was 
interested in his game. Fay re- 
lating to Mrs. God, Frederika 
relieving herself after prayer, 
Deloris singing "the band" that 
lasted forever, Elliott waiting 
for someone to take his daugh- 
ter to the bathroom, and the 
Stranger reading the Epistle of 
her friend the midget, all con- 
tributed to the humanness of 
TWIMC. 

Director Kat Sloniewsky, 
Vocal Director John Hall, Pro- 
ducer Jack Cummings, and Pia- 
nist Tara Smith provided guid- 
ance and moral support, but the 
cast did most of the work. The 
end result was a show that went 
from being unknown to being a 
great success. Each member of 
the cast and audience came 
seeking answers to their indi- 
vidual dilemmas. The cast and 
staff found many of their an- 
swers in each other: "connec- 
tions" were made that will nev- 
er be broken. 



_ III 



Senior Cathy McCartney (Celia) ex- 
pressed her hopes and desires to the au- 
dience, describing herself as a "woman 
unlucky in love." 




20 To Whom It May Cone 



Bringing something unique to 
member of the audience, the cast ol 
IVhont II May Concern raised their 
hands in prayer. 




CAST 



Choir Mistress Tara L. Smith 

The Child Eileen Talento 

The Priest Stephen A. F. Utley 

Grandad Michael P. L. Holtz 

Fay, a New Theologian Michele Dachtler 

Bob, a Dog Owner Gregory Kent Broom 

Caroline, A Woman Who Hears Voices Louisa R. Turqman 

Frederika, a Woman Needing Miracles Lydia York 

Sister, a Woman With Religious Relatives Pamela Schwartz 

Celia. a Woman Unlucky In Love Kathy McCartney 

Mike, the Brother Peter Colohan 

Deloris, a Woman Who Left Home Marlene Fuller 

Elliott, a Single Parent Andrew DeShazo 

The Stranger .lennifer Catney 



THE COVENANT 
PLAYERS BOARD 



Chairman Brian Derr 

Producer Jack Cummings III 

Treasurer Eric Paler 

Canterbury Liason Thomas Richardson 

CSA Liasons D. W. Donovan, Tim Doyle 

Publicity Stephen A, F. Utley 

Secretary/Historian Michael P. L. Holtz 

House/Box Office Manager.... Michele Dachtler 
Special .Advisor Terri Mead 



The child (Eileen Talento) took center 
stage, expressing her fears and hopes to 
the congregation during the worship 
service. 



To Whom H May Concern 21 



Colonial Comedy 
— How A|»|»ro|»riale 



With the opening scene de- 
voted almost entirely to Mr. 
Harry Horner's (Mark Mill- 
hone) decision to make the town 
believe he is a eunich. A Coun- 
try Wife caught the attention of 
its audience fairly quickly. 
Though some of the humor may 
have been lost on modern view- 
ers, the play that left audiences 
rolling in the aisles 300 years 
ago still retained much of its ap- 
peal. 

Directed by J.H. Bledsoe, the 
performance was well executed 
and successfully presented to 
modern viewers. Providing cru- 
cial relief from the play's occa- 
sionally long discourses, the in- 
tricate plot and sexual innuen- 
dos contributed immensely to 
the show's attraction. 



The plot centered around Mr. 
Horner's attempts to seduce the 
women of the town. To do so, he 
gained the trust of the husbands 
by spreading rumors that he 
was a eunich. Thinking that he 
was harmless, the men of the 
town, never doubting his inno- 
cence, enthusiastically left their 
wives in Mr. Horner's care. 
Once Mr. Horner had the wom- 
en alone, he won them over by 
proclaiming his faithfulness, 
and asking them never to reveal 
that the rumor of his sexual 
problem was false. His plans 
were only foiled when the naive 
and over-eager Country Wife 
revealed everything. Addition- 
ally, many sub-plots involving 
jealous husbands, foolish fian- 
cees, persistent young suitors 



Lady Fidget, Sir Joseph Fidget, 
their daughter. Dainty (.-Vnn 
Elizabeth Armstrong). Mrs. 
Squeamish and Old Lady 
Squeamish await the appear- 
ance of Mr. Horner. 



Mr. Horner admires the comely 
visage of blushing Margery 
Pinchwife (Emily Frye) as her 
jealous husband, Mr. Jack 
Pinchwife (Michael Holley), 
watches with suspicion. 



and gossiping women accented 
the main story line. 

The upbeat plot and the un- 
modernized language empha- 
sized the dramatic range of all 
the actors and actresses in- 
volved. Horner's friends, Mr. 
Frank Harcourt (Michael Kle- 
sius) and Mr. Dick Dorelant 
(Stephen Eubank), were appro- 
priately preoccupied with the 
females of the town. These 
women played by Rachel E. 
Gardner, Suzy Allison, Ann 
Elizabeth Armstrong and Lau- 
rel Muchmore were equally ef- 
fective in their portrayals of the 
various stereotypes of the wom- 
en of the day. Emily Frye 
played the Country Wife with 
amazing accuracy, bringing to 
life a very silly and unrealistic 
character. Her husband, Mi- 
chael Richard Holley, typified 
the oppressive, jealous husband. 
The effeminate and boorish Mr. 
Sparkish (Thomas Gilmore) 
stole the show as he pranced 
across the stage. The other 
characters, Graig Cackowski, 
Tim Magner, David Sturde- 



vant, Chan E. Casey, Mary 
Stillwaggon, Karen Tiller, and 
Lisa Baldwin, were also very 
talented and added to an al- 
ready exciting performance. 

The sets and scene changes 
successfully contributed to the 
overall effect of the play. The 
well made sets accented the ac- 
tion on stage. During scene 
changes, the stage hands, 
dressed in colonial garb, played 
the roles of household servants 
which provided an interesting 
variation on the usual quick, in- 
conspicuous scene change. 

On the whole, A Country 
Wife was a worthwhile glimpse 
at colonial entertainment. Be- 
cause the play was not modern- 
ized, it was occasionally diffi- 
cult to follow and a bit long; 
however, it was always enter- 
taining. One member of the au- 
dience claimed, "I don't know 
... I really enjoyed it — espe- 
cially at the end, but it was kind 
of long. You could definitely see 
all the talent, though. It was 
pretty impressive." 

Lee Savio 




22 The Country Wile 




In an aside to the audience, Mr. Frank 
Harcourt (Michael Klesius) temporar- 
ily buries his passion for Mrs. Alithea to 
maintain his disguise as a chaplain. In 



the background, Mrs. Alithea (Rachel 
Gardner) and her chambermaid, Lucy 
(Mary Stillwaggon). speak of the chap- 
lain's true identity. 



The Country Wile 23 




Simon Says may seem like a childish 
game, but if you withhold sleep from a 
group of college students, you may be 
surprised at some of the results. 



Are you limber enough to limbo? Many 
of the dancers put themselves to the lest 
and contorted their bodies to pass be- 
neath the limbo stick. 




i^'DoJC for 
^iventy-Fli^e Hours 




The Alpha Phi Omega ser- 
vice fraternity staged its ninth 
annual Superdance on Febru- 
ary 17-18, 1989. Inside, the 
Campus Center Ballroom 
rocked for twenty-five hours, 
while outside, it snowed and 
snowed and snowed ... In total, 
Superdance raised over $5,000 
for the Muscular Dystrophy 
Association. 

The dance began at 6:00 p.m. 
on Friday with musical games 
designed to ease the dancers 
into the marathon. Included in 
these games was the ever-popu- 
lar limbo contest. From 8;00 
p.m. to 1 :00 a.m., the dance was 
opened to the entire student 
body. Music was provided by 
The Fractions, Under Pressure, 
and The Resonators. 

The dancers sweated it out 
until 5:00 a.m. Saturday when 
everyone was given three hours 
to sleep. 8:00 came much sooner 
than everyone expected, and it 
was time for AEROBICS! 
Needing to get their blood flow- 
ing and muscles stretched, the 
dancers worked out Jane Fonda 
style. After aerobics, partici- 
pants got back into the swing of 
things with an hour and a half 
of square dancing. Many danc- 
ers found this to be the most 
tiring of all the events during 
Superdance. 

The Miss Superdance contest 



provided a little comic relief at 
the end of the dance. Walking 
away with the title was . . . Jay 
Austin. The former S.A. Presi- 
dent wowed the audience to 
capture the coveted award. 

Superdance concluded with a 
dance contest at 6:00 p.m. on 
Saturday. Heather Kirby and 
Mark Ratzlaff won the contest 
and they also received an award 



for being the most energetic 
dancers. These prizes and many 
others were given out during the 
exhausting, but highly enjoy- 
able, dance. 

Everyone left Superdance 
with little energy, but with a 
great feeling inside for their 
contribution to the fight against 
Muscular Dystrophy. Only 
after a good night's sleep did the 



dancers regain the energy nec- 
essary to join the rest of the stu- 
dent body in playing in the six- 
teen inches of newly fallen 
snow. After all, "Doing It" for 
twenty-five hours can be very 
tiring. 

Todd Discenza 




Dancing for twenty-five hours has a 
tendancy to make you sweat a little bit. 
In order to cool off, many of the dancers 
took a minute to visit the balcony and 
check out the snow. 



Why dance in pairs when you can "do 
it" all together? The dancers would oc- 
casionally amuse themselves with popu- 
lar dancing games. 




4^ 





\. 



I 



Violelta (Sandra RugglesI listens to the 
romantic entreaties of Alfredo (Robert 
Brubakerl. 

Germont tells Violetta of the damage 
her affair with Alfredo could do to his 
famiiv. 




26 La Travlala 




Twenty-nine pieces of or- 
chestra were warming up in the 
pit at PBK. Conductor William 
Robertson emerged from the 
wings amidst applause to give 
the opening downbeat for the 
overture to Guiseppi Verdi's La 
Traviata. 

The New York City Opera 
National Company waited 
backstage. 

The orchestra continued an 
excellent performance, the 
brass losing just a bit of finish in 
Act IV. However, the vocal per- 
formance, although enjoyable, 
was marred in places by a lack 
of expression and dynamics. 

The main problem was the 
need to be convinced of the af- 
fections of the principal charac- 
ters, Alfredo and Violetta. 

At rise, Violetta Valery 
(Sandra Ruggles) was hosting a 
party to celebrate her recovery 
from a long illness. Gastone 
(Mark Calkins) enters with Al- 
fredo Germont (Robert Bru- 
baker). After being announced, 
Alfredo attempted to draw Vio- 
letta away from her patron. 
Baron Duphol, long enough to 
confess his love and devotion. 
Alfredo's introduction was 
somewhat lost; however, as Cal- 



kins' diction sounded muffled at 
best. 

After hearing the confes- 
sions, Violetta considered Al- 
fredo's affections in "Ah, fors'e 
lui" (perhaps it is he), but then 
resolved to continue her own 
selfish devotion to pleasure. 

Ruggles portrayed Violetta 
as the worldly, expressive wom- 
an she was meant to be. In con- 
trast, Brubaker's diminutive 
size, coupled with his stiff and 
awkward carriage gave the im- 
pression of ignorant youth. His 
voice was powerful, but did not 
compensate for his lack of ex- 
pression and dynamics. 

When Violetta decided to 
quit the Baron and join Alfredo, 
there was some question that he 
might be just another of her in- 
dulgences. Random couples at 
the party showed more affec- 
tion for each other than Violetta 
and Alfredo. Only by her con- 
vincing sincerity at the end of 
Act I did we believe the emo- 
tional dedication which Bru- 
baker failed to convey. 

Later, Alfredo's father, Gior- 
gio Germont (Ron Peo) arrived 
to find Violetta alone. Ruggles 
was again convincing in her re- 
pentance when she was told her 



affair might destroy family 
honor and ruin his daughter's 
impending marriage. Sympa- 
thetic to true love, she drew on a 
vast reserve of strength and left 
Alfredo, keeping him ignorant 
of her true motives and letting 
him believe she no longer cared 
for him. 

Tension built and Brubaker 
was finally possessed of some 
conviction when he exposed 
how Violetta brought herself to 
financial ruin in order to be 
with him. Despite his protests, 
Violetta swore never to return 
to Alfredo. When he threw his 
gambling winnings at her feet 
in order to "pay her back," the 
audience shared Ruggles' com- 
plete horror. 

The guests cornered Alfredo, 
furious with his actions. At that 
moment Giorgio Germont en- 
tered, chastising his son for in- 
sulting a lady. Great shock, 
great intensity, but the plodding 
discourse that followed only de- 
tracted from the emotional cli- 
max. 

A duel was arranged between 
Alfredo and the Baron. The 
Baron was wounded, and Al- 
fredo was forced to flee Paris. 

The final Act of La Traviata 



drew together all the tragic ele- 
ments of the opera — Violetta's 
consumption, Alfredo's mis- 
guided anger, and all the time 
that had been squandered. Al- 
fredo and Giorgio went to Vio- 
letta's deathbed, the truth of 
her disappearance being re- 
vealed. Finding true love, too 
late, the lamentations began. 

Brubaker made a stab at ex- 
pressing passion and fared not 
so badly. We believed him, but 
Peo was unable to rise much be- 
yond the stoic countenance of 
his father figure. 

Violetta died. The tragedy, 
the final comprehension of what 
had been risked and lost, in ad- 
dition to the orchestral perfor- 
mance, carried the opera to its 
end. 

Overall, the strong elements 
of the production were enough 
to sustain the audience between 
lapses in intensity. A little more 
expressiveness and a little more 
maturity wouldn't have hurt, 
but this performance was still 
enjoyable despite the shortcom- 
ings. 

— Kathleen Brophy 
Flat Hat 




Germont (Ron Peo) chastizes his son, 
Alfredo (Robert Brubakerl for insulting 
a lady. 



La Traviata 27 



A Hbw Place — A Nein^ Beginning 



The Campus Center balcony 
was the site of a distinguished 
gathering as the college's new 
Wendy and Enfiery Reves Cen- 
ter for International Studies 
was dedicated. Boasting the 
company of such respected per- 
sonalities as Governor Gerald 
Baliles, journalist Bill Moyers. 
and an effervescent Wendy 
Reves. the dedication ceremony 
took place on April 14. in mi- 
raculously clear and wonderful 
weather. 

The ceremony opened with 
brief remarks by President Ver- 
kuil. He introduced the center's 
architects. Peter and Glave An- 
derson, who were presented 



with the key to the center. Vice 
Rector of the college. Stewart 
Gamage. then gave a brief 
speech and introduced Provost 
Melvyn D. Schiavelli. Schia- 
velli had the honor of introduc- 
ing the building's founder and 
funder. Wendy Reves. 

"My husband would be shy if 
he were here." she began. "He 
was slightly modest — I'm not a 
bit modest!" Reves described 
the building as "smashing, a 
dream come true." 

The Texas-born Reves. a for- 
mer John Robert Powers model, 
created quite an impression in 
her leopard-skin headband and 
matching dress. "This is truly 
the most exciting thing that 
could have happened." she said. 

At the conclusion of her re- 



mark. Reves presented Verkuil 
with a check for $500,000. "I 
believe in paying my debts." she 
asserted with a smile. 

President Verkuil, stating 
that it would be hard to find a 
funnier donor than that" pro- 
ceeded to introduce the speaker 
of the building's dedication ad- 
dress. Governor Gerald Baliles. 

"The Wendy and Emery 
Reves Center for International 
Studies commemorated one life 
and memorialized another; two 
individuals inspired by the vast 
variety of human life on this 
planet and the potential for 
overcoming differences and 
finding new avenues to peace 
and understanding," Baliles 
said. 

"It is a center for teaching 



the skills of international bridge 
building, for spanning the dis- 
tance between communities, for 
crossing the sometimes difficult 
chasm between regions, cul- 
tures, nationalities and aca- 
demic disciplines," Baliles add- 
ed. 

Reves is a multi-million dol- 
lar dormitory/office building 
which will serve as the new cen- 
ter for the international studies 
department. 

Next year the building will 
be special-interest housing for 
exchange students, students 
who have lived abroad for a 
year or more, and others who 
have demonstrated an interest 
in international studies. 

— John Franklin 
Flat Hat 



The woman of the hour! Ms. Wendy 
Reves, founder and funder of the Reves 
Center, added spice to the ceremonies 
with her daring outfit and general good 
humor. 







t Center Dedication 



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i Center Dedication 29 



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^"^ 



Susan Garrett wasn't embarrassed to 
show off her melons at the ball. Creative 
costuming abounded throughout the 
evening. 



Scott Miles and Alane Cameron found 
an underwater garden to be more their 
style. It's amazing what can be done 
with a black lace bra, a starfish cutout, 
a little netting . . . and a lot of creativity! 




30 Beaux Arts Ball 



:r-j"T 



-4_L 



Modeling the Latest Stales 



; ' '"I 



Despite the death of Salvador 
Dali, art was still alive in 1989, 
as evidenced by the success of 
Beaux Arts, the annual costume 
ball which would long be re- 
membered as the event of the 
year! The "Garden of Earthly 
Delights" featured two bitchin' 
bands. The first, led by the art 
department's own Professor 
Helfrich, was a multi-piece 



blues/rock band; the second, 
was the pumped up campus 
band. Fractions. Lurking above 
the sold-out crowd of superher- 
oes, exotic fruits, dead celebri- 
ties, and other disguised danc- 
ers was a fifteen foot Venus and 
a serpent suspended in mid-air. 
All told, more than four hun- 
dred people partied the night 
away at this bacchanalian festi- 



val, which carried the trans- 
formed Andrews foyer into the 
early hours of the morning. 

The Fine Arts Society, how- 
ever, was not all fun and games. 
Among the society's other tasks 
was organizing and putting on 
the student art show, which 
consisted of some of the best 
work in recent memory. The so- 
ciety also dealt with many other 



aspects of the arts such as, help- 
ing with receptions, weekly 
drawing classes, the selling of 
art supplies, trips to local mu.se- 
ums, and the annual trip to New 
York City as well. 

— Paul Robertson 

Drew Dernavich 

Lisbeth Sabol 





Very elaborate decorating and great 
music accented the creativity of the in- 
dividual art society members. 



A caption? Ha! A picture is worth a 
thousand words. 



Beaux Arl8 Ball 31 



Blue Leaves 



After a year of ups and 
downs, the curtain went down 
on the 1988-89 William and 
Mary Theatre season with an 
excellent presentation of John 
Guare's The House of Blue 
Leaves. 

The play, which won the 
1971 Critics Award and the 
Obie for Best American Play, 
was described by director Rich- 
ard Palmer as "a farce about 
how people's pursuit of success 
gets in the way of establishing 
relationships with one an- 
other." However, Blue Leaves 
was hardly an evening of light 
entertainment. It was a compel- 
ling performance that carried 
the audience on an emotional 
roller coaster — from laughter 
to tears. 

The play began even before 
the house lights went down, 
with a prelude introducing Ar- 
tie Shaughnessy (Tom Fis- 
cella), a songwriter whose real 
job was feeding animals in the 
Central Park Zoo. His songs 



were simplistic but his ambi- 
tions were grand. 

After the lights dimmed, the 
play proper began, early in the 
morning of the day in 1965 
when the Pope came to visit 
New York. Artie's mistress 
Bunny Flingus (Mary Stillwag- 
gon) came over at a quarter to 
five to wake him up for the big 
event, beginning a day that just 
got weirder and weirder. 

Artie and Bunny's plans were 
complicated by Bananas (Carla 
Harting), Artie's wife, who 
was, well ... the name said it 
all. Wandering around the 
stage in a flannel nightgown 
and koala slippers. Bananas 
rambled and whimpered and, in 
a desperate attempt to win back 
her zookeeper husband's affec- 
tions, begged like a dog for her 
breakfast. 

Although one hoped this was 
not typecasting — Harting 
played another suicidal neurot- 
ic in 'Dentity Crisis — Harting 
did a wonderful job with this 



sort of role. Her dog imitations 
and childish pouts did not hide 
the seriousness of her charac- 
ter's illness. Like the play. Ba- 
nanas' character was funny in 
an unsettling way. 

Except for a mystery charac- 
ter who broke into the Shaugh- 
nessy's top-floor walk-up at the 
beginning of the play, these 
three dominated the first act. 
Yet all of them lived under the 
influence of a character who 
didn't appear on stage until the 
end of the play — Artie's big 
shot Hollywood director friend, 
Billy. 

The very mention of his name 
sent Bananas back to wonderful 
memories of the past, and Bun- 
ny reeling towards the golden 
future she expected to have with 
Artie when they committed Ba- 
nanas and moved to California. 

But before any of this could 
happen. Act II exploded into 
mayhem — literally. Artie's 
son Ronnie (Brian Lewis) came 
home with a bomb and a plan to 



kill the Pope, suggesting that 
insanity could be hereditary. 

The Shaughnessy's apart- 
ment was then overrun by peo- 
ple ranging from an ill-fated 
deaf starlet (Sharon Gardner), 
to three nuns looking for beer 
and a TV on which to watch the 
Pope, to an MP and an asylum 
attendant. The nuns provided 
the best pure comic relief of the 
play. 

It took the arrival of the om- 
nipotent Billy (Curt Shumaker) 
to make things work out . . . sort 
of. But just as Guare refused to 
let the audience laugh without 
feeling shocked, he didn't let 
the play end easily either. Fis- 
cella sustained his character 
from the unusual beginning to 
the unsettling end, holding the 
play together. With such a tal- 
ented cast, it probably wasn't 
difficult. 

— Larisa Lomacky 
Flat Hat 



In an attempt to win back the affections 
of her zookeeper husband, Artie (Tom 
Fiscella), Bananas (Carla Harting) begs 
like a dog for her breakfast. Artie's mis- 
tress. Bunny (Mary Stillwaggon) looks 



Talented junior Tom Fiscella sustained 
his character from the unusual begin- 
ning to the unsettling end, holding the 
play together. 




32 House of Blue Leaves 




House of Blue Leaves 33 




f>op: At Alpha Phi Omega's Monster 
Bash, junior Missy Anderson chats with 
one of her childhood heroes. Yogi Bear. 

Some people would go to any extreme to 
avoid cafeteria food. Senior Doug Wil- 
liams even makes his own pasta when he wants 
a real Italian meal. 




34 Llraslyles Divider 



CHANGING 





,,r bove: For those students who were 
y~l' athletic, Cyclefest was a great 
workout. 

eft; Bong Master Louis Nelson 

, ^_ stands ready to fill the bong for his 

host, Sean Connolly. 



eft: During one of the blizzards of 

, L._. 1989. students bundle up and take 

advantage of the winter wonderland. 



Lifestyles Divider 35 




Dyeing Easter eggs! Why not? So maybi 
college students do go through their sec 
ond childhood. 



36 Wasting Time 



T 



IMETO OPARE 



S 



Wasting time is as easy as 1-2-3 



Time to spare? At William and Mary? Shouldn't they be study- 
ing? Probably so, but who cared. Everybody needed a little time 
off, if for no other reason but to keep their sanity. Time was, well, 
easily wasted. The worst waste was the time spent at desks doing 
nothing except staring blankly at open books. Why not spend that 
time doing something worthwhile, or at least something fun that 
would produce fond memories for the future. 

When it came time to study, most students found lots of ways to 
waste an hour or two. Everyone knew it was impossible to study in a 
room that was not absolutely clean, so the choice was to either clean 
up or search for somewhere else to study. There couldn't possibly be 
any use in studying when there was only forty-five minutes until 



dinner, just grab the latest magazine or newspaper. After a long day 
of classes, even if it was only one, every student needed a break to just 
relax, maybe watch a little TV. How about those spontaneous talk 
sessions in the lounge when all five students were intent on studying, 
at first anyway. One hand of cards anyone? Which led into two and 
then another game. What about darts or pool? Of course there were 
those who were a little more creative with their time, singing to the 
radio while cutting coupons out of the newspaper or making yet 
another friendship bracelet. Most students would argue that this time 
was not really wasted, it was a needed change. Wasting time was only 
doing nothing except watching the seconds turn to minutes and the 
minutes turn to hours. Hey, even that beats studying. 





Don't feel like studying? What about 
chalking (taping actually) body outlines 
on the floor? 

Patiently waiting for a ride home for the 
weekend wasted good Friday afternoon 
party time. 



Wasting Time 37 



B 



S 



EYOND OCHOOLWORK 



Topping credit-hours with job-hours makes college hard work. 



It's the day before the big test and you still have four chapters left to 
read, not to mention your review time. That evening you gather 
your books together and head off to — the library? No, to your part- 
time job where you hope you can sneak in a bit of studying. 

Similar scenarios presented themselves all too often in the lives of 
working students. Trying to balance a full course load and a job could 
be a tricky situation. Not all bosses were sympathetic to the crisises in 
college students" lives — like exams, and the story about grandmother 
dying isn"t going to go over well the third time it's used. Penny Pappas, 
working at Busch Gardens, solved the problem by planning her study 
time around work and saving partying for the weekend night she 
didn't work. 

Some students took a cut in pay for the convenience of on-campus 
jobs. Even though they often did not pay as much, the supervisors 
were more aware of students' schedules and tried to accommodate 
them. Depending on the nature of the job, many students could bring 
books and study at work. Bryan Anderson and Effie Cummings found 
the schedule of shelving books at Swem flexible enough to provide for 
tests, papers, and parties. Susannah Harris found on-campus jobs a 
good place to meet fellow students while making some spending mon- 
ey. 



Colonial Williamsburg was another popular place to find employ- 
ment. With all the restaurants, shops, and hotels there were plenty of 
jobs serving the visitors to Williamsburg. Micki Garman, who worked 
at Baskin Robbins, got tired of tourists but enjoyed seeing her friends 
stop by for some ice cream. Steve Erickson, working as a bellman at 
the Williamsburg Lodge, had to deal almost exclusively with tourists 
but commented that "the money is good." 

For some students the money from one job was not enough. Ellen 
Burns held down a job at Swem and Wythe candy store and at one 
point had a third job. Mariott tried to capture the attention of broke 
students by offereing slightly higher wages and free meals for employ- 
ees during their work shifts. Waiting tables was the choice job of 
many College students because the tips were high, but the best money 
came from working on Friday and Saturday nights — cutting party 
times down for those students. 

Taking on a job above and beyond schoolwork was pretty difficult 
for many students. The benefits were found in the work experience 
and in the extra cash flow. These students could go out to the movies 
without searching the car for change, and they probably saw another 
student there working the ticket stand. 

— Pam Wasserman 




Jim Bryant works hard on ihe job at Work Jim, work. 
U.S. Golf. 



Checking l.D.s, Joel Kravetz serves as i 
guard at the back door of Tucker. Onl 
campus jobs appealed to many students! 
because they allowed studying on thel 
job. 




Freshman need time to adjust to the 
gruehng W&M schedule of too many 
classes, too much studying, and not 
enough sleep. Naps can make adapting 
easier. 

A catnap in the sun is just the thing to 
revitalize a lethargic Mack Asrat (Mack 
the Black) mattress at hand. 




Sandra Ferguson 



An afternoon siesta taken by David Shan- 
non is hindered by a more lively compan- 
ion. Thea Sheridan. 



Lounge sofas are put to good use as two 
students catch forty winks between 
classes in Dupont. 




N 



r^m^ • • • ^ • • • ^ • • • ^ • • • 



Power naps to the rescue. 

To nap or not to nap? That was the question many students faced 
this year. For the majority, the answer was — TO NAP!! Tak- 
ing naps was just as much a part of College life as was going to class, to 
the delis, or to eat. According to an article in Parade Magazine, 
although only one-third of Americans nap once a week, over fifty-five 
percent of college students nationwide take naps regularly. 

College students napped more than any other segment of our soci- 
ety — even more than elderly. (Who said Grandma and Grandpa 
were the only ones who could sleep during the day?) The reason for 
this statistic was simple: students stayed up late at night and because 
of flexible schedules had time to sleep an hour or two during the day. 

Naps proved to be healthy and invigorating. "I always feel better 
after some QNT — Quality Nap Time," noted Raju Midha. Most 
students found that they could study better, write better, and pay 
better attention during classes after napping for awhile. 

Naps were fully integrated into the College scene this year. Wheth- 
er it was after Psych 201 , Spanish 305, or Math 1 1 2, they were both 
fully appreciated and utilized by many students. 

— Patrick Flaherty 



Manning the APO Escort Service head- 
quarters in the basement of Landrum, 
Melinda Grott keeps herself entertained 
between calls by playing solitaire. 




Due to the intrusion of approximately 
24 girls" rooms, card key was extended 
to 24 hours until the intruder was 
caught. 




42 Campus Safety 




Deceptions 



Appearances certainly can be deceiv- 
ing, especially when it comes to being 
on campus during the night. 

The William and Mary campus appeared to be perfectl>' safe. This 
assumption, however, was challenged on January 21 when Rich- 
ard Matos, the employee of a subcontractor, broke into several dorms 
across campus. Using a master key, the "intruder" unhwfuWy entered 
no less than twenty-four girls' dorms. Although no one was hurt, the 
incident prompted school officials to implement several safety precau- 
tions. These measures included placing dorms on extended card key: 
monitoring halls at night: changing locks on main doors, and install- 
ing chain locks in the rooms of interested students. 

Other campus safety features were developed to a greater extent as 
well. The Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity's Escort Program was 
extended to include not just weekends, but every night. The fraternity 
also began placing red tape on non-functioning lights. This program 
facilitated repair by eliminating testing time. As always. Campus 
Police patrolled regularly. 

The newest safety innovation was the development of the Whistles- 
top program which provided whistles and information on attacks to 
every woman on campus. The whistle, intended to be blown only in the 
case of an emergency, served the dual purpose of showing that the 
campus was not safe and that unneccesary risks should not be taken. 
SAFER, the Student Alliance for Ending Rape, strived for similar 
goals. Information sessions, including ones for men only, provided 
facts on date rape and sexual assault. Many sororities and freshman 
halls took advantage of SAFER's programs. 

These measures, aimed at making the campus safer, served as 
reminders that prevention is the best cure. 

Regi Miesle 




APO started a program to keep the campus 
lit well at night. Escorts would place red 
tape around the pole of any light not work- 
ing. This would alert Buildings and 
Grounds that it needed to be fixed ASAP. 



Campus Safety 43 




In warm weather. Change of Pace often . 
headed outdoors to the amphitheatre at ( 
Crim Dell. Ty Walker helps students forget 
their frustrations while he performs. 

Dave G. frequently participated in Change 
of Pace. 




44 Change of Pace 




B 



REAK IIME 



Ti 



"A Change of Pace" offered students 
a much needed break. 

There was a lot to do at William and Mary. Students spent time 
studying, exercising, studying, eating, studying, sleeping and 
studying. Monotonous routines developed very easily, and William 
and Mary students began to feel burnout. Fortunately, a break in 
routine saved us every once in a while. One example of a study break 
was "A Change of Pace." 

Nearly every Thursday musicians on campus wandered over to 
Tazewell at 9:00 p.m. to share their talent. Many more students, 
sometimes up to one hundred on a good week, came to enjoy the 
display of talent. For two hours, the musician and the listeners es- 
caped the frustrating life of a William and Mary student. 

The musical styles of the performers were very diverse. Styles 
ranged from mellow folk to fairly intense progressive. "A Change of 
Pace" was open to everyone — singers, instrumentalists, dancers, or 
anyone who had a talent they wanted to share. The two hours were 
divided in a variety of ways which included open mic nights (which 
often lasted longer than two hours), two performers/acts who each 
received an hour, or two shorter acts with a third performer offering 
no more than a brief interlude. 

"A Change of Pace" was run through the Student Association. It 
took place every Thursday at 9:00 p.m. in Tazewell, a part of the 
Randolph Complex, or in good weather at the Crim Dell amphith- 
eatre. 

— Beth Kenney 



\ >, Dave and Stephen pair up on Thursday 
^ nights for Change of Pace activities. 



Change of Pace 45 



Due to the services they had offered the 
college community, juniors Jennifer Ashley 
Lane and Tom Duetsch received the honor 
of representing their class in the 1 
Homecoming parade. 

After ORL put many students in the dog- 
house by bumping them off campus, the off 
campus students turned things around b\ 
bumping the Wofford Terriers into the dog- 
house. 




The Black Student Organization won the 
float competition with The Motown Revue. 
Their entry featured a jukebox and imper- 
sonators of the Supremes and the Tempta- 
tions. 



The brothers of Sigma Nu brought the lla- 
vor of a cookout to the parade by roasting 
the Wofford dogs. Sophomore Dave Bon- 
ney enjoys his terrier on a stick. 



46 Homecoming 




My Old 

V 

y^^ School 



/ ii^it '^tf*' 




Alumni came back to find different 

faces but the same old school they 

knew. 

Anyone claiming there isn't anything to do at William and Mary 
obviously missed Homecoming Weekend. For three days col- 
lege sponsored activities dominated the social scene throughout the 
campus. Just enough time, however, was left for organizations to 
welcome back their alumni. 

The SA sponsored dance, Honwcomingjroni Hell began the week- 
end activities. Everyone had a good time dancing the night away to 
music provided by Leggs. On Saturday, early risers enjoyed the 
Homecoming parade. Organizations applied their creativity to pro- 
duce floats corresponding to the "Music to Your Ears" theme. The 
Black Student Organization walked away with first prize, while Psi 
Upsilon won second prize in the float competition. 

The Tribe played the Wofford Terriers in the Homecoming game. 
Despite a bad first half, the team recovered and beat the Terriers 30- 
14. 

At half-time, the Homecoming King and Queen and the class 
representatives were presented. Deborah Tice was crowned Home- 
coming Queen. Her activities included Kappa Alpha Theta, Fresh- 
man Orientation Aide, and Big Brothers/Big Sisters. Jay Austin, 
former SA President and member of the Student Advancement Asso- 
ciation, was named Homecoming King. Jennifer-Ashley Lane and 
Tom Duetsch were the junior class representatives; while Alicia Foltz 
and Ethan Matyi represented the sophomore class and Amy Smithers 
and David Swaim were the freshman class representatives. 

Class happy hours and tailgate parties welcomed the alumni back 
to their old school. An alumni dance, with music provided by the Ed 
D'Alfonso Quintet took place in the Sunken Gardens, and an alumni 
volleyball match was held on Sunday afternoon. Individual campus 
and Greek organizations welcomed their alumni back with their own 
parties and receptions. Alumni were the honored guests of a great 
homecoming weekend and in turn the students enjoyed a weekend 
with something to do. 

— Pam Wasserman 




Drinking games have rules too, and a stu- dice in this game- Let the games begin! 
dent takes time to explain the role of the 



48 Dorm Parties 



Concentration is essential in a successful 
game of quarters. Drinking games were a 
popular dorm room activity. 

Keg parties are always a favorite pastime, 
except for the hassle of getting a permit. 




Dorm P 



ARTIES 



A most interesting adventure 

It was a usual Saturday night in Williamsburg, as the rain poured 
down on the soggy line outside the Delis, but from the depths of 
Fauquier the strains of loud wailing music could be heard. Van To- 
hious was making music videos, yes videos — the newest dimension to 
dorm parties. "It all started on Friday the 1 3th" said air bass D Hawk. 
"We got wasted and it seemed so natural. Now we have 12-hours on 
tape." 

While filming ones drunken exploits isn't for everybody, during the 
weekends. For Freshman the campus social life could be strange at 
first. It was not easy for a new face to get into fraternity parties in 
September, so students turned to other ways of having fun. The boys 
of Dupont 2nd East were busted for having a keg party the second 
night of orientation. Such feats might appear to be out of the ordinary, 
but by Christmas every Freshman dorm had its own "watering hole." 

What began as an excuse to get sloshed one's first year gained 
dimension and scope with older students. Theme parties, always popu- 
lar, seemed to be everywhere this year. On Saint Patrick's Day, stores 
sold out of green dye, green koolade, and anything else which would 
make the perfect Irish punch. 

Thursday night on New Campus, Rick and Holly were preparing 
for a surprise party — Karen and Gabriela turned 2 1 on the same day. 
Though both conspirators were underage, they compiled $80 worth of 
champagne for the celebration. The dorm room festivities lasted well 
into the night, and few of its participants made it to class on Friday. 
With over half of the school population underage, and Strieker en- 
forcement of the alcohol laws, many students wanted to avoid Wil- 
liamsburg's police force. Dorm parties offered the way out and once 
21, most at the College chose to keep parties private. "When I go to 
the Delis its great" said one Senior, "but there is something special 
about having your friends around you and being able to hear them." 

— Rick Potter 



Saturday night fever hits Stephen Cox 
and Susan Gawalt as they rock to the mu- 



sic in a dorm room, thereby avoiding the 
crowded fraternity dance floors. 



Dorm Parties 49 




Yet another student prays she hasn't 

gone over the limit for dinner because 

she doesn't have anymore money to 

spend on food. Time to call home! 

Dan Greenblatt pays for another late 

night pizza. Easy and well within 

students purse range, Dominos 

delivery was a common scene on 

campus. 




Laundry wasn't nearly the chore that 

finding enough quarters to do it was. Each 

load cost 75e to wash and 500 to dry. 



50 Money Supply 



c 



OLD 



C 



ASH 



Scrimping and scraping for that last dollar was a common situation among 

students. 



6 4"V/'ou're over," said the cashier before ringing up your lunch. 
X Now you were faced with that fateful decision: do you put 
something back, or do you put out some extra cash for those potato 
chips? 

This was but one of the many monetary decisions that William & 
Mary students made every day. Most students worked on a budget, 
distributing savings from summer jobs, on or off campus jobs, or an 
allotment from parents. 

The kinds of things on which students spent money varied. For 
instance, some students had trouble coming up with enough quarters 
for the laundry. Inevitably, a lot of clothes stayed dirty for an extra 
week. Others spent money on dates. "Money can't buy you love, but it 
sure can buy you a lot of lust," noted Jim Pierce. The games room at 
the Campus Center also proved to be tempting. "I just blew two 
dollars on pinball yesterday," said senior Shane Larkin. Many people 
had a soft spot for Domino's. Being just a phone call away, and with 
Caf food being the way it was, pizza usually sounded like a delicacy on 



a Thursday night. According to a Washington Post editorial, college 
students also spent far too much money on long-distance telephone 
calls. Freshman Carol Khawley estimated that she spent an average 
of two hours a night calling friends and relatives across the United 
States and such exotic places as Kuwait. Although this was an ex- 
treme, most students would agree that phone calls to friends and 
families drained their pockets. 

Of course, these prices were nothing compared to the cost of tuition, 
room, and board. With a semester costing between $2500 and $300 
for in-state students and up to $6000 for out-of-state students, the 
burden of simply attending college was tremendous. Then there were 
books, sold at high prices and bought back at low ones. The return 
price at the Bookstore was so low, in fact, that many students resorted 
to reselling their wares at the SA Bookfair. 

No matter if it was laundry, food, telephone calls, entertainment, or 
education, it was surely noted that money made the college go 'round. 

— Patrick Flaherty 




Over again! The Marketplace had a 
way of pulling that money right out of 
most students pockets. 



Money Supply 51 



Tossing her armful of newspapers into the 
truck, a student does her part to save the 
environment from waste. 



Trash For 
Cash 



Cleaning up is not a waste. 



44 



W; 



aste not, want not" goes the old saying, and some students 
put those words into action. The Recycling Organization 
took what other people threw away, such as newspapers, computer 
paper, and aluminum cans and turned them into money. While the 
recyclers were picking up trash for cash, they also provided an envi- 
ronmental benefit to the school. After all, three tons of newspaper 
recycled is three tons less that the College had to transport to a landfill 
in Newport News. 

It took a lot of helpers to make the recycling run smoothly. Dorm 
captains were assigned to head each dorm's efforts and pickup areas. 
Then every Saturday morning at 9:00 the workers assembled at the 
Campus Center to collect the paper and cans. The process took about 
three to four hours as the students took the papers from the drop off 
place, loaded them in the truck, and finally drove to the recycling 
center. The organization was assisted by the personnel at the Wil- 
liamsburg Recycling Center and by Alpha Phi Omega Service Frater- 
nity. Some individuals offered their services occasionally while others 
seemed to thrive on waking up early on Saturday morning and carry- 
ing stacks of paper. 

The recycling was better for the environment than the easier option 
of simply dumping the waste. At the same time, the money earned was 
donated to the student activities' fund and other charities. The service 
was beneficial to the College and the environment, and the students' 
dedication to such a good cause was admirable. 

— Pam Wasserman 



Perched on top of stacks of collected 
newspapers, Clifton Bell and Elsa Kuo 
ride to the next paper drop-off. 






Recycling takes planning, and Clifton 
Bell offers his opinions at a meeting of the 
Recycling Organization. 




Paper can be heavy when it's a trashcan 
full, but Laura Middlebrooks does her 
best to remove it from Yates basement. 

The result of the students' efforts is piles 
of paper ready to be sold to the recycling 
company. 



Recycling 53 



p 



ETTY 



C 



RIMES 



Students found it was next to impossible to obey the rule forbidding man's 

best friends from attending school. 



Bye Mom and Dad. Bye Max. Bye Fluffy. Well, you survived all 
the good-byes as you headed off to college. Visions of freedom 
and independence made leaving the folks easier to take. But what 
could possibly fill the void left by your playful puppy Max and cuddly 
kitten Fluffy? How would you survive at a college that outlaws man's 
best friend? 

Section 3, Article IX of the Student Housing Agreement states that 
"Animals (mammals, reptiles, fish) are not permitted in the residence 
halls or otherwise on the College premises to preserve the health and 
safety of the residents." But like all others, this rule was made to be 
broken. While most students controlled their desires for pets, a few 
rebels gave in and purchased small, quiet companions. 

Usually students settled for a pair of well-trained goldfish, often 
christened under coordinated names such as Frank and Stein or An- 
tony and Cleopatra. Small and easy to hide, fish provided an outlet for 
student affection and concern, at least until reading period. Unfortu- 
nately, fish generally moved down the list of priorities during the end 
of the semester — sometimes with fatal results. Pressed for time and 
money, students often resorted to toilet bowl funerals for their luckless 




Sandy Williams cuddles the cat. Crystal, 
that he and his roommate, Mike Boyle, 
smuggled into college housing. 

Enjoying the attention. Jim Morris shows 
off his very unusual pet. Max the iguana. 



pets. 

Other students took on greater risks and purchased more entertain- 
ing animals, such as parakeets and hamsters. These larger, more| 
conspicuous animals kept students constantly on guard, wary of the 
unrelenting R.A. Friends and visitors swore secrecy for the chance to: 
admire and cuddle the pet next door — or in the next neighborhood. 
Sorority court swooned over several local cats, persuading them ta 
stay around with bowls of milk and dinner scraps. 

Those unlucky enough to get bumped off campus did have one 
advantage over those on campus. They were able to enjoy the luxury 
of pets. Some apartments even permitted the ultimate puppy or kitten. 
What better way to come home from a rough day of classes than to 
find an eager little ball of fuzz anxiously awaiting your return? The 
S.P.C.A. also benefitted as many students chose to adopt a needy 
animal. 

Mammal, reptile, or fish, whatever the animal, whatever the cost, 
some students resorted to breaking the rules to quench their animal 
attraction. 

— Jennifer Randall 




-*^l.*^^'' --^5 



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A friendly neighborhood dog pays a visit to 
students sunning in front of Hunt. 

Appearing very saintly, Jasper obediently 
awaits his owner, Ron Raab. 



Christopher Anderson slyly smiles as he 
shows off his fish tank full of incriminating 
evidence. 



6 



LUEDTOTHE I UBE 



T. 



Close those books and hit the switch . . . it's time for TV 



Were you a couch potato, or did you rarely turn on the tube? If you 
were a couch potato, join the club. A large percent of students 
found or made the time to tune in. Did you keep up with the hottest 
nighttime shows, or did you thrive on daytime soaps? Television was the 
entertainment feature of the century. In an age when movies rose to 
$4.50 and even rentals were $2.50 or more, students on limited budgets 
had to settle for, you guessed it, the three networks. 

While Roseanne Barr rudely climbed to the top of the entertainment 
world, TV bombs such as Murphy's Law and Dallas struggled to even 
get air time. Bill Cosby still found a way to make us laugh and Mac- 
Gyver kept everyone on the edge of their seats. But even favorites, such 
as these, began losing out to new shows like Thirty-Something and L.A. 
Law. 

Sports fans spent many a Sunday afternoon watching great Ameri- 
can football. Even if the Superbowl wasn't the best. Bud Bowl I was a 
definite score with fans and proved to be a great advertising scheme. 
Then came basketball, yet another event for sports enthusiasts. 

Most night owls stayed up, sometimes pulling themselves away from 
the books, to catch the late night shows. Johnny Carson and David 



Letterman were great as usual. The addicted viewers would crowd in 
front of the screens even for reruns. This year there was added competi- 
tion, Pat Sajak split with Vanna White just in time to become a big hit. 

Controversial talk shows became the jokes of campus. Geraldo was a 
particular favorite, or as Morton Downy Jr. would say, "Get this guy 
out of here." But even Geraldo couldn't steal the limelight away from 
Oprah Winfrey and her great weight loss. 

MTV still won out on the TV in the campus center at all hours, but 
especially so during meals. Lunch, however, was dominated by the 
world of soaps. Students even rescheduled classes in order to view their 
favorite soap opera everyday. 

Mini-series fanatics were in heaven this year as the schedule filled 
with War and Remembrance and North and South Part II. Movie 
specials were frequent offering recent movies such as Raiders of the 
Lost Arc. If nothing else, tube lovers really had a year that gave them 
the chance to sit back, gain a little extra weight, and absorb tons of 
radiation all for their own enjoyment. 

— David Bailey 



This TV lounge in Dupont was a center of 
activity and tube viewing. 



^ \^^ 


^M^ 


K 


^ 





Cushions out of the furniture made TV 
viewing on Dupont third more comfort- 
able — you were eye level with the TV. 

TVs were a common luxury in studnet 
rooms. Some students even went as far as 
bringing their own VCR. Brian Anderson, 
Dan Edgar, and Ray Stone enjoy all the 
comforts of home. 



No R 



ARKIN6 



Having trouble finding a place to park? 



Was it a nightmare or was there really no parking on campus? 
Day students were in a state of panic on their return to school. 
In May, after the students had packed up and left, the administration 
announced their new plans for parking, the worst of which restricted 
day student parking to William and Mary Hall. 

In September, parking was the hot issue all over campus. Students 
proved they were not as apathetic as some people believed. A park-in 
was staged September 7 on Landrum Drive to protest the parking 
plans. Headed by Doug Allen, the hour and a half protest brought out 
approximately seventy cars and three hundred students blocking the 
street from Jamestown Road all the way to Crim Dell. The protestors 
held signs, blew horns, blared radios, and more importantly attracted 
the attention of administrators. 

The Student Association worked diligently to represent the stu- 




I'rolcsior;. Rod Perkins and Mike Sozan 
display signs during the parl^-in on Septem- 
ber 7. 

The infamous Parking Services located on 
Boundary Street was a frequently visited 
sight. This is where parking stickers were 
bought and parking fines were paid. 



dents to the administration. They kept a count of empty parking 
spaces around campus. They used these numbers to prove their point 
of wasted parking in hopes of having some lots converted back to 
student parking. Their work was rewarded as resident parking was 
reinstated on Landrum Drive, the Presbyterian Church, and Bryan 
and Camm lots. By mid-September, day students had gained spaces in 
Morton and Common Glory lots, quieting some of the outcry. 

Some students, still not satisfied, turned to side streets and city lots 
to alleviate the parking problem. For them, it seemed worth the risk of 
a city ticket in order to avoid paying $48 to be able to park out of their 
way. 

With continued efforts throughout the year, parking situations 
seemed to slightly improve, but it definitely was a problem that was 
here to stay. 





New campus residents did not face as 
arge a parking problem as did the rest of 
the campus population. 

Park-in coordinator Doug Allen tells the 
local news about the organized student 
protest against the campus parking plan. 



■i. , 



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Si^X"' 



This desk on the second floor of the li- c, 
brary attracts a lot of attention with its < 
graffiti. 



;^' 



or 




Some people found desks and doors to be 
too small to portray their message. They 
instead turned to the side of Sig Ep. 



The trees beside Crim Dell could really tell 
some tales. 



6 



RAFFITI 



Is it more than vandalism? 



Graffiti — A word with very negative connotations, but is it 
necessarily bad? Any alterations of public property is ruled as 
vandalism and looked down upon, but could it possibly be seen as a 
form of free expression? The answer to this question lies in the motiva- 
tion behind the work. Of course we cannot see into the mind of its 
creator, so determining vandalism from free expression is a subjective 
process. 

Desks and bathroom doors seem to be the most common place for 
carving names, Greek insignias, or simple two-liners. The fact that a 
small dialogue actually occurs between these graffitiers, people who 
will never consciously meet face to face, is fascinating. The number of 
people exposed to this work is even more overwhelming. But don't 
overlook the fact that if everyone decided to carve away, we would 



eventually be paying to replace a lot of desks and doors, wasting 
money that could be used for other necessary improvements of cam- 
pus. So, is writing or carving on this public property vandalism? What 
if Shakespeare had written a sonnet on a bathroom wall; would it have 
been beautiful or disgraceful? 

The vulgar, obscene messages seem to more clearly fall into the 
vandalism category. Not only do they deface the property, they also 
infringe on others rights for a little decency. 

Graffiti, whether as vandalism or as free expression, exists almost 
everywhere on campus. The next time you are in the library, look at 
the desk. Is the work there beautiful or just plain inconsiderate — you 
decide for yourself. 





Graffiti could be found in the most unsu- 
specting places, like on this plyboard to 
put under a mattress. 

This board in a telephone caddy on Chan- 
dler 3rd depicts a typical sight on campus. 



CHANGING 



at 



CM^ 




TIMBER! 



This spring the college mourned the passing of an old friend. A 
large American Elm located between the Reves center and Hunt 
dormitory was removed due to its infection with Dutch Elm disease. 
Dutch Elm disease {Ceratocystis ulmi) is a fungus carried by the 
European bark beetle that affects all American and European elms. 
The disease came to the eastern United States in the 1930's from 
Europe on elm burl logs imported for furniture veneer. Because there 
is no totally effective treatment for Dutch Elm disease, it has spread 
across the nation and has decimated the elm population in the North- 
east and Midwest. 

Mark Whitney, landscape specialist for the College, discussed his 
action to prevent the spread of Dutch Elm disease on campus. "We try 
to inoculate the elm trees every two years with a fungicide. We had to 
choose, among the elm trees, which to save. Our priority has been 
what I call the Magnificent Seven — seven large elms on Old Campus 
and also the one in the Adams garden next to the sororities." The 
prognosis for the trees is not good, however. The fungicide can only 
delay the infection, and the cost of inoculating the trees is very expen- 
sive. 

Dr. Brad Coursen, a biology professor at the College whose special- 
ty is mycology — the study of fungi, said of the spread of Dutch Elm 
fungus in this area, "For a long time we didn't see any infection, 
possibly because we are out of the main corridor of shipping that runs 
from New York to Chicago and west. The increased commerce in the 
area probably brought the bark beetle here through firewood, packing 
materials, lumber, or sawdust. It's also possible that changed weather 
patterns brought the beetle here." Dr. Coursen noted the colossal size 
and unique spreading shape of the American Elm make it a great 
favorite for planting along main streets. "The tops of the trees would 
meet over the road and form a canopy, and you could still run power 
lines underneath the branches. But planting the trees in a row just 
makes it easier for the disease to spread." Whitney speculates that the 
trees were intentionally planted approximately 40 years ago when 
Hunt dorm was built. 

While the sad preparations were being made for the removal of a 
part of William and Mary's history, Whitney tended the upstart 
sapling that was to take the old elm's place. "The new tree is a 
'Liberty' London Planetree. It was raised from a seed collected from 
Ellis Island, New York; in the Centennial Year of the Statue of 
Liberty." Although the new tree will be nowhere as large as the old 
tree when planted, it will become a venerable shade tree quickly — 
attaining a height of 50 feet in 30 years. 

Dawn Lucci 



62 Changing Views 






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WHAVr A M£SS 



An Exxon tanker ran aground on 
March 24th causing the nation's worst oil 
spill in history. The spill occurred after 
the tanker tried to avoid ice and rammed a 
reef off the coast of Alaska in Prince Wil- 
liam Sound. The captain of the tanker, 
Joseph Hazelwood, was fired from Exxon 
after tests showed his blood alcohol con- 



tent to be above the .04 legal level. The 1 1 
million gallons of oil spread more than 
3000 square miles contaminating beaches 
and endangering wildlife. The govern- 
ment, unsatisfied by Exxon's cleanup at- 
tempts, sent in the Coast Guard to oversee 
the cleanup effort. 



Changing Views 63 



CHANGING 




NOT AGAIN 



"Think, False Alarms are Dangerous and 
Illegal." Neither the new warnings posted by 
many fire alarms, nor the prospect of a $1000 
fine and up to one year in jail for pulling the 
alarms could end all the unscheduled fire evac- 
uations in many dorms. When rain was falling 
in the dark of the night, it wasn't hard for 
students to guess that their rude awakening 
was not a scheduled drill. "Most dorms," re- 
ported Priscilla Shea of the Campus Police, 
"schedule their required drills during the 
warm seasons." Whether the victims of a 
prank, someone's burning meal, or a required 
drill, all students were forced to endure jaunts 
in the rain, interrupted sleep, or, worse yet, 
interrupted showers, in the name of fire safety. 

Students at William and Mary learned fire 
drill procedures early, and many of the year's 
freshmen got the chance to practice them of- 
ten. Campus Police reported that while the 
fraternity complex was usually the worst of- 



fender of false alarms, they improved greatly 
(that is, in terms of having fewer false alarms) 
during second semester and tied with Dupont 
for the most. Yates also got many chances to 
test their escape skills — especially during the 
first few weeks of school. "That first 3:30 a.m. 
fire drill gave us the chance to see each other 
as we really were," laughed Amanda Seidler. 
one Yates resident who was able to find some 
humor in a night most residents remember all 
too well. 

it wasn't just the freshmen who were vic- 
tims (and causes) of fire alarms. Many upper- 
classsmen, freed from the nineteen meal plan, 
did their share of cooking and burning food, 
accidentally sending their hallmates grum- 
bling out of their rooms. One Landrum resi- 
dent burned garlic bread and was assigned the 
task of making safety posters for the dorm 
kitchens as punishment for her deed. 

There was one advantage to the not so con- 



veniently timed false alarms that plagued the 
campus: "provided that all procedures are fol- 
lowed during evacuation in a false alarm, the 
dorm may use that as one of their scheduled 
drills," reported Priscilla Shea. In a standard 
drill, all residents had to evacuate in accor- 
dance with the Fire/ Emergency Evacuation 
Floor Plan for the building and had to report to 
a designated assembly area outside the build- 
ing. Of course, once the students assembledj 
they often dispersed to make the best of v/hsa 
usually wasn't an ideal situation. Some of thi 
fun going on during drills ranged from thI 
ordinary impromptu football and soccei 
games to the never before seen ritual firi 
dances to a few bizarre games such as "chicla! 
en," Despite the entertainment provided b| 
these activities, students rarely complained 
when the firemen signaled them back inside. 
Dorm unity went only so far. 



64 Changing Views 



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pQiiij Days 



Spring hit the 'burg in full force. As is typical in life, the thermom- 
eter rose, buildings were still being heated and students complained. 
Sweaters and blankets were .sent home, the heat was finally turned off, 
and preparation for Spring formals began when ZAP, it turned cold 
again. As a matter of fact, there were even snow flurries on Friday 
April 7. Who would have ever guessed, especially in Williamsburg. 
You just never know what to expect. Well actually, don't forget your 
duck shoes. Thunderstorms came quickly and often. Total rainfall 
was inches above normal by the beginning of May. Clouds would 
gather dumping rain on the already saturated earth. Minutes later the 
sun would appear, but the rivers of water flowing down the brick stairs 
proved the force and quantity of the recent downpour. It was maybe 
harsher spring weather than usual, but Williamsburg weather none 
the less. 



Jumping to avoid the large puddle in front 
of Swem Library, this student displays 
skill acquired from lots of practice. 



CHANGING 



C^ 



CJtM^ 



^ruJmuX. 



Name Game 



Name changes are a sure way to add confusion to any situation — 
especially on a College campus. William and Mary had made quite a 
habit of changing building names, a sure way to keep students and 
faculty on their toes. This year, the name game began again. Money 
was given for the new international studies program and facilities so 
the once Tyler Hall became the Reeves Center for International 
Studies. Not wanting to drop the Tyler name off of the campus 
completely, the School of Business Administration adopted the name 
Chancellors thus became Tyler. If you found this confusing, as many 
students did, consider this: upon close observation of the building, it 
was discovered that Chancellors was not really Chancellors at all, but 
Rogers. This infamous name game brought one question to mind — 
What name would be given to the former Blow Gym? 



TYLER 
HALL 

THE 
SCHOOL 

OF 

BUSINESS 

ADMINISTRATION 



66 Changing Views 




TIME TO MOVE 

You might have noticed some strange goings-on in the early 
spring near the Sunken Gardens. Two large shrubs at the en- 
trance to the Sunken Gardens were dug up, moved a few yards, and 
replanted. Why? These happened to be some very special shrubs as 
far as shrubs go. You might also have known that the campus had one 
of the finest collections of boxwood specimens on the East Coast, but 
you probably didn't know that the two conical plants at the entrance 
to the Sunken Gardens were the rare Bu.xus sempervirens 'Aristocrat ' 
or Aristocrat Boxwood. These boxwoods were rare because of their 
pyramidal growth form, hardiness, and vigor. (And you just thought 
they were pine trees!) They were an introduction of Professor Bald- 
win, who taught at the College and was a plant collector and breeder. 
One of his specialties was boxwoods, and thus he brought the great 
collection to William and Mary. Mark Whitney, Landscape Superin- 
tendent for the College, believed the Aristocrat Boxwoods that were 
moved were the oldest specimens of the Aristocrat cultivar. A cultivar 
is a cultivated variety, a hybrid, that cannot be grown from seed, only 
from cuttings. "No one knew how big they'd get. They were growing 
together and blocking the path." Whitney did not want to change 
their unique shape by trimming them, so moving was the only solu- 
tion. "We had to use an 80 inch tree spade, both to dig them up and to 
dig the holes to put them in." The columns at the entrance to the 
Sunken Gardens also had to be disassembled in order for the shrubs to 
be moved. Fortunately, no students were lost in the craters dug, and 
the rare shrubs seemed to be doing well in their new location. 

— Dawn Lucci 



Changing Views 67 



CHANGING 



tfC 



(JW^ 



MIDhJlGIIT I 
FEAST 

Monday May 1st — 11:30 p.m. Crowds gathered outside of the 
Caf. What in the world could possibly have been going on? A Mid- 
night Breakfast, of course. Was the real attraction the T-bone steak or 
was it just the opportunity to socialize in large groups at such a late 
hour. (Well, late for exam week!) 

Excellent service was provided by the administrators — Fred Fotis 
was one of the first workers recognized. Students were sitting, eating, 
talking, and waiting patiently. Every other midnight meal had erupt- 
ed into chaos — suddenly a muffin flew through the air, then two, 
then the food fight was in full force. Everyone wanted one chance to 
throw something. The administrators yanked off their chef hats and 
headed toward the tables, so the battle ended as quickly as it had 
begun. But, that was all the students wanted, just a little gross, 
obnoxious fun. Maybe next year they had better put plastic down, just 
in case. 




68 Changing Views 



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CHANGING 



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Ml HOOKED U? 



What was all of the digging 
taking place during the spring? 
No, there was not a problem with 
the sewage system. It was prep- 
aration for the new telecommuni- 
cations system coming to campus 
in the fall. All spring, lines were 
laid around campus, including 
Dillard Complex, by Bell Atlan- 
ticom. The system would connect 



the campus with direct dial and 
data link opportunities, complete 
with phones in every room. If al 
went according to schedule, cable 
T.V. would also be available ir 
the Spring of '90. 



Workers were in the process of digging 
the lines for the new telecommunication 
system in front of Swem Library. 




70 Changing Views 




■*K"<--: 



Filling the ditch between Swem and 
Small was a sign of progress for the new 
telecommunications system. 

Rolls of cable could be seen all over cam- 
pus. After their first appearance, they no 
longer drew attention from students. 




What a Bridge 



Crim Dell — one of the most 
romantic spots on college cam- 
puses. It has been the scene for 
many romantic memories includ- 
ing more than its share of en- 
gagements. This spring, it added 
weddings to its list. On May 20th 
at 1 1 :00 a.m., two students, Lara 
Davis and Mark Hayward, ex- 
changed vows on our very own 
romantic bridge. Cheers to you 
both, and to our bridge. 




Changing Views 71 



CHANGING 



olCMft 



In MU POOM/L 



How do you think it would feel to wake up with a strange man 
standing beside your bed — or worse, stroking your leg? Just ask a few 
William and Mary students who experienced just that. On January 
21st between 1:30 and 4:45 a.m., a man entered at least twelve differ- 
ent female's rooms on campus by using a master key acquired through 
work for the college. Dozens of women woke up alarmed to find a man 
beside their beds saying either he was looking for his girlfriend or that 
their door was unlocked and that is unsafe. 

These break-ins resulted in tightened security procedures around 
campus. Lock-up hours were made earlier for all dorms and chain 
locks were added to doors for students requesting this extra protec- 
tion. 

As far as the intruder. Richard E. Matos, who worked with air 
conditioning and heating maintenance, he pleaded guilty to charges in 
July. He was convicted of eight felony charges of breaking and enter- 
ing with attempt to commit assault and battery. He was free on bond 
until his September 22nd sentencing when he could receive up to 40 
years in prison. 



72 Changing Views 





us 

Staying physically fit occupied many students' minds throughout 
the year. Classes, such as Wellness and Nutrition, helped bring atten- 
tion to the idea of getting and staying in shape physically, mentally, 
and emotionally. Students reacted positively to this overload of infor- 
mation. Jogging on DOG Street was in full force, as was bike riding, 
walking, and aerobics. Nutrition was emphasized at new Wellness 
tables in the Caf and at the Market Place. A new calorie count was 
present on the Caf menu to let students know how many calories they 
were choosing. Other areas also entered this Wellness rampage as 
Residence Life and the Health Center helped students learn to deal 
with problem situations in healthful ways. 

Whether jogging, relaxing, or just talking to someone about a 
problem, wellness became part of the college atmosphere. 

Karate was a new and different way to 
keep in shape while at school. Todd Ko- 
koszka practices with the Karate Club. 

Choosing to jog Richmond Road instead 
of DOG Street gave jogger Cleat Ander- 
son a change of scenery. 



F 



T, 



OOD FOR I NOUGHT 



? 



Taking the time to eat filled students schedules — and stomachs. 



You say tomato; I say tomahto. You say potato: I say potahto. 
You say edible; I say I doubt it. No, seriously, the food on 
campus wasn't that bad, but there were many complaints. "If they 
(Marriott) were doing a better job, I don't think that there would be as 
much criticism," said Laura Ferguson, the freshman representative to 
the Student Association's Food Advisory Committee. "I think Mar- 
riott is responsive to student needs, but they need to do more." One 
way in which they tried to improve was by sporadically having com- 
ment tables at lunch at the Commons. They also had "Lettuce Know" 
forms, designed for student responses to the food service, at the Mar- 
ket Place. 

Many changes occcurred because of these comments. For instance, 
desserts at the Caf were wrapped in cellophane in order to keep them 
fresh. Styrofoam cups were replaced with paper cups in response to 
environmental concerns. They also added peanut butter and jelly 
sandwiches at the Market Place, and in January, they started the 
Wellness & You program to fulfill the needs of health-conscious 
students. 



The gourmet nights at the Caf continued to be popular this year. 
Such themes as The Italian Thing, A fall Feast, and Chinese Gourmet 
Dinner drew many students. "The gourmet meals were great for a 
change of pace," noted Kerry Deal. 

Food service was also a popular topic among the SA Presidential 
candidates, Tom Duetsch and Duane Milne. One proposal calling for 
a "declining balance" was rejected by Marriott until a new cafeteria 
could be built. Plans, however, looked optomistic for the "meal plan 
-I- " system. Under this system, a student could opt to add $40 or so to 
his meal card in order to pay for "going over" at the Market Place. 
Additionally, there was a proposal to allow freshman to buy either the 
15 or 19 meal plan instead of the currently mandated 19 meal plan. 

Overall, most people were satisfied with Marriott, although they 
see room for improvement. "Food service here is a lot better than at 
most school's," said Dennis Harter. Through Marriott's constant con- 
cern with improvement, this year's service was much better than it 
could have been without such efforts. 

— Patrick Flaherty 




The open area behind the Market Place »j 
provided a quiet alternative to the 
crowded room 

The Market Place was a popular locale 
for meals and socializing. 




photos by Jonathan Pond 



I If •• 




Changing Times 



Imagine stopping a freshman and scaring him by asking him to recite 
the Priorities of William and Mary. Even worse, demand to see his 
beanie. Can you see women bowing towards the statue of Lord Bote- 
tourt? The best yet. Saint Bede's rectory as the Sigma Nu house! 
While these images may seem strange to us, at one point in history 
these were the norm at the College. The history of this institution was 
often overshadowed by the restored Colonial Williamsburg, but keep 
in mind this school was alive and well long before Rockefeller turned 



this town into a tourist trap! 

In the early 1920's William and Mary was simply the Wren build- 
ing in the middle of swamp land. The Sunken Garden was still a forest 
and Old Campus wasn't. It became the first state school to accept 
women as full undergraduates which forever changed the life of the 
students. Structural changes also began to occur. Tucker was rebuilt, 
Jefferson, Washington, and Barrett appeared, and by the end of the 
decade even Wren had had a facelift. 




Of all the buildings on Ancient Cam- 
pus. The President's House is the only 
one which has managed to survive 250 
years and three wars intact. 

When this picture was taken in 1922. 
the Wren Building was one of only three 
academic buildings which made up the 
College. Most of today's campus was 
deep woods. Where the Sunken Gar- 
dens stand now was the left half of the 
football field. 



'^^'^i^^-;.. ».---^ 




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76 Changing Tin 




Changing Ttmes 77 




Jefferson Hall in 1925 was the ultimate in 
campus housing. With a swimming pool in 
the basement and a basketball court on the 
first floor, no one needed to leave the dorm 
in order to exercise on cold snowy days. 

Taliaferro has undergone several renova- 
tions since it was a men's dorm in the 
1920's. Today's Freshman Honor dorm's 
strange floor plan can be traced back to the 
College's attempt to capture the "colonial 
look". 




78 Changing Tin 




^s^^> 



Changing Times 

Many buildings on campus today bare little resemblance to their 
original plans. The Wren Building was restored five times in 270 
years. Though the bricks were the same, the designs were very differ- 
ent. Reves International Studies building was once called Tyler and 
housed ROTC recruits during World War I. By the early 1980"s the 
dorm had been condemned, and freshmen used it on Saturday nights 
to get drunk. Before Swem was built in the midsixties. Tucker was the 
College's library. The building was constructed in three stages: the 
front in 1908, the back in 1920, and finally the middle in 1934. 



Changing Times 79 



Food is always on the minds of students and 
for the past 60 years those eating on old 
campus have dined in the same place. Here 
is the Market Place as it looked in 1 929; the 
three white doors are where the cash regis- 
ters are now. 



Changing Times 

William and Mary had not always been famous for challenging 
academics; in the 19th century Williamsburg was ruled by 
students and many called it the Virginia capital of sin and vice. 
During prohibition several stills were set up in Jefferson's attic. Many 
of the biggest houses in Williamsburg were once frat houses, and it 
was not until the lodges were built that the fraternities were forced to 
move on campus. While many things had changed in the past 296 
years, students were starting to look back in preparation for the 
College's 300th birthday. 

— Rick Potter 




Frat parties are nothing new to William 
and Mary; after all. we invented them! In 
1911 the Pi Kappa Alpha's were the best- 
looking fraternity on campus. 

Jefferson Parlor — where many a couple 
met after dinner. Here one could dance, 
play cards or even steel a kiss. 




80 Changing Times 




While William and Mary hai never 
been a great athletic school, the track 
team of 1 9 1 1 gives an idea of how things 
used to be. 

The Lake Matoaka Boathouse was once 
part of a large complex of activities of- 
fered on the water. In the I950's Wil- 
liam and Mary had its own outdoor the- 
atre which presented "Common Glory" 
to tourists during the summer. Today 
all that remains are two towers and the 
rotting slumps of the boathouse. 



\ \ 



\ ' 



f .,- » 






Paul \erkuil is shown giving Wayne 
Kernodle a copy of the book "Premari- 
tal Sexual Standards in America" by 
Ira Reiss. Verkuil was the President of 
Pi Lambda Phi Social Fraternity, while 
Reiss was a former Pi Lambda Phi ad- 
viser. 



Changing Times 81 



w 



HAT'S nip 



H 



Those little things that really turn you on. 



Williamsburg, 1989 — As morning breaks into a sunny, or more 
likely, rainy day the students of the college are going to classes 
in the best and worst fashions America has to offer. The question is . . . 
what is the style of William & Mary '? For the hapless tourist it's a lack 
of plaid and an overabundance of green and gold. For others it appears 
to be an oxymoron, but in truth the brick lined paths bear a wide variety 
of tastes. 

Taking a walk through campus this year, one could see many styles, 
but overall there seemed to be a trend towards the 'neat" look of the 
early 1960's. During homecoming, alumni were amazed at how little 
people's dress had changed over the past 30 years. While haircuts were 
in for men and more students wore black, Laura Ashley still remained 
at the top of many a girl's want list. However, times do change; once a 
colorful addition to the campus, jams were replaced this year by the 
more pleasing designs of J. Crew. As Junior fashion expert Mitch 
Shefelton put it. "Fm glad that the flashy jams are gone. They made 
the college look like a zoo". Athletic attire gained popularity as girls 
discovered the joys of Lycra, and both sexes turned more towards 
wearing sweats for those 8 o'clock classes. 

Leather jackets were also quite a big this year, and with every would- 

Right: Rick O'Shay prepares for the Rocky 

Horror Picture Show at Trinke Hall. The 

movie began a weekend of Halloween 

festivities which included costume parties 

throughout campus. 



be pilot there was a pair of "shades". Sunglasses have always been 
popular, but for the first time people began to worry about the protec- 
tion their glasses offered them. While many followed the reasoning of 
Sophomore Kirk Blomstrom, who said "I bought a cheap pair of glass- 
es, because I knew I'd probably lose them or sit on them," others 
invested in names like Ray-Ban to avoid those damaging ultraviolet 
rays. Along with this growing concern for health came a decrease in the 
number of smokers. Where fumes of Marlboros once filled the air, now 
"Thank You For Not Smoking" signs appeared. 

Finally, in the electronics industry, there was an explosion of com- 
pact discs sales; clubs such as Columbia and R.C.A. enticed many 
students into their ranks. The Band Box tripled their CDs in stock in 
response to the new music store Echoes, which sold only discs and tapes. 
Even WCWM, that bastion of the alternative, began to play CDs in the 
fall and by spring had made the silver coasters a major part of their 
programming. Trends came and went, but at William & Mary being an 
individual was what really mattered. Style could make or break a 
person in some schools: here it was what you were not what you wore 
that counted. 

— Rick Potter 




(J V W -J"- 



Jjan 



Left: Wearing a leather jacket, Lisa Pryor ; 
in Andrews waiting for the rain to slop. 

Below: Jeff Buzzoni cuts through P.BK. t( 
avoid the snow. 




Above: Just a part of WCWM's growing 
collection of CDs. Thanks to a gift of a player 
from the Band Box, the station sounded even 
better this year. 













Above: It was dangerous to get too en- 
grossed in your work — you could end 
up like Meaghan Hanrahan. RA in Ta- 
liaferro, toilet papered in! This was a 
common prank to ease the tension ol 
exams and term papers. 



LateIM 



ITE 



What keeps you up . . . all night? 

Caffeine. Showers. Ordering out. Standing outside in shorts in 
December. Although the last might have been a little extreme, 
these were just a few of the ways William and Mary students man- 
aged to pull all-nighters. Wait . . . all-nighters?!? Weren't students at 
Thomas Jefferson's alma mater too disciplined to resort to studying 
the night before an exam? Well, if you mentioned all-nighters to 
almost anyone on campus, you were rewarded with grimaces and 
recollections, if not about one's own experiences, then about those of a 
roommate or a boyfriend. Very few people, however, responded with 
blank expressions. Unfortunately, most of us seemed to have some 
acquaintances with all-night study sessions. 

The question most of us had been asked — and had asked ourselves 
at 4:00 a.m. while studying for that 8:00 a.m. zoology mid-term — 
was, "Why?" Working on the assumption that we were intelligent 
people, we knew that the act of staying up all night reading material 
which we would be too tired to recall in the morning seemed futile. 
Again, why did we do it? Number one on the list of reasons was 
naturally grades. Pressure to perform was a standard part of a Wil- 
liam and Mary student's life, and the pressure we placed on ourselves 
when pulling all-nighters seemed a natural extension of this desire for 
excellence. A tendency to procrastinate also ranked high on our list. 
"Why do today what you can do tomorrow night — all night?" 
students asked themselves. Because both pressure and procrastination 
would always be a part of college life, so too, it seemed, would be the 
all-nighter. Our advice? Break out the coffee, the shower caps, and 
Paul's menu to prepare for the long night ahead. 

Carolyn Cage 



Right: Dancing on the table in the Colo- 
nial Echo office was not a common sight, 
but Sandi Ferguson needed to let loose 
after working on layouts much too long. 
Members of various publications were 
well rehearsed in pulling all-nighters. 







84 All-nighters 




Todd Discenza 




Above: Typing frantically into the night, 
Ashton Hildreth works to finish his paper 
by morning. There just never seemed to 
be enough hours in the day. Thank good- 
ness for popcorn and Coke. 

Left: "'Future grads from the Anthro De- 
partment" Craig Armstrong, Neil Gab- 
bey, Dave Mllstein, Geoff Baker, and 
Randy Jewart took time out from study- 
ing to build their own replica of Stone- 
henge. 



All-nighters 85 



Winter Wonderland 

The "Blizzard of '89" hit Williamsburg . . . twice! 



On the last day of fall semester classes, students were greeted with 
the first snow of the season. Fortunately, or unfortunately, de- 
pending on how you look at it, it seemed that as soon as students look 
pictures of the snow on Crim Dell, it was gone. 

In February, the snow made a return appearance, not once, but 
twice. For an area that usually does not see much snow, nobody 
expected to get over fifteen inches of the fluffy stuff in one storm. 

When students looked outside their windows on February 24, the 
ground was covered with snow, and it was still coming down hard. 
Students called the different departments or tuned into the campus 
radio station to see if their professors had decided to cancel classes. 
Later that morning, the College decided to cancel all classes after 
10:00 a.m. As blizzard conditions continued, some students took ad- 
vantage of the snow day to catch up on their work or their sleep. 

The unexpected snow gave students the opportunity to pull out their 



heavy sweaters, hats, and gloves and to enjoy themselves. "Acciden-l 
tally" hitting friends during dorm-wide snowball fights was a popular 
activity. A few snowmen appeared in Barksdale Field, and one was 
even found near the Wren Building. During the weekend and even late 
at night, students could be seen sledding down Yates Hill and other 
prime locations on trays swiped from the Caf or in old laundry bas- 
kets. 

Along with fun, the snow brought a natural beauty to the campus. 
Crim Dell was frozen and looked beautiful with the snow resting on 
the surrounding trees. Some dorm windows were decorated with ici- 
cles that were over a foot and a half long. Despite its short duration, 
the snow turned Williamsburg and the College into a true "Winter 
Wonderland." 

Jenny Lapp 




Above: Three students trek over to the 
Marketplace during the second snow- 
storm in February. Umbrellas were great 
for students unwilling to get soaked to the 
bone from the wet snow. 

Right: Smiling after a great throw. Steph- 
anie Carr battled with friends in a snow- 
ball fight outside of Ewell. Students 
found anything from snowball fights to 
"dump-o-grams" were a great way to en- 
joy the blessing of real snow in Williams- 
burg. 



Photos Jonalhan Pond 



86 Winter Wonderland 






*#^ 







Above; A February snowfall created this 
magnificent view of Swem Library from 
the foyer of Andrews. The many tracks 
are proof that even snow did not stop the 
students from their studious endeavors. 

Left: Three snow loving students, Carol 
Khawly, Janet Messex, and Nancy Bushy. 

got into the spirit of things by creating 
snow angels in all 15" of the white stufL 



Left: Snow piled up high on this lamp 
outside the Wren Building. Two week- 
ends of snow in Williamsburg was sur- 
prising, two weekends in a row was shock- 
ing! 



Winter Wonderland 87 



Campus bands entertained the students 
in the spring during a Band Night spon- 
sored bv the SA. 




88 NIghl Lite 



N 



IGHT 



Life ? 



Students find ways of filling their social calendars even in the 'burg. 

So, what do vou do around here at night and on weekends?' 
1 



'Prospective students, to the dismay of their parents, asked 
tour guides the inevitable night life question. The answer to the ques- 
tion was also sought by students already at William and Mary. What 
did students do to fill their social calendars? 

The first "careless" years on campus offered limited activities but 
not necessarily limited fun. Weekend parties started early on Friday 
afternoons as students headed to their favorite frat's happy hour 
before dinner. K.C. Becker liked this atmosphere better than the 
actual frat parties because "you can talk to people who aren't wasted 
— yet!" Warmer weather brought louder music from the lodges and 
open invitations to their parties were yelled from the porches. "People 
just come over to drink," stated Maggie Jordon of Lodge 6. A core of 
friends developed from small groups gathering to talk, drink, or watch 
movies. Some students even hit the theatre on DOG street or went to 
Gambols for games as their nightly entertainment. 

A car presented millions, well maybe hundreds, of opportunities 
earlier unforeseen. The athletically inclined, or those pretending to 
be, headed to Williamsburg Bowl to test their skills. For the drinking 
and partying crowd, the delis were a common beginning, and often 
end to their nightly action. The Green Leafe provided a change of 
scenery from the delis as well as offering mixed drinks and an older 




crowd. Some students found that Club New York was a nice change. 
"It is definitely the most unique night spot in Williamsburg, It has a 
wonderful blend of town and college, good music, and great dancing. 
A sharp contrast to the frats," said Nancy Hayes. 

A new addition to the night life scene in the 'burg was the Comedy 
Club. It opened at the Ramada Inn West and brought laughs to what 
otherwise may have proved somber-nights. According to Kris Pelham, 
"The comedians really involve the audience in their performance. One 
night I went, my breast size became a popular topic — it was really 
funny." 

By mid-year, most of the town life had been exhausted, so students 
turned to other areas for excitement. Hampton, Norfolk, and Virginia 
Beach offered everything from shopping to concerts to strolls on the 
beach. A Phi Kappa Tau, "Swamp Thing", recommended the route 
he and his fraternity brothers took, hitting the bars in Hampton. 
Richmond also came to life after five. It offered a wide variety of 
restaurants and bars as well as an opportunity to party with a new 
crowd composed of UR and VCU students. 

Whether kicking back with a few friends, frat-hopping in search of 
a new "scope", or hitting the town, W&M proved it could rival that 
other notable Virginia party school for some good parties and crazy 
times. 

— Lisa Bailey 
BEER — one of the attractions at most 
social arenas on and off campus. 



m"*-^ 






I 



AIRPORT LIMOUSINE 



■ta 




The Norfolk Airport Shuttle provided a 
convenient, if expensive, trip to the airport. 
But, when students are ready for an escape 
from the 'burg, price is of no concern, — 
time is! 

Lisa Rein, one of the Pi Phis who headed 
south for the break gives her roommate and 
host for the week, a surprised look at the 
sight of a aaahhh, camera! 




Volunteering for the Appalachia Ser- 
vice Project, repairing a house in Jones- 
ville. VA. is how these guys spent their 
time off. Tony Kostelecky, Ben Gwalt- 
ncy, Pat Johnson, and Dave Deems take 
a break from the hard work. 



90 Spring Break 



B 



REAKIN' IT 



I 



The tale of the Hell of a spring break adventure. 



On March 3, a group of thirty-one Kappa Alphas loaded into their 
cars on an epic journey — a glorious guest called Spring Break; 
one only dreamed about by most college students. The group was 
destined for Freeport, Bahamas for some fun in the sun. 

The adventurous KAs suffered numerous setbacks during the trip. 
The first obstacle the group encountered involved airline reservations. 
We were to "fly the friendly skies" on Eastern Airlines, which began 
its strike seven hours before our scheduled flight. We were among the 
first to cross the picket lines. When all of us, dressed like tourists, 
crossed their lines at 4:00 a.m., the union members seemed enraged. 
Anson Christian muttered, "Guys, I think we're gonna die." A flight 
was found and we finally set down in Freeport — two hours before our 
hotel reservations. Trusting the natives not to disturb our luggage 
(although their prices would later imbalance our checkbooks), we set 
off for the beach. Later, when we moved into our accomodations. Jay 
Austin commented, "Is this the Hotel La Cucaracha or what"? 

Freeport turned out to be a tropical paradise after all. During the 
week, KA joined other spring breakers on a booze cruise, where we 
won almost five gallons of infamous Bahama-mama booze in a volley- 
ball tournament. Bill Gill stated, "I never want to see Bahama-mama 
drinks again"! We also frequented the casinos of the area, where 
Wayne Rotello lost twelve hundred dollars. 

Unfortunately, the Bahamas was not an inexpensive place to visit. 
KAs who visited the supermarkets of the island found milk to be five 



dollars a half-gallon. Captain Crunch to be four dollars, and beer 
twenty-five dollars a case (no, this is not a typo). In response to these 
outrageous prices, Kevin Dunn could only say, "At least liquor is 
cheap"! Many natives, such as taxi drivers and hotel workers, also 
played games with tourists to see how much they would pay for 
services. 

At the end of the week, we said goodbye to the University of 
Pennsylvania girl's volleyball team and to a trio of mad Australians 
touring the world, then departed for Williamsburg. Traveling through 
Daytona Beach (a.k.a Harley Hell), we were glad we decided not to 
spend our one free week there. Finally, after an overnight drive, we 
arrived back at the College, tired and cramped. Shaking our heads at 
the terrible weather here, we sadly went to our rooms — the trip was 
over. 

The trip was not merely a mad spree of drunken folly and beautiful 
beaches; it allowed us a week without the burdens of College. Al- 
though we had left our books behind, philosophy and other subjects 
were debated among brothers in a less tense environment than the 
classroom. Many simply sat back and marveled at a sunset, or walked 
the beaches with a previously unknown person. The Bahamas proved 
to be most valuable as an escape, something all students need and few 
have time to enjoy. Most importantly, it was our week, and one we 
won't forget. 

— Cleat Anderson 





To relax and get away from the 'burg, a 
group of Pi Phis headed lo Florida to K.C. 
Becker's house for spring break and soaked 
in the sun. 

The infamous KA spring breakers them- 
selves posed on a deserted island in the Ba- 
hamas. 



Spring Break 91 



Andrea Williams and her summer school 
roommate Ginger Woodford from the Univ. 
of Vermont were caught in an intellectu- 
al(?) discussion. 

Psych students found it more difficult to 
find subjects for their experiments during 
summer school. Josette resorted to grab- 
bing a hallmate to finish her taste test. 




92 Summer School 



B 



S 



aek to Oehool? 



The joys of summer school in the "burg. 



Who said summer school was no way to get a degree? If you 
never tried it, you shouldn't downgrade it. But don't think this 
privilege comes by cheap. The costs were high in money, time, and 
suffering. 

In-state students paid $95 per credit hour for summer classes and 
out-of-state students paid $254. That added up to more than this 
student made, just for five weeks of academic. Plus there was the cost 
of living. Somewhere to stay and something to eat always made things 
more comfortable. Eating out, even though it proved expensive, was a 
great social event, and almost necessary since no meal plan was of- 
fered during summer sessions. Living in the dorms, though maybe not 
preferred, was a reasonable choice, or at least a very social one. The 
R.A. staff worked hard to create a relaxed atmosphere. Every Tues- 
day night was movie night in OD lobby, every Thursday night there 
were study breaks in both dorms, plus the everyday opportunities to 
get to know the people on the hall. Those students living in OD had a 
slight advantage because of air conditioning, but the lucky Monroe 
residents, who had a single occupancy in a double room, did not 
complain. 

Academically, summer school should have been intense. Covering 
fifteen weeks of work in only five could have dampered free time. 
Going to class every day made students keep on top of their studies, 
especially since two weeks into the "semester" and mid-terms were 
upon them. There was no time to waste, yet social life remained on 
track. How? Well, there was a laid back atmosphere around campus, 
even among the professors, allowing all to make the most of their 




Miyoko, a Japanese e.xchange student at 
Minnesota, incoming freshman Kerri 
Kane, and a current freshman Erica Bai- 
ley swap stories over popcorn. The group 
took several of these study breaks during 
the five weeks of first semester. 



summer. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights were still the nights 
to hit the delis. New summer releases, such as Indiana Junes and the 
Last Crusade, Dead Poets Society, and of course Batman, made 
movie going an exciting option. Just the thought of swimming or 
laying out by a pool tempted some students into visiting local hotels 
for the day. As the tanning index hit the big 1 0, Virginia Beach called 
louder, pulling students out of the 'burg and into the waves. And to 
think, these poor students had to be in class five days a week. 

Of course, the normal Williamsburg factors did not end at the close 
of regular session. The heat intensified with each passing day "This 
must be the hottest, stickiest place on Earth" exclaimed one exasper- 
ated student. Then there was the rain, rain, and more rain. It must 
have rained every night in June. Construction continued outside of 
residents windows. There was no escape from the beeping and bang- 
ing of O.K. James. All residents returned the joy of firedrills, which 
occurred much too often, and last, but not least, tourists everywhere 
added to the overall pleasure of the experience. 

On a serious note, summer school was a definite change, and for 
some a much needed one. The joys of bike riding, weekend trips, 
swims, nights out, doing lunch with a classmate, or just talking, 
crying, and laughing together made it all worthwhile. It was a laid 
back way to get those classes behind you. Erica Bailey summed it up 
well, "I've enjoyed it because it is a lot like summer camp." 

— Lisa Bailey 



Kim Schmidt and her roommate Ingrid 
made their summer school room cozy. 
Why not, ten weeks is a long time. 



' School 93 



B 



URNIN' 



Sunny days in April brought Hunt resi- 
dents outside to create their own beach at- 
mosphere. 




Heading to the roof of a dorm, students 
found a unique way of getting sun without 
having to go far from their rooms. 



94 Laying Qui 



These guys played hacky sacl< in the 
Sunken Gardens. They were among many 
other tan seekers. 



When warm weather 
came, students hit the "beaches." 

As early as February, girls and guys alike could be found catching 
some rays. Behind Hunt, in the Sunken Gardens, and on Barks- 
dale Field were the more common lay-out arenas. However, adventur- 
ous students headed for Dupont roof or Barrett balconies to face a 
challenge and get that much closer to the source. 

Cautious tanning was definitely in vogue. With all of the fear of 
skin cancer, wrinkling, or just plain burning, lotions and oils with high 
sun protection factors (SPF) were visible everywhere. The idea of 
getting a tan was made much safer with the introduction of SPFs as 
high as 50. Even the fairest of the fair had no need to worry now. "If I 
use 1 5, 1 can stay out as long as everybody else," stated Kelly Gregory. 

Some students desired the tan, but they were not willing to subject 
themselves to the boredom of lying out. Instead, they resorted to 
having fun in the sun. Frisbee was a popular sport because it was 
entertaining but not overly competitive; just about anybody could 
play. Hacky sack required more skill and concentration, but it also 
fulfilled the desire to do something while tanning. 

Studying in the sun was a popular philosophy. It was a way to 
legitimize the time spent outside and away from the desk. Whether or 
not any studying got done was a question most preferred not to an- 
swer. Even the studious could not rationalize wasting the pretty days 
inside studying. By mid-April, warm days had been few, so every 
sunny day had to be enjoyed like it was to be the last. 

— Lisa Bailey 





... , ■.'lf^^ ■ •-' .■ ■ ■ 






'^ >, • \ '^^'^^ ^Si^^."'- ^^^i^' 



"'«» .''^/Aek**-v,i.^-.T ^»-»<«i"-- .c^v. - 




While sunning on Barksdale Field. Melissa 
Agnor, Bob Farmer, and Jen Lusko catch up 
on the latest happenings. 

Volleyball in the Sunken Gardens was one 
way of getting some sun and having a great 
time too. 



ii'.'ks and crutches don't stop ever\body. 
his studious sunner hobbled out to enjoy 
he nice weather. 



Laying Out 95 



H ome O wG6t H 



ome 



The horrors of room selection lead students to believe there's no place like 

home. 



The day arrived each spring; that special afternoon in April, when 
ORL gave students the first notification of what campus hous- 
ing had in-store for them. For ihe fortunate ones who received the 
dreaded bump notice paired with a reinstatement number too high to 
count, the search for a place to call home for the upcoming year 
began. 

Various choices existed for those students choosing to reside in 
College housing. Accommodations ranging from singles to quads, and 
the lodges that housed seven people in each, gave students many 
options. Air conditioning, high ceilings, suite baths, location to Tinee 
Giant, and proximity to classes were just a few of the features that 
helped residents select their ideal housing. 

Of course there was one additional factor that was considered with 
College housing — the lottery number. Although the state of Virginia 
just recently began an official state lottery, the College had been 
administering their own type of lottery for years. As each student 
wishing to reside on campus received their housing lottery number 
based on academic standing, the choices of room selection were in 
some ways predetermined. For rising sophomores, particularly males, 
the hope of avoiding one year at Dillard could only result from the best 
of luck in the lottery process. With the number of rooms on the main 
campus favoring females, one did not find many sophomore men 
living in residence halls such as Old Dominion, which was considered 



Sometimes taking the show on the road to 
Swem was not what the doctor ordered, es- 
pecially when staying in the dorm could be 
so much more comfortable and social. This 
evening, Wendy Long and Melissa Cales 
decide to study at home rather than trek 
across campus. 



to be one of the premiere places for an upperclassman to live. 

Approaching one's junior year, aspirations toward life on old cam- 
pus abounded. Popular with students for many reasons, the rooms 
available on old campus attracted those who had good lottery num- 
bers and a desire not to miss out on the chance to say that they once 
lived on that side of campus. Location was just one of the appeals of 
old campus. Chandler, Landrum, and Barrett not only had big rooms, 
but they were located right in the middle of campus which made them 
convenient to everything. Across the Sunken Gardens, Bryan Com- 
plex boasted its short trip to the delis ( 1 53 steps from Dawson), which 
allowed one to find one"s way home after a long night out no matter 
what condition they found themselves in around 2 a.m. 

The other end of the spectrum was new campus, which was seem- 
ingly the haven for freshmen. In fact, only one housing complex 
existed for upperclassmen in addition to the fraternities. With expan- 
sions taking place over the last few months in Randolph Complex, this 
area had become the saviour for students seeking singles and apart- 
ments on campus. 

As plans to add more housing continued to develop, the high de- 
mand of students had sustained the need for such construction. A 
reduction in the high number of students bumped from College hous- 
ing, along with additional alternatives provided by College housing 
would hopefully be the result of more rooms. 



96 Oorm nooms 





Living in a sorority house was a popular 
alternative for members. The use of a full 
kitchen along with a washer and dryer were 
just two of the many benefits of life in the 
houses. Although Bridget Bender and Jayne 
Grigg listen to the radio in their room, the 
whole house is available to roam around. 

Most singles of large size were found only 
at the infamous Dillard Complex, although 
for some lucky students the privacy of an on 
campus single could be obtained. Corri 
Ulmer finds the best of all worlds in her 
single that comes complete with a private 
bath — one of the perksof her jobasan RA 
in Barrett. 




Dorm RoomB 97 




7 op: For those students who were a little 
on the daring side, the College's Physical 
Education Department offered Adventure 
Games. Junior Jeff Wolf laughs at his situation 
before being hoisted into the air. 

