University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA)

 - Class of 1988

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University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1988 volume:

Ties That Bind University of Richmond Richmond, Virginia 23173 Student Life 804-289-sooo Academe? Orgamzauons Volume 67 SpOI'tS Law School ,Z A-1 it 'gl 'ggi A AQ . wi Q" .f 3 ,M , A, s 7' , if , by . Q is 41' M, 3 M. ' ' I A ' W ' 1 -ffm-W-4 1 5 " L-me ' , 1 3 U, 1 ff" 1, iw I YM' 1 SWB 1 I S K r x x 4 s 1 n 1 1 v 4 - a 25' 5 5 'lc' ,fi 5, gk ., ,- All z T, Ei: f , Y? 1, Ne ,.,. . - A . l ,Q A z f K' 3' 'x ' I. , ' ..r-, . 3-gint. 'V wwui, .19 af ,, . I Q - 3 wif- " ' Q I Ei N' ' ' , , V N ,,, 1 """W' 3 ff, f .4+..,..441,: W Q 'I Q 2 ' 1 1 1X,tMp:"q. U" J M l.L. heye oaft United Statef, at rqorefented throagh oar nation5'5 Capitol, held tiey to moyt ofthe Jtadentf ofthe Unioerfity of Richmond. From Calwrnia to New Yorh, Maine to Florida we came here af Jtadentf seehing an academic edacation, hat what we learned expanded far from the clauroom. Becaafe we were Jo geographically dioerce, we hronght oar own ideaf, oalaes, and expectationf to enrich the experience that way Richmond. ii! ,. Www' e carne to the Unioeryity of Richrnona' fall of clrearns ancl expectationf. Althongh relnctant at fmt, we Joon learnecl the inf ana' onto of college lk. Meeting new people hecanie left frightening ana' choosing a roommate was a'Wnitely more appealing than receioing a nante ana' aclclreys in the niail. Then it carne tinie to choose a rnajor ana' nltintately, looh fir a joh. While conteinplating life in the real worlaQ we realizecl that we hacl nnconfcionfly jhrrnea' tief that hincl. Opening I lm 'I 5 .- s I . . O , Q I -J! v . 3, N ' -P -fo .. Y a 'FH -F .- y - K ,9 +f:5'-9 , . ,: 4 5i?7 f .v .4 1 5-u Q , ' ' ' fa- - -,. . ' 4 . -4 5 1 . 4 , 9 . H . : , Vu " , .. . - Q , ,, A 4 nr' b... , ' ' - 4, 9 0 'K 3' '-' fy 2' nl 'pk' fy , kQo 'g Q' , - 1 . . , , - W . A . Q A - , - ' s v , Q , , W Q 1 -. . .. , , P ,- - 1 . Q ' , r Q k 1 ,D ,M W f 'N . ' " 4, ' ,-,X " ar , v, H5 ' H ' 1' L 4 Q 1 . ,ag .k 7 A , 5 my .. I , . s ,, 4 . Q - .Lp . , 1 , g I Q w 1 ala . , 1 W 4 W. . 1 f' 1? us ' V' 5 5 .. . ,X I ,. ' 0 fu -rw ' M ' fu, K.- ', .Y 13 .-w"? ' lr fy- " 1 . ' 5 . A " Q nl 1 4 Hx lA V V' t .' A - w 5 v K Q 1 4 ,v 1 M, 1 4 f Q Q- 0 'ds' ' -u M 14 ' ' r 5 . 9 Q '1 i . Q y a c ,Lx I e eeznie together here, in the city of Riehnionezf niore Jloeoijqeetlly, the Unioerfity. Arrioing from lezrger eitiex, in .fonie eetfey, eine! Jniezller onef in otherf, nioft exloloreez' the loofsihilitief theit nnjhieleez' ontfiete the cetinlonf gettes. Fineiing ehezllenges eornpleinenteei' with Joine eneonretgenient, nieiny of no eteeieten' to reineiin in Riehinoneig fir the .fnow weifnft ew eieep eif New Engleznet' eine! floring eezrne nineh Jooner. This was the best as- pect of col- lege life, the part w h e r e friends were made, and good times were had by all. Here, student life depicts every facet that we discovered while we were here and shows just how diverse we could he if anybod took the time to not From special eve campus to e common sig somethin ber. Of ics ww he A- V gyda' iungjf .Q M Q3 "' ' "" T" L . ' f ff 'X 'mfr ... fy -.P brud m L1t'c Dwlder Crowded house . . . Thc menu at thc Pier broughl on un onslaught of students eagerly awaiting the food being offered. A1 6:30 pm. ihcre was ulwaye u guarantee that lhc line will be stretching out the door, Fast food for fast times . . . The Pier provided a quick alternative to the Dining Hall for those w o have to eat on the run. The new lights. red und blue banners, un plant lined walls gave the Pier u new nimosphere, Bruce Ackerman 3 W. Adums , :Xdums Xdume rw Rock around the clock . . . The Pier was always available so that organizations could hold events, Lisa Woodcock and Randall Jen- kins danced to the tunes of Zulu Tango in one of Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash events. Light up my life Cosmetic changes to the old familiar Dry Dock have transformed it into a new and exciting Pier, One of these additions is ihe neon sign that grabs you upon entry, i in eeeee.eeorrie fi or AEM WN . ' ,Txi if -f--r' W,..' , an P 1, ,,i. A ' -M e ,,r, r 5 rr-, 1 . 1 ww ree "" e . e e e r , he rrrr . l ree e ' f ,. r iiiiii il Q iiiil: L iiiiiii L L .N ' ,K ff 5 . I k W fm 35 is Q N W .. - f 'XA if ' X is X f5?A"'r-A the newly constructed addition seemed to be ell Built 794 volumes that now con- square feet and is now answer, something near and is the Boatwright Library. added for new aca- added to keep the collec- for a three stage plan and construct an addi- isolated." rooms, storage space, and a reference section. Stage two of the plan was the construction of the addition on the west end of the library. The 48,000 square foot addition provided a great deal of needed space. The government documents were moved to the first floor adjacent to the reference section, while both the business reference section and the periodical sec- tion acquired new space. Although several problems were encountered in the construction ofthe new addi- tion, the project was finished close to schedule. mt A h r M tri Xt lj th liibbitt t at Sundw Iii Gtklflx? Ballet mitwtrat an it 'bfadttimiatiiianaw i W D S4219-vvaelliwin l Xmas Mama 3 56165131 Hallman 1 Jafar: Batty? Q Jw-tit! Bw 1i.itryn,Mf5arltQzx 12 we Kia karma 5 laiyftiuhedrxexaf it Amar- Haarmws fr Boatwright Addition Maia, 'ew ff..zsf1 f -t . f t.---he 3 ff, . f ,, mar, i,.,,,x, f l ,lg vgitifq ,'Q2f3'5?v,, li ld s wir th Z " ' f Q ' .gem Hetplartyw. .awIafig.ig..i-, . . . , ?sw.vQ.:ae.ap. all ' N L 3 t - r ta--,seg .ri2ei.faet.rt,a-',,.em. . . ,- kiwi. -Qituwxt-tfe1ti'a': 'ima' - - - ' 1' ,. :tubf-i1'f2l:?i5?l'?iit5rQ255t-X ' 3 E' 'D ze 2 . ' 'T' .f '7 ' '14 G. .Ll fit-W felira-.elzeiailirai.srzwItems. ' , . H ' X . M ., .,t..,.. ..,,,f. . , r. . . , . 4- iagme1i.1'fifitgm,:'6g.xfi X. , , I Z - , '- itstfvi' itataelizrrzgfaebsirvamy-.,i.,wrt, f , mia :af-glial'.swear 7 1 '-fy M . 3 4. welaiaierqtgtagatgq,.f, , ,. - ,, 6.135 aq?.9L,iQ?fif2.y.:,,,. ,iw ,,,,,p.tb,.p,H.x , X.-W, .r-f...i A . ., - ,. H ., wi:1.ftraaYee:iii-5 .vtwnaf-.1 .szttxa .- mania 33,1-g1qfi'e,,1' V1 ml ne, ' Q w i -i ',,-.3,.fg, . f Wtierl faflailtftierl. .sae ,, . 2: ,ie .r :flex ':it.,aSLt-, ii,fiY1iC:wit,.!:? .'tgw'L.v.Ffttiif.i . ,ata,m.,.- f X ,,, ir, '-reef 1-n.,w.' 'mfwt-i,ff,.t+ pr- ss Evite i'l2'F2NlL'i'ivile!'rYt'?S':a!.f1lRU53 :i"RS'p1l.u'.,gYf,1 l-L: . . , . -ffz.aa,,.-me,,,,,.,H,.,..,. ,gg -,af -25111 1-azzzvtflwfeiftv-1i.t.w mgaa-9.-i'fp.ff,1i:fs,ww met-V .r .- .r grae .ia-iff.-uwe-:is'g,1f,r5v,',f1fw-arejqe.'tx'v,'t'w 1 . .,.,...i . A., .ti ,V aa it ., i ,U .fi f -P i, ne -- ft s, it . .. .. M... .,,, . . .-W., ,.-. , wt. .ri tv, cr., tt.. . . :.wi1.ff,-i,.t:fx:ir.r' ' .fi twat, ary., f igifsilgflii-V' slhffiliftfflft urlsGJ-."l0li5lliEr':f l'Li'?Q?ii?3 V ie:-Qs :git-Fst?2fe,:1,iie f, , 'rgttyfagtgwifgaif . 'bjfiff Wil'-'i-if3'1'il?'tI'7QiLZg . '?if'l'i?fffl?:i:3211233 , rg' llfeite. Qlwfi V. V4 f-rim hh ytQ'm,i-l.e:w 9 aelgwggl alll'-Lit, A 1 . - Y U? Q, Q17-v3.Q4, Q" ' 3 "U ', ,- vifco. taper s s , ' ' 2 I '1' .2 ,f.'Qf'-if f va 4- ,l iii' . . . " vl'-l r Q ' ' ' fyygfailenfi' -Q. 1'ae''a.zgX.J?iU'aa,g,2 when . . 3 "Q we ' n,fi1g,4.if " . + 2555-diem'-if "'- "4 if Q ,' SIRI? 52433 :Q ww-e'eettfhiz any-ri " V fi-H32 i1r.''Hsf'afie ' 3 ,, fmiclir -A r . 1 -.1 , . . t? ' . ' we rgwr-'f52:L-,f,g,,f,:.:g 1- .-f 1 ' zwgeilek--Sealife Qtiqitf , f '- .L if ?.:,i13'L 21'eEC51l1,fl.,1"LQ 'GPH' iHcvf--1,'- UH f 'w ra 2 f f az,'a..e 1 1 2 A - ga.-Qfvaav,:wi-.,g-L,,,1 ae.-ia,-1 fp-Q-fa iz, Q 1 -2 ig- figzwa-,ai neu- 1, 15,11f,ae1s3'f,1:,q-rf.. ,ffvev 2 Q,-,ff -sez 1- 1 1-251.53an-.,'qtt1gw2,zya-251112 nbwzf. :e22fa2,1l,2.1? .':1f-112.2 ae , W Q .V 1 "The good part about the addition is that it gave us more space to study and the social sections like the second floor were Stage three of the plan was the renovation of the original library. This created additional space for of- fices, classrooms, archives, storage, and the education- al curriculum lab. Although it provided a new, roomy atmosphere for students to work in, the construction did cause some problems, too. Classes normally held in the library were cancelled because of excess noise. Students, of course, .... . .... .. .... .1.. . ..., ..t... . had nO problem 0'255225ff'E'2f5-'-g1'?e1.Ql25'i.,flif25f'5K1f5iiZ51-liiz12fgE-ifiifi but it did put class schedules behind. During exam week, students studying in the li- brary complained about the noise, but the construction crew was cooperative and re- ' Mahri Aste sponsive. Tom Upton offered an utwdcttic Complaint, 'A 'A "The addition took up too much valuable parking space." Overall, the renovation and addition to the library was very successful. When asked if he felt that the addition was needed, Roger Koury answered, "For UR to be recognized as a prominent college, l think the library needed to provide more resources." According to Mr. John Tyson, University Librarian, the progress and work done were commendable, creating a great asset to the University. - Sharon Matson :" 13.25 swf - 2 ew mms Q ,,, if 1 X A -tee Q UWM WWW' Wi? 8 Q4 1 Q4 S wi is Sim R NX is 2-V33 I 5 S ., ,Q . Ps . .A U K Wqfiifi SQ ,ans R R K- N 595 X5 ski Qysmsiif - x... , ...Q ,,,,M . SL A A xkkhk if MiQX .A-. W A .. NN? Q ft' s -' fa s - z . . ,,h" . .74 IW W K . , . -J Y ,, ,. " ' f ., , f "" ? 'Q' " ' l 5 , ,W,. My ' V- V ' E313 , 1 f W- ' S 1: Q 5 A I A R! M ' i in i 1 T 1, my g fi? ' 44' f 1, 1 " f ' A ' i m' , ' ' ,, ' ,,', 1 i " K 1 N 3 k'K'-- fii, 1 K1'.," J, i' M K F ' -1 - I ,,", f , 5 - IQ, I 'UIQ g, Km.L , f.. , ,. g, . . ""?"'WW-11M.fS,, ri . , , . . . , H ,, ,,,. 7'f7"T"WT ,, W- M mf M f - W- s ww:-ww W-vw-ful.: ,zsww:1.w,, ,... Y f .,g,1,, K ,V W hxiqg,,':ff333:'l4zf1iesv51-If-11"2i'111,-,1ki'if-iifiji-i , 'Iii.'?Z5fE.':i':fgQ'grf I u d e n I 3' i f C Boatwrxght Addition new apartments Came equipped with brand ncvt carpetx. lurni- ture. and unmarked walls, Melia- sa Watson kept hcr apartment as clean an the day she moved in due to her affinity for a clean living environment. The happy housekeeper . .. The Just like mamma s Looking in the apartments wah definitely a relief from 3 years in the Dining Hall. Leanna Hanger and John Ryan experimented in the kitchen trying to learn some ofman1mz1's Neeretg. Nary a cloud in the sky? . . . The locatiun of the new apartments had many seniors walking aeruss the intramural field to get to their classcm. The cloud filled sky pro- iided prtttectinn from the curly morning rays as this student heads to class, M. Berguido 3 E. Bcrlinger3 Berman 3 Berry 3 i ,,,, , ' i 1- 5 ' Q f f K ,zkg,wt.ff' ' V It ,im ,r QM 5 ,,,t the birth of the new apartments provided more 0 0 uch to the delight of one hundred upperclass students, the University added twenty-five units to the University Forest Apartments. Construction began in April 1987, and these apart- ments were completed for the students' arrival in Au- FCOITT decision was made to gradually phase out the "Mods,' and this fall, the demolition of these units required a housing alternative. Because the existing apartments had been such a popular lifestyle option with students, and also because gust '87. The new units were similar in design to the older apartments and were located adjacent to the intramural fields. According to Ron Inlow. Director of Food and Auxil- iary Services, the decision to build more apartments was corporate, involving input from the professional Stu- dent Affairs staff and the , . . , . wwf 'fr am: .- -:af We 5 t . E' Tl fl i?'faAiif.f3Sff:sT'.Effie59if-isja-f.ffei1.ggi5.Q- 'U isa? f . f - e . s "lt's fabulous! Everything is new -- carpeting, walls, paint, and furni- ture. Also, the parking is better and we have a nice front yard." ..,v. ,W-f.s...,n .- .1-1...-sr-w1S.s:fwJ, as M. If we 4 1 1 ' f ir. - Henry Godfrey the cost of twenty-five units was half the cost of con- structing a new residence hall, the University opted to meet the demand for living space by expanding the Uni- versity Forest Apartments. Inlow commented that he felt the decision had been a good one. As Maribeth Cowan, Area Coordinator supervising the apartments, Board of Trustees. Additional apartments were neces- sary because of the University's desire to eliminate "less than optimum" housing, particularly the "Mods," The "Mods," modular housing units located near the Law Dorms, were intended to be temporary but housed male students for nearly ten years. Three years ago, the 4 tr If .1 " af . .. " 3 ' ' . Wt' x 1 36 as " .' ' . 2 . f I 1 I T "tr a. ' N ' f e i xl in is . .. 1 :xiii t gf 34 y V iv .. i + said, "The students just love 'emf' Echoing her enthu- siasm, Henry Godfrey volunteered, "lt's fabulous! Ev- erything is new - carpeting, walls. paint. and furni- ture. The new apartments are also safer because the sliding glass door in the back of the old design has been improved with a regular bolted door. Also. the parking is better and we have a nice front yard." Nlegan Nlitcliell ..,. . .a,,,.,,...a ... ...M V M ......, ,,,..v , followed through on their homes' promises was a complete one: everything was for an elaborate rejuvina- Housing Coordinator, Joan serious problems. lt was problems, such as water walls and ceilings." after final exams Hall, who were nor- rooms until after gradu- feminine for me." very run down. However, .la- son admitted, "When l ar- rived, I was pleasantly surprised by the new renovation. Now I feel that it's the best dorm around." ln the dorm itself, all walls and ceilings were re-done. Dips were taken out of the floors, and much of the winding was taken out of the halls. The interior of the building was done in a color scheme, created by Randy Darnell of the Physical Plant, containing salmons, mauves, blues, and grays. David Hoernig, who lived in Ml love the new renovating, howev- er, the color scheme is a little too -- Dave Hoernig the old Thomas, criticized, "I love the new renovating, however, the color scheme is a little too feminine for me." Along with new plumbing improvements, the laun- dry room was expanded and modernized. A weight room was also created in the basement, complete with universal equipment. New carpet was laid throughout, except for the fifth floor hallway where a brick-colored slate floor and skylight were discovered. Both of these, plus some scalloped windows, also on the fifth floor, were left, preserving Thomas's old Charm. Individual rooms were re- done, as well. The walls were repaired, new ceiling tiles, windows, and screens were installed. Each room was equipped with a new sprin- kler system, a ceiling-in- stalled smoke detector, over- load sockets for computers, an individual air condition- ing system, and new Cargo furniture. Four months and an estimated S l .5 million later, the work crews cleared Thomas only four days before the freshmen arrived. When the dust cleared, Thomas Hall was a modern dorm for the University to be proud of and a preserved tie to the past. M Doug Schacht Y . .,,. , . ' o T 9,35 ,,,, v vv u ri ,,, M Ellen Bradley i A ,w ag C. Brady 1 A , ' . Z 1 44, I A 93 5 5'i5fC'Cfi! N a ' ,, S 8SE12E Qriunstein 1 L 1 gs V ,s V N 5 6 W ea f - 1 'f e , I -.. A -t jf S G' L ,av Wife ' P'Lg5 msg. ,22a ece 2 fi r gp. 4 t, ?, .- ,Q W1 u eoraiaiiaeliv , 'v 1- has 1 .A if -M - Aw,g.,.,W. 1f,, ,e-:aw I 1' r e g, if Q, VCX CN Q A ' -' l' 5'iCtf"s K 3 I' 1 d '. ' ye, !3s K " , p C sx 'X . , 9, V H ry L ,ff n V ti me t f ' H 7 f 1 f as H U f '- "V " N- il, l' f. X- , 4 . . l' "Wt , . 74 "ff ,w,T'i'f'i3Y1fp f v f 3, ' f 'mf ' i , ' . i , 2551155 1 1 r o it 'st'r f T s . I i Q . 5 sp., 1:55 J 'nary f wp , 3 oe 1 my gt ,Lv V: I . . 4 f .. A I E i f . A -v T 'M T 1 r 3, T . . . , . Pfeeiff-'if we xii f if , was V .--. ' fi -gee f1,9D,QQ.vQf1Q1e s-aieaQ5fEQ22..:a ,in - , , . ,ff J.- sgg geese , -' - mag , ,. - . , I C iv Kiggg ,, Q ' ff K ' " L flliiE e1 f i ' f i f l if H ' 5 "ik x,t,'.f r ' 7' 3'7'i"'?'2"j"' 'WV " 5 . et 1 ' "J 7 'Q a ,ygdiif iikiqie t 16 a Thomas Hall Renovation Towering above the rest . . . One ofthe mun5 cosmetic renovutions undertttken in thc summer was un extensive remodeling job of Thotmts Hztll. ln addition to the interior. the exterior was also re+ done in terms of the building structure und overall landscap- ng, ff: 1 in , "-' 0 " , MIM' ,Xtlfmlttlrtfm A tb. X x W f Z Q, M. , Z Z Worth the weight A weight mom in the basement 0liTllOIl1ll9 Hall was at luxury provided to 1 1 f if W tv only u few dorms. Dttvid Whitt meh the new morn to its fullest with workouts and cvcreises. A clean slate . . . Despite the ren- t3v:xtitxns.tl1c Sth lloor of Thnmus Hull rctttincd ite trgtditinntxl look ul' tile floors. decorative vtindtvws. and tt newly uncovered skylight, Pete Krttthtt cur-crm the newly in- stttlled drywall with poster, und other decorations. ,W W , .. ,Q V I t ,tt. , 9 , ,, .,.,.. , A L A ,, .mf U , fe' A2 U ti -y1,,,,f, , , 'z' V it ml- an 1, W 1 ff f y lm, ' , st 2 J Q I Xl.1rk R, Broun E .lttli.t Brubuker S u mt n 5, fp I1 Worth a thousand words o slv th xt posters add chwr PQPP L'-'Pelw P07 f-WUT A 5-lf m the huns loom WGS 1 xcter to Z1 dorm room would bn. n understatement ln tha. EN- ll showwc f'-W dlbpldlmg UUPW 501525 full Of 20041 one of thls serond floor room In Loft Robins posters run xncmurxes Gunn Kund Ill s artwork ETMLS lhf Wflll Whllc the gamut from qexy 10 gen In Cnty hc and Chrts C tldwcll shore somr sptrlts E 5 On the phone with her beau Instead ol h mgtng posters nd ptgtures on dorm room vualls some studcnts Lhoose hp more AYTIQIIC ipprouh Taklng full advintage of her tlcnt Emclxn Nhunplcr crulcd 1 dcstgn worth bowing Shoots no rc msc th rc: tel' for vt, shots later lzvcrw room needs something to e ICDSIUH ol studvmg A basket hall hoop spelled Pac Krdtsa +L?2'53's Chris Caldwell 3 Q , A 18 f r- 15 avid Al tn Cnldxwll of Sfeghcn C all thtn s will L lmpbyll f J' Y l M xr xfqfffgjmpcv Alma fisrey lf Q?anECafrazfeVES Rfehancia Ciafrrfanw Q Q L .: kiwi ciwifhgf, 1 mmm farm f H ,f W, Le litem tm 'hm K ? ,Wy 3 W Sem if Cqsgylii Q W ' X r,13ti3gC3'3XEQ1EHe5.31 M Giglminphgtmtvifatmwsat at N V v fi p f j'yS1i3iI1ri'eten5f..Qngtaii5ietiiiE t wr 1 X9 Av Y 1 t H ul rafrfv Room Design ,, raw L, . ,l., . - W, WWW ifffff lifffgil ,V H - ,fl Qizw 4.m,W,.. 561' DB Q. , , 3 wig, A ., f- 1 L fm ' 2 .mln ,tm M .Q ti-,1fy,,,h fn, vigrx mega-Qfgigfaisfgf-LitM-lisa? l 'W .-' TM .W we,u3i5:,sQ1-, ' e igggggwgfnwfgrt' 59mgag'jjm311t,wazaf X ll , ,, ,.,, ,.., , . ..,, ,, ,,.. ,, ,,,.. . 1 Fwialv.gffggggig0.E8a:wu1piA232idnf.,-wL,a'5Qwic,EI41f'3 . ' ' Mzizfi-'efv ,, cv L GER 352551 f ,, ,E Q o ogre, I HE jr ,- ,, ' V l .. Q , v ' M who .Q-V-fzfrm an,cg1,A,fm,.M.y,1w.ef.:2::eg:i5 aims 14 C ff ff mm rssfmtf . ie-of mm zfftvfvf . Z new-L ftW'f5 2Mvymgc32,5 'Sym I K' I I , ,, f ' " aaii3fiaia5e.t. ,W fr mffllwxgx 1 ' f lilwilii V -of -t wf-fwzfwvwsv efifxfeflwfgo, xnfafkzfgafpimixixtQrgw.QQ5yrw,:Wqt,,1m1?1Q5Q q13Q15gQfgM,q53r V A .4-f A M, V M F-?ff21a2lifEP'2?e,Qinw'f1Kfil55f5.s.f:XQ:Q25f:Sw , ' f W?--. 9m,.,,. , Buiiwsis it 1,74 vDid'M.a, 'i Nia, ,V in effort to personalize the room, the students set out to eck the walls f you looked very closely, you saw that stu- dents here were not all the same, despite ru- mors of homogenousness. Behind closed doors, dorm rooms and apartments revealed the real personal- ities within. At the beginning of the year, a great deal of time passed while planning what went where. "Setting up a room is a complex task," informed Jennifer Culver. "You have to consider each roommate's tastes, values and the maximum effiency of the stereo and refrigera- tor," Knowing your room- mate always helped with de- sign, but since room sizes and characteristics varied, new plans were required each year. For those students who came up lucky in the room pick lottery system, space may not have been a prob- lem, but others had to live with small areas. Beds were bunked or stacked precariously on top of dressers, desks, or bookcases to create maximum use of space for comfortable living and entertaining. Additions to a room like rugs, mirrors, curtains and bamboo shades were options that softened the harsh reality of physical plant paint, but tv's, stereos, and sonality. " "How you decorate is very impor- tant, it should reflect your own per- -- Caroline Ferris refrigerators were standard features. Amy Street ad- mitted, "l know TV is not very condusive to studying, but l have to see my soaps!" While keeping up with the times, students began building entertainment centers in their rooms by adding compact disc players, VCR's and the ever-popular answering machines. Once all the basic items were in place, next came the decorating. Selection of posters, pictures, and paintings livened up the walls. "Personalization of the room is keyj' directed Cindy Woodsi "The room has to be your den, study, dining room, and bedroomf' Adding to this theory, Caroline Ferris said, "I-low you decorate is very importantg it should reflect your own personality." Finally, everything was set for parents weekend. Va- cuuming, dusting and hang- ing some final posters pre- pared your room for Monrfs inspection, But after par- ents weekend, how long was it before the floor was covered with rumpled clothes? ln most cases, not long. Shannon Conner admitted, "My room was so bad that it was declared a fire hazard. There wasn't a clear path from the door to the bed." - Sieve Sigworlh ...t,...,..,l, VLQA IAVV ..,V,. N.. ... i...,... ,, tm... M.,.,.,,,,,..., ....,. ,.,..,...,,.., ..- .... .WM .. M. ...WM ... ii... 5 5 t ' A an V if 4- yu A ,, t - ! . . l l31. ,,,. N. XX ' I t ' f . 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J XX2asafgaR,,,, months' of dirty clothes Qgmnr5gm,4.isa,ti5,.iftggtagttg-alagtsaegaesaaiegiyuggaaeamiagag, L wait newest? firm 5:32533 siftede?zili2nf1fi3HQ X,f.maiiaeX altar-eXXfXsa ,awiiit amass? N-XQX-M. 3?1-4vrMviitX4,gst?l,.2Si2yJrEfa1efaiLea2eaXas . the-m..a.,L math -X ' fiff t :wt-fh 22 iii-Iffstxtr tlxliufii 1 Qt Y A-fer I A his f ' ' 5 reedoms of living on your place in the laundry room. I didn t usually go there to X. . . . :Sei I ' tygfmfkngvggiigfsti ,ggi ,A . I. . . . A ' . , I . r responsibilities of taking socialize, but that s what usually ended up happening. . Tasks which your moth- J ust hanging out there you met people, observed Jen- it A much more appreciated, W -Q, ,,,,.,,f-I-Xgat, Xitst-ag, gggggit ef, .X 5Qi2gM,,.ti- r 1,1a.:n'-el+- salsa XXsafrsXff1ff: ,ftegagtff lfafeisirf-a X A - f if Yfwassswnssii sw, m.i.s..,.a me at ,,a1AfWX iam .ta ..s.asl.aiXa,S- pm fading:iggigLgEtwf1gglw?,at5,a:.fapi.,t?-ebvafrrflzgistxaib 3 -,,. poi 5 V S Of Mfliti-S55 wif. an aa it , , gage , ,ti 330-if an wieeairwtaa I , 1: X3 yr I ,H Pl T 3-'L:'s3aaWrr'ffzai' me igfa sive, g -tgshlifftffitlf wi Dial if fr at W f tar f .rs-0 arrest, Qin-ww, as , ata, has-tme , te'-naeew i'.:n.t1SFvxl3ilfn'Eirsli4i'tfi1fWana 1 is-aatwrswra?-4-elitist-2 1 v255glfH5efeQw,l Jer-si ia , ,re .K Rn re 4e,js,so2 f..w-fra? ,,ct.e.,g sta.. tt,-aa-.Q 'Wi74'f5WXs giant, 5 -2 vayr-w mgH ed .53 my ,ws ,Z Xfvie,,-fixgitix Moi. YQ wqmehgs U ' fyfasjtfa Let-tr,1,'fCigf? ss eQfa,QaXt, gaiaaxfat' Xefaxw be Students often had to wait for an empty dryer, but B ri- students could be found nifer Turner. When surveyed about the worst part of doing laun- dry, students quickly responded. "Everybody did wash on the same days - 'i said "Everybody did wash on the same days 1 Saturday and Sunday after' nights before they went tc noons when people got up and Sun- bedf' Other POPHI-Hr C0111- day nights before they went to an Peery, explained his solu- tion to this problem. "We had about one hundred guys in our dorm and only two dryers. I usually had to take out other guys' wet clothes and put mine in. I saved money that way, too." Keeping an eye on their clothes and an eye open for a free dryer, students created somewhat of a meeting Mitchell Clark l Rob Cleary I 1 lcgg 3 f i ,, saw, 51,2 ' ' s , if V 'f if " fp gt: Ginny Allen, "Saturday and eo le ot u and Sunda Sunday afternoons when 5 PPE? plaints were quarters were hard to find, washing ma- d chines didn't spin, and - Ginny Allen clothes got lost or ruined. Ju- nior, Meredith Brown, hated having to stop what she wa doing to check her laundry. especially ifshe was sleeping. Upon moving to the apart- ments, senior, Phil Merrill finds that 'fit gets to be a problem when you have to remove girls' wet undies from the washer." Eventually, though, as the routine ol college life settled in, doing laundry became a general chore in a student's schedule like papers and tests. H W' ma-f-.L-w gi11tsa rU' af , 5 . ,,,. ,,,,, 'f ' ,, tae- 5, 'QW a '59 . W, ,,,,,, , .2 -1.f I H' ff' waive ,FA-X" Hossenlopp -ii" -Q' A l ' X , .fs- S ,. 1 X pf 1 ,, W 4.2 ,Q llumlxhvrrl' he they wet or are they dry? . .. fhu dryux m tlm 4 mm cr xcumcd lu do .n youd job lxmll .lcflgrsun ls s I p mud In find hh cluthcx more uct llx.m uhm hp H lhum in V, ,,,... NNW, , ,, 4 a f ' F .9 V.-4:1 ' , QQ 6 A K QM x ,,,,, 'F' Y A K W 3 QW it mf EQ? 7 , 4 u f my , 432 The buck stops here . . . The Pay- ntentx Office located in the buse- tncnt of Richmond Hall provides xtudentx mth quick cash, Kristen Cobbs happily anticipated cash- ing her RA cheek to use for the nightk activities, Mo with the flow , . . One of the must important spots on campus. the C'a:,ltFlow machine, is zt source of cash or frustration. Mau- reen Hershman knew exactly where to head when money be- came less than available. W X -N1 --1 si W ...Nu-an i ,.....-My M K arm Karen Dunham t Gone With The We-nd . . . Writing checks always seemed easy because the green never left the hand. Wendy Walker eringes as she secs her money flow through her pen. - ,W - ,,,, - , .u,.-,, ,f...7 - ,.,,... ,.,,,.... .. ..,, M ..,, ... .W .-M.. ,W . ..... X V .jghg hy N in 1 ,ao lg , - A 1 Q? 1 2 .rv t L 5: 4 fl ff ' l i if 2. ' ' l 'l ' , , 'wt ' ' F 'Q f Ng. wt , ,,+ Dunham when the money runs low,-stu epts go to cash flow only to they an t budge ollege. That word conjures up many intimidat- ing, yet wonderful thoughts. College was not only anticipating new friends and experiences, but also accepting new responsibilities, which were not as much fun as new friends. Along with going to classes. using spare time wisely, and choosing a major, came the job of managing money. Jill Hinkle respond- ed accurately, "Money really isn't a problem, but it never seems to be around when l need to do the laundry or pay the phone bill." In the beginning it seemed simple enough. but the first bounced check brought the situation into perspec- tive. Tim Vaughan indicated "It's never been a problem for me because l never had any money to manage." Considering a student's re- petitive use of the cash flow machine, it was not at all dif- ficult to understand how checkbook balancing be- came a challenge. Maybe S'Checkbook Balancing lOl" should be offered during orientation or first semester next year. Of course. there were those individuals who were able to maintain their balance to a penny. And to them, we, the incompetent. owe a great deal. So. what was it that we spent all of this money on, anway? Without a car, students expected to be safe from temptation, excluding the bookstore. Amy Ruble explained, "l'm wonderful at managing money, it just phone bill." usa ' ex, "Money really isn't a problem, but it never seems to be around when l need to do the laundry or pay the manages to slip through my fingers." However, various groups on campus made doni ts, subs, baels, and irre- sistible raffle tickets availab e at your door, especially in the fall. During the day, someone was always selling something - jewelry, records, t-shirts, or posters -- in the Commons. Finally, theyi got us through the mail with the PHONE BILL. Wiithout a car, your fingers could still do the walking, and they did! With all of this possible vfithout a ear, the spending options with a car were linfitless. Regency Mall was located just a few miles from campus for shopping. Joanne Brown emphasized, "My clothes budget is the largest and the most fun to spend." Richmond also of- fered numerous restaurants and night spots where money could be spent rapidly. Among students' favorites were Barry's, Darryl's, Villa Pizza, Fuddrucker's, O'Brienstein's, and TGlFri- day's. Well. Mom and Dad. this is what we spent our money on. Managing money was just one of those responsibilities learned through exper- ience. learned at college. lt probably became a part of every student and added tothe "ties that bind" us all to our college years. - Jill Hinkle - Mary Cate Miles I liinnn Ihiniul l x V . ,V 40 6 3 Lia t n Dtxghr y H Q J thllTDi ri X ' he 'Vlatre xA Da te 7 . A LV ft T D 5 1 We ! 2 C. imc D is l . . 1 'Q ,Y 2 , , Y as v' Ihvllt l'Jf 1 M 3 K I gg' 'su in D l 'Q' f ' C r vt i, ,L s W Q Yi M 5 gi? ' Xftriv awe Managing Money , .. Niilxf llauiel i f g i ' Nusan Ilinicls 3 - JV xy .Y . V V' . llictemi IJ.U'glS 3 ..,, H , A lclltcy Darien 3 'Z fe ij? llarwam 3 , ' ' y o z i re ' 3 ' V 'Xia is at . atfdso K f A A ,, V I ' it' 1 fern '. iivii Q,A"ii"i'i7 'fm f at Anti- w , avisl A V ' ,Y K ,Q .. r 'L ' asf.: A , t I ' ' iiii . I ' Clark Davis 3 5 if V 5 'y 2 J 'M V. ,j A ' , 's'Dales uvis 3. K r 9 -... ' , 1 , -gay erfla -at it .... ii 7 r V NH107 -Di" 'S H 3- .A " . .,.. y I Y..A i I 'K V- I , , 4 was a blessing, but also to get in the car and hen you just needed to get dining hall offered a less s got together and ven- Barry's or Villa Pizza. Run- classes was also much car. a must. Friday afternoon, to stock up on supplies especially girls, who Fraternity Row drove to X- es, students enjoyed the movies or hot spots down- and tickets, they may become heels of fortune curse. "They were a temptation," explained Michele Loeffler. "When you knew you should have been study- ing, somehow it was just too easy to sneak out to Friendly's for a study break. But ofcourse that depend- ed on how far away your car was parked." A minority of students were pleased with their parking places. Kim Lewis, who lived in South Court, was "discouraged with having to park behind Lora Robins because it was so far away." In the event that your ear was not in its assigned lot on Sunday night, the police department never disap- pointed you. Tickets were another curse of having a car on campus. From parking outside the lines in your assigned lot to parking in faculty and staff lots during P P P P V PP the day, tickets were not only ts Common. but assumed. and fail were "When you knew you should have been studying, somehow it was just too easy to sneak out to Friendly's for M-aymom for a study break. "Sometimes you know you're going to get a ticket, but for whatever reason, it's worth it," defended Molly H Robb. At the end ofa semes- ter, before registration, stu- River excur- - Michele Loeffler dents had to pay all Of their sions, P P PP PP P fines, including tickets. "l've While OH' wmrws trips had as much as S65intickcts were the most fun. some stu- dents managed to avoid the police department well enough to drive around on campus without being tick- eted. Men who found the walk to the dining hall too strenuous or cold or wet, packed into cars and drove to dinner. Legal parking places in faculty and staff lots, however. were scarce between five and seven. Cars. while an enjoyable privilege, could also be a ll J BE Vll I N IJ bl when IJ I 1 Ka ia D I I Mark W miliig and Denim Z!-'Jr E! 1 n Joe Deisfwo R W Ben Dickerson t Blish B Diggs 3 Stephen Drflidza 3 aan mm 1 Greg Diiterxt 1 Nancy Amr Dxtldaura t B1-rggttt Dmley Z Lauri Brianna I Salaam Divers 2 Car on Campus Pi eeier 2 4' P r I n . r - i.,','U' l ' ' v " .t.." ' SN f W "iii,-3"51"'1 it 1 Q. ,--. , V 39 i f f 'if 35:13 ff 'YT' f f ' ff 15,5-Q ' ' . ' W 'spill A 'J ' ,ii -fm at one time before," com- plained Alene Singewald. Despite tickets and parking lots that were a half a campus away, students still enjoyed having a ear to go off campus. g'At times you've just got to get away, to save your sanity!" admitted Suzanne Gelbert. - Doug Sehact Z, ...Q , fer: Q Q if re 'T M r 5 e in of at Q I 'ma' :,, V, . Az, ef 3.9 Wt i , Mm :V?v 1. 9 ,, 'Q a K gi W H -,,, A V .,,, v W X if F W 2 - ,A 1. ' " A ff K K n 1 ,hw ,,A , , ,,LL,, LM I,A, ,, T ,,. A . ' T' ' L.. ,Z y l V f , I , . ,fl Iaffmir' , , A ,,,,, . , ..,,,,vf,- ,L ,,,. Car on Campus This one goes out to the one I love Waiting in long lines to buy stamps for Ih'it precious lcttcr was a common sight between classes. Jen Turner came pre- pared to wait in line with a drink in hand. f 1 Do you have any with Seashells? ...ln order to buy stamps or send packages, Westhamptun women faced the lang walk across cam- pus, Lcanna llanger bought stamps to put on all the letters she Office of the Dean? . . . The rc! wards for making it through thc day come in thc form of mail in post office boxes. Greg Morissctt was punlcd by this reward that was sent by the Dean. wrote while working in the infir- mary late at night. Shcllcv Fzirhart I Earle l Early 1 Easter 2 Qaiffi, 'sia- -,,,,,, ,... . , W Wx, 5 f 7 'Y 1 t 1 uv K arm Dunham Ixarwi Dunham t brought comfort. It brought laughter. lt brought joy. It brought sadness. lt brought opportunity. lt brought smiles. Through rain, snow. and storm of night, the mail always got through, strengthening ties from home. There was a great difference between the attitudes of freshmen towards mail and those of upperclassmen. "Getting mail makes my otherwise dull existence a veritable infernof, laughs freshman, Michelle Muller. Matt Kenney added, "Mail Mom it and Dad, l heard from you put your pen to the paper and etter rip 5 were often seen reluctantly idragging packages across campus to mail them at theiimain post office. In addi- tion to these services, several workers sorted mail and packages hectically for a few hours everyday. John Deskin, a post office attendant, commented about the brightens my day!" HOWCV- "Getting mail makes my otherwise , lt Q 1 - - - - sv er 1 C 'meme Cmespon dull existence a veritable inferno. dence freshmen often had dissipated quickly as strong 1 Nliffhelle Muller relationships formed here and replaced previous home- town friendships. Junior, Sue McEvoy, said, "I hardly get letters anymore. lt's so much easier to call." Other upperclassmen complained that the only mail they received was bills andjunk mail. The main post office on the Richmond College side of campus, complete with its 1049 mailboxes, provided daily mail service to men. The counter was open during normal business hours for mailing letters and packages, purchasing stamps, and distributing packages. Girls H, 1. t i is Z if "m' f 1 4:7 A V . i , hiv 'M ,i . t , ,s AK I f E .VV.kV V Ii! ' H' Q- 1- e me ,, .w ' postmen: "They do the work of four people. They are very efficient and conscientious." Besides Richmond College, both the Westhampton ani the University Forest A partments branches of the main post office distributed ms il from the main post of- fi , to women and apartment dwellers. Michele Loeffler copnmented on picking up hei mail everyday. "lt's de- pressing when you see or- ange. Campus mail flyers in everyone's box, including yours. But. pink slips, mean- ing that you have a package. are the best!" Along with parties and study breaks that highlighted those endless hours ofstudying. mail was an important aspect of college life. It was students' ties tothe outside world, especially, their friends and families. f Sharon Matson xi - -1 lwzttll fffV.y.f, .l. R lnlrl ll '. tl 'r l l.itrl321!llG91.Al I. linttinz , tw - M Fantauzf' '- s it Fame 3 elizabeth Farasy l Laolin Fume 'P Alexandra F rgu on t Jann L Ferrara l Chr ssv Ferr e l Jul e Anne Farr gno 3 James Fmt? 3 'Xndrc Pitts l Ccareuft Fitzgerald l 'Meg M Purge and S 27 Post Office V V.. . ltutm K. 13. A I I 1 r er . r.. .A f V ' ' Lal' , IV .. , ' A' - A . 9' S rw 5 A 3 ,egg t . r 1 2 ' .Vf Mya?" . fi. , 4, Q Q 3 2 p A If 2 3 Z ".,.4 V . IN f xllf . .. 4LL,L vlqpy 4. I in lieu of the limited fare at the Pier, many choose to ine ashore place to eat, the E. Bruce Center served as common met to talk about the for the night. "lt only but I can easily spend an Carrie Davis. As a was a place where friend- 1 half there." hall can take hours, accord- ing to Jen Turner. "The go- ing record for my roommate and I is two hours and forty-five minutes at brunch." Yet, a trip to the Heilman Dining Center was infor- mative as well as fun. On the front ofeach weekly menu was a student newsletter entitled, 'The Today's Table,' which contained articles on nutrition and answers to questions submitted by students. Since the fall semester of '84, Allison Ketter, the r I l Carter I I f,h!'fS fo Margavet Fnrsyzh icflrey Scott Powter t Chrismpher Rabat Fmt 1 aaa was aaa r O Miaify fifltwntttt 3 Jkftmfiatt Frwxtkaviw S Exltwn Freaks 3 B813 Sum ffqinadlieh 2 Brmtiilkwmt Frey 2 Mary L my 24 Dining Hall "lt only takes you a half hour to eat. But l can easily spend an hour and a staff nutritionist, made it easier for students to choose a nutritionally balanced meal through the Better Choice program. On the weekly menus, she underlined the most well-balanced, nutritious food selections so that students could make the "better choice." "The pro- gram makes me more aware of what I eat." encouraged Michelle Panner, "l think it's a great idea!" Variety was another rea- son that the dining hall re- tained its position as a popu- lar meeting place. "They have so many different things for us to try, like the potato bar and the sundae bar," observed Allison Kirk- patrick. At least once a month, the dining hall specialty night or a festive dessert in an attempt to break the monotony. ln the past such features included midnight munchies during exams, seafood night, and seasonal dinners for Christ- mas and Thanksgiving. Whether it be a social outlet, diet center, or simply a place to eat, the E. Bruce Heilman Dining Center of- fered something for everyone. - Kristin Hossenlopp - Carrie Davis ef? -cfs' Why' .dh it 1-f 2. r r ', 4-1 ,. ,,,6,,,, .,.f ,f . 7 dh .lohn llicker 3 A A M A V.-if , keith ca llood 1 .5 ' ' Q ' F' "Wd I 1 ' L ' ' ,. 4' Q , 1- .5 ' gfij W. rest3 . 3 4. , e t in jg an lv, 'A it ipziirg '15,-,-'-,'?'g.E?.l' -:f',w,v,s-ffpwfxt-s.1f ' as K ft if t has 1 , YQ X rs- 1' t- 1 Xt , ' ' , 'W "" vi'-. ,Lrtlkl ,'t'lvx2.vt"Nfi, i w wail,-vb' "ftr.'i:,",1v: I. ll ' K V :mf-,. :pggg,gx1f1'g.t,g,,.fy-5f:'gwg-.,t311vG iictf-in sis. -, W K v f f , if?2P?2lia,5f'i5fiitiii:2tf:.fv1l'fv?s,1t-,lf',2Sf.E1Z'ff-fxsaesmi - 5 1 ' 4 'M e , . 'e , H , . ' 194283 -iiiT?-TTSvf'2lf3i'?'ffYf'T?'WX,'iii'lft'Fi5i3'fQill3'1TWVfiL?'ftiiS'3 ?51tE'7E.f:ft.1?7l' fi7'5'i?l515Z7 , t 17923 li.-'1g"gQ11fi,..f w ,V , W- f Qi'-E1 ' ', if Qing. :at4t1Iw..if.t.-galiw'wwvb.:-xqvw: mfwrfaszeyw ww'1-Y1warf2:-magazines?,awff'.:tt...,-W.12-. W--tt, .. , ,- , as . . , .. .. , i-.ata Vtsititltiii-weasm-2in"rwi?,YtSi''.'Ssv'e1tf1.h229xf.f1,:a K if wig . - Fm " 3:g5wt3'lf'wgist-fs'ASM 'Milt 'WU ai iwiilp-f 45.-1, ,gy-grey.. ' ,- f fi.1i--- . ' 1 , , SSW-iii -wg-gt - 1- -' " ' . H- - tang., sg.,tas,a. we ,-,fs sti sw- wwfvt-:awftei-iz: ttqtias--fm.. . . ,QQ .A-fi I Qsfifi-qgtasrqf - ' ., '- v - , . '- . -. f . , 1 Q latrliiiwSi-ff."'Tl2iit,3kiSSfi ' I -A, V ' ' .Q 2? -4 ,- , , ' . , A f y ' 1 1 4 V A , - 2 5' ' sw 'L T tr q it . -. t t if Q e s f e Q A' e X . f 1 , gmt: g-q:,a.,a 1' l 1 , , "W-a,,sis:'faQaQ if T 4 ,L Jim If ,- . 'tiki' t,ffgfafLwy,t::,'.ti15 i ,iam 'Ln fi-fs,t?f,ae.fs,g:q:t " ' " , , g - , , - ' t f ' .. .. ' e e . is ' ' Esta: A ve - . I t H I " 51'iviiSiie1-,.lime 4 fi lbgl A if 'f-22592 5357? gt V ' r. it if 6 X ,cgezflza.,y4E1a3:,ii1i-Q-U'-Q,rnf.q,::..,-:QW 3:3 - t, s ' : t ' W M ' tt if 'Vi ft 2 8 fiv E .ff 4 -af vf4w ag T' , f xy IV' H 2 xi ", M . A 5 ir t ,Q "' , , ,l, Q M A , ,,- I, , ,x 4- 4 I WK 6' A 6- "fi W 'M' 1 ' K 5 if Rnpunlel. Rzlpunml. have an ecluir..,l1xLlg!lll up in lhc 'Nw tzlflbine Hx . . . Clgswrr cuku gnu mud xludcm- llml xpwrmu4'1hu Iluluummmg fcxlmlxc-. Ihcl Hrucc Heil- 'vw-lun dmlhh: Mvllur xugsv ,xvu1s.',n11L'mc nccdcd Lugxil lhcm :um Ummu HAH Nl.ul'1kp.xr1ium.nuxi rn llw liumiwxzmcc 'P'wl1vh1hu dm SL.u1ff.1IK.ngIwxi'wMcd!nX gV,1w.hnp1ng+1 thcmc 'lluuwlmdx ImhcxQllwhiwvvlllczxxwixcwelluv' l.1d3 would Iwlp hmm Nlm .umku Tm 111.11 Luc mghl Andy wx- liumuwu, vnu QT' K' M, ev 2 ' I 111111 .lust like home? . .. Xkxitmp in .lam nn il . . . 'hmc in xhc dining m vu min 4 um km n tu. UP ' ' dum xm lm -.1 W UP Klux UU wluduxlx l xLlgL1lm1 xx Duui Bulmp La Ll L lo wukm 1 L mx hula lmluu ull ,y-'H' ll r 1 I X h I-resx Y IJ mn Fugctt I I :sa CMXQQWKKQ J bregurv C,ug,av-wk: 1 Rich Oflfiuao 2 Leah Gdban 3 Paul Gallant I Guy Lmmbunc 3 Mm Bc-xh Sfmnma i Umm Maw. Gafdnm' 3 Greg ff miner I Yum Gardner 3 SLcphLn Gariqnkic Dmmg Hall Nr ' lhcd ghzll. r' lu' lull Lxllf H 7' PWWWU U - I Vr Ilxmrllc nnxml H ' U ml '? up .md W ' D ' - , hg - -- .uf't'uv'cd :ln glwr r :md . I 'l 'N .sll'4ngmv' ' g, un' 1. 1 ' " " " 'UF- fl i fv f Nuv irwckcr N , I In 3 I .fmrulm lrwrw X 'ffi Y Q I ' ' V V K ,luum kc Q g ' T Q Y 15' V " M 124 m , ' l.m.1-H lJ,Fyi' K fi fff.. . ,pg 'z ,w , , ff , 1: 'JK' iff f if Q 'A J, V I ' , ' ' 'Vw . , i' , Ui 4 ,K 2 ' i i f "w, y fi ' 5 QF? 3 , -v,, , 1'3fQQ!ff LVVVV u W . ,. ,X ., X ff ff A - fff N ' x ' 'Q Thank you all for coming .. , Many guest speakers are willing tu share their experience and in- formation with URis future en! trepreneurs. Harold Beattie of eiett on basic corporate strate- ies. What did you get for 56? Many students clon't WLISIC time between classes. Rushing to coni- plete an assignment before class. Ginny McAndrcws and Tracy Hofmann take advantage of the atrium in the b-school. IBM speaks tu thc marketing su- ? 9 ix' we if y '- R it if fiat .3 9 ,av- QQ, Mike Napolemno l hate mornings The fresh brewed coffee in the B-school lnnngc helps to alleviate some of the drudgery of early morning classes. Passing through the door- way. Dave Whitt and Jeff Ey re- alized that there was not turning back. Down under The b school has ample space for conversation and relaxation. ln the atrium. stu' dents meet between classes to talk about what they just survived or what lies ahead. Mike W..-W . i x Paige Garrett I Garnett l Gary 3 'H l ,, 2 I ,V xxx ,i : fm ' ,gl 1 , iv - it r x i i.. Mi t .'Q' , I 41 ff: 5:1 If V V, . jk f f 5' A 'lf . X. . it W' ti aww? x 1x .5 V in 1 14 . vv WW V. 1. gi. 1 , K .sf,"'. K uisaasdfi 4,-,,,--annum S Karen Dunham Karen Dunham an 'I m i ia .. .. .. ...,... the traditional arts and hciences I education entered a world of isky busine s he E. Claiborne Robins School ofBusiness, the third division on the undergraduate level, cre- ated a very different atmosphere from that of Westhampton and Richmond Colleges. After applying in November of the sophomore year, students finished up requirements like Accounting, Economics, and Stats 229. ln the next semester, juniors began fulfilling a whole new set of requirements. Instead of taking math, they took more statistics, and instead of taking English, they took Business Communications. When asked why they chose the Business School, two uniden- tified juniors confessed, 'iMy parents forced me" and "I didn't know what else to do." Another, Jeff Darien, admitted, 'il went to the Business School because I didn't want to take a foreign language." Upon entering the B- g school, course descriptions changed drastically. Stu- dents studied economics, ac- counting, marketing, management, and finance. "Wal- lies," as they were called by their arts and sciences peers, were easily recognized by the Wall Street Jour- nal they carried. Their conversations also featured phrases like "a shift in the demand curve," "an increase in the break even pointf' or "to match product and target marketf, But, B-school students had fun, too. The student government, separate from WCGA and ,Vg ie, 6 I 2 ' I g 'WV ,,,' W r- 12, T I t . , yy ,Mg f+-t f t I ,,, X I Va 2' 1 "l went to the Business School be- cause l didn't want to take a foreign languagef' RCSGA, functioned specifidally to serve the Business School by publishing a monthly newsletter, sponsoring a winter formal, and providing coffee in the student lounge. At a Saturday morning brunch during Home- coming weekend, the RSBSGA helped sponsor a speaker, Mr. Robert Jepson, an alumnus. RSBSGA President, Lenore Vassil, applauded the efforts of the government. "The cooperation and hard work of every- one made all the projects successful." Besides the student government, academic societies recruited members and sponsored speakers and social hours. Each area of concentration had a society that promoted friendships among students majoring in that field. Being very active, the Accounting Society helped majors by preparing them for interviews, and the CPA exam. In addition to these groups, Alpha Kappa Psi, a business fraternity for both men and women, established better relationships between the classes. Although academically demanding, the Business School and its students enjoyed small classes with only about 350 students enrolled. For this and other reasons, most students said they never regretted their decision to become a "walIy." -- Jeff Darien - Mary Cate Miles .I . ' ll filiisc 1 2.254 1,13-.3 its -V c ca.iai'i-eyq.-32?ifiiQifjQ - tastes c iight I Goudb H1 x ti w B Goulet! B mn K Grace I Si phame Eta ne Grazia! Xl Prem Grant I J lm B Gm t i viarnn Gravely 2 'wing Gmueiy 3 Sanur 1. Gram 3 'vinegar t Cine ae 3 anne Gresham I Leah Gr that 2 .aff X Business School if I ,Vi -I lx. ' fl ue frtulemkgq -332, .nga ' J," N- lens iv 'f ...IQQV pf 1 ft' it-it fi cw . A fa '." 11,5 ,gf,1f1"g- 'Q ' ' . 'I .FQJ '3' 1 Leif? A ,. f'? ' 'i't 'i , i , i'fif:'7'E3l2'-Q 't't ,, g I . - if r-Hgh 2 ,1iQi5s,iqLL'5 I-. ,ffn,Qif'-ijg''bffil-3?-1,gQ gy M , I ' . 4' W f t- 'fllgif f ifli'fE?ffiEY?i',?.l va Q t .V . Q fm ,iiijtfffy5:i,1:,uQ-,ily1.41 5 Y., i-. ' ' K, ' .- , ' QT, 'i if YYI , , . 'fi ,e.Q?53,fQ2 fzj 55'g'g'f. , . , . . . gg, J 'IW t, . -i. x ig'Q11i1g,,.,, , A ' . ' I ' QQL1 ,lffi-2,2 .iff.iEf'Jii"1' L ,.."'i Q- N' A f ifhiiiliif Xi 1' .t Eilifflf S it is fri .ie i,'is 2,s .H1r1g2v,. ,gg-iQ,tf,ft if ,riffs 3 1 S ip Griffith 2 I , , it Earrefftaiiwaeset Sm I T .irq Ja I inlay d C ll t i e their school, here attend- jobs, but, once it becomes a residents and get work done. Another problem writing up peers and close friends. "When the University, it was hard to deal with especially when the residents in my dorm were mostly my age," observed Sabena Moretz. Obviously it was not all bad, as some found it a rewarding experience. 