Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1963 volume:
RICHMOND PROFESSIONAL INSTITUTE « . . «•% ' • » §■••• ♦ % ♦ •••■••••% ■•••■ •«■% , ♦ % ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ •■•■• • •«■ - ♦♦♦♦♦♦ •fS NINETEEN SIXTY-THREE RICHMOND VIRGINIA RICHMOND PROFESSIONAL INSTITUTE 4 ■• • ♦ • ♦ ♦ RICHMOND CITY LIMITS ■jjfljjfi ; :■■■ : ■, , v .,,: ••♦•♦♦♦•♦♦ MB From the lowland of the fall line of the James, the skyscrapers of Richmond ' s past and future rise to meet the southern sky. Born of two separate ideas, two completely different elements, Richmond the City and Richmond the Professional Institute have come to be recognized as an integrated form, a whole unit striving for the betterment and refinement of humanity through the benefits of educational and aesthetic training. It wasn ' t too long ago that a dream was established in a couple of rooms upstairs in a downtown Richmond dwelling. The dream was the product of an active mind filled with determination and hope for Tomorrow ' s education. The setting was a rather small space carved out of a corner of one of the South ' s most fash- streets, Franklin Street, Downtown Richmond, Virginia, U.S.A. TOGETHER WE STAND, CHILDREN OF THE SOUTH ♦ • ♦ ' ' ♦ t RICHMOND SWIRLS AROUND US, AND IN HER MIDST WE GROW snnnj • •• • !. npn Li: •. -y When the student first arrives in the midst of Richmond ' s downtown hustle and bustle, he is bewildered, and the activities of his campus world are limited to the residence hall. Grad- ually the world in which he is so newly tossed enlarges, first the area of Franklin Street becoming known, and then more and more the scope of the heart of Richmond, the busy thoroughfare, the secluded alley, the sound of workmen and machinery grinding on in an endless symphony of the progress of man and the build- of a city and a school. Though the number of city blocks which separate Richmond Professional In- stitute from the State Capitol are few, the two are a world apart, for the student, involved in his own sphere of growth and learning rarely comes into direct contact with the great powers of government which busy themselves conducting the affairs of the state. ■■ ■ i - ' % » •♦■ ::::::!::: ifl The nucleus of the physical plant of Rich- mond Professional Institute is contained within the few brick buildings which rise above the floral umbrella of down- town Richmond. Slowly the grandeur of lavish Franklin Street houses gives way to the outgrowth of educational endeavor. VAt 4 • i i i ■•••it • • i • • m m ::::::] 4 9 • ♦ t ! 4 ' ' The little garden of President Jeff Davis ' home murmurs his memory. THE WHITE HOUSES OF THE CONFEDERACY AND OF RPI 910 West Franklin Street basks in the sun of today, cools in the shadow of the past which hovers above. The heritage which Richmond has lent to the Richmond Professional Insti- tute is full and rich, encompassing fields of history, literature and nature. It is as though the city had opened a small hole in the mental function of RPI and poured itself in, filling what could have been a cultural void had not the far-sighted citizens felt the need to provide the school with firm ground and traditions on which to stand. Happily flock the byrds of Richmond to the crunis of some ge ntle passerby. r»- - Silent are the cannon in the park, but loud the wounded voices which still recall the battles. Richmond ' s oldest known dwelling, The Poe Shrine, perpetuates the memory of Edgar Allan. Light and a sky full of balloons symbolize Richmond ' s shopping centers. THE SWIRL OF URBAN PROGRESS KEEPS US FOREVER CLOSE TO REALITY Along with the growing of the physical plant, the intermingling vine of culture has bloomed here and there to produce a beautiful flower for Richmond the City to see and enjoy. For the cultural benefits put forth into the city of Richmond are staggering: drama gives entertainment to Richmond in the form acting perfection; the arts lend painting, sculpture and music; engineers and business cooperate to create a more sound city. And in the continued prospect for a better tomorrow, Richmond sends her youth to be educated in the rapidly expanding memory of a physically slight man ' s gigantic dream. The constantly turning wheel of educational progress pauses occasionally, and the student is free to relax in the cool of a springtime day. The Wall is the favored gathering spot. i 1 f0 »;•;•■ - . In ' l B :£££ M 5 fe E | a ill Hi Twice annually the Sidewalk Art Sale draws the attention of students and community. •I " 3 £ t - w B 5 Alii gg|l a=a " g SWMHB 2 Cool afternoon shadows ripple across the cobbled alley which marks the center of the RPI campus. ♦ ■ ■ ■ • THE FIRST YEAR OF INDEPENDENCE IS A BIG YEAR FOR GROWTH AND FREEDOM The rubble of ages past makes way for the science building of the future, future almost here. The living legend of RPI is mirrored in the every day activities of the campus and the community. The industrial progress, marked by the rapid rise of the new science building on the spot where converted dwellings once served the purpose of lab and classroom, diametrically opposes the calm composure of General Lee seated upon his bronzed charger at Lee Circle. Gatherings of students attest to the fact that though the setting around RPI is conventionally easygoing, the bub- bling spirit of humanity is forever in awareness. 12 • ;:;;;•♦;♦%♦ m RHMIB Slowly moves our pace, but we are a responsible student race. Above us the sky is about the only limitation anyone could accurately afix to RPI, for the sky is definitely our limit so far as growth and education progress are concerned. RPI is a small seed in a Garden of Eden, an area which is bright and dull, beautiful and faded, happy and sad all at the same time. The daily volume of traffic which thunders down Franklin Street at a rarely abating clip is like the flow of a river, always moving, never changing, moving at its own free will. But we are swept along with the current, and here and there a snag reaches out to delay us in the path of education which we follow. But happily the snags are few and far between, for with the passing of every day the river brings more and more good fortune our way, and as students we are able to serve and be served, to the best advantage of our school, community and nation. ►VVv. ■ -J p-w l ro " i rtO O - fo L i» »-. i L ifcii mJtk- « » » « •» ••« « ' ::::::::::: ::! OURS IS AN URBAN HERITAGE A quiet moment in the shade of the Ad Building relieves a hectic daily grind. Some days things just NEVER seem to go right. 15 «■ ♦ ■ ' • ■♦ t ■ • ■ ♦ t. With the coming of the fall term of 1962, RPI found herself on free and independent footing, the separation from The Colleges of William and Mary having been completed in July of ' 62. Now, no longer a dependent institution, waiting for decisions on matters pertinent to the RPI community to be communicated from a head source many miles away, RPI has achieved the full status of a grown college, even though the status was there long before the independence. The President of the College, Dr. George J. Oliver ♦ ♦• A . A • % THE STUDENT PERSONNEL DEANS: HELPFUL PEOPLE WITH A GENTLE PUSH IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION Dean of Men, Richard E. MacDougall, below right, pauses in his daily routine in a moment of conversation. Dean of Women, Jane Bell Gladding, above left, and Dean of Students, Russell Johnston, below left, pause to chat at intermission of the Charlie Byrd Trio Concert. ♦ -♦. ■ ■• .. Auditor William Cosby and Business Manager Ernest Woodall plan a bit of future expansion for the Cobblestone Campus. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Director of the Evening College. Melvin Fuller gets a bit of helpful information from secretary Mary Cross. Rosamond McCannless, Librarian, stops in the Slop Shop for an afternoon refresher. Curtis Keesee, Director of Admissions, also enjoys the intermission at the Byrd Trio Concert. ♦ ♦♦•%• • Prospective buyers look over a selection of prints at the fall Sidewalk Art Sale. Many areas of study are included under the heading of art at RPI. Of the several departments which compose the School of Art as a whole, it may be said that students receive some of the most thorough training in the country, for the high standards of the various de- partments make it necessary for the individuals therein to be or become tops in their chosen field of study, and in this way, insurance of success in the business worlds which have dealings with the artistic professions is granted to both those who work and those who supervise. Maurice Bonds, below right, chairman of the Department of Fine Art. Far right, Allan Eastman, Head of the Department of Arts and Crafts. TOR ARTISTS SHALL BE KNOWN AS WORLD LEADERS ' ■ ■•■• The project of the day complete, tomorrow ' s outlook secure, the commercial artist pauses in a comtemplative mood. ♦ ••• - ♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ Only in Commercial Art is the rigorous training of today ' s student exacted with such implicate instruction, for the spheres of design, typography and package design are inter-related in such a way that not to know one is to be at a loss with the others. Painting from a design and construction standpoint is persued by many a commercial artist. The end result of the four-year program is employment in the leading and subordinate advertising and other art firms both in Richmond and the nation as a whole. The aroma of heavy oils permeates the attic air of the Commercial Art painting class. J To complete a canvas working hands squeeze the last ounce of paint from tired paint tubes. OIL AND TURPENTINE, SOAP SUDS AND ELBOW GREASE After the battle of composition and decisive statements on canvas, it ' s clean up time. ' A ♦ •♦■ - •■♦•♦•••♦•• ♦ ♦ ' ! !!! ! llll ♦ ♦ Arts and Crafts offers the chance for technical perfection in the fields of ceramics, jewelry, weaving, and woodworking. Closely correlated to the Department of Art Education, as well as Fine Art and Occupational Therapy, Arts and Crafts is a happy little workshop filled with the smells of clay and wax, tripoli, and lacquer. Mr. Eastman supervises the girls at work, craftsmen — eh — craftswomen of tomorrow. LIGHT THAT TORCH! PICKLE THAT SILVER! MAKE WAY FOR ART! 23 ■ • • ♦ ■ f Lively discussion fills the air of Mrs. Hyland ' s second story world, a vast deposit of interesting goodies and technique ideas for the art teacher-to-be. The role of art in the education of primary and secondary levels of schooling is the point of emphasis in the Department of Art Education. The student is acquainted over the four year period with many phases of art education, not being limited to work in the art room alone, but is also related to various fields of community and state appreciation of the arts. ' 4 » ♦ %♦♦•♦♦♦♦ ♦ t-A %.%•_♦■♦•♦♦••••■••• " • TO PROVIDE AN ART AND HISTORY PAST FOR A BETTER CULTURAL TODAY The Valentine Museum is one of Richmond ' s store- houses of art and cultural heritage. It is specifically concerned with the heritage of the city of Richmond. «? r. Di I 11 IT n n B I y:j llll mil Mrs. Hazel Mundy, department head, assists a student in the selection of works for a folio. A stitch in time saves Fashion nine. Fashion Illustration and Costume Design constitutes one of the only departments on the RPI campus which is mainly controlled by the fair and gentle sex. It ' s a brave and envied man who has the determination to enter into this decidedly feminine world, but then it is well worth remembering some of RPFs best designers and creaters of fashion have been among the male students. THE DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA, MAGICAL WORLD OF GREASE PAINT AND TALENT RPI ' s Department of Speech and Drama is widely recognized throughout the city and state as one of the East ' s leading centers of the theater arts. It is the major school of drama importance below the New York City center. Many of the well known stars of stage and screen have been associated with the school, and currently several of " Mr. Hodges ' children " are attached to the Pasadina Playhouse in California. Thousands of Richmonders have enjoyed productions by the department, and its subsidiary organization, Theater Associates. A scene from " What Is This Bit? " , the Drama Department contribution to the SGA Scholarship Drive. The Silent Ticket Taker at the Virginia Museum of Arts waits patiently for the next College Drama Festival. 28 ♦ •♦• ' - f % ,% • t • » ■ • • " Really, Paw, you shouldn ' t ought to tell them stories, you ' ll give the boy a trauma. " John Wilson as The Miser points an accus- ing finger at servant Al Biddle. Department Head, Raymond Hodges, gives his cast a pep talk before the beginning of a dress rehearsal for The Miser. » t ♦ RPI ' S CONCERTINA: THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC A long day finished, tired musical instruments settle down to a quiet night ' s sleep. Head of the Department of Music, Wayne Batty. Hours of practice daily go into the schedule of each music major. 30 .. •%% %t t ♦ % • • ' V ' ™ Gentle fingers compose the intricate details of an interior perspective. Director of Interior Design, Robert Hester sits before his " five foot " ID shelf. INTERIOR DESIGN Breath control is one of the essentials of design training. One sneeze, and you ' ve had it! Perhaps no other department in the com- plex of RPI schools requires more hours of classwork and " at home " time than does the Department of Interior Design. Complete familiarity with all phases of Interior design and decoration are empha- sized in the four year program which leads to a B.F.A. in Interior Design. With sheepskin tucked under arm, and head filled with furniture history and fabric familiarity, the graduate of the ID depart- ment is prepared to battle the world of Interior Designers. • • ■•• i The mysteries of the adding machine and other business apparatus are explored in the world of business. THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS: TRAINING FOR TOMORROW Dr. Kenneth Roach, center. Dean of the College, and Dr. Curtis Hall. Composing the second largest divi- sion of curriculum in the RPI complex is the School of Business, a title which includes as subheadings Accounting, Business Education, General Business, Management and Economics, what might be con- sidered a liberal choice of study relating to the general theme of business. The program leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. Students of the business machine do their " five finger exercises. " 32 , ♦♦♦%..♦♦♦♦ ft • % ♦•♦ • •♦ ♦ •%•♦% Mr. Lee Hall, right, pauses to talk golf with Mr. Willis, instructor of accounting and golf coach. Many Richmond businesses profit from the services of RPI trained employees. , •• • ' ♦• •« Miles Woods, instructor of English and Chairman of the Department of Philosophy. ENGLISH: THE VERBAL LEAVES ON A TREE OF KNOWLEDGE Considered everyone ' s department on cam- pus, the English and Philosophy Departments expand the gramatic and literary vernacular of students from every school and area of professional training. The eight o ' clock hours spent slaving over the peculiarities of the English language are times in the careers of many students when they wished the accepted method of communication were Indian sign language. But few forget those hours, and so the purpose of English is fulfilled. Dr. Allan Brown. Chairman of the English Department. ♦♦♦♦•• %♦• • • ♦ ♦ ♦ • •• ♦♦ ♦ PROGRAMMED LEARNING: PSYCHOLOGY Dr. Turovh exhibits the " classroom smile " for the COBBLESTONE Camera. Dr. Edwin Thomas, Head of the Department of Psychology. A group of nurses wait for their transportation back to their places of duty. NURSING: OUR OWN FLORENCE NIGHTENGALES Miss Olive Faulkner, Head of the School of Nuring, has the privilege to head the original department which began RPI. ii »i«ii«a n »i mrnr- , . , ♦♦♦%♦• ♦♦♦ • . % ♦ ♦ • %♦•%♦♦ OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Cornelius Kooiman. Head of the Department of Occupational Therapy, readies a movie for his club to see. 37 • ■ ♦•♦« The School of Social Science encom- passes many fields. Recreation, sociology, guidance counseling, and elementary education, are but a few to mention. The school works in con- junction with many city and area social service centers to provide on the job training for the students of Social Science. The building may be small, but you can bet it is filled with love and devotion to humanity. ♦■•■•■• ! I •« ♦ % Social Science Department Head, Mrs. Lois Washer discusses THE CORPS with Richard Hummel. Elementary Education Chairman. Mrs. Pearl McD. Burford tidies her office. