Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA)

 - Class of 1964

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1964 volume:

;:. :■ -«: ;. . »r%. Published by the COBBLESTONE Staff of 1964 Editor-in-Chief F. Annette Messick Business Manager Daniel P. Small RICHMOND PROFESSIONAL INSTITUTE Richmond, Virginia R.P.I, is YOU. R.P.I, is a crowd. gS sa5p;aia ' ' S ipPia;»ifej gai!|8si COBBLESTONE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FOUR •f:»-i. -l: j.» i .x f »i.;i vj-v«r i.=i.i,k,; .:.,i L 8V -.1 " ■ . r ■ = 1 r IIKI J C " f One of the few moments Sliafer Court can rest. Small classes, long lines make registra- tion a hectic time. ' ' . irs ' -- ' ■• ' i ' is- ' .-i WSSik.aSS K ' ' k : Richmond Professional Institute nestles among the cobblestones of a great city. RPI lies historically near the heart of the Confederacy. Idealistically, our school operates with the indi idual student in mind. It is the purpose of the col- lege to de elop private responsi- bility. The quality of a college is meas- ured in end product of its teach- ings — the student. Herein, then, lies our theme: The Indi idual Student at Richmond Professional Institute. The few hours of registration are nothing compared to the weeks of studying to follow. 1 1 I Our campus is measured in cubic inches; the grass can be plucked with eyebrow tweezers. In- tellectually, the individual student aims for few weeds left unpulled. The goal is growth to vards maturity. The insight is towards the differentia- tion between liberty and license, — the freedom to ser ' e responsibly within the framework of a great city, state and countr -. The true indi idual does not confuse noncon- formity with indi iduality, but differs only when the issues are important. Contemplation Recreation Dispensation Concentration ■: ' :-i.-if ki-. ' i ' ■■}■ .■ It- iA- ' A vi. " ;?« ■ r ' ' , ' ' ' ■ ' iiiAiiiS uM i itettiiii RPI had approximately 5,600 students enrolled in September. One goal of the College is that each individual keep his identity among the crowd. Each student strives to know what he believes and why. The aim is towards intellectual competition with himself and improve- ment of society. RPI is distinctive because it is a professional institute,- coeducational and state controlled under the Commonwealth of Vir- ginia. Its purpose is two-fold : to provide both professional competence and general education for educational programs. ,.i- 4 -v»vf;i " Y« J-i (3S) Q i J Ji lalunt is loiind even where in the Drama Department. Professional or not, exeiyone likes to sins;. mmS ' S I he S( II IK 1 I ' luilding stands proudly on Park Axeniu-. The gym spreads our campus down Franklin Street. RPI students seldom make the headlines for campus-capers, for which we applaud. We hold the unique distinction of being perhaps the least endowed college in the United States. In fact, from 1925 to 1940, RPI had the unen iable dis- tinction of being one of the few " state supported colleges " in the United States which operated entirely without state support. However, our la- bor pains, like " the mountain that bore the mouse " are being slowly acknowledged. An in- dividual student gently petitioned Governor Har- rison with a plea for funds. 800 students signed the petition. 3m i- mt. .r- The individual student at RPI has distinct goals. Each interest speciality in the disciplines knows a wide range of choice. Our college is rapidly gaining recognition for its .schools of Art, Business, Distribution, Dramatic Art and Speech, Engineering and Architecture, Engineering Technology, English. History and Political Science, Mod- ern Languages, Music, Nursing, Occupational Therapy, Philosophy, Applied Psychology, Rehabilitation Counsel- ing, Religion, Applied Science, Applied Social Science and Social Work. Our graduate schools are thriving. r-. All is not work at RPI. Each student is taught the soci- ological concept of " play therapy. " And socialization can be great fun. Activities and social organizations function for the pleasure of the individual student as well as for the group-as-a-whole. Our students fall in lo e, marry and continue in school. Just how many weddings there are ev- ery year is more conjecture than a matter of .statistics on our part. But to notice the trend of married students, one must believe that the individual student at RPI considers marriageability as well as the academic approach. In the words of Sigmund Romberg, " Come boys, let ' s all be gay, boys, — " might ha c merit as a fundamental maxim for the future. Today ' s graduate might be faced with a thirty hour work week and lots of time for individualized and creatixe recreation. Be that as it may, RPI is famous for its warmth and friendliness. t- ' 0 t - " fi- - ■ t. ' v - f t3«ri«r» ag Life on campus has many facets, like a diamond, catching sun-Hght in its sparkle. Thus, student activity takes the student from the academic to the recreational and into the religious and philosophical realms of learning. Each door that opens here lets new corridors of learning and experience unfold. Soon, his thinking takes on depth, — and per- ception — and gradually there evolves for him — a philosophy — an actual love of visclom. These, however embryonic in his college ex- perience, will evolve into a meaningful creed by which he lives and ill add beauty and joy to life forever. NO PARKING ZAJ ; ■ " i S ?«.» ! .- " . No one knows who he might run into on Shafcr Street. ♦■ •♦ ' .fc i-i yf- l.U.- iv?-: ' .fi- :.t- George Bernard Shaw made immortal the argument not, " I think, therefore I am, " but rather, " I am, therefore I think. " How- ever, one fact is certain. At RPI the individ- ual student is gi ' en no pat answers. Each student is encouraged to think for himself. Questions posed by a student tend to be answered by questions. The object is not stock answers, but in pursuing knowledge for the sake of knowledge, this allows for the possibility of error. The student learns that in the scientific approach his hypoth- esis might be proven false. If his thinking is scientific, he will be satisfied. Edison said about failure, " Why, I have not failed, I ' ve just found 10,000 ways that won ' t vork. " Office hours are busy hours. Tlic most popular alley in Richmond Growing pains eased with the addition of 909 V. Franklin — better known as the Senior Center. ■J-.U-- » ' ._ i ■ ; ■ • i . vJ . : : The coed at RPI sometimes learns by failure as well as suc- cess. This too is education. One needs to gauge limitations. The successful student learns to choose the area in which to spe- cialize. Competition is keen. Life is worthwhile because of the work and the struggle. Intellectual pursuit merely begins in college. An individual never fully becomes educated but must go on learning. The challenge of Mt. Everest should lie in the upward struggle. Once man achieves a pinnacle; he must find a higher mountain. To stop learning is to xegetate. A quick game between classes A never ending; task — Books! ■«;„ •■♦; ' V: V V MEREDITH ON THE MOVE 24 Information for the infomied. Stan keeps an eye on upcoming events. MlDHfli Fn »l« : % M()S(% u. I THf DUKE AMeiSSil Each International Student at RPI is much valued as an individual. We ' elcome every stu- dent as a classmate, and as a friend. His culture and ours may differ, but human understanding and dignity are basic to all. RPI represents the democratic values of the United States. We fol- low democratic standards because they are the best we ha ' e been able to find. We intend to reach for better world understanding and solu- tions to problems. Through the Peace Corps, we hope that better understanding of other countries may be on a more personal basis, but through each of our International Students, we have a window to the world. ■A — 1 = _ If - Our meal book is one book we reallv " o throiia;h. I don ' t know what it is, but we found it in the flour bin and beat it to death. " The student of RPI can retain his identity. In the world of " The Organization Man " of which Whyte said in effect, " The old factory wanted a man ' s sweat, the organization wants his soul, " let us keep our integrity intact. In a status-mad world, let us judge men by individual virtue, honor, idealism, scholar- ship, democratic standards, and academic perfection. Let us not evaluate a person by gold plated bathrooms and artifacts of culture which add up to emptiness of heart and sensibilities. " Simplicity is the height of sophistication. " — Pearl Buck. 27 H The main draa Bridge 101. for upper level credits. The individual at RPI can play with enthusiasm, laugh with rollick- ing good humor, can love often and much (but wisely) -can frolic and gambole when he needs exercise and release from tensions of study. And he can be indulgent of another ' s needs to do the same. In a place as crowded as RPI, if the trui.sm, " Live and Let Live " did not pre- vail, we ' d go mad. Was there ever another college with so few cliairs in a snack shop, or whose professors look disma cd at sixt - students and whisper, " Please, doesn ' t anybody want to drop this course? Wouldn ' t you really be happier in Animal Husbandry? " Was there ever a place like the Ad Building here the banni,ster posts come hurt- ling down upon our unsuspecting heads? There might not be much in our heads, but can ' t we choose our OWN way to go? FUN! FUN! FUN! All at Andy ' s 29 The Bird ' s tli -r Christmas Tree li htin;.;, a joyous event 30 Enthusiasm is the mark of the true individual- ist. Loosely defined from the Greek, the word en- thusiasm means, " the God within us. " Enthusiasm can be the leaven in the loaf of education. We need to retain the joy of living. Let this be a reminder for the years to come, that the vonder of being human is divine. One needs a balance of religion, education, family, work, and striving for self-actualization, in order to retain humor and wonderment and fun throughout life. And our work must matter. We must, as indi iduals, mat- ter. It must make a difference that we have lived. r J6 mm ■B l s H l ' ■■■ ' ' ■. ' ' ' V- ' - ' ;. -ift- ' 1. • .::;, t. . :: ' i : ' tt t:.i - -- n - f1- ■??,-.+• .»« ' -V»vi ' Tomorrow is another day and another chance. ADMINISTRATION Dr. Oliver ' s dignity and wannth of character have been instrumental in vvinninar friends for R.P.I. Dr. George J. Uli er, President of the Richmond Professional Institute Dr. Oliver converses with Captain William Anderson, a visiting lecturer. C. Thomas Holloway, Acting; Dean of Men Curtis G. Keesee, Director of Admissions Rosamond McCanless, Librarian Melvin E. Fuller, Director of the Evening CoUesre Ernest V. Woodall, Bursar, and William J. Cosby, Auditor ■mt IN MEMORIAM 35 Ethel B. Riebe Registrar Richmond Professional Institute FEATURES •s 38 Rav Kina; gi es a baby bottle to Chenl Godfrey as Gerald Conner ?iipcr ises. RAT WEEK Lugging around " rat packs ' " filled with such items as cocked mouse traps and raw eggs, the freshmen had a full week of in- itiation. The cafeteria and Shafer Court were the scene of the most gruesome activities, ith the members of Rat Court and the junior class inflicting the pun- ishment. However, on Turn-about Day the rats had their chance for revenge. Shafer Court is the scene of another Rat Court initiation. Eileen Lawlor exhibits her talent for ega; rolling Rat Week was one torture after another for the freshmen. Rats suffered the greatest hardships during mealtime in the cafe. • -ClAN ' T SEE TOO WELL WLIHOUT MV GLASSES.- FOLK-JAZZ FESTIVAL Guitars, a ballad, and a blend of voices — this is folk music. 40 Featuring the Newton Thomas Trio, the Folk- Jazz Festival brouo;ht an old- fashioned hootcnanny to R.P.I. Also on the program were the Villagers, Rita D ' Amico, the Sleepy Glen Singers, the Richmond Folk Trio, Dave Jones and Henr Weldon, Durwood Felton and Bill Powell and Cheryl Dowdell. The festival netted $3.50 for the Student G o ' e r n m e n t scholar- ship fund. ffiiK TJf V nU The Folk-Jazz Festisal will be remembered as a hi2;hli£fht of the vear. The Vilia2;ers tell us how to make a " Greenback Dollar. " " Rick Ricliardson at the Alpha Deha Rho dinner. A freshman at R.P.I., Cheryl Dowdcll, has entertained many audiences with her lolk music. The Sleepy Glen Singers, of Randolph-Macon, are a popular group in Richmond. THE JOURNEYMEN The Journeymen, John, Dick, and Scott, brought the sounds of EngHsh ballads, blues and modern jazz to the campus in concert. Sponsored by the S.G.A., the Journeymen traveled do n the roads of folk-flavored spirituals to the delight of a jam-packed gymnasium crowd. The Journe)mcn believe that American folk music should comprise all the kinds of music that are particular to American culture and that make up a part of America ' s traditions. John Phillips and Dick W ' eissman compose most of the music used in their shows and on their albums. Scott McKenzie is the lead tenor and soloist. Wliicli one has the broken strinsr? SJ 1 ■•■» ' .i i.li v ..u.ii.,u . n B CONVOCATION T vice a year, faculty and seniors form an academic procession in caps and gowns to attend Convocation. The stu- dent body is more closely united with everyone joining together on these oc- casions. At the Fall Convocation, the Rev. Bryan Green, canon of Birmingham Ca- thedral, England, addressed the stu- dent body, with the subject " Morality and Religion in the Technological Age. " In the spring, honors sill be awarded. vf ys-if;- Cornelia C tis Skinner Captain William R. Ancle rv T ' LECTURERS Three excellent guest lecturers spoke here during the year. Opening the scries of lectures was Captain William R. Anderson, retired skipper of the Nautilus. He gave an ac- count of his polar explorations in 1957 and 1958. Cornelia Otis Skinner presented fi e skits that were marked by her artistry in character portrayal. Mendel Peterson, underwater ex- plorer and head curator of the depart- ment of armed forces history at the Smithsonian Institute, showed slides on the " History Under the Sea. " Mendel Peten HARVEST BALL QUEEN— MAY QUEEN IRENE SEIGLE Lynn Turner Sharon Gates Helen Mitchell HARVEST BALL ATTENDANTS Delores Matthews Carol Evans -Vii :k ' Ji ' ' t ' .k i- ' k w.U.ii ;. --lAi •r H-:» -VH- Bobbi Gruemvald HARVEST BALL ATTENDANTS Dinah Jones Cathv Canad Chervl Dowdell Betty Sue Moore 49 APPLE BLOSSOM REPRESENTATIVE JUDY FARNSWORTH 50 MAID OF HONOR SHIRLEY CRITZER FRESHMAN CLASS SWEETHEART Marena Grant Bettie Sue Moore Cathy Canady MAY COURT ATTENDANTS Diane Abbott Robin Reeves Betsy Phelps SOPHOMORE CLASS S VEETHEART JUNIOR CLASS SWEETHEART Ava Russell I i 52 Kathv Lawyer Sara Price MAY COURT ATTENDANTS Diane Cummings Carol Mundy Pat Brown SENIOR CLASS SWEETHEART MISS Rft. I. LINI3AJYEAVER The Mosque — home dances. of R.P.I. HARVEST BALL Surrounded by an Autumn Mist, Irene Siegle was crowned queen of the Harvest Ball. The trumpet of Billy Butterfield her- alded the students as they entered the Mosque Ballroom to find it decorated in brightly colored leaves entwined in fish nets. At one end of the dance floor was a wooden wishing well. The dance, given by the Sophomore Class, was held in conjunction with the Alumni Homecoming. -i ' ! - {■■■ «; ■S ' i- v ' j RING DANCE Despite a steady downpour of rain, 68 juniors and seniors received their school rings in a for- mal ring ceremony. A huge replica of the school ring was the center of the promenade for the ceremony. The atmosphere of the dance was provided by the Duke University Ambassa- dors and the decorations in the design of a snovv forest. A revolving globe gave an air of a glittering, snowy mist, while the columns of the Mosque ballroom were covered with ice blue foil and blue and gray poinsettias. The dance, under the direction of the junior class, gave everyone present a vi id picture of n inter wonderland at R.P.I. ■• ' ■H- ' V ' Jl A fast one to get things going and a slow one to catch our breath, and a date. One of the most popular events at R.P.I, is the informal dance. Everyone enjoys shedding his shoes and enjoying a fast fling across the gym floor. How did we ever learn to do the " Bird " so many different ways? s MISS R.P.I. CONTEST The first Miss R.P.I, was crowned at a pageant sponsored by the Senior Class for the S.G.A. Scholarship Fund. Lin Weaver, a freshman in Interior Design, took top honors, and Sandra Johnston, a senior in Music Education, was chosen as her Maid of Honor. A Miss Congeniality, Sarah Price, was chosen by the other contestants. 