^^ above: Classes weren't the highlight of 
^^F the day at William and Mary. These 
students try to stay awake during lecture. 



98 Acsdemlcs Divider 




w 



t 





-IT 


1 




« 


f 


iji 


i^ ^ 


m>. 






\%\ 





CHANGING 




'k%'kR)%Wi9:% 





'bove; Students often found it more in- 
teresting to study with friends. Junior 
Susan Macleod is happy to keep senior Ray 
Stone company. 

? eft: During finals, it was often difficult 
_ to find a quiet place for studying. Junior 
Brian Anderson takes advantage of an empty 
lounge and relaxes with a book. 



A> eft: Many students seemed to forget 
^m» that William and Mary was a Universi- 
ty, offering graduate degrees in many areas. 
Law students Dan Perry and Scott Finkelstein 
grab lunch and mingle with the undergrads at 
the Crab Fest for Off-Campus students. 



Academics Divider 99 



THE 
FIRST 



Nothing less than success 

for Senior George 

DeShdzo — on the 

Rhodes to Oxford. 



T 

^^ f vni 



f you were measuring academic success in 1988-89. George M. DeShazo Jr. was the 
standard by which all others were compared. When the Rhodes Scholar Committee 
announced its selections in December, the 22 year old senior became the first William and 
Mary student ever to receive the two year scholarship to Oxford University in England — 
and one of only 32 recipients from the United Stales for the calendar year. 

DeShazo (J.R.), a Williamsburg resident and a graduate of Lafayette High School, 
attributed his success to determination. "1 wouldn't necessarily say it was talent or 
ability," he commented, "1 just continue working." 

"Hard working" definitely described the senior. Due to a learning disability, dyslexia, 
that scrambled the sequence of written letters and numerals, DeShazo was forced to put 
forth an extra effort to advance academically. 

"It's not something you overcome," he said of his disability. "That's a misnomer. It's 
something you overcompensate for and accomodate your learning strategy and lifestyle 
to." 

J.R. described learning as a "very enjoyable process and an adventure. It's difficult in 
many ways. Obviously at William and Mary it's difficult. But I enjoy learning. That's why 
I do it." 

DeShazo, however, did have other motives for learning — he wanted to help others. He 
planned to study urban and regional planning at Oxford, hopefully achieving a master of 
science in Developmental Economics and a diploma in Economic Development. His 
ultimate goal was to direct water resources management projects in Third World countries 
— and possibly to later teach at the college level after receiving his Ph.D. 

"I don't want to be an academic," he stressed. "I want to be a practitioner, a problem- 
solver. A lot of the academic theories are not oriented to the real flesh-and-blood suffering 
you see in the Third World today." 

DeShazo wasn't waiting for his Oxford education to help the needy. He had already 
spent countless hours with the poor through the Salvation Army and other organizations 
and had volunteered time to the Bacon Street drug rehabilitation hot-line. His volunteer 
work also included relief in Honduras in 1985 and aiding Indians at the Na Bloom Center 
in Chiapas, Mexico, in 1986. 

To receive his scholarship, J.R. attended a series of interviews, wrote an autobiograph- 
ical essay, collected six recommendations from professors at the College, and showed 
outstanding achievement in both curricular and extracurricular activities and athletics. 



Ewell and Livingston 

receive Outstanding 

Faculty Awards 

from State Council. 



JLn April of 1989, both Dr. Judith Ewell, 
Newton Professor of History, and Dr. 
James C. Livingston, Walter G. Mason 
Professor of Religion, were selected to re- 
ceive Outstanding Faculty Awards from 
the State Council of Higher Education. 
Thirteen distinguished professors from the 
State's public and private colleges and uni- 
versities attended a banquet in Richmond 
where Governor Gerald L. Baliles present- 
ed each with a $5000 cash award. 

Dr. Ewell, a noted authority on the 20th 
century history of Venezuela, spent the 
year working on her fourth book, Venezuela 



and the United States: Caribbean Neigh- 
bors. 1 970- 1 980s. She had also received an 
Organization of the American States Re- 
search Fellowship and Senior Fullbright 
Lectureships in Venezuela. 

Dr. Livingston had served as the first 
head of the Religion Department and as the 
first dean of the undergraduate program. 
He was the author of six books and had 
received a National Endowment for the 
Humanities Research Grant for a project 
on "English Religious Thought: 1860- 
1910." 



100 Academics 



Among his research projects was a proposal, in cooperation with the Virginia Institute of 
Marine Science and other groups, to study the input and flow of nitrogen from agricultural 
land into the Chesapeake Bay. He participated in the Honors Program — achieving an 
interdisciplinary major in Development Studies (a combination of economics, history and 
political science), belonged to both Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa, and was named to 
the Dean's List. He held an apprenticeship at Jamestown Pottery and raced on the 
Tidewater Dragonboat Team. 

,I.R. was awarded the James Frederic Carr memorial cup — an award given to the 
graduating senior student "who best combined the qualities of character, scholarship and 
leadership." He ran track, served as the vice chairman of the Hunger Task Force, was a 
recipient of the Ewell Award for service to the College and was a member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa. 

DeShazo was also one of the first recipients of the John T. Baldwin and Bcrnicc M. 
Speese Scholarship Awards. Begun in 1 989, these would annually be given to a graduating 
senior or seniors who demonstrated a commitment to the preservation of ecosystems and 
native plant species. 

Along with impressing scholarship committees. J.R. also charmed professors. "He's an 
extraordinary student and has a sharp intellect accompanied by character traits that are 
very promising." Jack Van Horn, a Religion professor, said of his former student. "He's 
non-selfish, non-aggressive, but at the same time, he's willing to respond to a challenge, yet 
non-dogmatically." 

"He can operate in a competitive environment, but he's not offensive in his competiti\c- 
ness. Nobody feels threatened by him." 

J.R. was concerned with offending others. He restrained from calling himself an activist 
or a liberal for fear of being associated with false convictions that might accompany these 
titles. "Fm trying to reach out and move a segment of our population that happens to be 
middle-class and, at this point, happens to be conservative and self-oriented. I want to 
persuade and help others understand their world better. And it's also important for me to 
be a model for the relationship between First World and Third World countries — not 
being pretentious and saying, "This is how it needs to be done'." 

After accompanying an ecumenical group to Haiti for the summer, J.R. looked forward 
to his departure for Oxford in October. In the opinion of College President Paul Vcrkuil. 
"he reflects the very best that William and Mary has to offer." 



D. 



displaying perseverance. Senior J.R. DeShazo works on his 
independenl research project. DcSha/o was William and 

Marv's firsi Rhodes SchnI ir 




JL reregistration offered several sur- 
prises for students in 1989 due to new 
guidelines set by the Student Course En- 
rollment and Registration Committee. 
The Committee, begun by Associate 
Provost Kate Slevin and composed of 
faculty, students, and administrators, 
focused on making courses more accessi- 
ble to students and on better utilizing 
classroom space. 

According to the new guidelines, 
which would affect the upcoming fall 
schedule, departments would offer at 
least 15 percent of their classes at 8 a.m. 
and after 3 p.m. In addition, at least 40 



Preregistration 

NEW and IMPROVED 

percent of any department's classes were 
to be offered on Mondays, Wednesdays 
and Fridays, while 40 percent were also 
to be offered on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days. 

In order to prevent repeated disenroll- 
ment from courses needed to complete 
concentration and graduation require- 
ments, students were asked to prioritize 
their courses on the preregistration 
forms. 

Additional changes were made in the 
Business School's scheduleing policy. 
Junior business majors were to have a 
mandatory core curriculum which would 



be scheduled in blocks. Students were 
required to register for all courses in one 
block and could not withdraw or drop 
any courses in that block unless under 
extenuating circumstances. 

Pending the success of the new guide- 
lines, more changes, including more core 
blocks, would be implemented. In the 
meantime, the Student Course Enroll- 
ment and Registration Committee 
looked forward to smoother preregistra- 
tion and add/drop periods for the fall 
semester. 



UNDER 
PRESSURE 

During midterms 

students found that 

learning to study was the 

ultimate learning 

experience. 




1 or those who had enough self-discipline to rccilly hit the 
books, there was often the problem of finding a quiet spot on 
campus. Senior Flat Hat Editor John Ncwsom takes advan- 
tage of the deserted Colonial Echo office to cram for his black 
literature examination. 



■ s midterms approached, the students of William and Mary felt the pressure of 
studying. In order to reduce the agony caused by overworked brains, students found 
different places on and off campus to slave over various textbooks. For most students, the 
environment they worked in was as important as their studying. 

Incoming freshmen found that a freshman dorm was not the place to study. "I've found 
that my hall is either too loud or that my study breaks outlast my studying," stated 
Jennifer Lapp, a freshman living in Yates. Other freshmen found that loud music or 
frequent visitors ruined their study sessions in the dorm. Fortunately, most upper-class 
students found that their rooms were adequate for studying. 

The most controversial study place was Swem Library. A minority of students found the 
library ideal due to most students" respect for silence. Senior Kathleen Barr, a psychology 
major, found the journals available there essential to her work. Most people, however, 
were not comfortable with extended study periods in the library. In fact, most disliked 
Swem for the reason that it was either too quiet or that there were too many people milling 
about. Jennifer found the library inaccessible at night because she did not like to have 
friends walk her home when she finished studying. Ruth Newman, a freshman, more 
pointedly stated that "It's so depressing for the sole reason that all you are planning on 
doing is studying!" 

If not the library, then where was a person to study? Grant Nelson, a junior, found that 
Tucker and other buildings with open classrooms were the places where he primarily 
studied. The use of these classrooms was a favorite among freshmen and fraternity 
members. The law library was an excellent place to burn the midnight oil as well. On 
nights before exams, this library was a good place to avoid friends and noise. 

One of the more recent additions to the study scene was the Writing Resource Lab 
found in Tucker. The lab, which had taken on a more organized look since its founding the 
year before, was an excellent spot for the writing of research papers. "The lab is a prime 
place for writing. We have word processors, a laser printer, and at least two consultants on 
duty at a time to assist students," commented Mark McWilliams. Mark, a junior, was a 
consultant at the lab who stressed that the consultants were not there to write papers 
themselves. Instead, the consultants analyze a person's writing and try to show the 
strengths and weaknesses of the writing. Mark believed, "Usually, we (the consultants) 
instigate a change in the person's writing that not only helps them structurally, but also 
helps them communicate their ideas better." 

Many students returned to the Sunken Gardens and Yates' Field to study in the sun. 
With February's Indian Summer, many people received their wishes for spring to come 
sooner than they thought. Carrie Behm, Yates" sun-goddess extraordinaire, found it easier 
to study knowing she was also getting a tan. Pierre Guerts, a Belgian exchange student, 
found the Sunken Gardens an excellent place to divert his attention from studying. The 
Gardens also remained a prime spot for Ultimate Frisbee and tanning. 

Renowned for their creativity, William and Mary students found many alternative 
places to study on and off campus. Ann Perks and Courtney Snyder, two Barrett residents, 
found their study territory where the R.A. least expected it. "One night we went exploring 
and found the door to the roof of Barrett. After looking around, we decided to start 
studying there. No one bothers us because it's off limits," said Ann Coyly. Sophomore 
Chris Sterling claimed the porch on the Kappa Alpha house was his best study place. Chris 
also listened to reggae (Black Uhuru was his favorite) as mood music for studying. Ted 
Kim, a rising sophomore, and his friends drove out to Smith Lake near Yorktown to study. 
"We found a floating dock on the lake that was great for studying. Also, it was really quiet 
and provided plenty of study breaks," Ted stated. 

So as another year went on, William and Mary students continued their valiant efforts 
to keep on topof their work. Although it was the bane of their existence, the undergraduate 
body continued the academic excellence for which William and Mary was noted. Hopeful- 
ly, their grades reflected the work the>' put in to them. 

— Clet .Anderson 




studying 103 




in 1986, VIMS set up a small aquarium and touch pool in 
Watermen's Hall. These allowed visitors to see and feel actual 
living marine organisms common to the Chesapeake Bay 
area. The Institute also employed two marine educators to 
visit local schools and teach classes about the Chesapeake 
Bay. 




M, 



any around the campus of William and Mary have heard of "VIMS,"" the 
Virginia Institute of Marine Science. It has been the School of Marine Science for the 
College of William and Mary since its establishment in 1 940. Few, however, knew the full 
extent of VIMS" activities and projects. 

When VIMS was founded by Dr. Donald W. Davis, head of the Biology Department at 
William and Mary in 1 940, it was called the Virginia Fisheries Laboratory and was placed 
under the control of both the College of William and Mary and the Virginia Fisheries 
Commission. Thus, from the beginning, VIMS had a dual role: to provide education, and 
to research for the Commission concerning the local fisheries and the welfare of the 
Chesapeake Bay. Since then, the institution has undergone many changes. Its name was 
changed to the Virginia Institute of Marine Science and it was given an independent Board 
of Administration in 1 962; from 1 965 to 1 979 it provided the staff for the Department of 
Marine Science at the University of Virginia: and from 1968 to 1978, the staff grew from 
21 to 492. Throughout the years, the Institute remained a very unique institution carrying 
out a curriculum of higher education, programs for pure research, and projects concerning 
the economic, environmental, and industrial welfare of Virginia and the Chesapeake Bay. 

In 1989, VIMS maintained a staff of approximately 60 professors to teach a student 
body of about 100 to 120 M.A. and Ph. D candidates. Not only well-known throughout the 
United States, taking in students from all over the Country, VIMS has accepted students 
each year from many parts of the world. It has enjoyed students from countries such as 
Brazil, France, Sweden, Korea, China, Canada, Chile, and Greece. In response to requests 
by schools, VIMS has also become a resource for elementary and secondary school 
teachers who wanted to teach their classes about the Chesapeake Bay. VIMS employed 
two full-time "marine educators," people who visited different schools to teach classes 
about the Bay. In 1986, VIMS also set up a small aquarium and touch pool in their main 
building. Watermen's Hall. VIMS was admirable in its dedication to education: however, 
it was much more than an educational institution. 

By 1989, VIMS was known as the primary institution researching the Chesapeake Bay. 
It conducted a number of projects with federal and state agencies under grants or con- 
tracts. Most of this research involved commercial, economic, and environmental concerns 
about the Bay. For example, research was done on the effects of toxic waste on the 
Chesapeake Bay; also on methods and techniques of the economic culture of marine 
organisms, such as clams and crabs. However, VIMS reserach was not limited to Virgin- 
ia's problems. Many projects were focused on basic {as opposed to applied) research and 
were not exclusively on the Chesapeake Bay. A number of individual scientists and 
students conducted research on marine environments all over the world, including places 
like the Bahamas, the Caribbean, the Pacific Atolls, China, and even Antarctica! 

VIMS, nestled inconspicuously on the shores of the York River, difficult to locale. 
looked small and insignificant to the unknowning eye. However, those who worked within 
it knew it to be much more than just a school or a laboratory. Maurice Lynch, Associate 
Dean of VIMS from 1987 to 1989, declared that he couldn't think of a more exciting place 
to be, and he has been there since 1962. 

— Mei Tan 



MARINE 
SCIENCE 

Conducting Bay research 
and educating graduate 
students for almost W 
years. 



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1 he Virginia InsUlutc of Marine Science sits on the shores 
of the York River in Gloucester. 



atermen's Hall, the main building at the Institute, held a 
small aquarium and touch pool for VIMS' visitors. 




Director of Psych 

Services has a lot of 

heart — and an 

award to prove it! 

1 o perpetuate the memory of the Hte ot Algernon 
Sydney Sullivan, the New York Southern Society 
arranged with a number of southern colleges to 
make awards to those who possessed characteristics 
of heart, mind, and conduct as evince a spirit of love 
for and helpfulness to others. One of the 1989 recipi- 
ents was Jay Chambers, professor of psychology and 
director of the Center for Psychological Services. 
Dr. Chambers had been a member ot the College 
staff for 19 years. A highly regarded scholar in the 
area of motivation and personality, Dr. Chambers 
was instrumental in developing the psychology 
counselling services of the College as a major instru- 
ment of self-knowledge and learning for students. 
At the same time, he was a significant contributor to 
the growth of the doctor of psychology program by 
serving as a dissertation advisor and supervising 
clinical work at the Center. Associates and students 
alike observed with admiration that Dr. Chambers 
often spent long hours over the weekends or late at 
night responding to students who needed immedi- 
ate help. "Still he is always in his office for the eight 
o'clock appointment the following morning." One 
faculty colleague said, "He has given himself gener- 
ously and consistently to his students, heedless ot 
the personal sacrifices of time and energy. He is 
truly a healing presence in our midst. William and 
Mary would be a less humane place without him." 



RITA 
WRIGHT 

Mac Arthur Fellowship 

pays off in the amount 

of $31^,000. 




w. 



hen she was 36 years old, anthropology professor Rita Wright decided to go 
back to school to get her bachelor's degree. After majoring in anthropology at Wellesley 
College, she continued her education at Harvard University, achieving her master's degree 
and a Ph. D. 

Wright's decision to study anthropology and archaeology was a difficult one. although 
she loved the subject, she wondered if she would ever get a job with her degree. At last, her 
dedication paid off, however, when the MacArthur Foundation chose her as one of its 
award recipients for 1988. Wright received a total of $3 15,000 over a five year period as a 
result of the MacArthur Fellows Committee's selection. 

An anonymous committee selected the recipients based on proposals submitted by an 
anonymous group of nominators. The amount of the grant was partly based on the age of 
the recipient and the foundation did not stipulate any requirements for how the money 
should be used. According to Wright, "The implications of the award are still sinking in 
. . . every week I learn something new about what it means to have the fellowship." 

Many of Wright's colleagues had won fellowships in the past and in 1988 alone, six 
archaeologists won grants. In her opinion, it was because their work was inter-disciplinary. 

When asked of her plans for the money she commented, "I have only scattered thoughts 
so far. 1 would like to use some of it to pay students to work in the anthropology depart- 
ment, helping with research sample preparation and examination, and organization of my 
laboratory." "This grant is really going to facilitate my work," she added. "The most 
important thing that's changed is that 1 know now that I'm going to do it." She could 
consider projects that were previously beyond her reach due to funding limitations. "I see 
the award as an acknowledgement that what I'm doing is valuable," Wright said. "It gives 
me the impetus to continue." 

In the future, Wright planned to put the money towards finishing a research project that 
otherwise would have taken much longer to complete. It involved a site in Iran, many of 
whose artifacts were located in a museum in Rome. With the award, she could travel to 
Rome to finish her research, correlating information from studying the pottery with other 
archaeological evidence from the site. By reconstructing the technologies of various sites, 
she hoped to determine the communication and trade patterns between the sites. 

When asked if she felt that she had made the right decision when choosing to study 
anthropology, she said "absolutely, I would encourage young people to choose the thing 
they want and to stick with it." 



106 Academic 



VON BAEYER 



Z 



Sustained Excellence in Teaching 



I n honor of Thomas A. Graves, Jr. who retired in 1985 after almost 14 years as 
President of the College, the Thomas Ashley Graves, Jr. Award was established to 
recognize sustained excellence in teaching. The recipient of the award was chosen by 
the President of the College from nominations submitted by each of the academic 
deans. The 1989 recipient of the Graves Award was Hans Christian Von Baeyer, 
professor of physics. 

Von Baeyer was born in Berlin and educated in the United States. He joined the 
faculty of The College of William and Mary in 1968 as an assistant professor and rose 
rapidly to the rank of professor of physics in 1975. During his time at William and 
Mary, he served as chair of the physics department for two terms, and played a 
pivotal role in the creation of CEBAF, the Continuous Electron Beam Acceleration 
Facility, a 250 million dollar federal research laboratory located only a few miles 
from Williamsburg. Professor Von Baeyer had numerous publications to his credit, 
and in recent years, established a national reputation as an author of expository and 
historical articles about science. In recognition of his contributions, Professor Von 
Baeyer received the Science Writing Award of the American Institute of Physics. 
The Graves Award is for his long career of outstanding and creative teaching at the 
College. As early as his fifth year of teaching here, he received the Thomas Jefferson 
Teaching Award. His students were particularly impressed by his ability to inform 
and stimulate their thinking and appreciated the breadth of his insights. Professor 
Von Baeyer's approach to physics had a broad, humanistic flavor and his interest in 
undergraduate education involved him in the formation of the College's Honors and 
Interdisciplinary Studies Program. Professor Von Baeyer's contributions during his 
twenty-one year career at the College made him a natural, if not inevitable, choice for 
the Thomas Ashley Graves Award for sustained excellence in teaching. 



1 he 1989 recipient of the Thomas Ashley Graves, Jr. 
Award for sustained excellence in teaching was Hans 
Christian \'on Baeyer, professor of physics. 



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T 

help lesson the usual confusion associ- 
ated with the preregistration process, act- 
ing registrar Frank Mallue added three 
new features to the preregistration proce- 
dure: prebump bumping, a preChristmas 
add/drop period, and student/faculty ac- 
cess to an hourly updated schedule via the 
Prime computers. 

Previously, the decision of whether or not 
a student was cut from a course was the 
department's. This year, the registrar 
moved students from overfilled sections to 
underfilled sections of the same course be- 
fore sending lists to the individual depart- 
ments. Fifteen hundred and four registra- 
tions were saved this way. Mallue com- 
mented, "Some may be disappointed 
because of times or professors, but most 
should consider these concerns secondary to 
knowing that they are registered for their 



classes." 

Mallue also lengthened the conflict reso- 
lution period by six hours and began a two 
day free-for-all add/drop period during 
December, which did not require instruc- 
tor's signatures. 

The Registrar's Office also hooked the 
Prime computer system to the administra- 
tion's NAS system, providing a schedule 
listing that was updated hourly. Course sec- 
tion numbers, course limits, number cur- 
rently enrolled, whether it was closed, and 
any schedule changes were available via 
this system to all students and faculty. 

According to Mallue, "We are going to 
try it, and we'll see if it is a disaster." He 
then added that both Dean of Faculty Da- 
vid Lutzer and Dean of Undergraduate 
Studies Thomas Finn had thought it was 
worth a try. 



NEW 
SYSTEM 

Mallue makes changes in 
current PreRegistration 
process. 



Academics 107 



s. 



GETTING 
PSYCHED 

Psychology majors often 

wondered if they merely 

studied mental illness — 

or if they had a mental 

illness. 




'n ihe last day of classes, psychology majors Greg Riddik 
and Niel Wincaker have a seal in the sunken gardens. 



pring Break had finally arrived. At last — relaxation and no worries (unless you 
were a sophomore at William and Mary). Sophomores feared the unavoidable question: 
"Have you decided on a major"? Inevitably, it would be asked. Afterwards, a hush would 
fall over your family as they glanced at each other with worried expressions. "What? A 
Psychology degree. What good will that do you"? would be the eventual response. 

A degree in psychology, students found, did not commit a person to charge exorbitant 
prices to rid the world of mental illness, nor did it involve only deceptive experiments that 
were disparaging to its subjects and to society as a whole. "A psychology major is not 
directed solely at graduate work in psychology," stated Department Chair Herbert Fried- 
man, "It is basically a liberal arts degree, allowing flexibility in deciding what to do next." 

William and Mary typically graduated about 80-100 psychology majors a year, ac- 
counting for approximately 1 percent of the college's departing seniors. The best students 
found employment in a wide array of situations, ranging from business to law to being a 
lobbyist on Capitol Hill, as Professor Cynthia Null was for four years. Although a 
psychology degree generally wasn't first job-oriented, professors assured students that 
somewhere down the line (after the acquisition of a Ph.D.) they would be working in a 
psychology related career. 

"Pound for pound, person to person, . . . We'll give you an extremely good education," 
claimed former William and Mary graduate E. Rae Harcum, now a psychology professor 
at the college. 

The Psychology Department was comprised of 16 full-time staff members and several 
adjunct professors who shared their space with the Biology Department in Millington 
Hall. Even the instructors at William and Mary displayed a remarkable variety of inter- 
ests within the department, as was demonstrated by their choice of research topics — 
attribution theory, humor, phobias, and fear of victimization to name only a few. 

A student needed a minimum of 32 credits to major in psychology. Basically, the core 
requirements were easy to fulfill: two introductory courses, elementary statistics, experi- 
mental methods, and one advanced research course. 

"A psychology student's biggest mistake is failing to take smaller sized classes. Semi- 
nars, research projects, volunteer work, any type of practical experience is beneficial," 
Friedman noted. These involvements outside the standard class setting gave professors a 
chance to individually know their students which helped immensely when writing letters of 
recommendation. 

Dr. Betsy Singh, an adjunct, offered other advice, "Don't be myopic. Realize that 
although psychology — for the most part — tries to be a science, it is not perfect. Other 
disciplines have things to offer. Psychology is just one way of looking at something. By 
taking sociology, anthropology, and other electives, students see other ways of looking at 
the same issue." 

Nevertheless, the psychology department curriculum itself was full of variety and 
frequent change. In a science such as this, new research continually refuted old hypoth- 
eses, thus giving way to different interpretations. All courses were periodically updated 
with current textbooks, and professors often rotated the classes they taught. A new course 
in peer counseling was being considered. This would provide additional field experience for 
those interested in clinical work. 

"Courses that have appeared in the catalog for 30 years are constantly changing," 
Friedman remarked. 

In spite of these interdepartmental changes, the students at William and Mary consis- 
tently chose the social and clinical fields as opposed to the abnormal and experimental 
areas. Dr. Singh felt this paralleled the changes in the general atmosphere of psychology. 
"There has been a shift from psychologists as scientists to psychologists as practicians." 

Whatever the reasons, the psychology department was characteristically plagued with 



108 Psychology 




an overabundance of students wanting to get classes. Students found themselves perspiring 
through problem resolution, agonizing through add/drop period, and doing small favors 
for unsuspecting professors. Those who succeeded realized the trouble and effort was 
worthwhile. 

"Sitting through five classes and being told no is slightly frustrating. Professors, howev- 
er, are sympathetic to the problem," said sophomore psychology major Kim Rorrer. 

This was a problem not only confined to the psychology department; other areas were 
also faced with a shortage of staff members. The college, recognizing the issue, hoped to 
increase faculty in order to accommodate the students. 

"It provides something of value to have made an impact on people. It's a worthwhile 
contribution (teaching) . . . Maybe we helped them, encouraged them, and showed them a 
clearer understanding of psychology," Friedman smiled. 

"So you want to be a psych major? What good will that do? Well . . . 

— David Sprott 

1 rofessor Herbert Friedman points out the benefits of a psychology degree and Professor Debbie Ventis uses her 
psychology background while speaking to a group during Gay Awareness Week. 



Psychology 109 



JAMIE 
DOYLE 



Wildlife conservationist 

defines leadership 

skills for the benefit 

of others. 



m amie Doyle, a junior at the College, was selected to participate in the Leadership 
f^merica Program during the summer of 1989. 

Leadership America, the major national leadership development opportunity for colle- 
giate graduates, selected 50 men and women from campuses across the country who were 
invited to spend 10 weeks strengthening their leadership skills. Finalists were chosen from 
over 1,000 applicants. 

"It is an opportunity," said Doyle, "to define one's leadership skills, look for strengths 
and weaknesses, and learn how best to assume a leadership role in the future, not only for 
ourselves but for the benefit of others." 

After graduation, Doyle, a biology major, hoped to spend a year in field study before 
going to graduate school. She planned field work in Belize and Africa studying conserva- 
tion projects for the mountain gorillas, the migration of songbirds, and the problem of the 
diminishing tropical rain forests. 

Doyle already showed leadership qualities on campus as a teaching assistant in Orni- 
thology for the biology department, and a research assistant in the Laboratory of Endro- 
crinology and Population Ecology, where she assisted with studies of the Carolina Chicka- 
dee. As a laboratory assistant in the biology department, she prepared laboratory materi- 
als for introductory biology, zoology, and botany classes. 

For seven years, 1 98 1 -88, Doyle taught summer youth nature classes in Charlottesville, 
wildlife classes she had designed for children 4-12 years of age. 

From 1986 to 1988 Doyle was a field research assistant for endangered species for the 
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the College, participating in studies of red cockaded 
woodpeckers and piping plovers. 

From 1985 to 1987 she was a crew member and an assistant leader for the Caretta 
Research Project of the Savannah, Ga. Science Museum, conducting research on the 
loggerhead sea turtle. 

Doyle had served as an environmental education speaker for the Wildlife Center of 
Virginia since 1986 and spoke at schools, clubs, and public events in various locations 
across the state. 

Her work brought her many honors. She was named National Wildlife Federation 
Youth Conservationist-of-the-Year in Virginia, 1986, and that year was a finalist in the 
Virginia State Fair spotted turtle research project. In 1984 she was a finalist in an 
international science fair for her work on the barn owl. 



GO TO UVA! 



«3 tress. Every student at William and Mary suffered 
from it — even from distress. But while College stu- 
dents stressed over last-minute papers and exams, 
roughly 2,400 high school seniors received acceptance 
letters to become a part of the freshman class of 1990. 

Were these people crazy? Why would anyone sub- 
ject themselves to the competitive atmosphere of Wil- 
liam and Mary? "Go to UVA"! 

Despite warnings from students, the applications 
kept coming. Though the pool of applicants decreased 
by about 400 in comparison with the previous year, 
that seemed to be a national trend. "We have lost less 
applicants than other schools, which are down by as 
much as 10 percent," said Virginia Carey, Associate 
Dean of Admissions. "Some schools lost as many as 20 
percent of their applicants." 

This downward trend in the quantity of applicants, 



however, did not indicate a falling quality as well. The 
improving qualifications of the apphcants led Carey to 
the conclusion that the declining number of applicants 
represented the fact that fewer of the less-qualified 
students applied. 

"We did not lose people from the top," said Carey. 
"People who were on the bottom of the scale did not 
apply this year and thus account for the drop in the 
number of applicants." 

So as smarter and smarter students entered the Col- 
lege, curves became smaller and smaller. The profile of 
the class of 1994 — possibly the most intelligent class 
to date — gave students in the class of 1990 many more 
headaches and late nights to look forward to as they 
stuggled to compete. Stress, stress, and more stress, "I 
should have gone to UVA"! 



110 Academics 



~A 



recent article in the New York 
Times commended the College for its pro- 
grams aimed at minority students and its 
strong record in retaining those students 
through graduation. 

The article described the College as hav- 
ing an environment where minorities thrive, 
and praised the administration's deep com- 
mitment to minority affairs. 

The College, along with Virginia Wes- 
leyan, boasted one of the lowest drop-out 
rates of minority students in the country. 
The rate of black students completing their 
studies at the College was 80 percent — 
very close to the graduation rate of their 
white classmates. The national average of 
graduating blacks was only 45 percent. 

According to Dale B. Robinson, Director 
of Affirmative Action, retention of minor- 
ities began with a "careful selection" of 
new students. He said that while the Col- 
lege did engage in the recuitment of minor- 
ities, an effort was made to admit highly 
qualified students. It would be a disservice 
to admit those "who do not have a chance of 
being reasonably successful," Robinson 
said. 

Robinson said that while "some institu- 
tions simply meet their enrollment objec- 
tives with regard to minority students, we 
feel it is just as importnat what happens to 
those students." 

Carroll Hardy, Dean of Minority Af- 
fairs, attributed much of the success of mi- 
norities at the College to a "strong commit- 
ment from the top," citing the efforts of 
President Paul Verkuil and others to 
achieve a racially balanced college commu- 
nity. 

Hardy stressed the importance of pro- 
grams such as the state-funded Virginia 
Student Transition Program (V.S.T.P.). 
Students could attend the summer prior to 
their freshman year. The program offered 
study skills, time management seminars, 
and cultural enrichment to minority stu- 
dents. Hardy considered the program ex- 
tremely helpful in making a smoother tran- 
sition from high school to college. 

Keith Jasper, President of the Black Stu- 
dent Organization, and participant in the 



yln article in the New York Times commended the 
College for its programs aimed at Minority students 
and its strong record in retaining those students 
through graduation. Eighty percent of black students 
completed their education at the College — very close 
to the graduation rate of their white classmates. 



V.S.T.P. program in 1985, viewed it as a 
very positive experience which proved help- 
ful to him in his first year at the College. 

Jasper emphasized that programs and 
organizations for minority students were 
not an attempt by students to "isolate 
themselves" but instead to form "a network 
and camaraderie" in order to make them 
feel more comfortable on campus. 

Hardy cited the Big Brother/Big Sister 
program which linked each incoming fresh- 
man with an upperclass student as a valu- 
able institution to blacks at the College. An 
upperclassman knew the "pitfalls" of the 
first-year experience, according to Hardy, 
and could help guide new students through 
the challenges of a new environment. 

Both Hardy and Robinson were encour- 
aged by the steadily increasing numbers of 
minorities enrolled at the College, and by 
the accolades the College programs re- 
ceived, but would also like to see efforts to 
increase the ranks of Hispanics, Asian 
Americans, and Native Americans. Hardy 
hoped to have the formation of a Hispanic 
student organization to provide greater 
awareness of the Hispanic culture on cam- 
pus. 

— Martha Slud 



MINORITY 
PRIORITY 

While some institutions 
simply meet their 
enrollment objectives with 
regard to minority 
students, William and 
Mary felt it was just as 
important what happened 
to those students. 




Academics 1 1 1 



T 

JL h 



NEW 
WORLD 



The College s foreign 

students grapple with 

Constitutional freedoms^ 

language harriers, and 

bad beer. 



he idea of living in a foreign country, where everybody spoke a strange language, 
had different customs, and drank bad beer frightened many people. 

Over 100 of these brave souls attended the College, as both undergraduates and grad 
students. They represented 66 countries around the world, including West Germany, El 
Salvador, India, Ecuador, and China. 

Most of these students chose to study in the United States because the schools were 
better and they offered a wider variety of subjects. Maria Gabrielle Alfaro, from San 
Salvador, explained, "Schools in the U.S. are better than schools in El Salvador." 

Often in other countries, students must live off campus, so it was not as social; they had 
no chance to participate in clubs, play sports, work, or tutor. 

In most other countries, a person must declare his or her major from the very beginning. 
For example, Rajiv Ramaprasad, from India, said that at home, "Once you say you plan to 
do a science, you have to do a science." In India they attended the same school for first 
through twelfth grades, and studied nine subjects each year. 

"They emphasize memorization of facts (in West Germany) a lot more than we do. It 
didn't matter as much if you really didn't know what was going on, as long as you could 
talk your way around it . . . this is a lot more difficult," explained Julia Bruggeman, a West 
German student. 

Along with a greater freedom to take different classes or change majors, international 
students found that here they had easier access to commodities, more extra-curricular 
activities, and Constitutional freedoms Americans took for granted. Siong Gao, a Chinese 
student, said, "Here people can talk what they want to talk, think what they want to 
think." 

One of the most difficult problems international students had was the language barrier. 
"The first couple of weeks I didn't understand anything," Bruggemann said. They found 
that total immersion in a foreign language improved their pronunciation and understand- 
ing tremendously. 

Even students who attended British schools had some trouble with coloquialisms and 
word mix-ups. In Britain, for instance, an eraser was called a rubber; a cigarette was called 
a fag. 

These students wrote papers with some difficulty. "You know what you want to say, you 
just don't know how to say it in English," Bruggeman said. A special Writing 101 course 
for students for whom English was a second language helped them put words on paper. 



Lounging Around 

ii ow many students actually used their hall lounge? You know, that small, uncom- 
fortable room at the end of your hall. Sure, it was great for study breaks — RAs 
undoubtably used them for these free-for-all food fights, but what about for studying? 
They were usually too hot, too cold, too dirty, or too crowded, right? Wrong. Hall 
lounges proved to be a life-saving resource for those students pulling all-nighters — 
girls didn't even have to call ESCORT to get home. Though sometimes slightly untid\ 
or crowded, many found that they provided just the right atmosphere to hit the books. 
Basically, you could get away from your roommates without having to hike across 
campus. Many lounges served other purposes; however, for example, the lounge on 
Hunt first served as a weight room for residents, many had dorm televisions in them, 
and others, such as Landrum first, were reserved for parties and group meetings. Any 
way you looked at it, lounges were great. 



During final e.xaminations. Missy Anderson takes advantage of Chandler 3rd's lounge to study for .u 
upcoming test. 




Andres Romoleroux, from Ecuador, agreed, "Writing is still hard, I take a lot of time 
writing papers." 

Cultural differences caused few problems for these students. The people at the College, 
and in the United States generally, welcomed international students with openness and 
friendship. 

Although they liked the United States, most of the international students planned to go 
home when they completed their educations. Alfaro said she liked it here, but "I wouldn't 
want to live here. I prefer my own country. I like all of the easy access you have to 
everything, but it's too fast here. I like a laid-back lifestyle." 

Besides language and cultural differences, international students missed home. Going 
home only once or twice a year was hard for most. Still, everybody appreciated the 
hospitality William and Mary students and faculty showed. "I don't feel like a foreigner 
anymore," Bruggeman said. 

— Terry Stryer 
Flat Hat 




iSnjoying the Williamsburg snow, foreign tu- 
tors Simone Okaj — German House, Manuela 
Gonzalues-Bueno — Spanish House, and Isa- 
bclle Got — French House talk about their lives 
at home. 



Academics 113 



A 



OUT 

TO 

LUNCH 



Mallue and Stanton 

throw students more 

curves while looking out 

for their best interest. 

JLyue to a communications mix-up between Thea Stanton 
and Henry Mallue, 159 students were withheld from classes 
during preregistration. As a result, problem/resolution line 
was one of the longest in William and Mary history. 



departmental mix-up and a lack of communication between offices left 159 
students without classes after preregistration. 

The registrar withdrew the preregistration sheets of all students who had a hold on their 
account from money owed either to Parking Services, Swem library or the Treasurer 
Offices. Many of those held were given no notice that they were not eligible for preregistra- 
tion. 

In the past, students who owed money were informed of the hold when they turned in 
their preregistration sheet. This year, according to an assistant in the registrar's office. 
Acting Registrar Henry Mallue opted to take the forms without notifying students of any 
outstanding debts. 

Instead, each department was told to notify students of any fines owed and the possibil- 
ity of being blocked from preregistration. 

The library and treasurer both informed students of the hold, according to practices 
used before the change in policy. Each had few complaints from students not receiving 
classes. Parking Services, however, threw students yet another curve and failed to notify 
those placed on hold. 

Much of the problem was "miscommunication about who was to notify students," 
Melissa Davis, Parking Services assistant, said. 

According to Davis, a memo was sent to the registrar stating that the department was 
not equipped to send notices because not all addresses were available. 

Further complications occurred because the list of students with outstanding tickets was 
not updated until after preregistration. The new list was sent out on March 14 — the day 
preregistration began. The registrar, however, claimed not to have received the list until 
March 27. Furthermore, in order for held students to be removed from the hold list, they 
had to present their receipt to the registrar's office by March 4. 

Since students did not know about the hold list, most did not take their receipt to the 
registrar and consequently were not granted classes. 

Also, there were errors on the original list which caused 1 3 students to be withheld from 
courses by mistake. 

Those not granted courses could participate in open add/drop after presenting a receipt. 
The registrar also allowed a professor's signature to override a full course because of the 
problems. 

Most of the problems and logistics of the miscommunication were not settled until Thea 
Stanton, director of Parking Services, and Mallue returned from vacations and business 
trips. 

Later in the year, Mallue again slipped-up by billing several in-state students for out-of- 
state tuition. Once again, when the complaints poured in, Mallue was conveniently out of 
town — as were all personnel who were authorized to make corrections in the computer. It 
seemed that Mallue and his staff of trained professionals were all out to lunch. 




114 Preregistration 




Graduation 115 



^^'^^ 



Kathy Meador Lessin Scholarship 

Amy Frances Terlaga 

The Phi Sigma Award for Outstatiding Biologi- 
cal Research 

Christopher McNeill Bailey 
Elizabeth S. George Scholarship 
Jacqueline Ann Cheung 

Virginia Society of CPA's Outstanding Gra- 
duate Award 
Aiarcia Lynne Weidenmier 
National Association of Accounts 
Outstanding Managerial Student Award 
Richard Allen Austen 
William George Guy Prize in Chemistry 
Jonathan Sullivan Lokey 

Virginia Section of the American Chemical Soci- 
ety Outstanding Student Award 
Kathleen Ann Whalen 
Student ACM Achievement Award 
Charles Maynard Watland. Jr. 
Emily Archer West 

Alumni Economics Policy Essay Award 
Rex Lytle Varner 

Armand J. and Mary Faust Galfo Education 
Research Award 
Bradley Lawrence Elison 
School of Education Award of Excellence 
Christine Y. Ambrose 
Jane Bailey 

Bradley Lawrence Elison 
Antonis Katsiyannis 
Laura Lynn Maxwell 
Helen C. Hopper Memorial Scholarship 
Sherry L. Norfellt 

Fred Hill Mathematics Education Teaching 
Scholarship 
Karen Gerette Hoke 
Ruth Ellen Philipp 
Tiburius Gracchus Jones Award 
Amy Jo Bryce 

Goronwy Owen Poetry Prize 
Jennifer Lee Drummey 
Glenwood Clark Prize for Fiction 
John Andrew Lyman 
Academy of American Poets 
Maura Katrina Singleton 
W. Warner Moss Prize 
Bradley August Blockington 
Koenig-Nimmo Foreign Affairs Fellow 
Elizabeth Inez Ransom 
William Elbert Fraley Award 
Audrey Jane Horning 
John Franklyn Newsom IV 
Richard Lee Morton Scholarship 
Michael Timothy Brotvn 
Roberta Eaton Hunter 
Ellen Monk Krattiger Award 
Russell John Rockefeller 



Up Close 

Four Receive Honorary Degrees 



rActress Glenn Close, a 

1974 graduate of the Col- 
lege, delivered the 1989 
commencement address 
Sunday, May 14. 

Close received an hon- 
orary doctor of arts degree 
at the ceremonies. 

Also receiving honorary 
degrees at commencement 
were Robert McCor- 
mick Adams, Secretary of 
the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion; Mary Maples Dunn, 
President of Smith College 
and a 1954 College gra- 
duate; and physicist Sir 
Denys H. Wilkinson, 
Vice Chancellor of Sussex 
University in England. 

Speaking at the tradi- 
tional baccalaureate ser- 
vice Saturday night was 
theologian and author 
Martin A. Marty of the 
University of Chicago, re- 
cent Past President of the 
American Academy of Re- 
ligion. 

Close had been honored 
by her peers for her work 
on stage, screen and televi- 
sion. She received a Tony 
Award for her perfor- 
mance in The Real Thing, 
an Obie Award for her title 
role in The Singular Life of 
Albert Nobbs, and an 
Emmy nomination for her 
role in ABC-TVs Some- 



thing About Amelia. She re- 
ceived Academy Award 
nominations for her work 
in The World According to 
Garp, The Big Chill, The 
Natural, Fatal Attraction 
and Dangerous Liaisons. 

A native of Greenwich, 
Conn., Close was a Phi 
Beta Kappa graduate of 
the College who was active 
in writing, directing and 
acting in a variety of the- 
atre productions. As a stu- 
dent. Close said, her guid- 
ing light was Howard 
Scammon, Professor of 
Theatre and Speech emeri- 
tus. During her senior year, 
she was nominated for the 
national regional auditions 
of the Theatre Communi- 
cations Group, and it was 
from there that she was 
discovered by the Phoenix 
Theatre, then a Broadway 
house, and made her pro- 
fessional theatrical debut 
in New York in a season of 
three back-to-back plays: 
Love for Love, The Member 
of the Wedding, and Rules of 
the Game. 

Close had recently fin- 
ished work on a film titled 
Immediate Family, with 
James Woods. 

Robert M. Adams, an- 
thropologist and educator, 
had been secretary of the 



Smithsonian Institution 
since 1984. A native of Chi- 
cago, he received Ph.B., 
M.A. and Ph.D. degrees 
from the University of Chi- 
cago and was a long-time 
member of the faculty, 
serving as a professor in 
the anthropology depart- 
ment, director of the Uni- 
versity's Oriental Institute, 
Dean of the Division of 
Social Sciences and pro- 
vost. Adams did his ar- 
chaeological field training 
in Jarmo, Iraq, and Yuca- 
tan, Mexico, and his field 
studies in history irrigation 
and urban settlement had 
taken him to Iraq, Saudi 
Arabia, and Iran. He was 
the author of numerous 
books and served as an ad- 
junct professor at Johns 
Hopkins University. 

Mary Maples Dunn 
had been President of 
Smith since 1985. A native 
of Sturgeon Bay, Wis., she 
graduated Phi Beta Kappa 
from William and Mary 
with an A.B. degree in his- 
tory, then enrolled at Bryn 
Mawr College, where she 
received M.A. and Ph.D. 
degrees. She was a member 
of the Bryn Mawr faculty 
for 27 years, serving as pro- 
fessor, acting dean, dean of 
the undergraduate college, 



and academic deputy to 
the president. Dunn's re- 
search interests included 
women in colonial Amer- 
ica and William Penn. The 
author ot several books on 
Penn, she and her husband 
Richard S. Dunn were 
editors of The Papers of 
William Penn, Vols. I and 
II. 

Denys Wilkinson, an 
internationally recognized 
physicist, made major con- 
tributions to the instru- 
mentation and theory of 
physical science. A native 
of Leeds, England, he re- 
ceived undergraduate, gra- 
duate and doctorate de- 
grees from Cambridge 
University. He worked on 
both the British and Cana- 
dian atomic projects and 
taught at Cambridge, Ox- 
ford University and Sus- 
sex, where he had served as 
vice chancellor since 1976. 
He lectured at many insti- 
tutions around the world, 
including William and 



Mary, where on several oc- 
cassions he had been a vis- 
iting lecturer in the De- 
partment of Physics. 

Baccalaureate speaker 
Martin Marty was recog- 
nized as one of the coun- 
try's foremost religious au- 
thorities, serving as editor 
ot the weekly The Christian 
Century, editor of the fort- 
nightly newsletter Context, 
and co-editor of the quar- 
terly Church History. He 
was president of the Park 
Ridge Center, an institute 
for the study of health, 
faith and ethics, and was 
the Fairfax M. Cone Dis- 
tinguished Service Profes- 
sor of the History of Mod- 
ern Christianity at the Uni- 
versity ot Chicago, where 
he received his Ph.D. in 
1956. A native of West 
Point, Nebraska, Marty 
served 10 years in the Luth- 
eran pastorate, then joined 
the Chicago faculty. 

— Press Release 




THE BENJAMIN 


STODDERT EWELL AWARD 


Jay Charles Austin 


Lori Ann Kogut 


Jerome David Bowers, II 


Douglas Harry Kossler 


Christine Louise Bryant 


Taylor Montgomery Mason 


Karen Jean Burrell 


Amy Lee McCormick 


Anson Edmon Christian 


Margaret Jean Mitchell 


Sean Patrick Connolly 


Jennifer Ann Murphy 


Scott Alan DeMarco 


John Franklyn Newsom, IV 


George M. DeShazo, Jr. 


Robert George Pivarnik 


Anne Ruth Humphries 


Shaunti Christine Reidinger 


Carmen Yvonne Jacobs 


Grace Marie Rush 


Armstead Keith Jasper 


Monica Ann Sangen 


Elizabeth Reed Johnson 


Carlen C. Sellers 


Renee Michelle Johnson 


Stephanie Marie Singer 


Thomas Shipley Jones 


Michele Marie Sokoly 


Sarah Elizabeth Keiley 


Dywona Lynette Vantree 


Jeffrey Steele Kelly 


Shannon Lynne Watson 


Daniel Lewis Kern 


Jeanna Marie Wilson 



,u»^^ 



The William and Mary Prize in Matlwmatia 

Marc Ronald Masters 
Distinguished Military Graduates 
Jesse David Alexander 
Christopher Clay Edwards 
Andrew Thomas Grinder 
Hazel Elizabeth Killehrew 
Bernard Frederick Koelsch 
Paula Lope Murphy 
James Guy Perry 
John Edward Ramey 
Brian Cijristopher Rushforth 
R. Merritt Cox Memorial Fellowship Award 
Kenneth Edward Nicely 
Carl Fehr Scholarship 
Christine Cochrane 
Martha Claire Giffin 
Matthew Songster Heyward 
Richard Allen Stevens 

William Vose Bembow World War II Memorial 
Alusic Scholarship 
Cameron Fredrick Dahl 

Aurelia B. Wal/ord Sc/jolarships in Classical 
Music 

Cameron Fredrick Dahl 
Michael Joseph Gasparovic 
Leslie- Ann Lunsford 

Jerry Miller Award for the Best Senior Essay in 
Pinlosophy 
Martha Jane Burns 

Greyson Daughtrey Memorial Scholarship 
Christine Annette Dixon 



Howard and Betty Smith Physical 
Education Scholarship 

Mary Kathleen Gedro 
Kathleen Lyn Koprowski 
Stanley B. Williams Prize 
Teresa Elaine Parker 
Michele Marie Sokoly 
Society of the Alumni Award 
Mark G. Bunster 

Prentice Hill Dramatic Scholarship 
Jennifer Anne Catney 
Curtis Shumaker 

Albert E. Haak Memorial Award 
Dorothy Elizabeth Henika 
Alpha Lambda Delta Book Award 
Mania Lynne W^eii/enier 
John T. Baldwin and Bernice M. 
Speese Memorial Award 
Christopher McNeill Bailey 
George M. DeShazo, ]r. 
Kays Gary-Charles McDowell 
Award 

William Harrison Baxter II 
Cecil M. McCulley Humanities 
Award 

Robert John Boerth 
Phoenix Award 
Marcia Judith Levy 
Douglas Latta Smith 
Exeter Exchange Scholar 
Julie Perlowski 
Muenster Exchange Scholar 
Gamin Grace Bartle 



CDortar Soard 1989 

Jan Charles Austin 
6ai)le Elizabeth Blevins 
'Darren Allison Sowie 
Cynthia Anne Corlett 
Cawrence Sheil Craige 
'Brian Couis 'Derr 
Georc^e CD. 'DeShazo, Jr. 
Christopher CD. Harris 
Chomas C. Gilmore 
•"Tlancn Suzanne ^ayes 
Julie Ann ^oUit^an 
Audrei( Jane !Homin(^ 
'Hebecca Bllyn 'Kumes 
Carmen 1/v'onne Jacobs 
Elizabeth 'Reed Johnson 
Sarah Elizabeth "Kelleij 
Jeffren Steele ICelly 
Amy Cee CDcCormick 
Cracie Cynn CDertz 
CDark 'Duncan CDurtai^h 
CDonica Ann ban<^en 
Chomas lOalter Seaman 
CDichele CDarie Sokoly 
Jonathan 'Rosser Cuttle 
'Dywona Cynette Uantree 
Jeanna CDarie U.^ilson 



OMICRON DELTA 
y KAPPA 

Ja\^ Charles Austin 
Ga\^le Elizabeth Bleuins 
Michelle Renee Boeker 
Karen Jean Burrell 
Jennifer Anne Catne\^ 
Terry Cipoletti 
George M. DeShazo. Jr. 
Christopher Alan Gessner 
Nancy Suzanne Hayes 
Matthew Songster Heyward 
Julie Kathleen Hill 
Carmen Yvonne Jacobs 
Elizabeth Reed Johnson 
Sarah Elizabeth Kelley 
Jeffrey Steele Kelly 
Marc Ronald Masters 
Amy Lee McCormick 
John Allen Mitchell 
John Franklyn Neu-'som. IV 
Jennifer Lynn Piech 
Robert George Pwarnik 
Monica Ann Sangen 
Elizabeth Anne Sinclair 
Stephanie Marie Singer 
Michele Marie Sokoly 
Jonathan Rosser Tuttle 
Dywona Lynette Vantree 
Jill Susanne Walker 




Alpha Chapter at the College of William and Mary 

Members Elect 

from the 
Class of 1989 



Virginia Lee Acha 
Pecer Matthew Alberti 
Ramin Alimard 
Nicholas James Aynsley 
Katharyn Ewing Banks 
Savoko Jean Blodgett-Ford 
Michelle Renee Boeker 
Audra Lin Book 
Darren Allison Bowie 
Martha Jane Burns 
Meghan Ann Burns 
Belinda Leshe Carmines 
Jennifer Anne Catney 
Laura Anne Cecich 
Christme Cochrane 
Charles Aloysius Collins 
Lorraine Colleen Corporon 
Carol Ashby Crossman 
Benjamin John Davies 
George Minor DeShazo, Jr. 
Kimberlv Anne DiDomenico 
Brenda Lvnne Draper 



Jo Ann Edwards 
Peter Joseph Flora 
Christopher Alan Gessner 
Patricia Diane Gillespie 
Nancy Suzanne Hayes 
David Allen Hecht 
Julie Kathleen Hill 
Julie Ann Holligan 
Audrey Jane Horning 
Rebecca EUyn Humes 
Roberta Eaton Hunter 
Lara Idsinga 
Carmen Yvonne Jacobs 
David Michael fanet 
Erin Katherine Kelly 
Heather Helen Kirby 
Jonathan Sullivan Lokey 
Julie Magdalina Manzo 
Melanie Carolyn Martin 
Marc Ronald Masters 
Amy Lee McCormick 
Susan Leigh Medlock 



Rebecca June Architzel 
Class of 1988 



Tracie Lynn Mertz 

Ann Rafter;- Mever 
John Allen Mitchell 
James Dennis Murphy 
John Franklin Newsom. IV 

Sylvia Tobin Palms 

Diane Greger Pharo 
Jennifer Lynn Piech 

Helen Osborn Pope 

Christina Louise Riebeling 

Elizabeth Paige Selden 
Jon Mark Shepard 

Von Robbin Smith. Jr. 

Michele Marie Sokoly 

Mei Teck Tan 

Howard Weslev Taylor 

Amy Frances Terlaga 
Jonathan Rosser Tuttle 

Lisa Krisiine Voelker 
Jill Susanne Walker 

Harr)- Paul Warren 

Rvan Robert Wawrzynowicz 

Gary Constatine DeFotis 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 



John B. Stephenson. Alumnus 
President of Berea College 



George Wallace Grayson 

Class of 1938 
Professor of Government 



,t«^<*^= 



Commencement was a time for recogniz- 
ing, not only those who completed their cho- 
sen program of study in college, but also 
those who had, in one way or another, 
achieved special distinction. IVtichele Sokoly, 
J.R. DeShazo, Douglas Smith, and Dywona 
Vantree were 1989 award recipients. 

THE LORD BOTETOUT 
MEDAL 

The Lord Botetourt Medal was established 
in 1 772 by Norborne Berkely, Baron de Bote- 
tourt, Governor of Virginia, whose statue 
stood in Swem Library. The award was for the 
honor and encouragement of literary merit. It was 
given to the student from the graduating class 
who attained the greatest distinction in 
scholarship. The 1989 recipient of the Bote- 
tourt Medal was Michele Marie Sokoly. 

MIchele Sokoly was a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa who completed a double major in Eng- 
lish and Psychology. The recipient of the Wil- 
liams Prize as the outstanding student in Psy- 
chology, she was accorded high honors in 
Psychology and her honors research was se- 
lected for presentation at a national confer- 
ence. Michele also found time to be a volun- 
teer in a wide range of service activities, 
served as a member of the residence hall staff 
and as President of Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Another graduating senior who achieved 
the distinction of graduating from William and 
Mary with a perfect 4.0 was Julie Kathleen 
Hill. 

THE JAMES FREDERIC 
CARR MEMORIAL CUP 

The James Frederic Carr Memorial Cup 
was awarded to the graduating senior student 
who best combined the qualities of character 
scholarship and leadership. The object was to 
select a well-rounded student who best exem- 
plified the spirit of willingness to sacrifice and give 
himself to a cause as did James Frederic Carr, 
who entered William and Mary in 1914, 
served with distinction in the first World 
War, and lost his life before he could return to 
the College. This year, the James Frederic 
Carr Memorial Cup was awarded to George 



Newton Minor DeShazo, Jr. 

J.R. was a Phi Beta Kappa interdisciplinary 
studies graduate who achieved the distinc- 
tion of being William and Mary's first Rhodes 
Scholar. While J.R.'s studies were concen- 
trated mainly in history, economics and politi- 
cal science, the range of his intellectual skills 
was exemplified by his selection as the 1 989 
recipient of the John T. Baldwin and Bernice 
M. Speese Botany Award. He ran track, com- 
peted on the Tidewater Dragonboat Team, 
was an award-winning potter, and was active 
in a host of community service activities, in- 
cluding serving this year as Vice Chairman of 
the Hunger Task Force. He was a recipient of 
the Ewell Award for service to the College 
and was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. 

ALGERNON SYDNEY 
SULLIVAN AWARD 

To perpetuate the memory of the life of 
Algernon Sydney Sullivan, The New York 
Southern Society arranged with a number of 
southern colleges to make awards to not 



more than one man and one woman in the 
graduating class. In the selection of recipi- 
ents, nothing was considered except the pos- 
session of characteristics of heart, mind, and con- 
duct as evince a spirit of love for and helpfulness to 
other men and women. This year, the awards to 
students were made to Dywona Lynette Van- 
tree and Douglas Latta Smith. 

DeeDee was a president's aide who served 
on the residence hall staff and as the Presi- 
dent of her sorority. Delta Sigma Theta. She 
volunteered her time as a tutor in the Rita 
Welsh Adult Skills Program, served as a big 
sister to a student at Lafayette High School, 
and as a community Court Alternatives Vol- 
unteer. She was a 1 989 recipient of the Ewell 
Award for service to the College, the Vice 
President of Mortar Board and a member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Doug Smith was the first law student to 
receive the Sullivan Award. A two year mem- 
ber of the residence hall staff, he was instru- 
mental in organizing recycling efforts, spent 
countless hours working without compensa- 
tion to repair furniture in the residence halls 
he served and was deeply involved in the 
community's Housing Partnership program- 
ming, working to improve substandard hous- 
ing from Petersburg to Williamsburg. 





SUMMER 




$ S^^k .^ .A y parents are paying 
$1,000 for me to be 
here for five weeks 

— and I got a 45 on my first test. I 
don't even have the heart to tell my 
mother," said rising senior Susan 
Macleod about her experience at 
Summer School. 

Imagine having eight o'clock 
classes every single day — classes 
that lasted one and a half hours each 

— or even worse, science laborato- 
ries that lasted four hours each and 
were held three times a week. Tests 
were given once a week and there 
was no reading period before the final 
examination. These rigorous sched- 
ules left little doubt among students 

— Summer Sessions were Hell! 

A few lucky students even elected 
to take Physics during the summer — 
they were in class over 16 hours a 
week. For them, there was no life. 

Some students, however, had it a 
little easier. Many Chemistry students 
like Pete Cocolis, received grants to 
work for the Chemistry Department 
during the summer. This way they 
avoided the problem of homework 
and could at least enjoy their summer 
nights. Others, like Rob Hennessey, 
were alumni who were taking gra- 
duate level courses in education or 
law. Student Association president 
Tom Duetsch even stayed in the 
'Burg for the summer to keep the ad- 
ministration aware of student issues 



and concerns. Others, like Cheryl 
Weiss, just stayed in Williamsburg to 
work. 

Whatever the reason, there were 
certainly a lot of students at the Col- 
lege during June, July, and August. 
Thetas, Pikas, independents — they 
were all there in full force to keep the 
social scene alive. Senior Billy Cole- 
burn even hung around to keep the 
southern charm in the colonial atmo- 
sphere. Paul's Deli was still the place 
to be and golden brown was still the 
look to cultivate. No matter where you 
were, you were with fellow students. If 
eating at Berret's, you could see Lane 
Schonourwaitingtables;atU.S.Golf, 
you could see Jim Bryant putting 
around; and on campus, you saw 
Leigh Espy giving tours. Williams- 
burg was the place to be in the sum- 
mer of 1989. Whether in the Biology 
lab with Holly LaVoie, the Chemis- 
try lab with Melissa Forrest, at the 
Law School with Charlie Frohman, 
or in Physics class with Matt Overton 
you knew that you were surrounded 
by people who were just as miserable 
as you. 

So Summer School students contin- 
ued to struggle through classes and 
jobs during the summer heat and hu- 
midity. It wasn't easy. It took persever- 
ance and dedication. In the words of 
rising senior Jas Short, 'T'm trying 
to discipline myself." 




120 Summer Sessions 




Left: Adding his southern charm to Williams- 
burg's colonial atmosphere, senior Billy Co- 
leburn rushes across campus to get to class on 
time. On some days the summer heat seemed 
to make the distance from class to class feel 
like an athletic event. 

Below: It seemed that animal attractions exist- 
ed all year long for some students. Larry 
Byvik and man 's best (riencHake a break from 
the summer sun under the shade of a big tree. 
Bottom: Trying to cultivate that golden 
glow, graduate student Dennis Curtin 
takes advantage of an empty Barksdale Field. 
While juggling classes and jobs, many found 
those few minutes they could spare in the sun 
to be precious. 




Right: A student in Dr. Coleman's Organic Chemistry 
class, Melissa Forrest, diligently works on a labora- 
tory experiment. As a married student, Melissa was 
especially busy this summer — taking two Chemistry 
classes, workmg, and managing her household. 



Right: Several Chemistry majors received 
grants to work for the Chemistry Department 
forthesummer. Rising senior TriciaHibbard 
and graduate Chris Scherrer work on one 
such project. 

Below: Spending three afternoons a week in 
Chemistry lab was a real hassel. Rising junior 
Nancy Fraliriger and others try to make the 
best of the situation and get outside as soon as 
possible. 




^ 



I 



^ 



/ 




122 Summer Sessions 



HJ 




i 




SUMMER 

Those crozy, lozy days of sum- 
mer jusr slipped owoy for those 
who spent prime tor^ning hours 
locked in Chemistry, Biology, ond 
, Physics lobs. 



"^ 



' dving to go to summer 
classes is bad enough, 
but spending nine 
hours a week in a lab is driving me 
nuts," said Dale Marcum of the ex- 
perience. Susan Macleod added, "I 
spent two hours collecting data in- 
volving the rotation of a pendulum — 
and three more hours doing calcula- 
tions and writing a lab report. This is 
not living." 

Not only were labs long, and often 
boring, but they were held during the 
prime tanning hours — from ten to 
two o'clock in the afternoon. It wasn't 
that spending three days a week with 
Dr. Brooks examining worms wasn't 



a lot of fun, but examining life forms at 
the beach would have been much 
more exciting. Other lucky Biology 
students studied plants and bacteria 
in their labs with Dr. Mathes while 
Dr. Knudson's Chemistry students 
spent their afternoons refluxing and 
analyzing urine samples. Still others in 
Dr. Wang's Physics class tested their 
coordination by using string, weights, 
rulers, and timers all at once. 

"Overall, summer labs were the 
worse Hell I've ever experienced," 
said Joey Roberts. "I'm just so glad 
that it's over. Now I have 16 more 
days of summer left to work on my tan 
before coming back for more." 



- Sessions 123 



SUMMER 



Summer's influx of rourons mode 
on escape ro DOG Srreer seem 
like Q borrle — rhe survival of rhe 
firresr. 



7ourons. WJriat more could 
one say? If a picture could 
paint a thousand words, then 
this simple word could conjure up 
thousands of pictures for those of us 
who lived in the famous colonial tour- 
ist trap. 

The word "tourist" immediately 
brought to mind sweaty multitudes 
wrapped in polyester. Williamsburg, 
where the visitors all wore bermuda 
shorts, black socks, and suede run- 
ning shoes. Sure, it was tacky, but it 
was endearing in an odd way too. 
Where else could you find elderly la- 
dies grinning from a set of stocks or 
middle-aged businessmen wearing 
tri-cornered hats in order to humor 



their unruly children? 

Tourons. They flocked here in the 
balmy days of Summer. They peered, 
they ate, they complained of sore feet 
and aching backs, they got in joggers 
way on DOG Street, they pumped 
hundreds of thousands of dollars into 
the Williamsburg economy, they ad- 
mired the graceful colonial architec- 
ture, and they asked us if we were 
students at the College of Joseph and 
Mary. 

Still, they provided a source of en- 
tertainment and more importantly, a 
connection to the real world for those 
of us cloistered in the halls of acade- 
mia. 

— Kim Moosha 







Taking a break from working and studying, 
graduate student Rob Hennessey and rising 
senior Cheryl Weiss enjoy the entertain- 
ment of watching the tourists while eating 
lunch. 






1 


^1 




p 


1^ 




% 


*-! 


j* 


-■^■M 


^^ 


^- 







The first hmt of warmth brought forth the 
tourists in record numbers. No two tourists 
really looked alike, but to College stu- 
dents, they all blended into one group of 
poorly dressed, lost people looking for the 
quickest way to get to the pottery. 




G-y, op: Sororities often had joint parties with 
' fraternities. Delta Gammas Jayne Grigg 
and Bridget Bender find their way to Kappa 
Alpha Anson Christian's room to have some of 
the religious experience during the DG and 
KA Trick or Booze Halloween party. 



C^}>^ appa Alphas Jay Austin, Clet Anderson, 
/\_ Mil^e Minieri, and Brandon Diehm en- 
joy the spoils of a volleyball victory — three 
liters of Bahama Mama Burgandy. 



126 Greeks Divider 



«^':'.f-.> 






% 



QAKi 






VIE 








W^!^ 




ZMm^^ 





CHANGING 




GREEKS 





bove: Pi Kappa Alphas Nick Pe- 
truzzi and Ron Wolfe escort Beth 

Johnson to the Chi Omega Fall Pledge 

Dance. 

eft: During Beach Week, Kappa 

Kappa Gammas Ailyson Mosher. 

Alison Meanor, and Mary Jo Bonderman 

cool off with a banana split. 



Z" eft: Brothers of Theta Delta Chi 
/■- -~ build a pyramid to keep them- 
selves awake during the early morning 
hours before the Homecoming Parade. 



Greeks Divider 127 



During rush, Megan Warner, 

Kale McCauley, Sarah Stover, 

and Jen Schlegel performed in 

Kappa's Big Chill. Skits such 

as this were a common way for 

sorority sisters to get their 

message across to rushees. 




Phi Phi sisters stand ready to 
sing the toast. 

Alpha Chi sisters, like those of 

other sororities, spent many 

hours practicing their porch 

routine. Here they do their best 

to out perform the other 

sororities and get the attention 

of the rushees. 




Tri Dclts. who had a star 

theme, also used a skit to 

entertain rushees. Heidi 

Edelblute, Mary Stuart 

Pearson, and Sara Engerman 

sing and dance. 





RUSH! 



Porch routine! Rho 
Chis! Selection ses- 
sions! Richmond 
Road! When you heard 
those words you knew it 
was time for Sorority 
Rush. This year, 286 girls 
became pledges after an 
"excrutiating but fun" 
twoweeksof parties, smil- 
ing, and aching feet! 

Like all things, Rush 
had its good and bad 
points. A very time-con- 
suming process. Rush 





' ^ 1 

i; ■ 



meant little time to study. 
"It's amazing how quick- 
ly you can get behind so 
early in the semester," 
said Ph Phi Heather Mur- 
phy "but it was all worth 
it. I'm glad that I went 
through Rush." 

"It was great to be able 
to meet so many people," 
said Pi Phi Anne Leigh 
Kerr. "Although people 
say that you don't have 
enough time to decide 
where you best fit in, the 
system works really well. 
I am very happy with the 
sorority I chose." 



ixcru 



tiatmi 



but 



fun 



*7*"Hr.^ 



'/ 



!<■'•'' 



w^iifr'^rast year's pledges, 
being on the other side of 
Rush was a different ex- 
perience altogether. "I 
thought that being on the 
sisterside of Rush would 
be hard, but I really en- 
joyed meeting all the Ru- 
shees. I had a lot of fun, 
too," said Delta Gamma 
Lynn Markovchick. 

On the less serious side 
of Rush, Tri-Delta Mai 
Lan Fogal said, "I loved 
doing porch routine. It 
helped relieve all the ten- 
sion that built up during 
the parties." Many other 
Greeks agreed. "I just 
loved porch routine! It 
was soooo much fun!" 
said Alpha Chi Pat 
Smith. Porch routine pro- 
vided a chance for soror- 
ity girls to get a little wild 
after the parties ended. It 
also provided the Rushees 
with the chance to see 
some of the girls' true col- 
ors. "You could see how 
much fun all the sisters in 
each house were having. 
"I especially liked seeing 
my friends out singing on 
their porches," said 
Kappa Pamela Sander- 
son. 

Countless hours of be- 
hind-the-scenes planning 
went on before Rush even 
began. "After memoriz- 
ing porch routine and at- 
tending so many Rush 
workshops, by the time 
the actual Rush parties 
came around, they were 
the easiest part," said 
Kappa Delta Kimberly 



Streeter. The parties may 
have been easy, but the 
selection sessions often 
lasted through the night. 
Every sorority member 
and Rushee was grateful 
when Acceptance Day fi- 
nally came. "I was so hap- 
py to see all our new 
pledges," said Tri-Delt 
Tina Voerman, "and it 
was sucb a relief to know 
that the Rush chaos was 
behind us for another 
year." 

"As a freshman Rushee 
everything seemed so 
overwhelming, but after it 
was all over, I finally saw 
how systematic the pro- 
cess really was," said 
Cynthia Smerdqinski. 
Systematic may not be 
the first thing that came 
to mind when you heard 
the word "Rush", but this 
year's Sorority Rush went 
much smoother than ever 
before, thanks to a new 
computer program used 
by the ISC. 

The computer did all 
the party scheduling and 
bid matching. The ISC 
Vice Presidents Rush, 
Theta Anne Humphries 
and Kappa Lori Kogut, 
felt the new system made 
rush more efficient and 
organized. "Our time 
commitment was still the 
same, but now we had a 
record of everything," 
said Humphries. "All the 
information about every 
Rushee and each house 
was kept in the computer, 
so we could finally estab- 



lish accurate Rush statis- 
tics for the College." 
"The new system also 
forced Rushees to take 
another look at houses 
that they may otherwise 
have cut," added Kogut. 
"It made you look at each 
house fairly and equally." 

Being a Rho Chi pro- 
vided yet another aspect 
of Sorority Rush. Theta 
Michelle Beasley said, "It 
was fun because you got 
to know the personality of 
each Rushee. I feel that 
you get to know them bet- 
ter this way than during 
Rush parties." 

Although new pledges 
had the option to go be- 
hind sorority court in- 
stead of fighting their way 
across Richmond Road on 
Acceptance Day, the ma- 
jority of Rushees fought 
their way through the 
seemingly impenetrable 
wall of fraternity guys. 
"The best part of Rush 
was finally getting across 
Richmond Road to my 
new sisters," said Alpha 
Chi Colleen Darragh. 

On the whole. Rush 
proved to be an exciting 
time at William and 
Mary. "When ap- 
proached with an open 
mind, you can't help but 
have a positive time. It's a 
dual selection process; the 
Rushee has to be just as 
open-minded as each 
house she visits," said 
Humphries. 



etween rush parlies. Delta 
amma's Sandie Potcat, Laura 
heridan and Pam Davis do the 

ne dance to keep high morale. 



SERVICE 



Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha Sorority, Inc. 
was a service-ori- 
ented sorority founded in 
1908, and the Nu Chi 
chapter at William and 
Mary came here in 1981. 
The sorority's interest in 
serving the community 
was exemplified by its 
participation with the Ar- 
thritis Foundation, the 
Association for Retarded 



. Global P 



ersp 



ective 



Citizens, voter registra- 
tion drives, donations to 
the United Negro College 
fund and help with the 
Williamsburg Childcare. 
They also made substan- 
tial donations to the Edu- 
cational Advancement 
fund and the Petersburg 
Orphanage. Nu Chi's 
most unique attribute was 
the African Village Pro- 
ject, a program in which 



Nu Chi supported a spe- 
cific village in Africa. 
This reiterated the chap- 
ter's main theme of "Ser- 
vice with a Global Per- 
spective." The Nu Chi 
chapter also stressed high 
moral ideals, standards of 
academic excellence, and 
finer womanhood that 
promoted a sense of well 
being. 




Sisters of AKA stepping at a Rush 
party. 



alpha kappa alpha 




First Row: Tina Carter. Nadim 
Tamara Nicholson, Tara Pace. 
Compton 



Guy. EIke Costley. and Karen Burrell Second Row: Uvonda Perkins. San< 
and Gina Cta\ton Third Row; Chamain Moss. Cerelia Jones. Joanne Sulliv 



130 Alpha Kappa Alpha 



The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha relax during a group gathering. 




Alpha Kappa Alpha 131 



Lish Campbell and Alpha Chi's 

Derby Day coach prepare for 

the day's activities. 




Following tradition, big-little 
pairs Colleen Darragh and 
Diane Dickey & Pat Smith and 
Kim White share a post- 
initiation snack. 



132 Alpha Chi Omega 




alpha Chi omega 




First Row: Valeric Dean. Catherine Nelson, and Anne Ferrel 

Second Ro»: Grelchcn Hohlweg, Jill Washington. Eli/iabelh Colucci. Margie Oarbcr, Christina Glad, Uura Cecich. Melissa 

Callison. Ann Buckley. Barb Woodall, and Liane Meacham 

Third Row: Lish Campbell, Kim Sweigart. Anne Cissel. Laura Thomasch, Christine Plagata, Monica Sangen, Li/ ^'arger, 

Stephanie Singer, Carolyn Kimbler. Jill Walker. Susan Strobach. Stephanie Planck, and Amy McCormick 

Fourth Row: Colleen Darragh. Elizabeth Paul. Andrea Williams. Renee Coals. Alicia Minccy. Kris Hull. Michaclle Keiffer. 

Allison Pcdley. Jennifer Leslie. Lisa Mclikian. Beth Townsend. Kim Koster. Sue Metcalfe. Megan Wyllic. Karen Wade. Erin 

Dolby. Karen Schultz. Amy Schultz. Amy Reichart. Beth Hadd, Pam Dolan. Susan Tultle. and Lisa Jones 

Fifth Row: Leila McSaurin. Laura Beth Straight. Jan Dunlop. Laurie Maxwell, Joanne Lawson. Jamie Whceless, Janice Mosiey, 

Jessica Bertoldi, Amy Stamps, Diane Dickey, and Elizabeth Deto 

Sixth Row: Can Guthrie. Linda Saar. Jennifer Randall. Allison Cornelius. Shelia Rock. Kelly Gregory, Ann Williamson. Leslie 

Ann Lunsford. Elizabeth Davis, Kim White, Pat Smith, Michcle Ponlillas, Michcle Darien, and Allison Bell 

Raiting: Becky Oglesby. Maureen Hunt, Beth Sundelin. Erinn Finger, Kathy Caggiano. Donna O'Connor, Marcia Wcidcnmicr, 

and Chris Smith 



RED 8c GREEN 



Holiday 



cUeer 




A 



Enjoying her day-off from 
classes due to the over 14 
inches of snow that fell. Liane 
Meacham romps outside of 
the .'Mphi Chi House. 

Jill Walker helps prepare the 
Alpha Chi House for the 
Christmas festivities. 



Ipha Chi fook ad- 
vantage of its red 
and green colors 
and celebrated Christmas 
in a festive style. The fun 
began with a house deco- 
rating party. The sisters 
in the house trimmed the 
tree, hung the stockings, 
and made decorations 
while munching on home- 
made Christmas cookies 
and listening to Christ- 
mas music. Commented 
Liane Meacham, "deco- 
rating the tree with all of 
the people who live in the 
house gives us a chance to 
relax before exams. I love 



the home-baked cookies." 
At the annual Christ- 
mas party, the entire so- 
rority gathered at the 
house to exchange secret 
santa gifts and enjoy some 
Christmas goodies. "I al- 
ways look forward to the 
Christmas party," ex- 
plained Susan Strobach. 
"It's a great chance to see 
everyone before we go 
home for break. It's fun to 
get presents, too." 

This year a new tradi- 
tion was started — carol- 
ing at the fraternities. 
The sisters sang Christ- 
mas carols at each house 



and gave out candy canes 
along the way. According 
to Alicia Campbell, "you 
certainly can tell we're 
not a music sorority any- 
more." But as Barbara 
Woodall put it, "Caroling 
was a joyful endeavor. We 
all had a good time." 

The Alpha Chis really 
enjoyed celebrating 
Christmas this year — it 
gave them a chance to 
show their spirit and wear 
their red and green letters 
in season, 

— Jill Walker 



Alpha Chi Omega 133 



FIRST 



vis 



ion 



of ^^ 



cess 



The brothers of Al- 
pha Phi Alpha Fra- 
ternity Inc. had 
been chartered to the 
campus since 1975. Being 
the first black Greek or- 
ganization in history, they 
were also the first black 
Greeks to exist at the Col- 
lege, and the first to be- 
come an interacial frater- 
nity in 1945. Internation- 
ally, the fraternity 
boasted 350 college chap- 
ters and 350 Alumni 
chapters in the United 
States, the Carribean, Af- 
rica, Asia, and Europe. 
The fraternity, having 
been founded at Cornell 
Univesity on December 4, 
1906, always sought to 



serve the community. The 
Kappa Pi Chapter at the 
College did so in the form 
of sponsoring social func- 
tions for the purpose of 
raising money for housing 
projects. One of the big- 
gest community service 
projects of interest was 
the local Housing Part- 
nership program. In the 
spring of 1989 the broth- 
ers sponsored a pre-col- 
lege seminar at the First 
Baptist Church in Wil- 
liamsburg, in which the 
youth of the area were ex- 
posed to mock univeristy 
admission exercises. Na- 
tionally, the fraternity 
sponsored a Finish High 
School — Go to College 



program as well as Pro- 
ject Alpha, which offered 
information on the pre- 
vention of teenage preg- 
nancy. 

Alpha Phi Alphi Fra- 
ternity Inc. boasted a 
membership of very di- 
verse individuals, all pos- 
sessing the same progres- 
sive vision of success and 
service. Some famous Al- 
phas were Dr. Martin Lu- 
ther King Jr., Justice 
Thurgood Marshall, 
Mayor Andrew Young, 
Lionel Hampton, Jesse 
Owens, and W.E.B. Du- 
Bois. All of these men 
possessed the quality of 
leadership in their specif- 
ic fields or disciplines. 



The Kappa Pi chapter of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Frater- 
nity Inc. thrived and 
would continue to do so as 
they celebrated the up- 
coming fifteenth anniver- 
sary at the College of Wil- 
liam and Mary. 





i 


I 




Pi 


M 


^.- 


"^^ w 


V^KlK ^ 


>' ■" ■ 

^ ■ 




^J 



Pledge Chris Baker spends time 
with the children at WATTS. 




134 Alpha Phi Alpha 




i » 


JH^i^HL»J '^ i^^hs 




K^^w^lEI^^^E 



alpha phi alpha 



!*.^ 



Finally brothers! 
Sieve James, Thomas 
Johnson, and Chris 
Baker initiate. 

Pledge Thomas John- 
son enjoys spending 
an afternoon with a 
member of the day 
care program at 
WATTS, 




Steve James, Chris Baker, Stanley Osborne, Thomas Johnson, John Bouldin, James Gulling, and Carl 
Peoples. 




The brothers of 
Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity Inc. show 
pride in their letters 
by displaying them 
at a smoker in the 
Campus Center. 



Alpha Phi Alpha 135 



Amy Rogers, Christine Laufen, 

and Leah Barker take a family 

picture at Chi Omega's Spring 

Formal. Chi-Os rocked the 

night away as they sailed 

around Norfolk. 



Chi omega 




First Row: Bridget Falls. Ruth Phillip, Audra Lalley. Melissa Sutton, Laurie Soltman, Maureen 
Flaherty, Anne Lynch, Mary Ann James, Perri Lovaas, Chrissy Morton, Katie Flaherty, Janine 
Poole, Carolyn O'Dell. Kathy Fisher, Kathy Carter, and Kirsten Adiung 
Second Row: Valene French, Jill Holtzman, Laura Sutherland. Suzy Argentine. Alici Francis. 
Christine Laufen. Larisa Wicklander. Helena Albertin. Katie Coyle. Val Hughes. Christi Browne. 
Kary Kauffmann. Robyn Spilsbury. Marcy Levy. Jeanie DeBolt. Linda Yu. Noelle Willett. 
Cheryl Boehringer. and Jaye Murphy 

Third Row: Traci Coughlan. Beth .Meyer. Katie Regan. Amy Weeks, Heidi Salin. Dari Comuzzi, 
Amy Smithers, Mary Beth Bracken, Lindsay Payne, Ellen Saunders, Angela Hosang. Kerry 
Verstreate. Michelle Alejandro. Melissa Harrell. Jen Tepper. Ann Baldwin, Beth Johnson. Kris- 
ten Drennen, Kathy Hundley, Megan Hoiden, Kathy Bello, Paige Edwards. Debbie Cerrone. 
Debby Matson, Karen Ely, Kelly Browne, Margaret Revere. Megan Farrell, and Denise Petraglia 





136 Chi Omega 



During Beach Week Katie 
Hornbarger, Mary Colpo, Amy 
Weeks, Megan Farrell and 
Kalie Regan enjoy the view 
from Jockey's Ridge. 




Sallie Wellons Hashes a smile 
on Acceptance Day as she 
welcomes new pledge Helena 
Albertin to the sisterhood. 




WHISTLESTOa^ani 



t was an exciting year 
for Chi Omega as inter- 
est in service was re- 
newed through a new 
philanthropic endeavor 
highly relevant to the col- 




Slgma Chi Bob Kuhn and 
Chi-O Larisa Wicklander 

show that community 
service can be a lot of fun 
during Derby Day. 



lege community. Whist- 
leStop was a safety- 
awareness program for 
the prevention of rape, 
sexual assault, and crime 
on campus. President- 
elect Marcy Levy dedi- 
cated much time and ef- 
fort into instituting the 
new program. The Whist- 
leStop program distribut- 
ed a whistle and a bro- 
chure to every female un- 
der-graduate student 
living on and off campus 
and to males upon re- 
quest. The program fo- 
cused on education and 
awareness so that people 
would not place them- 
selves in dangerous situa- 



tions. WhistleStop"s goal 
was to become a perma- 
nent philanthropy on 
campus and it seemed to 
be well on its way to suc- 
cess. 

Since helping the com- 
munity was an essential 
part of Greek life, Chi 
Omega held a washathon 
to benefit the Battered 
Women's Shelter. A good 
amount of money was 
raised, and a great time 
was had by all. Another 
example of benefitting 
the community while hav- 
ing fun was Sigma Chi's 
annual Derby Day mud- 
bath, which Chi Omega 
proudly won this year. 



In spite of Chi Omega's 
campus and activities, its 
sisters never forgot to 
thoroughly enjoy them- 
selves. Some examples of 
the many social activities 
that took place this year 
were: Pledge Dance, Date 
Dash (where sisters had 
two hours to find a date), 
Hawaii Chi-O, and 
Spring Formal. Not to be 
forgotten, were regular 
Friday night parties with 
various fraternities. Being 
a Chi-Omega was being 
part of a close-knit sister- 
hood that enhanced the 
college experience at Wil- 
liam and Mary. 

— Helena Albertin 



Chi Omega 137 



Tri Delts Amy Morris, Jennifer 

Griffin, Tracey Weinstein, and 

Sara Hammel take a break 

from Rush. 

Amy Yenyo, Nyla Hashmi, 

Lauren MacDonald, and Laurie 

Nash enjoy the good weather 

on Tri-Delt's porch swing. 




138 Delta Delta Delta 





AWARE 



Chi 



Idre'i 



listen 



n the past year, Tri Del- 
ta increased its focus on 
piiiianthropy and con- 




Muppels reborn, Rachel Kalison 

and Staccy Slanish practice for 

their performance of The Grinch 

Who Stole Christmas. 



tinued its strong partici- 
pation and leadership in 
social, academic, athletic, 
and other areas of campus 
and community activity. 
Delta Delta Delta, a na- 
tional organization, in- 
cluded over 1 30 collegiate 
chapters as well as alum- 
nae chapters throughout 
the country. Its national 
philanthropies were 
scholarships and chil- 
dren's cancer research. 
Every year, one day in 
December was designated 
as Sleighbell day, and on 
this day, each chapter 



created and participated 
in a project to benefit chil- 
dren's cancer. For Sleigh- 
bell day this year, the 
chapter visited the chil- 
dren at the King's Daugh- 
ter's Hospital in Norfolk. 
Girls performed a puppet 
show version of The 
Grinch Who Stole Christ- 
mas for the patients and 
helped them make their 
own puppets. There were 
other reasons for the show 
besides simply entertain- 
ing and playing with the 
children; many times a 
sick child wouldn't talk to 



>^^ delta delta delta 




First Ron: Eileen O'Brien. Sophia Cedergren. Heather Bonin. Marv Stuart Pearson, Amy Morns. Amy Yenyo. Nic Woo, Karen 

Shuhz, Tracy DcJuca, Francoise Alberoia, Pamela Fadoul, Luciana Miro, Constanta Mardonnes, Lee Ann Hanhila, and Caddy Wood 

Second Row; Wiffie Standish, Kelley Phagan Kalie McGovern, Jeanne CarroM. Tracey Hunter. Jennifer Broadwater. Cynthia 

Smerdzinski, Kelly Hollister, Susan Hilliard, Melissa Agnor. Dawn McCashin. Michelle Manning, Bree Schryer, Michele Sloops, Sue 

Timmerman, Sarah Engerman, Melissa While, Rachel Kalison and Mo McNulty 

Third Row; Ann Greenwood. Marcy Hawkins, Sandra Gaskill, Nat Adams, Mary Gillespie, Sharon Fisher, Amy VanBuskirk, Anna 

Maria DeSalva. Nyla Hashmi, Karin Behrman, Knslm Bedell. Heather Gobrechl, Lauren MacDonald, Molly McFarland, Laurie 

Gabig, Kit Jordan, and Tracey Weinstein 

Fourth Row: Heather Williams, Tessy Joyce. Alison Tufts, Kan Broocke. Laura Gaughan, Chrissy Sullivan, Helen Wilcox, Bari 

Moorefield, Nicole Ducal, and Christine Robbins 

Fiftii Row; Gayle Johnson. Mai Lan Fogal, Kristie Jamison, Mary Suchenski, Junko Isobe, Marcy Barrett, Megan Heaslip, Jen 

Livingstone, Kalhy O'Brien, Meghan Muldoon, Bethany Parker, Liz Rucker. Laurie Nash, Kim Wells. Jennifer Douglas. Sara 

Hammel, Jennifer Horrocks, and .^my Johnson 

Sixth Row: Heidi Edelblule, Erin Magee, Megan McGovern, Leslie Morton, Jennifer Griffin, Tina Vocrman, Kim Pike, Ann Madara, 

Sarah Hutchinson, Shen Henry, Sarah Kapral, Paulefte Bryant, Alison Dolan. Annette Haacke, and Ann Elizabeth Armstrong 

Se*enth Row: Karen Hoke, Stacey Stanish, Wendy Cutting. Julie Williams, Julec Wallace, Kim Snyder, Brooke Smith, Birgiltia 

Sandberg, Lisa Hecht-Cronstedt, Helen Pope, Sarah Coleman, Elizabeth Bruntlett. Laura Denk, and Sarah Pulley 

Eighth Row: Carolyn Lampe, Martha McGlothlin, Tiffany Stone, Barb Grandjean. Julie Duvall, Jenny Ruhlen, Kirsten Moller, Emily 

Sackett, Leigh Ann Butler, Ginger Ogren, Suzanne Lime, and Maisie O'Flanagan 

Ninth Row; Jennie Riegelman, Julie Elliott, and Vicki Lawton 

Tenth Row: Stcph Suppa, Kristy Oswald, Elise Hughes. Patti Stanhope, and Christine Dixon 



an adult and tell them 
their problems, but they 
would talk to a puppet. In 
addition to donating 
funds towards research in 
this area, this was just one 
example of what Tri Delt 
was trying to do to im- 
prove the quality of these 
children's lives. Working 
with these children, for 
perhaps only a few hours 
each semester, left a last- 
ing memory with them 
and created a new aware- 
ness and sensitivity in the 
chapter's members. 



Delta Delta Delia 139 



ORIGINAL 



M 



onday night at 
6:30, after rush- 
ing through din- 
ner at the Marketplace, 
DGs hurried down stairs 
to the Little Theatre for 
their normal weekly 
meeting. Everything ap- 
peared normal as the role 
was taken and the last 
week's minutes were read. 
Unexpectedly, senior 
Kathy Handron, Vice- 
President of Chapter Pro- 
gramming announced, 
"There's a party going on 
at Tazwell at this very 
moment, and you have fif- 
teen minutes to get a date 
and get over there." 

At this point, sisters 
went rushing off in search 
of escorts. Since there was 
no time to call boyfriends, 
dates found in residence 
halls, in the Campus Cen- 
ter, or simply off the 
streets were taken to Taz- 
well for a great time. 
Beer, munchies, music, 
and prizes awaited the 
party-goers. Awards went 
to the tallest date, the 
date with the most inter- 



co 



nt» 



ni»* 



ing 



esting clothing, and to the 
best looking date. There 
was also a contest for the 
sister with the most dates. 
Only a few won prizes: 
however, no one left the 
event empty-handed. Ev- 
eryone received stadium 
cups reading Delta Gam- 
ma Grab-a-Date 1988. 
Although the Monday 
night party was a novel 
idea, it was by no means 
the only unusual party 
Delta Gamma had. As the 
end of classes ap- 
proached, DGs headed to 
Jamestown Beach for 
their annual Shipwreck 
Party. DGs and their 
dates enjoyed volleyball, 
frisbee, and a cookout by 
day and the beach, the 
stars, and a campfire by 
night. T-shirts depicting a 
sinking boat and floating 
kegs would serve as re- 
minders of the good times 
had that Saturday. 

Besides involvement in 
social activities. Delta 
Gammas were seen 
around campus support- 
ing various philanthropic 



endeavors. Once again. 
Anchor Splash was a big 
success among both fra- 
ternities and campus or- 
ganizations. After the e.\- 
citement of banner paint- 
ing and kiss cards, a 
happy hour at the Hall 
kicked-off the event. Del- 
ta Phi came in first place 
in the overall competition, 
but the Pi Lams, coached 
by senior Jayne Grigg and 
sophomore Bridget Bend- 
er, had to be commended 
for their enthusiasm and 
spirit. Proceeds went to 
Aide to the Blind and 
Sight Conservation. 

Delta Gammas could 
also be seen painting faces 
at APO's Monster Bash 
and placing pennies in 
KD's March of Dimes 
buckets. 

Delta Gamma contribut- 
ed more to the KD fund- 
raiser than any other so- 
rority. 

A Senior Roast con- 
cluded Delta Gamma's 
year. Along with funny 
stories and anecdotes 
about the graduating sis- 



5l» 



cce 



ss 



.,/' 



...^.■> 



,i^-' 



. -"■■^ 



,r^ 



ters, seniors received gifts 
and a fond goodbye from 
other chapter members. 
In return, DG's Class of 
1989 presented their Last 
Will and Testament to the 
chapter. The returning 
members were confident 




Delta Gammas Missy Anderson 
and Paige Selden get ready for 
an evening out at Paul's Deli. 



that they could live-up to 
the seniors' gift of con- 
tinuing success in the up- 
coming year. 



nmmm 



Jayne Grigg. Melanie Murphy, Bridget Bender. Kim Dunlop. and Jean 
Stevens take a roof-top view of Richmond road on Acceptance Da\. 




140 Delta Ga 




At the DG/KA Trick or Booze 
party. Dracula (Henny Moavenil, 
Rambo (Kim Dunlopi, and a Bopsey 
Twin (Bridget Bender) are about to 
enter Anson Christian's room for a 
cup of the religious experience. 