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SCIENCE • ♦ i Dr. A. A. Rogers heads the Department of History, to be sure. Repairs, repairs. Always something to break up the lecture hour. Edgar Allan Poe casts his shadow across the city which knew his youth. JMMWiMMB 1 RPI ' S RISING SUN: PHYSICAL EDUCATION To set aside a curriculum and call it physical education is not enough. There must be a driving force behind that curriculum to create an acceptable program, including the fundamentals of physical education plus a chance for specialization in some specific area of training. In the past few years at RPI the importance of a physical education program has become more accepted by the other schools of specialized training, and the requirement for physical participation has increased greatly. At the same time, the students have become more aware of the health benefits derived from such participation, and general interest in RPI sports had boomed. Between classes is just enough time for a quick set at volleyball. RPI ' s basketball determination in action. .» mL m • ' • The questioning mind of the science students probe for the answer to chitin, the crayfish skin. Dr. Lewis Goldstein, Head of the Department of Biology, joins the noon rush in the cafeteria. APPLIED SCIENCE: A MOST NOBLE PROFESSION Biology, chemistry and the applied sciences form a big share of the Science Department ' s curriculum. Be it the disection of a crayfish, or the understanding of the molecular composition of CH,CH 2 OH+C 6 H I2 OH the student of applied science is well versed in the particulars of his chosen field. I I ♦ • • • ■%• Dean of Women, Jane Bell Gladding, divides her time between classroom and office. Dr. Mary Kapp, Head of the Department of Chemistry. 4 ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY Concern for the engineering future is explained to the technical students of the Cobblestone Campus. To them is intrusted the occupation of erecting the necessary buildings of the future, as well as the job of shoring up the ones of today and by-gone ages. Mathematics, physics, calculus, electrical engineering, architecture and drafting technology mention a few of the specific divisions of the Engineering Department. Mr. C. A. B. Foster, Head of the Department of Engineering. ■ " The Berkshire " rises above the past glory of the city. The executive offices of the Reynolds Metal Company reflect the constructive progress of Richmond. Power lines, the industrial might of Richmond, soar above the old work canal beside the James River. r i J i irn rs • -SI-IT, Ik jfa_ College is not all studies and studios and trips to the library from 7 to 10 each school night. No, it is far from that. College is a happy mixture of work and play and other things which enter into the student world. Here on our little campus the prospects for country walks and study dates to the park are more removed from the local scene than at perhaps some other institution of higher learning. So what we don ' t share equally with other schools, we invent for ourselves. " How do you do, and how do you do, and how do you do again, " at the Costume Ball. AFTER STUDIES, RECREATION, RECREATION, RECREATION! Twist and Shout, Bird and Bossa Nova. Dance relieves that tight, penned up feeling which comes with too much study. CHm St 4 row ?!igjg« • ♦ • ►■•• • ■ » of m Oh boy! Saturday night, borrowed ID, shades, and not a house manager in sight! " Gee, Ralph, this is just like lookin ' into a goldfish bowl. " 0 4 i it i Tired feet and aching backs attest to the fatiguing particulars of registration. Here and there, Richmond offers little islands of oppor- tunity for off campus recreation. But being that the possibilities of easy access to many of these areas is reduced, due to the auto ban and the rising price of busfare, RPI students have for many years been proving that self provided activity and entertainment are nearly equally as successful as journeying to some far off corner to dance or see a movie. Thru necessity, we have become quite a self sustaining organism. ! % •• • % Student patronization keeps many a village business in operation. 49 « Rita D ' Amico provided some excellent campus entertainment at the campus folk sing. THE MANY FACETS OF " GETTIN ' UNWOUND " This year SGA and the Student Activities Committee expanded the functions of the Campus activities to include a wider range of entertainment of a more universal interest. A folk sing, a concert by a Negro student singer in the area, John Bassett, and two concerts by nationally known groups, the Charlie Byrd Trio and the Dorian Quin- tet, sparked the grey winter months on the stone campus. There was an increase in Richmond-RPI interest in the entertainment offered. " Happy Vann ' pauses in the heat of the day for a good laugh. Julian ' s is a favorite Richmond spot for good Italian food. Just a nice walk from RPI, too. n 50 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ • % , , ♦♦♦♦ ♦♦%♦• » ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦•• ♦ ♦ Three of the Dorian Quintet play variations in music for the wind instruments. It ' s " sing along " time at the folk concert, and the audience kindly obliges. v H . . j ■ ■ BL ll! A Ma wm ■HK. T j i. « •• •♦ •« " You ' d think the maintenance crew would fix the stairs, but no, just another substitute. " Founders Hall threw a party in the cafeteria that Mr. Bigger ' ll never forget. Funny, we won ' t forget Mr. Bigger, either. £ ♦■%•♦ ' OUR CAMPUS MAY BE SMALL, BUT WE USE EVERY INCH OF IT The buyers and the curious gather here and there to see what ' s new in the world of art. Miss Information during Orientation Week, DeeDie Knox and Chris Fayle. What ' s the good word today, Chris? Honestly, some people just ought not get out of bed on Monday mornings. Yes, and then there are THOSE kind of days every now and again. But aside from the humor and fun. there are the days of academic splendor at RPI. " . . . Students, without which no school could exist. Attracted by the inherent qualities of the place where a certain type of student has in the main developed. A school which grew somewhat without plan, not possessed of the elegant or pretentious buildings but rather crude ones often having had their origins in old stables, built for use and work: a school in the heart of a city . . . " 4 4 ■ • ' •• • • i ' AN AWARENESS OF LIFE IN ITS MOST ACTIVE SENSE " " . . . The whole institution differs from the majority of colleges in being situated in the heart of a city. The sequestered remoteness of the typical college campus is replaced by the everyday throb of city life, and so the students seem to partake of a certain practicality and alertness, a certain awareness of life in its most active sense. They see and brush shoulders with people of all kinds as they cross the streets from one building to another . . . they feel themselves to be a part of a modern city ... " The silent moment at the end of the cafeteria line when one discovers whether or not he can pass his meal tickets. • •• " ••■ ,♦♦.%-♦■♦••••• •♦•••»• ♦♦♦•♦♦ ♦•%••••• The active student has discovered that effort brings the desired results. k • ♦ t • 9 i May Queen, Alice King, looks radiantly up from her interior design project. CAMPUS ROYALTY AS WE SEE THEM IN THEIR DAILY ROUTINE Basketball queen, Sarah Lawson, receives her bouquet from President Oliver. Beauty is as beauty does, is a well known expression. But it is ever so applicable to the situation on the RPI campus, for the beauty found in the fair sex is well represented in the women chosen for the titles which they hold. Though it was impossible to capture all the eligible candidates on film before the COBBLESTONE ' S final deadline, one may judge the caliber of the remaining members of the May Court from the women pictured. It appears that sophisticated beauty such as this is here to stay on the RPI campus. May Court Maid of Honor, Barbara Jenks. German Club Sweetheart, Sharon Gates. RPI ' s representative to the Apple Blossom Festival, Shirley Critzer. § ' 4 ' 4 • • ♦• ■ i 1 • Richmond ' s civic auditorium, the Mosque. The cares of the day forgotten, a couple observe a " quiet hour " in the park. J.uA ; ' " v:-: ' liC -wtv :■ ' l.r ' rvi; ■■■ m Wi w mr •♦ " " ' " ■ The Fountain Stairs is a favorite spot at Maymont Park. The advantages of a centrally located insti- tution are far greater than all the splendid buildings and greenery which so many of today ' s colleges and universities offer their students. Here in the downtown of Richmond, the very crossroads of the Eastern Seaboard, RPI has been planted in a minute speck of ground, like an elevated city dweller ' s single petunia planted in a window box. In the early years the window box was satisfactory, but now that the plant has multiplied and become many plants, the ground is insufficient to nurture the plant to its best advantage. In retaliation to the crowded flowerbox, the student goes off campus to fulfill his need to stretch a little, to kick off his shoes and run thru grass barefooted. And after the run, the flowerbox is sufficient once again. This spring is grass planting time in front of the Hibbs Building. » 9 • RPI is dominated on all sides by grand auspicious buildings and little elbow room. RIGHT AROUND HOME THE CLIMATE LOOKS THE BEST ►%•♦•♦••♦ ♦••••■» M No vista of Richmond would be complete without mention of the Miller and Rhoads shopping center. Two attitudes of the weather conflict over which should be dominant. Lay odds on spring? ♦ ♦ » • » I ♦ ' • « V: Route 301 South, an honorable way to travel away from the former Capital of the Confederacy. Broad Street Station thrusts its green jewel-like roof to the skyline of Richmond. . . . »%% 1 «•-%«« ••%••■% CAUGHT IN THE TIDE OF LIFE, WE FOLLOW THE PROGRESS OF RICHMOND, OUR BENEFACTOR By air, land and sea. That just about covers ways into and out of Richmond, Vir- ginia. One hundred years ago a Great War ravaged the land on which RPI and most of the modern section of Richmond now stand. During the late months of the war action, Monroe Park, that 7 acres of freedom for Richmonder and RPI-ite, was a hospital camp. After the war the city spread out of the lowland of Fulton Bottom and quickly swept toward the west. Along the same routes today life pulsates in the traffic arteries we know and love. Airport expansion at Byrd Field makes travel more swift via the airways. The James flows on today, even as it did when the first settlers made their way to the fall line of the river. i ft ft 4 t V ' • While researching the copy for this COBBLESTONE edition, the following piece of writing was borrowed in part as a possible source of written material. It is the general feeling of the staff that we present as much as space will permit. " Believing that the night class would be small, it had been scheduled to meet in a little loft . . . There were so many students the opening night that they literally filled the room, overflowing onto the stairway and leaving no space for equipment . . . This night class was made up of people of all ages and all walks of life who were willing to come at night exhausted after day jobs, to fulfill the desire for creative activity. " Students study and philosophize and create at the same time they feel themselves to be a part of a modern city, aware of all its struggles and tension — rather than apart in an illusory world of abstract thought. It is the character of life in the midst of the city which ... has determined greatly the spirit of aliveness which seems to qualify the students ... of the Richmond Professional Institute. " ■ $: ' : 1 " And so the school grew, more teachers being added and new studios gradually emerged from the con- tinuous remodeling of the old buildings and the acquiring of new. Students came and went, and gradu- ally we began to have a past and with it a tradition. " . . . Not afraid to be modern — from this a practical, down-to-earth independent student body had emerged. The student comes to school to learn ... he means business and has little time or concern for social affairs. " Construction work has always been an integral part of RPI, especially in the early days when buildings were constantly being remodelled. It really became rather sym- bolic . . . Just as the buildings never stayed the same for long neither did anything else and it seems . . . impossible that anyone could ever get in a rut here. " t S- ■: » t t 4 ( . • •• ♦ ♦. i ttifitttt. iill tit. . m m 9TO ' ..m H ' M , YWAY YY ' iT ' « » hi B Ml til i IJ III fj i» i ♦♦%♦♦ ATH LET ICS Men ' s Athletics at RPI are coached under the di- rection of Edward P. Allen, assisted by David Magill. Coach Allen came to RPI from the Richmond Y.M.C.A. Of his position there he stated, " I ' ve had to learn to work under adverse conditions here at RPI, due to the fact that this is not pri- marily an athletic school. " Coach Allen was raised in Providence, Rhode Island and received his degrees from Rhode Is- land State College and Boston University. He is in his twelfth year at RPI. Of RPI ' s athletics department, Coach Allen stated his desires are to increase the facilities to cover more sports, missing now largely due to lack of necessary funds and equipment. " RPI has really advanced in the last 5 to 6 years, " the coach continued. Interest has increased considerably on the part of both players and spectators, and some day, Coach predicts, " We will be the top school in the state. " RPI ' S ATHLETIC LEADERSHIP When Miss Alexander came to RPI, the athletic program was mainly ' general gym ' courses, with few specialized subjects offered. She has greatly changed this to a variety of specialized classes which offer more of a selection for department students, as well as general interested students, to " get their teeth into. " A native of Richmond. Miss Alexander was grad- uated from the College of William and Mary. Previously she taught for two years at Newport News High school and later for three years at Douglas Freeman High in Henrico County. Pres- ently she is the full time women ' s athletics instruc- tor; hence, the burden of keeping the women ' s athletic program coordinated falls on her shoul- ders. Along with her other duties, Miss Alexander is the coach of the Women ' s tennis team. • « i - % % ♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦ N ,♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ % ■• ♦ M They expect to win with an eleven- legged reserve sitting on the bench? r . ;. Br ' ' JttX • tI jf :jrJ| 4 W m I sS IhtI BBmr m -. h9 ■ ItrtflKHA ■1 The referee looks on as Muse taps another one to RPI BASKETBALL, BASKETBALL, THE NATIONAL INDOOR SPORT Popularity of the sport of basketball has blossomed out in almost collosal proportion, if one may judge by attendance at this past season ' s games. Though the starting five didn ' t hold a perfect win record, there was pl enty for RPI to cheer about when our team of Green Devils hit the boards. Throngs of Richmonders as well as students from RPI and other area colleges and schools, packed the home court stands whenever the Green Devils were in Richmond. • 4 i Coach Allen presents Bob Muse with the Most Valuable Player award for 1963. The Green Devil five again faced a height problem this year, but that didn ' t stop Coach Allen ' s predictions of " potentially the best team in RPI ' s history. " His enthusiasm was probably attrib- uted to the returning prowess of Bobby Muse, George Shaheen and Jimmy Jones, backed up by one of RPI ' s best benches in years. The final record showed 1 2 wins and 12 defeats for RPI, with a 6-6 berth in the Little Eight Conference. Eleven of the twelve wins, it wa s noted, were on RPI ' s home court. The Devils started the season in good form, but ultimately their defenses weakened, and the season finished with four losses to Hampden-Sydney and Pembroke. As an anxious stands await, Bob Muse and Mike McDonough battle Lynchburg for the ball. •VJ. ' (6 w u 52 ■■W. 1 The Green Devils at their best. Front row: Shaheen, Walsh, Muse. Mc- Donough. Jones, Coach Allen. Second row: Lehman. Price, Neinaber. Barrack, Robinson, Hardin. Absent: Hubbard, West, Applebaum, Manager. ' TWAS A VERY GOOD YEAR " Don ' t shove, Jones mustn ' t do, That ' ll be a foul on you. " M ■■1 1 ■ A • |jp ■ A 1 vV m WjL i m 1 it " l RPI can well be proud of its basketball squad this year. Two of its members, George Sha- heen and Bobby Muse, were second team selections on the Virginia State Small Col- lege All Star Squad. Jimmy Jones was an outstanding floor lead- er, while the scoring honors went to George Shaheen and Tommy Walsh, who both fin- ished the season with 17.9 averages. Bobby Muse came up with a 16.7 average to round out the year. All in all, an impressive record for any team. 9 . a 4 ■ t ■ ■ 4 i • ■ ■ i GREEN DEVILS! FIGHT! (■ Top Row: Donna Conyers; Bess Martin, captain. Row 2: Margie Kelly, Sue Woolf, Jean Cas- ino. Row 3: Rozzie Elmer, Mary Woolford, Sharon Gates, Lu Hooper. Wheeeeeee — Can I play too? Block that kick! A flash of green skirt! A rising chant! RPFs cheer- leaders are in action again, screaming and shout- ing their encouragement to the Green Devils. Win or lose, the cheerleaders are there, bouncing