University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1943 volume:
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!l1!5ldI.'!Ul1llI.llL!1'l . F HlEl1iTi!YF" MILF!! 'O 'rE11.i-r J' Il i4"ME :Ill :ll TEHGRAS. LF'hlP l1'B'h'lH'-IJ!!
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Thy sons are not oleaal, Ch, Alma Mater-
The raoliant light that glows from their rich
hloocl, spilt on the yield of valor will reflect
on through the ages as the great light of
truth, hope, anal freetloni for all nations.
Thy sons are a living light anal you, Alina
Mater, through them, are eternal.
killea' ia ,Actiaaf
AC FRANK H. BRITTON, '41
LT. WILLIAM B. BURGE, JR., '40 I
ENSIGN HENRY E. CAKE, '41
LT. LEE C. CRUTCHFIELD, IR., '32
SGT. SIDNEY HARRIS, '38
LT. HENRY F. HAWKINS, '43
ENSIGN SAMUEL VV. LAUOHAN, '38
ENSIGN CHARLES N. MAJOR, '39
LT. EARL LEWIS N'OBLE, IR., '42
CAPTAIN DOUGLAS VAN BUSKIRK, '41
CADET ELMSLIE B. VON CEMMINGEN, '42
QA complete list at time of publication
of this Annual!
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It ts to our own Umversztqf of Rtch1f1ft01fLcZ sttwlents that we aledzcate
volume of the V-VEB., to those who have .gone fovfth from
Alma Mete1f, net leaving her Iaehind, but tqlzing her spirit
tifte1fxft.bz1f0u1fttl all the 'bl701'ZOZ,' as they per erm their duties, not
'fl'1'L6l7Qi1fLg our c0u1fLt1'y prouol of them, but our own great halls.
flf ff of Z Wy
With the war ever looming overhead, the students
have endeavored to capture all the learning possi-
ble Which will best fit them for that big job ahead.
Many have already left for places unknown, and
with their splendid record ahead to spur on those
who are left, those students remaining are taking
every opportunity so that they may do their best
work, too, for our Uncle Sam.
MALCOLM RAY DOUBLES
Dean, Law Sfbool
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DR. FREDERIC W. BOATWRIGHT
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MAY L. KELLER
Dean, Weftbalfiptoff College
DR. BEN JAMIN C. HOLTZCLAW
Affifzg Dean, Rirhmofzd College
MARTHA B, LUCAS l
of Sfwlenfx, IIVeJfhampf017 College
Languages and Fine Arts
CAROLINE STOOKEY LUTZ
Profefwr of E17 glifla
JOSEPH E. NETTLES
I77Jfl'Ilt'f0I' in f0z11'mz!i.f11f
EDWARD CRONIN PEPLE
Affimzfzt Profefmr of E11 gliffa
MARJORIE J. RIVENBURG
Auiiimzf Profefmr of Laiin
SAMUEL WHITEFIELD STEVENSON
Profeffor of English
Affociale Profeffor of Lalin
Aniftmzt Profeffor of Efzglifb
in Charge of Dmlmz
Affzmznt Profeffor of Fremfp
JEAN GRAY WRIGHT
Profeifor of Ffefzcb
LEWIS FRANKLIN BALL
Affiffmzf Profeffor of Englifb
WILLIAM FREDERICK CAYLOR
Aymcipzfe Profeffor of Spmzixh
WILLIAM JUDSON GAINES
Profeffor of Rmmzme Lmzgmzgef
WOODFORD BROADUS HACKLEY
Afmriafe Profeffor of Latin
MARGARET L. Ross
Afforiaie Profeffor of E12 glifb
Ifzfimrror in Art
N. WILEORD SKINNER
I77.ff7"ZlL'f01' in Gerlmzfz
WALTER F. SNYDOR
Afforiaie Profeffm' of Clafficf
E. SHERMAN GRABLE
I7ZJ'l1'Z!Cl01' in Mdfb6WZdflCI
Anoriafe Profenor of llflizlbeffiaiicf
FRANCIS B. KEY
IlZJ'f1'ZICf07' in MdfZ76777dflCJ
ROBERT EDWARD LOVING
Profexfor of Phyficf
CHARLES LEONARD ALBRIGHT
Affofiale Profeffor of Phyxirf
JOHN WENDELL BAILEY
Profeffor of Biology
' ALVIN F. BEALE, JR.
Imtrzzcloff in Chemi.rt1'y
ROBERT EDWIN GAINES
Profeffor of Maihematicf
HUGH I. MYERS
JAMES HARMON BARNETT, JR.
Profeffor of Law
WILLIAM SAMUEL CUDLIPP, JR.
Ayfofiale Profeffor of Law
LOUIS SHEPPARD HERRINK
Afforiizie Profeffor of Law
WILLIAM TAYLOR MUSE
Profeyfor of Law
JOHN WESTWOOD SMITHERS
Profeffor of Law
Affimzizzf Profenor of Biology
JOHN STANTON PIERCE
Affocifzzfe Pfofexfor of Cbemiftry
Profeffor of Cbemiftry
ROBERT FORTE SMART
Profeffor of Biology
CHARLES H. WHEELER, III
Profeuof' of Matbefizalirx
U nioefzrity T1'eizm1fer
Social and Political Sciences
ROBERT COLLINS ASTROP
Profeffor of Pfyfbology
MERTON E. CARVER
Afwfifzfe Pl'0f6J,f0l' of Soriofagy
SOLON BOLIVAR COUSINS
Profefyor of Bible
FANNY GRAXYES CRENSHAW
Dil'6l'f0l' of Pbyfifrzf Edifmfion
SAMUEL CHILES MITCHELL
Profeyfor of Hiftory
GEORGE MATTHEWS MODLIN
P1-'0fe.r,r01' of Ecofzomicf, Dem of Evening
5519001 nf Bfzfifzeff Adfzzifzjftmfiofz
Pbyfical Edymtion, Afffffdfil C oczrh
VUILLIAM LOFTIN PRINCE
P1'0feJJ01f' af Edzzmfimz
P1'0fEJ'I07' of Soriology
and Social Etfoirf
SUSAN MADELINE LOUGH
Pfofeffor of Hiftory
RALPH CLIPMAN MCDANEL
Pfofeffor of Amerifmz Hiflory
JOHN WILSON MCNEAL
Affifzg Anorifzte Pfofeffaf'
of Applied EC07Z0777jCJ'
HERMAN P. THOMAS
Anoriaie Profexfor of Economirf
MAUDE HOWLETT WOODFIN
Affociafe Profefmr of Hifiory
CHARLES B. WRAY
Profeffor of Arcozmtilzg
MAXWELL D. KATZ, President.
The Student Government at Richmond Col-
lege is modeled after that of the national govern-
ment, with three branches: executive, legislative,
Left to right: Bill Bareford, Iohn Fitzgerald, Senators, Alton
Howell, Treasurer, Ed Luttrell, Representative to Board of
Publications, Allister MacKenzie, Vice-President g Bob Mundy,
Senator 5 Warren Pace, Representative to' Athletic Council,
Ben Rouzie, Senator 3 Wilbur Skinner, Secretary.
and judiciary. The Senate, composed of four sena-
tors elected from the student body at large, and
one senator elected from each class, forms the
second branch, and has as its duty the handling of
routine affairs and all ordinary legislation. The
Honor Council forms the third branch and handles
all questions of honor.
HONOR COUNCIL. Seated, left to right: Elmer West, Pierce Ellis, Sam McCammon, Bill Decker.
Stmding' Bruce Kellison, Linwood Horne, B. Adams.
The Senior Class
It hasn't been so long ago that we as timid and
senior-fearing freshmen began to work out our
new lives on the University of Richmond campus.
Our hopes were high and not many of us thought
that our number would ever dwindle to so few.
The nations across the sea were just beginning
their struggle when we donned our rat caps and
garters and "sounded off" as to how low in the
scale of values a freshman was. Perhaps some of
us foresaw our eventual entrance into the con-
flict, but college life went on as usual, with its
round of social events, athletics, dormitory bull
sessions and class activities. As freshmen we
bowed and scraped and obediently performed the
menial tasks of upperclassmeng as sophs we de-
fended our exalted position in the tug-of-war with
the impudent freshmen, as juniors we gave our
traditional prom. But when some scheming little
men moved against a certain island harbor of our
Navy, we knew that certain of us must give our
lives and fortunes over to protecting those same
joys and traditions we had previously enjoyed.
One by one we began to move out to new and
broader fields. It didnlt take us long to sober up
to our positions and though we had given our-
selves to a leisurely, carefree life, we knew that
as seniors we should be the first to sacrifice. Con-
scious that our college life was fast nearing a
close, we held our senior dance, realizing well that
for many of us it was our last assembly as a group.
The number of places on the Greek Theatre stage
will be few as we recall the many who should be
JOE FORTUNATO, Senior Class President.
with us. But it is with a firm resolve that we
finish off our lives as seniors, a resolve to take
our places beside our friends in the various pur-
suits of the war, bequeathing to those that are left
the same good times that we had and assuring
them for the future generation. With heads high,
we depart from Alma Mater and graduate to the
larger, fuller realm of service to nation.
Time out for Seniors.
K' , E11-4
VANCE QUENTIN ALVIS
JAMES WILSON BAIN
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
Applimnl for B.S. Degree
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4, Philologian
Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate
Honors, Dean's List.
SABOT, VIRGINIA WILLIAM THORNTON BAREFORD
Appliamz for B.5'. Degree in Burinerr
Alpha Mu Omicron, Dean's List, 1, 3, 4.
IVON RAY BAKER, JR.
Applimnt for B.A. Degree
T HETA CHI
Alpha Delta, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, President
4, Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 1, 2, 3
President, 4, Ministerial Association, 1, 2
Applicant for B.A. Degree
LAMBDA CHr ALPHA
Pi Delta Epsilon, Tau Kappa Alpha, WEB
Business Staflf, 3, Business Manager, 4, De-
bate Team, 3, Debate Manager, 4, Mu Sig-
ma Rho Literary Society, 1, 2, 33 Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4, Choir, 1,
2, 3, Vice-President, 4, Senator-at-large, 4,
Harlequin Club, 3, 4, Interfraternity Coun-
cil, 3, 4, Forensic Council, 4, Chairman of
Chapel Committee, 4, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3,
4, Secretary of Tau Kappa Alpha, 4, Presi-
dent of Pi Del-ta Epsilon, 4, President of
Lambda Chi Alpha, 4.
JOHN .WARREN BAIN
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
Appliranz for B.A, Degree
Alpha Mu Omicron, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet
2, 3, 4, Philologian Literary Society, 1, 2
3, 4, Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 4
Intermediate Honors, Dean's List.
JAMES HAMILTON BARNES
Appliremt for BA. Degree
P1 KAPPA ALPHA
Intramurals, 1, 2.
ROBERT GREIG BARR
Applifant for BA. Degree
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Alpha Mu Omicron, 3, President, 4, Band,
1, 2, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate
Honors, Dean's List. -
EDGAR MALLARY BINNS
CHARLEY ROBERT BELLIS
Applirant for B.S. Degree
HINTON CLAY BINFORD, IR.
Applirant for B.A. Degree
Transfer. from Belmont Abbey, Football, 3, 4, PHI GAMMA DELTA
Chemistry Club, 3, 4, Newman Club, 3.
S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, 4g Intra-
murals, 2, 3, 4.
Applicant for BA. Degree U
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Applicant for BA. Degree
Philologian Literary Society, 1, 2, Cross S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, 1, 2, 33
Country, 1, Basketball, 1, Track, 1, Minis- Collegian Staff, 1, 2, Forensic Council, 2,
terial Association, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals, 1, Vice-President, 3g Assistant Editor Spider
2, 3, 4. Handbook, 39 Intramurals, 3.
SAMUEL S. BRITT, JR.
Appliranl for BA, Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Pi Delta Epsilon, WEB Staff, 2, Associate
Editor, 33 Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society,
. All '
ARTHUR HENRY BROW Nl, IR.
Applicant for BA. Degree
Alpha Delta, Choir, lg Merrenger Staff, 1
WILLARD WHITE BURTON
Applicant for BS. Degree
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Chemistry Club, WEB Business Staff, 1, 2
3g Band, I, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Man-
ager, 3, Business Manager, 43 Treasurer,
Senior Class, Interfraternity Council, 3
Dean's List, 1.
GEORGE NELSON BULL, IR.
Applicant far BA. Degree
Transfer from William and Mary Extension
in Norfolk, Interfraternity Dance Commit-
tee, 45 Harlequin Club, 33 Interfraternity
Council, 43 President of Phi Kappa Sigma.
AUBREY SNEAD CAMDEN
Applimzzz for B.S. Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Beta Beta Betag Intramurals, 2, 3.
ROWLAND HARVEY BURNS
Applicant for B.S. Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry
Clubg Secretary Treasurer, Forensic Coun-
cil, 3g Planning Commission, 33 Mu Sigma
Rho Literary Society.
FRED W. CLARKSON
Ajvplirfmz for BA. Degree
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 2, 33 Play-
ers, 3, 4, Track, 1, Football, 2, 3g Choir,
Ig Glee Club, 43 Intramurals, I, 2, 3, 4.
MARVIN FREDERICK COLE
Appliranf for B.A. Degree
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, 1, 2, 4,
President, 3, WEB Staff, 1, 3, Sports Editor,
4, Class Treasurer, 2, Forensic Council, 3 ,
President, 4, Spider Handbook, 3, Editor-
in-chief, 4, Baseball, 1, 4, Harlequin Club,
4, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4, President of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
HENRY ADDISON DALTON
Applicant for B,A. Degree
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Pi Delta Epsilon, Collegian Staff, 1, 2,
Sports Editor, 3, Richmond College Editor,
4, Track, 1, Cross Country, 2, 3, Camera
Club, 1, Harlequin Club, 3, 4, Interfra-
ternity Council, 3, 4, President of Pi Delta
Epsilon, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4, Whok
Who in American Colleges and Universi-
ties, Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, I,
2, 3, President of Lambda Chi Alpha.
WILLIAM BRUFFIE CONNOR
Applirant for BA. Degree
Alpha Delta, Glee Club, 3, 4.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN DAVIS
Applifarn for BA. Degree
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 2, 3, Honor
Council, 3, 4, Football, 1, 4, Baseball, 1,
2, Intramurals, 3, Harlequin Club, 4, In-
terfraternity Council, 4.
FRANK STUART COVEY
Applirant for BA, Degree
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Collegian Business Staff, 1, 2, 3, Business
Manager, 4, Track Manager, 1, 2, 3, Senior
FITCI-IETT TROWER DIX
Applieanl for BA. Degree
Philologian Literary Society, 1, 2, Baseball,
1, 2, Harlequin Club, 3, 4, Interfraternity
Council, 3, 4, Track, 4, Intramurals, 1,
2, 3, 4, President of Kappa Alpha.
CARL KISSEL DVORSCHAK
WALLINGTON, NEW JERSEY
Applimnz for B.A, Degree
P1 KAPPA ALPHA
Transfer from Blueield College, Beta Beta
Beta, Harlequin Club, 4, Interfraternity
Council, 4, Historian of Beta Beta Beta, 4.
ALLEN WADDELL FLANNAGAN
Appliaznt for B.A. Degree
P1 KAPPA ALPHA
Philologian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, Foot-
ball, 1, Baseball, 1, Choir, 1, 2, 3, Presi-
dent, 33 Glee Club, 2, 3, Harlequin Club,
3, Intramurals, 2, 3, Dean's List, 2.
SHERWOOD BAKER ECK
Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bzzrinerf
Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Mu Omicron, Base-
ball, 1, Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate
JOHN ROBERT FITZGERALD
MT. LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA
Applicant for B.S. Degree
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Beta Beta,
Philologian Literary Society, 1, Senator-
at-large, 4, Harlequin Club, 2, 3, Vice-
President, 4, Interfraternity Council, 3, 4,
Chairman of the Dance Committee, Basket-
ball, 1, Class Vice-President, 2, Chairman
Interfraternity Relations, 3, Intermediate
Honors, Dean's List.
GEORGE LEE EUTING
Applimizt for B.Av, Degree
Alpha Delta, S. C. Mitchell Literary So-
ciety, 3,, President, 4, Ministerial Associa-
tion, 1, 2, 3, President, 4, Forensic Coun-
cil, 4, Vespers Committee, 4, Chapel Com-
mittee, 3, Dean's List, 3.
IOSEPH ANTHONY FORTUNATO
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
Applirafzr for B.S. Degree in Business
Omicron Delta Kappa, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, 1, Track, 1, 2, 5, 4, Senator-
at-large, 2, Class Senator, 3, Class Presi-
dent, 4, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Newman
Club, Secretary, 2, Intramural Basketball,
2, 3, Intermediate Honors, Dean's List.
. E IVAN GRAHAM PREED
Applimrzz for B.5'. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, 3, 4'
Brom Club 4- s G Mitchell Litera sei
I, SY ' , , - - l fy
ciety, 1, Players, 3, 4, Intermediate Honors'
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WM. BROCKENBROUGH GRAHAM
' RICHMOND, VIRGINIA
Applierznt for B.S. Degree in Bzzrirzesr
Transfer from Hampden-Sydney College,
Coilegiezn Sports Staff, 3, Sports Managing
Editor, 4, Interfraternity Council, 3, Fi-
nance Chairman, 4, Intramurals, 3, 4,
President of Kappa Sigma.
,ROBERT DANIEL GANO
Applirezrzz for B.S, Degree
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Phi Beta Kappa, Chemistry Club, 2, 3,'4,
Chemistry Honors, 3, 4, Band, 1, Intra-
murals, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate Honors,
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WALTER WIGHTMAN HADEN
Appliazril for B.S. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Chemistry Club, 2, 3,
President, 4, Chemistry Honors, Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet, 2, 3, 4, Mu Sigma Rho Literary
Society, 1, 2, B.S.U. Council, 2, 3, Inter-
mediate Honors, Dean's List.
JOHN LEFEBVRE GAYLE
Applimrzt for BA. Degree
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 1, Cross
Country, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, Collegian
Business Staff, 3, Camera Club, 1, Intra-
murals, 3, 4.
HENRY CURTIS HOLLOMAN
Applirrzrzl for BA. Degree
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Band, 1, 2, 3, Ministerial Association, 1,
2, 3, Glee Club, 3, Orchestra, 3.
JOHN CABELL HORSLEY
Applimnz for B.S. Degree in Burinerr
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Tennis, 35 Language Club, 2, Intramurals,
I, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES WILSON I-IUNEYCUTT
Appliceznl for B.S. Degree
THETA CHI J
Sigmi Pi Sigma, 3, 4, Harlequin Club, 3
Treasurer, 4, Interfraternity Council, 4
Intramurals, 2, 3, 4, President of Theta Chi
ALTON LEROY HOWELL
Appliffmz for B.A. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 3, Treasurer of
Student Government, 4, Director of Glee
Club, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Organist, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Dean'-s List, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intermediate Honors,
MORELAND RUSSELL IRBY
Applifanz for BS. Degree
PHI DELTA THETA
Sigma Pi Sigma, Collegian Business Staff, 2,
Advertising Manager, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Harlequin Club, 4, Interfraternity Council,
4, President of Phi Delta Theta.
RUPERT STANLEY HUGHES, JR.
Applicant for B.S. Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, 3, 4,
Dean's List, 3.
ALEXANDER SAMUEL JACOBS
Applicant for B.S. Degree
Sigma Pi Sigma, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Track
and Softball, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, 2, 3,
4, Harlequin Club, 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Club,
' FRED ALBERT JENNINGS, JR.
Applifanz for B.A. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, 4, Dean's
MAXWELL DAVID KATZ
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
Applifanz for B.A. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Alpha Mu Omicron, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Co-captain, 4, Class President, 2, Senator-
at-large, 3, President of Student Govern-
ment, 4, Intermediate Honors, 3, Dean's
List, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Vigilance Com-
mittee, 3, Chairman of Chapel Committee,
33 Air Raid Warden, 3, 4, IVlJ0'i' Who in
American Colleges and Universities, 4,
Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, Varsity
Club, 2, 3, 4.
CECIL FRANKLIN JONES
Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Bnrinen
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 2, Baseball,
1, 2, 3, WEB Staff, 3, Monogram Club, 3,
Dean's List, 1, 2, Intermediate Honors,
Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4, Lawrence Fellow-
ship in Mathematics.
JAMES BRUCE KELLISON
Applifanz for B,A. Degree
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Omicron Delta Kappa, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet,
1, 2, 3, President, 4, Basketball, 1, Col-
legian Staff, 1, Class President, 2, Philolo-
gian Literary Society, 2, 3, President, 4,
Delegate to Institute of Public Affairs at
University of Va., 2, Harlequin Club, 3,
4, Tennis, 3, Captain, 4, Forensic Council,
3, 4, Honor Council, 4, Intramural Foot-
ball, Basketball, Volleyball, Softball, Bowl-
ing, 1, 2, 5, 4.
LEONARD JACK KANTOR
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
Applifanr for B.A. Degree
Philologian Literary Society, 1, 3, Baseball,
1, Collegian Staff, 3, WEB Staff, 3, Inter-
fraternity Council, 3, Intramurals, 2,
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HUGH LATIMER KEYSER
Applicant for B.S. Degree
Chemistry Club, 3, 4, Football, 1, 2, Track,
CASPER SIDNEY KING
THOMAS EDWIN KING
MARLINTON, WEST VIRGINIA
Applimnt for BA. Degree
Transfer from Virginia Polytechnic Insti-
tute, Glee Club, 3, 4.
O. EDWYN LUTTRELL, JR.
Applicant for BA. Degree
Mefrenger, 1, Art Editor, 2, Rep. to Board
of Publications, 2, Ministerial Association,
1, 2, Harlequin Club, 2, Interfraternity
Council, 2, Intramurals, 1, President of Pi
Kappa Alpha, Philologian Literary Society,
1, 2, 3, Chairman of Interfraternity Rela-
tions Committee, 3.
APPZWI fa" M' Dfgw WILLIAM ALLISTER MAQKENZIE, JR
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Phi Beta Kappa, Chemistry Club, Inter-
mediate Honors, Dean's List, 1, 2, 3.
THEODORE TUCKER MARTIN, JR.
Applimnz for B.S. Degree
JACK HAMILTON MANLEY
Applicrzfzl for BA. Degree
Alpha Del-ta, Tau Kappa Alpha, President,
4, Philologian Literary Society, 1, Minis-
terial Association, 1, 2, 3, President, 4,
Honor Council, 3, President, 4, Debate
Team, 2, Debate Manager, 3, Forensic
Council, 2, W'b0'I 117190 in American Col-
leges and Universities.
ROADSTOWN, NEW JERSEY
Appliranl for BA. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta'Epsilon, Mu
Sigma Rho Literary Society, 1, 2, President,
33 Class Secretary, 3, Vice-President Stu-
dent Government, 4, Merrerzger, 33 Editor-
in-chief, 4, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4,
Choir, 1, 2, Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Debate
Team, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 1, Intramurals, 2,
3, 4, Intermediate Honors, 'Dean's List, 1,
2, 3, 4, Forensic Council, 3, 4.
SAMUEL DOUGLAS MCCAMMON, JR.
Applicant for BA. Degree
Alpha Delta, Honor Council, 3, 4, Minis-
terial Association, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List, 3.
ERNEST WARNER MOONEY, IR.
Applicant for BA. Degree
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Transfer from University of Virinia, Pi
Delta Epsilon, Merrenger, 3, Richmond
College Editor, 4, WEB, 3, Organizations
Editor, 4, Ministerial Association, Radio
WILLIAM HENRY METZGER, IR.
Applicant for BS. Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Chemistry Club, 3, 4, WEB Business Staff,
1, 2, 3, S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, 2,
3, Interfraternity Council, 3, Harlequin
Club, 4, Intermediate Honors.
RICHARD BAXTER NICHOLS, IR.
Applirunt for B.S. Degree
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Sigma Pi Sigma, President, 4, Mu Sigma
Rho Literary Society, 2, WEB Business
Staff, 2, Harlequin Club, 4, Interfraternity
Council, 4, Dean's List, 1, 2, Intermediate
. , , .I
JOSEPH BERNARD MICHAELSON
Applimnl for B.5'. Degree
Chemistry Club, WEB Staff, 1, 2.
Applicant for BA, Degree
Track, 1, Choir, 1, 2, Ministerial Associ-
ation, 1, 2, Intramural Bowling, 1, 2.
HORACE EUGENE PERKINS
Applimnz for B.S, Degree
THETA CHI .
Chemistry Club, 3, 4, Collegian Business
Staff, 1, Advertising Manager, 2, Office
Manager, 3, Track, 1, 3.
OSCAR AUGUST POI-ILIG, JR,
Afzjrlimrzl for B.S. Degree in Bminerr
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Dean's List, Intermediate Honors.
WARREN MAXWELL PACE
BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Applicant for BS. Degree in Bzzrinerf
Omicron Delta Kappa, President, 4, Dean's
List, 1, Class Senator, 2, Football, 1, 2, 3,
Co-captain, 4, Basketball, 1, Track, 1, 2,
Intramurals, 2, 3, Language Club, 2, Vars-
ity, 3, Representative to Athletic Council, 4.
VICTOR EUGENE PREGEANT
Applimrzl for BA. Degree
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
GORDON FRANKLIN PHILLIPS
Applimnz for B.A. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, Biology Club, Intramurals
JOHN LEWIS READ
CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY
. . . Applicant for B.S. Degree
gilfgfe 'EIMS 25 Si-C' Mitchell Literary Chemistry Club, Mu Sigma Rho Literary
y, -, eans Ist, 2, 3, University S . IYMCA Cb. t2 3-It 1
Players, 3, 4, Harlequin Club, 3, 4, Inter- Ocletyf 11. 1 ' ' ' ' 3 me' f ' H er
fraternity Council,'4, Intramurals, 2, 3, 4.
mediate Honors, Football, 1.
STRAUGHAN S. RICHARDSON, JR.
Appliranl for B.S. Degree in Burizzeu
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Philologian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, Presi-
dent, 4g Manager of Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4'
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Forensic Council,
43 Debate Team, 4, Intramurals, 4.
WILLIAM ALFRED SANDRIDGE
Applimnl for BA. Degree
Alpha Mu Omicrong Deans List, 3.
Applicanl for BA. Degree
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, 1, 2, 3g
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 3, 45 Dean's List, 2, 3,
DANIEL JOSEPH SASMOR
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
Applifanl for B.S. Degree
Chemistry Club, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track,
1, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3, 4.
HECTOR M. SAMPAYO
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
Applimnl for B.S. Degree
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Chemistry Club, 3, 4.
JOHN AUGUSTINE SCHOOLS
Apjzlimnt for B.S. Degfjee in Bu.fizze.rr
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Harlequin Club, 3, 45 Interfraternity Coun-
cil, 3, 41 Class Vice-president,-4, Deans
list, 4, President of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
0 1 4-f ..
WARREN AUBREY STANSBURY
Applimnt for B.S. Degree
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILBUR LESTER SKINNER
Applimrzl for BA. Degree
PHI DELTA THETA
Alpha Mu Omicron, Sports StaH of Col-
legiizn, 1, 2, Sports Editor, 3, Associate
Editor of Mexrenger, 2, Secretary of Stu-
dent Government, 4, Intramurals, 1, 2, 3,
4, Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4, Inter-
mediate Honors, Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Harlequin Club, 4, Interfraternity Dance
Committee, 4, President of Phi Delta Theta.
JAMES RICHARD THISTLETHWAITE
LAWRENCE LEE TAPSCOTT
Applirant for B,5'. Degree in Bzuinefx
Applimnl for B.S. Degree
EDWIN RANDOLPH TURNER, JR. . KAPPA SIGMA
Appliranl for B.S. Degree
Chemistry Club, 3, 4.
Omicron Delta Kappa, Basketball, 1, 2, 3,
4, Track, 1, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Collegian
Sports Staff, 1, 2, 3, Chemistry Club, 3, 4,
Class President, 3, Varsity Club, 3, 4, Inter-
fraternity Council, 3, 4, Harlequin Club,
3, 4, Chairman of Reception Committee, 4.
STANLEY S. WATTS
Applicant for B.S. Degree
WEB, 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor, 4, Football,
3, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity
Council, 2, 3, 4, Harlequin Club, 2, 5, 4,
Chemistry Club, Class Sena-tor, 4, President
of Phi Alpha.
MILTON BELA WEISS
Applicant for B.S. Degree
Sigma Pi Sigma, Chemistry Club, S. C.
Mitchell Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, Radio
Guild, 1, 2, 3, WEB Staff, 1, 2, 3, Player's
Productions, Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, Inter-
mediate Honors, Debate Team, 2, Camera
WALTER DANIEL WI-IOLEY
Applirant for BA. Degree
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, 3, Track,
1, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Newman
Club, 3, President, 4.
ELMER STONE WEST, JR.
Applieanl for B.S. Degree
Transfer from Cumberland College, Glee
Club, 3, 4, University Choir, 3, 4, Mu
Sigma Rho Literary Society, 3, Honor
Council, 4, Chemistry Club, 3, President,
4, Chemistry Honors, Intramurals, 4.
WILLIAM BERNARD WILKINSON
Applimnt for B.S, Degree
Chemistry Club, Glee Club, 1, Collegian
CLAUDE M. WHITEHEAD, IR.
Applicant for B,S. Degree in Burinerr '
RICHARD KENNON WILLIAMS
Applieanl for BS. Degree
Cheerleader, 1, 2, Head Cheerleader, 33
Callegien Business Staff, 1, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager, Z, Assistant Business Man-
ager Spider Handbook, 33 Chemistry Club,
2, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Intermediate
Honors, Dean's List.
JUNIOR CLASS OIFFICERS
Lefr: PAT FENLON, President. Center: GEORGE GASSER,
Vice-President. Righr: JIMMY HATCHER, Senator, BUDDY
POTEAT, Secretary, PIERCE ELLIS, Treasurer.
JAMES BELT ADAMS
WILLIAM BURDETTE ADAMS
THOMAS WEEDON ARMSTRONG, JR.
HERBERT ADOLPHUS ATKINS, JR.
JOHN ATKINSON, JR.
JOHN HANCOCK BAKER
RICHARD NORTON BAYLOR
CARLOS SIMON BERROCAL
HENRY TUCKER BLOOM
CHESTER WINFIELD LAYTON BOURNE
EDVUARD ELEY BOWDEN
FORREST WHITFIELD BROWN
WILLIAM DAVID BRUMBLE
WILLIAM JAMES BRYAN, JR.
CLEM FITCH BURNETT, JR.
HOWARD O. BURNETTE
HENRY MONTT BUTLER
HOWARD WASHINGTON BUTLER, JR.
JOHN ABBOTT BYRD
GARLAND LEWIS CLARKE
WILLIAM JOSEPH COLEMAN, JR.
RONALD GORDON COOR, JR.
GEORGE WILLIAM CRABTREE
WILLIAM MARSHALL DECKER
WAYNE WILSON DUTTON
RICHARD LEE EDWARDS, JR.
PIERCE SARTORIUS ELLIS, JR.
JOHN MILTON ELMORE, JR.
EDWARD MITCHELL EPPES
HARVEY THOMPSON FARMER
HUGH ANTHONY FEELEY
HERBERT EDWARD FEINBERG
PATRICK IGNATIUS FENLON
JACK PAUL FINE
ALEC WAKEFIELD FINLAYSON
RICHARD HARDING FISHER
ARTHUR POUND FLIPPO
WILLIAM LIVINGSTONE FLOWERS
PHILIP WINFREE FORE, JR.
MILTON DAVID FRIEDENBERG
CHARLES JOSEPH GAMBILL, JR.
JULIUS STANLEY GARBETT
WILLIAM DAVID GARVEY
GEORGE BUSHOLD GASSER, JR.
CHARLES FREDERICK GINDHART,
PAUL JOSEPH GRAHAM
DAVID JEREMIAH GREENBERG
JOHN EDWARD GRIGG
EARL HENRY HAMNER
FLEMING BATES HARPER
FRANK BACON HART, JR.
JAMES THOMAS HATCHER, JR.
DON FOY HIGINBOTHAM
LINWOOD TYLER HORNE
JAMES EDWARD HUBBARD
JAMES FREDERICK HUBBARD
ALVIN DAVID JACOBS
JAMES SHIRLEY JOHNSON
LINWOOD GARLAND JONES
EUGENE EDWARD KINSEY
WINFIELD NELMS KYLE
FRANCIS IGNATIUS LAURINAITIS
COURTNEY FRANKLIN LAWLER
ROBERT SPENCER LAWRENCE
WILLIAM HARRY LLOYD
WILLIAM HUTCHISON LOCKEY, J
ROBERT CLIFTON LONG
HORACE GEORGE LONGAKER, JR.
RICHARD WILBOURN LOWERY
ROBERT JOSEPH LUMPKIN
FREDERICK STANLEY LUSBY
JESSE HUGHES MABRY, JR.
WILLIAM CLIFFORD MALLERY
D. WALTON MALLORY, JR.
MALCOLM BRUCE MARTIN
BERRY JUDSON MCCLANAHAN
WILLIAM WEST MCCLURE
WILLIAM JOSEPH MEARS
LOUIS FRANKLIN MILLER
WILLIAM FREDERICK MILLER
BROOKE MILLER MOEEETT
RICHARD CASSIUS LEE MONCURE
WILLIAM VINCENT MOSELEY, JR
PAUL FRANCIS MORANTE
HARRY ROBERT MUNDY
THOMAS WILLIAM NICHOLS
JAMES RALPH NOONKESTER
GEORGE JEFFRIES OLIVER, JR.
JOHN PRINCEWOOD OLIVER, JR.