During a break between Rush 
parlies, Anne Nunally and the other 
DGs do the hne dance to keep spirit 
high- 



delta gamma 




Firs! Row: Vina Supetran. Ja\nc Grigg, Laura Sileridan. Ginny Acha, Susan Spagnola, Karen Barsncss, Anne 
Nunady, Henny Moavcni Second Row: Susan Gawall, Bridget Bender, Mclanie Murpliy, Lisa Byers. Susie 
Pasqucl, Christine Chirichclla, Lori-Don McNamec, Laurie Elds. Renec Meyers. Jen Poulin. and Trisli Tobin 
Third Row: Ruth Ann Brien. Debbie Gates. Traci Heath. Liz Weber. Lisa Zimmerman. Carol MuKen. Lauren 
Mcfiurj^. Leigh Thompson, and Tricia Miller Fourth Row: Suzanne Elam. Jennifer Mussinan. Kale Chalklcy. 
Kale Bedmary. Kalhy Handron. Jennifer Zeis. Slacy Bergum. Pam Davis. Francie Greico. Kalhryn Barrett. 
Lynn Marlcovchick. Lizbcth Sabol. Debbie Blackweii. Karen Hareos. Shannon Watson. Leigh Abernathy and 
Shannon Slarns Fifth Row: Sarah Seilz. Kilty Everharl. Mmdy Felherman. Kirsten Cherry. Carmen Jacobs. 
Laura Friedman. Lesley Welch. Jill Podelco. Nancy Toeter. Sabrina Tsay, Kim Dunlop. Rebecca McClana- 
han. Susan Alshirc. Michelle Banas. Whitney Kern and Milch Riczner Porch: Slephanie Halcher. Paige 
Sclden. Missy Anderson. Elizabeth Tongier, Nha Lee, Mary Anne Kelly. Abbie Kuo. .^drienne Ari. Alison 
Clements. Tez Frank. Jean Stephens. Anne Gawall. Karen Prien, Kalhy Flinner. and Sandic Poteal 



/ 



Michelle Banas and Jenny Acha 

enjoy a few laughs at the Trick 
or Booze party. 

During a Rush intermission, 
Kristin Cherry boosts DO 
morale with her George 
Michael Jackson 
impersonation. 



Delta Phi little sister Betsey Bell draws raffle winners out of 

the Croquet Tournament Cup during a Delta Phi 

fundraising project. 



Mike Kilgore makes a point 

as Rob Jaames listens 

intently. 

Relaxing at Pauls. Jeremy 

Normand, Betsey Bell, 

Jonathan Biedron. Jery 

Bowers, and Dave Squires 

take a break from studying. 





142 Delia Phi 





H' 



PHI DAYS p,un 



oft 



t was raining and the 
minute hand on the 
clock in Morton 20 was 
moving slower than the 
progress on the Rec- 
Sports Building. In a mo- 
ment it would be five 
o'clock, the Hilton would 
be just as crowded as the 
delis, with students wav- 
ing dollar bills, while back 
on campus, a few would 
celebrate the end of an- 
other Friday and the be- 
ginning of another Phi 
Day. 

Phi Day, Delta Phi's 
semi-weekly weekend 
kick-off, offered the 
brothers and friends of 
Delta Phi a chance to re- 
flect on the good works 
and good times they had 
shared. To hear of the 
men of St. Elmo and what 
they had done on campus 




Joe Chirico polishes the 

Anchorsplash Trophy Delta Phi 

received as first place winners 

of the event. 



was one thing, but to 
share with them fine li- 
quor, food and conversa- 
tion was quite another. 

A true Elmo knew that 
life existed beyond the 
bar. Just ask Greg John- 
ston, as he worked his way 
from chips to chili and 
back again. Or ask little 
sisters Catherine Nelson 
and Leslie-Ann Lunsford, 
as they graciously pro- 
vided members with sam- 
ples of Alpha Chi Ome- 
ga's supper club favorites. 
Finally, one could always 
find Vice President Jo- 
seph Chirico genetically 
attached to his plate of 
black caviar or French 
brie. 

Far from being merely 
an opportunity to quench 
one's thirst and fill one's 
stomach. Phi Days were 
famous for their intellec- 
tual debate. As Social 
Chairman Dave Squires 
and Pledge Class Presi- 
dent Brook Edinger ar- 
gued over the delicate 
blending of another pitch- 
er of Long Island Iced 
Tea, several looked on in 
lemon-squeezing antici- 
pation. Ice cubes melted 
and a hush fell over all as 
Flat Hat Sports Editor 
Dave MacDonald, Fea- 
tures Editor Mark Toner 
and Managing Editor/lit- 
tle sister Betsey Ann Bell 
revealed who was doing 



what to whom at the Flat 
Hat office. President Jery 
Bowers, Tanguray and 
Tonic comfortably in 
hand, mused over the 
where-abouts of little sis- 
ter Michelle Darien as 
Ted Hsu, Phi Day helmet 
securely strapped to his 
head, drifted off for an- 
other little nap. Jonathan 
Biedron, in cool shades, 
and little sister Laura Jar- 
rait grooved to the classic 
rock tunes, while others 
pondered the possibilities 
of Tipper Gore seducing 
Frank Zappa. As the first 
chords of Freebird wafted 
throughout the room, all 
thought of Rob James 
who would return from 
Spain for his Harp beer 
and his elephant skin 
boots this summer. As Ja- 
mie Mackey's watch went 
into uncontrollable beep- 
ing spasms, Ted woke up 
and introduced himself to 
one of the several Yates 
girls that strolled in with 
Jeremy Normand. As the 
festivities continued, Wil- 
liam Day and John Eller 
could be counted on to en- 
tertain all with a fast 
paced and thrilling 
ROTC war story from 
their last field training ex- 
ercise. 

The Phi Day ritual 
would draw to a close well 
after the rest of campus 
had retired to the 24 hour 



study lounge in the li- 
brary. Chris Barr would 
carry his girlfriend and 
our Softball coach, Phyl- 
lis, home. Dave Mann 
would make sure that the 
Anchorsplash trophy 
would receive its daily po- 
lishing. Henry Schul- 
dinger would count the 
days until his departure 
for the summer study pro- 
gram in Montpelier 
France, while Jeff Geiger 
demanded yet another 
Centurion Challenger. As 
they headed off to their 
respective beds. Delta 
Phis would hear strains of 
Billy Joel coming from 
Bill Wood and Leslie- 
Ann, and they would 
know that their work was 
done. 

Phi Day celebrations 
were a priceless part of 
the college memories that 
Elmos would share and 
cherish. Though these 
parties were only a small 
part of the things Delta 
Phis did on campus, they 
certainly were a lot of fun. 




Jeremy Normand and William Day enjoy themselves at the Toga Phi Days 
party. 



Delia Phi 143 




SERVICE ^, .ear* 



A 989 marked seven- 
'I ty-six years of pub- 
I lie service for Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. The purpose of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc., a private, nonprofit 
organization, was to pro- 
vide services and pro- 
grams to promote human 
welfare. It was a sister- 
hood of more than 
175,000 predominantly 
Black college-trained 
women. The sorority cur- 
rently had 725 chapters in 
the United States and 
chapters in West Ger- 
many, the Virgin Islands, 
Nassau, Bahamas, and 



West Africa. Jabberwock 
was one of the many na- 
tional projects sponsored 
by the chapters of Delta 
Sigma Theta. 

The Mu Upsilon Chap- 
ter of Delta Sigma Theta 
at William and Mary held 
its annual Jabberwock 
talent show on February 
26, 1989. The goal of the 
program was to highlight 
young talent and raise 
funds that would be used 
solely for a designated 
scholarship fund. Twelve 
acts were featured in Jab- 
berwock "89. This year's 
winners in the college 
category were Ferricia 



Tucker and J. A. M.S. Ra- 
mon Jordon placed first in 
the high school category. 
First place winners were 
awarded with $100 sav- 
ings bonds, while the sec- 
ond place winners re- 
ceived a $75 savings bond. 
Highlighing the event was 
a special appearance by 
Miss National Black 
U.S.A. 1989, Marguerite 
April Wilson. Miss Wil- 
son captured the audience 
by her performance of a 
dance piece. All of those 
who attended the show 
had the opportunity to en- 
joy a fun-filled evening of 
song, dance, and drama. 




Ferricia Tucker was the first place 
winner in the Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority. Inc. sponsored 
Jabberwock. 



144 Delta Sigma Theta Sotorlty. 



delta Sigma theta 







First Row: Rita Sampson. Amy Smith, Juanila Preslon. Cynlhia Bookhan, Holl) Oucsl Secoad Ron: Ka 
Keeshia Ingram, Kimberly Lewis, Teresa Parker, Raymona Calloway, and Gay Briggs 



1 Eady, Keisha Ferguson, 



At the Jabberwock talent compclilion. Delta 
Sigma Theta Karen Eady sits with Miss National 
Black USA, Miss April Wilson. 




Delta Sigma Ttiela Sorority, Inc. 145 



kappa alpha 




First Row; Lee Sjostrom. Brandon Diem, Billy Coleburn, Todd Bcrsl<c, Paul Brinscr, Billy Driscoll. and Timo Buno» Second Row; Del, 
Kirk Blomstrom, Mike Minnieri. Bill Lawrence. Todd Scott. Rarain Valian. and Chris Kirkup Third Row; Mike Connely. Craig 
Armstrong. Chris Sterling. Jay Austin. Kevin Dunn. Dennis Gormley, Sean Fenian. Steve Mack, and Mike Mink Fourth Row; Wally, 
Kevin Collins, Garth Barbie, Todd, Scott Grille, Bill Gill, Rob Lambzeller, Dennis Gormley. Anson Christian Wayne, Kirk Eggleston. 
and Louis Mitchell Fifth Row; Jimmy Dyke. Todd Martin. Mike Ward. Sean and Bubbya Smith Sixth Row: Josh Cole. Chris Browner. 
Alan Clark. Matt Lee. Guy Smiley. John Dokis. Cleat Anderson. Jeff Baker. Jeremy Normand. Brian Newman. Todd Long, and John 




The brothers of KA take a few minutes out of the march to serenade one of 

their favorite hang-outs. 



RestaJ 

nUMONQll 




146 Kappa Alphi 




Josh Cole swings at a pitch in a Pika — KA Softball game which KA wt 











KA Seniors, on the House 
porch, prepare lor the march, 
during which they serenade the 
dates for Southern Bail. 



CHANGES 



more 



than 



the Old south 





Santa Jon Doris, Bill 
Lawrence, and Jimmy Dyke 

hand out gifts for the 
brothers at their annual 
Christmas party. 



The 1988-89 year was 
certainly a busy one 
for the brothers of 
Kappa Alpha. If there 
had to be one thing to 
summarize the exper- 
ience, it would be the 
number of changes that 
were made. 

When they returned to 
campus in the fall, they 
found that their new car- 
peting had been installed 
in the lounge, and the 
walls painted, one of the 
walls even featured the 
crest of the Order. This 
was also to be the year 
that the club was remod- 
eled, with new wall-cover- 
ings, carpet, and a rebuilt 
bar. 

This year showed more 
than just changes to the 
appearance of the house, 
however, as they rededi- 
cated themselves to their 
philanthropic efforts. 
They held two Matoaka 
Regattas for MDA, one in 
the fall, one during the 
spring, both of which 
were very successful, and 



showed even greater 
promise for the coming 
years. The pledge class 
demonstrated that they 
were committed to the 
philanthropy efforts 
through their Band Night 
and raffles. 

New on the social scene 
was the "Welcome Back" 
concert/party in the fall 
which was given on the 
porch and featured Greg 
Mars. Another new addi- 
tion was the "Road to 
Mecca" party, where in- 
vited females were "kid- 
napped" and brought to 
the house where they were 
led progressively deeper 
into Mid-eastern culture. 
They paused on the porch 
for the burning of Salmon 
Rushdie's book and final- 
ly made their way to Mec- 
ca. In Mecca awaited all 
the delights of a desert oa- 
sis. 

On the athletic fields, 
there was a change that 
surprised most of the 
brothers. The Earthpigs 
were winning! Not just 



one game in one sport, but 
most of their games in ev- 
ery sport. Coming out of a 
long losing tradition, the 
'Pigs made a change that 
the brothers hoped was 
here to stay. 

Old South Week was 
different this year, as the 
Ball was moved back to 
the last day of classes, and 
the festivities were 
stretched out from a week 
to ten days. In an effort to 
get closer to the traditions 
upon which they were 
founded, they revamped 
the day before the Ball, 
and went out to Serenade 
the young ladies who had 
agreed to accompany 
them to the dance. 

Yes, there was much 
change around the house 
this year, but when all 
was said and done, it was 
probably the traditional 
things the brothers re- 
membered the most, such 
as: Jungle Party; Home- 
coming; The Super Bowl; 
Summer in February; 
and, of course. Old South. 




Kappa Alpha Theta sisters 

Melinda Dobson and Jill 

Wagner help prepare the feast. 

The dinner, which served over 

300 people, raised 

approximately $1,044 for 

Logopedics. 




Guys on Campus turned out in 

full force for the spaghetti 

dinner. Brothers Philip and 

George Ellis, and several others, 

enjoy Theta"s spaghetti and 

relax with an evening away 

from the Caf. 



148 Kappa Alpha Theta 



kappa alpha theta 




iHin. Jennifer Tinkham, Mi 
, Debbie Fordvce. Michelle 



;i:e Wade, f 
ismond. Julit 



icolc Ncilson. and Ann Knox 
McEvoy, Michelle Sokoly. Bridget 



First Ro»: Betsy Cagliano, Lisa Fuller, Michelle Cascna, Laura Cinllo, Lanelle Shea, Lauri 

Second Ro»: Kcri Robertson, Tcrri Geiger, Karen Hojnacki, Tina Burgess. Jen Barret, Deb Cal 

Weathington. Kathleen Warren, and Kerbi Waterfield 

Third Rovi: Karen Kozora, .Angela Russel, Nancy Bailsman, Kim Limback. Julie Plati, Jcnmfcr Sinclair, Stephanie ScU, Anniki Slierna, Andrea Hill, Julie Smith 

Fourth Ron: Sarah Dillard, Sara Wilson, Dec Minilte, Nicole Clelland, Michelle VanGilder, Julie Longino, Karen McClinlock, Wendi Whitman, Sherri Harrison. Cathy Bass, Tnsh 

Davis, Michelle Beasly. Beth Hodges, Rachclle Burnes, Amy Richardson. Bethany Bragden, and Tara Lane 

Fifth Ron: Diane Duffrin, Anne Perks, Kim Bean. Rebecca Grigs, Page Cooper, Anna Lucca, Meredith Robinson, Dee Dee Ward, Kathy Rickard, Suzanne Day, Becky Stevens, Susan 

Nailer, Nancy Cornell. Laura Barchi, Sara Jane Dressier, Beth West, Jenny Fiona, Robin, Obcnchain. Jill Wagner. Jeanne Perron, Christen Lancy, Wendy Root. Kate Latham, and 

Emily Minnigrode 

Sixth Ro»: Sissy Estes. Allison Fall. Trish Holder. Beth Ann Hull, Melissa Bunin. Lisa Oibbs. Paula Haleski. Tracy Schloli. Lee Boudreaux, Carrie Stisser. Laura Norton, Lindi 

Anderson, Debbie Tice, Ingrid Peters, Male Converse, Jen Bracken. Michelle Bellanca. Shirley Cartwright, Gaylc Blevins. Kim Kostrubanic. and Mary Alyce Pender 

Seventh Row; Anne Humphries, Anne Shearer. Sarah Rankin. Ashley Anders, Stephanie Hunter, Julie Wagner, liana Rubenstein. Amy Landen. and Brill Bcrgslrom 



SPAGHE 



pinner 



for 



300 



Imagine planning a din- 
ner party for over three 
hundred people. You 
would probably choose to 
serve something simple, 
like spaghetti. Now imag- 
ine shopping for this ex- 
travaganza. You'd need 
to purchase about 54 
pounds of pasta, 72 jars of 
sauce, along with 30 
heads of lettuce, 24 
pounds of tomatoes, 30 
cucumbers, 6 stalks of cel- 
ery, and 1 2 bags of carrots 
for the salad. How would 
you come up with these 
figures? Just ask a Kappa 
Alpha Theta sister, be- 
cause all of this went into 



their spring semester bi- 
annual fund-raiser for the 
Institute of Logopedics. 

On top of selling at 
least two tickets, each sis- 
ter was required to par- 
ticipate in the event. 
Starting at one o'clock on 
the afternoon of April 
4th, it took 24 cookers in 
six shifts to have the din- 
ner ready by 7 o'clock 
that evening. There was 
also a crew to shop, take 
tickets, serve, and clean 
up afterwards. The team, 
under the direction of 
Service Chairman Laurie 
Allison cooked and served 
enough spaghetti to feed 



the turnout of over 300 
people. All of the hard 
work and planning paid 
off, because Theta raised 
approximately $1,044 for 
Logopedics. 

Theta is one of ten na- 
tional organizations 
which contribute annual- 
ly to Logopedics. The 
foundation was estab- 
lished in order to work 
with and increase public 
awareness of those people 
with communicative dis- 
orders or other handicap- 
ping conditions. It has 
taken a role in assuring 
them public education, 
which is now an estab- 



lished legal responsibility 
of each state. Theta's af- 
filiation with Logopedics 
began in 1946, and it had 
given more than one mil- 
lion dollars through the 
foundation to support re- 
search, scholarships, and 
facilities for handicapped 
students. According to 
President Frank R. 
Kleffner, "The quality 
and consistency of Kappa 
Alpha Theta support has 
helped the institute re- 
main a leader in our 
field." 



Kappa Alpha Theta 149 



KDs are hard al work 

practicing their porch routine 

for fall rush. 




A TOAST ^. ^atoaKa 



KPs 




The mood was that of 
good friends gath- 
ered around a camp- 
fire. Tiki torches blazed, 
throwing smolcy light and 
eerie shadows into the 
Matoaka woods; while, in 
the firelit Matoaka Pavil- 
ion, KDs and their dates 
danced to the rockin' mu- 
sic provided by DJ Ed 
Beardsly. It was a won- 
derful evening. "Matoaka 
was, by far, the best date 
party we've ever had!" ex- 
claimed Caitlyn Jones, 
Classof 1990. "What can 
I say, the party was 
GREAT! The night was 
full of good fun, a little 
mischief, and AWE- 
SOME T'shirts," said 
Jodi Boyce, class of 1989. 
"Plus," added Jennifer 
Ashley Lane, class of 
1990, "it was a great way 
to get our dates out in the 
woods"! Needless to say, a 
fantastic time was had by 
all. 



The iron>wiif'i*^"wfiole 
situation was that every- 
one thought the date par- 
ty would be cancelled. 
The weather was, in typi- 
cal Williamsburg fashion, 
rainy and cold all day. A 
rain-out looked virtually 
inevitable. However, so- 
cial Chairs Deb Ans- 
bacher and Kristine Long 
(both class of 1990) told 
sisters that a little rain 
wasn't going to spoil the 
fun, and it would take 
more than rain to dampen 
their spirits. Their inspi- 
rational speech remoti- 
vated the sisters. Even the 
heretofore wet weather 
seemed to respond, and 
the dance was held under 
clear skies! 

KD life, however, 
wasn't just date parties. 
KDs had a record-break- 
ing philanthropy drive 
too. Shamrock Day, KD's 
fundraiser for the Nation- 
al Committee for the Pre- 



vention of Child Abuse 
(NCPCA) and the Rich- 
mond chapter of SCAN 
(Stop Child Abuse Now) 
was highlighted by a pen- 
ny collecting drive 
throughout Williams- 
burg. There was even a 
contest between the fra- 
ternities and sororities to 
see who could collect the 
most pennies. SAE and 
Delta Gamma were the 
victors and walked off 
with wonderful prizes. 

The KDs also shared a 
strong bond of sisterhood. 
After making quota in fall 
rush for the second year in 
a row, the new pledges 
were treated royally dur- 
ing welcome week. A fall 
sisterhood retreat at Wal- 
singham Academy soon 
followed along with clue 
week. The Pledge Dance 
on November 19th, gave 
the sisters the opportunity 
to honor their awesome 
pledges. Initiation on 



February 5th, was the 
next big milestone, and 
the chapter opened its 
arms and warmly em- 
braced thirty-six new sis- 
ters. The White Rose 
Ball, the Spring Formal to 
honor and say goodbye to 
the seniors, was a magical 
bittersweet evening, and 
last but not least, the Sen- 
ior Dessert banquet where 
the seniors got to say 
goodbye to the chapter. 
Assorted other happen- 
ings provided KDs with 
many special memories 
for the future. 

— Jeanine Burgess 




Candle passings and 
friendship circles are very 
emotional and inspirational 
experiences which reinforce 
the strong bonds of KD 
sisterhood. After passing 
the candle, Kathy 
Witherspoon intently listens 
to the other sisters. 





ISO Kappa Delta 




Industrious KDs pulling Ihe finishing louches on iheir infamous "Graffilli Rush Party's" wall murals 



X 



\y 



--•^, 




.->-^ 



\A/C~~^ 



kappa delta 




First Row: Kim Dietrich, Time Simmons, Pam Giambo. Kane Obiadal, Kal Darke, Calherinc Williamson, Karen Turk, Derika 
Wells, Jeaninc Burgess, Kim Calhey, Krislin Siegfried, Ellen Lester, Ellen Painter. Amy Alexander, Debbie Levine, Kyra Cook, 
Kristin Palm, JoAnn Adrales, and Michelle Furman Second Row: Ellen Winslead, Deana Shelles, Rowena Pinto. Debbie Bryant, 
Jen Burgess. Sara Olson, Kahtra Murphy. Missy Hall. Nikki Cooper. Amy Reynolds, Elizabeth Parretl, Ali Walsh. Heather 
Scobie, Kim Streeter, Hollis Clapp, Elizabeth Sommer. Tammy White, and Paige Blankcnship Third Row: Tracy Ncedham, 
Lauren Camillo. Leila Meier. Cameron Baker. Krister Leavenworth. Angel Thomas. Susan Lang. Kathy McGee. Michelle Cook. 
Jan Bongiorne. Michelle Turman, Caroline ferro. Julie Gaydos. Anne Ozlin. Beth Speakman. Stephanie Ooila. Sam Hancock. 
Christine Lowry. Kris Pelham. Cheryl Lynn Valentino. Beth O'Dohcrty and Nita Phillips Fourth Row: Susan Weeks. Leslie 
Hague. Jenny Shrader. Ashlen Cherry. Sally Ross, Muriel Liberto, Alicia Foltz, Deb Failla, Laura Brown, Amy Underbill. Cindy 
Mazza. Kaley Middlebrooks. Kathy Witherspoon. Kelly Morris. Stacy Young. Mary Ann Love. Meg Madoc-Jones. Linnea 
Roesch. Jennifer Crawford. Paula Jeffrey. Susan Dominick. Melissa Cales. Allison Ivory. Christina Sitterson. Jodi Boyce. Deb 
Ansbacher. Kristine Long, and Georgennc Shirk Fifth Row: Amy Powell, Denise Hardesty, Heidi Ann Rolufs, Katie Hawkins, 
Marnie Mitchell, Holly Parker, Andrea Farmer, Kim Wheaton, Karen Regester, Nancy Fralinger, Mary Lou Holloway, JA. 
Lane. Kristi Graber. Tanya Doherty. Tracie Brown. Susan Morris. Elizabeth Rouse and Beth Holloway 



M^ ^ 


■p^iil ^ 












Initiation is always a very special and 
meaningful time. Here. Nita Phillips 
and Lauren Camillo are welcomed by 
many excited sisters. 

During Acceptance Day activities, 
sisters Kathy Witherspoon, Allison 
Ivory, Julie Gaydos and Kristie Long 
welcome new pledges including Ann 
Ozlin. 



Kappa Delta 151 



HONORED 



^e^er 



tob« 



forg 



otteJi 



Laughter, singing, and 
applause filled the 
Ballroom of the 
Campus Center as the sis- 
ters of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma showed their en- 
thusiasm for their seniors. 
On the eve of April 6th, 
this Banquet was the cul- 
mination of Senior Ap- 
preciation Week. It 
marked the closing of 
their "active" Kappa days 
and the opening of their 
years as alumni. It was a 
night when each graduat- 
ing member held a place 
in the spotlight. 

The new initiates began 
the entertainment with 
their humorous song, 
"Kappa Nights." Follow- 
ing this, the sophomores 
gave dynamic imitations 
of the seniors. They kept 
their audience guessing 
and laughing by including 
distinctive habits and 
quirks that made each 
senior's personality spe- 
cial. After this show, the 
juniors, who knew the 
senior's aspirations so 



well, read their proph- 
ecies. Ten years from now 
a Kappa may be working 
as a corporate lawyer, 
hosting her own talk 
show, marrying a prince, 
or returning to William 
and Mary to guide her fa- 
vorite Chapter, Gamma 
Kappa. 

Each "family" at the 
banquet sat together for 
the feast. Interspersed 
among these "active" 
members were Kappa 
alumni. The chapter was 
honored to share this 
event with these women. 
Kappas made a strong ef- 
fort throughout the year 
to include alumni in cere- 
monies and receptions, as 
well as in the official as- 
pects of the sorority. The 
girls looked upon them as 
role models for them- 
selves. These women of- 
fered encouragement and 
guidance, especially as 
the seniors prepared to 
enter the "real" world. 

Senior Appreciation 
Week began on Monday 



with the "Keewee" cere- 
mony. Little sisters pre- 
sented their senior big sis- 
ters with a colorful bunch 
of flowers. From a lily to a 
daisy to a eucalyptus tree, 
each one symbolized a 
unique characteristic of 
the big sis or a feeling 
shared between two sis- 
ters. On Wednesday 
night, the Pajama party 
brought big and little sis- 
ters to the house for a fun 
evening with Three Men 
and a Baby, and popcorn, 
too. Throughout the 
week, the new initiates ex- 
pressed appreciation to 
their Secret Senior Pals 
with surprise deliveries of 
candy, balloons, flowers, 
and warm wishes. 

The Banquet gave the 
sisters an opportunity to 
celebrate one final time as 
a group. Through all the 
teasing and jokes, one 
feeling prevailed — a 
strong sense of love and 
respect the younger girls 
held for their older sisters. 
The Kappas wanted the 



seniors to know how much 
they would be missed, 
while at the same time 
thank them for their lead- 
ership and support. 

Kappa gave every girl a 
sense of security, a place 
to grow, and plenty of op- 
portunity for fun. Al- 
though each girl must 
graduate and move on, 
there would always be a 
welcoming place for her 
in KKG. 




Lisa Weis presents her new 
"little-little sister," Anne 
Powell, with a traditional gift 
from the family after 
Revelation. 



c 




flB 1 ^^Bb^ 



i 




Becky Lambert, Sharon Wible 
and Debbie Linden entertain the 
rushees with their own episode 
of "Moonlighting" on House 
Day. 



152 Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Pam Entress and Sharon Wible show off ihcir jungle atlirc before the Kappa Kongo 
spring rush party. 



kappa kappa gamma 




Kristin Meckstroth celebrates 
with her new little sister, Emily 
Allen on the night of 
Revelation. It is a family 
tradition to end Revelation 
Week with a visit to the Trellis 
for a gooey dessert. 



On Acceptance Day, Kappas 
an.xiously await the arrival of 
the new pledges. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 153 



kappa Sigma 




First Ro»: Alvis Lang. Kevin Clarke. Chns Hogarlh. Jonathan Lcgg, Mike Belmear. Mike Mischler 

Second Row: Alan Snoddy. Scott Moyers. Cletus McGinty, Chris Hakel, Pete Reid. John Brosnahan. Dave Cisik. Mac Partlow, 

and Dave Hood 

Third Row: Jason Morgan. Sam Stanchak. and Andy Linn 

Fourth Row: Toby Texer, Tom Dexter. Jim Malloy. Mike Harding, Damon Echcvaria. Eric Gobble. Brad Uhl. Craig Kugler. Tom 

Roback, Scott Cook. Mike Jennings. Tim Dragelin 



Brother David Allen displays his trust in his brothers, showing the strong 
bonding behind the strong musclemen. 




ATHLETICS , ,,e 



Kappa Sig was known 
for its participation in 
intercollegiate sports, as 
well as its support of ath- 
letic 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 an- 
other aspect of the frater- 
nity that will always be 
remembered by Tribe 
fans. Their support was 



154 Kappa Sigma 



not only for basketball, 
however, the fraternity 
brothers often cheered on 
the William and Mary 
baseball team. The broth- 
ers would line up their 
cars, practically on first 
base, and have tailgate 
parties, while heckling the 
opposition. 

Not only did the broth- 
ers actively back athlet- 
ics, they were extremely 
into the sports, too. Kappa 
Sigs could be found on the 
football and basketball 



tennis,' many intramural 
teams and in club sports. 
The brothers made athlet- 
ics into a fraternity way of 
life. 

On the service side of 
the fraternity was the an- 
nual John Kratzer Memo- 
rial Raffle. Tickets for the 
raffle were sold to raise 
money for the Cancer So- 
ciety. Winners enjoyed 
such treats as dinner at 
the Trellis and gift certifi- 
cates to the delis. 

Kappa Sig made its an- 



nual trip to Washington, 
D.C. to participate in the 
Gross National Parade. 
The brothers performed 
with their famous lawn 
mower drill team. Parties 
were frequent and includ- 
ed a balloon party, a band 
party, and a graffiti party. 
Kappa Sigma enjoyed a 
year of athletic success, as 
well as an active social 
schedule. 




Kappa Sig Will Armstrong does a 
iltle//rc walking (literally) at one 
of the fraternity's gatherings. 




Kappa Sigma 155 



lambda chi alpha 




First Row: Chrislian Le»is, Paul Seldenbcrg. Ora) Lambc. Brad Hughes. Tom Bock. Bill Johnson. Mike Savage, John Ruskoilelli. 
and Van Wishard Secosd Ron: Chris Kearson, Malt O'Reily. Paul Scarp. Bruce Koplan. Tim Adams. Jerry Tutlle. James Grady, 
and Mark Hawkins Third Row; Ryan Mcbrick. Bob Jackson. Mick Lashutka. Steve Christie, Mike Duffy. Andy Kaneb. John 
Harden, and Rob Larmore Fourth Row: Joby Higcnbolham, Mike Panaclakis. John Cunningham. Willie Egge. Jim Moyer. Bob 
Powell, Lyic Moffet, Wayne Bustavus Fifth Row: Dave Serachi, Casey Potts, Jay Thompson, John Leone, Mike Locke. Tom 
Callahan. Chris Thompson. Andrew Emery, Scott Smith. Scott Mackesy, and John Davis Sixth Row: Kelly Hunter, Chris Prophet, 
Derek Prophet, Eric Foster. John Dustin. Matt Tukcberry. Todd Syler. Brian Pilot, Dave Eskay. and Craig Ruyak 



VARSITY ^.„„,, ..ccess 




This year Lambda 
Chi continued to be 
one of the more di- 
verse houses on campus. 
The house was made up of 
many outstanding stu- 
dents, campus leaders, 
and varsity athletes with 
five varsity captains 
among the brothers. 

Parties at Lambda Chi 
were one of the house's 
best attributes. Sorority 
mixers were a great suc- 
cess once again, with such 
well known themes as 
Graffiti Party, KamiKa- 
zee Party, Pajama Party. 
Thrift Shop, and a iMexi- 



can Party. Other well 
known events, such as 
their Toga Party, Crab 
Feast, and the last day of 
classes six-way, helped to 
draw the Greek commu- 
nity closer together. 

Wine and cheese par- 
ties, as well as Spring and 
Fall formals in Virginia 
Beach and Richmond, 
gave the brothers a 
chance to enjoy them- 
selves in a more elegant, 
yet relaxing atmosphere. 

Community service 
projects were also on the 
agenda of the brother- 
hood. Two food drives 



helped to bring food to the 
needs of the area. Broth- 
ers donated time in Wil- 
liamsburg working on 
community housing pro- 
jects, while small chapter 
donations to local chari- 
ties helped in numerous 
ways. 

Whether playing on a 
varsity team, helping out 
in the community or on 
campus, or indulging in 
one of their many parties, 
the brothers of Lambda 
Chi enjoyed a year of 
good fun and great times. 
— James Grady 




Bill Johnson and Mike 
Duffy model their togas just 
prior to the party. 




t56 Lambda Chi Alpha 




Authentic Greek? Brothers Dave Eskay, Gray Lambe, Jim Moyer, Brad Hughes, Keith Yates and James Grady arc dressed to kill for the 
Toga Party. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 157 



HISTO 




Taking 



the 



'1 



here are guys 
here — listen 
there are 
guys here who started this 
and graduated hoping 
this would happen. We're 
reaping the benefits of 
what they started." 

Phi Kappa Tau Presi- 
dent Thomas Cox whis- 
pered this to one of the 
newly-initiated brothers 
during the signing of the 
fraternity's charter, mak- 
ing the long-struggling 
colony a chapter. After all 
of the signatures were 
placed on the document 
that afternoon in April in 
the nearly-full Tucker 



auditorium, all of the 
work and struggle seemed 
worth it. The Alpha The- 
ta chapter of Phi Kappa 
Tau had returned to the 
College. 

It was the culmination 
of three years work, work 
that had begun when 
Gene Napierski trans- 
ferred from Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute and 
brought Phi Tau with 
him, being a brother at 
the Rho Chapter, There 
were other such "re- 
founding fathers" present 
at the signing of the 
charter, as well as Na- 
tional President John 



cair^P^^ 



Cosgrove and Executive 
Director John Green. The 
signing was exciting and 
satisfying, and following a 
formal dinner/dance at 
the Holiday Inn's Patriot 
Room was filled with 
enough memories and sto- 
ries to be passed down for 
years. 

But Phi Kappa Tau, es- 
pecially as a nationally 
recognized chapter, car- 
ried a harsh legacy with 
it. In 1981, it was dis- 
banded on campus, and 
the fact that it took only 
eight years to be reinstat- 
ed on campus said a lot for 
the new chapter. Every 



year seven or eight frater- 
nities try to get started on 
the William and Mary 
Campus and fail — Phi 
Tau rose from its own 
ashes with a credo of "un- 
conditional brotherhood" 
and the knowledge in the 
present which it learned 
from its mistakes in the 
past. Phi Tau brought 
much more than a new 
chapter to the campus — 
it brought a new attitude. 
Or, as Thomas Cox 
would tell you, "Read my 
lips — no, read our post- 
ers: we're taking the cam- 
pus by storm." 




Thrilled with their new charter. 

Phi Taus Brent Sharrer, Greg 

Romano, Robert Carhart and 

Eric Richardson celebrate the 

realization of the dream. 



158 Phi Kappa Tau 



phi kappa tau 






First Ron: Jeffrey Sacker. RusscI McClymont. Patton Oswalc. Robert Carlurl, and Nikos Jianna^ 

Second Row; Michael Sola. Michael Scherer. Pete Kageleiry. Hunter Olii, Troy Huglies. Andy Gerry. Mark Paccionc. Srikimar 

Piilai, Greg Romano. Tom Cox, Kevin Bosma. Mark Compher. Yudhishtcr Parmar. and Reid Edwards 

Third Ro»: Li Kevin O'Connel. John Fow. Hugh Ivory. Michael Berry. Phillip Stralcy. James D*ighl, Gary Doyle. Eugene Foley. 

David Ryan. Paul CuUen, Matlhe* Starns. and Hans Lombardo 

Fourth Row: Kirk Melquist. Bren Sharrer. Richard Kim. Kerry Wortzel. Eric Richardson. David Urwiter. Andrew McGlanery, 

Phil Wade, Howard Cooke. Geoff Baltinger, Robert Sullivan, and John Einslenan 



John Cosgroie, Phi Kappa 
Tau's National President, looks 
on as Geoff Ballenger signs the 
charter. 



Phi Kappa Tau 159 



Far right: On an outing to 

Busch Gardens. Gabriella 

Alfaro and Donna Sibley lest 

their courage and ride the 

Spider. 

Right: Phi Mus Moira Finn, 

Michelle N'ezi, Mary Beth 

Luckam, France\e Demmerle, 

and Pauline Berko enjoy a great 

night out at the Phi Mu formal. 




phi mu 




Rrsl Ro»: Shelley Myer, Cclia Klimock, Sharon Ben>on. Robyn Scemann. Laurie Kakel, Kalhleeti Taylor. Angle DeVaun, Laura 

Robinson. Oigi Umana. Debbie Queeney. Stella Crane. Sue Davies. and Kristin May 

Second Row; Lisa Wolkind. Kirsten Quitno. Vicky Perry. Grelchen Reimer. Nancy Geer. Jackie Brockman. Larissa Galjan. 

Laurie Curry, kirn Wells. Dana Margulies, .Mary Beth Luckam. Tierney Wcinhold. Karen Wilson, and Keane Dabney 

Third Row: Kalhy Fassetl. Grelchen Gimpel. Gabriella Alfaro. Pauline Berko. Moira Finn. Vicki Tulloch. Debbie Growitz. 

Michelle Guilliams. Sue Sullivan. Tina Bower. Debbie Hansell. Patti Gomez. Tasha Norris, Janet Aigncr. Beth Moison. Franceve 

Demmerle. Jen Spurlin. Rebecca Masri. and Lorraine Willetts 

Fourrh Row: .\n)y Ehrgott. Jen Thome. Kim Votava, Alex Wansong. Kim Riley, Sharon Brahancy. Sandra MacDonald. Jenny 

Krieger. Emily Wayland. Susan Carper, Kim Bclshec. .Andrea Casey, Leigh Gallo. Andrea West. Lora Flaltum, Kathy Schofield. 

Ro.sanna Korin, Dana Gold, Liesel Smith, and Donna Sibley 

Fifth Row: Melissa Aldrich. Dina Zimmerman, Jenn DiRenzo, Bernie Gerlach, Isabel Leal, Anne Tanner, Angela Young, Phyllis 

Zaia. Mickey Kastanlin, Jenn Frank. Liz Keane. Dani Ambler. Rosanne Branseom. and Stephanie Rother 

Sixth Row; Donna Marlow. Jen Pasternak, Lynn Sloane, Lara Shisler, Tanya Komandl, and Tracey Thornton 

Seienth Row; Carolyn Hayes. Kathy King. Meg Alcorn. Julie Palmer. Cheryl Weiss. Julie Shepherd. Robyn Lady, Kelly Berner. 

Joyce Anzolut. Gwen Newman. Janice Losquadro. Kerry Major. Pam Busch. Louisa Turqman, and Rachel Patterson 



Phi Mus Jenny Krieger, Joyce 
Anzolut, Bernie Gerlach, Kim 
Votava, Pauline Berko, Robyn 
Lady, Dani Ambler, and Vicki 
Tulloch take a break after 
winning another IM game. 

Retreats were a great way for 

Phi Mu sisters to get to know 

each other. Kathleen Taylor, 

Jen Spurlin, and Janice 

Losquadro overlook the first 

floor proceedings from the 

balcony. 




L/^'^ 





^^■^'K' ' A Off the flefd 

Sportsn^ansmw 



One of the many 
ways Phi Mus 
liked to have fun 
was by participating in in- 




As graduation approached, 

senior sisters formed tighter 

bonds Liz Keane and Stephanie 

Rother think about the big 

event — only a few weeks 

away. 



tramural sports. For the 
last two years, after tally- 
ing the final points, Phi 
Mu had remained intra- 
mural champion. The so- 
rority had teams for foot- 
ball, soccer, volleyball, 
basketball, softball, and 
more. This variety of 
teams gave them a chance 
to further explore their di- 
versity. Phi Mu teams 
may not have won every 
game, but they always tri- 
umphed in the end. They 
won with the type of 
sportsmanship that was 
visible both on and off the 
field. 



Intramurals gave the 
sorority a chance to be- 
come closer to one an- 
other and to work togeth- 
er as a team. Even if 
they'd never played a 
sport before, or if they 
didn't like to play, there 
were still opportunities to 
show support for Phi Mu 
by spectating. Sisters 
found that they could 
really unite behind the 
winning spirit of their in- 
tramural teams. 

Intramurals also gave 
Phi Mus an opportunity 
to interact with other so- 
rorities as well as a chance 



to blow off some steam 
through physical exercise. 
For the past two years. 
Phi Mu intramurals had 
been chaired by Kim Vo- 
tava, Dina Zimmerman, 
and Laura Murray. These 
dedicated sisters had done 
an outstanding job in 
keeping alive the winning 
tradition. It was this type 
of high spirit, drive, and 
energy that made the so- 
rority what it was in 1 989. 
Phi Mu was looking for- 
ward to another great 
year of sisterhood and in- 
tramural excellence. 



Phi Mu 161 



Christine Phillip and Christine 

Zimemrman celebrate 

Acceptance Day. 



A little mud doesn't hinder the 

fun of Derby Day for Melinda 

Summerlin and Joyce Kuhns. 



pi beta phi 


^^H 










Pw 


"^ "^Jg ' 


Firsi Row: Jennifer Grahl and Laura Wheirler 

Second Row: Margol Stanley. Lisa Stewart, Sophie Lee. Am> Luigs. Suzanne Ch 

McCartney. Maura Sarniento. Christine Philipp. Teresa Baker, anti Lisa App 

TWfd Row: Melinda Summerim. Angie MacDonald. Chelsea Giltoil. Juliet P 

Binswanger. Tynan Pershbacher. Megan Burstti, .\ngie Scott, and Ann-Leigh 

Foarti Row:Siobhan fiocv Kim Baumhach. Leslie Fettig. Wendy Blades. Erin N 

Smith. Sue Medlock. Grace Rush. Stacic Weiss. Joyce Koons, Licia Ano. \ 

Cebrowski. Liz GaUandcrs. and Tracy DiFranccsco 

Fifth Row: Kendall Walkins. Melissa Rider. Becky Joubin. Courtney Schneider. 

Jenny Leclc, Betsy Barrett. Jen Palmer, and Erin McFall 

Sixdi Row: Jancl Hansen, Lara Gallagher. Sue. Amy Cummings. Belsv Wilcos. 


irico. Monica Bittcnbcnder, Ellen Lewis, K 

cgale 

anicka. Beth Miller. Heidi Hanzel, Kathe 

verr 

cCool, Kim Hardy, AnneCambradclla, She 

anessa Smith, Elaine Egcde-Nissen. Caro 

en Moreci. Tiffany Maurycy. Karen Barag 

Michelle Loomis. Kirstcn Caislcr. Dib Hat 


thy 

llcy 
Jinc 


Oinny Jamison. Amy Bn.v,n, I i-^i Rein. Jenny Whalen. Ashley Stout, and Sid 
Seinilh Row: Sidney Rankin, Shen Susi. Ali Miller, Heather Murphy, Michele Pr 
kirn McDonald 

Eighth Row: Mary Grace Wall, Tracy Morns. Robin Manno, Laura Doyle. C 
Bikofsky and Adrienne Berocy 


ney Mcrritt 

zypyszny. Kalhy Dc La Ossa. Kathy Puskar. and 

'arrie. Ftisabcth Rogers, Tricia Maher, Sarah 



162 PI Beta Phi 





NEW YEAR 



Start! 



log 0^'' 



tyie 



Pi Phi's annual New 
Year's Party was 
held on January 31, 
1 989. As in past years, the 




Amy Cummings and Becky 
Joubin goof off during a 
study break. 



party was an enjoyable 
evening of fun and 
friends. Pi Phis did not let 
the fact that they were 
apart on New Year's Eve 
prevent them from kick- 
ing off the year in style. 
During Winter Break, sis- 
ters looked forward to see- 
ing one another in mid 
January and to ringing in 
the new year at a party 
complete with cham- 
pagne, party hats, and 
noise makers. But more 
important to the Pi Phi 
sisters than the New 
Year's Party or any other 
date party was the wealth 
of sister-only activities 



planned for Pi Phis 
throughout the year. 

Fall Retreat in October 
gave the sisters and 
pledges a chance to get to 
know one another away 
from all the pressures of 
school. Pi Phis stayed 
overnight at a sister's 
home to spend time just 
talking, eating, and hav- 
ing fun. Pledges were in- 
troduced to one of the na- 
tional philanthropies 
through a video or slides 
designed to spark interest 
and discussion about the 
sorority. Other sister-only 
activities included the 
Halloween social and 



Christmas party held be- 
fore finals where each sis- 
ter received a poem and a 
gift from another sister. 
The poems reminded Pi 
Phis of all the fun they 
had had together during 
the past year. In the 
spring, sisters looked for- 
ward to the Valentine's 
Day Lonely Hearts Club 
dinner at the delis, spring 
retreat, and the Big-Little 
picnic in April. 

For Pi Phis at William 
and Mary, the most im- 
portant part of sorority 
life was the sisterhood. 
— Angle Scott and 
Heather Murphy 




.Angle Pegus and Margot 
Stanley enjoy pledge dance 
with their dates. 

With great concentration. Pi 
Phis practice porch routine in 
sorority court. 



PI Beta Phi 163 



Lane Schonour and Mark Zafp 

hang out at the PiKA house. 



DOMINANT 

more than /usf 5 



social club 



Pi Kappa Alpha con- 
tinued its long- 
standing tradition 
of excellence on campus 
throughout this year. The 
lifeblood of any fraternity 
— Rush — was very suc- 
cessful and was a good in- 
dication of PiKA"s 
strength. Compiling the 
largest pledge class on 
campus for the second 
time in the past three 
years, PiKA had 25 young 
men seal their bonds with 
the fraternity. This would 
ensure PiKA's prosperity 
for the future. 

Another sign of the 
brotherhood's commit- 
ment to PiKA was house 
improvements. The 
brothers devoted much of 
their time and energy to 
making the house look 
good and providing an at- 
mosphere for living and 
partying. The chapter 
room was completely re- 
modeled and many of the 
social functions took 
place there. A barbeque, 
which would be used for 
cookouts and to add a new 
dimension to the popular 



Supper Club, was built on 
the back porch. Several 
sets of letters that reflect- 
ed the brother's pride in 
PiKA were also added. 

The Sixteenth Annual 
Pike Bike Marathon to 
benefit the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association, 
was a success again this 
year. While providing 
good entertainment at the 
Band Party and organiz- 
ing a bike race, a 3 mile 
Fun Run, and a 10 kilo- 
meter run, PiKA raised 
over $2500 for MDA. The 
brothers especially felt a 
true sense of accomplish- 
ment after meeting a 
young boy stricken with 
the disease on the day of 
the race. Events like these 
reminded the group that 
they were so much more 
than merely a social orga- 
nization and in fact con- 
tributed to the well-being 
of others. 

Although PiKA was 
more than a social club, 
good parties were still an 
integral part of the frater- 
nity's strength. Every Fri- 
day afternoon. Happy 



Hour gave brothers and 
their friends a chance to 
hang out with each other 
and plan the upcoming 
weekend. Some of the 
more memorable theme 
parties included Purple 
Passion, Heavy Metal, 
and the traditional Viet- 
nam Party. 

Another tradition that 
continued was PiKA's 
dominance in intramur- 
als. PiKA was best known 
for its consecutive cham- 
pionships in this area. The 
track, hockey, and bas- 
ketball teams placed first 
among fraternities, while 
football finished second. 
Another aspect of PiKA 
intramurals was the in- 
credible amount of sup- 
port the entire fraternity 
gave to each team. The 
brothers were always out 
in full force to cheer the 
team to victory. 

PiKA's standing was 
reinforced by the active 
campus involvement of its 
brothers. Among some of 
the prestigious positions 
held by PiKA brothers 
were editor of The Flat 




Hat, captain of the swim 
team, and members of Phi 
Beta Kappa and the Hon- 
or Council. 

All of these accom- 
plishments contributed to 
the strength of PiKA. But 
the most important facet 
of a fraternity was the for- 
mation of lasting friend- 
ships. Pi Kappa Alpha 
provided the opportunity 
to form these friendships 
with a diverse group of 
men. 



Above; Brothers Mike Vives and 
Barry Ohlson soak up the rays 



pi kappa alpha 



First Row: Brian McConnell. Tom Didato. Mike Ryan. Ron Wolfe. John 

Layton. Brian Phelan. and Christopher Biagolo 

Second Row: Andrew Herrin. Rob Smollinger, Steve Terranova, Mark 

Zafp. Terry Chancy, Dan Hall, and Scott Brewer 

Third Row: Dave ThOTtipson. Kevin Molloy. Mike Witham. Dan Jost. Harry 

Helmick. Dave Kogul. Eric McCann. Luic Lajcro. Julian Evans, and Kevin 

Campbell 

Fourth Row: Matt Williams, Scott Holec. John Horn, Adam Campillo, 

John Windl. Tim Terry. Steve Lynch, Cooter. Paul Walsh. Eric O'Toolc. 

Mike Ford. Nelson Daniels, and Barry Olson 

Fifth Row: Mel Booker. Jon Coglin. Tom Barton, Ben Cariens. Jack 

Calandra. Mike Grill, Jon Sites, Steve Chase, Charlie Larson, Fred King. 

Orlando Recce, Trinton Wildsmilh, Chris Spurling, Todd Fcderici 

Sixth Row: Dave Halworlh. Brent DelMonte. Scott Carr, Jon Lever, Mark 

Donnelly, Mike Vives. Doug Powell. Jon Gregory. Dave Hecht. Glen Pcakc, 

Vince Winebrenner. John McLuilken, and Lane Schonour 



164 PI Kappa Alplia 






Brothers John Curran, Brent 
Delmonte, Jon Layton and Ron 
Bean clown around at the house 
before a party. 




The purpose of Greek Week 
was to promote unity among the 
different sororities and 
fraternities. Proving the 
membership in different Greek 
groups did not limit friendships. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma Sharon 
Wible and Delta Delta Delta 
Stacey Stanish enjoy 
Homecoming weekend. The two 
have been close friends since 
their freshman days on Barrett 
Second East. 



greek we^^ 



Greek week "gives 
Greeks an oppor- 
tunity to get 
some good public rela- 
tions and it lets Greeks 
band together, regardless 
of sorority or fraternity," 
said Kristen Palm, the 
president of the Inter-so- 
rority Council. 

"We've worked hard to 
make this year's Greek 
Week a success," Palm 
said. Representatives 
from fraternities and so- 
rorities worked on sched- 
uling and publicity for 
over two months. 

"What we're trying to 
do is promote unity 
among Greeks," Palm 
added. 

The Week was inaugu- 



rated with Greek Speak 
on Monday. A comedian 
from the Comedy Club 
performed in the Campus 
Center Ballroom. The 
Improv Theater followed 
the Comedy Club presen- 
tation. This event was free 
and open to the entire stu- 
dent body. 

Tuesday was Greek 
Letter Day. The ISC ar- 
ranged for a happy hour 
at the Royce for all 
Greeks. There was a 10 
percent discount on 
drinks and free pretzels 
provided. The jazz/blues 
band Offshoot performed. 

Wednesday was the 
Greek Week Wine and 
Cheese Awards Banquet. 
Professor Gerald Johnson 



delivered a speech about 
Greeks. The banquet was 
designed to honor out- 
standing Greeks. Dean of 
Student Activities Ken 
Smith presented awards 
to the most outstanding 
Greek Man/Woman. 
Most Improved Sorority/ 
Fraternity, and The Most 
Philanthropic Sorority/ 
Fraternity. 

Thursday was Philan- 
thropy Day. A raffle was 
held during the week, 
profits from which were 
given to the American 
Cancer Society. Prizes for 
the raffle were donated by 
local businesses. 

A very special arrange- 
ment was worked out so 
that on Thursday night 



the delis gave a discount 
for all Greeks. Pitchers 
were on sale for two dol- 
lars. 

On Friday there was a 
party at Lake Matoaka. 
Fractions, a local band, 
performed. Beer was sold 
for three dollars per pitch- 
er. 

Greek Week wrapped 
up on Saturday with 
Greek Uni-Day> Frater- 
nities provided kegs on a 
progressive basis. 

"We're hoping to 
strengthen this tradition 
at the College." Palm 
added. "Each year it 
keeps getting better and 
better." 



Pi Lams at home Robby 

Brown, Gus Eckert, and Bruce 

Weaver have cigars and relax 

before a theme party. 





Pi Lams Bill Karn, Bruce 

Weaver, Alex Elmore, Gus 

Eckert, Mike Edwards, Robby 

Brown, and Michael Fitzpatrick 

live it up on the beach. 



pi lambda phi 




First Row: Mark Ludvigsen. Oram Phclan. Chun Rhec, Bill karn. Gus Eckcrl. Otis Day. Bruce Weaver. Chris Blake, and Doug 

Malone 

Second Row: Jonalhan Downey. Kenny Meinlzer. Jon Swanev, Greg Scharpf. Alex Elmore. ,lim Bitner. Rich Owens. Kenny 

Bloom. Brandon Black. Da%'c Logan. Robby Brown. Mike Luciano, and Rich Giancy 

Third Row: Chris Mauro. Bob Hanlon. Chuck Carter, Bob Calogero. Michael Filzpalnck. .Andy Noble. Evan Lloyd. Mike 

Edwards. Kelly Massaro. Peler ViUiger, Chris Fox. and Brian Fogg, 





166 PI Lambda Phi 




BLOW-OUT! ,,,guys 

loving ^ 






Abun 



Once again, botri 
semesters of the 
1988-89 aca- 
demic year come to an ex- 
citing climax with Pi 
Lambda Phi's annual 
Blow-Out Party. Charac- 
terized as the campus's 
largest party, Blow-Out 
once again lived up to its 
reputation by supplying 
lots of fun, music, and en- 
joyed refreshments. The 
end of the first semester 
Blow-Out enjoyed the up- 
beat dance music and 
contemporary rock and 
roll of the Wailing Cats. 
The second semester took 
a different approach and 




Though they could be mistaken 

for pimps, Chun Rhee and Kevin 

DiBona are dressed for some 

1970's style disco music. Look 

our John Travolta! 



Before a Pi Lam party, brothers 

Bill Karn, Mike Luciano, and 

Whitney Lester hold up the wall 

while enjoying beer and waiting 

for guests. 

Welcome to the IQJO's! Robby 
Brown, Chun Rhee, and Bruce 
Weaver are decked-out in their 
flashiest '70's attire for their 
theme party with Chi Omega. 



ch 



of f"" 



opted to return to a pre- 
vious Blow-Out band, 
Flip-Side. Flip-Side 
played favorite classic 
rock and roll selections 
from such bands as Led 
Zepplin. Pink Floyd, and 
The Who. Pi Lam brother 
John Hodlick helped on 
the drums in the final set 
as various other frats gave 
their assistance on the vo- 
cals in a never before re- 
corded version on BTO's 
"Takin' Care of Busi- 
ness." 

As in year's past, ath- 
letics were a big part of 
the school year in Pi Lam. 
Pi Lams took active roles 
in both the varsity golf 
and wrestling teams. On 
the club level. Pi Lams 
made up a large part, nine 
members in all, of the 
William and Mary Rugby 
Team — that showed off 
a winning season in both 
the fall and the spring. 
Club lacrosse also consist- 
ed largely of Pi Lams. 
Varsity letterman and Pi 
Lam, Rich Owens was the 
team's coach. Returnees 
Bill Karn and Chuck 
Carter, along with fresh- 
men Brian Hightower and 
Rob Russel, made up just 



four of the several Pi 
Lams that formed the nu- 
cleus of the team. 

Pi Lambda Phi also 
played an active part in 
intramural sports all year 
long. From football in the 
fall to Softball in the 
spring. Pi Lam consistent- 
ly put teams in the finals. 
The sure fire arm of Chris 
Sullivan and the glue-like 
hands of Monty Mason 
and Bo Noonan helped Pi 
Lambda Phi put them- 
selves into the touch foot- 
ball finals. Chris Sullivan 
again helped the team in a 
strong basketball showing 
during the winter season. 
Pi Lam's strong finishes 
in such individual sports 
as wrestling, track, swim- 
ming, and especially golf 
helped the brothers make 
a late spring rush at the 
years All-Points Trophy 
that just barely fell short. 
The year in athletics 
could not go by, however, 
without a special mention 
and thanks to second year 
All-American Heckler, 
Jeremy White. Thanks 
Jer-Dog! 

Although the brothers 
looked forward to Blow- 
Out, every other weekend 



was welcomed with equal 
enthusiasm. The past year 
sported such parties as a 
Ho-Down with Theta, a 
Halloween party with Pi 
Phi, a Golf party with Tri 
Delta, and the ever popu- 
lar " "VO's" party with 
Chi-O. Formal parties, 
Wine and Cheese and the 
annual Sweetheart 
Dance, held at the Cham- 
berlain Hotel in Hamp- 
ton, were also great suc- 
cesses. 

The Pi Lam pledges 
had another enjoyable 
year as always. Through 
the annual slave auction 
and the spicy bratwurst 
sales, the pledges raised 
over $2000 for the frater- 
nity. This money would be 
put to good use in repanel- 
ing the fraternity walls 
and hopefully buying a 
new cooling unit for bev- 
erages. 

All in all, Pi Lam 
proved to be a good place 
to hang out and have fun. 
After all as the saying 
goes, "we're just a bunch 
of fun-loving guys trying 
to check out a good time 
and a couple of laughs in 
the 'Burg." 



PI Lambda Phi 167 



Psi U brothers enjoy themselves at a weekend party. 



Dave Rice, Evans Thomas, and 
JUeaves in New Orleans' French 
^ Quarter over Spring Break. 




DIVERSITY „,, ..,„^. 



The diverse nature of 
Psi U could be seen 
on any given night, 
when as many brothers 
could be spotted at Paul's 
as at the library. As in any 
fraternity, there were a 
large number of beer- 
swilling swine, and daily 
visits to the brewery put 
the vanguard of this 
group on a first-name ba- 
sis with employees there. 
However, Psi Us strove 
to be more than just a 
bunch of worthless alco- 
holics. Several of the 
brothers had even been 
known to attend class, and 
many kept a watchful eye 
on community needs. This 
year, brothers participat- 
ed in such philanthropic 
events as Monster Bash, 



Bowling for Kids Sake. 
Anchor Splash, Volley for 
Life, Keg Crawl, Green 
and Gold Christmas, and 
Special Olympics. Other 
philanthropic endeavors 
focused on the Williams- 
burg Home for Unwed 
Mothers and the United 
States Government. 

As always, Psi Us 
dominated the fraternity 
leagues in all sports, — 
overcoming such obsta- 
cles as several brothers 
achieving professional 
status, and thus, being 
banned from intramurals. 
Also, the varsity athletes 
could often be seen cruis- 
ing campus in the 
Porsches provided for 
them by the Athletic De- 
partment. 



Annual social occa- 
sions such as the "Less 
Than Zero," "St. Pa- 
trick's Day," and "Profes- 
sors Such" (last day of 
classes) parties brought 
bimbos by the score, 
which greatly relieved 
tension caused by testos- 
terone buildup. The 
brothers welcomed repre- 
sentatives of many cam- 
pus sororities with open 
arms, and they were glad 
that the girls would be re- 
turning after having had a 
taste of Psi U men. 

Psi Us tried to strength- 
en ties with neighboring 
fraternities through the 
Breakfast of Champions, 
and members were 
pleased by the stellar tur- 
nout of Sigma Nus, Theta 



Delts, and Sig Eps, but 
were miffed by the cur- 
ious absence of S.A.E.s 
and Sigma Chis. The fra- 
ternity looked forward to 
hosting this inter-Greek 
relations-booster again 
the next year. 




Brothers Mark Smucker 
and Kurt FerstI at Happy 
Hour. 



168 Pal Upallon 




Psi psilon 




Rrst Ron: Sieve ll'anm buy a car;- McClcaf. Andj «oldin. tugene Aquino, Willis Mr. Nasly Abernalhv. and Sput Palnc Second 
Row; Scan McGeary, Aaron ChiigZebky. Christian Klein. Dave /I«' Gee Rice. John Steele. Mark Bitlner, Mark Smuckcr, Baron 
/ like Bail Muxic Roller. Greg Clark Kem Blough. IJesitiond Wichems. and Steve Gus McKce Third Row: Lee Yezek, Terry 
Mandable. Robert Pump and Chug Isaacs, John Cheese Voorhees. Barney Bishop, Derek Turn Turrielta, Kurt Sir Ferstle. Paul 
Gormbo Gormlcy. and Steve Faherly Fourth Row: Mike Graf, John Avcllanet, Rich Diddr Smith, Mr. X, Jonathan Nol John 
Markham, Bedford Lydon, Matt Greene, Eric CrilTin, and Bryan Brendley Notably Absent: Bulova, Crumplcr, Didul, Scarecrow, 
Boo, Krolsler, Quick, Kyle, Schu, Vaccaro, and Teej 




Psi U's tloat rolls down 
RichmoniJ Road during the 
Homecoming Parade, 



John Voorhees, president Steve 
McCleaf and Greg Blough goof 
off at a Thursday night Happy 
Hour. 



PsI Upsllon 169 



LEADERS 



in 



exc 



eilence 



The brothers of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, now 
in its seventh year 
since recolonization, con- 
tinued their leadership at 
the College. This leader- 
ship culminated in SAE 
winning the Best Chapter 
on Campus award, which 
was presented every year 
during Greek Week. 

Diversity produced a 
tightly knit brotherhood, 
whose leadership had an 
impact on every aspect of 
campus and community 
life. 

Several brothers rose to 
the challenge of campus 
leadership through par- 
ticipation in the student 
government. Brother Jeff 
Kelly took the helm of the 
SA as its president, lead- 
ing that organization to 
success. Brother Mark 
Bloom was elected SAC 
Chairman, and SAEs 
served on the BSA for two 
consecutive terms, as well 
as had many brothers in 
SAC positions. Addition- 
ally, five brothers were 
elected to the College's 
Honor Council, and one 
SAE served on the Col- 
lege's Disciplinary Com- 
mittee. 

SAE took a position of 
leadership in serving the 
community through its 



^^■ff' 



philanthropic efforts. 
Brothers lended a hand by 
participating in events 
such as Green and Gold 
Christmas, Monster 
Bash, and Housing Par- 
terships. The Fraternity, 
on its own initiative, 
served the people of Wil- 
liamsburg by sponsoring a 
Phoenix Day in which un- 
derpriviledged children 
spent an afternoon having 
fun with the brothers. In 
addition, SAEs led the 
way in the Big Brother/ 
Big Sister Bowl-A-Thon. 
Finally, the brothers 
pitched the most pennies 
in the Kappa Delta 
Shamrock Project, which 
added in the prevention of 
child abuse. 

Brothers also achieved 
distinction in Varsity ath- 
letics. Chief among these 
was Brother Hiram Cue- 
vas, who led the William 
and Mary Track Team as 
an All-American and an 
Olympic contender. On a 
different level, SAE lead 
the way to make the intra- 
mural sports environment 
competitive, friendly, and 
fun. Through participa- 
tion in every sport, the 
brothers distinguished 
themselves as competent 
athletes, fine sportsmen, 
and avid fans. The quest 



for the All Points Cham- 
pionship, while at times 
seeming unfeasible, was 
nothing if not enjoyable. 

SAE exhibited leader- 
ship through its involve- 
ment in residence life. 
This involvement mani- 
fested itself in the place- 
ment of several brothers 
in Head Resident and 
Resident Advisor posi- 
tions. Furthermore, many 
brothers served the in- 
coming freshmen as Ori- 
entation Aides and con- 
tinued to do so in the fu- 
ture. 

The brotherhood also 
exhibited academic lead- 
ership. This was best not- 
ed in the selection of sev- 
eral members to organi- 
zations such as the 
Mortar Board, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, and numerous depart- 
mental honor societies. 
While academic success 
was an important compo- 
nent of SAE's outlook, the 
fraternity remained a 
popular social environ- 
ment for the College com- 
munity. Leading the way 
with such creative parties 
as Paddy Murphy, Tiki, 
and Groundhog Day, 
SAE proved itself as a 
popular and enjoyable so- 




During Monster Bash, John 
Romano and Dave Futrell keep 
watch over their ring toss booth. 

cial outlet. These major 
events were accompanied 
by numerous cookouts, 
happy hours, and func- 
tions with sororities. Fi- 
nally, weekly parties pro- 
vided a good time for the 
brothers and a steady fol- 
lowing of guests. 

SAE's leadership in 
staunch adherence to Col- 
lege and national legisla- 
tion regarding dry rush 
produced an exemplary 
pledge class. The brothers 
felt new members, 
through participation in 
the established fields of 
fraternity involvement, 
and the new ones that 
they create, would strive 
to lead the college into the 
next decade — and have 
fun doing it! Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon ... A Degree in 
Friendship. 



Nita Phillips and Stan 
Stevenson prove that a Car |[||^^ 
Wash does not necessarily - ' 
mean that vou wash cars. 





170 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Occupying iheir traditional 
place again^t the wall, Dan 
Scherotter, C hris W eesner, 
Mark V\ ashko, Dave Perry, and 
Kristin Wilderotler ponder the 
previous play. 

Beginning to form an 
impenetratabic uall. Dan 
Green. Paul Flalin, Sebastian 
Dunne, Mike Ripple, and Kirk 
Kirsson wail for new pledges to 
brave crossing the road. 




Sigma alpha epsilon 




First Row: Dan Scherotter, Scoil Taylor, Jon Lindquisi. Mall Chapman. Scott DcMarco. Baubb GossweJIer, Jim Edwards. 

Andrew Hornung. and Tom Stout 

SecoBd Row: Brad Smith. Scott Ma>er. John Fouberi, Scoil Conner. Dave Futrell, Nick Joseph, Paul Flalin. Keith Gilges. 

Christopher Paradise, and Andy Stross 

Third Row: Bill Davis. Scott Forrest. Craig Phillips. Wally Welham, Jay Harkins. John Romano. Garrett Nodell. Sebastian 

Dunne. Seth Bromberger. Rob VanNimon, Stan Stevenson. Ethan Malyi. and William Gil! 

Fourth Row: Chip Smith. Spencc Cook, Bill Sisson. Jamie Troy. Chris Wecsner. Mike Suparello. Bill Meyers. Jim Welch. Don 

Cartey. Noel Anderson, and Paul Swadley 

Fifth Row: Doug levin. Pat Ledcsma. Steve Capizzi. John Marcoux. Mark Bloom. Jim Palmer. Ken Miller. Kirk Kirssin. Brent 

Moody, and John Cooper 

Sixth Row: Paul Cummings, Doojin Han. Jake Talmage. Mark Washko. Dave Fcldman. Jim Murray, and Wcs Moreland 



/ J': 



Sigma Alpha Epsllo 



Skip Savage, Ana Basurco, Paige Budd, 

Curtis Gordinier, Liz Cilanders, Steve Kim, 

Byron Blake, IVIike Plechy, John Waters, 

Nancy Saltsman, Chris Walters, Bill 

McCamey, Opie, Dane Snowden, Sissy 

Estes, Jeff McDermott, Tucker Holland, 

Wythe Michael, and Dickson Benesh live 

i! up on the beach during Spring Break. 



Tom George and Kent Fortner 

do some wild and crazy things 
during pledge period. 

Sigma Chis Chris Broga and 

Dave Terry enjoy some 

fermented stuff at the Derby 

Day Volleyball Tournament. 




'^ ■ _ ' 


^^mt^-^ |j 


»f^ 


/.; ^H ii^SV"! 


m»m 


WM 




172 Sigma Chi 



I1VH5SLTY 

A 10^® 



of 



Wo"^^ 



nK« 



ind 



D 



iversity assembled 
as one brotherhood 
— that was Sigma 



r' 





Jack Mahoney and Dan Gallik 

look on as Mike serves himself 

a cold one. 



Chi. Some Hked bourbon, 
some liked gin, and some 
just stuck to brew. Some 
studied a little, some 
didn"t study. Some pre- 
ferred blonde and buxom, 
others preferred . . . well, 
beauty was in the eye of 
the beholder. These dif- 
ferent personalities came 
together and formed the 
character of the chapter 
— character which Sig- 
ma Chis were very proud 
of. 

Unfortunately, all oc- 
casions were not festive. 
Twice in 1988-89 the 
chapter joined together to 
mourn severe losses. 
Friend Jim Webster and 



brother John Vahradian 
were tremendous individ- 
uals. Their passings were 
quite shocking, but the 
chapter was able to look 
inward for support and 
strength. They grew from 
the experiences, yet felt 
the impact of their losses. 

Derby Daze was once 
again a tremendous suc- 
cess. 500 screaming girls, 
a huge mud puddle, and a 
little of the fermented 
.??!<// did all right. Sigma 
Chi was able to donate 
$5,500 to charity. 

The freezer party had 
the chapter ice-blue and 
dancing. The event was 
becoming a tradition for 



Sigma chi 




First Row: Rob Bayus, Steve O, Ray Maiello, Nelson Jenkins, Waggs, and Greg Wood 
Second Row: Mike Roberts, John Graham. Chris Almond, Ricci, and Tom Hayes 
Third Row: Dane Snowden, Steve Welty, Don Moseley, Mike Graves, Scott Perkins, 
Matthew Sydnor. Pletchy, Sean Murray, and Chris Walters 

Fourtli Row: Denton Desquitado, Mark Bush, Tom George. Bill McCamey, Dusty Sim- 
mons, John Walsh, John Waters. Jack Mahoney, and Sean Hamilton 
Fifth Row: Billy Fondren, Brian Ferris, Terry Wise, Elmer Bigley, Byron Blake, Kevin 
Wendelburg. Mike Schea, the Dick, and McGruff 

Sixth Row: Jeff Lambrecht, Bob Kuhn. David Heinemann, Doug Gregor. Brian Kemp, 
Kiwi, B.J. Sullivan, Wythe Michael, Tucker Holland, Jeff Dean. Skip Savage. Rob 
McLallen, John Barns, and Jason Graham 



the chapter. 

The brother's decatha- 
lon gave everyone's athle- 
tic talents and drinking 
capacities a real run for 
the money. Once again, 
newly elected consul 
Steve Breiseth won the 
competition. 

They toasted and roast- 
ed the graduating seniors 
and welcomed the nibs. 
The faces were changing 
but the ideals remained 
the same: unified respect 
for each other and a love 
of WomanKind. Unlike 
any other, they were Sig- 
ma Chi. 



Sigma Chi 173 



Sigma nu 




First Row: Taylor Holland. Alexi Papandon, John McMickcn. Sieve Van HasscI, Dean D'Angelo, Sam Fcder, and Scon Rolh Second Row: 
Curtis Flynn, Andy Lilienlhol. Larry Jenny, Matt Petersen, Rick Kadel, Bill Robinson, and Bill Hagner Third Row: Larry Whistler. Zak 
Matzanias, Pat Hayward, Dave Masri, Mac Elliott, Dan Pittman. and Doug Hcchtman Fourth Row: Eric Hardiman, Steve Dcvine, Ben 
Dobrin, Andy Goldkuhle, Andy Trcichel, and Dave Limbrick Fifth Row: Glenn Nielson, Geoff Goodale, Brad Haneberg, Dean Westervelt, 
Jason Hancock, John Trcxler. John Dalton, Brian Zilberberg, Kevin Kearney, Jaret Frederickson, Marcus Wallher, Tim Curran, Matt 
West, Dave Lumow, Adam Dobrin, Aris Bearse. Mike Vadner Sixth Row: Dave Bonney, Douglas Grimm, Mike Klesius. and Eddie Phillips 
Wall: John Harrington. Matt Manning. Jason Matus. and Tony Casson 



Sigma Nus joined with the girls of 

Kappa Kappa Gamma to roast the 

Wofford Dogs during the 

Homecoming Parade. 

Sigma Nus Larry Whistler and 

Dean D'AngcIo live-it-up at a 

party. 





Sigma Nus raised over $1500 for 

the American Cancer Society 

through their very successful 

Volley for Life tournament. 





UNIT! 



What a year Sig- 
ma Nu had! 
The members 
were constantly on the 
move and accomplished a 
lot. 




Sigma Nu brothers show 
great pride in their house — 
which they greatly renovated 
during 1989. 



Only the second year in 
Unit L. the house needed 
massive refurnishing, and 
refurnish it they did! 
From the chapter room to 



the party room, every- 
thing was given that spe- 
cial touch to make Sigma 
Nus feel at home. 

Sigma Nu excelled on 
campus as well! The 
brothers extended con- 
gratulations to Geoffrey 
Goodale, this year's 
"Greek Man of-the- 
Year" and to Andy Trei- 
chel who recently fought 
his way to the number one 
berth in the foil division to 
become the Virginia State 
Fencing Champion! 
Members were intramu- 
ral power houses, taking 
first place in many of the 
sports in which they en- 
tered teams. 

The fraternity was of- 
ten at the center of na- 
tional Sigma Nu affairs! 
From the region's College 
of Chapters to training 
conferences, brothers 
were there in force. 



quite 



a s 



access 



Signa Nu did a great 
deal for the good of the 
community also! As it al- 
ways does, Sigma Nu 
spent a day celebrating 
Christmas with the chil- 
dren at the day care cen- 
ter on Armistead Ave. 
Soon after that the broth- 
ers helped the Big Broth- 
ers/Big Sisters of Wil- 
liamsburg put on their an- 
nual "Bowl-For-Kids- 
Sake," but the highlight 
of the philanthropy was 
definitely "Volley For 
Life." 

On April 26, over thirty 
teams from all over cam- 
pus came out to Yates 
Field to enjoy a beautiful 
day of volleyball to bene- 
fit the American Cancer 
Society. It was truly a 
great day. Food and bev- 
erages were enjoyed by 
everyone as records were 
spun all day long by guest 




DJ — the "Volumizer." 
The tournament brought 
in over $1500. Quite a 
success! 

The junior brothers 
would like to thank the 
senior brothers for all that 
they taught them. Junior 
Alexi Papondon stated, 
"We enjoyed developing 
withy'all. We shall o// be 
better individuals for the 
time we have spent to- 
gether. And senior broth- 
ers — please come back to 
visit us — often!" 



Sigma Nu 175 



Sig Eps Sandy Mueller, Mike Weneta, and 

John Sweeny work ihe tap at a weekly 
party. 




VIKINGS 




off"" 



Once again, Sig Ep 
continued its fine 
tradition of origi- 
nality and out right off 
the wall antics, providing 
a plethora of fun. The 
first annual iguana-but- 
termilk party dealt the 
brothers quite a dilemna; 
to go to class, or partici- 
pate in this beer bash to 
shed light on the extinc- 
tion of iguanas and but- 
termilk in the American 
diet. 

Early Homecoming 
morning the brothers 
were encouraged to get up 
and build a float!!! The 
Homecoming Parade 
proved to be another cake 
walk for viking craft "Sig 
Ep," which as usual sport- 
ed the stunning break 
dancing prowess of the 



brothers. 

First semester went out 
with the always notorious 
Viking Party, which 
showed that Men are Men 
and Wenches are Wench- 
es. When things were al- 
most over, the second 
floor bonfire helped 
brothers through exams. 

With fond memories of 
the first semester, the sec- 
ond was awaited eagerly. 
The second floor petting 
7.00 became a nice way to 
spend evenings with the 
brothers, especially when 
fending off a huge ceiling 
rat. The Valentine Party 
showed a more serious 
side to the brotherhood 
and proved to be a major 
success in more ways than 
one. 

After invading Key 



West for Spring Break, 
all that could be hoped for 
was the Seniors Don't 
Give a Shit parties, where 
academics were put on 
the back burner for 
knock-down, drag-out 
partying. For the sixth 
year in a row Sig Ep was 
disqualified from Anchor 
Splash due to a controver- 
sial board of rigged 
judges. The year came to 
a close with the infamous 
Deathfeed and Death- 
walk which always 
showed some very explo- 
sive action. All in all, the 
Sweetheart Dance 
showed a different side of 
the brothers and was a 
huge success. The year 
proved that Sig Ep was as 
strong as ever. 




.lunlor John Heal) holds on lo 
his leddy bear and tries to 
ignore Mike Boyle, who has 
invaded his room in search of 
CDs. 



176 Sigma Phi Epsllo 




Sigma phi epsilon 




First Ro»: Mike Wcncla. Edward Pollard, Mike Tobm. The King. Kipp Wnghl, Pledge Hammer. Blum Whuc. Matk A^ral. 

William toughlm. and William Gorlon 

Second Row: Wayne Moe, Chris Thielman. Greg Slone. Chuck Rhode. Geoff Preismon. Henry Daley. Scotl Aguilar. Bob Wii/. 

and Trey Phillips 

Third Ron: John Sweeney. Chris Taylor. Kipp Snyder. John Blakemore. Richard Lenr.on. Doug Mozingo. and Sandy Williams 

Fourth Row: Chris Graff. Andy Dyer. Scan O'Connell, Jeff Bechtel. Jim Morris, and Mike Guilfogle 

Not Pictured: Ted Barns. Eddie Perry. Dave Herd. Sandy Mueller. Jose Quintero. Tim Rice. John Healy. David Brown. Daniel 

Gibbs. and Chris Ejke 




CHAOS 



podg 



ing 



the 



proba 



tion 



bullet 



As the 1988-89 
school year start- 
ed, most of the 
brothers of Theta Delta 
Chi expected that it 
would only be a matter of 
time before the adminis- 
tration saw fit to slap 
them with probation; 
therefore, it seemed only 
right to cause as much 
chaos as possible while 
they still had the chance. 
A seafood feast consisting 
of five-hundred goldfish 
at the goldfish party ap- 
peared to be a good way to 
start as did the Polynesian 
party with the seven tons 
of sand and the five truck- 
loads of bamboo that went 
with it. Football games 
also proved to be an excel- 
lent way to impress the 
Board of Visitors, Presi- 
dent Verkuil, and anyone 



else who might be around. 
November brought 
Homecoming which kept 
up its tradition of turning 
perfectly normal Theta- 
Delt alumni into maniacs. 
The holiday season rolled 
around and the brothers 
were ready with festive 
lights, wreaths, and 
Christmas trees generous- 
ly donated by close 
friends of the fraternity. 
Keeping with the spirit, 
the fraternity had its 
Christmas formal and the 
Secret Santa festivities. 
At both, giving and re- 
ceiving of "gifts"' abound- 
ed. 

With the arrival of sec- 
ond semester, Theta Delts 
found themselves, 
through no fault of their 
own, in good graces with 
the College. The good 



weather signaled that 
winter was over, and thus, 
the front porch was offi- 
cially opened in a yellow 
ribbon cutting ceremony. 
Later the fraternity re- 
ceived a visit from some 
adventurous sorority 
women from JMU and 
ended the year with a boat 
dance and a farewell bash 
for graduating seniors. 
Also, taking place in the 
spring were some philan- 
thropy projects in which 
Theta Delts always found 
time to participate. 
Brothers and alumni 
played an important role 
in the Matoka Fest which 
proved to be a big success. 
Theta Delt brothers also 
found themselves at the 
Williamsburg Terrace 
helping the elderly. Final- 
ly, with Easter came the 



annual egg dyeing and 
easter egg hunt with 
Kappa Kappa Gamma for 
the kids at Eastern State. 
Yes, 1988-89 was quite 
an eventful year, and the 
fraternity managed to 
dodge the probation bul- 
let, but of course, there 
was always next year. 




Brothers Tom Beahn and Ducie 

Miller await the festivities at 
the annual Christmas party. 




Jason Kahara and Da>e Terry 

enjoy the annual Christmas 
party. 



Celebrating the end of exams 

Matt Salvetti, .Andres 

Romoleroux, and Dave Gildea 

gather at the Theta Delt House 





178 Theta Defta Chi 





theta delta chi 




First Ro»: Jjm Okonkuo, Dan Spicer. Omar Sacirbc), TiKid Djittipori, Brandon 'Slimfast" Lorc>. and Shawn Link 

Second Ron: kcvin Lcskc, Tom Beahn. Tom Davi:,, Kevin White, JuMiee Marion Chambers, David Cildca, and Bobby Dezorl 

Third Row: Doug Bream, David "Jersey" Muslo, Dave "The Disgruntled" Meyrowitz, Chris Fritz, Todd Walther, "Junior Miller, 

Andy "Smiles" Adebonojo and Malt Gregory 

Fourth Row: Doug Hajl. kaiser Wilhclm. Matt Salvelti, John Siner, Martin Taylor, Steven Dunlap. Ted Coine. Brian Brewer, 

David Janet, and John Hugebult 

Fifth Row: Phil Chandler. Barton Chin. Kevin Harrison. Ranjan Sinha, Eric Smith, Dave Terry, Ducie Miller, and Dave Nowland 

Sixth Row: Ken Oberg. Steve Kenny. J.J. Millard. Bill Snidow. Steve Harwiiz. Jay Ingram, Bob Prince. Tim Harris. Kris Haber. 

and Chip Ryals 

Seventh Row: Joe Swininsky, Jefferson Smith. Tony Nobil, Kirk Day. .Andre* Harrigan. Jim "llcisman" Skorupski. Scon 

Fogleman. Josh Wilson, Drew Misher, and Tim Harris 

Not Pictured: Scott Richmond, Joey Sclewla, Steve Costello, Stan Jones, and Tony Spears 



Theta Delta Chi 179 




GOOD TIMES „, 

had by all? 



were 



To Greek, or not to 
Greek? That was 
the question that 
plagued freshmen stu- 
dents entering the Col- 
lege. Was there a social 
life outside of the Greek 
system? Of course there 
was, but where? 

Freshmen guys had 
things the worst. They 
were too young to go to 
the delis and the wrong 
sex to get into the frats 
without special invita- 
tions. Freshmen women, 
on the other hand, could 
freely come and go at the 
fraternity complex — no 
Greek letters required. 
They very seldom, howev- 
er, found anyone to talk to 
there since all the guys 
they knew were freshmen. 
So the signal that William 
and Mary sent to fresh- 
men seemed to plainly 
support the Greek system. 
The truth of the matter 



was that Greek life did 
have a lot to offer — 
brotherhood/sisterhood 
{and a social life), but it 
didn't make non-Greeks 
social outcasts. Greek life 
was perfect for some peo- 
ple, but not for others. 
Sandi Ferguson, a former 
sorority member, remem- 
bered her Greek days as 
miserable. "Being Greek 
involves a lot of time and 
money. If you're not will- 
ing to invest the right 
amount of each, then 
you'll get nothing out of 
the venture. I was tired of 
paying hundreds of dol- 
lars a year to be stereo- 
typed — and having to 
spend every spare mo- 
ment benefiting that or- 
ganization. I had too 
many other commitments 
that I felt were more im- 
portant. I also wanted my 
own identity — separate 
from my Greek affili- 



ation. 

Others, however, loved 
the Greek life and 
wouldn't have had Col- 
lege any other way. Delta 
Gamma Paige Seldon felt 
that DG was a major part 
of her social life. Proudly 
wearing her letters she 
said, "I've made friends in 
my sorority that I'll never 
forget. I live in the House, 
and 1 always have some- 
one to go places with. The 
sisterhood in Delta Gam- 
ma has added something 
very special to my College 
life." 

Alpha Chi Pat Smith 
agreed that it was "al- 
ways nice to know you 
had your sisters to turn 
to." Though opinions 
differed, there was one 
thing for certain — Greek 
life was 
here to 
stay. The 
Greek 




Sigma Nu Kenny Young 

proudly walks down DoG Street 
with his fraternity during the 
Homecoming Parade. 

system provided a chal- 
lenge, and those who met 
the challenge were re- 
warded. It was a matter of 
personal choice and re- 
sponsibility. All in all, ev- 
eryone had fun their own 
way — Greek or not. 




180 Greeks 



Two of the three blind mice (Lori- 
Don McNamee and Pam Davis) 

enjoy the company of southern 
gentlemen at the KA Halloween 
Party. 

Stanley Osborne, John Bouldin and 
Norman Jones have a great time at 
an Alpha Phi Alpha gathering. 




The sisters of Alpha Chi 

Omega have a great 

time with their dates at 

the Alpha Chi Screw 

Your Fartiily Dale 

Party. 

Pi Lams and Chi-Os had a /970i 

Parly. Decided out in their 

polyester, brothers Grant Phelan, 

Bruce Weater, Date \\ alls. Bill 

Karn, and Jonathan Downey await 

the arri\al of the girls. 




Theta Delts Ducie Miller and Gene 

McCullogh look on as brother 

Andres Romoleroux enjoys the 

part>- 





PARTIES.^, ,^„.. ,». 



Tq 



Partying. It was one 
of the evils of Col- 
lege life. What 
Sunday morning would be 
complete without sudden 
nausea when exposed to 
the smell of stale beer? 
Only at College could you 
enjoy the Breakfast of 
Champions, Liquid 
Lunch, three different 
Happy Hours < and a Vi- 
king Dinner all on the 
same day. 

Partying became an art 
form in 1989. Death 
Walks. Power Hours, and 
Progressives. Who could 
party the most — or bet- 
ter yet, who could throw 
the best party became the 
question inquiring minds 



wanted to know. 

Theme parties were the 
points of interest. Who 
had the best theme and 
really followed through 
with it? Sorority parties 
were mild — usually lack- 
ing originality or includ- 
ing dates. There were 
Shipwreck Parties. Date 
Dashes, and outings at 
Matoaka, but they were 
hardly the wild, knock- 
down bashes to compare 
to the likes of Sig Ep's 
Iquana-Butterniilk Par- 
ty. Hawaii Chi-O&nA The 
New } ear's Party were 
exciting, but were mere 
child's play when com- 
pared to Pi Lam's Blow 
Out and Bluto's Bohbv 




Brown Bash! There was 
little doubt about it. fra- 
ternity life was one big 
party. 

At the frats, there were 
Purple Passion Parties, 
Groundhog Day Parties. 
and Bull Frog Grain 
Punch Parties. You could 
choose between a seafood 
dinner at Lambda Chi's 
Crab Feast or at Theta 
Delt's Goldfish Party 
Guests enjoyed Green 
Grain with KAs or had a 
Beer Bash with PiKAs. 
Fashion Statements in- 
cluded togas with Delta 
Phis, polyester with Pi 
Lams, and foliage — yes, 
leaves — with KAs. The 
choices were endless. 



There were opportunities 
to party in Freezers at 
Sigma Chi, in Vietnam at 
PiKA, and even on two 
tons of sand at Theta Delt 
(The Polynesian Party}. 
With all of this creativity, 
it was obvious why Wil- 
liam and Mary students 
turned down less interest- 
ing schools like Virginia 
and Georgetown. At Bill 
and Mary, partying was a 
way of life. 

... By the way, did 
anyone catch the Bonfire 
Party on the second floor 
of sig Ep? 

Life was a never-ending wild and 
crazy lime for ihe brothers of 
Sigma Nil. who were responsible 

for ihc College^ Liquid Lunch. 




Delta Gamma Jayne Grigg dances 
to the music provided at the 
group's Mexican Fiesta Parly. 



Enjoying the very first sorority dance held at the Alumni House, Delta 
Gamma Bridget Bender and her date. Rick, take a break from dancing. 




ROMANCE 



fancy 



All dressed up with 
no where to go? 
That definitely 
wasn't the case for Wil- 
liam and Mary Greeks in 
1989. Everywhere you 
looked there were Greeks 
on their way to dance the 
night away in extravagant 
formal attire. Whether to 
the sounds of a DJ or a 
band, at the Campus Cen- 
ter or The Chamberlin, 
and with a date or with- 



dates 



out, everyone held dances 
— and had fun. 

This year was the first 
year that the Alumni 
House held dances. With 
its large outdoor patio, the 
house became a very pop- 
ular spot for Greek ro- 
mance. Other favorite lo- 
cations were the Holiday 
Inn on Richmond Road, 
The Chamberlin Hotel in 
Hampton, The George 
Washington Inn, and the 



infamous Trinkle Hall. 
Some even ventured on to 
the high seas for boat 
dances — a great time in 
warm weather. 

No matter which let- 
ters you wore, dances 
were great social activi- 
ties — giving Greeks an- 
other good excuse to get 
dates and alums another 
valid reason to visit Wil- 
liam and Mary. 




164 Dances 



Pi Lams Steve Stanziale. Pa( Burke. Pat Rita. Michael Fitzpatricl<. Miite Edwards. Bill Karn, Mike Scott, Don Wilson, and 
Ron Weber have a great lime at their Sweetheart danee at The Chambcrlin Hotel, 




Alpha Phi Alphas Carl Peoples. Don Pearce, 
James Gulling. Stanley Osborne and Norman 
Jones look sharp for the Homecoming Dance, 
"A Moment in Time." 




Dances 185 




186 Acceptance Day 




Doing his part to keep pledges on the right side ofihe road. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Jeff Kelly holds on firmly and stands his ground. 




crossing the road 




After two weeks of 
hand shaking. 
study avoiding, 
and false smiling ... it 
was finally ACCEP- 
TANCE DAY!!! 




On Acceptance Day, Kappa 

Kappa Gammas Cindy Corlelt, 

Debbie Linden, .\licia 

Meckstroth, Lisa Weis, and 

Mary Beth Larson are all smiles 

for the newly accepted pledges. 



Countless freshmen 
women remembered the 
excruciating stress of 
waiting for sorority bids 
to come. "Everyone was 
waiting for so long. It was 
great when our Rho Chi 
finally came with our 
bids," said Pi Beta Phi 
Laura Gallagher. "Our 
whole hall was out wait- 



ing together — even those 
who didn't rush," Delta 
Delta Delta Amy Morris 
reflected. Barrett third 
west was not unusual in 
this respect. On the morn- 
ing of Acceptance Day, it 
seemed like everyone was 
curious about "which girl 
was in which sorority." 

This sentiment did not 
exclude the male part of 
the campus. In the begin- 
ning of the school year, it 
seemed like guys could 
not resist telling freshman 
girls, "Oh, you're defi- 
nitely going to be a The- 
ta," "I can see you as a Pi 
Phi," or giving their opin- 
ions on what sorority to 
join. Richmond Road 
gave them a first hand 
glimpse of their predic- 
tions. 

"All I could think of 
was 'Am I ever going to 
get across this road?' " 
said Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma Heather Bell. The fra- 
ternity men seemed to be 
in full force, picking up 
the new pledges and even 
sorority members and 
putting them on the other 
side of the road. "Rich- 



mond Road? It's a breed- 
ing ground for rape," said 
Mike Mink. It did get 
pretty wild sometimes. 
All in all, however. Rich- 
mond Road was a lot of 
fun and a great release for 
rush tension. 

While most wornen had 
their friends taking pic- 
tures for them as they at- 
tempted to cross the road. 
Amy Morris will remem- 
ber Acceptance Day even 
more vividly: "My dad 
came to take a video of the 
whole thing! It's great be- 
cause now I have it on 
tape with all my sisters. 
There was a really big 
Kappa Sig (imagine that) 
who fell on me — that's 
on tape too!" 

For some, the best part 
of Acceptance Day oc- 
curred after finally cross- 
ing Richmond Road. At 
this time, the new pledges 
first put on letters and 
saw their new sisters as a 
part of the sorority. "It 
was nice to see my future 
big sister on the other side 
of the road." said Delta 
Gamma Melanie Mur- 
phy. 



You didn't have to be a 
new pledge to enjoy Ac- 
ceptance Day. "The best 
part of Acceptance Day 
as a sister is being able to 
bring the new pledge class 
into the house, show them 
their gifts, and have them 
meet the sisters that they 
might not have met yet," 
said Pi Beta Phi Christine 
Grahl. "It's great to have 
everyone together in the 
house for the first time," 
said Theta Lindi Ander- 
son. 

Although it was not fre- 
quently mentioned. Ac- 
ceptance Day signaled 
something important for 
all involved in the sorority 
Greek system — rushees 
and sisters alike: NO 
MORE RUSH I (At least 
for a year!) 



WET 



watef 



sp 



orts 



fe^> 



In April, members of 
Delta Gamma once 
again hosted Anchor 
Splash at Adair Pool. 
Coordinators Sandie Po- 
teat and Carmen Jacobs 
spent long hours planning 
and organizing the annual 
event. Throughout the 
year, DCs were seen 
washing cars, selling 
stockings, and even serv- 
ing exotic drinks as they 
raised money to cover the 
production costs. 

In the weeks prior to 
Anchor Splash, fraterni- 



ties and other campus or- 
ganizations in conjunc- 
tion with their Delta 
Gamma coaches began 
preparing for the event. 
Banners were painted, 
raffle tickets were sold, 
and kiss cards were col- 
lected as teams competed 
for points to be added to 
their final scores. 

The Friday prior to An- 
chor Splash, Pre-Splash 
Bash — in the form of a 
happy hour at William 
and Mary Hall — kicked- 
off the weekend's festivi- 



ties. A DJ from 97-STAR 
provided music and enter- 
tainment for those in at- 
tendance. 

