University of Virginia - Corks and Curls Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 444
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1971 volume:
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CORKS 81 CURLS! University of Virginia! Contents!
Photo Essays 2! Commentary 5O! Groups 8O! Housing
11O! Social 128! Commentary 218! Politics 232! Gradu-
ate University 256! Sports 352! Capitalism 400! Photo
Essays 418! Editor, barry leader - Special Assistant,
sharon weisler! Managing Editor, henry bowden! Busi-
ness, hal bogard! Production, jeff cohn! Photography,
steve gresham - Associates: roy alson, bill sear, rick
smith - Staff: bob bedell, greg castillo, dixon hammon,
chip hinrichs, dave hunt, chris kerr, howard macrae, harry
mc wreath, phil pappajohn, pete robinson, bob sampson!
Literary Contributors: rick ackerman, bill holleman, chris
kerr, joel kleinman, willie perkins, louis swing Cstrikeb!
Art: tay armstrong, pat marshall! Groups: paul pitts,
bonna rackman! Honoraries, jac sperling! Graduate Uni-
versity: joe coci, chris mandelaris - Associates: pete dierks,
david spurlock, britton trice! Social: ken dierks, zach
young! Politics: charles ford, charles joseph! Housing:
greg hudson, Cade stockmeyer! Sports: bruce armistead '
Associate, drew bailey! Capitalism: dan aldridge, paul
burkes! Subscriptions: guy collier - Associate, david mussel-
white! Office Managers: ted freeman, ken nix! Assistants:
kathy baldwin, houston beaumont, niessa brateman, tom
brooks, john butler, hugh carter, croxton gordon, gordon
heyworth, roberta hitt, kenneth kastner, linda Ieatherbury,
anna lord, george maloomian, dickie mc mullan, george
meredith, david multer, mike sanders, jack shapiro, betty
shotton, sam skinner, terry walmanf Printing, american
yearbook! Portraits, carol studios! Specifications: ad-
dress inquiries to the editor, newcomb hall, charlottes-
ville! Support: ruth and morris Cboth setsj, howard, faye,
david, kathleen, clara.
.54-Lada. T. ' M.
This is a yearbook about people, their emo-
tions, and feelings. lt is not designed to pic-
ture every student, nor is it edited to exclude
current problems. It makes no attempt to
chronicle every event, for in a school of 10,000
and growing, that in itself is impossible. The
Corks and Curls simply tries to show the major
trends of the year - both good and bad, de-
pending on your perspective.
As we examined 1970-1971, it became in-
creasingly apparent that this was not just an-
other year of change for a basically dynamic
institution. After 150 years of a traditional
past, this has truly been the Year One of a
different place. The strike of May, and the
frustrated quiet of September, the admission
of blacks in significant numbers, coeducation,
severe housing and parking shortages, an
"A.C.C. atmosphere," and increased recogni-
tion of academic prominence all foreshadow
future developments - some inspiring hope,
and some fear. '
With the Vietnam Conflict becoming the "ln-
dochina War" and 2200 students as next
year's projected first-year enrollment, more
changes are likely. We can only guess about
the future. But, we can step back for a mo-
ment and take a close look at the way in which
the students of the University have reacted to
the flux of the current year. This yearbook has
endeavored to do just that.
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It was a wet, gray morning in April, I picked up the Washington Post and read
of President Nixon's decision to send offensive troops into Cambodia. I was, at
first, a bit dazed. Then, as I began to think over the implications of such an
act, I felt really afraid for the first time since the Cuban missile Crisis - afraid
not so much for my own life as for the existence
of men on earth. It may sound extravagant, but
at the time the fear was real, and it was only
the more effective since I felt utterly powerless
to do anything which might alleviate the situation. I
I think now, as I look back on that morning,
that many students across the country felt the
same sort of helplessness, the same anxiety and
...the fear seemed real.
fear. Many of the President's silent majority must
have felt that way also. They must have begun
to wonder, as did the students, about what had
happened to the process of balance of powers
which is so important to our government. Many
more probably wondered what had happened to
the man in the White House. There seemed no
provocation for the President's move. It seemed,
frighteningly an almost whimsical last grasp at
victory in a war most Americans believed could
not, in the old sense, ever be won.
While a great many must have been surprised
and anxious, it was the young who felt most ur-
gently the need to act, to stop the expansion of
the war before it was too late. I, one of that num- I
ber, thought a long time about how to best ex-
press my deep dissatisfactions with Nixon's
move. At first, like many of my friends, I at- I
tended the demonstrations which had been orga- I
nized the same day, for I felt the need to get out I I
and do something. It was not possible to sit
down and study Herman Melville, essay writing, Albert Camus, or the process
of celluar mitosis - all seemed irrelevant and even picayune before the enor-
mity of the current crisis. So I attended demonstrations on the lawn those
first few days. I yelled to stop the war, to stop the killing, to stop all evil do-
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ings and doers, and for a time I actually thought
I was accomplishing something. But the feeling
did not last long. It all seemed futile. So what
if we all got together - three or four thousand
of us anyway - and listened to high-flung
rhetoric and shouted out our lungs for peace
and even merited a sketchy story in the Post
- so what? I sat in my dormitory room and
stared at Winslow Homer's "Breezing Up."
How fine it would be to have lived then, l
thought, how fine! Scooting and smashing
along under yards of flapping canvas with the
salt spray, the breeze coursing through my
hair. Or bending to an oar in the captain's
dory, pulling him - standing there in the stern
like a statue - to puff cigars over Scotch with
his fellow seafarers. Aye, that would be the
life! But my eyes wandered from Homer to an
Associated Press photograph of the My Lai
massacre. There, in the mud of Viet Nam, lay
young children covered with blood, one des-
parately clutching her mother crumpled in
death. This, I thought, is my time. This is the
segment of time I have been born into, and
this is the part I must live. How to stop the
war? Not by demonstrating, that was certain.
It was too easy, for nothing was sacrificed. Not
even our time. I, like most others, found the
demonstrations rather fun. We were there to-
gether. We booed together, laughed together,
sang together. That was fun, and in fact, it
was almost a game.
Then came the clenched fist on a
red flag, and with it the call to strike.
The call swept the country, and Wednesday
morning, May 6, I woke to find it had been
answered. How, I thought, could it help but be
answered. Other students across the country
had reached precisely the same conclusion as
myself, with the help of the Kent State tra-
gedy: violent demonstrating not only gets you
nowhere, it may cost you your life. So striking
classes seemed the most obvious next step. It
was, more than anything else, an 'expression
of our fear for the future. For what good would
. . smashing along under
yards of flapping canvas . .
a B.A., an Nl.A., or a Ph.D. do in the only fu-
ture we could see at the time - either no fu-
ture at all or an unbearable one? We had lost
confidence in our leaders, the men we ex-
pected to run the government, so that we
could attend classes and could study with a
reasonable amount of hope for the future. By
not going to class, then, we wanted to say to
the President: "Sir, the national situation has
reached such a state that we can no longer
continue our day-to-day activities as students.
You have failed us, and we must, as human
beings, express in some way how we feel
The strike began with rhetoric, too, but it
soon cooled down, and the objectives began to
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materialize. lt became, by Friday, a serious
matter, only for those students who were will-
ing to devote a great deal of time and energy
to the cause. Accordingly, at this point many
students went back to class, thinking there
was little more they could do. They felt that
they had shown the President their senti-
ments, and that he would now listen.
For me, Friday was the high point in the
strike. Schools across the nation were on
strike. l had the feeling then that this move-
ment actually had potential, and, in fact, had
more than any other movement since the war
began. Never before had so many schools -
or even so many people - registered in var-
ious ways their disappointment in President
Nixon's handling of the war. l didn't know
what we could do to communicate our feel-
ings, but certainly we were together. In the
next few days, when l began to think ot how
futile even a nationwide student strike would
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or if there was not community support, I
wanted to drum some up. With this in mind,
canvassing the town seemed the best way for
me to use my time. I will go out to the people,
I thought, and speak with them and hear what
they have to say and maybe, possibly, change
somebody's mind. Little did I know what was
in store for me in Charlottesville.
I started out one hot, muggy morning with
an armful of telegrams, postcards, the
Hatfield-lVIcGovern petition, and other printed
matter. The first area I covered was a typical
"He I5 Our Leader,"
Came the response
time after time
middle class one. The housewives were rela-
tively amenable to students, though they
seemed, like most others as it later turned out,
to think we were all the dissidents who started
the ruckus at the Rotunda Saturday morning. I
spent a good half of my time that day trying to
show these people the distinction between the
students in the street and myself. I was happy
to find that most - even the very poor living
in one-room shacks on Nassau Drive -
could make that distinction. But I would con-
stantly run up against increasing numbers of
road blocks as I moved the conversation from
students to Viet Nam. All but a very few of the
people with whom I talked - I sat in maybe
thirty homes in two days - wanted the Presi-
dent to get us out of Viet Nam and Cambodia.
But only a few, on the other hand, were willing
to openly criticize the President. "He is our
leader," came the response time after time
when I questioned Nixon's decision. "He has
many more facts than any of us. Why not give
the man a chance? He will do much better with
the country united behind him, rather than
against him," they would say. For myself, this
argument held little water, mainly because I
felt that Nixon had completely misinterpreted
his vast, unique store of facts. But later that
day, and especially the next day when I began
talking to lower middle class people, another
more cogent argument was levelled against
me. "What do you expect to accomplish?" they
would ask. "You have no power now, as a stu-
dent. That is the reality you must face: you
have little more power than we do. So why not
wait until you become a doctor or a lawyer -
why not wait until your words carry a little
more weight?" At first I would answer that I
was not so sure we would all be around by the
time I was supposed to graduate. Bit by bit,
however, as more people said almost precisely
the same thing to me - that I should go to
class now to work for the much greater power
that I would later have - it began to sink in.
These people seemed to have more confidence
in my country than I did. That made sense:
they had lived through much more with this
nation than I. It was almost like the difference
between a close friend and a mere acquaint-
ance. The first seems much more trustworthy
and capable of weathering all kinds of
difficulties, the second seems somewhat shal-
low and flimsy, if only because he has not
been given a chance to prove himself.
I went back to my room at the second day's
end, and sat and looked at Homer's painting,
at the My Lai photograph, and then at the
American flag I had put on the wall earlier in
the year. America the beautiful. Where had I
lost my confidence? Everywhere, everyday I
had lost it little by little. Was I now regaining
it? No, not exactly. Rather, I thought as I re-
signedly opened my biology book, I was
artificially buttressing my confidence so as to
last through the semester. Nlaybe this summer
I could do something to stop the war. Or
maybe . . . yes, maybe I had just better wait
until someone would not only listen to what I
had to say but would try to comprehend it, too.
If it was not by that time too late.
If Q QM '
LED TALK H
THE WAR AND
J 'R Q
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UU VE SEEN THIS MAN
BUT DU UU KNO HIM?
An icy wind blew from a darkening sky and
through the newly bare trees. lt was that first
really cold day before Thanksgiving. Somehow
the surroundings looked different from when I
had filed through with one-thousand other
first-year students in search of punch, cookies
and a quick handshake. Maybe it was the sha-
dows which now made the house look larger
against the still lit sky. Their middle step is mar-
ble. Never noticed that.
The warmth felt good as one of the Shannon's
daughters opened the door to a dimly lit hallway.
I was interrupting a game of "Battleships" she
noted while running up the varnished stairs to
get her mother. lVlrs. Shannon soon appeared
with the five daughters: Lois, Susan, Bess, Elean-
or, and Virginia. I was half expecting to see a
North Carolina, Georgia, and Tennessee, but the
jokes l'd often heard were just that.
lVlr. Shannon was delayed at a Library Commit-
tee meeting. Susan showed me her "fingerding"
doll and the holes where three teeth had been.
lVlrs. Shannon seemed to have a slight cold.
With the President's arrival l went to the fam-
ily room which had once been lVlr. Darden's
study. IVlr. Shannon retired to his favorite chair,
glanced at the newspaper, then listened to my
CGC: What is your educational background,
Shannon: I went for two years to Lexington
High School, and then to Darlington in Rome,
Georgia. After my undergraduate years at
Washington and Lee, I went to Duke and was
a graduate assistant and also was doing
graduate work, though I was not taking a full-
time work-load. I spent two years getting an
IVl.A. there and then was five years in the Sec-
ond World War in the Navy. After the War I
went back to graduate work for a year at Har-
vard. Then I went on as a Rhodes Scholar to
Oxford and got my doctorate there.
C8tC: Did you ever consider going to Virginia
at any time then?
Shannon: No. IVly father was a professor at
Washington and Lee. It had been understood
that l'd go to school there.
CGC: How old were you when you went to
Shannon: I was . . . let's see . . . I was, ah,
twenty-nine. Because of the five-year hiatus for
the war . . . there hadn't been any Rhodes
Scholars during the period, they allowed you to
count the amount of time you had been in the
service, and add that on to the twenty-four
years age limit. So I just got in under the wire.
C8tC: The year you went to Oxford, then, was
1947. Were you married to Mrs. Shannon
Shannon: No. I didn't know Eleanor then.
CGC: When were you married?
Shannon: In 1956, six months before we came
C8tC: How did you and Nlrs. Shannon meet?
Shannon: Oh, that's a good story. We knew
each other through family . . . some of my
relatives knew Eleanor and her family, and
she'd heard about me through them. But actu-
ally, she went to Sweet Briar with the wife of a
very good friend of mine, Marvin Perry, who
used to be Dean of Admissions here and is
now President of Goucher College. He and I
were in graduate school together at Harvard
and were very close friends, working under the
same professor there. So I met Nlrs. Shannon
through his wife. We met at a meeting of the
Historical Society of the Nlodern Language
Association. Nlrs. Shannon was teaching his-
tory at Southwestern, and was up for the his-
tory meeting. I was down from Harvard for the
C8tC: Do you foresee the new University burea-
cracy structure as making you a more inacces-
sible President in the future?
Shannon: The primary reason for restructuring
the administration under five vice presidents
was to give them responsibility and authority
to act in their respective divisions and allow
me more time to be accessible to all segments
of the University community. For example,
during the past year I have been able to par-
ticipate in many more events on the Grounds
including visits to dormitories and small semi-
nars. Contact with individual students means
a great deal to me.
C8tC: Turning now from the personal to the
public side, President Shannon, what about
your actions during last Spring's strike? If you
had it to do over again, would you take the
same day-by-day steps, especially those at the
end of the week with your speech to the Uni-
versity community and the letter to Virginia's
Shannon: I think that it's impossible really to
look back, but I think that we came through
the whole business with essentially our objec-
tives: maintaining the full operation of the
University, no one hurt, no property seriously
damaged, all of us closer together, and per-
haps communicating and talking among all
sides, faculty, students, and administrators.
So I think that the whole thing in the long run
came out pretty well . . . I wouldn't try to sec-
ond-guess the whole thing.
C8tC: The week did strain your relationships
with not only the Board of Visitors and the leg-
islature, but also the alumni. Would you cater
a little more to those sides of the University
had you to do it over again?
Shannon: I can say this . . . I always do the
best that I possibly can as to what I think is
good for the University. You have to do that,
and let the chips fall where they may.
C8tC: How do you approach the problem of
trying to please all sides of the University
community - the students, faculty, adminis-
trators, and alumni?
Shannon: I think University presidents are like
prime ministers and other government officials
in a way, because certainly no matter how
good they are or how effective, under certain
circumstances they either have public support
or they don't. There are always certain deci-
sions that some people don't like'. But I try not
to react to pressures from one side or the
other. In making decisions, I always try to do
what is best for the University, and essentially,
those members that are actually right here. If I
make too many of the wrong ones, I won't be
C8tC: Looking back, then, what do you see as
your main failing in office as President of the
University? What is wrong with the University
now that you might have corrected?
Shannon: That's a good question. l'm sure
that most people could tell you the things l've
neglected. lt's hard to cover all the bases, but
l've tried generally to keep moving forward on
all fronts at all times. Two years ago, I think,
we emphasized the library . . . and on the
biennium we do emphasize certain things . . .
but we do try to keep moving all along to-
C8tC: What do you perceive to be the biggest
problem that the University faces today? ln-
Shannon: Well, I think the biggest problem by
far is being sure that we have adequate build-
ings. At a point in history where we are rapidly
increasing in size, we seem to always be run-
ning behind with the buildings that we need,
both for the quality of the programs as well as
the numbers that we need to accomodate. The
problem is bad right now, and in a couple of
years, it may become hard to keep first-rate. It
is difficult to keep being first-rate unless you
have the facilities. Of course the library is a
problem . . . another problem is maintaining
faculty salaries. All these things are important
C8tC: Can the University, as it is instituted
now, cope with the problems that you
Shannon: The University was never better
equipped to face the many problems of higher
education than it is today. The quality of our
student body and faculty has never been
higher. You must remember that the problems
we have now pale alongside those faced by the
University during the Civil War period and dur-
ing the years immediately following World War
ll. The support of generations of students,
faculty and alumni have made it possible for
us to be today on the threshold of greatness in
a number of areas and I expect no less sup-
port from those who are at the University now.
fjoyce leigh, humphries a
and they are students and
yes, virginia, there-fis a
ann peterson, a carol marie: jeffries and a
joyce leigh humphries and there are ads for
women's lingerie in the cavalier daily and
there are 42 rejected urinals in the men's
dormitories and there arei lipsticks and
nd there are
faces of pro-
klaus, a mary
powderpuffs and false
magazines in newcomb
painted fingernails waving
fessors. there are people you to
open doors for them and people who
suspect you if you do and are people
who wea?5 chanel no. 5 and
who get to have shower curta an
d there are
people who did not go to st, pa or philips
ggceter orighoate andithere arg tpeople who do
roll t6i'ffnadisoniQi6r mary b jdwin or sweet
briar and there are people w not belong
who do not
k God, and
in fraternities and there are
carry black umbrellas and
do li'l not shop at eljo's
yes, virginia, there is a senta
ann peterson, a carol
wasn't it about time.
Virginia has a new face- a new
'dorms in early Septemb r
v 3 sr.
aYes, Virginia, there is a
iKlaus. Although some found
difficult to accept this fact,
most the incision has
1 , .
body, but most importantly, a new m, ' - g
mind that challenges the old one, tha 'fattles
its complacency with a gentleman's appinech
to academics and extra-curriculars. ,lt is a
mind with different perceptions and neyv intui-
tions. It is the mind of a person, an individual.
It is not seeking group identity, but identity
with the whole. "We are not just women, we'
people". "Why wouldn't I stop to talk toi
bunch of guys? l'd stop to talk to as
girls." "No, I won't give a woman's
but I'Il give my opinion if you want it."
lt has been hard for some of
tlemen to accept the wome
weren't sure how to act. Two
potential rapists camped
good public relations.
co-eds only on off
weather was too poor
der did not faith in
boys. But the are
ably back ...tp place, and
for many the operation
B L AC K
WHAT DOES IT MEAN TO BE A
BLACK AT THE UNIVERSITY?
Having no Black staff mem-
bers, we were in a quandry as
to how we might accurately de-
pict the Black experience here.
Willie Perkins, a Black student
in the College answered our
query in the following pages of
prose and poetry. lVIr. Perkins's
words are extremely thought
provoking, though the emotions
expressed, are possibly difficult
for a White to comprehend. One
thing we do know well is that
unless you are Black, and are
at this university, you can never
really know what that combina-
tion means. Certainly these four
short pages can provide but a
modicum of understanding.
lVly dear Virginia:
"Just because people love your mind, doesn't mean
they have to have your body, too."
- Richard Brautigan
And that's where my mind is. I think about that, too, many times
rumbling over and over and over . . .
I made my first mystake and now I have to quit or I will go out my
mind isn't all too groovy, Right
Now nationally and locally, my Darling, and this here is the truest
found in the annals of our history, immediate
Favorite newspapermagazine or radiotvgrapevine, right sty-run:
we will consider the buffalo and
The state of the banana peel if we shall ever understand what the
moon is all about and if
The sun is ripe yet to pick from the floor or off the floor or out of
the floor - Dig diddig digdig
Something kin to the ceiling but different only in certain aspects
and good on cold days because it stays
Congealed in your sweet bosommama where the apple cart, you
know, my Love, is nothing but a crock
Of shutup and shotup and shytup backth and forth in someone's
mind with the overfunderstanding
We must have the most important considerations afforded to us
speeds and thusso and henceforthence
I shall only philosophize upon the toilet of life and wipe the goo
from my thoughts which, well
lVIust stick to your funky eyes resting upon the thirsty roads of
sand - blades - shattered windows
Only good for the day specified on my foot in whichupon all this
shall be henceforth pensively
Removed and Left for our dilemma and our minds shall be,
mamadear, lVIud and Blood.
Bamboola boolabam bam bam boombam Bamboolabam bamboola
is righton Vain . . . the beauty and beast
As the case may be of vanity, 'cause ever did you understand Nlan
the person who lacks should be
The first to be vain since there should be certain conciliations for
Iife's neglect - a hell below
In a superbad society composed of givers and takers: those that
have Should give humbly and the don't haves
Should take vainly . . . So ask me once again. Well now, Brothers
Why do you walk across the floor as lightly as if you weren't there?
When I could take the Student Council that
is just doing its functioning thing with the
power of the peopIe's power to suggest
policies and state their positions through the
damned channels of the Administration . . .
Politics and the Grounds' Politics - the
politics of finding one's Self and discovering
what makes the peoplefsystem tick, Right,
onward to wind and wind one's Self out.
Why do you whisper as if no one hears?
Yes, I should rise above the restrictions of
our affair. Take off my shoes. Walk the roads
of my imagination. Would you be happy then?
I think not for Tradi-tion sez that the Tradition
is to accept your hypnotic dance as a tacit
Tradition . . . Surely you jest when you offer
me manhood, but I do not when I think of
1865 as today, tomorrow, every year. I
remember how we moved in lVIay before saying
"IVIay I," when the breathing of a thousand
ceased for a moment until the revitalizing
fragrance was sucked from your mouth, a
fragrance akin to that of Rappaccini's
daughter. You give me just enough of myself
to lNot pacify me yet I will never be satisfied
and do I understand your intentions to foster
Blackfwhite understanding when there can be
little understanding considering most Black
subjects evokesuch Passion and Fear that
they are breezed overfpocketedfforgotten -
even in' Black History.
And I too am of that dream of our fathers
entrenched in the belief that a college
education for his son is the ultimate goal no
matter if he has no directionflf education goes
nowhereflf he perverts his creativity for the
power of the dollar - only to eat away the
individual like terminal gangrenefor If he loses
himself in the Impersonality and the Isolation
which result from the selective policies of
sports . . . The Institution: lVIy Virginia Your
Virginia Our Virginia . . . Which acknowledges
Blacks as the Third World - Rightyouknow -
Gents, hippies . . . And-Way-Over-Yonder . . .
the blacks. Now to you Virginia I ask: Can I
not have apathy and be apathetic? - Can I
choose without a choice?
Your illegitimate son,
Willie B. Perkins
P.S. To my Black Brothers and Sisters: LET
THE DEVIL KNOW YOU'RE HEREQ for I have
said nothing even though the point is, I have
said more than can be UNDERSTOOD. RSVP.
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PEOPLE. YOU'RE USUALLY
TOO BUSY TO
GET TO KNOW THEIVI.
EDlTOR'S NOTE: The same guy sat in front of you in
Psychology for the whole year. But what did you know
about him, except that the barber cut his hair unevenly.
When you think about it, there were many people in
1970-71 who were just as visible as the guy who
blocked your view of the blackboard. They were as
much a part of your year as any athletic or social event,
yet they remained pretty much anonymous. Corks and
Curls staff photographer-writer Chris Kerr wondered
about some of these people. What follows are his stories
about five who were usually just passing blurs as you
hurried to whatever seemed important at the time.
Chris found these blurs very interesting.
' ARTHUR S. READ
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,T ., "IGUESSI'VE
l -9- BEEN Hx-xPPiEsT
BEEN AT SEA"
You walk past him a couple of times a week,
in and out, dashing through the stacks hoping
that your classmates haven't beaten you to the
only copy of the volume you need. lf you're
lucky, you check it out, slip into the rope bot-
tleneck at the door, give him your book, which
he checks against the return card, handing it
back with a polite nod. As you leave you see
him trying to relocate his place in the paper-
back he's reading, only to lose it as the next
student comes by. Maybe you wonder who this
distinguished gentlemen is, the director of the
library saving himself some money, or, maybe,
a retired gentleman supplementing his retire-
ment income. You wonder, but only for a few
steps, because the brisk air is reminding you
to close your coat, and your class starts in
He's Arthur E. Read, and if ever there is a
case of looks being deceiving, he's the text-
book example. Aware of his aloofness, the ques-
tioner has the task of an ice-breaker. But he
soon warms, slips off his glasses, sits back
and lets you see where he's been and what
he's done. "I guess that l've been happiest
when I was at sea. Off and on l've been on
ships. I started as a crewman, then I was an
oiler, and the last time, a ship's purser. But it
just seemed that I wasn't going anywhere. I
guess you could say that I'm the proverbial
jack-of-all-trades, yet master of none. l've
managed a gift shop in Williamsburg, and
Brown's here. Had my own in California. I
went to college at William and Nlary, before
Williamsburg was restored. Then, it was just a
dirty, beat-up Southern town. l was a Captain
in the Air Corps, an inspector." Since then,
he's travelled extensively in Europe, South
America, and Africa. But he's here now, check-
ing students and their books. "We're not
trying to catch dishonest people. We accept
the fact that people make oversights. But
there have been a few with juvenile attitudes."
Off the job, Mr. Read likes to work with his
hands at his hobbies. He has done work in
wood, leather and metal, but now he does
water color illustrations of children's books for
his nieces and nephews. Also, he covers boxes
with hand-blocked Italian paper that he's col-
lected. As for the future, the "Wanderlust" is
about to strike and his thoughts are turned
toward Nlexico and an inexpensive, carefree
retirement. He's planning to pick up photogra-
phy so that he can shoot pictures on a free
lance basis 'for American magazines. But
that's in the future, for Arthur Read to dream
about. Other people have dreams, but Arthur
Read lives them.
Shops on the Corner . . . some place to
' CARL ROHIVlAN
AND HE'S STILL
ramble between classes, with a date on the
weekend . . . buy a record, look at the porno,
check out the freaks. Sandwiched between
Nlincer's and the 'Virginian' is the University
Sports Shop, run by Carl Rohmann and his
son, Jay. The Sports Shop is still one of the
most unaffected stores around. Its shelves are
dishevelled. The ceiling is cracked. Its plaster
is chipped and eroded away by rain, exposing
mortar and support beams. "l keep it this
way," Carl Rohmann explains. "lf l fixed it up,
they'd charge me more rent. The last guy here
ran a clothing store, and his whole stock got
rained on . . . all those Harris tweeds and
things. No, I like it like this. 0ur only problem
is keeping all the stock out in the open so
people can get to it."
At a time when increased specialization is
the tenor of the hour, the Rohmanns are a re-
freshing exception. They run the store, wait on
the customers, stock shelves, string rackets,
and put the bindings on your skis. Jay, 24,
lil- Q, --Aug'
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. xii. .
TY"-1' - ,
V ,Jimi A V :Ea
started at the Sportshop only recently. Now he
watches the books and keeps his Dad up on
the latest trends. "Without Jay, l'd still by car-
rying stock from when I started in sports.
When I go skiing, l still wear lace-up boots.
Being here on the Corner is great. This is the
pulse of the University. We pick up on all the
trends. When steel tennis rackets came out,
we had them before anybody else."
Carl has been on the University sports scene
for almost 40 years. He took his degree in
Geology here in 1935, and was tennis coach
for 35 years. Off season, he taught other
sports, sometimes coaching in Florida at a
club during the winter, or at Long lsland dur-
ing the summer. When the travelling got to be
too much, he started his sports store, first at
the University Shopping Center, but now on
the Corner. "When l was a teenager, a man told
me that if I could string a racket well, l'd never
lack for business, and that's the way its been.
l was stringing rackets before college, and
have been doing it ever since. I must have
string more than 30,000 tennis rackets."
Nlr. Rohmann, reflecting on changes he's
seen, mentioned all the big lecture classes
now. "They were smaller then, and we had
some great teachers. l used to cut my regular
classes just to hear Stringfellow Barr's lec-
tures, even after I had his course. About half-
way through the semester, he'd have to an-
nounce that they weren't public lectures, be-
cause people from all over would be there.,
When I was here, I didn't join a fraternity. I
was against them. They ruled the roost. But
now I'd have to say l'm for them. They keep
some semblence of tradition.
"We weren't worried when they didn't have
' FOSTER LDWE
IT WASN'T EASY,
WILL FIND LIFE
A LITTLE BETTER.
Anonymous people. When you lived in the
dorms . . . what was the last name of the per-
son who cleaned your room and halls every
day for a year? O.K .... what was his first
name? . . . O.K., can you just describe him?
Male or female? White or black? Huh? . . .
We noticed Foster Lowe when he called out
our name as we walked through Old Cabell
Hall late one Fall afternoon. Hey, its the guy
who washes dishes with us at the Dutch Pantry.
Say, Foster, you mean you work here, too?
Born in Arlington in 1923, Foster has been
working for more than eight years as a janitor
for Buildings and Grounds. Before that, he
mandatory gym classes anymore. We sold our
whole stock of gym suits even before school
started, to the tourists. They're more popular
Now Mr. Rohmann has Jay, a business ma-
jor at East Carolina, in the business. It's good
to see him there, as his presence guarantees
that the sports store with the warm human
touch will be around for some time to come.
worked for the Allied Supple Company. His
wife, Grace, has also worked for Buildings and
Grounds, for some nine years now. Foster has
worked nights for as long as he can remem-
ber: first as a janitor in the hospital, and for
the last three years as a dish washer at the
Dutch Pantry, where we met him. But why? I
mean nobody works that hard . . .
Well, the reason is their son, Scott. He is a
hard-working "Wunderkind," whom the Lowes
have put through Medical School. It was a long
haul for Scott . . . from Esmont Elementary,
to Burley, to Virginia Union on scholarship, to
Meherry Medical School in Tennessee, and
now to Harlem Hospital in New York where he
is an intern. Foster and his wife are proud of
Scott . . . beyond belief.
For many years Foster worked in the old
Architecture School, in the University's first
gymnasium. When the school was moved, his
hours were changed, and he was switched to
Old Cabell Hall. But most recently, Foster has
been working the swing shift on the East
Lawn, alternating with work in Madison Hall,
1- 3' 4.
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- FATHER STICKLE
THAT BUMPER AND
. ' FENDER CREATION
qi, F A A is NOT WHAT You
.A 'tif-A, THINK IT is.
Ah, the peripatetic priest! Hardly a candi-
date for a prayer pillar in the desert. Who is
Father Stickle? Check the guy out in the intro-
ductory religion course, the one with the snow
white beard. That's right, the ever-present
Santa Claus-type on the Lawn during the days
of fire and thunder last lVlay. Or maybe you
saw him organizing for the Nloratorium, re-
cruiting for the flood relief in Nelson County,
or in Selma when Sheriff Jim Clark and the
conventional Southern 'law-n-order' people
were wrecking havoc among the races and our
sensibilities. Or maybe your date one weekend
was Catholic and dragged you to lVlass, to that
church on stilts, now guarded by a bumper
and fender Sir Thomas lVlore. Oh you've seen
him, and if you know him, then you know that
you just don't KNOW him.
From whence this enigma of the cloth? Fa-
ther Stickle, a Dominican Priest, graduated in
three years from Providence College then
spent seven years studying theology and Euro-
pean history at Catholic University in Washing-
ton. He came to Saint Thomas after serving as
a somewhat disenchanted teacher and regis-
trar in a Columbus, Ohio High School. "They
just didn't have a policy of education. They
were in an all-black neighborhood with not one
black student." When the position became
available here, he jumped.
