University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 236

 

University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1948 Edition, University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1948 Edition, University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1948 volume:

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I 5 l 'A V - b dl'-fe Rrr 53015. 1- 'ff r Q X-QQ VV V ' V fll- Hug- .'-v.-f A 4 4 49 - p Y ' . 'X Ma. nm? r 1. I 1 V4 da ac 3 -"AK4 V , 'Vis .1116 ' I' Char' uns .. ya? 41 - 5 A Air W B Ing orxigzok. G., O 'ai an V A f A . ud. . 4 v '. V 7 , .A .ln-fM'!"5 YK:,C0111ig ...yay tjxybiigrxbg .ix Alurmg S . 255- xafui A 4, V-, -,AL 1, ,D ' 5 I 51525544 Q JI", X , . . , .J . QL f ' . V' Vykr' :V . The NINETEEN HUNDRED F O R T Y- E I G H T -- 'av :Www We-I M W' M aaa.-aw nv' f 'I 41 900 v' l 4 4 Ml g-45.1.5 QQQ QV Vw aiii avg M Q51 B351 Q59 UNIVERSITY CDF RICHMOND I I I DEolcATloN Chg Wm THEyEArfBoQK OlgTijEtlNIXfERSITBf QFRQCQHMQND THEUNNEMWVOFHCHMONDHWMBNM May 1, 1948 Mr. Joseph E. Nettles Director of Publicity University of Richmond Richmond, Virginia Dear Mr. Nettles: We are proud to inform you that the 1948 WEB is dedicated to you. For your unswerving loyalty and devotion of your time and energy in an unofficial capac- ity to the furthering of all three publications on the University of Richmond campus, and your vital interest in every phase of Univer- sity life the staff has selected you for the dedication of our yearbook. As this book comes out, we wish to thank you for your constant interest and inspiration during the past year. L... i Sincerely yours, Q Ft'gj9 Q. -. v Z me yzcagg x 4 Q ' , 1948 WEB. ' Cl G' y inks A f 'Q G' , ,Ef xlr Lit? ?30Q,b.' . 1 'Q'-9f1HF',L 2 in ,f. 2-.'-flf' 'E-.ii Q 'figs ii MU, 1948 o or The I948 WEB DEolcA1loN Z as f E-f,ig:,.j5?. Jig ' Q '-E' 'L -'. , "sf . . vi :J ss. . -:uw i : 4 - I I E f. L I . - v 5 ,. ,Hi E A , 1 ',' - W ii B-if-ig-if rpm 'uq -' .u ,qi " ' . ,J f b " A M 522:-2 -H+ ...:5::::5: - L , , . W ...f.1 , N J gi er- 5555525555555 W 1 .:.:.:.: .: ...,.. V , Y .:.:.:.:.:.: 1, J Q ' Vi X i 'f Q A -M . I 5 - i E E Q gi i lg as ..,.,.,.,.,. 1 QQQQE f L ' E -. - -- . - W . P: ' . i 1 S 4 il: -if g -Lil. -3' ,F ' 32555 sisisisisisn.: Eilfif'-if'-i.',:' 'Qi. PN F A 4 -f , f in 1 . m.,. Q-, 1 f University of Richmond IOSEPH E. NETTLES Director of PM blicity FACULTY Th Facult of the University of Richmond GEORGE M. MODLIN FREDERICK W. BOATWRIGHT P"9-Vdenf Chancellor ,-T.a ,H . uns A Us-r H mn.-If-agp! :I Eggm - fam -nm--gm' femme veg- -I--ms Wm In is -is my M ix,-M I ,M -is-ax wx Ia w M IIEIIM E- - -' wx pi QEM -is -is MI --I1 1 ,ui gm Sw -Sh J 5888185 nl Egg H A I L -'MM is as -N An -I my A is E ss II Miwn EE M Lwgfg TQSQQ . 25535 - - I- B E-if ATI in E-E A H M WMI I. . H B B PSS nl aw za' Q' E E HIE E .-mx sau A E S - W PIE E si -aging Tj mm -I ' 'HEX-X - -'SS RQ '-'H M E E E M Ei I- ns is ins sw. I .Im gee we -H5521 an 55, 5 Ia is Sam Q :wa an RAYMOND B. PINCHBECK NIARGUERITE ROBERTS WIILLIAM T. MUSE Dean, Richmond College Dean, Westhampton College Demz, Law School amen mi H ml me xw ms ms? EW Q eww E I4 is E m is swells Emil E is Ii is is is ann gyggm L M , M E me E5 me ,E gm L. gum .L W-- W. M. M H E is www nan is all mums' ns is L H W is- an HUB is H HB2- nwgwni- H QEBJ Im mm nn Im is ni CLARENCE J. GRAY MARION H. HAMILTON 1-BENJ. C. HOLTZCLAW F. BYERS MILLER HELEN A. MONSELL Dean of Stzzdenlx Dean of SIIIHTEIZZJ' ' Dean, Graduate School , Acting Dean Regiflrar Richmond College We5f11Ii111pi0n College Evening School of Business Richmond College - 4 - The I 948 WEB A FACULTY JOSEPH E. NETTLES EDWARD F. OVERTON DR. CULLEN Pwr ROBERT M. STONE CHAS. H. WHEELER, III Public Relalion Director Demi, Summer School School Phyficiafz Bzuizzexf ivlczmzger - Treczxurer Professor of Education SPENCER D. ALBRIGHT Axxocifzle Profemor of Political Science VIRGINIA ALLEN I mtruczor in G'e1'mm1 RODNEY M. BAINE Auociczte Profeuor of English LEWIS F. BALL Axsirluzzl Profeffor of Englixh JOHN A. BLAKE Asximmf Profenov' of Pxychology ADELE F. BROT I n.rl1'zcctor in French VIRGINIA M. BRYANT Auociule Profe.r.ror of Englixh MILLARD K. BUSHONG Anocinte Profexfov' of Hulory mzrl Gozfernmenl JEANNE B. CAMPBELL I nftrzzctor in Pcunlmg and Sculplzzre MERTON E. CARVER Profef1'orofP.rychology THELMA R. COOK Auociate Profefxor of Voice FANNY G. CRENSHAW V Pfofexxor of Phyxicnl Erlucalion HENRY H. FUCHS Auocinfe Profeifor of Mzuiml Theory Violin, and Germmz GEORGE S. GIIAHAM Izznrzlrlor in H ixlory IE. NXIADSWORTH GIIEGOIIY Pl'0f6.fJ'01' of Sociology MARY M. GR uEEs I rzslrucfor in Ph yiical Education CARL W. HAGQUIST Axsociule Profexxor of Biology FRANK G. HALSTEAD Aizriflmzz Profenor of Modern Lmzglnzgex ISABEL HARIIIS Auocmle P1'0fE.l'J01' ofMa1her1zatic.r NATHANIEL H. HENRY A.fJ1.rtm1! Profenor of E11 glixh University of Richmond ER so mn -fffffvw'-,..,k .J iran-f N .5. Ii W Q E If 4: EI F FACULTY I I .6. GLORIA LANDSMAN I zz.rl1'1zc1or in Pyycbolagy ROBERT E. LOVING Profeuof' of Phyfirx SUSAN M. LOUGH P1-ofexxor of H ivory THOMAS E. LAVENDAR flxrocizzle Profefyor of Romance Lllllglltlgfj' F. S. LUSBY l7Z.YfI'IlL'f07' izz Bible RALPH C. MCDANEL Profeuor of Amerimn H ixlory MARY B. IWACDONALD Auocifzte Pwofeuor of Modem Lmzguagex GIZNEVIEVE MULARD I mtrzzctor in French THOMAS G. O'NEAL I zutrzlclor 122 Applied Economic: EDWARD C. PEPLE A.1'.ri.flafzz' Profexxof of Englixb A JOHN S. PIERCE Profe.r.ror of C benzixtry LLOYD F. PIERCE A.r,fi5lfml Profefxor of Economic: ROBERT E. PIPER I nxtruczor in Phyficr MARJORIE J. RIVENBURG Anarinze Profenor of Larin - MARGA1iET I.. Ross Axmfiale Profefxor ofE12gIiIb MARGARET T. RUDD AIl'.Yf,fflIHl Profexxor of Spmzifla HILTON RU FTY Direcior ofM1uic R. F. SESSIONS Z1z.rmzc1or in MdflJ8722flllCI N. WILFORD SKINNER Affixlazzz Profefxor of German ROBERT F. SMART Profesxor of Biology 5 KARL H. STUTZMAN IIIIITIZCIOI' in Mellbenzalicf PAUL F. SWASEY I n.rlv'1zclo1' in Moibemulici HERMA-N P. THOMAS Profenof of Eronomicx WILLIAM E. TROUT, JR. Proferxor of Claemulry MRS. J. A. TURNER I mlruclor in Mum' JAMES H. WILEX' ProfeJ.ro5- of Sociology ' JAMES E. WXTHERELL ' , A.r:i.rzmzl Profenor of Modern Lmzgungex . LAWRENCE A. WOOD 'U A.r.Ii.rmfzr Profesmf' of English The I948 WEB B 5. YW ..,.. ..., ,N ., A, .. Q A N .M ZEN - uf M 5 mfffgfia ,X QSQMBQQQ - My Iam- W ,K Wa -W .... , .:i,..,:,:.:.f4:.: me 325.5 2:55553 555557 B mm was Qnh,,.ssnsw5 H E gg , My W -saw Q WWE W -QL WE? wi Wm Q :Pia-?53fwZ2i .,:2MWgg,gM... Q ggm, sg mg,-fav W Wekms.. Q 2a,,,q5f2,W, Riga is H WEN ggi.: Ws.TW M W. M W M ,ew H W W is W, SS ESS' B SSB B QB 'Eli BE W H M W mx-x ss ss mm -aim B W W Q W H ms I mn I nm ms 5, H IW x gf? H-.ws ,mmm NW-W Www fwf'gMWfH3gm,-W Qvwfi' .5235 i SQ H W1'H .:?' WE, TH., ss ,, M yzmm vm mf mx ss M .wx saggy Imam- -m-ma ssgym up mxaim algwmm ma ' -ss A' ss- Q - nm Q Q is an B B H E WW. -2 . WEN H-5. N E Q we-2.,1 mga- -img-na -E553-ms K . . ms-S sm-H ,Q H H W -.gs fifdmznzstmtzon Building and Library Wegggf W QW ENE mn, W H- . WEA . MW . MEKN?Q5f:Sfi5m WESNQW- mxfdiigg -fvgfe' -wim- wwi Q- mn ,M .E ,Nlgw KS, W H MSE-:ZfWS'SW?E::,. Egim E KWHwi2fgxW.mW'W55g,:.,.W Sgwm -L24 .E H fa E asa Hasan 'Q Y' LE S8 H Wm Q .E ms ., na 1 mm mm am is x EBWE .hill-H M Z his an 'E -ss ss- ss B ss mn WM as X U22 HIE AB m-m Science imcimngic n KN 'W' 'W' Q Q w x za W " SNA, N3T5'z,f L' Y w , N J ,Ni W v iy 1 f -P ' Il, , RICHMOND COLLEGE Student Government Association T f 1 THE RICHMOND COLLEGE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION of the 1947-1948 ses- E - - sion faced the difficult task of meeting the needs of the largest student body in the history of the school. To better equip itself for the present and future student bodies of equal or greater size, Student Government adopted several methods for strengthening and improv- ing its ability to represent its membership. First, it assumed leadership in the organization and establishment of the Student Con- gress of Virginia Colleges and Universities, an Organization of men's student governments in the State which enables campus leaders of the various member schools to assemble and discuss mutual problems in an effort to share experiences of success and failure. The Stu- dent Congress meets twice each school year, and during the past session, the Hrst organi- zational meeting was conducted at l-lampden-Sydney College in the spring of 1947. Roanoke College served as host school for the second meeting, held in the fall of 1947. Student Government was intrumental in che formation of the Presidential Advisory Council. This group, composed of students holding certain campus offices, meets once each month with the President ofthe University, the Dean of Richmond College, and the THADDEUS T' CRUMPJ President Dean of Students of Richmond College for the purpose of presenting for frank and con- siderate discussion matters of both student and administrative interest. Student Government submitted a request to the University of Richmond Board of Trustees asking for increased appropriations through the Student Activities Fee to the University publications and other activities to raise their standards and effectiveness on the campus. At its mid-spring meeting, the Executive Committee of the Board ap- proved the request, thereby assuring the activities of more adequate funds in coming years. The Constitution of the Richmond College Student Government Association underwent study and revision by a committee appointed last fall. The completed document, improved in many respects, was presented to the students for their approval dur- ing the spring election for class officers. STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW: Dwight Anderson, Senator-at-Lnrge,' Sattlcr Anderson, Iunior Sena- torg Earle Dunford, Senator-at-Large, Williaixi I-linnant, Senior Senatorg William Luck, Senator-at-Large. BOTTOM Row: Martin Shotzburger, Tre.1s14rer,' Reid Spencer, Vice-Presidentg Iames Sutterfield, Senator-at-Largeg William W31'fCI1, Secretary. .l0. The 1948 WEB STUD,E.NT.GOVERNMENT Good relations With the College of Williaizu and Mary were continued through the second annual exchange of students just prior to the Thanksgiving football game. , ln September, orientation of one of the largest freshman classes in the University's history was successfully conducted, and the February enrollees received a brief orientation in the early part of the second semester. The constant goal of Student Government this year, while performing routine assignments, was preparation for a more prac- tical discharge of its duties. A review of the past yearls activities is convincing evidence that the Richmond College Student Government Association is in an excellent position to maintain an efficient administration in the behalf of its members and the H Co nc'l "AN oUNc1s or PREVENTION is WORTH A POUND or cURE." This old adage is the basis of the Richmond College Honor University. Code. The Honor Council is primarily an honor inlluence and secondarily a judicial body. The Honor Code was formulated by the students of Richmond College as a standard of moral living, not as statutes of law, and as a system that operates among a company of gentlemen. Ir was designed as a basic element in molding character and promoting good citizenship in an at- mosphere that trains young men to accept the responsibilities of leadership. Only time can fully measure the merits of an honor system and the men educated under it, and the standard of success of any honor system rests on the men it produces. The Honor Council of Richmond College is made up of men from all the four classes of undergraduate study. They serve as a judicial body not operating under law but by the standards of conduct expected of gentlemen. Decisions are based upon character and moral development rather than statutes and codes. Proceedings are secret in order that public opinion and undue influences may have no part in arriving at decisions. These are tasks which at best are difficult. An honor system is not infallible nor is its judicial body, but strength and per- fection are ideals always to be strived for in a free society-the like of which the honor system of Richmond College has fought to maintain. HONOR COUNCIL: LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Carroll Alley, Neil Cline, Edward Dunforcl, Percy Gates, Secretary. BOTTOM ROW! jack Green, Clmirmrz1z,' Melviii Lubman, A. Singleton, jack WilboLi1'ne. ,, .i-. - WY. , University of Richmond . 11 . RlcHMoND COLLEGE HILDRED DALLAS JORDAN, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Business Adzzzininrfztion Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Presi clentg Omicron Delta Kappa lVb0'J lVbo,' Senior Class Presi dentg Senator-at-Largeg Collegian, Business Staffg Freshman Base ballg Interfraternity Council, Har- lequin Club, U.S. Marines. The Senior Class The Class of '48 has drawn its membership from many others.. Some members enrolled in the college as far back as 1937, though most of us entered in that fateful year of 1941. Qur leaving the campus this time is with a look to the future as citizens in our respective communities and not as members of the armed services. The college which we knew as Freshmen with an enrollment of some 500 men, now boasts of over 1300. ln an attempt to provide partial lodging for this overHow of students five barracks have been erected on the campus. The trolley problem of yesteryear has been replaced by a large problem of parking facilities for a host of automobiles. A bus route has been in operation for a year since the removal of the trolleys. Although many physical changees have come about, the routine remains about the same. ln the past year, as Seniors, we have seen such accomplishments as the formation of a Presidents Advisory Council, the adoption of a lodge plan for fraternities and others of equal importance. Our esteemed fraculty advisor, Dr. Millard K. Bushong has assisted us a great deal in the past year. We, the Class of '48 with grateful hearts and anticipation of a bright future arrive at graduation. Realization of this achievement for most of us, has been a long road with many obstacles. We are sincerely grateful to all those who have helped make this, one of the most important events of our careers, possible. Witlm a firm foundation in our respective Helds we go forward confident of a successful tomorrow. CLAGETT I-IARRY PATTIE, Ia. Richmond, Virginia Applicmzz for BA. Degree in English Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Treas- urerg Senior Class Vice-President, Callegiun Staffg U.S. Navy. .12. VIVIAN EARL DICKINSON Bumpass, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Business Adminirfralion Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Presi- dentg Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Senior Class Secretary, Student Activi- ties Committee, Secretaryg IlVeb, Business Staffg Freshman Base- ball, Intramural Athleticsg Inter- fraternity Council, Dance Com- mitteeg Harlequin Clubg Philolo- gian Literary Societyg U.S. Army. R03ERT DONALD KILPATRICK Swartz, Louisiana Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Education Phi Gamma Delta Fraternityg Omicron Delta Kappag Dean's Listg Intermediate Honors, Senior Class Treasurerg Intramural Ath- letics, Varsity Footballg Varsity Baseball, Captain, All-State Pitch- erg Varsity Club, Future Teachers -of America, U.S. Navy. XAIILLIAM Macon I-IINNANT Vxlenclell, North Carolina Apjzlimzzl for B.S. Degree in Buriuerr Adnzirzirtmtzafz ior Senator, Student Government ternity Relations Committee Chairman, Judiciary Committee Chairman, Harlequin Club, Presi ' dent, U.S. Army. The I 948 WEB Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Presi- clentg Omicron Delta Kappag Sen- a Interfraternity Council, Interfra- Class of l948 STANLEY SELIM ABUALY Petersburg, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology Phi Alpha Fraternietyg Intra- mural Sportsg Dean's List. HUGH THOMAS ADAIR Bristol, Virginia Applirezlzl for B.S. Degree in Cbemixzfry Theta Chi Fraternityg Mu Sigma Rho, T reasurerg Chemistry Club, Secretaryg Math Clubg Intra- muralsg Wesley Foundationg Dean's Listg U.S. Navy. Cll-IARLES LAYNE ADAMS Richmond, Virginia ' Applicant for B.S. Degree in Buirirzeu Azlnzini.rl1'nlio1z CARROLL O. ALLEY, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in A X Pbyrirr Phi Beta Kappag Omicron Delta Kappag Sigma Pi Sigmag lVbo'J llVbo,' Honor Councilg Y.M. C.Ag Math Clubg Glee Club. Wll.l..IANl C. Amos, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicarzz for B.S. Degree in C bemiffry DWIGHT I-IALSEY ANDERSON Grant, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Ezzglixlv Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Pres- iclentg Senator-at-Largeg Editor of Baptist Student Paperg Intra- mural Athleticsg Forensic Coun- cilg. Debate Teamg Philologian Literary Societyg Ministerial As- sociationg Harlequin Clubg B. S.U. Councilg U.S. Army Air Corps. ROLAND BUSH ANDERTON, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree ln Philompby Sigma Phi ,Epsilon Fraternityg Photography 'Staff llVel1,' Bandg U.S. Army. IOSEPH VINCENT ARCARO A Richmond, Virginia Applicafzl for B.A: Degree in Emnomicf Collegian Staff, News Editorg Newman Clubg U.S. Army. 'ffxw ti ! University of Richmond SENIOR CLASS .13 . RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of I948 THOMAS C. ARMSTRONG, IR. Richmond, Virginia Appliemzt for B.S. Degree in Bzuizzery Admifzivtralion Cheer Leader, Glee Club, Uni- versity Players, U.S. Marine Corps. WlLLIzXBfI THOMAS AUGUST lVlartinsburg, W. Virginia Applirmzl for B.S. Degree in Pbguirf Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Col- legian Staff, U.S. Army. CLARENCE PHILIP AVEIIY, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.5'. Degree in B u.rineJ.r ALf7IZi7Zl.flI'dll07Z Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, U.S. Army. LIONEL BATES BAGBY, IR. Dumbarton, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Spazzixh U.S. Navy. LEONARD STUART BAIRD Waslmiiigton, D. C. Applimzzi for BA. Degree in Bialogy Beta Beta Beta, Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Deanls List, Intra- mural Sports, Biology Labora- tory Instructorg Chemistry Club, Canterbury Club, U.S. Navy. IOHN HANCOCK BAKER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimzzt for B.S'. Degree in Bluirzeu' Admizziilrlzlion Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity, President, Collegian Editorial Staff, Interfraternity Council, Harlequin Club, Intramural Athletics, U.S. Navy. DONALD LEWIS BALL Salisbury, Nlarylancl Applirrzzzf for B.A. Degree in Ecofzanzirf Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, President, International Relations Club, Vice-President, Religious Activi- ties Council, Co-Chairman, Col- legimz Editorial Staff, S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Wes! ley Foundation, Student Activi- ties Councilg U.S. Naval Re- serve. ELLIOTT l'lATCI-IER BARDEN Amelia, Virginia Ajzplinzzzz for B.S. Degree in Economic: Transfer from University of Vir- ginia, Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Varsity Basketball Squad, Var- sity Football Squad, Intramural Sports, U.S. Navy. ' 5. ma ' f l i ' 'W ' j ., I -,Q E: -5 ' . The I 948 WEB iw ' 'W 'iii an me mm as me R m an mm me aaa mms a me E as a ima fa a W. a an W me H e awwerm wa. K a a a H E me ,mt mama fa my I nigga -Hmmm us mssem, imma m, sgmlgiinkw wma Qymx me mega mmm me me me a mania as me new me a a a is an a- a E a me E an gg Y ewan me 2 M25 WEB gi me me EE m new me a a me 5 aaa EE E . E ZS, ami Haw! sms Ea HHH ENE WEN!! eager me, iii as Class of l948 ALVIN ALIN BERGER Miami Beach, Florida Applimzzt for BA. Degree in Biology CHESTER ALFRED BISHOP Falmouth, Virginia Appliuznt for B.S, Degree in Chemistry JAMES WILLIARII BOEHLING Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in ' Burizzesy Admirzinrrztiofz Kappa Sigma Fraternityg New- man Clubg U.S. Army Air Force. LARRY BOURNIAS Frenchtown, New Iersey Applifmzt for B.A. Degree ilz English Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Presi- dentg Sophomore Class Secre- taryg Philologian Literary' So- ciety, Interfraternity Councilg Harlequin Clubg Future Teach- ers of America, President. WILNXER BISHOP BOWEN, IR. Salisbury, Marylzlnd Applimrzt for B.S. Degree in Cberzzirtry DAVID WAIQE BRANCH Richmond, Virginia Applicrml for B.S. Degree in Cbemirzry IOHN WILLIANI BRIZENDINE Portsmouth, Virginia Applimnt for B.A. Degree irz English BEN 1. W. BROCKENBROUGH Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for B.S. Degree in B1z.rine.r.f Adr1ziz1i.rrr-alien Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Varsity Football Managerg In tramural Sports, U. S. Navy. . X? 5 A :fe - 1 W gngfhr 7- -ills n-31 I r X ' 1' , i-, I F ,.,I.:3"?" " University of Richmond s an me aaa am a a m a a a a a n anew mana was me a s ww me a a me me a m a a a a a 'Sem emma aaa saga News a-e-a H is H Q1 imma-3 .,,m.,,. mm aaa me a as E. awe 55395 W as 2 i a is HS ww, -:saga ages WEE mama E Nags :La-mmm a SENIOR CLASS. , ,. mxmiryii as nga WEEE aaa WTS? nga a my as a a 2413.32 mga ' H aaa in as H55 2 'liirisi a are ara a an Kg as I was li I a.iaQ.a E millgifirxizsa W mea mnam Hamm E as me a was me me a xgM M -w ....,. . emma me Hiya ,aa a m-me sa we me a me a i -magma a e-mna- naamwan N amen s a me awww me Emma :aaa we a axmxm rr ana-a- me a an HBH ms smug mxgqgs Qifgfg -QRWE 1 swear a ,mags xanax aw .1-5. Class of i948 IRBY BARNETT BROWN Richmond, Virginia Applirarzt for BA. Degree in Pryelvolagy Theta Chi Fraternityg ll7eb Staff, Intramural Sportsg Cam- era Clubg Mu Sigma Rho Liter- ary Societyg U.S. Army. CLIFFORD LEE BUSSELLS, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for B.A. Degree in Eronomirr HOWARD W. BUTLER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burineu Adminiitration KENNETH R. BUTLER, IR. Front Royal, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree in Piyclaology Theta Chi Fraternity, Treasurerg Collegian Staff, Assistant Sports Eclitorg Merrenger, Feature Edi- torg Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Inter- fraternity Councilg Intramural Athleticsg Class Senator, Harle- quin Clubg Wesley Foundationg University Playersg Band. IOHN F. BUTTERWORTH, Ill Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Cbemiizry Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Recording Secretaryg Freshman Senatorg Intramural Sports, In- terfraternity Councilg Canter- bury Clubg U.S. Navy. MORRIS EDNVARD CAMPBELL Tye River, Virginia Apjzlirmzl for B.A. Degree in Englirb CROTE DRINKARD CARSON Appomatrox, Virginia Applimnt for B.S'. Degree in BllJ'i728.U' Adnziniriration U.S. Army. EDWARD RANDOLPH CARTER Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for B.S. Degree in Bzuinesr Administration Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Intra- mural Sportsg Dean's Listg U.S. Naval Air Corps. I 1 X: turf I ' V ' . A' J em an an a ' I 4 EEL .F'ElE z- m Bi M 1. a M.. ..1 :im ma Nia Ea- ?a -Egg zeaiw i B 'E ,? gn ii' .1 'I 3 1 FAS I 3 I I I I The I 948 WEB A Class of l948 FRANK ALLEN CAVEDO, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology - Transfer from Virginia Military Instituteg Kappa Sigma Frater- nityg Intramural Athleticsg U.S. Army Air Corps. IOHN I-I. CHAMBERLAYNE Brook Hill, Virginia Applicant for B .A. Degree in History Tau Ka a Al ha President PP I2 , Q s S. C. Mitchell Literary Society: Forensic Councilg Debate Teamg International Relations Clubg U.S. Navy. RICHARD ALLEN CHANDLER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Economic: U.S. Navy. IOHN ROBERT CHAPPELL, III Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bzuinerf Administration Transfer from Virginia Military Instituteg Phi Gamma Delta Fra- ternityg Chess Club, Presidentg CLINTON LEE CHINA Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Pxyclaology Theta Chi Fraternityg Psychol- ogy Clubg Camera Clubg U.S. Army Air Forces. ROLAND DANIEL CHRISTY Syracuse, New York Applicanl for B.A. Degree in Biology Transfer from Syracuse Univer- sityg Beta Beta Betag Newman Club. HERBERT ELMER CLARKE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bruinesf Adrnirziriralion GEORGE DERWOOD Coci-IRAN Richmond, Virginia Applirenz for B.S. Degree in Bufine.r.r Adminiflralion U.S. Navy. University of Rlchmond i SENIOR CLASS .1-7. RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of l948 CHARLES .l-luNTEIz COPEl.AND Richmond, Virginia Applicrzrzl for B.S. Degree in Burirzerr Adminirlrntiorz Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Dean's Listg Intramural Ath- letics, U.S. Navy. JOSEPH W. COULBOURN Lancaster, South Carolina Ajzplimzzl for B.S. Degree izz Burznerr Adnziuirlmlion Transfer from Georgia School of Technologyg Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Pledge Master, Il7eb Staff, Businessg Collegian, Busi- ness Staffg Intramural Athletics, Debate Teamg U.S. Navy. 'WILLIAM R. CRlEADICK, IR. Wilniiiigton, Delaware Applimm for B.A. Degree ein Biology , U.S. Army Air Forces. TI-IADDEUS TALLEY CRUMP Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for BA. Degree in Eronomiar Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, President, Secretaryg Omicron Delta Kappag Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice-Presidentg IlVlao'r IVbo,' McAdams Awardg Student Gov- ernment Association, Presidentg Student Congress of Virginia Colleges and Universities, Pres- identg Honor Councilg Freshman Class, Vice-Presidentg Sopho- more Class, Secretaryg Orienta- tion Committeeg Collegian, Managing Editorg Y.M.C.A Cabinet: Interfraternity Coun- cilg Harlequin Clubg U.S. Army Air Forces. KENNETH CRUMPTON, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Cbemirtry Phi Delta Thetag Chemistry Clubg U.S. Army. MILTON T. CUMMINGS, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burifzerr Adminiitrnliofz CLARENCE IRVIN DAWSON Richmond, Virginia Applirfml for B.A. Degree in Religion Alpha Delta Fraternityg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Secre- taryg Ministerial Association. lXlICI-IOLAS IOSEPH DIEMENTE Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Administration Newman Club, Secretary, Presi- dentg U.S. Army. Class of l948 I. EARLE DUNFORD, IR. Richmoncl, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Englirlo Phi Gamma Delta Fraternityg Omicron Delta Kappag lVlJo'.r lVl2o,' Pi Delta Epsilong Dean's List, Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Sena- tor-at-Largeg Collegian, Sports Managing Editorg Web, C0- Sports Editorg Intramural Ath- leticsg Orientation Comrnitteeg Interfraternity Councilg Philo- logian Literary Societyg U.S. Army. HARRY ELBERT DUNN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Administration Veterans Club, Secretaryg U.S. Air Corps. IOHN THOMAS EDMONDS ' Accomac, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree in Cbemirtry Ka a Alpha Fratemityg lVeb PP 1 Business Staff g Spider Hand- baolef Harlequin Clubg Chemis- try Club. DOUGLAS CORBELL ELEY Portsmouth, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree in History LOWELL EUGENE ELLETT Richmond, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree in English Transfer from Virginia Polytech- nic Instituteg Alpha Delta Fra- ternity, Pledge Marshal, Vice- Presidentg Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Ministerial Association, Treas- urerg B.S.U. Greater Councilg Christian Volunteer Association, Presiden-tg Philologian Literary Societyg U.S. Army Aviation Engineers. FLETCHER L. ELMORE, IR. Alberta, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in . Bu.rine.rJ Adminirtration Pi Kappa Alphag Mu Sigma Rhog Intramural Athletics, Freshman Baseball Managerg U.S. Naval Air Force. HAl1Ol.D I. FARLEY Bluefield, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Adnzinirtration .A Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Sen- ior Senatorg Intramural Ath- leticsg Harlequin Clubg U.S. Army Air Forces. WELFORD STUART FARMER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice- President, Presidentg Intramural Athleticsg Interfraternity Coun- cilg Harlequin Clubg S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg U.S. Navy. f li ' University of Richmond SENIOR CLASS .19- RlcHMoND Correo .-20. E Class of l948 HUGH ANTHONY FEELEY New Philadelphia, Penna. Applicant for 13.5. Degree in Cbemirtfy RALPH TIPTON FISHBURN Roanoke, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Economic: Kappa Alpha Fraternityg "Hay Fever"g Banclg U.S. Navy. WILLIAM WADE FITZGERALD Covington, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Psychology ' Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, President, Dean's Listg Y.M. C.A.g Intramural Sportsg Fresh- man Footballg Interfraternity Councilg Dance Committeeg Harlequin Clubg U.S. Army. I-IERMAN VASSAL FLEMING Norfolk, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Religion Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, -Recording Secretaryg Omicron Delta Kappag Pi Delta Epsilon, Presiclentg IlVbo'r Wlaof Y.M. C.A. Cabinetg Honor Councilg ll5'eb, Business Manager, Editor- in-Chiefg Handbook, Business Managerg Intramural Footballg Philoloian Literary Societyg Ministerial Associationg Chris- tian Volunteer Association. WILLIAM L. FLOWERS Brooklawn, New Iersey Applicant for B.A. Degree in Prychology Phi Gamma Delta, Freshman Footballg Varsity Footballg In- tramural Softball and Football Otiicialg U.S. Army Air Corps. ALVIN PAUL FORE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Chemistry Ioi-IN RHOID POSTER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Adnzinirtrntion LEE MARK GAHEGAN Seattle, Washington Applicant for B.A. -Degree in Economic: Dean's Listg S. C. Mitchell Lit- erary Societyg International Re- lations Clubg B.S.U.g Christian Volunteer Bandg U.S. Navy. I C '.s,-.Witt 5 5 . rgfwaa The l948 WEB Class of 1948 ALFRED PERCY GATES, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Hiftory Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, IVlao': Wflmf Honor Council, Secretary, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Treasurer, Vice-President, Intramural Ath- letics, Baseball Manager, Presi- dent's Advisory Council, Orien- tation Committee, Student AC- tivities Council, -Chairman, In- terfraternity Council, Philolo- gian Literary Society, Glee Club, U.S. Army. ROBERT LANCASTER GIBSON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in , Claenzirtfy Transfer from Virginia Military Institute, Phi Delta Theta Fra- ternity, Dean's List, Glee Club, Chemistry Club, U.S. Army. LEVI GILLIKIN, IR. Norfolk, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Matlaematicr Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Glee Club, Math Club, Ministerial Association, U.S. Navy. PHILIP LEON GOLDIIARB Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Biology Phi Alpha Fraternity, Secretary, Collegian, Feature Writer, In- tramural Athletics, Interfrater- nity Council, S. C. Mitchell Lit- erary Societyg Hillel Organiza- tion. HILTON WARNER GOODYVYN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Adminirtration WALLACE BRAXTON GORDON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.5'. Degree in Cbemirtry Theta Chi Fraternity, Treasurer, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, lVeb, Edi- torial Staff, Collegianf Mu Sig- ma Rho Literary Society, Secre- tary, Intramural Athletics, U.S. Navy. IAMES IOSEPH GREENE Portsmouth, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree itz Englirb Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Omi- cron Del-ta Kappa, IVl1o',r IVlJo,' Student Government, Freshman and Sophomore Senator, Honor Council, Chairman, iWeb, Class Editor, Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, President, Student Ac- tivities Committee, Presidential Advisory Committee, Harlequin Club, Ministerial Association, Cheer Leader, Radio Guild: University Players, Forensic Council, Glee Club, Choir. WILLIANI DEW GRESHAM, III Richmond, Virginia Applicant for Degree at Social Science Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Honor Council, Freshman Class Vice-President, Student Govern- ment, Board of Publications, Forensic Council, Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, Interfra- ternity Council, Chess Club, Glee Club, Librarian, Vice-Pres- ident, Treasurer, Business Man- ager, Choir, International Rela- tions Club, Future Teachers of ,E America, Radio Guild. I 1 A re-I....i r ' .l ,,.. I ' L 2 r University of Richmond SENIOR CLASS .21. RICHMOND COLLEGE A A as 2 ri si A A A A - A i-A A-i nm -mm -L .R m 'SSB aa ?w.Ee Sai nn -A A was N- H f E msn an A V., N L A me X Class of I 948 A 2225 " ' H MCH. :sea gas R 'km sal A H' s xii me li Q s 1 RALPH JOHNSTON I-IAoooD JOHN PLEASANT HARWOOD Q RiC1'1m0f1d, Virginia Richmond, Virginia gk, E223 Ajzplimni for BZA. Degree in Applirnnt for B.S. Degree in EE A H Cbemutry Banner: Adnzinixlmiion Kappa Alpha Fraternityg U.S. Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Army- U.S. Army. a an HE QMHE Mi. fl" Eg WMTQBX me nw A A W W M W? W-we we i gg a 1' 9 , mf 15821 mggf :fa is mmm si in i 5988 nl EXE a Q , H a La EEEE vim vs KE ELSE Bw SS H H2353 BANK ei SJ H E H BIB :DQS an asa ii is gage Si NESS SS EEE gram naman as B H HBH E SS 'K ESRB 1, s s i Mm nl ' BE .. ,, A , E ,S ,, A ff., eg:.: f :. ggi ,Al i aa ,i W M wma, a E58 ,EBSQ ms by E am an A A Egg Kas nm me 'Q a a we in a aa Q a as Xa Rl , 4. A S E H H " WKS EEE HH H in H as sans a B 53 I gg A A H la V .H ,R H A a A W H mg a E a a E 1 2 i Q r a in 2 aaa A-fx sm' Q. wa if if is iz A A -A a ,,. -A A-'A -A a AH' 2475 -A na- mn ms was smear: A in -A-an A A as -A A A was mamma. in aaa was naw CLEVELAND EDWARD HALL South Hill, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Soriolagy U.S. Navy. RAY MAXEY I-IARE, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applireznt for B.S. Degree in Burznefr Azlminirmilion Kappa Sigma Fraternityg U.S. Army Air Force. RANSOM BAINE HARRIS Hudson, North Carolina Applirnnl for B.A. Degree in English Transfer from Mars Hill Col- lege, Dean's Listg Collegianf Merrengery Glee Clubg Choirg S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg International Relations Club, Presirlentg Debate Tearng For- ensic Teamg Tau Kappa Alphag Winner, Richmond College Ora- torical Contest, Winner, State Tau Kappa Alpha Oratorical Contestg National, Champion Declaimer Strawberry Leaf Con- test, Winner, Intersociety De- batesg Christian Volunteer As- sociationg Ministerial Associa- tiong B.S.U. FRANK IOSEPI-I HENDRICK Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Naiuml Srienre Phi Delta Theta Fraternityg Newman Club. THOMAS WALTZ I-IERRMANN Richmond, Virginia - Applimnt for. B.S.iDegree in Burinerr Adminirtmlion WILLIALI OWEN I-IESTER, IR. Richmond, Virginia .Applimnz for B.A. Degree in Pfyrbology Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Honor Council, Secretaryg Interfrater- n-ity Councilg S.- Cf'Mitchell Lit- erary Society 5 Chemistry Clubg .-.Psychology Club g . U.S. Army. : as is ss A A n A mm -A a a an A A ss an zg. ,-A in A A A in an A A in ii A is ix A as si is ri A fm s if asa A in A The I 948 WEB in Class of l948 WILLIAM E. I-IOLLADAY, IR. Gordonsville, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Cbemirtry Theta Chi Fraternityg Dean's Listg Y.M.C.A, Cabinetg lVeb, Photography Staff, Snapshot Edi- torg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg University Playersg Camera Clubg Chemistry Clubg U.S. Navy. LEON HUROWITZ Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Gorfernmerzl IULIAN BERNARD IACOBS Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S'. Degree in Busirzerr Admirzirtratiorz Phi Alpha, Treasurerg U.S. Army. IOSEPH SHEPPARD IAMES, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Cbemirtry 'Theta Chi Fraternityg Dean's Listg llVel1, Snapshot Eclitorg Collegian, Business Staiicg In- tramural Sportsg Chemistry Clubg Camera Club, Presidentg Wesley Foundationg U.S. Army. LAWRENCE C. IENSEN, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA, Degree in Sociology Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater- nityg Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg lVeb Staff 3 Intramural Sportsg Varsity Trackg Student Activities Coun- cilg Forensic Councilg Intercol- legiate Debaterg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Secretary, Vice- President, Presiclentg B.S.U.g U.S. Army. THOMAS ELLIS IOHNSON, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bzzrinerr Aalminirtratiofz 'Sigma Chig U.S. Army Air Corps. DAVID KINGSLEY IOHNSTON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree ill Erzglirlv HAROLD IACK KATZ Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree ifz Cberrziury Phi Alpha, Secretary-Treasurer, Secretaryg IVeb, Business Stalfg Intramural Athleticsg University Players, Backstage Crewg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Treas- urerg Co-Editor Fraternity News- paperg U.S. Navy. .L 2 5 , '.l're:e5i ' University of Richmond ian A SENIOR CLASS ,.23.. RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of l948 THEODORE KATZ Richmond, Virginia Appliramf for B.S. Degree in Cbemirlry VERBON ERIC KEMP, IR. Richmond, Virginia Appliram' y'or'B.S. Degree in Cbemixlry Phi Gamma Delta, Intramural Football, Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Basketball, Student Ac- tivities Councilg Religious Ac- tivities Councilg Westminister Fellowship, Presidentg Math Club. ROBERT LEE KERSEY, IR. Richmond, Virginia Appliranz for B..S'. Degree in Chemistry Chemistry Club, Vice-Presidentg Newman.,Club3 U.S. Navy. SIDNEY M. KOENIOSBERO New York, New York Applimnt for B.A. Degree in Hillary Phi Alpha Fraternity, Radio Guild. MELVIN WOODROW LAPRADE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Claemixiry THOMAS ORVILLE LAYIWAN Richmond, Virginia Applimnz for B.S. Degree in Claemiftry Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Var- sity Basketballg U.S. Army. AI-FRED ANTHONY LAZZARINI Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Eronomicr THOMAS HEWLETT LEATH Richmond, ,vifginia Applimnt for B.A. Degree in Plyiloroplay Phi. Gamma Delta Frzlternityg Web, Art Editorg Cross-Country Track, Intramural Track, Glee Clubg U.S. Army. 1 E V, ie' lp T we T I , ' 11551, "' l F ,fl ,Ll I . : V ' D l The 1948 WEB Class of l948 WALLER CLIFFORD LESCURE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S'. Degree in Bzuirzerr Aclministraliorz THOMAS GRAHAM LESTER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Religion S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg Ministerial Association, U.S. Army. HERBERT DAVID LIEEMAN Irvington, New Iersey Applicant for B.A. Degree in Psychology Phi Alpha Fraternityg Collegian, Sports Stalfg Intramural Ath- leticsg Student Activities Coun- cilg Homecoming Committeeg Interfraternity Councilg Inter- fraternity Dance Committee, Chairmang Harlequin Clubg U.S. Naval Reserve. BERTRAND IAY LILLIAN Brooklyn, New York Applicant for B.A. Degree in Cbemiriry Dean's Listg U..S Navy. RANDEL QUINCY LITTLE, IR. Burlington, North Carolina Applicant for B.S. Degree irz Clreminry Theta Chi Fraternityg Dean's Listg 'Varsity Football, Intra- mural Softballg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg Math Club, Chemistry Clubg U.S. Army. MELVIN VERNON LUBMAN Petersburg, Virginia Applirurzl for B.A. Degree in Pryclmlagy Phi Beta Kappa. BURREL FRANCIS LUCAS Roanoke, Virginia Appliranl for B.A. Degree in Pryrlrology Alpha Delta Fraiternityg Intra- mural Football, Basketball, Soft- ball, Ministerial Association, Secretaryg B.S.U.g U.S. Navy. WILLIAM BRYANT LUCK Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Hirtory Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternityg Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilong lVl:0'J ll7l:o,' Dean's Listg Student Government, Sena- tor-at-Largeg Collegian, Sports Editorg IVeb, Co-Sports Editorg Intramural Athleticsg Orienta- tion Committeeg International Relations Clubg Forensic Coun- cilg S. C. Mitchell Literary So- ciety, Vice-Presidentg Radio Guildg U.S. Coast Guard. in Uuwerslty of Richmond SENICR CLASS .25. RlcHMoNo COLLEGE Class of l948 ROBERT PIERCE LUMPKIN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Economies Y Phi Beta Kappag U.S. Army. WILLIAM B. LUMPKIN, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bzzrinen Adminirtrtztiott Kappa Sigma Fraternityg Fresh- man Basketballg Newman Clubg U.S. Naval Air Corps. ERNEST LYNN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B. S. Degree itz' Bu:ine.r.r Adminirtration WILLIAM B. MASSEY, In. Chesterfield County, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree itz Natural Sciencer Phi Delta Theta Fraternityg U.S. Naval Reserve. WIl.LIAhl MELVIN MAXEY Dillwyn, Virginia Applimnt' for BA. Degree itz English S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg Ministerial Associationg Volun- teer Christian Association, Treas- urer. LINWOOD HUGH METZGER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Education Varsity Clubg Baseballg U.S. Navy. RODERICK DHU MILLER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Chemistry Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Historiang Intramural Football, Softballg S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg U.S. Navy. JANIES NOEL MooDY Glen Allen, Virginia Applieatzt for B.A. Degree in Eronomicr Kappa Sigma Fraternityg Var- sity Football, Basketballg Intra- mural Football, Basketballg U.S. Naval Air Corps. l .aa , . -- . ,. -i-i cs. 3.5. V . . L r Q i I P - ' ' E 2 5 i E E The l 948 WEB is sax m im -E! amy, is me n li iw same we K mi is E ,si fi :W 5 H Class of l948 CHARLES EDWIN MOOMAW Staunton, Virginia Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Pbyricr Kappa Sigma Fraternityg Intra- mural Athleticsg Harlequin Clubg U.S. Navy. I LINDSEY DAVID MORRIS Covington, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinerf Administration Naval Air Corps. WILLIAN1 V. MOSELEY, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Cbemislry Chemistry Clubg U,S. Army. HARRY LEROY MUNSON Detroit, Miciiigan Applimrzl for B.A. Degree in Claemirtfy DONALD V1RG1N1Us MURRAY Richmond, Virginia Appliranl for B.S. Degree in Bzuineu Adminirtmliorz Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater- nityg U.S. Army. LAWRENCE L. NACHMAN Herndon, Virginia Applinmt for B.A. Degree in Econamicr Phi Alpha Fraternityg Interfra- ternity Councilg Interfraternity Dance Committee, Chairmang U.S. Army. RICHARD HORTON NASH Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Mallyematicr Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Presi- dent, National Conclave Dele- gate, Dean's Listg Web, Busi- ness Staffg Interfraternity Coun- cilg All Campus Party, Chair- mang Math Club, Presidentg U.S. Navy. ALLEN LEROY NEWTON Axton, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Religion Ministerial Associationg U.S. Army SENIOR CLASS W . Uuwerslty of Richmond l D' Vmwi .. .7 sfwzi E! m wig' ,greg RICHMOND COLLEGE fm' 'U ' '2':e'Q":' ' W Ia me is SLE 1 Im Im me me I.. E. E Ei H ima i rem W a E ei-f. wwe Mamiya EI-.si x h ii H .28. Class of l948 CLYDE WILLARIJ Nonwooo Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S'. Degree in Burinesr Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra-ternityg S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg Wesley Foundationg U.S. Naval Air Corps. IRA ELDRIDGE OYKENNON Petersburg, Virginia Applirant for B.S. Degree in Burirzen Admirziriraiion Dean's List: U.S. Army Air Forces. FRANK LAWSON PANKEY Parnplin, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Englirh Alpha' Delta Fraternityg Omif cron Delta Kappag Tau Kappa Alphag lVlao'.f lVho,' Freshman Class Presidentg Y.M.C.A., Sec- retary, Presidentg Athletic As- sociation Presidentg Forensic Councilg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Secretary, Presiclentg Glee Clubg Ministerial Associa- tion, Presidentg B.S.U.g Chris- tian Volunteer Association. IULIAN BAYLOR PARR Milford, Virginia Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Businerf Adminixtmtion Phi Gamma Delta Fraternityg Philologian Literary Society, Secretary, Vice-Presidentg U.S. h Army. KENNETH MERLE PEDERSEN Richmond, Virginia Applirani for B.S. Degree in Burirzexr Adminixtratiorz , Phi Beta Kappag Dean's Listg Management Clubg U.S. Navy. GUERRANT A. PERKINS Richmond, Virginia Appliaml for B.S. Degree in Burinerr Adrrzinirtrutimz Phi Delta Theta Fraternityg U.S. Army Air Corps. I-IUBERT KIRK PERKINS Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Piycbalogy THOMAS MAXWELL POINT Richmond, Virginia Applimrzl for B.A. Degree in Business Admirzirtralion Phi Beta Kappag Dean's Listg Tennis Teamg Management Clubg U.S. Army. if S' 5" -I I. ji 2 .ly ...E . ,i , '. Eff ' Z' I we E 'law nm -.ss .zz Im 'Xara rx Ei" ' his ' msn w . Hx me . m reg is mis? Q is -Vee The I948 WEB HBE smxss .W E "II we ,. WILLIANT BYRD POND Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Hirtory I-Iormce RUTLEDGE POWELL . Richmond, Virginia Applimul for B.S. Degree in W Burirzerx Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternityg Glee Clubg U.S. Army. is w. we H me is WILLIAM ROBERTSON PULLY ii Richmond, Virginia Applimfzf for B.S. Degree in Physics Math Club, Treasurerg Camera ' Clubg U.S. Army Air Corps. me is RALPH WALTON RAIFORD, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Q Claemirlry is I Phi Beta Kappag Track Teamg Chemistry Clubg U.S. Army. is is In 'B an is University of Richmond Class of 1948 ,no- I Roy IAM ES RAKES Ferrum, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Religion Alpha Delta Fraternityg S. C. Mitchell Literary Societyg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg Ministerial Associationg B.S.U.g Christian Volunteer' Association. IAMES EDWIN RAYHORN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Cbemirtry Transfer from Virginia Military Instituteg Dean's Listg Chemis- try Clubg U.S. Army. CORBETT MCGUIRE Roaetzrs West Point, Virginia Applimnz for B.S. Degreedirz Burinerr Adminirlralion Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Wesley Founclationg U.S. Army. IRVIN ROBINSON Richmond, Virginia vdpplicanl for B.A. Degree in ' Sociology Freshman Class Presidentg Var- sity Basketballg Varsity Tennisg Intramural Footballg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Secre- taryg International Relations Clubg Hillel Foundationg U.S. Army. . I .ri-Qfrt i I SENIOR CLASS l E 1 .29. RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of l948 IAMES BROWN ROBINSON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bufirzeu Administration Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, Pi Delta Epsilon, llVeb, Business Manager, Cartoonist, Collegian, Cartoonist, Sports Staff, Philo- logian Literary Society, Vice- President, Chess Club, U.S. Navy. WILLIAAI YOUNG ROPER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Busineif Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, President, Honor' Council, Col- legian, Editorial Staff, ,Spider Handbook, Editor, ,Intramural Athletics ,- Manager Baseball and Football, Interfraternity Coun- cil, Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, Harlequin Club, Secre- tary, U.S. Army. WILLIAM FRANCIS Rowe 1 1 al n Fredericksburg, Virginla Applirant for B.S. Degree in Buiinerr Administration Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Y.M.C.A., Junior Class Secre- tary, Collegian, Business Staff, Freshman Football, Philologian Literary Society, U.S. Army. IULIAN LEE RUSH, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for B.S. Degree in Claemirtry ALBERT VERNON SALEEBY Hopewell, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, President, Pi Delta Epsilon, S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, University Players, Harlequin Club, Interfraternity Council, Medical Assistant, MeJ,fenger, Richmond College Editor, U.S. Army. WlLI.IAM FRANCIS SCHEERER Pottsville, Pennsylvania Applifant for B.S. Degree in Burinen Adminirtration Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Intramural Athletics, Varsity Basketball , Varsity Football 3 Freshman Football, Varsity Club, President, U.S.M.C.R. HENRY H. SCHMOELE, IR. Norfolk, Virginia Applicant for B. A. Degree in S oriol ogy Transfer from Virginia Poly- technic Institute, Philologian Literary Society, Westmiuister Fellowship, U.S. Navy Air Corps: ANGELO SETIEN Barre, Vermont Applicant for B.A. Degree in Education Varsity Club, Baseball, U.S. Navy. HD" Cm 2 ix I P 'fi - -lf' The I 948 WEB Class of l948 Ioi-IN IEROME SHEA, IR. Portsmouth, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Hiriory Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Presi- dentg Collegian, Managing Edi- torg Intramural Football and Baseballg Radio Guild, Man- agerg Interfraternity Council. WILBUR MAXTON SHEAFFER Roanoke, Virginia Applicant. for B,A. Degree ilz Religion Ministerial Associa-tiong B.S.U.3 U.S. Army. MARTIN L. SHOTZBERGER Midlotliian, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burirzerr Adrnirlinralion Kappa Alpha, Vice-Presidentg Omicron Delta Kappag ll7ba'J llVl20,' Student Government, Treasurerg Senator-at-Largeg Freshman Orientation Commit- teeg Intramural Athleticsg De- bate Teamg Forensic Council, Secretary-Treasurer. HOUSTON BOYD SIZER Roanoke, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Bzzrirzerr 1'1d7IZi71iJ'l?'t7li07Z Footballg Trackg U.S. Army. ROBERT JOHN SKAHAN Richmond, Virginia Applicanl for BA. Degree in Sociology V Transfer from Georgetown Uni- versity, Washington, D. C.g ll7eb, Photography Staffg Intra- mural Footballg Camera Clubg Newman Clubg U.S. Navy. Ci-IARLES VV. SLAUGHTER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. -Degree in Pryrbology l'lAROLD W. SMITHSON Virginia Beach, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in ' 'Englirla , Theta Chi Fraternityg Y.M.C.A., Corresponding Secretary: Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society, Treasurerg Glee Club, Librariang Ministerial Associationg B.S.U., Church Representativeg Chris- tian Volunteer Association, Pres- identg U.S. Army. SHEIQMAN FRANKLYN SosNow Brooklyn! New York Applicant for BA. Degree in Political Scierzre Phi Alpha Fraternityg Collegian, Editorial Staffg Interfraternity Councilg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg Debate Teamg U.S. Army. l E1-I W ' , ' l i f 1' 5,g5e-' ,.., University of Richmond SENIOR CLASS -31- RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of l948 RONALD GORDON SPECTOR Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Prycbology Kappa Alpha Fraternity 3 U.S.N.R. REID MADISON SPENCER Norfolk, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree iii History Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Historian, Presidentg Omicron Delta Kappag lVl1o'J IVbo,' Dean's Listg Student Govern- ment Association, Vice-Presi- dentg Varsity Club, Presiclentg Football, Student Activities Council, Religious Activities Councilg Orientation Commit- teeg Campus Carnival Commit- teeg Religious Emphasis Week Committee Q Interfraternity Coun- cilg International Relations Clubg Dramaticsg Harlequin Club, Canterbury Club, Presi- dentg U.S.N.R. IOHN LEO STALLINOS, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimrzt for B.5. Degree in Mall: Theta Chi Fraternityg lVeb Staifg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg Math Clubg Richmond College Chess Club, Newman Clubg Camera Club. PAUL ROBERT STANLEY Brooklyn, New York Applirant for B.A. Degree in Chemirtry - Dean's Lis-tg Web Staff, Mu Sig- ma Rho Literary Society, U.S. Navy. FLETCHER STIERS, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applirant for B.A. Degree in Hirtory Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternityg Harlequin Clubg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Forensic Coun- cilg Collegian Stalfg Merrenger Staff, Editor-in-Chief, Richmond College Editor. WILLIAM LEE STIGALL, IR. Scottsburg, Virginia Applirarzt for B.A. Degree in Economies Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, President, Vice-Presidentg Y.M. C.A. Cabinetg Student Govern- ment Association, Treasurerg Honor Councilg llVeb, Business Managerg Collegian, Business Managerg Spider Handbook, Business Managerg Interfrater- nity Council, Forensic Councilg Philologian Literary Society, Presidentg U.S. Army. DAVID NELSON SUTTON, IR. West Point, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Political Seienee Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Corresponding Secretaryg Dean's Listg Intramural Athleticsg Phil- Ologian Lieterary Society, U.S. Army. IOSEPH HENRY SYDNER Mannboro, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Burinesr Administration Transfer from Virginia Military Instituteg Dean's List, U.S. Navy. , l a X -,. 