University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 244

 

University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1961 volume:

1 Gr 0 A 4' : MAR4 f X1a4o av 45 ET LUN?- fs 'X '70 N f 0 2 7 -T: Z. 7 1 CC 7 Yesterday is but today s memory. .,, " A Contents Administration and Faculty 11 Classes 23 Organizations and Honoraries 95 Fraternities 141 Athletics 173 The Modern Scene 209 L..!ff2Q7k,v X 'E Zjfi g 5 Q T E fi if ig 5 5- E W T T' ii EH'-5 7 - Wg? 'H T 5 X? S if N Q5 LLC 5 EZ QW fXXWW fafEgEX2 ?X'Ue"'Qg' QXQFEWQ J 55 1222 Xsfafiigfqf w 2 Xfil?4'X:i22fffW2?5 'fir2Htf1Q'?E3:lgX-if4X2s2W:r2X?i A XX, ,fix f, -XX 3 W- pkff XX f- igfw 33 -14,-r'.XXXXXXC W X View XX-XW -ein XX Man X. Bi Z -if" F XLISV H Q ' XXX Xggiifflf Nj 'VfZLj21g?5Xi,HXX'?X Ww2fg3fil'XXQX Y Ps f ini, - -' X 5 X 2 X, X X XX ,X ,siwfifgii 4 ,I fgzgww XX , fx W if f 1 X ' rQ,Xg,i3,,,L,.,g '-ff. -f1.1X21E , X is-,QLQYQXAXDXL fu-A-,X Y- f -X. f 'H-' :eww M'-WN .XrM:'-fsJM-- . 2331531 X rg-1-1 gi zx- 2 1 . X-w'L,Q!i"3.X-f X any .W XX -. .V 'g i-M sgs will -w- -S: X i f f ' X ' 'HZGQL-Zi? - 1 'Y ' X - si ' 253. 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X, , ,X 'X XX XX - 1- V A, qffgy A, .X , lg 4,-.X - w -M mf-1-uggff f W W' l- N., F sf ', X ..X.... " . - -,X L '- QW ' ,gf ' h ww X H L .gg wo , M VX? , :vi ,uqg,QXX- -15,35 ..7:. ' ', 'i -33 1" 'f W .,X wqu X. ' N A V ., ' Eli- K, . , .- 'svm1'lA,,V ,X ji-,-..47,.X.-j. .4-?,fsv..:1,'..,ff,,M t...--rorpnvf YD - ' '- ' ' J , 4, ' K ' ,L J, ' ' 1. f 1 vg- -5fff'. Ts . ..V ,:n..:.'I:E..'f-'5'5:Q"" ' Q---',"XllfXH """"1' "K V ' ' I ' ' . v 4 2 'V ' 7, X aspflinfr-:,:.,.s-z.. e Lv aegis, V X Jil. A 2 ' " gf 'am' ' K' XX . vu L ,LXM . MVP- -' '- -,f' , ,. X f X N-if .. , , ,X 'ML ,. We .. MWMXX, .ff X X X M . . XXX M . W.. ,. ., V. ,,,,,,XXXX,, -X XXX., ,, .,, , ---- " '- Mrw wr rf MY T -'M www. -M qs: X' -Mm m fL5ffr?H2g':, ,i".i W1 1. -XMWM X' A Q M is lsr T ' - T ' 'L X- K X X Kg XX X f5.f-ff XX' F- ' F XXX 2 '2Xfs3Jw Q X, I 'M XUXXL W time UQ? QXXJ ii 'kv with ' S 3 EW +1 'JT' X-2,5 "QQ-QW 'TX -M' N X X X ' X H I 'i gf-'fwrgjs A X XX- XXX! "HX Ljeimq' ' vin XT. X? X Q "wgm5'V',XX3gA N' X. .QXU ,,5.:X'WQW -"- -'LTV-J X 1X'5U4C2C3'L OF- X XXX AY U E X, 7. MV., M, X HQ Xi. 5-U--SHJESS AUMiLi!STEA'T,IQC9N X . K uyjys nz sjljrv or gxkcunugouo K 4ZlCwlMQAQD,VA.X G , 1 ... comzuinl. 6,-JOQHSTON ,322 I H 1,-' - A AUCHlTGCYf,QFf-IMUEERSL r .,rX X ' K a.xi'ixff'QlLg,d5:XE-Qkifnc.xsti3.x - 1 ' 2 1 "X K u f X X VMX X X XX 1,1-X jikliggx .I 'vii W -,LXXM XX I -XXX XX Y XX X lj! ...Tomorrow is but today's drezunf' Khalil Gibran WEB IVERSITY OP RICH RICHM , IRGINIA Lindy Powell Don Scearce Robert Hawkins Editor Associate Editor Business Manager 5 ? 4 w Starting with Old Columbia, the Haxall Mansion, in 1854, Richmond College expanded rapidly. By the 1850's work was begun on the old main building, but construction was interrupted by war. After the War, the College returned to find its buildings devastatedg soon, however, work was resumed on the main building, named Ryland Hall in honor of Robert Ryland, who retired as president in 1866. This building grew "like Topsy," with three different styles of Victorian gothic architecture over thirty years of work. It was severely damaged by fire on Christmas night, 1910. Ryland Hall on the Old Campus Old Cglumbia Deland Cottage 5 5" g, . .W North Court at Westhampton u.!'Cf5VX-J Partly as a result of this fire and partly because Richmond was growing up around it, Richmond College in 1912 resolved to move to the West End from the old location at what was then the end of Grace Street, where it now intersects with Lombardy. On moving to the planned campus, the College divided into Richmond College and Westharnpton, all under the name of Greater Richmond College, which was soon replaced by the title "University of Richmond". The Librar - Heart of the University Spirit Boatwright Memorial Library with its study booths, central circulation desk, and steel stacks has come a long way from the first days of Virginia Baptist Seminary in 1830. When Robert Ryland opened the doors of that first institution in 1832, there were not more than several hundred books at the students' disposal in his private collection. By 1840 the Seminary had become attractive to students interested in fields other than religion, so on March 4 of that year Richmond College was chartered as a liberal arts institution. Even after the charter of 1840 there was no library to speak of, so the students took matters into their own hands. The Columbian Society was begun in Septem- ber, 1841, and from the very first began to collect books to supplement the few offered by the College. From then until 1855 six different societies were started at the College, all with the purpose of promoting literary and debating activities, all collecting books. Of these only two survived: Mu Sigma Rho fbegun by a merger of Columbian and Washingtonj, and Phi- lologian, the newest, chartered October 12, 1855. The societies' libraries were so impor- tant to the College that they were annually listed in the catalogue, and they usually represented about a third of the total collection. A look at the reading habits of these students reveals some interesting facts. The catalogue of the Philologian library as of December 1, 1860 shows Napoleon out in front as the favorite reading topic. Five out of the 164 volumes of history and biography relate directly to his rule. George Washington ranked a close second. The societies jointly sold the libraries to the College in 1883 due to the Hnancial burden of the collection and to the fact that the College now had close to ten thousand volumes. The libraries of the societies had fared far better than those of the College during the War Between the States. Wheii the College closed and the societies were suspended in April, 1861, provisions had been made to take care of them independ- ently. The College library, unlike those of the societies, was carried off by a Union officer "for safe keeping" after the fall of Richmond. Needless to say, this honor- able Yankee gentleman never returned the books, only a few ever found their way back to the shelves. In fact there were less than a thousand at war's end in the shat- tered buildings of the College, which were used as a barracks for Negro troops. After the war as before, the library, at one time less than a thousand volumes, was stored in a small room barely large enough to hold them, the society libraries were iiduch, more spacious. It was not until the session of 1882-83, which saw the opening of Jeter Memorial Hall, that there was adequate space for the library, now enlarged by the addition of the society collections. The library hall that was opened then was a marvel of its day, busts of Franklin and Washington in bronze graced the aisles, and right in the middle of it all was a mummy. This was a handsome room, the pride of Richmond-but at first it was opened for only a few hours per day. Expansion in that era was the by-word, a museum was started, the first student publication saw the light of day, and fraternities invaded the former staid atmosphere. The College was going through a period of expansion until 1914, when the former West End location was too cramped and too downtown to con- tinue, the College moved to its present location. A magnificent new room now cut up into cubicles for the Center for Psycho- logical Service, was opened in a building named Charles Ryland Hall in honor of the first librarian, who also was the found- er of the Philologian Society. That entire room as well as the first floor was taken up with books, and soon the library had to overfiow into an adjoin- ing building, named Robert Ryland Hall for the first president. The College had now become the Uni- versity, and the library had now become a university library. The literary societies were again called upon to sacrifice for Llfmlyxf the sake of the library. When Robert Ryland Hall had been built, space on the third floor had been given for two literary society hallsg now the space was needed for stacks and was taken over. Later these same rooms were converted into classrooms. But even with an extra floor the place became crowded, and new space was Library Housings in Ryland Hall needed. It was the realization of a long- sought goal when, on the 125th anniver- sary of the founding of Richmond Col- lege in 1955, the University of Richmond dedicated Boatwright Memorial Library. This building now houses over 140,000 volumes, either in stacks or in other libraries at more convenient locations for specialized interests. Also offered are microlilms, newspapers and magazines. In a wing of Boatwright Library is the Virginia Baptist Historical Society, with one of the finest collections of church history in the nation. Elsewhere in the University and cata- Iogued at Boatwright Library are the libraries of chemistry, physics, biology, law, and Westhampton. Present Boatwright Library Lili 7 DKJ fn sm: mm ms ma- 1 3 ,R- .4 m if In Q mm 4, my ,,. Ex W .x xx. hm usa wvw- v.,.,! ' Hwy Simi 52313 if ,KH EQ Y 1 M., Q Dedication To Miss Catherine Bell- for her countless hours of work hehind the scenes . . . for advice and help gladly given . . . for her quiet smile and open friendliness the 1961 W7 EB is dedicated in hopes that it will preserve for her many fond memories of the University of Richmond. fL..!Kf9jDk.,v EDWARD BAPTIST Scholar, planter, and preacher Edward Baptist supplied the impetus for the beginning of Richmond College when in 1830 he took several ministerial students into his home, Dunlora, in Powhatan County. The reason for this was that the Baptists of Virginia had been unsuccessful in rais- ing funds for a seminary, and the need for trained ministers was so great that something had to be done. The informal school did so well that by 1832 funds had been raised for the purchase of a farm to house the new Seminary. TIBERIUS GRACCHUS JONES In 1866 the college reopened to End nothing but deva- station left from the War Between the States. President Ryland had retired, the new president was Tiberius Gracchus jones, who served during the period of Reconstruction. A new system of independent professors promoted more intellectual freedom, compulsory religious observance was abolished, and a "messing system" was initiated for the benefit of families impoverished by the war. Under this plan, students could pay their tuition, room, and board bills in groceries. With the resignation of Tiberius Gracchus jones in 1869, the office of president was abolished. ROBERT RYLAND President Ryland was engaged to run the new Virginia Baptist Seminary which opened on a farm north of Rich- mond in 18325 the plan was to have the students work for their keep, but it did not work out so the plan was aban- doned in 1834. In that year the "old campus" at Grace and Lombardy was established. In 1840 the curriculum of the Seminary was broadened to the liberal arts with the com- ing of a new charter for "Richmond College" in that year. Degrees, however, were not given until 1849. FREDERICK WILLIAM BOATWRIGHT The Board of Trustees in 1895 resolved to take the government of the college out of the hands of the Chair- man of the Faculty. The office of president was re-created, and twenty-six-year-old Frederick Williain Boatwright was appointed to fill it. Boatwright ran the affairs of the school as president until 1946 and as chancellor from 1946 until his death in 1951. Through his efforts a new campus was purchased, Westhanmpton College established, and the Uni- versity of Richmond created by the merger of Richmond College, Westhainpton College, and the T. C. Williams School of Law. LJQIIOIYXJ ws. Y-.. .xiii ..f g , Q 5 ? 1' izizizgflg M1 . , l . 1 rg i r Q r xg H V: N w wx: ,J MJF: N wil Mu 2 w " ,, 'RTM' . N., vnu, nrfw-hw 'ip 1. Aw, -.4--, 'S wt- .3 'D--Q vo.. ,.x.,,g -' M x -.- .4 pn, WL. H Q ,. M . , Q J H H 3353 'YF 7 -1-,X . 'Q F A dministration and Facult hifi ll lyk.: This picture commemorates the day when Dr. Boatwrighr, our former President, resigned and Dr. Modlin, our present President, took over his duties. Alma Mater bids Godspeed to the Class of 1961 which moves out upon a world that is sorely in need of dedi- cated leadership. May the same 'quali- ties that won for you your coveted degree enable you to build a useful and satisfying career. As breadwinner or home maker, may you be guided by the Christian precepts of the University, just as the Uni- versity has been guided by them in the years that have passed since her humble beginning in 1830. That the Uni- versity has grown in resources and in influence through the years is due in large measure to the devotion of her sons and daughters. Alma Mater is conhdent that in the difficult years ahead you will meet the challenge with a full measure of conti- dence and faith. Nobly will you meas- ure up to the responsibility that is yours. President DR. GEORGE M. MODLIN w-"Unk-... '. 'L 'Ay4',fviIifRB I , ,,.i.,,. .,.,,., Mir. .-., -We Mzmraia m..!ff12J7k..J Treasurer Dr, Charles I-I. Wheeler, III became treasurer of the Univer- sity on the first day of 194-2, having previously served as pro- fessor in the mathematics depart- ment. The campus and school have shown continual improve- ment and expansion under his administration. The Ofhce of the Treasurer transacts all business matters of the University. These duties in- clude collection of fees, payment of bills, maintenance of build- ings and grounds and the invest- ment of University funds. Dr. Wheeler is on the Board of Publications and the Scholar- ship Committee. The WEB Staff would like to pay a special tribute to Dr. Wheeler this year for his advice and help in many matters. The University is indebted to Dr, Wheeler and his staff for their commendable contributions in bringing our University to the outstanding position it now com- mands. CHARLES H. WHEELER, III PhD., D.Sc. em N-,fi CECIL F- JONES STAFF MEMBERS Audilor LZQISYXJ The nine deans at the University of Richmond are working continuously to improve academic and social standards as the school changes. Dr. Marguerite Roberts, head of the undergraduate division at Westhaniptoii, advises students in personal as Well as scholastic problems. Miss Elizabeth Kasper, newly appointed Dean of Stu- dents, is in charge of social activities. An ROBERT F. SMART B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Richmond College University Deans alumnus, Dean Clarence 1. Gray, is Dean of Students of Richmond College. After twenty-seven years of service in the biolo- gy department, Dr. Robert F. Smart be- came Dean of Richmond College. Dr. Edward F. Overton, a Richmond College alumnus, is Dean of the Summer School and also chairman of the Depart- ment of Education. Dr. Willianl T. Muse served sixteen years on the University MARGUERITE ROBERTS B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of IVe.vlbampton College Faculty before becoming Dean of the Law School. Dr. Benjamin J. Holtzclaw serves as Dean of the Graduate School. Dr. David W. Robbins is Dean of the Busi- ness School, which is a rapidly expanding department of the University. Dr, Mel L. Greenhut is the Associate Dean of the Business School. Functioning as a unit the nine deans are the heart of the uni- versity. WILLIAM T. MUSE B.A., L.L.D., S.S.D. Dean of the T. C. Williams School of Law if cl is vu.!'Cf14lDiJ syn .ma sf QQMQ- Qin: Yi BENJAMIN C. HOLTZCLAW EDWARD F. OVERTON W. DAVID ROBBINS A.B., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.B.A., Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School Dean of the Summer School Dean of the School of Business CLARENCE J. GRAY MELVIN L. GREENHUT ELIZABETH ANN KASPAR B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.A. Dean of Men Students Associate Dean of the Business Scbool Demz of IVome1z Students f1,.!ff151D'iJ J. LANGDON MOSS M.D. Richmond College Physician Staff MRS-. BROWN LESLIE S. BOOKER Hostess, Rzclymonrl College . ., V V , ,. y ez.. A " f ' ' 'mn e b M -g., l- 35 im iuwcm swam Q, 1 . 2.53, I I M- I "-'51, wwf... I . f. ' N K ' TW Wheel? I 9 P 2 1 V Ea gig, , W4-Sakai gfgffiww fi 'W me we EW ee E' ff as QE iff Qu 35? gig sv'0 Q: -q.4'F2:a.,x ., ' 5 bw , xg JOSE M. CABANILLAS Law Librarian JOSEPH E. NETTLES B-A- B.A. Allmmae Seffefafy Director of Public Relations A, Q, Y 4 u an 1 v HELEN A. MONSELL CATHERINE BELL THOMAS N. POLLARD, JR. M.A. B.A., M.A. Dircclor of Admissions, Richmond College Richmond College Registrar IVestbamplon College Registrar v,!ifl6j?kJ BETTY JEAN SEYMOUR B.A., M.A. PHILIP R. HART B.A., B.D., M.A. Director of Religious Arlizfilies Director of Religioux Activities lVeslb.fr111pto11 College Rirkmond College Staff ROBERT M. STONE IRVIN B. CLARK MRS, GROSSO Di1'gg'101' gf Sludgni Center Superivzfezzilevzt of Groumlx and Buildings Hostexs, Richmond College -f 1-f Meg W M..A...s " M I mow Z 1 ..4.meW V 5 Wmfinze M 'nm . gm? 1 Y-A - Wmwom , . xx , a I I . ,. , ,- E I 1 A A , K, M. M Mr QW ",f .... ' 1 '25 2' ..,. I .. f ' :iii 1 J Q E f 1 QQ A 4 3 N ' :, K, .Q -' M F - ,.,,a WW f M . ' giiifv P1 ..:2' .ar K 9 ,egzggf if ev W . 11-2: I it, ' fi .g .A iw MARTHA STEWART Director of Buildings, Wfeslbamplon College wx TQFY-MW 51 x' 1-A ELIZABETH B. MILES EDNA B. TINSLEY R.N. R.N. Wfestbamptorz College Nurse Richmond College Nurse v...!Cf17Tfk.J is is XX GEORGE M. BRYDON, JR. B.S. Instructor in Mathematics JACK DENNING BURKE B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology MARTHA CALDWELL B.A., M.A. Instructor in Fine Arts ADDISON DABNEY CAMPBELL B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics JEANNE- CAMPBELL Part-time Instructor in Painting and Sculpture MERTON E. CARVER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology MATILDA D, CHALKLEY B.A., M.D. Assistant Professor of Physiology and Hygiene AUGUSTA CHAPMAN B.A., M.S. Instructor in Physical Education HANNAH COKER A.B. Assistant Professor of Music HERBERT JAMES CROSS B.A. Instructor in Psychology NOBLE E. CUNNINGHAM, JR. B.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History W. HARRISON DANIEL B.A., B.D., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology snr. rwagiigg. ' A 'rl fi.: K hsvfm' 'w 'rw m-sr sal' g s W: Ex s Ek ss Maj-5,-s ami- av -Mum, -M ,QI 'IM'H7'?'sf- Hrs?-, Q55 ' I - M ": MMV? , f.L5 b gQgfs, -X? H 1' If 'fi W Z-:L L' gg W I ,. E ..,:. ::,2: :- G12 lm one W W W .M ' a EEE : Q. 1, M . K J, ,B ,QQ .,., L, Hy -. , .. . ss ww wwf, , M --as-: :-:, wg. 1 W - ss, 1 - 4. -- Ie ...,,,- .,.-: - H N, My :. .... I,:w .-.f 1 .-..... - W., mf as s 5 X ss HJ I1 I Q-esac mmf: meme as ss ws: m my ,sm ag, -s E ms, ,MUN , wigs . in .. :X k 5 a aw E E s s Kew s ss if Q sg 5 is ss in Egan sang xslt: X wg' if zz at Shri ,iz f-1-,I -'E ., 3? ' :5:iiqF':..:' it ' 'ff S , 1' sf' 2 fififzf K L5- ' ', P It u 'ztggfsgffv so Yi it gs.. J"!,.:,2, , Z,V:w,4.L NE: H? Q - 52.532 1' . fzffv- ss ffg-, niversity SPENCER DELANCY ALBRIGHT B.A., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Political Science LEWIS F. BALL A.B., Ph.D. Associate Professor of English ROBERT C. BARKER B.M., M.M. Instructor in Music MARY D. BEATY B.A., Ph.D. Instructor in Latin ADELBERT E. BRADLEY, JR. A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Speech IRBY BLAND BROWN B.A., M.A. Instructor in English we 2 t . -' .sf-2'1" ,. I in B W so . - ,, ' i, :: ' f- Q: -5:.:.,:::.,, .... - - --'--- .,, . ..:- 2 1.. H , ,.,, :' me 32' , S s ': as ' W ss ss .:.:,:,s,: :- X w. m.!if1SJJk,v .':':':"::T.::' :EF : is AV greg' -vm E was WE-355V 'ff . A ,sic - -W . '-f..-1 'E' 'levi X . , A ....: t W I xiii I ' K H H 5 Q , V J U 5 2 : .. :.:.:.:f:5:.:.:::.:. :zz - ' s ,4 cs., . f -' E'2'3Q'-Q25 ': , g I K ' Facult I ROBERT H. DUFORT B.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology MARIANNE DUTY B.A., M.A. Instructor in English JAMES B. ERB B.A., M.M. Assistant Professor of Music ROBERT J. FILER B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology ELWOOD FORD B.A., LL.B. Associate Professor of Accounting EUNICE M. FOY B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Spanish i 4 s. Q Q . 0 ,A s, 'Z Y W ts it W - Efs... ' .-Qs' .,: . .5 'B' V eu ., 5 il H . ' Q" ,, 7 7 'T'-4 5 5 . A':': " H WE' L iw' N ' It b 5 Fi: ii 5 .1 H fm Y' if F 4 wk. 'E' 'N -Eff llla. . W Q w...!if19f7i,v WILLIAM JUDSON GAINES A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages FRANCES W. GREGORY B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History AUSTIN E. GRIGG B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology WILLIAM B. GUTHRIE B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English WOODFORD BROADUS HACKLEY A.B., M.A., A.M. Professor of Latin FREDERICK T. HARDY A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Ezlucation ancl Track Coach PHILIP RAY HART B.A., B.D., M.A. Assistant Professor of Religious Education LAURENCE R. HAWKINS, JR. B.A. Assistant Professor of Militar'y Science NATHANIEL H. HENRY A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathernatics ELIZABETH B. HESCH B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics H. LESTER HOOKER, JR. A.B., M.A., Ed.D. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Basketball Coach RICHARD E. HUMBERT B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Assistant Professor of Physical Education ff 5. K 5 , . Q- 3 'V sl.. a K' I Q P' ..-3 V V , A I . - Af A 1 , f - 7.,.f' 'if' ,f ROBERT A. MACDONALD Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages MARY J. MILLER B.A., M.S. Associate Professor of Physical Education JAMES A. MONCURE B.A., M.A. Instructor in History VERNE E. PATE B.S. Professor of Military Science and Tactics EDWARD CRONIN PEPLE B.A., Ph.D. Professor of English JOHN STANTON PIERCE B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry W. ALLEN POWELL B.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry MARIANNE PRESLER A.B., M.A. Instructor in History O. WILLIAM RHODENHISER B.A., B.D., Th.M., Th.D. Assistant Professor of Bible NOLAN ERNEST RICE A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology MARJORIE J. RIVENBURG B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Latin MARGARET ROSS B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of English AAA :ze J' 52: A if , Tw . - es, wg ? ' J s ,, .. . A A l' J , "h h:-If l - -1,.fCf20Jyk.,v 4 3 1 '5 , wg S sw R 1 , if . 2 sim 42 Universit ROY HART JESSON B.A., D.M., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Music ROBERT A. JOHNSTON B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology FRANCIS B. KEY B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics THOMAS E. LAVENDER B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages GORDON M. LUDOLF B.A., M.A. Instructor in Economics RALPH C. MCDANEL B.A., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of American History . ' In .V . A S 7 ! JJJ tic? get s A a 1 t A X ' . " ., ,,sx.mf' .:-. Q --" J, 2 Q--f Facult MARGARET T. RUDD B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of Spanish HILTON RUFTY Associate Professor of Mzzsic SAMUEL T. SCHROETTER, JR. A.B. Instructor in History GLEN L. SI-IIVEL B.S. Associate Professor of Military Science N. WILFORD SKINNER B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of German 4? A- .R ,V . . if. In , ,sf F e " 45 ? .L K I ,ss ,tm N aw Q as-m BILLY WARREN SLOOPE B.S., M.S., Ph,D. Assistant Professor of Physics 'X HN ss m as Hmm ms- gs ms- 11 A xx as ss s q as ' 'X H xx I s H ss ss X w E A B an E B K X U uv: F' u at ss YQ Bm Nam B an ,N Q 2 mms -.,:-T swf mm ' 8 mg H FW- um ml 44 H Q 1 we K X A 2 Ks sf H H H , x A H Q B an g in r . . sv xx , as , ,W 5 ,.-tg as sf .E ss ,QI aw- M - '-. . S' MH U. I . U Z Z w n ss E- W M W H E t H A H N I E I Q Q ,, gg H . I I .F .W Eff ,nz -'ami' ' . . I gs H' g' ggjyii ,: . a xgg X sg w, 1: Hmm., NE- ' -X, H .. . N . . H H . i E W 'T .....- . .... ..... H ,s 1. --sg: m . , gg N I .V .5 zzz, .... . A ... , . if ' .. ' .52-- 2. v- I 4 .ww , M Y ,N mu, . -2 " 1 -if I WW '25 I ,1 I f- I K .ggi -: .WT :iz ' A :E 5.251 ,gl L ' ....... .. llv. I U . H E ::.:T,,.:i-:i...- Q W -gre.: L V W! 'H HHH H B Q: . " . if -jj"jjj'isEsEsE5 aj-5 ...:5g5I5E:!Q.i:5j::'jgjngz : ww' ' L.!ff21JDi,v SAMUEL WHITEFIELD STEVENSON B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English ' HARRY E. STEWAIIT B.A., M.A. Instructor in Modern Languages JOHN CLAIBORN STRICKLAND, JR. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology JACKSON J. TAYLOR B.S., M.S. Associate Professor of Physics HERMAN P. THOMAS B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Economics WILLIAM EDWARD TROUT, JR. A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry FRANCES D. WESSELLS B.A., M.A. Instructor in Physical Education WARWICK R. WEST, JR. B.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology JOHN R. WHITE B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mfzsic J. HUNDLEY WILEY B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology ALTON WILLIAMS A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatic Arts WILLIAM S. WOOLCOTT B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Biology v I nf 'M Erie. . Miss Isabel Harris Dr. Robert E. Loving -M xi-sf In Memoriam We dedicate this moment of reverence to Miss Isabel Harris, YX7esthampton's beloved Mathemat- ics Professor, who passed away in October of 1960. She was a member of a family closely associated since 1866 with the University of Rich- mond, which she loved even after her retirement from teaching in Dr. Robert E. Loving, University of Richmond's "Sage of Fluvanna", his beloved native county, has been a great inspiration to the University through his work as professor in the Department of Physics. His death in August of 1960 was mourned by all who knew him. He graduated with honors from L.!fi22j7k..,v june of 1949. Her honors are many, and her outstanding achievement made the University proud to have her as a faculty member. One of her former students stated at a banquet in her honor that Miss Harris "always showed a sincere concern for our problems and a genuine joy for our successes." Richmond College in 1896 and joined the faculty here in 1908 after completing his doctorate at johns Hopkins University. He served faithfully as teacher and friend for 40 years before his retirement in 1949. The memory of Dr. Loving will remain alive at the University of Richmond. us 'NP Glass of 1966. X Classes DITGHTY. KENXEY. FLIPPIX., COLEMAN. HAND! m..!4f23J7k.J Richmond College In 1830 the Virginia Baptist General Association resolved it expedient to form an Education Society for the improvement of the ministry. The immediate outcome of this resolution was not the establish- ment of a school, but the adoption of a plan of accepting approved candidates for the ministry and placing them in the homes of ministers who were qualified to give them instruction. This Society ac- cepted 13 students nine of whom were assigned to Elder Edward Baptist and 4 to Elder Eli Ball. Two years later, in 1832, the "Virginia Baptist Seminary" was founded, with Rev. Robert Ryland as principal. The Seminary was located on a farm to the north of Richmond, just beyond what is now Bryan Park. The farm contained a residence and some out- buildings on a tract of about two hundred acres of land, and was purchased at a cost of four thousand dollars. Class instruction began on July 4, 1832, with 14 students who were preparing for ministry. For these students there was no charge for board or tuition, since each student was required to work three hours a day on the farm. It was not long, however, before pay stu- dents were admitted, the number of stu- dents increased, and additional teachers employed. The farm proved to operate at a loss, and for this reason was sold in 1834. In December of that year the school was moved to the location in the western suburbs of the city of Richmond, the 1-Iaxall Mansion, which was to be the home of the Seminary and subsequently of Richmond College for the next 80 years. Throughout the entire life of the Semi- nary up to the time when Richmond Col- lege supplanted it, the chief emphasis was on ministerial education. But other students, even those of no church affili- ations whatever, were welcomed to the full privileges of the school. Rev. Robert Ryland was clearly of the opinion that while general education and theological training were both important as training for the ministry, if a choice between the two had to be made, the preference should be given to the former as the basis for theological studies which should be con- tinued through life. Because the Society was not incorpo- rated and therefore, under the laws of tt it EDWARD BAPTIST Founder of Dunlora Academy Virginia, could not hold property, it was decided to convert the Seminary into a liberal arts college, and to make appli- cation to the Virginia General Assembly for a charter. This purpose was carried out, and the institution, under the name Richmond College, was duly chartered by the General Assembly on March 4, 1840. In january, 1843, "grounds and build- ings worth twenty thousand dollars, a library of seven hundred volumes, three teachers at salaries of nine hundred dollars, six hundred dollars, and five hundred dollars, and sixty-eight students . . . were transferred . . . to the control of the legally incorporated Trustees of Rich- mond College." In 1861 the South became engulfed in a war which was destined to overturn its entire economic and social structure. The College was completely suspended, the entire endowment, library, scientihc equip- ment were swept away, and nothing was left but the campus and a few badly de- faced buildings. The main building had been used first as a hospital by the Con- federate soldiers and then as barracks by the Federal troops. Various steps were taken promptly to enlarge the material equipment of the College and to increase the endowment. The College set out on its renewed life with Tiberius Gracchus jones as its Presi- vc..!ff24lYk.J dent. Slowly but surely stability and strength came until by the end of this third of the century the perpetuity of the college was assured. To the original four- story edifice that faces Broad Street a central structure was first added. This building was enlarged and completed when the South Wing was added where the library and a museum found a local habitation. In its final form this whole structure had the shape of a letter H. Two cottages, one named "DeLand" for its donor, soon increased the number of dormitories. Soon more ground was bought for more buildings and larger campus. More room for professors and their families on the campus came when a row of dwellings facing on Lombardy Street was built. The fraternities entered college life at this period. These secret organizations were not favored by many patrons of the College, but on the whole they were help- ful, being social, though not convivial. At first there were only three of these Clubs, Kappa Alpha, Beta Theta Pi, and Phi Delta Theta. In 1895 F. W. Boatwright was elected President of Richmond College. He began at once a campaign for money for the erection of a Science Building. This was completed and paid for by 1898. In 1914 the XWomen's College of Rich- mond transferred its property to Rich- mond College. In the fall of that year the new site was occupied and the institu- tion was opened for work. In 1918 the U. S. Government took over the new campus and buildings for hospital pur- poses and -the institution had to move back to the old campus for the session of 1918-1919. Then came the Armistice and a return to the campus for the launch- ing of a career which has been unbrokenly successful ever since. As Richmond College had been steadily expanding in the scope of its instruction, as well as its grounds, buildings, equip- ment, and the library, it was decided to change the name from Richmond College to "University of Richmond." The Uni- versity now comprises: flj Richmond College, QD the T. C, Williams School of Law, QED Westhaiiipton College, Q4j the School of Business Administration, and QSJ the Summer School, for both men and women. Senior ROBERT E. HYMAN .. JOHN L. SPAIN .... EDWARD Y. LOVELACE . . RUDOLPH C. HASSEL . . Class fHCC1TS . . . . Presiafem' Vice Prefident . . Sec1'e1fm'y . . . T1'efzJzz1'e1' Left to right: Dickie Spain, Ed Lovelace, Bobby Hyman, Chris Hassel. -L.!if25J7kJ Senior Class ol 1961 DONALD W. ADAMS with B.S-Biology Halifax, Virginia BLANTON B. ALLEN HA .-Hillary Berryville, Virginia W HILTON R. ALMOND B.S.-Claemislry Locust Grove, Virginia CALVIN C. ALPERIN BA.-Sociology Norfolk, Virginia SAMUEL W. ANDERSON B.A.-Sociology Whitakers, North Carolina DON SEWELL AYERS BA.-Spmzifb Goochland, Virginia FRANK L. BALLENGER, III BCA.-Political Sriefzce Alexandria, Virginia ANDREW J. BARDEN, III B.A,-English Richmond, Virginia JAMES M. BARKER, JR. BA.-Frenzrb Colonial Heights, Virginia CLINE D. BARTON, JR. B.fI.-Hirlory Richmond, Virginia ROBERT E. BEATLEY K B.A.-Claerzzixlry Richmond, Virginia JAY D. BOND B .A.-E12 glifb Arlington, Virginia LJQZGJIRJ Richmond College THOMAS G. BOOKER B.A.-Poliliml Science Louisville, Kentucky YHQHN FREDERICK H. BOWEN B.A.-Poliliml Srieuzce Reedville, Virginia JOHN L. BOYD BA.-Hirlory Honaker, Virginia RICHARD E. BREWER . B.A.-Ellgfirb, Pofififnl ,,E-. 7- Srience "" ' McLean, Virginia I ii V' ROBERT F. BROOKS . J BA.-Soriology " ,Sk S iff is 1 f' N5 ' Highland Springs, Virginia .. ...- 2 WILLIS E. BROWNSTEIN B .S.-Cbezzzirfry Norfolk, Virginia STEWART LYNN BRYCE B .A ,-Evzglirh Burke, Virginia ROBERT J. BUEEMAN at ll' if B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia -All KERMIT W. BURKHOLDER hi B.A.-Efzglirb Bumpass, Virginia THOMAS W. BUSCHMAN B.A.-Ezzglirla Alexandria, Virginia PRESTON J. CHANDLER, JR. B.5',-Cbemi.rlry Richmond, Virginia HENRY W. COPLEY BA.-Sociology South Boston, Virginia L.!lf27J7k.J WR -.RSV m..!Qf28J7X.,0 Senior Class of 1961 JOSEPH C. Cox, JR. B.A.-Cloezfzirffj' Richmond, Virginia RALPH MERRITT' Cox B .A .-Spmzirla Glen Allen, Virginia MARSHALL F. CRISMAN BA.-Sociology Winchester, Virginia Morr A. CUMBY, JR. BA.-Soriology Richmond, Virginia JOHN F. DAFFRON, JR. BA.-Elzglifh Chester, Virginia THOMAS P. DAVID, JR. BA.-Efzglirla Richmond, Virginia ALBERT C. DAWSON B .A .-S pmzirla Heathsville, Virginia DAVID T. DEJAN B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia ROLAND P. DEKOZAN BA,-Elzglirla Richmond, Virginia RICHARD M. DUGGAN BA.-Poliliml Science Ellerson, Virginia JAMES WILSON DUNN BA -Pxyrhalogy Burkeville, Virginia WALLACE S. EDWARDS B.A,-Claemiflry Hopewell, Virginia Richmond College JOHN F. EIKELBARNER B.A.-Political Srienre Shelby, Montana JAMES HISERMAN EPPS BA.-Sociology Spring Grove, Virginia HOWARD PETTIT ESTES B .S .-C hemiifry Richmond, Virginia GEORGE D. FALLOWS, JR. BA.-Biology Richmond, Virginia DEWEY W. FERGUSON BA.-Bible, Religion Orange, Virginia ROBERT H. FIFE, JR. B.A.-Elzgliflo Richmond, Virginia LESLIE T. M. FLYNN BA,-Evzglirla, Soriology Milford, New Jersey JOHN B. FOREHAND B .S.-Cbemiflry Richmond, Virginia JACK W. FRETWELL, JR B A.-Pryrbology Winchester, Virginia THOMAS H. GARRETT, JR. B.A.-Politicfzf Science West Point, Virginia ROBERT G. GIBBY, JR. B.A.-Pryflaology Bon Air, Virginia DONALD E. GOODE B.A.-Chemirlry Richmond, Virginia J i -wx W - - i SS E m.!if29J7'k.2 Senior 8323 ,w LJil50l7kJ Class Ol 1961 R. FRANKLIN GOSE Bfl.-Phifoyophy Bristol, Virginia JAMES R. GREENSTREET B.A.-Hixfory Richmond, Virginia ROBERT T. GRISSOM B.S.-Math Richmond, Virginia FRANK T. HANENKRAT BA.-Elzglirb Appomattox, Virginia HARVEY T. HARRIS, JR. B.A.-Pfyrhology, Sociology Richmond, Virginia RUDOLPH C. I-IAssEL, JR. B .A .-E12 glirla Richmond, Virginia ROBERT T. HAWKINS B.S -Cl76'77Zf.ffl'jl Waxferly, Virginia WILLIAM L. HAWKINS, JR. B.A.-Pqrhology Richmond, Virginia D. M. HAZELTON, JR. B.S.-Claemiffry Baltimore, Maryland EDWARD F. HEITE BA.-Hiffory Dover, Delaware ROBERT G. HOEES B.A.-Efzglifh Richmond, Virginia STEVEN D. HOFFMAN B.A.-Pfycholagy Englewood, New jersey Richmond College ROBERT E. HYMAN BA.-Soriology Waynesboro, Virginia JOHN C. Iv1Ns B .A .-E12 gfhh Richmond, Virginia W. F. JOHNSTON, III B.A.-History Richmond, Virginia RAYMOND LEE KEE B .S .-M atbevrmliar Portsmouth, Virginia JOHN S. KNOX BA.-Hiylory Northfield, New Jersey THEODORE C. KOEPPE, JR. BA.-Bible Richmond, Virginia GEoRoE E. KREIDEL, SR. B.A.-Speerh Richmond, Virginia LoU1s W. LACY B.A.-I-Iirlory South Boston, Virginia DONALD W. LAINE B .A.-Pfyfbolo gy, Mmic Colonial Heights, Virginia CARL F. LANGLEY, JR. B .A .-Germmz Indianapolis, Indiana T. O. LANGsToN, JR. BA.-Bible Eure, North Carolina KIRKLAND H. LASHLEY BA.-Bible, Religion Richmond, Virginia 0C.!fi51I7k.,v Semor Class of 1961 HAROLD C. LEWIS BA.-Sociology Chatham, Virginia OLEN H. LEWIS, JR. BA.-Poliliml Scieure Richmond, Virginia LANDIS H. LITCHFIELD B.A.-Hiflory Petersburg, Virginia PHILIP E. LONDON BA.-Hixlory Alexandria, Virginia EDWARD Y. LOVELACE, III Bfl.-Cf9e111i.rl1"3f Bedford, Virginia JOHN HARNISH LOVING B.A.-Hirfory Richmond, Virginia ROBERT D. LYNCII BA.-Eliglirla Raleigh, North Carolina WATSON E. MILLS B.A.-S,beeflJ Richmond, Virginia ABDULLAH M. MINA B.A.-History Kafraya, Bekaa, Lebanon GLENN E. MOORE B .S .-C laemixfry Richmond, Virginia ROBERT HENRY MORRELL B.f1.P0lifiml Science Edison, New jersey J. VINCENT NARRON B.S.-Chemi.rlry Richmond, Virginia Richmond College HOBBY M. NEALE B.A.-Cbenzirtry Arlington, Virginia JAMES W. NORRIS, JR. B.S.-Cbemirtrjy, Biology Hopewell, Virginia AMIEL LEE O,BRYAN B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia GERALD T. PATTON BA.-Hiriory Falmouth, Virginia EDWARD C. PEPLE, JR. B.A.-Efzglifb Richmond, Virginia ROBERT C. PERKINS B .A .-Hiftory Richmond, Virginia VON L. PIERSALL B.A.-Englirly Portsmouth, Virginia RICHARD L. POND, JR. B.A.-Biology Suffolk, Virginia CHARLES K. PRICE B.A.-Poliriml Science Richmond, Virginia GORDON PR1oR B.A.-Claemixtry Richmond, Virginia REGINALD T. PUCKETT B .S .-C hemififry Pearisburg, Virginia RICHARD D. PULLEY B.A.-Hiflory Richmond, Virginia m.!Cf33J7'k..J Senior Class of 1961 M an 54 GORDON R. RAVELING B.A.-Englifh, Speech Windsor, Virginia GEORGE W. RIDDICK, JR. B.S.-Biology Front Royal, Virginia DAVID G. RITTER B.A.-English Norfolk, Virginia EDWIN C. ROBERTSON B.A.-Marie Theory Richmond, Virginia RICHARD S. ROSE B.A.-Erormmicr Richmond, Virginia PERRY A. Russ B.A.-Hiftory Richmond, Virginia FREDERICK SALE, JR. B.A.-Pryfhology Richmond, Virginia DONALD H. SEELY BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia HOWARD J. SHERRICK B.S.-Chemiilry Ellerson, Virginia ROBERT E. SHERVETTE, III BA.--Pxyclaology Enfield, North Carolina EMORY DAVID SHIVER, JR. B. A .-Efzglifla Bassett, Virginia BOBBY LEE SIZER B.A.-Sofiology Richmond, Virginia Richmond College HAROLD ELLIS SMITH Bfl.-P.rJ'rla0l0gy Newport News, Virginia KENNETH W. SMITH B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia WILLIAM D. SNELLINGS BA.-E17gli.I'b Falmouth, Virginia JOHN L. SPAIN, JR. B.A.-Piyfbology Petersburg, Virginia HAROLD F. STAUFFER, JR BS.-Biofogy Richmond, Virginia JoHN ROBERT STIEE, JR. BA.-Polizfiml Sciwzre Martinsburg, West Virginia MASSIE C. STINSON, JR. BA.-Hi.It0ry Richmond, Virginia CAREY E. STRONACH B.S.-Playyicy, Mnlh Petersburg, Virginia KENICHI SUGAHARA 13.3.-Ployfiar, Marlo Richmond, Virginia RICHARD T. TALBERT B.A.-Pjycbology Richmond, Virginia FRED B. THOMAS, III B.S.-Chemiflry Newport News, Virginia PETE VANCE TREIBLEY B.A.--Hixlory Richmond, Virginia v.!ff35 KI Senior Class of 1961 ARTHUR W. TRUMP, JR. B.A.-Hixtory Baltimore, Maryland i JOHN PHILLIP VASS, JR. B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia I GENE MAX WADE B .S.-Murir Eflumtion Richmond, Virginia CLARENCE R. WALTON BJI.-Biology Richmond, Virginia RUSSELL L. WATSON, JR. BA.-Polificzll Science Richmond, Virginia RAOUL L. WEINSTEIN B.A.