At his arrival in 1959, the Catholic presence
at the University was lodged in a two story
frame building on Jeff Park Ave. Cln later years
this building became the drill center. Now the
lot is used for parkingj ln 1963, Father Stickle
and his flock moved to St. Thomas Hall, at its
present site, and began to prepare plans for
the present church structure. Original esti-
mates were three times expected costs, so new
plans were drawn up. Finally, St. Thomas Hall
was completed in January 1967.
His first few years here were ones of great
satisfaction as he made preparations for the
present church structure. But he himself feels
the last two years have been the happiest, with
his increased involvement in University life.
Speaking about the lVlay strike, Father
Stickle says, "Those days were like an ava-
lanche, the way people were caught up. It was
a struggle just to keep your head up." He was
on the Lawn for most of those days out of a
great concern over what direction the actions
would take, and he was concerned that there
was no consistent leadership. But then it was
all over. Another flash from the university that
takes great stock in its reserve and distance.
"lVly concern is for the students and the Uni-
versity first," insists Father Stickle. "I don't go
around with an enrollment pad for the church."
Because he has been so much a part of the
University milieu, and so visible a figure, Fa-
ther Stickle feels a certain circumspection and
concern for his role. "l'm a prodder," he says.
"I can't commit myself to a rigid position. For
one thing, l'm outside the University and the
generation of students. Also, I have a respon-
sibility to the members of St. Thomas Hall as
their pastor to remain broad enough to be
open to them."
He finds himself frightened by the challenge
of his responsibilities and his personal feel-
ings, but where many would content them-
selves to vent their frustrations in petty ways,
Father Stickle has made himself one of the
most visible, yet respected members of the
University community through his concerned
dedication to what he believes in.
THE SPOT HAS
5' CHANGED. Now
A THERE is A
Henry. How many people are as well known
by their first name? Not many. Certainly not
Edgar, Irby B., or D. Alan. But Henry is, and
its probably because he's been holding court
at the 'White Spot' on the Corner for the past
16 years. There is serious debate, moreover,
as to which came first, Henry or the Spot. lt
seems to many that the diner Henry works in
may have been built to accomodate him. Hen-
ry's an institution. If you wander in late at
night for a gusburger, or some coffee, or
just to talk so as to postpone that paper that's
due in eight hours, Henry is there, 'til 2 am, to
aid and abet.
Henry Alfred Rhodes' rise to fame began 41
years ago in the University Hospital, inter-
rupted only by school and a three month stint
in Richmond at the Dairy making ice cream.
Our 'main man' almost disappeared into the
bowels of the University when four years ago
he quit the Spot to work in the Newcomb Hall
Grill for awhile. Saved by reason, though, he
returned to the safety of the Spot. There he
feels that he's "really happy" and his own
boss. He especially likes it when students and
their dates come in. Some even return to see
him as alumni. Henry prefers the night be-
cause there are fewer hassles than in the
morning with all those eggs and hotcakes.
Almost as much of a 'White Spot' hallmark
is the 'gusburger,' invented by Henry some 6
years ago. Doctor Gus, from the hospital,
started the fad when he would repeatedly ask
for a cheeseburger with fried egg and fried
onions. Other menu remodeling in recent
years has included adding a 'soup of the day'
and just last year, Henry's 'heavy burger! The
only real trouble Henry ever remembers having
happened in the Spot occurred when two
brothers, one of whom worked there, robbed
the diner after hours.
Of recent changes at the University, Henry
doesn't have much to say. The influx of
women hasn't changed things much. Henry
seems to think there are even fewer than be-
fore coming into the diner, except on big
weekends. The last four or five years have
been a little slower than before, probably due
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to the proliferation of other eateries. But
Henry thinks they have been good times.
Henry was married for awhile, but is now
divorced. His son, Larry Lee, is 19 and works
for the University as an electrician.
Henry still wears his hair short, and a bow
tie. But lest he be mistaken for an anachro-
nism, Henry is quick to reassure us that he
doesn't disapprove of changing styles. As the
cliche goes, "in an age of vanishing institu-
tions and values," it's good to know that
Henry is on the job at the Spot.
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Ever notice how you have to walk on Mc-
Cormick Road because the sidewalks have
grown narrower and more crowded. You've got
to use your elbows and keep one eye open for
10 speed Schwinns. There are really a lot of us
here and the prospect of more each year. That
makes for alot of impersonalization and less
identity. Breaking down the numbers into
smaller groups, like say everyone whose stu-
dent number begins 223-70 might help but
you need to find people with something in
common with you - the same interests, the
same likes and dislikes. Groups at the Univer-
sity organize around many common causes
such as helping the community, performing in
the arts or if old trains are your bag we even
have a Railroad Historical Society. To be a part
is to belong, to break down the 223-70's into
individuals with first names. We are all a part
of this University and so are the Groups to
which we belong.
By no means are fraternity parties the only
entertainment on the Grounds. All during the
regular session and the summer as well the
Virginia Players perform for their own
fullfillment and the enjoyment of the rest of
the academical and social community. The
main criterion for a player is desire. lt's not
even necessary to be a student. Even the inex-
perienced that aspire to act receive the profes-
sional guidance of the Drama Department.
The sum total of their desire and grand leader-
ship is a production that lives in your memory.
Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead, U.S.A.,
and Sweeney 'yd are examples of just such
Back many long years ago, in let's say the
fourth or fifth grade, certain boys and girls
decided to give up one or two recesses per
week. They wanted to play a horn or just sing.
The University provides an outlet for these
emotions through the University Band and the
University of Virginia Glee Club. Members of
the more select groups, The Virginia Gentle-
men and the Academical Village come from
among the Glee Club membership. The Band
performs to the motions of lVlr. Joel Lazar who
also leads the University and Community
Orchestra. Mr. Donald Loach provides the Glee
Club with the guidance they need.
While the Band is a boy-girl affair, the Glee
Club still sports an all male membership. Both
groups practice one to two times a week and
their concerts highlight what would otherwise
be dull, off weekends.
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Spirit is the name of the game. Spirit is also
a good word to describe our small but effective
and evergrowing Pep Band. In 1971 emotions
flared again over the playing of "Dixie" at
games. The band yielded by its own decision
to the faction that wanted "Dixie" dropped
from its repertoire.
After the music sheets had settled, there
emerged a vital and morale-boosting Pep Band
that participated at many University sports
Strumming a bass or plucking a violin may
sound a bit highbrow. However, the music of
the University and community Orchestra is
aimed at the ears of all music lovers from clas-
sical to contemporary. ln celebration of the
Beethoven Anniversary, the Orchestra offered
in concert Beethoven's Eighth Symphony.
Many young ladies took seats in the Orchestra
this year, which may account for the large
number of young gentlemen doing the same.
That big white building on Emmet Street
is Alumni Hall. Housed within is that money-
giving, telegrams-to-parent sending, philan-
thropic organization, the Alumni Associa-
tion. Aside from keeping former students
informed of what is happening at the U., the
Association performs many vital services for
the University. These services exist in the form
of endowments, several types of scholarships,
and loans to fourth yearmen. They also take
part in recruiting and support the Student Aid
Foundation which gives the talented, underpri-
vileged a chance. Pitching in to do their part to
aid student-teacher relations, the Association
this year instituted a new faculty entertain-
ment fund. Faculty members may draw as
much as thirty-five dollars on several different
occasions during the year for the purpose of
entertaining students in their homes.
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Relevance is the new University Union. This
year brought real changes as the Union abol-
ished the bureaucratic organization which had
long bound it. Clay Spencer, Union President,
instituted the new ground rules. He made
these comments to the Corks and Curls, which
outlined his goals for the new Union.
"Too often we draw within ourselves and
into our own little corners of the world, not
talking to those around us. The University
Union can provide a center for our attempt to
make some kind of a vibrant community of
ourselves. There are something like 10,000 of
us here as students. We make an impressive
figure in terms of people, and in terms of abil-
ity and economic power. Our problem is organ-
izing so that we take as great advantage of
each other as possible, both as individuals and
as a group. The University Union offers a solu-
Composed of undergraduates and graduates
involved in the University, the Union sponsors
internationally known artists, film showings
and concert groups, plus a variety of activities
designed to promote student involvement - to
create an environment. The University Forum
grew out of the Nlountain Lake Conference
and is now sponsored by the Union. The Fo-
rum offers faculty, administrators, and stu-
dents an opportunity for exchange of views
and ideas. The Union also sponsored a Ski
Swap and a somewhat unsuccessful picnic in
its desire to get students together.
Who has time for a crippled child? Who can
give up a ball game on Saturday to a kid who
can't throw a ball, or run with it? Ask the kids
at Bloomfield Rehabilitation Center. They'll
answer A.P.O. The brothers of Alpha Phi
Omega don't spend much time at parties.
They go in pretty strongly for community ser-
vice, real action instead of classy words. They
take Charlottesville kids off the streets and put
them in playgrounds. They paint people's
houses, and even added on to one lady's.
Some Fraternity, they don't even have a
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"Yes Nla'am, I suppose it is hard to get furni-
ture for a round building .... No it isn't a
gym although it does resemble University Hall."
"Yes, well, . . . it may have that appearance,
but it was once the University's Library. Now,
. . . it is empty."
"Visitors come and go but for the most part all
it does is stand above everything else as a
memorial to its builder."
After bounding up the front steps to the
Rotunda, the eager visitor is greeted by a
member of the University Guides. Guides are
well versed in the historic points of interests
about the grounds and before the tour is com-
pleted more often than not the visitor has had
not only a historical but a contempory view of
the University as well. Besides instilling this
knowledge, the Guides annually decorate a
tree in the Rotunda. They also sponsor the
now traditional Restoration Ball to raise
money necessary to restore the Rotunda.
A crackle of static splits the air followed in-
stantly by the Star Spangled Banner and
"W.U.V.A. at the University of Virginia . . ." is
on the air. It shouldn't surprise you if that
voice you hear is female since there are three
girl D.J.'s this year. A new program was insti-
tuted to de-emphasize the "top forty" and
move toward progressive programs of music. A
desire to appeal to the more sophisticated
segment of the listening audience initiated this
Q W.U.V.A. is the student operated AM station
and W.T.J.U. is the FM station on the Grounds.
This year W.T.J.U. broadcasts eleven hours
each day from 2:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m.
throughout Albermarle County. Hard work in
the form of a greatly varied program schedule
pays off in that it pleases almost everyone at
some time during the day.
Parafin on your hands and the taste of gun-
powder in the air are pleasures of life to a
Rifle and Pistol Club member. Steady hands
and a dead eye require constant practice. This
group aims to provide an opportunity for stu-
dents to develop and perfect their skill in tar-
get shooting. The top ten in the club are se-
lected to compete on the Rifle Team. The
University Sponsors the ACC match each year
at Fort Lee, Virginia. Teams from Florida,
Georgia, Maryland, Virginia, Tennessee, and
Kentucky participate in this match.
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Organized? Chaos? . . . Tumultuous Rebel-
lion . . . The photography staff is threatening
to quit . . . The dead line was yesterday. The
fraternities want more representation. The
independents want more independents. There
is a picture to be taken outside and it's raining
. . . for the fourth day in a row. The darkroom
is out of paper. The editors threaten to quit.
Slowly, a demonic Beelzebub rises to join his
master. The old Corks 81 Curls is dead. Out of
this inferno rises the
1971 CORKS 8t CURLS
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High atop the student union building in their
ultramodern, penthouse offices a relatively
unknown group of students daily toil to bring
forth the most widely read literature at the
University . . . The Cavalier Daily. Although
damned, praised, and damned with faint
praise, the students manage to bring out one
of the best school papers in the East. Com-
pared to Virginia Tech's and William and lVlary's
weekly papers, our "dailies" aren't bad at all.
aren't bad at all.
The criticisms from students are only half of
the problem, however. Tests, quizzes, and
papers can't be put off just because there is a
paper to put out. Ever try writing an article on
the last student council meeting when you
have a Eco test tomorrow. If you did you might
have more sympathy for the hard working CD
staff. Just the same, through, rain, snow and
gloom of night the valiant CD staff maintains
a constant effort to get the paper out. And it
does, at least, most of the time. There were
several paperless days due to a Continental
Trailways oversight. Instead of hitting the floor
at the Charlottesville depot, the CD wound up
on the news stands of Greensboro.
rf-4 - 3 ,
"Toolies" are not illiterate as is shown by their
new Windlass Engineering Magazine. Rather
than being a technical journal, it is a commen-
tary on curriculum, student involvement, and
stresses within the school itself. After scan-
ning the center section which reports on the
female members of the E School, the first edi-
tion went on to discuss courses, grades, com-
puters, and it even includes some small jokes.
The first issue took the school somewhat by
surprise since most people were unaware a
magazine existed let alone that the first issue
was out. Issues that followed gained more
student recognition and support.
Furious voices reinforced by shockingly
meaningful facts emanated from a small room
housing the already primed and researched
forces of the Virginia Debaters. The topic for
this year was wage and price control. This
meant that each debater needed to be part
economist and government theoritician before
stepping in front of the judge. Our debaters
stepped out very well indeed. Of the twenty-six
tournaments entered, they always finished in
the top fifth. Coached by Ivan Rich and Laura
Abernathy, the number one varsity team of
Jim Poe and Greg Bittner were fourth seeded
in the Dixie Classic held at Wake Forest. At
Ohio State the team was ninth seeded out of
one hundred and eight teams competing. The
top novice members on the team include Ken
Shuman, Rick Robal, Dave Boyer, Jim Calder,
Ellen Lewis, and Dave IVlcCaskey.
The BIGGEST debate the Jefferson Literary
and Debating Society faced this year was not
whether to begin their meetings at 7:29 in-
stead of 7:30, but . . . women! To be exact,
the debate was over whether to admit women
to what was established as a gentlemen's club.
The Society and Student Council bantered the
issue back and forth. When directed to open
its ranks to women, the Society declared itself
an honorary, therefore eligible to discriminate
as far as membership was concerned.. This
move was also prompted by the fact that they
would lose the 'use of Jefferson Hall if they
continued to discriminate without the protec-
tive nameplate of an honorary. Although
long-term bets are on the girls, a new constitu-
tional amendment providing for women mem-
bers has not been approved. The boys feel
that women members would inhibit their good
clean fun and might even force them to literary
and debate. .
ln 1971 the Society added another year to
its distinction of being the oldest organization
on the Grounds and the second oldest Greek
letter society in America. Their Friday night
meetings began with a guest speaker and then
really got rolling. Speakers ranged from James
Childress of the University Religion Depart-
ment to the Reverend John -Book, a funda-
mentalist preacher from Richmond. After the
early evening is dispensed with, refreshments
flow more freely and debate reaches its all
OTC lives in '71! Tuesday afternoons still
the boys in blue and green marching
und the dorms. They don't step to the
ins of Led Zepplin yet, but things have
nged as military officers worry about de-
ing enrollments in all the units. This is cred-
to the new lottery system plus an unwill-
ness of the younger generation to, as one
cer put it, "cut the mustard" and buckle
n under the restrictions imposed. In hopes
hrowing a redeeming light on themselves,
units have relaxed their regulations on hair
sideburn lengths. More student participa-
coupled with new personnel and a few
ds of encouragement has gone a long way
ard removing the monotony of drill ses-
It seems that student-faculty relations
a big concern these days. ROTC members
this year got to know their faculty better while
stepping on their feet during a faculty-student
basketball combat or elbowing their way
through cocktail party guerilla warfare.
The strike last spring shook campuses
across the country. The U was no exception.
As the military's representatives on the
Grounds, the ROTC units found themselves
under attack from students and faculty alike.
However, after the students voted to keep ROTC,
and the faculty reduced its credit from 12 to 8
hours, the windows in the Naval Science Building
CMaury Hallj were replaced, and time moved on.
Those who still wish to participate in ROTC may.
The administration acted in the behalf of all
students in its decision to keep ROTC but reduce
credit. This keeps most anti-ROTC people hap-
py, until next spring anyway.
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teel doors are made for steel people. When steel
people come along, then those blast-proof,
noise-amplifying protectors of McCormickiRoad's
cinder blocks might be appropriate. But not now. Life
in what has become known as the slums is represen-
tative of only one part of the many-sided Housing pro-
blem developing 1970-1971. Lack of money, lack of
space, and ever increasing numbers are putting the
crunch on the individual. Apartments are scarce and
expensive, the old dorms have a definite lack of recrea-
tion facilities, the new dorms are comfortable but distant
and not designed for girls. The Housing Office does
what it can under the present funding arrangements,
but with increasing costs, there's little money for im-
Everyone concedes that University Housing is not
supposed to be like home, but as a group living experi-
ence it should provide a wide range of opportunities for
interpersonal contact. In 1971 about the only place for
interpersonal contact is between bathroom stalls or
over an evening shower. As Chester Titus, former Direc-
. . . not supposed to
be like home . ."
tor of Housing and new Associate Dean of Students,
said, "The problem here is that we are housing a freer
generation in dorms built to confine and control the res-
ident." The spartan atmosphere of 'the McCormick
Road Houses and drabness of Mary Munford and
McKim are standing testimonies to this problem.
s one resident noted, "If you're depressed and
down, the dorms are the worst place to go. 40
watt bulbs, bare walls, and hard floors aren't
very cheerful." There is little warmth or soft-
ness to break the harsh surroundings - a definite lack
of human engineering. Renovation is possible, and in
the case of Bonnycastle and Hancock, somewhat suc-
cessful. But in the words of one Housing official, "fren-
ovationb is completely out of the question due to the
lack of funds for this type of work." People always lose
out when it comes to money.
An indication of the future of the resident life is evi-
dent in the planned Lambeth Field Complex. Here again
it happens that people may lose out to progress. As one
member of the Housing Committee noted in discussing
the plans for this area, "Our discussions are moving
" .... hard floors are
very cheerful . ."
along the lines of a high-rise, apartment type dorm
complex. The proposal for a residential college is being
explored so that it can be said that it was explored."
After all, in the Lambeth Field Depression, one can build
a 10-12 story building housing hundreds and still be
below the Rotunda.
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he crowded dorms have created a ripple effect
of problems as students overflow into off-grounds
housing. More dorms of any kind will not be
ready for several years, and there are not too
many more closets, or study rooms in which beds can
be placed. So students fan out into the city to find what-
ever housing is available, and whatever is available is
expensive and in many cases of poor quality. Col. Ro-
berts of the Virginia Land Co. says that rents must be
raised to keep up with current expenses. This is part
of the problem, but the drive to increase profits and an
unfavorable supply and demand curve is giving the stu-
dent a raw deal.
". . ripple effect
of problems. .
Then there are the problems that shouldn't be prob-
lems. When bathtubs in suites and flowers in urinals
become issues, somebody deserves the "Order of the
Bird" award. But there is hope that iron-clad rules may
receive some review. 1971 saw the entrance of legal
televisions into the first year dorms. And unbelievably,
refrigerators were allowed although some contended
that the license fee and specifications made them just
as prohibitive. Maybe there is hope for people yet.
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It is the intangibles .
Counselors are repeatedly told it is the intagibles that
make their job worthwhile . . . worth the sacrifice of
apartment comforts, fraternity living, and an indepen'
dent life . . . worth returning two weeks previous to
classes for counselor training, spending long nights
preparing for orientation week, and sitting in hot
crowded rooms debating endlessly over the delicate
balance between the counselor's role as a friend v. that
of a disciplinarian . . , worth sessions with first-year
students the night before big quizzes over whether to
take French 3 or 33 next semester, the momentary
anger caused by disruptive horseplay in the hall . . .
worth the accumulating administrative forms and has-
sles with Nlr. Nlain and the Terms and Conditions . . .
and worth the ominous fact that as a counselor, you are
not living for yourself alone, but for twenty others . . .
But anyone who has been a counselor can verify that
the intangible rewards are in fact there. The self satis-
faction of a counselling session in which an individual
begins to realize his potential and place his priorities
accordingly: the first yearman who is convinced 'to re-
main in school: the words of advice which helped a stu-
dent to make a better adjustment to the Universityg the
note slipped under the counselor's door at the end of
the year thanking him for "everything" It is intangible
rewards like these which have made the Counselling
Program a "worthwhile" institution from all points of
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Learning To Use The Sink
Depending upon whom he talks with around the Grounds, the impartial ob-
erver is very likely to get the impression that the "class" of the University's
ousing, the Lawn, is overrated. The most oft-repeated complaint is that living
one of the 55 rooms on the Lawn is 'impracticalf impractical in that a resi-
ent has to walk outside, often a long distance, to find a shower. impractical in
at there is no parking for Lawn residents near their rooms. impractical in that
ne's desk must serve as a chest of drawers, also. impractical, finally, in that
e student who has a room on the Lawn subjects himself inadvertently to an
nending barrage of questions from snooping sightseers who just want to
peek in and see one of those quaint old rooms."
Ask a Lawn resident about the impracticality of the Lawn, however, and watch
e hairs stand on end: "lmpractical? Only if living within 5 minutes of Cabell
all, the corner, the fraternity area, the library, McKim, the gm, and Newcomb
all is impractical. Or, if having mail delivered to your room, having your own
replace, your own washbasin, your own phone, and your own front
rd-playground is impractical."
We only wish that all University housing were this impractical.
James J. Basl
Henry L. Bowden
Shearer D. Bowman
James W. Bradshaw
Randolph W. Covington
Richard P. Covington
Howard B. Edwards
Cyril T. Faulders
Edward P. Foote
William B. Fryer
Sam D. Graham
Brian L. Gruber
William H. Harris
William B. Holleman
Bradford D. Jordon
Edward J. Kihn
Keith J. Kimble
George C. Leventis
David L. Morris
Robert A. Nigro
Edward C. Oldfield
Carl S. Pedigo
Thomas L. Sansonetti
Andrew P. Selfridge
Thomas Q. Spitzer
David P. VanDuzer
Douglas G. Bain
Dewitt B. Casler
Jon L. Crockford
William S. Davidson
Kenneth A. Dierks
William R. Fox
Gordon L. Garrett
Steven P. Giannini
Douglas B. Hamlin
Robert B. Hampson
David M. Kunsman
Thomas J. Lundgren
Kevin L. Mannix
James C. McDaniel
Everett D. Millais
John S. Morris
John M. Murphy
Robert J. Niles
Peter A. Ricciardelli
Frank D. Roberts
Barry R. Shenton
John R. Sherry
Jac K. Sperling
Ross T. Thomas
Clifford R. Weckstein
Howard P. Wilkinson
Edwin A. Wills
Hugh T. Antrim
Robert M. Pierro
John B. Pinder
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momma told me
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lawnmowers outside at seven A.lVl.
a used bathtub
the day you cooked beef stew in your coffeepot
and forgot about it
the night of the waterfight when you weren't there
to make a dyke inside the door
a mad counselor
a drunk roommate Cand you're soberj
a roommate who won't sleep in the lounge on weekends
an ounce of prevention
a sober roommate Cand you're drunkj
the shower you're taking when someone flushes
the stereo down the hall
your roommate's stereophonic snore
whether to open the window
a 61 watt refrigerator
a note that simply says, "some girl called"
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I take off my shoes
I felt the good earth under my feet
I loosed my tie
I felt what it feels like to breathe
I took some time for living.
I took off my watch
and found I had
all the time in the world.
I opened my arms
so I could hold life
like a beautiful girl.
I laid down
all of my hang-ups
I looked all around
and saw what sweet things
can be found.
When I take time for living
I take time for giving
I take time for life.
Too busy to stop
and to notice
the things that are real
and there is no talk .
about all the things
that I feel.
lt's so strange
Never noticed the world
all around me.
- Lyrics by Don and Dick Addrisi
Everything but the last chapter
One, two, maybe three wrong
At least a B
Anyway it's Friday
I feel great
Warm sun on my back
Kind of lazy
Walk a little slower
Faces on the lawn
A familiar one
Columns like a tunnel
"Edward P. Foote"
Names on dark doors
Living on the Lawn
Must be hell in winter
"Does anybody really know
what time it is
Does anybody really care
Dates here already
Visitors taking pictures
Things to do
Cash check at Mincer's
Something to drink
Only S15 til Tuesday
Bus station by 4
That silly laugh
J. St. Lifer
C. Stern berg
el - Miguel Rios
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Though this be madness
yet there is method in't.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
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Quoth the Raven,
A '-1'- -V...-, .,. --- ., ., .
l7I4CL:.f.'fr'.'c.-'Gi-.u.1-2--JE-.-.. 1. x ' Lv.: .. '- r-4.---, f., ..,,...V . ...U ... .
M. Lindeman, A. McLean, D. Hollingsworth, J. McClen-
don, G. Piccillo, J. Williams, H. Howlet, J. Owen, A.
Robertson, L. Jordan, R. Eckis, D. Shinstine, J. Orr,
R. Tisdale, G. Rooney, D. Tatum, W. Metz, R. William-
son, H. Lockhart, J. Crockford, F. Speece, D. Lums-
den, D. Farrar, C. Durr, J. Getty, T. Gaffney, D.
Bradshaw. NOT PRESENT: A. Rosenthal, T. Collier, N
Foley, J..Farmer, T. Rash, R. Spruill, J. Chaffin, G
Gradle, M. Hudson, T. Ball, D. LaCross, W. Tarrant
D. Boyer, G. Rice, K. Vanlandingham, W. Stobart, F
Priest, M. Chizanskos, K. Sudduth, C. Goodwin, J
Schuler, J. Kramer, R. Topping, S. Spruill, D. Drew.
ff:...f'- A' ,
SL 1 xv 'mem
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S.: -. 'J4
You know l'm not black, but there's a
whole lot of times I wish'd I wasn't white.
Friends we have if we have merited them.
Those of our earliest years stand nearest
in our affections Our college friends are
Thomas Jefferson, 1804
FIRST ROW: R. Brown, W. Hatfield,
K. Ewald, R. Lowe, G. Graham, B. Hick-
son, C. Lynch, B. Trice, M. Bundy, J.
Maggerfield. SECOND ROW: J. Coving-
ton, S. Archibald, Z. Inge, Little Zeb, N.
Tuggle, R. Berkeley, R. Walker, R.
Beach, M. Kramer, P. Murphy, G. Lyon,
B. Garrett, B. Cone, G. Barber. THIRD
ROW: B. Edgerton, J. Pinder, B. Gal-
ione, D. McRae, S. Webb, B. Fulton, S.
Garvin, B. Nicossia, B. Judkins, B.
Buck, B. Trice, R. Quesada, C. Jacob, T.
Bell, L. Fauntleroy. FOURTH ROW: D.
Carter, R. Ford, D. Andry, Creeper, T.
Adams, C. Deeley, F. Bell.
DELT PP EP ILO
1 K I . X
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The Ladder-Day Saints: Betcha can't eat just one
DELTA SIGMA PHI
H. B. Wagner
FIRST ROW: D. Hamm, P. Nlandaleris, D. Llewellyn, D. Falcone, P. Riley
SECOND ROW: W. Coates, S. Combs, R. Thomson, R. Lynch, W. Stehle, W
Stone, H. Leidheiser, R. Sheeder, R. Kohler, C. Weir, R, Brownfield, J. Rodes, R
Brooks, D. Hanson, L. Ogden, D. Smith, W. Dawson, R. Alvis, R. Littleton, J
Hawes, M. Nelson, B. Hunter, H. Van Horn, E. Bergin, J. Patterson, N. Winter.
DELTA TAU DELTA
ever the inspiration
and support of Southern chivalry,
this fraternity is dedicated,
with pride in her patriotism,
reverence for her purity,
love for her matohless tenderness,
and trust in her unfading truth.
No man can live alone. The best and
wisest man is better and wiser for
the friends he has.
N. Burell, A. Daniels, A. Peak, J.
Cornwall, A. Van Tol, S. Remine, B.
Vaughn, J. Holcomb. J. Kaler, B.
Stokely, J. Dolisi, T. Walker, M.
McCahon, R. Chiocca, T. Neale, J. Groh,
C. Long, M. Harrison, K. Turner, G.
Silver, B. McCarthy, T. Howell, D.
Drewry, T. Koren, S. McNerney, L.
Gardner, R. Railey, TOP: D. Worrell, W.
Kidd, J. Simons, G. Martin.
,,53: ll' ,, ,,,,,-,fQ
FHEE UNIUN MK
-. -, ,. -z-ur' '-wen--...,. ,,
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- its .'ls..l-Stieff.
-- Y fl A
Despite the fact that l
went to college, I still
got an education.
- F. Scott Fitzgerald
r ' 3' tg '
-,gm - W
A very clubalole group of fellows.
Parasites, H. Glover, R. Pritchard, G
Willson, S. Holt, R. Crane, K. Sandhal
B. Booker, W. Brinton, P. Lyles, J
Wheatly, W. Trice, B. Cash, T. Allen, E
Armstrong, R. Perkins, J. Dudley, E
Oldfield, L. Burcum, A. Stickney, W
Austin, R. Alison, D. Howard, M. Cassel
N. Denison, B. DeLaney, B. Walton, J
Price, K. Kingston, C. Bebe, J
Fontaine, C. Pyle, W. Fryer, S. Dabbs,
J. Herndon, S. Ezell, J. Paul, P
Montague, H. Curtz, Another parasite,
J. DeYoung, J. Dikes, NOT PRESENT: T.
Adams, L. Stiff, G. Snead, B. Bland, D
Shriver, W. McCormick
..1Y1-T-i,.unnuL . L '
,-,- f -ggg5L.'.2-:--'fd
,VV qgftlflblff H
lVly study is the heart of the people.
- Willie Stark
PHI DELTA THET
AT THE BAR:
PHI EPSILDN PI
Pass another piece of that pie.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
J. Burkhart, M. Doxanas, W. Leonard,
R. Goss, R. Starr, M. Hodgdon, B.
Cramer, P. Crane, L. Wickter, S.
Kennelly, D. Kaspers, G. Curme, T.
Knetzger, B. Hampson, E. Ebbert, D.
Holmes, J. Kenworthy, R. Lamb. R.
Coupe, J. McGarvey, R. Clark, J.
Butler, B. Lecompte, D. Davage, J.
Pegues, F. lVlcGlynn, J. Wyper, J.
Turner, B. Carlton, T. Goss, J. Podesta,
B. Niles, S. Nauss, B. Kitchen, and
Dickie. NOT PRESENT D. Benckart, R.
Powell, D. Iselin.
PHIK PP PI
L. Arnold, S. Arnold, T. Barry, R. Beale, T. Bitting,
S. Both, A. Botsford, L. Clementson, M. Cummings,
R. Dart, A. Dorin, B. Fitzpatrick, R. Fletcher, J. Ford,
J. Freeman, F. Fletcher, A. Garcia, Nl. Gartlan, P.
Gillum, T. Gilroy, D. Hanes, T. Hanes, B. Harmon, J
Henry, R. Keeling, D. Layton, T. Lough, D. Macklin
J. Maris, E. Marks, H. Marshall, D. Martin, W. McCue,
D. McNeal, J. McSpadden, M. McVicar, A. Meushaw,
W. Meyer, S. Milford, M. Millichap, P. Millichap, W.
Montgomery, W. Moss, M. Murphy, A. Nelson, A.
Paluch, J. Porterfield, B. Quackenbush, B. Reymolds,
M. Ruffin, P. Smith, R. Spigone, J. Stelling, B. Syden-
stricker, S. Tucker, M. Ward, E. Wilson, T. Wood, T.
W if ,, .,, S
V - -um
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
What can you say?
C. Robins, D. Horne, D. Bennett, B.
Marshall, H. Harris, D. Carr, M. Brent, J.