57 The three major productions presented by the Drama Department this year were " The Crucible, " " Little Mary Sunshine, " and Shakespeare ' s " Richard II. " Arthur Miller ' s tragedy, " The Crucible, " concerned the famous Salem witchcraft trials in 1692. The play was a tremendous success, due to the superb acting of its twenty-member cast. Some of the more im- portant characters were John Proctor, portrayed by Don Hayes, who tries to save his wife Elizabeth, played by Rebecca Smith. Other characters were Eileen Lawlor, Barbara Brown, and Robert Shaffner. " Little Mary Sunshine, " a musical, was a parody on old-time operettas of the American stage. Sandra Mason played the lead as proprietress of the Colorado Inn and adopted daughter of an Indian chief, " Brown Bear, " portrayed by Garst White. Lloyd Shockley was cast as her love. Captain Warrington, and Gordon Moore as " Yel- low Feather, " a treacherous warrior. Shriners pose with a fash- ionable coed. Robin Reeves and Alois Al- ford with their escorts Jim 60 Marchant and Howard Koch model formal fash- Ihesc outfits were pre- dicted to be winter favo- rites on campus. ! ? ■i. - -V Vijr ' Vft-Jf- ) FASHIONS ON CAMPUS Fashions on campus this year received a new twist. Gone were the simple skirt and sweater for the girls and in came the shift. The skim- mer, the dropped waistline, the empire, the A-line jumper dress and the low cut suit found their way into the co-ed ' s wardrobe. To give the abstract look — nothing matched, but everything blended. The ascot, shirt, turtle dickey, jumper, vest and jacket went together in combination limited only by the wearer ' s imagination. The co-ed ' s best friend — a well dressed man — wore V-neck, crew, and cardigan sweaters. Suits included vests for that all im- portant varsity look. Parkas in the winter gave way to the whaler in the spring. A FINE ARTS FESTIVAL The Fine Art students present their art for sale at the Sidewalk Shows on Shafer Street. Then again their work is offered at public sale at the Art Auction. A percentage of the sales helps support their scholarship fund. These sales are both entertaining and prof- itable. The tl.xisinns ' Now all we need is a place to hang it. Going , . . going . . . gone to the man who really knows art. A SLAVE SALE " Signed, sealed and satisfied, " bellowed the Auctioneer as the first slave was sold to some lucky student. The girls, who appar- ently had been shipwrecked, braved the storm to be present on the auction block. The Alpha Delta Rho sold ten girls who prom- ised to love, honor and be a slave for their masters for one week. The young maidens were sold anywhere from $7.00 to $25.00. Sharon Gates was voted, " Miss Slave of 1964 " for receiving the highest bid. This may be leap year, but the slave sale turned out to be a big success. If you don ' t believe it, just ask any slave owner. iif« km 1 L " ts . ' i H 1 1 ) = " Miss Slave, 1964, " Sharon Gates. John Fleming wished this slave were troublesome enough for the whip. Meet Dooley of 7 12. Come sprins;, come Dooley. A week full of fun and excitement is expected when Dooley roams the R.P.I, campus. Who is Dooley? Where did he come from? Where will he go? Only the boys in 712 Dorm know, and they won ' t tell. Dooley has the power to dismiss classes and to haunt the cafeteria. The week is ended with the crowning of Dooley ' s Queen. Anna Myrtle Maggot, beloved sym- bol of Dooley ' s. ASSASSINATION On November 22, reality burst the compla- cent sunny afternoon. John Fitzgerald Kennedy had been shot ; then the tragic news, the President was dead. It was a Friday like any other — week end plans were discussed, students were going home, classes were ending. Then a quiet peace, excited whis- pers, assemblies of disturbed and distressed peo- ple hovering around those vho had heard the reports. It was a day when the chill of events frosted permanent memories and unbelievable matters of fact registered in the minds of every- one. The campus was transformed into an island of sudden stillness. Sounds reflected by the cob- blestones told the story; gasps, tears, and most of all the incredible silence of disbelief marked the day. The price of time that months have paid has not lessened our ability to remember, but has only provided an unrequited look at the future. avne Tucker. Tony Woollord. and Jim Patteson. candidates for SGA president. THE ELECTION CAMPAIGN Amid a jungle of posters and paper, class and S.G.A. campaigns were fought with invigorating enthusiasm. For the first time Democrats and Re- publicans met to nominate a .slate of officers for the S.G.A. The clubs held a joint convention in which their candi- dates fought with vigor and the con- vention was thus called a success. 1 IP ' IfdH litKets.. BANG, BANG, BANG . . . ETC. Bang, Bang, Bang . . . Etc. a.s the " Spring Arts Festival organized by the faculty and students of the School of Art of the Richmond Profes- si onal Institute under the auspices of the Student Art Association. " The week ' s program of events included contributions from the fields of music, drama, film-making, painting, graphics, and pho- tography. Some of the contributing artists were Jessie Fuller, Bob Ashley, Gordon Mumma, George ManupcUi, Ivan Karp, Sidney Tillim, and Allen Kaprow. ' ■i ' t ' :t ,e:t:t-t i t S .-¥-t i -t - -MM Students view an exhibition of graphics done at Yale Universit), University of Michigan, California School of Fine Art, and the Art Institute of Chicaa:o. 69 A scene from " In God ' s linage, " ' a sur- realistic plav bv Paul Cherry, an instruc- tor of Endish at R.P.I. Jessie Fuller, an authentic folk, jazz, and blues singer, perfomis for a fas- cinated audience. ORGANIZATIONS ; ■ ■«• -- , 4 - f - H ' kt ' 4i M {% " ; ' H- i Student Government Association Officers: L-R, Russell Thompson, President; Pa- tricia Brown, ' ice-President; Allen Applebaum, Secretary; Rick Harrison, Treasurer. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS H. Russell Thompson, S.G.A. President. bid. ' ? Mid-Winters means big business transactions. Cheryl Dowdell sings " Five Hundred Miles. " This was Cheryl ' s first major appearance. She was a success. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION RRhiiidiul s ' illat;ers respond to the call for " more " with their rendition of " The Reverend Mr. Black. " Student Government Association activities ran the gamut from television appearances to a su- perb concert by the Journeymen. In a year hot for social activities, the S.G.A. provided such di- verse programs as a Folk-Jazz Festival with a top- notch corps of folk entertainment. Guitars strummed and folks hummed — it was a success. Not to be out-done, the Journeymen, straight from an engagement at San Francisco ' s Hungry i, responded to the happy applause of over 800 stu- dents. Openings, Mid-Winters, and May Dance were co-sponsored by the S.G.A. and the Dance Club. Billy Butterfield, the Duke Ambassadors, and the Encores made " beautiful " music for all who at- tended the dances. As a wrap-up to the social sea- son, the S.G.A. presented a World ' s Fair. An in- ternational flavor was given to the annual May Carnival. Four dormitories and the Rotunda rocked with music provided by five combos. Pro- ceeds went to the S.G.A. Scholarship Fund. The Senate has taken its share of Student Gov- ernment responsibihties. The Finance Committee of the Senate gave approximately $1500 in schol- arships. The member classes of the Senate spon- sored the Har ' est Ball featuring Billy Butter- field and his orchestra; Mid- Vinters formal dance featuring the Ambassadors of Duke University; May Dance featuring the Encores. The Senate also gave the Dance Club a constitution with solid i ules to work by. New this year were dinner meetings organized by S.G.A. Vice-President Pat Brown, and instituted to impro e communication between student leaders and the administration. Another contribution of the Senate was the World ' s Fair instigated by Frank Britt, senior class sena- tor, and bv Pat Brown. M M Pat Brown, as S.G.A. Vice-President, presided over each .Senate meeting. STUDENT GOVERNMENT SENATE Members of the Senate: L-R STANDING, D. Phipps, Freshman Rep.; E. Pernell, Freshman -Advisory Board Chairman : B. Hill, Junior Rep. ; E. Bradshaw, Senior Pres. : F. Britt, .Senior Rep. ; P. McCall, Soph. Pres. ; C. Canady, Soph. Rep. ; SEATED, A. Applebaum. S.G.A. Sec; R. Thompson, SGA. Pres.; P. Brown, S.G.A. V.-Pres. ; R. Harrison, SGA Treas. Members of the House: L-R., ROll ' I, A. Respess; P. DufTey; R. Le ine; M. Deal; C. Upsliaw; D. deVignier; L. VVolldridge ; K. Hammersley; ROW II, B. Webber; K. Nichols; S. Gates: M. Mercer; H. Fitzgerald; G. Nasca; M. Hughes. ROW 111, M. Godfrey; A. Nichter; E. Juren; J. Bai ' ker; B. Nestor; C. Blankenbuehler; L. Tim- berlake. STANDING, C. Mundy; M. Wright; M. Slavick; K. Madden; M. Barker; S. Eve; A. Martin; J. Walton; W. Ingram. STUDENT GOVERNMENT HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Officers of the House: L-R.; W. Ingram. Parliamentarian ; J. Walton, Speaker; A. Apple- baum, Secretary. Troy Braswell, Honor Court Chairman, indoctrinates freshmen. HONOR COURT The members of the Honor Court of the Rich- mond Professional Institute are chosen to carr ' the responsibility of promoting and enforcing the Honor Code. The Honor Court puts many hours of dedicated concentration and evaluation into the hearing of cases concerning infractions in order to insure the student of receixing justice. This year for the first time the Honor Court has operated as a body separate from the S.G.A. and fully self-gov- erned. This new arrangement had afforded each member of the Court more time to devote to serv- ing the student bodv. Honor Court Members. L-R: T. Braswell. Chairman: M. Rasor, Sec: P. Wilhelm; C. Henderson: M. Knox: E. Xavis: L. Pugh : X. Uhl: T. Bell: E. CofTman; SEATED— R. .Shields, Co-Chm.: . Grimm: B. Woerncr. Industrious rins; committee members: L-R. Betty Nestor, Crawford Hammersley, Andrea Respress, and Bobbie Pollock. Xot pictiued : Howard Koch and Barry Steinberg. The class rings of RICHMOND PROFESSIONAL IN- STITUTE. Students step tioni nng replica after presentation of rings. 77 RING COMMITTEE In 1962 the Richmond Professional Institute became an independent college. This new status necessitated many changes, among them the de- signing of a new college ring. The soon appointed Ring Committee found itself in complete charge of designing, of promoting, and of selling the rings. The Committee is now in its second year of operation with its main purpose being to promote the sale of the rings and to sponsor a dance. The Committee has also rcxived the Ring Ceremony at Mid-Winters (Ring Dance) . I 1 The COBBLESTONE Business Manager Dan Small. Walt Evans and Gordon Thomas, two of the staff photographers. COBBLESTONE STAFF The neurotic Editor Annette Messick. 78 Judy Houston, the Organizations Copy Editor and all-around hard worker. Lillian I-lushing, the Assistant Editor with a " turkey farm " full of Southern chann. Betsy Phelps, the best typist in the LD. De-- partment, and Joan Wra- ther, our dorm sleuth. By looking at us, you would never know that we have a whole book to produce, would you? Pictured here are Mary Shatley, Tom Edwards, Joan Wrather, Annette Messick, and Lillian Rushing;. The Features Section of this masterpiece was the creation of these people. Diane Abbott, Features Editor, and L nn I avid- son, Features Copy Editor. 79 The COBBLESTONE 1964 is the product of much dedication and labor. It reflects the attitudes and opin- ions of the stafT in its conser ative tone, yet it promises not to bore the reader. E -ents of the past school year have been reported in a manner which the staff hopes will cause you to recall their full impact and meaning when you read of them in this book years from now. It has been a challenge to us, and a broadening experience. We ' re ready to go again ! Tom Edwards, our Sports Editor, puts the R.P.I, sports story together. The IMAGE staff members: L.