'ig ,ir U ' ' . :Q - dll' iiviaiga vy The I 948 WEB Class of l948 WILLIAM RUDOLPI-I TABOR Bluefield, West Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Chemirlry V D Chemistry Clubg U.S. Navy: EDWIN RUSSELL THOMAS Richmond, Virginia n Applimnz for B,A. Degree in ' Psychology , WILLIAM C. THORNTON ' Chincoteague, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Englixla Theta Chi Fraternityg ll7eb, Ecli- torial ancl Business Staffsg In- tramural Athleticsg Interfrater- nity, Councilg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society. FRANKLIN CARLYLE TILLER Richmond, Virginia Applimril for B.A. Degree in Economics Phi Delta Thetag U.S. Army.- ROBERT EMMETT TODD Somerville, New Iersey Applicant for B.S. Degree in Playricr Sigma Pi Sigmag Math Clubg Newman Clubg Camera Clubg U.S. Navy. ROBERT TYLAND TOONE Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.A.' Degree in Bmifzerr Admirzirimtion Kappa Sigma Fraternityg U.S. , Army. Locxcis I-IICKMAN TRIGG, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in V Burifzexf Admirzirlratiorz Transfer from Georgia Techg Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Dean's Listg U.S. Naval Air Corps. PHIL E. TRINIMER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applirfml for B.Ai Degree in Cfaemiitry A 'G A N: B7 f J, . :,. , i Q H! , i..F,f:? - -- ' Egg? University of Richmond SENIOR CLASS .33. RICHMOND COLLEGE Class of l948 CLINTON ELMO TUCK Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Economic: THOMAS LAMBETH TURNER Lynchburg, Virginia Applicant for B.S'. Degree in Bzuinerx Administration Phi Delta Theta Fraternityg Var- sity Footballg U.S. Navy. DAVID TYLER Richmond, Virginia Applicanl for B.S, Degree in Clremixlry EDWIN IOSEPH VELENOVSRY Richmond, Virginia Applicani for B.A. Degree in English Theta Chi Fraternity, Secretaryg Pi Delta Epsilong ll'7ba'.r ll7ba,' Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Mexreizger, Editorial Staff, Associate Edi- tor and Fiction Editor, Assistant Richmond College Editor, Edi- tor-in-Chiefg Intramural Athlet- icsg Student Activities Councilg Orientation Committeeg Mu Sig- ma Rho Literary Society, Sec- retary, Vice-President, Presi- dentg Forensic Councilg Cheer Leaclerg Tau Kappa Alphag U.S. Army. SAMUEL T. WADDELL, IR. Danville, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Biuinen Adnziniitralion U.S. Army. DAN CLAUDE WALKER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Metberrzaliar Phi Gamma Delta Fraternityg Math Club. VVILLIAM A. WALTON, IR. Disputanta, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Buxineu Admirzixlratiorz Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Dean's Listg Philologian Liter- ary Societyg U.S. Navy. ALEXANDER H. WARE, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Buxinefs Adminiftrntion Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternityg Dean's Listg Varsity Trackg Interfraternity Football and Basketballg U.S. N.R. SENIOR CLASS Class of i948 WILSON CARY WARE FREDERICK KIRBY WHITE Dunnsville, Virginia East Norwich, L. I., N. Y. Applicant for BLS. Degree in Applicant for BA. Degree in Burinerr Adminirlraliofz Prycbology Dean's List, U.S. Army. THOMAS W. WHITE R. ' i WILLIAM HERBERT WARREN 'I Newport News, Virginia Richmond- Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree int ApplIrantgg,,5,,g,1JDeg'ee In Bufinerr Admizzirmzliou ' Theta Chi Fraternity, Presidentg junior Class Vice-Presidentg IVeb, Associate Editorg Memen- ger Staff, Intramural Athletics, Interfraternity Councilg Student Activities Council, Harlequin Club, Vice-Presidentg Mu Sigma Rho Literary Societyg Interna- tional Relations Clubg Newman Clubg S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, Treasurer. Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Presi- clentg Omicron Delta Kappag Dean's Listg Student Govern- ment, Secretaryg Track Team, Interfraternity Council, Fresh- man Orientation Committee, University Players, Business Managerg Radio Guildg Harle- quin Clubg Business Manage- ment Clubg U.S. Navy. E Ia ame- aa E, ,Q GEORGE LEE WILKINSON .az x" is South Boston, Virginia ' ss VVILEIAM WAYBAIQCF' IR' Applicant for B.S. Degree in Richmond, Virginia Cbemim-y uf. In sf- are H is H Applicant for B.S. Degree in Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, Burinerr Administration Secretaryg Freshman Class Treas- urerg Representative to Board of are A A. F Publications, Intramural Ath- - rmy It orces' leticsg Interfraternity Councilg Chemistry Club, Harlequin Clubg U.S. Navy. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, U.S. CARL FRANK WENTZEL, IR. IACK BRADBURY WILBOURNE Richmond, Virginia Roanoke, Virginia M Applicant for BA. Degree in Applicant for B.S. Degree in H iflary Burinerx Admifzirlration Pi Delta Epsilon, Messenger, Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Omi- Business Managerg Acting Rich- cron Delta Kappa, Presidenti mond College Editorg Virginia Varsity Footballg Honor Coun- Intercollegiate Press Association cilg junior Class President, U.S. I Committeeg Tennis Teamg Glee Army. Clubg S. C. Mitchell Literary I Society. 3 I 3 , Q " I 5 . it ' " II' 5 I , . .y ga University of Richmond . 35 . RIcHIvI.oND COLLEGE 5:81 mme? EMI is is B I I- is iititi R EQ an mn -- 36-- Class of l948 I-IOWARD MCK. WILLIAMS I.Z'llI1'iI1lDU1'g, North Carolina I Applireuzt for BA. Degree izz Prycoology Kappa-Sigma Fraternityg U.S. Army. K VJILBUR WALLAcE'W1L.5oN Wasllington, D. C. ' Ajzplireuzt for B.A. Degree in Sociology ' Phi' Gamma Delta. Fraternityg Y.M.C.A.g Collegian, Copy Edi- torg Tennis Teamg S. C. Mitch- ell Literary Societyg Glee Clubg B.S,U. IMI-IES MERRILL WILTSHIRI3 RlCl1H101ld,Vi1'gl11iH A A - Applinmt for B.S. Degree izz Bu,rine.I.r Ad7IZffZi.fl1'llZI07Z Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Vice- 'Presidentg Intramural Athleticsg U.S. Navy. BEN IAMIN F. WINE, IR. Staunton, Virginia Applicant for BJ1. Degree in Religion Dean's Listg Ministerial Asso- ciationg U.S. Air Force. OSCAR SMITH Woo'rEN Camden, South Carolina Applircnzl for B.S. Degree in Bzlrinexr Adminirlwzliofz Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Web, Business Staffg Collegian, Busi- ness Staffg, Interfraternity Coun- cilg Dance Committeeg Harle- quin Clubg U.S. Air Force. IAMES Roscoe WRIGHT Rapidan, Virginia 1 Applinuzt for B.S. Degree in Bzzrifzeu Admizzirlmtion Theta Chi Fraternity. MELVIN EARL YEAMANS Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Chemiflry Dean's Listg Intramural Athlet- icsg Chemistry Clubg U.S. Navy. The l948 WEB 'mn mf gn: x- fm xx mmf W, :Q -H. Q ss- mu iz-us an B . B a ss ss usa - a ss sf an ss-Q am wa xx xx- ss I U xxsxmn-4 sm an mm Q ms sms University of Richmond ,Q 2, wi ss ,,g, f E . a E . zz is :Q Af as spam www ms mu saggi- swam SENIOR CLASS a mn W me ss mn me ss a H a .37. RICHMOND COLLEGE The Junior Class .38. JESSE L. AILSTOCK WILLIAM L. ALFORD SATTLER B. ANDERSON ROLEN C. BAILEY JAMES F. BANKS, JR. ROBERT S. BARBOUR WALTER B. BARGER EDGAR S. BATTEN JOHN T. BAUGHAN MARVIN A. BAYLER WILLIAM F. BAYLOR, JR. JOHN J. BAYTON, JR. FRED BENDER MORRIS W. BENNETT MELVIN G. BERMAN THOMAS H. BILLINGSLEY CHESTER T. BOLLING THOMAS O. BONDURANT JAY B. BORDER JOSEPH W. BOWMAN WALTER L. BRADLEY ERNEST S. BRADY JOHN D. BRAY MILTON D. BRENNER HUGH D. BROWER JAMES D. BURNETTE GEORGE E. BUTLER, JR. DONALD W. CALDER ELLIOTT W. CALISCH DONALD B. CAMDEN HAROLD F. CARELOCK CURTIS C. CARLTON WILLIAM C. CARTER MORRIS E. CATHER, JR. THOMAS H. CAULKINS GEORGE N. CHAIRES ZDZISLAU K. CHERWINSKI EDWARD T. CLARK, JR. JOHN R. CLARKE RAWLEIGH G. CLARY DAVID S. CLAY NEIL R. CLINE FRANK B. COLE WILLIAM C. COLLERAN, JR. RAY A. COLLINS NICHOLAS C. CONDYLES GORDON E. CONTI HUESTIS P. COOK, JR. HARVEY R. COOLBY CHARLES W. COPPEDGE WILLIAM L. CORDER WILTON G. COUSINS, JR. GUYON W. CUMBY GERALD A. CUNNINGHAM The I 948 WEB JAM ES A. DANDRIDGE RAYMOND I.. DANIEL GEORGE J. DEHARDIT FRANK P. DICKINSON CYRUS I . DILLON CLARENCE W. DOANE CLIFFORD R. DOGGETT BERNARD DOLSEY WILLIAM H. DOUB ROBERT S. DOWNS ROBERT K. DULEY THOMAS S. DUNN DONALD G. EDEL JOHN P. ELLIOIT OSCAR I.. EMERICK, JR. GEORGE R. ENDICOTT CLAVEL T. EUBANK IRA B. FALLIN DONALD B. FENDLER ITALO N. FERRAMOSCA TEMPLE W. FOGG GEORGE A. FROOM HARRY W. FORE, JR. WARREN H. FRIBDMAN WALTER J. GANS, JR. ' JOHN H. GARBER WILLIAM H. GARREN STUART W. GARRETT EDWARD R. GATLING WILLIAM N.GEE, JR. KENNETH G. GENTIL ROBERT G. GIBSON ROBERT G. GILLESPIE CHARLES F. GINDHART, JR. ' BENJAMIN S. GOODE R. ZANE GRAY HOWARD E. GREGORY WILLIAM R. GROSS DAVID S. GROSSMAN CHARLES N. HALL JACK B. HALL . WILLIAM N. HALLMAN 3 i GEORGE P. HAMBLETON JAMES P. HANKINS, JR. f WILLIAM C. HARDING RALPH N. HARGROVE WILLIAM E. HARPER, JR. ' ROBERT W. HAYS W RAOUL R. HEBERT - GILBERT G. HENLEY JAMES E. HESLEP, JR. A JOHN C. HEss Q JOHN R. HOFFMAN ' ELBERT H. HOLT H .I .I R EDWARD T. HOOPER QR FARRAR W. HOWARD lg JOHN B. HOWERTON HUGH V. HUBBARD ' SBTH R. HUBBARD, JR. : BERNARD J. HULCHER, JR. I I Lx University of Richmond JUN-:ORE CLASS . RICHMOND COLLEGE .40. A WILLIAM N. HURT ERSKINE M. HUTCHESON WILLIAM E. H UTCHISON WALTER F. HYER EDWARD C. IRBY C. DIMMOCK JENKINS, JR. JOSEPH A. JENNINGS JAMES P. JETER THOMAS R. JETER BOBBY B. JOHNSON D. WALLACE JOHNSON FRANKLIN C. JOHNSON ROBERT M. JONES LEWIS A. KELLISON GEORGE' E. KIDD, JR. GEORGE T. KING, JR. IRVING R. KING WILLIAM S. KIRK KENT L. KISER WILLIAM F. LAMB STEWART W. LANDRUM GUY A. LEATH JEROME H. LEON BERLIN B. LINEBERRY, JR. CLARENCE D. LIPSCOMBE, JR. LOUIS F. LUECHAUER WILLIAM L. LUKHARD SAUL M. LURIA GEORGE C. LYNCH, JR. SAMUEL L. MCCLAREN 'GEORGE O. MCCLARY JAMES A. MCCLELLAN RUSSELL W. MCDEARMON ELLETT R. MCGEORGE, JR. JOHN E. MALLORY, JR. EDWIN W. MANGUM DAVID MANN WARREN D. MANN MORTON MARKS, JR. HARRY M. MARKIIOFF ANDREW W. MASON BROOKS D. MASON H. STUART MASSIE, JR. THOMAS P. MATHEWS, JR. CHARLES D. MATTOX CONRAD B. MATTOX, JR. HARRY L. MEARS HARVEY E. MELTON WILLIAM S. MICHAUX WILLIAM D. MIZELL, JR. JOHN MONCURE WILLIAM P. MONTGOMERX' THOMAS C. MOODY GRAHAM A. MORRIS DAVID B. MORRISSETT JOSEPH MURRAY WILLIAM A. NICEWANDER I ' CHARLES E. NIEDERMAYERJJR. HERBERT W. NIEDERMAYER JAMES R. O'BRIEN The l948 WEB JAMES A. O'CONNER LEWIS M. OMER CLARENCE R. OTTO, JR. WALTER G. PEARSON WILLIAM C. PENDLETON JOHN G. PERKINS WILLIAM L. PERKINS, JR. AUBREY T. PHILLIPS, JR. JAMES R. PHIPPS JOHN S. PIERCE, JR. H. DOUGLAS PITTS MICHAEL A. PLATKO CHARLES E. PUGH DANIEL E. RAMER EDWARD L. RAMSEY WOODROW D. REASOR JOHN R. RHODENHISER ALLEN K. RICHARDS ARTHUR L. RICHARDSON GEORGE W. RIEGEL FRANK C. RILEY E. HITER ROBINSON, JR. JAMES P. ROBINSON WILLIAM R. ROCK JOHN A. ROLLINGS, JR. ANDREW ROUPAS WARREN E. ROWE EVERETT L. SADLER LEO W. SAUNDERS O. C. SCAREOROUGI-I, III MELVIN L. SEGAL LAWRENCE J. SEYLER ALTON R. SHARPE ROY M. SHELTON, JR. ADOLPHUS B. SHEPHERD ROBERT R. SHOTZBERGER ROBERT L. SI-IUE ARTHUR L. SINGLETON RAYMOND B. SLAUGHTER WILLIAM W. SLOOPE JOHN M. SMITH JOHN T. SMITH I LLOYD G. SMITH PETER B. SMITH FRANK M. SMITHER WILLIAM H. SNEAD, JR. 1 BERNIE O. SNODDY I MANSEIELD M. SNYDER I I ROBERT E. SNYDER, JR. - RALPH A. SPAINHOUR, JR. ! CHARLES M. SUTTENFIELD I Q JAMES E. SUTTENFIELD HOWARD T. SUTTON . , JOHN B. SUTTON V I WHITNEY B. SUTTON, JR. I JAMES J. SWEENY ' GEORGE A. TERRY CLAUDE G. THOMAS I WILBUR E. THOMAS JAMES L. TOMPKINS L University of Richmond JUNIOR CLASS L41. RICHMOND COLLEGE BEN G. TRIPLETT GRAYSON E. TUCIC LOUIS A. TUCICER CALVIN C. VERNON EDWARD W. VIETH, JR. CHARLES R. WAINMAN EDWIN R. WALTHALL JOSEPH O. WALTON NATI-IANIEL T. WARREN OSCAR M. WARREN, JR. MARCUS M. WEINSTEIN GEORGE R. WHITE RICHARD C. WHITEHEAD BUREN O. WILLIAMS WILLIAM M. WILLS WIRT H. WILLS . ALONZO D. WINBORNE, JR. RAYMOND C. WINDER, JR. WILLIAM EDWIN WINN NORMAN B. WOOD, JR. THOMAS C. WOODS, JR. ROY E. YEATTS . JOEL B. YOWELL G. C. YOUNGBLOOD, JR. The Sophomore Class I EMMETT L. ALLEN I CHARLES T. ALMOND WILLIAM B. ASTROP , DALE A. BALL KIRK O. BALL NATHAN C. BAREFOOT, JR. WILLIAM E. BARNETT RALPH W. BARTON, JR. QUARLES A. BASHAW CHARLES B. BECK HUNTER J. BERNARD CHARLES H. BLOUNT, JR. ROBERT J. BOULDEN SAMUEL F. BOWLES GEORGE W. BOWMAN, III WALTER M. BOYER, JR. RUSSELL C. BRETT HARRY BRIESMASTER FRANK J. BUCKLES ASHBY J. BURTON, JR. NATHAN W. BUTLER I JOHN E. CAMPBELL Ross L. CAMPBELL, JR. WILLIAM G. CARRINGTON BEVERLY F. CARSON STUART B. CARY JAMES E. CAUDLE CHARLES J. COLBERT, JR. KARL H. COLLAWN ELBERT V. COOK LYNWOOD A. COSEY LOUIS A. CRESCIOLI ' SAMUEL W. CREWS CLARENCE E. CURTIS PIO H. DALLE MURA , 42, A The 1948 WEB F, I ,,.. A-f I- vnu VR fm V .1 I I I Q ,Z L3 P L I 'IJ IMI N L L PI .J ...R CHASE S. DECKER THOMAS W. DELLA 5 JOHN H. DEMPSEY 1 THOMAS W. DEW Q RAYMOND J. DIETRICH FRANK W. DINWIDDIE WILLIAM E. DORSEY , WILLIAM E. DOYLE JAMES F. DUCKHARDT DAVID G. DUGGAN EDWARD L. DUNFORD WILLIAM C. FARMER ARNOLD P. FLESHOOD PHILIP FREDERICK PAUL R. GARBER HERBERT G. GEORGE GEORGE J. GIBBS ERNEST J. GOETZ EDGAR C. GOLDSTON JOHN GOODE JOHN P. GOODYEAR ROBERT C. GRADY WILLIAM H. GRAVITT ROSWE LL P. GRAY TODD R. GREGORY GLENN O. GRIMMELL WIRT L. GRUBBS WARREN C. HAGOOD CHARLES W. HARPER ALBERT L. HARLOW ROBERT S. HARRELL WILLIAM B. HARRISON CLAUDE S. HAWKES JAMES D. HEFFERMAN ROBERT M. HEELIN LEONARD P. HELLERMAN RUDOLPI-I G. HETZER JAMES E. HOLLAND PARKER S. HOOPER JAMES B. HOPKINS THOMAS L. HOWARD A. DALE HULCE OSIE C. JERNIGAN ROBERT P. JETT GEORGE I. JOHNSON LAMAR L. JOHNSON THOMAS A. JOHNSON LELAND J. JONES GUTHRIE S. KENNARD SOLOMON S. KESSLER HAROLD E. KILLAM WALLACE S. KLEIN EDWARD L. KURTZ GODFREY E. LAKE RICHARD E. LANE EARL B. LEE N RONALD N. LEVIN AGREE S. LINK BRUCE W. LOCKE LOUIS J. LOMBARDO RUDOLPH V. LOWERY WILLIAM F. LUDLAM HENRY F. LYNN GEOIIGE W. MCCALL, JR. ALBERT M. MCCUE, JR. WALTER J. MCGRAW RAYMOND W. MAGETTE BERNARD W. MAHON JACK D. MALLORY ALEXANDER L. MARTIN FRANCIS C. MARTIN UIfIIIIQI"SIIiIJ of RICMIRIOIIEE' - 43 - RICHMOND COLLEGE EE X. S I' ' JF ' 2 VIII - - , X X X .HJ XQII X -X-:XXL IA, X...X .V,q X XX 155 .IRI , X.X X 1 .-I IX -. A X AX. .I - II SX X p x XXXf2fX XXXXX X.,.XXXXX QXX XXXX ,, XXIXXXEV-XXXXiX 5X XX XX .X A X XXXXX . . X X , ,I X K , ?V X, - ' V . . Q - 'V -"- IM IV . V V V. 'V if ' gg S1 B 513 V .. . XX X X X X X. V . -. ,I IVfIg232'3.3Q ' X I 252V 33, " ' 2-:'. '- -I -:- .X E I I X 2 , sg.:-.....:.'., .. 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MORANO PEYTON H. MOSS, JR. WALTER H. NELSON EDWARD K. NICHOLSON RAEAEL A. M. NOYA BYRON G. OLSON WILLIAM L. OWEN ROBERT H. PARKS, III ROY B. PAULETIE CHARLES A. PEACHEE JULIAN C. PICOT WILLIAM B. PIERCE WALTER J. PRESTON CHARLES A. PURKINS EDWARD H. RADCLIFFE THOMAS N. RICHARDSON ARTHUR G. RIDDELL ALBERT J. RINALDI COLIE E. ROCK ARTHUR H. ROSEN PHILIP A. ROSENEELD AUBREY J. ROSSER DONALD W. ROTH WILLIAM L. ROWE JAMES W. SALE, JR. HARPER J. SASSER LOUIS A. SCHUMANN JAMES R. SEASE REX F. SEAVER WALLACE C. SHIELDS FRED W. SMALL BERNARD H. SMITH WILLIAM A. SMITH WILLIAM H. SOUTHERLAND HUNTER B. SPENCER CHARLES SPITAL ROBERT M. STONE CORNELIUS W. SYKES HOWARD W. TAYLOR GEORGE W. THOMAS JAMES K. THOMPSON THOMAS D. THORNTON RALPH G. TURNER RICHARD A. TURNER RICHARD C. TUTWILER LON E. USSERY ROBERT N. WATKINS WILLIAM G. WAY MILFORD A. WEAVER CHARLES B. WELSH HARRY T. WHEELER CHARLES G. WHITACRE DAVID F. WHITE HAROLD E. WHITE ROBERT A. WHITT DOUGLAS W. WILEY STUART D. WILLIAMS JAMES F. WILLIAMSON HARRIS E. WILLINGI-IAM J. DONALD WILSON RICHARD G. WILTSHIRE HOWARD M. WOHLGEMUTI-I BILL M. WOODY GEORGE T. YEAMANS The I 948 WEB EDVVARD G ALTMAN RICHARD B. ANDERSON WARREN G. ANDERSON WILLIAM H. BAHLKE LUTHER C. BAIRD CHARLES K. BAKER NELSON F. BASIL CLARENCE L. BEEEE RICHARD N. BELL LEWIS R. BELOTE WILLIAM T. BENNETT The Freshman Class I IAI FRESHMAN CLASS DONALD B. BENSON A. H. BLANKINGSHIP JAMES BONNEY JAMES B. BOURNE, JR. ' CALEB B. BRAGG GRAHAM BRIMM JOSEPH E. BROOKS RICHARD S. BROOKS CHARLES B. BROWN GEORGE W. BROWN WESLEY W. BROWN WINSTON M. BROWNE PHILIP M. BROWNING WILLIAM G. BRUCE KENNETH B. BRYAN ROBERT M. BULLOCK WAYNE H. BYERLY ROY N CAIN CHARLES L. CAINES HILL A. CARTER, III JAMES E. CARVER WILLIAM P. CHAPPELL LESLIE H. CHRISTIAN RICHARD A. CLAYEROOK ROLAND CLEMENT ELWOOD COATES HENRY P. COEE NATHANIEL M. COLLIER WINFRED T. CRAIG MILTON D. CRAWFORD ERNEST CRICK ROBERT S. CROSS THOMAS J. CURTIS HENRY D. DANIEL CARY W. DAVIS HENRY J. DECKER CHAS. L. 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' -H f ' , - I' " .... RHS I5 E 2' 1 --'-' A ,Q if IIIIIIIIRIII Inga .... I... I. II..-.I I..- III Ie... I ..... .II Aw... .,,.. I II-m-. I, .II . .I ....,4.EII......-I.. I .:. .. I EI. 53N ,II .I,.. . L? . .... - Aw ,I Y in Ky.. W V l P. Q - : if .. Y R .,,. Syn V. Y 1 53 M II In... if ' I A S . 'C 1 1.. I-L University of Richmond 'Qi' +1 3i1 'I 6 9 F '-I aiz 3 . 5. .... ,- H, . -. RlCHMOND'COLLEGE .4'6. CORBETT F. HADEN LLOYD T. HALL JOHN A. HAMILTON HAROLD B. HAMLET DONALD E. HARDING ROY J. HARRIS EDWARD M. HARRISON WILBUR T. HAWKS FRANK D. HILL ELBERT R. HINES STEPHEN C. HITE WALTER A. HOFFMAN DOUGLAS E. HOLLOMON WILLIAM B. HOWERTON ELLIS B. HUDGINS RICHARD C. HUTCHERSON ROBERT L. HURCHERSON MALCOLM M. HUTTON DONALD I. JACOBS GEORGE M. JARVIS VICTOR A. JASAITIS HERBERT L. JEEEORDS RICHARD M. JEWELL JAMES H. JOHNSON ROBERT E. JOHNSON HARVEY S. JONES WALTER R.'JONES WILLIAM J. KAY ROBERT E. KIDD HAR KIM CECIL W. KING CHARLES K. KNOTT WILLIAM C. KRITZER ALGART M. KUDUKIS EARL R. KUHN GERALD P. KYNETT YAU WING LEE JOSEPH M. LEVIN JULIUS H. LEWIS JEROME J. LILLIAN RICHARD E. LLOYD L. LOCHSTAMPFOR ADRIAN L. LOFTIN GARLAND L. LONG GEORGE R. LUCAS HOWARD H. LUM THOMAS C. MCDOW CHARLES A. MACATEE LEWIS C. MADISON RICHARD P. MANER WILLIAM A. MARINO ROBERT O. MARSHALL JOHN D. MASSEY CLARENCE E. MATHEWS RALPH S. MATTHEWS CHARLES E. MAXWELL ROBERT B. MILLER CHARLES E. MINTER LEWIS F. MOCK CHARLES E. MOEEAT CHARLES A. MONTGOLIERY POWELL MOOIIE RICHARD D. MOORE ROBERT L. MOORE WILLARD D. MOORE MELVIN T. MORGAN JOHN W. MORRIS CHARLES R. NEATROUR WILLIAM R. NEWHOUSE LESLIE E. NEWTON CONSTANT P. NICHOLAS JAMES P. NOLTE JACKIE C. O'BRIEN HUGH W. O'KENNON FLETCHER B. OWEN RALPH M. OWEN EDWARD C. PAARFUS The l948 WEB I MARVIN R. PACKER . DAVID L. PANARO ROBERT E. PARIS CURTIS C. PARKER ALVIN A. PATTESON JAMES A. PAYNE ETHELBERT V. PHILPOTTS ALBERT C. PITTMAN WILLIAM G. PITTS f JAMES R. POND 2 GEORGE E. POWELL Q JOHN C. POWELL ' BRUCE L. RANDOLPH W. GILMORE RANSON LETCHER H. REID JOHN ARCHER REYNOLDS LUTHER M. RICHARDS AUBREY B. RICHARDSON GEORGE T. RISON SAMUEL H. ROLLINS RICHARD ROYDON ROBERT T. RYLAND JAY P. SAMUELS PHILIP H. SANFORD BURWELL W. SEAY DONALD C. SHEAP FRANK L. SI-IELOR MAURICE C. SLUSS JOSEPH H. SMITH RAY H. SMITH SAMUEL L. SMITH EDWIN S. SNEAD WILLIAM H. SNIDER EDWARD D. SOMMERS GILBERT R. SPECTOR DAVID E. STARKE WILLIAM E. STEED PETER W. STEARNS GEORGE C. STEPHENS ROBERT S. STEPHENS A. EUGENE STEWART RICHARD W. STONE JAMES D. SUTHERLAND V. MONROE SWAIM ARTHUR L. TALIAFERRO NORMAN A. TEMPLON CHARLES J. TOWNSEND THEODORE W. TROY JACK E. TURNER EDWARD B. TYLER CLARENCE L. VOGT RICHARD F. WAID HENRY B. WARD FRANK S. WARREN WADE C. WARREN MELVIN G. WARTHAM EVERETTE D. WEAKLEY ROY K. WEBB JAMES K. WEST GERALD W. WHITE SAMUEL A. WHITE EDWARD S. WHITLOCK GLENN R. WI-IITMER KENNETH D. WILLIAMS CHARLES E. WILSON FREDERICK A. WILSON ROBERT A. WILSON ARTHUR B. WOI.AN HARRY M. WOODWARD ARTHUR C. WRIGHT - gl.- -.Y A-, FRESHMAN CLASS In Memoriam 1926-'I948 Class of 1950 .L ,AL LL.. ,AF . Alexander Martin L L-- L., .- ,.i L Y Y-- Fi . University of Richmond .4'7. Westbampton College Entrance is X9 ,Y 3 ff I ,., ,H 14 V -Yn-- ", ' Q' '4f1!'f,s1 N ' Y 1 wi ,' - N v L '. N Y N Y , ,,, , .N V1 Q, L-. - xlfylixxxf til- , X. xx 'Y!.R5f.!f!li U -VJ. 1. X J X4 , 'T-,,' 1 QQ 'AJ if -f YW ii 13 T H .Gi M 'M' Q1 N O l l. 'Ji wi' ,ff ., if ,, ei: TY F , if ,ef , if il ,f M ,--J, i - 1, -. -E .V I -- P . ff 'i l .:-, iw ll f ,es fs - f, .- V- g f -- . .", W' fs E-11, lim lfrlfvi Mfr 'f 'f T fwfr .Lf-ffiftlr 'li t"""' mf? ' Ll 'M T i' 2 if-'ff V T WWW Ulf lefbwlfli rim lf lf li iziltblll llefwa Lflxmksf will lllfhiir' lfl DL' MCM L if' llieaififiz.-.1"l,i' Mff.-M'f.s.1'rii ll A THE MEMBERS AND OFFICERS of the Westhampton College Government Association East, like to think that Westlaamptonls pattern of government may be compared to our own national ideal. The system is founded upon representation chosen by majority vote. All of the major organizations, the classes, and the faculty are represented on the planning and legislative branch of the association. This branch is called the College Council, and its primary duties are to regulate school life through privileges and restrictions in directions that will benent the majority of the students. This year the Council undertook to furnish the new Student Affairs Room, located on the main first floor hall of North Court. This room, ugly and useless at the beginning of the school year, is now conveniently and beautifully furnished and is at the disposal of all organizations as well as individuals. The Council also gave in Qctober a reception for our new clean, Dr. lViarguerite Rob- erts. The annual Christmas Party, acclaimed by many as the best in several years, was ar- ranged this year by the Westlianlptoia College Government Association with Richmond College students as our guest. The Association gave one hundred dollars toward the Ann Clark, President VV.S.S.l:. drive and also contributed toward the expenses of two of our foreign students whose presence at WCSETIHHIPEOII so greatly enriched our outlook toward "one worldnessf, Besides these various projects, the Council extended to the two upper classes the privileges of personal discretion in the mat- ter of light restrictions, to freshmen the privilege of unchaperoned dating their second semester, and to the entire student body the trust to attend all meetings on their honor. The second branch of our government is the ludicial branch which is subdivided into Residence and Honor Councils. The Residence Council upholds and reviews social and dormitory regulations. The Honor Council Hlls the same capacity, but deals solely with what clue Association considers infractions concerned with moral integrity. This year the I-lonor Council instigated two measures which should greatly strengthen the Westlaarnptoia College Honor System. The Hrst is that each Honor Coun- cil case shall now be made public to the Association in order that the members may be aware of the Council at work and may criticize constructively. The second measure is that the honor pledge shall now be administered only once to each student upon entrance to college, thus increasing its import. The third branch of our government is the Executive branch. This branch attempts to propel the program of the Associa- tion in its attempts toward making 'W'esthampton a better school to attend and an alma mater of which to be rightly proud. v vt HONOR COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ivlary Cross, Katherine Wyatt, Sarah Brenner, Ann Clark, Presiclentg Frances Chandler, Florence Gray. -50. 'rin if L, WED L L QU O1 V E R lkl Nl E IN 'U' COLLEGE COUNCIL. SEATFD, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Marguerite Roberts, Ann Clark, Presidenrg Betty Henge- veld, Rosamond Calhoun, Clarice Ryland, Miss Isabel Harris. STANDING: Sarah Brenner, Betty Hardin, Margaret Sabine, Dorothy Beck, Florence Gray, Mary Cross, Virginia Herndon. l RESIDENCE COUNCIL, THOMAS l HALL. LEFT TO RIGHT: Katherine Wyatt, Jeanne Decker, Sarah Brenner, Presirl'ent,' Sally Taylor, Emily Smith. RESIDENCE COUNCIL, NORTH COURT. LEFT TO RIGHT: Isabel Taylor, Iane Dens, Florence Gray, President: Frances Chancller. w -r ., LL, rwyi, . .. fl ' llslrfrloelslty or il-alelmriowriln -51 - WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE MARTHA SETI-I DARROW Oxford, Maryland Applimni for BA. Degree in Hirlofy Pi Delta Epsilong ll'f'bo'.r lIVbo,' Sen- ior Class Presidentg Board of Presi- dentsg Freshman Counselorg Messen- ger, Westliainpton Art Editorg Col- legian: Class Hockeyg Class Basket- ballg Canterbury Clubg International Relations Clubg Radio Guildg Uni- versity Playersg Glee Clubg University Choir, Presidentg Ionian Music Club. The Senior Class So NEAR AND YET so FAR AWAY SEEMS that day when we first arrived. We were intro- duced to the life of Vxlesthampton through the President's Reception, the A.A. Picnic, Col- lege Government classes, Mortar Board's pajama party, and the "Y" kid party. Then the Sophs were upon us. But Rat Day passed with no broken bones. Cn Proclamation Night in November our status as a Freshman Class was recognized, and we became members of that family known as The Evens. April I found us one year old and feeling much like the fools for which our birthday was named. May Day burst upon us with its traditional rain, but we carried on with the lantern parade and serenade to our Queen. Sophomores now, we began the year with a reception for our new sponsor, Miss Paul- ine Turnbull. The school had grown still more, and although Westllamptoru freshmen now invaded Thomas l-lall, we managed to make them feel a little like "rats" Witli Betty Hengeveld as our leader, we enjoyed victory in the song COIIECSIZ. Honorary degrees were conferred upon General Eisenhower and Admiral Nimitz, the veterans began their re- turn, and, at last, the ground was broken for the new dorm. We assumed our role in our Big Sisters' May Day, managing to create a real, Howing fountain in the garden into which we had transformed the gym for the Quc-:en's Ball. To further prove devotion to our 'iBig Sistersfi we blistered our hands at dawn picking myriads of daisies to make that traditional chain. Following was the Big-Little Sister breakfast, and then graduation time. We were no longer "Little Sisters." An era of life had also passed for the University with the retire- ment of President Boatwright and Dean Keller. l-loorayl We were three and i'Big Sisters," ourselves. Dr. Woodhn was acting as our dean, Dr. Boatwright had become Chancellor, and in November, Dr. Modlin was inaugu- rated as the new president. The central focus of the year was our Prom. Since our theme was "Orchids in the Moonlightf' it was to the strains of Dee-p Purple that Flo Lide led us through a moonlit garden of orchids to receive our class rings. As Seniors we faced grim reality. lnstead of being in the new dorm, the majority of our class was in Thomas Hall. As dean, Dr. Marguerite Roberts had come to us from Canada. We donned our robes for our Hrst academic procession. ln November we sponsored the Masquerade Ball, and in December came our tea for the faculty and student body. Under the direction of Doris Moore, we broke a record by Winning the song contest for a second time. The spring again brought April I,i our fourth birthday and moving day into the new dorml Next came the climax of tradition-May Dayl Exams were Hnally over. One last week of Westhampton tradition, and the prophecy of "moving up" day was true. Graduation had marked the end of our road as students, the symbol of our achievement, and the signpost of direction into future life. Ertwoon PAYE HINES Richmond, Virginia Applirnnz for B.A. Degree in Pryclmlogy Senior Class Vice-Presidentg Merren- ger, Editorial Staffg Collegian, Busi- ness Staffg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Tennis, Varsity Hockey, Second Team Letterg Class Basketballg Class Hockeyg Class Trackg Sophomore Track, Captaing Future Teachers of America, Program Chairman. 52.- ANNE Momus GILL Q Norfolk, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Hirzory Senior Class Secretaryg Y.W.C.A., Cabinet Memberg El Picarog Les Femmes Savantesg International Rela- tions Club. IUDXTH ANN BARNETT Shelbyville, Kentucky Applimnl for B.S. Degree in Playrirr Board of Treasurersg Freshman Coun- selorg Senior Class Treasurerg Sigma Pi Sigmag Collegian Staffg Web, Busi- ness Stalfg ll7eb, Editorial Staff CU. of R. Activities Editorjg Math Club, Secretary, Treasurerg El Picarog De- bate Councilg Photography Clubg Wesley Foundationg International Re- lations Club. i The l948 WEB fffivx ,:r fzy , EI.I-EN PATRICIA ADAMS Richmond, Virginia Applicfml for B.S. Degree in Pbyiicr Sigma Pi Sigmag Photography Clubg Newman Club. IRENE ELIZABETH BARBOLIR Long lslancl, New York Applicant for B.A. Degree in Psychology Transfer from Southwestern, Memphis, Tenn.g Collegian, Business Staff, Business Man- agerg Varsity Tennisg University Playersg Les Femmes Savantesg Psychology Club: Homecoming Sponsorg May Court. I-IANNAI-I LEE BARLOW Smithheld, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Pryrbology Phi Beta Kappag Intermediate Honorsg Eta Sigma Phi, Vice- Presidentg Merrenger, Editorial Staff, El Picaro, Psychology Clubg B.S.U., Vice-Presidentg Christian Volunteer Bandg Uni- versity Choirg Glee Club, Vice- Presidentg Dean's List. V IVIAN BORTON Richrnoncl, Virginia Appliranl for B.A. Degree in Hirtory IVeb, Editorial Staff, Photogra- phy Editorg Mertengery Col- legian, Editorial Staffg Univer- sity Playersg International Rela- tions Club, Presidentg E1 Picarog Ionian Music Clubg Future Teachers of America, Radio Guildg Hillel Organization. SARAI-I RUTI-I BRENNER Newport News, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in History Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Boardg Wlnok Whey College Council, Honor Councilg Chairman of Residence Councilg Board of Presidentsg Freshman Counselor, Athletic Association Board, Treasurerg Class Hockeyg Uni- versity Playersg Radio Guildg El Picarog International Relations Clubg Future Teachers of Amer- icag Hillel Organization, Gov- erning Board, Secretary, Re- ligious Activities Council. IEAN BROOKS BRUNIsEY Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Pxyrbology Web, Business Staff g Track Teamg Class Hockey, Second Team, Class Basketball, Second Teamg Glee Club, Secretary- Treasurer. ANNE REBECCA BRUNEI! Portsmouth, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in ' Erzglirb Transfer from Mars Hill Col- lege, Raleigh, N. C.g Y.W.C.A., Cabinetg B.S.U.g Christian Vol- unteer Association, Vice-Presi- dent. PAMELA SPENCER BURNSIDE Nassau, Bahamas Applicant for B.A. Degree in Sprznixb Transfer from Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, Va.g Y.W. C.A,, Committeeg Class Hockeyg El Picaro, Vice-Presidentg Can- terbu Clubg Apple Blossom fY Princessg May Queen. 221 ,iffy 5 lil ff-wEQh - 1- I vi- ij Q? M-I f ,ggyuiltxxlfggx by Eflifehllmi sr J AX .X IV UVUUUQHSHHM oy Pirlnrmolfitl x. 1 -.1 er .., , ,, ieNlQR LLASS .53. WESTHAMPTON COILEGE Class of l948 CAROL BUXBAUM Hampton, Virginia Applimizl for B.A. Degree in Sprzrzirb Board of Presidentsg Freshman Counselorg May Day Chairman, Collegian Staff g Class Hockey, El Picaro, Treasurer, Secretary, Presidentg International Rela- tions Clubg Hillel Organization, Governing Board, Secretaryg Re- ligious Activities Council. KATHERINE IEAN CANDLER lvlaclison Heights, Virginia Applimnt for B.A. Degree in History Y.W.C,A.g Il'7eb, Editorial Staff g El Picarog International Rela- tions Clubg Future Teachers of Americag B.S.U. IEANNE EVANS CARLTON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Erzglirla A Transfer from Converse College, Spartanburg, S. C. MARIA CARTER Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Englirb Y.W.C.A.g Athletic Association Board, Freshman Representative, Secretaryg Varsity Hockeyg Var- sity Basketballg Varsity Tennisg Class Hockey, Captain, Class Basketballg Assistant Basketball Managerg Virginia State Hockey Teamg Southeastern Reserve Hockey Teamg International Re- lations Clubg Canterbury Club. ELIZABETH O. CHAMBLISS Rawlings, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology May Court Pageg Westininster Fellowship. ELLEN MEADE CI-IAMBLISS Rawlings, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology May Court Pageg Westminster Fellowship. PEGGY SUE CHRISTIAN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree iiz History Transfer from Richmond Profes- sional Institute, Richmond, Va. ANN BOWIE CLARK Sharps, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Biology Phi Beta Kappa, Intermediate Honorsg Mortar Boardg lWlao'J Woof College Government, Treasurer, Presidentg College Councilg Honor Councilg Fresh- man Counselorg Freshman Class Treasurerg Sophomore Class Sec- retaryg Beta Beta Betag Glee Clubg May Court. ll 'il' -49 The 1948 WEB .A-i-.L SENIOR CLASS Class of l948 IANICE RosE CONANT Chincoteague Vngmia EMII Y LYNN DEITIIICIX Nutley New lersey Applicant fo: B A Degree nz Psychology Y.W.C.A.' B.S.U.' Choir Biol ogy Club' Psychology Club' Deans List. HELEN C. CONDYLES Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B. A. Degree in Latin Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Treasurer, President, El Picaro, Future Teachers of America, Vice-President, Christian Youth Volunteer Band. . MARY LEE Cizoss Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree irz History Honor Council, College Coun- cil, Senior Representative, Fresh- man Counselor, llVel2, Business Staff, Class Editor, International Relations Club, Future Teachers of America, Wesley Foundation. KATHERINE IEANNE DECKER Baltimore, Mai'yland Applicant for B.A. Degree in History Residence Council, Choir, El Picaro, International Relations Club. l J Applicant for BS Degree Maihematzcr Freshman Class Vice President Athletic Association Board' Var- sity Hockey' Varsity Basketball Manager Captain' Varsity Ten- nis, Class Hockey, Class Basket- ball, Co-Captain, Class Track, Seal Winner, Math Club, Vice- President. MARGARET ELLIOTT Bowling Green, Virginia Apjzlicmzz for B.A. Degree in Sociology Y.W.C.A. Committees, Ionian Music Club, Wesley Founda- tion, May Court. RUSSELL ELLIOTT V Bowling Green, Virginia Applimnz for B.A. Degree in Soriology Ionian Music Club, Wesley Foundation. ANNE MINOII FOSTER River Edge, New lersey Applimrzl for B.S. Degree in Claemiylry Intermediate Honors, Christian Volunteer Association, Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary, Chemistry Club, Vice-President, President, Math Club. Mg. l'T Ei I HL? Uuwerslty of Rlchmond .55- WESTHAMPTON COLi":'?E Class of 1948 EIINICE BARBARA FREED I-Ianfisonburg, Virginia Applimzzl for B,A. Degree in Prycloology University Choirg Les Femmes Savantes, Chairmang El Picarog Radio Guildg University Playersg Board of Presidents. PATRICIA REIDEL FULLER Newport News, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Prycbology Y.W.C.A.g Merrenger Staff, Col- legian Staffg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Hockeyg Class Hockeyg Class Trackg Class Basketball, Co-Captaing Canterbury Clubg University Players. MAUDE LEIGH GILES ' Richmond, Virginia Applimrzt for BA. Degree in Af! Transfer from Goucher College, Baltimore, Md.g lVeb, Editorial Staff, Westhampton Art Editor. AI.lCE CRAWFORD GOODMAN Richmond, Virginia Applinml for B.S. Degree in Chemiftry Sigma Pi Sigmag Chemistry Clubg Math Clubg Glee Club, FLORENCE PAYE GOODMAN Richmond, Virginia Applinml for B.A. Degree in Piyrbology Callegian, Business Staff, Busi- ness Managerg El Picaro, Treas- urer, Psychology Clubg Hillel Organization. MARIAN LEE HALL Waynesboi'o, Virginia Appliranl for B.A. Degree in Hixlory BETTY GOODE HARDIN Lumberton, North Carolina Applimnl for BA. Degree in Hirzory Mortar Board, Presidentg llVbo'r lVb0,' College Councilg Honor Councilg Residence Councilg Board of Presidents, Presidentg Freshman Counselorg Sophomore Class Treasurerg Nostrae Filiae, Presidentg lVeb Staffg Interna- tional Relations Clubg Future Teachers of America, Secretaryg El Picarog Choirg Glee Clubg Collegian Staff. IMOGENE HARRIS Vinton, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Psychology Transfer from Averett College, Danville, Va.g Y.W.C.A.g B.S.U.g International Relations Club. 1.4 ' an Mikal ' kai? +1--gf Y-Af f- f. 3.y.'a-rw..---1- ' The I948 WEB Class of l948 BETTY SCOTT I-IENGEVELD Wir1cheste1', Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Pryrlsology College Council, College Gov- ernment, Vice-President, Fresh- man Counselor, Junior Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Song Leader, Y.W.C.A., Publicity Staff, University Choir, Glee Club, Les Femmes Savantes, Psychology Club, Secretary- Treasurer. LILY BRITTLE I-IEPLER Richmond, Virginia Applimni for B.A. Degree in English VIRGINIA MASON HERNDON Fredericksburg. Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Publi: School Muric Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Intermediate Honors, lVlJo'J llylaog College Council, Fresh- man Counselor, Board of Presi- dents, Secretary, Sophomore Class President, Freshman Class Song Leader, Collegian, West- hampton Sports Editor, Athletic Association, President, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Basketball, Class Hockey, Class Basketball, Class Track, Seal Winner, Westhampton Cheer Leader, Head Cheer Leader, University Cheer Leader, Les Femmes Sa- vantes, Ionian Music Club, Glee Club, Pianist, President, Choir, B.S.U., Cabinet, Dean's List. ELIZABETH HICKERSON Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A, Degree in Psychology College Council, College Gov- ernment, Secretary, Athletic As- sociation, Vice-President, Re- porter, Collegian, Business Staff, Advertising Manager, West- hampton Sports Editor, Varsity Hockey, Class Hockey, Debate Council, Co-President. J in EMILY SMITH HOLLAND Virginia Beach, Virginia Applicazzl for B.A. Degree in Mnthemalirr Sigma Pi Sigma, E1 Picaro, Les Femmes Savantes, Math Club, Canterbury Club. IOSEPHINE E. HOOVER Richmond, Virginia Applimul for BA. Degree in Pryebology Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice-President, ll7bo'.r llVlao,' Freshman Coun- selor, Y.W.C.A., Treasurer, Il7eb, Business Staff, Westhanip- ton Business Manager, West- hampton College Editor, West- hampton College Handbook, Editor, Victory Council, Glee Club, Les Femmes Savantes, Future Teachers of America, May Court, Religious Activities Council, Wesley Foundation, Dean's List. MILLICENT C. HUTCHEIRSON Culpeper, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degreeiin Spamifb Y,W.C.A., Cabinet, B.S.U., Sec- retary, Song Leader, Glee Club, President, Choir, Treasurer, Ionian Music Club, International Relations Club, El Picaro, Fu- ture Teachers of America. IACQIJELINE LEE IETER Charleston, West Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Erzglirb Maid of Honor, junior Class Song Leader, University Players. . .. an ffil ! ' 1- P. University of Richmond -49 SENIOR CLASS .57. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE Q ,53. Class of l948 IOAN PRISCILLA JOHNSON Lincoln, Maine Applimnl for BA. Degree in Prychalagy Collegian, Assistant, Class Hockeyg Class Basketball, Var- sity 'Hockeyg International Rela- tions Clubg El Picarog Les Femmes Savantes. ELSIE MAE KEYSER Richmoncl, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in - Bible lF'eb, Editorial Starlg Debate Teamlg El Picarog Les Femmes Savantesg Christian Volunteer Association, Secretaryg B.S.U. ANNABELL Rose KIDD Bluefield, West Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in ' Muric Transfer from Bluefield College, Bluefield, W. Va.g El Picarog Glee Clubg Choir. ELIZABETH GREY KOLTUKIAN Richmond, Virginia 5 Applicant for B.S. Degree in Plvysicr Honor Councilg College Council, Junior Town Representativeg Freshman Counselor, lVeb,' Edi- torial Stalfg Collegian, Assistant Business Managerg Ionian Music Club, Secretary, Presidentg Uni- versity Choirg Photography Club, Secretaryg Class Track, Captaing Dean's List. VIRGINIA ANN KREYER Brooklyn, New York Applimntiyior B.A. Degree in Englirb Y.W.C.A., World Fellowship Committeeg B.S.U.g International Relations Club. FLORENCE ADELAIDE LIDE Florence, South Carolina Applicant for BA. Degree in Erzglirb junior Class Presidentg May Court. MARY LEE LINK Richmond, Virginia Applimrll for B.A. Degree in ' Pryrlvolegy Transfer from Marshall College, V Huntington, W. Va. DOROTHY ANN LLOYD Princeton, New Iersey Applicant for B.A. Degree in Frenrh Board of Publications, Secretary, iWeb, Art Editorg Collegian, Editorial Staffg Les Femmes Sa- vantes, Presidentg Canterbury Club. dll 1 lies fs 'B de 6 The I948 WEB Class of l948 SUZANNE ELLIOTT LovERN Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Public School Music Westhampton College Hand- book, Etlitorg lVeb, Westhamp- ton Literary Editorg Ionian Music Clubg Glee Clubg Future Teachers of Americag Les Femmes Savantesg International Relations Clubg Wesley Founda- tion, Secretaryg May Courtg Pi Delta Epsilon. WILNIA ELDRIDGE LUM Petersburg, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Latin Pi Delta Epsilon, E-ta Sigma Phi, Secretary-Treasurerg Inter- mediate Honorsg Senior, junior, and Sophomore Class Historiang Collegian, Editorial Staff, Man- aging Editorg Merrenger, Edi- torial Staff, Westhampton Fic- tion Editorg lVeb, Business Staff, Editorial Stalfg Ionian Music Clubg Glee Clubg University Choir, President, International Relations Clubg Dean's List. WINIFRED MCALPINE Portsmouth, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in History Transfer from Penn Hall junior College, Pa.g Freshman Coun- selorg Nostrae Filiae, Secretary, Web Beautyg May Court. FELICITY IEAN MCDONALD Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in English Me.rrenger,' Collegianf Hockey Teamg Radio Guildg University Players. MARY ANN MCKEE Bristol, Tennessee Applicant for B.A.,Degree in History ARLINE MOORE Wasllington, D. C. Applicant for B.A. Degree in History Y.W.C.A.,'Public Affairs Com- mitteeg lVeb, Westhampton Typ- ing Editorg El Picarog Les Femmes Savantesg In-ternational Relations Club. DORIS MARIE Moons Hampton, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology Senior Class Song Leaderg B.S.U., Vice-Presidentg Ionian Music Clubg Glee Club, Secre- tary-Treasurerg Choir, Future Teachers of America. LAUREL VIRGINIA MULLINS Baltimore, Maryland Applicant for B.A. Degree in Chemistry Transfer from Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.g Y.W.CLA., Cabinetg B.S.U.g Glee Clubg Chemistry Club. :aku ati? wwf? University of Richmond I SENIOR CLASS .59. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE Class of l948 FRANCES ScoTT ORRELL West Point, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Prycbology Pi Delta Epsilong Web, Business Staff, Assistant Westhmnpton Business Manager, Westhamp- ton Business Managerg Psychol- ogy Club, Publicity Chairmang Glee Clubg Future Teachers of America. PATRICIA ANN PARLOW Sarasota, Florida Applicant for BA. Degree in Prycbology El Picarog Les Femmes Savantesg Psychology Clubg Wesley Foun- dation. IACQUELINE Prrr Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BLA. Degree in Sociology Wesethampton Cheer Leaderg University Cheer Leaderg Tennis Managerg Homecoming Sponsor. ELEANOR Lucm Pirrs Richmond, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Englirla Collegian, Editorial Staffg Web, Editorial Staffg International Re- lations Clubg Newman Club. ISABEL BLAIR PORTER Arlington, Virginia Applicant for BA. Degree in Pfycbology CONSTANCE A. REYNOLDS Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Mrrtlaemozicr Math Clubg Camera Clubg Wes- ley Foundation. CARROLL FRANCIS ROBISON Richmond. Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Sociology Y.W.C.A., Treasurerg El Picarog Wesley Foundation, Secretary, Social Chairman. ALLEN RUCKER Iacksonville, Florida Applicant for B.S. Degree in Biology lVeb, Editorial Stalfg Biology Clubg Les Femmes Savantesg International Relations Clubg Choirg Canterbury Club. W lx 'Yun fy if Class of l948 MAIQGAIIET KINGSLEY SABINE Washington, D. C. Applicant for B.A. Degree in History College Councilg Y.W.C.A., Cabinet, Presidentg llVe!2, Busi- ness Staffg Varsity Hockey, Class Hockeyg Class Basketballg El Picarog International Relations Clubg Religious Activities Coun- cil, Co-Chairman, Westminster Fellowshipg Christian Volunteer Association. SHIRLEY ANN SCHWARTZ Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for B.A. Degree in Psychology Collegian, Business Staffg Psy- chology Clubg El Picaro. EMILY CORN ELIA SMITI-I Culpeper, Virginia Applicanl for B.A. Degree in Biology Residence Councilg Y.W.C.A., Cabinetg Beta Beta Betag B.S.U. VIRGINIA MAY SMITH Poughkeepsie, New York Applicant for B.A. Degree in Psychology Transfer from Bradford junior MARY JANE SIHIVEY Petersburg, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Hirtory Web, Business Staffg Y.W.C.A.g Debate Teamg Ionian Music Club, International Relations Clubg Westminster Fellowship. BETTY LOUISE STANSBURY Richmoncl,'Virginia Applicant for B.S. Degree in Pliyiical Education junior Class Vice-President, Var- sity Hockeyg Class Hockey, Cap- taing Varsity Basketballg Class Basketball, El Picaro, Vice- Presidentg Glee Club. MAIQGARET TAYLOR STONE Washington, D. C. Applicanl for B.S. Degree in Physical Edumliorz lVel2, Co-Editor Westhampton Sports, Westhampton Sports Edi- tor, Snapshot Editorg Athletic Association Boardg Tennis Man- ager, Class Hockey, Captaing Varsity Hockey, Captaing Class Basketball, Captaing Varsity Bas- ketballg Varsity Tennisg Blazer Winnerg Future Teachers of Americag El Picarog Choir. FRANCES ARLINE STUART Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Bible Transfer from Mars Hill Col- SENIOR CLASS sq Ag. X.. College, Bradford, Mass.g Ath- letic Association Boardg Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Hockey Man- agerg Class Hockey, First Teamg Class Basketball, Second Team, Varsity Tennisg Westminster Fellowship. lege, N. C.g Y.W.C.A.g Glee Clubg B.S.U., Secretaryg Chris- tian Volunteer Association. .50 Q0 Nina., University of Richmond -' 51 -' WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE Class of l948 SALLY I-IARDAWAY TAYLOR Amelia, Virginia Applirorzz for B.A. Degree in Psychology Phi Beta Kappag Mortar Board, Secretary-Treasurerg Residence Councilg House Presidentg Board of Presidentsg Freshman Counselorg Junior Class Treas- urerg llyeb, Editorial Staffg Psy- chology Club, Presidentg Glee Clubg Ionian Music Clubg Choirg El Picarog Les Femmes Sa- vantesg International Relations Club. MARIAN LEE THOMSON Rosslyn, Virginia Applimrzl for B.S. Degree in Biology Transfer from American Univer- sity, Washington, D. C.g Phi Beta Kappag Beta Beta Beta. MzXRY BETH TURNER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Biology Les Femmes Savantes. DORIS HESTER VICKERS Silver Spring, Maryland Applicant for B.A, Degree in Pryrlaology Freshman Class I-Iistoriang Jun- ior Prom Committeeg Collegian, Editorial Staifg Psychology Clubg Westhampton Cheer Leaderg Choirg Glee Clubg University Players, Secretaryg Radio Guildg Future Teachers of Americag B.S.U. SARAH BISHOP VVILBOURNE Roanoke, Virginia Applicant for B.A. Degree in Prychology Pi Delta Epsilong Collegian, Editorial Staff, Westhampton College Editorg Psychology Clubg Homecoming Sponsor. MARY ELIZABETH WILBUIXN Union, South Carolina Applicant for B.A. Degree in Pryelaology ll7eb, Editorial Staffg Ionian Music Clubg El Picaro. ELIZABETH Wooo Bristol, Rhode Island Applimm for B.A. Degree in English Transfer from Bradford Junior College, Bradford, Mass.g Var- sity Tennis. MARY BARBARA Woon I Somerset, Virginia Appliranl for B.A. Degree in Pryelaology May Court. W1 I' l fi laws! 'X ii f.Qx im' Ee l l The l948 WEB 25 , . K E, rzxr. ' M' 1 ' I ' I 'Z ' I K IDA Ross EANES Prexiderzl MARILYN ANNE ALEXANDER BETTY ANN ALLEN PATRICIA ALLEN MILDRED LEE ANDERSON LAURA SHIRLEY ARMSTRONG CORNELIA IVIAURY AYRE NANCY GIEBS BERRY JOSEPHINE CHARLOTTE BERZ DORIS ANNE BING JACQUELINE BLAKE CAROLYN BONHAM AUDREY LENORA BRADFORD DIANA JOAN BROWN MARY ENID BURNETT ROSAMOND GWYN CALHOUN ANNE LEE CARTER KATHRYN THOMAS CARTER MARY EMMA COPELAND FLORENCE CRUTE JACQUELYN CUNNINGHAM JANE ADELYNE DENS SUSAN LOOK DICKINSON NORA ANNE DOLE PATRICIA ANN EAGAN BETTY JEANNE EVANS JANE FERRIS ANN FISHBURNE MARGARET LYNN GILMER VIRGINIA LEE GILABEEL FLORENCE ELLA GRAY JEAN STROTHER HARPER PEGGY BROCKWELL HARRIS MARY BURTON HASKELL PEGGY IVERNA HASSELL JANET I-IEANEY FRANCES ELIZABETH HIx LENA RUTH IGGERS HAZELAVIRGINIA JENNINGS NANCY KEESEE MARGARET ANN KNAPP URIEUQIEIEI, Of Richmwofmd 9 JIUNHQFQ CLASS WRC? JI,IIfIiOIf .63. WEsTHABMPT'ON COLLEGE J -64- JANET ELAINE LEONARD MARY KATHERINE LUSBY CAROLYN JONES LYNN LYDIA ALBERTA MCCULLOUGH HELEN MARIE MCDONOUGI-I ELIZABETH MCNEAL GILDA RAND MANN ALDA BERYI. MARLIN JULIE MOLLER - JEAN ELIZABETH MOODY ANN ELIZABETH MORANO JESSICA NIBLET JANE WORMELEY NORRIS VIRGINIA ANNE OTEY ELIZABETH VASILIOS PAHNE LAS JOYCE ANNE PARRISI-I I CYNTHIA WEsT PATRICK RUBY LEE PATTERSON MARY ANN PEDDICORD MARGARET HATHAWAY POLLARD ANN YARDLEY PULSFORD GEORGIA REA GLORIA ANN REID BETTY JANE REVELI. BARBARA ANN RHODES ANNETTE MARIE RICE JANE O'NEAL SANFORD LAURA LAVINA SAUNDERS MARX' VIRGINIA SHAW CATHERINE HOOE SMITH HARRIET LEE SMITH JACQUELYN STONE BARBARA LILLIAN TODD OLIVE THOMAS T RADER LILIE BROOKE TRIPLETT SYLVIA VANDER SCHALIE SALLIE HALL DUNLOP VAN DYCK ALICE MAE VERRA ELIZABETH MARY WEBB CHARLOTTE WHEELER IDELL LIBBY WILENSKY SHIRLEY MARIE WILLER ANN ALLEN WILSON MARY Lou WINN CATHERINE SUE WYATT MIRIAM ELIZABETH YATES MAY LEE YOOK The l948 WEB SOPHOMORE 'CLASS The Sophomore Class 4, J A MIRIAM HARRIET THALENBERG Prexiziezzl NANC3' GARWOOD ADAMS MAIIGARET HELMS ALEXANDER WANDA BERNARDINO ARCHER SUZANNE BAKER DORIS CORRINNE BALDERSON JEAN ELIZABETH BARBOUR BARBARA ANNE BEATTIE IDOROTI-IY AMELIA BECK SALLY MANSITIELD BELCHER DORIS FRANCISCA BERMANN VIVIAN JAMES BETTS NANCY JEAN BLANTON DAISY KATHLEEN BOGGS MARX' MARGARET BOWLES JANICE MAE BRANDENBURG BARBARA ANN BRANN VIRGINIA LEE BRINSON CAROLINE GREEK BRUNEI! MAIKYANNE QUARLES BUGG ELIZABETH WINSTON BULLOCK MARGARET ANNE CAMPBELL MAR JORIE CANADA FRANCES MAE CHANDLER NANCY JEANNE CHAPIN LORRAINE ANN CHAPMAN ANN BRADLEY CHEATHAM MILDRED LOUISE CHEAT!-IAM CHRISTINE VAUGHAN COATS EMILY ANN COHN BARBARA JOAN COLEMAN BARBARA KING COVINGTON LOUISE COVINGTON MABLE FRANCES CRANK NANCY CURTIS STELLA DALTON D0llOTHY LEE DAVIS LEONORA DAVIS CLAUDIA KATHLEEN DORNON ANN HUNTEIK DORSEX' SARAH ELIZABETH DROSTE LETITIA LOUISE EARLL PRISCILLA ENSLIN AGNES PARISH FEILD LORRAINE DORIS FEINBERG BETTY GRAY FINNEY MARY FLANIKEN NELLIE GORDON FORD - ELIZABETH IRENE GIVENS DORIS EILEEN GOLDEN LENORE DOROTHY GREENBERG JOYCE ADERTON GUSTAESON MARTHA JANE HARRIS NANCY BRUCE HARRISON SARAH GENE HART' HELEN WALLACE HASKINS LOUISE LILE HICKERSON KATHEIKINE GATEWOOD HOLLAND ALICE TAYLOR HOSIER MARY FULLER HOWARD ELIZABETH KWANG-HSIU Hsu University of Richmond ' E- A 131 CE I -E 4 X , ,,'J, I I 1. I If-5 1' If ', I 1 I' , I If -. , I -H, I- ' ,Sh 'ft I QI, 19? I -A Q 'I IIIII IE .I I,,,I lI 7 ILL .65. WEsTSHA'MPToN COLLEGE .ERT J J -. 2-M L ' P5 l Fu I 0 23 I: A, ' AL .. Y? img EE , 5 -E ai , P i .66. fn Q I 1 ' V A T' 1 Q ,r ,JL 4' Ewa!!! ' A, 'Sf 'S 3, ' EE " 'fit l 1 , .- fii?RmI. A I - llvfi wk RLHJ - , Vm.,f I M . .'5R, ' " " I 'K E5 , Q L, -.:'L,.a l 'I " I Y' N -17551 R- - f i fl, S, IE X f ---' 'P 'V ' if ' ARI SY ,Q -A Y .V 3 Q 'V . 1 I.-'.'si1'Hi ' ' . . 7 '-1 MARY BYRD HUDSON JESSIE SUZANNE HUEE BARBARA JOY HULL HARRIET ELLEN JACOBS NAN ELIZABETH JOHNSON BARBARA LEE JONES MARTHA LANE JONES PATRICIA KEREOOT KELLEY SUE CAROLINE KIRKPATRICK CATHERINE ISABELLE KRAUSE LOIS KATHRYN KREIENBAURI ELAINE RONA KUFFERMAN HELEN KATHERINE LAMPATHAKIS ELLEN BRADINE LARGENT HELEN MAE LASTOVICA JUDITH SYLVIA LENDING FRANCES BERNETTA LEWIS JOYCE WARREN LINK MARY MARTIN LOWRY AUDREY MARIE LYNN LUCIA LANDER MCCLINTOCK KATHLEEN VIRGINIA MALLORY JOSEPHINE T HERESA MARTENS EILEEN MAY MILLER ATHENA MILONAS EMILY-ANN GRISSOME MINTZ MARY SUE MOCK HILDA LEE MOORE RUTH CLAIRE MORRISSEY MARY LOUISE MURDOCH CLAIRE CHRISTINE NOREN MAIKJORIE BOLLING PARSON SUSAN MARIE PECK MARGIE RUTH PITMAN JANE PITT MARIA IRENE PORTELA JEAN CRICHTON RAINER MARY LEE RANKIN DORIS LEE REEVES GWENDOLYN GAY RICHARDS ELOISE PATRICIA RICHMOND MARY KATHRYN ROSENBERGER CLARICE BAGBY RYLAND JEANNE MARIA SCHANEN WINIFRED PAULA SCHANEN BETTY HART SCOTT CAROL MAE SIDLOVSKY CAROL SIEGEL BETTY MARSHALL SIMS VIRGINIA WINSTON SIMS IDA SPARKS SMITH ROSA LOU SOLES CAROLYN STRAUSS MARY ELIZABETH SULLIVAN BARBARA ANN TAGGART EMMA JACQUELIN TILMAN JEAN MARIE TINSLEY DOROTHY MILLER TOOLE GEORGIA LOUISE TRIPLETT JULIA BYRD WANN ROBIN WARDLAW JEANNE PARKER WARING DOROTHY SELDEN WARNER MARGARET WELLS MARIAN ELIZABETH WEST CHARLOTTE EMILY WESTERVBLT BARBARA WHITE RUTH LESLIE WHITMAN WILDA BOYD WHITMAN MARCERY CARTER WILLIAMS SHIRLEY SNOW WILLIAMS The I 948 WEB ROSALIE ANDERSON VARN Prefidenl PAU LA RUTH ABERNETHY IRENE JEAN ADLER FRANCES LEWIS ALLEN MARY ERNESTINE ALLPORT MARY FRANCES ARRIGHI Jo ANN CAROLINE ASBURY PATRICIA GORMAN ATWILL WILLIE SNOW BACON BARBARA ELLEN BAILEY MARGARET ANN BAIRD MARGARET ANNE BAREMAN PHYLLIS BARNES SUE MERCER BEAL MARIANNE ROGERS BECK FLORA DREVVRY BETHELL ELIZABETH ANN BETHUNE SUSAN BLITZER JEAN NORRIS BOOTH MARY BROWN BOOTH CLAUDIA PAULETTE BRADSHAW ROBERTA BRODNAX BROOKES RITA BERNICE BROSS BOBBIE LEE BROWN MAIIY CATHERINE BUNTING BARBARA LEIGH BURKS ELIZABETH ANN BURTON NANCY LEE BUSSARD MARTHA ALMA CARPENTER BETTY BURNSIDE CATHER HELEN DOUGLAS CLARK ALICE HOVEY CLARKE RUBYE ANNE CLEMENTS ELIZA WALTINE CLORE RUTH EUGENIA CORR THAMA ROSALIE CORR NAN CATHERINE Cox PEGGY JOANNE CROCKETT DOYNE MAE CROFT JOAN ARA DALVE JEAN BALL DEWITT ELIZABETH EDKINS EANES ELEANOR BROABUS EASLEY ROBERTA JUNE ELSIE FERRELL CORIJELIA MARCELLA GATES CORNELIA OTELIA GATES SUZANNE GAUJOT GIBSON ELIZABETH PERRY GILL JOYCE CONSTANCE GLADDING JEANNE ELIZABETH GOULDING JANE ELIZABETH GROVE IRENE CORA GRovEs SHIRLEY JEAN HALL ANNE MARIE HARDIN RUTH LEIGH HAZELWOOD JUNE CONSTANCE HENLEY CHARLOTTE GRAHAM HERRINK VIRGINIA WARDWELL HERRINK AUDREY RUTH HETZEL SUZANNE HOUSER HOLT SHIRLEY LOIS HOOVER University of Richmond FRESHMAN CLASS The Freshman Class 5 'T .4 u V I - G ' ' Nw 'II I ' E fs- I K X E I 1 ' ,w :Q V , I , L 6' ' I' N A5 25' lf 'L Lf , -fs A A ,A , u L--A , Y - ELEM? in ? E ' ' QEEWET7: B E W I 'i I 6 ' .6. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE .68. MARY CHARLOTTE HOUCHINS VIRGINIA DELL HOUSER JANE ELLEN HUMPHREY MARY LEA HUNTEII JOYCELYN HYCHE ANNE LULA JACKSON MARY SUE JOHNSON ANN PAULINE JONES CHARLOTTE SEARS JONES SUSAN JONES ERMA LEE KEITER MARGARET RYLAND LACY JANE NEWTON LAWSON LAURA JEAN LONGARINI MONICA JEAN LONGINO JEAN LOVE BETTY JEAN LOWE HELEN CLARK MCCARTHY BARBARA LUCILLE MCGEHEE NATALIE JEAN MCKISSICK JULIA ANNE MCNAMAIKA KATHERINE ELIZABETH MCRAE GLADYS HELEN MARONEY ZOE AVERY MASTEN LOIS PATRICIA NIERRITT ERNESTINE MITCHELL MARILYN MONTAGUE MARY LEE MOORE JANE ADELE MUFFITT ELIZABETH VAUGHAN MUNSEY JANICE RAE NEAI.E LOIS MARIE NELSON GUITELLE PHYLLIS NEUMAN BETTY JANE NEY IDA GILL NORRIS HELEN CI.INE PENCE SARAH CAROLINE PHIPPS HELEN SUE PITTS X ANNE 'BURCH PLUNKETT GWENDOLYN FERN PRIDDY BESSIE IONE PURDUN MARGARET RHEIN CATHERINE ALMA RICE SARAH ANN ROGERS ROSE SETIEN JANE LAROGUE SLAUGHTER PATRICIA ELIZABETH SMITH IRIS JEANNE SNOWDEN NORMA ALICE STREEVER XCAROLYN TIFFANY TAYLOR NANCY NOTTINGHAM TAYLOR MARTHALEA KATE THOMPSON BETTY CABELL TREDWAY EUGENIA CLAIRE WAGNER NAOMI WALENSKY VIVIAN NELL WASHER ESTHER ANN WILEY HELENE EDITH WISE ANNE LOUISE WOODEIN MARTHA BURWELL WOODS ELEANOR CAMPBELL WRIGHT MILDRED LACEY WRIGHT The I 948 WEB University of Richmond T. C. Vffilliams Law School Student Bar A-in Avi? Q? as Ji' '- ..-. ed-W W . f yy? 41 A l.11f,1ffif'f,i' g'iK LJfQ? hf9QQlf'f A, f f.',,....fff 'M Q f4,Q f 'Fg yr,- ?f3fffffQ'ff'1 mx, EW ' 1 - jx: t 1. Q if ETD?-XI' 'V ' A .. X, lgiQfQl1fliifi"lff'1'i m 'F ff' Cl f f1f-12,eW5" V.5'.f-Qff +" 'Q 11 V " 7 mffiffdfg3f'i?J'fifff"- 68224 ff f' V l I . 1 ' -Illiwm hid it .V H . 8 3 2 an -9' UH nu! f1!f"Hll t I .J w v., Hex: W' I v xiui A 2 '54 QT . LQ 6' " W 1 I eu, . and' fi? f 'N .milf g 71 Aigfza. ,fl 1 . . 1 ,V g n , X '. U ' 1 -1 ., , , 1' FJ , X ',-X If N.Qx,,1fM,Vf I v P x xyxffl N 1 W LJ U F21 K 1 lr ' 1 ' My .Q WJ .VJ P , J, LAW SCHOOL We Honor... . E W . 512. , MALCOLM RAY Douisres Dean 1930-I947 On November 10, 1947, our beloved Dean, Malcolin Ray Doubles, was installed as Iudge of l-iustings Court, Part II, of the City of Richmond. It was with pride that we saw this truly deserved recognition come to the man who for so long has been honored in the hearts of all who were privileged to be his students. D Iudge Doubles came to the Law School as a professor in 1926. Since then there have been many who have come to know not only the merry twinkle that appears so readily in his eye bun the keenness of mind and understanding of heart that has marked him a great teacher of the Law. Great schools are not built of stone and mortar but of the ideals and standards of the men who guide their growth. Because he gave so freely of himself to the development of every phase of the Law School, it is with grateful satisfaction that we know he can never really leave us. Qlazftj Dean Doubles takes the oath to become Iudge Doubles. Clfigbtj Iuclge Doubles signs the commission. Judge Doubles receives a silver pitcher, a gift from the Student Bar. . 72. The 1948 WEB FACULTY Law School Facult WILLIANI TAYLOR Mus E Dean 1 947--- The appointment of Dr. Williain Taylor lVluse as Dean of the Law School brought joy to the approving hearts of all his students. Because We respect, admire, and love him for his unfaltering loyalty and sincere dedication of his life to the legal profession and ro the University: Because of the inspiration and zeal he instills in us: Because he represents the true spirit of tolerance, growth, and wisdom: Because he is a great American teacher, a friend of students, and a champion of right: We receive him with gladness in our hearts and extend sincere best wishes in the days to follow. - ' l IAMES I-IARMON BARNETT,IR. E l I - Professor of Law RALPH T. CATTERALL Associate Professor of Law VVILLIAM SAZVIUEL CUDLIPP, IR. , Associate Professor of Law : F 5. 'K l i . ALLAN I-I. LANE, IR. Ll g-.1 1'1 l Instructor in Law -, 1 . mf EUGENE W. lVICCAUL f Instructor in Law IOHN WESTWOOD SMITHERS Professor of Law NOT PICTURED: Louis Shepard Herrink, Associate Professor of Lezwg Ellsworth Wiltsliire, Associate Professor of Lawg D. Orville Lahy, In- structor in Lawg Richard McDearinon, Instructor in Law. University of Richmond . 73 . LAW SCHOOL - ,11, U ..,., . --,I mi,-W, . . .W .,,., ... . .gs EL Tir Q74, A Class of l948 HOWARD PALMER ANDERSON Crystal Hill, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., William and Mary, Sigma Pig Delta Theta Phig McNeill Law Societyg Student Council, 47-48g Honor Court, 483 Vir- ginia State Barg U. S. Navy. ROBERT GREIG BARR Richmond, Virginia Applimrzt for LL.B. Degree A.B., 'University of Richmondg Alpha Mu Omicrong McNeill Law Societyg Sigma Phi Epsilong Delta Theta Phig Virginia State Barg U. S. Army Air Forces. MELVIN ROBERT BLACKER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree University of North Carolinag Tau Epsilon Phig Student Coun- cil, 47-48g U. S. Marine Corps, IVIARVIN FREDERICK COLE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Theta Phig Grievance Commit- tee, 46-47g McNeill, Law So- ciety, Virginia State Barg U. S. Navy. HOWARD K. CUNNINGHAM Beckley, West Virginia Applimul for LL.B. Degree A.B., Lynchburg Collegeg Vir- ginia State Barg U. S. Navy. WALTER TAYLOR DANIEL, IR. Waverly, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., William and Maryg Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Law So- cietyg Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. JOHN STOKELY DENNIS Richmond, Virginia Appliranz for LL.B. Degree Hampden-Sydney Collegeg Chi Phig Delta Theta Phig Grievance Committee, 47-48g U. S. Army Air Forces. XXIILLIAM DENNY DIXON Richmond, Virginia Applifulll for LLB, Degree A.B., Emory and Henry Collegeg Delta Theta Phig Honor Court, 48, McNeill Law Societyg Stu- dent Council, 46-47g Virginia State Barg U. S. Navy. -ll lu wi: l . f 1 Q -e.' 2 The l948 WEIB lass of I948 JOHN MILTON ELMORE, IR. t Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree B.S. in Business Administrationg Phi Kappa Sigmag Delta Theta Phig McNeill Law Society, Vir- ginia State Barg U. S. Navy. IOI-IN LEFEBURE GAYLE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg Kappa Alphag Honor Court, 46-47g McNeill Law Society, Virginia State Barg U. S. Navy. ROBERT EDWARD GIBSON Norfolk, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree Hampden-Sydney Collegeg Delta Theta Phig Grievance Commit- tee, 46-473 Election Committee, 46-47g Student Librarian, 46-483 Virginia State Bar. SOLOMON GOODLIAN Hopewell, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree University of Virginiag Zeta Beta Taug Student Council, 46-473 Virginia State Bar, U. S. V Navy. University of Richmond L. IOI-IN HAMMACK Lawrenceville, Virginia Applimm for LL.B. Degree Washington and Lee University, Grievance Commit-tee, 47-483 Honor Court, 483 U. S. Army. MAJOR MCK. HILLARD, IR. Portsmouth, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree William and Mary, Delta Theta Phig U. S. Army Air Forces. RAY HUGHES Deming, New Mexico Applicant for LL.B. Degree New Mexico College of Agri- culture and Mechanic Artsg Del- ta Theta Phig Phi Beta Theta, Chairman, Second Judicial Cir- cuit, 47-483 Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. VIRGINIA DELIOI-Ir IVEY Richmond, Virginia Applirafzi for LL.B. Degree A.B., William and Mary, Mc- Neill Law Societyg Law School Librarian, Virginia State Bar. ii SENIOR CL'Ass , A. 5? .L riffs .5 '-5 -mf Lag, ll' I ui. aa. . w 34, -az .75. l.AW.SCHOi0L .75. P?-JS r-ig gi Class of I948 BERTRAM ALFRED IONEs, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimrzl for LL.B. Degree University of Richmond, Phi Delta Thetag Harlequin Club, Secretary, Delta Theta Phi, 47- 483 McNeill Law Society, Secre- tary, Student Bar, 47-485 Honor Court, 48g Virginia State Bar, U. S. Marine Corps. THEODORE KUZNER Weirton, West Virginia Applirant for LL.B. Degree A.B., West Virginia Universityg Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Sig- ma, Honor Court, 46-475 U. S. Army. EDWARD EMERSON LANE Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree Virginia Polytechnic Institute, University of Richmond, Phi Gamma Del-tag Delta Theta Phig U. S. Army Air Forces. GEORGE MCIVER LAPSLEY Richmond, Virginia Applimrll for LL.B. Degree ' A.B., Washington and Leeg Phi Beta Kappa, Grievance Commit- tee, 46-473 Virginia State Bar, U. S. Army. RICHARD EDWIN LEWIS Petersburg, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., Hampden-Sydney Collegeg Pi Kappa Alphag Delta Theta Phi, Grievance Committee, 47- 48, U. S. Army. LOUIS HENRY MILLER, IR. Richmond, Virginia Applimnz for LL.B. Degree Hampden-Sydney College, Kap- pa Alphag Dean, Delta Theta Phi, 47-48, U. S. Army Air Forces. IOI-IN OSSEA, IR. Appalachia, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., Emory and Henry Collegeg Alpha Psi Omegag International Relations Club, Kappa Phi Kap- pa, Pi Gamma Mug Pi Delta Epsilon, Tau Kappa Alphag Del- ta Theta Phig Omicron Delta Kappag Honor Court, 48g Law School Editor, The Web, 47-485 U. S. Navy. IAMES WILLIAM PAYNE, IR. Hopewell, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree Randolph-Macon College, Treas- urer, Student Bar, 46-47g Chan- cellor, McNeill Law Society, 47- 485 Honor Court, 46-473 Social 'Committeeg Freshman Advisorv Committee, McNeill Scholarship Award, Virginia State Bar, U. S. Army Air Forces. - .58 ..... -L ..... Wm, it it .wr E f W.. as 'II -In :I N, Ao gg.. .sem iuw 'Q vw II gi 557 In In VR I Lil. .37 I sr I-all 5.15-.L. III rem es The l948 WEB L R L V ii, , T , 'iissf will 'sez Class Of l948 GEORGE ROBERTS PENICK, IR. Hurricane, West Virginia Applimrzt for LL.B. Degree A.B., West Virginia Universityg Phi Kappa Nug Delta Theta Phig McNeill Law Societyg Grievance Committee, 46-473 Virginia State Barg U. S. Navy. MlI.TON Picitus Beckley, West Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree West Virginia Universityg Pi Lambda Phig Scabbard and Blacleg Virginia State Barg U,S. Army Air Forces. VICTOR EUGENE PREGEANT, Ill Richmond, Virginia Applinmt for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg Harlequin Clubg University Play- ers, Debate Teamg Sigma Phi Epsilong Delta Theta Phig Fresh- man Advisory Committee, 46-47g Honor Court, 46-47 5 McNeill Law Societyg Virginia State Barg U. S. Army Air Forces. WALTER W. REGIRER Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree LLM., University of Warsaw, U. S. Army. University of Richmond '77 ' ROscoE DELL REVELL Limona, Florida Applimrzl for LL.B. Degree Hampden-Sydney College, Lamb- da Chi Alphag Delta Theta Phig U. -S. Navy. Wl1-l-IAhfl ERASMOS RHODES Clarksburg, West Virginia Appliaml for LL.B. Degree A.B., West Virginia Universityg Phi Beta Kappag Phi Delta Thetag Delta Theta Phi, U. S. Army. GEORGE EMORY ROBERTS Applimrzt for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg Kappa Alphag Student Council, 46-475 Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. JOHN WiNEREE RUSSELL Midlothian, Virginia A pplieazzt for LL.B. Degree University of Richmondg Stu- dent Council, 47-485 Virginia State Barg U. S. Army Air Forces. SENIOR CLASS LAW SCHOOL .ET , fl ,IRE W IQ ' Misa .78. in Y .51 ll"mH - -' Class of l948 ALBERT RUSSINOEE Richmond, Virginia Applicfmf for LL.B. Degree B.S., University of Richmondg Phi Beta Kappag CoIlegian-Edi- torial Staffg Phi Alphag Sigma Pi Sigmag Pi Delta Epsilong Honor Court, 47-485 McNeill Law Societyg Law School Edi- tor, The Merfenger, 47-489 Vir- ginia State Barg U. S. Navy. GEORGE WILLIAM SADLER Richmond, Virginia Applimnt for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg University Playersg Alpha Sigma Sigmag Phi Gamma Deltag Delta Theta Phig U. S. Army Air Forces. WILBUR LESTER SKINNER ' Richmond, Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree A.B., University of Richmondg Phi Delta Thetag Delta Theta Phig Vice-President, Student Bar, 47-48g McNeill Law So- cietyg Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. GEORGE WASHINGTON STOKES Coopers, West Virginia Applicant for LL.B. Degree Bluefield Collegeg Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. HOMVARD GRAI-IAM TURNER Richmond, Virginia Applimnz for LL.B. Degree B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tuteg Delta Theta Phig President, Student Bar, 47-483 Virginia State Barg U. S. Army. HOWARD CIXAWPOIID Vick Richmond, Virginia Applimnl for LL.B. Degree University of North Carolinag Delta Sigma Pig Pi Kappa Al- phag President, Student Bar, 46-475 McNeill Law Societyg Dean, Delta Theta Phi, 46-47: Virginia State Barg Virginia State Bar Associationg U. S. Army Air Forces. GEORGE WILLIAM WI-IITE Richmond, Virginia Applifant for LL.B. Degree Virginia Polytechnic Instituteg University of Richmondg Delta Theta Phig U. S. Army. XVIL1.IAIx-i BAILEY WILKINSON WiHdSO1', Virginia Applinml fm' LL.B. Degree A.B., William and Maryg Delta Theta Phig U. S. Army. - ..,, . U 9'3"ff.MllA5'I 11, 101-IN MUSE BAREEORD WILLIAM THORNTON BAREEORD JAMES WILLIAM BROWN, JR. ROBERT CANTOR THURMAN SWEENEY CASH WILLIAM CARROLL CI-IEWNING FRED ALEXANDER CROWDER GEORGE CONSTANTINE D JIOVANIDIS WALTHER BALDERSON FIDLER JACK PAUL FINE HAROLD LLOYD FI.Ax ,101-IN TAYLOR GREEN HOMER WYATT HANNA, JR. J. PETER HOLLAND GEORGE JOHN JACOBS PAUL ANDREW' JAMARIK DANIEL GREEN JOYCE BERTRAM YORK KINZEY FRANK GARLAND LAINE, JR, ROBERT JOSEPH LUMPKIN . HARRY COLEMAN MCGEHEE, JR. WILLIAM READ MILLER, III JAMES MADISON MINOR, JR. RICHARD CASSIUS LEE MONCURE CHARLES BURCKARD Moss L. HARVEY NEEE, JR. WILLIAM STUART PATTERSON CHARLES WELLEORD PINNELL, JR. JOHN LAWSON RIDENOUK, III ULYSSES ALBERT SALLWASSER JULIAN ESTERS SAVAGE OSCAR CONRAD THACKER, JR. HARRY LEIGH THOMPSON DORIAN IULIAN TRAVERS HARVEY RATCLIEEE TURNER GEORGE WILLIS, III University of Richmond Collegian, 46-473 U. S. Army. INTERMEDIATE CLASS f7l.l'.- lv -- L f I-- 71. L Ir J lx J ln Memoriam Ii James Thomas Humphrey l I 191 8-1 947 STUART LEE WILLIARIIS 'I RiChn10l1d,Virginia lr John Thomas Nuckols Le Grande Applicmzl for LL.B. Degree 191 8-1 947 A.B., University Of Richmonclg W University of Walesg Tau Kap- in pa Alpha: Pi Delta Epsilong q Members of the Class of 1949 Delta Theta Phig Honor Court, 1 46-475 Law School Editor, The ' Web, 46-47g Law School Editor, , r , -.-. - - -ff L - -,-,- - --L' Intermediates I .'79. LAW SCHOOL .80. Freshmen MELVILLE DANNEHL ALDRIDGE, JR. GORDON BAREOUR AMBLER, JR. STEPHEN BARRY ANDERSON CHARLES EDVUARD AUGUST JOHN FEILD BATTE, JR. WALTER EGEERT BEVERLY, JR. PAUL LEONARD BOWERS GEORGE ASHER BOXWLES, JR. CARY LE JEUNE BRANCH WILI.EY RICHARD BROADDUS, III WILLARD RAY BROOKS LOUIS PAUL BYRNE CHARLES THOMAS CHANDLER, JR. I.EON SHELTON CLARKE, JR. MARTIN FILLMORE CLARK ROBERT KENNON COATS CAEELL FLOURNOY COEES RICHARD EDWIN CORNWELL WILLIAM ROUZIE COURTNEY THOMAS TAYLOR CRALLE GEORGE ALBERT DAVIS JOHN ANTHONY DINAPOLI GILBERT LEROY DUCKWORTH, JR. JAMES WILLIAM FLEET ROY BEADLES Fox, JR. ERNEST GILCHRIST GARRETT CHARLES EVINGTON GEOGHEGAN, III OAKLEY JAMES GRAHAM, JR. FREDERICK THOMAS GRAY DANIEL GRINNAN ' FREDERICK MERRYMAN HADEN BENJAMIN GRAY HANSON WILLIAM PALMER HANSON FRANK WHITAKER HARDY MICHAEL GARBER HARMAN RUSSELL BERRY HARRIS JOHN JOSEPH R. HAYNIK ROGER ALBERT HEDGEETH VIRGINIA RAGSDALE HILL BILLY MARVIN HOLLAND JOSEPH BENTON HUDSON, JR. MITCHELL JACKSON BENJAMIN AARON-JOELSON WILBUR MURDOCK KESSLER HUBERT BRYCE LANE LAWRENCE WASHINGTON LATANE, JR. ANTHONY TREDWAY LAYNE PARIS IREY LEADBETTER HERBERT LOUIS LIFLAND LINDSAY LEE LIVENGOOD MARCUS HARDING LONG IRVIN LOVENSTEIN JAMES DICKINSON MCMULLAN MANUEL MICHAELSON JOHN R. MICKEL GEORGE CLINTON MOORE AUSTIN EVERETT OWEN KENDALL WILSON PAUL HARLIN PERRINE BRUCE ROBERT PRICE The l948. WEB IF -. F L H M A ENE L. L 6:3 5 I im, I Lf - JOSEPH PAUL RAPISARDA - 5795 . , " ' ' , -I I WILIfIIED JULIUS RITZ I- A II, . . ' fi!" f , .x if, V ' 'T . I I I 4, iff BLACKXVELL NIKON SHELLEY W Q F U FF Q - I Qi, N Q If.. AE- ,QI r my JAMES ALVERNON SMITH, JR. ', I 'M QQ fg., , II I 'l ' I- III ' J I'+'fi:?fi I :I V ...- ' I HARRY LAMONT SNEAD, JR. '. . 1, --, I I -' f .nj ' - Jos. FERDINAND PETER SPINELLA L ',, 3,1-,T ,Ig-,III W II .. . III-I A ' ' . --.Iii ' ' I' II A III 'I' . I IA 7 ,,,, V-'-2-it. " ' J' Nfl RE. I . I .LI If I' In ha 4.3, W: 'I I I I,.x,'2gg.. , II f,iW"1K?ig " I' I I Rf ' .II.II.III3"II'-I...,I, I II -. 'II S .MIP II ,jf-y"Ig', I If II1'mIg,f1,jI"tIII1Ig3: I M ,.,, QIIWVIII II ,I -.t',I1I',,Y"I,.g-.M M NICHOLAS ANTI-IONY SPINELLA , J ,. I' L" M A J " J "ffII'-" EJ" I I 1' I ' ' ' I' E I1..22sI..I: ,I 'N .F I - . I PI-IILIP WARREN SPRATLEY, JR. I , II M N I ,M ,-I3 L 4I,.:..,h R WALLACE BRYAN STOCKDON Ig-gf "'I 5, . -I TT I " "wif: "" I" H K , . . 1 .... , . , ...,. L., . . . , JAMES SHARMAN STODDARD A I - E 5 ,Yr L -- ' , WILLIAM JOSEPH TEEEEY, JR. , - , , 3 ' Q 12312. J ' 7? ' ' i w' . " - I 1 A L... ,ii 5- A 5.15: X J -I :-Et.. iz I 4' ff "I.I:I:i n B. J JOSEPH NESBIT TENHE1, JR, 4 1II ,I gf PL L W A - 5 ,Elway P D :9i5Q.2:i1f A? ,af .JI J J H 7 RH aI .im " TS-I, -I :iyqgk 4 J ROBERT PARRISH TOMLXNSON H. V I I I ' ' ig . WILI IA M BRADI EY TYREE ,n 'L - . . . II ' ' ' ' .I I ,Lf G ,T - , If , Z "f.g3L1..-za-- ' gs I HOWAIID BACON WEATIIEIIFOIID, JR, M L H I G FF Q XA QA 4' :Z E V I III- .- E +, L I E I . , -- I .QI III II I5 I Q., . . I , f I. EONARD THEODORE VIEWS EI: -. ' ' " - ' I WEA " I' - GORDON POWELL WILLIAMS I Q g ' . k I, fp . sg Ei ? II II I . 'w I 3 "'I I T f U :.- -'S-I 'fi Q. I I --II , ' 5 A I, .Y 'UI' 'II-' I FRANK ALEX. STEELE WRIGHT ,IIIIIIIIII ,,,, ' I I I W, I" T 'I ,"'III' I gEI:,gI.:gI1I1I f - ,,"'3 'gii'III:sefg513', , IIII'II-II.. AII QIIAFI T "'II-,IIIFI I , ,I ,. . - I I!II,.II., ,., .. ,mv .. !..I, NIJ, J 1 1 ,, ,M MI IJJLIJIUQI. fmihgi QI I!'f,Df,!"Lfiltxhfzifyif ' ' LAW ScHooL STUDENT BAR OFFICERS. LEFT TO RIGHT! M. Bareford, Treasurer,' H. G. Turner, ldresidentg W. L. Skinner, Vice-Presideritg B. A. Iones, Secretary. Student Bar THE STUDENT BAR has concluded what many students will declare to be its most challenging and successful year since its inception. Founded in 1939, the Student Bar was organized to replace the antiquated Student Government Association, and has proved itself worthy of the effoits of its creators. Like other schools, we experienced a great influx of students as 'a result of the postwar quest for a legal education. This year the stu- dent body enrollment of 185 students, which was the largest in its 78 years, placed additional burdens on the Student Bar never here- tofore experienced. But the Student Bar, due to its unique organiza- tion and smooth operation, has been able to cope with these prob- lems in a successful and expeditious manner. Its constitution, which closely resembles that of the Virginia State Bar Association and the Virginia Integrated Bar, sets forth the functions and primary purposes of the organization. In keeping with the present-day trend, the constitution delegates the power in four Executive Offices, a Representative Council, and the Honor Court. Howard G. Turner ably served as President of the executive branch this year. In addition to his general duties, the President supervises the execution of the laws, recommends legislation to the Council, has a veto power, appoints members to the Court, calls meetings of the Student Bar, supervises auditing of the books, and acts as the Bar representative on the Board of Publications. Vice- President Wilbur L. Skinner presided over the meetings of the Council, in addition to acting in the absence of the President. Ener- getic and efficient Bertram A. Iones, Ir., served as Secretary. In addi- tion to performing his copious secretarial duties, "Bert" was the originator of many helpful ideas which he followed through on to fruition. Iohn M. Bareford served as Treasurer and did a splendid job in spite of the uindationary spiralw which plagued his budget. The Representative Council is composed of three judicial circuits. and each circuit is represented by three members. The first circuit was composed of Chairman Thurman S. Cash, Howard P. Anderson and Walther B. Fidler. Ray Hughes served as chairman of the second circuit with Richard C. L. lyfoncure and Daniel G. Ioyce. "Dan" was elected to replace Iames T. Humphrey, who was killed in an automo- bile collision last summer. George W. Sadler served as chairman of the third circuit together with Julian E. Savage and Iohn W. Russell. The third unit of the Student Bar is the Honor Court. This five- man group is appointed by the President to determine the consti- tutionality of actions of the other governmental departments, and, of course, to decide cases involving violations of the Canons of Ethics. The Court was ably presided over by Chief Iustice Victor F. Pregeant, III. Other members include Iohn L. Gayle, Iames VV. Payne, Ir., Albert Russinoff and Stuart L. Williams. Upon the graduation of Pregeant and Gayle in Ianuary, Bill Dixon and lack Hammack were appointed to the Court. The three-member Grievance Committee, appointed by the Coun- cil, plays an important part in the operation of the Student Bar. It receives complaints of violations of the Canons of Ethics, makes investigations, and on the basis of its Hndings prosecutes the defend- ants, where there are such, before the court. Iohn S. Dennis served as chairman of the committee together with Richard E. Lewis, L. Iohn Hammack and George Willis who was appointed to replace lack . I , . , . rug - if 'ze-E H: - 4 ,45:5....l HONOR COURT. LEFT TO RIGHT: L. Gayle, W. Payne, Chief Iustice V. E. Pregeant, S. L. Williams, A. Russinoff. NOT IN PICTURE: H. P. Anderson, W. D. Dixon, L. Hammack, P. A. Iamarik, B, A. Iones, Ossea. .82. The I 948 WEB STUDENT BAR STUDENT BAR COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT Row: H. P. Anderson, W. L. Skinner, D. C. Ioyce, XV. B. Eidler. SECOND ROW: R. C. L. Monctire, E. Savage, W. Russell. Hammack upon the latter's elevation to the Honor Court. This year a Budget Committee was appointed by the Council to forecast the requirements of the Student Bar and to set a fee which would meet the necessary expenditures of its financial obligations. The committee was piloted by Iames VV. Payne, Ir. as chairman, together with Iohn W. Russell and Paul A. Iamarik. A Publications Committee was also appointed by the Council in order to provide the Law School with adequate representation on the various publications of the University. Richard C. L. Monciire served as chairman of this committee and was assisted by William T. Bareford as Editor of the Collcgirmg Iohn Ossea, Ir., Editor of THE WEB, Albert Russinoff, Editor of the Iiflessengerg and Paul A. Jama- rik, Public Relations Editor. As a result of this committee, future students may well expect citations to such landmarks in the law as "Ike lNlarvel" in the Collegian, and "I Promise" in the Messenger. Another innovation of' the Student Bar this year was the appoint- ment of an Orientation Committee to give the new students a warm welcome and to help them become better acquainted with their duties and privileges while in school. President Turner and the other officers explained the function and purpose of the Student Bar, the Constitution and the Canons of Ethics to the first year men. The Social Committee performed an unusually fine job in providing for the "lighter" side of life. The year opened with the traditional informal smoker at the Iohn Nlarshall to acquaint new students and faculty. The gathering was honored with the presence of Chief lustice Hudgins of the Supreme Court of Appeals of Virginia, who is an alumnus of our venerable institution. There was also the annual fall dance at the Hotel Ieiferson and the Annual Law School Alumni Banquet in the spring. We salute the members of the Social Com- if mittee---Chairman Iulian E. Savage, William T. Bareford, Louis I-I. Ikfliller, Ir., and Howard P. Anderson. For the Hrst time the Law School took an active part in intramural sports. Under the able leadership of Ed Lane our basketball team participated in a seven-game schedule. Other members of the team were Vfilbur Skinner, Bill Patterson, George Iacobs, Pete Holland, Bill Teefey, Bobby Lumpkin, Coleman McGel1ee, Ierry Iewett, Dorian Travers, and Leonard Weiss. With Professor Barnett's parental blessing, Iohn Dennis and Ray Hughes organized the golf team. Monients of relaxation also were made possible through the instal- lation of a Coca-Cola machine, a new cover on the pool table, and an adequate supply of ping-pong balls furnished by one Hillarcl. Not to be forgotten was the pet project of Councilman Savage, who was instrumental in providing the students with more adequate facilities for a reading room. Recognition is due-Prexy Turner for his leadership during this unusual year, John Ossea, Law School editor of THE WEB, for his llfllilflilg efforts in making this year's annual a success, Paul Iamarik, Publicity Director, for diligently supplying copy to the newspapersg "Tee" Bareford, Collegian editor, for his weekly column "Purely Dictumf, After a spirited campaign, the Representative Party took all oflices in the spring elections. Dick IVIoncure was elected President of the Student Bar, Bill Patterson, Vice-President, Bob Coats, Secretary, and Ioe Tenhet, Treasurer. Posters and slogan enlivened the pre-election period. Ar the close of this year, it can be said most assuredly that the Student Bar has proved itself to be a practical organization for student self-government. Taking the McNeill Oath. University of ,Richmond l U Receiving the McNeill Certificate. .83. + gs .. C. Q V. fa. W S cc ik: To I. It fl rm -an 'T Z- 4, 1 K '1 W X H F yi? , x V: at ,CN LT: N lwmlaeuw Lauiammaetv -,. .,.. - s ., MCN 'Lt QTWSOCIETY THE MCNEILL LAW SOCIETY was organized during the school year 1933-1934 at the instigation of a group of interested students for the Purpose of recognizing scholarship in legal studies and affording an opportunity for extracurricular re- search and discussion concerning legal Problems. The Society was named in honor of Dr. Wziltei' Scott McNeill, for many years a teacher and friend of the students of this law school. Ac the start of this, our second year of operation since the war, eleven new members were initiated into the Society. The program for the year has consisted of reports on recent judicial decisions, arguments of moot appellate cases and opinions rendered thereon and was highlighted by an address by Mr. Iustice Willis D. Miller' of the Supreme Court of Appeals of V irginia. New members taken in .after the mid-year examinations were Iohn T. Green and Vwfalther B. Fidler. The annual spring meeting brought to a close a highly successful year for the society. Dr. Ralph C. McDaI1el, head of the department of history at the University, as honored guest at this meeting, spoke on "International Lawf' Dean William T. lVluse has actively served as faculty ad- visor and the students oH:Icers have been Iames W Payne, Ir., Chancellor, Victor E. Pregeant, III, Vice-Chancellor, and William D. Dixon, Chancellor of the Exchequer. NICNEILL LAW SOCIETY. LEFT T0 RIGHT, FRONT Row: Virginia Ivey, V. E. Pregeant, W. Payne, W. D. Dixon, Dr. Mrise, R. C. L lvioncure. SECOND Row: R. G. Barr, I-I. P. Anderson, A. Russinolf, G. R. Pcniek, I. M. Elmore, B. A. Ioncs, D. G. Ioyce. THIRD Row: E. L Field, L.. Gayle, W. T. Daniel, E. Savage, W. L. Skinner, M. F. Cole. .84. Taaiaaaiwrr f-'Sli 412-...Aff ' IEFFERSON SENATE or DELTA THETA PHI Law FRATERNITY was established at the University of Richmond Law School in I9I 1. It it remained active until 1939 when the selective service act all but de- pleted the student body. In the fall of 1946 the senate was reactivated and under the capable leadership of Howard Vick and Louis H. Miller, Ir., has grown to a place of prominence in the school. Indicative of this growth is the fact that during the past year, eighteen new men have been initiated into the fraternity, and during the two-year period the membership has risen from the original seven to forty- eight men. Once each month the brothers hold an informal smoker or banquet to which faculty members of the fraternity are invited. Prominent attorneys and judges are speakers at these functions which have proved both informative and entertaining. In Iune 1947, Ielferson Senate was represented at the Delta Theta Phi national convention in Portland, Oregon, by William T. Bare- ford. Nir. Bare-ford holds the office of Tribune of Iefferson Senate, Activities Delta Theta Phi Y : Mus. Louis H. MILLER, JR. Richmond, Virginia and it was by virtue of this position that he was selected and sent to the convention. Distinguished alumni of this school and of this fraternity attained high honors during the past year. Former Dean M. Ray Doubles was appointed judge of Hustings Court, Part ll, of the City of Richmond: Iudge Vifillis D. Miller was elevated to the Supreme Court of Appeals of Virginia, and Dr. Wm. T. Ivfuse was appointed Dean of the Law School. V Present oihcers of the fraternity are: Louis I-I, Mille1', Ir., Dean: Ray Hughes, Vice-Dean, Bertram A. Iones, Ir., Clerk of the Rollsg Marvin F. Cole, Clerk of the Exchequer, R. C. L. Moncure, Master of the Ritualg Vifm. T. Bareford, Tribuneg Wilbur L. Skinner, Bailiff. J DELTA THETA PI-II. LEFT TO R1oHT, FRONT Row: W. B. Eidler, G. R. Penick, VJ. L.- Skinner, R. Hughes, B. A. Iones, L. I-I. Miller, R. C. L.'Moncure, M. F. Cole, Vvh T. Bareford. SECOND RONVI W. T. Daniel, D. G. Joyce, M. M. I-Iillard, S. Ll Williams, V. E. Pregeanr, R. E. Gibson, Ossea, NI. Elmore, S. Dennis, H. P. Anderson. THIRD ROW: P. A. Iamarik, G. E. Roberts, G. W. Sadler, R. E. Lewis VV. E. Rhodes, R. D. Revell, W. D. Dixon, C. W. Pinnell, T. Green, R. G. Barr. FOURTH ROXVZ W. S. Patterson, Cv. Willis, R. Lumpkin . E. Savage, I-I. L. Thompson, E. E. Lane, M. Minor, Cv. W. Wl1iCC, W. B. Wilkinson, H. G. Turner. University of Richmond ' y 1 .85. GRADUATE SCHOOL Graduate School I94 - I948 DR. BEN IAIXIIIN C. HOLTZCLAW WILLIAM GLENN ALLEN, IR. ........ Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond RAUI. BENJAMIN BARRERAS ......... Morovis, Puerto Rico B.A., University of Richmond MRS. lVlARGARE'I' CLARK BOWDLER .. . Richmond, Virginia B.A., Westliampton College IVIRS. ROBIN HUBBARD BROOKS ..... Appalachia, Virginia B.A., Lincoln Memorial University MELVIN WALDO BURNETT .......... Richmond, Virginia B.S., University of Richmond YUNG-FU CHENG .................... Kunming, China BA., National Southwest Associated University GEOIIGE VVILLIAAI CRAETREE ........ Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond IEAN FENSOM . . ............ . ..... Richmond, Virginia A.B., Smith College AI.ICE GARABEDIAN ..,.. ' .... ' ...... '. Richmond, Virginia D B.l:.A., Richmond Professional lnstrtute I of the College of Williani and Mary f XAIILLIAM CARLYLE GILL, IR. ........ Richmond,Vir-ginia B.A., University of Richmond MARY STEXVART GILLS ............... Bedford, Virginia B.A., Hollins College ANA LUIS.-X GONZALEZ ............ Santurce, Puerto Rico B.A. in Education, Mary XAIZlSlf1111gE011 College of University of Virginia EDAIUND RAYMOND GOODLOW . . . Curtisville, Pennsylvania B.A., College of Williani and Mary l"lOVi'ARD PIAYDEN I-IANNAIIASS, IR. .... Roanoke, Virginia ' B.S., University of Richmond RANSOM BAINE HARRIS ........ Hudson, Nortli Carolina B.A., Mars Hill College IAAIES THOMAS HATGHER, IR. ....... RiCl1I11011Cl,Vi1'glIliH B.S., University of Richmond BENIAAIIN YATES HILL ............ Richmond, Virginia B.A,, Emory and Henry FLOYD ELDRIDGE IARVIS, IR. ......... Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond LAURIE PITTS IONES ............. New Canton, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond WAYLAND HORACE IONES .......... Blackstone, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond EARLE IEROAIE KERPELMAN ......... Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond University of Richmond Dean YIU KNX'ONG LAI ,,................. Hong Kong, China Q B.A., St. Iohn's University, Shanghai, China CHARLES AI,.I.EN LEVIEY ...,...... .. RichInond,Vir-ginia A.B., Princeton University KUN LI ....... ..................... K unming, China Bachelor of Chefnical Engineering, National Southwest Associated University OSCAR EDWYN L,UT'I'RELL, IR. ......... Emporia, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond B.D., Crozer Theological Seminary ROBERT LEE LYNCH ............. Weston, West Virginia B.S., West Virginia Wesleyan College CAROLYN OlNEAI. MARSH ...... Florence, South Carolina B.A., XlVCStll8HlPtOU College MIIS. ELAIIRA COALTER MINUIRICE .... RiCl1I110llLl,Vi1'gl11iH B.A., College of William and Mary NIARIE LOUISE MORRISSEY .... . . . . . Richmond, Virginia B.A., Westhampton College CARL BRUCE MOSHEIZ . ............ Richmond,Vir-ginia B.A., Emanuel Missionary College GENEVIEVE MARIE IACQUELINE lViULARD .... Paris, France Licence en Droit, University of Paris MARVIN IACKSON 'NULL ............. Staunton, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond, VERNA GERTRUDE PALMER ............ Doswell, Virginia B.A., Hunter College H BENIAMIN SLAVIN ...... Q ...... Newfiort News, Virginia BS., Wester'rI Kentucky Teachers College ARCIIIE GARNETT SAIITHER, IR. ......... Suffolk, Virginia W . B.S., College of William and Mary I ANDIQEYX' IACKSON SULLIVAN, IR. ..... Richmond, Virginia BS., University of Richmond THOMAS WILLI.ANI TURNER .......... Danville, Virginia B.S., University of Richmond HARVEY I-IENRY VXIALTIZRS .......... Richmond, Virginia B.S., University of MissorIr'i GEORGE LUDLOKV 'WI-IITE, IR. ........ Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond MRS. MILDRED l'lOXVARD WILLIAMS Y n Laurinburg, North Carolina A.B., WOHIHHYS College of the Q - University of North Carolina 4 GEORGE RUFUS WYATT, 'IR. ........ McKenney, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond , .8'7. Evening School of Bu iness Administration i F. BYERS MILLEII Acting Dean Af f the Evening School of Business Adminis- tration has been spun into THE VVEB. E Although it is the youngest division of the University, en- rollment is running second only to Richmond College. The original enrollment in 1924 was about 50. ln September, 1947, the enrollment reached 1,000 students, and that was really newsl Ar least, the Richmond newspapers thought so. That scoop deserved headlines, if not an extra edition. The Evening School is the service organization .of the Uni- versity for the business community. It enables qualified adults who are employed during the day to take individual courses which are designed to aid them directly in their Particular field or to further their education by following the curricula leading to a Bacheloris or lVlaster's Degree in Business Administration. The preponderance of evidence indicates that adults are eager to take advantage of all educational opportunities which may be offered. Niany are willing to go to considerable in- convenience to achieve their goals. During the 1946-47 session, one student made a round trip of 198 miles each Nlonday to .88. attend a class in the Evening School. A Captain in the Air Corps enrolled in two classes while stationed in Richmond. During the semester he was transferred to the Norfolk area, and for the rest of the year he commuted by plane twice a week. These are extreme cases, but are unlike others only in the matter of degree. No college student ever evidenced more enthusiasm or ambition than a 56-year-old man who recently came to the Deanis office to discuss the Possibility of working for a'Masteris Degree in Business Administration. The fact that he would be well past 60 before completing the course was no deterrent. ' The- Student Advisory Committee of the Evening School is Planning a Program of activities which will cultivate closer re- lationships with the other Divisions of the University in the future. 'Other students of the University are invited to become acquainted with the work the Evening School is doing to meet the need for adult educational opportunities in Richmond. SECRETARIES TO THE DEAN. LEFT TO moi-rr: lvirs. Charles H. Thomasson, Evening Secretaryg Miss ' Y Elmina Rhodes, Day Secretary. The I9-48 WEB i L, ' T X IX rl 431' .js 'FI 4, ' -i 1 44. -X 'ig x ' X. 4,4 --1 .gi-X i LA -. fgj X 'ig lf' l .V -' 'x 4' :Y -- L If ,Aix T i-XNNXX fly ' v l If -1 ND KQV V I i E 'fi -ry Jffifx JJ nf!il'7,A ! l HA Xxiilxxlffjf U 1 l H ti - . . Ng! my l i f - E533 -1rsiflQ,f L L ly i Xu lf U QA l M STUDENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE. LEFT TO RIGHT: Iohn R. Modlin, Leslie T. Stnnsbury, Ir., James C. Vlfhcrit, Ir., Helen M. Vest Douglas C. Tnbb, :incl Arthur L. Blakeslee. TYPICAL CLASS. This shows the variety of students 1oooTH STUDENT. Miss Gluclys E. Couch, the Ioooth student represented in a typical class at the Evening School. to register for this session, is wclcomecl by Dean Miller. llifiii of Riclfiifrioiw cl - 89 - . - .H M ss E ss Q W ia. 1:- . 1: 1' ff X 5 - M if H Q. W: E B Q' 511 is ', K H M Sid Z 5f?Q5Q5gM22Z,Qm5.w sas- H , H B img -1 gf- wiifim H Q " is m f R H E H W H - a' H m :-:V " Q: :-:EI:EEK1.:.'.':,::-25 I' LS:E1E:,:,:.M5 -:- 2 E x H -1 E m ' :-: ':-E:I:. :-:u:::..4-,- - -:-f1':'iH' ::::-:- E H ss ss we K n W ss w - - gn:-: -:- .42-:Zara .,. A E 2 H H Z E fm? . T ' H K 2 " Qi? A K. . ,1 . . - wnmfe HQ Q Q we was Q Q H E 1 fr X X Q-fm 3 Qzwg ss ms mx-xwgffmg-.,T-,'.,xaxsEL-m QMf,-sf H m- . V-E-H ww -W-NIE BHMWH E-Lv-mi W mas' K- W rd c ss msmznwswmgw- an gm x-Rim mm E Q-E n avi- aumsm ml - Ragga mama Emu 115358835 ma ' E - A A mm' H E E 24 B E E ms 'Q as 5 ms B ms x - Q . U as . T553 B ' X-111 mama 'ff 21 -H , " K1 n , 1 ma ss mf ss Q' zz nz fu ummm Wm a B W ma ma x ss Q ss H. H H ma Q .H QE ss ,EE , Ns Q a Cannon Zllemorizzl Chapel ff'1 , V 'X FEATURES .Q2.' We b B e a u t y WIMFRED iXfICAI.P!NE Portsmouth, Virginia The l948 WEIB u Hitting the books . . . AROUND TI-IE CAMPUS WITI-I TI-IE WEB BEAUTY A little primping. . . On the walk . . . ff? , , W N- ' N. - , T, .ff 1, lf f, 'l V 7 , la, A . p., is 522 l fl, ll, ll Q M nil H U ri . llellll lo flll LLV AS TI-IE STAFF SET TO VVORK LAST FALL, we decided that there must be a more eflfective way to choose a WEB Beauty. Be- cause We Wanted to have a person chosen for beauty alone, notwithstanding Personality, we asked a Board of three judges to assist us indeciding the winner of the ten-candidate race. lohn Robert Powers and l-larry Conover, directors of the two largest model agencies in the United States, and Al Capp, creator of the comic strip character, g'L'il Abnerf' were called upon to select the typical American college lass. Later, to make their selection more rounded, we called in Robert Dementi, of Dementi Studios in Richmond, who Photographed the winner and runner-up. All the judges unanimously agreed that Miss Vxfvinifred lVlcAlPine, of Portsmouth, Virginia, should be THE WEB Beauty of 1948. The runner-up was Pamela Burnside, of Nassau, Bahamas. WEB BEAUTY CONTESTANTS. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Irene Barbour, Pamela Burnside, Ann Clark, Ma1'garet Elliott, Iosephinc Hoover. BOTTOM ROW: lacquclinc Ieter, Florence Licle, lacqueline Pitt, Barbara Woocl. B mv r z .2 H S-E of liflehmomzl . - .. 93 , FEATURES .94. Queen of the May PAMELA BURNSIDE Nassau, Bahamas The I 948 WEB ll. V7 as , T' E E lvl! cl 'y' Annually Nfay Day unfolds at Westliamptoii as the symbol of that which is most cherished in college tradition and heritage. This day, above all others, is acclaimed by visitors from far and near and by every girl who, as a part of college life here. has perceived fully the spirit of Westhamptoii tradition. . In order to enjoy the best of lovely spring weather Westlianiptoii chose the second Saturday in May for the celebration. A gay atmosphere of festivity prevailed on the campus as the queen and her court reigned supreme. The events of the day were colored by an international theme, indicative of that aspired international understanding which is foremost in the minds of students today. Bedecked with Hags of every country, the booths opened on the green as the initial feature of the day, while girls, gayly clothed in peasant costumes of various countries, moved about the campus. The Greek Theatre served as the background for the peak of events, the crowning of Pamela Burnside as Queen of Nlay. She was attended by Iacqueline Ieter, Maid of Honor, and seven lovely seniors. As night fell the freshmen formed their traditional lantern parade and serenaded the queen. Then fol- lowed the presentation of the ballet based on the Polish story of "The Wedding of Wyspianski." Ufightj MAID OF HONOR IACQUELINE LEE IETER Charleston, West Virginia flielawj WESTI-IAMPTON COLLEGE MAY COURT. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Wiimifi-ed Mc- Alpine, Irene Barbour, Suzanne Lovern. STAND- ING: Barbara VVood, Iosephine Hoover, Iacqueline Ieter, Maid of Honorg Pamela Burnside, Maaf Quceng Florence Lide, Mzirgaret Elliot, Ann Clark. me E is - a E E E E E E ,B B B ' Nm E rf JB F H , Huw QW E :I: ,G X 'VBS S8 E S8 E 3 Simms E E.-ae . H manga., .s 1 K i. 1 s 3 ,.rMag?,., rr-s 5 s .gs H Bi E EERE s mm H KNEW E E :EE -an an E if" ms mn me - w si me as E N EN: may H H E E W I M H E s W mb .1 may 1 H1 H ' Q H Xi, E 'E sr :H at F E ,sag a W Ek, Jews H MW H -' ,rw gc, E A gs E WE Kg' E EEN -gg Eg? was ws H Q RE ,ws mlm E aw. -E 3 Y 5 f ,wa 7 ,sages E H E .far M .3 W E 3 E., ' ,, in ,K...a.a.- -. at - -- Q B - .. E - if E RHAWEEEQ ' E E is H jr :sf mjsizn fain if Z Y, , f wi .I . E. 3 E si H si NSN ... jgif X .,, K gas ,Ha , -W B S' -Q H ', xt K , , wi H , E ,M ras- l gms B 88 '. Bm' mi S8 his El ii as -' H Am H WE . EMM. ,arg .Y E- .I mamma M gsm My E, if :umm wi ms E W B B E ISS- R B ,,. E as N E E E L. 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H. fenleins Greek Theater ACTIVITIES Y.M.C.A. CABINET OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: Percy Gates, Vice-Presidentg Iimmy Ieter, Recording Secretary, Donald Ball, Presidentg Dick Whitehead, Treasurer: Harold Smithson, Corresponding Secretary. Y. M. C. A. FEELING THE NEED or ci-osER cooRD1NAT1oN and a stronger Chris- tian fellowship on the Richmond College Campus, the cabinet of the Young Men's Christian Association has endeavored to make itself more strongly felt in bringing about these objectives. The Y.M.C.A. maintains a small stucco building on the Richmond College campus for recreational use by male ,students of the Uni- versity. Among the facilities found in the building 'are ping pong tables and a reading room. In addition to being used for meetings of the-Cabinet every other Tuesday, the building serves as apractice place for the University's band and a meeting place for other campus organizations. Officers of the Cabinet for the 1947-'48 session were: Donald Ball, president, Percy Gates, vice-president, Iames Ieter, recording secre- taryg Harold Smithson, corresponding secretaryg and Richard Wh1te- head, treasurer. To aid these oH'icers, an executive committee was elected, which serves the Cabinet by recommending new members for the Cabinet and by acting as a steering committee. Membersliip of the "Y" Cabinet is composed of students from all the classes of Richmond College, but every man matriculated in the college is included in the Young Menas Christian Association. F2lClllty advisor for the Cabinet is the Rev. lack R. Nolfsinger, director of religious activities of Richmond College. Along with its campus activities, the Cabinet authorizes representa- tives to all state and regional meetings of Christian organizations. Breaking a precedent- my 1-lVI.C:A.'-campus, activities, this year the Cabinet in conjunction with the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet compiled infor- mation for and published a University directory, including the name, address, and phone number of every student in Richmond and 400- 4' Westhampton Colleges. Iulius Fanney served as chairman of the Directory Committee. These directories were sold to students at a nominal cost. Ir was felt by the Cabinet that this directory would do much to bring about closer cooperation between the students and would facilitate smooth working in campus organizations. ' In keeping with the traditions of college Christian organizations, the "YH Cabinet sponsored a World Student Service Fund drive again this year. The drive, headed by Spilman Short, set a goal of a thousand dollars to be used for relief of needy foreign students. The X'V.S.S.F. provides foods, medical supplies, books, study grants, and Hnancial aid for students throughout the world. Under the direction of Lawson Pankey and Ed Clark, the Cabinet presented a Christmas party on the campus for needy children in the city, many of whom, the Cabinet felt, would have had no Christmas had it not been for the "Y" party. Two of the faculty took part in the program-one acting as Santa Claus and the other reading Christmas stories. Again this year the "Y" conducted a ping pong tournament in which all students in Richmond College were invited to participate. Games were played on the tables in the Y.M.C.A. Building, and the winner had his name placed on a plaque which hangs in the reading room of the building. To further the coordination between religious groups on the campus, the presidentof the Y.M.C.A. Cabinet serves, along with the presi- dent of Westhamptoi1's Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet, as co-chairman of the Religious Activities Council. As do all campus religious organizations, the "YU Cabinet conducts several times a year Thursday night Vesper services in Cannon Memorial Chapel. The I 948 WEB Y. M. C. A, cabinet SATTLER ANDERSON ' VVILLIAM BARNETT , WALTER BRADLEY, WILLIAM CI-IAPPELL EDWARD CLARK ROBERT CREASY . TI-LADACRUMP ' ' - EARL DICK-INSON A EARLE DUNFORD JULIUS FANNEY WILLIAM FARMER WILLIAM FITZGERALD PIERMAN FLEMING RICHARD GARST PEROY GATES S. C. I-IITE JAMES JETER HERVEY JONES KENT KISER W. C. KRITZER YOUNG LOUIS ELLETT MCGEORCE STUART NIASSIE LAWSON PANKEY ROBERT Ross AUBREY ROSSER LAWRENCE SEYLER SPILIVIAN SHORT SLUss CRAIG LLOYD SMITH 5 Li I-IAROLD SMITHSON WILLIAM STIGALL ROBERT STONE 5 PAT VELENOVSKY RICHARD WHITEHE AD If University of Richmond ACTIVITIES 'lOl- X :.,L.,,M,K....,s mL.Lltf'LII.I llrilal if ,ex life, ff W my yi " ffixii .1- li -X w 'J I " I:"I 'zu Lf ff- 'TTT ' 'I " ' F fa if V4.1 I, I ,,v! .I ,WNV ffw . H Y M ,N WJ - , of-. N fy J! I7 fa! J , ,Q xr, 1,1 I Il ,ba V lm if lf., Hu ,fm LJ lfll wi' lc, l? Q uffl I! til If li zffil Za lla lla Ill' llfil If! HOU I ft!" THE RICHMOND COLLEGE FORENSIC COUNCIL is the govern- ing and Controlling body of all Organizations recognized by the administration as credit-bearing forensic activities. Its membership is Composed of men who are particularly Out- standing in literary society Work, debating, and other forensic activities. This year the Council worked under the leadership of Frank Dickinson, President, and Walter Bradley, Secretary- Treasurer. Again it was under the capable guidance of Pro- fessor Lloyd F. Pierce, as faculty advisor. For its fall Project the Council worked with the local chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha in sponsoring the fall tournament of the State Tau Kappa Alpha--the Hrst time in the history of the school for a state-wide debate tournament to be held on our campus. The results were so encouraging that this will Probably be adopted as an annual Project. The annual inter-society debates which were held in the spring did much to Promote interest in che work of the literary societies, and gave these societies a chance to compete against each other. These debates and the annual University Oratorical contests, also held in the spring, proved even more successful than in Past years. FORENSIC COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW: Dwight H. Anderson, Walter' L. Bradley, Secretary-Trea.surer,' Mo1'ris E. Cather, Ir., Thomas H. Caulkins. SECOND ROW! Iohn H. Chamberlayne, Frank P. Dickinson, Presidenn Iulius H. Fanney, Larry C. Iensen. THIRD RONVZ Willianl L. Lukhard, Harry L. MeaI's, Edwin Velenovsky. l I I l '102' ygf iv to The U9 ififtls .R-1 -M , a We lie, r l 'ar l El U E E. PHILOIIOGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Wallace Shields, Walter' Bradley, 'Tom Caulkins, Iames McClellanQ Harold Cartier. SECOND ROW: hiorris Cather, Waltei"Barger, Williain Dorsey, Oscar Emerick. THIRD ROW: William Gee, Bill Corder, Bill Winn. if il fi 2, rj? iff-, rr 'j iii' VJ .ff V7 F I 'T' fi? if ,i':'f1"' If y ii ,L U H it fu 'UM M111-Wi A fi il, If MJ dj! or U is J e l Lf., Founded: I 856 THE PHu.o1.oG1AN L1'rERARY SOCIETY has as its aim the promotion of better forensic relations on the campus. ,The Programsthis year' have been of a mixed variety, ranging from Prepared and extemporaneous talks- to informal debates and discussions. The subjects of the Prepared talks have been current events,.world problems, and character sketches of campus Personalities. 'The informal debates have been con-' cerned with problems confronting students of this university and schools all over the country.. i ' Founded in '1856'at' Richmond College, Philologian has al- ways maintained an enviable record. It has constantly kept pace with the other societies- on the campus, contributing many worth-while men tothe forensics of Richmond College. This year the Afiirmative Debate Team, consisting of Morris Cather and Stanley Snead, Won the inter-society debates, thus having their names engraved permanently on the Plaques in llrii'aer'sitg1 of Riclfsmoatfl the University Library. Also two Philologians were elected to high forensic offices on the campus for the coming year of 1948-49. Morris Cather was elected to the Presidency of Tau Kappa Alpha, which is the honorary forensiefraternity, and Walter' Bradley was elected president of the Forensic Council for the coming year. I t t V C During the remainder of the school year, the society plans to Provide a broader scope of intellectual thinking on the Part oiftheiparticipants. It expects to have several distinguished guestspeakers who will speak on subjects from their individual vocations. The society again this year has provided fellowship and educational recreation for the men of Richmond College. .Officers forthe coming year LIFCZ Bill Corder, Presidentg Bill Ceehvice-Presidentg Bill Sloop, secretaryg Willianu Cop- perage, Itreasurerg' Nlorris Cather, historiang Walter Bradley, A representative to the Forensic Council. A .. . ACTIVITIES MU SIGMA RI-IO. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: john Moncure, Pat Velcnovsky, Iimrny Banks, Bernard Smith. SECOND Row: Wally McGraw, lack Stallings, Ralph Hargrove, Wally Gordon. THIRD ROW: Julius Fanney, Harold Smithson, Bob Stone. yMu Sigma Rho Literary Society UNIQUE PATTERNS HAVE BECOME THE AINI of the Mu Sigma Rho Literary Society this year. Every member may sincerely state the interesting and varied programs which have charac- terized the meetings. They have given that aspect of life which deals with debates, Firmly positioned thoughts, spur- of-the-moment reasoning, and concrete rules of order. Refer- ence has been constantly made concerning the essentials of a practical program in life-well-rounded and surliciently bal- anced. . Completed with the society have been debates, round-table discussions, quiz programs, and those general measures that make a Person better adjusted to a college life as well as prepa- ration for that portion of a political and administrative career later on. '104- Pat Velenovsky and Iimmy Banks have served the society as President. Iohn hfioncure and Bernard Smith have filled the vice-Presidents chair with programs of wide interest. Supported by others, we class this society a pleasant and useful function for the advancement of those standards which have been called the "aims of a society." Probably the oldest student's organization at Richmond College, Mu Sigma Rho was founded in Qctober, 1846. From 1851 to 1878 it published the weekly Mu Sigma Rho Star. ln 1876, with the Philologian Society, it established Montbiaf Musings, which is the Present M essenger. 'Credit toward a bachelor degree is given for work in the society in Place of physical training. The I 948 WEB tx if 'I ir I if ii 5 S. C. NIITCHELL LITERARY SOCIETY. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Iohn Chamberlayne, Philip Rosenfeld, Irvin Dawson. Harry Mears, Tommy White, Donald Ball, George Terry. SECOND ROW: Don Wilsoii, Mantiel Iaffe, Samuel Crews, William Pond, Bill Baylor, Larry Iensen, Frank Wentzel, Neil Cline. THIRD ROW: Charles Wainman, Wilbur Thomas, Fred Bender, Bill Gresham. Irvin Robinson, Philip Goldfarb. FOURTH ROW: Richard Tutwiler, Melviim Maxey, David White, Warren Russell, Baine Harris, Iohn Clarke. . ,ps ,---. ii ,. 5' 1 ,er , ,ref ff' ,, I" W ' fri ffl I P f'1I".ff: 'uf' f' 7 V11-' I1 Ii M ff .fix il 'I' if if Q ' M I I I, 1 f l. I : .J I 'Q I . X- ' N 'f I gy l: 1 I1 f-.9 I, f ll lf' Ll ll lg- Lf ii I. li, J M I.-. lr iff hw lf tal Lf lla! will lvl Lf u L- .Q img WITI1 ITS TVIENIBERSHIP ONCE NIORE AT PRENVAR LEVELS Clie S. C. Mitcliell Literary Society celebrated its eighteenth an- niversary in high hopes for a banner season. Indicative of the position the society was striving to maintain in declamation, public speaking, and debating, were a host of returning members, the majority veterans, and a bumper crop of freshmen. Among those back were Baine Harris, who captured the Hrst annual Oratorical Contest sponsored by the Forensic Council last spring, and Wari'ei1 Russell, who gained runner- up honors. The Society could also name the two leading members of the debate team, lohn Chamberlayne and Neil Cline, among its members. Speeches during the year were varied with topics ranging from the very huInorous to the very serious. Typical of the former was Iames Nioncureis extemporaneous speech "Dick Tracy is IOO73 American and Therefore Should be Elected Presidentf, On the more serious side were speeches like Samuel Crews, answer to the question "Should Henry Wal- lace Form A Third Party?" There were also debates, includ- ing the never-to-be-forgotten one on che Richmond City Charter which Bill Baylor favored, and Warren Russell "vol- ?i?.,.:,,.,,:,,i.5f,s,,. may jQv5f,J,,.,.,,O,6,V,f lbtHlL.f:cJ.vi.tQj -.jf rw..iI.,iilluI..Ji.uGI .gy gk' untarily" opposed. Quizzes were also held throughout the year. Another highlight of the season was the drawing up of a new constitution. The need for this was great as there had been many confusing points in the one used during the war. The new document was Hnally approved after some "opposi- tion" to the wording led by Chamberlayneis fiery "left-wing." Although much time was spent on this, it was not wasted as every member's knowledge of parliamentary procedure was augmented. The Society also aided Tau Kappa Alpha in conducting the state debating tournament held on our campus. S. C. Mitchell watched its debate team members argue the question "Re- solved: That a Federal World Government Should be Estab- lished." As in other years the social side was not neglected. The Society held its annual banquet which will long be remem- bered by all who attended. Ac this writing ideas for S. C. TXfTitchell's part in the annual campus carnival, sponsored by ODK and the Varsity Club, were being discussed. Last year it manned a "penny-pitchv concession which collected several dollars for the new student activities building. 'IO5' ACTIVITIES RICHMOND COLLEGE GLEE CLUB. LEFT T0 RIGHT, FIRST Row: Edward Dunford, Warren Maiin, Harold Smithson, Earl Kuhn, johnny I-Iowerton, Nelson Basil, Dick Brooks, Gerald Kynett. SECOND Row: Harold Carder, Guy Leath, William Gresham, Walter Barger, Sterling Dunn, Elwood Coates, Charles Beck. THIRD ROW: Wayne Freeland, Mansfield Snyder, George Bowman, Frank Hawkins, Ralph Bartron, ,Reggie Williams, Richard Lloyd, Tomi-loward, Bill Guthrie. FOURTH ROW: john Perkins, How- ard Lum, Morrison Smither, David Branch, Brooks,Mason, Tom Garnett, David Starke, Harry Fore, Eddie Altman. p Richmond Colrlregefilee Club IN THE PRESENT TERM, the Richmond College Glee Club has enjoyed its most successful year in many past. Not a little of this Fine showing has been due to the excellent leader- ship and fine musicianship of Mr. Mark Troxell, our new director. Mr. Troxell received his rB.A. from Randolph- Macoii Collegeand his from the University of North Carolina. ji-le follows in the footstepsof his father who led the club for eight years. VVith the cooperation of the administra- tion,'a separate period was set up for rehearsals. This enabled interested students with conflicts to make adjustments. As a result, sixty men turned out for auditions in September. Elected to serve as oflicers wereiz. Harry Fore, president, Walter Barger, vice-president, johnny Howerton,secretary-treasurerg and Bill Gresham, business manager. David Starke was accom- panist for theigroup. I - I -106- H The ability of the club was first demonstrated at the Home- coming Pep Rally, broadcastiover WLEE. Elsewhere on the campus the club performed at several convocation exercises in Cannon, Chapel and at the Evening School. The perform- ances at First Baptist Church and at the Community Chest luncheon brought many compliments from out downtown friends. The members always showed a fine community spirit when asked to participate in programs in Richmond. ln iVfarch We began our concert season. We were invited to several schools and churches throughout the state. ln each theiclub lived up to the Hne record achieved by other clubs in years past. The climax of the year was a joint program with the Westhaniptoii Glee Club in the Greek Theatre. This concert was enthusiastically received bythe students to put a -finishing touch to a most outstanding year. I The I 948 WEB ,IX fs. ,..,..... ,.. V. . is I I V I ll EI: SI MARK TROXELL 1 . , I. .. .Il Director 'VW il 11,7 fe rj "Fl iilfis P27161 ni-Q1 'lfq ,ftili ,ff fi ff sa. I if I el' QI xv I tl MI. bl li I U II ll li fo' If ll ta ol ffl or C7 r" FOR THE FIRST TIME SINCE BEFORE THE WAR, the Spider Band has been reorganized on a full-time formal basis. Ably led by its new director, Mark Troxell, the organization con- sisted of a hundred per cent of school-spirited volunteer musi- cians, who gave of their time and their talent to spread Spider spirit throughout the community. Highlighting the season were performances at all the home varsity football games plus the morning game on home- coming day for the Baby Spiders vs. the Randolph-Macon Bees. One away-from-home trip was taken, rhar to lend musical support for tlIe varsity at che Virginia game in Charlottesville. ln an effort to raise funds for uniforms, music, and equipment, the band played in the Thaihimers' toy parade in November, giving downtown Richmond a treatment of the 'iVictory Swingn all along Broad Street. The band switched from football-style musical capers to Z1 concert band after rhe final Thanksgiving Day' game with Willianm and Mary, presenting in excellent style several con- certs, the final one being held in the Greek Theater before a near capacity audience. UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND BAND. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Howard E. Gregory, Oscar L. Emerick, Ir., Ray I-I. Smith, Charles L. Caines, Rudolph L. Gurley, Ralph S. Matthews, Robert R. Ross, Clarence R. Otto, Ir. SECOND RONVZ Elliott W. Caliseh, Thomas I.. Howard, Ir., Ierome Lillian, Phil Frederick, Wayime A. Freeland, Raymond Dietrich, Iack E. Turner, Calvin I.. Fisher. THIRD ROW: David E. Starke, Robert B. Miller, Howard M. Lum, Iohn G. Perkins, Edward G. Altman, Iohn W. Hicks, Donald H. McNeill, Ir. FOURTH ROW: Iohn T. Smith, Philip M. Browning, George DeHardit, Iohn N. Baronian, Charles H. Blount, Ir. I l llilifiiiaersiru of iiiiehifmiond -107' fi C li V l EV ll FEE i lVIlNlSTERlAl.. ASSOCIATION.. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Brizendine, Maxey, Sutton, Ross, Dietrich, Costin, Chappell, Hooper, Dr. Cousins. SECQND ROW: Alford,'K1ser, I-larrison, Lester, Cather, Bailey, Turner, Creasey, Lucas. THIRD ROW: Sasser, E. Harris Wllite Harris, Kay, Gray, B. Harris, Stinnett, Bowman, Lane. FOURTH ROW! Reed, Elliot, Russell, Rakes, Ellett, Smith, Barger, Pankeyi Ellisoni A v , . f , i fl f f 1 A f , X ll ,i, f 4 , 1' ll Mil Alf Az- fs 3 1' AL w 1-, -1,51 F ii VL P if W yi 4 f Li ' I -ig, sg if .i t J' THE IXMNISTERIAL. ASSOCIATION, led by President lack Brizendine, has experienced one of its most: active years of service. The organization is composed of all students preparing for the Christian lvlinistry as pastors, missionaries, and reli- gious education workers. All students regardless of denomi- national affiliation are welcomed into its fellowship. Six de- nominations are represented by the students: Baptist, Brethren, Disciples of Christ, Episcopalian, Metliodist, and Presby- terian. The membership of this association is the largest in the history of the school. One hundred and eight men are related to this association. These men are all active in the various other religious organizations on the campus. They have par- ticipated in all campus activities, taking an active part in the work. V At their bimonthly meetings the members have heard speakers from the various seminaries in which they are inter- '108- fil C213 ffl rl Qi li TU lf rl ested. Dr. Solon B. Cousins, the faculty sponsor, has been as usual, the ever-present help in guidance and counsel, speaking to the group. The Reverend lack R. Noflfsinger, the Director of Religious Activities, has given valuable guidance throughout the year. Since the latter part of the first semester the association has been seeking to effect cooperation and understanding with the ministerial students at Virginia Union University. This effort has served to broaden the students, understanding of the racial and religious problems that exist in the area where they will Work and serve. It has benehted all concerned and the mem- bers of the group regard it as one of their most valuable activities. The association is represented in the Religious Activities Council of the University and has actively cooperated in all the programs sponsored by the group. They have conducted Vesper Services in the Chapel and individual members have e 27 W .fgft C if E 'lf ll T l ,Km i. 433 . i i'l!3'ifl7lI'Z MIN ISTERIAL ASSOCIATION. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Brizendine, Fleming, Basil, Sanford, Emerick, R. Brooks, W. Smith, Newton, Dr. Cousins. SECOND ROW: Long, Altman, Rock, Bennett, Bryan, Hensley, Webb. THIRD ROW! Shields, Dawson, Wine, Gillikin, Souther- land, LA. Smith, Pitts, Rosser, Ellison. FOURTH Row: Lochstampfor, Witin, Doyle, V. Brooks, Hayes, Harrell, Corder, Hicks, Russell. r . 'iii' T CTLL' :Q 'Q Zhi -3 -4 , E i" ff W -gi L :le , l-.Zig L, N ,-QT. 'if 1:1 i:,,X 4115 XZ 472 4 fz N11 T5 Y.-' 111 t 23- x Tv Qi r i ex xiii 7 r' ' di is .. uf . I Q!il u LQJQ1 .- 'Cf -rr if Nj . ' assisted a number- of other groups with their Programs. The members have continued their weekly service at the Home for lncurables throughout the year under the leader- ship of Ed Clark, vice-President. This service is conducted in the assembly room at the Home and is well attended by the patients. They are planned to lighten the daily monotony of their lives. Fellowship singing and special musical numbers by various members and by young ladies from the Baptist Stu- dent Union, the Christian Volunteer Association, and the Y.M.C.A. A short devotional message is brought by one of the students. After the service the patients who are unable to attend are visited. A Christmas Party complete with Santa Claus and presents for every one was given for the patients the last Friday before the Christmas vacation. This program con- tinues to be one of the most rewarding eHorts of the association. Qther religious activities include the various iviission Cen- ters throughout the city where students work as counselors 1 ff'-.fa-'vi 'Vxfii f-V V ll-liiirieisitt,i ti, liitlamiona' and leaders for underprivileged boys and girls. The annual Student Night program was carried through this year. On April I8 the members occupied the Pulpits of the churches in and around the city of Richmond. lVIany of the members have attained honors scholastically as well as in other Helds. Some have held positions of importance in various churches throughout the city. Some have held student pastorates in the smaller churches around Richmond. Cn the whole the association feels that it has lived up to its heritage and to the ideals as set forward in its Constitution. Conscious always of its responsibilities it has endeavored to become a Part of campus life. The following officers have been elected to Hnish this ye-at's work and to prepare for next yearis opportunities: Ed Clark, president, Rolen Bailey, vice-President, Williain Alford, sec- retary, Walter Barger, treasurer, Nelson Basil, choristerg Ernest Harris, Publicity director. '-109' ACTIVITIES B. - U. T HE BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, serving as a link between the student and the local' churches, hasgrown in strength and usefulness this year. Witl1.over seven hundred Baptist stu- dents' in the University, there has been ample opportunity for this group to enrich the campus with a Christian spirit and to provide leadership in the local churches. During the year the B.S.U. has maintained a daily prayer service in the Chapel and Youth Revivals have been conducted throughout the state. For the second semester this latter type of work has been greatly expanded through the formation of six revival teams under capable leadership. The summer of 1947 Was a busy one. Activities included those of the South-wide Student Retreat at Ridgecrest, North Carolina, Home Missiori projects, Daily Vacation Bible Schools, Youth Revivals, Summer Camps, Massaiietta Springs, and a pre-school retreat at Virginia Beach. A new voice sprang up this year, the Spider BSUster, a six-page paper edited monthly by a competent staPr. It has a circulation of one thousand, going to all Baptist Students here, ministers of Richmond, members of the faculty, the Student Department at Nashville, and Student Secretaries over the United States. To attain the motto of the group, "Maximu1n Christian- ity," the B.S.U. has been benehted by excellent counselors in the person of Dr. Bushong, Faculty Advisor, and in Miss Araminta l-larper and Mr. lack Noffsinger, respective Direc- tors of Religious Activities on the two campuses. Mr. Noflf- singer is now serving at Tabernacle Baptist Church. '110' A The I 948 WEB ff: T I If I fu, 'I I:-lv lf. ff- -H 'fi -df XLT! Vr ,423 I'l,f7I JL' 7 ' I 1"-T3 V 'TRN 1'L'lfI-fy' Q' If i Aff' ff H T 4 I Qi' 97W ' 1 Al II l f N' K UU' JL? L-f A 1:59 Lf, gf UL DJ My TI H LA LI U U '-.JV il ll N . BILL ALFORD BETTY ANN ALLEN DWIGHT ANDEIZSON PAT ATXVILL ROLEN BAILEY ANN BAIRD WALTER BARGER HANNAH BARLOW NELSON BASIL TEMPLE BENNETT GEORGE BOWMAN WALTER BRADLEY CLAUDIA BRADSHAXV JACK BRIZENDINE DICKY BROOKS ANNE BRUNER KITTY BUNTING MARY BURNETT MORRIS CAMPBELL HAIQOLD CARDER KITTY CARTER BETTY CAT!-IER IVIORRIS CATHER TOM CAULKINS BILL CI-IIXPPEI.L ED CLARK HELEN CLARK RUBY CLEMENTS I ff my-I , - I IIIAI Icffmy Oy IAIIL,f,fI.IARIIIII MARY COPELAND BILL CORDER LOUISE COVINGTON PEGGY CROCKET BILL DOUB ELEANOR EASLEY LETITIA EARLE LOWELL ELLETT IOI-IN ELLIOT ANNE FOSTER ELIZABETH GILI- ELIZABETH GIVENS BETTY GRAHAM PAT GRAHAM IACK GREEN ZANE GRAY BOE I-IARRELL BAINE HARRIS IMOGENE HARRIS MARTHA HARRIS FRANK HAXVKINS BOE HAYS ' DICK HENSLEY JACK HIPPS PARKER HOOIJER SHIRLEY I-IOOVER MARY HOWARD VIRGINIA I-IOUSER WILLIAM HUTCHISON MAC HUTTON NAN JOHNSON LEE KEITER PAT KELLY ELSIE KEYSER KENT KISER CASTLE KOOP CATHY KRAUSE VIRGINIA KREYER DUB LANE L. LOCHSTAMPFOR BURRELL LUCAS HOWARD LUM KAY MALLORY TEENY MITCHAELI- MARILYN MONTAGUE IANE MUFFITT VIRGINIA MULLINS LEROY NEWTON IUNY O,BIER VERNA PALMER LAXVSON PANKEY ANNE PULSFORD HUGH RAGLAND ROY RAKES ED RALSTON MARY LEE RANKIN GEORGIA REA LETCHER REID COLIE ROCK BOB ROSS . BUDDY ROSSER MARGARET SABINE HARPER SASSER LAURA SAUNDERS LARRY SEYLER WILBUR SHEAEEER WALLACE SHIELDS IANE SLAUGHTER CRAIG .SLUSS BILL SMITH JOHN SMITH LLOYD SNIITI-I HAROLD SMITHSON IACKIE STONE FRANCES STUART BOYD STUART MANSFIELD SNYDER HAROLD TRIBLE BROOKE TRIPLETT LOUISE TRIPLETT JULIA WANN DAVE WHITE DON WILSON ' BILL WINN WARREN WINSTEAD THOMAS VVOO ICI '111' ACTIVITIES 5 AW- Ax' V Y I Q- f- -ESX iff,-'-f - -5- VI Lai annals CHRISTIAN VOLUNTEER ASSOCIATION. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT Row: Virginia I-louser, Hannah Barlow, Elsie Keyser, Anne Bruner, Lowell Ellett, Frances Stuart, Roy Rakes, Lee Keiter, Mary Burnett. SECOND ROW: Walter Bradley, Kitty Carter, Mary Copeland, Georgia Rea, Ann Pulsford, Ernestine Mitchell, Letcher Reid. THIRD ROW: Robert Ross, Wil- liam Smith, Baine I-Iarris, I-Iarold Smithson, Don VVilson, Wallace Shields, Parker Hooper. Christian Volunteer Association THIS YEAR 15sPEcIAL1.Y we have been conscious of our duty to out fellow men by providing food and clothing, but We must not forget our duty to God to spread I-lis gospel to those in need. The purposewof the Christian Volunteer Association is to unite students of Westliampton and Richmond Colleges of all denominations who are interested in mission work. By presenting speakers from various fields of religious activity, the organization helps members to understand more clearly the VVorld Mission of Christianity and helps them Find the place in which they may render the best service. This year was started for our group with a visitation to the mission centers in Richmond. From these visits we received a realization of the great need that awaits us at our doorstep, and with new zeal,,our members went out to take their places in the Holds of missions. Some are teaching Sunday School, working in the library' and providing wholesome recreation for the children in the Goodwill Centers of Richmond. One of our members has accepted the pastorate at the Fulton Mission. , These dreams have only become a reality through our help from God. Eachday at one o'clock We meet in the chapel for a prayer meeting that we might Hnd Cyod's willvfor our lives. During the year We have conducted prayer services in many homes in Richmond. "Go ye therefore into all the world teaching 'the gospel to every creature." 1 g - 11.2" l The I948 WlEB i u i uw .. . 1 WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Indy Barnett, Suzanne Lovern, lvlanning X7Voodward, Mitzi Verra, C ll 1 'G: Frances Robison, Glen Grinnnel, Oliver Cross, Elaine Leonard, Betty Ieanne Evans. Hayden l-lannabass, Rosamond a ioun. STAND rx ip, Yip' ,gf JT f ff if ,, pf' . i, , ,- , L . ., J ,We J .-.. .-. -,i ,y ff, fs- i ,'1 jg ,i-T 'Ay T H mf ., .few-, 7F Fm, ily. U img, N4 ig.. . , f X V ,T 5, ,y , N , 1 fi ilvflllfl ll i'-itf li! 'bjg ih lifll LYJ fl fl ll if THE VVESLEY POUNDAHON is a world fellowship of Metli- odist college students. lt aspires to unite all Metliodist stu- dents in a deepening of spiritual life through fellowship and worship. lt was not until the spring of 1947 that the need for in- creased religious fervor here on our campus was i-ealizecl in the organization of a Vxfesley Foundation Chapter of the Univer- sity of Richmond. At that time about six students served as the nucleus of our group which has since grown greatly in interest and membership. Rev. and lVlrs. l-lenry Lee Robison served as the very competent and loving i'lVlom and Pop" in the birth of our organization. ln September 1947 Dr. E. W. Gregory became our faculty advisor. Having affiliated ourselves with the State Student Move- ment, many members of our group have come to know what a dynamic experience it is to attend state and regional con- ferences. During the year such conferences have been held at Natural Bridge, Roslyn, Mziry Wasliingtoii College, Hamp- ton Institute, and other colleges in the state. l-lere on campus during the year we have had varied and worth-while meetings. The Hrst meeting was a picnic at which the Randolph-lVIacon Chapter was our guest. Another of our meetings was outstanding in that M1'. Ierry Speidel was present. "Ierry," whois the state director of the Metliodist Student lVfovement, brought with him a delegation from the University of Virginia Chapter. We have had some very good speakers, one of whom was our advisor, Dr. Gregory. On November I5 the L'Wesley" conducted the University Vesper Service after which our initiation service was held. This will be recalled as a deeply inspirational experience for all of us who on that night signihed, in joining "Wesley,'l the desire to give Christ a place in our college life. llaiiiei'sitif of Richmond - 113 - Rival'-Lf . -il l U 'F E E 5 rr m 1 Y ? .3 ,rv . Q - . .' ' , NEWMAN CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROXV : Edel, Suffredini, Nleoni, Father NIcClunn, Diemente, Lombardo. SECOND Row: Neatrour, Saunders, I-lendricks, Lamb, Mason, Todd. T1-HRD ROW: Nlunos, Duggan, hflCGT3W,W0lHI1, Mye1's, Slaughter, Lazzarini, Dandridge, Caravati, Riddell, Stallings, Skahan. LAST ROXV2 Kadukas, De Hardit. Z -fx T- T' V. V. l 1' Ta ' ' I " iT 52.2 -'T , , , 'l ,T T-.T lc KTTT Tyf If fll ll Ili TIT l l T , T T T .- T . T .,- ,. T . T-, T- .T T T , .. ., , , T ,, T, T ,N .T ., U . T 5' ,,. .T l, ki. T.. ,. 2-1.1 ,. U --C Cor Ac! Cor Loqmtor fldeart Spealceth to l-leartj THE PATHVVAY TO ACQUAINTANCE AND ASSOCIATION with those of onels own faith is often dilhcult in the complex 'society of campus life. Dr. Timothy L. l-larrington, recognizing this need, established the Hrst Newman Club at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893. It has so successfully served the Purpose of developing an organization through which Catholic students can share their mutual culture and fellowship, strengthening and fortifying their own spiritual ideals, that it has spread to virtually every large university or college in the United States, Canada, and the Grient. The ideals of the Newman Club are those of its Patron, Iohn Cardinal New- man, namelyg love of truth, honesty, hatred of duplicity and coarseness, refinement of manner, gentleness, and manliness. The first Newman Club was established at the University of Richmond in 1941 by the Rev. Dr. Francis Bladely of the Sacred Heart Cathedral. Suffering a loss of membership dur- '114' ing the war, as did other campus organizations, it has once more assumed leadership among the Catholic students at this institution since the fall of 1946 when it was reorganized by members who returned from the service. The Rev. Dr. lustin D. lVlcClunn of the Sacred Heart Cathedral is the Newman Clubls able advisor. The officers are: Nicholas Diemente, presidentg Bernard I. I-lulcher, lr., vice-Presidentg Louis Lombardo, secretaryg Andrew lvleoni, Ir., treasurer. This spring the Richmond College Newman Club in con- junction with VV'esthamPton College and the Richmond Professional Institute held a Communion breakfast at Sacred l-leart Cathedral. Next September the officers of the Newman Club will be: Buddy I-lulcher. president, James Dandridge, vice-presidentg George Bruce, secretaryg and Al Rinaldi, treasurer. H-.wa T 1- yfq YW 'ITF'- iflvf The Canterbury Club CANTERBURY CLUB. LEFT TO RXGHT, SEATED ON THE FLOOR: Barbara lones, Bar- bara Coleman, Merri Nlurdock, Caroline Brunner. SEATED: Nancy Curtis, Deck I-lankins, Audrey Bradford, Dimmock Tenk- ins. STANDING: Barbara McKee, Sally Springer, limmy leter, Thomas Hall, Frank- lin Johnson, Bill Gill, Allen Rucker. THIS IS THE SECOND YEAR of the Canterbury Club on the University campus. lts sponsors, Dr. Edward Peple and the Reverend Reno S. Harp, Rector of St. Stepheifs Church, have led the group in meetings, outings, and church functions throughout the year. The Canterbury Club is the campus organization for Episcopalian students, its aim is to keep the ACTIVITIES students, of its affiliation in touch with their church and proceedings. i The Club has sponsored Vesper services in cooperation with the other religious organizations of the campus, and has worked with the Religious Activities' Council in University religious functions. THE MEMBERS OF THE TONIAN MUSIC CLUB, University stu- dents taking applied music courses, vocal and instrumental, are seriously interested in deepening their appreciation of music. During the past year the club programs and chapel recitals developed musical talent and audience poise in the University of Richmond E l nian Music Club SEATEII AT THE PIANO: Susan Dickinson, Barbara Covington. SEATED ON THE BENCH: lane Slaughter, Betty Sims, Doyne Croft, Louise I-Iickerson. FIRST Row, STANDING! Doris Moore, Ann Pulsford, Pat Atwill, Leslie Whitmaii, Virginia Herndon, Ida Smith, Walti1Ie Clorc, Nlarianne Beck, Mary Lee Moore. sEcoND Row, STANDING: lean Booth, Milliccnt I-lutcherson, Brooke Triplett, Barbara Taggart, Stella Dalton, Kay hflallory, Frances Chandler, Martlialea Thompson. student performers. Radio broadcasts broadened the Held of activity and offered valuable experience to participants. Vari- ous concerts presented by the music department truly helped to promote a fuller appreciation of music, the language under- stood by every man, no matter what tongue he speaks. '115- in it if ll V E ll EE Ei CHOIR. LEFT TO moi-IT, FRONT now: Elizabeth Gill, Pat Atwill, Cornelia Gates, Helen Clarke, Annabell Kidd, Ida Smith, Priscilla Enslin. SECOND ROW: Betsy Bullock, Iane Mtillitt, Iosephine MarteiTs,Wiln1a Lum, Brooke Triplett, l-lannah Barlow. THIRD ROW! Bill Gresham, Maiishcld Snyder, I-larold Carcler, I-larold Smithson, I-loward Lum, Frank Smithers, Charles Beck, Carlton Gammon. ,f ,f 'z 11 T l fi ll W ii llil ,cw ie if ll fi inf rin if Ll ii' Q inn ii il gl ll it mfg .1 ig il if ONE or THE Mosr IMPORTANT Rouis in college life is played by a choir of boys and girls who are desirous to sing and bring inspiring music to other students. The choir of the University of Richmond fills this position more than adequately. The familiar anthem is enjoyed even more when done by they choir for vesper services and convocation exercises. The choir has attained this high spiritual goal through the able direction of l-lilton Rufty. The enthusiasm and interest of the members has been heightened by the great ability of Mi'. Rufty. It is impossible to think about the Christmas season and not think about the choiris rendition of I-landel's MESSIAH. This traditional annual Christmas concert does much to produce the good cheer and will of the season. Perhaps after all the desire to sing and spread musical fellowship is the secret of the choiris success. Through the choir, 'great religious music -ll6' ,va has become a vital Part of the growth of Christianity in the University. At the first of the next school year, probably in October, there is planned a tea for the incoming freshmen of both col- leges to acquaint them with the Purposes and activities of the University of Richmond Choir. Through this it is hoped that much new and needed talent will be gained for this tra- ditional organization. Previously membership in the choir has not been gotten through tryouts, we hope that this will be changed by next year. Although tryouts are desired, they will not exclude people with a genuine talent and love for singing. Vocal training is not a requirement, but the aforementioned love and talent for singing plus a slight knowledge of how to read notes is an asset. The W r . cn .3 Q ia pf' Lf' df, , . ., RADIO GUILD. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: 7.13. tri.:-,,.,-. J-alllrlllltb Iohn Bray, Barbara Freed, WH1'l'CI1 Rowe. STANDING: Iulie MolleI', Donald Wilson, Vivian Borton, Nelson WebeI', Bill Luck, Thomas Purcell, Charles Macatee, Albert Harlow, Nancy Curtis. THE UNIVERSITY or RICHMOND RADIO GUILD, with Cl roster of some twenty-Five members, touches on all phases of radio from script writing to the actual production of a broadcast. NV ith members from every class and also students from other countries, the Guild offers to its members something that the average radio-listener knows very little about. Weekly broad- casts over a local station instruct the Guilders Hrsthand as to what actually goes into the making of a successful broadcast. By participating in a variety of programs throughout the year the members gain actual experience in producing, an- TI-IE E.T.A. is an organization established on the University of Richmond campus early in 1947 for the benefit of those students who plan to enter the teaching profession or those who are taking education courses. This association soon be- came known as the William L. Prince chapter and has since fr ff ilr'Iof'r1't' iii: P fill 543' IPI fray fwflafl Lf. U Il 11 iLJ"L,il Ji. Lllgl Qu if ll lv.. t CU ll II l. Lk! ..' M L-fd nouncing and acting. They discover that rehearsals and correct timing are two important factors that help to make Ugood listening." Under the direction of Professor Alton Williaiiis and the guidance of President Nelson WCbCl', assisted by Production Manager lack Shea and Secretary-Treasurer WaI'reII Rowe, this year's Guild boasts a much larger membership than last year. In embarking upon its second peaceful postwar year, the Guild, with its eyes upon the future, is. looking ahead to bigger and better programs. l I I ' , ': TI -H! 5' 'I fp.: ,,-D, jf- li if fl all If Lil' L LN. ly -.Q-fm ,LI f if Ft VV i 17 ig ,- I ,fbi I It'-X 1 up-v l llfll LL", l' Lili L.I gif -QiJl.l lxlzf' ll 5.1 kb! sf Wigs flimlk ivy! W, Trix. II, I-Ilfr-X'- 1,3 I., I-f.g:l'! Li! idk II iQ lf! il ll lqflirl J FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW! Io Hoover, Emily Smith, I-Ielen Condyles, Larry Bour- nias, Faye I-Iines, Bill Gresham, Vivian Bor- ton. SECOND ROW: Angelo Setien, Frances Orrell, Douglas Eley, Milliceiit I-Iutcherson. Doris Nloore, Bob Kilpatrick, IVIary Cross, Suzanne Lovern. become a member of the national organization of the l:.T.A. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Edward Overton the group has sought out and discussed the problems they will meet as teachers, and interest has been further stimulated by movies and by speakers who are experienced in the field of education. -117' ACTIVITIES INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OF 'WESTHAN-IPTON COLLEGE. LEFT TO RIGHT, ON THE FLOOR: Emily Ann Cohn, Arline Moor-e, Clare Cardozohleanne Decker. SEATED: Mary Cross, Betty Hardin, Eleanor Pitts, Vivian Borton, Libby Xvilensky, Ann Gill, Sarah Brenner. STANDING: Virginia Kreyer, Anne Carter, Nlarilyn Alexander, Indy Barnett, Nlaria Portela, Doris Berman, lvlargaret Sabine. lnternational Relations Club TI-IE PURPOSE O13 THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB is toistimulate student interest in World affairs. Nlonthly Pro- grams of debates, discussions, and lectures by authoritative speakers are centered around this year's theme of Peace Through Understanding. I The Vlfesthampton chapter is under the guidance of Dr. Susan M. Lough and the leadership of its President, Vivian Borton. Une of its chief Projects was to increase campus awareness of the United Nations by Presenting special Pro- grams on the structure and Problems of that Assembly. Although the Richmond College chapter existed Prior to the war, it was disbanded shortly thereafter. Reorganized this year by President Baine Harris, it is already an integral Part of campus intellectual activity. Dr. R. C. lVlcDanel is faculty advisor. Representatives from both chapters attended several l.R.C. state and regional conferences as University of Richmond delegates. Believing that unity accords strength and under- standing, We thus exchange ideas, Programs and resources with students from other Southeastern colleges. I. - I : ,. I ,.,, . Q .. ,V 'ti . , if s. S , H I il ' A A R-I INTERNATIONAL REI-ATIGNS A is 5: H PM CLUB OF RICHMOND COLLEGE. L J' Q I LEFT To RIGHT, TOP ROW: William F. Bay- .. ....., , .Eg 5 I ,,, .. . W ..... .. ., .... I M: :,.,,,.,,,, X., j l ag. I ,N D ,153 lor, Ir., Walter Bradley, Iohn H. Chamber- Q. we , -' layne, Neil Cline, Lee M, Gaheean. SECOND ' 'W-'f' I .E ROWf 101111 Goode, Wllllfm D- Gfesham- ' E I ilu" "':l " ' ggl, f Thomas A. Iohnson, William B. Luck, AV l I-larry Mears. THIIzD'Izow: Iames O,Bl'lCl1, 4, ' ll A 4 H it s Irvin ROblIlSOI1, Wilbtii' Thomas, Reid , H -. sf W saw?-W ,E . ' ,, ,align E' . ,M . , A Spencer, Donald Wxlsoii. 