Burke, H. Randolph, T. Brown, H. Antrim,
H. Taylor, S. Grymes, C. Vick, A. Wise, S.
McKenna, B. Taylor, J. Antrim, M.
Cochran, Griff, R. Whittle, T. Carrington,
D. Smith, R. Robins, B. Richardson,
Dange, D. Riddick, G. Heyworth, G.
Thompson, C. Grymes, C. Moore, J. Carter,
T. Lassen, S. Smiley, D. Carrington, M.
Grantham, N. Morgan, Rock, R. Parrish
NOT PRESENT: G. Riddick, O. Smith, E.
Betts, T. Tolleson, F. Hubbard, D. Sutton,
R. Barnett, W. Croft, M. McClintock, C.
Brooks, S. Moncure, L. Tuskey, J. Abbott,
B. Parrish, R. Wallace, P. Whitlow, W.
PHI SIGMA KAPP
D. Lambdin, J. Sanza, M. Elliot,
Potter, L. Packett, R. Bingham,
Vincent, W. Randolph, S. Bass,
Fancher, G. Nuckols, T. Ryan,
Webster, T. Ross, B. Stuart,
Anderson, J. Young, F. Randolph, P
Dickenson, Freak 'Weeks N
PRESENT: Meatball, Chicken, Sava
Hewitt, Bob Ed, Ed, Turk, Senat
Redneck, Frog, Lowell, Dildo, Hel
Beastie, Phro, Harmon, Bobo.
Eat out more often
V V rum- - V' 'gf'-Wf-ypgarnfix---nw-wr1nrA'f' 2 ii- ,iii-.MQEZYCLE
v. . ,
W. Andrew, P. Barber, Beef, D.B., T. Boyer, J. Carmack, S. Carter, G. Collier,
Cookie, L. Corder, T. Cox, M. DeCamps, A. Dudley, P. Dulaney, G. Gentil, W
Gunn, R. Herrigel, J. Hill, G. Howell, G. Layfield, J. Mathias, W. Macllwaine, S
McClaugherty, C. Moore, P. Patrick, P. Sanders, T. Schnieder, W. Stringfellow, C
Sylvester, C. Thomas, J. Thompson, R. Verklin, T. Vest, D. Westerlund, J
Witherow, H. Allen, G. Conway, D. Dewey, B. Parkhill, J. Wyant, R. Dempsey, R
Booth, J. Blair, J. Carter, S. Gentil, D. Groth, J. Hamner, W. Kimball, R. McKeag,
J. Macllwaine, S. McWalter, W. Read, J. Slike, K. Chase, J. Rutrough, F. Gearing,
G. Hankins, R. Price, J. Vogel.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
A friend is a person with whom
I may be sincere. Before him,
I may think aloud.
PI KAPPA PHI
It there is no bread and butter
plate, put salted nuts on tablecloth
- The White Diamond
SITTING: C. Hernandez. FIRST ROW: J.
Koester, D. Gregory, H. Beaumont, D.
Brush, M. Walsh, D. Opp, P. Wyatt, M.
Slaysman, J. Rose, M. Wells. SECOND
ROW: T. Freeman, P. Kash, J. McCrory, R.
Lewis, S. DeGaetani, R. Barrickman, T.
King, J. Mathews, R. Harris, P. Burks, R.
Perry. THIRD ROW: R. Ripley, G. Russel,
N. Rankins, N. Schlacter, P. Wyncoop, W.
Garner, D. Watkins, T. Rouse. FOURTH
ROW: M. Vaughn, W. Watson, E. Smith.
HAIR: R. Marshall.
, ,sew wi "" I-.:""'fi.a.-"'.lf, 5-:
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3 , 1,
'Qi n 5
Q, Jifgikii W Q' . iswww
Time goes, passing quickly.
Now is yesterday,
before you've lived it.
Tomorrow comes too soon.
I, II ,.
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LYING: B. Keeley, S. Costa. SITTING: P. Smith, E. Johnson, D
Bradley, C. Ledsinger, Jr., R. Dalke. STANDING: J. Tyson, C. Denio
D. Hall A. Syrett, E. Tosh, E. Millais, D. Cross, U. Najer, A. Dise, L
L. Davy, M. Kahn, R. Higgs, S. Mercurio, G. Dodson, C
D. Cahill, B. Ruben, J. Jones. NOT PRESENT: A. Thorn, J.
. Saunders, D. Shelley.
G. Ford, K. Buttleman, S. Brummer, L. McLaud, J. O'Connor,
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D. G. Van Clief
T. ELMO HALL
The essence of a pencil is quick
So goes the existence of the green arrow.
This Place Will Tolerate 1-A-W
Reason As Long As Apathy
ls Free To Combat lt.
,....-- -' '
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Ike Curry, Alice Smith, NOT PICTURED: H. Bivens, B
Psillas, M. Abraham, J. Pettey, H. Hasen, C. Ratter-
ree, T. Schildwachter, R. Holtman, C. Heyward, D.
Banks, J. Sherry, R. Sanders, B. Green, A. Minton, L.
Williams, S. Thuston, S. Schreiber, M. Hollings, D.
Adams, J. McEwan, C. Webb, B. McFadden, J. Moore,
B. Bobo, D. Chandler, W. Cutchins, L. Gordon, H.
Bogard, D. Moorhead, P. Stone, C. Matthews, H. Mar-
tin, B. Vanderwerff, L. McCall, R. Hickman, D. Shy, K.
Bobo, E. Blish, B. Mason, B. Carr, V. Scott, M. War-
ner, J. Tiblier, B. Horn, M. Moore, H. Devening, B.
Wilson, K. Kennelly, L. McRae, R. Pritchett, C. Matti-
son, B. Henley, B. Jones, B. Mason, F. Leitner, F.
Spratlin, J. McCoy, C. Perry, T. White, B. Harris, J.
Damrich, R. Steele.
SIGM LPHA MU ,,,
FIRST ROW: M. Meerbaum, S. Silver, D.
Friedman, B. Byron, SECOND ROW: G.
Raflo, M. Lidman, F. Leffel, G. Pomije,
A. Kaplan, G. Rosenszweig. THIRD
ROW: E. Henry, B. Galumbeck, R.
Hafter, S. Gelbrand, W. Peck, S. Segal,
A. Sussman, H. Weinberg, J. Coci, K.
Nix. FOURTH ROW: H. Meyer, M.
Weinstein, J. Herbst, K. Lawder, C.
Wright, S. Pappas, A. Shalt.
The Hole-In-The-Wall Gang
J. Del Re
Don't eat yellow snow
. A A zu" ' l '
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SIGMA PHI EPSILUN
D. Adkins, G. Archibald, F. Aylor, J. Barksdale, N. Bodine, D
Bontros, P. Buonviri, T. Campbell, D. Carmine, J. Cathcart, E
Conn, B. Cramme, F. Cross, A. Crossman, F. Flippa, L. Garrett
lVl. Garrett, L. Griffith, J. Hall, J. Harvey, F. Hunter, C. Johnson
C. Joseph, W. Kaufelt, C. Kawamoto, C. Mandaleris, E. McClam-
my, D. Montgomery, D. Morrow, H. Parrish, T. Pearson, R
Schools, W. Schwartz, S. Skinner, N. Spencer, P. Taintor, C
Wagner, B. White, C. Wood, P. Leber.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
TKE pig and friends.
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Y' 4 -6
FRONT ROW: J. Greene, G. Krug, M. Storm, E. Hoopes, R. Gross, F
Kelly. GROUND: J. Keenan, R. Smith, P. Kempson, P. Erb, P. Quesen
berry, S. Spense, R. Maurer, K. Klein, B. Farrell, L. Garland, H. Bur-
russ, C. Hieber, F. Montaigne, F. Moore, B. Norris, G. Girouard, D.
Nashner, D. Stone, R. Grespin, A. Ettinger, D. Gessell, D. Steffan, C.
Holt, B. Dagett, B. Snoddy, B. Wittenauer, S. Hipskind, J. Glascoe,
S. lntemann, J. Schilling, P. Johnson, M. Draffin, J. Henry, M. Elder,
M. Snead, D. Brittingham, J. Elliott, S. Smith, S. Lewis. ROOF: T.
Muse, E. Gee.
There is an old Chinese saying that
each generation builds a road for the
next. The road has been well built for
us, and I believe it is incumbent upon
us, in our generation, to build our
road for the next generation.
- John F. Kennedy
When you're weary, feeling small,
When tears are in your eyes,
l will dry them all,
I'm on your side. When times get rough
And friends just can't be found,
Like a bridge over troubled water
I will lay me down.
When you're down and out
When you're on the street,
When evening falls so hard
I will comfort you.
I will take your part.
When darkness comes
And pain is all around,
Like a bridge over troubled water
I will lay me down.
Like a bridge over troubled water
l will lay me down.
Sail on silvergirl,
Sail on by.
Your time has come to shine.
All your dreams are on their way.
See how they shine.
If you need a friend
l'm sailing right behind.
Like a bridge over troubled water
I will ease your mind.
Like a bridge over troubled water
I will ease your mind.
- Paul Simon
THETA DELTA CHI
What's this ugly hippie rumor about the fraternity stereotype?
R. Bryan, W. Good, T. Withers, D. Richardson, S. Wilbur, J. Baber, W. Cash
man, D. Honaker, J. Copper, J. Jennison, C. Scavo, D. Walker, M. Walker, T.
Coll, N. Timchak, A. Gault, R. Greene, D. Warren, D. Sanders, T. Phillips, R
Howard, S. Stoldorf, L. Edwards, J. Rumney, P. Trouche, D. Wolfe, J
O'Donnell, A. Matthews, R. Massell, J. Higgins, V. Wafle, T. Crisp, D
Schilling, W. Cox, J. Calamos, G. Furgeson, R. Smith, M. Smith, A. Wallace
W. Halbleib, S. Spragins, D. Hartsfield, D. Baker, D. Libra, P. Lazito, B. Snell:
G. Jones, R. Russo, W. Miller, H. Marsh, P. Trouche, R. Lancaster, R. Rolfe
J. Myers, D. Dixon, L. McManamy, J. Matthews, D. Evans, J. Sieg, E. Barton,
N. Overly, B. Klare, A. Colman.
D. Wingfield Richardson
L. Hammock, P. Dierks, K. Dierks, A. Wolfe, M. White, T
Box, S. Jacobs, A. Katzenburg, J. Tilghman, T. Putziger, B
Goldman, J. Tennant, M. Stubs, A. Hirsch, J. Bradshaw, S
Laber, J. Sperling, R. Greene, R. Ackerman, A. McAllister
R. Lubeley, B. Leader, N. Marshall, D. Waterman, J. Davis
R. Abramson, J. Buchanan, D. Chalmers, B. Goodman, C
Grabe, C. Kahler, K. Ryan, W. Sear, K. Shuman, J. Wood
ZETA BETA TAU
It ain't no sin to take off your skin
and dance around in your bones.
A good woman is a good woman
but a good cigar is a smoke.
- Rudyard Kipling
FIRST ROW: G. Leventis, E. Thomas, H
Speasmaker, D. Bowman, D. Morris, G
Mills, M. Wreden, S. Dabney, G. Lorber.
SECOND ROW: B. Hickey, D. Aldridge, A
Sallenger, T. Sims, K. Hatcher, D. Warner
B. Angelico, P. Raskopf. THIRD ROW: T. H
E. Haga, B. Proutt, D. Musselwhite
FOURTH AND FIFTH ROWS: J. Connor, Z
Young, D. Pastors, J. Palmer, G. von Kuhn,
L. Prince, G. Walton, J. Frost, G. Lane, B.
Jones, B. Leavell, G. Etheredge, D. Frisbie,
T. Buchanan, E. Kearney, J. Fitzhugh, S. G.
Ghastly, H. Morris. SIXTH ROW: Snapper,
C. Pedigo, D. Thacker, J. MacConneIl. NOT
PRESENT: R. Smith, D. Blakely, J. Mosley,
T. Nesbitt, S. White, R. Jones, D. McKee, F.
Ball, R. Zapple, S. Jessee, B. Polito, J. Cole,
G. Montgomery, D. Burns, G. Morris, G.
Tilton, O. B. Parker.
ZETA TAU ALPH
SEATED: K. Probost, D. Ellis, J. Hermon, S. Steele. SECOND
ROW: Je. Burns, Ja. Burns, S. Gasper, L. Dow, E. Raine. BACK
ROW: J. Stowell, K. Whitmer, B. Martin, C. Swanson, B.
Winslow, A. Ingram, N. Jokinen, L. Helsabeck, A. Bly, R. Cox.
ABSENT: L. l-laile, lVl. Ackerman.
Just as our nine founders, we
present the most striking example
of the manner in which differing
personalities can work, play, and
live together in complete
harmony, with each preserving
her own individuality, freedom
Brunch, the funnies and blue skies
Sunday afternoon and what are we going to do?
Karen, a blanket and a bottle of wine over on Nameless field
Friends around and the sun's on us
Strange game, rugby
-Ihat scrum must have a million legs
"But l don't understand what they're doing?"
Explanations and she's still lost.
Crunching tackles, a bloody nose, a try and Virginia's ahead
Some more wine and the afternoon fades . . .
Some last minute promises and the car pulls away
A long walk back to the room
Sunday night is a down
A different pace A hollow sort of feeling
Premonitions of Nlonday and everything you didn't do
Your own room strangely quiet after the weekend
But faces and voices nearby
Soon leads to long discussions '
An unbelievable story about somebody's date breaks it up
Books for a while
Dinner at the Virginian and the conversation lets down
Cards or books?
Spades, hearts and spades again.
10:00 and you just lost your shirt
Obscene utterances about school . . . Ahhh . . .
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lfditofs riote: protests ofQlVl'ayiii197O,
ments started -in many5a-rea,s,to-el.ect-,liberal peace can-
didates td Congress. Aenew commitment was bornto
-transform' vocal protest to practical political action. Yet
by the Fall of 1970, the passions of Spring- had iwilted in
the heat of Summer. -Few student voices were heard in
the critical elections as the Nixon-Agnew team stumped
the country to rid the land of. radic-libs. What
happened? Where 2were?the students? :Was it a return of
apathy, or frustrated resignation? Or, was it the year of
K ' L4 i Q- '- ss ,, ,
. John P. ny Roche, the Brandeis University historian and
former Lyhdorf Johinsor? mentorjwhol loves to explode
the favorite mythsof the left, center, and right, crowed
in aifcoluimn this fall that college students were not
Q8mlgg1ignj,ng year enmasoseg , .5 .
C For students, as liik at least every politician knows, ,are
inherently3.no'more,political than theirparents.
Yes, theywanted la couple of weeks off this fall. But
to rest, totread, otofalookiat the foliagefito play some foot-
ball - todo, inrother swords, any of ,ga hundred things
rl. W.. '., V V..-'
' For this-fall was not wholly different from last fall and
the one before. The invasion of Cambodia and the
shootings at Kent State were last spring - a small eter-
nity-ago. The world was now back to its normal-course
of events, andstudents likewise. ' .
All of which is to say, apparently, that student poli
ticking is extraordinary when events are extraordina-ry.
I When their consciences are wrenched by violenceof
death in Con Thien or in Kent, or - and this is more
important - when they perceive in the reflections of
death in Con Thien or in Kent, that their own lives are
threatened, then they will be moved, sometimes violent-
ly, but always frenetically, to a burst of action.
Forstudents, then, politics begins in passion, in the
heat of violence.
But, as the images of violence grow cold in the mind,
so does passion.
And as it dies, so do the politics it inspires. f
So, is this, one asks, the year of the "great student
Yes, of course it is.
But so is every year. 'A
Yes, this fall was unique in that it affirmed that the
students - despite the bright promises of the Move-
ment for a New Congress - have fully returned to their
- Robert Gillmore
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EIB H1 Sl?LilllBE GDEWSSE
Editor's note: Speculating into the future does not
necessarily have to be crystal ball-gazing. ln the follow-
ing article, Joel Kleinman makes some interesting ob-
servations on the University in 1985. lVlr. Kleinman has
interviewed many persons throughout the community,
trying to discover just what Virginia will be like 15 years
hence. Although much of the article is written with the
long-range plans of University administrators in mind, a
great part is what Nlr. Kleinman and the Corks and
Curls editors hope will be taking place in the future.
The symbols of 1985 will not be those which
we have come to accept today, nor those
which have gained the unflagging adherence
of generations of coat and tie, wahoo alumni.
The class of 1971 will, no doubt, return to
Charlottesville fifteen years after taking their
degrees, and seek to find again the buildings
and monuments, the statues and pathways,
which were the expression of a life they re-
member. lf they search only for the symbols,
the search shall be in vain. But if they seek to
find the 1985 expression of venerable ideals,
they will find a quality of academic environ-
ment, which might very well surpass that of
today. Scholarship, community living, the 'aca-
demical village,' fraternalism, and student in-
teraction will not survive the next fifteen years
as we know them now, no matter how strongly
student and faculty mumifiers resist attempts
to address the future. Jefferson hoped that
by designing the University so that students
and faculty might be neighbors, a strong
communal sense would be fostered. ln this
way education would not be an occupation,
totally separated from the rest of life. He did
not want social and educational roles com-
pletely divorced from each other. However,
151 years after the University's founding, this
is becoming the case. One must make his way
to the respective classroom buildings before
he can attempt to talk with an instructor.
Then he must speak to a secretary, or, if he is
fortunate enough to find a teacher in his
office, he knocks on the office door with a
tinge of guilt or shame, fearful of disturbing
the noted scholar from his academic pursuits.
It is true that professors are, by and large,
hospitable and helpful. However, it is a sense
of alienation that the student experiences
when he walks through the hallways of Cabell,
past innumerable closed, cold steel doors.
Where is Jefferson's ideal of the academical
community? He envisioned exchanging roles,
student and faculty each teaching the other. ls
this today's reality? Indeed, living and learning
are completely divorced, completely unrelated.
And even in the case of smaller classes, when
the period is over, most class members leave,
and little exchange goes on. No longer do we
ask your teachers after class if they would join
us for a beer on the Corner. Rather, the pro-
fessor retires to the Colonnade Hotel to social-
ize with his colleagues, and the student re-
turns home. This seems a legacy from Viet
Nam - the strategic hamlet theory rather than
the concept of dynamic education.
This was not the kind of educational process
that Jefferson wanted. lt was the interaction
of living and learning, indeed the reinforce-
ment of each by the other, that was to consti-
tute education. In 1971 it has not.
These have been our failings of the past,
this has been how poorly we have adhered to
the dictates of our founder. The "old" univer-
sity is dead. Its death knell, however, rang a
long time ago. Those of the class of 1971 were
not the last class to know the Old U., nor has
it been any class which they have known. For
the Old University died the day the NlcCormick
Road dorms were built, the day students
stopped asking faculty members out for a
beer, the day that professors started posting
What is needed in 1985 is not more lecture
stratgic hamlet theory
halls, but more seminar rooms, not more
teaching assistants, but more teachers, not
more fraternity houses, but more fraternalismg
not more symbols of what we would hope this
University to be, but more thought given to
what we expect this University to achieve. One
looks to 1985 to see how the University of Vir-
ginia will accomplish the functions and goals
which it has failed to attain in 1971.
1985 offers us hope. But more than hope, it
offers us opportunity which from all indica-
tions, we will avail ourselves of. It is true that
by then 20,000 men and women will be U.
students. A departure from Jeffersonian archi-
tecture will take place, but that has already
begun to happen. Students will then be
housed in large dormitories of 250-500 beds,
with self-contained social facilities and cafete-
ria. The student will eat, sleep, and study in
his residence house. ln large measure he will
be living with the people he attends class with,
especially in the first and second years, thus
creating an exchange of academic and social
lives. He will find himself intimately involved
with a group of between 50 and 75 other stu-
dents. How similar this seems to the declining
Living with the students, there will be un-
married faculty members, and possibly pro-
fessors with their families. The participating
faculty will serve as more than mere resident
advisors, or people to go to in time of trouble.
Rather, they will be equal participants in the
social life as it develops in the residence area.
Similar to the way Jefferson envisioned that
professors resident on the Lawn would be-
come actively engaged in the lives of their stu-
dents. Hence, rather than become a number,
the individual will be intimately known not
only by his peers, but also representative mem-
bers of the faculty. Both social and academic
roles of the student will find reinforcement
from the other, and each will benefit as a
In 1967 one man was the administrator of
almost all student activities at the University.
By 1985, each residence house will have its
own office of Student Affairs, acting as a satel-
lite of the main office. There will be not just
one Dabney basement, but many, and each
office will be responsible for the residents of
that house with, hopefully, each assistant dean
acquainted with his charges individually. ln
this way the daily administration of the Univer-
sity will be brought into personal contact with
the students, a relationship which does not
now exist, and, indeed, an improvement over
the present system. Again, the student will not
become merely the title of an IBM card, but
will rather be known by name to his dean.
IBM may have revolutionized Alderman Li-
brary by 1985, however. Imagine the student
with a research paper giving his topic to a key
punch librarian, who programs the computer
for that certain topic. Thirty seconds later,
there appears a xeroxed sheet containing a
complete bibliography, down to the pages,
paragraphs, and lines, on all primary and sec-
ondary sources pertaining to the assignment.
Should the topic be sufficiently limited, more-
over, direct printouts covering all relevant par-
agraphs and sentences on the subject could
be made available in minutes.
The area which will probably see the most
modernization will be the delivery of instruc-
tion. Large lecture classes might very well
meet before cinemascope tapings of television
screens. However, the discussion class system
will no doubt endure, and most probably will
be expanded to decrease the size of the indi-
vidual sections due to the pressure of in-
creased graduate school enrollment. Further,
with Charlottesville becoming the center of
graduate study in Virginia, more professor-
level faculty will no doubt be contracted,
"high speed monorails
as shuttle vehicles"
thus providing for not only greater course
offerings for the graduates, but simultaneously
more 100-level courses for the undergradu-
The various schools of the University will
,most probably be grouped separately, combin-
ing Law and Graduate Business with undergrad-
uate Commerce on Copely Hill, Nursing and
Medicine in the hospital-Jefferson Park Ave.
area. Engineering and Applied Science will
remain on McCormick Road, with an expan-
sion of facilities. Architecture will occupy the
new site on Carr's Hill, in the developing
fine-arts complex. Education will move across
route 29 and the College of Arts and Sciences
will remain in its present areas utilizing the
then vacated buildings around the central
A definite difficulty which will develop is not,
however, the separation of schools itself, but
rather the distance that will exist between resi-
dential villages and academic areas. This will
especially be the ca-se if the substantial Bird-
well tract on Route 250 West is developed into
dormitory space as is presently planned. Al-
though many first year courses could well be'
taught within the residence houses themselves
by members of the resident faculty, higher and
more specialized courses will continue to be
taught in classroom buildings on the central
Should the former be the case, we will proba-
bly return to the University in 1985 to find' the
H-onor Code finally limited in scope to so'lely
academic matters. However, the prospects
offered by the latter alternative are more invit-
ing. lf it is agreed that the System thrived
when it was adhered' to by a small school pop-
ulation, then strengthening it by returning
control and interest to' smaller numbers is a
logical step. lf t'he- Honor System- does survive,
it will be the only link' of Past with Future.
These are the essential elements of what the
A 5 .
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Grounds. This is, then, essentially a transpor-
tation problem. It will most probably be solved
by high-speed monorail-type shuttle vehicles
making continuous loops linking most impor-
tantly Lambeth Field, Copely Hill, Birdwell,
then coming over Observatory Hill to the old
ln any discussion of the future of the Uni-
versity, the question of the Honor System in-
variably arises. Considering the nature of the
System itself, and the increasing diversi-
fication of the student body, the Honor System
will probably be placed in the hands of either
each individual school or academical village.
quality of student life will be in 1985. We can-
not speculate on whether the University will by
then have engaged in big-time athletics, or
what the average student will look like. Rather,
we must resolve that the student who finds
himself amongst 20,000 in 1985 will not feel
as alienated or as inconsequential as the one
in 10,000 has felt today. We do indeed have
the guidelines - the philosophy and wisdom
of a man long dead. We must only hope that a
first yearman sitting in his English I instruc-
tor's room, which is right down the hall from
his own, will believe himself to be the person
to whom this University is dedicated.
once urou A nm: mn: wns cum wno Mum to mul.: mt uma wnu
Don't make me
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'...AFTER ALL. WHAT'S A DEFECTOR
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'.. .TEN THOUSAND VOTES. ELEVEN THOUSAND VOTES. TWELVE THOUSAND
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ER WOULD YOU CONSIDER THE POSSIBILITY THAT YOU COULD QI BE WRONG?
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The Corner -
A Photographic Essay
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Who the. he I I cares? I g
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t seems that the political scene at the University has
been characterized by a marked lack of interest this
past year. Not that this is a particularly unusual sit-
uation. But in view of the largely unapathetic activity
last Spring, there were some who thought that the
Strike might have inspired some action which would
perhaps lead to a couple of things being accomplished
- getting a Black student on the Board of Visitors, for
For this reason, and based on the fact that essentially
nothing has happened this year worth noting, one
would be very apt to ask himself "Who the hell cares?"
when approached with a question as to what he thought
"no one really
of Politics at The University. After considering the situa-
tion, one could hardly help but conclude that given the
number of people who participated in the elections and
given the number of candidates who have actually
finished what they set out to do in their campaigns, no
one really does care.
But let's take it from the beginning. Assuming that
some remnant of the spirit that supported the Strike
still existed in the minds of a goodly number of stu-
dents, the Student Council was faced right off with hold-
ing an election to replacefnewly-resigned Tony Sherman
and to fill the seat created by increased enrollment in
the College. At the same time a referendum was held
' ' wi LA. ' ill
dealing with the proposed Code of Conduct, the referen-
dum passed and the proposal was defeated. But the
number of votes cast in the election was anything but
considerable. Twenty-five percent of all possible votes
hardly seems a healthy turnout. ls it possible that no
one's interested in what's happening around the Old
After speaking with Jeff Kirsch, president of the VPP,
it appears that there are some people who are very ac-
tively interested in the political realm, not only as it per-
tains to elections from time to time but also the whole
idea of trying to get one's ideas across by "working and
dealing with people - sitting around and rapping with
them intellectually as well as socially, tossing around
issues, trying to find means of accomplishing certain
ends." Unfortunately, there are all too few of these
people. And the sense of purpose felt by one person is
not going to make much of an impression on 9,999
There are some who feel the whole political environ-
ment at Virginia is static, unwieldy, and stale. Although
new-found parties running new faces spring up each
year, they only represent the concerned few. Any ac-
complishments made are usually the result of these few
people burning the midnight oil. Some managed to get
things done during '70-'71, despite meager support: the
Curriculum Evaluation's appearance before preregistra-
tion, the widely-acclaimed pamphlets on drugs and con-
traception, and the hard work done in research and
opposition to University growth. But the parties them-
selves ebbed and flowed with the tides of general apa-
Strangely enough it is these who give the idea that
they care as much, if not more than, the maiority of
students. This year the Engineering School proved the
most original, producing two of the two new political
parties. The NEP, whose members were reputed to be
" . . . wishy-washy, rhetorical, and full of shit" partici-
pated in the Fall elections along with their other new
twin, the BFDQ Trigon found itself alone as the other
one-time traditional, Theta Tau, completely dropped out
of the political spectrum. indicating in part the feelings
underlying the founding of the new parties, the BFD
was based on the principle that " . . . all engineers are
basically non-political, apathetic, and humorless." They
therefore set out to take advantage of the situation.
Along the same lines, there were those who admitted
to a participation in politics only in order that they
could make a mockery out of it. They seemed honest
are we now?
enough in their efforts although these were considered
misdirected by most. The Liquifactionist Party came on
strongly, as demonstrated in their all-out campaign in
the Fall and their one hundred per cent support of a
Strike over the U.S. entrance into Laos. Somewhat typi-
cally, they were unable to get even one candidate into
office and the Strike was a failure.
On the other hand, there were others who felt an at-
traction to this strange breed of politics and for better
or for worse, these were divided into two general cate-
gories: JP and VPP. Despite the fact that the JP
claimed the membership edge in the the Council, there
was some question as to whether the make-up of the
Council fi.e. JP v VPPJ made any difference anyhow.
When asked, Quinn Spitzer indicated that he thought
most people had taken seats on Student Council more
out of a naive opinion that they could accomplish some-
thing than because a Student Council position might
get them into Harvard Law. Apparently, after several
meetings, it became clear that the new members' aspir-
ations were largely idealism and that actually the Stu-
dent Council is merely a sophisticated attempt to "play
America." Doubtless, after this realization they lost
much of the impetus with which they entered the organ-
ization. Could this be attributed to a deep-seated and
very simple lack of desire to participate in anything
more than the origination and publication of new ideas?
Rumors that the JP is about to fold could be true. For
Z UQENT C0 WEE
now, that is. By the time the next election rolls around,
in order . . . to make
a mockery out of it.
though, the rumor could apply just as fittingly to the
VPP - or to neither. There'll probably be a new party
anyhow. For kicks the JP and VPP could even combine
their platforms because there seems to be no real ideo-
logical difference between the two. Unfailingly, the pres-
idents manage to drum up the same kind of candidates
with the same ideas as before. For this reason, says
Spencer, "election results turn around as quickly as a
weather vane in a gale wind.
There are definitely some changes taking place here
at the University: women are finally being admitted into
the College, we are going to make our projected goal of
17,000 by 1980 or bust, and there is an all-time high of
100 Blacks out of a total 10,000 students. But one
thing hasn't changed and that is that personality, as it
always has, continues to be the major criterion in decid-
ing who gets how many votes. lt doesn't matter what
the candidates say because they're all saying the same
thing. When faced with the ballot, the student votes for
the familiar names most often seen on the useless liter-
ature scattered about the Grounds - and the Good Guy
An interesting interjection: there are some professors
who feel that the political mood of the University is
coming more and more to resemble that characteristic
of the 1950's. A general passivism, a feeling that all is
going to work out in the end so why worry seems to be
drifting in. lt's not that the students are less aware of
what's going on but that they are more frustrated. You
. . . that'5 when you
have to watch out.
strike and you make a big splash but now see that
nothing really comes of it other than a few cancelled
exams and a lot of free music and excitement. So where
are we now? Heading into Laos. Activism per se seems
to have taken the back seat as some students sit back
and watch while others, who are caught up in this frus-
trating political void, are wondering which way to turn.
But that's not the point of politics. Rather, it is some-
thing which calls for active participation and an
ever-growing realization that things have to change and
they have to progress at the same time and that some-
one has to get in there and do it, Kevin lVlannix and
Dave Morris can't be expected to run the whole show
themselves. An election, normally considered the most
democratic way of reflecting student opinion, could
hardly be considered representative when only twenty
percent of the students vote, as evidenced in the sec-
ond Fall election. When people start trying to make a
joke out of it, that's when you have to watch out. When
they make a joke out of it and it works, you might as
well hang it up.
hey used to be a veritable trademark of the
University: along with coats and ties, mint
juleps, a couple of classes, and the Rotunda,
fraternities occupied one of the most enviable
ositions on the grounds.
Like so many other things, that has all changed. The
rick and pillared houses themselves are just about the
nly things left of what the system used to beg now
ipped apart by drugs, growth in the size of the Univer-
ity, and an aversion to one-time superficialities, the fra-
ernities are finding their existence to be contested now
ore than ever. Because of a trend away from fraterni-
ies, the IFC was faced with more difficulties than ever
efore in its effort at functioning as an effective coordi-
ating body for the thirty-three organizations.