ever onward, their cheer floating strongly up to the masses of the crowd. They, leaders of RPI ' s school spirit, symbolize its depth. REVISED BASKETBALL— SPEEDY DEVILETTES U. Led by Barbara Goodman, Sherrie Eborne, and Sue Counts, the RPI Devilettes, a predominantly Freshman squad, had an active season. The " roving player " rule allowed a much more mobile game, and Coach Joyce Talbot ' s Devilettes took advantage of this ruling to compensate for lack of height on the squad. At Guard, Captain Linda Holloway, Inez Littleton, and Jean Herbert harried opposing forwards. RPI for- wards, Ann Tarback and Helen Thomas, along with guards Alice Gaskill and Betty Coppenbarger com- pleted the team. The Devilette schedule was expanded this year with the addition of Mary Washington College, Petersburg, and the Fort Lee Women ' s Army Corps team. , • • ' «•• -♦• • SPRING AND BASEBALL: AH, WHAT A COMBINATION! The RPI bench watches the team from New Bedford, Massachusetts Tech. vr±j 76 « . « Row one: Jackie, bat boy. Row two: Bishop. Stafford, Stevens. Woolston. Coffman. Bullins. Korshak. Willis, Barrett, Bazzrea. Row three: Applebaum. manager; Barrack, Hall, May, Fudala, Harding, Sissler, Cochran, Broaker, Schwartz, Luckridge, Grizzard, Weedon. INEXPERIENCED, BUT READY Strike one! yells the Ump as Dan Korshak bats the breeze. Spirits were high, but hopes were low, as the 1963 baseball team opened its season. Coach Allen was hampered in his drive for a top-notch team by the return of only 5 veterans to the 18 man squad. This lack of strength was felt mostly in the pitcher ' s spot. The most promising lineup appeared to be: Pitcher — Paul Stafford, Lee Mays Catcher — Charlie Hall, Bill Schwartz 1st base — Stan Barrack 2nd base — Ed Coffman Short Stop — Tom Fudala 3rd base — Bill Brooke Right Field — Dan Korshak Center Field — Tom Weedon Left Field- — Jerry Harding t To repeat last year ' s good record is the wish of this year ' s tennis team. With nearly half the team veterans of at least one year of collegiate tennis, Coach Nancy Alexander may well look forward to a good year. Jean Herbert, DeeDee Dvorak, Betty Compton, Betty Vaughn, Gail Miller, Betty Major, and Anne Grosse form the experienced core around which the team is built. Playing for their first year at RPI are Barbara Matthews, Nancy Morse, and Carolyn O ' Neil. " After you ' ve made contact with the ball, FOLLOW THRU! " TENNIS MENACE Far left: Betty Compton, Inez Littleton, Carolyn O ' Neil. Below: Dee Dee Dvorak, Jean Herbert, Gail Miller, Betty Vaughn and Bonnie Matthews. ♦ ♦ ♦ • ♦♦♦%♦•♦♦♦• Five deadly putters: Don Voshall Howard Clayhough, Chuck Rose, Troy Braswell, and Dan Miller. THE TEE AND DIVOT SET: GOLF TEAM Manager, Allen Applebaum, putts in as Mr. Dave Willis, Sponsor, gives a small assist. a,:l K a J is I) ■ - This spring marks the third year of golf on the RPI campus, and the propects for a good season are encouraging. It is the hope of the team, four of whom have returned from last year ' s squad, that they will at least top the winnings made in last season ' s matches. The ' 62 team placed third in the Little Eight Conference, a good show for so young a team. The schedule has shaped up to be a bit longer and harder this year, but the players and coach are confident that they will be successful in their endeavors. a s ( WRESTLING BOWS IN ON THE RPI CAMPUS Jim Shipp waits for the refree " s signal. Newport News Apprentice school seems to have the upper hand at the moment on RPI ' s Doug Burford. RPI, in its policy of broadening its programs and activities as a free institution, has added wres- tling to its list of sports activities this year. The wrestling interest group, as they like to be called, is really the vanguard of a wrestling team they hope to form next year. The fifteen members of the group include, Ronnie Reynolds, Captain; Al Butterfield, Ray Walker, Jim Shipp, Russell Goode, Doug Burford, Bob Hill, Charles Hall, Bill Charnock, Dick Jones, John Painter, and David Davia. The group has been practicing its holds and falls several times each week. This year ' s schedule has included two matches with the Richmond Y.M.C.A., and the Newport News Apprentice School. Six members of the team also entered the Virginia State A.A.U. Meet, with two of the six catching a second and a third place award. ► •♦ ' ••■• ♦ » % ♦♦♦♦••♦♦♦• ,♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦•♦ ♦ ♦ The men ' s intramurals this year was, from the very beginning, a highly contested race. As was ex- pected, the leading teams came rapidly to the top, and the season finished in the following order: Club W L S.O.T.S. . . . 15 Varsity Club 14 3 Hasbeens . . . 10 3 712 No. 1 . . 9 5 712 No. 2 . . 5 8 P.A.C. . . . 5 8 Commercial Art 5 10 312 .... 2 12 German Club 14 In a 90-72 victory over the Varsity Club team, the S.O.T.S. captured the intramural pennant for this year. Women ' s intramurals were lively this year. The season was marked by the growth in number of participants. Competition was sharp, particularly between the Day Students and Founders Hall, who each carried a string of un- broken victories throughout the season. Founders Hall emerged in the number one spot after the two teams clashed in a play off, and captured the championship trophy. Blot that S.O.T.! Karlis Graubics gives the S.O.T.S. 2 more points to beat the Varsity Club. The Founders Hall team: Row I: Styles, Goodman, Capt.: Kube. Row 2: Lee, Steele, Morse, Pryce, O ' Neil. INTRAMURALS i ORGAN IZA TIONS 82 ■) ' •- . ' • i . . . . i Executive Committee, 1 to r: Hill, Williams, Brown, Burton. ! ! ! I III ♦% ♦ % ■ In 1963, R.P.I. ' s student government associa- tion emerged as a stronger governing body. Gone was the unicameral legislation of the past. Ahead, more co-operation and understanding between the two house systems patterned after the federal government. The first year of the new government has been painful, as government first years can be. With the changed constitution has come agonizing hours of disparagement and debate, many points of objectivity being contested; but the result has been a satisfying year of S.G.A. progress, for now an honest foundation has been laid, a point of growth established, and student awareness sud- denly realized. Like the rest of R.P.I., student government is becoming an important factor in the development of a sincere, objective college community. Opposite page: Honor Council. Left to Right: Fayle. Bradshaw, Hewitt, Buskell, Hamilton. Brown, Jenks, Williams, Wiran, Bur- ton, Hill. Below: Senate. Left to Right: Row 1: Williams. Crawford, Hew- itt. Buskell. Jenkins. Hill. Row 2: Caseino, Assaid. Meade, Ham- ilton, Bradshaw, Jenks, Burton. Brown. Student activities sponsored the highly successful Charlie Byrd Trio Concert which captivated a capacity Richmond-R.P.I. crowd. TO INSURE THE INTEGRITY OF ALL. S.G.A. HOUSE The 1963 House of Representatives to the Stu- dent Government Association is the first elected group to hold the offices since the change in S.G.A. was effected last year. The greatest effort on the part of the new House has been to formulate a stronger association than in years past. The ' 63 delegates have shown that Student Government at R.P.I, can be a more democratic assembly, and that the fumbling of the past generations of delegates can be improved upon in the realm of professional school government. The push in the 1962-63 session of the House has been small, in the staggering shadow of gov- ernments past at R.P.I., but the effect of the push may be seen and felt in the everyday life of the small campus which is our R.P.I. Through S.G.A. House and Senate action, the governing responsi- bility is falling more and more to its proper place, the hands of the student body. S.G.A. Parliamentarian. Bill Ingram and House Speaker, Dick Duffner. L to r. Row 1: Mitchell. Grace Hospital; Jacobs. Hillel; Woerner, Newman Club; Waters, O.T.; Whittington, Phi Beta Lambda; Chiavetta, Theater Associates; Porter. Fine Art. Row 2: Deer, Meredith; Marr. 828; Rushing, Lee House; Holdsworth, Ritter-Hickok Alternate; Ab- bott, Ritter-Hickok; Eubank, Founders; Watkins, 928; Kornman, 913; Mercogliano, Scherer Hall; Moore, 922. Row 3: Gilliam. A.I.D.; Forrest, B.S.U.; Conner, Distributors Club; Duffey, Accidental Club; Capps, German Club Alternate; Sigel, Fashion Club; Ufil, Christian Science; Jones, Wesley Foundation; Thompson, Young Republican; Brown, 712, Ingalls, 312. ,♦♦♦♦•♦ ••%•••% m House Speaker DufFner conducts the business at hand in the weekly House Meeting. Phi Beta Lambda Representative Bob Whittington reads from his prepared text concerning the felt need to study and reorganize the Honor Council. THE HOUSE IN ACTION H • •:■• f Treibley, Vice Pres.; Martin, Pres.; Razor. Sec: Pollack, Historian; Trum, Sgt. at Arms; Whittington, SGA Rep.; Henderson, Treas. PHI BETA LAMBDA— OUR CAMPUS GREEKS Apprehension and anticipation mark the faces of the " market " for the Slave Sale. ; . ' f ! : : ::♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »■ Business majors at R.P.I, compose the student chapter of Phi Beta Lamba. A part of the national division of Phi Beta Lamba, it ' s purpose is to en- courage a basic interest in business. The club closely confers with the high schools in the area, encouraging similar clubs on the high school level. Besides publishing the student directory, the year- ly slave sale to help finance the Student Govern- ment Scholarships has become a classic. John Fleming, the local Slave Driver, looks on as bidding goes up on slave 36-25-38. L to r, Row 1: Whittington, Henderson, Treibley, Umberger, Advisor; Ogburn, Hughes, Lawrence. Row 2: Robinson, Greco, Slate, Fogg, Dove, Cocke, Williamson, Turner. Row 3: Cantor, Eggleston, Bess, Shillcutt, Allen, Small, Voshall, Poynter, Thompson. Row 4: Rochette, Pollock, Armentrout, Washington, Mason, Braswell, Trum, York, Smykula. ♦• • " •• • 1 The arrangement of students changes as does the setting. One group will be seeking traditional designs in Richmond, another selecting furniture and accessories for future use, while another group does research in commercial businesses. The scope of their ideas carry them far afield, so as to bring to the front a new and exciting view of the world of Interior Design. All is then pre- sented in pictorial form, and after that their work becomes a part of their lives. These are the stu- dents of Interior Design, their ideals, their pro- jected views of the work related to their field, and their goals. Far flung ideas abide in the Show House of contemporary interior design. THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS Row 1: Oakley, Soles, Gunter, Fleming. King, McLamb, Juren. Row 2: McCombs, Bennett, Taylor, Lewis, Hamlin, Matteson, Turner, Mathews, Walker, Pennington. Row 3: Yeatman, Younts, McKinsey, Holcomb, Wiran, Gilliam, Furman, Smith, Walton, Jacobsen, Christensen. Officers, L to R, Row 1: Soles, Gunter, Mr. Fields, Advisor; Furman. Row 2: Fleming, Oakley, Walton, Gilliam. I. D. Head, Robert Hester, searches the swipe file for a suitable fabric. The primary goal of the student chapter of the American Institute of Interior Designers is to bind students to their future profession. The student chapter is proudly affiliated with the na- tional organization of the same name. Through- out the year informative speakers give the mem- bers insight into their profession. Informal meet- ings bring students closer together in association with their instructors. A field trip to New York City this year extended their knowledge of the field of contemporary and traditional interior dec- oration and design. • I Accidental Club members help register the par- ticipants in the Va. High School choral meeting. ACCIDENTAL CLUB Students enrolled in the School of Music are encouraged to become members of the Accidental Club. Members of the club belong to the band or chorus, or to other musical activity on campus. The club pro- motes the better understanding and appreciation of music in their own group as well as on campus. Each year a number of concerts given by accomplished groups or individuals further the purpose of the Acci- dental Club at RPI. Seated, I to r: Mary Putty, Pres.; Sandra Johnston, Vice Pres.; Pat Duflfey, Sec. Standing, I to r: Blankenbuehler. Fralin, Lawyer, Berry. Strickland, Burton, Mason, Keener, Faye, Davia, Martin, Haas, Eley, Johnson, Trevvett, Skwarlo, Brady, Keller, Milton Cherry. Advisor. Left to Right: Robertson. Sponsor; Johnson, Nester, Farnsworth, Publicity; Arrington; Keith, Treas.; Peterson, Sec; Coleman, Woolford; Leontuk, Ward. Pres.; Alford, Ways and Means. THE DISTRIBUTORS CLUB Advertising, Retailing, and Distributive Educa- tion are the basic requirements for membership in the Distributors Club. The purpose of the club is to help adjust members to their planned careers. Speakers to the group discuss Distribu- tion and relate information of associated fields. This year the seniors in the club took a trip to New York as a further step in preparing for their occupation. Richmond, the city which profits from Distribution. vBh v» , • ••• • ' RIGHT IN VOGUE: THE FASHION CLUB The Fashion Club is the binding agent in the fields of Fashion Illus- tration and Costume Design. From the men and women who compose the Department of Fashion and Costume Design come many bright and original creations which spark the clothes flair on R.P.I. ' s occasion- ally drab campus. To make the student aware of his campus apparel is their hope. The annual trip to New York, a function which is de- signed to stimulate club awareness in the contemporary trends of fashion and costume jewelry was recently completed. Though the whole affair was an absolute gallop, most of the club members had to admit that inspite of the near total lack of sleep, a good time was had by all. Activities of the club which are conducted a little closer to campus include a doughnut sale in the dorm, the proceeds of which go into the Student Government Scholarship Fund. Officers, to r: Peggy Medlin, President; Carol Mundy, Secretary; Mrs. Hazel Mundy. Ad- visor; Pat Brown, S.G.A. Representative; Mrs. Otti Windmeuller, Advisor; Carol Bushnell, Vice President; Irene Sigel, S.G.A. Alternate; Missing, Maryanna Proctor, Treasurer. 94 .» ' •♦•••♦ ' ♦ ♦ ■••.• ♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦•♦♦ - ♦ • ♦ ♦ »H Officers, I. to r: Martin, advisor; Redmon. Alexick, Porter, Sinclair, Brown, Boudman. THE FINE ART CLUB: A MILE AHEAD, A WORLD AWAY R.P.I. ' s Fine Art Club is a compact group of students drawn together into a core of painters and sculptors, craftsmen and printers. With heads held high, and chins firm set against the onslaught of public criticism, the artists of today ' s campus press ever forward into the dark unknown of the future, forever a torch lighting the way of mankind. New concepts are born in the minds of the in- dividuals who appear on this page; many concepts die there also, victim of the scorn of peers and laymen. But they are recognized as being leaders, for the public throngs to the art sales to buy many pieces of the future of art. L to R. Row I: Godfrey, Bernstein. Holmes, Alexick. Massengill. Porter, Sinclair, Deane. Row 2: Brown, Redman, Quinn, Boudman. Chandler. Row 3: Wescott, Shaffer. Williams, Amlong. Beard, Nurnburger, Jacohsen, Daniels, Paradis. t ' %■ ' f • •• ' THE OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB L to r: Combs, Vice Pres.; Meade. Sec; Mann, Pres.; Mr. Cornelius Kooiman, Dept. Head; Lundberg, S.G.A. Alternate; Waters, S.G.A. Rep.; Berrier, Treas.; Dr. Jackson Jeffrey, Advisor. One of the older clubs on campus. Occupa- tional Therapy is organized to maintain a working knowledge of the field of O.T. and to keep in contact with the related profes- sional world. What is O.T.? Occupational Therapy is the scientific application of any activity, mental or physical, prescribed by a physician and administered by a trained therapist for the purpose of hastening re- covery from disease or injury. The OT.s include various informative programs year- ly, occasionally in cooperation with an or- ganization of similar purpose. Mr. Kooiman aids in the preparation of a movie to be shown for the betterment of the club. 96 .. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ »•• ' Left to Right: Patricia Barbour, Frank Wickers, Nancy Mann, Nancy Milner, Marjorie Bass. PSI CHI Dr. Turovh plays with his neurotic white mice. The main intention of the Psi Chi Club is the promotion of interest in the field of psychology and psychiatry. Psi Chi is the only national honorary fraternity on the campus of cobblestones. The membership requirements are twelve hours com- pleted in psychology with a present schedule in- cluding at least six hours of psyc, as well as a 2.0 average. Every year the club actively en- gages in experiments, field trips and films. Guest lecturers occasionally address the club. 97 f . • • " ♦• • L to r: Braswell, Treas.; Pollard, 2nd Vice Pres.; Lawhorne, Pres.; Edwards, Advisor; Bader, 1st Vice Pres.; Gibson, Sec. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT L to r. Row I: Shutts, Braswell, Small, Applebaum, Edwards, Advisor; Pernell, Voshall, Thompson. Row 2: Lawhorne, Jenkins, Kurtze, Muse, Babb, Harris, Kiernon, Gibson. Row 3: Graubics, Mason, Wiley, Pol- lard, Bader, Martin, Wood, Terrell, Hawthorne. The Society for the Advancement of Management delves into the underlying motivations controlling industry and society. S.A.M. was one of the first organizations to investigate management philoso- phy. One of the newer clubs on campus, S.A.M. serves to further the management capabilities of its members. This year ' s membership to S.A.M. has increased over the last year, and more activities have been participated in by the club as a unit and also as individuals. The forthcoming picnic will be a high- light of the S.A.M. social year. L to r: Mrs. Kirkpatrick, Advisor; Garabcnnian. Historian; Roundtree. Sec; Thomas. Pres. Row 2: Browder, Publicity;; Russinsky, Vice Pres. Not Pictured: Dedeian, Treas.: Walton, S.G.A. Rep. SOCIAL SCIENCE AND RECREATION New this year to the campus scene, the " Soch-Rec " Club has from the very beginning expressed itself as the undisputed leader in campus activity involving clubs and organizations. It is the only club on campus which holds weekly meetings where attendance is above the number of officers and advisor connected with the group. Timely and pertinent topics are brought to air before the club and attending guests. This organization, as well as the others on campus, can proudly say that it has done its share to make campus activity more alive at R.P.I. A lighter moment is noted at the panel discussion on Racial Prejudice. Club members listen intently as business for the upcoming club dinner is discussed ' 4 ■ f ■ 9 • 4 ■ L to r: Hayes, Pierce, Fitzgerald, Douthat, Armstrong, Mason, Talbot, Chiavetta, Sams, Brown, Straus, Hayes, Greene, Hayes, Fayle, Murdough, Fleming, Mayo. T.A.: THE HAPPY TIMES Membership in the Theater Associates is not re- stricted to students in the department of drama alone, but is open to any individual demonstrating thespian talent. Throughout the year speakers in the field of dramatics inform the club of subjects concerning both stage and screen. The club advo- cates the understanding of principles of the the- ater. This year the Theater Associates raised their contribution to the Scholarship Drive by presenting a variety show, " What Is This Bit? " Officers, to r: Mason, Miss Agnes David, Advisor: Foltz, Biddle, Johnston, Wilson. 100 -«•« • Paradis, Sec; Martin, Advisor; Nurnberger, Pres. Absent: Downing, Spencer, Wescott, Marshall. THE FILM SOCIETY: GREAT EXPECTATIONS The Film Soci ety, a combination of aesthetic minds in the department of art, made its debut on campus this past fall. Though things got off to a bit of a shaky start, as we may observe in the photo at the top of the page, the club pulled out of their slump as the second semester began and got a rolling start toward a successful May finish. The aim of the club was to provide film presenta- tions which are of the highest caliber, films which are out of general circulation and which might not have been viewed by the public and the college community at a commercial movie house. Because of its universal appeal the Society is open to mem- bership from both students at large as well as interested Richmond citizens. During the reel change at the Film Society, interested spectators have the chance to chat and discuss the underlying meanings of some of the previous scenes. 101 GERMAN CLUB Membership in the German Club is open to the male student in good standing. A prime goal of the club is to promote harmony and good will among students. The club seeks to insure co- operation between the student body and admin- istration. This year the German Club held a Christmas dance in association with Phi Beta Lambda. A new fund-raising project, the male slave sale was an evening of humorous jest. ' Jk Like other organizations on campus, the German Club supported John Bassett. Ralph Gardner. Vice President; Art Martin, SGA Rep.; Greg Maury. Treasurer; Curry Fair- lamb, Secretary; Ed Navis; President. 102 ♦ •♦• ' - German Club Sweetheart, Sharon Gates is a radiant choice for a symbol of beauty. German club-er, Art Martin, left, blows out the beat on his three-barrel sax. t ' ♦• • Executive Committee, to r: Kitty Hammersly, Don Blackwell, Everett Jenkins, Dick Duffner, Barbara Beville. ELEPHANT ' S HAYDAY: THE YOUNG REPUBLICANS The charging Republican, jaw set, tusks clinched, makes ready to face the onslaught of Democratic majority. Membership to the Young Republicans Club is open to the student who professes the ideas of the National Republican Party and who is inter- ested in the political history of the American Gov- ernment. The club is interested in the function of government on the state and national levels and seeks a more profound understanding of the phi- losophies of Democracy. Guest speakers and pan- el discussions on current policies compose the meetings. This year ' s chairman of the R.P.I. Young Republicans. Don Blackwell, was elected to the position of chairman of the Virginia Col- lege Federation of Young Republican Clubs. The federation represents 14 Young Republican Clubs with a combined membership of 1,000 in the state. —By Permission of ArBosy Magazic Left to Right: Magill, Advisor; Jones, Grizzard. Bazzrea, Hall, Fudala, Martin, Woolf. Sec- ond Ro» - Allen, Advisor; McDonough, Woolston, West, Terrell, Muse. Third Row: Shaheen, Hanks, Stafford, Cather. A NEW NAME: VARSITY CLUB Varsity Advisor, Dave Magill. has been a force in the beginning of R.P.I. ' s wrestling team. Previously known as the Monogram Club, the Varsity Club is an organization for the athlete who has earned a letter in a varsity sport or for a cheerleader who has been elected for more than one year. The paramount goal is to create a fra- ternal atmosphere between those engaging in vari- ous athletic endeavors at R.P.I. This year the club has featured half-time activities during the basket- ball games as well as to forge the basic action for a varsity wrestling team. 105 ' ♦• • ' ♦• ' •• • ♦ ■ Le to Right: Brown, Linsey, Smith, Shepston, Harvey, Turner, Murphy, Lawler, Sharrer, McWhorter, Weedon, Hensley, Gormus, Wise, Prentice. A division of the journalism department, The Proscript is staffed by the professionally inclined students in that department. Weekly, the news- paper staff thrashes through a ton of rough mate- rial to produce the lightweight publication fa- miliar to all on campus. Their importance on campus is emphasized by the enthusiastic ap- proval given them in the attempt to convince the student of their opinions concerning momentous contemporary matters. The timely editorials im- pressively dominate student thought, though al- lowing the survival of individual discretion. Larry Prentice, Spring Editor Pat Hensley, Fall Editor WHERE THE HOT WIND BLOWS Editors, Prentice and Hensley, confer on up-coming issues with the journalism director. Jack Hunter. . - A , a , 4 « 4 • % « .%•••%•. IMAGE: VISIONS FROM AN AD BUILDING CUBBY-HOLE To expose the student to the arts, be it by di- rect, personal contact or mere osmosis, is the guidepost for presentations in the Image. The average student may submit aesthetic material of universal subject matter for consideration. Pub- lished biannually, the Image informatively ac- knowledges the presence of another creative stim- ulus on the RPI campus. Art Editors Felicia Belair and Wade Goodwyn rifle the supply of drawings for print. Image advisor, Leon Bellin, gives the staff a briefing on the advantages of variety in type face in laying out the pages for the first issue of the magazine. Where is it, Mr. Bellin? Oh, what could be so rare and so dear to the hearts of the COBBLESTONE staff as the day they burned the dummy in the fireplace and sent the last page straggling off to the printer. It would seem that the general opinion of the group seen in the photo below would be one of great joy, but in reality, the actual thoughts in mind are the days of headache, and the long arduous hours of deci- sions, decisions, decisions. But somehow they have come through it all, extra days at winter vacation, Sundays and holi- days, pound bottles of tranquilizer pills and W. A. Conner Studio. It ' s been Ions and it ' s been hard, but it ' s us, COBBLESTONE " 1963. Praise Allah! L i ' ff it 1 1KP0JT COBBLESTONE: A FUTURE IN MEMORIES Photographers Ruth Meyer, Gordon Thomas, and Jim Heck smile for the birdie. Staff, to r: Russell Johnston, Advisor; Rick Heidloff, Barbara Porter, Betty Smith, Dana Whealton, Nancy Goodwin, Eloise Styles, Gordon Thomas, George Brown, Ben Bookout, Judy Smithson, Dick Duffner. Missing in action: Bob Whittington, Jim Heck, Jim Sigel Ruth Meyer, Carolyn Williams. •♦•• ♦ ♦ % • % % • Membership, to r: Gwen Freedlander, Irene Rampe. Gene Bernstein. Marilyn Suskind, Ronald Sager, Sandy Grandis, Rabbi Raymond Krinsky. Back row: Lenny Katz, Allen Applebaum. Officers, to r: Applebaum, Treas.; Grandis. Suskind, Program Co-Chairmen; Rabbi Raymond Krinsky. Advisor; Lenny Katz, Gene Bernstein, Co-Chairmen. HILLEL FOUNDATION The concern of the Hillel Foundation on cam- pus is the Jewish student in respect to his religious and non-religious activity. Their faith and its rela- tionship to other faiths, and an understanding of these factors, are goals of the club. 109 I Above: The new Baptist Student Center. Below: Officers, I to r: Davis, Vice Pres.; Berry, Lee, Pres.; Clay- pool, Advisor; Parnell, Beville, Publicity Chairman. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union pro- motes the understanding of the Bap- tist Church and its place and duty in our contemporary culture. The close guidance of the Baptist Church as- sures the members of their search for a foundation for their faith. Pro- grams which are planned with in- sight into the problems of students provides suggestions for the con- quering of basic misconceptions of life, democracy and church. no L ?o r; Hager, Pres.; Capps. Treas.; Blaine, SGA Alt. Second Row: Williams, Duffey, Vice Pres. WESLEY FOUNDATION A religious organization paternally controlled by the Methodist Church, the Wesley Foundation is a guiding light of the Methodist student. To delve into the value of man and to provide a mainspring for the exten- sion of an intrinsic faith in their pri- mary avocation. Through fellowship and a miscellany of programming ideas, they further their philosophy of protestant worship. 913: ANDERSON ' S THE OTHER NAME For anyone well read in literature related to Rich- mond, the fame of Anderson House will be gen- erally known, for not only was her foremost resi- dent A. A. Anderson known in the city, but the celebrated authoress Ellen Glasgow wrote of 913 and Col. Anderson in her novel " The Woman Within. " Dr. Anderson ' s name is perpetrated in more than one place on campus, for the Library, a former gallery of art, was under the good doc- tor ' s control. Though 913 is a small house on campus, the lively group of girls who live there are happily adjusted to the intimate setting in which they exist. Kornman, SGA Rep.; White; Halter, Pres.; Peterson, Sec: Anderson, Treas. Absent, Borne, Vice Pres. The second floor window seat and crooked iron fence are two of the trademarks of Anderson House. sxv LUii 1 • ' t • ♦ • The envied dorm on campus because of its proximity to Chris ' , 312, or the Lafayette, if one must be correct, is the smaller of the two mens ' dorms on campus. The new college male student at R.P.I, is required to live a year in the dorm, as a conditioning period to the somewhat unusual life on the Cobblestone Campus. The year may be an uneasy time, but the value to the freshman " inmate " is beyond his comprehension. Though the building itself appears a little run down at the heels, there is more than enough in the way of companionship and education to make up the difference. And so it goes within the cool corridors of the Lafayette, placid on the outside, jumpin ' on the inside. 312: THE LITTLE DORM IN THE WILDWOOD L to r: Joe Yancey. Vice Pres.; Masaaki Okada, Sec.-Treas.; Larry Pugh, Pres.; Larry Ingalls, S.G.A. Rep. Four little peaks on Shafer Street signify the location of 312. The largest dormitory on campus and the sec- ond most strategic in location (second only to the little dorm in the wildwood, 312), Founders Hall has the distinction of being the first of R.P.I. ' s buildings to be owned by the school. It was here, in the former University Club dwelling that the original concept of R.P.I, got its start. And now, 46 years later, the Grand Old Dame of R.P.I, is still in the service of her lord. These little tid bits of information seem to hook up in a strangely dis- organized way to present the platform for Found- ers Hall, the home away from home for upwards of ninety girls. Just ask the girls who live there if life in Founders isn ' t pretty enjoyable. Why, everyone remembers the day the chimney went up in a cloud of literal smoke! Be it a sun bath on the roof or an evening stroll on the fire escape, dullness never seems to penetrate the lively walls of Founders Hall. " Mama Nickolas " opens a surprise present from the girls. FOUNDERS HALL: HOOK YOURSELF A WINNER L to r: Eloise Styles. Sec: Martha Keegan. Pres.; Sharrie Mayes. Alt. S.G.A. Rep.: Linda Coogle. Treas.; Ann Glazener, Vice Pres.; Susan Eubank, S. G.A. Rep.; Judy Kytle, Social Chairman. . . ft . " « ft " Tornado Jacobs " surveys the damages after a typical day of activity. What fun we have at house meetings, listening with one ear and knitting or napping with the other, plus hands. Founders in winter: cool indoors in response to the climatic inconsistencies of downtown Richmond. G Iris warms up the ol ' TV while Sue and the tribe haggle over programing. LEE HOUSE: GRANT NEVER STOPPED HERE Officers, 1 to r: Pam Murray, Pres.; Sandy Johnston, Vice Pres.; Mary K. Burton, Sec; Betty Long, Treas.; Lillian Rushing, SGA. Six little Indians file down Lee House ' s main drag. Destination — deviltr, • % qj: The clinging vine in the tabled bottle seems to have attracted considerably more attention from Lee House ' s war council than does President Pam Murray. The friendly reflection of Lee ' s door welcomes all who enter. Lee House is not one, but two houses, therefore the excitement of the year ' s events may be found to be twice as thrilling. For example, there is twice as much fudge brewed up in the old double boiler at the 2 A.M. hour, twice as much bridge gradually wears down the old round table in the hall, and twice as many fuses blow, thus requiring twice as many repairmen to appear, stealthily doing their duty, and shouting the workman ' s War Cry, " Man on the hall! " The former residence of Fitzhugh Lee, nephew of " our noted military strategist, " General Robert E. Lee, has served RPI as a dormitory for better than fifteen years. Through the ascending years of its service, Lee House has sheltered a great number of inhabitants, taking each one under its wing to protect her as a child of its own. Many gracious ladies have served as hostess. Currently Mrs. Mary Carter lends her deep Southern Charm to the house, an asset which has won her much love and appreciation from " her girls. " ■ ' Officers, to r: Becky Wilson, Pres.: Kathy Lawyer, Sec; Pat Tracy, Vice Pres.; Emily Burke, Treas.; Patsy Deer, S. G. A. Rep. MEREDITH HOUSE: REINDEER LAND Noted for its informal atmos- phere, Meredith House is perhaps the hell raisin ' est dorm on campus. Of course the Christmas skit can not be overlooked. Memories. What an insignificant word now, but when this year-book becomes rag- ged and when eyes become dimmed, memories of Meredith will go on forever. •♦ ' ♦••♦•♦•♦•♦ • ♦ ♦ ♦ ■• •• ; ♦ o HA • 1 1 Knobby and the boys assist in the local tree trimmin ' as Judy and the Meredith House Dwarf hook the ornaments to be hung. Ho Ho Glazer dispenses Yule goodies from the " Mystery Bag. " Imported pizza and " The Shower Treatment " have gone into making life in Meredith just a little brighter than usual. Of course the painters and next door ' s building crew haven ' t made things any easier on the Meredith residents, but then neither has the Night Bandit or the Rubber Tree Incident. Emily and her wig totin ' cronies entertain after hours at the Yule Soiree. 