VITO FRANCIS PAKONIS
WALLACE BAGBY POTEAT
JOHN STEPHEN PROFFITT, JR,
RUPERT WILSON QUAINTANCE
GEORGE EDWARD REYNOLDS
OSCAR WILLIAM RHODENHISER,
MEREDITH WATKINS RHODES
GEORGE GORDON RITCHIE, JR.
ARTHUR PARK ROACH
JOHN BERTRAND ROSE, JR.
JOHN BEN ROUZIE
LOUIS DECIMUS RUBIN, JR.
GEORGE WILLIAM SADLER, JR.
THOMAS ARCHER SAUNDERS
ULYSSES SETTLE SAVAGE, JR.
WILLIAM FRANCIS SCHEERER
EDWARD HARRY SHAIA
FRANCIS DUVAL SHEPHERD
WARREN CAUDILL SHUMATE
HOUSTON BOYD SIZER
VICTOR ANTHONY SKORAPA
JAMES ROY SMITH
WILLIAM ROSWELL SNEAD
ROBERT JOSEPH THALMAN
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS T ROTTER, III
THOMAS WILLIAM TURNER
CHESTER LEE ROY WAGSTAFF
ROGER TAYLOR WALKE
HARRY CHARLES WALKER, JR.
WILLIAM WARREN WALTHALL, J
HARRY MELVIN WAMPLER
ROBERT WILLIAM WASH, JR.
ALFRED M. WHEELER
FREDERICK KIRBY WHITE
HAROLD MITCHELL WHITE
JAMES HUNDLEY WILEY, JR.
ALADAR WILLIAM WILLIAMS
EDWIN THOMAS WILLIAMS
HOWARD MCKEOWN WILLIAMS GLENN YATES
CALVIN LEROY WILSON CHARLES GODFREY YOUNG
JAMES ROSCOE WRIGHT CHARLES MERRIWETHER ZACHARIAS
JOHN MITCHELL WYATT, III THOMAS EUGENE ZAVA
ROBERT FRANKLIN WYATT, JR. JOHN CHARLES ZUBER
Snow Scene - Thomas Hall.
.J - Af
Leff za right: THAD CRUMP, BILL DECKER, Presidentg
DAVE GREENBERG, JOE LALUNA.
ROLAND BUSH ANDERSON
JAMES HAROLD ATKINSON
CLARENCE PHILIP AVERY
NED BARBEE BANE
RICHARD MILAN BARNETT
BARKLEY DEROY BEALE
ANTHONY CHRISTOPHER BLILEY, JR,
DAVID WARE BRANCH
IRBY BARNETT BROXVN
GEORGE FREDERICK BUSHNELL
LAWSON COURTNEY CARTER, JR.
CHARLES WHITNEY CAULKINS, JR.
LOUIS ALEXANDRIA CIOLA
ROBERT KENNON COATS
WILLIAM STEWART CONNER
JOSEPH POWHATAN COX
THADDEUS TALLEY CRUMP
ALFREDO FERNANDO DELGADO
CORNELIUS JAMES DOLAN
WALTER FRANCIS EANES
JOHN MERLE EMERT
JAMES HILL FILLING, JR.
WILLIAM WADE FITZGERALD
REUBEN BERKELEY GARNETT
ALFRED PERCY GATES
JOHN CRADDOCK GLEASON
STEPHEN WILSON GLOVER
ROBERT LEE KENT
WILBUR MURDOCK KESSLER
WILLIAM CHARLES KING, JR,
CHARLES FISHER KINGERY
WILLIAM IRVIN KNIGHT
WILLIAM CASE KRAMER
ROBERT PAGE KRONENBITTER
GENEROSO JOSEPH LALUNA
HUGO PROSPER LEAMING
THOMAS HEWLETT LEATH
THOMAS GRAHAM LESTER
ELVIN COFER LOOMER
WILLIAM TYREE LUCK, JR.
FRANK WILLIAM MANN, JR.
OMAR VAN WALKUP MARDAN
ORVILLE COURTNEY MATTHEWS, JR.
CONRAD BLUNT MATTOX
PHILIP LEE ALLEN MINOR
MILTON DONALD MITLER
HOWARD WHITE MOORE
RICHARD FRANCIS GORMAN, JR.
EDWARD CALL HAAKE
GEORGE STANLEY HARDING, JR.
JAMES DANNEHL HEFFERNAN
JOSEPH HOWARD! HOLLEMAN, JR
ROBERT ALLEN HOUGHTON
EDWARD CRAWLEY IRBY
THOMAS HENRY JENNINGS
JEREMIAH JONATHAN JEWETT
EDWARD ALLEN JOHNSON
JAMES RAINEY JOHNSON
THOMAS ELLIS JOHNSON, JR.
HILDRED DALLAS JORDAN, JR.
MORTON MONTE KANOE
DAVID EWING KEEFER
ALONZO GARLAND SHELTON, JR.
WILBUR MONTGOMERY SIMS
WILLIAM THOMAS SINCLAIR, JR,
CHARLES WILMER SLAUGHTER
JOSEPH ALPHEUS SOLOMON
HENRY ROBERT STEIGLEDER
CHARLES EDWARD SWANN, JR,
JOHN FENTON SWEENEY, JR.
HUNTER HALSEY T ALIAFERRO
PRESTON JAMES TAYLOR
VIRGIL DEITRTCK TAYLOR
WILLIAM EMORY TRAINHAM, JR.
JESSE MILLER TUCKER, JR.
EDWIN JOSEPH VELENOVSKY
GEORGE PATTESON WILLIAMS, JR.
OSCAR SMITH WOOTEN
LAWRENCE MORTON YOFFY
DAVID THOMAS YOUNG, JR.
HERMAN WILTON YOUNG
BERNARD VINCENT MORAN
CHARLES GAYLE MOTLEY
ALLEN THOMAS MURPHY, JR
ALLAN CAMPBELL OGLESBY
WALTER LEROY PARKER
EDWARD LEE PITT, III
MAYNARD ROBERT POWELL, J
JAMES HERBERT REID, JR.
CARROLL JORDAN RICHARD
LUCIEN WOOD ROBERTS, JR.
JACK BERTLETTE SAGENDORF
ALBERT VERNON SALEEBY
BERNARD MANUEL SAVAGE
MORSE GUSTAVE SEYMOUR
RAY YATES, President Of Freshma
ERLE PURRINGTON ANDERSON
JOHN DOUGLAS ANDERSON
THOMAS CHRISTIAN ARMSTRONG, JR.
HERBERT LEROY ATKINS
WILLIAM BRYAN BADENOCH, JR.
JAMES EDWARD BAILEY, JR.
JAMES FRANCIS BANKS
RICHARD JOHN BASTO
JOHN FIELD BATTE, JR,
MORRIS WILTON BENNETT
HERBERT REED BOYD, JR.
MELVIN JOEL BRADSHAW
WALTER MORRIS BRADY
RICHARD ALTON BRAGG
JOHN WILLIAM BROWN, JR.
WALTER TAYLOR BRUCE, JR.
JOHN BOYD BULLOCK
JOHN ROY BURTON
FRANK ELMORE BUTLER
MANLEY CALDWELL BUTLER
DALE CHARLES CHAPMAN
JAMES SPOTTSWOOD CHARLTON
EDWARD TODD CLARK
ROBERT WALKER COLE, JR.
THOMAS EUGENE COLEMAN, JR.
CHARLES HUNTER COPELAND
FRANK WINSTON CORLEY, JR.
SOLON BOLIVAR COUSINS, JR.
GUYON WORTH CUMBY
MELVIN WILLIAM DEAVERS
LOUIS POWELL DERDEVANIS
FRANK POWELL DICKINSON
VIVIAN EARL DICKINSON
ROBERT STEVENS DOWNS
JOHN BEVERLEY DUDLEY, JR.
ROLAND JUDSON ELLIOTT
JAMES F LATWOOD ELLWANGER
CYRUS CRESTON FARROW, JR.
WALTER CARLISLE FIGG, JR.
CHARLES EDWARD FLAX
HAROLD LLOYD FLAX
WILLIAM EDWARD WINFIELD F
KENNETH LEE GALLIER
LEWIS CHRISTIAN GASSER, JR.
WALTER CARROLL GENTRY
STEWARD EDGAR GLASSON
DOUGLAS BUELLY GOFORTH
WALLACE BRAXTON GORDON
CHARLES KALID GUTTAS'
HOWARD BENNIE HALE
MELVIN O,NEAL HALL
LYMAN SPENCER HABIAKER
JOEL WILLIAM HARNETT
WILLIAM EDWARD.HARPER, JR
PHILLIP RAY HART
RICHARD EVERETT HASKEII
LOUIS SHEPARD HERRINK
JAMES EMMETT HESLEP
BERNARD JOHN HOFBAUER
RAYMOND COTTRELL HOOKER, JR,
JIMMIE KENNEDY HORTON
KENNETH DAWN HOWARD
WILLIAM NORMAN HURT, JR.
WALTER FITZHUGH HYER
JEORG GERSON IGGERS
JOHN JAMGOCHIAN, JR.
LAWRENCE CHRISTIAN JENS
CATESBY GRAHAM JONES, JR.
HIRAM OSCAR KERNS, III
CARROL HUGHES KINSEY
WILLIAM VERNON KORB
RALPH VERNON KRAFT
FREDERICK CHARLES KURTZ
THOMAS STACY LLOYD, JR.
NORMAN RICHARD LONG
RICHARD FAIRFAX LUDLAM
WILLIAM BENEDICT LUMPKIN, JR.
ERNEST LYNN, JR.
GEORGE FRANKLIN MADER, JR.
HATLEY NORTON MASON, JR.
WILLIAM SAMUEL MASON, JR.
HERRICK STUART MASSIE, JR.
THOMAS PHILIP MATHEWS
CHARLES DICKERSON MATTOX, JR
JAMES DEWEY MAXEY, JR. '
SAMUEL NICHOLSON MAYO, JR.
ROBERT LEWIS MCDANEL
KERMIT EUBANK MCKENZIE
THOMAS DABNEY MORRISON
DONALD VIRGINIUS MURRAY
ROBERT MOORE MUSTOE, JR.
LAWRENCE LEE NACIJMAN
HERBERT WILLIAM NIEDERMAYER, JR.
VINCENT JOSEPH NOVELLO
JAMES ANDREW O,CONNOR
GARLAND CHESTER OWENS
ROBERT EDWARD PAINE, JR.
WILSON VAUOHAN PALMORE
CLAGETT HARRY PATTIE, JR.
DAVID GUTHRIE PAULI
JACOB MYERS PEARCE, JR.
GEORGE MCKINLEY PENCE, JR.
JULIAN HOWELL PENTECOST
WILLIAM JOHN ROGER PFLUGARDT
FRANKLIN BRITTON PHILLIPS
JIM ROBERT PHIPPS
PHIL GIBBS PICARDAT
JOHN ATKINS PROFFITT
RALPH WALTON RAIFORD, JR.
EDWARD EUBANK RALSTON
WILLIAM RAMON RICHARDS
FRANK CARSON RILEY, JR.
ARNOLD CARROLL RIPLEY
FRED ARTHUR ROSCHER, JR.
WILLIAM FRANCIS ROWE, JR.
NORMAN PHILLIP SCHREIBFEDER
WILLIAM EDWARD SEAVER, JR.
DAVID HERMAN SEGAL
JOHN ROBERT SETTLE
JOHN ROBERT SHELL
JESSE BACON SMITH
JOHN MILLER SMITH
KENNETH LEE SMITH
HAROLD WILLIAMS SMITHSON
REID MADISON SPENCER V
WALLACE BRYAN STOCKDON
FRANK DEW STONEBURNER
DAVID NELSON SUTTON, JR.
HERBERT ROY TATE
SIMEON PIPKIN TAYLOR, III
WILLIAM HENRY TINSLEY, JR
HENRY FITZHUGH TOMPKINS, JR.
BEN GRAY T RIPLETT
RICHARD CABELL TUCK
RALPH GRAY TURNER
JAMES ALEXANDER TUTTLE
WILLIAM ANTHONY WALTON, JR
OSCAR MANARD WARREN
JAMES EMMETT WATLINGTON, JR
GRANVILLE SIMPSON WHITE
SHIRLEY BRADSHAW WHITFIELD
WILLIAM HERMAN WHITMORE, J
SAMUEL EUGENE WICE
FRANK MCKINLEY WILLIAMS
GORDON POWELL WILLIAMS
WALTER HODGES WILLIAMS
WIRT HENRY WILLS, JR.
CLAUDE JOSEPH WILSON
RAYMOND CLYDE WINDER
JAMES ESSEX WORSHAM
GEORGE RUFUS WYATT
MYRON MORGAN YAGEL
OSCAR RAYMOND YATES
ROY EARL YEATTS
JOEL BYRD YOWELL
The theme stressed by Westhampton College
Government this year was full cooperation with
the war effort. In order to make students more
conscious of the seriousness of the war situation,
courses in Nutrition, Home Nursing and First Aid
were offered. Also a campaign to sell War Bonds
and Stamps was begun, the idea being that every
member of the faculty and student body should
do her part to contribute to the war effort. A War
Education Program was presented in the chapel
in the form of two defense talks. Dr. Woodhn
spoke on "How the War Affects Us,', and Dr.
McDanel told the student body how they could
help in the war effort. These speeches served the
purpose of making each person realize the neces-
sity of doing her part.
To equalize the social privileges of the West-
hampton dormitory students several social rules
were altered by the Residence Council and the
BARBARA LEWIS, President.
Dormitory Committee. The College Council ap-
proved these recommendations on September 17,
and it is hoped that these changes will help to
improve the social situation.
HONOR COUNCIL. Left to right: Ann Howard, Ann Lilly, Chairmang Barbara Lewis, Maxine Williams.
COLLEGE COUNCIL. Top row: Reba Booker, Hollie Gar-
ber, Ann Glazebrook. Sefofzd row: Carolyn Goode, Shirley.
Huxter, Althea Johnston. Borrow row: Maxine Williams,
Betsy Rice, Ann Lilly. QAnn Oakes not in picturej
In order to aid the Freshmen in adjusting them-
selves to college life, classes were taught by mem-
bers of the College Council during Orientation
Week. All Freshmen were required to attend these
classes in which the Honor Code was interpreted,
rules were explained, and advice in methods of
study was given.
Administrative officers of both Richmond and
Westluampton College Governments had as their
goal again this year better and closer relation-
ships between the student bodies. The annual
Student Government dance with Richmond Col-
lege was given October 2, in an effort to acquaint
new students with college life and to insure full
cooperation between both colleges. Also, the tra-
ditional Christmas party was held with Richmond
College in December in the Social Activities
Mortar Board conceived the idea which the
College Government carried out of a point sys-
tem limiting a personis belonging to an organi-
zation as well as the offices she holds. There was
an amendment made to the Constitution whereby
Class Presidents were nominated and elected im-
mediately after the Chairman of the Honor Coun-
cil, Presidents of Student Government, Y.W.C.A.,
and the Athletic Association because this office
had often been left to minor officers. The new
Council was installed two weeks after election
to enable them to get experience while the old
Council was still here, and also because the ses-
sion had been shortened. College Government
helped to organize the University Church by ar-
ranging for speakers and programs.
RESIDENCE COUNCIL. Left to Right: Ann Howard, Frances Ellis, Ann Lilly, jo Ward.
Here we are-Seniors in college. Can you imagine
this happening to that bunch of gay Freshmen who
came to Westhampton four long years ago? There've
been some changes made-a little weight added, a little
energy subtracted, and each year part of our original
class has left us for husbands or jobs or other Alma
Typical sophomores, we correlated everything from
physics problems to sophomore projects, from labs to
campus romances. We brought something new to the
school-a choral speaking project. That year we shared
the Mortar Board cup with our "Big Sisters"-Hoorah
for the Odds!
Juniors-and with this came responsibilities as upper-
classmen. We had "Little Sisters" of our own. They had
to be orientated into the school and we loved every
minute of our job. The junior Prom was another rung
in our success ladder. White dresses-the figure por-
traying the history of the class for each year. The gym
was transformed into an underwater paradise with
goggle-eyed fish swimming along blue cellophane walls.
It was a great night for us. This year we won the Mortar
Board cup, and this time it was all ours.
Caps and gowns . . . front seats in chapel . . .
comprehensives . . . we were seniors! It was a great
year for rings-third finger, left hand. Full steam ahead
with our war program-auxiliary corps and bandage
rolling . . . knitting and Victory gardens . . . Wfar
Stamp drives and dances in honor of Uncle Samls boys.
Thanks to the trafhc coordinating of the War Council,
the whole program progressed rapidly. May Day was
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, Left to right: Florine Nuckols,
Presidentg june Hargrove, Vice-President, Elise Allman,
Treasurerg Noel Hinchman, Secretary.
FLORINE Nuckors, President.
our day-we were "The Seniors." Exams . . . then fun
-luncheons, senior breakfast, commencement. Our
college days over!-It's off to the WAACS or the
WAVES or the defense plants to help with a mighty
One Last Good Pow-Wow.
EVELYN LARUE ALLEN
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Guild, 3, 4,
University Players, 4.
JEAN WILLIAMS BOWERS
Applicant for B,A, Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Day Student Chair-
man, 3, International Relations Club, 4.
. J., V
ELISE MERTON ALLMAN
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Industrial Commis-
sion, 3, 4, Class Hockey, 2, 3, International
Relations Club, 4, Class Treasurer, 4,
REBA MAE BOOKER
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Athletic Association, President, 4, Secretary,
2, Freshman Reresentative, 1, Y.W.C.A.,
1, 2, 4, Varsity Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Basketball
Manager, 1, College Council, 4, junior
Representative to Honor Council, 4, Resi-
dence Council, 3, Radio Guild, 1, 3, Uni-
versity Players, 2, 3, 4, Class Hockey, 2, 3,
4, Captain, 3, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Track, 1, 2, El Picaro, 4, Biology
Club, 2, 3, National,News Council, 3,
Camera Club, 2.
FRANCES WOOD BEAZLEY
Applieanl for B.A. Degree
Pi Delta Epsilon, The Collegian, 1, 2, 3,
Reporter, 1, 2, Managing Editor, 3, Nostrae
Filiae, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, 4, Les Fem-
mes Savantes, 1, 2, Ionian Music Club, 1,
2, 3, Merrenger, 3, 4, Art Staff, 3, 4, Edi-
tor Handbook, 4, University Players, 3, 4,
BEATRICE LOUISE CARDOZO
Applieant for B.A. Degree
Mortar Board, Pi Delta Epsilon, Eta Sigma
Phi Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4, Repre-
sentative to National Student Conference,
3, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Associa-
ton, THE WEB, 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor, 4,, Pic-
ture Editor, 3, junior Managing Editor, 3,
The Collegian, 1, 2, Reporter, 1, Assistant
Feature Editor, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Presi-
dent, 3, Class Song Leader, 2, Les Femmes
Savantes, 2, E1 Picaro, 3, Varsity Hockey,
2, 3, 4, Class Hockey, 2, 3, 4, University
Players, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Inter-
gli f 1. .. , Y .,
FAY DALTON CARPENTER
Appliranr for B.A. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Les Femmes Savantes, 2,
El Picaro, 3, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Intermediate
MARJORIE WARE CLEMENTS
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA
Applimrzz for B.A. Degree
Chemistry Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, 4, Choir,
1, El Picaro, 2, International Relations
Club, 3, Glee Club, 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4,
PAMELA BROWN CARPENTER
Applirrmt for BA. Degree
Transfer from Norfolk Division of William
and Mary College, Phi Beta Kappa, El
Picaro, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Nostrae
Filiae, 3, 4, President, 4, War Council, 4.
VIRGINIA BAUER DELP
Applimrzt for B.S. Degree in Phyrirrzl
Transfer from William and Mary Extension,
Class Hockey, 3, Class Basketball, 3, Var-
sity Hockey, 3, Varsity Basketball, 3, Arch-
ery Team, 3, Manager, 3, May Day, 3,
Y.W.C.A., 4, Track Manager, 4, Athletic
Association Board, 4.
ANN BOLLING CHAMBLISS
Applicant for BA. Degree
Eta Sigma Phi, Corresponding Secretary, 4,
Y.W,C.A., Industrial Commission, 3, 4,
Radio Guild, 3, National News Council, 3,
4, Les Femmes Savantes, 3, House Presi-
dent, 4, Residence Council, 4, Class Basket-
I.OIS CATHERINE DORSEY
Applimfzt for BA. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Collegimz Business
Staff, 2, May Day, 2, 3, International Re-
lations Club, 3, 4, Class Secretary, 3, El
T ' K.
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MARY CORNELIA ELDER
Applirant for B.A, Degree
Beta Beta Beta, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabi-
net, 4, Les Femmes Savantes, 1, 2, Repre-
sentative to College Government, 2, Biology
Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Beta Beta Beta,
President, 4, Chemist Club, 4, Interme-
AUDREY LISTER FOSTER
Applimrzt for BA. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, 4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4,
Biology Club, 2, 4, Chemistry Club, 3, 4.
I 111 -'V-41 i A I
FRANCES CARRINGTON ELLIS
Applinzrzl for B.A. Degree
Transfer from Judson College, Beta Beta
Beta, 3, 4, Historian, 4, Vice-President, 4,
Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4, Biology Club, 2, 3, 4,
Choir, 3, Westhampton Editor, Me,r,ferzger,
3: Associate Editor, 4, Class Treasurer, 35
National News, 4, House President, 4, In-
termediate Honors, May Queen.
BARBARA MARSHALL FULLER
HILTON VILLAGE, VIRGINIA
Applimrzl for BA. Degree
International Relations Club, 3, 4, National
News Council, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4,
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Industrial Commis-
Sion, 3, 4, Chairman, 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabi-
net, 4, May Day, 2, 3, 4, Costume Chair-
man, 4, Radio Guild, 3, THE WEB Staff,
3, Managing Editor, 4.
EVELYN SELMA FLAX
Applicant for BA. Degree
Varsity Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basket-
ball, 1, 2, Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
Basketball, 1, 2, Biology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
El Picaro, 1, 2.
LELIA NORFLEET GARDNER
HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA
Applicarzl for BA. Degree
Choir, 1, 2, Glee Club, 3, 4, President, 4,
Ionian Music Club, 1, Song Leader, 1, 3, 4,
Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Class Basketball, 3,
Track Captain, 1, Radio Guild, 1, 2, 33
University Players, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4,
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman, Freshman
Drama Commission, 1, Recreation Commit-
tee, 2, Interracial Commission, 3, 4, Inter-
national Relations Club, 3, 4, National
News, 3, Cheer Leader, 2, 3, El Picaro, 2,
,: -' , -'V -
PATTIE PHILLIPS HARGROVE
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Eta Sigma Phi, President, 4, Secretary, 3
Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Hockeyj
1, 2, 3, 4, Business Staff of Collegian, 2
Vice-President of Class, 4, May Day, 4
MARY ELIZABETH HOGAN
HELEN REED HERRINK
Applieanl for B.A. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Presi-
dent, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, President, 4,
Collegian Staff, 1, 2, Managing Editor, 3,
Westhampton Editor, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 4,
WEB Staff, 1, Business Staff, 2, Y.W,C.A.,
1, Les Femmes Savantes, 2, Class Basket-
ball, 2, Debate, 2, 3, National News Coun-
cil, 3, 4, E1 Picaro, 3, Intermediate Honors,
College Council, 4.
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Mortar Board, President, 4, Les Femmes
NOEL EILEEN HINCHMAN
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, Collegian, Business Staff, 2
Les Femmes Savantes, 2, 3, Class Hockey
2, 3, 4, Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, Radio Guild
2, Cardinal Newman Club, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent, 4, Secretary of Class, 4,
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, Les Femmes Savantes
1, choir, 2, 3, 4, Giee Club, 2, 3, 4, imeff
national Relations Club, 4, Biology Club
2, 4, National News Council, 4, May Courti
Savantes, 1, 2, Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Class
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Y.W.C.A.,
1, 2, 3, 4, Nostrae Filiae, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary of Class, 2, President of Class, 3 , A.A.
Seal, 3, Intermediate Honors.
. P - ' ' 1
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BETTY JEANICE JOHNSON
Applicam for B.A. Degree
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, University Choir,
1, 2, 3, 4, Nostrae Filiae, 1, 2, 3, 4,
'Q ,E wif.
MARGARET ALTHEA JOHNSON
Applieanz for B.A. Degree
Class Vice-President, 1, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3
4, Treasurer, 2, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3
4, Captain, 2, Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 42
Captain, 4, Secretary of Board of Publica-
tions, 3, 4, Vice-President of Student Gov-
ernment, 4, International Relations Club, 4.
PEGGY IEANNE KYLE
Applicant for BA. Degree
Collegian Reporter, 1, 3, Copy Editor, 2'
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Les Femmes Savantes
1, 2, 3, 4, El Picaro, 3.
ROSE WARE KOLTUKIAN
Applieeznt for BA. Degree
Meri'enger Staff, 3, 4, Co-Editor, 4, El
Picaro, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4, Intermediate
Honors, Y.W.C.A., 4.
BARBARA JEAN LEWIS
Appliefmt for BA. Degree
Mortar Board, Class President, 1, Collegian
StaH, 1, 2, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
to College Government, 2, Class Council,
3, Industrial Commission, 3, WEB Staff,
3, National News Council, 3, President
College Government, 4.
BARBARA YOUNG KRUG
Applimm' for B.A. Degree
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Nostrae Filiae, 2, 3
4, El Picaro, 2, Biology Club, 3, Inter
national Relations Club, 4.
Applimnt for BA. Degree
Writers' Club, 3, President, 4.
BLUEFIELD, WEST VIRGINIA
Applimnf for B.A. Degree
Transfer from Bluefield College, Y.W.C.A.,
3,4, National News Council, 3, 4, Class
Basketball, 3, 4, Captain, 3, Varsity Bas-
ketball, 3, 4, University Choir, 3, El Picaro,
3, 4, Chairman Honor Council, 4.
MARGUERITE RUTH PHILLIPS
Applimnt for BA. Degree
Glee Club, 1, 2, University Choir, 1, El
Picaro, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3 3 Debate Coun-
cil, 2, 3, Manager, 3, Class Basketball, 3,
4, International Relations, 3, Y.W.C.A., 4.
MINNIE F LORINE NUCKOLS
Applirmzt for BA. Degree
Class President, 4, Secretary, Athletic As-
sociation, 4, Head Cheerleader, 4, Calle-
gifzzz, Feature Editor, 33 WEB Staif, 3, Var-
sity Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball,
2, 3, 4, Class Hockey, 3, 4, Business Man-
ager of Handbook Les Femmes Savantes,
1, 2, 3, 4, Seal Winner, El Picaro, 3, 4,
May Day Committee, May Court.
HELEN WALDO RIDGLEY
LINCOLN COLLEGE, PENNSYLVANIA
Applimnz for BA. Degree
Choir, 1, Glee Club, 1, 2, Debate, 1, 2,
Class President, 2, Treasurer Student Gov-
ernment, 3, Y.W,C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day
ANN TALIAFERRO OAKES
Applimnl for B.A. Degree
Mortar Board, Representative to College
Council, 1, Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 University
Choir, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3, Y.W.C.A.,
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, President, 4, Wor-
ship Chairman, 2, National News Council,
2, 3, Vice-President Class, 3, Writers'
Club, 3, 4.
W' CD IO
Applicant for B.A. Degree
University Choir, 1, Y.W.C.A., 1, National
News Council, 2, 33 Class Hockey, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Hockey, 3, 4, International Rela-
tions Club, 3, 4, President, 4, May Court.
ANNE BYRD TUCKER
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Phi Beta Kappa, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, WEB
Staff, 1, 2, 3, Merrenger Staff, 3, West-
hampton Co-Editor Merrenger, 45 Nostrae
Filiae, 3, 4, Writers' Club, 33 Intermediate
, GEORGIE ISABELLE SIMPSON
WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA
Applicant for B.S. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, President, 4, Class Hockey,
1, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Captain, 1, Varsity Hockey, 2, 33 A. A.
Board, 2 , Track Manager, 2, National News
MARY ANN VASCHAK
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Transfer from Youngstown College,
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, International Rela'
tions Club, 4.
-IOSEPI-IINE TAYLOR SMITH
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Transfer from Averett College, Y.W.C.A.
3, 4, National News Council, 4, Interna
- tional Rela-tions Club, 4, WEB Staff, 4.
BETTY JO WARD
CASA GRANDE, ARIZONA
Applicant for B.A. Degree
Transfer from Woman's College, Y.W.C.A.
3, 4, House President, 4, May Court, Maid
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,K .-,ies 4 V
MARTHA ELIZABETH WEBB
Applicant for BA. Degree
Eta Sigma Phi, Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4, Inter-
national Relations Club, 4, Debate Council
4, Intermediate Honors.
LOUISE ELLYSON WILEY
Applimnz for BA. Degree
Mortar Board, Treasurer, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2
3, 4, Freshman Commission, World Fel-
lowship, 2, 3, Chairman, 4, Industrial Com-
mission, 3, Choir, 1, 2, Music Club, 1, 2
3, 4, Treasurer, 3, Class Hockey, 1, 3, 4
National News, 2, 3, Vice-President, 3
Writers' Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Inter-
national Relations Club, 3, 4, Merrengef,
Editorial Staff, 3, Associate Editor, 4
KATHLEEN KNOTE WEBER
GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK
Applimm' for BA. Degree
Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Biology
Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 3g
MAXINE NUNNALLY WILLIAMS
Applinznf for BA. Degree
iY.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer, 2,
Les Femmes Savantes, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent, 3, President, 4, Library Committee,
3, Day Student Representative to College
Ju n lor Class
UNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Leff to right
I . , S
Rita Muldowney, Treasurerg Betty Muller,
Vice-Presidentg Gloria Tyler, Secretary 5
Dorothy Monroe, President.
MARY CARY ADDISON
MARY ELIZABETH ALDERSON
ANN HARRIETT BURCHER
MARTHA JANE BURNETTE
ELLEN MERCER CLARK
MAY LEE CLARY
R. NELL COLLINS
MILDRED ROGERS COX
BILLY JANE CROSBY
HELEN MAE CURTIS I
DOROTHY FRIEND DARRACOTT
NANCY RICHARDS DE JARNETTI
MARY ELVYN EUBANK
FRANCES EVERMOND HARDEE
DORIS MAE HEDGEPETI-I
LOIS ELAINE HESTER
META TUTWILER HILL
MARY DURYEE HOWE
DOROTHY JEWEL IHNKEN
EVELYN LOUISE JOSEPHSON
FRANCES ISABEL KENNARD
MABEL LOIs KIRKWOOD
NATALIE INGE LUM
ANNE LEE MCELROY
DOROTHY FLEET MONROE
LUCY GOODE GARNETT
ANNE ELIZABETH GORDON
BARBARA J. F. GRAY
ANNE GARLAND GREEN
LEONA OPAL Ross
KATHLEEN LELIA SANDERSON
HARRIET ESTHER SHAFFER
GENE RODGERS SHEPHARD
MARY LEE SMITH
ANN LAURETTA SNYDER
VIRGINIA MURRAY THOMPSON
JUANITA CONSTANCE T ILLER
MARY FRANCES TRADER
GLORIA HOOVER TYLER
RUTH PHYLLIS VAN NESS
VIOLA LOUISE WALTERS
MARY MOORE WARNER
MARY RITA MULDOWNEY
JEAN ELIZABETH MULLER
HARRIET ELIZABETH PATTERSON
MARGERY CARTER PEPLE
ELIZABETH ROOT RICE
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS.
Left I0 right: Doris Mills, Secre
taryg Ruth Latimer, Vice-President
Virginia Pitt, Presideritg Ann Seay
FELICITY JEANNE APPERLY
LEOLA MYRTLE BANKS
IACQUELIN ERIS BATTEN
LILLIAN WANNAMAKER BELK
VIRGINIA MARGUERITE BOEHLING
JANE WRAY BRISTOW
ELLEN POWELL BROOKS
NANCY PRESTON BRUCE
MARY CARTER CAMPBELL
ANN ELIZABETH CLARK
MARION ELIZABETH CLEMENT
MARY JANE CLEVELAND
MARTHA ELIZABETH CLOPTON
LYDIA ALICE CRABTREE
FRANCES SCOTT CROWDER
VIRGINIA KATHERINE CUNNINGHAM
EDNA EARLE DUCKHARDT
M. EULALIA EDWARDS
HOLLIE FARRAND GARBER
MARTHA ANNE GLAZEBROOK
JEN LEA GUTHRIE
RUTH MARIE HILLER A
ALICE KATHRYN HOUGHTON
ELIZABETH ANSLEY HULLFISH
JANET THORNTON HURT
MARY PAYNE JETT
GLADYS ELIZABETH KAUFFMAN
DOLORES N. KELLY
ELIZABETH ODELL KIBLER
RUTH MARIE LATIMER
BETTY BARKSDALE LAWSON
CORA LEE LAWSON
NANCY GREY LAZENBY
NANCY ELLEN LESLIE
RUTH CAROLINE MARIS
BETTY ANNE RICHARDS
NANCY MORGAN SAAR
ANN MINAR SEAY
ANNE KENNERLY STEADMAN
CONSTANCE HAMMOND SUTTON
CHARLOTTE HUNTINGTON THOMAS
MARIE LOUISE THOMAS
MARTHA JANE TUCKER
MARY ELLEN T UCKER
ANNE ELAINE TWOMBLY
MARIANNE WARING WADDILL
FLORA ELIZABETH WILKINSON
ELIZABETH MALEK YONAN
DORIS MAY MILLS
KATHRYN LOUISE MUMMA
VIRGINIA MASON NICHOLAS
VIRGINIA OWEN NICHOLS
VIRGINIA PADGETT OTTO
FRANCES ELIZABETH PARKER
HELEN ANNETTE PATTERSON
VIRGINIA CULLEN PITT
DOROTHY MAE ALBERTSON
ALTA MAE AYERS
MAROUERITE ADELLA BAILEY
R. JACQUELINE BARNES
MARY SUE BARNETT
FRANCES ANNE BEALE
MARY FRANCES BETHEL
BETTY LEE BISCOE
FRANCES CARTER BLIGHT
VIRGINIA MAYFIELD BOOTH
LOIS ELINOR BRADLEY
ANNIE MARIE BREEDLOVE
CORA LYNN CHAFFEE
MARGARET CALLOWAY CLARK
JULIA PAYE CLARKE
ELIZABETH RUTH CLENDON
BETTY LEE COLLINS
DOROTHY T ALBOTT DAVIS
MARY JANE DODSON
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS. Left to
right: Nancy Todd, Presidentg Frances
Bleight, Vice-Presidentg Eleanor Poteat, Sec-
retaryg Helen Mumper, Treasurer.