'fl learned a great deal about myself and others," decided Lisa Woodcock. "The re- , M A wards clearly outweighed students arrange their rooms room inventories and programs available to list problems with lights ing were filled as the Being on duty one month resident ties like basketball socials. Although i iiiftt Ss as i mg, Susannah Griffin 3 gi, rx John Griffith 2 it . ff Grigcr 3 fl, 'wi fnfi-0 -fr.tQfl':,if'-, f 2, 3 t memeeefsea J -, f i - f -.wigat r " Q' 3 1 V at , .rt i , f 1 Q, its H". wr-'.f,"Ji-3sv5'Nt -,"'1-AC,.'5'i: f.p3tg5 'Q f' L1 Wif e Lfrif 1 .i reeds ff? ta sire 'ts et V, HRS and RAS te , , ' I t - . .Viv f"J'f .. it "f""" .sf Q2 ,- 'ta' - .fe , ,L r" ff-f"r, awggiirljagger-gee'ire-'sa'w,.e2.f SQ gf. z .,.. ' . f- s i A the times of difficulty," she continued. Another Gray l learned a great deal about myself and others. The rewards clearly outweighed the times of difficulty. -- Lisa Woodcock 8.5 Court resident assistant, Su- san Mesich, confirmed, "The best part of the exper- ience was knowing that resi- dents trusted you for ad- vice." Kristin Cobbs of South Court basement of- fered her opinion on the best part of thejob, "I think the best part is having hall socials with bagels, ice cream, or munchiesf' Head nd resident assistants while ob l i ,Mi 1.9-. , Emu' A Juaagszm 'L J r- 'l 123 Qiiifiiifltiv Zi ' "A gt,1i,f.r:w,, , .awa y-1rf...r,te: prgt1.,1.if :L-was-Q , .3 1 , ,f,. t,,,,, ., , iaiiett .ss t ..,. ,, , .... ' ' " r fbi A ig if 52 25112. ia .fsck HW ww if fx +int' , H El! 196 F A W is :ja " ga Ta ti M Q wM'J'j",,g,w':f'Z.fff'gQ.S?3 ... .. by . 5f?:i.:..,..iZ ,,,, ,.,.,...:H traits?-,,-122.1.ta-W W, ,,,, .' lv, ' ra ix' ,Q 'miie f .i t W ft' , A, gas, 6 af " '? at 5 , fFw?3,t 'v ' 'Lk i X' V' w tfr frrit r 2 ES T? at fl ig? a if as 1-er 'ii Z- ii"ii'iii H ' ,I 'Y ! l fe 5 if-ir? ,,.,f'7 Wm 55" Qi' Steve You break it, you die! . . . Head residents had the envious job of keeping trttck ol' httll owned items such tts the much sought ttfter vacuum cleaner. Glen Turner gave Bert Brown the vacuum on the condition thttt he kept the meal card ofthe resident. K Mi ke Napolermzo si swept .. V Q S Q Q 3 I 5:55 t -- was-' ' s ' fllflw Nztpolelano Writing on the walls . . . llettd resident were responsible for keepin Y ull residents inlltrmed ttIi'tnv upcominf 'tctivi llt.s nr ment Nttrtlt C ttttrl Hetd rcstdent Colleen Ktllu posted her sprint bretls pl tns on the htll ttlendtr A pain in the Aste . . . Anttther Resident Assistant duty is cttllceting ttnd reporting ttny requests front ltttll residents. R N 'Vl tltrt Xstt ttetpttd tnotlttr umtttpl lltll lrtttn Susun Plunkett ttlttt tt tnttd to stop thc rtturrtnt fire drills tn 'Nttrtlt Court W6 , , , 1.n,,, ttkwftzztyfzztei.H.. W ytt, ,t,,,1 " " 5 at . , .1 sk i v ' , 'gi dn, . fy -MA -, mt. ..f-- i ,M '55 ,,. I Y, M3 cf? Q f-, 'Q , " ' :atm ,M ita fmt - ,,.,, if f , , A 1 M W y fttn- , IMX , J W it filly? 46 ,f it 21 1? ,f tt eu H ttttttt lttltt l ll tttmizffm ltlf ll unmet' 3 lm ttwdalicsfy 2 l mi Hvagiiiiliiftir Revise A Harney 3 H1453 A Himmxn I g Mtv Wendy iivxfahart 3 irimtii Castle lfiitrvplxsw 1 Amy Hetrgest 2 lxtnna Hrarreii tr ,Sammy Hwang 3 Jrvcquelyn FQ 3-tm-is 4 Hike Harker l Tm Hat-img t HRS and RAS E l A . J 1 ' . . s ' I ' ' ' " ,, L . , ,X ' , ' , - -, - , . 1, ,L , 1 . . 1 .1 . 1 , - r H sit -- L ,, ., , , , , l,,.. , . ,, i .. L l " t 4 ' 1 '- f , ,, t.,, .- , Ti . " 'H' - ' Mei " ' - - ,Mit ' ' ' " 2 i " "' ' - f ,..,,,,, . ,,,,.. ,..,, . ..,,,,,,,.. , ..,...,, ,,,,, , ,,,., rg,-fi'i1ft2fai.:5-6541xaittiwfvQ,w.Efg11s'a,g-gtg,zitff--Fi? iliifP3Z. , wi ' , 'Z eilsefaivztfzitftttgeuq2:1-3:zq'4xf.:itf,.lvwteaslgfiiff-:ff , l'::- , 3 -W , f ,A H ' 'Fill . fQ.jf'gij- ,tt-"' 32 l2""1'v QI '1,f::ifZg'ffxlfiflliiv Ql 1723122 'K K i V V W i .tt W- -.31ZQ221ti?Ef3f".f:Q-1'i6'.2i5 -"f1P1Tff 2 ff J , ' i t Mclmdi ll tsbrouck 7 N llttttngh I T llfiuscr I lltiuser 3 CLOSED i 72 f ,X g Lost Boys Registration was often tt duy dreaded by many slu- dents. This student was complete- ly lost in what direction to head, while Richmond Trotter fulfilled itll his courseloud expectations. No class!! . . . English classes were vcry popular. leaving many stu- dents anxious and frustrated. By the time the sophomores entered registrution very lew clas L9 re rn lined opcn Fall in line . . . Due to at change in the Freshman English rcquirc- ments. upper level classes filled quickly and getting into one was :almost impossible. Dr. Barbara Griffcn nervously wrings her htinds as the courses quickly reach maximum capacity. wr, .... ,I . fi 4 5' t . ,f f if lv 1 I .,i, . '--M., We-M. ,, 'Nl' 221 .1 fl' 1 - L--,off qw Nl zzz, Ay .M . , ,.,,, ir w.,,,,,.fg Hilahv Day 3 5 9 I i I 1 F D Hilary Day W Q N. ran from table to to discover they o class ummer jobs, the beach, friends, registration . . . registration? Yes, fall registration. Over the summer, most students didn't think about their fall classes, but when their cars were unloaded, their new rooms filled with boxes, and their registration packets arrived from the registrar. they really didn't have a choice. This year, however, the system was changed. During the summer, students received a copy of their tentative schedules and ballots, on which they recorded whether or not they would be making any class changes. Finally, students returned their bal- lots to the registrar's office for processing. Commenting on the summer system, Sa- bena Moretz criticized, 'il found the new system annoy- ing because it interrupted my summer and did not make registration any easi- er." When students actually returned to school in Au- gust, their registration processes varied, depending on the changes on their ballots. lfno changes were needed, students reported to Millhiser Gym anytime between 8:00 am and 11:00 am for about ten minutes to fill out a short form. Students whose schedules required changes, reported to Robins Center at specified times, according to class and name. The new registration pro- easier." a,.,....K - aw .M W a-wm.,,,- a,..t,ifm.,, MM., . , ,vii 2: .4 ' , 2. f fm- Qfaaae. air tiff 4 Q 1 W ,V ZW 4 7, ,f . ek, A f ' .tw C w. qw "I found the new system annoying because it interrupted my summer and did not make registration any cess at Robins Center organized chaos. The purpose of the easier for students, faculty, did have a few first-time returning the ballot was in arrive in Richmond on cally sent to Robins Center. process. The backed up normally passed through Sabena Moretz perfect the process, the new system was quite successful. However, there is one thing that will never change about registration: someone will always be running across X-lot trying to get there on time, and guys will always complain about fewer items in their "Good Stuff' boxes. - Maribeth Aumiller I 5 D l-iigg ns i Firm uh Hildebrmd l S xrah I-lildcnbrtmd .hll E Hmkle 7 Nfiirk H ig, n I Jenn fer Hoitind 2 Flame Holton 2 John A Hott! 2 Timothy Hull! i Lhn tophcr Huirmachcr l Brink Honerknnp l 'V' 4:7-vf W M Registration f 'W' .W . ,... V .. ii 1 QW ff " L --ii.' x limi.. I matt i I 'H ii iiii ialolxn l llculll Al, '. fxhf de X . W I ugcviiu llcxlxgldt g 1 4, ,1 2 intein ing ins3' ' 2 5' . .... ' , , 4 f H my .lcllrcx , Y i V V Y my 1 luiic 1 bt' 1 A 9' r , . ' f 1 i x i 2 3 ' iiavsti iimkic i jlywt ,. I .V R it . It A I ' V .g . 1 in so it ' H V '- 1 'es f , rea. faaie.. .f t A np f ani tae e t ,. lik? ' f f s T t - Y. t l 3 if . ' f 'C Q -, . ' Q Aan , 9' W .2-1' ml T f, f, , .V V44. f E tness craze sweep the campus has made otherwise lethargic students adioactive students were done with . They returned home to and looked with dismay at four term papers and chemistry problems that a moment's hesitation, they the grungiest pair of shorts own particular "leisure too many opportunities to to remain inactive. explained, i'After a tivelyfi But UR students were far selves to the standard leisure ' w 'C I f time sports like running and biking. Former Outing Club secretaryftreasurer, Stefanie Myers, elaborated on the possibilities. "The Outing Club provided a group and a title for individuals who wanted to get out and enjoy living, doing things they never dreamed they would M hang gliding, rapelling, spelunking, and sky to limit them' ? in in I Hornbtrger l ,igwjmggiqsga Hornbrook 2 H g Hornung 2 swag S5555 fierce? 'QWL-irloskxns l gfrirfitriritriaawtrrv 1 ifrsetrrrarssefa-gr,a WL? Sara? mfr t i 95? "After a day of classes, l need to go running or do something athletic be- 16 cause it was my only way to relax and have time to myself." vw api 2 v 43 fra 36 55352, Sjfai if if r fi? 325,31 xqsmigaiex ,gay aj 'ta ri -FX ei is si g J. 'W Qhetwigy Qu M ' iii it Q rsaeiggf, ft We trait? 1 -ra it if gitditrgwi it with eerie ri raw Li get we r s in if diving. lf ever one just wanted to get away for a week- end, the Club was always going somewhere." Two of UR's most visible students were hardcore frisbee players, Hunter Smith and Lee Hendricks. Five days a week, several hours a day, through blistered hands, shin splints and torn ligaments, the couple met on the Westhampton Green to pass the afternoon away. "Frisbee is the best sport in the world to blow off class and have a good time. You can play hard or just take it easy," explained Hunter. For the fitness for spring breakj conscious coeds, the . , . . g,,, aerobics program here was i A C if 1 C V extensive. From instruction in the lounge of a dorm, to Health and P. E. classes, to the extremely popular Aero- bics Club, individuals could sweat a little, work a little, and make a lot of friends. So whether it was biking, swim- ming, hackey-sack with .V 1 . . Q V some friends, a mountain climbing trip orjust a lazy day in a raft on the lake, UR students knew how to work up a sweat in their 'ileisuren time. - Holly Bowser - Andrea Poteat ,K if N. , tt! kt wk ef if rg d' ai rift ali? it WY' SMU' fgfafigxfiifi if ?gxMAtfffE'f'iii?xSd"'fe,1rfr?,5?,i,vrfxY'e,, atiw writ it Edie 153 fa Leisure Sports N r :Egfr ,,.. -2 ra Atta -ai. as .,..---jet., . i 727, 'Maraiswx,ge34fe'pe1eg:., , -if .1 N .-.. ,...5,i,g M if - 5. my 1i,r.e.'i ess,,aaeae 'if Q we -.11 . . t 'N sang' uf.-rv, "rr-31 X rg .s ' I . ae?-se1,t9wit2feb5era,',w5r1g11siftiee, ' - .af Q M " ' 5- ' "' W P -T' ' " ,. kt r 1 f aamjfwlw rwaffsfaeaf, . ewrlrgtff Preiieegsgief 1+ 5 t 1' rr: W 'wreak' s . , A .t f w V: L' ' -- . New .'ew:'21fsarav2.,gfgrreeaw rat 1 2 1. 4 ' , . +1 .Mgr iw gtefr Queer: -ies ---F: . a ff -f 3 1-ga? We r " 334 tg, with sr?itr:" e2.i'e1-f 4 , i 4 S mel? Wg" 4,3 931 '1 .A fe? . fir K ae? 2 9 mxef 2 -L 2 .eww 1 Bb, mf it thatUtirt.Qaqgefeeeiitewgfgjwgrf twigs f -- - . ' at awe. .. X, r v er,-twa t., gg.5j,,,g?.am?,mta13gggg Running on empty . . . This .teln- iiy it ideal ifonly u little time ex- ixtx between eluss and the urge lor phyiezil zietixiiy ix compelling, This Richmond follege mule made good use ofthe mud .iround campus for him running truck. wit Wy- Q. 1-la we Ns-w R , v . Q :Q ,k, :tt E- i -' 'Q Q ,E ,N I E x 2. Mike Nupoletzxno .suv -sf 9--,L yy A Mk it 2? 'wb ws 1 ,xr ,,. . A ii , gr . S155 r . H , 1 r -' t r gl Ns' iilii ' t w e-gif' ag? R s - ' x ri x Q . Xlike X.xpolt.t.ino can ride for miles and miles . . . One ul' the muny pursued leisure ,porin is biking throughout the various communities such as Westhaim or Windsor Farms. Thu Richmond College mule headed out for ax leisurely ride terms eimpus. Ili! that perfect beat . . .The nero- bies club gives many opportuni- iiex for physically fit xludenls to purxue their potential, These Stu' dentx uxed uerobics to tone their bodies lor Spring Break, is l limlwelh Inge? Xlurgurel S vm 5 Xxixlgdttlx .Iglniex ll Q' -l Seott I C -W students made out like bandits in terms of good meals and extra money from the visit he rents paid ts than that which holds a Besides financial support, love and emotional sup- especially one who is a this tie, the annual Parent's 18, 19, and 20. Walt the model theme for g'The niversity of Richmond." a Disney Dinner in the E. enter. According to Cindy . I really liked the cotton had a chance to meet other parents, After sampling the Southern style barbeque most liamilics dashed to the stadium lior a challenging match up against the ljniversity of Massachusetts. ln front ol' a gasping and cheering crowd, the Spiders pulled outa 52-51 victory in quadruple overtime, whose highlights were featured on national television. Other than the exciting game, most students recognized an at n I Maxima! A .J I amanda john Pteree Jonaswei Fr fx hi to es i n gif W Ku 1 ri Jones Lori Jam Wil! .tunes Amy .Iuyner Dave lure 3 Ellen J Kaplan N. than Dough Kaplan Yvonne M Kerman 3 Kathleen Kasen 3 ees . it , , ., . 1? Parents's Weekend "lt was a nice chance to eat off cam- pus with Mom and Dad treating." off-campus meal as a highlight of the weekend. The Tobacco Company, Steak and Ale, and Bennigan's were popular among UR families. i'lt was a nice chance to eat off campus with Mom and Dad treating," commented Meg Monaco. The weekend ended with Arts Around the Lake, the annual art show where students painted children's faces and the faculty band, Academy of St. Boatwright On The Lake, performed for UR families. Even the many students whose parents could not make it for the weekend had a good time because ofthe activities planned for the "orphans," According to Colleen Ohle, "ln Lora Rob- ins, we had pizza and videos Saturday night." Ohle con- tinued to explain that she was "adopted" by other friends' parents who took her out to dinner. Overall, Parent's Week- end provided a great chance for students to get together with those who mean the most to them. Although those ties loosened in their four years away at school, weekends like this created new ties between students and parents. -A Kristin Hossenlopp - Meg Monaco af wwe ti l 'z gujszzv it asf' Y it ...,.a,.,,... ,,., , ,,.,,, ,, ,,,,.,,,M .... ,,,,,.,.t.,e, ,,,,,,:w I ii"" i t ' herine .lolmson I Y i ' H I 1 Q 4' , ' t , t siffflii 2-'Qi Kula .I l I .. ' ' .W 'ifliliili'-1. Viv:'hifi'-4'I'f:,,' ' i ' Q 6 ' 1 juirqqjf1g3Jy.1:,.gg.t- V ,, ,Q stan i I 'Eff f , , ff iffQ,ifQ2'i.f11'Qf',Qi,if ,V i ll ' 1 , ii , ag 'f l V iiifflfii 1 7 1 U 'I3 'i h f ' ,W 'f i v ix i .X A f .ze Q ,. 'pi ,N . P L cs 2 ,li 'Q' ' N V . ' I' ' I . ,,,, L. I . . 1 I V ,,., E . 5 ,. W I 3 . ,, .M 'x ' 's . ,2 A - .ii law! 1 V t .kr-2 ,M Q ,ff. , ,, we Lf, . . if Qi 4 fi at S I l, i ,, ,.., ,,.,. .,,, ,,..,,,,,,,... , , .,,tt.... Xflltiiiar zi22i1fHiE.:i- H et: ,Y 'MZ C15 f if at W f 'Y 5 -ffl an ,,,. , ,, . ag 4 , - ,J ' if ' -W.. brent Day' Not allowed .after kick oft tulgxting was enjoyed by many parents and student be fore the football gdmc xgamst U Mass. Tory Robinson and Susan Plunkett Shure drink and conver- sation with the mother of a good friend. Mike Napolemna " " L11 t,,, I" ' ' N Call it a Ioan ...A A ftcr onlt lour weeks ofschool. studcnta wurc ul' ready in desperate nccd ol money, A common sight on Pzxrcntk Wcckcnd. Lixurcn I-ry received provisions from Dad. :fgt lr " 1 V M ,,, . Ask your father The crafts :md ccrzunics in this msc at thc .Km Around thc l.ukc ahow ul- trlictcd many families. The scop- iicdl cyc of Mom disapproved nith tht: clioicc mode by this stu- dent. Robin Hampton ...N , .. W.m,,.. .,... " V i" ' ff 'Q :"2 fs .sit if -- ,,.. A 1 W , X M 1 1 M f W A f w 4 5 f , .W , '21 9' 1 diff' IQ-WJ' ww If , 4 t it 4 R liiii llimipr t t L l iinllu lxut u" Xiiilrtd kulm I xmbtr Mating 3 kwin Modal! l Shannon 5 Kcnndn Lisa Kem 3 L Christine Kcrby 1 Karen M. Kilday 3' Lucinda .Bethany King l Nelson King l A Ruben M. Kirih ti A Emily Kirk 2 . -A Steven Kirkbridcfi K A Parents's Weekend students, faculty and alumni rallied around the tails of their cars because they realized they were ungry gait ers rs football team dressed the fans prepared for the lot. Hundreds of cars and blankets spread out chips, cheese and crackers udents mingled from group 'One time we started getting ready four hours before the game, and we had so much food I couldn't close participate in the ancient rite of tailgating. "One time we started getting ready four hours before the game, and we had so much food l couldn't close the trunkf, Chris Clapper joked proudly. Tailgating was not limited to students. Local alumni, friends, and trustees also joined the tailgating rite. ,,., ,gi g.,-. ,-,. V.., Their presence was evident to an observer, but students were more concerned with friends and the game. Formerly, fans could stay in the parking lot for as long as they liked. This year, how- the tl'Ul'1k-N ever, they were urged, by a - Qhl-is Clapper swarm of uniformed police- mained one of the few places .. . , I I .,,V .V,1,. men, to go inside the stadium where students could drink at kickoff. Although this re- without fear of getting writ- ten up by their resident assistants. Football games became the source of good football, especially after the Spiders captured the Yankee Con- ference title. and good friends. "You'vc got to go to the games," Sam Rubenstein encouraged. "Everyone cool goes to the games." For every home game, loyal stu- arrived at the stadium hours before kickoff to quired the Richmond tail- gater to shorten his hours, it hampered few spirits, because after some adjustment, students simply began their tailgates earlier. One point is certain: the tailgat- ing rite will never disappear. It has achieved unques- tioned popularity and will continue to be an important part of supporting the Spiders on Saturday afternoons. - Emelyn Wampler A .f': , y ' f A :IK . .f I 5 Y Y 44 ' 1-:Fl .. s. tzz f f' iifllfilfgiifiii Y?25f?5if5it2?'77fl-" 5' " '5-f'i:1i5't212tE' H e ' , ,, 1 W ? ' tt .,- I 2, , .1 ' ,., ,- ., . Q S- ' I f ' lf ' A, 75.- H ,gf Q l 1. , ll' :, f 1 W . I if l - vi 'N' X lp up and away Thv. lwma u mu gnu mg ml! xlmu ll mnpx thc opporlumlw In spur Lhlrnx Lumix lhwu lxxppl lm HUF phx lhuu wld hxlluonx bglurm. the game mth all prnccdcx gl to the Lnilcd Way ling Food ball . . . Tuilgulc lure ranged l'I'UIT1ClklbOl'1llC xcvupw lu thc wry burn: ncccssllicm. Thix mr wh prclly stocked in lcrlm of morn- ing nutrilivn. f 14 MM , ,ff wfvivwhflyfzf fl Mffrwm M 'L lk N upvh mm: What are you doing after the Pfeilame Pan! Tllllgillcfg ,Mme-v 'f'l,dLi IlL1nlcI'q1l11l 'lurx wuuld gClUPl1LIllC cLu'lymS.1ll1r- Rnbinxon Nlurcd umxcmlliuu bc' dll! momlngs W lll-ll llwl Nluld 1-We me H 'mc' lluvc optimal luilgnlc lmurx. ,llflw Xillnnlulllrlrf , fun W, ' ' 7 I V, ' 'si ,ev ' X , ., ' ' 14-N 1 1' V, ' L' .V ii , nf .M l N l A . 'qw 1 ' if 3 7 l gk I ,W 4 f N l lv 1 l F l . Q' .4 N 67' 'v,. K' O, KC- ' M5 V , f, X 2 , 'P so S 'll "M W, N5 -n,, -fm,-1 .lmwm Kmulkmmcr I Dune lxrzxynnk mx , E. ff M f,, f 1 463' f if ,gulf ii i? ,vc -sw xx ri - ixxv. g N 1 K . - mf-, A , ,'L , wi? .. : ., 3 I W I v lx Lx s K we V, N. W,,,amh N Nana Q sk X aternlty Rush ,V 1 in the month Hof few weeks were se allowing men to pl ushin' roule haracteristic of Rush 1987 was the crackdown on what was called "the exploitation of Little Sistersf' Until this year, advertising Little Sis- ters' attendance at Rush parties had often been used to attract rushees. The allure of such events as "The Pika Devil's Den" and the "Theta Chi Bunny Party" were effective in the cases of many Richmond College stu- dents. Such events. however, sparked controversy among students, faculty, and the administration concern- 1 ing whether fraternities should be allowed to use Lit- tle Sisters during Rush. Many students felt that such use was exploitive and degrading to women in gen- eral, but especially to the Little Sister programs. Due to the controversy, the ad- ministration prohibited the use of Little Sisters in Rush events. Most Westhamp- ton students approved ofthe administrations decision because it put less emphasis on the women ofthe frater- nity and more on the brotherhood, where it belonged. A Little Sister commented, Nl donit think that keeping Little Sisters from participating in the Bunny Party changed it in any way. l know some sisters were glad that the change was requiredf' 2 is tt- W .W...,,.m.,m-..s.,....4v.......mmwcmswm-mssmcaatccstswtc .s.,. ., ...N ,.... M..-,.s.,.a,...emsa,sa Despite the fact that Lit used as a marketing tool, Ru since the founding of the Ui Sigma Alpha Epsilon receiv ty-nine. with Sigma Phi E following. tober, a t aside H tte le Sisters were no longer h 1987, the third dry rush niversity, was successful. d the most pledges, twen- silon and Kappa Sigma Looking back, Rush 19871 took on another change from the traditional, uncha R as enged system. The 1985 h was the first big step, ush became totally dry, "Rush would be better for everyone ev n more progressive this if it ran for only two weeks, instead ye of three, and if there were fewer events on weeknightsf' Ot - Pete l-lomsher wi hout alcohol. Becoming r, Rush ran smoothly wi out the help of a large nu ber of Little Sisters. An- er change, perhaps for Ru h '88, was suggested by Pe e Homsher. "Rush would be better for everyone if it ran for only two weeks, in- stead of three, and if there were fewer events on week- nights." The fraternity system kept up with the '80s as the drinking age changed and a greater awareness of women evolved. e Keilbasa if ips y t ,W u M ktimkard 'V an t mictmri 'Vinh le Loeffier 3 Lvregory S L mbardo C Br ui L ng 1 M hae! A loprct 'l fkm lord Z I m Q A 1 hee 3 Carolyn Lootttt 1 Ch p L velace 3 Todd lo la e 3 ws W'v"' Fraternity Rush I . , , Iv 1 I 1 . N A I I CNN I V, A l l J ,E ' X V N plate l lltcrttt 71+ ' 5, 1 'f W w e , ' 1 1 ,f-V1 A it it tin, 1 , ..y1f1flig,:'Q12i ti j ew 1 K gs ' ,L 4 if . iiii 1 2, .X 1 1 1' ' 't ' "' .ft il Hifi.: """' -1 . .A it 1 L A ' " 1 'YM' "" X "lf ' ie Eifrd if if ' 1 , I " -'it ' 1-1 ,. I J ,, m1EE'i: I G-123 4 .J. ' 1 H ..., ' "W . H' ' vi " V 'H A "11'l'- V Hin' ' "7-V ff i ' 1a f'i 'M' .11 ' lf "'t A 'l' ...., . V3 i T i1-f3.3'ti'.f1"1i1i2x7fE"tfflfft 1f114w ' ' , " , . 1 Ha- ,, .1 A ,H 5 ,,',w,.t t,,Q.itq:, ,, , M, aa, 5 . H V5 S NX.-in U, tc 1, A . ,V lil., E. ,,yy. gain., " ' 1 t ., , ,N X x X-111 ' . '17,-.'f-'ififilifilliziliii - R Q ' 'F' ' ' iT "" Q ffil-if 1 1. 1 ' .env 1 . ,". .11 ...- ,,.. 1 15511 ' It I it Zi1i?i'1 '1 . '11 ' i"- ' f'il1i"'1'fl1 ff --.f 11 T ' 1 . i,i5flif5if' , L ,g 1 ' i I I , . Aiigff ' 1 ie . . s. . I it 1 'lv ,, 1 3 . 42,51 if' 2 t .V . ,..,i'ty' f 1 1 . ' , i I K ' f 'K 'iz "T", 1. + 1 - 1 fi' 'A f -' ' w .. tramurals program had the men and women asking ports, where? range of students, intramu- ofthe largest organizations regard to race, creed, col- intramural sports extended mond male, providing un- athletic enjoyment. Accord- r and member of the sports serve as a great Richmond College men." such as Pika and SAE many of the games followed as Lambda Chi and Sig Ep. other in a healthy, competi- tive atmosphere. The most popular sports were hardy- ball, soccer, basketball and softball, even though the organization provides opportunities for participation in a variety of games and sports. Womenis intramurals were much the same, provid- ing fun, exercise, and competition in the lives of Westh- ampton women. This year, with the addition of six sororities, interest and participation significantly in- Ulntramural sports serve as a great binding organization for all Rich- mond College men." - Kenny Pearce J. gggy KW creased. Women who normally did not have time for intramurals were making more effort as sorority com- petition took over. "l've played intramurals a lot more since I joined a sorority," admitted Sarah Fussell. "It seems like you're playing for a purpose, now. Sororities have definitely heated the competition." Other than the sorority teams, independent and dorm teams survived the battles of the season. In the fall, flag football, soccer, tennis, golf and raquetball kept everyone active as the summer-like temperatures added appeal to being outside. At the end of first se- mester, a coed swim meet brought both intramural divisions together for healthy competition. Finally in the spring, more indoor sports were featured, such as ping pong, badminton, bas- ketball, floor hockey, and one outdoor option, softball. Common to all students, whether it be Richmond or Westhampton College, were intramurals. They were a part of everyday life, just like classes, but no home- work. - Keilbasa 1 4 4 gg V A r -Mtn..- .4 sf 'fmaee,.2.' ,Q vb' J 21? , , Oops' Sollbxll rpqulrm xlxlllc lnuw vshcn uxt4hlnL l bxl Dulu Slrul pllxur Brlxn Rnd I-we on the hall Sollb lll lx um ul lln num hmlx umlulgd xpurlx IINOTI lhu WOIIISJI N lllll' llllllfl rm xl1ulL xhurx nn Lhn pl u dur HTL X NLl'llNll1lgL Thug hm lums nun nulx xml muck umxl thu prl hui m RBI MIA: N apolf mm: Mrk: Kapolei 0710 'vw-www... Rough competition . . . Basketball is one of the most holly contested inlralnurzll upon on c11lnpl1s.SAIi look un Dukc Struct. thu lzlrgcxl indcpcndcnl inlrumurall lcnm, fur ax bid to lhc play-oflS. Whafs turn to go in , XX ailing on lhc xidclincw tx xuluclnws murc cxclliug llmn :actual play ximc bc- muxc you C2lll'l help mul un thc llcld Thcxc Sigma CNN xnxlch .xuulhcr imrglmuraxl gums. Bill Lacy , lnl 1 f' 2 I ,f - lllv ' ' 1 . lm lll l llln l lm gif 'f Ykfw Mlll -fm ,gin .1 if : A . 2. 1 5, A ' 1 , 5 ' A V 'l n , ,4 273357 f Qffff A 5 Y Wag S lu N in Nfl lLN an w N1 xLN1vll ln 4 llllxmpllu' l tml N xuulk 1 Xuu N4 Madthm 3 I llmker Maychur 3 Jbhrl F Malioily 3 Mark Malnne W Laws T Manarm 3 Slap Winer 3 Brian Mancini 1 Kevin Munch' 3 vmcem Manganem 2 G1-em Kaye Mann R Dame! Warren Manmx 3 Kvrry L Mapes 3 Intramurals .llilw Xafwlelano . fl , 5 lullu l Ii-H ll l +l111w1 mbiiill 1223112 f N Qu l l A R-u ' 1 V H ., 9 H , QF Q , u M , ll. i ai,f,:f1::3::gg1f,fgafl2.1e1lsme S , 1 ' I uw ,A w l ' 51335 m ' L43 5 W ' ' 1 lr Q : E A ,Y , tag:x,1,'Lif.1 A,AvA 'ki U . T . Y A l- , ,Z VIVA A U d L, - Q f . - ' X " :Q e X I , 211, Xk.'A Rl 3' .lil Wt l ,VM 'ry n ff l .lll, ,ZH ' llfl 1 4 wwwglqikzwmwwdmgwwwi X , , -Y 4 1952 Q z - 5 ' 5253 f M , f l 4 y r f qlwi , ,T M w b " f A ' . l f V l C f l Nlllu l l' lQ . lllf T Different Strokes , . . The hands xx here salesmen Lhsplny their pm- Lluch ure .x convenient xlnpping place on the1r:xilmeluxx. Xlichelc Nluller bmmed over .1 few menu- ' xxhlle nn her nay 'ulculux whale lhln Richmond Cul ege nmle is more lnlerexled in lhe 1n- lmxnnmls xehcdule .,,-. 2 ,.e,,,.u E 2" g ., .L Cathy Ast Show mc. Show mc. sham me , . . Poaler mleimen ure one of the lnni114Inysllmljusl mecm lu cxisl in the Vvkslhulmmpmxm llalnging lounge, Tony Nlilrlin And led Rul' xmpped lu luke 11 look on their may buck l'run1 lunch. Greek 'Temptation .. . VN nh the .nldilmn ul fumrllzex. sporlmenr xzllesrnen exune in dmvem ln try to xeduce the large populxllmn mlm- rurily girls mm buying lhemr xmxres, S:lnd5 Bunk. Rubin llznnplnn. .md l lndxey Wesl pe- ruiefl lhmugh yet zmnlher money lrzxp w M., we .W .Nw .bmw .WW M . ,WW ...W 1... m,...,- M 4 0 W.. M W W .M my fi M, A . A . . k my L ,, ,M X f ,N gl vzzmzzzzfwff 2 21 ,, "W," 9 4 l x 2 1112 , ' w h ' " ' inf ' , f ni ,4 ' ' ff? s V M 4 v i: Ax bm, is , x , .IM ,W , ' . . fly f 1 2, ttf ", entice potentials uy, stander mong other expenses that faced college stu- dents, the University of Richmond added yet another temptation to the list by allowing ven- dors to sell their goods on campus. At least once a week, students stopped to brouse at records, posters, plants, sweaters, jewelry, or fraternity sportswear displayed in the Commons. "I think the vendors are a great opportunity," sup- ported Cindy DeAgazio. "Without a car, itls hard to shop anywhere off campus." Angie Smith agreed, "I like to be able to shop here a little, because lots of us canst get off campus." The vendors, themselves, benefited from the visits here because it was a way to pro- mooo their goods and tooo. "l like to be able to shop here alittle, Companies. For example, because lots of us can't get off earn- Diane Weinstein of Strot- meyer and Epps clothing and accessories store did not sell anything the entire day that she was here, but she ex- plained, "Selling at UR was very good exposure. We got permission from Student Activities and set up a table because we felt that students on campus didnit realize that we were located on Grove Street, close to campusf' Weinstein continued to say that she enjoyed meeting students and that they seem to show a lot of interest in her merchandise. ln order for vendors to be allowed to sell on campus, pus." 5' 22314 ',.'l vendor, Robert ed theft of S400 Students because they did not carry left out. Representing frequently roamed ious foods These vendors were not -- Angie Smith Even though vendors are not welcomed by all stu- dents, at one time or another almost everyone gave in to something. Included in most students' wardrobes were various t-shirts We football, lacrosse, Anchorsplash, Derby Days, and Greek Week Y that proved students did not always resist. e Kristin I-lossenlopp Xl . to nat the best years of your life, friends, good times and a thrown in for good mea- anything else? nt opinion. "A real job your time. It's pressure, but it makes you work hard in commented Science Center door fun." job in the Biology depart- ment: "I kill crabs to have money to date girls." Some worked for the experience. Senior .lim Alcott believed that the knowledge he obtained by working at the advertising agency was just as important as any- thing he got from sitting in a 300 level Probably more so. Student employees occasionally became known for their jobs. Anyone who frequented the Poli Sci class. Dry Dock - egg? X4 1, "She CRhonda Billerj can almost make waiting in lines that go out the the large J female work force prove that there are not only work turned Pier knew that Rhonda Biller's line was the place to be. "She can almost make waiting in lines that go out the door fun," laughed Michelle Key. While some did not realize it, student leaders like The Colle- gian editors and the University Student Union execu- tive board were actually paid positions. "We did get paid," noted USU Vice President Don Gilbert, "but you don't do the job for the money. lt was more of an opportunity to meet people and gain practical exper- ience." Managing Editor of The Collegian Amy Cran- dall realized that in compari- son to the duties entailed in her job, school work was a hobby. There was a surplus of em- ployee opportunities both on and off campus for the energetic student. From baby- sitting for professors, to working for a lobbyist down- town, there were a variety of possibilities to explore - whether it was to expand your mind, your experience, or your pocketbookf' - Michelle Key - Andrea Poteat f u p is ,, , it.-t' 't" 1 fqtllllll' flxllt' Yulttjt' .Ynmlfft Chicken and cheese . . . The Pier tx tx tpupul tr pltce to c'trn cxtrt e tn Iwr wmrtl ltxxnv Lxpenxw Nut tx Ltttnu out Ntnu Dt n tum md Vltllttm Htegmwn xmrlxtd tl the PIU xo thu umuld rttp the btmltts of tht monu L ll'YlL Shelf solicitation . . . The library Liter umm tupptmrtunlticx for stu tltntx to xptnd lhur tlternoonx or LXklllll"N L lflllll ' DTUULN ll'lSlL td ut xptndntt tt fhermt bhurer ttttrkttl tn tht Sueme ltbrtxrw tht largest xtttnu edut xttonal lt lar trx tn the xt ttu f t E t g s Caged up . . . One urea for student crnpltvymcnt tx working in the cage in thc Rubin! fcntcr, l mt Nicolclli wats responsible lor ensuring that amy itcm that left thc cage was returned ttltcr its use. 4- 'Y Xf. t X frequently dialed num campus. At all times of day and night, students an inspirational device that paper or those pages after considerable came excuses for the dents spent on hold eleven toppings" made While. Ted K. fVlll7laff Z E. Mock 3 l. Moir 2 f ff-- mm- LS ?ut your money where his mouth 5 . . . Working late on yearbook deadlines is always thc perfect imc to order Dominok. It was to Lori Hornung's surprim: to sec rian Robinson dcckcd out in his omino's garb with pizza in and. Check it out . . . Writing checks for pizzas is the most convenient and popular form of payment, Debbie Weigand hurridiy wrote her check while the aromas of thc pina wafted through hcr room. if W.. .M - . ' s i K 2 i:W,,,i. t 1.. 'nii ,-,i i,,., D P... I iiii D 5 Jeff Sagesier s Q N S iso is X Q X X W' E suv? Nm il xxx W . Q fi C N X ,D ., A t 1 i ""'i i K , Hts ',.,.. 1,72 v , ,- I . fi , , H-. ' M, iii, W. 1 ' ,i u A , 1 , " 'X , QV? Q' , if N 13 1 ' if ' , I 't 'ft 'Q " iii .rfvi 19 M5 ,f pri' pai i 'ff' ills AE .-frm,-HK QD! Dol get a discount? . . . Domino'5 Pizza. an institu- tion at thc University of Richmond, Cures many Ll midnight craving. Anne Budd anxiously grabbed her pina as Doug the Delivery Man grabbed his moncy and lip. ,yan 'wr ...L H U 1 I .1 ti louilriu N C mm Xiondrloi 2 Iutui Mount 3 than Mowmi 3 Hopi: Mbit 3 Edward 3 Mui-ii 3, Janet K Murphy 3 hxiffahie L Myers 3 Trcmr Myers t Jcnmfcr Nachapki 2 'vhchaci Napoiciano 1 Austin Neuhoff I Vaicric Newman i Tcrefm Nguyen t Domino s iii, " V' ' iiiiii i' , ,l. nuff Xi rt in I ',,, ' f V I ' 1 .tt-5 i xi ii nvlt tA-, t i ii ' MX I i 7 'G' Ziif . N74 ,Z gi A . , , N I ' " fluxAQg,'gi'iQifI.i,QIi3ii V t ,if to V1 . Y' V 1 a A '- 1 N wikxlz.1"45::'iiss f irai . A i i f t f X 1 ' ' ' " ii 35513 f"T'i1iIi'g?,1i'ET11351115 -fjiplizl95'.5'y:if2g2:'f'L'1i m t iiii i i zL5ibfi'i'i.iii ' f r W, ' V a -tri i il t .K ,Qggj j , ,A ' kulhqi' flxllz' than usual, students fall break with the same before. This year fall o weeks early. Howev- occurs, professors and four day sabbatical. of the English department y for all of the profes- her colleagues, welcome the for grading the midterm during the preceeding through years of evolution, fall break to students has be- come an opportunity to visit friends at other schools, to go home, or to road trip to Flor- ida to catch the last glimpse of summer. Mahri Aste, who spent fall break in Boca Raton felt that the four days "provide you with ample time to get away from it all." Due to Hurricane Floyd, 'all break trips to Florida were cut short to avoid the "I think it would be ludicrous to go from the end of August to the end of November without a break." the four day weekend during October gives students and faculty alike a uick fix wind and rain. With so much support, it was surprising to hear that fall break may be abolished in the future. The Universi- ty Registrar felt that fall break did not allow enough class time in the first semester, therefore the proposed 1988-89 calendar omitted fall break and added several days to Thanksgiving break. Strongly opposed, Kerry Lucke announced, "I think it would be ludicrous for students to go from the end of August to the end of November without a break." She continued by threat- ening, "lf fall break goes, l go." There was, however, sup- port for the new calendar. John Baldyga, a member of the water polo team, had never been able to take ad- vantage of fall break, so he preferred the change. "That way, when I leave two days early for Thanksgiving break it would finally be legiti- mate," he explained. On whichever date fall break occurred, the general consensus favoring it swept the campus from faculty to students. lt was time need- ed to evaluate progress of the semester and set new - Kerry Lucke goals for the remaining weeks. - Todd Blanton Il f Nhll Nkl l 'tt .VKA t , ra -anal ,V Q E 9' 1 g "' vt , xi . K if 'K if t 2. at f . .V .f yy , s ,., .ftt i at it t 8 if A ' . K M f 'f Y Statistics prove . . . After being in xhtml for two months. Full Break fr 4- 0 Rf' - L L - A, ,Q xL:CIt1s like an eternity grimy. In this cusc. xtudying for it statistics cum rcxultcd in this anonymous Richrnund mtudcntis dreams of lwmc. ff fi. A -i . W! ,J I is if iii fiv- Nothing to look forward to . .. I :ill bruailt is gcnur ttmu tu xixil liricndx. ur so lmmc l rtlurtttlmtclt. Kristi Wilkinson ttatxlittrccdluxpcntillcl'l'.tllbrc:llx1tlxCltUtllLiuL tu thc fact tlint shc had thru: ntiniAtcv'nts tu Like ,iw vm clxixsux rcwuntcd, ne for the road nr nu mittgr it it xomltxt L11 I t Ln lmur tlrtu It L 1 N v Xu lux M mt f az 144 9 wltu X Ulx 'Ng L L X tilt X Deer! R but M 0Sh:ral lynn Harrison Pace 3 Amy Patntet' l Nancy N4 P.ile.rrno 3 hm Palmer 3 Wan Palma 1 Panner l Tum Panther I Lhrmy Pappa-2 " Teri Ptppendtck l Tracy Parent l Fall Break cllmlylzlfw h l"'b1' O ' It'-.ilttqwtuiiglilwc,ikti1g.iu.iy Irwin - - hm '. L ' l v wlvtvil th' wtgix ,lcnnilci Rich. rd ' gut' ' 1. b'1 'lug li um Xltun .ix xliu wh ivlll lin' thc ll 115 long ict ' - 'min Xi rtlicrn 'tt , -' cy l L, i. ,xzjfiii ' 5 flimmg -' f . i f li ii xt rr -in 1 K ' , ini tl' X l .iuri - On 'Nll if- '15 I ffl, S Z' H Q A ,I 5 , I I I' M: X l ' x,,' 1' I - ,Q , "gf , H ' . A A A A ' Q . I if "" My , gg' ff 4 hrismphcr Owenl 1 ' U Q. . - if il it H' t I I 7 I ' C ,fd amlly and breaking home ties from brothers and sis- not somebody's this was not the case for In fact, younger students sibling's path to the Uni- much influence. This cre- a tie to a brother or sister as students here created followed of Richmond a different kind and here," Hoopes Wampler and she introduced me to a smirked. ".Iel'l' is rt pain at home. and all we do is fight." The Singeuulds never had a chance to light nt home. Both Alene and Chris went to boarding school. "We didn't grow up together," Alene sighed, "so, I spend more time with him now than I ever have." This year she quickly added, they went to Florida together over fall break. Taking trips was convenient for siblings who went to "I probably would have lost one of my best friends if tmy brotherl and I had been separated." whether at home or at school, nothing can break ties school together. It was also convenient for parents to visit. The Danstrom brothers, Russ and Doug, received frequent visits from their parents, and they often went home together as well. "Doug and I are in the same band," Russ offered proudly, "and we couldn't practice or play if he went to another school." The Leahy twins, Kevin and Tim, are another sibling pair that enjoyed a similar hobby. Tim volunteered, "I like playing soccer with Kevin because we can read each other's minds and predict moves." Kevin pointed out, "We don't do everything together. Tim is in a fraternity and l'm not," Campus siblings in general enjoyed the support of hav- ing a family member close at hand. The Garrett brothers, Tom and Clay, joined the same fraternity. "Going through rush was a lot easi- er," Tom admitted, "know- ing that Clay was there for me." All over campus, the mood was the same. Brothers and sisters liked having a tie to home that was closer and definitely cheaper than call- ing. Doug Danstrom summed up, "I probably would have lost one of my best friends if Russ and I had been separated." Doug Danstrom W- Emelyn Warnpler V' WMM s .... , -.,.t.,. 1 .,,..r,f t . at I ftt a .fr tsrr ...I R I If at Nw . I 4. fs j ,...,, 1 X V. if . . ,... p g.,,, p , g I , .ee r A 27' 1. 1 , ,.r tiv ,ZAV f, , , 'K I I if 'Ca s r "a r f a f K it l 2 Home plate . . . Having lo sharc ihings such as cars and clothes is ii nuimnce for most siblings who ut- lcnd the samc school. Exceptions to the rule are the Hzindsbcrry sih- lcrs. Gina. '88, Jay. '90, and Liszi, '9l.c:1ch of which drive, her own cur with pcrsonalimd Delaware ings. 4 40' 4 v if -wi 1,,W,g3, ww if ian, 5,522 W! Huff' all 7 , f ' Q 12 K I i i . ""' A ""' M ' - '--ff , fl ,, , ,, ' H V 4 K' 2 f' , V If: iv . ,, ly f i I ' . , f my H" , ' f A 1 my ,f ,f ww - 3 llzkf Nzzpvlzmfzn Mltnsls VI im wlblingx uund hu sum. whmxl limmmr lux x s ucr dn lim md Kuin Lil-ix bmh pin for Rltilllllllld x irsilx xoucr pmurim l new-r seo sou anymore Cum rx lm uh it win ui xx ll most xiblm-is limh on lo um .xn Lr I I lx Ulu i lui momunls lu meh in-'L '+lOrlL,N A, My 1' 33,5 Mg? 1 Iknrilrivmii Xhmixxli lkppur 3 ligquulim Nlalrlf? LIU, C ilu Pmlkkfifi N1 limi Prmon 3 NX umm Pcrgons 3 Rqbm ,Petr 2 -A I i.ffH3if1??'f'fff?lEF",351'f ' 'V A f?32vf?QSFPfEZf'?',Qg 'iii 1 T ii' 15 fi?C9W5PfWi"FSQf ii? xr: .Q hi" Qi iihi 3 fgilgyzf jllgig 'k,. , ' i 9g ,31gjf Q ggigg Siblings 55 Golden lucky with a golden ring , . . .lcxxclry comes :ind gtucs with the times iust like clothes. lvztrat lnivcry mis thc only unc who xccmcd to get hooked on this idcat. A leopard that newer loses her spots . .. Kittie Thorbzthn's loss than traditional Quill grtxccd Richmond with at frcsh brcclc of num-cunftirxitity. Sheer elegance Thif ycgins forimxl trcndx Llztbblcd in vclwt. Smccy Macklin und lxcrrq filo drcxscd to thc nincs in black tul- vct and rhinestones Ihr Smmbaill, Billy Piper I David Piscilclli 3 Pitctti 3 Pittman 1 Rear with a view . .. The conser- ttitivc ltmk iw evident. 'iltltui h wtnncrik stylcx change fmm your tu your. men! Qty lcs ncx cr scent to change from rcnr to runr :Q , li - I 'Lf f ,fn f ,mv ,L .l,. 1 ww in i h l iig tg -fl ' ' -' 'I ' X but 4 ,mffw ,w ' ' ,M ,,,, Y , 1 A to' f K f 2: .. , f,yf 4, X wiv, ' , if: ,f ,g g get it 4 wa' ? 1574 tyt- 1 w X 1 4 i" X W 8 ui P students at discover that they lothes mind ashion Cfash'onJ n. The current style or custom as in dress or behavoir, One thing that has always been apparent at the University of Richmond is the students, flair for conservative fash- ion. But, the fashion trends of this year were not new, they were a rebirth of old. Ties to the past were evident as the traditional look crept back into the scene. Whether someone dragged out his father's old college sweater from the attic or bought the identical look alike, he stepped back in time. Styles were set back three decades to the 195O's. Skirt lengths were mid-calf, and pants, often in her- ringbone or plaid patterns, were mid-calf, too. The mini skirt returned, along with trchanging hem lines and other cropped tops and sweaters, I as Well. Levysq ofcourse, Still styles are fun. lt gives me an excuse lived On- to buy new clothes." No outfit was ever com- plete without accessories. Thick leather belts, Cummer- bunds of upteen patterns, scarves with many more patterns, argyle and ragg wool socks, flats of every color, loafers, and hair bows were signs of the returning past. Leather became an important material for any arti- cle of clothing. Skirts, jackets, pants and boots were on every Christmas list. Denim, especially stonewashed, was popular for everything from jeans to dresses and -- Mandy Guirguis shirts. During the holidays, for dresses or skirts. Likewise, at formals an black dress. The style c other colors were almost other hand, sported cuffed an occasional bow tie. ln bad weather, long and with scarves, of course. The nied by other wool coats in and rain brought the L.L. and into the mainstream. Other popular labels were Benetton, with their colorful Italian designs, Talbot's, known for traditional dress and formal wear, Ralph Lauren and his popular polo emblems, and the Limit- ed's Outback Red skirts, pants. and tops. A flair for style was evident at UR, but there was still days when the old college sweatshirt and broken-in jeans were unavoidable. Y Maribeth Aumiller ' L ' ' ' t't:t"s 'li i 'ii' mm' it ,f - ' 'ss- I slam :mia 1 fi I - 5 '-ji: Vg,,.,2',.'g' ff trff - N eww- 1 I I I , . . . t .ttt ta-fag, A ' ggi -i . . - , fi" gj V meg ' J . 'ff' If ' . . U -5:75 , ' . ' va.: ,- 5 '29 , ' ' 'ty W ' 1' -' ,, ' , 'Mit' ' at " ' 951 V V A ' f ft . H V t , x - p f ' W l ' , t g rg. ,Li C'an't get you out of my mind . . . Thu lhcmc "Our Rciiixissixiicc' fur llmirnccninilig bruughi furlh ix plcllmrzu ol' ideals than the HAC could work wiih. Thaw men Iriinspliinlcd hcrc from lhc Rc- niiissnncc lung nga gzxvc Kzircn ,Xndcrwn gin cwubcriinl grueling 115 ahc cxiicd lhc dining hull. i1-1. Visit from the past . . . Pixel llnmccmning Qucunx were asked ln uvmc buck lu Richmond lu help share in "Our Rcmiwuncuf' Ann Slcxm1irl.l969:ind Suu Hull. V950 convcrscd iii ii liiilgulc and rclivcd their mmncnis. Honor bestowed ..,f X Hur thc cnnlruvcrmizil your pcrlziin- ing in ihc withholding ul' lhc Buss l rancrnily 'Xw:1rd.lhis yczir pruvcd in llmn much more xximulhly. Puig: Graivcly. prcsidcni of Sigma Chi lr.ilci'nily.. gruciouxly iicccpicd thc imixrd Irwin Dunn Xlxliccr Sicplmnic Rziuschcr-l liiiipkiil l iffilig Y Dim Rginclii 3 X f- Umm Rciinix I ii-:F if ' Afkulili Rumi 3 '- Rginii 2 by Cynthia lfkeiimcycr Rebekah Randall .lay Reynolds Kevin Rhaugau Jason Riccmrdi Shannon Race Jennifer Rxclmnds 3 Ray Rmhards Enn Elise Richter 3 Beuky Riddle Lim Rmgcr l Homecoming The ro5al review . . . lhu king gi id queen look ai trip zimimd thc xiai- dium I'urz1lltosuc,Quccn Xrring- in Ciliiimbliw. ,ill duckcxl Qui in hci' Rcnnisszincc ziiliru. xwni lui' hcr first myzil kim from king Bill Steve Sigwurlh n Campbell, r- WW M ,W ,W 0 M, ... "" ' ' f ZW' ' " if I :fair :Qi ,, V2 ,ky , ,,, ,,,, 1, , ,M ,, 'mm' l -'Ov Kcilbasn l Q A qi' , 5 I 1: 2,,,.,f. ' N4- fj' iii x, - 3 . T ,ff ,M ' Q. f r , A . 3 ,, I A , x I i in T ll L - i 1 4 if f if' ., . 4 lg , 'ii' 'f hrif 7 " l . . H fl EJ niri i' ifliyg , .,i. , l, , 4 if v 2 Q I asf F ,,,1 ,,i, J Wm between m the dmmg damsels land. At weekend. But C the Loo y brought ' Our Re to a close Wllh a chapel SCYVICC and ing back onthe busy k work that went 1nto Berry ofthe Home .l 'llt was a terrxflc ts that on Monday restful one. Doug W! .W ,, C 1 S mum gl admitted, "I've met a lot of people there." Students clus- tered together for group studies, but was not as profitable as liked the atmosphere can relax and get things resa lVIcQuaid, "that really want to. lt's the Studying in Government because it's very Nl Romai reputation as one of the From the advantageous above the main staircase, down on BZ, to the frequent Beach during the day, Library offers students to Boatwright? Library earned place there at all. in addition to studying, Boatwright library - all the way opportunity for around and go Study many Paulson students at the library, it was easy to find people to socialize with and subsequently, waste time. Self disci- pline became the key to maintaining academic ties. Exam time, however, was a different story. Early in the week, students claimed their favorite study spot- a chair in one of the sunny bay windows or a third floor "It's a nice place to go when l want a break from studying." Dave Wiegle there carrel, either of which they "lived in" throughout the duration of exams. In the be- ginning, books were stacked high, but as the week pro- gressed, stacks shortened as they were joyfully resold to the bookstore. f'During ex- ams, I live in the library. I go there in the morning and the outcome stay till ten or eleven only leaving for lunch and din- ner," complained Mike Napoletano. I Although Boatwright Library's main purpose was to promote a studious atmosphere, most students pre- pared themselves for frequent study breaks when going -M Andrea Poteat ,iziff r Cizlllll' .lille Social Butterfly 'vlany stu- tlenu tire infamous for iuat utm- dering the library und distracting tlmwe who attempt to get some work done, .luliti Brubaker is dix- lmeted tlroni her rcwearch by An- gie Breiisterk necessary and im- pnriuiit ttile ot' lumt night. 436 You deseriea break today . . .The lairgc Chxiirm on the wcwnd Hour til' the library are one of the mmt mmtlirttxble plgxeci lu either full gixlccp or talk to ti friend. ,Xnne Gresham and Kim Hume luuglied fur tmhilc instead nl' xwrking on their English zisytgnmcnt. Accounting for time Quality Andy l1uurxfnrni.in5 um tlir and I'exi lnetuecn -Xecnunting nitiinrs Ginger Wzltwn. Rural Delelice. .ind Vluiiditi IDA,-'xgouino Ntretelied nut between the bunk- wheliex while attempting lu xtudy Ihr xi test, Eitrfqa ri 5, , ,. ,,.:,,11,,.:,,, , ,, , X ,M .. I s ff Q62 ,X www ,..,',X?1carff5f:Xf: ' Q K 1-W is qw, Clithy Aslle W an K A F " Q s' Q 3 I an fi X X 4 " ' ' l W ,, mf' wt, 'V' 1 . A b y X M arf 5 Z " , M.. , I .0 -vu 71, LM, , ,.7r X 1 litre ' at fa' rXii.W,fXXi,Xf,e'XAX i,rXnX11XwXwtirffw, YXMWX i,.XtXf 1- X: Y A 5,:,ijQq. , 6 iff X, K ,X.252:11li3iii5Q?i ,L -A lf, . gi:i1f51'Xf:1esiz:A1.9. X, QrgffXsfg,f,5Ce5fr4395252 Tm'-Xi" Vvfwlii ixmv-infxl :gli-'ftifzi' U1-Tv',f2::r AJP?HWr:'.'i5Q-',tt.,Xif i X it 1Xft.w:.u qv1-n..:neX,.