-Nialh Newport News, Virginia EARL DOWDY WHITE, II Bfl.-Claerlzirfry Richmond, Virginia ROBERT H. WHITE B.A.-English Roanoke, Virginia JAMES B. WHITFIELD B.A.-Eizglirb Richmond, Virginia EBB HARRY WILLIAMS, III B.A.-Political Science Danville, Virginia ELMER K. WILLIAMS, JR. B.A.-Pxyfbalogy Pulaski, Virginia JAMES E. WILLIAMS B.5'.-Biology Old Bridge, New Jersey m.!iI56J7k.J Richmond College ROGER SHADE WILSON B.A.-Efzgliyh Richmond, Virginia LARRY M. WOOD BA.-Efzglifh Norfolk, Virginia WILLIAM T. WOOLWINE B.A.-Ezzglirh Washington, D. C. WILLIAM B. WRAY l B.A.-Claemirfry Richmond, Virginia RAYMOND A. YOUNG B.A.-Claemirlry Arlington, Virginia L.!il37j7x2 unior Class fficers DAVID M. BERLIN. . .P1-eyidenz WILLIAM PASCOE . . .Vice Prexidenz FRED BATEMAN . . . . . . . .Secretary W. CARRINGTON TATE . . .T1'eamrer CLAUDE C. GRAVATT . . . .Home of Repefentativey RUSTYROBERTSON. . ... ...... ...........Semz1fe H H . , M , :C E. - ,L H M ,UW E nf M E ,5. E L .wE,:-.E L:.m .Emu EEE K W L 1 M Nga fy- LE, WE' E nf EE .REEF EE EE . mf. fx?-1Eff!Y.YL5:.:..'t,..QU-WMQMEFQH'2-wg?-EHEmEN'5E,m5E:5gEE,gggf,,Eg-if-E5-gQ.mEf?lg?QEE WEEE 1 A2-2fH:iE:if'rs'-Hem'-ith. au..i1w2:9FE...,:NwE. .l"E,-E. .L Eziifxl 21535vYwekrgmw1-wgawvgmmfm-wwf!EQQEEQBQE HE I WY' an S125 ,W . . .,... .x E:-N529 Esggffw-:fxM"mEMm5 xggimggn-x.wEEE:ngE m:LHwmL.!ifwLg:EMXQETEQMEEEX ,,.-EwuQ,w 53-,uf-.31gy Q awww E:-W W - . 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E .B Bwe!S'?Mw Q r Ew.Mg5.:mE.-., hw EE.-2'g.Qg,-Jigwgfff H .EELS 1E"x'u52i3-gfgfiag. 1 'mf Em EE my fps Exam nm W ,wi H E mu ms ma Lg KE HB 1.1922 wwiin ww E Ez 55 w E .mms En Left to Right First Row: W. Carrington Tate-Treasurer, David M. Berlin-President. Second Row: Claude C. Gravatt-House of Representatives, Fred Bateman-Secretary. v..!ff53lDk-J uniors KENNETH L. ALLISON J. ROGER ANDERSON ANDREW G. BACHMANN C. FRED BATEMAN DAVID M. BERLIN H. LEE BLEVINS DAVID G. BOYNTON PAUL BRICKNER JAMES PAUL BURKE JOHN J. BURROUGHS HUGH THOMAS CALLAHAN WILLIAM A. CLARK THOMAS R. CLARKE JOHN A. CLAYTON CHARLES E. CLOUGH G. ELTON COOKE RANDOLPH C. COX MACK A. CRADDOCK WILLIAM H. CROWE JOHN W. DAUGHERTY W. ROBERT DAWSON JOEL A. EPSTEIN MARVIN H. EVERHART FRANK LEE FENTRESS FRANK J. FISHER J. RODERICK FLINT PRESTON W. FORBES CHARLES V. FRANZMAN MARSHALL R. FRAZER THEODORE R. FRIEDMAN FRED A. GASKINS ROBERT R. GOARD GEORGE T. GRAY CLAUDE C. GRAVATT O. MAXEY GRIFFIN J. BRADLEY HUNT GUNTER ROBERT G. HAID RODNEY J. HALE JAMES N. HALL JAMES F. HALLEY JAMES E. HARRISON O. SHANNON HAUSER ROSS A. HOTCHKISS ROBERT E. HOWE NEIL E. HUTCHER WALTER A. ISLEY M. WAYNE JOHNSON PAUL S. JONES ARTHUR B. KENNEDY BARRY V. KIRKPATRICK FRANK G. KRESS N. HAROLD LEACH JOSEPH H. LIVELY STEPHEN H. LOWE RALPH R. MCGINNIS JAMES M. MacMILLAN WALTER F. MASTERS JERRY LEE MILLER THOMAS J. MOORE PETTUS THOMAS MORRIS JOHN R. MOTHERSHEAD JIMMY LEE NICKELSTON DENNIS E. NOFSINGER RILEY LEE NORTHAM MAURICE NOVICK PAUL R. NURKO Ax 5 X ik , if N TG' 1 I. A1.. . " I xi- Au C2 3? 1 ' V' fx ,S L M075 inns K 41-an K Q E122 A A 4 x . -,. ' 'S 'NP Nw 4 W.: . .. ., 2 E IEE I 3? 1' ' 'Jn ., . Isa .S ,,.a, 6 SL- Y, . . ,wma .V .1 .t N E1 Tm , 'Q 1 . fn- K .' A I . X. I any .. A il .. ,.,. Sir' 'X Y A .nw -I , 'V I dj f hifi , J xi . .f N -. 1 f 5A H , " Q F' gy' . I 9. , -J: ,. S ' ' ' .,.. xx A , .:. 5 I V ,fi-1'f:, I I .A K . .- ., ., . ...wiv ., ,X . . A Q .7 z gg? i, ad a in Q1 "" af ff Ji 1 fr 1 ,. fL.!ff59J7Y-J X dx . . . W . W ,JN , ff IA J .4 ,J :ir wi' x 12- fx 5 . M I -:f:....:.Zs .- .J K .. if' I 45 I Y .N-. wwf P' 4' 'X T tv g ig-I ,Va ,. Y X If I 7 G Q, 154 X . Ks new J. x ' Q- f 'Y n ,wtf ' 1 EIA am A .. H 5 f i I A . 1 K. S QS f. , gg . I . f !f...?.. . , . 3 ss- .A ' Wu ' is .2 in GV 'H-1' rlh sei A "T L T' I . J x .A M , 9 I f'f?E,P -wif Q- -at r 5- fi V, Y fCf' WM ' 1 . af? .V Q 5 g .WE ggi" r I E Ma S If! .. 1 411. I 'Sw 'inf Sung 25.221 lj' Q Y " "" e "-- : . K . - mga? 3- K W: , xi . Ik x-. 1 . ... W V 'I W .- E S A J af' 'Am i K 1 7 D 5: , in . Y , ,F IQ 8 Am... fer 4 IE. ' f I., " W X 3 Q -1 I '25 .5 .L X 'K I ' X I If If 1 . ' L I -E xl. ,fi . 'ra MQ Agia ...- A fl GI. I P . QL i . 'xv kb .. If 4 A 9' I- 4... A J. +1,.!ff4O1Dx.J Richmond RICHARD S. OAKLEY CHARLES SCOTT PARKER WAYNE S. PAUL BENJAMIN C. PERKINSON CHARLES H. PERKINSON DAVID A. POUCHOT DAVID MacP. REID RONALD C. REMSBURG B. SHELTON RICE RONALD LEE RIDENHOUR ADRIAN A. ROBERTSON BILLY E. ROSE WILLIAM E. RUSSELL JESSIE L. SHIFFLETT CARROLL H. SHOTWELL GEORGE A. SHUMAN HAROLD L. SMITH JAMES L. SMITH L. WINSTON SMITH BERNARD D. STEARN ROBERT A. STUBBLEFIELD STANLEY A. SZYMANSKI W. CARRINGTON TATE EDWARD W. TAYLOR GLEN A. TYLER CARY D. UPSHUR LEONARD E. WALCOTT WALLACE A. WALKER PAUL J. WALSH BRUCE C. WATIERSON JAMES FRED WATTS RUSSELL E. WAYLAND RUSSELL S. WEEKS FRED W. WILLIS G. CURTIS WOMBLE ANDREW W. WOOD KENNETH W. WREN CHARLES W. WYAT1' RUSSELL T. YOUNG WESLEY B. YOUNG ALLAN YUNG Sophomore Class Oflicers DAVID W. GAMMON DAVID M. FULLER . . joHN DAUGHTERY .. JAMES W. MCCLUNG CHARLES PORTER . PHILIP j. BAGLEY . . .President . .Vice President . .Seerettzry . . .Trett.fzt1'e1' H owe of Rejzreyenttztizfef . . .Senate I I . ...QA E If - 3 Mgmt A-If QMMQMQ 'sQw.e.w:w ...,-. a'w.gIgW I 5255553555Ffsmagsgs-I:-uw I. wg.-, .wana A -A H - s ft Im... .MI L.. Wgwss Im qzwma ss my Qgsgw Im gggwm A Im L E If -.,,v.,gg 3.54: . . ii XII' jing gl 7 - H5 as - ...2a' L X II LL, ,.. A-A-IrsfSYi W HM I :II- W, , n .I AI: . .,,. .q,.. -amz Left to Right, Front Row: David W. Gammon-President, David M. Fuller-Vice President. Second Row: Philip -I Bagley Senate, James W. McClung-Treasurer. vo!!!-41 Q. E.. ff-my J... . .- J' V I SJ" I ' .:. ' if Fw, I ":.,. ,A ' if 4' 1 ' A " A .-'11, . . 7 I iv I "': ' X :aa I f sn I 1, 3 . I J: A .jg I N WF, E E- g -I.: S BE ' . 4 I J . Y. V 3-IE A. V I J: . far-'E' ' ,..,,.AA P Y .X 'G' 4 M my - f an ' I .9 -v I -Q -- ,,,, .I wfy - if J wir . -.gc '--I f 1,-Q A 6. ,. ' g N. I-wr .. -' 5' l X A' ff- . A is yy' .I , I I I ' , --'f . I 'I 1 l"'NQ In I 'S - - ' I 5- 5 . I iA A' A 44. i ' " I .- I F r G' If 'Pl A ' ' f .bv 'K s Y.: . .ff Lf, A . . . I A J M A 6 Lau J MHZ, 7 il, ..,VV 6 A, ' IQ, G, ?p 'EK . I If vx 3. Q, I -' H13 A 5' I - -2' A ' . A. I Q I' I . ,:..Q w,!iI42 Richmond THEODORE G. ALDHIZER JOHN M. ALEXANDER ALVIN C. ALLEN LOUIS S. ALLEN RALPH M. ANGELL C. CLIFFORD ATTKISSON PHILIP J. BAGLEY DAVID K. BAKER EDXVARD L. BANKSTON ROBERT B. BELTON ROBERT W. BERGER NORBORNE P. BEVILLE G. LEE BOATXVRIGHT JON N. BOLLING J. JUDSON BOOKER ERNEST J. BOYD ROLAND B. BRANDIS N. DECKER BRISTOW JAMES D. BROOKER LARRY L. BROWN JOHN E. BUCK ROBERT C. BULLOCK RUCKER P. BURNETTE JOHN N. BUSEY WALTER H. CARTER RICHARD C. CHITTUM JOSEPH T. CORNETTE JOHN G. COSBY RICHARD M. CROCKER ELMO G. CROSS HENRY P. DALTON BENJAMIN J. DAVIS ROBERT L. DAVIS JOHN M. DIROM HAROLD BRUCE DUNN JOSEPH T. DuPUY HORACE LEE FORD MICHAEL M. FOREMAN WILLIAM BELL FORTI MILES NEILSON FRANCIS DAVID M. FULLER DAVID W. GAMMON DICK D. GARDNER GRIFFIN T. GARNETT LHVERNE S. GARRETT WALLACE E. GARTHRIGHT EMIL JULIUS GASSER CORNELIUS J. GOEREN DAVID R. GOODE STUART V. GRANDIS ROGER W. GRANT ROBERT W. HARMON EDGAR D. HART ROBERT G. I-IASTY ROBERT A. HENNING JAMES H. HIGGS JAMES E. HILDENBRAND RODNEY L. HITE JACK E. HODOES C. RICHARD HOGGARD J. LARRY HOOVER JOHN D. HOPKINS FRANK W. HORTON JAMES W. HOSIER ELLIOTT A. HUDSON E. MICHAEL JARRETT Sophomores CHARLES E. JENKINS RAYMOND L. JENKINS BENNY A, KENDRICK MOULTRIE S. LANIER N. EUGENE LASSITER DABNEY B. LEE TERRANCE D. LERCH RICHARD LITTLEFIELD WILLIAM L. LUMPKIN JAMES W. MCCLUNG HUGH E. MCGUIRE CHARLES M. MCKINNEY ROBERT E. MEIGGS JAMES W. MERCER GORDON L. MERRITT ALBERT E. MILLAR STEPHEN B. MILLER JAMES E. MORRIS JOHN T. NUCKOLS ELWOOD M. OBRIG BINFORD E. PARKER C. PAUL PASCAROSA STEWART W. PERCY LAWRENCE T. PHILLIPS G. WAYNE POARCH WILLIAM R. PRILLAMAN B. JACKSON PRITCHETT ALLEN L. PUFFENBERGER RUSSELL L. RABB GRAHAM K. RAGLAND FRANCIS E. REIBSAMEN JOSEPH B. REYNOLDS CHARLES R. RICE SAMUEL RICHARDSON YORKE A. ROBERTS DALE G. ROBINSON WILLIAM S. ROYSTER WILLIAM S. RYAN ROBERT E. SCARBOROUGH KENNETH SCHONFELD WALTER J. SCHWARTZ THOMAS G. SECCIA RANDOLPH W. SHOTWELL STEPHEN B. SLAUGHTER GERALD L. SMITH J. SIDNEY SMITH THOMAS C. SMITH PHILIP S. SNYDER JAMES H. SPROUSE ROBERT G. STEWART JOHN R. STIVERS E. SCOTT STROTHER LEE H. STROUD WILLIAM B. THOMAS E. ROBERT TOLER FREDRIC H. TROLL G. WADE TYLER JOHN W. VAUGHAN PHILLIP M. WADE DONALD K. WAYBRIGHT EDWARD R. WHITTINGTON H. JOSEPH WILLIAMS DUANE L. WOOD . ' -1 .I 5, - . M 1 1- - - 4. Lk' . II .HM .5 . ff wq P , Fi.. .I Y M I I ,- . W . M . V . I M -I 'QI ':j- i Q'IrI7I5 If I K Q Q! 7 MI I 5 .1 K' . 'F f'5"3QffKf ::":-:g:2:2 .xl if F , 5 . " N QI- II-MIM QI I I 6:5 W A? 1 4 II I-MIIIMQ.-I:I I- - K II ' I IML. 3 4- I . .. I I Ia I .IQ I M If W' -I.Qvi:.:- I I my-.II IMF ' I 'gf ,. I I I Ml , 4 I . -sf if I? , LII I I I N .1 -'meh ' -'i.,..-- , if I EI 5, - In -IW I M I . I HWJ4 I Q I I I I .I 1 I I 5.5.5. .II . I... . XII Q, I I ,M I ... ' 1 Z! W'-is I 19 I M' r 3 .. 1:- -- K , . M.- . . I , ....... I ., .. I-I I I. I -. I - 4 I ,., A ff? -' Q II ? '- -ff. -- 1 W , X II I 1 I I If II I .II x I3 III- IIN. M I. ,- Q x a .I .QW II III I f " ,f- Q I I H II IIII I . ,nl n 5. I I . , I If YI II W-ff""'i X. '-,' wg - - X - ...'- Kr. -3 Q ---, . In - wg QE I M... I f A ... A I I M. El Y nn .--I A . -If .Qi v.:::-3 A , . I ., M WI if If 'I , 1' V .. -.... , ' I2 .X :DH t Q .. I -- Y V. -q Q- f 61 ' - I . ':'A M- . . . fi -... I I'- ' A M.. E , . ..,.I I--I 1 A - I :'AA- ,S'S :sv by Sgr A - . Is E ' A - . J ,.,- ., ,...,.II. :II , ,.,. I 'S f m -II ' W ..., M I... -I I, I - - 3 . 5 ..'.,.,. . Q I in " ' Q .... .... I .W M H - I ..:': .,:.: f:f- ji ' A T , R ' . -'-' " :Y - I . ,.., E - X . I,., .. f - M -III: " , . I 2. 5 ' ,- VI I.....:I. . 5- M J - -.Ir I ,- lim. I f H U . ,g I Y VI. ..,,. I i n ,qw im I I I -"- Q- - X -E X ,S M R , .. M. .V H N. K K W . ' ' ' Du, ,I I II ' I 55? M ,. 6 K LA M I 2 T MM.......-.ff . . - Z I MIQ ,VM I I If -- i ., F.. . k .., A E.. .K LM rf? gug zz, ,, I 2. .... PL ' - .II " I ia m I ' .ns MJ v...!Cf45Jfk.J Freshman Class fficers ARCH L. YEATTS . . . GEORGE K. HOBSON . JERRY PURYEAR ..... JAMES D. NICHOLSON CARLOS W. COLEMAN E. RONALD SPENCE . . . . . . President Vice President . . . Secremry .. Treizfziref' . . . Semzlor . . Home George Hobson, Earl Spence, Archie Yearts, Carlos Coleman L..!4I-4-4jj'xJ Freshmen THOMAS B. ALEXANDER ROBERT E. ANDERSON ARTHUR A. ANTHONY ROBERT H. ARCHER J. PHILIP AST JOHN J. BAOLEY LESLIE M. BAKER GARTH J. BALDWIN HENRY T. BANKS CARL ALBERT BARRS THOMAS C. BERREY WILLIAM M. BLAYLOCK SAM BERNARD BLIDEN STEPHEN D. BLOOD LARRY EUGENE BOPPE RICHARD B. BOUCHER JACOB VAN BOWEN LAWRENCE E. BRESS ROBERT A. BREWSTER JACKSON M. BRUCE LARRY W. BUCHANAN WILLIAM S. BURTON WILLIAM ERNEST CALE JAMES A. CALES BOYD DAVID CAVE THOMAS E. CLAY JOEL E. CLINGENPEEL EDWARD S. COHEN CARLOS W. COLEMAN JOHN J. CREGG KENNETH E. CROW WILLIAM A. CROXTON E. OLEN CULLER DONALD E. DALE ALEXANDER N. DANIEL ALVAH F. DARNELL GALE J. DEACON LARRY THOMAS DECO CHARLES H. DICKINSON ANTHONY WAYNE DIXON DONALD A. DOUGLAS ROBERT M. DUNVILLE DANIEL ALVIN DYE RUSSELL H. EAST DOUGLAS G. EDWARDS HANSEL W. EDWARDS HENRY SNYDER ENCK JAMES HAROLD EVANS ROBERT R. EVERETT GROVER C. FLINT DOUGLAS R. S. FOUGHT JOHN ALLEN FOX JOHN DECKER FRAZER JAMES E. GARRETT JOEL CARL GAYDOS ROBERT MCC. GEORGE RONALD M. GILMORE SAMUEL G. GOODE MARSHALL P. GORDON BILLY RAY GRAHAM GEORGE F. GREEN EDWARD R. HALL RICHARD W. HANCOCK CHARLES A. HARTZ THOMAS W. HASH JOHN F. HASTINGS . .,..... . V ,N D T YJWL XM? A an I. 'A A .L 4. . 1 . A A ,.::. 4 ' V A . ' :"J 'J 7 .I I . .. " L I K REE: 5 it '. . x . Q '7' F A .K cw,-if V K W 7 5 J' . . X an I J G' A ' ' A .. rf ' I G D' 4 U-vw S0 It A J. 'lv W gl S E B-Y- " A J' 5 . fe .H 'si f- 3 fr n an nf 4' ., Q: V g.: liuzxili A I, I Ja v a - A . R 5' 5. I W '-I 2, J , sv , 'Bi if ' 'P - I A41 W "' . If A .2'..g5EQ A . , E W. . ' .I 7 5 f A I A . 1 I 5- ' R ab Y, A .AFA . is 1. dl. Q' wr f if A I av A 31 bf- 4' v , 8 .7 ' as . I LA? . 52' 1 - lf' -N 3 'Isl-- Q ' A A , I . 0 6 .. I -1:21 ' wk B 'I ' WE? A . . z.,-E: 'Q I Q A M K. - I.. Iliff . ,ff ' I A 'T - ' -:-. . I I i ' 0-mm .X V -- . M, .3 '..,. . U , g X' fl. ,J Ai! I 'Y L f1,.!Kf45JD'XJ J, 4. 9 9, H4 , V 3- sg , I K i ff x A '-If can X Q A 4, "' A bl ir mf' - J' I -f 5 3 ' 'a - . I .5 f. A 'E' O ' L 2 if if E Q' Ig I 1 S- .. 3 J' . Q G 574 Q, . N . :252 'R "AVR ip .. 1 ,. . Rig? in 1 M fi .45-5.. H W 33.5- -fqn Nz .x,-I ,.,.,,,x 1 ii 'Q' 4 E, W A Q. . :ggi ' . 5 1 - ff, , 4 , fa , -5: l l ll 35, . -. . 2 W ' , ,Y 5 1 A ., A 1:- '!l x 4' X S P, 5255: M.. V . 'I I 'Y Q Q if-4 SV 355 v E . A My A Q' ...Y , X V. .4 Z' x JM 4550 'f- 'M .9 A4 I an -5' V.. ef' f -.is x A X , X xx. 6 . F-1. - , sf ...N I M-Q:-I L Q A n 5 1 5321 5 3, . . 5 I 'lv Q . 5 ar - ' ' :L 'V ,. - 5 gi 1 I , T 5: , Q! , . ':2, K .,: ' -Yu I .1 1 K .Q SE ,, ,. . . Sw A if P if , '-.:.g., . 1 12 " ' V Rx. 'W-1 12 .gf 15. "' Q , ' W : W 3 v v 5 'X Gif , K i x R N, w...!Kf46J7k.J A' 4 Richmond GARY J. HEIDENREICH JAMES A. HILL GEORGE KING HOBSON JULIAN N. HOLLAND RICHARD L. HORTON MASON MICHAEL HULL HARRY L. HUTCHERSON LEONARD J. HYMAN JAMES C. JEFFERS JERRY LEWIS JENKINS NORRIS KELLY JOHNSON WALTER BLUFORD KILBY WAYNE M. KNIGHT JAMES P. LAWLESS ALBERT B. LAWRENCE JAMES R. LAWRENCE ROBERT L. LEARY HOWARD D. LEE RUFFIN DAVIS LEE FRANK D. LILLASTON RONALD D. MCCONNELL SHERMAN R. MALECH WYATT S. MAPP ROBERT G. MEARS STUART B. MEDLIN BURNETT MILLER WAYNE E. MILLER WILLIAM E. MORGAN DEAN F. MORRIS ROBERT K. MORRIS CARL M. MOSS WILLIAM D. MYRICK JAMES D. NICHOLSON WM. MOSS NOONAN BARI B. NOVEY CRAIG P. ORGAN WALTER T. OWEN RALPH A. PALMIERI ANDREW S. PASTORIUS DONALD N. PATTEN JOHN L. PETTENGILL KEN P. PHILBRICK JAMES C. PHILLIPS CLYDE A. POARCH GORDON B. PORTER TOMMY WAYNE POWELL STUART L. PRINCE CHARLES E. PURYEAR GERALD L. PURYEAR CONNIE QUESENBERRY WILLIAM E. RANSON JAMES CECIL REYNOLDS JOHN G. RICHMOND THOMAS W. RIDDICK GEORGE J. ROCKWELL KENNETH A. SAULS BENJAMIN PAUL SCAFIDI PHILIP DAVID SEAT RICHARD L. SELF BARRY G. SHARP WILLIAM A. SHULLEETA RUSSELL OLIVER SILER LOUIS SAUNDERS SMITH JOHN ALFRED SNYDER EARL RONALD SPENCE STEPHEN F. STUTZMAN Freshmen DOUGLAS W. SWEENEY WILLIAM L. TALIAFERRO JOSEPH DcSHAZO TATUM C. ROY TAYLOR WARREN FRANCIS TAYLOR JACK WADE THOMASSON JACK F. THOMPSON GEORGE WILBURN TILLER KENNETH J. TORREYSON MARK F. TROXELL STEPHEN W. TUSING CHARLES E. WALTON JOHN SAMUEL WEAVER LESLIE S. WEBB JAMES M. WELLS JOHN M. WHITE-HURST JOHN MUNFORD WIATT THOMAS M. WILKES DAVID KING WOODROOF GEORGE A. WRAY GARY REDMOND WRIGHT ARCHER L. YEATTS g :-71 .isgw Wm, ww - W - W-.A 5:-A W W ' - fu , ,H M ff. W, WH-. I g , A, W-gf----ry T. is pggjak -I :SF X MLM V w ! ,MM , , N Hw1. 1W.5.::,3 .yw Nw J. mx, ,W M W W. -x3x,:- W .--:, W ..k. W- .,M W5 ' Mg Si.,- MI I' "" ' W "M -1 uh . M, ,,x- fn W- -, N- ix, are N-.M ,R 'fu vm, W UMW . ' 'Ml vi 1. IMAX' ,M MW-1 f WW,1....,N ., ,: MQW W- uw WV 5,-xzmm . . I ..H I sm.. M Q' -2 '. W WSW ' U W 'M '- ' .fp ,QM5 W1 uv I M ,WW Wm. I N 7' Me: W M ' If-Q QWQMM 's H KMM'-' Q 'W M V M I I . 'K M 6 Wm? EM . . .M .M QOH, 6 fkja ,MA , saw L W-K, M ' M' -f -1 MM.-1 ,. , Z, T Ng I .,....,.., , M 3 I 'M W .M M . M M - W MM i W . ' W M In , . - gf: M W ' I Y . Wisfiifi - fe' ' "" .MMM M ff wM Wu! - "M . WMKIW 1 1g'XW'! Jf::,.'?' Ws fa. -igzfl: . ' 'L QAJQME M -- W:. -. T .AM ,W HM' . M, My ,M ' W- - 2 1 Was? .p w ,- ,I ,WWW-I W M... .- 51 FY SWL - 'M MII M "ff ...W ' :I " W-w pW 5,121 MHA W ZW W1 M 2 1 ,Q 1' W W ,M ' rf X wgig-f'1F3Wf"M f M 'KWWL -V ' 'ww f I WW- W Q'M?'xf 1B?i?J' ' si ' Wiifil 'fi 1. 1 : 'IQ 5 , 3 ,lm Lu. .' - :El MW 1 . . ww. ., M MM W ,imgffg 1, -:Q W H-M 9 'B MX ' .,., is ' A WEB 'fi W " Q.. '- X 2,7 i g" " H . . M? Tj 'W Y :::-1 -"1. 5 " I M MMW M' W :.::j-33:-W ey , ' 'E', :' :: ": r' Q W 1 W 55,51 ....:..f.a5sL55 - -. W :.,. . W '+I-' W m ' -:I -: .,.,.,, I I ' ' 1 M Mm' A ,W .. I W W I 5351 , W . 'M M N . . A V 3.3. I . .Wm W .M M - W - - - 'W Y- 'M A L fix M- M 'M W. .I '-TW W-- .Q 1' " W "I 5 !?555:?l" il mi VV- I Mi. 'WW' 'ii "Wm US' IW ww 'N wi 11:1 -WWW f-Z 'J A H' WN I W- W1 . fu 1 IWW mpgs .. , M, QYXQ SNHMKM 1 ,X ,.Q.. H UM ...x .,,-. 'E 1 . -'f x v-'--' 'u.Lf'. , ,wMuI . '71 .5 SW SQJTQE W MQ- YM M '. -,1 .j WM' g I W- , 3 ' 2 M .5 70 5-M-KJQ .W . , W 'M3'.1.Q':M' 13. : W U7 Mx . 2 1. .M 1. ' W W . M . ,4L.W2g,Ziii ' 5' - M M ff, gg-,,-as M M. 1 , .M W kms' - " f.fWs,MQ-. -'M WWW . . 'WW -22 M ,. ,. . . ,,. . lmmgw A., .Wx M a., A M11 M I .W -. M Egg-,ME Q1 MEM lg., . .. . gk: M S my H - J A 5 Q Kg E gk gn . M .. .. 1. I A A J M fy QM I A I -gras 52: 5: .T '1 M M M MWWQWMMMM 1 M --K... ,MMM M , M ,.MM,,,, .. .M 75 5 H4313 W - -3 A 1 ., . -1 Emu gl J - - MM 1 -My MfMKmQ,,-2 .3 . - - W - M- -X ,. . n",......., M r . . .mf -WI . W1 W - - Mr. 1-,3,.g ,, , ak ' ,,: , 1- ,A ., WN . .gs M W W ... ig ff in ,W I I MW 1 'I 'L Q? I W , W M "' M L YE' A DQ: II ' ' Wlf", " 'W --"4 .. Q -45155 5 f'.'G' QM ' .5221 K 4, - W . KT ' H -. .. 1- .1 - M 5 W ,. N . W . W gg Q5 ..,. .- M M ,,. , ,, ik M gf ff.. - M122 Qi . es .Um JM M I 5: 1 : -W1 W W- W:-W: in M' T .M W .fwgsm - A' -.+1WM"W ff:f?f I ff' fsf 212 , QM: gawl , :iv :F MW M ' . .ga .- s?'MsY2,,,.f: f f M f- : , -' 1. . .., nm: gm E, . M M E .. ..E..,mb3,.m 1 ,. M ,V ,. - W 3 ,wig E W, . . 5 4695 M M ' m H Q: ' M ' . ' 5 gsm X .,:.:.. m W " .Wai-sg vM.!Qf47JD'k..J The classes at Westhampton and the University of Richmond have grown with the school and have grown together. At Westhanipton, the Odd-Even tradition has become an integral part of college life. In September a freshman meets her big sister, who is a member of the junior class. The freshman and junior classes join together in all events. The first thing a new student must learn to contend with is the sophomore class during "ratting." The junior class members come to their assistance, however, and the freshmen have a chance to retaliate on the last day of ratting. As the year passes, the big and little sisters become better acquainted. There are several Big-Little Sister parties during the year. An important part of the relationship concerns intramurals. The Odd Team opposes the Even Team in each of the sports in its season. Also each class participates individually and the class with the highest member of points receives a trophy at the end of the year. Perhaps more hard work and team- work go into the Song Contest than any other event. For two weeks each class practices almost every day, and on the appointed night everyone waits with bated breath until the decision is an- nounced. This is the one event in which everyone participates. At this time the classes are more integrated and there is a - ' ' ' 5 ii ? 1- r , 'ef . E. J ..a ,,W...M. A. A ' 1 as View of Old Campus strong group feeling of participation. On May Day, the freshmen have their traditional lantern parade. The climax of the year comes with the Daisy Chain, when the seniors give their little sisters their satin pillows, and the sophomores present the seniors with a bracelet symbolizing their two year re- lationship. The next year, as juniors, they receive their little sisters, and so the cycle continues. The big-little sister tradition here at Westhampton has fostered a warmth of Science Quadrangle m.!tf4Sj7k.J feeling that cannot be found in every college. There is a strong loyalty tying together the classes in a bond of true comradship as well as competitiveness. Although the classes at the University of Richmond do not have the same tradi- tional kinship as those at Westhampton, each class becomes acquainted and learns to act as a unified group as it undergoes "ratting" in September. Though this period is not a wholly pleasant one, it serves a purpose in bringing together the members of the freshman class. The University of Richmond has proudly watched her classes as they graduated and passed back into the "civil- ian" life. In return for the knowledge and good times she has given them, she has the joy of seeing her graduates do well in every field. It is with especial pride that she welcomes their children and grandchildren, for they are carrying on the tradition of scholarship and in- tegrity that have graced her hallowed halls. It is customary for each graduating class to present the University with a gift for remembrance. Through these landmarks we remember with pride and gratitude the members of each class. For the col- lege and college life are no more than the least member, and each class has marked a step forward in contributing to the Uni- versity life and culture. -5 15 5 - ' 1 .ff 'K up Y- ' . . .. . i ' ' " V -ii M s W e f -Q.. - 5 1- . - 1- F Y .-6 3" 3 A . ll E' :,,,, J : - ., v . .t 'Q . .1 lx. y , ,,,.,.llv-:: J , " 4 ,wt 4 Q +V' Thomas Hall Trolleys ran out to the present campus from downtown for nearly half a century, at first under the Wlesthampton Park Railway Company, which eventually merged into what is now the Virginia Electric and Power Company. The original tracks circled around the dance hall fwhere the library now standsj overlooking the lake, they were moved after Richmond College acquired the campus in 1913. After that time, the cars turned around in a loop about where the bus line ends now at the foot of Boat- wright Drive. The trolley line came out Grove Avenue to the end, near where Malvern crosses it now, and turned at Three Chopt Road, paralleling the road just to the east, then crossing it and following the present line of College Drive. The latter street is a creation of the roadbed, put in later. Finally it entered the campus, which in those days was an amusement park. According to Dr. McDanel there seems to be a question as to whether or not it still is. Traces of the old roadbed may be seen between the bus stop and the T. C. Williams School of Law building, and just below the grade of College Drive, as well as on Three Chopt Road south of the intersection with College. Originally the present campus was on the farm of Benja- min Green, who created University Lake as a mill pond. vc..!tl49J7kJ Thomas Hall was one of the two original college dormitories on the Rich- mond College side of the lake. It and Jeter Hall derive their names from the Art Hall and library respectively on the old campus. Jeter Hall was named for Jeremiah Bell Jeter, one of the prime movers in the founding of Richmond College. At the old campus, the name was given to a section of the main building for which memorial funds were raised in the 187O's. Principal among those who helped raise the money for the old Jeter memorial was James Thomas, Jr., a leading Richmond tobacconist and devout Baptist. Thomas served as chairman of the Board of Trus- tees until his deathg he succeeded Dr. Jeter in that position. Fittingly, when Jeter Hall on the old campus was completed by the addition of an art hall above the library, it was named for James Thomas, Jr., who left the bulk of his estate to the College. At first, the dormitories were named simply "A" and "B", but linally the names of these two trustees were transferred to them and have remained ever since. Incidentally, the students had to furnish their own rooms in the new dormitories when they opened September 17, 1914! Trolley Roundtable Westhampton College The story of Westhampton begins in 1914, when Miss May Keller became the first Dean of Westhampton College. In that year the construction of North Court was completed, and Westhampton opened its doors to 85 girls, 38 of whom were resident students. These early years in the life of the col- lege include several dates of historical significance. In 1915, for example, "Henry," Dean Keller's Ford, became the first car on the Westhampton campus. This was also the era of the Black Maria, a long, mule-drawn car which met the trolley bringing the day students from town and hauled these Westhampton ladies across the lake and up the hill to class every morning. In the period following the Civil War many excellent private schools had been established in Richmond. Mr. John H. Powell's school, the Richmond Female Seminary, was probably the most fashion- able. Formed in 1873, the Seminary en- rolled both boarders and day students. Irts aim was to give to young ladies the educational advantages which men re- ceived in college. In addition to the usual academic classes, chemistry and philoso- phy were offered, as well as an excellent course in music. Soon after the establish- ment of Westhampton as Richmond Col- lege's affiliate women's institution, the Richmond Female Seminary united with her, the two schools becoming one under the name of Westhampton College. Then, in 1921, Westhampton College, Rich- mond College, and the T. C. Williams School of Law merged to form the Uni- versity of Richmond. From its early beginnings as a single building, Westhampton has grown con- siderably to meet the demands of an up- to-date college. In 1946 the new gymna- sium, Keller Hall, was dedicated. The following year a second dormitory, South Court, was completed to provide for the rapidly increasing enrollment of West- hampton, which has today grown to 500 DEAN MAY L. KELLER First Dean, lVestlmmplon College girls. At the present time there are plans for the construction of a new indoor swimming pool which will greatly en- hance the campus and add to the facilities of the physical education department. The spirit of Westhampton is beauti- fully illustrated by the example of her patriotism during World War I. In 1918 Westhampton's campus was turned over to the Red Cross. Wounded soldiers were being sent by rail to Richmond to be hospitalized and rehabilitated. The col- lege campus, conveniently situated for the American Red Cross, was willingly evacu- ated by students and faculty, and North Court was converted to a war hospital. With the use of a single truck, West- hampton moved bag and baggage to the St. Luke's Hospital building, which be- came a temporary dormitory and class- rooms during the early winter months of 1918. Westhampton spirit persisted, even in spite of the terrible influenza epidemic which swept Richmond and caused thirty v,!il50l7i.-V girls to be quarantined at school. Before the close of the winter, medical personnel were returning from overseas duty, and Westhampton students were forced to move from the hospital building to private homes scattered along Franklin Street. For the remaining months of the school year, classes met over a down- town auto shop, and chapel was held in the Masonic lodge room. By September of 1919, however, Westhampton was in- stalled once again in the familiar build- ing atop the lake path, her school spirit had withstood a difficult test, and her patriotic zeal had demonstrated its in- tensity. 1921 marks the merger of Westhamp- ton College, Richmond College, and the T. C. Williams School of Law to form the University of Richmond. Every class for the past 47 years has contributed its share to Westhampton tradition-our heritage of customs which adds meaning to college life. Students of 1914 initiated the choosing of class birth- days. The Odd-Even tradition sprang up soon after as a result of competition in sports events. Also in 1914 was held the hrst Halloween Party. The evening in- cluded one feature, however, which has not survived to the present day. In the basement of North Court the Sophomores found the mummy of Thiamoniet, which had been presented to the school as a gift. The wrapped body was removed from its case and laid in state in the Blue Room, where Freshmen were brought to view it by the eerie glow of candlelight. But the finest tradition at Westhampton is that of scholarship-a sincere desire to learn stimulated by an atmosphere of intellectual curiosity. Westhampton was founded with the understanding that its standards would be as high as those of the best women's colleges in the East. Through the efforts of students, faculty and administration, this goal of achieve- ment has been maintained and has become a coveted ideal which every girl strives to uphold. Senior LUIGI DECOSTA BETTY PRITCHETI' .. JEAN ZELINSKY .. MARTHA CAROL ROGERS . SHIRLEY SOUTHWORTH . BARBARA Ross . . JANET DESMOND . . . Class Ufficers . . . .Prefialent . . .Vice Preyielent . . .S6C1'6l6Z1'-QI . . .... T1t'eez5zz1'e1' . . . .Hixtoriem ....S0ngLeaele1' . . .College Council RElD1'6.F672l6llf1J6 2 1 Seaied, Left to Right: Shirley Southworth, Martha Carol Rogers, Luigi Decosta. Standing, Left to Right: Betty Pritchett Janet Des mond, Jean Zelinsky, Barbara Ross. v...!if51Dk.J Senior Class of 1961 ANNE CULVIN ABBITT BA.- Appomattox, Virginia NANCY Lois ADAMS B.S. Highland Springs, Virginia H. ANGERMAYER BA. Richmond, Virginia CARY WILLs BELL BA. Palmyra, Virginia ANN TRACY BERTSCH B .A. Baltimore, Maryland BARBARA LEE BERTSCH BA. Baltimore, Maryland BETTY WADE BLANTON BS, Blackstone, Virginia A ELIZABETH LYONS BoND Norfolk, Virginia BETTY F. G. BROXWN Alexandria, Virginia Richmond Virginia MARY EMMA HOSKINS BURKS 21 4 MARIDELL ESTELLE BUGG W? -Si:': 1 , ' F1 VE- A' l 5 BA Bedford, Virginia CAROL B. CHAPMAN BA. Richmond, Virginia v,..!fi52lf"k.J Westhampton College MARX' LEE CHILTON BA. Moseley, Virginia ELIZABETH JEAN CLARKE BA. Heidelberg, Germany IDA I-IANNA CLAYMAN BA. Richmond, Virginia PATRICIA A. CLUVERIUS BA. Richmond, Virginia LAURA ANN COLGIN B.S. Norfolk, Virginia BONNIE ANN Cox BA. Newport News, Virginia ANNE L. CUNNINGHAM BA, Richmond, Virginia JOYCE ANN DAVIDSON BA. Richmond, Virginia MARY E. DECKLEMAN BA. Richmond, Virginia LUIGI DECOSTA BA. Washiiigton, D. C. MARGARET E. DENMAN fo, BA. Hopewell, Virginia REGINA S. DROPPLEMAN B.S. Richmond, Virginia QL-!if55F1K-J Senior Class of 1961 v,.jQf54D'k.J SUZANNE W. DUPUY B.A. Martinsville, Virginia JUNE ELAINE EATON BA. Burke, Virginia CAROL V. EASTMAN BA. Portsmouth, Va. NANCY LOU EDWARDS BA, Danville, Virginia CONNIE HOUSTON ENGLE BA. Richmond, Virginia MARX' LEVERING EVANS BA. Richmond, Virginia DORALEE EORsYTHE BA. Richmond, Virginia LINDA ANNE FRAZER B.A. Hamilton, Virginia KATHRYN VIRGINIA GILL B.S. Chevy Chase, Maryland MILDRED ANN GILMAN B.A. Ashland, Virginia JANE W. GOCHENOUR BA. Baltimore, Maryland BARBARA V. GOODWYN BA. Norfolk, Virginia Westhampton College SANDRA ELIZABETH GOTT BA. Front Royal, Virginia 2+ GAYLE Gowoy Richmond, Virginia RAMONA F. GRIMMETT B. of Mu. Ed. Hinton, West Virginia MARGARET H. A. GUNTER BA, Accomac, Virginia VIRGINIA DIX HARGRAVE B.S. Dinwiddie, Virginia JANET AUGUST HARWOOD B.S. in P.E. Richmond, Virginia SARA LEE HENDRICKS BA. Richmond, Virginia BETTY LoU HILLSMAN BA. Jetersville, Virginia MARTHA RHEA HINKLE BA. Richmond, Virginia GLORIA EMMALINE HOLLAND I Ia? i BA. Walters, Virginia EILEEN joLLY HOY B.A. Richmond, Virginia SALLIE MEEK HUNTER B.A. Richmond, Virginia v,.!ff55D'k..J EA. 8 Senior Class of 1961 MARTHA LOUISE INMAN BA, Arlington, Virginia ANNE L. C. JARRELL BA. Spotsylvania, Virginia EMILY JOYCE JENNINGS BA. Naruna, Virginia CAROLE M. JOHNSON BA. Richmond, Virginia ANNA RUDIK JONES B.S. Markham, Virginia ASIYE DILEK KAHYAOGLU B.S. Istanbul, Turkey - www 3 BARBARA JEAN LAMM BA. Richmond, Virginia CAROLYN M. LEARNARD B.S. Arlington, Virginia REBECCA ANN LEBER B.A. Richmond, Virginia GEORGIA LEE LINGLE B.A. Beaverdam, Virginia an SALLY R. LINTHICUM BA. Chatham, Virginia HELEN B. LONDEREE BA. Richmond, Virginia m..!il56J1X.J Westhampton College CHARLOTTE MCGLOHON BA. Richmond, Virginia SALLIE B. MAGRUDIER BA. Arlington, Virginia ELIZABETH S. MARLOW B.A. Front Royal, Virginia SALLY JEAN MARSH B.S. Kilmarnock, Virginia ANNE CAROL MASON BA. Richmond, Virginia MARY OWEN MILLER K .,.Tr' B.A. Richmond, Virginia ANNE CATHERINE MILLS BS. Halifax, Virginia gym? BETTY D. M. MORRIS B.A. Richmond, Virginia GAIL ROBINS MOIKRISON BA. Newport News, Virginia PEGGY M. NUNNALLX' BA. Richmond, Virginia JUDITH OLTON BCA. Richmond, Virginia ANN CAROLINE PEAVY B.5'. Richmond, Virginia QC!Kl57l7k.J KE nr Senior Class of 1961 li L..!if5SjYK.J JANE ELIZABETH PITTS BA. Sparta, Virginia MAUDE ELOISE POWELL B.A. Crewe, Virginia ADRIENNE A. PRICE BA. Newport News, Virginia BETTY MAE PRITCHETT B.S. Kenbriclge, Virginia ANNE CUTSHALL PULTZ B.A, Roanoke, Virginia KATHERINE E. RAIFORD B.A. Hendersonville, N. C. BARBARA LEE RANDLETT B.A. Richmond, Virginia SHELIA E. RECTOR B,S. Portsmouth, Virginia RUTH MARY REYNOLDS B.A. Washington, D. C. RUTH V. REYNOLDS BA. Richmond, Virginia MARY LOU ROBERTSON BA, Walnut Creek, California ELIZABETH A. ROBINSON BA, Richlands, Virginia Westhampton College MARTHA CAROLE ROGERS B.S. Lawrenceville, Virginia GOW- BARBARA ELLIS Ross BA. Culpeper, Virginia JESSICA B. SCARBOROUGH BA, Norfolk, Virginia MARY C, SELLERS BA. Warwick, Virginia JANET ANN SHEA B.A. Richmond, Virginia DAPIJNE EILEEN SHEPARD BA. Farmville, Virginia JOYCE ANN SLAVIN BA. Richmond, Virginia JOYCE ANN SMITH B.S. Roanoke, Virginia SAN DRA SMITH B.A . Richmond, Virginia SHIRLEY M. SOUTHWORTH B.A. Kidds Fork, Virginia BARBARA HELEN SPIERS B.S. Richmond, Virginia SALLY ROBINS SPILLER B.A. Fredericksburg, Virginia m..!Kf59J7k.J Senior Class of 1961 .. , ,,,., Y v ' ' . my m..!il60Dk..,v MARY EVELYN SPIVEY B.A. Richmond, Virginia JOYCE ELIZABETH STEED B.A. Front Royal, Virginia LILLIAN E. STEPHENSON B.A. Norfolk, Virginia MARY SYBIL STEVENS B.A. Bassett, Virginia JENNIE M. STOKES B,A. Blackstone, Virginia JEAN C. STONESTREET B.A, Richmond, Virginia LILLIAN SUBLEY B.A. Richmond, Virginia LINDA LEIGH TAYLOR B.A. Prospect, Virginia JACQUELINE LEE THOMAS B.A. Suffolk, Virginia POLLY ANN THOMPSON B.A. Richmond, Virginia SYLVIA LORIN THOMPSON B.S. Charlottesville, Virginia CATHERINE THORBURN B.A. Chancellor, Virginia Westhampton College MILDRED ANNE TIERNEY B.S. in P.E. West Norfolk, Virginia NANCY PRESTON TINGLE BA. Heathsville, Virginia JUDITH A. VANDERBOEGH B.S. Hampton, Virginia MATHA G. WALLACE B.A. Richmond, Virginia AUDREY SANDRA WEEKS B.S. in P.E. Richmond, Virginia VIRGINIA N. WHITFIELD B.A. Richmond, Virginia SARAH HART WILLIS B.A. Lignum, Virginia MINNA VIVIAN WILSON B.A. McLean, Virginia TOMMIE JANE WOLFE BA. Pelham, New York ETHEL JEAN ZELINSKY B.A. Ellerson, Virginia unior CHARLOTTE ADAMS NANCY RICHARDSON . BETTY LOU MORRIS . . . ROBIN CRAMME .. BARBARA DAVIES .. DALE BOATXWRIGI-IT . . JULIE PERKINSON .. Class ffIcers . . . . .Preyidenzf . . .Vice Presicient . . . .Sec1'em1'y . . .T1'eoz5zn'e1' . . . .Historian ...Song Leader' . . .College G0'U67'7277Z67Zl Repreyenmtizfe Sealed, Left to Right: Charlotte Adams, Nancy Richardson, Barbara Davies. Standing, Left to Right: Dale Boatwright, Betty Morris, julie Pcrkinson, Robin Crammi. LfIi62jmJ Lou uniors JUDY ACREE CHARLOTTE ADAMS SHARON ALDERSON SUSAN ASHBY ANNE ATKINSON SANDRA ATKINSON JOAN BISHOP CHERRY BLANTON DALE BOATWRIGHT KATHARINE BORUM SYLVIA BROWN BESSIE BURRUS NANCY CARMACK JUDITH CARPENTER CATHERINE CARR JUDY CASHION ANNE CLODFELTER BETSY COCKS PAT CORDLE ANNE CORPENING TONI COUSINS ROBIN CRAMME IRIS CREEDLE JANE CROUCH PATRICIA CHEWNING ANYCE DAMERON BARBARA DAVIES NANCY DAVIS MARY DOUGLASS SHIRLEY EASTER DOROTHY ELLER JOANNA ELLETT SAMANTHA EMBREY ARETIE GALLINS JOYCE GARNER JUDY GAYHART GAIL GLOVER MARY GODSEY JUNE GOODALL BARBARA GRIGG E 12 ,A I,- ' , KI" EEE? ' ' ' iii" , : 1 .. W iii . 55: W ' :,,, wi Ei-:ii:::gm:.:.., :cj x . E ...-. 1 A 5 A A E Q., gil HQ A A A B MSW If A A Sm X 2 1 H is EEAH HMS SS HAH ? . E A V I E r E KVA QE mx T 5 A If If Aa K si HA A am i? 5 Hmmm: Inman , WEEE E Q mm I Z gs A WIN 81 M ani '. ,w .,. H 5 Q, . 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W, 4,,A.l I A522325 wh, . , ,, bf, REMV . ss, Yafswf Ha Q. I ?3,.,,L,,Q, .T 'a W Westhampton ALICE HALL LUCY HARDY BARBARA HARRELL JANICE HOFFMANN MELINDA HOLDERBY NANCY JAMES JACQUELINE JOHNSON ELLEN KAYNE SHIRLEY KELL PAM KOCH JANET LIGHT DIANE LIGHT FREDERICA LYNCH GAIL MATTHEWS DARLENE MORGAN BETTY MORRIS ANNE MORROW KARIN NORDENHAUG SANDRA NUNN JANET PARRISH CAROLYN PARSLEY CAROLYN PAULETTE JULIE PERKINSON LINDY POWELL SHERRY RATCLIFFE NANCY RICHARDSON MOLLY RIGGINS JANE CARLTON SHAPARD SHEILA SHOCHAT TUCKIE SMART LEE STRAWHAND MARGARET TAYLOR JANE THOMPSON NANCY VAUGHAN FRAN WEBB MARY JANE WILLETT MARY KAY WILLIAMS JO ANNE WORTMAN MARTHA WREN MARY FRANCES WRIGHT Sophomore Class Oflicers SANDRA DIXON . . ..... President PAT DIX ...... ......... V ire President PATRICIA LONG .... ...SE6'7'6l.4Z1"y and Treezszzrer SHARON ROBERTSON . . ..... . . . ....... Historian CLAUDIA DODSON . . . . . .Colle ge G011e1'nment Reyefenmlive NANCY HUDSON . .. . . . .... Song Leader Left to right, sealed: Patti Dix, Sandra Dixon, Dean Harwood. Standing: Sharon Robertson, Pat Long, Claudia Dodson. v..!iI65DkJ ggi gz, -'.. I ' Mui! ' .,,,, Emi E 3 DEER I 4 Q ESSAY? 1. I E Q1 EI I III! I. 'II' .I IN .. - 'E I I E X gg UZ I xg? . ,... J . Z. I 5-1 Sf I-ffl. I.. .... , -... , ,..I ,XVII Vi II .Rs -N, E I A 2 98 I M " Ifg Y f Yi I EEkf .I "MAT EI: L ' A ' I ' FHM -Eg -Q, is ' QRQIEE 2 IM if III!! . QJQQSMEI ffm -L eww . ,L -, - , 'E' RE Q ' YQ REE I5 ff' A S if 'VA E ' ' i" " . if Izgifmf ' In 5 T I M 'EES AW IQIII I I 'E' B' I I-ESV I. R I E , 'W me Bm 1 A II z A I R II fu 1 E 141' 1. I I L .B II I IQ I-Lum I xg -, , Em. , E I m E I mm R Em E , if gm , nz I Lf, B I I -' 3 M ., I I I 'v -' 1 I .. I 'ITLII ,. I . K S A F 3. E A , 'I' W Y . M ' I .. ,I IIIIIJ :I I -A? ,R ' 'E ,M 4 9 . 3- ----- ---.fa If 7 ' E 3 ' EL- , Y ' " N g M I A' f f ig , A . ., MM Y. - . M. -- , . Iii EIR lf If I 2 . .. I I I I I II I LM W Z j A .....,.. 1317 gQE,fs if " f'-L, f I E 3,52 w. E M I I NI ' M xx V A I 5 :BI if " W . . M 5 I - gas ..:.:.: .RMIJ Y E A fx? R I: Qi, Y W L .. ' Q - - Q M v .-: A 1 Q . I ' 'I . . it - Y J I W h -.5-Q' . .:: .. Q Q juz? ' I I If . I 'hs MS M FI H , M .. . F :Ev I 'J - . . ..- ,...,. 1 'bg IMMWRQ g 'V Af- R QC . X ' M M M M X ve as r:252:::E?k-2...-si:-. -Z. 'ig V v 3 W ?. - ..: 7 :I: Ii' "" ri- 5 A '- Y T 'i fl .-s,i:ifsz-I-:sf az.: ..,:. .: g,. Y - , -A E22:25.:'- af.:::,,af::z-z-1 gf 3 E fm fs.. I,-I .area ..... I ' 3, FL ,, ,MM . A . , . . M . I I . . 'M ,I 4 ' ff. Y I ' I 'Q " :I . , ' ' Li - I. A ,GR RMA QI- VME E .2' . - . I ., . 'E A 2-r 1 2. .. N. , , ,Ig II. mf ' I M I I ,-gi. - I I , L ff? "ze-'I' if I 1 I I ' z L A ' ' ' '--2. . Q A ' I If :. 1' .. M L If , .. T ' ' iffigigiggg gf E 'E E E- 1 .. - .2 -.: "'::::-REI I .-' , M W . E I ' 1 - I fff- rw - ' - . - I M A 'EEE 2.1 v I fi, 'ff-A-' ', ff: , QM, ff If, M Ez' 4' - A I- I- .I '-" 'M I 'K M +M- '. , M I M - I .- kfwfr -I : , MMD 1 T I I In .A : I' LA 4. Q ' fiiliifl .. I ,' W 4 .1 . " " , If 5' II .I-.I I . , I I I V :I III I' II III ' I F . II 's . I ,R I , ., , , , . ..,. 