NONA DORIS EARLE
MIRIAM ELIZABETH EDWARDSON
NELLIE JOYCE EUBANK
HARRIET MAE FAULKNER
DOROTHY ANN FISHBERG
INA MAE GOLDBERC.
CAROLINE OSBORNE GOODE
JUNE BEVERLY GRAY
ISABEL BANGS GUNNELS
NAOMI RUTH HALL
WINIFRED NANETTE HAMBLETON
ELISE BERTHA HENLEY
ELLEN IMOGENE HODGES
PATRICIA CHAPPELL HUSEANDS
ANNE AMBLER JONES
MARIAN VIRGINIA LAMBETH
MARION REYNOLDS LAWTON
VIRGINIA BROOKS MANRY
ELIZABETH BAGBY MATHEWS
DOROTHY L. MCLAUGHLIN
STELLA MARIE MODICA
SELMA MARCIA MORRIS
HELEN LOUISE MUMPER
LILLIAN FRANCES NEWMAN
MARIE LOUIS PEACHES
MARY LOU RUST
JEAN ALLISON PEBWORTH
LELIA DOWELL PHILLIPS
ELEANOR GORDON POTEAT
ALICE MAY PRIGG
ELEANOR LEGRANDE PYPER '
CORNELIA PRICE REID
LOUISE FIELD RICHARDSON
BARBARA LEE RICI-IIE
BERNICE HARRIET ROSENFIELD
HELENE ALICE ROSTON
ANNE BEVERLY RYLAND
JEAN MAR JORIE SAPERSTEIN
JULIE COLES SHELTON
MARY-SUE LOUISE SHIPMAN
ANNE MARSHALL SKINNER
MIRIAM S. SLOTE
FRANCES RUTH SMITH
JEAN CRAIG SPRINGSTON
TEMMA HARRIETTE TATARSKY
CHARLOTTE ZOE THOMAS
NANCY WILEY TODD
MARY SPOTSWOOD TUCK
CLARE SCOTT WAILES
ANN KRIETE WARE
ELAINE PHYLLIS WEIL
DOROTHY SUE WHITE
IRENE ESTELLE WHITE
JEAN GORDON WHITE
MARY LEE WILLIAMS
PATRICIA JEAN WILLIAMS
MARY LUCY WILLIS
JEANNE PLEASANT YEAMANS
Afma Mafef g1c7Cf0Zl.8' molloer,
E161 5716612 flay P1776 clad billy,
Ami ezef gfcefz thy Jweeieff me11z01'y,'A'
"Om 77'Z6'77Z07"jEJ' of Tlfexthafvzpfoff
Will he cberiybefi in 1'e1Jiew,
A5 efzfb zmfailing 50415012
Recallf fhofe fpeni with youfj
"Among the .YHIZEZ-jf pine ireey
T0'LL'E'7'j7Zg beloved to all ber JOIZJ'
Our' Alum Maier lief
Wfilb ber lowerf Jofll-1' 5bll6Z'OZl'66?I
In the moolzligbfy mellozc' gfou'
Or ber gloriom' Jznzyeff Lf7lIjlZf667I
In the lf1'dligZ!z:f fake below."
'F' ' " 'WY-Fl
"Participating 'not Spectating' I
That's the motto of the University of Richmond
Athletic Association in its physical education pro-
gram of the 1942-45 session. We hope to aid every
University of Richmond man in his efforts to be-
come physically fit, physically lit for his own en-
joyment and well-being and physically fit in order
that he may be of larger service to his country.
MALCOLM U. PITT,
K H ,fm
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5-4 v ,
ATHLETIC STAFF. Leff fo rigbf: MR. CAYLOR, Treasurerg COACH PORTERFIELD, Line Coachg MAC PITT, Athletic
Directorg JOHN FENLON, Football Coachg and DR. CULLEN PITT, Physician.
RICHMOND 27 CAMP PICKETT 0
With Co-Captain Warren Pace leading the
offense and Co-Captain Max Katz leading
the defense, the Spiders inaugurated the
T-formation under Coach johnny Fenlon with
a smashing 27 to O triumph over the Soldiers
of Camp Pickett. The Red and Blue relied on
speed and passes to carry them to victory.
RICHMOND O NORTH CAROLINA STATE 13
The Spiders fell before a more experienced
North Carolina State team 13 to O on a rain-
soaked field. The fighting Spider line more
than Once held the Wolfpack Within their
own ten yard line, and jack Wilbourne's
booming punts pulled the Spiders out of
many holes. Three times Spider pass receivers
were in the clear but couldn't hold on to the
Wet ball thrown by joe LaLuna.
RICHMOND G GEORGE WASHINGTON 27
With joe LaLuna and jack Wilbourne
nursing ankle injuries the Spiders were badly
crippled for Coach johnny Fenlon's first ap-
pearance against his alma mater. Both Rich-
mond guards were badly injured in the first
quarter and the Colonials scored practically
at will to crush the Red and Blue, 27 to O.
RICHMOND 0 RANDOLPH-MACON 6
With Bob Gill and Fritz Laurinaitis, regu-
lar guards, not in uniform, and joe LaLuna
and Jack Wilbourne available only for limited
service due to foot injuries, Coach johnny
Fer1lon's club lacked the punch to score
against the Yellow jackets. Randolph-Macon
scored after recovering a fumble on the U. R.
17 yard line.
RICHMOND 7 VIRGINIA 7
Aided by the passing of joe LaLuna, the
Spiders turned in their best performance of
the year. After spotting the Cavaliers a touch-
down in the second quarter, the Red and Blue
struck back to tie the score and outplay their
favored opponent for the rest of the game.
RICHMOND 6 V. M. I. 20
The University of Richmond's plucky Spi-
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Fran! row, left lo riglaf: Gleason, LaLuna, Flowers, Bane Heffernan Owen Manager Miller Fenlon Thalman Lawler
Middle row: Coach Pitt, Dr. Pitt, Fisher, Gill, Erickson Bellis Katz Pace acobs Wheeler Laurinaitis Sizer Coach
Porterfield, Coach Fenlon. Bark row: Silianoff, Scheerer Nichols Feeley Miller Savage Graham Mr Caylor E ohn
son, Richards, W johnson Kent Mabry Wilboiiriie
,-,Levi 'YL 1 '-'R i"!JfJQ'l'i.fA . , - '-,: NSE. -I-I ?1T?'sIs f'S""I -ES' ,
MANN prepares to leap through Head Cheerleader STANBURY,S legs while Freshman
Cheerleader ARMSTRONG cheers them on.
ders, outmanned and outweighed by the Ca-
dets, held the heavily favored V. M. I. eleven
to a 20 to 6 score. Aided by the line bucking
of joe Fortunato and the pass snagging of
"Weenie" Miller, the Spiders drove consist-
ently into enemy territory, but were able to
score but once.
RICHMOND S WASHINGTON .si LEE 6
With triple threat Jack Wilbourne playing
a brilliant game, the Spiders scored their first
"Big Six" victory over Washington 8: Lee
Generals, 8 to 6. Lawler, Savage, Katz,
Laurinaitis, Fenlon, and Silianoff performed
C0 Captains KATZ and PACE get pointers from Coach FENLON,
well for the Red and Blue. Billy johnson
smashed through the line and blocked a W. 85
L. punt to score a safety and the margin of
RICHMOND 7 V. P. I. 16
Fighting down to the final whistle, the
scrapping Spiders dropped a hotly contested
16 to 7 decision to Virginia Tech's powerful
Gobblers. Laurinaitis, Silianoff, and Fisher
in the center of the Spider line played Out-
standing ball for Richmond. Richmond's lone
tally came in the final period on a pass from
Nichols to little Bay Jacobs.
FISHER clears the way for WILBOURNE.
NICHOLS around end in W. 8: L. game.
RICHMOND 26 HAMPDEN-SYDNEY O
With Jack Wilbourne tallying three touch-
downs the Richmond Spiders defeated the
Tigers of Death Valley by the overwhelming
score of 26 to O. Although Hampden-Sydney
put up a fight all the way, they were no match
for a more experienced Red and Blue team.
RICHMOND O WILLIAM sf MARY 10
In the annual Thanksgiving Day battle,
Richmond's ancient rivals from Williamsburg
came to town boasting the most powerful
Indian team ever assembled, rating high
among the nations big time teams of the year.
But, a determined, fighting Spider eleven
played the favored Indians on even terms
until the third period when William Sc Mary
ERICKSON snags a pass in W. 81 M. game.
WILBOURNE stopped in Virginia ame
scored a touchdown on a sustained march. A
field goal later in the game closed the scoring
and gave the Indians a 10 to O victory. Rich-
mond fought for every inch of ground gained
by the Tribe and at times drove deep into
enemy territory, but were unable to score.
The Spiders' record of three wins, six losses,
and one tie does not tell the whole story of
the football season. Coach johnny Fenlon put
a small, but scrappy and aggressive team on
the field, and their fight and determination
was a thing of amazement at every game.
Although behind in the scores, the Spiders
always came back in the fourth quarter to
give their opponents a stiff fight. This "never
say die" spirit was not only present in the
football squad, but welled high in the student
body as well. 'The school was back of the team
every minute of every game.
FENLON gains in Homecoming game.
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
Fin! row, left to right: Murphy, Savage. Middle row: Fortunato, Oliver, Scheerer, Watts, Erickson, Coach Pitt.
Bark row: Jacobs, Ciola, Gasser, W. Miller.
The Richmond Spiders, led by Captain
Robert "Swede" Erickson, compiled a record
of 1 1 wins against 5 losses to take second place
in the 'Big Six" race. The Southern Confer-
ence standing was lowered since 4 of the de-
feats came at the hands of Conference foes.
Four lettermen, Captain Erickson, Dick
Thistlethwaite, George Gasser, and Weenie
Miller, together with freshman Freddie Gantt
combined to give the Red and Blue a combina-
tion which was feared by every opponent. The
addition of Gantt greatly strengthened the
quintet, and with Erickson at the other
forward position, a smooth offense was as-
sured. They scored 163 and 158 points re-
Opening the season with Anti-Aircraft the
Spiders demonstrated their defensive ability
with a 54-24 decision. A defeat at the hands
of Maryland was sandwiched between vic-
tories over Richmond Air Base, Randolph-
Macon, and Hampden-Sydney. The William
and Mary Indians, only foe to conquer the
Spiders twice, then defeated the Red and
Blue, 40 to 27 and later turned the trick to the
tune of 40 to 20.
The basketeers defeated the University of
Fight for possession in Virginia Game.
Virginia and Washington and Lee twice. At
Lexington the V.M.l. Cadets, State Cham-
pions, were defeated by the Spiders, 36 to 27,
but gained revenge later. In a thrilling game
the Pittmen, led by the sharpshooting of Gantt
and Erickson, defeated the North Carolina
Tarheels 53 to 51.
In a crucial game with V.M.I. the Spiders
were not able to keep up the hot pace they
had been setting and the Cadets won 48 to
30. A victory would have given Richmond a
share in the State title and an invitation to the
Southern Conference Tournament at Raleigh.
Much credit for the success of the basket-
ball team is due Coach Mac Pitt, who whipped
an inexperienced squad into a cooperating
unit. Lack of reserve strength proved costly
as six men carried the brunt of the burden for
Richmond Air Base
Richmond Maryland .......
Richmond Randolph-Macon .
Richmond Hampden-Sydney . .
Richmond William and Mary.
Richmond Virginia .........
Richmond .... , . William and Mary .
Richmond V. M. I. .,...... .
Richmond Washington and Lee
Richmond Virginia .........
Richmond Seminary .... .. . .
Richmond North Carolina . ..
Richmond V. M. I. ,....... .
Richmond Washington and Lee ....
Richmond Hampden-Sydney . .
Off the backboard CHPt2lD ERICKSON. MURPHY Stfetchgs In W 85 M game
VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD
Front row, left Z0 1'igfJt.' Coach Pitt, Wheeler, Pitt, Wholey, Captain, Giragosian, Leake, Fenlon.
Back row: Nichols, Feeley, Bourne, Miller, Lawler, Fenlon, Gasser, Hayley, Manager.
The 1942 edition of Coach Mac Pitt's base-
ball nine upheld the usual tradition of Rich-
Opening the season against Camp Lee, a
team composed of several professionals, the
Red and Blue scored a 7 to 2 victory. The
Norfolk Naval Training Station, however,
with Bobby Feller, former Cleveland star, on
the mound overpowered the Spiders 13 to 1.
Victories over Maryland, V.P.I. and Wash-
ington and Lee were followed by a defeat at
Richmond .... . . 7 Camp Lee . . . . . 2
Richmond ........ 15 Maryland . . . . . 11
Richmond .. 1 N. N. T. S. .. .
Richmond . . 4 V. M. I. . . . . .
Richmond ........ O Virginia .....
Richmond ........ 11 W. 8: L. ...... .
Richmond . . 2 W. 8: M. ...... . .
Richmond ........ 10 Hampden-Sydney .
Richmond . . 8 Virginia ........ .
Richmond . . 7 Randolph-Macon .
Richmond . . 4 George Washington
Richmond . . 5 Maryland ....... .
Richmond ........ 12 W. Sz L. ....... .
Richmond . . 3 V. M. I. .,..... . .
Richmond .. 4 William 81 Mary .
the hands of Virginia. However, in a later
engagement, the baseballers trounced the
Cavaliers 8 to 1. William and Mary also de-
feated the Spiders in an early game, but fell
before the Red and Blue in a later game on
the strength of Sonny Wholey's home run.
The season was brought to a successful close
with a 7 to O victory over Randolph-Macon.
Al Wheeler, in recording his 7th victory
against no defeats, allowed. the Yellow jackets
only three hits.
AL WHEELER, undefeated.
DICK TH1sTLETHWAiTE, up and over the high hurdles.
Coach Glenn Thistlethwaite developed a
small squad of versatile trackmen into one of
the top teams in the Southern Conference.
In the first meet of the year, The Southern
Conference Indoor Meet, the Spiders placed
first among all Virginia schools entered with
SM points. In the Catholic University Invita-
tional Meet the trackmen placed fifth. Dual
competition began with North Carolina State,
and the Spiders triumphed 66M to 59Mg.
Washington and Lee than fell before our
cindermen, 57 to 69. john Griflin set a new
school record in the discus with a heave of
154 feet. The State Championship V.M. I.
team outraced the Spiders to record an 82 to
The Red and Blue placed fourth in the Big
Six Meet. Captain Owen Gwathmey set a new
Big Six and school record in the two mile
race with a time of 9 minutes and 48.1 sec-
onds. john Griffin set a new school record
when he put the shot 47 feet, an inches. In
the Southern Conference Outdoor Meet the
Spiders were at their best, taking third place
with 1916 points. Richmond lowered the cur-
tains on a highly successful season by tieing
William and Mary, 63 to 63, when the In-
dians came from behind in the last event.
CAPTAIN OWEN GWATHMEY.
.Y 4. ug 1- 1 , A -'i.,.lf, T LT.: -' 4. 1 ' I ' 7 ' g.
Left to rigbf: Sadler, Manager, Alton Howell, Captain, Gordon, Kellison, Hathaway,
Poteat, Horsley, Goode, Manager.
Although unsuccessful as far as winning
games is concerned, the Richmond Spiders
had a season which was enjoyed enthusiastic-
ally by the netters. An unimpressive record of
three wins against seven losses does not show
the spirit and fight of the racketeers. Under
the direction of Captain Alton Howell the
Red and Blue team was in there battling in
every match, but inexperience proved their
downfall on more than one occasion.
The Spiders opened the season against
George Washington and the Washington
racketeers won a 6 to 3 victory. The University
of Maryland then whitewashed the Red and
Blue, 9 to O, and American University took a
close decision, 6 to 3. The Spiders then scored
their first victory over Bridgewater, 5 to 4, but
the Tigers of Hampden-Sydney won a 6 to 3
decision. The netters, showing their best form
of the season, trounced the Randolph-Macon
Yellow jackets, 8 to 1, and accomplished the
same feat again later in the season. The Wil-
liam and Mary Indians twice defeated the
Spiders, 5 to 1, and 6 to 5. A strong Colgate
team smashed Richmond into submission, 8
to 1, to complete the season.
Captain Alton Howell played the number
1 position and was an inspirational leader.
Number 2 spot went to letterman john Gor-
don. Bruce Kellison held down the number
three slot. Bob Hathaway and Wallace Poteat
rounded out the team.
Richmond George Washington
Richmond Maryland ........
Richmond American University
Richmond Bridgewater ......
Richmond Hampden-Sydney ..
Richmond Randolph-Macon ..
Richmond William and Mary
Richmond William and Mary
Richmond Randolph-Macon ..
Richmond Colgate .........'
. .. -KE ,.
SAE Champs. Sinead Formation- Kappa Sigmas on Offense.
Phi Gamma Delta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
' Eijis Convert.
The purpose of Intramural
Athletics is to train Richmond
College men in sportsmanship
and to develop a competitive
spirit on the campus.
Phi Gamma Delta
A Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Phi Gamma Delta
Pi Kappa Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Phi Gamma Delta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Phi Gamma Delta
The Relay Race.
Since the War., Intramural
Athletics are playing a larger
part than ever in the physical
fitness program of the Univer-
FREsHMAN TRACK ,
- Front row left to right: Hef-
ferman, Greenberg, Taylor,
Yofly, Reid. Bark row:
Coach Thistlethwaite, Bar-
nett, Mabry, Ritchie, Black,
FRESHMAN BASEBALL 1942 3 William and Mary ...... 4
R CHMOND OPPONENTS 2 Thomas Jefferson . . . . . 0
S . Ch h . . . . . 2
12 St. Christopher ......... O 9 t nstop er
6 Virginia ............... 3
15 Thomas Jefferson High . . 5
18 Benedictine ............ 17 FRESHMAN TRACK 1942
4 Thomas jefferson ....... O Richmond 47w North Carolina State .. 69M
2 Hopewell ....... .. 3 Richmond 78 St. Christopher ...... 38
15 Virginia ........ . . 2 Richmond 74 William and Mary .... 43
3 Benedictine ....... . . 1 Richmond 53 V. M. I. ............ 64
8 Thomas jefferson .... . . 3 Richmond 63 Washington and Lee . . 63
17 Hopewell ......... . . 0 Big Six Meet Placed Fifth
FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM, 1942
Left to right, .ritzfingx Dickinson, Loomer, Mills, Bricker, Gentry, Lumpkin, Ralston. SlcZ77l1li7Zg.' Coach Fenlon, Ciola
Jimmie johnson, Houghton, Gleason, Ed johnson, Richardson, Manager.
Standing, left to right: Dolsey
Mayo, Neidermayer, Ford, Binns
Captain Cousins, Ludlam, Stone
burner, Gentil. Kneeling: Barnard
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 1942-43 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 1942
Richmond john Marshall . Richmond Benedictine .......... 0
Richmond Thomas jefferson Richmond Washington and Lee . 8
Richmond john Marshall . Richmond Fork Union ......... 7
Richmond Fork Union .... Richmond William and Mary 0
Richmond Thomas Jefferson
john Marshall .
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
13101215 row, riglat to left: Mattox, Haufbauer, Spencer, Massie, Fendricks, jamgoschian, Wallington. Middle row: Yates,
Rowe, Smith, Elliott, Brown, Anderson. Back row: Cohn, Dudley, Worsham, Corley, Cousins, Coach Wholey.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. Left to right: Rita Muldowney, Hockey Manager, "Sally" Lawson, Basketball Man-
ager, Mrs. Dallas Grubbs, Billy jane Crosby, Vice-President, Reba Booker, Presidentg Hollie Garber, Treasurer,
Miss Fanny Crenshaw, Mary Campbell, Secretary.
Westhampton Athletic Association
With President Reba Booker presiding, the
Athletic Board, composed of Billy jane Cros-
by, vice-president, Mary Campbell, secretary,
Hollie Garber, treasurer, Rita Muldowney,
manager of hockey, Sallie Lawson, manager
of basketball, Virginia Dselp, manager of
track, Betty Clement, manager of tennis, had
charge of all the affairs of the Westhampton
Athletic Association. Miss Fanny Crenshaw
and Mrs. Dallas Grubbs served as advisory
members of the board.
Beginning the year by helping the Fresh-
men feel at home, the A.A. gave a picnic
during Orientation Week. Later the entire
student body hiked to Boscher's Dam. At
Christmas the board prepared one of its most
successful co-eds. The highlight of each
year has been the Song Contest which by
vote of the student body was not held this
year, each student feeling that the time spent
on the contest could well be given to the war
Realizing that physical education plays a
great part in our defense program, the A.A.
strove more than ever this year to make every
student as health-conscious as possible. An
extensive physical education program was of-
fered the girls, and extra hikes and picnics
were urged. A Westhampton Victory Corps
was formed which it was hoped would make
each girl more fit for her part in aiding her
country in time of war.
Following the spring co-ed, the spring
banquet closed the year's work. The girls
winning in three forms of athletics were
awarded white blazers with the awards in
blue and red. Girls who showed an outstand-
ing interest and spirit in athletic activities
were awarded seals. Varsity tennis and track
winners also were announced.
Determined to keep the ured and blue of
the Spiders" on the top Coach Grubbs began
the season building around the live lettermen
from the previous year's squad, which lost
only two games during the entire season.
Undaunted by the problem of transporta-
tion Westhampton joined the inter-city hock-
ey league in which they lost only one game,
St. Catherines scoring five points to the Spi-
derettes' three. For the first time in many years
they were able to hold the alumnae to a one-
one tie. The season ended with co-ords hav-
ing won four games, tied one, and lost three.
William and Mary was the only out-of-town
game, Westhampton journeying there for the
first encounter and the Williamsburg team
coming to Richmond for the second game.
Rita Muldowney, "Sally', Lawson, and
jane Wray Bristow were the three West-
hamptonites to be selected to the Richmond
Hockey Team at the tournament which was
held at Westhampton College, December 5.
Westhampton Richmond Hockey Club
Westhampton John Marshall
Westhampton Collegiate ....
Westhampton Thomas jefferson
Westhampton St. Catherines
Westhampton William and Mary
Westhampton Alumnae ....
William and Mary
CHEERLEADERS. Left to right: Betty Edwardson
Ruth Van Ness, Evermond Hardee, Ruth Latimer
Ifzrer: "Shorty" Nuckols.
VARSITY HOCKEY SQUAD. Firm row, left to riglaix Hardee, Huxter, Lawson, Muldowney, Flax, Clement, Darra-
Cott, Abbott, Cox, Booker, Hester. Sefmzd row: Hiuehman, Hargrove, Nuckols, Muller, Belk, Garber, Rice, Howe,
Koltukian, Cardozo, Coach Grubbs, Latimer.
Defeating last year's hockey champion, the
class of '44 took over the title under the lead-
ership of Betsy Rice who has played on the
varsity squad for the past two years and was
Left to right: Georgie Simp-
son, Evelyn Flax, Shirley
I-Iuxter, june Hargrove,
Reba Booker, Captain, Noel
Hinchman, Florine Nuckols,
Louise Cardozo, Rose Koltu-
Left to rigbzi' Betty Muller,
Mary Lee Clary, Fran Ken-
nard, Lois Hester, Evermond
Hardee, Betsy Rice, Captain,
Rita Muldowney, DeeDee
Howe, Dorothy Darracott,
Kay Sanderson, Ellen Mer-
also captain of her team last year. Both the
juniors and the sophomores were victorious
over the seniorsand the freshmen. The '44-
'45 game was the deciding match which gave
the juniors the hockey championship for 1942.
Other members on the winning team were
Mildred Cox, Evermond Hardee, Mary Lee
Firft row, left to right: Betty
Clement, Ruth Latimer, Ann
Seay, Betty Dupuy, "Sally"
Lawson, Virginia Cunning-
ham, Lillian Belk, Ruth
Maris. Second row: Mary
Campbell, Hollie Garber,
Jane Wray Bristow, Cap-
tain, Gladys Kaufman, Alice
Clary, Mary Alderson, Rita Muldowney
Marjorie Peple, DeeDee Howe, Lois Hester,
Ellen Mercer Clark, Dorothy Darracott,
Gloria Tyler, Martha Burnett, Harriet Shaffer.
Reba Booker captained the senior team
jane Wray Bristow the sophomores and Ruth
Eittes the freshmen. The Odd-Even game
ended in a scoreless tie, each team threatening
their opponents' goal numerous times, but
neither being able to score.
Firft ro uf, left to right .' Helen
Mumper, Isabell Gunnels,
Eleanor Poteat. Sefond row:
Julia Willis, Beverly Ry-
land, Ruth Fitts, Captain,
Charlotte Thomas, Betty Lee
Collins. Third row: Virginia
Booth, Nancy Todd, Caro-
lyn Goode. Fourth row:
Dorothy McLaughlin, Gale
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. Left to right: Reba Booker, Rita Muldowney, Mickey Gulick, Sally Lawson,
Althea Johnston, Captain, Miss F. Crenshaw, Coach, Jane Wray Bristow, Evermond Hardee, Carolyn Goode.
Due to transportation difficulties West-
hampton joined the inter-city basketball
league and under the leadership of Captain
Althea Johnston, Manager "Sally,' Lawson,
and Coach Fanny Crenshaw ended the season
having lost only one game and won thirteen,
including second team games.
Saint Catherines second team proved a
threat to the Westhampton sextetg however,
the co-ords managed to score in the last min-
ute of the game to bring the score to a one-
point win, 19 to 18.
Renewing an old rivalry the Spiderettes
bowed to Farmville on the home court 19 to
14, but came back the same week to end the
season with a spectacular finish defeating
Saint Anne's 52 to 22, their winning streak
having been broken only once during the en-
Westhampton W's were awarded to Cap-
tain Althea Johnston, Reba Booker, Ever-
mond Hardee, Carolyn Goode, "Sally" Law-
son, "Mickey" Gulick, Rita Muldowney, and
Jane Wray Bristow.
W. C. BASKETBALL
Westhampton St. Gertrude's
Westhampton Westhampton Hich Sch
Westhampton John Marshall
Westhampton Richmond Prof Inst
Westhampton Thomas Jefferson
Westhampton St. Catherine's
Westhampton Earmville . . .
Westhampton St. Anne's . . .
Westhampton St. Gertrudeis
Westhampton Westhampton High Sch
Westhampton John Marshall
Westhampton. . Richmond Prof Inst
Westhampton Thomas Jefferson
SOPHOMORE CLASS BASKETBALL
Fin! row, left to right: "Sally" Lawson, jane
Wray Bristow, "Mickey" Gulick, Captain, Alice
Houghton, Mary Campbell. Second row: Betty
Clement, Betty Dupuy, Ruth Latimer.
SENIOR CLASS BASKETBALL
Left to right: Reba Booker, Georgie Simpson,
Ann Lilly, Shirley Huxter, Captain, Althea
Johnston, "Shorty" Nuckols, Ruth Phillips.
FRESHMAN CLASS BASKETBALL
Fifi! row, left to right: "Zoom Anderson, Caro-
lyn Goode, Captain, Betty Richardson. Sefond
1-ow: Virginia Manry, Dorothy McLaughlin,
JUNIOR CLASS BASKETBALL
Firrf row, left to right: Evermond Hardee, Cap-
tain. Sefomi row: Fran Kennard, Lois Hester,
Betsy Rice. Third row: Rita Muldowney, Mary
Lee Clary, DeeDee Howe, Dorothy Darracott.
TENNIS. Left I0 right: Rita Muldowney, Anne
Shafer, Miss E. Crenshaw, Gene Woodhn, Helen
Since ladder matches determined the rating of the
players, the positions were subject to constant change.
However, Rita Muldowney, Anne Shafer, Gene Wood-
fin, and Helen McDonald maintained positions in the
upper four brackets.
BLAZER WINNERS. Left to 1'igfJf.' Gene Woodhn,
Evie Lawson, Sally Lawson.
Awarded to any individual winning a letter in three
varsity sports. It is of white flannel with the tower in-
signia in red on the pocketg stripes denoting the number
of sports in which letters have been won, and the stars
indicating the number of times letters have been won.
f W W 7
, . ,WW ' 7
fill ' F ,W ,
7 A2245 htm ,
Second only to his scholastic duties are a student s
achievements in leadership and student activitiesg
for a well-rounded education cannot be obtained
without them to balance the scale and to aid him
in undertaking his responsibility of the future. He
must strive constantly and reach high for his goals
but it is certain that their Worth is unsurpassed.
Despite the war, the Collegian staff has
managed to keep the presses rolling and keep
alive the traditional noises that come from the
Playhouse to rend the quiet of the campus.
This has been a surprising result with due ref-
erence to the emergency circumstances.
That "great man" Guy "Scoop" Friddell,
former editor-in-chief, was the first sacrifice
to Uncle Sam. Addison Dalton, Richmond
College editor, was next, followed in short
order by Phil Keppler, managing editor, Thad
Crump, author of Fmt Chat, Ben Rouzie, the
noted Brouzing columnist, and Stuart Covey,
In a war program of time conservation, the
amount of time spent at the print shop has
been halved la gross exaggeration, but it has
been cut down somej. The staff has made a
genuine effort to maintain the highest journal-
istic standards and to represent real day-to-day
life on the University campus.
This year improvements have been made
by constant work every day, Monday through
Friday, instead of the previous Wednesday
and Thursday "cram days." There is always
humor as well as "rats" in the Collegian of-
fice and fun in proportion to serious en-
deavor. There are few students who realize
the real work entailed in putting out even a
war-time four-page issue week after week,
month after month. Take, for instance, a typi-
- cal week of putting out a paper. On Monday,
Q assignments to reporters are posted and the
reportorial staff begins the work of interview-
ing, looking up references, and writing
articles. On Tuesday, the news articles are
handed in, and the copy-reading staff goes
over the stories carefully to check on the
grammar and the facts. Tuesday night the
Bolton? row, left to right:
Doris Hedgepeth, Virginia
Thompson, Marianne Wad-
dill. Top row: Warren Wal-
thall, Phillip Keppler, Ad-
dison Dalton, Helen Her-
ADD1soN DALTON, STUART Covey,
Richmond College Editor. Business Manager.
first batch of copy is taken to the print shop
and on Wednesday late copy and all sports
stories are handed in. Wednesday afternoon
finds the sports editor reviewing and going
over his copy, and the news copy-readers go-
ing over late news.
Thursday is the big day. Late news is rushed
down to the print shop, and on Thursday
afternoon the long and tedious work of "put-
ting the paper to bed" begins. The staff as-
sembles at the print shop and settles down to
an afternoon of work. The copy has been set
up in type, and the long galleys of type are
read for mistakes. The intricate task of Umak-
ing up" a page is commenced, and
many are the headaches before
twenty columns are made to hold
the weekly budget of news. Head-
lines are written, and then, with
the ever-smiling Yohe battling all
the way, the type is placed in the
format, with much trouble in the
About 8:00 that night, a much-
besmeared crew of students, hands
blackened by printerls ink, emerge
from the print shop. All is finished
and done, and the Collegian can
go to press . . . until next week,
when it starts all over again.
Highest tribute is undoubtedly paid to
Helen Herrink, the first Westhampton woman
to become editor-in-chief of the Collegian.
The petite but dynamic editor has pushed
the Collegian to the hilt, and Editor Herrink
takes her place at the composing table with
printers Yohe and jimmy QMT. Glassj. These
night sessions are enlivened by the humor of
the most recent managing editors, Russinoff
and Mardan falso columnistsj. Yohe, the
inimitable composer, also helps to keep high
the journalistic morale, while Walthall proves
an able Richmond College editor.
Left lo rigbl: Ann Glaze-
brook, Mary Ellen Tucker
Ernest Lynn, Gene Shepard,
Stuart Covey, Willard Korb,
Nelms Kyle, Evermond
Once again the editors of the WEB were
told that they would be working in a war year,
but how much more eminent that war has be-
come. It was not long before the college was
almost depleted of its m.en-our own Univer-
sity of Richmond students. They went forth
to serve their country in its need. What could
be more fitting than to dedicate our WEB to
Around this dedication has been woven the
strange new events which are inevitable in a
time such as this. We have endeavored to por-
tray this strange new campus in our Annual
this year. Organizations which have always
had a part of the WEB will be absent, others
will be there, but with a mere skeleton of
what was formerly a strong and active body.
All attention has been turned toward our war
effort in every phase of college life.
How well do the editors know this! There
was the scramble to have our contracts in early
so that we might be assured of a cover, and
of the paper on which our Annual would be
printed. There was the worry concerning the
delay of the photographer, who was doing
work for the government-the mad rush and
ROBERT CLIFTON LONG,
scheduling of organization and athletic pic-
tures-and then the photographer came. The
basement of the Chemistry Building was the
den of this "hooded man." Richmond College
men lined up and gave themselves over to the
tender mercies of this shirt-sleeved artist.
Never will we forget those typical instructions
-"Now tilt your head back and let's have a
nice smilef' One thing we always will re-
member was the hectic weather back in Feb-
ruary. It seemed to rain or snow every time
the Westhampton Athletic pictures and the
Forensic Council pictures were to be taken.