-R. Ruth Mayer, Miles Woods and Leon Bellin, ad- visors, Alan Taylor, Alston Purvis, Donna Ford, Emmett Gowin, Ralph Gardner, Kuhn Caldwell, Ron Oakley, and Carolyn Jennings. IMAGE STAFF The IMAGE is " a journal of creative ideas. " As such it strives to represent the best examples of the isual arts and literature from the creative minds of R.P.I. All students are urged to submit their best vork, including drawings, photographs, paintings, poems, and prose, to this worthwhile publication. From reading the IMAGE stu- dents see what other students are doing. This ex- change of creative ideas is important and neces- sary for the searching minds of our student body. The Winter Issue, though it lacked participation from as many students as was hoped, came through with much splendid material. The organ- ization ' s Spring Issue upheld the high standards set by the Fall Issue and presented some faculty work, in addition to that of the students. Work submitted to the IMAGE must be carefully and thoughtfully reviewed. i ; V " ■. ' " " ; » ' ? v " ' f ' ' P- 1 " : ' f .t ' - ' - - - • ' M - x-fi ' U -4 -vf ( i ( Iri; .i 4 ( •4- ' : ' » -4 . -ir 4 Dave Harvey and " Perk " Gonnus, photographers for the paper. PROSCRIPT R.P.I. ' s weekly newspaper, the PRO- SCRIPT, is a publication produced by the combined efforts of the students in the Journalism Department. This tabloid, ap- pearing every Friday, is videly read on the Cobblestone Campus, not so much for its comments on momentous contemporary matters, as for its up-to-date news on cam- pus activities, events, and personalities. This year the paper has been influential in sev- eral important campaigns for the welfare and future benefit of the school, notably the " fire-trap " situation and the General Assembly ' s appropriation for R.P.I. Linda Murphy, well-read editor of the PROSCRIPT. PROSCRIPT StafT. L-R: Webber, Avent. Harrison, Perry, Guthrie, Shield, Lawler Murphy, Lindsey, Goode, Beale, Boettcher, Gherring, Craddock. •«i m»n W The Accidental Club, L-R: M. Wuslich. M. Gemian, M. Burton, P. Duffey, S. Kennedy, K. Manley, P. Beny, S. Eve. ROW 2: M. Brady, D. Davia, J. Kirby, J. Adams, M. Moren, S. Reinhardt, E. Johnson, R. Clark, T. Moser, O. Fahmey, J. Gra ' itt. ROW 3: A. Martin, D. Faye, E. Hughes. K. Lawyer, C. Upshavv, M. Dugan, R. Harris, S. Matthews, C. Slonaker, R. Pederson, S. Woodrow, S. Johnston. ACCIDENTAL CLUB Students enrolled in the School of Music are encouraged to become members of the Accidental Club. Its members belong to the band, chorus, or other musical groups on campus. It is an aim of the club to promote the better understanding and appreciation of music in their own group as well as on campus. Each year a number of concerts are given by accomplished groups or indi iduals to further this purpose. Officers: Miss Wuslich, advisor, M. Brady, Pres., M. Burton, Treas., P. Duffey, Sec, E. Hughes, V.-Pres. : - ife. -;C -«•.» ■;■ ' . ' . ;- ■■■■•a ■ ¥ is-! .A■•r »- ' • •■i• ■ l -i- -; ' -. .. President, Tony Woolford, celebrates birthday at club banquet. ALPHA DELTA RHO Semester break finds the Book Exchange in full swina;. a- ■• f i [ » fi-f m I K P u igMj PiM VJ L . kVv Sh H Club members enjoy dinner meeting. Alpha Delta Rho is the outgrowth of the Dis- tributor ' s Club of the School of Distribution. This club provides members with a means of learning of the vocational opportunities in the field of dis- tribution and of developing leadership within the club. Operating the Student Book Exchang e is one of its most important functions. This has be- come a major part of the school itself. The profits gained will be used toward a newly established .scholarship fund for a student of the School of Distribution. ' " Ihi ' f k ! ' .» : v ■■rl U- -f ' 1 i.U wJi.i. ■ r? ' 4 ■ V ' ■ ::4 ' H ?■ ' •. V . ■ • • .ii- ■ !■ ' -■ ■ t, -,- ■. ijr sr?.: n iS n L A.I.D. Officers: L-R. W. Wiram, Treas. : E. Juren. S.G.A. Rep,; K. BraswelK Corr. Sec. : T. Walton, ' .-Pres. : K. Tavlor. Sec. : T. Allen. Pres. r ' - j ' Mr. Field adds the finishing touches to his visrnette. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS The " big kids " have a Christmas party. w The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Interior Designers works in conjunction with the State Chapter of this national organization in upholding and elevating the standards of its pro- fession. Through various speakers and field trips, the members expand their scholastic knowledge and prepare for a full and contributing life in the professional world. This year the club went to the furniture outlets in High Point, North Carolina. The A.I.D. helps its members prepare themselves for an intelligent selection of endeavor, xshether domestic or commercial design. ■iC- - i ifvf The life of an Interior Design major isn ' t all druds;erv. Fuhrer Field rules with an iron hand. A.I.D. Members. L-R: FROXT ROW, H. McConnell. K. Tavlor, C. Britton, E. Blessing. S. Setzer. H. Flake, Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton, sponsor. R. Mahler. K. Green. ROW 2, J. Grimsley, D. Hackney. R. Prillaman, D. Abbott, J. Valker, unidentified. K. Branscomb, M. Christian. J, Fox, Mr. Field, sponsor. ROW 3, H. Davenport. J. Long, E. Goodson. M. Young. J. Houston. G. Brown. J. Jacobson, D. Mat- thews, K. Braswell. E. Juren. T. Allen, T. Walton. ROW 4, R. Bak- er, V. Wiram. Dolls dressed by the Fashion Club members are given to children in the Medical College of Virginia Hospital at Christmas. FASHION CLUB The Fashion Club serves as a medium between the various fashion professions and its members. It also serves to unite the common interest of fashion illustration and design stu- dents. An annual event is the dressing of dolls for the chil- dren ' s ward at Medical College of Virginia Hospital at Christmas. The club also sponsors a do-nut sale twice a month for the S.G.A. scholarship fund. Love those do-nuts on Thursday nights ! Fashion Illustration students at work. L — R Pres. R. Graubics; Vice Pres. L. Rushing; Sec. L. Kube; Treas. P. Deer; S.G.A. Rep. C. Mundy; S.G.A. Alt. R. Reeves. Sponsors, Mrs. Hazel Mundy and Mrs. Offie Windmueller V , i-r. r- v: f. 4 : •? ;■ 4i : ' t }tf ■• ■ hi -({w - ' a §i: ..- 4,,- Fine Art Group Officers, L — R: Sue Beard, Treas. ; Patricia Powell, Pres. ; Earl Boudman, V-Pres. FINE ART GROUP Two students artists discuss their work. The Fine Art Group of Richmond Professional Institute, composed of Fine Art, Arts and Crafts, and Art Education majors, is the oldest active organization on campus. Its primary activities in- clude a spring and a fall Sidewalk Art Sale and a widely publicized Art Auction. One-half of the proceeds from the auction goes to the individual artists; the other half is donated to the group ' s Scholarship Fund. The aims of this group are sometimes limited to the individual aims of each participating member, but its main and function- ing purpose is an aesthetic one: To enhance each student ' s position as an artist by offering oppor- tunities for him to present himself in formal ex- hibitions. In this way the Group functions as a mediator between the artist and the public. ' J. -Jt---f ' .i, i. ' .i v.»,. ' . i.i » .- ; i L i . ' . ; A. The Nurses ' Club. L-R, SEATED: Bell. Stewart. LoNing. Sisson; STAXDIXG: Spence, Rebick. Pumphrey. Bishop. Miss 01i e Faulkner. Director, School of Nursing, Jordan, Andrews. NURSES ' CLUB The Nurses " Club is composed of res istered nurses ' ho are at- tending R.P.I. The purpose of the club is the promotion of inter- est in and understanding of the ideals of nursing. It provides the opportunity for : 1. The members to become familiar with the plans for the future of the school. 2. The social expression of a like-minded group. 3. A sense of unity that comes from working together for a com- mon cause. Nurses " Club Officers: L-R. Becky Sisson, Jerri Bell, Pres., Linda Spence, Grace Stewart. «■? 4 -Jk -i- -4 ' -i-i -Iff 4;- 4 K r -e -k 4 ' ! ' » -i -if . .• 1 Occupational Therapy can be said to be " cur- ing by doing. " The patient does an acti ' ity, be it either physical or mental, and in this way hastens his own reco er) ' . The acti ' ity is prescribed by a ph sician and administered by a therapist. The O.T. Club provides its members with a chance to keep up with the latest ideas and theo- ries in its own field. In addition, it provides in- formation, through lectures and films, concern- ing the related professional fields which make up the therapeutic team. The annual Christmas party is enjoyed by everyone and the club year is closed with a banquet at which a guest lecturer speaks. Occupational Tlierapv Club Officers: |. Grimm. .Sec. : M. Boblitz. S.G.A. Alt. ; J. Xasca. S.G.. ' . Rep. : A. Berrier. Treas. ; S. Enoch, V-Pres. ; Dr. Jeffrey, acK isor ; S. Waters. Pres. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB 89 Club Members, L-R; L. Rotz, Dr. Jeffrey, J. O ' Dell, J. Nasca, S. Enoch, J. Grimm, A. Berrier, unidentified, S. Waters, J. Blue, M. Brownlee, M. Wilson, L. Kornman, M. Mercogliano, M. Boblitz. r ; ■■ ' . ; -.:»■ » • ■•» ' i. i..-.i •-? »» ' V ' j-; ' f ••! »- ' V- - -; ' ««(. v»--ir«.-. . Officers: L. to R. Jim Trum, Public Relations; Mary Ann Rasor, Historian; Jim Mason, Sgt. at Arms; Tom Laurence, Vice President; Ron York, Treasurer; Mary Hughes, S.G.A. Representative; Barbara Pollock, Secretary; R. Triebley, President, fifth from left. PHI BETA LAMBDA One of the most active and largest organizations on campus, the Gamma Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda Fraternity is open to all business majors. Each year Phi Beta Lambda publishes the Student Di- rectory and sponsors the Slave Sale. This year the fraternity is planning on selling plastic covers for this annual. The largest and best in Vir- ginia, the Gamma Delta Chapter sent a representative to Dallas for the National Convention and annually sends a large delegation to the State Convention, this year in Roanoke. Other activities include dances, a beach party at Gwynn ' s Island and visits to local businesses. i!!.-. ; i J :■» ' • .; ■ The Limbo done Gwynn ' s Island style. Phi Beta Lambda members. L-R; FIRST ROW: J. Trum, M. Rasor, T. Lawrence, B. Triebley, B. Pollock, R. York, M. Hughes, ROW 2: M. Rochette, M. Fogg, B. Dove, G. Cocke, D. Avent, L. Timbcrlake, M. Woolford, B. Barton, S. Ogburn, R. Gardner. ROW 3: D. Phipps, D. Small, unidentified, G. Washington, T. Braswell, J. Mason, C. Elliott, G Armentrout, W Poynter, M. Robinson, unidentified, B. Car- roll, V. McCuiston, D Ha nLs, unidentified, Tom Krewatch. Sla e ' elma McC uiston looks a bit apprehen- sive, doesn ' t she? ' » li. ' 4 .- i ■- : ■ a-:i ' f A- i ' -l ' H ■y -:-: ] - Psi Clii Members. L-R: FROXT ROIV. F. Dowdv, Ann Bovd, C. Falke, B. El- more. M. Whetsel. T. Parker. SECOXD ROW. M. Martin, N. ' Burns. L. Robinson. T. Purcell. F. Vickers. M. Choate. ' . Cox. PSI CHI Psi Chi, the National Honor Society in Psy- cholos;}-. is an affiliate of the American Ps cho- logical Association and was organized in 1929 at the Ninth International Congress of Psychology, New Haven, Connecticut. The R.P.I. Chapter — the only honor society on campus — constitutes one of the 177 chartered chapters acro.ss the na- tion. The function of this organization is to pro- mote interest in the field of psychology and to en- courage, stimulate and maintain scholarship of the indi idual members. Membership require- ments arc twehe completed hours in psychology with six hours included in the present schedule. The student must also ha e a 2.0 grade a ' erage and exhibit high standards of personal behavior. " Tapping " and Initiation Ceremonies for new memoers are held each spring. Psi Chi Officers. L-R: SEATED. B. Elmore. Pres. T. Purcell. ' . Pres.; C. Falke. Rec. Sec; STAXDIXG. S. Quinn. Corr. Sec; M. Whestel. Treas. S - H - -- ' ti -ki i ii M 4:i -ih Officers of the Social Science and Recreation Club. SOCIAL SCIENCE AND RECREATION CLUB This interdepartmental club was formed in 1962 by the Departments of Applied Social Sci- ence and Recreational Leadership. It sponsors many programs and activities for members and guests. In the past, speakers and panelists have discussed different aspects of sociology and recre- ation, including race relations, alcoholism, and probation. The Club ' s social activities include picnics, dances, and films. Through these activi- ties this organization strives to develop compe- tent, professional social work leadership and to create more understanding and interest in social work and recreational careers. INTRODUCTION TO DORMITORIES To the dormitory student at R.P.I., his or her dorm is home for nine months of the year. The hours spent talking to fellow dorm-mates pro- vides an education in living, as necessary as the knowledge gleaned in classes. Whether or not this communal existence is enjoyed and ap- preciated by all, it is a very important part of " going to college. " House Council, L to R: Betsy Phelps, Treas. : Joyce Lamm, Vice-Pres. ; Mar - Ann Rasor, Sec. ; Mary Lou Deal, .S.G.A. Rep. ; not pictured — Sandra Dobson. Pres. Mrs. Smith and the girls pose for the Cobblestone camera RITTER-HICKOK Ritter-Hickok, one of the two oldest dormitories on cam- pus, has ahvays been a beloxed home for the girls who have lived in it, partly because of its beautiful interior, and also because of its size, large enough, and yet small enough so that the girls can all get to know each other. Crowded beside the modern building which almost presses against it, the House keeps its dignity and remains a lo ely land- mark of ante-bellum Richmond. This year this dormitory has the honor of housing this annual ' s editor and many staff members. House president Sandra Dobson looks on as Mrs. Smith takes her turn at desk duty. i- ' : -■» • ;?-■ -;- ' ij.r .i- ••» ? i ' f ' » i-j - Some call this home. Bedtime stories anyone? r FOUNDER ' S HALL Dorni officers, clockwise: L. Heacock, treas. ; J. Kytle, pres. ; B. Goodman, social; S. Eubank, sec. A. Respess, S.G.A. rep.; V. Hamilton, vice pres. ■ S i; ' fi- • " ■ ' ff 1, 4 ■ . , 4ii: ' M ' » " -.i -i r • .■ ' " ' The " good neighbor policy " as Founder ' s Hall interprets it. Founder ' s Hall, the first of R.P.I. ' s buildings to be owned by the school, was formerly the Uni- versity Club dwelling. Centrally located on campus. Founder ' s base- ment serves as our cafeteria. One of the largest dorms, it houses more than 100 girls. These things are typical of a Founder ' s girl: sunbathing on the roof; socializing in the large polars and t.v. room; rushing down to the cafe for a quick snack, and being ready for anything. Of course I was a a;ood s;irl .