'ksxligiiziisigi D :Nw .1 ' T, If as-get E, n , ' I Q ' e A' H33 -A 1 iz Qij Qjjfg, I assi ,gg -118- The l948 WEB ACTIVITIES Math Club Motto: For the Promotion of Scholarship and Mathematics l:Oi.I1lClCdI938 p I ' As MATHEMATICS Assumes an increasingly important role in the scientihc World in which We now live, the embryo mathematicians on our campus have felt the need of some medium through which they might enipress themselves as a group. As a result the Math Club was organized at the Uni- versity in 1945 to increase interest in higher mathematics, and particularly to cultivate an appreciation for itsyapplication in related fields. An honorary society, it recognizes scholastici achievement by accepting as members all students of mathe- matics who have shown outstanding interest in and 'aptitude for the subject. T ' Math Club Faculty Members: Dt. Charles H. Wlieeler, lil i Miss Isabel Harris, Dr. Williaria Crable MATH CLUB. LEFT 'ro RIGHT, Top Row: Hugh T. Adair, C. C. Alley, Ir., Cornelia Ni. Ayre, Iudith A. Barnett, Lynwood A. Cosby, SECOND ROW: Emily Dietrick, Anne M. Foster, Levi Gilliken, Ir., Lynn Gilmer, Alice Goodman. TI-nun Row: William R. Gross, Nancy Harrison, Emily Holland, The club sponsors occasional social functions in an effort to develop more balanced personalities and to encourage more intimate relations among its members, faculty and student. T his year, in an effort to increase the value of membership as a professional asset, the, youthful organiiation has sought the grant of a Charter from Pi Mu Epsilon, the national math- ematics society. ,Final acceptance awaits the ratification of the application by the individual chapters throughout the country. The attainment of this goal Will- be no small achievement and will relilect credit not only on the members, but on the University as a Whole. . i Eric Kemp, Irving R. King. FOURTH ROW: Ranclel L. Little, Iohn E. Mallory, Ir., H. S Massie, Ir., Russell W. McDearmon, Rich- ard H. Nash. FIFTH Row: W. R. Pully. Arleen Reynolds, Barbara Rhodes, Billy W. Sloope, L. Stallings, Ir. SIXTH Row: Rob- ert E. Todd, Dan C. Walkei', lr., Edwin R. Waltliall, G. P. Williaiils, Ir. University of Richmond '1l9- Acrlvlrles S' IDE? X TH E 1948 THE CULMINATION of an entire year's work iies here in this 1948 VVEB. Ar times, we wondered if there would ever he a 1948 yearbook, yet somehow, the staff has managed to Put everything together. We have endeavored to show a pictorial analysis of the many classes, organizations, and varied activities of the year 1947-8. Here in your hook are the People you have known-your close friends, your fraternity brothers, your class leaders, your professors, your roommates, the BMOC's. For their unfaitering support to make this a great WEB year, we wish to thank Meriii Studios, who did the photographic workg Virginia Engraving Company, who made the photographic engravingsg Garrett and Mzissie, Publishers of the 1948 WEBQ Mr. ones of the Richmond News Leader, and our man advertisers, who su orted us hnanciali 1. Y PP , Now the hook is yours. Look at it and read it. We hope you enjoy it. HERMAN V. FLEMING IOSEPHINE I-IoovER JOHN OSSEA FRANCES ORRELL JIMMY ROBINSON Editor-in-Chief Westbampton Editor Law School Editor Westbampton Business Manager Business Mazinger ii W V: Q 2 2 S f , if I ,gi ff 2 iQ 3: A fir ll or , it -J M if if-'E f ff 7:4 1 ff fri y sl f fi W5 f 1 I 1' 'fi i z. i-U Jen. ' A is , 120, The 1948 WEB ACTIVITIES V I Ly I I I 'I 1' 1 A TRUE FRIEND I' lr fy IN FOND REMEMBRANCE I' I, TO PUBLICATIONS 1 , OF DR. NIAUDE I-I. WOODEIN 1 AT TI-IE I- 1891-1948 ig ,I UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND - Il I f: I! I! Tl-IE WEB RICHMOND COLLEGE EDITORS HERBEIRT BAHLKE, Asst. Activities Editor IIM BANKS, Art Editor GORDON COUSINS, RC. Editor if FRANK DICKINSON, Fraternity Editor EARLE DUNFORD, Co-Sports Editor JOHN I-IOWERTON, R. C. Activities Editor DININIOOK JENKINS, Layout IERRY LEON, Co-Photo Editor BILL LUCK, Co-Sports Editor MORTON MAIIKS, Co-Photo Editor TI-IE WEB WESTI-IAMPTON COLLEGE EDITORS MARILYN ALEXANDER, Sports Editor IUDY BARNETT, U. R. Activities Editor VIVIAN BORTON, Photography Editor AUDIQEY BRADFORD, W. C. Activities MARY CROSS, Class Editor IDA EANES, Layout Editor SUE LOVERN, Literary Editor CLAIRE NOREN, Typing Editor ELEANOR PITTS, Proofreadirzg Editor University of Richmond ' 121 ' ACTIVITIES RICHMOND CQLLEGE EDITORIAL STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SITTING: Iolin I-Iowerton, Frank Dickinson, Herman Fleming, Cvorclon Cousins. STANDING: Charles Macatee, Al Harlow, Billy Luck, Paul Stanley, Earle Dunford, I-Iacldon Snead, IVIorton Nlarks. The i948 Web VJESTI-IAMPT ON EDITORIAL STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Iucly Barnett, Io Hoover, Mary Cross, Marilyn Alexander. STANDING: Eleanor Pitts, Nlargaret Stone, Claire Noren, Minxi Tlxalenburg, MHLICI Leigh Giles. ! ,. Acrlvmss PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Ierry Leon, Iim Banks, Moi'con Mai-lcs. STANDING: Larry Iensen, Bill Astrop, Bob Skahan, Corbett I-laden. The I948 Web THE BUSINESS STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Cynthia Patrick, Frances Orrell, Iiminy Robinson, Ioe Coulbourn. STANDING! Louise Cheatham, Sally Springer, hfiary Ann Petticord, Barbara Wliite, Claude Thomas, Doris Reeves, Lou Belote, Frances Allen, Lewis Booker, Laura Saunders, Ruby Patterson, Libby Wilensky. 'mf 2, ur: University of Richmond . 123 Q- ACTIVITIES EOFAI 911251- rr was ' irbmunh ullegian Ten cents UNIVERSITY or RICHMOND, VA., JUNE 1, 1948 V01,XXXIV Richmond Colle ian Celebrates Thirty-Fourth Anniversary In 1947-3 Featured Columnists EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Appeared Each Week BUSINESS MANAGER , , . . wIssrHAIvIProN smron The observations and com- ments of four featured col- umnists regularly appeared -in the editorial section of the Collegian during the past year. Led by senior columnist Donald L. Ball, these com- mentators covered almost every phase of activity on. and pertaining to, our campus. Ba1l's "Outlook" touched upon a wide range of subjects, from campus literary societies to the World Student Service Fund. According to pro- fessional critics, "Outlook" was "good enough to be syndicated." A senior, Ball acted as a reporter, feature writer, and columnist dur- ing his three years on the Collegian staff. Felicity MacDonald, in her "On Stage", covered the doings of the University's dramatic organizations, in- cluding the Players and the Radio Guild. The frater- nity picture was portrayed ably in "Frat Chat", a regular article written by Herb Liebman during the flrst semester, and carried on later by Marvin Menkes. "The Edge of the Razor", a commentary on campus styles and customs, alter- nated seml-weekly with "On Stage" and "Purely Dic- tum", the Law School's contribution. Dwight An- derson authored the- former. - . it Bill sIigaII Bill Stigall returned to the University publications in September after an ab- sence frorn school of two years. He was appointed as busi- ness manager of the Col- legian by the Board of Pub- lications at that time, and fell heir to the additional advertising headaches of the increased size of the paper. With the aid of the West- hampton business manager, Irene Barbour, Stigall orga- nized a new staff to help in advertising. MA NAGI .. oss . HB H El, Morton Marks, Jr. Morton Marks, Jr., who was appointed managing editor in September, 1947. was responsible for several of the Collegian's most pro- gressive news features of the year. In an attempt to present to the student body here a comparison between the state of campus activities and activities buildings at Richmond and at similar schools throughout the coun- try, Marks conducted a se- ries of articles written by correspondents at such in- stitutions as Boston College, Amherst, and Washington and Lee. Before becoming manag- ing eclitor, Marks was a re- porter, feature writer, and news editor on the staff for a year. 'IQ4' N G EDITORS Z. N., att stiiia, Earle Dunforcl, Jr. Earle Dunford was man- aging editor of the Colle- gian Sports Department be- fore, becoming managing editor on the editorial staff in the fall of 1947. Dunford, during his years with the paper, has written news stories, sports fea- tures, and ln the absence of a sports editor, has ably carried out these duties also. He has handled as- signments, assisted ln make- up, covered lead stories, and supervised staff per- sonnel, He is a senior. He was a sports reporter during his freshman year in 1943-44 and held the same position during his second year, 1946-47, until he was made sports managing edi- tor. . At the end of the current year, he was managing edi- tor and acting sports editor. gb E S s 3 we . ., ,me sw? Pete Singleton Arthur L. "Pete" Single- ton, Jr., a junior, inherited the editorship of the Col- legian in September, 1947, when the paper, along with other elements in college life, was experiencing sharp growing pains. Under Singleton's leader- ship, the Collegian became accustomed to the news scope on a post-war campus, moved from its home of years standing to a brand new print shop, and ex- panded in size from four to with representatives from six pages weekly. During the eventful school year "the voice of the Spider" sponsored many campaigns for improvement in differ- ent phases ,of campus life, and bound more securely the ties between University publications and those of other colleges and universi- ties ln Virginia. In October the first semi- annual conference of the re- organized Virginia Intercol- legiate Press Association was held on the campus Richmond publications as hosts. "Pete" Singleton was the first president of the re- newed Association. Singleton became Copy Editor of the Collegian in the fall of 1946, after serv- ing as reporter and proof reader. In February of the following year, he was ap- pointed to one of .the two managing editorships, and in May the University's Board of Publications named him as the editor- in-chief for 1947-48. WC BUSINESSS MANAGER Irene Barbour 'uae'i"s'm' . Q gs: - gawnsssx e is s are - ia is is Barbara Beattie Barbara Beattie became Westhampton College editor of the Collegian at the be- ginning of the second semester, succeeding Sarah Bishop. Miss Beattie was a man- aging editor from the girl's side pf the lake before her appointment to the higher post. She has been a re- porter,p1'oofreader, and fea- ture wrlter. Since she has been an editor, she has written several editorials which received the favorable comment of observers. .One of Miss Beattie's best pieces of writing was an editorial eulogy to the late Dr. Maude Howlett Wood- fin, beloved Westhampton teacher and scholar. Miss Beattie also commented edi- torially on the creation of the Maude Howlett Wood- lin Memorial Fund scholarly research. SPORTS EDITOR for . ,if H-eil?-fi H a " - is-am? Q .za E iw-SKI a we B335 - it - s E - - U ' . . - Z - -1 , . we s wg it F 2.2 - -if R E is I-I is re , we . .. 5 5 -- . ,i is-Q W u " fi "5":3:' I G R4 5 n n ' 5" T . IEEE:5:':'I:E:l'f.fIiIEE5Z5E:? ., 3'Q5'mY3' HW M 1 ee... ::: -::,jg..,-55, -tt. i is Q : s a H 3 E 1 :.. .it -'--'.55g2-'- ,E H. 51 Eg' H W ' ..,.,. - - . ' gr , ' , '- .:,i'i':g:Z--25. A- s s - - . ' we eg . . tr Bill Luck Bill Luck took over the reins of the Sports Depart- ment in September, and de- veloped that portion of the paper to a high standard. The weekly column "The Luck-y Line" contained the observations gathered dur- ing Luck's three years on the Spider sports scene, A walking encyclopedia of Sports data, Luck was very accurate and precise as sports editor. He cham- pioned the cause of intra- mural athletics and endeav- ored to give adequate cov- erage to the numerous games played. Recorded Newsworrhy, Colorful Events Of UR The Richmond Collegian celebrated its thirty-fourth birthday in 1947, still grow- ing.. and entered the "prime Of WS life." recording on its pages the newsworthy, color- ful events that marked this restless year in the history of the University 01' Rich- mond. .In September the Colle- gian was an ad-covered. f0l11' Page tabloid with too small a space for news. Be- fore the end of the iirst semester, the "local sheet" was sporting two more pages, a few more advertise- ments, and many more col- umn inches of news. As the paper grew this DHSfl year, so the staff grew also. New departments, new columns, new features were added to- keep pace with the changing scene. And, as If to prove that all things do not change, the Collegian office remained the head- quarters for campus jesters and soap-box orators, the apex of the campus "grape- VIBE," the courtroom where the unjustly treated cases reenacted the crime, the lunchroom for "big wheels" on -the campus, the den of political iniquity, and the nerve center for student re. Behind the scenes in the development of the Colle- gian stood the largest array of Journalistic hopefuls in the three decades of the paper's history. Warren Rowe, whose series of fea- tures on unusual events and pensonalities enlivened the news pages, was pro- moted from feature editor to news editor in February. Walter J. "Buddy" Gans, who took over the copy desk in October contrib- uted invaluable support in editing. assembling and re- writing the "copy" in prep- aration for the printer. Phil Frederick, a sophomore and star reporter, learned the trade quickly and consist- ently wrote some of the better "leads" and features of the year. WC MANAGING EDITOR Carolyn Bruner Carolyn Bruner and Mari- lyn Alexander, Westhamp- ton College managing edi- tors of the Collegian during the second semester, aided in forming a more efficient news coverage at the girl's school. The l948 WEB ACTIVITIES EDITORIAL STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Betty I-Iickcrson, Barbara Beattie, Caroline Brimer. STANDING: Phil Freclerick, Warren Rowe, joe Arcnro, IVIorton Ivlnrlcs, Ir., Earle Dunforcl, Pete Singleton, Donald Ball, Lewis Booker, Accy Meoimi, Bill Luck, Donald Baxter, Wally IVI'cGrzIw. Richmond Collegian BUSINESS STAFF. LEFT TO RIGIIIT, SEATED: Cynthia Patrick, Irene Barbour, Bill Stigall, I-Iunter Spencer. s'I'ANDING: Ed Vieth, loo Coulbourn, Mimi Anclerson, Curtis Carlton. l University of Richmond - 125 - ACTIVITIES The Editors i948 PAT VELENOVSKY Editor-in-Chief 5.4 First Published in Isre LEFT TO li,lGI-lTZ Peggy Harris, Westhampton College "' Editorg Iimmy Banks, Art Editor. LEFT TO RIGHT: Frank Weiurzel, Acting Richmond Col- lege Editorg Albert Russinoff, Law School Editor. lfVesthr1mZ2toi1 College Editor PEGGY HAIQRIS Assistant Westhamptoiv Editor I DOROTI-IX' TOOLE Feature Editors - KENNY BUTLER Mlhfll Tl-IALENBEIIG Editor'-in-Chie PAT V E1.ENovsKY ' f I ' Acting Richmond College Editor FRANK WENTZEL Law School Editor' ALBERT' RUSSINOFF P Art Editor IIRIMY EANKS Poetry Editor PATTI BLACK . .4 Assistant ArtEi1'i1or SETH DARROXV Fiction Editors WILAIIA LUM Exchange Editor WILEUR THOMAS WALLACE MCGIIAW , ArnSmff Ellen Lnrgent Ann Wiley Charles Wilsoii Fred Wilson I Editorial Staff Hannah Barlow Walt Nlahon ' lim Payne Don Wilson ' Al Dudley Joyce Parrish Elizabeth Webb Flora Ieannc Zbar Published in October, Decernber, February: April, and May by University of Richmond Publications, Incorporated. Right is reserved to alter contributions to meet publication requirements. All communications should be addressed to .The Messerzger, Box 114, University of Richmond, Virginia. Member Virginia Intercollegiate Press Association '126- The I 948 WEB risk M., . . . ,, 7 .1 1. ,,.. 1 fu., H ll ri l l lliafp 3 ,f --. -. 'W .e 'ef' P! '-sf -1 lla? llf iVi,f'i in Fifi f 3 ri' xr T .wifi .ga ik ilx' UifUJi,'ljlggijfUlilj '-rp ,L 'di-Ji 'e-if ... ,.i . e. . e. -., L , As 'II-IE ormssr PUBLICATION ON THE CAMPUS, and as the literary magazine, The fllessengcr has served the student body through three wars and the periods of reconstruction which followed. The goal of the magazine has always been to give to the campus the best of creative works of the students, and to Z1Ct as a medium of expression for those who like to write. This year The Zllcrserzger has added the works of alumni, and has taken pieces from old issues. In keeping with current trends of student thought it has mixed humor with the serious and literary. A page of jokes was added to each issue to supplement the humorous poems which appear from time to time. For the musically inclined, and for those who "just like music,n Disc 'n' Data was insti- tuted. This covered the various music fronts from popular to classic, with stopovers to cell of the doings of personalities in the World of music. Another new feature this year was the i'Class Lass OE The lVionth." Here a member of one of the Vxfesthampton classes was featured, in a page photograph, in each of the last four issues. Having made the men happy with these photographs, the staff looked around for a way to please the lovelies across the Lake. After much thought and Work on the part of Frank Weiitzel, a page of fashion pictures was decided upon. Poetry Editor Nlimi Thalenberg hit the jackpot when one of her poems, "A Burned Child Sometimes Loves The Fire," caught the eye of the Editor of Campus Parade, a national magazine catering to college students. Some of the most popular pieces printed this year were: 'iYule Like T hisf' a Christmas poem in the modern manner, by Professor Williaiim Nlanerg H l Promise . . .," a dissertation on Breach-of-Promise laws, by Wrlltller Fidler of T. C. Wil- liams School of Lawg and Seth Darrowis "Nothing For SOITlCCl1illg,H a humorous expose of the "We will send you free of charge . . ." racket. From the Staff's point of view the two best issues Were the Christmas issue and the "Exam and Graduation" issue. The latter featured cuts which had been retrieved from dark corners of the Playhouse, and tied the year up into a neat package. MESSENGER STAFF. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Wilnia Lum, Peggy Harris, Pat Velenovsky, Seth Darrow. STANDING: Don Wilsoii, Wally MCG1'HXV, Iimmy Payne, Hannah Barlow, Iimmy Banks. X N fr"5w.fjF'f,f1-6651 if f Auf: :rift-ilfi ff? fi rj,-1 ffl uarfld-1JL,s seals, Ur ffg.lt,albilJrJ1Lfl - - ACTIVITIES PSYCHOLQGY CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW, STANDING: Dr. Blake, Frances Orrell, Melvin Lubman, Sally Taylor, Betty Hengeveld, Hannah Barlow, Miss Landsman. SECOND ROW: Doris Vickers, Patricia Parlow, Ianice Conant, H. V. Perkins, Clinton China, Shirley Schwartz, Florence Goodman. p Psychology Club THE Psrcnotooisrs OF TOMORROW, now students at the University of Richmond, gained practical experience and knowledge by becoming members of the Psychology Club. Qrganized in 1944 for the group of Psychology majors and minors then on the campus, it served as a meeting ground between faculty and student outside the classroom where informal discussions and clinics could be held. ln this manner the club offers the opportunity to its members for a practical application of their classroom knowledge and firsthand infor- mation from outstanding men and women in this field on psychopathical situations and conditions in society. The stu- dents are also guided to the opportunities open to them in the field of psychology by the contacts afforded through the clubis. programs. Twice this year, in December and February, the Psychology Club initiated new members. Selection of members is based upon the number of hours completed in the departmentls work, twelve being the minimum, and upon the average grade attained during this timeg a UB" average is the standard. The faculty members of the Psychology Department, Dr. Carver, Dr. Blake, and Miss Landsman have served in an advisory -128' capacity to the group. The club has functioned this year under the following officers: Sally Taylor, president, Melvin Lub- man, vice-president, Betty Hengeveld, secretary-treasurerg Frances Qrrell, publicity chairman. The Psychology Club has tried this year to stimulate more interest among the students inthe field of Psychology, and is seeking through its record of achievement to receive recog- nition from the National Honorary Psychological Fraternity. For the first time to be presented Mr. Austin Grigg, In- structor of Mental Hygiene at the lvfeclical College of Vir- ginia, conducted a course at the University of Richmond on the 'LProjective lVleasure1nent of Personality.', This course of Mr. Griggs placed special emphasis on the study of war shock. The three members of the University faculty who are mem- bers of the Psychology Club are Dr. Mertoii E. Carver, Miss Gloria Landsman, and Dr. Iohn A. Blake. ln preparing for the coming semester next fall the Club held an election of officers. Those elected were: Mitzi Vera, president, Betty A. Allen, vice-presidentg and George Mc- Clary, secretary-treasurer. The I 948 WEB BET BETA BETA A BETA BETA BETA. LEQFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Marian! Thompson, Presirlenrg Leon- ard Baird, Ronald Christy, Ann Clark, William Creadick. SECOND ROW: Iulie Mol- ler, Ruby Patterson, Philip Rosenfeld, Emily Smith, Sylvia Vander Schalie. THE NVORLD OF TOMORRONV is I10Ii a dream in the future but is the result of what we are doing today. The importance of science in this has been especially emphasized in the last few years. Constructive scientiHc research plays a major role in building a better world. The days of exploration and discovery are not left behind in the pastg the present and the future are bright with the possibilities of the wealth of knowledge to be gained through research. . This year Beta Beta Beta is celebrating its twenty-fifth anniversary as a national honorary fraternity for students of the biological sciencesq Beta Theta Chapter was organized in THE CHEMISTRY CLUB is an organization formed for the purpose of furthering the interest in chemistry, promoting more intimate relations among students of chemistry, and recognizing those students who have shown ability and inter- est in chemistry at the University of Richmond. its activities include addresses by outstanding men in the Held of chemistry and tours of local industries and laboratories in order to give the members a broader view of their future vocation. During the past year, the Club has taken one of the longest strides in its history by becoming associated with the American University of Richmond ACTIVITIES the University of Richmond in 1939, replacing the Phoenix Club which originated back in 1927. in limiting its member- ship to those students wirh superior academic records and spe- cial interest in biology, the aim of Tri-Beta is to encourage high scholarshipin this field. Our meetings have a twofold purpose. On the intellectual side, the discussion of recent achievements in biology increases not only our interest but our understanding of science. Socially, the fellowship we have enjoyed with others whose interests are in common with our own, has left many a pleasant mem- ory that we will long remember. A Chemistry Club CHEMISTRY CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Dr. W. E. Trout, Hugh Adair, Secretaryg Anne Laster, Prcsidentg Robert Versey, Vice-Presidemg Dr. S. Pierce. SECOND ROW: William Tabor, Lee Rush, Alice Goodman, Ianice Gibson, Virginia Mullins, Farrar Howard. THIRD Row: Wal- ter Reid, Bill lyioseley, Wallace Iohnson. David Tyler, Tack Pierce, Ralph Hagood, Toe Iames, Ed Holladay. FOURTH ROW: Ralph Raiford, Eric Venip, Chester Bishof, Iames Hatcher, Iames Rayhorn. Chemical Society as a Student Afliliation. By this recognition the members are given the privilege of attending the Societyis conventions and of obtaining the very informative chemical literature published by the Society at the reduced rates offered to che regular members. These are but some of the advantages gained by the afiiliation. Ar the close of another year, the Chemistry Club sincerely hopes that its effort to instill unity and mutual understanding among America's future scientists has been a success, and that it has helped to further the interest of chemistry on the campus. -129' University Players ACTIVITIES THE LAUGHING couPI.Es reluctantl left their seats, at the Y curtain fell on the final performance of Hay Fever. Thus the Playhouse had opened the 1947-48 theater season with Noel Coward's hilarious comedy under the direction of Alton Wil- liams. Nancy Curtis should have s ecial mention for her . P performance of the slightly aged actress, still living on the laurels of her youth. The plot evolved around a scatterbrain famil , and the mess the 1 Got into one week end, with four Y Y U . guests and one guest room. , A To the tune of murder and m fsterv, the Pla fers resented l I J I P next Night Mfast Fall, working under Williaiii Nlanerls able direction. Mari acclaimed this as the best and most rofes- Y P sional la Given for a lone time on the cam us. Surely P Y D :Q P . 5. wa,-31,-,,..., , .W is Weiss, E, E B H Q S s it 'I H . B s was . . s s M g.. , .. 9 94 :L..55zT - -1.- se me mM ir If si 'mxwtair-1753 rw: . E Q BE EWR! B sg.:-. E s Q s gt se g it rs it Q grim rr SS SS E ' - F I 2 F W s W i s egg If - Ks ,ig .I 5 . Q Bs LII I s, . W, WTB, . ' ' - 2142275 5 , S7ha -umm' '13O- I-lansford Rowe gave the most effective performance, with his irritating mildness, his facial expressions and his ability in the portrayal of the murderer. Doris Vickers, the old invalid of the wheel chair, exhibited her powers in setting the eerie mood that brought screams of real terror from the audience. A cast party was held at Williain M3l1Cf,S house amid spa- ghetti, reminiscing and reluctant farewells. Though no plays issued from the cold Playhouse during the winter months, the Players spent the time in hard work andlplanning for an original Revue-one of big production, costume numbers and an original plot to bind all the talent together. ' Professor Williains' home was the scene of winter and spring initiations, and the Players grew into the largest group for many years. -After the "Smash-I-lit Revue," sewing machines started flying and hammers pounding, and the old Playhouse saw the production of its two Hnal plays of the year. The season ended with the Players participating in the Spring Festival, Where they played on the professional stage of the WRVA Theater. The University Players have contributed much to the en- tertainment and cultural life on campus. Because of the in- terest displayed this year, they have once more brought the old Playhouse through a highly successful yearl The University Players are planning another big season next year, and would like the help of the student body. Witll their cooperation the Players will have a larger number of people from which to pick for PZIITS in the forthcoming productions. ln the past several plays have been cancelled altogether be- cause too few' people tried out for them. I-lowever, with better cooperation next year the Players are looking forward to their greatest season. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS. LEFT TO RIGHT, Top Row: Marilyn Alexander, Shirley Armstrong, Irene Barbour. SECOND ROW: Ann Bing, Vivian Borton, Sarah Brenner, Kenny Butler. THIRD ROW! Seth Darrow, Arnold Fleshood, Presidentg Bobby Freed, Patricia Puller. FOURTH ROW: lack Greene, Ed I-Iolladay, Iackie Ieter, Ierry Leon. FIFTH ROXVZ Pelecity IVIacDonald, Iimmy Phipps, Al Saleeby. Virginia Shaw. SIXTH ROW! Sherman Sosnow, Doris Vickers, Secremryg William Warren. The l948 WEB f q , - ,,.f X,-.4 U. 4 , 5 w 'I TTI fy? w'l'Q5"Z3!f My C C ACTIVITIES Sigma Pi Sigma ESTABLISHED AT TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND IN 1932 Sigma Pi Sigma is the only national physics honor society. Nfembers are selected from advanced and graduate students who have maintained high standards of scholarship and have a manifest 'interest in physics, and from faculty members, alumni SIGMA PI SIGMA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Patricia Adams, Carroll Alley, XfVilliam August, Iudith Barnett. SECOND Row: Lynwood Cosby, Anne Foster, Alice Goodman, Emily Holland. THIRD ROW: Russell iVIcDearmon, Iohn Pierce, lr., Robert Todd. and others who have achieved distinction in the field of physics. p The objects of the society are: to serve as a means of award- ing distinction to students having high scholarship and prom- ise of achievement in physicsg to promote student interest in research and the advanced study of the subjectg to encourage a professional spirit and friendship among those who have dis- played marked ability in physicsg to popularize interest in physics in the general collegiate public. As was customary in alternate years before the war, the chapter sponsored a "Physics Open l-Iouseu this spring in cooperation with a similar program of the Psychology Club. Opportunity was given for the public to inspect the facilities of the Physics Department and many interesting experiments and demonstrations were performed. The adjacent snapshots show members of the chapter in preparation for the occasion. Faculty members of Sigma Pi Sigma: Dr. R. E. Loving Dr. C. L. Albright R. E. Piper W. Iohnson G. K. Vlfilliams Physics Open House -132' The i948 WEB Tau Kappa TAU KAPPA ALPPIA, national honoraiy forensic fraternity on the campus of the University of Richmond, was founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, Mary 13, 1908, for the purpose of honor- ing men who have attained achievement in the field of fo- rensics and debating, and to foster interest and participation in these activities. Requirements for membership in the Rich- mond College Chapter, established in 1917, include active participation in intercollegiate debating or in the activities of one of the three literary societies on the campus over a period of two years, a manifestation of an ability in public speaking, and a high scholastic average. The sponsor of the Richmond College Chapter is Mr. lack R. Noffsinger, a member of the society in his under- graduate days on the campus. Cn December 6, the Richmond College Chapter was host to the fall invitation meet of TKA for the state, successfully conducted with the aid of and spon- sored by the Forensic Council. TKA feels this meet has helped to strengthen forensic interests on the campus and to Came THE CAAIIERA CLUB was organized again this year, after four years of inactivity, for the purpose of creating an interest in photography on the campus. It also served to help and instruct its members in the art of taking, developing, and printing pictures. The main project undertaken for the year was the photographic work for THE WEB. in addition to this, some of the members took pictures at many of the University functions, which was greatly appreciated. This yearis sponsor for the Camera Club was Dr. Smart, who has held this position very ably before. Under the leadership of its president, Ioe Iames, the Camera Club looked forward to a very successful year. The First Annual University of Richmond Photographic Salon Exhibition was held during the week of Niay 3-7 in the University Library. John Fergusson and George Newman were awarded Hrst and second ribbons for the entire exhibition. Among the other awards given in the two classes were George Newman and Niorton Nfarlcs, Ir., Hrst place winners, and Corbett l-laden, who won second place in both classes. CAMERA CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, Top Row: Ieese Ailstock, Indy Barnett, Clinton China. SECOND ROW: lack Colbert, Lenny Hellerman, Ed Hollaclay, Ioe Iames, President. THIRD Row: Elizabeth Keltukian, Secremryg Ieiry Leon, Vice-Presidentg Moi'- ton M2l1'k5. FOURTH Row: Iack Pierce, Billy Pully, Arlene Rey- nolds, Bob Skahan. FIFTH Row: Iack Stallings, Bob Stone, Treas- urerj Clenvil Wl1itacI'e. University of Richmond ACTIVITIES wha "fm 411' ' , I -:iff 'iwflfeffiw' A' We 1""'1 . - W- aw iii ,saga-E ,Q fsf I.-is 'f-:Il W eir' 2 ' 495. s- Iii ,if EC 'fi' as -3,5 Q 55 Q :L 5,ig-.,:.::A:,..:.m-is :-. V z , 54 lg .,,.::--,:.:.-3.5.5ii: Fpplp -. H 1 my "'g,:.f,- - X334 ,Zta Qs, L, A-,V :3v,:.,.g5g,'i'- 555553 , we 1 Ig iris? we , I2 if -as is jri-I1:f?2.sS"2:fT:" , -f QM 9 arm II . I .I ..,. , ,,., ,. 4,4 X, I 3,1 1-Q I 9 -sm u I ' W I. : . 2555455333 I effigy? veg? is ff 1 i if-"f:E gli-5 W - - M T 5 'S' JK- - ,.,.. ... ef 3. . Q, I , , ,. i Ee? ' ' I .. ff j ' ', a e '- I TAU KAPPA ALPHA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Morris Cather, Iohn Chamberlayne, Neil Cline, Baine Harris. SECOND Row: Larry Iensen, Harry Mears, Lawson Pankey. bring about a closer cooperation with the other chapters in the state. Officers for the year 1946-47 were Iohn K. Chamber- Iayne, president, and Nlorris E. Cather, SCCFCEZIFY-EFCLISLIICF. raCJub l l tt -133- EQ 'if' l 'ld' I 'li l E EE .Aw 65. if rl V, N H fi 5, , XXI, I,f'l:J' lip-7 ff' H" I ,F N Wifi? ff? I, Li W, 'L' xg-fu .l ex' 2.1 Ly .y',g 5. .--' ,ff df' l.j.ff.Q 1,-'lim Q rv, 'QQ Lg gj J . P,- E u ass Reggie- BF F???F'?F H -. VARSITY DEBATE TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Mar- garet Alexander, Iohn Charnberlayne, Neil Cline. SECOND ROW: Al Evans, Glenn Grimmcl, Baine I-Iarris. THIRD Row: Mai'y I-Iowarcl, lVIartin Shotzburger. , 4. .3 , ,Y V if ' - , ',- fm ,3--, . L- - .. e- -- , P, J, ,., .. ,W , . , , ,xx Q ,if T,--. W , li .Af I Q T: J sa, .1 . eff ,ff .f .f ,. THE WORK OF the varsity debate squad duringrthe 1947-,48 season was the most extensive and perhaps the most brilliant in the history of the University. Both men's and womenis varsity teams toured extensively throughout the East and South and entertained representatives from many colleges and universities on the campus. In addition to the inter-campus debates the varsity teams engaged schools from all sections of the United States in tournament competition and in dual debates before civic organizations and radio stations. Includ- ing tournanaent debatnig they Pardcipated in vveU over 150 intercollegiate debates. The teams gained Widespread recognition for their distinc- tion in a number of tournaments, among which were the Grand National Tourney, The South Atlantic Tourney, the State Tau Kappa Alpha Tourney, the International Tourna- ment, the University of Virginia Invitational and the William and lVIary Invitational. The calibre of work done is perhaps best evidenced by outstanding Performances against such schools as Wake Forest, University of Georgia, Princeton, Tulane, Florida, Swarthmore, Georgetown, Virginia, Penn- sylvania, Temple, Vermont, Iohns I-Iopkins, Rutgers, Pitts- burgh, United State Military Academy, United States Naval Academy and Notre Dame. OE particular signihcance has been the "comeback" of won1en's varsity debating. The representatives from West- hampton have not only honored the University, but have provided incentive for further extension of forensics among vvonaen. . 2" ,J 'E ff I N i ' ,N l 1 i ' 1 . . . ,f . 11 tg I 1 1 I 1' 5 1 N I H, if P f , T, FJ I W jf., Q fm j'f,,1 "HQ, lie' ,QU 'jf 'i" ' fi ,fy il li I A I ii li I ll ly il JN I l X ill' fl ll lfl le il iii l I. eff, ,a V1-yin fi vfwf iv . 134- .L vi. rim Activities Pi Delta Epsilon A B1.AcK-Roman MAN walks onto the stage of the chapel, halts before the stand, and begins to read from the paper which he holds in his hand. As he reads, another black-robed man, or woman, Walks to one of the rows of chapel benches, reaches out, and taps a student lightly on the shoulder with the baton which carries the green and white ribbons of Pi Delta Epsilon. Together, these two walk to the front of the chapel, turn about, face the audience, and then follows another brief reading, followed by loud applause. Thus is another member brought into this honorary journalism fraternity which was founded in I909 at the University of Syracuse for the express purpose of recognizing students who have made outstanding achievements in the field of collegiate journalism. To qualify for membership in Pi Delta Epsilon, a student must work at least two years on one or more campus publica- tions, and attain a position of responsibility on at least one of them. 'Phe student must also show a sincere and unselfish interest in improving campus journalism. Pledging itself, as it has, to the improvement of campus journalism, the University of Richmond Chapter, through its members, has worked unceasingly to bring campus publica- tions to a higher level. Neither time nor effort was stinted. Also this year, the chapter played host to delegates from Virginia colleges who gathered for the Virginia lnter-Collegi- ate Press Association Conference. Through this conference the campus journalists were able to find ways and means to add improvements to our own publications. On january 15, 1948, Pi Delta Epsilon held its spring tapping ceremonies. The new tappees were: jimmy Banks, jack David, Earle Dunford, Peggy Harris, Mortoii Ivlarks, john Ossea, jimmy Robinson, Albert Russonoff, and Pete Singleton. The green and white ribbon of Pi Delta Epsilon is the mark of highest journalistic accomplishment, and is a fitting and proper reward for those who record and interpret the life and activity of the student body. PI DELTA EPSILON. LEFT TO RIGHT, Tor Row: james Banks, Sarah Bishop, Thad Crump, john David. SECOND ROW! Earle Dunford, Herman Fleming, Peggy Harris, josephine Hoover. TH111D now: Bill Luck, Wilma Lum, Morroix Marks, Frances Ori-ell. FOURTH Row: john Ossca, Albert Saleeby, jimmy Robin- son, Albert Russinoff. FIFTH Row: Pete Singleton, Fletcher Stiers, Pat Velenovsky, Prank Wentzel. . l. P. A. Conference g University of Richmond '135' ACTIVITIES Omlcron Delta Kappa EPSILON CIRCLE l l OMICRON DELTA KAPPA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Car- roll Alley, Sattler Anderson. SECOND ROW: Thad Crump, Earle Dunford, Herman Fleming. THIRD ROW: Percy Gates, lack Greene, Kent Kiser. FOURTH ROW: Williaxn Luck, Lawson Pankey, lvlartin Shotzberger. FIFTH ROW: Reid Spencer, lack Wilbotirne, f Presiden t. ,f -136- ' FOR CONSPICUOUS ATTAINNIENT AND SERVICE iD COllCgl11IZC activities, Omicron Delta Kappa, National Honorary Leader- ship Fraternity for men, twice yearly, elects its members from the men on the campus who have attained prominence in one -and excellence in two of live Helds of endeavor: scholarship, leadership, social and religious affairs, athletics, publications and forensics, and dramatics. There are also other points con- sidered indispensable for leadership, character, intelligence, fellowship and consecration to democratic ideals. The purpose of ODK is threefold: first, to recognize men who haveiattained a high standard of efliciency in collegiate activitiesbj' second, to bring together 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. The Circle at Richmond College consists of four active fac- ulty members, a national officer and the elected student mem- bers. This year theolhcers were: lack Wilbotiriie, President, Reid Spencer, Vice-President, and Professor Fred Caylor, SecretarygTreasurer. The active faculty members were Pro- fessor Caylor, Coach Pitt, Dean Gray, and, Dr. Herman Thomas. Dr. R. C. McDaIIel served in the capacity of ad- visor and in addition was the national President of ODK. Wlieii, in solemn ceremony, a black-robed member of ODK rests the blue and red emblem of the fraternity on the shoulder of a Richmond College student in a Chapel service, our student body is cognizant of the fact that Leadership has been duly awarded. During the spring semester there were two alumni and eight students tapped into the Circle. The new alumni members of the organization are Dr. Caldwell Wicker, president of ch General Society of Alumni and head of Fork Union Mili- tary Academy, and lames l-l. Barnett, lr., professor of law at T. C. VVilliams. lohn Ossea, Ir., was the new student member from the Law School. Newly tapped undegtacluates in the University's Epsilon Circle were Neil Cline, Bill l-linnant, Billy Iordan, Bob Kilpatrick, Stuart Massie, limmy Suttenhelcl, and Williaiii W3l'FCH. , The l 948 WEB V - ia i .4 N ., W' .. NI 'J' l i 'l' H lj 3 MORTAR BOARD. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ann Clark, Betty Hardin, Presia'ent,' Sally Taylor, Virginia I-lei-mlm, Sarah Brenner. i , 1 ,-,f i- v , 1 , t ,.x'-gli 1 ' 'Q I,'i i' U 'rf' .l -5-" U '.:"Qf1. .. Leabensmv, SCHOLARSHIP AND SE1zv1cE-on the basis of these three ideals stands Nlortar Board, the national honorary society for senior women. On a spring night of each school year, the juniors, dressed in white, Hle quietly into the chapel. Though the occasion is solemn, excitement runs high, for out of this number a chosen few will be tapped into Moi'tar Board. This organization was founded in I9I8 and now has more than seventy-eight chapters over all the country. ln 1930 Nlortar Board was established at Vlfesthampton, and since that time a few of each rising senior class have been chosen to be wearers of the Mortar' Board pin. The Vlfesthampton chapter of lvlortar Board began its year's activities with the Orientation program. Letters of welcome were sent to each new student, and an informal pajama party was given for these girls during the Orientation week. ln the fall, the chapter sponsored the Anne Florence Frazier lectures on marriage and the family and presented a movie in keeping with the lectures. According to tradition, on Thanksgiving 1 rg V 1 A kj I I .,f rr,,u .ji V 7 it i 5' f- f1 f'i r we 'r ,1 .-1,f: :iftfw-, mmf, ll llftr Ufl U J 1 1' 'J Wal -.-,, fl ,lfiis LJ, ,li ' Ll pu is L 9 ll-f .1 1 lif.. LJ' xv' .. l in JL .' v H1111 vi . i.i,, f, ,i 14 , . :fi . l , lr., - ,- 's.!,- 4 . 'ww l , , ,n , -l lliilx 'bi lil l il li 1 V I W in ,f ,Y R , MA, --ff X -' af., J.. k.,'.., morning, following the alumnae-varsity hockey game, the chapter served coffee to the alumnae and visitors. The main financial project of the chapter was a Christmas card selling campaign in the fall. As its contribution to scholarship, lNlortar Board set up a tutoring service on campus to help maintain the scholastic ideal of Westliainptoii. Also, the chapter had its 'annual Smarty Party to entertain and recognize the top three honor students in the freshman and sophomore classes, the junior Intermediate Honors, and the senior members of Phi Beta Kappa. ln line with leadership, lvlortar Board was in charge of College Government elections and in the spring sponsored a School for Oflicers to help train all newly elected officers of campus organizations. At the end of the year, the coveted honor-the Mortar Board cup-was presented to the class whose achievements had been the greatest as a symbol of the qualities for which the organization stands-Scholarship, Leadership and Service. -137' ACTIVITIES Wl1o's Who Among Students ln American Universities and Colleges WI-IO'S Wi-IO. LEFT TO RIGHT, T011 Row: Sarah Brenner, Ann Clark, Seth Darrow, Ida Eanes, Florence Gray, Berry I-Iardin, Virginia Hern- don, Josephine Hoover. SECOND ROW: Carroll Alley, Sattlcr Anderson, Thad Crump, Earle Dunford, Herman Fleming, Percy Gates, lack Greene, Kent Kiser. THIRD ROXVZ Bill Luck, Lawson Pankey, Martin Shotzberger, Pete Singleton, Reid Spencer, lack Wilbourne, Pat Vele- novsky. . V El Picaro EL PICARO. LEFT TO RIGI-IT, FIRST Row: Ioann Wz1I'ing, Millicent Hutcherson, Louise Tripletr. SECOND Row: Helene Wise, Carol- line Bruner, Carol Buxbaum, Presidentg Lenore Greenberg, Rosa Lou Soles. THIRD ROW: Virginia Sims, Barbara Taggart, Elaine Leonard, Mary Lee Moore, Susan Peck, Merri Murdock, Ann Iones, Claire Noren, Carolyn Strauss. THE MEMBERS OF EL PICARO look back on an enjoyable Guided by Miss MargaretARudd and Miss Mary MacDon- year filled with programs and Parties to further their lcnowl- ald, las senoritrzs stepped into a land of Spanish enchantment. edge of the Phases of culture of l-lispanie-America. The Serving as officers this year were: Carol Buxbaum, presi- Christmas party with che Les Femmes Savantes will long be dentg Pamela Burnside, vice-Presidentg Caroline Bruner, secre- remembered IIS well as the enjoyment of the Mexican Pinata. tary, Lenore Greenberg, treasurer. - 133- ' The l948 WEB Nostme Filiae NOSTRAE FILIAE. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Frances Allen, Ernestine Allport, Christine Coates, Florence Gray, Betty Hardin, President. SECOND ROW: Ruth Hazelwood, Frances I-Iix, lvfargaret Lacy, lane Lawson, Winifred McAlpiIIe, Secre- tary. THIRD Row: lane Pitt, Anne Plunkett, Nfargery Williams, Anne Woodfin. "THAT,oUR DAUGI-ITERS may be as the polished corners of .I ACTIVITIES ,, .. ..,. .I .... .,,,, ,C ,1,I,, ,,., .,,, . 5 llvl l I -, ,. ..,. M ,VW e p.. . ,., A ,mme Iamzgiveigzg I.. , ea ,,, - s M? Eta MII-, , I- I-I as + I .:::-:g:g -'-' ' 'sf W H ' '- I-aI, If I, -I - 1 ,, ,K 3 I1-Q I s. .. Zigi Im MI a I, 232, II II 1 Zifrm? ' ' if ?mQ2?s. fi -I:-aivf ,I 'I II il fi I251731I1 , I1I' 2' , .riff sinful I. -I -' ,J K?v3a?iIiQ I -I I, ,-,,- -' I IM, fan--I,,,.,,eI .f I - I, if-I 5, s, III-I. .5 . II--1IIIII,.f2, . .-I-,-I- f-,fx-,I . 5-yr ,. I K, 'I 4 ...,. ,I I we, .I-1 ,, 1, -' :fe:ff4maa -I: ,.,I:II,I2II,5eII 2 'I III II-I ,I - Irswif I 4 I-M' , H ' 55- . , if I 1 . r .5 .aifrwfifl iefv e ----- 2' ' '2f2-f':!:-','-- . Smiwa ,. -I li I.',I:I S, X ,M .G 3 I, - Q e If 3 a gr I 5 35: fs ,ggi-I-5.5 Ia -I- 'sy a, we - I Q Is . I ' if rr 1: ?,,f..--I-'Ie I - ESQ? I I ' II I if naw-a I , 7-Us I, - I. eg ,e . 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A Ie I' 35- 5, is ., 'ir 1 W ,V - - 426 W gee, I ww I - X .. za. ,L WI- ,-:IIIf I -Ia, .I-I -I-I-I-II -II I.. 5III:I I:I..,.i E .- -- -I' -I-F:-I-I-2-I ff, I- I '-: - - a -If-I-I-Isa ,..,, l.. I -- -:I5fI:IIIIII.m.,f I.II ' ew 'Ie 3- , -II.I.I .I. I.I,.,.I. I as ea.,-,.,,I:,:,. :EQ -1 I , r II s I Q - Sai ,,gf,ifi1Q1I-ri-AQQI 'I I Sef- fav- IIs.,ea.I I H' Ig' . 1-I I- '-"' I, -I I--we-I ris- ge , II 'f ae . .I I "I Im' -'isa I I-aaa - 5. I -Iris ' - I .I M2 ri If I -aim .I . fl , . 'I I -- -Is I committed those cherished ideals and traditions. the Templef,-these words were inscribed on the catalogues of the Richmond Female institute and its successor, the Wom- an's College of Richmond, the predecessors of Westl1anIptoII College. To the daughters, granddaughters, or nieces of the alumnae of these institutions are entrusted those words as a watchworcl. Through Richmond Female Institute chartered in 1853 and Woman's College chartered in 1894, Westlmarnp- ton College has a noble heritageg and to Nostrae Filiae are Grganized in 1936, Nostrae Filiae has been active ever since under the sponsorship of M1'S. lack L. Epps, an alumna of the X,l,OITlZll'1lS College. Founderis Day, commemorating the founding of Richmond Female Institute, was observed on Cctober 2 by the alumnae and Nostrae Filiae. A special chapel program was presented with Nlrq Arthur Bergholze as guest speaker followed by a luncheon. Mr. Bergholze spoke on "The Contemporary Novelf, Alumnae or Alumni Daughters Club WESTH.AMPTON HAS REALLY COME OF AGE-as CVlClCl'1CCCl by the fact that it now has a club of alumnae daughters. In November all daughters of Westhaillptoii alumnae and Richmond College alumni were invited to meet together to consider the forming of a club, There was an enthusiastic re- sponse, and at a tea a few days later a club wasorganizecl and the following olhcers were elected: president, Barbara Brann of South Boston, vice-president, Flo Gray of Waverly, secretary, Agnes Feild of Alexandria, and treasurer, Dorothy Wariier of Tappahannock. I - .I ' - I I - I - - II . . I . -I w i--Ig as I , I 'I I -, I-.-I I I - - - -I I , , I f MI. .Isis ll I' 3 E M B p -,Z ,E 55. nk . , If ,, , .I Q g I , 2, .5 i f I IIE- S -I N H gg 3 I Ei: w II ,, I new - .1 - --EEE I Y jj -jj -H - - J IIIQIIM . ,.,:I-I-::I.':5.I. ' M I , -": 'IQQE 3,7 , S I -Ij:i3::-1-2: -:--:- - pu QI I ,V 'gt . , I, gs I - I " ' is I 3 'I A " I- .1 ' M9 I I aj? -1 I QI is I " I-,I, -.-. I -.-. M aI- I -If .. -I. -- -I I -I- . -- ' '1 .... - , ,I ' . -I '- I - I I' 'E " I III .IIII I . , I ef- T I we Y. I j Mai -5 U. N. '1 I . I. I f '- ' I- s , I , A V . . ,I I H ,ggI.gIIzIII...g,.I,5j .I "1 -I Q. ' ' III-5"' 21 : -. - I .... if . , - : Q - cgi .. as I , 1: - . .,.,. I , I- I 5 - -I-' I I I I ,, IIIIQII Q-Is 5 g- "-' gm. -- I '13 III I. , f "" 3 I Yi? M I I5 if C ' Q 59 5 Ip If re ' ,fbi . A' , - A I-I el? - el . ISI. I 'fir-' 5' I' HE?-' II 1'I 1- I I '- I I I, G+ 'EI IIIIF MS :I I-f-1I "Hs I: -II I 1 -. -I, - , .- -II I I II- ,III II- I ., , I. I I I , I: I KM-,II , III. - . I-II I I ll f-- I- -mm 4 S? I 39, ,II , -..,, I - Q, . . x ,,, , .. , my , . .. .,..,,,. . , .. I ,, ,g I-5 , I I 'I ' - I ' f I I - - IL- - ,I A . I nafy. I' . , : :I-if, . I 6 ii.- I-II I.: 155.52 , 'gy IEE, , I - I, ,K - ,, I I' ' Is , I fs - I I vgefa I I I - I W f IT- 5,-I we I I .T..Ii I, '-. L, V 3 If 5, I Q52 xiii 351, W-.. My It Z, , I VN A. - -H vi-1 I: , K K H A 1 , een A r . , K A .I I.I ai ,, wg, 112.233, ,, . ' A ' . " I II H , ' - I I"" I- f Il , 5 If f. 5- III' 1- 25,5 '.,1i,-I-.If-f ' I -in-,,I I I f A, I is -I -2255 5- 3 'z,f,fiI - I -I - 2 'll Iii- I 1 , . .: . L' I I Q' IQ' I- ' .I I - I III II I ' .fir -L 1 fm 5L '. ? ??i????iII1l4l?3 , I I-1 'li S V' ' Iwi .I -IEP 3-II. . 4 -I- ' f 1 fi - ' --fp, lr -'ix - II II Eli I1 ig' ,,f .. 5 , I IQQYH I M , 4 ,f" ' ,X ., '-.I1E:T" 'll 45 QI . ,, I. I- I 5 ,wr , ii' I I ,,.., 'I . EBM If lg I I """ I' I ,fiiiiigi SI , ,, I A I I. - -If ' I' I ,- I I S , 5 . ' , --II . , ' I' s .. ., , ., kan II Itjimn . V Em: , , I 'I .wwime - g I 2: sa .. -f I- . . -II ts :,:f:I -' . If . ,, , ' I I I . ' I ,ef I I ' ' fr 6, I ., Fil? t em 5 . I 'A . III. Q - Ia I , . ., If I .I, ,, ALUMNAE OR ALUNINI DAUGHTERS' CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW: Pat Atwill, Hannah Barlow, Barbara Brann, Ieanne Carlton, Louise Cheatham, Rosalie Corr, Ruth Corr, Eleanor Easley, Agnes Feild. SECOND ROW : Flo Gray, Betty I-Iiekerson, Louise I-Iickerson, Helen McCartlIy, lean Moody, Frances Orrell, Virginia Otey, Iackie Pitt, lane Pitt. THIRD Row: Hathaway Pollard, Gwen Richards, Allen I-larrison . , Rucker, Clarice Ryland, Virginia Sims, lane Slaughter, Dorothy Warner, Anne Woodiin. University of Richmond '139' if l 'iff' i 'li i E S IN SPITE OF A LATE START, Les Femmes Savantcs has ac- complished many things this year. After a thorough revision of the constitution, a program was launched to promote greater student interestiin French life and culture. During the Christmas season, French Christmas cards were sold, and a joint party was given by E1 Picaro and Les Femmes Savantes for all the members of French and Spanish classes on the campus. -Later, a chapel program was sponsored by the club for Westliampton students. U - -. LES PEMMES SAVANTES. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROXV2 Libby Wileiisky, Nancy Berry, Sallie Van Dyck. SECOND ROW: Bar- bara Freed, Betty Hengeveld, Pat Parlow. Arlene Moore. THIRD ROW: Maria Poi-tela, Lenore Greenberg, Allen Rucker, Caroline Bruner, Doris Berman. ln the way of the unusual, a French newspaper was com- posed and mimeographed by the members of the group, who circulated it throughout the campus. Finally, a major project was begun to build up a French library in the Reading Room. Through correspondence with students in France, Les Femmes Savantes has endeavored to foster a corresponding interest in American life. If in this way it has promoted a better understanding between French and American students, the club can be proud of a year well spent. , ,4, I Q ,, ii V., my , ll J l 'll ETA SIGIVIA PHI. LEFT 'ro RIGHT. FIRST ROW! Nlary Howard, lane Norris, Barbara Ioy Hull. SECOND ROW: Hannah Barlow, Miss Marjorie Rivenburg, Helen Condyles, Pre.rident,' Miss Pauline Turnbull Wilma Lum. THIRD ROW: Diane Brown, Cynthia Patrick, Nan Iohnson, Dorothy Richwine. ETA SIGMA PHI, IIot content with helping students to be more appreciative of the classics, this year decided to tie the bond oi acquaintanceship between faculty and students even more closely with its Hrst project. This decision produced the combination of tea and exhibition of pictures of our profes- sors as babies, given in Qctober. Beta Gamma, Westl1amptoII's chapter of the national honorary classic fraternity, Eta Sigma Phi, has as its purpose the recognition of students excelling in the study of Latin and Greek. Although their main aim is to increase understanding of the culture, classics, and people of ancient Athens and Rome, the organization does not forget the rest of the world. This year it has attempted to empha- size to Westliaiiapton the great cultural heritage of the Orient by the exhibition and sale of Iapanese prints. Although handicapped at the beginning of the year by a membership totaling three, the organization immediately be- gan its ambitious program of exhibitions and sales. ln Novem- ber seven girls were selected for membership in Chapel tap- ping ceremonies. Ar Christmas came the sale of cards and the annual tea for students of advanced Latin at Westliainpton and throughout the city, given as is traditional at the Dean- ery, the home of Miss Pauline Turnbull, one of its sponsors. The co-sponsor of the chapter is Miss Marjorie Rivenburg, who helped guide it through an extremely active year. -. . IZ. .1 . . .,,.-4 T H.. I I Lil 'Ll' ' l4O ' ,.' Kiel i W L Lil -,I JM, , .fr-If 'WWII 'N' 'fp fr IU fi T ine if J cl ez I ,.f.,I 1, if 'If I 7' I' ff I. .Inj if .. if --Q VL.-1' lxjll L?" LTYL la Ll Lf' A-Qffffj Qi 4 if E u I Li: W.C. GLEE CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Latimer, Elizabeth Hsu, Bert McCullough, Doris Vickers, Leslie Wliitmaii, Mary Copeland, Helen Lampathakis, Barbara Taggart, Milliceiit Hutcherson, Prexidentg Doris Moo1'e, Ann Pulsfotd, Elizabeth Gill, jean Moody, Ida Smith, Waltine Clore, jean Lowe, Sue Kirkpatrick. SECOND ROW: Susan jones, Helen Clark, Pris Enslin, Frances Stuart, Louise Coving- ton, jean Love, Eleanor Easley, Sallie Taylor, Betty Hardin, Virginia Herndon, Claire Noren, Frances Orrell, jo Hoover, Pat Atwill, Louise Hickerson, Charlotte Houcbins, Kit Vander Schalie, Nell Ford. THIRD ROW: Rosalie Varn, Barbara White, Kay Mallory, Barbara Bailey, Mary Lee Moore, Barbara Covington, Susan Dickinson, Ernestine Mitchell, Marthalea Thompson, Stella Dalton, Frances Chandler, jean Booth, Brooke Triplett, Kitty Carter, Doyne Croft, Betty Sims. if ,,, ,,, 7 jj f xi. vi if ij ij- il 1 ji, i l j fl A, ,,, , fx f 111,51 H, --, 'j ,--, ,iq ij,-f -ff' ,f I I Tip' H' -, all ,:'-Q, Q, i . LT, J' --, ,f-Ti 41-T, lj if fi I ,fx NMA. 'Av Rial, Ir, kv jx j V1.1 If A, j fr 'v.' A ,V , t j lx, ,Ii X j j r fjigjr, jj i I Cai, lk 4' V ix Gigi, Ii! ,. i J! , I! , V ,vs ik , gli, jiri, 4:7-yi jig! Li jkrvjn jj if Klljlzpf ,iv gil' U ixlf. ix! 1, L, L lkby 1,3111 -,xltld j IL 3, ' ff ,J kjfj.-i A L ,. l l 'f-' I STARTING THIS YEAR WITH A RECORD ENROLLMENT, the Glee Club attempted to develop a deeper appreciation of music on the campus. Wlietliei' from the old familiar strains of one of Cain's, Kern's, or Gershwin's melodies, the dynamic strains of Palestrina or Bach, or the perennial favorite, "The Lordjs Prayer," there is gained a great sense of inspiration, satisfac- tion, and keen enjoyment. Traditionally, the Glee Club pre- sented its Christmas and spring concerts, broadcasts, and pep rallies. Many enjoyed the "sweetest music around the lake" each Tuesday in the Chapel at practice time. Not only did the students of the University of Richmond enjoy the line singing of the Westliainptoii Clee Club, but also the Richmond chapter of the Rotary Club. This yearis spring concert was presented in the Luther H. jenkins Greek Theater, and given in conjunction with the Richmond College Glee Club. Combining the two groups for the Hrst time in giving a concert proved to be a great success. The Cvlee Club is fortunate to have lviiss Thelma Cook as its amiable and talented leader and Elizabeth Gill as its most able accompanist. Assisting Miss Cook is the president, Milli- cent Hutcherson, the vice-president, Ellen Largentg the secre- tary-treasurer, Doris lvlooreg and the librarians, Ann Pulsford and Barbara Taggart. For the semester beginning in September the new officers of the Westlianuptoii Crlee Club will be: jean Moody, presi- dent, Kay Mallory, vice-president, Frances Sutton, secretary- treasurerg and Elizabeth Hsu and Ida Smith, librarians. Fei, M, ". . ,ff "iii ,cj , i1.iififi mei silty uj if,lafi1.t.wiu - 141 - ral ACTIVITIES Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ivfargaret Sabine, Prcsidentg- lean Moody, Vice-Presidentg Francis Robison, Secretary: Nancv Curtis, Trmmrer. Y. . THE VESPER SERVICE on Qctober sixteenth of this fall was a solemn, yet cheerful Program. Une that was different and meaningful to the Y.W.C.A. Une hundred and forty We'st- hampton students received their active membership cards at that recognition service, and thus were launched into the Widespread, encompassing campus organization that has warmly knit together the girls' religious and social lives all through the years of its existence. The new students had by then gotten to know the "Y,l' and all it means to Vxfesthamptong the very First night of school, all In C . A . the Freshmen were invited to a whawapawhoozan of a Party. And did the rafters ring! Songs . . . games . . . and, ofcourse fthat part of every good Patty . . . and don't think the "Y" doesn't know itlj . . . food. Vw7e like to think that the Y.W.C.A. mixes the three Fis like no other campus organiza- tion does . . . you know, Fun, Food, and above all, Fellowship. And where does all this lead? Fellowship leads to coopera- tion, and cooperation is the key word of any religious organiza- tion. The Y.VV.C.A. is so large that all its aims and purposes can only be materialized through its various committees, but, Y.W.C.A. CABINET. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row SEATED: Cynthia Patrick, Betty Ann Allen, Ann Bruner. SECOND ROW SEATED: Ann Gill, Blair Porter, Virginia Brinson, Aramxnta Harper. STANDING: Carolyn Bonham, Virginia Mtillins, Iulie Waiin, Paula Abernathy. '142' The I 948 WEB Acnvmes the harmonious picture of the whole is like a patchwork quilt . . . and the gay word "picture" is literal, for the deeds and patches of work have long since been distributed into various "YH projects, drives, and programs. The keynote is SERV- ICE, to Cod, to the churches, to the community, to the world, and to and by the Student. There's the World Fellowship committee, headed this year by Carolyn Bonham. Their main project has been the con- ducting of the VVorld Student Service Fund drive. Thereis also the Social Service group, headed by Betty Ann Allen. Through this committee, the 'KYB has adopted a ward at the Crippled Childrenis l-lospital. There is also the annual Christ- mas Cift visit to the Bon Air Industrial School, Kilbourne Farm, with a party being held on our campus for these girls every spring. A new phase of "Y" organization this year, was the instiga- tion of a plan proposing to send the President of the West- hampton 'Y'.W.C.A. to the Presidents' School which is held during july and August at Union Theological Seminary at Columbia University every year. This year's leader, Mai'garet Sabine, attended the session last summer and has given us invaluable suggestions largely selected from work done there. The "Y" bundled the clothing which it had been collecting all fall and sent it, along with thousands of other bundles which went to points of shipment on the Friendship Train. But so much for the international and community "Y" projectsg the NYU puts the greatest emphasis of its program on the students of its own campus. The organization is re- sponsible for various Vesper programs throughout the year, in addition to the short week night Vespers which are held in both dormitories. And who would dare leave out the annual HY" house party at Roslyn? There the girls really Hlet down their hairi' . . . and enjoy nice feminine sports like football, University of Richmond baseball, and climbing trees. The more serious side is not for- gotten though, and lively discussion groups and programs lend just the right touch. Speaking of Rosyln, the Westliainptoii "Y" enjoyed the week end that the State "Y" Conference was held there. It was an interracial retreat, and it was fun getting to know girls who are active in HY" work in the various colleges throughout Virginia. By the Way julie Willlll did a fine job as co-chairman of the Conference, and Nancy Curtis provided some grand entertainment for the group. "Bungie, bungle, bungle, l donit want to leave the junglen or rather "Civilization" was the topic of a very interesting and inspiring chalk talk given by Miss Ann Wood at one of the All-Association meetings this year. Although time has been scarce for general "YH meetings, the meetings which were held presented various phases of the associationis pro- gram. One meeting pictured the "Y" activities by way of skits, one presented a movie Hlm "This Road We Wallc,', and another was conducted in cooperation with the Inter- national Relations Club and included a movie and panel forum on the United Nations. The Public Affairs Bulletin Board was also a real help to those of us who never manage to hnd time to read the daily newspapers. The most important news articles of the day were posted for us to read each morning. The University function of the Y.W.C.A. is a joint one with the Y.M.C.A. of Richmond College, both organizations serve to coordinate and integrate all of the other religious groups and services through the Religious Activities Council. As the activities of the NYM are carried out through these many channels, the Y.Vx7.C.A. becomes a co-curricular rather than an extracurricular organization and plays an integral part in the over-all picture of any Westlaamptoii student's life. -143' leter Hell, present home of fraternities H Lodge Rowl future home of fraternities OI EAAHNEZ RICHMOND COLLEGE Th Harlequin Club 194 -48 is Miss HTLDA LEE MOORE Altavista, Virginia SOCIAL HARMONY AND BETTER RELATIONS between the femmes of Westhampton and the fellows of Richmond Col- lege is the primary Purpose of the Harlequin Club. Ahly led bypresiclent Bill l-linnant, the club carried out this Purpose through the meclium of social affairs throughout the school year. V146- Meillbersllip in this exclusive Organization is limited to thirty-three and is composed of the President and two others from each of the eleven social fraternities. luclging from the work done in the past and by the plans being made, it is with great expectation that the club faces the future. LARRY BOURNIAS NEIL CLINE EARL DICKINSON ALBERT EVANS ROBERT IONES JULIUS PANNEY ARNOLD FLESHOOD BEN GOODE BILL HINNANT, President CII-IARLES HALLORAN MANUEL IAFFE LLOYD IORDAN ROBERT LANE, Vice-President WILLIAAII MIZEL1. WILLIANl OWEN I-IITER ROBINSON I-IOWARD SAUNDERS REID SPENCER GEORGE TERRY WILLIARII WARREN GEORGE WILKINSON OSCAR WOOTEN l I I The l 948 WEB S FRATERNITIES lnterfraternity Coun il THE ELEVEN SOCIAL ERATERNITIES on the Richmond College campus are organized into the' lnterfraternity Council. The council itself is composed of two representatives from each of the eleven fraternities and three members of the faculty, who serve as ofhcers and in an advisory capacity. The council has developed into a valuable and important campus group since its organization in IQI4. The duties of the council are to supervise rushing, sponsor the campus's three main sets of dances, award interfraternity athletic and scholarship trophies and foster better relations among the fraternities. Dr. R. C. McDa1iel served as president of the Council this year along with Dr. I-I. P. Thomas, vice-president and Profes- sor E. M. Caylor, secretary-treasurer. Herb Liebman was elected chairman of the dance committee and Bill I-iinnant as chairman of the interfraternity relations committee. lim Banks and Stuart Massie were the council's delegates to the National lnterfraternity Council Conference in New York last November. One of each fraternity's representatives on the council is a member of the dance committee. The purpose of this com- mittee is to plan, finance, and supervise the three sets of dances, known as Openings, Midwiriters and Finals, given' by the Interfraternity Council, Starting 'with Chuck Poster for Openings this yearfs series got under Way successfully. The dances were financed by the sale of subscription cards to all fraternity men. The sale of these cards gave the committee necessary- operating capital and also admitted those who bought them to the dances at a reduced price. The second representative from each fraternity is a member of the interfraternity Relations Committee whose duty it is to develop better relations among fraternities. In order to accom- plish this the committee sponsors an interfratetnity sing and a Cvreek Week. Greek Week, which is held just before the fraternities' spring initiation, is devised to impress the pros- pective fraternity men and the entire campus with the aims and the ideals of the college fraternity. Intramural sports were successfully promoted with a great deal of spirited and friendly competition. The interfraternity Council has succeeded in promoting friendship and cooperation among the fraternities. ' INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: lack Baker, Iimmy Banks, Larry Bournais, Neil Cline, Frank Dickinson. Earl Dickinson. SECOND ROW: Earle Dunford, Al Evans, Bill Fitzgerald, Iohn Garber, Percy Cates, Bill Hinnant. THIRD ROW: Herb Lieb- man, Stuart Massie, Dick Nash, Bill Owen, Iimmy Phipps, Oscar Wooten. University of Richmond '147' RICHMOND COLLEGE K a p p a A I p h a Founded at Wasliiiigtoil and Lee University, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Old Gold Flowers: Magrlolia and Rose Publication: Kappa Alpha Iournal M ETA CHAPTER ISS ANNE SITARAS New York City Established at the University of Richmond, 1870 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Larry Bournias, Randy Carter, Tom Edmonds, Ralph Fishburn, Ralph Hagood, Wil- liam Hester, William Pond. SECOND Row: Martin Shotzburger, Ronald Spector, Oscar Wooten, lay B. Border, Fenton Bowles, Heustis Cook, Thomas Curtis, Cary Davis, Irvin Dillon, Iames Duckhardt. THIRD ROW: Wellford Estes, Howard Gregory, Iohn Hess, Guthrie Kennard, Rob- ert Kidd, Douglas Lipscombe, Aubrey Matliews, Ralph Matthews, Charles Mattox, George McCall. FOURTH RONVZ Mizell, Kirk Nicholson, Charles Niedcrmayer, William Pendleton, Aubrey Richardson, Thomas Richardson, Andrew Roupas, Roy Shelton, Adolphus Shepherd. FIFTH ROW: Robert Shotzberger, Billy Sloope, Gilbert Spector, Richard Stone, Howard Taylor, Gerald White, Edward Whitlock, Iames Williamson. Turner, Harry Mears, William Iames Thompson, Ralph . I - . , V V i L..-f-'-m-,A 'f 7. ' ' ,, V " 'Z 2 - x 'i V " fi-if " ,Q iw Vgf,,,?,,,,' , rf . , 23 '- ' -Q 3 ' '. . an if 7 -fi' 5:- 1- f Misa-fgmi.,-'. W ' A,-2 I ' Ia' -V , V-I-iffy' '- --N I ' .. .HIS ' , , ' '4 ggi fgtfm - :WY , - j 1- as-,WL fE'E sf-'f ' ' 2- " In IV - 'V V . ' 2 , I 'if , ' . 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Y ., ., .V . ,, . 148, The 1948 WEB Kappa THE K.A.,s RETURNED TO THE CAMPUS in the fall of l47 full of determination to work hard and make- this year one of their best on the University of Richmond campus. Leading the fraternity were President Larry Bourniasg Vice-President Martin L. Shotzbergerg and Secretary Oscar Wooten. Their Hrst big job was to get busy and furnish and decorate the room in the dormitory that was allotted to them by the University. From within these walls plans were formulated which resulted in a very 'successful rush period. The ranks were swelled by the addition of seventeen new members who are anxious to carry on the high ideals of the Fraternity. Members of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity were well repre- sented in campus activities and held many different offices on the canlpusapresident Larry Bournias held the position of Secretary when he was in the Sophomore Class. He was also President of the P.T.A. Vice-President Martin L. Shotz- berger was Treasurer of the Student Government, he was on the Debate Team, tapped by O.D.K., and listed in the Col- lege lilflaois VVl90,' he was also a member of the Honor Coun- cil. Secretary Oscar Wooten was unanimously elected Presi- dent of A.S.S. and was also Chairman of the Student Party. With emphasis placed on close cooperation, the K.A.'s succeeded in building a clever, attractive Hoat to commemorate Home-coming Day. Late in the football season the K.A.'s challenged another fraternity on the campus to a Chariot Race, which was held between halves of the Davidson football game. Each chariot was pulled by six members of each FRATERNITIES Alpha fraternity and driven by the respective president of each fraternity. The K.A.'s won the race by a very close margin. The Kappa Alpha Fraternity expects to make this race an annual affair. The Kappa Alpha football team, under the capable coach- ing of Charles Matrox, won the intramural football champion- ship. Outstanding playing was exhibited by all the members of the team, but special mention should be given to lay Border, Bill McCall, f-luestis Cook, lim Weber, and Ralph Fishburn. The Annual Alumni Banquet was held on March 5, 1948, at the Country Club of Virginia. This yearis affair surpassed the one the Alumni held last year. Alumni from classes of I905 were represented and active members from every college in the state. 4 The Brothers of Eta were especially interested in the success of Greek Week. Their show on the opening night was a South American number featuring lames Duckhardt and Fenton Bowles. Everyone in the chapter is looking forward to an even more successful 'iweekn next year. After elections were held late in the school year the men honored to head the Fraternity during the year 1948-'49 were Charles Mattox l, Huestis Cook ll, and lohn I-less lll. Next year promises to be an even bigger and more eventful one. Definite steps have been taken by the chapter, with the sup- port of the Alumni toward fulfillment of the building of a lodge on the campus. y . . ffl? ' 'Q ' ,gi 5 ' 11 is A . A .cfjf izs 3 1 lD74E'f,'F A A .vPwi'f""XfT-Sf l 'fE5 'f 'Bibi-' .mr University of Richmond A -149' RICHMOND COLLEGE i Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at tbe University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Colors: Old Gold and Black , Plower: Goldenrod ,, , ' I I Publication: Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter -Miss JEAN N EwsoM PHI CHAPTER Littleton' North Carolina Established at the University of Richmond, 1873 PHI KAPPA SIGMA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW: lack Baker, Charles Halloran, Iohn Harwood, W. H. Hurt, Hughs Ware, George Bridg- forth, Ross Campbell. SECOND ROW: Aubrey Ford, Bill Gee, Albert Harlow, E. C. Irby, W. S. Kirk, George Lynch, Iames McClellan. -THIRD ROW: Charles Macatee, Lewis Moclc, R. P. Nlaner, T. P. Matthews, W. L. Owen, Robert Paris, Douglas Pitts. FOURTH RONVZ F. C. Riley, H. F. Shannon, William Steed, Prank Warren, Wade Warren, Roy Webb, VV. H. Vxfills, Richard Wiltsl1i1'e. . 150. The l948 WEB FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma HOLD SKULL AND BONES, OLD MALTESE cizossf' Once again our Song echoed through the trees surrounding No. 1 Fra- ternity Row. Once again a fraternity year was begun, and with its beginning came great expectations that this year would be one of the best remembered of the seventy-Hve years during which Phi Chapter has represented Phi Kappa Sigma on the Richmond College campus. With the officers lack Baker, Alphag Wert Hurt, Beta, Doug Brown, Pig Ned lrby, Taug William Cree, Sigma, Iohn Harwood, Upsilong William Owen, lotag and Iames Mc- Clellan and Dick VViltshire, Thetas, properly installed, the Phi Kaps as a body began to stir. Fifteen men were Selected from the new students on the campus to form our pledge class, and with their acceptance of the pledge vows, a banquet was given at The Clover Leaf for both pledges and actives. Soon afterwards the pledge class, under the direction of Iota Bill Owen, held an election., with Charlie Macatee being selected as President, and George Lynch as Secretary. With a desire in everyone's mind for something different along the lines of social activity the committee for such drafted plans for an "Apache Party," and on the night of November 7 the Apaches 'ipartiedf' ii 2 -KA The pledges were soon to Hnd out that Hour work is where THEY Hnd it," leaves were raked, grass and weeds were CLIC, and the first two Hoors of the house received new coats of paint. Phi Kaps were busy with campus activities also. Baker served on the Collegian staff. Macatee and Harlow were members of both the Radio Guild and THE WEB staH. Steed was elected Secretary of the Freshman Class. Ford was Vice- Presiclent of the Sophomore Class, and along with Pitts saw much action with the Spider basketballers. McClellan and Gee were members of the Philologian Literary Society. Baker and Owen represented us on the Interfraternity Council, and Halloran, Baker and Owen were members of the Harlequin Club. A A small but very spirited Phi Kap team, taking on, in most cases, heavy opposition, battered its way to a successful foot- ball season, losing only two contests while winning three and tying one. With only a fourth of the year completed at the time of this summary, .Phi Kappa Sigma looks forward to much addi- tional activity-activity which will serve to strengthen us and our principles. We are well on our way. XXX!!! v 3 Wana 0 2 it 1 ef 3' E 6Lus 4 RAND 5Quus DU S University of Richmond - 151 ' RICHMOND COLLEGE is, Q .10-, I :rf-:rq I 1 ' -azz' .SWA i 9 . W. 13,5 49 ab , 'O -..J I as A ,, ,lIa+'1'i' ' Q, Phi Delta Theta Eouncled at University of Miami fOxforcl, Ohioj , 1848 Colors: Blue and Argent Flower: White Carnation Publications: The Scroll, The Palladium VIRGINIA DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Richmond, 1875 Reestablished at University of Richmond, 1939 Miss ELEANOR STREAT Richmond, Virginia PHI DELTA THETA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: William August, Phil Avery, Stuart Baird, Kenneth Crumpton, Earl Dickinson, Frank Henrick, Orville Layman, Gaurrant Perkins. SECOND ROW: Iames Robinson, Carlyle Tiller, Tommy Turner, loc Bowman, Angus Brown, Blythe Brown, Curtis Carlton, Karl Collawn. THIRD ROW: Ierry Cunningham, Walter Doley, Carrol Kinsey, William Garren, lack Hamilton, Elbert Holt, Bernard Hulcher, lack Iennings. FOURTH ROW! Iames Ieter, Robert Innes, Richard Lane, Conrad Maddox, Broadclus Massey, Henry Moody, Basil Morrissett, Dabney Riley. FIFTH ROW: Alton Sharpe, Garland Shelton, Claude Thomas, Edward Tyler, Louis Tucker, ' Oscar Warren. .152. The 1948 WEB FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Theta PHI DELTA THETA was founded on December 26, 1848, at Oxford, Qhio. Virginia Delta Chapter hrst came to the Uni- versity of Richmond campus in 1875. ln 1895 when the Uni- versity appeared incapable of going through a period of hard- ship, the chapter voluntarily gave up its charter with the expectation of again receiving it some day. In the fall of 1938 Phi Delta'0rnega, a local fraternity of long standing, peti- tioned for restoration of the chapter. Phi Delta Theta re- appeared on the campus in 1939. On the conclusion of 1947 Spring term the Phi Delts found themselves well represented on the state championship baseball team -with Vileenie Miller as Captain and All-State selection. On Coach Russ Craneis 1947 edition of the Varsity Track team Claude Thomas was a standout in the middle distances and high point man for the season. Claude also placed third in the 880-yard event at the Big Six Meet held at the College of William and Nlary. The beginning of this year has found the Phi Delts still holding a top-notch position in all phases of campus life and welcoming back many old brothers. The number of brothers was soon increased, however, as rushing season got under way and before it was over fourteen new men were wearing the badge of Phi Delta Theta. The very successful rushing season was highlighted with the annual pledge banquet held at the Y.M.C.A. The wearers of the sword and shield made their mark in practically every phase of campus activity. On the Spider football varsity brothers Co-Captain loe Lalsuna, Wes Currier, Don Bermont, I-larry Bode, Walt Bolen, Charlie Suttenheld, and Steve I-lenkes were standouts. limmie Ieter, loc loze- fowicz, and loe Bowman added more color to the varsity foot- ball team as they carried out the chores of manager. Karl Collawn and Ierry Cunningham were mainstays on the var- sity tennis team. Iimmy Robinson was number one cartoonist for the Collegian and served on THE WEB as the Business lvlanager. Led by brother Lou Ciola, the intramural football team was among the top contenders in a fast-moving league. The team was sparked along with Ciola by brothers Chap- man, Collawn, Cunningham, Gibson, and lozefowicz. Brother Bill lordan led the Senior Class through a successful year as President and also was elected to Who's Wloo in American Colleges. President of the fraternity, Earle Dickinson, was Secretary of the Senior Class, Secretary of S.A.C., and served on the Dance Committee. Aiding brother Dickinson in gov- erning the fraternity were Basil Morrissett as Reporter, Lewis Booker as Secretary, Buddy l-lulcher as Treasurer, lack len- nings as Chorister, Bill August as Librarian, Iimmie Robinson as Chaplain, and Alton Sharpe as Warden. As long as roses are being thrown at some of the brothers let's throw a few at Baxter Causey for his Hne acting with the University Players. Last but not least a bushel basket full on Phil Avery and Eugene Duncan for being selected for Phi Beta Kappa. The Founder's Day Banquet and Ball held in the Virginia Room of the l-lotel lohn Nlarshall on April Io, ranks high as one of the most successful events ever held by the Phi Delts. The banquet was held in formal attire and the Virginia Delta Chapter was honored to have as guest speaker President O. If-I. Tallman from National Headquarters located in Oxford, Chic. The banquet was followed by a formal dance invthe Virginia Room. Phi Delta Theta maintained its place of leadership among the fraternities on the campus. Mixing social functions with studies and doing excellently in both, .we have passed through another highly successful year in as close a spirit of har- mony as can be reached by any fraternity. Phi Delta Theta has shown that it can earnestly say, "One for all and all for ,. one. J I 9- 77 sk 'ka N 3. K ' wr, uf F 1 'UP i 1,4 -fi 'iii "Q- W. . . gy. ' D 6 University of Richmond '153- RICHMOND' COLLEGE Wm , J.. Mxss KITTY ROSENBERGER Arlington,'Vi1'ginia SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. 0. .Q Q, .0 I '. ' I 0' ' , 1 igma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, Colors: Old Gold and Royal Purple Flower: Violet Publication: The Record 1856 VIRGINIA TAU CHAPTER Established at University of Richmond, 1884 Riiestablished at University of Richmond, 1938 LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Ben Brockcnbrough, Walter Bruce, Wellford Farmer, Thomas Herrmann, Lawrence Iensen, William Luck, Donald Nfurray, Ifloward Saunders. SECOND ROW: Sattler Anderson, Dale Ball, Charles Bakcf, Willianl Baylor, Chester Bolling, Caleb Bragg, YVilliam Bruce, Ashby Burton, Donald Camden, Edward Clark. THIRD ROW! Douglas Crawford, Guy Cumby, Donald Daniels, John Dempsey, Frank Dickinson, Robert Endicott, Iames Gaines, Iohn Garber, Paul Garber, Thomas Garnett. FOURTH ROW: Willian1 Guthrie William Harrison lame H 1 1 H ' ' ' ' , , s es ep, Io m owerton, William Hutclnson, Bobbie Johnson Godfre Lake, Robert Lucas, :,:,m,,,:, ,,3 ,........ ..... , m EYE qgmg Q Maw Xu mags E, .... s as iwws M I: :.:.:E-' E m4 Q f. gg? f r igs mir.. fl ws ? 5 :a:.:.:.:. gm-sgg al ..,.,,2 ,,, ,, Dougl awww mms ms as Th mm E 'I' dw 4 ,,y,E.,.. 1 . H- W mx - ,f o- a 1 if , .,., , , asm B aw - mm was F , - H 23-"L+ ,N ga x E S is I Q E na B .: .-:gg-4' ' - swans, -- -1:-Q " -:..:- E - sigma W W 5 - 22 w 4, Q Hmm? nw 5 H 2 W W - .......,.. .:. mm an :mm ss as m n an qw Q . :sages .:- X-...::.. m 1 4953 as 51 M11 as X1 .,... , ..:. gg E E Q 2 sf A H If m B Q rm Q B m faq Q msn W M H , Em m WB nf iq.. M3 5518538 W Bi w ss xmas mn a n a m B E , J' . 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'- Q w H gm aaa ,:::.lf3EE:5 if - .I I Q '- 5 W 2 gm x 'Q E jf gn K - B I H l' ui :-1 - -2 Ee:-:-5:55 , E :'. -Q '- g1L,.:5i5- H 1 , ga 1 H H H A 1 1.-:aggagi ' ,. 5 ,., ,:5:::-:ggwifzil 'e::: ss f wwv- N . H Q I H H fx 2 F, -1 ng E HE . H E 3 E W B H B , E 5 E f ' E 2 " H "ix w, H H 5 H H 1 X H, ml E in 1 , W5 H.: 5.5.5.. 5 Vg K. .1 Wg ? is I ' wg K 5 " 5. I . W 2 f 4 H fx gg , ...,f.:.fia:.-1:::'-1-:fa-51: -'-r F ff! 1 A E ' K 'F' 'Q ' ,.,. :Ei N :B H Ugg M3 L K K ini E E " A wg 5 sm if E f E W z H 2 E W H we B ff, 1 -1- ,E -' , H fm .. In ,I - X E H 'M' Q E 1 K' 1, L is W 2 ' W, E F 'P ,, W iw E .fs -a , ' ' ' 2 I ' Q ff fi' 5 A L 4 ' 2:2 ' fi: .,., E gg Q ov ,J " ? Q , 5 5 is A fir- LA 1 H The I 948 WEB FRATERNITIES Sigma lpha Epsilon HTHERE REMAINETH A LINGERING PRESENCE, the ghost of good fellowship rare." This line of one of our oft-sung SAE songs, embodies the spirit of the Virginia Tau Chapter. Al- though the chapter meetings are of necessity held in the Administration Building and the only place for the brothers to gather during the day is our room, C-3, in leter I-iall, an air of brotherhood and fraternal spirit worthy of SAE has developed. This spirit has made itself evident at all of our intramural contests. Not only the players, but the entire chapter did its utmost to secure victory. The social functions of the chapter have been very success- ful with the parties at l-iollyfield Plantation and Camp Rich- mond, along with our Founders' Day Banquet and Dance, which were outstanding. The party at l-lollyiield Plantation in November featured hot dogs, dancing, singing, and a superb rendition of the "Virginia Reelf' In the spring we sallied forth to Camp Richmond and danced to the music of Tommy Dorsey, I-larry lames, and other leading orchestras of the country. The main social event of the year was our Founders' Day Banquet and Dance. The Chapters at Wil- liam and Mary, Wasliingtoiii and Lee, and Virginia, along with numerous alumni attended. The banquet held at the Country Club of Virginia on March 8, was preceded by a formal initiation. The dance, which was held on March 12, measured up to our highest expectations, and proved to be one of the leading campus social events of the year. The chapter was well represented in campus activities. Sattler Anderson and Bill Luck were tapped into ODK, Anderson, Luck and lim Gaines served on the Student Gov- ernment Senate. On THE WEB Staff were Iohnny l-lowerton, Richmond College Activities Editor, and Frank Dickinson, Fraternity Editorg Luck was Sports Editor of the Collegian and THE WEB, Don Camden was Copy Editor of the Col- legianj Dickinson was President of the Forensic Council and a member of the lnterfraternity Dance Committee, I-iowerton was Secretary-Treasurer of the Glee Clubg Larry lenson was a member of the Forensic Council and a member of THE WEB Photography Staff, Luck was Vice-President of the S. C. lvlitchell Literary Societyg Dickinson and Garber were mem- bers of the lnterfraternity Councilg Garber, Saunders, and Camden were members of the l-larleiquin Club, and Virginia Tau was represented in all major college athletics. Bobby lohnson, Paul Atwell, and Raymond Magette were on the football s uad. Sattler Anderson played his third year of varsity bagketball and lohnson, Carlyle Williams, and Ander- son were members of the baseball team. lensen and Dickinson were tapped to Tau Kagpa Alpha and Luck and Dickinson were tapped to Pi Delta psilon. Bill Wills is a member of the Chemistry Club. I-iowerton, Mason, Mann, Garnette, and Clark keep SAE well represented in the Richmond College Glee Club. Doug Crawford is a member of the Student Activities Council. Miss Kitty Rosenburger was elected as sponsor for the year. Kitty, who is from Arlington, Va., is a sophomore at West- hampton College. She is pinned to Brother Garber. Plans have been made for a house party to be held after final exams. It will be held at Sunken Meadows and all are expect- ing to end the year in grand fashion. The following Brothers are receiving their degrees in Iune: Brockenbrough, Farmer, lensen, Luck, and Saunders. Good luck to them and may they get back to visit us often. Due to excellent cooperation by the alumni, we expect to break ground on our lodge soon. We also wish to thank our Central Virginia Alumni Association for their cooperation and help in making our Founders, Day banquet and dance so successful. With these things in mind we are looking forward to an even better chapter in the future. ' o iiylfi' QQ? Q , ,yy ' if lil ri ' Sites 'i t University of Richmond '155- RICHMOND COLLEGE at 'RPA Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Ielferson College, 1848 Colors: Purple and White Flower: Purple Clematis Publications: The Phi Gamma Delta, Spider Fiji Miss AUDREY BRADFORD RI-IO CHI CHAPTER portsmouth: virginia Established at the University of Richmond, 1890 PHI GAMMA, DELTA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW! Iohn Butterworth, Iohn Robert Chappel, C. H. Copeland, E. Dunford, Herman V. Fleming, Ir., William Gresham, Iames P. I-Iankins, Eric V. Kemp, Robert Kilpatrick, Thomas I-I. Leath. sEcoND Row: Roderick Miller, William F. Rowe, William F. Scheerer, Reid M. Spencer, David M. Sutton, Locke H. Trigg, Dan C. Walker, William Walton, George L. Wilkinson, Wally Wilson, Edward Altman. THIRD ROW : Warren Anderson, Bert Bahlke, R. S. Barbour, William Barnett, Graham Brimm, James D. Burnette, Iimmy Carver, Gordon Cousins, C. S. Decker, Wendell DeMaskey, Robert Downs. FOURTH ROW: Edward L. Dunford, D. G. Edel, Phillip Frederick, E. Goetz, K. G. Gentil, Todd R. Gregory, Wirt Grubbs, Gilbert G. Henley, Rudolph Hetzer, Iohn Hoffman, Cornelius Hohmann. FIFTH ROW: Walter F. I-Iyer, G. D. Ienkins, Lewis A. Kellison, George King, Algart Kudukis, Guy A. Leath, Garland Long, Thomas MCDOW, Ellett McGeorge, lack D. Mallory, Herick S. Massie. SIXTH ROW! William Newhouse, lack S. Pierce, Iarnes P. Robinson, Larry Seyler, Spilman Short, Iohn Smith, Haddon Snead, Ir., Moiiroe Swain, Ted Troy, Douglas Wiley, Buren Williams. Q56. The 1948 WEB Phi Gam PHI GAMMA DELTA is one hundred years oldl The year of 1948 marked the centennial of the Fijis, founded at Wasli- ington and jefferson College and Hfty-four Phi Gams returned to the campus in September, ,47 to celebrate the glorious occasion, After a most successful rushing season, the number was increased to seventy-seven when twenty-three new men accepted bids from Phi Gamma Delta and placed the white star on their lapels. . The chapter was headed during the year by Reid Spencer. Earle Dunford served as treasurer, Herman Fleming, as re- cording secretary, Stuart Massie, corresponding secretary, and Tom Leath, historian. jack Butterworth succeeded Flem- ing as recording secretary when Herman's duties on THE VV EB consumed the majority of his time. The social whirl, under the direction of George CBoogieD Wilkinson, started off in Fine fashion with a steak fry at VVingfield's Farm in Uctober. In the same month came open- ing dances with Chuck Foster's music. The brothers took od at intermission for parties at Dunford's house one night and Chase Decker's the following evening. Immediately follow- ing the Christmas holidays the local alumni sponsored a Puffy at the Virginia Boat Club which was attended and enjoyed by all Fijis and their guests. , ln the spring came the Phi Gam Spring Formal, sponsored again by the active local alumni chapter. Banquets held their place during the session, too, with a father-son affair at the john Marsliall Hotel in,February. The fathers of all Fiji initi- ates and pledges were invited to learn more about Phi Gamma Delta and to meet all the undergraduates. Cn May 1 came the annual Norris Pig Dinner, to which every Rho Chi alumnus, all Phi Gams in the state and many out-of-state were invited. The affair was a gigantic celebration of Phi Gamma Deltais one hundredth anniversary. FRATERNITIES ma Delta One occasion enjoyed as much as any during the year by the brothers was a Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren held at the Fiji rumpus room. Fijis were outstanding in every extracurricular activity on during the entire year. On the gridiron, Ed the campus QSugarD Ralston, Reid Spencer, Bill Scheerer, Frank Thomp- son, Bill Newhouse, Corky Hohmann, Al Kudukis, T. C. MCDOW, and Corky Brimm performed, and Brimm saw much action with the basketball team. Big Bob Kilpatrick, All-State pitcher in 1947, captained the baseball team. On the track squad were jack Mallory, jack Pierce, Sugar Ralston, Stu Massie, Door Dunford, and Larry Seyler. Spencer served as vice-president of Richmond College Stu- dent Government and president of the Varsity Club. Her- man Fleming worked to the bone as editor-in-chief of THE WEB and also was president of Pi Delta Epsilon. Earle Dun- ford was. managing editor of The Collegian and served as secretary of the Senate. Phil Frederick, Dimmock jenkins, Haddon Snead, and Gordon Cousins also lent their journalistic talents to The Collegian and THE WEB. Eric Kemp headed the Westminster Fellowship, while Deck Hankins was president of the Canterbury Club. Hank- ins rang up further honors for Phi Gamma Delta byibeing elected as student representative to the Board of Publications. He and Honor Council member Doot Dunford were both cheer leaders for the entire year. - Three members of Rho Chi were also members ofiOmicron Delta Kappa leadership fraternity-Reid Spencer, Herman Fleming, and Earle Dunford, with Spencer serving as vice- president. Witlu the Iooth National Ekklesia of Phi Gamma Delta set for june in Pittsburgh, the password from one Fiji to an- other on the Richmond campus was uSee you in Pittsburgh!" flu' 'in X 55.33, 4,1255 rf Sky :er 1- TT Hi? ' 55:53 :3'7f?"" 7" if-, . 1" "'- ..1 I' ' 'I -fam.:-9 ,. -1 lie: 'i.5f993'.b lrggfigpl kj., s, ,.-.. ,:.4 sk,:g,, 4. 3 M 6 fx. 'zifif ' f 'Ziff a .sf Jae Tflllkur wt I I I 0 University of Richmond 157' RlcHMoND COLLEGE Er-,-25 Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley Publications: Shield and Diamond, Dagger and Key Mus. RICHARD WHITEHEAD - QMICRQN CHAPTER R li ,Vi ' ' . . . . Cano e Ugmm Established at University of Richmond, 1891 PI KAPPA ALPHA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW! Dwight Anderson, Donald Ball, Fletcher Elmore, Percy Gates, Alex Iordon, Robert Lane, Corbett Roberts, Bill Stigall, Clint Tuck, Samuel Waddell. SECOND Row: Iames Wiltshire, Charles Almond, Thomas Anderson, Hunter Bernard, Hugo Blandenship, Iohn Bray, lohn Campbell, Morris Cather, Ray Daniels, Frank Dinwiddie. THIRD Row: Samuel Flannagan, Iames Fox, Carlton Gammon, Charles Harper, Wilbur Hawks, Robert Heflin, Dick Henseley, Robert Marshall, Andrew Meoni, Melvin Morgan. FOURTH ROW: Robert Otto, Roy Paulette, Bill Pierce, Al Pittman, Jimmy Pond, Hiter Robinson, William Rock, William Rowe, O. C. Scarborough, Iames Sease. FIFTH ROW: Arthur Singleton, Hunter Spencer, Virgil Strader, Howard Sutton, William Way, Richard Whitehead, Harris Willingham, Norman Wood, Bubber Woodward, Roy Yeatts. Cmf The 1948 WEB FRATERNITIES Pi Kappa Alpha OMICRON CHAPTER OF P1 KAPPA ALPHA enjoyed one of the most successful years of its history, attributable to very capable leadership and strong internal cohesion. The record of the chapter in athletic,.scholastic, extracurricular and social attainments is one of which the wearers of the 'ishield and diamondn are proud to boast. ln keeping with the traditions of Qmicron Chapter, both Hell Week, Hell Night were revived as an integral part of the pledges' initiation. The week preceding the All-State Ball was designated as the period of extreme sacrihce and the chapter's fifteen pledges were to be seen about the campus wearing large goat signs and nursing goldhsh in brandy sniffers. The chapter was well represented in intramural sports throughout the year. In touch football Billy Rock, limmy Pond and Dick Wliitelaead led the team through an un- defeated season. Wlieii the basketball and softball seasons rolled around the PiKAs were among the top teams in the leagues. As the lone representative of the chapter on the varsity gridiron Roy Paulette performed creditably. Omicron had many leaders in the extracurricular activities on the campus. On the staff of the Riclomomz' Collegian were Pete Singleton, editor-in-chiefg Bill Stigall, business managerg and Donald Ball, columnist. Percy Gates served as Richmond College editor of THE 1948 WEB. Dwight Anderson was a senator-at-large in student government, and holding class offices were lohn Campbell and Hunter Bernard, president and treasurer of the sophomore class respectively. Percy Gates and Pete Singleton were members of the l-ionor Council. Three of the Y.lVf.C.A. Cabinet ofhcers were Donald Ball, president, Percy Gates, vice-president, and Dick Wliitellead, treasurer. Donald Ball served as vice-president of the Inter- national Relations Club and Bob Otto was president of the University Band. Chapter members honored during the year were Pete Singleton and Percy Cates who were elected to be listed in lflflaofs Who in Almcricfzn Colleges and Uni- Qbg mam versities. Being further honored Percy Gates was elected to membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership fraternity. A Donald Ball, Pete Singleton, and Bill Stigall were elected to Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary. journalism fraternity. Morris Cather was vice-president of the State-wide Baptist Student Union and has been elected president of Tau Kappa Alpha, national forensics fraternity, for the college year 1948-14.9. Dick Vlfhitehead has been elected president of the Young lVlen's Christian Association on the campus for next year. Also particularly worthy of mention are the scholastic records of two of the brothers, Donald Baxter and MO1'FiS Cather, who made straight A's during the year. incoming officers of the chapter for the first semester of the college session of 1948-'49 are: Pete Singleton, president, limmy Sease, vice-president, Sam Plannagean, treasurerg and Mo1'ris Cather, historian. Randy Rouse, district president of the fraternity, held a district convention in Wzisluiiigtoia on lylay 1, 1948, meeting with the representatives of the various chapters throughout the district. The incoming officers of Qmicron Chapter attended, and much constructive work was accomplished. Plans are now being made to send at least two representatives to the national convention which is to be held in August in Salt Lake City, Utah. The highlights of the year were the three large social func- tions. On December 6 the chapter was host to some twelve hundred guests at the annual All-State PiKA Ball. Repre- sentatives of the four other chapters in this state, alumni in Richmond, and representatives of the other fraternities on the campus were all present for this gala affair. Witli the coming of spring came another annual function, the Founders' Day Banquetfwhich was attended by .many prominent mem- bers of the fraternity. Last, but far from least, came the annual house party which immediately followed Finals. Throughout the year there were various social functions of lesser importance including stag parties, visits to other chapters, and picnics. 1 V Q5 ,VA l.xN 1 Xp iw x P if PP Kd University of Richmond '159- RICHMOND COLLEGE I QQ- o, si? if egg at ,of in NJ Kappa Sigma fl Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Colors: Scarlet, Green and 'XVl1ite Flower: Lily of the Valley Publications: The Czzduceas, The Star and Crescent MRS,-ETHEL HINNABIT Coma BETA BETA CHAPTER Wendell, North Cflf01iHi1 Established at University of Richmond, 1898 KAPPA SIGMA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: E. I-I. Burden, I. W. Boehling, F. A. Cavedo, Ir., W. Coulborn, Greene, W. M. I-Iinnant, W. B. Lumpkin, Ir., N. Moocly. SECOND ROW: C. E. Moomaw, R. H. Nash, C. H. Pattie, Ir., Shea, R. R. Toone, W. H. Warren, I. B. Wilbourne, H. IVI. Willianis. THIRD Row: L. R. Belote, T. H. Billingsley, F. W. Brown, W. M. Brown, Ir., W. E. Doyle, R. K. Duley, D. B. Fencller, W. V. Ford. FOURTH ROW: M. Gale, E. G. Garrett, Ir., R. L. Garst, B. S. Goode, W. H. Gravitt, R. E. Iohnson, W, S. Klein, S. l-. McClare'n, FIFTH Row: R. B. Miller, C. Moody, H. W. Niedermayer, Ir., C. Picot, Ir., P. H. Sanford, F. L. Shelor, W. B. Sutton, Ir. - 160- The I948 WEB 7 Kappa WE FEEL THAT THIS HAS BEEN ONE of the brightest years since the founding of Beta Beta. With the postwar problems erased and-college activities functioning smoothly, We have strived to realize the maximum benefits from our fraternal association. ' V Under the leadership of Bill I-linnant, our president, we have established many new rules and customs which have made this year more enjoyable. The return of a housemother has been one of our most prohtable moves. Miss Mabel E. Higgins, who serves us most ably in this capacity, is a diminutive little lady who has already captured the hearts of all who have met her. She was introduced to the faculty at a Tea on December I4 given in her honor. Twenty one new pledges, under the leadership of Goat Mas- ter Ioe Coulbourn, are grooming themselves to take the place of many good brothers who will be lost via graduation route. Dick Cvarst, a freshman, was elected president. Their OLIIZ- standing project has been the rehnishing of the dining room with which they have been highly successful. As in the past, we have been well represented in athletics. jack Wilboiiriie, Tom Billingsley, and George Hodges took up Where they left off last fall, playing outstanding ball on the gridiron. Last spring we followed the Spider nine very closely, espe- cially observing brothers Pat Fenlon, the all-important clutch hitter who guarded the hot cornerg Tom Billingsley, the center fielder with his "rifle armng Tommy Nichols, the right fielder and leader in round trippersg Ed johnson, who saw service as a catcherg and pledge brother Bill Finney, who distinguished himself as one of the best moundsmen in the state. jack Kolcum, our lone representative on the track team, brought home his share of points. jack Greene was rewarded for many of his excellent achieve- ments by being tapped by O.D.K. of which brother jack Wil- bourne is president. Both of these men are members of Wbo's FRATERNITIES S 0 lfvbo Among American Universities and Colleges. Greene is also Chairman of the I-lonor Council. I-linnant is president of the Harlequin Club while Dick Nash serves the Matli Club in the same capacity. jack Shea has directed the Radio Guild through a successful year of weekly programs. Rusty Warreil, Kolcum and pledge brother I-lansford Rowe have brought the fraternity much closer to dramatics as they have taken roles in several of the plays presented this year. ln a recent election Brother Don Fendler and Pledge Brother jimmy Suttenheld were elected as Representative to the Ath- letic Association from the Student Government and Secretary of the Student Government respectively for the coming year. We celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of this chapter on hflarch 5th at the Hermitage Country Club. . The Brothers retired to the banquet table after an afternoon of golf for a feast of turkey and the trimmings. Recently ap- pointed judge Harold F. Snead presided as EOLISEIIIHSCCF. After a few welcoming gestures, he introduced Dick Nash, present G. M. of the active chapter. Nash expressed the chapteris appreciation for this event, and urged all alumni to attend the Annual Spring Formal the following night. D. G. M. Ralph McDanel next on the program expressed his gratification at seeing such a large group of alumni. We were honored by the presence of two of our founders, Dean VVilliam L. Prince and Senator Robert O. Norris, who briefly aired points of interest concerning the founding of Beta Beta. Through the untiring efforts of Brothers Dick Poage, G. A. Carlton, Bob Des Portes, the anniversary com- mittee, and the alumni chapter, this occasion was a major success. The Virginia Room of the john Marslaall Hotel was the site of our Spring Formal on hffarch 6th, Miisic was fur- nished by Iack Clark and his orchestra. Among the four hun- dred guests were members from Nu Chapter of the College of Williarii and Nlary and Eta Chapter from Randolph-lVlacon College. ' 2 " M E4 vi' I 1 f f' L X ii ri Qs lin, Q19 5 6 X -Iliff" X ,g y 1 1 f. University of Richmond ' lbf. ' RICHMOND COLLEGE I of'....,f' Q2 CD E5 .. 