President Ted Foote stated that the not unusual lack
f communication between the IFC and the rest of the
niversity community was responsible for the growing
uestions concerning the effectiveness of the IFC. The
thorough examination" suggested by one critic led to
everal important changes needed to successfully guide
e "mesozoic monoliths" through the changes at the
niversity today. It became more apparent to the IFC
is year that the houses must act more at cooperating
than competing if they are to come through this transi-
The fraternities did take a "bad rap" in the dorms
during Rushg in fact, criticism aimed at the fraternities
by various independent journalists and concerned fra-
ternity men stimulated a more careful analysis on the
part of first-year men towards these one-time social
magnets. A loosening of Rush rules and a revamping of
the IFC constitution were the preliminary moves made
by the IFC in an effort at appeasing some of the more
objective critics. The replacement of IFC representatives
by their respective House Presidents demonstrated the
attitudes of the IFC towards more inter-house participa-
Although only about one-third of the first year class
pledged, there were a number of women in this group,
illustrating the fact that co-education is infiltrating an
area once considered absolutely out-of-bounds. Surpris-
ingly enough, the administration is proving to be amen-
able towards the consideration of women actually resid-
ing in the houses. A "dying institution?" Perhaps. But
there is still enough interest and participation displayed
to warrant an air of anticipation.
"Let U Handle It
It ls A Student Problem
nce again the students have made a plea
for the opportunity to take more powers into
their hands. ln the case of the Judiciary Com-
mittee, however, the power is and has always
been there - it's just that Judic isn't something you
frequently hear people talking about. For some reason,
the Committee has existed as a fairly nondescript as-
pect of student life. Despite regular elections of repre-
sentatives, the whole thing seems to be caught up in
the oblivion of Virginia Student government.
ln 1970 things changed a little. During the summer,
students, alumni, and state newspapers watched as
twenty-two strike participants were brought before Ju-
diciary for various infractions. Although the names were
collected by the administration, charges against all were
dropped. Committee members did not feel there was
enough evidence to warrant action. lt was concluded
". . but mere presence
vva5n't enough "
that mere presence at strike functions was not enough
to prove any wrong-doing. For those students who
cared, that conclusion was significant. In the face of
pressure and criticism, the student Judiciary Committee
still had enough independence to objectively try its peers.
One of the reasons for the committee's previous
ineffectiveness was the code under which it was forced
to operate. "Conduct unbecoming of a gentleman" and
"actions serving to bring discredit upon the University"
were terms whose implications were too broad to
effectively enable a man to be tried for an infraction.
In September this situation was clarified somewhat. A
new code of conduct was formulated which more expli-
citly defined actions constituting violations of it. Natu-
rally the area of the Judiciary's jurisdiction was limited.
No longer could the most trivial offenses be judged
solely on their "ungentIemanly" nature.
The revision was understandable, however, given the
rapid increase in the student body. Now the Committee
considers only the enumerated offenses and not gener-
alities. Concerning the future of the Judiciary with re-
spect to this predicted greater number of students and
the change in the codes, Tom Boyd, Chairman, felt that
they would not detract from the effectiveness of the
Committee, rather ". . . it will take a more prominent
stand in determining issues involving students."
More students will inevitably lead to more instances
in which the Judiciary will be called upon. Most impor-
tant to remember, though, is that in any future cases of
student disruptions, this will be the body whose duty it
will be to try the student, not administrative personnel.
HY? APATHY. APATHY? APATHY. APATHY7 APATHY
rusader Rabbit was a nickname often heard
in conversations concerning Kevin Nlannix. In
many ways that probably typified Student
Council under him as it certainly tried to change things
with the commitment of crusaders, but found that
change did not come as rapidly as the production of
rabbits. Council worked hard in 1970-71 but in many
ways it did not satisfy the needs or expectations of
many students. When questioned by the Corks and
Curls, most termed it ". . . fair to ineffective." Although
many were unaware of the "little" jobs Council suc-
cessfully undertook, the few votes cast in the fall elec-
tions and the response to the Council-initiated Library
Gripe program illustrated the fact that there was a lack
of faith in Council's ability to effectively solve problems.
What happened? Why, after the commitment of May,
did the Old University tradition of student apathy again
set in? On October 8 the CD editorial was entitled "Re-
luctant Councilmen." lt referred to the lackluster perfor-
mance of some of Council's members. ln an autumn
interview President Kevin Mannix refuted the charge
that Council ". . . isn't doing a damn thing," but re-
vealed his feelings that there were some members of
the group who didn't contribute any more than their
presence at the meetings. In reality, though, the apa-
thetic councilmen reflect the general student apathy. As
one student said, ". . . you can't do anything without
support and, like there isn't much of that around here."
"I don't consider
it a cop-out"
With those handicaps Council faced the issues of the
year. ln October Tony Sherman resigned voicing dissat-
isfaction with current student views. Some saw this as
an example of the general cop-out on the part of the
Blacks. "Now that Blacks are here they don't want to
participate," some said. lt was unfortunate that many
focused on racial reasons for Mr. Sherman's resignation
instead of his deep personal convictions. ln discussing
Sherman's action, Mannix pointed out the election of
the previous spring. "Tony got the impression that the
voters in the College no longer wanted him in . . . I
don't consider it a cop-out. He was doing what he sin-
cerely felt the students wanted him to do."
Council continued to push its long-term objective of
full coeducation in the undergraduate university. The
sincere effort encountered many difficulties. Former
chairman on the committee which recommended coedu-
cation, T. Braxton Woody, noted, "lt amuses me the
way the Student Council has gone out for equal treat-
ment to women. Now the Council won't recognize the
People Just Weren't Listening" KEVIN MANNIX
Jefferson Society . . . but what about the O.D.K. and
Phi Eta Sigma whose national charters stipulate all
lf coeducation-related problems were difficult to han-
dle, Council found a contrasting unity and clarity of
purpose in opposing the rapid expanse of the Univer-
sity. Citing the problems with parking, dormitory space,
classrooms, and apartment rental costs, Council circu-
lated a petition advocating a limitation of the size of the
next entering class. At that time Mr. Mannix was asked
what he would do if he had absolute power for a day.
Seriously doubting the fact that the University or Char-
lottesville could accommodate a larger student body, he
answered " . . . we'll'build more buildings, we'll im-
prove facilities . . . but we will not admit more than,
say, 11,000 students."
. . . but then there was
always that tortoise
Council had its job further complicated by the prob-
lems of what one councilman, Jac Sperling, identified
as "bureaucratic inertia." This could well be seen as the
inability of this university, or any other university, to
deal with the day-to-day problems of students - thus
leading to frustration and more problems. Mannix and
other members of Student Council realized that the only
way to alleviate the situation was by showing that the
students must get out and do something about some-
thing rather than sitting back, suggesting and legislat-
ing. Communication was important and despite particu-
larly poor coverage by the Press, the Council made an
effort at getting itself across to the students via the
Council Reports Newsletter. This was only part of the
hard work necessary to get students interested, thus
breaking the cycle of apathy and bureaucratic inertia.
Things didn't change with the speed of the production
of rabbits, but then there was always that tortoise.
I 4. Q v
, xg ?
6 , -
V Af, ..
Qs' 2 ,
Politics Bores My
A55 Qffn - v.P.P.cANDlDATE
"Council must limit
themselves to the
problems of the students"
"Campaigns Could be run a
little better in the future
. . . is that ambiguous
Qngugh - v.P.P. cANmnATE
"To be perfectly honest,
there has been an awful lot
of idea stealing in this
eIeCti0n . 0 ." - v.P.P.cANDlDATE
"We differ from the other
parties in that our primary
concern is the student
today. Secondary is the
student tomorrow . . ." -
"Too often the council
members try to use student
council as a veritable
political platform." -
and Curls: Do you plan to run again?
"l'll just have to wait and see . . . it all depends. Like
l'm really interested in Council . . . and if the opportu-
nity comes and I really want it, l'II do it."
Corks and Curls: To what do you attribute your party's
nearly clean sweep?
"This time l thought we had some of the best candi-
dates we've ever had. Our whole philosophy of running
always was that not only do we show down on plat-
forms but the candidates had done something in the
past to show that they were concerned in specific
The honor committee
regrets to announce that
student has been
dismissed from the
University. The offense
epresenting the seriousness of a breach of the
Honor Code, one wondered how much longer
notices like the above would appear: the scarcity
of these reports led to two questions: whether the num-
ber of dishonorable instances was fewer, or whether
there was less support for the System in general.
To say the Honor System was under direct scrutiny
would have been to state the situation mildly: with
the increased enrollment and admission of women to
a traditionally all-male university, the future of the
Honor System was seen by many to be shaky. A CD
journalist, known for his more critical opinions, even
believed the System to have already become obsolete,
reminding one of . . cheap tinted toilet paper which
decays into nothing, leaving definitely a poisonous dye."
Along with the other changes that were effected here,
one could hardly overlook those wrought on the Hono
System. This was one area where students definitel
had something to say, where they had an opinion, an
were willing to listen to other opinions. The referenc
to the Honor System as the "shrouded Moloch" elicited
various responses indicating student feeling, they ranged
from the opinion that our system is a "conjunction of
platonic ideas and democratic realities" to a condemna-
tion of the journalist.
The student who is asked what he thinks about an
election or Student Council or curriculum changes,
probably won't have much to say. That same student,
however, when asked about the Honor System, will
undoubtedly be very opinionated. Why does this phe-
nomenon occur? lt could be attributed to the fact that
because the Honor System has survived for at least this
long, it warranted some kind of attention from every-
one. Although its stipulations certainly fluctuated, they
have been felt by all UVs students to some degree. For
this reason, the idea crouched in the back of all minds.
Officers or organizations came and went, issues were
brought up and soon passed away, but the thought and
discussion concerning. the Honor System was consistent
and touched upon every individual here.
The point of discussion was different from that of
ever before. Not only were the degrees of the System
being examined but the very existence of it was won-
dered about and, more often, doubted.
At one time Dean Woody, who, in a lengthy speech,
used to acquaint incoming first-year men with the var-
ious aspects of the Honor System, said that, "lt is up to
each man to carry out the responsibilities implicit in the
Honor System." His statement was based on the tradi-
tions and willingness of students to uphold what had
been preserved for so many years. Since then the Dean
has changed his views somewhat: "The greatest and
saddest change l've seen in this place has been the
students' change in attitudes towards the Honor System
. . . since it is limited to Albemarle County, that alone
is enough to make me say that it is already dead."
What Mr. Woody was referring to was the Old Honor
System, it died along with the Old University. The Uni-
versity as we knew it was different and seemed to have
been characterized as much by change as anything
else, these changes could be weakening the System.
Dave Morris, when asked what he thought the weaken-
ing of the System could be attributed to stated that:
"The faults the Honor System is experiencing right now
and has been experiencing for the last few years is tied
directly to the increased enrollment and diversification
of the student body - change in the general youth cul-
tures of today." inevitably this growth will affect the
Bad Check Committee, a branch of the Honor Commit-
tee. More students will lead to more bad checks, the abil-
. . . Change in the youth
Cultures of today"
ity of the Bad Check Committee to deal with this in-
creased number of violations will have to be assessed.
The Honor Committee was not and has never been
averse to change. The unique aspect of the Virginia sys-
tem is that it reflected the contemporary student
definition of Honor. According to Mr. Morris, the Com-
mittee has often polled for cross-sections of opinion.
". . . Coeducation will
not help the system"
Entering younger faculty members who would be more
apt to identify with the growing University are ac-
quainted with the various aspects of the Honor System.
For the first time a popular young professor, Charles
Whitebread, gave the orientation Honor Speech to
first-year men in September.
Hrmnr Fx-:Wm nl the
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Another change which could be foreseen as affec
the System was the admission of Women to the Univer
sity: the conclusion reached by an appointed commii
were that " . . . coeducation will not help the Ho
System." That was before, now women are here and
have come to stay. As an integral part of the stud
body, the women inherited their share of the Syst
Exactly how they will affect the Honor System can
be the point of conjecture.
Up until now, the Honor Committee has not for once
allowed the Honor Sys' 'n to sit idly. It has and will
forever adapting, students would not necessarily acc
it as others have nor have they, so far, decreed that
System be deleted altogether. The fact that we h
been enough interested in it that we found the time
work with it, have molded it to what we think it should
be has proven that it is still without doubt very much
alive - perhaps not as strongly as before, perhaps
as everyone else would wish to see it. The day that
one becomes concerned about this changing System
the day that Honor will be dead at Virginia.
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here was something quite unique about
Mr. Jefferson's University when first
founded. lt was an academical "vil-
lage," a community based on close per-
onal contact between students and faculty. Classes
ere small and held on the Lawn or in the professors'
ouses. Discussions were usually conducted over a pot
f coffee. There was a sense of belonging to an inti-
ate intellectual community.
One hundred and fifty-one years later, incoming stu-
ents are faced with quite a different type of commu-
ity. lt is the land of the lecture class where many never
alk to a professor. He is rather an intellectual lord,
tanding behind his podium or desk spewing out knowl-
dge to the crowd of pawns before him, disappearing
very fifty minutes into the gloomy hallways. There is a
eling of distance, of being just one individual who has
st his identity in the crowd. A transition has been
ade, and with it the Academical Village has perished.
new sort of social organization has replaced it, bring-
g new demands and different experiences. lt is the
evelopment of the modern "graduate university."
The lack of student-faculty contact associated with
e "graduate university" was especially noticeable in the
ast year or two. Many members of the faculty were
uite willing to discuss this problem with students.
mong them was Charles F. Longino of the Sociology
epartment who talked quite extensively with members
f the Corks and Curls staff about the workings of the
"The graduate university is a great change from the
small undergraduate universities and liberal arts col-
leges. lts operation is based on a list of priorities, which
places greatest emphasis on faculty research that will
eventually lead to publication. This is where the small-
est classes are. In these classes a faculty member uses
a handful of graduate students to help him with re-
search on a special topic that he will eventually publish
from and that most of these students will do their
theses on. It is quite clear, then, that the graduate
university, where so much stress is put on research and
publication, is designed primarily for graduate students.
"This does not mean that the undergraduates are not
an integral part of the university. Rather, it means that
these students, especially those who have not yet de-
clared majors, are just farther down on the list of priori-
ties and less likely to attain the intimate student-faculty
relationship found on the graduate level. As the
University continues to expand, the undergraduate
courses become larger, and the gap becomes amplified.
This must be obvious to every student who took
Sociology 3 this year, where the course was divided into
two sections of about two hundred students each. It was
also evident in almost any first- or second-year introduc-
tory lecture class.
"This list of priorities, however, was not something
that an obscure intellectual thought of to plague the
undergraduate. lt is the result of a system of rewards
which is prevalent in all graduate universities. At small
f -.N-1 1.3.-. bn...
i--ix -I .K-
m 1' - A
552, .-, ., .
.1 '- '-
universities where research and graduate work are sec-
ondary, the faculty is hired to teach. lf they are good
teachers, they eventually get tenure. They may do some
research along the way, but this is secondary and usu-
ally the result of personal interest. At a graduate
university such as Virginia, however, all faculty mem-
bers are given course loads, but are not rewarded for
teaching. Instead they are rewarded for research and
publication. A professor could be the University's best
teacher and still not get his contract renewed or get
promoted if he does not do enough research. The Uni-
versity cannot expect the average professor to be a great
teacher and take special interest in his students individ-
ually if he is not rewarded for it.
"lt is easily understood, then, that a student is not
going to have much contact with faculty until he has
been there for a few years. Nlost of his contact will be
with graduate students in discussion groups or labs. In
a large class of several hundred, a student has to be a
very special type of person to even get the teacher's
attention. Yet all students must realize that they have
to know some faculty members, and that the responsibility
for this must lie primarily with them. They may get put
off for a while, but eventually they will get on a name-
". . . even with the
great pressures . ."
"Yet even with the great pressures that professors are
under to publish, there are still some faculty members
who are willing to' teach the first year seminars in the
dorms. This is proof of the fact that the faculty does
recognize the undergraduate's dilemma and is willing
These are the terms and conditions of the graduate
university, and it is up to both students and faculty to
meet them as best they can. While the situation in
1970-71 may have seemed somewhat distressing, it is
likely to get worse with an expanding university rather
CTLWDI- L CEI CQCUJJLECE-3
CHUBXZBXI Cf'3U'L UM
n entering first-year student may com-
plain about large classes and having to
take English l or a foreign language,
' but he really does not know how well off
he is. He is a member of the first class to participate
fully under one of the major changes made in the pro-
gressive development of the College -the new curriculum.
Many students have wondered why the faculty
adopted the new curriculum as they did. The answer
may lie in the ideas spelled out by the Dean of the Col-
lege, lrby B. Cauthen:
"Since I first came to the University, there have been
many changes. Many of them are obvious ones, such as
the change in the physical plant and the size of the
University. But the more subtle changes have been the
greater changes. These have been the change in the
quality of the student body and in the quality of the
faculty, which has accompanied this rise in student
quality and perhaps has induced it.
"Perhaps the greatest change that we have recently
made to reinforce the College tradition of providing the
best of all possible educations - indeed it is the out-
growth of it - has been the adoption of the new curric-
ulum. lt was a necessary step that the College tookg
the students now are allowed the flexibility that this cur-
riculum offers. The reasons for giving them this flexibility
are pretty evident. First, in their adoption of the new
curriculum, the faculty recognized two major factors,
the maturity of our students and the quality of prepara-
tion that they have received. Along with these factors, l
think the faculty recognized that required courses are
arbitrary, and given the diversity of courses we have in
the College, the imposition of the faculty upon a stu-
dent's program was too rigid. The responsibility of
choosing one's own courses is an exercise in collegiate
maturity that our students are ready to undertake -
and indeed should.
"As well as all this, the faculty provided all sorts of
other opportunities for independent work, for work in
seminars, possibilities for going into new and different
majors, taking courses on passffail options, and ex-
panding the number of courses that can be taken out-
side the College. Our students are ready for this kind of
program, for this kind of academic opportunity. This
new curriculum has been the most far-reaching aca-
demic change and the most obvious example of our
deepened commitment to the main tradition of this
University. And it seems, to be working out well."
Irby B. Cauthen, Dean of the College
"ln the last two years, students have become enor-
mously more aware of the larger community. Even peo-
ple who are not doing volunteer work are at least aware
that there are problems outside of the current pledge
class or if we have good enough tires on the car to go
down the road tonight . . ."
Assistant Dean of the College
"The two most serious points of de-personalization at
University now are the size of the classes and the
of student-faculty relations. Yet I do not
that the feeling that 'I'm nothing but an IBM
is the important point or the most practical atti-
to take. The matter here is what you want a uni-
to be. If undergraduate work is to be your primary
then we're too large. And, too, there is an in-
faculty attitude to the undergraduate student
I was very glad over the plan to request a limitation
o the size of the entering class next year. For myself, I
ish it could be more limited."
Marcus B. Mallett
Associate Dean of Special Scholars
"l'm strongly in favor of co-education. I am very
proud of the fact that l've made my contribution to it by
being chairman of the committee that recommended
the opening of the College to women. However, when
we started our deliberations in that committee a few
years ago, there was a good bit of opposition among the
students and alumni. 'The old U. is good enoughl' That
is what we heard over and over . . ."
T. Braxton Woody
"This is a state university with
a responsibility to all the citizens
of the state, not just to all the male
citizens or all the white citizens.
And we have to fulfill that respon-
DALE R. ABRAHAMSON Annandale, Va.
B.A., IDAG, Secretary.
CHRISTOPHER ACHESON Waterford, Va.
RICHARD S. ACKERMAN Margate, N.J.
B.A., ZBT, Secretary, Rapier Magazine, Sailin
First Year Committee, Dean's List.
THOMAS C. ADAMS Arlington, Va.
B.A., KE, President, The Cavalier Daily,
in-Chief, IMP, University Union, Second Yea
GRAHAM L. ADELMAN Richmond, Va.
RICHARD S. AMUNDSEN Cherry Hill, N.J.
B.A., Intermediate Honors.
WILLIAM D. ANDERSON Murrysville, Pa.
B.A., AEIIJ, Intermediate Honors, John B.
Pre-Legal Society, IDHE, Dean's List.
WALLACE F. ANDREW, JR. Altavista, Va.
B.A., ITKA, Varsity Track, Varsity Cross C
Captain 1970, Intermediate Honors, AEA,
Honor Roll, Student Athletic Council.
BRIGGS W. ANDREWS Richmond, Va.
B.A., Economics Honors, UMV, Virginia Sp
HUGH T. ANTRIM Richmond, Va.
B.A., CDKE, IMP, T.l.L.K.A., Student Council
President, Cavalier Daily, Sports Editor,
Counsellor, Cheerleader, 3-3-3 Committee on
tics, Football Manager, Spirit Club,
DANA C. ARGERIS Deal, N.J.
B.A., Varsity Golf.
TAYLOR E. ARMSTRONG, JR. Dallas, Tex.
B.A., KE, Treasurer, IFC Representatives,
81 Curls, Assoc. Schools Editor, Executive
Dean's List, Group Staff, AFROTC.
GAYLE W. ARNOLD Richmond, Va.
B.A., Dean's List. U
JOHN J. AUSTIN, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
ROBERT M. AUSTIN, Il Langehorne, Pa.
FRANKLIN V. AYLOR Mechanicsville, Va.
B.A., EH, Herald, Dorm Counsellor.
College of Arts and Sciences
S. BABER Scottsville, Va.
L. BAILEY Chester. Va.
P. BANKS, Ill Nashville, Tenn.
: EAE, Eminent Recorder: Varsity Polo, Presi-
of Polo Club, Captain of Team: Cheerleader,
SH BANSAL New Delhi, India
N M. BASKIN Teaneck, N.J.
: IDEH, Rush Chairman, Vice-President: IFC,
hairman, Rush Evaluation Committee, Vice-
ident: Dean's List. Judiciary Committee, Raven
J. BASL Petersburg, Va.
: Cavalier Daily, Local Advertising Manager:
rman Road Legislative Committee: Alderman
Judiciary Committee: Echols Nlath Club, Vice
ident: Lawn Chowder and Marching Society,
EN G. BASS Danville, Va.
: University Union, First Year Committee:
's List: Cavalier Daily, Business Staff.
M J. BATTISON, lll Alexandria, Va.
T. BAUSILI Falls Church, Va.
Trident Society: Rifle and Pistol Club
RD K. BENNETT Richmond, Va.
IDKE, Rush Chairman: Dean's List.
M W. BENNETT Towson, Md.
Cavalier Daily: Dean's List.
SLEY BLACK Louisville, Ky.
University Young Republicans.
B. BLAND Dallas, Tex.
KE: IFC: Cavalier Daily: Student Council.
EL G. BLOCK Falls Church, Va.
FIKA, IFC Representative: Cheerleader.
E. BOLAND Alexandria, Va.
: Graduate English Club.
N P. BOOTH Richmond, Va.
HENRY L. BOWDEN, JR. Atlanta, Ga.
B.A., QA9, Corks and Curls, Managing Editor,
IFC, Governing Board, Varsity Cheerleader, Co-
Captain, QDHE, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors.
JAMES M. BOWLING, IV. Accomac, Va.
B.A., Jefferson Society, Intermediate Honors,
Dean's List, John P. Minor Society.
S. DAVIS BOWMAN, Richmond, Va.
B.A., ZXI1, University Honor Award, Vice-president,
College of Arts and Sciences,- Vice-Chairman,
Honor Committee, Varsity Soccer, Tri-captain,
Senior Dorm Counselor, IMP, Raven Society, Vice-
President, T.I.L.K.A., Cavalier Daily, OAK, CDH2
SANDFORD C. BOYCE, Baltimore, Md.
B.A., Sailing Association, Lacrosse.
JAMES W. BRADSHAW, South Boston, Va.
B.A., ZBT, IFC Representative, IFC Housing Com-
mittee, Dean's List, Black Recruiter, Editor, Stu-
dent CounciI's Curriculum Evaluation Study, Lawn
Chowder and Marching Society.
GARY D. BRAY, Gordonsville, Va.
LOUIS E. BRICKLIN, Merion, Pa.
B.A., WUVA, Sports Director, Alderman Road
Legislative Council, CIJHE, Intermediate Honors,
Dean's List, John B. Minor Pre-legal Society,
Society of the Cornish Game Hen.
STEVEN A. BRICKMAN, Charleston, S.C.
B.A., AEH, IFC Governing Board, Chairman of
First Year Dorm Counselors, Z Society, T.l.L.K.A.,
OAK, Raven Society, History Honors, Dean's List,
Honor Committee Advisor.
BRUCE M. BROULIK, Chevy Chase, Md.
B.S., Outing Club, Secretary, University Cycle Club,
ROSS B. BROWER, East Brunswick, N.J.
B.A., Rapier Magazine, Circulation Editor.
THOMAS W. BROWN, Oak Hill, W. Va.
B.S., ACD, President, Rush Chairman, Dean's List. '
RICHARD B. BROWNFIELD, JR. Erie, Pa.
B.A., ATA, Young Republicans, Executive Secretary,
MICHAEL D. BRUGGEMAN, Alexandria, Va. .
B.A., CIPEK, Inductor, PK-German Dance Society.
ROBERT M. BRYAN, Roanoke, Va. U
B.A., BAX, IFC Representative, Treasurer, Presi-
dent, IFC Secretary, Chairman Athletic and Long
Range Planning Committees, Student Council
Elections and Curriculum Evaluation Committees.
KENNETH R. BUCKINGHAM, Newport News, Va.
B.A., University Glee Club.
JAMES G. BUCKLER, Norristown, Pa.
B.A., Dean's List.
JONATHAN W. BRIGGS, Severna Park, Md
B.A., Dean's List, Freshman Basketball.
ROGER A. BRINEY, Stamford, Conn.
B.A., Dean's List, AK'-P, Young Rep
Guide Service, University Union, Circle K
WALTER R. BROOKHART, Newport, Pa.
B.S., DU, AXE, Recorder, CDHE, lnte
Honors, Dean's List.
THOMAS W. BROOKS, Pensacola, Fla.
B.A., Dean's List, Corks and Curls.
Arts and sciences
L T. CAMPBELL, West Suffield, Conn.
Scuba Club: EH.
. CANN, Hampton, Va.
. CARR, Altavista, Va.
Glee Club: Alderman Road Council.
D W. CARRINGTON, Richmond, Va.
Team: Phi Kappa Sigma, Treasurer.
Dean's List: Intermediate Honors:
DOUGLAS G. BAIN, Columbia, S.C.
B.A.: QA9, IFC Representative: Senior Dorm
Counselor, IFC Governing Board: Raven Society:
Corks and Curls: University Union: VPP: Lawn
Chowder and Marching Society.
JOHN R. BUMPUS, Shelbyville, Tenn.
B.A.: Dean's List: Young Republicans: John Minor
Society: Madison Hall, Secretary, Director, Fellow.
RICHARD L. BURDICK, Annandale, Va.
B.A.: Phi Beta Kappa: Intermediate Honors: WUVA:
Phi Eta Sigma: Varsity Baseball Manager: Dean's
DAVID C. BUTLER, Keswick, Va.
B.A.: Echols Scholar: Virginia Bowling Club.
BRUCE H. CABELL, Charlottesville, Va.
B.A.: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: Phi Sigma
NEIL J. CADOTTE, Norfolk, Va.
B.A.: Dean's List.
DAVID E. CALIGA, Midland, Tex.
B.S.: Alpha Chi Sigma.
EDWARD D. CAMPBELL, Charlottesville, Va.
GARY L. CARROLL, Warrenton, Va.
B.A.: Alderman Road Legislative Council: University
Guide Service: Young Republicans.
BAYLIS R. CARSON, III Richmond, Va.
B.A.: Alderman Road Legislative Council: Alpha
WILLIAM P. H. CARY, Winston-Salem, N.C.
JOSEPH T. CASEY, Charlottesville, Va.
DEWlT'I' B. CASLER, Ill Richmond, Va.
B.A.: BEJH: Dean's List: Varsity Football Manager:
V-Club: Lawn Chowder and Marching Society:
Beta Theta Pi, Secretary.
TERRY L. CATHCART, Springfield, Va.
ROBERT M. CENTOR, Richmond, Va.
B.A.: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Sigma.
PETER G. CHECKOVICH, Annandale, Va.
Dean's List: Alderman Road Judiciary Council:
Drum and Bugle Corps: B.A.
R. A. CHERVENAK, Richmond, Va.
GEORGE D. CHILDRESS, II Alexandria, Va.
B.A., Cave Club, Vice-Presidentp Outing Club.
HABRKY L. CHRONIS, Holloman AFB, N.M.
DAVID A. CLARK, Richmond, Va.
DONN S. COBAUGH, Richmond, Va.
CHBR?ST0PHER M. COCHRANE, Richmond, va.
ISEAAC S. COE, Jackson, Miss.
IVENAM. coi.E, Powhatan, va.
THOMAS Y. COLEMAN, Emporia, Va.
B.A.g Alderman Road Legislative Council Repre-
sentativeg Dean's List, Young Republicans.
CHARLES F. COLLIN, Oshawa, Canada
B.A., HKCDQ Chairman, Upperclass Undergraduate
Counselors: Concert Band, 1IJHEp Intermediate
PHEILAP C. COLLINS, Wilmington, Del.
EDGAR R. CONNER, III Catharpin, Va.
B.A., Dean's Listg Secretary, German Language
Club, University Railway Historical Society.
JOHN G. COOK, JR. Madison, N.J.
B.A.g HKAQ Dean's List.
CHARLES W. COOKENOUR, Esmont, Va.
JAMES A. CORRELL, Spring Grove, Va.
WILLIAM COTTRELL, Matawan, N.J.
RANDOLPH W. COVINGTON, Weston, Mass.
B.A., Rugby, First-year Football: Counselor, Jef-
ferson Societyg Society of the Cornish Game Hen,
Lawn Marching and Chowder Society.
THOMAS R. COX, JR. Princeton, N.J.
ROBERT B. COZZENS, JR. Tonawanda, N.Y.
B.A., EXQ First-year Crew: University Guide Service,
HARRY T. CRAFT, JR. Springfield, Va.
Arts and sciences
ve only got nine months to decide what to do."
JOSEPH R. CRAIG, Springfield, Va.
B.A., HACIJ, Concert Band, Pep Band, Alderman
Road Legislative Council Representative, Young
GEORGE E. CRAMER, Pittsburgh, Pa.
CARL W. CRAMME, III Richmond, Va.
B.A., EH, PK-German Society, Dean's List.
WILLIAM S. CREASON, Louisville, Ky.
B.A., KA, PK-German Society, Pres., V.P., Varsity
Basketball, First-year Basketball, University Union
JON L. CROCKFORD, Virginia Beach, Va.
B.A., Xfb, IFC Representative, PK-German Society,
Lawn Chowder and Marching Society.
PAULA J. CULLER, Falls Church, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
CHARLES S. CUSICK, Pittsburgh, Pa.
B.A., Dean's List.
HOVEY S. DABNEY, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
RICHARD M. DANKWORTH, Arlington, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Rapier, Virginia Weekly.
H. T. DAUGHTREY, Suffolk, Va.
B.S., Echols Scholar, Intermediate Honors, Baptist
Student Union, Young Republicans.
WILLIAM S. DAVIDSON, Mechanicsville, Va.
B.A., Alderman Road Judicial Council Chairman,
Dean's List, Alderman Road Legislative Council,
DAgILtEL I. DAVILA, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
ALAN C. DAVIS, Axton, Va.
B.A., Alderman Road Legislative Council, Patrick
Henry Branch College: Student Senate, SGA Presi-
dent, Circle K, Lieutenant Governor.
SHERWOOD S. DAY, Amherst, Va.
B.A., AU, Dean's List.
JOHN W. DEAN, Brockton, Mass.
JOHN R. DeBIASO, Newport News, Va.
FREDERICK DeMARZO, Roselle, N.J.