5:5-if - f -- I A .,.M M , I A A R , ALMA ,1- m..!Cf66Yk.J Westhampton SANDRA ANDREWS CAROLYN SUE ANTHONY CANDY APPLE MARY ELLEN ARMSTRONG JUDY BARLOW BONNIE BARRON BETSY BEALE BETTY BEALE NANCY BERKOWITZ MARY BRATCHER MIMI BRENT JUDY BRINK GRACE BRINKLEY SANDRA BRITTON ELIZABETH BROADDUS PAT BRUMBLE MARGIE BURKETT MEE HAN CHAN JOYCE CHANG LILLIAN CHU ROSE-ANNA CHU SALLY CLARK KITTY CONNAWAY JUDY COOKE JEAN COPLEY ANN COSBY JANE CAROL COTY PEGGY DAIL NANCY DELANO CAROL DE ROSA PAT DEY PAT DIX SANDRA DIXON CLAUDIA DODSON ANNA LEE DOOLEY CONNIE DOUGLAS ROBERTA DOWNS MARY K. ELMER ELLEN FITZ-HUGH PAULINE F. FONES GRAYSON FOY BETTY LOU GILES MARTY GODING ALETA GAIL GOODWYN PATRICIA GREEN JO HARDY BETTY HARRELL JEANIE GARRISON DEAN HARWOOD SUSAN HARWOOD NANCY HOOTMAN JULIE HAYNIE CHARLOTTE HINES CAROLYN HODNETT BETH HOLLAND BETTY MARIE HOLLAND DONNA HOUFF CLAIRE HUDSON NANCY HUDSON MARY B. HUMMEL ANN HURD NANCY JANE HYBNER JACQUELINE INGE BETH PARKER JONES DORIS E. JOYNER LYNORE KATZ Sophomores MARTHA KEGAN PAT KIRBY KAY KOONTZ PATRICIA KWA CAROLYN SUE LOGAN LESLIE LONG PAT LONG GAIL MARCUS VIRGINIA MARLOWE SUSIE MCAFEE BETTY MCGUIRE MARCIA MCMULLIN MARTHA MCMURTRY JUDY METCALF CAROL MILLER MARILYN MILLER JEAN W. MORRIS MARIE MORRIS ELLEN NASH MARY JANE NEWTON JUDITH NUNNALLY BARBARA SUE OGLESBY CONNIE SUE OVERSTREET CARLA PAMPERIN ANN PERRY PHYLLIS PETERSON GRACE PHELPS IRENE PICKIN FRANCES PITCHFORD PHYLLIS POLLACK ARCHER RANDLETTE PATRICIA RICH FOSTER ROBERTSON JEAN ROBERTSON SHARON ROBERTSON JOSIE ROGERS ANNETTE RORRER BARBARA SANFORD JANET SHACKELFORD LYNNE SHEPARD CAROLYN SHIELDS EMILY SHORT PATRICIA SHOTTON BETTY ANN SISLER GEORGEANNE SKEEN JACQUELYN SMITHERS BETH STAFFORD PEGGY ST. CLAIR CECELIA STIFF CAROLE TAYLOR DIANE THURSTON ANN URBINE MARY NUEL UTLEYE ELIZABETH VIOLETTE MARTHA ROSE WHITTEN NANCY WICKERS BARBARA J. WILKE JULIA WILLIAMS CAROL WINFIELD JOAN WRIGHT LINDA ZELLE ww wfI.m,1,..,,.,.,..,1.! ff' 'i 1 E I 'M' . .. rw ,f 'YI ,ll 11 . S ' fir X '- ' s ZW Sw , ff I ws R: '4 ,X w .3 ' W I -. I IV 'hs 5 , V wax- - If ' RI ,, m..!If67J7K.J E5 A Freshman Class HSICCITS JACKIE GATES . .. JEANNE WATSON . . LOUISE OLIVER .. ADORA REBS ...... CAROLYN WILTSHIRE PAT RYAN . . ANN HARDWICKE . . BETTY CHEYNEY .. SHARON LEITH . .. . . . . .Presielenl . . .Vice Prefielent . . .Sec1'elm'y . . . . . .T1'eaz5zz1'e1' . . .College Gooernmelzt Reprefenteztiffe . . .Town Cozmeil . . .Athletic Affocieztion Repexenllztioe .........Song Lefzelef YUVCA Reprexenmtilzfe Slmzdirzg, left to right: Jeanne Watson, Ann Hardwicke, Pat Ryan, Betty Cheyney. Seated, left to right: Jackie Gates Carolyn Wllt shire, Sharon Leith, Luis Oliver, Adora Rees. w,!if6S1Yk.,v Freshmen SALLY ABEL PAT AILSWORTH PATSY ALLEN ELIZABETH ARRASMITH MARY ATKINS EMILY AYERS MARY JANE BACON PAT BANKES JO ANNE BARCO JUDY BARNHART ANNE BAYLOR SANDRA BELCHER DODIE BENSON HEDY BERNARD JANE BIBB MARIAN BINDER JEAN BISCOE ANNE BLITCH ZANNE BORUM MARGIE BOSWELL LINDA BRADLEY ALICE BREWER MARY CROSS BRITTLE BONNIE BROOKS ALMA BROWNE ELLEN ROY CAMPBELL GLEN CHASTAIN BETTY CHEYNEY DOROTHY CLAY ELLEN CLUTE ANN COALE NANCY COLE BETTY COLEMAN LISA COLEMAN MARTHA CONE JEAN COPELAND BRENDA JEAN COUNCIL MADELINE S. CRENSHAW CAROL KENT CRONIN MARY KAY CROSS SANDRA M. CROWDER PATRICIA DABNEY BETH DAVIS BEVERLY DAVIS DIANA DAVIS LOIS GAIL DAVIS SHELBY JEAN DAVIS KENDAL EAST BETH EDWARDS HALE EVERETT ,JANE FITCHETT SUSIE GRAY FLEMING HELEN FLYNN JUDY FRANCIS ELLEN FRANKLIN MILLICE FREY LINDA FRIDLEY GAY FRITH ANNE GARLOCK JUDY GARRETT JEAN GARRISON JACKIE GATES CAROL GILBERT DIANE GLADSTONE WALKER GLENN EVELYN GOOCH - -Q E sl sw. fi s I :Q , M x J M M E W -....:. M EI L I M H ww Qi, -F. :.. E as IKE K M fu wx I X Us J M M amass! :-.::: .s mm E a mm mx ang W E ww 95' mm H WX Il 'B fl 2: I II -mn :Pi my Q Ewa E my H mf, M 3 W E .85 fu Wm Q .f X sf 'G 'SS I' 4 ZX X! I wx Q V W 1,1 1 wma .m - H aw S Q immgm EE Hifi I EDM' a Q 1' ,Q .-II- -U .- HQ L ms A Bm se B H ma B mm mmm 1 WL ws qv W B B I X Sammi as ss LH B mvmg f 5 nl is I nf I v .QV HU- A Q, E? If ss , . 5 sg H M I I y I 1 A va 1 D :-ay -E.: as Q "if w ss as B M Q m B H mm A ss w ss w Q B 5 E ma K S' 1' 'U vi R :.: nga aww 1 DDQ as HQ 5 Q I X! A 5 D1 V , H B Xxx nl I' H xml E H H .Ew.. LJYIGQJKJ L.!ff70J7iJ J VWesthampton CAROL GOOD PAM GOODE MARY ALICE GRIFFITH BETTY GUIDT NANCY HALL SHIRLEY HANBURY CAROLE HANSON ANN HARDWICK GLORIA HARRIS MARTHA HARTMAN LETA HAWKINS JONNE HEATWOLE BETTY JEAN HEINLEY HELEN HENDERSON SUSAN I-IEPLER MERRY HIGGS LEE HILL PATRICIA HINTON JOAN HOCH MARY HODGES JOANNA HOLLAND NANCY HOLLAND BETTY LOU JENNINGS ELAINE JOHNSON GAYLE JONES CAROL JURGENS MARJORIE GAY KEELING TERESA LADD MARVINE LANIER BILLIE LYNN LASSITER SHARON ANN LEITH BUCHANAN LLOYD JOANNA LONGEST INGRID ANTJE LOOCK ELIZABETH LOOMIS DONNA LYNCH ROSE MCCLEARY JANE MCDANIEL POLLY McDOWELL SANDRA MCGLORY ELLEN MCNAMARA KATHA MASSEY MYREE MATTHEWS FRANCES MAYER DONNA MEZGER SONDRA MILLER SUZANNE MILLER FRANCES MITCHELL CYNTHIA MORGAN MARY LOU MOSCHLER BEVERLY NEALE GLENDA NICHOLAS KARI-ELISE NORDENHAUG JANE NORTON CONNIE NUNN ALMA LOUISE OLIVER LOUISA DELL PASTORS JO ANN PEMBERTON LEA PERKINS GAIL PETZINGER JUANITA PHILLIPS LUCILLE PHILLIPS ANNE ROSS POINDEXTER BARBARA POWELL CAROLYN JANE POWELL CHARLOTTE PRINGLE Freshmen LEE PUTNEY ELSA QUEEN MARY A. RAINEY CAROLE E. RAMEY ADORA REES ALICE REYNOLDS LINDA RICHARDSON ELAINE ROBERTSON PERRY ROBINS MARY SUSAN ROBINSON LYNDA ROGERS MARCIA JANE ROIDER DONNALEE ROWE SARA RUSCHHAUPT DIANA RYAN PAT RYAN ELEANOR SANDERS JOYCE SANFORD ANNE SARTORIUS JOY SCHMIDT MARTHA SCHMIDT ELIZABETH SCHOOLS KAREN SCOTT SANDRA SHAW BARBARA JEAN SHELL PHYLLIS SHIELDS MARGARET SIEGFRIED LETTY LEE SLOAN ANN D. SMITH NANCY PHYLLIS SMITH NANCY REE SMITH RITA SMITH EILEEN SONT MINT SPRING PATRICIA ANN STINSON REBECCA STODDARD BETTY TAYLOR MARY JO TUSING JANE WATSON TXVYFORD BETSY TODD UHL LAURIE VAIL PATRICIA WADDELL BRENDA WADE JEANNE WATSON NANCYE LEE WEBSTER POLLYANN WELTY MARY ANN WHEARY KATHY WHITE JULIA WHITLOCK ANN WILEY DOTTI WILLIAMS LINDA WILSON CAROLYN WILTSHIRE LESLIE JANE YONCE CONNIE ZENO JULIE ZUCK ... I -'-A : as E nw-- J . 1, A W A all nam -RE R EEE A 1" L . . " i 5 ' '- ,-w .IL 5. . I , I 32" ki A I, IAIA I 1 M- I J- QNYQYJM z ,M I -EL-W vWLJLSNIRf?, ...,.. wwf .Mgt M A U,,.-pjfpx w A E ,QJSHEE , - 'I ig, ffm, Hg: M. f M .31 JL, LEW? 4 RW J,. - Y :-: ..,,, , , ' ' 5 A L E . , -I - , Jfiysgh . A , gfljgmggij y' MSE , I f' ,7 2 . ,-E ,J . H JS? 'H . M F W.. ' 5 532 Af , A .JR ME ' ku-E B S L ,I J L L W., ..,,f -f ,Ez ,. A .M - I? f A .- A 7 A 3 . : --5 E If eu- xxx, A: ' 5, E, J, K ENN, H YHLAIE.. W- J A-Eg!--:E . .... , A - E ,I I V- 'jg' - 4, Ag: 54 .. .L :.. -9 SSA 1' If . .. Kf9tIITT.T f. '- F - 3.3, any 32. H 551 .... I Y ,Fi I3'ZA. 5E' Assn wa v es Y 3 I , A A EI lulla E- -s:a.:::.:g: .:.,--.EE .af ., I Vigmfffx Q: V 5, ' I I - Y : A 'I L+ Q. . L- iw .LVL 'L w Z 5 . , 525, B we E A ' 5 A EY 2- .. A TA? 3 - M ' E Mm , - , 1 Aw px DLL, L!'Cf7lJ7k.J 5-I The School of Business Our beginning was humble and our growth an ever moving force directed toward higher objectives and the realiza- tion of our ideals. The School of Business Administration was born and nurtured in Richmond College. It began in the fall of 1920 as the Department of Economics, and the first degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration was awarded in the spring of 1923, By 1920 it had become possible for a student entering Richmond College to major in subjects related to Business Ad- ministration, for the school now offered a B.S. degree in Business Administration. In 1924 a new era in Business training was opened when the University of Rich- mond announced a new school and opened the Evening School of Business Admini- stration in the old Richmond College building at Grace and Lombardy streets. Professor George M. Modlin, now president of the University, became di- rector of the Evening School of Business GEORGE M. MODLIN Director Evening School of Business Administration-1938 Administration and head of the Depart- ment of Economics and Applied Eco- nomics in 1938. Under his vigorous and farsighted management a tremendous ad- vancement was made by these schools. According to Dr, Boatwright, Dr. Mod- lin's election to presidency in 1946 was largely as a result of his accomplishments in these schools. The business community of Richmond heralded this beginning and requested that more class offerings in the field of business be made. As a result, in 1924 the Evening School of Business Adminis- tration was organized as a separate divi- sion of the University of Richmond. The Department of Economics and the Evening School of Business Administra- tion remained separate until 1949 when they were united to form the School of Business Administration, which is now one of the six major divisions of the University of Richmond. The objective of the School of Business L.!lf72j7iJ Administration is to provide education at the college level in the theory and practice of business management taught by men of high scholarship and practical experi- ence in business techniques within an atmosphere of Christian idealism and in the fundamental belief that free enter- prise is a basic American institution. Our objectives and ideals are aimed high, and in support of these ideals the Board of Trustees of the University of Richmond, at their meeting in February of 1960, authorized the construction of a new business administration building. Eight months later the contract for con- struction was awarded and work began with the expectation of completing the new structure in the fall of 1961. It is in this new building which you see pictured here that we, the students and faculty, plan to move ever forward toward the fulhllment of our objectives and the achievement of our ideals. Senior Class fficers DONALD DAVIES . . . CHARLES REVERE THOMAS REARDON STEVE PUGH .. DON FALLS . . . . Preyiafent Vine Prexidefzt . . . Secrenzry . . T1'ea5zz1'e1' . . . Senator Left to rigbl: Don Falls, Steve Pugh, Charlie Revere, Don Davies. m!if73ffR,0 Senior s...,,,Naf L!fi74J7k.J Class of 1961 EDWARD V. ALLISON, JR. B .S.-A rcowzfizzg Fredericksburg, Virginia SAMUEL L. BELK, JR. B .S .-Mmm gemenl Richmond, Virginia WILLIAM C. BOARD B .S.-Arrozoztilzg Richmond, Virginia KENNETH E. COUSINS B .S .-Mmzfzgenzezzt Richmond, Virginia DAVID O. CROOKSHANKS B.S,1MdIZdg672Z67Zl Covington, Virginia DONALD H. DAVIES B .S .-Nlrzrk eiing Richmond, Virginia J. LARRY DIXON B.S.-A'It717!Zg677Z61Il Richmond, Virginia THOMAS R. EVANS B .S.-Malmgemelzt Tappahannock, Virginia DONALD P. FALLS B .S .-ZVIm'keti1zg Richmond, Virginia DONALD J. FINLEY B .S ,-Mmm gem ent Hopewell, Virginia B. ROLAND FREASIER, JR. B .S.-Accowzfizzg Richmond, Virginia FRANK C. GARRETT B.S.-Ecofzomirx Richmond, Virginia School of Business RICHARD DONALD GLENN B .S.-.Mfzfzrzgeizzemf Richmond, Virginia RAYMOND P. GOTT, JR. B .S .-Mnrkelizzg Front Royal, Virginia JAMES HALL HEELIN B .S.-A rroznzlivzg Richmond, Virginia WILLIAM M. HENLEY B.S.1P6I"J07ZIZBl Relf1firJ1z.r Richmond, Virginia ERNEST N. HOUGHTON B .5'.-.Mark sling Portsmouth, Virginia IVEY LESTER HOYLE, JR. B .S.-Filzfmce Richmond, Virginia RICHARD B. HUDSON B .S.-Mfzzkcffiizg J Richmond, Virginia JAMES B. HUTcHINsoN B .S.-Accomzlizzg Richmond, Virginia , KERMIT LEE JAMES, JR. B .S.-.ACCHIIIZHIIKQ Richmond, Virginia JAMES R. KELLER B ,S .-Alillvle Bfjllg Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania ' WILLIAM B. KENNY, JR B .S .-Mnrkelivzg Portsmouth, Virginia CHARLES E. KING, JR. B .S .-.Mfzmzgefzzezzl Gloucester, Virginia All Senior Class of 1961 PETER B. KING B.A.-Persofznel Relfzfimzi Fairfax, Virginia SIDNEY J. KING B .S.-Mamzgeffzwzl Richmond, Virginia DAVID B. LACKEY B .S .1AI!IlZ6l,Q9l7ZEIIf Richmond, Virginia JOHN N. LAMPROS B .S.--A'Iz1l'k6ffl1,Q Roanoke, Virginia ALLEN T. LANE B.S.-Mfzmzgenzezzl Roanoke, Virginia LUDWELL F. LEE, JR. B.S.-Pezzrolzzzel Relfzliofzf Fredericksburg, Virginia JOSEPH L. LEWIS B.S.-Erofzonzicr Powhatan, Virginia GILBERT C. LUCK B.S.-Ecoizomiar Bedford, Virginia JAMES N. MCGINNIS B .S .-Nlnrk Elillg Richmond, Virginia G. W. MAHANEY, JR. B.S.-Maamgemezzl Hopewell, Virginia ROEERT G. MARSHALL B .S'.-Markeiilzg Richmond, Virginia RANDOLPH R. MAYES B .S .-Mfzrfaelin g Bassett, Virginia L..!if76j7k.J School of Business R. DENNIS MORRIS B .S .-Arcomzfifz g Richmond, Virginia PETER J. MUTASCIO B.A.-Eronomicr South Orange, New Jersey MALCOLM J. MYERS B .S.-.Mmzfzgeflzem Halifax, Virginia ROBERT H. NICOLAYSEN B .S.-IVf!ll'kElf7Zg Ridgeheld, New Jersey CARL HENRY NORTH B .S ,-Mmmgemefzl Richmond, Virginia JAMES W. NUNN B ..S'.-Erouomiry Richmond, Virginia R. E. NUNNALLY, JR. B .S .-B f1.ri11e.r.r Azlmi12i.rl1'afi0n Richmond, Virginia HOLLAND WAYNE OLIVE B.S.-Bl1.IiIze.r.r Emlmmici' Fredericksburg, Virginia JAMES B. O,NEAL B.S.-Mnmzgemem' Richmond, Virginia MELVIN R. OTEY, JR. B.S ,-Bn.ri11e.r.r Erozmmiry Richmond, Virginia JOSEPH BRUCE PHILLIPIJE B .S .-A cmzrnfifi g Partlow, Virginia CHARLES S. PIERCE, III B.S.-Fimzzzre Arlington, Virginia C2177 JVKJ Sl Senior Class of 1961 ? 3 I., L.!fl78l7k.,v RoBERT E. POUNDS B .S .-A CL'0llllff7Z g Dahlgren, Virginia STEVEN W. PUGH B .S.-Mfmngefzzezzl Richmond, Virginia THOMAS O. REARDON B.S.-Ecwzomirf Richmond, Virginia CHARLES R. REVERE B .S.-flflnrk eting Hartlield, Virginia CLIFFORD A. RICE, JR. B.S.1A6C0IlI7ljJ7g Richmond, Virginia FRANK G. RUBURY B .S .-rlflarkefiizg Dover, New jersey MICHAEL KERIN RYAN B.S,-Afmmzlilzg Richmond, Virginia JAMES E. SANDERSON B.S.-Mm-!ae1i11g Richmond, Virginia GERALD W. SKLAR B .S.-Mdl'B6fi7Z,Q Brooklyn, New York EDWARD C. SPENCE B.S.-Arroznzlifzg Emporia, Virginia STUART W. STRATTON B .S .-B 11.ri12eJ.r flll,77Zi7Zi.l'fl'fll'i0lZ Richmond, Virginia GAYLORD SWERSKY B .S .-BIlJ'il76.l'.l' Adlzzirziflrfzliovz Norfolk, Virginia School of Busmess LEVERETT L. TRUMP, JR. B..S'.-Perfomzel Relafimzr Norfolk, Virginia BILLY B. VINCENT, JR. B .S.-A croznzliug Skippers, Virginia RICHARD D. WARD B..S'.-Efofzomirr Hopewell, Virginia MALCOLM LEE WELLS B .S.-Acroznzlifzg Richmond, Virginia DONALD RICHARD WENDT B.S.-Mnrketifzg Lebanon, Pennsylvania JAMES O. WHELAN, JR. B .S.-Mr1r,l2 etiug Petersburg, Virginia MARTIN B. WILLIAMS, JR. B .S.-A ffflilillfilg Richmond, Virginia THOMAS L. WILLIS, JR. B.S.-MaI'ketiIzg Martinsville, Virginia MICHAEL G. WITT B .S.-Fimnzre Alexandria, Virginia Lef unior Class fficers BRUCE L. ENGLE . . ..... P1-esiflenz JEROME COHEN . . . . .Vice President DAVID L. BURKE . . . . . .Secremry C. STEPHEN MASSEI . . ,,,, T1'eg52g7'g1' ROBERT V. BEALE .. ,,,, Sgmlfg l r EEA E, A ' Q, l lo Right, First Row: David L. Burke-Secretary, Bruce L. Engle-President, Stephen Massei-Treasurer. Second Raw: Robert Be'1le-Senate Jerome Cohen-Vice President. m.!ff8OjykJ uniors RICHARD E. ALFORD CHARLES B. BARHAM BLANTON s. BARNETT ROBERT v. BEALE JOHN E. BECK W. COOPER BOWEN DAVID L. BURKE STEPHEN H. CATLETT JEROME JAY COHEN WILLIAM A. COLLINS JACK E. DITT GORDON EANES ELWOOD L. EDWARDS BRUCE LeROY ENGLE CHARLES E. FAGAN ROBERT T. FARMER CHARLES H. FISHER WILLIAM D. FUQUA JOSEPH A. GRAGNANI JOHN F. GREEN GORDON E. HAMLET JOHN K. HASTINGS GEORGE H. HOCK GUS JOHN JAMES FORREST D. KERNS JAMES G. LUMPKIN ALAN R. MCDANIEL C. CONNER MCGEHEE WALTER E. MCMAHON C. STEPHEN MASSEI CHESTER MERRITT WAYNE R. MORGAN G. RANDY MUELLER JOHN J. PURCELL DAVID RUTHERFORD SYD W. SMITH JAMES FLEMING TEACHEY GEORGE A. THORNTON EDWARD WADE DAVID ALLAN WEST ROBERT D. WHITEHURST CARL EDGAR WOODARD WAYNE L. YOUNG ,z w iz I an If F 3 11" ,- A ' Q A .,' f If T? A qsyfh, WI I r. f..QI1'gz - an 5:3 3 . -N.: W ' . Q ' . E ' I gf: J 4 2:-I . RCC I I . -1 QE , ,I if 'E.. 1 . --'QL' asv E. QM x Ai V LY. .,f 1 ff '11 , .Ep I . ,,.- 4 S nr 9 uubi 12 ' 'lla .J ., r :::,:2' ' . ' vi Q 1 J i I Q--I-f u w -' L I .. :zl-A-'.. . ' I3 .. 5' vs, , Y , I ,- in ws, Y W! 5 A 4 . J I' E' GC' wav Kg, Q, LA., -YI' V , fn 11 A H'-if ' ::: .1 'x ' , ..R3 " -Sl Vg .. 4. W- 4 Gi E .'... bb E Q 'f I f CT-5 X 'i I .. A Z fb . .,,., 4 ski ' . ..,, .. 1? .. J '-.ig 4,1 ! M Q 'Q .. . 'E A A - A :E W I I LJIKSIJJXJ Alpha Kappa Psi was founded October 5, 1904 at the School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance at New York Uni- versity. The objectives of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and Hnance: to educate the public and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance in institutions of college courses leading to degree in business administra- tion. Harvey Herbert Berry Stephen Hunter Catlett Donald Harris Davies Elwood Lee Edwards Thomas Ray Evans Donald Parker Falls Robert Torrence Farmer Donald james Finley Frank Clarke Garrett john Franklin Green john Gus James, III Forrest D. Kerns john Nicolas Lampros james Garland Lumpkin Robert Gayle Marshall Wayne Roy Morgan Malcolm james Myers james Boyd O'Neal joseph Bruce Phillippe, jr. Steven Wilkins Pugh john Ierl Purcell, jr. Thomas O'Connell Reardon Alpha appa Psi The Delta Zeta Chapter of the School of Business Administration, the 92nd chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity, was chartered on the University of Rich- mond campus in May, 1955. Through contacts with business leaders, field trips, discussion groups, and research projects the formal training of the fraternity men is enriched. The Mid-East Regional Conference, held November 18-19, 1960, at the Wil- Charles Ryland Revere Frank Gordon Rubury Micheal Kevin Ryan james Edward Sanderson Syd Wendell Smith, jr. William Smith Richard Dale Ward Thomas Lavinder Willis Robert G. Bowers Roland B. Freasier, Jr. Richard B. Hudson john Hughes, jr. james R. Keller Peter B. King Charles E. King, Ir. David B. Lackey Carl Henry North Dennis Morris Macolm L. Wfells Martin B. Williams, jr. David Allan West James F. Teachey U,.!fl82l7k..,v liam Byrd Hotel proved to be one of the Hnest conferences in the history of the region. The highlight of the week-end was a stimulating talk by the Alpha Kappa Psi's national president L. Russell jordan. Other activities included fall picnic, dinner meet ings, field trip and a spring outing. Membership requirements include an academic average of at least a C, matri culation in the School of Business, ap proval by 10096 of the membership. Stuart Lee Richardson, jr. Melvin R. Otey, jr. Wayne Holland Olive james Wayland Nunn Gordon Edward Hamlet john Kenneth Hastings Carl E. Woodard Pledges Bruce Engle David Burke Faculty Members Dean W. David Robbins Dr. Herman P. Thomas Richard C. Chewning, Deputy Councilor Dr. Thomas S. Berry Dr. Emanuel M. Last David Meade White Honorary Members Dr. George Matthews Modlin E. Cl-aiborne Robins ii' l' E? viii? v -Q., me MRS. FRANCIS H. DAVIES DON DAVIES Sponsor President l ALPHA KAPPA PSI. Left to righl, first row: Steve Pugh, James Lumpkin, John Purcell, Gus james, Elwood Edwards, Don Davies, Steve Catlett, Forrest Kerns. Second row: Malcolm Myers, Gordon Hamlet, Dave Burke, Robert Farmer, Malcolm Wells, Joe Phillippe, Melvin Otey. Third row: David Lackey, Tom Evans, James O'Neal, james Teachey, Carl Woodard, James Keller, John Lampros, John Hastings, Wayne Olive. Fourth row: Mr. Richard Chewning, Thomas Willis, Frank Rubury, Dave West, Bruce Engle, Robert Marshall, James Nunn, Frank Garrett. w,!iI85I7k..J1 T. C. Williams School ol Lavv In 1870, the trustees of Richmond Col- lege established a law school "to implant the great and guiding principles of juris- prudence, and to impart a philosophic habit of thought." The law school at this time was little more than a depart- ment of Richmond College. Four years later the law school's struggles ended, only to be followed by a second five-year attempt three years later. In 1890 the law school was put on a more htm foundation in memory of T. C. Williams. His family donated twenty- five thousand dollars as the nucleus of an endowment for the law school. In its early days the law school occupied a nearby building rather than "Columbia" In 1914 the entire University, includ- ing the law school, moved out to the West- hampton Campus, where the law school DR. GREGORY First Dean of School of Law occupied the ground floor of Charles H. Ryland Hall. In 1918 the entire school moved back to the "Columbia" campus, as the government took over the West- hampton buildings and grounds for a hospital. When the rest of the University moved back to Westhampton a year later, the law school stayed behind, remaining at the "Columbia" for more than thirty years. An important milestone in the history of the University of Richmond was reached October 15, 1954, when the new build- ing, housing the complete T. C. Williams School of Law, was formally dedicated. Located on the right of the path leading from the bus stop on Campus Drive to the Administration Building, the building was made possible by a generous bequest L.!if8-4j7k.Q to the Law School from the late A. D. Williams, son of T. C. Williams for whom the school was named in 1890. The building provided all the instruc- tional facilities needed by a modern law school. It includes a reading room seating two hundred, four classrooms, three seminar rooms, and a modern courtroom. The pride of the school, the courtroom, accommodates two hundred persons, and is equipped with a bench for three judges, a jury box, witness stand, etc. The location of the Law School in proximity to the other colleges of the Uni- versity certainly strengthened its position as well as reinforcing the other divisions of the University. Future law students will be studying in an atmosphere of Uni- versity activity and culture. Student Government The Law School Student Bar, which is comprised of the entire Law School stu- dent body, was organized, and its con- stitution was drawn for the purpose of inculcating into its membership a cogni- tion of individual honor and integrity as intrinsic rudiments of the legal profession. This organization seeks to effect its purpose through the medium of a govern- ing body which consists of three branches: the executive, legislative, and judicial. The President, Vice-President, Secre- tary, and Treasurer, being the oihcets of the executive branch, are elected to office by an annual general election which is held in the Spring. In consideration of the fact that the Student Bar is separated into three judi- cial circuits, it is represented in the council, which functions as the legislative branch of the governing body. The judicial branch of this governing body is made up by the Honor Court. It is the duty of the court to try all cases involving violations of the Canons of Student Ethics and to declare unconstitu- tional all laws passed by the council found to be requgnant to the Constitution of the Student Bar. TOM WORD President, Student Government ' STUDENT COUNCIL. Left lo rigbl, first row: James Kauff- man, Everett Bagnell, S. D. Roberts Moore. Second row: Bruce G. Murphy, james Dilirancesco, Donald M. Schubert. HONOR COUNCIL. Left to right, first row: Carroll O. Ferrell, Russell Townsend. Second row: Frank W. Smith, Jr., Alex F. Dillard, Alan S. Kalkin. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS. Left to rigbl: Bruce G. Murphy-secretary, S. D. Roberts Moore-vice-president, Stuart Atkinson-treasurer. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. Left to fight, fm 1-ow: Jay Price, Alan Kalkin, Wallace Sink. Second row: Guy Possinger, Thomas S. Word, Jr., D. Orville Lahy, Russell I. Townsend, Buford M. Parsons, jr. LZff85I7kJ Senior Class of 1961 .1 '5- Q L2'Qi86J7k..,v EDWARD E. BAGNELL Crittenden, Virginia HUGH CAMPBELL Beaverdain, Virginia DOUGLAS W. CONNER Richmond, Virginia JAMES R. DIFRANCESCO Johnstown, Pennsylvania CARROLL O. FERRELL South Boston, Virginia HARRY W. GARRETT, JR. Richmond, Virginia THOMAS J. I-IARLAN, JR. Richmond, Virginia EDWARD F. HODGES South Hill, Virginia ALAN S. KALKIN Richmond, Virginia SHERMAN B. LUBMAN Petersburg, Virginia JAMES A. LUKE Holland, Virginia LAWRENCE D. MCGHEE Bassett, Virginia School of Law JAMES C. MCIVOR Forest, Virginia S. D. ROBERTS MOORE Richmond, Virginia fi ' , EDWARD C. NETTLES, JR. Wakeneld, Virginia JAY A. PRICE Blacksburg, Virginia W. M. ROBINSON, JR. Richmond, Virginia NICHOLAS D. STREET Grundy, Virginia R. PEATROSS TURNER Ashland, Virginia CHARLES R. WATERS, II Cape Charles, Virginia A. T. WITHERINGTON Richmond, Virginia THOMAS S. WORD, JR. Christiansburg, Virginia wL,2ffS7JjiJ S 41 E Ligvg , A X B3 I sf J: X J. L. .ET S 'E i.-Q E' zz, A . QQ X I Q. .. nu, EW NEG " A ' ' J - ' 5 , , . . K ' . L' I . g i A 1 A A J - S W ,Lily Qi I lf... N J I W , S W. A -1: X , .g-M: .-.,.-e. i ,. I A 1. V 5 -I In i z: ' ' Vi' ' i -35: 'J' '3 . K .3 ,H J' 4 AR L mi eg.. . 'N if-K . . w ..,. , - . , ' . ' . ' . f -:vw . .,, ' ' . I-X' a:a:s:s,:::f 9. .f . .S . A 7 I 5 V fi m f . E? M s W ljfj , ' ' EEE QQ ' 7 5 A EER E? "'E,f . " 'W . .P . lc- HJ. Q .E , -'SK IN ' .,.VV?2 ' Q I -sv - S. - 5 5.3 f f JK E: E -31 . 13? . L :JJ . , -5 I .. -. M .L 551 I . - ..: -pl I I H.-:nigga , . . -I MM . . i T I Q. M L as Q g l -I V , . Z I gy I I ?-is A I Lx A Z T3 iw . ' ' 'j5E,.' 2. M9 1 A T . ' ' iii. T: AB, f:- V-.-.: A .3 . - - Q-H - . J M - . M K .. J H. EE 4 T xiii E "" .fi " 'Tr' M I I E ,J v- ':",.. ' 1 . - I , U -i . W 5 Q 1' : ' m S I " A -A I FE J " ., T I ---- I V in :V . . "" Q1 . -h A . L way - I -. Y . ., 'A I W E E . mi- N- S .. , 'S M E Ugg 3 , . , A ' A A ' LZKISSJJKJ Second Year Law JEROME M. ADAMS STUART W. ATKINSON CHARLES P. BEEMUS C. A. CHRISTOPHERSEN FRANK N. COWAN NICHOLAS DANIELS ALEXANDER F. DILLARD BOB E. EDWARDS GEORGE W. FARLEY ROBERT O. GOFF THOMAS W. HOTZE ULYSSES P. JOYNER ARTHUR J. KAUFFMAN WARREN G. LINEBERRY JAMES CARROL MELTON RICHARD S. MILLER LEONARD A. PARIS BUFORD M. PARSONS GUY E. POSSINOER JAMES R. SAUL DONALD M. SCHUBERT LLOYD WALLACE SINK FRANK W. SMITH JAMES E. SPINKS RUSSELL I. TOWNSEND CLIFFORD E. WHITE First Year Law WILLIAM M. AMRHEIN WILLIAM I. BANDAS CASSELL BASNIGHT ALLAN L. BERNSTEIN THOMAS F. BETZ WILLIAM G. BOICE CHARLES O. BOYLES MARTIN C. BURTON CHARLES R. CHAPMAN FREDERICK H. CREEKMORE JOSE R. DAVILA CHARLES E. DUKE ROBERT W. DULING CLAUDE C. FARMER ALBERT J. FITZPATRICK JAMES J. EOX ALEXANDER HAMILTON BERNARD E. HARRIS STEVEN A. HARRIS MARK E. JARRETT CLYDE W. KENYON GORDON R. KERR ARTHUR G. LAMBIOTTE WILLIAM P. LEMMOND C. C. LEWANDOWSKI LAWRENCE N. MASON WILLIAM M. MCCLENNY CHARLES E. MCCONNEHEX REGINALD P. MORRIS LYNN B. OWENS CHARLES B. PHILLIPS JOE H. RATLIFF CHARLES JOHN C. RENICK RALPH B. RHODES GERALD RUBINGER NORMAN L. SAUNDERS I LEWIS P. SMITH MICHAEL L. SOEFIN ROBERT L. STEPHENSON FRANK J. SWEENEY GEORGE F. TIDEY GEORGE M. TRIBLE RICHARD W. WEST JOSEPH H. WOOD FRANK G. WRAY 4. A l Wag., f""3 '.t,L 1 If V Q.. X -. -N: ng, .6 it-'Pb Q- . J . 'I I . ' MSX ff MM . EASSAAAAA Q... Q Q. W I ev Q E XV I I I A 3 -1L!ff89I7X.: McNeil Law Society MUN 'LL OFFICERS J. C. MCIVOR ...................... C bazzcell 07' L. DALE MCGHEE .............. Vice-Chance!! 01' THOMAS S. WORD, JR., Chancellor' of the Exchequer The McNeill Law Society, the actively-function ing honorary society of the University of Richmond Law School, was organized in 1933 and named in honor of Dr. Walter Scott McNeill. The society's aims are to encourage scholarship by stimulating a greater interest in the study of both theoretical and practical law, and to foster a well-founded pride on the part of the student in his law school and in the legal profession. Membership is based on high scholastic achieve- ment and ability in legal research, and demeanor in extracurricular activities. The reading of original papers on recent decisions and topics of interest, the argument of moot cases, and addresses by various members of the Bench and Bar are included in the regular monthly meetings of the society. MCNEILL LAW SOCIETY. Left to right, first row: A. James Kauffman, Wallace Sink, Thomas S. Word, Jr., Frank W. Smith, Jr., Art Radin. Second row: Russell Townsend, Leonard Paris, S. D. Roberts Moore, Ulysses P. Joyner, Jr., J. C. McIvor. Tbzrd row: Douglas W. Conner, Malcolm P. Rosenberg, A. T. Witherington, Robert O. Gaff. w.Jif90ffk..J it Delta Theta Phi ll 'mv A F v JAY A. PRICE, President OFFICERS strived to unite students of the law with bonds of JAY A. PRICE ............... ,..... D erm fellowship and professional standards of achieve- GEORGE W. FARLEY ........ . . Vice-Dean ment. ALEXANDER F- DIL?-ARDJ IR' -----'-'-'-- Tfilflme An enviable record in scholarship, extracurricular The Jefferson Senate of Delta Theta Phi Law activities and service to the law school has been Fraternity was founded at the University nf Righ- compiled this year by the Senate under the capable mond in 1912. During its existence this Senate has leadership of Student Dean Jay A. Price. DELTA THETA PHI. Left to right, first row: Jim Kauffman, Neb Neblett, Tom Winston, Cassell Basnight, Tom Betz, Fred Creekmore, Cris Farmer, Tom Word, Roberts Moore, Jim Gilliam, Jim Kennedy. Second row: Don Kerr, Leonard Paris, Russ Townsend, Kent Howell, George Trible, John Renick, Pete Joyner, Joe Wood, Reggie Morris, Jim Spinks. Third row: Jay Price, Bill Bowe, Park Lemmond, Warren Lineberry, Max Jenkins, Mark Jarrett, John Pappas, Frank Smith. Fourth row: George Farley, Art Koch, Ralph Rhodes, Bruce Murphy, Lynn Owens, J. C. Mclvor. Fifth row: Buford Parsons, Alex Dillard, Stuart Atkinson, Bruce Tipes, Charles McConnehey, George Tidey. Sixth row: Chuck Duke, Charlie Phillips, Don Schubert, Chuck Boyles, Everett Bagnell, Jose Davila, Ed Early, Art Ermlich. LZKIQIJIRJ Phi Alpha Delta fl' 1 .K Ak, E -4 'J mr? GUY POSSINGER, President Patrick Henry Chapter of the Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, since its establishment in 1948, has been devoted to the principles of unity, fellowship, and service. Witli unity, nothing is impossible, in OFFICERS fellowship, we find renewed strength, through serv- GUY POSSINGER ............ ..... I zmice ice, human Progress is fealized- ARTHUR K' RADIN ' I n l u Vim Imam This year, under able leadership and through the CLIFFORD E. WHITE I . chlll Clerk constant cooperation of all its membership, Phi Alpha Delta has continued its record of consistent progress in all fields of leadership, scholarship, ath- letics, publications, government, religion, and honor- ary attainments. PHI ALPHA DELTA. Left to right, first raw: Guy Possinger, Willard Robinson, Robert Villarreal, Richard West, Bob. Edwards, 'Art Radin, james DiFrancesco, Sherman Lubman, William McClenny, Conrad Lewandowski. Second row: Norman Saunders, Nicholas Daniels, David Antrobius, Gerald Rubinger, Frank Sweeney, Lloyd Sink, Frank Cowan, Clifford White. Tbzrzl row: Alan Kalkin, William Amrhein, Robert Sullivan, Lawrence Mason, James Fox, Carroll Ferrell, Falcon Hodges. Fourth raw: Donald Kent, Jerome Adams, Charles Leppert, Lewis Smith, Al Fitzpatrick, Charles Chapman, Robert Goff. Fiftbhro-uf: Arthur Lambiotte, William Thomas, Malcolm Rosenberg, Thomas Wit erington. m.!fl92Qyk.J 'W' The show place of the T. C. Williains 1955, when a full scale mock trial was and the Business School, and marked School of Law, its courtroom, received conducted. The jury was selected from another "first" since first year law students its "baptism under fire" on January 8, Richmond College, Westhampton College had always previously served as jurors. L.!tf95Dk.,v rganizations Student Activity Building Literary societies came to the Rich- mond campus far in advance of all other organizations. First was the Columbian Society, which began in September, 1841. That was just one academic year after the chartering of Richmond College as a liberal arts institution on March 4, 1840. The Columbian Society evidently took its name from the first home of the new college, Old Columbia, formerly the Hax- all Mansion and now at the corner of Grace and Lombardy streets. In those simpler times, all college so- cial life was centered in the societies. Once or twice a year a celebration was held and at other times the societies rep- resented the school at gala occasions in Richmond. Weekly meetings were held in sump- tuously-furnished halls for debate, dec- lamation, and the reading of written jour- nals. Many of these journals survive in man- uscript at the Virginia Baptist Historical Society library. The Columbians' journal was the Ob- server, which was short-lived. Also of ephemeral duration were the Franklin So- ciety and the Washington Society. Frank- lin appears to have lasted during the year 1842, but the Washington Society of 1844 merged with the Columbians in 1846 to form Mu Sigma Rho. This latter organization appears to hold the longevity record for Richmond Col- lege organizations, finally expiring in 1957, just 111 years after the merger. "Mu Sig," as it was called, had com- petition from the Concord Society in 1847 and from the Dardalian Society in 1851, but there was no real rivalry- the heart of the literary society movement -until 1855. On October 12, 1855, the faculty of Richmond College chartered the Philolo- gian literary society. This organization is now the oldest student organization at the University. Chapel Bridge 'Clif 94 KJ Each society had its own journal, the Mu Sigs with their Star and the Philo- logians with the Clfzrric Gem. These jour- nals are important in the history of the University because they eventually gave birth to student publications. Another contribution of the societies to Richmond College was the library. Before there was a real collection of value at the College library, members of the societies had access to comprehen- sive collections. Many of these collections are now Owned by the Boatwright Library, some of the books still bearing a society book plate. The Columbian library was started in 1844-45 and the Philologian in 1856. By 1877 there were two thousands books in the two libraries. In 1883 they were sold to the College. Another project of the societies was the foundation of the Richmond College Museum. With the Museum came its most fam- ous occupant, Princess Thiamoninet. She is a mummy. Not just any mummy-she was the first exhibited commercially in the United States and was once the property of not only the Viceroy of Egypt but also the Prince of Wales, who had a surplus of mummified courtiers-ancient and mod- ern-and gave Thiamoninet to his enter- prising American interpreter. This man promptly sold it to a member of the Richmond College faculty, Dr. 1. L. M. Curry, who was in Egypt soon after the Prince of Wales. She was first exhibited at the Centen- nial in Philadelphia, 1876, by Cook's Tours, to ballyhoo Egyptian tourism. Then she received a rollicking recep- tion at Richmond when she arrived. She is now in Maryland Hall museum. Organizations and Honoraries Qwfif 95 EXJ EMORY D. SHIVER, President Richmond College is si -mayo 'fc' ii RICHMOND COLLEGE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS. Left to right: Raoul Weinstein-speaker of the house, Larry Wood-treasurer, Every student who enters the University of Rich- mond becomes a member of the Richmond College Student Government Association. The purpose of this organization is to function as the supreme instrument of government in regulating the affairs of the students. In return, the student is expected to cooperate with his fellow students by taking an active interest in the association, and by helping to encourage and uphold high standards of honor in all phases of campus life. The organization of the Student Government is modeled after that of the national government: executive, legislative, and judiciary. The executive branch is headed by the president and includes the other ofhcers of the association. The Senate and the House of Representatives form Carl Langley-vice-president. the legislative branches in the organization. The upper house has as its duty the handling of all legislative affairs connected with student govern- ment and the budgeting of the Student Activities Fee to various campus organizations. The lower house, having almost complete representation from all aspects of campus life, is in a position to work, not only as a unifying body, but as one that is able to formulate and execute plans to improve the welfare of the student. The Honor Council, established in 1933 as the judicial branch, forms the third part, handling all questions of honor. The All-Campus Party and the Student Party are the two political parties that function primarily for the purpose of nominating candidates for the elec- tions held by the Student Government. 1.!il96l7k.,v Student Government SENATE. Sealed, left to rigbt: Brad Gunter, Rusty Robertson, Phil Bagley, Al O'Bryan, John Vaugh- an, John Clayton, Carl Langley, Abdulla Mina, Patrick Burke, Bill Clarke, Carlos Coleman, Hobby Neale. Standing: jack Fretwell, jock Stempil, Larry Wood, Wyndham Anderson. HOUSE OF REPRE- SENTATIVES. Left to right, seated: Les Flynn, Raoul Weinstein, Rod Hite. First row: Harvey Harris, Roger Grant, Steve Samuelson, Cary Gravatt, Tommy Morris, joe Reynolds. Second ro-w: Ron Spence, Roland Brandis, Bob Putney, Frank Horton, Dale Robinson, Art Goldman, Denny Brooker. HONOR COUNCIL. Left Io right, seated: Roscoe Hotchkiss, Frank Gose, Ernest Robinson. Stamling: Robert Hyman, Claude Gravatt, Bing Garthright, Wyndham Anderson. K l L!KI97Dk..,v Westhampton College DIXIE HARGRAVE President When Westhampton College was first opened in September, 1914, the College Government Association was established. Its president, Celeste Anderson fO'Fla- hertyj, and the dormitory president, Louise Reames QHundleyj, presided over the Honor System, the College Govern- ment organization, and the Residence Council. The original organization has been revised through the years to meet the needs of a student body which has grown from eighty-two to six hundred. The Westhampton College Student Gov- ernment, with its honor system, is prized by the student body as its choice heritage. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE TOXVN COUNCIL. Left to right, seated: Dean Harwood, Pat Ryan, julie Perkinson. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE COUNCIL. Left to right, seated: Beth Hol- land, Dixie Hargrave, Betty Marlow, Alice Hall. Second row: Nancy Tingle, Anne Pultz, Linda Anne Frazer, Dean Kaspar, advisor. Third row: Mary Burks, Kitty Borum, Mary Evans, Sally Spiller, Claudia Dodson, Julie Perkinson, Miss Gotaas, advisor. QLZKIQSIDXJ Student Government 3 X X X 1 is x X mu Eggiii ' 1 X K whim lf to x Mgj-QQ-41 flx 'l.L' mfgxwxr' A ' -.sm .A ut, 1 f M t .Miw.,U. 5 W :gil t f 5 x - LQ' Ya? HONOR COUNCIL. Left ' - M to riglsl: julie Perkinson, Dixie Hargrave, Sully Spiller, Betty Marlow, , Judy Cooke, Judy Acree, . jane Pitts. iff' W E li Q soUTH COURT RESI- 2 f jg. DENCE COUNCIL. Left E 5 QS to righl: Ferne Grimmett, lf- 5:2 H Mary Burks, Sally Spillcr, A f june Pitts, Iris Creedle. 2 2 as H' mm -is E-at NORTH COURT RESI- ft DENCE COUNCIL. Left T to right: Libby Wanlpler, Jane Thompson, Judy Acree, Judy Cooke, Kay Koontz. , . 73 LJQIQQIQKJ X QM xx 1-x--X 4 :ww -vw. in s tx 1 n Q un School of Business i Q ROBERT MARSHALL Left to right: Robert Marshall, Ed Allison, Pete King, Carl North, Malcolm PT65ill971f Meyers, The School of Business Administration has been engaged in a growing process since 1920. At that time it was the economics department of Richmond College, The combining of this department and the evening school resulted in the present division of the University of Richmond. Today with its own dean and student government, the School of Business Administration is witnessing further enlargement, this time in a physical sense. The Student Government of the School of Busi- ness Administration counts every full-time student as a member. It was established by the students as a self-governing organization. Its purpose is to represent and further the best interests of the stu- dent body and the entire school. A constant effort is made to bring about cooperation and efliciency among the different student organizations. The Honor System in the school is upheld by the Student Government of the School of Business Ad- ministration. It requires that all men shall act honorably in all the relations of student life. The guiding Principles of the Association, its component bodies, and its individual members has been honor. All its actions are motivated by the spirit of personal responsibility and individual in- tegrity which are the recognized fundamentals of character to be found in the School of Business Administration. m.!QllO0l2k..J Student Government HONOR COUNCIL. Left to right: Charles Revere, Syd Smith, Bob Bowers, James O'Neal, Gordon Hamlet. SENATE. Left to right: Don Falls, Ed Allison, Pete King, Chick Pierce, Bob Beale. m..!if1O1j7kJ The Web LINDY POWELL DON SCEARCE Edil01'-in-Chief Associate Editor The school annual, originally called form of a sketchbook of about half the the yearbook has been known as THE The Spider, originated in 1897. It made size of the present WEB. In 1905, The WEB, and has not changed considerably its appearance for three years before suc- Spider reappeared. It was then approxi- in size or appearance during that time, combing. During that time it was in the mately the same size it is now. Since 1921, though the make-up varies each year. 1 . Left to right: Charlotte Hines, Julia Wfilliams, Anne Left to right, first row: Emily Brown, Anne Clodfelter, Charlotte Hines. Clodfelter. Second row: Bonnie Barron, Grace Brinkley, Judy Nunnally, julia Williams, Cecelia Stiff. ml!! 102 BARRY KIRKPATRICK Class Editor MICHAEL FOREMAN ' Fraternity Editor CARRINGTON TATE Sport: Editor Left to right, first row: Nancy Carmack. Second row: Margie Boswell, Judy Nun- nally, Annette Rorrer. Third row: Emily Brown, Cecelia Stiff, Grace Brinkley, june Crouch. L.!ff1O3I7i2 The Ri hmoml Collegian i x ,, Q . -uf xt FRED SALE The Richmond Collegian, the present- day mouth organ of the student body of the University of Richmond, began in 1914 as a four-page, four column, IOVZ x 5 inch newspaper. Its size and format has changed several times, but at all times it has remained The Richmond Collegian in general appearance and con- tent. ANN MILLS Edffw' Associate Editor is ma ws,-Eqxs im-.vm S Q 2 mg: HfeEeEEEa w..w'Maa gs-' M if-ieagaei Mimi nw 1 is E. as xBLiE E W ESM .Wa 4 mu ies:gawmM,wg Fggiwgggfs s Q A Reyes Q 2 . igigigggggsweggaggi lest iw wfimswf. 