119 Officers, I to r: Annette Messick, Sec; Kay Ellis, Pres.; Sandy Dobson, Vice Pres.; Marge Matteson. Treas. Absent: Carla Abbott, SGA Rep.; Kathy Holdsworth, SGA Alt. RPI ' s most famous facade recalls another day and age in the history of Richmond. M ■ ' .. ,y f ' .V f x RITTER-HICKOK: OUR ANTE-BELLUM RELATIVE Perhaps the most outstanding building on the RPI campus, from an architectural point of view among other things, is the dwelling at 821 West Franklin, known to all as Ritter-Hickok. Built in 1855 in the era immediately preceding the Civil War, Ritter-Hickok boasted a front yard which extended to Broad Street, and a garden which fell to the James in grassy and floral profusion. Those days of glory are gone now, for the land area has been whittled down to next to nothing. But the memory of the age is still there, and also the related humor, for it hasn ' t been once that a stranger has stepped to the door and asked to see " Miss Ritter Hickok. " •♦•%♦•%♦« ljmujm w w _ ra .. L to r, Row 1: Libby Phillips, Sec; Chris Watkins, SGA Rep.: Beth Edwards, Treas. Row 2: Wiggie Hoffer, Pres.; Katy Heinz, Vice Pres. 928 DORM The small group of girls living in 928 is perhaps a very appropriate cross section of the female students at RPI. From music to OT, the girls share different interests and experiences, thus gaining much from being a part of a limited group. 121 House Council, to r: Mrs. Southerland, Hostess; Sue Enoch, Sec; Connie Page, Vice Pres.; Mary Ellen Paradis, Treas.; Susan Meade, Pres.; Marie Mercogliano, S.G.A. Rep. SCHERER HALL: CHARLIE OTIS IS OUR MAN The tallest dorm and the most adventurous is Scherer Hall. The five floors in Scherer don ' t dis- courage the weaker sex, for faithful " Charlie Otis, " Richmond ' s oldest known living elevator transports the inhabitants of this campus sky- scraper in casual style ... his old age pension just covers the weekly repair bill. Being the " Western outer defense " of RPI Scherer finds itself in a unique position. Harrison Street passing by on one side, Franklin on the other both provided exciting moments to while away the lonely evening hours, the time when books are too ponderous to be studied and sleep is out of the question. " Hoho Juren " played the Santa bit at Scherer ' s Christmas party. Boy, what a blast. There seems to be something amiss . . . that male dummy has a fairly lively looking shirt. What ' s up. Bush? Needless to say the " goodie " table proved to be the most popular part of the party. 123 Officers, Left to Right: Rhea Galiffa, Sec; Susan Plemmons. Pres.; Shirley Critzer, Vice Pres.; Penny Graham, Treas.; Anita Marr, S.G.A. Rep. 828: HOME WAS NEVER LIKE THIS! Girls entering a new dormitory room are faced with the problem of making home out of four walls and accessories. The girls in 828 Park are no different. These rooms, from the neatest to the most lived in. reflect the personalities and goals of the occupants. Dates, assignments, fun, dis- appointments are aired in this home away from home. Nfrs. Butler ' s in her rocker. All ' s right with the world. 124 • Oh, will the weekend v, , i arrive? HBR3c ' k An apple a day keeps I. D. projects on the move. The corner house of Shafer and Park is a jumping place with a foundation built of springs. " Irma 828 has a male caller, and need a relief from desk duty. " »•♦•♦ ♦ ♦. L to r, top to bottom: Donna Moore, SGA Rep.; Ginny Diradour, Sec.; Edith Graves, Pres.; Julie Davis, Treas. Conservative grey is the coloring of the tall and narrow 922 dorm. 922: THE DORM ACROSS THE STREET This year ' s newest addition to the family of resident dwellings is 922 dorm, a small, tastefully decorated dorm which is again of the intimate size in living capacity. It was a bit hectic at the beginning of the year with the furniture moving into the rooms a step ahead of the prospective occupants, and there must have been a painter on every window ledge from sun up to sun down. But all taken into consideration, the inconveniences of the first few weeks of life in 922 have been overlooked in favor of the good times had by the tenants and their house staff. 126 i ft 4 4 •♦.••♦ •♦• Left to Right: Brown. S.G.A. Rep.; Forrest, Treas. Assaid, V. Pres.; Bookout. Sec: Gaddy, Pres. 712: CASA CONFUSION The largest dormitory for men is 712, fac- ing Monroe Park on the east end of the Cob- blestone Campus. Students who live here can boast of living in the one-time domicile of R. J. Reynolds. Two telephones, T.V., a well- worn ping-pong table, and 24 hour a day bridge games all improve the amusement and recreational aspects of dorm life. Though the interests and programs of studies of the resi- dents may not be comparable, personalities and individuals mingle to compose a very satisfactory relationship. 0P 4v •■%••■ 129 Alice King, Barbara Jenks and Jim Bradley check over a student exhibit in their search for a painting as a school gift from the Senior Class. SENIOR CLASS: TOMORROW IS OURS We came as Freshmen to this Cobblestone Cam- pus uncertain of what the future four years might bring. And when we became involved in the throws of Rat Week, we were sure that this would be the end of our useful lives! But somehow we sur- vived all that and more, for now we are here, after four years of professional learning, about to receive our sheepskins and face another un- certain world. We are glad that the end is coming into focus, but we are also sad, for when we stop to think about our college careers, we some- how discover that the time spent here has been only partially educational, partially preparatory for the world which lies so near our doorstep. But when this feeling of hesitancy wells up within us, we stop, and we recall that we are adolescent no more, we are adult, and we are ready to face our futures headon, for all that they may bring us. Here ' s to a successful life! Well now, judging from the appearance of Senior Class Vice President Williams, one might be inclined to feel that she had been caught in an unguarded moment. 130 Above: Senior Class Officers: Jean Morrison, Sec; Everett Jenkins. Pres.; Barbara Jenks. SGA Rep.; Jim Bradley. Vice Pres.; DeeDee Bishop, Treas. Below: Jean Morrison, Woody Eney and Susie Woolf man the Senior Initation table, their com- mittee job, as two unknowns gaze over Susie ' s shoulder. I . K- - flH Eto toi 1 Mb " - -- THE SENIORS ' CHOICE IN JUNIOR MARSHALS Gene Arrington and Irene Sigel ' " 1 DeeDie Knox and Terry Parker %F WILLIAM F. ABERNATHY HI ,U KSTON1 . VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science ANGELO W. ALEXANDRI HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S., Business CARL GEORGE ANDERSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science FRANK PHILIP ANDREWS CENTRAL POINT, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Admin. CHARLES EMMETT ARNOLD NORFOLK, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art LUELLEH ATKINSON HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science RACHEL MINTER BABER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science JOHN EDWARD BADER HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business BETTY HOYT BAKER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art CARRIE W. BAKER NORFOLK, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science LATANE DRISCOLL BAKER COLUMBIA, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art AGNES RUTH BALLENGER SENECA, SOUTH CAROLINA B.F.A., Fashion 111. ROLAND E. BAMBACUS, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Admin. PATRICIA ANN BARBOUR RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology MANLEY CHILDES BARDEN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting JEANETTE LEE BARKER ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art HARVEY ASHBY BARNETT ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design MARJORIE ELLEN BASS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology EUGENE H. BAZZREA, JR. STAUNTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Physical Ed. NEREUS DONALD BELL GOLDSBORO, N. C. B.F.A., Commercial Art 133 DONALD ARLO BESS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business ALBERT R. BIDDLE PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama Ed. JEAN CAROLYN BIDDLE PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama MARGARET ANNE BISHOP MARIETTA, GEORGIA B.F.A., Fashion III. DONNA BODER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing ANN MERIWETHER BOYD MIDLOTHIAN, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science CYNTHIA J. BOYTON BILLERICA, MASS. B.S., Elementary Ed. JAMES LEE BRADLEY, III NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art JOHN DAVID BRIGGS GLOUCESTER, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Ed. JERRY D. BROWER PETERSBURG, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science JULIA HAYWOOD BROWN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Ed. MARVIN MILLER BROWN CHARLOTTE, N. C. B.S., Business MAURICE S. BRUBAKER DENBIGH, VIRGINIA B.S., O.T. MARGARET L. BURNER MONTROSS, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science MICHAEL BOYD CALLIS MILLENBECK, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business DORCAS CARA CAMPBELL FAIRFIELD, VIRGINIA B.M., Music JAMES LEIGH CAPPS, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science GEORGE CAREY ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Distributive Ed. CAROL CATHELL BERLIN, MARYLAND B.S., O.T. ROBERT LEE CATHER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Management « » « •• • MARCIA BARLOW CHIARKY HOPEWELL, VIR GINIA B.F.A., Art Education ELLSWORTH CHRISTENSEN CULPEPER, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design KATHARINE COIS CLARK ELLERSON, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science WILLIAM DOUGLAS CLAUD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science DOROTHY ELIZABETH COBB HAMPTON, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Costume Design BERNADINE T. COLLIER HAMPTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing ALVIN LEON COLLINS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art GENE CAROL CONSTINE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology MARGARET THOMAS CORE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science EUGENIA P. COUSINS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science WAYNE TYSON COVINGTON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design JAMES WARREN CRAVEN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B. S., Social Science GEORGE A. CRAWFORD. JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art WILLIAM HOWARD CROWE PETERSBURG, VIRGINIA B.M.E., Music Ed. ALICE MILDRED CROWELL MARTINSBURG, WEST VA. B.S., Nursing PETER HAUS DACHLER SWITZERLAND B.S., Psychology JUDITH GAYLE DEAN SANDSTON, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Art Education GARVIN LINCOLN DEHART DRAPER, NORTH CAROLINA B.S., Retailing DOMINICK DEMARCO RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business RICHARD E. DENNIS, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. WAYNE LEE DINGLEDINE STAUNTON, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business RICHARD CARLTON DUFF CASTLEWOOD, VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising C. RICHARD DUFFNER LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting ANN LEWIS DUKE AMELIA, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing DANUTE ELENA DULYS BALTIMORE. MARYLAND B.S., O.T. ROBERT EDWARDS ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fashion III. EMILY W. EICHELBERGER QUINLY, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing SANDRA JOY ELEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.M.E., Music Ed. THOMAS G. ELGIN, JR. MCLEAN, VIRGINIA B.S., Business CHARLES GARLAND ELLIS HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.M., Music KAY ELIZABETH ELLIS PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art HARRY E. ENEY ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama PATRICIA ANNE ESTES RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Ed. JULIA ANN FIELD CULPEPER. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama SAMUEL SHORES FORREST RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science SARA POLLAK GALLANT RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science JOYCE BELLE GARDY CALLAO, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Art Education SETH BROADDUS GAYLE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting RENEE LYNDRELL GEORGE KILMARNOCK, VIRGINIA B.F.A ., Fashion lit. CLYDE R. GIBSON, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business 136 % ♦ • • • » WILLIAM J. M. GILFOYLE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art ELIZABETH C. GLADDING RICHMOND. VIRGINIA U.S.. Social Science FAY RITA GOLDFARB RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science WADE H. GOODWYN, III STONEY CREEK, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art NORBORNE T. GREER, III RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business JACQUELINE H. GREGORY SANDSTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology ALLENDER M. GRIFFIN. JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business JOAN SHIRLEY GROSS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Psych. BENNY D. GUNTER BASSETT, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design WILLIAM TODD GUTHROW RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business SHARON S. GUTTERMAN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology WILLIAM S. HALL. JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting JAMS RAE HALTER ATLANTA, GEORGIA B.S., Retailing JOAN WINFREY HARMON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science EVELYN JOANNE HARRIS SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA B.S., Phys. Ed. HAMPTON O. HARRIS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology SHERMAN HARRIS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Recreation OMA REBECCA HAWKINS CULPEPER, VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailing WALTER W. HAWTHORNE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business FREDERICK C. HEIDLOFF CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. B.F.A., Art Education 137 WARREN W. HEINEMANN FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting PATRICIA JAYNE HENSLEY ELKTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Journalism ROBERT W. HILL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Distributive Ed. CAROLYN ANN HODGES KANNAPOLIS, N. C. B.S., O.T. IANE ELLEN HOFFER NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE B.S., Retailing DAVID W. HOLCOMBE, IR. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. B.F.A., Interior Design C. KATHRYN HOLLER FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art DABNEY BOYD HOLT RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business THOMAS W. HUDGINS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology BRENDA LEE HUGHES RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science RICHARD HUMMEL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science NANCY GARLAND HUTTON HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S., O.T. LEE BRADFORD INMAN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. WILLIAM IRVIN IVEY, III RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology BETSY ROGERS JACKSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. EVERETT JENKINS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Retailing BARBARA JENKS BERRYVILLE, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art ROBERT G. JOHNSON, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting JAMES LEWIS JONES FREDERICKSBURG, VA. B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. ROBERT EMORY JONES RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business 138 ♦ ♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦• A A. A A A • A ' t %« %% + • • w HELEN FAY KALAFATIS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business MARLENE SONYA KATES RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Ed. MARTHA KEGAN EASTON, MARYLAND B.S., O.T. ELLEN S. KILGORE MCLEAN, VIRGINIA B.E.A., Commercial Art ROSS D. KILPATRICK RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business ALICE ELIZABETH KING PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design GILBERT L. KING, IR. CENTREVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. CLARK KURTZE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business RONALD GRAY LAWHORNE FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S., Business DONALD EARL LEE HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Social Sc. MARLA ANNE LEHMANN DANVILLE, ILLINOIS B.F.A., Costume Design CHARLES L. LEONARD BRIDGEWATER, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. ETHEL FRANCES LEWIS COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. B.F.A., Interior Design RALPH LINDSAY, JR. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. EDWARD I. LIPPY, IR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business SUSAN HUMPHREY LIPPY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Ed. WILLIAM LIVINGSTON ATLANTA, GEORGIA B.F.A., Commercial Art VIRGINIA M. LLOYD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing LINDA LOU LOENTAL OAKTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Psych. LUCY LEA McALEXANDER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science 139 GAIL C. McKENNIS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art GAYLE McKENZIE PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design KATHERINE A. McKEONE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. NANCY MANN CASHTOWN, PENN. B.S., O.T. THOMAS E. MARSHALL RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art JOHN M. MARTIN, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business WILLIAM MARTIN, JR. HURT, VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising BETTY HOSKINS MASON GLOUCESTER, VIRGINIA B.M.S., Music Ed. JAMES GODSEY MASON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business BARBARA J. MASSENGILL SANFORD, N. C. B.F.A., Fine Art SUSAN MINNETTA MEADE GREENBELT, MARYLAND B.S., O.T. FRANCIS OWEN MEELER ALTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Business IRVING CARY MILLER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business LOIS MARIE MILLER MARION. N. C. B.F.A., Costume Design NANCY GAY MILNER BRANFORD, CONNECTICUT B.S., O.T. JOHN T. MISTR, JR. TAPPAHANNOCK, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting ASA CARLYLE MOODY, JR. COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. B.S., Psychology LADELLE T. MORGAN CHESTER, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science DOROTHY JEAN MORRISON SALEM, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Welfare JONATHAN MOTLEY, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business 140 • •♦ ♦• ♦ ♦♦%♦♦♦♦♦« • ■••■ MARSHA] I E. MURDAUGH l(K HMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama Ed. PA I RICIA ANNE MURRAY « K. I SI VIRGINIA B.S., Distributive Ed. GORDON LINDSEY MUSE KK HMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business ROBERT S. MUSE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B. .V., General Business SUZANNE NEWELL WILMINGTON, N. C. B.F.A.. Commercial Art THOMAS PAUL OAKLEY I I NOIR, N. C. B.F.A.. Interior Design DAVID MICHAEL OLIO RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. General Business C. LOUISE OPFELL COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VA. B.S., Applied Science KENNETH NEAL ORANGE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business RAYMOND A. PACE, JR. MECHANICSVILLE, VA. U.S.. Physical Ed. BARBARA A. PEATROSS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science SUSAN E. PENNINGTON I lloMASVILLE, N. C. B.F.A.. Interior Design MARY GENTRY PETTEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.M.E., Music ALVIN F. PHAUP, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Advertising LYNDA CAROL FLEET NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art SUSAN INEZ PLEMMONS WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. B.S., Retailing ROBERT F. POLLARD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business BARBARA JOAN PORTER BUM INGTON, N. C. B.F.A., Fine Art EMMETT W. POWELL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science LARRY PRENTICE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Journalism MARIANA PROCTOR RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Costume Design JAMES E. PROFF1TT RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business JAN PROZL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing CLARA BELLE RANGELEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Sociology HARRIS IVAN RASKIND RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business ELIZABETH L. REBICH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing IRVING WEST REDMAN ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art JAMES A. REVELL FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA B.S., Distributive Ed. VICKI MAY RHEUBOTTOM RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art PATRICIA ANN RIDDLE ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.E., Elementary Ed. RICHARD A. ROBERTS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business THURMAN LEE ROBINSON MARTINSVILLE, VA. B.M.E., Music Ed. DOROTHY ROSE ROSS DUBLIN, GEORGIA B.S., O.T. BARBARA ANN ROWE GARRETT PARK, MD. B.F.A.. Commercial Art RITA RUSS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Soc. Sc. EDITH P. RUSSINSKY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied So. Sc. GERALD A. SAUNDERS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Business EVERRETT EUGENE SEAY RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.M., Music MARY LEE SHEARER LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Certificate, Fashion MARY THERESA SHEPPARD DECATUR, GEORGIA B.S., O.T. 142 W WWTT i » ♦ ♦ ♦• % % ♦ %%• ▼ % ' ▼ CHARLES O. SIGLER, IV HAMPTON, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Costume Design GLADYS SKINNER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Nursing A. BYRD SLEDGE NKWPORT NEWS, VA. B.F.A., Interior Design D. JAMES SMITH CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. B.F.A., Interior Design GAYLE SMITH ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND B.S., O.T. BRENDA C. SOLES RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design ALDETH ELAINE SPENCE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fashion 111. ANN CLAYTON SPENCER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art MARIE GRACE SPENCER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Ed. J. KENNETH SPRUILL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S. Accounting PAUL STAFFORD, JR. PLARISHURG, VIRGINIA B.S., Phys. Ed. REGINALD A. STANFIELD CHURCH ROAD, VIRGINIA B.S., Business CLARA B. STILL BASSETT, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design DAVID LEE STONE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business LANCE STRICKLAND, III RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.M., Music NANCY CAROL STUTZMAN JOHNSTOWN, PENN. B.S., Social Science DONNA SNYDER WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA B.S., Fashion III. EVELYN S. SYDNOR RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. O.T. NORMA R. TAUER COLONIAL HEIGHTS. VA. B.S., Sociology BARRY BALLEW TAYLOR GREENVILLE, S. C. B.S., Advertising •••■• • CAROLE W. TAYLOR BEAVERDAM, VIRGINIA B.S., Education LINDA LEE TAYLOR VIENNA, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Costume Design BEVERLY ANN TEACHEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Elementary Ed. ROBERT EARL TERRELL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business NANCY LEE THOMAS HAMPTON, VIRGINIA B.S., Business DONALD TUNIS THORNE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science DONNA MARIE THREESH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Art Education JOHN TREWETT, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.M.E., Music ANNE GAYLE TURNER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Ed. ANNE LLOYD TURNER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science SANDRA LEA TURNER GAFFNEY, S, C. B.S., Journalism ALAN TYE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Bus. Managament RALPH VANLANDINGHAM RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business SUSAN JOANNA VANPOOL KINSINGTON, MARYLAND B.F.A., Fashion III. WALTER G. WATKINS DANVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising THOMAS LEROY WEEDON COLONIAL BEACH, VA. B.S., Journalism BARBARA J. WEIRICK GREENSBURG, PENN. B.F.A., Fashion III. CAROL E. WEISLEDER RUMSON, NEW JERSEY B.S., O.T. OSMAN KENNETH WELCH HIGH POINT. N. C. B.F.A., Commercial Art MARY B. WELLS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting »•% ♦• ♦ ♦ • ♦ • ♦ •••■♦■« ! !■ GARY RICHARD WEST WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business DANA I. WHEALTON QUEENS VILLAGE, N. Y. B.F.A., Fashion III. EVELYN N. WHITEHEAD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Certificate, Fashion RICHARD I.. WHITEHEAD ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising ROBERT S. WHITTINGTON GREENSBORO, N. C. B.S., Accounting FRANKLIN R. WILEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Management N. CAROLYN WILLIAMS FLOYD, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Art Education JOHN WILSON BIG STONE GAP, VA. B.F.A., Drama MANRID LEE WINDER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business ALBERT WRAY WOMBLE NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA B.S., Retailing CHARLES HERBERT WOOD BETHLEHEM, PENN. B.S., Business DAVID WOODSON, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business SUSAN RUTH WOOLF ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA B.S., O.T. BENJAMIN WOOLSTON LYNNHAVEN, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science MARTHA RUTH WORTH TAMPA, FLORIDA B.S., O.T. G. DIANE YEATMAN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Design WORTH DUANE YOUNTS HIGH POINT, N. C. B.F.A., Interior Design FRANK M. ZENTMEYER MARTINSVILLE, VA. B.S., Management MAX R. ZOECKLER ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business 145 S ■ S ■ S • THE RING COMMITTEE New designs and new school colors have begun to pour forth to establish a totally independent feeling at R.P.I. Work and play have been well coordinated by the Junior Class. Ring Committee. to r: Betsy Furman. Gene Arrincton, Karen Belding, Pat Tracy, Jeff Steingold, Bill Buskell. Among the undertakings of the Junior Class was the selection of an appropriate design for the first ring to represent the independent Richmond Professional Insti- tute. One side of the Josten ' s of Minnesota design is shown to the left. The effort put forth by the Ring Com- mittee is shown in the successful attempt to create in metal all the symbols of R.P.I, which may be carried around on one ' s finger as possible. 146 » » . 4 . • » 4 ■ • Pep and versatility are the key words which describe the Junior Class. With gusto and zest which are not easily measured, this group has put forth the strongest effort to creat a small nitche in the cold wall of indifference at R.P.I. They began their Freshman year by creating the biggest blow out of Rat Week the campus had witnessed in many a year. The cain gen- erated by the Junior Class continued into their Sophomore year with " SHOUT! " as their bat- tle cry. But this year " Little Willy and the Juniors " have demonstrated just how much fun and ac- tive campus living may be done on a shoestring budget. They are able to tuck the names of John Bassett and Rita D ' Amico under their Belt of Successes, for the concert sponsored by the Junior Class earlier this year was a bright, bright spot on a cold winter ' s weekend at Num- ber 221 North Shafer. The Harlequins of Duke University sparked the events at Mid-Winters. " LITTLE WILLY AND THE JUNIORS! " L to r: DeeDie Knox. Treas.; Ed Bradshaw, S.G.A. Rep.; Bill Buskell, Pres.; Chris Fayle, Veep; Sue Gordy. Sec. 147 DAVID ALEXICK TERRELL ALLEN JOSEPH ANTHONY JAMES ARMSTRONG EUGENE ARRINGTON CAROLYN ATKINSON DOROTHY AVENT PAUL BABB ELLEN BAKER HAROLD R. BAKER SUE BEARD KAREN BELDING JERRI BELL JOHN BELLOWS BEVERLY BELOFF JOY BENNETT IRIS BERKET WILLIAM BEVILL SUE BINGENHEIMER DON BLACKWELL WILLIAM BLAYLOCK EMILY BLESSING GEORGE BLILEY, JR. BEN BOOKOUT ANNETTE BORYK EARL BOUDMAN EDITH BOURNE BARBARA BOWIE DOROTHY BOYD EDWARD BRADSHAW 148 I • ♦ £i MICHAEL BRADY ROBERT BRADY KERN BRASWELL TROY BRASWELL JOE BRICKER JANE BRITT FRANK BRITT MARY BROEHMEIR ARNOLD BROWN CAROLYN BROWN PAT BROWN RICHARD BROWN RICHARD BULLINS PAT BURNETTE JAMES BURRIER JUANITA BURTON CAROL BUSHNELL WILLIAM BUSKELL MICHAEL CRADDOCK KUHN CALDWELL DELORES CAMPBELL LEWIS CANTOR JEAN CASEINO LUCY CASKEY BILL CASS WILLIAM CHAPMAN JOSEPH T. CHANDLER JOANNE CHIAVETTA MERGE CHRISTIAN MARY CHRISTOPHER 149 ■m LORRAINE COCKJE SHARON COMBS JEAN COMESS EDWARD CONNER NELSON CONNER MARY COOKE SHIRLEY CRITZER MARY CROWDER DIANE CUMMINGS ELIZABETH CZAPP BLANCHE DALE PAT DANIEL JOEL DAVIDS ANN DAVIS EDWARD DAVIS RICHARD DAVIS JOHN DEAL JOHN DEDEIAN WARREN DENBY WILLIAM DERVISHIAN ROBERT DREWRY SARAH DRURY RICHARD DUDLEY CAROL EASTLACK WAYNE EGGLESTON MYRA ELKIN CAROLYN ELLIS LINDA EMSWILER SUSAN ENOCH BARBARA ERNST 150 , ♦ ♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦; ROBERT EUBANK GARY EVANS CHARLES FAGG JUDY FARNSWORTH MARY FARLEY OTIS FARMER CHRISTINE FAYLE CYNTHIA FLEET RICHARD FOLTZ TED FORREST MARJORIE FOSTER JUDITH FRANCES MARIE FRANKLIN MELVA FRANKLIN TOMMY FUDALA ELIZABETH FURMAN RALPH GARDNER RAY GILLIAM ANN GLAZENER CAROLYN GOOD RUSSELL GOODE NANCY GOODWIN BOBBY GORDON SUE GORDY INA GOTTLIEB KARLIS GRAUBICS EDITH GRAVES AE LISE GREER CAROL GREGORY C. G. GRIZZARD 151 ■I ■«• ••• • ♦•♦ EDISON GRIZZARD SANDRA HAAS JAMES HALEY JAMES HALL TOMMY HAMLIN WILLIAM HANKS MARSHALL HENSEN JUDI HARRIS CARL HAYES DONALD HAYES RICHARD HAYES CHARLIE HEATH THOMAS HOLLAND JOAN HOMEL MYRNA HOWELLS NANCY HUDGINS DONALD HUGHES JANITA HUGHES DONALD HUMPHRIES LINDA HUNTER GAYLENA HURT ANNE JACKSON WILLARD JACKSON JOHN JACOBSEN KENNETH JENKINS JOSEPH JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON SANDRA JOHNSON WALTER JOHNSON 152 ♦ ♦• • % VERA JOHNSON JACK JONES JOHN JONES ROBERT JORDAN, JR. MARGUERITE KELLY JOHN KIEPNON MARGARET KNOX JUDITH KYTLE PENNY LANDRETH JOHN LAWRANCE LILLIAN LEE LYNN LEIZURE HELEN LEONTOK LONNA LETT ALBERTA LINDSEY INEZ LITTLETON JACQUELINE LLOYD JAMES LONG, JR. LARRY LONG MARGARET LORD ROBERT LOVELACE DENNIS LOY MARY LUX BARBARA LYNCH DIANE McCOMBS PHILIP McEWEN WALTER McGEE LINDA McGRATH GEORGE MAHANES KAREN MAOSHA 153 t ' •• • EVELYN MARTIN MARGARET MARTIN JAMES MASON LUTHER MATTHEWS SANDRA MAULL GREY MAURY, III RITA MAYHUGH ALEXANDRA MAYO MARGARET MEDLIN DONALD MILES DANIEL MILLER HELEN MITCHELL THOMAS MITCHELL HARDY MONTGOMERY JACQUELINE MOORE LINDA MURPHY LEWELL NEMIR ANN NESTOR BETSY NICHOLSON GAIL NUSENKO ROGER OAKES JOYCE ODELL WARREN PAGE CONNIE PAGE WARNER PARRISH JOHN PATTERSON BRENDA PAYNE MARCIA PERKINS DORIS PERLMAN EDWIN PERNELL 154 ♦ ♦• GEORGE PEYSER CARL PIGEON WAYNE PLASTER JULIA POPE JOHN PORTER SARAH PRICE GLENDA PRIDE JAMES QUINN FRANCES RAINEY NELSON RAMSEY MARTHA REYNOLDS RONALD REYNOLDS JEAN RIDGEWAY MARTIN ROBERTSON PEGGY ROBERTSON EDGAR ROBEY SUSAN ROGGMAN BONNIE ROUNDTREE BARBARA RUMPH DAVID RYAN RODNEY SAGER LYNN SAMS AMY SANDERLIN TED SANDLER DOROTHY SAUNDERS THOMAS SCHLANDECKER LINDA SCHOLL LEON SETCHEL HERSHEL SHACKELFORD HARRY SHAFFER 155 ♦ ■•■ BETSY SHANHOLTZ ROSE MARIE SHIELDS ARTHUR SHIPP IRENE SIGEL JEAN BYRD SMITH NANCY SNIDER JEFF STEINGOLD RAY STEPHENS NANCY STONE KENNETH SULLIVAN MARILYN SUSKIND CARLTON SUYES JOAN SWEENEY ESTER SWEITZER PERCY SYLVIA DEANNA TANENBLATT KATHERINE TAYLOR VIRGINIA TEAM GLENN THOMAS GORDON THOMAS RUSSELL THOMPSON LOUISE TIMBERLAKE PATRICIA TRACY VANN TRAYNUM ROBERT TREIBLY ALICE TROWER VIRGINIA USRY RICHARD VASS BRUCE VELSOR DONALD VOSHALL 156 v.. ,4 WILLIAM WALTERS JIM WALTON THOMAS WALTON GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. JOHN WATERS BEVERLY WATSON CARL WEAVER ROSE WEIDENFELD HAROLD WESCOTT JULIE WHITE WARREN WHITE JANE WHITFIELD PRESTON WILHELM JANE WILLIAMS BECKY WILSON BETTY WILTON KAREN WIMPFEN JOHNNY WINE NICK WISE MARY WOODFORD KATHRYN WOODWARD JANE WOOLARD » ■ 157 - - • • •• • •♦ ' ■ ■■■■■M Officers, left to right: Ginny Hamilton, SGA Rep.; Lee Dennen, Treas.; Lane Conner, Sec.; Wayne Wiran, Vice Pres.; Judt Hewitt, Pres. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS: HALFWAY THROUGH THE HAPPY TIMES College sophomore years seem to be the great- est time of trials and tribulations, for the years of adolescents are about to be left behind, and the future of adjustment to a more adult world looms large on the horizon of the future. This is the forgotten year of life when the individual doesn ' t quite fit into either group, adolescent or adult. HOWEVER, the Sophomore Class at RPI this year is setting out to dispell a few of these ideas concerning their year of college. They have pro- fited greatly from their first year in the not so typical college campus setting which is RPI, and now there is much to be realized which previously was a bit out of focus. The Sophomores have been hampered by small class membership, and an even smaller participation of those few who are class members. But in the face of this small participa- tion on the part of class members, the social level at RPI has been boosted several inches by the dynamic Sophomore minority. 158 ,.. ♦ ♦ ..• t ♦ ♦ % ♦ « ♦ •• M ESK ' fcRS Pi!!iltS i« 4 ! Woody Herman and his band played for the Sophomore Class sponsored Openings dance, traditionally the Harvest Ball at RPI. Hungry class members and guests await the arrival of the next load of pancakes at the Pancake Supper. 