-etX:zfX.n mtrfvevg iX'Evt:tw':wmftfflt X. X XXSMX me.iwEwa:L-Xws'iQXaf:4.ffi.2.M::ivgmxff1X:fX1.mgr ,.t, ,AQ ..X,.X Ht Xum X..?,ft,?,,,.W,.,,,,.,,m, Q Qlillilfi . X HX i-X X X i 4 t, , fr: 'rf-'ftillflysei 49621 myiqvX"gg,:i'QXMiitq,.f5:Xi,fmrmsiX1Q ,'iss+sXm1,igzA 5 'eff ng We : wziXri.XX-fXf2fXif1AX,r':XXX-wwsAXi 'mf i Q9ray:f5F'Yihff3f ' i-vX- ,im .1 ww- -Wm ,et WX .Xia :atiw.,Xi2q:fmXtrff,eW1 X, X t , ,,,. XXX.Xit,mX,U,WXm,at.,,.t yt ,rAQ1i:r2i-twattSQB.f:,fQ Wil M ' firegg liltxelxlt l 'T . t.itlwx Rin - . mi Rx ml V ' "' .' lx.ttie ? v, ' mn . . . f N 1, U Nwggf' l v 4,5 2 , 61 .ft . Xtfmef ,:X dm. ,X yiggimtae QQXQSXQ Xgwzgi Shout! . . . Finding a band to play forthe dance was never a problem thanks totheoverwhelming popu- larity the students attributed to the Grtindeurs. One of the mem- bcrx of the Grundeurs donned his vent glasses and fired up the snowball crowd with their rendi- tion of Shout. Magical moments . . . The Snow- ball Dance provided zx romantic iitrriosphere where couples shared intimate moments. Kelly Kirk- patrick and Jed Schroeder enjoy a private Christmas kiss. Dance hall days The Com- mons was :ance again proven to be the perfect place for the Snowball Dance. Filling thc dance floor, students rock the night away to the tunes of the Grundeursi Kim Sayle l Tim Sayles 3 Sztvre l 153' mm ,wr W Mike Nnpolemno annual Snowball into the cold a rosted flake adies, it was your turn to ask the men out. It was Snowball time, once again. Date: December 5, 1987 hit with the crowd. Hungryl dancers nibbled on mini quiches, fried vegetables, egg rolls, and finger sand- Time: 10 pm to 2 am Place: Tyler Haynes Commons Dress: Semiformal. The Westhampton Gov- ernment Association funded the dance, and for the first time, it was co-sponsored by the Westhampton sopho- more class. This was possibly the start of a new tradition. The Commons was decked were decorated with For students of age, "tThe bandj really held everyone's ot attention and stirred up excite- W ment." -- Meghan McGreevy wiehes. The tables, covered with green and red cloths, ' ' rvwnrllf-Gi and holly arrangements. was served in the MPR. reflecting from the one side, and the and dance floor on the er, twinkled on the Lake. from r ana. out in holiday decor. Pine Tom Scccia said, "The at- roping, wreaths, and bright red bows disguised the everyday, ho-hum of the build- ing. Hundreds of happy faces crowded the game room, converted to a dance floor, as The Grandeurs played their upbeat hits for the second year in a row. "The band was the center of entertainment," decided Meghan McGreevy. L'They really held everyone's at- tention and stirred up excitement." Hors d'oeuvres served in the Pier were another big Brure Ackerman 4 'Qt Q if I S :ii .V i ii i i ,,,,, i we I t ' i i 3 iiiii if s T , mosphere was more roman- tic than anywhere that we could have gone." Even Santa and Mrs. Claus were on hand for the occasion. Dr. Roush and his wife dressed as the jolly pair and posed for pictures with couples, who wanted to capture the memory on film. Snowball '87 'twas the season to be jolly! ff Maribeth Aumiller liictl5cl1li.1l1Ilei' l Q lx tiuSel1viuitlewind 3 7 I S. nth Selioenlltltl l .16 it imlverly D. SCflUbCFl 3 1 . s Ima I7 2 lerrc Sch arz I L Scott 2 T -.t Seal 3 Tina btmnmn 2 .lame M Seclerberg I Ni ole Se ard 2 Nagin Shakib 3 'viaurccn Shannen 2 Robe I A Shapiro W lean Shealy 1 re Q Ha Snowball Dance Q R, lx.ei"r. , -L ,Q e .tt or td ' ' W. . .f Teri .t K. ' - 3 fl V pci J I e li: 4 at if 'Q -if A ....s.. We s e ' 3' 'i'.e' TQE11 21211 ' ff A . T if U'l"?'5 ll , .'ei V it M ., te ra w " fe ' . be w t- if an-affair ef-r .ge-,g. 2-.mega -el ' 'Q-aut ih1?':'h.5tx ' .V-ff ta, 'er X . Q ff: 'N ' ' , it larvae' -1 lr am 1 at t aacaa e t f f ' e rt, 1 'zfiftgiftiiil ttrtntirs .gt ftfaftgit i t t at rt . . , att.-ttar itft t. , .ptr nwtuzt fitte r-' treat ntinttnagitlfttttirt ferrite-eiaafaa-'Q -aaa , fettttawtgitstt-attti -P ngfttrvretramft- sehr,-.wma fi. f .- f , to it t-i5ti12,'tt'+lfl -5 -- 1 Y tt' 1- it tv' tit 'tt-ltifit y t 4fa.w'Mei i t 2: it i'LT5,if:1t', J -t ,lim w t tisi tg - ' ' t r lf. e SIX new SOl'OfltleS f aefeaf-,fzawt-anew:-at-',,.Ww mama- e t t V- v -. Vw-veziekya.-pee e e . i!tiilf5v?"5:.":fiQ it " 5 ll if a . '"' f. c feaeaaaaaaatartgtartvyttta-te wi at ttaagnt-its -'wiser . . .- - 6- V- A l orities were colon' ed here After attendin the reference art on Saturda t . M d b ' f li FH d . g d p h. h h p I. y d h . I, y' ' W rters in a an ecame u women i e in car s on w ic t e iste t err avor- of their national, or in some ites in order. After making the decision, rushees had to izations, This year, upon re- obey strict silence. Wfhat twelve hours of silence was the scene was a little certainly inconvenient when your suttemate was rush- emberg of last spring were mg, commented Susie Beeson. But, hearing her as " e hearts of 377 women, in name called from our pledge list the next day made it Wye 1 at we 1 as tq.yfetfae ' ea era 52' are ee:-fx gk- . -4- 5- we --., 3 1 f.,,,, f as .ttl., ., .. ,. .f -tie , 'tt' tt- A 1tiwhA-a-treat-r5'tt:'eex5 va? ,,,m:.g,M 5:,,,,:u,?i,-t.,.,f,tagr+tgMvt-Q, J .ax bltvgxtiat-i My 'A-,t ,zen -- ttf J gf, t .gg 5,54-F, we .r ff. a.v,gQ:,.3,ts is w. V t..,.t aan-tasty 'iii' gt 3,4 Vt 'War it 2 Q ra. er- - , ,-v,"w:'aa ,g - an if it ir,-" 'x'3?f'12 :stef -f , ies were shuffled from Keller e Lambda Chi Lodge. "Most t, but some were definitely move around easier," decid- e first two days, each rushee or ies al nd tin "Having a great pledge class is really exciting. It pulls the whole chapter 'aa . ,Q-free ,ii t-u "e ,mm .Q 5.1 t.. , .-.-,a -hm-Y "1 liked learning more about those Greek letters that l'd seen walking around campus all year." For the third day of rush parties, women received up to six invitations, but they could only accept four. These theme or skit parties featured slide shows, skits, danc- ing, and of course, singing. "From singing so much and staying up so late, my voice was gone by the third day," admitted Maribeth Aumiller. Angela Shearer 3 Ann Sheehan 3 Sheehan l Sheets 2 together, while insuring its future." .. V.t ' all worthwhile." Rush counselors, or Rho Chi's as they were called, were unknown chapter members who were responsible for getting their rush group from party to party and answering questions. "The worst part," complained Kristen Cobbs, "was not being able to wear your letters or your pin all first semester. "On the other hand, the best part according to Terri Cox, "was finally giving out bids on Sunday." As these six groups came to campus just a year ago with reservations, but over- whelming enthusiasm, they were uncertain about what this first rush would bring. The answer was success, as most groups almost doubled their size. "Having a great pledge class is really excitingjl observed Molly Robb. "lt pulls the whole chapter together, while insuring its futuref' Although new to the University community, sororities seemed to be here to stay. - Mary Cate Mile - Molly Robb S . H I ' f V 3, . A ' 'ae .,. ,,. ' at L, Q 4 N 5 . J l f 'J ,-tt ' X " Zfzt E A-a , ' " nv ow sweet it is ,.., f Xftcr .1 neck 'cndlcw smiles .1ndl111ndsl1g1kcs. iahcci finally rcccivc ihcir bids hiiring ihc joy A1111111d11 81111 cr id Helen Hull share .1 hug 11h1lc faisping ircmurcd bldg r' X -N . 1:5 1 QW wr 1 NNN XX- 1 1: 'R mr .l' 5. U Eki 'k" Q . Q ww 11 fg ' , 1 l 5 ' il ,- as 1' 1 4 1 , ,e , 1 N r ,, On Broadway .. . Skii or thcmc 111gl11s gave s111'11r1'1ics 11 clmncc 111 lc11h1:1r111lcr1tQl1111c. Dcl111Ki11111- 11111K New York. N011 Yorlx lhcmc g0lEI'11llj H11111r1ck.N1:11'5 Cute Nlilcw. T11r.1 Kmll. Ciiurl- 11c1 X1cN11Ir.z111d D11n11.1 Rvssvilll 111 their very 111111 clmrus Iinc Don't hc loft nut .Xlilmugli 1111111c11rcgmcrcclf.1111111d14111cc, xhc iimc 11.1x ncccwiry 1111l111dc lhcm 111111 rufhuc gr111111xll1.1l111cl bclbrc Clxriwiliuis b1'c11lx. Nliming dinner fur their uluxc. Rl111K'l11R. l'llcn .lohnmii 111111 l111d11 Ruby urge wo111c11 ioiukc11d111111z1gc11ll ihcir laisi chance Nancy 'Noonci ' nm vy 5 l1.11g S111gu1x.1l1l l V .1.111f1s1x1 1 V 2 I V1 ff I I-I ' 'J I A 5' luxlux Suk L u f 1 I 1 1 A 5 ,QV A X , 1111111111 Nl.Slinghofl'2 12 fu. ' N ' " '1' 'T' f 1.111 1. siobma -ff" - 2, ' ,gk Q 1' ,I11l111 Sloyan 2 Wlft , 11 4 5 ' Nfmw, j , W l Angie Smith I , l - 1' 71- I-lcaihcr Lynne Smiih 2 s . . ' 1 1 1 1 M - miafy Smith 2 ' Y ' x umer 'mir - f 11 X5 11 'I ,. , M I ,Q , Jamie Ann Smith 3 1 1 Q WK f 1 'gi r ,i K .111111z1'1,.sm1111 3 Jo' ..-r L 'S .letnnifer Smith l A X1 AA , K 1 1 1411112 S1111111 1 , , gg V1 " ,an ' -vSx1:wE11 l.1:1egTigrix1f:y Smith -11 xx! I . 1 X CQ?h,ris1lf1Shclli11gs1i- A 1 ' 'Mx . 1 9 1 1 Sorority Rush - A sheer incline . . . Skiing provides many nilh Li cumpciilivc. Chnl- lunging vL1culion.This Richmond Cnllcgc junior mooshed don n the slopes in Park City. Dinh. 4, ,.:..,,.r,,,W.,,,,, ,, ' af MMM' k ' 3, M '2 I I J s, Startingly crystal clear Sun und sand ure the most popular xlcsiinnliiui for many. Sieve Gur- finklc. :ind Jcfl'CIcgg sponsored ai mp us Cancun on thc Gulf of Mcxicu, which provided zi uniquc uiinmphcri: with in striking ap- pcnrnncc and plenty oi' nun, ,Az A Ron Sigwurlh A , 6: 1 ' 12' 2 M wwf fic any f1wffzaffgg,fQsM fwwewrvxffrgqwagkzw' if ff13srw:5QW4s5fw,5ii'S V459 A oc Viiwffwk 'VU c cigfbf 49551 jfvryr qvwivxiifc AH yi im ,f ufmx '49 gg ?2mf:,4n,wwA A1 Y Q, ix X I ggi 1 Y fe Q .wi 5. r W iln rrr r F 'X :K v ffl 5 f 46, if as 3 , hh 1 , Q , ,. 'W' A 'fr . fi six Pk 'a 6 v 4 4, M 5 ' W W " K Jw 6 ! Q f fs , ' g 1 wt- at a t1ftf1 1f.'1: 1 . .ltgfj Clegg 121111 1 5 . Hgjiggeggg , 115 fIm6,,,,.fQ 111q'11 s- t111,1s ' 11 .tr -2 -Q fa 1111.t1 1 --55335 - It :ta .1- tra' K 11111--Ly. 4 , ,.1 ,, Wt. A , ,ed yemfwq -.-.sit-a ..: 1.-.a 161 G' imrewsv- Hqegjw i, P2 gh 'I""n1:1w1211fa,-aaaffip' ,, ,,,, asgaaaaig 'tri ww 'iseieit-we-f 1EEf',.,1.,W,, ,D . I .1 Wtwawxd ,.,,,?,, , ,. 1 .,.. e --,EM 1 -w 3 .,1. rt. tat - ra: .1 1,1 I1 , . 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'2',-ara H aa: L' fe E1 a I 1 I1 1 1,11 stat' I '111 .M . 111 I 1 ' I 1 we -r 1 f 1' a 1 .wi .1.1Mt'11.-a ' 111it1 1 1 fa ' t, 1 gt 1 '1 1 5 , t 111 1 1 W f 1 wr as 1- gn ,I 1 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 Q It 1 .Q . 11 1 , ff at 115 ,.i?i'1'31z'n1"E.- 1' fit I v 1: an 't feta hx fvaff ' 1f"'r do 10' M II-'ri In '51 an 1 'Pi ffl f 1 f W, M1 Ili 1' I 1 0 9"r ' "III " I 1 1 1 a alt I 11,5 X pring break came early at UR and students re- turned to campus on March 7 sporting bronzed tans. Fortunately, the weather cooperated with stu- dents' desires to show off their tans as temperatures climbed into the 70's. Conversations featured, "Oh, my gosh, you're so dark!" and "Where did you get that tan?" The most frequented spots for UR students were Barbados, the Bahamas, and Cancun. Gabrielle Manganiello travelled in a group of about 30 students to Barbados. She described one of the most exciting parts of the trip as "seeing a catamaran." Ben Dickerson, one of the 99 students who went to the Bahamas, admitted that he used the break to relax by "laying out on the beach all day." He enjoyed the exper- 3 1 1 fix 1 W will 1 I 1 Je 1 1 'I' I gyX11itY1ll'g!NH Iiilillm It ' 4 I11I Q 1 ,ii 1 High II I 1II1fI'ig 1? 'II 'Nut fi I 2I1't1t1, 21 IAISWI 1t .111 x, 1 It 1:t'.t1:'1: :fag Q 4 1 2611152 1 115' W1 I!1'1 11'lI1?s1'Il Ili S1111 1 QI Ill 1 I ilstltv W1 11X 5 lm I t r . 3 I It 1 ,W mine." j 1'111Ig 2 I1 1I't3y3 till' - 1 I" . . on one's checkbook, but als Kraynak tried to convince 15 great time in Cancun, even and 21 half at home after "Montezuma S revenge? 21 Interesting adventures gav b Med 111165 db0Ul PCOP C I learned about the travel break adventures. C0 ience, but wants to go "some- where else next year because the people there were really rude to foreigners." A week-long stay in Day- tona, Florida. studies showed, cost about S175 for a full package which includ- ed: bus transportation and accomodations in an ocean- front hotel. A similar student package on the Bahamas trip ranged from S350-S550 depending on which hotel one chose to stay in. Not everyone, however, joined the jet-set for these warm, sunny vacations. Some went home to work or look for summer jobs, while others visited friends at other schools or hit the ski slopes. Linda Ruberto was undaunted by going home to work. "I had to go home and work, but because I knew everyone would come back tan, I went to a tanning salon to get a good start on out on the beach ff: 'I '-1 ,... , .hwy .,. . .J I 111 I used the break to relax by laying - Ben Dickerson -Hf-?"'f': .2Iwv2vaH2- X 1-aaa-he-'w ft' Ciggilaff r-.' all day. of Razr," an 2 it - -1-Q--:five Qs:-azsmetri-" .-,J 111.1 Q :awaren- .-1.1rw1 Ca S Q -A that -as a ei-ww-.F-w,.2e-. :aw as ' i fa 1 ' -wa. ww- .aa .Aa aw? rg gf! area: 1 meg.:- I - .tt ,tv ,Q-t-14.1 22 - the beggar. Although this 'i I r 1.2, throughout campus discovered new things about the world and themselves while on spring break. f Kristin Hossenlopp . . ,,,.,,.,. a. .... .. .... -1.. 1 111. 1, ...1 . t. , uw if Cheryl Stauffer I p Richard btccnrud 1- Ii! . .3 1 an I racy N Stcla 11 "M I ' 0 V 1 " we . , . 1. -1 1 -If J 1 11 ' 1- - . 1 . '- " fi . 1 1 I 1 1:11 sf 1 111-- --11 -1 11112 111 iliac 1 fl 't H '11 " r'it!i'12lic'th 1ff.'.i1.,.' L? .f ' ,E t 11.14 ar I I 52 11 ,aaa .. . .. .- .. . .. . ..11 . 1 pring Break L Junior women, dates, and parents danced the night away as they enjoyed Ring Ding 1988 was something the Class of 1989 had looked lt was the night of Ring that evolved in the 973, the dance was held in and women received their 11 by their dates into the Dean Patricia Harwood presented 355 women to invited guests and faculty. Each woman wore a white dress and was given a peach rose in memory of the oceassion. ln keeping with tradi- tion, men were black tie. A local band, The Press, played music to a crowd of 1500 happy dancers. Finger foods were served buffet style, and cash bars were pro- vided. 45,513 Bret .l. SIUIIIIHH1 I 'fi 'iq Jennifer Sullivan Z iq vafbf icffifiiiie. , ' 551, bullnan l ' at . ww aifetdfzeaiig- at.ttaia.aia wma, an-at f . :ft jgiiygyggg Sti32MT,itQQagi,,s,MY3 ,X ,nr at , 1. . i aaa? Leda-.gnssaiaa thata1faw'aQSeiiittQiii-g5?ae5ti P P 'Wi' -997561162 iii3i?w55ielfti X f 0,5091 H0 '- Xi if ',ifeT3' s 'ifii , J,?'f'A WL X53 4 5 7 ,. 5 ' , agp le- . Q-'g Pit a ,AA 1. 5 ja., ggi VV , ff lg ,-3 rgigfilft V X it 'iii q"t :i s i ' ,nal ' ' Wt at 'i .JH X " S" 1 122535 t e l s t:g, itwagt.'f?t . f 'i 3 iiiiiud ii , . .. n o ' .aaa Ring Dance t ts You always heard of Ring Dance when you were a freshman. D "You always heard of Ring Dance when you were a freshman," said Alene Singewald, a member of the Ring Dance ticket and programming committee, "and when it gets here. you're not sure if it will be as good as people said it was. But it was an unforgettable evening, something you'd want to relive again and again." Suzanne Hill, a member ofthe band committee, praised The Press. "The mu- sic was great! lt ranged from INXS to 50's, and the dance floor was always packed. Parents danced the whole time." Last year, Diane Kraynak. the 87-88 Junior Class viee president, attend- ed Ring Dance to get a "behind the scenes" look at it. "This year we knew what we were doing," she said. "We were organized and it was lots ofwork, but it came off very well and was definitely successful. Everyone had a great time." Alene Singewald - Maribeth Aumiller - .. ' f s.. .Q Sfw 9 tt - an Y -, ' ' 'A rf- S' Lili, ' 1 1 Ei -set? vim. Ni Q F.. Q' i Jia if - ,L arm s 'gifs' Y . .,. ,t -A ' - r ' f I V, 1 'ff ,... I Y , , 'ifdii ,VAN . ..f x . :je S It 'A VV V I ' I ,L :V -, I , ' 1 1 L Q -.,g iypn V:gZ,. ' ' f it i 1 .,,. . ii' A it 11, - , ,,. 1 f. V 5' " i 'i KX L K '...:. ' r ig 1.3 . 1: f PM F 6 w ln- . ,,,,, ,x , .Vt r .Q 2 va, 1 -4 ,Av- 1 an Wm- xnxx ln be held ul thc John Xlzmhull bc- cziusc they had plzinncd lo leur it dnvin Thi: crowd llikcx full ud- vzintugu of lhc bzilcorn in udmiru ihc girls on display. Milling around . . . The lbrmzuimi nl' lhs usually lukcs about mo hours in order for ull lhc girls lo be presented. During thc lwri huurs. thu girk al thc beginning .ilk lhc ulpliaibcl had Lo mind in linu :ind which everybody else for iw-v und .1 hull' hours, llyc Nlikci . , . XMnlingl'orzillll1c girlx lu bc prcscnlcxl ends up ns .1 tiring ordclil, Kzilhlccn Dliillmni. llil.irx Day Kqrzi llcy. and Sn- l,im IJ.irxi.17:i glanced up lmxzxril thc lmlcnny and llalehcd llicir xmllcx .Il lhc Czllllcrlmizln fe, , W , an 5232 in 1 V Xl'g.ii'cl Nlulcililll R :anim .gn '6 in , 8 Miki' .Mzpulwmmz Mika ,Xulwllflmzu 44- 1 ..,,V rar W, ' l rf? ri ff-fl ' ' ,V -.. , M , W f , Vx e , 3 W ' glo- ' an A W I N lxrixlliv ,I Thruivmw H f' Knchors away . .. 'ln Gum 11 .misc had their lSlAnl1uzll Anchor Sphmh Iamx guthcrcd uv much lhc mam nuker cvcnlx und had ax good laugh an thc sums limc. ,Mllw A'r1poIf'lmm Gclfin' wel all over , .. X cu muh xpnmorud by l,aumbd.x L hw Uplm. lx.xpp.1 UpIw.vThcl.1..mn1PiBcl.1I'hiprovidcd uluzm Lynx, .md ummm hu' thu l mmm! Way. Baby l'm xi star . .. Pi Bum PhiK In , I lp Sync K vvr1ln:xlhudm.xn3 Circuk u1'g.1ni1x1liunx such as Tri Ilclm mnnpclcd in vcrx urrgivml xmyx, gf' lf hx I T Tummy I v w Mat Kqitlferlm Ivlhul 'YB 1 In xl Mavihaef Tiklidn zu ima Pam Toomcg Samfrk Townex 2 vf Ewraiiffwnww 1 fax Bnmvihr MN Tw F ffiimbmy meyz Asixfargh Tram 3 p J irsmjgwaw mwah 'frimrehs i Rkfiifnmrifmttcr 5 -- gf, Hs-mga Tmaxs vv gy W-fl' Greek Events 4-. ws W K H ' ,gsm ' :mg 'S' 'V vw- ,eg vu :v .ea i -1, ,jr ,V x I l?"?' , ,EV CNN, - .I V z . wh I ' . tlguw- ,Z 1 K Inc B. 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PM 45 , ' WV 3 f I E. ,S '4""? sponsored activities the year so studen ame Huntm reek life was often criticized for being empha- money for DG s national sized too much on campus. Many joined frater- nities just to have something to do on weekends. blind and blindness pri annual event, Kappa Sigma, Diane Kl'!I,l'IIflk Greeks were too cohesive and didn't allow much room the night away at the Anchor and swimming their hearts for other activities on campus. Whether or not one agreed with these statements depended on his point of Miehou Richards, member view. But, one could not dispute the beneficial pro- eommittee, offered, "Pulling jects that the Greeks took on for their philanthropy or for the first time was another charity. Derby Days, the cam- pus-wide fundraiser for Pulling off such a great success for Children's Hospital, was sponsored by Sigma Chi. the first time was unifying for the Teams of about l5 girls sorority and fulfilling for everyone for competed in events like involved. - Miehou Richards "Make a Brother Smile" and the "Derby Chase." The winning team, the Gray Court Chain Gang, worked hard all week accu- dren's Hospital on QW" 'if 'xi Q' K t 3, xi. Mike Napazlrfrrirtzi at i ,. ,W 1 J l I K ua fi A it za. mulating points. The freshmen from the third floor of Gray Court dressed in black and white prison stripes and walked around campus linked together with balls and chains. With sorority teams joining the competi- tion this year, Derby Days was a great success. Similar to Derby Days, the Delta Gamma women's fraternity sponsored Anchor Splash. Instead of girls, teams of about I2 guys competed in swimming events in the Robins Center pool. Many of the fraternities and one independent team competed in events like "Hug a DG" and synchronized swimming to raise if A i S Theta painted houses for so in the community. Finally, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Beta Phi, and Kappa Alpha Theta sponsored a car wash in order to raise money for their charities. Other fraternities and sororities joined together to make boxes for the Volunteer Action Council. During Greek Week, Greeks donated blood competing for the honor of accumulating the most pints. Habitat for Humanity was another charity that brought the Greeks together for a good cause. Mary Cate Miles IulteT l .3332 T 'QQ 32? 'W F ra 3.24, no I ,gp if teisgfeffaaixsgt tiaeg-2,-f is Aim it at ishtgtttatirfirfitw 5- Wir tits, is st tai aaataia it S :wa 5' 'i QE' iltsg.-v' '33 if '?g ii-:Qi ima if at Aaiia A get ggfaeiti, rtfttiieti Ay ,M tttfttatatitrtiti Area 12. Q, kaegiig ia it fi-155 aqxx afgegh :ttf 'ji-A.53gar-aggigg ,Wag Wai' if i fesfeewiasw Aaeiigawfae fe 7 Greek Events K g. . ., ,eras .A : H - , V . . .. Q , .yy .. . AH i . 1 . in 33-was 1 . ' A A . A S. , 1 - . A as ' , . . A ALWH ,ga Y. . . - :ftliw ' ' A ' ' ff W A' ' U' U, Aii'.t '2'1 R t T ' 1 A SA-'ide M- S A At A P as .1 'tt A' r t A ' t ' - ' , ,fy . en T ' 3 aj' . 3 f , A, - f GN ea w fa s 'ez u V, g. i Q ,Aiyf A 'W H, I A - K 4 .swtvieg ,5iQ9'm it -.-.. .gi iggwxg. e gi 'nw ,A a , A: fig -A fm ,Q i-,i 3 . :ta j .1 X f , .m,.9g :f .Aa 53 vt n ,..,. . . . .... .,.. ....... . ,... .. A. it . , .... it i - A 11A-vw 'AA' """" TWEF A it at .th A , 51" " ' oi 2 i","'- 'f5z..r1-'AHA-air.'Tw3,.S.-- A' at 11" ffl? " Y "V : A' e f i " 'A A 3531145114: "6 -'C-A "ME ' fr ffm A ,Q 5, . . ' ' 4 ' ' ' " A 1 ' 97" if' ' C ' 1 an . if At J ' 'rv ,H-1: 2'e'x'frA- vt! 'r ' - .ft K ,A i j A , iggwp .-ai. -.i,a,,tf,3K,-fig.: ,-.1 i A A te. .Af . ei.. A Ae - "W f-" , gm Q 6, 4 as . ei., t::,...f'aaia at-., fa. at-'.t,'g:,. -:-: sa -fa :A ft -1-M' i ,A Students helped Habitat for Humanity in March by, among other things, edaling goods students were seen as un- unconcerned with others. by a huge event that cloudy Saturday morning in organized and executed for Shelter, UR Century." organization that worked by supplying the raw ble. Habitat also provided a fund from which loans were drawn at competitively lower prices than banks. The bike race was the brainchild of Dr. Raymond Dominey and David Dorsey. Teams of four racers and two alternates had to raise a certain amount of money per member ol their organization to participate in the race. After the money was raised, teams began train- ing. Mike Beverly, a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon team, said, "I trained by biking as much as I could on mountain bikes." VII After the race was over and the athletes had recov- ered, they were treated to a banquet where awards were presented. Kappa Alpha Theta received an award for raising the most money. A team composed of the wom- en's administration won the overall event for women and Lambda Chi Alpha won the men's event. Mike Beverly thought the race was "incredibly great. I can't wait until next year. lt's about time this campus did something like this." Barb Piccone, a member of the Delta Gamma team, de- Seeing the family receive the mon- scribed the end result. "See- ey for their new home was incredi- mg the femlly feeewe the money for their new home -'- Barb PiCCOI'lE was incredible. They were so grateful to us for the work the University had done that it made all the stress and a sense of fulfillment. hard work worthwhile." - Susan Plunkett L x 8 fy 'g l E 1? A f if ... V i 1 ix WJ .- rr. ' 1' B S A - i .el R 2, , H Q I ivall jt Q as . i . l f at sponsored activities the year so studen ame Huntin reek life was often criticized for being empha- sized too much on campus. Many joined frater- nities just to have something to do on weekends. Greeks were too cohesive and didn't allow much room for other activities on campus. Whether or not one agreed with these statements depended on his point of view. But, one could not dispute the beneficial pro- jects that the Greeks took on for their philanthropy or another charity. Derby Days, the cam- pus-wide fundraiser for Children's Hospital, was sponsored by Sigma Chi. Teams of about 15 girls competed in events like "Make a Brother Smile" and the "Derby Chase." The winning team, the Gray Court Chain Gang, worked hard all week accu- mulating points. The freshmen from the third floor of Gray Court dressed in black and white prison stripes and walked around campus linked together with balls and chains. With sorority teams joining the competi- tion this year, Derby Days was a great success. Similar to Derby Days, the Delta Gamma women's fraternity sponsored Anchor Splash. Instead of girls, teams ofabout l2 guys competed in swimming events in the Robins Center pool. Many ofthe fraternities and one independent team competed in events like "Hug a DG" and synchronized swimming to raise Pulling off such a great success for the first time was unifying for the sorority and fulfilling for everyone involved. - money for DG's national blind and blindness annual event, Kappa Sigma, the night away at the Anchor and swimming their hearts Michou Richards, member committee. offered, "Pulling for the first time was unif Miehoa Richards fo' ma dren's Hospital on H Theta painted houses for so in the community. Finally, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Beta Phi, and Kappa Alpha Theta sponsored a car wash in order to raise money for their charities. Other fraternities and sororities joined together to make boxes for the Volunteer Action Council. During Greek Week, Greeks donated blood competing for the honor of accumulating the most pints. Habitat for Humanity was another charity that brought the Greeks together for a good cause. 4 Mary Cate Miles TdT '-Q-'Q' is E, 1 1 686' Q .ixf J i ' if Q I Students helped Habitat for Humanity in March by, among other things, edaling goods students were seen as un- unconcerned with others. by a huge event that cloudy Saturday morning in organized and executed for Shelter, UR Century." organization that worked by supplying the raw In ble. Habitat also provided a fund from which loans were drawn at competitively lower prices than banks. The bike race was the brainchild of Dr. Raymond Dominey and David Dorsey, Teams of four racers and two alternates had to raise a certain amount of money per member of their organization to participate in the race. After the money was raised, teams began train- ing. Mike Beverly, a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon team, said, Ml trained by biking as much as I could on mountain bikesf' Tim Va gh 1 Vit V , W , " g . A7 ' . Seeing the family receive the mon- ey for their new home was incredi- After the race was over and the athletes had recov- ered, they were treated to a banquet where awards were presented. Kappa Alpha Theta received an award for raising the most money. A team composed ofthe wom- en's administration won the overall event for women and Lambda Chi Alpha won the men's event. Mike Beverly thought the race was "incredibly great. I can't wait until next year. lt's about time this campus did something like this." Barb Piccone, a member of the Delta Gamma team, de- scribed the end result. "See- ing the family receive the money for their new home was incredible. They were so grateful to us for the work the University had done that it made all the stress and - Barb Piccone a sense of fulfillment. hard work worthwhile." - Susan Plunkett 51 ,mwwli ' SU - ..,.., . 1 .2 il . , e ya ' 'Q ' " ,VV "'i ,X S ' I 4 .i . ' 1 'X jx A 7 ' 2 ttllilif i . 4 X slit it 5 1 aff ,,-P1 'Q 1 6 A yyiv ,V ,fm Habitat for Human: Shades and brew X sunnx zmftcrmum and gnnd f'1'icndn axrc My mgrcdicnlm um am guod Limc. Parts atmosphere Cnuk Ihk L Plfllkm ol ur rn nnph tl Mu lhnm, Rlghmond wludmh to pnrlzxkc ul' lhc gnldcn bcxcrugc. Thie Richmond K-ullcgc muls :md Thus siudcmx jaxmxnuni lu thc reggae tunes ulg The Good Guys .md the innmuxlivc sounds of Lctl Exit. Sumnnc Hi!! nmk full Lxdxunlugc nl' thc Budxxciscr Truuks to pur- psxuzxlc one uf their Ilxmrxlc pus- limcx, Ahhough nm un cn- law, Great day . . . Playing oumsidc xo an rowdy. enthusiastic crowd of Golf lcgc students ii the idcul selling Ilzraxny band, Cindy While 2 N1. Vkhilc I Whnchcud 3 1 '7 f f J, ' 1 gg, ,, ,.,f ,, i Ely?"TRWW5Qi52:5E?J5SfiiiiW -If X' if Q ,W M.. In ' nn n p n -V M' VL., ' ,. . '521::,-, '11 W , ,K f , M, 5 ' A ' -,, I 5 , ,,,,. U X , , nnn :l 'f 'ff' I '51 "', H Z, m,n' ,n n 2 n n "'n'n f ,M Mika rNc11mleml1u Miki' .Nzzprzlvltllrn . .,. 'if' fag' .gist ',f' 2 . .., .. 5 - .. stiff t 'tr 'Ze fi, .yyy . Z T, l for man activities and reek Expec ne of the most interesting aspects of the Uni- versity was the Luther H. Jenkins Memorial Greek Theatre. As prospective students toured the campus, student admissions representatives were certain to point out the advantages of the grassy space. lt was a popular place for students to relax or perform. Dedicated on October 24, 1929, the Greek Theatre was built as a result of suggestions from students and faculty members. Luther Jenkins was approached and agreed to finance the construction. The opening perfor- mance was the "Electra" by Euripedes, after which, many other performances followed. A few years later, the Greek Theatre became a place for Richmond College and Westhampton College students to meet. At the time, strict visitation rules were enforced by resident faculty members on both sidesnofthe lake. The two col- leges were still independent and few places on campus allowed meetings between men and women. While that was many years ago and many changes have taken place, especially the joining of the cam- puses, the Greek Theatre remained a place for men and women to meet. Although Greek plays were few and far between. the theatre was still used for band perfor- mances in the spring and fall. These performances were Saturday events that stu- dents looked forward to because they were a chance to get out in the sun. listen to some good music, and catch tt 4-1 . if -f,,, if ., . . If .f.. . ,W V It was kind of recreational, if you took a frisbee or hackey-sack. -- Dave Hoernig up with lost friends. Along beverages were crowd parties. Chip Farnham were some ofthe best times the spring, the parties took as social events. "It was kind a frisbee or hackey-sack," Featured this year were Guys. Modern traditi before graduation a f held as a final meeting for A-ffgfmj xi I I xt II yaaffaf i R 'iiifrigfgjitlf il' rxgdafraa 'TT ' tr'ifter5fr33iirfrt:tit l tttlfi'H'aaa'ta.2?'itt,. rl t 1. tt ta timtgfggi. at it it ta git-tt,:xifslgwi, ,Qgtttt-fa E-get 4 ,,: 4-an l,f'Q-iziuvprr' 1-ff! rls ea 5?-Fiat Qiliii-6322 ggiirgegf-f sir tl tit all tat, X X' :fm R, hx wtrxwigizgfae-ff jg? vim .faq 38,343.55 ,Siva ikafarttrteerfe ff aaa? 1 at Q rf :aaaftt at-'rn fwaattreeetf t Qtr gg 'Qs attwttlttatftttrgltitrtt? taggsagzr ltr T. ttst ,Batt ata ttttftrt '3'i5s9ti'5l?ffi1k?iZ5'ig,t thi? 2 if f t taeiffeef g- fra?-tea t ,am an ,R l W 'gif- ffsxffieltfc' ie- " we wwaw as ggftwyw fasten wftgigfrxefweeit ftieie ff? Greek Theitre r ' t' r. , ' -: at.. fc :'-'.f K H 1 V l .ni XX illnnms I '5-,iss-5:5 - - ' f - Y -"W - ' fr s.-sae ' i ' gt-i:, 'ii' TQQ-Q H333 1 . Q I rat ls min 3 , A i , I .. ,V . 'tr ,5at9,,.y Qgttaa t-5 - I ' lt. r- 'lla' -.-fat. . r . . , 1t'rifWri-t5--rt:- , N . I r -4 --it-api-1:'m,'.3:a-tat Y-ya-we ,gs f ,. f .i 1 H .4 3,1 S -:' Gas .:': . :Mega laik 253212 M 1-sk -1',:'?5'F-ii2"iF.3':'h.J 'faxiw 3- 541199 We Q , " ' r- V ' L . ' ' if " ':"'1x0lNa'1'W'W3IJ 2- ' 2 :J t-tg5tt'5i:f+1e? 1 ggvfg. - 3 V 4 .F 5--K 5' r, ,lit t WW' ' 'f':'- .,g' wifia 223-1523 H . . ,- , at -f' -lata-,v watts , ' gff- lillxl-iq E -atv"-is 2359: C W. t . J r' ft "4-3-f f-.Misra as.-earn. ' 1.-1 -at, . - e. . .' ' ,-"N 1 Aleithiqb-N02 TV? VVM ,Ha f 13 . " "' A ., -"' .-1'-' f f I V --eagle,-g-7 ,3-.-: . .-1. .. t 5 J, .es.,,- v.-6 3, af- 1 f Pg ' . . ,L , life, dining hall and weekends, seniors fmally wound up ovmg out exercises emphasized to the graduating of the graduates to the of the weekend on Saturday mony around the lake graduates alike. Dr. David ceremony and introduced Afterwards, spectacular class of i988 amid chimes tower. 8a dad, the party's here, and honk if you passed p-chem. Chancellor and Interim Chief Executive Officer Dr. E. Bruce Heilman, who had served as president during most of the seniors' four years, presided over the May 8th ceremony as well, The Reverend Dr. John E. Houghton, Pastor of the Kilmarnock Baptist Church, gave the invocation fol- a welcome from Rector and alumnus Dr. .Joseph A. Jennings. The student speaker, Robert Lof- tus, reminded graduates of their first days on campus their lowcd by most-used excuses, but also encouraged his We can make any tomorrow better than today. M- Bob Loftus ri ,rw ' -wx rr 4 fellow classmates to strive for excellence. "We can make any tomorrow better than today," he decided. Dr. William Manchester, a renowned author, decorated veteran of World War ll, and professor of history, commented on the condition of America. He believed that there are far too many homicides in this country and that candidates are much too scrutinized. "A man who has nothing in his closet," Manchester observed, "may have nothing in his attic." Following the addresses, honorary degrees, law de- grees, and masters degrees were presented. Undergrad- uates finally received their degrees as Dean Richard Mateer, Dean Patricia Har- wood, and lnterim Dean Clifford Poole shook stu- dents' hands and gave them their long-awaited diplomas. Cheers echoed from side to side ofthe arena as names were announced and photog- raphers gathered in a cluster of flashes near the plat- form. Once again another class reached the goal that had seemed impossible many times during the four years. Parents waited for their students on the lawn in front of Robins Hall and then proceeded to the apartments where graduates' smiles and tears were evidence of the ties that bind. M Mary Cate Miles f ' W or it v..,fw. .arf J at tttss - f t P iii, ' V . W Q4 x v if 1 Q Q 2 ' Q t x Bright Lights. Small I ampus . .. lhe1r.1d11111nt1Ie.111tllelighteeref rnwnt. held the ntght before gr11rlt1.111t111,h.1x xelnnrx eneireltng thel.1lxel1t1ld1ng l1te.t11dIew These XXe5th.1111p11111 senitwrx gazed .tt the lnexmrkx exlttbitttm in :me 11111nedi.1tely Ihlltvxxing the cere- 11111115 clentx h.11e .1 ehztnee tu pme leur the l'111111lx pl1ntt1gr.1pl1er an they alvcxueml trnm the plztttlvrtn. ,luhn inlelmxmer llelnl up hix diplu11111 lor 11t1tm1lx Nlum. but the whole -.wrlcl tu xee. ..- lax f.. 2,7 . Q 1 i , Sifgv V 1 ,.,, I , A f Lg ,, . 1 , Q' -A ' , 1 Pv l l 1 1 I ," ' fi r 'NM 3 .HIM .Xzlgvulvtufzff Or your dug died for the first time Chosen by the senior claw. student speakers add 11 pemmttl touch to the gmtluaxtiult eercnm- ny. Bull l,ul't11x remintletl the wen- inrx uf their Your yettrw :tt Rleh- 11111nd b5 desembing the 111.1115 tn er uxed ewctmrs gnen to prolex- mrs Sign ofthe limes .... A lbeit small. the111urt111'boa1rAl4t1re hig enough Ihr tlmxe wixhing tn display ezttehy phrases Theme studentx pmelatiunetl their feelingx to the zxudieuee an they Sill in cbullient 1111tieipz1t1u11. l7.:t111.'x Nnurwx l lttvlwx !.111lel , Xl.L1x Xl.11g.11el Itwttd f.ttlllT2Ul I llettlt Lxglar l O AWK l.1111ci Nl. Zillilm 2 Kcrrcy Zito 3 Christine Zoumats t Aaron, John M- Easy Norwich, NY. Finance: Finance Socieryq Football: Letterman, Alcott, Jim +- Richmond, VA, Political Scienceg Cousins Socicrya lmervarsity, Allen, Robin Leigh - Emporia. VA, Eariy Chiklhood Educationg Deira Gamma. rizuals chairman: Student Education Association Allen Virginia -1 Thornton, PA, Eariy and Middle Childhood Educaxiong Alpha Psi Omega. secretary: Dean's List: Student Education Association: University Piayers. Ambrozy, Mark Edward - Cranford. NJ. Criminal Justice! Economicsg Economics Club: Intramurals: Judicial Couociig Pi Kappa Alpha: Pre-Law Clubg Residence Hall Association: WDCE, Anderson. Joan Carol -- Great Fails, VA, Business Adminisurationg Finance Society: Pan-Heilenic Council, Treasurer: Pi Beta Phi: SAM. Aratow, Kayan - Brookside. NJ, Psychology: Karate Club: Psi Chi: Sigma Pi Beta: University Players, Armstrong, Sandra MA Westfield, NJ, Pofixica! ScSencefCriminai Jasxiccg Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: lmramuralsg Kappa Sigma Lime Sisfen Oriemaiion Commiuceg Pi Sigma Alpha: Residence Hall Association, Ash, Laurie M Timonium. MD, Speeci1jEcon0miC5Q Amnesty V International: Dcan's List: Intramurals. Outing Ciub. A Ashfey, Christopher A. - Great Falla, VA, Speech CommunicationsfThca1rc: Arts: Iniramuralsg lntervarsity. Bibie study leader. Atlee. Frank V. NfAf Kinnelon, NJ, Poiiiicai Science: Kappa Sigma. Auth. Jeffrey W. - Wayne, PA. Sociology: Hall Presidemq Residence Hall Association fx Bailey, Wendy W. v- Easton, MD, Business Administrazionj Marketing: Alpha Omicron Pi, pledge class social chairman - Vinderbilt University: Marketing Society. Baldwin. Renee Jenn -- Ridgefield. CT. PsychologyfBusine5s: Dean's List. lmermcdixxte Honors: Intramurals: Junior Class vice' president: Marketing Socielyg Mortar Board: Outing Ciub, trip com-dinawrg Psi Chi: Sigma Pi Belag Study Abroad Committee. Baitamr, Mary Caroline - Lutherviile. MD. Biology: Dean's Listg Lacrosse, Baly. Christopher Jalan - Wilmington. DE. Business Administration: IFC: intramuralsg Kappa Sigma, Barber, Megan M Keniiworlh. IL, Political Sciencei Dcarfs List: Intermediate Honorsg Kappa Alpha Theta, education chairman: Messenger: Pi Sigma Atphag Senior Ciass vice president. Barczy, Stephen P, -W Rockville, MD. Business Administrntiong Alpha Kappa Psi. vice-president membership: Intramurafsg Residence Hall Association. Barefoar, Kimberly S. -- Wesihampton Beach, NY. Psychology Choir: Circle K. secretary: Dearfs Lisgg Intermediate Honorsg Kappa Alpha Theta. service chairman: Psi Chi, president. Barnes, Brenda M McLean, VA. Health: Student Athletic V Trainer. Bamnian, Theodore W Richmond, VA, Political Science. Barr, Donna M. -M Roscwell, GA. Accauming: Accounxing Sociexy. director: Dorm Council, finance chairmanq tntramufaksz Sophomore Cu binclg Womexfs Soccer Club. Barrett, Andrea Scott Wh Lebanon, VA, Criminal Justiceg Choir, secretary Cousins Society: Forensics Club: Methodist Groupg Orientation Cammiueeg Pre-Law Club. Bnrreii, Geoffrey Stewart -Q Arlington, VA. Economicsf Urban Studies: lntrumuralsg Kappa Sigma. Seniors gm ' E MT' , 5 1 Q, 7 -'z ,S V , ,, E f, :wl- Qvfj K ,QV . f R 1 an W'fT"'w X Af 4 4 x , X , 741, 1 43 ,Wm ? . A "f ' 4 f gf 'W Mu' 'Ch JD ,vs-'X nw, 'nv if , ,A AAA. 4. x W f X V 6 'V,VV f , X uv W Q ,fm ., My . ,yy ,QE W ,Mgmt L69 Barsanti, Alicia M- Vienna, VA, Speech Communications Entramurals: Kappa Sigma Little Sister, secretary, pmidencg Orientation Committee, co-chairmang Senior Class president. Bauer, Jennifer Suzanne W- Easton, MD, Chemistry! Business Option: ACS, treasurer: Deatfs List: Gamma Sigma Epsilon: intermediate Honors: Marketing Society. ' Batongaertner, Michael -- Syosset. NY, Business Administration: Kappa Sigma, president. Beloit. John R. - Arlington, VA, Economics! Political Scienoeg Messengerg Phi Gamma Delta: Student Activities: Student Employee Evaluation Committeeg USU, WDCE. B?1?k6l'ril'ff8!lCy M Darien, CT, EnglishfSociuiogy. ,',, fi if Belit Christian Diehner we St, Louis, MO, -Barry Chilifhitotf Q , medication cheek oem use lnrefmeaiaotttonafsgintggpg? Q ft Delta Pimesidenee Hail Asaociationzfiigma P155 rlipsilotilittiefyg Sisterg Student Education Assooiatiooi 3trr2SideztiiFSititiei'EtL?'1 ti, fi Admiisions'R.enresentativeQ V' ' ' 1uc,z31,,i,?W sonar, Jr., :mph ng- chester. wt, amn4itng,gA2eaaaintiagit - Society: Ba rid: Catltoiic Student.Aw6Ciatiol1, miecmivii igaglgiigijgf gUnivorsityl'3ayers. C L f 'V J -C L' ' Benson, Anne Dt -- Towson, Mo,iMaihemaricsg Deahislist: ' QQ intermediate Honorsg Intramurals: Kappa Alpha Theiaiu " Volunteer Action Committee, K , . ' Bentley, Anne Cox -- Williamsburg, VA, Englishgntereopagus, vicefpresitient: Chi Omega, assistant piedge traitteft Intermediate Honors. , I C Berger, Eric Scott - Portsmouth, VA, Political Science: fJean's List: intermediate Honors: Intramurals, Lambda Chi Aipita, rush chairman: Omicfon Delta Kappa: RCSGA, vice-president academic affairs, president pro iempore. Bergman, J, Scott - Baltimore, MD, Computer Science: Alpha Psi Omega, president, Forensics Club: Sigma Pi Sigmag Society of Physics Studertzsg University Players, vice-president. Bethea, Dawn L. - Alexandria, VA. Biology, Cheerleaders: Delta Gamma, president: WCGA. Bishop, Michael - Greenwich, CT, Poiitical Science!!-ieonornicsz IFC: Intramuralsg Marketing Society Sigma Alpha Epsiion: r , V' Varsity Swim Team. V " Blaschke, David Robert 0- Cheshire, CT, English: Coiiegiatt: Intramurals: Messengerg USU, movie chairman: WDCE. i Blbkern, James Scott - St. Louis, MO, Historyj Political Science, Bond. Anne Catherine -f Nashville. TN. Art History: A i W Coffeehouse Board: Dcarfs List: Interfaith Coimeil. Qf'2SidCRY2L Intermediate Honors: Kappa Kappa Gtlmmpli Phi Eta Siglrxiagf Q .trczisurcrz Presbyterian Group. Wosthamptost HQ!lSiYl8i 'K ' riff I C tfgmrriiiienu . WA ,VV ,C ' N "il?l,i'gffzl: SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Intramural Directors Seniors Bomteraze, David -- Mendham. NJ. Economicsg Dcanls List: Economics Club: Compute: Science Club, Bosfwiuk, Elizabeth A. - Berwyn, PA. MusicjSludio Artg Baptist Student Union. music leadership: Collegiang Choirg Dean's Listg lntervarsity. executive council. small gmup leaclcrz Music Honoraryq Orchestra: Schola: The WEB, NWWY. Kim - Midfllflown. NJ. Spanish: Kappa Alpha Thetaz Panlwellenic Council: Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister: Varsity Swim i L L Team. Brady. Grace W Wayne. NJ. Speech C0mit1unicalit3n:1fTheatre Arts: Catholic Student Association. cwchairinsng-Ilellabelta . Q A Deltaa Intermediate Honors: Sigma Pl Stueljtfzibfoad Zflommittee. co-chairman: Volunteer Actian fiiiiziixtltiticitiggldititiffx. Brannan, Deborah - Birmingham, AL. Art History: Sigma Alpha 5p5,ilqgt.Little Sislerg Tennis. Brazlnski, Lynn Anne A Annandale, VA, Frencl1jPl1iiosophy: Dearfs List: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals. ciirectarg Kappa Kappa Gamma, Public Relations Chairmztfll Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister: SAM. Histurianz Student Athletic Association: Womens Soccer. Captain. Brlcklmuse II, Frasier - Kichmonti, VA, Accounting: Accounting Society: Dean's List: Intermediate Honersz Minority Student Union. Bright. Todd H- Annapolis, MD. Business Administration: W Entramut-als: Pi Kappa Alphag RSBiili1star Cannell, t ,at-ink, Sandy M North Haven. CT. 3N1i4tc11q.i35g1Si::ltian:iDtq1ta -Wlkelta Delta: Intramurals: Pan-I-lwllenici iisiiiliwilfilicetlftfeiidbnl iitlstBlis:1relalions: Pier Committees Sigma ifhi -Sister: f 'l t ' a .swam Eaqqatauatgmtocsatinn Y Briod, Margot W- Montville, NJ. Ersonomicslfllaylclfrkilcigyq Alpha Kappa Psi: Economics Club: Pier committee, seeieeim-ygmafti uf Directorm USU. chairperson. Brotsseau. Bevlyn .luyce -.l-iighlandg MD. Business I Administration!Marketing: Alpha Kappa Ysil Amnesty lntevnational: Beta Gamma Sigma: College Republicans: Deaxfs Lisa Kappa Alpha Theta. presidentg Panvlleiienic Coucilz Residence Hall Association. secretary: WDCE. Bmw, Alaixiliertnsn - Wall, NJ. English!!-Iistofyz Sigma Phi . Epsilon. gifts.-asm, mwzyn a. -M Garden Cay, tm Ftnggagltvgavkgtsnga c if afletfpbics Clubflfollnder, vicexpresidenty?iira,1li1?iSi5irfQlyiSigma f i f ",l 2Qf53?i,5Q?Q?iQClti:LUSLl.V iijgliryan, william C. W Snottstfllle. VA. Political giqictpdezfbeank ' V ' t A I ::"i'f:Zf . List. ' ilhele, Kartni A. M Fairfax Station. VA, Joufaatisrm Cullegian, ' Copy editor: SpideretlcSZ'Tl'rt:la Citi Little Sister. ' Bum, Euubefn .mm - xznnmmg va, Business Administration!Marketing: Marketing S06le?.y:SigttXa Pi Beta. L Btcjake, Laura - St. Louis. MG. Busincsslidnxinistrationj lvlarttetinga Marketing Society:0tt!ir1g Club: Pl Beta Phi: WELL. Bunting, Carrie -A Midlothian, VA, English: Acregrpzgasg Oeaafs '54 .Liat:Sigma Chi Little Sister: Student Advisokiiiamrd, Career 1 Qi 4 Pfawifiaifaiiiillffacfmenlx Qfygiiknglt, Ptter Juffefwn -- Bztltimore,iMi3iQl'IjStQQyQ!SdclzjEogyg igffff- if i 'K .- - lltfiaiiatllllittililgxilllgzfilltatgf failing ia 2 limit, Cyffhffc LQ W . Bumnsmi Aitwmff-an isgwieiyf am Gamma sigma: .muff mag fmeftggezggggg aww: f ff ' L - Phi Eta Sl8B135V LWE8. Burton, Tina Marie - Colonial Heights, VA.'Englishf Education: Aefeopagus: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors, Kappa ' Delta Pi. Butzin, Wendy Lee - Chapel Hill, NC. liiologyg Sera Beta Beta, treasurer: Deatfs List: Intermediate Hunting Fi Kappa Alpha Little Sister: Voluntecri Action Committpe. Callamm. .lane Elizabeth M Clifton. NY: Socloitzgyftriminal ki Q i Justice. A Campbell ll, William F. - Chester. Nlillgtqtryg Amaesly ' International: Intramurals: Karate Cixtug Theta Chi. 80 Seniors fm ff " f . "af it . 4, s P1 , tie 4 a Tm- fu" tgp :Ln I ,, Jes -rfs 3 i f Eff W f l ,... jg! t t t,, at i . ., ,.,- it W iii? fri ' as f fisxf 14 1 cmiamixmimabgrm z. M Richmond, vii, roman sciemg Sprmisliz' 33i?Fi5ifQui: IFC, rush chairman. pubiic relations offidtn f1Hf3kZ:Qii8fQi?P11iASigm21 iota, vice presidemz Sigma Chi, O O ii Cilfifif W:e5stLC1w:5rer. PA, Marketing: Immmuraisz V A T31wita,',eomnguniry eieniice 'direitxlifi RQSiki8hw62Hw24fS2iQ5Qi5ii6ng1Sfddy'AbroadCommittee v 'I O -NY, Political Scienmig y' - i i W ' Clyffm City, NY, Psycholvsyl Big, Si8i0k',i Caihoiiizfstiiiaixair Associazion, Judicial Council: , oriexizzifzciiicigwgiiigsqgiefiivfccaisg WILL, publicity cmiifmfm, Carib: IV, Jing Byieiie, Nl, Englishg Outing Ciubg Phi Gamma Dcisaiiifvriiift, rush chairman. , Vicmmgifrggggglw, Wcsi'CaIiiwell, NJ, Hiswryfsociutogyz I?9vfr1"S Listg Qiqnozsg Inzramuraisg Driemacion f?v1w2iQivsfQ1?121ii55EPi3? Tim? PM Bw Siam' O Eaiffida, cr. Bipiogy: Bm semi Axsmafre-mis. O 2 Business Adminisirationq -f " Sigma Liam i iiii SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Ex-cheer- leaders can still get it up. Seniors SHOOT YOUR- SELF: All work and no play . ferry, Margaret M. f- Alexandria, VA, Frericlijljolltical Science: lntertncdiatc Honors: Outing Club, puhiicity. vice president: Residence Hall Association: Track: The WEB. Cerny, Andrew Peter W Atlanta, GA. MafkCti1tg1'M2H121g6mCl1lQ Dean's Advisory Council: Deans List: Head Rcsaidcntg Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Marketing Society: Orientation Committceg Guting Club: Pi Kappa Alpha: RCSid6r1t Assistant. Resident Hall Association: RSBSGA: Student Advisory Boardg University Players, Chambers. Christine Morristown, NJ, Journalism: Pi Beta Phi: Theta Chi Little Sister. Chamblis. Arrington M- Winston4Salem, NC, Psycholcgyf licononticsg Deans Listg Delta Delta Delta: Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girlg Psi Chi: Volunteer Action Council. chairperson: WCGA. Chauncey. David Richmond. VA, Business Administration! Marketing: Cousins Society: lntervarsityz Schola. Chiacchiefini. Beth Anne W Pittsford, NY. Economics: Aerobics Club: Deans List: Economics Club: Intermediate Honors: Kappa Kappa Gamma, scholarship chairperson: Mortar Board: Spanish House: Student Admissions Representative. Childress. Charlie Richmond. VA. Speech Communicationsf Theater Artsg Football: IABC. Christensen. .Iuhn - - Summit, NJ. Englishg Tennis. Clapper, Christopher - Richmond, VA, Economicn: College Republicans, Economics Club: Kappa Alpha. Clark, Deborah Marie --- Mcchanicsvilie, VA. Religions BSUZ Bridge Organizing Committee: Cousins Societyg Presbyterian ' Group. Clement, Wendy W. Stratford, PA, Economicag'PsychoIogy: Economics Club: intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Lacrosse, Culehower. Jonathan v- Wyndmonr, PA. Gerrnanfliconomicsg Blur: Key Honor Fraternity: Diving Tozsn1:Ec0n0mics Club: l-lead Rcsidcntg IFC Theta Chi, vice president. Coleman. John -- Connellsvillc. PA, Health Educationz Finance Society, Student Athletic Board. Collins. Michelle Lorraine W- Richmond. VA. Elementary Education: Kappa Sigma Little Sister: Orientation Committee. chairperson: Student Education Associationg Student Development Committee, historian, recording secretary: WILL, Collins. R. Bruce if- Potormtc, MD. History: Kappa Sigma. secretary. vice president: Student Athletic Board. Coman, Julie Clifton Piirk. NY, Marketing: Aerobics Club: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Marketing Socieiyg SAM. 82 Seniors Y A I . .......,l I l f.. l l 2 Q., 'l if t t , 1 M . A 4. -W , 'Wik i i I i is f. n 3. 