6,o' Q if ..y Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 Colors: Royal Purple and Red Flower: American Beauty Rose Publication: The Sigma Phi Epsilon fourrml Mus. WILLIAM Y. ROPER, JR. SIGMA PI-II EPSILON. LEFT TO RIGHT, Top Row: Neil Cline, Thad Crump, Harry Munson, Willard Norwood, Bill Roper, Fletcher Stiers, Morris Bennett, Philip Browning. SECOND ROW: Ray Dietrich, Ray Doggett, David Duggan, Robert Gibson, lack Grilfen, Tom Howard, George Iarvis, Bill Kritzer. THIRD ROW: Ed Kurtz, Bill Lukhard, Albert McCiie, Richard Mooi'e, Bill Ivlontgomcry, Peyton Moss, Byron Olsen, Walter Preston. FOURTH ROW! Louis Schumann, Bob Shue, George Terry, Ben Triplett, Dick Turner, lack Turner, Torn Woocl. l 1 - L62 ' The l948 WEB Sigma Ph SIGMA PHI EPs11.oN, the only national fraternity which had its start on the Richmond College campus, celebrated on November 1, 1947, her forty-sixth anniversary. Virginia Alpha, the Nlother Chapter, again, as she has in the past, contributed greatly to the traditions of Richmond College. This past year has indeed been a successful one for Virginia Alpha. Mricli of the success can be contributed to our fine group of brothers who served as officers. For the 1947-48 term the chapter elected Bill Roper as its president. At his side to aid his every "motion dies for lack of a second" were Harry iVlunsen as Vice-President, George Terry as Secretary, Ben Triplett as Comptroller, and Tom Howard as Chapter Historian. Virginia Alpha added another star to her glory by taking seventeen active and alumnae brothers to the National Con- clave of SPE, held in Kansas City, Missorlri, this past sum- mer. Brother Neil Cline was elected as delegate to represent the chapter. We set out for the trip with two objectives. We returned with both accomplished-we took the Man-Mile trophy for having the most representatives from the greatest distance and we succeeded in postponing the proposed plan of moving Sig Ep headquarters from Richmond, Virginia. The socials for the year were without a doubt a success. Bob Gibson acted as the Chapteris Social Chairman-his outings will long be remembered by the brothers. The informal dances, the cabin parties, and the New Yearis Eve Party with FRATERNITIES i Epsilon the kangaroo and the special sunrise service, were all climaxed by the traditional Sig Ep Banquet and Spring Formal. ln almost every campus activity brothers of SPE are to be found participating, always doing their part. Tad Crump, "Our Boy," served as President of the Student Government, and President of the Student Congress- of Virginia Colleges and Universities. Bill Roper, the man with the gavel, served as Editor of the Spider Handbook. The positions of honor and dependability on the campus have long been a part of the Sig Ep tradition. Sig Ep social season was climaxed by the Golden Heart Ball, held at the Country Club of Virginia on May znd. Brother I. Vaughan Gary, an alumnus of Virginia Alpha Chapter, was the principal speaker at the banquet which preceded the dance. Another unforgettable event was the cabin party at Laurel Lake in North Carolina during the spring vacation. Sig Eps were active in many extracurricular activities with many of the brothers serving on the Collegian, M essenger, in the Glee Club, Band, and various clubs and societies. This year marked the appearance of Virginia Alpha Chap- teris Spider Spiel, a newsletter -designed to inform Sig Ep alumni of the activities of their fraternity on the campus. I And so it is, another year of accomplishments-another year of memories. The Sig Ep Heart will always shine as a symbol of success on the campus, as a symbol of friendship in our lives. vs, ,Z fi if .W University of Richmond - 163 - RICHMOND COLLEGE 'f0!s:,'.i ., -J., fr, . .vffff Ia: ' 1 1 ... . .-1: '-"'z' . Q, Bn . . , . I 5 2: . vu' ' 31 fi: . 'Vr ,'?5:iLi:::. Th e ta Chi Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Colors: Red and Wliite Flower: Carnation Publication: The Rattle Miss JACQUELIN Cunriss OIVIICRON CHAPTER Richmond, Virginia Established at the University of Richmond, 1915 THETA Cl-ll. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP Row: Hugh Adair, David Branch, Barnett Brown, Kenneth Butler, Frederick Gindhart, Wallace Gordon, Ioseph Iames, Randall Little, Harold Smithson, lack Stallings. SECOND ROW: Bill Thornton, Pat Velenovsky, Thomas White, lames Wright, Bill Astrop, Iimmy Banks, Ralph Bartron, Ashley Bashaw, Thomas Bondurant, Ernest Brady. 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H H ' E3 ...Ve 1 - Q ,...1.g:.f..'e5Q'Q:3 ,lg QM Qf ,, , V ' f ,Y , V f ea,:.VQ.:::Q-Z., , Ir- H if are r w ai, , V t f li + rw ff r if 55.1 2 risks. i 'i fi Z . ,if ll X ' P25135 A will ' 'fill ,i..',,5::..,fw.- V a ,iQ if V- Q--' ' - ii, f 1 X V . . 1 f i 1 X ,f . 'Q . i sg ?i51q,,iv .:i-,,.f , -W 2 1 1 if .--a. 5453? 153 l ,. r, V 1 f i fl , t s E '22 , mfg, 1. 5:21- Pr .-:axe-aVa.,..,-. . ,Q N ze 1'- if 5 :Eg is H ' i ' 1, Eg, 55, ss. . ,E KE, , , e A , QQ, i Va We iv Q SE V. sm .. 3 5 2,2 . Q3 N , 2 -,, 5 H, if A ff V . Q 5 M WSH 1 , 1 T15 ,E 1 W ' fn' A T VE L? V 1 5 5 as ..K.,. .,.. . ..,. iQ Q ,,, QQ B QQ, F 53 , if ,J Q N 1 ,. .. '. . :s -if 'fm ,tiff k a i H -164' .,,,Q. ., .., .... at .V , , . .,.. . . . is V . A W fii ' 2 . as all lli X' , Y ,. lg ,N f Y H -1 ,'f.2f:f:2? A r X iigzg-:Qsg,. ,E -ras, V-.Vw-1-,,f i' .. . -,sr me Sm 1 Sieve Vfnfgmsg- " Q , Q V-V 3 .. ':':':1 2' , i ,, ii F V V ,VV ,. 'Mg i, , fx! .5 4- s H ,I L ii. T -Q, ' . 1 T V f H. "gd ' W' X' 4 so QQ i U W' X . :Qi 1-. , 4 .1 if W i s A E it Q 'ff ..i ,. s 2 , . 'll i :L , .,, .IQ :,V ig, , 4. f' V The I 948 WEB FRATERNITIES Theta hi IT Has Atways BEEN THE Boasr or Omieron Chapter of Theta Chi that the active chapter, the Alumni Corporation and the lVfotheris Club have worked in close harmony. This year these three bodies have accomplished a great deal, the major project being the redeeoration and refinishing of the downstairs of the "Wlaite l-louse on Roselawn Roadf' New tables and chairs were obtained for the dining room, and all the furniture in the living room and den was replaced by plastic covered furniture, and the walls were repainted. The result was a joy to behold and has added immeasurably to the appearance and atmosphere of the house. The second edition of the Alumni Bulletin was published this year under the editorship of "Pappyn Hargrove. This served greatly to cement the bonds between the Alumni and the Active Chapter. The Annual Christmas Party for underprivileged children was bigger and better than last year. Dean F. Byers Miller served as Santa Claus, assisted by Miss Moiisell who told Christmas stories. This bids fair to become one of the finest of the chapteris traditions. Believing that the fraternity should be well-rounded rather than concentrated in one phase of college life, Omicron had men in many campus activities. Pat Velenovsky was Presi- dent of lviu Sigma Rho Literary Society, and as editor-in-chief of the Mes.renge2', was assisted by Kenny Butler and Timmy Banks. Harry Fore was President of the Clee Club, Budgie Pleshood guided the University Players. Toe Iames headed the Camera Club while Hugh Adair served as Secretary of the Chemistry Club. Timmy Banks worked with the Dance Committee. He also was one of the two delegates from Rich- mond College to attend the National lnterfraternity Council lvleeting. At this meeting he was elected National Secretary. Buddy Rosser played a great game of football, as well as being a leader in campus religious activities. The Theta Chis have done well socially. The annual HBowery Balli' was again a huge success. ln the spring Umi- cron Chapter men went all out to attend the annual i'Mason- Dixon Iubileew which is held in conjunction with the chapters at Virginia, Hampden-Sydney and Niaryland. The pride of Theta Chi this year was its intramural record. They started the year by placing third in touch football. Then in basketball the T.C. quintet, under Coach Wes Brown, overcame two strong teams, the Phi Gams and the Catbirds, to take first place in League A. Not satisfied with this, the big red team took the play-offs from the Kappa Sigs by win- ning two out of three games. ln the final game the T.C.is came back strong and defeated their opponents 56-35. Iohnny Thomas and Buddy Rosser were placed on the All-Intramural Team while Wally McGraw was the high scorer of the season. Next in line of victories was the intramural track meet. Buddv Rosser, Wes Brown, and Bruce Price led Theta Chi to a smash- ing victory by accounting for Hve first places. The Hnal scor- ing gave Theta Chi 47 points and first place, while Phi Gamma Delta was second with only I7 points. Theta Chi long known for its socials enjoyed a year of un- surpassed parties. VVeek-end parties at the White I-louse led to a climax with the traditional "Bowery Ball." The house was decorated both inside and out in gay-ninety fashion. Everyone came dressed in true bowery style and the party was acclaimed by all as the best yet. Next came the Masoii-Dixon Iubilee, which was held in Richmond with Cmicron Chapter as host. The visiting chapters were Virginia, Hampden-Sydney, Nlary- land and Wake Forest. This regional affair got under way with the registration and an informal party. This was followed by a formal dinner at the Hotel Iefferson with Coach Malcoln1 U. Pitt as speaker of the evening. The 'Iubilee was concluded with a formal dance at the Niosque. This Jubilee, the eighth of its kind, will long be remembered by the Theta Chis. ,Fx as lll -..l all fi ,Z an ff N' iiaim ilrar., f qurjr'ff.,':'j,u I cg, img. E6 . .,, ,. all University of Richmond -165- RICHMOND COLLEGE P Lambda Chl Alpha Founded at Boston University, I909 Colors: Purple, Green and Gold Flower: White Rose Publication: Cross and Crescent Miss PATRICIA G. ALLEN ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Richmond, Virginia Established at the University of Richmond, IQI8 LAMBDA Cl-ll ALPHA. LEFT TO RIGI-IT, TOP ROW: William Fitzgerald, Albert Saleeby, William Alford, Walter Boyer, Russell Brett. SECOND ROW: William Carrington, Williain Chappell, Charles Coppedge, Ira Fallin, Iohn Grubb, Edward Harrison, larnes Hopkins. THIRD ROW: Lamar Iohnson, Gerald Kynett, Edward Radcliffe, Albert Rinaldi, Adolph Rollings, Frank Smither, Robert Snyder. FOURTH ROW: Edward Sommers, Milford Weaver, I-lrold White, Bill Woody. '166' The l 948 WEB 5 1 Lambda ALTHOUGIi oNE or THE YoUNeEsT FRATERNITIES, being founded November 9, 1909, at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha has grown until it is now an international fraternity and the largest national fraternity in the United States. Alpha Chi Chapter was organized at the University of Richmond on May 8, 1918. The spring social season opened with a dance given in Millliiser Gymnasium by the active chapter on the evening of Nlarch 2. Among the chaperones present were Dean and Nirs. Pinchbeck and Brother Clifford Goode. The next function of the social calendar was a Founders' Day dinner given by the alumni at Oak Leaf inn on Marcli 22. Guest speaker was Dean Pinchbeck. Also present was Nvilliam Bareford, State Coordinator for Lambda Chi and other distinguished alumni of Richmond. Next on the string of social events was a picnic at Wayside inn in May, and several other minor parties. Outstanding positions on the campus were held by Nelson 'XVeber, Sophomore Class Senator, President of the Radio Guild and a member of the Freshman Orientation Commit- tee. A1 Saleeby, Medical Assistant in the University health service, member of Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary jour- nalism fraternity, and serving with the University Players. Among the Dean's List students were Nelson Weber, Earl Weed, Williaiui Holland, and Williziin Carrington. Lambda Chi's softball team, captained by upeanutsn Wliite, ended its successful season with a .500 average. The Lambda Chi Alpha football team had only a mediocre season this fallg however they ended the season in a tie for fourth place in league standings. "Peanuts" Wliite captained the team. This lack of talent and luck in football was counteracted bv Captain Hpeanutsi' Wl1ite's basketball team. Losing only two games in the scheduled season, they Hnished in a tie for sec- ss' Eu FRATERNITIES hi Alpha ond place in the league standings. In the semifinal champion- ship play-offs Lambda Chi was defeated in a 45-44 thriller by Kappa Sigs. Our team was coached by our "gift" to the varsity basketball team, Al Rinaldi. The ,48 softball season is under way, and Lambda Chi is well on the way to grabbing that championship with four wins and no losses so far in the season. This yearis social calendar has been stocked with small parties throughout the year. Founders' Day was celebrated by the alumni and active chapter with a dinner-dance held at the Hermitage Country Club on April 2, by the alumni. Sev- eral other social events have been scheduled for this spring, including a closed dance at the Stonewall Room of the Hotel Mtirpliy, and several of those ufamousu Lambda Chi picnics. The school will ofhcially be closed after our house party in lune. ' Brothers Bill Carrington and Bob Snyder have been chosen by the fraternity to represent Alpha Chi in the Lambda Chi Alpha international Convention at Grove Park Inn, Ashe- ville, North Carolina, in Iune, 1948. . Q This semester witnessed the first publication of our local chapter publication, The Virginian, since the start of World Wai' H. A nice job of editing The Virginian was done by Brother A1 Saleeby, who was assisted by Brothers Ed Sommers and "Rip,' Radcliffe. ' . Iuneis graduating class will take with it Brothers "Bill" Fitz- gerald and Al Saleeby. They will be a great loss to the fra- ternity for both were the first two postwar presidents of the chapter. To them goes the credit for rehabilitating Lambda Chi to its present position onthe Richmond College Campus. Bill Fitzgerald, Earl Weed, Nelson Weber, Bill Carrington served capably as chapter officers this year. Next year's officers: Nelson VVeber, presidentg Hljeanutsn Wliite, vice-president, Gerald Kynett, secretaryg and Bill Carrington, treasurer. 0607 IIRQS dirlia, .5 'ggi ' KJ 4 G H -.4 'V 1 1 , ' x ,xv , .. if +11 2 51-17 ' NLS' ' li University of Richmond -167' RICHMOND COLLEGE Phi Alpha Founded at George Waslmington University, I9I4 Colors: Red and Blue Flower: American Beauty -e,. ,A 7, , ,, ax ,o,, ' Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin, Phi Alpha Quarterly RHO CHAPTER Miss SHIRLEY KITTENPLAN Richmond, Virginia Established at the University of Richmond, 1925 Pl-ll ALPHA. LEFT T0 RIGHT, TOP ROW: Stanley Abualy, Albert Evans, Phillip Coldfarb, Leon Horowitz, Iulian Iacobs, Harold Katz. SEC- OND ROW: Tedy Katz, Herb Liebman, Melvin Lubman, Sherman Sosnow, Marvin Bayles, Dave Brenner. THIRD ROW: Warren Friedman, Manny Iaffe, Ierry Leon, Saul Luria, Dave Mann, Marvin Menkes. FOURTH ROW: Arty Rosen, Donald Roth, lay Samuels, Melvin Segal, Charles Spiral. -168- l The l948 WEB P h ' THE FALL SEMESTER found Rho Chapter of Phi Alpha Cll- joying its best all around condition since before the war. The solid toundations laid down by our older brethren had sur- vived the war years, the period of readjustment and now with excitement running high because of the hne prospects for the coming year, Phi Alpha began to roll. Gut wildest dreams were answered almost immediately as our social committee swung into action and carried off a series of Very successful and enjoyable affairs. Brother Arthur Rosen and the men who worked with him are deserving of much praise for their fine efforts. Led by Brother jay Samuels and coached by Brother Charles Flax, Phi Alpha took to the intramural Fields of battle with a mixed feeling of light heart and grim determination. Although not always victorious, we came olff with our share of laughs and tears and even more important richness in the experience that working to- gether as a team gives. As usual, men of Phi Alpha were to be found in every campus activity or wherever a- job needed doing. All of the school publications bear rhe mark of Phi Alpha men. The literary societies, varsity debate team, and social organizations all had their representatives from jeter l-lall, D-3. Brother Herb Liebman served as chairman of the lnterfraternity Dance Committee and Brother Melviii Lubman served on the Honor Council. Brother A1 Evans, among his many activities, found time to be one of Richmond College's varsity debaters, while Brother jerry Leon was photo editor of THE WEB. As February drew near, the main topic of campus conversa- tion was rhe impending "Rho-Taui' which had been such a success the preceding year. This year bigger and better plans were made for Richmond Colleges K'Dance of the Yearf, and not a man was disappointed. Under the chairmanship of Brother P. Sidney Berz, who had the enthusiastic support of every man in the chapter behind him, the affair went off as smoothly as was expected. He and his committee deserve hearty congratulations for their accomplishments. N M FRATERNITIES Before january had rolled arounduwe had increased our membership with the election of Brothers Warreim Friedman, David Nlann, Charles Spiral, Donald Roth, and lvlarvin Menlces. This brings to mind another Phi Alpha 'iljirstf' For our size we have a larger percentage of out-of-state mem- bers than any other fraternity on the campus. Ar the closing banquet in May, the events of the past year were recounted, relived, and enjoyed a second time. For the new brothers the topic of "l-lell-Nighty' held most interest. The experience of being stranded on a country road at three o'clock in the morning is not something soon forgotten. For others the high-geared bridge games made for many a smile and for some, much chagrin. The rivalry between Brother lVlel Lubman and Brother Dave Brenner as to who is che oldest man on campus made many nights, that may have been just ordinary, be classed as extra, unexpected enjoyment. We talked of the Brothers who had given their pins to their "heart's-delighti' and of the Brothers who retrieved their jewelry from a somewhat different source. The unofficial awards were as follows: Most handsome, Don Rothg Most likely to succeed, Nlel Lubmang Quietest, Wari'ei1 Friedman, Most ambitious, Dave Brenner, Most studious, Charlie Spiral, Rosiest cheeks, jay Samuels, Most steady, George Posnerg Best bridge player, Artie Roseng Hardest worker, l-larold Katz, Biggest appetite, lVIarvin Menkes and a host of others who fall into the class of generally all-around swell fellows. . ln consideration of all events Rho Chapter can well feel pride in this year's accomplishments and the strong bid made for national recognition. Buoyed by these successes we can look forward to even better results next year. Time is marked on our campus by sounds. Fall is identified by the thud of toe against pigskin, winter by leather tattooing a crescendo on hardwood lloor, spring by horsehide against ash, and Phi Alpha by friendly spirit, strong grip, and warm laughter. X 1 maftxb Q ei sa af Q? tx X ' I l I I University of Richmond - -169' RlcHMoNn COLLEGE A Iph a D e I ta Founded at the University of Richmond, 1923 ' Colors: Wliite and Copper Miss Louisa Cov1NGToN Vera, Virginia Flower: 'White Rose ALPHA DELTA. LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP ROW! lolm Brizencline, Morris Campbell, Clarence Dawson, Lowell Ellett, Burrell Lucas, Frank Paul-Ley. SECOND ROW! Roy Rakes, Iames Ashby, Iohn Elliot, William Hales, Kent Kiser, Everett Ragland. THIRD ROW: Colie Rock, William Smith, Vlfilliam Soutlmerland. David Wliite. William Winn. 'Q70' The Q I948 WEB Alpha ALPHA DELTA was FOUNDED IN 1923 at the University of Richmond to encourage recreational periods in developing the lives of ministerial students. It was organized as a club but became a fraternity in 1927. During the war the fraternity had many places for meetings. The fraternity at present occupies a private and comfortably furnished room in leter Hall. Cut big social occasion is the annual spring banquet. Alpha Delta gladly joins hands also with the community to help in its social affairs at Christmas and at other seasons. Even in such a small fraternity there has been great achieve- ment by some of the members. Kent Kiser has served as president of both the state and local B.S.U. He also Was recently elected to O.D.K. Lawson Pankey also received elec- tion to O.D.K. and is now doing an excellent job as president for Alpha Delta. lack Brizendine accepted the challenging position as assistant pastor of First Baptist Church in this city. The annual formal banquet this year was a distinctive af- fair. The banquet meeting place was changed from the old traditional lohn Nfarshall Hotel to the large banquet hall of Ewart's Cafeteria. The attendance upon the affair was the largest of recent years, including active members, recent initiates, alumni and faculty members. The speaker for the occasion was Mr. Hill Fleet. The Reverend lunius Foster, who is now a student at Crozer Theological Seminary and fa recent alumnus of our Fraternity, served capably as toast- master. This, ,it was agreed, was one of our IHOSIZ successful banquets. To round out the week end, Brother Bill Smith held an informal party in his home the following night. Another big social event of Alpha Delta is the spring out- ing. Each year a trip is made to the Bay or some river wlieige' we participate in swimming, boating, picnicking and the like. Brother Temple Bennett has kindly consented to provide the FRATERNITIES Delta boats for us this year. This outing has proved of great value and enjoyment in the past. Not only are Hsh sometimes caught but, as Brother Kiser can vouch, sometimes a wife is caught-don't know "Howie, did it, but he did it. This outing comes just after all the brothers have Hnished their examinations and before the Commencement and it serves to bring relaxation to the minds and bodies of those who have studied so hard for the past few days previous. The Fraternity has admitted a larger number of pledges this year than is customary, but they are high calibre men. They took to the tasks of the informal initiation with spirit and enthusiasm-even to the point of demonstrating the UNew Looki' to the people on Broad Street. For the first time since -before the war when the brothers lived at the 'Khead of the lakef' Alpha Delta is in the process of making plans to build or buy a house. It is felt that a greater unity and spirit of fellowship can be perpetuated by having a fraternity house. The plans are 'far reaching and are based on the conhdence that all the brothers, past, present, and futL1re will support the effort to the limit. We are grateful for the way in which certain of the alumni members have re- sponded to the need for furniture for our room in the dormi- tory and we are sure that others will be equally glad to help in furnishing our house when it is secured. As we take a backward glance over the year as a whole, we feel that we cantruthfully say that it has been a worth-while year for those who are old members, recent members and even those who are still pledges. We believe that Alpha Delta will continue to grow and prosper and to make her contri- bution to the life of the college campus community. .- Alpha Delta hopes to grow both in number and in spirit help fellow ministerial students to be better servants of mankind. H A06pos AoKiMou um H: University of Richmond -171' Zbfzlflvzver Gymnasium .33- md' WE mama was , Ee! 55559 fm-H i,Ezb,,m,- H as m E .,i ass? xv-w ms W Q H ,, W., , . M U iii m. n gm Tm ss -fm fm saws A a E, mm I Wg? BB, sisgssgm Eggsi xx was QEWMQ H ss - aww- K ws - H H Pu WEE Xa 5 was I, dgigw g m Q E ' 5 S Hg' EFA 55555 gg my if B EH"f"' W " H Q--an Egggjwsms QE w15?31?W .E 51 M .Hb-aff! W-an 883551 wigww E sw nga S8188 'ESRB swim Q S5353 :gs mg ggagwywmln fm, EM H W , EM E2 ,.,., Q Msg .mf-5, gg www xx Mxfiais imgwsggg BEM E E S8 nm' as mmm Keller Hall' E lm., ea V .. RICHMOND COLLEGE Football DESPITE THE Loss of five regulars from last year's team and the failure of Quarterback Marion Timberlake to return to school, prospects were pretty bright for lohnny Fenlonis 1947 gridiron machine when over a hundred candidates turned out for the hrst drills in early September. From the Hrst day of practice, however, when Back Charlie Suttenfield sprained his ankle, the' Spiders were plagued with injuries throughout the season. These injuries, coupled with the fact that Richmond showed little if any improvement over the '46 aggregation while their opponents were definitely better, gave the Spiders an unimpressive record of three wins and seven losses. The Spiders supposedly were bolstered by the acquisition of a host of freshmen mostly from the Midwest, but for the most part they were too green to be of much help until the latter part of the campaign. Playing alongside of such veterans as Ed QSugarj Ralston, lack Vxfilbourne, lohn Zizak, Reid Spencer, and Co-Captain loe Lalsuna, several of the frosh broke into the lineup after midseason and showed promise of making next season's record a better one. Among these Were Center Merle Darrah, Back V ic lasaitis, Ends Doug MacLachlan and Steve Szwak, and Tackles Steve I-lenkes and Bill Newhouse. Thanksgiving's traditional clash with Williaiil and Mary, which the lndianis took 35 to o, marked the end of the grid- iron trail for six Richmond seniors. ln this group were Backs loe LaLuna, lack Wilboui'iTe, and Bill Scheerer and Tackles Carroll Richard, Reid Spencer, and George Hodges. Saying FOOTBALL SQUAD. READING, 1,E1f'r -ro RIGHT, FIRST Row: D. Ford, Long, Iones, l-lodges, Billingsley, Richard, LaLuna, Zizak, Willbkourne, Spencer, Hensley, Ralston, Rosser. SECOND ROW: Morris, Bode, Currier, Bolen,-Gulick, Locco, I-lorbauer, SuttenHeld, Bob Iohnion, ISTEP? son, Kilpatrick, Farmer. THIRD ROW: R. Iohnson, Belloway, Mattox,-Schalla, Brimm, Anderson, Morgan, Wolari, Iasaitls, Flew ousg . ibel., Loury, Reho, McGeorgc. FOURTH ROW: Sternheimer, Rose, Turchanik, Stanley, Wood, Iacobs, Ricardo, Szwak, Butterwort 1, Sause, D tae ei, -174- 2 The I948 WEB ATHLETICS farewell to Spider football were not only these Players but also during the season. Head Coach Iohnny Fenlon, who, last year, announced his Although the Spiders failed to place anyone on any of the resignation as of Ianuary I to take over a position as city mythical elevens, Back Sugar Ralston and Guard Iohn Zizak recreational director in Fredericksburg. Dick Esleeck, former made the Associated Press All-State second team and All- Iohn lwlarshall High Coach, was announced as his successor Southern Conference third team. Richmond Randolph-Macon ..... ........... . . . 28 7 Vwfashington and Lee .... 16 3 20 Rollins ........,...... . . . 7 6 Niaryland ...i,.. , . . 18 V.lvI.I. .........., ... 20 21 Hampden-Sydney . . , . . . o 20 Virginia ......... . . . 34 o Davidson . . , . . . I3 7 CARROI1, Rici-mms V-pl . . U D 'A...' D D r ' I 26 I4 Ion LALUN.-x Cmcapmn YVilliam and ivlary . . . . . 35 o C0'Cf'PM"1 Henkes. FIFTH RONVI Byerly, Thayer, Brown, Whitnler, Parks, Magette, Atwell, Moore, Thomas, Tyree, Reynolds, Ray. SIXTH Row: Stefanoff, Garber, Lane, McDow, Cox, Wilkosz, MacLachlan, Shelor, Webber, MacDonald, Smith. SEVENTH ROW: Manager Suih- fini, Manager Doyle, Perry, Dai-rah, Hohmann, Kudukis, Rooth, Garrett, Manager Ieter, Manager Iosephowicz. EIGHTH Row: Trainer Brooks, Coaches Lacy, Porterheld, Fenlon, Pitt, Crane, Null, Manager Bowman, Trainer McNeal. University of Richmond i - 175 - RICHMOND COLLEGE .A,, BACK TOM BILLINGSLEY f ,J .1 CENTERS IACK IONES and MERLE DARRAH ' END BILL LONG BACK ED RALSTON BACK IACK WILBOURNE QUARTERBACKSWALT BOLEN Z1I'1dIOE LALUNA COACH IOHNNY FENLON TACKLE CARROLL RICHARD N END DONALD FORD V END DOUG MACLACHLAN TACKLE REID SPENCER GUARD WHS CURTIER GUARD IO!-IN ZIZAK TACKLE DON BERMONT '176A- ' The 1948 WEB RICHMOND-28 RANDOLPH-MAcoN-7 Led by lack Wilbourne and Cotton Billingsley, Richmond opened its season at City Stadium by dropping a stubborn bunch of Randolph-Macoii Iackets 28 to 7 in what proved to be perhaps the costliest game of the year. On the opening play of the game Guard Russ Gulick was put out of commis- sion for the year and Tackle Reid Spencer broke two bones in his wrist. Later in the game Carroll Richard, Co-Captain and Tackle, was injured and never got into top condition the rest of the year. Wilbourne tallied Richmondis Hrst TD on a line buck and Frank Thompson booted the extra point. The Jackets tied up the game before the half on a 61-yard pass play from Gummer- lock to Scrivener. Sprenger converted. The Spiders came back strong after intermission and scored three times. Follow- ing an 84-yard run by Wilbourne, Ralston hit the line for six points. Other touchdowns were registered by Billingsley on a line smash and Dick Hensley on an end run. Frank fToeD Thompson booted all four extra points. Sugar Ralston picks up yardage against Washingtoiu and Lee. WASHINGTON AND LEE-I6 RICHMOND-3 Wasluingtoil and Lee's surprising Generals, with Brian Bell, Ir., running wild, handed the Penlonmen their first set- back ofthe season by a 16-3 score under the arcs at City Stadium. After spotting the Spiders three points in the second quarter on Frank Thompson's field goal, the Lexingtonians roared back on the following kickoff to shake Bell loose on a 94-yard scoring jaunt. W. 81 L. scored again in the quarter when Iim Lukens blocked Wilbourneis punt for a safety, and then finished up the pointmaking in the third period when Bell plunged over from the 3-yard stripe. Walt Micliaels converted for the second time. Although fighting all the way the Spiders couldnyt seem to find their scoring punch after Bell's run. The brightest spot for the in the contest was the running of Vic Iasaitis, Chicago freshman fullback, who, looked like a veteran in reeling off several sizable gains. V . A ROLLINS-20 RICHMOND-7 4 Aftertravelling 1,000 miles to Orlando, Florida, for what was supposed to be a breather, Iohnny Fenlon's boys received University of Richmond ATHLETICS quite a shock when the Rollins Tars upset them zo to 7 in a night contest. C The Tars pushed over touchdowns in every period but the second, and five times they held Richmond when the Spiders drove Within the Rollins' 30. 1 r Richmond's only score came in the final quarter when Fullback Bernie l-lofbauer stole the ball from Ed Simmons and dashed 30 yards for a touchdown. Frank Thompson kept his place-kicking record intact with a perfect boot to make the score zo to 7. Freshman Vic Iasaitis suffered an ankle injury which kept him out of commission until the William and Mary game. MARYLAND-18 RICHMOND-6 Despite little Walt Bolenis 85-yard touchdown run, the Spiders found lim Tatum's Terps a completely rejuvenated eleven and went down in defeat, 18-6 in a night tilt at College Park. Richmond failed to take advantage of two scoring opportuni- ties in the Hrst quarter and regretted it in the second as Nfary- landis Lu Gambino scored on a 61-yard run. ln the last half Nlaryland scored twice more on a pass from Gambino to Simler and a line plunge by Gambino. I Bolen's run for the Spiders was one of the highlights of the U.R. season. Taking Schwarz's kickoff on his own I5 the half-pint Syracuse speedster went all the way to score after some spectacular broken field running. ln addition to Bolen other outstanding performers were Reid Spencer, Dick Hen- sley, and lack Wilbourne. i L Little Walt Bolen eludes two would-be V.M.I. tacklers. R1cHMoND-2 I V.M.I.-zo Clicking for the Hrst time in a month the Spiders turned back V.M.I., 21-20, at City Stadium despite a last-period rally by the "Flying Squadronf' Y The Keydets ran only four plays in the first quarter as an ever-alert Spider forewall dominated the period. The Red and Blue scored in the Hrst half when Ed fSugar Expressj Ralston bowled over from ten yards out. After intermission the big fullback scored again, following a 36-yard pass from Walt Bolen to Bernie I-iofbauer which set up thescore. Thompson converted after both touchdowns. V.M.l. recovered shortly after this to rack up a touchdown on a pass from Ioe Veltri to George Crowson who outran Billingsley to score. The Spiders came back to complete their -177' RICHMOND COLLEGE scoring in the fourth quarter which featured three touchdowns in three minutes. Zizak tackled Bob Thomason so hard that he fumbled, and Doug hffaclsachlan recovered on the 22. A minute later Billingsley went over from the Eve, and Thomp- son kicked the vital point. After that it was all V.M.l. Crowson ran 87 yards to score on the next kickoff. Moments later the Keydets endedithe scoring on a pass from Thomason to Eddie Lutes. RICHMOND-2 o I-IAMPDEN-SYDNEY-o After his regulars had rolled up two touchdowns in the first quarter, Iohnny Fenlon jerked them out with the follow- ing week's game with Virginia in mind, and let his substitutes carry on for the remainder of the I-lampden-Sydney contest which the Spiders won zo to o. The Richmonders went into the lead a few plays after the opening kickoff when Sugar Ralston took off around end for 32 yards and a touchdown. Still in the first quarter, Cotton Billingsley, on the outstanding, run of the game, crashed through the Tiger line for a 55-yard touchdown mn. Thomp- son's try for the extra point was good, and the Spiders led I 3 to o. The final Richmond score came in the second period when Roy Paulette, formerly with the B team, caught an aerial from Walt Bolen in the end zone. Thompson again converted to-make the count zo to o. Expressions of Wilbotlrne, Ralston, Zizak, and Morgan show how Cavalier backs romped at Charlottesville. VIRGINIA-34 RICHMOND-O Scoring in- every period, Art Guepeis high-powered Vir- ginia Cavaliers avenged a stinging 1946 defeat by the Spiders and handed the Fenlonmen a 34 to o defeat in Charlottesville for the Spiders' fourth loss of the season. The Spiders outrushed the Walaoos, but the winners, pass- ing attack was just too much for Richmond, which couldn't get its own aerial game clicking. Three times the Cavaliers scored on passes, Ray Brown tossed for six points to Ed Bessell and Carlton Elliott, and Ioe McCary threw one to Brown. Bruce Bailey, Mr. Big in the Virginia backfield, scored once on a 28-yard run, and Grover Iones tallied the other touch- gdown after taking a lateral from lones. George Grimes booted the four Cavalier extra points. Richmond's line played superb ball, with Wes Currier, -178- lohn Zizak and Don Bermont standing out. Sugar Ralston's defensive play was a thing of beauty. H Cotton Billingsley gave Spider fans something to cheer about in the second period when, back against his own goal line, he broke through the Virginia line for 39 yards. Bobby Weir', lone man between the Fredericksburger and the goal, pulled him down. . I I' '- .uww-. 4 N -.... f. - I - XL """: fx. 'P-5 Maclsachlan fzzj goes high in air, in vain, to block a Davidson punt. DAVIDSON-- I 3 RICHMOND-7 ln the dullest game of the season Davidsonis Wildcats, running from the single wing, proved too much for the Red and Blue on the rain-soaked Stadium field and won, I 3-7. The 'Cats tallied twice in the Hrst half on passes from Burt Anderton to l-lal Mapes and Buddy Cheek. The Spiders' only score came in the third quarter after John Zizak had recovered a Davidson fumble on the Vifildcats 26-yard line. Ralston passed to Bill Long for the touchdown, and Thompson converted. V.P.I.-26 RICHMOND-I4 Although playing one of their best games of the season, the Spiders were unable to defeat an alert Virginia Tech team and came out on the short end of a 26-I4 score at Blacksburg. Fullback Ray Beasley went over from the twelve for V.P.I. in the first quarter and the hard-charging Cobbler forewall blocked two Spider punts for scores in the second half. Then after I-larry Waltoia had rung up the final Tech tally, the Spiders began to click. Cn a series of straight power plays they moved down to the V.P.l. four, and on his third try Ralston smashed over. lack WilboL1I'ne, playing his best game of the year, gave the Fenlonmen their Hnal touchdown of the season when he went off left guard for 12611 yards. Frank Thompson converted for the second time. WILI.IAh4 AND MARX'-35 RICHMOND-o Rube McCray brought his Big Green of William and Mary to town Thanksgiving Day and in addition to handing Rich- mond a 35 to o defeat, won the Southern Conference cham- pionship and gained a share with Virginia in the State Crown. It was the seventh straight win for the Indians over the Spiders and marked an equal number of successive games in which Richmond has been unable to cross the Indians' goal line. The l948 WEB ,IT . .X ' ,, 7, E William and MHl'y,S lack Cloud crashes over for a touchdown. Stan Magdziak was the big gun in the Williaiii and Mdfyf attack completing eight out of fourteen passes, two of them for touchdowns. Leading ground-gainer for the Indians was lack Cloud, sophomore All-Conference fullback from Nor- folk, who rolled up 56 yards out of thewinners' 94, rushing and scoring touchdowns on line bucks of five and one yards. Magdziak, in addition to tossing scoring passes to Ragazzo and Blanc, kicked all Hve of the Big Green's extra points. ln the final minute of the last quarter, the Spiders lost a ATHLETICS golden scoring opportunity with a Hrst down on the one, when McCray threw his Hrst string line back in the game. Four tries at the line were unsuccessful and Williani and Mary took over on downs on their own five as the game ended. Vxfilbourne, Ralston, and Vic lasaitis were the leading gainers for Richmond in rushing, but losses by other backs reduced the Spiders' net rushing to I5 yards. loc LaLuna, Corky Brimm, and Walt Bolen completed a total of eight passes for a total of 93 yards. is l ' ll -9 - uniiii -lik .. aL..dlAA Co-Captain Ioe Lahuna takes off around end against the indians. Junior Varsit Football IF THE VARSITY,S football record gave the Richmond student a feeling of disappointment, the record of 5 wins and one loss of lack Null's B team certainly made him sit up and take notice. The 22-year-old Null took his boys who served as cannon fodder for the varsity and made out of them a team which improved with every game it played. The only loss the layveegulzfered was a 2 to o setback at the hands of Randolph-lVlacon's Bees in a morning Horne- coming feature on Milllaiser Field. The Baby Spiders opened their season at the Newport News Apprentice School and took the home club in tow by a I4 to o score. Following the loss to Randolph-lVlacon, the Baby Spiders downed V.M.l.,s B team I9 to o with Quarterback Johnny Thomas leading the wa . Next came the Virginia B team which Null's charges took 21 to 19, with the extra-point kicking of Al Lane and Don Anderson providing the margin. Following this game the layvees spotted Fork Union a 7 to o halftime lead and came back in the last two periods to come out the victor by a I3 to 7 count. The Baby Spiders saved their best game for last when they upset a heavy bunch of Williaiii and Mary Papooses 20 to I2 on Millliisei- Field. A pass from Thomas to Billy Cox accounted for one touchdown, and Charlie Webber and Roy Paulette scored the other two on runs. University of Richmond Richmond . . Richmond . . Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond RECORD A Newport News Apprentice School o Randolph-Macon ......... . .... 2 V .M.I. .......... . . o Virginia .... . . I9 Fork Union ........ . . 7 VVilliam and Mary ............. I2 Midfield pileups like this were typical of the Baby Spiders' lone loss to the Randolph-Macon Bees. -179 -i RICHMOND COLLEGE 9 Coach Mac Pitt talks to the Hve boys who started off the season: Al Bailey, Al Rinaldi, Doug Pitts, lrvin Robinson, and Aubrey Ford. -180' THREE LITTLE PEPPERS AND A SI-IARPSHOOTING CENTER. LEFT TO RIGHT! Sattler Anderson, Aubrey Eorcl, Ber- nard Dolsey, and Iimmy Suttenfield. Four rcasonskwhy the Spiders are looking for im- provement next year. Dolsey, only five- foot-Hvc, was again a regular and once more showed his ability to Play with the "big boysf, Ford, Anderson, and Suttenfield were valuable reserves that Coach Pitt made use of throughout the season. NO! NOT CRIPPLES! lust Wes Brown, Al Rinaldi, and Art Haines warming up for MCGLlifC,S Paraplegic Five. The I 948 WEB ATHLETICS BASKETBALL SQUAD. LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Aubrey Ford, Al Rinaldi, Bootsie Dolsey, Irvin Robinson, Doug Pitts, Sattler Antler- son, and lim Suttenfielcl. BACK ROW: Coach Mac Pitt, Art Haines, Keith Loury, Wes Brown, lim Cunningham, Corky Brimm, Al Bailey, Glenn Whitmer, Managers Iimmy Ieter and Charles Blount. Quantico Marines .... George Washington ........ Georgetown ................ Union Theological Seminary .... Hampden-Sydney ........... Virginia Military Institute . . Randolph-Macon ........ William and Mary ..... The Citadel .......... Virginia ........... Hampden-Sydney ................... Basketball SCORES Richmond Y 42 37 Wake Forest . . 75 53 Virginia Tech ........... .... 64 54 Virginia .................. .... 41 64 Virginia Military Institute 44 49 Washington and Lee ....... .... 34 50 Virginia Tech ..... 47 48 Maryland .......... 50 47 Wfashington and Lee . . . 50 71 M'aryland .......... 62 54 VVilliam and Mary ..... 61 54 Randolph-Macon .................... Rich m and 43 47 46 70 57 54 65 57 55 48 60 53 57 69 62 64 52 47 66 69 University of Richmond '181' RICHMOND COLLEGE 'TI-IE 1947-48 BASKETBALL sEAsoN, which seemed to be one Hlled with inhnite possibilities when practice sessions' started in lVlillhiser Gymnasium, turned out to be the most disastrous Coach lvlac Pitt had experienced in twenty-five years of tutelage as his Spider Hve ended the campaign with a dismal record of eight wins and fourteen losses. Louis Cweeiiieb Nliller, All-State captain of the previous yearis outfit had graduated, and his loss was a hard oneg nevertheless the appearance of Hve newcomers from lllinois and Chio gave Richmond boosters a lift in spirits in early December. A strong Quantico Nlarine five was the Pittmen's Hrst opponent, and they showed the collegians up in hardwood tactics by topping the Spiders 42 -to 37. Two of the most powerful cage teams in this sector of the country came next on the schedule, George Wasluiiigton and Georgetown, and both handed the Richmonders decisive defeats. Coach Pitt's boys found themselves in the first contest after Christmas vacation, and with Sophomore A1 Rinaldi bucketing 20 points, the Spiders racked up a 64-41 win over Union Theological Semi- nary. With this game as a booster, the Red and Blue took three straight before succumbing to the lndians of Williain and Nlary. Recipients of the Spider scoring punch were Hampden- Sydney, V,M.l., and Randolph-Nlacon. Little A1 Bailey, 'a freshman from East Liverpool, Ohio, who had become a sensation for the Richmonders, teamed with Rinaldi to give the Spiders a 49-44 victory over Gummy Proctor's Hampden- Sydney quint. Following this game, however, the team suf- fered a terrific blow when Bailey, who Coach Pitt said had the makings of one of the best cagers the state had ever seen, quit school and took home with him lim Cunningham, six-foot-three Dhioan, who had been playing a lot of ball at center. Witl1 Art l-laines, a junior college transfer from Harvey, lllinois, and Doug Pitts leading the way, Richmond continued its winning ways by trouncing V.M.l. 50 to 34 in the Spiders' Hrst Big Six contest. Next came a Win over Randolph-lVIacon by a 48-47 count in an overtime thriller. Not content with shellacking the Spiders on the gridiron. '182' l l l Williaiii and Marry handed Coach Pittis boys a 50-47 setback before a capacity crowd at Blues Armory to halt the Red and Blueis Win streak. Richmond bounced back in the win column at The Citadel's expense and recorded their highest game total of the year as Art Haines led the scorers in a 71-50 win. Then came the drastic losing streak of nine games which completely crushed all hopes the Spiders had of making the Southern Conference tournament. Losses incurred were two to Virginia and V.P.l. and one each to I-lampden-Sydney, V.M.l., Wzisliington and Lee, Wzike Forest, and Maryland. Each time it seemed that the Spiders were on the way to victory as they piled up a comfortable lead, but each time the opposition came back strong in the second half to come out on top. One bright spot during the losing streak came against Wasliiiigton and Lee at Lexington when Keith Loury, a fresh- man from Louisville, Ohio, who had been nursing a football injury, went hog-wild and dropped in 23 markers. The Spiders Finally snapped their streak of setbacks against the Generals of VV. 81 L. as they built up a Hrst half lead, held it, and came out on the long end of a 69-57 score. A defense which Coach Pitt had prepared long in advance completely ballled the Blue Comets as the Richmond Hve scored its sixth win of the campaign. Three nights later the Spiders gained revenge for a previous defeat and edged the Marylaiid Terrapins 64 to 62 with Al Rinaldi netting 20 points, all but two of them in the second half. l-lopes of keeping Williani and Nlaiy from making the conference tourney fell through in Vxfilliamsburg as the ln- dians downed the Spiders 52-47 for their second win of the year over Richmond. Rinaldi continued his "horn streak and led the losers with 16. The last game of the season was an- other thriller with the Spiders coming from behind in the last two minutes to beat a stubborn Randolph-lVlacon quintet 69 to 66. Doug Pitts with 23 points and Rinaldi with zo topped che Richmond scorers. Though the season left nothing to brag about, the prospects for next year were somewhat brighter with only one man, Captain lrvin fApie5 Robinson, leaving. The newcomers gained experience and should be much improved when next season rolls around. Art Haines, playing his first season of ball for Richmond, led the scorers with a total of 240 points. The I948 WEB ful lei Q lQ.'5 ky ,JO :HQ UA il V' v' TAT-, 11 ll if t el ef L2 ai l l li ef at W all rj lQXIVT!7lif 5 Wm M, iffy, '19 67,1339 fi-. -Var' fifty pf,-1 Ag, Wifi my UL! J.. M et mv Q ru QJ U, Ml tr, my JL M ln J 4,9 ii u U' l tl my ll Yale ........,..... Wasl1i11gton ancl Lee Quantico lvlarines .. Quantico lVlarines .. Delaware . . Q .... . Virginia Tech .... Virginia ....... lVlarylancl ........ Nlaiylancl .... ' ..... George Waslliiigtoil Williaill ancl lVlary . . Ranclolpli-lVlacon .. Randolph-lVlacon . . . Wasl1i11gto11 and Lee V.M.l. ........,, . Virginia .......... Hampden-Sydney .. l-lanipclen-Sydney .. North Carolina lvleclical College .. V.lVI.I. ......... . Williaimi ancl Nlary . Norfolk Navzll Training Station .... l,ln5nQr'sity of Rielavmaoiiaoil STATE 'CHAMPIONSHIP SQUAD. tm TO mom, mm Row: Wat Bolen, Bill Finney, Bo Nam, Bubber Metzger, Tom Nichols, Weenie Nliller, Pat Fenlon, Bob Kilpatrick, Dan Ranier, Cotton Billingsley, Angelo Setien. BACK ROW: Coach Pitt, Marlagei' Mzmttluews, Ed Iolmson, Leo Garrett, Bubber Caravati, Roy Paulette, Manager' Gofortlm. RECORD ,iXgH,sM0A, r-Aww ,.. . "r" 'll N rw: N 5t"fX r- Q 1 if -www . int.