KENNETH A. DIERKS, Richmond, Va.
B.S., ZBT, Corks and Curls, IFC, Treasurer, Lawn
Chowder and Marching Society, Rugby, Track.
JAMES P. DOLISI, Huntington, N.Y.
B.A., DU, Lacrosse.
MICHAEL P. DONOHUE, Rockville Centre, N.Y.
B.A., WUVA, John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society.
Dean's List' Intermediate Honors, AEA, QH2, 1112,
WILLIAM R. DOUGAN, Manchester, N.H.
B.A., Dean's List.
RICHARD C. DOUGHERTY, Trenton, N.J.
B.A.: QDFAQ Swimming.
DANIEL G. DOWNER, Oxon Hill, Nld.
JAMES W. DUDLEY, Bluefield. Va.
B.A.: KE, Cavalier Daily: IFC.
BRIAN R. DUFFY, Stamford, Conn.
B.A., Dean's List, Jefferson Society: Y
DENNIS G. DUNN, Sterling, Va.
RICHARD H. DYAVE, Roanoke, Va.
STEPHEN M. EARLY, New Hope, Va.
DAVID T. EASTER, Trumbull, Conn.
DANIEL P. EDGAR, Fairfax, Va.
B.A.: Dean's List, Alderman Road Legislativ
CORBIN G. EISSLER, Oyster Bay, N.Y.
B.A., Cavalier Daily: Intermediate Honors,
ROBERT D. EKAS, Chicora, Pa.
B.A.: Varsity Football, Lacrosse, Alderm
ROBERT P. ELLER, Albany, N.Y.
B.A.: Dean's List: Young Republicans.
ROBERT H. ELLIS, Annandale, Va.
CHRISTOPHER P. ENGQUIST, Alexandria, V
BARRY I. EPSTEIN, Hampton, Va.
B.A., CDEl'Ig Rapier.
RICHARD D. EVANS, Falls Church, Va.
DANNY H. FALCONE, Erie, Pa.
B.A., ATA, Vice-Pres., Young Republican
man: Jefferson Society, Dean's List,
Minor Pre-Legal Society, APO, Concert B
EMMETI' D. FARMER, JR. Richmond, Va.
B.A.: XID, Vice-President, Swim Team, Co-
CYRIL T. FAULDERS, Ill Arlington, Va.
B.A., CDA9g IFC Governing Board, Publi
Committee Chairman: Jefferson Party,
Founder: Jefferson Society, First-year Co
Secretary, Cavalier Daily, City Editor.
LAS S. FAUST, Arlington, Va.
.: Upward Bound Big Brother Program: Alder-
Road Legislative Council: High School Minority
EY B. FEIGENBAUM, Falls Church, Va.
.: University Band: Dean's List: University Film
uction Union: Sweet Briar Junior Year in
T J. FISCHER, Jersey City, N.J.
.: AEA, Secretary: Jefferson Society: University
e Service: 1112: Dean's List: Intermediate Honors.
IN A. FLAYHART, Williamsport, Pa.
.: Echols Scholar: Intermediate Honors: John B.
or Pre-Legal Society: University Band: Pep
d: International Relations Club.
RD P. FOOTE, JR. Carmel Valley, Calif.
: St. Elmo Hall: IFC President: Judiciary Com-
ee: Counselor: IMP: TILKA: ODK: Trident
ety: Housing Committee: Dean's List.
E A. FORD, III Bethesda, Md.
T B. FOSTER, III Falls Church, Va.
: Jefferson Society: Glee Club: Campus Chris-
NY C. FOUTS, Atlanta, Ga.
: AEA, President: Echols Scholar: Intermediate
ors: Dean's List: Dorm Counselor: IDE: Uni-
ity Guide Service.
B. FRANKENFIELD, Fort Washington, Pa.
A. FRANZEL, Alexandria, Va.
AEID, Corresponding Secretary: Cavalier
:tUVM, Associate Editor: Community Service
P. FRENCH, Providence Forge, Va.
TKE: Intermediate Honors: Honors Program.
FRENCH, III North Tazewell, Va.
TKE: Intermediate Honors.
M B. FRYER, Jacksonville, Fla.
' KE: Z Society: ODK, Pres.: Cavalier Daily,
r: Senior Dorm Counselor: Raven Society:
erman Society: Intermediate Honors: QH2:
W. FULTON, Culpeper, Va.
A. FULTON, Charlottesville, Va.
T C. FUNDERBURK, Springfield, Va.
' WTJU: Young Republicans: YAF.
B. GAARDER, Arlington, Va,
- Varsity Cross-Country, Track: Scuba Club.
. GAERTNER, Short Hills, N.J.
EQ: Dean's List: IFC Representative: WUVA.
M. GAMBLE, Lovingston, Va.
Dean's List: Intermediate Honors: Varsity
k: ACC Honor Roll.
N L GARRETT, Cumberland, Va.
: EH: Secretary of the College: Chairman Bad
k Committee: Pres. XII: CDHE: Intermediate
rs: Classics Club, President.
Arts and sciences
MICHAEL D. GATTO Garden City, N.Y.
B.A., EN, Lacrosse.
MARK S. GAYLOR Alexandria, Va.
FRANK W.yGEARING, III Harrisonburg, Va.
B.-A.: HRA, AED Pre-Medical Society, Distinguished
WILLIAM D. GERRY New York, N.Y.
B.A., Alderman Road Judicial Committee, Alderman
Road Legislative Council, First-Year Basketball,
Varsity Basketball, Captain.
THOMAS R. GILLILAND Alexandria, Va.
JAMES S. GILMORE Richmond, Va.
B.A., Jefferson Society, Young Republicans, Trea-
surer, Vice-President, State treasurer, University
Pep Band, Concert Band, First-Year Committee.
THEODOR J. GIROUARD, III Linden, Va.
B.A., GX, President, House Manager, Monore
Rifles Drill team, Commander.
JAMES O. GLASER Richmond, Va.
l1Q.A., AEH, Dean's List, Varsity Soccer, Varsity
HARRY ALLEN GLOVER, JR. Greensburg, Pa.
B.A., KE, Intermediate Honors, History Honors,
Cavalier Daily, Circulation manager.
ARNOLD B. GOLDIN Richmond, Va.
B.A., ZBT, Judiciary Committee, First-Year Com-
DAVID R. GOLDSMITH Richmond, Va.
B.A., Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President, Upward
Bound, Hillel Foundation.
WILLIAM A. GOOD River Forest, Ill.
B.A., SAX, Young Republicans.
ROBERT G. GORE Culpepper, Va.
B.A., Alpha Epsilon Delta.
ROGER D. GOUGH Salem, Va.
B.A., Glee Club, WTJU.
SAM D. GRAHAM, JR. Staunton, Va.
B.A., Cavalier Daily, Circulation Manager, Office
Manager, Society of Cornish Game Hens.
GARY J. GRAY Fairfax, Va.
B.A., Glee Club.
DAVID W. GREEN Houston, Texas
B.A., TKE, Treasurer, IFC Long Range Planning
Committee, Chairman, First-Year Committee.
ROLAND C. GREENE Suffolk, Va. ,
B.A., Virginia Christian Fellowship, Wesley Founda-
JOHN W. GREGORY Richmond, Va.
RICHARD A. GROSS Valley Stream, N.Y.
B.A., Dean's List, Phi Eta Sigma, Intermediate
Honors, Concert Band, French Honors, Curriculum
BRIAN L. GRUBER Woodbridge, Va.
B.A., AEH, Freshmen Football, Varsity Football,
THOMAS S. GRYMES, JR. Richmond, ,Va.
B.A., QJKE, First-Year Committee.
THOMAS A. HACKLEY Luray, Va.
B.A., Riding Club.
MARK T. HACKMAN Baltimore, Md.
B.A., Dean's List.
ALBERT J. HADEED Fairfax, Va.
B.A., ATO, Pres., Chairman, IFC President's Coun
cil, IFC Governing Board, Dormitory Counselor
ELLIOTT C. HALEY Winchester, Va.
B.A., IIKID, Head Resident, Dorm Counselor, ln-
termediate Honors, .
JERRY L. HALEY Danville, Va.
B.A., Counselor fEmergency-Many, Dean's List.
WALTER R. HALL Atlanta, Ga.
ARTHUR J. HAMILTON Dayton, Va.
B.A., Cavalier Daily, Student Council.
DOUGLAS B. HAMLIN Holcomb, N.Y.
B.A., KA, University Union, Counselor.
THOMAS M. HANCHER Charlottesville, Va.
FRSIZ K. HANCOCK Sharpersville, Md.
STEPHEN L. HANES Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Echols Scholar, Dean's List.
GEORGE S. HANKINS Newport News, Va.
B.A., HKA, P-K German Dance Committee.
JOSEPH W. HARRIS, JR. Powhatan, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
RICHARD E. HARRIS Charlottesville, Va.
WILLIAM H. HARRIS Richmond. Va. r A
B.A., CDKE, Senior Counselor, University Union,
Lawn Chowder and Marching Society.
WILLIAM T. HARRIS Arlington. Va.
B.A., Dean's List.,
DONALD P. HARTZ Trenton, N.J.
B.A., Corks 81 Curls.
JAMES T. HARVEY Richmond, Va.
B.S., EH, President, Dean's List, IFC Community
US WHO LEARN
"Paper, yonder pen and ink
Just sign, don't stop to think
AIl's required - guarantee
Be what I want you to be."
Confiscated, lethargic mind
The alarm clock rings
Prodding me from a dream
Of low-flying, foul birds
Feathers shed, choking the air
Of a hand hovering over mutts
I should get up. Another day
In the life of us who learn
Life is costly
But if I lie here
Five more minutes
It won't hurt. Nothing
Anyhow, who cares
If tomorrow never comes.
- Willie B. Perkins
HOWARD B. HASEN Memphis, Tenn.
B.A., EAE, Vice President, Dormitory Counselor,
Dean's List, Varsity Swimming.
DONALD J. HASFURTHER Severna Park, Md.
B.A., Lacrosse: Intermediate Honors.
JAMES B. HAWES, JR. Washington, N.C.
ATA, Intermediate Honors, Economics Honors,
CHRISTOPHER O. HAWKINS Va. Beach, Va.
RUSSELL B. HAWKINS Charlottesville, Va.
JOHN M. HEAGLE Morrisville, Penna.
B.A.: Varsity Track, Dean's List.
FREDERICK T. HEBLICH JR. Westville, N.J.
B.A., Cavalier Daily - Managing Editor: First-Year
JOHN C. HENRY Arlington, Va.
THOMAS W. HEPFER Columbia, S.C.
B.A.p TKEg Counselor, Senior Counselor
RODGER K. HERRIGEL Madison, N.J.
B.A., HKA, President, Treasurer, Cheerleader,
JAMES P. HEWITT Portsmouth, Va.
B.A., U.Va. Pistol Team.
DUNCAN C. HEYWARD Columbia, S.C.
B.A., BAE, Eli Banana, Varsity Football.
GREGORY N. HIEMENZ Newport News, Va.
ALLEN W. HILE Alexandria, Va.
JOHN E. HILL Augusta, Georgia
B.A., HKAQ Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basket-
ballg Dean's List.
WILLIAM F. HILL Oklahoma City, Okla.
B.A., Intermediate Honors.
KENNETH H. HINKLE Perkasie, Penn.
B.A., Dean's List.
NAOKI HIRANO Tokyo, Japan
ERNEST A. HOENIGMANN Manassas, Va.
B.A.: Jefferson Society.
I. BRUCE HOFFMAN Newport News, Va.
B.A., 2112, President: CI1H2g Dean's List.
Arts and Sciences
To spend thousands of dollars on a yearbook this day and age is
WILLIAM B. HOLLEMAN, JR. Colonial Heights, Va.
B.B., Dean's List, Senior Counselor, Head Resident
on the Lawn, First Year Judicial Council.
JEFFREY L. HOLLISTER Marietta, Ohio.
B.A., QIJFA, Varsity football, Dean's List.
JOHN P. HOLMAN Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., First Year Committee, AKXP, Y.R.'s.
ROBERT W. HOPKINS, JR. Alexandria, Va.
B.A., Intermediate Honors.
KIM J. HOPPER San Diego, Calif.
B.A., Raven Society, Intermediate Honors, Va.
Rugtiyl Cjlubi Dormitory Counselor, KIDHE, Experi-
men a .
THBERDORE P. HOROSCHAK Frenchtown, N.J.
GARY J. HOTTO Rochester, N.Y.
THOMASQA. HOULIHAN Falls Church, Va.
B.A., First Year Committee.
JOEL E. HOWELL Portsmouth, Va.
THOMAS L. HUDSON Baltimore, Md.
HARRY S. HULL, III Fairfax, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
GREGORY S. HUNTER South Bethlehem, N.Y.
B.A., BGH, University Guides, Society of the
Cornish Game Hen, Rugby.
d something should be done to change this intolerable situation"
ALFRED R. HU YOUNG Hampton, Va.
B.A., AELD, Corks 81 Curls, Dean's List, Counselor,
University Union, Student Council.
ZEBULON M. P. INGE, JR. Mobile, Ala.
B.A., AKE, Judiciary Committee, Corks 8. Curls,
Judiciary Comm, Secretary, U. Union, Vice Pres.
ROBERT C. JACK Arlington, Va.
B.A., Echols Scholar, CDHE, Intermediate Honors.
BRADLEY A. JACKSON Houston, Tex.
B.A., Virginia Debaters, Pres., WUVA.
TERRENCE G. JACKSON Bethesda, Md.
B.A., Dean's List, Student Council Committee.
DONALD B. JENKINS Alexandria, Va.
CLYDE H. JACOB, III Norfolk, Va.
B.A., BCH, l.F.C., P-K German, U. Union.
JOHN A. JACOBS Arlington, Va.
ROBERT S. JANNEY Luray, Va.
B.A., John B. Minor Pre-Law Society.
STEVE A. JOHNSON Danville, Va.
WILLIAM D. JOHNSON Newport News, Va.
WAYNE A. JOHNSTON N. Massapequa, N.Y
B.A., First Year Committee, Y.R.'s.
BRADFORD D. JORDAN Atlanta, Ga.
B.A., CDAG, Dean's List, Lawn Chowder
Marching Society, Varsity Football, Va
Baseball, Alderman Legislative Council.
ROBERT D. KAIN Haddonfield, N.J.
B.A., ZBT, Varsity Tennis, P-K German, l.
ALLEN M. KAPLAN North Woodmere, N.Y.
B.A., AEH, Dean's List, Football, Rugby Te
GERALD I. KATZ Portsmouth, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
CARY W. KAUFELT Richmond, Va.
B.A., EH, P-K German Dance Society.,
BRUCE G. KAUFFMANN Loudonville, N.Y.
B.A., EQ. f
CRAIG A. KAWAMOTO Springfield, Va.
B.A., EH, Dean's List.
JOSEPH A. KAYNE Richmond, Va.
AEH: Virginia Players, Rapier, D
JOHN J. KEANE Linden, N.J.
B.A., Alderman Rd. Committee.
GARY W. KENDALL Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Student Council.
KEVIN T. KENNELLY Charlotte, N.C.
B.A., BAE, Varsity Basketball.
WILLIAM K. KENTON Milford. Del.
B.A., EOE, Vice President.
ERNEST G. KERBY Waynesboro, Va.
M.A., Cave Club, Outing Club.
BOBBIE F. KERNS, JR. Annandale, Va.
B.A., Alderman Road Legislative Council.
FRED N. KESSLER Richmond, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, AEA.
KEVIN R. KESSLER Fairfax, Va.
B.A., KDKXII, Dean's List, Polo Club.
Arts and Sciences
WILLIAM J. KETTUNEN Eastlake, Ohio
B.A., Varsity Football.
KEITH J. KIMBLE Westland, Mich. K
B.A., Intermediate Honors, Echols Scholar
AEA, Experimental U.
JOHN L KIMMEY Columbia S.C.
B.A., TKE, U. Debaters, John B. Minor Society, U
Guides, Dean's List.
JEFFREY KIRSCH Teaneck, N.J.
WAYNE M. KIRSCHBAUM Alexandria, Va.
B.A., A1119 Society, Dean's List,
JACK A. KLEIN Richmond, Va.
JOEL B. KLEINMAN N.Y.. N.Y.
B.A., AEII, Dormitory Counselor, Corks and Curls,
Dean's List, Lacrosse.
DOUGLAS KNOWLTON Hampton, Va.
SANDRA M. KNOWLTON Concord, Calif.
MICHELE R. KOZONASKY Red Bank, N.J.
GEORGE M. KRAUS Ravenna, Ohio
B.A., Glee Club.
PETER C. KRONE St. Louis, Mo.
B.A., A214115 Corks and Curls, Experimental U.
JOSEPH J. KUBACKI Reading, Penna.
B.A., EN, AEA, KDE, Dean's List.
STEVEN M. LADERBERG Norfolk, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
REX M. LAMB, III Mount Vernon, Ohio
B.A., QIJFA, Dean's List.
SAMUEL H. LAMBDIN, III Natchez, Miss.
B.A., KDKE, Intermediate Honors, AEA, QE.
HOWARD M. LANDO Alexandria, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, EHE, WUVA.
GEOFFREY G. LANGBEHN Stuart, Fla.
B.A., Alderman Road Legislative Council.
RICHARD G. LATIMER Vienna, Va.
BARRY J. LEADER Richmond, Va.
B.A.,, ZBT, Corks and Curls, Editor-in-Chief, Vice
Chairman of Counselors, OAK, P-K Dance Society,
Dea'n's List, Honor Committee Adviser, T.I.L.K.A.,
Z-Society, Raven Society.
B.A., AEH, V.P.P., Pres., Senior Counselor, Soccer,
BENJAMIN B. LECOMPTE, Ill Richmond, Va.
B.A., IDFAQ Varsity Track, Dean's List, Intermediate
PARKER H. LEE, Ill Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
DAVID E. LEECH Hopewell, Va.
B.A., Alderman Road Judiciary Committee.
FREDERIC J. LEFFEL Rockville Centre, N.Y.
B.A., EAM, Crew Team, U. Guides, Dean's List,
STEPHEN D. LENETT Wytheville, Va.
B.A., LIJETL AEA, 1152, Concert Band, Counselor.
WOLFGANG S. LEONARD Silver Spring, Md.
B.A., Dean's List.
MICHAEL D. LEREAH Long Beach, N.Y.
B.A.: AE1'Ig Va. Players, Film Production Club.
GEORGE C. LEVENTIS Columbia S.C.
B.A., Zilfg Student Council, Corks and Curlsg Cavalier
Daily: l.F.C.g Dean's List.
It is quite certain that unless
we have the female sex on
MARK J. LIDMAN' Norfolk, Va.
B.A., EAM: Dean's List: Cavalier I
PAUL A. LILES Birmingham, Ala.
B.A., KE: Cavalier Daily, Dean's List.
GREGORY B. LILLEY Virginia Beach, Va.
L0I!lhGI5SU LIN Taiwan, Rep. of China
ZU-YING WU LIN Taipei, Taiwan, Rep. of
THOMAS B. LINCOLN Montclair, N.J.
B.A., TKEQ Crew.
.IAMES L. LITTLEPAGE Lexington, Va.
THOMAS P. LLOYD Roanoke, Va.
WILLIAM K. LOVE Florissant, Mo.
B.A., 21113 Polo Club, Cavalier Daily.
RICHARD H. LOWE Pompano Beach, Fla.
B.A., KA, Pres.
DOUGLAS E. LOWENHAUPT Rincoes, N.J.
B.A., HKCIJQ Dean's List: Intermediate
RICHARD A. LUBELEY McLean, Va.
B.A., ZBTQ Cavalier Daily, Dean's List.
T. MANN Nashville, Tenn.
Intermediate Honors, John B. Minor
Society, Sec, CDHE.
L. MANNIX Arlington, Va.
KDEIT, Student Body Pres, Vice-Pres, Sec,
Echols Scholar, Dean's List,
U.Va. Band, Cave Club, Experimental U.
M. MARSHALL Memphis, Tenn.
AN K. MARSHALL Palm Beach Shores, Fla.
g ZBT, Pres., Vice Pres., Dean's List.
RD J. MARSHALL McLean, Va.
AS E. MARTIN, Ill Atlanta, Ga.
, AKKI1, Polo Club, Vice Pres., Treas., Y.R.'s.
N L. MARTIN Fincastle, Va.
'IRD J. MARX Little Silver, N.J.
., QEH, Rapier, Cirkle K, WTJU, Dean's
, First Year Crew, Experimental U.
GE MASON, III Colonial Beach, Va.
., AKD, Va. Players.
tENCE W. MAYS Amherst, Va.
AEL R. McAD00 Arlington, Va.
., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors.
RICHARD A. LUTZ Arlington, Va.
B.A., AT, Gymnastics Team, Intermediate Honors.
HARRY W. LYNCH, Ill Wilmington, Del.
B.A., Crew, Y.R.'s, Trident Society, PK-German
Society, Dean's List.
RICHARD E. LYNCH Silver Spring, Md.
JOHN B. MACDONALD Gainesville, Fla.
WILLIAM A. MACILWAINE, IV Waynesboro, Va.
B.A., TIKA, Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, PK
LESLIE M. MACRAE Waco, Tex.
B.A., Dean's List.
BRIAN A. MAGOON Va. Beach, Va.
B.A., AEKD, V.P., Corres. Sec., Cross Country, l.F.C.
Rep., Dean's List.
WILLIAM B. MAJOR Front Royal, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
hope to accomplish any object we have in view."
The feeling among fourth yearmen whom I
know is dichotomous concerning the changes
of the University: we are torn between the past
and future. We know that the changes are in-
evitable and for the good, but something within
us yearns for the "Old U." We are the last of a
dying breed: "the coat and tie, bour-
bon-swigging, fratty club "Va. Gentleman."
Yet, we wish we could stay long enough to
take part in the changes of the future.
Virginia should have gone Co-ed thirty years
ago. But after three years of "down the road,"
who wants to get drunked up and roll to Lile?
Likewise, everyone wants a winning football
team. But a few years back, you knew the play-
ers socially. Soon you'Il only know their names
with a scorecard.
I guess we were more comfortable at the
"Old U." and now are nostalgic about it. But
we know that this place has a long way to go
with more changes, to reach its full potential.
Perhaps, it's attitudes of those like myself that
are holding the University back.
- DeWitt B. Casler
O '1 'F
DANIEL W. McCALL Richmond Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
MICHAEL A. McCALLISTER Covington, Va.
B.A., University Glee Club, President, Virginia
MICHAEL McCALMONT Cincinnati, Ohio
B.A., Rugby, Glee Club.
GEORGE E. McCLAMMY, JR. Richmond, Va.
B.A., EH, Inter-Fraternity Council, Intermediate
TIMBERLAKE S. McCOE, JR. Alexandria, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Soccer Manager, Classics Society.
JAMES S. McCULLOUGH Vienna, Va.
B.A., Debate Team, Dean's List.
JOHN H. McDANIEL Atlanta, Ga.
B.A., Glee Club, Intermediate Honors.
WALLACE G. McKENNA Lynchburg, Va.
DUNCAN B. McRAE McRae, Ga.
B.A., AKE, University Union, Polo Club, Inter-
mediate Honors, CIJH2.
HARRY C. McWREATH, III Arlington, Va.
B.A., Cavalier Daily photographer, Corks and Curls
JOHN H. MEARS, III Catonsville, Md.
B.A., AXP, Philosophy Honors Program.
WIISIXAIISIMW. METZ, JR. Williamsburg, Va.
JOSEPH S. MILLER Franklin Square, N.Y.
B.A., Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, John B.
Minor Pre-Legal Society, First Year Committee,
Student Council, Virginia Player's Productions,
University Guide Service.
GEORGE M. MILLS Urbanna, Va.
B.A., ZXP, Counselor, IFC Housing Committee,
BASSAM H. MISLEH Arlington, Va.
JOHN W. MITCHELL, JR. Richmond, Va.
JOHN W. MITCHELL, JR. Alexandria, Va.
B.A., IPAQ, Arnold Air Society.
PERCY MONTAGUE, IV Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., KE, Lacrosse, Soccer, IFC Committee on
ALAN MONTGOMERY Vienna, Va.
JOSEPH P. MORAHAN Lake Ariel, Penn.
J. MORGAN, JR. Hampton, Va.
., CDKZ, V.P., Dean's List, Spirit Club, P.K.
an Dance Club.
L. MORRIS Charlottesville, Va.
., ZNII, College President, Honor Committee
irman, Counselor, Resident Advisor!Senior
nselor, Section Editor, Subscriptions Man-
r Corks and Curls, Z Society, T.l.L.K.A.,
en Society, OAK, AEA, CDHZ, KIDBK, Dean's
, Intermediate Honors.
S. MORRIS, III Lynchburg, Va.
., Track, Co-Captain, Alderman Legislative
ncil, Chairman - Social Committee, Lawn
wder and Marching Society, Dean's List.
T E. MORRIS, JR. Norfolk. Va.
, Dean's List.
STER W. MOSELEY New York, N.Y.
., ATO, V.P., Rush Chairman, Ski Team, Co-
tain, Cavalier Daily, Assoc. Features Editor,
by Team, Young Republicans.
ORY P. MULLEN Alexandria, Va.
., ABQ, UVA Crew Team.
M. MURPHY Memphis, Tenn.
, CDKXIQ, V.P., Senior Counselor, Dean's List,
Committee on Fraternities, IFC Governing
rd, University Union Program Board, P.K.
an Dance Society, Secretary, Corks and
s, Advertising, Lawn Chowder and Marching
S. NACHMAN Newport News, Va.
,AEIL President, IFC Rush Board, Chairman,
by: Llllladison Hall Big Brother Program,
THY E. NAGLE Richmond, Va.
L. NAMAY Charleston, W. Va.
AM B. NELSON Ferguson, Mo.
., EAM, Treasurer.
RD H. NESTER Floyd, Va.
C. NEVITTE Arlington, Va.
T J. NILES Fenton, Mich.
CDFA, IFC Representative, Counselor,
k, Spirit Club, Cheerleader, Lawn Chowder
Marching Society, Dean's List.
C. NISSEN Moorestown, N.J.
W. NORWOOD, JR. Richmond, Va.
N P. OBENSCHAIN Staunton, Va.
A. OBRACHTA Charlottesville, Va.
Concert Band, Pep Band.
. OCHENKOWSKI Hamden, Conn.
Dean's List, OH2, Intermediate Honors,
Honors Program, University Concert
President, University Pep Band, Presi-
C. OLDFIELD Virginia Beach. Va.
2, Counselor, AEA, 02, Volunteer Service
adison Hall, Student Council Elections
ittee, Lawn and Chowder Marching Society.
Arts and Sciences
Somehow my economics book has disappeared. It is not too eco-
nomical CS10.95J Please call Larry Buxton, 295-8667. fC.D.J
LESLIE B. OPPLEMAN Richmond, Va.
B.A.: Dean's List: AEA: CDE Society.
THOMAS A. ORLANDO Charlottesville, Va.
B.A.: UVA Representative - Intercollegi
Center for Classical Studies in Rome.
JAMES W. ORR, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
B.A.: Xfb, Pledge Chairman: Dean's List: Fo
JAY S. ORVIN Charleston, S.C.
B.A.: Dean's List.
CHRIS L. OSEGUEDA Charlottesville, Va.
PETER J. OSINA Charlottesville, Va.
M.S.: ACDSZ: Honor Society: Society of Phys
EDWARD S. PALAZZO Richmond, Va.
B.S.: Echols Scholar: Intermediate Hon
GEORGE C. PALMER Charlottesville, Va.
JOHN C. PARSONS, II Charlottesville, Va.
NIKOLAS E. PARTHEMOS Richmond, Va.
B.A.: KE: Dean's List: Cavalier Daily - Circ
KENNETH S. PATTERSON Staunton, Va.
B.A.: Glee Club.
JAMES G. PATTON Needham, Mass.
B.A.: AKXP, Treasurer: Sailing Associati
STUART S. PAXTON, JR. Alexandria, Va.
CARL S. PEDIGO Martinsville, Va.
B.A.: ZXI1: Senior Counselor: Judiciary C-
mittee: Lawn Chowder and Marching Soci
IFC Finance Committee.
JOHN K. PEGUES, IV Virginia Beach, Va.
B.A.: IDFA: Wrestling, Captain: Spirit Club:
JAMES E. PETERS, JR. Salisbury, Md.
BARRY E. PHILLIPS Charlottesville, Va.
B.A.: 4112 Society: Dean's List.
FREDERICK H. PHILLIPS Hampton, Va.
B.A.: CDEK, Treasurer, IFC Representat
ROBERT M. PIERRO Waterbury, Conn.
B.A.: Echols Scholar: Dean's List: AEA:
Alderman Road Judiciary Committee: Stud
Curriculum Evaluation Committee, Ass't. Edi
Plume and Sword, Materials Editor: Yo
STEVEN J. PIGUET Richmond, Va.
B. PINDER III Richmond, Va.
., AKE, Undergraduate English Committee,
n's List, University Guides, Curriculum
EN D. PISCITELLI Norfolk, Va.
., TKE, Cavalier Daily, Photographer, Young
EY J. PODESTA Glen Ridge, N.J.
., fIJI'A, Tennis Team Captain, Spirit Club,
rleader, Dean's List.
M. POE Kingsport, Tenn.
., Virginia Debaters, Pres., Society of the
ish Game Hen, Jefferson Society, Treas.,
ols Scholar, Dean's List.
RY M. POMIJE Portsmouth, Va.
, EAM, Emergency Counselors, Chairman,
ersity Guides, I.F.C. Ring Committee
rman, P.K. German Dance Society, Cur-
um Evaluation Committee.
EE POOL Waynesboro, Va.
C. POPE Charlottesville, Va.
, AID, Dean's List.
H. POPE, JR. Hopewell, Va.
, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, Alder-
Road Legislative Council.
M P. PORTER Coeburn, Va.
, Y.R.'s, Dean's list.
L. PORTERFIELD Bronxville, N.Y.
, TDKYP, Pres., Treas.: Football, Crew, Rugby.
L. POWERS Tenafly, N.J.
, HKQJ, AEA, KDE, Dean's List.
EN G. PRESSMAN Freeport, N.Y.
, AEII, Dean's List, University Guides.
LD T. PRICE Houston, Tex.
., KZ, Rush Chairman, Cavalier Daily.
D C. PUGH Arlington, Va.
., Trident Society, Rowing Association.
S M. PULZONE Silver Spring, Md.
., TKE, P.K. German Dance Society, Rugby.
RT E. PURYEAR Alexandria, Va.
E. PYSELL Charlottesville, Va.
K., John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society, Dean's
EETTE L. QUELLAND Keswick, Va.
LIP H. QUESENBERRY Radford, Va.
., GX, Circle K, Rugby.
T. RAFLO Bedford, Va.
., EAM, AEA, EITE, Dean's List, P.K.
rman Dance Society, Karate Club, Vice Pres.
Found: In Dunnington Laundry Sunday night, one pair panties or
girdle Knot sure whichj. Call 296-8400 and ask for B.V.D. fC.D.J
RICHARD E. RAILEY Courtland, Va.
B.A., AT, Rush Chairman, Jefferson Society.
JAMES F. REIBEL Osgood, Ind.
B.A., QDKNII, Senior Counselor, CDE, AEA, Inter-
WILLIAM B. REICHHARDT McLean, Va.
B.A., ACIDS? Service Fraternity.
JOHN F. REING Arlington, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Newman Club.
JOHN A. REINHARDT Sparta, N.J.
STEPHEN G. ReMINE Rochester, Minn.
B.A., AT, V.P., Swimming Team, Dean's List,
I.F.C., Upward Bound Tutoring.