9, it . ,, fr Y -W -we , rg Qi un., it , ,i fi ,. MZ A ,, . 1 ,A El I V ft . -1 fr. 3, M 'Hr it If Q' f w' . 5 '-m..,f , Q 4' g,s.... , mi .fwfr ,-. ,uf- A., ,o . 6 , or Z 9,1 5 , of f ff lui 0- aff' 7-JP f1S""' una., . Q J YQ fa, fb-I do-ff fm .nv of Confalr, Megan - Williamsport, PA, English, Dean's List: Delta Delta Delta, treasurer, Homecoming Action Committeeg intermediate Honors: Phi Eta Sigma. Conlon, William -- Haverford, PA, Business Administration! Marketing: College Republicansg Marketing Society, USU. Cook, Jane E. -- Boonton Township, NJ, Psychologyjllusincss Option: Intramurals, Student Development Committee, auxiliary chairman: WILL. Cowan, Robin J. - Princeton, NJ, History: Dean's List: Field Hockey, ma-captain: Intermediate Honorsg Lacrosse: Mortar Boardg Phi Alpha Theta: Phi Eta Sigmag Student Athletic Board. Crawford, Laura C. - Walton Beach, FL, Businessfhflafketingg Deans Lista RSB Honor Council, secretary: Intermediate Honofsg lmmmttrolst Kappa Kappa Gammap Marketing Society: t Spiderettes, captain: SAM. Creeltmore, Hill M- Chesapeake, VA, Businessjliinanoeg Alpha Kappa Psi: Finance Societyg Lambda Chi Alpha, executive committee, house manager. Cross Jr., Warren -M Wellesley, MA, Political Sclencez lntramurals: Lambda Chi Alpha. social chairmang Tennis, Daly Jr., James William - Andover, M A, Economicst College Republicansq Economics Club: lntramuralsg Sigma Chi, Danxianl, Anthony - Alexandria, VA, Biology? Beta Bela Beta: lntramuralsq Pi Kappa Alpha. parliamentariang Soccer: Assistant Womens Soccer Coach. D'Anmmzio, David -- Charlotte, NC. Accounting: Accounting Society: lntramuralsg Phi Kappa Sigma, vice president academics. athletic coordinator: Rugby. Danstrom. Russell Matthew -Y Salem, VA, Economics: Economics Club: Kappa Alpha, house manager, social and rush chairman: Martial Arts Club, president. treasurer. David, Jeffrey A. - McLean, VA, Economics: Football. Davis, Jennifer Mallory - Malvern. PA, Economit3jFrench: Dearfs List: Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Chi Little Sisterg Student Housing Committee. Davis, Mary Anthony - Onancoclt, VA, Mathematics: Chi Omega: Dean's Listg Episcopal Groupg Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Kappa Alpha Little Sister. vice president, secretaryg Pan-Hellenic Council: Sophomore Class, fundraising chairperson: Student Athletic Tutorg The WEB. Day, John S. - Chesapeake, VA, Political Scienceg Intermediate Honorsg Judicial Council, chairman, Pi Kappa Alpha: ROTCQ Scabbard and Blade. Deal. John Cordon A+- Richmond, VA, Psychologya Band: Deans Liatg WDCE. DeBerglt, Scott Michael v- Sparta, NJ, Business Administration I Marketingg intramurztlsg Marketing Societyg Pi Kappa Alphag Student Assistant Athletic Marketing and Media Relations! Sports information Department: Student Athletic Board, vice president, president. Decker, Jennifer E. M- Stockton, Ni, Marketingjhlanagementg Alpha Kappa Psi, RSBSGAQ intermediate Honorsg Marketing Society, Varsity Swim Team. Deelr, Jennifer -- Orlando, FL. French fSpanish1 Aquanettes: Dean's List: Episcopal Gi-oupg FCAQ lnterrnediate Honors: Entervarsityg Phi Eta Sigma. Degnan, Kathleen M, -- Severna Park, MD, Economics! Political Scienceg Deanis List: Intermediate Honorsg lntramuralsg Pi Sigma Alpha: Student Development Committee. DBHBUNI-lf, Deborah - Atlantic Highlands, NJ, Psychology: Dearfs Listg Delta Delta Delta: Intermediate Honors: lntramuralsg Residence Hall Associationg Varsity Swim Team. captain: Womcn's Soccer. Delm, Richard - Hillsdale, NJ. Marketing: Baseball: Intramurals: Marketing Society. Delaney. .lolm M. - West Hartford. CT, Political Science: ROTC: Sigma Chi. Dickerson, Melanie Ruth - Richmond, VA, Sociologyf American Studies: Aerobics Clubg Big Sisterg Delta Gamma, vice president rush: Intermediate Honors: lntramuralsg Sigma Chi Little Sister: Sigma Pi Beta: Sociology Club, vice president. 83 Seniors ,W wxuwww-. 5 7 wuww A 4 ,, ,,N,,-..n,zm- V' Qwvb A if it 555532322 Mews: 7g55:ii.ggLg1,::?.fA ugsmmemw rw meawimmeem sg i wS?s'i2?Sff9?iSi1f?ieS2f5f 1i1if25ff?QQf2w Qhisfevfsigifwnfuraise 25'f2ff:?"fS'Wfew TQwiefiE1L?if29OsrH2i2fsQif4fvQii1?1ixfiswfwrls 'f l SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Spider Pride 84 Scniurm 1 SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Friends at Ring Dance 5?'?5Q'95'f'?P5??F3nk'i 9 Adv1QQfygi2wiEa1sffQf6gn2iSi222iaffe1inaSf:Qwvf ?l143i??1i n fm USS fdfvlffkdiifi i?9vQ?52l?9ff3F1???ifi?Wf?3fe903T41 mi EW 35U??1nPf5ff55f??fiidnQ?F3f?flflffIiiliii221'.14-ii-Ii if 'Ei1w?Kf1tiel2FfI?Cliivi!i912 SRQQRQQWiTi1Pi,f?5nanvdZMSrW?fSsi n FiwadwiSQfisfyi iKiPPi 1i2W? Gsmama,4PmsfaguensQnQe5mei1:Lrs4Arwe:ii1fxfsqciegyiSisfuaiGhi5 ERIE3i5?4i'l'WffiFf'PYSSSW-?fffisP5?k?f19.B03Vf1-'KgrI ,mv,. , Ff1?3ffQ'3'f1f"'f1ff!'f5f594ff4f??2 f4Tfi3???ff5f?s'PfPQif15mfnSVW5E ,V'L 1 Efgblihnyiflii Riisigsiwafkiig Bi8S1ii?SSi.AffIliiRi9Yfqig0fif MafkbfirfiibfffifsvLisiiiibiiifhidiiwf1PfQH0rr+f?'irwwfaISf n n 21 Marketing-socimyg Phi Xmraffheiag Semi ana rush Engirmang n SAM, WDCEL' V. n,L.-. T A w jg L-Ly A Prgifii, iPsycI1ni0gyfSg5nish, 1 A 3 A i l Engelke Gwfkf nfsmu14ss1v1AQi?M0H1fQSsiifwfw, l 352555 ??f?f5W4 f9i0SWFYS1f?5i?44fi?fifiW5f5f?ie414iF??Q??fff9SYf 'B?5C?!H112Q!QF'?9??fQ1RQfffWvfEYi9??9is5f2!'?2 afffirafnvra121g?ii 1K1'+PPSn Af12'we1f1? 3ffP3f???5P5f'Di1m5?f5f1?? l5f91?fe?235Tiiigefinifiifkiiaf nFihwffffdkfBmw!wMfswS1f93annPA,1E1namiEiwfissf:Q.rn f'avnffi1ni'Jr'siBf-WEAn4e lS:faffcfff.42A1 Hfiwffsicbfiege :R?Ef'1b35??3Ti5f5?f33fl?Y!H?ii iEieafr'i:TLlis1i1Kaap1ia Aiwa.: Siwfmf .1 AdmisiansRepiesennagifzggi hgifggggigqiikfy fi' Qi' Fegeigg News AF. M4 chases Fordg my1sp5ims Aqfffensmffmf Financezbeianfs Liang-FiganrgenSocieSYngeasu:er. -. A A ,V iexmymafy M. QW ofangemf, Qfbaa sma1e.sjSQciQ16gyy f Collegian, ecEi1ofQinlchizfQ wfiealuaigieditorz ' lniarinediate Horiofsi A 5w1kev'S'B02rd.Qniiifmfiiiisiffichrffvilffi Swimming .n . m l .V feihbtg czegiehen 'L-f Efaiiaaffxn, ,Psygimogyz 'Aerobics maui Q Scniar C1ass,SCqretas+35L"f --VA if ' if I ' 'A Q , I ' FbldMi11n,'.lkfffey we'nVQ'est1iortg'ff'f,'Bngfishawimramizraiss - 'Mem-?,nggrg'Sign1dCkfi. i , 1 1, f i 7 L L A Seniors 85 36 Ferguson, Mattie Jean M Merfistewra, NJ, Mzmagement: Deans List: Kttppti Kappa Gamma: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Pi Betar Fey, Robert Andrew - Media. PA, Bittlogyz ACS: Beta Beta Beta: National Assneiatitin for the Advancetttanz of Science. Fielding, Christopher Pell W Baltimore, MD. Political Sciencef Economics: licunomics Club: Honor Council: IFC: Lacrosseg I Marketing Society: Pitt Deita Theta, vice prcsideht, Fiiicetti, James L. M Dreshcr. PA, Accountingg Accounting Socie1.ygCircte K: Deans Advisory Councii: Deans List: Economics Ciubz Intermediate Honorsgfntmmuraisg Pre-Law Chiba Student Admissions Rcpresnzntivez University Democrats, ' president. Fischer, Nancy J, -M Watchung. Nj. Fsychumgifgpccchj Thctttrt: Arts: Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sister, sratsial director: ' WDCE. PSA rind musiv director. btisiness manager. FIan1zgan.,Jttrncs'm Basking Ridge, NJ, Hconumicsgffiociologyz ' ' ' intmmurttls: Sigma Chi, Fieming, Vanessa Seaberry VHVN Richmond. VA. Speech Cunnnuniczititsmsq Minority Student Union. ' Pfuyd, Stephen E. M Verona. VA. Ef:unr:micsfSociuiogyi y y I Brtsktztbalis PCA. ' A Foiey, Faroiine Anne W Frankiin Lakes, NJ, Business Administrzttiottx-Alphtt Kappa Psi: Finance Soeictyg Pi Beta Pitig O - SAM. ' Follett ir., Edwin G. -- Westhgtzrtpzon Beach. NY, Ewncmics: V ' ' iicormmies Clubg Intramurals:SigmeiPhi Epsilon, Ford, Woodrow W Virginia Beach, IVA, Acceuxtting: Accounting Society. director: Deans Liszt F CA: Foothallx Intermediate Honors: tntawarsity, large group coordinator Foster, Michaei - Trenton, NJ, Political Science: intmmuratfsq Kappa ftiphe. athletic dircctorg Prwhaw Ciuhg WDCE, Fox, Stetert Michaei M Mttrthoro, Ni, History: Bascbaitz History Ciubq lntranturaisz Pre'Law Club: SAMQ Theta Chi, athietic ' director. ' Frame, Susan lei. M Littin Silver, NJ. Psychology: Intramurals: Marketing Society: Psi Chi: Resident Hall Association. Franks, John .Fay M Tyngsbom. MA. Marketing! Metrtztgcmemg Athletic Mztrketingjiuublic Relations Internship: IFC, lrcasurerg Marketing Society: Orcntzxtion Cnmmittcczz SAM: Student Athletic Boardg Theta Chi. ,,,, ,213 5 t, ' 1 iff V 1 1 W. x fir , A ,Mi ,, fr 4' W' vw 1 Q aww WW SHOOT YOU RSE LF : Aerobics Instructors i VSeniorsff A A Qi b ,V 5' J ,A -au cfiiile A Galloway, Janet D. l3ernardsvillc. NJ. Economicszfltzunnellesg Q gm. ,Wh y ii . Y t r W' .. K 'WW' 75 KW' ...lil , er, -if , ' 3.1 , . Freeman, Rhonda M. 5-Qiiarden City, NY. Marketing! Management: Economies Ooh: lntramuralsg Marketin5g7Societyq Sigma Alpha Epsilon.Litile Sister. , Q Q ' Freier, David M Upper' Montclair. NJ. Biology: Beta Bela Bela: Orchestra: Chemistry Lab Assistanl. Friclt, Michele Lynne -- Timonium. MD, FinancelMarketing: Alpha Kappa Psi: Dean! List: Head Resident: intermediate Honors: Sigma Chi Lillie Sisrer1Spiclereues. Futch, Jane - Richmond, VA, Political Science: Honor Councilg Orientation Coxnmitxeez Sigma Pi Beta: The WEB: WILL. Futrell, William Paul - Beaverdzsrn. VA. Accountingg Accounting Society: Dcan's Advisory Council. Gagnon, Brlan Joseph M Bemardsville. NJ, Business Adminisiraiionz Alpha Kappa Psi: Finance Sociexyg lntramurals. Efmnomics Clnbg'lnrra2irliinile:'Sigma Chi Little SisLertQSpei1ker'a Board: Wesrhampron College Bullelinl ' Galloway. Lisa Sue - Deimont. PA, Journalismg Cnllegiang Honor Council: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Spidereues. ce-capxainl Galloway, Vlviane 4 Alexandria, VA. Speech Conimiinicationsf Theatre Arts: Deans Listi University Players. Garrett, Clay - Bedford, VA. EconomicsfSocioiogy: Economics Club: Kappa Alpha. president. Geer, Laura -f Havertown, PA Chemistry: ACS: Gamma Sigma Epsilon. treasurer: Honor Council, chairman: Orchestra. Geer, Cornelius Abhot Montaigne -1 East Haddam, CT, Lakin: College Republicans: Eta Sigma Phi. treasurer: Lacrosse. Getis. Joel Brian - Frederick, MD, Economics: Pi Kappa Alpha. corresponding secretary, pledge educator. Gifford, Margaret Jean W Upper Saddle River, NJ, Economics f Spanisha Delta Delta Bella, chaplain. , '- . Giles, Stephen V. M-1 Menhassei. NY: Computer Scienev! Philosophy: CnmputeriSoience Cluhg Kappa Sigmaf Q Gilmour, Carol Q Dix Hills. NY, English f Hisloryg Junior Class, social coordinalorg WDCE, PSA coordinator. Goger, Michael I. W Colonia. NJ . Cbemisrryg GammaiSigma Epsilon: Kappa Alpligigi-'gn L I ,Afg f Goldstein. Eric Wiilierliiston. SC. MusiefSprnxlshg Alghe-Psi . Omega: lnterznediale lllonorsq Oldham Scholar: Onxirsronibeita Kappa: Phi Beta Koppel: Phi Sigma Iota: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Mu Epsilon: Schola: University Choirs Univcrsiiy Players. Goodwin, Heidi J. - Bowiing Green. KY. GcrmanjE.nglisl1: Amnesty lnlernationaig Campus Peace Forumz Kappa Alpha Little Sister: Outing Club: Study Abroad Committee. Goodin, .l0hng- Rockville. MD. Biology: Amnesty international. treasurer: Beta Beta Bela, prcsidcnu Deans List: lniermediale Honors: lnlrzxmuraiszllurlloiai Council: Sigma Phi Epsilon. A scholarship chnifrnan .',tgi . ' ' 'ii Gonlrlin, Winston M. - Norfolk, VA. Chemistry: IFC, Treasurerg imramuralsg RCSGAQ Sigma Phi Epsilon: Student Admissions RepresentativegVolxmtee1 Action Council. Gouvls, Caterina -v Bneematt, PA, Criminal .lustieefSocioEogyf Spanish: Amnesty lriler'rli11lonalgDean's List: Intermediate Honors: Lacfosseg WDSE. ' ' Governor, Laurie I-I. M- flnrth Columbia, MD, Mathg Baskctballg Minority Student Union, Westixampton representaxive. Grnbeel, Meg - Gordonsville VA. Biology. 87 Seniors SHOOT YOUR SELF: Delta Gam- ma Leaders Graeher, Marianne -A Big island, VA. Economics: College Repubiicansg Dcieii Delta Delta: Economics Club: Methodist Group. Grai, David Michael - Richmond. VA, Accounting: Accounting Society: FCA. Gravely, Page -- Glen Allen, VA. PsychologyfSpecch: IFC: Intermediate Honors: lntrztmuraisg Orientation Committee, chairman: Sigma Chi. president. Greeley, Lauren l. W- Maplewood. NJ. Political Science: Deatfs List: Intermediate Honorsg Sigma Chi Little Sister. Pi Sigma Alpha, WILL. Greene, Michael David - Chattanooga. TN. Health and Physical Education: Assistant Scuba Instructor: Intramurals Director: SAM: Theta Chi. Greene, Sherri Lynne A V Carmel, IN. Health: Beta Gamma Sigma: Chaerleaderst Dc:tn's List: FCAQ Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma. Greenwood, Suzanne --at New Canaan, CT, English: Amnesty International. Griffin, William Lawrence ff-- - Westfield. NJ. Marketing: Collegian. advertising manager: Marketing Society: Theta Chi. rush chairman. Gfiflith, Titnmas U. '--- Media. PA. Eoonnmicsg lntramuraisg Marketing Society: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Graff, Timothy - Chester, NJ, Economics Economics Cinbg intrnmuraisz Lambda Chi Alpha: Residence Hall Association. Gustafson, Alison A- Hingham. MA, Biaiogy: Beta Beta Beta: Circle K: Dean's List: Dorm Council: intermediate Honorsg Kappa Kappa Gamma: USU. Gustafsolt, Susannah Leigh - Guilford. CT. German: Amnesty international: lntcrmcdiate Honofsz Varsity Swim Team. Gutemtutlt. Matt - Boonton, NJ. Mnrketingj Management: Baseball: Intramurals: Marketing Society: Sigma Phi Epsilon. social committee. Guzman, Reymxldo P. - Baltimore, MD. Economics: Phi Kappa Sigma, recording, secretary. Hageage. George J. Maumee.'OH. Biology: Circle K: Intramurals. Hagerman. Peter C. - Wilton, CT, Business Adrninistraliohg Intramurals: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-president, community service chairman: Spcakefs Board: SAM, 88 Seniors X.. get im' 6 ii .. 'f"" W , it at-tt it, ,M 1 f N 5 4.2 .X gy,-.,f f as f A-at if 'Cm at it 45 -. K..-v figs 'rv' N 12? 1 -v 'ag 0' .i ,.... " 1' it 1 15" . IT' i X tw .1 .1 40-ta. I tif' wr- qffn Q I J 5 W Hall, Dun - Farmington, CT, Spanishflinglishq Delta Delta Delta: Intramuralsg Varsity Swim Team, Hallman, Elizabeth Hannah - Chester Springs. PA, Marketingg Honor Council: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Lutheran Group, sccrctaryftreasurerg Marketing Societyg RSBSGA, secretary: Sigma Pi Beta, president. secretary. Hamner, Mary Amanda -Q Richmond, VA. Business Administration: Aerobics Club: Deans List: Delta Gamma: Finance Societyg Financial Management Association. Hamster, Rebecca G. -A Richmond, VA, Mathematics: BSU: Cousins Societyq Deans List: Intermediate Honors: Intervarsityg Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Pi Beta. Hampton, Robin Sue -- Atlanta, GA. Chsrnistryg ACS, historiang intermediate Honors: Iniramuralsg Kappa Alpha Theta, Vic: prestirienttztlguthsran Groupe Varsity Swim Team: Theta Chi Little Sis1er.fbfnsi:tsiiitTtm waist s l - f - It Haiisitvitiisfryt Giaiie-f Smyrna, DE, Business Aiirxainistrfttticltsgi Borg Qaiinttnxyigniaq Beans Advisory Counciit ilqatftg Lists. LA fi fi iritivnmgdittt I-lenorst Studem,Dvvetoptt1cnt Committeeg l li, i Westlimnptoit Housing Committee. -A ' ' 3 Q , ' 'A i 4 l?1ht1gi!f,.Ueam1l Blair ff Staunton, VA. Hcaititg Biology bali, V' ii Assititantg Denrts Listg Eta Sigma Gamma: Freshman and . Sophoattore Class secretaryg Homecoming Action Committeeg Head Resident: Intermediate Honofsg Kappa Alpha Little Sister: Lutheran Group: Mortar Board: Phi Eta Sigmag Quill Internship: Student Adi-niasions Representativeg Student Medical Assisiamg WILL. Hansen, .lim - Ramsey, NJ, Finance: Alpha Kappa Psi: Finance Society: Entramurals. Har-ple, Melissa Jeanne -W Lancaster, PA. PsychologyfSpeech Communication: Deans List: Choirg intermediate Honorsg Kappa Kappa Gammag Marketing Societyg Mortar Boardg Gricntation Committee: Psi Chip Quiii Internshipg Sigma Pi Beta: WILL, Harrison, J. Scott - Lafayette Hill, PA. Economics: Economics Ciubg Intramurals: Phi Gamma Delta: Residence Hall Associationg WDCE. Harvey, John R. w- Greenwich, CT, Economic9fSoci0i0gy: Minority Student Union: Orientation Committee. Hawkins. R. Todd - Forestville. CT. Marketingfhianagemcntg Imramuraist Marketing Societyg SAM1Theta Citi. Haws. Susan F. -. Cranbury, NJ, Political Scienceflinglishg Intermediate Honors: Outing Clubg Phi Eta Sigma: Theta Chi Little Sister. A Hazard, Kurt - Simsbury, CT, Political Scienceg lntramuraisz Pi Kappa Alpha: WDCE. Hazen, Andrea - Haddonticld, NJ, Business Adrtainistrationg Aipita Kappa Psi, vice president administrationg Chi Omega: Deairs Listg Finance Society: Intermediate Honorag Marketing Sooietyg Phi Eta, Sigma. ,- - 4 V imma, T044 -. Belle Mm, Nr, Emmmicsfveiiticti' Saientig PhiDc1taThcw.:Socw:cr. A , l Ltlk V , SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Pie in your ace. Seniors Herbenergi-Elizabeth H- Louisville. KY, Histenyfiletmana L 1.lnteErnedinte Honorsa Lutheran Greti1iiQ?rteegeng,er. Herheriglilfreyig- Maitwah, NJ, Accodntitiggfitleoounting Society. Alpha Kappa Psi, vice president frat-ernaf dffgfmi Deane Advisory Councilg Deans List: Intermediate Honorsgifttramurals. Hershmsm, E. Maureen - Richmond, VA, Psychology: Student Development Committeeg WDCE, jan director. Hicks, Kiifdbtliy A. - Rithmflnti. VA, Early Childhood Education: Baseball Statistician: Student Education Association. Higgins, aemtfetlgtr Hs. Huntington, NYQ tzagltgttqfifeeimeaiare Honors: lntrernitrals: Kappa Sigma Little Sister: Breebyterian Fellowship: Resident Assistant: Westhamplnn College Bulletin, editor. Hildeabrand, Donna - Alexandria, VA, Accounting Aceounting L Society: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hildreth, Amy W Keistefstown, MD. Accounting: Accounting Sociely:Alpl1a Kappa' Psi: Deane Lista Intermediate Honors: Phi K L I iiitgisigma. Douglas R. - Sewteigley,i?A,1 Bxrsir-ess Adminietrttijflilfyilligrouzt Kavmvtar Mefkeeingteegiigtyrptstertlal ' l Club: Resident2c,?9ll1l3'KS.'loi:fialion. HfNB!9B,-3813! B. -- Gwynedd Valley, PA,fMarketingl Management: Alpha Kappa Psi, president Marketing Society. Hina, Michael Scam: W- Lansdale. PA, Marketing IFC: intermediate Honors: lntramuralsg Marketing Societyg Onbmafnm Committee: Phi new nent president, Helmet. gf' Sparta, NI. Ammuntixggtsincpcnnting s0eaerygle.negggtgzzrtr Footballg Head RBSldfgl'lli7Ei3f2ifTl8di3Kl3 ' ll-liisiintzigiinlrnmuraisz Kappa Atipheqillll-52815 Sigma. Holman, 'Hwitns W Rockville. MD. Acoeuntingg Accounting Soc-iecyg Heed Resident: Intermediate Honors: Entramufaisg Lacrosseg Pi Kappa Alpha, social chairman, Hnllomon, Lynn Am - Williamsburg, VA. Englislxflfrcnchg r Aerenyasgwz BSU. Deane List: Forertsicsifliubg Cixoirg lnterrnediate lflennrigkappa Delta Pi: Mortar Boefdi Sigma 101319155 Etafrifeiateintneeet education Aeeeeiertertgiij.tnq'e.we0. H0fnueg,iLerti5lgtoren4ra Park, NY. errmnrnse5i'.D6efvs List, Eeowmicg'4Q'igsb. llonxecoming Action Committee: Residence Hail Association: The WEB: Study Abfroeii Committee. Hoskins, Stephanie Lynn - Ringwood. Ni, Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psiz Circle K. vice presidentg Dean's List: Finance Society, vice presidentq intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Phi Eta Sigmag USU. Householder, Mark Alan -- Richmond. WX. Ecenomicsg - ' Elf . - Eeenomics Club. Howard.. MlcEke'lfi4fManhasset, NY. Englishz iFCt'lntmmt1ra!sg Orientation Coming' Pi Kappa Alpha, social and chairman: Speakerfs Boat:-ch Student Athletic Board: WDCE program L - i L L director. Hulxhartd, Sm!! W Richmond, VA, Computer Science, Hollinger, -f wilmington, De, eminent Attmiesstretiong ' .E-ABC: Marketing Society: Presbyferien Group. Hllddfeir Ki1'Rf?+?Ll3i3i1im0re, MD, Economicsg Liivibfie Chi . 1 Q Ll , pf L , Atplteg Studenllmltleticlannrd. Hughes, Joim C. - Hillsborough, CA., American Studicsg Lambda Chi Alpha. housemanager: RCSGA, president vice president student affairs: Rugby: Student Atlfxleiio Board. Hummel, Janine -eiiinttelon, NJ, Eng1ish:Aeropagueg Collegian, stefiefritex, news editora Messenger, etfitlzm Student . . .'.' gf . Devc10PrIiGHiC9?7l?f?3f1?S5i.WiDC5- Hwwr or Avwmtfwxr lvnrgefeieeliiaeteeww Bere, nfstegxggtgitigeeft List: HomceprningQAGE535f??i?f3QiiiR1illve: ' 'V ,"i. 'rintermeijiatel-ltinorszUniy6l'Siiji1Di1310orS. Huntley, had W Richmond. VA. Eefiy'VEeiucaiion: Kappa Delta Pig Student E.dtxcatiofrt'Association. 90 Seniors A K Ak F1 we 'V -' 'nf K ,ww :,f. r . ,,.,, f , K 'lf 1 Z lQl'i'5 A eg, QR Xe 4 'J sa 31 ,f-R' Q , s kiwi 'Z b I R . .... . . ttf.. 51 M ilt it M, H Q! 54 ' ' 'W " . ., - ftp? 62 nf, get JH 1: ,T RV? In I V. . 'ff A Xe 'f :ua ee . M.. f 'Z kj . 4, We in SHOOT YOUR- M IOO SELF' Who,s this ' ,IA1 K", , ,. 5? '-""" 7'W' K "f"- ,Qi .k': 1 Q ff' -ff, g ,-, ,H ,.,., ,, ,,, x . 'iff ,gfn K O 13 2 M Q,OJ asm5Qfess1?saa?S29521122?a1125iSmzwe2Ew!Qi3QQ1QP1f39224:22 O ii 5 Siswiffiig O A 91 . ' - Jeb W, Robert M Armonk, biY.'Fin3neeJ Merketingg IFC, A idsecfeaaryz imfamufalsq Marketing Speicryg RCSGAi'5igigbyg . SA M, pfeesamg Thwcnie 'pledge 'mmhffiii Vswdenmdmissim ,V 'P P V' g 1 P gv,weseff1ame: ?lGH'ri1caqer mjaf, , JQUBSGIHVBPISYVA. W7 Richmond, VA.-Biglogyg Sega Bgmgglag., Chqirg ffTi2fi'i!T1Uf9L5! Kappa 1f.zjppgfGqhimf1: Kappa i3z:i1aV?igl V ,Resmenee H,AssocSa1iqn: Schofagiudedn Education . A , A ,g-' V 4 H I I- Y ' 1 Assoeigilieu. V 3qhi1snn,Ch:iiIes R. QM Bnxford. MA. Poiizical Seieriepi Sigma Q 7 Q , W 1 , V' ' 'V ' 'Al13?fa'Epsi1efm. iqhnsoag Ei-iengnvigli W AnnandaiegFVAQVEccmomicsfGehv1an: M V .V Q ' "EconumicsiQlub:l,i1ugby:SigmsChig,WDKZE., P xolmm Witihm sem: -.MWP Eamon. pvajeeissicai Seihskef V VP ' -V1f2ip1i5,Lpfesiden:Q ieebexgryi Gniicfen QE2e1ia2ljdE5he:5,ResgfE?ehbeV P eVQHax1Amgiaz1em3?.QSGA, me prdfiidem mainiscrafimaz .Iimesg Craig' ' Mbunzainhakes'XSfJ'FiniiiuSeQf!s2ian8 fried? Q Veheiiwiaagigmag QQ11ggsgnQ'LEcg,Laxaroe:: Sewgfmeg f -tqnessumfavmiraaelphiag PAQ Mianhgmaiiesg rngemifidimee T 7 H0h6fsaK21ppuVKapp,g Gammgesigmagcmehimcle Siszerjf f2'lhmesgVLiagfAef5Mechanicgvi11eQ VA3 Acegun?iri81VfXc6min1ing. SoeierygVAiphaeKaf:pa 3'Si:'Deqmqs List: .Intermediate Hqriprs, 1 Q O Qgiemg Lima ,Q Hp: Spring, VAL, lssfagami Qiligihe eriaiipa msg V P- Dezinzzg Lisfg Fiiiarrgfze Society, 'saciixl cfedrgiinafcfpi Vlntepmediaie . , V 1. HQMVSI5igmB,V?iBeEa. ,y V1 Qqdd, Marius-ig Civ Eas1img'MDJ Engtiahg Tennis, eiapfaing, 1 '3Qdge.lS1fS1m'A-1-v'D?ehvi11ee NI, Eingliehfilpeeekiz Meseengerz ' P P ' Sigma Pi semi Judix:ia!VBoarrs1'WiLL, Jelias, Cathylfff Harrisonbmqg, VA, Pqmicai Seie13cejSpeech: Deane List: Intermediate Hnnmsg lntramuralsg Kappa Kappa Gamma: SAMj'Student Developmd-12'Cnmmitleeg Afzrabiei Ciub. Kanaivy, Christopher S. M Flemingtong NJ, Bioiogy: Basketbail. , K head manager. Karma, Ckristnpher W. W Virginia Beach, wx. PE ac Heaithj Education: Fabtlzaik Student Education Association: Letterman, Kay, Mary,Beth - Pqmmac, MD, Fine Ansfmx Hismryg Deanis , 3 Lisa Delta Gamma: Study Abroad Committee. publicity. ' Keaveney, Patricia M. - Greenwich. CT, HisteryjAft: V iniramuralsg Pi Hem Phi, president. SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Pi Beta Phi Pledge Class 92 P Scninrs V . 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Marciumt, Peter C. + Chagrin Fitiis. OH, Marketing! ,mnniigcmcntz inminwratist Mitzi-n:1ing,Socicty. chairman: SAM? Theta Chi, ccnmtunicazinns officer, Marcheriiftlina Rae fvAv Poughkeepsie. NY. English: Anzonagusz Homecoming Action Cummittcc: Sigma Chi Little Sisicrt Sigma . c Pi Bang The WEB. Mardigian -Ir., Richard ii. -v Richmond. VA, Physicai Ednczitinng K K Student trainer. Markhus, Janet Lynn M Dover. MA. Mtithcmutifrsi Head Resident: Choir: lnterxntzcliatc Honors: littcrvarsityq Kappa Kappa Ggtnnmtq Pi 'Via Epsilon: WILL. Marrack, Anne Verlinda -- Atlanta. GA, Marketing: Deztrfs Listg Marketing Society Pi Beta Phi: Residence 2-Iali Agsnciation. MBISIN Slrrlytt -A Fiichrnond. VA, Physics: Circie K: Dczirfs List: intcrmcdintc Hnnomz Phi Em Sigmu1Societyof Physics Studentsg MSU. Martin., Jessica -N Alexandria, VA. EngiiShfECon0rl1ics3 Dennk List: iicorztmtics Club: Spiderctlcs: Sftlvll Science Liizrztry Amixtzintz Study Abroad Cnmmiiteci Homecoming Action Committee. Mastroberti, Michael John -- Arnold, MD, Bioiogyi Phi Delux Thema Rugby. Mattson, Kristin Sue 4N-, Friiriitx Station, VA. finglishz Arcopagus: College Republicans: Dcamk List: Lutheran Group: USU: Junior Class Secretary, Maunuy. Michele -A Fairfax Station. VA, Marketing: Dcarfs List: Tvkirkcziitg Society: Outing Clubq Womenis Soccer Team: Dorm vice president. Mamie. Michael T, -Q Mountain Lakes, NJ. Management: . Cheerleaders: lntrnmumlsi Marketing Societyg SAM, Maxim, Kimberly B. M Lloyd Harbor. NY. ifrenchji-iistoryq Homecoming Action Comlnittec: Study Abroad Committee. co- chnirmtmg Junior' year abroad. May, Camlyn ff. W Chevy Chaser MD. EngtishjSpccch: r Arcnptxgust Dcarfs Liszt: Head Rcszidenti Honor Cotmciig intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Phi Em Sigma: Resident Assistant: Food Service Committee. chairman. Mcfalt, Ellen Louise -- Havertown. PA.. ?VlathcmaticsjGermang Band, social conrdintttor: Circie K.: Dennis List: intermediate Honor-it lntervetrsityx Lutheran Group. publicity chairman: Orchestmg Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsiionz Society of ivitysics Students. stccrettiry Woodwind Quintet: German Language K House: Chapel Chnirr Mefleilami. Carol Ann M T nwswn. MD. Psychology j Business: Dunnkt List1Chnir: Inzcrmcditttc Htmorsn lntcrrarsity, small gruup iczicicr: Psi Chi, Meford, Karen Anne W- Wilmington, DE. Financeg Alpha Kappa Psi: Dctirrs Listg lntermediatc Honors: Kappa Kappa Gamrna: Marketing Society: Phi Ent Sigma: RSBSGA, vice-pfesidentg Sigma: Pi Bern: Picr Pirznning Committee, representative. 96 ' Scniorsi VV V A 1 ' ' A A VF' 'Y ti Q 1 at -if Mb ,- it if 1 I fi W ,Vi 1,23 Alt- xi l 1 -N me ,gm--1 S. 1.3 my, . ,grae are L, 4 .Mi . ,yi-, its ,ki 4 1... 4 , li t i McCullough. Brian - Bethesda. M D. Economics: Economics Club: Intramurals: Lambda Chi Alpha: Rugby: SAM: Student Athletic Association. Mefullmlght Maura T. M Chevy Chase, MU. Ertglisli,!L:ltin: College Republicans: Economics Club: Eta Sigma Phi: Marketing Society: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. president. McDaniel, Alice E. --4 Richmond. VA. Accounting: Accounting Society. McDaniel. Tracey f- Rockville, MD. Business: Economics Club: Homecoming Action Committee. fundraising: IFC. Tri-Chi rupresentutivirq lnterntcdiatc Honors: intramufzilsz Kappa Kappa Comma. panhellcnie alternate delegate: Parthellcnic Council: Sniderettes: SAM. public relations. vice president: Tri Chi: UNITES: Senior Class treasurer McFadden, Robert H. - Media. PA. Business Adrninistrutiong Finance Socictyi Intramurals: Marketing Society. social chairman: Orientation Committee: RSBSGAQ Sigma Alpha Epsilon, scholarship chairman. pledge educator. treasurer: SAM: Concert Committee. McGill Jr.. John Patrick - Kensington, MD. History: College Republicans: Dearfs List: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Phi Alpha Theta: Residence Hall Association: ROTC, McGraw, Laura - Baltimore, MD. Psychology: Deans List: intermediate Honors: Outing Club: Psi Chi. vice-president. Intramurals: Kappa Sigma: Phi Alpha Theta: Rugby: Catholic Campus Ministry. Mtlietma, Nancy Ann - New Paltz. NV, Psychology: Deanxs Listg Head Resident: Intermediate Honors: Kappa Sigma Little Sister: Mortar Board, vice-prcsidt:nt1Omieron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Resident Assistant, McKinley. Timothy Winn - Tappahanrtock, VA. Economics. Mtlaughlin, Linda - Hingham. MA, Economics! Political Science. Mendelson, Michael E. - Pittsburgh, PA. Finance: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dean's Advisory Board: Dean's List: Emory Team. CEO: Forensics Club: Finance Society: interfaith Council: intermediate Honors: Marketing Society. president: Phi Eta Sigma: Judicial Council, Mendez. Cortez - Ellicott City. MD. EconomicsfSpanishg Economics Club: Intramurals: RCSGA: Sigma Chi. Merrill, Philip B. W- Madison. WI. Chemistryflkflathematicsz ACS: Deal-i's List: Gamma Sigma Epsilong Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Scholzt: Sigma Pi Sigma: Society of Physics Students, Merritt III, James Scott - Lake Quivira. KS, Political Sciencef English: Baseballg Intramurals: Pre-Law Club: Sigma Chi: Student Athletic Boardg Student Athletic Association. Michelson. Bruce V.M St. Louis, MO. Finance: Alpha Kappa Psi: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Water Polo, captain. SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Editors at Ring Dance McKenna. Chris -- Potomac. MD, History: intermediate Honors: SHOOT YOUR SELF: A View from above. Miilertglygga Anne My Grand Island. NFL English: Chi Omcgaa K L C WC Judicial Board, Miller. Jeffrey C. My Muivcrn PA. PoliticixfScience:Sig1mi Alpha Epsiion. executive council: SAM: Marketing Societyz WDCEQ Intramurals. Millfr, Kevin G. N Norfolk. VA. Marketing: Marketing Society: Sigma Phi Epsilon, rice-prcsidcntg SAM. Miller. Kristin Y'-f Winchester. VA. English: Arc-opagus: Deaifs List: Honor Council: intermediate Honors: WCGA: Student Devciopittciit Comittiltec: Student Affairs Committee. Miller, Melissa - Mendham. NJ, Marketing: Beta Gamma Sigma, vice-president: Dezxn's Advisory Council: Dean's List: Intermediate Honorsg lntramuraisg lntcrvarsity. small group leader-g Kappa Alpha Thetag Phi Eta Sigma: Presbyterian Campus Ministry Board: Dorm Council Representative. MEHS. Gary Andrew V '-'1 Mechanicsville, VA, Poltiical Science: Deane List: Kappa Sigma: Outing Club: Phi Beta Kztppzil Pi Sigma Alphtig United Way, executive campaign chairman. Mingey, Susan --N Drexel I-Iiii. FA, Marketing: Circle K1 lntramuralsg Marketing Society: Outing Cltzl Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sistcrq Sigma Pi Beta: SAM. Minsky. Troy W- Arlington, VA. Economicsg College Republicans: Economies Clobg lntramuralsl Lacrosse: Outing Club: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SAM, L iltifiii-i:ii1,'l,.axara M Gradelt. N,F,'i?sychology: Demfs Listg . lntermetiioiieiilongtrsz lntraunurtilsnkKtif3tZisiZAtlpha Theta: Psi Ciii. imisiliirili-irllanen -A-M Winchester. VA. Irfolitical Science: nfhe I i Coilegian. copy editor, WDCE, Moenssens, Jacqueline Renee - Kilmarnock, VA. SpanishjTi1ird World Studies: BSU: Deane List: lmervarsity, missions coordinator, Small group leader: Mortar' Board: Phi Eta Sigma. Moline, Molly - Wilmette. RL. Economics: Dean's List: Honor Cotsncilqlntermcdiaite Horiorsg Kappa Kappa Gzimxmig Mortar Board. historian: Ctmicron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Pre-Law Clukiziiigxigat 'Pi Sum: WEGA, putilikgitytioitaniittec chairman, ' A 'ffl 'V student ufiktirs conintitiee chairmunt WILL. Moore, Carrie L. 1 Wiliow Street. PA. Englishfficonomicsg Delta Delta Delta. corresponding sccre!z1ry:Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister: Student Development Committee. Moore, Julia L. -- Wilmington. DE. Biology: Beta Beta Beta: Dcznfs List: lntermcditm: Honors: Mortar Board10mici-on Delta Kappa: Ptmhellcnic Councii: Pi Beta Phi: Residence Hall K Associ:itionLSigniz1 Pi Betu:Speniicr's Board: WCGA. Mouregleuri Anne Prospect. KY, Business Administrariong Atyihiijizippa Pti, vice president lfinzirice: Circle Ka 1'Jenn's Niltiinofy Council: D-rank List: Delta Delta Delia: Finance Society: lntefvtxrsiiyg Marketing Societyx Methodist Group: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Pi Beta. Moran, Kristen - Weston. CT. English: Areopagus: Deun's List: Economics C lubg intermediate Honors: Tennis. 98 Seniors ,ng ,,,:f Q... iw '-W dmv - k fv- 'Win i i , 'ia K 4... ij' R W 'er' , R I 'I . 4' 5 Left 'ti A it 4 4 M .,., 91. tr--,3 .pw ,aw GW'-' 'L' ng... K .za-.5 czfrw Y of 1 its nf. I 'ww 3 'iw i . 'tr we Q, t- .rw -z .4 !..t 5"'W", ' , gvg. , WY X I R ,.,,f ,f ,gr 6-hs. -4' 1 ' 411 -l""" In: JW A QA" ' Morelzmt, Lisa - North Andover, MA. Elementary Education: Student Education Association: University Dancers, Morley, Gregory C. - Merion, PA, EnglishfEconomicsg lntramuraisg Orientation Committee: Sigma Chi. corresponding secretary, vice-president, Martel, Elizabeth - Baltimore, MD. Morris, Bret M Wilmington, DE. Marketingjwlanagementz Intramurals: Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, executive committee. Mowery. Roberta Maria - Richmond. VA. Etiglisitflfoiiticill Science: Areopegus: Deunk Lisii intermediate Honors: Mortar Boztrdg Phi Beta Koppzx: WDC general manager. program director. Muciterrnatl, Lucy Anne f Alexandria. VA. Mathematica College Repubiicans: Sigma Pi Bent. Muihoiiand, Don M Westfield. NJ. Political! Sr:icns:efSpanSsh: IFC: intrzimiiralsz RCSCiA: SAM: Theta Chi. president, Mtriieri. Miatile Cedar Grove. Ni. Accounting.: Accounting Society, directorg Alpha Kappa: Psi: Beta Camino Sigma. president: Deen? List: Finance Socictyt Intermediate Honors: Orientation Committcc: Phi Elo Sigma: Residence Hall Association, Muller. Lisa Mary Kathryn Allentown. PA, Psychologyg Psi Chi. Murray, Eiiaynird- Media, PA. iirstinomicsffarpgeechz Economics club: IFC: out Dain. rum, MUFFZY, Lisa 1- Rowzyton. C T. Business Aclministrutionz Immniuruls: Marketing Society: Residence Hall Associatinnz Sigrmi Pi Beta, Myers, Peggy .lo We Tvicchainicsville. VA. Englishfkiurnoiism: 'trcopugnrsz Collegian. design editor: Dcatnk Listz Society of Collegiate .lonrnalistnz LSLI1 WDCE, Nees. Charles E. - Morristown. NJ. Financefhtanagementz Finance Society, president: Lacrosse: Intramurais. Neuman, H. Lyme - Baltimore, MD. Marketing: Intramurals, Marketing Society: Sigma Pi Beta, vice-presidentg Junior Class Cabinet: Aerobics Club. secretary. Nicholson, Gifford E. - Newtown, CT, Computer Scienceg Phi Kappa Sigmag Computer Science Club. vice-president. Nicnletti, Lisa C. - Glastonbury, CT. lvianagernentfl-Economics: Amnesty Iniernatirmalg Economics Club: intermediate Honors: Phi Eta Sigmag Sigma Pi Beta: Spanish Clubg TESL Madrid. Nighrnan, D. Adeie I Richmond, VA, Political Science! American Studies: Residence Hall Association: Sigma Pi Bela. Nolt. Darren 1. - Lancaster, PA, Business Administration: lntramtxraisg Marketing Soccity: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Norton, Kay M. We Alexandria, VA, Marketingjkommics: Delta Delta Delta,-president: Honor Council: Interrtwiiiiite Honors: Intramurals: Spiderettcsg SAM. secretary. Ntxlty, John W West Orange, NJ. History: History Club: Intermediate Honors. Oakes, Tim F- Deerfield, VIA. lingiish. 0'Keefe. Kristen Arm M Montville, NJ, Marketingg Kappa Kappa Gamma. vice-prcridontg Pnnltcllcniiz Council, vico- preiidcnt rush: RSBSUA: SAM, 0'Laugfllin, Tracy -A Simsbury. CT, Accounting: Accounting Society Deonk Advitory Cnuncilg Dcurfs Lixtg Hard Rqgidgmg Intermediate Honors: Omicron Delta Kappa: WCGA. Olsfflr Bent? - Newport Ntzwi. VA. Russian Area Studie-mf Gcrmonz Amnesty International: Dczin's List: intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Phi Sigma lout. president. Ong, Mark - Berwyn, PA, Fimmccg Dean's Listg Intermediate Honorsg Intramuralsg Rugby: Sigma Aipha Epsilon. Oppel, Anne - Fairfax, VA, Political Science: Delta Delta Delta. reference chairman: Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister. Oscar, Carolyn Anne W West Simshury, CT. Accounting: Accounting Society: Bcarfs Advisory Councilz Intramurals: Clrchestrap R5BSGA1Sigma P5 Bam Pierohips-Club, ireasurer, . 20-QbGiff?53b.iirlStrumor, f Bite, Eiiltbetll '-- RiChrf14md, VA, EngliS!igQSlgQxZiQxif..Ed1gcation f', I V' .k,, k,kf 3,2,:1Q.f9fA:5snuiaiion. Papas. Krista Marie W Boaho:9QgMJAgMBisfa:y1Mid6ie . 'O ji Educaiion1WDCE. Yappas, Dana C. - Blacksburg, VA, Cziaiinal Justice! 'f Ssboi-0li:1gy1VBasketball, Partlow, Robert Goodrich W-xiiivaxisicn, l'LQ Business Administration: Accounting Soceityg lntmniuralsz Residence Hall Association. treasurer. president: Sigma Phi Epsilon, alumni . coordinator, social chairfiiamvoluntacr Action Council. Passes, Philip G. - Haddonfield, NJ, Biologyq Beta Beta Being, Dearfs List: lntramuralsg Resident Assistant: Rissidence Hall Association: Commitcee fri: Student A?3'aiQsS.HgllPresident1 it jg Mascot. , ff t ' malta. xamwri mai Kiiiilliaiti i-iiilmiaragi. iigl,psyahalagy1a.iS1issg Filithbrspiash chairman: lntervaraiiy. fgif secretary-treasurer: Sigma Iitiictizfikaifpixiigaaa Sialrfitislev. . i A 7 2 K x 'V K 6vi'fiUQiigS9iigiSh- House. - . . Phares. Glen Michal F-. EngiiS2iia1i51n,'NJySpoech Cemmunlcatlonsffhaaxru Args: Banda lniraitiuraisg1KaQnpa'Alphag i i i univmny Piayw 11515: WDCE. Phelps, Gienn - Chatham. Nil P0liff?Qia1i Scieacqg .College Repubiicausz Kappa Alphag Pi'Sigina A1plxagPhiiEla Sigma: Pre- - Law Club: Student Admissions Representative, Pickering, Lisa C. M Baltimore, MD, Marketing lntramuralsg Kappa Alpha Theta: Marketing Society: Aerobics Club. M West Hartford, Marxgligjiiadagement. Liss Fay-L' Richmond, fvhggiiaifitggfzyfgfketingg 1'g5Acceurlting Society: ik-an's Advisory Cfitiitaili Eiiiauigw Sagietyg 5" W' K' ' ' K ''-,QL'fL3ik7aii2lramurais. Pinkizrton Jr.. crimes David -M Pappariiiikegmiigtmafkeiingf Management: Baseball: lniramaiaisziylylarliexihg Society. A Pittman XII, Raymond H. - Richmond, VA, Political Scienccj Hismryg Dean! List: Eta Sigma Pixig History Club: intermediate A Honors: 'Phi Alpha ,Thetag Pi Sigma Alpha. SHOOT YOUR- SELF: The Bell tower again. 100 Seniors '22- F5 - as i ,f yn xl 1 ff ,K 4- Hb-v .aar- ,dw ci '13- ,-.. M 4 lx nv ' ,HV by , W . , fa ,A I f,'i 1 -H52-.I K4 . f 51 1 lr felt it-J' 40? 6,1 'alma , an am' Nyc, f 1. A ibw .al fa r " 'vt r- I 45. EK f' I! ' tg , .M-a., .J -,i ., , a , 3 ,V , 1 s ta K J: X wa.. . t K " -"M-r.sffw f 'Zz . aztvmt f , ,KZ f i1 lt 3 ' h":g V i H .ggi .., N , ar' ,, SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Tiptoe through the tulips. Pnoley, Wayne - Roanoke, VA, Sociolosyi Amnesty International: lntramuralsglfiappa Alphag Sociology Club: Martial Arts Club, Powers. Michael - Richmond, VA, Historyg Water polo. Pratt. Maryanne IJ. - Manhasset, NY, English: Amnesty International. Pratt, Shannon J. H- Abingdon. VA, Psychology j Business: BSU3 Dean? Listg Intermediate Honorsg Intramurals: Intervarsityg Phi Beta Kappag Phi Eta Sigmag Psi Chi. Procopio. Stephen L. A King of Prussia, PA, Accounting: Accounting Society: Intramurals: Pi Kappa Alpha. treasurer: Soccer. Pryor. Renee - Richmond, VA. Criminal .IusticejSociology Pugh. Sarah Ashley -M Richmond, VA. Speech Communications! Frenchg Chi Omega, pledge trainer. Pulley, Diane Gayle - Richmond. VA, HistoryfPaliiicnl Scicnccg College Repubiicans. second vice chairman: Dean's List: Delta Gamma, panhellenic delegate: Intermediate Honors: Junior and Senior Class treasurerq Mortar Boardg Panhellenic Council, Phi Alpha Thetag Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Sigma Alphag Sigma Chi Little Sister: Speakefs Boardg Westhampton Associates, WILL. Quilty, John - Vienna, VA, English,lAmerican Studies: IFC. vice president, president: lrttramttralsg Kappa Sigma, president: Lacrosse: Dearfs Advisory Council: RC Student Affairs Committee: Think Tank. Raker, Keith Henry -W Granville, OH, Criminal Justice! Sociology: Band. social chairman: Intermediate I-Iortorsg Intramurals: Jazz Band: Judicial Council: Phi Kappa Sigma, pledge educator, treasurer, secretary, president Pre-Law Club. Raith, Thomas W. - Bluefield, WV. Economics,lPoliticaI Science: lntramuralsg Marketing Society: Pi Kappa Alpha: Soccer. Rawding. Albert C. - Verona, NJ. Economicsg Ecorttxrnics Clubq Foreign Language Housing, Programg Rugby Cluhg USU. Rawles. Margaret - Richmond. VA. Latin: Eta Sigma Phi. secretary. Realo N. Jeffrey W-A Hunt Valley. 'vlD. Economics: Deans .ttlviwry Council: Denrfs List: Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice-controller, Reed. Courtney A Hilton Head. SC. Political Sciencrzflvlusicz Band, president: Intermediate Honors: Judicial Board. ohairmnng vturttir Board. publicity chainmxn: Omiurun Delta Kzsppn: Urchestru:Guting Club: Phi Kappa 'vlu. secretary. treasurer: Pre' Lim Club. secretary WCGA. chairman of board of elections. Regester. Lori - Unionville, PA. Marketing: Beta Gamma Sigma: Dcaifs List: Field Hockey. cttptaing Intermediate Honors Lacrosse. captztini Warkcting Society: Omicron Delta Kzippztg S,-X B. lOl Seniors 3'WUz +-O Medfifidv Wmmufllsi Pi O O ' 'fggggaagxeufmh1ew: smfu. Reimflwguid, Swtt D. M Greensburg! Finame1'Economicsg 96303 H55 Finance Society: Golf, captain: Intermediate Honors. Reisler, Ieffrey C. - Oceanpon, NJ, Bxisiness Administraxiong Alhietic Marketing and Media Relationsg Finance Society: IFCg Inu-amuraksz Marketing Societyg Pi Kappa Alpha, axhlezie , direcmr: SAMQ Szudem mhlezic Board. Rena1s1i,Xebert'S. -- Richmond, VA, 'bggrketingz IFC: Kappa ,H W , J 1QxgggkggfhfiaxketmgSocnety. Xenia. David Mntthew -M Liitie fails, NI, Economics! f Ek lnternaifqrkgl Studies: Water 39010. .ram wma, M wsmmmfiffizringliahz 'rum cm. O !?N'f'ON'WN'K +5 EMM?- ' Richmond, VN.-Qfi3g3igi15ixisricefSoeio1ogj'1 f A 'Baskenbalh capmainglfkiigixirity Student Union, A f Rml.1rgi1i12fiiQiQEf4-QsummzgNi . ?5iQifrl1iCaldw1-eii. NJ. :fs List: vicg-pfiiiiiiiiiniermediate i-lonqrgcy Chi Alphag Rugbyg ' ' Gmjizbixfibblia Epsiiong ROTCQ Key Honor Society, Ritter, - Moorestown, N3QlP'synIwEcrgy: Marketing . 'V Society. Rin, Msailqi X. -- Great Falis, VA. Ma5'iselingfManagement: RSE Dea9?S5Adv?sory Council: intermediimivlionorsz Marketing O Sigma cm Lime semf. aem1gfy: sigma Pi am: 1 O - iff5f'52f3?3iQRT04uC'f0" Office-O uma, Amy 1-:Imam M sf. umm PAQ Sammswg Economics , .5 , ' ' Ciubg Intramurals. RGHI, Moliy A. - Berwyn, PA, amy chsaahwa Edumtiong Circlgvigf Caiiege Republicansg Dekikgpmma, vice-president V pifieifgegedgzcaziong Kappa Alpha 312335: Sister: Grienzanian A f332f1119Iii?fiJw:'ResEdence Ha!! Assqcidfibaa president: Student, . ' spwin!-nvgntby ' I ' fli35f?ifQf1haifmSr1: WCG!! Fatrirk - Luthe31ri1Q5s.lMD, Managcmerug 1 I A ' Lambda Cixi Alph2ggLacrosse, co-chaimmn. Roevcr, Di'eyx81'ad'ford -- Larchmoni, NY, Ec0nomicslSoci0l0gyS K V ' lFC1!ntramurals3 Marketing Sciciuxyg Sigma Chi. SHOOT YOUR SELF: What is thls building? 102 Scninrs f E????3f???sM12hQ,Ovwfflmii Hff??ii?iiQi?3?3?SPf2h2r'2wrfisg 41"8i ap- dt V f N! rr qw! are 7 ,, 1, gf V. -1 ' 1. .,. ' ,uf-'V , r W .. ff: - Qi 3 2 Rogowski, Denise H. - Garden City. Ni, Financefhdarkeiingg Aerobics Club, treasurer: Deans Lisa Finance Societyg Intermediate Honors: Intramurals, Rounder, Jeff - Pittsford, NY, Marketing: Marketing Socictyg WDCE. Ross, Sara E. - Cazenovia. NY. .lourrraiismjsociologyz Coilegian, news editor: lntervarsltyg Society of Collegiate journalists. L WLV' Bososarane -W Glen I-load, NY, Finaneellvlarketinga Amnesty gtrnernationelg Marketing Society. ' L,', I 53' i , Roth, Maren A Paoli, PA. Psychology: Dean's List: Choir: Mortar Board: Psi Chi: Sigma Pi Beta: WCGA: WILL. Ruby, Linda - Farmington, CT. Marketing: Admission Committee: Delia Gamma: Intramurals: Marketing Societyz Rho Chi: Womens Soccer. lirniisill, Mark Ailen - Newark, DE, Economical Pliilosophyz fZtlrninal'.li1stice: Alpha Kappa Big lntrainoralsz Swimming: Water 27030. ,tg .7 7' Rraetum, William M- Maplewood, NS, Business Administration! Economicsq Dearfs List: lntraniuraEsg.There.Chi. Hymn, John Joseph - Richmond, VA, Biologyg Chemistry Lab Assistantg Deans List. Ryan, Stacey - Blacksburg. VA, Bioiogyflieulths Beta Beta Betag Eta Sigma Gamma, vice president? intermediate Honors. 