-Tn , Ar! fi 1 t"i Z1 All-State Pitchers Finney and Kilpatrick. ' 183 ' RICHMOND COLLEGE 1? Y l ii '- f A fig- H .ri ' i' 1 -is ' ' - " .gf f fi - -- , , i 'H 1 no 5 W- ' W, ., .,.,.1 , .asf .M , ., ,W , , ,. , , f ii ii'-,.Sfi.. .i " i i-thx.. aside- .. ' 'sl em, gg?-.,.,. :f,,i,ia .4 V. fi-a35Eif - ff, .Q -219 ,,.,.,,.. I-iE'S OUT! Pat Penlon, Spider third baseman, takes Weenie Miller's throw at third to nab Dick Games, William and Mary catcher, in the second game between the two teams which Richmond won 8-6. Q COACH MAC PITT, the "Silver Foxu of Richmond College, did it again with his baseball team as the 1947 Spider nine racked up the State baseball championship for the University of Richmond for the eighth time in twelve years and ended the season with a record of twenty wins and three losses. From the first day the Spiders stepped on the diamond, it looked as if there were good things to come for the Pittmen. Back in the fold were Pitchers Bob Kilpatrick and Dan Ramer, aces of previous years, Catcher Angelo Setien, pep- perpot from up Vermont way, Weenie Miller, a superb fielding first baseman, and sluggers Pat Fenlon and Tommy Nichols, third baseman and outfielder respectively. There were also some promising freshmen in Bill Finney, a pitcher, Shortstop Marion Timberlake, and Outlfielder Cotton Billing- sle . Qllihe Spiders opened the season with a bang, winning their Hrst ten games before dropping a I to o heartbreaker to Wil- liam and Mary on the indians, Held. Following this loss, they proceeded to take everything the opposition could offer except in two instances-games with Washington and Lee at Lex- ington and North Carolina at Mooers' Field. Lanky Bob Kilpatrick, work horse of the pitching staff from Swartz, Louisiana, turned out to be the season's hero. Cn iviay 22 at Millhiser Field, Richmond was trailing William and Mary 6 to o in the third inning when Kilpatrick entered the game as a relief hurler. I-le then turned on his stuff, allowed the Indians only three hits for the remainder of the game while his teammates were slamming Indian pitchers for eight runs, and led the Pittmen to an 8 to 6 victory and the Stare and Big Six championship. '184' An excellent pitching staff centered around Kilpatrick, Dan Rainer, zoo-pounder from Falmouth, and Freshman Bill Finney, I7-year-old relief hurler who won himself a starting role, and proved to be the big factor in the Spiders' season. The stickwork of Pat Fenlon, Cotton Billingsley, Tommy Nichols, and Weenie Miller helped the Richmonders to ac- cumulate scores in the double columns on eight occasions. A 5 to 3 loss to Wasliiiigton and Lee was perhaps the most stinging blow of the year. A three-run homer by Tommy Nichols in the seventh inning of the game in Lexington had given Richmond Five runs in that stanza, and they appeared on the way to another victory. However, the rains descended before the inning was complete, and the score reverted to the end of the sixth inning with the Generals coming out on top 5 to 3. ln addition to the final game with William and Mary, highlights of the season included two shutouts over the Uni- versity of Virginia. Ar Mooei's' Field, Bob Kilpatrick spun a three-hit 2 to o win over the Cavaliers, and on a trip to Char- lottesville, Bill Finney set them down with an equal number of safeties in a 4 to o contest. Perhaps the strangest game of the season was the one with Marylziiid at Mooers' Field which was tied up at 3-all in the tenth inning. An umpire's decision at first base irked Terrapin Coach Burton Shipley so much that the head man drew his team from the diamond, and the Spiders came out on top by a 9 to o forfeit score. The finishing touch to a glorious season came with the an- nouncement that Pitchers Kilpatrick and Finney along with Weenie Miller had been selected for the All-State team. The I 948 WEB yu ATHLETICS RICI-IMOND'S NIURDERERS' ROW! Outiielders Tommy Nichols, Tom Billingsley, and Linwood Metzger whose heavy hitting was a big factor in the Spiders winning the state championship. I . "T 1 i'WD6Je"" is 1 cj ii 1 OLD BUDDIES. The 1945 bat- tery of Catcher Angelo Setien and Pitcher Dan Rainer was reunited after seivice in the armed forces. Ramer had an undefeated season. University of Richmond i iiim , 185 , RICHMOND Courses Track I94 TRACK RETURNED to the University of Richmond after a five- year layoff, and Coach Russ Crane was named to tutor the host of green youngsters who reported. Lack of experience hampered the traclcmen, most of Whom had never participated in a college meet, all season. H W ' The Spiders opened their season successfully against Hamp- den-Sydney downing the Death Valley Trackmen by a 75 2- 492. score. limmy Sease Won the mile and two-mile events, Bill Butler, the 440, Claude Thomas, the 8803 lack Mallory, the--low ii-- hurdlesghlack..Kolcum, the high hurdles, Houston Sizer, the high jumpg Ed Ralston, the javeling Hughes Ware, the discus, and Stuart Massie, the shot-put, The Cranemen were tripped in their next two meets going down before Wasliington and Lee 762-542, and V.P.l., IOZZ-23225. Against the Generals L. K. I-larvie won the two mile, Butler, the 440, Charlie Randolph, the broad jump, and Kolcum, the high hurdles. Those who triumphed against Charlie Randolph and lack .Kolcum, broad jumper and hurdler respectively on last spring's squad. V.P.l. were Carroll Richard in the shot and Ralston in the javelin. Wake Porest's Deacons were next on the Spiders, schedule and found the Cranemen tougher than expected losing 81 2- 44 Mallory led the scorers with sixteen points by virtue of wins in the 220, low hurdles, and high jump. Qthers who collected Hrst places were: Harvie in the two mile, Butler in the 440, Thomas in the 880, Mark Sternheimer inthe 100, Krane in the mile, Kolcum in the high hurdles, Richard in the shot, and Ralston in the javelin. In closing out their season the trackmen lost to Williaimi and Mary, 84-42, and to V.M.l., 88-29. No Hrst places were scored-against.V.lVl.l., but against W. 81 lvl. Harvie won the two mile, Butler the 440, Kolcum the high hurdles, and Randolph the broad jumps. Claude Thomas topped the scorers for the season with 40 2 points and received a letter along with l-iarvie, Mallory, But- ler, Randolph, Richard, Kolcum, Sternheimer, Krane, Sease -186' Coach Russ Crane and 880 Specialist Claude Thomas CAT LEFTD who led last spring's scorers. and Ralston. Witli all these men possessing further eligibility and the arrival of several talented newcomers the outlook for the future was indeed bright. SCORES Richmond l-lampden-Sydney . . ............. 492 76 2 Waslmington and Lee .... .... 7 62 54x V.P.I. ............. i .... IOZX3 23M Wake Forest ....... .... 44 2 81 2 Williani and Mary .... .... 8 4 42 ........................... 88 29 Carroll Richard displays the form that made him one of the best shot- putters in the state. V The I 948 WEB A T ia i. T i TENNIS SQUAD. LEFT 'ro RIGHT, FRONT Row: Leonard I-Iellei-man, Manager Buddy I-Iulcher, and Irvin Robinson. SECOND ROW: Karl Collawn, IerryCunningham, Iimmy Phipps, and Iimmy Banks. Y-,J I, I iff, U I F' I ' i N ..., - , l vi'-if I --,-- J . L. ALTHOUGH THEIR 4-8 record was nothing to write home about, the 1947 netmen enjoyed a successful season considering the diH'iculties they overcame in order to play. Among other things suitable courts were not available on the campus and the racketers were forced to use the Byrd Park courts for home matches. After two opening losses to Wasliiiigtoii and Lee the 11CEIZCl'S came back strong to beat the Randolph-Nlacon Iackets, 9-O, and gain their highest praise of the season from a never-to-be- forgotten headline in the R.-M. student newspaper: "To the Spiders Tennis is a Racket, To the lackets Only Lovef' This win was followed by a near upset of N. C. State, the Spiders being nosed out by the Wolfpack, 5-4. In the next two matches the Spiders exchanged shutouts. They topped the RLP.I. netmen and were themselves beaten by Duke. Coming back strong from their defeat by the Blue Devils, the Spiders gave It-Iampden-Sydney's Tigers their Hrst defeat of the season in a startling upset and followed this with their Final victory of the spring over Randolph-lVIacon. On their remaining matches they were beaten by I-Iampden-Sydney .9 4 itil I yr' if .. fini! ll ll' SCURES Richmond Vifashington and Lee . . . . 8 I VVashington and Lee . . .. 8 I Randolph-lVIacon ..... .. 0 9 North Carolina State . . . . . 5 4 R.P.I. .............. .. o 9 Duke ............ . . 9 o I-lampden-Sydney . . . . 4 5 Randolph-Nlacon . . . . 2 7 Lynchburg ....... .. 8 1 I-Iampden-Sydney . . . . . 8 I Williain and Mary . . . . . 9 o Lynchburg ....... .. 7 2 and William and iVIary and suffered two losses at the hands of Lynchburg. ' Irvin Robinson had the best average on the team, winning twelve and losing eleven games for a percentage of .552, with Butler, Phipps and Cunningham close behind. The latter held the No. I position all season. Terry Cunningham prepares to slam one as Karl Collawn looks on. Irvin Robinson who had the highest percentage of wins of any netter. 1 PM 1W5,nspf,aap mf Ti H' ,.,,,, fu an ni l,u ,lli..fL,1i E911 tvllf, by utr 1. 1' l' h U u ilwd L '187' RICHMOND COLLEGE CI-IEER LEADERS. LEFT TO 1uGHT, FRONT Row: Iackie Pitt, Ginna Herndon, lane Dens, Minii Anderson, and Audrey Bradford. BACK ROW: Door Dunford, Deck I-Iankins, Bill Gill, Ralph Bartron, a11d Ed Clark. Intramurals THE 1947 1NT1zAM1mAL T110PHv was won by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity with Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Sigma finishing second and third respectively. SQPTBALL After both teams had gone undefeated i11 their respective leagues, Miles, Catbirds, League A champions, overpowered Phi Gamma Delta, League B winners, by 12-2 and 9-4 scores in tl1e playoff. Tl1e Carbii-ds were loaded with varsity football talent and their power at tl1e plate, along with Rip Eord's pitching, was too much for the Eijis. TRACK The Catbirds won the annual spring intramural track meet with Mike Cocco leading tl1e way. Sattler Anderson, of the SAE's, was the crowd pleaser, however, with his Hne 880 performance. Tl1e complete scoring: Catbirds ..,....... 31 SAE . . . . . I5 PKS . . . . . I4 PDT .... . . 8 KS .... . . 7 PIKA .... . . 6 PGD . . . . 6 KA .... . . 3 -188' FOOTBALL Witli Charlie hdattox and lay Border leading the attack, Kappa Alpha won the 1947 ,mural football championship by a 10-4 margin over Pi Kappa Alpha. It was the only defeat of the season for the Pikas, who had edged Phi Gamma Delta for the League B championship. Kappa Alpha scored easily against tl1e PiKAls when lay Border booted a Held goal, and the winning margin was provided in the second half on a pass from Mzittox to Eustis Cook, after which Border converted. A BASKETBALI. Led by All-Intramural performers Buddy Rosser and lohnny Thomas, Theta Chi won the 1947-348 basketball champion- ship by edging out Kappa Sigma i11 the playoffs. The Roselawn Road quintet smothered Kappa Sigma in the rubber game of a three-game series, 56-35, despite the hne play of Bill Doyle for the losers. ln tl1eir hrst engagement TC won 47-40 but Charlie Webber paced Kappa Sig to an upset 39-33 victory in the second game. Theta Chi had gained the League A championship over stiff competition from Phi Gamma Delta and Miles' Catbirds, while Kappa Sigma had edged Longs' Catbirds for the League B crown. Other All-Intramural performers besides Rosser and Thomas were Tex Cowles fMiles' Catbirdsj , Charlie Webber CKappa Sigj, Bill Doyle fKappa Sigj, Bob lohnson QSAEQ, Ed Bel- loway QLongs' Catbirdsb and lerry Cunningham QPDTQ. 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'ieli EEE2 EEE L.,W.f...1..,....51..... .- .,.,., 35:12:52:-5:5f:5E"f 15.3. .. -.5.5..5...5.... ..:51..1 .214-1-.5 -1 1:- A 'x a , 4 if-fi' 5555135555255 :a:s:a:515.':1-r- -uf: -J 21552552 1. - :-?1- - e1fM-1' . .: -i5:!:2:E1a:1mE2:1.5.i-155.5 f::::1'4z5555.2-?a5-e:-11551 .5555-,f,51.1,.,:5 5.5 5 E-5-.L 1- Q . -ga TACK WILBOURNE TOHN ZIZAK University of Richmond '1?1 53 .1,:.1... ...,. 1 11 11 E z5:.:555.555-5 -5:15. N 1 Elf.. 151 ff- I :Z5:f555-:-::51- 15: Z . ,,.,, 5 K -:5 11 1 1: 13: 1i 5-w5f,5.,,- 1. 1 11 5.1.1 . if i.ii Rf X ..... Q... W 5 .1 mfr-..5...5,-. 1. E .1 -5.15 5111.52?5f5E?2:5:f:i515 .i" 1 .:..1 'Q--,.,.,:.5.5. E 1 , ' 15 151515 .... Y ..,. . .M XM. .. V., .,,,,,. , N 51. R. - . 11. I X2 1 Y1.1.f:.15gg.5 ., NE .,.,., ,.-,.,. 111.63-... 1 51 ,., 5 . 1 ' 11 1 111 31 4 ,115 11 ,e,5, .5:x15: .., , .. 1 ..5.1-1:a5:a.:z.1Qg2 155 . ., ,ff ... 1 5 . . . .. - . mg I , 1 . .. ' '13 'E ?g55i125??21?lE'ET11 1 11 111' 1? . 1 , . 1' 11. 1 ' 11 .- .1.. 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A-1-1.. .5-1. ........-.....-..-1. 1.11.51-15--1515151n.51515.5 .- M... -- .......-.. 4... . .... ,,.,. , .5 ., 5:-Z.:E,Y:., .m H...- . .M-.:.:, .11 15:52 - 51: -I .15 I 1" 1 1 13:2 - -- 1.1 -51 1 1' 1 5114141.24-r.z5:5.,. 1 - 55-1 5515555551515 1. 1. .. . 1 1 .5...5 ,-5.515 . 5.5.5 X555 ,N ..... .,.,........., . ,... . . .-. ' , 4 .,.:. 5 555215: ...:.,... 552552525-gag:gn-355555:. pq? ':2:5 :5. 1 gd 1 ...,........, . -55152: E 1 W - 1' -1- - - 11 1 wk 1 1 11 S ' .. Sz' 1 1, za 455 www M5721 111. 15+ fp I S 1 11121 15116 1 we 1,r ,.,., E1 i 1 5. .1 1 45 1 21' ' -'-- W1-.. 1 51 1111 z:a:11f515 :.52 Vi ii i 1...S .:11'g "3' 1' 1 W - 11 -1 x 5 5 5 ' ,s QQ. -15 1 155551----1 ,.,.,. 5 .. , ANGELO SETIEN MARION TIMBERLAKE '189- 'hairy - . 1 f-- 'V V fx '- :-. ...- W' l: 5 ln lvl L-9 l lull N' L Q l. l. L: lg 5 ..,.,f..,..-.... f' WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Ellen Largent, Mary Bowles, Virginia I-Ierndon, presidentg Emily Dietrick, Margaret Alexander. STANDING! Mrs. Mary Grubbs, lane Dens, Virginia Smith, lane Sanford, Miss Duffy Mofiitt, Peggy Stone, Elizabeth I-Iickerson, Miss Fanny G. Crenshaw. liil l-'UQ' ,lf . il ,rail l TN V Q P it , 0 Y: ' , V 'fe-5:'fJ'H 'Af Pi fines vest-ll? ,L eww ff what I. w tif f---f WW. -We A-xi U A-2" . Ml ffl fe ,f-- f1.w.:w-a'.l.1f:' ff my .X ,Mp me Q, F- yy ' r ,ix ,Q ',, Lyr, X, ,fuk lr ' G11 ,ff ' lil rg: ssl, I N , ' get Q W td lp u1,,aiiU,Ii Mull li lily I D x,Lf,,lf U .les if' ill li e ll. -1 -,L if xif.awl.,,:llc,tea ll.tt.! I L X,-,Y "Even Spiritis "Us the Odds IF EVER A STRANGER wishes to see visibly that intangible something that pervades the campus-VVesthampton Spirit --let him Cheers rise from all sides, and there is excitement plus. Then let him watch the banner ceremony, when the losing classes regretfully take down their banners, and the winning class is praised. VVesthampton Spirit, a spirit of cooperation, en- attend an Odd-Even hockey or basketball game. thusiasm, friendliness, and true sportsmanship, is embodied in the Athletic Association. During Orientation Week, the freshmen and new students were introduced informally to the association at the A.A. picnic. I-Iere was food, fun, and fellowship, and many ex- perienced perhaps for the first time, Westlianipton Spirit --evidenced again at the Bosher's Dam picnic in October. In November, Westlianipton played host to the English Touring Team when it played the Virginia All-State Team for its only game in the South. The two days following this unusual occasion, the Southeast Field I-Iockey Association held its annual meeting at Westlimupton, at which time approximately 120 people from New Jersey to- Virginia played hockey at our school. ' In December, the A.A. added to the holiday festivities by sponsoring its annual Christmas dance, the traditional Snow Ball. The Westhainpton gym was decorated to depict a 'l9O- neuer deadly' born in us!" typical Christmas atmosphere with a Christmas tree, presents, a fireplace adorned by stockings, and candy canes galore. Song practices for the February Song Contest began with the new semester. The A.A., in sponsoring the contest, feels that it helps promote Vvesthampton Spirit. Each girl learns the words to old college songs and has a chance to create new ones. Class rivalry is strong, and the gym rafters fairly ring with enthusiastic singing. In the spring, at the annual A.A. banquet held in honor of the newly elected board, varsity letters in track, tennis, and archery were awarded. Those girls who have won at least three letters in different sports were awarded blazers. The highest award given by the Athletic Association is the seal, presented to those girls who through their enthusiasm, interest, and spirit have promoted athletics and all campus activities. One of the last events of the year is the traditional board week end, at which time, members of both the old and new A.A. Boards are entertained at a house party whose keynote is fun and gaiety. The main purpose of this gathering is to acquaint the members of the new board with their duties and make plans for the coming year. The qualities for which the A.A. stands as embodied in its leaders and members help to imbue the students of today with a spirit of unity and friendly cooperationithe same spirit that is necessary in achieving World unity. I Tlref 'liifilfilii Varsit Hockey ONEIOF WEsTHAMPToN's most outstanding sports ishockey and this year the squad consisted of many ex-letterwomen who with the aid of several other hockey enthusiasts Played as the "spirit" of Vv'esthampton. Miss Fanny G. Crenshaw, professor of Physical Education, gave the team excellent coaching and also arranged several out-of-town games for the team. A tournament was held at Fredericksburg, Virginia, where some of the games had to be canceled because of rain but the game played by Westhainptoii was won by a score of 6-2 against Norfolk Club. A Varsity letters for the 1947 season were awarded to'Marilyn Alexander, Maria Carter, N31lC5f Chapin, Florence Crute, Emily Dietrick, Ioyce Gladding, Virginia Grabeel, Lorane Graves, Ioy Hull, Gwen Priddy, lane Sanford, Virginia Smith, Betty Stansbury, and Peggy Stone. A fl! English Touring Team Us. Virginia Second Team Varsity AS OVER FORTY GIRLS went out for hockey last season it was Possible to have an adequate second Varsity Squad as Well as a Hrst. This Spiderette team was only able to Play three games in which they defeated Blackstone College's Hrst team by a score of 5-0. Those who received Varsity second team letters for the 1947 season were Virginia Brinson, Lorraine Chapman, Claudia Dornon, Pat Eagan, Pris Enslin, Ianet Heany, Fay Hines, Lee Hunter, Kitten Miller, Rita Rheim, Margaret Sabine, Nell Waslier, and Peggy VVells. University of Richmond ' ATHLETICS , I i VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Gwen Priddy, Niaria Carter, Virginia Smith, Ioy Hull, 'Lorane Graves. SECOND ROW: Emily Dietrick, Ioyce Gladding, Virginia Grabeel, Iane Sanford. THIRD ROW: Nancy Chapin, Betty Stansbury, Marilyn Alexander, Peggy Stone, cafntain. VARSITY HOCKEY SCORES Westhamptoil R.P.i. .................,. 2 VVesthamPton ........ Richmond Hockey Club . . . 3 Westliamptoii St. Catherine's ..... . ...... 2 Vxfesthampton Madison ..... . 2 Westlaainptoii Norfolk Club . . 2 Westliamptori Sweet Briar . . . . . 3 SECOND TEAM VARSITY HOCKEY. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Pat Eagan, Lorraine Chapman, Fay I-lines. SECOND Row: Virginia Brinson, Miss F. G. Crenshaw, Kitten Miller. THIRD ROW: Rita Rheim,,Mai'garet Sabine, Pris Enslin, Ianet I-Ieany. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE Wi"-i ' Teil? ALL-STATE HOCKEY PLAYERS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Emily Dietrick, Maria Carter, Peggy Stone, Betty Stansbury, Iane Sanford. Coach Crenshaw. 1 i l BLAZER WINNERS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Peggy Stone, Iane Sanford. W, L L -192' fa by , E .. - ---- --1' 1-Ya fan: - -few' T' EF . ' ff! i THE COACHES. LEFT TO RIGHT! M1'S. Maiy Grubbs, Miss Fanny G. Crenshaw, Miss Duffy Moifitt. Coaches p MISS EANNY G. CRENSHAVV, professor of Physical Educa- tion, coached both first and second team Varsity hockey squads and was assisted by a new and capable member of the Vxfesthampton staff, Miss 'iDuHy" Moflitt. Mrs. Mary Cvrubbs, also in the athletic department, coached the 1947-48 basketball team. The three coaches have rendered valuable services in aiding all athletic teams to reach their goals. Blazer Winners THE BLAZER IS AXVARDED TO ANY INDIVIDUAL winning a let- ter in three varsity sports. It is of White flannel with the tower insignia in red on the pocket: stripes denote the number of sports in which the letters have been .won, and the stars indicate the number of times letters have been won. SeaI.Winners A PLANNEL SEAL, the 'highest award of the Westhamptoii Athletic Association, is conferred on members of the junior and senior classes for exceptional sportsmanship and contagious en thusiasrn. SEAL WINNERS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Emily Dietrick, lane Sanford, Virginia Herndon. The l948 WEB ATHLETICS lass Hockey TI-IIs YEAR THE JUNIOR CLASS won the intramural hockey championship with five Wins and only one defeat as their record. Second Place was tied by the Seniors and Freshmen, while che Sophomores finished in last place with only one victory and five defeats. The annual Odd-Even game ended ID a tie, I-1. Wvqn Lost luniors . . . . . . 5 I Seniors . . . . . . 3 3 Freshmen . . . . . . 3 3 Sophomores . . . . . I 5 V Odds ' - -5 , ' 7 7 M MY IUNIOR CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Kakie Smirhg Pat Eagan, Mary Lusby, Virginia Grabeel, Marilyn Alexander, captaing Mimi Anderson, Peggy I-larris, lane Sanford, Ianet l-leany. ERESI-IMAN CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Rita Rheim, Gwen Priclcly, Barbara McGhee, lean Booth, Joyce Cwlaclding, Martha h Carpinter, captainj Helen Pence. Evens SENIOR CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Carol Buxbaum, Emily Dietrick, Virginia Smith, Peggy Stone, Betty Sransbury, crzptzzing A Margaret Sabine, Fay Hines, Maria Carter. University of Richmond l SGPI-IUMORE CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST Row: Kitten Miller, Lorraine Chapman, captain: Lorane Graves. SECOND ROW: Virginia Brinson, Libby Rowse, Mary Sullivan. THIRD Row: Pris Enslin, Ioy Hull. '193' WESTHAMPION COLLEGE Class Basketball, l94i TI-us YEAR SHOWEDQ the luniors far ahead in First place with CLASS BASKETBALL SCORES Eve wins and only one defeat. A hard battle between rhe ' H Won Lost Seniors and Freshmen ended in a tie for second place. lunlofs ' ' - - - 5 1 The annual Qcld-Even game was Won this year by the Ocld ISETSLEZCQW' 1 3 3 team. , Sophonuores . . . . . . I I 5 y L O d d s T IUNIOR CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mimi Anderson, lane FRESHMAN CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGI-IT: Gwen Priddy, Lea Sanford, lane Dens, cfzptain,' Marilyn Alexander, Peggy Harris, Thompson, Martha Carpinter, captaing Elizaberh Eanes, Mary Virginia Grabeel. Arrighi, Helen Pence. Evens SENIOR CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT: Virginia Herndon, SOPI-IOMORE CLASS TEAM. LEFT TO RIGHT! Virginia Brinson, Emily Dietrick, Peggy Stone, capming Betty Stansbuiy, Fay I-lines, Lorraine Chapman, Hilda Ivloore, Kitten Miller, capming Nancy Ickig Pier, Chapin, Katherine Holland, Margaret Alexander. - 194- The l948 WEB A. hr, , A 7 ,1 , 1, VARSITY SQUAD, LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW! Margaret Alexander, Virginia Herndon, Emily,Dietrick, Jane Sanford, lane Dens. SECOND ROW! Virginia Grabeel, Hilda Moore, Katherine Holland, Nancy' Chapin,'Lorraine Chapman, Kitten Miller. THIRD ROW: Helen Pence, Betty Stansbury, Gwen Pricldy, Duffy Moffitt, coachg Lea Thompson, Elizabeth Eanes, Martlia Carpinter. 'vi v riilhlgislik vi, H 0 if , ' ' I 1 ffm A W M Yr: gif, ying. fi, V JIFY-,K 77 viii? 1:9 l Avg we-N-1,17 xlfjj, ,Tift l 7, . nw ,,-- A 1 le, N U Nw T ', 4-l 'Q', , .g, be U 1 ll I ii gy gl ' 4' L Qi-'L il ily' Li f W l.,-1' lp-ti QJ' U XA 'gf f Q-ff '-fd i ji Ll Qt? Ll L ff THE WESTHAMPTON VARSITY BASKETBALL team rounded out the 1947 season with four victories and only two defeats. FIRST TEAM VARSITY , . . . . Westliaiii ton Saint Catherine' . The most spirited game of the year is between the Spiderettes P S and Sweet Briar but X'X,CS'Cl121l'1lPICOI1 once again maintained its Westliaiiiptoiu Madison ........ victorious spirit and came through to win the game with the score of 27-25. First team Varsity letters in basketball for the 1947 season were awarded to Helen Conant, Emily Dietrick, Betty Anne Westhainptoii .... Vxfesthampton Williaiii and Mary R.P.l. . . . . . - . W l S e B '. .. Gustafson, Virginia l-lerndon, lane Sanford, Peggy Stone, Cstmmpton W et nw and Anne Wiley. Wfesthampton Club . . F J on we, It-2.9 u nvvaa if tgsxmami Meir H xamwga x- K' sings , as-xg iw? 7 is -was mi7m--1 rl- was ,- L. I ,Tera Q . i l'l'f'lTl,7 iiwtsmiwz fluff W5 -www ww ll 1 J1,'s.if.'ji..n1v:t1a,l Ulf' imilC,g'.il1i.'UC,llfupa J 7 .ff . 95. ADVERTISEMENTS X x X n '196' The I1948 WEB bmi. ln' l.i -1- ------------------- -- ----------- -1- Lesf You Forget . . . . . . Twenty years from 19-48 as you turn the pages of this yearbook land you'll be surprised how frequently you will turn these pages as the years speed byl you'll find that memory is an untrustworthy friend in recalling specific details about those "good old days" at the University of Richmond. So we set down a few figures here for ready reference: Enrollment: For the first time in the institution's history the enrollment passed the 4,000-mark in 1948. There were 125 professors in all divisions. Chancellor Boatwright celebrated his 80th birthday. Construction: The second Westhampton College dormitory was completed and raised the accommodations for campus girls to 330. lAn additional dining hall was built to take care of the enlarged resident studentbody.l Finances: The University's total resources rose to ?B7,560,000, including 53,- 107,000 in endowment. Those were the figures in 1948. If the figures have grown with the passing years, it is because of the unswerving loyalty of those who call this institution Alma Mater. UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND ,if m, .w Jw V. tr' gl' Mr, fff' 1 f"f' 1 li lllf ui .Ji L,ilLiiiiu5Jiya 7 I OUR THREE SCHOOLS l '7 Y: Nt. lt: Sit I of. u--m-.-m-mi-im-im-im-.im...iui..im1H111H111mi1m.1m.1m.1mi1,..i-.H..1....1.i.,1.,.i1.,.,1im1.........,....i.........i1uH1.i..1....1....1.,..1.,..1....1..,... 4, TRAINING CHURCH LEADERSHIP SOUTHWESTERN SEMINARY, Southern Baptists' largest, offers adequate training for all types of church workers. School of Theology--fifteen faculty members, with highest academic degrees, train ministers, pastors, evangelists and missionaries, School of Religious Education-twelve faculty members, mature, experienced and capable, train all types of religious-edu- cational workers to supply the growing demands of our churches. School of Sacred Music-ten faculty members, tried and tested musicians, skilled and trained in their fields, prepare all types of church musicians. Forty years of service prove the worth of this institution to the Baptist cause and to the evangelization of the world. SCHOLARLY-EVANGELlSTlC-MISSIONARY TRUSTWORTHY-DEPENDABLE Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary DR. E. D. HEAD, President SEMINARY HILL, FORT WORTH, TEXAS 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ...1im1nn1mi1.xm1uu.1.uu....uu I1im1im14m1ini1im1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 198 up ,, i f f "1 fi f- il Q1 til tlfvd ,lifter fd D ADVERTISEMENTS ,i,,...,,,,.-,.,,-,,,.1,.,......,.-I... ----- mb- .- -Im- -III'-EIT-11+ vI1l-mI- -------------- ml--HH-nge I I I I I T. GARNETT TABB STUART RAGLANII I I I ' ' ' ik I TIIQS. VV. 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I I I I cfm-nn ---- I1 IIII 1 IIII L IIII -nu-1111111111 IIII ---1 I nI1nIl1InIl 'E'-Iillulf 11111111111111 Im--'H---l' agen-un 11111-11111--- -11111--11 I 1 1 - iillllllll ""'-ll"-'gl I - - I I THE GREATEST SHOWS IN RADIO I E 5 I ARE ON I I A I IRSRVVMBGIEIE I LISTEN TO THE NEW FREQUENCY MODULATION STATION I I 'W CAPITAL CLD DOMINION I I I T IN THE MIDDLE OF YOUR FM DIAL 96.3 MCS Q I T Television in 1948 I I STATION - I I IW TELE VISION 'RICHMOND I I I I ' I -5.-In--In ----- ----- - ----------- --------- -.. - - I-........,..-.........g. ' 199 ' University of Richmond U1 If L'-11 1 II L3 Ir: M, if . lie 'f"'1"" 1111111 --111111 -- un-ui. sion-nu 11-1----11 11111 .-. ,mingtg i E i I : , l The Davenport Insurance 1 A I -i '1e. A I 1 Corporation 1' E I Ice CREAM I 1 A 1 Z I I 'amaahfwa' I . INSURANCE T PLEDGE or QUALITY 2 I ALL LINES QUICK BINDING I NVQ pledge that :PET ICE CREAAI is made al- 2 I I I ways of pure, fresh, whole milk and pure, fresh, I SERVICE WORLD-WIDE Sweet Clfm I I I I The fruits, nuts and Ilavors used are the best I T obtainable. I A T I Constant vigilance is exercised at all times to i 2 E : make Pm' ICE CREAM the highest standard of quality. E 1 I 1 i CALL 2-1671 i i 1 is I A 1 l I : ' PET DAIRY PRODUCTS I l I L L 1113-15 E. Main Street Richmond, Va. COMPANY I ESTABLISHED 1849 RICH MQND, VIRGINIA 1 1 1 I I I I I Q 4- ,i,1-nn 111111--1---1111 un--nan :flu-nu ---11----1--1-11 ml--rl '200- Tt TQXUCJ? 'iff C 1 WEE lfgfero Vtfla' ADVERTISEMENTS 4. -.IIII.-IIII1IIn1IIII--IIII-IIII-:III-nn-IIII-IIII-IIII1IIII-IIII-IIII.-IIII1.III1IIII1IIII1IminniIIII1IIII1IIII1IIII-II-IIII--IIII-IIII--IIII-IIII.-IIII1IIII.-Im.-IIII-IIII...uII...IIII-Inn-IIII-4, I '.I' , I AT THE SIGN THAT SPELLS QUALITY E C7 TIRE I I TO MILLIONS ' Meet the Merchant Who Makes a Business of Giving Greater Dollar Value MARLOWE TIRE C INCORPORATED I.. E. MARLOWE, President O STATIC AND DYNAMIC WHEEL BALANCING TEN-HOUR RECAPPING SERVICE BY APPOINTMENT 27OI WEST BROAD STREET 1 RICHMOND 0 -IIII-II...-........111.......1111-111111111-111111 University of Richmond E I I E I 5 5 I I S I I I 0. E ' Phone 5-9I7I I 1 -- 1- - 1IIII--IIII1IIII-uII1n!q '201' G F HZ' 'T' H' U J UF N A MI HL..-.LQ uf' ---11-----1 nu-lui, +:l1:Iu1- 1or-nu-lm1un-nu--nn-nn1un-W1nn-nn-nu-uu- 1 gl. RUCKER 84 RICHARDSON R E A L T O R S SALES - LOANS - RENTALS I N S U R A N C E 'k O O 118 North Eighth Street PHONE 2-4741 RICHMOND, VA i' f 0 f Z 0 ,,-L,L,- L,LL - L.LL - LLL, -MLW ...... ,I.I-N.,- -,I,.-,..,- 1 . ' RICHMOND VALETERIA, INC. Cleaning and P1'e.r.fizzg CATERING TO RICHMOND'S MOST FASTIDIOUS 2705 W. Broad St. Richmond, Va GAIIIIETT 8 DIASSIE, INC. mcmuonn, vmcmm Phone 5-2849 ,iq 1-11---- -u--un--uofs n!4u1IIu 11--L11-111-1--1 202 M y D ffjf 'I xg zyfk f LHUG3 EQQJQIQJ .1uu1I,.I1IIII1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'Y 5 igettev' Style il3etIEe'r 'Ualue Smart . . . Talk of the town I fBette'r FZUBGT I I I I I I I I WW I OXQA cI.o1'HE II EN I ln-R wmv- 1 - - - l 1 ! I RICHMOND, VIRGINIA +-....1...,1.,..1.,..1..,.1....1..I.1.I..1.II...........1,.,.1....1..,.1 1 1 1 1 1 University of Richmond ADVERTISEMENTS 1 1 1 1 1uu1IIu1uII1un1n!4 '203' -,,,, W...--,W .-.W-.-.W " 'Lb 'E' Q, lm I. .I L1 1 .fu-nu- --Im-lm- I--my-nn ---------- Im-mf. 4.n-Im-nn-nn-lm-nu-nn-lm-am-.m--nn-ml.-uu-sm-Iul-m.- E IEE STEIWIII 1 1 j ' BEST WISHES Ll ff I M FOR A HAPPY I by B I HEALTHY 5124 WEST BROAD STREET K A USEFUL LIFE .S I I From "Chicken in the Rough" 2 "THE HOME I I 2 E 1.00 . . . 1.00 I IIIRGIIIIII OF BETTER MILK" I I 3 35 - I I CCopyrigl1t by BEVERLEY OSHORNE, Z Oklahoma Cityj I I AIRY ' D ONE-HALF FRIED CHICKEN i Served Unjointed-Without Silverware 2 Every Bite fl Tender Delight i LOTS OF SHOESTRING POTATOES j JUG HONEY AND 1 HOT BUTTERED ROLLS 'i'u11114111.41-T111-nu-un-uu1Inr1 nrur 1 nwfr 1 vnvn --11-11 u n-mio +211 III1 1 - 1Ivu-IvIl-uI1- Irll 1 III1 1 rlrv 1 llrl 1nII1uI11llu1 1 1 '204- IIT WW I ADVERTISEMENTS ,,f,,.,...... - - - - .. - - .. - - .. .. - - .. -- - - - ... .. - - - - -,..,-,,..-I...-,,.,-..........-I..-...I-....-....-...... l I , T, E I ' Pours! I : 2 I E budget is the low cost of Electricity! You can still .buy Electricity at prewar I I I i l I I r -1- -1' -uu1,,,,1Im.1I.H1,.,,1.,.,......nn1,,,,1,.,,111111 1,m1qm1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1,,..1.m1....1im... ' 205 ' University of Richmond 'Q' E I ' i i Q a 1192 I i ISTRU. I l ' The one bright spot in the family . E prices-the lowest in VEPCO history! i I VIRGINIA ELECTRIC ANIJ PUWER IIUMPAQNY ri E 1M1:III-IIII1nu-nu-:uninu-Im-.Winn-Inu-nn-nu-nn-u 1nu1un-nu.-nxl1mm111:11nu-.nuinninn.-nu.-.nun-nu-uni V I I I CLAIBORNE TAYLOR CONSTRUCTION RICHMOND VIRGINIA ul.:- nulnnln 4- -1- I+ I I I I I COMPLIMENTS of TOMLINSON CO., Inc. Plumbing Supplies RICHMOND VA. q..-.......m....,.-....-....-...,-.,,.........I..-...........-.....-....-.I..-....-.,.... Qu '206- fdx. . Vf"fIIf1f II Im II W I I ADVERTISEMENTS g 5 ,I I I I tl? 'I'I -'III --1------ , --------------- - ----- -1 ----- Ivlv - -In--P I . - I O. T. GRAHAM O. GRAHAM E. M. GRAHAM I I D General Contractors I I I 709 Mutual Building Dial 2-0039 A I P. 0. Box ass I l . I RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 1 4- -I-- - -I-I ----------- - --------- --------------- .-.I - I 4 g--- ---- - '1-- -- -1-- - -"- - ---- - f1-1 - '--- - ---- - ---- - f-" - -1-- - --1- -n-'-- ---- - -'-- -I-g -s--- '--f ------------ - ----I-----5 I I I - I W00D'S MARKET Compliments of e 1211-13 Bellevue Ave. - I I L. A. REDFQRD - - Dial 5-8621 - Northside Delivery - I I -i..-- ---. - -... - .... - --.. --...-I. ---- ..I. - .I., - .... - ..,. - ..,. - .. - .,.. - I... -...i. ii- --.. --------------- - I '!'I"'u ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" " "" ' "" ' "" " "" 'I "" ' "" "'M"'!' I A ' ' N I I I : In I' I E I I I I I - . I I I I . I I f I I I I , ---- lfo'I1uu1un- uuuu -nn--nu- IIII -11111 IIII -mI-- IIII 1 ll.. .- IIII .-. ..., 1 .... .. .... 1 ..., ...,...1...3. University of Richmond '207- I I .i.',.v..,,fgririfwy-n-1-If .vp , .. 1 -1 xf 17- -- U ki.1::.1,1f4,1..1f-:,'I 1 -- -v .1-' -., 121.13 J 1.12 ev. 1.- f. u J ,.....-...-.111.-..11111 'S' 1 LEADBETTER'S I ATLANTIC SERVICE 1 5805 Grove Avenue J. C. LEADBETTER CALL 4-4954 Gas - Oil - Service Call Open 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. 1 Seven Days zz Week n--nn-nn-nn-nn-nn1nn1'mlnu...nn-.nu,,mu-.nu..uu1nu1,.,,1,,,,L A. L. Lorraine Hardware Co., Inc. DIAL 5-9101 3114 WEST CARY STREET ik LOWE BROS. PAINTS-SPORTING GOODS HOUSE FURNISHINGS 1nn1n111.-..-.111-.-......11- u1,,n1,111..-.-.-.1111-11.. ARNETTE ICE CREAM CO. Mazzzzfacfmex-'J and Di.rtrib1rl0r.r of Fine Ice Cremzz il? 3121 West Broad Street RICHMOND - VIRGINIA 4, ... - ...1....-...QQ 'PJ--nu-I -------- ----- - - 'I' '208' U1 1 1 TT if We 1 fyluci if N-1.1 .1.,m1.m..inn.-iin.111-.....-111....111111111-.-.-.-1... -1: I 1 im.. -. iinuiiueiniiiviinuaii 1 1 lim- ADVERTISEMENTS 'I' I SAVINGS INVESTMENT ACCOUNTS LONG TERM HOME LOANS I 'Q IPI EFIRST FEDERAL? Uavzn 5' and oan ASSOCLIQON or RIC!-ISDEB I I BROAD AT THIRD RICHMOND 19, VIRGINIA I 4- ,!..-.nn-..uun- 1 1 1 -- -- -- -- inn-inn1nu1iui1-nnn--nn--un.-nn.-.un1ini1uii1uu1nn-nu.-uu.-p-inn-mn-- I JOS. T. MOORE I REALTORS BUILDERS OF MODERN HOMES I 415 COWARDIN AVE., RICHMOND, VA. ...m1.,m....un..-,,,.1uui-,,,,-n:limilm.11.1.1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 -. .... .- 1 1 1 -. 1 ... ... 1 ...11111.11L1,,..- I I I I I I - FEDERALLY INSURED - RENT-LIKE PAYMENTS I I -4- -1- l NINE-WW WIJB +....,,-....-..- - - - - - - -,.,,..n..-.,-....-..H-.m-....-....-....-..,.-N..-...,-....-....-.....,..,....,,....,..- - - - - - .. -.,..-..,.-.,..-,.,.-nl. University of Richmond '209' I "1" Ii T I M INT T +'l'1l'll ---- I u-rm-nn-nn -------- -Im---ui. +R-my-nn-fun-nn-ml ------ --,.- 1 ,!, E 5 E I C0,,,pgi,,,e,,,, of BELLEVUE HARDWARE I 2 2 I I I I R. CHAPPELL IR- 4019 MacArthur Avenue I . I I I Richmond 22, virginia I N I I I I I I I I - INSURANCE T -i-I- 1--- ---------------- i ALL KINDS : i - : 'E' I 1 CHAS. E. SAVEDGE I N I I CLEANING WORKS I I , CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING AND T HILLCREST BLDG. T T REPMRING I zoo N. 4th STREET I I "NONE BETTER" Your IVOrk Eypevially Solifiled E 2-8393 5 T Dial 5-3253 3106 VVest Cary Street I I I Richmond, Va. .pn-.... ---------------- ...I-.+ 'iw--H.. ---------------- sfo 2210- OIV I ,AA V V1 ,f., II IISWIG If u ,.1,l,,1 ..- 1 .-nu-.mul41.11.1111H.,-.mll,n.1l...11xua1 .1 1 1 ADVERTISEMENTS ioniiiui 1I...1...y1.H.-it 1----1-1111 nu-nie ofnnvnu 1111-1--------- -nn-rg? l 2 I - P L A Y s A F E I I B u D D Y . . . I I I . U Q W I T H I i Invites you to vlslt with I I Us often . . . Each time E Q you return to the cum- Y O U R C A R E L pus . . . And renew old I I friendships. - 1 Young ideas . . . o youthful viewpoint . . . that's Give yourself, your family, and your Car I I what makes the College Shop . . . the web for the the added Pfotection that Comes with llaving I i Spiders .... Thot's why the College Shop atmosphere i is the kind they like . . . in the heart of the University. E 5 I UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND A COLLEGE SHOP 4,-,1.m111...-111111111-.-.mln 'E' l l CHARTER BUS SERVICE T WE CHARTER BUSSES FOR ALL - OCCASIONS l I uk L To Anybody-Anywhere l I if i Luxury travel at emzmmy HIIEJ' HQAIN1111111111111111nu.1ii u1Ivu1 1un-iin1nn..uu....un-nn.-im,iiii1iiu1nn1Iiu1im1ini-.. im-I. nimi- iiiiirr-itll.-.iiyyiIwi.mimp-M1uni'iii-lily...-uninniuu-it 111.-Ig it in tiptop condition by bringing it back home to us for regular inspection and I servicing. 1.12-. HUGHES I MOTOR COMPANY 2024 West Broad Street I RICHMOND - - VIRGINIA I -I- 'Q' LANDMARKSQOF DISTINCTION P.. IEW' ' H l E2 1 I ' l Elf 2 nip.:-R '- ,l:i, l I I! I nr-fr . , E 5 E39 .E L.: I I-KIILIRQIL xx S T Q ll"n if 5 m13533 31 331, E Q . 5??4?sa53'Ef i rl " 'ein . 4. 'T'-'Q-n-....- i" QQFVTM F' ' LIGHTHOUSES AT CAPE . l HENRY, VIRGINIA I I ATLANTIC 'LIFE I l l I f INSURANCE COMPANY I 1 VIRGINIA TQURS A DIRECTING THE NVAY VTOYVARD 1 , FINANCIAL SECURITY SINCE THE I , 701 E- I-C1811 St. TURN OF THE CENTURY I I Richniond - I Phone 7-6234 ORGANTZED 1899 I l - i aisvI-ml-uu- 11141 11---v-1 nu-un-mi-ilu-niriiiuimfq .f.u1nn-- 7 1.11.11.- ,- 1 ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,i, University of Richmond 'QU- ADVER TISEMENTS y.-.ml1111.-1.-1111111..,.,,,,1, ...Mi 1 1 lm.,....1...,-.m1nxI1nn-Timm,W1 1 .1 1,...,,,,1, -I---M ---- '--- - --'- - --'- - ---' - --- f--- - ---- - ---- - ---- - ---- ----- I . . I I Hn L I I . Cl 74 X R D 'E N ' I "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL BALLROOMH - DANCING NIGHTLY ' fExcept Sunday 8: Mondayj I A77Z61"iCd,I Finn! Dance I Orchemzzf I - -- H O U R S - I : DOORS OPEN AT S155 PM. - DANCING 9 PTI. to 12:30 f FOR RESERVATIONS ' OUR BUILDING Is ' SAFE AND FIREPROOF h COUPLES ONLY i . , -I.---I--I ----- -,-- - -I-I- -'-- - ---- - 1--- --.-'- - - -I---In ------------- - I I Q UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND ' AND - WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE 1 CLASS RINGS I ' FRATERNITY JEWELRY - WALTER B. ANDERSON Q Iii? Q I L. G. BALFOUR i PRODUCTS - I RICHMOND, VA. T +I- ---- -I---'-I---- ---------- - - ----I--+ '2I2- 'P'-'H' ---- - - - ---- ---- . .-....-...Q LET WHITTET 5 PRINT I IT : Ik I If? I R - I I WHITTET 8g SHEPPERSON I RICHMOND I I -P TELEPHONE 7-4524 R. E. B. BLANTON, INC. T STUDEBAKER I I 520 W. Broad Street Richmond, Virginia - R. E. B. BLANTON, President I We Fwy Cash For You-r Car I .-n,.-....- -..,-.,..-....-....-....-....-...........-..-....- - -.-........g. ........-....-....-.,.,-.m-....-..n......-,.,.-................-....-....-..,.-....-....-..4. UNIVERSITY PHARMACY B O E 5514 Grove Avenue 0 "The U1Zi1l6T5if,j',5 Student Centeru 4-8474 .,.............- .. - -.............,..,-....-..........,-....- - ... -.........-..g. The I948 WEB 'S' I ADVERTISEMENTS .s.I-....-....-....-..........-.....-.,........-..........-H..-..,.-....-.W-.....................g. Q..-..........-I..-.........,...,..-....-...-I...-................-........I.-....-....-......... OFFICE FURNITURE SPECIALIST MORTON MARKS 1217 E. MAIN ST. RICHMOND, VA. 1 Dial 2-5616 - 7-2227 I .i..-....-.I..- - -....-....-..f.-.II-.,,.- -....-................- - ......-up 4. 'I' WENDELL B. POWELL -CAMERA PORTRAITS- Iii? 3201 Grove Avenue Phone 6-4826 I.1,.,,1.I..1 1IIII1,,.,1Im1nu.-.,,..1mI1.,,.1,.,.1m.1.Im.-...I1. 1 1,m1n In-IIII1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1II-uni: I 1 i C Om plimefzix 0 f FLORSHEIM LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS I 408 North Boulevard Richmond, Va. I I -I- B. 0. WILLIAMS I BUILDING CONTRACTOR i BUILDERS EXCHANGE BUILDING I RICHMOND 19, VIRGINIA I 'I' "-'ill'-IIII 1111-1111- ---i u u-lIn1uulo 'IM--luv--1011011-rluinl 11---- 1 1 -nu1nII-IIII1IIu1In!n University of Richmond 2213- '!' 'I' ADVERTISEMENTS Q 3 1 "" 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ""'-"lf 'f"'-""i"- '-""- '-""-""-"NI-' "-""- -'H'-'III-H'- - II--HH-H THE IJIEIZ PRESS, Inc. A PRINTING AND PUBLISHING A 112 East Cary St. RICHMOND 19, VA. A EVERY YEAR WRITE FOR CATALOG OF BOOKS COMPLIMENTS OF T. I-IOLT INC. GASOLINE TRANSPORTERS ur-nu-uu-u:I1ouI-IIu-IIII1IIn-mu-nn-un-nu-InI-InI--nn--Iux- -Im-In -I- I The Wefihanzptofz Plorift I .S'pevI'aIi:iIIg in Corsagex, Iflfcddizzgs and I Fmzeral I'V01'le-lizdzzdifzg DUCOI'UfIOIlS I of All Typcs I I PHONE 6-5401 F. N. HICKEENELL T. R, HICKERNELI. 320 LIBBIE ILXVENUE IRICHMOND, VIRGINIA I I u-nu ------11- -.,i1 , ,,,,,.-mi, H150 iTTi1T UNTllll'iIKlIlllIKTIllITl l1i11 llll1lI'? I PHONE 4-1491 T EARL R. THOMAS All IVork GIIIIIVIIZIEEII I 4051 MACARTHUR AVE. RICHMOND zz, VA. I GENERAL REPAIRING- E GOODYEAR TIRES I AND BATTERIES ..-,.I- - - - - -....-....-....-..I-....-.. - .. .. - -...,-...i. 'S' I WESTWOOD PHARMACY, INC. I I RICHMOND, VA. E EOR FINE I I PRESCRIPTION Phone 6-2385 5605 Patterson Ave. I SERVICE IN I I THE 7 WEST END .9 I LAFAYETTE PHARMACY I Richmond, Va. E 1011 Lafayette Street Phone 5-1777 I I 4, ,,11,, ,.,, - ...,.....!. gfquvuuvnx ----- u-I- - I-vw-HH ----- '--U"-'WI' The I 948 WEB ADVERTISEMENTS 11-------m'- ---- ---H- ---- ---H- ---' - '--- -m-- - ---u--'--- ---- - -"' - ---- - 'f-' --'r -f-- ---- ------------- - ---2--I-x--K-if Jambi fn- I T 7 ,E..E Y, i i i gm : offs-' Aunwl fs ' E - COOKIES W? Q L L E "fs?'gf,,. '77-T. is 5 5 E CRACKERS L E i sourHEnN Blscun COMPANY, :Nc i i PLENTYOF GOOD MILK T I mcHmoun,vmsuuA 1 V I I 'F' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" """u"" "" "u"- "" - "" 'W' "" ' "" - "" 'W-"P EVERY DAY . . . In NYM-eff Ei- f.Q1 -i ------ -- E111 ------- Q W- .1-, -if 1 i I Mon? Nearly Perfeft Food . . . Compliments , RICHMOND DAIRY CO. : 0144 - - Friend T E E - - , 2 .gn-......-.....-....-..,.-....-....-,...-,.,.-....-....-....-....-....-..........-....-,...--4. +u-....--..i.-...,-...-M..-....-..,,-.................-.....-....-....-.....-...,-....-....-mg. TOP ROW: Richmond College Inlflrmaryg Westhamtpon College Dining Hall. BOTTOM ROW: Richmond College Dining Hall staff. C ' 215 - University of Richmond ADVERTISEMENTS in-uni nnnn 1---i-1-- iiill , u 1 4,,, in l I The Southern Baptist Qfbeulugiral beminarp 2 ELLIS ADAMS FULLER, D.D., Prerident "An Internationally Famous Institution" l I e A Faculty of World-famous Teachers, Preachers, Authors I L e Eleven Great Departments of Instruction a A Modern 353,000,000 Educational Plant T l Q An Atmosphere of Scholarship and I Evangelism I Write to the President for Catalog L and f'1ll'fI1L'l' i11tf01'n1ati'on . l "THE BEECI-IES" LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Z I . afau-111:11 1111---- 111--1 ,P LE LEY'S GIFT Sc ART SHOP 3007 W. Cary St. RICHMOND 21, VA. n....uu1n1111111111...11-. n..un1un1nu1un,nn,uu1,,,,1uv.1.,,.1,.,.-,..,1,.,,1u,11.,,,.1.m1.. THE SPIDER WEB 322 LIBBIE AVE. For Food At ltr Bert Give Us The Test. BILL SCHEERER Manager . 4...-....-....-....-....-...,......-....-....-.....-M-....-....-....-....-....-.....-i...-ng. 4.i-u..-....-....-....-...........-....-...........-W.-....-....-....-............n 'QI6' The I948 WEB Anvenrls N s 1un-nu1-nu.1un-im..uu.-un 1:1-nn1un-nu Ci SEABCDARD CONTAINER CORP FREDERICK R. MANN PRES. I PHILADELPHIA PA. fi + -ull lm!-1-I1lx.1.lIvI.1unv'llll.-.nll.1uu- Illnninuivn University of Richmond I -1- ADVERTISEMENTS I 'fu'-"" "" "-"""""""-""- '-"" -'--- -""-'WP 'f0l'-"I'-'I'I'--I'H-Iw-IH--wI- ---- mn-nu-ml-Im-.....-....-.,,,,,,4, l I E , , , ROAD sEIwIcE The Dlwizon Page! Ph0I16 3-9913 CALL AND DELIVER I . I I In 131915 Annual R Sh 1 ' o e tOn's Service Were plaoiogmplaed by y I GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS I ' BODY, FENDER AND PAINTING I DEMENTI STUDIOS STATE INSPECTION T : 121 East Grace Street Try Om' Live Bait For Fifbing - RICHMOND, VIRGINIA I 'ill'-HH ----- ------11- I In-un1uLn oguuxuui 1uninu1nn1nu-nn--un-nn-nn-vm-nuu1un1xvu-unn- 1m-u S BREAKFAST-LUNCH-DINNER I AR ETTE' ' Home of Good Food and Delicious Ice Cream, Sodas, Sundaes TEL. 2757 Ample Parking Next to Regent Theater ROBT. D. GUNTER, Prop' P2:tZ:!IrI1x'g?lRf1IS 4.1.-.... ---- ....-..,. ----- ....-.....- -...- - -...- 4...-.... -------.-- ..- -....-.V-...-...I-.,..-I Compliments E of CO., Inc. +I-...I --.----- .------. . .I-I .gn-.... ------- ...-....-.. ----- - -....-. I THE E CHESTNUT ROOM - RICHMOND'S NEWEST I AND MOST ATTRACTIVE I GATHERING PLACE L 1905 SEMMES AVE. I AWALT ICE CREAM CO. z '2I8' ..-,.,-.,.....,..,- .. .. - .. - ... .. - - - - - ......-..g. 4..-...... - - - .. .. - - - - - ... .. - .. .-I..-. 1811 Semmes Avenue, Richmond, Va. I ..-....-....-.,,.-...-....-..I-..-...-...-...-....- ,... -....-...-....-..-...-..f. .......- - 4....-....-....- .,.. -....- .... -..........- .... .-.,..- .... - - -....-..!, I COLEMAN-SCALES I I AUTO SUPPLY CO., INC. 1301 West Broad St. RICHMOND, VA. I --You s'roP . . . WE START" I TOWING SERVICE-W'E NEVER CLOSE I I DIAL s-3245 I "1 "" iliill IIII 1 IIII 1 IIII 1 Illl -- I lu -11- Ilxr -- :ian-H30 1Qi!In1-lligqi llll 1H511Iu.1mllqlg g.T,"Tn.7g,'7.In7uuinIIllm,,4,.!. I Greetingf I TO OUR FRIENDS AT I I I Of R I PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. I .- .--I ------ ,... - .... - .... - .... - .... ------ .... - - .E --------------- "" - 'wg' I l For A Real Cleaning Servife Send It To UI I I WESTHAMPTON CLEANING COMPANY I 314 Libbie Ave. I The I 948 WEB ADVERTISEMENTS 1 .f.........-...... - .. .. - .. .. .. - - .. T E i L 1... 1-11111 -1 - --mn-nn-0? f l i 5 HERNDGN SL CCMPANY, Inc. E 424 WILLIAM STREET 5 . WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF CANDY, TOBACCOS, LIGHT GROCERIES, ETC. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. T Q 2 I ', ,,,, - ,lll ---------- - -------------- ------ Illl - 'I'I - xli, - I'I, - I in l -1' University of Richmond '219- ADVERTISEMENTS 0g0H1'llll ---------- ------ - nl-.mfg 4.1--fm ---------- + - - ,- E CONTACT LENSES COMPLIMENTS T0 Molded to fit the eyes under your medical 'THE CLASS OF L eye physician's supervision , 5 E 48 Ideal FU' All Slums SUTHERLAND-BROWN 5 'S+ FUNERAL HOME Aifording excellent vision and protection. hw- - - - - - - - - - - - - - Q If you are nearsighted, astigmatic, or have 1 conical cornea, investigate for increased vision. .-W-------------- I For Free I if'6'7'G-f1U'C ' g or I1if01'1lm.tia11, Call C0 ,np lllnents 1 The Contact Lens Center gf f L RICHIILIOND 503 E. Franklin sf. A rlfend 7-6174 I . -5-..-.... -.....-.-.. f - - - 4,111.1-111-.1.-1111111 '220- The I948 WEB ADVERTISEMENTS 1 W' ,, tiff Ice-cold Coca-Cola is all pure Wi refreshment. Its taste satisfies completely and a refreshed feel- ing follows that leaves you Wanting nothing more. THE PAUSE THAT REFRE Bomrn UNDER AUTHORITY or 'run cocA-com co. BY Richmond Coca-Cola Bottling W.V.S. Inc. University of Richmond 1801 W. Marshall Street Richmond, Virginia '22l' ADVERTISEMENTS oganinn 11-1i1- i1,1i 1ii11, iiliiiix ,- in 1. 5 ! I Compliments of E. COMMONWEALTH SALES CORPORATION E 1 RICHMOND, VIRGINIA I I E G59 l l 1 DISTRIBUTORS OF MAJOR APPLIANCES AND 1 HARDWARE U 1 1 -1' 'Z' 1 I COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND I ! -1- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m,1.,m-. -,,y,1,...1.-111111 111111111111111111111111111.,,.1,,,,1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1uu- ..,m1,m11111111-111111111111111111111..1111..-,..,1un..u 1 5 l I I I -1- 'S' l T I L 1 -1- '222' The I 948 WEB 'S' -1 ADVERTISEMENTS 1m,..p-un1nn-. 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