ROXBURGH RENNIE Milwaukee, Wis.
RICHARD T. REYNOLDS Dallas, Tex.
PETER A. RICCIARDELLI Falls Church, Va.
B.A., ZBT, University Union, Corks and Curls,
Government Editor, Assoc. Fraternities Editor,
Jefferson Sabres Society.
WAYNE C. RIDDLE Hampton, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, History
MICHAEL W. RIDENHOUR Roanoke, Va.
KENNETH S. ROACH Arlington, Va.
F. DENTON C. ROBERTS McLean, Va.
B.A., EX, V.P., Sec., Counselor, Big Brother Pro-
gram, Lawn Chowder and Marching Society, Dean's
JAMES D. ROBERTS Montgomery, Ala.
CHRISTOPHER D. ROBINSON Albuquerque, N.M.
B.A., EOE, Intermediate Honors, Dormitory
Counselor, Corks and Curls-Literary Advisor, I.F.C.
PHILIP C. ROGERS McDonald, Pa.
PAUL W. ROLICH Monroe, Ohio
JOHN B. ROSE Fredericksburg, Va.
B.A., IIKKIJ, Dormitory Counselor, Jefferson Party,
co-Founder, Secretary, Echols Scholar, Dean's
THOMAS ROSS Woodbridge, Va.
B.A., QJEK, Pres., Sec., Treas., Philosophy Honors,
John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society.
JOSEPH H. RUBIN Harrisonburg, Va.
B.A., 1DE1'I, sec, Dean's List. '
Arts and Sciences
M. PIERCE RUCKER Richmond, Va.
GORDON M. RUEF Fairfax, Va.
B.A., HKA, University Glee Club.
JOHN E. RUSSELL III Whitehall, Md.
B.A., Soccer, Lacrosse.
JAMES E. RUTROUGH, JR. Radford, Va.
TIKA, Rush Chairman, Pledge Master, Dean's
PATRICK L. RYAN Washington Crossing, N.J.
B.A., WTJU Sports Director, Soccer, Alderman
Road Legislative Council.
PAUL M. RYAN, JR. Annandale, Va.
B.A., Union of University Students, Young Demo-
crats, Bridge Club.
THOMAS A. RYCKMAN Harrisonburg, Va.
B.A., EX, Treas, Vice Pres., Dean's List, l.F.C.,
John B, Minor Pre-Legal Society, Rugby.
DANIEL S. RYCZEK Mentor, Ohio
B.A., HKA, Football Co'Captain.
RUSSELL J. SACCO, JR. Smoke Rise, N.J.
B.A., TKE, Dean's List.
RICHARD B. SADLER Jacksonville, Fla.
B.A., KE, AEA.
ROBERT P. SAMPSON Fairfax, Va.
WIELKER J. SANDBECK Philadelphia, Pa.
THOMAS L. SANSONETTI Richmond, Va.
B.A., KA, P.K. German Dance Society, Pres., Uni-
versity Union, Sec., The Cavalier Daily, Lawn
Chowder and Marching Society, T.l.L.K.A., Dean's
BERNARD E. SCALAN Alexandria, Va.
CARMINE F. P. SCAVO, JR. East Meadow, N.Y.
THOMAS L. SCHILDWACHTER Lutherville, Md.
B.A., SAE, Lacrosse, Soccer, Dean's List.
JAMES W. SCHMIDLEY Plymouth Meeting, Pa.
B.A., EN, CIJHE, Upward Bound Tutor, Intermediate
FREDERICK W. SCHNEIDER North Caldwell, N.J.
B.A., EX. E
THOMAS L. SCHNEIDER Cincinnati, Ohio
B.A., HKA, Golf Team, Virginia Players, Dean's
WARREN M. SCHWARTZ Huntington, N.Y.
B.A., EAM, Soccer, Emergency Counselor, WTJU,
CHARLES M. SCOTT Lynchburg, Va
B.A., Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, Echols
MARK A. SCOTT Kingsport, Tenn.
B.A., Jefferson Society.
WILLIAM S. SCOTT Portsmouth, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Draft Counselor.
CLINTON T. SEITER Westfield, N.J.
B.A., Dean's List.
ANDREW P. SELFRIDGE Cleveland Heights, Ohio
B.A., AKE, Varsity Football, Alderman Rd. Judiciary
Council, Lawn Chowder 81 Marching Society, All
ANTHONY W. SHERMAN Mechanicsville, Va.
GEORGE C. SHOFFNER Charlottesville, Va.
RAYMOND D. SHORT, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
JOHN R. SHRUM Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Swimming Team, Co-Captain.
RICHARD W. SIDEBOTTOM Charlottesville, Va.
STUART R. SILVER Fairfield, Conn.
B.A., EAM, Pres., First Year Committee, University
ERIC J. SINGERMAN Bayside, N. Y.
B.A., Dean's List, Virginia Players, Pres.
"At our football games, I'm surprised there isn't more cheering. Our team
ROBERT V. SINNOTT' Rumson, N.J.
B.A., ACID, Treas., Dean's List, ACC Honor Roll,
Swimming, Judiciary Committee, Eli Banana,
l.F.C., Finance Committee Chairman, Athletic 2
Committee, Governing Board.
JOHN H. SKELLY Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Y.R's, Alderman Road Judicial Council, Cur-
riculum Evaluation Committee.
MICHAEL L. SLAYSMAN Hampton, Va.
B.A., HKIIJ, Varsity Basketball, Echols Scholar,
KDHE, EIIE. ' '
STEPHEN P. SMILEY Springfield, Va.
B.A., QK2, Pres., P.K. German, Dean's List.
DAVID S. SMITH Haines City, Fla.
B.A., ATA, Y.R's, P.K. German, First Year Com-
mittee, Jefferson Society, Dean's List.
DAVID W. SMITH Hampton, Va.
B.A., ITKA, Football, Track.
JAMES R. SMITH Danville, Va.
B.A., KIJETI, Dean's List. ,
THOMAS F. SMITH Richmond, Va.
B.A., ATA, Echols Scholar, Intermediate Honors,
Afbtl, 2nd Vice Pres., CDE, AEA, Jefferson Society,
THOMAS H. SMITH N. Springfield, Va.
B.A., Echols Scholar, Intermediate Honors.
JO ANNE SNELL Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
ROBERT T. SNELL Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
ARNOLD I. SNITZ Va. Beach, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, CDE, AEA.
CHARLES E. SNODDY III Middletown, N.J.
WILLIAM J. SOUTHERN Fredericksburg, Va.
DAVID N. SPEIGHTS Prentiss, Miss.
M.A., 0.D.K., Head Resident.
WILLIAM A. SPENCE Highland Springs, Va.
JAC K. SPERLING New Orleans, La.
B.A., ZBT, Student Council Representative, Chair-
man Academic Affairs Committee, Dean's List,
Counselor, First Year Committee, Corks 81 Curls,
P.K. German Dance Society.
CHARLES S. SPIELMAN Catonsville, Md.
THOMAS Q. SPITZER, JR. Pennington, N.J.
B.A., Jefferson Party, Co-Founder, Pres., Echols
Scholar, Va. Debators, Counselor, Dean's List,
Lawn Chowder 81 Marching Society.
GEORGE B. SPLANE III Miami, Fla.
B.A., AEA, Plume 81 Sword, Curriculum Evaluation
school I transferred from in Menlo Park hadn't won a game in two years!J"
LAWRENCE T. SPRINGER Arlington, Va.
B.A., Volunteer Community Service.
RONALD E. SPRUILL Norfolk, Va.
RICHARD C. STEINWEDEL Shillington, Pa.
B.A., EN, Dean's List.
JOHN I. STEWART, JR. Rosemont, Pa.
B.A., Univ. Guide Service, John B. Minor Honorary
Pre-Legal Society, Intermediate Honors, Dean's
KENNETH E. STONER Danville, Va.
B.A., KDEH, Social Chairman, l.F.C. Social Com-
MARK R. STORM Lynchburg, Va.
B.A., GX, Pres., Rugby, Soccer, Swimming.
BRUCE D. STRACHAN Bloomfield, N.J.
B.S., 2112, Vice Pres., Band, Pep Band.
CI-EAKLES J. STRAUSS Charlottesville, Va.
WESLEY W. STURGES Charlotte, N.C.
B.A., WUVA, Pres., Alderman Rd. Judicial Council,
Pep gl Concert Bands, University Union.
CLAY J. SUMMERS New Orleans, La.
B.A., First Year Committee, Scuba Club.
ANDREW M. SUSSMAN Kearny, N.J.
BA EAM Jefferson Socie Ex erimental Uni
. .: : fy: D -
versity, Virginia Spectators, Undergraduate English
Club, Vice Pres.
DAVID G. SUTTON Richmond, Va.
B.A., QK2, University Union, Dean's List.
GEORGE L. SWALLOW Scotch Plains, N.J.
B.A., Intermediate Honors, Echols Math Club,
HUBERT SYDENSTRICKER III Roanoke, Va.
B.A., KDKNII, Rowing Association.
STEPHEN R. SZADOKIERSKI Alexandria, Va.
STEVEN C. TABACKMAN Baltimore, Md.
B.A., Dean's List, Counselor, V.P.P., Jefferson
Society, John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society.
PETER E. TENNEY Milton, Mass.
JOHN J. THIEL Shaker Hts., Ohio
B.A., EX, Pledge Trainer.
ROBERT E. THOMAS Richmond, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Y.R's.
ROY S. THOMAS III Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., HDBK, KDHE, KDE, Concert Band, Pep Band.
STEPHEN H. THOMPSON Phoenix, Ariz.
B.A., University Guide Service, Dean's List, Col-
lege Curriculum Evaluation, Y.R's.
MARK H. 1'I-IUR Falls Church, Va.
ALLEN R. THURING Arlington, Va.
B.A., Jefferson Society, Dean's List, AQS2, Pres.,
WILLIAM L. THUSTON Birmingham, Ala.
B.A., SAE, Pres., P.K. German Society, I.F.C.
Housing, Univ. Union.
PATRICK C. TAINTOR Miami Shores, Fla.
B.A., EIT, Vice Pres., Sec., Intermediate H
Publications Committee, I.F.C.
DAVID E. TATUM Richmond, Ky.
B.A., Xdl, Dean's List.
LARRY A. TAYLOR Roanoke, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, AKNI'
JOSEPH H. TENNANT Houston, Tex
B.A., ZBT, Rugby, Jefferson Society, Jet
NEIL E. TIMCHAK Johnstown, Pa.
BA SAX Jefferson Society Treas D n's Lis
. ., , , ., ea t
ALAN B. TODD, JR. Arlington, Va.
KATHERINE W. TORRENCE Richmond, Va.
CHARLES C. TOWNSEND Oyster Bay, N.Y.
B.A., EQ, Pres.
ROBERT K. TRAVERS Concord, Mass.
B.A., Dean's List, Virginia Players.
JOHN I. TSCHANTZ Lynchburg, Va.
B.A., Alderman Rd. Legislative Council.
RAYMOND W. TUEGEL Springfield, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
SUJIEN TUFTS Arlington, Va.
TIMOTHY K. VEST Waynesboro, Va.
B.A., HKA, Curriculum Evaluation Committee,
KIRK F. VINCENT Sewickley, Pa.
B.A., QDEK, First Year Committee, Fencing Club.
MICHAEL B. WAITZKIN Miami Beach, Fla.
B.A., Echols Scholar, Intermediate Honors, Raven
Society, First Year Committee, Student Council,
GEORGE J. WALL Towaco, N.J.
B.A., EIDE, Treas.: Dean's List.
ROBERT E. WALLS, JR. New Kent, Va.
WARD L. WALTMAN Va. Beach, Va.
FRANCES H. WARREN Charlottesville, Va.
B.A., Dean's List.
RONALD S. WARREN Hampton, Va.
B.A., Dean's List, John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society,
Student Council Curriculum Evaluation, Manager,
Arts and Sciences
KENT W. WEATHERLEY Towson, Md.
B.A., EIDE, PK-German Society, Lacrosse.
CLIFFORD WECKSTEIN Roanoke, Va.
B.A., Jefferson Society, Pres., Univ. Guid
Service, Exec. Comm., Alderman Legislativ
Council, Society of the Cornish Game Hen
Pres., Young Democrats, Lawn Chowder an
MICHAEL P. WEINSTEIN Yonkers, N. Y.
B.A., EAM, Honors Humanities Program.
ARNOLD J. WEISBERG Norfolk, Va.
LAWRENCE A. WEISS New Kensington, Pa.
B.A., Jefferson Society, University Guide Servic
Cavalier Daily, Spectator, Rapier.
ROBERT M. WELLS Charleston, W. Va.
B.A., HKCI1, John B. Minor Pre-Legal Societ
Pres., Dean's List, Young Republicans.
JAY W. WESTENDORF Wilmington, Del.
RUSSELL A. WHITE Camden, N. J.
B.A., Rugby Club.
HOWARD S. WHITEHEAD Richmond, Va.
RICHARD P. WHITELEY' McLean, Va.
B.A., Young Democrats, WUVA, Curriculu
Evaluation Committee, Dean's List, AMI.
RONALD G. WHITNEY Fairborn, Ohio
B.A., Intermediate Honors, J. B. Minor P
STEVEN G. WILBUR Scarsdale, N. Y.
ROBERT W. WILDER Norfolk, Va.
B.A., University Guide Service, John B. Mi
LEWIS P. WILKINSON Richmond, Va.
B.A., Football Team, Manager.
THOMAS S. WILLCOX Guilford, Conn.
WILLIAM R. WlLLE1T, III Louisville, Ky.
B.A., QKE, Dean's List.
ASHLEY E. WILLS Dallas, Texas
B.A., KA, Dean's List, Counselor, Head R
dent, Student Council, Pk-German Soci
University Admissions Committee.
GEORGE M. WILLSON Ashland, Va.
B.A., KZ, Echols Scholar, Intermediate Hono
Dean's List, Cavalier Daily, Circulation Staff.
RICHARD 0. WILSON, JR. Memphis, Tenn.
ALLEN B. WIRE, JR. Roanoke, Va.
B.A., ATO, Secretary.
ISTOPHER D. WOLFE Johnstown, Pa.
.A.5 EIDE, ComptroIler5 Executive Board5 Corks
Curls, Assc. Ed., Co-Editor, Subscriptions.
ERT A. WOLFF Paterson, N.J.
.A.5 IDEH, Pres.5 I.F.C. Rush Board5 Dean's
istg University Guide Service5 Tennis.
LIAM M. WOOD, JR. Lynchburg, Va.
.A.5 EH5 First Year Committee.
LIAM K. WOODARD Richmond, Va.
.A.5 AKNI1, Sec.5 Dean's List.
RD L. WOODSON Baton Rouge, La.
.5 Dean's List5 Rugbyg Alderman Rd. Legis-
AEL S. WORLEY Roanoke, Va.
.5 Dean's List.
C. WORTMAN McLean, Va.
.5 ZBT5 Y.R.'s5 History Club.
CK R. WYATT Chesapeake, Va.
.5 HKKD, Vice Pres.5 Intermediate Honors.
M. ZACKIN West Orange, N.J.
.5 EAM, Rush Chairman, Sec.5 Government
nors Program5 intermediate Honors
V. ZIMMERMAN Charlottesville, Va.
RT L. CHISHOLM Buena Vista, Va.
D M. WEINBERGER Falls Church, Va.
.5 Echols Scholar5 U.Va. Concert8t Pep Bands.
., Solo Clarinet5 Dean's List5 Nat. Merit
N B WEISLER New Orleans La
S Weekend Transfer Student from Hollins
ge Fayes Big Sister Program Assistant to
ditor Corks and Curls
T E HANEY Falls Church Va
C SHANNON Richmond Va
Q' ' I . n , . l . 4
.v G ' t 1 J
' . ' , '5-
NDER CONLYN Kilmarnock, Va. . .4 1.
u I , - I
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Let it be publicly known that to the Corner, I leave
all my money5 To the Charlottesville police, a Mayflower
van5 To the Cavalier Daily, a Spiro Agnew wristwatch5
To the Local F.B.l., my student l.D. card5 To Uncle Sam,
my draft lottery number 3655 To the Glee Club, my vocal
cords5 To the Board of Visitors, a gallon of Mint Julep5
To Cabell Hall, a bomb5 To the Lawn, my grass5 To
President Shannon, my Strike t-shirt5 and in deepest
respect for Mr. Jefferson, I leave the University.
Michael McCalmont, '71
s seen from the front, Thornton Hall looks like
a sneak little "toolie" hideaway to the unsuspect-
ing passer-by. The first year engineer enters the
seemingly amiable, U-shaped building full of hopes that
some day he will leave the same way-with a Bache-
lor of Science degree clutched tightly in his hand. But
once inside he realizes that the outward appearance is
quite deceptive and finds himself in a maze of knowl-
edge and technology that may very well take him four
or five years to solve.
After recovering from the initial shock that there is a
lot more to Thornton Hall than can be seen from lVlc-
Cormick Road, the student realizes the complexity of the
Engineering School. Dean Quarles came to the Univer-
sity in 1955 and the School under him in 1970 makes
the old "tool school" seem like an anachronism from
Medieval history. As the engineering student progresses
through his four or five year course he can readily un-
derstand the reason for this large gap. The technology
of engineering is increasing so fast that continual revi-
sion of the curriculum is necessary.
This places a great burden on the student, in that
when he finally completes his undergraduate studies
Cafter several hard-fought battles with the computerj, he
will earn a professional degree just the same as a law-
yer or doctor, only on the undergraduate level. This
requires the acceptance of heavy work loads for both
the student and the faculty.
Lawrence R. Quarles, Dean of Engineering
.rr .- .,
, ' N-vig.
I I I
MEDIEVAL I-ll TUPI'-l
'T' 'N 51
.Q - 1"L
.-,. 1... buf . ,.-K ,,..+f.,,1wJ wi'-s-i '1f -' ' ' ' I P 1
1 , . lQ'T'."Ui'.T, 'EEE-ft.
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To keep up with the even more modern changes that
not been incorporated into the curriculum, there
in the Engineering School a group of six
engineering societies - the ASAE, ASCE,
E, AIAA, SNE, and the IEEE - in which all stu-
may participate to stimulate and advance their
O . . . Y .
faerospace, civil, mechanical, and electrical
For instance, to facilitate the exchange of
ideas, the IEEE sponsored a regional conference
other chapters in April of 1971.
however, another aspect of professional
that is not reflected by the individuaI's per-
in the maze behind Thornton Hall. This is his
to avoid being a mere "slip-stick" manipulator
to relate to the demands of his environment. This
only . . . . .
plies to the individual engineer, but to the
the School itself. In 1971 the Engineering
to its tradition of turning out engineers with
and adaptability instead of uncreative prob-
Even before this year, when the crisis over environ-
mental pollution gained considerable public attention,
the Mechanical Engineering department displayed just
this type of responsiveness by initiating a program to
study air pollution. The department then made it a cur-
riculum requirement that all mechanical engineers take
at least one course in environmental engineering. In
1971 this program was expanded as the department
prepared to move into the new facilities located be-
tween Thornton Hall and the Chemistry Building.
By just this type of responsiveness Virginia has devel-
oped a very prominent Engineering School which has
learned to mold itself to the needs of our industrialized
society and, thus, has expanded at a tremendous rate.
The technological revolution is still snowballing and is
likely to continue to do so in the future with the Virginia
Engineering School as an integral part of the process.
YYY YY Y YY Y Y YY Y YYR YYYY YYY YNY xY Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y YY MYY Y YYY
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JAMES P. ADAMS Alexandria, Va.
B.S.E.E., Alderman Road Legislative Council.
JOHN W. ADERHOLD Wheaton, Md.
B.S.C.E., Rugby Club, QDHEQ Intermediate Honors.
MICHAEL C. ALLENDER Falls Church, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, HKN.
JAMES B. ANDERSEN Baltimore, Md.
B.S., Lacrosse, Trident Society.
RICHARD L. BAKER Falls Church, Va.
B.S., TBTI, American Nuclear Society, KIJHE.
PREZII N. BANSAL Daudhar, Ferozepur, Punjab,
M.S., Bridge Club.
RICHARD W. BARBER St. Louis, Mo.
B.S., Dean's List, ASME.
CLYDE K. BARTON Chesapeake, Va.
B.S.M.E., Trigon, ASME, Rifle 81 Pistol Club, Dean's
DANIEL BATTA, JR. Courtland, Va.
B.S.E.E., Dean's List, Engineer's Club, IEEE.
WILLIAM R. BENDER Baltimore, Md.
B.S., Dean's List.
FRANCES M. BERTING North Garden, Va.
PETER G. BETZ Villanova, Pa.
B.S., WUVA, Intermediate Honors, Dean's List.
"Untrue is the rumor that rubbing the nose of Hypocrites' bronze death mask Cfreizel
BRUCE A. BOGER Falls Church, Va
B.S.N.E., EN, Intermediate Honors, QJHE, P-K Ger'
man Dance Society- Baseball.
JAMES R. BOST Woodbridge, Va. D I
B.S.C.E., ASCE, Trigon, Jefferson Society, Engineer-
ing Club, Dean's List.
RONALD M. BRIGHT Lebanon, N.J. .
B.S., EN, Wrestling Team, Manager, American
THOMAS A. BROOKE Rockville, Md.
B.S.A.E., Circle K, AIAA.
School of Engineering
ER S. BUCHER Camp Hill, Pa.
.M.E.: Dean's List: Engineering Club, Pres.:
ineering School Council: ASME.
C. BUSCHMAN Baltimore, Md. f -l ' .
.E.E.: Trigon, Sec.: Engineering Club: IEEE. I' .
ENCE D. BUSH, JR. Warsaw, Va. . "
.: University Guide Service, .
S W. CALDWELL Alexandria, Va.
.M.E.:TB1'I:d1H2: Intermediate Honors: Theta
I I -'
ON W. CARROLL Chesapeake, Va.
: AIAA, Pres.: Dean's List.
HY E. CASEY Arlitlgton, Va.
RD H. CLARK Sparks, Md.
N.E.: Intermediate Honors: American Nu-
r Society: Trigon.
IN COHEN Elizabeth, N.J.
C.E.: Dean's List: ASCE: Trigon.
NETH W. COHICK Newville, Pa.
.S.: Trigon: Engineering Club.
RY L COLMAN Roanoke, Va.
N N. CONSTANTINE Baltimore, Md.
.S.M.E.: GIJEH: Dean's List.
H E. COTHRAN, JR. Altavista, Va.
.S.: ATSZ: Dean's List.
trance of the Gaslight Restaurant will not bring either passing or high exam grades!" - Cavalier Daily
LES J. DEWEY Charlottesville, Va.
R G. DOROSKO North Massapequa, N.Y.
.M.E.: ECIJE: Lacorsse.
RD B. EDWARDS, JR. Hampton, Va.
.: 1'IK1D: Judiciary Committee, Vice-Chairman:
E: Engineering Council: Lawn Chowder and
rching Society: Theta Tau.
N A. ENNIS Chester, Va.
.C.E.: Dean's List: ASCE.
WILLIAM C. FORBES, JR. Alexandria, Va.
B.S.: ASCE: Dean's List.
WILLIAM R. FOX Alexandria, Va.
B.S.E.E.g Student Council: Engineering Co
Raven Society, TBH, Vice Pres.: HKN,
Vice Pres., Intermediate Honors, Dean's
Lawn Chowder 81 Marching Society, IEEE.
RICHARD G. FREDENBURG Falls Church,
B.S.N.E.g Glee Club, American Nuclear S
J. ANDERSON FRIX, JR. Springfield, Va.
B.S.C.E.g Dean's List, GHZ, University
MARK S. GARVIN Maitland, Fla.
B.S.C.E.. TBII: Intermediate Honors, CDH
THOMAS H. GAUSS Ar:ington, Va.
B.S.E.E.3 Raven Society, TBH, Pres., CDH
termediate Honors, Trigon3 Engineering
ROBERT L. GILL, JR. Pensacola, Fla.
B.S.g Cavalier Daily.
MICHAEL L. GLIDEWELL Miami, Fla.
B.S.E.E.3 Cavalier Daily: Engineering Club.
BRYANT B. GOODLOE Waynesboro, Va.
B.S.C.E.g ASCE, Engineering Club.
JOSEPH H. GRIFFIN, JR. Richmond, Va.
B.S.g Y.R.'s, Windlass.
JAMES W. HALTIWANGER, JR. Columbia,
B.S.g American Nuclear Society, Bowling
WESLEY A. HASTY Portsmouth, Va.
ERNEST K. HAUSER Peekskill, N.Y.
WILLIAM S. HAWVER Norfolk, Va.
B.S.E.E., IEEE, Trident Society.
MICHAEL P. HEALY Fairfax, Va.
B.S.E.E., TBII: CDHEQ ACIJSZQ Intermediate H
DAVID H. HEIBY Richmond, Va.
B.S.N.E.g Theta Tau, American Nuclear S
CARLOS E. HERNANDEZ San Jose, Oosta
B.S.C.E.g HKQDQ ASCE, Sec.
BRYANT M. INGRAM Victoria, Va.
JOSEPH R. JELINSKI, JR. Fairfax, Va.
B.S.p Concert Band, Pep Band, Trident S
Trigong Engineering Club.
JOSEPH W. KAMPS Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.E.E.: HKN, Pres., TBII, Vice Pres.:
List: Engineering Council.
CLYDE D. KESTNER Orange, Va.
B.S., XSD, Theta Tau.
STEPHEN P. KIRKUP Huntington Sta., N.Y.
B.S.M.E., Trigon, Historian, QHE, Dean's List.
MATTHEW KOLODNEY Pelham, N.Y.
B.S., AICE, Y.R.'s, Dean's List, Intermediate Honors,
RICHARD S. KRELL Palos Verdes Peninsula, Calif.
B.S., Dean's List, ASME.
DAVID M. KUNSMAN Pleasant Valley, Pa.
B.S.N.E., Raven Society, Society of the Cornish
Game Hen, Engineering Council, Bad Check Com-
mittee, Engineering Counselor, Intermediate Honors,
TBH, CIJHE, V.P.P., Theta Tau, Lawn Chowder and
WILLIAM A. LARSEN Newport News, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
WILLIAM B. LAUGHREY Pittsburg, Pa.
B.S.A.E., Trigon, AIAA.
GARY D. LEE Alexandria, Va.
MARTIN S. LEIDERMAN Norfolk. Va.
MARTIN D. LE VAN, JR. Wilmington, Del.
B.S.C.E., Dean's List, CDHE, Intermediate Honors,
AICE, Vice Pres., Pres., AXE, Engineering Council
WON T. LOUIE Richmond, Va.
DONALD W. LOVETI' Keller, Va.
B.S.E.E., IEEE, Chairman, Trigon, Vice Pres., En-
gineering Council, WUVA, Alderman Road Council.
THOMAS J. LUNDGREN Chester, Pa.
B.S., TBTI, EFT, KIJHE, Intermediate Honors.
DANA C. LYNCH Richmond, Va.
B.S., Baseball, ASME.
THOMAS L. MacCUBBlN Winchester, Va.
B.S., Trigon, Engineering Club, Vice Pres., AIAA.
PAUL S. MARSHALL Reading, Pa.
B.S.E.S., Dean's List, Trigon, AICE, Young Democrats.
JAMES C. McDANIEL Bedford, Va.
B.S.A.E., AEfID, Raven Society, Society of Cornish
Game Hen, KIJHE, Intermediate Honors, Trigon,
ALVIN H. McNEILLY Houston, Tex.
B.S.C.E., AXE, AICE.
PAUL F. MICHAELS Falls Church, Va.
B.S.C.E., ASCE, WUVA.
JOHN F. MINOR Richmond, Va.
B.M.E., Dean's List, WTJU.
STEPHEN C. MISCHEN Norfolk, Va.
B.S.A.E., HKIIJ, Warden, Jefferson Society, TBH,
Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, EFT.
MICHAEL F. MONAHAN Vienna, Va.
B.S.N.E., American Nuclear Society: Trigon.
ROBERT B. MOUNTCASTLE, JR. Roanoke, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
JOEL M. MUSCOPLAT Norfolk, Va.
BRUCE D. NORRIS Alexandria, Va.
B.S., GX, ASME, Engineering Club.
RICHARD D. OPP, III Dunn Loring, Va.
B.S.E.E., HKCD, Treas., Football, Wrestling, IEEE.
JOHN R. ORTT Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.C.E., TBIT, AICE.
Mglg G. PASSMORE Norton, Va.
GABRIEL T. PAULING Dahlgren, Va.
B.S., Windlass, Editor-in-Chief: Trigon, Dean's
List, Engineering Council, AICE, Alderman Legis-
lative Council. . I
JAMES M. PERRICONE Springfield, Va.
B.S.M.E., CDEK, Scuba Club, ASME.
GEORGE C. PHILPOTT Bassett, Va.
WILLARD F. POTTER, JR. Princeton, N.J.
B.S., CDEK, Treas, Trigon, AXE.
DANNY R. PRICE Honaker, Va.
MARSHALL C. RANDOLPH Occoquan, Va.
B.S., IIJEK, Vice Pres., Trigon, PK-German Dance
Society, Dean's List, l.F.C. Representative.
DAVID B. REYNOLDS Alexandria, Va.
B.S.M.E., Intermediate Honors, QH2.
RUSSELL K. RING Houston, Tex.
B.S., Theta Tau, AICE, Dean's List.
SIDNEY K. RITTENHOUSE Scottsville, Va.
B.S.C.E., Intermediate Honors, Dean's List.
RALPH D. ROBERTS, JR. Marietta, Ohio
B.S.Ch.E., Intermediate Honors, TBH, Trident
Society, AICE, Trigon.
JAMES J. RONGOE, JR. Stamford, Conn.
B.S.C.E., ATO, Dean's List, Rugby Club, I.F,C.
Housing Comm., ASCE.
GEORGE W. ROONEY, JR. Akron, Ohio
B.S.M.E., Xfb, Pres., Dean's List.
for you and your date. Easters weekend, in the plush
House. S15 includes everything. Contact Malph Rain.
- Cavalier Daily
KEVIN C. RORKE Fairfield, Conn.
B.S.C.E., Trigon, ASCE, Engineering Club.
DAVID L. SALAK Grundy, Va.
WILLIAM M. SARTOR, JR. Port Clinton, Ohio
EDWARD W. SAUNDERS Portsmouth, Va.
B.S.M.E., Trigon, ASME.
MICHAEL D. SCHEER Cherry Hill, N.J.
B.S.C.E., EN, Pres., Vice Pres., Dean's List, ASCE,
WILLIAM C. SCHMIDT Alexandria, Va.
THOMAS A. SCOTT, JR. Richmond, Va.
B.S.C.E.' TBII, Alderman Road Legislative Council'
Trigon,'ASCE, Pres., University Guide Service,
Engineering Council, Intermediate Honors.
GREGORY V. SELBY Accomac, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, QH2, EFT, TBH.
CLAUDE S. SETZER Jacksonville, Fla.
B.S.E.E., Dean's List, Trigon, Karate Club, WUVA,
BERNARD E. SHELTON, JR. Fredericksburg, Va.
B.S.E.E., Intermediate Honors, Dean's List, IEEE.
DAVID M. SHELTON, JR. Roanoke, Va.
STEPHEN D, SHELTON Norfolk, Va.
B.S. ATSZ, Intermediate Honors, IIJHE, EFT, Pres.,
P.K. German Dance Society.
BARRY R. SHENTON TayIor's Island, Md.
B.S., Trigon, Pres., Vice Pres., Dean's List, Engineer-
ing Council, Lawn Chowder 81 Marching Society.
WILLIAM 0. SHERMAN Virginia Beach, Va.