5arhateHo, Susan N Lexington, KY, Engllslimonnomicsg Alpha Kappa Psi: intermediate Honors: JurlicialQBoardg0utir1g Clubs Class 1988, president: Study Abroadiiionirraitteez Student Admissions Representative. " Sadier, Missi -- Emporia, VA. Accounting. Saiditf, Katherine - McLean, VA, Marketingflvlanagementz Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigttag Deaifs List: Delta Delta Delta, executive vice-presldentg Intermediate Honors: Marketing Society: Orientation Committeeg Phi Eta Sigmag University Cultural Affairs Committee. ' .V 1So.lshuxy., Smart T. - Benson. VT, PoiiiicitlSf.1ivzx'rce: Intramurals: Orientation Committeeg SAMQ Student Athletic Boardg Theta Chi. Saamrlers, Angela - Richmond. VA, Business Administration: FCAQ Finance Societyq Marketing Soeietyg Student Athletic Board. Scanlon. Jeanne Marie - Cedar Grove, NJ, Fizaancefliconomicsg Deane List: Finance Societyg Intermediate Honors: Judicial Board: Orientation Commilteeg Phi Eta Sigma. Sohaefer, Linda Jean --e Baltimore. Mflld?olitical'Scioace: Circle V Ilieltrz Delta Delcnz'llomoconiingiioiirialCommittee: vice A ' ichzrirrnnrt, student events oo-chairnrang internship: Pre-haw Club. vice-presiticnt: The WEB. layout editor, editor-in-chief. Schein Scott W. M Baltimore. MD. Fiuancefltdarkotingz Finance Society: lntraniurals: Marketing Societyg Sigma Chi. treasurer, Schmedtfe, Karin -H Bethesda. MD. AccountingfGerman3 Accounting Society: Phi Sigma iota. Schuermann. Glenn - Ho-Ho-Kos, NJ, Economics1SAM: Theta Chi. Schultz Jr., James W. M- Berkeley Heiglzte, NJ, Accounting: Accounting Society: Deans Advisory Couoeiiz Head Residentq Intermediate Honors: Intramuralsg Marketing Socletyg Residence Haii Association, treasurerg RCSGA, director of elections: Richmond College Most Significant Contributor 85 -- 86. I Sclmlzinsky, George - Cohasset, MA, PsychologylArtg Psi Chi. Scott Denise - West Chester, PA, Business Administrationg Deatfs Lislg Field Hockey: Lacrosscg Marketing Society: Student Athletic Association. Scott, Kevin B. - Westerville, Oli, Computer Sciences Computer ,Science Club, social co-dircctnrg Intramurals. lG3 Seniors Sears, Nathaniel M Philadelphia, PA. History: History Clubg lntrarnurzils: Lambda Chi Alpha: SAMQ Swimming: USU. Seiter, Barbara .l. Richmond. VA, Finance: Circle Kg Finance Sucictyg Residence Hall Association: Sigma Pi Beta. Seitz. Kimberly S. A- York, PA. Psychologyfwememfs Studies: DCHH3 USM PSi Chiz Sigma Pi Beta: WILL. Selles, John - -V Maplewood, NJ. Economicsg Intramurals: Theta Chi. Shannon. Tara '--1- Clearwater, FL. Economics: Economics Club: Intramurals: Student Development Senior Campaign Captaing Tennis, coeaptain. Slrapard. Thomas L, --W Naples, Fl., EconomicsfPoiiiical Scienceg Head Resident: Honor Council, chairman: Lambda Chi Alpha: Rugby. Shapiro. Janice E. A Gaithersburg, MD, Biology,!Bt1sinessg Beta Bela Beta: Homecoming Action Committee: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Kappa Alpha Theta. activities chairman: Marketing Soceityz The WEB, Sheehan. Laura N Weston, CT, Journalismg The Collegian: lntramuralsg Kappa Alpha Theta. Shank, Christopher Eric We Glensirie, PA, Marketing lmrnrnuralfaz Pi Kappa Alphag SAML Soccer, captain. Shnrtall, Lisa Ann -M Easton. MD, Accounting: Accounting Society: Beta Gamma Sigma1Cntholic Student Association vice chairman: Dee1n's Advisory Council: Deane List: Finance Society: lnterfaith Council: Intermediate Honor-st Marketing Society: Phi Eta Sigmaq Sigma Pi Beta. Shriver IV, George M. - Richmond, VA. HistoryfSociology,l ATWS: Amnesty International: lntramuralsg Kappa Sigma. Simon. James N. M- Saddle River. NJ. Englishg Enlramuralsg Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary. vice-president. Simonian, Greg Tenafly. Nl. Biology Sociology: Beta Beta Beta: Drznrfs List: IFC: lntrmnuraiss Omicron Deira Ketppaq Phi Kappa Sigma, treasurer: RCSGA: Richmond College Most Significant Cnmributnr. Mon Outstanding Student nf the Year, Simpson, .lnlin S. Annandale, VA. Business Administration: Head Resident: Phi lim Sigma: Phi Gamma Delw.trca1surer:Tht: Pier. chairman of the board. Sluyter. Greg Richmond, VA. Economics lniramuralsg Pi Kappa Alpha: Soccer. captain. Smith. Christopher Chandler N-f Barfboursville, WV, Criminal .lustit:cfSociologyL RCSGA: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Smith, Janet - McLean. VA. Marketing Accounting Societyg Alpha Kappa Psi: Kappa Kappa Gamma. treasurer: Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister. Smith. Lesley --- Newtown Square, PA, Spanish: Intramurals: Womens Soccer. Smith, Sarah Elizabeth - Ellicott City. MD. Computer Sciencef FrcnchfSpanish: Chapel Choirz Deaifs List: Intermediate Honorsg Mortar Board: Phi Sigma lata, tfeasurera Phi Em Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon. treasurer: Society of Physics Students: University A , Scholar. Smith, Steven Daniel 0- Wilton, CT, Business Administration! Finance: College Republicans: Finance Society: Honor Counciil lFCg lntramuralsq Phi Delta Theta, treasurer. Spear. Anna - Richmond, VA. EconomicsfPoiitical Sciencci Delta Delta Delta: WDCE: WILL. Staeltler, Walter Andrew H Cold Spring Harbor, NY. Marketingg College Republicans, Grst vice chairman: Eta Sigma Phig Lacrosse: Marketing Society. secretary: RSBSGA: WDCEQ The Pier. board member. Starke, J. Bryant W Springfield, VA, Histisryflvlusicg BSU, Steele. Douglas Laurenre Williamsville, NY, Political ScienccfEconumicsq College Repuhlicansg illeasfs Advisory Council: Dezmks List: intermediate Honors: Phi Alpha Theta: Resident Assistant: Residence Hixii Psssocialione USU: WDCE, personnel clirectorg The WEB. 104 439- , i r fe, ! ., W" f 'Sl' ' 1 ' r if 7. 7' Q 'suv- gfi Y ki 3 i M gi ! no A ,,, ,X v... ,.,-1, , ,. if 7,31-' , V Cx xt c. 5 wi! WC. fa, Q jf: Negro f ,-H. 'xr ,fr ,An SE tif" Rf '53 if Y Y f 3 I 4, , av M , 41, iw, . X M r I S' ' X K' 5 P X5 .I ' 1' -1 .A,- jf. 2, j .Q K 3 at EQ It ' mmm Lyn M- Maamufan, jrix,fs4y1y Childhood ffadmcsw: Dem Ling xmmwaxm Kappa Dem Peg Q Stwient E1iucation,Association. A M j Q L- A W 351611, Cyntlah -- Norfolk, VA, Dwufs List: Outing p Q Beta fum: vm Em saggrgglvgefaeffafn cum, lcaumm M mgxiigggggggiyrs, rrxisggryfcrimmax on 2JuseSgiE:gChggi1saiierSs'EtarSizs1ik ?Aii?5fS4?ii3!Eiwimn:aIs: 0:10118 6 i o f SY'5W'VLH5if!'??5E?3?!????9??llBh? ww Psi: hisr:wEimm iowa fnwamvfals i i SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Boatwright Memorial Honor Guard. 105 O7 Seniors 1 1 Williams. Kymber N. - Ftztersburg, VA. Speech Communication !Theatre ArtsfSociolD2y2 Board of Trustees Academic Programming Committee: Circle Kg Delta Sigma Rho- Tau Kappa Alpha: Forensics Club: IARC: Minority Student Union. vice president: Student Admissionsllflepresentativeg Vice L Presicicnfs Committee on Visitatiprigjjtiill Advisory Board. Wiiilarns, Sarah Drake - Riclgewood,tN.L Qnglishjtiilassicsg Chi Omega: College Republicans: History Clatii lntrarnuralsg Sigma Pi Beta: Trackg University Players. Woif, Daniel Anthony -- Sewickiey, PA, Business Administration: Intermediate Honors: Intervarsity. small group ieader, president: Lacrosse. Woolfolk, James 0 Richmond, VA, Socioingyl Basketball: Minority Student Union. Worthy, Laura L. - Farmville, VA, Potitieai Sciencehiriminat lnsticez College Republicans: Deans 1List1.lrtterijm':diale Honors: , A Janine Class president: Mortar Boardl etectioiiehairmang Pre- Law Club: Residence Hail Association:-Wil-L: Pi Sigma Atpha, Yank, Mary J. - Richmond, VA,'fS.ceoumirtgq Accounting Societyg Aerobics Club. Zelenak Il, Arthur J. - Trenton, NJ, Accounting: Accounting Society: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Sigma Phi Epsilon, controller. Zhang, Hao - Baltimore, MD. English: Aereopagusz Culture Affairs Committee: University Orchestrag Phi Kappa Mu. Ziegler, Cynthia A. -W Syosset, NY. EcortQmiesjSpanish: Dearfs Atgisiyticonomica Club: Intramurals: Kappafltiatipa Gamma, social I coordinator: Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister: WDCE, secretary, t personnel director: WCGA, ' I Zitzltevicz, Scott Jeffrey --M Derry. Niall Computer Science: Deaxfs List: Honor Councilg Intermediate Honors: Intramurals: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Zia, John -+ Fairfax, VA, Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi1Circie K: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: intramuralsg Marketing Society: SA M , Zukto, George D. - Pittsford, NY. English: Aereopagus: lFC: intermediate Honorsq Lambda Chi Alpha: Orientation Committee Chairman: Residence Hall Association. SHOOT YOUR- SELF: Richmond to Hartford to Rich- mond and 65 miles in one day, 3:47. 108 Seniors ,tx v.,,.p.,'e-gr-ft' Q' 4' we B :kk :Z ,k,, .Q-iii' -...arf 4 as f 5 'Ir -424 Q? ,fn 5 Seniors earning how to learn. If we could do this, there was nothing we could not accomplish. An education was much more than classes, studying and homework, it developed personal insight. Each individual sculpted his own image through failure, frustrati perseveranc achievement work of peo ide e LIHV 1 1 111 1 Vie de France . . . The University ol' Richmond offers mimi programs of summer study throughout Europe. These Richmond students enjoyed une of the mum eufes in 1.41 Rochelle. France. Something new and different . . . Xirrny students never get at ehtrnee to travel to remote and furmuiy places. These ehuir students performed thmughuut Russia. eniuying the architecture and distinctive funds. Speaking in Tongues 'hose who have studied bad agree that one of lbest ways to appreci- UR and to grow from experiences is to leave 'I saw aspects of Rich- nd I'd never seen be- :. I wanted to be more alved in activities in- ad of just hearing Jut them," realized lly Bowser upon her re- n from the Semester at a program. Kate oner, who lived in ithern France for a se- ster, notice that "things like fraternity parties that seemed im- portant before were triv- ial when I returned. I lived with an elderly woman who spoke so fast that I couldn't understand her at first. By the time I left we were discussing politics and educationf, Successful communi- cation was stressed to those students who had to accept and adapt to a new culture. They gave up the familiarity of "this little compus of Richmond" for Kr 1 . or -.I jj . Q pr, 11-Y ., ea ' 5 K I 11- 5 f f Gb' fx foreign faces, places, lan- guage, and food. Each discovered new perspec- tives and ideas and found that American attitudes and cliches were not un- derstood everywhere. They all agreed with the one student who said: "I'll never be the same again." Gabrielle Manganiello, Study Abroad Advisor, was glad that more stu- dents were taking advan- tage of the study abroad opportunities at UR. While Manganiello fa- . is C 4:-S . , eff' 'V l l ll, 95 x... vored studying abroad as a graduation requirement for everyone, the Interna- tional Studies major, ap- proved in December, did require study abroad. "International Studies is a new and exciting major which combines an inter- disciplinary and an inter- national approachf' ex- plained Dr. Uliana Ga- bara, Director of International Education. The major currently has six different tracks of study, which consist of two core courses and a re- maining selection of courses from at least three departments. After four years in the making, Dr. Gabara hoped that Inter- national Studies would in- vite students "interested in making an impact on America through an un- derstanding of the world." - Eileen Lynch ea-3 is A E' at Scott T. Allison Department of Psychology Sue B. Amos Boatwright LibraryfSerials Harold W. Babb Department of Marketing Barbara Barody Department of Modern Foreign Languages Mary Beth Bartlow Boatwright Library Steven Barza Department of English RH. Bell Department of Chemistry Francis A. Bird Department of Accounting John Bishop Department of Biology Kenneth A. Blick Department of Psychology Mary Ann Blick Boatwright LibraryfSerials John C. Boggs, Jr. Department of English Brendt H. Bohm Department of Speech Communications Ernest C. Bolt, Jr. Department of History Thomas P. Bonliglio Department of Modern Foreign Languages Susan J. Brilliant Department of Computer Science Frank C. Broome Department of Military Science Mavis Brown Department of Education Christine Campbell Boatwright Library Sheila Carapico Department of Political Science 113 Study .Xbroad Confucious Say . . . No matter where students find themselves in the world. it seems that thcrc are al' ways new American lirtcnds to be made. Kim Sum- merville and .lefli Shieh pose with other .-'kmerican students in the Orient Q C 3. 15.x,N,. 1 u, iwlzifaw r , . . Mama .uw Semester at Sea A change of pace . . . Egypt ollered students a well- agcd and cultured view ol' creation and progress. 'Vlindi Harris posed with a friend before one ofthe great mysteries ol' ancient architecture. Beauties abroad . . . One aspeet of an education abroad involved visits to impressive castles and beau- tiful gardens, A collection ot' Richmond women pose with their foreign counterparts among gardens olivy. l-Iave you ever imag- 'd yourself on a ship sking in the sun by day d sleeping in the fresh t air on deck at night? is is how nine UR stu- its spent their first se- :ster this year. They re involved in a nation- de program called Se- :ster at Sea. Four hundred and fifty ,dents and fifty faculty, ff and crew members sail on a one hundred y voyage of adventure. e ship left from Van- ver, British Columbia travelled to ports in I .,,, . .v' - rf' u... Mimi . V, , t Qver-sea-ers Japan, Hong Kong, India, Egypt, Russia, and Spain with a final destination in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. The ports change from year to year as the spring voyage began in the Ba- hamas and ended in the state of Washington. The stay in each port ranged from three to six days with approximately two days of travelling time in between. .The students were ex- posed to a variety of food and cultures, as well as people. Not only did they meet students from all I . C, D . 1 X 1 my W, Q N . g ' . ,tt 3 i' X ' , A tx. 45.1 'fe' .. -fi A t -1 t over the United States, but they also got to meet differ- world. exper- of the which people from many ent parts of the They were able to ience the cultures Far East and Asia is an opportunity that even most study abroad students never enjoy. Students were also giv- en opportunities on board the ship. It was equipped with a library, study rooms, a swimming pool, and a bar. Because stu- dents had activities like movies, special dinners, and sports, their social .- "",Ek'.t ' .V C' e ee f--' J it . was X .t A fryk L 1 f t x X A if lives were not lacking. Students cited aerobics and volleyball as their fa- vorite sports. Kim Somer- ville and Mindy Harris described the interesting social events including: Sea Olympics, a talent show, the dating game, Sea Feud, and the Am- bassador's Ball, a formal dance held aboard ship. Most of the students took 12 hours of academic credit while at sea for the semester. While they were required to take a core course that gave them an overview of all the countries, a variety of other classes were of- fered. The ship's faculty conducted practical lan- guage drills so that stu- dents could become famil- iar with the many differ- net languages they were exposed to in port. Three day tours were offered at each port, but students could tour on their own as well. Overall, the Semes- ter at Sea experience gave students the opportunity to explore the world and become familiar with many different cultures. - Angie Bauer t Arthur Charlesworth Department of Computer Science Stuart C. Clough Department of Chemistry B. Cobbs Department of Education Sarah D. Coppagc Boatwright Library John Countryman Department of Theater Arts Ruth S. Countryman Department of Theater Arts Melvin R. Currie Department of Mathematics Myra Daleng Department of Health and Phtstral Education W. Harrison Daniel Department of History Laila M. Dawson Department of Modern Foreign Languages L.C. Dickerson Department of English Raymond N. Dominey Department of Chemistry Sheldon Dunham Department of Modern Foreign Languager Kate J. DuVal Boatwright Library Frank E. Eakin. Jr. Department of Religion H. Fayne Edwards Department of Economics B.K. Eicher Department of Education D.C. Evans Department of History Alice F. Flowers Department fy'Speeeh Communications 115 Scmcstcr at Sea A washing machine? . . . The instruments that science majors use can occassionally bc ueird in appearance. Biology major .lay Coston retrieved her sample from this large ultracentrifuge for further analysis. Not all lab work . . . Sunny weather seems to attraet the students with the most work. This student was dtiirig research for her history thesis on Boatwright Beach. f 1 at t 1 , ,K K M The diabolical scientist . . . Labs are set up to be functional and efficient places of research, Martin 'Vlasun was seen through his aluminum foil insula- tion. as he analyzed a spectrum on the FT-IR spec- trophotometer. Teamwork . . . When it comes to lab research people are much more conducive to getting t done. Kelly Sue Kirkpatrick demonstrated to l' R. Williamson how to use an Eppendorf pipet i Biochem lab. A Search Encounter Research was an inte- ll part of the learning Jcess for many stu- its. Those who partici- ,ed were seeking exper- ce, as they planned to end graduate school. my disciplines offered mtivated students a 1nce to excel and inves- age a specific, limited :a of interest. Chemistry major Mike rger worked with Dr. chard Topham on a Jject entitled "The En- matic Reduction of fer-Bound Iron." Esti- lting that he spent a nimum of twelve hours iveek in lab, Mike ad- ts, "I love chemistry and Iim a lab type person. The cycle of problems and solutions presents a new challenge everyday. It never gets monotonous." Mike emphasized the ex- perience he gained, when considering graduate school. Colleen Kelley also mentioned the impor- tance of undergraduate research in obtaining ac- ceptance to a competitive graduate program. She continued to say HRe- search is the only way to find out ifyou will like the format of graduate school, and hands-on re- search is the best way to learn chemistry. It is re- warding and requires self- motivation and initia- tive." Both Mike and Col- leen were selected to present their research projects at the American Chemical Society's Re- gional Conference in Florida in November. In the Physics Depart- ment, Jenny Bauer worked with Dr. Mike Vineyard on f'The Incom- plete Fusion in Silicon-28 Induced Reaction." They spent eight weeks last summer generating data at Argone, a multidisci- plinary lab run by the University of Chicago for the U.S. Department of Energy. "I really had a great time," Jenny com- , S it r ,ir 5 ....,. .8 .W , , '.,, 1 Hi C 2 1 il' ' A Y is W I We ....i A at iiiii Q ttt t ., .f-- - :.t:2d:ei---- rrlo - 'W' ' ..oo Iffo f v 3 W mented, 5'There were un- dergraduates, grad stu- dents, professors, and professionals there, but we all lived together in the dorms." They worked on the ATLAS, Argone's Tandem Linear Accelera- tor System, for only ten days and generated enough data to analyze for five years. Nancy Mc- Kenna, a participant in the Psychology Honors Program, worked with Dr. Michael Wogalter on "The Cost of Compliance and Adherence of Warn- ing Labelsf' This involved devising an experimental procedure, collecting and analyzing data, and writ- Uliana F. Gabara ing a final report. Nancy hoped that this project would be published in one of the many psychological journals. Research was an inte- gral part of the learning process for many stu- dents. Those who partici- pated were seeking exper- ience, as they planned to attend graduate school. Many disciplines offered motivated students a chance to excel and inves- tigate a specific, limited area of interest. sence of monotonous rep- etition. - Susan Plunkett Director, Ofjice of International Education Cecilia T. Garner Department of English Marilyn J. Gibbs Department of Health and Physical Education Gerard P. Gilfoyle Department of Physics Emma W. Goldman Department of Chemistry Joan M. Goodship Department of Education James C. Goodwin Department of Management Systems Max Greaber Department of Speech Communications Arthur B. Gunlicks Department of Political Science Joan Neff Gurney Department of Sociology James E. Gwin Boatwright Library Michael S. Hackney Department of Military Science Bonlyn Hall Boatwright Library,'Mt1sic Librariane. . . James H. Hall Department of Philosophy Warren Hammer Department of Health and Physical Education Philip R. Hart Department of Religion Melanie L. Haskins Department of Biology John W. Hayden Department of Biology Julie C. Hayes Robert J. Hayes Department of Modern Foreign Languages Department of Military Science 17 Teamwork .. . Many students find it fulfilling and rewarding to hold down two or more majors while still actively participating in extracurricular activities. All five of our yearbook editors are double or triple majors: Katherine Reina. French lnternalional Rela- tions: Mary Cate Miles, Marketing and Manage- ment: Susan Plunkett, Chemistry. History and Eng- lish: Mike Napolctano. Economies and Spanishg Steve Sigworth, Chemistry and French. Hmmm.. . Having zt double major means twice the concentration of work in two subjects. Computer Sci- ence and Physics major Amy Lord takes time in be- tween labs and computer time to shop for an insignifi- cant piece of jewelry. Double Xlaljors I see double . . . Boatwright Library becomes a famil- iar place for all students regardless of how many majors they have. Sometimes, people start to see dou- ble when their eyes are in the textbook for too long. College was notoriously rder than high school, t some students chose double the trouble of llege academics. "A able major was a good za," Susan Stewart ted, Hbecause it gave idents exposure to a :at deal of information. Much T ouble Also, it gave them more opportunities to get a jobf, "But," Dave Pitard added, 'git was tough. Some people double ma- jored in the sciences or business, and if you ask me, they lost their minds!" Bobby Lilly extended himself even beyond two majors. He has three. "There were a lot of things that interested me," he explained. "Yeah," Dave Pitard agreed, "and you had to like doing homework, too." Although there were numerous benefits to be- ing a double major, the course load was heavy. Ml think l probably worked two hours longer every- day than any of my friends," grimaced Caro- lyn Booker. Also double majors spent more time in class, as they had to com- Charles M. Herbek plete the required number of hours in two areas. 'LI hated all the class time,'l declared Wendy West, "but, it will be a good feeling to get a diplo- ma with double with val- uefl - Evelyn Wampler Department of Military Science Melanie M. Hillner Science Librarian Peg Hogan Department of Health and Physical Ea'ucati0n Witt '-.. t 'E..J":5 Sim: "ii 'f fr f 2g.,ft::::.W -we .. .,,.k' J ij... ..,, V ta- i 'elif' ,Qu ang f lui ' . 'ffxt H . I M 'Antz .tt-ts' if .- 1- .. M, .. . 1 3 Harry F. Hoke Department of Mathematics Kathy Hoke Warren P. Hopkins Robert J . Horgan Anita H. Hubbard J.R. Hubbard Jill Hunter Department of Education Shaheen M. Islam Department afPl1ysic's Robison B. James Department of Religion Linda Jenkins llwlityrigltt Library Iria C. Jones all Il Boatwright Library Robert R. Jones Boatwrigltt Library gl Irving King Department of Physics Ted Lewellen Department of Sociology Department of Mathematics Center for Psychological Services Department of Political Science Department of Mathematics Department of Mathematics EW. Jordan Department of Health and Physical Education Joe Keiser Department of Chemistry J.F. Kent Department of Mathematics l 19 Double Majors Where can I find the time? . . . Having un internship mezins totally restructuring your sehcdule to accom- modate the added burden. Dave Frunklin found it quiet spot to squceve in some homework after return- ing from his internship downtown. What's this? . .. The Quill Internship gives many students u chance to work in their desired field or major. Economics major Tracy Fiorillo got a taste of what it was like to work in hcr economic related internship. Running around . . . Getting to your internship mount shuttling ztround from clttss. to the internship. then to the library to complete ztny ltomexxork. :Nitty Ruble giuggled ztll thttt :ind eten graded Culculus pupers Lifter returning from her internship mth Central Fi- delitt, lllkllle-lips Working ut Students had numerous mportunities to get in- tlved in a very special lucational experience, Jrking as an intern. In- rning offered one a lance to try on a career r size, to step into a field id see its true advan- ges and disadvantages. .udents in every depart- ent participated in in- irnships, but there were veral programs which ere more structured an others. The Quill ogram chose liberal arts ajors through a rigorous lection process and then placed them in a wide va- riety ofjob environments. Quill interns worked ev- erywhere from advertis- ing to investment banking to personnel. Another structured internship op- portunity was found with- inthe WILL program. In- ternships in the WILL Program were designed by the individual student. In addition, the Political Science department de- veloped a strong network of legislative internships that took full advantage of the campus' close prox- imity to the Virginia Gen- eral Assembly. Often internship exper- iences overlapped be- tween these three pro- grams. For example, Kristen Cobbs participat- ed in an internship with the Governor's Office of- fered by WILL. Inter- viewing for this competi- tive position was a diffi- cult process. Kristen had to send a resume to the Governor's Policy De- partment in the Capital and be interviewed by two policy assistants. Upon being chosen as a Gover- nor's intern, she was as- signed to three commit- tees of the State Legisla- ture. Her responsibilities included attending all committee meetings, fol- lowing the discussion of each bill, and writing re- ports for the bills which were to later be used by policy assistants in their recommendations for the Legislature. This particu- lar internship involved a heavy work load in a very short time span. Kristen spent two full days a week at the legislature, but of- was not paid, Kristen found the internship re- warding. Not only did she gain insight into Virgin- ia's political structure, but she also met a wide variety of people, many of whom may be instrumen- tal in her future. Although each exper- ience was unique, intern- ships were valuable to stu- dents in any discipline. They offered a reprieve from the classroom, while providing one with a sense of career direction. ten brought reports home - Sabena Moretz to work on. Although she Alan J. Loxterman Department of English Mignon McClean Music Library Barbara MacCIuer Department of Mathematics Leigh H. McDonald Boatwrighl Library Robert MacDonald t -Neg' W '2 ' i 'i , ip QW, - rj ,,tj,,4,,V xy, Q 3 age Z., 1 V' L L ' 1 , T or .tl ,ite at ,V s , ff' --.. Q g ,'.,, a , . is ' ' sy ,K N , ,ins - If 1' t eiltx th- eta -2. E Department of Modern Foreign Languages John S. Mahoney, Jr. Department of Sociology Wayne Major Department of Physics Lit Maxwell Director Business Information Center Lucretia McCulley Boatwright Library Leonard McNeal Department of Health and Physical Education Clarence Monk Department of Computer Science Neale H. Mucklow Department of Philasoph y William H. Myers ........,.. .........,...c ...W Veronica O'Keefe Boatwright Library Mohammed H. Omar Department of Management .Iohn W. Outland Department of Political Science T.A. Overby Department of Military Science Elaine F. Penninger Department of English Paul L. Porterfield Boatwright Library Pat Raines Department of Economics 121 Internships Odd places . . . Sometimes. you learn the most about education in the weirdest places. Registration meant you had to use your lobbying skills obtained in your Poli Sci classes to get the courses you desired most. Literally speaking ... Learning outside the class' room can be tnken in it variety ofways. The professor took his eltiss to the great outdoors to learn alittle bit more about Shttkespcztre. Uutsidu the C'lussmuitt Very happy and laid back. . . History can be fun when tiecompanied by wine and cheese. ln his own kitchen, Dr. Martin Rylc cut himselfzi piece of brie as Kevin Stocklin and Tim Manarin took at break from reading their book critiques. .K-wt To many students, sses were the same mo- ptonous routine day er day, but others were Lfor more than they an- ipated. Field trips and tside learning exper- tces were an integral d enjoyable part of sev- tl courses. During May ,m, Dr. Joan Gurney nk her Field Investiga- n of the Adult and Ju- iile Criminal Justice stem class out to visit 'cuit, juvenile, and minal courts, juvenile tention centers, the deral Penitentiary in ..A2, ,V fd' iq- 'ctw , W - y to Learn Petersburg, police sta- tions, and the Powhatan Correctional Center. Criminal Justice major Chris Smith observed, L'All the abstract material you learned in class was seen in a real setting. lt was a really fun class. We all travelled in a van and saw a more personal side of the professor outside the classroom atmo- sphere," Chris continued. The unexpectedness of the trips eliminated bore- dom because Chris ex- plained, "no one could predict how the prisoners would react to us or what we would see." Dr. Bishop's Ecology class also explored the world on field trips. Molly Battenfield explained, g'It was much more interest- ing to see the real leaf or plant than to watch it on a film strip in the class- room." The group went to the Virginia Institute of Marine Science and the graduate school at Wil- liam and Mary for Ma- rine Biology. Missy Kun- kel, a Biology major, add- ed that they spent two nights camping in the x, ft l l . 'fi -,l-- '--i ' ,A yr g,., Qsess J ' Qs. V 1 f ' X 9. Blue Ridge Mountains in the Shenandoah National Park and the Hemlock Forest. Other nearby ex- cursions included the Richmond water purifica- tion plant and the old wa- ter locks. The Honors European Readings Class was taught by Drs. Rilling and Ryle. Students surveyed the high points of Europe- an history through book discussions. The added surprises were two wine and cheese parties, one at where students' written reviews of books were cri- tiqued and criticized. Dr. Rilling's homemade bread was mentioned as a favorite by many stu- dents. Mark Brown decid- ed, 'lThis would only work with a small class." These classes allowed students a deviation from routine learning in the structured environment of a classroom. Many were fortunate enough to ex- perience these unique "field trips" in the outside et M 5 4' . L ii! 'mx' by uf . ' it Q vi .fi i x t 'el 'K if 3' Q ink. r' X 2, rf- V I 2 i 33 , N i, if j ' it if tl aft- t f world. - Susan Plunkett Dr. Rilling's home and one at Dr. Rylels home, Sue M. Ratchford Boatwright Library Willie M. Reams, Jr. Department of Biology William Reid Department of Economics Deborah Adkins Remeikis Boatwright Library W. David Robbins Department of Management Systems Joseph A. Rowley Boatwright Library Homer Rudolf Department of M uric Ruth Salisbury Department of Theater Arts Nancy Scott Boatwright Library James B. Seaborn Department of Physics Talbot R. Selby Department of Classical Studies Fenton Shugrue Boatwright Library Randy K. Siders Depmmenr-uf-Mffrmrylfsm-me-N as ---V Dean Simpson Department of Classical Studies Lorenzo Simpson Department of Philosophy Cynthia Smith Boatwright Library Mary A. Smith Department of Bialogy Lawrence R. Snedden Boatwright Library Margaret Southerland Boatwright Library Mike Spear Department of Journalism 123 Outside thu C lzxssmoxit Ask me! I'm here to help... Many employers come to Sign me up . . . ln the Office of Career Planning and the University of Richmond in search of bright Placement students can sign up for corporate inter- minds. A representative from thc Richmond public views. Jenny Mayo appends her name to a list of school system speaks with Ginny Allen, other students penciled in before her. Y All dressed up . . . Interviews require a resume and always xi good suit. Accounting major Ray Gill got ready to drive over to Career Planning and Place- ment to get to one ol' his many interviews. lntervicu ing Follo in Suit Every spring, senior :n and women prepared enter the world of busi- ss. The Office of Career inning and Placement lped them by offering set up business inter- zws. Students could sign to interview with com- ny representatives who .ited the campus on a ily basis. The most im- portant thing about the interviews was how you look, Brian Surrette said frankly. " 'Course I went in there in my tailored suit, new silk tie and hair all nice - how could they say no?" However, Brian winced, a funny thing happened in one of the in- terviews. He could see the interviewer's evaluation form and snuck a peek at the scores he had been given: for intelligence - 2, for creativity W l, for articulation - 2. 'sOh,w he thought, "one must be the highest score." Then he noticed his score for appearance f 5. "lt was hard to know what the interviewer was . I .. VV,: I i ssiei iaei D Xi' f" t. 2 I gh WM' looking for," Chip Farn- ham stated. 'fBut, at least you got the experience of having an interviewf' Chris Clapper laughed and said that he didn't worry about what the in- terviewer was looking for. He felt that he had the sit- uation under control. "I may be short, but when I went in there in my pin- striped suit, I demanded power." Actually, power was what most interviews aimed for. In search of jobs, money, and happi- ness, an interview was the place to begin. - Emelyn Wampler 'B' :- 93 5 tg Q -ies. r 15' 22' 'W 2 li t t ..eei '- 1 ...... .i 21:52:16 .1 i si a- iff W it '4- it i 5 if t Henry H. Stewart, Jr. Department of Sociology Beth Stiegler Boatwright Library Marion J. Stokes Department of Mathematics Horace Suber Department of Military Science Carol E. Sutton-Abaire Boatwright Library Jerry Tai-ver Department of Speech Communications Carolyn M. Tate Boatwr-ight Library Welford D. Taylor Department of English Robert M, Terry Department of Modern Foreign Languages Betty Tobias Science Library Richard W, Topham Department of Chemistry John Treadway Department of History Louis Tremaine ' of'Ertg'h'3h "M Depurrrriem John Tyson University Librarian Francis A. Underhill Department of History Van Nall Department of Mathematics Michael F. Vineyard Department of Physics John Walters Boatwright Library Harry M. Ward Department of History Terry Weisenberger Department of Marketing liilciwicixiii i- 'I'he long search . . . l :riding the right emduitte sehtwl Likes .1 let ul' time :ind hard xmrk Climlnie lerris perused ihmugh .1 bunk in Career Planning und Plneenient thgit described the reseureh prejecfs ul' Psycliulogy pml'essnr's ni vnritius insiiluiiens. Window Shopping The med school liile in lhe Science l ibrnry is at hut spin Ilir pre-med students while linking ii break .ind envisiuning their future. liuture doctor Dztve Krziiner NLD. suuniers through his future htniie for lhe next leur years, Temple Schutil nil' Nledieine. fx 'fe v mit -i' N in me ll xii' in rm s- .L .. 1 ,luv ,1. ,- -M- Hell in session . . . The subject portion ul lhe GRli's requires lniiny hours reviewing introductory tu tech- nlc.1l inaiteruillh.itut1soriceIeurned und ellen Ilirgot- ten in the progress Psyeholtigi mzijtxr Kim Barefoot spent her time nt the desk of the Science Library going twer mnterinls for her subject test til' the GRIZK. Ciruduaile School For rad-ification Many students planned further their education yond the undergrad- te level. Those dedi- ted and enthusiastic ough to commit them- ,ves to two or four more ars of school and the ditional financial bur- n were rewarded in the d. Yet many did not en consider this in their cision because their ca- :r attitudes were based philanthropic ideals. Richmond compared torably with other insti- Lions of the same caliber number of students as- fing to Master's and .D. degrees. Statistics compiled by Career Plan- ning and Placement from the 1987 graduating class revealed that 19 planned to go to law school, 8 to medical school, and 42 to other various specialized graduate programs. Stu- dents planned to enter di- verse fields such as soci- ology, physical therapy, education, and law. Many universities, following the lead of the University of Virginia, switched to a five year undergraduate program geared towards a Master's degree earned concurrently. Mahri Aste anticipated a Master's degree in Edu- cation. 'These days it is financially unrealistic to teach with anything elsef, She noted that many teach for a few years and then return to school when their employer will fund the venture. Aste also mentioned education was not a field that one entered for monetary gains, but rather more for the love of children and the teaching profession. In accordance with the new Virginia state which failed to recognize de- grees solely in education, the Education Depart- ment eliminated the ma- jor requiring fewer hours in education and more in another area of study. Kim Barefoot, a senior Psychology major who planned to attend gra- duate school, discovered that four to five years were required to complete the requirements for a Ph.D. Psychology, she noted, was unique in that one applied separately to a Master's and Ph.D. pro- gram. The cost of gra- duate school was also a crucial factor. Kim guessed the most hoped to acquire Teacher Assis- tant CTAJ positions, or fi- nancial aid. When asked why she wanted to enter Ellis M. West this field, Kim offered "to help people with their ev- eryday problems - noth- ing major like schizophre- nia or manic depressionf' Obviously, many chose to continue their educa- tion for job security, fi- nancial benefits, and most importantly, for a sense of accomplishment. Be- tween taking GRE's, pay- ing application fees, and visiting potential cam- puses, graduate school was a huge investment of time and money. - Susan Plunkett Department of Political Science Hugh West Department of History W.R. West, Jr, Department of Biology Barry Westin mi q j gg , - . ,. it t . Lf.f QW rit1t.v.t ittt el Department of History Carol S. Wharton Department of Sociology John Whelan 3' , Department of Political Science Betty C. Whitehurst Department of Modern Foreign Languages Jonathan B. Wight Department of Economies Lila Williams Boatwright Library Ray C. Wingrove Department of Sociology Rebecca D. Wood Botzlwright Library William G. Wooten Department of Military Science .g, .,,,,, 5 I , .... . 'qi ::,,a' . f" in t 'Q' . .. --- Department of History .lane Young Boatwright Library l27 Cirudtiutc School hile knowledge was our goal, organi- zations contributed signifcantly to students' academic experience. To expand on a specifc interest or take advantage of leadership opportunities, students supported many Greek and non Greek organizations. Joining o together for a purp while maki friends, they l manage that bi tzvztzes such as 129I USU Executive Board Orgaiiizationfa Nancy Noone Front Row: Adrienne Reaves, Angela Mitchell, Keith Wilson, Erwin Matthews, Tracy Jansen, Pamela Johnson Brian Jordan. Row 2: Regina Simpson, Avis Jackson, Nicole Thompson, Karen Young, Veronica McLaughlin Heather Brown, Karla Peter, Joy Hudson, Fred Pettus, Coretta Fitzgerald, Valerie White, Bobby Jeter, Kymbei Williams, Travis Williams, Monica Thomas, Harvey Whitney, Dr. Candice Johnson, sponsor. Interfraternity Council Lim Vlzllwl Front Row: Lisa Woodcoek. Molly Conlin. Kristine Koch. Susie Schock. Sue Kier. Row 2: Diane Pulley. Julie Moore. Mary Davis. Lindsay West. Kim Bowlby. Michelle Ebbeskotle, Row 3: Sandy Brink. Julie Hammann, Krisiin O'Kccfe. Kerrey Zito. Theresa TvleQuaid. RCSGMA Organizations 'P Forrexl Hughes I-'rom Row: David Whit, Steve Vogel. Dave Cane. Stcvc Budill, Reed Freeman, .lim Flannagan, Paige Gravely, Vern Inge. Brian Robinson, Ross Luck, Anthony Vittonc. Scott Rooney. Tony "'lCl11iY1g,.l1lSOl'i Fair. Row 2: Alan Mowatt, Rich Galasso, Jay Chapman, Kirk Pfeifer, Doug Sprague, Bert Brown. Chip Rich. George Zullo, Paul Ladncr. Tony Montague, Martin Gravely, Brent Meadows. Keith Roberts, Martin Simpers, Kevin Birming- ham. Row 3: David Wicglc, Scott Birmingham, Trey Shimpfky, George Albcr. RC Honor Council Cuzhx hill Front Row: Dan Milbcrg. .lohn Day, chairman. Dave Franklin, secretary. Row 2: JcffSagesle1', Bobby Filler Rich Gulusso. Barry Wurd. Orgzxninitions WCGA Ruth Andrea Deb Farmer WC Orientation Counselor 1,-.W fhrrraxl Hughes Front Row: I i1bciliRrMuIIu.iXiri5 Parr. Trudy llm.1ng.Dcdc Boudinel. Lislic Rudnick. .log Hudson.Tv1.iurziWolf.llealher Nl8jCl1Cl",llCilll1Cf Berry. Row Z: Carol-: Ycnilx, Nlcliwi Hairplc. -Xndi lialrrcil. Diunc Kruynuk. Alysn Chicconcz. 'vlichelle Collins, Wendy Kellcy. Alicia Bzlrsunli, Alice Xl.1rrin.Kcrrcy li1o.C'orriiiu N1nin.N1oIIy Robb. Gail Iluuxcr. Row 3: l,indsc5 Wuxi. Angela Shearer.K1ircn Buschmcycr, Susan Alkirc, lnuru Kijck, Sindy Xrimimrig. Kurry I uckc. Knrcn Kildny. lrnccy I3nn.SanClyS:1ucr. Kaiihy Bcchtold. Megan Short. Mary Curtis Mcudc. April Vriskc. L WC Honor Council Front Row: Erin Mahoney, Stephanie Schaffer, Diane Karaynak, Michele Lavin. Row 2: Sue Warren, Jun Wachtman, Beth Holleman, Courtney Reed Lchairmanb. Sarah Mcfloud J udge, Jane WC Class of 1988 0rga'niggi'io1iR' A Lisa Woodcock, Megan Short, Diane Kraynak. Numy .N 0011411 WC Class of 1990 Kim Chamberlain, Kristen Gcdcon, Kelly Wease. my ,N mnufl' Organiz umm , Q .. ff. -,, CRSB Senate Organizations Calhy Astle Front Row: Ginger Watson, Patrick Mahoney, Kay Norton. Row 2: Frank Epinger, Jay Losee, Jim Schultz, Steve Smith, Roger Koury, Todd Bright. Forensics Club Cevedo. Nancy Legge, Courtne David Thomas Donald Ledwig R1 Ciecarello Mike Mendelson Andrew Goulet Jw' Handxbzm Front Row' Steve Brady Walter Stacklcr. Vice-Chairman Chip Farnham, Chairman Mar Cate Miles - - 1 - , Y . Secretary. Daven Kriedler. Susan Brunclage, Nancy Nooncy. Row 2: Cam Geer, Steve Tollman, Bruce Stamos, lim Nflillar. Doug Wallace, Anthony Viltone, Dave Caldwell, Brian Peery, Melissa Dodds, Theodore Brown. Organizations Alpha Kappa Psi Ofgi1'li'iA7Qii'i S V' D f D' Day Front Row: Lynn Brazinski. Jessica Martin, Cathy Condon, Matt Massey, Meredith Brown, Rob Job, Roger Tappen. Doug McLeod, Mark Stewart. Row 2: .Ieff Drummond, Dennis Carey, Pete Hagerman, Tracey NfIcDz1nicl. Greg Schuermann. Accounting Society Nanci' Nwrwi' Front Row: Kelly Lambert, Walter Stackler, Pete Marchant, Don Ledwig, Dave Kriedler, Mike Mendelson, Row 2: Mike Napoletano, Sue McEvoy, Debbie Springman, Karen Dunham, Mark Vogel, Steve Garfinkle, Jill Cooke, Lisa Murray. Row 3: Tara Bosch, Beth Miolene, Karen Kilday, Susan Alkirc, Eileen Frerks, Leigh Leggett. Laura Williams. Row 4: Lisa Shortall, Mark Dwelle "Organizations azz Band f fmwfe-1, Y, ' S Ki l m 3 A Q an H A . f, W, Front Row: Davison, Shannon Wood Deal, Mike Johnson. English, Dave Reed. Keith Raker Brad Jacobs, Chris Mc Organi7ations Lansing, Kevin 4. Jackie Heyveldt, Brian Skip Urmson, Dave Rawlings. Bruce .44'lfern1an lfronl Row: Lisa Pennington. Devonee Krieger. Kaiie Smith. Molly Zaidel, Saundra Jenkins. Row 2: Jennifer Caulfield, Emily Kirk, Sylvia Infants, Terri l yneh. I ori Solms. Shari Adamm. Row 3: Vicki llester. Amy Klein. .lanel Murphy, Melanie Dawson. Barbara Wetmore, Debbie Berman. Row 4: Director: Dr. Gene Anderson, Isaiah Jefferson. Kristen Kelly, Shannon Wood. Ellen McCall. Carolyn Booker, Courtney Reed. Row 5: Jeff Spelman, Seoit Wntterxon. Brad Jacobs. Mark Roberta. Skip Urmson. Chris MueTurk, Dave Hargett, Marc Vogel. Keith Raker, .lim Jackson, Matt Kenney, Kevin Kendiill. Andrevi Vinson. Brian Lansing. Pnul lxnglish. Mike Johnson. .Ief1'Higgins. John Deal. Schola Cantorum A5116 Front Row: David Houghton. Micah Houghton. Patil Coffman. Bobby Lilly. Dr. Erb. Phil Merril, Jimmy Bryant, Mark Roberts. Erie Tolbert. Nick llusni. Thomas Young. Mark Brown. Jim Luck. Rob Black. Hunter Smith. Randall Jenkins. Row 2: .len Sullivan. Tina Seaman. Karen Aiken, Karen Heard. Nancy Pinter. Kim Perkins. ,lanet Markhus. Debby Bourne. ,lill Schodt. Melissa Harplc, Juli Hurst. Briggett Dinley. Hunter Price. Katie Nimmo. Kim Sayle. Louise Childs, Kathy' Clark. Janet Murphy. Meg Larkin. Alyska Pinks. Patty' Lucaks. Sara l-iitzsimmuns, Hendriekk. Greta Wann. Tara Fisher. Sue Bull. Lori Johns. Sharon Tillman. Carol VlacCIelIan. Kirsten Strahl, Beth Walker. Meg McCarthy, ' A Organizations Collegian Orgn l1llilllOl1S Mike Napulvlano Front Row: Mike Licbman, Brad Jacobs. Row 2: Eileen Lynch, Karen Golembeski, Lisa Ashman, Ellen Tobin. Row 3: Kathleen Wong, Alisa Mayor. Dave Clark, Marirose Coulson, Kristina Krider. Row 4: Raymond Haithcock, Scott Rooney, Jon Paulette. WDCE E ecutive Staff Lara Lavery. C aierina Gouvis. Row 2: Roberta Row 3: Cindy Ziegler, Dave Franklin, Frank Lynch, WDCE . ,X 451' .ii.... Q, .gfiu ga Mike .Xufwlvlrlfm Front Row: Chris Calanesc, Row 2: Robcrla Mowery. Row 3: Cindy Ziegler. Mark Malone, Frank Lynch, Calarina Gouvis. Craig lcsla. .limmy Bryant. Row 4: Lucy VanPell. Mike Joyner, Maury Sullivan, Peggy Myers. Kristina Krider. Lara Lavery. Bryan Rult. Meghan Maluska. Lisa Morrell. Jay Hurt, Karl Swanson. Lisa Gerber. Maureen Hershman, .lackie Eckcr. Todd Pruncr, Jim Brennan. Cam Moore. Duncan Wilkerson. Organizations Interfaith Orgunizzitiuns Mike ,Yapolezan From Row: lhntie lliintiley. ,Iulie X1.iu5l. Nlcliwii Bridge. Jackie N10cnsscns.Tor5 Robinson. Scottie Ilill. Meredyth Pepper, Kirk Pfieffcr, Dou Spnigue Row Z: X ieki Quiiekenbm. Tre5 Ford, .lill Schudi. Daniel Wolf. Sumie Sievens. Aimee Alderfcr. Cathy MacLean. Amy Ruble. Bet limiuiek. C liriwx ,lenkinx Row 3: Chm Mhley. Jimmy Alcott. Eric Neilson. .lohn Andrew. Lois Bish. Stephanie Piiulson. Melanie Nells. Andre Potent. Clirlei lmixlie. Nliehelle Key. Dane Huernig. Chris Handley. Dina Lone. Bob Kondrus. Greg Baku. Catholic Student Unio 7 ,llilw Xnpnlulmm Front Row: Paiuln linluxmnd, .lclili Fmiler. .Xing Pnllcrwn. l'llcn Diggs. Rhonda Billcr..lnl1n llnllf. .lim luck. Sandy Tan. Jcnnilicr Wnnd. S.1rLih Barbour Row 2: Kenny Ciridcr. Rev, Judy Bully. l inncn Putty. Xlclnnic Lawrence. Iilninc Wilson. Vicki Qunckenbos. Herndon Jclifrcy. lillun Brndlcy. Mny ,Nkcr Row 3: lililgibcih Murrow, Sunni McN1illzin,Ain3Juyncr.Cz1thyBuilcyvlziiictSxmk.Tin1Mi1n11rin.Grclz1Munn.KnrcnAkin. Knrn Jinncn. I nurun Iinll, Row 4:VIich11cI Burncllc. Rob Pauley. Dr, Bull, Jeff Higgins, Shnnnnn Riccflinillnlt1..lcl'fMichucI, Mnrk Slnrn1s,,loc Arunymi. Rob linrnx. Nlnrk Brmin. Truq .l.xnxcn, Organizations Circle K 1 5 Organizations H . Faculty Advisor: Dr. David Burhans, Chaplain, Christie Arrington, Mr. David Dorsey, Associate Dr. Philip Hart, Faculty Advisor. RLMNB Sarah McClout Amy Joyner, Rhonda Biller, Debbie Clark, James Hughes, Chaplain. Row 2: Jeff Fowler, Jeff Higgins, Cassie Wissinger. Sigma P' Beta Cathy Axfle Front Row: Jenny Decker. Jean Pace. .laquelyn Armstrong. Suzy Rozum. Erin Richter, Carolyn Ostar, Brooke Fesperman, Jacquelyn Brown. Denise Rogowski. Chris Danuhy. Monica Riva. Row 2: Caroline Foley, Amy Hildreth, Robin Clark, Laura Tate. Jennifer Bordogna. Kristin Dresden, Lee Corkran, Alice Murrin, Kristen Cobbs, Tracy Reushling, Diane Kraynak. Row 3: Michelle Mulieri, Paige Skidmore. Deirdre Rorick, Jen Nachajski, Furruh Fawcett. Julie N1cCoy.Andrea Keane. Susie Stevens. Jill Hinkle. Elizabeth Vail. Amanda Owens, Darcy Lynch, Rebecca Mills. Kim Bunch. Row 4: Katie Rustum, ,len I-ron. Jen Fricmark. Gretchen Haas. June Aigner, Kerrey Cuto, Elizabeth Earl, Kelly Finerty. Row 5: Sarah Cummins. Heuthcr Thomas. Doug McLeod. Vlyles Levin, Christian Rock, Lorraine Redpath, Suzanne Gelbert, Kerry Courteau. Organizations Stud Abroad Organizations b Randy Kathy Miller, Heather Berry, Linda Schaeffer, Kate Kunkelman, Tracey McDaniel, Marcia Jacobson, Wendy Walker, Leunna Hanger, Theresa Dargis. Student Athletic Board ttee Mika ,Ntqmlvlmnf Front Row: Kristin Miller. Gabrielle Manganicllo. Wendy Kcllcy. .lamic Smith. Megan Semplc. Laura Kay Barncttc. Row 2: Gina llandsbcrry. llcathcr Berry. Courtney McNair. Lindsey West. Mike Barton. .lim Jackson. Cathy Julius. llolly Frcy. Row 3: Mary Cate Milos. Carrie Moore. Mary Ellen Kierejcwski. .lane Cook. Annie Snccncy. .lull Drummond. Frank Epingcr. Organizations American Chemical Society Front Row: Mea Cho, Susan 2: Deb Urtz, Dr. Kelly Colleen Kelley. Dominey, Dr. Row 3. Dr Ken Merrill. Martin Pre- Orga nlzations' . Diane Kruymzk' Front Row: Linda Schaefer. Gretchen Haas. Tom Jardim, Courtney Reed, Row 2: Ben Franklin, Greg Planikaj Kelly Corrigan. Michelle Lavin. Row 3: Yvette Crosky. Raymond Haitheock, Dina Lowe, Mary Delicate. Susie! Sehoch. Row 4: Jen Shoup. Mike McCready, Brian Lansing, Kathy Turner, Jay Rosenberg. International Association for Business Communicators www Row Cathy Russell, Tracy FIOYIIIO Suvanne Diane Ann nuk Alkire Row 2 Stacy Soloway Ralf Todd IIIVC yers as M V' in R se' 1 ' Munn Xmffim FrnnlR0vv:I.m.1 I uw. I Imxbulh X1nrx'nn.Sun1l Iiuxgmnn.S.1r.1I1Cir.1Xcs, Lynn Schucril Ki1thryx1I..1l1gncII. Hom Ixnlccl. l,xs.1 II,1d.1linn.,I.1l1uIlc itennrc Row 2 N1tIuncIJ.mwn.IJ,1xnIXIl1IItr.futrx.xl s Cu5Icr.,Iohn Xicholx.1oriSohns, inn .lo5ncr.Sc.xn Ixc1lur.Skup l rrnson.IJ:m.1 Ilmunms. IfI11.1bclIwS.1IIcx. lnnn 4 ounlrxnmm Run 3:Sh.un1nn Hood. I rw Cinidxluxn. R07 G.1rducIx1, Bobby I.1lI5. Ginny XIIcn,Sns.1n Slcxnxrl. I3.1rb.xr.x NK clmorc.Ii.nb.n.xXX,1:vt'n.R.1uIuncRnlwrgu.I .mmI'.xl1IIo.X.xr1q I7nn.xum.Ru1h5 Cuunlr5mixn,R4m 41Nnmnufi.1IInn.xy. Doreen Ii.1rrm1'd. Ruud XXCNI.XIAVCIXIIICVXUYI.IXIXCI,II.LVtI..IwI1I1fUUIYIFXHLIH Ram 5: .Luk Toncnixn. ,lcfIiNN1xg11cr Row bzlinn NIcCIurr1n,I mclyn XX.nnpIcr Rim 7: l cu Iflcndrwks i ' A Organizations Orguniiutions Admissions Representatives Na m' y Nzwney Front Row: Bobby Lilly. Darren I-leilman, Wult Whitt, Steve DiGioia. Row 2: Janet Markhus, John Paradcc, Sue McEvoy, Carolyn May, Megan Mitchell. Kelly Corrigan. Row 3: Kristen Cobbs, Sabcna Moretz. Dawn Worden, Nancy McKenna, Jason Poulis, Martha Mock, Courtney McNair. Row 4: Colleen Kelley. Mahri Astc, Donna Hagen, Ute Patsch, Terri Scott, Lisa Woodcock, Theresa Durgis, Doug Stcclc. Row S: Mike Clemmer, Dennis Truzix. David Shelton. Chris Royer, Jeff Todd, Rob Allen, Andrea Smith, Jim Shultz, Sam Rubenstein, Speaker's Board Gallaway Ehzabeth Callahan Will. Mary llilurl' Day Front Row: Betsy Johnson, Tom Dulkin,TracySlefz1nko, Russ Ragland, Denise Pfilzinger, Lynn Schucrll, Hope Nflull. Row 2: Sharon Daylc. .lay Coston, Rob Partlow, Dave Whitt, Jason Ward, Bruce McDonald, Eric Paul. Organizations CHI EGA ,J A. . A jf 2 : ,I at ... , 2. A. 1 V nt 77" . Q! - 'I A v 1 ,V will qv l , - or -1 . K , 1 1: gf , "3 ff 7 1 I 1 M I Y y ' ,A Ji A 4 ' , Tracy Hoffman. Katherine Reina. Kelly Lynch. Valerie Golightly. Ginny Mefkndrevis. Kim Turner. Julie llammann. Judy Castagna. Michele Moenssens. Kim Schubert. Caroline Ferris, Ashley Pugh. Jennifer Paul. Ji Aigner. Sally Williams. Andrea Ha7en. Jean Pace. .lennifer Allen. Kim Loeber. Deb Cru. Hilari Gibbs. Augusta Lamoree. Julie Burns. Diane Harbold. Meredith Thomas, Kelly Lambert. Amber Keating. Mary Davis. K Boone. 