Twelve teams com- 
prised of eight fraterni- 
ties, APO. and the SA 
congregated around the 
pool the morning of An- 
chor Splash. Fans cheered 
as teams competed in 
events like Surf and Turf. 
a choreographed aqua- 
ballet, while judges from 
each of the sororities al- 
lotted points to the win- 
ners. A drawing for a 



VCR donated by Circuit 
City also took place. 

When all the points 
were tallied. Delta Phi 
and the SA tied for first 
place, despite a strong 
showing by KA members 
and pledges in the swim- 
ming competition and the 
enthusiastic support Pi 
Lams showed their team. 

All proceeds went to 
Delta Gamma's founda- 
tion — Sight Conserva- 
tion and Aide to the 
Blind. 

— Missy Anderson 



During the Banana Race. Delia 

Gamma Sabrina Tsai passes the 

banana to a member of her PsI 

U team. 





Taking a break between events, 
Todd Skyles and Jeff Kelly 

cheer on their team. 




Anchor Splash 18 



Far Right: Tri Deltas Kristin 

Bedell, Cynthia Smerdinsky, 

and Rachel Kalison share a 

drink with their Sigma Chi 

coach, Sle\e Lee. 



M^ 


Hjt^ v^^'^S^^Bh 


■n^i 




vy, 

..,,-.. ^ 



Right: Sigma Chi Chris Covert 

and a Tri Delt friend flip 
(literally) over Derby Day fun. 
In the end, the mud bath raised 
over $6000 for the Red Cross. 




190 Derby Daze 



I 






^ 



f'/LU'. 



, ''' 



f p. 




HATS OFF! 



goo 



d. 




Raising money for 
charity could be a 
lot of fun and even a 
little messy, as many so- 
rority and fraternity 
members demonstrated at 
the College's annual 
Derby Days. 

A dirty game of mud 
pit tug-of-war was one in 
a series of intersorority 
competitions and events. 
Sigma Chi Fraternity 
hosted this year's fund- 
raiser, the proceeds of 
which were donated to the 
local Red Cross chapter 
and to the Red Cross cen- 
ter in Colorado, their na- 
tional philanthropy. 

Preliminary volleyball 
games and a Band Night, 
featuring the Good Guys, 
kicked off events on 
Thursday. Friday in- 
volved a little more ac- 



tion, including the Derby 
Chase and the so-called 
Angel Auction at Sigma 
Chi's Happy Hour. 

Karen Baragona, a Pi 
Beta Phi who organized 
her sorority for Derby 
Daze, said that this one- 
and-a-half hour auction 
raised $468 for their Na- 
tional philanthropy. Pi 
Beta Phi pledges were 
auctioned off to Sigma 
Chi brothers, who in turn 
simply enjoyed events 
such as this. 

According to Mike 
McSherry. Derby Day 
chairman, all members of 
his fraternity helped 
coach sorority teams or 
participated in various ac- 
tivities such as the Derby 
Chase. 

Saturday was high- 
lighted by volleyball tour- 



nament finals and a party 
at Sigma Chi later that 
evening. Most of the 
Derby Day events, includ- 
ing the Derby Chase, 
dunking tank and mat- 
tress race were held Sun- 
day. 

McSherry said that 
Sunday was the day on 
which Derby Day partici- 
pants had "by far the 
most fun." A Virginia 
Beach radio station, 
broadcasting live from the 
field, provided listening 
enjoyment for partici- 
pants and observers alike. 

In addition to being en- 
tertaining, this year's 
Derby Day was also suc- 
cessful. McSherry said 
that $6000 was donated to 
the Red Cross as a result 
of the fund-raiser. He 
added that Chi Omega, 



fU«^ 



Derby Day's victorious 
sorority, was responsible 
for over $800 of this dona- 
tion. 

Although her sorority 
did not win overall. Phi 
Mu's Joyce Anzolut was 
proud of their victory in 
the beer-chugging con- 
test. "When it comes to 
the important event, we 
won it," she said. 

Anzolut also felt that 
"people had a really good 
time," despite frequent 
soilings in the tug-of-war 
mud pit. She said that 
participants "basically 
came home ruined" after 
struggling through this 
messy event, but added 
that most "can't wait un- 
til next year." 

— Susan Mitchell 
Flat Hat 



CROQUET ,,„„ 




It was rather chilly for 
April here at the Col- 
lege, but it was the 
first dry day Williams- 
burg had seen in what 
seemed like forever. The 
brothers and pledges of 
Delta Phi Fraternity took 
off their duck boots and 
embarked on hosting the 
first annual St. Elmo 
Spring Croquet Tourna- 
ment. 

The women of the Col- 
lege were there decked 
out in their finest sorority 
letters. All were waiting 
in heightened anticipa- 
tion for the beginning of 
the season's sports event/ 
fundraiser. The day be- 
gan with a cold brunch 
and beverages in the pic- 
turesque Sunken Gar- 
dens. The Elmos and par- 



ticipants feasted on deli- 
cacies provided by local 
merchants as they gazed 
on the lovely silver Cro- 
quet Championship Cup. 

At eleven o'clock sharp 
the call went up from 
event organizer Joe to 
"Play Ball." The sorority 
women were divided into 
groups that played on 
three separate Croquet 
Courts. The crowd milled 
around to get a close-up 
view of the fast paced yet 
gentile competition. 
Scorekeepers and referees 
were on hand to settle any 
croquet controversies. 

The object of this regal 
event was to raise money 
for the Williamsburg 
Chapter of the United 
Way. The sorority teams 




Da*c MacDonald shows off the 

Tournament Cup. This cup will 

be passed from winner to 

winner each year. 



Chi-O contestants Larisa 
Wicklander and Helena 

Albertin prepare for the day's 
festivities. 



tied to win the Tourna- 
ment Cup by accumulat- 
ing points through raffle 
ticket sales and their per- 
formance on the Croquet 
court. The competition 
was stiff, yet by all ac- 
counts everyone had a 
fantastic time. 

At the end of the event. 
Alpha Chi Omega Sisters 
Catherine Nelson and 
Leslie-Ann Lunsford 
walked away with the tro- 
phy. Second place went to 
the sisters of Delta Delta 
Delta, and third place 
went to Pi Beta Phi. As in 
all sporting events, not ev- 
eryone could take first 
place, but somehow it 
seemed that everyone 
came out a winner this 
year. Rumor had it that 



some of the sororities 
were already in training 
for next year's competi- 
tion. That was fine by the 
Delta Phis because — 
"Croquet is O.K.". 

— Joseph Chirico 
Dave Squires 



t 




Peter Flora enjoys brunch ir 
the Sunken Gardens before 
the tournament. 



' V 




192 Philanthropy 



Betsey Bell, Jeremy Normand, and Daie Squires prepare the brunch 
for players and spectators. 




Laura Jarrait makes a 
successful move on the croquet 
court as Jerry Bowers looks on. 

Hand-eye coordination and 
deep concentration were the 
secrets to Joyce Anzolut's 
successful play in the 
tournament. 



Michele Przypyszny shows the award-winning style that lead the Pi 
Phis to third place. 



Philanthropy 193 





A ^wH 








te^ 


mT^^^ 




. * 



C!^ op: During a home game against Ml. St. 
f Mary's, junior guard Dawn Spruill strug- 
gles for control of the ball. Despite their efforts, 
the Tribe ladies lost the game, 72-89. 



ribe fencers practice between duals. 



194 Sports Divider 




CHANGING 





%?>Q)»ftTr% 




l^enior Margie Vaughan sets lo launch a 
pass. 

^ eft: After a year of recovering from a 
iS- — weak knee due lo an injury and recon- 
structive surgery, junior co-captain Charlie 
Knight shows tremendous strength and bal- 
ance on the rings. 



Carlos Kessaris 

A eft: "The most experienced player 
/"^-^ on the front line." senior forward 
Tom Bock, prepares for a free throw 
against Richmond. 



Sports Divider 195 



5th NCAA Appearance 



The women's soccer team put 
together an impressive 15-3-2 
record in the regular season and 
qualified for its fifth NCAA 
bid, a school record. In what 
was predicted to be a rebuilding 
year, the youthful Tribe han- 
dled one of the toughest sched- 
ules in the country — facing no 
less than thirteen nationally 
ranked teams. Of the twelve 
teams chosen to participate in 
the NCAA tournament, Wil- 
liam and Mary played no less 
than seven. 

With the loss of National 
Player of the Year, Megan Mc- 
Carthy, and fellow All Ameri- 
cans Julie Cunningham and Jill 
Ellis, Coach John Daly had the 
dauntingjobof maintaining the 
Tribe's excellent record of four 
NCAA appearances. Great 
seasons from senior goalkeeper 
Amy McDowell and her fellow 
co-captain, midfielder Margie 
Vaughan, combined with the 
contributions of sophomore 
standouts, Robin Lotze, Sandra 
Gastull, and Kristen Jesulantis 
gave the Tribe an impressive 
nucleus. Freshmen twins Eileen 
and Kathy O'Brien were solid 



starters in defense, and Rebec- 
ca Wakefield, another fresh- 
man, tied a record with twenty- 
three goals and assists for the 
season. Robin Lotze also 
equalled the assists in a season 
record, and in the Tribe's 5-0 
victory over Cornell, she tied 
the record for most assists in a 
game with three. The team's 
only regular season defeats 
were against U.N.C., N.C. 
State, and Colorado College — 
teams ranked one, two, and 
three nationally. The Tribe's fi- 
nal standing as the fifth best 
team in the nation was well de- 
served. 

The only disappointing as- 
pect of the season was losing at 
home to George Mason in the 
first round of the NCAA tour- 
nament. Having beaten and 
tied the Lady Patriots in the 
regular season, the Tribe could 
not pull off the win and once 
again fell at the first hurdle in 
the tournament. It was, never- 
theless, a great season for the 
extremely successful William 
and Mary Women's Soccer 
Team. 




U>^*SAiaK.' 



Above: Jen Volgenau 

skillfully controls the ball 

and passes to an open 

teammate. 

Right: Goalkeeper Amy 

McDowell saves with 

Sandra Gaskill (6) and 

Margie Vaughan ( 10) in 

attendance. 




Photo counesy of W&M ! 



196 Women's Soccer 



I 



Below: Trying to get inside, 
senior guard and co-captain 

Greg Burzell controls the 
ball. Burzell was the Tribe's 

top returning rebounder. 



Top Guns 



Granted, the Tribe cagers 
took some hard knocks this sea- 
son; however, that's bound to 
happen when 36 (count "em 
again, say it slowly, and whistle 
. . . 36) games are collectively 
missed by members of your 
starting five. That translates, 
incidentally, into 1440 minutes 
of playing time (another low 
whistle). Use your own math to 
try and figure out how many 
points, rebounds, steals, and as- 
sists were denied in that time- 
frame. 

In the last two games of the 
season, however, the Tribe 
(which could have easily cashed 
in everything and drifted along 
without motivation) played like 
gangbusters. At home, in the 
regular season finale against 
CAA leader and NIT-bound 
Richmond, head coach Chuck 
Swenson's squad boasted a lead 
until 6:37 to play. The Spiders 



then connected on 1 3 of 1 5 from 
the charity stripe as three Tribe 
players fouled out of the game. 

Against eventual CAA tour- 
nament champion George Ma- 
son, the Tribe gave the Patriots 
everything they could handle in 
the opening round. GMU eeked 
out a 75-72 victory as time cut 
short a W & M comeback from a 
17-point deficit. 

Honors rolled in for the Tribe 
despite the overall 5-23 mark. 
Senior Tom Bock ( 1 6.3 ppg, 6.2 
rpg, 49.4 FC/r and 74.3 F) gar- 
nered second team All-CAA 
honors. Freshman Scott Smith 
( 1 0.4 ppg, 4.2 rpg, 50.3 FG% — 
conference leading statistic 
among frosh) made the All- 
Rookie team. Junior Curtis 
Pride, despite the fact that he 
played in just a half dozen con- 
ference games, was named to 
the All-Defensive team for the 
second year in a row. 




Darrell Brooks, .lim Corrigan. ,'\ndrew Emory. Jay Bo\d, Scott Smith, Eric Wakefield. 
Greg Burzell, Jimmy Apple. Curtis Pride, Matt O'Reilly. Brian Jernigan. Greg Taylor. 
Ben Blocker, Casey Potts, Tom Bock. John Leone, Murry Bartow, and Chuck Swenson. 




Above: Cornered by his opponent, forward Ben Blocker looks for an open man. 



198 Men's Basketball 



,.||gl|M^jjriMt^* 



1988 Colonial All-Rookie Z 

selection Jimmy Apple keeps " 
the ball away from his George 
Mason opponent. The 
sophomore guard was the 
team's top returning scorer with 
1 1.7 points per game. 

Below: Senior guard Greg 
Burzell searches for an open 
teammate. 







Is 






MEN'S BASKETBALL 




Hampden-Sydney 

Old Dominion 

Virginia Tech 

Army 

Delaware 

Christopher Newport 

Stetson 

Central Florida 

Manhattan 

East Carolina 

UNC 

Duke 

American 

Towson State 

Navy 
James Madison 
George Mason 

Richmond 

East Carolina 

UNC 

Virginia Military 

American 

Navy 

James Madison 

George Mason 

Richmond 



92 

70 

96 

78 

81 

63 

91 

69 

53 

75 

91 

100 

90 

98 

59 

87 

69 



I Basketball 199 



^ 


p^ 


____^^^* 


■i» ^^ 




^-^■■. 


^^ 




Above: Tribe co-captain Matt O'Reilly rushes down the court for the score. The junior guard j 
stood out as one of the Tribe's best defensive players. | 

Right; Senior forward Tom Bock tries to escape from his Richmond opponent. 



I 




^RV. 



200 Men's Basketball 





Tee Offl 



The women's Golf Team en- 
joyed a successful fall season 
which was highlighted by Tiffa- 
ny lVlaurycy"s individual win at 
the Penn State Invitational. 
Tiffany had an outstanding fall 
with a stroke average of 77.6. 
Her low round for the season 
was her final round (72) at the 
Penn State Blue Course in very 
adverse weather conditions. She 
came a long way! 

Melinda Dobson had a much 
improved fall season with an 82 
stroke average. Melinda was a 
strong player and had just be- 
gun to blossom. Teresa Sapon- 
aro, the team's only freshman, 
had been a pleasant surprise 
and established herself early as 
one of the top performers. She 
had a round of 78 in the ECAC 
Championships at Dartmouth 
to highlight her season. 

Team Captain Casey Mur- 



phy had her best round this year 
in the conference champion- 
ships. Although her fall average 
was up from last year, Casey 
would definitely improve her 
game in the spring as she was 
very dedicated to the game. 

Kim Oviatt, a sophomore, 
had an 84 stroke average during 
the Fall. Her best tournaments 
were at UNC (Chapel Hill) and 
the ECAC. She would be a 
much more solid player in 1989 
with the opportunity to gain 
more tournament experience 
over the spring and summer. 
The potential was there. 

The overall team average for 
the fall was 325. This was a dra- 
matic improvement over last 
year when two starters were 
lost. Recruiting had been un- 
usually good this year making 
the 1989-90 outlook seem very 
bright. 




Above, left: Junior Tiffany Maurycj 

practices at Pinehurst. Tiffany had an 
outstanding fall with a stroke average 
of 77.6. 



Above: Teresa Saponaro, Casey Murphy, Kim Oviatt, Tiffany Maurycy. and Mc 
linda Dobson. 



Inconsistency 



It was an up and down year 
for the 1988 Women's Field 
Hockey Team. The team, how- 
ever, began and ended the sea- 
son on positive notes, finishing 
with a 13-7 record. 

The last weekend of the sea- 
son, avenging an earlier season 
loss, the team defeated Virginia 
Commonwealth on the Rams" 
home field in the third place 
game of the South Atlantic 
Conference Tournament. For 
the second consecutive year, the 
game winning goal in the conso- 
lation game was scored by ju- 
nior Kristen Epperly late in the 
second half. 

The team began the year 
with a four game homestand in 
which the team went 3-1 — the 
only loss coming to top ranked 
Old Dominion. The Tribe con- 



Front Row: Sharon Barone. Sarah 

Hull. Kim McGinnis. Caroline Kraus. 

.Amanda .4llen. 

Middle Row: Laura Hering, Stasia 

Strubach, Stephanie Stanberry, 

Chrissy Lisa, Lydia Donley, Joanie 

Quinn, Cheryl Boehringer. 

Back Row: Coach Peel Hawthorne. 

Kristin Epperly. .Alicia Behan. Karen 

Brower. Linda Tait, Sally Ihrig, Joanie 

Seelaus. Julie Gerke. Jenn Jones. Asst. 

Coach Feefie Barnhill. 

Not Pictured: Mary Kneisley. Susan 

Keim. 



tinued to do well on Barksdale 
Field, compiling a 6-1 record at 
home. The team, however, was 
only able to manage a 7-6 re- 
cord on the road. A mid-season 
slump, marked by a three game 
losing streak, hurt the team's 
chances of gaining a post season 
bid. 

Unfortunately for the wom- 
en, many of their road games 
were on artificial turf. The for- 
eign surface caused many of the 
team's road woes. Playing on 
the turf resulted in two key in- 
juries to starting midfielders 
which hurt the depth of the 
team as a whole. Sophomore 
Jenn Jones hyperextended her 
knee at U.N.C. and was out for 
seven games before returning in 
the tournament. Mary Kneisley 
was hit in the head with a ball 



that came off a rise in the 
J.M.U. turf: she did not return 
after the injury occurred in the 
eleventh game. 

The team anxiously awaited 
the completion of the new mini- 
stadium which would provide 
the Tribe with a state-of-the-art 
artificial surface. The girls be- 
lieved the mini-field would 
greatly enhance the Tribe's fi- 
nesse passing game and put 
them on even footing with op- 
posing "turf teams." 

William and Mary had three 
Division 1 Regional All-Ameri- 
cans who earned spots on the 
All-SAC team. Playing every 
minute of the team's twenty 
games and surrendering just 30 
goals, junior goaltender Sharon 
Barone was one of those confer- 
ence and regional All-.^meri- 



can selections. In the team's 
thirteen wins, Barone allowed 
just four goals and recorded 
eleven shutouts. Sophomore 
Cheryl Boehringer was the 
team's leading scorer. She 
scored thirteen times and had 
five assists, giving her a season 
total of 3 1 points. The third All- 
SAC and All-Region selection 
was senior rightwinger Kim 
McGinnis. McGinnis, an All- 
South regional pick last year, 
began the season as the team's 
leading scorer, but as the year 
progressed, her scoring totals 
declined. She remained the 
team leader on the field, howev- 
er, and earned an All-Confer- 
ence selection for the second 
straight year. She finished with 
eight goals and three assists for 
19 total points. 




202 Women's Field Hockey 




Left: Chrissie Leason looks 
on as leammale Sally Ihrig 
battles a Lehigh opponent 
for the puck. The team went 
on to win with a score of 
three to nothing. 



WOMEN'S FIELD 
HOCKEY 

988 Record: 13-7 



Radford 

Southwest Missouri 1 

Longwood 

ODU 5 

LaSalle 

Rider 2 

Loyola 3 

American 

VCU 2 

UNC 5 

JMU 1 

Lehigh 

Ursinus 

UVA 3 

Wake Forest 

Duke 

Richmond 

Richmond 

ODU 8 

VCU 



I Field Hockey 203 



Tribe Tough on Gridiron 



There were great expecta- 
tions for the Tribe's offense as 
the season began, and any early 
doubts about the Tribe's ability 
on defense were soon put to rest. 
Questions were quickly an- 
swered as the Tribe's D dis- 
played its tenacity early and the 
offense clicked, despite the ear- 
ly dismissal of quarterback 
John Brosnahan from his role as 
starter. Yes, there were high ex- 
pectations for Brosnahan, who 
ranked 10th in the nation in 
passing efficiency and 15th in 
total offense in 1987. 

In the season opener at Scott 
Stadium against the University 
of Virginia, a highly touted 
Cavalier team had just about all 
that it could handle. The Tribe 
led at the half, 17-10, and was 
moving on a drive across mid- 
field when "Bros" took a shot 
which lacerated his throwing 
hand ... a cut deep enough to 
completely sever two extensor 
tendons and an injury that 
would sideline him for the next 
six weeks. 

Not to worry! Head Coach 
Laycock was also known for 
having an arsenal of potent 
quarterbacks and waiting and 
poised along the sideline was 
senior Craig Argo. With one 
year of eligibility remaining, 
Argo calmly took control of the 
Tribe offense. 

Argo deftly guided the Tribe 
to three straight victories. In the 
home opener against VMI, be- 
fore a network cable television 
audience of over 1.2 million 
viewers, W&M's rushing game 
claimed top billing with 232 
yards and four TDs in the 30-7 
thrashing of the Keydets. 

The VMI game also clearly 
showed the emergence of the 
Tribe defense. Under the capa- 
ble and proven leadership of 
second year captain David Wi- 
ley, the 1988 edition of the 



W&M defense proved relent- 
less, stalwart, and at times, just 
plain unforgiving. One name in 
particular surfaced to the top of 
the tackling chart time and time 
again: senior Kerry Gray. The 
veteran linebacker worked his 
way to a first team All-Virginia 
selection by season's end. Gray 
had 17 tackles against VMI and 
by season-end had accumulated 
143 total tackles. 

The defensive effort contin- 
ued as the Tribe kept Lehigh 
and JMU out of the end zone 
and allowed just 3 field goals in 
two games for 1 4-6 and 1 0-3 tri- 
umphs. While Gray paced the 
defensive effort again, the Tribe 
specialized in gang tackles with 
outstanding help from Wiley, 
left tackle Bill Muse, and strong 
safety Greg Kimball. 

Meanwhile, offensively, the 
Tribe's passing game rocketed 
against Lehigh. Argo connected 
again, again, and again with 
Harry Mehre. The senior wide 
receiver from Atlanta hauled in 
1 1 passes for 1 58 yards to break 
the school's all-time career re- 
ceptions record. Mehre com- 
pleted his four years at W&M 
with 161 catches for 2748 
yards. He was named honorable 
mention AU-American this sea- 
son and also to the ECAC's sec- 
ond team. 

In a raging downpour, the 
next week against JMU the 
Tribe's gameplan again dis- 
played the winning blend. The 
defense held the Dukes out of 
the end zone and to just 122 
yards in total offense. They re- 
linquished just five first downs. 
The W&M offense did not 
sputter in the driving rain as a 
fourth quarter TD helped spell 
a 10-3 victory. 

As the Tribe racked in its 
third win in a row, credibility 
came in the form of national 
recognition. From a preseason 



listing as a school to watch, the 
Tribe jumped from 17th to 12th 
to 9th place in the poll. 

The victory over the Dukes of 
JMU also distinguished Coach 
Laycock as the winningest 
coach in Tribe history. Boasting 
a season-ending total of 50 
wins. Coach Laycock had sur- 
passed a mark which lingered 
from W&M's football dynasty 
days of the 1940s. 

The Tribe may have lost a lit- 
tle steam with an opendate as a 
road trip to Delaware saw the 
gridders trail the Blue Hens at 
one point 21-0. The W&M 
team showed true grit and te- 
nacity, however, as the Tribes- 
men rallied for five touchdowns 
and a 35-3 1 advantage with just 
32 seconds to play. 

The Tribe continued its hot 
homestand the next week 
against the University of New 
Hampshire where a late game 
field goal off the toe of record- 
setting junior Steve Christie 
captured a 33-31 victory. The 
Canadian punter and kicker set 
both the William and Mary sea- 
son and career field goal re- 
cords this season. He finished 
the year with 15 field goals and 
24 extra points. In punting, 
Christie finished the year 
ranked 4th in the nation as he 
averaged 42.4 yards per pop. 
He had been named the ECAC 
placekicker of the year the last 
two years. He was also named 
first-team all-state as a punter 
and an honorable mention AU- 
American. 

The emerging rookie on the 
1988 team was freshman run- 
ning back Robert Green. 
Named to the ECAC honor roll 
after his 1 1 3 yard rushing effort 
against Delaware, Green 
emerged as the starting tailback 
the following week against 
UNH . . . and he continued to 
pick his way through the Tribe's 



opponents for the rest of the 
year. 

The freshman phenom fin- 
ished the year as the Tribe's 
leading rusher with 609 yards 
on 105 carries. He finished the 
season in second place on the 
Tribe receiving ledger with 25 
receptions for 250 yards and 
four touchdowns. 

Much of Green's success goes 
to the Tribe's offensive line. Be- 
hind the veteran leadership of 
second team All-America Scott 
Perkins, much of the Tribe's of- 
fense went by the route of the 
mighty right tackle. Besides 
Perkins' front-line prowess, the 
Tribe's center Dave Hickman 
finished his last year of eligibil- 
ity as a three-year starting cen- 
ter. The other imposing men 
along the front, responsible for 
much of the Tribe's yardage, 
were sophomore left tackle Pe- 
ter Reid, junior left guard Reg- 
gie White, and sophomore right 
guard MacKenzie Parlow. 

Still, remember there are two 
sides to every story and two 
sides to every successful team. 
The Tribe defense shut down 
and shut out the Wofford Terri- 
ers in the second half for a 31- 
14 Homecoming win. 

The secondary turned in 
some fine performances 
throughout the year. Aurelius 
Henderson led the team in in- 
terceptions while Shawn Davis 
was also a threat to the oppo- 
nent's passing game . . . Davis 
ran one interception back for six 
points against the University of 
New Hampshire while Greg 
Kimball and J.D. Gibbs also 
robbed the Wildcats. Lineback- 
er Jeff Nielson also put points 
on the scoreboard with a fumble 
recovery in the end zone against 
Colgate. 

Left corner Chris Gessner 
also had another fine year . . . 
on and off the field. 

icontinued on page 206} 



204 Football 




Left: Scoll Ratamess and Alan 

Carlic force a Lehigh fumble. 






"•^-^<i^^ ^ -^-^ 



:--» *.V 



M-:m 



Left: Front Row: John 
Brosnahan and David Wiles. 
Second Row: Ryan Ferebec, 
Kerry Gray. Eddie Davis, Mall 
Shiffler, Tom Lewis. Harry 
Mehre. Dave Hickman, Scoll 
Perkins, Danny Giddens, Bill 
Muse, Vinee E:dwards and .Ion 
Legg. Third Row: Reggie 
While, Mike Rodriguez, 
Roberl Hicks, Mark Willson, 
Kevin Forrester, Alan Forlney, 
Scoll Cook, Marc Osgoodby, 
Chris Hogarlh, Craig Argo, 
Danny Dodson, Mike Drake, 
Chris Gessner, Greg Kimball 
and Scoll Ralamess. Fourth 
Row: Mike Belmear, Alan 
Williams, Erick Elliolt, Tyrone 
Shellon, Steve Christie, Shawn 
Davis, Brent Goldman, Andy 
Linn, Dave Cisik, Craig 
Kugler, Joe Weaver, Brad Uhl, 
Mike Radeschi and Todd Lcc. 
Fifth Row: Ray Kingsfield, 
John Weidner, Bryan 
Polhenius, Tom Dexter, Jeff 
Nielsen, Sam Stanchak, Cletus 
McGinty, John Dustin, Tommy 
Baker, Mike Locke, Waller 
Edwards, David .Mien and Mac 
Partlow. Sixth Row: Alan 
Garlic, Aurelius Henderson, 
Jeff Hugs, Jason Gibbs, Joe 
Marczyk, Chris Hakel, David 
Flynn, Mark Tyler, Phil Wade, 
Dan Mueller, Will .Armstrong, 
Eric Domescik, Steve Brostrom 
and Craig Mickanin. Seventh 
Row: James Koutsos, Rich 
Allaway, Andrew Theokas, 
Gary King, Adrian Rick, Steve 
Ford, Mark Hughes, Frank 
Henning, Richard Kinsman, 
Howard Cooke, Billy Andrews, 
Robert Green, Will Jeter and 
Peter Reid. Eighth Row: Greg 
Kalinyak, Mike Smakosz, Joe 
Person, Troy Barnhardt, Scott 
Wingfield, Kevin Hudson, 
Palmer Scaritt, Doug Emey, 
Lance Morabilo Brian 
Highlower, Howard Maycon 
and .Mark Compher. Ninth 
Row: Paul Hoffman, Don 
McCaulley, Matt Kelchner, 
Russ Huesman, Head Coach 
Jimmye Laycock, Mike 
Kolakowski, Tom Braltan, Joe 
Monaco and Al DeWiit. 



Football 205 



John Brosnahan breaks ~ 
away from two New 
Hampshire defenders. 



Football! 



(continued from page 204 1 

American selection, was also 
named to Phi Beta Kappa, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, and the 
recipient of the National Fool- 
ball Foundation and Hall of 
Fame post-graduate scholar- 
ship, a $2,000 scholarship to the 
graduate school of his choice. 
Gessner boasted a 3.93 GPA 
and a perfect 4.0 in his major of 
economics. 

Yard after yard . . . and score 
after score, the Tribe team put 
together some impressive statis- 
tics . . . the balance between the 
rush and pass was displayed in 
the season totals . . . 1876 yards 
on the ground and 1 890 yards in 
the air. The Tribe averaged 342 
yards per game and 4.9 yards 
per play. The Tribe came out 
ahead in turnover ratio with a 
plus nine advantage. Christie, 
Green, and Mehre led the Tribe 
in scoring while Gray, Kevin 
Forerester and Shawn Davis 
paced the way in tackles . . . 
still, there was one more chap- 
ter to be added to this already 
memorable season. 

Like most bowl game partici- 
pants, the William and Mary 
football team had an abbreviat- 
ed Christmas break. Unlike the 
rest, however, the Tribe players 
also had their passports in order 
as they departed for Tokyo, Ja- 
pan and the Epson-Ivy Bowl. 

Also referred to as the Japan- 
U.S. American Football Good- 
will Game, the Bowl game was 
initiated to develop a sports cul- 



ture exchange between Japan 
and the U.S. as well as to pro- 
mote American football in Ja- 
pan. The Epson-Ivy Bowl, 
scheduled now as an annual 
event, pits the Japanese All- 
Stars against "a prestigious 
university which belongs to the 
NCAA and dedicates itself not 
only to sports but studies with 
due respect to the spirit of ama- 
teurism," according to a release 
by the American Football Asso- 
ciation of Japan. 

The William and Mary team, 
far superior in size and well ad- 
vanced in level of expertise, 
easily defeated the Japanese 
All-Stars in the premier Bowl, 
73-3. Freshman running back 
Robert Green dashed and daz- 
zled his way to MVP honors 
with 166 yards on 17 carries 
and two touchdowns. Lineback- 
er Kerry Gray received the 
"Best Lineman Award" as the 
Tribe defense allowed just 66 
yards in total offense ... all on 
the ground. The game itself, 
however, was just a small block 
of time in a weeklong schedule 
packed with touring, football 
practices, and cultural ex- 
change. 

The Tribe travelling party 
visited Shinto temples and Bud- 
dhist shrines; they were guests 
at the U.S. Embassy. They were 
celebrities of a sort . . . with 
more photographers and report- 
ers attending practice than the 
number of media covering the 
game back in the States. 





Steve Christie shows perfect punting form against Wofford. 



206 Football 



W&M 

23 
30 
14 
10 
35 
33 
14 
24 
30 
28 
19 



FOOTBALL 



Record: 6-4-1 



UVA 
VMl 

Lehigh 
JMU 

Delaware 

New Hampshire 

Villanova 

Georgia 

Wofford 

Colgate 

Uof R 



I 



31 
7 
6 
3 

38 
31 
14 
59 
14 
3 
24 



John Bro>inahan completes a 
pass against New 
Hampshire. 




Football 207 



Dance! 



The Tribal Dancers began 
preparing for their "span- 
dexed" basketball season half- 
time debut this summer at their 
pre-camp gathering in Dela- 
ware. It was a weekend filled 
with dancing and good times as 
well as hard work and dedica- 
tion. After spending all day per- 
fecting a dance routine to be 
used in competition, the Danc- 
ers relaxed at Rehobeth Beach 
before traveling to New Jersey 
for a week-long camp at 
Rutgers. 

Camp proved to be a grueling 
experience. The home routine 
was practiced, and three dance 
routines and a standard fight 
song were learned. The dancers, 
however, were well rewarded 
for their efforts. They won sec- 
ond place for their home rou- 
tine, third for their fight song, 
and a Superior Trophy for their 
individual camp dances. In to- 
tal, the girls garnered thirty- 
five blue ribbons and four red 
ones. After such a successful 
pre-season, the Tribal Dancers 
were very excited about the up- 
coming year. 

After picking up six new girls 
in fall tryouts, the Dancers pre- 
pared for football season. Rid- 
ing on a fire engine provided by 
the Denbigh Fire Department 
in the Homecoming Parade was 
a high point of the season. The 



girls also sponsored two fund- 
raisers — a 50/50 raffle and a 
bake sale. 

Basketball season brought 
the debut of spandex uniforms, 
which brought mixed reactions 
from the crowd. Spectators, 
however, gradually accepted 
the modern attire. 

Basketball season also 
brought national competition. 
The Tribal Dancers sent a vid- 
eotape of a fight song and a 
dance routine; unfortunately, 
the squad was not among the 
finals in San Antonio. 

Coached by a very positive 
and enthusiastic Susie Butler, 
the Tribal Dancers practiced at 
least twice a week to learn and 
perfect their many routines. 
Choreographing a new routine 
for every game was difficult, 
but the girls, with the knowl- 
edge they gained at camp, suc- 
ceeded. When asked to reflect 
on the season. Coach Butler 
stated, "The girls have worked 
really hard, and I was glad to 
see that people realized and ap- 
preciated their work." 

Having gained well-deserved 
respect and much needed atten- 
tion during a successful year, 
the Tribal Dancers couldn't 
wait to dance their way into 
fans" hearts again next year. 

Kristie Wolf 



Above Right: Camellia Choung and 

Becky Stevens show off their dance 

moves for the Tribe fans. 

During a half-time show, dancer Sally 

Pickering does the moves to the H'lld 

Thing. 




208 Tribal Dane 




left; Junior Jeanine Burgess 
and Daniel Nussbaum 

perform an eye-calching 
stunt for the fans at 
Homecoming. 



Supporting the Tribe 



The Tribe Cheerleaders, un- 
der the able guidance of Head 
Coach Sharon Jenkins and As- 
sistant Coach John Phillips, had 
a whirlwind year. They came 
back to school early for practice 
and then headed north to 
Rutgers University for camp. 
They learned many new things, 
won numerous awards, and 
then headed home for some 
well-deserved rest (and more 
practice). When classes began, 
the cheerleaders were ready to 



fire up the crowd and the Tribe 
Football Team. 

Cheering, however, did not 
only entail getting the fans to 
yell for the team. Long hours 
were spent practicing, working 
with alumni, and fundraising. 
The cheerleaders taught clinics 
for local youths and also went 
into the retail sweatshirt-T 
shirt-button business in order to 
raise the necessary funds for the 
squad's trip to Japan. 

The first annual Epson-Ivy 



Bowl was held at Yokohama 
Stadium in Japan, and the 
Tribe Cheerleaders were there 
accompanying the football 
team on sightseeing trips, to 
various shrines, the U.S. Em- 
bassy, and even got a taste of 
Tokyo nightlife. The game was 
an incredible experience as 
well, and the Tribe walked 
away with an overwhelming 
victory. 

Upon their return, the cheer- 
leaders jumped right into bas- 



ketball season. They worked on 
rallying the crowd while sup- 
porting and encouraging the 
team. The Towelman and the 
Mascots provided a never-end- 
ing source of entertainment and 
received a great response from 
the fans. 

All in all, the Tribe Cheer- 
leaders remained an integral 
part of the William and Mary 
athletic tradition. 

Jeanie Burgess 




Left: Neither rain, nor sleet, 
nor broken vans could keep 
them from the sidelines. At 
the University of Georgia, 
the cheerleaders fired up the 

■V crowd while the Tribe fired 

I up the score. 



Front Row: Jeanine Burgess. Ruth- 
Marie France Horton, Marti Smith. 
Kim Anglin, Sarah Engerman. and 
Gigi Ford. 



Back Row: Daniel Nussbaum, Kevin 
Grierson, Michael Adams, Spence 
Cook, Ethan Matyi, and Tim Murray. 



Cheerleaders 209 



Tribe Wrestlers Dominate 



Following the precedent set 
by last year's team, the Tribe 
wrestlers again posted a win- 
ning dual meet season, finishing 
with a 15-8 record. The return 
of red-shirts Buzz Wincheski 
and Kevin Turner, both of 
whom were NCAA qualifiers in 
1987. set team sights high. 
Coach Bill Pincus hoped to 
break into the nation's top 
twenty by season's end. Al- 
though the team fell short of 
this particular goal, they had 
many other accomplishments. 

Competing in the prestigious 
Penn State Invitational, the 
Tribe upset the perennially 
ranked UNC Tarheels, 18-14. 
The match was a close one. 
coming down to the 
heavyweight bout. Tribe 
heavyweight Sam Roots took 
his opponent down late in the 
third period to clinch the match 
for the Tribe. The road to the 
top twenty had begun. 

As a result of the UNC victo- 
ry, the team's efforts were no- 
ticed nationally. In the second 
week of January, the team 
broke into the nation's top thir- 
ty after decisively beating Kent 
State, a team who had just beat- 
en the twentieth ranked team. 
That same week, however, the 



Right: The Men's Wrestling Team 
after their first place win at state. 

Far Right: Buzz Wincheski, an 

outstanding wrestler at the State 

Championships, rides Eastern 

Regional Champ Warren Steward of 

Liberty, en route to an overtime 

victory. 



team received its first dual meet 
defeat. This loss came against 
the University of Pittsburgh, 
who at the time was ranked 
number nineteen. "The Pan- 
thers were much more physical 
than we were," commented 
Coach Pincus, "They simply 
outmuscled us." Although the 
team was discouraged, they 
were able to regroup to handily 
win the Pennsylvania dual tour- 
nament the next day. 

The following weekend, in 
front of a home crowd at W & M 
Hall, the Tribe captured its sec- 
ond consecutive state title. Ev- 
eryone put forth a lot of time 
and effort, and it paid off as the 
team downed challengers GMU 
and UVA. The Tribe dominat- 
ed the tournament as they 
placed six different grapplers. 
Kevin Foster, Buzz Wincheski, 
and co-captain Kevin Turner all 
captured individual titles at 
126, 142. and 158 respectively. 
Rob Larmore was second at 
167, Lonnie Davis third at 134, 
and Andy Adebonojo and Da- 
mon Whitehead were fourth 
place finishers at 177 and 
Heavyweight. Buzz Wincheski 
followed in the path of his for- 
mer teammate Mark 
McLaughlin by being honored 



as the Most Outstanding Wres- 
tler of the tournament. 

With the absence of 134- 
pounder Lonnie Davis, out be- 
cause of an injury sustained at 
States, the team was the under- 
dog in the Wilkes dual. Never- 
theless, the team pulled togeth- 
er to edge Wilkes 20- 1 9. "It was 
a strong team effort," said as- 
sistant Coach Glen Gormley. 
"The match could really have 
gone either way, but Tim Brun- 
ick's victory (in the 142-lb. 
class) was what brought us out 
on top. This is the first time ever 
that W&M has defeated 
Wilkes." Yet another goal had 
been set and accomplished. 

The team, however, fell into a 
slump — dropping four con- 
secutive matches to GMU, 
Navy, Bucknell, and ODU. The 
streak was broken by a narrow 
victory over the JMU Dukes. 
Back on their quest to be the 
best, the team travelled to meet 
two conference opponents. 
Gearing up for the conference 
tournament the following week- 
end, the Tribe handily defeated 
EIWA opponents Princeton 
and East Stroudsburg. 

The EIWA tournament, held 
this year at Lehigh University, 
was the highlight of the wres- 



tling season. Competing with 
individuals from sixteen other 
schools, the team members vied 
for the opportunity to qualify 
for the NCAA tournament in 
Oklahoma City. The Tribe 
wrestled a strong tournament 
— placing six competitors, 
three of whom qualified for the 
national tournament. With 
their combined effort, the team 
placed sixth overall. "Six is the 
most I have ever had place 
here," Coach Pincus stated. 
"I'm very pleased with their in- 
dividual efforts, all of them 
have done a tremendous job this 
year." Placing in the tourna- 
ment were 126-lber Kevin Fos- 
ter, 1 34-lber Lonnie Davis, 142- 
Iber Buzz Wincheski, 158-lber 
Andy Adebonojo, 167-lber Ke- 
vin Turner, and 177-lber Rob 
Larmore. Davis, Wincheski, 
and Larmore all placed within 
the top three in their weight, 
2nd, 3rd, and 2nd, respectively. 
This qualifed them for nation- 
als. At the national tournament, 
Wincheski was 2-2 — just one 
win shy of becoming an AU- 
American. 

With the majority of the 
starting line-up returning. 
Tribe wrestling fans have much 
to look forward to in 1990. 




210 Wrestling 



Kevin Foster, mouth bloodied bul spiril 

unbroken, iniliales and escapes in 

Slate Finals. Foster el 

title with a 7-3 win over Ken Krat/er 

olCiVIU. 




.^' 




199*^ 



'<*-- 




\r^ 





MEN'S WRESTLING | 




W&M 








43 


George Washington 


6 


i 


29 


Liberty 


17 


18 


UNC 


14 




17 


Clarion 


23 




8 


Syracuse 


35 




30 


UVA 


19 


. 


56 


NN Apprentice School 







38 


Virginia State 


17 




28 


Kent Stntp 


10 




22 


VMI 


19 




26 


U of Penn 


13 




23 


F&M 


12 




6 


Pitt 


29 




26 


Rutgers 


13 




20 


Wilkes 


19 




17 


George Mason 


19 




6 


Navy 


36 




14 


Bucknell 


26 




20 


ODU 


22 




21 


JMU 


20 







Rider 


48 




24 


Princeton 


11 




25 


East Stroud 


14 



Amanda Seidler 



Hoops 



It was another disappointing 
season for the William and 
Mary Women's Basketball 
Team, whose games were re- 
peatedly plagued by an ineffec- 
tive inside game, turnovers, 
poor rebounding and bad shoot- 
ing. A poor start led to a poor 
finish as the Tribe fell behind 
early and failed to recover, 
showing little or no improve- 
ment throughout the season. 

"It becomes a question of 
'What do you have to do to 
win?' " said coach Pat Megel. 
"It's a mental block rather than 
a lack of talent." Talent was 
abound in the form of super 
sophomore forward Tiffany 
Stone, who held the Conference 
leading average of 10.4 re- 
bounds per game and broke the 
season total rebounds record of 
244 set by Janet McGee in 
1980-81. She averaged double 
figures in both scoring and re- 
bounding for the year and ac- 



cording to Megel, "She at- 
tacked the boards. Everything 
was rolling for her." 

Another bright spot was re- 
serve freshman guard Tiffany 
Williamson, who contributed 
15 points and three rebounds 
(with no turnovers) in the game 
against George Mason. 

The Tribe did suffer a series 
of injuries at key times — guard 
Ann Dugan's separated shoul- 
der and point guard Robin 
Marino's nagging ankle, but the 
real set back was the game 
strategy. They came out flat 
and immediately fell behind 
their opponents. 

According to Megel, "we 
weren't patient offensively. We 
must realize the importance of 
possession of the basketball. We 
can get points from anywhere 
on the floor, but we haven't al- 
lowed our game plan to devel- 
op." 




Above Right: Angle Evans keeps the ball from 
her Liberty opponent. Despite great efforts, the 
Tribe lost 66-78. 




First Row: Dawn Spruill. Dawn McCoy. Robin Marino 
Second Row: Angie Evans, Tracey Cardwell. .Ann Dugan 
Third Row: Tiffany Stone, Cary Colbeck, and 
Standing: Pat Megel 



an 

4 



212 Women's B3sketball 



I 



/ J 






e 



S^ 



'^ 



% 



[;^»- . ^ ^ 



t^ 



^ 



^^■,--:i 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



W&M 


1 




68 


Maryland Eastern Sh.46 | 




60 


VCU 


79 




66 


Liberty 


78 




47 


Duke 


65 




59 


Virginia Wesleyan 


46 




66 


SW Louisiana 


63 




67 


Furman 


74 




49 


New Hampshire 


63 




57 


Loyola 


48 




50 


East Carolina 


77 




76 


UNC 


78 




72 


Mt. St. Mary's 


89 




66 


American 


70 




70 


Longwood 


73 




59 


UNC 


73 




30 


JMU 


75 




52 


George Mason 


69 




62 


Richmond 


72 




53 


Georgetown 


64 




61 


East Carolina 


74 




52 


UNC 


73 




65 


American 


71 




76 


Liberty 


78 




54 


George Mason 


70 




38 


Richmond 


77 




54 


JMU 


88 




54 


Richmond — CAA 


65 




L 




r1 





Women's Basketball 213 



Running to State 



The highlight of the indoor 
season for the men's team was 
winning the Virginia State In- 
door Championship. Sopho- 
more Paul Vandegrift set an in- 
door school record of 4:02. 1 3 in 
the mile run as well as making 
the NCAA Indoor National 
Championship Finals in the 
mile. He made the All-Ameri- 



can Team in this event. With 
the addition of 1 5 freshmen, the 
Tribe had a complete track 
team with all events covered. 

The outdoor season was high- 
lighted by the relay perfor- 
mances at the Penn Relays in 
April in Philadelphia. Running 
the Championship of America 
Race in the distance medlcN, 



the team of Hiram Cuevas, 
John Waggoner, Rob Campbell 
and Paul Vandegrift finished 
fourth in a school record time of 
9:34.7. They broke a record that 
had stood for 20 years. 

Next year's team would miss 
graduating senior Hiram Cue- 
vas (two time All-American 
Olympic Trials Qualifier and 



School Record Holder), John 
Waggoner (47.2 relay man). 
State Indoor Champion Greg 
Stokes, Bill Gorton (10,000, 
5,000 man), and Tom St. Ger- 
main (Steeplechase and Miler). 
The beginning of the C AA Out- 
door Championship Meet in the 
spring would give a clear goal 
for the next year's team. 









In the Distance Medle>. Rob Campbell hands-off to 
All-American Paul \ andegrift. 



214 Men's Track 




Andy Wilson and Pete Breckenridge give il all they've gol to keep up wiih their Wake 
M Forest opponents in the Steepleehase, 

Tracksters Paul Vandegrift, Roger Lawyer, and Ranjan Sinha stay ahead of their Wake 
Forrest opponents. 




Men's Track 215 



Lady Harriers Claim Titles 



The women's cross country 
team pulled off double cham- 
pionships this fall, winning the 
Virginia Intercollegiate League 
and the Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation (for the second straight 
year) titles. In addition to the 
Tribe's success in an invita- 
tional format, the harriers were 
3-0 in dual-meet competition. 

"Depth was our main 
strength," said Pat Van Ros- 
sum, who was named CAA 
Coach of the Year for the sec- 
ond consecutive season. "We 
didn't have one great runner. 
but a lot of very good runners." 
The Virginia State Champion- 
ships, which the Tribe won. 
were an example. "Sophomore 
Cathy Stanmeyer placed fourth 



and set a school record, but the 
Tribe also had two more run- 
ners in the top ten and seven in 
the second 15 finishers." 

Junior Kristi LaCourse 
placed fifth overall with a time 
of 17:59, the second-fastest 
Tribe time for the home course 
and 12 seconds better than the 
old record. Classmate Katie 
McCullough finished ninth 
with a time of 18:26, the fifth 
fastest Tribe time in history. In 
the second 10 were 14th place 
junior Amy Devereaux (18:47), 
15th place junior Janice Voor- 
hies (18:49), and 18th place 
Karen Laslo, who also was one 
of the swimming team's top ath- 
letes, with a freshman school- 
record time of 18:54. Junior 

During the State Championship, senior 

Kristie Jamison leads the pack up a 

hill. 

Front Row: Krisli LaCourse, Katie 

McCullough. Eleanor Carroll 

(captain). Cathy Stanmeyer. Amy 

Devereaux. Marianne Newell 

Middle Row: Catriona Logan. Mo 

McNulty, Julie Gaydos, Stephanie 

Finelli, Janice Voorhies, Megan 

Holden. Karen Laslo 

Back Row: Pat Van Rossum (coach). 

Elizabeth Davis, Sherri Black, Janice 

Brown, Kristin Halizak. Debbie 

Fordyce, Lisa Price, Gillian Haskell. 

Randy Hawthorne (assistant coach) 



Stephanie Finelli placed 21st 
with a time of 19:10, freshman 
Maureen McNulty was 22nd, 
and senior Eleanor Carroll was 
24th. 

Three weeks later at the 
CAA Championship, depth was 
clearly the deciding factor 
again as the Tribe edged sec- 
ond-place George Mason 29- 
36. LaCourse was still feeling 
the effects of a stress fracture 
and wasn't 100 percent and 
Stanmeyer ran less than her 
best. So what happened? 
McCullough took over the 
number-one spot, finishing sec- 
ond overall with a time of 1 8:20. 
Stanmeyer was 15 seconds be- 
hind her in third place. Voor- 
hies finished fifth (19:05), and 



Laslo was eighth (19:24). 

Five of the next six places 
also belonged to the Tribe, with 
Devereaux finishing 1 1th, Car- 
roll in 12th, sophomore Megan 
Holden in 14th, and freshman 
Maureen McNulty in 16th. 

"Going into the season, I ex- 
pected the state meet to be the 
tougher of the two, but as it 
turned out the CAA was tough- 
er because of Kristi's injury," 
Van Rossum said. "Summing 
up the season, this was without 
doubt the strongest season these 
girls have ever had. Nine differ- 
ent girls ran in our top five run- 
ners at one point during the sea- 
son, which was a result of our 
great depth and led to our suc- 
cess." 



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216 Women's Cn 






1989 Record 




W&M 






28 


George Mason 


37 


28 


ODU 


71 


19 


Liberty 


42 


3rd 


George Mason 
Invitational 




1st 


Virginia State 
Championship 




34 


West Virginia 


35 


34 


Bucknell 


56 


34 


JMU 


108 


2nd 


VCU Invitational 




1st 


Colonial Athletic 
Conference 




13th 


NCAA District III 





Making Great Strides 



The William and Mary Cross 
Country team entered its 1988 
season with a great deal of opti- 
mism. Judging by its potential, 
William and Mary was favored 
to easily win its conference. The 
Tribe, with the exception of Ail- 
American David Ryan and 
1987 captain Andy Jacobs, had 
eight of its top ten runners re- 
turning for competition. Add to 
this a strong recruiting year by 
Coaches Roy Chernock and 
Dan Simpson, and one saw why 
the Tribe eagerly awaited the 
start of their upcoming season. 

The Tribe opened its season 
at Mt. Trashmore in the Old 
Dominion University Invita- 
tional. With Paul Vandegrift 
sidelined with a minor injury, 
Hiram Cuevas was left to set 
the pace; he coasted to a com- 
fortable victory, breaking his 
own course record set the pre- 
vious year. Despite a strong 
showing by freshman Vince 
Hancock, sophomore James 
Martin, and junior Joby Higin- 
botham, the team finished a dis- 
appointing second place to the 
Naval Academy. Though the 
Tribe did not walk away from 
the tournament with a victory 
over its arch-rival, team mem- 
bers saw what they needed to 
accomplish to defeat Navy in 

Right: Tribe runners lead the pack at 
the CAA Championships. 



the season finale Conference 
meet. 

The Tribe opened its home 
Cross Country season at Dun- 
bar Field with a decisive 16-39 
victory over Liberty University. 
Finishing in a tie for first were 
Hiram Cuevas and Paul Vande- 
grift, followed by James Martin 
and Vince Hancock. The Tribe 
experienced little difficulty in 
disposing of Liberty University 
and set their sights on an up- 
coming meet with V.M.I, and 
J.M.U. V.M.I, posed little 
threat to the W&M squad: 
therefore, the Tribe hoped to 
find its first true challenge of 
the season in James Madison 
University. The Dukes coach 
greatly weakened his team 
when he decided not to run his 
top five members. W&M easily 
defeated both competitors, but 
had difficulty with the demand- 
ing VMI course. Several Tribe 
runners fell during the race 
which took them over moun- 
tains and through muddy ter- 
rain. When the race was over. 
Cuevas and Vandegrift 
emerged victorious once again. 
The Tribe took nine of the top 
eleven places and left Lexington 
feeling satisfied with the results 
but disappointed with the lack 
of competition. 



The Tribe faced stiff compe- 
tition from Virginia Tech and 
Virginia in the state meet held 
at Dunbar Field. Ten teams 
participated in the meet, and 
the Tribe pulled out a surpris- 
ing second place, losing by a 
narrow margin to Virginia 
Tech. 

Despite the unfortunate loss 
of Vince Hancock, w ho was suf- 
fering from a torn muscle re- 
ceived in training, the Tribe an- 
ticipated its upcoming meet 
with perennial powers Buck- 
nell, Virginia Tech, and James 
Madison in Harrisonburg. The 
Tribe placed a disappointing 
third to Bucknell and Virginia 
Tech, but they looked forward 
to the Conference Meet to be 
held in Williamsburg the fol- 
lowing week. 

Though the Tribe had been 
preparing for the CAA meet for 
several weeks, they fell just 
short of the defending champi- 
ons from the Naval Academy, 
and they had to settle for second 
place. For their valiant effort at 
the title, William and Mary 
Coach Roy Chernock was 
named CAA Conference Coach 
of the Year. Hiram Cuevas and 
Paul Vandegrift paced the way 
for the Tribe finishing second 
and third overall. The Naval 



Academy won the meet due to 
its depth and placed five run- 
ners in front of William & 
Mary's third man, Neil Buck- 
ley. 

All that remained for the 
Tribe's 1988 Cross Country 
season was the Regional 
NCAA meet in Greenville, 
South Carolina. The top five 
teams and fifteen individuals 
were to advance to the NCAA 
Finals in Iowa. Standout senior 
captain Hiram Cuevas again 
was read> for the task and fin- 
ished in dramatic style, captur- 
ing the last position available 
for the NCAA meet. Cuevas 
went on to finish in 89th place 
in the NCAA finals, and thus 
the 1988 William and Mary 
Cross Country season came to a 
close. The Tribe finished with a 
4-2 dual meet record and had 
ten individuals earning varsity 
letters. They were Hiram Cue- 
vas. Paul Vandegrift. Bill Gor- 
ton, Jim Martin. Andy Wilson. 
Thomas St. Germain. Rob 
Campbell, Chris Layton, Neil 
Buckley, and Joby Higin- 
botham. 

— Rob Campbell 

Member of 1988-89 Men's 

Cross Country Team. 




218 Men's Cross Country 




Men's Cross Country 219 



Champions Once More 



Capturing its fifteenth 
straight state title, the Men's 
gymnastics team finished yet 
another successful season. The 
squad dominated its opponents 
up and down the East Coast and 
throughout the midwest, accu- 
mulating an impressive 14-3 re- 
cord. Highlights of the season 
included third place finishes in 
the Metro Open, the Shenando- 
ah Invitational and in the Great 
Lakes Championship, falling 
close behind such top-ranked 
teams as Penn State, Navy, and 
the University of Pittsburg. 

Their success rose out of a 
close team unity that developed 
throughout the year. While 
both upperclassmen and youn- 
ger gymnasts contributed to the 
team's victories, the experience 
of four seniors provided much of 
the squad's leadership. Ray 
Quintavell, who returned the 
next year as an assistant under 
head coach Cliff Gauthier, won 
first place in the Eastern Re- 



gion on high bar. Qualifying for 
the National competition, he 
managed to capture sixth place 
in the preliminary meet and lat- 
er advanced to the finals. In ad- 
dition to erasing the old high 
bar record with a score of 9.7, 
Ray received the Mister 
Award, given to the gymnast 
who best represented the team 
as a whole. Four-year letterman 
Jim Murphy also contributed to 
the team. As a pommel horse 
specialist, he placed well in the 
state meet and added much sta- 
bility to the Tribe's most diffi- 
cult event. Adding depth to the 
high bar and ring teams, Doug 
Casey showed marked improve- 
ment despite several injuries, 
thereby boosting both team 
scores and group morale. Arnel 
Castrence made great strides, 
demonstrating that even a year 
of study in the Philippines did 
not affect his rare natural abili- 
ties. 




Front Row: Chris Williams, Derrick Cook. Patrick Daugherty, Charlie Knight, Pat 
Fahringer, Joe Gilson 

Back Row: Ray Quintavell, Curtis Gordiner, Mike Logsdon, Randy Jewart, Jim 
Murphy. David Williams, Shane Eddy, Danny Krovich, Cliff Gauthier 




Top returning point scorer 

Mike Logsdon performs on the 

parallel bars. 



Jonathan Pond 

Class I gymnast Dan Krovich 

conquers the rings. Dan 

captured titles in four of the six 

events and in the all-around. 



220 Men's Gymnastics 




Former State medalist Chris 
Williams performs on the vault, 
his specialty. Chris showed 
steady improvement on the 
rings, parallel bars, and high 
bar and advanced to co-captain 
of the 1990 team. 



Earning fourth place in team 
scoring for the season. 
Freshman Randy Jcwart won 
All-East Coast Athletic 
Conference honors. Above, he 
shows his winning strength and 
agility on the pommel horse. 



Champions Once Again i 

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(continued from page 2201 

In addition to the seniors. 
several newcomers helped to 
form the nucleus of the team. 
First-year Indian Dan Krovich 
virtually rewrote the freshman 
record books, capturing titles in 
four of the six events and in the 
all-around. He set a new all- 
time tloor exercise mark of 9.65 
and earned a trip to the national 
meet, making him the only 
freshman in the Tribe's history 
to do so. Dave Williams also 
shined this year, capturing first 
place in the freshman records 
on the pommel horse with a 



lofty score of 9.2. Concentrat- 
ing on four of the six events. 
Randy Jewart earned fourth 
place in team scoring for the 
season and won All-East Coast 
Athletic Conference honors. 
Pat Fahringer rounded out the 
freshman class, showing his 
awesome strength and determi- 
nation in the all-around and on 
the rings especially, where he 
placed second in the freshman 
records. 

The returning lettermen 
helped out immeasurably, led 
by Junior Mike Logsdon. De- 
spite a curious assortment of in- 



juries, he contributed in most 
events and showed improve- 
ment in the high bar and vault 
especially. Derrick Cook, last 
year's freshman standout, con- 
tinued to lead the team both in 
points and through his determi- 
nation. Junior Co-captains Pat- 
rick Daugherty and Charlie 
Knight often supported the 
Tribe only in spirit, as both 
gymnasts suffered from debili- 
tating injuries throughout the 
year. However, Charlie's perse- 
verence allowed him to over- 
come a severely torn collarbone, 
and he finished the season as 



one of the top ring men and 
overall point scorers. Joe Gil- 
son, who rightfully earned the 
most improved gymnast award, 
and Chris Williams rounded 
out a strong class of senior lead- 
ers for the next year's team. 

Future prospects looked 
bright for the Tribe. Using the 
same combination of senior ex- 
perience and underclass spirit, 
the William and Mary men's 
gymnastics team hoped to con- 
tinue its legacy of dominance on 
an even higher level of excel- 
lence. 

— Doug Casey 



Freshman Randy Jewart displays his strength and balance 

on the rings. 




First-year Indian Dan Kroich 
virtually rewrote the freshman 
record books. He set a new all- 
time floor exercise mark of 9.65 
and was the only freshman in 
Tribe history to make it to the 
national meet. At right, he 
dismounts from the high bar. 

Far right: Showing awesome 

strength and determination. 

Freshman Pat Fahringer 

performs on the parallel bars. 

Pat placed second in the 

freshman records for his 

performance on the rings. 




222 Men's Gymnastics 




Returning letterman Mike 
Logsdon, despite a curious 
assortment of injuries, 
contributed in most events 
and showed improvement in 
the high bar and vault 
especially. 



MEN'S GYMNASTICS 





1975-89 








State Champions 






W&M 








3rd 


Metro Open 






3rd 


Shenandoah Open 






257 


Kent State 


259 




251 


Pittsburgh 


256 




238 


Madison 


211 




246 


Madison 


226 




3rd 


Great Lakes 

Championships 






1st 


Stale Championship 











Men's Gymnastics 223 



Swimmers Post Impressive Record 



The 1988-89 Women's 
Swimming season was one of 
the most successful ever for the 
Tribe. The women finished with 
an overall 9-2 dual meet record, 
a 4-1 record in the CAA, and a 
second place finish at the Con- 
ference Championships. Indi- 
vidual Conference titles were 
won by freshman Karen Laslo 
in the 1650 Free (a school and 
CAA record) and by sopho- 
more Alison Wohlust in the 200 
Free. In addition, the 800 Free 
Relay, comprised of Laslo, 
Wohlust, sophomore Tracey El- 
lerson, and senior Amy Johnson 
placed first with a William and 
Mary record time of 7:53.29. 
The 400 Free Relay of Woh- 



lust, Johnson, junior Elise 
Hughes, and freshman Ruth 
Newman also finished in first 
place. Overall, five W&M re- 
cords were set, and nine swim- 
mers qualified for the Eastern 
Championships at Penn State 
where the Tribe finished four- 
teenth out of thirty-three 
teams. 

The 1988-89 Co-captains 
were Amy Johnson and Diane 
Vallere. Amy Johnson was vot- 
ed the 1988-89 Most Valuable 
Member and Helen Wilcox won 
the award for Most Improved 
Swimmer. Coach Anne Howes 
also received recognition. She 
was named the CAA Women's 
Coach of the Year. 



An unidentified swimmer 

competes in the freestyle 

competition. 




1988-89 Swim Team 



Front Row: Jim Berry. Ruth Newman. 
AUin Rubel. Karen Laslo. Will Lappen- 
busch and Mike Kelley. Second Row: 
Kara Wuebker. Louis Najera. Angle 
McGowan. Tracey Ellerson. John Cole- 
man. Mike Fralantoni and Rob Causey. 
Third Row: Scott Holec. Ted Lynch. 
Mike Grill. Tracy DiFrancisco. Belh 
Sundelin. John Sites. Elise Hughes. 



Jennifer Thedford and Kori Gehsman. 
Fourth Row: Alison Wohlust, Craig 
Donnelly. Amy Johnson, Brian Kemp, , 
Sue Burley. Diane Vallere, David] 
Haworlh, Tim Torma. Kevin Walter, 
Helen Wilcox. John Bulchlcr. Irene 
Taylor. Ted Coire and Head Coachj 
Anne Howes. 



224 Swimming 




Above Right; A William & 
Mary swimmer shows good 
form in her dive. 



William and Mary 
swimmers prepare for the 
butterfly round in the 
medley relay. 



Divers Enjoy Successful Season 



Under the fine direction of 
Coach Debbie Cave, the Tribe 
Diving Team enjoyed a very 
successful season. The team 
was led by senior Rich O'Keefe; 
juniors Joe Gilson and Valerie 
Hughes; sophomores Matt 
Heist and Dudley Raine; and 
freshmen Dan Young and Trish 
Griffin. The men's and wom- 



en's teams only lost one meet a 
piece. The teams also contribut- 
ed many points to their respec- 
tive swim teams. Matt Heist 
was a finalist in the CAAs for 
the second year in a row and 
qualified for the Southern Re- 
gionals. Trish Griffin was also a 
finalist at CAAs this year. 



Above Right: Junior 
team leader Joe 
Gilson shows off his 
excellent diving 
technique with a 
forward one-and-a- 
half twist. 




Above: Valerie Hughes displays a reverse dive. 

Right: Junior team member Valerie Hughes displays an 
inward dive with perfection. 





Above: Freshman Dan Young attempts an inward dive in pike for the Tribe. 



Swimmers 



"It was pretty disappointing, 
though there were several de- 
cent swims," Director of Swim- 
ming Anne Howes said, after 
the Men's Varsity Swim Team 
placed seventh in the Confer- 
ence Championships. Though a 
good showing, everyone had 
great expectations for the Wil- 
liam and Mary Men after their 
explosive season starter. 

Winter training had payed- 
off for the team when they won 
their first meet against Georgia 
Southern, 153-87. After spend- 
ing 10 days in Florida for inten- 
sive training and practice, head 
coach Dudley Jensen was 
pleased. "It was a domino ef- 
fect. We won the first event, 
and then every one after. It was 
a definite team effort, and 
everyone came through." 

Unfortunately, many meets 



were not as successful. Disap- 
pointing losses were blamed on 
lack of preparation — with the 
team often taking their oppo- 
nents' abilities too lightly. The 
team was always impressive, 
but not as lucky as it had been 
the previous year, when they 
finished the season with a fan- 
tastic dual meet record. 

Led by Co-captains Ted 
Coine and Tim Torma, the 
Tribe counted on key returnees 
for future success. Losing the 
captains and senior John 
Beuchler would be difficult. 
"These guys will be tough to re- 
place. John was always very 
spirited, and that is important 
to a team," Howes said. 

"We are working very hard 
on incoming freshmen, and will 
work to build up the team that 
we have." 





Photos by Jan Pone 



i 



228 Men's Swlrr 




Men's Swimming 229 



CAA Champs Again 



Tribe Volleyball had its best 
season ever in 1988. Led by sen- 
iors Heidi Erpelding and Beth 
Ann Hull, the Tribe won its first 
sixteen games and finished with 
an overall record of 25-5. 

Working with interim head 
coach Steve Stovitz, the team 
began the year on the right foot 
— winning nine of their first 
eleven matches in three games 
and winning the other two in 
only four games. The Tribe's 
first major challenge came 
when it met N.C. State. The 
Tribe played wonderfully, de- 
feating the Wolfpack in five 
games. 

With a record of 16-0, the 
Tribe traveled to U.N.C. where 
it suffered its first loss. The 
match went five games, and the 
team played well until the fifth 
game when they folded. The 
team's spirit, however, was not 
dampered too much at the loss 
because they were going to 
Southern California the ne.xt 
weekend. 

Once there, the team faced 
UC San Diego, International 
University, and San Diego 
State. They suffered a tough 
loss to NCAA Division HI 
champions UC San Diego, but 
the\' defeated International 



University in five games. The 
Tribe then played San Diego 
State, a team that had appeared 
in the national top twenty nu- 
merous times throughout the 
season. The team lost in five 
games, but played an excellent 
match, winning the respect of 
its opponent and fans. 

The Tribe then came home to 
beat Liberty and VCU in three 
games each. Members then 
traveled to Florida where they 
were to play South Florida and 
Florida State. To get an NCAA 
playoff bid. they needed to de- 
feat both teams. Unfortunately, 
the Tribe fell short, falling in 
five games to both teams. Now 
that a NCAA bid was out of the 
question, the team concentrated 
its efforts on capturing the Co- 
lonial Athletic Association title 
for the fourth straight time. The 
Tribe found little opposition to 
this, winning every match 
against a CAA opponent in 
three games. William and 
Mary defeated UNC-Wilming- 
ton in the finals 15-5, 15-6, 15- 
13. 

Head Coach Steve Stovitz 
was a major factor in the 
Tribe's success. He led team 
members through grueling 
practices and taught them to 



have confidence in themselves. 
Steve felt "... the season was 
fun. We had an extremely suc- 
cessful season even though it 
was disappointing in the end." 
Coach Stovitz felt that the 
team's inability to pull out wins 
in five game matches was the 
main reason they did not re- 
ceive a wild card playoff bid. 
The Tribe Volleyball Program 
and Coach Stovitz were hon- 
ored by Stovitz's nomination as 
South-Central Regional Coach 
of the Year. Although the team 
fell short of its playoff goal, 
many other successes marked 
the year. 

Senior co-captain Heidi Er- 
pelding consistently led the 
team in hitting percentages and 
digs. Heidi's great performance 
earned her a place in the 
NCAA Division I Top Twenty 
for kill average and dig average. 
She was seventh and twelfth re- 
spectively in the country at the 
close of the season. For the third 
year in a row, Heidi was named 
CAA Player of the Year and 
was honored by being chosen to 
the CAA All Tournament 
Team. 

Beth Ann Hull was also se- 
lected to the CAA All Confer- 
ence Team. Senior co-captain 



Beth Ann led the team from the 
middle blocking position, where 
she dominated the net. Beth 
Ann's hard work and commit- 
ment paid off not only in athle- 
tic awards but also with her 
teammates' respect. "Beth Ann 
was our court leader. We could 
always count on her to get us 
going or make a crucial play," 
said teammate Leslie Ward. 

Junior Jen Noble was the 
starting setter for the Tribe. 
Jen's setting ability was recog- 
nized through her nomination 
to the CAA All Conference 
Team and All Tournament 
Team. Freshman Jennifer 
Torns was the team's brightest 
rookie. Jennifer was selected to 
the Second CAA Conference 
Team and the First CAA All 
Tournament Team. She also 
finished the year with the 
team's second highest percent- 
age and the most service aces. 

Even though the team will 
lose Heidi and Beth Ann, it 
should be as strong next year. 
With four returning starters 
and the deepest reserve in the 
South, Tribe Volleyball will 
once again be favored in CAA 
play and will also be a strong 
force in the South. 




230 Women's Volleyball 




Left: Team members Susan 
Timmertnan, Mia Richley, 
Kerry Major, and Katey Olsen 

look on as Co-captaIn Heidi 
Erpelding digs the ball- 



WOMEN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 

Record: 25-5 



San Diego 

George Washington 

VA Tech 

Western Carolina 

West Virginia 

South Carolina 

VCU 

Villanova 

UVA 

Duke 

Eastern Illinois 

NC State 

American 

George Mason 

UVA 

University of Chicago 

UNC 

U.C. San Diego 

International 

San Diego State 

Liberty 

VCU 

South Florida 

Florida State 

JMU 

ECU 

UNC-W 

Maryland 

JMU 
UNC-W 



Women's Volleyball 231 



Another State Win 



It was a year of personal bests 
for the women's gymnastics 
team, who placed third in the 
ECAC championships and won 
the Virginia State Title for their 
fourth straight year. 

Opening the season with two 
strong victories, Coach Greg 
Frew was immediately im- 
pressed by the showing of the 
team and by the number of re- 
cords broken. Senior Jeanne 
Foster, holder of eight out of 10 
school records, broke her own 
record on the balance beam 
with a 9.5 against James Madi- 



son. Sophomore Sheri Susi then 
tied the floor and vault records. 
The "icing on the cake," howev- 
er, occurred when the team re- 
cord was broken three times, 
setting the new score to beat at 
186.2. Kim Coates-Wynn also 
set a new all-around record at 
37.7. 

At the ECAC champion- 
ships, the girls finished third 
with a 181.95, placing behind 
Towson and the University of 
New Hampshire respectively. 
Kim Coates-Wynn finished 
third in the all-around competi- 



tion and earned all-ECAC hon- 
ors. Sheri Susi made the ECAC 
Team with a score of 37.0 on the 
uneven bars and a third place 
finish. 

At the State Competition, 
not only did the girls take their 
fourth straight title, they also 
set a new state record with their 
final score. 

"It was a tremendous effort 
in three events," Coach Frew 
stated, "and a very positive end- 
ing to a good season." 

At the onset, the girls re- 
ceived very low scores on the 



vault — senior Jeanne Foster 
was the only team member to 
place, receiving first with a 
9.25. 

The team then took both first 
and second on the uneven bars. 
Sophomore Sheri Susi led the 
team with a 9.5 which tied the 
school record set by Jeanne Fos- 
ter. Foster and Junior Amy 
Wettlaufer tied for second with 
9.35. 

On the balance beam, Foster 
took second witb a 9.3. 

(continued on page 2341 



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One of the team's strong 

points was the floor event, in 

which they took first and 

second in the state 

competition. 



Senior Jeanne Foster had 

yet another outstanding 

year. At the state meet, she 

took first on the vault. 

second on the uneven bars. 

second on the balance beam. 

and first in the all-around 



for her fourth straight year. 

She was also named to the 

NCAA regional tournament 

and held eight of the 

school's ten gymnastics 

records. Above, she 

performs on the beam. 




232 Women's Gymnastics 




In one of the team's home 

meets. Ali Miller performs 

on the balance beam. 



Women's GymnaBtlcs 233 



(continued from page 2321 



Champions Again 



Junior Beth Evangelista and 
Freshman Holly Greenwood 
tied for second in the floor exer- 
cises with 9.55. Then Coates- 
Wynn, who in the words of 
Frew, "owned the floor," nailed 
a perfect routine, broke the 
school record, and set the new 



score to beat at 9.65. 

Foster successfully defended 
her state all-around title for the 
fourth straight year with a 37.4. 
Teammate Coates-Wynn was 
second with 36.85. Both quali- 
fied for the NCAA regional 
tournament at the University of 
Kentucky. The entire squad 
failed to qualify. 

"Obviously, we are disap- 



pointed that we didn't all quali- 
fy, but we did have an excellent 
year, and Fm looking forward 
to doing it again next year with 
some bright prospects in the 
freshman class." 

"Hopefully, next year the 
fact that we didn't qualify will 
give us more incentive to peak 
and do better a little earlier in 
the season." However, Frew 



was quick to add, "It will be 
hard to replace Jeanne Foster." 
All in all, it was an outstand- 
ing year for the ladies. They fin- 
ished the season 23-8, losing to 
some of the best teams in the 
nation and upsetting others. 
According to Frew, "There 
were a lot of personal bests and 
a lot of records broken. The en- 
tire team gave a super effort." 



During an exhibition performance, 

freshman Holly Greenwood conquers 

the uneven bars. 



♦ *» 




Front row: Jeanne Foster, 
Tami Gabriel. Kim Coates- 
Wynn. Holly Greenwood, 
Kim Strang. Amy 
Wettlaufer, and Sidney 
Rankin Back row: Sheri 
Susi, Beth Evangelista. Ali 
Miller, Lynn Dreylinger, 
Melinda Irwin, and Terri 
Fink. 





Women's Gymnastics 235 



Second Place 



The Tribe Fencing Team fin- 
ished second in a field of four 
teams at the Virginia Cup State 
Championships, falling only to 
the University of Virginia. 

In the Virginia Cup, only the 
top two fencers for each team 
competed in each event, instead 
of the usual three. The Tribe's 
depth was one of its greatest 
strengths, and as team captain 
Sean Connolly put it, "Our 
depth is in our third men." 
Thus, the team probably would 
have fared better under ordi- 
nary fencing rules. 

Coach Pete Conomikes said 



the team was flat and foiler 
Andy Treichel added that he 
was disappointed and that the 
team "should have won." Team 
captain Sean Connolly said he 
"really would have liked to win 
the meet" but was "happy to see 
the team fence well in (some) 
■places'" 

There were many strong indi- 
vidual performances, the Tribe 
took five of nine individual 
awards. 

The foil squad had an excel- 
lent day, taking the top two in- 
dividual awards. Treichel went 
5-1 to take first place but said 




Di©..^.^.!^, 





Mtiljii 



'Mw£ 



First Row: Jennifer Ansley. Jeri Young, Patton Oswalt, David Miller. Scott Suarez. 
Steve Spishack, Eric Sylwester, Eric Foster and David Barnes Second Row: Thomas 
Theobald, John Floyd, Christopher Dugan. Donald Lynch, Mark Cozzolino. John 
Sutton, Andy Treichel, John Mehlenbeck. and Robert Kaplan Third Row: Kevin 
Gwaltney, Mark Dole, Mike Carila, James Lee. Phillip Bluestein, Louis Nelson, 
and Paul Mallas Top: Peter Conomikes and Sean Connolly 



his performance was oversha- 
dowed by the team's overall 
performance. 

Connolly, who was the team's 
only senior, fenced his last State 
Championship placing second 
among all foilsmen and posting 
a 4-2 record for the day. He said 
he was "happy to lose to a team- 
mate." 

Eric Sylwester finished sec- 
ond place, posting a 5-1 record. 
Two other sabremen finished 
the day with the same record so 
a fence-off was required in or- 
der to establish places in this 
event. 



Louis Nelson went 4-2 and 
Tom Theobald went 3-3 as the 
Tribe took second and third in 
the epee event. This outing was 
somewhat disappointing for an 
epee squad which was probably 
the state's strongest. 

The Team looked forward to 
travelling to Haverford College 
for the Middle Atlantic Colle- 
giates against 1 1 other schools. 
During the regular season, the 
Tribe defeated five of the teams 
it would face in the tournament 
— They felt they were definite- 
ly up for their last meet of the 
decade. 




^ 



5 



Aiming High 



Disappointed? Unsatisfied? 
These were hardly the words 
that one might expect to hear 
from members of a team that 
finished with twelve wins, four 
ties, and only four losses and 
that spent much of the season 
ranked among the nation's top 
twenty soccer teams. But the 
1988 William and Mary Men's 
Soccer Team was no ordinary 
team, with no ordinary goals, 
and few ordinary players. 

The Tribe started preseason 
camp with the dreaded two mile 
run (won of course, by Jason 
Katner) and with the goal of be- 
ing the first W & M team to 
appear in back to back NCAA 
playoffs. Following impressive 
victories over nationally ranked 
Hartwick and NCAA quarter- 



finalist Fresno St., the team 
looked to be a solid contender 
for the Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation championship and for 
an automatic berth in the 
NCAAs. As always, though, 
the season came down to a few 
conference games. Unlucky ties 
with Richmond and Navy and a 
disappointing loss at George 
Mason ended the Tribe's hopes 
for the CAA title, but the team 
finished strong with four con- 
secutive shut-out victories to 
end the season, including a 1-0 
win over Loyola (avenging last 
season's loss in the NCAA's) 
and a 3-0 win over James Madi- 
son to spoil their playoff hopes. 
As 1988 captain Conor 
"Bert" Farley pointed out, the 
team "had a very successful 



season in terms of our record as 
we continued the long-standing 
tradition of winning teams at W 
& M, but we did not reach our 
goal of the NCAA playoffs — 
however high it may be — so we 
all feel a little disappointed." 
Fellow seniors Jonas Cedergren 
and Jon Tuttle agreed with Far- 
ley, adding that the team did tie 
a school record for fewest goals 
allowed in a season (14). Senior 
Joel Lewin, host of the highly 
appreciated Joelfests, felt espe- 
cially proud that the Tribe's op- 
ponents this season were Divi- 
sion 1 schools, and senior Ron 
Raab, famous for his record 
four goals against CNC in 
1987, said that he would "al- 
ways remember the great post- 
game celebrations at 406 Ja- 



mestown Rd., the 'Soccer 
House.' " Freshman Dave 
"Chico" Viscovitch commented 
that he would miss Richie 
Spence, Marty Taylor, and the 
other seniors in 1989, saying, 
"Those guys are great! They're 
why I came here!" 

Other high points from the 
1988 season included Jim 
Hauschild, Steve Kokulis, and 
Jon Tuttle making AU-CAA — 
Tuttle as Player of the Year — 
and Kokulis and Tuttle making 
All-South Atlantic. Yet hidden 
in the center of the honors, the 
victories, and the parties were 
the unreached goals of a CAA 
Championship and the NCAA 
Tournament. They would have 
to wait another year. 

— John Tuttle 




Senior forward Ron Raab. 

vho scored four goals against 

CNC, struggles to gain 

control of the ball before his 

opponent. 



Junior midfielder Bruce 

Ensley runs to help former 

high school teammate Paul 

Bjarnason regain control of 

the ball. Ensley and 

Bjarnason both played at 

Bishop Ireton, along with 

Tribe teammate Kieran 

McCarthy. 



238 Men's Soccer 



All-CAA Player of the Year 
John Tuttle warms up 
before playing Mt. St. 
Mary's. Tuttle, a senior 
forward, made .Ml-Soulh 
Atlantic. 







>( 



Hartwick 
U Va 

Liberty 

Navy 

ODU 

Hartford 

Fresno St. 

Ohio State 

Boston College 

Howard 

UNC 

Richmond 

American 

George Washington 

George Mason 

Radford 

JMU 

ECU 

Mt. St. Mary's 

Loyola 



George Strong struggles to gain control of the ball 

Steve Szcypinski looks on as Bruce Ensley passes ttii 

ball 




First Row: Larry Valentine, AM Ghassemi, Joel Lewin, 

Jonas Cedergren, Joh Tuttle, Martin Taylor, and Rich 

Spencer Second Row: Maurice Smith, Kieran 

McCarthy, George Strong. Steve Szcypinski, Bruce 

Ensley, Paul Bjarnason, John Siner, and Jim Hauschild 

Third Row: Kirk Day, David Francombe, Scott 

Williams, Davie Starks, Drew Misher, Steve Kokulis, 

Dave Viscovich. Jason Katner, and Al Albert 



240 Men's Soccer 



Linksters 



With six of its top seven 
golfers returning, plus a walk- 
on whom Coach Joe Agec 
called "a pleasant surprise," the 
men's golf team began the fall 
season. 

Agee and the team were opti- 
mistic about the tournaments. 
Coming off a respectable sea- 
son in the spring, the team was 
boosted by the addition of fresh- 
man Sean McGeary, Florida 
State Champion, and walk-on 
sophomore John English. 

The experience for the squad 
came from senior Chris Fox, 
who had the team's second-low- 
est average last year, and the 
leading shooter, sophomore 
Doug Gregor. Gregor finished 
second at last year's Kingsmill/ 
William and Mary Invitational. 

Tribe golf was a Division I 
sport in NCAA District 111, 



which went from Washington 
D.C. to Florida. The team was 
up against such schools as Vir- 
ginia Tech, Miami of Ohio, 
VCD, Appalachian State, West 
Florida, East Carolina, East 
Tennessee State, and UNC — 
Charlotte. 

Tribe golf was not without its 
problems (due to recently insti- 
tuted tiering system). Agec was 
working with a budget that was 
frozen and left him, on the aver- 
age, five thousand dollars short 
every year. Six of the nine play- 
ers were on part-aid at the Col- 
lege, and that was coming from 
money given to the College by 
Mark McCormack "51 before it 
was shifted to the tennis pro- 
gram. 

The team also competed 
against strong southern pro- 
grams rather than travelling 



north where the teams weren't 
quite so good. This problem was 
further enhanced by the coach's 
inability to recruit more than 
one in-state and one out-of- 
state student every year. 

Agee also admitted that win- 
ning was secondary to his teach- 
ing. "We have to know what 
we're in it for, the learning ex- 
perience, to get these kids out 
there and learn something. I'm 
just doing it right according to 
the philosophy of William and 
Mary. The players know that, 
and I'll never change." 

All in all, Agee appeared to 
have his strongest team in re- 
cent years, but the Tribe had 
difficulty over-coming the loss 
of 1987-88 most valuable play- 
er Dan Sullivan. 




MEN'S GOLF 




Guilford 12/15 




Campbell 18/26 




John Ryan 19/23 




Virginia Ch. 8/11 





Breaking Records 



The lady tracksters, through 
their record breaking perfor- 
mances, brought the women's 
track program to its highest lev- 
el ever. In all, seventeen school 
records were broken throughout 
the season. Leading the way 
was the "freshman flash," De- 
Trease Harrison, who set six 
new sprinting records. Sopho- 
more Kim Baumbach set three 
new school records, and during 
the outdoor season, junior 
Kristi LaCourse set two new 
distance records. Senior Holly 
Parker also set a school record 
in the long jump, becoming the 
first woman in the history of 



William and Mary to jump over 
18 feet (18'4'/4"). In all, eleven 
girls were involved in the record 
setting season. 

The streak of record breaking 
performances carried on to the 
Indoor Eastern Championships 
(ECAC). The Tribe ladies 
placed eleventh in the meet of 
44 teams, which was their best 
finish ever. Leading the way 
was sophomore Cathy Stan- 
meyer, who placed third in the 
5,000 meter run and anchored 
the distance medley relay team 
to a third place finish. Round- 
ing out the DMR were Megan 
Holden, Lisa Harding, and Ka- 



ren Giles. DeTrease Harrison 
then took the spotlight with her 
third place finish in the 55 me- 
ter dash. In the pentathlon, a 
five event competition, Kim 
Baumbach, in her first year 
competing in the event, placed 
sixth. 

The wet and rainy outdoor 
season couldn't stop the record- 
breakers. The "distance crew" 
of Katie McCuUough, Kristi 
LaCourse, and Cathy Stan- 
meyer went on a rampage. 
When finished, no old school 
distance event records stood. 
The 1,500 meter record was 
broken by LaCourse and Stan- 



meyer and the 5,000 meter re- 
cord was bettered by McCul- 
lough and Stanmeyer. Then, 
just to keep things "all in the 
family," all three girls, along 
with Megan Holden, broke the 
old 3,000 meter record. 

Coach Pat VanRossum was 
very impressed by his ladies' 
performances. He said, "Near- 
ly every running event school 
record was broken this season 
and nearly our entire team was 
involved. We're finally starting 
to become a well-rounded team. 
The test will be to see if we can 
rebreak the records next year." 




Front Row: Megan Holden, DeTrease Har- 
rison, Kathy Leslie, Kim Baumbach. Holly 
Parker, Eleanor Carroll, Maura Cavanagh. 
Kim Bean, Chrislel Temple, Lisa Harding. 
Back Row: Pat Van Rossum, Mont Linken- 
ouger. Erica Jackson. Karen Giles, Cathy 
Stanmeyer, Katie McCuUough, Amy De- 
vereaux, Tracey Cardwell, Kristi La- 
Course, Martha Kidder, Randy Haw- 
thorne. 



Top: Senior Captain 

Eleanor Carroll runs in the 

Colonial Relays. 

Known as the "Freshman 
Flash," DeTrease Harrison 

flies around the track at the 

Colonial Relays. DeTrease 

led the team in their record 

breaking season. 



242 Women's Track 




Hand-offs were crucially 
Important to the success of the 
relay teams. Kathy Leslie 
completes a hand-off to Karen 
Giles during the sprint relay. 



Hurdlers Kim Baumbach, Holly Parker, and Lisa Harding 

pull away from their Wake Horrest opponent. 



Women's Track 243 



NCAAs. That precious word 
for every collegiate athlete. 
However, for the William and 
Mary Women's Tennis Team, 
qualifying for the NCAA tour- 
nament this past May at the 
University of Florida meant 
more than anyone could imag- 
ine. 

A near-perfect record ( 1 6-2), 
including the crucial 5-4 spring 
dual victory over rival Harvard, 
established W&M as the undis- 
puted top-ranked team in the 
East and the automatic NCAA 
bid that accompanied the rank- 
ing. This was sweet revenge for 
the Tribe, who felt they de- 
served the bid last year when 
they were coranked number one 
with Harvard, who received the 
bid instead. The icing on tbe 
cake was that this was the first 
year in William and Mary his- 
tory that the women's tennis 
team competed in the Division I 



Kirsten Caistcr practices her 
serving. 



Excellence 



NCAA Championships. The 
Tribe, coached by Ray Repperl, 
performed most admirably, giv- 
ing San Diego State a run for 
their money before falling 6-3 
in the opening round. 

Among the many highlights 
of the fall season included a 
convincing 7-2 victory over 
UNC (another) first-ever in 
W&M history). The Tribe also 
had many impressive individual 
results at the Syracuse Invita- 
tional (Danielle Webster won at 
#5 singles) and the Wake For- 
est Invitational, in which the 
team swept both Flights A and 
B in singles and doubles. The 
top doubles tandem of senior 
captain Julie Kaczmarek and 
junior Danielle Durak were one 
of the nation's 16 teams invited 
to play at the All-American 
Tournament in Los Angeles. 
The duo also qualified for the 
individual NCAA doubles tour- 



nament, which took place after 
team competition in May. 

The spring brought more suc- 
cess for the Tribe, with dual vic- 
tories claimed over such teams 
as Wake Forest, Maryland, 
Richmond, Syracuse, JMU, 
and Penn. State. The Indians 
also were undefeated on their 
spring break trip, which includ- 
ed a pair of 7-2 decisions over 
Clemson and South Carolina. 

Perhaps the most pressure- 
filled match was played against 
UVA at the end of April, The 
match was rescheduled three 
times and securing the top East- 
ern ranking was on the line. 
After singles play, the score was 
3-3, but with a clean sweep in 
doubles, the Tribe prevailed 6- 
3. 

At the CAA Championships 
held at W&M, the Tribe 
claimed all nine flights, another 
statistical phenomenon. The six 




A V 



winners in singles were: Kacz- 
marek, Durak, Kirsten Caister, 
Webster, Cynthia Mitchell, 
and Lindsay Whipple. The key 
to many dual victories was in- 
peccable doubles play and the 
CAAs were no exception. Kacz- 
marek and Durak, Mitchell and 
Webster, and Caister and Her- 
ring all posted straight-set vic- 
tories. 

Overall, it was a very special 
year for the women's tennis 
team. With the added exper- 
ience of having competed at the 
NCAA Tournament, W&M 
would prove capable for contin- 
ued success next year. The 
Tribe lost two players from 
their lineup, but Coach Reppert 
recruited four freshmen to fill 
the void and reclaim the top 
Eastern ranking next season. A 
new tradition began: William 
and Mary Tennis and NCAAs. 
— Julie Kaczmarek 



i^v^s I 



iV 



^^ V W . ♦ 




^- 4 Ui,\^^>, 



4.>w 




Front Row: Deb Herring, Danielle Webster, Lindsay Whipple, Jennifer Freitag Back 
Row: Ray Reppert. Julie Kaczmarek, Danielle Durak, Cynthia Mitchell, Kirsten 
Caister, and Carolyn Dilly 



244 Women's Tennis 




Number one leam player Julie Kaczmarek 

readies for the serve. The senior leam 
captain placed first in the CAA singles 
championships and first in doubles with 
teammate Danielle Durak. The doubles 
tandem of Kaczmarek and Durak was 
among 16 teams invited to play at the Ail- 
American Tournament in Los Angeles. 
They also qualified for the individual 
NCAA doubles tournament. 

Bottom: Head coach Ray Repperl works 
with Cynthia Mitchell and Danielle Uurak 

on their returns. 



Lindsay Whipple prepares to return. 

I : 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 

1989 Record: 16-2 



Syracuse 

James Madison 

Penn. State 

Clemson 
South Carolina 

Virginia 
Boston College 

Harvard 
Richmond 

Maryland 

Rutgers 
North Carolina 

Harvard 



Women's Tennis 245 



Squad Hot on Courts 



The top four Tribe men's ten- 
nis players encountered tough 
opponents, disadvantageous 
court surfaces, and bad luck at 
the ITCA Roiex Qualifier at 
Wake Forrest University. 

Tribe standout Scott Mack- 
esy faced Jason Rubel, the 
number one player from Duke, 
and was narrowly defeated 6-3, 
7-6 (8-6). 

"Scott was at a disadvantage 
because the match was played 
on a fast court, which benefitted 
Rubel's big serve. In spite of 
this, Scott played a very tough 
match," Coach Bill Pollard 
said. 

The Men's Tennis Team 
spent their fall break in Rich- 
mond battling for the Virginia 
Intercollegiate League Title. 



The Tribe finished second be- 
hind rival UVa, but tallied an 
impressive 50 points, the high- 
est score William and Mary had 
ever posted. 

The pressure in doubles com- 
petition mounted on the num- 
ber one team of Mackesy and 
Hunter. In the finals against 
ODU, William and Mary need- 
ed a victory for two reasons. 
First of all, the Tribe was de- 
feated in four singles finals and 
desperately wanted a cham- 
pionship and secondly, second 
place was on the line. Mackesy 
and Hunter came through with 
a victory in an exciting three- 
setter, 6-4, 2-6, and 6-3. 

"It meant a great deal to me 
and to the team to leave Rich- 
mond with a championship, not 



to mention the fact that this is 
the de facto state doubles tour- 
nament," Coach Bill Pollard 
said. 

"I am proud of Scott and 
Kelly. They played very well, 
which is especially impressive 
since they were coming off of 
losses in the singles finals." 