B.S., Intermediate Honors, ASCE, Dean's List.
JOSEPH E. SHOLANDER Point Pleasant, N.J.
B.S.M.E., Intermediate Honors, Dean's List.
LAWRENCE D. SMITH Arlington, Va.
B.S.M.E., University Guides, Dean's List.
STEVEN D. SMITH Lynchburg, Va.
JOSEPH T. STEGMAIER, JR. Alexandria, Va.
B.S., AIAA, Fencing Team.
STEPHEN F. STONE Hampton, Va.
B.S., XCD, Treas., Rugby. g
WILLIAM L. TALBERT Camp Springs, Md.
B.S.C.E., Trigon, Y.R.'s ASCE, Vice Pres.' Dean's
WILLIAM J. TEUTE Atlanta. Ga.
B.S.A.E.: AIAA: Soccer.
ROSS T. THOMAS Wormleysburg. Pa.
B.S.N.E.: Cross Country: Track. Manager: Trigon.
Treas.: Lawn Chowder and Marching Society:
American Nuclear Society: Dean's List.
RENISON W. TISDALE, JR. Kenbridge. Va.
B.S.M.E.: XID TVGSS.
ALAN D. TRAHER Arlington, Va.
B.S.: TBTI: Intermediate Honors: AICE: CIJHE.
STEVEN A. TROGDON Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.M.E.: Band: Intermediate Honors.
WILLIAM G. TRUEHEART. JR. Vienna. Va.
NICOLAS P. TULOU Norfolk. Va,
B.S.C.E.: AEG: Intermediate Honors: Giee Club:
Trigon: TBTI: AICE.
CHARLES UDELL Philadelphia. Pa.
B.S.: Dean's List: AICE: Trigon: University Guide
JACK M. VAN KIRK Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.: Trigon, Treas.: AIAA: Rifle and Pistol Club
GARY T. VAN NATTEN Lake Placid, Fla.
PAUL Y. VIRKLER Richmond, Va.
STEPHEN H. WALKER Madison, Tenn.
B.S.C.E.: AICE, Vice Pres.: AXE.
FRANCIS P. WALSH, JR. Arlington, Va.
B.S.: Dean's List: ASCE, Treas.
MICHAEL J. WALSH McLean, Va.
B.S.E.E.: ITKO: Dean's List: IEEE: First Year
DONALD E. WARD Spencer, Va.
B.Ch.E.: AT: TBl'I: fbi-IE: Dean's List: AICE, Treas.
ROBERT M. WARE Ocean Ridge. Fla.
B.S.: Cavalier Daily: AIAA
STEPHEN C. WEBB Alexandria, Va.
B.S.: Xxlf: TBTI: QIHE: Intermediate Honors: Dean's
RICHARD L. WEBER Edina, Minn.
JOHN D. WEESNER Miami, Fla.
B.S.: Swimming: Trident Society: AIAA.
HOWARD P. WILKINSON, JR. Petersburg, Va.
B.S.: Adi, Vice Pres.: Engineering School, Pres.
Honor Committee: T.l.L.K.A.: Raven Society
O.D.K.: Z Society: Counselor: Cheerleader.
JOHN A. WILLIAMS Charlottesville, Va.
THBOQIIIGSE M. WILLIAMS, JR. Portsmouth, Va.
GERALO E. wiLsoN virginia Beach, va.
B.S.: TBH: Intermediate Honors: EFT: CIJH2: Dean's
JOHN L. WINKELMAN Baltimore, Md.
B.S.E.E.: IEEE, Vice-Chairman: Dean's List.
MARK F. WITCHER Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.C.E.: Intermediate Honors: AICE, Sec., Treas.:
Dean's List: Windlass.
THOMAS E. WOOD Portsmouth, Va.
Ph.D: ATS2: Raven Society: KDBK: IIJHE: Intermediate
THOMAS P. WRIGHT Washington, D.C.
B.S.: Dean's List: American Nuclear Society: New'
man Student Movement, Treas.
THOMAS R. WYANT Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.: intermediate Honors: Dean's List: FIJGE: Chess
Club: Sailing Association.
JOHN D. ZARING Cincinnati, UIWIO
B.S.C.E.: ASCE: Ski Club.
STEPHEN J. ZOUKIS Baltimore, Md.
B.S.M.E.: Lacrosse: Rugby Club: Intermediate
lil llllillll Hlllwllillttiiii
don't believe the Graduate University happens in the
School of Architecture, generally, the faculty and stu-
dents have a fairly close rapport. We have always
been a little better off than many schools in the Uni-
versity in the fact that we were smaller in number. You
talk about lVIr. Jefferson's University and what happened
to it. When Art Calready herej, Drama, and hopefully
Music, are here on Carr's Hill, all around this courtyard
- it's not going to be the Lawn, it shouldn't be the
Lawn - but the same sort of spirit, a place to come to-
gether, will happen.
By going to the new degree programs, where our
professional work at all levels will be master's work, we
can increase the numbers of students involved in the
school and yet keep classes and groups fairly small.
hope that we still won't lose some of this rath
fortunate atmosphere that I think we do have arou
The equipment and laboratories we didn't have
Fayerweather Hall but have now make an enormo
difference in the kinds of things we can do in cla
Like any building there would be something you mig
change, but basically, I think most people are pre
happy with it. A building is, of course, the le
important thing to have for a school, but Campbell H
does help in recruiting new faculty, better students
and that's what really makes the school.
- J. Norwood Bosserman, De
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FHUQJUUSUWE LEW GDM? UEDELEX
MARVIN W. BINGHAM, JR. Falls Church, Va.
B.A.: QJEK, Vice Pres., Treas.: Dean's List: l.F.C.
JAMES J. DEPASQUALE East Providence, R.l.
B.A.: Dean's List: Architecture Class Pres.: Uni
DONALD R. GREENWOOD Alexandria, Va.
JOHN C. HAGGARD Winchester, Ky.
M.A.: Society of Architectural Historians, Vice Pres.
ERNEST P. HOLT Ontario, Canada
FRED G. KARNAS, JR. Adams Center, N.Y.
B.C.P.: Baptist Student Union: City Planning '
Faculty Committee Representative.
GARY W. KREGER Scotch Plains, N.J.
B.A.: University Union: Modulus, Co-Editor:
Cavalier Daily: Dean's List.
GREGORY S. LUKMIRE Essex Fells, N.J. Q
B.A.: Alderman Road Committee: Dean's List:
Modulus: A.l.A., Sec., Treas.
EVERETI' D. MILLAIS Schroon Lake, N.Y. U
B.C.P.: HND, Pres.: Design Council: Raven Society:
Intermediate Honors: Dean's List.
WILLARD M. SCRIBNER Charlottesville, Va.
Architecture is a nice social profession, as in "My son, the architect
JOHN S. TAYLOR Westtown, Pa.
B.A.: KA: Soccer Captain: O.D.K.: Spirit Club:
Modulus Staff: Dean's List: Raven Society,
THOMAS H. TAYLOR, JR. Lovettsville, Va.
B.A.: Counselor: Society of Architectural Historians:
John B. Minor Pre-Legal society: Polo Club, Sec.
DAVID P. VAN DUZER Basking Ridge, N.J.
B.A.: Dean's List: Class Vice Pres., Treas.: Virginia
Christian Fellowship, Treas.: Thomas Jefferson
CUTE lllillli NEW LQXIEWZV
ampbell Hall seems to me to be
above all else an attempt at a
prestige building. There has
been a conscious concern' with architec-
tural matters as befits the building's
function: fine materials, scale, spacial
drama, light and shadow, ad infinitum.
Yet despite these noble intentions, it
remains not only a prestige building but
a facade building, its best face turned
outward in tasteful display.
The school has been neatly split in
half, the students with their two floors
and back stair, the faculty with its front
office atmosphere. This is the most
grievous fault of all, .because everyone
knew it was coming and nothing was
done. The ideal is not so much the
omnipresence of the faculty in the
drafting rooms as their availability un-
der informal circumstances, which we
enjoyed in Fayerweather, and which is
now endangered by their hierarchical
seclusion in professorial cul-de-sacs.
Although the building cannot destroy or
create that student-faculty "interac-
tion" which we all readily pay lip service
to, it can, and probably will, get in the
In the use of a building it is not the
structure or space in the architectural
sense, but the human content of that
space, which is critical. Architecture
may, once in a while, contribute some-
thing to the human condition. Yet that
something comes as much from within
,the human situation as it does from the
hand of the architect. lt is for this rea-
son that we will get by, for an architec-
ture school is people - and not just a
place to visit.
Chris Baer, '69
design studio qdi Zin stcw di oy that portion ofthe building liberated
by the students from the beginning because the faculty didn't
jury CjcY5r'ij 1. the day of
judgment. 2. the design
problem of each student is
attacked and often
destroyed by various faculty
.sn-' ' '
ti t ' 'll F
-fig . - Ggif' ' O
square toadstool Qskwar t6d'stooI3 an altar in front of the offices
the dean and the assistant dean, where daily sacrificial offerings
dead birds are left.
dick wagner Cdik wag'nerJ 1.
editor of dialog. 2. author of
city planning Csit ' i planningl
blobs of color on yellow tracing
architect Car'ke tekty 1. one of
the chosen few. 2. a man
touched by the hand of God, as
in the Sistine Chapel.
reak-even analysis, pro-forma statements, cash
flows, cost of capital, chi square analysis, multiple
lregression, marginal revenue, optimal allocation of
the research dollar, income statements, and commercial
law, these are just a few of the many business concepts
that the average commerce student is subjected to dur-
ing his two year stay at the Mclntire School of Com-
merce. Having left the liberal arts confines of the Col-
lege, the third year student just entering the school is
often dazed and uncertain about his recent switch to
commerce. Unlike the previous studies he has taken
that stress course content, he finds that the Commerce
School endeavors to develop in its students a rational
thought process in a business context. The ability to
handle information and use it correctly in business deci-
sions is the final goal of the Commerce curriculum. Un-
like much of the University, the Commerce School has
been able to maintain a close faculty-student relation-
ship. The problem of the Graduate University is not
apparent. This is due primarily to the school's limited
enrollment and the case method of instruction. Al-
though the Commerce School has become somewhat of
an individual entity, it has tried to maintain itself as an
integral part of the University community.
if ,,. . mmununocx n'
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3UMMEhCEiMC1N1IRElSCHDULfuFiCOMMFRCl'MCINTIRLfSCHUULfUFlCDMMERCE M I T
During the past academic year, the Commerce School
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fcunnua mwsckou Encuu mikzfsck L'UFfC CYIANTYIREQ , count, do A-U-Hgh-gg
let its presence be known outside the walls of Rouss
Hall. For the first time in the school's history, a com-
merce student, Bob Nigro, was chosen Senior class
president. An additional chair of accounting was added
from funds donated by the Virginia Society of C.P.A.'s,
and because of this, the school announced plans to offer
a Masters program in the coming year. This additional
accounting chair was designed to be transitory in nature
and filled by visiting faculty members each year. The
chair was filled in 1970-'71 by Professor G. A. Welsch,
who is a member of the Accounting Principles Board.
Also, an alumni association was founded for past and
present commerce students, which was in keeping with
the school's increased promotional efforts.
The Commerce school has long been criticized for
being too conservative and restrictive in its program
and outlook. During the past year, however, the school
attempted to update its practices and thus try to
keep pace with the College. Schedule revisions, course
offerings, and curriculum changes have thus been
sought, and in many cases attained by the students.
A. L. Richey
J. FREDERICK AUSTIN, JR. Warrenton, Va.
B.S., WUVA, Madison Hall Service.
THOMAS L. BARTON Jacksonville, Fla. ,
ES., Intermediate Honors, BFE, Dean's List, AETI,
JOHN L. BEEGHLEY Lafayette Hill, Pa.
RAYMOND C. BLACKMON Eufaula, Ala.
B.S., KA, Dean's List, Football.
DOUGLAS L. BOWLES Portsmouth, Va.
B.S., AT, Treas., Sec., Dean's List.
ALIGN3 BROWN Grand Prairie, Texas
JAMES M. BRUNSON Pine Apple, Ala.
ERIC N. CHAFIN Charlottesville, Va.
M.B.A., GAX, Business Forum, Treas.
School of Commerce
JOHN H. CLAIBORNE, Ill New York, N.Y.
JOSEPH M. DALY Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.
B.S., Lacrosse, AKXP.
NDON L. DAVIS, III Alexandria, Va.
CURTIS D. DEANE McLean, Va.
B.S., X'I1, Dean's List, Virginia Polo Association,
GARY M. DIVITO Virginia Beach, Va.
ROBERT M. DUNN NAtlanta, Ga.
B.S., AEH, VarsitytGolf, Pep Band.
MATT E. EGGER Williamsburg, Va. I
B.S. I I
TEMIELETON A. ELLIOTT, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
CHARLES A. ERICKSON Fairfax, Va. '
B.S., AECIJ, IFC Representative, Trident Society.
RICHARD M. FOX Fairfax, Va.
B.S., Y.R.'s. '
HOWARD H. FREY, JR. Abington, Pa.
ROGER R. FULTON Charlottesville, Va.
JOHN B. GRA'I'I'AN Williamsburg, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors.
JAMES B. HALL Richmond, Va.
MARGARET C. HANSEL Arlington, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
MONTAGUE W. HASKELL Gloucester, Va.
B.S., ATSZ, Treas.
STEVE P. HATI'EN Huntington, W. Va. .
B.S., Fencing Team Captain, 11192, Tennis, Crew,
John B. Minor Pre-Legal Society.
JAMES M. HENRY Alexandria, Va.
B.S., GX, Treas., AKXI1.
ALLAN T. HIRSH, III Baltimore, Md.
B.S., ZBT, Lacrosse, AETI, Treas.
E. C. HOOPES Charlottesville, Va.
B.S., GX, Rugby Club.
JOHN T. HOWARD Hilton Head Island, S.C.
M.B.A., Law and Graduate Schools Republican
ROBERT L. JAWORSKI Alexandria, Va.
WILLIAM L. KINSER Hampton, Va.
B.S.: Dean's List, AKKII.
DAVID W. KUDRAVETZ Arlington, Va.
B.S.: Crew, Dean's List.
ERNEST R. LeDUKE Marion, Va.
RANDOLPH E. LESTYK Butler, Pa.
HB.S.p ECIJEQ Football, Track, WUVA.
MARKHAM V. LEWIS, JR. Lynchburg, Va.
B.S., Glee Club.
ROBERT C. MAPHIS Harrisonburg, Va.
B.S., EX, Pres., Sec., Commerce School, Sec.-
Treas.: Bad Check Committee: l.F.C. President's
Council, P.K. German Dance Society.
WILLIAM P. MAY Charlottesville, Va.
STERLING K. MAYNE Blackstone, Va.
B.S., Jefferson Sabres: Track, Rifle and Pistol
Club: Corks and Curlsg AK'I'Q Y.R.'s.
MARY G. McFADDEN Richmond, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
JOSEPH J. McMAHON Richmond, Va.
B.S., TIKID. '
Money alone sets all the world in motion."
- Syrus QCirca 48 B.C.J
"The tool of an educated mind is the ability
to process information. There is such a kno
edge explosion today that you can't teach con
tent, but more the powers to handle this infor
W. G. Shenkir
1, "1 L' rl ' ', ' .
Lxnnnnxnt... ... -v-..M- ' - A
Don't steal: thou'It never thus compete successfully in business. Cheat."
- Ambrose Bierce
MICHAEL L. MESSER Mendham, N.J.
B.S., CIJEII, Jefferson Society, Dean's List, AKNPQ
STISVSN W. MEYERS Plandome Manor, N.Y.
ANDREW W. MILLER Charlottesville, Va.
CHARLES M. MOOSE Silver Spring, Md.
B.S., AKXII, Pres., Sec., WUVA, Treas., Jefferson
Sabres, Secretary, Treas., Rifle and Pistol Club,
Pres., Society of the Cornish Game Hen.
LARRY N. NAU Hampton, Va.
B.S., AKYII, Intermediate Honors, John B. Minor
Pre-Legal Society, WUVA, Advertising Manager.
ROBERT A. NIGRO Morristown, N.J.
B.S., Commerce School Council, Lawn Chowder
and Marching Society, Cavalier Daily Sportswriter,
ASH, Pres., Circle K Club, Treas.
EDWARD H. NORTHROP Charlottesville, Va.
M.B.A., Rowing Club, Honor Committee Adviser.
GARY M. NUCKOLS Fredericksburg, Va.
B.S.: CIJEK, Intermediate Honors, I.F.C.
ROGER L PEDIGO, JR. Marion, Va.
B.S., Virginia Spectator, Subscriptions Manager,
JOHN H. PE'ITEY, Ill Memphis, Tenn.
B.S., BAE, Treas., Dean's List, Commerce School
Pres., Honor Committee, IMP Society, I.F.C. Alum
ni Relations Committee, Chairman.
ALBERT L. RICHEY Dayton, Ohio
B.S., AKW, Corks and Curls.
WILLIAM F. RICHMOND Gate City, Va.
B.S., Intermediate Honors, John B. Minor Pre
Legal Society, Y.R.'s, Dean's List.
GEORGE P. RIDDICK, III Richmond. Va.
B.S., IPKE, Vice Pres., Intermediate Honors, Dean's
RIEHQKD B. ROBERTSON Roanoke, Va.
R. dAMi'LLus Rosmsou Lynchburg, va.
B.S., AKAP, Wee Pres.
VICTOR W. SCHMITI' Bethesda, Md.
B.S., Alderman Road Legislative Council.
Bunncgsis G. sHAw Sumter, s.c.
KENNETH J. SILVERMAN Baldwin, N.Y.
B.S., AE1'I, Sec, Treas., Lacrosse, AKW.
THn?llgAxS J. SMITH Winterpock, Va.
Rosiakf E. TALLEY Fredericksburg, va.
B.S., AEIIJ, Sec., Social Chairman.
FRANK A. TYSKA Branford, Conn.
RANDOLPH W. VALENTIN Florence, S.C.
JOHN E. VEY Sparta, N.J. 1 1
B.S., HKID, Intermediate Honors, I.F.C. Publicity
DAVID E. WALTER Cleveland Heights, Ohio
B.S., Dean's List, Plume 84 Sword, Business Man-
MIRLEOILM D. WATSON Mendham, N.J.
GARY R. WENDT Richmond, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
DAN E. WEST Baton Rouge, La.
B.S., EX, Commerce School, Vice Pres., Cavalier
Daily, Board of Directors, Dean's List.
JOHN F. WILLIAMSON, JR. Scottsville, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, A.I.A.
WILLIAM A. YOUNG, JR. Disputanta, Va.
B.S., Dean's List, Intermediate Honors, AK'I1.
l iw llllii l 11:31-:Q l'1'.sx.1ss11!3 -h
The transformation of the 'Old U' into the Graduate
University appears to have been the sum of many pres-
sures in many directions, unchanneled and unrecog-
nized even by those within the University itself. From
one point of view, the School of Education is a micro-
cosm of where the University is today - and where it
may be heading:
he School of Education does not have the
first two years, we have no plans to do so.
We have decided that the undergraduate
program will be completely experimental, a
laboratory for trying new ideas. Most teacher-education
institutions are so busy turning out teachers that they
do not have the time to worry about devising new view-
points. We will perform that function, but we will not
really be in the teacher-preparation business at the
undergraduate level. We have only two hundred under-
graduates, but three experimental programs for them.
These will be "performance-based": we will show pro-
ductivity by performance rather than simply by degree.
However, we do have eight or nine graduate students
for every undergraduate: and it will probably stay that
I am glad that the question of a "Graduate Universi-
ty" is being raised. I think the development of an upper
division and graduate university is occurring faster than
many people have realized. If the issue is brought up
and examined, if it is going to happen, it will happen
more intelligently than if we suddenly wake up and find
that the Graduate University is here.
I think that the first two years of undergraduate work
will be taken over almost completely by the community
college system, and much more rapidly than most peo-
ple on the campus think. The University is still trying to
be everything it ought to be in the future as well as ev-
erything it has been in the past.
l honestly do not know whether the Graduate Univer-
sity is good or notg I am just saying that I think it is
going to happen.
- Frederick R. Cyphert, Dean
DONNA M. ACCETULLO Clarksville, Va.
M.Ed., Dean's List: EAH.
SUSIE! G. AKROYD Waretown, N.J.
EDWIN BARBOUR Charlottesville, Va.
M.Ed., Rugby Club.
JAMES R. BRADHAM Charlottesville, Va.
JAMES M. BREWBAKER Charlottesville, Va
DONNA E. BROWN Montross, Va.
LINDA L. BUSH Falls Church, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
CHANDAHMARD CHEUNBOON Bangkok, Thailand
MARY V. CLARK Lakeland, Fla.
MARILYNN A. CMIL Struthers, Ohio
MARTHA A. COOK Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.: Education School, Sec., Counselor.
SAMUEL T. CROCKE1'I', Ill Pulaski, Va.
M.Ed., Student Education Association
SUSAN L. DENBY Hayes, Va.
M.Ed., International Reading Association.
JANE H. DILLARD Fredericksburg, Va.
B.S.g Resident Counselor.
MlRAREdL. DIXON Lake City, S.C.
ANN B. DUBRULE Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.g Big Brother, Big Sister Program, Teachers
School of Education
DEBORAH B. FITZELL Towson, Md.
JANE B. FLETCHER Charlottesville, Va.
B.S., Student Senator, KAHQ Chorus.
MARSHA J. FORBES Charlottesville, Va.
BESIERLY F. GLASS Charlottesville, Va,
KATHLENE L. GLOOR Phillipsburg, N.J.
RICHARD K. HARWOOD Boston, Mass.
M.Ed.g Graduate Assistant to the Placement Office
SARA A. HAUGHT Mannington, W. Va.
ELIZABETH F. HAYNES Memphis, Tenn.
THERESE A. HAYNES Springfield, Va.
B.S.g Student Education Association, Dean's List.
JOSEPH L. HERSON, lll Charlottesville, Va.
JOHN M. HILDENBERGER Lynchburg, Va.
B.S.3 Alderman Road Judicial Council, Dean's List
ESlT1HEEjR HOUSTON Newport, Tenn.
DONNIE W. KELLY Hallwood, Va.
B.S.p Dean's List.
EDWARD J. KIHM Westlake, Ohio
B.S.g CDFA3 Football, All A.C.C. Academic Team:
Baseball, Captain: Lawn Chowder and Marching
DEBRA J. KRONER Falls Church, Va.
B.S.3 Judiciary Review Committee, Executive Com-
mittee of Counselors, Cavalier Daily.
NANCY B. LAMBERT Charlottesville, Va.
M.Ed.: International Reading Association.
B.S.g Dean's List, WUVAp University Guide Service.
JOANNE K. LEACH Lancaster, Va.
LORRAINE A. LEAHY Wantach. N.Y.
B.S.: Education School, Vice Pres., Student Educa
tion Association, Pres.: Counselor.
ANN F. LESCALLEET Wheaton, Md.
B.S.3 Senior Counselor: Student Education Assocla
BRENT L. LLOYD Virginia Beach, Va.
M.Ed., Dean's List.
WILLIAM A. LONG Front Royal, Va.
B.S.g Dean's Listg Chess Club.
FRIGIEICE MARCHIONE Newport News, Va.
KATNRYN l.. MARKwoon Charlottesville, Va
HLELCSHDB. MARTIN, JR. Charlottesville, Va.
KAELLYN MUCK Lincoln, Ill.
nlnngdn. NARBURGH Albion, N.Y.
NANCY' M. OBERLE Towson, lvlol.
MILLICENT A. OLIN Fairfax, Va.
B.S.p Student Council, Counselor.
TERESA A. PARKS Bloxom, Va.
DOANIEQ M. PAULINO Boston, Mass.
ANNA-hose T. PERRONE Brooklyn, N.Y.
M.Ed., History Club.
LOAIITETTA J. PETRASEK Springfield, va.
ANN SHERMAN Louisa, Va.
Ed.D.g Lychnos Society: Virginia Singers.
JUDITH A. SMITH Warrenton, Va.
ANGELA M. SORRELL Arlington, Va.
MICHAEL C. SUTI' Shamokin. Pa.
B.S.g Dean's List, Football.
JACQUELINE E. POTUS Syosset, N.Y.
SUSAN E. POWERS Tenafly, N.J.
ROBERT R. RING Charlottesville, Va.
CAROLE M. ROGIN Levittown, Pa.
' B.S.g Counselor.
MARY A. SAUMWEBER Alexandria, Va.
SUSAN G. SAVAGE Alexandria, Va.
ANDREA M. SCHEURER Falls Church, Va.
M.Ed., Office of Education Fellowship, EAH.
CAJI-gg M. SEMMELMAN York, Pa.
CATHERINE C. TAILLON McLean. Va.
JANE S. THOMAS Charlottesville, Va.
GRACE P. WADE Charlottesville, Va.
M.Ed.g EAH, Sec.
PATRICIA A. WEISER Jenkintown, Pa.
WISTAR M. WITHERS Lynchburg, Va.
M.Ed., Project Upward Bound, Tutor, Graduate
Assistant, Placement Office.
WINIFRED L. WOODSON Richmond, Va.
ELLEN S. WYANT Charlottesville, Va.
BETEY M. YOUNG Charlottesville, Va.
s the sun begins to rise over Mr. Jefferson's
University we can see, hidden by lingering sha-
dows and nestled into the red, earthen clay like
a ground hog, MIGHTY lVlcKlM. At these wee
hours when not even a creature is stirring, NliKimbo
Bimbos are scattering helter skelter assuming the daily
ritual of transforming last night's hangover, or all night
studying into the cheerful smile of a student nurse.
There are eighteen buttons or snaps which must be at-
tended to while one is attempting to break the starch
sealed sleeves with her fist. Neither snow, nor sleet, nor
rain deters the student nurse from her pilgrimage through
the umbilical cord arcade Clover's lane on weekendsj
into her future home, the hospital. Here we become pro-
fessional, yet warm, friendly, loving vestal virgins. We
take the role of mothers, sisters, daughters, psycholo-
gists, girlfriends, maids, and confessioners. Wereturn
to lVlcKim in time to make our afternoon classes, gulp
down dinner, and check charts. After our night classes,
we settle down to busy paper work, finally crawling
into bed at 2:00 -.a.m. or so only to dread the sound of
the 6:00 alarm. Obviously we all must have masochistic
tendencies to put ourselves through this kind of
torture . . .
Nancy White, '71
:fir ':N.L'-' -ug C
Q.. W- 2
'. fn. 'Q
mu... Vx ..41.1.
' I .
School of Nursing
A , V:
' ,lr . f
lf, ' YL! 'N-FJNN
KAREN B. BAKER Springfield, Va.
JOAN E. BARCUS Moylan, Pa.
B.S.: Dean's List.
ANNE M. BARTER Vienna, Va.
B.S.: Honor Society: Honors Program.
LINDA H. BAYSE Salem, Va.
B.S.: Nursing Honor Society.
DIANA R. BECK Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.: Student-Faculty Curriculum Com
Junior Class, Sec.
ANN L. BLY Hayfield, Va.
B.S.: ZTA, Treas.: Dean's List: Army St
Nurse: Junior Class, Treas.
SHARON M. BOYLE McLean, Va.
MEREDITH C. BRICKER Richmond, Va.
REBECCA L. BUCKLAND Eggleston, Va.
B.S.: Key Committee, Co-Chairman.
COTY M. CASTRO San Juan, Puerto Rico
LYNN M. CHAMBERS River Edge, N.J.
B.S.: Nursing Honor Society: Nursing H
ETHEL M. CHATTERTON McLean, Va.
B.S.: Nursing Honors Program: Dean's
NANCY C. CLARK Martinsville, Va.
B.S.: Nursing Honor Society: Dean's List.
NANCY L CLARKE Smithfield, Va.
B.S.: Dean's List.
PATRICIA A. CLOONAN Waynesboro, Va.
B.S.: Nursing School, Pres.: Honor Com
Nursing Honor Society: Junior Class, Pres
LINDA H. COCKRAM Martinsville, Va.
B.S.: Dean's List.
TH P. COX New Bern, N.C.
B.S.: ZTAg Committee on Fraternities: SNAV.
BORAH E. CRYTZER Richmond, Va.
DA S. DIECK Hampton, Va.
RAH G. DIEZ Youngstown, N.Y.
B.S.: Dean's List.
NE V. DOWNING Cookeville, Tenn.
.S.: Madison Hall: SNAV.
TRICIANIQVDRIVER Staunton, Va.
NNA S. ELLIS Roanoke, Va.
.S., ZTAQ SNAV.
SALIE D. EMERICK Triangle, Va.
.S.g Dean's List: SNAVp Student Council, Sec.
A D. ETTER Quantico, Va.
S.g Nursing Honor Society, Vice Pres.: Dean's
ISERINE G. EVANS Chatham. Va.
E M. FAGER Middletown, Pa.
NDOLYN W. FELS Lancaster, Pa.
IKA A. FERGUSON Roanoke, Va.
HELLE D. FITZGERALD Philadelphia, Pa.
,S.3 Nursing School, Vice Pres.: Head Resi-
ntg Board of Directors, Cavalier Daily.
AN G. FOX Richmond, Va.
.S., Nursing Student Councilg Junior Class, 4
ce Pres., Student-Faculty Committee, Chair-
anp Dean's List.
HERINE P. FRIEDEN Norfolk. Va.
"Florence surely would have given up by n "
he .' 1,
1 ' 1 1
-R 8 1 1 I
l ee 1 l
JUDITH C. FROSCH Hurlock, Md.
MARY L. GILMAN Richmond, Va.
B.S.: Key Committee, Chairman: Counsel
Student-Faculty Committee: SNAVQ Dea
PEGGY E. GORDON Upper Montclair, N.J.
BARBARA C. GRAVETI' Shenandoah, Va.
CYNTHIA T. GREER Hampton, Va.
B.S., Student Achievement Committee.
EMILY L. GRIFFITH Colonial Beach, Va.
SHERRY B. GRIGG Oreland, Pa.
JASSL. GRIMES Alexandria, Va.
LESLIE J. HAILE Chester, Va.
BARBARA A. HASKO Silver Spring, Md.
B.S.g Nursing Honor Society, Pres.
SUSAN L. HAYNIE Salem, Va.
MARtHA L. HELSABECK Bural Hall, N.C.
JANET L. HERMON Alexandria, Va.
DEBORAH A. HEUSTON Palmyra, Pa.
B.S., Student Government, Treas.g SN
Nursing Judicial Council.
KAREN C. HILL Covington, Va.
LIIEDSA C. HODGES Collinsville, Va.
viggonm L. JAsKo1' Slidell, La.
LINDA A. Jones Allamuchy, N.J.
MARY P. JORDAN Richmond, Va.
B.S., Senior Class Pres.g Nursing Student Cou
Senior Class Constitution Committee: Stud
ELLEN S. KATTAN Latrobe, Pa.
B.S., Nursing Honor Society: SNAV.
N G. KEELING Lynchburg, Va.
DY L. KEITH Covington, Va.
B.S.: R.N. Student Association: Y.R.'s.
NDACE R. KENNEDY Richmond, Va.
B.S.: SNAV: Counselor: Tennis: Executive Coun-
cil Member: Corks and Curls.
NDA KERSCHE Oxon Hill, Md.
B.S.: Nursing Honor Society: Nursing Honors
NET A. KIRBY Catonsville, Md.
Y L. LAVELLE Roanoke, Va.
EANOR M. LeSEUER Culpepper, Va.
QIIQRA LEVINE Waynesburg, Pa.
ANDICE H. LOWERY Tilghman, Md.
B.S.: Dean's List.
ETTE L MARTIN Annandale, Va.