5 5 fwgdmzfnm .QHi'fg.sgs5Q5 ...X ne- a gMw5Hmmn xi-vm M was as Bylaws EEK is 'mfs 'W SEE M ef ,. ewgeigie -eine W gig mei: wai- ,M 2 WEEE ESSEX Wg? sg ,..,...,e tl 3. qv., anal- - M W ' W S 15' M I I ig 4, .M Th-BEN ., . EM at g. Y , egmwf, PM. I f- H W Q L1 ,Li L nam j 15 .. A es.-3 - an-few M'-' 1 'M - f 155,11 M - , . - . ' Q ff M ' I 3 eg .r - ,gif 5 ., H Q fi 1 iii. M .1 M . 5 5.1 - M 13 BZ M ' ? DH ' li gf, V F E25-.E of f L Q fi .31 Q I .LM K my Eikfiif N X l mf' .25 -mf Mgflt: 'W ' ,..:,e' gf'. K...,. 'eat , ,,..,.,. K M .. f. M M -A i . i i 'mei im, Q5 . we 1 'S 'X S115 - si ,-,NJ - :Q W LQ EFI' af- ei ge i 3- - .Mg ll Tijisii ff iff W 4 -efikl an-'fre Q M M at ,f 5 v . 7 wie E, Ten: ,Nav.:,m ,Mwe-we s 'f '1-F-in . .FE L E AS:-AM V 4 T H EWS 'liiii 1 Iiiiggg' f H it 's M 2- H X B .. .. .niet-.Ee HAQYZMZ Q X, M ss: M 5 W M M Lg i,s2'Q93.4 -K? - 5 a 'U f wS:':w,, sf Wiggins ygjms H ygglzv men eg lemme A M- n 3 ss i if 3? MANAGING EDITORS. Left to right: Diane Light, Wayne Harmon, Larry Brown, Archer Randlette. Q,Z4f104j7iJ ' MN 14" s'-Q f sf :Cav -L. -- fi x Mu rx nm 1-Q -vi-rw 'Tw VST an . Q ms an mn nw as Al -mb A-5 11' fam 'Q27 nm: S 5 in am k,!',g Y? is ma E55 gem 12" is COLUMNISTS. Left to right: Ned Heite, Abdullah Mina. SPORTS. Left to 1-ight: Randy Fitzgerald, Carrington Tate, Norb Beville. in Q x m x am as-.. emu? zfwsflg :adam Q H SEI x EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES. Left to right: Mimi Brent, BUSINESS. Left to right: Chris Hassel, Kathy Gill, Les Don Dale, Bob Perkins, Barbara Oglesby. Webb, Ned Peple. 105 'ef an WE mn ma in a mm ew- w Wie 9Y655Z1'a561' . X Sfzff 1960 . aff .wi 2: N- ,, ,.ff2: Pye f 1 245525--7-if g"'16' YN ""7 X Qyf QNX fs 1' aff? ! 'J , greg fi i ago? Xfl , X" f ef ti H-a,,,, v ,ga- Eff? ' ' ik x W it brag lx Wagga f Elf V Zafudmaf-wwf. 7Aqew.a.f4az. sa.. Zyumdad ..,.- I , F QQZNM af it ,, I dv X- ii,.,?y :kazaa fy N ..-, my- , X--gl, :. 'xg .f , 'Ev' "' 42 ' - LV. , x - - - IP 1 . , 1 xi H- . . H, iii ff 'T sw A. ,. 1 ' -. Q :V a f - Y m x f f .. A . 1 X rl? 1 . - . K Y' "3 HN' v- " 1, f -W fulfil, 5 'vi' -' "'fw ' 52-3352.53 gf' " ,V ' tg.-xtgssax , ff l . r- , 1 -9 1 . 2 if ,. , 1 . , 1, 1 - jj . ' ' 9 A fl S' ' 1 ' st - , 1--E.. wwgfrsamt f ' . , - .. -.,- s,.,:,,,. .- Q, s Sofa 5 X-igsgit-Q52-AT't,, K . 3- f' x p -f 57...-as--.tx Avi, ' f- 'V-1 al--41:-f-ssss.. IFA ggi ' ,Maia any was-sieve:-.g4!a.5se '24-, X, "s11z'agzE:Sr'f- f .X Qipeigegfgsi ,f , jqc F is ' , 'Weill 'kai N 1 , rf .4- 1 A lt. 7 ,Q -- , w . J Q A ' b Robert Fife--Editor-in-chief, Nancy Carmack-Westhampton Editor. Frank Hanenkrat, Mary Catherine Sellers, Robert Hobbs. L.!ff1O6l7k,v The first student publication at Rich- mond College was the College Mercm'y, printed by Hugh C, Smith on a small hand press in his dormitory room. The Mercury ran only two issues, for November and December, 1875. In the latter month, it became obvious that the little four-page, postcard-size paper was inadequate to the interest that had been generated. So, in December, 1875, Smith and a group of his fellow Philologians estab- lished a company to publish the Mozzlbly Mzzrifzgx for January, 1876. This new paper, with larger pages and a newspaper format, was self-supporting for three years, but was killed by the fact that college students soon move on, there were not enough of the founders still in college to keep the paper going. Thus, in 1878, the Mzuirzgy company turned over its assets to the literary 'so- cieties, who continued the paper for some time. Then they changed it to the Mes- .refzger with a format surprisingly like the magazines present. Spider Handbook The Spider Handbook is the bible of the incoming "rats" at Richmond College each year. Published as a guide to campus living, it contains a map of the campus, rules for behavior expected of the "rats", and a brief description of campus organizations and activities. 1950 - 61 , University of Richmond i . J s. i i i r x wtf i l5'!"'?s . W ff I ' -. 'Q .,- -1.5442 ' 1 -- wa V -I ' v" 'I "" 7 1 xv Spider 1 Handbook The Handbooks VVesthampton Handbook Presented by the College Government Association, the Wesatliainptoii Handbook is a guide to answering any questions a newco-mer might h-ave about West- hampton College. Wfithin its pages are described rules, regulations and traditions which are a vital part of college life at Westlaanipton. Co-editors for 1960 were Doralee Forsythe and Martha Hinkle. m.!4flO7JikJ YYXAMQ 21 ' V jll guna-n fa' if gjccwggefai l ' ..l HANDBOOK 1960-1961 The first organizations on campus were the literary societies, the Columbian, Mu Sigma Rho, and the Philologian, whose activities at that time extended somewhat beyond the literary fields. In 1878 Mu Sigma Rho and the Philologians decided football match in order to determine who should compose a team for intercollegiate competition. This was the beginning of competitive football at the University of Richmond. Before the advent of fraternities on campus there were so-called "secret socie- ties," which were somewhat frowned upon. The fraternities when they came, however, were received with enthusiasm because they helped solve an acute hous- ing problem. These organizations pro- vided more social life for the boys, as well as fa place for them to stay. Wesvthariipton never had sororities for any length of time. The girls were so closely knit to begin with, it was felt that the introduction of selective groups would divide them into factions. The Young Women's Christian Association gained a strong foothold on the Westhampton Campus, for, besides its service projects, it gave access to a social outlet which often was a joint affair with the Young Men's Christian Association of the University of Richmond. Being primarily a school founded with religious purposes in mind, although it was very definitely a liberal arts college, the denominational organizations have to have a played a large part in college life at the University of Richmond. The Baptist rganizations Mu Sigma Rho Society-1905 group, to be sure, boasted of the largest amount of members, but did not by any means surpass the other organizations in energy and cohesiveness. The groups have interacted well with one another through their years on campus. Each one is a mem- ber of the Religious Activities Council, the representative coordinating group of the denominational groups on campus. This body is responsible for the planning of Religious Emphasis Week, which is an impressive example of the cooperation and goodwill maintained among the groups. The Council also sponsors the daily Evening Watcli and Thursday night Vesper services. The University Players is a special organization on campus. Devoted to the study and performance of the dramatic arts, the group has presented some very i B ,a--9"" chi Epsiion Society-1905 if i ' f :T V v..!fIl0Sljk.J fine renderings of both classic and popular drama, contributing greatly to the cultural life of the University. In recent years language clubs have been established in order to promote inter- est and learning in French, German, and Spanish. These clubs have presented proj- ects in the romantic languages. Due to a lack of interest and participation, however, these organizations are no longer active. The poli-tical parties at the University of Richmond have become very ac-tive. These organizations are responsible for the nomination and election of student government officials at the University. Campus interest in national politics is high and is encouraged by campus organiza- tions. Self-government by the students is a tradition which commands much re- other colleges. It is very important for a spect among the students and among college student to be recognized as worthy of taking responsibility. This is what makes men and women. The most recent organization to be established on campus is Kale Tcchne, devoted to interest in the fine arts. This group, founded this year, sponsors speak- ers, exhibitions and trips to art galleries. The University has many organizations which play an important part in rounding out college life. They bring out the athletic, artistic, musical, political, and religious aspects of the campus community. After a long history of change and growth, these groups continue in the tradition of forming well-rounded col- lege students. Religious Activities Council The coordinating organization for all the different denominational groups of the campus is the Religious Activities Council. Representative members are the Baptist Student, Canterbury Club, Hillel Foundation, Newman Club, Wesley Foundation, Westminster Fellowship, Ministerial Association, The Young Men's Christian Association and The Young Wom- en's Christian Association. The Council sponsors the daily Evening Watch services and the Vesper service. The Religious Activities Council also serves as the ccordinating body for the annual Religious Emphasis Week which is one of the most impressive concrete examples of the cooperation, the goodwill, and the spirit upon which the operation is founded. The pre-school retreat easily demonstrates the principles and ideal of -a free world in action. Mem- bers from each of the groups convenes, discusses informally the problems encountered, and offers solutions for them. At this time plans are made for the coming year. This group em-bodies the spirit of complete sincerety, friendship, and most of all, a deep respect for the other person's faith. i I 1 Left to right, first raw: Sharon Leith, Ann jones, Becky Powell, Margaret Taylor, Dean Harwood. Left to right, second row: Gail Glover, Adrienne Price, Carolyn Learnard, Mary Evans, Nancy Dackner, Wyndham Anderson, Rucker Burnett, Mr. Hart-adviser. Paul jones, Roland Brandis, jack Hodges, Carl Langley, Paul Brivis. Left to right, third row: Miss Seymour-adviser, Don Seeley, 1..!il1O9l1k.,v Baptist Student Union Proving fellowship and joy is an important part of each student's life, the BAPTIST STUDENT UNION endeavors to include all facets of Christian living in its yearly activities. The program begins with a bus tour to acquaint new students with Richmond churches. Bimonthly campus meetings, a Christmas caroling party, and state BSU meetings provide meaningful gatherings. Practical experience may be gained through partic- ipation in the city missions and goodwill centers and on the many youth revival teams. Left lo right, frst row: Ann Perry, Nancy Tingle, Kitty Thorburn, Becky Powell, Joyce Sanford, Mary Rainy, Emily Ayers, Cynthia Morgan. Second row: Sally Clark, Bonnie Barron, Pat Long, Gay Frith, Carol Gil- bert, Annette Rorrer, Donna Mezger, Carol Winfield, Nancy Carmack. Third row: Larry Buchanan, Allen Puff- enberger, Rucker Burnette, Lynwood Prince, Robert Dawson, Art Trump, Elton Cooke, Harold Leach, Larry Wood, Rod Hale. Slanding, left to riglal: Rucker Burnette, Larry Wood, Elton Cooke, Art Trump, Harold Leach, Allen Puffenberger, Mr. Hart-adviser. Sealed, left to right: Nancy Tingle, Kitty Thorburn, Miss Seymour-adviser, Becky Powell, Carol Winfield. Qefqiioyxj Canterbur Club The Canterbury Club is a rather recent addition to group of Canterburians have held their bimonthly religious organizations on the campus. On Novem- meetings at St. Stephen's Church. Under the guidance ber 26, 1946, a group of students signed a petition of their faculty adviser Dr. Edward Peple, these stu- requesting the establish-ment of a club for all inter- dents have studied, played, and worshipped together ested Epi-scopalians. Since that -time a small but active in Christian fellowship. Left Io right, firxt row: Elsa Queen, Caperton Beirne, Lisa Coleman, Betsy Uhl, Nell Gracey, Terri Lee. Seroml row: Martha Kegan, Perry Robbins, Ellen Clute, Dee Harwood, Kitty Borum- President, Dr. Reno Harp, Lea Perkins, Joanna Holland, Grace Phelps. Third row: Cline Barton, Jimmy White, Michael Jarrett, Lee Walcott, Charles Franzman, Samantha Embry. Fourth row: Louis Allen, Gary Welch, Fred Shull, Bob Mansfield. Standing, left lo right: Sidney King, Paul Brickner, Bari Novey, Steve Miller, Willis Brownstein, Joel Epstein, Gay Swersky, Eddie Cohen. Seated, left lo rigbl: Phyllis Pollack, Nancy Berkowitz, Joyce Davidson, Marian Binder. l Hillel Foundation The aim of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation is carried out this year by means of an interplay of to offer Jewish students a religious, cultural, and activities and contributions to the University, es- social background. Its purpose was successfully pecially during Religious Emphasis Week. vC.!fll1lJDk.J Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation, through its regular meet- ings, retreats, conferences, Work with the Children's Home, and participation in the activities of several local churches, seeks -to offer Methodist students an opportunity to further their Christian experiences during their stay in the University community. Operating with the aid of Richmond's full-time Wesley Director, the Rev. Donald S. Stanton, the local group has made strides in spiritual growth and contribution to the Christian community. Standing left to right: Pat Allen, Carolyn Learnard, Beth Holland, Judy Cooke, Donald Seeley, Rev. Donald Stantor, Judy Barnhart, Letty Sloan, Linda Fridley, Aleta Goodwyn. Seated left to right: Jean Copley, Ann Jones, Gail Glover, Beth Stafford. Left to right, standing: Emily Brown, Bob Archer, Tom Callahan, M. J. Willett, Katherine Raiford, John Dougherty. Seated: Judy Carpenter, Leslie Long, Evelyn Spivey. First raw: Carol Derosa, Frank Powers, Bob Myers, Bonnie Barrow. University layers The University Players is the campus honorary dramatics group with a purpose of producing and promoting the various aspects of the stage. The major accomplishments of the Players during the aft 112 1960-1961 season include Uncle Vemytz, Carnival of Tloiever, and Witners for the Prosecution. Member- ship is awarded by players' election on the basis of participation, interest, and ability in the dramatic arts. JYXJ All-Campus Part Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma and Phi Kappa Sigma make up the All-Campus Delta, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma, political party. Student Party ALL-CAMPUS PARTY. Left to right: Dick Bagley, Brad Gunter, Carl Langley, Frank Horton. STUDENT PARTY. Left to right, hrs! row: Don Davies, James Whelan, Ebb Wil- liams. Second row: Ludwell Lee, Raymond Gott, Jr., Frank Rubury. The Student Party is composed of the following Alpha Epsilon, Theta Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi fraternities: Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Delta Theta. a-ff11131vx,a Young Men's Christian Association The Young Men's Christian Association has as its purpose the threefold aim of fostering development in spirit, mind, and body. Through its series of programs on the theme 'A World of Ideologies' the YMCA has sought to bring to light the living issues that challenge men's minds. Meeting with the YWCA, the 'Y' on campus seeks to meet every student at both Richmond College and Westhampton College. The annual YM-YW Orientation Week Square Dance was followed by a Mock Election and the publishing of the Student Directory. A Christmas Party for underprivileged children, the World Uni- versity Service Drive, the Talent Show and the YM- YW Picnic by the lake rounded out the year's activi- ties. The organization is an all compassing one, and is geared to every taste. The YMCA holds a unique place on campus and stands as a leader in campus affairs. YMCA. Left to right, first row: Jim Norris, Steve Lowe, Art Trump, Mac Angell, Don Seely. Second raw: Fred Watts, Mr. Hart, Abdulah Mina, Rucker Burnette. m..!llll4D'k1 Young omen's Christian Association The Westharnpton College YWCA wi-shes to make Christian living, interest in current events and campus activities a part of the life of each student. The 'Y' is the service organization of Westhamp- ton College. A Christmas- party for the girls at Bon Air Industrial School, teas for foreign students, YM- YW dances, Mock Elections, and the World Uni- versity Service campaign are among the activities of the 'Y' which make it a vital part of Westhampton. Miss Seymour and Miss Rudd are the advisors for this year. The theme for YM-YW programs is 'World of Ideologistsf 4 i Q3 Q Wi? it a A ef if it e if fs2eet1tei'r f g 4 H f ya Wg 9- M H g,,.e.f. arf-. v fr L Q ...ag new Q ,.: w 5 ' ret: ts' :e- ---- V -r-:E . famzmr W ry -K it si, tvs: a at ami fr T :M . --if: N J' : , If H fl ...,.!:- ee 5?ig.H,y:,, E if . W . Figfigmg ag-fe 'X . . 'S 1' L sf,b3Q535Q13 at t " fl ta f ff if :- D - ' rail? . fair: we-wut ff .H F ,xsazirui 71 New 5 il W ' l Steer e H Q at at ffl? S f ti " it rs -sf a - .3 a 5 ,:.. N gt! f as .,, F , X, 2 -3 :si me ' H V ' ,t t Q 1? " aff. W f . .i:':.. .: . 4 llu F :II W3 .:.: M ,.. . . 3, . , V K ft a, : I ' - , a l,w gg- 3. ,Q ,T.i1i5 5..::,. , . 2. M H 2- if Mviffliu 7' Standing, left to right: Aleta Goodwyn, Barbara Bertsch, Judy Cashion, Valerie Bryant, Joyce Smith, Betty Lou Morris, Miss Seymour -advisor, Sally Clark, Jean Zelinsky, Mary Catherine Sellers, Bonnie Barron, Shirley Southworth. Seated, left to right: Sharon Leith, Joanna Ellet, Mary Evans, Molly Riggins, Pat Cluverius. u.!ff1l5J1k..J inisterial Association The Ministerial Association aims to unite the ministerial students in a closer relationship with each other, to deepen the spiritual life of the campus through the initiation, support, and leadership of religious activities, and to provide practical intern- ship experience in campus projects and in local churches in preparation for the student's later work. This year our ministerial students heard ministers, counselors, religious educators, and leaders from various seminaries. These programs were designed to give the student first-hand information on proh- lems he will meet in his future work as pastor and preacher. The association takes an active part in intramurals as well as numerous other extracurricular activities. The Ministerial Association gratefully received direction and advice from its advisors Dr. L. D. johnson, Dr. O. W. Rhodenhiser, and Mr. Hart. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION. Left to right, hrs! row: Jim Nicholson, Dave Gammon, Rod Hale, Larry Buchanan, Fred Troll, Richard Spain, Jack Grady, Kirk Lashley. Second row: Mac Angell, Leonard Prince, Richard Bunch, Allen Puffenberger, Tim Langston, Gordon Porter. Third row: Dewey Ferguson, Rucker Burnette, Lanny Horton, Mac Craddock, Elton Cooke. Fourth row: Dave Dejan, Peter Stinson, jerry Smith, Hugh Litchfielda Robert Dawson. Fifth row: Harold Leach, Mott Cumby, Jack Ho ges. x..!if1l6D'kJ Student Education Association The Williani L. Prince Chapter was established in members automa-tically become a part of the N.E.A. 1947 as a Future Teachers Association of America. and the V.E.A. of which -the chapter is a branch. It About three years ago the college organizations were includes those students interested in the teaching renamed the Student Education Association. The profession and education. Left to rigbl, seated: Cherry Blanton, Carolyn Whitaker, Ann Bertsch, Emily Jennings, Susan Hereford. Standing: Susan Ashby, Gail Jones, Elsa Queen, Ingrid Loock, Miss Spangler, Joyce Smith, Mary Catherine Sellers, Anne Atkinson, Carolyn Paulette. Left lo right, first row: Syd Smith-vice-president, Mac Meyers-secretary, Carl North--treasurer, Robert Marshall-president, Dave Burke-vice-president, Rob- trt Farmer--asst. secretary. Second row: Harvey Berry, Jim O,Neal, Gordon Hamlet, Joe Gragnani, Don Finley, Melvin Otey, J. B. Phillippe, Sidney King, T. S. Berry- faculty adviser. Third row: Steve Pugh, J. G, Lumpkin, J. Larry Dixon, Jim Teachey, John Purcell, Don Falls, John Green, Jim Keller. Fourth row: Steve Massei, Wayne Morgan, Gus James, Randy Mueller, Jack Ditt, Jim Hef- lin, Frank Rubury. Fifth row: Jim Nunn, Tom Evans, Tom Willis, Elwood Ed- wards, Don Davies, Don Wendt. Society for the Advancement of anagement The Society for the Advancement of Management is an organization whose purpose is to promote and stimulate interest in the principles of scientific management. A student to be eligible for membership must be either a member of the junior or senior class and a candidate for the Bachelor of Science Degree in Business Administration, or a graduate working for a Master of Science Degree in Business Administra- tion. m.!fll17JDi2 Forensic Council From the time when first there were more than one organization on campus devoted to forensic activities, there has been the problem of intercom- munication to arrange contests, and joint projects. In 1931 the Forensic Council was established as a formal organization for this purpose. The council consists of one representative and the presiding of- ficer of each group, in addition to a secretary-treasurer. FORENSIC COUNCIL FRED SALE DEBATE TEAM. Left lo right, first row: Michael Fore- man, Russell Warren, Walter Griggs, jay Bond, Strother Smith. Second row: David Bailey, Jerry Becker, Roland Brandis, Dr. Bert Bradley, coach, Wallace Garthright, Phillip Dalton. Debate Team The University Debate Team again completed a successful year in 1960-61. Performing with the Richmond tradition of superior debating ability, the team won a total of 56 debates. At both the TKA Regional and Wasliirngton Invitational Tournaments our negative team won first place. The personal records achieved during the year are worthy of recognition: Ed Shiver-third place per- suasive speaker, Washington Invitationalg Bing Garthright-third place alirmative, jerry Becker- first place negative, Strother Smith-second place negative debater. It was the pleasure of our team to be host to the University of New Zealand debate team on March 25. Q,.!tfll8l7xJ hilologian Literar Society The Philologian Literary Society is the oldest stu- dent organization on the University campus. It was founded in 1855 and has maintained ever since high standards of speaking and writing. Each year the society sponsors a writing contest in the Merrezzger, which it founded, and the presentation of an historic film. Membership in the society is conferred by elec- tion after the candidate has shown interest in speak- ing and writing, and has demonstrated this in an introductory essay or speech. SMP' fra -r PHILOLOGIAN SOCIETY. Left to right, first row: John Buck, E. R. Toler-secretary, Edward Heite-vice-presi- dent, Abdullah Mina-presi- dent, Albert Millar, Charles Wyatt. Second row: Robert White, Howard Smith, Garth Baldwin--candidate, Michael Jarrett, Robert Scarborough, Philip Seat, Lee Stroud. Third row: Robert Hobbs, jon Purcell, Francis Reibsa- men, Dale Robinson, Blan- ton Allen, Kemper Price. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB. Left to right, seated: Carol East- man, jessica Scarborough, Mildred Gilman, Betty Morris. Second row: Jack Fretwell, jean Stonestreet, Gail Matthews, Carol Chap- man. Third row: Dr. Grigg, Mr. Cross, Dr. Filer. Psycholo y Club The Psychology Club is composed of Wfesthamp- The club has as its purpose the development of ton and Richmond College students and members of an interest in and understanding of psychology be- Psi Chi who have a particular interest in psychology. yond that of the classroom. This is accomplished The club meetings, however, are open to non-mem- through monthly meetings which include speakers, bers also. panel discussions, and field trips. v,!Xtfll9j7X..J R. C. McDanel Historical Society The R, C. McDanel Historical Society was founded December 12, 1955, by a group of University of Richmond students interested in furthering their knowledge of the world, past and present. Programs and activities are designed to enhance the members' R. C. MCDANEL HISTORI- CAL SOCIETY. Left to right, sented: Blanton Allen-seo retary, Edward Heite-vice- president, R. C. McDanel- sponsor, Adbullah Mina- president, Dale Robinson- representative. Second row: Spencer D. Albright, W. Harrison Daniel, Diane Light, Mimi Brent, Michael Jarrett, E. R. Toler, Philip Seat, Winston Smith, Kemper Price, Garth Baldwin. Third row: Samuel Schroetter, John Masters, Charles Wyatt, William Goard, Howard Smith, john Hastings, Lee Stroud, Robert Hobbs, John Buck, Hugh Litchfield. ffl C7 't-,I 'N fi understanding of all phases of history and political science. Dr. Ralph C. McDanel, head of the Department of History and for whom the society was named, was honored in December on the society's anniversary for his 35 years with the University. " " Kale Techne Kale Techne, or beautiful arts, is a newly organ- ized art club at the University. The organization hopes to create an interest in the fine and visual arts through lectures and exhibitions on the campus and field trips. An integration of all of the arts- creative, historical, and critical-will be emphasized. Pending the election of officers and representative to the Fine Arts Council, Kale Techne is being led by an executive council consisting of Na-ncy Edwards, Sue Smith, and Carolyn Wliiittaker. Faculty advisors of the organization are Mrs. jewett Campbell and Miss Martha Caldwell, with Miss Pauline Turnbull as honorary advisor. LZill2OYk..2 The University Choir The University Choir marked its seventh year with its most ambitious program of activities to date. In addition to two concerts with the Richmond Sympho- ny Orchestra, the choir toured to New York, where they gave the New York premier of THE BETRAY- AL, a new sacred Work by the young American com- poser, David Kraehenbuehl, and had a recording session at Radio City for the NBC radio network program "Great Choirs of America," on which they have been heard frequently. In addition to all of this, the choir sang in churches in the Tidewater area and presented an evening of choral music at the National Gallery of Art in Wasliington, D. C., on -that institution's highly regarded Sunday Evening Concert Series. They also participated in the annual Spring Concert, and published their -annual LP record. Choir officers were: President, Chris Hassel, Vice- President, Adrienne Price, Secretary-Treasurer, Louise Inman, Business Manager, Barbara Ross, Property Manager, Ed Robertson, Librarians, Margaret Den- man and Don Seely, Section Leaders, Betty Marlow, jean Zelinsky, Randy Cox, and Harold Wiesiierg Assistant Conductor, Harold Wiesnerg Accompanist, Don Laine. THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR. Left to right, first row: Martha Carole Rogers, Libby Wampler, Betty Cheyney, Jean Copeland, Lillian Subley, Betty Harrell, Tommie Wolfe, Betty Marlow, Carolyn Parsley, Jean Zelinsky, Margaret Denman, Mary Carter, Katherine Raiford, Louise Inman, Mr. Erb-director. Second row: Betsy Beale, Pam Koch, Judy Gayhart, Daphne Shepard, Lee Walcott, Bob Hasty, Don Seely, Bob Dunville, Mary Evans, Carol Gregory, Sally Clark, Adrienne Price. Third row: Gene Wade, Steve Stutzmau, John Loving, Dennis Nofsinger, Mac Angell, Art Trump, Chris Hassel, Rusty Robertson, Don Laine. CJKIIZIDRJ Men's G ee Club The University of Richmond Men's Glee Club, one of the most active organizations on our campus, had another very successful year under the direction of Mr. James Erb. During the year, the Glee Club sang its widely varied repertoire at several women's colleges in the state, including Stratford and Averett Colleges in Danville and Randolph-Macon Woman's College in Lynchburg. Other concerts included an evening in Portsmouth, Virginia, a television broadcast and a concert with the Richmond Symphony, the annual Spring Concert on campus, and, for the first time in many years, were part of the Coronation Ceremony on Westhampton College's May Day. A recording by the Glee Club was also heard this year on the NBC radio network program, "Great Choirs of America." Officers of the Glee Club were: Tom Summerell, President, Wesley Young, Vice-President, Don Scearce, Secretary, Fritz McCormick, Treasurer, Cliff Attkisson, Business Manager, jack Cosby, Property Manager, Bob Perkins and Larry Bress, Librarian-sg Bill Dant, Tom Clarke, Moultrie Lanier, and Ted Hyneck, Section Leaders. Accompanist was Kay Koontz. Le I ia ri bl, rst row: Cliff Attkisson, Weslef Young, Kay Koontz, Mr. Erb, Thomas Summerell, Don Scearce. Second row: Ruisell Siuggg, Robert Hasty, William Dant,l james Jeffers, David Gammon, Joseph Reynolds, Albert Cottom, Wyatt Mapp, john Cosby. Third row: Stuart Medlin, Edwin Meyer, Robert Archer, Randy Shotwell, james Hosrer, Ron McConnell,. Moultrie Lanier, Douglas Maxey, Ken Dichtenmeuller. Fourth row: Dave West, William Russell, Thomas.Clarke, Joseph Tatum, Rick Boucher, Glen Lutz, Thomas Wilkes, Vernon Stanley, Buddy Williams, Ken Phllbrick, Bob Bullock. CZKIIZZQQKJ Westhampton Glee Club This year the Westliampton Glee Club continued the remarkable development begun in 1959-60. Under the direction of Mr. James Erb, the Glee Club sang two Christmas programs with the Ran- dolph-Macon Men's College Glee Club, a television broadcast and a concert with the Richmond Sym- phony, and two joint concerts with the Washington and Lee Glee Club in Lexington and in Richmond. In addition, the 50 voice organization sang frequently in Convocation, and finished the year with a Spring Concert in the Chapel. Officers were: Becky Powell, President, Ann Mason, Vice-President, Beth Stafford, Secretary, Marty Solley, Treasurer, Nancy Wickers and Donna Houff, Librarians, Marty Goding, Business Manager, and Ann Cosby, Accompanist, assisted by Marilyn Mclntire. XVESTHAMPTON GLEE CLUB. Left to right, frst row: Lois Gayle Davis, Betty Cheyney, Sandra Belcher, Ann Cosby, Mr. Erb- Director, Carol Winheld, Marty Goding, Sharon Leith. Second row: Elizabeth Violette, Letty Sloan, Carolyn Powell, Pauline Fones, Donna Houlf, Joyce Sanford, Marilyn McIntyre, Sue Ligon, Ann Poindexter, Luis Oliver, Mary N. Utleye, Bonnie Brooks, Elizabeth Schools. Third row: Walker Glenn, Carolyn Cronin, Marcia Roider, Linda Zelle, Shirley Southworth, Mary Lou Robert- son, Louisa Pastors, Becky Powell, Eileen Sont, Nancy Hall, Joyce Stevens, Pat Stinson, Sally Abel, Carolyn Gilbert, Fourth row: Nancy Spencer, Mary Richmond, Jean Morris, Pat Shotton, Gloria Harris, Beth Stafford, Judy Cooke, Betty Beale, Jean Watscmn, Linda Fridley, Carol DeRosa, Valerie Bryant, Susan Harwood. -1,!4I125j7k..J The University of Richmond Band THE UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND BAND. Left to right, first row: John Buck, Mary Susan Robinson, Lee Stroud, Charlie McKinley, Bill Crowe, Lee Hill, Jonnc Heatwole, Mr. Barker-director. Second row: Hugh Litchfield, Samantha Embry, Donna Lee Rowe, Linda Wilson, Sandra Shaw, Nancy Hudson. Third row: Al Dawson, Mary Ellen Armstrong, Judy Metcalf, Bill Noonan, Steve Blood, Nancy Hybner, Joan Wright. Fourth row: Larry Boppe, Tom Riddick, Jim Mercer, Dennis Nofsinger, Larry Horton, Linton Leary, Mac Angell. parades. School spirit was stirred up by the Pep The several bands, under the capable direction of Band at basketball games and pep rallies. Two Mr. Robert Barker, have had one of their most suc- cessful years. The Concert Band, the largest and most important group, has played concerts on the campus, in the city, and throughout the state. The Marching Band supported the University at most of the football games and represented it at several smaller and more recently organized groups, the Brass Ensemble and the Clarinet Quartet, have es- tablished themselves with concerts on and off the campus. The 'lColilegians," the Dance Band, have continued to deserve their substantial reputation. m..!il12417x.J CONCERT BAND. Left to right, first row: Samantha Embrey, Steve Blood, Mary Armstrong, Judy Metcalf, Mr. Barker, Sandra Shaw, Mary Robinson, Anne Morrow, Donnalee Rowe. Sec- ond row: jonne Heatwole, Nancy Hybner, Joan Lee Wright, Mac Angell, Lee Hill, janet Shackelford, Lee Stroud. Third row: Al Millar, A1 Dawson, Neil Goeren, Hugh Litch- field, Lanny Horton, Dennis Nofsinger, Rod Hale, john Buck, Tom Riddick, Fred Bateman. Fourth row: Larry Buchanan, Linton Leary, Larry Boppe, Charlie McKinney, Fred Bowen, Reeves Hall. COLLEGIANS BAND. Left to right, first row: Tom Garvin, Bill Crowe, Dick Pulley, Tom Willianis, Ernest Robinson, Charlie Clough. Second row: Tom Mitchell, jim Dongieux, Neil Goeren, Larry Revene, Lance Strickland, Fred Bateman, Tom Riddick. PEP BAND. Left io right, hrs! rou-f: Al Millar, Hugh Litchfield, Wayne Paul, Steve Blood, Lee Stroud. Sammi row: Charlie McKinney, Reeves Hall, Lanny Horton, Linton Leary, Mr. Barker, Mac Angell, john Buck, Tom Riddick. W 5? -- gi " 'af - 'f Q..- new Q., mg an is r i n ,fr n uma X -amp. is nm-- mm x wanna iw it man -an :sm -:wa .W jwmmigt li-M K xm- as --ax Q-wi rm r -:na tai W5 u E is na ms I H at -is : E A Vmwmnm Q . K , nsfiw r . E -,K-vi ' Q Q ws u i x mm ram 1 a m..!ifl25Dk.,v ill rchesis Orchesis was established at Westlmampton College in 1949. Since then, the group, under the direction of Mrs. Frances Wessels, has given an annual recital, which represents the first semesters work in dance, and the traditional May Day ballet during the second semester. The aim of Orchesis is to stimulate an interest in the dance through creative and expressive perform- ances. Any student wishing to join may participate in the regular fall tryouts. An original dance must be presented and selection is made on the basis of technique, expressiveness, and apparent potentialty. Those who are interested in dance, but do not feel qualified to compose and p-erform an original creation, may audition in a group technique class for Junior Orchesis, which aims to develop and prepare girls for Work in the senior organization which is to come. Left to right, first raw: Minna Wilson, Judy Carpen- ter, Lynne Stephenson, Foster Robertson, Sylvia Brown. Second row: Tommie Wolfe, Ann Mills, Jane Pitts, Mil- dred Tierney, Barbara Spiers Junior Orchesis Left to right, first row: Carolyn Shields, Con- nie Zeno, Melinda Holderby, Jackie Johnson, Joyce Chang. Second row: Sandra Dixon, Joanna Holland, Phyllis Pollack. Third raw: Ada Allen. l v,.!Cfl27JYk.J Since 1917, when Richmond College granted a Charter to Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary debating and forensic fraternity the students of the University of Rich- mond have regarded her honorary frater- nities as one of the most yearned for attainments, and have constantly struggled 7 to reach their high ideals. Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is one of the highest honors a student may attain. A charter was granted at Rich- mond College in 1921. Dr. Ralph C. Mc- Danel, chairman of the department of history and political science, has served as national president of the society. He is one of a few members who have been awarded the fraternity's distinguished service key. Pi Delta Epsilon, the oldest honorary journalism fraternity in the country, was established here in 1926. Honoraries MQ, ei i . . " W 1. r., ,Q .... .4 ur... , - xg.. ini ,...,,.... ., in --if f. -'ff' :X DR. RALPH C. MCDANEL Past Naliofml Presizlemf of ODK Phi Beta Kappa was chartered at the University of Richmond on September 11, 1928, and on April 12, 1929, a num- ber of members of the faculty and alumni of the University were elected to member- ship in association with the members of faculty who had previously been elected to membership in other colleges and uni- versities. Gamma Sigma Epsilon is the honorary fraternity in Chemistry. Its present ad- visor, Dr. W. Allen Powell, is national recorder of the fraternity. Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary physics fraternity, was established here sometime after 1921. Beta Theta Chapter of Beta Beta Beta was chartered in 1939 at the University of Richmond. In 1948, the University of Richmond was granted a charter for Pi Mu Epsilon, L!tf12Sj7k.,v national mathematics honorary society. In the same year Beta Mu Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, honorary history frater- nity, was started here. Beta Xi Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, political science honorary, was started here in 1953. This is the first chapter in Virginia. The National Society of Scabbard and Blade was started on the campus in 1953 to recognize ROTC cadet officers who show exceptional performance on the drill field. The Alpha Society is an honorary scholastic society at the School of Business Administration. Psi Chi is the national honorary psy- chology fraternity. Theta Theta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was set up here in 1955. HILTON ROBINSON ALMOND ANDREW JACKSON BARDEN, III BARBARA LEE BERTSCH JAY DARWIN BOND, JR. KATHERINE W. BORUM WILLIS EDWIN BROWNSTEIN THOMAS WAYNE BUSCHMAN BONNIE ANN COX RALPH MERRITT Cox H. PEARCE ATKINS LEWIS F. BALL MARY D. BEATY CATHERINE BELL THOMAS S. BERRY IRBY B. BROWN NOBLE E. CUNNINGHAM, JR. ROBERT H. DUEORT MARIANNE BECK DUTY ROBERT J. FILER CLARENCE J. GRAY E. WADSWORTH GREGORY, JR. WILLIAM B. GUTHRIE WOODI-'ORD B. I-IACKLEY ISABEL HARRIS Phi Beta Kappa STUDENT MEMBERS ALBERT CARLYLE BAWSON SUSAN ELIZABETH FORD RICHARD FRALIN BARBARA VIRGINIA GOODWYN FRANK THOMAS HANENKRAT RUDOLPH C. HASSEL, JR. CAROLE MARION JOHNSON SALLY REYNOLDS LINTHICUM ANNE CATHERINE MILLS EDWARD CRONIN PEPLE, JR. FACULTY MEMBERS BENJAMIN C. HOLTZCLAW ANNE INMAN MAY L. KELLER FRANCIS B. KEY ROBERT E. LOVING ROBERT A. MACDONALD RALPH C. MCDANEL GEORGE M. MODLIN HELEN A. MONSELI. WILLIAM T. MUSE JAMES W. PAYNE, JR. EDWARD C. PEPLE W. ALLAN POWELL O. WILLIAM RHODENHISER LAIZQKJ BETTY MAE PRITCHETT REGINALD TURNER PUCKETT DORALEE FORSYTHE RICHARDSON WILLIAM CARTER ROBERTS MARY LOU ROBERTSON MARTHA CAROLE ROGERS JOYCE ELIZABETH STEED CAREY ELLIOTT STRONACH SARAH HART WILLIS JOHN R. RILLING WILLIAM W. RITTER MARGUERITE ROBERTS GARNETT RYLAND N. WILFORD SKINNER BILLY W. SLOOPE ROBERT F. SMART WALTER F. SNYDER MARION JEFFRIES STOKES HERMAN P. THOMAS J. JOSEPHINE TUCKER PAULINE TURNBULL JOHN R. WHITE ELLSWORTH WILTSHIRE SUZANNE PRILLAMAN WILTSHIRE Alpha The Alpha Society was founded at the University of Richmond in 1957 to encourage and promote Q15 a high standard of scholarship among the students in the Day Division of the School of Business Ad- ministrationg QZD study and research in problems of Officers and Faculty E. Elwood Ford '27, LL.B. '31 Mfzrrlm! Melvin L. Greenhut Vire-Marslml Thomas S. Berry Serrelm'y-T:'efzmrar Robert T. Collins Emanuel M. Last Pail Mfzrfhfzl W. David Robbins Herman P. Thomas '17 m..!ffl30jD'k.J Society business administrationg QQ establishment of sound ideas and high ideals in the theory and practice of business administrationg and fellowship and co operation among its members. Members are tapped from the Business School classes. Members in Course Class of 1961 James Barton Hutchinson Kermit Lee James Jr. Barney Roland Freasier jr. Joseph Luther Lewis james Hall I-Ieflin Williain Charles Board Donald james Finley Peter Bennett King Charles Stuart Pierce III Richard Dale Ward Martin Braxton Williaiiis Jr HILTON ROBINSON ALMOND ANDREW JACKSON BARDEN, III BARBARA LEE BERTSCH JAY DARWIN BOND, JR. KATHERINE W. BORUM WILLIS EDWIN BROWNSTEIN THOMAS WAYNE BUSCHMAN BONNIE ANN COX RALPH MERRIT COX hO'S Who ALBERT CARLYSLE DAWSON SUSAN ELIZABETH FORD RICHARD FRALIN BARBARA VIRGINIA GOODWYN FRANK THOMAS HANENKRAT RUDOLPH CHRISTOPHER HASSEL, JR. CAROLE M. JOHNSON MRS. SALLY REYNOLDS LINTHICUM ANNE CATHERINE MILLS EDWARD CRONIN PEPLE, JR. O LUl10'5 llllwo I' Amon Sfudenfs lu AMLRILAN UNIVERSITIES mo Coll oes I I -1--' I CZKIIBIJYXJ BETTY MAE PRITCHETT REGINALD TURNER PUCKETT MRS. DORALEE F. RICHARDSON WILLIAM CARTER ROBERTS MARY LOU ROBERTSON MARTHA CAROLE ROGERS JOYCE ELIZABETH STEED CAREY ELLIOT STRONACH SARAH HART WILLIS m1crOn Delta pp Q JEROME MICHAEL ADAMS JAY DARWIN BOND, JR. JOHN ALFRED CLAYTON BRUCE ROY ENGLE J. BRADLEY HUNT GUNTER RUDOLPH C. HASSEL, JR. CARL FREDERICK LANCLEY, JR ARTHUR KALMAN RADIN FREDERICK SALE, JR. EMORY DAVID SI-IIVER, JR. JOHN LEONARD SPAIN, JR. RAOUL LOUIS WEINSTEIN EBB HARRY WILLIAMS, III THOMAS SCOTT WORD mdfff 152 JDLJ Ortar Board JUDITH SANDERS AGREE BARBARA LEE BERTSCH BARBARA DALE BOATWRIGHT IRIS LAYNE CREEDLE MARY LEVERING EVANS LINDA ANNE FRAZER ALICE VERLANDER HALL VIRGINIA DIX HARGRAVE MARTHA RHEA HINKLE CAROLE MARION JOHNSON DIANE KEITH LIGHT JULIA LEE PERICINSON ADRIENNE ALLMON PRICE ANNE CUTSHALL PULTZ NANCY DALE RICHARDSON NANCY PRESTON T INGLE Left to right: Barbara Bertsch, Anne Pultz, Carole Johnson, Mary Evans, Nancy Tmgle, Lmda Anne Frazer, Dxxre Hargrave m..!ff135jjiJ Phi Alpha Theta PHI 'ALPHA TI-IETA. Left to right, seated: Betty Lou Hillsman, Barbara Bertsch, Judy Carpenter, jo Ellett. Second row: Dr. Albright, Barbara Goodwyn, Alice Hall, Ann Pultz, Miss Gregory, Dr. Moncure, Dr. McDanel. Third row: Dr. Schroetter, Sam Genderson, Winston Smith, Dickie Fralin, Robert Goard, Dr. Cunningham, Bob Haynie. Pi Sigma lpha 1 w l PI SIGMA ALPHA. Left to right, first row: Robert Hyman, Betty Morris, Barbara Lamm, Luigi DeCosta, Ann Abbott, Joyce Davidson, Ruth Reynolds. Second row: Thomas Davie, Sam Kerr, Rusty Robertson, Calvin Alperin, Samuel Genderson, Mel Manning. L!ifl34j7kJ i u Epsilon PI MU EPSILON. Left io right, seated: Grayson Foy, Betty Bond, Jessica Scarborough, Ann Jones, Joyce Steed, Barbara Oglesby, Dale Boatwright, jane Thompson. Second row: Raoul Weinstein, Jack Fretwell, Gail Matthews, Sharon Alderson, Robin Cramme, Alice Hall, Nancy Adams, Kitty Thorburn, Dixie I-Iargrave, Charlie Clough, Jimmy Sigahara. Third row: Paul Cohen, Bob Grissom, Carey Stronach, Harold Smith. Gamma Sigma Epsilon GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON. Left to right, firsl row: Dr. Powell, Sue Droppleman, Neil Hutcher, Ben Pritchett, Rusty Weeks, Sigsby Gayle, Betty .Wade Blanton, Terry Yarbrough, Dr. Pierce. Second row: Dr, Worsham, Robert Hawkins, Rufus DeHart, Willis Brownstein, Dave Sandridge, Don Kreh, Adrian Robertson, Dr. Hurd, Howard Sherrick. vC.Zffl35l7k.J CQ I F I DON JAY AMMERMAN SI-IERWIN MICI-IAUX BECK ROBERT CARTER, JR. REGINA SUE DROPPLEMAN ANNA RUDIK JONES RONALD NEILI. ORR BETTY MAE PRITCHETT REGINALD TURNER PUCKETT IRWIN BEITCH LAURA BETH BLACKBURN JOSEPH B. BURRELL VIRGINIA ANNE CLODFELTER LAURA ANN COLGIN IRIS LAYNE CREEDLE WILTON OWEN CURTIS JAMES KEARNEY DALY BARBARA LOUISE DAVIES PATTI ANN DIX EDWARD MICHAEL FRIERMAN KATHRYN VIRGINIA GILL ROBERT FLYNN JOCHEN ORVIN CLARENCE JONES, JR. DORIS ELIZABETH JOYNER PATRICIA ANNE KIRBY PHILIP CALVIN LEE, JR. JANET PAGE LIGHT PATRICIA ANN LONG Beta Beta Beta Sigma Pi Sigma WELTON WOOD ROSENBERGER ASHLEY PAUL SMITH HAROLD LEE SMITH CAREY ELLIOTT STRONACH KEN-ICHI SUGAHARA JAMES FRED WATTS HARVEY NINDE WINGFIELD, III SALLY JEAN MARSH ANNE CATHERINE MILLS GAIL ROBINS MORRISON JAMES WOODROW NORRIS, JR. SUZANNE DUNCAN NORTHAM RICHARD LEWTER POND, JR. JAMES RAYMOND POWELL SHELIA ELIZABETH RECTOR GEORGE WALTON RIDDICK, JR. MARY WEST RIGGINS ELIZABETH ANN ROBINSON MARTHA CAROLE ROGERS MARY JOSIE ROGERS BARBARA ANNE SANFORD BARBARA HELEN SPIERS SYLVIA LORIN THOMPSON JUDITH ANN VANDERBOEGH JAMES EDWIN WILLIAMS 'XB B v,!ff136J7XJ' Kappa BARBARA LEE BERTSCH HUGH THOMAS CALLAHAN IRIS LAYNE CREEDLE JANE PAGE CROUCH SUSAN ELIZABETH FORD LINDA ANNE FRAZER ANNE COLEMAN JARRELL DIANE KEITH LIGHT RICHARD EDWARDS BREWER NANCY LOUISE CARMACK MILDRED ANN GILMAN Delta i ANNE CATHERINE MILLS ANNE CUTSHALL PULTZ DORALEE FORSYTHE RICHARDSON PETE VANCE T REIBLEY EDWARD HALLEY WEBER, JR. GAYLE GOWDEY WILLIAMS MARY KATHRYN WILLIAMS ANNE CATHERINE MILLS ESTHER LINDSAY POWELL BETTY MAE PRITCHETT RUDOLPH CHRISTOPHER HASSEL, JR. DORALEE FORSYTHE RICHARDSON EDWARD FRANCIS I-IEITE DIANE KEITH LIGHT f'x ff? FREDERICK SALE, JR, L i Delta Epsilon C.!ffl37j7k.f 1 :mann A I ,st TK Q i ' A 129 1 JAY DARWIN BOND, JR. ROLAND BUFORD BRANDIS, III WALLACE EDWARD GARTHRIGHT DONALD WINSTON ADAMS ANDREW JACKSON BARDEN, III SAMUEL LAXVRENCE BELK, JR. BRUCE ROY ENGLE LESLIE THOMAS FLYNN CHARLES VALENTINE FRANZMA ROBERT GWYN GIBBY, JR. ROBERT GUNTHER HAID FRANK THOMAS HANENKRAT HOWARD RUDOLPH HAYNES PAUL SAMUEL JONES, JR. WILLIAM SAMPSON KERR DENNIS FRANK KING PETER BENNETT KING LOUIS WIMBISH LACY ,J 3. 96? N, III Tau Kappa Alpha WALTER SAMUEL GRIGGS, JR. EMORY DAVID SHIVER, JR. CHARLES RUSSELL MOORE ROBERT HENRY MORRELL ROBERT HENRY MYERS, JR. DAVID FREDERICK PRIM RICHARD DEMONE PULLEY CHARLES RYLAND REVERE FREDERICK SALE, JR. ROBERT ALLEN STUBBLEFIIZLD ROBERT EDWARD WATKINS JAMES FRED WATTS EARL DOWDY WHIT'E, II MARTIN BRAXTON WILLIAMS, JR. LARRY MANRH' WOOD WESLEY BLUEORD YOUNG, III ,ss vb, Q! I ' ' I S S' I I K v Scabbard and Blade LJQISSINJ Psi Chi ICATHERINIE WORTHINCTON BORIIIII NANCX' DALE RICHARDSON PATRICIA ANN CRAWFORD ERNEST LIEROY ROBINSON SUSAN ELIZABETH FORD FREDERICK SALE, JR. ARTHUR WELLINGTON LUCKY OTIs BYRON WARD GAIL MARII2 MATTHEWS GAYLE GOWDEY WILLIAMS BETTY MILLIER MORRIS NIINNA VIVIAN WILSON RYLAND GSBORNE REAMY, JR. JOHN HOLLINGSWORTH WRIGHT JAMES HALL REVERE, JR. 1,21 159 Fraternities have been ta part of the life of the University of Richmond since 1870, when a Chapter of Kappa Alpha was established on the old campus at Grace and Lombardy Streets. Three years later, Phi Kappa Sigma located a chapter at Richmond College and Phi Delta Theta came in 1875. Next came Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 1884g Phi Gamma Delta, 18905 Pi Kappa Alpha, 1891, Kappa Sigma, 1898, Sigma Phi Epsilon, 1901, Theta Chi, 1915g Lambda Chi Alpha, 1918, and Phi Alpha, 1925. In the early days of the fraternities on the old campus, most of the brotherhoods met in the dormitories. The records show, however that at least one group, Phi Gamma Delta, had rooms off campus at 400 North Lombardy Street. In 1901 when Sigma Phi Epsilon entered Richmond College, all the fra- ternities used rooms in the tower of Ry- land Hall. Some ten years after the location of the University of Richmond at its present site, the University set aside a tract of land for fraternity buildings. Two groups purchased houses off campus, Delta Chi on Roselawn Road, and Phi Gamma Delta on Towana Road. By July 1943 seven fraternities which had rooms in the dorms had to move to make way for the Navy U-12 unit. Some lived in private homes and met in class- rooms. Membership in the fraternities was reduced drastically by selective serv- ice. Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa Sigma rented their houses to the University to contain the overflow from dorms. Phi Intramural Football G-amma Delta and Theta Chi opened their houses to Richmond College stu- dents. The lodge system came about after World War Il. During the war Phi Gamma Delta's fraternity house was used as lodging for non-military students. Their destructiveness left the house almost beyond repair. It was this situation that instigated the 1947 ruling of the University Board of Trustees. The ruling in essence was that all fraternity houses must be abandoned three years after the completion of the fifth lodge. The object of the ruling is to bring about equality of fraternities. By the fall of 1959 there were no fraternity houses on the University of Richmond campus. This was the result of a flock of new lodges on Fraternity Row, but created a housing problem. Each lodge provided accommodations for only Interfraternity Council Service Project m..!lll4OD'k..J two men, while the houses had as many as twenty residents. The University of Richmond is the only school in the United States that has instituted a lodge system after having had fraternity houses. William and Mary tried the lodge plan, but finding it unfavorable, abandoned it in 1957. "While my Seminary and College life was, in the main pleasant, yet I en- countered dilliculties which no one with- out experience can fully appreciate. One of the pleasures was the SPORTIVEN ESS of the boys. At the beginning of each session they had a so called 'Secret Club', into which the greenhorns were inducted, with great solemnity, every Saturday night. After very sober preliminaries and a solemn pledge of secrecy, etc., they closed the grave exercises of the evening by in- viting the novitiate to occupy the "chair of honor" between the President and the Vice-President, and he sat down, with great complacency, on a richly embroidered chair, to find himself in a tub of cold water! Near the close of the session they had a custom of giving the ugliest boy at Col- lege a pair of ten-dollar boots. I noticed, however, that if any student was thought to admire himself too much, they were apt to elect him to this honor. Thankful that the foolish custom of hazing had not then found its way into our colleges -and I trust never will into our Southern institutions-I confess that these pleasant- ries did some times smooth the wrinkles from my brow." from an fzzlzlrerr by Robert Ryland- Tbe Society, The Semivzary, The College I Fraternities L!ff141D'k.,v Interfraternity Council OFFICERS EBB WILLIAMS .... ............... ...... P I esidenz FRANK GARRETT .... ..... V ice Presidenl DR. A. E. BRADLEY . . . . . . Sec1'em1'y-T1'eaIzn'er IFC COURT FACULTY FRANK GARRETT DR. WILLIAM E. TROUT EBB WILLIAMS DR. RALPH C. MCDANEL JIM WHELAN DEAN C. J. GRAY RUSTY ROBERTSON DR. A. E. BRADLEY BOBBY HYMAN DR. JACK D. BURKE DR. HERMAN E. THOMAS DR. JAMES E. WORSHAM WILLIAM F. CAYLOR IFC COURT. James Whelan, Ebb Willianls, Frank Garrett, Robert Hyman, Rusty Robertson Fraternity Representatives Alpha Epfiloa Pi ...... Alpha Lamhula Kappa. . . Kappa Alpha ......... Kappa Sigma ........ Lambda Chi Alpha .... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Gamma Delta. . . Phi Kappa Sigma .... Phi Sigma Della .... Pi Kappa Alpha ..... Sigma Alpha E pfiloh .... Sigma Chi .......... Sigma Phi E prilon .... Theta Chi ........ . . . .STEVE MILLER . . . .HOWARD SMITH . . .FRANK GARRETT . . .PHIL BAGLEY .....NEILL ORR . . . . .EBB WILLIAMS . . .RUSTY ROBERTSON . . . .BUS GARNETT . . .BOBBY HYMAN ......-IAY BOND ........DON FALLS CHARLES WHITENER . . . . . .DAVE POUCHOT . . .JACK COSBY IFC REPRESENTATIVES. Left to right, sealed: Dr. Bradley, Ebb Williams, Frank Garrett. First row: Dean C J Gray Dave Pouchot, Robert Hyman, Rusty Robertson, James Whelan, Von Piersall, Dr. McDanel. Second row: jack Cosby, Steve Miller Neil Orr, Denny Brooker, Phil Bagley, Bus Garnett, Charlie Whitener, Linwood Robertson. m..!ifl43lYk.J Uprilofz Rho became a colony at the University of Richmond in 1952. Two years later we were recognized as the sixtieth chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fra- ternity. Today there are 73 chapters and 5 colonies in the national organization. We were the tenth fraternity to build living quarters on the University of Rich- mond grounds. The alumni, brothers, and pledges are very proud of our fine lodge. Mr. Nathan Krumbein, our ad- E. Michael Frierman Arthur H. Goldman, jr. Stuart V. Grandis Alvin E. Baron Barry A. Goldin Alpha Epsilon Pi visor, played a large part in having the lodge constructed. All Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity chap- ters are known for their high scholastic standards. Since Upsilon Rho chapter is no exception to our national require- ments, we have finished in first or second place numerous times in the scholastic competition. Our academic success can be attributed to the emphasis which we place on scholarship. Actives Sidney King Paul A. Lewis Stephen B. Miller Pledges C. Stephen Kamsky Allan S. Levenberg m..!tf144j7k.,v A student should exercise his body as well as his mindg therefore, we partici- pated in most of the intramural sports. Steve Miller was placed on the honorary second team of the intramural volleyball league. Our bowling team played in the Friday afternoon I.F.C. bowling league. Sidney King was Master during the first semester of 1960-61. His mother, Mrs. Sylvia G. King, was chosen to be our sponsor. Maurice Novick Walter J. Schwartz Barry P. Steinberg Kenneth B. Wynn Barry Zell V I ,ff ...H v: uw., wp. V . ' SIDNEY KING MRS. SYLVIA G. KING President Sponsor W wp ., Tw, in . A-4.4495 .Q fs! Q Q., ffm Lef! lo right, first row: M. Frierman, W. Schwartz, S. Grandis, A. Baron. Second row: S. Kamsky, B. Goldin, S. King, P. Lewis, K. Wynn. Third row: M. Novick, S. Miller, A. Levenberg, B. Steinberg, A. Goldman. v,Jff145JYxJ Alpha Kappa Lambda The Alpha Kappa Lambda colony here at the University had as its parent group Alpha Delta social fraternity. Alpha Delta was a local fraternity founded at the University of Richmond by a group of students in 1924. In 1960 Alpha Delta began formu- lating plans for a merger with National Alpha Kappa Lambda. On October 15, 1960, this merger was completed and Alpha Delta gave way to Alpha Kappa Lambda colony. Alpha Kappa Lambda was founded at the University of California in 1914. In the few years between 1914 and 1960 AKL has made tremendous strides for- ward. This colony at the University is the first movement Alpha Kappa Lambda has made below the Mason-Dixon line. Even in the few short months that the colony has been on the campus it has experienced Colony Members sound growth working under the five ideals of Alpha Kappa Lambda-aggres sive Christian character, high scholarship, campus leadership, loyalty to Alpha Kap- pa Lambda, and appreciation of self sup- port. The colony is hoping to receive its charter from the National Organization sometime in 1961, and is looking for- ward to continued progress on this cam- pus and throughout the South. Robert C. Bullock Dabney B. Lee Howard B. Smith David T. Dejan James D. Nicholson Kenneth W. Smith Dewey W. Ferguson Donald H. Seely Wlilliam L. Tomlinson m..!4l146D'k..,v ...Lis . f V ff.. if 'Z' 'A' f. fii il '1- -x g- hir - KEN SMITH President g y , . 5. 3. .. .. , ., as . - .... . ...4 . f K. : -nv . .. ,,.,. ,, . - if f .4 .,.., ggi, V I,- -riguy - ie.-2 sf ...... ..:.. .. . .. U 5 .. sf -W .,.: , . 'X Y- N S 'Z S MRS. SHIRL SMITH Sponsor Left io right, first row: K. Smith, D. Nicholson, D. Lee. Second row: D. Ferguson, W. Tomlinson, D. Seeley, H. Smith, D. Dejan m..!Cfl47J7'X.J Kappa Alpha Order was born at Wash- ington and Lee University on December 21, 1865. It is the only national fraternity which bases its principles upon the life of an actual person-Robert E. Lee. Conceived and nurtured at the college of which General Robert E. Lee was then president it was but natural that it was of military type and that it embraced as its aim the cultivation of those virtues Charles Frederick Bateman David Mesmer Berlin David George Boynton Gerald Eugene Brown Robert Lee Carmines Williain Thomas Daughtrey Phillip Ast Norborne Patrick Beville Patrick Burke Robert Cornell Frank Roy Fentress Benjamin Holtzclaw Lester H. Hooker Kappa Alpha and graces which had made that great man eminent in characterg in peace, in war, and after the defeat of his beloved cause. The Order is Southern in the signifi- cant sense that its essential teaching is that its members shall cherish the ideal of character and perpetuate the ideal of the Gentleman, of which Robert E. Lee is the perfect expression, Actives john Frederick Eikelbarner Francis Clarke Garrett Frederick Anderson Gaskins Frank Roy Gose Raymond Procter Gott Paul Samuel Jones Randolph Rodger Mayes Pledges james Randolph Fitzgerald Ollie Max Grilhn Beverly Robertson Holcombe David Wane johnson Reuben Hill McBrayer F ratres in Facultate George M. Modlin Malcolm U. Pitt sa L.!lll4Sl7g,v The oliicial colors of the Order are crimson and old gold. The official flowers are the red rose and the magnolia. Eta chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was established at the University of Rich- mond in 1870. It is the oldest national fraternity on the University campus. Social highlights of the year include the "Share Cropper's Stomp," "Alumni Ball," "Rose Ball," and "Old South Ball." Amiel Lee O'Bryan Clifton Linwood Parker Linwood Righter Robertson james Lowell Smith Donald Edward Scearce William Carrington Tate james Christopher Phillips John Dickerson Wiggs Andrew Wood Benjamin Mead Yeatts Billy W. Sloope William E. Trout 1 - xii i xsx. , wt LESHE-R-.'1 1' do-is FRANK GARRETT JUDY SMITH GARRETT President SPUUW1' Left to right, first row: K. Dichtenmueller, R. Fitzgerald, F. Bowen, B. Carmines, J. Eikelbarner, F. Gose, P. Jonee, N. Beville, P. Ast, J. Wiggs. Second row: D. Scearce, R. McBrayer, D. Boynton, C. Tate, T. Daughtrey, D. Johnson, G. Brovfn, M. Grtflin, B. Yeatts. Tbzrd row: F. Gaskins, L. Fentress, C. Parker, F. Garrett, R. Gott, J. Phillips, F. Bateman, J. DeAnge11s, J. Smlth, A. Wood. L.!iI149j7k..v Tracing the history of Kappa Sigma, we find its beginnings many years ago. In fa-ct, we must go back nearly six cen- turies to the year 1400. In that year, at the University of Bologna, in Italy, the order was founded out of which Kappa Sigma is said to have grown. Although there is a great difference between the purposes of the organization of 1400 and that of today, the ideals and traditions are indeed similar. Today's Kappa Sigma was founded on December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. It was the work of Hve men: William Grigsby McCormick, Frank Courtney Nicodemus, Edmund Law Rogers, George Miles Arnold, and john Covert Boyd. They are recognized by x Phil Bagley, III Harvey H. Berry john G. Christian james R. Greenstreet David M. Fuller John Bagley, Jr. Robert B. Belton, Jr. Robert Fagg Thomas W. Hash Dr. Ralph C. McDanel Kappa Sigma all Kappa Sigs as-"the Five Friends and Brothersf' Besides these Eve men, there were others who were largely responsible for the growth of Kappa Sigma. Among these are Stephen Alonzo jackson, who is recognized as the "second founderi' of Kappa Sigma, and who together with Goodwin de Hulings Williams is respon- sible for the ritual. Thanks to the foundation laid by these men the growth of Kappa Sigma has been constant. In the year 1876, the first Grand Conclave was held. It made pro- visions for a second convention two years later at which the Supreme Executive Committee was established. Expansion, which prior to the year 1880 had been limited, greatly increased. Colleges Actives David R. Goode james R. Keller Robert G. Marshall Richard H. Lowrance Andrew Smith, Ir. Pledges john B. Henry Carl M. Moss Wayne Morgan Ronald Mynes Ralph H. Palmieri, jr. Fratres in Facultate Dr. Edward C. Peple Dr. James Ritter v,jilI50l7k.J throughout the nation saw the establish- ment of new chapters. In 1861, the bi-monthly Kappa Sigma news magazine, The Cadncezu, appeared. The official colors were established as: scarlet, white and emerald green, and are reversed and displayed by all active chapters, now numbering more than one hundred and thirty. The origin-al chapter at 46 East Lawn in Charlottesville, Va. is marked by a bronze plaque, a tribute to the object of the founders and to the spirited ideals of all Kappa Sigmas. The Beta-Beta Chapter here at the Uni- versity of Richmond was established on March 5, 1898, and has just completed its sixty-second successful session on this campus. james S. Smith Syd W. Smith, Jr. O. Milton Stevenson, III jamerson H. Stuckey Benjamin I. Scahdi Silas S. Shelburne, jr. O. Martin Shorter, jr. Anthony C. Williains Dr. Charles H. Wheeler, III Q , " G' z-:' 'k.. ini' X il ax-X S X 1 px ,I 4 is rw .SF-5 -.1 ,l Z Q- 7 MRS. RICHARD H. LOWRANCE Sponsor Left to right, Hrs! row: A. Smith, J. Smith, D. Goode, S. Stevenson, D. Fuller, R. Lowrance, R. Mines, J. Greenstreet Second row C. Moss, M. Shorter, J. Keller, J. Stuckey, P. Bagley, T. Williams, J. Christian, B. Marshall, S. Smith. Third row: B Belton B Sca fidi, R. Palmieri, J. Bagley, S. Shelburne, J. Henry, B. Fagg, W. Morgan, T. Hash. v...!'Cf 151 Jbmy Lambda Chi lpha Lambda Chi' Alpha fraternity is the largest social fraternity in its number of chapters, having a total of one hundred and fifty chapters at institutions in the United States and Canada. It was founded in 1884. The Richmond chapter, Alpha 'Chi Zeta was established on the campus in 1918. Our lodge is the first on the left as you enter Fraternity Row. This year Lambda Chi had twenty-six T. G. Aldhizer R. J. Beatty George O. Bullis Jack D. Burke W. Allen Collins J. Thomas Cornette D. O. Crookshanks UI. W. Daugherty Robert H. Dufort David Gammon G. Baldwin Charles B. Barham G. L. Boatwright Judson Booker Richard M. Dawson F. L. Edwards H. Wallace Edwards Charles Fisher John A. Fox Robert Filer Woodford B. Hackley men accept bids. Also the chapter won the Homecoming trophy for the best fra- ternity float in the parade. This year John Vaughn from Ports- mouth was selected as the outstanding freshman of last year's class by Omicron Delta Kappa. He played freshman basket- ball, and was president of the freshman class. He maintained an academic average of 1.4. Tommy Smith of Richmond was named Book Award Winner by Phi Beta Actives Joseph P. Gillette J. E. Hildengrand jack F. Hodges Charles E. Jenkins G. L. Merritt W. E. Nettles R. Neal Orr B. J. Pritchett J. B. Reynolds W. S. Royster Pledges Robert M. George Edgar Hart C. H. Harrison Robert Henning J. A. Hill R. Linton Leary R. Gerald Mears W. M. Noonan R. S. Oakley Donald N. Patten Frarres in Facultate William T. Muse James W. Payne Nolan E. Rice L2:'fIl52fjR..J Kappa for having a 3.0 average. Lambda Chi Alpha boasts the largest number of fraternity men on the Univer- sity faculty. Among these ten fratres in facultate is Dr. Woodford B. Hackley, senior professor of the University who began teaching here in 1924. Dr. Hack- ley was made recipient of the coveted Order of Merit Award this year. This award is the highest attainable from the Lambda Chi National Headquarters. john D. Rives Edward C. Spence B. D. Stearn I. R. Stivers William B. Thomas L. L. Trump B. B. Vincent John W. Vaughan james O. Whelan K. W. Wren R. M. Patterson R. C. Patton H. C. Peterson Adrian Robertson K. A. Sauls T. C. Smith Phillip Snyder W. F. Taylor G. R. Wright Samuel S. Stevenson M. W. Wingfield v,1,u!EW Ullasqs Wg NV Q, . 5 . E P' W '51 gsm P ' . . W, " Xl AL COLLINS MISS DORIS JOYNER President 511012-for Left to rigbi, first row: D. Gammon, J. Pritchett, J. Reynolds, R. Davis, W. Royster, K. Wren, A. Collins, E. Spence, D. Patton, C Harrison, J. Daugherty, J. Hilclengrand. Second row: N. Orr, J. Fox, R. Paterson, B. George, L, Leary, J. Meers, D. Crookshanks, R. Henning, G. Baldwin. Third row: J. Stivers, W. Taylor, D. Oakley, P. Burke, B. Noonan, .T. Cornette, E. Hart, L. Trump, J. Whelan. Fourth row: E. Nettles, B. Beatty, D. Rutherford, H. Peterson, W. Edwards, K. Sauls, B. Vincent, E. Perry, P. Snyder. Fifth row: A. Robertson, C. Barham, L. Boatwright, J. Vaughan, B. Patton, T. Smith, C. Jenkins, J. Aldhizer, J. Hodges, G. Wright, L. Edwards. will 153 JYRJ The Virginia Delta chapter of Phi Delta Theta was founded on this campus in the year of 1875. It is the fourth chapter in the state and the thirty-ninth internationally. It is located in the Delta North province of Phi Delta Theta. The charter was returned to the national fra- ternity for a brief while and returned to Blanton S. Barnett Robert F. Brooks Charles W. Cloe, III Joseph C. Cox john F. Eckler Howard P. Estes Charles E. Fagan, II Robert G. Haid L. Roy Amburn Roy Boone Arnold Cottom Richard Crocker Harvey Crone Donald E. Dale Phi Delta Theta the University campus in the late thirties through a local fraternity, Phi Delta Omega. The Phi Delta Theta national fra- ternity was founded at the University of Miami in 1848. Some of our outstanding alumni include a president of the United States, and a vice-president. Phi Delta Actives R. Wayne Harmon M. Wayne Johnson Olen H. Lewis, jr. joseph H. Lively John H. Loving james G. Lumpkin Hugh E. McGuire William E. Pascoe Edward C. Peple Pledges Robert H. Fife Michael First Bobby Gormus George Hobson Norris K. Johnson Lloyd Koehler Fratres in Facultate Theta is the second largest national frater- nity with some 90,000 members and 122 active chapters. Some of the outstanding events each year in the local chapter are the South Sea Island party, the French Cabaret party, the Founders' Day banquet and the annual fraternity formal. Robert C. Perkins Preson W. Phillips Wyatt E. Roye Frederick Sale, Jr. Gerald M. Spivey Fred B. Thomas Ebb Williams Louis H. Zincone Thomas Peacock joseph Sabatini M. William Souders William Tolbert Edward G. Waite Francis Caylor Joseph E. Nettles v,jff154jj'i.,0 fl .,,, Tix 'Xl . Wk, .-iz 'ky K f 'L'k'k FRED SALE President w 5 Left to righl, first row: D. Waybright, J. Lively, R. Haid, S. Pugh, H. McGuire, C. Fagan, F. Sale, R. Perkins, O. Lewis. Serond row: F. Thomas, P. Royce, B. Lanier, J. Fugate. Third row: W. Harmon, J. Loving, B. Barnett, J. Cox, E. Williams, E. Peple, R. Fife. Fourth row: B. Zincone, G. Gasser, W. Tolbert, M. First, J. Spivey, C. Cloe, G. Hobson. Fiflh row: R. Gormus, R. Boone, B. Waite, L. Koehler, T. Peacock, H. Estes. Sixth row: A. Cottom, W. Souders, S. Phillips, R. Crocker, R. Amburn, D. Dale. u!ff155I7k.,v The Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta was started at Washington and jeffer- son College in 18118 by six men immortal in the eyes of Phi Gams today. From there the fraternity has spread to in- clude some S7 chapters which are on prominent campuses throughout the Unit- ed States and Canada. Rho Chi Chapter was started at the University of Richmond in 1890. Since Donald W. Adams Edward V. Allison, Jr. Leslie T. Flynn Thomas G. Booker N. Decker Bristow David L. Burke Rucker P. Burnette Thomas R. Clark Kenneth E. Cousins Robert T. Farmer Ronald L. Floyd Marshall R. Frazer Dick D. Gardner Robert E. Gilliam Gordon E. Hamlet J. Bradley H. Gunter, jr. james W. Mercer Harvey T. Harris, Ir. hi Gamma Delta that time the chapter has had a number of men to parade through its halls and assume responsible positions in the world. The chapter has occupied a rank in the top three since its establishment and has known years of such success as taking every intramural trophy except one. The fraternity has occupied its present lodge since 1954 when it moved from the house on Towano Road which still Actives Elliott A. Hudson Donald H. Kinum, Ir. Franklin P. Knill, jr. Louis W. Lacy Douglas L. Martin Charles R. Moore Wayne S. Paul W. Fontaine Johnston, III Charles S. Pierce, III Thomas O. Reardon David A. Reid Charles R. Revere William C. Roberts Edwin C. Robertson Russell P. Robertson, jr. Edward I-I. Wood ohn M Alcxlnder Richard E Alford Henry T Banks, Jr. Richard B Boucher, Jr. C. Henry Dickinson William S Burton, Ir. ames A Cales, Ir. W Randolph Carleton Irby B. Brown William I. Gaines R. Christopher Hassel, jr. Carlos W. Coleman A. Frank Darnell Guy R. Davis, Robert M. Dunville, Ir. Henry S. Enck, jr, Grover C. Flint, III C. Scott Parker Pledges Jeffrey E. Frank M. Peterson Gordon, III Ir. Rodney Hale W. Aubrey Hall Robert C. Harvey David A. Sandridge james L. McGuffin Walter E. McMahon, jr. George A. Thornton, III E. Alan McNamee james F. Morano George W. Paynter stands and now is a resident home. Brotherhood to the "Fijis" is noted in the motto of the fraternity, "Friend- ship, the sweetest influence." The devel- opment of character and close ties of friendship rank uppermost in goals of the fraternity and it is for those reasons that is rises above the social club status to fullill the true meaning of the term "fraternity," Benjamin G. Smith, Jr. john L. Spain, jr. Robert G. Stewart Thomas B. Summerell Van C. Wall Clarence R. Walton Robert D. Whitehurst Russell T. Young Russell O. Siler George W. Tiller john D. Turner, Ir. Leslie S. Webb, jr. john K. Hastings George R. Rapp George Weeden, Ir. Gerald E. Kluttz Barry G. Sharp john M. White-I-Iurst Malcolm P. McGregor Fratres in Facultate Clarence Gray Robert C. Markham Thomas N. Pollard, jr. Richard E. Humbert Edward F. Overton jackson J. Taylor i l l v l is m.!ill56lYK.J QE -H+ 'I' Y Q51 ' ., 'V fe., ,q,iv:,.1,r, 'pl ,Z '5-sf:-1 Q ' g.2:' . . X Z Q .:f1fyVR3' '4 r ,i "'f-A59 x'-if zsff- Xp TAU1qU1' 10 DICKIE SPAIN MRS. JOHN SPAIN, SR. President Sponsor Lcfl to right, first row: R. C. Hassell, L. W. Lacy, J. L. Spain, E. V. Allison. Second row: G. E. Hamlet, D. W. Adams, C. R. Revere D. L. Martin, T. G. Booker, R. T. Farmer, M. R. Frazer, B. G. Smith, K. E. Cousins, F. P. Knill, L. W. Buchanan. Third row: R. E Gilliam, W. F. johnson, W. E. Hall, J. N. Moreau, J. A. Cales, C. S. Parker, H. T. Harris, D. A. Reid, G. J. Weeden, J. B. H. Gunter C. W. Coleman. Fourlh row: R. M. Dunville, W. C. Roberts, L. T. Flynn, B. G. Sharp, D. L. Burke, W. S. Paul, N. D. Bristow, R. G Stewart, J. F. Hastings, D. D. Gardner, J. E. Frank, M. D. McGregor. Fifth row: R. J. Hale, R. L. Floyd, T. R. Clarke, R. Boucher, H. T. Banks, R. O. Siler, A. F. Darnell, G. Paynter, W. R. Carelton. Sixth row: J. L. McGuHin, G. W. Tiller, C. H. Dickinson, L. S Webb, M. P. Gordon, J. F. Morano, G. E. Kluttz, J. M. Alexander, R. P. Burnette, R. Alford. Seventh row: R. P. Robertson, D. A Sandridge, J. W. Mercer, J. D. Turner, W. S. Burton, E. C. Robertson, C. R. Walton, G. R. Davis, E. A. Hudson, G. R. Rapp. m..!if157D'X..J s Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity was found- ed at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850. Phi chapter was founded here on january 17, 1873. Now Phi Kappa Sigma has 45 chapters throughout the United States and Canada. One of our most signiflcant traditions is the celebration of Founders' Day on Phi Kappa Sigma October 19, with appropriate ceremonies to commemorate the founding of the fra- ternity. For many years the Phi Kaps have been known as the "Skulls" and the chap- ter as the Skull House. The highlight of the social program each year is the "Skull Dance. To be elected into membership in the chapter a candidate must be unanimously approved by the active members of the chapter. After initiation the Uonce a Phi Kap always a Phi Kap" principle is rec- ognized as a traditional standard. Phi chapter has just moved into its new lodge on New Fraternity Row. Actives R. W. Coley J. W. Hosier P. T. Morris, jr. P. Stavredes B. R. Engle G. J. James F. W. McCormick, III E. S. Strother J. A. Esposito R. L. Jenkins R L. Northam S. A. Szymanski B. E. Foster, Jr. W. B. Kenny E. M. Obrig R. S. Weeks G. T. Garnett L. B. King H. W. Olive E. R. Wittington R. G. Gibby R. D. Lynch W. R. Prillaman C. E. Williams L. W. Headley, A. M. Mina P. B. Sickley T. P. Yarbrough Pledges K. Allison T. Cudd J. Hurley L. Richardson W. Barrett C. Deane R LaRocka R. Shervette J. Burroughs R. Gilmore P. Nurko F. W. W1ll1S W. Cozens A. Grubb R. Meador D- W00df11E W. Howell J. Puryear Fratres in Facultate Thomas E. Lavender ' Robert F. Smart 4 4 V E 1 4 cjri15s1vm.a . .M , Q E ...F ..., Q. . ...N 5 4 be ,..,. s 0 'C C rs . -Lf ! ' H "": ' fi I I 1.1 'wil kx xxv 3' , Sai K " . ,ez A D? , . E-u-331. .T ' BRUCE ENGLE MISS JOSEPHINE WEEKS President Sponsor I x l a e Left io rigbl, hrs! row: P. R. Nurko, B. E. Foster, R. S. Weeks, R. D. Lynch, Phi fmascotj, S. A. Szymanski, T. P. Yarbrough, L. B. King. Serum! row: A. E. Cudd, E. M. Obrig, E. R. Witrington, R. C. Meador, A. D. Grubb, G. L. Puryear. Third row: P. B. Sickley, R. L. Northam, R. G. Gibby, R. W. Barrett, P. T. Morris, E. S. Strother. Faurtb row: A. M. Mina, H. W. Olive, R. W. Coley, C. E. Williams, G. T. Garnett. Fiffb row: W. F. Cozens, J. W. Hosier, R. M. Gilmore, F. W. Willis, R. E. Shervette. Back 1'01lf'.' B. R. Engle, G. J. James, II. 0,21 159 YKJ Phi Rho Chapter of Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity was established at the Univer- sity of Richmond in 1925 when it was then Phi Alpha Fraternity. In 1959 Phi Alpha and Phi Sigma Delta merged and we now have 47 chapters located through- out the country. This year we have 22 active brothers and 14 pledges which makes our present chapter the largest it has ever been on this campus. At the beginning of the year we came back to school to learn that we had won Calvin C. Alperin Willis E. Brownstein jerry Cohen Paul Cohen joel Epstein Phi Sigma Delta the fraternity scholarship cup for having the highest fraternity average for the school year 1959-1960, winning with an average of 1.557. We added this cup to the other three which we have already retired. About a month later, we won the award for the best lawn decoration during the Homecoming Activities. We had a very good social year and enjoyed several joint parties with other fraternities. In athletics we fared well in all the activities in which we took part and although we didn't win every event in which we participated, the broth- ers had a good time and by playing as as working together, we learned well more about and could practice what we knew about brotherhood. As one can see from the above de- scription of our activities, we are not only interested in giving a boy a good social program but we are very much interested in scholarship and in taking an active part in all phases of university life. Clifford Schaeffer Harold Smith Joel J. Stempil Raoul Weiiisteiii Gaylord Swersky Actives Alfred J. Ferlazzo Carl F. Langley Theodore R. Friedman Joel A. Laster Samuel Genderson Michael Morchower Steven Hoffman Richard Rose Neil Hutcher Perry Russ Robert E. Hyman Steve Samuelson Pledges Samuel Bliden Larry Bress Charles Geshester Norman Goldberg Leonard Hyman Sherman Malech Kenneth Meyer Bari Novey Edward Schneider Fratres in Facultate Emanuel M. Last Q,.!fl160ffk.J Kenneth Schonfeld Robert Shapiro jerry Silver Marvin Schwartz N is - BOBBY HYMAN MRS. PEARL HYMAN President SP071507' Left lo right, first row: S. Bliden, C. Alperin, P. Russ, J. Cohen, B. Hyman, J. Stempil, C. Schaeffer. Second row: H. Smith, S. Gender- son, G. Swersky, R. Weinstein, C. Geshester, M. Morchower, L. Bress. Third raw: W. Brownstein, K. Schonfeld, S. Samuelson, B Novey, S. Hoffman, B. Shapiro, E. Schneider. Fourth row: J. Epstein, K. Meyer, I.. Hyman, E. Cohen, M. Schwartz, J. Laster, J. Silver, S. Malech, C. Langley. und 161 Ifiil' On Sunday evening, March 1, 1868, six men gathered in a small room at the University of Virginia and established the ideals on which Pi Kappa Alpha has stood through the years. This hum- ble foundation was an inspiring begin- ning for a long and notable history. Pi Kappa Alpha lives on in us and grows toward a still greater future. Omicron chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was founded here at the University on the 23rd day of October, 1891. A. Wil- jay Darwin Bond, jr. William Haymore Brammer james Dennis Brooker Larry Lee Brown Michael Marcellus Foreman Wallace E. Garthright, jr. Larry Eugene Boppe Elson Tod Christian Alexander Daniel Lewis F. Ball Pi Kappa Alpha lis Robertson, T. Coleman Andrews, and Lew Burdette are among Omicron's il- lustrious alumni. With the president of the student gov- ernment, class officers, publication heads, members of honorary fraternities, mem- bers of the honor council, ODK, and de- bate, Omicron has had its share of glory. This year a national convention was held in Florida with representatives of the more than one hundred chapters and fifty-thousand members attending. There Actives Frank Thomas Hanenkrat Rodney Lee Hite john D. Hopkins Peter Bennett King Michael Genaux Lambiotte james William McClung Pledges Richard West Hancock Mason Michael Hull David Macpherson Reid James Cecil Reynolds Fratres in Facultare T. Edwin Merrick T. Hundley Wiley v,.!tl162l7k,v were important classes at Florida South- ern College and Miami Beach where new national ofhcers were elected. A little work, a little play made the Florida excursion profitable and enjoyable. With rush, Greek Week, the Founders' Day Banquet in March and the All-State PiKA Ball in April the school year was far from dull. Pi Kappa Alpha is a national fraternity in the full sense of the word-its roots grow deeper and its branches spread. George Randolph Mueller Malcolm james Myers James Hall Revere, jr. David George Ritter Emory David Shiver, Jr. Martin Braxton Williams, lr. Sidney Strother Smith William Lloyd Taliaferro james Kenneth Torreyson Austin Gri gg K., V' . Q1 g,w.f9f 13. f ll ' H ff' 1:4 c:.?i'f'.I2-: mae l W' f'Hf+2l?'1s?:f -V : - W few- fxf f X- H H.: , 'L' f ,f jwil A " ' f 'LL J . as if J , , . . ',,,.VV, ..n, ..-, . EY' 27 "kv I '+ .32 1 1: 4 .ffiwifugl U - lwgff mllwml! Q ' ff 595 2 'j'E:E'ffi2 'f2'+'S-515 9 25.3 jj --:f:e.asg, E,-g.,, gg, -5 e A 3-5-V-:.. :Db , --" ,IM 3553 ..L..:::.:2z-r:22.2..2Z.:' .:-. ' " .,., . 'Q 4 ' R X 452 EN . 5 f . i , 1 he X ,,-irffj. rg. .1 . Q , :gg - QW' 0 .. or f 'A ,Q MN ,S ., . , Q-4.2. Q . , V ,R 5 Q1 5? 5.. 'N-9,-g -' J' 'HGH' I ...55PF33'?iIE55iEf'i'2Z.f5E:E?Z3:2'I:'Z5I ff 1 , JK ff f J 'JN f sm J 52 :5 ' , '51 my--xi H , ' 1wfiaigs':'W?. . 'a. . 