Left to right: Ernest Mooney,
Organizations Editor, Stanley
Watts, Assistant Editor,
Pierce Ellis, Assistant Editorg
William Garvey, Photography
Editor. fThose absent from
picture: Warren Walthall,
Linwood Horne, and Thomas
LoU1sE CARDOZO, BILL BAREFORD,
Associate Editor. Business Manager.
One sunny afternoon finally came along and
the remaining groups were ferreted out and
their pictures shot. When we heard that flash
bulbs would be frozen, we had visions of the
Honor Councils sitting out under a tree for
their pictures, but luck was with us on that
score. Dr. Wheeler was able to obtain a pho-
tographer from town who had a supply of
those treasured bulbs, and we were able to
place those great austere groups in a setting
more in keeping with their dignity.
It was nothing to see the lean photographer
perched atop a makeshift loft in chapel or
rolling with slanted eye on the ground, to get
a better angle for some picture. Dr. Wheeler
WESTHAMPTON EDITORIAL STAFF. Left zo right: Lois
Hester, Sports Editor, Juanita Tiller, junior Managing Editor,
Barbara Fuller, Senior Managing Editor, Ann McElroy, Junior
Managing Editor. cAbJ67Zl from llzirzfzzrez Marianne Waddillj
put in his occasional appearance to tell
the staff what things were what on the
financial side of the book. And then-
just when we thought that things were
going along all right-a dreadful event
occurred which stripped the WEB of its
editor-in-chief, its business manager, and
half of the Richmond College staff. Uncle
Sam had called for more men. Those of
the staff that were left felt lost for a time,
but soon things were rearranged and be-
gan to run smoothly once more. The
Board of Publications appointed a new
Richmond College Editor, Linwood
Horne, and a new business manager,
Bobby McDanel. There was an immense
amount of work to be done and our time was
fast fieeting away. All of the editors and as-
sistants set to with a determined will to see
that the WEB did get out and get out in a
fashion of which they were proud.
The WEB has had a considerable number
of difficulties to overcome, but all have been
overcome or swallowed, as the case may have
been. The WEB has fulfilled its first obliga-
tion, that of presenting a pictorial review of
student life and activity on the campus, and
in so doing, has preserved a portion of those
memories that are forever a thrilling part of
WEB BUSINESS STAFF. Seated, left to riglat: Anne Green
Gloria Tyler. Szkzfzdilzg' Bobby McDanel, Business Manager
Frank Stoneburner, Nancy Todd.
Looking back to the three wars that have
had an effect on the campus of The University
of Richmond, the Merrenger alone can claim
the guidance and expression of the student
thought through these periods. Yet, today it
stands doing the same task, but is ever open to
the new ideas and trends of thought that come
out of the student body.
It is strictly a literary publication, afford-
ing opportunity of expression to any creative
writing on the part of the students of the
University. There are many students that take
advantage of the opportunity offered them in
the literary field and pass their works on to
the campus as a whole. This place that is of-
fered for the individual writers is of great
value to what may prove to be the writers of
tomorrow in every sense of the word. - A
During the present crises and college un-
certainty it has continued to serve the campus
and has attempted to reflect the student think-
ing during these war days. Its policy has been
to be more or less of a permanent record of 'the
college students' trend of thought during this
World War II. The later issues show a con-
tinual trend of thought in the field of war.
The spring poetry, the short stories, not to
mention the different articles, have given evi-
dence of the serious thought and awareness of
students concerning the war and its outcome.
The outstanding features of this year's mag-
azine have been the original covers and the
regular biography or characterization of a pro-
fessor. On the surface these look like little
changes, but they have made its popularity
rise to greater heights and cultivated more
The Merrenger has fulfilled the needs for
the University in the preceding times, the
present, and will maintain its record as long
as the institution is the home of creative
thought and writing.
Left to rigbt: Rose Kol
tukian, Westhampton Edi
tor, Pat Velenovsky, Asso
ciate Editor, Ann Byrd
Tucker, Westhampton Edi
tor, Jack Zuber, Non-Fiction
Editor, Ernest Mooney
Richmond College Editor
john Batte, Richmond Col
lege Associate Editor. Seated
Allister MacKenzie, Editor
Left to rigbt: Ralph Noon-
kester Bruce Kellison, Ray
Baker Marvin Cole, Louis
Brenner, George Euting,
Left 150 riglaix Thomas
Coleman, W. H. Tinsley,
Bill Decker, Bill Bareford,
Charles Young, Caldwell
Butler, Straughan Richard-
The question for debate this year was-
"Resolved: That the United Nations Should
Form a Permanent Federal Union." Due to
the timeliness of the topic the team believed
that it was doing a small bit in the war effort
by informing people concerning this particu-
lar solution. When other schools of the State
dropped debating from their schedules, it be-
came increasingly hard to find opponents, but
enough matches were arranged to give the
men a good season, and keep alive the forensic
spirit in the college.
The Forensic Council is an organization com-
posed of representanves frona the three luerary
societies, from Tau Kappa Alpha, and the Debate
Team. Its function is to coordinate and supervise
the work of these bodies. The normal activities of
the Council were lessened because of local diffi-
culties caused by the war. However, the Council
has contnuied to encourage forensks and is de-
termined that none of the organizations under it
shall die for Une duration. In the falh speakers
from the three societies entertained the ladies from
Westhampton by discussing "The Lighter Aspects
of the War." In the spring the annual inter-society
debates vvere again held.
Y W C A CABINET. Pint row, left to right: Meta Hill, Barbara Fuller, Nancy Lazenby, Blanche Hagaman,
Betty Muller. Second row: Billy jane Crosby, Doris Hedgepeth, Louise Wiley, Kay Hanley, Ann Oakes, Presi-
dent, Ann McElroy, Betty Lawson, Frances Kennard, Dean M. Lucas, Advisor.
Y. W. C. A.
The Y.W.C.A. feels that it has gained this
year a growing perspective of the Christian
student's place in a world at war and a young
woman's part in rebuilding a world at peace.
More emphasis has been upon individual re-
sponsibility and participation in Y activities
and upon a growing conception of the mean-
ing of God in human experience. The inte-
gration of all Y committees into social service
work has not only augm.ented the embryonic
affiliation with the community organization
but also has placed the problem of adminis-
tering to a city's intensified needs in wartime
in its proper relationship to other war work
by virtue of its inclusion in the projects of
the new Westhampton War Council. Regu-
lar visits to the Crippled Childrenls Hospital,
the Home for Incurables, and the Seventeenth
Street Mission 5 the Christmas Program at
Kilbourne Farm, and the exchange programs
with Virginia Union University, while greatly
hindered by transportation difficulties, have
gained renewed momentum this year.
A week end retreat to Roselyn in Novem-
ber, held primarily for the purpose of orienting
freshmen into the work of the Y, was abun-
dant in fried chicken and good fellowship.
Bull sessions at two o'clock in the morning
brought out personality traits and potentiali-
ties otherwise unrealized in certain indi-
viduals! The retreat, the forums and nightly
vesper services in the dormitory, sponsored by
the worship committee, the various Chapels
and Sunday Vesper programs, and Religious
Emphasis Week in which Y cooperated with
other Christian organizations on the campus
directed the average student away from that
"fatal abulia" with which those of us in
American Universities are so often indicted.
Leisure Time ? ?
Y. M. C. A.
"Gentlemen, it is well for you to know that
in joining this Y.M.C.A. Cabinet that you are
becoming a part of an association whose object
is to unite all students who desire to strengthen
the spiritual life and influence of our college."
With these words, Bruce Kellison inducted
the nine new appointees to the Cabinet at the
first official meeting of the Fall semester.
With an eye toward supplying the needs of
the men attending the summer session, the
Cabinet voted wholeheartedly to maintain the
"Y" room during the vacation period. The
"YH is proud that it was able to serve in that
capacity as well as furnishing a suitable read-
ing room and gathering place for the C.P.T.
Navy Cadets that came to the campus in late
summer. At the first meeting it was agreed that
the Cabinet should undertake to increase and
improve its facilities. A corps of painters
under the able direction of Straughan Rich-
ardson was put to work improving the gen-
eral appearance of the room. Bruce Kellison
and Linwood Horne spent many a weary after-
noon in the downtown shops pricing room
furnishings. When completed, the room took
on a soft glow, what with light colors, Ve-
netian blinds, new rugs, and cleaned furni-
ture. The coming on of the Christmas season
brought plans for the "Y" to again sponsor its
banquet for a group of underprivileged chil-
dren of the city. With members acting as
waiters, a meal was provided complete with
musical numbers, movies were shown, and
presents were given. The delight in the eyes
of these children was the reward of the Cabi-
net for its work.
The Cabinet sponsored monthly Vesper
services, played an active part in arranging for
the creation of the University Church, con-
ducted a World Student Service Fund Cam-
paign, and again sponsored the Campus Table
Tennis matches. The "Y" lent its support to
the activities of Religious Emphasis Week,
polling the campus for topics to be presented
at the forum discussions, and advertising the
services by lip and from every tree and bulletin
board. The calling of many men to the armed
services in the early spring made necessary a
sort of reorganization, but in the true spirit
of the "Y," the members were able to carry on
and complete a highly successful year of war-
time activity and service.
Y.M.C.A. CABINET. Seated, left to right: Jack Mabry, joe Fortunato, Dickie Owen, Straughan Richardson
Bruce Kellison, Winfree Fore, Charles Kingery, Robert Houghton, Pat Velenovsky, Linwood Horne james Bain
Standing: Bob Mundy, Warren Walthall, Allister MacKenzie, Pete Byrd, Bill Miller, Stan Lusby, Walter Haden
' 3.51 . ,
Richmond College Glee Club
In red and white numeraled sweaters, the
men of the Richmond Glee Club strode to
their places at the head of the Westhampton
dining room, and burst forth into the rousing
strains of a service medley. The occasion was
another annual campus "Pop Concert" and
the Glee Club was giving an example of the
line work which it has been accomplishing
throughout the two semesters. There was not
the usual abundance of talent that swelled the
Club to larger numbers as in previous years,
but the voices were woven into a nnely knit
group. Realizing that there would be a greater
dependency on quality of voice, all the mem-
bers pitched in to help, and it was not long
before the club began to take shape. Any oc-
cupant of the HY" building on Monday after-
noons would have seen two areas of chairs
arranged in orderly fashion before an aging
piano, and a good chorus of men listening
with attentive ear to a jovial instructor seated
therein, who pointed out in measured beat,
the notes of some new tune.
Knowing that its traveling activities would
be curtailed this year, the club again accepted
the invitation to furnish Thursday dinner
music for family night at downtown Ewart's
Cafeteria. Here the singing was always en-
thusiastically received and was a source of
valuable experience for -the men.
With joy and elation, the Glee Club ac-
cepted the invitation of Mary Washington
College to give a concert. The trip to Fred-
ericksburg was made, a successful perform-
ance rendered, after which the men were en-
tertained at a formal dance.
The coming of Spring and ideal outdoor
weather brought the renewal of the Glee Club
campus concert in the Greek Theatre, and
made this the formal conclusion of the club's
activities on the campus this year.
The Glee Club owes its survival and suc-
cess this year to the original spirit of willing-
ness and determination to carry on in the
usual tradition of the choral clubs. When old
members left for the service ranks, new fel-
lows came to take their places. The activating
influence has been that of Director Alton
Howell whose ability and enthusiasm had
held the club together in a unit in spite of
difficulties that presented themselves from
time to time.
RICHMOND COLLEGE GLEE CLUB. Stamiizzg, firfl row: Bill Decker, Fred Clarkson, Bill Connor, Leroy
Wagstaff, Alton Howell, Director, Ray Baker, President, Curtis Holloman, Emory Trainham, joe Solomon.
Sammi row: Ralph Noonkester, Glenn Yeates, Bill Snead, Bill Rhodenhiser, Whitney Caulkins, Allister Mac-
Kenzie, B. Adams, john Batte.
W. C. GLEE CLUB. Firrr row, left to rigfafs Gene Shepard, Cora Lyn Chaffee, Eleanor Poteat, Peggy Lee Purcell,
Dot Ihnken. Sammi row: Jeanice Johnson, Elizabeth Parker, Jean Pebworth, Marjorie Clements, Jacqueline Hodges,
Blanche Hagaman, Nancy Lazenby, Lelia Gardner, President, Dot Monroe, Jacqueline Batten, Ina Mae Goldberg,
Peggy Clark, Kay Hanley. At lDj6Z770.' Frances Kennard.
Under the capable direction of Mrs. F.
Flaxington Harker and President Lelia Gard-
ner, the Westhampton Glee Club was again
one of the outstanding organizations on the
campus. The season officially opened in No-
vember vvith the traditional Pop Concert pre-
sented by both Westhampton College and
Richmond College Glee Clubs in typical col-
Besides participating in University pro-
grams, vesper services, and various other pro-
grams on and off campus, the club took part
this year in a new series of Saturday night
entertainments given under the supervision
of Mortar Board and held in the Westhamp-
ton Student Activities Building. The annual
spring concert brought to a close another suc-
cessful year in the career of the Westhamp-
ton Glee Club.
LELIA GARDNER ...... Preriziezel
KAY HANLEY . . . . Vice-President
DOROTHY IHNKEN ...... Serrezazry
FRANCES KENNARD . T1'ezzr.u1'e1'-Burners Mzzmzgev'
LOWAITA ROWLAND ..., Accompanirf
Cora Lee Chaffee, Ina Mae Goldberg, Blanche
Hagaman, Pauline Harrell, Bette Hogan, Natalie
Lum, Dorothy Monroe, Peggy Lee Purcell, Mary
Sue Shipman, Ruth Van Ness, Jeanne Yeamens,
Marguerite Bailey, Betty Bloch, Peggy Clark,
Lelia Gardner, Katherine Hanley, Katherine
Mumma, Jean Pebworth, Lelia Phillips, Evange-
Jacqueline Batten, Marjorie Clements, Ellen
Hodges, Jacqueline Hodges, Dorothy Ihnken,
Jeanice Johnson, Frances Kennard, Nancy Lazen-
by, Elizabeth Parker, Eleanor Poteat, Gene
A PORTION OF THE UNIVERSITY BAND DISCUSS THE SATURDAY GAME. Left to right: Fine,
Pence, Irby, Trainharn, Solomon, Herrmann, Whitheld, Iinburg.
Richmond College Band
The University of Richmond Band faced
one of the hardest years since its beginning.
Yet, in the face of difficult war conditions,
the Spider Band was on hand for every special
occasion. It was a familiar sound to hear the
clash of the cymbals and the thud of the drums
by anyone who lived in hearing distance of
the "Y" building. The presence of the Band
on the Athletic field going through intricate
figures always caused the dinner crowd going
up to the cafeteria to collect and watch. There
was great spirit and excellent instrumenta-
tion. But when the cry for man power came
from Washington, fifteen fine musicians left,
leaving only a handful of men to complete
The Band was on hand in its natty red and
blue uniforms down front on the left side of
the stands to lead in the fight songs and to
strike up the "Victory Swing" when the go-
ing got tough. Under the direction of its drum
major and president, Emory Trainham, the
Band did much to boost the spirit of our fight-
ing Spiders on the gridiron. The group had
as their guests on all marching engagements
three drum majorettes from the city of Rich-
mond whose presence gave color and zest to
the appearance of the Band on the field. Due
to the acute shortage in transportation, the
Band was not able to make any trips with the
team, but contented itself with the short ride
down to City Stadium each Saturday after-
noon. When the football season came to an
end, to keep there from being any lull, Dr.
Henry M. Fuchs, the Director of Music for
the University, continued the Band's activi-
ties with a heavier program of concert music,
even inviting guest musicians to play with the
Band on various occasions.
Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society
There was a clanking of a knife handle on
a plate at the refectory. All became quiet, and
a figure arose to announce, 'iDon't forget Mu
Sig meets tonight." Such an announcement
was typical of the persistency with which Mu
Sigma Rho men pursued their forensic activity
this year and sought to entice new recruits into
their fold. That they were successful is shown
by the large group of men who attended and
the high degree of success that was attained
at the meetings. Meeting in their customary
room on the second floor of the Administra-
tion Building, the Mu Sigs gave themselves
over to the "Daniel Webster artf' Seeking to
encourage literary and forensic achievement
wherever it presented itself, the society invited
to its rostrum Dr. N. Wilford Skinner, pro-
fessor of German at the University. Dr. Skin-
ner presented in artistic fashion a reading of
the radio-poem by Edna St. Vincent Millay,
"The Murder of Lidicef' The society counts
this rendition as the highest point on its pro-
gram for the year.
Since the men agreed that war topics filled
such a large part of their daily conversation,
it was decided that light and airy themes
should be used as far as possible in student
preparations. A general outline was made, to
follow along the lines of wisdom, poetry,
music and rhetoric, which the society includes
as its motto. A most original program, the
brainchild of Ray Baker, was one devoted en-
tirely to current music ranging from the popu-
lar to the operatic. One sketch was pleasingly
titled, "The Czar of Tin Pan Alley." Preston
Taylor delved into wisdom to give an account
of the "Life of Ghandif' The members were
literally in the aisles on one evening when a
mock debate was put on, the subject being:
"Resolved: That the powder puff has had a
greater iniiuence on affairs of the day than the
'This war year of 1943 is the 97th year of
Mu Sigma Rho's existence as a literary society
in Richmond College. The members all look
forward to the coming of the Centennial that
will mark one hundred years of Mu Sig serv-
ice to the college. Freshmen are being reared
up in that tradition and will acquit 'themselves
well. Mu Sigma Rho continued this year its
keen competition with its sister society of
Philologian, but Mu Sigs cannot be convinced
that there is any "other', society than the one
to which they owe allegiance.
MU SIGMA RHO LITERARY SOCIETY. Pint row, left to right: Ralph Noonkester, Bill Rhodenhiser,
George Oliver, Ray Baker, Pat Velenovsky, Bill Snead, Pierce Ellis. Second row: Berkley Garnett, Leroy
I Wagstaff, julian Pentecost, Wayne Dutton, Phillip Ray Hart, Wallace Gordon. Third row: james Worsham,
Robert Wyatt, Tommy Zava, Bruce Martin.
.T7"" f- fl" T i .-1-rr:
PHILOLOGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Fir!! row, left to righf: Bill Kraemer, Nelson Sutton, Bruce Kelli-
son, Robert Houghton, Straughan Richardson, james Bain, Benny Hale, W. H. Tinsley, Granville White.
Second row: Roy Yeates, Bill Walton, Linwood Horne, Robert Wright, Percy Gates, Charles Young, Kenneth
Howard. Third 1'0Zlf'.' Earl Dickinson, B. Adams, Morris Cather, Whitney Caulkins, Ed Luttrell, Norman
Philologian Literary Society
The grim war year of 1943 has had a
marked effect on the nature and character of
the work done by the members of the Philo-
logian. With ranks greatly depleted by gradu-
ation and loss to the services, the Society set
about to build up its membership to normal
levels. Of necessity,the majority of these men
came from the freshman class, with little or no
experience. But before long, these men be-
came the wonder of the society, amazing the
old members with their great promise, ability,
and industry. '
With a program of prepared speeches and
extemporary talks outlined, the society settled
down to listen to itself talk and improve itself
by recitals, discussions, and criticisms. The
Society on one evening welcomed to its plat-
form one of its most respected and highly re-
garded men of former years, Dr. Ralph C.
McDanel. Dr. "Mac" reminisced with the so-
ciety on the topic, 'Philologians, Past and
As it looks back over the year, Philologian
recalls many a wordy session in Dr. Mitchell's
map-bestudded realm. There was the forum
on the Allied battle strategy, Bruce Kellison's
"Economic Place of Chinaf Bill Decker tell-
ing of his meeting of General Chiang Kai-
shek, Linwood Hornets facts about Napoleon,
Ed Luttrell's hilarious mimicing of the ex-
plorer who encountered some goon-like crea-
ture, and Charlie Young as the lawyer defend-
ing the fellow who had been caught kissing
his girl. The meetings were made lively by the
telling of personal experiences, but by empha-
sizing the use of parliamentary procedure and
some degree of formality, the society has
attained to a high place in speech perfection
and rules of order.
When the Reserve service branches called
their men, Philologian was hard hit, but re-
gathered its forces and swept along in the
same path of helping its members to think on
their feet and to express their thoughts in
clear and concise terms. Philologian has had
an interesting and successful year, discussing
topics of war interest in formal sessions and
lingering after meetings to "carry" some one
point or another of battle strategy or post war
S. C. Mitchell Literary Society
To Dr. S. C. Mitchell, that ardent champion
of speech perfection among freshmen history
students, no finer 'tribute could have been
given than to have a literary society bear his
name. With clear and sparkling eye and up-
raised finger, Dr. Mitchell has long been the
advocate of expressive speech in his classes,
and following in this manner, the society has
given itself over to that end. The distance of
the college from the residential districts of
town brought about in 1950 the founding of
this growing society as an outlet for the ora-
torical tendencies of these city students. From
that date, the infant society has made rapid
progress, and while boasting fewer members,
provides its elder societies with unusually
The society began an eventful first semester
in an even more eventful world. George
Euting, with his timely programs, emphasized
the war effort and still blended in scapegoats
which took one's mind off the war but kept it
in a beneficial channel. The main topic of dis-
cussion was that concerning the formation of
an international government after the war. It
is to have supreme authority to levy taxes,
pass laws, regulate commerce, and, in short,
to establish all the systems between nations
and within the nations themselves. Dale
Chapman and Hugo Leaming were the ex-
ponents of the movement. Their driving force
was George Iggers, who is said to carry on this
program in his sleep. Many programs which
were begun with topics of discrimination be-
tween races, popular novels, current literary
forms, and other miscellaneous discussions
were always culminated by the international
government movement. The three politicians
even decided to send letters to high govern-
ment officials expressing the feelings of the
The society included this year in its roster
many unique personalities. It was only neces-
sary to pose any question and then have in-
stantaneous argument on both sides. With
gavel in hand, the president has had a thank-
less job maintaining order. The presence of
such characters in our midst led to evenings
when wordage flowed forth like ticker tape
from a machine.
The society has had a rather trying year. If
it is to be a case of the survival of the fittest,
it is confident. The gold colored key struck
with the bust of the founder on it stands for
fellowship, parliamentary procedure, and the
cultivation of the delivery of speaking.
S. C. MITCHELL LITERARY SOCIETY. Seated, lefl to right: Hugo Leaming, George Euting, Dave Green-
berg, John Rose. SltZ71df72g.' Richard Baylor, Charles Motely, Dale Chapman, Reuben Goldstein, Louis Her-
rink, Marvin Cole.
WW:5?NlM ' ' " 'X
' - 'gi 1 S
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION. Firrt row, left to rigbt: Linwood Horne, Stan Lusby, Berk-
ley Garnett. Sammi row: Bill Rhodenhiser, joe Solomon, Bill Snead, Leroy Wagstaff.
Baptist Student Union
The Baptist Student Union is an organiza-
tion which attempts to tie together the college
student with his church. In order to fulfill
this purpose, at the beginning of the 1942-43
session, the churches of all the denominations
were contacted to inform them of student
needs, to arrange for these needs to be met,
and then to enable each college student to find
the church of his choice and to feel at home
therein. The Union then undertook a vigor-
ous campus program to keep the religous idea
flowing freely. Each morning before break-
fast, brief devotionals were held in the
Y.M.C.A. Building. lt was always a hard
thing to get men up to attend them for any
length of time, but a fair degree of success
was obtained. Mid-week services, or Campus
Prayer Meetings as they grew to be called,
were held on Wednesday evenings in the "YH
auditorium. Many excellent speakers were
presented at these meetings. Dr. Cousins and
Vernon Richardson were among the many
who rendered helpful services on these oc-
casions. The meetings were pleasant ones
through the fall and winter-in the candle
light and by the glow of the fire from the
hearth. Good sized numbers of men came
out to sing the hymns and engage in the
prayer services. Wholehearted support has
been given to all religious activities on the
campus, especially to Religious Emphasis
Week. At this time, all cabinet members
were NOW in attendance at the forum dis-
cussions of Dr. Samuel Lindsay.
A visitation program was conducted in the
dormitories to sound out the religious thought
of the campus students. Aiding us in this task
was Bill Fallis, state secretary for B.S.U.
The B.S.U. has attempted to create within
the school a spiritual atmosphere which is nec-
essary for an adequate educational program.
lt has been the aim of this group to increase
their knowledge of the Bible, to aid students
in solving their problems, to make Christ
more real to his followers, and to cause stu-
dents to realize that getting in the proper re-
lationship with God and being in accord with
his will is one of the first concerns of life.
MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION. Firrf row, lefl to rjghl: Ralph Noonkester, Leroy Wfagstaff, Emory Train
ham, George Euting, Berkley Garnett, Harold Smithson, Kenneth Smith. Second row: Linwood Horne, Bill
Rhodenhiser, julian Pentecost, Glenn Yeates, Shirley Whitheld, Frank Riley. Third Row: Phillip Ray Hart
Ed Luttrell, jack Manley, Bill Snead, Preston Taylor, john Oliver. FOZITIA row: Curtis Holloman, joe Solomon
The Ministerial Association holds no higher
aim than to create a fellowship among its
members and to promote religious activities
on the campus. Cur programs were centered
with the thought of bringing aid to the young
minister to enhance his preparation. In the
first semester a movie was presented by the
i'Planned Parenthood League of Virginia,"
also a discourse on music by Alton Howell,
and one on the "Greek Period of the Biblef
by Dr. Walter Snyder. Still another message
was brought by a minister from Richmond,
Rev. joseph Cudlipp, who spoke on the
"Minister and His Work.ii
So helpful was Rev. Cudlipp that he invited
the Association to take charge of his evening
worship service on the fifth Sunday in janu-
ary. Some twenty members participated in the
service which included testimonies, a musical
solo, a number by the quartet, and group
singing by all. This was the first time that
ministerial students had worked together on
such a program, and so pleasing was the occa-
sion that it lasted seventy minutes overtime.
Perhaps the biggest event during the first
semester was a meeting held with Dr. Samuel
Lindsay of Brookline, Mass. Dr. Lindsay was
leading the Religious Emphasis Week on the
campus, and in the course of his week he
spoke one afternoon to the Association. He
answered many of our questions with frank
and sound advice. During the month of April
a social was given by the Association at which
time the girl friends were invited. In the same
month the climax of the year was reached, a
time when the students took over the pulpits
of the city churches. All the upperclassmen de-
livered sermons while the freshmen helped
with the other activities of the service. Here
is an event which gives the young minister
The Association has tried to keep faith with
the great purpose set forth by the founders:
"The increased spirituality of ministerial
students, to encourage them to take part in
the exercises of the various missions of the
city, to encourage their participation in all
proper college activities, to send out students
to fill vacant pulpits and exert a helpful in-
fluence on the student bodyf,
The Chemistry Club was organized in 1930.
Its purposes are to further interest in Chemis-
try, to recognize those students who have
shown ability and interest in Chemistry, and
to promote more intimate relations between
the students of chemistry at the University of
Richmond. Only students who have done
good work in the department are invited to
join the club. In order to become a member,
the student must present before the club a
paper on some phase of Chemistry. It may be
a biographical sketch of a famous chemist or
a dissertation on a new discovery. The Chem-
istry Club has exerted a wider influence on
the campus this year than ever before.
BETA BETA BETA. Fifi! row, Jef!
fo rigfytx Gordon Phillips, Frances
Ellis, Georgie Simpson, Kay Weber,
Vito Pakonis. Semin! row: Dr.
Meyers, Esther Wendling, Dr.
Bailey, Mary Lee Clary. Third row:
Dr. Smart, B. Adams, Audrey
Foster, Lucy Garnett, Frank Turner.
Charlie Bellis, Buddy King
Beta Beta Beta
Beta Beta Beta is a society for students of
the biological sciences. It seeks to encourage
scholarly attainment in the field of learning
by reserving its membership for those who
achieve superior academic records and who
indicate peculiar aptitude for the subject of
Biology. It desires to cultivate intellectual
interest in the natural sciences and to promote
a better appreciation of the value of Bio-
logical study. Beta Beta Beta also endeavors
to extend the boundaries of manls knowledge
of nature by encouraging new discoveries
through scientific investigation.
The University of Richmond Chapter, Beta
Theta, was formed May 19, 1939.
CHEMISTRY CLUB. First row
left I0 right: Walter Haden, D
Ryland, Marjorie Clements, Audrey
Foster, Ann Howard, Dr. Pierce
Prof. Beale. Second row: Milton
Weiss, joseph Michaelson, Harry
Shaia, Hector Sampayo, Willard
Burton, Ronald Coor, Robert Gano
Third Row: William Metzger, Fitch
Burnett, Frank Hart, Randolph
Turner, Richard Baylor, Milton
Friedenberg, john Read. Fozmfh
row: Judson McClanahan, Horace
Perkins, Elmer West, Stan Watts
"The show must go on !" These words, familiar
to every actor and actress, rang constantly through
the rafters of the Playhouse and were the war cry
of the University Players during this past season.
Not once did an original cast give a final perform-
ance because Uncle Sam would always find need
of at least one member before the opening curtain
could go up. Our first casualty was our president,
George Sadler, who bowed out early in Novem-
ber. In succession, Buddy Poteat, Ernest Mooney,
Alec Finlayson, Bill Lockey, and Vic Pregeant
took their last curtain calls for the duration. By
this time, the eligible members for casting had
been reduced considerably, and Fred Clarkson be-
came the lone male member.
In October, we opened the season with john
Willard's mystery, "The Cat and the Canary."
In the cast were Felicity Apperly, Ernest Mooney,
Victor de Pregeant, Ruth Van Ness, Louise Wiley,
Fred Clarkson, Bill Lockey, Ruth Maris, Sidney
"The Cocky Doodler"
Left to right: Bill Lockey,
Fred Clarkson, Betty Muller,
Evelyn Allen, Louise Cardozo,
Ivan Freed, Lewyn Oppen-
heim, Buddy Poteat, Ever-
mond Hardee, Frances Beas-
ley. QThose absent from pic-
ture: Lelia Gardner, Reba
Goda, and Alec Finlayson. A lot of complications
then set in and it was March before another pro-
duction hit the boards. We were proud of our
second effort for more than one reason. The play
was "Cocky Doodlern and its author was Bill
Maner, a former University Player of just a season
or so ago. The performance wowed a sizable audi-
ence of college folk, and then we went on tour to
give the show in near-by Army camps. Doing this
made us feel like real professionals, and in addi-
tion, we had the satisfaction of knowing that we
were doing a little for the war effort. The cast
included Fred Clarkson, Lelia Gardner, Evermond
Hardee, Betsy Muller, and jo Ward.
Finding the "Offensive Revue" such a popular
feature last year, the Players decided to repeat the
same type of variety show-the song and dance
kind-and acts came from all corners of the
campus to swell the show and to keep things
humming. Thus, our year ended, but to those of
us that love the excitement, thrill, and that "on
edge" feeling, the Playhouse, "Prof" Williams,
and the Richmond University Players will always
occupy a particularly tender spot in our hearts.
LES FEMMES SAVANTES
Fjrfl row, left to right: Alma Rosen-
baum, Billy jane Crosby, Sally Law-
son, Cornelia Reid. Serena' row:
Lydia Crabtree, Maxine Williams,
President, Lelia Phillips, Virginia
Nicholas, Ann Burcher, Dorothy
Ihnken, Connie Sutton, Ann Stead-
man, Ellen Mercer Clark, Mary Lee
Les Femmes Savantes
Meetings of Les Femmes Savantes were
called to order by President Maxine Williams
only once a month this year to allow more
time for war activities.
Old business continued with the promotion
of student interest in the French language.
Dr. jean G. Wright, sponsor, suggested a
French week in October, during which French
atmosphere came to the tea room. The high-
light of the year was Cafe Morocco which
the club presented in collaboration with the
Pins were sold to raise money for the Free
French in Africa. Refreshments, served at the
banquet, concluded the 1942-43 session with
an accent on French food and Conversation.
National News Council
The National News Council has empha-
sized this year the importance of national
events in relation to the war effort and has
made this the general theme. Under the lead-
ership of Molly Warner, president, and Dr.
Maude Woodfin, sponsor, meetings have
been held twice a month in order to give mem-
bers a better understanding of the war and
how to cooperate with its demands.
These sessions have been very informal
with each member presenting her own ideas
of the current events.
For the benefit of the college and students,
the club has sponsored a chapel program and
a bulletin board showing weekly highlights in
national affairs. A
NATIONAL NEWS COUNCIL
Fifi! row, left to right: Nancy Lu
basch, Gene Shepard, jen Lea Guth
rie, jane Woodward, Nell White,
Gladys Kauffman, Virginia Thomp
son. Serofzd row: Ann Chambliss
Dorothy Monroe, Anne Gordon,
Ann McElroy, Meta Hill, Mollie
Warner, President, Barbara Fuller, A
Anne Lilly, Helen Herrink, Helen
Curtis, Josephine Smith.
ETA SIGMA PHI. Leff fo right:
Meta Hill, june Hargrove, Presi-
dent, Louise Cardozo, Ellen Mer-
cer Clark, Ann Chambliss, Miss
Marjorie Rivenburg, Faculty Ad-
visor, Elizabeth Webb.
Eta Sigma Ph:
The Beta Gamma Chapter of Eta Sigma
Phi was established at Westhampton in May,
1940, to recognize and stimulate an interest
in the classics. Under the leadership of june
Hargrove, the year 1942-45 was busy and prof-
The organization sold war-stamps and cor-
sages at the Mortar Board Co-ed in October.
In November there was a luncheon for all
graduate members. In December a ,teagwas
held at the home of Dean Keller, and ,Miss
Pauline Turnbull for all students of fourth
year Latin in the Richmond high schools and
for all smdents of upper Latin at Westhamp-
ton. A public tapping of new members fol-
lowed later in the Chapel.