'Xfleredytli Pepper. The Tau Lambda chapter ofChi Omega was installed May 2, 1987. The Univer- sity of Richmond chapter became thc 168th Chi Omega chapter to be installed nationally. This installation marked the beginning of sisterhood - a lifetime of friendship. Although the chapter began with a mere 35 members, its unity has grown. Such events as hosting a brunch for Tri-Delta and Delta Gamma, mixers with Theta and Kappa Alpha. rush workshops. and pre and post football game parties with the William and Mary chapter. have brought the Chi-O members into a closer friendship. Chi-O's own Jen Allan won the Delta Gamma beautiful eyes contest, and Tracy Hofmann led the women's soccer team to a 6-1-1 record. Chi Omega's philanthropy project for the 1987-88 year was working with illiterate people and understanding the growing problem ofilliterates in the United States. lt was a year filled with the hardship of a new beginning. but one that resulted in a bonding sisterhood, the sisters of Chi Omega Chi Omega Tau Lambda Chapter . . . M.K. "Fun, Fun. Fun!" . . . Rush Buns . . . owl pals incredible SOS's. . .G.T,B.'s traditional study break . . . M.M. "what's a winger ... You guys -f let's sing a song . . . the tyrant's back . .. I don't know, but l gorgeous! , . . close bonds . . . K.L. "You be illin'!" . . . J.A. beautiful eyes . . .1 .lean run . . . Did you drive tonight. Vlary? , , , friendship and inspiration . . . H Happy! . . . red and yella . . . Great big hairy chested men . . . hooty pledges . .. Chi-O cutie sincere sliced bread look delightful creatures Rl Workshops , , . KA little sisters . . . food . . . hot chocolate puppies . . . usurp Katherine. the ty rant's. power . .. L.T. "1 like it up here!" we may be small, 1 we're proud . . .we select. not collect. . .badges'?'?'? . . .study buddies'?!'? . . .JKB Chi O on crutches . . . the Great White Owl . . . Chio! - a spanish sorority'?'? snap 2 . . . We be Chi-O's!!!. . .the few. the proud. the Chi-O's! , , .pledge abduct . , . Hou many people do 1 have to be tonight . . . Mo's sisters on the track . . . m donuts'?'?'? . , . Mysto . . . yy here are we? . . . leadfoot Lambert . . . Anyone wai bagel? . . . Big sisters. little sisters . . . our symphony '... Ruth Rushee . . . Whei Jules? f McDonald's'? Rt. 64? . . .slumber party. . ,badges in the night. . .Ch sandwich . . . 101 ways to wear a scarf. . . budgets? 1 need budgets! . . . Whoo whoo on the right! ... picture party '... X and a horseshoe CHI O!!!!!! at fffwftliifilff B xw 'GN - 'Y A H! ' 'Kwai ,. YS -235 Eggs. -r ,4 Q A 9? 'K - Q, my K ,Y-.1 L... ,Q 1 ,is I if 9 5 I x 1. i A 0'- vg -. f , Wm .Q S1 J g E S P Q, if -1-sv wk' ffiffj .A .M '1 'H uw .b ,54- --wwuueL..... M4-f '7 's 3 .- -2 . . 4-PM' mx DELTA DEIJA Front Row: Jennifer Pettyjohn. Susan Somcrfeld. Amy Parr. Scottie Hill. Trudy Hosang, Stephanie Graham, Kristi Wilkinson. Ginger Watson, Heather Majchcr, Betsy Englat. Sally Foli, Heather Quick, Lindsay West, Sar I eiiis. Row Z: Joanne Glose. Kathy Salditt. Carolyn Mun1er.Audrey Hill, Lori Anne Moore. Christina Spink. Megan Short, Cherie Arnold. Angela Booth. Eli7abcth Vail. Karen Williamson. Stephanie Myers. Row 3: Meli Hasbrouck. Kim Leviis. Joelle t'o.ikIey. Stacey Macklin. Pam Payonzeck. Kristin Armour. Sheryl Robins, Dara Hall, Debbie DeHainaut. Sibylle Gesswein. Stephanie Schaffer. Row 4: Kristin Thompson. Kristen Cobbs. TV O'DonncII. Margaret Grciner, Margaret Gifford. Andrea Amore, Laurie Havener. Meg Confair, Carrie Moore. Row 5: Robin Thines, Susan Patterson. Cate llamilton. Lauren lngham. Paula Miller. Grace Brady, The Dargis. Virginia Larranaga Row 6: l mdy Sperry. Ann Carter Fooshc. Kate Kunkelman, Sandy Brink. Megan Semple. Molly Conlin, Kable Bonfoey, Teri Thompson. Row 7: Nancy Becker, Linda Schaefer, Wendy Walker, drea Marshal. Row 8: Carole Yeatts, Kay Norton. In just one year. it was amazing how fast 90 girls have come together to form the 1987 will remind us of. . . Apple Polishing Party . . , Highest GPA . . . intramur group that is now as close as any friends can get. Through thick and thin. and many twinning track and Hag football scmifinalsb . . .pumpkin carving with Chi-O. . .' ups and downs. we struggled through all of the "business" and finally grew from a Delt and Theta tailgate with purple balloons. . ,Guppy Gulp AwardfSally Folz baby chapter to what we are now . . .Tri Delta. We grew to love "those ugly yellow Bronco Buster Kay Norton . . .grab a date for the Barn Dance. , . car wash in ' shirts." and learned how to deal with pledge test stress. With Deneen as our news. . . ehildrcn's cancer ward. . .20 hour Rush workshops.. . Silent Auction "Mom," how could wc have gone wrong. We will always remember our first party, get a . . . tailgate . . .Trudy in the briar patch , . . Pee-Weeis bid adventure. . .' Tri Deli and Lambda Chi Luau, with the famous punch mixture. We tasted the circuit , . , Mother Theresa drives the van . . . fuzzy mothers... Fall Kill with! thrill ofvictory when we won Greek Week Olympics and spread our smiles during Ep. . , "Lean on Me" , . . four way BASH with Pi Phi, Sigma Chi, Tri Delta a the Faster Egg Hunt. Our pledge retreat taught us not only "Kates Song," but also Theta Chi . . . picnic with Pika . . . Betsy's awesome sleepover and boy talk about starvation survival tactics. On May l we became full fledged charter mem- officeris fall training in stereo . . . "Hey Lauren what do you think'?!! . , , "We bers of the Gamma Eta chapter of Tri Delta. We said our good byes to Deneen and only just begun!" welcomed Jenny with open arms. She got us on the right track and headed in the right direction, --- thc sisters of Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta 'Wk WW N30 W, Ni X W... KE?-91522: f' Gsm lain' ,ff?.1--1 7' 'fn' ,, M' f. .aff T Mix? 8 . wi... f'!l! V Q i S-, , V V -.. Y a , fQgaaQQ?w f x X K ! xx . -. '," ,V , ' -... w ...4 . Q-wa M. 4 A H lg L " A ,. 555 44 my mam! WW-H 1' oem cnmwm Front Row: Dana Gardner. Robin Allen, Laura Meloney. Beth Martin. Suzanne Gelbert. Mary Cate Miles. Tara Kraft, Briggett Dinley. Lyz McCallister, Natalie Sherman. Row 2: Maura Hughes. Dawn Bethea. Gayle Haig' Tracey Lynn. Suzanne Divito. Lee Miller. Donna Rossetti. Beth Morrow. Alyssa Chiccone. Kerrey Zito. Row 3: Karen Alexander. Nancy Noonan. Beth Bertini. Debbie Kusek, Mimi Cube. Susie Beeson. Ann Martin. Denise linger. Mary Beth Kay. Carolyn Timmins. Sue Butz, Kathy Barnett. Row 4: April Friski. Jennifer Davidson. Tiffany Bennett. Missi Sadler. Lisa Kaster. Cathy Russell. Corrine Malo. Sue Thorsland. Row 5: Tracy Dale. Ka Short. Angie Darling. Emily llamriek. Lisa Woodeock. .len Sullivan, Suzie Rozum, Kim Perkins. Linda Ruby. Nancy Palermo. Row 6: Wendy Hyndman. Suzanne Lavigne, Daphne Morris, Molly Robb. Teri Scott. Mel: Dickerson. Diane Pulley. Veronica McLaughlin. Chris Slinghoff, Mandy Hamner, Michou Richards, Elizabeth Saxton. Jennifer Holland. Nicole Seward. After colonizing on February 14, 1987, the Zeta Gamma chapter of Delta Charter Members - Zeta Gamma . . . Nothing great was ever achieved with: Gamma embarked on its first year on campus. By taking part in Greek Week and enthusiasm - Emerson. . .February 14, 1987 dive into DG. . ."Do Good". . . II winning second place. Delta Gamma began building the ties of sisterhood that mates . . . boom boom boom . . . May 2. 1987 goodbye charter seniors . . . Anch became more and more evident as the day drew near when the chapter charter was Away . . . Waaaach . . . Dee Gee Duck . . . terrible twins . . . lst annual Ancl received from the national fraternity president at a banquet on May 2. That spring Splash -Y thanks everyone. What a success!!! . . . Alyssa, do we have the 5'?!'? the 87 charter members recorded the second highest grade point average among Peggy's version ofthe sound ofmusic. . . Diane's directions. . . ls it mandatory? sororities, which was well above the Westhampton average. The following fall, Laura's banana . . . I had the time of my life 11-20-87 . . . KEA clueless . . . I sisters prepared for Rush ata September retreat. ln November, the Zeta Gamma camera hog . . . Miss Allen, Miss Allen . . . Get Dear DG psyched! Our hard wt chapter sponsored its first Anchor Splash, a swimming competition between frater- finally paid off- Rush 188 , . .Thanks Judy, Marilyn, Peggy. . .Goodbye Senic nity and independent teams. The Splash, including a Pre-Splash Bash in the Pier, DB. MD, CT, GM, DP. MP. LH. MH, KP, MBK! DG sister's Forever . . . We was a great success. The spring '88 semester brought hard work for the chapter that come a long way, Let's keep going!! . . . HOT DAMN DELTA GAM!!! was rewarded with 55 new pledge members who greatly enriched Zeta Gamma and further secured its future in the University community. the slstersttfDt:llL1 Gamma Delta Gamma fx QQ' ' "'zLLiLL l ' R if If WNW 79574 Front Row: Nleghan 'vlcGreevey. Sue Breece. Robin Hampton. Lara Lavery, Tracey l,u77ato. Bevlyn Brousseau. Kelley Corrigan. Su7i Schock. Row 2: Lisa Pickering. Kelley Gannon. Liz Dechert. Meg Barber, Robin M Nancy Sullitan. Susie Stexens. Hope Nlull. Laura Pitetti. Karen Golembeski. Courtney Kotas, Wendy West. Deb Tilton. Kelley Murray. Sarah Dale, Kathy Miller. Row 3: Dierdre Rorick, Shannon Beer. Mary Jacobs. J: Nlaggarity. 'ylarta Person. Theresa McQuaid. Sabena Moretz. Lisa Glcim, Mary-Margaret James, Mary Irwin, Anne Benson. Lettie Fantauzzi, Gretchen Haas, Paige Skidmore, Ellie Kaplan. Libby Zaidel, Missy Kunkel,A Wahlberg. Tracey Tuttle. Row 4: Barb Davis. Kim Barefoot. Tracey Fiorillo, Laura Miron. Susan Alkirc, Denise Hanley. Beth VanParis, Mahri Aste. lngrid Nelson, Karen Buschmeyer, Sally Huber, Cheryl Behrens. Becky Heather Collis. Paula West. Jenny Lynch. Leigh Leggett. Row 5: Laura Sheehan, Janice Shapiro. Alice Marrin. Kathy Beaulieu, Terri Cox. Missy Miller, Kerry Lucke, Patti Lucas, Amy Crandall, Kelley Daugherty, Beth bitt. Vlissy Bigelow. Kim Bowlby. Maribeth Auiniller. Annie Bentley. Laura Schooley, Ginny Kendall. The Epsilon Psi chapter-of Kappa Alpha Them has shown great girgngih and uniiyginqe Bid Day, Fab,-nary I4. Epsilon Psi. Charter Class '87 . . . starts with a thunderstorm . . . continuous food intake at all functior l987. when 87 women congregated in Sarah Brunel Hall. Three months later. May 3, these same women were "Awesome y'a'll" Y Karen Rathgeber . . . "Oh. just gr00VCy " Y Kelley Gailbreath . V 4 Dandy Rnndj initiated into the sorority and became thc first Thetas at the University of Richmond. Epsilon Psi has had a very lli0SC SeXy party pic men. . . Oops. Phi Delta Theta had a great time: l00 great . . .G0lden Skillet tothe ri successful and fun year. blending social events and service projects into its calendar. Members participated in i H Intramurals ill. "l3Ullel. whered ya get that arm" . . . "lf you have a personal discrepancy" . . . M the Box Fair, made paper flowers for the elderly in a nursing home, washed over 100 cars with members of chapter comedian . . . LR. ML, BS. JK. and Stu. we miss you, come home soon ... Wedding bells .. Lambda Chi and Pi Phi for the United Way. helped autistic children with therapeutic horseback riding, and Ci0lferSTlVl. AW.21nd CB. . . Hopeless Jean King. . .Congratsto Team Tango and Mr. Roger's Neighbor fixed and painted houses for the poor and elderly with Phi Gamma Delta. The chapter's main service event first . . . Congrats to Princess Di and Prince Charles.. ."lf you guys don't put SIO in the Purchase Fund now' semester. a balloon send-off at the UR-Villanova football game, raised well over S400 for the United Way. Twclvelcgalfbetterthan nothing. . . MB-cradle robber. . . KC's version of"Whatkind ofeats are yot Thetas also had fun mingling at thejoint parties the chapter held with various fraternities throughout the year. Working towards that big 3.0. . , Epsilon Omicron, fun neighbors. . . Brrrr. what do you expect from Va, B The Golf Party' with Theta Chi and the Phi Kap "Tie One On" party were just two examples ofthe fun times in March? . . ."Can't cage a KAT." . . . Dave and Oliver. unofficial little Bro's. . .snap, snap - we're psy Theta sisters had this year. One of the Biggest events on the Epsilon Psi calendar. the Christmas formal. - . .nice dress at HC game. Bev '... psyched for Rush and awesome pledge program thanx to S,H. and K.l provided Thetas with many' good times and memories. Keep the tradition strong.. ."We love the pansies. La Ladeedaf' "lfy0u prick me, l bleed black and gold Those of you in favor ofa band or DJ? We're finally getting the hang of it. - the sisters of Kappa 'Xlpha Theta . at! L '2.'. gf? Qi ' - ' .f 4 2 if J .'iQff'F'5?ff: if'5fiff'f 43 5 " my ff fl" ' ef r g x 'I H 'Y be M2 1 fm tfila Front Row: Julie Durbin. Jen Casey. Dana Meese, Ellen Goetimen, Lizbeth Rossle, Lisa Neurohr, Katherine Hanemann, Laurel Crabtree, Susan Lewis. Row 2: Laura Crawford, Lynn Brazinski. Jane Warren, Cindy Huffard, Jennifer Swift, Jen Freimark, Susan Farrar, Melissa Harple. Anne Bond, Sharon Paige Kesler, Valerie Soars, Dede Boudinet, Janine Cauvin, Tracy Snyder. Kristen O'Keefe. Michelle Sullivan. Row 3: Tracy McDaniels, Cindy Ziegler, Amy Wachter, Manic Ferguson, Ann Burton, Elizabeth Zimmerman, Erika Floyd, Katie Phillips, Karen Anderson. Susie Lynn. Paige Manley. Karen Kurisky, Robin Clark, Laura Kijek, Robin Walz, Jenifer Haight. Row 4: Molly Moline, Michelle Lavin, Karen McCord, Lisa Galloway, Jill West, Heather Thomas. Karen Kncttel. Lee Ann Courie, Jennifer Penwell, Laura Lockard, Lisa Amdur. Ellen Wiedenbauer, Laura Allen, Allison Gustufson, Michelle Ebbeskotte, Dawn Murray. Row 5: Sally Foster, Sarah Cummings, Mauren Greenan, Joy Handsberry, Donna Hildenbrand, Janet Smith, Betsy Johnson, Susan Mesich, Julie Jones. Barbara Alton. Terry Cumunale. Bonnie Hollabaugh. Kappa Kool. A unique cognitive for a unique and special sisterhood. The sisters and pledges of KKG pride themselves on retaining our own identity, while entering into unbound friendships. Kappas sustained our expected excellence through involvement in campus activities from stu- dent government ttwo Kappas are vice presidentsj to athletics, to awards tfive Kappas were Homecoming Queen candidatesj. KKG raised money for various philanthropies, reinforcing our commitment to help others. Lest one think we were all work and no play, Kappas participated in social functions, Our most famous being the Kappa Kidnap. With the addition of49 incredible pledges. KKG will continue its high standard of excellence. - the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Proud . . . pledge retreat . . . make your own - boxers . . . passing the owl , . ,rain. snow and even hail! . . .womenly and true- while partying with Sigma Chi, Sig Ep, Lambda Chi, and Pika ... Kappa burgers. ,. Kappa Kidnap . . . shuts in the bathroom . . .get the change! . , .school buses. . . the window won't open! . . . frats at l:30 am.. SINGING. .."Oh Pat' '...' fKappas are the best you'll ever have". . .tailgate withthe cops?!'? . . .psycho sister. . .problem- atic candlelights . . . "ls romance in store for you at Kappa Kidnapfli' . . . LC - "Only if my boyfriend and his girlfriend don't find outli' . , .Who was your first kiss, DB? - Do you know VS? . . .parliamen- tary procedure - was Dawn really mad? . . . watch out the Kappa cops will get you . . . Kappa Kappa Gu . . . J.B. Johnson A Kappa's man ofthe year. . .Room 238 NC - how convenient. . . Sisterhood!! . . . Colleen, Mary, Lisa, Lisa, MaryLou and Dawn - KAPPA KOOL i THAT'S THE RULE!! ,ff ,I Q5 img 'APA x Y X 'f'X xg, ,, , , x X . s " 5 5 ix Rh'Q ' A gliwv xv D Ni NJ . 1 5 ifi ra GTK:- Kappv Kappy Gamma Q ig if i dl its Front Row: Patricia Keaveney. Julie Moore. Sarah Fussell, Jessica Demarest. Kim Sanford. Leslie Rudnick, Wendy Eskandarian. Molly Ranson, Jen Smith, Kelly Whitley, Molly Lowe, Margie Forsyth. Jenny Moeller, Dory Vlorris. Row 2: Laura Bujake. Meredith Brown, Sallie Gwaltney. Holly Frey, Mary Davis. Tamara Christian. Ellen Johnson. Pei Yu Wu, Cate Barkley. Melanie Kintigh, Sandy Howard, Lisa Kent, Kim Parish. Amy Hargest, Vlaura Wolf. Jen Richards. Row 3: Maureen Shannon. Kara DeFelice, Karen Williamson, Sue Kier, Anne Marrack, Jill Scheidnagel, Sharon Romaine, Christine Chambers, Jessica Allan. Katie Aylward, Mary Curtis Mead. Jen firacy, Molly Wilcox. Megan McGuire, Katie O'Brien. Kelly Greene. Kal Hughes. Row 4: Courtney Mote, Michelle Loeffler, Sharon Doyle, Downy Ruhl, Debbie Mitchell, Laura McNamara, Susan Schlipf. Caroline Farmer, Kirsten Eisel. Karen Wing. Heather Freitag. Mara Sales. Pi Phi has had a successful first year at Richmond. Sisterhood has grown strong through such activities as retreats and firesides. This is evident in Pi Phi's closeness and enthusiasm for everything that they do on campus. Socials with fraternities as well as those organized by Pi Phi made this year an enjoyable one for the Pi Phis. In October. the campus bu77ed with talk ofthe first annual Pi Phi crushparty as UR men wondered if Pi Phi eyes were watching them. Later that semester the Pi Phis wined and dined their dates at the Jefferson-Sheraton at their Beaus and Arrows Christmas formal. At their Spring formal, they went downtown again - this time to dance to the tunes of The Press. The Pi Phis were also busy with campus and community activities. On campus, they tied for first place in the VAC box fair. Pi Phi was also successful in the blood drive and the phone-a-thon to raise money forthe University, ln the community, Pi Phi visited the Westport nursing home and adopted Oak Hill rehabilitation center as their local philanthropy. To raise money for the May L. Keller Pi Beta Phi Endowment Fund for Programming. Pi Phi sponsored the Lip Sync contest which was tremendously successful and very well attended. Pi Phi's first rush brought in a pledge class of 55 fantastic girls, all of whom were initiated on April 16. As Pi Phi grew even bigger in numbers, they continued to grow in enthusiasm, spirit, and sisterhood. --- the sisters of Pi Beta Phi Wine and blue . . . loving thoughts . . . lip sync. . .beta buds. . .United Colors of Pi Phi . . . food food food . . . pat ourselves on the back . . . no shoes. . ,villa queens... stomp, . .Sangrala bythe Sea . . .The Jefferson . . . sistership. . . tied through food , . . candlclights . , . most embarrassing moments . . . candy for breakfast . . . too many Jcnnys . . . Crush . . . arrows . .. Pi Phi eyes . . . party pics . .. fireside . .. Beautiful Bob and his BMW ,...Ienny M ... Beaux and Arrows . . , Jen D. and Karen want S ...angels ...THE bond. 1 1 -gm A-L 5 Q A Q, Q f 3 - U, Q if 3 S si F 1 ' 1' mi, gs K S ' '5- Ea-V K o 311' M, W, ' 7 K w x mm-gy 1. KAPPA ALPHA Front Row: Eric Scharnberg, Sieve Andronieo. Parker Gilbert, Surfin' Dave. Chris Broschart. Tommy Hall, Tommy Lynch. Bill Mallon. Row 2: Mike Lamprose. Caleb Arrington, Gus Lamoree, Chip Farnham, Sue Latz, Rakov. Bryan Rutt. Row 3: Doug Danstrom. Chip Lovelace. Dagwood Schaumberg. Mike Garbee. Howard Levine. Leslie Rice. Catherine Lucas, Andy Korenyi-Both. Glen Phelps. Anne Bently, Joe O'Brien, Emelyn Wam Sammy Rubenstein. Chris Clapper. Karen Dunham. Mike Foster. Drew Maguire, Tom Garrett. Row 4: Brian Surette, Russ Danstrom, Ben Vance, Clay Garrett, Eric Link, Bob Gibbs. Art Raymond. Ernie Right, Jay Wt Richmond Trotter. Mica Houghton. Kappa Alpha Order. the University of Richmond's oldest fraternity. represents all Slater graduates. . . Whois got a whole lot of rosie? . . .Grateful Dead? l though the brotherhood and diversity the Greek system has to offer. The KA Brotherhood was the Sister Slcdgcl. . . Who's the President? . . .Yuppie, JD s What the hell- contains members of all walks of university life: USU Officers, UR Martial Arts ya'll doing? . . . Burnette's moving out . . . Yeah - yeah! . . . Your Dad . . . Keb Club Officers, Admissions Representatives, Scholars. University Players, and mu- gets caught in a hurricane . . . HuIl's car. . . Lynch, where are your pants? . . . W sicians. These events promote brotherhood and bonds onlya Greek can understand. nose? . , . Sam . . . Rock Lamprose . , , Glen has seafood . . . PTSCHl! KA esteems itselfthrough brotherhood. Along with the little sister, the philanthrop- ic activities are also starting to take off. Thcre's always something you want to do within KA . . . because good times here are not forgotten. the brothers ol' Kappa Alpha i I 2 6? .V K . ' , 2 -4 'm Q. xf' l """"'1"lillAmpvm,,. Y Q3-. ff b K Kappa Alpha KA PA SIGMA ma Front Raw: Anthony Vittone. Ron McDonald. Jay Hook, Ted Ruf, Tony Martin, Jay Rosenburg, Larry Kristoff, Ray Haithcock, James Debbs, Scott Lester. Row 2: Geoff O'Brien, Dave Payne, Jon Sheets, Chris MacTurk, Mike Rosselli, Jack Needham, Mike Elwell, Row 3: John Donaldson, John Quilty, Parker Dodds, Chris Baly, Brad Meeker, Terry Hanley, Isa- iah Jefferson, Frank Byrd, Asa Graves, Mike Baumgaertner, Dave Summer. Row 4: Ken Vostal, Rob Renaud, Al Lofstrom, George Shriver, Bruce Bach, Todd Senno, Walt Billia, Jen Higgins, Leslie Rudnick, Gary Mills, Todd Hunter, Alicia Barsanti, Joe Baratta, Patti Lukacs, Lawson Carmichael, Erin McCall, Bruce Collins, Clay Daughtrey, Brian Ivey, Tim Miller, Dave Vorhics, Rick Crane, George Alber. Jeff Davis, Kim Perkins. Beth Holleman, Jim Keating, Dave Chaddoek, Carolyn Timmins, Juan Arrivillaga, Steve Julias. The 1987-1988 year has been Beta-Beta chapter's best ever, having added 21 brothers and actively participating in all campus events. Kappa Sigma is involved in every aspect of student life, with brothers on the Senate. the Pier Board, IFC, Greek Council. Honor Council, and playing on the rugby, lacrosse, swimming, and water polo teams. Kappa Sigma once again excelled in com- munity service with our annual Christmas Toy Drive for The Friends Association For Children, for which we received a service award. Beta-Beta is one of thc leading chapters in the nation, and continues to strive to be the very best. -f the brothers ol Kappa Sigma K tppt Swine Kappa Sigma . . . Rush '87 the best ever . . . 21 strong. . .parties 1 the best. . .you can work a . . .Saturday morning Mighty Mouse in the dungeon ... the Ivy League ... bleach! 400 - what're those plants? . . . Sparky blows the tower . . . Bink finds a friend . .. stainmaster . . . soup . ,. fundraising . . . weedwacker . . . Founder's Day debacle . . . Ruf, the new magnet . . . the dreaded hot shard of glass. . . D-Rock. . . Horsehead, Part ll . . .Jim pins Suzy-Q. . .the dayaftcr l507. . .hey mohn . . .cat food? . . .upward and onward . .. Kappa Sigs - the best . . . good luck seniors . . . here's to memories A.E.K.A.B. Tffilm ...E "SF I S fl '38 fs! ,L . i vi 9 'ff if A V Kappa blgma LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Front Row: Pat N1ahoney.Scott Samios, Row Z: .Iohn llughes. Greg Ilamilton. Row 3: Scott Johnson. Francis Craig. Chris Lindsay, Warren Cross. Brian Robinson, Hoopes Wamplcr, Bruee Stamos, Will Campbell. Jim Mil Row 4: Chris Kontlraeki. Pat Robinson. Chris Draper. Bret Morris. I'rank lipinger, lid Murn. Larry Wilemon. Dave Nlassie. l.oren Bishop. Mike Icmpner, Steve Budill. Row 5: Tim Groll, Seth Warren, Chip Rich. Skip Ma Bill I ittle. Greg I ombartlo. Rob y1acMillian. Bobby Filler. Vlike Walden. Mike Comegna, Dr. Homer Rudolph. Jason Konvicka. Row 6: George lullo, Vlike Harter, John Flicker. Dave lfarrar, .lohn Prukuski, Brown Dar Nlatt llelirum. lien lliekerson, Row 7: Hill Creckmore. Ted Mit1laI't'. Clayton Cochran. Walter Grote. Rob Pinkerton. Kirk 'l'hompson. Steve llornung. Pat Sanderson. Dan Mannix. Ted Doll. Scan Gallagher, Will Baeus. 'V lloaoliue. .lastm Poulis. Peyton Anderson, We. at the Alpha Chi chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha, have had a great year. We Wd DUE - - 4 dixiv CUP lh 11 DCU Ol ClY5lUl - 4 - lhe Whhc HOUSC - 4 - Belly Bhle received awards from our national for our high G.P.A, and lor campus involvement. B0Ulh0h SUUCU - - 4 IROC Z 4-- Dull in thc lukc --- Smlwh 2 -- - VVVI Our brother. Peyton Anderson. is the third straight Lambda Chi to be president of DUUSECVS Oh Thhlslhlb '--' B'SCh00l G0d - - - Sllulll - - - D0lhlh0i5 doeshil deli Richmond College. Lambda Chi is also involved in virtually' all student activities. V--Tlllhh D 4 - Viuicb - - - Slllldfs iN love- Uglllllil V V -ChlCk51llC hcllll - ' - The P This year we have done more for Charity' than ever before. with our canned food Plcllicl - - - l41lliliCl'CUlVC - 4 lh'hClCi5 Chuck? - - - Nollhhh - - 'Thanks Alllhgloh 2 drive. raised the largest single donation in 1987 lor the Food Bank ol'Virginia, We Khh 4 H Bhlllwllh- WhClC'5 5'0Ul Plhl also raised a significant amount ofmoney' in our second annual muscular dystrophy' lundraiscr. the brothers ol l .imbtla Chi Alpha ,f-""""W 'S THETA Front Row: .lay Graham, Chris Forest. Jeff Walter. Scott Eisenhower, Rob Westburg, Dennis Carey, Greg Jester, E. Norman Veasey, Jr.. Steve Isenburg, Todd Heebink, Bob Styles. Row 2: Chris DeLuca, Scott Garnett, P Kinehloe, L.J, Malloy. Stuart Tucy. Frank Lynch, Stubby Thompson, Tome Blake, Jim Palmer, Chris Dolan, Bob Dowe, Reed Freeman, Tom Leahy, Mike Hino. Row 3: Hymie Gunderson, Gunnar Dudlar, Walt Gorski, 'l Vlillcr, Brian Wyatt. Phil Pratley. Edwin Young, .lohn McDonaugh, Kent Morris, Chris Catanese, Rich Crose. Phi Delta Theta is an international organization of big men. Both respected and Iron vease . . . Missy. . . Sap . . .The Big Society . . . Pool Hours. . . Fruit . . . R followed. Phi Delt is the right choice for the future. Proud to bea Phi. Definitely Phi 100 vs. I0 . . .the Regulator Guys , . . Couch throwing . . .Pelt hunting. . . Disne Delt. land Malden The monster Yeti Beef . .. Grain is NOT evil . b Redhead l -V Vinny O . . . Call me Hatty. . .Amish dudes . . . Snowshoe '88 .. W the brothers of Phi Delta Theta MOVE -I-HE MEETING BE CLOSED! l Phi Delta Theta lil. 11,91 4 f 2, wks 3 1' :es Q lifl' Y' ' , r 4 L 1 v , if F i 5 5 5 5 x 8 .K K ' ya 5 gp.:- ' , Phi DeltaA,Them A' vm GAMMA neun Front Row: Sean Doherty, Brad Martin. Row Z: Mark Kelly, Duncan Wilkinson, David Vandevelder, Ron Turner, Pete Moum, Mike Criswell, Bob Brenfleck, Mike Metz. Row 3: Hugh Hubinger, Rich Galasso, Cam Moore, R me Ramos, Eric Pomcrcr, John Simpson, Bill Linthicum, Matt Scholl, Jim Carton. Row 4: John Grant, Scott Harrison, John Beach, Bill Dodds, Rick Steenrod, Pete Adams, Drew Koch, Todd Baldanza, Mike Ilardo, Eric St man, Chris Hauslcr, Mike Willison. Row 5: Rob Inlow. Greg Lyons, Matt McDonald, Al O'NeiI, Andy Bciger. Row 6: Pete Kratsa, John Sexton, Mike Barton. Row 7: Rich Garriott. This has been a great year here for Phi Gamma Delta. Our hardworking brother- The purple hand grips UR. . . l60 proofin UFA - where's the wall? . . . Metzhc hood had definite goals coming into 1987-88, and with a feeling of fraternal unity, 9f!'?f,4face . . . Criz and Inverts . . . MK I Mr. Intensity . . . PM never eats, alw: we achieved them all. Fijis could bc seen in various roles as student leaders in The yaks. . . I think the punch is too strong. . .Dork -l- SD. . . Turt rages in Thomas Pier, USU, WDCE, student government and all Greek affairs. Our devotion to Rage rages everywhere . . . Simp relaxes Csort ofl . . . RT . . . Pedro Boogers Il community service was manifested in our continuing blood drive success and our mausky . . . DK and thc Beta-Betas . . . PA turns stud . . . MS the warlord . . . work with the American Red Cross throughout the year, Our fall pledge class was a turns lush . . . Lizard, Woody and Fleck folly on Foxcroft . . . SH, go to class! big boost both to fraternity morale and efficiency. Our ability to party, however, "X"er "X" its . . . DV and Humahn in leisure dome .,. Yogi, Detter and ll wasn't inhibited a bit, as evidenced by our great Fiji Island Party. Our greatest Freemanize . . . I4 musclehead pledges . . . GL - save the whales! . . . Sunc achievement of the year, however, came when we received the Faculty Award for morning cleanup society . . . most improved! the "Most Improved Fraternity." Next year we're raising our standards even higher and we hope to achieve even greater success. Thanks go to all who made this year a great one for Phi Gamma Delta. - thc brothers ol' Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Q 1 1' if ,x 'Q -,gs Ph Gamma Delta PIII KAPPA SIGMA Front Row: Sue Cundari. Heather Nlekenzie, Nancy Fischer. Susan Schlirf. Catherine Lavery, Debbie Springman. Kable Bonfoey. Greg Simonian. ,lim Malone. Dave Tasch. Molly .lo Battenfield. Row 2: Porter Gieske, Jackson. Tracy N1acKinrton. Rey Gu1man.Chris Worley. Cliff Nicholson. Keith Flood. Row 3: Chuck Lycett. Jeff Buhl. Doug O'Neill. Eric Terpening, Paul Coffman. Tim McGinnis. Clark Menger, Henry Godfrey, Dave E nunlio. Garvcr Broun. Tim Kelly. Alden Provost. Wally Coggins. Dave Pisani, Su7y Briekman. Dave Holt. Alex Thrower. George Jockish. Hey now! Don't you wanna be a brother? . . . Bring on farm III, yes. another Phi Kap get off-a-thon . . .Jerry and the Boys in Landover . . . this is not a playground . . . number one hackeysackers on campus . . .Have you seen Jack? . . . Clarkie says moo . . . sweet thang . . . Mutie Lock-Jaw, the Porcelain God . . . Sulleny, Celery Sullivan - the Great Pretender. . . Tuschy. where's the Texas stomp? . . . Buttdog . . . lt's fruited tapioca discovering alcohol . . . Fire is good. . .La mone heads unite . . . Tim, wake up. . . Yo,check us out. . . It's all semantics . . . Me, Sully, Tommy, case-a-beer . . . Well. ya know, shut up!!! McGraw says no, no . . . The tree, man, play the tree . . . Can't do it man, waitin on a bag . .. What exit'?'? . .. Phi Kap celebrates another year of celebration - Phi Kap style Always unique and proud of it . . . Check out the bathroom. Congratulations Kappers s unparalleled partying performance. See ya next year. Phi Kappa Sigma This has been a year of growth for Phi chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. Afte tremendously successful rush, our numbers have swelled up to 40 brothers strong the largest we have been in recent years. We have improved dramatically in schol ship, having recently won UR's own Pinchbeck Award for Most Improved G.P We have also been more actively involved in service to the University and community. One of our brothers, Keith Raker. won the Most Outstanding Un' graduate Award for the Southeast Region. Phi chapter also hosted the South Region Leadership Conference in which over 75 Phi Kaps participated. Anot brother. Greg Simonian. was named Outstanding Contributor to the Greek Syst: as well as Richmond College's Student-of-the-Year. We look forward to a futurm continued growth and success! Y the brothers of Phi Kappa Sig mujanacxnu S 1 OKI , mm f - 2127 .22 - fd ITE 5 S si i, S N S SQ' X E 'Phi Kappa Sigma .lux 179 PI KAPPA AlPHA Front Ruvv: P. Carano. P. Kirtla. P Turner. P. By rnes. P. Sakalosky. .loel Getts. .Ieff Reisler. Scott DeBergh. Steve Proeopio. Paul Whaley. Row Z: P. Grace. P. McTicr. P. Richards. Jeff Stone, Scott Farace. Toby Burke. I Wolf. Tom Raub. Brian O'Ciorman. Rob Kirby. Todd Bright. David Roscow. Row 3: P. Frankenfield. P. Callahan. P. Byrnes, P. Howell. Chris Shenk, Greg Sluyter. Steve Callahan, Seth Podell. Mark Provissero. .lim O Ma 'ylark Sehmidheiscr. Row 4: P, Duran. Bee Donoho. Vlike Wright. Cindy Ziegler, Jeff Sherman. Scott Blundo, Dave Cane, Gary Kowalski. Paul Kiritsis, .lerry Lydon. Row 5: P. Choi. Kurt lla7ard. Mike Piro, .loe Dueker. L Bra1inski.I arry Jones. Kevin Meyers, .lohn Day. Oliver Weiss. P. Kelso, Brendan Reilly. Heather Majchcr. Amy Wachter, Frie Jones, Alicia Schildwaehter. Row 6: Erik Engelke. Tom Hohman. Mike Howard. P. Labhart, ' Stone. Mark Ambrtny. P. l'oil. P Cleary. .lay Chapman. P. Lustenberg, P. Morgan. P. Zartman. P. Kaplan. Row 7: Alan fvlowatt, Scott .Ionas7. Scott Robertson. Drew Hendrickson. Bill Persons. Steve Difiioia. The Fall of '87 saw a strong rush that was capped off by the little sisters' gold rush party. Undefeated intramural hardy ball and soccer teams set the stage for the quest for the holy grail "three in a row" became the battle cry. Homecoming and Christmas formals found the brothers in a rare state of control. This spring the fraternity raised S5000 for MDA by rolling a keg from Williamsburg to Richmond. Another great Founders Day saw the return of many long lost alumni including the recently married Greg Jacobson. Another giant roast pig was washed down and thrown around at the annual pig roast. Overall the '87-'88 year was better than ever. the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha Mr. and Nlrs, Damiani - congrats suave remember the old bones cylinder ,. . rat. VIDA? Stoner cum laude rubber stamp DeBergh 3 Hardy best catalogue 2 night stalker Todd Bob's new shampoo llappy's sad semester . . , Kiss rocks PIKA . . . colossal "none shall pass" . . . Hymo run . . .pi71a-quad....locy Reuben. . .seadog Cerny. . .das wunderl- . , .Opus has a Htl. spank has a kat. . .short eyes Bart. . .wheres dice? . . .chase are the champions.. .cartoon kegs . . . 3 in a row , . . speaker blew. alumni cz through . . . as far as you know . . .you're easy. . .spanish podell . . .new backt ... face slides , , , take some liquor . . . the attic . . . energizer, Oi . . . Villa wt series . . . you're good looking though . .. PIKA Open ... Meyer's moonface soldier field . . .apple blossotn. . .Cal's perfect semester, . .pledgesll . . .two we of .lake ... Cup O' Soup theme party? Killington Fort Meyers chustcr whipped . , . Lou Brown. a legend in Dueker's mind. . . Bcener's back ft 5th ...airborne if lv- X ..Q,,..,,.1,.- - arf Q. 9 . . 5 Q , , , r 4 - E . ' ' k ... .- 'f it WD . SIGMA ALPHA EPSll0N wi- ss N I-'ronl Row: Deborah Tilton. Ellen llopp. Bill Cavender. Josh Daniel. Troy Minsky. Roger Tappcn. Tom Moringiello. Bob Mclfadden. Row 2: Eric Paul, Chuck Johnson, Tom Griffith, Catherine Kuehl. Tim Murphy. M: Tliompson. Brad Bradford. Katie Phillips. Maria Englund. Suzanne linglund. Deborah Brannan. Row 3: Todd MacGregor. Kevin Rutherford. Paul S. Larson, Craig Gosdin, J. Krautkramer. Mike Carlson, Josh Braunstein, lfaster. Pete llagerman. Chris Burton. Drew Rothermel. Tom Dobson. Steve Price, Keith Wood. Paul Marcouiler, Steve Owen, Drew Morocco, Ted Pappendick, Doug Ross. Jeremy Gordon. Jcff Miller. Row 4: .lason Ellis, Roebuck. Rob 'Woseou Row 5: Daniel Johnson. Mike Bishop. Chris Ault. Rennick Ricciardi. Row 6: Alan Peltier. Jeff Hamm. Chris Aleman. Bo Stevens. Chris Aronholt. E's '87 . . . Born again in Evanston . . . Pledge Class '87 -f Quality and quantity. .. 'vlasscy and l.ittle sisters in Europe Handball champs Claude and the Sleestack .... l.T. has a nice sleep in Lexington . . . Ellis has an accident twhoopsj ...Farley Youire finally out of here? . . . Rcnnick Marciano. . .Cow tipping . .. Pledge retreat Josh is alive! .... lay - Who's that albino? . . . Reminds me ofa story right Regan? . . , Dyno . . , P.ll. - Mr. Spock . . . Just where is Clark's ID Troy We'll see you next year What a RUSH How about that Basketball Marathon . .. Xflr. Swift ... Pffrtss-dude . . . SAE Pride ... Wherc's Nate? , . .Catherine becomes a brother . . . Bahamas '88 . . . Econo-resort l988 - the Miami excursion .. . Tom Rage a long. long. time ago . .. Dr. Death ... Hawk is a student again . . .The redneck 400 . . . Clark is defending our country. so we can keep drinking . . . Todd visits State Penn ... Marvin - my car has been stolen . . . Don't you remember. Jason? . . . Heck Week . . . Often imitated, never equalcd. Sigma Alpha Epsilon During the l987-88 school year, Sigma Alpha Epsilon kept busy in all areas of University. Intramural competition remained intense. community service proji u ere conducted. and we held various leadership roles inthe school. Brothers vis' a Nursing Home in the fall as well as the Virginia Correctional facility. 4 brothers participated in the Richmond College Senate as vice-president. in Stud Affairs. on the Business School Senate. on the Honor Council. Speakers Board.. thc SDC. These accomplishments only serve to highlight the most important of year: a great pledge class, strong brotherhood. and great times. PHI ALPHJ -The Brothers of Sigma Alpha Eps .E iw, JY w' 3 wi ,K f gg, ,, 1 A F aw l K 'fi' N 'N , Z V N , x W W7 7 ,, Vi'12J " ,Q5ff V f f'-' fig A ? ,, ,. ,, f if-f E S. fx ' H L 5 4 -. ,wavvjqgy A .rxl 'S K -X W, k K we X. , , 1 X Is K n My . , h Q Q w it gm .5 , as 5 L5 If if ...: - -Xi N 1 W kai J - g X .X f M . . . N L 1 Q A 1 A QQ 3 A fe Q"Q' F 2 2 f i ,M A Y Q V K S B x L x . A i V 31. 'xffj . Q x Q 3 sv J HP ll. X av R318 SX f xx xx 'Y 'J 5 , . Q , mg, 1-6 y . . f 'X 5 '. Z I xxx., E 3f :ig , . - gi gi Si L L ii Y f P SIGMA CHI Front Row: Kcnnan Wethington. GeoffJaeger. Row 2: Tom Genkinger. Sue Kirkpatrick, Paul Fallon, Chip Moelchert, Melanie Dickerson, Jacquelyn Brown, Lorraine Rcdpath. Diane Pulley. John Griffith, Tom Maguire. Susan Patterson, .lun Davis. Nlartin Gravcly. John Willett. Row 3: Andy Davis. Dan Hender, Doug Flanagan. Todd Ashworth, Chris Karkenny, Cort Mendez, Mike Donahue, Chris Delbalzo, Ed Eiker, Bruce McDonald, Kara Dclfclice. Michelle libbeskotte. Mike Chodnicki. Laura Williams. Row 4: Mark Sophocles, Brian McCormick. Scott McDonough, Matt McGuire, Kevin McQueen, Emily Hamrick, Brian Merklc, Tcd Roycr, Rob Clarkson, Bri- an Murdock. Bill Pile. 'Vloniea Riva, Chris Rovero. Colleen O'Keefe. Row 5: Kerry Uhlmann, Craig Singewald, Jack Stansbury, Jason Fair, Scott Scheir, Jim Flanagan. Drew Roever, Aleco Tiches, John Delaney, Jeff Feldhan, Karen Wing. Row 6: Alex Wassiliew, Brian Murphy. Jeff Stein, Todd Pruner, Chris Ervey. Rob Dunham. Greg Moul, Tony Franco, Matt Whelan, Vern Inge, Vic Agusta, Greg Morley, Pat Reilly, Jim Brennan, Page Gravely, Mary l'chn1. Patil Thorsun. Row 7: Ross Luck. Dave Lyon. Sigma Chi takes home the 1987 Outstanding Fraternity Award I did find it here! . . . GBG's finally leave!'? . . . Slugfest 87-88 Friday Night at the Fights... Caaaliiifornia! . . . yellow . . . little. . . Oy! . . . the Windshield Wiper treatment . .. Where is Larry Bud? . . . Key West may never be the same. . . play the game . .. bloody bloody Fish , . .The Ogre is loose tThis guyis better than a shotputlj . . .nice knees. guys. . .Guido's Pizza. . .Sigma Chi -the cute little fraternity. . . William Conrad is back on TV. . . C-team hoops. . .John Honey strikes fear into the hearts of I6 . . . somebody go buy another amp! . . . I've still got it on . . . Oh, the things I could tell you . . . Griff, is this Gray Court? . . .Cooo Coool. . .Tweak her Bean... BC - my main man! . . . Morley's Auto Demolition Co .... Woody! . . . Page's puppet dictatorship . . . the Bear is on the prowl . . . the alumni that wouldn't go away. . . l thought we got rid ofScooter. . .My brothers, you make me proud to be a Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi A successful rush once again produced another crop of fine brothers for Sigma Chi. Our Little Sister program soared again, and we'd like to thank them for everything they've done for us. We luv ya! Derby Days took on Q94 as a sponsor and was a raging success, raising still more money for the Children's Hospital. Our highlight was winning the faculty's Outstanding Fraternity Award for 1987, and it was yet another great year for all the Sigs. thc brothers of Sigma Chi v.wa,,afo.,fsa::.i wary .,.. X., ., , .. , .. ffta'fwf.fww, .J V ru- U .lj Ly. - 'afffifffisimflffm fi cf"E,Pf,' y1Y: Qs 2'::'?. .V ,121 gy .5 - . Al hsX.wfI af 5 . U r : 4 5. g ar. ,. . , f A 5 - .,, .ax 1,5 .,h,., ,,, . ,, gf Jr wfgswfm 5 'fc my A ,ygf 5 EP V 1' V r 1.fw::x:5,1.w.f,w,1.3g,w.,f,ws,w.f,a. 5, .,, Front Row: Wes Allison, Todd Haymorc, Paul Casey. Dave Howie, James Morton, Dave Hinkle, Chris Lawler, Dave Cowell. Row 2: Ken Fitzsimons, Lou Tocci, Pat Egan, Chuck Marchant, John Schinto, Paul Rankin, lv Cowell. King Nelson, Bill Hall, Brian Larkin, Brian Kroncnbcrger, Bret Stutzman, Jeff Darien, Torrey Blackwell. Row 3: Matt Payes, Will Hall, Garret Sheller. Brad Cobb, Bud Follet, Keith Roberts. Lee Ann Courie, C Hayes. Eric Stutzman, Sam Morgan, Jay Alexander, Ed Johnson, Brent Meadows, Jen Gagnon, Pete Chandonnet, Chris Berger, Robin Miller, Michou Rihards, Jill Cooke, Lisa Woodcock, Sue Mesich. Row 4: Andy Davenp Laura Meloney, Damon Slepian, Kirsten Eisel, Terry Communale, John Bridges, Tim Sawyer, Derrick DcBree, Chris Caldwell, Eric Nelson, Damon DeArment, Dave Juros, Mark Bentley, Jake Murray, Steve Caputo, Ai Darling, Mary Ellen Kierejewski, Sandy Brink, Nathalie Crawford, Nancy Sullivan, Jill West, Sue Mingie, Kristen Armour, Anne Oppel, Terri Bennett, Brett Wetherill. Row S: John Goodin, Remco Tenbrink, Van Buren Kn Rob Partlow, Kevin Miller. Mike Marino, Gentry Kendall. Row 6: Chris Smith. Dave Mullaney, Jeff Realo, Chris Bertrando, Art Zelenak, Darren Nolt, Jim Monroe, Will Patten. Chinese Tag Team Champs A Cheeze and Salami . . .oodles of noodles . . . U of R DUI champions . , . Groast . . . like a virgin . . . Sweetness goes for Sara Lee's pies . . .Presidential Peep. . .Corporal Joe Klinger. . .Douglas onthe Lehman Plan. . . Dorkson . . . Body by Bud . . . lt's ll:00, have you seen Gent's girlfriend? . . . Van goes Asian . . . Lea's Lees . . . Jimmy jumps RC freshmen ...The Dave . . . Nolt feels the Pika Pride . . . West Vafs alcoholic club . . . Gumby goes downtown . . . Hot chilly in China. . .Pizza pins K. first. . .Fu makes Poo.. .Dutch's pet anteater . . .Gus - look at those Jimmies . . .SPE West . . , Hotel, Penthouse, Ghetto, and Cutshaw . . . Win, will you ever remember? . . . The SPE class of 1988 says good luck to Sig Ep! Sigma Phi Epsilon This year at the University of Richmond Sig Eps have held leadership positions in the Senate, lnterfrater Council, Beta Beta Beta Honor Society and in the Richmond Student Government and Hall's Associat Seven of our members are varsity sports players, and members are active in the University Players gri Members have positions in the Honor Council, Judicial Council and the Young Republicans and Democ clubs. ln particular, Sigma Phi Epsilon is proud to recognize one of our seniors, John T. Goodin, an excel example for the entire chapter. John is about to graduate with the first group of Oldham scholars. Fund rai events for the past year have included food drives, a golftournament for MDA, tee shirt sales, and Sig Ep is of five fraternities to sponsor a team for the U,R. Century Bike Race. Social services projects have inclt helping Habitat for Humanity in Richmond, the Richmond Academy of Medical Auxiliary Foundation, Sig Eps sponsored an Easter Egg hunt and a Basketball game for underprivileged youths of Richmond. Bef fundraising and Social service projects, Sig Ep has dominated Richmond Rush once again with the lat pledge class, with 27 men: and the brotherhood is the largest on campus with lOl active members. - the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigfngz. CHI l 5 I l Front Row: Mark Dent7. Andrew Morse. Stuart O'Keefe, Barret Coakley, Chris Singwald, Jamie Nicoll, Chris Terry, George Ballman, Will Poole, Andrew Fitz, Knoll Olivera, Puppy Dogger, Bob Lusk. Row 2: Mark Dilling Mike Kassinger. Tim Higgins. Blanc Klane, Brad Brunswick, .leffAlkhas, Tim Gilbert. Brian Howser, Scott Fricker, Kurt Stemhagen, Eric Strood, Brooke Schmoll. Row 3: Manno, Meredith Brown, Walter Whitt, Neil Mau Brad Downer. Mike Calandra. Greg Shorten. Jen Casey. Rob Rogers, Meghan McGreevy, Dan Redfield, Doug McLeod, Brian Volkay, Hilary Day, Joe DeVivo, Woody Adams, Stacey Macklin, Mara Sales, Chad Hobson, Tc Hawkins. Andrew Brock. Jim Burke. J,D. Cassidy. David Kriedler, Bill Helsley, Tim Brightwell, Lumpy Crockett, Surf Evans, Toby Sommer, Barry Ward, Marc Stewart, Chris McFadden. Row 4: Missy Saddler, Jessica Mart 'Vlurc l evy, Pete Marehant. Mike Grun1.Steve Fox. Dan Evans, Rob Job, Dan Mulholland, Jay Franks, Doug Cofiell. Bill Griffen. Row 5: Robert Cooper, John Colehower, Bill Campbell, John Dornberger, Dave Natt Theta Chi fraternity is proud to be represented by many of its members in leader- ship positions throughout the school in RCSGA, IFC, Collegian, SAB, RHA, Intramurals. varsity athletics, ROTC, and SAM, Theta Chi's have been recognized by academic honor societies and Who's Who Among Students at American Univer- sities and Colleges. Theta Chi worked on a food drive before Thanksgiving to feed the hungry. volunteered its services to the Henrico County Rescue Squad, and fielded a bike team for the UR Century Bike Race to benefit Habitat for Humanity. Social highlights of the year include many memorable Thursday nights at our favorite nightspot. homecoming, our Christmas party, and our annual "Dream Girl" spring formal at a lovely tourist resort called South of the Border in Dillon, South Carolina. f thc brothers of Theta Chi Theta Chl Bingo Me.. .surfin. surfout . . . Tango . . . Dr. Cheese. . . the Evil Clown . . . V: tpizza'?l . . .you can't count the money when you're gettin' funny. . .Freeman H Fiasco. . .girls shmirls . . .is Tripper in his room? . . . spader . . . Pee Wee for P ... 