B.S.: ZTA: Student-Faculty Committee
ARLIESE MARTIN Alexandria, Va.
EISA M. MAY Madison Heights, Va.
ARY LOU McNULTY Honewell, Va.
B.S.: SNAV, Sec.
WENA S. MILLER Roanoke, Va.
THRYN I. MONSEES New Monmouth
NTHIA S. MUNDIE Charlottesville, Va.
B.S.: Nursing Honor Society, Sec.
NNIE S. NUNN Roanoke, Va.
NDRA J. OWEN Rustburg, Va.
B.S.: SNAV, Committee Chairman.
NE E. PEARCE Richmond, Va.
MELA J. PEDEN Charleston, W. Va.
I .... -
B.S.: Counselor: Cheerleader: l.F.C., Committee
on Discrimination: SNAV.
N. V.. a,
.is ww .Q
LINDA L. POCKLINGTON Richmond, Va.
B.S.: SNAV, Recording Sec.
LINDA J. POPP Hampton, Va.
DONNA J. PUGH Arlington, Va.
BONNA J. RACKMAN Fairfax, Va.
B.S.: Judiciary Committee Representative Cork:
and Curls, Organizations Co-Editor: Dean s List
EDITH A. RAINE Newport News, Va.
B.S., ZTA, Historian: SNAV.
LINDA G. RICHARDSON Lynchburg, Va.
LYNNE M. RICHARDSON Annandale, Va
B.S., Nursing Honor Society, Treas
Honors Program: SNAV.
LESLEY J. RICKARDS Media, Pa.
LINDA L. RIZER Oxon Hill, Md.
BETTY M. ROBERTSON Danville, Va.
ELLEN A. RUDY Culpeper, Va.
B.S., Dean's List.
JUDITH L. RUNION Charlottesville, Va.
LELIA W. SANFORD Hague, Va.
LELIA P. SAUNDERS Williamsburg, Va.
DORIS J. SCHELL Vienna, Va.
B.S., SNAV, Pres.: Cap Committee: Surfing Club
LINDA F. SCOTT Ferrum, Va.
JANET L. SELECMAN Annandale, Va.
KATHRYN A. SHOWALTER Charlottesville Va
B.S., Dean's List.
MARYANN D. SMITH Charlottesville, Va
B,S.g Dean's List.
BE1'I'Y L. SPARKS Altavista, Va.
ARY M. SPICHER Cartersville, Ga.
B.S.g Senior Class, Sec., Nursing Honors Pro
HYLLIS J. STABLES Victoria, Va.
B.S.g Senior Class, Treas.
SAN D. STEELE Richmond, Va.
B.S.g ZTA3 SNAV.
RISTINE E. SULLIVAN Scituate, Mass
ROLYN B. SWANSON Fairfax, Va.
.S.: ZTA, Nursing Honor Society SNAV
E G. THACKER Charlottesville, Va.
ICE A. UPTON Boydton, Va.
ECCA S. WEBB Farmville, Va.
CY E. WHITE Bryn Mawr, Pa.
.S., Dean's List: Nursing Honors:
udicial Committee: SNAV, Treas.
TY L. WHITMER Harrisonburg, Va.
.S.g ZTAQ SNAV.
DRA S. WILKINSON Bristol, Va.
N M. WILLIAMS Philadelphia, Pa.
.S., Head Resident, Student Adviser to Honor
mmitteeg Dean's List: Nursing Student Coun
NDA L. WINSLOW Suffolk. Va.
S.g ZTAg SNAV.
A M. WOODBY Abingdon, Va.
THIA V. WORRELL Wakefield, Va.
S.: Key Committee, Co-Chairman
airman Nominations Committee.
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This is sports. Something for
everyone. Spectators, participants.
Any open ground is fertile land for
football. Sports is creative, a little
improvisation and you can invent
a new one. lt's spontaneous. Have
ball, will play. And since television,
EVERYONE is an athlete!
oft Q' 1' '
li T-522 if
J B l S
shin socks and short pants
The growing sun lures track-
men early to the turf of Lambeth
Field. Enlivened after winter's
dormancy, its pulse beats to the
pounding of feet on graying cin-
ders. Times and distances echo
from the weed-grown amphithea-
ter whose stone jaws yawn upon
fields to the west.
Baseball follows track. The
warming air draws fans to Lam-
beth's freezing steps to watch
diamond heroes like Steve Bryant
add excitement to a usually pat
game. But if the charm, or the
cushion wears thin, there's al-
ways rugby on the lower field.
Across the field, but not the
tracks: lacrosse, a game more
ancient than the venerable foot-
ball. lmagine the Neolithic inha-
bitants of the American plains
dressed in shin socks and short
pants. Shorten the hair an inch
or so, and that's lacrosse. Less
blood and a referee, but basicially
The wind's coming in high off
the hills, but its O.K., because
it's bringing Spring with it. Down
below two distinct groups, one
blue-and-orange striped, the
other blue-and-white, engage in a
melee for possession of what
looks to be a football. Looks like
fun. Ask Courtney Hoopes. He
got his collarbone broken last
Spring at the Schaefer Invita-
tional Tourney in New York.
Mid-March is warm enough.
Sweater weather. Enough free-
dom at least to swing a golf club.
The golf teams swings at Kes-
wick Country Club.
Who would ever expect to see
leap-frogging crew men? Read
That's not a bird in those
branches. Championship tennis
calls for some mean moves.
Lacrosse closes in fast. No
dribbling or fumbling, just get the
ball and run. Pass it off. lt's
small. Hard to keep. Over to for-
ward. ln there! One more for
ThieI's record. '70 lacrosse, on
the way to Virginia's first NCAA
Happy to walk the line. Base-
ball starts out big in '70. Home
fans see Cavaliers wallop Buck-
nell 11-2 in the season's opener.
The season's progress raises the
immortal question: "What hap-
Whenever you're ready. Now.
Strong strides. Squat. Coil your
legs and spring. Up. Tuck 'em
under. Here comes the pit. How
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lf you're interested in crew,
being light is a definite advan-
tage. Coxswains don't have to
carry the shell. Cultivating a taste
for leap frog may go a long way
in getting into competition. New
head coach Panos Eliades is fond
of little perversions in training,
like climbing ropes and leaping
frog. lt works, though. By April
crew is hot enough to take sec-
ond at the Southern lnter-colle-
giate Rowing Championships.
Incredible, so many men cram-
ming into that little clump. Here
comes the pitch out. Oh yes.
They erupt from the mob like a
volcano from the sea. Beautiful.
Keep it up. March in Great Brit-
ain will be good practice for
lVlay's Commonwealth Cup com-
petition on Nameless Field.
February 12, 1970. 2300 fans
settle in U. Hall to see Arthur
Ashe beat Zeljko Franulovich 6-4,
6-4. The season shapes up. Doug
Waterman shines, travels to Salt
Lake City and the NCAA Cham-
pionships. "The school was really
beautiful - you know? . . . The
altitude made the air thin. The
balls were late because of the
thin air. Control and endurance
were hard . . . There was a really
good view of Great Salt Lake."
Hialeah has its pace car, Virgi-
nia has its pace dog. Actually,
the dog is a non-academic parti-
cipant. However, if the SAT re-
quirement for athletes really is
reduced to 600 combined, he
may be on scholarship in '71.
he's got you pinned, suck
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He keeps whipping those fast
balls low and away, and you keep
falling for them. He's got you
pinned, sucker. He's going to get
you this time. Watch him closeg
don't break your wrist. Here it
comes. Yes. No. Hold on. Whew!
One more chance.
lt's still cold, but the track
victories are rolling in. A little
help and a T-shirt keep the breezes
out. This is the kind of arms
bearer that keeps battles from
getting started on time.
Not a very comfortable pos-
ture. After a while the veins start
pounding through the temples,
thigh muscles quiver. But it's
almost time. Just a few seconds.
Keep it up.
WEB, f :-
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469' " '
Things are looking up Dig that
ground It s the stats that count
Going into the Big Five Cham
pionshlps, the record in black or
red is at stake. The team holds
together. Richmond and William
and Mary fall, boosting Virginia
golf over the .500 mark with a
Lacrosse moves closer to the
NCAA championship, but isn't
there yet. The lead jumps back
and forth. CD sports staff
chooses midfielder Jim Potter for
the Polzer Award.
Tennis closes out at 16-3. Num-
bers one, two, and three men
move on. As for '71 Doug Water-
man: "l'm hopeful. I figure a
third place in the ACC next year."
Hustle, lacrosse. lt's getting
away. But no. Nobody knows un-
til the last horn blows. When the
dust clears, Virginia's on top.
1970 NCAA champs. Head coach
Glenn Thiel's first year gives U.
Va. the crown.
Track is over at 7-0. Jim Shan-
non rises as broad jump star, Al
Sinesky as shot putter.
Baseball bats .500. After a
whammo start, Wahoo fortune
flags. Mike Cubbage becomes a
major figure in both baseball and
football. A rallying point, a star,
but September is yet to come.
Rugby has a strong spring
season. Fourth in the Schaefer
Invitational at New York, third in
the Commonwealth Club here.
Good chances for Fall.
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sunburned bald s
Fall. Forget the falling leaves
and hints of cool air flowing
across the crowd. The sun is still
there, and by halftime it is con-
centrated into one beam that
burns a hole through your fore-
head. Or, if you escape the laser
effect, there's always the sun-
burned baldspot. Take along a
handkerchief. The worst
could happen would be
mistaken for WhistIer's l
And everyone knows that
cheerleaders are there not
to lead cheer, but to make
with the other cheerleaders
shoot off the cannon, that
we GVGY SCOT6.
Q ,. ,,
Actually, football kicks off the
season, but damn the chronol-
ogy. Coach Lou Onesty looked
this year to better the number
four spot in the ACC that
cross-country took last season.
But the first meet at Raleigh is a
bummer. Virginia harriers fall to
UNC and N.C. State at a tri-meet.
But then there's Wake Forest.
Wipe-out time. Cavaliers run
them into the ground, 21-38.
Soccer is hot. Virginia booters
smash other Virginia teams
scoreless, then move on to Mary-
land, looking for No. 1 for year
What can you say? If football
were to run for only two quar-
ters, Wahoo varsity would be the
hottest thing on twenty two legs.
hottest thing on twenty-two le
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Maryland risks its second for-
feit of the season by showing up
two hours late to the Carr's Hill
Soccer Field. The match goes on,
and tempers heat up. Both sides
mutter charges of foul play. The
Terps carry the day 3-2, but leave
the gallery in bitter humor, with a
fight between rival sportswriters.
Polo meets a formidable lVlid-
dleburg in its season opener, but
puts it down 11-5. A new type
field, enclosed to corral 'stray
balls, keeps the action up and
This may be the year, folks.
1968 all over again. The first
game on the schedule, against
favored Virginia Tech, gives
Blackie a 7-O win, and newspa-
pers bloom with flowery predic-
tions of 8-2 seasons and ACC
championships. Somehow the
Clemson Tiger gets into the
flower bed and starts digging
holes in the loose Wahoo offense.
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gskin in your paws
mbles, fumbles. Army march-
to Scott Stadium, and the
Iier can't keep his hands
he ball. lt's all pretty pred-
Ie. At half-time it's 20-14,
's at least a chance. Bingo.
nia receives the second-half
off and marches to the 37
line. Goal-itis: an inflam-
n of the fingers causing loss
all control. Result: fumble.
e now and avoid the traffic
jam. Another Clemson.
Keep running, cross country.
After two straight losses, Tech
and Duke, it feels good to beat
Old Dominion and end the sea-
son on the rise, but with a 3-4
tally, Virginia harriers drop to
sixth in the ACC.
lf you leave Scott with the urge
to feel pigskin in your paws, Mad
Bowl may be your arena. Intra-
murals are for everybody.
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cheer up, sweetie
And if you did leave at the
fumble, you missed it. Troup to
Bischoff, a 60-yard pass play. A
first down that puts the Wahoos
on the track, then over the goal
line to tie the game. Jim Carring-
ton's PAT puts Virginia in the
black and carries the game. For
a while it had looked like a re-
run of the disappointing second
halves of Clemson and Duke,
but now it's happy times. Cheer
Alright. Angle in there. Don't
step on the ball. This shot could
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Cheerleaders must get tired of
running around, shooting off the
cannon, yelling, screaming, mess-
ing with the girl cheerleaders,
and playing football within the
visiting bands' formations.
In sports, someone is always
reaching for something. In foot-
ball, for anything. There are al-
ways safety valves in the season
to take the pressure off the Man.
After the Wake Forest slaughter
comes VMI and a welcome romp.
Two more victories follow: the
hard-fought Army game and Wil-
Iiam and Nlary. Then UNC, a dis-
appointment. A seven point lead
in the first half falls to a mo-
rale-crushing defeat, followed by
the last-ditch effort and 5-yard-
line interception at Raleigh one
week later. But they're coming
home to Colgate.
llVl's come to a close. lt's
Sigma Pi over ZBT by 1.
After the battle with Nlaryland,
soccer drops one to Ran-
dolph-Macon, but jumps back to
beat Duke 2-1. The last regular
game, with Clemson, ends in a
2-1 victory for Virginia, and sec-
ond in the ACC, behind Mary-
Polo comes up undefeated,
the team to beat in lVIarch's ln-
tercollegiate Polo Tournament.
The ACC wheels are turning.
UNC goes up against Maryland,
and in a surprise upset the Tar-
heels squeak by 3-2. Conference
laurels go to Virginia. This makes
it two in a row, and the State
championship is coming. William
and Mary falls 2-1, the booters
claim a double crown. It's 8-2-1
for the season.
Colgate comes down. The weath-
er is threatening. The Red Raiders
score incredibly soon, and it looks
like curtains. But not this time.
After the initial shock, the Wahoos
take over and massacre Colgate
comes, the predictions go. It's
half game. 17-14. Bye-bye, Blackie.
This time the administration fum-
bles, and the news services re-
cover. You just can't get away
from it. 5-6 isn't great, but at
least the brass could exercise
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Thus passes the glory of the earth
Basketball goes into the sea-
son Iooking good. At least to U.
Hall. Sportswriters take a
different view of it. But sec-
ond-yearman Barry Parkhill
moves into the guard position
vacated by Chip Case to direct
field maneuvers. This 'may be the
year Hoot Gibson gets his win-
The grapplers come back with
some goodies, too. John Pegues,
ACC champ for the past three
years, returns as co-captain,
along with Ted Nloore. The first
meet is against VMI and VCU.
Virginia takes it.
This is no time for faulty sus-
penders. Hold on, fella, if Tom
Trimble can do it, so can you.
boot the boot the hoot
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Closely-watched Parkhill un-
loads his dynamite ball-handling
on the court and Virginia basket-
ball rips through the first six
games to come up against UNC
with an unprecedented winning
streak. Despite the 75-80 loss at
Chapel Hill, Wahoo fans continue
their standing ovations for the
once ill-starred Bill Gibson. The
Cavalier Cagers give him a little
toe room to maybe boot the Boot
the Hoot movement among the
constituency. lsn't that right, Mr.
West Virginia gives the swim-
mers their first meet and victory
of the season. First yearman
Mark Bernadino emerges as the
standing free-style and butterfly
competitor. Everything's coming
Skiing enters its third year of
UVa existence. Belonging to the
loosely-organized Southern Ski-
ing Conference, the club has
dropped only one dual meet in
twenty, and last year took first
place in the Southern Intercol-
legiate Skiing Championships.
,E V .,.
. . ,,-.0-..
Amazing! Virginia basketball is
drawing sell-out crowds to U.
Hall. With only one loss, to UNC,
in eight games, cagers go into a
thirteen-day Christmas lay-off,
and return to a withering 94-73
defeat to VPI. Clemson comes,
and soothes Cavalier fears by
falling 66-56, the first of four
tough games in eight days. After
Fencing expects a good sea-
son. Number One Foilist Steve
Hatten placed twentieth in last
year's NCAA Finals, and the
team has been ranked thirty-first
by the NCAA. This despite the
fact that the team receives no
professional coaching and no
athletic department funds.
If you don't like show business,
you go into politics. And if you
don't like the political pressure of
inter-collegiate competition, where
do you go? Into show business of
course. The Virginia Circus Troupe
Ci.e. the Virginia Gymnastics Teamj
offers unicyclists, Indian club jug-
glers, and all sorts of goodies in
exhibitions for the surrounding
community. Bring the kiddies, but
watch out for the old bubblegum
,everythings coming do
Wrestling's season chops
along, losing a quad-meet to Wil-
liam and Mary, Harvard, and
Franklin and Marshal, then
finishing three men at the top of
their weight classes at the State
Championships: Michaels 11911,
Pegues C15OJ, and Pavia 11345. A
win over Washington and Lee fol-
lows, then a loss to Maryland. A
quad-meet yields victory over
Alabama and VPI, but in the
heavyweight event a loss gives
Indiana the edge and Virginia
second place. Before the trip to
NC State the record is 6-5.
Everything's coming down.
After West Virginia, Wahoo tank-
ers settle a year-old score with
state champion William and
Mary, and take ODU in the bar-
gain. But then come M
and ECU, and two cons
losses. Never fear. Wasl
and Lee, VMI, Georgetown
VPI fall in a row. Two 1
Carolina, NC State and UP
in defeat, and wrap up the
meet season at 7-4. Now
the ACC Championships.
Once again, a lay-off, this
twelve days, proves the
undoing. This time The
squeak by, 45-44. Things sta
get tense as the next game
to USC's Gamecocks,
Washington and Lee hands
ginia a win, and the NC
game shapes up as the
give Gibson eleven wins,
most in any one season of
nine-year Virginia career.
2 1 'fav ii
keep hands off
Fencing's ACC Tourney puts a
4th place cap on an otherwise
dreary season. Steve Hatten
takes first place in foil for the
Finals, and the season's record
sends Hatten Cfoilj, Dave Serosky
Cepeej, and Gregory Timberlake
Csabrej to the NCAA Finals at
Bill Gerry and Barry Parkhill
show up on ACC's second team.
ABA wants them, the Virginia
Squires draft them, but keep
hands off. Virginia ends fifth in
the conference. Finals coming
This year, it's fourth in the
SISC for Wahoo snowmen. Why
not another first? "We fell down
, , fy,
1 , ..,,. ,...
ACC wrestling finals shape up
between Maryland and Virginia.
UNC, Duke, and NC State are
scrambling for the bottom. Virgin-
ia is zonked by 40 points after
multiple casualties, and takes
second place to the Terps. Good
day for John Pegues, he be-
comes the first non-Terp to win
three ACC wrestling tourneys.
Swimming - NCAA contenders
- First evers. On the first day of
Conference competition, Don
Farmer C100 Backstrokej be-
comes the first Wahoo tanker
ever to qualify for the NCAA
championships and the first in
13 years to win a Conference
event. Second day out, first year-
man Mark Bernardino qualifies
for the NCAA in the 200 But-
terfly-. Farmer rises again on the
third day to qualify for the NCAA
in the 200 Backstroke. Final
stroke, 5th in the ACC.
And now basketball. No one
was looking for Virginia at the
top. South Carolina was the ap-
ple of the Tourney's eye, but
Wahoos were hanging in there.
Down goes Wake Forest in a see-
sawing squeaker, pulled out at
the last breath by ParkhiIl's 12
foot jump shot. The Tarheels of
UNC whomp Wahoos out of
Competition in the semi-final
rounds, then finally fall to South
Carolina by one. This is the end.
vnpncnln- ' 3
0 a Sq,
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n't you give the -left-overs to rugby or polo?
ice Spring morning, for Feb-
Sit down, wait in his office.
to breathe through the ciga-
smoke. Here he comes.
u Morning, Mr. Corrigan Ah!
e, warm, friendly business
ile. Nice office. Here? O.K.
at about background? Duke
duate, '52, Taught Baltimore
p school. Coached football,
ketball, lacrosse. Then coach
81 L. '58 to U.Va., coached
osse and was assistant bas-
ball coach. Sports information
ctor. '67 ACC main office as
istant to Commissioner of the
. '69 to W 81 L as Athletic
ctor. January 1, '71 came
k here as Director of Univer-
Athletics. lsn't that kind of a
I see. Well, then, you coordi-
the various departments
reports from department'
Sebo - Intercollegiate Ath-
West- Physical Education,
club sports? Why can't
get Athletic Department
ing and grants-in-aid? Not
money. But what about
the guys on football grants
just sit on the bench and
never play? Can't you give the
left-overs to Rugby or Polo?
Rumor, huh? No surplus
grants-in-aid. Money comes only
from gate receipts and compre-
hensive fee. The University sup-
plies no money at all? No. Virgin-
ia Student Aid Foundation. Ah,
that's where the money comes
from. But why do you spend so
much money on football and not
give it to the more successful
sports? Football pays the bills.
Well, I guess that's being realis-
tic. Club sports have to depend
on Student Council. What does a
grant-in-aid consist of? Tuition,
board, books. No spending
money? No. No outside jobs? No.
Well, then, what about bas-
ketball? Incredible, yeh. Only
about 15 on scholarship com-
pared to 20 at most schools.
Speaking of basketball, how
about the crowd at the Maryland
game? Any ideas about more
student seating? Some schools
split the student body into 2 card
colors. One color card per game.
Won't be necessary here. Maybe
reserve seats two days before a
game. I see. How about
recruiting? Low-key. No one
wants a coach breathing down
his neck. Interested in the boy.
Yeh, that's good. You're allowed
one paid visit? Oh, he can come
here once at your expense. Can
he come afterward? As often as
he wants on his own money.
What about the SOO SAT rule?
Doesn't apply. 1180 average for
the football team. Do athletes
have special academic programs?
Only 5 in education. Come here
for an education. SOO rule em-
barrassing for us. Bright boys.
Back to funding the club sports.
Could the University fund them?
Only through Student Council. U.
Hall only funds intercollegiate
varsity sports. How about the
future? Professionalism in ath-
letics? No. Only strong compe-
tition and expanded facilities.
Don't want to take up too much
time, must be busy. Nice to take
- Nice meeting you, Mr. Cor-
- Nice meeting you, Bruce -
- Thanks for your time -
- Goodbye. - 397
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calling the past two semesters certain events
come to mind. Some are trite some momen-
. Some are examples of utter absurdity some
ssence of intellect. But all are now memories
e mind. Thinking back on these memories the
s and Curls recalls:
e Establishment, largest reform of the College
enty years, no PE, no major, no foreign Ian-
e for Echols Scholars, pass-fail, pluses and
ses thrown out, G. Harrold Carswell, Clement
sworth, alas Harry Blackman, we're all going
Il anyway, Jerry Rubin, poetic words, William
sler, F. Lee Bailey, Charles lVlanson, Chicago
n, Denny lVlcLain, William Calley, Tony Curtis,
of the year, l don't know how that marijuana
n my pocket, David Kennedy, Robert Finch,
ie, Spiro, Mickey lVlouse, Trudeau, Pierre La-
, FLQ, Huey Newton, Ralph lVlain sinks bath
tub but thaws on refrigerators, Tom Doran, Aubry
Strode, Johnny Cash, lVlclVlillen, "you know you
have to make up your mindfsay yes to one and
leave the other behind," no more cigarette com-
mercials on TV, pardon my grammar, charcoal is
why, Alexander lVlonday. Captain Kirk, Spock, Bobby
Sherman, Grand Funk, Santana, The Who, Guess
Who, Chicago, Nlothers of Invention, Pornography
Commission report warped, Candy, "left face little
man right face little man," "ROTC" remains on
grounds, draft program favors card turn-in 1A, 2S,
1Y, 4F, They Shoot Horses Don't They, Nlash, lVlove,
Getting Straight, Love Story, Catch 22, Airport,
Ryan's Daughter, Russ lVleyer, coeducation, contra-
ception pamphlet, Zabriskie Point, Z, Butch Cas-
sidy and the Sundance Kid, Little Big IVlan, Sym-
pathy for the Devil, C.C. and Company, Joe, Easy
CharlottesviIIe's Largest And Finest
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flag poodah unlcops corner
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Sweetbrlar Hollins 100 Proof
Good Old Song Vlrglnla gentle
Clty Laundry LAUNDRY
Grady Ave 81 10th Street N W DRY CLEANING
We offer a complete and satlsfactory servlce CGI-D STQRAGE VAULT
And 601 Cherry Ave Charlottesville Vlrgnnla
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Melvin Laird, no defense, 'hoos
lose, 5-6, the cellar, Blackie
leaves, Lawrence takes over,
Wake wins ACC, no bowl, Texas
+ Notre Dame, Theisman, Ar-
chieL Who, Plunkett, McCauley,
1,72O, Baltimore, Baltimore, Bal-
timore, Baltimore, goodbye Red
Machine, Brooks Robinson, Globe-
trotters, Pistol Pete, Big Five,
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Ashe + Frahalovic, volleyball
anyone - President Shannon.
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Distributed By' J
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GOING PLACES? CALL
A 1 TAXI SERVICE
rall PACE S
DIAL 293 8121 FOR CAB
421 W MAIN ST DAY OR NIGHT 293 8121
CHARLOTTESVILLE VA QUICK SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY
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A Good Place BUT YOU
FIRST coNcERN '
To Meet Your Friends
Phone 295 0404 1140 Emmett St.
Where Students Tounsts And Town People Meet
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DeGaulle, Nasser, Rivers, Russell, Joplin, Hendrix, Apollo 13, 14,
world peace, POW, MIA, Pinko, Afro, Commie, bigot, pig, national
rankings, 36-33, women voted draft exempt, good night Chet,
Truly great people are often characterized by the tremendous
insights they have had. It is hard to forget the insights of some
of these people, especially since many have been recorded on desk
tops and bathroom walls. Around the University one can find such
ingenious statements as: Pinocchio has warped sexual tendancies,
pull out LBJ like Ccensory, King Kong was a victim of warfare,
Wallace is Rosemary's baby, why is the world a vaccum? Because
. . . Ccensorj, Agnew is a household word, if God had wanted fags
he would have created Adam and Freddy, the Hoot walks on water,
Mickey Mouse wears a Spiro Agnew watch, don't walk on the grass
smoke it, Cathy - 924-3236, Mary likes Bill, panic button, Tech
diplomias contained in this box - take one, Iet's all punt and go
Continental Trailways - The Easiest TravelOn1'Earth """"""2-H'
Anderson Bros. Book Store
-. , , . ,
'01 In if-Y'
INSURANCE AND TRAVEL, INC.
CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA 22902
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ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
Vice President ..,....
Director of Alumni Activities
Rufus C. Barkley, Jr. '52
William R. Barksdale, '50
G. Lester Blankin, Jr., '45
William P. Dickson, Jr., '38
William S. Farish, Ill, '62
Fred N. Harrison, Jr., '43
John O. Henderson, '30
BOARD OF MANAGERS
E. Massie Valentine, '56
William P. Dickson, Jr., '38
William Nlassie Smith, '48
. . .Gilbert J. Sullivan, '48
W. Bolling lzard, '49
Daniel W. Oehmig, '48
William V. Pickett, Jr., '47
New York, N.Y.
D. French Slaughter, Jr., '53
Wm. Nlassie Smith, '48
William B. Spong, Jr., '47
Eli W. Tullis, '51
New Orleans, La.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
More than 8,000 alumni of the University have provided lasting support for
the work of the Alumni Association through subscription to Life Membership.
The Life Membership fee of 5200.00 Cpayable in installments over a ten year
periodj is deposited in trust and only the annual return from the endowment
thus established is used for the activities of the Alumni Association. The in-
come received from Life Members is the principal source of support for the
Alumni Association's activities.
Organized in 1838, the Alumni Association represents the more than 45,000
living alumni of the University of Virginia residing in every state in the nation
and many foreign countries.
Alumni Hall is the headquarters at the University for the Alumni Association
and it serves as a meeting place for alumni returning for class reunions, home-
comings, athletic events and many other occasions. Other activities include the
publication and distribution of the ALUMNI NEWS, the official alumni publica-
tion of the University, the maintenance of permanent records for all alumni,
and a program of scholarships and loans for students and members of the
faculty. The Association also sponsors a nationwide system of alumni chapters
in areas of alumni population and interest.
Additional information is available by writing to the University of Virginia
Alumni Association, Box 3446, University Station, Charlottesville, Virginia 22903.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
CAROL STUDIOS, INC.
80 ATLANTIC AVE. LYNBROOK, N.Y
ALL NEGATIVES KEPT ON FILE
FOR FUTURE ORDERS
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CONTACT YOUR AMERICAN REPRESENTATIVE
RA CIS DO LE 65
JOSTENSXANIERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY
CAMBRIDGE MARYLAND 21613
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COGGINS MOTOR CO INC
330 Preston Avenue
CHARLOTTESVILLE AUTO AND TRUCK DEALERS
Rambler Triumph Mercedes Benz
JIM PRICE CHEVROLET COMPANY
Rt 250 East Pantops Mountaln
Chevrolet Chevelle Nova
Vega Corvette Camaro
R M DAVIS MOTORS INC
Route 29 North
Plymouth Valiant Chrysler
H M GLEASON and CO INC
Furst and Garrett Streets
International Trucks and Farmall Equipment
DON MANN VOLKSWAGEN
918 Preston Avenue
MacGREGOR MOTORS INC
416 West Mam Street
Lincoln Continental Mercury Comet Cougar
BRADY BUSHEY FORD INC
250 East Pantops Mt
Ford Fairlane Mustang Maverick
Thunderbird Cortina Ford Trucks
RUSSELL MOONEY OLDS SALES 81 SERVICE
315 West Mann Street
Oldsmobile Oldsmobile F85 Toronado
PEYTON PONTIAC CADILLAC DATSON INC
858 West Mann Street
Pontlac Frreblrd Pontxac Tempest Cadlllac
POLLARD AUTO 81 G M C SERVICE
1021 Linden Street
G M C Trucks
S K MOTORS LTD
Route 29 North
Imported Auto Specialists Sales 81 Servlce
JIM WILLIAMS BUICK INC
900 Preston Avenue
Bulck Opel Kadett
404 East Market Street
Dodge Cars and Trucks
Dart Coronet Polara
Route 250 East
Toyota Sales 81 Service
Hom ol WNMPMQZ'
Roast Beef For Hungry Students
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, Bob: 1O1c,tl3315br:318cr.
6, Greg: 26g28bl:3Olc:31:4-4tl:47:6O-61367:128:2O2b32O4:2O5bg216br:
Dept. of: 353tlg354:355blp356b:357bg358bg359:360bg361b,t:362g
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Hunt, David: 9Obr:101b:192lc:193bc,tl3247tr3327bl3427
Kerr, Chris: 79tg42O:424:432
Kramer, Jeff: 114c:115bc,tlg118tc,br.
Leader, Barry: 663112br:127tcg421.
McWreath, Harry: 23:33:93t399blg184t:191c3214c:216trg378br.
Mathias, Joe: 24Otr3241t.
Macrae, Howard: 43g46t,br:55tl357tgbl:94tr:98trg246br.
Navy ROTC: 102c,c,br,tI,bl:103.
Pappaiohn, Phil: 24325534550359rg81tI:245c,rc,lc,tcg256:2583259tl,b:261g262bI
Richmond Newspapers: 371b:373c:374l3376c.
Robinson, Pete: 91tr,bc,tl3309tr:69.
Roseberry, Ed: 9Ocl:13331343135r:139t:14O:143:146g157:16Ot:163c.r:171t
Sampson, Bob: 429
Sear, Bill: 298b:3O0lb,cl3300-301c:3Olrb,cr:3O9tl,b:372tr:379cg382c.
Smith, Rick: 2Orc,lcg21rc:21Ic,Ibp28tc329g49:81blg89t,bl:95tl.bl:123bl:242tI,br
Thompson, Ralph: 181
University Union: 86c:87bI.
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