With the war curtailing and virtually elim-
inating civilian travel the Debate Council in
1942-45 adopted the inevitable plan of cam-
pus forums and discussions to replace the now
impossible formal debate program with other
campuses. Instead of dwelling on a set subject
throughout the session the group studied and
discussed the many angles of the national and
international scene as they appeared in the
headlines. Symposiums on pertinent contem-
porary problems were held in the chapel to
stimulate and coordinate student thinking.
Two of the concrete results of this endeavor
were the enlisting of Westhampton girls to
aid in plane spotting and the program for
planned defense stamp saving.
DEBATE COUNCIL. Fifirf mzf,
Zefl I0 rigbf: Isabel Gunnels, Mary
Sue Barnett, Peggy Baker, Cora
Lynn Chaffee, Jean Pebworth, Eliza-
beth Webb. Second rozv: Hollie
Garber, Helen Herrink, Presidentl
El Picaro had for its special aim this year
The Westhampton College International
Relations Club, in continuous operation since
1920, was one of the first of such clubs organ-
ized for study purposes in the United States.
It is composed of a group of students who
meet semi-monthly for the purpose of learn-
ing more about world events and the factors
that control them.
The group is sponsored by the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace on con-
dition that the members study and discuss
world affairs from an unprejudiced and ob-
jective point of view.
By active participation of all members in
informal discussions, and by a conscious ef-
fort to keep abreast of the times, the Interna-
tional Relations Club strives to render a real
and valuable service to the campus.
EL PICARO. Fir!! raw, left I0
rigbi: Virginia Otto, Mary Payne
Jett, Peggy Lee Purcell, Audrey
Grubin, Billy Jane Crosby, Dolly
Dorsey, Ann Clark, Evermond
Hardee. Sammi row: Marguerite
Bailey, Jen Lea Guthrie, Gene
Shepard, Reba Booker, Ann Green,
Pamela Carpenter, Ilse Schott, Rose
Koltukian, Mary Lee Smith, Juanita
Tiller, Ann Butcher, Doris Mills.
CLUB. Firri row, Jef! to right: Ann
McElroy, Barbara Fuller, Nell
White, Lelia Gardner, Marguerite
Shell, President, Ann Chambliss,
Althea Johnston, Gene Shepard,
Lois Kirkwood, Mary Lee Smith.
Second row: Dorothy Monroe, Vir-
ginia Thompson, Elizabeth Hogan,
son, Elizabeth Webb, Dolly Dorsey,
Rose Koltukian, Mary Ann Vas-
chak, Barbara Krug.
El Pica ro
Josephine Smith, Elizabeth Wilkin-
the promotion of understanding and knowl-
edge of Latin American affairs on the campus.
For this purpose, clippings on pertinent events
were kept posted on the bulletin board.
The Spanish Club sponsored a tea for Senor
Montenegro from Buenos Aires in the fall,
in the winter it sponsored a chapel talk by
Dr. Gill who has traveled all over South
America, and it presented an "Evening in
North Africa" in collaboration with the
Programs of the monthly meetings included
a talk on current Latin American affairs by
Dr. Lough, record music of famous Spanish
composers, song and dance practices.
Serving as officers of the club this year were
Ilse Schott, president g Pamela Carpenter, vice-
president, Ann Clark, secretary, Rose Kol-
IONIAN MUSIC CLUB. Leff 10
zfgbf: Dorothy White, Frances Ken-
nard, Marguerite Bailey, Evangeline
Zehmer, Jeanne Sasser, Mary Lucy
Willis, Pat Husbands, Marguerite
Boehling, Elizabeth Wilkinson,
Eulalia Edwards, Nancy Lazenby,
Louise Wile . Seazfed at fbe iazzmx
Lowaita Rowland, President.
Ionian Music Club
The Ionian Music Club whose membership
is the music students, was organized at West-
hampton in 1958 to promote a deeper appre-
ciation of good music among the students.
Monthly recitals have featured voice and in-
strumental students for the development of
talent and audience poise as well as audience
During the past year, under the leadership
of Lowaita Rowland, President, and Mr. H.
H. Fuchs, advisor, the club has broadened
its program with a concert featuring the
brilliant young pianist, Vladimir Havsky,
and the graduation recital of a senior music
major, Lowaita Rowland.
Those girls whose mothers, aunts, or grand-
mothers attended the Richmond Female In-
stitute or the Woman's College are members
of this organization of Westhampton College.
This year the Alumnae completed a file which
contains the names of past and present mem-
bers of Nostrae Filiae with the records of
Nostrae Filiae sponsored its hrst chapel
program in which the history of the club was
briefly reviewed. Immediately after the pro-
gram the alumnae entertained the club at
luncheon in the Social Activities Building.
Officers were: Pamela Carpenter, President,
and Frances Beazley, Secretary-Treasurer.
NOSTRAE FILIAE. Lefl fo right:
Barbara Krug, Nancy Todd, Jean
White, Ann Clark, Ann Green,
Louise Wiley, Sally Lawson, Fran-
ces Beazley, Pamela Carpenter,
President, Mary Tuck, Shirley Hux-
ter, jeanice johnson, Helen Curtis,
Ann Gordon, Mary Lucy Willis,
Social harmony and better relations be-
tween the fems of Westhampton and the fel-
lows of Richmond College is the primary
purpose of the Harlequin Club. The Club
fulfills its purpose through the medium of
social affairs at times during the school year.
With the opening of the fall term, it was
announced by the faculty that war time exi-
gencies would make necessary a curtailing of
the usual social program. The Harlequin Club
was in firm agreement, and sought to fulfill
its purpose by means other than elaborate
dance functions and house parties.
Increased courses and long study hours have
not given us as much leisure as heretofore, but
college men still find time to play with ace,
king, queen, and the jack. Seeking to provide
some outlet for this pastime, the men of the
Harlequin club conducted their annual bridge
tournament in May. Student interest was not
as great as usual, but competition was keen
and the spirit of the play was maintained.
Since men from every fraternity were lost
to the services, it threw a decided wrench into
the machinery of the Harlequin activities.
There was a period of two weeks when there
just wasn't any club, but Pres. "Weenie" Mil-
ler sent out calls to the fraternities to replace
those men. just to prove that it was still the
same club and stood for the same purpose,
Harlequin threw its weight into a proposed
plan to furnish the date and lounge room at
Westhampton with music to enable dating
couples to spend their evenings without so
much expense and trouble.
There is now less and less emphasis being
placed on social activity, which is as it should
be. But during these uncertain times, Harle-
quin has dedicated itself to at least keeping
up a minimum of social activity to relieve
tension and keep college life from resolving
to a continual round of study.
HARLEQUIN CLUB. Sealed at from, lefl to rigfal: Huneycutt, Irby, Adams, Dix, Hatcher, Kellison, Kyle, Watts, Nichols
Luttrell, King, Decker. Stazmiizzg' Williams, Pace, Rose, Metzger, McClure, Thistlethwaite, Hart, Wheeler, Oliver, Rey
nolds, Cole, Smith, Miller, President.
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. Top row, left to rigbl: Ned Bane, Bill Bareford, Nelson Bull, Rowland Burns
Addison Dalton, Bill Davis, Fitchett Dix. Second row: Carl Dvorschak, John Fitzgerald, William Graham, Moreland Irby
Cecil jones, Richard Kantor, George Longaker. Bollom row: Ed Luttrell, Walton Mallory, George Oliver, Victor Pregeant
john Schools, Wilbur Skinner, Stan Watts.
Back in the dark ages of 1914 the Greek
letter fraternities realized their need for a
unifying and cooperative association to aid
them in carrying out the many activities with
which the Greeks were concerned. In their
first faint mutterings were found the begin-
nings of the present group which is desig-
nated as the Interfraternity Council of the
University of Richmond. The Council has
functioned as an active and vital campus
group-interpreting rush rules, awarding in-
terfraternity scholarship and athletic trophies,
sponsoring three sets of dances, and promot-
ing a common spirit of fellowship and regard
among the eleven social fraternities.
The Council is composed of two repre-
sentatives from each fraternity, and is headed
by Dr. Ralph C. McDanel, President, and
Professor W. F. Caylor, Secretary-Treasurer.
Pledge rules were again reviewed and pub-
lished, and the Council had the satisfaction of
seeing a particularly smooth rushing season
get under way. Intramural athletics were
again handled with a great deal of success and
spirited competition. When the Athletic de-
partment ruled out varsity track for this
season, the Council was on hand with a large-
scale three meet interfraternity track com-
petition, the winners being awarded Council
The Opening set of dances were again fea-
tured in Millhiser Gymnasium with johnny
Satterfield furnishing the music. Large crowds
attended, and when Mid-Winters came along,
the Council outdid itself in bringing nation-
ally famous Tommy Tucker and Frankie Mas-
ters to the campus. The Council was lauded
for its foresight in making possible one large
set of dances before the reserves left in Feb-
ruary. john Fitzgerald headed the Dance
Committee and was succeeded by Nelson Bull
in February. Ed Luttrell was Chairman of
lnterfraternity Relations for the year.
The Council has devoted itself to keep-
ing the campus fraternities intact during the
Q59 T026 P
.9 H 'Q
Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha began the year
with a pretty good squad of men, men who were
assembled after the terrific strain of the rushing
season, and after the diamond was "drug,H twelve
new men had donned the Eta uniform to become
loyal brothers. At the conclusion of the rushing
season, the customary "pledge banquetn was held,
and in October, the men of Eta shook the dust
from their spikes by "flinging" a big Barn Dance
at Pledge-brother Corley's. Almost before the hay
was swept up and the mess cleared away, there
followed the annual Christmas Dance, held this
year at the Acca Temple.
All the squad brothers returned to school after
the Christmas holidays, but it was then that the
big coach in the White House up in Washington
began to cut our squad, and in january, the Army
and Navy intervened and took Deitrick Taylor
and Dave Keefer, respectively.
At the end of january, the faculty took the
squad into a scull session for mid-term exams,
but all the Etas came through in fine style. John
Gayle and Dick Williams were members of the
University's first mid-term graduating class. The
brethren got together and decided that to help
relieve the pressure caused by exams, they would
attend the Mid-Winter dances en masse. As it
turned out, this proved to be an occasion of fare-
well, for on February 15, the Army again paid
the chapter a visit, this time taking from our midst
KAPPA ALPHA. Fifi! row, left to rigfalf Armstrong, Barnett, Byrd, Corley, Howell, Dix. Ser072d1'0w.'james Ellwanger
Fore, Gayle, Grigg, Hatcher, Dickinson. Third raw: Keefer, Kerns, King, Mann, Taylor, Randolph Turner. Bottom row
Ralph Turner, Walke, Wheeler, Williams, Wooten, Wyatt.
four brothers-Oscar Wooten, Ed Crrigg, Winfree
bore, and jack Wyatt, and Pledge Frank Dickin-
son. Two other pledges, Ralph Turner and Oscar
Kerns, dropped out of school because they faced
an early call into the armed services.
Eitchett Dix was made captain of our team in
the capacity of president, and under his able
leadership, the chapter has been active in campus
affairs. Dix, in addition to his duties as head man
in the fraternity, was a member of the Inter-fra-
ternity Council, secretary of the Harlequin Club,
and a member of the University Reception Com-
mittee. Alton Howell was treasurer of Student
Government, Director of the Glee Club, member
of the tennis squad, but he highlighted all these
honors by being elected to membership in Omi-
cron Delta Kappa and Phi Beta Kappa. jim
Barnett, who graduated in summer school, was
also elected to Phi Beta Kappa along with being a
member of Sigma Pi Sigma. Others deserving con-
siderable mention among "Who is Whom in Eta
chapter are Al Wheeler, captain of the Spider
nine for 1943, Dick Williams, Business Manager
of the Collegian and Head Cheer Leader, Frank
Mann, Head Cheer Leader-elect and a member of
Sigma Pi Sigma, and jimmy Hatcher, track man-
ager and Senatorial representative from the Junior
The outstanding game on our schedule was the
spring formal at the Winter Garden of the Hotel
Richmond. Although this has been a very trying
year and the future appears to be somewhat un-
certain, Eta will continue to thrive even though
it has been considerably weakened by the loss of
many brothers who have gone to serve the good
old U. S. A. The chapter has stood ready to serve
the campus and school in all the years of its ex-
istence, and Eta will ever continue its record of
service to Alma Mater during the days when the
war shadows obscure the other things of life.
KAPPA ALPHA. Top, left: K.A's become blood donors
to the Red Cross. Top, rigbl: In college or in life, the
game is the thing, Baffom, rigbf: Reunion at the half.
Spozzior--Miss ELIZA HERRING'COX, Goldsboro, N. C.
As the war progresses and more men are called
from colleges into the armed services, it becomes
increasingly hard for a fraternity to operate. How-
ever, the spirit of Beta chapter of Kappa Sigma
has been undaunted despite the fact that it has
lost some prominent members. The Kappa Sigs
struck out this year determined to overcome all
handicaps and to weld the fraternity into a live
organization that would rival those of other years.
When the opening kick-off was made for the
scholastic year of '42-'43, Kappa Sigs were well
represented down the line of campus "goings on."
Before many Saturday afternoons had passed, it
was seen that the whole school as well as the fra-
ternity had reason to be proud of its stellar mem-
bers on the football squad. Warren Pace, Tommy
Nichols, and Ned Bane cavorted in the backfield
of the Spider varsity eleven and piled up yards on
yards of gains. Bud Graham and Ed Johnson rnade
the opposition think twice about coming past them
on almost all occasions.
Before the leaves had begun to turn, the social
committee had launched out on its program of
planned parties. A most enjoyable hayride was
given and was such a success that on successive
week ends, the Sigs held forth with a wowing
Barn Dance and a salty shipwreck party. When
the Mid-Winter dances were all set to be held,
KAPPA SIGMA. First row, left I0 rigbzfx Atkins, Bane, Basto, Brurnble, Burton, Edwards, Fisher, Frayser. Semin! row
Gleason, Goyings, Paul Graham, Billy Graham, Houghton, Hubbard, jamgochian, Johnson. Third raw: Kent, Keyser
Knipe, Lumpkin, Mason, Mayo, McDanel, Moore. Fourth row: Niedermayor, Nichols, Paine, Pace, Pattie, Thalman
Thistlethwaite, Gordon Williams, Mack Williams.
the storms of sleet and snow descended in full
fury on to the campus, darkening all lights. The
old house at No. 2 Fraternity Row was undis-
turbed, being on the city power line, and was a
beacon of light to the whole campus. Maestros
Frankie Masters and Tommy Tucker were given
royal welcome by the brothers, especially pretty
vocalist, Amy Arnell. In this connection, the
Kappa Sigs saved the situation by their efforts.
After half time, or the mid-semester exams, the
boys again began to carry the ball. Warren Pace,
Dick Thistlethwaite, and Gordon Remine became
the well-deserved representatives to O.D.K. Posts
on the various publications were well distributed
among the K Sigs, in particular, Bobby McDanel,
who was named Business Manager of the WEB.
The fellows settled down to books in earnest, and
grades and chapter averages were pulled up con-
siderably. Dick Thistlethwaite played his usual
good ball with the Spider courtmen, and Nick
Mayo was pretty hot with the yearling five. Bobby
Houghton turned in top performances as a
chunker for the Spider diamonders, along with Big
Ed johnson and Tommy Nichols at catch and in-
This year it was not possible to serve meals at
the house, and at each meal time, a line of Sigs
was seen coming over the ridge by the gym up to
the cafeteria. When the Army edict fell into our
midst, it removed nine brothers. Wherever they
go or whatever may befall them, Sid Knipe, jimmy
Hubbard, Dick Edwards, Billy Frayser, jack Fray-
ser, Harry Camper, Bill Mason, Herbert Adkins,
and Richard Basto will have the well wishes of
their remaining brethren. When the final gun
sounds, the chapter will know that it has given
forth of its best efforts and has been of highest
service to Alma Mater and Nation.
Spomor-Miss MARY E. ALDERSON, Alderson, W. Va.
.' .., 1 "s,
KAPPA SIGMA. Top, left: The Old Manse at No. 2
Fraternity Row. Top, right: Woodman, spare that pledge!
Botmm, right: "No need have we the livelong day to
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha rounds out an even quarter
century of service and achievement this year on
the campus, Alpha Chi chapter having been organ-
ized at the University of Richmond in May of
1918. The Lambda Chi's, by reason of their house
atop the hill at the head of the lake, were able to
see the comings and goings of the campus, and
hold a commanding position in many of them.
From here Addison Dalton went out to become
president of the honorary journalistic fraternity,
Pi Delta Epsilon, and editor of the Riehnzond Col-
legian. Following him when Dalton received his
diploma at the mid-term Commencement was Bill
Bareford, who took over the position of presi-
dency of P.D.B., and added new laurels of his
own-positions as Senator-at-large, debate man-
ager, and business manager of the WEB staff. Not
to be outdone by this duo of personalities, Bruce
Kellison was nominated to Omicron Delta Kappa,
leadership fraternity. This honor was garnered
over the period of his college career as president
of the Y.M.C.A. Cabinet and Philologian Literary
Society, member of the Honor Council, and Cap-
tain of the tennis team. Not needing anyone to
show him the way, jovial and mild-mannered
Stuart Covey became business manager of the
Collegian and track manager. It was a familiar
sight to see Covey presiding at the Playhouse door
on Friday, handing out his papers with many a
quip. Straughan Richardson was a member of the
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. Fi1'rtRow, left to riglat: Bareford, Bradshaw, Covey, Dalton, Dutton, Fitzgerald. Seeond row
Howard, Kellison, Kingery, Korb, Kramer, Kyle. Third row: Lynn, Richardson, Saleeby, Walthall, White, Wright.
"YH Cabinet and second semester president of the
Philologian Literary Society.
February 15 was almost a Waterloo for the fra-
ternity, for Uncle Sam said that he had need of
many of our men, and though things were not the
same after they left, the fraternity gladly re-
linquished these men to a greater cause. Wrapped
up in heavy coats for the chill February day, the
remaining men said goodbye and good luck to
Brothers Bareford, Richardson, Covey, Wright,
Kingery, Kraemer, and Saleeby. The departure of
these men was a great loss to the chapter, but when
the struggle is over, the chapter looks forward to
the return of these men to their places on the
We picked up our newspapers to read one morn-
of the untimely death of one of Lambda Chi's
greatest men of a few years past, Bill Burge, out-
standing Spider athlete and beloved brother. This
accident brought the war close to our doors, and
heightened the resolve of every chapter man to
give his best to the nation's effort.
When Lambda Chi men leave to go to greater
areas of work, it is true that there are equally
capable men from our ranks to take their places.
And so Warren Walthall stepped in as a member
of Pi Delta Epsilon, as editor of the Collegian,
and as a member of Omicron Delta Kappa.
It was not possible to maintain the house, so the
frat has again taken up rooms in the dormitory.
There are at present only a faithful few remain-
ing, but the chapter still holds its place and its
name. Fraternal ties are still emphasized and great
efforts have been made to keep these departed men
in touch with Alpha Chi affairs.
Though our men may now be spread far and
near, the Lambda Chi Alphas of Richmond have
performed valiant service on the campus and
may be expected to give selflessly wherever they
one Dy one. bormm, rzgmx uooci-bye, nears, we in
Spomor-Miss MARY ELIZABETH HOWELL Richmond Va. be back in a year?
Founded on February 6, 1925, the Rho chapter
of Phi Alpha grew steadily on the Richmond Col-
lege campus until it became firmly entrenched in
the social, educational, and athletic phases of the
college life. Today Phi Alpha has twenty mem-
bers and eight pledges. Realizing the great task
before the nation. Rho chapter has divided its pro-
gram into two phases-college activity and war
work. Along the line of war work, the fraternity
has purchased War Bonds, cooperated with the
campus scrap drives, dropped their fraternity
house, and has devised various means to pool auto-
mobile rides to and from the campus in compliance
with the gas rationing scheme of the government.
A large group of activeis as well as alumni mem-
bers have left their present stations in life to go in
to the armed forces.
College activity has not been neglected. Phi
Alpha copped the homecoming cup for the best
fraternity decorations, using a Disney cartoon
scheme to welcome the old grads back to the cam-
pus. The men of Rho finished second in the race
for the scholarship cup. Phi Alpha has held forth
this year in the "stucco palisadel' across from Jeter
Hall. From this stronghold, the Alphas have issued
forth in the performance of their duties. This was
the sanctum from which radios blared out the
World Series results, and "ran" the telephone serv-
ice to Jeter Hall. '
In varsity football, little Bay Jacobs brought the
stands to their feet many an afternoon by his un-
canny snake running, and almost broke away for
a score against William and Mary. Danny Sasmor
turned in a bang-up job in the Richmond line.
PHI ALPHA. Firft row, left to rigfat: Barney, Feinberg, Fendrick, Charles Flax, Donald Flax, Friedenberg. Second row
Goldstein, Harnett, Hellerman, Imburg, Alvin Jacobs, Alexander Jacobs. Third row: Kanof, Kantor, Michaelson, Mitler
Nachman, Phillips, Rolfe. Bottom row: Russinoff, Sasmor, Schoenbaum, Schriebfeder, Watts, Yoffy.
Curly Stan Watts and Bay Jacobs represented the
fraternity in basketball. Pledge Leonard Pendrich
was named a player of great ability for the frosh
football squad. Joel Harnett wielded a racquet on
the Spider net squad. Larry Yoffy was a manager
on the varsity football team, and Al Jacobs lifted
dunflebags and carried bats as manager of the
baseball nine. Milton Mitler waged a relentless
battle to become campus champion of table tennis.
Phi Alpha is well represented in the Literary
Societies, with Sam I-Iellerman, Leonard Kantor,
and Norman Schriebfeder standing for the rostrum
of the Philologian Society. Mickey Friedenberg
contributes to the Merrezzger. Albert Russinoff and
Joel Harnett are important members of the Col-
legian staff. On the WEB, Stan Watts is an as-
sistant editor, aided by staff members Larry Yoffy
and Sam Hellerman. In the social line, Rho again
sponsored its second annual Southern Jubilee in
late April, and was assured that it had been a great
Phi Alpha attempts at all times to cooperate
with the Student Government of the University of
Richmond. Stan Watts is the senator of the Senior
Class, and all Student Government functions are
wholeheartedly supported by the fraternity. Phi
Alpha has always excelled in scholarship. This
year Al Jacobs won intermediate honors, and sev-
eral brothers made the Dean's List. Bay Jacobs was
recognized as the outstanding athlete of the Na-
tional Phi Alpha Fraternity by the presentation to
him of the Burman Award. Though the prospect
for fraternities during this war period is obscure,
Phi Alpha stands willing to cooperate with any
measure of college or nation that will expedite
the winning of the war.
I . I
I i WARM'
PHI ALPHA. Top, left: Warden Russinoff shows one
that didn't get away. Top, rigbf: Mitler finds a likely way
to drown his sorrows. Barium, right: This is so sud-
SJ7072I07'ZMISS BETTY BLOCH, Great Neck, Long Island. den, but I cannot say no.
Phi Delta Theta
As the members of Phi Delta Theta came into
the "theatre" of campus operations in September,
it was seen that this war year of '42-'43 was going
to be an interesting and active one. The members
had hardly had a chance to seat themselves before
various events and personalities of the fraternity
began to project themselves on to the University
screen. Heading the list of characters was Wilbur
Skinner, president of the fraternity, and "busy"
man on the campus. In his office as Secretary of
Student Government, Wilbur performed valuable
service in recording the college business. Well
armed with facts and cases, the fraternity launched
its pledge campaign, and when the baits were put
back into the can, the Delts counted ten new
pledglings to be added to the roster. Even though
a curtailed social program became necessary, Delta
managed to squeeze in several evenings of dances
and parties for the entertainment of its members.
When the call came from Coach Pitt for foot-
ball players, Phi Delts Were right on hand. Hugh
Peely dug his cleats in at a tackle position on the
varsity and refused to be moved. Pat Fenlon and
Weenie Miller were only mites as far as Weight
was concerned, but they lugged the ball against
heavier opposition like the veterans that they are,
Weenie even scoring against V.M.I.
The fraternity showed itself to best advantage
PHI DELTA THETA. Firrt row, left 150 right: Avery, Bourne, Brown, Cole, Dickinson, Fenlon, Gasser, Hale. Second
1010: Hart, Irby, Iones, Jordan, Mattox, Mears, Miller. Third row: Morrison, Pauli, Pence, Shelton, Skinner, Warren
in the intramural sports and finished second in
League A touchball.
Wluen intermission time came after exams, and
brought Mid-Winters with it, the brothers were in
good attendance and helped make it a success. As
the time for the hardwood sport came along,
Weenie Miller and George Gasser teamed up to
form two-fifths of the Spider five. Phikeia Ciola
won the Virginia game with his last second basket
on the Millhiser floor. In college routine, Deltas
proved themselves more than capable. Forrest
Brown was an appointee to the Honor Council,
George Pence and "Moe" Irby were members of
the band, Benny Hale, secretary of the Philologian
Literary Society, Fenlon being president of the
junior Class and Miller as president of the Harle-
The Army Reserve and Air Corps orders came
toward the beginning of the second act of our col-
lege movie, and whisked off many men. Now in
the khaki of Uncle Sam are Brothers Fenlon,
Gasser, I-Iale, Feely, Skinner, Brown, and others
have since gone. This disrupted the best infield
combination in the state-of Fenlon to Gasser to
Miller. Remaining however, are hardworking Chet
Bourne, ace lefthander, and allrouncl player, Lou
The showing of "The Life of Lou Gehrigl' was
the occasion for a theatre party attended by several
members and their dates, in honor of a great na-
Phi Delta Theta has given fifteen of her U. of
R. chapter members and pledges to the services,
and stands willing to continue any work or sacri-
fice for college and country.
SPOIZJOI'-MISS FRANCES BOWERS, Richmond, Virginia.
PHI DELTA THETA. Top, lefl: Football rally graced by
Phi Delta supporters. Top rigbf: Gasser is just "piping
to play that hand. Bottom, rigbfx Textbooks on the table
sports page in hand.
Phi Gamma Delta
The first days of September saw the good ship
"Rho Chi" weigh anchor and set sail from its port
on Towano Road out on to the high seas of war-
time campus experiences. There were veterans at
the helm into whose hands were placed the re-
sponsibilities of making the long ocean trek. ln
the wardroom were found president Walton Mal-
lory, House Manager Buddy King, secretaries
Longaker and Poteat and historian Binford. At
the first port of call following pledge week, a new
crew was taken aboard, twenty-three new links to
be added to the chain that adorns the wardroom
wall. These pledglings lost no time in establishing
a place for themselves in campus service. Eour out
of five offices in the Freshman Class were captured
by the Rho Chi neophytes. From their ranks came
six starters on the Little Spider football team, four
members of the frosh basketball squad, and six
were signally honored by receiving appointments
to the "Y" Cabinet. r '
The older upper chapter men continued along
in the fine Fiji tradition. Cliff Long was given
the difficult task of editing the lirst really wartime
WEB, being nominated to Pi Delta Epsilon for his
service. Bill Decker served well as president of the
Sophomore Class and as a member of the Honor
The members of Rho Chi maintained their rec-
PHI GAMMA DELTA. Fiffrl row, left to right: Atkinson, Badenoch, Binford, Binns, Bryan, Bullock, Butler, Copeland
Decker. Second raw: Downs, Dudley, Elliott, Flowers, Harding, Hathaway, Holleman, Horne, Hyer. Tlaird raw: john
son, Jones, King, Leath, Long, Longaker, Mallory, Massie, McClure. Fazzrtb row: Mundy, Murphy, Poteat, Ralston
Ritchie, Rowe, Sadler, Scheerer, Shell. Fifth row: Stansbury, Stoneburner, Sutton, Tinsley, Tuck, Walton, Wiley, William
ord for high athletic achievement among the other
fraternal ships flying the Richmond ensign. Bob
Hathaway and Mal Binns were named League
Stars in touchball, and Buddy Poteat given an All-
Star position. In varsity football, Bill Flowers and
Bill Scherer made good, and Billy johnson won the
W 8: L game at City Stadium with his blocked
kick. The glory of Phi Gam attained greater
heights as her athletes added new laurels to their
growing trophy collection that remains the pride
of every man aboard.
Our ship came bravely through its first engage-
ment with the adversities of war, but not without
some losses. When the ticker tapes had finished
and the last telegram delivered, we counted hfteen
men lost to the armed services. Two parting dances
were given, and it was "goodbye to brothers we
lovedf goodbye to Brothers Longaker, Mundy,
Long, Hyer, Massie, Williams, Holleman, Poteat,
Mabry, Wiley, Thomson, Walker, Flowers, Mal-
lory, and Binns.
With renewed determination, our craft turned
its prow into the wind, resolved to stand firm in
the performance of remaining duties. Senior Crew-
men were rewarded for their steadfastness, and
Phi Bete honors came to Buddy King, Bob Hatha-
way, John Decker, and Alumnus Skipper john W.
Decker. Lin Horne was appointed Richmond Col-
lege Editor of the WEB, and Tommy Leath became
It was not long before the distant spires of our
last port were seen, and "Rho Chi" glided into
harbor. That they might forever recall their friend-
ships, all hands gathered at the rail to sing
"lI7hal though the Jpfzre he fm' and wide
Thai party 111 from om' b7'0lb61'lJ' fide,
A mn!-j0211ed chain zmitef om' ham!
Ami IIZFIIIOTQ' lifzhr 111 hand in h1z11d."
PHI GAMMA DELTA, Top, lefl: The 18th Street
Cue and Billiard Club. Top, right: Cousins and brothers
shell out with a song. Borrow, right: Hyer is maxed"
SPOiZI0l"-MISS JANE TAYLOR BENTLEY, Richmond, Va. a question.
Phi Kappa Sigma
When the first ball was tossed this year into the
game of college life, the Phi Kaps were right there
under the basket, with their hands on the ball most
of the time. The final scores went into the books,
and the Phi Kaps came up with several winners.
Dickie Owen was a member of the "Y" Cabinet,
senior manager in football, and was rewarded for
his efforts with an election to Omicron Delta
Kappa, leadership fraternity. Roland Burns was
listed as a member of that charmed and elite circle
of Phi Beta Kappa. Emory Trainham scored sev-
eral baskets with his fine job as leader of the Uni-
versity Band, and his presence at the stadium, with
plume waving and baton flying, was an invaluable
one. Nelson Bull and Bill Metzger came into the
game as members of the Harlequin Club, and
Nelson also served as Chairman of the Interfra-
ternity Dances. Not to be overlooked were Roland
Burns, Snead Camden, and Rupert Hughes who
were nominated to Beta Beta Beta, National Bio-
To keep in trim for their arduous schedule of
scholastic and campus activities, the house at num-
ber one Fraternity Row was the scene of occasional
parties and dances. The fraternity was forced by
reason of the wartime emergency to abandon its
plans for an elaborate Fall Formal, but in its place
was substituted a masquerade and banquet at the
house, declared to have been as well enjoyed as the
formal would have been. It was something of a
PHI KAPPA SIGMA. Fin! raw, left I0 1'ig!Jt.' Adams, Baker,Bailey, Boyd, Britt, Bull, Burns. Second raw: Bushnell, Eames
Elmore, Filling, Horsley, Hughes, lrby. Third row: Knight, Kronenbitter, Luck, Matthews, Metzger, Moffett, Owen
Bottom row: Riley, Rose, Trainham, Wills, Wiltshire, Zacharias.
blow when the brothers learned that the shorten-
ing of the Christmas vacation made it so that
classes were to be held on New Year's Day. Not
to be outdone, plans were quickly made for a New
Year's Eve party, and with their dates, the Phi
Kaps welcomed little Mr. 1943 on to the campus
The fraternity was particularly fortunate this
year in having Mrs. George F. Stringfellow to
serve as house mother for a second year. Her
kind attention to the problems of the brothers will
be remembered as long as college memories exist.
The mid-term exams saw Roland Burns and
Rupert Hughes receiving their diplomas at the
Commencement and entering Medical School in
February and Snead Camden was accepted into
Dental School. Brooke Moffet and Dick Owen
were called into service by the Army Enlisted Re-
serve, Hunter Leake, Bill Luck, and Dick Wilt-
shire were called by Selective Service, Sam Britt
and Bob Kronenbitter entered the Army Air
Corps, Tommy Matthews and john Horsley, also
a February graduate, went into the Navyg and
Stanley jones joined the Coast Guard.
The room was not as full as usual on Tuesday
nights, and the memories of these men were always
in our minds as we met to transact fraternity busi-
ness. We miss these brothers, but Phi Kappa Sig-
ma carries on in the tradition of which its mem-
bers are proud.
SP07lf01"-MISS GRACE B. IRBY, Blackstone, Virginia.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA. Top, left- Urol she's a jolly good
fellow." Top, right: "'Mid pleasures and palaces though
we may roamf' Bottom, right: That reminds me of one
Iheard. It seems that . . .
Pl Kappa Alpha
From the rooms below B section of Thomas
Hall, the men of Pi Kappa Alpha commuted "to
and fro" as they gave loyal support and leader-
ship to University activities. Omicron looks with
pride on its campus achievement during this
troubled year of uncertainty. Where important
work was being done, or the cause of the Uni-
versity being advanced, look there to find Pika
men. That this is true is borne out in that B.
Adams was elected into Beta Beta Beta along with
Carl Dvorshak. Wluitney Caulkins and Judson
McClanahan were invited into the Chemistry Club
and Allan Flannagan was president of the Uni-
versity Choir. "Red" Young was Sophomore Sena-
tor, Bill Mcllwaine senator-at-large, and Fd Lut--
trell Representative to the Board of Publications
in Student Government, secretary of Philologian,
and Chairman of Interfraternity Relations. Pledge
Charlie Young managed the Debate team and led
it in action. Percy Gates was a member of the "Y"
Cabinet along with Adams, and was also Librarian
of the Glee Club. Adams also became vice-presi-
dent of the NYU Cabinet and received member-
ship into Omicron Delta Kappa.