1403, ll0l. 302 . . . where does Tripper live? ... all right, 1 admit lim no funny person . . . Bay of Pigs - l wish JFK was here to see this . . . a nice guy someone who . . . '52-'53 intramural champs . . . Will Sox ever leave? . . . Pledgi it's not a happy time . . , Ranger Redfield . . . Sid leaves, but will Dirt? . . . col diving at llOl . . . Bid him! . . .chicks dig Theta Chi, theyjust don't hang out th . . . that boy's a p.i.g. pig . . . we're college students, we're always going to screw College good luck. seniors! BROTHERHOOD IS THE DIFFE ENCE!! Ch xtra- curricular activities were another outlet for student energies. Besides organizations, students satisfed their need for exercise and competition through all of the individual, varsity and club sports. This year, the Spiders attracted national attention by winnin conference title both footba basketball. having t ri press S P 0 R T S 191' ,..., BASEBALL Big Hit The 1987 4 88 Spiders were one of the teams picked to win the Colonial Athletic Association title. They played a very com- petitive schedule, as they started the spring season with a trip south to face the peren- nial powerhouses Florida State and Au- burn. Also included in their schedule was an exhibition against the Richmond Braves, the minor league affiliate of the National League's Atlanta Braves. The Spiders had a strong showing against the Braves and Brian Jordan pulled out a home run. Though the team lost very few starters this sea- son, it took a great deal of experimentation by Coach Atkins to discover ever, students grabbed some refreshments and enjoyed the game from the Robins Center parking lot. It was a great way to spend a spring afternoon. An opposing player experienced the home field advan- tage oncc when he tried to catch a foul ball in right field and the fans tried to interfere. The baseball team was not unlike the other Richmond sports teams. They were exciting to watch as they fulfilled the crowd's expectations. Spider fans cheered hard this season from Septem- ber to April as the football team got them started, the basketball team kept them going, and the base- ball team finalized the winning spirit of the Rich- Mike' Nllprzlvlafw a workable defensive ar- rangement. Their im- proved defense combined with their already potent offense, made the Spiders an exciting team to watch. As the Spiders' pitching improved, the team developed the potential to challenge the top teams. The Spiders developed a small but loyal following among the student body. Specta- tors this season followed the Spiders through a spring of unusually harsh weath- er conditions. The team played several games in cold weather and experienced some snow delay in their victory against Rhode Island. On warm spring days, how- his day in the sun. Waiting room . . . The batter goes to thc deck when waiting for his turn at bat. Dan mond Spiders. - Brian Reid Paul watched thc play whilc anticipating Baseball Jwvdirwviiii I ,, ff WW, v 5 , i. Wolf l F 5 MENHS' BASKETBALL We've Got Hi h Hoops This yearis basketball team had high ex- pectations with five returning starters, as well as a solid bench. The team was favored to win the Colonial Athletic Association, but people were not yet convinced of this team's talent and potential. This season be- gan well enough, losing to a highly ranked North Carolina team in the finals of the Central Fidelity Holiday Classic. Then the team headed west where they won Arizona State's own Kaktus Classic tourna- ment, and the team ap- peared to be rolling. At this point, no students had really seen them play, but the team didnit seem to need a home crowd. had 12 wins and 3 losses. The team rallied behind strong team per- formances in the next two victories. The Spiders defeated Old Dominion to become the top team in Virginia. They had shown everyone that they had the ability to play with the big teams. What followed must have been a low point in the season. The team travelled to Annap- olis to play the low ranked Navy team and lost. Next came a home loss to American, followed by a narrow escape from Vir- ginia Tech in Blacksburg. Amidst all of the chaos of losing, the team managed to find the key ingredient, as the winning tradition Spanx Information Over Christmas break, Reaching forthe Si . Height and it Was about to begm- the team Won their Second high vertical jump w essential elements W011 the . . in a great defensive player. Mike Winiecki tournament here IU Rlch' displayed those qualiiicsas he blocked this regular Season, but had to mond and travelled to VCU ramsshotzitthe Richmond Colise- 3150 pull Out 3 Victgfy 111 Georgia Tech where they um' the CAA tournament to knocked off a ranked team. The Spiders appeared destined for a ranking themselves until Virginia Com- monwealth routed them down in the Rich- mond Coliseum shortly afterward. Led by the strong play of three seniors: Pete Wool- folk, Steve Kratzer, and Rodney Rice, the team picked up and won their next three home games. After the victory over La Salle, the Spiders got closer to recognition, but then came the loss to James Madison in Harrisonburg. At this point, the Spiders receive an NCAA cham- pionship bid. ln front of a sold out Robins Center crowd, Mike Winiecki came out to score l8 points and grab ll rebounds against William and Mary. Keeping this in mind, the Spiders traveled to the Hampton Coliseum to defeat the George Mason Pa- triots in the final round of the CAA tourna- ment. Receiving the automatic NCAA bid, the Spiders were ranked l3th as the tourna- ment opened. Their first game was against 194 'Vlcifs Basketball l ncontested . . . Tutu ptvtnlw scidtim eutne emily .tgttimt naition.1I- ly rzmited teams. Steve Kmtfcr stretched tu ,tum this unc through the huup in front ut' at Nelhuttcruxxd durmgthe fentrul Fidciily Huh- d.1y Classic final against the University ol' North Czxrulinu. en with his tw t us Sl tin duukx L thtrd tuhnlqua tt In INK lute Xhvu olk wet dum td pt 1 tun e hui men utlt has uw L med Sfmrlt lnfrmmzrmn Sprint lnfn fl. ex. .L CPL? R. 4 'uk rnml fun A year to be re- membered for all of us, student body, players, coach and 3ff3Ht Spnrlt lnfnnnulimt How low can you go? . . . Being .1 point guard niettnt nut only culling .md executing the pimp. but mlm ntztneuvering the bull through the de- fense tuwurdw tht: bus- kel Ken Alktnxon drib- bled the bull around two George Xhtmn pluyerx tn the Spider 70 63 um git htnne. Airborne . . . finesse und tnatirttuimng nnek et-mpoxure under prev ture .ire key ehuructer- ixtius tif 3 high powered phtyer. Ken Atkinson executed at perfect jump ,hut us he directed the bull through the hump Ihr tim. in Lt 74 7I routing uf George Xltx- wn in the CUVX txinulx t 195 Basketball Indiana, the 1987 national champion team coached by Bobby Knight. Against all odds, the huge underdog, the "Cinderella Spi- ders" beat Indiana. Gaining momentum, the Spiders continued by snagging the Yel- low Jackets of Georgia Tech in the second round. People began noticing 76413 and ask- ing, "just how good is this team'?', They moved to the final round of the Sweet 16 where the Spider's dream ended in a loss to 541 seeded Temple. Reaching the Sweet 16 caused a fervor on and off campus. National and local me- dia attention gave students a chance to say "Hi, Mom" and NGO, Spiderslw on televi- sion. After the win against Indiana, excited students drove to the Hartford Coliseum in Connecticut to cheer the Spiders firsthand. The team did not disappoint them. Between the Georgia Tech win and the game against COl1t . .. Temple, students were filled with anticipa- tion. From camping out at the Robins Cen- ter for tickets to the next game at the Mea- dowlands, to arranging rides and places to stay in New Jersey, students were busy or- ganizing their schedules. Some professors first promised to cancel class if the team won, but as the week went on and more students talked about missing class Friday, they decided to give students the day off. Television cameras were common sights as pep rallies and student interviews added to the excitement in Richmond. Next year's outlook may not appear as strong, what with Woolfolk, Kratzer, and Rice graduating, but an experienced bench with Mike Winiecki, Eric English, Benjy Taylor, Ken Atkinson, and Scott Stapleton, the season should fare well enough. - Wyn Paiste Aggressive and powerful Good rebounding wax one ofthe ke s in rx over Georgia Tech Ste c Kratzer pulled do n .1 defensi c re bound as Eric English tlso cnt for the ball 1 A4 y ' the Spiders upset victo- .V V ' w ' 'v - Z ' W . Jeff SHgf',t'lf'l' 1 Jtjf Sag Throwing your weigh around . .. llcight ant weight are crucial Vac tors in intimidating your opponent. Pct Woolfolk llevt over thi Ycllmt Jacket for two 0 his grime high 27 point in front of at sold-ou crowd uf 15.608 ii Hartford. Conn. A 'hvzq 551' 3 "Te S g' Tk . J A ' 'f,'9q r 455 EQSK 5 ' ,sr -. ' Q 4 1 I . x ' 5 13 f 494. if v - V' .A n 7 1 Q Q J , --- ,,,,,,,, Mx r ,J F 84 If E 1 32 EE' Q, , s. 3 XX -1'-I . Mcn's 5 WOMEN 'S BASKETBALL Ba ket Ca e The women's basketball team exper- ienced an interesting and stimulating sea- son. Turning around the 7 and 2l team was a big job for coach Stephanie Gaitley who was successful in just three years. With a season record of 21 and 8, the I987 - 88 Lady Spiders were victorious, but fell short of the NCAA tournament. The team won a second place spot in the CAA championship. During the season, the women were continuously motivated by victories. Virginia Commonwealth University had a history ofdefeating the Spiders in past seasons, but this year when the match was tele- vised, the Spiders per- formed brilliantly, thus van and drove north, straight into a snow and ice storm. Forced to stop and find a place to stay, the team found hotels booked, but a generous couple offered lodging to the team, about 20 members, in their home. The Blackwells of Summerton, South Carolina were honored for their hospitality by the Spider Club who invited them to several men's and wom- en's basketball games in February. Besides the unusual ex- perience in South Caroli- na, the team reached some unusual, but well- earned individual honors. Dana Pappas scored her l,000th point in her final season, and Lori Gover- nor was named CAA ll1ikr' Napolelarxo changing the tradition. Frying high The spam were ranked player of the week several Another of the number in the nation in defense this times. At the Conference . season. Ginny Ni n stretched to inter- season was hosting the -pt it pass. banquet where 7 teams Dole Pineapple Tourna- were represented, the Spi- ment which the Spiders did not expect to win. With building excite- ment, the team advanced to the finals to meet St. Joseph's University, who fell to the Spiders' strong defense. Like other athletic teams, the women's basketball team travelled to Florida in Jan- uary to train and play two games. Again, the ambitious Spiders were successful. De- feating the University of Pennsylvania and Stetson University. As the trip ended, the team packed into a ders received 16 ofthe 27 awards including: one all rookie award, 3 all academic awards, 2 all defensive awards, l all conference award and 2 sec- ond place all conference awards. It was an exciting season for the women's basketball team as their enthusiasm overflowed and their hard work was rewarded. - Mary Cate Miles Wniitcirs Basketball aa, yah! WW' Q, mms W 1459 ff, ry V, f f -- , I' , g if JH f uf, 1 wi, 4 11 , A , f 4 5 , LH isa," at Q f ,, M' i ' Q L : 'fern gm M My ff in ' W k ff. way' - , fc , . tv ef '7 S4 ,, rg Q: -M' .V I I 5 CHEERLEADERS Very C The 1987 - 88 season was a stepping stone for the Spider cheerleaders. Because they were comprised of only freshmen and sophomores, the cheerleaders put a great deal of effort into meeting the crowd's expec- tations. They had not worked together for any length of time, but were still able to join together like those on the floor and on the field. As both the football and basketball seasons ex- tended into post-season play, the cheerleaders ac- quired more and more ex- perience. For champion- ship play, they travelled to North Carolina with the football team and to Hart- ford, Connecticut and East Rutherford, New Jersey eer Full from their friends." The lettermen, com- posed of football players, cheered in the stands during basketball season, The Spider mascot had his own special way of motivat- ing the crowd which ranged from riding his 4-wheeler at UR Stadium to being passed up and down the stands in the Robins Center. The pep band carried out its mission, as well, with matching shirts and a wonderful sound. During the NCAA tournament, they were accused of being "too much of a cheering section" and were limited to 30 members. The Stu- dent Athletic Board also helped build crowd spirit by giving out pompons and t-shirts at key games. Considering the enthusi- Mike Naprilerarxo with the basketball team. nfeai.iamQ...mi.a ivities of the Spider astic crowds, the cheer- .tll was really exciting to himselltljxreheqniixnxioixs lhiouglgoututhe leaders met their goal and 1 ' QAYTTC. LTL. L OO cheer in arenas like the Hartford Coliseum and the Meadowlands," exclaimed Mimi Cube. Last fall, the squad made plans and set goals to improve crowd participation for the 1987 - 88 season. ln doing so, they attended summer camp with other college cheer- leaders where they gathered helpful hints from other schools. By implementing what they had learned at camp, the cheerleaders were able to see repetitive cheers to motivate the crowd. The cheerleaders "got by with a little help imcou ora rea er. learned a great deal from their extensive experiences in tournament play. Al- though they cheered the entire year, from August to April, the squad was filled with fun, excitement, and success which formed a special unity between them. "UR spirit had never been higher," decided Kable Bonfoey, "and the Spiders had never had as much to cheer about as they did during this season." - Susie Beeson LUU C hccrleaders A Sea of Red and Blue The new pompous ztddcd flavor to thc squad. Kablc Bonfocy used hcr's to root on thc home leant. xciting the masses . . . The cheerleaders were present for thc all year- round sports such as Football and Basket- bztll, Mimi Cube und l.y1 N1ztcAllistcr madc the motion while Dave Whitt yelled to the Crowd Althoug our ups the best sw W SW gf .llilte .Yczpolerafm KJ' feti- Gimmy an S . , . Basket ball gmc chccrlcudcr Over the Top .. . Long hours xwnt into catch Steve Sigwr1r1.h Slat 1' Sign urlll .tn opportunity to lc ltmsc with fcllmt stu dcntx Annette Wilkcr mn unrkcd endlessly t gut thc student scctm psyuhcd for thc gume. :hour to insure that all thc mmm uurc dmxn put, Thix tkorntaxtinn ttmk much pructrcc to cniurc that no one would full durtng thc chccr, Cheerleaders Got Th Run Cross country has always been a sport that required stamina and dedication. The ability to juggle classes and long intense practices was characteristic of these people. This year's team was young, consisting mostly of freshmen and sophomores. Yet those few sophomores with experience were essential for the experience and team unity they cultivated. The women were led by Cabell Anderson and Kathy Short, while Marc Flickinger and Matt Heppe led the men. From August to mid-Novem- ber, they competed against such non-confer- ence teams as UVA, UNC, Wake Forest, and Va. Tech. Larry Elliott commented that even against conference squads they were at a disadvan- tage due to their small size, "while Navy could run 15 we could only run 7 or 8." Courses were consistently three miles for the women and five for the men, although times varied depending on the terrain of the course. For the women, Cabell and Kathy were usually numbers l and 2, with Val Schawrz close behind. Freshmen Sarah Hardison and Kathryn Strickler rounded out the top five with Sarah Townsend, Ginger Ritten- house, Susan Dunn and Lauri Dittuno per- forming consistently throughout the sea- thc race, They're off and running . , . Having at posi- tive attitude about competitions ziided ath- letes immensely. The team depended on their stamina and endurance to get through son. The women ultimately finished fourth in conference champs at William and Mary. Kevin and Scott Birmingham were greatly improved from the previous year, and ran first and second for the team for most of the season. Injuries plagued such key runners as Larry Elliott, with exercise induced asthma, and Marc Flickinger, who missed the entire season with a stress fracture. Freshman Blake Birin- delli, .lim Miller, and Jay Rosenberg added some depth to the small squad. Finishing fifth in confer- ence competiton, Larry Elliott contended that their place was not indica- tive of their ability. "We beat all the other non- scholarship schools but could not stay up with those that had the money to recruit top quality ath- letes." Overall the cross country team displayed great improvement and looked forward to future season. f Susan Plunkett , -.ul was Rirk Wagenaar ZUZ Cross Country ' One more time . . . The first laps run around the field were just "warm- ing upi' the runners for the grueling miles they were to encounter later in the meet. Matt Heppc and Marc lflick- inger reserved their cn- crgy the first time around by taking it at a nltiw pace All lined up and no where to go Daily practice aaa. nccessari tn stay in xhape. The hack of Kelcr llall was thc place where the run- ners gathered each afternoon to begin their miles al' pavement to be sell very mj uries to two Coach Rick W Cathy Out in front Each racc is approximately three miles in length. Val Schwaw lead the pack in their meet against VCU, -. fmhy Axljg Rink Wugemlur 'tlmosl home . . . Agility be an asset for many Rirlt Wugtflltmr '-, t Cathy Aszle runners. These qualities gained mainly through practice helped to puih Larry Elliot across the liinixh line before his op- ptmem. 1 and strength provci te Cross Country : FIELD HOCKEY Stick to It "We had more potential on this team than the University of Richmond has ever had in its existence," said co-captain Lynn Hutchinson of this yearls 8-9-2 field hockey team. Despite playing a rough season filled with frustrating losses for a team packed with talent, the women managed to keep their spirits and determination up until the end. Three key games which could have turned the sea- son around, University of Virginia, James Madison and Ohio State, were lost in the last thirty seconds of play. "We lost a lot of close ones," said co-cap- tain Robin Cowan, who called the season a frus- trating one. "It was a weird season - a lot of ups and downs," agreed Lori Regester. Lynn Hutchinson de- scribed the difficulties as "classic UR symptoms. When we were playing a ranked team, and everyone ex- pected us to be slaughtered, we rose to the occasion and had a great game. But with lower level teams, we would either tie them or win by one." Despite such difficulties, many individ- ual players received awards. High scorer Denise Scott was named All-American for the Southern region and Lynn Hutchinson and Robin Cowan were named All-Confer- ence. Hutchinson and Cowan also received academic All-American standing. Goal- keeper Laurie Miller who had an outstand- ing 85'Z save average, tried out for the United States team. Coach Janet Grubbs commented that, "Skill-wise, we had an outstanding teamf' The four graduating players will make a dent in next year's team, leaving Sandra Dollar, Debbie Kusek, and Julie Burns to lead the way as rising seniors. But Coach Grubbs admitted that she expects a lot from next year's large junior class as well. Both coach and players agreed that UR field hockey is on its way up, ' ,f . CHARGE THE BALL . .. characterized much of the womens play Janine Cauvm and Sue Mansfield con- xergcd on their opp nent with intense de- terrmnatmn and raised sticks. and this optimism was not lost to the frustrations of the season. "The quality of play has gotten better Aggrcssiveness every year. lt's only a matter oftime before UR is in the top twen- ty," said Lynn Hutchinson, echoing the great hopes the team has for next year. -Eileen Lynch Field Hockey ww dggsi fi? Q xg isg i xx wi 1 X s n I 3 fi . ..-.M- ,,... 1 Q ...uf , O X Giga . ., x Z.m.i. 1. zu. w W' Nzxiwmwuwfdwwmf Q SKK Rims ,N A ? 5 2' Q 0 2 FOOTBALL my an't pass it up "Dull" was certainly not an appropriate term to use in reference tothe l987 edition of UR football. "Championship" certainly would be, as Coach Dal Shealy was named Yankee Conference Coach of the Year en route to a 6-l conference record to bring "the beanpotf' the Yankee Conference championship trophy, south of the Mason- ln the UMass game, most of the 15,502 fans got more than they bargained for. The Parent's Day crowd was headed for the ex- its, a little disappointed that UR had not held its two-touchdown lead, when the PA announcer reminded the Spider fans that the Yankee Conference rules include provi- sions for an overtime rule. The 28-28 tie Dixon for the first time ever. "Our realistic goal was to win the Yankee Con- ference," said Shealy, whose squad was picked to finish sixth in the league by most preseason prognosticators. "We may have even sacrificed a few out-of- conference games because we were so drained after the YC games." The Spiders fin- ished the year with a 7-4 overall record, capped by a rainy loss to Appala- 1 Sweet success . . . The home team often gives the players that extra lift to overcome their opponents. Nlikc lcilmittn. Dave Doll. Brian Reid. and .lolin Warrincr watched and cheered the Spiders on to gi victory mer Rhode Island, l.utjV would be broken sooner or later. Each team would exchange possessions starting at the opponent's 25- yard line. As soon as one team outscored the other in the exchange, the game would be over. UR opened the extra session with a field goal, UMass answered in kind. Overtime 2: The Minute- men took a seven point lead, only to have Erwin Matthews answer when the Spiders took over - 38-38. This time, the spi- ehian State University in the Division l-AA playoffs. lt was a year of ups and downs for the Spiders, who appeared to be invincible one week, and the next week played like "frus- trated adolescents and maladjusted delin- quentsf' according to Shealy. , ln terms of excitement, UR's home con- , tests versus Massachusetts tParent's l Weekendl and Villanova were difficult to beat in any form of football. ders went on offense first, going the dis- tance for another score. The defense eouldn't hold, however, and the game was knotted once again after three extra ses- sions. Massachusetts looked to nail down the win as a quick score put the home team down, but the extra point went awry, and the Spiders could see victory. Shortly after Chad Grier had thrown a 6-yard TD pass to Marvin Hargrove, Rob Courter, with "ice l l 5 J Scoreboard 3 Kgrg OPP ..........-..... 4 ' 'T' ' A .- 1 New HamP5hif':v'Q.i: 7 ' Q. ' 'Y' Y 7' 'S A V' v t SK 3-5 Wake Forest, .L A 24 A 'T ' - it . ff- . Massachusetts Sl '-..--- 4 ', " -i' T T' Q Q ' 1 I ' 9":""" ' I Delaware if 21 ,--ti-. L-7"?!"-'iz' ' sp' ""' -' iii. I' Connecticut 21 ' - i T? Q -Y 'QL ' 2' K ' 'FW' QVFT ' James Madison 41 , -5 31'j"'i" ,Ka . v ' 'sf t9 ' Maine 7 ' 3, ' . EFL- 'T '4 -L , P L -f 5 if ti"" b , Rhode Island I4 - R ,AWP 'l Q " '. ..,. 3 ' 'M ,F , Boston University 24 - ii ' 'T V' ' ,.- , 5 3, as iv-my 131.15 yo., 0 K - vrttsssva as i 'il i Im Q l gy' -"'t!!' Q . N,,, f'- pq, ' 9325? ' -- fl 5 N William and Mary 20 - it- Hn 33lff7:gl!!,,5n'-Q iQf'i,j3'3"!xl-'a'...ngpr F f' 4 U Q' Y U 'V K - " x ' W QM 'gp .nag 'INK l ,QQ ' A Wins. 7 Losses. 4, 4 K J 'll' nav' num' ww 'WI' it ' ff 1 . . . M 2 01 . K ' 5 , -Vt, 5 A 7 .S ' ' '-Front Row: Erwin Matthcws,l?oiry'Bat!cr, Travis Crocker, Henrylviilliams, Jeff' Olivovlohn Haley, 5 ,t ' it t R it -Y ' f- ' ' , - 2 r Chad Grier. .lucy Pausic, Todwitson. Terry Warren, left' Snead Row 2: Scott Anderson, Bob 1 A . , .... -J - , M -. ,, 8 - ' - Aungst. Will Youngblood. Austin Neuhoff, Greg Baka, Chuck Bayer. Brian Robinson, Bobby Jeter, ' g E TJ. Morgan. Row 3: Sam Yaffa, Dexter Williams, Pat Daley. James Smith, Marvin Hargrove, Rex Ham' M Mcsmy' Bm mm' DM Gm' Km WMGCGT KMA RM A' Dam' . ' Tracey Parker. Peter Moore. Rob Courter, Erriel Roberson, Dave Muddiman, Mark Aueker, Ray Spam Injbrnrariozz- fl if Football Gill, Dwayne Pouncy. Row 5: Brian Tew. Ted Brayton, Eric Hodkins. Mike Granuzzo, John Coleman, Gary Ningsi. Chris Karvala, John Aaron, Rich Phillips, Mark Snyder, Jeff David. Row 6: Chris Tul1y,Stcvi: Fischer, Eubura Taylor, Mark Bell. Gerry Diaz, Courtney Williams, Mike Mulhcrrin, Matt Sales, John DecganjKQng'fZg,Jeff Berkowitz, Milan Geniizaa,,Tom White, Gunnar Dudiar, Rqflney Chcnziult. .lon Mmtqa,52ietfrxee1, Keith Anderson, Miktaifirevc, Howard Fahacstock, Heb ,Si-Jeerttzy. Row 8: Chris Brizarienf-tTnm Coles, Brantley Harrisfilanee Shealy, Mark Wronievfici, Stuart Sink, Jeffrey Tom Szccia, Larry Spelman, Dennis Richins, Row 9: Eric Kukanic, Dominic Graziano. Chip Dustin. Chip Buhler, Brandon Bonscr, Jael-z Henrietta, Mike Cerick, Britt Adams, Greg Dillard, Fred Pettus, Pat Brown. Row IO: Coach Dal Sheaiyffroy Gray, Bill Baker, Mike Hand, .John Shannon, John Bowles, Ken Moll, Chuck King, Coach Kitchen, Harry Van Arsdale, Coach Higgins Bill Lal-y BU, LW llffiiif rr .:.2 k.i. -L ,,:- X r 'R' we-at QQ A, -Qi. V Bill Lum' Hail to the victor . . , Scoring against the op- puncnl is enough to put n player in seventh heaven. The sweet taste ul' victory joyously sent lnnce Shealy and Rob Courier lu the sidelines, Falling the Plays . . . Chad Grier executed n eerluin plan successful' ly wiih the help nf the offensive line. B111 Lau 20 Football water in his veinsf, split the uprights to give Richmond a 52-5l victory. Clce water would show up again later in the seasonj. alt was the biggest win I've ever been asso- ciated with," said Grier. "I can't describe it." Matthews, who earned co-Yankee con- ference Player of the Week for his four- touchdown effort, made his presence felt in kick returns Q2 TD'sJ, noted f'You have to be a little different, a little crazy," to return kicks. Although the UMass game received a mention in Sports Illustrated, the most ex- citing game ofthe year may have been the Villanova contest. Falling behind 21-6, the Spiders needed some last-second heroics to pull this one out of a hat. Potent offensive showings by both teams had left the Spiders on the short end ofa 35- 31 score. Faced with a crucial third-and- goal from the nine, Chad Grier was dropped for a seven yard loss, as Villanova "rushed eight men and we only had six blocking," according to Shealy. As time and hope waned, Grier took the snap at the I6 yard line, needing a score. Under heavy pressure, Grier lofted the ball toward the corner of the end zone, where COl1t . . . receiver Lance Shealy played tightrope with the endline to record the score with 23 seconds remaining. "Catching the pass in the Villanova game is something I'll cherish foreverf' said Shealy. The final highlight of the season was clinching the Yankee Conference crown on national television in a come-from-behind 33-24 victory over Boston University. Matthews provided the impetus as, on the first two possessions of the second half, he raced for scoring jaunts of 54 and 62 yards "like he was shot out of a cannon," according to tackle Jeff Keel. Complementing Matthews 206 yards rushing were T.J. Morgan, with 66 yards, and Eric Hopkins, who replaced Matthews when the starter was injured, with 78 yards. Linebacker Pat Brown and tight end Mike Cerick made the championship offi- cial with the now, traditional dousing the coach with the ice bucket, however the great moments of the season took the chill off their fans. A Yankee Conference Championship and only five graduating players seem to indicate that UR football is going nowhere but up. - .lay Carter ChdG' . ttdh' Perfect pass Funding an open man is often a L very difficult task. a ner spo e is man and sent the ball flying. .--.rf ,.... P' f Eg. t ..- "ii fi it Qs. va as W GT Il :N w - - l ,,.. N., ,g . ..,. ll! .- ..... ya 1 ers. N N: LL I 5 Q ft' 'B a eeelse 6 if aeeylare if wwf A D S his :ah if Q- .5 . My ff If , n WQRQXSXQXQ NNN I xl , , fr ,. 1 an -- - bm-- . in l .' f . Q i -- - K X iii' ff ' . ,, - s , ' if ,Ai ffl wil. y V anug Aww i in W Down for the count . . . Grubbing xx man lun on his body is nn cnsicr wwy 10 bring him down bc! cause hii cemcr of gran - ily is offset. One Spider cmployed ihig lactic while Fuburn Taylor ensured hc would gn duwn by coming in from ihc wp, r SQ ii Wk in " gs Bruce Ai-Aerman Head mer hc-els .. . Football can aomclnnus cull on all som ol :wm- b.xlic fczils. Marvin lliirgmvu saiilcd licnd fire! over this Rhode ls- Igind omluuglil, lip the middle .. . The dcfcnaivc line crcalcx Li xlrung blockade for any - unc trying to brcaik ihrough. Erwin Mai- ihcws found an npcn lmlc which hc used in gel by. Bill lull 5 GOLF ee Tim To many people golf was an obscure and unexciting varsity sport, but, to the eleven member team and Coach Nat Withers, it was a busy year round season of competi- tive skill. Starting in the fall, the top five golfers travelled to various courses for two to three day tournaments. At Campbell University, the Spiders beat Augusta Col- lege by one shot. They fin- ished second to the Uni- versity of Maryland Ter- rapins at the Seascape Tournament. Andy Brock broke a school record with a shot total of 69, but en- joyed a short-lived victo- ry, as Barry Durfee came right behind him finishing with a 68 total. Travelling to Florida he became the third consecutive individual conference champion from UR. 1987 gra- duate, Rob Gai won the previous two tour- naments. Unfortunately, the team finished second behind ECU because they were un- able to maintain their 8 shot lead on the last nine holes of the competition. Overall the team competed in six tournaments and hosted one at the Confed- erate Hills Country Club. Coach Withers said he was enthusiastic about next year's team, as his top four golfers, Brock, Renzulli, Durfee, and Krikorian, will be return- ing. - Susan Plunkett Slvve' .Slywurlll over spring break enabled Blinded by the light . . . Long fairwnxs pre- lth bl I l tt h b ll l all players to Concen- sun u ro emu il lngl C 11 onlin H " CEC lit! Hg P , , grccnbcntt Rcxscnucxxcr d l Il b trale and flne tune then' I' c hitting the bull on the green game. Afterwards, the team placed a noteworthy fourth out of 21 teams in the Virginia State Intercollegiate Golf tournament in Hot Springs, Virginia. The top three finishers were UVA, CDU, and VCU, respectively. Andy Brock tied for fifth, while Dave Ren- zulli and John Krikoria finished l2th and 16th overall. At the Colonial Athletic Conference Championships also at Hot Springs on the Upper Cascades course, Dave Renzulli placed first individually. With this victory, From here to . . . Hall' ofthe on the green. O'VIallcy lines up his pull for .i birdie. Putting around . . . Put- ting is the most impor' limi part of the game. Barry Durfee puns to the hole. Sieve, Sigwwlh v Q Y Y i Slew Sign will Down the line . . . Kccp- ing an eye on the bull while in flight can sometimes be a difficult link. Tom Jenkins watched his ball land xi few feet from the flag, Fore . . . Proper club se- lcclion is u iudgemem that cinch golfer must make. Andy Brock picked an iron and drove lhc ball towards the hole Sieve Sigwvrlh 211 MEN'S LACROSSE Stick it to ' m The men's lacrosse club had another tur- bulent season this year, culminating in a heartbreaking overtime loss to Old Domin- ion University at their tournament. Their major problem this year, along with tur- nout, was that they had a knack for starting to really play about the same time the other team scored their fifth goal. Needless to say, this strategy kept The season finished with the team having a strong 3-4 record, but the highpoint of it was, without a doubt, the nifty sweatshirts the team sported at the end of the season. The club upheld thc UR tradition of being the best dressed team with sharp shorts, although rumors were circulating that at the VCU game, players looked like rag-a- muffins. This year's team ,hem from dominating posted .fine performances teams of far less skill and "'?ii'T1 T ": , E Hllermmgled with stun' talent, and it frustrated .1 "fc B, 4 : f i .ig ning l055C5- bufqlhmugh 11 Playcrsfcoaches Pats Q . f .rs alll ihcy remamed Com' Mahoney and Robinson. .1- S i" 5?-Af' PCUUVC enough 10 Comm' The season did have U6 Practicing- PCUPIC many high Points, includ- iiii. B " B e t " to at sssirs .. t wondered what kept them ' . , - . - I - s,s'. Q ' ' hen the had no mg thc fun dflef game dc' " ' s r' , playing W y Livitiegg whigh helped the coach: the motivational ' - ' ' L I 'B'i d d on then1 xvas club maintain a light atti- ."' me 0 USC tude in a relaxed atmo- """F'f"'f"" lhe mvulh Watering HP' sphere. Because condi- tioning was not stressed as a part of this year's pro- gram, they had a large initial turnout. As expect- ed, though, the team dwindled in size. The practices were small with individual coach- ing being the norm, and the learning simply never stopped. The team had many new faces this year, and the outlook for future participation was encouraging. Seniors, Pat Mahoney, Pat Robinson, Alec Coleman, Walt Stackler, Cam Geer, Chuck Nees, T. Robinson, Sandy Engelke, Bill Casey, Craig Jones, Cindy Ziegler, were an asset to the team that will be difficult to replace. ff'briel interfme Penalties provide a break from the continuous running, LR at- iacknien Dan Redfield and Pal Malioney relaxed on offense as llie referee in the background called :i iiolalion peal ofthe ever-coming T- Bone Steaks. - Wyn Paiste Men's Lacrosse Wyn Paiste, Sandy Engelke, 'Vlark Hodgson. Cindy Ziegler, Bill Helsley. Drew Kock. Pat Robinson, Pat Mahoney. ,p 2 Z 4 Front Row: Dan Redfield. Scoreboard Chuck Ness, Cam Gecr, David Franklin.Row 2: Ben Dickerson, UR Alex Coleman, T. Robinson, VCU 9 Richmond City 7 East Carolina 6 Piedmont tN,C.l 13 James Madison ll ODU Tournament 7 Wins-2 Losses- 3 One on one Rapid pptwtng of thc bttlt pru- X idcx tt ilu! paced gums, Put Robinwn HJ mn tm thc attack nggtimt hu ODl uppnncnt. Planning ahead . . . Strategy is important in' .ull cumpctitixc tcztm xpnrtx. Hcrc tt brtcflgxc- tscttl meeting occurrcd bcfnrc thc ODL cttmc, AWE aww ' Nt -B.. u Q., rv.. x F Q ' fu I K , ink ' A 1 qw! F .,.. HQ: Q 'A' if I 5 - , lluve I-'rank Im D Mean and hungry Thi: spurt inuxlxcx at high Icvcl at Intensity und phyalcztl contact Cztptzttm Put Ninhnncy :md'P:tl Rubtnwn gut other tcum muntbcrx pxycltcd bcfuru thv gums Loose and easy . . . Lu- urtww inmlww tt lm of intense runntng, atccwm- pztmcd by thc poturxtinl Ihr muscle pulls. strains. ttnti tum, Bill Hclslcy. Mark lludgwn. Put 'Vl.llwnc5. Dztxid franklin. and Pnl Ramb- inwn xtrclch nut befor: thc OI3l lnmrnamunl. Dun' lnmltlm N1cn'5 Lucfoggg are Ifmnk lin 213 I 0 5 WOMEN'S LACROSSE Robbing the Cradle Led by the strength and abilities of its four-year seniors and backed by the depth ofthe bench, the '88 women's lacrosse team became a threat to top-ranked teams. Gen- erating spirit and motivation, senior cap- tains Lori Regester, academic all American and all conference, and Denise Scott, all conference and high scorer, were prepared for the challenge ahead. bination of coordination and speed, which enabled her to come out of the cage and act as an extra player on the field. ln this way, Miller grabbed more interceptions than any other goalkeeper in the conference. The abilities of individuals and team al- lowed Coach Grubbs to use innovative coaching techniques that employed new tactics, which Coach This year s close-knit Grubbs said worked. "I group of talented and en- trusted this team, more thustasttc players, with than any other, to per- only four seniors and aju- form at its peak." The ntor "loved to have fun t Pl-USFS, WhO Were Put and loved to win," ob- gp ee through a seven week pre- served Re ester. '6Lori," ' season trainin ro ram C1 'b d b C lt .I U 'r... 'f ld escrl e y 030 anet . . T , cou outrun any team Grubbs, was "a calming .i ,, ,,,, , they played. "We force of leadership." C, changed our image of Scott, who sat out last Todd M""'ff?"""" 'prissyl girls and gave the season with a knee injury, demonstrated her win- ning mind set and ability to work under pressure by W"- Anybody out there? . . . Strategy is an es sential element in setting up goals. Denise Scott prepared to throw the bztll to ltcr teammate with thc hopes of tt potential best teams in the nation a run for their money," ex- claimed Lori Regester. "The underclassmen were twice scoring the winning goal in tied games. Robin Cowan, academic all-American, spoke at the awards banquet, an honor re- served forthe student athlete with the high- est grade point average. "Robinls strength gave her the ability to penetrate and get to the goal. Shels so small that she slips through unexpectedly," added Coach Grubbs. Also consistently strong on offense was Sandra Lewis. Goalkeeper, Lori Miller had a 7073 save average and a unique com- motivating to us, too, as the seniors were fighting for starting posi- tions," she continued. "lt was exciting to be winning," decided Denise Scott, "This was the best season l've seen since live been here." Both players summed up the feelings of the team and emphasized the hopes for future success. - Eileen Lynch 214 'JN '74 'W'WW ', wilfhfvf' MJ? ' A -u,'Hh' 411' QQ I N W.,g..,.,..,,m,,, Q if s. -RQ' i S gf fr ,Q ,sb 1 1 4' K M--, ig W ' wg y I 5 ww . few W 1 Z4 1251 x . nl-. N if Q ii 1 3 :M W, L., w 4 lk it .f 6 M Q25 'Q' fp: : ds A 1, .V 3 , up 4 omcn 5 l nrusx U 9' 2 RUGBY Making Goal During the past two years, the UR rugby football club has grown in size and talent. Under the coaching staff consisting of Basil Nesbit, ori- ginally from Rhodesia, and assis- tants Bruce Gillingham and John Hoar, the team has sought to re-es- tablish itself as a force in the Virginia Rugby Union. After a loss to Wil- liam and Mary dur- ing the fall season, the team proved itself in two close matches against Virginia Polytechnic Institute scrum-half Pete McCauliffe. Other prominent underclassmen include junior 8-man Dan Durenberger, 2nd row "Sweet" Lou Tocci, and fresh- men backs Matt Maguire and Craig Singewald. Coach Nesbit emphasized that 'fthe level of rugby has improved in the past two years." With a roster of over fifty players consisting mostly of underclass- men, the team is ex- pected to continue improving during the next few years. ,llzlw .Mp lulmm and Virginia Military 'QI sh Rl bk H0 ' ' -Eric D. Johnson Academy. Finally, it I' 1 1 1 T they bC2ll Vlfgllllli iii Q klilkii ihfingbbt Commonwealth Uni- I 1 'd' versity for the "Toilet Bowl" in the E.D. Lee Cup, the Vir- ginia State Championships. According to Nesbit, the team also tried to change its image from hell-raisers to a festive but serious group of athletes. Stand-outs in- clude senior wing-forward Paul Thorson, prop Eric f'Fish,' Johnson, hooder Chris Kondracki, and 216 ,, 4+ .,,,, . l?7irifivf?7'np1izLc urm-Y ig i L N L rim x nn L L g muh!! mmm in .rd L 4 . i 1 T ,on . i , X C5 ,I 5 ' . ru n dim n Iiiuhl Where's ihvz' hall . . . Aflcr 11 minor infmciion uI'1hc rulcw is incurrcd, ihc :ncnhod of smrzing ph1yisa15CI'um.ThC bull sccmcdwelipoulofzhis mugh scrum wi1h lhc Spiders :md Rams nliil engaged in it. Lending n hand . . . Rugby pluycrx :irc nlilcn uitumi an "mining their dc.xd'i und "gluing lxhmmi during play ii Bill llcixlcy cuunlcrud thu clnim by helping hin inzxn up right J1i'lCl' hc mcklud him nhcn they u.:IIcnl lhc bull out You might as well jump 'X hnc-out is thc ninnncr in which thc hull la put into plug :itixcr il goes oul of bnundx, Dun Durcn- burgcr pulled the bull dun n during 41 hnc-out nhilu the NCL Rams irlcd in i-mid him don n. J f'l1r1',ii1' l'uppux Rugby VLC Fw dlhhwwe ,,,,. i... MEN'S SOCCER Get a Kick Gut of It Expectations were high for the Spiders' soccer team this fall as the first recruiting class and previous captains of the team re- turned with confidence. The determination of four players, Bee Donoho, Chris Shenk, Greg Sluyter, and Oliver Weiss, could not overcome the fact that ten players were in- ments planned for the next season, includ- ing a newly lighted field, should benefit the team along with several star recruits. Of- fensive wonder, Mike Wright and Mark Choy will provide scoring power while the defensive leadership of Jeff Sherman will be a key to an optimistic season. Steve Cal- lahan commented that this team Hlearned jured in pre-season. Bee Donoho, one of the injured players had to red-shirt the entire year. After dedicating hours of practice in the August heat to refining passes and mastering technical skills, the squad finished with an 8 -10 - 3 re- cord. Joe Dueker ob- served that the "loss to Davidson after a one point lead set the trend for the year." Richmond elimi- nated many teams and led in even more games, but the final score did not re- flect their effort. A frus- Bruce Ackerman Rough and Tumble . . . Playing soccer means keeping up with the lead man. Jay Howell hounded this Wahoo from UVA su that he could break by him for u shot. from its mistakes and knew what it was like to lose." Bee Donoho, who built more than character as a sideline spectator captured the team's new outlook when he replied, HI have the attitude of a freshman with the exper- ience of a senior and I can't wait to play." This soccer squad agreed that they are not only ready to play, but ready to win after learning a few les- sons this season. - Kristi Wilkinson trating season did not, however, oversha- dow the fact that Greg Sluyter provided the team with offensive force as he led the team in scoring and was named to the All-Con- ference team. When goalie Britt Weber turned on his winning attitude, he was also tough to out-wit. Not even ten injuries and ten losses stopped this squad who practiced four days a week to gain momentum, strength, and agility for the up-coming season. Improve- , . . S limp.. My 2 l r ll Bruce Arkerman Intensity A lm of emotions ure cxprcsned while on thi: bench. The plnycrs looked on anx- iously as their learn- mntcs defended the On the attack . . . Tak- ing the ball down the field quickly enough to avoid the opponent rc- quircs n lor of phyeical effort. Tim Leahy und S1 cvs support R ,-l,,.L Brine Azlicrmun 1 f wus, V .. ig. I , U an Against all odds . . . ll's rough to beat two play' ers ul once to the ball. Nlikc Wrigln kept an cya on both players io try wkccp control ofthe bull. lntricate Maneuvers . . . Playing soccer mennt having fast l'eeI and il hard hcud. James Hnycs headed the bull over his opponent to aend the bull in thc op- piwile direction. f ,Q Bruce Arkerman 'vlan s SOCu.r I ,. 219 Ji off' , :WOMEN S SOCCER .lust For Kicks The women's soccer team had a strong and successful season in '87, The team con- sisted of thirty women who were led by cap- tains Tracy Hofmann and Amy Wachter. The UR women dominated the league with a 6-1-1 record. The only loss came from Virginia Wesleyan on a day when the "plays were off." They boasted several shu- touts which were attributed to the goalies, Peach Schildwachter and Carrie Davis. Four seniors, Amy Wachter and Lynn Bra- zinski who played offense and Betsy Englat and Laurie Stockham who played defense, supported the team with winning momentum. All four made contributions to the team on and off the field. Their teammates decided they "had a blast with them and will miss those seniors greatlyf' The decicated coaches were either graduates of game- the 1 IOWJ player, Peach Schildwachter re- ceived the most congenial award, and the most improved player was Betsy Englat. Looking toward the future, the team made some observations about this season. Considering the goalie position, Carrie Da- vis only allowed five goals in seven games and will be an asset to the team next year. Davis was aided consistently by Tracy Hof- mann who played strong defense. Hofmann will return next season to lead the team to first time tournament play. -Cathy Astle SIDELINE CHAT The coaching staff is made up of students and alumni because it is still a club sport, Tony Damxani gave Rachel Hall some helpful hints during the UR or seniors that guided the women to their victories. Daryl Plante, head coach, and Tony Damiani, assistant coach, worked hard and were assisted by two seniors, Tony Tomassi and Mark Am- brozy. At the conclusion of the season, the team presented special awards to the players. Lynn Brazinski received the most valuable player award, Tracy Hofmann was voted ZZU , Womerfs Soccer ' CHARGE . . . Wttmt:n's soccer involves intense physical Contact and concentration. ln this case. Betsy Englut blasted past at VCL player to gztin control of thc ball. FANCY FOOTWORK . . . Eycffoot coordinu' tion is n requirement in order to compete suc- cessfully. Shannon Ri- ley displayed hcr fast ibotwork and passing skills by blowing one past hcr opponent. s wit 'tt fix u ' ,' r 7 'f l' 1 -new ,Yagi A BUNCH OF GIRLS PLAYINC SOCCER . . . Teamwork is an im- portant element of both the offensive and defen- sive strategies of play. ln till games thc Rich- mond Lady Spiders had thc chance to xtork with both. LETFO MX LEFFO . . . It often comes down to one on one cttmpcti- tion when lighting for thc bttll. Helen llull battled it out with thc competition. .1971 Fran S1011 Moreno 1 . . i it I ., . ,, R 355555-, 3- "4 V, J en F ron Wotncrfrt Soccer 5 SPIDERETTES Fla h With a squad of eighteen members, en- thusiasm, and talent, the Spiderettes enter- tained more than twelve captive audiences this year. They performed during half time at all of the home basketball games, as well as other special events. The Spiderettes were featured at the Veterans Hospital, the Baptist Youth Group Royal Ambassadors, and the opening game of the Richmond Braves Baseball Team. Besides performing, the Spider- ettes helped the football team during recruiting season by giving tours of the Robins Center. The Spiderettes began about ten years ago with the effort ofjohn Averett. Their l987 f 88 advisor Pants promote spirit and morale for the athletic teams, to provide half time entertainment during the basketball season, and to help the athletic department during the recruit- ing season. The members spent about six or seven hours a week practicing for each per- formance. Most ofthe time they performed alone, but in keeping with the four-year-old tradition their last ap- pearance included the let- termen. The Spiderettes held both spring and fall tryouts. Like other sports teams, they receive varsi- ty awards, but Laura Crawford emphasized the special team feeling. "The togetherness of the squad is one of its best quali- H i Iary Day was Associate Athletic Director and Chief of :':lf'f1ili'fE'ff'g Staff Dr. George lvey. The actual practices, meetings, and new rou- tines, however, were handled by Captain Laura Crawford and Co-captain Lisa Gal- loway. Although the captains were in charge of organization, everyone on the squad contributed to the choreography of the routines. This year's featured songs were "La Bamba", "Summertime Blues", "Vlony, lVlony", and "Bang a Gong." For Homecoming, the Spiderettes performed to "Rock Me Amadeus" in the dining hall. The basic purpose of the squad was to i md to have timing, rhythm. dll lJltPrlC ndKtl' kicking Spiderettes Putting their hest foul forward . . . To be a ir ist sel were but txxogirls in the long line of high ties." Continuing the feel- ing, Laurie Onesti sums up the season: "From 'Rock Me Amadeus' dur- ing Homecoming to 'La Bamba' with the lettermen at the last home basketball game, this year was a true suc- cess and a lot of fun. With the cooperation within the squad as well as the support from the crowd during our performances, the Spiderettes were a great group to be a part of! 