■t- -i-t ' ?i ' ' -.: - The ghost of Colonel A. A. Anderson, for whom the dormitory is named, haunts and pro sls, but does not upset this home away from home for 26 girls. This lively group of girls is happily adjusted to the intimate setting in which they exist. Mrs. Rudolph (our Christmas special) is the well-loved housemother of 913 Dormitory. This dorm has lots of activities including " heart sisters " at Valentine ' s Day, monthly birthday par- ties, and is in the process of raising money for a new TV. Excitement never fails to reign in the halls of 913. Will anyone ever forget the night that the first floor telephone booth was invaded by a male prowler at 2 :00 AM? L to R : V. Goodman, Sec. ; R. Levine, S.G.A. Rep.; J. Famsworth, Pres. ; L. Kornmann, Treas. 913 DORMITORY ANDERSON HOUSE Ah, something to keep me warm when the heat goes off. Christmas bells ring at 913. •, » ■• » ♦ » y .%■%■■%: ' v:- ' i: r- t ' T- ?:■ Dorm Officers, L— R: L. Phillips, V.-Pres. ; Jo Anne Chiavetta, Pres. ; B. Edwards. S.G.A. Rep. ; R. Prillaman, Treas. fLCof) The Housemother of 928, Mrs. . nnie Seward. 928 PARK AVENUE 99 An example of 928 ' s fashion superiority. 928 Park Avenue, with its twenty-three girls, is one of the smallest and most recently acquired dormitories at R.P.I. Since 1961 its residents have enjoyed a close home-like atmosphere that its very size affords. Maintaining the cheerfulness and warmth has been Mrs. Ray W. Seward, hostess at 928 since it became a dorm. Dorm officers L — R: C. Bruce, Treas., G. Thomas, Pres., C. Cameron, V-Pres., M. Mer- cogliano, Sec, Mrs. Sutherland, House Mother, M. Baker, S.G.A. Rep. SCHERER HALL: THE TALL DORM Living in Sclierer Hall, one of the largest dorms on campus, has many facets . . . Sunbathing on the annex roof during the spring, watching the passers-by below, call-downs for untidy art majors, parties at the drop of a hat, telephone calls, a new television, and of course, the ever-present studying. " Now for all you good little girls . . . " 101 ' Cheers! " Who cares if it is just punch? Scherer ' s Santa and helper hand out croodies. 102 Meredith prepares its own " Kinsey Report. " Merry Meredith girls prepare Yule decorations for Christmas. MEREDITH HOUSE LAST YEAR AS A DORM Dorm Officers, L— R: M. Mercer, S.G.A. Rep. ; L. Di.x, Treas. ; J. Smithson, Sec. ; E. Burke, V-Pres.; S. Combs, Pres. i::-i ii The Beatles have landed! Though many different personalities meet in Meredith, the atmosphere of co-operation, fun, and friendhness remains a tradition recognized by everyone on campus. Such traditions charac- teristic of Meredith are: Peanut Week, to ac- quaint the freshmen with the upperclassmen; Spirit of Christmas, a non-sectarian candleHght service cHmaxed by the selection of the girl most exemplifying the traits of friendliness and co- operation ; the Tree-Trim Party and buffet supper, an occasion for the girls to entertain the boys; Skit Night, a chance for each girl to show her talents; and our farewell party, leaving fond memories with the graduating girls and usually giving anticipation to the girls returning. This year will be specially nostalgic for Meredith girls because they ' ll be the last " Meredith Girls " as such. The Dormitory is to be torn down to permit the further growth of progressive R.P.I. Everyone helps to trim-a-tree. 1 s J ft % ..«M i -. v-w HHH 1- V.V J The white alabaster arms of 828 Park Avenue welcome coeds into one of the most cheerful domiciles on campus. At the drop of a hat the halls resound with parties that range in theme from Happy Birthday to Happy Strict Campus. Our Housemother Mrs. Butler smiles over her rocking chair regime while the future home- builders of 828 find each year a good year and each friend a real friend. Oh well, eveiyone gets " strict campus " sooner or later. 828 PARK AVENUE Trudi Daeniker, Switzerland ' s con- tribution to 828 Park. Mrs. Butler helps to deck the dorm with loads of hoodies. ' ■■ ■H -ki 4is, i€. - ' i- ' ; -H 4 ' »» -vfK M 4. Marilyn is the slickest pick on campus. Those wedding bells are just an- other excuse for a third-floor party. Dorm Council: Left to Right: Penny Graham, Sec; Rona Goldberg, V.P. ; Emily Blessing, Pres. ; Connie Blankenbuehler, Treas. ; Dusty DeVignier, S.G.A. Rep. 105 • i-- ' t Ki ». »v -;i3--: V-S. ' Anybody looking for a blind date? Although 922 Dorm has a small claim to fame, we do have the distinction of having more house- mothers than Carters ' has liver pills. Despite their short lived terms, they have all contributed to the constant fun and gaiety of the " Dorm Across the Street. " Dorm officers; L to R: J. Campbell, treas. ; D. Avent, pres. : J. Chatham, sec. : M. Markley. S.G.A. Rep.; C. Sharpes, vice-pres. ; S. Eve. S.G.. . Alt. ; ■■■R Tl -5K . »fc - -t-i -s ■■■ ; ' i:i-ki--4 ' ii, ii:- .i4i -U . . . ,; Will the real student please step forward? " rm tired. You paddle a while. " 922 DORM WILSHIRE HOUSE The quest of honor is a R.P.I. Rat. iy - ■ ' ■ ' 1 i. ' ' ■; ■» ■: -ri- The Lee House has harbored many coeds adrift on that sea of knowledge, commonly kno vn as college. A well-rounded education is derived here with a ' ariety of bridge, all occasion parties, the " BIRD, " and, of course, that perennial fa- vorite, the textbook. The House Mother, Mrs. Mary Carter, sees to it that all the girls are in and all the boys are out. Not a one of us will ever forget the familar sound of the telephone ringing, the mail being shuffled into boxes, the fire bell, the birthday parties in the Wreck Room, the " use correct change " light on the coke machine, " girls on the hot tin roof. " and an entertaining evening of desk duty ! Watermelon tastes good anytime. Vhat witches haunt Lee House? LEE HOUSE A PART OF OUR MEMORIES Officers: L. to R. C. B. Da is, treasurer; F. Bolton, secretary: B. Barton, Historian: not pictured: D. Campbell, President; M. K. Burton, Vice President; C. Upshavv, S.G.A. Representative. 71111101111111113 31 L. to R; B. Ovvnes, S.G.A. Alt; C. Temple. Treas: E. Haupe. Pies: D. White. Sec; R. Frye, Vice-Pies; B. Hayes, S.G.A. Rep. LAFAYETTE— ANDY ' S ANNEX 109 and to the North, there . ..is312. Now in the middle of the totem pole, the La- fayette still is the last rest stop before Andy ' s. The new college male student at Richmond Pro- fessional Institute is assigned to one of three dorms, for a conditioning period, more or less, to the unusual life on the Cobblestone Campus. Dormitory life offers many things, but nothing compares to the companionship of the new in- mates. Though in need of repairs, the Lafayette .still stands up to bear the onslaught of excited residents who try out every conceixablc phase of mischief. To all of us, the Lafayette will always be remembered as the dorm on the corner. IlI •: -if ' . ir« Dorm Daddy, chews ' em out. Chester Henderson, 1 to r: B. Webber, S.G.A. Rep.; D. Cruse, S.G.A. Ah.; J, Klevan, Pres. ; S. Goode, Sec; M. Brady, Vice Pres. ; Not Pictured: P. Jen- ninsjs, Treas. 712:DOOLEY ' S DUNGEON Tunint;- in the TV is a job only the braxest tackle. 712 Dormitory, the largest men ' s residence on campus, is a large complex which offers its tenants, in addition to studying, many social activities including: TV watching, card playing, illuminating conversation, fire-escape climbing, balcony sitting, girl observing, and the event-packed Dooley ' s. All this activity takes place in one of Richmond ' s fine old mansions, over-look- ing R.P.I. ' s forbidden front yard, Monroe Park. and wmc of us ac tually study - ? ■ :■ . 4 --ti-k " Shut up and deal! ' Ah, the Hfe of an Advertising major. Ill Playing cards and watching television is a student ' s way of life. Mike and Howard check Chester ' s " honor roll. " • R.PI. . MIDWINTERS .M I 1 i if THE DUKE ♦ AMBASSADORS wmmmmimmmmm ' Dooley — the silent spook of i Officers L-R Tom Edwards, I listen lan it Martin, S.G.A. Rep., Ro) Page, -Pits.. Mi. Paul L niberger, Ad isor ; Greg Maury, Treas. ; Martin Phoebe, Sec. ; Ed Navis, Pres. Not pictured, Mr. Lee Hall, advisor. GERMAN CLUB The German Club is the only R.P.I, club that has social activities as its main purpose. The club is open to male students in good standing, and offers activities for everyone. This year ' s actix ' ities included an opening picnic, a dance, and the Holly Ball, a Christmas Dinner-dance. This year for the first time the club sponsored a Christmas party for emotionally disturbed children at the Virginia Treatment Center for Children. The club also participated in intramural basketball and swimming. ■ ' - -s -it ' «? ' i -4 ' U -k -if -M -f ' •«- ' , ••«■-:. v -44? ■• ; ' -M ' ki v , ii«: - ' f.i M 4 ' : ' w -r. Penny Parker German Club Sweetheart L to R: ROW I: R. Tounsend. T. Edwards, R. Brvan, R. Lewis, M. Kennedy, R. Smith, J. Fink, R. Smith. ROW II: B. Jones, B. Tate, N. Williams, T. Lindfors, R. Primmer, V. Akins. R. Allen, J. Martin. ROW III: E. Hawke, C. Temple, R. Owens, J. Laney, D. King, J. Russell, J. Leays. ROW I] ' : G. Wise, B. Johnson, D. Carey, R. Frye, B. Hayes, D. White, A. Long, B. Mundie. Two members practice for swim meet. 113 Film Society officers, L — R : E. Boudman, Sec. ; S. Beard, V.-pres. ; N. Parker, Treas. W. Slater. FILM SOCIETY The R.P.I. Film Society, composed of studems interested in the cinema as a creative art, brings to the campus films from outstanding film makers all over the world. Those who have been represented in- clude Bergman, TrufTaut, Antonioni, Ray, Cocteau, Renoir, Bunuel, de Sica, and Kurosawa. ■• ♦.•■ . ». i t, ■- ■ , ' ; « ■: »; " ir -, ™ " ■ •;; v.. •: «; ■: «■: " ■ i ' iF ' - - f- -f- ?f ; f ? - «■ -» it ' «? -f 5 =?i 4 ' v:. -K ' k ROW 1, L to R. D. Hayes, vice-pres; H. Fitzgerald, S.G.A. rep.; Miss David, Spon- sor: C. Flemin?, pres. ; S. Mason, sec; S. Assaid, S.G.A. alt. rep. ROW 2. J. Armstrong, R. Addington, R. Bell, R. Foltz, G. Willis, G. Elmer, R. Smith, F. Adams, B Pitts, H. Cooley. THEATRE ASSOCIATES Theatre Associates is composed of students sharing a common interest in the theatre. This or- ganization sponsors many well-known speakers from the world of the dramatic arts for the enter- tainment and educational benefit of the mem- bers. Promotion of their common interest — the stage — and better techniques in acting are prime goals of this club. Miss Agnes David, Sponsor ; - .i ' , ■;i i■■ ' 4■ ' : ' ■:4-Hif■■ ' : i■■) ■ ' - ' i !. it i. i, 1; .i Club Officers, L-R: Ken Shutts, Pies.; Barry Sher, V-Pres. Bill Blaylock, Treas. : Louise Timberlake, Sec. YOUNG DEMOCRAT CLUB The purpose of the Young Democrat Club is to strive to better educate the student in his pohtical surroundings. Some of the basic tools the YDC uses for this are debates, speakers from various po- litical sources, and general discussion. The club was organized this year and has a present enrollment of eighty members. It is a chartered organization and is affiliated with the Young Democrats Clubs of Virginia. 117 L to R: Reimers, Scherr. Scribner. Carroll AMATEUR RADIO CLUB Is Tuesday television night: The R.P.I. Amateur Radio Club was o rganized to provide its members with the opportunity to share their knowledge of electronics. A prime pur- pose of the club is to aid its members in preparing for the Federal Communications Commission li- cense exam. Students vho are enrolled in the School of Electrical-Electronic Technology find that they gain practical experience from advanced experi- mentation in varied fields including amateur ra- dio, television, teletype, and microwave. 118 Baptist Student Union, L-R: S. Moody, M. Cla -pool, advisor, A. Messick, M. J. Tudor, D. Higgen- botham, N. Spenser, M. Boylston, P. Berry. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is a campus organi- zation designed to offer Christian education op- portunities to interested students, primarily those in their religious preference. This year a Baptist Student Center has been opened at 915 Park Avenue for week-day discussion, Bible study and social activities for students at R.P.I, and other colleges located in the downtown Richmond area. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION The Christian Science Organization at R.P.I. affords the opportunity for all to learn the truth about Christian Science. Regular testimony meet- ings are held every week in which students relate experiences in vhich they have relied upon this unique religion for help and guidance in daily living. Christian Science Organization, L-R: S. Morse, L. Phelps, M. Ull- man, advisor, N. Uhl, J. Whit- field, J. Arnold. ; - - f f ' M ' liM4i: J . •i:. ' ' - ' . 119 The Hillel Foundation officers and advisors. HILLEL FOUNDATION The Hillel Foundation on campus is devoted to cultural, religious, and counseling service among students. An understanding of their faith and its relationship to other faiths is the common goal of the club. v.i Newman Club members : STAXDING, Phelps Dillon and David Davia; SEATED, L-R, Adele Sciscent, Margaret Hojen- ski. Cecilia Hall, and Sarah Hig- ginbotham. NEWMAN CLUB WESLEY FOUNDATION 120 The Nc man Club is a student organization composed of Roman Catholics. It strives to deep- en the spiritual lives and to enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities. The Wesley Foundation, which is sponsored by- Pace Memorial Methodist Church, is the guid- ing light of the Methodist students. Through a wide range of study programs, discussions, wor- ship and fellowship, the students work together to strengthen their religious faith. The Wesley Foundation Mem- bers. The Club ' s officers are these ; Dorothy Jones. Pres. ; Lin- da Coreman, Sec: Donna Hager, Treas.: Pat DufTev, S.G.A. Rep.; Hugh Stith, S.G.A. Alt. THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Board of Directors; D. Norris, V-Pres.; M. Sykes, Sec; G. Norris, Pres.; L. Weakley, Treas. SECOMD ROIV: ]. Stone, R. Jones, J. Lester, A. Rodriques, C. Kurtze, G. Carey, R. Vhitehead. THIRD ROIV: S. Guza, D. Hurdle, S. Lux, B. Traweek. GROWING WITH R.P.I. : TO MEET THE CHALLENGE OF THE FUTURE 121 The Richmond Professional Institute Alumni Association extends congratulations to all graduates and invites you to join with us in supporting and advancing the interests of the College. The primary objec- tives of the Association are to assist the College in the development and expansion of its institutional pro- grams and facilities; to stimulate interest among prospective students; to promote the educational phi- losophy of the college; and to interpret the College to the community. JOIN AND SUPPORT YOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION f ; r? Guiding spirits of our athletic depart- ment, Coaches Allen and Alexander Thirteen years ago Coach Ed Allen came to R.P.I, from the Richmond Y.M.C.A. He has helped our athletic program grow to its present di ersified state. A native Rhode Islander, Coach Allen received degrees from Rhode Island University. He is head coach of our basketball and baseball teams, and his guidance contributed greatly to the increased athletic interest and achievement. VARSITY Schwartz makes a successful tip off for R.P.I. Miss Nancy Alexander is a native of Richmond and a graduate of William and Mary College. She is in charge of the women ' s athletics and coach of our tennis team. Under her influence there has dexeloped a greater ariety of courses for department and non-department .students. R.P.I, wrests the ball from the clutch- es of the enemy. ' ' ;1§ " - J ' v -TK 45 .it . f -t-i .. ■ ' ¥ ■ .; -ki -- ■ M: - •■ ' .