1- 'V W ms. ' if ,mf , JAMES REVERE, JR. MRS. JAMES REVERE, SR. President Sponsor 1 Left to riglat, first row: K. Torreyson, S. S. Smith, J. Bond, E. Shiver, M. Myers, M. Foreman. Second row: J. McClung, L. Boppe, W. Garthright, D. Reid, D. Brooker, L. Brown, R. Hire. Third row: J. Revere, A. Daniel, W. Taliaferro, M. Hull, R. Mueller, J. Reynolds, R. Hancock. LJKI 165 BXJ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9, 1856 by Noble Leslie Devotie. The first chapter was located on the cam- pus of the University of Alabama and had only seven members. From that humble beginning, it has grown into the largest Greek Letter Fraternity in the United States with a membership of over 108,- 000 men. There are 142 SAE Chapters in 46 states. Alvin Allen C. Clifford Attkisson Charles E. Bell Roy T. Bennett Robert D. Blankenship john F. Daffron Gregory R. Damron Donald H. Davies Peter D. Doley Elwood L. Edwards Marvin H. Everhart Donald P. Falls john F. Green Gary R. Bang Mark E. Bang Thomas C. Berry William M. Blaylock Cecil F . jones The Virginia Tau chapter of SAE was established at the University of Richmond on October 15, 1884, but lasted only two years. However, on February 4, 1938 Pi Delta Sigma, a local fraternity, was granted a charter from Sigma Alpha Ep- silon and Virginia Tau once again be- came an active member. The brothers of Virginia Tau enjoy a close association that binds them to- Actives William R. Harrison Marvin C. I-Iillsman J. Larry Hoover Richard D. Hylton Allan T. Lane C. Connor McGehee james W. Norris C. Edward Northrop Binford E. Parker Benjamin C. Perkinson Richard L. Pond john Purcell Russell L. Rabb Pledges Gale J. Deacon james H. Evans john G. Hagy Owen S. Hauser Harry L. Hutcherson Fratres in Facultate J. Westwood Smithers v...!il164j7k,v gether in the bonds of friendship and brotherhood, working and living around the handsome lodge on fraternity row. Fall rush, Homecoming, the Founders' Day Ball, Greek Week, numerous combo parties, as well as intramural sports and contests are only a few of the events that the Brothers of SAE look forward to during the school year. We are truly proud to be called "Sons of Minerva." R. Barry Roberson James E. Sanderson Randolph W. Shotwell L. Winston Smith Richard T. Talbert Allen E. Templeton Glen A. Tyler Douglas D. Wallace David A. West Robert H. White H. Joseph Williams Roger S. Wilson Michael G. Witt Craig P. Organ Andrew S. Pastorius Douglas W. Sweeney James D. White Herman P. Thomas ' M- ii'-are Lg DON FALLS SILVIA BROWN President Sponsor Left to right, first row: D. Falls, R. Rabb, J. Purcell, D. West, R. Hylton, D. Wallace, R. Pond, C. McGehee, J. Williams, J. Sanderson. Second row: R. Shotwell, G. Tyler, B. Perkinson, B. Roberson, M. Hillsman, D. Sweeney, B. Blaylock, C. Organ. Third row: E. Edwards, J. Daffron, B. White, R. Bennett, A. Templeton, B. Blankenship, 1. White, G. Bang. Fonrlla row: B. Parker, S. Hauser, A. Pastorius, J. Hagy, J. Deacon, P. Doley, M. Bang, H. Hutcherson. Fifth row: L. Hoover, B. Everhart, J. Green, A. Allen, M. Witt, R. Damron, T. Berry, D. Davies. m.!ffl65j7k..J Sigma Chi was founded June 28, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Sigma Chi in 1880 had a chapter on the University of Richmond campus, Al- pha Beta. The chapters stay was short- lived since it became inactive in 1882, as a result of the schoo1's policy towards fraternities. However, two of the chap- ter's initiates became leading Virginia cit- izensg james R. Branch became a leading Robert V. Beale james P. Burke Phillip E. Devron Nathaniel W. Hatch james H. Higgs Frank Horton john joseph Hughes, jr jack Bruce Forest Kerns Robert Mansfield Merton E. Carver Sigma Chi stockbroker and John H. Ingram served as a prominent attorney and judge. In September, 1955, Chi Sigma, ra local fraternity, petitioning Sigma Chi frater- nity, was organized at the University. Five Sigma Chi's formed the nucleus of the new group. The five men who laid the foundation for a new Sigma Chi chap- ter at Richmond were: Brock Matthews, Lawrence T. Berry, Kendall P. Parker, Actives J. Robert Klinger Robert D. Laney joseph E. Mains Carl North joseph Pesansky Gordon Prior Robert Putney Pledges Stewart Medlin Burnett Miller Robert Moore Fratres in Facultate Ray W. Frantz, Jr. David Meade White m..!fl166lDk.J Edmund N. Moore, and Mac Christian. On February 3, 1958, a favorable vote was received on the petition of Chi Sigma at the University of Richmond for admis- sion to membership in the Sigma Chi fraternity. On April 12, 1958, the mem- bers of Chi Sigma were initiated as mem- bers of Epsilon Rho chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity. Wilbur E. Rose Victor Allan Skinner Melcomb L. Wells Charles N. Whittner, jr. 'Gordon A. Wilkins Thomas S. Wilton james Rockwell Charles V'alton Alton Williams 151252 amc SHEET GORDON PRIOR THELMA BENNETT President Sponsor I ! Left to right, first row: J. Bruce, J. Rockwell, J. Higgs, P. Devron, S. Walton. Seroud row: J. Burke, A. Skinner, M. Wells. Third row: R. Mansfield, F. Kerns, G. Prior, B. Miller. Fourtbrow: R. Putney, F. Horton, R. Laney, R. Moore. w.!fI167jD'k.J Leon L. Alligood Dwight M. Hazelton, Jr. Melvin D. Snead Sigma hi Epsilon In October of 1901, twelve men met in ta dormitory room in Ryland Hall at old Richmond College. On November 1, 1901, these men founded Sigma Phi Ep- silon, the only national fraternity founded at the University of Richmond. The new organization was discouraged and harassed by the chapters of the five national fra- ternities then on the Richmond campus, but the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon worked steadily and by March 1902, had increased their number to twenty-one. Albert C. Dawson When the second chapter of the frater- nity was established the following year, Sigma Phi Epsilon was on its way to its present standing of third largest frater- nity among the 59 member groups of the National Interfraternity Conference. As the 'iMother Chapter" of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Virginia Alpha occupies a unique position within the fraternity and on the Richmond campus. ln the past the chapter has done well in the intramural program, Greek Week, and other campus Actives Robert H. Morrell and fraternity activities. The highlights of the First Semester include a back to school party for actives and pledges, Homecoming, rushing and pledging, the Pledge-Active football game, and the Christmas Party. During the Second Se- mester, the "Brothers of the Golden Heart" have a Pledge-Active Banquet and Dance, and a retreat for self-evaluation and fraternity improvement. The Golden Heart Ball, Sigma Phi Epsilon's biggest social event, ends the year on a high note. Ion N. Bolling Richard E. Brewer W. Ivey Bridgers Dennis M. Brumback Williiirn A. Clark Randolph C. Cox, Ir. Marshall F. Crisman Robert E. Anderson Leslie M. Baker john G. Barrie Thomas Benton Stephen Blood Richard E. Bunch Franklin Clay John M. Dirom Wallace S. Edwards William B. Forti jack W. Fretwell, Jr. james D. Geiman Neil Goeren Claude C. Gravatt, Jr. Robert G. Hasty, jr. Floyd Clingenpeel Robert C. Dinges David G. Edmondson Richard W. Ellis Decker Frazer Richard L. Garretson Dwight E. Greene Herbert Cross Orvin C. Jones, Jr. William S. Kerr Donald W. Laine Robert H. Lemmon Landis H. Litchfield Edward Y. Lovelace, III C. Stephen Massei, Jr. jerry L. Miller Pledges Frank Greenwalt jerry L. Grimes Martin Haynes Gary Heidenreich Thomas Hill Julian Holland Henderson Howard Robert E. Howe Fratres in Facultate 5 V! 4 3 2 Q...!Ql168lYk.J james E. Morris, II Peter I. Mutascio, jr. Hobby M. Neale Stewart W. Percy David A. Pouchot Richard D. Pulley Gordon R. Raveling George W. Riddick, Edwin L. Lamberth David McDonald Wyatt Mapp james H. Massie Clayton Nobles Paul Pascarosa Roy B. Priest James E. Worsham, l Jr. Wallace A. Sowder C. Daniel Stevens J. Robert Stiff, Jr. Duane L. Wood Larry M. Wood William R. Wray Raymond A. Young Dennis L. Rhodes Albert E. Simms, jr. Richard Smith Bryan Spell William Strickland jack Thomasson Archer Yeatts ' Qixilll lil 1121! l g RICHARD BREWER JACQUELINE JOHNSON Presiclent Sponsor Left to right, frst row: G. Riddick, L. Wood, D. Hazelton, D. Wood, R. Cox, W. Mapp, S. Blood, C. Nobles, D. Greene, D. Frazer, R. Priest, T. Hill, B. Baker. Second row: D. Brurnback, D. Laine, O. Jones, R. Ellis, J. Grimes, A. Yeatts, F. Clingenpeel, M. Haynes, B. Spell, D. Edmondson. Third row: D. Pouchot, N. Goeren, J. Morris, F. Greenwalt, D. Rhodes, R. Stiff, R. Brewer, H. Howard, R. Dinges. Fourth row: S. Percy, H. Neale, D. Stevens, R. Young, M. Dirom, W. Clark, J. Fretwell, J. Holland, H. Litchfield, G Heidenreich, J. Massie. Fifth row: W. Forti, T. Benton, W. Strickland, B. Smith, S. Edwards, J. Miller, R. Bunch, F. Clay, R. Howe, J. Barrie, D. McDonald, A. Dawson. Sixth row: C. Gravatt, S. Kerr, R. Hasty, R. Garretson. Seventh row: E. Lovelace, L. Alligood, R. Morrell, I. Bridgers, G. Raveling. Lift 169 ,fly "Theta Chi inspires true friendship . . . extols virtue, exacts harmony, and extends a helping hand to all who seek it." These words, which may be found within the time-honored Creed of Theta Chi, go far in expressing the intangible quality of brotherhood to be found with- in the ranks of the brothers of Omicron Chapter. True brotherhood has been the nucleus of the tradition which this chap- ter has been building since 1915. Robert W. Apperson H. Lee Blevins Stewart L. Bryce john N. Busey john A. 'Clayton A. Downer Clore John G. Cosby, Ir. H. Philip Dalton, jrj Boyd D. Cave R. Paul DeKozan jack E. Ditt Douglas G. Edwards Theta Chi During this school year the brothers of Theta Chi have shared many varied and happy experiences. These good times have ranged from a successful rushing pro- gram which netted hfteen future "Chis," to the traditional "Garter Party." In- jected throughout have been intramural athletic contests, pledge projects, parties, and big weekends with the biggest being the "Dream Girl Weekend" held each year in the Spring. Actives Thomas H. Garrett Roger W. Grant, III james H. Halley Howard R. Haynes Robert Immig William W. Jennings Norman E. Lassiter James M. MacMillian, Ir. Von L. Piersall, Ir. Pledges Raymond A. Gobble George F. Green Frank Griffith Barry V. Kirkpatrick if .ll A m.!tll70l7x,v In an effort to bring some extra hap- piness into the lives of small children Theta Chi held, for the seventeenth con- secutive year, its Children's Christmas Party at which time a group of underpriv- ileged children were treated royally. And so another year in the life of Omicron Chapter, Theta Chi Fraternity ends. A year filled with memories never to be forgotten by the men who wear the "Serpent and Swords." Frank Powers Frank G. Rubury William C. Smith Robert Stubbletield Russell B. Wayland Donald R. Wendt Earl D. White Roy C. Young Robert E. Meiggs john Richmond John G. Thompson George C. Womble Q " -14' . ' f Q Q Q x Y wjllrllfiil'-"m mah: Wwe is Q4 --4 N. llllgiryf-fhlsut fl cb 6 ROBERT STUBBLEFIELD MRS. ROBT. STUBBLEFIELD President Sponsor ! B o B Left to right, first row: Harry Macintosh, Bob Apperson, Roger Grant, Howard Haynes, Tom Garrett, Lynn Bryce, Von Piersall, Rusty Wayland, Paul DeKozan. Second row: Frank Powers, John Clayton, Frank Griiiith, john N. Busey, James MacMillian, Barry Kirkpatrick, Lee Blevins, Boyd Cace, R. Young. Third row: Bob Immig, Jim I-Ialley, jack Thompson, Buddy Green, Downer Clore, Bob Stubbleiield, Gene Lassiter, Bill Jennings, jack Cosby. Fourth row: Bob Meiggs, Curtiss Womble, William Smith, Earle White, Phil Dalton, Doug Edwards, Frank Rubury, Don Wendt, Jack Dirt, John Richmond. v..!ff171j7k.J Histor of Athletics In the year 1900 athletics at Richmond College were governed by the student body. Under the supervision of the Gen- eral Athletic Association, football, base- ball, tennis, and track were separately conducted. The Executive Committee had supreme authority and was composed of the college President, President of the Athletic Association, and manager and I l i r The All-Round Athlete Baseball Team-1905 captains of the football and baseball teams. In 1878 and 1879 football at Richmond College was a far cry from football as we know it today. The two Literary societies, Philologians and Mu Sigma Rho's organ- ized football teams and played each other a practice game-in hopes of organizing a representative team in case a match could be arranged with a neighboring col- lege. The "proposed" college team was to have a captain and coach elected by the two societies, whose membership comprise the membership of the Athletic Associ- ation. Until the early 1900's the manager of the team was in charge of schedule ar- rangements, procurring of uniforms, tick- ets, transportation, hotel arrangements, etc. The first captains and managers also pro- vided what little coaching the teams re- ceived. At that time, from 15 to 40 men played on each side. Nobody ran with' the ball, and there was no tackling. The men merely tried to advance the ball over their opponents' line by kicking it. Occasionally a player "butted" the ball with his head. There were no positions on the team- it was each man for himself. The actual beginning of intercollegiate football at the U of R was in the fall of 1881 with R.M.C. L..!if172l7k.J First mention of the presence of a pep band at the matches was in 1890. Since that time the pep band has become an old standard. In 1900 the baseball enthusiasts were besieged by problems. There was no suitable athletic park at the University, and there was no financial backing since the Athletic Association was in debt. In desperation, the association planned a "jollification" for the benefit of the treasury, and baseball established itself with bright prospects ahead. In 1905 Track Athletics as a branch of intercollegiate competition first ap- peared. Before this time the college had only held track and field events on field day. By 1940 this sport had advanced so that the team of that year was undefeated in the State of Virginia. In 1891 the Intercollegiate Association of Southern Institutions was organized in Richmond, wfth Richmond College as a member. Then on Sept. 1, 1956, the Uni- versity of Richmond became a member of the Southern Conference. Today athletics at the U of R are governed by the Athletic Council in cooperation with the Faculty Committee and the Director of Athletics, in compliance with the standards laid down by the "Rules Committee" of the Southern Conference. thletics .W H in Magis! bww imma New .nw gum. L.!if173j7k..J Spider Football - 1961 The University of Richmond's 1960 football team was again plagued with the age-old problem, that of being undermanned, but still did a creditable job considering the critical situation. The Spiders began the season with only thirty participants, and by mid-campaign, the number had been cut to a traveling squad of only twenty-six. With their courageous few, Coach Edwin Merrick opposed their Southern Conference -and Interleague foes with much heart and desire only to find that the all-important factor of depth was greatly needed. At one instant during the season, a Southern Con- ference team fielded twice as many players as did the Red and Blue, yet Richmond played them to a standstill, and the game ended in a hard fought deadlock. Needless to say, there was a great deal of disap- pointment, but the Spiders did their best and can hold their heads high for a gallant effort. Richmond was led throughout the season by seniors: Bob Buffman, john Boggs, Bob Sizer, Bob Coolbaugh, Earl Stoudt, Stu Percy, Brent Vann, Mel Rideout, George Rapp, Tom Daughtrey, joe Pesan- sky, Ben Davis, and Don Christman. High points of the season were victories over Willi-am and Mary in the Turkey Day Classic, Fur- man, and Davidson, plus a 7-7 tie with mighty West Virginia. The outlook for 1961 is the brightest in years as it marks the beginning of the famed University of Richmond's four year plan. Under this financial program, the Spiders can held a squad of up to sixty men. This will give Richmond the manpower for future Southern Conference championships. john Boggs-Co-Capt., Ed Merrick-Coach, Bob Buffman- Left to right: Carl Wise, Gene Barkocy, Hal Hunter, Dick Co-Capt. Humbert. v...!if174l7k.J' 2- t ,.2o177. F54 56265 U 51 33- 'le -22-2191 Q,- I -, , Y- ' g' .,,. Left io right, first row: Coach Carl Wise, Athletic Director Malcolm Pitt, Earl Stoudt, joe Teefey, Don Christman, Bob Sizer, John Boggs, Bob Buffman, Bob Coolbaugh, Art McGee, Art D'Arrigo, Joe Pesansky, Mel Rideout, Trainer Leonard McNeal. Second row: Tom Harman, George Rapp, Bruce Engle, Stevie Stevenson, Greg McCormick, jim McGinnis, Bob Klinger, Torn Daughtrey, Ron Riden- hour, Dick Curl, Don Thompson, Dave Light. Third row: Coach Ed Merrick, Assistant Director Fred Caylor, Bill Ventura, Bill Nix, Stewart Percy, Brant Vann, Jack Hodges, Dick Huffman, jack Yaffa, Ed Northrop, jim Hammond, Ben Davis, Smith Holland, Bob Putney, Ed Wood, Tex Hudson, Coach Hal Hunter, Coach Dick Humbert. VARSITY LETTER WINNERS 1960 Earl Stoudt Greg McCormick joe Teefey Jim McGinnis Don Christman Tom Daughffey Bob Sizer Ron Ride-nhour John Boggs Dick Curl Bob Buffman Ben Davis Bob Coolbaugh Ed Northrup Art McGee jack YQHQ joe Pesansky Dick Huffman Mel RldCOut Brent Vgmq George Rapp Stu Percy Stevie Stevenson Bill Nix L..!ffl75I?k.J I-v.,--.MH Rideout passes against Willianl and Mary Richmond 19 - William and Mary 0 The University of Richmond shifted their power from the air to the ground and ended what seemed to be a most disagreeable football season on a favorable note by defeating arch rivals, William and Mary, 19 to nothing at City Stadium. The victory gave the Spiders a 53 to 52 game edge in the traditional series which began back in 1898. The Spiders had two very strong points in their favor as the game go-t under way. First, quarterback Mel Ride- out, giving up a possible passing championship, was brilliant enough to realize th-at his backs could run against the Willizrm and Mary line. Secondly, Earl Stoudt returned to his position in good playing condition. As a result the Spiders rolled for 225 yards on the ground with Stoudt accounting for 100 of them. Full- back jim McGinnis bulled his way to pick up another 82 yards and Brent Vann knifed through the Indians for a total of 30. After a stand-still first quarter, the Red and Blue sent McGinnis into the end zone for six. Rideout booted the conversion and the Spiders led at half time, seven to nothing. Then, after a defensive third quarter, Rideout and Stoudt smashed over from the one and six yard lines respectively for the winning margin. Earl Stoudt-All-Southern Conference halfback Lftfl76lDk.J Bob Coolbaugh-All-Southern Conference end Richmond halfback Earl Stoudt turned in an unbeliev- able performance as the Spiders easily claimed their first victory of the season over the Davidson College Wfild- cats by the score of 55 to 6. To enumerate on Stoudtis spectacular performance, he registered 77 yards gained rushing on 15 carriesg 125 yards on punt returnsg 25 yards on pass interceptionsg 21 on pass receptionsg and 62 yards on kickoff returns for a grand total of 310 yards. He also tallied 13 of the 55 Spider points. But it was a tremendous team effort. After the Wild- cats broke the scoring ice for a six to nothing lead, Stoudt found his way ably cleared by Richmond blockers and galloped 80 yards for the score. After booting the extra point, Stoudt never found his team trailing again. Pressing Stoudt in the point-making field day was sophomore Stu Percy who ably tallied twelve points on 15 and nine yard runs. Also figuring in the scoring were Art D'Arrigo with six points and Bob Coolbaugh and Bruce Engle with two points apiece. Richmond 35 - Davidson 6 Stoudt receives Spider aerial m.!tQ177Di.J jim McGinnis l Vann stopped after gain Richmond O - Florida State 28 Richmond's Spiders, their single solid unit ourtrnanned by the Seminoles of Florida State University, put up a stiff battle before dropping the season opener 28 to O. The Spiders held tightly to the three-platooned squad during the first half, but the Seminoles' reserve was just what was needed to score 28 points in the last 31 minutes. Along with the hard defensive showing during the first half, the Spiders saw other bright spots in the passing and punting of Sophomore Mel Rideout and the running of jim McGinnis. Defensively, the Red and Blue was led by Ed North- rop, Bob Klinger, and Brent Vann. """' H Mt 1' 1 ":f': it . . . . . . e Richmond 6 - Virginia Military 21 K Meeting the 1959 Southern Conference Champions in their second outing, the ,., ISZ Z Spiders put up la creditable first half stand but tired to a 21 to 6 loss at the pre- I 1 cisioned hands of Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. 'ff After the Keydets' All-Southern quarterback Howard Dyer had sneaked over ' . ,A from the one yard line and then had passed to end Dick Weede for an eight to lf ? ff' nothing first quarter lead, the Spiders made their bid. UR end Art McGee L if pounced upon a fumble to give the Spiders possession on their own 45. With Rideout and Earl Stoudt, All-Southern halfback, knocking down the yardage, the -' 5. 1 er ffseewsv-'fstQ'e' we .sswwswisr Q 2 Red and Blue tallied with Stoudt knifing over from the three. In an attempt to 'fm 1- sg r - ' ' " r r- l knot the score, the Spiders, run for the two point play failed. The score remained M I 8 to 6 at the half. xx mg vs V s a 4 Sim i Mgr in F 1--H Rza S, , Dyer then drew his troops together after the -second half kick-off, and the Key- dets -tallied twice more to make the 21 to 6 total. Z ,.. if . . . . . . it gs t Standouts in the Richmond cause WCICMCGCC,SlfOL1Clt,R1ClCOLlf,J1IT1 McGinnis, Q il Bob Coo-lbaugh, Bob Buffrnan, and Steve Stevenson. i Mei Rideouf p 7, Stu Percy Lift 1,78 Richmond 6 -West Virginia 6 Playing West Virginia, ra Southern Conference football club they've never beaten, the Spiders put up a staunch defense to tie the 8 pt. favorite mountaineers. Trailing 6-0, Richmond stormed 45 yards in the final minutes to tie the game. jim McGinnis' three yard scoring plunge was set up by a brilliant pass-lateral play from Mel Rideout to Earl Stoudt to Bob Coolbaugh. A faulty snap caused Stoudt's hurried placement to sail wide. In a game that was exciting only in the final minutes, Richmond narrowly missed its second opportunity to upset the Mounties as johnny Boggs intercepted a pass and returned it to the WVU 53 yard line. Time ran out with the ball on the 15. The aggressive U of R defenders were led by hard tackling Bob Sizer, who received Old Dominion back-of-the-week honors for his effort. Art McGee Bill Nix Richmond 12 - Citadel 24 A large alumni gathering spent a dismal afternoon at City Stadium as the Citadel defeated Richmond by a 24 to 12 count. The Citadel jumped to a 14 to O lead at the half after almost completely stymieing the UR offensive attack. But Richmond struck back soundly at the opening of the third quarter. After the kick-off, the Red and Blue, with quarterback Mel Rideout directing the attack, drove swiftly to the Bulldogs' 16 before Earl Stoudwt broke off tackle for the tally. Down eight points entering the final period, the Spiders found themselves again on defense, but to not much success. The Bulldogs were able to gather ten more points before Rideout could toss an eight yard aerial to Bob Coolbaugh for the final score of the day. Stoudt, averaging 4.7 yards a carry, john Boggs, and Stevie Stevenson carried the ground load for the Spiders while Rideout completed 16 of 21 passes for 174 yards. McGinnis registers an interception Bob Sizer 'CZK 179 YK-9 Richmond 0 - George Washington 16 5 George Rapp joe Pesansky Richmond 0 - Virginia Tech 20 Virginia Tech's heavily favored Gobblers huffed and puffed for more than three quarters before -they could finally relax in a 20 to 0 Southern Conference victory over the Richmond Spiders. Playing their most inspiring contest of the season, . ' 4 . - the spirited Spider forces held the powerful Gobblers to a mere six points going into fthe finial five minutes of the game. The Richmond defense was truly outstanding. The forward wall of Art McGee, Bob Coolbaugh, joe Teefey, Bob Buffrnan, Bob Sizer, and Ed Northrop held the Techmen to shore yardage on the ground and forced the Gobblers' quarterbacks to throw their passes with haste. In the backfield, Earl Stoudt again displayed 'his fine abilities before being put out of the tilt because of a knee injury. His seventy yard rushing and twenty-eight on pass receptions were high in the brilliant but futile league loss. 2 M W., . Y A jubilant Washington crowd found their Homecom- ing most enjoyable as George Wasliiington University halted the Spiders' "IU formation and then rolled to an impressive 16 to 0 victory. As in the past Spider outings, the Colonials took the second half advantage over the undermanned Spiders to secure the win. Only a held goal by GW,s Warren Conbin separated the two teams at the end of the second quarter. But the superior Colonial depth was shown as they tallied 13 additional points in the second half. Because of the loss of All-Southern halfback, Earl Stoudt, the Red and Blue switched to the "IU formation but found that the Colonials would give only 49 yards rushing. Again though, quarterbacks Mel Rideout and Dick Cure were able to fill the Capital Cityls sky with Spider aerials. Joe Teefey Sl My . se A,-U I weft H i 1 .ME wax Mg, s' ,M 1.4EEggga 4 ' Piffwa. , is " W 5 F . was ,saws 5 A A .W saaaifegaaafqg' ,jc ,,m,fezSw,m:1i-an Hag.. wa atefg'g,,auf.iga ea. W K X -Y' vnlfgxgig W gy ight-, Q ,Z M Easisgfmizmrsagglui , .. -t . " .- 'KA rf -a safes vias. , ,, is T ,. s . if , X . .-mass, if s i V ,, ii it H 1 g if hu is in Coolbaugh hauls in pass f1..,!ff18OjYk..,0 Yaffa stops opponent Don Christman Richmond 35 - Furman 28 University of Richmond broke back into the winner's circle after a two week absence by downing Furman 35 to 28 in a wild, high scoring contest. After building up a 27 to 0 third quarter lead, the 'tiring Spiders had only to coast to victory even though the last 17 minutes belonged to the Hurricane-s. Mel Rideout responded beautifully to the Richmond chant for victory as -he personally had a hand in securing 29 points of the total Spider production. He completed 13 of 19 aerials for 176 yards in the air including three touchdown passes. The field general then ran six yards Richmond 7 -East Carolina 22 East Carolina caught the Spiders napping and defeated the Southern Conference foe 22 to 7 in a weak offensive and defensive battle. The Pirates called on the talents of All North Stater, Glenn B-ass to deflate the Red and Bluels ego and help ECC's chances for admittance into the Southern Conference in the near future. The Pirates jumped into an early lead by making a 55 yard Held goal. Im- mediately, the Spiders responded as Mel Rideout scored from the one and then nicked the ex-tra oint p . But this was not enough. Bass then began his one-man act with a 95 yard kick- off return and a 58 yard pass reception, both for touchdowns. Brent Vann's 66 yards rushing and Dick Huffman's brilliant defensive game gave the Spiders a little for which to smile. for a score, kicked an extra point, and passed to end Bob Coolbaugh for two conversions. This performance made him the unanimous choice for Southern Conference Player of the Week. Rideout found favor in a second target to relieve Cool- baugh as he hit Stu Percy on 21 and 28 yard touchdown tosses. jim McGinnis also figured in the Spider scoring with a two yard plunge to begin the final half. Brent Vann, -standing in beautifully for the injured Earl Stoudt, chalked up 101 yards in 14 carries. McGinnis gathered in 61, while Percy accounted for 51 yards. Tom Daughtrey Ed Northrop LZCI 1S1Dk...a The University of Richmond Harriers, under the direction of Coach Fred Hardy, paced creditably through a rather tough season, suffering mainly from lack of depth caused by the return of few lettermen. However, there were bright spots -and a good look at future prospects. Sophomore Bill Lumpkin paced the Spiders over the 4.2 mile course and should be a champion with a little more experience. Also contributing significantly to the squad were Dave Reid, Rusty Wayland, Ken Cousins, Bill Wool- wine, and Captain Lynn Bryce. COACH FRED HARDY CAPTAIN LYNN BRYCE Cross Countr Let to rzglat W T Waolwine K E Cousins, D. N. Reid, S. L. Bryce. Lil! 182 1212 The University of Richmond Rifle Team h-as high hopes for next season after a very good 1960 season. With a top group of freshmen moving up, the rifle- men should surpass the records turned in this year. The 1960 season saw the Spiders place high in the conference and turn in excellent performances in dual meets. The high scoring men on this year's team were Frank Hanenkrat, Bob Watkins, Bob Myers, Allan Yung, and Judson Booker. Coached ably by Sergeant Koonce, the Spider Rifie team is well respected as one of the finest in intercollegiate circles. Left to right, first row: R. A. Brewster-Freshman R H. Myers-R.O.T.C., R. E. Watkins-Varsity. Second row: Sergeant Meech, Sergeant Koonce Rifle Team Left lo rigbl, first row: R. L. Self, G. E. Hamlet, J. D. Frazer. Second row Sgt Koonce A K Yung R F Collins T L Cook F. T. Hanenkrat, R. H. Myers, R. H. East, R. W. Herndon, J. A H111 Sgt Meech Tbzrd row R G Gibby R A Brewster II R E. Watkins, M. M. Hull, G. W. Welch J T Burch Jr R H McBrayer Q..!'tI183J7XJ Varsity Hockey Left lo right, first row: Elaine Eaton, julia Haynie, Claudia Dodson, Peggy Dail, Josie Rogers. Second row: judy Francis, Margaret Denman, Barbara Wilkie, Sara Ruschhaupt, Miss Miller. COACH AND CAPTAIN. Left to right: Elaine Eaton, Miss Miller. The Westhampton Hockey Team was started at Wfesthampton College in 1920. Although West- hampton had their first game scheduled against Sweet Briar in 1919 it could not be played because of snow. It was the first college in Virginia to have a hockey team. Wfith Elaine Eaton as captain and Josie Rogers as manager, the 1960 team had a very active season. Many of the team members gained experience at summer hockey camp, where they learned the skills taught by professionals. Four members of the squad won places on the Tidewater Field Hockey Team. Elaine Eaton, Margaret Denmon, and Sandy Weeks made the first team and Sara Ruschhaupt placed on the second team. v..!fI184Dk.2 Second Team SECOND TEAM. Left to right, first row: Joyce Belle, Betty McGuire. Second row: Joanna Holland, Carolyn Anthony, Jean Watson. Third row: Joyce Garner, Frances Mayer, Gloria Holland. Margaret Denmon won another honor for the team by playing in the national hockey tournament in California. The season Closed leaving the team with a record of 5 wins and 4 losses. Games 8: Scores: W.C. They St. Catherines .. . 5 O Longwood .... . 0 2 Madison ....... . 1 0 Little Colonels . . . . 0 2 Lynchburg ..... . 3 O Roanoke .......... . 5 0 Mary Wasliiiugton . . . . 1 3 Richmond Club .... . 2 0 William and Mary . . . 1 4 1 TIDEWATER TEAM. Left to right: Margaret Denman, Miss Chapman, Elaine Eaton, Sara Ruschhaupt. Not pictured: Sandy Weeks. vC.!lf185J7k.2 ,60 361 Basketball Left to right, first row: Co-captains Lee O'Bryan and Tom Booker. Second row: Danny Higgins, Mac Dirom, Mike Murchower, George Grodzicki, Jerry Sklar, Maylan Smith, John Vaughn, Ron Floyd. The University of Richmond"s basketball team registered a losing season during the 1960-61 cam- paign. The Spiders came out on the winning end of only nine of 23 starts. But there were many rarities during the season to give these Les Hooker coached cagers a great deal of respect from area opponents and fans. First, the squad, whose biggest starter was o-nly six feet, five inches tall, overcame their smallness with a brilliant and undying spirit in most every out- ing to give every opponent a top notch struggle. It was the kind of hustle and drive that brought throngs of spectators to the Arena even if the Spiders were solely the underdogs. Second, for the first time in the tourney's seven year hi-story, the Spiders won their invitational Christ- mas tournament by topping the century mark in both outings. Third, there was no one great or outstanding in- dividual on -the quint. It was, for the first time in several years, a well balanced squad. If a member of the team found that his shooting was cold, he would pass to a teammate who would carry on the offensive attack. The Spiders were quite interesting to watch and follow. Wiltlu a little more height and depth and a few more breaks, the University of Richmond cagers could have been among the conferences best. Danny Higgins, the little Spider field general found himself the most honored person on the team. He was named to the second team All Southern and Big Five squads. Higgins w-as also chosen as the Most Valuable Player in the Richmond Invitational Tourney and selected to represent the Southern Conference in the SC-ACC all star game. Tom Booker and Lee O'Bryan were placed on the All Big Five team. The Spiders got off on the wrong foot at the beginning of the season by dropping their first two 1.21 186 J7m.f outings to Southern Conference foes, George Wfashington, the league champions, and potent Citadel. In both contests, the Spiders lost the battle of the boards as the Colonials from G. W. defeated them 75 to 67, and the Bulldogs receiving the win by a 92 to 78 count. Then the Spiders bounced into the winning column by dumping Washiiigton and Lee by an impressive 80 to 51 score. Lee O'Bryan was the Spider star as he brilliantly accounted for 17 points and 20 rebounds. Holding a 22 point half time advantage, Coach Hooker's reserves saw plenty of action. But the Red and Blues 'triumph happiness was to be short lived as they traveled to Blacksburg only to fall to the Virginia Tech Gobblers by a score of 76 to 54. The Spiders not only lost the contest, but co-captain Reid Booker was sidelined due to a hip injury. Returning to the Arena, the Spiders, led ably by Danny Higgins Q21 pointsj, George Grodzicki Q17 poi-nts and 17 reboundsj, ahd O'Bryan Q18 pointsj, defeated the favored Grodzicki Battles For Tap Co-Captains-Lee O'Bryan, Tom Booker O'Bryan Scores Against Wildcats m..!iQ187IDiJ Booker Fires From Corner Mountaineer Clears The Board v..!il188I7k..J Virginia Cavaliers, 80 to 68. Hig- gins was also commended on his tremendous showing as he held UVA's All Starter, Tony Laquin- tano to a mere 16 points-far below his average. On the road, the Spiders showed their determination before losing a 75-72 verdict to powerful West Virginia University in the last minutes of the contest. O'Bryan again was the leading scorer with 22g thus surpassing the Mountain- eers' All-American, Rod Thorn, by six tallies. Once again at home, the Spiders stormed from behind to edge league foe, Furman, 76 to 74, in an action packed contest. Trailing by as many as 11 points during the second half, the UR cagers got a seven point surge in the final minutes from Higgins to clinch the win. As the Christmas holidays got into full swing, the Spiders fol- lowed the crowd as they reached the hundred point production area in the outings of the Richmond Invitational Tourney held at the Arena. It was the first champion- ship forthe Spiders in seven years, and scrappy guard Danny Higgins was named the outstanding player on the court. Lee O'Bryan and Tom Booker received berths on the Allatourney quint. The Spiders opened their attack by downing a stubborn Virginia Military Institute team, 100 to 90. Hitting an average 60.3 per cent, the Red and Blue received 27 and 26 point offerings from the talents of O'Bryan and Higgins respec- tively. Four times in the last rounds but never the winner, Coach Hooker led his hoopsters in to the final against jeff Cohen and com- pany of William and Mary Col- lege. In the first time that the Spiders had hit back to back cen- tury marks since 1954, they dumped the taller Indians by an impressive and spirited 101 to 87 champion- ship score. Higgins 'banged in 28 points folllowed by O'Bryar1 with 17 and Booker contributing 23 tallies. The following three of four campaigns saw the Spiders fall before the taller adversaries in the conference. William and Mary revenged the tourney loss, 65 to 60, behind the 30-point scoring of Cohen. The Citadel again took the count over the Spiders with a 89 to 80 come-from-behind victory. Then, in an overtime period, Fur- man, behind the scoring of Tom Conard and jerry Smith, edged the Richmond squad, 84 to 81. The UR reply came loud and clear as they defeated V. M. I., 69 to 62, Davidson, 85 to 78, and Virginia Tech, 81 to 79. Higgins tallied two insurance baskets to assure the Spiders of the SC victory over the spirited Keydets from Lexington. Reserve center jerry Sklar came off the Spider bench to give Richmond the added punch needed for the victory over the mighty Gobblers from Virginia Tech. It was a night to behold for the Spider fans as the Richmond cagers gave it their all. Lee O'Bryan tossed in the last ten points of the game and contributed the game winning tap-in. As a result, 'the Arena in hysteria. The heroes were lifted to the shoulders of the fans. The nets were cut in a style befitting a national cham- pionship team. It was Ia hne tribute to the hustl-ing Spiders. This glory was short lived as the Spiders were defeated by Memphis State, Loyola of the South, and West Virginia. Bouncing back, the Red and Blue easily beat Davidson, 90 to 77. O'Bryan and Booker turned in twin performances of 27 points. Higgins and Grodzicki helped the cause with 14 and ten tallies re- spectively. Disaster struck in the final three outings of the regular season as the Spiders were out scored by George Washington, 106 to 78, V. M. I., 78 to 75, and William and Mary, 105 to 84. The lone bright spot in these three contests was the vast improvement of forward Mac Dirom, who turned in high point showings against the Key- dets from Lexington and William and Mary's Indians. ll W Dirom halts a Keydet O'Bryan rebounds .Q -.M WN if 'iiilbwu . . .. W .. Mmmrm. . a 1 . v,!tI189j?k,v Floyd drives against Virginia Seeded sixth in the SC tourney, the Spiders entered competition against the third ranked team, the Cita- del. Spider fans were pleased with the announce- ment that co-captain Lee O,Bryan was to return to the squad after a bout with the flu. The Spiders jumped to an early 20-12 lead and held tight at the half with a six point advantage. 'Red' Booker accounted for ten, Grodzicki had n-ine, and Higgins tossed in 12 points during this all-Rich- mond period. A dry spell was hit during the second half. The Red and Blue's shooting percentage was only 26.4 the latter half after a blazing 42.9 percentage from the floor during their lead. Witlm the score tied at 47 to 47, the Citadel switched to a pressing zone to almost completely contain the Spiders. During this time the Richmond squad could deliver only one field goal and one free throw while the Bulldogs and Gary Daniels tallied 12 needed points. Three times the Spiders narrowed the score to two separating points, but Daniels clinched the Citadel's victory with two free throws with six seconds remain- ing on the Arena clock. Booker and Grodzicki are the high men for the Spiders with 16 points. Higgins made 15 and the ailing but determined O'Bryan contributed seven in the Spiders' last outing of the year. Havmore and Higgins on defense Dirom attempts to clear the boards -i,fr119ojyxJ Left to right, kneeling: Doris Joyner, Dixie Hargrave, Carolyn Anthony, Sally Spiller, Sara Ruschhaupt, Sandra Atkinson. Seated: Margaret Denman, Glenda Nicholas, Susan Harwood, Jean Morris, Barbara Wilkie. Standi1zg.' Miss Chapman-coach, Janet Harwood, Judy Barlow Grace Brinkley,. Joyce Garner, Ann Hardwicke, Marsha Sullivan, Frances Mayer, Sandy Weeks, Peggy Dail. Women's Varsity Basketball The Westhamptioti College basketball team, coached by Augusta Chapman, emerged undefeated for the second straight year with a 61-44 victory over Longwood College. Their over-all record was 7 wins and O losses. The four first team forwards, Janet Harwood, Barbara Wilkie, Marsha Sullivan, and Dixie Hargrave scored a total of 568 points with Barbara Wilke leading the scoring with 129 points. The guards, Sally Spiller, Sandy Weeks, Margaret Denman, and Frances Mayer, did an out- standing job in holding our opponents to 261 points. The second team was also undefeated this year with a 6-0 record, holding a record that we hope will be maintained in the future. Left to right: Miss Chapman-coach, Sally STARTING LINEUP. Left to rigbl: Margaret Denman, Sally Spiller, Marsha Spiller-captain, Sandy Wfeeks-Manager. Sullivan, Barbara Wilkie, Janet Harwood, Sandy Weeks. -LJKIIQIJDEJ Left to right, first row: Dick Haymore, Tom Booker, Doug Martin, Malcolm U. Pitt-coach, Charlie Revere, john Boggs, Don Falls, Mel Rideout. Second row: Lewis Armistead, Bob Stewart, Rucker Burnette, jim Sprouse, Charles Franzman, Charles Cloe, jim McClung, Leslie Goode, Ron Ridenhour, Brent Vann, John Clayton. Baseball - 1961 Coach Mac Pitt enters his twenty-seventh year as head mentor of the University of Richmond baseball team and again appears to have developed one of the 1 top teams on the East Coast. The "Silver Foxn, as 1 Pitt is known in baseball circles, has co-mpiled a 26 year record of 304 wins and 154 losses, 13 State titles, and four Southern Conference crowns. He considers this year's nine to be a hard Working group with championship qualities. Leading the squad for the 1961 season will be Senior co-captains, Doug Martin and Charlie Revere. Marti-n is a top base runner and glove man, while Revere is probably the Southern Conferences most outstanding pitcher. ' The remainder of the squad has a -total of four letterwinners of its nineteen members. They are Dick Haymore, the team's leading hitter and short- stop, john Boggs, slugging right fielder, Tom Booker, the left fielder, and first baseman and pitcher, Mel Rideout. Completing the roster are Charles Cloe, first base, Charley Franzman, second base, Lewis Armistead and Billy Nix, third base, Jim Sprouse, shortstop, catchers Brent Vann, Ron Ridenhour, and Don Falls, and outfield prospects, jim McClung, Bobby Stewart, and Rucker Burnette. Leslie Goode, John Clayton Malcolm U, pm.Coach and Boggs back Revere and Rideout on the mound. L.!ll192lYk..,v Doug Martin, Charlie Revere-co-captains 30 ..... 