159 » • t MARY ABERNATHY BARBARA ABEY GERALD C. AMAN DONALD AMMONS DELW IN ANGELL ALLEN APPLEBAUM GEORGE ARMENTROUT NICOLE ASHE JEANNE ASHMORE NELSON BAILEY JULIAN BANTON DWIGHT BARKER GLORIA BARKER ARTHUR BARLOW STANLEY BARRACK SANDRA BEALE ANDREW BEASLEY THARON BELL, III JOHN BENDAWL GENE BERNSTEIN ALLEN BERRIER RICHARD BICKFORD ASHTON BISHOP ROSA BISHOP CATHERINE BLACKBURN JOAN BLOOM JANE BOAN NICHOLAS BODENHAMER JULIA BOONE KAREN BOULDIN DEMONT BOYLESTON EMILY BRAXTON ROBERT BRENNER JEANETT BRITT CAROL BRITTON MAX BROWDY JOHN BROWN SUZANNE BRYCE BOBBY BULLS BEN BURCH 160 » % ♦ ♦ DOUGLAS BURFORD EMILY BURKE SANDRA BURSTYN MARY BURTON MARTHA BUTLER CARLIE CAMERON PAUL CANTOR LEONARD CARLSON RALPH CARLSON LOUISE CARLTON ALLEN CARVER BERT CASHION DEWEY CHESTER MARTHA CHISHOLM BARBARA CHURCH JAMES CLARK RAYMOND CLARK JAMES CLAWSON HERBERT CLAYMAN OLIVIA CLOER BRENDA COCK RON COLEMAN GEORGE CONNELLY LANE CONNER LINDA COOGLE MARCIA COOKE BLANTON COOPER GRETA CRAIG WILLIAM CRONE JAMES DAMERON JOHN DAMERON RONALD DANCE DAVID DA VIA ANN DAVIS BARBARA DAVIS CHARLES DAVIS CLARENCE DAVIS JAMES DEATON, JR. MARIANNE DEETS LELAND DENNEN 161 j t ♦ 9 ■ ♦ ' ♦ CARL DICKERSON, JR. VIRGINIA DIRADOUR DONNA DONALDSON PHYLLIS DOUTHAT JUDY DOWLESS MARTIN DRAFTMAN EVA DRISKILL PAT DUFFEY DOROTHY DVORAK PATRICIA EARLEY AMANDA EDDINGTON BERTHA EDWARDS CLARENCE ELLIOTT GAYLE ELLIS JAMES EPPES ANNIE EVANS CAROLE EVANS THOMAS EWING MARI LYNN EYCK GEORGE FIDLER ARTHUR FIELDS TOM FINE HILDA FLACKE JOHN FLEMING KEN FORTNEY JANE FOSTER JERRY FOX SANDRA FRALIN JOANNA FRAZIER MARY FREEZE RHEA GALIFFA GLADYS GARABEDIAN CHARLES GARBETT WILLIAM GARNER COWLES GARRISON, JR. BARBARA GAYLE RONA GOLDBERG RICHARD GONST HOWARD GOODE VICKIE GOODSON I •♦•♦ ♦•%•♦ THOMAS C. GORMAN MATTIE GRADY PENNY GRAHAM RITA GRANFIAS JAMES P. GRAY, JR. ONA GREEN COURTNEY GREENE KRISTIN GRICE BARBARA GRIFFIN KENNETH GRIFFITH JUDY GRIMM TED GRINER EDWARD GRINSTEAD JERRY GROSS RENA GROWLAND ROBERT GUNNOR THELMA GUTHRIE CHARLES E. HALL CHARLES W. HALL VIRGINIA HAMILTON VIRGINIA HAMLIN CRAWFORD HAMMERSLEY KITTY HAMMERSLEY MARTHA HARDWICKE DABNEY HARDY DAVID HARMAN WILLIAM HARMON JANE HARRIS JAMES HASKINS THOMAS HASTINGS MICHAEL HAVENS DOTTIE HAYES JUDY HAY ES BARBARA HAYMONS MARY ANN HEAD CAROLYN HEATH JAMES HECK CHESTER HENDERSON JEAN HERBERT JUDY HEWITT 163 HOWARD HIGH BEVERLY HILL BONNIE HILL KENNETH HINER WILLIAM HINSHAW JOSEPH HOCKERSMITH CAROLYN HORNER EMERSON HUGHES MARY HUGHES EDWARD HUTCHERSON MARIE IKENBERRY LARRY INGALLS DAVID IRVINE JACKIE JACKSON BETTY JAFFEE CHARLOTTE JETT HELEN JOHNSON GARY JOHNSON MARY JOHNSTON RICHARD JONES ELEANOR JUREN ROBERT KAISER LEONARD KATZ CECELIA KEADLE SYDNEY KEDY LINDA KEENER BILLY KINSEY ROBERT KINSEY WALTER KLAUS PATTI KNIGHTON THOMAS KREWATCH LINDA KUBE ROBERT LATHAM THOMAS LAWRENCE SARAH LAWSON KATHLEEN LAWYER THOMAS LAYMAN CURTIS LAYNE ROBERT LEDFORD HARRIET LEEF 164 ♦ ♦• WILLIAM L ' HOMMEDIEU FRANK LIFSEY WALTER LINTHICUM CHARLES LLOYD JUDY LOFTIN BETTY LONG DALE LONGEST PAMELA LOWENTHAL JACK McCANN JANICE McCOUCH CAROLYN McDANIEL DAVID McDANIEL BETTiE McDonnell michael Mcdonough NANCY McGREADY EDNA McLAMB JOSEPH McLAUCHLAN DENNIS McNAMEE EDITH MacCABE WILLIAM MACE MONT MAGILL SANDRA MANLEY TOMMY MANN JAMES MARCHANT PAMELA MARKMAN ARTHUR MARTIN JOAN MARTIN MICHAEL MARTIN BONNIE MATHEWS DELORES MATTHEWS LEE MAY KARL MAYES HOWARD MAYO ELIZABETH MEISSNER DIANNE MERITT FRANCES MESSICK NANCY MESSING RUTH MEYER JIMMY MILES CAROLYN MILLER 165 • • • SYLVIA MITCHELL GORDON MOORE CAROL MUNDY GERALDINE NASCA FRANK NAUSE BETTY N ESTER WILLIAM NEWCOME WILLIAM O ' BRIANT NORMA OCHS SHIRLEY OGBURN CATHERINE O ' HERN NICHOLAS ORSI, III RAY W. PAGE PHYLLIS PALMIERI MARY ELLEN PARADIS NANCY PARKER KAY PAULETT BARBARA PAYNE ROLAND PETERS HARRY PHILLIPS LIBBY PHILLIPS GLORIA POLLARD BARBARA POLLOCK LEAH POPPER ALAN POUNDS WAYNE POYNTER FRANZ PREIN NANCY PUGH ROBERT PYRON LARRY RAYNER SUSAN REYNOLDS JAMES RICE MARSHA RICE ALBERT RICHARDSON I. E. RICHARDSON, III MARIAN ROBBINS FABIAN ROBERTS MARY ROBINSON MAURICE ROBINSON MARGARET ROCHETTE 166 • ♦ ♦ ♦ •♦ • ♦ ♦ •♦ •• ■« V! ! ANN H. ROWE GORDON RUSSELL THOMAS RUTHERFORD MARTHA RUTTY BARRY SCHER ROSALIE SCHNEIDER ROMAN SECK.ORA McRAE SELPH SYLVIA SETZER SARAH SEVERANCE GEORGE SHAHEEN CHRIS SHARTES RENA SHEPSTON WILLIAM SHERARD ANTOINETTE SHIELDS ROBERT SHOWALTER JUDITH SHULL JAMES SIGEL LEONA SILVER BONNIE SIMON LELAND SIMPSON PATRICIA SLAUGHTER CELESTER SLONAKER DANIEL SMALL WILLIAM SMICK BETTY SMITH CAROLE SMITH JANET SMITH LAWRENCE SMITH JUDY SMITHSON NANCY SPENCER LUTHER STAGALL PHYLLIS STILTNER CHRISTINE STRAHMANN SAMUEL STRAUS JAMES STRICKLAND ELOISE STYLES RICHARD STYLL STANLEY SWEENEY NOEL SWINTER 167 - • ♦ HENRY TEETS CARL TERRELL CHARLOTTE TAYLOR EWING THOMAS MARY THOMAS MILLARD THOMAS ROBERT THOMAS WILLIAM THOMAS THOMAS THOMPSON WALTER THURSTON BILLY TOWNSEND MARVIN TRULL WAYNE TUCKER LINDA TUCKER SANDRA E. TURNER JOHN TYLER MARY TYLER WAYNE USRY NANCY UHL JANET WALKER JOHN WALKER LYELL WARREN PAT WEATHERINTON MARY WEAVER CAROL WEINBERG PATRICIA WELLS ALLAN WERBORN GORDON WHETSTONE SYDNEY WHITING CARL WILLIAMS ELIZABETH WILLIAMS LINDA WILKINSON RICHARD WILSON JERRY WINGFIELD CHARLES WINGOLD BERNARD WINN DIANE WINN REBECCA WINSTON WAYNE WIRAN JOSEPH WIRT 168 JUDY WOOD DAVID WOODCOCK PATRICIA WOODFIN MARGARET WOODS BETTIE WOODSON WILLIAM WYNNE WILLIAM YANCEY SHARON YOUNG JUDITH YOUNGBLOOD LINDA ZAGAEIA - - ' • ■ • Freshman Advisory Board, to r. Ed Pernell, Treas.; Sue Meade, S.G.A. Rep.; Shirley Critizer, Sec; George Cary, Vice Chairman: George Crawford, Chairman. THE COILED SPRING: FRESHMAN CLASS Appresension and reserve dictate the movements of Freshmen during their first few days on the Cobblestone Campus. It isn ' t like home at all, and the college image isn ' t too familiar in the eyes which search for footing on the new ground of life. But the feel- ings of uneasiness fade and are soon forgotten in the whirl of Orientation activity. The Freshman Advisory Board is an appointed body which eases greatly the confusion of orientation to the new living pattern. No sooner does the Boardbecome settled in their job, than they find the uneasiness of the body of the Freshman Class is over, and they want their own heads of class. The spring is coiled, someone throws the switch, and the action is on: Freshmen become independent. Junior Class President. Bill Buskell makes the presentation of Mr. and Miss Rat at the Rat Dance. Busy fingers sprinkle pimentos and grind cheese at the Freshman Pizza Party. Horror to remember the plastic covered hours of shaving cream humiliation during Rat Week. But after all. it WAS in good fun and sad to say, those days will ne ' er come round againT .■ ' • ■ ' ••• " Hand me a towel, will you there Miss Gordy, Ma ' am, I seem to have gotten a bit of something in my eye. " No, no, says the cook, just a bit more for perfection. 172 , » ♦ ♦ ♦♦•♦♦•♦ CARLA ABBOTT JAMES ACRA WINDELL AKERS JUDY ADAMS GLEN ALEXANDER ALOIS ALFORD ROBERT ALFRED CAROL ALLENSWORTH NANCILEE ALLEY EMILY ALVIS ALMA ANDERSON SANDRA ANDERSON JAMES ANTONICK SUE ARENSTEIN JOHN ARMSTRONG JOAN ASHBY SAM ASSAID BETTY ATKINS HOWARD BAKER MICHAEL BARNES THOMAS BARNETT THOMAS BARNETT JANICE BAVER JOHN BAUGHAM BILLY BEDDEN IRVIN BEDLES BARBARA BEVILLE EMAUEL BEN-NEAH JOHN BERBER PATRICIA BERRY ANNE BLAINE CONNIE BLANKENBUEHLER BETSY BLILEY KATHERINE BLUE BERNARD BOGIN CHERYL BOLLING FRANCIS BOLTON RICHARD BOOKER PHILIP BOTTOMS ALLEN BOULDIN 173 MBiBW LAWRENCE BOWLES LINDA BOYD ROBERT BRADNER JOHN BRANDMAHL KAY BRANSCOMB PETER BRAUNING DOROTHY BREWER PATRICIA BRIDGES THURMAN BRITTAIN JACK BROOKS AGNES BROWN CYNTHIA BROWN ELLEN BROWN GEORGE BROWN LARRY BROWN CAROL BRUCE JOE BUDJINSKI CAROLYN BULTER MARTHA BULTER RONALD BURIJON SUSANNE BURTON WILLIAM BURTON GINGER BURWELL BILL CALAVITE LEE CALLANS, JR. CATHERINE CANADY ROBERT CAPPS STUART CARROLL ANN CARTER JUDI CHATHAM GUY CHENAULT CHARLIE CLARK GUYNNE CLARK WAYNE CLARKE GLORIA CLEVELAND RUTH CLYBORNE GERRY COCHE JOE COCHRAN DAVID COHRAN LINDIA COFER 174 WOODY COFER ED COFFMAN DOUGLAS COLE WILLIAM COLE JANE COLEMAN BETTY COMPTON NANCY CONARD DONNA CONGERS GORDON CONNER ROSEMARY COOKSON HARRIET COOLEY BOB COPELAND BETTY COPPENBARGER MICHAEL COOPER HUGH CORB1N RALPH COX SUE CRAFT CAROL CREEDLE THOMAS CRUMP DENTON CRUSE CHUCK CUMM1NGS WILLIAM DABNEY HELEN DAVENPORT CORA DAVIS JAMES DAVIS JUDITH DAVIS JULIE DAVIS RICHARD DAVIS LYNN DAVIDSON PATRICIA DEER NORMAN DE HART BOB DERVISHIAN DOUGLAS DICKERSON TANGA DICKERSON MARY JO DILLON MARY DINEEN LINDA DIX ELIZABETH DODSON PHILLIP DOSS BARBARA DOVE 175 - t ♦ ■ » • ■• ♦ ♦ DAVID DRAIN JOSEPH DRUGE CHARLES DUDLEY HERBERT DUDLEY JAMES DUNDALOW JUDY DYER GERALDINE DYKE THOMAS EDWARDS BETTY ELDRIDGE ALAN ELLIOT ALTON ELLIOT BOBBY ELLIS FRERERICK ELLIS ROSALIND ELMER CAROL EMERSON LYNN ESSIG JENNIE EVANS SUSAN EUBANK MIRIAM FAIRBANK EDMUND FAIRFAX BETTY FARMER DONALD FAYE SAL FEDERICO NICK FERMANICH BASIL FILIPPONE MEL FISCHBACH DIANE FITZGERALD HENDREE FITZGERALD MARY FLICK EDWARD FLIPPEN CONN FLEMING BETTY FLOURNOY MARY FOGG ANN FORTNEY CHARLES FRANCK CAROL FRANKLIN INEZ FREDLEY ROGER FUDALA ANNE FULKERSON SANDRA FUNK 176 jfeafciafafr 4 " ••••%•••■ ♦•♦ " • JOHN GADDY TOM GANNAWAY BEVERLY GARRETT ALICE GASKILL SHARON GATES SHARON GEYER JOSEPH GIBBS DIANE GILBERT CAROL GILL BEVERLY GLAZER JAMES GLAZIER MARGARET GODFREY BARBARA GOODMAN EDDIE GOODSON LOIS GOODSON NETTIE GORDON JAMES GORMUS PERKINS GORMUS SANDRA GRANDIS WILLIAM GRAFF JOHN GRATZ FRANCIS GRAY ANNE GRIGGS ANN GRIMM JULIA GRIMSLEY JOANNE GRUBBS DALE HACKNEY DONNA HAGER CLAUDIA HAHN JAMES HALE RICHARD HALE JAMES HALES CHRIS HALL JENNIE HALL HOWARD HAMMOND ROSALIND HANCOCK JERRY HARDING JOHNNIE " HARRIS SUSAN HARRIS RICK HARRISON 177 LONNIE HART BARBARA HARWELL LINDA HAYCOCK KENNETH HAYDEN NANCY HERMAN GLORIA HETRICH JAMES HICKS MARCIA HIPPLE JOHN HODDEN TOMMY HOGWOOD KATHY HOLDSWORTH HERMAN HOLLINS LULA HOOPER PHILIP HOPPE GERALD HUBBARD TIMOTHY HUDSON FONTAINE HUMPHRIES PENELOPE HUNT BEVERLY HUNTRESS WILLIAM HUSTON ROBERT HUTHER CATHY INGE BILL INGRAM PHYLLIS ISLEY LEON JACKSON CAROL JACOBS LOIS JACOBSEN EARL JENNINGS ROBERT JENNINGS RAYMOND JOHNSON CARLTON JONES BETTY JO JONES CAROLYN JONES DOROTHY JONES EDWIN JONES JAMES JORDAN MARY KANNON FRANK KARDIAN JOHN KEITH SANDRA KEITH 178 ! ♦ % ♦ ♦ • % ••%••■ PAUL KELLER BENJAMIN KELLEY RICHARD KELLY WILLIAM KELLY SANDRA KENNARD BOBBIE KENNEDY ROBERT KENNY JOHN KEYS DAVID KING LOIS KING BONITA KIRK MARION KIZER HOWARD KOCH REBECCA KOONCE LINDA KORNMAN DANIEL KORSHAK GRETCHEN LACHNER SUZANNE LACLAIR GLORIA LACY MELVIN LACY SALLY LAW JOHN LAWRANCE MARY LAWRANCE EARL LAWRENCE ROBERT LEHMAN ROSLIND LEVIN NANCY LEWIS OTHA LEWIS RALPH LINIADO CHARLENE LONG BRENDA LOWE GABRIELE LOWE LINDA LOWERY LUCINDA LUCY CONNIE LUNDBURG JAMES LYLE PAULETTE McCALL LARRY McCLURE VELMA McCUISTON MAUREEN McGINNIS TIM McGINNIS ROBERT McKAY MARY MABBITT PETER MacGREGOR CHARLOTTE MAJOR KAREN MANLEY SYBIL MARKMAN JONI MARKS ANITA MARR MARGARET MARSH JAMES MARTIN PAUL MARTIN TERRY MARTIN WILLIAM MARTIN SANDRA MASON JAMES MAY SHERROD MAYES BRAD MEADOR MARIE MERCOGLIANO ELSIE MILLER LESLIE MILLER MARGUERITE MILLER DIANNE MILLICAN DENNETT MILLS JAMES MILLS NORMAN MILLS LINDA MITCHELL WALTER MITTLESTADTER CYNTHIA MOLANO GREGERS MOLLER CYNTHIA MONTGOMERY SANDRA MOODY DONALD MOORE DONNA MOORE JOHN MORGAN RICHARD MORRISON THOMAS MORRISON NANCY MORSE JAMES MOWLES RICHARD MUDD 180 BERNARD MUNDIE BARBARA MYERS ROBERT NAPIER FREDA NAUMAN PHYLLIS NELSON ELBA NEWLAND RAYMOND NICAR ANN NIGRO JOHN NORWOOD MASAAKI OKADA EDWARD OLIVE KENT OLSEN CAROLYN O ' NEAL WILLIAM ORANGE GILBERT OLMORE SIDNEY PADOW JOHN PAINTER KATHRYN PALMER MYRA PALMERO BEVERLY PARKER PAT PARMESANO RONALD PARNELL CLARENCE PARSON EVERETTE PARSON RAGNAR PEDERSEN ROBERT PESSAUD CHARLES PHAUP EDGAR PHILIPS JULIE PHILLIPS ROBERT PHILLIPS CHERYL PIERCE GAIL PIERSON MEADE PRATALI HOLLY PRICE MICHAEL PRICE REBECCA PRILLAMAN DIANE PRINCE WENDY PRYCE LAWRENCE PUGH ELIZABETH QUARLES 181 FRANCES RADEL RONALD RAGLAND IRENE RAMPE EARL READE PATRICIA REARDON CAROLYN REECE RICHARD REED KATHY ROBINSON ROBERTA ROLSTON CHARLES ROSE PATRICIA ROSE PETER ROSE CAROLE ROSENZWEIG LONNEY ROTZ JACK ROUSE PAT RUCKART LILLIAN RUSHING LUNETTE RUSSELL SUZANNE SALENNE ERNEST SANDERS RUSSELL SANDERSON JOHN SANDFORD SHELBY SATTERWHITE CAROL SCHENCK SUSAN SCHLENK EDWARD SCOTT JERRY SEAMSTER HERBERT SETCHEL SHARON SETZER RUDY SHACKELFORD MARY SHATLEY WILLIAM SHEELEY CLIFTON SHELTON NANCY SHETENHELM LEWIS SHEWMAKE WILLIAM SHILLCUTT RICHARD SHOCKLEY MURRELL SILDEN FRANCES SIMPSON JAMES SIMPSON 182 % % ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ • ♦ ■« -. DEAN SISSLER PETER SIZEMORE BARBARA SLATE TROY SLONAKER CHERYL SMITH EMILY SMITH JUDY SMITH LEWIS SMITH MERICE SMITH VICKI SMITH KENNETH SNIDER DOUG SOUTHERLAND JUDY SPARKS SALLY SPENCE ELIZABETH SPENCER JANE STANLEY CHARLES STARKE CATHERINE STEELE BARRY STEINBURG ROBERT STRATTON JAMES STYGAR JANET SYDNOR ANN T ABACK CHRISTIAN TALBERT SHARON TALBOTT PAT THOMAS NANCY THOMPSON MAUREEN THROCKMORTON WILLIAM TINSBY DOUGLAS TROLAN JAMES TRUM GORDON TULLOSS JAMES TURNER ROBERT TYLER BEVERLY VANDERSPIEGEL NANCY VAN ZILE RAY WALKER LESLIE WALL THOMAS WALSH CAROLE WALTERS 183 ' ■♦• LUCY WARD PAT WARREN BOB WASHINGTON CHRISTINA WATKINS PAT WATSON CHERYL WATTS FREDERICK WAYNE GEORGE WEISIZER JOHN WELCH DALE WELLMAN BARBARA WELLS MARY WEST BEVERLY WHELESS WALLACE WHIPPO JOHN WHITE NANCY WHITE THOMAS WHITE WALTER WHITEHEAD WILLIAM WHITE ALFRED WILKINSON JOYCE WILKINSON BARBARA WILLIAMS JOHN WILLIAMS SANDRA WILLIAMS JUANTA WILLIS JAMES WILLS MARCIA WILSON MAJORIE WINKELMAN MARIANNE WINN MARY WOERNER PAT WOOD UDY WOOD ANTHONY WOOLFORD RICHARD WRENN BARBARA WRIGHT COLLIN WRIGHT JOAN WRATHER JOHN WYCOFF JOSEPH YANCY RONALD YORK 184 » •• " • • • ♦ ♦ • % ■ • BARBARA YOUNG MARK YOUNG NANCY YOWELL CHERYL ZATCOFF ARLEEN ZELL EUGENE ZURIK 185 SENIOR INDEX ABERNATHY, WILLIAM F. Blackstone, Virginia ALEXANDRI, ANGELO W. Hopewell, Virginia ANDERSON, CARL GEORGE Richmond, Virginia ANDREWS, FRANK PHILIP Central Point, Va. ARNOLD, CHARLES EMMETT Norfolk, Virginia Art Editor, " Image " Magazine. ATKINSON, LUELLEH Hopewell, Virginia BABER, RACHEL MINTER Richmond, Virginia BADER, JOHN EDWARD Hopewell, Virginia BAKER, BETTY HOYT Richmond, Virginia BAKER, CARRIE W. Norfolk, Virginia BAKER, LATANE D. Columbia, Virginia BALLENGER, AGNES RUTH Seneca, S.C. BAMBACUS, ROLAND, JR. Richmond, Virginia BARBOUR, PATRICIA ANN Richmond, Virginia BARDEN, MANLEY CHILES Richmond, Virginia BARKER, JEANETTE LEE Arlington, Virginia BARNETT, HARVEY ASHBY Arlington, Virginia BASS, MARJORIE ELLEN Richmond, Virginia BAZZREA, EUGENE, JR. Staunton, Virginia Baseball; Basketball; Manager, Sec- retary, Varsity Club. BELL, NEVEUS DONALD Goldsboro, N. C. BESS, DONALD ARLO Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda. BIDDLE, ALBERT R. Portsmouth, Virginia Certificate in Advertising; Theater Associates; Alternate to Student Government. BIDDLE, JEAN CAROLYN Portsmouth, Virginia BISHOP, MARGARET ANNE Marietta, Georgia Freshman Class Sweetheart; Miss Rat; S.G.A. Representative, Sopho- more Class; German Club Sweet- heart; Treasurer, Senior Class; Harvest Ball Attendant, 3; Treasurer, Senior Class. BODER, DONNA Richmond, Virginia BOYD, ANN MERIWEATHER Midlothian, Virginia BOYNTON, CYNTHIA J. Billerica, Mass. BRADLEY, JAMES L, III Newport News, Va. Vice-President, Junior Class 3; Chairman Freshman Advisory Board, 3; Honor Court, 3, 4; Executive Council, 3; Vice-President Senior Class; President League o! Conser- vative Students, 4; S.G.A. House of Representatives, 3. BRIGGS, JOHN DAVID Gloucester, Virginia BROWER, JERRY D. Petersburg, Virginia BROWN, JULIA HAYWOOD Richmond, Virginia BROWN, MARVIN MILLER Charlotte, N. C. Distributor ' s Club 2, 3, 4. BRUBAKER, MAURICE S. Denbigh, Virginia BURNER, MARGARET L. Montross, Virginia CALLIS, MICHAEL BOYD Millenbeck, Virginia CAMPBELL, DORCAS DARA Fairfield, Virginia Student Leader of Madrigalists Singers; 1961-62 President of Accidenfof Club; S.G.A. Representa- tive, Chairman Elections. CAPPS, JR., JAMES L. Richmond, Virginia CAREY, GEORGE Arlington, Virginia CATHELL, CAROL Berline, Maryland CATHER, ROBERT LEE Richmond, Virginia Varsity Club. CHIARKY, MARCIA B. Hopewell, Virginia CHRISTENSEN, ELLSWORTH Culpeper, Virginia A. f. D. CLARK, KATHARINE COIS Ellerson, Virginia Corresponding Secretary, Newman Club. CLAUD, WILLIAM D. Richmond, Virginia COBB, DOROTHY E. Hampton, Virginia COLLIER, BERNADINE T. Hampton, Virginia COLLINS, ALVIN LEON Richmond, Virginia CONSTINE, GENE CAROL Richmond, Virginia CORE, MARGARET THOMAS Richmond, Virginia COUSINS, EUGENIA P. Richmond, Virginia Transfer from Longwood College; S.G.A. Representative Canterbury Club 3; President 4; Young Republi- cans Club, 3, 4; SNEA 3; Cotillion Club 3; Group Orientation Leader 4. 