On March 1 5, the Tribe host- 
ed a dual against Bloomsburg 
State, the seventh nationally 
ranked team in Division II. Wil- 
liam and Mary had difficulty in 
the top of the lineup, dropping 
the first four singles matches. 
Sophomore Kevin Wcndelburg 
was victorious at fifth singles 
and freshman Mike Roberts 
breezed through a straight-set 
win at sixth singles. 

Trailing 2-4 going into the 



doubles competition, the Tribe 
needed to sweep all three 
matches to clinch the dual vic- 
tory. Unfortunately, the num- 
ber three tandem of Wcndel- 
burg and Mark Freitag contrib- 
uted the sole doubles point and 
the Tribe fell 6-3. 

On March 25, the Tribe had 
the misfortune of dealing with 
unsportsman-like conduct by 
Penn St., who continuously em- 
ployed court antics to rattle the 
William and Mary players. 
Fortunately, the Tribe over- 
came these obstacles and fin- 
ished on top with a 7-2 victory. 

Iconnnued on page 04Si 

Team members warm-up 
before the match against 
Baptist. 



Men's Tennis Player Mark 
Freitag rushes up for the 
return. 




Hot 



icommued from page 247) 

"Overall, I was extremely 
pleased with the play of each an 
every player. Our team showed 
lots of spirit and we never gave 
up. The team gave an excellent 
account of themselves and are 
continuing to play better and 
better tennis," Pollard said. 

"We had a great season with 
many fine victories. The high- 
lights include Scott and Kelly 
winning the doubles state 
championships at the Virginia 
Intercollegiate tournament, 
Scott's thrashing of Maryland's 
top player, and Scott and 
Mike's victories at Flight A and 
B at the ODU Invitational," 
Pollard continued. 

"Our squad consists of young 
players — one junior, four 
sophomores and one freshman, 
which portends a very good fu- 
ture for men's tennis at William 
and Mary." 



«c|| 




Number five player Kevin W'endelburg 

goes for the win. 




Number one player Scott Mackesy returns for yet another win. 



248 Men's Tennis 



SAC Champs 



The William and Mary 
Women's Lacrosse Team had 
another successful season, win- 
ning their second South Atlan- 
tic Conference Title in two 
years. They also placed four 
members on the AU-SAC team 
and, according to coach Feffie 
Barnhill, eight to ten players re- 
ceived votes from other coaches. 
Co-captain Danielle Gallagher 



was named for the second year 
in a row, and was joined by co- 
captain Margie Vaughan, 
Christie McBride, and return- 
ing lead scorer, sophomore 
Cheryl Boehringer. Due to a 
midseason upset against the 
University of Virginia, the team 
finished the season ranked sec- 
ond in the region. 



V ♦ 




/ 



Above right: During the UVA 

game, sophomore Joanie 

Seelaus chases goalie Tracy 

Nelson. Freshman Karin 

Brower looks on. 

Above: Senior cocaptain 

Danielle Gallagher readies to 

intercept any passes to her 

UVA opponent. 



First Row: Sarah Hull. Kim 

McGinnis. Margie Vaughan. 

Danielle Gallagher. Christie 

McBride. and Carlen Sellers 

Second Row: Gail Keffer, 

Joanie Quinn, Cheryl 

Boehringer, Jenn Jones, Lydia 

Donley, Marcy Barrett, Karin 

Brower, Erin McElory Third 

Row: Kelly Berner, Daria 

Comuzzi, Laura Hering, Jen 

DiRenzo, Kirsten Cherry, 

Linda Tait, and Joanie 

Seelaus Fourth Row: Snona 

Maclntyre, Meg Thomas, 

Marrelyn Hawkins, Heidi 

Salin, Gerry Parkhill, Betsy 

Schumann, and Sally Ihrig 

Fifth Row: Kim Chorosiewski. 

head coach Feffie Barnhill. 

Peel Hawthorne, and Jen 

Gifford 




0^ 






•v^ 



^ 




250 Women's Lacrc 




Women's Lacroaae 251 



Surf Team? Hell Yeah! 



In 1965. Frederick Wardy 
said, "surfing is a special kind 
of madness, a feeling for the 
sea, a combination of love, 
knowledge, respect, fear — in- 
stinctive perception gained 
through repeated contact. Surf- 
ing is a moment of achievement, 
of glory, of unsung triumph." 

In its second full year with 
club sport status, the Tribe Surf 
Team gathered momentum un- 
der the leadership of captain 

Graduate co-founder Jay Sailer 

stylin' down a small glassy 

Ponce Inlet. 



Jas Short and sponsorships 
from both ShoreLife Surf Shop 
and Paul's Deli. Each year, the 
Tribe surfers were enjoying 
more travel to beaches and con- 
test sites throughout the South- 
east and the Carribean. This 
year included day trips to Vir- 
ginia Beach and Kitty Hawk, 
weekend contest trips and even 
a ten day surfari to Rincon, 
Puerto Rico. The contest trips 
ranged from an invitational to 



East Coast power house, 
UNCW's Wrightsville Beach 
to the National Collegiate 
Championship at Ponce Inlet, 
Florida. 

Although sorry to see seniors 
Chris Duncan, Neil Buckly, 
Jam Okonkwo and Jim Skor- 
upski lost to the real world, the 
Surf Team planned to continue 
to build on a strong core of 
close-knit, dedicated wave rid- 
ers. With next year's tri-cap- 



tains, Sean Annitto, Tim Rice, 
and Hunter Whitestone, lead- 
ing talented members like Ke- 
vin Harrison, Brian Howell, 
Rob Perks, and Jim Waldbillig, 
the 1989-90 season looked like 
it would have Tribe surfers 
missing beaucoup classes and 
having more fun than ever, 
dudes. 




iNo, It's not David and Goliath, 

it's Tribesman Tim Rice 

charging down a ferocious 

green monster on his way into 



shore to partal<e in an 

invigorating Carribean goose 

hunt on the northwest coast of 

Puerto Rico. 



Through his generous 

sponsorship, ShoreLife owner 

Rob Beedie has played an 

important role in helping to 

establish the Commonwealth's 

only collegiate surf team. 



252 Surt To 





Jas Short, drop-knee spongmj; 
at the world famous "Marias", 
ignores an intimidating reef 
below as he blasts off the lip 
into a radical, siand-up re-entry 
floater. 



Jas Short, Jim \\ aldbillig. C hris 
Duncan, and Scan Annilto pose 
for several members of the 
Florida press while collecting 
the team's second place loot at 
the National Collcgiatcs. 




fh T E A M 

r Shorelife 

/ /QriA \/1QQ 00-70 ' 



4206 Portsmouth Blvd. 



Portsmouth. VA 23701 



SURF TEAM 



W & M Intrasquad Fall Surfoffs 

UNC Wilmington Collegiate Cla.ssic 

W & M Carribean Warm-ups 

National Collegiate Surfing 

Championshps 

Coastal Carolina College 

Surfing Invitational 

Eastern Collegiate Surfabout 

Challenge 



Cape Hatteras 

Wrightsvillc Beach 

Rincon. Puerto Rico 

Ponce Inlet. Florida 

Myrtle Beach 

Cape Hatteras 



Surf Team 253 



A New Crew 



"Push through the pain! You 
have twenty strokes to go! 
Stand on it"! 

Crew, William and Mary's 
newest and America's oldest in- 
tercollegiate sport, grew rapidly 
at the College. With the help of 
new coaches, Heidi and Tom 
Martell and David Silver, the 
crew team developed a program 
as challenging as the most es- 
tablished programs found 
throughout the United States. 
Competing against teams like 
Navy, Georgetown, George 
Washington, Wisconsin and 
Virginia, the crew team was the 
Colleges up and coming sport. 

Startedin thefallof 1989by 



current President Glenn Gross- 
man, the team tripled its roster 
to over sixty rowers and com- 
peted this year on a regular ba- 
sis. Last fall, the men's team 
took an eight man shell to the 
Scullers' Eighth Annual Head 
of the Potomac Regatta and 
both the men's and women's 
teams took several boats to the 
Head of the Occoquan. Head 
races were three mile distance 
races which tested the crew's 
strength and endurance. Al- 
though these races were quite 
challenging, each of the crews 
turned in a very respectable 
performance. 

After a long winter of gruel- 



ling indoor training, the crews 
began the spring racing season. 
Training several hours every 
day, often beginning at 6 a.m., 
the crews were well prepared 
for the sprint season. Racing 
2000 meters at the George Ma- 
son Regatta, the Washington 
College Invitational, and in a 
dual meet with the University 
of Virginia (where the women's 
"A" eight beat the powerhouse 
Virginia women), both the 
men's and women's teams per- 
formed well. The Cadle Cup, 
which was to be the team's final 
race of the spring season, was 
unfortunately cancelled due to 
a storm which filled the Poto- 



mac River with debris. 

The future of William and 
Mary's crew team looked 
bright. Four women competed 
at Women's Nationals in Madi- 
son, Wisconsin in early June 
and fundraising was continuing 
as the team strived to reach its 
goal of having a permanent 
William and Mary Crew boat- 
house. As the numbers in- 
creased and each season im- 
proved, William and Mary 
Crew was well on its way to be- 
coming the new rowing power- 
house of the South. 

— Sean Hart 



First row: Rachel Haight, Steve Koumane- 
lis. and Sue Brown Second row: Ginger 
Krebs, Beth Krebs, Beth West. Tynan 
Perschbacher, Geri Nicholson, Patty 
Haefs, Holly Bienia. Nikki Amzel and 
Shanna Verma Third row: David Silver, 
Glenn Grossman. Sean Hart, Jon Swanson. 
Vanessa Smith, Heather Rupp, Janice Mo- 
seley. Ellen Catz, Jeri Young, Frank Con- 
nor, Brad Phillips, Kevin Hicks. Brian 
Kirschner and Heidi Martell Fourth row: 
Brian Russell, Jan Van Amerongen. Mat- 
thew Bozorth, Don Doherty and Tom Mar- 
tell 



Three William and 

Mary Crews beginning a 

"walk through" during 

one of their more intense 

practices. 





^'^•:»^^'^«i':*# -i- 



/f^--K 




Above and below: The men's "A" eight hanging it out on a 
sprint piece. 



Left; The women's "A" eight driving hard through the 
water 




Riding to Nationals 



Still one of the College's best 
kept athletic secrets, the Eques- 
trian Team appeared in six 
shows this year. A member of 
Region VII of the Intercolle- 
giate Horse Show Association, 
William and Mary competed 
against ten other teams from 
Virginia and Maryland. The 
team consistently placed in the 
top half of the standings. 

The season began on Septem- 
ber 24, with a home show held 




Above: D.J. Wagner helps Ricliard 
Isner announce the classes. 

Right: Amy Peterson on her way to a 

second place ribbon in Open over 

Fences. 



at Cedar Valley Farm, home of 
the College's riding program. A 
lot of hard work was involved in 
putting on the show, and the 
twenty-eight member squad 
pulled together to do the job. 
The show also provided the 
Tribe with its highest finish of 
the season. The team was third 
behind Mary Washington and 
Sweetbriar. 

This year the team sent eight 
riders to the regional finals. 



held at Randolph-Macon 
Women's College in April. 
Team members Lynne Birdsall, 
Angle Gell, Stephanie Hatcher, 
Shawn Link, Geri Nicholson, 
Jill Walker, Joan Wilson, and 
Janice Vorhees qualified for re- 
gional. Both Joan and Janice 
won their division, qualifying 
them for Nationals. Wilson was 
champion in Novice on the Flat 
and reserve champion in Novice 
over Fences. Vorhees was 



champion in Intermediate over 
Fences. 

Team Coach Gail Allen was 
pleased with the team's season. 
"We have a smaller riding pro- 
gram than most of the colleges 
we're competing against, but 
we do well in spite of this. It's 
exciting that we sent two riders 
to Nationals. The team had a 
solid year, because they rode 
well." 

— Jill Walker 




256 Equeslrlan 




Left Jessica Berloldi awaits her 
turn. Helping her before she enters 
the ring are Shawn Link and Andy 
C'erceo. Jessica won third place in 
Novice over Fences and fourth in 
Novice on the Flat. 



Below: Geri Nicholson gets her 5th 
place ribbon for Advanced Walk/ 
Trot/Canter from fellow team 
member Kyle Worsham. 




Below ; Jessica Berloldi. Shawn 
Link, and Alyssa Thompson hold 
horses between classes. 







EqueBtrian 257 




op: During one of the many parlies on 
Chandler 3rd, senior Nick Petruzzi vol- 
unteers his bartending knowledge to help make 
frozen drinks. 

bove: Students enjoy free food, live en- 
tertainment, and good company at the 
senior class picnic thrown in May. 



256 Faces Divider 






*r ^Wr tu^ 






bove: Tribe fans show ihcir support 
during the home football game against 

'Nova. Despite the cheering, the game resulted 

in a lie. 

eft: November brought more than cold 
weather to Senior Tim Tantillo, who 

turned 22 that month. Tim cheerfully blows out 

the candles on his cake. 



eft: "An editor's life is Hell," was the 
general belief of most publication's 
staffs, but Gallery of Writing Editor-in-Chief 
Mark McWilliams didn't let it get him down. 
His carefree demeanor shows through as he 
gives his staff their next assignments. 



Fac«s Divider 259 




enedetti: 

A True Family Name 



"Family? My family means 
everything to me." No state- 
ment could have been more gen- 
eral, yet no statement could 
have more accurately described 
Thomas Benedetti. "The best 
times of my entire life have 
been with my family. I can't 
imagine growing up any other 
way." 

Of course, "any other way" 
would have meant having less 
than five siblings, which would 
not have produced such a 
unique individual as Tom. "His 
make up has simply come down 
the line. He's all of us [four 
older brothers and one older sis- 
ter] rolled into one," according 
to his brother Mark. 

Energetic, quick to comment 
on anything, and always the 
center of attention, Tom ad- 
mitted he loved to make people 
laugh, and nothing could have 



Sporting a "Joe Benedetti for Attorney 

General" button, freshman Tom 

Benedetti talks with classmates at the 

College Republicans sponsored Rites 

of Spring. 



come easier to him. No matter 
the topic or the circumstances, 
Tom was always able to pull a 
laugh from a situation. He said. 
"i love studying politics, I'm 
majoring in government, and 
vet, 1 would love a career in act- 
ing." Sound like a frivolous 
guy? If his priorities meant 
anything, Tom could have 
hardly been called frivolous. 

"I want something that's ex- 
citing, an exciting career, but 1 
will not sacrifice family life for 
that. 1 want to pursue a career 
in which I'm satisfied, but not 
necessarily because of its sala- 
ry. I want to have the type of life 
my parents have had . . . they 
had six kids, sacrificed material 
things, but my best memories 
have been with my family. I 
want to be comfortable, but my 
children and wife will come 
first." 



"Any perception I've had of 
myself has not been in a medio- 
cre, set pattern. 1 always have to 
be doing something. I'm an ad- 
venturesome, get-up-and-go 
type of person." 

How did he plan to use his 
seemingly boundless energy 
this summer? "My father is 
running for Virginia Attorney 
General, and if I can possibly be 
any help in his campaign, I'm 
there. He knows we're all be- 
hind him, that his family is here 
to help — I just want to contrib- 
ute to the effort." 

Where did Tom get his moti- 
vation and drive? "I want to 
have the type of life my family 
had. That's what motivates me. 
Anytime I have any worries or 
problems. I just look at that pic- 
ture of my family on my desk." 
— Robin Kelly 






260 Tom Benedetti 





1^ 




Anne Sylvia Abbruzzese. Linguistics — 

Choir, Prfsideni. Pelia Gjmmj, Alpha Phi Omegai 
Rugbv. Inlramurali 

Willis W. Abernathy. Marketing — P>i 

Upjilon. Vice Pr«id.-nl. SccrcUry, Alpha Phi Omeijai 

Superdance Commiiu-i;, Hall Council 

Virginia Lee Acha. tconomics Spanish — 

Phi Beta kappa. Delia Gamnta. bdonomlct Depanmenl 
Assisiani, Spanijh Prill In.lroclor, SA Social 
Sharon Adams. Theatre English — Theauc 
Improvisanonal Theatre. Senior Repretentalue o( 
Theatre Students A«»oclation 

Sleven Adderly. Marketing Track. Sigma 



Andy Adebonjo, Philosophy — Varsity 

Wrestling, Thela Delta Chi 

Alan Adenan. English Anthropology — 

William and Mary Taverner. Anthropology Club, 
ttilhamiburg linguist Circle 

JoAnn Divinagracia Adrales. Psychology 

ijOvernment — kappa Delta. Scholarship 



andards Board Chairman. 
'51 Chi, Pi Sigma Alpha. Oi 



NoiT 



ting 
<n Aide 



Secretary, lodge Council Representative, Shared 
Experience Intern, Washington Program 

C, Scoll Aguilar. Finance — Sigma Phi tpsiion. 

Intramural!, uoll 

Peler M. Alberti. Biology — Collegiate 
Business Society. Advertising and Marketing Society. 
Alpha Phi Omega 



Meg Alcorn. History — Phi Mu 

Susan Aleshire, Accounting — Delta Gamma. 

Accounting Society. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. 
Chorus. SAUR 

Jesse D. Alexander. Economics — rotc. 

CSA. Ranger Club. Delta Gamma little Brother 
Ramin Alimard. Chemistry Health Careers 
Club. Amnesty International. Chemistry Club. Volleyball 

Club 

Alison Allen. East Asian Studies — 

Amnesty International. Orchesis. East Asian Studies 



Camille Renee Amaya. Fine Arts — Fine 
Arts Society. Geology Club. Review Staff. USCF Bicycle 

Racing 

Ashley Anders. Biology Psychology — 

kappa Alpha Theta. Resident Assistant. Health Careers 

Club. Rugby 

Harald Jens Anderson. Latin — Varsity 

Track. Cross Country, W ( W M. Classics Club. VSCl 

Stephanie D. Andrews. Business 
Administration -- Collegiate Business Society. 
Secretary, Oil Campus Student Council. Secretary, 
Off-Campus Student House Resident Director 
John G. Andros. Finance — ice Hockey Team. 



Namratha Appa Rao. Anthropology/ 
International Relations — varsity Tennis 
Lisa Applegale, Finance — Pi Beia Phi 
Ann Elizabeth Armstrong. Theatre 

English — Delta Delta Delta. Theatre Students 
Association. Theatre Publicity Director 

Jeffrey Ashby. Biology 

Mark Asral. Economics — Sigma Phi Epsiion. 

Economics Club. Rugby Club 




now Thyself: 

John Loving's Secret to Success 



In the fall of 1985, a young 
man came here with the deter- 
mination to achieve in all that 
he attempted. Four years later. 
John Loving met this standard. 
When asked what he considered 
to be the reasons for his success 
at the College, John responded, 
"one must have a positive men- 
tal attitude and not be afraid to 
inquire about things that bewil- 
der you." He also stated, 
"knowing who you are" is an 
important tool in the game of 
success. In addition, he said, 
"dedication, respect for individ- 
uality, self-assurance, and utili- 
zation of all resources" are 
helpful in one's achievement of 
success. 

John Loving was involved in 
many activities during his four 
years here. As a freshman, he 
became a brother of Pi Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity and a member 
of the Varsity Gymnastics 
Team. In succeeding years. 



Thinking back on his four years at the 

College, senior John Loving shares a 

few of his life philosophies. 



John was Secretary and House 
Manager of Pika, Rush Chair- 
man for the College Fraternity 
Association, and was associated 
with Direct Marketing of Wil- 
liamsburg. This year he was a 
senior intern for Dean G. Gary 
Ripple and was the Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Alumni Student Li- 
aison Council. 

Although he was very active 
here at the College, John 
"wants more!" His goal was "to 
become a self-made million- 
aire." He stated, "the idea of 
knowing that one can do any- 
thing that he or she wants, as 
long as he or she puts forth ef- 
fort" motivated him. 

Additionally, John found in- 
spiration in people such as 
W.E.B. DuBois, Dean Carroll 
Hardy, his grandparents, and 
his mother. 

Along with the things that he 
learned from those who served 
as his role models, John had his 



own philosophies by which he 
lived. He believed that by "hav- 
ing an inner peace with God, 
not offending others, being 
thankful for what one has, and 
saying 'thank you,"' one could 
lead a happy life. 

Since his graduation was ap- 
proaching, John took a moment 
to talk about what brought him 
to the College. "The location, 
the reputation, the student- 
teacher ratio, and the diversity" 
drew him to Williamsburg. Ad- 
vice he would give to under- 
graduates? — "One should 
know one's limitations, seek 
academic assistance, get to 
know one's professors, and bud- 
get social and academic time." 

John Loving proved that 
dedication and a knowledge of 
who one is can lead to a future 
of success. 

— Natalie Kay 



262 John Loving 








Sarah Atkinson. Finance — Kappj Mphi 

Thclj. Plodge Treasurer. Skll Chilrmjn, ThMlre Clu 

Douglas Austin 

Jay C. Austin. West European Studies - 

SA. Proidcnl, Studeni Advancement A*«oclallon. 
Executive Director. Senior Class Gdt. Chairniani 
Mortar Board. President. Kappa Alpha. ODk. Alpha 
lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. OA, Presidents Aide 
Jeff Aven. Economics — imramurais 
David lee Bachetti. Economics French 

Alpha Phi Omega. Goll. Erench EHonor Society. 
Economics Club, International Study Program 



Rebecca K. Bagdasarian. Computer 
Science — Chorus. Alpha Phi Omega. Baptist 
Student Union. Italian House 

Naila Baig. Management — international 

Circle, South South East Asian Club 

Susan K. Ball. Elementary Education - 

Dancetra. lulheran Student Association 

Katharyn E. Banks. Economics — Phi Beta 

Kappa. Alpha Lambda Delta. Economics Research 
Assistant. Adult Skills Tutor. Wren Tour Guide 

Karen Baragona. History — Pi Beta Phi 



Leah Barker. Accounting — Chi Omega. 

Treasurer, Pi Lambda Phi Sweetheart. Orchesis. 
Orientation Aide 

John L. Barnes. Physical Education — 

Sigma Chi. Wellness Laboratory Assistant. Physical 
Education Maiors Club 

Windy D. Barrett. Psychology — Career 
Services. WATS, Arts and Sciences Library Committ< 



cle K, 



1 Adv 



Program tor Psychological Services 

Karen L. Barsness. Government - Pi Sigma 

Alpha, President. Pi Delta Phii Society of Collegiate 
Journalists. Delta Gamma, Vice President. Public 
Relations Chairman. Alumnae Correspondent 
Camin Grace Barllc. German — Marching 
Band. Concert Band. Orchestra. Alpha Phi Omega. 
Young Democrats. Junior Year in Muenster. West 



Mary Elizabeth Beasley. Business 

Management 

Michelle Beasley. Latm American Studies 

— Kappa Alpha Theta. SAC Representative, SA 
Executive Secretary, Spanish Honor Society 
Cheryl Beally. Biology — CSA, Alpha Phi 

Omega 

Betsey Bell. English Anthropology — The 

Flat Hal. Managing Editor, Society lor Collegiate 
Journalists, Alpha Phi Omega 

Karen Benson. Accounting — Concert Band. 

Marching Band. Chorus, Wayne E, Gibbs Accounting 
Society 



Maryann Bernhard. Business — Soccer 
Daniel Preston Berry. Accounting — 

Collegiate Management Association. Wayne E- Gibbs 
Accounting Society, Imramurais 

Charles J, Berzansky. Jr.. Chemistry — Pi 

Lambda Phi. Chemistry Club. Surling Club. CSA 
Jennifer Lynn Bidlake, Psychology — 
Orchestra, Volunteer at Eastern State, Intramurals 
Elmer C. Bigley. III. Biology — CSA Eoik 




L 

litz and Glory 

Trying it All! 



Deidre Ward had already ex- 
perienced the glitz, glamour, 
and reality of pageantry, the 
feelings of success from having 
her own business, and the glory 
of night. 

During her junior and senior 
years in high school, with some 
encouragement from her moth- 
er, a former Miss Florida, Dee 
Dee became involved in the 
Miss America pageant. She 
won the title of Miss Williams- 
burg, and she was the second 
runner-up for the Miss Virginia 
title. "I had no idea that I could 
win. Each time I did, I realized 
that I had to go on to another 
one. It became my life. All I did 
for the summer was train. I'd 
eat a boiled egg for breakfast 
and a Lean Cuisine for dinner." 
Dee Dee was glad when it was 
all over. It had taken much time 
and hard work. "The Miss 
America pageant involved a tal- 
ent competition and interviews 
for which it was necessary to 
keep up with current affairs. 



Basically, you're getting paid to 
make yourself a better person." 
Also while in high school. 
Dee Dee began an artwork com- 
pany. "I started earning so 
much money that I had to pull 
out a business license. My busi- 
ness is called the Graphics 
Unique Company. I do self-con- 
tracts. I have my own little in- 
voices and lax forms. I do it all 
by mail. People who give me the 
work, outside of my hometown, 
don't realize how old I am." 
Dee Dee continued to work 
through her business, and as a 
result, she joined a related orga- 
nization here. "1 was just ac- 
cepted to the Direct Marketing 
of Williamsburg (DMW). It's a 
corporation run by students. 
They make the coupon books, 
get ads, and do promotions for 
the stores in this area. Hopeful- 
ly, I'll do some artwork and 
sales for that." 

An unusual childhood inter- 
est which Dee Dee followed up 
on was piloting. "When I was 



little, I always wanted to fly." 
So one day she decided to take 
lessons. "It was expensive, and 
it took a few years, but it's 
worth it." 

When asked about people 
who have significantly influ- 
enced her. Dee Dee replied, "I 
think I have a lot of different 
role models, but my mom is 
probably the biggest. To me. 
she has done everything that 
you could ever do, from being a 
stewardess, to managing a 
store, to modeling, to teaching, 
to selling real estate. She's trav- 
eled the world, gotten married, 
had a family, and she's happy. 
She's done it all, and that's 
what I want to do — every- 
thing!" 

To Dee Dee, the most impor- 
tant thing in life is contented- 
ness. "I think you should always 
be happy. You might as well en- 
joy every day of your life, be- 
cause you might not be alive to- 
morrow." 

— Larilyn Cole 



During the commencement ceremony. 
President Paul Verkuil congratulates 
graduating senior Michele Sokoly, the 
1989 recipient of the Botetourt Medal 
for greatest distinction in scholarship. 









264 Deidre Ward 




Bradley A. Blackington. uovernment — 

Ihe Prrtpfclivf. loung Pfmocrat* 

Christopher F. Blake. Psychology — Pi 

Ijmb.tj Phi 

Jeremy D. Blank. English iSovernment — 

Young Drmocrals. Dorm Council. College Bowl. 

Summer Honor Council. Pireclor'* Workthop. Second 

Seaion 

Jacqueline Belh Blanks. Government 

K.l(ip.l kjppj Gainmj 

Gayle E. Blevins. Accounting -- Alpha rin 

Oinctia. k.ippa Mpha Ilicu. Omicron Delia kappa. 



Catherine Glen Bodiford. tiemenlary 

Education R.ipii»i Student Union. Inlervar»tlv 

Edward Bohan. Biology 

Matthew G. Bolster. History — Guitar 

tnsemble. Recycling Organization, jump. Shared 
txpenence Intern 

Paul Bonelli. Fine Arts — Colonial tcho. 
WCWM, Science hcTion Club. Italian Studie. Hou»e 
Cynthia Yvetle Bookhart. Government - 

Pelia Sigma Thela, President, Head Resident. 
President s Aide 



hoir 



Deborah Lyn Bors. Biology — Chorui 

Fundraising Chairpersoni Outdoors Club. Treasurer. 
NOW, Catholic Student Association. Spanish House 
Jerome Bowers. Government — Delta Phi 
President, Tour Cuide, Admission Intern 



lub. 



Club 



Darren A. Bowie. Government — Mortar 

Board, Pi Sigma Alpha, Career Services Advisory 
Commillee, Alpha Phi Omega. Fundraising Director, 
Adult Skills Tutor. The Flat Hal, Student Advanccmcn 
Association, Society ol Collegiate Journalists, Phi Eta 
Sigma. Chair. Alpha Lambda Delta. Admissions 
Assistant, Young Democrats, Deans List, Dorm Counc 

Jodi L. Boyce. Elementary Education — 

kappa Delia. Student Education Association 
John Norris Boyd. Economics — kappa 
Alpha 



Grace Boyer. Vlathematics Music 
Jennifer Bracken. Biology — Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Phi Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Health Careers 
Club. President. WCWM 
Rosanne Branscom, English — Phi Mu. Sigma 

Phi Epsilon Little Sister 

Robin L. Brill. Elementary Education — 

Chi Omega. Student Education Association. Resident 
Assistant 

Stephen Brockelman. Economics — 

Catholic Student Association. Omicron Delia Epsilon. 
Alpha Lambda Delta 



Jacqueline R. Brockman. Psychology — 

Rugby, Advertising and Marketing Society. Intramurals, 

Phi Mu. Assistant Social Chairman, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Little Sister 

Laura Brown. Elementary Education — 

kappa Delta 

Tracie Hope Brown. English — kappa Delta 

Deborah Brownell. History — Chamber 

Players 

Christine L Bryant, Religion — Help 




roadening Minds . . . 

And Serving the Community 



"rm very interested in art. I 
believe that music, for instance, 
is very important. It bonds 
groups of people and brings out 
ideas. Just like literature or any 
other artistic medium, it struc- 
tures and shapes the way we 
think." 

Junior Scott Keeling was 
known by most as the founder of 
Alternatives, an organization 
which began last year to sup- 
port the right to lead alternative 
lifestyles. He began the group 
because he believed "The atti- 
tudes were behind the times and 
too conservative for a liberal 
arts college, or anywhere, for 
that matter. The main purpose 
was to broaden the minds of stu- 
dents on campus." What most 
people did not know about, 
however, was Scott's communi- 
ty service involvement. 

In association with Alterna- 
tives, Scott helped raise money 
for the Tidewater AIDS Crisis 



Seen in one of his many service roles, 

junior Scott Keeling works at the 

candy counter in the Campus Center. 



Taskforce (TACT). He also did 
yard work and helped raise 
money for the Williamsburg 
Shelter for Battered Women. 

Scott also volunteered at 
Eastern State Hospital. He 
worked with the adults for 
about two hours per week. 
When asked what motivated 
him to perform this type of ser- 
vice work, Scott replied, "1 like 
to help people who are victim- 
ized by society. It's very strange 
how society labels various 
groups of people. Category 
names can be unfairly confining 
and very damaging. They com- 
pact a person's entire being into 
one characteristic — often a 
negative one." Furthermore, he 
felt, "The diagnostic system for 
mental illness is disturbing." 

Some of Scott's other inter- 
ests were exercise and writing. 
"I want to write and not be tied 
down to a career. I want to have 



open options. People are often 
forced to do a job just to survive. 
Work is worth something in it- 
self only if it's fulfilling." 

After college, he wants to en- 
ter the Peace Corps in Africa. 
"Travel is essential," he be- 
lieved. It will provide him the 
opportunity to meet new people 
while he enjoys his freedom. "I 
will learn a lot." Also, the ex- 
perience of learning another 
language will give him a better 
understanding of words, which 
he feels is important. 

"College life is very bizarre. I 
think that my college exper- 
ience has taught me more than 
any other period in my life. Col- 
lege is the ideal time for break- 
ing barriers. There are opportu- 
nities here that exist nowhere 
else." 

— Larilyn Cole 



266 ScotI Keeling 















4t^ii^ 




James E. Bryant. Jr.. Hiilory Fine Arts — 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Intrlmurall 

Mary Cayle Bryant. Biology - Phi Sigma. 

TroajuriT. Alpha Phi Omoga, Hi-jllh Can'crs Club. 

Iniramurals, Adull Skill. Program 

Ann Moran Buckley. Government — Alpha 

Chi Omega. Bryan Hall Council. Study Abroad. Pi Delia 

Phi, Pi Sigma Phi 

Neil Buckley. Biology — Crati Country. Track 

John E. Buechler. Anthropology — Pi Kappa 

Alpha. Swim Team, Student Athletic Council 



J. Boyd Bullock. Jr.. Computer Science 

Economics — Choir. Intervar.ily 

Tina Burgess. Biology — Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Phi Sigma 

Brelt Burk. Anthropology — Pi Kappa Alpha, 

Iniramurals 

Martha Jane Burns. Philosophy ~ Theatri 
Phi Beta Kappa 

Meghan Burns. Psychology Religion — 
Intervarsity. Phi Beta Kappa. Pti Chi 



Karen J, Burrell. uerman — Voung Democratj. 

Adirmalive Action Director and Treasurer, Americans 
for Democratic Action, Aflirmative Action Directon 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., President and 
Secretary. Black Student Organization. Omicron Delta 
Kappa. Who's Who Among American College Students. 
Academic All-American 

Ashley Burt. English — OA, OAD, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Rush Chairman, Chorus 

Pamela J, Busch. Psychology Sociology 

— Phi Mu. Sociology Club 

F.M. (Nick) Busies. English — University 

Wide Attirmative Action Committee 

Jack P. Calandra. Finance — Pi Kappa Alpha. 

RA, Direct Marketing ol Williamsburg 



Cranston Calhoun. Flistory — Alpha Lambda 

Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Intramurals, Dorm Council 
President, National Deans List 
Deborah L. CalusinC — Kappa Alpha Theta. 
Vice-President of Pledge Education. Commencement 
Committee Chairman, Accounting Society 

Cynthia L. Cameron. Computer Science 

— Intervarsily. BSU. Intramurals 

Richard B. Campbell. History — rotc 
Intervarsily, OCK Dorm Hall Council, College 
Republicans, Students for Alternatives to Abortion, 
Young Americans for Freedom 

Thomas Carncll. Mathematics — rotc. 



R. Scott Carr. Chinese — East Asian Studies 
Club, Varsiu fencing 

Stephanie H, Carr. Music — Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Omicron 

Eleanor Carroll. Finance — Varsity Cross 

Country and Track, Dorm Council, Senior Class Gift 

Shirley Ann Cartwright. Psychology — 

Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi Omega. Psi Chi, l^rcnch 
Honor Society, Wesley Foundation 

Andrea Mae Casey. Business — PhiMu. Rush 

Chairman and Social Chairman 
Photo by Todd Discen7j 




Know Where 

To Send My Check 



In tenth grade, Jay Austin 
and a friend just picked up the 
phone and dialed Germany. 
They made up a name, "Franz 
Schubert," called a complete 
stranger, and made a friend for 
life. Franz spoke no English, 
but his daughter did. After 
writing to the Schubert family 
for six years. Jay was able to 
actually meet them when he 
went to Germany. "Franz 
Schubert took the day off from 
work and gave us the tour of the 
city." These bold and innova- 
tive actions of a high school 
sophomore were indicative of 
the success Jay would have in 
college and beyond. 

As a rising senior. Jay was 
faced with a rare choice — to 
run for Student Association 
President again or to direct his 
unlimited enthusiasm toward 
some other task, specifically the 
Student Advancement Associ- 



.\ professional time manager, senior 

Jay .\ustin can balance a busy 

schedule and still find time to enjoy his 

last year at William and Mary. 



alion. This full standing com- 
mittee of the William and Mary 
Endowment Association as- 
sured that students had direct 
involvement in fundraising and 
promotion of the college. One 
accomplishment of the SAA 
was raising money to establish a 
fund for financial aid, but their 
"big coup was the Lark chal- 
lenge grant," a fund that would 
match dollar for dollar every 
gift up to $25,000 donated to 
the SAA in the next five years. 

Though Jay said that the 
SAA "has been keeping me 
busy this year," it was certainly 
not all that occupied his time. 
Jay was active in Mortar Board, 
and he was instrumental in the 
raising of a class gift that broke 
past records. He felt that class 
identity was very important! 

A perfectionist. Jay felt 
guilty if he was not working on 
something. "I've found that 



that kind of philosophy has got- 
ten me through some pretty 
hectic times, by always trying to 
crank things out, but it's been a 
little bit of a sacrifice in having 
fun. That's not to say that I 
haven't. You can't just be in- 
volved in one organization." He 
stressed his love for his fraterni- 
ty. Kappa Alpha, and he said he 
will "always come back!" He al- 
ways found something to do in 
Williamsburg, and his love for 
the college community was evi- 
dent. 

Asked about future goals. 
Jay was unsure, but excited. "A 
German freak," he may spend 
some time working in West 
Germany before going on to 
graduate school. Regardless of 
what he decided to do, he in- 
tended to remain a dedicated 
alumnus, and he said, "I know- 
where to send my check!" 

— Catherine Sanderson 




268 Jay Austin 







Douglas B. Casey. English — v. 
Ovinndftict. Lambda Chi Alpha. Alhlolic 



AJv 



Melanie Casey. Business Unance - 

AdmK.ionl A..i.ranl. Pirecl MarkcMlnij of 
Wilhamjburs. Ahernalo Tour Guide. Dorm Council, 
orofn and Gold Chnsimas. >oulh Soccer Coach. 
Booktair Volunieer 

Jennifer Calney. Theatre — CSA folk Group. 
Iheaire. Rita Wclih Adull Skillj lulor. Ja::band Singer. 
Phi B.Ma kappa. OPk 

Laura A. Cecich. Biology — Alpha Chi Omega. 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Christine Chirichella. Marketing — Pelia 

Gamma, Cultural Allair. Commlllee. Sludenl A«l>lanl 



Joseph Chirico. Intcrnaiional Relations 
Religion Iniernalional Relaiioni Club. Flal Hal. 
Sociciv 01 Coilctiiatc Journali»ls. Si, Elmo Club 
Caryn Chillenden, Finance — Pi Beta Phi. 
Pirecl Markcling o( Williamsburg. Collegiate 
Management Asjociation 

Susan Cho. Accounting — Alpha Phi Omega. 

Wavne V Gibbs Accounting Society. Womcn'l Choru». 
Korean American Student Association 

Chrisliane Choate, Business Management 

— Advertising Marketing Society. Creative 
Coordinator, Christopher Wren Singers. Beta Gamma 
Sigma 

Courtney Christensen. American Studies 

— Kappa Kappa Gamma. Chojr 



Niels Christensen. Government 

Economics — Kappa Alpha, Crew Club 

Katherine Chronisler. Biology — Alpha Phi 

Omega, Clayton Grimes Biology Club 

Diana Paige Clark. English — Chi Phi Tau 

Sweetheart 

Lee Clark. Finance — imervarsny, Aiumm 

Student Liaison Council 

David Lawrence Clemmons. Economics 



Robert B. Clontz. Environmental Science 
— Flat Hat Photographer 

Christine Cochrane. Music — Choir. Piano. 
Delta Omicron. Lutheran Student Association. 
Outdoors Club 

Todd Remhert Cockrell. Mathematics — 

College Republicans, Health Careers Club. BSU 

Kevin Coldren. Economics — Pi Kappa Alpha. 

President 

Charles Collins. Physics — Volleyball. Alpha 

Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa 



Elizabeth M. Colucci, Government — 

Alpha Chi Omega. Student Association. Executive 

Secretary. Senior Class Gilt Committee. Captain. 

WATS 

Haley ComerBetsill. Government — Circl. 

K International 

Timothy Connell. Philosophy 

Mathematics 

Judith C. Conner. Music — College 

Republicans. Canterbury Association. InterEaith 
Council. Chamber Players. French House. Vice 
President 

Scan P. Connolly. Economics — Honor 

Council. Chairman. Varsity Fencing. Captain. ROTC. 
Kappa Alpha. RA. Summer RA. Director's Workshop 




usy on the Courts . . . 

And Far From Sunny California 



"Getting used to the weather 
is really hard for me. In Califor- 
nia it's sunny all year round. 
When it snowed here, I called 
home after my 8 o'clock class, 6 
o'clock California time, and 
woke up my parents. I just 
couldn't believe it . . . for classes 
to be cancelled that one day, I 
was just like — WOW!" 

Jennifer Torns, a freshman 
from California, began playing 
volleyball her freshman year in 
high school. Before then she 
had always played tennis, but 
when a good friend wanted to 
try out for the volleyball team, 
Jennifer decided to join her. 
"It's a huge part of my life. I 
play year round — from Sep- 
tember to July. I love it. It's 
really competitive, and I think 
it's a fun sport to watch. It's ex- 
citing. With volleyball, the 
score can be 14 to 2, and you 



Enjoying some Williamsburg sun, 

freshman Jennifer Torns rests up for 

another busy day of academics and 

volleyball. 



can Still win. The momentum 
can turn around so fast. That's 
what 1 think makes it so inter- 
esting to play." 

When asked about the moti- 
vational factors in her life, Jen- 
nifer replied, "When 1 was 
younger my parents used to mo- 
tivate me, but now it's become 
internalized." The seniors on 
the team had a significant ef- 
fect on her this year. "I'm really 
going to miss them. Heidi Er- 
pelding was a definite role mod- 
el for me. She was one of the 
best." 

Playing a sport added an- 
other ball to Jennifer's fresh- 
man year juggling act. "Your 
studies are so important here. 
Playing a sport is almost like 
having a full-time job. I didn't 
get to know many people on my 
hall until second semester. To 
be new on campus and not have 



the time to get to know that 
many people was difficult. I 
spent all of my time with the 
girls on the team. We would go 
to practice from four until sev- 
en, come home, eat, study, and 
go to bed. That was life every- 
day." 

There were other factors be- 
sides volleyball involved in Jen- 
nifer's choice of this college. 
"The academics are so good 
here. I also fell in love with the 
campus when 1 took my recruit- 
ing trip out here." Overall, Jen- 
nifer experienced a wonderful 
freshman year. "It's a lot differ- 
ent here, but I'm glad that I 
came. I love it here now. I prob- 
ably wouldn't have come to the 
East Coast to live if it weren't 
for college, so these four years 
will be a great experience." 

— Larilyn Cole 







'^ <ri 



270 Jennifer Torns 






. MM 





Scott M. Cook. History — football. Kappa 
Michael Cordon Cooper. Economics — 

I acrone. Omicron Delia tpjilon 

Christin Copp. Psychology — Young 

Pcn.otrau 

Catherine Coppola. International 

Relations — Hunger ta«k force. Inlernallonal 
Relation. Club, Model United Nations 

Douglas E. Corkran. Economics — Omic 

Delia fpiilon. Ecoiiomici Club. International Studie 
Commiltee. Dofm Council, tconoinics Department 
Search Committee 



Cynthia A. Corlell, English 

Environmental Science - urcen and Gold 

Christmas. Mortar Board. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bapti 
Student Union 

John D. Costas, Sociology — Sociolog> Clu 
Stephanie Cowan. Psychology — 

Intervarsily. Intramurals. Teacher's Aide lor Bright 
Beginnings 

Stella Crane. Accounting — Phi Mu. Assmai 

Phi Director. Assistant Rush Chairman 

Carol Crossman. Classical Studies - 

Marching Band, Concert Band. Smlonicron Pit 



Orche: 



Club 



Hiram Edgar Cuevas. Biology — varsity 

Cross Country and Track. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Paul D. Cullen, Jr.. Government ~ Phi 

Kappa Tau, Catholic Student Association, WCWM 
Lauretta L. Curry. Psychology — Phi Mu, 
Baroque Chamber Ensemble. Intramural Volleyball 
Wendy Cutting, Art History — Delta Delta 
Delta 

Dean D'Angelo. Accounting — Sigma Nu. 
Treasurer. Public Relations Chairman, Wayne f. Gibb: 
Accounting Society. Vice-President, Committee on 
Academic Calendar Planning 



Douglas S. Daniel. Mathematics — College 
Bowl. College Republicans. Sigma Pi Sigma 
Michele Y. Darien. Government Spanish 
— Alpha Chi Omega. Delta Phi Little Sister. Black 
Student Organization. Pre law Society 
Benjamin Davics. Physics Anthropology 



Pamela Kathryn Davi< 



Philip Davis 



Economics — Delta 
il. Omicron Delta tpsilon. 



Jeffrey J. Dean. Computer Sciences/ 

Mathematics — Sigma Chi 

Melba Dean 

Valerie Lynn Dean. Physics' 

Anthropology — Alpha Lambda Delta, 

Presidential Scholar 

Gabriela DeKok. German — Mermeties. 

Junior Vcar Abroad m Germany 

Brent A. DelMonle. Government — Pi 

kappa Alpha. Sergeant-at-Armsi Lodge Council, Don 




mergency, Emergency 

IMedical Technician IMeeded 



On a "light" day, the emer- 
gency room filled with cases 
needing simple sutures, splints, 
and bandages. On a busier day, 
however, Dave Squires faced 
emergencies requiring him to 
apply all his learned skills. At 
the Williamsburg Community 
Hospital, Dave worked as an 
Emergency Medical Techni- 
cian (EMT). This job, as Dave 
put it, "just means that I am a 
helper in the emergency room, 
and I do whatever the doctor or 
nurse on duty needs me to do." 
In order to be qualified for such 
a position, Dave had to take the 
Virginia State Emergency 
Medical Technician "A" class 
taught at Eastern State. This 
course lasted six hours a week 
for a semester. 

After finishing the class in 
January, 1 989, the students had 
several options. Some people 
decided to volunteer and "Ride 



Between working at the hospital, 

majoring in Economics, and chairing 

the social committee of his fraternity. 

junior Dave Squires has few minutes to 

rest. 



Rescue" with the fire station, 
going with the ambulances: 
while others decided to volun- 
teer at various nursing homes," 
Dave explained. Dave chose a 
third option, to work in the 
emergency room at the hospital. 
When asked what had sparked 
his interest in medical training, 
the junior responded, "While 
working as a pool manager, 1 
saw many accidents. I feel that 
lifesaving and rescue are things 
everyone should know." Conse- 
quently, Dave found out about 
EMTs from an injured student 
he helped take to the hospital. 
Dave, however, did not spend 
all his time at the hospital. "Ev- 
ery year it seems to get more 
difficult to keep up with an Eco- 
nomics major and a French mi- 
nor," commented Dave on his 
scholastic workload. When he 
was not at work or in the li- 
brary, Dave served as the social 



chairman for Delta Phi (St. El- 
mo's Club) fraternity. "Eve had 
more fun than I thought possi- 
ble, working on the things it 
takes to throw a good party." 
His latest project had been to 
work with cochair, Dave Mac- 
Donald, to organize the Delta 
Phi Spring Formal. 

Away from school, Dave still 
managed to keep a full sched- 
ule, working various jobs in 
Fairfax, his hometown. As he 
tried to leave school work be- 
hind, he stayed away from sum- 
mer jobs that carried reminders 
of his economics study. Inter- 
estingly enough, the only eco- 
nomics Dave studied during the 
summer was how to increase his 
income. He simply concluded. 
"1 really enjoyed lifeguarding 
and waiting tables, but when I 
saw the wage for driving dump 
trucks. I fell in love." 

— Melodic Tsai 




L 






272 Dave Squir 




Scolt A. F. DeMarco. Government 

Philosophy — Sigmj Mpha Epiilon. Prefidonl, 
Honor Council. Vico Chairman, College Republicans 
Franceve Demmerle. Biology - Phi Mu. 
K*llo*«hip (or Chridian Alhleiet. Biology club 
Julie Anne Devish. Business Marketing - 

Kappa Delia. Iniprowjalional Theatre. Intervarsity 

Elizabeth Beall Dewey. Spanish - 

lnier\ar«iiv. kappa kappa Gamma. Sludenls lor 
Allernalivei to Abortion 

Robert Dilworth. Economics English — 

Wllliain and Mary Review. Poetry Editor, Caineramai 
Virginia Bu(inef« Perspectives", Young Democrats 



Daniel R. Dodson. Biology — Varsity 

tootball. Biology Club. Inlervarsity 

Stephen B. Doe. Government — Chamber 
Tanya Doherty. Government History — 

kappa Delta. International Relations Club 

Alison Dolan. English — Delta Delta Delta. 
Social Chairman. Activities Chairman 
Pamela J. Dolan. Finance ~ Alpha Chi 
Omega. Alpha Phi Omega 



Jennifer Douglas. International Relations 

- kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Delta Delta Delta. Public 
Relations Chairperson 

Timothy J. Dragelin. Accounting — Varsity 
Wrestling, kappa Sigma. Alumni Relations Otficcr, 
Wayne F Gibbs Accounting Society. President, 
Campus Crusade (or Christ. Groupleader 
Hope Drake. Accounting — sac Secretary. 

Wayne f Gibbs Accounting Society 

Lynn M. Dreylinger. Physical Education 

— Varsity Gymnastics. Captain, Physical Education 
Ma|ors Club 

Ashley Elizabeth Dryden. Music — Chorus. 

Choir, Wesfel. Delta Omicron 



Valerie Duguay. English — Varsity Track and 
^leld. fellowship ol Christian Athletes. The Flannel 

Animals 

Theresa Viclorine Duncan. Fine Arts — 

Mermettes 

Steven James Dunlap. Jr.. Philosophy — 

Dorm Council. Vice President, Theta Delta Chi. Rush 
Chairman, Philosophy Club. Skiing 

Kirsten L. Dunton. Government — Womens 

Rugby, Junior Year Abroad in Edinburgh. SA Publicity. 
The Taverner. Distribution Coordinator 

Karen E. Eady, Government — Black Student 
Organization. Student Concerns Committee of the SA. 
Delta Sigma Theta 



Julie Edmonds. Mathematics — Dorm 
Council Representative. Intramurals 

Vincent Edwards, Economics — Varsuy 

football 

Kirk Bryan Eggleslon 

David J. Einhorn. Accounting — Varsity 

Lacrosse, Pi Lambda Phi. Treasurer, Accounting 



Andrew Eindlf. Anthropology 




ommunication Between 

People is Important 



Keith Jasper was definitely 
not an "I" person. He firmly be- 
lieved in the "we" aspect of so- 
ciety and the achievements that 
could be made through group 
efforts. Keith felt very comfort- 
able in leadership roles and was 
successful in guiding and par- 
ticipating in groups that strove 
towards "the greater good." 

Keith was involved in a myr- 
iad of activities in his four years 
at the college. Most recently, he 
was a volunteer tutor at the 
Adult Reading Center, a Resi- 
dent Assistant, a member of the 
gospel group. Ebony Expres- 
sions, and a College Communi- 
ty Leaders Group member, as 
well as being a Presidential 
Aide. In addition, Keith was 
president of the Black Student 
Organization for the 1988-89 



year. 

As president of this organiza- 
tion. Keith led with a strong 
sense of unity and purpose. One 
of the main purposes of the 
group was to ensure that the is- 
sues of the black students were 
addressed. Throughout the 
year, various issues concerning 
the status of black students did 
indeed arise, and they were 
dealt with in an open manner. 
"I believe the exchange was 
very healthy. It opened many 
people's eyes. It would be nice 
to see more of this — a willing- 
ness of communication between 
people of different back- 
grounds." 

Involvement in the various 
activities was where Keith de- 
rived much of his inspiration 
and motivation. They were all 



activities with goals that he 
deeply believed in. More inspi- 
ration came from his family and 
friends. 

With graduation impending, 
Keith could safely say, "I feel 
that I have left something here 
through the means of the Black 
Student Organization. My in- 
volvement will particularly 
benefit black students, but my 
actions have been directed at 
furthering the status of the en- 
lire college community." 

Lastly, Keith wanted to leave 
a challenge. "I'd like to chal- 
lenge all students to give a little 
of themselves back to the insti- 
tution in order to benefit those 
who will follow." 

— Jane Carpenter 





During ihc 1988 Homecoming festivi- 
ties, coordinator Ben Kellam presents 
Keith Jasper with the Lambert Cup. 



awarded for the Black Student Organi- 
zation's first place finish in the Home- 
coming Parade. 





274 Keith Jaspof 




Laurie Ellis. Marketing — Delia uamma 

Vice Pri-« Idem 

Ellen Kay Endriss. f-rench — Vannv 

Swimming, Jonl« K-Jr In trance 

James English, inglish ~ Alpha Phi Oir 
Heidi Erpelding. Philosophy — Var>ir 

Vollevball, Cilholic Sludenl A.iocialion 

Margery M. Exion. Psychology 



Deborah Failla. English — Kappa Delia. Senior 

ISC Reprcienlalive. Aclivilies Chairmani Inler-Sororily 
Council. Publicilv and Public Relalioni Chairman 

John Fedewa. History — Boiiom line 

Columnisl. founder and Publijher o( The Taverner, 
Lacrosie Club. Planning and Resource Allocalion 

Ryan A. Ferebee. Economics — Varmy 

Foolball 

Greg W. Fernandez, (jovernment — Pi 

Lambda Phi. Campus Secunly Force. Special AssitlanI 
10 Ihe Presidenl 

Moira Kathleen Finn. Computer Science 

Phi Mu. Calholic Sludenl Associalion 



William Dennis Fischer. Physics — rotc. 
Rangers Club, Oucen s Guard. Judo Club 
Sharon Lynne Fisher, English — Delia Delia 
Delia, AMS. Senior Class Social Commillee, SSOIO 
Kelly Fitzpalrick. Einance — Circle k.Summci 

in Monlpellier 

David N. Fletcher. English — lodge Council. 

Inlramural Sollball 

Christine Ann Flint. Economics — Legal 
Assislani, Phi Thela kappa. Iconomic Professor 
Review Board 



Peter J. Flora. English Erench 

Tammy Florant. Psychology — Alpha Chi 

Omega. Psychology Club, Head Stan Program. 
Psychology Teaching Assistant 

Eugene P. Foley. Jr . Finance — Caihohc 
Sludenl Association, Spiritual Life Director, Phi Kappa 
Tau, Treasurer, WCWM 

Alan P. Fontanares. Chemistry — 

Cheerleader. Orientation Aide, Chemislry Club, 
Inlramurals 

Michael L. Ford. Business Einance — Pi 

Kappa Alpha, CUA, Inlramurals, Big Brother 



Kevin Forrester. Marketing — Football. 

Advertising and .Mart^eling Society, Collegiate 

Business Society 

Alan Forlney 

Jeanne S. Foster. Economics — varsuy 

Gymnastics. Chi Omega. Omicron Delta Epsilon. 
Martha Barksdale Award Recipient 

Patrick Foster. English — Swimming and Di» 

Team 

Karen L. Framhein. Psychology — ILMB 



Seniors 275 




ote for Mac . . . 

He Threiv the Chair at Geraldo! 



"I'm trying to get through 
the year with a decent work- 
load." Frederick McClelland 
Duis, Jr. reflected the view of 
perhaps every freshman on 
campus. Better known to his 
friends and classmates as Mac 
Duis, he was the man about to 
become Sophomore Class Presi- 
dent. 

Mac began his political ca- 
reer on campus as a member of 
the Young Democrats. He be- 
came a member of the Yates 
Hall Council and eventually 
earned a position on the Fresh- 
man Council, a body of students 
representing each freshman 
residence hall. This council pro- 
duced the freshman newsletter 
and organized the freshman 
party at Lake Matoaka. 

Second semester, Mac decid- 
ed to run for class president. 
With slogans such as "Vote for 
Mac Duis: He plays basketball; 



Taking a break from his duties as 

rising sophomore class president. 

freshman Mac Duis shines that 

politician's smile. 



He's from Bedford, Virginia: 
He eats chicken sandwiches," 
Mac captured the vote. 

The responsibilities of office 
began right away. Mac and the 
other officers had to present 
their budget to the Board of 
Student Affairs. Mac also 
helped plan the Battle of the 
Bands, scheduled for the fall of 
1989. He said that he would 
also like to sell class t-shirts to 
raise money. 

Mac wanted to give money to 
help improve the Lake Ma- 
toaka facilities and the library. 
Most importantly, he said mon- 
ey would go to the Student Ad- 
vancement Association to be 
used for student scholarships. 
His goal was set to "raise mon- 
ey for the students, by the stu- 
dents." 

Mac talked of his love of gov- 
ernment. As a government ma- 
jor. "1 like hearing what people 



say and acting on it." He also 
expressed a desire that more 
students become involved with 
government at the college. 
"People are not active, and 
that's a shame because the poli- 
cies affect everyone. Students 
should help themselves." 

Mac said one of his life goals 
was to receive his teaching cer- 
tificate and become a high 
school social studies teacher. "I 
enjoy government and politics, 
but 1 also think education is 
very important." 

Mac's other great love was 
basketball. He played on two 
intramural teams and just 
fooled around with friends 
whenever time permitted. "Bas- 
ketball helps me relax and get 
away from the pressures of 
schoolwork." 

— Kerrv Deal 



276 Mac Duis 










Craig Michael Fullen, Accounting — 

Fellowihip ol Chrjdian Alhlelti, Wayne F. uibbi 

Accounlinu Society. Trealureri Tenni* Club. Formll^a 

Hyer. 

Michelle Furman. History - Flai Hai. College 

Republicjin. Kappa fella. RA. Greek Head Resident 

Krislen Gaal. Accounting 

Laurianne Gabig. French ~ Delta Delta Celta. 

Cro»» C^^untry. Campu* Crutade tor Chrul 

Larissa P. Galjan, History — rotc. Phi Mu. 



Carrie Ganz. Anthropology — Orchein. 

Hunger Talk force. Anthropology Club 

Maria Capinski. Finance CSA. imramuraii 

and Co Caicchiil, Porm Council 

Margaret (Margie) Garber. Government 

English Student A..ociation. Secretary, Re.idem 

Ajjuiant, Pi tpiilon Alpha, City league and Intramural 

Volleyball, Alpha Chi Omega. Social Chairman and 

President 

Susan Diane Garrett. English — now. 

President, SA Publicity, Dancelera, English Tutor 

Linda Garrettson. Biology — Student Tramer. 

Bassoonist. Conducted Wetl fide Story 



Mary Kate Gedro. Physical Education — 

Water Safety Instructor, Physical Education Maiors 
Club, President, Off Campus Student Representative 
Zeba Shaheen Geloo. Biology — Alpha Phi 
Omega. Circle K. Health Careers Club. South East Asian 
Society. Eastern State Volunteer. Adult Skills Tutor 

Howard Genderson. Psychology — Formika 

Flyers 

Christopher A. Gessner. Economics — 

Varsity Football. President's Aide. Phi Beta kappa. 
Omicron Delta Kappa 

William J. Gildea. Government — Pi Sigma 
Alpha. Theta Delta Chi 



Iricia Gillespie. Chemistry — Phi Beta Kappa. 
Chemistry Club. Alpha Phi Omega, Gamma Sigma 
Epsilon, Women s Competitiye Lacrosse 

Thomas C. Gilmore. English — Theatre. 
Equestrian Team. Tour Guide. CSA Folk Group 
Richard D. Glancy 
John Goldthwail. English — Student 

Association. Adult Skills Program Tutor 

Dennis Michael Gormley. Accounting — 

Kappa Alpha, Scholarship Chairman, Wayne F- Gibbs 



William A. Gorton. Philosophy — Varsity 
Track and Cross Country. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Michael Gradisek. Government — Sigma 

Phi Epsilon 

Patricia A. Grady. Anthropology — 

Outdoors Club. Anthropology Club. String Ouartcl 

Anthony Scott Grasso. International 
Relations — Resident Assistant. Presidents Aide 
Stephanie R. Gray. Biology — Canterbury. Phi 

Sigma. Outdoors Club 




ucceeding is . . . 

Trying your Hardest 



Here we had our own version 
of Olympic superstars Florence 
Griffith-Joyner and Jackie 
Joyner-Kersee, in the form of 
freshman hurdler Lisa Har- 
ding. Already to her credit were 
two school records and count- 
less personal accomplishments. 
She attributed her success to 
hard work on and off the track, 
her family, and ultimately God. 
She felt she had the right com- 
bination to excel in her sport, 
and had aspirations of being an 
Olympian in the 1992 games. 

To aid her in her rigid aca- 
demic and athletic training, 
Lisa adopted a simple, yet in- 
clusive motto, "You fail only 
when you fail to try." To this 
philosophy, Lisa said she owed 
her initial successes. Lisa 
planned to compete as a hurdler 
for her entire stay here, but 
most importantly, she desired to 
be academically successful. She 



Taking a minute to ponder her 

aspirations as an Olympic hurdler, 

freshman Lisa Harding sits on the step 

in front of Monroe. 



stressed that she put her books 
first and felt that track helped 
her keep academics in perspec- 
tive. She would like to pursue an 
English concentration and a 
Theatre/Speech minor. Her life 
goals included a career in mass 
communication and television 
broadcasting. 

Early in the season, Lisa per- 
formed well enough to be a reg- 
ular member of two relay 
teams, the 4x400m and the 
4xl00m. With her contribu- 
tions, both teams broke records. 
In addition, she twice broke the 
school record in the 55m hur- 
dles. However, she saw these as 
only minor hurdles, stating, 
"The minor difficulties and 
stressful situations must be 
dealt with, and the experiences 
gained will ultimately lead to 
success." 

When not working out or 
studying, Lisa found time to 



pursue hobbies and extracurri- 
cular activities. To help deal 
with life, Lisa "loves engaging 
in conversation with her moth- 
er," who served as a pillar of 
strength and as a role model for 
Lisa. She also found time to be 
active in her hall Bible study 
group and the Black Student 
Organization, and fix meals for 
family and friends. When not in 
serious training, she was most 
at home on the dance floor, 
which helped to keep her in 
shape. 

Indeed, it seemed that Lisa 
had laid out an arduous and 
long line of goals for herself, but 
she held no doubt that she 
would succeed. She had much 
to look forward to — a future as 
sparkling as her future gold 
medals. 

— Matthew Brandon 






278 Lisa Harding 




francy Grieco, Biolcgy — CS*. Pcira Gamm 
RA. Kioloijv Club. GrL-cn jiid Gold Chntlinas 
Jayne Anne Grigg. Business — ntiu Gaum 
Colli-gi- Ri-pubhcarn. Cir^lt k. Dorm Council 
Janel Lisa Grigonis. Psychology — Alpha 
Pill Onii-ga, Co'ltfgiatf Manatjemcnl A»«ocianon 
Michael E. Gross. Jr.. Economics — SA 
Liaiion 10 Ihe GcniTjl Attcmbly. SA Rcprornlalive. 
tail Allan SluJioi Aiiocialion. Adult Sklll« Program 

David Guislo. Theatre 



Annette Haacke. Psychology — Pciia Pciia 

Polla. A.jislanl Social Chairman 

Kimberly A. Hadney. English — Porm 

Council, Alpha Chi Omega, Rugbv 

Leslie Hague. Linguistics History —- kappa 

Delia, Membership Chairmani Covenant Player* 

Christopher E. Hahn. Computer Science/ 

Philosophy — Pi kappa Alpha. Homecoming Float 
Chairman. ACM. Chief Computer Consultant 

Susan C. Haller. International Economic 

Relations — kappa Alpha Theta. Pre la* Society 



Sara Hammel. Economics Psychology — 

Delta Delta Delta. Executive Vice-President, Varsity 
Cheerleader, Psi Chi, Omicron Delta kappa 

Jeannie Hamon. Psychology — Rugby 

Jennifer Han 

Kathryn A. Handron. English — Delia 

Gamma. Corresponding Secretary and Vice-President 
ot Chapter Programming, CSA Music Group, Man of la 
Mant-ha Orchestra. Marching Band 

Robert Michael Hanlon. Jr.. Philosophy — 

Pi Lambda Phi. Varsity Goll 



Mary Hanzlik. Mathematics — Phi Theta 
kappa. Who's Who in America's Junior Colleges 
Jon D. Harden, Jr.. Eine Arts — Lambda t 
Alpha. Campus Landscape. Energy and Env 



Jonathan Harris. Einance 



Melissa Harris. Psychology — Psi 
Tom Harriss. Economics English 

Inc., President 



Michael J. Hart. III. Economics — Kappa 

Alpha. Cre* 

Romelda J Harvey. Psychology — Alpha 

Chi Omega 

Martin Duane Haverly. Economics 

Government — Phi Mu Alpha Sinfoma. Pi Sigma 
Alpha. Inlervarsity. Man of La Ma^cf^a. Choir 

Carolyn Anne Hayes. Business 
Administration 

and Management — Resident Assistant. Phi Mu. 
Orientation Aide. Hall Council Secretary 

Nancy Hayes. Psychology — Phi Beta kappa. 

Mortar Board. Society tor Collegiate Journalists. Psi 
Chi. WCWM News Director. Alpha Chi Omega 



Senlora 279 




eally Listen: 

Tricia^s Secret to Success 



"Have a firm hold on who 
you are. and what you believe 
in." Tricia Stevenson certainly 
knew who she was, and what 
she believed in. Over the past 
four years, this student discov- 
ered how to make a difference 
in the world. 

As past Chairman of the Col- 
lege Republicans, Tricia had 
been very involved in politics. 
Ever since the sixth grade, when 
she remembered discussing 
welfare with her social studies 
teacher, she had this interest. 

Tricia became involved in the 
CRs late in her freshman year. 
She was placed on the Board of 
Directors during her sophomore 
year, where she eventually rose 
to be chairman. "It wasn't just a 
class — it was touching poli- 
tics," Tricia said of her involve- 
ment in CRs. 



Posing by this graphic work, senior 

Patricia Stevenson exhibits her 

Republican dorm room door. 



Yet there was more to Tricia 
Stevenson than the College Re- 
publicans. The Catholic Stu- 
dent Association also played a 
large role in her life, especially 
during her freshman year. "If it 
weren't for the student masses 
and retreats, I would have felt 
much more homesick," com- 
mented Tricia. 

The military also played a 
role in Tricia's freshman year. 
She was in ROTC "and having 
a ball." At the end of the year, 
however, she was notified that 
her eyesight did not qualify her 
for an ROTC scholarship. She 
was disappointed, but under- 
stood. 

In April, Tricia was selected 
to give the commencement 
speech. She felt that this was 
one of the highest honors she 
could have received. She said 



the speech would probably fo- 
cus on tradition, and how tradi- 
tion changes over time. 

Tricia wanted to be remem- 
bered as a person with a good 
sense of humor and a cheerful 
attitude . . . someone to whom 
others could come when they 
needed a little laughter in their 
lives. She tried to "make a per- 
sonal difference — not radical 
or controversial," and hoped 
people saw her as open-minded, 
and as one who tried to commu- 
nicate her own convictions. 
"Listen — really listen — to 
what people are saying . . . 
[and] maintain flexibility," 
noted Tricia. Those two things 
helped her influence her class- 
mates, the school, and the com- 
munity. 

— Patrick Flahertv 



280 Tricia Stevi 





•:»» *^ 



^ -^ 





Michiko Hayhurst. government 

Laura Leigh Haynie. Psychology English 

— Kappi Kjppa Gamma. RefidenI Afltdanl. 
Inlcrvar>ll> 

Palrick Hayward. Accounting — Sigma Nu. 

Aiumni haiion, Wavne F, GIbbi Accounnng Soclely 

Traci Healh. Biology — Dofm Council, Dtlia 

Gamma. Rfcording Stcrflary. Presi6tn\ 

Richard G. HeUier. Jr., Physics -~ 

Wilhamlburg Volunlter Firf Pepanmcnl and Xticue 
Squad. Intfrvarinv. Society of Phy»tc» Sludcnu 



Ernest Henlschel. English 

David A. Herd, History/ English — Sigma 

Phi tpillon 

Mallhew S. Heyward. Economics /English 

— Residoni Aumanl, Choir. Trraturer 

Nancy Page Hill. International Relations/ 

English - ni.ciplinc Commiiite. Judicial Council. 

Honor Council. Alpha Phi Omega. Inlervarjiiy. Senior 

Class Gifl Coinmitlee 

Tracy D. Hill — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Green and 

Gold Chrisimas. Shared Experiences Internship 

Program 



Christopher Hinders. English — Alpha Phi 

Omega. Hall Council. Martial Arts 

Susan Elizabeth Hodges. English — 

Orientation Aide. Kappa Alpha Thela. Rho Chi. little 
league Soccer Coach. Food Services Committee 
Lisa Hofmaier. Marketing -- Kappa Kappa 

Gamma. Intervarsity. Collegiate Business Society 

David C. Hogarty. Biology — Alpha Phi 

Omega 

Karen Hoke 



Michael Patrick Lawrence Holtz. History 

— Choir. Fundraising, Phi Mu Alpha. Secretary. Vice- 
President, Sinfonicron. liaison. Producer, Phi Alpha 
Theia, Catholic Student Association. Covenant Players, 
Backdrop 

Audrey Horning. History Anthropology 

— Outdoor Club. Orchestra. Mortar Board. Study 
Abroad at Aberdeen University 

Elizabeth Hosiers. Accounting — Phi Eta 
Sigma. Alpha lambda Delta 
Melissa C. Houser. French — Kappa Delta. 
Alpha Phi Omega. Catholic Student Association. Adult 
Study Skills. Pi Delta Phi. Tour Guide 
Maria Lynn Howell. International 
Relations — Delta Gamma. Delta Omicron. Choir. 
Sinfonicron light Opera Company 



Vincent Howell 

Theodore Hsu. fas( Asian Studies — Delta 

Phi. Rush Chairman. Secretary, Orchestra, East Asian 

Studies Association. Publicity Chairman 

John Hugill. Economics — Thcta Delta Chi. 

Economics Club 

Beth Ann Hull. Religion — varsuy Volleyball. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Rebecca Humes. Music Biology — Resident 

Assistant. Phi Mu. Orchestra Pianist. Mortar Board. 

Adult Skills Tutor, Health Careers Club. Sinfonicron 

Accompanies!. SCUBA 

Photo by Karin Ciano 



Seniors 281 




ever Stop . 

Asking Questions 



"I love to learn!" That was 
Richard Kidd's life theme, re- 
flected in his academics, rela- 
tionships, and extracurriculars. 

As for academics, this Presi- 
dential Scholar majored in his- 
tory, a department he discov- 
ered pervasive to ail his studies. 
Richard found himself learning 
the background of all his 
classes, from philosophy to 
English to religion. 

Relationships comprised the 
most important part of Rich- 
ard's life. "I'm happiest when 
I'm with people — when I'm in- 
teracting with people." He liked 
to encourage the learning pro- 
cess in others, challenging them 
to reach beyond themselves and 
search for truth. "People really 
want to know if there's truth." 
Richard pointed out quickly, 
his most important relationship 
— the personal relationship 
with Jesus Christ. 



Richard's favorite extra- 
curricular activity also tied in 
with this relationship and his 
faith. In both his sophomore 
and junior years, Richard was a 
Small Group Bible Study Lead- 
er for freshmen through Inter- 
varsity Christian Fellowship. "I 
love the freshman class. They're 
questioning the basic presuppo- 
sitions of life. They're looking at 
what they've been told and 
what they've accepted as truth 
for eighteen years and they're 
saying, 'Well, what do I think?' 
1 have a really strong desire to 
tell other people what 1 believe 
to be the truth." 

It came as no surprise, then, 
to learn that Richard planned to 
attend seminary and become a 
pastor. "I think that I have 
found the truth, or that the 
truth has found me. Some peo- 
ple say, "Religion is a crutch to 
make vou feel better.' To them 1 



say, 'Look at the Cross." The 
Cross shatters me. It doesn't 
make me feel better. Jesus 
Christ destroys every concept a 
person has of 'God.'" 

Along with deep thoughts 
came Richard's love for enjoy- 
ing life. From the practical joke 
club he belonged to as a fresh- 
man to playing cross-campus 
golf, Richard held one philos- 
ophy, '"This is the day the Lord 
has made. Let us rejoice and be 
glad in it." He added, "1 try to 
take being childlike seriously. 
Children are genuine, inquisi- 
tive, and fun-loving." 

"I guess if I had to tell people 
one thing, it would be to ask 
questions. Generally, if you're 
complacent, if you're satisfied, 
you're probably wrong. Never 
stop asking questions." 

— Nancy Bushy 



Student athletic trainer Jennifer Johns 

helps soccer player Jason Katner work 

on the Orthotron Isokinetic 

Rehabilitation machine. 








282 Richard KIdd 




Anne Humphries. English — Honor Council, 

Kappa Alpha Tht-ta, InUT-Soronlv Council. Rush Vice- 

Pretident. Student Afuinni Liaison Council. Orientation 

Aide. Orientation Assistant Director, Ikappa Alpha 

POl 

Lisa Hunter. Inlcrnaticnal Relations 

English Meslei. Flat Hat Porin Council 

Mary Allison Ingram. Economics 
GovernmenI - Pi Beia Phi 
Elizabeth (Lii) Irby. Elementary Education 
— Baptist Student Union. Council Member. Vice 
President, Student Education Association 

Carmen Jacobs. Psychology — Phi Beta 

Kappa. Omicron Delta kappa. Mortar Board. Psi Chi. 
Delta uamma. Head Resident. Resident Assistant. 
President's Aide. Bacon Street Hotlltie Volunteer 



Kristie Jamison. English 

Delta Delta Delta. Ac 



hair 



David M. Janet. Economics Varsm 

Wrestlinn. Theta Deha Chi. Phi Beta kappa. Teaching 
Assisl.ini lor llu- tconomics Department 

Armstead Jasper 

Elizabeth Reed Johnson. Government 

English — Senior Class Vice President. Resident 

Assistant. Botetout Chamber Singers. Choir. Chi 

Omega. Mortar Board. Omicron Delta kappa. Pi Sigma 

Alpha 

Renee Michelle Johnson. Economics — SA 

Treasurer. Student financial Aid College Wide 
Committee. Transportation Appeals Board. Omicron 
Delta tpsilon 



Thomas S. Jones. Philosophy 

Government — Sigma Alpha tpsilon, Board ol 
Student Alfairs. Vice Chairman, SAC Representative, 
P, Sigma Alpha 

Karen Jordan. Theatre — Theatre Theatre 

Student Association. NOW 

Margaret Elise Jordan. English — Alpha Phi 

Omega. Recycling Committee 

Julie Kaczmarek. English — Varsity Tenms. 

Flat Hat 

Elizabeth Keane. Biology — Phi Mu. CSA Folk 

Group, Orienlalion Aide. SCUBA 



Sarah Kelley. Chemistry — kappa kappa 
Gamma, President. Mortar Board, ODk. RA, 
Inlramurals, Chemistry Club 

Erin Kelly. Economics French — Students 

(or Alternatives to Abortion. President. Treasurer. 
Public Relations. Inlervarsity 

Jeffrey Steele Kelly. Economics — Student 

Association President. Sigma Alpha tpsilon. Varsity 
Track. Presidential Scholar. President's Aide. BOV 
Liaison. Board of Student Affairs. ODk. Mortar Board. 
ODE 

Ann Kenny. Economics — Varsity Soccer. 
Dorm Council. Adult Skills Tutor. Economics Club. 
Student Selection Committee (or Prospective 
Professors 

Jonathan Daniel Kent. Chemistry — 



Daniel L. Kern. Mathematics — Hunger Task 
Force. Vice-Chairpcrson. Assistant Coordinator, Delta 
Omicron, WCWM: Spanish House. Cultural Committee, 
Dorm Council. Sinfomcron. Amnesty International, 



Wr, 



Guide 



Chadron Kidwell. English 

Marlene Kiesel. Chemistry — imramurais, 

APO. Adult Skills Tutor 

Michael Kilgore. Psychology — Delta Phi. Psi 

Chi, Baptist Student Union. Volleyball. Intervarsity 

Kathleen A. King. Marketing — Phi Mu. 

Pledge Class President. Membership Director. 
Orientation Aide, Adult Skills Program, Alpha Lambda 
Delta 




verything 

In IVIy Life Is Fun! 



As an economics major and 
chairman of the Honor Council, 
one would have pictured Sean 
Connolly as a stuffed shirt. As a 
leader in ROTC, one would 
have thought he was tough and 
into Rambo movies. As a fencer 
and theater performer, one 
would not have been quite sure 
what to think about him. Actu- 
ally. Sean did not fit any stereo- 
types that people could think to 
place on him. 

If you were ever feeling 
stressed or down and out, you 
should have given Sean a call to 
ask him about his philosophies 
of life. You could have asked 
him how he managed all of his 
activities and schoolwork, while 
still having the best years of his 
life. The key to his busy, yet re- 
laxed life, was his personal phi- 
losophy, "Everything in my life 



At a graduation function, Sean 

Connolly takes a momenl to pose with 

commencement speaker and alumna 

Glenn Close. 



is fun or 1 don't do it. As soon as 
it stops being fun, I get out of it. 
1 don't get worried, and 1 don't 
feel guilty. These are useless 
emotions unless they can moti- 
vate you for good. Guilt can 
only work if you can do some- 
thing about it." 

As the chairman of the Hon- 
or Council, his philosophy of 
guilt played a part in his office. 
He said that he did not feel 
guilty about what happened to 
the people who broke the Honor 
Code, because they knew the 
rules and willingly chose to 
break them. He felt that it was 
perhaps his most important in- 
volvement in school. 

As for the busy schedule (it 
took a few days and much shuf- 
fling to fit in an interview) he 
said, "1 am aware of my limits, 
but 1 manage to test them all of 



the time." He also admitted to 
being a hopeless procrastinator 
(the day of the interview, he had 
a major paper due the next day 
that he had not yet started). 

His future plans included go- 
ing into aviation for the Army. 
If it continued to be fun, after 
the obligated time in the Army, 
then he would continue to fly. If 
not, then he would find another 
job that he enjoyed. 

He did not miss the opportu- 
nity to say that he was still tak- 
ing applications for Miss Right, 
if she was out there, but said 
that he was having serious 
doubts that she existed. Later 
that night, I noticed that he got 
pledges to serenade a woman so 
that he could sweep her off her 
feet and on to Kappa Alpha's 
Old South Ball. 

— Lindsay Payne 





284 Sean Connolly 




Anne Kinsley. Anihropology - Mtrim-irci 

Outdoor* Club, APO. Superdance 

Jill B. Kippax. Biology — Orch«in 
Heather H. Kirby, Psychology Religion - 

*lpha Phi Orn.-sJ, Manial Arn Club. Alpha lambda 
Pi-lla. Phi Bcla Kappa. P.ychology R«.-arch A»illar 

Timolhy Edmond Kirtner. Government - 

Ri.-sid.-ni A«.i.iani, Head Reiidjnl, Pi Sigma Alpha, 



Pepartmi-ni 

Kathleen Kissane. Biology — Rum 



Thomas Klein 

Kara E. Knickerbocker. iSovcrnmenl — 

Canterbury As.ociation. Inli-rnalional Relalioni Club 

Bernard Frederick Koelsch, Mathematics 

- Army ROTC Cadi-I. Pi5ringui»hed Military 

Bill Kossler. Philosophy ~ OCSC. Philotuphy 

Club. Chi Phi lau 

Karen Kozora. Government — Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Dance Chairman. Standard! Chairmani Stnlor 
Claf! Social Committee 



Don Kraftson, Finance — Vartity lacroite. 

Rugby Football Club. Pi Lambda Phi 

Joel A. Kravetz. International Relations — 

Athletic Policy Committee. Dorm Council. Admnfioni 

Assistant 

Robert E. Kuhn. Chemistry — Sigma Chi, 

Resident Assistant. Chemistry Club. President 

Diane L. Kulley. Russian Soviet Studies 

— Chi Omega. Sigma Chi Little Sister and Sweetheart 
Dan Kulpinski. English — jumpi magaime. 
Editori Intramural Soccer. Anglo-American Relations 



Lance Kyle. English 

Carolyn E. Lampe. Accounting — Delta 

Delta Delta. Collegiate Business Society. College 

Republicans. SSOLO 

Amy Landen. Anthropology — Kappa Alpha 

Theta. Public Relations Chairman 

Laura A. Laraway. English 
Christine J Laufen. Economics 



SM^IM 



Mary Jo Lawrence, Psychology — Chi 

Omega. Vice-President. Otdce of Study Skills 
Assistant, Shared Experience Intern, Catholic Students 

Jack D Lebowitz, Government — Balfour- 
Hillel. Tour Ouide 

Mark Joseph Leech. English — imervarsity. 

Students lor Alternatives to Abortion. Omicron Delia 

Kappa 

Robert Adam Lenhart. History 

David R. Leonard. Anthropology 




plashing in Puddles 

Enjoying Lifers Small Gifts 



"I love meeting new people. 
It's so exciting to walk into a 
room full of people and realize I 
don't know most of them." An 
RA and an active member of 
both Intervarsity Christian Fel- 
lowship and Alpha Phi Omega 
Service Fraternity, Junior 
Aretta Zitta found many oppor- 
tunities to meet new people. She 
especially enjoyed spending 
time with freshmen. "Things 
are new and exciting to them. 
By the time you're an upper- 
classman, most of the college 
experience is old hat." 

This was one of the reasons 
Aretta led a bible study at Bar- 
rett. Another reason was her ea- 
gerness to share the joy she had 
found in her relationship with 
Christ. This was expressed best 
in the words of Aretta's favorite 
song. Peace Prayer: "Lord 
make me a means of Your 
peace. Where there's sadness 



Basking in the rare Williamsburg sun, 

junior Aretta Zitta opens a package on 

the porch of Mullen House. 



here let me sow Your joy." 

In order to continue sharing 
God's love, Aretta planned to 
become a missionary, probably 
behind the Iron Curtain. "I was 
named after a friend of the fam- 
ily who is a missionary. It must 
go with the name." 

Aretta also enjoyed having 
fun. During reading period, she 
could be found taking a tree- 
climbing study break or cooking 
dinner for friends. On rainy 
days at home in Mississippi, 
Aretta liked to go shopping at 
Krogers. "The parking lot is full 
of mud puddles when it rains. 
You go running through them 
all and then jump with both feet 
right in the middle of the auto- 
matic door mat. When you 
jump, the doors fly open — 
'Whap!" It's so fun! I haven't 
found any place where that 
works as well as at Krogers." 
And how did this energetic 



Mississippian end up here? 
"Well, I have a weird way of 
making decisions. In eighth 
grade, while I was studying 
William and Mary in history, 1 
saw in an encyclopedia that 
there was a college named after 
them. I thought it sounded real- 
ly nice." That summer Aretta 
visited the college with an aunt 
and went home to tell her par- 
ents she knew where she was go- 
ing to go to college. "I've never 
wanted to be anywhere else. 1 
love this school and 1 love Vir- 
ginia; the only way I could be 
happier is to have my family 
here, too." 

So, if you were ever wander- 
ing around campus and noticed 
someone with a peaceful, con- 
tented expression, you should 
have stopped and said "Hi!" It 
was Aretta and she would have 
loved to meet you. 

— Jennifer Kell 









286 Aretia Zitta 




Sarah Alycce Leonard. Psychology — 

Baptist Student Union. ColonijI Echo. Inlfrvarslty 

Cheryl Lester. Psychology — Phi Mu. Sigma 

Alplia Epsilon Link- Siiter 

J. Christian Lewis. International Relations 

- Ljnibdj i-hi Alphj. Latin American PiicuMion 
Group 

Carol Annette Lighlner. Business 

Administration oil CampuJ Student Council. 

President. Collettiate Hu*ine«* Society 
Kimberly L. Limbrick. English — Honors 
Program. Kappa Alpha Thela. Special Actuilies 
Chairperson. Rush Chairperson 



Debbie Linden. Biology - Cheerieadmg. 
Orientation Aide. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pledge Class 
Secretary. House RA. House Manager, RA, Green and 
Gold Christmas. Gilts Chairman. CSA. Usher, 
tucharistic Minister. Health Careers Club. Biology Club 
Jonathan Lindquisl. Biology — Sigma Alpha 

[psilon 

David Cruzen Link. Business Management 

— Collegiate Management Society. Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Williamsburg Jaycees 

Evan G. Lloyd. Fine Arts — Pi Lambda Phi. 

David Lockharl. Business Marketing — 

Collegiate Business Society. Collegiate Management 
Association. Advertising and Marketing Society. 
College Ambassador Program 



Lisa Londino. Latin American Studies — 

Resident Assistant. Circle k. Pi Beta Phi. Porm Council. 
Intramural Rugby. LAPS. Model OAS. Alumni House 
Student Aide 

Peter J. Lord. Government — Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Intramural Soccer. Supper Club Chairman. Food 
Advisory Committee 

Maureen Lotl. Elementary Education — 

College Republicans 

Jennifer Suzanne Lucas. Government — 

Sigma Delta Pi. Basketball, Jogging 

Tracy Lucas. English 



Michael Luciano. International Relations 

— Pi Lambda Phi. Secretary. International Relations 
Club, Weight Lifting Club, Intramurals. Williamsburg 
Recreation League Coach, Basketball 

Mary Beth Luckam. International 

Relations — Phi Mu. Canterbury. International 
Circle Club 

Michael J. Luparello. History 

Anthropology — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Julia LutZ. English — Chorus. Writing 

David MacDonald. English — Flat Hat, Sports 
Editor, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Phi. Society o( 
Collegiate Journalists. WCWM. News Announcer 




Sandra Marie MacDonald. French — Phi 

Mu. Vice President. Public Relations. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon Little Sister, SA Essay Editor 

Ann H. Madara. Sociology — Peita Delta 

Delta. President. Philanthropy Chairman, Pi Lambda 

Phi Little Sister, Green and Gold Christmas 

Sitha Madhavan. Biology — Health Careers 

Club, Vice-President, Phi Sigma 

Erin Elizabeth Magee. Government — 

Delta Delta Delta, Pledge Trainer. Scholarship 
Chairman. OA, RA, OAD, Tour Guide. Admissions 
Assistant, Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi 
Sigma Alpha 

Frank L. Mallory. History — Baptist 
Student Union 




Act Upon 

|\|y Beliefs 



One still heard the broad 
New York accent in Sean Pow- 
er's voice, even though he had 
been here in the South for four 
years. He loved the weather and 
the people, but was "not im- 
pressed with Virginia elitism." 

Sean came here on a track 
scholarship and chose William 
and Mary because he could 
train all year. Because of an in- 
jured shoulder, however, he 
now helped coach the track 
team. His other activities in- 
cluded writing for The Flat Hat 
and The Perspective and being 
involved with Students for Al- 
ternatives to Abortion. He par- 
ticipated in ATA since its 
founding, had served as its 
president and vice-president, 
and had basically been in 
charge of everything at some 



Taking a break from one of his last 

college assignments, senior Sean Power 

is always willing to discuss his views 

with others. 



pomt. 

Having been brought up in a 
traditional Irish Catholic home, 
he "tends to see things more 
black and white than other peo- 
ple. A lot of people think that is 
a fault, but I think that is my 
greatest strength." 

When asked what inspired 
him in the controversial pro-life 
movement, Sean answered, 
"What motivates me is trying to 
do what 1 think is right and 
what God thinks is right ... I 
have to do things that agree 
with my beliefs, even if they 
aren't popular." 

People had an image of Sean 
as a screaming puritan who 
wanted to push his ideas at ev- 
eryone, but he did not see him- 
self that way. "1 don't expect 
people to believe the same way I 



do; 1 wish people would think 
more about the issues instead of 
believing the rhetoric." About 
his prudishness, "I'm not up- 
tight, I'm not Victorian. I do 
have a lot of fun. 'Get high on 
life,' that's my motto." 

After graduation, Sean 
hoped to go to work for the gov- 
ernment. He dreamed of a fam- 
ily, "a wife and a couple of kids 
..." and wanted to be in poli- 
tics for a long time. But he has- 
tened to add, "I'm definitely not 
a yuppie!" Sean would like to be 
remembered as "someone who 
made people laugh and as some- 
one who didn't complain, but 
actually did something to 
change the world around him." 
— Kimberly Bucher 









288 Sean Pow 




m£m 




Irene Manning, f^rench - Orch«i». vi renin 

ManagcT. tw/j 

Marianne Mannschreck. (jovernmeni — 

Pre law Club. Circle k, Inieriulwnal Circle, Porm 
Repre<eniali>e. Porni Council 
Julia "Nena" Manzo. Psychology — p.i 
Chi, Delia Oinicron. Prelidenl. Trea»urer, Alpha 
Lambda Delia, Phi lla Sigma, Choir. Chorul, BSU. 
Creative Mlnidrles, Sinlonlcron. SA Tutorial 
Commltler. Cultural Allairl Committee 

Keith Marino. English History — Varnn 

Bafeball. Kappa Sigma 

Kimberly A, Martin. Philosophy — SAC 
Repreu'iitative. Colonial Echo Photographer. NOW 



Leslie E. Martin, History - Amneity 

Inlernational, Hunger Taiklorce. NOW .United 



iipuf. 



> Prev 



Mary Martin. Psychology 

Melanie Martin. Theatre English — 

Theatre. Improvilational Theatre. Student-Aluninl 

lianon Council. Chi Omega. Dorm Council 

Todd Martin, ijoicrnment — Kappa Alpha. 

Secrelart. Philanlhropv Chairman 

T. Montgomery Mason. iSovernmenl - 

SAC Chairman, Junior Cla*c President, Pi Lambda Phi. 
President, Publications Council 



Kristen Master 

Christopher C. Mauro. Governmenl Pi 

Lambda Phi 

Laurie Maxwell. English — Theatre. Second 
Season. Sinfonicron Light Opera. Alpha Chi Omega. 
Theatre Students Association 
Kristin May. Accounting -— Phi Mu. 
Accounting Society. Phi [ta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta 
Caryn Joyce McBride. Finance - Hall 

Council. President, Investments Club. Publicitv 
Director, Collegiate Business Society. Order ol the 
While Jacket, Adult Skills Program 



John Patrick McCardell. ijo\ernment — 

formika Flyers, ocneral Assembly liaison 
Kathleen McCartney. English — Pi Beta Phi. 

Theater 

Marion McCorkle. English Fine Arts — 

Head Resident, Resident Assistant. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. Recording Secretary, Tour Guide 

Amy McCormick. Economics — Wesley 

Foundation, President. Student Chairman of Parents 
Weekend 1988, Alpha Chi Omega Historian. Rho Chi, 
Cultural Affairs Committee, Econometrics TA, Mortar 
Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Epsilon, 
Presidential Scholar 

Amy McDowell. Physical Education/ 

Psychology — Varsny Soccer. Captain 



Scott P, McElvein. International Relations 

— International Circle. Intramural Waterpolo 
George A. McFadden. Computer Science 

— Ultimate Ftisbee. Alpha Lambda Deha. Phi Ela 
Sigma. College Republicans, Catholic Student 
Association 

Erin McFall. Spanish — varsity Soccer. Dorm 
Council. Pi Beta Phi. Resident Assistant. House 
Manager. Model OAS Program 
Kimberly McGinnis. Business 

Management — Varsity Field Hockey and 
Lacrosse, Aerobics Manager and Inslrucior 

Martha McGlolhlin. Marketing — Delta 
Delta Delta. Public Relations Chairman, Senior Class 
Social and Graduation Committees, Advertising 
Marketing Society 



Senlois 289 




am Dedicated to Football 

And I Love to IHake People Laugh 



When Robert spoke, people 
listened. Every ear anxiously 
awaited the inspiring words 
that might be uttered at any 
moment. Well, not always won- 
derful words of wisdom, but al- 
ways FUNNY lines! 

Freshman Robert Green re- 
ceived much recognition this 
year for his outstanding perfor- 
mance on the football team. He 
gained the prestige of becoming 
All State. Besides his star foot- 
ball performances, he also im- 
pressed everyone with his sharp 
wit and unboundless energy. 

Robert attributed much of 
his success to luck. "I have got 
to be the luckiest person in the 
last five years," he offered with 
a grin. As one of Robert's pro- 
fessors was quick to remind 
him, though, "The more you 
work, the luckier you are. When 



Taking a break from football and 
academics, freshman Robert Green 
enjoys the college community spirit. 



you love something a lot. you 
will want to work very hard at 
it. I love football, so I work that 
much harder at it." Robert also 
believed that if one wanted to 
excel in anything one did, one 
had to make it a major part of 
one's life. "I believe this is the 
basis of my good fortune and 
high achievement in football 
here at the college." 

Robert also loved to make 
people laugh. Ever the optimist, 
he was always ready with a sto- 
ry or joke to cheer someone up. 
Rob loved people and enjoyed 
delving into their personalities. 
He firmly resolved that one 
should "treat others as you 
would want to be treated." In 
keeping with this love of people, 
he enjoyed nothing more than 
sitting and "trippin' out" with 
friends. 