Fd Luttrell began the year as chapter president
and was succeeded by Allan Flannagan in Febru-
ary. The sudden call of our new prexy in Febru-
ary into the Army brought about the election of
J. B. Adams as president. The chapter did not
suffer a heavy loss by the draft problem, as
twenty-one men had been pledged the first semes-
ter, but the call of the reserves in the spring de-
PI KAPPA ALPHA. Firrt row, left to rigfylx Adams, Anderson, Barnes, Berrocal, Brooks, Clem Burnett, Melvin Burnett
56601207 row: Caulkins, Dolan, Dvorschak, Flannagan, Gates, Glasson, Holloman, Kraft, Third row: Long, Lowery, Luttrell
McClanahan, Moranti, Pakonis, Seaver. Fourth raw: Shepherd, Shumate, Tate, White, Williams, Wilson,- Yeatts, Young
prived Omicron of many of her older P's-forcing
n us new elections throughout the spring.
P K A was a constant threat in intramurals this
ear- once reaching the playoffs in touchball, and
maintaining the respect of all the League teams for
the talents of her athletes. J. B. Adams an
Flannagan gave a great year in interfraternity
s orts as co-captains. "Swede" Erickson held down
his much coveted end berth on the varsity eleven
' ' ' 'd ers
again this year, and captained the Spi er cag
through a very successful year in the Southern
The Pikas spent many enjoyable meal times in
' t t o tables,
the refectory. Latching on to chairs a w
assed back and forth much good-
there was p
The Pikas contented themselves with small in-
formal dances, week-end cabin parties, and smok-
Spomor-Miss CONSTANCE Powui., Richmond, Va.
ers, in compliance with the moderate social pro-
. . 1
ram of the campus this year, due to the nationa
emergency, but managed to hold once again that
. . M
rand old house party at Camp Richmond in ay.
The party lasted four days and sealed a college
' f tl
year long to be remembered in the hearts o ie
Our ranks have dwindled to a far less number
l Pika used to boast but the sending out of
t lan ,
every man into the service of his country has made
O 'cron roud of her sons. From their various
posts in training camps and war zones, they will
l k back and glory that Pika has lived on-that
the red and yellow sign of Omicron says welcome
and the door is always ajar for them. Those remain-
ing know that each Pika has contributed his full
share during these difficult days, and visions
another All-State Ball somewhere "after the war."
PI KAPPA ALPHA. Top, left: Looks like they ll use
to Pika him up any minute. Top, right: After dinnei
speeches by Luttrell and cohorts. Barlow. rigfaf Spiders
' d "t' dl' Virginia on thc "line
heeded advice an ie
fA125 1 '
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The cover that binds the book of S.A.E. is a
strong one, having been established fifty-nine years
ago on the Richmond Campus. The first pages of
the chapter life in September were hlled with the
strivings to catch new readers' interest, the readers
being prospective pledges, and under the plan out-
lined by Rush Captain Cecil jones, 23 new men
were pledged to the brotherhood. The characters
of the S.A.E. book then began to step forth from
their pages into the various phases of college life.
john Fitzgerald was honored by entrance into
Omicron Delta Kappa, and Earnest Mooney be-
came a member of Pi Delta Epsilon. John Rose,
Charley Walker and Herbert Reid accepted bids
into the Chemistry Club. jimmy johnson joined
Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary fraternity for physics
majors, whose president is Brother Dick Nichols.
At the end of each chapter is an illustration
which pictures some notable social event of the
year. Dances and informal parties were a monthly
feature. One drawing shows Marvin Cole playing
Santa Claus for the 20 underprivileged children
when Tau entertained for them with a movie,
dinner, and a basketball game. Another shows the
swaying of the dancers at the Founders Day Ban-
quet and Dance at the Hotel john Marshall on
March 9. Ten pages over, the seniors are shown
being honored by the chapter at an informal dance
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. First row, left fo right: Baylor, Brauer, Bruce, Butler, Chapman, Coats, Coleman, Cole
Serena' row: Cumby, Fitzgerald, Gallier, Goforth, Herrink, Heslip, Hooker, johnson, jones. Third row: Kessler, Lawrence
Loomer, Lumpkin, Matthews, Mooney, Motley, Murray. Fourth row: Nichols, O'Connor, Palmore, Phillips, Pohlig, Powell
Reid, Ripley. Fifth row: Rose, Sampayo, jesse Smith, john Smith, Kenneth Smith, Turner, Yowell, Zuber.
given especially for them in April. This has been
an annual affair for several years, and produces
that solidarity of fraternity brotherhood.
Margin drawings give a glimpse of the Purple
and Gold athletes. Frank Phillips, Bob Lumpkin,
jimmy johnson, and Cecil jones won berths on the
intramural All-Star team. The Violet team waded
through a tough schedule undefeated and did
equally well in basketball. Wllen the points were
all counted, S.A.E. had produced a sizable num-
ber and was the Hfearedi' team in every intramural
sport. Also in the sports line, there stand action
shots of Jones, Mills, Lumpkin, Johnson, and
Cofer Loomer in baseball, Herbert Reid and
Charley Walker, trackmen. Frank Phillips and
Frosty Goforth held down key spots on the frosh
basketball squad, while jack Smith played foot-
ball for the baby Spiders.
As the plot of college life thickened, the men of
S.A.E. were in the "thick,' of it. The fraternity
found itself almost intact at the football games,
and much breezy chatter was tossed back and
forth as all joined in the fellowship.
When the climax of the school year was reached
and only a few pages remained to be read, Tau
held its cabin party, and many are the memories
that it calls to mind. The concluding paragraph
places S.A.E. in full accord with the war program
of the University, anxious and willing to be of
service wherever possible. Many of her men have
gone out to other realms, but the bond is strong
that ties them to the events of their lives in the
rooms below Jeter Hall. The book is put back on
the shelf, but dust will not be allowed to collect
thereon. The deeds of the men of S.A.E. assure
that it will be kept always bright.
Spoizror-Miss VIRGINIA KATHERINE CUNNINGHAM,
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Top left: The way to a
manls heart is through .... Top, right: It was a lusty
cheer, but the Indian sign was on. Bottom, rigbf: What
is so rare as a day in spring.
'Z qv E55
'A 9 .
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Virginia Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon
holds the distinction of being the only "Mother
Chapter" on the campus. It is proud of the fact
that one of the strongest national fraternities has
grown from the ideas and ideals of a group of
Richmond College lads who organized themselves
here in 1901. The fraternity seeks to cause an ex-
pression of a well developed personality, rather
than to create a fraternity type in its membership.
That success has come in the development of
individuals was shown in the complete coverage
of the extra-curricular activities by the Sig Eps.
The Sig Eps probably hold the distinction of hav-
ing the quaintest characters of the campus to wear
their crest. Red-topped Ben Rouzie was author, re-
porter, the Milton Berle of Chaucer class, inter-
viewer deluxe of Boris Karloff and theatre girls,
and gentleman-at-large. Omar Marden, Jerry
jewett, and Thad Crump spent endless days within
the range of the "click-click" of typewriter fire,
pounding out witty veins of humor for campus
consumption. The face of Bill Garvey, or just
"Garvey,l' was a famiilar one, peering from here
and then from there, as he pursued the fad that
Eastman made popular, in his rounds as WEB staff
photographer. The weather conversations of Rey-
nolds and Mallery continued as always, since the
weather was always present.
But Sig Eps made names for themselves in pur-
suits other than personality cultivation. Bobby
SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Firm row, left to riglnt: Anderton, Barr, Bennett, Burton, Crump, Eppes, Gano, Garvey. Second
ww: Gentry, jewett, King, Mallory, Mardan, Miller, Pregeant, Roberts. Third row: Rouzie, Schools, Swann, ,Tompkins
Triplett, Tucker, Williams.
Barr was president of Alpha Mu Omicron, honor-
ary social science fraternity. Jesse Tucker served
as president of the Radio Guild, which included
also Omar Marden and Bill King in its member-
ship. The University Players carried off Vic
Pregeant and delivered him up to the gods of the
theatre. Being Business Manager of the Spider
Band was an office that kept Willard Burton on
the jump the whole time. In the field of politics,
john A. Schools succeeded to the presidency of the
Senior Class when joe Fortunato left for the Army.
Willard Burton and Thad Crump held offices in
their classes. In Student Government, Ben Rouzie
was elected Senator-at-large.
Sig Eps rank high in scholarship. Last year,
fifty per cent of the initiates made the Deanis List,
giving the chapter the highest initiate average on
the campus. Bobby Gano led the Senior Class in
scholarship this year and Bobby Barr was second.
a This year the fraternity has turned its whole at-
tention to the task of cooperating in the nation's
war effort. Five thousand dollars of the fraternity's
resources are in War Bonds, which lets Uncle Sam
know that he has the wholehearted services of
S. P. E. Fifteen social functions were sponsored by
S. P .E. just in the first semester for the entertain-
ment of service men, which was recognized by the
members to be the primary need of enlisted men.
The greatest pride of S. P- E. this year has been
in those members and Alumni who are serving in
the armed forces. Their names have been inscribed
on a scroll that hangs on our wall as the Sigma
Phi Epsilon Roll of Honor. The meeting place is
still the same, but it's a larger room now. There
are a lot of empty seats left vacant by men who
have gladly shouldered their country's burden. The
fraternity tie binds these men ever closer to us, and
bids them to speedily return to their former places.
Spomor-Miss BROWNIE MATTHEWS, Richmond, Va.
A f 1271
SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Top, left: Now just what do
you do in your spare time? Top, rigblx I-Iop o'my thumb
-jersey Bounce a la Goodman. Bolfom, 1-ighl: From
left to right: Rouzie, the moose, and Uncle Billy.
'. -' ' 'l.
'Q' ' 'iff
.21 5: .
I . . 1 if fa
I- fm. q,v,1u!f
'-.5 . ea
Once more has the Hag of Theta Chi answered
the call of its country, and the military red and
white now flies proudly as a battle companion of
the red, white, and blue. Before December 7,
1941, there were many Theta Chi's in the service,
but the number has increased many times since
then. The fraternity points with pride to Alumni
like Major Charles Greening and to Captain
Harold Watson who took part in the Army Air
Force raid on Tokyo. It is the challenge of men
like these that was answered by those who had re-
mained in school.
"Scoop" Friddell was editor of the Collegian
until he entered the Army early in the fall session.
Allister MacKenzie took over his duties as editor
of the Merfenger and became vice-president of
Student Government. Pierce Ellis was a member
of the Honor Council, ever smiling Ray Baker as-
sumed the presidency of the Mu Sig Literary So-
ciety and also of the Glee Club, and Pat Velenov-
sky was Chairman of the "Y" Christmas Party
Committee, and a tireless worker on the Merrenger
staff. Courtney Lawler, in football helmet and in
catcher's mask, has played outstanding ball in
these two sports. Fred Clarkson has given credit-
able performances with the University Players,
THETA CHI. Fin! row, left to right: Atkinson, Baker, Banks, Batte, Brady, Branch, Brown, Butler, Carter. Second row.
Clarke, Clarkson, Cox, Davis, Ellis, Gindhart, Gordon, Gormon, Haake. Third row: F. Harper, W. Harper, Higin
botham, Huneycutt, Keppler, Lawler, Lloyd, Lockey, MacKenzie. Fourth row: Martin, Minor, Oglesby, Oliver, Oppenheim
Perkins, Phipps, Pitt, Seymour, Sinclair. Fifth row: Smith, Steigleder, Taliaferro, Trotter, Tuttle, Velenovsky, Worsham,
Wright, Yagel, Zava.
especially in the role of Bruno, and I-luneycutt has
been, along with his flivver, his usual self.
To prove that they knew how to study as well
as to lead, the Interfraternity Scholarship Cup was
received from Dr. Mac, loaded on the shoulders
K ler and carried in triumph to the
of Phil epp ,
"White House" on Roselawn Road. Five mem-
bers of the fraternity became members of the
Chemistry Club an
Not content to rest on their laurels, Allister
MacKenzie and Pierce Ellis became members of
Omicron Delta Kappa, and "Mac" was elected to
Phi Beta Kappa. This entitled him to wear the
" h l d l-
keys of three honorary fraternities, as e ua a
d received that of Tau Kappa Alpha.
The Mothers Club of Theta Chi continued the
work that it had begun, by renovating the den.
d two were elected to Sigma
Tl harm of the room will long be remembered
by all of those who have seen it, and reflects the
feelings of the mothers of Theta Chi. The mothers
have been of valuable assistance in helping with
' ' t os-
social functions, and have given that homey a m
phere to the rooms which Omicron members call
The annual Mason-Dixon Jubilee, held at the
t Club was somewhat less elaborate than
Coun ry ,
in former years because of the exigencies of war,
. . . d
but the spirit was not in the least dampened, an
a thoroughly enjoyable time was had by all who
T tl ose of our members who have left, we say
'God be with you." Those who remain will
carry on the traditions and ideals that are Theta
Chi. Theta Chi-"For God, for country, and for
SPOUJOI'-MISS MIRIAM E
Haddon Heights, New jersey.
THETA CHI. Tap, left: Interfraternity Scholarship Cup
H .' . 1
comes to the "White House. Top, flgbf, The Fami y
' " O on the wall. Bottom, rigfaf Some
Portrait that hangs
times going away can be nice.
In this the twentieth year of Alpha Delta's life
on the Richmond College campus, the "Iaspers"
once again looked forward to an active and pro-
ductive year. Under the guidance of President Sam
McCammon, Alpha Delta endeavored to perform
its dual role of a social and a religious organiza-
tion. In accordance with the best policy of the fra-
ternity no men were pledged during the first se-
mester, and when five of the brothers left school
because of the national emergency, the roster
dropped below the dozen mark. At the beginning
of the second semester, Bob Wyatt, Ralph Noon,
kester, and George Reynolds were made brothers,
and later in the year Melvin Bradshaw and Nor'
man Long were pledged. ,
Alpha Delta is proud of the representative
group which she has in the armed forces of the
United States. Bill Council, Doug Holt, and Junius
Foster are in the Air Corps, George Conklin is in
the Army, and George Asbell is a Navy man. Like
the other organizations on the campus Alpha Delta
found herself seriously hampered by the loss of
these men, but has sought to carry on as normal
a program as possible. During the year several
parties were held at the homes of the brothers, and
as the end of the semester approached, the annual
banquet produced a fitting climax to an interesting
The need for a professional fraternity on the
campus for ministerial students was recognized
ALPHA DELTA. Pirrz' row, left I0 riglylf Bradshaw, Brown, Emert, Euting, Garnett. Second row: Long, Lusby, Manley
McCammon, Noonkester, Oliver. Third raw: Reynolds, Rhodenhiser, Snead, Solomon, Wyatt.
many years ago, and Alpha Delta was formed to
meet that need. This completes the twentieth year
of its existence, and that that need has been met is
borne out in the ways in which succeeding classes
of men have responded to the program that Alpha
Delta offers. Although its life on the campus is
quiet, Alpha Delta has contributed to the student
life of the University. Her brothers are to be found
in most of the campus organizations, and several
of her men are prominent leaders in college af-
fairs. jack Manley is Chairman of the Honor
Council and a member of Tau Kappa Alpha. Sam
McCammon is also on the Council, while Bill
Snead, joe Solomon, Berk Garnett, Stan Lusby,
and Bill Rhodenhiser hold offices in the Baptist
Student Union. Snead, Solomon, Rhodenhiser,
Wyatt, and Noonkester perform with the Cflee
Club and the Choir. George Euting is president of
the Ministerial Association. By its conduct and
general attitude, this fraternity endeavors to keep
in mind its foremost purpose, that of a spiritual
brotherhood. lts whole life is reflected in a simple
sentence that a great Christian once wrote to his
spiritual son: "Study to show thyself approved
unto God, a workman that needeth not to be
ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truthf'
ALPHA DELTA. Top, left: Important things always
SPUHIO1'-MISSJEAN WILLIAMS BOWERS, Richmond, Va. travel in a -'Cydey Top, ,.ggh,f, The 'jaspefg' begome
undercover agents. Boltonz, riglafx "Arch" deacon Man
ley makes a forward stride.
Omicron Delta Kappa
A procession of black robed men walks
from the wings of the chapel platform, file
across the stage, and take their seats in desig-
nated order. One member approaches the
stand, pauses for a moment, and begins a
reading from some printed matter which he
holds in his hand. At a point in the reading,
a robed man on one end rises from his seat,
leaves the platform at the front, and makes his
way toward the rear of the chapel. In his hand
he grasps a large red and blue five-starred key
with some letters ringed on its surface. A
short space, and this man has reached a posi-
tion opposite one of the rows of benches. With
formal dignity, he reaches out and across,
tapping lightly the right shoulder of another
figure. Together, these two make their way
toward the front, wheel about, face the audi-
ence, and then follows another brief reading,
ending in loud applause. By this ceremony, a
Richmond College man has been accepted into
Epsilon Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, na-
tional honorary leadership fraternity founded
in 1914 at Washington and Lee University.
In electing its members, Omicron Delta
Kappa seeks men who have attained promi-
nence in one and excellence in two of five
fields of endeavor-scholarship, leadership in
social and religious affairs, athletics, publica-
tions and forensics, dramatics and other cul-
tural activities. Besides these qualifications,
there are other points that are considered in-
dispensable for leadership-character, intelli-
gence, fellowship, and consecration to demo-
cratic ideals. The purpose of Omicron Delta
Kappa is threefold: first, to recognize men
who have attained a high standard of efficiency
in collegiate activities, second, to bring to-
gether the representative men who will help
mould the traditions and inspire the ideals of
Richmond College, and to bring together
members of the faculty and student body on
a basis of mutual interest and understanding.
Rather than to undertake any large projects
of its own as it usually did in sponsoring the
Campus Carnival and Cafe Millhiser, O.D.K.
has lent its support to other societies that were
in a better position to carry out such activities.
This has not been unimportant, for the in-
fluence and prestige of this honorary frater-
nity have had a rapid increase on the campus,
and the backing by O.D.K. of any event or
activity has been assurance of success. Thus,
O.D.K. has performed its leadership function
by the weight of what it stands for at Rich-
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA. Top row, left to right: Pierce Ellis, john Fitzgerald, joe Eortunato, Alton Howell, Max
Katz. Bottom row: Bruce Kellison, Allister MacKenzie, Dickie Owen, Warren Pace, Dick Thistlethwaite.
MORTAR BOARD. Lef! to right: Louise Wiley, Shirley Huxter, Louise Cardozo, Ann Oakes, Barbara Lewis.
Mortar Board, national honorary society
for senior women, was founded at Swarth-
more College in 1918 and granted a charter
to the Westhampton College chapter on june
26, 1930. In accordance with the congruent
object and qualifications for membership,
Mortar Board recognizes and promotes serv-
ice, leadership, and scholarship: an interest
and participation in the responsibilities of
citizenship. New members are elected in the
spring of their junior year on this basis. Those
tapped into the organization in the spring
were: Billy Jane Crosby, Katherine Hanley,
Doris Hedgepeth, Frances Kennard, Rita
Muldowney, and Betsy Rice, president-elect.
Mortar Board welcomed the transfers in
the fall by giving a picnic for them, spon-
sored the Halloween Co-ed, and in coopera-
tion with the 1944 chapter sponsored a Co-ed
in April at which time the Naval Air Cadets
of Richmond College were guests of honor.
As its contribution toward the war effort
Mortar Board members volunteered as super-
visors so that a Red Cross Bandage Rolling
Room could be opened on the campus.
The usual eugenics lecture for the seniors
and the Officers' Training School for officers
of all campus clubs and organizations were
held in the spring. Instead of the Honors Tea
in May for the members of Phi Beta Kappa
and those receiving Intermediate Honors,
Mortar Board decided to institute a plan
whereby progress in scholarship should be
recognized and encouraged in the Freshman
In spite of the effort of last year's Mortar
Board the same minority of the students in
Westhampton College have been as over-
worked as ever. With a view toward supple-
menting the 1942 revision of the point sys-
tem, membership in organizations was also put
on a point-ration system with a ceiling price
placed at five points. There was also a recom-
mendation that there be no decorations nor
refreshments served at Co-eds. With the re-
newed support of the Faculty Personnel Com-
mittee it is expected in the years to come
that students will direct their extra-curricular
activities without the unprecedented scatter
which has so characterized them in the past.
Pi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary jour-
nalism society, was founded at Syracuse Uni-
versity in 1909 with the express purpose of
recognizing students who have made ,out-
standing achievements in the held of journal-
ism. The aim of Pi Delta Epsilon is to elevate
the cause of journalism, to foster the mutual
welfare of student publications, and to en-
courage loyalty to the respective Alma Maters.
Qualifications for membership in Pi Delta
Epsilon include at least two years' work on
one or more campus publications, with the
student having attained a responsible position
on at least one publication. The student shall
also exhibit a sincere and unselfish interest in
improving campus journalism.
This year the chapter has been draft-ridden.
Almost before any active plans could be made
for the chapter to forward its purpose on the
campus, Guy Eriddell, Phil Keppler, and Ad-
dison Dalton filled their appointments with
the services. Thus, the total effectiveness of
the group was minimized by the loss of these
men. But P.D.E. does not apologize forthe
fact that its contribution to the campus has
been less than in other years. War days and
war difficulties necessarily created vacancies
from the usual number honored at the spring
and fall tappings, but P.D.E. has not lessened
its high standards for membership. P.D.E.
realizes that the outlook on college news-
papers, magazines, and yearbooks is dark.
Already many colleges and universities have
ceased publications for the duration, but
Richmond P.D.E. places itself as the advo-
cate of their continuance even during these
hard days, believing that freedom of thought
and artistic expression is a major part of
our concentrated war effort. P.D.E. is proud
of the University publications from which
it chooses its members. Members from the
staffs of the WEB, the Collegian, the Spider
Handbook, and the Merrenger have given un-
selfishly of their talents to furnish a journal-
istic account of these memorable college days,
and it is this national society which has hov-
ered always outside the Playhouse Door re-
ceiving into its midst those men and women
who have proved themselves worthy as lead-
ers in campus publications.
The green and white ribbon of P.D.E. is the
mark of highest journalistic, accomplishment
and is a fitting reward to these recorders and
interpreters of college student life and activity.
PI DELTA EPSILON. Top row, left to right: Addison Dalton, Bill Bareford, Helen Herrink, Phil Keppler, Louise
Cardozo, Cliff Long, Warren Walthall. Bottom row: Sam Britt, Frances Beazley, Ernest Mooney, Anne Byrd Tucker
Allister MacKenzie, Rose Koltukian, Linwood Horne. fDoris May Hedgepeth, missing from picturej
Tau Kappa Alpha
Eloquence in speech has been cultivated at
all times as a noble and useful art. In Ancient
Greece, Demosthenes, amid the roaring of the
wind and the dashing of the waves, learned
the art with which he later quelled the boister-
ous mob. Tau Kappa Alpha does not disdain
to strive with equal perseverance to recognize
forensic attainment and to bring about an
increasing awareness of the values of debat-
ing and public speaking in college.
Those students who manifest forensic abil-
ity as induced by intercollegiate debate and
other contests of like nature are eligible for
membership. Membership in the fraternity is
the highest honor attainable in forensic activ-
ity at Richmond.
Tau Kappa was founded at Indianapolis,
Indiana in 1908. Since its organization in 1917,
the Richmond College chapter of T.K.A. has
taken an increasingly prominent place in the
life of our student body. It has sought to
honor those students whose activities have in-
dicated interest and achievement in forensics.
During the past year, with its membership
limited by the national emergency, T.K.A.
has sponsored and supported debates and pub-
lic discussions on topics of local and national
importance, as a stimulus to thought about
problems which will face the present student
generation in the post war world.
T.K.A. stands in the position as guide and
director of the thoughts and efforts of the
other forensic organizations. Its members lent
the weight of their offices to aid the Debate
team in securing matches with the other teams
in the state. In the literary societies, the aims
of this honor society were fostered and the
members reminded that forensic efforts would
be duly recognized by the members of T.K.A.
Members sat in on the Forensic Council meet-
ings and aided that body to guide the work of
the literary societies. When the plans to hold
the annual Ladies' Night were begun, T.K.A.
advanced a list of subjects from which the so-
cieties might choose. 'The Lighter Aspect of
the War" was one chosen as giving the best
ideas for such an occasion. T.K.A. concerned
itself with discussion of the national debate
TAU KAPPA ALPHA. Tap row, left ta right:
William Bareford, Helen Herrink. Bottom raw:
Allister MacKenzie, jack Manley.
question, that of the formation of a world
federation type of government. Une or two
informal meetings were given over to toying
around with this idea which the Debate Team
developed in full. Forensic rules and regula-
tions were drawn up with T.K.A. pointing
out where revisions were necessary. As the
time for the inter-society spring debates came
along, TKQA. sponsored a questionnaire
among the societies as a sort of poll -to find
out what topics might prove more helpful to
students and where their interests were. At
the time, draft labor news was filling the pages
of the newspapers, and as a result of the poll,
the drafting of labor for war industry was set
as the question for debate. T.K.A. had the
satisfaction of seeing this society debate sched-
ule worked out and did much to enhance in-
terest for the debates.
T.K.A. has made an effort to arouse student
thinking along these lines, in the firm belief
that precision and perfection of speech in
making clear present trends of thought is a
tremendous aid in the war and will serve as a
firm basis in outlining the wave of the future.
In the belief that in so doing it is helping to
provide leaders for crises such as the one
through which we are now passing, T.K.A. is
dedicated today, as always, to the cultivation
of eloquence in speech.
1' x-I -
The first big event on both sides of the lake after matriculation was ratting and
that was really done up right this past year. Isn't that right, freshmen?
The period of ratting extended for the Richmond College rats through the
W. and M. game. It seems that many of the upperclassmen suffered from it also,
and as an example, we hereby mention Bill Decker. Although the misery was
shortened a little as far as time was concerned for the W. C. freshmen, never-
theless their punishment wasnlt.
Late fall came and with it, Home-
comings. Beautiful sponsors, return-
ing alumni, and a big day for everyone.
After Christmas, Mid-winters were scheduled and they arrived the same Week end
with the worst sleet storm in fifty years. Nevertheless, good cheer lighted the cam-
pus even though the lights failed, and "Dancing in the Dark" was the theme song.
Later we worried about the sleet and did
We have a' time' cleaning up! Remember?
The Sophomore class at Westhamp-
ton presented one of the highlights of
the year with its Stage Door Canteen
and gave all proceeds from it for War
Bonds. Several acts and the Chorus in
brilliant costumes added color to the
evening and combined to give every-
one an enjoyable time.
About this time the C.P.T.'s en-
tered our campus and began taking
an important part in our activities.
an --0 rf W'
if- ia O:
ku lv Gly.-'guy
n Qfyg X'
, f' a ve ga
Is it all that bad, Fran?
it a P-38?
ifxgx A V 1
Throughout the year there has
been a constant flow of War Work in
the University and all students con-
tributed in various ways to help.
Some of them aided by air plane
watch, first aid, knitting, and by
serving on the War Council.
The War Council starts
a successful project. Keep
up the good work!
Many times this year we have said good-bye to some of our boys as they left for camp
All of us can recollect the morning we sent the army Reserves off on the street car
But the girls did their part to keep up the morale of the service men. Yessir!
They also raised the morale of the midshipmen at the United States Naval
Academy when they selected the WEB Beauty for 1945.
JVIU5 Rzztla Tjhyllif Van New
Freeport, Long I5ln1m', N. Y. WM ggdufy
As the year drew to a close, the last big feature was May Day. Miss Betty Anne
Petzinger was elected queen and she had as her maid of honor Miss May Thayer
and six other beautiful attendants. It was a lovely festival and one which we
shall long cherish in our memories of 1945.
RC WEB Editorial Staff
JVIH. john 3. Wmeford
WEB Business Staff
JVIH. Charles Cameron Cmziozo
WC WEB Editorial Staff
JVUJJ 73010165 Kelly
Collegjmz Editorial Staff
Jvlisx Wanda Walton
Omicron Delta Kappa
tlflry. Sana flizabetb Katz
JVl0n1fclai1l', New jersey
RC Student Government
Jvliff Qetly Virginia Tnoinaf JVIN. Jlflaxwell Tania' Katz
Adams, James B. ..
Adams, William B. ..
Alvis, Vance Q.
Ancarrow, N. 1-1. . . .
Anderson, Erle P. . . . .
Anderson, john D. .
Anderton, Roland B. .... i i i
STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY
R.F.D. NO. 2,
3301 Grove Ave.,
Armstrong, Thomas C., jr. .... 2602 Edgewood Ave.,
Armstrong, Thomas W., jr. .................... .
Arnette, William R. .
Arnold, Henry O., Jr.
Atkins, Herbert A., Jr.
Atkins, Herbert L. . .
Atkinson, james H. .
Atkinson, john, Jr. . . .
Avery, Clarence P., Ir..
Badenoch, William B.,
Bailey, james E., jr. .
Bailey, Olyn R., jr. . . .
Bain, james Wilson
Bain, john Warren .
Baker, I. Ray, Jr. . . .
Baker, john H., jr . .
Baltz, Raymond L. . . . .
Bane, Ned Barbee ..
Banks, James F. . . . .
Bareford, William T.
Barnes, james H. .... .
Barnett, Richard M. .
Barney, Philip ....
Barr, Robert G. . .
Bass, Joseph G. . . . .
Basto, Richard J. . . .
Batte, john F., Jr. . .
Baylor, Richard N. . .
Beale, B. DeRoy
Bellis, Charlie R. .... .
Bennett, Morris W. . . .
Berkeley, Harold C. .
Berrocal, Carlos S., Ir.
Binford, Hinton C., Jr.
Binns, Edgar M. .... .
3008 W. Grace St.,
Route No. 4, Brandon Road
Route No. 12,
3218 Chamberlayne Ave.,
. 1214 Claremont Ave.,
. . . 1806 Seddon Road,
100 West 32nd Street,
3203 Kensington Ave.,
3319 Kensington Ave.,
. 2900 Riverside Drive,
. . . Sabot,
7201 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y.
7201 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . 1801 Arlington Ave., Norfolk,
.... 3218 Grove Ave.,
..... Route No. 11,
. . 2122 Hanover Ave.,
f f 'zsilr' rliiia 'Avg
. . Ozeana,
. . . . . . Box No. 285, Petersburg,
132 S. Market St., Petersburg,
3007 Lamb Ave.,
.., 202 West 15th Sr.,
. 527 N. Sheppard St.,
.... 7 N. Granby St.,
... R,F.D. No. 1, Paulton, Apollo,
. . . . . 928 Park, Ave., Richmond,
. . . . . . -612 Pollock St., Richmond,
. 7 Aduana St., Mayaguez, Puerto Rico
1206 Westminster Ave., Richmond,
375 Highland Ave., S.W., Roanoke,
Binns, james W. .....
Bliley, Anthony C., jr.
Bloom, Henry T. , ..
Bolster, Charles L., Tr.
Boothe, Archie M., jr.
4...-....- - .. - ....
375 Highland Ave., S.W., Roanoke,
. 3217 Edgewood Ave., Richmond,
.. . 1402 Haddon Ave., Camden, N. 1.
Stony Creek, Va.
. . . Route No. 1, Vinton, Va.
Bourne, Chester W. L.
Bowden, Edward Eley
Boyd, Herbert R., jr. .
Bradshaw, Melvin J. .
Brady, Walter M. . . .
Bragg, Richard A. . .
Branch, David W. . ..
Brauer, Harrol A., jr.
Brenner, Louis ......
Britt, Samuel S., jr. . .
Brooks, Edwin B., jr.
Brown, Arthur H., jr.
Brown, Forrest W., jr
Brown, Irby B. ..... .
Brown, john William,
Bruce, Walter T., jr. .
Brumble, William D.
Bryan, William J., Jr.
Bull, George N., jr. . .
Bullock, john B. . . . .
Burnett, Clem T., jr. .
Burnett, Melvin W. . .
Burnette, Howard O.
Burns, Rowland H. ..
Burton, john R. .... .
Burton, Willard W. . .
Bushnell, George F. . .
Butler, Frank E. .... .
Butler Henry M. . . .
Butler, Howard W. . .
Butler, Manley C.
Byrd, john A. ....
Camden, A. Snead ..
Camper, Harry G., jr.
Carter, L. Courtney, Jr
Cather, Morris E., jr. .
Caulkins, C. Whitney,
Chapman, D. Charles
Charlton, james S. ..
Chinnis, Carter C. . . .
Ciola, Louis A. . . . .
Clark, E. Todd ......
Clarke, Garland L. ..
Clarkson, Fred W. . . .
Coats, Robert K. . . .
Codd, John A. . . .
THE COLLEGE SHOP
IS THE STORE FOR THE STUDENT
. . . . . . . 304 4th Ave., Quantico,
.. . . . 621 N. 33rd St., Richmond,
330 Glenwood Court, Petersburg,
. . . . . . . 6 Vista Ave., Lynchburg,
. . . . 1507 Roger St., Richmond,
. . . 3313 North Ave., Richmond,
. . 3305 W. Grace St., Richmond,
2830 Monument Ave., Richmond,
. . . 3436 Hanover Ave., Richmond,
....... 503 W. High St., Bangor,
3712 Brookside Road, Richmond,
. . . 3856 Brook Road, Richmond,
. . ....................... Carson,
. . 4010 Hanover Ave., Richmond,
. . . 2937 Brook Road, Richmond,
. . . 2701 Second Ave., Richmond,
. . 1015 Woodrow Ave., Norfolk,
2017 Monument Ave., Richmond,
. . . 2900 E. Broad St., Richmond,
. . . . 1306 Essex Ave., Richmond,
. 519 N. Sheppard St., Richmond,
. . . . 2219 Stuart Ave., Richmond,
. 123 S. Manor Ave., Kingston, N. Y.