186 COVINGTON, WAYNE T. Richmond, Virginia CRAVEN, JAMES WARREN Richmond, Virginia Monogram Club, Varsity Basketball; S.G.A. Representative; COBBLE- STONE Staff. CRAWFORD, GEORGE A., JR. Richmond, Virginia Vice President Junior Class; Chair- man, Freshman Advisory Board; Honor Court 3. CROWE, WILLIAM HOWARD Petersburg, Virginia CROWELL, ALICE M. Martinsburg, West Va. DACHLER, PETER HAUS Switzerland DEAN, JUDITH GAYLE Sandston, Virginia Fine Arts Club 4. DEHART, GARVIN L. Draper, N.C. DEMARCO, DOMINICK Richmond, Virginia DENNIS, JR., RICHARD Richmond, Virginia German Club; Golf Team. DINGLEDINE, WAYNE LEE Staunton, Virginia DUFF, RICHARD CARLTON Castlewood, Virginia DUFFNER, C. RICHARD Lynchburg, Virginia German Club; S.G.A. Representa- tive 3; Temporary Speaker of House 3, Speaker of House 4; Assistant Business Manager of COBBLESTONE; Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4; Young Re- publican Club 3, 4; Treasurer 4. DUKE, ANN LEWIS Amelia, Virginia DULYS, DANUTE ELENA Baltimore, Maryland EDWARDS, ROBERT EICHELBERGER, EMILY W. Quinly, Virginia ELEY, SANDRA JOY Richmond, Virginia Accidenfof Cfub. ELGIN, JR., THOMAS G. McLean, Virginia ELLIS, CHARLES G. Hopewell, Virginia ELLIS, KAY ELIZABETH Portsmouth, Virginia President of R ' fter Hickok Dormitory. ENEY, HARRY E. Alexandria, Virginia ESTES, PATRICIA ANNE Richmond, Virginia FIELD, JULIA ANN Culpeper, Virginia Secretory of Theatre Associates 1; FORREST, SAMUEL S. Richmond, Virginia GALLANT, SARA POLLAK Richmond, Virginia GARDY, JOYCE BELLE Callao, Virginia GAYLE, SETH BROADDUS Richmond, Virginia Society for Advancement of Management. GEORGE, RENEE L. Kilmarnock, Virginia GIBSON, CLYDE R., JR. Richmond, Virginia German Club; Secretary for Society for Advancement of Management; Senior Class Entertainment Committee. GILFOYLE, WILLIAM J. Richmond, Virginia GLADDING, ELIZABETH Richmond, Virginia GOLDFARB, FAY RITA Richmond, Virginia GOODWYN, WADE H., Ill Stony Creek, Virginia Co-Editor of " Image " Magazine. GREER, NORBORNE T., Ill Richmond, Virginia GREGORY, JACQUELINE Sandston, Virginia GRIFFIN, ALLENDER, JR. Richmond, Virginia GROSS, JOAN SHIRLEY Richmond, Virginia Co-captain Tennis Team. GUNTER, BENNY D. Bassett, Virginia A.I.D. Vice-President; German Club. GUTHROW, WILLIAM TODD Richmond, Virginia GUTTERMAN, SHARON S. Richmond, Virginia HALL, WILLIAM S., JR. Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda. HALTER, JANIS RAE Atlanta, Georgia Distributor ' s Club; President, Secretary, Treasurer of 913 W. Franklin Dormitory. HARMON, JOAN WINFREY Richmond, Virginia HARRIS, EVELYN JOANNE Suffolk, Virginia W.R.A., Vice-President; Basketball 2, 3, Co-captain; W.R.A. Pres., 4. HARRIS, HAMPTON O. Richmond, Virginia HARRIS, SHERMAN Richmond, Virginia Intermural Badminton Champion 3. HAWKINS, OMA REBECCA Culpeper, Virginia Distributor ' s Club, Editor of NEWSLETTER; Basketball. HAWTHORNE, WALTER W., JR. Richmond, Virginia S.A.M. ■ «l I II .IM HEIDLOFF, FREDERICK Charlottesville, Va. Vice-President of Sophomore Class; President of 712 W. Franklin Dormitory 3, Assistant Manager 4; Editor of 1963 COBBLESTONE. HEINEMANN, WARREN W. Fairfax, Virginia HENSLEY, PATRICIA J. Elkton, Virginia HILL, ROBERT W. Richmond, Virginia Distributor ' s Club I, 2, 3, 4, President; S.G.A. President 4. HODGES, CAROLYN ANN Kannapolis, N.C. HOFFER, JANE ELLEN Nashville, Tennessee President of 928 Park Avenue Dormitory; Distributor ' s Club. HOLCOMB, DAVID W., JR. Winston-Salem, N.C. German Club; Secretary of 312 N. Shaler Street Dormitory I; Board of Governors American Institute of Interior Designers. HOLLER, KATHRYN Fairfax, Virginia HOLT, DABNEY BOYD Richmond, Virginia HUDGINS, THOMAS W. Richmond, Virginia HUGHES, BRENDA LEE Richmond, Virginia HUMMEL, RICHARD Richmond, Virginia HUTTON, NANCY GARLAND Hopewell, Virginia Occupational Therapy Club. INMAN, LEE BRADFORD Richmond, Virginia Subscription Circulation Manager of COBBLESTONE; Collegiate Sports Car Club. IVEY, WILLIAM I., Ill Richmond, Virginia JACKSON, BETSY ROGERS Richmond, Virginia JENKINS, EVERETT Richmond, Virginia President Senior Class JENKS, BARBARA Berryville, Virginia Treasurer of Sophomore Class, Sweetheart of Sophomore Class; S.G.A. Representative 3, 4; Honor Court; RPI Apple Blossom Repre- sentative; Harvest Queen 4. JOHNSON, JR., ROBERT Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda. JONES, JAMES LEWIS Fredericksburg, Va. JONES, ROBERT EMORY Richmond, Virginia SAM. KALAFATIS, HELEN FAY Richmond, Virginia KATES, MARLENE SONYA Richmond, Virginia Social Science Club KEGAN, MARTHA Easton, Maryland KILGORE, ELLEN S. McLean, Virginia Transfer horn College of William and Mary; Dean ' s List 2 years. KILPATRICK, ROSS D. Richmond, Virginia KING, ALICE ELIZABETH Portsmouth, Virginia Freshman Representative of Scherer Hall; A.I.D.. Secretary 3, Board of Governors 4; Junior Class Sweet- heart; Junior Marshal 3; Represen- tative for Harvest Court 3, 4; Feature Editor COBBLESTONE 3. KING, GILBERT L., JR. Centreville, Virginia KURTZE, CLARK Richmond, Virginia S.A.M. LAWHORNE, RONALD GRAY Farmville, Virginia President, S.A.M. LEE, DONALD EARL Hopewell, Virginia Varsity Club; Baseball 2. LEHMANN, MARLA ANNE Danville, Illinois Fashion Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, 828 Park Dormitory. LEONARD, CHARLES L. Bridgewater, Virginia LEWIS, ETHEL FRANCES Colonial Heights, Va. AID. LINDSAY, RALPH, JR. Roanoke, Virginia LIPPY, EDWARD T„ JR. Richmond, Virginia LIPPY, SUSAN HUMPHREY Richmond, Virginia LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM Atlanta, Georgia LLOYD, VIRGINIA M. Richmond, Virginia LOENTAL, LINDA LOU Oakton, Virginia McALEXANDER, LUCY LEA Richmond, Virginia McKENNIS, GAIL C. Richmond, Virginia Fine Arts Club Scholarship 1962. McKENZIE, GAYLE Portsmouth, Virginia A.I.D., Treasurer 3; Vice-President Founders Hall 3. McKEONE, KATHERINE A. Richmond, Virginia MANN, NANCY Cashtowrv Penn. Secretary Psi Chi, National Honor Society in Psychology; President Occupational Therapy Club. MARSHALL, THOMAS E. Richmond, Virginia MARTIN, JOHN M., JR. Richmond, Virginia MARTIN, WILLIAM R., JR. Hurt, Virginia German Club MASON, BETTY HOSKINS Gloucester, Virginia Treasurer of Accidental Club; Madrigals 2 years; B.S.U., President, Vice-President; Band 1,2,3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 2 years. MASON, JAMES GODSEY Richmond, Virginia MASSENGILL, BARBARA Sanford, N.C. Meredith Dormitory, Freshman Representative 1, Treasurer 2; May-Court Attendant 3; Fine Arts Club 2, 3, 4. MEADE, SUSAN MINNETTA Greenbelt, Maryland Occupational Therapy Club, S.G.A. Representative 2 years. Recording Secretary; Scherer Hall, Vice- President, President; Secretary of Interdorm; Freshman Advisory Board, Senate Representative. MEELER, FRANCIS OWEN Alton, Virginia S.A.M. MILLER, IRVING CARY Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda. MILLER, LOIS MARIE Marion, N.C. MILNER, NANCY GAY Branford, Connecticut Assistant Literary Editor, GAZORNANPLATT; Co-Literary Editor of " Image " Magazine 4; S.G.A. Representative of Canterbury 2; S.G.A. Representative of Psi Chi 4; Freshman Group Leader 3. MISTR, JOHN T., JR. Tappahannock, Virginia MOON, JACQUELINE T. Tappahannock, Virginia MORGAN, LADELLE T. Chester, Virginia MORRISON, DOROTHY J. Salem, Virginia Transfer from Mary Washington College; Secretary, Senior Class. MOTLEY, JONATHAN I., JR. Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda. MURDAUGH, MARSHALL E. Richmond, Virginia Vice-President, SNEA; Group Leader for Freshman Orientation; Business Manager for RPI Literary Magazine; Theatre Associates. MURRAY, PATRICIA ANNE War, West Virginia President of Lee Dormitory. MUSE, GORDON LINDSEY Richmond, Virginia S.A.M. MUSE, ROBERT S. Richmond, Virginia Varsity Basketball; Phi Beta Lambda. NEWELL, SUZANNE Wilmington, N.C. OAKLEY, THOMAS PAUL Lenoir, N.C. German Club 1; Board of Governors of AID. 2, Vice-President 3, President 4. OLIO, DAVID MICHAEL Richmond, Virginia S.A.M.; Intermural Baskefbo- Team. OPFELL, C. LOUISE Colonal Heights, Va. ORANGE, KENNETH NEAL Richmond, Virginia PACE, RAYMOND A., JR. Mechanicsville, Va. PEATROSS, BARBARA A. Richmond, Virginia Transfer from Madison College. PENNINGTON, SUSAN E. Thomasville, N.C. PETTEY, MARY GENTRY Richmond, Virginia President of Accidental Club; Madrigalists, Chorus, Band. PHAUP, ALVIN F., JR. Richmond, Virginia PLEET, LYNDA CAROL Newport News, Va. Art Editor of " Image " Magazine 3; Fine Art Club, President 3, Publicity Chairman 2. PLEMMONS, SUSAN INEZ Winston-Salem, N.C. President of 828 Dormitory; Fashion Club; Distributor ' s Club. POLLARD, ROBERT F. Richmond, Virginia PORTER, BARBARA JOAN Burlington, N.C. S.G.A. Representative; Fine Art Club 3, 4. POWELL, EMMETT W. Richmond, Virginia PRENTICE, LARRY Richmond, Virginia PROCTOR, MARIANA Richmond, Virginia Fashion Club, S.G.A. Representative 2, 3, Treasurer 4. PROFFITT, JAMES E. Richmond, Virginia S.A.M. PROZL, JAN Richmond, Virginia RANGELEY, CLARA BELLE Richmond, Virginia Transfer from Peace College. RASKIND, HARRIS IVAN Richmond, Virginia REBICH, ELIZABETH L. Richmond, Virginia REDMAN, IRVING WEST Alexandria, Virginia REVELL, JAMES A. Falls Church, Virginia Young Republican Club, President; Dormitory Vice-President. RHEUBOTTOM, VICKI MAY Richmond, Virginia RIDDLE, PATRICIA ANN Roanoke, Virginia ROBERTS, RICHARD A. Richmond, Virginia " Image " Magazine, Staff 4. ROBINSON, THURMAN LEE Martinsville, Va. 187 f ♦ ♦♦ ROSS, DOROTHY ROSE Dublin, Georgia ROWE, BARBARA ANN Garrett Park, Md. RUSS, RITA Richmond, Virginia RUSSINSKY, EDITH P. Richmond, Virginia Vice-President of Socio Science and Recreation Club; Hillel. SAUNDERS, GERALD A. Richmond, Virginia SEAY, EVERETT EUGENE Richmond, Virginia SHEARER, MARY LEE Lynchburg, Virginia Fashion Club 2, 3, 4. SHEPPARD, MARY T. Decatur, Georgia Founders Hall, Freshman Repre- sentative ?, Treasurer 2, President 3; Occupational Therapy Club J, 2; Newman Club 1,2, 3. SIGLER, CHARLES O., IV Hampton, Virginia Thalhimer ' s Award Fashion Department. SKINNER, GLADYS Richmond, Virginia SLEDGE, A. BYRD Newport News, Virginia Board of Governors A. .D. 2, Corresponding Secretary 3. SMITH, D. JAMES Cape Vincent, N.Y. A. .D. 2, 3, 4; S.G.A. Representative 3; COBBLESTONE Staff 4; A. .D. Board of Governors 3. SMITH, GAYLE Annapolis, Md. SNYDER, DONNA Waynesboro, Va. SOLES, BRENDA C. Richmond, Virginia Secretary A.l.D. SPENCE, ALDETH ELAINE Richmond, Virginia SPENCER, ANN CLAYTON Richmond, Virginia SPENCER, MARIE GRACE Richmond, Virginia Cotillion Club; SNEA; Day Students ' League. Accidental Club 92 A.l.D. 90, 91 Anderson House ..112 B.S.U _ 1 10 COBBLESTONE .108 Distributors Club 93 828 Dorm 124, 125 Fashion Club _ 94 Film Society _ 101 SPRUILL, J. KENNETH Richmond, Virginia Day Students ' League I, 2, Treasurer I; Phi Beta Lambda 1, 2, 3, 4. STAFFORD, PAUL D., JR. Pearisburg, Virginia STANFIELD, REGINALD Church Road, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda 2, 3; German Club 2, 3; Society tor Advancement of Management; Vice-President Phi Beta Lambda 3; Secretary German Club 3; N.O.M.A. Spelling Awards. STILL, CLARA B. Bassett, Virginia A. .D. STONE, DAVID LEE Richmond, Virginia STRICKLAND, LANCE H., Ill Richmond, Virginia STUTZMAN, NANCY CAROL Johnstown, Penn. SYDNOR, EVELYN S. Richmond, Virginia TAUER, NORMA R. Colonial Heights, Va. TAYLOR, BARRY BALLEW Greenville, S.C. TAYLOR, CAROLE W. Beaverdam, Virginia TAYLOR, LINDA LEE Vienna, Virginia S.G.A. Council 2. TEACHEY, BEVERLY ANN Richmond, Virginia TERRELL, ROBERT EARL Richmond, Virginia Basketball; Varsity Club; S.A.M. THOMAS, NANCY LEE Hampton, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda; S.A.M. THORNE, DONALD TUNIS Richmond, Virginia TREESH, DONNA MARIE Richmond, Virginia Cotillion Club, Day Student Representative. TREVVETT, JOHN S., JR. Richmond, Virginia TURNER, ANNE GAYLE Richmond, Virginia Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. TURNER, ANNE LLOYD Richmond, Virginia TURNER, SANDRA LEA Gaffney, S.C. PROSCRIPT, Associate Editor 3, News Editor 4. TYE, ALAN Richmond, Virginia VANLANDINGHAM, RALPH Richmond, Virginia VANPOOL, SUSAN JOANNA Kensington, Md. Fashion Club. WATKINS, WALTER G. Danville, Virginia WEEDON, THOMAS LEROY Colonial Beach, Va. PROSCRIPT ?, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, 4; Basketball 3, Sports- manship Trophy; Baseball 3, 4; Varsity Club, Vice President 4. WEIRICK, BARBARA J. Greensburg, Penn. WEISLEDER, CAROL E. Rumson, New Jersey WELCH, OSMON KENNETH High Point, N.C. WELLS, MARY B. Richmond, Virginia WEST, GARY RICHARD Waynesboro, Virginia Varsity Basketball; Men ' s Varsity Club; S.A.M. WHEALTON, DANA I. Queens Village, N.Y. Intramural Volley Ball, Championship tor Scherer Hall 3; Organizations Editor for COBBLESTONE 4. WHITEHEAD, EVELYN N. Richmond, Virginia WHITEHEAD, RICHARD L. Roanoke, Virginia S.G.A., Treasurer; German Club, President; Junior Class Marshal; Honor Council. ORGANIZATIONS INDEX WHITTINGTON, ROBERT Greensboro, N.C. COBBLESTONE, Business Manager 4; Phi Beta Lambda 2, 3, 4, S.G.A. Representative 4; Freshman Orienta- tion Group Leader 3. WILEY, FRANKLIN R. Richmond, Virginia WILLIAMS, N. CAROLYN Floyd, Virginia Junior Class, Secretary; Senior Class, Vice-President; S.G.A. Vice-President; Honor Court, Vice-Chairman; Fine Art Club 1,2,3, 4; Cotillion Club 2; COBBLESTONE 4, Class Editor. WILSON, JOHN Big Stone Gap, Va. WINDER, MANRID LEE Richmond, Virginia WOMBLE, ALBERT WRAY Newport News, Va. WOOD, CHARLES HERBERT Bethlehem, Penn. German Club, Business Manager; S.A.M.; Intramurals. WOODSON, DAVID B„ JR. Richmond, Virginia S.A.M.; Phi Beta Lambda, Publicity Chairman. WOOLF, SUSAN RUTH Alexandria, Virginia Student Council, Secretary; Cheerleader; Hillel Foundation, President; Occupational Therapy Club; Honor Council; Executive Council; COBBLESTONE Staff. WOOLSTON, BENJAMIN S., JR. Lynnhaven, Virginia WORTH, MARTHA RUTH Tampa, Florida YEATMAN, G. DIANE Richmond, Virginia A. .D. YOUNTS, WORTH DUANE High Point, N.C. A. .D. ZENTMEYER, FRANK M. Martinsville, Va. ZOECKLER, MAX R. Arlington, Virginia S.A.M. Fine Art Club 95 Founders Hall 114, 115 German Club _ 102, 103 Hillel Foundation _..109 Honor Council 84 IMAGE 1 07 Lee House 116, 117 Meredith House _ .118, 119 922 Dorm 126 928 Dorm 121 O.T. 96 Phi Beta Lambda 88, 89 PROSCRIPT 106 Psi Chi 97 Ritter-Hickok . 120 712 Dorm ..127 S.A.M _ 98 S.G.A. 84, 85, 86, 87 Scherer Hall 122, 123 Social Science and Recreation 99 Theater Associates 100 312 Dorm 113 Varsity Club .105 Wesley Foundation _ Ill Young Republicans 104 M. . 11 While one is actually engaged in the constmction and organization of the yearbook there are many things which come to mind that one thinks ought to be said. But when the actual time to air these thoughts is at hand, there is nothing more to be conjured from an already overworked and extremely tired mind and body. My thanks go to the staff who worked toward our ultimate goal with an optimistic out- look. Also to the COBBLESTONE Advisor, Mr. Russell Johnston, who gave the staff and editor a chance to work in adult surroundings, without the harried questioning of a criminal judge who wants to know the instant scoop. We must really bless him for giving us the confi- dence which has seen this publication through the months of error and foul up to the final hour of deadline madhouse rush. The book is a product of the Foote and Davies Company, Inc. of Atlanta, Georgia. It is printed in offset manner. The cover was designed by the staff with assistance from the pub- lisher, and was produced by the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago, Illinois. My special thanks go to the two staff photographers, Jim Heck and Gordon Thomas who spent many blurry eyed hours over a hot developer to get the needed prints to the staff for instant use. Also photographic thanks go to Nick Wise, P. A. Gormus, Dave Harvey and Tom Weedon of the PROSCRIPT staff who were kind enough to supply us with extra shots in tight situations. Also to James Neatherwood of the Richmond Times Dispatch staff for his photograph of the capitol building which was set in the introduction. And to Emmett Gowin, Kuhn Caldwell, Phil Meggs, and Alston Purvis for their personal shots of Richmond and the school. And also thanks to Jeff Steingold for the use of his piloting talents in taking the photo staff for a high ride over Richmond to procure the aerial shots which so liberally appear throughout the entire book. To Miss Theresa Pollak go special thanks for the written material which so adequately ex- pressed the basic foundations of RPI as a professional school. She also deserves special thanks for being kind enough to let me keep my head after having cut her painting class on so many occasions to do staff work. Not to be forgotten is the publisher ' s representative, Ralph Van Dyke, who helped us establish our goal for this book and to get us pointed in the right direction. I know we must have given him a few extra grey hairs, but I hope he will forgive that. The noble services of Nancy Goodwin and Barbara Porter can not be overlooked, for they worked far above and beyond their call of duty to help bring the book to a finish. May we all recouperate after the experience! Not to be forgotten is Bob Whittington, who as Business Manager, kept us from sinking in over our heads finances wise. Could we have made it without " Solomon? " Here we are, COBBLESTONE 1963. Rick Heidloff 189 k t ■ % ♦•♦ • ' ♦ •••♦•♦• • » ♦ I L ♦ ♦ - a. 4 • % - 4.
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