Robert's goals included play- 
ing professional football. One of 
his reasons for this wish was 
that he wanted to serve as a role 
model for others, especially 
kids. "Football has kept me out 
of trouble over the years and 
even these days. Society is in 
dire need of role models." Ever 
armed with his deep sense of 
humanity, energy, optimism, 
and wit, Robert wanted to teach 
others to really appreciate their 
lives and to realize the "joie de 
vive." He wanted to show every- 
one that each day can be filled 
with laughter and excitement. 
So beware, and never be in 
doubt that wherever there was 
Robert Green, something inter- 
esting and comical was about to 
take place! 

— Jane Carpenter 




290 Robert Green 









ii^ 




Lauren McCurk. Biology — Hcalih Camen 

Club. Oellj Gjmiiia. >»)ung Carpenter* o( Ihe SCA, Hall 
Council. Culiuf Jl Mlair> Comminee 

Stephen Paul McKee. History — PsiUpulon. 

Imraniiiral Sport* Dlri'vlofi College Republican* 

Prew McKillips. History — Sigma Alpha 

fcp.llon 

LoriDon McNamee. Oovernnient -- Pelta 
Stephen McOwen. Finance — Pi kappa Alpha. 

Intramural Chairman, Collegiate Buslnet* Societ>. 
Prelidenti Student Alumni Liaison Counciti Direct 
Marketing of William«burg 



Angus A. McOueen III. Mathematics — 

Baptist Student Union 

Liane Claire Meacham. Psychology — 

Alpha Chi Omega, ^lrst Vice President. Third Vice- 
President. Student foundation Representative. Pledge 
Guidance Committee, Psi Chi. Vice President, 
Psychology Club, Admisiions Assistant, Wesley 
Foundation 

Alicia Meckstroth, Economics — Kappa 

kappa Gamma. Public Relations Chairman, SA, Campus 
Tour Guide, Orientation Aide 

Susan L. Medlock. Biology — Phi Beta Kappa, 
Pi Beta Phi, Phi Sigma. President. Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi tta Sigma 

Victoria Ann Meislrell. International 
Relations Fine Arts 



Tracie L. Mertz. Psychology — Catholic 
Student Association. Chairman, Phi Beta Kappa, Mort. 
Board, Psychology Club. Volunteer at Eastern State 
Susan E. Metcalfe, Economics — Alpha Ch 

Omega. Treasurer, Green and Gold Christmas. 
Inlramurals, Kappa Alpha DO L 

Heather Ann Miksch. English History — 

Phi Alpha Theta. Secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta 

Lydia L. MInichiello, American Studies 
Emily Minnigerode. English — Kappa Alpha 

Theta 



Margaret J. Mitchell. Computer Science 

— Head Resident. Resident Assistant. Orientation 
Aide. Kappa Delta. InterSoronly Council. Catholic 
Student Association. Senior Class Gift Committee. 
College Republicans 
Tonya Rochelle Mitchell. Psychology — 

Resident Assistant. SA Committee on Residential 
Concerns. BSO. tbone typressions Gospel Choir. Head 
Start Practicum. Eastern State Hospital Volunteer 
D. Wayne Moe. Jr.. Public Policy — Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. President. Chaplain, Council (or Fraternity 
Affairs, President, ROTC, Dorm Council 
Beth Moison. Marketing — Phi Mu. Chaplain, 
Rugby Team, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
Oriental ion Aide 

Thomas Paul Moliterno. Classical Studies 

(Greek ) — Squash Club. Classics Club. Alpha Phi 



Joseph M. Mondoro. History/ 
Government — Phi Alpha Theta. Catholic Student 

Timothy H. Moore. Finance — Formika flyers 
Gary Morris. English — William and Mary 

Revie* Fiction Editor. WCWM 

Tracy Morris. English — Pi Beta Phi. Social 

Chairman, Tennis Club. President 

Susan Morrison. Finance — Pi Beta Phi 




am Positive ... 

Proud ... and a People Person 



The Greek system had nearly 
forty percent of the students 
caught up in the whirlwind of 
activities, so it was not at all 
surprising that the Greek 
Woman-of-the-Year "thrives 
on the energy of being around a 
lot of people." 

Anne Humphries pledged 
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority in 
her freshman year. She was also 
a member of the inter-Sorority 
Council. As a member of this 
group, Anne was Vice-Presi- 
dent of Rush this past fall, and 
it was through a friend on the 
Inter-Sorority Council that as a 
sophomore, Anne applied to be 
a member of the Honor Council 
for the summer session. She 
maintained that position for 
two years. 

Anne insisted that her exper- 
iences with the Inter-Sorority 
Council have been great. "I've 



Relaxing in the lawn of the Theta 

House, Senior Anne Humphries 

finishes a book for one of her English 

classes. 



met a lot of different people. 1 
am just as proud to be a mem- 
ber of the Greek system here as 
to be a member of Theta. The 
Greek system here is so open 
and positive." 

Those words could easily 
have described Anne herself. 
"It is important for me to be 
positive both for myself and for 
others." This proved successful 
not only within the Greek sys- 
tem, but also in her working 
with the Student-Alumni Liai- 
son Committee and the Fresh- 
man Orientation Aide Pro- 
gram. 

So when did the busy Anne 
Humphries find time to study? 
Anne contended that the busier 
she was, the better her grades 
actually were! "I know that 
William and Mary has given 
me a lot, and it is important for 
me to give it back everything 



that I can. Eighty percent of my 
education has been through my 
activities." 

It was hard to believe that the 
self-assured Anne Humphries 
was "scared" about where she 
might be in three months. A 
senior, next year Anne would 
see the country as a Kappa Al- 
pha Theta traveling chapter 
consultant. She planned to go to 
graduate school the following 
year to earn her Master's De- 
gree in education. An English 
major, she would ultimately 
like to teach high school Eng- 
lish. 

In the meantime, she planned 
to heed her mother's advice, 
"Keep on going and try to do 
something nice for someone else 
every day." 

— Kimberly Caldwell 



r 4llllllillillili 










^iil 




Scolt Michael Moss. Accounting — Wiynf 

K Oibb. Accounnng Socieiy. Orlfnlaiion Aide. Phi Eia 

Heidi Lee Mueller. Finance - Alpha Pi.i 

Omega. Hitionan 

Marjorie Mullen. Psychology - Bapim 

Sludenl Union. Handbell Direclor. Bible Sludy Leader, 
lnlervar<Kvi Alpha Phi Omegaj Choru* 

Kathleen C. Murphy. Chemistry — Var«iiy 

oolt ream, Caplain. Aihlelic Advuory Council, 
Chemntry Club 

Paula Love Murphy. Psychology — ROTC. 
Rille Team. APO 



Sean Patrick Murray. Finance — Alpha 
Lambda Peha, 5igma Chi. («eculiye Council, Order of 
Ihc White Jackel 

Timothy D. Murray. Chemistry — Sigma 
Alpha tpiilon. Var«iiy Cheerleader. Band. Alpha Phi 
Omega, RA, Chcmrllry Club 

Mark Murtagh. Accounting — Head 

Residenl. Monar Board. RetidenI Aoiilanl. Sludenl 
Alumni Liaiion Council, Direct Marketing o( 
Williamsburg, Accounting Society 

Margaret Anne Musa. Business 
Marketing — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Adyerlicing 

and Marketing Society 

Mark Musgrove 



David Lawrence Muslo. Finance — Thcia 

Delta Chi 

Malvinia M. Mutts. Elementary Education 

— Adult Skills Program 

Renee A. Myers. Economics — Delia Gamma. 

Public Relations Chairman. Vice-PreddenI o( Pledge 

Education, Economics Club 

Sandra Robin Nadler. Fine Arts 

Hclene Elizabeth Negler. Covernment — 

Alpha Chi Omega. Green and Gold Christmas 



Erik Edward Nelson. Finance — Variiiy Gol( 

Team, Pi Lambda Phi 

Grant James Nelson. English — Kappa Alpha, 

SAC 

Kari A. Nelson. English — Varsity Cross 

Country, Gallery of \f riling 

Gwendolyne Page Newman. Psychology 

— Phi Mu, Green and Gold Christmas 

John Newsom. Fiislory English — The Flai 

Hal, Editor, Sports Editor, Presidential Scholar, 
Omicron Delia kappa. Pi Kappa Alpha, Resident 
Assistant, Society (or Collegiate Journalists, Vice- 
President, Phi Beta Kappa 



Kenneth Nicely. Spanish — Spanish House. 

Baptist Student Union. Sigma Delta Pi 

Nicole Nielsen. History — Tribal Dancers. 

Captain, Kappa Alpha Theta. Virginia Student 

Education Association 

Alicia Nully. Biology — Alpha Phi Omega. CSA. 

Resident Assistant 

Mary Kathleen O'Flanagan. Psychology 
— Delta Delta Delta. Varsity Soccer. Varsity 
Lacrosse. Intramurals, Dean's List. Volunteer at Eastern 
State Program, Adult Skills Program. Basketball and 
Lacrosse Coach 

Maura O'Reilly. Psychology — Alpha Phi 

Omega. Student Association. Mermeltes 




ou Have To 

Love It — I Do! 



"It's a full-time job. You 
don't do it unless you love it, 
and I do." Tom Duetsch ex- 
plained his dedication to the 
Student Association. He spent 
his junior year as the Executive 
Vice-President and from there, 
was elected SA President on 
February 14. Tom claimed he 
was interested in the SA even 
before he came to the college, 
having met the current Vice- 
President while in high school. 
He was thus involved in the SA 
from the beginning of his fresh- 
man year. 

Even before Tom began his 
administration on April 4, he 
had responsibilities on many of 
the various committees. He es- 
pecially enjoyed working on 
student issues while chairman 
of the Student Concerns Com- 
mittee and SA Vice-President 



In between all those committee 

meetings. Junior Tom Duetsch has a 

few minutes to be "goofy." 



for Student Services. Some stu- 
dent issues that Tom dealt with 
were plus-minus grading, stu- 
dent parking, and campus safe- 
ty- 
Tom also liked his work with 
the Recreational Sports Advi- 
sory Committee, for he himself 
played on intramural softball, 
soccer, floor hockey, and inner- 
tube water polo teams. 

Aside from his responsibil- 
ities with the SA, Tom was a 
member of the Student Ad- 
vancement Association, a Cam- 
pus Center Advisor, and a 
member of Alpha Phi Omega 
service fraternity. He had also 
once been a Big Brother and 
hoped to do so again. "I love 
working with children." 

Tom hoped that the SA 
would continue to have more 
coordination with the Honor 



Council and with minority af- 
fairs. "As minorities continue to 
increase on the campus, we 
must make sure that we repre- 
sent more segments of the col- 
lege community." 

But Tom was not strictly 
business. He had the reputation 
of being crazy and "goofy." "It 
all started a couple of years ago 
when I bought a Goofy hat at 
Disney. I love that hat." Tom 
wore it to parties, and the repu- 
tation stuck. A friend even gave 
him a matching Goofy watch. 

Tom said that for next year, 
he was planning to budget his 
personal time better, in order to 
visit friends. "I hope you'll be 
seeing me at Friday and Satur- 
day parties and at the Delis." 
— Kerry L. Deal 



294 Tom Duetsch 









Janet Offerman. Physics Mathematics — 

Delia Gamma. Alpha Phi Omega. Catholic Sludcnl 
A..t>cialion. Dorm Counol. Re.ideni A«iilanl. 
Mathematics Tutor. Intramural* 

Barry J. Ohison. International Relations / 

Mathematics — Pi kappa Alpha Stuilcnl 

Axociation. Choir 

Keith E. Organ, finance Management — 

Swim Team. Sijma Alpha Ipulon 

Curt Overman. History Sigma Nu 
Ann Elizabeth Owen. Elementary 

Education - Baptist Student Union, kappa Pella Pi 



Grayson Owen. Accounting — Wayne T 

uibbs Accounting Society. College Republicans. 
Intramural. 

Richard B. Owens. Jr.. History - Pi Lambda 



Phi. 



. Men's la 



Club 



ChinSook Pak. Business finance 

Spanish frill Instructor, last Asian Studies Assistant. 
Porm Council. Korean American Student Association 

Jennifer J. Palmer. Accounting - Pi Beta 

Phi. *ayne t uibbs Accounting Society. Tutor lor 
Adult Skills Program 

Julia Palmer. Management — Phi Mu. Futures 
tditor. IADS Committee, kappa Alpha little Sister. 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma 



Bethany Parker. Economics Spanish — 

Spanish Honor Society, tconomics Honor Society. 
College Republicans. Spanish Drill Instructor 
Carrie Parker. Elementary Education — 

Equestrian Team. Riding Club 

Holly Aileen Parker. History — Varsity 

Track. Captain. Dorm Council, Sports Advisory Council 

Teresa Elaine Parker. Psychology — 

Psychology Club. President, Delta Sigma Thcta, Psi Chi. 
SAC Representative 

Frederick Todd Parks. Mathematics — 

Intramural Basketball and Volleyball 



James Thomas Parmelee 

Susan Pasquet. Management — Delta 

Gamma. Westminster Leilovtship. Wren Building Guide 

Frederick Arthur Patterson, Physics 
Glenn Peake. English History 
Laurie E. Pearce. Anlhrcpology — Chi 
Omega. Recreational Sports liteguard. Women's 
Forum. Intern al Auxiliary Enterprises 



Cheryl Perkins, Elementary Education — 

Student Education Association. Ebony Expressions. 
Circle k. Adult Skills Tutor 

Julia Helen Perkins. Economics — 

Economics Club. Sociology Club. CSA 

Eddie Perry 

Karl L. Pete. Biology — Black Student 

Organization. President. President's Aide, Outstanding 

College Student o( America 

Amy Peterson. English — Chi Omega. 
Equestrian Team. Recycling Club. Equestrian Club. 
Geology Club 




II Smiles 

And Ready to Talk 



All those late college nights, 
studying and socializing, were 
sure to take their toll on the 
mind. Many students exper- 
ienced this in their unusual, yet, 
often times, very realistic 
dreams. One Yates' resident 
awoke from a dream, having 
found himself at the gates of 
heaven . . . and who else could 
have been the RA for "Heaven 
1st North," greeting him with 
her cheery smile, but Sopho- 
more Carol Garrison. "I'm here 
to make your transition just 
that much easier. I will be fa- 
miliarizing you with heaven, 
and I will be here to help you 
adjust." Sound bazaar? Maybe 
so. But realistic? Very! Ask any 
Yates resident, nearly every one 
of which was sure to know Car- 



All smiles, Sophomore Carol Garrison 

is always ready to make a new friend. 



oi, and they would praise her for 
her genuine interest in and con- 
cern for others. Take a walk 
through her current RA hall 
and see how much pride she 
took in her responsibilities as 
the 1st North RA for twenty- 
four girls. Talk with any other 
Yates RA and learn just how 
tough it was to be compared to 
Carol, "the wonder RA." As 
one Yates RA put it, "I'm very 
dedicated to my job, but Carol 
definitely puts me to shame." 
Carol had a unique interest in 
people. She often enjoyed learn- 
ing more about new friends by 
asking them spontaneous ques- 
tions, "If you could be any flow- 
er, what kind would you like to 
be?" or "Name the most ro- 
mantic spot you can think of." 



She traced her openness back 
to her childhood. As one of nine 
children, she always found 
great security and love in her 
family. Two of her siblings were 
disabled, which served to en- 
hance her close ties to her par- 
ents and brothers and sisters. 
Her love for children was so 
strong that she considered ma- 
joring in elementary education, 
possibly teaching the physically 
or mentally disabled. 

So, the next time you have a 
bit too much stress in your life, 
and find yourself dreaming that 
you are at the gates of heaven, 
keep an eye out for Carol Garri- 
son. She would be all smiles and 
ready to talk! 

— Julie Broderick 



296 Carol Garrls 










A Grant Phelan. Finance — Pi Lambdj Phi. 

Jennifer Piech. Theatre — Omicron Deli» 
kapp^. Prcildenr* Aide. Rjnking Scholar, kappa Kappa 
oainma. Phi Mu Mpha Sweetheart. Theatre Student* 
A..oclalion. Pean'. Liil 

Kimberly Pike. Psycbology — Student 
Advancement Aiiocialion. Secretary. Trea«urer. 
Collegiate Management Attocialion. President. Social 
Chairman, Pclla Pella Delta 

Angela Pin«on. Accounting - Wayne f 

Gibb» Accounting Society 
Robert G. Pivarnik. History — Rendent 
Attiftant. CSA. Vanity Cheerleader. Sigma Alpha 
Epvilon. OA. f^acll and Referrals 



Stephanie Planck. Psychology — Alpha Chi 

Omega, Canterbury Association. Adult Skills Program, 
Admissions Assistant, Psi Chi 

Scan Thomas Power. History Students for 

Alternatives to Abortion. Vice President, Ihe Flat Hat. 
Perspective, Varsity Track 

Megan E. Pratt. International Economics 

— Junior Varsity held Hockey. Economics Club, 
kappa Alpha Theta, Oorm Council 

Claire Preisser. Psychology — Chi Omega. 

Rush Chairman, Orientation Aide 

Paula Proteau 



Michelle Louise Protz. tiementary 

tducation — kappa Pelta Pi, Intervarsity 

Erin Maureen Ptachick. Psychology — 

CSA. Porm Council. Psychology Club. SStA Club. 
Inlramurals 

Deborah D. Queeney. Accounting — Pii 

Mu, Wayne f Gibbs Accounting Society 

Ray Ouintavell. Business Management 
Rebecca Anne Ouirk. government 

History — Porm Council 



John E. Ramey. Marketing — ROTC. Pershing 

Rilles. Rangers. Collegiate Business Society 

Teresa Ramsey 

Elizabeth Ransom, government 

Mary Beth Ralhert. Computer Science — 

Chi Omega, Admissions Office Tour Guide. TCA. ACM 

Mark D. Ratzlaff. Psychology — apo, BSA, 
Psychology Club. Vice President, Junior Class 



Sean Michael Redmond. Classics — 

Orchestra, Wind Ensemble. W iffers. fencing. 
Intramurals 

Bonnie Lynn Reensira, Anthropology — 

Hall Council President 

Amy L. Reichart. Elementary Education — 

Alpha Chi Omega, S V E A 

Shaunti Reidinger. Government — Alpha 
Phi Omega. Executiyc Vice President. Dorm Council 
President. CSA. Theater. Chorus, Student Association 
Intramurals 

Sean M. Reilly. Government — Debate Teair 

Intramurals. Americans lor Democratic Action 




nvolvement is . . . 

The Key to the Experience 



"1 can't see myself anywhere 
else." As a freshman at the col- 
lege, Amy Smithers was a very 
active part of the community. 
She did not want her life at col- 
lege to be solely academic. "I 
decided to get to know the 
school and the people who are 
really involved. That's the key 
to the experience." 

Amy was a member of the 
college's first Freshman Board. 
"We really started something." 
She discussed the hardships 
which faced the Board. They 
had nothing — no money, no 
guidelines or rules. There were 
essentially only five people in- 
volved and they had fifty dol- 
lars. They managed, however, 
to produce a newsletter and a 
picnic for the freshman class by 
earning money with a raffle. 
Amy had a lot of fun making 
hamburgers that day at the pic- 
nic and hoped that the class had 
just as much fun. She believed 



that the Freshman Board pro- 
vided unity for the class. 

Amy was also active on the 
Barrett Hall Council. She was 
vice-president for two semes- 
ters. "Let's face it! Living in an 
all-girls" dorm is kind of a bum- 
mer. But maybe that's why the 
dorm is so active and is a real 
family." The Barrett Hall 
Council organized many activi- 
ties for the residents, including 
a "Crush" Party, a Hawaiian 
Lush, and the annual Cotillion. 

As a member of Chi Omega 
sorority. Amy spoke fondly of 
Greek life at the college. "Of 
course, Greek life adds to your 
social life, but it also provides 
the opportunity to meet so 
many people and share so much 
with them." 

Amy began her first term on 
the Honor Council in April of 
1989. She said that the mem- 
bers of the Council have really 
impressed her. "People really 



underestimate the amount of 
work and time that just eigh- 
teen people put in." She be- 
lieved that because the Honor 
Council has so much confiden- 
tiality, the members are very 
close. Amy was upset, though, 
that so many students continue 
to be ignorant of the Honor 
Code. "1 wish they would real- 
ize how much it affects their 
lives." 

In all, Amy spoke fondly of 
her freshman year. "I would 
love to be a freshman for the 
rest of my life." She laughed 
about her naivete. She thought 
eight o'clock classes were a 
great idea, and said that the 
Green and Gold was her BIBLE 
until she realized there were up- 
perclassmen too. She loved the 
tradition of the school, from the 
Yule Log to the Barrett Toga 
Party. "What more could you 
want from a school?" 

— Kerry L. Deal 



The annual Barrett Cotillion, held 
each spring, was but one of the 
activities that Amy Smithers helped 
plan as Barrett Hall Council vice- 
president. Here. Jane Carpenter and 
Earl Granger prepare to leave for the 
dance. 







298 Amy Smlthen 




Thomas A. Reinhart. Cl,nssic3l Studies - 

Anihropologv Club. Prcsidcnh Hall Council, Sludi-nl 
A«<i<ianl lor ihf Clasju-i Di-pariiiKiir Clj«»ic« Club 
Brian A. Renda. Inlemaiional Relations — 

SiKm.i Phi tp.ilon. ROIC 

Patricia Margaret Revere, uovernment 

Kimberly T. Reynolds. Religion 

Chun Woo Rhee. Business Management 

— Pi Lambda Phi. Coll.-iiiale Hutim-is Socioiv •;..ni..r 



Scott Duane Rhodes, ijovernnient — 

Campus lour Guiilc. Alpha Phi Omoga. Social 
Chairman, Aduli Skills Tuior, fine An. Sociol> 
Sarah (Sally) Rice. Inlernalional Relations 
~- Inlornalional Relalioni Club. Pre>idi-nl. Alpha Phi 
OmcBJ, Iccluro CoinmilliV, Steering Conimillee for 
Nuclear Awareness Week and f nvlronmenlal Week 

Katherine M. Rickard. Blementary 

Education — Residem Assuianl, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Alumnae Relations Officer, Orchcsis, Kappa 
Delia Pi. Adull Skills Tulor 

Christina L. Riebeling. Psychology — Alpha 

Phi Omega. Sludenl Alliance lor Ending Rape. Psi Chi. 
Phi Beta Kappa 

Lauren Kay Riley. Physical Education — 

Varsity Track. Sports Medicine Department, Athletic 
Advisory Council 



Alfred L. Robinson. Accounting — 

Badminton Club, South and Southeast Asian Society. 
Accounting Society. Computer Consulting 

Baron Roller. English — Psi Upsilon. Tennis 

Instructor and lifeguard 

Heidi Ann Rolufs. American Studies — 

The Flat Hat, Kappa Delia. Efficiency Chairperson, 
Orientation Aide. Resident Assistant. Head Resident, 
fntern at the Marshall Wythe law library. Parents 
Place Volunteer 

Elizabeth Anne Rosser. Mathematics — 

Intervarsily, Adult Skills Tutor. International Circle 

Club 

John C Rolando 



John Scoti Roth. Biology — Sigma Nu Rugby 

Team, Phi Sigma 

Stephanie Rother. Business Einance — Phi 

Mu. Treasurer, Admissions Office Assistant 

Susan Jeanne Rozamus. History — Amnesty 

International. Einc Arts Society 

Colin Ruh. Economics Government — 

Economics Club. Economics Pepariment Teaching 

Assistant. Government Honor Society 

Grace Rush. Biology — Alpha Phi Omega. Pi 

Beta Phi. Honor Council, la 



Aline B. Sabin. Einance — International Circle. 
Pi Beta Phi, OA. International Relations Club. Spanish 
Italian Drill Instructor 

Lisbeth Sabol. Eine Arts Studio — Emc Arts 
Societv. President, Delta Gamma, The Review. A 
Gallery of Writing, Deans list. Honors Student 

Jennifer Sage, Marketing Eine Arts — 

Kappa Alpha Theta, Dance Chairman, Historian. Inter- 
Soronty Council Representative, Collegiate Business 
Society. Vice-President, Advertising and Marketing 
Society. Treasurer 

Rebecca Samuels. English — Dorm Council 
Monica A, Sangen, Psychology Music — 

Alpha Phi Omega. Service Vice-President. Presidcnti 
Alpha Chi Omega. Songleader, Choir. Historian, 
Chorus, Delta Omicroni Mortar Boardi Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Psi Chi 




n Open-minded . . . 

View of People 



Traveling ... it can be a great 
thing when it is a vacation, but 
what about when it is a transAt- 
lantic or transpacific move of 
an Army child. Or many moves, 
as in the case of freshman Cath- 
erine Sanderson. "Yes, living 
all over the globe has had its 
disadvantages, but the learning 
experiences have far 
outweighed any of the prices I 
have had to pay," commented 
Catherine. Living in Georgia, 
Rhode Island, West Germany, 
and South Korea, she has had a 
taste of quite a few different 
cultures. "Everywhere I go, 1 
learn somthing new about peo- 
ple — their values and their 
morals. It is impossible to un- 
derstand a nation without hav- 
ing lived there. Books don't 
paint a vivid enough picture. I 
don't mean knowing facts and 
figures. I mean really under- 
standing what makes people 



Having lived all over the globe. 

Freshman Catherine Sanderson has 

come to have a refined view of people 

and events around her. 



think and act as they do." 

Catherine had a particularly 
insightful experience, spending 
her senior year of high school in 
Seoul, South Korea. "Sure 
moving for my senior year was 
hard, but you have to overcome 
the attitude that security and a 
sheltered life are better environ- 
ments for growing up. So many 
people 1 know have never had 
the opportunity to live, or even 
travel, abroad. They have 
missed out on so much. Yes, I'm 
proud to be an American and 
yes, 1 think we should be thank- 
ful that we all live in such a 
democratic society, but my 
traveling is what has made me 
realize these things. Most of the 
people in this world live under 
repressed conditions. So many 
people can't afford the things 
that Americans take for grant- 
ed." 

"A sheltered view of the 



world is the one thing that 
frightens me most about some 
of the students here. Here we 
are at a challenging university. 
The students are all academi- 
cally motivated and inquisitive. 
Yet, so many of them don't care 
what is happening outside of the 
'Grand Old USA.' It scares me 
so much, because these are the 
people who will be running this 
country." 

"If I could only credit one 
thing to my living abroad, it 
would definitely be my open- 
minded view of people and their 
problems. Whether it is the ha- 
rassment of a college employee, 
the unethical behavior of a na- 
tionally elected official, I al- 
ways stand up for what 1 believe 
in. This attitude has made all 
the prices well worth paying." 
— Julie Broderick 



300 Catherine Sanden 









Maria M. Santos. Anthropology 

kdppa Gamma, Junior Ctafi Secrelaryi Inte 
Circle, Secretary. Anthropology Club 

William G. Savage. Economics — 






Sl«.r 



Van 



ling 



Victoria T. Schaeffer. Management — 

Orche»l». Sinlonicron light Opera 

Scott D. Schafer. Government — Dorm 

Council. SAC. Pi lambda Phi. International Relation* 
Club. Club lacfOKe Team. Ataiitant to the Dean 
Carol Schaffer, Markelmg — kappa Kappa 

Gamma. Sigma Nu little Sitter. OA 



Kevin L. Schanz. Economics 

Christopher Webster Scherrer. Chemistry 

— Chemmry Club. Treaiurer. Science fiction Club. 
Preddent. ChemKlry Honor* 

Wendy Schneider, (jovernmeni — 

Orchesis. Aerobic* tn*lruclor. Hor*eback Riding 

Erich J. Schock. Economics -- Pi lambda Phi. 

Treasurer. Black Cloud. Omicron Delta Epillon 

Michael Charles Schroeder. History — 

Volleyball. Reiideni Atsislant 



Karen Lee Schultz. Elementary Education 

— Delta Delta Delta. Inter-Sorority Council. Student 
Virginia Education A>*ociation 
Amy Scribner. Spanish — Spani*h Honor* 
Society. Tine Art* Society. Re*idence Hall Vice 
President, Chi Omega. Student Teaching 
Thomas Walter Seaman. Mathematics 
Economics — Alpha Phi Omega. Mortar Board. 
SAC. Marching Band. Concert Band. Orchestra. 
Intramural* 

Paige Selden. Economics — Phi Beta Kappa. 

Delta Gamma. Assistant Secretary. Assistant 
Treasurer, Phi fcta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Pcllai Colonial 
Echo, Section Editor 

Carlen Sellers. Religion — Varsity field 
Hockey. Varsity Lacrosse. Intervarslly. Bible Study 
Leader. Young Carpenters 



Joe Seiner. Economics — imramurais. Alpha 

Lambda Delta 

Anne E. Shearer. English — The flat Hat. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Julie Pierson Shepherd. Elementary 
Education — Phi Mu. Resident A**islance. Tour 
Guide. SEA 

Laura Sheridan. English — Delta Gamma. 
Activities. Historian. Catholic Student Association. 
Dorm Council 

Lara Shisler. Mathematics — Phi Mu. 

President. Phi Director. Junior Varsity field Hockey 



Jennifer Shrader. English History — Kappa 

Delta. Phi Alpha Theta. President 

Elizabeth A. Sinclair. Business Finance — 

Omicron Delta Kappa. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Tour Guide, kappa Kappa Gamma. Re*ident 
Assistant. Head Resident. Sigma Chi little Sister 

James F. Sinclair. Biology — intervarsny. 

Baptist Student Union. Outdoor* Club 

Rich Singer. Biology — Pi Kappa Alpha. Ho*pitai 

Volunteer. Weight Lilting. Intramural Wrestling 

Stephanie Marie Singer. Oovernment — 

Omicron Delta Kappa, Resident Assistant. Fact* and 
Referrals Co chair. Pi Sigma Alpha, Delta Omicron. 
Orientation Aide, Chamber Players. Alpha Phi Omega. 
Alpha Chi Omega 




nergy! 

That's Her Middle IMame 



ENERGY! Did you ever 
meet someone with an unending 
supply of it? If not, you should 
have met Freshman Nancy 
Bushy. "I thrive on activity," 
Nancy proclaimed. "I need to 
be busy, not just sitting reading, 
but doing something. I love to 
be around people, and I love to 
talk"! 

After having not yet even fin- 
ished her first year here, Nancy 
had her foot in countless activi- 
ties. One organization in which 
she was very involved was Inter- 
varsity Christian Fellowship. 
She attended both weekly 
Small Group Bible studies and 
the large group meetings on 
Friday evenings. She also went 
on the freshman retreat last 
fall. "I really get a lot out of the 



organization. The people are so 
incredibly dynamic and person- 
able. We always have a great 
time." 

Nancy was also active in her 
dorm's activities. Being both a 
Hall Council Representative 
and Cochair of the Social Com- 
mittee for Barrett Hall, she was 
an instrumental part in plan- 
ning such dorm functions as the 
"Crush" Party, the Hawaiian 
Lush, and the annual Cotillion. 
"I've really enjoyed living in 
Barrett this year. It has so much 
tradition behind it. Ever since 
orientation, the dorm has really 
worked to build strong friend- 
ships. Next year's going to be a 
hard transition." 

If this wasn't enough to keep 
Nancy busy, she was also a ref- 



eree for intramural water polo, 
and, second semester, she took 
horseback riding lessons. 

One love into which Nancy 
focused a great deal of her re- 
maining energy was her in- 
credible pride in anything from 
CHICAGO! "Yes, I'm from 
Chicago . . . and I'm proud of 
it"! Nancy could be seen, nearly 
year round, sporting every pos- 
sible article of Chicago Bears 
clothing. She also created a 
"memorial wall," outside her 
dorm room, full of articles and 
pictures about everything from 
Chicago's snow to Chicago's 
night life. 

Yes, "energy" was definitely 
Nancy Bushy's middle name. 
She had that enthusiasm for life 
that never wore her down! 




Along with hallmate Belinda Bauers, 

Freshman Nancy Bushy (right) 

celebrates a friend's birthday at 

Chownings. 








302 Nancy Bushy 



^ If f^ p 







Maura Singleton 

Evan Mack Sisson. Biology Pfychology — 

I .imbiLi Chi Mphj, Cjncsrt Band 

livo M. Sitlerding. tconomics — 

lnlfr>ar>iiv. tconoiiin'. Club. IjcroHe Club 

James W. Skorupski. ijovernment/ 

tconontlCi Iheu Dclu Chi. Surl Team 

David A. Slater. Economics — tconomio 

Club. Swim Ti'jm. Inlervarfily. Career Servicef Tutor 



Amy Arlean Smith, tconoiitics - Pelia 
Sigma TlH-ta Soronly. Inc . tboin S«pre»<ioru. Black 
Scudcnl Organiialion. Senior Clai» Newrletler 

James P. Smith III. History — ijvemeier Pre 

Law Society. Summer Honor Council 

Shelley H. Smith. Chemistry — Pi Beta Piii. 

Sigma Mpha tptllon little Smer. Clleminry Club 

Von R. Smith. German — ROTC. Treasurer. 
Cadet Club, Phi Beta kappa 

David Smiihgall. Computer Science — The 

Flat Hat. Society lor Collegiate Journalntl. PreJident 



Laura Snelling. CoiernmenI — Rendent 

Assistant. Orientation Aide Director. Kappa kappa 
uamma. Pledge Chairman 

Anne Thoms Soffee. English International 

Studies 

Michele Marie Sokoly. English 

Psychology — Resident Assistant, kappa Alpha 

Thela, CSA. Phi Beta kappa. Omicron Delta kappa. 

President. Mortar Board. Psi Chi 

Susan Marie Spagnola. Mathematics 

Economics — Delta Gamma. Student Alumni 

Liaison Council. Catholic Student Association. Senior 

Class Newsletter 

Cheryl L. Sparks. Philosophy 

Anthropology — Alpha Chi Omega. BAsketball 



David Speroni. Economics — Omicron Delta 
Epsilon, Dean's List. South Southeast Asian Society. 
Treasurer. International Circle. Collegiate Management 
Association 

Jennifer Morgot Spurlin. Government 

Classical Studies — Varsity Soccer. Hall Council. 
Phi Mu. Assistant Public Relations Director 

Tom St. Germain. Economics — Track and 

David Stevens. Latin Histor) — East Asian 
Society. Astronomical Society. Catholic Student 

Richard Allen Stevens. Jr.. German — 
Head Resident. Resident Assistant. Choir. Botetourt 
Chamber Singers. Facts and Referrals. Hall Council 



Patricia Maureen Stevenson. Government 

— College Republicans. Catholic Student Association, 
Orientation Aide, The Observer 

Donald Peter Stewart. Psychology — ROTC 
John A. Stewart Geology — ROTC 
Carrie Stisser. Psychology — Orientation 
Aide, kappa Alpha Theta. Rush Counselor. Green and 
Gold Christmas Chairman. Intervarsity 

David Gregory Stokes. Physical Education 

— Track. Captain, Physical Education Maiors Club. 
President 




People-Crazed . . . 

Busy, Busy Woman 



"I believe that each person is 
made up of a collection of ex- 
periences and relationships 
with other people; therefore, I 
want my contribution to be a 
positive one." Did these words 
sound like they came from a 
self-described "people-crazed 
woman"? Why not? She had all 
the symptoms, including a ca- 
reer interest in the social ser- 
vices arena and participation in 
people-oriented activities. 
There were those people who 
simply enjoyed the company of 
others, but few could claim to 
be truly "people-crazed" like 
sophomore Julie Mullen. This 
could be the important explana- 
tion for her busy schedule of 
meetings and social functions. 

On a weekly basis, Julie, as 
an Off-Campus Representative 
to the student government, at- 
tended meetings three times. 
She attended Student Associ- 



ation Council. Student Con- 
cerns, and Off-Campus Council 
meetings. She also sang in the 
choir for the Catholic Student 
Association, and played intra- 
mural Softball. Why so in- 
volved? "I like to be in the 
mainstream of things and I like 
to be interacting with every- 
one." Being in the mainstream 
also meant spending three 
hours a week with her sorority. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, and 
working her fifteen hour per 
week Job in the library, with 
Education Media Duplicating. 
"It is a fancy name, but what I 
really am is the Xerox Queen," 
Julie explained. 

Julie never could choose one 
activity she enjoyed the most, 
and she often found that she 
was "spreading herself too 
thin." Through all the work, 
though, she refused to compro- 
mise her philosophy. "1 think 



people should always try to act 
civil toward others even if you 
are in a bad mood. Everyone de- 
serves fair treatment, regard- 
less of what kind of day you are 
having." Perhaps it was this sin- 
cerity she felt toward people 
that led her to find her Orienta- 
tion Aide responsibilities truly 
satisfying. 

Did Julie's experiences 
change her in any way? "Yes," 
she replied, "I am more aware 
of who I am and of my own per- 
sonal beliefs. Having come in 
contact with so many people, I 
have questioned beliefs that lat- 
er served to reinforce my own." 
While Julie hoped her friends 
would say that she was depend- 
able, her mother claimed that 
Julie "talked too loudly, too 
fast, and too much." 

— Melodic Tsai 




Talking to Wendy Kurtz at Chowning's 

Tavern, sophomore Julie Mullen 

celebrates Claire McGinity's birthday 

with her "OA Hall" from Barrett. 



304 Julie Mullen 




Raymond Cary Stone. EnglishHistory 
Laura Catherine Stotz. Goyernmenl 

l:COnCmiC$ — kappa Alpha Thola. RA. SA Concert* 

and financial Aid Committee*. Admiilioni Tour Guide. 

Sludcnl AtiKtant. Wathinglon Program. Pi Sigma 

Mpha 

Kevin T. Sireit. History — Phi Alpha Theia. 

Astronomical Society. WCWM. Judo Club 

Kimberly Lynn Streng. Management — 

Varilty Gymnaiticf Team 



Susan Strobach. Accounting Yearbook 
Business Manager. Alpha Chi Omega. Accounting 
Society 

Christopher J. SuHivan, Economics — Pi 

Lambda Phi. Vice President. Varsity Track and held 
Joanna L. Suyes. iSovernment — Oriental lor 

Aide. SA ticctions Committee, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Inlervarsity. Intramurals 

Bart Szarko. Business Finance — formika 



Kirsten Talken, Biology — Outdoors Club. 
Lutheran Student Association. Sports Club Associatii 
Recreation Sports Advisory Committee. Biology Clul 
Band. Orchestra 

Pamela Michelle Tate. Accounting — 

Alpha Phi Omega, Wayne F Gibbs Accounting Socie 
Dorm Council Representative 

Stewart A. Tatem. Psychology — Varsity 
Swimming, Tour Guide. Psi Chi. Health Careers Club 
Psychology Club 
Howard Wesley Taylor. Environmental 

Science — intramurals. Boating 



James P. Taylor. Government — Board o( 
Student Affairs. Dorm Council. Some Young 
Carpenters. Washington Program 

Kathleen Charise Taylor. Psychology — 

ROTC, Phi Mu, Sigma Alpha tpsilon Little Sister. 
Campus Tour Guide 

Martin Francis Taylor. English/ 

Psychology — Varsny Soccer, Theta Delta Chi 
Amy Frances Terlaga. Anthropology ' 
Philosophy — The Flat Hal. Photo Editor, 
Anthropology Club. Co-President, Alpha Phi Omega. 
Society for Collegiate Journalists. Alpha Lambda Delt; 



Theresa Lynn Telley. Theatre — Smfomcrc 
Delta Delta Phi. Delta Omicron. Costume Assistant i 
WMT. Costume Designer for West Side Story and 
House ol Blue Leaves. TSA 
Paul Thanos. Government 



Lisa Thomas. Music Psychology 

Student Union 

William J. Tian. Biology — Head R 



aptii 



Seniors 305 




iligence ... 

And Dedication to Her Beliefs 



"I believe that all people are 
valuable, that all human beings 
have an intrinsic dignity and 
worth, that you just cannot de- 
fine away, that no circum- 
stances are going to change . . . 
and that all people have some- 
thing to contribute to society. I 
don't want to write anybody off 
and say, 'The world doesn't 
want you, just go away — be 
erased like a mistake.' 1 don't 
want to accept that ethic." 

Double majoring in Econom- 
ics and French and belonging to 
Phi Beta Kappa, Senior Erin 
Kelly not only rejected the 
aforementioned ethic, she set 
her life on the task of fighting 
for those said "mistakes." One 
of the founders of Students for 
Alternatives to Abortion in 
1 986, she moved on to be public 
relations officer, treasurer, and 
president of the organization. 
"Basically, any 'free time' I 



Smiling serenely, Senior Erin Kelly has 

great faith in the path of her future. 



have is absorbed in the pro-life 
movement." 

Erin also participated in In- 
tervarsity and was a member of 
College Republicans. The bulk 
of her involvement, however, 
came through her work with 
Birthright. "Working there, 
I've met a lot of women in a lot 
of different situations ... all 
from different walks of life," 
Erin explained. As a volunteer 
at the center, she gave free 
pregnancy tests, as well as 
counseled women in crisis preg- 
nancy situations. 

Where did she get the 
strength, the motivation to be a 
diligent student as well as a pro- 
life activist? "My family has al- 
ways been encouraging and 
supportive. It is always a bless- 
ing to have that reinforcement. 
The loving, caring image of Je- 
sus Christ is also an inspiration 
to me . . . my faith is my motiva- 



tion." 

Her academic success story? 
"I only try to do as well as I 
know I can ... if I know I can do 
well on something, then it 
would be a cop-out on my abili- 
ties to accept less." 

When asked what she would 
be doing next year, Erin simply 
smiled serenely — she did not 
know. "It would be nice to say 
'This is what I'm going to do for 
the next thirty years,' but the 
fact is, I just can't say that at 
this point." A career in law, a 
career fighting for the unborn, 
or even an academic career us- 
ing her French were all possi- 
bilities, but in the midst of all 
the confusion, the peace on her 
face remained. "I have confi- 
dence in God to provide for me, 
and I have confidence in my 
own abilities to get there . . . 
wherever there is." 

— Robin Kelly 



306 Erin Kelly 





William Tipper. English — Choir. Vice 

Preildenl, Irnprovuaiional Thcilre, Slntcjnicron Lighl 
Opi-ta, WCWM 

Michael Edward Tobin. Philosophy 
History Sigina Phi tpfilon. College Republican*. 
Chen Club. Adronomy Club The Hal Hal 

Irish Tobin 

Andrew Tokas. Jr.. French — rmervarfiiy. 

Intefnational Circle. Orchestra. Junior Year in France 



Sherri L. Tolson. Economics — tc 

Facully Selection Commitlee. Guidebook Commiitee. 
Omicron Pella tpsilon. WCWM. Ihe Flat Hal. 
Academic All American. OuKlandmg College Sludenli 

Beth T. Tola. English — kappa kappa Gamma. 
Resident Assiflani, Cam(iu» Tour Guide 

Elizabeth Victoria Tulloch. Fine Arts ' 

Psychology — Phi Vlu. OA, Voice 

James Derek Turrietta. Religion History 

P>| Upsilon. Amnesty International. Swim Team. 
Teacher Adult Skills Program. RHS. Catholic Sludenl 



Jonathan R. Tutlle. English Economics — 

Varsity Soccer. Phi Beta kappa. Presidents Aide 
Amy Suzanne Underbill. Psychology — 

kappa Pelta. Charter Member. Standards Roard. 
Chaplain. Song Leader, Alpha Phi Omega. Chorus. 
Choir, Corresponding Secretary, Catholic Student 
Association. Secretary. Lector. Eucharislrc Minister 

Robert K. Upchurch II. English — Pi kappa 

Alpha, IntervarsiTy, Wriling Consultant 

Dywona Lynette Vantree. Government — 

President s Aide. Mortar Board, Omicron Delta kappa. 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Inc.. Outstanding College 
Students of America. National Dean's list 



Kimberly Vaughan. Psychology — Delia 

Delia Delta. College Republicans 
Joseph K. Vaughan. Jr.. Chemistry — 
Chemistry Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Rho Eta Sigma 
Kerry VcrStreate. Finance — Chi Omega. 

Inter Sorority Council. Treasurer 

Paul Viola. Computer Science — Pi kappa 

Alpha. Swim Team 



Charles W. Vokac. Chemistry/ 

Psychology 

John Voorhees. History — Psi lv»i)on. Rush 

Chairman ol the Council lor Fraternity Affairs. Llebate 

Kimberly L. Votava. Economics — Phi Mu 
Michelle Wade. Economics Government 
— kappa Alpha Theta. Vice F're*idcnt. SociaJ 
Chairperson. Direct Marketing of W' ill lams burg. Senior 
Class Social Committee. Inlramural SoftbaH 




Marathon? 

IMo . . . Just Busy! 



When first meeting sopho- 
more Dane Snowden, many 
wondered if he was training for 
a marathon, or actually running 
one, but after a few minutes of 
quick conversation, they real- 
ized that he was running from 
one meeting to another. 

While many students relaxed 
for a few hours before hitting 
the books, this was not the case 
for Dane. Donning his most 
comfortable shoes, he began his 
daily round of commitments. In 
between attending classes, fra- 
ternity meetings, honor council 
meetings, and giving college 
tours for the Admissions Office, 



Taking a break from a full day, 

sophomore Dane Snowden sports that 

"tour guide" smile. 



Dane had time for little else. To 
him, however, this was one of 
the most fulfilling parts of col- 
lege life. "When 1 first got here, 
1 didn't want to do anything," 
Dane admitted, "but after a few 
weeks of complete boredom. I 
realized that I had to do some- 
thing." 

And do something he did. He 
pointed to his mom as the most 
encouraging and supportive 
person in his life. "She's always 
been there for me; she's juggled 
a career and a family with so 
much finesse, that it seemed 
natural. I want my life to be like 
hers." 



Because Dane enjoyed work- 
ing with people and had an avid 
interest in making things hap- 
pen, he planned to attend the 
University of Virginia Law 
School and enter Virginia poli- 
tics. "I like all the things that 
Virginia has to offer. It has 
some great schools, interesting 
people, and a comfortable at- 
mosphere." 

Although Dane had a while 
before he would reach his goals, 
he had already jumped his first 
hurdle with the ease of a confi- 
dent runner. 

— Tawanda McPherson 




30B Dane Snowden 




John M. Waggoner. Management — 

Vjrjily Track, Siijma Chi 

Anne Waleski. tconomics — Chi Omega 
Jill Sutanne Walker. Economics Spanish 

— Alpha Chi Omtrga. Second Vice Prcudent. 
tqueitrian Team. Sigma Deha Pi. President. The FUl 
Hal, Colonial Echo. Spanllh House. Secretarv< Dorm 

Sheila Walker. Mathematics — Young 



Ty N. Walker. English — Change of Pace 

Director 

Joseph Walsh. Business Finance — Phi 

kappa Tau. Vice Prejidcnt. Fitneit Club, Preiidem, Phi 
Taugraphy. Intramural*, Dorm Council 

Paul R. Walsh. Finance — Pi Kappa Alpha. RA 
Teresa Marie Ward. Elementary 

Education — Bapli>t Student Union. Intervarjily 



Thomas J. Ward. Economics Government 

— Psi Upsilon, Treaiurer, Resident Assistant, Alpha 
Phi Omega, CSA, Orientation Guide, Intramurals, 
Judicial Council 

Gale Warnquist. International Relations 
Kathlyn M, Warren. Government — 
International Relations Club, kappa Alpha Theta 
Mark J. Washko. Government sac 
Representative. Sophomore Class President, 00 
Campus Students' Council Representative. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. College Republicans. Intramurals 



Kenneth Sumio Watanabe. Chemistry — 

Intervarsily, Chemistry Club. Gamma Sigma bpstlon 

Alisa Weaver. Psychology — kappa Alpha 

Theta, Psychology Club 

Liz Weber. Philosophy — Delta Gamma. 

lUermettes, Westel 

Merita Christine Webster. Marketing — 

Intervarsily 



Marcia Weidenmier. Accounting — 

Lutheran Student Association. Presidenti Italian House, 
Alpha Chi Omega, Accounting Society, Italian Drill 
Instructor 

Walter F. Welham III. Psychology — Sigma 

Alpha Ipsilon, William and VAary Mascot 

Sallie Randolph Wellons. International 
Relations — Chi Omega. Campus Tour Guide. 
Orientation Aide. Adult Skills Tutor 
Samantha Wesscl. Government — Chorus, 
Second Season Theatre. Green and Gold Christmas 



Seniors 309 



o 



perator? . . . 

A Call to Kuwait Please 




Using the hall phone on Barrett 1st 

West, freshman Carol Khawly calls 

one of her countless friends here in the 

States. 



"Yee. stop it, yani khalas. 
yulla, come on!" Sound famil- 
iar? Maybe not to everyone, but 
to those who knew freshman 
Carol Khawly these Arabic 
spiced sentences were all too 
common! 

This native Lebanese stu- 
dent, currently living in Ku- 
wait, applied, was accepted, 
and enrolled here without ever 
seeing Williamsburg. Carol and 
her parents made the big flight 
from Kuwait in mid-August. 
The 27th arrived quicker than 
Carol wished. "At first I 
thought Williamsburg was too 
isolated, too small, too quiet. 
My parents and I kept asking 
people for directions to "Bar- 
rette Hall," not realizing that 
we were actually standing next 
to 'Barrett Hall" (Carol's home 
for the year)." 

Homesickness set in fast. "It 
was hard being twenty hours 
around the globe from my fam- 
il\'. I don't know why people get 
homesick, but they just do. I 
did." Carol did not hesitate, 
though, to call on friends and 
relatives living here in the 
States . . . and she did exactly 
that! She called! After an entire 
semester of using the hall pay 
phone, her hallmates begged 
her to buy a telephone of her 
own. "They hung a sign by the 
phone so I could keep track of 
how many hours I talked. Be- 
lieve me, it was a lot." By Janu- 
ary, she made the big invest- 
ment. "I think AT&T is going 
to miss my business this sum- 
mer." 

Carol also made regular 
weekend trips to Northern Vir- 
ginia to visit relatives. "I need 
to get away sometimes, just for 
a change. 1 can speak Arabic. It 



is refreshing." Her checkbook 
sported the countless entries to 
Amtrak and Greyhound. "All 
the taxi drivers and the people 
who work at the train station 
know me." 

"I really do love it here, 
though. I missed this place over 
Christmas break," exclaimed 
Carol. "My friends were really 
worried about me at the begin- 
ning of the year, but now they 
know I'm happy." Like any col- 
lege student, Carol had her 
share of adjustments. "In Ku- 
wait we don't have school on 
Thursdays and Fridays, but we 
go on Saturdays and Sundays." 

The ignorance of students 
about her culture did bother 
Carol. "Most people didn't 
know where Lebanon and Ku- 
wait were. They thought all 
Arabs rode camels and sat 
around looking at the oil wells 
in their backyards. We are very 
modern. We drive cars, and we 
have credit cards. Believe me, 
we have credit cards." 

Carol did have some true 
highlights about which to write 
... or call . . . home. "I had nev- 
er seen it snow. I had never 
heard of snow angels. I had nev- 
er seen a real thunderstorm. I 
had never had bacon bits ei- 
ther!" 

When asked if all the excite- 
ment outweighed the trials — 
of homesickness, economics 
class, being bumped — Carol 
responded resoundingly. "Oh 
yes. I think I'm lucky that I've 
found friends w ho are so under- 
standing, and Williamsburg is 
just right. Maybe it's a little bit 
isolated, small, and quiet . . . 
but I promise I'll come back in 
August!" 

— Julie Broderick 



310 CaroJ Khawly 




Emily Archer West. Computer Science 

R3*kiMbAll. ^ssociAlton lor Computing Machinery. 
l'fosiJ.-nl 

Michael Whalen. Finance — Imramural 

Bask.'ib.ill. KxMb.ill. Sollball 

Kevin Thomas White. Biology — Cro»» 

Counirv Irjik, Thfla Pclla Chi 
William Keilh While. Government 
Philosophy Alpha Phi Oim-oa, The Hal Hal, 

tfcort. InlrainuraU. Coltegt- Republican*. Supcrdanci 



Jim Whiteside. Biology — imervaniiv.Bi. 

Club. Swim team. Sludenu (or Allernalive. lo 
Abonion 

Jessie leigh Whitten. Government 
Michael Bryan Wildes. Government - 

Lambda Phi, Varsilv hoolball, Inlramurali 

Jonathan Fellows Williams. History - 

Dorm Council, Vice Preiidenl. Social Chairman, 
WCWM. SA Represenlalive, We.lel, Inlramuralt 



Donald N. Wilson. History — Pi Lambda Phi 
Jeanne Wilson. Elementary Education — 
Circle K, Presidenl. Executive Vice Pretidenl. t^irsi 
Vice Presideni, Help Unlimiled Coordinalor. WATS 
Preschool Pireclor, Morlar Board. Presidenl* Aide 

Robert Wilson. Economics — imer Faiih 



. Wesley Eoundalit 



. Peninsula 



Trialhlon Club 

John D. Windl. Economics Biology — Pi 

Kappa Alpha 



Freddy A. Wood. Government — Lambda 

Chi Alpha, Thealre, Pi Sigma Alpha 

Barbara Anne Woodall. Biology — Alpha 

Chi Omega. Alumnae Chairman. Pilliard Perm Counc 
Presidenli Chemislry lab TA, Green and Gold 
Chrislmas. Child FesI, Superdance. Intramural 
Volleyball, Basketball, Innertube W alerpolo 
Christopher George Wright. History — 
Astronomical Socielv, President, tail Asian Studies 
Association, Vice President 

Diane L. Wright. Finance — Soccer. 

Volunteers for \outh 



Jarre!! D. Wright. Government — Pi Sigm 

Alpha. Secretary, Franklin Debate Council. Secretary, 
College Republicans 

Salvalore J. Zambri. Philosophy — Varsll^ 

Wrestling. Theta Delta Chi. Philosophy Club 
M. Alelhca ZelO — Delta Gamma. Social 
Chairman, Direct Marketing of Williamsburg, Accoun 



Thomas Allen 
Missy Anderson 
Sandra Ander»on 



Adric 



! Ari 



Derek Aston 

Ann Baldwin 

Gillian Barr 

Jonathan Biedron 

Katherine Binswanger 
Deborah Blackwell 

Isabel BolelhO'Leal 

M. Mantelle Bradley 

Nan Brunson 

Jay Busbee 

Dean Butler 

Michael Cariia 

Michael Cariey 

Clayton Cartwnght 

Michelle Castillo 

Virginia J. Chin 



Suzi 



• Chir 



Peter Clark 

William Coleburn 

William Coughlan 

Marc Cozzolino 

Elizabeth Delo 

Mary Allison Despard 

Jorge Diaz 

Lisa Dixon 

Thomas Dolan 

Rachel Dragan 
Nellie Drake 
Diane Duffrin 



Philip Ellis 

Stephen Enckson 

Julie Farmer 

Sara Felt 

keisha Ferguson 

Sandra Ferguson 

Kalhryn Flinner 

Mark Foley 

Jessica Folkart 

Scott Forrest 

John Foubert 

John Franklin 

Marlene Fuller 

Sharon Furst 

Susan Gawalt 

Kathleen Gelven 

Eddie Givens 

Ellen Golembe 

Melinda Gott 

Robin Gourley 

Eliza Graves 

Scott Greenberg 

Deborah Greeson 

Jennifer Griffin 

Stefanie Groot 

Glenn Grossman 

Holly Guest 

Nicholas Gumpel 

Nadine Guy 

Beth Hadd 

Michael Haley 

Becky Ham 

Denise Hardesty 

Kristy Harrison 

Sean Hart 

isa Hccht-Cronstedt 

Heidi Hendrix 

Andy Herrick 

Andrew Herrin 

David Hill 

Thomas Histen 

David Hood 

Kristin Hull 

Suzanne Huston 

Gregory Johnson 

William Jones 

Andrea Jones 

Ruth Jones 

Beverly Kelly 

Elizabeth Kennedy 

Christine Kibler 

Kimberiy Kingsbury 

Geoffrey Koch 




312 Juniors 




mm 












k^^ 




otivation 

Comes From Within 



Everyone in the standing- 
room-only crowd was on his 
feet. Spectators were cheering 
for Paul Vandegrift, the high 
school senior miler, to break 
four minutes. Although he fin- 
ished slightly above the four 
minute barrier, it was still one 
of the most impressive races of 
the Pennsylvania State Meet. 
Now, two years and two All- 
American indoor seasons later, 
Paul was a college sophomore 
and still going strong. 

Paul began his track career in 
grade school. "I started running 
because I wasn't getting much 
playing time on the baseball 
team." He was also influenced 
by his father's and brother's 
participation in the sport. 

He was encouraged by his 
family, but not pushed or pres- 



sured. Most of Paul's motiva- 
tion and determination came 
from within. "1 essentially kept 
doing it because I was pretty 
good from the beginning. 1 got a 
lot out of it — a lot of results." 
Although he enjoyed the early 
success, Paul "didn't enjoy run- 
ning itself, at first." 

Success in track helped him 
to develop a more positive atti- 
tude towards all areas of his life. 
"When I'm running well I have 
a better feeling about myself, 
and I can get a lot more school 
work done." Paul felt it was 
very important to keep a posi- 
tive attitude about things." 
When running well, he became 
"a little more easy going and 
personable." 

Only a sophomore, Paul was 
undecided about future plans. 




"As far as school goes, they 
aren't well — defined right 
now." After graduation, he 
planned to continue running, 
but again, had no specific goals, 
"1 just want to be the best run- 
ner 1 can be. If that means run- 
ning in the Olympics, on the 
European circuit, or just in a 
couple of NCAA finals, that's 
fine." Paul, however, felt that 
he would have a better perspec- 
tive on "how far my determina- 
tion and talent can take me, 
within the next year or so." 

With competition and the 
workload of an Economics ma- 
jor, added to life's normal 
stresses, it was not surprising to 
learn that Paul Vandegrift's 
philosophy was, "napping is 
good." 

— Erica Jackson 



Pacing himself well, sophomore miler 
Paul Vandegrift finishes the last lap of 
his race. 



Paul Vandegrift 313 



Todd Kokoszka 

Anthony Kosielecky 

Abigail kuo 



m a 



Robyn Lady 
Audra Lalley 
Joanne Lawson 
Marcy Levy 
Ellen Lewis 
Kimberly Lewis 

Jennifer Lichiy 
Christina Lisa 

Larisa Lomacky 

John Lomax 

Michelle Lovelady 

Slefano Luccioli 

Donald Lynch 

Dawn Mann 

Donna Marlow 

Rebecca Mainey 

Leila Meier 

Cinnanon Melchor 

Sydney Merrtti 

Greg Miller 

Kenneth Miller 

Jennifer Milltken 

Duane Milne 

Caia Mockaitis 

Lyie Moffelt 

Suzanne Monet le 

Scot I Moore 

Susan Morns 

Lee Mudd 

Keilh Myers 

Pamela Nazareth 

Stephen Nichols 

Jennifer Noble 

James Noblill 

Laura O'Brien 

Stanley Osborne 

Ellen Painter 

Elizabeth Parreit 

Jennifer Pasternak 

Mary Sluarl Pearson 

Tammy Perkins 

Julie Peterson 

Sandra Poieai 

Amy Powell 

Kathryn Raw 










f^fiAiJ 






Willi! 



nihal 



Leslie Ann Ross 

Brian Rushtonh 

Birgilla Sandberg 

Elizabeth Sallerfield 

Gregory Scharpf 

Karen Schullz 

Mllch Shetehon 

Kern Shclburne 

Thea Sheridan 

James Short 

Brooke Smith 

Phihp Smith 

Karl David Stanley. Jr. 

Michael Stebbins 

William Stimmel 

Don Svendsen 

Jonathan Swanson 

Laura Thomasch 

Jack Thompson 

Thomas Toilet sen 

Elizabeth Tongier 

Lisa Tunnicliff 

Joseph Tun 

Susan Tultle 

Jill Wagner 

Leigh Wallers 



Jayn 



I Wa 



Julie Anne Warnnler 

Katherine Washington 

Pamela Wa 



Susan Weeks 

Andrew Wells 

Lindsay Whipple 

Sharon Wible 

Larisa Wicklander 

Audrey Williams 

Elizabeth Williams 

Karen Wilson 

Wend! Wilman 
Laura Young 




314 Juniors 







^•^ 









he 'Burg's Own 

Sugar Cereal Hall of Fame 



John Horn claimed he spent 
most of his time this year just 
sitting on his couch, listening to 
the radio, and eating cereal. He 
and his roommate were on a 
quest to find and eat every kind 
of sugar cereal on the market. 
The walls of his room were a 
display case for the empty 
boxes, creating the "Cereal 
Hall of Fame." 

As the features editor of The 
Flat Hat, a Resident Assistant 
in Yates Hall, and a member of 
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, he 
actually spent a great deal of 
time involved with these activi- 
ties. 

John joked about working on 
The Flat Hat, "Why does any- 
one like it?" The campus news- 
paper consumed much time, but 
John believed the experience 



was valuable. "You find a pur- 
pose to it and .sec yourself actu- 
ally working for a newspaper. 
You try to operate as a national 
paper would. You also get to 
work with goofy people and do 
goofy things." 

John attempted to make peo- 
ple think and open their eyes lo 
new things, but as he put il. 
"Different and crazy — that's 
what interests people." 

Some of John's favorite arti- 
cles this year centered on stu- 
dents getting busted for fake 
l.D. cards in Florida and things 
people could do after dark, for 
free, in Williamsburg. 

John also spent this year be- 
ing a Resident Assistant. His 
hope was that "the hall had a 
good time." Certain policies 
were enforced, but John's hall 



had fun at an ice cream float 
night and a pie eating contest, 
John complained of problems 
with trash and mothers who 
wanted to buy beer for the en- 
tire hall, but he enjoyed his ex- 
periences as an RA just the 
same. "General mayhem is 
where it's at." 

John said thai his goals for 
the upcoming year were to "fin- 
ish the cereal quest and bu_\ 
some fish that won't die," 'onl_\ 
two newts have survived John's 
stay at the college. Words of 
prophecy? "As editor of The 
Flat Hat, I'd like to run it so it's 
as successful as possible and 
maybe even catch a few classes 
in the meantime." 

Kcrr\ 1.. Deal 




Joh.n Horn 315 



Beth Agee 

Lisa Bailey 

Charlene Banks 

Sharon Lynn Benson 

Wendy Blades 

Paulelte Blair 

Sarah Blouni 

Nicole Brown 

Sarah Campany 

Tracey Cardwell 

Jean Castillo 

Ellen Calz 

Kimberly Coaies-Wynn 

Renee Coais 

Tammy Compion 

Allison Cornelius 

Douglas Cornell 

Melissa Davis 

Michael Dunlop 

Steve Eubank 

Pamela Fadou) 

Billy Fondren 

Debra Fordycc 

Nancy Fralinger 

Therese Frank 

Stephanie Fretwell 

Kathleen Gallagher 

John Gazzale 
Nancy Geer 

Jennifer Gladieux 

Meaghan Hanrahan 

Patricia Harrington 

Sherry Harrison 

Amy Hobbs 

Richard Holmquist 

Brian Howell 

Maureen Hunt 

Krista Ikenbcrry 

Karen Jeffcoai 

Peter Johnson 

Laura Kakel 

Michaelen Kastantin 

Eric Kauders. Jr. 

Mary Ann Kelly 

Mark Kulaga 

Becky Lampert 

Marianne Lawson 

Debbie Levine 

Heather Ann Lieser 



Rebecca Lynch 
Keith May 
Douglas Mayo 
McCashin 
Sabrina Meier 
Cheryl Menke 
/illiam Meyers 
Alicia Mincey 
William Mobley 



Da' 



Chris 



' Na' 



Ann Nolen 

Rebecca Oglesby 

Stacy Osborn 

Daniel Palamounlain 

David Peery 

Mitch Reyzer 

Julie Richardson 

Melissa Rider 

Sheila Rock 

Judith Rosman 

Jonathan Rubin 

Suzanne Shafer 

Leigh Sheedy 

Jill Shenk 

Tiffie Simmons 

Patricia Smith 

Stephanie Sortland 

Phillip Sprinkle 

Goss Steven 

Stasia Strobach 



Sue Sullivan 

Beth Sundelin 

Peyton Taliafero 

Roger Tatum 

Wendy Taylor 

Nancy Toedter 

Karen Turk 

Michelle Turman 





< ' 









• • • 



un IS 

The Meaning of Life 



"In the long run, nothing 
really matters," at least not to 
sophomore Jay Salmon. Facing 
each new day with this carefree 
attitude, Jay believed that you 
must put things into perspec- 
tive. There was a time for work- 
ing, and there was a time for 
having fun. Regardless of what 
he did. Jay found that worrying 
accomplished nothing. "I won't 
let the little things get to me. If 
I'm having a bad day, I just go 
out climbing or do something 
fun, so that 1 don't remember 
just wasting a day worrying." 

Rock climbing, which started 
as a simple pasttime for Jay and 
his close friend Mike, gradually 



became a big part of Jay's life. 
He took the rock climbing class, 
which gave him the basic 
knowledge to go further on his 
own. Jay soon reached a level 
higher than the classes offered 
through the Physical Education 
Department, so last year, with a 
bit of determination, he started 
the Climbing Club. At first the 
group had only six members, 
but a year later, it had at least 
twenty active participants. 
News of the club spread quickly 
throughout the area. As Jay re- 
called, "I've been climbing in 
West Virginia and people have 
heard about the club." 

Good friends, like Mike, 



played a big part in Jay's life. 
When asked what was so 
unique and important to him 
about his friends. Jay simply re- 
plied, "People are people, but 
the people I've hung around are 
all determined. The attitude is 
not giving up." It was this deter- 
mination that kept Jay going. 
He did not, however, channel 
all of his energies into work and 
study. Jay strongly believed 
that "fun is the meaning of 
life." Without a bit of hesita- 
tion. Jay emphasized, "I don't 
feel like life is meant to be spent 
in the books." 

— Jen Gorondy 



On a Irip wilh the Climbing Club to 
New River Gorge, West Virginia, in 
May 19K9, sophomore Jay Salmon 
braves the "Let the Wind Blow" climb. 





Jay Salmon 317 



Jonathan Akin 

Emil> Alder 

Maria Baker 

Melanie Barnes 

WiNiam Baxter 

Heather Sell 

Sarah Blackstock 

Karen Bradshaw 

Julie Brodenck 

Kimberly Bucher 

Christina Buckley 

Nancy Bushy 

Kimberly Caldwell 

Chan Casey 

Jennifer Charnock 

Brian Cole 

John E. Collier HI. 

Wayne Cordani 



Heather Creswick 

Andrew Criswell 

Marston Crumpler 

Roderick Cyr 

Gerald Daly 

Pam Dannelly 

William Day 

Kerry Deal 

Marshall Dews 

Karen Diggs 

Andrew Dillow 

Nicholas Diprospero 

Todd Piscenza 

Nathan Dugan 

Jennifer Dundas 

Janice Dunlop 

Jeannlne Durfee 

John Eller 

Gigi Etheridge 

Kathryn Everhart 

Mae Fairchild 

Michael Fenner 

Patrick Flaherty 

Laura Flippin 

John Floyd 

Dotty Foote 



Carolyn Gel! 



Tracy Goldsmith 

Patricia Gollin 

James Green 

Ann Greenwood 

Dana Gruber 

Heather Hall 

Gail Hambrick 

Mary Kyle Harris 

Dennis Harter 



David Hawkins 
David Haworth 

Jon Hensarling 

Gregory Hodges 

Nancy Hsu 

Esther Hutfman 

Sally Muggins 



Chri 



le Hunt) 
. Jacksc 



Kristina Jackson 

David Javate 

Bonnie Joblin 

Christer Johnson 

John Johnson 

Michelle Johnson 

Teresa Johnson 

Cerelia Jones 

Lisa Jones 



Nicholas Joseph 

Natalie Kay 

Barry Keith 

Jennifer Kell 

Michael Kelley 

Jason Kerins 

Carol Khawly 

Martha Kidder 





i^f ^ ^ ^ 0% 





A ^ lf> (^ ^ g| 





c:^ rs ^^ t^ 




^^ij^^k'fe 








318 Freshmen 





Talk A Lot 

And Love to Sing! 



"I talk a lot — to a fault." 
Peter Colohan once had to take 
a ten day break from talking to 
heal his damaged voice. "I had 
to walk around with pencil and 
paper," he laughed. 

It was a good thing that Pe- 
ter's voice survived. Not only 
did this baritone sing in the 
William and Mary choir, but he 
was also one of the Christopher 
Wren singers, sang in the 
Catholic Student Association 
Folk Group, and was a member 
of Delta Omicron music frater- 
nity. Next year he hoped to put 
his talent to work in Colonial 
Williamsburg, singing in the 
taverns as a balladeer. 

Peter also performed in this 
year's production of the musical 
To Whom It May Concern, a 
joint ministry of the Catholic 
Student Association and Can- 



terbury, the Episcopal student 
group on campus. Religion was 
very important to Peter. "It's 
the most important thing. The 
thing about God is that he's 
really a great guy. Most of what 
1 do in music has a spiritual fo- 
cus," he admitted. 

"I sing all the time," con- 
fessed Peter. "Ask my friends. I 
sing in the hall, on the stairs, . , . 
" And you can bet that he was 
always smiling as well. "As a 
general rule I'm pretty happy," 
he maintained. "I look forward 
to all those commitments I've 
made." 

Peter admitted that he was 
really energetic. "I might over- 
whelm people sometimes. I'd 
like to be less overwhelming." 
And then there was his twin 
brother, Tom. Peter affirmed, 
"Two of me is really over- 




whelming!" Alone at last a 
freshman here, he revealed. "It 
is really good to have my own 
identity." Peter and Tom were 
the youngest of twelve children. 
"My mom is remarkable. I love 
having a big family. They mean 
a great deal to me." 

An International Relations 
major and a music minor com- 
bined with all of his activities 
kept Peter pretty busy, ",My life 
is one big scheduling conflict," 
he laughed. And he professed to 
have no free time. "If I have 
free time I fill it." He enjoyed 
most of his classes and did not 
let the pressure get to him, ad- 
mitting that his music, "though 
time consuming, is always en- 
joyable." "Who needs anxi- 
ety"?, he said with a grin. In- 
deed. 

— Kimberlv Caldwell 



Taking a minule to rest in the fovcr of 
Hunt, freshman Peter Colohan readies 
his voice for the choir's spring concert. 



Peter Colohan 319 



Soo Kim 

Un Hi€ Kim 

Scoti kowalski 

Daniel Krovicii 

Rachfl Kulins 

Wendy Kurtz 

Allella Laird 

Thomas Lamb 

Jennifer Lapp 

Brent Lee 

Hoiedlig lim 

Wendy Long 

Timothy Lyden 

William Lyden 



Meli) 



iLyo 



John Majowka 

Sean Malone 

Michelle Manning 

Kalhenne Martin 

Kenth Martin 

Chris Massengill 

Robert Massev 

Kenneth Mayer 

Vera Ma:o 

Suzanne McCoy 

Claire McGimty 

Erin McGrew 



Kimberly Mclntyre 
Jennifer Meekins 
Janet Messex 
Regina Miesle 
Kendall Miles 
Todd Miller 
David Milstein 



Luc 



1 Mir 



Chri 



Jean Mohler 

Michele Mo|her 

Sarah Morgan 

Amy Morris 

Janice Moseley 

John Mufli 

Christopher Nash 
Melissa Nazareth 



Stuart Noell 
Paul Noonan 
Mohamed Noor 
d Normand 
Debby Ohison 
Teri Partington 
Jackie Patterson 
Tracy Perkins 



Ed< 



Ronald Phillips 

Sally Pickering 

Katherine Porterfield 

Acacia Pulliam 

Luisa Rebull 

William Reid 

Catherine Rice 

Teresa Richardson 

Kyle Rudgers 

Catherine Sanderson 

Michele Sebastian 

Amanda Seidler 

Erika Shugart 

Amy Smith 

Dorothy Smith 

William Sonak 

Thomas Stoudi 



Joyce Taber 

Leslie Taylor 

Ale« Tobias 

Suzanne Todd 

Melodic Tsai 

ricia LJnderwood 

Karen Wheless 

Elizabeth Wolff 

Michael Zickel 




m n 



\\^A\i 




CS ^ 0S ^ 



n'fjm 




320 Freshman 




// 



ction'' is More 

Than his Character IMame! 



Most people knew Joe 
Wajszczuk as "Action" from 
IVest Side Story, but "action" 
described more than just the 
character he played. This actor 
from New Jersey spent most of 
his time either in Phi Beta 
Kappa Hall, running eighteen 
miles a week, or studying. What 
motivated Joe? In his words, "I 
am motivation." 

Of all his activities, including 
Young Carpenters, the Catho- 
lic Student Association, and 
"Voice," Joe enjoyed theater 
most. He described the theater 
people as "good kids" and add- 
ed, "acting is easier than real 
life." Other than Wesl Side 
Story, he was involved in "Di- 
rector's Workshop" and did 
technical work. He spent a 
great deal of his free time with 



the theater people at Second 
Street and Jen Catneys, 

Despite this drain on his 
lime, Joe maintained excellent 
grades. His activities became a 
problem at times, though — 
like at the end of first semester, 
when IVest Side Story was 
staged close to finals. This did 
not stop him from taking "kick- 
butt classes . . . where the 
teachers seem to hate the stu- 
dents." He managed this by 
taking up three tables in the 
Nicholson study lounge, earn- 
ing him the title "Study Lord." 
When he moved to Jefferson 
(How a freshman managed that 
is a story in itself!) he had to 
fight for just one table. Never- 
theless, his studies continued. 
According to his own mother, 
"Joe studies too hard and is a 



socially anemic child." 

Socially anemic or not. .k)c 
even found time for hobbies 
such as collecting pop-tarts and 
sling shots, and selling his box- 
ers for $10 (a feat he is extreme- 
ly proud of). His summers were 
spent digging graves and build- 
ing an occasional iJltralight air- 
plane. 

Joe's long term goal was 
graduation. As for the short 
term, "Action" always had to- 
morrow planned down to the 
half hour. He knew this could 
have serious consequences. Joe 
quoted his second favorite au- 
thor (second only to himself). 
"Hard work shall not go unpun- 
ished." 

— Claire McGinits 



Performing in iVesi Side Slory. 
freshman Joe Wajszczuk exhibits his 
true flair for the theater. 




Jo« Wajszczuk 321 




- " ■ op: Catholic Student Association mem- 
ber Jonathan Kajeckas often entertained 
the group during weekly meetings and at re- 
treats. 

here always seemed to be something to 
laugh about at Publication Council 
meetings. Juniors Joan Wilson and Sandi Fer- 
guson make the best of the situation. 



■ir 



322 Index Divider 




liK- 



ORGANIZATIONS 




RACE IN 
CLEFEST 'SS 

n\KV^ t^EADLINE 9 23 




bove: Black Student Organization 

members Stanley Osborne, Tamara 

Nicholson, and Vivian Brown commune 

with one of the children at the Petersburg 

Orphanage. 

eft: Wesfcl members Jennifer Les- 
lie, Missy Davis, and Cheryl Bowl- 
ing sit in the van ready to go on another 
retreat. 



eft: Student Association mem- 
bers Michele Bragugiia and 

Tom Duetsch take care of preparation 

work for Cyclefest. 



Indax Divider 323 




esidence 






IR 



■^ f ^ their wo'^'^ 
"d^°- "Semeni. Last 

'''"'cebi reviving t^e 

^f ed as an annual oc- 
planned as a ^^^^^ 

currence, the r 

^°-"rp"b'er.na^ 
^''^'•'t faculty members 

^° P'^'^' POsTpone the 
^""fXch-'sexpect- 
Tdtrrtu^; the following 

y^^^'. nor setback in 
This minor sei 

orgamzauon ^^^^.^^ 

^^^:: aresultofthe 
group- P^^ °^ 



an event thai ra , 

^«ne Jansen nau 
dent Anne J a ^^ 

,oped to arrange J^^, 

^°^^i;-tCu -pled 
Dave Smithg ^^^^^^^ 

^^'^P, TLartzandthe 

^^°"''c!nte made the 
Charles Center 

ble. Local ^ 

'^^'^ ^''''iaVendov^ment 
.HhaspeuaUn 

fund set up for tne 
c'e^V rlrheChicago 



cietv "°T-up Chicago 

squires fromThf J,,:,. 

^"*'""" Tor he general 
ed lectures tor tne 6 

! .t body in ti^e ^^ 
^^"'' Sued the Flat 
room, cntm" . ■ 

Hat publication by gi J 
compliments and sugg 



■ c for further imptove- 
uonsfortu ^^^^^ s 

"^'"' eekly Publi"- 

^^^rtd .ts th! special 

tion, anu j, _:„*y at its 

-. nf ihe Socieiy " 

S^' n of new mem- 
induction ol n 

bers. Followmg the 

^^-"■^n'histxpenence 
Society of his exp 

tone of excii 

ever'^^^^ffvnts'^P""- 
^Uhough eve" „^ 

^""''^oufor extremely 
"""birthepastt-ovears 
'^f a create a more ac- 
belped "ea^ pg^- 

uve orB^"'''\\stinresi- 

^^"^'Tence^otheCol- 
. only evidence ^ ^ 

leS^^^^^tncebutthe 
^^'^'^"''tsored several 

S^°"^'Tor US members 

activities for U 

1" ^'^ ''''""fromthevar- 
rBe'cause society mem- 



. active on their 
'"^TtWepubUcations. 
^''^ It St obstacle that 
^^Td to be overcome 
needed to t. ^^ 

Ttmem'rs could rmd 
^'^^To attend. Happy 
--^^nd short meet^^^^ 

-"\rtngS^^-^^^ 
^,^ gathering .^,,5 

or two ot ^^. 

^'■^^''^ lers for some 
,racted members to 

---^r;o ' on arti- 

-^^'sTg-"-^ 

Contmuea &' ^j 

as planning ao 

events. ^ ^.^^ Rosenthal 



""'' WhS. Cinnamon 

Second Row. " ^ ^^ |. 

Tom HoUands.onh. Dan K 

Nick Peuuzzi. Keiin " 
Debbie Thomas 





pplachia 



^ecin*U^ to- ^ieCfo at^^n^ 



^ 



whal the «^ ^^ 

dent A^^^^^^^Mary ^n 
WilUam and Mary 

"T^^ ^'' Mass and a 
^elcommg Mass ^^^_ 

beach tnp for ^^ ,, 

and H^e^"^^'^''^^ ' ^ 



as did various mt 

^P«^^^ Tike tV Holy 

^"S"^"^'' fins' n' Mo- 
Terrors and Nuns 

^^f^plaing^usher- 
>nV --^^7; cJrles 

^^"x^eCSA -creased US 



P"'' !\ actW\t\es a\- 
and social act 

^"rdfalf---"^'" 
^°^" CSA and Canter- 
'^''\he covenant Play- 
'"'' ofesented Card 

c^^' P vc,; To Whom 
HaWs musical io 

^' '^'^^ ^"TuTthe stu- 
Off campus tri 

dents reached out^ 



„;tv through ac- 

co"^^^"2 some Young 
uvities lil^e ^.^.^^^j^g 

Carpenters ^iome. 

^^^^^"^^tuentssP-^ 
Nineteen stud .^^p. 

,beir spring brca^„^,es 
^^tlr^IoutVarea. 
and learn . sum- 

^'IsfandtlactW. 
""t CSA ended an- 

:S;ull, busy year. 



rd'ep.nngV.omes. 
First Bo"--^ '3 ^g„oU. Robert 

devbiU and Jona ^^^^^„_ 

second Row-^S;^\,^Dovle, 
Susan VanCuy_^^^3^^^„on 
MeUssa Houses t) ^^^, 

^"'^^^* land Oene Foley 
Pat Dueppen ana 





SmcA 



etreat 



^cut cutci, ^e£i&u^^i^4^ 



Westminster Fellow- 
ship (Wesfel) was a 
Christian fellowship 
group for college students 
supported by the Wil- 
liamsburg Presbyterian 
Church. Though affili- 
ated with the Presbyteri- 
an Church, Wesfel was 



not restricted to Presbyte- 
rian members. It drew 
students from a wide 
range of backgrounds. 

Meetings were held on 
Sunday afternoons at 
4:30. A home-cooked 
meal, fun, and fellowship 
were provided. Programs 



included speakers, pic- 
nics, Bible studies, nurs- 
ing home visits, and re- 
treats. Anyone was wel- 
come to attend. The 
church was located at 2 1 5 
Richmond Road across 
from Monroe Hall. 







While on retreat, Lydia York 
finds time to relax and read a 
book. 

Wesfel members play volleyball 
on the beach during one of their 
retreats to Nags Head. 



Wesfel members listen atten- 
tively during a weekly Bible 
study. 



cience 



T^eCoA^utce ^<^ t^ tcme^ 



\ cliviues for the 
^^beaan with interest 
St to welcome ne. stu- 
dents. The group cont m- 
ued weekly meetmgs for 

"embersandvisUorsP^- 
vided Bible study ai^dtes 
tonyt>tne.Hh-P> ; 
.•^„__- sharing of ways V 
Td answers to campus 



and individual problems 
;.u a better understand- 
ingoftheChnst.anlysci 
entific relationship be 
tween God and man. 

Working with the In- 
terfaith Council the or- 
ganization participated m 
Se ecumenical Thanks- 
giving service and other 



fellowship activities 

The highlight of the 
vear was the Easter Sun- 
day lecture, jointly spon- 
sored with the local com- 
munity Christian Science 
congregation. Almost 300 

people came to Ph. Beta 
Kappa Hall to hear more 
about the 23rd Psalmand 



its reassurance and rel- 
evance for the times -- 
wben the imphed qua - 
ties of intelligence, car- 
ing and helping were 
needed.Thiswaswhatthe 
group hoped to encourage 

on campus. 





32S Chliatlan Science 




^et t^ ^Ptcc^lc 



lay! 



7^ ^4^to^ o^ ^ptu^c 



Everyone on campus 
knew about the William 
and Mary soccer team 
and the football team, but 
how many knew that we 
had a synchronized swim 
team, the Mermettes? 
Even without much rec- 
ognition, these girls dedi- 
cated themselves to both 
regular practices and ex- 
tra hours of choreograph- 
ing and designing. It was 
all for fun, but it took self- 
dedication. 

Tryouts were conduct- 
ed at the beginning of the 
fall semester, but new 
swimmers were also wel- 
come at the beginning of 
the spring semester. This 



year there was a strong 
turnout, and a few of the 
team members even com- 
peted against the Univer- 
sity of Richmond swim- 
mers. Richmond had one 
of the top teams in the 
country, so the meet en- 
abled the Mermettes to 
gain valuable competition 
experience. 

The main goal for the 
team was the Spring 
Show. This year the team 
presented their 35th An- 
nual show. The theme, the 
History of Music, pro- 
duced such varied music 
choices as an Israeli folk- 
dance, a Walt Disney 
medley, and Roxanne, by 



Sting. The swimmers 
picked their own music 
and choreographed the 
pieces on their own. This 
year two swimmers were 
spotlighted in solos: Liz 
Weber, a senior and co- 
captain, performed in her 
last college show; while 
Britt Bergstrom, a junior, 
performed her first solo at 
William and Mary. 

Six new swimmers, five 
of whom were freshmen, 
joined the team this year 
to combine with the seven 
returning swimmers. The 
show consisted of 1 1 rou- 
tines, more than in the 
past few years; it was felt 
to be one of the best that 



the team had performed. 

Only two members of 
the team graduated in 
1989 — Anne Kinsley. 
the other co-captain, and 
Weber, so the team hoped 
to continue growing and 
expanding throughout the 
next few years. There was 
a move to hold a competi- 
tion at William and 
Mary, and the squad 
hoped to compete more in 
their next season. For the 
first time, the team per- 
formed at Delta Gamma's 
Anchor Splash prior to 
the surf and turf synchro- 
nized swim competition. 

Mermettes was a 
chance to do a little of ev- 



erything — compete, 
swim, choreograph, and 
perform. Most of the 
team members were new 
to synchronized swim- 
ming, but with the help of 
the returning swimmers 
and their coach, Nancy 
Jones, they were able to 
quickly begin performing 
and competing, it look 
practice, but the finished 
product and the app- 
plausc made it all worth 
while. 
— Bridget Weathington 



Kim White perform t 
lov,. choreograpbed w 
Kins'ey. 




Uermetlet ZVJ 



Sandy Claus (Sandra C.rrtag- 

tamed chUdren at the 
burg Orphanage. 



The Black Student Orgamza^ 
ion takes first place m the 1988 

Homecom mgFloatcomp eUU^- 





aisins! 



'd ^clHciu 



Cr. CoW^y 



ffi 



he Black Student 
Organization had accom- 
plished a great deal in 
1989 — study breaks, 
winning the float compe- 
tition during Homecom- 
ing weekend, and spon- 
soring the Senior Recep- 
tion. Special thanks were 
due to Dean Carroll Har- 
dy, Office of Minority Af- 
fairs, and A. Keith Jas- 
per, B.S.O. President 
1988-89. Without the 
leadership and direction 
of these two, the B.S.O. 
could not have accom- 
plished nearly as much as 
they did. The B.S.O. had 
also received fine support 
from its members. 

The month of Septem- 
ber introduced the rigor- 
ous system of William 
and Mary to the new 
black students. In order to 
alleviate the fear of not 
knowing where to turn in 
time of need and advice, 



the B.S.O. sponsored the 
Big Brother/Big Sister 
project. On the 1 1 th the 
B.S.O. and the Office of 
Minority Affairs co-spon- 
sored the annual Fresh- 
man Banquet which was a 
big success. The month 
ended by giving exhaust- 
ed parents a chance to re- 
lax and commune at the 
B.S.O. Parent's Banquet 
during Parent's Week- 
end. 

October proved to be 
equally busy as the B.S.O. 
sponsored such events as 
movie nights, study 
breaks, and a bus trip to 
Old Dominion University 
in Norfolk to attend a 
Greek Step Competition. 
The month was also a 
time of togetherness as all 
of the members pitched in 
to collect donations to 
help support a young 
boy's liver transplant. 

However, the B.S.O. 



had its biggest thrill of the 
year in November, after 
winning first place in the 
Homecoming Float Com- 
petition. As a reward for 
the time and effort spent 
building the float, the 
B.S.O. was awarded a 
check for $350 and a Jef- 
ferson cup which re- 
mained in the Alumni 
House. Homecoming 
weekend ended with still 
another happy note as the 
B.S.O. and the Office of 
Minority Affairs co-spon- 
sored A Moment In Time 
— the annual Homecom- 
ing semi-formal dance. 
The month ended with a 
road trip to the University 
of Richmond to cheer on 
the Tribe football team. 
The B.S.O. added to its 
long list of activities in 
December by sponsoring 
a public service project 
and donating to another. 
The organization brought 



a Merry Christmas to the 
children at the Petersburg 
Orphanage, taking them 
cheer in the form of music 
by Ebony Expressions, 
gifis from the B.S.O., and 
laughter from Sandy 
Claus (Sandra Carring- 
ton) and her rappin' elves. 
The organization contin- 
ued its public service ef- 
forts by donating $100 to 
help bring Bishop Des- 
mund Tutu's daughter, 
Mpho, to speak at the 
Williamsburg Regional 
Library. 

In January the B.S.O. 
and the Office of Minor- 
ity Affairs co-sponsored 
the Third National Black 
Student Leadership De- 
velopment Conference 
which was centered 
around enhancing the 
leadership potential of 
college students. The 
highlight of the Confer- 
ence was a lecture by Ci- 



cely Tyson on hope and 
unity for blacks in Ameri- 
can Society. The confer- 
ence also included various 
discussion sessions on to- 
pics such as networking 
with other organizations 
and negotiating academic 
success and leadership 
roles. 

The year came to a 
close with the Annual 
Senior Reception, co- 
sponsored by the B.S.O. 
and the Office of Minor- 
ity Affairs, which fea- 
tured music by Ebony Ex- 
pressions and keynote 
speaker Mrs. Debbie 
Locke ('74). This final 
program along with the 
end of the year picnic 
helped the year go out 
with a bang! 

— Karen Eady 
— Thomas Johnson 




B.S.O. members Thomas John- 
son, Earl Granger. James fiull- 
ing, and Gartey Clarke dressed 
up as the Temptations as they lip 
synched in the Homecoming Pa- 
rade. 

Black Student Organization 
member Karen Eady chats with 
one of the children at the Peters- 
burg Orphanage. 



oncerns 




scV^-^- ntve C°^"f 
S^ ^readV spent ^^- 

suinmet"^"'^"^ issues- 
\ng ^•^;,'^; ch-pub\;- 

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den^ "^te sV ^°^"' 

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i-^"'%rpa^^«^n 

e«oTVV-a^*;,eynolonW 

,0 siudents^ CoUege 
members />^ .^^\\^, m 
commun^tV. .^^smw 
response^^S: .he SA 

examined ^a ^^^,\d 
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btougbt^^foovernors 

Va\ace ^o^^^'^dV Group- 
fbeS^^^*°'iorVshops 

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Swde"^'^ cat- 




Prior to the Student Associ- 
ation's Presidential Election, 
candidates Duane Milne and 
Tom Duetsch are interviewed on 
WCWWs talk shsw. After the 
elections, former Executive Vice 
President Tom Duetsch took 
control of the Student Associ- 
ation. His experience on the Stu- 
dent Concerns Committee of the 
SA Council had made him very 
familiar with student issues. 



The SA distributed course eval- 
uations at the Caf. Student .As- 
sociation members Michelle 
Braguglia and Ed Beardsley 

await the students' arrival to 
hand out the forms. Information 
collected on these forms was 
made available to students dur- 
ing registration. 



In the spring of 1989. the Stu- 
dent Association sponsored Cy- 
clefest. The bike race raised 
more than $900 for contribution 
to the student scholarships en- 
dowment. Below, the winner 
crosses the finish line. 




student 
concerns 



year's events schedule 
was the cancellation of 
the performance by Gra- 
ham Chapman of Monty 
Python fame. Mr. Chap- 
man's much-awaited Jan- 
uary show was cancelled 
due to his illness; howev- 
er, future SA programs 
would continue to bring 
similar attractions to the 
College community. 

Other SA programs 
sparkled with the help of 
Michelle Braguglia, Stu- 
dent Services Vice Presi- 
dent. The SA offered not 
only refrigerator and mi- 
crowave rentals, but ex- 
panded to offer carpet 
and loft sales as well. The 
second annual Cyclefest 
bike race was popular for 
bikers across the East 
Coast; beautiful weather 
helped this event raise 
more than $900 for con- 
tribution to the student 
scholarships endowment. 
Finally, the SA Film Se- 
• ries had another record- 
breaking year, bringing 
cheer to Renee Johnson, 
the SA Treasurer. Thanks 
to the efforts of Renee 
and Michelle, the SA was 
able to offer more e.xciting 
programs and improved 
service throughout the 
1988-89 year. 

The entire functioning 
of the SA was expertly 
handled by the Student 
Association Council with 
support from Publicity 



Director Brian Dcrr and 
Executive Secretary Eliz- 
abeth Colucci. Duane 
Milne and Scott Strayer, 
Chairman and Vice 
Chairman of the SA 
Council, encouraged the 
elected representatives of 
the student body to openly 
discuss student issues. 
The initiatives of the 
Council demonstrated to 
the William and Mary 
community that students 
do have strong interests in 
life of the College. With 
professional help from the 
publicity and office staff, 
the Council furthered its 
active participation in 
student issues. 

The informal and often 
humorous discussions 
within the SA belied the 
incredible volume of work 
undertaken by the SA in 
1989. SA committees 
ventured into a variety of 
new areas of student in- 
volvement. Members of 
the SA and Executive 
Council were able to serve 
fellow students and to 
learn about the workings 
of the College. The pro- 
fessional relationship of 
the SA, with both the fac- 
ulty and administration, 
continued to earn the re- 
spect of the entire College 
community, and drew 
more and more students 
to participate in the stu- 
dent leadership of Wil- 
liam and Mary. 



7^ "KejCi<^^ 

earn! 