31 March March April 3 April 6 April 7 April 8 April 13 April 15 April 18 April 20 April 21 April 25 April 27 May 1 May 4 May 6 May 9 May 13 May 15 May 20 SCHEDULE . . . . . . Ohio Wesleyan . . . . . . Ohio 'Wesleyan . . . . Colgate University . . . Harvard University . . . Harvard University . . . . . . The Citadel V.P.I. . . . .... Furman University . . . . Washington 81 Lee George Washington U. . . . . . William 8: Mary . . . West Virginia f2j George Washington U. . . . . Davidson College V.P.I. . . . . . William 8: Mary . . . Washington 8: Lee . . . University of Va. Martin Belts Double Against Tech Pitt and Vann Warmup Spider Infield Booker Leads off First Clayton Fires For Spiders v,!Qf193Dk.,v Left to right: Robin Shervette, Brad Gunter, Mike Witt, Ray Kee, Coach Leonard McNeal. , o Men s Tennis Boasting three outstanding returning lettermen, the 1961 tennis team should prove to be a definite contender for a top Southern Conference position. With the addition of several good newcomers plus two of 1960,s better freshmen, the Spiders' netmen will show a well balanced attack with the first eight members of the squad a constant threat to their opponents. Of the veterans, Senior Ray Kee will act as Captain and play the number two position. He will be strongly flanked by number one man Robin Shervette and Brad Gunter who will hold down the number three spot. SCHEDULE Randolph-Macon .............. ..... A shland V.P.I. ............ ....... R ichmond William and Mary .... ..... W illiamsburg Hampden-Sydney . . . . . . Hampden-Sydney V.M.I. .............. ......... R ichmond Washington and Lee . . . ....... Richmond George Washington . . . .... Richmond Davidson .......... .... R ichmond . . . . . . .Richmond Randolph-Macon ..... West Virginia ....................... Richmond Conference Tournament ......... Charleston, S. C. Captain Ray Kee Spider Ace Robin Shervette Number Two Brad Gunter Coach Leonard McNeal f1...!tfl94lVk,J Left to rigbt, first raw: Lindy Powell, Kay Koontz, Bobbie Wilkie Betty Bond Second 1ow Dottie Williams Marsha Sullivan jackie Smithers, Joyce Garner, Grace Brinkley Sandy Weeks Miss Oosthoek coach omen's Tennis The NWesthampton Tennis Team, under the leader- ship of Miss Oostho-ek, is looking forward to another successful season. Returning letter winners from last years undefeated team are Marsha Sullivan, Kay Koontz, and Grace Brinkley. Matches have been scheduled with R.P.I., William and Mary, Sweet Briar, Mary Wasliington, St. Catherines, and Long- wood. Also, this year two representatives will be sent to the Middle Atlantic Tournament which will be held at Mary Baldwin College on May 11, 12, and 13. 0.21 195 KJ 1 ir ,M rams, ew, 1 glfiwitllliirr Nlil' Wv1'Iyl'lri1l':4 Us , W 5 W W W . 3 mu.. KEN COUSINS AND DAVID REID Track With only one returning Letterman, Coach Fred Hardy's Spider Thinclads will be not only outmanned but almost entirely unexperienced for the 1961 season. At present there are only twelve participants on the squad, but all of these men are capable of first place finishes. One of the brightest spots on the team is Southern Conference Indoor Shot Champion, Bell Ventura, who al-so seems to have the ability to take the out- door title. Ventura has also recorded throws of 197 feet with the javelinp and 120+ with the discus. He will definitely be in contention for these titles during the Southern Conference Meet to be held in May. Behind Ventura are Tom Daughtrey and jack Yaffa. Sophomore George Rapp, if he regains his fresh- man form, will press Conference sprinters in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Competing in the 220 and 440, Al Millar also seems to be a top contender. Rounding out the team are Kenny Cousins, one of the league's finest hurdlersg John Vaughn, half milerg jim Halley, hurdlerg high jumpers, Ted I-Iyneck and George Grodzickig miler, Bill Wool- wineg and David Rutherford in the pole v-ault. and Field If support is acquired to back the competitors, the University of Richmond could dominate the South- ern Conference. GEORGE RAPP v,!fI196j7k.,v SCHEDULE Apprentice School .... Newport News, Va. West Virginia ..... Morgantown, W. Va Virginia Tech ........... Blacksburg, Va Washiiigton and Lee ....... Lexington, Va Davidson 8: Presbyterian . . Davidson, N. C William and Mary .... Williramsburg, Va Virginia Tech ........... Blacksburg, Va Virginia Military Institute . . Richmond, Va State Meet .............. Lynchburg, Va Georgetown .......... Washington, D. C Southern Conference Meet . . Norfolk, Va TED HYNECK BILL VENTURI DAVE MCDONALD AND GEORGE RAPP AL MIRRAR AND BILL WOOLWINT m.!iI197j7k.,v GOLF TEAM. Left to right: Coach William B. Guthrie, Larry Dixon, Bob Carmines, Punkie Lumpkin, Ash Carleton, Louis Lacy, Mac WeUs, Bob Nunnally, Frank West. Golf Under the able direction of Coach William B. Guthrie, the veteran University of Richmond Golf team will pose rugged competition for conference and inter-conference foes. After a somewhat dis- appointing 1960 season, the Spider golfer may have gained the necessary experience to raise to the position of the best in the Southern Conference. Returning to again lead the Red and Blue will be lettermen Larry Dixon, who will captain the squadg Returning Letterman Bob Carmines Robert Nunnallyg Bob Carminesg Lou Lacy, and Punlcie Lumpkin. Two promising newcomers will press the veterans for top position and strengthen the squad. They are sophomores Mac Dirom and former Mid-Atlantic junior champion, Bus Garnett. With such a well balanced 1961 team, the Spider golfers should easily finish high in the Southern Conference Tournament to be held in Richmond on May 8-10. Promising Soph Mac Dirom -ULZQIQSQYXJ Left to right, hrs! row: Marty Goding, Carolyn Whitaker, Sara Ruschhaupt, Bobby Downs, Betty McGuire. Second row: Margie Burkett, Kitty Connaway, Robin Cramme, Betty Lou Morris, Peggy Dail, Bonnie Barron. Varsity Lacrosse This year's varsity Lacrosse team shows great promise with both upperclassmen and lowerclassmen participants. The team looks forward to a successful season and to serve as hostess for the Virginia WO1mCl1,S Lacrosse Tournament to be held on May 15. Other schools participating in the tournament will be Sweet Briar, William and Mary, and Hollins. w I I Miss Miller-coach m..!if199l7RJ CLASS OF 1961. Left to righl: Ann Jones, Mildred Tierney, Gloria Holland, Joyce Belle, Elaine Eaton, Margaret Denman. CLASS OF 1962. Left to right, first row: Toni Cousins, Joan Bishop. Second row: Robin Cramme, Joyce Garner -Capt., Shirley Easter. Third row: Nancy Carmack, Gail Matthews, Betty Lou Morris. CLASS OF 1963. Left to rigbt, first row: Carolyn Anthony, Julia Haynie, Peggy Dail-Capt., Josie Rogers, Betty McGuire. Second row: Pat Dey, Ann Perry, Barbara Wilkie, Claudia Dodson. CLASS OF 1964. Left fo right, first row: Joanna Holland, Dottie Williams. Second row: Frances Mayer, Judy Francis -Capt., Nancy Loughridge. Third row: Beth Davis, Sara Ruschhaupt, Kathy White, Pat Bankes. ODD TEAM. Left to right, first row: Betty McGuire, Margaret Denman, Elaine Eaton, Julia Haynie. Second row: Josie Rogers, Peggy Dail, Barbara Wilkie, Claudia Dodson. EVEN TEAM. Left to right, Clockwise: Joanna Holland, Judy Francis, Frances Mayer, Joyce Barner, Nancy Lough- ridge, Pat Bankes, Dottie Williams. Center: Sara Rusch- haupt. Class Hockey Class teams entered the sports life of Westhamp- ton when the college moved to its present site. Started because of the large number of girls interested in sports, the class teams have become a beloved tradi- tion. The class competition has helped maintain class spirit and a tie between the classes. This year the freshmen and seniors tied for first place in the first team hockey tournament. Ann Mason captained the senior team and Judy Francis led the freshmen. The odd team Won the even-odd match. The seniors captained by Mildred Tierney also won first place in the basketball tournaments. The sophomores led by Judy Barlow won second place. The odds again won the even-odd match. cftizoojpxj Class Basketball HOCKEY Won Tied Lost Seniors . . . . 2 1 0 Juniors ..... . . 0 2 1 Sophomores . . . . . 0 1 2 Freshmen .. ........... 1 2 O BASKETBALL U7 on Lori Seniors . . . . 3 O Juniors ..... . 1 2 Sophornores . . . . 2 1 Freshmen .. . 0 5 CLASS OF 1961. Left to right, fry! row: Dixie Hargrave, Betty Pritchett, Margaret Denman. Second row: Janet Harwood, Sally Spiller, Sandy Weeks. CLASS OF 1962. Left to right, first row: Sandra Atkinson, Judy Trunzo, Sandra Nunn, Toni Cousins. Second row: Joyce Garner, Betty Lou Morris, Marsha Sullivan, Robin Cramme. CLASS OF 1963. Left to right, first row: Carolyn Anthony, Judy Barlow, Barbara Wilkie. Second row: Claudia Dodson, Susan Harwood, Jean Morris. CLASS OF 1964. Left to right, first row: Ann Hardwicke, Sara Ruschhaupt, Frances Mayer. Second row: Dottie Williams, Judy Frances, Nancye Webster, Connie Nunn. EVEN TEAM. Left to right, first row: Judy Trunzo, Sara Ruschhaupt, Sandra Nunn, Connie Nunn. Second row: Judy Acree, Marsha Sullivan, Frances Mayer, Joyce Garner, Sandra Atkinson. ODD TEAM, Left to right, first row: Dixie Hargrave, Claudia Dodson, Margaret Denman, Barbara Wilkie, Carolyn Anthony. Second row: Sandy Weeks, Judy Barlow, Sally Spiller, Janet Harwood, Jean Morris. LJQZOIYKJ if .ggi ..-,f- W .M if 5 . ,af M M W .4 2 ,. ,. X M M Q if M 1 , M M . . 'tri V it-iff: - W-WM -fffM W . ,QM ,gt ,M T M 2 M . M . . . M . . 5 J I Q . il Mig is V. ,fi g M ' E .'i':E55..'.E M 3 ..':.. ' .f 5 ,Eg:j':5.': , ,M rs :SM - li ' - M N ' 'iiftit 2 3: ' A M M . . -..M ,':: :za-Ma: - Q . M fr --. g , Q M fig' sw, - -. H M - 2 W - 1- . T . .r - ,W - Q W. :J .,. mar., I 4 .A-1 M ,, ., ., - Ma. . My .Um M A W UNIVERSITY CHEERLEADERS. Left to right, first row: Neil Goeren, Brad Gunter, Bill Clark, Richard Spain. Second row: Darlene Morgan, Barbara Spiers, Sandra Nunn, Luigi Decosta. University Cheerleaders Behind every University Team are the University Cheerleaders on hand -to bolster spirits and lead the student body in cheering. The backbone of the morale squad, the members of the team put forth every effort to make each contest a success. This year the squad has been especially active, holding Pep Rallies, Westhmnptoii Cheerleaders On the scene at every class competition are the Westliampton Cheerleaders spurring their teams on to victory, these peppy co-eds are clad in the tradi- tional blue skirts and Westham-pton sweaters. Each class has a squad for interclass rivalry. Through the efforts of these girls class spirit and enthusiasm are fostered. and a Bonfire which was a great success. SENIOR CLASS. Left to rigbt: Barbara Bertsch, Barbara Spiers, Emily Jennings, Mary Burks, Daphne Shepard, Luigi Decosta, Barbara Ross, Ferne Grimmett. JUNIOR CLASS. Left lo right: Sandra Atkinson, Joan Bishop, Sandra Nunn, Darlene Morgan, Pam Koch. SOPHOMORE CLASS. Left to right: Bonnie Barron, Pat Kirby, Cecelia Stiff, Sally Clark, Sandra Dixon, jackie Inge, Emily Short, Aleta Goodwyn. ERESHMAN CLASS. Left to right, first row: Laurie Vail, Elaine johnson, Mary jane Bacon, Dodie Benson. Second row: Connie Nunn, Frances Mitchell, Zanne Borum, Ann Garlock, Billie Lynn Lassiter. LJQZOZIYKJ Westhampton Athletic Association The Athletic Association of Vffesthampton is com- posed of the entire student body and functions pri- marily to encourage sportsmanship, enthusiasm, and Cooperation among the students. Various activities are sponsored by the Athletic Association throughout the year, to meet the needs and interests of the students. Among these are the picnic for new students in Orientation Weekg the Snow Ball, the annual Christmas Dance, the Song Contest, the A. A. Banquet and the numerous sports activities. The A. A. Banquet in May, at which letters are awarded and blazer winners announced, is the climax of the year's activities. Leadership and sportsmanship are encouraged and promoted through varsity and intramural competition in hockey, basketball, track, tennis and archery. The seal winners, announced at Moving-Up Chapel, were Luigi DeCosta and Betty Pritchett. At the Athletic Banquet, held May 17, 1961, Westluampton Blazers were presented to Margaret Denman and Barbara Wilkie, each letter winners in three sports. Seated left to right: Claudia Dodson, Pam Koch, Dale Boatwright, Linda Anne Frazer. Standing, left to right: Josie Rogers, Betty Pritchett Mildred Tierney, Miss Miller, Sandy Weeks, Barbara Ross, Martha Goding. fL..!tfI2O5I?k.,0 From her humble beginnings as "The Dunlora Academy" in 1830, the Uni- versity of Richmond under the guiding inliuence of many strong hands has pro- gressed and expanded, reaching the po- sition which she now holds. In 1840, when the college asked for a charter, Richmond required that a college of Homecoming v Y H -an-L Y ....--.,.." V .i,.,' . ' k , f : Ma.. ,, H 4 wy 'H - V a 4 , ii 5 5 H , I I . I A . 'A .,,, - , ,g.., -,Vl- H ' . r T f, -R s l 14 , H K 5 g 3 V H L , ' , Q15 I 2 .: 4 - , Q ar, ' 1 ' I f . , i 'L IL ,N J: liberal arts be set up rather than just a Baptist seminary. This charter was for "a seminary of learning for the instruction of youth in the various branches of science and literature, the useful arts and the learned and foreign languages . . Dr. Ryland, the school's first president, ROTC Formation set the standards for high scholarship and for love of truth which have always been identified with the college. These standards have been cherished and upheld by each person connected with the school. Thus we see how a fine blending of solid background, Christian character, and a strong desire for the perpetuation of learning has produced our Alma Mater, the University of Richmond. The 1961 WEB has attempted to give a pictorial view of these historic moments, and with a fond backwards glance at the . . . days gone by, Whereupon We arrive at... v,!ff204jYk.J The Modern Scene -,A 205 WJ ifhe 33550 Beaut 1961 Chosen by LES ELGART The Staff of THE 1961 WEB takes pleasure in presenting the 'winner of the annual WEB Beauty contest. This year we were fortunate to have Mr. Les Elgart, who played for Fall Openings, select the Beauty. Every year Westhampton students choose ten candidates from the senior class at Westhampton. Richmond College votes for five of these ten candidates. Then an honorary judge picks the Winner. Lfxl 206 ffl is 1 E se Q Qi. 'SQL : f , , ij Q U l Candidates Ixlgwxwai gmzga M ASN , .LX 24 I N A wifi. .J ssgwww, ,il v ,N .lQif33- J 2 Miss Dixie Hargrave il si vi Mm is an in B x wsbwx Vi x Y z Miss Minna Wi1SO11 5 x 51 mn ms :sz L!KI208I7X..J Candidates Miss Luigi DeCosta Miss Elizabeth Marlow i M L21 209 IDKJ ,M W, 1 BQ Exif, , ine: T Wai! Sf if Ev.. Uni? 'ff' 52 W , N-mgw -xml 4 Fiiv SX KAEJW we 1 x f x sf x r Q x 2 f 1 xx s 1' as X Q XE? X X 1 X egg Q2 ay Queen Miss Elizabeth Marlow hyd 210 jymvo rr K x 2 1 ,X x X Maid of Honor Miss Mi11H3 Wilson 5 LJYIZIIDXJ MISS LUIGI DeCOSTA MISS DAPHNE SHEPARD MISS LYNNE STEPHENSON MISS DIXIE HARGRAVE v,.!ff212j7k..J MISS SANDY GOTT LL Court I :M - 1 wx ,- MISS ELAINE EATON MISS SUZANNE DUPUY MISS CAROLE JOHNSON MISS ADRIENNE PRICE MISS JANE PITTS v..!fI215Drk.n Last Minute Fling . . . September Son . . . "I !QCh g still believe in the Great Pumpkin, don't you?" eer up, Freshmen, the Worse is yet to come!" . v,Zff214Dk.J 1961 Homecoming . . . "But I can dream, can't I? . . . "Our boys will win tonight!" . . . Queen Lynne . . . "And then he threw this long pass" . m!if215I7k,v px?-'Y' ix sm YH W t x , Christmas decorations? . . . "This is the way we release E.T. fexam tensionsf' . . . "I tried so hard to please the girls" . . . Faculty vs. The jolly juniors . . . "Miss Stewart won't like this at all!" m.!Cf216j7i,v Got to g . . "We have a Party Every Afternoon." . . . "Who One of our future undergraduates-. et in practice for Ring Dance!" . says we stuffed the ballot box?" . . . bum no c lHClR LES TUE BURIN L.!if217lYk.J 'l l Seniors of 1961 Richmond College DONALD WINSTON ADAMS B.S'.-Biology Halifax, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade, pledge trainer, Rifle Team, captain, ROTC Rifle Team, Intramurals, Basket- ball, Softball, Football, Golf. BLANTON B. ALLEN B.A.-Hillary Berryville, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Merrelzgerg R. C. McDanel Historical Society, Philologian Society. HILTON R. ALMOND B .S .-C hemirtry Locust Grove, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Gam- ma Sigma Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, BSU, Phi Beta Kappa. CALVIN C. ALPERIN BA.--Sociology Norfolk, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, pledge secretary, co- social chairman, Hillel. SAMUEL W. ANDERSON BA.-Sociology Whitakers, North Carolina Dean's List, House of Representatives, "Experiment" fFord Foundationj Scholar to Israel, Student Government Chaplain, Senate Chaplain, Orientation Committee, Collegian, "Insight on Out- look," RAC, president, REW, chairman, Wesley Foundation. Ministerial Associ- ation, President's Advisory Council. DON SEWELL AYERS B A.-S ,banish Goochland, Virginia FRANK L. BALLENGER, III BA.-Polificnl Science Alexandria, Virginia ANDREW JACKSON BARDEN, III BA.-Efzglirh Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Settle Scholarship Student, National Society for the Sons of the American Revolution Freshman Award, Military Science, Scabbard and Blade, National Defense Graduate Fellow, Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES M. BARKER, JR. B.A.-Freizcla Colonial Heights, Virginia CLINE D. BARTON, JR. BA.-History Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Mer.renge1',' Canterbury Club, president, President Virginia Canterbury Association, R. C. McDanel Historical Society. ROBERT E. BEATLEY B.A.-Cbemirtry Richmond, Virginia JAY D. BOND B.A.-Engliila Arlington, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Pi Kappa Alpha, house manager, vice presi- dent, Omicron Delta Kappa, Honor Council, Varsity Tennis, MeJIenger',' Debate Team, captain, Intramurals, BSU, executive council, transportation chair- man, Phi Beta Kappa. THOMAS G. BOOKER BA.-Polilicczl Science Louisville, Kentucky Phi Gamma Delta, Dorm Counselor, Basketball, co-captain, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Vollyball, Horseshoes, Varsity Club. FREDERICK H. BOWEN BA.-Political Science Reedville, Virginia Kappa Alpha. JOHN L. BOYD B.A.-Hirtory Honaker, Virginia RICHARD EDWARDS BREWER BA.-Englirla, Political Science McLean, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, secretary house manager, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Board of Publications, WEE, editor, Intramurals, Volleyball. ROBERT F. BROOKS BA.-Sociology Highland Springs, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, Intramurals, Football, Baseball, Band. vC.!il2I9J7x.J WILLIS EDWIN BROWNSTEIN B.S.-Claemzmy Norfolk, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, secretary, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Hillel, McDanel Histori- cal Society, Dean's List, Phi Beta Kappa. STEWART LYNN BRYCE B.A.-Erzglirh Burke, Virginia Theta Chi, secretary, Track, captain, Cross-country, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Volleyball, University Chorus. ROBERT JOSEPH BUFFMAN BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Varsity Football, Varsity Club. KERMIT W. BURKHOLDER B.A.-Englirb Bumpass, Virginia Varsity Baseball, Intramurals, Basket- ball, Softball, Football. THOMAS W. BUSCHMAN B.A.-English Alexandria, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Intra- murals, Basketball, Softball, Football, YMCA, Phi Beta Kappa. PRESTON J. CHANDLER, JR. B .S .-Claemirlry Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Ga-mma Sigma Epsilon. HENRY W. COPLEY B.A.-Sociology South Boston, Virginia University Players, Varsity Golf. JOSEPH C. COX, JR. B.A.-Chemi.flry Richmond, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, Intramural Bowling. RALPH MERRITT Cox B .A .-Spmzirh Glen Allen, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Beta Kappa. MARSHALL F. CRISMAN B.A.-Sociology Winchester, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Board of Publica- tions, WEB, co-editor of sports, Foot- ball, Track, Intramurals, REW. MOTT A. CUMBY, JR. BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia BSU, Ministerial Association. JOHN F. DAEERON, JR. BA.-Ezzglirlo Chester, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Dorm Counselor, Refectory Committee, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Softball, Basketball, REW, publicity chairman. THOMAS P. DAVIE, JR. B.A.-Elzglirb Richmond, Virginia Dean's List. ALBERT C. DAWSON B fl.-S pnnirh Heathsville, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Sigma Phi Epsilon, scholarship chairman, C01- legialz, business staff, Intra-murals, Soft- ball, Tennis, Basketball, University Band, Marching Band, Pep Band, librarian, vice-president, president, BSU, summer mission committee, REW, Phi Beta Kappa. DAVID T. DEJAN BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Alpha Kappa Lambda Colony, vice- president, chaplain, pledge marshal, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, BSU, Ministerial Association chairman, home for incurables, publicity chairman, Uni- versity Players, apprentice. ROLAND P. DEKOZAN B.A.-Eazglirla Richmond, Virginia Theta Chi, Board of Governors of Stu- dent Center. RICHARD M. DUGGAN BA.-Palilicnl Science Ellerson, Virginia Dean's List. JAMES WILSON DUNN B.A.-Pqfrhology Burkeville, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Theta Kappa, Dorm Council Representative, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Softball, BSU, en- listment chairman, Ministerial Associ- ation. WALLACE SHARON EDWARDS B.A.-ClJemi.rlry Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. JOHN F. EIKELBARNER B.fl.-Polifiml Srienre Shelby, Montana Kappa Alpha Order, recording secretary, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track. JAMES HISERMAN EPPS BA.-Sociology Spring Grove, Virginia Intramurals, Basketball, Softball, Foot- ball, BSU. evangelism chairman, YMCA, student directory committee, Ministerial Association, president, Evening Watcli co-clIairman, Religious Activities Coun- cil, REW, Steering committee. HOWARD PETTIT ESTES B .S .-C laemi.rlry Richmond, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, Alumni warden, secre- tary, Pi Mu Epsilon, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Basketball, Track. GEORGE D. FALLOWS, JR. B.A.-Biology Richmond, Virginia DEWEY W. FERGUSON BA.-Bible, Religion Orange, Virginia Alpha Kappa Lambda, pledge marshal, Ministerial Association, vice-president. ROBERT H. FIFE, JR. B.A.-English Richmond, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, M0.fJG1IgEF, editor, Philologian Society. LESLIE T. M. FLYNN B.A.-Efzglirb, Sociology Milford, New Jersey Phi Gamma Delta, editor of Spider Fijig Scabbard and Blade, House of Representatives, secretary, Callegifzzzg Baseball, Intramurals, Softball, Basket- ball, Bowling, Track, Football, Newman Club, vice-president, REW, clramatics, University Players, YMCA, University Glee Club. JOHN B. FOREHAND B.S.-Cbezliirfry Richmond, Virginia JACK W. FRETWELL, JR. BA.-Pryrhology Winchester, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, social chairman, Pi Mu Epsilon, Senior Class Senator, WEB, sports staff, Varsity Track, Intramurals, Track, Volleyball, Glee Club, Psy- chology Club, president. L..!tl220J1k..J THOMAS H. GARRETT, JR. BA.-Pofifiml Science West Point, Virginia Theta Chi, president, Varsity Baseball, Intramurals, Volleyball, Football, Basket- ball. ROBERT G. GIBBY, JR. B.A.-Prychology Bon Air, Virginia Phi Kappa Sigma, Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Rifle Team, ROTC RiHe Team, Intramurals, Football, Softball, Psychology Club, Westlninster Fellow- ship. DONALD E. GOODE B.A.-Chemistry Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Scabbard and Blade, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Football. R. FRANKLIN GOSE BA.-Plailoroplay Bristol, Virginia Kappa Alpha, scholarship chairman, Honor Council, Intramurals, Football, Track, BSU, executive council, REW, forum chairman, President's Advisory Council. JAMES R. GREENSTREET BA.-Hirfory Richmond, Virginia Kappa Sigma, vice-president, chairman of social committee, Intramurals, Foot- ball. ROBERT T. GRISSOM B.S.-Mnfb Richmond, Virginia Pi Mu Epsilon. FRANK THOMAS HANENKRAT BA.-Elzglirh Appomattox, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary, Scabbarcl and Blade, Freshman Class Treasurer, Cal- Iegialz, reporter, Rifle Team, Intra- murals, Basketball, Football, University Marching Band, Phi Beta Kappa. HARVEY T. HARRIS, JR. B.A.-Pryrlaology, Sociology Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, House of Repre- sentatives, Collegian, business staff, Rifle Team, Intramurals, Softball, Reli- gious Activities Council, Psychology Club. RUDOLPH C. HASSEL, JR. B.fl.-Elzglirb Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Inter- fraternity Council, Phi Gamma Delta, recording secretary, O-micron Delta Kappa, Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Treasurer, Collegian, ass't business manager, business manager, Intramurals, Bowling, Volleyball, Soccer, University Choir, section treasurer, president, Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT THORTON HAWKINS B.S.-Cbemirlry Waverly, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, WEB, associate editor of faculty and administrations, business manager, German Club, R. C. McDanel Historical Society. WILLIAM L. HAWKINS, JR. B.A.-Prycbalogy Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Ministerial Association, BSU. DWIGHT M. HAZELTON, JR. B .S.-Claemirlry Baltimore, Maryland Sigma Phi Epsilon, Freshman Football. EDWARD F. HEITE BA,-History Dover, Delaware Dean's List, Pi Delta Epsilon, president, Phi Alpha Theta, Chairman, Richmond College Radio Station Committee, Mer- rwzger, layout editor, Collegian, colum- nist, photographer, feature editor, WEB,' Forensic Council, secretary-treasurer, Philologian Society, vice-president, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, vice- president, winner of annual term paper contest. ROBERT G. HOEES B.A.-Elzglirla Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Murrenger, contribution editor, National Poetry Award, YMCA, Westminster Fellowship, Ministerial As- sociation, Philologian Literary Society, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, Uni- versity Players. STEVEN D. HOFFMAN BA.-Pryclaology Englewood, New Jersey Dean's List, Phi Sigma Delta, Intra- murals, Football, Basketball, Softball, Volleyball, Horseshoes. ROBERT E. HYMAN BA.-Sociology Waynesboro, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Phi Sigma Delta, secretary, vice-president, president, Honor Council, Sgt.-at-arms of the Senate, Senior Class President, Intra- murals, Basketball, Football, Volleyball, Softball, Horseshoes, Bowling, Hillel, secretary, Preside'nt's Advisory Council. JOHN C. IvINs B.A.-English Richmond, Virginia Ministerial Association. WILLIAM F. JOHNSTON, III B.A.-Hirtory Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Intramurals, Softball, Track RAYMOND LEE KEE B .S .-llfiiflfb!27IZ:Zl'fC.l' Portsmouth, Virginia Tennis, Baseball, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, BSU. JOHN S. KNOX B.A.-Hirfory Northfield, New Jersey THEODORE C. KOEPPE, JR. B.A.-Bible Richmond, Virginia Alpha Delta, Intramurals, Basketball, BSU, Ministerial Association. GEORGE E. KREIDEL, SR. B,A.-Speech Richmond, Virginia German Club, Pastor of Corinth Baptist Church, New Kent, Virginia. LOUIS W. LACY B.A.-Hiriory South Boston, Virginia Dean's List, Interfraternity Council, Phi Gamma Delta, historian, corresponding secretary, Scabbard and Blade, treasurer, House of Representatives, Collegimzg reporter, Intramural Debate, Varsity Golf, Intramurals, Basketball, Football, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, Distin- guished Military Student. DONALD W. LAINE B.A.-Psychology, Mzzrir Colonial Heights, Virginia Dean's List, Sigma Ph-i Epsilon, WEB, Class Editor, Glee Club, Choir, ac- companist, Music Club, program chair- man, Psychology Club. CARL F. LANGLEY, JR. B.A.-Germfm Indianapolis, Indiana Interfraternity Council, Phi Sigma Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, llyboir H7170 in American: Collegerg House of Representatives, Senate, Vice President of Student Government, Collegian, frat chat editor, Intramurals, Football, Basket- ball, Softball, Volleyball, Golf, Reli- gious Activities Council, treasurer, New- man Club, president, REW, committee chairman, Vice President Board of Governors of Student Center. TIMOTHY O. LANGSTON, JR. BA.-Bible Eure, North Carolina Ministerial Association, BSU. -eftfzzijyxj KIRKLAND H. LASHLEY B.A.-Bible, Religion Richmond, Virginia Intramurals, Football, Basketball, BSU, Ministerial Association. HAROLD C. LEWIS B.A.-Sociology Chatham, Virginia BSU, Ministerial Association. OLEN H. LEWIS, JR. B .A .-Poliliml Science Richmond, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, Merrefzger, staff, Glee Club, R. C. McDanel Historical Society. LANDIS HUGH LITCHFIELD B.A.-History Petersburg, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, chaplain, newsletter editor, Senior Class Chaplain, Collegian, reporter, sports editor, Intramurals, Uni- versity Band, BSU, Ministerial Associ- ation, R. C. McDanel Historical Society. PHILIP E. LONDON BA.-Hirlory Alexandria, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, Collegian, reporter, Hillel. EDWARD Y. LOVELACE, III B.A.-Claemirlry Bedford, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, guide, athletic repre- sentative, House of Representatives, Senator at Large, Senior Class Secretary, Intramurals, Football, Track, Basketball, Volleyball. JOHN HARNISH LOVING BA.-History Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, Glee Club, University Chorus, Canterbury Club. ROBERT D. LYNCH B.A.-Efzglirh Raleigh, North Carolina Phi Kappa Sigma, pledge master, Intra- murals, Football, Softball, Horseshoes. WATSON E. MILLS B.A.-Speerh Richmond, Virginia Dean's List. ABDULLAH M. MINA BA.-Hirmry Kafraya, Bekaa, Lebanon Phi Kappa Sigma, Board of Publications, Collegian, reporter, columnist, Merrezz- get, editor-in-chief, Forensics Council, YMCA, Hrst vice-president, House of Representatives, Philologiian Literary Society, secretary, president, R. C. Mc- DHHG1 HiSf01'iC2l Society, vice-president, president. GLENN E. MOORE B .S.-Claenzirny Richmond, Virginia ROBERT HENRY MORRELL BA.-Polilirnl Science Edison, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Soccer, Volleyball, Track, Softball. J. VINCENT NARRON B.S.-Chemistry Richmond, Virginia Intramural Debates. HOBBY M. NEALE B.A.-Chenzirtry Arlington, Virginia Dean's List, Sigma Phi Epsilon, cor- responding secretary, Student Govern- ment, Secretary, Junior Class, President, Intramurals. JAMES W. NORRIS, JR. B.S.-Chenzirlry, Biology Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chaplain, recorder, corresponding secre- tary, herald, publicity chairman, initi- ations chairman, scholarship chairman, Intramurals, University Band, BSU. AMIEL LEE O'BRYAN B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Kappa Alpha, House of Representatives, Senate, President's Advisory Council, Basketball, Track. GERALD T. PATTON BA.-History Falmouth, Virginia Intramurals, Football, Volleyball, Basket- ball, Softball, BSU. EDWARD C. PEPLE, JR. B.A.-English Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Inter- fraternity Council, Phi Delta Theta rush chairman, alumni secretary, Col- legian, advertising manager, Intramurals, Football, Bowling, Basketball, Volleyball, Softball, University Chorus, Canterbury Club, Phi Beta Kappa. I ROBERT C. PERKINS B.A.-Hirtory Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, Col- legian, photographer, Glee Club, Canter- bury Club, S. C. Mitchell Literary Society. VON L. PIERSALL B.A.-Englirh Portsmouth, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Theta Chi, pledge marshal, vice-president, Intramurals, Football, Track, Volleyball. RICHARD L. POND, JR. B.A.-Biology Suffolk, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, recorder, vice- president, Beta Beta Beta, Intramurals, Football, Soccer. CHARLES K. PRICE B.A.-Political Science Richmond, Virginia Student Directory Editor, YMCA, cor- responding secretary, second vice-presi- dent, first vice-president. GORDON PRIOR B.A.-Cloenzirtry Richmond, Virginia Sigma Chi, president, Varsity Track, Intramurals, Football, Softball, Soccer, Varsity Club. REGINALD T. PUCKETT B .S .-C laemi.fl1'y Pearisburg, Virginia Dean's List, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, sgt.-at-arms, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Choir, Plain and Fancy, NSF Summer Undergraduate Research Program, Uni- versity of North Carolina, Phi Beta Kappa. RICHARD D. PULLEY B.A.-Hirtary Richmond, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice-president, Scabbard and Blade, Dorm Counselor, Varsity Tennis, Intramurals, Track, Softball, Basketball, University Band, The Richmond Col- legians, Glee Club. GORDON R. RAVELING B.A.-Englirlr, Speech Windsor, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Debate Team, Intra- murals, Football, Volleyball, Basketball, Track, Softball, Wesley Foundation. GEORGE W. RIDDICK, JR. B.S.-Biology Front Royal, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, Beta Beta Beta, Varsity Track, Intramurals. DAVID G. RITTER B.A.-English Norfolk, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha, scholarship chairman, social chairman, secretary, vice-president, Collegian, as- sociate editor, Glee Club, Wesley Foundation, YMCA, R. C. McDanel Historical Society. Cfltzzzyka EDWIN C. ROBERTSON B.A.-Mzzric Theory Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, Cross Country, Intra- murals, Track, Bowling, Glee Club, Uni- versity Chorus, BSU. RICHARD S. ROSE B.A.-Econonzicr Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Interfraternity Council, Phi Sigma Delta, president, Intramurals, Basketball, Football, Tennis, Baseball, Volleyball, Soccer. PERRY A. Russ B.A.-Hirtory Richmond, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, social chairman, schol- arship chairman, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track, Volleyball, Softball, Hillel. FREDERICK SALE, JR. B.A.-Prychology Richmond, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Phi Delta Theta, librarian, vice-president, president, Pi Delta Epsilon, llVl2o'.r W'b0,' Scabbard and Blade, Collegian, cartoonist, manag- ing editor, editor-in-chief, Merrenger, art editor, Spider Handbook, art editor, Forensics Council, president, S. C. Mitchell Literary Society, secretary, vice- president, president, Intramurals, Foot- ball, REW, publicity chairman, Presi- dent's Advisory Council, Board of Governors. DONALD H. SEELY BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Alpha Kappa Lambda Colony, Glee Club, section leader, University Choir, librari- an, Wesley Foundation, co-program chairman, co-membership chairman, treasurer, YMCA, recording secretary, president, Ministerial Association. HOWARD J. SHERRICK B .S.-ClJen1im'y Ellerson, Virginia ROBERT E. SHERVETTE, III B.A.-Psychology Enfield, North Carolina Phi Kappa Sigma, Varsity Tennis. EMORY DAVID SHIVER, JR. B.A.-English Bassett, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Honor Council, Debate Team, President, Richmond College Stu- dent Government. BOBBY LEE SIZER BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Varsity Football. HAROLD ELLIS SMITH B.A.-Psychology Newport News, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track. KENNETH W. SMITH B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Alpha Kappa Lambda, Intramural Basketball, BSU, Ministerial Association. WILLIAM D. SNELLINGS B.A.-Eizglirb Falmouth, Virginia Intramurals. JOHN LEONARD SPAIN, JR. B.A.-Pryclaalogy Petersburg, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, president, Omicron Delta Kappa, Outstanding Freshman Award, Outstanding Junior Award, Freshman Chaplain, Sophomore Presi- dent, Senior Vice-President, Collegian, feature writer, Intramurals, Football, Soccer, Basketball, Glee Club, treasurer, BSU, vice-president, RAC, president, YMCA, State BSU President, Ministerial Association, Cheerleader, business mana- ger, Barracks Counselor, President's Advisory Council, President Dormitory Council. HAROLD F. STAUFFER, JR. B.S.-Biology Petersburg, Virginia JOHN ROBERT VSTIFF, JR. B.A.-Political Science Martinsburg, West Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, house manager, athletic chairman, WEB, sports editor, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Soft- ball, Track, Tennis, Glee Club. MASSIE C. STINsON, JR. B.A.-Hirtory Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Ministerial Association. CAREY B. STRONACH B.S.-Physics, Marla Petersburg, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Sigma Pi Sigma, vice-president, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Band, librarian, American Institute of Physics, student section, president, Phi Beta Kappa. KENICHI SUGAHARA B..S'.-Playrirr, Mfzfh Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, American Institute of Physics, treasurer. RICHARD T. TALBERT BA.-Psychology Richmond, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Glee Club. FRED B. THOMAS, III B .S .-C bemi.rt1'y Newport News, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, University Band, BSU. PETE VANCE TREIBLEY B.A.-Hirfory Richmond, Virginia Kappa Delta Pi. ARTHUR W. TRUMP, JR. BA.-I-Iirlfory Baltimore, Maryland University Choir, YMCA, secretary, BSU, publicity chairman, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, German Club. JOHN PHILLIP VAss, JR. B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Varsity Club, Football, Baseball. GENE MAX WADE B.S.-Mzzric EfIillL'z1li07Z Richmond, Virginia University Choir. CLARENCE R. WALTON BA.-Biology Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta. RUSSELL L. WATSON, JR. B.A.-Poliiiml Science Richmond, Virginia RAOUL L. WEINSTEIN B.A.-Mmfb Newport News, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Sigma Delta, pledge master, treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, vice-president, Omicron Delta Kappa, president, House of Repre- sentatives, clerk, speaker, Vice-President of Junior Class, Varsity Track, Intra- murals, Football, Basketball, Softball, Hillel, President's Advisory Council, Varsity Club. EARL DOWDY WHITE, II BA.-Cl.1emim'y Richmond, Virginia Theta Chi, chaplain, Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Track and Cross Country, Intra- murals, Football, Basketball, Volleyball, BSU. ROBERT H. WHITE BA .-English Roanoke, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Sig-ma Alpha Epsilon, Philologian Literary So- ciety, president, Merrefzger, critic, BSU, church representative, RAC, House of Representatives. CJQZZSDKJ JAMES B. WHITFIELD B.A.