'ox .1 irs cn zi- - Angie Bauer Keeping in time . . . The Spidcrettcs showed their rtupport for UR ttthletics by performing during halftime at home basketball games. These Spidcrcttcs xmilcd their titty through yet another Leading the pack . . , Pzxinstuking effort went into making at colnplcx routine luok easy. Blttif Kirkpatrick, liisu Gal- loway. and Tracy NlcDatniel lead onc of tht: three squads on thc floor during Bang-av Rock around the clock .. . During halftime. the Spidercttcs helped to promote school spirit by doing routines. Kim Tracy, Laurie Onesti. Blair Kirkpatirck. Beth Bcicr. und Kirsten Eisci rocked to Summer Hilury Day On down the line Achieving unity in movement is un impor- ttmt ztrlpcct in crcztting Lt good routine. Spider- ettcs Jessica Martin, Lisa Galloway. Beth Beir. and Kortini Buck perform in unison to La- Btxmbu. Hilary Day ng r : SWIMMING Water You Doin The varsity swim team experienced two very different seasons with two different results. While the team was separated into men and women for scoring purposes, thc swimmers travelled together and swam against the same teams at the same times. For the men, who ended with an overall record of four wins and seven losses, it was rebuilding season and a time to establish new identities. Captain Debbie Dehainaut admitted, "I was apprehensive about the team since there was a majority of fresh- man." The women finished a disappointing sixth out of seven in the conference cham- pionships. 'fThe team as a whole did not do very well," noted Marilyn Rusch, "but, an all out effort to test their limits. Coach Ham- mer noted that the men's team had only lost one member from the pre- vious season and was en- couraged by the young 1987 - 88 team. HThey can only get better next season," he decided. The men finished fourth in the conference meet at the Naval Academy in Feb- ruary. This was their highest placing in the three years that UR has been competing in the Co- Sleve Sigworth On to bigger and better things . . . Swim- ming the I00 yard backstrokc. Clay Daughtrey breathed ti sigh of cxhziltuiion uftcr completing his race. there were many personal bcsts that improved the morale of the team." The team, following the Christmas break tradi- tion, went to Florida for ten days in order to train and swim a non-confer- ence meet with Johns- Hopkins. "lt was a benefi- cial experience because we not only trained hard and improved our strength, but we also de- veloped team unity," evaluated Marilyn Rusch. lonial Athletic Association conference. "After a slow start with losses to UNC, William and Mary, and American," Cap- tain George Edelman said, "the team set a common goal to defeat all of them at the conference meet. When it came down to American and Richmond at Navy, the win meant that that goal had been met. This success, he continued, "contributed to the positive team attitude." The women's swim team experienced a Hammer noted the superb record break- ing performances by many swimmers prior to the Navy conference meet. Both men and women displayed their abilities at East Coast Regionals held at Brown University for men and Harvard for women. Hammer summarized the team as 'fan exciting group of hardworking athletes with great atti- tudesf' Backstroker Clay Daughtrey ex- claimed, "We are psyched and ready for next Yeaf-ii - Susan Plunkett Just 150 more vards The use ot' a cap decreases the water drag while swimming Marilyn Rusch broke hcr team re cord in the 200 yard fly at this meet against VCU and VMl. Sieve Sigwurth Athletic supporters . . , Since swimming is not a big money maker as far as college sports goes. large turnouts are not usually expected. At the team's last home meet. however. a larger than usual crowd went to cheer the varsity swim4 mers to a victory. Steve Sigworlh Jeff Sagexter Quick breath T c freestyle is one of the htrdest strokes to do continually since all of the arm and leg muscles are used constantly. Jeff Hendrey overcame these minor inconven- iences and pushed him- self to the finish. Don't look down . . . Al- beit the diving team is small. they usually place well among their competition. Josh Braunstein used the three meter board to complete a double buck dive, Endless love Swim meets last for a couple ol' hours because there are numerous events that must take place. Kevin Horner. Kent Morris. John Sloyun, and Bob Borys waited for their individual events to come up. H Swimming Mllie N apolelano 5 SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 'S W o m Synchronized swimming, one ofthe long- est sports on campus, offered swimmers, dancers, and gymnasts a chance to "flutter their stuff" in the Crenshaw Pool. Begin- ning in early September, the returning members of the team and coach Peg Hogan conducted tryouts for a limited number of positions. Once the team ladder was struc- from Christmas break, the women jumped into their competitive season facing teams such as Millersville in Maryland and Ohio State, the 541 nationally ranked team. ln February the Spring Fling show gave the team a chance to perform their meet routines for an audience. The closing num- ber, a routine to the popular favorite, "I tured, the swimmers started practicing their routines and figures. As in ice skating, synchronized swimmers are required to perform compulsory fig- ures which are included in their meet scores. The first few meets in the fall consisted of fig- ures only. Early in the season Coach Hogan built team unity through ac- tivities like a brunch in her home and leaf raking in October. While work- ing on the competitive Mary Cale Miles High Five! . . . Treading water without the use of your arms is an important aspect in synchronzied swimming. Debbie lnlow and Carol Punt swam their nationally ranked duet in the l988 Collegiate Nationals, Heard It Through The Grapevinef featured the entire team. A part of the team headed to Ft. Lauderdale, Florida in March to com- pete in the South Zones, a United States Synchro- nized Swimming compe- tition. Even though many schools were competing, the Spiders ended up at the top with second place. Commenting on the one day of strong sun, Sabena Moretz said, "It's been a season of battling the ele- routines for the second semester meets, the team was also busy choreographing rou- tines for the annual Christmas perfor- mance. The Nutcracker, the team's first public appearance of the season, was a tradition for local community families and students, alike. The Christmas show added excite- ment to the season for the swimmers and kept them motivated for the upcoming competitive meets. Shortly after returning ments." The highlight of the season came in March when UR hosted the Collegiate Na- tional Swimming Meet. Thirteen schools were represented and the Spiders, again, came out on top. Tying for second place with Stanford, the Spiders swam well and remained second only to Ohio State, a total- ly scholarship-funded team. Sarsh Fussell boasted, 'fWe were first in the nation among non-scholarship swimmersf, - Mary Cate Miles You spin Synchronized vers are din ordinate in the water. Yel Sarah Fussel, Kim Livcsay. Julie Taylor. Michele Loeffler and Jennifer Allen seem easy. Feet first . . . gymnastics. and swim- ming are all combined in the waier. Jennifer Hussey and Michele Loeffler put their best foot forward before Na- iionul judges. The show pacity to Crenv show pool. The team ex- ecuted a festive Christ- mas tree while swimming to Tchai- kovsky's "Nutcracker Suite," t tte t Ma, ,dy fy k5V,,, k M Mary Care Miles Ike Nanvlfffwv Flower children . . , The Annual Spring show gives lhC1C2lm a chance to swim their compeli' iion routines in from of an audience, During their finale. the entire team created a spring flower. Mike .NVHPOIFIHHO Synchronized Snimmina o I 5 MEN'S TENNIS Whatallacquet A breath of fresh air swept across the University's tennis courts this season in the form of new headcoach Sam Paul. A for- mer assistant at Trinity University, he had the unique opportunity to be head coach for both the men's and women's tennis teams. son. The remarkable spring improvement was seen in the James Madison match, which Richmond nearly won. ln the fall, Richmond had finished seventh at the State Tournament, while JMU had finished sec- ond. Under Coach Paul, the men's team hoped to remain competitive in state com- petition and was striving to be competitive with the top national programs. With the experience that he brought to the job, the prospect of developing a top national program seemed within reach. Paul's coaching philos- ophy put academics on par with tennis. His goal, "was striving to have the players develop them- selves into the best they could be both athletically and academically." This year's team boast- Totltl .Monreferrarirz Toss and smash . . . Keeping your eye trained onthe ball is key tothe men's tennis team. Scott Slobin awaited the return ofhis toss to begin another point. The top three players consisted of two sophomores, Joe Miller and Rob Celona, and junior Scott Slobin. Senior standout Brandon Carrey added depth in both singles and doubles. Injuries to juniors Scott Bemberis and Tom Mur- phy kept both players on the sidelines during part of the spring season. The team was aided by assistant coaches Mad- eline McRae and Tom Voznilek, both of whom shared the traveling du- ties when Coach Paul had to be at another school with the women's team. ed a schedule that included, in addition to the perennial state rivals, three top ten teams. Due in part to a rigorous training program in the fall, which included nightly practice sessions indoors at the Country Club of Virginia and early morning runs, the team witnessed tremendous improve- ment in the spring. The spring season was characterized by many close, well-played matches, most no- tably those with Purdue and James Madi- - Todd Blanton LLC Mens Tennis Practic e makes perfect . . . Going over the basic ground strukcs time and time uguin cnublc each pluycr to become more confide nt in them, .lay Bolus warmed up before his muteh against Vir- ginia T ech, Style and brace . . . strong wrist is crucial to .i powerful and accurate game, Chris Durham displayed his skill with ll phwerful xopspin forc- hiind. lurid Monlija Harm .S!t'l'L' Sigwnrlh tr " .Q 1 .1 i I 1 .amnv ,f, .w Nothing gonna break my stride , . . The fast moving tennis ball fiies from corner to corner. which keeps each player on his toes throughout thc entire play. Joe Vliller stretched to his ultimate to reach the bali that was smashed by ri Geerge Mason player, I've got my eye on you .. . The sun can be u dis- iidvnnuige w hile serving because it has ei tenden- cy in hide the bull. It didn't cause ll problem for Rob Celonzi becuase he served up ai winner, 3' U .rf " Q Slat 1' Si'gu'f1rlli Mcn's Tennis ,no li WOMENS TENNIS Net Gain The colors of the 1987 - 88 women's tennis team glowed bril- liantly through the many different skills and styles of the diverse group of women. The season held moments of both elation and dismay for the women as they struggled through- out most ofthe season just short of a win- ning record. There were group triumphs such as the crushing shutout victories against Virginia, Emory, Dickenson, and VCU. Yet also hiding in the shadows four wins and suffered four losses. The final match determined the out- come. The University of Richmond women were placed in that very po- sition five times throughout the sea- son three of which ended in victory, two of which ended in loss, but all of which added to the pressure of the game. "The pressure doesnlt end on the courtf, com- mented one player, "it starts up again at the beginning of the . next matchf' were memories of Rm,..,,,.,,,g,.,,,Q.,,,,,,,cnC,.w,,,,,,m, How did the lady team losses like the P pw,jCQffff'fmf,fl'ch f lb, HKF' spiders cope with the match against the f' b 'klmd pressure? According University of North Carolina and South Carolina. But probably the most dramatic of all matches for the women's ten- nis team were those played at the margin. The matches that weren't decided until the final minutes of the last match when all the pressure rested on the shoulders of the last doubles team. The team had taken to singles and doubles player, Paula West, it's done through a change in atti- tude. "We've all been trying to de- velop more intensity both mentally and physically. That way we can keep our mind on the points and not the pressure." 5 David Hoernig J f , v , rl - lf Q 2' of .tiff 5 7 fl 2 ii .Myra .rf A.. ., i, , ,. A ar 2 A lf .crgzjf-,sw J 1 fa .4 if ways-3 We 2 'L' ' Et' ..gI' Lwlflf ' .'f'i',,,'.55,Tf,.,,H,Qu. "f2i'1," s i ZJU Womens Tennis. Reach for the stars , . . Flexibility :md exten- sion enable the server to produce Il powerful top- Spin service. Patricia Rodriguez reached up to meet lhc ball at the iop of the loss, Love means nothing . . . Scorers use the word love to denote Z1 score of 7ero in ax game. Lclty Funluuni began her "love r- love" service game in the deuce court. SIN? H0""U"Il Sieve Sigworlh Sreie Hornzmg Super Scooper . . . Dure ing matches. all girls were required to make their own line calls. Anna Wahlberg ben! for 11 low half-volley as she rcnlized the ball was ln. Grin and bear it . . . Be' ing left-handed gave players n definite ad- vnmuge as their spin nnd direction ofthe bull were so different. Lefi- hunded Marcy Judd lunged at her serve lo come up with an acc. Women! Tennis ffg-A Get Sprint Running on empty was certainly not the case for the Spider track and field team. Although the men were plagued with injur- ies throughout the season, they managed to make significant showings in several meets. Like the men's team, the women also made an impact on the many teams that they met and Cabell Anderson, running the 5,000, were the Spider standouts. Kevin Birming- ham, running the 3,000, Bill Choquette, running the l 10 m high hurdles, and Mick Crovo,-iumping 21 '7" made the showing for the men's team. Like many other sports teams, the track in in-state and out of state competitions. runHCrS Went S0l1lh for Spring break, USV- With 18 runners, the Spiders specialized in me- dium to long distances. Events like the 800, 1500, 3000, and 10,000 yard runs were popular for all team members. Two men, Mick Crovo and Bill Cho- quette, contributed field event scores to the team total in the longjump and hurdles, respectively. The Spider club sport traveled to Mary Wash- ington, Duke, UNC, Vir- ginia Tech, Navy, and Hampton to compete with Hilari' Dai Breaking away . . . Relay races require in- tense concentration in order to successfully and quickly transfer the baton. Here Mick handed offto zinehormzin Jay Frankcnfield, :is Blake Birindclli zind Sarah Hardison cheered them on. eling to the University of South Carolina for a dis- tance meet. Not all ofthe runners went, but those who did, said it was a good chance to relax and do a little running without homework hassles. Most of the track runners also ran cross country in the fall, which extended their season from August to April. With a young men's and women's squads, Spider track should continue to im- prove. much larger teams, but that did not intimi- date the UR runners. At the Duke Invita- tional, students ran spectacularly. Every- one pulled out at least one "PR", a personal record. Because the track season begins in January, many meets were held indoors, "which really didn't make any difference," according to Kathy Short. The Virginia State Collegiate Track Meet, held in Hampton, was the finale of the season where Lauri Ditunno, running the l0,000, - Keilbasa 252 M, V ' 9 f. mf WM' ' ' 7 , 'R Q, 5, 9 4 M. wif L., J, f f llilm m if if wg f f Q f I 5 4' 5 ' kg? , ' M 9 ll, i - , Qi, 1,1 XM - , A , 1 ,,... :xl -as Ollw. .AJ .A',,,, NA.fgAA.J l WATER PULO Don't Tread on Me The 1987 - 88 varsity water polo team had a very successful rebuilding year. With only one of seven starting players returning, a young and inexperienced team upset Army, the team that beat Richmond's '86 - 87 nationally ranked squad in the East- ern Finals. The Spiders attack was led by returning co-captain and leading scorer, Beau Michelson. His dominance was only due to returning players, co-captain, Tim McGin- nis and Matt Rocca. Star recruits, Ted Morris and John McDonough added quality team work abili- ties and a desire to win. Another returning player, Dave Rento, contributed ton 84 Lee in both tournaments but pro- vided tough competition with team work and intensity. After a long and hard-fought match, Little Rock, Arkansas beat Rich- mond in the Southern Conference to ad- vance to the Eastern Championship. The game illustrated the progress of the team's younger players, who scored the majority of Richmond's goals. Beau Michelson, Matt Rocca, and Scott Jackson were honored to be voted part of the All Conference team. But, the award could have gone to several other team members. John McDonough re- ceived the team's most improved player award, while Tim McGinnis and Mike Napoletana to tl'1C tC8ITl,S SUCCCSS Wltll Lonely soul...Looking for an open man in Ted MOffiS Shared IhC ' ' - - the water proves difficult for the goalie in ' - ambition and positive at- mnysiwmmvSwnmksonpmpmdm award for giving l.l0'Zn.- Ulllde CTlilOI'CCITlCIli. throw the ball across the pool to put it into Tlme Wlll tell lf Ih1S Scott Jackson, fresh- play' year's efforts to build a man goalie, provided the team with stellar defense. hard work kept the team John Baldyga, Matt McGuire, Kent Mor- ris, Jeff Hendrey, Larry Kristoff, Chaz O'Brian and Forest Wallace supported the starting players with strong skills and dedi- cation. The water polo team succeeded in taking second place in the Virginia State Tourna- ment and third at the Southern Conference Championship. Richmond lost to Washing- His agility and in many games. cohesive group of hard- working team players will pay off. Coach Alex Szilassy supported the team through good and bad times. His dedication and love for the sport benefited the water polo pro- gram greatly. Y Keilbasa 2.54 Water Polo Cover up . . . Water polo is similar to ice hockey, Ttm Ted to his ard. ington 1... Up and away The object of waterpolo is to throw the into the net of Tim this Mike Napolemno Mike Napalelano Mike Napolemno Ready. Aim, Fire . . . After a foul is commit- ted, the two teams must line up so the balican he put into play. Beau Mi- chelson. Tim McGinnis. Malt Rocca. and Dave Remo put tight cover- age on their man. Put your hand up Thejob of the defense is to try to keep the bali from entering the area near their goal. Captain Beau Michelson looked toward the incoming bail in order to block the pass, Waiter Polo wjgy 1 X flnww Wm ,ff M ff 1 I rf .f 1 1 -:JL ' W N ni' .,, ... .4 Z 'f . K , pr ,TV . a ,, if bk -.5 . W,- X 4 J, -, , Hz' , . 9 A- ,,,,. , . ,W , , it k f l 4, W WM A , f ,Q x " 3 5 1. ,f 3 I. H.,,. xv xv? ifk "H, I s-1 Q x ,f ,se E5 Sys. 2 'S' .gf .. W K x 4 , , Zo WEI3 hizlllt I' Mike takes pictures, Mary Cate writes, you talk on the phone! . . . No, Steve, I won't be your slave! . . . No, Mike, I won't be your secretary! . . . Don't ask why, just do it! . . . I want you to do this, this, and this before you leave. OK? Please? . . . I shop, therefore I am . . . What the "'564QQ! - xi . . .So I says. . .You look likea shrimp in that coat. . .Steve what are you doing here? I thought you was with Guas! . . Plunk, I have a lake story for you. . .Do I have to be here? . . Am I speaking and nothingis coming out? . . . You're a lazj ..! Steve, kiss my lazy 1! . . . Is this Vietnamese or Kore an? . . . Have fun carving pumpkins! Ifl can be of any helj just give me a call! . . . I blew it off for bloodies . . . I har keilbasa for lunch today Let the whole WQIQIF schoo suffer! . . .Carambal Que pechos tienes! . . . I like porkchops . . . I've been following the ticket T for 40 minutes! . . Sure you can come as long as you leave your personality a home . . . I'm slipping into Susan e I've lost my Liz! . . Barb, I got some macheens for jew! Are jew goin' tt esleep? che's or no? . . .You don't know what a ... is!'?! . . Sure wish I was dry! . . . My lips are on fire! . . . Hey, yoi guys, who's watching Plunk? . . . Happy Eastah! . . . Indian call him maize. . .Oh ":!Q1Q'?! and double x!Q'?!. . .Deadline amuse me... Don't xffQ"' call me Hates, 1.-! . . . I lik that. I I Y Mike Napalrla 1988 WEB Stiif f Editor-in-Chief: Copy Editor: Layout Editor: Managing Editor: Photography Editor: Law School Editor: Stephen K. Sigworth Mary Catherine Miles Katherine Reina Susan Plunkett Michael J. Napoletano Jack Kotvas Copy Staff: Maribeth Aumillerg Angie Bauer, Susie Beeson, Todd Blan- ton, Dave Hoernigg Kristin Hossenloppg Eric Johnson, Keilbasag Eileen Lynch, Sharon Matson, Megan Mitchell, Wyn Paisteg Andrea Poteatg Doug Schadtg Emelyn Wamplerg Kristi Wilkinson. General Staff: David Plunkett, Tommy Upton. Layout Staff: Stephanie Duncan, Scott Rooney. Photography Staff: Bruce Ackerman, Cathy Astleg Hilary Day, Karen Dunham, Jennifer Frong Robin Hampton, Joy Handsberryg Steve Hor- nungg Keilbasag Bill Lacy, Suzanne Lavigne, Sarah McCloud, Todd Mon- teferrariog Nancy Nooneyg Courtney Robison, Jen Smith, Daphne Tams. ACI010 - I d nt The production of the 1988 WEB was made possible through the help of the following people: Michael Smith, cosmopolitan Herff Jones Yearbook Representative, for all of his answers to the endless questions that arose throughout the year, Herb Pe- terson, for his ever bearing presence through which he helped guide us successfully, Mr. Loeffler, for his help in establishing our first year utilizing our Apple computer, Carolyn Ratcliffe, for our understanding how to use our computer, Ron lnlow, for his support in Auxilliary Services, Max Vest and Charlene Elvers, for their help with lock and room problems, Rafael Loureiro and Doris Hardiman, for their services during senior mug shots, Coy Harris and Victor O'Neill Studios, for all of our mugshots, Joe Berman for his time in obtaining photos, Roland for his graphic arts skills in the sports section, Ruby Wiggins and Alice Powell, for all of their help and support from the Business Office, student governments, Richmond College, John Hughes, president, Westhampton College, Carolyn Timmins, president, and the Business School, Lenore Vassil, president for all oftheir financial and moral support, The Learning Resource Center, for helping to complete the faculty mug shots, and finally Sports Information and the Office of Communications for their continuous support in providing us with pictures of missed opportunities. Thank you all very much! 0l0l3h0l1 The 67th volume of the University of Richmondis annual publication, The WEB, was printed by Herff Jones Publishing Company in Gettysburg, PA, Michael Smith, representative. 2900 copies of the 272 page book were compiled by the WEB Staff, Stephen K. Sigworth, editor, on 80 pound triple-coated gloss enamel paper. The cover design was drawn by Herff Jones artist John Sullivan from a picture of the footbridge connecting the Gazebo to Richmond College. ltis concept was that of the Executive Staff. The cover, hunter green with champagne end- sheets, has the design, year and name on the front and the school name, volume and year on the spine blind embossed. The theme has a gold foil stamp applied to it on the front cover and is also blind embossed. All body copy is 10 point Times Roman and captions are 6 point Times Roman, Headlines were set in various sizes and styles according to each individual section. All mugshots were taken by Victor O'Neill Studios, McLean, VA. All other photos were taken by the WEB staff photographers, or obtained from Sports Information and the Office of Communications, Univer- sity of Richmond. WEB stiff ADPT?-IA mfpfpa fnizmsa ACRECYPAGUS Sociologg Soungkgung 'Bae cnancg A. 'Becker 'Frances m. Casazza melanie CR. 'Dickerson Deanna E. Dworakowski Erika 'D. 'Plogd Caterina P. Gouvis margaret m. mcGead5 'Daphne A. morris CRenee G. Prgor 'Keith A. LRaker Eorraine m. 4Reclpath Suzanne E. Schock Gregorg G. Simonian Cgnthia J. Stein 'Brett IU. wetherill Kgmber CU. lUilliams facultg members Joan Cn. Gurneg John S. mahoneg 'J-lenrg fl-l. Stewarg Carol S. lUharton C. cRa5 lUingrove English 'Presidents Carolgn C. mag Dice President: Jessica K. martin Secretary: maru Ellen 'Kiereiewski Advisor: Alan S. Eoxterman Crlancu A. 'Becker Scott I. 'Bemberis Anne C. 'Bentleg Anne YD. Bentleg 'Kristen 'B. Cobbs megan Il. Confair mollg A. Conlin 'Kellu ID. Corrigan marirose Coulson Phgllis J. 'Davis Ellen '13, 'Diggs Carol J. Gilmour Ualerie S. Golightlg mark J. Gudin mark E. Tlagg Susan E 'flaws Elizabeth A. 'Holleman Janine m. 'Hummel Joge m. 'Keg michael I. Eiebman Erin m. mcCall Erin 'K. mahoneg Gina CR. marchetti 'Kristin S. mattson fBruce CR. mc'Donald megan S. mitchell 'Kristin E. moran Linda 'D. CRafoss James UD. Cegnolds Amanda J. Spahr 'Barbara A. Stillman Elizabeth CR. Uail 'Kenneth m. Uostal CRichard 'B. whiteman 'Pamela E. lUilks ALPHA fPSI OCUEGA Dramatics President: Scott 'Bergman Uice President: Dana Chomas Secretary Ginng Allen Creasurer: Lisa 'Ficco melanie Dawson 'Ged 'Eaton Uiviane Cvallowag 'Eric Goldstein 'Kathrgn Langwell 'Bobbg Lillg Lgnn Schaerfl 'Eileen lUall2er Emelgn wampler Shannon ulood facultg members John Countrgman fRuth5 Countrgman mgra fD3l6R8 Homer cRudolf Jack ZDelsh :Reed lliest BECA GACTDCDA SIGCDA Business President: michele mulieri Uice President: melissa miller Creasurer!Secretar5: 'Dr James Goodwin Laura 'Barnette 'Bevlgn 'Brousseau Cgnthia 'Burruss cRicharcl Connors Laura Crawford Claudia 'D'A3ostino 'Patricia 'Dotson mark 'Dwelle fflelen fegleg Stacg il'lenr5 'Hollg Beg .Jeff 'Hammer Gina Tlandsberrg I 'Eng Phong 'Heah Jeff f'Herbert Jeanette fflubbard 'Hvonne :Karman Ghomas Land Carla michelle Long Linda matthews michael mendelson Colleen O"Keefe meredgth Pepper Lori CRQSQSIET Christine CRovero william CRustum 'Katherine Salditt 'Kim Schubert Lisa Shortall Laura Stoclzham marg llielland Lori williams BECA BECA BECA Dresident: John Goodin Uice 'President: Anne Sullivan Secretargfgreasurerz wendg 'Butzin 'J-listorian: Charlotte J'lunter 'Karen Alexander Paul Antal Sandg 'Bae Geffreg 'Bergh Jenng 'Bittinger Ghomas 'Blanchard michael 'Bonaduce Gerald 'Borrelli fl'lollg 'Bowser Chris Caldwell michael Carlson michael Caserta 'Kelleg Christine Joelle Coakleg Joanna Coston Anthong Damiani Cheresa Dargis Jose De'Boria 'Kelleg Doughertg Sharon Dogle Jog Draper Dopharg Ea 'Robert 'Peg 'Kevin flanigan David Trier If-eah Galjan Cimothg Gardner fRobert Gibbs Ilisa Gleim margaret Grabeel David Grimes Alison Gustafson George 'Hageage mark 'Hagg Catherine 'Hamilton 'Emilg Jiamrick 'Edward 'Harkrader I:-aura Jlavener cRalph 'Hellams Jennifer 'Holland Gimothg 'Houck micah 'Houghton Darrg 'Huber cllicholas 'Husni Egnn Tlutchinson Judg Irvin 'Graceg Jansen 'Betsg Johnson 'frederick 'Keating Deggg 'Keefe James 'Knoetgen David 'Kramer Diologg 'Kristina 'Krider melissa 'Kunkel william G. Kea III' James Ilisowski James magee 'Tlick maiolo Susan mesich Debra mitchell Julie moore Alonzo muddiman Sheri mull I:-isa 'Tleurohr Dhillip 'Passes 'Gracg 'prgba 'Brian cReid 'Preston cRich Staceg fR5an Cimothg Sagles mark Schmidheiser Janice Shapiro C Deaver Shattuck David Shoch 'Kathleen Short Greg Simonian Aileen Smith Douglas Sprague 'Eric Stutzman Stephen Uogel David walkup cRosemar5 wheeler Susan whelan margaret white 'Kimberlg whittingham 'Kristi wilkinson Darbara Uhlliamson Janet wrestler 'Earnest wright III 'Elizabeth Zaidel 'facultg members John IU. 'Bishop Dr. CR. Dean Decker melanie Jlaskins CU. John Jiagden Francis 'B. Eeftwich Joseph UD. mitchell 'Barbara A. mittman Janet m. cnolin willie 'Reams marg CTI. Smith milton CR. Cenneg David IU. Cowie warwick fR. west william S. woolcott 'BLUE 'KEU fl-IOCDCCR SOCIEC14 Qeadership Stephen J. Plronson Eric C. Bielawski Jonathon C. Colehower 'Kevin P. Cosgrove Sean 'P. 'Dohert5 'Douglas Ji. 'Downs Gregori! CR. Galakatos John C. Goodin 'Kevin 13. Greer 'Keith fD. Gunter John C. 'Hughes Jeffreu A. cflason John LU. Quiltg John C. CRicl2ert 'Paul S. CRislee :Ronald 'K. 'Ghompson Darin' LD. Uoss 'Gimothu fR. ZUest ECA SIGCDA fPfHI fRebecca 'Bates mollg Jo 'Battenfield Geffreg 'Bergh Scott Borrelli 'Kelleg Christine martin Clagett Stephen Combs 'Kathrgn Cooke 'Robert Etheridge Caroline 'Ferris 'Kevin flanigan Cimothg Gardner Cam Geer Craig Gosdin Anne Gresham Chad 'Hanes fDiane 'Harbold Jill flfinlele marilgn 'Kehoe Scott 'Krattenmaleer I:-eo Dantz lUilliam C. Bea III 'Kathleen mcCormiclz maura mcCullou3h Classics william maguire Louis G. manarin Lee miller Debra mitchell megan mitchell Lisa cneurohr Qaura Pitetti 'Ed Pittman Susan Plunkett margaret cRawles Kate CRodri3uez 'Kathrgn Sohns walter Staclzler mindg Stewart 'Patti Sullivan Dennis wimer facultg members Danielle CRanneft Calbot Selbg Dean Simpson Stuart wheeler GACDODA SIGODA 'KPUPPA EXPSILOCD TDELCA fPI Chemistrg Education Grand Alchemist -- 'Kellg S. :Kirkpatrick Uirginia 'P. Allen cRecorder W Susan 'Elizabeth 'Plunkett mafg gl- Aste Uisor E Laura cRuth Geer Christian 'D. 'Belz Facultg Advisor Stuart Clough Jennifer Suzanne 'Bauer Carolgn 'P. 'Booker mea 'young Cho Leah 'D. Galian michael J. Goger michael 'P. Gwaltneg Colleen 'Kelleu ZDa3ne Kennedu David O. 'Preier martin mason Philip 'Bradleu merrill Julia L. moore Janel K. murphg 'Kenng 'Pierce 'Deaver Shattuck Stephen 'K. Sigworth Anne Sullivan Lawrence Sweeneg michael UR. Cerrg 'Karen CR. williamson Janet lUrestler Pacultg members cRobert ill. 'Bell cRa5mond CTL 'Domineg Emma IU. Goldman Joseph G. :Keiser william mgers cRichard 10. 'Gopham Sandra L. 'Brink 'Gina m. 'Burton Julia 'K. Burns m. Gervais Cugler 'Phgllis J. 'Davis 'Ellen TJ. 'Diggs Leah Griffin Jog L. J-landsberru Suzanne 'J-litchcoch :Karen L. ffludgins lllendg E. 'Hundman 'Khristin L. Jenkins melissa G. Leftwich 'Beverlg A. Letcher Lee E. miller 'Krista m. 'Papas 'Pamela 'K. Pagonzecle Jill U. Schadt margaret Lgnn Steele Julia Ann Suffredini meredith 5R. 'Ghomas Suzanne 'R. Zllheathall Shannon K. z,Uood Lisa llloodcock facultg members 'B. 'Keith Eicher: Counselor Bruce Cobbs: 'Greasurer mavis 'Brown Jill 'Hunter Elaine 'Hurelz CTDGCRCACR OCDICCRQCU CBOACRD 'DEECA 'KAfPfPA Leadership 'President: 'Kellg S. 'Kirkpatrick Uice President: cnancg mciKenna Secretargz Aileen C. Smith Greasurer: Anne C. Sullivan 'J-listorian: mollg J. moline 'Election Chair: Laura lUorth3 'Puhlicitg Chair: Courtneg 'Reed fRenee Baldwin Beth Chiacchierini cRohin Cowan 'Bopharg 'Ea Liz francis Leanna Kflanger melissa 'flarple Lignn 'Hollomon Lgnn 'Hutchinson Colleen Kelleg Mina 'Kleid Gabrielle manganiello Jackie moenssens Julie moore Roberta mowerg Diane 'Pulletg maren :Roth Sarah Smith Julia Suffredini 'Pacultg Advisors mrs. Ellen 'Burhans fDr. Emma Goldman fDr. Jill fl'lunter 'Presidents Julie moore Uice 'Presidentr Gracg O'Lau3hlin 'facultg Secretargfzgreasurerz 'Phillip fl'lart 'Pacultg Advisor: 'Richard mateer 'Pegton Anderson 'Bevlgn 'Brousseau cRobin Cowan John S. 'Dag 'Barrett E. 'Farnham Jr. Laura Geer 'Eric Goldstein John C. Goodin Stacg fl'lenr5 Scott Johnson Ginnu 'Kendall fRobert m. Lillg J cnancg mc'Kenna mollg moline Lisa 'Padalino 'Keith 'Raker Courtneg :Reed Lori tRQ86StQf Cim Sagles Y. cRa5mond iflogge Gim gflgland Sharon moon Ghomas Stark Lisa 'B. Stiles Carole A. Summers Jim U,7alker Gloria Zuckerman facultg 'Harold U1 'Babb Zeddie 13. 'Bowen Stuart C. Clough 'Barbara Griffin Joan Gurneg John Outland Joanne Patton 15. 'Elaine ipenninger Joanne Preston fRichard Garrant llhlliam walker Sheldon wettack Alumnus fDeaver Shattuck Greq Simonian ' Chomas Cox Leggett Sr. GC. williams Law School rj-lonoris Causa ,Bob ,Beasleg Julia Anderson llhlliams 'Eric 'Berger 245 cnancu A. mc'Kenna P7-II AEPTHA Cf?-IECA Tlistorg Frances m. Casazza fRobin J. Cowan Jog Caroline Draper 'Barrett E. Farnham michael Patrick Gwaltneg Ampg 'Elizabeth Tlewett :Herndon Philpott Jeffregs Catherine C. Qaverg James CR. Buck, Jr. Louis Cimothg manarin John Patrick mcGill, Jr. Christopher 'B. mc'Kenna :Brian fRichard murdoch fBente Olsen Ann Carter Pace Pagmond Ji. Pittman III Susan Elizabeth Plunkett fDiane Gagle Pulleg 'Kevin 'Kennedg Stochlin Oliver weiss I P7-II BEER 'KAPPA Scholarship President: Irbg IB. 'Brown Uice President: cRa5mond P. Hilliard Secretargscreasurerz 'Prank E. 'Ealzin Jr. 'Historian and Secretarg Emeritus: Clarence J. Grag Chair, cnomination of 'J-lonorar5sAlumnus member: Bunn C fDiclzerson Jr. CosChairs, :Domination of members-inscourse: lllilliam Tl. mgers and marion J. Stokes Immediate Past President: marion J. Stokes Seniors lelected 1987i 'Eric m. Goldstein Carolgn C. mag CRoberta m. mowerg michael P. Ping Cgnthia J. Stein Seniors lelected 19881 Sandra m. Armstrong fRenee J. 'Baldwin 'Gina m. Burton ZDend5 Q. 'Butzin 'Frances ul. Casazza megan fy. Confair cRobin J. Cowan Jennifer m. 'Davis 'Kathleen m. fDe3nan John G. Goodin Sherri Il. Greene Dunn A. 'Holloman Charlotte Q. 'Hunter Sglvia E. Infante lllilliam Scott Johnson Ja-mes 'B. Qisowslzi Gabrielle manganiello Sharon Q. mason Philip KB. merrill Garg mills Jacqueline CR. moenssens mollg J. moline cRa5mond ffl. Pittman Shannon J. Pratt Diane G. Pulleg Susan U. cRitter Lnaren 'B. :Roth 'Kimberlg S. Seitz Gregorg C. Simonian Aileen C. Smith Sarah E. Smith 'Kevin 'K. Stocklin Anne C. Sullivan 'Brian J. Surette Qaura E. Zllorthg Juniors lelected 19881 Penny E. Collier Jog C. 'Draper Gimothg Q. Gardner Julie A. 'Hubbard fPfT-lI ECA SIGCDA 'Freshman President: 'flilarg 'B. Smith Dice President: Sarah CR. Cowner Secretargz cRichard Galasso, Jr. Creasurer: Caroline B. Stevens Tlistorian: 'Kristna Il. 'Krider 'Karen 'E-. Alexander :Rebecca G. 'Bates Angela Q. fBauer Lauren E. Bolt Angela 'D. Booth Julia Tl. 'Breaks matthew fR. 'Burns James IH. Carter III Jennifer If-. Caulfield Christopher A. Ciccarello 'Katherine A. Clark John Tl. Crooks 'Brent CR. fDamrow 'Kellg A. 'Dedel Ilauri A. 'Ditunno 'Kellg A. 'Emmert Christopher fR. fox matthew T. Goodburn Lisa A. Jiandsberrg Sarah C. Tlardison ffaura C. 'Hinkle Gimothg 'P. 'Holtz Cracg A. Jansen I 'Brian S. Jewett cRachel E. 'Kag 'Kevin G. :Kendall 'Harold ID. Band Suzanne m. Qavigne Tlonorarg melanie G. Lawrence michael S. llempner 'Patricia A. f-ukacs megan C. mcCarthg Julie m. maust Alisa 'H magor Sonia J. mcCutchan Elizabeth J. morrow Gracg T. morton 'Crevor 'P. mgers Ualerie Cnewman John G. crlichols qlancg A. 'Uooneig mark C. Oser 'Ghomas E. Panther marc C. 'Patterson Amg 'B. fPatteson Colleen S. 'Phelon If-ori A. 'Poveromo 'Hollig J. Price Cgnthia C. fReitme5er :Rebekah J. cRendall 'P. Jason fRicciardi If-ori A. cRie3er Shannon fRile5 Charles E. fRuf 'Dino U. Saccani Gina G. Seaman Steven E. Smith Dori J. Sohns 'Kristen E. Strahl 'Kathrgn 'B. Strickler Peter Uan fD5ke, Jr. 'Karen CR. llhlliamson 'Kathleen m. Z.Uon3 'Ghomas IU. 'young Pi?-II cKA4PfPA CDU music 'Kim 'Barefoot Carolign 'Booker Elizabeth 'Bostwick Julie ferrigno 'Eric Goldstein 'Beverlg Iletcher I Janel murphg Courtneg :Reed Cathg lUissin3er Scott lUitmer Shannon wood Sarah 'Gowner James Urmson 'Katie cnimmo Facultg Advisor: Gene Anderson PI CDU EPSIEOCTI mathematics President: Sglvia Infante fPfl'lI SICSCDA IDEA .5Romance Eanguages President: ulendg walker Uice President: 'Humberto Creasurer: Sarah Smith Secretargz wendg west Janine 'Berguido margaret Cercg Christopher Cochaud Jennifer 'Davis Eric Goldstein Susannah Gustafson Dunn fl-lollomon Stephen Jones 'Kathrgn Eangwell michele Eavin 'Kimberlg Eewis Ellen CUcCall Jacqueline moenssens michael cnapoletano Eente Olsen Sophie Perez 'Karin Schmedtie Earbara Stillman 'Karen lllilliarnson Andrew 'yaffa Cardounel Jr. Dice President: Phil merrill Greasurer: Sarah Smith Secretarg: 'Karen williamson Eric Goldstein cRebecca 'Hammer Julie Jones John Joseph Sean 'Keller 'Patricia Eulzacs 'Howard Eevine Gabrielle manganiello Janet marlzhus Ellen mccall Greg morrisett PI SIGCUA AEPJ'lA Political Science Sandra CU. Armstrong megan E. Barber margaret CU. Cercg John S. Dag :Kathleen CU. Degnan Eauren I. Greeleg Uernon E. Inge william S. Johnson fDiane E. 'Kragnale michael 'Kuchinskg 'Daniel CU. CUc'Burne5 Cheresa CU. CUcQuaid Garg A. mills 'Delores CUoses cRoberta CD. mowerg Anne E. Oppel Glenn S. Phelps Edmund S. Pittman fRa5mond fl-I. Pittma Diane G. Pulleg Suzanne E. Schoch margaret E. Short Anna K. Spear 'Douglas E. Steele Patrick C. Sullivan Susan CU. Guller Steve webb Eaura E. lUorth5 SCAiB'BAfRfD ACTND BLADE Psgchologg President: 'Kim Barefoot Uice President: Laura CUcGraw Secretargfcreasurerz 'Kim Perkins 'Kagan Aratow cRenee Baldwin meredith Brown missg Campbell John Cagard 'Karen Bunham Sarah Graves melissa 'Harple Jennifer fl'larris Julie fllubbard cnina :Kleid Lgn 'Kurtz qlancu CUc'Kenna Laura miron Lisa muller Stefanie mgers mari! O,'Donnell Jen Poseg Shannon Pratt maren fRoth 'Kim Seitz Julie Caglor Cracg Cuttle Christine uiatso Lisa llloodcocle militarg Science Captain: 'Elizabeth B. lflallzer 1st Lieutenant: Colleen 'Kelleg Qnd Lieutenant: John S Bag Compantg Advisor: Captain Overbg 'Kable 10. Bonfoeg Jag 'K. Chapman Sara J. folz 'Gimothg L. Gardner matthew C. 'Heppe 'Eric 'Howard' 'Kevin OU. fl-lood Charles 'Kelso John Pl. CUc'Donald 'Kevin IU. murphtg ' Patrick C. Sullivan Jefferu G. Chompson Bavid Uorhies C7-lEGA ALP?-lA 'KNPPA ?Reli3ion 'Presidents James CR. Luck Jr Pacultg Advisor: Philip CR 'Hart Robert 'D. Burnes L. Gimothg manarin Peter LU. CUcCabe Jacqueline moenssens Susan E. Zllhelen Cathleen S. llhssinger s the law division of the University, we shared our own experiences of graduate life by spending countless hours studying cases and establishing our own opinions and style. We gathered Down Under for a break from the seemingly endless amount of work, for it was there that we got away and temporarily relaxed from the pressures of school. From the infamous Torts class to Pierson vs. Post, we forged on to become lawyers of the first degree and developed many ties that bind us to Richmond. 250 Study Abroad . . . A summer program was conducted at Cambridge University for the purpose of affording law students an opportunity to enjoy the cultural life of Britain as well as gain exposure to the English common law which contains the roots of much of our own legal system. The students involved in the program had the opportunity to live and study in the town of Cambridge, which is about an hour away from London, in Great Britain. ln the words of one who was there, Mthis was the best exper- ience of my life." The program was open to law students from the University of Richmond and other accredited Ameri- can schools who had completed the first or second year of law school. Tuition and fees were comparable to studying a like term in the United States. The program was an extension ofthe University of Richmond School of Law and as such met the requirements of the Associ- ation of American Law Schools and American Bar Association. Normally about fifty students participat- ed in the program, the bulk being from T.C. Williams, although many law schools across the country were represented. "At no other time in my long years of schooling was I able to learn so much and enjoy myself to such an extent. l cannot recommend the program enough," recounted another student. Professors from both the University of Richmond and throughout Great Britain conducted the classes and participated in other research and study programs. Professors from T.C. Williams called it a "marvelous experience," and a great way to ubroaden perspec- tives." The program ran during the month of July and part of August. Students resided, dined and attended classes in the Emmanuel College on the Cambridge University campus. Comments heard about the rooms and campus ranged from "fabulous" to Nunbelievablef, Many students took advantage of the closeness of the European continent and spent their weekends in Paris, Amsterdam, Heidelburg or one of the other great cities of Europe. They visited the great art musuems and favorite cafes or quiet little villages in France or the low countries. Some even flew to Spain for the special festi- val days. g'There's no better way to spend a summer," commented one of the participants. Others delighted in the quiet charm of the English countryside visiting the cities of Ely and Norwich and walking in the hills of Scotland, while some preferred the fast train to London to enjoy the public houses, cinemas and theatres. f'All this and piling up credit for law school at the same time." "Wonderful old chap, simply wonderful." - Jack Kotvas 252 Studg Abroad fn., l , 5 If . Q55 - za ' .- 4 q 1 ,i vu I 'ig . ,X y 1. ' e , i' 1 . I . Q, ng 5 ,4' S! K xg. 724, 1 gf! V, H VM ft 45,1 , . VM' f- w -xr, KS' ' -f' 'J Y -V. Q -Vf ,, .mg "'4'!"'1-'wgnfvn-p1'.X--ig s k " " 'Q' 'V -9fU." L W 1'-' M- ' on 14. I-f J, -..n -.NT 's.,,, w.5,..,, ..Q::. .V -. -N. 0-S. ,'- .N uf V. ,L K Q 5 1 -M -A aww M -...QQ-. 4, MA, ,,X,.,, , , '-NM -v, , :P 'w.r,,Xk'w "Tiff, '-', ' ' f ' wwifw. . i3'VN:Y,l' ww Aww Q 'H-H 'A -an Wigs, ff 1' -1. 17 -A , ff Q 4 '..A. eb Ai Hs., - Q ' .A fe W - mi, . '+."f' f ' V :fm Q vs SG - , ,g'f.,. A- e Q K 3 e Q ef v Q . M155 . X N als li .Q Nwmxw R Reflection . . . The more things change, the more they remain the same. Solomon told us "there is nothing new under the sunf' Yet change does occur, physical change, emo- tional change, intellectual change and sometimes spiri- tual change, most often at a snailfs pace, yet at other times in a flash at the speed of light. For those hundred and fifty new and eager faces that appeared here that warm August day change was inevi- table, coming from colleges and universities stretching from the Atlantic coast to the Pacific Ocean and from home towns in the deep south to so far north as to be out of this country, they came to T.C. Williams eager to find what law school was all about. They came from backgrounds as diverse and varied as the places where they grew up and the schools where they studied. They came not seeking change, but seeking to improve their future, some to improve the future of others and some with even nobler ideas. They came to see if those ru- mors were true. Was law school as 'fhard" as they had been told? What did the future hold at T.C. Williams? What changes would occur? Many opportunities for change existed at law school. The students were taught to 'gthink like a lawyerf, The students were taught to avoid being vague, to be pre- cise, f " . . . don't use pronouns, tell us who you are talking about . . . " Little by little, flash by flash the changes came. Words that conjured up mystique and awe, Corpus Juris Secundum, Moot Court, Law Review, memos, briefs, became not only familiar, but exciting and ful- filling experiences. The change came in the classroom, under fire while being the "victim" of the Socratic method. The change came in the moot court room, during the oral argument of a well prepared and "slaved overl' brief. And the change came in the quiet moments at the library when a legal principle finally sank in or a case was found directly 'Lon point." Sometimes the change occurred during a social event like the river boat cruise, or a ski trip or at a great formal occasion like the Barrister's Ball or during a busy time at the 'fDown Under." The opportunities abounded at the victory gatherings for the Moot Court competition or at the pleasant receptions for that spe- cial guest. For some the flash occurred at the "wailing wall" when a grade was posted, for others it was during spe- cial moments in summer school feeling the intimacy of a small class with familiar faces and a friendly profes- sor. Yet others experienced it studying abroad in a school hundreds of years older, an ocean away in dis- tance, and sometimes light-years away in ideas from the home in the brick and stone edifice on the Universi- ty of Richmond campus. Still others were effected while working in that 'fclinical" program in a judge's chambers, at a local law firm or at one of the participat- ing state agencies. Whether in a flash or at a pace where it was hardly noticed the change did occur. The new abilities, the new skills, the knowledge that was gained has made the maturing and the confidence possible and the future just as challenging as the past thanks to that exception- al community, those special people at the T.C. Wil- liams School of Law. - Jack Kotvas ra-W 255 Client Counseling and Negotiations Board Front Row: Mark Michelsen, Sallie Hunt, Mi- chele Lewane, Gaye Taxey. Row 2: Carole Agee, Stuart Leeth, Claire Cafritz, Courtney Allen, Philip Garland. Row 3: Jon Copeland, Elizabeth Butterworth, John Apostle, Tom Stark, Greg Carr, Doug McGee. Student Bar Association Front Row: Neil Cowan, Mark Graham, Eileen Long, Lisa Comber, Kim Harris, Linda Schorsch, Tom Stark, Row 2: Russell Allen, Chuck Wall, Dave Roll, James Tyler. Honor Court Front Row: Eva Brindis, Kim Pinchbeck, Alice Lee, Lisa Comber. Row 2: Kelley Dunn, Heather White, Richard Samet. 256 Law Organizations Mike Napoletzzno Mike Napolerano Nancy Nomzey Q v W. Q as f ,L ma y 3 4 j, I , N ' 7 'Z , I' I x 7 1 f W I ' sq 5 , se xes zi 4 W W .Q , 15. :V ls ,x L Q Q Y ,Q 2 5 ,Zi M 1 A, . 1 sv " 3. sf- in V ev A. mm. 4 . W M Keel 73 Q: 1 . X K G! J R IL A K 'V' 4 I 3liix: F ns -Y If g, , Q, xg-, 5. ' . O N ll l , Q p QR Lek ,yy Q 4 QE. li if , .QL xx , Q' 4 x ,gg Q.. .J V 4 is ' 19 19 Q I Q-bg?-gg 5 -il- 1 , k',,' Ml QQ 'f 'z nl ,A ,4 A kk?- H N. an y 5 f M 3 f"' ' 'qw X , ,' -fgh. ' L ,Q , f. I, iw .. V " 'KY 'H K 4' ' Q I . : W . fn 4 in r 'Lf' Q , XA ' 2 , 4 2 , 5 W ,,,, ,Q 4: wwf 24 - ,, 7 E km g 1? li, S. ' 1' , 7 . fr ,ti ,, R xv-,G 'Q , r M ' nv' ::-1' I W Vw 'YK 2:2 ns nu U: f nv nv ul in ll. wa an an on , I' an ,u in me ll' ' V2 In no an Q U' -' iv "' 522 222 33 ' 3: an zu 51415 vu Q m m -.H 2? .L3 ,' S32 '--'-' ,, .-. 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A5 we rnooee! frorn the Jhetetow into the hright light ofthe ren! worleh we hegetn to rqfiect on the rneetningfn! tirnes nt the Unioeryity of Riehrnonet. Thefe rqlleetionf, cornhinee! with the , frienetyhiof and experiences, ereettee! ties in eeteh of ns. 269' f ' x g, 1 1 4 . 4 x 'x Gs 5,4354 f 4.-. '3?'5",m ' 'f"5'??3ff!yQ " A 3, ,,,,,,, V,,,,,,A44.:. W 5 M .gu2lS5is5z'Sgj1fzf msn A 1 UM'-fx' fe-wa f ,cm W, HF 1 x ,wi ,ay ew, we eiretw te et close, rememhering feteex, enentf, etnet' timef from onr yeetrf in Riehmenet. Even thengh we etre from the north, Jonth, eezyt, or weyt, there if et ,Detrt in et!! ofns' thezt remezinf here. We eetme to thiy Uninerfity, we Jetw new oppertnnities, etnet' we eengnereet' eitr jeezrf etnet' inyeenritiey. Thns, the tiey thett hinez' etre the .Chills we never jnrget etnez' the memeriey thett Zetst jirener. 272 H 5 I I . I s : I : . I

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University of Richmond - Web Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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