1 Le Kellogg-s Team, 
*^ ! Tvler Associates, 

P^^^'Th for this vear-s 
^'''' nVe National Siu- 

dent Auv^ ^e 

American p ^^^^ 



Media Planning. 
^'TEdUint The groups 
and bmime j„. 

S-^^^^Tntp^^^"^^ 
^"'Sn "dUe^ 
^""tTtegy Their efforts 
ing strategy m ^ plan 

resulted in a detaUeP 

^-^^^rrVeseU" 

^ork and a pr ^^^_ 

°f^^^t' the students, 

^""^^ '°Ush valuable 

'°"'tnce gained, wm or 

rr The American Ad- 

' using Federation 

^^' .d a campaig'^ 
sponsored a c ^^^ 

<^°"^^''\';:rse eral uni- 
Teams from se ^^^ 

versities competed 



1 ipvel to win the 
nTtopSntatthena- 
right to pi mon m 

tional ^.^-^P;; f/egional 
j,,e. This year sreg^^ 

'^""^^TS North Caro- 
"^'"'trh end of March, 
lina at the en ^^^_ 

FWe members oUn 

^^n\\lSto^eonthe 
^vere selecie ^^^ 

presentation team 

compet^"°" Choate. 
Christiane 

^T"goU an<i^-^ 
V"'f. The acuity advi- 

rrrsfv-s-p- 



„, long lio»« P"'°'r 

petmg ;n ;" ^g.ations 
^'^rm competition -s 

^XonToolcatthead- 
a hands-on 1 
vertising w'orld_ U g 

,,e members of thej 

-^°^"Vno oTmally 

P^^^!,"'; the classroom, 
found in tne cia 





usiness 



(^(Mefl^Ue SeuC^te^^ Seci^Cff 



The Collegiate Busi- 
ness Society (CBS) was 
formed this year through 
the merger of the Colle- 
giate Management Asso- 
ciation (CMA) and the 
Advertising and Market- 
ing Society (AMS). The 
CMA was an organiza- 
tion designed to teach all 
students more about the 
business world through 
various lectures and 
speakers. The AMS was a 
group which worked pri- 
marily on the National 
Student Advertising 
Competition. The two 
groups merged to form a 
common organization for 
students with an interest 
in business. The CBS was 
open to all students, and 
its 40 active members 
came fromm different 
concentrations, ranging 
from marketing to biol- 
ogy- 

The CBS held several 
fundraisers during the 
year in order to defray the 
costs of the group's activi- 
ties. The most visible 
fundraiser was the sale of 
School of Business T- 
shirts. The shirts featured 



W & M S.O.B. on the 
front, and School of Busi- 
ness on the back. The 
shirts were a very success- 
ful sales item among busi- 
ness students. Other 
fundraisers included bake 
sales and credit card 
drives in the Campus 
Center. 

In addition to working 
on business-related activi- 
ties, the CBS was a social 
group as well. Two cook- 
outs at Lake Matoaka 
were held so students 
could meet with profes- 
sors in a more social set- 
ting. When the weather 
was colder, wine and 
cheese parties in Tyler 
Hall served a similar pur- 
pose. 

The majority of the 
group's time was spent 
working on a campaign 
for the National Student 
Advertising Competition. 
The Kellogg's Team put 
in hundreds of man-hours 
to devise a campaign for 
the competition. As a 
whole, the CBS was very 
supportive of the Kel- 
logg's Team. 




^ David ^° {or *« ^^ 
federauon- 



StsesV^-^^r;:TaUsand 

eredVicatddnv 
Center- 




S.O.B. 



v*Vf 



'«. 




>^^ CfAC^UK^ o^ 



ance 



cA^£Ce*tfe^ .^^^^^ of approximate-^ 



I he opportunity to 

— U . „„p creative ana 
experience cr 

nerforming cn'^ 

'wa available through or 

:,esisandDancet-^^ 

Orchesis sougi 



s^-^--l?o7tod:rn 
'i^^^^°P'^:rart form and 
^■^'^^''Tnet directions 

^°P^''' to Ae college 

in dance to mc 

and local community- 



While audit ons^ i^ 

^^llttCt-S^^^^- 

students, 1-11'=^ 



graphed . 





338 Orchssis 




^^nl^Ua^ 



elloivship 



sde<tnxU«t^ ta &€€<m^ €Ui^ C^tAC (^acC 



Inter- Varsity Christian 
Fellowship's weekly 
Large Group was one of 
the largest campus events 
during 1988-89. The 
group continued to offer 
students the opportunity 
to understand the claims 
and challenges of Jesus 
Christ. As it focused on 
the marks of a disciple of 
Jesus Christ, I. V. also em- 
phasized the active shar- 
ing of the Gospel. Stu- 
dents involved with Inter- 



Varsity returned to school 
early for an exciting 
Freshman Move-In ser- 
vice during late August. 
Approximately 200 stu- 
dents participated in In- 
ter-Varsity's twofold min- 
istry of Large Group 
meetings and Small 
Group Bible Studies. Bi- 
ble studies existed in 
nearly every residence 
hall, and a weekly prayer 
meeting enabled students 
to discuss campus and 



personal concerns. This 
interdenominational col- 
legiate fellowship fielded 
four intramural teams in 
soccer, basketball, soft- 
ball, and volleyball. In ad- 
dition to this, students 
participated in the annual 
freshman retreat ski trip. 
Other events included oc- 
casional throwdowns 
(outreach socials), and 
the annual springtime 
Waltz. Numerous people 
attended the Fort Lauder- 



dale Evangelism Project 
during Spring Break, and 
six students planned to go 
on the foreign mission 
field for the summer. In 
understanding man's 
chief purpose: to know 
and love God; students in- 
volved with Inter-Varsity 
endeavored to follow Je- 
sus Christ as a body and 
in their individual lives. 
— Richard Campbell 




Inter- Varsity members share pie during 
one of their small group Bible studies. 




The group planned many fellow- 
ship activities — like this cook- 
out at Lake Matoaka. 



f4 



Abbruzzese, Anne 261 
Abenir, Belle 354 
Abernathy, Leigh 140 
Abernathy, Willis 168, 261 
Absalom, Laura 197 
Acha, Ginny 140, 261, 351 
Adams, Michael 209 
Adams, Nat 138 
Adams, Sharon 261 
Adams, Tim 156 
Adderly, Steve 261 
Adebonojo, Andy 178, 261 
Adenan, Alan 261 
Adiung, Kirsten 136 
Adrales, JoAnn 150, 261 
Agee, Beth 316 
Agness, Marcia 349 
Agnor, Melissa 95, 138 
Aigner, Janet 160 
Akin, Jonathan 318 
Alberola, Francoise 138 
Albert, Al 240 
Albert, Matthew 350 
Alberti, Peter 261 
Albertin, Helena 136, 137, 

192 
Alcorn, Meg 160, 261 
Alder, Emily 318 




Seniors Nick Pctruzzi and Doug 
Williams keep an eye on their din- 
ner during a pig roast they held in 
September. 



Aldrich, Melissa 160, 230 
Alejandro, Michelle 136 
Aleshire, Susan 140, 261 
Alexander, Amy 150 
Alexander, Jesse 261 
Alfaro, Gabriella 160, 161 
Alimard, Ramin 261 
Allaway, Rich 205 
Allen, Amanda 202 
Allen, David 205 
Allen, Doug 58, 59 
Allen, Emily 152, 153 
Allen, Thomas 312 
Allison, Laurie 148 
Allison, Suzy 15, 23 
Almond, Chris 178 
Alien, Alison 261 
Amaya, Camille Renee 261 
Ambler, Dani 160, 161 
Amzel, Nikki 254 
Anders, Ashley 148, 261 
Anderson, Brian 57, 99 
Anderson, Christopher 55 
Anderson, Cleat 73, 126, 

146 
Anderson, Harald 261 
Anderson, Lindi 148 
Anderson, Missy 34, 112, 

338 CRa 



140, 312, 324 

Anderson, Noel 170 

Anderson, Sandra 130, 312 

Andrews, Billy 205 

Andrews, Stephanie 261 

Andros, John 261 

Anglin, Kim 209 

Annitto, Sean 253 

Ano, Licia 162 

Ansbacher, Deb 150 

Ansley, Jennifer 236 

Anzolut, Joyce 160, 161, 
193 

AppaRao, Namratha 261 

Apple, Jimmy 198 

Applegate, Lisa 162, 261 

Aquino, Eugene 168, 342 

Arcesi, Leslie 350 

Argentine, Suzy 136 

Argo, Craig 205, 387 

Ari, Adrienne 140, 312 

Armstrong, Ann Eliza- 
beth 22, 23, 138, 261 

Armstrong, Craig 84, 85, 
146 

Armstrong, Will 205 

Ashby, Jeffrey 261 

Ashley-Lane, Jennifer 46 

Asrat, Mack 40, 176, 261 

Aston, Derek 312 

Atkinson, Sarah 263 

Austin, Douglas 263 

Austin, Jay 11, 126, 146, 
263, 268, 332, 345, 354, 
385, 391 

Avellanet, John 168 

Aven, Jeff 263 



Bachetti, David 263 

Baer, Lisa 354 

Bagdasarian, Rebecca 263 

Baig, Naila 263 

Bailey, Erica 92 

Bailey, Lisa 316, 349, 366, 

367 
Bailey, Mark 5 
Baiocco, Deanna 152 
Baker, Cameron 150 
Baker, Chris 134, 135 
Baker, Geoff 84, 85, 146 
Baker, Maria 318 
Baker, Teresa 162 
Baker, Tommy 205 
Baldwin, Ann 136, 312 
Baliles, Gerald 29 
Ball, Susan 263 
Ballenger, Geoff 158, 159 
Banas, Michelle 140 
Banks, Charlene 316 
Banks, Katharyn 263 
Baragona, Karen 162, 263 
Barbie, Garth 146 
Barchi, Laura 148 
Barker, Leah 263 
Barnes, David 236 
Barnes, John 263 
Barnes, Melanie 318 
Barnhardt, Troy 205 
Barnhill, Feffie 202, 250 
Barns, John 172 
Barone, Sharon 202 
Barr, Gillian 312, 368, 369 
Barret, Jen 148 
Barrett, Betsy 162 
Barrett, Kathryn 140 
Barrett, Marcy 138, 250 
Barrett, Windy 263 



Senior Tommy Klein keeps his au- 
dience entertained al a class pic- 
nic held in October. 




Barsness, Karen 140, 263 
Bartle, Gamin 263 
Barton, Tom 387, 164 
Bartow, Murry 198 
Bass, Cathy 148 
Bastian, Julie 152 
Basurco, Ana 173 
Baumbach, Kim 162, 242, 

243 
Baxter, Billy 354 
Baxter, William 318 
Bayus, Rob 172 
Beahn, Tom 178, 179 
Bean, Kim 148, 242 
Bear, Yogi 34, 261 
Bearse, Aris 174 
Beardsley, Ed 333 
Beasley, Mary Elizabeth 263 
Beasley, Michelle 148, 263 
Beatty, Cheryl 263 
Becker, K.C. 91 
Bedell, Kristin 138, 191 
Bedmary, Kate 140 
Behan, Alicia 202 
Behrman, Karin 138 
Bell, Allison 133 
Bell, Betsey 142, 261, 263, 

346, 351 
Bell, Clifton 52, 53, 345 
Bell, Heather 318 
Bellanca, Michelle 148 
Bello, Kathy 136 
Belmear, Mike 205 
Belshee, Kim 160 
Bender, Bridget 97, 126, 

140, 184 
Benedetti, Tom 260 
Benesh, Dickson 173 
Benson, Karen 263 




Benson, Sharon 160, 316 
Bergstrom, Britt 148 
Bergum, Stacy 140 
Berko, Pauline 160, 161 
Berner, Kelly 160, 250 
Berney, Adrienne 162 
Bernhard, Maryann 263 
Berry, Daniel Preston 263 
Berry, Jim 224 
Berry, Michael 158, 343 
Berske, Todd 146 
Bertoldi, Jessica 133, 257 
Berzansky, Charles 263 
Biagolo, Chris 164 
Bidlake, Jennifer 263 
Biedron, Jonathan 142, 312 
Bienia, Holly 254 
Bigley, Elmer 172, 263 
Bikofsky, Sarah 162 
Binswanger, Katherine 162, 

312 
Bisa, Chrissy 202 
Bishop, Barney 168 
Bitner, Jim 166 



During beach week, junior Lane 
ScboflOBr avoids the bad weather 
by clowning around inside. 



Bolster, Matthew 265 
Bonderman, Mary Jo 127, 

152 
Bonelli, Paul 265 
Bongiorne, Jan 150 
Benin, Heather 138 
Bonney, Dave 46, 174 




Senior Alpha Chis Jill Walker 
and Elizabeth Delo enjoy some 
quality time spent at the Soror- 



Bittenbender, Monica 162 
Bittner, Mark 168 
Bjarnason, Paul 238, 240 
Black, Brandon 166 
Black, Sherri 216 
Blackington, Bradley 265 
Blackstock, Sarah 318 
Blackwell, Deborah 140, 

312 
Blades, Wendy 162, 316 
Blair, Paulette 316 
Blake, Byron 172, 173 
Blake, Chris 166, 265 
Blank, Jeremy 265 
Blankenship, Belinda 357 
Blankenship, Paige 150 
Blankley, William 9 
Blanks, Jacqueline Beth 265 
Blevins, Gayle 148,265,354 
Blocker, Ben 198 
Blomstrom, Kirk 146 
Bloom, Kenny 166 
Bloom. Mark 170 
Blough, Greg 168, 169 
Blount, Sarah 316 
Bluestein, Phillip 236 
Bock, Tom 156, 157, 195, 

198, 200 
Bodiford, Catherine 

Glen 265 
Boehringer, Cheryl 136, 

202, 250 
Boeker, Michelle 152 
Boes, Siobhan 162 
Bohan, Edward 265 




Senior Lisa Weis shows freshman 
SaiHlra Wild how to have fun in 
Williamsburg. 



Booker, Mel 164 
Bookhart, Cynthia 145, 265 
Borders, Noelle 152 
Bors, Deborah Lyn 265 
Bosma, Kevin 158 
Botelho-leal, Ksabel 312 
Boudreaux, Lee 148 
Bouldin, John 134, 135, 180 
Bower, Tina 160 
Bowers, Belinda 302 
Bowers, Jerome 142, 193, 

265 
Bowie, Darren 265, 345, 354 
Bowling, Cheryl 323 
Boyce, Jodi 150, 265 
Boyd, Jay 198 
Boyd, John 265 
Boyd, Katy 152 
Boyer, Grace 265 
Boyle, Mike 54, 176 
Boyle, Patti 152 
Bozorth, Matthew 254 
Bracken, Jennifer 148, 265, 

354, 355 
Bracken, Mary Beth 136 
Bradford, John 388 
Bradley, Mantelle 312, 368, 

369 
Bradshaw, Karen 152, 318 
Brady, Mandy 368, 369 
Bragden, Bethany 148 
Braguglia, Michelle 323, 

332, 333 
Brahaney, Sharon 160 
Branscom, Rosanne 160, 

265 
Brattan, Tom 205 
Bream, Doug 178 
Breckenridge, Pete 215 
Breddley, Brian 168 
Breed, Debbie 152 
Brewer, Brian 178 
Brewer, Scott 164 
Brien, Ruth Ann 140 
Briggs, Gay 145 
Brinser, Paul 146 
Britt, Robin 265 
Broadwater, Jennifer 138 
Brockelman, Stephen 265 
Brockman, Jackie 160, 265 
Broderick, Julie 318, 366, 

367 
Broga, Chris 173 




7^ coxHlii^ a^ 

pring 



During the summer of 
1988, the William and 
Mary College Republi- 
cans, one of the largest 
clubs in the College Re- 
publican Federation of 
Virginia, were still active- 
ly working to elect Re- 
publican candidates such 
as Congressman Herb 
Bateman in the Novem- 
ber, 1988 election by at- 
tending fundraisers and 
distributing campaign lit- 
erature. 

The William and Mary 
College Republicans also 
helped to organize high 
school Republican orga- 
nizations. These organi- 
zations were referred to as 
TeenAge Republicans or 
TARs. With the group's 
help, the TAR clubs in 
Lafayette High School in 
Williamsburg and a 
Menchville TAR club in 
Newport News were 
formed. 

In the fall, the 
WMCRs were busy re- 
cruiting new conserva- 
tives. This recruitment 
brought the CR total to 
over 1,100 members. 
With these new members, 
the William and Mary 
club spent much time 
helping out Senatorial 
candidate Maurice Daw- 
kins and Congressman 
Herb Bateman. They at- 
tended seafood festivals 
all over the cities and 
counties in the first dis- 



trict. At all the festivals, 
they passed out thousands 
of helium balloons. These 
celebrations included pa- 
rades in areas like Poquo- 
son, Denbigh, Whites- 
tone, and even Urbanna. 
Road trips were made to 
almost every corner of the 
district to places as far out 
as the Eastern Shore. 
There was also a rally 
held in honor of these can- 
didates at the College 
sponsored by the CRs. 

George Bush was not 
forgotten either. The CRs 
were out in force covering 
the area with literature in 
places such as the Mer- 
chant's Square parking 
lot. The George Bush 
headquarters, located at 
the old High's Ice Cream 
Store, was frequented by 
College Republicans who 
did anything from man- 
ning phone banks to stuff- 
ing envelopes. Many 
bumper stickers were 
passed out to members of 
the local college commu- 
nity. Several George Bush 
yard signs were on display 
in dorm windows of cam- 
pus conservatives, and a 
large amount of absentee 
ballots were collected for 
those who could not vote 
at home. 

The culmination of 
these activities was elec- 
tion day. Yet even the day 
of November 8th, the 
CRs covered several poll- 



ing places ready to hand 
out Republican flyers. 
When the polls closed, 
however, it was time to 
watch the poll returns and 
to celebrate. After Herb 
Bateman's opponent con- 
ceded the race, the 
WMCRs were off to the 
Chamberling Hotel in 
Hampton to Congress- 
man Bateman's victory 
party. Herb Bateman had 
received the highest per- 
centage of the votes of all 
the Congressional races. 

After the election, the 
activity was not over. The 
WMCRs went to the an- 
nual College Republican 
Federation of Virginia 
(CRFV) Issues Confer- 
ence where the CRs of 
Virginia put together a 
very conservative plat- 
form. This year the con- 
ference was held in Char- 
lottesville at UVA. 

Second semester was 
just as full also. From 
February 10th through 
12th, the CRs travelled to 
Fairfax for the annual 
CRFV elections. The 
WMCRs had the largest 
delegation on the floor. 
There were over two hun- 
dred delegates at the con- 
vention. 

The William and Mary 
College Republicans left 
Fairfax with many acco- 
lades. Anne Gambrill won 
the seat of the CRFV 
Corresponding Secretary. 



The club won the Best 
Scrapbook award for the 
second year in a row — a 
first in CRFV history. 
WMCR member Alice 
Kalaskas won the CRFV 
Woman of the Year 
Award and was also ap- 
pointed to the CRFV 
First District Representa- 
tive seat. Michael Dul- 
laghan of W&M was 
seated to the Second Dis- 
trict position. 

Spring was the time for 
the Peace Through 
Strength Week. During 
the week, General Rob- 
erts came to speak on the 
topic of the Strategic De- 
fense Initiative. SDI's 
sixth birthday was cele- 
brated. Pages of petitions 
were collected, and a vid- 
eo was shown throughout 
the week in the Campus 
Center lobby. 

The biggest event of the 
spring was the Eighth An- 
nual Rites of Spring. All 
you could eat barbeque 
and lots of beverages were 
served. The Honorable 
Jeff Stafford, alumnus of 
the College, was present 
to receive his Mills E. 
Godwin Award for Con- 
servatism. Senator Eddy 
Dalton and Senator Joe 
Benedetti were also there 
to enjoy the festivities. 
Congressman Herb Bate- 
man showed up to cele- 
brate the coming of spring 
with these young activists. 




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^"Tlvirtuosoperfor- 

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Preparing lo go on stage, senior 

Audrey Horning readies herself 

for the concert. 



Accompanying the Orchestra is 
pianist Lora Flattum. 



340 Orchestra 



Bromberger, Seth 170 
Broocke, Kari 138 
Brooks, Darrell 198 
Brophy, Kathleen 346 
Brosnahan, John 4, 205, 

206, 207 
Brostrom, Steve 205 
Brower, Karin 202, 250 
Brown, Amy 162, 368, 369 
Brown, Janice 216 
Brown, Laura 150, 265 
Brown, Mike 356 
Brown, Nicole 316 
Brown, Robby 166, 167 
Brown, Sue 254 
Brown, Trade 150, 265 
Brown, Vivian 323 
Browne, Christi 136 
Browne, Kelly 136 
Brownell, Deborah 265 
Browner, Chris 146 
Brubaker, Robert 26, 27 
Brunson, Nan 312 
Bruntlett, Elizabeth 138 
Bryant, Christine 265 
Bryant, Debbie 150 
Bryant, Jim 38, 267, 348, 

387 
Bryant, Mary 267 
Bryant, Paulette 138 
Bucher, Kimberly 318, 343 
Buckley, Ann 133, 267 
Buckley, Christina 318 
Buckley, Neil 267 
Budd, Paige 173 
Budow, Timo 146, 391 
Buechler, John 267 
Bulchler, John 224 
Bullock, Boyd 267, 387 
Bulova, David 343 
Bunin, Melissa 148 
Burgess, Jeanine 150, 209 
Burgess, Tina 148, 267 
Burhans, Will 6 
Burk, Brett 267, 354, 355, 

385 
Burke, Pat 185 
Burley, Sue 224 




Superdancers are pushed lo their 
limits for charily 



Burnes, Rachelle 148 
Burns, Martha Jane 267 
Burns, Meghan 267 
Burrell, Karen 130, 267 
Burski, Megan 162 
Burt, Ashley 152, 267 
Burton, John 146 
Burzell, Greg 198 
Busbee, Jay 312, 346 
Busch, Pam 160, 267 
Bush, Mark 172 



Bushey, Lynne 392 
Bushy, Nancy 87, 302, 318 
Bustavus, Wayne 156 
Bustos, Nick 267 
Butler, Dean 312 
Butler, Kelly 350 
Butler, Leigh Ann 138 
Buzzoni, Jeff 83 
Byers, Lisa 140 
Byvik, Larry 121 



ns Collin Clark and Alan 

lake pan in the student 



e 



Cackowski, Craig 15, 23 
Cage, Carolyn 152 
Caggiano, Kathy 133 
Caister, Kirsten 162, 244, 

246 
Calandra, Jack 267 
Caldwell, Kimberly 318 
Cales, Melissa 96, 150 
Calhoun, Cranston 267 
Callahan, Tom 156 
Callison, Melissa 133 
Calloway, Raymona 145 
Calogero, Bob 166 
Calusine, Deb 148, 267 
Cameron, Alane 30 
Cameron, Cynthia 267 
Camillo, Lauren 150 
Campany, Sarah 316 
Campbell, Kevin 164 
Campbell, Lish 132, 133 
Campbell, Richard 267, 343 
Campbell, Rob 214, 218 
Campillo, Adam 164 
Cann, Kelly 152 
Cardwell, Tracey 212, 242, 

316 
Carhart, Robert 158, 159 
Cariens, Ben 164 
Carita, Mike 236, 312 
Carley, Don 170 
Carley, Mike 312 
Carlton, Walter 364, 365 
Carnell, Thomas 267 
Carpenter, Jane 298 
Carper, Susan 160 
Carr, Scott 267, 164 
Carr, Stephanie 86, 152, 267 
Carrig, Madeline 152 
Carrington, Sandra 330 
Carroll, Eleanor 216, 217, 

242, 267 
Carroll, Jeanne 138 
Carter, Chuck 166 
Carter, Kathy 136 
Carter, Tina 130 
Cartwright, Clayton 312 
Cartwright, Shirley 148, 267 
Caserta, Michelle 148 
Casey, Andrea 160, 267 
Casey, Chan 318 
Casey, Doug 269 
Casey, Melanie 269 
Casson, Tony 174 
Castillo, Jean 316 
Castillo, Michelle 312 
Cathey, Kim 150 
Catney, Jennifer 269 
Catz, Ellen 254, 316 
Causey, Rob 224 
Cavanagh, Maura 242 
Cebrowski, Caroline 162 
Cecich, Laura 133, 269 
Cedergren, Jonas 240 
Cedergren, Sophia 138 
Cerceo, Andy 257 
Cerrone, Debbie 136 




Cetola, Jeff 355 
Chalkley, Kate 140 
Chambers, Marion 178 
Chambers, Tom 389 
Chandler, Phil 178 
Chaney, Thierry 164 
Chapman, Matt 170 
Charnock, Jennifer 318,349 
Chase, Steve 164 
Cherry, Ashlen 150 
Cherry, Kirsten 140, 250 
Chin, Barton 178 
Chin, Virginia 312 
Chirichella, Christine 140, 

269 
Chirico, Joe 143, 269, 346 
Chirico, Suzanne 162, 312 
Chittenden, Caryn 269 
Cho, Susan 269 
Choate, Christiane 269,335, 

350 
Chorosiewski, Kim 250 
Chote, Cacki 368, 369 
Choung, Camellia 208 
Christensen, Courtney 152, 

269 
Christensen, Niels 269 
Christian, Anson 146, 385, 

391, 392 
Christie, Steve 156, 205, 

206 
Chronister, Katherine 269 
Cirillo, Laura 148 
Cisik, Dave 205 
CIssel, Anne 133 
Clapp, Mollis 150 
Clark, Alan 146 
Clark, Collin 341 
Clark, Diana Paige 269 
Clark, Lee 269 
Clark, Peter 312 
Clarke, Garvey 331 
Clay, Scott 349 
Clayton, Cathy 152 
Clayton, Gina 130 
Clelland, Nicole 148 
Clements, Alison 140 
Clemmons, David Law- 
rence 269 
Clontz, Bobby 269 
Close, Glenn 284, 394, 395, 

396 
Clossick, Raquel Lynett 14 
Coates-Wynn, Kim 234, 235, 

316 
Coats, Renee 133, 316 
Cochrane, Christine 269 
Cockrell, Todd Rembert 269 
Coglin, Jon 164 
Coine, Ted 178, 224 



Colbeck, Cary 212 
Coldren, Kevin 269 
Cole, Brian 318 
Cole. Josh 146. 147 
Coleburn, Billy 121, 146, 

312 
Coleman. John 224 
Coleman. Sarah 138 
Coll, Patricia 343 
Collier, John 318 
Collins, Charlie 2. 269 
Collins, Danielle 358 
Collins, Kevin 146 
Colohan, Peter 319. 350 
Colpo. Mary 137 
Colucci, Elizabeth 132, 133, 

269 
Colvin, Stacey 152 
Comer-Betslll, Haley 269 
Compher, Mark 158. 205 
Compton, Erica 130 
Compton, Tammy 316 
Comuzzi, Daria 136. 250 
Connell, Timothy 269 
Connely, Mike 146 
Conner, Judy 269, 368. 369 
Conner, Scott 170 




Senior John Newsom entertains 
himself *hile visiting U S. Golf 



Connolly. Sean 5, 236, 269, 

284, 352, 385, 351 
Connor, Frank 254 
Conomikes, Peter 236 
Converse, Mate 148 
Cook, Derrick 220 
Cook, Kyra 150 
Cook, Michelle 150 
Cook, Scott 205, 271 
Cook, Spence 170, 209 
Cooke, Howard 158, 205 
Cooper, John 170 
Cooper, Michael Gordon 271 
Cooper, Nikki 150 
Cooper. Page 148 
Coplzzi, Steve 170 
Copp, Chrisfin 271 
Coppola. Catherine 271 
Cordani, Wayne 318 
Corkran, Douglas 271, 354 
Corlett, Cynthia 187, 271 
Cornelius, Allison 133, 316 
Cornell, Douglas 316 
Cornell, Nancy 148 
Corrigan, Jim 198 
Cosgrove, John 159 
Costas, John 271 
Costley, EIke 130 
Coughlan, Traci 136 
Coughlan, William 312 
Covert, Chris 190 
Cowan, Stephanie 271 
Cox, Stephen 49 



Cox, Tom 158 
Coyle. Katie 136 
Cozzolino, Marc 236 
Crane, Stella 160, 271 
Crawford, Jennifer 150 
Creswick, Heather 318 
Criswell, Andrew 318 
Grossman, Carol 271 
Crowe, Finney 3 
Grumpier, Marston 318 
Cuevas. Hiram 219. 271 
Cullen, Paul 158. 271 
Cummings, Amy 162. 163 
Cummings, Paul 170 
Cumow, Dave 174 
Cunningham, John 156 
Curran, Tim 174 
Curry, Lauretta 160. 271 
Curtin. Dennis 121 
Cutting. Wendy 138. 271 
Cyr. Roderick 318 



V 



DAngelo. Dean 174, 271 

Dabney. Keane 160 

Dailey, Brian 350 

Daly. Gerald 318 

Dalton. John 174 

Daniel, Douglas 271 

Daniels. Nelson 164 

Dannelly, Pam 318 

Darien, Michele 133, 271 

Darke. Kat 150 

Darragh, Colleen 132, 133 

Daugherty, Patrick 220 

Davenport. Todd 178 

Davies. Benjamin 271 

Davies. Sue 160 

Davis. Bill 170 

Davis. Eddie 205 

Davis, Elizabeth 133, 216 

Davis, John 156 

Davis, Lara 71 

Davis, Melissa 316 

Davis, Mike 355 

Davis, Missy 323 

Davis, Pam 129. 140, 180, 

271 
Davis, Philip 271 
Davis, Shawn 205 
Davis, Shelby 351 
Davis, Tom 178 
Davis, Trish 148 
Day, Kirk 178, 240 
Day, Otis 166 
Day, Suzanne 148 
Day, William 143, 318 
Deal, Kerry 318 




r Ray Stone and junior Con- 
t Scott I'lai dunne a dorm 



Dean, Jeff 172 
Dean, Jeffrey 271 
Dean, Melba 271 
Dean, Valerie 133, 271 
DeBolt, Jeanie 136 
Deems, Dave 90 
DeFrancesco, Tracy 162 
DeKok, Gabriela 271 
DeLaOssa, Kathy 162 
Delara, Donna 152 
DelMonte, Brent 164, 271 
Delo, Elizabeth 133, 312, 
338, 345 




e student Eugene Aquino 
from a rough night al Psi 



Deluca, Tracy 138 
DeMarco, Scott 170, 273 
Demmerle, Franceve 160, 

161, 273 
Oenk, Laura 138 
Derr, Brian 368, 369 
DeSalva, Anna Maria 138 
DeShazo, George 101, 390 
Desmond, Michelle 148 
Despard, Mary Allison 312 
Desquitado, Denton 172 
DeVaun, Angle 160 
Devereaux, Amy 216, 242 
Devine, Steve 174 
Devish, Julie Anne 273 
Dewey, Beall 152, 273, 343 
Dewitt, Al 205 
Dews, Marshall 318 
Dexter, Tom 205 
Dezort, Bobby 178 
Diaz, Jorge 312 
DIBona, Kevin 167 
Dick, Bill 328 
Dickey, Diane 132, 133 
Didato, Tom 164 
Didul, Eric 324 
Oiehm, Brandon 126, 146 
Dietrich, Kim 150 
DiFrancisco, Tracy 224 
Diggs, Karen 318 
Dillard, Sarah 148 
Dilley, Carolyn 152 
Dillow, Andrew 318 
Dilly, Carolyn 244 
Dilworth, Robert 273 
Diprospero, Nicholas 318 
DiRenzo, Jenn 160, 250 
Discenza, Todd 318 
Diwan, Ashutash 354 
Dixon, Christine 138 
Dixon, Lisa 312 
Dobrin, Adam 174 
Dobrin, Ben 174 
Dobson, Melinda 149, 201, 

351 
Dodson, Daniel 205, 273 
Doe, Stephen 273 

342 Index 



Doherty, Don 254 

Doherty, Tanya 150, 273 

Dokis, John 146 

Dolan, Alison 138, 273 

Dolan, Pamela 133, 273 

Dolan, Thomas 312 

Dolby, Erin 133 

Dole, Mark 236 

Domer, Matt 18, 19 

Domescik, Eric 205 

Dominick, Susan 150 

Donley, Lydia 202, 250 

Donnelly, Craig 224 

Donnelly, Mark 164 

Donovan, Dan 326 

Doris, Jon 147 

Douglas, Jennifer 138, 273 

Downey, Jonathan 166, 182 

Downey, Shannon 14 

Doyle, Gary 158 

Doyle, Jamie 7 

Doyle, Laura 162 

Doyle, Tim 326 

Dragan, Rachel 312 

Dragelin, Tim 273 

Drake, Hope 273 

Drake, Mike 205 

Drake, Nellie 312 

Drennen, Kristen 136 

Dressier, Sara Jane 148 

Dreylinger, Lynn 234, 273 

Driscell, Billy 146 

Dryden, Ashley Eliza- 
beth 273 

Ducat, Nicole 138 

Dueppen, Pat 326 

Duetsch, Tom 46, 294, 323, 
332, 333, 385 

Duffrin, Diane 148, 312 

Duffy, Mike 156 

Dugan, Ann 212 

Dugan, Christopher 236 

Dugan, Nathan 318 

Duguay, Valerie 273 

Duis, Mac 276 

Duling, Shanon 152 

Duncan, Chris 253 

Duncan, Karen 312 

Duncan, Theresa Victor- 
ine 273 

Dundas, Jennifer 318 

Dunlap, Steve 178,273,352 

Dunlop, Jan 133, 318 

Dunlop, Kim 140 

Dunlop, Michael 316 

Dunn, Kevin 146 

Dunne, Sebastian 170, 171 

Dunning, Paige 342 

Dunton, Kirsten 273 

Durak, Danielle 244, 245 

Durfee, Jeannine 318 

Dustin, John 156, 205 

Duvall, Julie 138 

Dwight, James 158 

Dyke, Jimmy 146, 147 



Eady, Karen 145, 273, 331 
Eassett, Kathy 160 
Eckert, Gus 166 
Eddy, Shane 220 
Edelblute, Heidi 128, 138 
Edgar, Dan 57 
Edmonds, Julie 273 
Edwards, Jim 170 
Edwards, Mike 166, 185 
Edwards, Paige 136 
Edwards, Reid 158 
Edwards, Vince 205, 273 



Edwards, Walter 205 
Egede-Nissen, Elaine 162, 

312 
Egge, Willie 156 
Eggleston, Kirk Bryan 146, 

273 
Ehrgott, Amy 160 
Eindlf, Andrew 273 
Einhorn, David 273 
Einstenan, John 158 
Elam, Susanne 140 
Elim, Tamra 312 
Eller, John 318 
Ellett, Mac 174 
Ellerson, Tracey 224 
Elliott, Catherine 354 
Elliott, Erick 205 
Elliott, Julie 138 
Ellis, George 149 
Ellis, Laurie 140, 275, 384 
Ellis, Philip 149, 312 
Elmore, Alex 166 
Ely, Karen 136 
Emey, Doug 205 
Emory, Andrew 156, 198 
Endriss, Ellen Kay 275 
Engerman, Sarah 128, 138, 

209 
English, Jim 275 
Ensley, Bruce 238, 240 
Entress, Pam 153 
Epperly, Kristin 202 
Erickson, Stephen 312 
Erpelding, Heidi 230, 231, 

275 
Eskay, Dave 156, 157 
Estes, Sissy 148, 173 
Etheridge, Gigi 318 
Eubank, Steve 316 
Evangelista, Beth 234 
Evans, Angle 212 
Evans, Julian 164 
Everhart, Kathryn 318 
Everhart, Kitty 140 
Exton, Margery 275 



Fadoul, Pamela 138, 316 
Faherty, Steve 168 
Fahringer, Pat 220, 222 
Failla, Deb 150, 275, 389 
Fairchild, Mae 318 
Fall, Allison 148 
Falls, Bridget 136 
Farmer, Andrea 150 
Farmer, Bob 95 
Farmer, Julie 152, 312, 349 
Farrell, Megan 136, 137 



Bill Rosenthal goes to all 
ncs to finish his yearbook 




Feder, Sam 174 
Federici, Todd 164 
Fedewa, John 275 
Feldman, Dave 170 
Felt, Sara 312 
Fenlon, Shaun 146, 345 
Fenner, Michael 318 
Ferebee, Ryan 205, 275 
Ferguson, Keisha 145, 312 
Ferguson, Sandi 84, 312, 

322, 324, 366, 367 
Fernandez, Greg 275 



Livo Sillerdlng and Susan Mac- 
leod enjoy each other's company 
on the steps of Chandler. 




Ferrel, Anne 133 
Ferris, Brian 172 
Ferro, Caroline 150 
FerstI, Kurt 168, 169 
Fetherman, Mindy 140 
Fettig. Leslie 162 
Finelli, Stephanie 216 
Finger, Erinn 133 
Fink, Terri 234 
Finkelstein, Scott 99 
Finn, Moira 160, 161, 275, 

357 
Fiscella, Tom 32 
Fischer, William Dennis 275 
Fishbane, Liz 152 
Fisher, Kathy 136 
Fisher, Sharon Lynne 138, 

275 
Fitzpatrick, Kelly 275 
Fitzpatrick, Michael 166, 

185 
Flaherty, Katie 136 
Flaherty, Maureen 136 
Flaherty, Patrick 318 
Flatin, Paul 170, 171 
Flattum, Lora 160, 340 
Fleming, Bill 14, 15 
Fletcher, David 275 
Flinner, Kathryn 140, 312 
Flint, Christine 275 
Flippin, Laura 318 
Flloyd, John 236 
Flokart, Jessica 312 
Flora, Peter 192, 399 
Florant, Peter 275 
Flynn, Curtis 174 
Flynn, David 205 
Flyod, John 318 
Fogal, Mai Lan 138 
Fogg, Brian 166 
Fogleman, Scott 178 
Foley, Eugene 158,275,326 
Foley, Mark 312 
Foltz, Alicia 150 
Fondren, Billy 172, 316 
Fontanares, Alan 275 
Foote, Dotty 318 
Ford, Gigi 209 



Ford, Mike 275, 164 

Ford, Steve 205 

Fordyce, Debbie 148, 216, . 

316 
Forrest, Melissa 122 
Forrest, Scott 170, 312 
Forrester, Kevin 205, 275 
Fortner, Kent 173 
Fortney, Alan 205, 275 
Foster, Eric 156, 236 
Foster, Jeanne 232, 234, 

275 
Foster, Kevin 210 
Foster, Patrick 275 
Foubert, John 170, 312 
Fow, John 158 
Fox, Chris 166 
Fralinger, Nancy 122, 150, 

316 
Framhein, Karen 275 
Francis, Alici 136 
Francombe, David 240 
Frank, Jenn 160 
Frank, Tez 140, 316 
Franklin, John 312,364,365 
Fratantoni, Mike 224 
Frederickson, Jaret 174 




Junior Paige Dunniag displays 
her talents while trying to cheer 
up a fiiend. 



Freitag, Jennifer 244 
Freitag, Mark 247 
French, Valene 136 
Fretwell, Stephanie 316 
Friedman, Herbert 109 
Friedman, Laura 140 
Frye, Emily 22, 23 
Fullen, Craig Michael 277 
Fuller, Lisa 148, 368, 369 
Fuller, Marlene 312 
Furman, Michelle 150, 277 
Furst, Sharon 312 
Futrell, Dave 170, 171 



^ 



Gaal, Kristen 277 
Gabbey, Neil 84, 85 
Gabig, Laurie 138, 277 
Gabriel, Tami 234 
Gagliano, Betsy 148 
Gaines, Malcolm 350 
Galjan, Larissa 160, 277 
Gallagher, Danielle 250,251 
Gallagher, Kathleen 316 
Gallagher, Lara 162 
Gallanders, Liz 162 
Gallik, Dan 173 
Gallo. Leigh 160 
Gambradella, Anne 162 
Ganz, Carrie 277 



I 




ife! 



^pt edcccdted cA^lce 



tudents for Alter- 
natives to Abortion 
(ATA) sponsored events 
related to its dual purpose 
of education on abortion 
and of pro-life community 
volunteer work. The en- 
thusiasm of freshmen 
members and the leader- 
ship of upperclassmen 
produced a year of in- 
creased effectiveness and 
visibility on campus, 
which culminated in 
Abortion Awareness 
Week on March 20-24. 

"Many women are 
touched directly or indi- 
rectly by abortion during 
their college years, and 
it's not a problem that will 
go away if nobody talks 
about it. We in ATA want 
these women to be well- 
informed about abortion 
and fetal development, 
and encouraged to choose 
life," said Erin Kelly, 



ATA president. 

In the area of campus 
education on abortion-re- 
lated issues, ATA orga- 
nized four pamphlet dis- 
tributions around cam- 
pus, showed The Silent 
Scream and other films, 
and held open round-table 
discussions on subjects 
such as RU-486, fetal ex- 
perimentation, and hard 
cases such as rape and in- 
cest pregnancies. ATA 
also conducted an opinion 
poll each semester and 
published the results in 
campus newspapers. 
Dorm talks were also or- 
ganized so that women 
could talk about abortion 
in a more informal, prime 
setting. 

ATA and American 
Collegiates for Life spon- 
sored the first Virginia 
college pro-life groups' 
state convention at Wil- 



liam and Mary in Novem- 
ber. The emphasis of the 
convention was starting 
pro-life groups on cam- 
puses across the state to 
encourage educational 
and volunteer efforts. 

ATA helped several 
groups through volunteer 
work and other means of 
support. In September, 
Susan Young spoke to the 
group about Birthright, a 
pregnancy counselling 
service. Several members 
of ATA did volunteer cri- 
sis pregnancy counselling 
throughout the year, and 
ATA sold Easter candy to 
help with fundraising. 
ATA also volunteered to 
help the Virginia Society 
for Human Life with their 
booth at the State Fair. 
Karen Shearer, Clinical 
Director of the Tidewater 
Crisis Pregnancy Center, 
spoke to the group about 



ways of helping women 
through this service. 

Over thirty William 
and Mary students 
missed classes on January 
23 to go to join 70,000 
other prolifers at the 
March for Life in Wash- 
ington, D.C. "We're not 
here marching for the Big 
Number one, or even for 
our children," explained 
one student. "We're here 
for other people, the mil- 
lion and a half unborn ba- 
bies that die every year." 

ATA also invited peo- 
ple from the community 
to speak on various topics. 
Kay McDade from 
Catholic Family and 
Children's Services 
talked about adoption, 
John Ryland of the Vir- 
ginia Society for Human 
Life spoke about fathers 
and abortion. Jim Knice- 
ly, a Williamsburg law- 



yer, discussed the current 
law on abortion and how 
it might change in the fu- 
ture. 

Other speakers includ- 
ed Pastor Bob Hopper of 
Grace Covenant Presby- 
terian Church, who 
talked about the Bible 
and abortion; Mike 
Schwartz of the Free 
Congress Foundation, 
who spoke on the eugenics 
movement and Planned 
Parenthood; and Gloria 
O'Neal of Women Ex- 
ploited by Abortion 
(WEBA), who shared her 
own traumatic abortion 
experience and explained 
how Post-Abortion Syn- 
drome affects certain 
women. ATA's purpose in 
inviting these speakers 
was to encourage in- 
formed discussion on 
abortion related topics. 

— Erin Kelly 




First Row: Roxanne O'Brien, Patricia Coll, Erin Kelly. 

Beall Dewey. Cathy Hassingcr 

Second Row: Sean Power. Richard Campbell. David 

Bulova, Tom Power, and Mike Berry 

Third Row: Barry Keith, Mike Todd. Kim Bucher 



Gapinski, Maria 277 
Garber, Margie 133, 277 
Gardner, Racliel 23 
Garlic, Alan 205 
Garrett, Susan 30, 277 
Garrettson, Linda 277 
Garrison, Carol 152, 296, 
316 

Gaskill, Sandra 138, 196, 
197 

Gates, Debbie 140, 352 

Gaughan, Laura 138 

Gauthler, Cliff 220 

Gawalt, Anne 140 

Gawalt, Susan 49, 140, 312 

Gaydos, Julie 150, 216 

Gazzale, Jofin 316 

Gedro, Mary Kate 277 

Geer, Nancy 160, 316 

Gehsman, Kori 224 

Geiger, Terri 148 

Gell, Carolyn 318 

Geloo, Zeba Sfiafieen 277 

Gelven, Kathleen 312 

Genderson, Howard 277 

George, Tom 172, 173 

Gerke, Julie 202 

Gerlacfi, Bernie 160, 161 

Gerry, Andy 158 

Gessner, CInristopher 205, 
277 

Ghassemi, Ali 240 

Giambo, Pam 150 

Gibbs, Jason 205 

GIbbs, Lisa 148 

Gibbs, Pat 328 

Gibson, Joe 226 

Giddens, Dan 205, 389 

Gifford, Jen 250 

Gilanders, Liz 173 

Gildea, David 178, 179 

Gildea, William 277 

Giles, Karen 242, 243 

Gilfoil, Chelsea 162 

Gilges, Keith 170 

Gill, Bill 146 

Gill, William 170 

Gillespie, Mary 138 

Gillespie, Tricia 277 

Gilmore, Tom 277 

Gilson, Joe 220 

Gimpel, Gretchen 160 

Givens, Eddie 312 

Glad, Christina 133 

Gladieux, Jennifer 316 

Glancy, Richard 166, 277 

Gobrecht, Heather 138 

Goddin. Andy 168 

Goila, Stephanie 150, 324, 
346, 364, 365 

Gold, Dana 160 

Gold, Debbie 152 

Goldkuhle, Andy 174 

Goldman, Brent 205 

Goldsmith, Tracy 318 

Goldthwait. John 277 

Golembe. Ellen 312 

Gollin, Patricia 318 

Gomez, Patti 160 

Gonzalues-Bueno, Man- 
uela 113 

Goodale, Geoff 174 

Gordinier, Curtis 173, 220 

Gormley, Dennis Mi- 
chael 146, 277 

Gormley, Paul 168, 241 

Gorton, William 277 

Goss, Kendrick 346 
Gossweiler, Baubb 170 
Got, Isabelle 113 
Gott, Melinda 42, 312 
344 Indax 



Gourley, Robin 312 
Graber, Kristi 150 
Gradlsek, Michael 277 
Grady, James 156, 157 
Grady, Patricia 277 
Graf, Mike 168 
Graham, Jason 172 
Graham, John 172 
Grahl, Jennifer 162 
Grandjean, Barb 138 
Granger, Earl 134, 298, 331 
Grant, Alan 341 
Grasso, Scott 277 
Graves, Eliza 312 
Graves, Mike 172 
Gray, Kerry 205 
Gray, Stephanie 277, 368, 

369 
Green, Dan 171 
Green, James 318 
Green, Robert 205, 290 
Greenberg, Scott 312 
Greenblatt, Dan 50 
Greene, Matt 168 
Greenwood, Ann 138, 318 
Greenwood, Holly 234, 235 
Greeson, Deborah 312 
Gregor, Doug 172 
Gregory, Jon 164 
Gregory, Kelly 133 
Gregory, Matt 178 



^ 



Haacke, Annette 138, 279 
Haber, Kris 178 
Hadd, Beth 133, 312, 354 
Hadney, Kimberly 279 
Haefs, Patty 254 
Hagner, Bill 174 
Hague, Leslie 150, 279 
Hahn, Christopher 279 
Haight, Rachel 254 
Hakel, Chris 205 
Haleski, Paula 148 
Haley, Michael 312 
Halizak, Kristin 216 
Hall, Dan 164 
Hall, Heather 318 
Hall, Missy 150 
Haller, Susan 148, 279 
Halworth, Dave 164 
Ham, Becky 312 



Tri-Della Brigitla Sandberg t 

joys Acceptance Day, 




Karate keeps junior Brian Ander- 
son busy and in shape. 



Grieco, Francy 140, 279 

Grierson, Kevin 209 

Griffin, Eric 168 

Griffin, Jennifer 138, 312 

Griffin, Tricia 227 

Grigg, Jayne 97, 126, 140, 

183, 279 
Grigonis, Lisa 279 
Grigs, Rebecca 148 
Grill, Mike 224, 164 
Grillo, Scott 146 
Grimm, Douglas 174 
Groot, Stephanie 312, 344 
Gross, Michael 279 
Grossman, Glenn 254, 312 
Grott, Melinda 42 
Growitz, Debbie 160 
Gruber. Dana 318 
Grygalonis, Jonathan 14 
Guest, Holly 145, 312 
Guilliams, Michelle 160 
Guisto, David 279 
Gulling, James 135, 185, 

331 
Gumpel, Nicholas 312 
Guthrie, Carl 133 
Guy, Nadine 130, 312 
Gwaltney, Ben 90, 349 
Gwaltney, Kevin 236 



Hambrick, Gail 318 
Hamilton, Sean 172 
Hammel, Sara 138, 279 
Hamon, Jeannie 279 
Han, Doojin 170 
Han, Jennifer 279 
Hancock, Jason 174 
Handock, Sam 150 
Handron, Kathy 140, 279 
Haneberg, Brad 174 
Hanhila, Lee Ann 138 
Hanlon, Bob 166, 279 
Hanlon, Mary 350 
Hanrahan, Meaghan 84, 316 
Hansen, Debbie 160 
Hansen, Janel 162 
Hanzel, Heidi 162 
Hanzlik, Mary 279 
Harcos, Karen 140 
Harden, Jon 156, 279 
Hardesty, Denise 150, 312 
Hardiman, Eric 174 
Harding, Lisa 242, 243, 278 
Hardy, Kim 162 
Hargrove, Mona 349 
Haring, Dib 162 
Harkins, Jay 170 
Harmon, Siobhan 326 
Harrell, Melissa 136 
Harrigan, Andrew 178 
Harrington, John 174 
Harrington, Patricia 316 
Harris, Donald 368. 369 
Harris, Jonathan 279 
Harris, Mary Kyle 318 
Harris. Melissa 279 



Harris, Tim 178, 179, 368, 

369 
Harrison, DeTrease 242 
Harrison, Kevin 178 
Harrison, Kristy 312 
Harrison, Sherry 148, 316 
Harriss, Tom 279 
Hart, Michael 279 
Hart, Sean 254, 312 
Harter, Dennis 318 
Harting, Caria 32 
Harvey, Romelda 279 
Harwitz, Steve 178, 179 
Hashimi, Nyla 138 
Haskell, Gillian 216 
Hassinger, Cathy 343 
Hatcher, Stephanie 140 
Haubert, Adrienne 152 
Hauschild, Jim 240 
Haverly, Martin Duane 279 
Hawkins, David 318 
Hawkins, Katie 150 
Hawkins, Marcy 138 
Hawkins, Mark 156 
Hawkins, Marrelyn 250 
Haworth, David 224, 318 
Hawthorne, Peel 202, 250 
Hawthorne, Randy 216, 242 
Hayes, Carolyn Anne 160, 

279 
Hayes, Nancy 279 
Hayes, Tom 172 
Hayhurst, Michiko 281 
Haynie, Laurie 281 
Hayt, Doug 178 
Hayward, Mark 71 
Hayward, Patrick 174, 281 
Healy, John 176 
Heaslip, Megan 138 
Heath, Traci 140, 281 
Hecht, Dave 164 
Hecht-Cronstedt, Lisa 138, 

312 
Hechtman, Doug 174 
Heinemann, David 172 
Hellier, Richard 281 
Helmich, Harry 164 
Henderson, Aurelius 205 
Henderson, Erin 152 
Hendrix, Heidi 152, 312 
Hennessey, Robert 125 
Henning, Frank 205 
Henry, Sheri 138 
Hensarling, Jon 318 
Hentschel, Ernest 281 
Herd, David 281 
Hering, Laura 202, 250 
Herrick, Andy 312 
Herrin, Andrew 312, 164 
Herring, Deb 244 
Heyward, Matt 281 
Hibbard, Tricia 122 
Hickman, Dave 205 
Hicks, Kevin 254 
Hicks, Robert 205 
Hightower, Brian 205 
Higinbotham, Joby 156 
Hildreth, Ashton 84, 85 
Hill, Andrea 148 
Hill, David 312 
Hill, Julie 393 
Hill, Nancy Page 281 
Hill, Tracy 152, 281, 344 
Hiller, Shelby 152 
Hilliard, Susan 138 
Hinders, Christopher 281 
Histen, Thomas 312 
Hobbs, Amy 316 
Hodges, Beth 148 
Hodges, Gregory 14, 318 
Hodges, Susan Eliza- 



beth 281 
Hoffman, Paul 205 
Hofmaier, Lisa 152, 281 
Hogarth, Chris 205 
Hogarty, David 281 
Hohlweg, Gretchen 133 
Hojnacki, Karen 148 
Hoke, Karen 138, 281 
Holden, Megan 136, 216, 

242 
Holder, Trish 148 
Holec, Scott 224, 164 
Holland, Taylor 174 
Holland, Tucker 172, 173 
Hollandsworth, Tom 364, 

365 
Holley, Michael 14, 22, 23 
Hollister, Kelly 138 
Holloway, Beth 150 
Holloway, Mary Lou 150 
Holmquist, Richard 316 
Holtz, Michael Patrick Law- 

ren 281 
Holtzman, Jill 136 
Hood, David 312 
Horn, John 315, 346, 164 
Hornbarger, Katie 137 
Horning, Andrew 170 
Horning, Audrey 281, 340, 

354 
Hornsby, Bruce 10, 13 
Horrocks, Jennifer 138 
Horton, Ruth-Marie 

France 209 
Hosang, Angela 136 
Hosiers, Elizabeth 281 
Houser, Melissa 281, 326 
Howell, Brian 316 
Howell, Maria 281 
Howell, Vincent 281 
Howes, Anne 224 
Hsu, Nancy 318 
Hsu, Theodore 281 
Hudson, Kevin 205 
Huesman, Russ 205 
Huffman, Esther 318 
Hugebutt, John 178 
Huggins, Sally 318 
Hughes, Brad 156, 157 
Hughes, Elise 138, 224 
Hughes, Mark 205 
Hughes, Troy 158 
Hughes, Valerie 136, 226 
Hugill, John 281 
Hugs, Jeff 205 
Huhns, Rachel 320 
Hull, Beth Ann 148, 230, 281 
Hull, Kristin 133, 312 
Hull, Sarah 202, 250 
Humes, Rebecca 281 



Kappas Elizabeth Sinclair. Tracy 
Hill. Alicia Meckslrotb. and 
Stephanie Groot walch their 
pledges cross Richmond Road. 





tudents 



S^ /4 C^ a fttd'^o^ ^M^ce44^f 



m 



ith the motto 
"Students Helping Stu- 
dents", the Student Ad- 
vancement Association 
(SAA) sought to promote 
the ideals of philanthropy 
and contribution through 
active participation in 
university advancement 
and development. 

The Student Advance- 
ment Association estab- 
lished itself after three 
years of efforts. The 
W&M Endowment Asso- 
ciation, Inc. extended full 
standing committee sta- 
tus to the organization, 
and the student activities 
office granted full recog- 
nition as a campus group 
as well. 

The only group of its 
kind in the state and one 
of the few in the nation, 
the SAA involved stu- 
dents in all phases of the 
development process: 
from the research and 
identification of potential 



donors, to the cultivation 
and solicitation of that 
source, to the stewardship 
of the relationships cre- 
ated. 

In November of 1988, 
the SAA established the 
Student Advancement 
Association Scholarship 
Endowment to benefit de- 
serving students who 
demonstrate financial 
need. The Student Asso- 
ciation's Cyclefest con- 
tributed over $900 in pro- 
ceeds to the fund. Then 
another new campus 
group, the Recycling Or- 
ganization, donated $500 
of its proceeds to the 
Scholarship Endowment. 

The SAA's "big coup," 
as the William and Mary 
News put it, was the 
$25,000 Lark Challenge 
Grant established by J. 
Andrew Lark '79. As a 
show of support and belief 
in the efforts of the SAA, 
the Lark Grant pledged to 



match every gift dollar up 
to $25,000 through 1993. 

The SAA sought to 
promote a certain "en- 
dowment consciousness." 
By involving students di- 
rectly in fundraising and 
advancement, or "selling 
the College," a greater 
awareness of the impor- 
tance of giving was 
achieved, which hopefully 
would be carried through 
as students entered the 
ranks of the alumni. 

The SAA, led by 
founding member and 
Executive Director, Jay 
Austin '89; Assistant Ex- 
ecutive Director Eric 
Kauders '91; and Secre- 
tary/Treasurer Kim Pike 
'89; worked closely with 
the development office in 
its endeavors, mainly 
through Elizabeth Pas- 
chall '4, Director of An- 
nual Support. Other 
Board members included 
Endowment Association 



Student Advancement 
Committee Chairman 
Andy Lark '79, Student 
Advancement Committee 
member Randy Bcalcs 
'82, Alumni representa- 
tive Rick Andrews '81, 
faculty representative 
Clyde Haulman, Dean 
Sadler '64 from Student 
Affairs, and Edward Al- 
lenby from University 
Advancement. 

As a result of these ef- 
forts and the student cor- 
porate research teams, 
the members of the SAA 
were able to learn more 
about the development 
function of the College, 
gain practical experience 
in researching and draft- 
ing proposals, and prac- 
tice the principles of ar- 
ticulating a concept, mar- 
keting and selling that 
concept, and carrying it 
forward to reality. 




The William and 
Mary Recycling 
Organization was 
one of the groups 
that donated money 
10 the SAA. Clifton 
Bell shows the group 
the latest recycling 
T-shirt, 




/tt 7^ 7^^ ^^ 



ines 



I 



^ v.as 6-.30 on a 



"^^tdvera'olh-'^^'r 
"^■''^ iarrioU tneal- 

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the F\at »*; in tbe 

^^^"'"^^rsva^andenter- 
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'^'""^n^Tt F\atHat7 

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The fur^ beg ^^ ^^^^^ 

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members ^fj^^^ ^ofre- 
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downadram.ln^^^^.^^, 

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and Mfld '^'^ 



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Be^^ ^Ttook^oncepts 
^^r-d as and trans- 
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formed tbern ^^^ 

.atcbing disP%^ Hat. 

P^S^' wlue and Joe 
Keitb Wbi e ^^^t 

C^^^^^*^ r\n tbe fieid, 
"^''l-TwiiUamsburg 
combing ^^^ .^seekout 
and tbe nation to ^^^^. 

new \ife and nev. 

tisers- . ^^os, 

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^^^''^ "rivs of any 
bows, and ^;r\,^dents 

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^""'IdUed by Ann^ 
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Shearer, "-^^^ {^^v^'o'^- 

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derstanding. ^^.^ 

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office to copy ^^^otn 
v,eeWs stones. 

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Joe Ch>r-co, ^"J^„v. Goss, Jay Bu^ p^^bie 

Thomas, l^^^"! r„v«-. Steven Po« s^ern^an. 



346 The Flat Hat 




betiveen the lines 



story from every section, a 
job she carried out with a 
smile and a frequently 
used pen. The office was 
quiet on Wednesdays save 
for the occasional frus- 
trated scream of an ad de- 
signer who lost an hour's 
work to an uncooperative 
computer. This was but a 
prelude to the most loved 
— and dreaded — night 
of the week for Flat Hat- 
ters . . . 

Thursday. Editors and 
production assistants 
showed up around 6, 
bearing trays of Marriott 
pasta (Thursday night 
was always pasta night at 
the Marketplace). Abby 
Kuo, head proofreader, 
arrived from the Virginia 
Gazette with reprinted 
versions of the week's sto- 
ries, and the staff got to 
work proofreading. Pro- 
duction Manager Jen 
Burgess juggled 20 pages 
of stories and attempted 
to force them into 14 
available pages. 

Photo editor Amy Ter- 
laga appeared, bearing 
shots taken during the 
week. Terlaga and her as- 
sistants covered the cam- 
pus, snapping photos of 
anything and everything 
in Williamsburg to turn 
out those slick photos seen 
every week in The Flat 
Hat. 

Sports Editor Mac- 
Donald flipped through 
the photos, selecting the 
best ones to run on his 
pages. MacDonald and 
Assistant Editor Busbee 
were the ones who made a 
59-24 Tribe loss look re- 



spectable, MacDonald 
and his team of writers, 
led by Robyn Seemann, 
kept the campus informed 
of the athletic happenings 
of teams ranging from 
football to ultimate fris- 
bee. Busbee's profile of 
Tribe quarterback Craig 
Argo picked up second 
place in a Society of Col- 
legiate Journalists writing 
contest. Sports readers 
this year kept up on the 
aforementioned game 
with the University of 
Georgia, the progress of 
the new athletic facility, 
and the always entertain- 
ing Rec Sports Score- 
board (Uck Pups 7, Mo- 
bile Home Boys 3). 

News editor Goila ar- 
rived as Sherman lectured 
four production assistants 
on the value of good police 
work. The News section 
had the responsibility of 
covering virtually every- 
thing on campus that 
didn't take place on a 
stage or athletic field. 
Sherman followed the 
Campus Crime beat while 
International Correspon- 
dent Jay Kasberger cov- 
ered life Beyond the Burg. 
This year News watchers 
got the inside scoop on the 
ongoing parking contro- 
versy, the Intruder, and 
campuswide elections. 

The deafening music in 
the office stopped abrupt- 
ly as Horn replaced Bus- 
bee's Guns n' Roses with 
some of Horn's own 
Camper Van Beethoven. 
Features was the section 
to find some of the lighter 
side of campus life. Horn, 



Toner and assistant editor 
Larisa Lomacky kept the 
pages hopping with a vari- 
ety of offbeat headlines 
(Cher is Elvis' Love 
Child) and stories, one of 
which, written by Horn 
and Toner and concerning 
fake IDs at Spring Break, 
was reprinted in a New 
York Times Campus Spe- 
cial, Patton Oswalt's Gut- 
tersnipe, Drew Derna- 
vich's Wiggly World, and 
the Bottom Line had 
readers returning to Fea- 
tures each week. 

Over in the Opinions 
section, editor Cinnamon 
Melchor gleefully cackled 
as she snipped paragraphs 
from wordy letters. The 
Opinions section was the 
scene of some heated de- 
bates at William & Mary. 
Writers belied the Col- 
lege's apathetic reputa- 
tion by sounding off on to- 
pics that included abor- 
tion, the Presidential 
election, and date rape, 
Melchor's section also re- 
ceived recognition from 
the Society of Collegiate 
Journalists for Excellence 
in Page design. Dan Jost, 
editorial cartoonist and 
staff custodian, contribut- 
ed his weekly look at the 
College and the world in 
the Opinion pages. 

Around 10:00, Toner 
made the first run to Dun- 
kin Donuts, Seemann 
showed up in the Manda- 
tory skirt to straighten 
out the Sports section. 
Bell stopped in on her way 
to Paul's, and the weekly 
Features — Sports rivalry 
kicked into high gear. 



Dave Lasky, graphics edi- 
tor, sauntered in with a 
casual "Hi, everyone." 
The graphics guys, who 
included Kcndrick Goss 
and Tom Angleberger, 
were kept on call every 
Thursday night by editors 
who tended to realize 
around 3 a.m. that they 
had large blocks of empty 
white space and no stories 
to fill them. Pius, there 
was always the challenge 
the graphics guys set for 
themselves — to try and 
sneak as many Flat Hat 
staffers as possible into 
the movie review graph- 
ics. 

Newsom watched over 
all these desperate sec- 
tions; on thursday nights. 
Associate Editor Dave 
Smithgall assisted him. 
Newsom and Smithgall 
patrolled the office with 
their dreaded Ruler of 
Death, checking to makes 
sure stories were straight 
and ads were in the right 
place. Not always the first 
to arrive, but always the 
last to leave, Newsom and 
Smithgall had the final 
say at The Flat Hat. 

Throughout the night, 
other Flat Hat staffers 
stopped by for a quick vis- 
it. Office Managers Jen- 
nifer Murphy and Debbie 
Thomas gasped at the 
mess of paper, wax and 
food wrappers lying 
around the office, know- 
ing it would be their re- 
sponsibility to clean it up. 
Business Manager Nick 
Petruzzi kept a dubious 
eye on the amount of ad- 
vertisements. Petruzzi, 



the man with one eye on 
the newspaper's bottom 
line and the other on his 
physics project, tried to 
ensure that The Flat 
Hat's ink ran black, not 
red. 

Around 2:00, most of 
the production a.ssistants 
hit the road, leaving edi- 
tors to wonder just how 
they were going to get up 
for their Friday History 
test. The computer spat 
out a continuous stream 
of headlines, which edi- 
tors dutifully attempted 
to squeeze into the tiny 
spaces above articles. 
Photos were sized and 
cropped, stories straight- 
ened, chips scarfed. All 
too quickly (or, perhaps, 
not quickly enough) the 
evening's work was done. 
Newsom and Smithgall 
shut off the lights, leaving 
pages and photos slacked 
for the morning's run to 
the Virginia Gazette, 
where the paper would be 
printed and circulation 
manager Chuck Rohde 
would pick it up for deliv- 
ery. Newsom and Smith- 
gall headed for their 
dorms as the sun rose. 
Come Sunday, they and 
everyone else would be 
back to do the whole thing 
over again. But then it 
was time to sleep — until 
Happy Hour, anyway. 

Journalism. It was fun, 
it payed, and it looked 
good on a resume. What 
else was there in College 
life? 

— Jay Busbee 



The Fist HBt 347 



Humphries, Anne 148, 283, 

292 
Hundley, Kathy 136 
Hunt, Maureen 133, 316 
Hunter, Christine 318 
Hunter, Kelly 156 
Hunter, Lisa 283 
Hunter, Stephanie 148 
Hunter, Tracey 138 
Huston, Suzanne 312 
Hutchinson, Sarah 138 



Ihrig, Sally 202, 203, 250 
Ikenberry, Krista 316 
Ingram, Jay 178 
Ingram, Keeshia 145 
Ingram, Mary Allison 283 
Irby, Liz 283 
Irwin, Melinda 234 
Isaacs, Robert 168 
Isner, Richard 256 
Isobe, Junko 138 
Ivory, Allison 150 
Ivory, Hugh 158 



i^ 



Jaames, Rob 142 
Jackson, Bob 156 
Jackson, Erica 242, 318 
Jackson, Kristlna 318 
Jackson, Nancy 152 
Jacobs, Carmen 140, 283, 

385 
James, Luann 312 
James, Mary Ann 136 
James, Steve 135 
Jamison, Ginny 162 
Jamison, Kristie 138, 283 
Janet, David 178, 283 
Jarrait, Laura 193 
Jasper, Keith 274, 283 
Javate, David 318 
Jeff coat, Karen 316 
Jeffrey, Paula 150 
Jenkins, Nelson 172 
Jenny, Larry 174 
Jeremiah, Jodi 349 
Jernigan, Brian 198 
Jeter, Will 205 
Jewart, Randy 84, 85, 220, 

221, 222 
Jiannas, Nikos 158 
Jinnette, Valerie 370 
Joblin, Bonnie 152, 318 
Johns, Jennifer 282 
Johnson, Amy 138, 224 
Johnson, Beth 127, 136, 

283, 354, 385 
Johnson, Bill 156 
Johnson, Christer 318 
Johnson, Gayle 138 
Johnson, Gregory 312 
Johnson, John 318 
Johnson, Michelle 318 
Johnson, Pat 90, 349 
Johnson, Peter 316 
Johnson, Renee Mi- 
chelle 283 
Johnson, Teresa 318 
Johnson, Thomas 134, 135, 

331 
Johnston, Greg 360 
Jones, Andrea 312 
Jones, Cerelia 130, 318 

348 Index 




Senior Jim Bryant soalu up the 
rays during beach week 



Jones, Jenn 202, 250 
Jones, Lisa 133, 318 
Jones, Norman 134, 180, 

185 
Jones, Ruth 7, 312 
Jones, Thomas 283 
Jones, William 312 
Jordan, Karen 283 
Jordan, Kit 138 
Jordan, Margaret Elise 283 
Joseph, Nick 170, 318 
Jost, Dan 346, 164 
Joubin, Becky 162, 163 
Joyce, Tessy 138 



K 



Kaczmarek, Julie 244, 245, 

283 
Kadel, Rick 174 
Kageleiry, Pete 158 
Kahara, Jason 179 
Kajeckas, Jonathan 322, 

326 
Kakel, Laura 160, 316 
Kalinyak, Greg 205 
Kalison, Rachel 138, 139, 

191 
Kane, Kerri 92 
Kaneb, Andy 156, 157 
Kaplan, Robert 236 
Kapral, Sarah 138 
Karn, Bill 166, 167, 182, 185 
Kasberger, Jay 364, 365 
Kastantin, Michaelen 160, 

316 
Katner, Jason 240, 282 
Kauders, Eric 316, 332, 345 
Kauftmann, Kary 136 
Kay, Natalie 318 
Keane, Liz 160, 161, 283 
Kearney, Kevin 174 
Kearson, Chris 156 
Keeling, Scott 266 
Keffer, Gail 152, 250 
Keiffer, Michaelle 133 
Keith, Barry 318, 343 
Kelchner, Matt 205 
Kell, Jennifer 318 
Kellam, Ben 274 
Kelley, Mike 224, 318 
Kelley, Sarah 152, 283, 354 
Kelly, B 152, 312, 354, 355 
Kelly, Erin 283, 306, 343 
Kelly, Fr. 326 
Kelly, Jeanne 351 
Kelly, Jeff 18, 19, 187, 189, 

283, 349, 385, 392 
Kelly, Mary Ann 140, 316 



Kemp, Brian 172, 224 
Kennedy, Elizabeth 152, 

312 
Kenney, Beth 326 
Kenny, Ann 283 
Kenny, Steve 178 
Kent, Jonathan Daniel 283 
Kerins, Jason 318 
Kern, Daniel 283 
Kern, Whitney 140 
Kernodle, Wayne 81 
Kerr, Ann-Leigh 162 
Kessaris, Carlos 389 
Khawly, Carol 87, 310, 318 
Khosia, Sareena 152 
Kibler, Christine 312 
Kidder, Martha 242, 318 
Kidwell, Chadron 283 
Kiesel, Marlene 283 
Kilgore, Mike 142, 283 
Kim, Lisa 318 
Kim, Richard 158 
Kim, Soo 320 
Kim, Steve 173, 393 
Kim, Un Hie 320 
Kimball, Greg 205 
Kimbler, Carolyn 133 
King, Fred 164 
King, Gary 205 
King, Kathy 160, 283 
Kingsbury, Kimberly 312 
Kingsfield, Ray 205 
Kinsley, Anne 285 
Kinsman, Richard 205 
Kippax, Jill 285 
Kirby, Heather 285 
Kirkup, Chris 146 
Kirschner, Brian 254 
Kirssin, Kirk 170, 171 
Kirtner, Timothy Ed- 

mond 285 
Kissane, Kathleen 285 
Klein, Christian 168 
Klein, Tommy 285, 338 
Klesius, Michael 23, 174 
Klimock, Celia 160 
Knickerbocker, Kara 285 
Knight, Charlie 195, 220 
Knox, Amy 148 
Koch, Geoff 312 
Koelsch, Bernie 285 
Kogut, Dave 164 
Kokoszka, Todd 73, 314 
Kokulis, Steve 240 
Kolakowski, Mike 205 
Komandt, Tanya 160 
Koons, Joyce 162 
Koplan, Bruce 156 
Korin, Rosanna 160 
Koser, Dori 152 
Kossler, Bill 285 
Kostelecky, Tony 90, 314, 

349 
Koster, Kim 133 
Kostrubanic, Kim 148 
Koumanelis, Steve 254 
Koutsos, James 205 
Kowalski, Scott 320 
Kozora, Karen 148, 285 
Kraft, Pete 156 
Kraftson, Don 285 
Kraus, Caroline 202 
Kravetz, Joel 39, 285 
Krebs, Beth 254 
Krebs, Ginger 254 
Krieger, Jenny 160, 161 
Krovich, Dan 220, 222, 320 
Kugler, Craig 205 
Kuhn, Bob 137, 172, 285 
Kulaga, Mark 316 
Kulley, Diane 285 



Kulpinski, Dan 285, 324, 

364, 365, 388 
Kuo, Abbigail 140, 314 
Kuo, Elsa 52 
Kurtz, Wendy 304, 320 
Kyle, Lance 285 



LaCoeur, Carolyn 328 
LaCourse, Kristi 216, 242, 

314 
Lady, Robyn 160, 161, 314 
Laird, Alletta 320 
Lalley, Audra 136, 314 
Lamb, Thomas 320 
Lambe, Gray 156, 157 
Lambrecht, Jeff 172 
Lampe, Carolyn 138, 285 
Lamport, Becky 152, 153, 

316 
Lamzeller, Rob 146 
Landen, Amy 148, 285 
Lane, Jennifer Ashley 46, 

150 
Lane, Tara 148, 350 
Laney, Christen 148 
Lang, Susan 150 
Lapp, Jennifer 320 
Lappenbusch, Will 224 
Laraway, Laura 285 
Lareau, Cathy 152 
Larmore, Rob 156 
Larson, Charlie 164 
Larson, Mary Beth 152, 187 
LaShutka, Nick 156 
Lasky, Dave 346 
Laslo, Karen 216, 217, 224 
Lathan, Kate 148 
Laufen, Christine 136, 285 
Lawrence, Bill 146, 147 
Lawrence, Mary Jo 285 
Lawson, Joanne 133, 314 
Lawson, Marianne 316 
Lawton, Vicki 138 



Juniors Susan Macleod and lim 

Lowe unwind after a rough week. 




Lawyer, Roger 215 
Laycock, JImmye 205 
Layton, John 164 
Leal, Isabel 160 
Leason, Chrissle 203 
Leavenworth, Kristen 150 
Lebowitz, Jack 285, 399 
Lebowitz, Laura 152 
Ledesma, Pad 170 
Lee, Brent 320 
Lee, Cyndi 152 
Lee, James 236 
Lee, Matt 146 
Lee, Nha 140 



Lee, Sophie 162 
Lee, Steve 191 
Lee, Todd 205 ' 

Leech, Mark Joseph 285 
Leete, Jenny 162 
Legg, Jon 205 
Lenhart, Robert Adam 285 
Leonard, David 285 
Leonard, Sarah Alyece 287 
Leone, John 156, 198 
Leske, Kevin 178 
Leslie, Jennifer 133, 323 
Leslie, Kathy 242, 243 
Lester, Cheryl 287 
Lester, Ellen 150 
Lester, Whitney 167 
Lever, Jon 164 
Levin, Doug 170 
Levine, Debbie 150, 316 
Levy, Dara 370 
Levy, Marcy 136, 314 
Lewin, Joel 240 
Lewis, Christian 156, 287 
Lewis, Ellen 162, 314 
Lewis, Kimberly 145, 314 
Lewis, Larry 350 
Lewis, Tom 205 
Liberto, Muriel 150 
Lichty, Jennifer 314 
Lieser, Heather Ann 316 
Lightner, Carol Annette 287 
Lilienthol, Andy 174 
Lim, Hojedhg 320 
Limback, Kim 148 
Limbrick, Dave 174 
Limbrick, Kimberly 287 
Lime, Suzanne 138 
Linden, Debbie 152, 153, 

187, 287 
Lindquist, Jonathan 170, 

287 
Link, David 287 
Link, Shawn 178, 257 
Linkenouger, Mont 242 
Linn, Andy 205 
Lisa, Christina 202, 314 
Livingstone, Jen 138 
Lloyd, Evan 166, 287 
Lloyd, Mary 152 
Locke, Mike 156, 205 
Lockhart, David 287 
Logan, Catriona 216 
Logan, Dave 166 
Logsdon, Mike 220, 223 
Lomacky, Larisa 314, 364, 

365 
Lomax, John 314 
Lombardo, Hans 158 
Londino, Lisa 287 
Long, Kristine 150 




Band nights were one of the many 
ways that students relaxed and 
forgot about classes. 



m 



S^'f^^f^^ 



esley 



(^%a€oiCK^ i^ t^ ^^Ut^ 



The Wesley Foundation 
was the name under 
which the campus minis- 
try of the United Method- 
ist Church was conduct- 
ed. This past year, Wesley 
tried to offer the campus 
the presence of Christ, the 
opportunity to participate 
in a fellowship rooted in 
faith, the challenge of the 
Gospel message of peace 
and justice, opportunities 
for intellectual develop- 
ment, and a vision for to- 
morrow built on faith, 
hope and love. 

The overall focus of the 
Wesley Foundation was 
the Christian Lifestyle. 
Members not only studied 
this topic, but they exper- 
ienced it. The Sunday 
Night Dinner and Pro- 
gram examined contro- 
versial issues such as Ho- 



mosexuality in the 
Church, Riberation The- 
ology, and Racism while 
looking at more tradition- 
al subjects like Prayer 
and Individual Devi- 
ations, How to Define 
Success, and an Evening 
with the Bishop. 

The Wesley Founda- 
tion served the world and 
community by participat- 
ing in local projects like 
Shared Housing Partner- 
ships, Monster Bash, and 
Bowl for Kid's Sake. Over 
Spring break, a group 
ventured farther afield to 
the Appalachia Service 
Project deep in the Vir- 
ginia Mountains. 

Another traveling ex- 
perience was to the 
Southeast Regional Unit- 
ed Methodist Student 
Conference in New Or- 



leans. William and Mary 
students met students 
from far away places and 
worshipped with them. 
Members also went into 
the city to offer their ser- 
vices at soup kitchens, 
schools, and shelters in 
the area. 

The Wesley Founda- 
tion was active in other 
areas as well. Weekly Bi- 
ble Studies and Commu- 
nion Services were a part 
of the Foundation's op- 
portunities. Social events 
like a Crab Pick, Movie 
Nights, and Campfires 
drew the group together 
in fellowship. With teams 
in most intramural sports, 
Wesley had fun and a 
workout at the same time. 
The Collegiate Bell 
Choir, made up entirely 
of William and Mary stu- 



dents, chimed in with 
beautiful performances at 
the Williamsburg United 
Methodist Church. The 
Residential Program at 
the Foundation House 
created a close, family- 
like community for its six 
residents. 

David Hindman did a 
great job as the new Cam- 
pus Minister, providing 
leadership, resources, and 
a friendly ear. The sad 
part of the year was the 
end, when members had 
to say goodbye to gradu- 
ating seniors: Shirley, 
Bret, Pat, Lisa, Rob, Pe- 
ter, Stuart, Madelaine, 
Anne, Amy R., and Presi- 
dent Amy McCormick. 
The Wesley Foundation 
wished the seniors luck 
for the future. 

— Ben Gwaltney 




During one of Wesley's many group outings, Susan 

Straight, Jenny Charnock, Mona Hargrove, and Lisa 

Bailey have a private discussion. 



First Row: Ben Gwaltney 

Second Row: Scott Clay, Amy McCormick. Marcia Agness. and 

Tony Kostelecky 

Third Row: Julie Farmer, Lisa Bailey, and Jodi Jeremiah 

Fourth Row: Pat Johnson and Jeff Kelly 



Weslay Foundation 349 




our 



/4 «tecu^ eue^ ^^^ tA^ ^^nc^tafaAen 



70%e^ ScKfcn^^ 



tl^e Renais- 
Lj, v,e Christopher ciaUy jj^^ .formed m 
^■n.ers a fourteen- ^'^""- ™i cor^certs m- 
Wren Singers, a ^^^^ local ^ «,.en 

voice madrigal and «^« eluding tbose m the 

^^''rrirNovtber of ?-^i,t w '-^^"^^ 

founded m ^° jf,e Chapel, the ^ ^^ 

,,,, under the am;T ^egiona L b-J^^^^^ 

College Singers, u ,„;u,«msburg 

, ,^oQ «q vear, tncj 



,,, l9S8-«vvear;hey 

S^^^'°''Th.s versatile 
reputation. This 

choral group perfo^^ 

varied program °*^^ 

and secular music espe 



Regional ^ Landing 
^^^^^^"^!' community, 
^^^/rtuton Par^sh 
cttonDu.eofGlou- 



'P''"^^nil 5-9. During 

"^^'°\?they performed 
,f,eir tour they P ^^^ 

ir^ ^^^^'"V ,he epiptony 
^Ttcath:irriofthe 

-t^Ca!^ 
Ta^dolpV^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

-^^.'^^t"n Garfield 
ai, Virginia, ana 

High School, Fair 



A lohn Calvin 
Mall, and John ^^ 

Presbyterian Cnur 

^-^^^^\?irephan, a 

^"'' e f^om Arling- 
sophomore from ^^^ 

^^;i:SerUess 

-^^:r;reSe-Er.c 
group s pre ^^^^, 

Plaag, a^9»° ^irgin- 
from Springfield, virg 



ia. 





Matthew Albert, Leslie Arcesi. Kelly Butler, Christiane Choate, Peter Colohan, Brian Dailey. Malcom Gaines, Mar> Hanlon, 
Tara Lane, Larry Lewis, Laura O'Brien, Eric Plaag, Julie Smith, and Suzanne Stephan 



350 Christopher Wrer> Singers 





Alumna Jeiiniie Kdly accompa- 
nies her boyfriend, senior Doug 
WiUiaiiH, 10 Ihc PiKA Home- 
coming Dance 



Long, Todd 146 

Long, Wendy 96, 320 

Longino, Julie 148 

Loomis, Michelle 162 

Lord, Peter 287 

Lorey, Brandon 178 

Losquadro, Janice 160, 161 

Lott, Maureen 287 

Lovaas, Perri 136 

Love, Mary Ann 150 

Lovelady, Michelle 152, 314 

Loving, John 262 

Loving, Ward 368, 369 

Lowe, Jim 348 

Lowry, Christine 150 

Lucas, Jennifer Su- 
zanne 287 

Lucas, Tracy 287 

Lucca, Anna 148 

Luccioli, Stefano 314 

Luciano, Mike 166, 167, 287 

Luckam, Mary Beth 160, 
161, 287 

Ludvigsen, Mark 166 

Luigs, Amy 162, 351 

Lunsford, Leslie Ann 133 

Luparello, Mike 287, 391 

Lusko, Jen 95 

Lutz, Julia 287 

Luv, Kim 152 

Lyden, Timothy 320 

Lyden, William 320 

Lydon, Bedford 168 

Lynch, Anne 136 

Lynch, Donald 236, 314 

Lynch, Rebecca 316 

Lynch, Steve 164 

Lynch, Ted 224 

Lyon, Melissa 320 



M 



MacDonald, Angle 162 
MacDonald, Dave 192, 287, 

346, 351 
MacDonald, Lauren 138 
MacDonald, Sandra 160, 

287 
Maclntyre, Snona 250 
Mack, Steve 146 
Mackesy, Scott 156, 157, 

248 
Macleod, Susan 99, 342, 

348 
Madara, Ann 138, 287 
Madhavan, Sitha 287 
Madoc-Jones, Meg 150 
Magee, Erin 138, 287 
Maher, Tricia 162 



Mahoney, Jack 172, 173 
Malello, Ray 172 
Major, Kerry 160, 230, 231 
Majowka, John 320 
Mallas, Paul 236 
Mallory, Frank 287 
Malone, Doug 166 
Malone, Sean 320 
Mandable, Terry 168 
Mann, Dawn 314 
Manning, Irene 289 
Manning, Matt 174 
Manning, Michelle 138, 320 
Mannschreck, Marianne 289 
Manzo, Nena 289 
Marcoux, John 170 
Marczyk, Joe 205 
Mardonnes, Constanza 138 
Margriet, Princess 18 
Margulies, Dana 160 
Marinellj, George 13 
Marino, Keith 289 
Marino, Robin 162, 212 
Markham, Jonathan 168 
Markovchick, Lynn 140, 346 
Marlow, Donna 160, 314 
Marten, Heidi 254 
Marten, Tom 254 
Martin, Katherine 320 
Martin, Kerith 320, 368, 369 
Martin, Kim 289, 352 
Martin, Leslie 289 
Martin, Melanie 289 
Martin, Todd 146, 289 
Martz, Trade 354 
Mason, Monty 289, 385 
Masri, Dave 174 
Masri, Rebecca 160 
Massaro, Kelly 166 
Massenglll, Chris 320 
Massey, Robert 320 
Master, Kristen 289 
Masters, Marc 324 
Matney, Rebecca 314 
Matson, Debby 136 
Matus, Jason 174 
Matyi, Ethan 170, 209 
Matzanias, Zak 174 
Mauro, Chris 166, 289 
Maurycy, Tiffany 162, 201 
Maxwfell, Laurie 133, 289 
May, Keith 316 
May, Kristin 160, 289 
Maycon, Howard 205 
Mayer, Kenneth 320 
Mayer, Scott 170 
Mayo, Douglas 316 
Mazo, Vera 320 
Mazza, Cindy 150 
McBride, Caryn Joyce 289 
McBride, Christie 250 
McBride, Ryan 156 
McCamey, Bill 172, 173 
McCann, Eric 164 
McCardell, John Patrick 289 
McCarthy, Kieran 240 
McCartney, Kathy 20, 162, 

289 
McCashin, Dawn 138, 316 
McCauley, Kate 128, 152 
McCaulley, Don 205 
McClanahan, Rebecca 140 
McCleaf, Steve 9, 168, 169 
McClintock, Karen 148 
McClymont, Russel 158 
McConnel, Brian 164 
McCool, Erin 162 
McCorkle, Marion 152, 289 
McCormick, Amy 133, 289, 

349 
McCoy, Dawn 212 



McCoy, Suzanne 320 
McCullogh, Gene 182 
McCullough, Katie 216, 242 
McDermott, Jeff 173 
McDonald, Kim 162 
McDowell, Amy 196, 289 
McElory, Erin 250 
McElvein. Scott 289 
McEvoy, Julie 148 
McFadden, George 289 
McFall, Erin 162, 289 
McFarland, Molly 138 
McGeary, Sean 168 




Two of ttie //(/-(■(■ Utile pigs. Jenny 
Acba and Laura Sheridan, hide 
from the Big Bad Wulj al the 
KA/DG Trick or Booze party. 



McGee, Kathy 150 
McGinity, Claire 320 
McGinnis, Kim 202, 250, 

251, 289 
McGinty, Cletus 205 
McGlanery, Andrew 158 
McGlothnn, Martha 138, 289 
McGovern, Katie 138 
McGovern, Megan 138 
McGowan, Angle 224 
McGrew, Erin 320 
McGurk, Lauren 140, 291 
Mclnerney, Tom 359 
Mcintyre, Kim 230, 320 
McKee, Steve 168, 291 
McKIMips, Drew 291 
McLallen, Rob 172 
McLuilken, John 164 
McMicken, John 174 
McNamee, Lori-Don 140, 

180, 291 
McNulty, Mo 138, 216 
McOwen, Steve 9, 291, 335, 

400 
McQueen, Angus 291 




McSaurIn, Leila 133 
McSwaIn, Kristin 368, 369 
McWilllams, Mark 259, 324, 

358. 359 
Meacham, Llane 132, 133, 

291 
Meanor, Alison 127, 152 
Meckstroth, Alicia 152, 187, 

291, 344 
Meckstroth, Kristin 152,153 
Medlock, Sue 162, 291 
Meeklns, Jennifer 320 
Megel, Pat 212 
Mehlenbeck, John 236 
Mehre, Harry 205 
Meier, Leila 150, 314 
Meier, Sabrlna 316 
Meintzer. Kenny 166 
Melstrell, Victoria Ann 291 
Melchor, Cinnamon 314, 

324, 325, 346, 358, 359 
Mellkian, Lisa 133 
Melquist, Kirk 158 
Menke, Cheryl 316 
Merritt, Sydney 162, 314 
Mertz, Trade 291, 326 
Messex, Janet 87, 320 
Metcalfe, Susan 133, 291 
Meyer, Beth 136 
Meyers. Bill 316 
Meyers. Renee 140 
Meyrowitz, Dave 178 
Michael, Wythe 172, 173 




Golfers Casey Murphy and \Ie- 
linda Dobsoa enjoy some free 



During the park-in held in Sep- 
tember, Sean Connolly, Amy 
Luigs. Tracy Turner, and Shelby 
Daris socialize. 