. . . . 3301 Decatur St., Richmond, Va.
S Co. Agricola Dominicana, CXA
' " lSantiago, Dominican Republic.
. -912 Hanes Ave., Richmond
. . . Wildwood Road, Roanoke
217 Cherokee Road, Hampton
302 S. Braddock St., Winchester,
. .... 411 N. King St., Leesburg,
112 Westmoreland St., Richmond
. . . . . 2024 Park Ave., Richmond
. . . 951 Woodrow Ave., Norfolk
R.F.D. No. 2, Box 139, Hampton
. . . . . 709 Avenel Ave., Roanoke,
. . 312-0 Ellwood Ave., Richmond,
. . . . . . 625 Court St., Portsmouth,Va.
Young ideas . . . a youthful viewpoint . . . that's what makes The
College Shop THE WEB center for the Spiders . . . that why The College
Shop atmosphere is the kind they like . . . in the heart of the campus.
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND
C O L L E G E S H O P
BUDDY MAYO, IIIANAGHR
: 5:15 .
- ..,. 1 "L
1 5 3 if t
: Q . I 7,771,160
aa ifff.a, A
2 ll MSX' X'
l . pq
.g.1-....- - - - ..
cfump, . 2.1.3-1. isfh sf., Nw., Weishingtoni, D1 cl
Cohen, Samuel . . .
Cole, Marvin F. ,.... .
Cole, Robert W. .,.,.. .
Coleman, Thomas E., Jr. . .
Coleman, William J., Jr.
Conner, William S.
Connor, Billy B. ..... .
Coor, Ronald G., Jr. ..... .
Copeland, Charles H.
Corley, Frank W., Jr. .... .
Cousins, Solon B. .... .
Covey, F. Stuart .....
Cox, J. Powhatan .,...
Crabtree, George W. . . .
Cralli, L. Bristow ....
Crowder, Fred A. .... .
Thaddeus T. ..
Cumby, Guyon W. . . .
Dalton, Henry A. .... .
Dalton, James B., Jr. . .
Davis, William F. . . . .
Davidson, John C. .,.. .
Deavers, Melvin W. ..
Decker, William M.
Delgado, Alfredo F.
Derdevanis, Louis J. . . .
Diamond, Lawrence M.
Dickinson, Frank P.
Dickinson, Vivian E. ..
Dix, Fitchett T. .... .
Dolan, C. James . ..
Dolsey, Bernard . ..
Downs, Robert S. .... .
Dudley, John B., Jr. . . .
Dutton, Wayne W.
Dvorachak, Carl K. .... ..
. . . 401 S. Harrison St., Richmond,
. . . . 2902 W. Grace St., Richmond,
. . . . 28 Augusta Ave., Richmond,
2810 Chelsea Terrace, Baltimore, Md.
1033 Forest Park Boulevard, Roanoke,
. . . . . . 3622 E. Broad St., Richmond
. . . . . . . . 3412 Park Ave., Richmondi
. . R.F.D. No. 1, Box 98, Midlothian
. . . . . . . 4215 Stuart Ave., Richmond
. . . . 3217 Garland Ave., Richmond
. . . . . . Caixa 1982, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
.. . 1215 McDonough St.,
. 1100 Fourqurean's Lane,
. . . 4705 New Kent Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . 3300 Fendall Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . 2223 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 1303 Service Unit, Camp Lee, Va.
. 52 Grandview Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
. . . . . . . Chopo 143, Mexico City, Mexico
. . 2523 W. Main St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 618 28th St., Newport News, Va.
. . . Route No. 1, Fredericksburg, Va.
.. . 4204 21st Ave., Astoria, L. I., N. Y.
. . . . . 701 Louisiana St., Richmond, Va.
. . . 5308 Riverside Drive, Richmond, Va.
. . . 2822 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va.
. 121 Wallington Ave., Wallington,N.J.
Ellwan er Albert T
Ellis, Pierce S., Jr. . . . .
a , 1, Jr
Ellwanger, James F.
Elmore, John M., Jr. . . .
Emert, John M. .... .
Ende, Norman ........ ....... 1 012 Hinton St.,
Endicott, George R.
Eppes, Edward M. . .. .
Erickson, Robert M.
Euting, George L. . . .
Farmer, Harvey T.
Farrow, C. C., Jr. . . . .
Feeley, Hugh A. ..... .
Feinberg, Herbert E. . . .
Fendrich, Leonard . . .
Fenlon, Patrick I. . . . .
Fields, William J.
Figg, Walter C., Jr.
Fine, Jack P. ....... .
Finlayson, Alec W. . . .
Fisher, Richard H. . . .
Fitzgerald, John R. . ..
Fitzgerald, William W.
Flax, Donald ........
Flax, Harold L. ..... .
Flippo, Arthur P. .... .
Flowers, William L. . . .
Fore, Philip Winfree, Jr
Fortunato, Joseph A. . .
Franklin, Ralph W. . . .
Frayser, William E. W.
Frayer, John M. ..... .
Freed, Ivan G. ...... .
Friedenberg, Milton D.
108 W. College Ave., Tallahassee, Fla.
. . . 323-0 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va.
3011 Moss Side Ave., Richmond, Va.
i i i . 327 Greenway Lane,
. . . , 217 Willard St., Jamestown, N. Y.
. . . 124 S. Laurel St., Richmond,
. . . . . 3100 North Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 7704 Hollins Road Richmond Va
Filling, James H., Jr. .... ............... .
. . . . 107 Tuckahoe Boulevard, Richmond,
213 Wolf's Lane Pelham N Y
Mouth of Wilson, Va.
3116 Fendall Ave., Richmond, Va.
200 Oakwood Ave., Hopewell, Va
. . . Route No. 3, Box No. 36, Roanoke, Va
. ..... 41 Rocklyn Place, Mt. Lebanon, Pa
. . .... 416 W. Locust St., Covington, Va
Flannagan, Allen W., Jr '
. . ...................... Doswell, Va
. . . . . . . . 121 Chestnut St., Brooklawn, N. J
. ......................... Culpeper, Va
. . . . . . . . 93 Glenridge Ave., Glenridge, N. J
. . 1408 Princess Anne St., Fredericksburg, Va
. 2900 Hawthorne Ave., Richmond, Va
2900 Hawthorne Ave., Richmond,
649 S. Mason St., Harrisonburg, Va
318 N. Sycamore St., Petersburg, Va
119 Valley sr., New ihiiaaeiphii, Pa:
. . . 11 Campus Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Eanes, Walter F. . . ..... 33 Augusta Ave., Richmond, Va. Gallier, Kenneth L. . . . .... 11 E. Franklin St., Richmond, Va
Earle, William H. ..... . . 3318 Grayland Ave., Richmond, Va. Gambill, Charles J., Jr. . . ...... 2611 E. Grace St., Richmond, Va
Eck, Sherwood B. ..... .... 3 015 Letcher Ave.. Richmond, Va. Gano, Robert D. ,..,.. 121 W. Lancaster -Road, Richmond, Va
Edwards, Richard L., Jr. . . . 123 S. Market St., Petersburg, Va. Gantt, Frederick W. . . . .... 2513 E. Franklin St., Richmond, Va
Elliott, Roland J. ....... ...... 5 23 Keen St., Danville, Va. Garbett, Julius S. .... . . . 1829 Carrington, St., Richmond, Va
:tu--ml -1-11L ---11111i-i- 1 III-it 'gill-inn -1--L1- 1111 1 '11' 'Q "'l'1"""!'
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1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
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1 1 1 1
. 1 1 . 1
1 ' 1 Complzmentr of I
1 1 1
1 O 1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 Atlantlc Life Insurance 1
1 1 4 1 1 1
1 'mr 1 1 1
1 f ' ' 1 1 1
1 i 1 Company 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
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1 "Honestly, It's the Best Policy"
I i 1
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i GAHBETT 8: MASSIE, INC. 1 i i
1 lllClIMOND, vllu:lNlA 1 .1
1 1 1 1
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-I--111-111 --------------- - - -1...--4. ------------- ----- -1 -----P
. . 1106 W. Franklin St.
Garnett, Reuben B. . ..
Garrett, Lee R. ..,... .
Garvey, William D. . ..
Gasser, George B., Jr. . .
Gasser, Lewis, C., Jr. . . .
Gates, Alfred P. . . . .
Gayle, John L. ..... .
Gentry, Walter C.
Gill, George T.
Gill, Herbert C. ..... .
Gill, Robert O. ...... ,
Gindhart, Charles F., Jr.
Glasson, Stewart E. . , . .
Gleason, John C. .... .
Glover, Stephen W. . . .
. . . . 701 W. 32nd St., Richmond
. . . 720 Northside Ave., Richmond
. . . . . . . 2107 Nelson St., Richmond
. . 4603 Leonard Parkway, Richmond
. . . 1601 Princeton Road, Richmond
. . . . 1213 Warren Ave., Richmond
. . . 4308 Newport Ave., Richmond
. . . . . 47 Chesterfield Ave., Ettrich
. . . . . . 47 Chesterfield Ave., Ettrich, Va
. . . . . . .20 Biloxi Place, Newport News
. . . 1660 Whitney Ave., New Haven, Conn
.....,... 1208 N. 21st St., Richmond, Va
Goda, Sidney ................ 114 S. Colonial Ave., Richmond, Va
Goforth, Douglas B. ,... . . 410 Morningside Heights, Lexington, Va
Goldbarth, Harvey M., Jr.
Goldstein, Reuben .....
Gorman, Richard F., Jr. .
Gordon, Wallace B.
Goyings, Ezra, Jr. .... .
Graham, Paul J. ..... .
Graham, William B. . ..
Gruber, George P. . . .
Grigg, John E. ....... .
Gross, Jerome .....,.
Guttas, Charles K. . . .
Haake, Edward C.
Haden, Walter W, . .
Hale, H. Bennie ....
Haley, Thomas N.
Hall, Melvin O. .... .
Hamaker, Lyman S. . . . .
Hamilton, William ....
Hammer, Earl H. ..... .
Harding, George S., Jr. . .
Hargrove, Ralph N. . . .
Harnett, Joel W. . . . .
....... 164 W. 79th St., New York, N. Y
........... 3312 Park Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 3871 Boonsboro Road, Lynchburg, Va
. . . . 1706 Seddon Road, Richmond, Va
..... 2055 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N. Y
,. . . . 406 W. Broad St.,
2203 Parkwood Ave.,Richmond Va
. . . 2304 Lakeview Ave.,
.. 811 W. Franklin St.,
. .. 2110 Rosewood Ave.,
..... 4911 Grove Ave.,
.. . 1423 Grove Ave
. 2008 Boulevard C. H., Petersburg Va
100 Libby Ave.,
.. . 27 Towana Road,
........ R.F.D. No. 9, Richmond, Va
. . . . , 709 West Jones St., Raleigh, N. C
, Richmond, Va
Harper, Fleming B. . . ........ R.F.D. No. 4, Richmond, Va
Harper, William E., Jr.
Hart, Frank B., Jr. . . . .
Hart, Phillip R. ..... .
Harwood, John P. . . . .
Hasker, Richard E. . . . .
Hatcher, Jimmy T., Jr. .
Hathaway, Robert M. . .
Heffernan, James D. . . .
Hellerman, Samuel . . .
Herrink, Louis S. .... .
Herrmann, Thomas W.
Heslep, James E. ..... .
Higinbotham, Don F. .
Hofbauer, Bernard J. ..
Holleman, Joseph J. ..
Holloman, Henry C. . ..
Hooker, Raymond C., Jr.
Horne, Linwood Tyler .
Horsley, John C. ,... .
Horton, Jimmie K. . . . .
Houghton, Robert A. .
Howard, Kenneth D. . .
Howell, Alton L. . . . .
Hubbard, James E. . , , .
Hubbard, James F. ..... .
Hubbard, Seth Roger, Jr
Hughes, Rupert S., Jr. .
Huneycutt, James W. .
Hurt, William N., Jr. .
Hver, Walter F. ..... .
Iggers, Georg Gerson . .
. . . 4200 Bromley Lane,
. . . 4704 Forest Hill Ave., Richmondi
. . . . 1647 W. Grace St., Richmond,
. . . 507 Montvale Ave., Richmond,
...... 4014 Newport St.,
. . . 113 Choate Ave., Pleasantville, N. Y.
. . . . . 909 Marye St., Fredericksburg, Va
72 Westbourne Parkway, Hartford, Conn
. . . . . . . 17 S. Boulevard, Richmond, Va
. . . . . 3716 Brookside Road, Richmond, Va
. . . . . 106 N. Auburn Ave,, Richmond, Va.
. ................ Bridgeport, W. Va
. . . . .. . 8 Second St., Brooklawn, N.J
. . ..................,,...... Surry, Va
. . . . . . . 3140 Parkwoodl Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . 4614 Riverside Drive, Richmond, Va
, . ....... 625 W. 34th St., Norfolk, Va
65 Randolph Road, Hilton Village, Va
Route NO. 1,Lynchburg, Va
2914 Idlewood Ave.,Richmond, Va
Imburg, Jerome ...........
Irby, Edward C. .... .
Irby, Moreland R. . . .
Jacobs, Alexander S. . . .
Jacobs, Alvin D. ...... . .
Jamgochian, John, Jr. .
Jennings, Fred A., Jr. . . . .
Jennings, Thomas H.
Jensen, Lawrence C., Jr. . . .
Inn:nununununnununun ununnuvuunuununununnuuuunuunu nmuuu annum num:
1--'- '-f' -------- - ----------- fr-' -
U N IV E R s ITY
5514 Grove Avenue
"The U 7'li1J61'.fflJl,J Student C e12te1"'
4 - 8 4 7 4
i- .... - .... ...... . .- .... - .... - .... - .... - .... ....... .... -
.... .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... -- ....
BE LLWGO D
For I mtizfzrtiom
W. H. WILLIAMS at Co., INC.
vf'-lm-In 1 - 1.11111 iiiiliill ,I ni.
, . . . 711 St. Marks Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . . 3309 Second Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . .... 1417 Park Ave.. Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . . . . 3141 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va
3-001 Monument Ave., Apt. 6, Richmond, Va
.. . . .. 2003 North Ave., Richmond Va
. . . 117 N. Crenshaw Ave., Richmond Va
. . . . . . . . 1-0 Centre Hill, Petersburg, Va
. . . 208 N. Jefferson St., Petersburg, Va
. .. . 425 North Addison St., Richmond, Va
. . . 3124 Woodcliff Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 114 W. 29th St., Richmond Va
in Q4n1InI1InI-IIn- IIII -I ----- --11--1--- I ul-N?
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BETTER BAKED E
I W7 4 loaf I
I .... .
I RRR . ,
Atlas Baklng CO., Inc. '
.... - ---- ----- - I---I-I
-2, .hu-,,,,, i,111 ,1,,1 .1.-, ---- I I I I-4,
Phone 3-9027 1302-4 E. CARY STREET
RICHMOND, VIRGINIA i
E- .... .... .............-. ---wi
Kanof, Morton M. . . .
Jett, Henry L. ...... .
jewett, J. jonathan . . .
Iohnson, Edward A. .
Johnson, james R. . . .
Johnson, james S. . ..
Johnson, Samuel L. ..
Iohnson, Thomas E., Jr. . . . .
jones, C. Bailey .....
Jones, Catesby G., jr. .
Innes, Cecil F. ...... .
Jones, Linwood G. . ..
Jones, Stanley T. ..,. .
Jordan, Hildred D., Ir.
Kantor, Leonard J. . ..
Katz, Harold I. ..... .
Katz, Maxwell David . . . . . .
Keefer, David E. .,.... . . .
Kerns, H. D., III ....
Kellison, James Bruce
Kent, Robert L. .... .
KeDDler, Philip .....
Kessler, Wilbur M. . . .
Keyser. Hugh L. . . . .
King, Casper S. .... .
King, Thomas E. ...... .
Kinz, William C.. Tr. .
Kingery, Charles F. ..
Kinsey, Carrol H. . . . .
Kinsey, Eugene E. . ..
Knight, William I. . . .
Knipe, Sydney H., Ir. .
Kohn, Alfred ......... .
Korb, Willard V. . . . .
Kraft, Ralph V. .... .
Kramer. William C. . .
Kronenhitter, Robert P.
Kurtz. Freflerich C. . . .
Kyle. Winfield B.
T.aLuna, G. Ioseph . . .
Route No. 9, Box 200, Richmond
...... 510 N. Ivy St., Arlington
. . . 1248 Westover Ave., Norfolk
........ 3 Poe St., Richmond
. . . 2800 Semmes Ave., Richmond
... 3517 Enslow Ave.,
3087 Midlothian Pike,
. 917 Pine Ridge Road,
.. . . . 605 W. 2-6th St.,
4505 Augusta Ave..
276 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y
. . . . 14812 E. Broad St.. Richmond, Va
. . . . . 67 Cedar Ave., Montclair, N. I
116 W. Nelson Ave., Alexandria
. 5406 Toddsbury Road, Sutherlin
3012 Kensington Ave.,Richmond
1401 Wilmington Ave., Richmond
.. . 3211 Fendall Ave., Richmond
.. 3127 Garland Ave Richmond
705 church St.i'Lvnchbnro:
. . 5811 Lakeside Ave., Richmond
. . . 3920 Forest Hill Ave., Richmond
3920 Forest Hill Ave.,Richmond
.. . . . R24 W. 29th St.. Richmond
. . 5 Columbus Ave., Glen Ridge. N. T
.. 175 W. 93rd St., New York. N. Y
3025 Garland Ave., Richmond. Va
. . . . 246 N. Second St., Columbia. Pa
. . . 114-27 179th St.. St. Albans. N. Y
. . . 177 Glenwood Ave.. Leonia. N. T
. . 6916 Patterson Ave., Richmond. Va
.... . 1520 Victor St., Richmond. Va
.. . 17 Liberty St., Ossining, N. Y
Laurinaitis, Francis I. . . . .
Lawler, Courtney F. . ..
Lawrence, Robert S. . .
Leaming, Hugo P. . . .
Leath, Thomas H. . . .
Lee, William B. ..... .
Lester, Thomas C., Jr. . . .
Lloyd, Thomas S., jr. . .
Lloyd, William H. ..... .
Lockey, William H., jr. . . .
Long, Norman R. ...... .
Long, Robert C. ....... .
Longaker, H. George, Jr. .
Loomer, E. Cofer .......
Lowery, Richard W.
Luck, William T., Ir. . .
Ludlam, Richard F. ..... .
Lumpkin, Robert I. .... .
Lumpkin, William B., Jr.
Lnsbv. Frederick Stanley . .
Luttrell. O. Edwyn, Ir. . ..
Lvnn, Ernest, Ir. ....... .
McCammon, Samuel D., jr. ....... .
McClanahan, Berry T. . . . .
McClure, William W. . . .
McDanel, Robert L.
McGlory, Donald H. . .
McKenney, Iames R. . . .
McKenney, Louis E. . ,.
Silver Creek P. O., New Philadelphia,
. . . 612W Church Street, Clifton Forge,
. . . . . 4312 Hanover Ave., Richmond,
. . . . . 2111 Grove Ave., Richmond,
. . . . . 3866 Fauquier Ave., Richmond,
. . 3403 Hawthorne Ave., Richmond
. . . 209W S. Cherry St., Richmond
. . . . 2711 Woodrow Ave., Richmond
.. . 1219 A. Warren Ave., Richmond
. . . 1508 Palmyra Ave., Richmond
. . .... 2102 Fifth Ave., Richmond,
.. .... 313 59th St.,Newport News
. . . 1525 Hanover Ave., Richmond
.. . . 500 Maple Ave.,
. 3125 Grifiin Ave.,
...... 2705 Hanes Ave.,
. . . . 1627 N. Adams St., Arlingtonl Va.
, Baltimore, Md.
. . .. 3215 Garland Ave.,
. . 4609 Asbury Ave.
10 Dundee Ave.,
Route No. 5,
. . . 3315 W. Franklin St..
. . . . . . . . . University of Richmond.
. . . . 15 Cottage St., Westhoro. Mass.
. . . . Iberis, Va.
. . 1411 Grove Ave., No. 4, Richmond, Va.
. . 1411 Grove Ave., No. 4, Richmond, Va.
Mabry, Iesse H.. Ir. ..... 6400 Huntington Ave., Newport News. Va.
MacKenzie, William A., Ir. .................... Roadst0wn,N. T.
McKenzie, Buntyn .....
McKenzie, Kermit E.
Mader, George F., Ir. . ..
Mallery, William C. . . . .
Mallory, D. Walton, Jr. . .
Manley. ,lack H. ...,.. . .
Mann, Frank W., -Ir. . .. . .
Marandino, Al ......
Mardan, Omar V. . . .
Mahon, Ashby T., Tr. .... R.F.D. No. 13. Forest Ave., Richmond. Va.
. . . . 2704 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va.
4014 W. Franklin St. Richmond, Va.
Box No. 382, Buchanan.
. . 1722 Wilmington Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . 507 A N. 21st St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 3135 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va.
.!.-nn-M1 1 1.m1nu-un1nnina-nn--in-nn1ini-in-inn-um1n.1 1 1,,,,1,.
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T WAKEFIELD GRILL
I 3124 West Broad Street
"Chicken in the Rough"
T 605: . . . 60,2
T COPYRIGHT BY BEVERLEY OSBORNE, OKLAHOMA CITY
ONE-HALF FRIED CHICKEN
SERVED UNJOINTED - WITHOUT SILVERWARE
Every Bite a Tender Delight
2 LOTS OF SHOESTRING POTATOES
S JUG HONEY AND HOT BUTTERED ROLLS
-un1un1,,,,1.1.1111N1,1111.,..1.,,,1,,,,1,,,,1M1 H1 1 1 1 1 1,,,1.. 11111111
-'!' 'P 4'
I I I
Morton G. Thalhimer, Inc.
RENTALS - SALES - LOANS
l0l3 East Main Street
- ..,. -... ..------....------ M-..-E.
1- ..,, ------------------- ill- - -Q-
A. 81 W. RESTAURANT
2710 WEST BROAD STREET
Famous For 1
THICK MILK SHAKS 'N HAMBURGERS i
BAR-B-QUE SANDWICHES 7
Fast and Courteous
Open All Night Curio Service
iff- iiin 1 liii 11111111111111111 -1 mliltfi
Martin, Malcolm Bruce
Martin, Theodore T., jr.
Mason, Hatle M r
V .. J .
Mason, William S., Jr. .
. . i libs D552 '15 c5L1ki,'rOwm,
. . . 1-600 W. Grace St.
... 5811 Grove Ave.
4108 Bromley Lane? Richmond Va
Massey, William B., jr. .,...... 923 W. Franklin St.
Mathews, Thomas P., Jr. .,
Massie, H. Stuart, Ir. . .
Matthews, Orville C., Jr.
Mattox, Charles D., Jr.
Mattox, Conrad B., Ir. .
Maxey, James Dewey, Jr.
Mayo, Samuel N., Jr. . .
Mears, William I. .... .
Metzger, William H.. Ir.
Michaelson, Toseph B. .
Michaelson, Manuel N.
Miller, George K. ..,. .
Miller, Louis F. . ......
Miller, William F. . . .
Mills, Carroll W. ..
Minor, Philip L. .... .
Mitler, Milton D. ..... .
Moffett, Brooke M. . . . .
Moncure, Richard C. L. .
Mooney, Ernest W., Ir. .
Moore, Howard W. . . . .
Moran, Bernard V. . . . .
Morante, Paul F. ........... .
Morrison, Thomas D. ....... .
Moseley, William V., jr.
... R.F.D. No. 2
, Richmond, Va
, Richmond, Va
Hot Srings, Va
L nchbur Va
1 Y gi
. ..,...., Box No. 96, Gretna, Va
. . . 1501 Hamtpon Stl Richmond Va
.. . 2702 E. Broad St., Richmond Va
. . . 326 Roseneath Rd
..... 3124 Park Ave.
., Richmond, Va
, Richmond, Va
. . . . 3124 Park Ave., Richmond Va
......... 5 York St., Richmond Va
.. . 2708 E. Broad St., Richmond, Va
Old Boston Post Road, Madison, Conn
. . 3424 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va
. .... 3315 Cliff Ave., Richmond, Va
411 West End Ave., New York, N. Y
.... 111 N, Plum St., Richmond, Va
. . 225 LaFayette Ave., Petersbur2.Va
. 3208 Patterson Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 233 Franklin St., Petersburg, Va
..... . . .. 46 Purchase St., Rye, N. Y
4121 Crestwood Road, Richmond, Va
4009 Chevy Chase St., Richmond, Va
Motle Charles G
y, . . . . . .
Mundy, Harry R. ..... .
Murphy, Allen T., jr.
Murray, Donald V. . . .
Murrell, Cary ...,..
Mustoe, Robert M., jr: .... .
. . . . 2914 Edgewood Ave., Richmond
, 418 King George Ave., S.W., Roanoke
. 1107 Peachtree Boulevard, Richmond
, . . . . 2701 Woodrow Ave., Richmond
Nachman, Lawrence L. . . . ....... . ........ . . . . .
Nichols, Richard B., Jr. ......... .
Nichols, Thomas W,
Noonkester, james R.
Norville, Charles K. .
Novello, Vincent I. . .
O'Conner, James A.
Oglesby, Allan C. .... ,
Oliver, George J., Ir.
Oliver, John P., jr. . . .
Oppenheim, Lewyn .
Owen, Richard C., jr.
Owens, Garland C. . ..
Owens, Spencer ....
Pace, Warren M. ..... .
Paine, Robert E., Jr, . . . .
Pakonis, V. Francis ....
Palmore, Wilson V, . .
Parker, Walter L. . .
Pattie, C. Harry, Ir. ..
.. 2915 W. Grace St., Richmond
5010 Barton Ave., Richmond
. . . 757 Pelham Road, New Rochelle, N Y
, Jr. . . . 314 D N. Tilden St., Richmond
. . . . 508 S. Sheppard St., Richmond
. . . 2917 Garland Ave., Richmond
. , . . 505 N. Boulevard, Richmond
. . . 4800 Stuart Ave., Richmond
.... 1103 N. 21st St., Richmond
.. 4901 N. 7th St.,
. . 729 Redgate Ave., Norfolk, Va
. . . . . 1021 Ann St., Portsmouth, Va
. . . 200 Belleville Ave., Bloomfield, N. ,T
. . , 1901 Patterson Ave., Roanoke, Va
. . . . . . 77 Gold St., Arlington, N.I
. . . 1916 Floyd Ave., Richmond, Va
. . 2008 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 510 Maple Ave., Richmond, Va
ii-M' - - - G -H"-'Mi 'w- - ' - - " ' EEIEF- F - - - -ii-
: . .
4 J , , BUY 1 BUY AND
Equipmjng for the fPiepa5at1on , P 21,1122
E an erving o oo - , A S,Q2,L,NDTi
311 EAST MAIN STREET DIAL 3-7812 B O N D S 'Mm S M P S
lx 1 L
af- ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, -. ,,,, .. ,,,, .11111 .... 1 ..., 1 ,,.. 1 ..., 1 liii - .1 - nnii 1 uvui ----1-1 lvll - IIII - vlll -------- 1 f' " 1
l!ln-1nv- vill 1 uvvu --11----11111111 1 H1 "" - W" "" 11"11111' "1"' 1 " """'
, DAVENPORT INSURANCE
l More people drink Richmond
I . .
E Dairy Milk than all others ALL LINES QUICK BINDING
T combined. . . . There must
1 be at reason. SERVICE WORLD WIDE
f CALL 2-1671
, R I C H M O
2 - VA.
L D Com an 1113 15 E. MAIN STREET, RICHMOND,
l P Esr. 1849
.g.- --.- ------------------- 1 ------E -x-- ---- - --'- ------ ---- - ---- - - -1-
Sasmor, Daniel J. ..... .
Paul, Kendall W. . . .
Pauli, David G. . . . .
Pearce, Horace L. . . . .
Pearce, Jacob M., lr. . . .
. . . . 2805 Barton Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 112 N. Allen Aye., Richmond, Va
. . . 3009 Stonewall Aye., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . .. 838 Yeadon Ave., Yeadon, Pa
Saleeby, Albert V. .... . . .
Sampayo, Hector M. .... . .
. . 49th Allen St., San juan, Puerto Rica
Sandridge, William A. . . . .
...... 119 S. 12th St., Hopewell, Va.
..... 514 N. 25th St., Richmond, Va.
Pence, George M., Jr. .
Pentecost, Iulian H. . .
Perkins, Horace E. . . .
Pfiugradt, William J. R.
Phillips, Franklin B. .
Phillips, Gordon F. ..
Phipps, jim Robert . . .
Picardat, Phil G. .... .
Pitt, Edward Lee, III
Pohlig, Oscar A., Tr. . .
Porterheld, lack B., Jr.
Poteat, Wallace B.
Powell, Maynard R., Jr.
Pregeant, Victor E. . . .
Proffitt, ,Iohn A. .... .
ProFHtt, John S., Ir. . .
3711 Brookside Road, Richmond, Va
3604 Moss Side Aye., Richmond, Va
. . .Waverly and Augusta Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 3029 Monument Aye., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . 1214 Boulevard, Petersburg, Va
712 N. 35th St., Richmond, Va
. . . 1144 West Aye., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . . . Crozer Seminary, Chester, Pa
Route No. 7,Richmond,Va
. . . . . . 2301 Maplewood Road, Richmond, Va
. . . 7109 Three Chopt Road, Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . . . 3332 Graylnd Ave., Richmond, Va
Ouaintance, Rupert W., -Ir. ..................... Lundale, W. Va
Rackett, Reynolds H. ..... .
Raiford, Ralph W., jr. . .
Ralston, Edward E. . ..
Read, John L., Tr. . .. . .
Reamy, Ryland O. . . . .
Reid, James H., Ir. . .. .
Reynolds, Alfred S. ...... .
Reynolds, George E. ,.... .
Rhodenhiser, O. William, jr.
Rhodes. Meredith W. .... .
Richard, Carroll T. ....... .
Richards, William R. ..... .
Richardson, Straughan S., jr.
Rile Dabney O
y, . ........ .
Riley, Frank C., Ir. ..... ..
Ripley, Arnold C. ..... .
Ritchie, George G., Ir. . . . . . .
Roach, Arthur P, ...... .
Roberts, Lucien W., Ir. . . .
Rolfe, Norman ...........
Roscher Fred Arthur r
Rose, Frank L., Tr. ...... .
Rose, ,lohn B.. Ir. .... . .
Rouzie, lohn Ben. Ir. . . . . .
Rowe, William F.. Ir. . . ..
Rubin, Louis D., Ir. . .
Russinoff, Albert .....
4506 W. Seminary Ave.
2209 Park Ave.
801 Byrd Park,
.. . . . 1386 Haddon Ave.,
1318 Westmoreland Ave.
, Richmond, Va
, Richmond, Va
Camden, N. I
, Richmond, Va
Ethel, W. Va
. . . . . 2336 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va
5406 Campbell Aye.,Richmond, Va
. ..... 2922 Brook Road.
. . . . . 209 Locust St., Covington
. ...... R.F.D. No. 3
. . . Osaka, Va
. . . Lilian
. . . 502W Victoria Aye.. Lynchburg: Va
. . . Susan, Va
Saunders, Thomas A. . ..
Savage, Bernard M. . . .
Savage, Ulysses S., Ir. . . .
Scheerer, William F.
. . . . 5051 Walnut St., Philadelphia,
Schenker, Irving I. .......... .
. . 1050 Anderson Ave., Bronx, N. Y.
. . 18 Greenway Lane, Richmond,
......... Box No. 288, Phoebus,
216 N. Cleveland St., Richmond,
Schoenbaum, Stanley .......,... 2815 W. Grace St., Richmond,
Schools, John Augustine ......
Schreibfeder, Norman Phillip . .
Seayer, William E., Ir. . . Apt. 62D, Kecoughton Apts., Hampton,
Segal, David H. ....... .
Settle ohn Robert .... ......
Seymour, Morse G. . ..
Shaia, Edward H. ..... .
Shell, Iohn Robert .......
Shelton, Alonzo G.. Ir. . . .
shepherd, Francis D., Ir. .
Shuma-te, Warren C. .... .
Silianoff, Steve .........
Sims, Wilbur M. ...... .
Sinclair. William T., Ir. . .
Sizer, Houston B. ...,.. .
Skinner, Wilbur L. , . .
Skorapa, Victor A. ..... .
Slaughter, Charles W. . . .
Smith, james Roy . ....
Smith, Tesse Bacon
Smith, Tohn Miller ......
Smith, Kenneth Lee ......
Qmifh. William Moses, Ir.
Smithson. Harold W. . . . .
Snead, William Roswell . .
Solomon, Ioseph A. . . . .
Soyars. Iames C. ..,. .
Spector, Ronnlrl G. .... .
Spencer. Reid M. ....... .
2823 Woodcliff Ave., Richmond,
901 Mulberry Road, Martinsville,
. . . . 3005 Monument Ave., Richmond,
. . . 924 W. Grace St., Richmond,
96 Clinton St., Salamanca, N. Y.
. . . 1101 E. Clay St., Richmond,
. .....,.... Route No. 8, Richmond,
2702 A W. Main St., Richmond,
. . . . 116 Russell Terrace, Bluefield, W.