-Eizglirh Richmond, Virginia Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis. EEE HARRY WILLIAMS, III B.A.-Political Science Danville, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Inter- fraternity Council, president, IFC Court, Phi Delta Theta, historian, president, Omicron Delta Kappa, vice-president, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, House of Representatives, Collegian, sports staff, Intramurals, University Band, secretary, University Pep Band, President's Advisory Council, Barracks Counselor, Greek Week Chairman. ELMER K. WILLIAMS, JR. B.A.-Psychology Pulaski, Virginia University Band, University Chorus' Glee Club. 9 JAMES E. WILLIAMS B.S.-Biology Old Bridge, New Jersey Dean's List: Beta Beta Beta, treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Chorus, YMCA, Westminster Fellowship. ROGER SHADE WILSON B.A.-English Richmond, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, WEB staff. LARRY M. WOOD B.A.-Eizglirli Norfolk, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice-president, Scab- bard and Blade, Senate, Treasurer of Student Government, Intramural Track, BSU, treasurer, REW, committee chair- man. WILLIAM T. WOOLWINE BA.-Erzglirb Wasllington, D. C. Varsity Track and Cross Country, New- man Club. WILLIAM B. WRAY B.A.-Claemiflry Richmond, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Glee Club, German Club. RAYMOND A. YOUNG B.A.-Cbemirzfry Arlington, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intramurals, Volley- ball, Horseshoes, Track, Football, Soccer. Seniors of 1961 Westham ton Colle e ANNE CULVIN ABBITT BA.-Pryrlaology Appomattox, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Pi Sigma Alpha, Psi Chi, Hall President, YWCA, BSU, Psychology Club, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, Westhamp- ton Cheerleader. NANCY LOIs ADAMS B .S.-Malheflzalicr Highland Springs, Virginia Pi Mu Epsilon, social committee, Senior Class Project, script committee, WEB, sports staff, Glee Club, Octet, Univer- sity Chorus, BSU, enlistment chairman, German Club, Nostrae Filiae, social committee. CARY WILLS BELL BA.-Elzglirly Palmyra, Virginia Dean's List, WEB staff, Junior Varsity Basketball and Tennis, Class Basketball and Tennis' Glee Club' Canterbur Club' s s Y a French Club, German Club, Alumnae Daughters. JOYCE ANN BELLE B .S .-Ph yriml Erlzzcrzzfiwz Cornwell, Pennsylvania Junior Varsity Hockey, Class Basketball and Hockey, Transfer from Marion College. ANN TRACY BERTSCH B.A.-Erlzzmfioiz Baltimore, Maryland Hall President, Class Badminton, West- minster Fellowship, YWCA, Student National Education Association, Secre- tary, May Day. BARBARA LEE BERTSCH B.A.-Hirlory Baltimore, Maryland Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Mor- tar Board, historian, Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, treasurer, Phi Alpha Theta, president, Class Badminton, Basketball, Tennis, YWCA Cabinet, Head Senior Cheerleader, Phi Beta Kappa. LAURA BETH BLACKBURN B.S.-Biology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Beta Beta Beta. P 3 BETTY WADE BLANTON B .S.-Cbemirlry Blackstone, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Gam- ma Sigma Epsilon, president, Pi Mu Epsilon, Hall President, Summer School Honor Council, South Court Fire Ward- en, Junior Varsity Basketball, BSU, Ger- man Club, Student Education Association, vice-president. ELIZABETH LYONS BOND B,A.-Mallawizrzlicr Norfolk, Virginia Pi Mu Epsilon, Senior Representative to Intramural Council, WEB staff, Var- sity Tennis, Class Tennis, YWCA, Treasurer of May Day. MRS. BETTY GAINES BROWN B.fl.-Hirtaljy Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Class Basketball and Hockey, University Chorus, BSU, YWCA. EMILY CRESSWELL BROWN B .S .-Math emrzlirr Urbanna, Virginia Chairman of Big-Little Sister Com-mittee, WEB, copy editor, Class Hockey, BSU, Class Cheerleader, Apprentice to Uni- versity Players. MARIDELL ESTELLE BUGG B.S.-Claewirlry Richmond, Virginia Transfer from Mary Washington Col- lege, Fredericksburg, Virginia. MARY EMMA HOSKINS BURKS BA.-Pryrbology Bedford, Virginia ll"ho'.r ll-f'fJo,' Residence Council, Col- lege Council, Varsity Basketball, Junior Varsity Tennis, Class Basketball and Tennis, Psychology Club, Student Edu- cation Association, Junior Head Cheer- leader, Rat Council, Orientation Coun- selor, Orientation Chairman, Freshman Honor Speech. CAROL BRADLEY CHAPMAN B.A.-Pryclaology Richmond, Virginia Class Hockey, Town Students' BSU, Psychology Club, Alumnae Daughters. f1,.!il224Jjx,v MARY LEE CHILTON B.A.-Sociology Moseley, Virginia Glee Club, Music Club, Transfer from Campbell Junior College, Buies Creek, North Carolina, Campbell Junior Col- lege-Residence Council, Student Gov- ernment representative, Editor of year- book, College Choirg BSU, Religious Education Club. ELIZABETH JEAN CLARKE B.A.-Gerfizrm Heidelberg, Germany Glee Club, German Club, president. IDA HANNA CLAYMAN B.A.-Hirfory Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, Hillel, secretary. PATRICIA ANNE CLUVERIUS B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Coliegiful, business staff, Wesley Foun- dation, vice-president, YWCA, lirst vice- president, REW Hospitality Chairman, Student Education Association, treasurer, Rat Council, "Fourteen" Committee' Orientation Counselor. a LAURA ANN COLGIN 13.5.-Biology Norfolk, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Beta Beta Beta, BSU, YWA, secretary treas- llfef. BONNIE ANN COX BA.-Plailaroplay Falls Church, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, Merrenger staff, Varsity Debate Team, Winner Intramural De- bate Tournament, BSU Cabinet, YWCA Cabinet, Southern Regional YWCA Council, National Student YWCA Council, Westhampton Chairman of REW, "RashamOn," Phi Beta Kappa. ANNE LOUISE CUNNINGHAM B.A.-Maflaelzmlicr 6 Piycbology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, WEB staH, YWCA, Psychology Club. JOYCE ANN DAVIDSON B.A.-Political Science Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Sigma Alpha, Hillel, corresponding secretary. MARY ELLEN DECKELMAN BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Glee Club, University Chorus, BSU, YWCA. LOUISE fLUIGID DECOSTA BA.-Sociology Washington, D. C. llVl9o'.I llVbo in American Collegerg Freshman Class Vice-President, Senior Class President, Assistant Director, Junior Class Project, Class Tennis, Chairman of Program Committee, REW, University Cheerleader, Class Cheer- leader, Junior Representative to Intra- mural Council, "Fourteen Committee," president, Orientation Counselor, Orien- tation Executive Committee, Greek Week Court, WEB Beauty Candidate, 1959 Homecoming Court, 1960 Home- coming Court, Maid of Honor. MARGARET ELLEN DENMAN B,A.-Hirfory Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, Senior Class project, Collegian, reporter, Var- sity Hockey, 1960 Southeast I Team, 1960 National Hockey Tournament, Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Lacrosse, Class Hockey and Basketball, Glee Club, University Chorus, Librarian, BSU, German Club, Foreign Film Society, "Plain and Fancy" cast, Transfer from Baylor University. SUZANNE WATKINS DUPUY B.A.-Sociology Nlartinsville, Virginia Dean's List, Freshman YWCA represen- tative, Director, Class Projects, Merren- ger staff, YWCA, German Club, Stu- dent National Education Association, secretary, 1961 May Day Chairman. CAROL VERNON EASTMAN BA.-Psychology Portsmouth, Virginia BSU, YWCA, Psychology Club. NANCY LOU EDWARDS B .A .-I-Iirlory Danville, Virginia WEB staff, BSU, Fine Arts Council. CONNIE HOUSTON ENGLE BA.-Hi.ff0l'y Lewisburg, Tennessee Pi Alpha Theta, history, Phi Sigma Alpha, political science. MARY LEVERING EVANS B.A.-Englirlz Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Mor- tar Board, W'hu's llVbo.' Glee Club, president, University Chorus, YWCA, president, Fine Arts Council, secretary, "Fourteens" committee. SUSAN ELIZABETH FORD BA.-Pryclaology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Transferred from Smith College. DORALEE ALICE FORSYTHE B.A.-E11gli5lJ Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Secretary, Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Collegian, Westhamp- ton Editor, Managing Editor, Reporter, Handbook Editor, Glee Club, BSU, Council, REW, Hospitality Committee Chairman, Spanish Council, Transferred from Stetson University. LINDA ANNE FRAZER B.A.-Efzglirb Hamilton, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Council, Hall President, Junior Class President, Director, Senior Project, BSU, YWCA, Mortar Board, Athletic Association, president, May Day Com- mittee, Orientation Committee, SNEA, Alumnae Daughters, lVlao'.f lVl90. KATHRYN VIRGINIA GILL 13.5.-Biology Chevy Chase, Maryland Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Beta Beta Beta, Historian, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, WEB staff, Collegian, Business Staff, Class Hockey, Class Badminton, Glee Club, Wesley Foundation, REW, YWCA. JANE WHITEHEAD GOCHENOUR BA.-Elzglirh Baltimore, Maryland BARBARA VIRGINIA GOODWYN B,A.-History Norfolk, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, BSU, Religious Activities Council, Vespers Chairman, Phi Beta Kappa. MILDRED ANN GILMAN B.A.-Psychology Ashland, Virginia Collegian, business staff, business mana- ger, Class Hockey, YWCA, Psychology Club. SANDRA ELIZABETH GOTT B.A.--Sociology Front Royal, Virginia Hall President, Junior and Senior Years, Junior Class Treasurer, Basketball, YWCA, May Day, Booth Chairman, Food Committee, Chairman, Senior Gift Committee, Chairman. GAYLE RAE GOWDEY BA.-Bible and Religion Richmond, Virginia Kappa Delta Pi, YWCA. vC.!tl225J7k.J RAMONA FERNE GRIMMETT B.S.-Music Edzzmtiofz Hinton, West Virginia South Court Residence Council, Junior Class Song Leader, University Choir, Westhampton Glee Club, Librarian, As- sistant Director, Westhampton Octet, Director, University Music Club, Vice- President, Senior Class Cheerleader, May Day Lantern Parade Chairman, Class Proiects, Orientation Counselor. JANET AUGUST HARWOOD B.S.-Pbyricazl Education Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, llVbo'r llVbo.' Honor Coun- cil, 'College Government, Junior Repre- sentative, Senior Representative, Town Council, Town Student President, Fresh- man Class Secretary, Sophomore "Four- teen", Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Ten- nis, Junior Varsity Hockey, Intramural Basketball and Hockey, BSU, Social Chairman, Student Summer Missions, Track Manager, AA. SARA LEE HENDRICK BA.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia BSU, Spanish Club. BETTY LOU HILLSMAN BA.-Hifiory Jetersville, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, WEB staff, Varsity Basket- ball, Junior Varsity Basketball, Class Rfiketball and Hockey, YWCA, SEA, MARTHA RHEA HINKLE BA,-Polilicnl Science Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Sophomore Class Secretary, Junior Class Vice-Presi- dent, Handbook Editor, Counselor. GLORIA EMMALINE HOLLAND B.A.-English Walters, Virginia Class Chaplain, Collegian, reporter, Varsity Hockey, Class Hockey, Glee Club, Chorus, BSU Choir, BSU, social chairman, YWA, social chairman, Greater Council Representative, SEA, Junior Executive Representative Miller and Rhoads. EILEEN JOLLY HOY BA.-Hirlory Richmond, Virginia MARTHA LOUISE INMAN B .A .-Marla em cific! Arlington, Virginia WCGC, Choir, librarian, secretary-treas- urer, Canterbury Club, presiclent. ANN COLEMAN JARRELL B.A.-History Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Sigma Alpha, Collegian, reporter, Class Hock- ey, Wesley Foundation, membership chairman, AA, reporter, SEA. EMILY JOYCE JENNINGS B.A.-English Naruna, Virginia Glee Club, BSU, SEA, president, YW- CA, Class Cheerleader, Orientation Counselor. CAROLE MARION JOHNSON BA.-Ezzglirb Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Mor- tar Board, lVbo'.r lVlJo,' Residence Council, Sophomore House Leader, Freshman Class President, BSU, Junior Year at University of Exeter, Exeter, England, Phi Beta Kappa. ANN R. JONES B .S ,-Mallaematiar Markham, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma, Glass Hockey and Badminton, Wesley Foundation, presi- dent, Evening Watch, co-chairman, Re- ligious Activity Council, REW Steering Committee. DILEK ASIYE KAHYAOGLU B .S.-Mathematics Harbiye, Istanbul, Turkey Pi Mu Epsilon BARBARA JEAN LAMM B.A.-History Richmond, Virginia Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Alpha Sigma, Class Hockey. CAROLYN LEARNARD B .S.-Mnllaemaiirr Arlington, Virginia Class Hockey, Wesley Foundation, Pro- ject Chairman, YWCA, RAC, Wesley Representative and Historian. REBECCA ANN LEBER B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia BSU, YWCA, Transferred from Blue- tield College. GEORGIA LEE LINGLE B.A.-Englirlf Beaverdam, Virginia Collegian, editorial associate, reporter, Merrezzger, art staff, Class Hockey, Junior Orchesis, Candidate for Greek Week Queen. SALLY REYNOLDS LINTHICUM B.A.-Biology Chatham, Virginia Dean's List: Intermediate Honors, Beta Beta Beta, Phi Beta Kappa. HELEN BERKELEY LONDEREE B.A.-History Richmond, Virginia Phi Alpha Theta, Class Hockey, Glee Club, Town Student Representative, BSU, church representative, BSU. CHARLOTTE EPPS MCGLOHON B.A.-Efzglifla Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Aeta Tau Alpha Scholar- ship Chairman, University of Miami, Attended University of Miami, Uni- versity of North Carolina, East Carolina College. SALLIE MAGRUDER B.A.-Edumiiofz Arlington, Virginia Hall President, Project Committee Chair- man, Chairman, Proclamation Night, 1960, Collegian Reporter, Class Hockey, YWCA, vice-president, SEA. ELIZABETH STRITE MARLOW B.A.-English Front Royal, Virginia Dean's List, lWlao'r lVbo,' Honor Coun- cil, chairman, president, North Court, recorder, North Court, vice-president, Student Government, University Chorus, Section Leader, Baptist Student Union, WEB Beauty Finalist, Apple Blossom Princess, Homecoming Court, Junior Year, Maid of Honor, Senior Year, Vir- ginia Tech Sponsor in Southern Con- ference Basketball Tournament. SALLY JEAN MARSH B.S.-Biology Kilmarnock, Virginia Beta Beta Beta, Hall President, Class Hockey, German Club. ANNE CAROL MASON B.A.-Psychology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Secretary-Treasurer, Psi Chi, Collegian reporter, Junior Varsity Hock- ey, Tennis, Captain, Class Hockey, vice- president, Glee Club, Canterbury Club, Psychology Club, vice-president. ANNE CATHERINE MILLS B.S.-Biology Halifax, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, ll7l9o'.r Wfbog secretary, Beta Beta Beta, vice- president, Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Summer School Honor Council, Freshman Class Historian, Cvllegimzg Reporter, Editorial Associate, Managing Editor, Westhamp- ton Editor, president, Senior Orchesisg YWCA, secretary, REW Westhampton Chairman, May Day Steering Com- mittee, SNEA, Phi Beta Kappa. CJQIZZGYXJ BETTY MORRIS B.A.-Psychology Richmond, Virginia BSU, Mission Worker, Psychology Club, Editor of Newsletter. GAIL ROBINS MORRISON B.A.-Biology Newport News, Virginia Hall President, German Club, Glee Club, Orientation Counselor. PEGGY MCVEIGH NUNNALLY B.A.-Sociology Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Westminster Fellowship, Spanish Club, German Club, YWCA. MARTHA RENICK O'KENNON B .A .-Mathemfzlics Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Pi Mu Epsilon, Meuefzger, Editorial staff, Canterbury Club, University Players. JUDITH OLTON B A.-E11 glirlo Richmond, Virginia Junior Varsity Hockey, Canterbury Club, Greek Week Sponsor. ANN CAROLINE PEAVY B ..S'.-Claemirlry Richmond, Virginia JANE ELIZABETH PITTS B.A.-Hirtory Sparta, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, Honor Council, recorder, South Court Residence Council, recorder, Orchesis. MAUDE E. POWELL BA.-Pryrbology Crewe, Virginia Dean's List, W. C. Glee Club, Librarian, president, Fine Arts Council, BSU vice-president, president, RAC. ADRIENNE ALLMON PRICE B.A.-Sociology Newport News, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Mor- tar Board, -treasurer, Residence Council, Jr. recorder, Honor Council, Choir, vice- president, BSU, RAC, chairman of ves- pers, May Day Executive Committee. BETTY MAE PRITCHETT B .S.-Mmfliemaiicr Kenbridge, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Treasurer, Senior Class Vice President, WEB staff, co-editor sports staff, Westhampton editor, Varsity Basketball and Hockey, Class Cheer- leader, Class Basketball and Hockey, YWCA, IVb0'r W'l90,' AA Basketball Manager, Intramural Coordinator, Phi Beta Kappa. ANNE CUTSHALL PULTZ B.A.-Hirtory Roanoke, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Mor- tar Board, vice-president, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, lVbo'.r lVlJo,' College Government, social chairman, "14" Committee, Director of Sophomore Project, WEB staff, Class Hockey, YWCA, social chairman, Jr. Coordi- nator, Orientation Counselor. KATHERINE ELISE RAIFORD B.A.-History Hendersonville, North Carolina Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, Jr. Var- sity Basketball, Tennis, Class Basketball, Tennis, Westhampton Glee Club, Uni- versity Choir, University Players. BARBARA LEE RANDLETT B.A.--Matlaemalicr Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors,.Pi Mu Epsilon, Fire Warden, Collegian, Reporter, WEB Staff, Jr. and Inter- mediate Orchesis, president. SHEILA ELIZABETH RECTOR B.S.-Biology Portsmouth, Virginia Dean's List, Beta Beta Beta. RUTH MARY REYNOLDS B.A.-Sociology Washington, D. C. Dean's List, Class Basketball, Hockey, BSU, Revival Team Chairman, YWCA, German Club, Spanish Club, Psychology Club, Class Project. RUTH VIRGINIA REYNOLDS BA.-Political Science Richmond, Virginia Pi Sigma Alpha, Junior Class Historian, Orientation Counselor. MARY LOU ROBERTSON B.A.-Hirzfory Walnut Creek, California Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Alpha Theta, WC Glee Club, co-chair- man of Evening Watch, Phi Beta Kappa. ELIZABETH ANN ROBINSON BA.-Biology Richlands, Virginia Beta Beta Beta, Student Medical Assist- 21l'llI. MARTHA CAROLE ROGERS B.S.-Biology Lawrenceville, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Beta Beta Beta, Hall President, Rat Council, Class Tennis, Glee Club, University Chorus, YVUCA, mimeographing chair- man, WUS co-chairman, Intramural Committee, Orientation Chairman, Phi Beta Kappa. JESSICA SCARBOROUGH B .A .-Mfzllaemaiics Norfolk, Virginia Pi Mu Epsilon, Sophomore Class Treas- urer, WEB staff, features editor, Wesley Foundation, publicity chairman, Psycho- logy Club, Senior Class Project Script Committee, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors. MARY CATHERINE SELLERS B.A.-Efzglirla Warwick, Virginia Hall President, WEB staff, Editor of Organizations and Honoraries, Class Hockey, YWCA Cabinet, chairman Personal and Ca-mpus Affairs, chairman Foreign Students Committee, West- minster Fellowship, Religious Activities Council, Student Education Association. JANET ANN SHEA B.A.-Efzglirla Richmond, Virginia Boston University, Rutgers University. DAPHNB EILEEN SHEPARD BA.-Efzglirh Farmville, Virginia Dean's List, Junior Class secretary, WEB staff, Westhampton Cheerleader, Glee Club, University Chorus, Wesley Foundation, Religious Activities Coun- cil Secretary, Student Education Associ- ation, vice-president, secretary, Orienta- tion Counselor, WEB Beauty Candidate. JOYCE ANN SLAVIN B.A.-History Richmond, Virginia Varsity Tennis. JOYCE ANN SMITH B .S.-MdfhB77ZdfiCJ Roanoke, Virginia Hall President, YWCA, second vice- president, co-chairman World University Service Committee, Student Education Association. SANDRA JOY SMITH BA.-Psychology Richmond, Virginia Phi Alpha Theta, Psi Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman Class treasurer, Class Hockey, Class Basketball, Orchesis, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors. SHIRLEY MAE SOUTHWORTH BA.-Sociology Kidds Fork, Virginia Senior Class historian, WEB staff, Glee Club, YWCA Publicity chairman, BSU, Student Education Association. L..!il227J7k.,v BARBARA HELEN SPIERS B.S.-Biology Richmond, Virginia North Court Residence Council, Hall President, Orientation Counselor, Chair- man of Senior Code Committee, WEB staff, Westhampton Cheerleader, Head University Cheerleader, YWCA, Senior Orchesis. SALLY ROBINS SPILLER B.A.-Political Science Fredericksburg, Virginia Dean's List, Pi Sigma Alpha, Honor Council, Executive Council, Hall Presi- dent, South Court Dorm, president, South Court, junior house leader, Col- lege Council, WEB staff, Captain Varsity Basketball, Class Basketball, Class Hock- ey, Canterbury Club, Bi Diocesan, Vir- ginia Canterbury Association, secretary, executive committee, REW Evaluation Committee chairman, REW Book Com- mittee, R. C. McDanel Historical Society, Alumnae Daughters. MARY EVELYN SPIVEY BA.-Socioloy Richmond, Virginia University Players, publicity manager, president. JOYCE ELIZABETH STEED B.A.-Malhemalicr Front Royal, Virginia Pi Mu Epsilon, president, Phi Beta Book Award, Orientation Counselor, chairman Senior Class Project Lighting Committee, WEB staff, Glee Club BSU secretary, REW Book Committee Chair- man, SIASG Conference Committee co- chairman, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Beta Kappa. LILLIAN E. STEPHENSON B.A.-English Norfolk, Virginia Southern Conference Representative, Fourteen, Orientation Counselor, French Club, Spanish Club, Junior Orchesis, Senior Orchesis, president, vice-presi- dent Fine Arts Council, YWCA cabinet, Foreign Students Representative, Home- coming Queen, WEB Beauty Candidate. MARY SYBIL STEVENS B.A.-Sociology Bassett, Virginia BSU, YWA, Blueheld College. JENNIE MARSHALL STOKES B.A.-English and Psychology Blackstone, Virginia Dean's List, Hall President, Collegian, reporter, Westhampton Glee Club, Uni- versity Chorus, Westminster Fellowship, secretary, vice-president, YWCA, treas- urer, REW Committee Chairman, Ori- entation Counselor, German Club, Psy- chology Club. JEAN CARLENE STONESTREET B.A.-Pfyrlaology Richmond, Virginia Class Hockey, Psychology Club. LILLIAN SUBLEY B.A.-E1z,qZi.rh Richmond, Virginia Handbook Editor and Business Manager, Glee Club, soprano section leader: West- hampton College Octet, University Chorus, YWCA, cabinet member, Ger- man Club, Orientation Counselor. LINDA LEIOH TAYLOR B.A.-Pryrbology Prospect, Virginia Senior Coordinator for May Day, Mary Washington College. Dean's List. POLLY ANN THOMPSON B.A.-English Richmond, Virginia Queens College, Chi Omega, pledge chairman, rush chairman. SYLVIA LORIN THOMPSON B.S'.-Biology Charlottesville, Virginia German Club, Beta Beta Beta. CATHERINE M. THORBURN B .A.-Spmzirlcz Chancellor, Virginia WEB staff, BSU vice-president, REW Arrangements Committee chairman, REW Personal Conference chairman, YWA, Spanish Club president. MILDRED ANNE TIERNEY B.S.-Physical Edrmzliwz West Norfolk, Virginia Varsity Hockey, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis, Class Hockey, Class Basketball, Class Tennis, YWCA, Orchesis, treasurer, vice-president, Ath- letic Association reporter, Publicity chair- man, Snowball. NANCY PRESTON TINGLE B.A.-History Heathsville, Virginia Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board Presi- dent, Winch' llybo in Amerimzz Cnlleger anal Uni-1fer.ri1ie.r,' Residence Council, Junior House Leader, Hall President, College Council, University Music Club, Glee Club, BSU, Spanish Club? JUDITHiANN VANDERBOEGH B.A.-Biology Hampton, Virginia Beta Beta Beta, president, Dean's List: WEB class staff, Canterbury Club, YWCA Publicity, Campus and Personal Affairs. AUDREY SANDRA WEEKS B .S .-Ph Juiml Edumliofz Richmond, Virginia Junior Varsity Hockey, Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Hockey, Class Hock- ey, Class Basketball, Class Archery, Class Tennis, Athletic Association Board, Basketball Manager. VIRGINIA N. WHITFIELD BA.-Evzglirla Richmond, Virginia Fourteen, Hall President, BSU, YWCA. SARAH HART WILLIS B.A.-History Lignum, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, BSU, YWA secretary, Alumnae Daughters, Phi Beta Kappa. MINNA VIVIAN WILSON B.A.-Elzglifb McLean, Virginia Dean's List, Psi Chi, WEB Feature Co- Editor, YWCA, Orientation Counselor, Senior Orchesis, Junior Orchesis, Hall President, Student Education Associa- tion, WEB Beauty Candidate, Home- coming Court. TOMMIE JANE WOLFE BA.-Sociology Pelham, New York Glee Club, University Chorus, Orchesis. ETHEL JEAN ZELINSKY BA.-History Ellerson, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta, Senior Class secretary, Glee Club, University Chorus, secretary Glee Club, YWCA Cabinet Member, Orientation Counselor, Orientation Committee. Seniors of 1961 School of Business EDWARD VINTON ALLISON, JR. B .S.-Acroznzlifzg Fredericksburg, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer, Junior Class secretaiy, Vice-President of Student Government, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Softball, REW, steering com- mittee, SAB Board of Governors. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BELK, JR. B.S.-Mazzagemefzl Richmond, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Student Government, Senator, WEB, sports staff, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Softball, Glee Club, Cheer- leader. WILLIAM CHARLES BOARD B .S .LflCL'0llIZfi71 g Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Baptist Student Union. DENNIS M. BRUMBECK B.S.--Accozmtifzg Winchester, Virginia Sigma Phi Epsilon, Acting Historian, Treasurer, Student Government, Clerk of the Senate, Intramurals, Volleyball, Tennis, Religious Emphasis Week, Class- room Visitation Committee Chairman, Hospitality Committee. KENNETH EDDLEMAN COUSINS B .S .-Mfzmzgemelzt Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, Basketball, Track, Intramurals, Alpha Kappa Psi. u.ft122sjyxJ DAVID OAKLEY CROOKSHANKS B.S.-flClfI1ZdgE77Z!37Zl Covington, Virginia Lambda Chi Alpha, Intramurals. DONALD HARRIS DAVIES B .S.-Marketing Richmond, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Senior Class Presi- dent, Football, V.P.I., Intramurals, Foot- ball, Basketball, Softball, Tennis, Alpha Kappa Psi, president, Society for Ad- vancement of Management, vice-presi- dent. JOHNNIE LARRY DIXON B .Sr-I-M:Zll6Zg67lZ0lZl Richmond, Virginia Varsity golf, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. THOMAS RAY EVANS B .S.-Mfzfmgenzelzf Tappahannock, Virginia Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramurals, Society for Advancement of Management. DONALD P. FALLS B .S.-zlflark etizzg Richmond, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge trainer, president, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Class Senator, Base- ball, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track, REW, steering committee, Society for the Advancement of Management. DONALD JAMES FINLEY B .S .-Mmm gememf Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Kappa Psi, Intra- murals, Society for the Advancement of Management. BARNEY ROLAND FREASIER, JR. B .S.-Acromzting Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Society, Intramurals, Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for Advance- ment of Management. FRANK CLARKE GARRETT B.S.-Ecofmmicr Richmond, Virginia Interfraternity Council, vice-president, chairman of IFC Court, Kappa Alpha, president, historian, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Government Treasurer, Intra- murals, Football, Track, Baseball. RICHARD DONALD GLENN B .S .-llflmzagefzzwzl Richmond, Virginia Varsity Baseball. RAYMOND PROCTOR GOTT, JR. B .S.-lxilllkffjilg Front Royal, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Kappa Alpha, treasurer, parlimentarian, sgt.-at-arms. JAMES HALL HEELIN B .S.-Arromzfifzg Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Theta Chi, Alpha Society, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, Canterbury Club. WILLIAM MINOR HENLIEY B.S.-Perromzel Relfziiom Richmond, Virginia Sigma Chi, Canterbury Club, Veterans Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Transfer-University of Virginia, University of Hawaii, R.P.I. ERNEST NELSON HOUGHTON B.S.-1VI.fz1'keli11g Portsmouth, Virginia Lambda Chi Alpha, Intramurals, Glee Club. IVEY LESTER HOYLE, JR. B .S .-Fimzzzce Richmond, Virginia RICHARD BYRON HUDSON B .S.-ll'I!lI'k6l1:7Zg Richmond, Virginia Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. JAMES BARTON HUTCHINSON B .S .-Accolnzlin g Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Society. KERMIT LEE JAMES, JR. B .5'.-Acrozuzfing Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Society. JAMES RICHARD KELLER B.S.-Mfznteetiazg Bloornsburg, Pennsylvania Kappa Sigma, Intramurals, Football, Tennis, Basketball. WILLIAM BRYAN KENNY, JR. B .S .-Ivlnrkefilz g Portsmouth, Virginia Kappa Sigma, vice-president, social chair- IUZIIIQ Honor Council, Summer School, Collegimzg Society for Advancement of Management. CHARLES EDWARD KING, JR. B .S .-Mazfzagefzzevzl Gloucester, Virginia Kappa Alpha, Hampden-Sydney, Alpha Kappa Psi, -chaplain, Football, Hampden- Sydney, Intramurals, Football, Basket- ball, Softball, German Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. PETER BENNETT KING B.fl.-Perrofzzzel Relfzlimzr Fairfax, Virginia Il?eiln'S List, Pi Kappa Alpha, Basket- il . SIDNEY JOEL KING B ..S'.-zlflfzzzfzgemefzt Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Epsilon Pi, ex- chequer, master, Intramurals, Hillel Foundation, Society for Advancement of Management. DAVID BENTLEY LACKEY B .S .-Mmm gemezzl Richmond, Virginia JOHN NICHOLAS LAMPROS B .S .-zlflfzrketiiz g Roanoke, Virginia Alpha Kappa Psi, Presiclent's Advisory Council, President of Barracks Council. ALLEN THOMAS LANE B .S.-Mfzzmgemezzt Roanoke, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Junior Class Vice President. m.,!Q229Jyi,v LUDWELL FITZHUGH LEE, JR. B.S.-Perromzel Relfzzfiofzr Fredericksburg, Virginia Pi Kappa Alpha, house manager, House of Representatives, Intramurals, Base- ball, Football, Volleyball. JOSEPH LUTHER LEWIS B .S .-Eroizamicr Powhatan, Virginia Dean's List, Alpha Society, Society for Advancement of Management. GILBERT CLAYTON LUCK, JR. B.S.-Eronomirr Bedford, Virginia Eigpaa Alpha Epsilon, Intramurals, Foot- a . JAMES NEWTON MCGINNIS B ..S'.-Mzzrkelfifzg Richmond, Virginia Varsity Football. GEORGE W. MAHANEY, JR. B .S.-Mmmgem ent Hopewell, Virginia ROEERT GAYLE MARSHALL B .S.-Mark elirzg Richmond, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Kappa Sigma, pledge master, president, Alpha Kappa P515 lVb0'J' llVb0,' Student Government President, Sophomore Class Vice Presi- dent, Junior Class President, Intramurals, Board of Publications, Convocation Committee, Society for the Advancement of Management, president, Presidents Advisory Council. RANDOLPH RODGER MAYES B .S.-Mark effing Bassett, Virginia Kappa Alpha, Football, Basketball, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. R. DENNIS MORRIS B .S .-A ccomztifz g Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Glee Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, recording secre- tary. PETER J. MUTASCIO, JR. B.A.-Ecozzamirr South Orange, New Jersey Interfraternity Council, Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer, rush chairman, Baseball, Intramurals, Baseball, Basket- ball, Softball, Track. MALCOLM JAMES MYERS B .S .-Mazzagerlzefzf Halifax, Virginia Pi Kappa Alpha, pledge master, Alpha Kappa Psi, Athletic Representative, Presi- dent's Advisory Council, Junior Class Senator, Intra-murals, Football, Basket- ball, Society for the Advancement of Management, secretary. ROBERT HANS NICOLAYSEN B .S .-Mark eiirz g Ridgefield, New Jersey Football, Y.M.C.A. CARL HENRY NORTH B .S .-Mazzagefnevzl Richmond, Virginia Sigma Chi, associate editor, Student Government Secretary, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Basketball, Alpha Kappa Psi, treas- urer, Society for the Advancement of Management, treasurer. JAMES WAYLAND NUNN B .S .-Economirr Richmond, Virginia Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. ROBERT E. NUNNALLY, JR. B.S.-Business Adminirlmtion Richmond, Virginia Varsity Golf. HOLLAND WAYNE OLIVE B.S.-Burivzerr Economirr Fredericksburg, Virginia Phi Kappa Sigma, Student Directory Staff, Track, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track, Softball, Marching and Concert Band. JAMES B. O'NEAL B .S .-Mmm gemerzt Richmond, Virginia Honor Council, Varsity Football, Society for Advancement of Management, Alpha Kappa Psi. MELVIN ROSSON OTEY, JR. B.S.-Burilzerr Ecmzomirr Richmond, Virginia Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for the Ad- vancement of Management. JOSEPH B. PHILLIPPE, JR. B.S.-Arcoznzling Partlow, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for Advancement of Management. CHARLES S. PIERCE, III B .S.-Fizzafzce Arlington, Virginia Dean's List, Phi Ga-mma Delta, Senator- at-Large, Baseball, Tennis, Intramurals, Football, Basketball. ROBERT EUGENE POUNDS B.S.-Accowziizzg Dahlgren, Virginia STEVEN WILKINS PUGH B .S.-Mamzgemezzt Richmond, Virginia Phi Delta Theta, social chairman, treas- urer, Senior Class Treasurer, Intra- murals, Football, Society for Advance- ment of Management. THOMAS CYCONNELL REARDON B .S .-Economics Richmond, Virginia Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Class Secretary, Baseball, Intra- murals, Football, Baseball, Track, Society for the Advancement of Management. CHARLES RYLAND REVERE B .S .-lMdl'k6fi71g Hartlield, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Phi Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade, president, Honor Council, Senior Class Vice President, Baseball, Alpha Kappa Psi. CLIFFORD ARTHUR RICE, JR. B .S .-A rcolmtifz g Richmond, Virginia FRANK G. RUBURY B .S.1MdI'k elifzg Dover, New Jersey Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for the Advancement of Management. MICHAEL KERIN RYAN B .S .-Arrowzlilz g Richmond, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Alpha Kappa Psi, Tennis, Track, Newman Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. JAMES EDWARD SANDERSON B .S .-Mark elifzg Richmond, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge trainer, Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Track, Softball, Lauderdale Lover. L.jlf230l7i.J GERALD WILLIAM SKLAR B.S.-Markelifzg Brooklyn, New York Phi Sigma Delta, Varsity Basketball. EDWARD CARLTON SPENCE B .S .-Accomztirzg Emporia, Virginia Lambda Chi Alpha, president, pledge master, Intramurals, Football, Basket- ball, Tennis, Softball, Society for Ad- vancement of Management, Dormitory Counselor. STUART WINSTON STRATTON B.S.-Burifzerr Admi1zirt1'ati01z Richmond, Virginia GAYLORD SWERSKY B .S .-Burizzerr Adrrzinirlmfiorz Norfolk, Virginia Phi Sigma Delta, Intramurals, Bowling. LEVERETT LEO TRUMP, JR. B.S.-Perromzel Relaliozzr Norfolk, Virginia Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, House of Representatives, Society for Advance- ment of Management. BILLY B. VINCENT, JR. B .S .-Accomztizz g Skippers, Virginia Dean's List, Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president, treasurer, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Basketball, Soccer, Softball. RICHARD DALE WARD B.S.-Ecofzomicr Hopewell, Virginia Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Alpha Kappa Psi. MALCOLM LEE WELLS B .S .-A ccozuzlifzg Richmond, Virginia Sigma Chi, quaestor, Alpha Kappa Psi, House of Representatives, Golf, Intra- -murals, Softball, Football, Basketball, Bowling, Soccer, Golf, Volleyball, Track. DONALD RICHARD WENDT B .S .-Markelivz g Lebanon, Pennsylvania Theta Chi, Society for the Advancement of Management. JAMES O. WHELAN, JR. B .S .-Markelin g Petersburg, Virginia Interfraternity Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chairman, vice president, President of Student Party, Intramurals, Football, Softball, Basketball, Chairman of Homecoming. MARTIN B. WILLIAMS, JR. B..S'.-Accounting Richmond, Virginia Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, vice president, Alpha Kappa Psi, Junior Class Treasurer. THOMAS L. WILLIS, JR. BAS' .-.Ma1'keli7zg Martinsville, Virginia Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Society for Advancement of Management. MICHAEL G. WITT B .S.-Finance Alexandria, Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tennis, Intra- murals, Football, Softball, Basketball, Soccer. Seniors of 1961 The School of Law EDWARD EVERETT BAGNELL Crittenden, Virginia B.A. Randolph-Macon College, Delta Theta Phi, Student Council, IFC Rep- resentative, Phi Kappa Sigma. HUGH CAMPBELL Beaverdam, Virginia B.A., Randolph-Macon College, Delta Theta Phi. DOUGLAS WAYNE CONNER Richmond, Virginia B.S., University of Richmond, Kappa Alpha Order, McNeill Law Society. JAMES R. DIFRANCESCO Johnstown, Pennsylvania B.A.. St. Francis College, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Council, Alpha Phi Delta, Intramural Football. CARROLL OWEN FERRELL South Boston, Virginia B.A., Wake Forest College, Phi Alpha Delta, Honor Court. HARRY W. GARRETT, JR. Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond, Delta Theta Phi, Collegian, WEB, Theta Chi. THOMAS J. HARLAN, JR. Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond, secretary of Interfraternity Council. EDWARD F. HODGES South Hill, Virginia B.A., Lynchburg College, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Council, Intramural Foot- ball. ALAN S. KALKIN Richmond, Virginia A.B., William and Mary, Phi Alpha Delta, Honor Court, chief justice, Phi Lambda Phi, Member of Virginia Bar. SHERMAN B. LUBMAN Petersburg, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond, Phi Alpha Delta, Board of Governors, presi- dent, Phi Sigma Delta. JAMES A. LUKE Holland, Virginia B.A., Elon College, Delta Theta Phi, Kappa Psi Nu. LAWRENCE DALE MCGHEE Bassett, Virginia University of Richmond, Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Law Society, vice dean. t..fi1251yCJ JAMES C. MCIVOR Forest, Virginia B.A., Lynchburg College, Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Law Society, chancellor. S. D. ROBERTS MOORE Richmond, Virginia Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Society, National Moot Court Competition Team, Uni- versity Intramural Council, Student Bar Association, vice-president, Student Council. EDWIN C. NETTLES, JR. Wakefield, Virginia Delta Theta Phi, American Law Stu- dent Association Representative, Phi Kappa Tau. JAY ANDERSON PRICE Blacksburg, Virginia B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Delta Theta Phi, president, Interfrater- nity Council, Intramural Football. WILLARD M. ROBINSON, JR. Richmond, Virginia B.A., University of Richmond, Phi Alpha Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intra- mural Football, Member of Virginia Bar. NICHOLAS D. STREET Grundy, Virginia B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Law Society, Member of Virginia Bar. RICHARD PEATROSS TURNER Ashland, Virginia Randolph-Macon College, Delta Theta Phi, Phi Kappa Sigma. CHARLES R. WATERS, II Cape Charles, Virginia B.A., University of Virginia, Delta Theta Phi. AUBREY T. WITHERINGTON Richmond, Virginia A.B., William and Mary, Phi Alpha Delta, McNeill Law Society, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Pi. THOMAS SCOTT WORD, JR. Christiansburg, Virginia B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Delta Theta Phi, McNeill Law Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Student Council, Honor Court, Student Bar president, Pi Kappa Alpha, Member of Virginia Bar. ,- 1 .. I 1 ,,. , .1- A g, I-,,,,4,.,-1 ,10- I ! 4


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University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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