Mickanin, Craig 205 

Middlebrooks, Kaley 150 

Middlebrooks, Laura 53 

Miesle, Regie 320 

MIksch, Heather Ann 291 

Miles, Kendall 320 

Miles, Scott 30 

Millard, J.J. 178 

Miller, All 162, 233, 234 

Miller, Beth 162 

Miller, David 236 

Miller, Ducie 178, 179, 182, 

352 
Miller, Greg 314 
Miller, Junior 178 
Miller, Ken 170, 314 
Miller, Todd 320 
Miller, Tricia 140 
Millhone, Mark 23 
Milliken, Jennifer 152, 314 
Milne, Duane 314, 333 
Milsteln, Dave 84. 85. 320 
Mincey. Alicia 133. 316 
Minichiello, Lydia 291 
Minieri. Mike 126, 146 
Minilte, Dee 148 
Mink, Mike 146, 352 



Minnlgerode. Emily 148, 291 
MIro. Luclana 138, 320 
MIsage. Jill 152 
MIsher, Drew 178, 179, 240 
Mitchell, Cynthia 244, 245, 

246 
MltcheM, Ed 164 
MItcheM, John 385 
Mitchell, Louis 146 
Mitchell, Marnle 150, 291 
Mitchell, Tonya 291 
Moaveni. Henny 140 
Mobley. William 316 
Mockaitis, Cala 314 
Moe. Wayne 291 
Moffetl. Lyie 156. 314 
Molson, Beth 160, 291 
Mojher, Michele 320 
Moliterno. Thomas Paul 291 
Moller, Klrsten 138 
Molloy, Kevin 164 
Monaco. Joe 205 
Mondoro. Joseph 291 
Monette. Suzanne 314 
Montgomery. Anne 152 
Moody. Brent 170 
Moore. David 335 
Moore. Scott 314 
Moore. Timothy 291 
Moorefield. Bari 138 
Morablto. Lance 205 
Morecl. Jen 162 
Moreland, Wes 170 
Morgan, Sarah 320 
Morris, Amy 138, 320 
Morris, Gary 291 
Morris, Jim 54 
Morris, Kelly 150 
Morris, Susan 150, 314 
Morris, Tracy 162, 291 
Morrison, Susan 291 
Morton, Chrissy 136 
Morton. Leslie 138 
Moseley. Don 172 
Moseley. Janice 254. 320 
Mosher, Allyson 127 
Mosley, Janice 133 
Moss, Chamain 130 
Moss, Scott Michael 293 
Mowatt, Stephanie 152 
Mowery, Christine 320 
Moyer, Jim 156, 157 
Muchmore. Laurel 23 
Mudd, Lee 314 
Mueller. Dan 205 
Mueller, Heidi lee 293 
Mufti, John 320 
Muldoon, Meghan 138 
Mullen, Carol 140 
Mullen, Julie 152, 304 




Graduating senior?. D»*e \ti 
Dotuld and Bet9«y BcU arc exi 
lent to each of her at Beach Wc 



Mullen, Marjorje 293 
Murphy, Casey 201, 351 
Murphy, Heather 162 
Murphy, Jaye 136 
Murphy, Jennifer 346 
Murphy, Jim 220 
Murphy, Kahtra 150 




Ducit Mill«r and Sfeie Dunlap 

provide live cnlcnainmenl lo the 
brothers of Thcta Dch ai the an- 
nual Christmas party 



Murphy, Kathleen 293 
Murphy, Melanie 140 
Murphy, Paula Love 293 
Murray, Jim 170 
Murray, Sean 172, 293 
Murray, Tim 209, 293 
Murtagh, Mark 293, 354 
Musa, Margaret 152, 293 
Muse, Bill 205 
Musgrove, Mark 293 
Mussachio, Amy 152 
Mussinan, Jennifer 140 
Musto, David 178, 293 
Mutts, Malvinia 293 
Myer, Shelley 160 
Myers, Amy 328 
Myers, Bill 170 
Myers, Keith 314 
Myers, Renee 293 
Myers, Tanya 320 



^ 



Nadler, Sandra Robin 293 
Najera, Louis 224 
Nash, Christopher 320 
Nash, Laurie 138 
Natanauan, Christie 316 
Nazareth, Melissa 320 
Nazareth, Pamela 314 
Needham, Tracy 150 
Negler, Helene Eliza- 
beth 293 
Neilson, Glenn 174 
Nellson, Nicole 148 
Nelson, Catherine 133 
Nelson, Erik Edward 293 
Nelson, Grant James 293 
Nelson, Kari 293 
Nelson, Louis 35, 236, 355 
Newell, Marianne 216 
Newman, Brian 146 
Newman, Gwen 160, 293 
Newman, Ruth 224 
Newsom, John 11,102,293, 

341, 346 
Newton, Paige 152 
Neyer, Betsy 152 
Nezi, Michelle 161 
Nicely, Kenneth 293 
Nichols, Stephen 314 

352 Index 



Nicholson, Geri 254, 257 
Nicholson, Tamara 130, 323 
Nielsen, Jeff 205 
Nielsen, Nicole 293 
Nobil, Tony 178 
Noble, Andy 166 
Noble, Jen 230, 314 
Noblitt, James 314 
Nodell, Garrett 170 
Noell, Stuart 320 
Nolen, Ann 316, 326 
Noonan, Paul 320 
Moor, Mohamad 320 
Normand, Edward 320 
Normand, Jeremy 142, 143, 

146, 368, 369 
Norris, Tasha 160 
Norton, Kathy 152 
Norton, Laura 148 
Nowland, Dave 178 
Nulty, Alicia 293 
Nunnally, Anne 140, 354, 

355 
Nussbaum, Daniel 209 



O'Brien, Eileen 138 
O'Brien, Kathy 138, 197 
O'Brien, Laura 314,326,350 
O'Brien, Roxanne 343 
O'Connel, Li Kevin 158 
O'Connor, Donna 133 
O'Dell, Carolyn 136 
O'Doherty, Beth 150 
O'Flanagan, Maisie 138 
O'Flanagan, Mary Kath- 
leen 293 
O'Reilly, Matt 156, 198, 200 
O'Reilly, Maura 293 
O'Shay, Rick 82 
O'Toole, Eric 164 
0, Steve 172 
Obenchain, Robin 148 
Oberg, Ken 178, 354 
Obiadal, Katie 150 
Offerman, Janet 295, 360 

Oglesby, Rebecca 133, 316 

Ogren, Ginger 138 

Ohison, Barry 295 

Ohison, Debby 152, 320 

Okaj, Simone 1 13 

Okonkwo, Jam 178 

Old, Hunter 158 

Olsen, Katey 230, 231 

Olson, Barry 164 

Olson, Sara 150 

Organ, Keith 295 

Osborn, Stacy 316 

Osborne, Stanley 135, 180, 
185, 314, 323, 357 

Osgoodby, Marc 205 

Ossa, Debbie 354 

Oswald, Christy 157 

Oswald, Kristy 138 

Oswalt, Patton 158, 236, 
346 

Overman, Curt 295 

Oviatt, Kim 201 

Owen, Ann 295 

Owen, Grayson 295 

Owens, Richard 166, 295 

Ozlin, Anne 150 



Paccione, Mark 158 



Pace, Tara 130 
Painter, Ellen 150, 314 
Pak, Chin-Sook 295 
Palamountain, Daniel 316 
Paler, Eric 354 
Palm, Kristin 150 
Palmer, David 346 
Palmer, Jennifer 162, 295 
Palmer, Jim 170 
Palmer, Julia 160, 295 
Pandelakis, Mike 156 
Papandon, Alexi 5, 174 
Pappas, Penny 103 
Paradise, Christopher 170 
Parker, Bethany 138, 295 
Parker, Carrie 295 
Parker, Holly 150, 242, 243, 

295 
Parker, Teresa 145, 295 
Parkhill, Gerry 250 
Parks, Frederick Todd 295 
Parmar, Yudhishter 158 
Parmelee, Jim 295, 391 
Parrett, Elizabeth 150, 314 
Partington, Teri 320 
Partlow, Mac 205 
Pasquet, Susie 140, 295 
Pasternak, Jennifer 160, 

314 
Patrie, Spot 168 
Patterson, Jackie 320 
Patterson, Rachel 160, 368, 

369 
Patterson, Frederick Ar- 
thur 295 
Paul, Elizabeth 133 
Payne, Lindsay 136 
Peake, Glenn 295, 164 
Pearce, Don 185 
Pearce, Laurie 295 
Pearson, Mary Stuart 128, 

138, 314 
Pedley, Allison 133 
Peery, David 316 
Pegus, Angle 163 
Pelham, Kris 150 
Pender, Mary Alyce 148 
Peo, Ron 27 



Senior Mike Mink shuffles the 
deck and looks for his next victims 
of Up-the-River — Down-thc- 




Peoples, Carl 135, 185 
Perkins, Cheryl 295 
Perkins, Julia Helen 295 
Perkins, Lavonda 130 
Perkins, Rod 58 
Perkins, Scott 172, 205 
Perkins, Tammy 314 
Perkins, Tracy 320 
Perks, Anne 148 
Perron, Jeanne 148 
Perry, Dan 99 



Perry, Dave 171 
Perry, Eddie 295 
Perry, Vicky 160 
Perschbacher, Tynan 162, 

254 
Person, Joe 205 
Pete, Karl 295 
Peters, Ingrid 148 
Peterson, Amy 256, 295 
Peterson, Julie 314 
Peterson, Matt 174 
Petraglia, Denise 136 
Petruzzi,Nick 127,258,324, 

338 
Pettitt, Carrie 320 
Phagan, Kelley 138 
Phelan, Brian 164 
Phelan, Grant 166, 182, 297 
Philipp, Christine 162 
Phillip, Ruth 136 
Phillips, Brad 254 
Phillips, Craig 170 
Phillips, Eddie 174 
Phillips, Kelly 354 
Phillips, Nita 150, 171 
Phillips, Ronald 320 
Pickering, Sally 208, 320 
Piech. Jennifer 16, 297 
Pike, Kim 138, 297, 345 
Pillai, Srikimar 158 



At a fencing party, seniors Seas 
CoimoDy, and Kim Martin show 
their true colors after a few turns 
at the beer bong. 




Pilot, Brian 156 
Pinson, Angela 297 
Pinto, Rowena 150 
Pittman, Dan 174 
Pivarnik, Robert 297, 326 
Plaag, Eric 350 
Plagata, Christine 133 
Plagata, Michelle 354 
Planck, Stephanie 133, 297, 

368, 369 
Planicka, Juliet 162 
Plati, Julie 148 
Plechy, Mike 173 
Plona, Jenny 148 
Plozay, Stephanie 152 
Podeico, Jill 140 
Pogue, Ben 11 
Polhemus, Bryan 205 
Pond, Jon 324, 366, 367 
Pontillas, Michele 133 
Poole. Janine 136 
Pope, Helen 138 
Porterfield, Katherine 320 
Poteat, Sandie 129, 140, 

314 
Potter, Rick 366, 367 
Potts, Casey 156, 198 
Poulin, Jen 140 
Powell, Amy 150, 314 



Powell, Anne 152, 153 
Powell, Bob 156 
Powell, Doug 164 
Powell, Steven 324, 346 
Power, Sean 288, 297, 343 
Power, Tom 343 
Prait, Caria 152 
Pratt, Megan 297 
Preisser, Claire 297 
Preston, Juanita 145 
Price, Lisa 216 




Tanning isn't senior Debbie 
Gates' first priority as she scopes 
the beach for eligible men. 



Pride, Curtis 198 
Prien, Karen 140 
Prince, Bob 178 
Prophet, Chris 156 
Prophet, Derek 156 
Proteau, Paula 297 
Protz, Michelle Louise 297 
Pryor, Lisa 83 
Przypyszny, Michele 162, 

193 
Ptachick, Erin Maureen 297 
Pulley, Sarah 138 
Pulliam, Acacia 320 
Puskar, Kathy 162 



Queeney, Debbie 160, 297 
Quinn, Joanie 202, 203, 250 
Ouintavell, Ray 220, 297 
Quirk, Rebecca Anne 297 
Qujtno, Kirsten 160 



Raab, Ron 238 
Radeschi, Mike 205 
Ramaprasad, Rajiv 354 
Ramey, John 297 
Ramsey. Teresa 297 
Randall, Jennifer 133 
Rankin, Sarah 148 
Rankin, Sidney 162, 234 
Ransom. Elizabeth 297 
Ratamess, Scott 205 
Rathert, Mary Beth 297 
Ratzlaff. Mark 297 
Raw, Kathryn 314 
Rebull, Luisa 320 
Reece, Orlando 164 
Redmond, Sean Michael 297 
Reenstra, Bonnie Lynn 297 
Regan, Katie 136, 137 
Regester, Karen 150 
Reichart, Amy 133, 297 




un! 



S^^cM^ fin&^^ncun^ at ^S7€ 



The Lutheran Student 
Association was a group 
for all Lutheran students 
and was affiliated with St. 
Stephen's Lutheran 
Church. The group met 
once a week for a meal 
and program. Programs 
of the 1988-89 year in- 
cluded The Theology of 
Play, The Lutheran Li- 
turgy, and a slide presen- 



tation by a member of the 
congregation who had 
traveled to Antarctica. 
Other Sunday night ac- 
tivities included bowling, 
a showing of the movie 
Batteries Not Included, 
canoeing, a picnic at 
Waller Mill Park, games 
nights, and a talent show 
with the congregation. 
The LSA also hosted ac- 



tivities with other campus 
groups. They joined with 
the Wesley Foundation 
for volleyball in October 
and for a program on 
third world countries in 
April. They also attended 
the ecumenical Thanks- 
giving Service held at 
Bruton Parish. 

Annual LSA traditions 
included coordinating a 



student-run worship ser- 
vice in the spring, going 
on a retreat to Wyboo, 
South Carolina between 
exams and commence- 
ment, having an overnight 
retreat at the church, and 
inviting Lutheran faculty 
and staff to a cookout in 
the spring. 




deas 



^«Hfin^4AC^ ^^n^Aice to- tAe co^iuHcuUUf 



he Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, a stu- 
dent-run organization, in- 
vited all members of the 
College community to 
share in discussion of reli- 
gious topics and worship 
together. This year was 
particularly successful as 



members received two 
boost from National 
FCA. The group also 
benefitted from the sup- 
port of newly-appointed 
area representative, Wil- 
lie Singfield, who encour- 
aged participation at the 
community and regional 



levels. Members attended 
the FCA retreat at JMU 
and breakfast with area 
high schools in Mathews, 
VA. Weekly meetings in- 
cluded singing, meeting 
new people, discussing 
current topics, praying, 
and reading scripture. 



Through involvement in 
the community and on 
campus. FCA allowed its 
members to share new 
ideas, build friendships, 
and improve their service 
while growing in the faith. 



Women's Tennis Team — Wo«!s can 
not describe what this team has meant 
to me over the years. I couldn't have 
hand-piclied a better group of friends 
and players- Thank you for all the joys 



ands 



and f 



Ithe 



that I will forever cherish- The most 
difficult adjustment of my life will be 
not playing on this team after gradu- 
ation- I wish you all the best of luck in 
the future; keep kicking Harvard's all! 
You arc the #1 team in the East. Love, 
Jules 



Ray — Thank you for recruiting me; 
coming to W&M has been the best 
decision of my life- Thank you for put- 
ting up with me during the hard times 
and for believing in me when others 
didn't. You are the best coach and 
friend a player could ask for- Love, 
Jules 



i life r 



To put mcanir 

in madness, but life without 

is the torture of restlessness and vagui 

desire — It is a boat longing for the se. 

and yet afraid. — E.A. Rosser 



nd Phi Kappa Tau — A Charter, housing. 

ng and .'iO brothers strong in one year! 

Lodge 14 mates and PKT — Thanks 
for the mammerics! Paul- PS- Has 
anyone seen Keith'' 



I would like to thank all r 
ihcir support over Ihc la 
especially Philip, Ken, C. 
and Katrina, 



Organizations 353 



MORTAR BOARD 




First Row: Gaylc Blcvins. Tracie Martz, Mark Muriagh. Jay Austin and Darren Bowie 

Second Row: Monica Sangen, Elizabeth Johnson. Dwyona Vantree, Sarah Kelley, Audrey Horning and Thomas Seamai 



ECONOMICS CLUB 




Rrsl Row: Belle Abcnir, Douglas Corkran. Lisa Baer and Pam Sanderson 
Second Row. Greg Romano, Kelly Phillips, Beth Hadd. and Calherine Elliotl 
Third Row: Eric Smith and Kerry Wort7ell 
Fourth Row: Billy Baxter, Ken Oljerg and Lisa Voelker 



Eli7abeth — Sorry we never crossed 
Crim Dell/TADAVl/Della Phi/ 
Smoseman/PCSTC/ Sakura/ 
TUPSA/Rulgers/ Look 4 me UC/ 
Vollcyball/Wallz/Chownings/Iron 
Cross -^ Love, CALDUDE 



To Kim and Mary, two of the finest 
friends I will ever find ~ Thanks for 
all the good times. I love you guys! — 
Heather 



Larisa, Laura, Mary, and Shannon; 
Thanks for four of the best years of my 
life I love you guys, TDBH 



For those I have become close to I want 
to highlight a good motto: Love when 
you can, cry when you have to. be who 
you must — that's a part of the plan, 
(Dan Fogelbcrg) Love and best wish- 
er. Kim Pike 

Mom and Dad, I love you! Thank you!! 
Mais and Suz — You're the best 
friends ever!! Let's go! Europe '89! 



Reid, Peter 205 

Reid, William 320 

Reidinger, Shaunti 297 

Reilly, Sean 297 

Reimer, Gretchen 160 

Rein, Lisa 90, 162 

Reinhart, Thomas 299 

Renda, Brian 299 

Reppert, Ray 244, 245 

Revere, Margaret 136, 299 

Reves, Wendy 28 

Reynolds, Amy 150 

Reynolds, Jim 345 

Reynolds, Kimberly 299 

Reyzer, Mitch 316 

Rhee, Chun 166, 167, 299, 
392 

Rhodes, Scott Duane 299 

Rice, Catherine 320 

Rice, Dave 168, 169 

Rice, Sally 299 

Rice, Tim 252 

Richardson, Amy 148 

Richardson, Eric 158, 159 

Richardson, Julie 152, 316 

Richardson, Teresa 320 

Richardson, Thomas 368, 
369 

Richley, Mia 230, 231 

Rick, Adrian 205 

RIckard, Kathy 148, 299, 
390 

Riddik, Greg 108 

Rider, Melissa 162, 316 

Riebeling, Christina 299 

Riegelman, Jennie 138 

Riezner, Mitch 140 

Riley, Kim 160 

Riley, Lauren Kay 299 

Ripple, Mike 171 

Rita, Pat 185 

Riutort, Eric 3 

Robbins, Christine 138 

Roberts, Mike 172 

Robertson, Gary 346 

Robertson, Keri 148 
Robinson, Alfred 299 
Robinson, Laura 160 
Robinson, Meredith 148 
Rock, Sheila 133, 316 
Rodriguez, Mike 205 
Roesch, Linnea 150 
Rogers, Elizabeth 162 
Roller, Baron 168, 299 
Rolufs, Heidi Ann 150, 299 
Romano, Greg 158, 159, 354 
Romano, John 170, 171 
Romoleroux, Andres 179, 

182 
Root, Wendy 148 
Rosenthal, Bill 314, 324, 

366, 367 
Rosman, Judith 316 
Ross, Leslie Ann 314 
Ross, Sally 150 
Rosser, Elizabeth Anne 299 
Rolando, John 299 
Roth, John Scott 299 
Rother, Stephanie 160, 161, 

299 
Rouse, Elizabeth 150 
Rozamus, Susan Jeanne 299 
Rubel, Alan 224 
Rubenstein, liana 148 
Rubin, Jonathan 316 
Rucker, Liz 138 
Rudgers, Kyle 320 
Ruggles, Sandra 26 
Ruh, Colin 299 
Ruhlen, Jenny 138 
Rupp, Heather 254 



Rusciolelli, John 156 
Rush, Grace 162, 299 
Rushforth, Brian 314 
Russel, Angela 148 
Russell, Brian 254 
Ruyak, Craig 156 
Ryals, Chip 178 
Ryan, David 158 
Ryan, Mike 164 
Ryder, Julie 152 



Saar, Linda 133 
Sabin, Aline 299 
Sabol, Lisbeth 140, 299 
Sacirbey, Omar 178 
Sacker, Jeffrey 158 
Sackett, Emily 138 
Sadler, Beth 152 
Sage, Jennifer 299 
Sailer, Jay 252 
Salin, Heidi 136, 250 
Salman, Jay 317 
Saltsman, Nancy 148, 173 
Salvetti, Matt 178, 179 
Sampson, Rita 145 
Samuels, Rebecca 299 



Dressed for rush. Kappas Sharon 
Wibte and B Kelly wait for the 




Sandberg, Brigitta 138,314, 

344 
Sanderson, Catherine 300, 

320 
Sanderson, Pam 152, 354 
Sangen, Monica 133, 299, 

354 
Santos, Maria 301 
Saponaro, Teresa 201 
Sarniento, Maura 162 
Satterfield, Elizabeth 314 
Saunders, Ellen 136 
Savage, Mike 156 
Savage, Skip 172, 173 
Savage, William 301 
Savio, Lee 152 
Scanpignato, Paul 157 
Scaritt, Palmer 205 
Scarp, Paul 156 
Schaeffer, Victoria 301 
Schafer, Scott 301 
Schaffer, Carol 301 
Schanz, Kevin 301 
Scharpf, Greg 166, 314 
Schea, Mike 172 
Scherer, Michael 158 
Scherotter, Dan 170, 171 
Scherrer, Christopher Web- 
ster 122, 301 



1 



Schlegel, Jen 128 
Schloti, Tracy 148 
Schmidt, Kim 93 
Schneider, Courtney 162 
Schneider, Wendy 301 
Schock, Erich 301 
Schofield, Kathy 160 
Schonour, Lane 164, 338 
Schroeder, Michael 

Charles 301 
Schryer, Bree 138 
Schultz, Amy 133 
Schultz, Karen 133, 301, 

314 
Schultze, Lynn 152 
Schumann, Betsy 250 
Scobie, Heather 150 
Scott, Angle 162 
Scott, Constance 341 
Scott, Hugh 18 
Scott, Mike 185 
Scott, Todd 146 
Scribner, Amy 301 
Scrochi, Dave 156 
Seaman, Thomas 301, 354 
Sebastian, Michele 320 
Seelaus, Joanie 202, 250 
Seemann, Robyn 160, 346 
Seidenberg, Paul 156 
Seidler, Amanda 320 
Seltz, Sarah 140 
Selby, John 19 
Selden, Paige 140,301,366, 

367 
Self, Jerome 328 
Sell, Stephanie 148 
Sellers, Carlen 250, 301 




Rulh Jones and Jeff CeloU Irolic 
on Chandler 3rd. 



Seiner, Joe 301 
Shafer, Suzanne 316 
Shannon, David 3, 41, 326 
Sharma, Sandeep 7 
Sharrer, Brent 158, 159 
Shea, Lanette 148 
Shearer, Anne 148,301,324 
Sheedy, Leigh 316 
Shefelton, Mitch 314 
Shelburne, Kerri 314 
Shelles, Deana 150 
Shelton, Tyrone 205 
Shenk, Jill 316 
Shepherd, Jenny 152 
Shepherd, Julie 160, 301 
Sheridan, Laura 129, 140, 

301, 351 
Sheridan, Thea 41, 314 
Sherman, Jay 346 
Shiftier, Matt 205 
Shirk, Georgenne 150 
Shisler, Lara 160, 301, 328 



Short, Jas 253, 314 
Shrader, Jennifer 150, 301 
Shrisman, Nicole 152 
Shugart, Erika 320 
Shultz, Karen 138 
Shumaker, Curt 33 
Sibley, Donna 160, 161 
Siegfried, Kristin 150 
Silver, David 254 
Simmons, Rusty 172 
Simmons, Titfie 150, 316 






Bartender Louis Nelson gives 
Anne Nunnally an upside-down 
margariu. 



Sinclair, Elizabeth 152, 301, 

344 
Sinclair, James 301 
Sinclair, Jennifer 148 
Siner, John 178, 240 
Singer, Rich 301 
Singer, Stephanie 133, 301 
Singh, Karan 354 
Singleton, Maura 303 
Sinha, Ranjan 178, 215 
Sisson, Bill 170 
Sisson, Evan 303 
Sites, John 224, 164 
Sitterding, livo 303, 342 
Sitterson, Christina 150 
Sjostrom, Lee 146 
Skiles, Todd 369 
Skorupski, Jim 178, 303 
Skyles, Todd 189, 368 
Slater, David 303 
Sloane, Lynn 160 
Sloniewsky, Katerina 23 
Smakosz, Mike 205 
Smerdzinski, Cynthia 138, 

191 
Smiley, Guy 146 
Smith, Amy 145, 303, 320 
Smith, Brad 170 
Smith, Brooke 138, 314 
Smith, Bubba 146 
Smith, Chip 170 
Smith, Chris 133 
Smith, Dorothy 320 
Smith, Doug 328 
Smith, Eric 178, 354 
Smith, James 303 
Smith, Jefferson 178 
Smith, Julie 148, 350 
Smith, Liesel 160 
Smith, Marti 209 
Smith, Maurice 240 
Smith, Pat 132, 133, 316 
Smith, Philip 314 
Smith, Rich 168 
Smith, Scott 156, 198 
Smith, Sean 146 
Smith, Shelley 162, 303 
Smith, Vanessa 162, 254 




Saciifying an animal allra,lio 
Mikt Davis piays wittt Bogey. 



Smith, Von 303 
Smithers, Amy 5, 136 
Smithgall, Dave 303, 324. 

346, 354, 355, 385 
Smollinger, Rob 164 
Smucker, Mark 168, 169 
Snelling, Laura 152, 303 
Snidow, Bill 178, 179 
Snowden, Dane 172, 173, 

308 
Snyder, Kim 138 
Soffee, Anne 303 
Sokoly, Michele 148, 264, 

303 
Sola, Michael 158 
Soltman, Laurie 136 
Sommer, Elizabeth 150 
Sonak, William 320 
Sortland, Stephanie 316 
Sozan, Mike 58 
Spagnola, Susan 140, 303, 

326 
Sparks, Cheryl 303 
Speakman, Beth 150 
Spencer, Rich 240 
Speroni, Dave 303, 354 



Spicer, Dan 178 
Spilsbury. Robin 136 
Spishack, Steve 236 
Sprinkle, Phillip 316 
Spruill, Dav<n 194, 212 
Spurlln, Jen 160. 161, 303 
Spurllng. Chris 164 
Squires, Dave 142, 272 
St. Germain, Tom 303 
Stamps, Amy 133 
Stanberry. Stephanie 202 
Stanchak, Sam 205 
Standish. Wiffie 138 
Stanhope. Patti 138 
Stanish, Stacey 138, 139, 

165 
Stanley. Karl 314 
Stanley, Margot 162, 163 
Stanmeyer, Cathy 216, 242 
Stanziale. Steve 185 
Starks, David 240 
Starns, Matthew 158 
Starns. Shannon 140 
Stas. Eric 354 
Stebbins, Michael 314 
Steele. John 168 
Stephan. Suzanne 350 
Stephens, Jean 140 
Sterling, Chris 146 
Steven, Goes 316 
Stevens, Becky 148, 208 
Stevens, David 303, 370 
Stevens, Richard Allen 303 
Stevenson, Stan 170, 171 
Stevenson, Tricia 280, 303, 

356, 385 
Stewart, John 303 
Stewart, Lisa 162 
Stewart, Pete 303 
Stierna, Anniki 148 
Stillwaggon, Mary 23, 32 
Stimmel, William 314 
Stisser, Carrie 148, 303 
Stokes, David Gregory 303 
Stone, Ray 57, 99, 305, 341 
Stone, Tiffany 138, 212 
Stoops, Michele 138 



Stotz, Laura Catherine 305 
Stoudt, Thomas 170, 320 
Stout, Ashley 162 
Stover, Sarah 128, 152 
Stovitz. Steve 230 
Straight, Laura Beth 133 
Straight. Susan 349 
Straley, Phillip 158 
Streeter, Kim 150 
Strelt, Kevin 305 
Streng, Kim 234, 305 
Strobach. Stasia 202, 316 
Strobach. Susan 133. 305 
Strong. George 240 
Stress. Andy 170 
Stubbs. Hillery 152 
Stukas, Art 324, 356 
Suarez. Scott 236 
Suchenskl. Mary 138 
Sullivan. B.J. 172 
Sullivan, Chrissy 138 
Sullivan. Christopher 305 
Sullivan. Joanne 130 
Sullivan. Robert 158 
Sullivan. Sue 160. 316 
Summerlin, Melinda 162 



Scntor^ Brcll Burlt. Doe Soillb- 
gall. and Jennifer BraclLen keep 
eacll other company at one of the 
many parties thrown during 
beach wcclt. 




SOUTH AND SOUTHEAST 
ASIAN SOCIETY 




First Ro»: Ashulosh Diwan. Eric Paler, Debbie Ossa. Cberonne Wong, Slithciie Flagala, and .MAc Zunc 
S«cond Row: Karan Singh. Rajiv Ramaprasad. Eric Stas and Dave Speroni 



Sundelin, Beth 133, 224, 

316 
Suparello, Mike 170 
Supetran, Vina 140 
Suppa, Steph 138 
SusI, Sheri 162, 234 
Sutherland, Laura 136 
Sutton, John 236 
Sutton, Laura 320 
Sutton, Melissa 136 
Suyes, Joanna 305 
Svendsen, Don 314 
Swadley, Paul 170 
Swaim, David 5 
Swaney, Jon 166 




Senior Tricia Stevenson anxK 
awails the commencement ( 
mony 



Swanson, Jon 254, 314 
Sweigart, Kim 133 
Swenson, Chuck 198 
Swininsky, Joe 178 
Sydnor, Matthew 172 
Syler, Todd 156 
Sylwester, Eric 236 
Szarko, Bart 305 
Szcypinski, Steve 240 



Taber, Joyce 320 
Talt, Linda 202, 250 
Talento, Eileen 21 
Taliafero, Peyton 316 
Talken. Kirsten 305 
Talmage, Jake 170 
Tanner, Anne 160 
Tantillo, Tim 164, 259 
Tate, Pamela Michelle 305 
Tatem, Stewart 305 
Tatum, Roger 316 
Taylor, Greg 198 
Taylor, Howard Wesley 305 
Taylor, Irene 224 
Taylor, James 305 
Taylor, Kathleen 160, 161, 

305 
Taylor, Leslie 320 
Taylor, Martin 178,240,305 
Taylor, Scott 170 
Taylor, Tracy 2, 16 
Taylor, Wendy 316 
Temple, Christel 242 
Tepper, Jen 136 
Terlaga, Amy 305, 346 
Terranova, Steve 164 
Terry, Dave 173, 178, 179 
Terry, Tim 164 
Tetley, Theresa 305 
Thanos, Paul 305 
Thedford, Jennifer 224 




^ 



70 



nager Art 
his 1989 budget. 



Theobald, Thomas 236 
Theokas, Andrew 205 
Thomas, Angel 150 
Thomas, Debbie 324, 325, 

346 
Thomas, Evans 169 
Thomas, Lisa 305 
Thomas, Meg 250 
Thomasch, Laura 133, 314 
Thompson, Alyssa 257 
Thompson, Chris 156 
Thompson, Dave 164 
Thompson, Jay 156, 314 
Thompson, Leigh 140 
Thorne, Jen 160 
Thornton, D. Dean 16 
Thornton, Tracey 160 
Tian, William 305 
Tice, Debbie 148 
Tieman, Tammie 152 
Timmerman, Susan 138, 

230, 231 
Tinkam, Jennifer 148 
Tipper, William 307 
Tobias, Alex 320 
Tobin, Michael Edward 307 
Tobin, Trish 140, 307 
Todd, Mike 343 
Todd, Suzanne 320 
Toedter, Nancy 140, 316 
Tokas, Andrew 307 
Tollefsen, Thomas 314 
Tolson, Sherri 307 
Toner, Mark 346 
Tongier, Elizabeth 140, 314 
Torma, Tim 224 
Torns, Jennifer 230, 270 
Tota, Beth 152, 307 
Townsend, Beth 133 
Townsend, Laura 362 
Treichel, Andy 174, 236 
Trexler, John 174 
Troy, Jamie 170 
Tsai, Melodie 320 
Tsay, Sabrina 140, 188 
Tucker, Ferricia 144 
Tufts, Alison 138 
Tulloch, Vicki 160, 161, 307 
Tunnicliff, Lisa 314 
Turi, Joseph 314 
Turk, Karen 150, 316 
Turman, Michelle 150, 316 
Turner, Tracy 351 
Turqman, Louisa 160 
Turrietta, Derek 168, 307 
Tuttle, Jerry 156 
Tuttle, Jon 239, 240, 307, 

385 
Tuttle, Susan 133, 314 
Tyler, Mark 205 



Uhl. Brad 205 
Ulmer, Corri 97 
Umana, Gigi 160 
Underbill, Amy 150, 307, 

326 
Underwood, Patricia 320 
Upchurch, Robert 307 
Urwiler, David 158 



f' 



Vadner, Mike 174 
Valentine, Larry 240 
Valentino, Cheryl Lynn 150 
Valian, Ramin 146 
Vallere, Diane 224 
VanAmerongen, Jan 254 
VanBuskirk, Amy 138 
VanCuyk, Susan 326 
Vandegrift, Paul 214, 215, 

219, 313 
VanGilder, Michelle 148 
VanHassel, Steve 174 
VanNimon, Rob 170 
VanRossum, Pat 216, 242 
Vantree, Dywona 307, 354, 

385 
Vaughan, Joseph 307 
Vaughan, Kimberly 307 
Vaughan, Margie 195, 196, 

250 
Vaughan, Rebecca 317 
Ventis, Debbie 109 
VerdelottI, Christine 317 
Verkuil, Paul 18,19,81,264, 

395, 396 
Verma, Shanna 254 
VerStreate, Kerry 136, 307 




Alpha Phi Alpha brother Stanley 
Osborne works with the kids of 
WATTS 



Villiger, Peter 166 
Viola, Paul 307 
Viscovich, Dave 240 
Vives, Mike 164 
Voelker, Lisa 354 
Voerman, Tina 138 
Vokac, Charles 307 
Volgenau, Jen 196 
VonBaeyer, Hans 107 
Voorhees, John 168, 169, 

307 
Voorhies, Janice 216 
Votava, Kim 160, 161, 307 



Wade, Karen 133 
Wade, Michelle 148, 307 
Wade, Phil 158, 205 
Waggoner, John 309 
Wagner, D.J. 256 
Wagner, Jill 148, 149, 314 
Wagner, Julie 148 
Wajszczuk, Joe 11, 321 
Wakefield, Eric 198 
Waldbillig, Jim 253 
Waleski, Anne 309 
Walker, Jill 132, 133, 309, 

338, 393 
Walker, Sheila 309 
Walker, Ty 44, 309 
Wall, Mary Grace 162 
Wallace, Julee 138 
Walls, Dave 182 
Walsh, All 150 
Walsh, John 172 
Walsh, Joseph 309 
Walsh, Paul 309, 164 
Walter, Kevin 224 
Walters, Chris 172, 173 
Walters, Leigh 314 
Walther, Marcus 174 
Walther, Todd 178 
Wansong, Alex 160 
Ward, Dee Dee 148 
Ward, Leslie 230 
Ward, Mike 146 
Ward, Teresa Marie 309 
Ward, Thomas 309 
Ware, Jayne 314 
Warner, Megan 128, 152 
Warnquist, Gale 309 
Warren, Kathlyn 148, 309 
Warrinter, Julie Anne 314 
Washington, Jill 133 
Washington, Katherine 314 
Washko, Mark 170,171,309 
Wasserman, Pam 314, 366, 

367 
Watanabe, Kenneth Su- 

mio 309 
Waterfield, Kerbi 148 
Waters, John 172, 173 
Watkins, Hays 19, 396 
Watkins, Kendall 162, 317 
Watson, Shannon 140 
Wayland, Emily 160 
Weathington, Bridget 148 
Weaver, Alisa 309 
Weaver, Bruce 166, 167, 

182 
Weaver, Joe 205 
Weber, Liz 140, 309 
Weber, Ron 185 
Webster, Danielle 244 
Webster, Joseph 2, 16 
Webster, Merita Chris- 
fine 309 
Weeks, Amy 136, 137 
Weeks, Susan 150, 314 
Weesner, Chris 170, 171 
Weichel, Wendy 5 
Weidenmier, Marcia 133, 

309 
Weidner, John 205 
Weinhold, Tierney 160 
Welnstein, Tracey 138 
Weis, Lisa 152, 153, 187, 

338 
Weiss, Cheryl 125, 160 
Weiss, Stacie 162 
Welch, Jim 170 



Welch, Lesley 140 
Welham, Wally 170, 309, 

391 
Wellons, Sallie 137, 309 
Wells, Andrew 314 
Wells, Derika 150 
Wells, Kim 138, 160 
Wells, Laura 317 
Welty, Steve 172 
Wendelburg, Kevin 172, 248 
Werner, Susie 152 b 

Wessel, Samantha 309 
West, Andrea 160 
West, Beth 148, 254 
West, Emily Archer 311 
West, Matt 174 
Westervelt, Dean 174 
Wettlaufer, Amy 234 
Whalen, Jenny 162 
Whalen, Michael 311 
Wheaton, Kim 150 
Wheeler, Laura 162 



Seniors Belinda Blankeoshtp and 
Moira Finn take their last walk 
across campus as students. 




Wheeless, Jamie 133 
Wheless, Karen 320 
Whipple, Lindsay 244, 245, 

314 
Whistler, Larry 174 
White, Keith 311, 324, 346 
White, Kevin 178, 311 
White, Kim 132, 133, 329, 

366, 367 
White, Melissa 138 
White, Reggie 205 
White, Tammy 150 
Whiteside. Jim 311 
Whitestone, Hunter 362, 

364, 365 
Whitman, Wendi 148 
Whitten, Jessie Leigh 311 
Wible, Sharon 152, 153, 

165, 314, 345, 354, 355 
Wichems, Desmond 168 
Wicklander, Larisa 136,137, 

192, 314 
Wilcox, Betsy 162 
Wilcox, Helen 138, 224 
Wild, Sandra 152, 317, 338 
Wilderotter, Kristin 171 
Wildes, Michael Bryan 311 
Wilds, Bill 368, 369 
Wildsmith, Trinton 164 
Wiley, David 205 
Wilhelm, Kaiser 178 
Wilhelm, Laura 152 
Willett. Noelle 136 
Willetts, Lorraine 160 
Williams. Alan 205 
Williams, Andrea 92, 133, 

317, 364, 365 



THE 1989 COLONIAL ECHO 
STAFF WOULD LIKE TO 

THANK 
THE STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

CREW 

and especially 

FOR ALL OF THEIR 
PATIENCE AND SUPPORT! 



During one of the publication's meetings, Cinnamon Mclchor, Editor Mark 
McWilliams, and future Editor Tom Mclnerney proof submissions. 



Cinnamon Melchor. Mark 
McWilliams, and Danielle 

Collins review submissions 
for A Gallery. 





v^ ^iV 



4 



-j^-. 



A 




V- 



K 





allery 



7^ «^e€a &lcC <uf t^ ^£<^ 



D 



edicated to "pub- 
lishing William and 
Mary's best," A Gallery 
of Writing showcased lit- 
erature and artwork pro- 
duced by the College 
community — a commu- 
nity that could be full of 
surprises. "The creative 
potential of this College 
amazes me," Editor Mark 
McWilliams related. 
"This fall, we had one 
short story less than a 
week before the deadline. 
Yet by the time the dead- 
line closed, we had well 
over 200 submissions — 
twice the number of last 
spring's issue. Clearly, the 
creative community of the 
College has responded to 
the challenge A Gallery 
offers. 

That challenge — en- 
couraging the artists and 
writers at William and 
Mary to continually de- 
velop their abilities — ob- 
viously excited, the staff 
of A Gallery "The maga- 
zine has a very clearly de- 
fined mission," explained 
McWilliams, "and the 
creates much of the ener- 
gy that makes A Gallery 
possible." 

As the College's newest 
publication, the staff of A 
Gallery was still infused 
with the spirit of the 



founders, Eric Mendel- 
sohn and Susan Young. 
"We definitely have our 
ghosts," said McWil- 
liams. "Eric and Susan 
transformed .A Gallery 
into what it is now — 
we've done a lot of fine- 
tuning this year, but they 
created it. I can almost 
feel them looking over my 
shoulders every now and 
then, especially around 
four in the morning after 
working all night." 

Much of the fine-tun- 
ing was administrative. 
For example, the selection 
process was made com- 
pletely anonymous. While 
this change had created 
more work for the editors, 
McWilliams felt it was a 
necessary step. "We were 
over objective last year, 
but blind selection re- 
moves any potential for 
favoritism. We had a cou- 
ple of sensistive moments 
— including submissions 
by staff members and one 
occasion when I though I 
had lost the master list of 
who submitted what — 
but the change was an im- 
portant one for the maga- 
zine." The staff also em- 
ployed a more rigorous 
proofreading and revising 
process that placed great- 
er emphasis on author in- 



put. 

Of course, the largest 
change had to do with be- 
coming an official publi- 
cation of the College. 
With this change came 
the responsibility of tak- 
ing an active role in the 
Publications Council. The 
staff also worked closely 
with Ken Smith's office. 
In addition to monitoring 
the financial operations of 
the magazine, Dean 
Smith and McWilliams 
planned the future home 
of A Gallery in the Cam- 
pus Center basement. Un- 
fortunately, several de- 
lays in the installation of 
the elevator kept work 
from proceeding, and the 
office was not completed 
until after the year's end. 

Without a permanent 
home, the A Gallery of 
Writing staff met in a va- 
riety of locations around 
campus. Many meetings 
were held in the Writing 
Resources Center. "The 
director and staff of the 
Center were very gener- 
ous with their office 
space," said McWilliams, 
"and helped us overcome 
the frustration of being 
transients." 

The staff, though in- 
convenienced, still man- 
aged to sift through the 



large numbers of submis- 
sions in the brief period 
between the entry dead- 
line and the start of the 
production process. 
Drawing from areas as di- 
verse as The Flat Hat and 
the Physics Department, 
the reorganized staff 
proved both strong and ef- 
ficient. The poetry sec- 
tion, for example, met in 
marathon sessions to ex- 
amine over 100 poems in 
under a week. The staff 
then moved from the 
Writing Center to The 
Flat Hat office for type- 
setting and layout — eu- 
phemistic terms for three 
days and nights without 
sleep or classes. "The pro- 
cess can seem insane — 
but it works," McWil- 
liams said. "From the 
writing of the submissions 
to the distribution of the 
magazine itself. .A Gallery 
seems to have some sort of 
magical inevitability." 

Distribution was the 
quickest part of the pro- 
cess. "A thousand copies 
disappeared in less than 
24 hours," said McWil- 
liams. "I knew they would 
go fast — all along we felt 
that there was a large de- 
mand on campus for what 
we were doing. Still, it 
was gratifying to receive 



the over-whelmingly fa- 
vorable response to both 
issues." 

This response included 
the Publications Council: 
A Gallery received a sig- 
nificant increase for the 
1989-90 year. The new 
budget would allow the 
staff to make many phys- 
ical changes to the maga- 
zine, as well as doubling 
circulation for the second 
year in a row. 

Obviously, A Gallery of 
Writing and fulfilled its 
role as a fully accredited 
publication of the Col- 
lege. To the staff, howev- 
er, this past year's success 
was primarily a chal- 
lenge. McWilliams af- 
firmed, "Of course, we've 
continually found reality 
colliding head-on with out 
dreams — the office is till 
in the world, and some of 
the cosmetic improve- 
ments we wanted to make 
will have to wait until 
next year as well. But 
each new issue strength- 
ens the tradition that de- 
fines A Gallery of Writ- 
ing, and that tradition 
holds great promise for 
the future." 



A Gallery ol Writing 359 



Se ^ 



eader 



Se <t ^e^/ 




a\ co-eds;/^ cont^n^^*^ 

demonsua^^J J c\ass of 

about ev&^^^ p Q dunng 

Ibefocusoi^^-^^ar^asto- 
tbe academic > 

-°"- '" nttl\\eP^°iects 
sucbasSpecja ^,g 

Pines ^^";.;; Easter 
partnersbtps^ tbe 

S^^^^' '''Tor Battered 

S^^^'' CbVest.F^^t 
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manOPf^°;;,Donaid 

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Durrng ^^^ ,^,onsored 

^^■^"^rBasW-acarn- 



^'Monster Basn, 



Greg Johnston and Janet 

Offerman are among the 
dancers at APO's Superdance. 



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f°^ " "^"^ UP bV ^^"°^' 

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merous P^^^^f '^ pro^o^^ 
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events, in ;^^ parties, 
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faii-f fitting sern. 
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vice. 



360 Alpha Phi Omega 




Vo..Be.r.asoneoft.c.an.sou.ces 
omegas Monster Bash, 




Alpha PM Omega 361 




ervice 



11^1 ^r^'.te serv.ce 
^a^'^"':^ he^orld, 
«^^^"^Tseven nations 

^^^llU^as based upon 
Uona\, i\ „r\nc\p\es.ser- 

^^^^';:rp";u\amand 

\owshiP- ^^Qubhad 

^-Trm^b^po^.^ 

Cuc\e ^^ ,f over forlV 

d^s^^''' ^' ,ed w com- 
clubs.Ded.caed^^^^^,^ 

„umiy ^^;^^^';,;eKC\ub 
became an com- 

Convenuot.. ^^^_ g.\\ 
During ^n^ ^ 



rkc\e K'ers 

could be 10 ^^^ to tbe 

^UUamsburg ^^.^^^^^ 
ing tbose less V 

^^^"f'mmirs-- 
Saturday, n „oine 

^-"'^"teuu".'-^^^ 
event mtne ,w ^cb- 

-^^^:Ctna^-^^^- 
^^"'''t actWHV^^^Sat- 
everniftyaci ; ^^^ 

urdaV ^^^^f ^on olber 

^^'^ ^^'Tttctpan^^ could 
days, parUc;P ^^^^^g 

be found at ^^,. 

pools,bowUn all^;;^^,,, 

^^^'^' TpeSal Olympt- 
^e^P^"^ ^vlrvisttedtbe 

an-^f^°'!Tbursdayor 

SP^^°"uJere bound to 

Friday, yo^^"'. Mary 

Crcle Kerb ^^ 

dogs and P J^^^^.day 
„,ber antrnals^ ^.^^^ ^^^ 

"^^'^'"Tbe elderly ^^^^ 
belpmg ^be 



,, Wmiamsburg 
f^".o as members of 
Landing, ^' ^tunitles 
,^e Semor OPP .^^g„ 

^^r'tber g— ^''^ 
^"'^ ^ Ited grandpar- 
tbeir adopted S 

^^^^' ^TJltb Ctrcle 

-^""ll m-ned tbe 
K-ers also ^^^ ^^^^^ 

Street crisis ^^^ern 

belpedout-; ^^pUal. 
State '^^''^\^,^ got in- 
Fmally, member ^ ^^^_ 

vo-^:;rMaTc^-^^ 
\;am ano ^^^uams- 

^■''' Tea Tutorial Ser- 
burg ^ff^^. a day care 
^■^^^^"^.^ nderprlvtleged 

-"T'"\nd tbey also 
children, ano ^^^^^ 

participated ntn by 
'school Progg^ ^^,,,, 

n olTste- ^^ ^^"" 
B;S:\--t::.Mary 



. , ,ueiT v^eeV-ly 
^^^^^^^°^taUo raised 

P^^^^'tl 300 for ibe 
over ^i' ^ssoci- 

^"^^"'' T^rSyv^alV., as- 
a^'*°"^^-.v, aTbanksgiv- 
^■^^^^^ ''f drive, belped 
ing ^-^^ ^! be ARC 
members °f^ cos- 

"^^^^ "Tblve fun at 
^^-"'^ nfng Buscb Gar- 
^'"^ UP and painted 
^^^^^'I^WiUiamsburgs 
faces at 

CbUdfest. ^u- 

Tbe tnembers ^ 

C\ub defimtay ,^^^^ ^^ 
^"^^"''ile serving tbe 
1989. ^.^^^\' . learned 
community, ty^^.es, 

-°^^ ^'Tb dden ablU- 
dlscoveredbio ^^^^ 

ties and talents, an 

^^^'^^ r tb^' ^^^^°" 

sblp ^^^^ ^ 
members- 



Laura Townsend mans the 

phones at the Bacon Street Hot 

line — one of the services that 

Circle K was involved with. 



'J 

\ 



362 Circle K 




I ji:*^^f 




nited 



'P%eac^U«t^ ^^uC teacAi^t^ ^^4^ eoi^^ 



Beginning with the annu- 
al Fall Move-In Day in 
late August 1988, Chris- 
tian Campus Ministries 
provided William and 
Mary students with op- 
portunities to grow to- 
gether and help one an- 
other. Over thirty people 
descended on the parking 
lot at Yates Hall to help 
freshmen residents move 
in. The group worked 
from early in the morning 
to late in the afternoon 



and provided free drinks 
which were refreshing on 
the hot summer day. 

CCM members often 
sponsored social events 
such as Pizza Night, Ice 
Cream Socials, Bowling, 
and the famous initiation 
Night. This was CCM's 
second year at the Col- 
lege, and it grew consider- 
able with the assistance of 
the sponsoring congrega- 
tion. 

The Williamsburg 



church of Christ provided 
a weekly Bible study and 
special events such as 
Parent's Weekend, 
Adopt-A-Student, Sin- 
gles" Retreat, and many 
home cooked meals as a 
break from the Caf. The 
weekly Bible study was 
guided by Tom Gilliam 
who held a Master of Di- 
vinity degree from Abi- 
lene Christian University 
and had twenty-five years 
experience in preaching 



and teaching God's word. 
The Bible studies were 
the back bone of CCM 
and provided spiritual 
nourishment and practi- 
cal guidance to make the 
semesters easier to inte- 
grate into one's life. 

The CCM looked for- 
ward to having a table at 
the Fall 1989 activities 
night and had many excit- 
ing activities planned for 
the upcoming year. 



Williams, Audrey 314, 370 
Williams, Chris 220, 221 
Williams, David 220 
Williams, Doug 34, 351, 338 
Williams, Elizabeth 314 
Williams, Heather 138 
Williams, Jonathan Fel- 
lows 311 
Williams, Julie 138 
Williams, Lara 370 
Williams, Matt 164 
Williams, Sandy 54 
Williams, Scott 240 
Williamson, Ann 133 
Williamson, Catherine 150 
Willson, Mark 205 
Wilson, Andy 215, 219 
Wilson, April 145 
Wilson, Don 185, 311 
Wilson, Jeanne 311 
Wilson, Joan 322 
Wilson, Josh 178 
Wilson, Karen 160, 314 
Wilson, Kris 314 
Wilson, Mark 205 
Wilson, Robert 311 
Wilson, Sara 148 
Wincheski, Buzz 211 
Windt, John 164, 311 
Wineaker, Niel 108 
Winebrenner, Vince 164 
Wingfield, Scott 205 
Winstead, Ellen 150 



Wise, Terry 172 
Wishard, Van 156 
Witham, Mike 164 
Witherspoon, Kathy 150 
Witman, Wendi 314 



^B,^^ 





i^ 


x 


lA 


i™ 


-4 

1 


r^*^ 


Iv/'ti? 


w 


Hunter Whilestoae soars i 
the air in Adventure Gam 


rough 



Wohlust, Alison 224 
Wolf, Jeff 98 
Wolf, Kristen 317 
Wolfe, Ron 127, 164, 325 
Wolff, Elizabeth 320 
Wolktnd, Lisa 160 



Wong, Cheronne 336, 354 
Woo, Nic 138 
Wood, Caddy 138 
Wood, Freddy 311 
Wood, Greg 172 
Woodall, Barb 133, 181,311 
Woodford, Ginger 92 
Woodruff, Michelle 152 
Worsham, Kyle 257 
Wortzel, Kerry 158, 354 
Wright, Christopher 311. 

370 
Wright, Diane 311 
Wright, Jarrell 311 
Wright, Rita 106 
Wuebker, Kara 224 
Wyllie, Megan 133 



Young, Laura 314 
Young, Stacy 150 



ff 



Yarger, Liz 133 
Yates, Keith 157 
Yeckel, Anne 152 
Yenyo, Amy 138 
Yezek, Lee 168 
York, Lydia 327 
Young, Angela 160 
Young, Dan 227 
Young, Jeri 236, 254 
Young, Kenny 180 




Band nights were popular 
in Trinkle Hall. 



Yu, Linda 136 



Zebley, Aaron 168 
Zeis. Jennifer 140 
Zeto, Alethea 311, 384 
Zickel, Michael 320 
Zilberberg. Brian 174 



Dorm parlies were frei^uenl in up- 
per claw dorms, where fludents 
found the atmosphere more relat- 
ing than at the fraternities 




Zafp, Mark 164 
Zaia, Phyllis 160 
Zambri, Salavatore 311 



Zimmerman, Dina 160 
Zimmerman, Lisa 140 
Zitta, Aretta 286 
Zung, Mike 354 




^i%a pe^zce 



landing 



fcuHfi^f %ecec</^e^ (^^UdtOKdc^ ^€4/i^ificC 



m 



U^ an Kulpinski re- 
turned to Jump! for bj 
second year as edUo- 

SUgMly dazed from b. 

nrsl reign and sUU con 

the h dden otlice, ^ 
trkedwhhanmcreased 

Taff to produce an award 

winning magazine^ 

m the fall, Da'^ ^". 
nounced that the Amen- 
can scholastic Press M 

sociation ^^^^^^.^^^^ 
a first place standing m Its 

magazine competUion. 
Armed with a shmmg 
^^e of paper Procla.- 
ing its new status, the 
staff launched mto an- 
ther year of producuon. 
Assistant ednorSteph 
anie Goila joined Dan to 
Zv run tbe publ-U- 
Business manager Dave 
DaigleV^andledthefman^ 

■ 1 QQnects while lom 
cial aspecis, , ■:,£(! 

Hollandsworth solicited 
ncion. Tim Padgett -as 

gift from the gods and 
he kept the magazine go- 
tng through his dedicated 

advertising sales. 

It didn't seem like pro- 
ducing four, small issues 
would be a big job, but 
Dan knew better after 
year of experience Betore 

each issue, Dan dutifully 
Dfed mail boxes, hung 

nv-s-i-tre:. 



S^:^af^members 



Thank God someone re- 
snonded and stones were 
Sen, Pbotos taken and 

cartoons drawn. 
'tarissaLomackeyand 

John Franklin always 

graciously volunteered 

Seir skills and services to 
getthemagout.Theuei 
Sts were rewarded, how- 
eve -iA an assignment 
at UVa. the dynamic duo 

.sent to Hooville to 
Ih'ct the party, and 

c'---.fEtd 

^e^rto;; auUgb 

wrote a sioi>, . . ,„o 
John didn't remember too 

'much about the adven- 

'"'^^ each deadline ap- 
proached, Dan and 
I ephanie usually had a 
pamc attack as they real-^ 

^-^."^ru'farc 
s"r anip-%i^r ■ 

bugs were hunted down 
and bribed to produce 
;hotosinaday.Althougb 
Hunter Whitestone and 
Walter Carlton never 
tw what they were get- 
ting into when they 
lacked on Jumprs do- 

the two became mvalu 
Iwe assets to the maga- 
zine. With their help, be 

magazine ^ega" ^^^^ 

tionship with tbe n > 
formed photography cub 

that would hopefully last 



^^S^^Oossand 
Dave Lasky, campus car- 
toonists, also 
through in the c utch^ 
Manv a white space was 
SwHh the black an 
^hite creations of hevr 

hands. Kendnck s skills 
were even featured on tbe 

December cover. A piay 
ful spoof of the seal fea 
tured all the mishaps of 

William and Mary hfe^ 
including limited parking 

spaces, lack of elevators 
for handicap students 
„i rnnstruction 
continual consu 
equipment and too few 
dorm rooms. 

Despite all the help, 
deadlines that seemed 
days off approacbed al 
too quickly and the St f 
found itself locked m the 

depths of the Campus 
Center for a weekend 
Hauling all its equipmetit 
down to The Flat Hat of- 
nclthestaff rallied toen- 
ter all the stories on the 



Macintosh, paste down 
the copy, si^epbotos and 
raktfeveral last minute 

corrections. The days 
Surred into nights and 

several people came and 
went as Dan and Steph 

anie cut and ^f^^^'^l 
Kasberger, Andrea Wil 
Hams, Sue Brown ami 

Matt Mclrvin al an 
sweredtothepleaofduty 
needed in the final daysof 

^^^[hrthehelpofaU 

the staff (wbich would 
tilUikeafewmoremem 

t,ers) Jump! «o^^^„^^;; 
never gotten off be 
ground. One noticed that 

hese people were Pretty 
dedicated to work for a 
publication with such a 
'aazy name. An expand 

tion was available in 
Dansfarewellmessage- 
the May issue or m the 01 
*;^ it's in the Campus 

Center, really. 

— Stephanie Goila 



Jay Kasberger, Tom 

Hollandsworth, John Franklin, 

Larissa Lomackey, Hunter 

Whitestone, Andrea Williams, Dan 

Kulpinski, Walter Carlton and 

Stephanie Goila. 




Jay Kasbergcr, John Franklin. Andrea Williatn<>, l>an 
Kulpinski and Tom llollandsworlh work on 
production. 





espect 



G 



L^^ripe'. Gripe! 
Groan! U -^s the same 
old story for the staf of 
the 1989 Colomal Echo 

vvho were distinguished as 
one of the least appreciat- 
ed organizations on cam- 
tiespite the efforts of 
thestaff andtheir produc- 
tion of progressively b - 
ter volumes, their only re 
vvards were complaints 
and criticisms from stu- 
dents who never lifted a 
finger to help with the 

° When summer ended, 
students sunning m the 
Sunken Gardens had no 
clue of the dilemma Colo- 

Ferguson faceo. 
doyoumeanlneedahayd 

hat to get into the office . 

she frantically asked 

Dean Ken Smith, learn- 




uean iv.-.. —- 

ing that the po^^'^' ^^"^ 



be had converted the 
vearbook's basement of 

ice into a storage room 
and through-way for 
Workers installing an^l- 

vator. Dust covered desks 

files books, fmancial re 
^^rds, and everything ase 

i„ the Echo office, in ad 
dition, workers had taken 

the liberty of rearrangmg 

everything, makmg it jm 
possble to find «n,r/,mg. 
^Trying to work around 
the inconvenience, Fergu- 
son converted Chandler 
320 into a makeshift work 

room, forcing her room^ 
Us into exile to avoid 

Rush Violations due to 
contact with freshmen 

women. ctate's 

Once again, the States 

Purchasing ^-^^''Z^l 
also put the Echo on hdd^ 
Specifications, that were 
submitted to Student Ac- 



tivities in July, did not 
yield a publishing com- 
pany until November. 
l,,i worse, a photogra- 
phy company was not 
contracted until January 
__ delaying photo sittmgs 
for student portraits as 
well as limiting camera 
equipment, chemicals, 
and film available to the 

''In November, when 
workers finally finished 
the elevator (that was to 
be "ready for operation 
three months earlier) 
Ferguson reopened the 
Echo office. The fun then 

; gan for Lisa Bailey 
who as Office Manager 
was responsible for keep- 
ing things tidy. By De- 
cember, staff member 
could enter the o f.ce 
without complete allergy 
attacks and yearbook pro- 



duction began. 

In January, 1988 year- 
books were distributed 
and as usual studen s 
Lemed upset when told 
that 1986 yearbooks were 

no longer available^ 
Many, however, still had 
Taith that 1988 books 
would be around for a 
while and as a result^m 
August there were about 
1000 books waiting to be 
picked up. Others ex- 
pressed dismay when staff 

members weren't in the 
office at conveniem time, 

leaving nasty notes but 
„ever offering their own 
afternoons to help the all 
volunteer staff with office 

^''"in February, photo sit- 
tings began. The turnou 
U tremendous^ raising 
over U thousand dollars. 
The Photography Editor 




First Row: Kim White, Bill Rosenthal, Jon Pond, and Julie Broderick 

Second Row: Sandi Ferguson, Rick Potter, Paige Selden, and Lisa 

Bailey Notably Absent: Missy Anderson, Patrick Flaherty, Regie 

Meisle, Todd Discenza. Eric Holloway, Maria Baker, Susan Strobach, 

and Pat Smith. 



366 Colonial Echo 



JJamm^^^ Ls conud of <^^ 

. ...i.c seciion trK^'- " WSS 



Lifestyles 



no respect 



co^Mauect 



dryly suggested that stu- 
dent enthusiasm was due 
to the beer that was con- 
sumed in line (provided 
by seniors Keith White 
and Joe Seiner) not to the 
photographer's corny 
jokes. 

After the photo sittings 
came the first deadline. 
Including only 17 pages, 
it was the only deadline 
the staff met. This was 
probably because 1 1 
pages of the signature 
were done by Ferguson, 
leaving section editors re- 
sponsible for only six. 
Later, missed deadlines 
sent Ferguson off on en- 
raged tangents yelling, 
"I'm not kidding! This is a 
real deadline! Stop laugh- 
ing at me"! No one lis- 
tened. 

By April the staff had 
dwindled down to a mere 
five section editors — sep- 
arating the mighty from 
the meek, the responsible 
from the irresponsible, 
and the friends from the 
acquaintances. Fergu- 
son's hate-list doubled 
and tripled in length. 
Frustration and anxiety 
played larger and larger 
parts in staffers' daily 
lives. 

Office hours and dead- 
lines, however tense, did 
prove to be entertaining at 
times. Greek Editors Pat 
Smith and Kim White al- 
ways amused staffers 
with tales of weekend ex- 
ploits — especially those 
involving permanent ink 
at Kappa Sig. A note on a 
typewriter denoting the 
spelling of Tom Duetsch 



also drew laughs, when 
the bewildered SA Presi- 
dent exclaimed, "Hey! 
That's my name," during 
a surprise visit to the of- 
fice. The best times, how- 
ever, were during the all- 
nighters. Sandi and Lisa 
did head spins, discovered 
the weird, evil music The 
Fox played after 3 a.m., 
and found Franks before 
dawn — enjoying om- 
lettes with the truckers. 
They even managed to 
pop popcorn for their 
friends from jump! who 
were busy working on a 
deadline down the hall. 

As the year progressed 
and staff members grew 
closer, the question in- 
quiring minds wanted to 
know concerned a less 
than reliable photogra- 
pher. "Has he developed 
yet," they asked Fergu- 
son, who found the myste- 
rious photographer to be 
impossible to reach. By 
May, over 200 pages of 
the book were ready and 
just waiting for him to 
print negatives that he 
had hidden somewhere. 
Despite several phone 
calls, requests, and 
threats, it was the end of 
July before any photos 
turned up — leaving Fer- 
guson enraged. When it 
rained, it poured; howev- 
er, and the editor got 
more than she bargained 
for, when a set of very ex- 
plicit X-rated photo- 
graphs showed up in the 
office. Ferguson took 
them immediately to Stu- 
dent Activities to share 
with Phyllis, Anita, and 



Linda. To this day, Linda 
still asks, "How did she 
get in that position"? 

Due to contributions by 
Julie Broderick and Todd 
Discenza, the yearbook 
staff did maintain some 
sanity. Their creativity 
and organization rubbed 
off on other staffers, mak- 
ing the yearbook office a 
less confusing place. As 
freshmen, they amazed 
staff members with their 
abilities and dedication 
— taking on responsibil- 
ities that others couldn't 
handle. Todd's photogra- 
phy skills (along with 
those of Rick Potter) also 
proved to be vital to the 
staff. 

Pam Wasserman and 
Bill Rosenthal were also 
great contributors. 
Though they never served 
their office hours, their 
experience combined with 
Lisa's leadership made 
the Lifestyles section 
come together. Others, in- 
cluding Regie Meisle, 
Patrick Flaherty, Maria 
Baker, and Rick Potter 
(all freshmen) could al- 
ways be counted on in a 
bind. 

Academics Editor Eric 
Holloway and Organiza- 
tions Editor Paige Selden 
also pulled through. Com- 
ing up with fantastic ideas 
for his section, Eric did 
his best to juggle classes, a 
full time job, and the 
yearbook. In the end, the 
yearbook lost out, but not 
before valuable contribu- 
tions were made. Paige 
was kept busy dealing 
with organization leaders. 



Though normally respon- 
sible people, these leaders 
found it next to impossi- 
ble to meet a deadline. 
Paige, however, stuck to 
her guns. Ya snooze, ya 
lose could have been her 
motto as she whipped out 
pages and eliminated tar- 
dy organizations with cool 
profcssionlism. 

Last but not least was 
Copy Editor Missy An- 
derson. Always cooperat- 
ive. Missy tried to keep up 
with the influx of copy — 
armed with a red ink pen. 
She also proved to be an 
invaluable source of infor- 
mation over the summer, 
as her roommate, Fergu- 
son, rushed to complete 
the book. It was quite an 
accomplishment for 
someone who was suck- 
ered into the whole or- 
deal. 

Despite the long hours 
and stressful deadlines, 
most people who worked 
on the Colonial Echo felt 
their contributions were 
worthwhile. Those that 
quit couldn't handle the 
responsibility, proving 
that there truly was a sur- 
vival of the fittest. As 
school ended, everyone 
except Ferguson headed 
for Nags Head, leaving 
her alone to complete the 
book ... a chore that last- 
ed through August. She 
often relied that it was a 
thankless job when ac- 
quaintances would re- 
mark, "I didn't know you 
were on the yearbook 
staff. How late will the 
book be this year"? 



Colonlsl Echo 367 




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radition 



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368 WIlHam and Mary RevJow 





evie%v 



It was a small yet digni- 
fied envelope, with the red 
and blue stripes around 
the edges that meant it 
was from overseas and a 
postage stamp with the 
face of a foreign digni- 
tary. The Review had be- 
come much better known 
in recent years, and it 
even had a few outlets 
overseas. Still, letters 
from Belgium didn't flood 
in every day. As I opened 
the envelope, I wondered 
what foreign literary ge- 
nius had decided to sub- 
mit his material, or may- 
be it was simply someone 
who had seen our maga- 
zine and was filled with 
an overwhelming passion 
for literature. 

The letter began sim- 
ply: "Dear Sir, Presently I 
am busy to write a book in 
French which shall be 
published at the end of the 
year on Ham (L' Amour 
du Jambon) in Paris. 

I will not forget Virgin- 
ia ham which was a plea- 
sure to Williamsburg and 
President Thomas Jeffer- 
son during the colonial 
period ..." This well in- 
tentioned Belgian gentle- 
man went on to ask if we 
had run across any par- 



ticularly good recipes for 
smoked ham. and if we 
could please send them to 
him. 

It may never be known 
whether The William and 
Mary Review was listed in 
a Guide to American 
Cookbooks, but this year 
did mark an increase in 
awareness for the Review 
both nationally and inter- 
nationally. After applying 
in the fall, we were one of 
the few student-edited lit- 
erary magazines ever to 
be granted a full member- 
ship in the Coordinating 
Council of Literary Mag- 
azines. The Review also 
garnered a first place 
Medalist Award in the 
annual CSPA contest for 
literary magazines. Be- 
sides these honors, the 
magazine secured listings 
in The American Human- 
ities Index. The Ameri- 
can Index of Periodical 
Verse, and the Poetry In- 
dex, journals used by 
writers and critics alike. 

The staffs worked hard 
to produce a magazine 
that could keep pace with 
the Review's heightened 
profile. Sharon Brahaney 
and Gary Morris guided 
the fiction staff through 



hundreds of solicited and 
unsolicited manuscripts. 
As the February deadline 
quickly approached, there 
was the brief fear that the 
staff had been overly en- 
thusiastic in rejecting fic- 
tion works. As usual, how- 
ever, a fiood of last min- 
ute solicitations and 
incoming stories had the 
staff working overtime, 
and eight fiction pieces 
were eventually selected 
for the annual spring is- 
sue. 

Susan Taylor survived 
an attack by editor Wil- 
liam Clark's cat to finish 
a second year as poetry 
co-editor. Chris Vitiello 
joined her in the selection 
of works from over one- 
hundred poets. Other 
noteworthy poetic events 
included visits by well 
known poet Charles 
Wright, who granted an 
interview to The Review 
for the 1988 issue, and 
Amy Clampitt, who re- 
cently published Archaic 
Figure, a collection of po- 
ems. 

Lisa Malinski headed 
up the art staff as they 
considered paintings, 
sketchings, and other vi- 
sual art for The Review's 



full color format. .W- 
though the majority of art 
came from students and 
professors at William and 
Mary, a significant 
amount of work came in 
from New York, Massa- 
chusetts, and other places 
across the nation. 

William Clark brought 
his own inimitable style 
and knowledge of litera- 
ture to his second year as 
editor of The Review. To- 
gether with Greg Rid- 
dick, Associate Editor, 
and Aimee Richardson, 
Managing Editor, he 
worked to produce a blend 
of creativeness and pro- 
fessionalism that would 
have, as its final result, 
the annual spring issue of 
The William and Mary 
Review. 

As the Gallery of Writ- 
ing continued to do a 
great job in providing a 
forum for much student 
work this year, The Re- 
view incorporated the tal- 
ents of authors, often little 
known, from across the 
nation. But as always. The 
Review strove to uphold 
its primary goal: To bring 
the best fiction, poetry, 
and art to the students of 
the College. 



I 



Cantorbury As&octatJon 369 







ast! 



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^^'^ ent -as entitled 

artment, ^^y,o 

•'^"^TAssssrngtbe 

P''^'^' ^ Recognition" 
^"rfcos^nlredby 
and was ^o sp ^^. 

^^^ ^S Vt second 
uons "-^^"[p^^^ Meets 

^'''" -'was given by P^°- 
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fessor H^"^^" ^^n,ent 
.tropology .^;ff^,ct.on 

and was a ^o^^^^^^^^can 
-.v, the Japan- Atnei' 

Society of uuvj 



rk'scSterforln^ 
the Reves ^^d 

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g-^^V^^Tatwan were 
films from ^aiw 

featured. ^^^d- 

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,„r '■ Members 
nese Emperor. J^ 

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Professor 2^^"^°' .-art- 
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^"^^^^'Iculty advisor 
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CraigCanmngottti 

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First Row: Valerie Jinnette, 

Audrey Williams. Lara 

Williams, and Dara Levy 

Second Row: David Stevens and 

Christopher Wright 



^ 1^' ^ "XiTlo the ti^sv 

^^^-r^evens M "gj; ;,! events. 



370 East Asian Studies Associatio 




Editor's Note 



Ml sit here in my last few hours, 
^y an editor literally exhausted 
\^ — but excited. I've prom- 
ised myself thousands of times that I'll 
never do anything like this again — 
and I won't! I'm looking forward to my 
senior year — the year I wasn't editor. 
The year I could actually sleep at 
night, pass my classes, and leave my 
room without a camera. 

When I look back over the past 
year, I can quite honestly say that it 
was Hell! I wouldn't wish this on my 
worst enemy — yet, I'm about to turn 
over my office keys to someone I very 
much admire, Lisa Bailey. 

Lisa, who served as Office Manager 
and Lifestyles Editor this year, has 
been like my right arm. As editor, I 
hove no doubt that she will be success- 
ful. It's a fun job — she'll make it fun 
I — and with her past experience, she 
should produce the best yearbook Wil- 
liam and Mary has ever seen. She 
stayed in Williamsburg this summer to 
help me finish the book, and her dedi- 
cation and sincerity, along with her en- 
thusiasm, should make the 1 990 Co- 
lonial Echo fantastic. 

My parents have also been tremen- 
dous sources of support during these 
past few months. The yearbook was 
never something that they wanted me 
to be this involved with, but they stood 
by my decision and tolerated the en- 
deavor. Without them, the yearbook 
may have finished me before I finished 
it. 

The people in the Student Activities 
Office have also been wonderful. 



Anita, Linda and Phyllis hove helped 
me with everything, from obtaining 
vendor's lists to identifying bad — 
really bad, photographs. Dean Smith 
was also a big help. His efforts helped 
us get a publishing company earlier in 
the year, as well as a super photogra- 
phy company. He was also instrumen- 
tal in the installation of an elevator — 
making it easier for me to visit Anita, 
Linda, and Phyllis. 

The staff should also be commend- 
ed. The book could have never been 
finished without people like Todd Dis- 
cenza, Julie Broderick, and Kim 
White — all freshmen. Together they 
completed about a third of its pages. 
Others like Pat Smith, Pom Wasser- 
man, and Bill Rosenthal used exper- 
ience gained from past years on staff 
to make the 1989 Colonial Echo as 
professional and creative as possible. 

Missy Anderson, my Copy Editor, 
deserves special recognition since she 
hod to live with me as well as work with 
me. Her English skills proved to be in- 
valuable to an Area III major like me 
and her patience was immense. I 
would have been lost without her. 

There were many others who 
helped — probably hundreds of others 
— and deserve recognition, but space 
is too limited. I would like to thank a 
few people who were very special to 
me. 

Tim, Steve, Doug and Nick — they 
listened to me gripe, but liked me any- 
way. College life would never be the 
same without them. Only on Chandler 
3rd could you see Patrick Swayie loi- 



tering at the water fountain, Dougie 
Fresh imitating Mary Lou Retton, and 
Tim eating bread sandwiches. I'd also 
like to mention Jeanne, who showed 
me that even normal, responsible peo- 
ple act silly sometimes. I owe a lot to all 
of them. 

I should also thank John, who 
stayed up all night to help in the year- 
book office, identified hundreds of 
photographs, and most of all, fed me 
when I was hungry. He taught me that 
responsibility was easier to handle if 
you had fun with it. As for the rest of 
you — you know who you are, thank 
you. I'm off to retire on the first floor 
of Harrison. If you like the book, 
please let me know. If you don't like it, 
tell Lisa Bailey because as of right now 
— It Ain't My Job! 




I'd also like to thank Miss Betsey 
Ann — my heroine — and the rest of 
the Flat Hat staff (especially Gus, 
Debbie, Keith, Jay and Horn — who 

were all forced to spend too many 
hours in that cold, cold office with me 
running my mouth). 



Edtlor'a Nol« 371 



Volume 90 of The College of William and Mary Colonial Echo was printed by Herff Jones Publishing Company of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. The 
trim size of the 1989 Colonial Echo was 9x 1 2 and it contained 400 pages. All signatures were printed on 80 lb. High Gloss Deluxe. Endsheets were 1 00 
lb. High Gloss Deluxe. 

The Colonial Echo was Smythe sewn with 160 pt. binder boards and headbands. The cover was Chestnut Brown leathertex; it included two applied 
inks (black and pale gold), one application of gold foil stamping, and Corona grain. The artwork was embossed. Endsheets were a 1 percent screen of 
HJ469 Brown with 100 percent HJ469 print. 

All color prints were laser-scanned using a 150-line screen for reproduction. Color prints were enlarged and printed by Carl Wolf Studio, Inc. of 
Pennsylvania, Massey's Camera Shop of Williamsburg, and Moto Photo of Williamsburg. With few exceptions, all photographs were taken by the 
Colonial Echo staff with Kodacolor Gold 100, 200, and 400 speed films. 

All blackand white photographs were reproduced in 150-line screen. Student portraits were photographed and processed by Carl Wolf Studio, Inc. of 
Pennsylvania. E.xcept for a few submitted photos, all black and white photogrpahs were taken by student publication photographers using T-MAX 
100 and 400 speed films. Photographs were processed in Kodak chemicals and were printed on Kodak paper. 

The 1989 Colonial Echo contains 24 pages of 4-color with pick-up color and 88 pages of spot color. Spot colors were as follows: Events — HJ320 Tur- 
quoise, Life — HJ185 Colonial Red, Academics — HJ286 Colonial Blue and HJ165 Orange, Sports — HJ569 Jade, Faces — HJl 16 Saffron, and 
Index — HJ542 Ultra Blue and HJ930 Magenta (Process). 

Typestyles were as follows, with few exceptions: Body copy — 10 pt. Times Roman, captions — 8 pt. Times Roman with names in bold print, photo 
credits — 6 pt. Times Roman, and kickers — 6 pt. Helvetica Medium. Headlines varied in typestyle and size and included the following: Avant Garde 
Book, Century Schoolbook, Cloister, Cloister Italic, Garamond, Helvetica, Helvetica Medium, Lydian, Stymie, Times Roman, Bingham Script. 
Brush, Chatsworth Heavy, Spartqan Light. Mead Bold, Newbury, Durante, Chatsworth Heavy Expanded, and Univers Bold Condensed. 

The press run included 3500 copies. 

The 1989 Colonial Echo was produced by an all-volunteer staff. Opinions expressed are those of the authors and are not necessarily those of the 
students, faculty, staff, or administration of the university. The editor-in-chief is responsible for the content of the book. 

The 1989 Colonial Echo was financed through student fees, donations, and the sale of advertising space. It is available to all students, faculty, and 
staff at no cost, to alumni for $15, and to parents for $25. 



We're looking for a few 
good photographers . . 




... or maybe just a couple of mediocre ones. 

^i<f^%cccfr^tAe e/UeUw^, €<Mt<ieCt^ C<xUtU^Sc^ ^t<^ — ^t^ <»^t^ (253- 



Lasting Success For All Ages! 



God said, "Let not the wise man boast of his 
wisdom or the strong man boast of his strength 
or the rich man boast of his riches, but let him 
who boasts boast about this: that he under- 
stands and knows me, that I am the Lord, who 
exercised loving kindness, justice and righ- 
teousness on earth for in these I delight." 

Jeremiah 9: 23-24 

God tells us that true success is not in ones 
intelligence, strength or net worth. The truly 
successful person is the one who knows God and 
knows what God is doing in this world and by 
God's grace is a part of it. 

— Dr. and Mrs. J. Scott McOwen 



Don't miss out on the chance to 
own a copy of the 

1989 Colonial Echo 

Available to you for 
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College of William and Mary 

Williamsburg, Va 23185 



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The Flat Hat 



The Ruler of Death . . . We just let John think that he's the editor 

— Betsey . . . Ain't My Job! . . . The Managing Maiden's a bit 
tipsy . . . Steph smells like wax again . . . Be excellent to each other 
. . . The Flat Hat staff proves that Ford Escorts flip more easily 
than Suzuki Samarai . . . Hooooooorrn! — Jooouuust! . . . Death 
of the Macintosh . . . Lunch at Verkuil's: It's what's left over from 
the Observer; "Who are you? — "Flat Hat, Sports " ... The Flat 
Hat: a breeding ground for rapists, or just bad journalism? . . . 
"Are you drunk enough to go home with me, or can I buy you a 
beer?" . . . "I'm the editor of The Flat Hat" . . . Word! . . . "Nick" 

— "Yo!" . . . Horn: "Baaarrp!! Barge comin' through" . . . Cup 
catching 101 .. . Missing Breastes . . . ASSUMPTION IS THE 
MOTHER OF ALL FUCKUPS . . . Students jump into SAC . . . 
Hide the beer, they're here . . . Whoops! It's another abortion 
letter . . . It's so so so so so so cold in here . . . Physical injury is 
funny! . . . Can I open your beer for you. Miss Betsey Ann? . . . 
More wine! . . . This is not the yearbook office! . . . What milk- 
crates? . . . Stupid Tom broke Sus' elephant . . . What's all this 
fuss about secret societies? . . . Playing phone tag . . . Betsey's Box 
. . .He literally f"^"^"^ ed her brains out . . . Get off your high horse 
and onto a Trojan! 

What a year . . . 

— Mikey the Wonder Dog 



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Bell Atlantic 



.ltd 



QuaUfkalions: Bell Atlantic li interested in a limited number of 

candidates from a wide range of academic programs, including 

computer sciences, in/omiallon systems, marketing, accounting 

liberal arts, business, and markenng who ore genuinely mte 

In pursuing a corporate career 

Haue strong academic credentials Itop 25% of class Is preferred) 

Demonstrate leadership abilities 

Show strong Inwrpersonal. communications, and problem 

soluing skills 

For more Information about career 
opportunities contact i,;our college 
placement office or write to: 

Bell Atlantic 

Management Emploiiment Office 

1710 H Street, I^W 

4th Floor 

Washington.DC 20006 

An Equal Opportuniti,' Employer 



Dave and Lynn Abbot 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Adkins 

Judith M. Anderson 

Tom and Julie Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. William E. Anderson 

Christopher G. and Eugenie M. 

Applegate, parents of Lisa 

Dr. and Mrs. John B. Arnold 

Ray and Linda Aston 

Jess and Raye Atkins 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Atkinson 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Baxter 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Beebe 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Behan 

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bowery, Sr. 

Elizabeth O. Breckinridge 

Ben and Diane Brenneman 

John and Carol Broderick 

Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Bromberger 

William and Marcia Calusine 



Patrons 

Barbara and Walter Discenza 

Kristin Nicole Discenza 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Elam, Jr. 

Mark, Sue, and Ashleigh Elliott 

Denny and Shirley Ferguson 

Barbara and Frank Freitag 

Dr. and Mrs. Walter J. Gadkowski 

Joseph A. and Shirley L. Halizak 

Dr. and Mrs. Henry E. Helvie 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Hunter, Jr. 

William and Brenda Jackson 

Colonel (retired) and Mrs. 

Robert G. Jenks 

Nancy C. Joblin 

Warren P. Joblin 

Bob and Dee Johnson 

Elaine B. Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Martin Jones 

John B. and Joan M. Kelley 

William and Crystal Kerins 



The Kessaris Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Paul Klein 

Sir Wenston Remmington Line 

Susan Lyon's Family 

Dr. and Mrs. Scott McOwen 

William and Jimmie Middlebrooks 

Dr. and Mrs. David P. Miller 

Ms. Phyllis F. Parker, mother 

of Teresa E. Parker 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Payne 

Dr. and Mrs. T G. Quattlebaum 

Dr. and Mrs. D. C. Richtmeyer 

Dr. Harvey F. Selden 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Welham, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Andrew Zalewski 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Zeis 

The Zeman Family 
Raymond and Roberta Zickel 

Thank You 



380 Patrons 



CARL WOLF 



STUDIO, INC 



Portrait Photgraphers 
for the 

1989 COLONIAL ECHO 



401 Elmwood Avenue 
Sharon Hill, PA 19079 
1-800-365-2300 



Advertisement 381 




The 1989 Colonial Echo would like to 
thank Herff Jones Publishing Com- 
pany, the Publications Council, the 
Student Activities Office, the stu- 
dents, and the advertisers for all their 
support. 



cAiciiu ^uui :5cii. 

At Contel, people make 
everything possible. 



People havf made our success possible In 25 years, 
Contel Corporation has grown Into a Forbes 500 tele 
communications and information services leader And 
our Felephone Operations Sector has become one ul 
the ten largest telephone companies in the world. 

Many ot these contributors have been alumnae trt)m 
William & Mary So your bachelor's degree is an e\ 
cellent reference To find out more about our diverse 
opportunities in areas such as Accounting, Business 
Administration or Finance, send a letter to our 
Washington area headquarters; Contel Corporation, 
tastern Region, PO Bov -101, Merrifield, \ A 221 16. 
We Are An Equal Opportunity Employer m/f/h/v. 



^^^ = ■=1 = ^= Operations 






#'y>op: Graduating seniors Alethea Zeto and 
/ Laurie Ellis cheerfully complete The 
Walk across campus. The Walk, which oc- 
curred just before the commencement ceremo- 
ny, began at the Wren Building and ended at 
William and Mary Hall. 

'bove: 1989 graduates were honored by 
having William and Mary Alumna 
Glenn Close as commencement speaker. The 
1974 graduate received an honorary degree at 
the ceremony. 



3S4 Closing Divider 






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^^^^bove: A select few were privileged 
f?lp enough to have front row seats at the 
graduation service. Lisa Stewart, Tom 
Duetsch, Trish Stevenson, Jeff Kelly, Anson 
Christian, Jay Austin, Monty Mason, Jon Tut- 
tle, Sean Connolly, Carmen Jacobs and 
Dywona Vantree enjoy the great view. 

' eft: Making final adjustments to their 
camera, Beth Johnson and John Mitch- 
ell prepare themselves for The Walk. 



A eft: Beach Week! -- The highlight of 
0^^ the year. Senior Brett Burk beats the 
heat with a cold beer as roommate Dave Smith- 
gall heads the line behind him. 



Closing D(v)tf«r 385 



The 

*j|(iMffl<?''W{aiIge m'^sSisons brought a 
^rdjange of attitude to William and 
. '1^* Mary students. Infected with Spring 
Fever, priorities shifted from academics to lei- 
sure, and most students concentrated on Tan- 
ning 101. Seniors took a break, losing ambi- 
tion — studying late nights at Paul's. Life was 
great, the weather was beautiful, and finals 
seemed years aws^. The relaxing days passed 
quickly and whe n ex ams fin ally hit, the heat 
was on. 





Above: Spring provided ideal weather for volleyball. The residents of 
Botetourt Complex forget about studying and enjoy a game. 



.'\bove: Many of the guys on campus made use of the athletic field behind the fraternity complex to play 
Softball and relax. 



366 Spring F»v»r 



Left: Determined to lay out, students often found it difficult to find an 
isolated location. These students take advantage of the athletic mats by 
Cary Stadium to work on their tans. 






■■•m 



Left: The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon took advantage 
their back porch to catch some rays. 



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Left: Thrilled with the warm weather, 


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1989 Tribe Quarterback Craig Argo 


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practices passing. 


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Below: Taking time out from their busy 
schedules. Baby Jim BryanI, Bovd Bull- 


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ock and Tom Barton catch some rays on 






the bleachers of Cary Field. 



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Spring Fever 387 



LET THE 



fi^mt^ 



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he second week of May found Wil- 

^^^ « liam and Mary students in the care- 

' free paradise of Nags Head, North 

Carolina. For seniors, it was their last big par- 

^ before graduation — it was also their last 

chance to achieve that golden tan before the 

big event. In 1989, however, bad weather kept 

all the beach action off the beach and students 

^fesorted to inside entertainment. Drinking 

games such as the third man, quarters, and 

exican kept students busy while the rain fell 



beach week, graduation senior Dan Kulpinski juggles 
oranges to entertain himself. 

Right: The cloudy weather outside didn't bother 
graduating senior John Bradford, who kept himself 
busy perfecting his skill at quarters. Most students at 
the beach used their creativity to devise new and excit- 
ing ways to enjoy beer. 




388 Btach WMk 




Baer.b W««k 3B» 



out in the crowd. 



T.G.I. 




I ay I4tli nad finally arrived. 

Graduation! The seniors were 

more than ready as they gath- 

'ered behind the Christopher Wren Building 

preparing for The Walk across campus to Wi 

<i^ liam and Mary Hall. The commencement 

ceremony was less than an hour away and the 

^.excited seniors were eager to begin. Smiles 

were on everyone's faces, but even in the light, 

^^ party-like atmosphere observers could detect 

the nervousness. It was finally over. The four 

years at William and Mary had flown by and 

^ now it was time to face life head on. It was 

time to live their lives. 



Below; Senior George DeShazo lets loose and has a 
little champagne. For him, graduation meant the be- 
ginning of a new college career — at Oxford Universi- 
ty as William and Mary's very first Rhodes Scholar. 




Phoi« by Ji> 



390 Graduation Wafk 



Below: Just before the Commencement Ceremony, graduating seniors 
gathered outside of the Sir Christopher Wren building for the gradu- 
1 ation Walk Across campus. The Walk carried the group across Crim 
1 Dell and over to the ceremony at William and Mary Hall, 




Center: Graduation seniors Wally Welham and 
Mike Luparello enjoy a little champagne before 
walking across campus. 

Below: Kappa Alpha brothers Time Budow and 
Jay Austin pose for a picture before heading for the 
Hall. 




Left: Senior class 
president Anson 
Christian and senior 
Jim Parmelee speak 

to their classmates 
before starting the 
procession. 



Graduation Walk 391 



OF STATUS 



"ffast, 1:30 p.m. had arrived. Col 
lege President Paul Verkuil, Rec- 
tor Hays T. Watkins, and the 
Board of Visitors stood before the crowd. Sud- 
denly someone yells, "Taste great"! 
"Less filling"! — the debate rages as members 
of Theta Dell wave their banner. When things 
settled, they were alumni! What happened'.' 
What would happen when the class of 1 989 hit 
the Real World? Many resorted to watching 
The Graduate to find the answer. 





Right; Leading the graduating seniors through the Wild- 
flower Refuge to William and Mary Hall are former Stu- 
dent Association President Jeff Kelly (carrying the Col- 
lege mace), senior class president Anson Christian, Lynne 
Bushey, and Chun Rhee. 

Above: The faculty and staff of the College are among the 
first to enter William and Mary Hall for the Commence- 
ment Ceremony. 




392 Graduation 




Below: During the Commencemcnl Ceremony, 
graduating senior Julie Hill is recognized for 
having achieved the distinction of graduating 
from William and Mary with a perfect 4.0. 

Bottom: Graduating senior Jill Walker enters 
William and Mary Hall for the Commence- 
ment Ceremony. 




Left: Before entering William and Mary Hall, all of the graduation candidates 
were checked by guards to make sure that Ihey were not carrying alcohol. Steve 
"Kiwi" Kim opens his gown for the police officer. 



Graduation 393 



STILL 



AFTER 15 YEARS 



7 he graduating class of 1 989 was privi- 
ledged to have motion picture, televi- 
sion and theatre actress, producer 
jj^and alumna Glenn Close as commencement 
speaker. Close, one of the most talented and 
^distinguished actresses of the time, was a Phi 
Beta Kappa graduate of the class of '74 at the 
College of William and Mary. The recipient of 
^ z Tony Award, an Obie Award, an Emmy 
^, nomination, and five Academy Award nomi- 
4|P nations. Close was well known for her vibrant 
performances — which should include her 
^ performance at William and Mary Hall that 
spring afternoon. 

Close seemed as proud as a peacock to re- 
turn to her Alma Mater and give the com- 
mencement speech. She glowed as she de- 
scribed her days at William and Mary, com- 
menting, "I was told I wouldn't have to speak 
unless President Bush couldn't make it — here 
I am. Thank you for welcoming me back 

home. Iconlinued on page 396) 



Below; Actress Glenn Close laughs at her nervousness 
about speaking to the graduating class. 




3S4 Glenn Clo» 



Left and Below; It's hard to tell who showed more pride at graduation. President P»ul 
Verkuil seems overjoyed to share the stage with Glenn Close and Close exudes 
happiness as she receives her honorary degree of Doctor of Arts from her Alma 
Mater. 




cCo4^ 



^^^NTfltUED 




m 



m 

4 



ervons'aBOtfl'^-pSSKing, the actress de- 
^^■^w_^ scribed how her movie characters 
**w6uld address the graduating group: "As Jen- 
ny Fields (The World According to Garp)," she 
* said, "I would be shot down during the first 
five minutes; as Sara Cooper (The Big Chill), I 
would have politely declined the invitation; as 
Iris (The Natural) or Alex (Fatal Attraction), I 
probably wouldn't have been asked to speak — 
for different reasons entirely; and as my most 
recent character in Dangerous Liasons, I 
would have found my next five suitors by eye 
contact alone." 

Then Close took a serious tone, expressing 
how thankful she was to have "come here and 
received a liberal arts education. For example, 
thanks to Dr. Coursen in Bio 101,1 now feel a 
responsibility for what we're doing to our plan- 
et. You see, I have a Conneticut yankee soul 
and a William and Mary heart." 

"It seems the more I do, the more I don't 
know," she commented. "I do know; however, 
that you can do anything you want. What's 
certain is that no one's going to do it for you. 
You face the world with a liberal arts educa- 
tion from the finest institution in this country. 
So, as others have told me, 'be brave, be 
strong, and just go out there and do itF " 




Watkins 1)1 ihc Bo;ird ol Visitors presenls Alumna Glenn 
Close with ihe honorary degree of Doctor of Arts 



396 Glenn Cloae 



1989 

CHANGING 




JVIanaging Board 



Editor-in-Chief 



Office Manager 
Business Manager 



Copy Editor 
Photography Editor 



fadd Vueetj^n 



Events Editor 



editors 



Greeks Co-Editor 



Stic "i^^ie^oMi^ 



Lifestyies Editor 



Academics Editor 



T^ttU f^i^He4. 



P<teu St»€U>UcA 



Sports Editor 



Faces Editor 



PittSmUA 



Greeks Co-Editor 



"PiU^ SeCtleK 



index Editor 



1-039 Caloniei] Fq]io 3'|c,x? 

ffo/ui VOuUtUe, PtuU "SatteUC, fe^ Cttoi<^- P^^tie^i "PUAt/it^ 



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Contributers 

■BcHHett, 7flatt/um fft<tW»«, "KimdvUi^ "Bxe^t^ /?«<««!«« ^vt- 
^«A», (^*'uUtf* <?<t^ •KOHieie4^ CaUiotU. ^uAxvui (^am/iMl 
ie.aS C*m/tdtU, font. C«''M»**^- ^<^^ 0<M€^. C^^^^ti*** 
(3i<nUc ^<vUi^ &<Uc Seat, C»<uufUtf. TCevi^ "DmI Z>ieM Z'e»- 
Kovie/i, Stia* Vevt, T^antt S<uC^ /?«<«« Biti^tt- {f»^ 7*««^^'=* 
fet ^otoH*/^ StM. ^uxUUe^ Scom. "^f^vtt, ff^A* •^<w«, ^Ut 

^aAH4a». ffiUU "KiUjmanU. TtatatU ^<»y, fffuUitx 9:01 S-U* 
■KeUtf. ;e<«fe* "KM^^ SeU "KtMHtt^ nuUU -Ki^U. T)a» Xtt- 
pU4*i. "Dat^ ^HcU. ei«^^ "JfCe^OUUf, 'IommiU ')Ke.pi«>u*». 

S<Um»*. ^<«V^«*<«« ScuuU>U»», ^et. Stu^. /^<«^fi« S»^/Ui. "Rif 
Si<u>eeu. TftUtA SA«ieit<t*, /7<m S^*W, t><x^ S^tott. ^U* 
SUw<vU, SteM Stavitf, 0Au<Ut S<MW<>««. "HU Im. 'VCa'U^ 
7<««««*. WeUMc 7**^. fo^ 7*«&. P«4U n^MtU^tift. P»t 



CHANGING 




o matter who you were or what you 
liked, in 1989 William and Mary pro- 
vided the atmosphere and activities for every- 
one to become involved. Hundreds of people 
passed through the doors of the Campus Cen- 
ter daily. The building was bustling with activ- 
ity from early morning to late night — all 
night. New groups and events were being 
formed and new people were participating in 
them. Most who participated left with a sense 
of belonging — in this big melting pot. we 
could always find a group of people who 
shared our interests. Maybe every now and 
tlien, especially during those first few months 
away from home, a yearning for family sur- 
faced among some of us. However, after a few 
short weeks, this place began to take on the 
title of home'.'f V 



Why use the Changing Times to describe 
William and Mary in 1989? Because although 
every university sees change from year to year, 
William and Mary, under the guidance of 
President Paul Verkuil, has been rapidly ap- 
proaching a state of excellence as it moves 
toward the 1 990s. Changes have come fast and 
furious as of late, affecting everything from 
athletics to academics. Students have become 
involved, working with the administration to 
promote change — to better their home, the 
school they love. The hurried change made for 
an exciting environment — we were constant- 
ly involved with new people and new ideas. 
The Changing Times carried us along and pre- 
pared us for challenges we faced for our fu- 
ture. 



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CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATE! 




Hitting the Books, Early Surely Paid Off! 



LOVE — MOM, DAD, AND SARAH 



"^