■. -f ' «- 4 ' : ' »■» ' ■- ' , M 4: Winston dunks two more for R.P.I. BASKETBALL How do we expect to win with hands like that? The batthng Rams: FRONT ROW L-R, Johnny MagiU, Martin Smith, BiUv Brooker, Bill Bourne, Bubba Crone, Ronnie Brown. SEC ' OND ROW, C. G. Winston, Bill Parker, Rick Lyons, Jen-y Harding, George Shaheen, Bill Schwartz. THIRD fiOH ' , Coach Allen. 125 " .-■■ ■i ' ' A-yt- p ii FRONT ROW L-R, Butch Waleski: Ashton Bishop; Eddie Coff- man; Garland Llovd: Billy Gordon; Nubbv Thomas; Billv Brooker. BACK ROW, Coach Allen; Roland Wheeler; Jeriy Harding; Bob- by Gordon; T. Alphin; Milton Woody; Charlie Hall; Stan Bar- rack ; Bill Schwartz. The Green De ils of 63 had a dis- appointing season. This year as the Rams they enjoy the only unde- feated season in the State so far. Coach Allen reports that prospects for a winning season appear very bright. Good luck. BASEBALL Rams take to the air. »j: -3; »?»w y , r- V ' ' mZ m y : l j- ' tn :4i ) Swinging in the rain GOLF Our golf team is coached by Dave Magill, who is also our intra- mural coach. The team this year looks forward to a successful win- ning season. So far we have won and tied a match, with prospects looking bright as the team gains experience. Team Members, L— R: BOTTOM ROW, Harriet Cooley, Dorothy Neatrour, Jean Corn- well, Betty Vaughan. TOP ROW, Margaret Dooley, Inez Littleton, Betty Compton. TENNIS The tennis team is ably coached by Nancy Alexander. Barring unforeseen illness, the team should see a success- ful year. At this time the team is en- joying a perfect season. Our wrestling; team played a vastly ex- panded schedule this year. Due to its lack of experience, however, they found themselves outclassed by their opponents. With many members returning next year, we should see R.P.I, gain its rightful place in the vinners circle. Members practice in preparation for a meet. WRESTLING 129 " Hey Buddy! How about trading places for a while? " Coach Magill. head of men ' s intramurals. Basketball, not wrestling! Men ' s basketball intramurals had an exciting and rewarding season this year because of increased interest and spirited partici- pation. There was a close race for leadership because of highly skillful playing and keen competition. German Club members practice for another swim meet in which they plan to be victorious. MEN ' S INTRAMURALS Fair play and high spirits mark the competition. Gemian Ckib team bows to McGuire Hospi- tal Club. •% « •f V ' ■ •:« .• -s» ;i- ' -H The teams ' tonsils, L-R Carol Williams, Frances Loth, Dale Gatewood, Many- Woolford, Captain Sharon Gates. Ann Levin ; Betsy Bliley, Olivia Cloer, Missing Lula Hooper. SCHOOL SPIRIT Awards given : Slater Sportsmanship award — Johnny Magill; Most Valuable Player — George Shaheen : Most Valuable Player— Bill Park. Spectator support has increased this year. The partisan backing has helped our team to play a more spirited game. Heightened school spirit makes our years at R.P.I, more enjoyable and ef- fective. mr . YEA! A round of volleyball helps relieve study tensions. 5f . : - ' - •1 1 136 School of Art, Department of Art Education School of Art, Department of Arts and Crafts FACULTY School of Art, Department of Commercial Art and Design School of Art, Department of Fine Arts School of Art, Department of Commercial Art and Desiain ' f, ' i.-:,V School of Art, Department of Interior Desim School of Art, Department of Fashion (fti yvii 4 O School of Business School of Distribution Department of Dramatic Art and Speech ' 37 School of Engineering and Architecture, in co-oper- ation with Virginia Poly- technic Institute Department of Enghsh 138 Dr. Vade Stalnaker, Head of the School of Rehabi itation Counsehna; W V School of Applied Science Department of Biology School of Applied Science Department of Mathematics School of Applied Social Science, Department of Education Dr. George T. Kalif, Head of the Graduate School of j Social Work School of Applied Science Department of Chemistry Dr. Mary E. Kapp, Head of the School of Applied Science 139 School of Applied Social Science, Department of Sociology SENIOR CLASS Senior Class Officers: STAXDI.XG, Terry Par- ker. Irene Siegle; Suspended, Judy Farnsworth; On Wall, Frank Britt, Ed Bradshaw. The blood of the members of the Class of ' 64 has oiled the machinery of R.P.I, for four years. Theirs was one of the most successful, knock-down, drag- out Rat Weeks ever seen. Theirs was a scries of dances named " Shout I, II, and III. " Theirs was the first folk-sing here, introducing the public to Rita D ' Amico, and John Bassett. This year the Seniors instituted a Senior Day picnic that will not soon be forgotten, but soon vill be imitated. This Senior Class proposes that it will be the class to make the Alumni Associ- ation strong. This is the Senior Class that does not know everything — there wasn ' t time. They were not long, the weeping and the laughter . . . Out of a misty dream our path emerges for a while. Va)Tie Wirani Mary Katherine Burton fe Delores Matthews Allen Berrier Subject of Controversy: the Junior Marshals Judy Grimm Chester Henderson Annette Messick Robert Harris - , 142 Class of 1964 JAMES CLAY ADAMS FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA B.M E., Music Education WENDELL KNAPP AKERS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science GLEN WILLIAM ALEXANDER EAGLE ROCK, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Science DAVID FRANCIS ALEXICK LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art GAY ANN ALFORD AUSTINVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailinq TERRELL GEORGE ALLEN SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Interior Design JOSEPH GEORGE ANTHONY, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business HERBERT WILLIAM APPEL, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Psycholofiy MARY SYDNER APPLEGATE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Education JAMES DONALD ARMSTRONG RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Science EUGENE ALLEN ARRINGTON ROANOKE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailing ANN CAROLYN ATKINSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., General Business DOROTHY BELLE AVENT EMPORIA. VIRGINIA B.S.. Secretarial Science PAUL CHRISTOPHER BABB RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business ELLEN JARVIE BAKER SCOTCH PLAINS. NEW JERSEY B.S.. Relailim; WILLIAM HOMER BALLARD CROZET. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science KAREN KAY BELDING PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.S., Distributive Education JERALDINE BYRD BELL RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Science THERON P. BELL. Ill RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accounting BEVERLY JUDITH BELOFF RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Education IRIS MARIA BERKET WILLIAMSBURG. VIRGINIA BE. A.. Drama SONDRA BERNSTEIN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.E.A., Eine Art JAMES BASKERVILLE BERRIER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science SUE ELLEN BINGENHEIMER VENTNOR, NEW JERSEY B.F.A., Fine Art DONALD P. BLACKWELL RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science WILLIAM R. BLAYLOCK RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., General Business EMILY JEANNE BLESSING FALLS CHURCH. VIRGINIA BE. A.. Interior Design GEORGE RAYMOND BLILEY, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Science Class of 1964 BENJAMIN LEE BOOKOUT FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art AMELIA ANNETTE BORYK BURGAW. NORTH CAROLINA B.S., Applied Social Science EDITH CLYDE BOURNE ROANOKF, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Desif; ! BARBARA JEAN BOWIE HAGERSTOWN. MARYLAND B.S.. Occupational therapy EDWARD THOMAS BRADSHAW RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art MICHAEL GOODMAN BRADY PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY. VIRGINIA B.M.E.. Music Education GEORGE TROY BRASWELL, JR. NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accounting LOUIS KERN BRASWELL BAYTOWN, TEXAS B.F.A ., Interior Design CHARLES ALBRIGHT BRICKER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business FRANK C. BRITT HOPEWELL. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business MARY ANN BROCKMEIER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Elementarv Education ARLENE DALE BROWN CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science ARNOLD W ARREN BROW N RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Socioloi v JAYE PATRICIA BROWN PITTSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A., Costume Design MARTHA LYNN BROWN CULPEPER. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine Art RICHARD EDWARD BROWN, JR. SHACKLEFORDS. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business MAURICE S. BRUBAKER NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA B.S.. Occupational Tlierapv DONALD EUGENE BULLINS BASSETT. VIRGINIA B.S.. Physical Education ANNE GLENN BULLOCK RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science JANET FRANCES BURKHARDT FLORENCE, NEW JERSEY B.S., Applied Psychology MELVA F. BURNETT RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Education JOSEPH ALLAN BUTTS ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art RICHARD RAYMOND CADIEUX RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Drama KUHN ROBERTS CALDWELL RADFORD. VIRGINIA B.F.A. , Commercial Art DELORES MARIE CAMPBELL ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailing LEWIS MITCHELL CANTOR RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Management SANDRA LEE CARVER CHESTERFIELD. VIRGINIA B.S.. Biologv BONNIE JEANNE CASE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Education Class of 1964 LUCY M. CASKEY DES PLAINES, ILLINOIS B.S.. Psvcliolo v JOSEPH TEAGUE CHANDLER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A .. Arts and Crafls JO ANNE CHIAVETTA PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA B.S.. O. T. MARY ELLEN CHRISTOPHER TAPPAHANNOCK, VIRGINIA B.S., Secretarial Science RITA WILLIAMS CLARK RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.M.E.. Music Education BEVERLY WILLIAM CLARK LEAKSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA B.S., Advertising LORRAINE BEATTY COCKE STONY CREEK. VIRGINIA B.S., Business Education GERALD BEATON COHEN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science SHARON KATHLEEN COMBS MARS. PENNSYLVANIA B.S.. O.T. JEAN MARIE COMESS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science EDWARD ALLMAND CONNER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Contmercial Art JANE BARBARA COVINGTON FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Social Science MARY CHOWDER COX RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Sociology JACQUELINE MARIE COZENS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Elenicntarv Education MICHAEL JOHN CRADDOCK ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.S.. Socitd Science SHIRLEY LEE CRITZER WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Education DIANE JEAN CUMMINGS OUAKERTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S.. Retailing ELIZABETH M. CZAPP MANASSAS, VIRGINIA B.S., Business ANN JEANNINE DAVIS PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science RICHARD G. DAVIS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Recreation BOBBIE R. DEDEIAN HOLLAND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science JOHN MICHAEL DEDEIAN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science SANDRA LEE DOBSON GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Certificate, Commercial Art DONALD BRUCE DODSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting JOHN EDWARD DODSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business ROBERT MICHAEL DREWRY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Accounting JULIANNA DUKE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Business CAROL D. EASTLACK HAVERTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA B.S.. O.T. Class of 1964 MARY GEORGE EGGBORN ORANGE. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art WAYNE RUSSELL EGGLESTON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting MYRA G. ELKIN RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Sociologv MARGOT L. ELLIS SPRINGFIELD, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fashion Illustration BILLIE L. ELMORE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Fsxchologv LINDA ANN EMSVVEILER WOODSTOCK. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art SUSAN JEAN ENOCH BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA B.S., Occupational Therapv BARBARA JEAN ERNST DOVER, PENNSYLVANIA B.S., Social Science ROBERT EDWARD EUBANK COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business JUDITH ANNE FARNSWORTH FALLS CHURCH. VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailing MARY CHRISTINE FAYLE BURLINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Drama CYNTHIA PIERCE FLEET HARTFIELD, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Education RICHARD ALLEN FOLTZ WOODSTOCK. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Drama GLORIA DALE FORD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business TED MOORE FORREST POQUOSON, VIRGINIA B.S., Business MARJORIE DAWN FOSTER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Secretarial Science JUDITH EILEEN FRANCIS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. PsTcliolo y MARIE ASHBY FRAnkLIN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science THOMAS RAY FUDALA WEST POINT, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting ELIZABETH JEAN FURMAN B.F.A., Interior Design GEORGE M. GIBRALL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business EDWARD M. GIBSON NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA B.S., Sociologv RAY MAGEE GILLIAM PRINCE GEORGE. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Interior Desii n SHEILA GRACE GIRARD WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA B.F.A., Fine Art RUSSELL MAXWELL GOODE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business KAREN GERALDINE GOODMAN CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Commercial Art NANCYLOU GOODWIN WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY B.S.. Occupational Therapy BOBBY ALLEN GORDON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA 6.5., Business 1 ill C a5J 0 79(5 SUSAN LELAND GORDY HEBRON. MARYLAND B.S., Recreation Leadership KARLIS GRAUBICS WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA B.S.. Accountiui; EDITH YVONNE GRAVES NEWPORT, RHODE ISLAND B.F.A.. Interior Dcsiqn ROSE GRECO FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business MARSDEN WILLIAMS GRESHAM RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine An KENNETH EDWARD GRIFFITH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science CLEVELAND GEORGE GRIZZARD, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Plnsical Education EDISON DURWOOD GRIZZARD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting SUSAN R. GRIZZARD RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Sciciue JAMES MASON HALEY FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA B.S.. Advertisim; WILLIAM RALPH HANKS ROBLEY. VIRGINIA iB.5.. Plnsical Education HAROLD MARSHALL HANSEN, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising CARLA HARTWELL BARRE. VERMONT B.S.. Social Science CARL STEVENSON HAYES WOODFORD. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business DONALD HAYW ARD HAYES HAMPTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Drama CAROLYN HALL HAYNIE REEDVILLE. VIRGINIA B.S., Business CHARLIE BUREN HEATH RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Accountini; JAMIESON HENRY HEITE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.A.. Advertising CARLOS FRANKLIN HELLER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accountini; IRWIN ALLEN HELLER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science BARBARA ANN HILL ROME. GEORGIA B.S.. Psvcliologx EUGENE BARNETTE HINTON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business THOMAS S. HOLLAND, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied S,Kial Science WILLIAM MARTIN HOLLOW AY DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A., Commercial Art MYRNA JEAN HOWELLS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Education DONALD LEE HUGHES ORANGE. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art GAYLENA HURT SALEM. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Drama HELEN MARIE IKENBERRY SANDSTON. VIRGINIA B.S.. Ps -cholog 4 : -U m- J i. ■i t- i ■• :• «?i -■ ■y-j ' : -j!i ' : ' m»- Class of 1964 CAROL BUSHNELL INGRAM RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fashion Dc.sivn WILLARD WAYNE JACKSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. General Business JOHN LESLIE JACOBSEN RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Inlerior Design BETTY A. JAFFEE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Soeiul Science ADA ELIZABETH JENKINS NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business KENNETH RAY JENKINS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business MARY P. JENKINS ALBERTA. VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science GEORGE WALTER JESSUP RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.M., Sacred Music JOSEPH RODNEY JOHNSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Sociid Science ROBERT LLOYD JOHNSON CHESTER. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accountini; VERA LEIGH JOHNSOSf RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business DOVER J. JOHNSTON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accountini; SANDRA ROSE JOHNSTON HOLLAND. VIRGINIA B.M.F., Music Educaliini JACK TOW NLEY JONES RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Relailim; ROBERT LEE JORDAN, JR. TRIANGLE. VIRGINIA B.S., Business BILLY WAYNE KINSEY RICHMOND. VIRGINIA Ti F A Art JOHN SAMUEL KIRKPATRICK RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., General Business RONALD JULIUS KNAKAL CULPEPER. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Mciiuii;cn}cnl MARGARET W. KNOX CHESTER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Art JUDITH POPE KYTLE HEWITT. NEW JERSEY B.S., Occupational Therapv JOHN FREDRICK LAW RENCE. JR. FALLS CHURCH. VIRGINIA B.S . Occupational Therapy LORNA MOSBY LEAKE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F A.. Art LILLIAN ANN LEE FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science HELENA ANN LEONTUK RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Distributive Education ERNEST REDFORD LEW IS. JR. GLEN ALLEN. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business ALBERTA L. LINDSEY RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Journalism SANDRA BELLE LINVILLE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F. A.. Drama 148 Class of 1964 JOANNE PAGE LIPSCOMB KING WILLIAM. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science ETHEL INEZ LITTLETON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science JAMES BAXTER LONG, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business MARY JO LUX RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Social Science BARBARA ANNE LYNCH GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA B.S.. Social Work DIANE McCOMBS VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Interior Design JOHN THOMAS McEWAN BLUEMONT. VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting PHILIP LARRY McEWEN MATOACA, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Social Science GEORGE EDWARD MAHANES CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA B.S., Business FLORENCE J. MASON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science JAMES NELSON MASON KING GEORGE, VIRGINIA B.S., Business LUTHER W RIGHT MATTHEWS, III CHESTER. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art SANDRA JO MAULL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Sociology ALEXANDRA LEIGH MAYO PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Drama KATHERINE FONTAINE MEADE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.A.. Applied Social Science MARGARET ELIZABETH MEDLIN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Costume Design PHILIP B. MEGGS FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Commercial Art ELIZABETH LYDIA MEISSNER NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fashion Illustration LORRAINE P. MELWORTH RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Occupational Therapy DONALD NELSON MILES CHESTER. VIRGINIA B.S.. Management DANIEL ANTHONY MILLER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business DINEEN NOELL MINSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine Art HELEN FLAGG MITCHELL PORTSMOUTH. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art MARIE JACQUELIN MOORE BONAIR. VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science NORRIS POWERS MORELAND RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science LINDA ANNE MURPHY BERRYVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S.. Journalism EDWARD M. NAVIS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Psychology ELIZABETH B. NICHOLSON ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA B.S.. Occupational Therapy iiwrni jiiisiifsiiliitm Class of J 964 KAREN MAOSHA NORRIS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Elementar Education GAIL E. NUSENKO ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science ROGER WILLIAM OAKES COLLINSVILLE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Adrertisini; RONALD MADDREY OAKLEY CHESTER. VIRGINIA B.S., Business Management JOYCE ANN O ' DELL MARTINSVILLE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Occupational Therapr WARREN L. PACE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business CONSTANCE LEE PAGE LACONIA. NEW HAMPSHIRE B.F.A.. Interior Design ROY WILTON PAGE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Distribution LOUIS FRENCH PARET III RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business AUSTIN TERREL PARKER, .IR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailing WARNER GRANT PARRISH RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art BRENDA DIANE PAYNE RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Science MARCIA LEE PERKINS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Education DORIS PERLMAN SPRINGFIELD. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science EDWIN P. PERNELL, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S., Business Administration MARILYN ROSE PETERSON WILMINGTON. NORTH CAROLINA B.S., Distributive Education GEORGE B. PEYSER ROANOKE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Manai ement TERRY MAJOR PHELPS APPOMATTOX. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business L. WAYNE PLASTER RAVEN. VIRGINIA B.S., Commercial Art SUSAN VAN POOL KENSINGTON. MARYLAND B.F.A.. Fashion Illustration STEPHEN THOMAS POPE MONKSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA BE. A.. Fine Art LEAH POPPER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science JOHN W. PORTER HOPEWELL. VIRGINIA B.S., Advertising PATRICIA DANIEL POWELL ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Fine Art SARAH HAYES PRICE GALAX. VIRGINIA B.S.. Retailint; O. RALPH PUCCINELLI. JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business JAMES TAYLOR QUINN HAMPTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine Art NELSON RAY RAMSEY PETERSBURG. VIRGINIA B.S., Recreation 149 ( Class of 1964 150 DOUGLASS A. RAWLINGS, JR. PETERSBURG. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science RONALD ANTHONY REYNOLDS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Recreation JACK W. RICHARDSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. General Business JEAN CREWS RIDGEVVAY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Social Science G. BRADFORD RINARD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science HUNTER MARTIN ROBERTSON HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business EDGAR TURNER ROBEY, JR. FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA B.S.. Recrealion Leadership THRUMAN LEE ROBINSON MARTINSVILLE. VIRGINIA B.M.E.. Music Education BARBARA JEAN RUMPH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science JANE B. RUSSELL RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Art Education RODNEY SAGER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Management SARA ELIZABETH SUMMEY BLACK MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA B.S.. Retailing THEODORE ALBERT SANDLER NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA B.S., Recreation Leadership DOROTHY FLORENCE SAUNDERS MADDOX, MARYLAND B.S.. Elementary Education THOMAS E. SCHLAUDECKER CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND BE. A.. Commercial Art RHODA SHEPFARD SETTLE BERRYVILLE. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art HERSHEL C. SHACKLELFORD GLOUCESTER POINT. VIRGINIA B.S. HARRY PAUL SHAFFER, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fiiw Art BETSY BALDWIN SHANHOLTZ RICHMOND, VIRGINIA BE. A ., Art Education JOSEPH FOWLKES SHELTON CHURCH ROAD. VIRGINIA B.S.. Btisiness Management GINGER G. SHERRILL HICKORY. NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Fashion Illustration ROSE MARIE SHIELDS HAMPTON, VIRGINIA B.S.. Biisiiu ' ss Education ARTHUR JAMES SHIPP NORFOLK, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fashion Illustration KENNETH POWERS SHUTTS ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Management IRENE SIEGLE YORKTOWN. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Costume Design REBECCA ANNE SISSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Nursing GARRY E. SLEIGHT HONEOYE FALLS. NEW YORK B.F.A.. Arts aiul Crafts JEAN BYRD SMITH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Applied Science Class of 1964 SHEPPARD WAYNE SMITH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science NANCY GAILE SNIDER MIAMI SPRINGS, FLORIDA B.S.. RecreiilioiKil LcaJersiiip NANCY CAROLYN SPENCER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science ROBERT B. SPENCER ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B.S.. Psychology JEFFREY MICHAEL STEINGOLD RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Socioloax RAPHAEL WELLER STEPHENS, III HOPEWELL, VIRGINIA BS.. Applied Social Science GRACE SPICER STEWART RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Niirsini; NANCY LEE STONE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science SAMUEL STRAUS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A ., Drama KENNETH W. SULLIVAN FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA B.S.. General Business MARILYN FREDA SUSKIND RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science CARLTON LEE SUYES HOPEWELL. VIRGINIA B.S., Accounting JOAN ELLEN SWEENEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business PERCY LEE SYLVIA, JR. RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Accouniiits KATHERINE LEE TAYLOR LEXINGTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A,. Interior Design VIRGINIA CLARKE TEAM CAMDEN. SOUTH CAROLINA B.F.A., Fine Art GLENN ELAINE THOMAS COLONIAL BEACH. VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science GORDON GRANVILLE THOMAS ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art WILLIAM EVERETT THOMAS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Desii;n JOAN HOMEL THOMPSON RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine Art HAYWARD RUSSELL THOMPSON PURCELLVILLE, VIRGINIA B.S., General Business ARNOLD ABRAHAM TIEDER RICHMOND. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applied Social Science LOUISE MARTIN TIMBERLAKE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Education HELEN SUE TIPTON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Sociology PATRICIA ANNA TRACY OXON HILL, MARYLAND B.S.. Retailing; ROBERT JOSEPH TREIBLEY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.A.. Accounting RICHARD E. VASS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Commercial Art ANNE WYATT VAUGHAN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 6,5., Sociology i JI. Class of 1964 PAMELA LLOYD VAUGHN CLEVELAND, OHIO B.F.A., Art Education BRUCE OGYDEN VELSOR OLNRY, MARYLAND B.F.A., Commercial Art DONALD KINKEAD VOSHALL PETERSBURG. VIRGINIA B.A.. Business Management EDWARD BRANCH WALTHALL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Sociology JAMES STEWART WALTON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Social Science THOMAS HUGH WALTON CHESTER, VIRGINIA B.F.A., Interior Desii;n WILLIAM T. WARD CAPE CHARLES, VIRGINIA B.S.. Distribution ALFRED R. WASHINGTON BALTIMORE, MARYLAND t.S.. Rehabilitation Cotin. GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. WOODFORD, VIRGINIA B.S., Business CEN WATERS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A ., Arts and Crafts Ed. JOHN A. WATERS ROCKY MOUNT. NORTH CAROLINA B.F.A., Commercial Art SUE SAWYER WATERS ROANOKE. VIRGINIA B.S., Occupational Therapy BEVERLY ANN WATSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fashion Illustration CARL GEORGE KRIEGER WEAVER HOPEWELL. VIRGINIA B.S.. Business ROSE GOODMAN WIEDENFELD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Elementary Education PATRICIA DANIEL WENGER RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Distribution Education HAROLD PARKS WESCOTT FRANKTOWN. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Fine Art ELBERT WAYNE WHITE SUFFOLK. VIRGINIA B.F.A .. Commercial Art AMANDA JANE WHITFIELD FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA B.F.A .. Art Education PHILIP ALSTON PURVIS FLORENCE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.F.A.. Fine Art PRESTON ALVIN WILHELM RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Business Education JUANITA LEE WILKINSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. S(Hioloi;v ANN HILL WILLIAMS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Sociid Science ELDRIDGE KENT WILLIAMS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Administration JANE DUNN WILLIAMS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Biisiiu ' ss Education REBECCA RUTH W ILSON CAMBRIDGE. MARYLAND B.S.. Applied Social Science RICHARD GRANT WILSON RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Sociolosv ULAI KAREN WIMPFEN RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Education ■ -it; ■ : ' j 4- , .- 4 .i ' .f .y., .. ■ ; ' I.J -k 1 - 4 s- 4- •» .. ' -i 4: ■ Class of 1964 JOHNNIE WENDELL WINE MOUNT SIDNEY. VIRGINIA B.F.A.. Commercial Art CHARLES F. WINGOLD, JR. KENBRIDGE. VIRGINIA B.S.. Applic I Social Science JOSEPH CARLTON W IRT, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. General Business CHARLES HERBERT WOOD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business Adniinislration KATHRYN ANN WOODWARD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S., Elementary Education MARY ELIZABETH WOOLFORD RICHMOND, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business BERNARD ROBERT ZATCOFF COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VIRGINIA B.S.. Business VIRGINIA WORSHAM KREYNUS COLONIAL HEIGHTS, VIRGINIA B.S., Business junior Class Officers. L-R: He - Hili, Xj.A. Rep.: Wayne irani. Treas. ; Virginia Hamilton, ' -Pres. ; SEATED, Lin Turner, Sec; Judy Clayton, Pres. JUNIOR CLASS •■ 5 1M -4 " . •?.,. -il -K M: S II It ' s time for a coffee break for the Duke University Ambassadors. The Juniors endeavored to simu- late a winter wonderland. This is Nature ' s version. The gigantic replica of the Richmond Professional Insti- tute class ring. Class of 1965 f . ry Ann Adams Robert Addington Charlotte Anderson Gracie Anderson Van Anderson Allan D. Applebaum George H. Armentrout, Jr. Nicole Ashe Jeannie Da -is Ashmore Ethel Atkinson Jim Bagley Harold Russell Baker EKvyn A. Balderson, Jr. Julian Banton Gloria Barker Orriss Burnett Barbara Barton Kam Barton Sandra Beale Jane Beckley Gene Bernstein Allan Berrier William Osborne Beville Ashton Coles Bishop, Jr. Betsy Bliley Joan Leigh Bloom Nicholas Bodenhamer Allen H. Bouldin, Jr. Deniont Boylston Emily Carol Braxton Carol Anne Britton George VV. BrOwn, Jr. John E. Brown Ronald Brown Emily Burke . Burns Dennis T. Burton Mary Kay Burton John Butler Leonard Carlson ' :f ' - Jsn :in- .•!»• Class of 1965 Ralph Carlson Herbert L. Cashion Allen Car ' er Barbara Chenault Merge Christian Barbara Clark Carolyn Marie Clark Sandra Clay Herbert J. Clayman Nancy Clayton Olivia Cloer Edward Nathanial Coffman Sue Collier Blanton Wayne Cooper Robert Ralph Copeland Shenvood Covill Mary Newman Cavington Carol Ann Creedle Harvey Crone Martha Cidlen Earl V. Dagenhardt, Jr. John Dameron Helen Davenport David Davia Barbara Davis Clarence H, Davis Tanya Dayhoff James Deaton Norman DeHart Enin Dehn Carl Dickerson. Jr. Karen Dineen Ginny Diradour Phyllis Douthat Eva Driskill Patricia Ann Duffey Elizabeth Durham Warren Ebright Amanda T. Eddington Beth Edwards ' ' V ' ' .i ' A- ' --f ' .I i Class of 1965 Betty EUett Clarence L. Elliott Gayle Ellis Carol Lee Evans Walton B. Evans Carol Famsvvorth Thomas Fine Judie Fisher Hilda Flacke Man-ann Fleck Edward Flippen Eveh-n Foreaker Harriet Foster Jerr ' Lee Fox Joanna Frazier John Gaddy Virginia Garabedian Ralyjh Gardner Frank Gamer Marjorie Gibbs Arty Gladstone James E. Glazier Rona Goldbera; Vickie Ray Goodman P. A. Gormus, Jr. Penny Graham Riita Granbics Michael Greenberg Kay Greene Kristin F. Grice Bobbi Griffin Judy Grimm Sue El ' en Grofsick Rena Groland Thelma Guthrie Sue Habel Charles E. Hall Charlie Hall Virginia Hamilton Virginia Hamlin Class of 1965 Henrv Crawford Haniiiiersley Herbert Harding John Hardv Peggy Elizabeth Hardy Jane H. Harris Judith Harris Robert Bruce Harris Tommy Hasting Michael Havens Dottie Haves Richard M. Hayes Barbara Ha nnans Carolyn Heath James Payton Heck Lydia Heiden Chester Henderson William Curtis Henshaw. Jr. Robert Heretick Beverly Hill Bonnie Hill Vance Holbert Carolyne Holland Judv Holloway Jacqueline Holmes Patricia Holsclaw Hone Horner Betty Howe Emerson Hughes Janita Hughes Marv L. Hughes Edward Hutchcrson Jackie Jackson Garv Jolinson Wilbur Jones Eleanor Juren Lenny M. Katz Robert Kenny Ronna King Robert Louis Koster Thomas Krewatch dtkmk A. Class of 1965 lOj o Linda Kube Eileen Lawlor Thomas Bagley Lawrence Kathleen Lawyer Thomas M. Layman Curtis R. Layne Hariette Leaf Ronald E. Lewis VilIiani L ' Hommedieu T. E. Lindfors Vincent Linthicum Gerald Loyd Betty Long John L. Long Helena Dale Longest Charlotte M. Loving Lucinda Lucy George Lufsey Richard Lyons George McCathem Helen Elizabeth McConnell Janice Barbara McCouch Nancy McCready Carolyn L McDaniel David L. McDaniel Calvin McGee Villiam McKim Edna McLamb Man.- Jean Mabbitt William Thomas Mace Ken Magill Sandra Manley Jim Marchant Judith W. Markley Arthur Martin Jean Martin belores Matthews Greg Maury Rita Mayhugh Annette Messick Class of 1965 Ruth Meyer Carolyn Miller Nancy Mistr Linda Mitchell Gordon Moore Carol Mimd - Frank X. Nause, Jr. Richard Nelson Lewell Nemir Betty Nestor Shirley Ogbum Myrna Faye Oliver Nicholas W. Orsi. Ill Phyllis Palmieri Lawrence W. Parrish James Patteson Katherine R. Paulett Elizabeth Peden John Perkins Libby Phillips Gloria Polard Barbara Pollock Wayne Poxnter Richard Primmer Betty Quarles Mary Ann Rasor Susan Reynolds A. L. Richardson Karen Richmond Charles Riddle Fabian Roberts Pegg ' Robertson Maurice J. Robinson Margaret Rochette Paul V. Rodrigues Stanley Roper Edward L. Rothgeb John Rouzie, Jr. Lynn Sams William Santmier 161 Class of 1965 162 Barry Scher Roberta Schwab Edward Scott Reginald Coleman Scott McRae O. Selph Sylvia Setzer Christine Sharpes L Tin Shepherd William Sherard Robert ShiHet Robert Showalter Leona Silver Sandra Faye Simmons Celester L. Slonaker Daniel P. Small Carol Smith Janet Smith Lawrence Smith Judy Smithson Howard Snook Jimmie Spain John S. Steele Margaret Ste -enson Lewis Stratton Robert Stratton Jimmv Strickland Michael Stull Stan Sweenev Charlotte Taylor Alan Temple Carl Terrell Millard H. Thomas Thomas Thompson Bill Townsend Clyde R. Townsend Howard Wayne Tucker Mai-y Jo Tudor Linda Lee Turner Sandra Tin-ner Nancy Mitchell Uhl L;.i, $.S y S-ffi6aS !ijj ia .«■■», %. ♦; % II ■ ilT - » " ,-. -4 -14 - . s_ |4 - ..: aMimtewBt:. Class of 1965 Beverly ' anerspiegel James Vasse George Vearguard Wise, Jr. Vicky Victor J. Vilson ' inson Mary Lee Vinson Janet Walker Joan W ' alker Janet Vall Patricia Weatherington Pat Vells Kay ' est Maston White Darlene Willard Betsy Williams Carl Franklin Williams Theodore Fatten Vindle Rebecca Vinston Wayne Curtis Wiram Judith Wood Lewis Woodall Tony Woolford Thomas Wright Nancy Yowell 4 % 164 Class Officers, L—R:B. Young, Sec. ; C. Canady, S.G.A. Rep. ; J. Keys, Tieas. ; P. Mc- Call, V-Pres.; D. Sissler, Pres. SOPHOMORE CLASS Harvest Ball queen and her attendants. i ••« -ije; - ;if •! ; ' ! 4 .?K -M -k -i. ' . .,v UJHiiK The purpose of the Sophomore Class is to promote school spirit and to encourage class pride. The Class endeavors to enlarge class par- ticipation to broaden class activities. The main event sponsored by the Sophomores vas Open- ings at the Mosque. A small, dedicated group of class members worked hard on decorations to carry out the theme, " Autumn Mist. " Money received as dance profits went to the Scholar- ship Fund and to the Dance Club. Interest in the class, plus pride in its activi- ties has grown this year as never before in the Class ' history. Anxious young ladies await the an- nouncement of the names of the Harvest Ball attendants. ' J --f ' X i. ' .i v.fc,. ■.v. ' i.-.; Class of 1966 W- ' ' 166 Diane Abbott Faye Adams Judy Adams Charles Edward Aigner Barbara Akers Alois Alford Beverley Allen Don Altman Helen Anderson James Antonick Sue Arenstein James Ashley Pat Ashworth Samuel Bailey Thomas Barnett Janice Bauer John Baughan Fontaine Beecher Patricia Lafran Beriy Barbara Anne Beville Connie Blankenbuehler Kay Blue Lucv Emma Boettcher Cheryl Boiling Frances Bolton Doug Bowman, Jr. Linda Boyd John Brandmahl Kav Branscomb Charlotte Marie Breedon Daryl Brewer Dot Brewer Jack Brooks, Jr. Agnes Brown Ellen Brown Stephen Lawrence Brown Carol .Scott Bruce Ralph Biyan VA ' endy Buckman Joe Budjinski Ronald Edward Burijon William Burton Carolyn Butler Catherine Canad y Bob Capps •««. m ■ , -5 4: ■•«» - -y -wi Class of 1966 Carol)Ti Capps Da ' id Carroll Kenneth Casey Judi Chatham Sha-Pln? Chin George Clark GwsTine Clarke Wayne Clarke Gloria Cleveland GeriT Cocke Linda Clements Cofer Woody Cofer David Cohron Villiam Thomas Cole Jane Coleman Carlton D. Collins Betty Compton Nancy Conard Thomas Conley Gordon Connor Harriet Cooley Michael Cooper Betty Coppenbarger Sue Craft W. R. Creekmur Lee Crenshaw Jimmie Crews Ernest Cross Thomas Crump Denton Cruse Bill Dabne Lynn Davidson Nancy Davies Cora Belle Davis Patsv Deer Doug Dickerson W. T. Didlake Lynda Dix Gale Dixon Elizabeth Dodson Richard Doke Barbara Do e David Drain Hope Duke Douglas Dundalow Class of 1966 168 Judy Dyer Geraldine Eh ' ke Ellen Eames John Eastham PhvUis Eastham Thomas Edwards Alan Elliott Rosalind Elmer Carol Emerson Gwynn Eppes James Eschinger Robert Eskridge Susan Eubank Miriam S. Fairlamb Betty Farmer Donald Faye Basil Filippone Diane Lee Fitzgerald Maiy Fogg Nicev Forsvth Bob Foster Phyllis Fowlkes Carol Franklin John French Richard Frve Patricia Fugate Anne Baker Fulkerson Tom Gannaway Alice Mae Gaskill Sharon Gates Patricia Gaulding Michael Gee Frances Giblin Diane Gilbert Be ' erlv Glazer Margaret Godfrey Howard Goode Randolph Goode Barbara Goodman Edgar Lee Goodson Lois May Goodson Nettie Gordon James Michael Gonnus Sandy Grandis Anne Grimm ■: " -. v t.- ., ■ ? v . }3, " ' •§ ' . ■■ :• -■?.. v .Tix. - ; -n -r-i -u ; k -■ «, ii - fl 4 i 4, ' : f ■ ' ■«• - ■ ' Class of 1966 Julia Grimsley Joanne Grubbs Xeil Guin John Hadder Lonna Lee Hager Claudia Hahn James G. Hale Richard Hale Jaxnes Hales Rosie Hancock Jerry R. Harding William Hamsberger Johnnie Harris Reese Harris Susan Harris Rick Harrison Barbara Hanvell Linda Heacock Gloria Hetrick Jim Hicks Jern ' Hill Dale Hackney Floyd Holdsworth Kathy Holdsworth Lu Hooper Judith Allison Houston Bonnie Hudson William Hueston Penny Hurt AVilliam C. Ingram Carol Jacobs Lois Jacobsen Carolyn Sue Jennings Sandra Jett Ra Tnond Johnson Dorothy Jones Sandy Keith Ben Kellev William Kelly Bobbe L. Kennedy Michael Kennedy Susan Kennedy Bonita Kirk Carey Kessler Diane Kessler a. f% € f Class of 1966 Q.£ -i John Kevs Henr ' D. Kidd Da id King James G. King liin King ' Marion Kizer Howard Koch Linda Kornmann Suzanne La Clair M. Laniion Lacy Edgar Larkins Sally Law Rosalind Le in Nancy Lewis Ralph Liniado Edward C. Livesay Gabriele Lowe Brenda Lo e Linda Loweiy John B. Lumpkin Connie Lundberg James R. Lyle Charles McCall Paulette M. McCall Velma McCuiston Maureen McGinnis James Byrd Mclntyre Robert J. McKay Karen Manley Svbil Markman Margaret E. Marsh Terr) ' Martin Sandra Mason Bradford Lee Meador NLarie Adele Mercogliano G. Ernest Mertens Gail Miller Carolyn Mills James R. Mills Norman B. Mi lls Cindy Molano Cynthia Ann Montgomery Sandra Moody Judi Moseley B. Garnett Slundie, Jr. • »• »! ■ M i . ■ . . - -i ■■« - r. . ; t - ' s •■■. - -n k -i--, ■%:, n .-f- -i ■i ...» •..jjk ' •- «: ' A : :! lii«iiliiiitHaia»i Class of 1966 Lucy Murphy Freda Nauman Vicky Newland Ann Nigro Earl Niinnallv Edward Olive Gilbert E. Ozmore Katherine Palmer Harold Pa Tie CherN ' l Pierce Gail Pierson George R. Pope Villiam B. Poynter Rebecca Prillaman Diane Prince Lawrence Pugh John Pumell Julia Putney Ronald Ragland Maiy Randolph Mahler Sue Raspberry Eileen Ray Carolyn Reece Sherre Reed Jimmy Rice Ira E. Richardson III June Roach Richard Robertson Katherine Robinson Roberta Rolston Charles Rose Peter Rose Syhia Roughton Pat Ruckart Lillian Rushing; Lunette Russell Barbara Sacha Ernest Sanders Samuel B. Scott, Jr. Clifton Shelton Lloyd W. Shockley Frances Simpson Fete Sizemore Judy Smith Vicki Smith 171 Class of 1966 Carol Schenck William Schwartz Murrell Selden Andy Sharpe Mar ' Shatley George Shearin William Sheeley Ed Shepherd Maurice Sherk Nanci Shetenhelm Charles W. Shewbridge Sam Shield Lester Sigmore James Dorsey Simpson III Dean Sissler Barbara Slate Emily Smith Kemp Smith Lewis Smith Sally Spence Jane Anne Stanley Eddie Starr Barry Steinberg Ronald Lee Stokes George E. Stone William Eugene Sullivan Janet Sydnor Ann Taback Sharon Tabott John Tadlock Richard Tadley Johnny D. Taylor Ron Taylor Stephen Teese Patricia Ann Thomas Thomas Thornburg Sharon Traylor James Trum Gordon Tulloss David Turner James R. Wagoner Alex Waleski Ray Walker Carole Walters Milton C. Wash Class of 1966 Robert W. Washington C hris VVatkins Pat Vatson Margaret C. Wellford John Welsh Roland Wheeler John White Wallace E. White Mar ' Whitt Barbara Williams Marilyn Williams Sandy Williams Lois Wilson Marcia Wilson Robert D. Wilson, Jr. Wayne Vilson Marianne Winn Bobbi Woerner Patricia Wood Udy Wood Landon Wooldridge Joan Wrather E. Douglas Wright William Wvnn Ronald H. York Barbara Ann Young Mark Young Monroe A. ' oung Arlene Zell Eugene Zurik 1 5 QB . FRESHMAN CLASS The anxiety which preceded all that was new covered the campus those first few days. The altered gestures of early autumn hailed the largest Freshman Class to ever enter the portals of R.P.I. Size, however, did not make the class any less Freshman. Excitement, wonder, uncertainty, and perhaps nostalgia were as much a part of the freshman as the blue and gray beanie he wore. The majority of the freshmen ac- cepted the first responsibilities of college with zeal and awaited the " impossible assignments " and " nutty professors. " This s ' as another beginning, one which was to clearly mark the paths of all the individuals concerned. The Freshman Ad isoiy Board: In front seat M. K. Burton, ' -Pres.: K. Sluitts, Treas. ; In back seat D. Phipps, Class Rep. ; J. Bennett. Sec; C. Ingram, S.G.A. .And many came searching. •!