. .. 161 Watkins Ave., Wilmerding,
. . . . . 212 N. Meadow St., Richmond,
. . . , . , 1936 Berkeley Ave., Petersburg,
. 2311 Staunton Ave., N.W..Roanoke,
......... 218 W. 12th St., Richmond,
. . . . . . . 4019 Northrop St., Richmond,
. . 2912 3rd Ave.. Richmond,
607 Washington St.,Portsmouth
. . . . 329 Clovelly Road, Richmond,
. ........................ Dillwvn
. . . 426 N. Alleghany Aye.. Covington
..... 2717 23rd Road, N., Arlington
........ 36 Willwav Ave.. Richmond
. . 1936 E. Ocean View Aye.. Norfolk
4013 KW. Franklin St., Richmond. Va
. . . . 3900 W. Broad St., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . 4700 Stuart Aye.. Richmond, Va
. 270 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
. . . . . . 2834 Dunn Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 181416 Floyd Aye., Richmond, Va
.. . . . . . 2-004 Rose Ave.. Richmond, Va
. 922 Brompton St.. Fredericksburg. Va
. . . . . . 5 Greenway Lane, Richmond. Va
. . . . . 1823 Rose Aye., Richmond, Va
Stafford, Vernon C. ..... R.F.D. No. O. Box No. 215,Richmond. Va
Stansburv, Warren A. ..... .
Steigleder, Henry R. . . . . . . .
Stein, Harry ......... . . .
Stockdon, Wallace R. . ..
Stoneburner. Frank D. ..... .
Strohkorh. Arnold W.
Sutton, David N., Ir. ..
Swann, Charles E.. lr. . . . . .
Sweeny, ,Tohn F., Ir. . . . . .
1210 Laburnum Ave.. Richmond, Va
2228 Maplewood Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 3005 Brook Road, Richmond, Va
3800 Chamberlayne Ave.. Richmond, Va
West Point. Va
4823 E. Seminary Aye., Richmond. Va
. 2904 Parkwood Ave., Richmond, Va
Taliaferro, Hunter H. . . .................. Hot Springs, Va
Sadler, George W., jr. .... .... 4 3 Towana Road, Richmond, Va Tapscott, Lawrence Lee ......, 4701 New Kent Aye., Richmond, Va
Sagendorf, jack B. ..... .................... F airfax, Va Tate, Herbert Roy ..... ....................... H ewlett, Va
i FLOWERS OF DISTINCTION TELEPHONE: 3-3247-2-1361 I
A BY I R. E. B. BLANTON, Inc. L
2 ' L
l Florist "Used Cars That Satisfy"
I 210 N' FIFTH STREET 501-512 WEST BROAD STREET
i PHONE: 2-2414 ta NIGHT 6-2924 RICHMOND VA'
l - R. E. B. BLANTON, President T
l "NO FLORIST FLOWERS T
- ARE FRESHER THAN OURSH WE PAY CASH FOR YOUR CAR
i' 'Vl' in TTTTTT lllillllillllillllillllTIIUTIIIITIIIITUIIW llll TWT 717,771+ +'llll Tfii llli1llll'illIl1lll!1l!ll1llH1lill1llll1IIII1llll1llll1ll!I1llIl1 1 1'llVlTlli
?llillVl iiiiil llll "1 llllT'llll1"llll1'lll'1llW1llll1INI1llll1IIII1HII1llH1lKII1IIIl1lIlI1IIII1IIII1-l!II1llll1IIII1IIII1IIIl1liIISl-III!1lVII1IIIK1llII1IIII1IIII1lIII1 1 1 1 1 1lIII1Il?
I TABB, BROCKENBROUGH 81 RAGLAND 3
l GENERAL INSURANCE - ALL LINES
' "Insurance, Your Silent Guardiani'
I DIAL 2-6546
1101 EAsT MAIN STREET RICHMOND, VIRGINIA
'iw' "" iii- I iII- Ilvl 1lm- iiii -nu- iiii -iiii-mi-im--:in i111-- im-iiii-im-nn-i iiii ii-miiiiiiiiiiiliniinii-iin-mi-im-iii:--:iii1:1111 1 --Illl-'Ili'
Tatem, John Ward, jr. . .
Taylor, Perston I. ..... .
Taylor, Simeon P., III . . .
Taylor, Virgil D., -Ir. ....... .
Thalman, Robert I. .... .
Thistlethwaite, james R. .
Thompson, Harry L. . . . .
Tinsley, William H., Jr.
Tompkins, Henry F., Jr. . . . ,
Trainham, William E., lr.
Triplett, Ben Gray . . . I. . . . .
Trotter, William A., III
Tu, Wei-yoen .,.......
Tuck, Richard C. ...... .
Tucker, Jesse M., Jr. . .
Turner, Edwin R., lr. . .
Turner, Franklin C. . . .
Turner, Ralph Gray . ..
Turner, Thomas W. . . .
Tuttle, james A. .,.. .
Velenovsky, Edwin I. . . .
Wagstaff, Chester L.
Walke, Roger T. ...... .
Walker, Harry Charles, Ir. . . . .
Walthall, William W., jr.
Walton, William A., jr. . ..
Wampler, Harry M. . . . .
Warren, Oscar M., lr. . . .
Wash, Robert W., Jr. . . .
Watlington, james E., Jr.
Watts, Stanley S. ...... .
Weiss, Milton B. ...... .
West, Elmer S., Tr. . . . .
Wlheeler. Alfred M. . ..
White, Frederick K. . . . .
White, Granville S., Jr. .
White, Harold M. .......... .
Wfhitehead, Claude M., jr
Whitfield, Shirley B. . . . .
1213 W. 47th St.,Richmond,Va.
. . . . . 21 Caton Ave., Alexandria, Va.
20th St., Warwood, Wheeling, W. Va.
3303 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va.
2011 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 414 Wasona Ave., Roanoke, Va.
. . . . 319 W. 32nd St., Richmond, Va.
. . 1027 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va.
.. . .928 Park Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . 216 Rue Wagner, Shanghai, China
. 2913 Montrose Ave., Richmond, Va.
. 3320 Patterson Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . Beacon Apts. No. 3, Hopewell, Va.
3029 Moss Side Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . .704 W. 20th St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 718 jefferson St., Danville, Va.
. 2450 Sink St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
. . . 112 Chester Ave., Eastport, Md.
. 1509 Avondale Ave., Richmond, Va.
...... R.F.D. No. 11, Richmond, Va.
. . 2811 Garland Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . 1-A S. Boulevard, Richmond, Va.
.. . 210 W. 10th St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 19 Owen Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . .. 3406 Park Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 2912 Floyd Ave.,Richmolnd Va.
8140 Brompton St., Fredericksburg, Va.
.......... EastNorwich. L. I., N. Y.
. . . . 323 Roslyn Road. Richmond, Va.
446-A1 Route No. 2, Portsmouth, Va.
Whitmore, William H., jr.
Wholey, Walter D. .... .
Wice, Samuel E. ...... .
Wilbourne, Jack B. . .
Wiley, James H., jr. . . . .
Wilkinson, William B. . .
Charles Lee . . .
Edwin T. .... .
Frank M., jr. .
. . . . . 3910 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va.
.. .. . 8109 Marye St., Fredericksburg, Va.
. . . . 23 Watson Court, Petersburg Va.
. . . . Route No. 3, Box 181, Roanoke Va.
. . . . 3222 Patterson Ave., Richmond Va.
. . 11 N. Linden St., Apt. 24, Richmond Va.
.......... 111 E. 10th St., Richmond Va.
.. . . . . . . . 916 Stockton St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 809 Sylvania Ave., Fredericksburg, Va.
George P., Jr. .......... 510 Maple Ave., Richmond Va.
. . . . . . 155 S. Colonial Ave., Richmond .
Howard M. ..... ...... B ox No. 983, Laurinburg, N. C
Richard K. . .
Walter H. . . .
Wills, Wirt H., Ir. ....
Wilson, Calvin LeRoy . ..
Wilson, Claude J. .... .
Wiltshire, Dick A, . . . .
Winder, Raymond C. . . . .
Winston, Beverly K., jr. . . . .... 1703 Seddon Road, Richmond, Va
Wooten, Oscar S. ..... .
Worsham, james Essex . .
Wright, James Roscoe ..
Wright, Robert S. ..... .
Wyatt, George R. ..... .
Wyatt, Tohn Mitchell, III
Wyatt, Robert F., jr. . . . .
Yagel, Myron Morgan .... Box No. 80, University of Richmond Va
Yates, Glenn .........
Yates, Oscar R. .... .
Yeatts, Roy Earl ......
YofTy, Lawrence M. . . . .
Young, Charles C. .,... .
Younr-z, David Thomas, Jr.
Yowell, joel B. ....... .
Zacharias, Charles M. . . .
Zava, Thomas E. ..... .
Zuber, John Charles
. . . . . . 3617 Brook Road, Richmond, Va
. . . 3129 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . 1667 Monticello Ave., Petersburg, Va
....... 5122 Salem St., Richmond, Va
. . . . . College Road, Richmond, Va
. . .. 3126 Fifth Ave., Richmond, Va
. ..................... Camden, S. C
. . . . . 61 Cedar Ave., Newport News, Va
. . . . . 62 Oak Ave., Metuchen, N. I
. . ................. McKennev, Va
. . . . . . . 24 Maxwell Road, Richmond, Va
. . . . . . 122 Oakdale Terrace. Suffolk, Va
. . . . 1407 Staunton, Ave.. Roanoke, Va
. . 3800 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 535 Irving Ave., Port Chester, N. Y
. .. ..... 405 S. Pine St.. Richmond, Va
. . ................ Peola Mills, Va
. . . . 3200 5th Ave., Richmond, Va
........... Churchville, N. Y
NOLDE BROTHERS, INC.
AMERICAN MAID BREAD AND CAKES
lm1,m1 1 1
AT ALL GOOD DEALERS
Slgmlity, Not Price!
1 1 .1,,,,1
,l1nn1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nn..nu1nu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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ROLL RIGHT IN
Complete .Cine of Fancy
Q Baked Goods
2732 W. Broad Street Dial 5-7417
-l.- .... - .... ...... .......... . . .-.L it
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I COIWPLIMENTS OF
T The Hudson Bailey Paint Co.
i MANUFACTURERS OF
PAINTS 'S VARNISH We ENAMELS
l RICHMOND, VIRGINIA DIAL 2-6318
'i-- IIII -A ----- -
.. - - - .. ... .. .. - -..,.-..!. .5.-............ - -
T1'infe1'5 Vo ,,CjlLb0g1'6ZPb67"J'
1 1Im-In141-nu-nulnu1uu.1un1n-I-uni -
Abbott, Gale .....
Addison, Mary .....
Albertson, Dorothy . ..
Alderson, Mary .....
Allen, Evelyn ....
Allman, Elise ..........
Anderson, Beryl ...,.,..
Anderson, Zuleime ,....
Apperly, Felicity ......
Ayers, Alta . .,...
Bailey, Marguerite ....
Baker, Peggy ..,...
Banks, Leola ........
Barnes, Jacqueline ..,.
Barnett, Mary Sue
Batten, lacquelin . ..
Beale, Frances ....
Beazley, Frances ....
Belk, Lillian ...........
Berryman, Marguerite ....
. 3522 Porter St., N.W., Washington, D. C.
. . . . . 3007 Moss Side Ave., Richmond, Va
1507 Park St., Bloomingdale, Richmond, Va
. . . . . . 613 Roseneath Road, Richmond, Va
"Sleepy Hollow," River Road, Richmond Va
. . . . . . . . 1323 Colonial Ave., Norfolk? Va
. . . 4101 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . 3224 Edgewood Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . 823 S. Lombardy St., Richmond, Va
. , . 1085 Magnolia Road, Teaneck, NJ
. . . 214 Westham Parkway, Richmond, Va
. . . 6908 Edmonstone Ave., Richmond, Va
......... Box 53. Route 8, Richmond, Va
Booker, Reba ......
Booth Vir inia
, 8 -----
Bowers, jean . . .
Bradley, Lois .......
Breedlove, Annie ...,
Bristow, jane .....,
Brittle, Lily .......,
Brooks, Ellen Powell
Bruce, Nancy ....,..
Burcher, Ann ......
Burnette, Martha jane
Burt, Genie ........
Call, Ann ........
Cardozo, Louise . . .
Carpenter, Fay ,...
Carpenter, Pamela . . .
Chaffee, Cora Lynn . .
. . . . . 1510 Brookland Parkway, Richmoiiid, Vai
. . .......................... Naruna, Va
. . . . . . 3616 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 3545 Albemarle St., Washington, D, C.
.,......... Route 2, Rocky Mount, N. C.
. . . . . . . , 19 Clark Road, Richmond
... ... Route 2, Box 217,
. .. . . . 1719 Berkeley Ave.
. . .... 3115 Grove Ave., Richmond
. . . .... 3003 Hanover Ave
. . .............. Box 956,
.. 3212 Chamberlayne Ave
.. . 3110 Kensington Ave., Richmond
. . . . 1001 Gates Ave., Norfolk
. . ........... Virginia Beach
Bethel, Marv Frances ...., 509 N. Boulevard. No, 18, Richmond, Va Chambliss, Ann .... ..,.........,. R awlings
Biscoe, Betty ......... ....... 2 906 Wi Grace St., Richmond, Va Clark, Ann .....,. . . . .... New Canton
Bleight, Frances .... .. 1207 Wilmington Ave.,Richmond,Va Clark, Ellen Mercer .... ........ A tlee
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IN WAR 0B PEACE Rerrw1nlf21'-
- "There is more food value per penny in your bottle of milk
I than in any other food."
1 VIRGINIA DAIRY COMPANY
I "The Horne of Better Milk"
,i.-.,..- .. - - - -
1 R I C I-I M O N D
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I I a
PLEDGE OF QUALITY
Vxfe pledge that PET lee CREAM is made
always of pure, fresh, whole milk and Pure,
fresh, sweet cream.
The fruits, nuts and flavors used are
Constant vigilance is exercised at all times
to make PET ICE CREAM the highest stand-
ard of quality.
PET DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY
+ a- ---- ------------------ - -In-4
Clark, Margaret C.
Clark, Margaret D. . . .
Clarke, julia .....
Clary, Mary Lee .
Cleveland, Jane . .
Clopton, Martha .
Cohen, Bertha . . .
Colley, Doris ....
Collins, Betty Lee
Collins, Nell ......
Cox, Mildred ....
Cox, Sara ......
Crabtree, Lydia .....
Crosby, Billy jane
.. . 41 W. Church St., Uniontown, Pa.
. . . 6009 Howard Road, Richmond, Va.
. . . . Addison Apts., Charlotte, N. C.
Harrington Park, N. J.
. .'.f.1'.'.'.'.'.'.f.' .......... sparks, Ma.
. . . 2904 Grayland Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . 1605 Bellevue Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . 134 N. jackson St., Arlington, Va.
.... .... 3013 Cliff Ave., Richmond, Va.
351 Averett Place, Danville, Va.
. . . 7445 Gleneagles Road, Norfolk,Va.
Caixa 1982, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
. . . 2348-A W. Grace St., Richmond, Va.
Curtis, Helen .......
Darracott, Dorothy . .
Davis, Dorothy .......
Dewlarnette, Nancy ..
Delp, Virginia .......
Dodson, Mary jane . .
Dorsey, Lois .......
Draper, Mildred .......
Duckhardt, Edna Earle
Dupuy, Betty .......
DuVal, Ethel Stuart .
Earle, Nona ........
Edwards, Eulalia ....
Elder, Mary ........
. . . 3424 Floyd Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 524 S. Sheppard St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 45 W. Bond St., Winchester, Va,
. . . . 209 S. Boulevard, Richmond, Va
. . . 707 Arnold Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . 304 Brown Ave., Hopewell, Va
. . . 405 S. Main St., Blackstone, Va
. . . 3127 W. Grace St., Richmond,
. .6 K Alder Drive, Middle River,
................... Arvonia, Va
22 W. McFarlan St.,Dover,N.J
700 Station Ave., Haddon Heights, N. I
2111 Fourth Ave., Richmond, Va
Crowder, Frances ..... 1611 Sauer Ave., Richmond, Va, Ellis, Frances ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W ayne5b0f0,Va
-1---M --------- --------- 1 1---in-+ -I-H---H ------------------ 1-I-1--1--g
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, INGANS M P f .
M 5 5 , NC. E
3 FINE MEATS ' ' STUART 81 BETTS I l
l Vlflzolesale Confectioners
I 2 I 2
MEAT is an essential munition of war. 1513 E. MAIN STREET RlCHMOND,VA.
2 KINGAN 81 COMPANY is daily Send-
E ing tons of meat products to our Armies 'NJ
l and those of our Allies, and also supply- AFFTS CHOCOLATES
Z "Reliable" meats for home consumption. AGENTS FOR SCHR
KINGAN at COMPANY . . . RICHMOND, VA Q W- T- STUART 5- E- REDFORD1 lt'
L i 1 PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER, T
l I i
+41 ------------------- nMm+ +HW-W-N ---------- ------- Meme
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l l l
l I l
l ' - f
Zlufwrszfy nf ltlclzmzfnd 1 1
l T l
Summer School opens june 9. Freshmen admitted
and may complete semester of work.
Navy school for V-12 men begins july 1.
l l l
- Regular winter session for civilian students begins . .
5 September 14. In case very few students enroll for
1 any class, men and women may be taught together.
L Full opportunity to complete graduation requirements,
L including laboratory work, will be provided for all
advanced students in both Richmond and Westhamp-
It is expected that all departments of the Univer-
sity will be open in 1943-44. For catalogue or fur- I
ther information, address the Dean of the department I
L in which you are interested. P. 0. University of Rich-
I mond, Virginia. l
zflb' Mark of az 6ham,vivn.f
VVHEN A YOUNG IVIAN can face the business
World with the same undaunted courage that
he bucks the line in football, and can take the
bumps that inevitably will come to him in
business, and can keep his lighting spirit and
keep smiling . . . then he has the mark of
a champion. The World needs young men like
this and the world will make way for them.
The life insurance business needs such men,
so why not prepare yourself for a career in
the life insurance business. lt's a business of
opportunity for young men of ambition and
F. W. BoA'rwRIoHT, Prerident.
l T I
I T i HOME OFFICE: R1cHMoND,V1RG1N1A Q
4. .... - .... -...... ........... . . .-.A i- .... - - .... - -..- -. ------ ---- - - --1--+
Eubank, Mary .....
Eubank, Nellie Joyce
Faulkner, Harriet . . .
1800 N. Hartford St., Arlington, Va
Fort Hill Heights, Huntington, L. I., N. Y
Ihnken, Dorothy ..
Jett, Mary Payne . . .
Johnson, Jeanice . . .
. . . 1411 Graydon Ave., Norfolk, Va.
Fazel, Mary ...... ....,.. 1 530 Westover Ave., Petersburg, Va Johnston, Althea . . . ......,....... Harrisonburg, Va.
Fishberg, Dorothy . . . ........ 131 Longview Ave., Leonia, N.J Jones, Anne ....... . . . 3433 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va.
Fitts, Ruth ....... ................. D rewry's Bluff, Va Josephson, Evelyn . . . ................... Weldon, N. C.
Flax, Evelyn ...... . . . 301 Roseneath Road, Richmond, Va
Foster, Audrey .... ....,................... H udgins, Va Kauffman, Gladys .......,...................... Jobstown, N. J.
Francis, Dorothy ..,. ........................ G len Allen, Va Kelly, Dolores .............. 1214 W. Franklin St., Richmond, Va.
Fuller, Barbara ....
Garber, Hollie ....
Gardner, Lelia . . .
Garnett, Lucy .....
Glazebrook, Anne . .
Goldberg, Ina Mae ....,.
Goode, Caroline . . .
Goodman, Rhoda . . .
Gordon, Anne .....
Gray, Barbara . . .
Gray, Beverly . . .
Green, Anne .....
Grubin, Audrey . . .
Gulick, Mildred . ..
Gunnels, Isabel . . .
Guthrie, Jen Lea ....
Hagaman, Blanche . . .
Hall, Ruth ...........
Hanley, Katherine . .
. . . .... 117 Fifth St.. N.E., Washington, D. C
Hardee, Evermond . . .
Hargrove. Pattie . . .
Harrell, Pauline . . .
Hedgepeth, Doris ..
Henley, Elsie .....
Herrink, Helen ....
Hester. Lois .....
Hill, Meta ......
Hiller, Ruth ...,,.
Hinchman. Noel . . .
Hodges, Ellen .......
Hodges, Tacoueline .
Hogan, Elizabeth . . .
Houghton. Alice . . .
. . . . 220 Ferguson Ave., Hilton Village, Va
. . . 4416 Bromley Lane, Richmond, Va
. . . 223 Winder St., Henderson, N. C
. . . . . 2605 Edgewood Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . . . . 36 Dahlgren Ave., Portsmouth, Va
43 Silver Birch Drive, New Rochelle, N. Y
. . . River Road, R.F.D. No. 2, Richmond, Va
. . . . . 3104 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va.
Kennard, Frances ......
1629 Nicholson St., N.W. Washington, D. C.
Kibler, Elizabeth ............................. Va.
Kirkwood, Lois . ..
Koltukian, Rose . . .
Krug, Barbara ,.,...
Kruger, Shirley . ..... .
. . . 1029 Jamestown Crescent, Norfolk, Va.
. . . 6105 Howard Road, Richmond, Va.
.. . 418 S. Sheppard St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 522 Poole Street, Norfolk, Va.
Kyle, Peggy Jeanne . .. . . . 1520 Victor St., Richmond, Va.
Lambeth, Marion .................. 114 E. 39th St., Richmond, Va.
Latimer, Ruth ...... 3135 Worthington St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
Lawson, Betty .....
Lawson, Cora Lee ............... 308 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . Bowling Green, Va. Lawton, Marion . . . . . . . . . . 3008 Chamberlayne Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 4806 Lafayette St., Little Rock, Ark. Lazenby, Nancy Grey . . . . . . . . . . 2511 Bland Road, Bluefield, W. Va.
.......................Casanova,Va. Leslie,Nancy......... .......................Tazewell,Va.
. 1657 31st St., N.W., Washing-ton, D. C. Levin, Leah ......... ..... 2 3 S. Mallory St., Phoebus, Va.
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Nathalie, Va Lewis, Barbara . . . . . . 1115 Magnolia Ave., Norfolk, Va.
....................... Marion, Va Lewis, Harriett .... ,,. 3112 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va.
..................... South Hill, Va. Lilly, Anne ..... ... 1326 Augusta St., Bluefield, W. Va.
. . . . 4538 E. Seminary Ave., Richmond. Va
., . . . . 305 S. Graham St., Florence. S. C
. , . . 4010 W. Franklin St., Richmond, Va
............. 207 E. 39th St.,NorfoIk. Va
. . . . 603 Hamilton St., Roanoke Rapids, N. C
. . . . 17 S. Boulevard, Richmond, Va
. . , 3114 First Ave.. Richmond, Va
.... 116-26 201st St.. St. Albans. N. Y
. . . . 1-601 W. Grace St., Richmond. Va
... 1302 W. 42nd St.. Richmond. Va
. . . 435 Bluemont Ave.. Roanoke, Va
Lisann, Tessie .....
Lubasch, Nancy . . .
Lum, Natalie ..,.
Manry, Virginia . . .
Maris, Ruth . ..... ..
Mathews, Elizabeth . ..
Mayo, Virginia .......
. . . 1412 Bellevue Ave.,Richmond, Va.
. . . . 347 Seymour Ave.. Newark, N. J.
. . 1731 Brandon Ave., Petersburg, Va.
22 Maxwell Road, Richmond, Va.
McElroy, Anne ......... . . . 2939 Brook Road, Richmond, Va.
McLaughlin, Dorothea . . . .................. Marlinton, W. Va.
Mills, Doris .......... ........ 4 812 Fulton St., Richmond, Va.
Modica, Stella ......
Monroe, Dorothy ....
Morris, Selma .......
Mulclownev, Rita ....
Muller, Elizabeth ....
. . . . 619 Hazelhurst Ave.. Richmond, Va.
. . . 405 Shenandoah St., Portsmouth, Va.
. . . . . 1018 Delaware Ave.. Suffolk, Va.
. . . . 3428 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . . . . . 97 Whaley St., Freeport, N. Y.
HOUSCY. Winnifred . . . . 3405 Hawthorne Ave., Richmond, Va. Mumma, Kathryn .... . . . 2161 Standish Road, Merion Station, Pa.
Howard. Ann ...... ............... B ox 401. Hampton. Va. Mumper, Helen . . . .... 2312 Maplewood Ave., Richmond, Va.
Howe, Harriet ..... .... R oss Road. Westham, Richmond. Va. 1 .
Howe. Marv Duryee ..... Route 13, Box 29. Richmond, Va, Neuman, Elinor . . . . . . 6402 Three Chopt Road, Richmond, Va.
Hulhsh. Anslev .... .........,........ W arfemon Va. Newman, Frame? - -- --------. 102 Chatham St-,ROaf1Oke,Va-
Huff, janet ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, C ulpepef, Va, Nicholas, Virginia . . . .......... 1007 N. 35th St., Richmond, Va.
Husbands. Patricia . .. . . 5309 Nevada Ave.,Washington,D. C. NICIWOIS, Vlfgmla --'- -----'---'-- r --------------- , CIOVCBV21-
Huxtef, Shirley ,,,, ,,,, 3 16 Lakewgod Drive, Richmond, Va, Nuckols, Florine ...... Route 6, Williamsburg Road, Richmond, Va.
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VV estharnpton Cleaning Co. I I PHILIPS PLACE I
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OUR NEW LOCATION NEXT TO VUESTHAMPTON THEATRE
I 314 LIBBIE AVENUE E H H
R- A- BOYKIN? Prop' DIAL 5-1571 Where Students Greet and Eat
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PUR A BITE OR A Fraternity, College and
I BANQUET Glass Jewelry I
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I 04,9 T I -JEWELER TO THE 'JUNIOR AND SENIOR i
CLASSES or THE UNIVERSITY
5 I E oE1 cHMoND I
I YZZ I I E
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805 EAST GRACE STREET L. G. BALFOUR PRODUCTS
RICHMOND, VA. 4111 Kensington Avenue RICHMOND, VA.
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-i.-..-. .-.... ...-.........-...-....-....-..,... -....-..-..........-......4. .i......-....- - ..... ...-...-...-....-...,-.,.-..i.
Thompson, Virginia . ................,... Stuart, Va.
Oakes, Ann .........., .... 4 12 W. Clifford St., Winchester, Va.
Otto, Virginia ........... ..... 3 520 Grove Ave., Richmond, Va.
Parker, Frances Elizabeth .................... Williamston, N. C.
Patterson, Annette .
. . . . . . . . . 312 Westham Parkway, Richmond, Va.
Patterson, Harriet ........ 114 W. Woodbine St., Chevy Chase, Md.
Peachee, Louise . . .
Pebworth, Jean . . .
Peple, Margery ....
Phillips, Lelia . . .
Phillips, Ruth ..
Pitt, Virginia ..,.
Poteat, Eleanor ....
Preston, Ann ....
Prigg, Alice .......
Purcell, Peggylee ..
Pyper, Eleanor ....
Reid, Cornelia .....
Rice, Elizabeth ....
Richards, Betty Anne
Richie, Barbara ....
Ridgley, Helen ....
Rosenbaum, Alma . . .
Rosenfeld, Bernice .
Ross, Leona ..,...
Roston, Helene ....
Rowland, Lowaita . . .
Rust, Mary Lou ...,
Ryland, Anne ...,
Saar, Nancy ,......,...
Saperstein, Jean . . .
Sasser, Eugenia Sue
Schott, Ilse .........
. . . . . .. . . . 504 Maple Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . 108 Tonbridge Road, Richmond, Va.
. . . 1206 Confederate Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 3918 Park Ave., Richmond, Va.
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Crozer Campus, Chester, Pa.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1704 Park Ave., Richmond, Va,
. . . . 6130 Utah Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C.
. . ......... 163 Wakefield Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
.. . . .. 3105 Patterson Ave., Richmond, Va.
.. . . . . . . . . 1512 Claremont Ave., Richmond, Va.
32-07 Seminary Ave Richmond Va
, 1608.Manchestei1 Lane, N.W., Washington, Ci
' ' ' Va
Richardson, Louise ....,
......... 5114 New Kent Road, Richmond
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lincoln University, Pa.
. .. 503 N. Addison St., Richmond Va.
. . . 2506 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . .. . Baptist Orphanage, Salem, Va.
.. .. 45 McDowell St., Welch, W. Va.
. . . . . 9 Guernsey Ave., Abington, Pa.
. . . .. 4107 W. Franklin St., Richmond Va.
. . . . . . 2025 Avenue L, Fort Madison, Iowa
R.F.D. No. 13, Parham Road, Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . 5403 Tuckahoe Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 3300 Rosemont, Columbus, Ga.
.......... 131 Ocean St., Lynn, Mass.
' ' Va
Simpson, Bettie Jane
Simpson, Georgie ..... ....
Skinner, Anne .....
Slote, Miriam ......
. . . -68 Garden St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Smith, Frances Ruth . . . . . .
Smith, Josephine . ..
Smith, Mary Lee
Snyder, Ann .....,
Springston, Jean . . .
Sprott, Lillian . . .
Steadman, Anne . . .
Sutton, Constance ..
Tait, Frances ......
Tatarsky, Harriette ..., . .
Taylor, Irene .......... .
Thomas, Charlotte H.
Thomas, Charlotte Z. . . . .
Thomas, Maree .......
Tiller, Juanita ,....
Todd, Nancy .......... .
Trader, Mary Frances
Tuck, Mary ......... . . .
Tucker, Anne Byrd . .. .
Tucker, Martha ....
Tucker, Mary Ellen . . . . . .
Twombly, Ann .....
Tyler, Gloria ....,
VanNess, Ruth ..,.... . .
Vaschak, Mary Ann . . . . .
Vest, Inez Willia . . .
Waddill, Marianne .... .
Wailes, Clare ......
. . . 201 W. Asher St., Culpeper, Va.
405 S. Madison St., Whiteville, N. C.
. . 714 N. Boulevard, Richmond, Va.
1754 Lanier Place, Washington, D. C.
1311 23rd Street, NewportNews, Va.
. . 2301 Second Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . . . . . Box 478, Blacksburg, Va.
414 N. Sheppard St., Richmond, Va.
. . 2822 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va.
. . 3300 North Ave.,
.. . 2927 Noble Ave.,
2913 Montrose Ave
. . 332-0 Patterson Ave
. . 3320 Patterson Ave.,
.. 3229 Fendall Ave
. 12 Edmondson Ave.,
. . . 4109 Stuart Ave
. 185 Southside Ave.
Oak Hall, Va.
, Freeport, N. Y.
155 Jeannette St., Youngstown, Ohio
. . . . 411 W. 24th St., Richmond, Va.
. . . 4300 Brook Road, Richmond, Va.
Seay, Ann ....... .................... W ilmington. . Walters, Louise . . . ...Ai 20.08. .Richmondi Va.
Shaffer, Harriet .... . . . 4412 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va. Walton, Wanda . . . ............... Purcellville, Va.
Shell, Marguerite . . . . . . Q . ......... . . . Lawrenceville, Va. Ward, Betty Jo ..... ............... C asa Grande, Ariz.
Shelton, Julia ..... ......... H anover Court House, Va. Ware, Ann .......... . . 108 Jefferson St., Falls Church, Va.
Shepard, Gene ........ . . 33 Bainbridge Ave., Portsmouth, Va. Warner, Mary Moore ................ Mt. Victoria, Md.
Shipman, Mary-Sue .... ...... 9 20 Park Ave., Richmond, Va. Weaver, Elizabeth .... .................. V ictoria, Va.
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Webb, Marjorie ......
Webb, Martha Elizabeth
Weber, Kathleen .........
Weil, Elaine ....,..... . . .
White, Dorothy . . .
White, Irene ....
White, jean ......
White, Nell .......,
Wicker, Ruth Anne . ..
Wiley, Helen .......
Wiley, Louise .....
Wilkins, Ruth . . .
. . . . 2012 Hanover Ave., Richmond, Va
77 Princeton St., Garden City, L. I., N. Y
. . . . 412 King St. Road, Alexandria, Va
. 14-01 Confederate Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . . , . . 109 Male Lane, Richmond, Va
. . . , . . . . 201 Park Ave., Culpeper, Va
. . . 3132 Park Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . . . 1300 Victor St., Richmond, Va
. . . . . 801 W. 28th St., Richmond, Va
. . . 3222 Patterson Ave., Richmond, Va
. . . 410 W. 32nd St., Cape Charles, Va
Wilkinson, Elizabeth . . . . .
Williams, Mary Lane .
. . . . . . . 3650 Hermitage Road, Richmond, Va.
Williams, Maxine ....,
Williams, Patricia jean
Willis, julia ........
Willis, Mary Lucy . . .
Woodward, jane . . .
Yeamans, Jeanne . . .
Yonan, Elizabeth . . .
Zehmer, Evangeline . .
. . . . . . 2207 Third Ave., Richmond, Va
. 22 Hawthorne St., White Plains, N. Y
128 Fitz-Randolph Road, Princeton, N. J
.. . 105 Ralph Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
. . . 3304 Stuart Ave., Richmond, Va.
. . . . . 41-04 Stuart Ave., Richmond, Va.
. 2306 Boulevard, Colonial Heights, Va.
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I The ettztorr of the 1943 WEB wzrh to exprerf their appreciation to the following T
- . .. - . . . 5
E for their cooperation in jiroetlztezng this volume: 1
LOUIS G. MCCLELLAN, Garrett Sc Massie, Inc.
i A. C. FORD, Virginia Engraving Company 1
I HENRY K. TICE, Kingsport Press, Inc. l
PAUL GENDLER, Merin-Baliban Studios T
L Richmond Times-Difptzteh Photography Staff
2 Copyright, 1943, Roam' CLIFTON LONG, Editor-in-Chiefg BEATRICE Louise CARDOZO, Arraritzte Editor:
LINWOOD HORNE, Rirhmomi College Edizorg WILLIAM T. BAREFORD, ROBERT MCDANEL, Burinerr Mamzgerr.
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