■; t ' ■■ p. % .ii ' ' . ' i . - ' : ' F A freshman Commercial Art class prepare to " go fly a kite. " K " If this is what college is like, I ' ve had enough! " " Ed Pernell, the amiable president of the Freshman Advisory Board. Class of 1967 Dave Aderhold Vernon L. Akins Ronnie Allen Sebastian P. Almazan Ronnie Amon Joyce Ancarrovv David Anderson Joseph V. Anderson Jimmy Andrews Vickie Angel Linda Armentrout James Araistrong Virginia Atkinson Joan Atwell Valerie A ' en ' Martha Bagby Kitty Baggett Mary Anne Baker Sandra Joyce Baker Lester Banks Baxter Barger Leonard Barns Sherrell Baroody Ralph Barrett Pat Barton Donna Bashaw Fred Bates Mike Beachy Michael Beadles Colby Beams Henry G. Beauchamp Catherine Beazley Millard Bebout Fred Belcher Patricia Beneteau Gloria Jane Bennett Dennis A. Biggs Margaret Binford Danny Birchett June Blacksin Theresa Bliley Janet Blue Nancv Bluethgen Mike Boaz Michael H. Bobblitz Class of 1967 Kenneth Boettcher Robert B. Borden, Jr. Su7 ' Bork Dennis M. Bosquet William Bourne Paul V. Bowers Johnny Bowling Richard Bowinan Janet Boykin Bettv Bradshaw Diane Brady Margaret Ann Braswell Jovce Bratton Brenda Briley John A. Broughton Ilene L. Brown Man. ' Brownlee C. ■ V. Bnant Jaunutis R. Burbulis Carohn Burks Jennings Burton Neal Burton Karen Cain Leonard Cake, Jr. Jean Campbell Dennis Carev John Carroll Robert Carroll Robert C. Cashion Carol Cassab Man- Cassidy Robert Clarke William Clavton Ronnie Clements Ann Cobb Cheryl Codfrey Andrew Coe Lee Coffman Mary Coghlan Linda Gale Cohen Amv Cole Kenion H. Coleman George Connelly. Jr. Roy Conner Nickie Cook Class of 1967 178 O ' ' . o, Anthony Cooke Edwin M. Cope Carolvn Conner Preston F. Corbin, Jr. Barbara Corell Bruce Couch Sandy Coukouma Laura Crabtree John G. Crone TeriT Crone Marv Frances Cross Bobby Crouch Susan Crump Gertrude Daeniker Winston Dandridsfe Wayne DarHnfjton Linda Davidson Virgil A. Davis Mary Louise Deal Robert A. Decker Suzanne Denike Jacklyn Marie Detrick Janet Dilday Ronald Dillard Phelps Dillon Daniel Dixon John Doherty Carol J. Dolan Theodore Doucet Henry DowxK- Debbie Downes Maxene Doyle Howard J. Drewett, Jr. Doyle A. Drunimond Mary Dua;a n Sharon Dugan Nancy Dvorachek Mary Echols Arthur Edwards Linda E. Edwards Bob Ellis G. Allison Elmer Richard Engles Kent English Paul Ermerins ' ' yi ' ' v . -i - -t)c -JV - 5 . 1, .5j 4, . ,. , . , . Class of 1967 Susan E e William Everett Alvin Evving. Jr. Owen V. Fahrney, Jr. Ton ' Faina Shirley Faircloth Eugene F. Farmer Michael Filippone Susan Findlay Jack Fink Jane Fisher Barbara Fitchett Jacqueline C. Fletcher Heniy D. Flood Nathaniel C. Floyd Wayne FKrin David Ford Theodora Fowler Laura Friedberg Linda Fvne Stephen Edwin Galyen Gail Gandy Jeannie Gardner Sylvia Garrison Dale Gatewood Ed ' John Kellv Gay i-ard E. Gelletlv, Jr. Robert George Maralee German Anne Gibson Diana Gibson Ronny Gibson Mai7 Giddings Davie Gilman Emilv Goldstroni Harmon Gordon William Joel Gordy Marena Grant Sharon Grant James Gray Beverley Greene Beale Greenstreet Ivan Grinsberg Michael Grubich Gene Grumbine 179 A Class of 1967 180 Bobbi Gruncwald James S. Gunn Earl Haddon Carl Haglund Lvnda Haeood Shirley Hale Theda Hale Bobbie Hall Cecilia Hall Sue Hall Kathleen Haller Richard A. Hamilton Dena Hanlon Pamela Harbcner Antoinette Hardemon Joe Harding Bill HaiTTion Darlene Harmon Frank W. Harrell, Jr. Frank Harris Rebecca Harris Roger Harris Sue Harrison Joseph Haske Susan Hawksworth Edward Hawpe William H. Hayes Eugene S. Haymes Douglas Haynes Xancv Havnes H. N. Henkle Donna Haye Hensley Wayne Herndon Donna K. Higginbotham Sarah Kav HicrEfinlxsthani Philip Wavne Hodnett Thomas Hogwood Margaret Hojenski Barbara Hopkins Maiy-Meade Howard Sandra Howell Mar ' Lee Hudson D. Bariv lacono Hazen Iskyan Edloe Jenkins C, : % " ■ V: ir;i»- ' i ' - •• r v V " 1 % i • ( ' f v -f ;- - y- -- ■ f : :rf- ' 5 .C - - Class of 1967 John Jenkins Pete J. Jennings Floyd Johnson Forrest Johnson Hikon Johnson Renee Johnson Dale Howard Jones Dinah Jones W. Barrett Jones Linda Keirn Carl Kellenbenz Harriet Kerr Roy Lee King James M. Kirby, Jr. Richard M. Klatz Joel Klevan Raymond Knight Be%erh- Gail Knowles Barbara Lacy Larrv Lamm Jimmy Laney Ann LaPoint Kenneth Large Jonathan W ' . Lausten Richard Lawson Ben William Lawton Bill Lazarony Gerald E. Leap Marcia Leary Butch Lee Diana Leffel Donna Lemon Anne Levin Claudia Levy Elsie Lewis Robert Lewis Donald R. Libeau Brenda Linsey Karol Linthicum Thomas Lively Wendy E. Lockie Arthur Long Frances Loth Sandra Loving Carol Lynch Class of 1967 182 Frank Lynch Sue McI5ride Carolyn McCarn Nancy McCouch Marv Ann McFarland Linda Sue Mcintosh Anne McKenzie David McNeil James Madden Kathleen J. Madden Richard Maney Owen Maiden Marjorie Markley Norman Marshall Fitz Randolph Marston Dennis S. Martin James Russell Martin Linda Martin Theresa Ann Mathias Sue Matthews Charles Dillman Mayer, Jr. Bobby Mayhew Judy Kay Meade Margaret Meadinick Mereditii Meeks Mary Kay Mercer Bob Merris George Met ger Marie Miernicke Dorothy Sue Miller Merideth M inter Jane Monroe John Montague Janice Moody Bettie Sue Moore Emorv A. Moore Marilyn Moren E -elyn Morris Martha Morrison Tom Moser Jackie Murrell Gail Needham Sandra Netherwood Be erley Neville Patricia Nolen t;-. : •;• Class of 1967 Frances Page Norsworthy Lester Oberg John R. Orrock, Jr. Sara Osbom Robert Owens Kennit Dennis Park Dayna Parker Bruce Parr Dick Patch Pat Pate Charlie Patton Bonnie Pelikan Bettydale Perry Burriel Willard Periy, Jr. Lawrence R. Pettey Joyce Ann Phillips Dennis Phipps Martin L. Phoebe Charlenc Pierce Roland Pifer Jack Pittmen Thomas Pitts June Pleasants Rand) ' Pleasants Carol Poole Millard Poore Dale William Poteet, Jr. John T. Paulos Jacqueline Pound Cheryl Lynn Powdell Diane Powers Elizabeth Powers Thomas Jay Price Ernest C. Priddy, Jr. Glenn Proctor Jonni Proffitt John Pufl ' enberger Linda Purcell Kristine Quale Sandra Ramsey Jeanne Chandler Rawls Eloise A. Raymond Robin Ann Reeves Stephen Reimers Susan Reinhardt ZM Class of 1967 , Andee May Respess Ronnie Sue Revine Roberta Rice Gary Richards Jimmy Lester Riddle Linda Riggleman Mike Rigsby Linda Kav Roberson Dickie Robertson Ruth Robertson Ida Robinson Caroline Rock Penny Rogers James Rothschild Larry Roussell James W. Rowe Roger L. Rover Angelica Ruggier Jim Russell Carole Russinskv Marilvn Ryan Joa n Sandridge Ann Satlerthwaite James A. Saimders John Scherr Linda Schnee Mary Alice Schools Pat Schult Rebecca Schwab Adele Sciscent Redden Scoggins, Jr. James Pleasant Scott Robert Sears William M. Seifert Robert Shackelford Joseph Sharp, Jr. Roxanne Shear Michael Sheehan J. M. Shelton Jerry Shinault Benny Shrades Jime Shumake Helen Jo Silver Debbie .Simmons Phyllis Simmons Class of 1967 Barbara Simpson Judy Skeen Michael Slavick Becky Smith Dorothv Smith Edmund Ray Smith Linda Smith Richard Smith Sarah Smith Sharon Smith ' irginia Smith W. R. Smith. II Vilkic Smith Inez Snyder Robert L. Sorrell Joyce Sotz David Sours Edward Southard William M. Spain Ken Spicer Carole Steinman Sally Stewart Ronny Stinchfield Carolyn Stinson HoUv Stokes Glenna Stone Janet Strath Carol Sutton Claudia Talboct Chenl Tate Thomas Tate John E. Ta)lor Joyce Taylor Nan Taylor Beverley Teachey Jolin Temple Anita Terrell Betty L. Terrell George H. Thompkins Charlene Thompson Mary Thompson Allan Thorn Edward Thornton James Welford Thornton Karen Thornbun,- f Q . Lmik. H 2J ■ ' ' 5 ' V ' " ' ' fi ' Class of 1967 186 Judy Thrower Heather Tinney Georgia Tsourounis Judith Tucker Henr ' Tresh Van T ndall Fred Tvler Lillie Belle Tyler Carolyn Upshaw Dusty de Virgnier Stanley Vade F. L. Walker Villiam W. Valker, Jr. Jimmy Wall Lynne Walters Bobby Waraksa Jerry R. Ward Jim Warner Sandra Vash Sallv Watkins Linda Wea er Patsy Vea er Brent Webber Molly Weidner Candy Weimar Betsy Weiss Gina Welton Sandra Wheat Tom Whidden Da id R. White Mary White Nanette L. Vhite Phyllis 01i%ia White Rebecca Whitlock J. Howard ' hittaker Bert Wiker Judy Willet Susan Willey Carol Williams Georsre Williams Heniy Williams Joyce A. Williams Judv Williams Le Fairre Williams Virginia Williford ni ' - ' -Sf «S .5, -i; -K .1- Class of 1967 Georgiana Willis Patricia Lee Wilson Judy Wiltshire Tyrone Winder AVilbur G. Winafo William Winn C. G. Vinston Chris Woodard Shirley A ' oodv ard Lewis W omoni Marie Wright Linda ' oung Daisy ' oungblood Rat Flovd is sened a three-course meal. Graduate School June Atwood Edith B. Back Daxid P. Beverly Ann Boiter Stuart Bray Madline Brooks Roland E. Gazer Rubv Clavton Annie Carol Davis Ellen Downs Audrey Driver James Duke Robert Gabler Hilda Gibbs Rav Goodwin Wvlma B. Griffith A. V. Harris Ham]3ton O. Harris Harold Hensel Robin Hooper Emily Householder Jeanne Ann Jay McKin KiH ' er Robert G. Lewis ' illiaui Worthington Little Lolita Lowry Florence Hale Mclntyre Gail Collins McKennis B ggff S jSsg:-?s-;fflgtjjgijfj)Si.:3)i i gB ) g !iWStE ' ggSSiNtS! SlitTSiff ' {iP «. «• • « ' : »■■• Graduate School Raymond Mizell Nancy MofTett Jacqui L. Olson A. T. Parker, Sr. Peggy Patterson Da id Lawrence Pearce Ann Powel Thomas V. Purcell, Jr. Felix Rodriguez Janice Scott Calvin Scougal Everett Seav Edith L. Staples Sophia Mae Teel John Thomas Thios Benjamine VV. Thomas Hugh Tower James Van Vessem Hilda Y. Warden Sue Watkins Nancy White Mary Elise Whitsel R. W. Whitsell Thomasini Womack Sally Woodford Betty Jo Wright Willie Anne Vright Ruth Wvatt COBBLESTONE STAFF 1964 Editor-in-Chief — Annette Messick Assistant Editor — Lillian Rushing Business Manager — Daniel Small Assistant Business Manager — Chester Henderson Copy Editor — Grace S. Stewart Proofreader — Judy Smithson Art Editor and Organizations Copy Editor — Judy Houston Organizations Editor — Lois Goodson Features Editor — Diane Abbott Sports Editor — Tom Edwards Carol Braxton Classes Editor — Penny Hurt Organizations Lay-Out — Denton Cruse Dormitory Editor — Joan VVrather Features Copy Editor — Lynn Davidson Photographers — Gordon Thomas Walton E an Kay Greene Typists — Betsy Phelps Alice GaskiU Advisor — Mr. Richard MacDougall SS Sf)ir!IS tlffi9($S§ £i8r ». « • » ' ♦ • r i ' % t » i i ? .« ; 4 .vW - ,k . , 1 «v n «, v.5v-J When a yearbook editor must single out for recognition persons who have given of their talent or services either to the staff or to him, he does so with the fear of omitting the names of some whose contributions were of great value. The names that I shall mention here were thoughtfully selected, yet some may have been missed. These unsung contributors are the people who must pardon the mistake of the Editor, and understand that she genuinely appreciates their efforts. I wish to thank Mr. Richard MacDougall, our advisor, for the support he gave to the staff and for the confidence he never failed to display. Mr. William Cosby, the school ' s Auditor, deserves recognition for his assistance in assuring our financial security. The American Yearbook Company and Mr. Ralph Van Dyke are to be thanked for their patience with us in our delays. Two members of the PROSCRIPT Staff, P. A. Gormus and Dave Harvey, have been valuable to us as photographers. The following members of the COBBLESTONE Staff worked tirelessly to give you a yearbook : Lillian Rushing, Denton Cruse, Judy Houston, Grace Stewart, Diane Abbott, Lois Goodson, Lynn Davidson, Tom Edwards, Carol Braxton, Walton Evans, and Gordon Thomas. For his efficiency in fulfilling his duties as Business Manager, and for his assistance to me whenever he was called upon, my sincere appreciation goes to Dan Small. Another word of appreciation should be directed to Mrs. Alice Smith, the housemother of several of the staff members. Mrs. Smith graciously allowed us to puzzle over COBBLESTONE pages from the first floor to the third floor of 821 West Franklin. On a number of occasions the parlors were turned into " photo identification centers. " We thank you, Mrs. Smith. Finally, I say a special thank you to the studentsof R. P. L who were not disturbed by the thought of having their yearbooks delivered later than we had originally anticipated. Your villingness to wait was indeed commendable. Now that I ha -e completed my work, I can breathe more easily. I w ill not even tr) to make you beliexc that it is not good to be finished, for truly it is. I will say, however, that the months we spent on this book were filled with satisfying experiences. Students, presenting you with a yearbook was a real challenge. We hope that you feel ou can be proud of your 1964 COBBLESTONE. Annette Messick S. B. LEWIS Photographer 288-8801 Fine Portraiture Children and Adults School Photography HERITAGE STUDIO 8801 G Three Ghopt Road (Next to Douglas Freennan High) Richmond, Virginia 23229 Bridal Portraits Candid Weddings Copy Restoration CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1964 FROM YOUR COBBLESTONE PHOTOGRAPHER .■ : ' - -« Vfcf :v5v- -«, ' .


Suggestions in the Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) collection:

Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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Virginia Commonwealth University - Cobblestone Wigwam Yearbook (Richmond, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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