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iH in J 

I IfM IlllllllllllM^^ 

I ! Ill 


Liil ii liill I liiil in 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 


Princess Anne, Maryland 21853 

Hawk Yearbook 1990-91 

(301) 651-2200 


Table Of Contents 

Student Life 8 

Orientations 8 

Fkll Play 16 

Homecoming 18 

Spring Fest 36 

Coronation 48 

People 52 

Seniors 54 

Juniors 65 

Sophomores 73 

Freshmen 79 


Table Of Contents 

Faculty 94 

Greek Organizations 113 

Sports 130 

Academics 146 

Mini-Mag 152 

Tribute 164 

Dedication 170 

Graduation 171 

Editor's Page 174 

The Final Page 176 

What Is 


What is a family? The ac- 
cident of birth gives us our 
relationships with our par- 
ents, brothers, sisters, and 
other relatives. But perhaps, 
in a larger sense, a family 
unit is made up of any people 
who affect our lives in a spe- 
cial way. As Dr. Hytche re- 
minded us of our greatness, 
we need to remember that at 
UMES, "We are a family!" 

As are families, so is soci- 
ety. If well ordered, well in- 
structed, and well governed, 
they are the springs from 
which go forth the streams of 
national greatness and pros- 
perity-of civil order and pub- 
lic happiness. 

William Makepeace Thayer 

4/ Prologue 

The feeling of caring and 
concern that "comes across" 
at UMES is a quality that 
impresses those who work, 
study, and visit here. Our 
small campus puts us in con- 
tact with the same people in 
class, organizational meet- 
ings, and team practices. We 
become close. "We become 
more than just classmates. 
We become members of a 

The greatest thing in fam- 
ily life is to take a hint when 
a hint is intended-and not to 
take a hint when a hint isn't 

Robert Lee Frost 

Like all families we have 
our troubles. We carry our 
problems from class to class. 
We have to study with, com- 
pete with, and work with 
people we may not like. But 
problems can be solved. This 
is the best part of being small 
and close. We will learn to 
accept and understand. We 
will gain a sense of humor. 
We will recognize that "WE 

S / Prologue 


"y^/-/ //y>^^ /7^e^A//e 6^'A^ A^/r/e/U' 

StcccU^ ^c^ 

70e /4ne 


The anticipation to be ac- 
cepted in to a college is one 
of the most exciting mo- 
ments in a lifetime. But to 
move in a Residence hall and 
be/come a real Freshmen 
student is perhaps, the scari- 
est. Will I be accepted by my 
peers? Is the school really 
like the brochure? Will I like 
my classes? Will my family 
be able to pay my tuition? 

Once you get to know the 
family of UMES, you will re- 
alize that your worries as a 
Freshmen were in vain. Not 
only will the UMES family 
love you as a freshmen, but 
they will guide, nurture, and 
protect you from all dangers. 
They will warn you to stay 
away from Dudis' Math 111 
class. They will urge you to 
take Ms. Smith's Health 
class. They will tell you to 
take your roommate prob- 
lems to Dean Tilghman or 
Ms. Oliphant. They will tell 
you to stop by the Resource 
Center for a tutor. They will 
tell you that UMES won't 
put you out for missing that 
deferment payment. 

UMES will tell you that 
being a "Hawk" is being a 
part of a family. 

Okay Mom & Dad, it's time for you to go home. You're starting to be 
embarrassing. People are taking pictures! 

8 / Freshmen Orien ta tion 


Future singers, Ms. Rae- 
chelle, Ms. Stacey, Ms. Eri- 
ka, and Ms. Susan sing with 
fervor that Old UMES spiri- 
tual, "I'm So Glad I Go To 
UMES". But as Freshmen, 
they sing, "I'm so Glad I 
came to UMES". Not only 
did their harmony send 
chills up and down the 
spines of many, but the audi- 
ence yelled for an encore. 
And the UMES family 
shouted as the spirit filled 
the room. 

The Professional staff of General Curriculum and of the Counseling Center assist students in Registration for fall 

9 / Freshmen Orientation 

10/ Orientation & Registration 

11 / Orientation & Registration 

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Slave 


Wayne & Will Brown start the bidding in the $2's and end up capturing a 
lovely group of females and $26.95. 

On September 26th, the 
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity 
held their 12th annual Slave 
Auction. The Administra- 
tion requested the name of 
the event be changed or face 
the cancellation of the event. 
The Sigma's rallied the Stu- 
dent Body and collected over 
600 signatures on a petition. 

President, Terry Smith 
said, "Censorship is a blot on 
the Univ. of Maryland East- 
ern Shore Campus." 

The Slave Auction did go 
on. Blue-Phi!!!! 

Can we start the bidding at $.50 cents? Alright, how about it.75 cents? Finally AD (Allen Davenport) purchased 
these ladies. Why? 

12/ SIGMA Slave Auction 

The Career Planning and 
Placement Office assists stu- 
dents with their career plans, 
career options, in-school ex- 
perience opportunities, and 
professional programs. The 
Office has a library of career 
information, a professional 
testing service (SAT, GRE), 
a recruitment service, a 
newsletter, a cooperative 
education program, and of- 
fers a variety of career-relat- 
ed workshops. Recruiters 
from all over the world come 
to UMES including: The 
Gap, Air Products, Perdue 
Farms, Inc., Bello Machre, 
U.S. Government Printing 
Office, Pepsi Cola Corp. and 
many more. 

Myra and the Census Bureau discuss future job opportunities. Will the Senior, Sean Meredith inquires about Admission and Tuition for Penn State 
salary be right? Graduate School. 

13/ Career Day 


The 1990-91 Election was 
one to speak about. There 
were over half a dozen fe- 
males running for; Ms. 
Freshmen, four for Presi- 
dent, and one for Mr. Fresh- 
men. Yet, the Junior Class 
had to revote three times for 
their Ms. Junior. And the Se- 
nior Class officers went un- 

The UMES family casted 
their ballots to decide who 
would represent their classes 
in the political decisions of 
the student body. 

At the end of the year 
many students were upset 
with their presidents. 
Queens, and executive 
boards who decided that 
sleeping was more important 
than leading. 

Miss Freshmen, Karen Owens gives a heart-warming speech. But ends up 
Miss UMES, Teresa Jones proctors the underclassmen speeches for offices. being all talk and no action. 

14/ Elections 

1990 Ebony Fashion Fair 

Andrea Carter, Baltimore models a revealing lace outfit. 

... on stage is the brillance 
of color, dazzle and motion 
from curtain to finale! With 
a backdrop of graphic art and 
synthesized music, a fashion- 
ably-clad, svelte lady as- 
cends the majestic throne to 
direct 100 minutes of synco- 
pated fashion excitement. 
Once those gorgeous leggy 
models swing into the spot- 
ight, it's non-stop move- 
ment of marvelous swirling 
silks, cheffons and furs! Col- 
or explosion of intense or- 
anges, glowing reds, acid 
reds, acid greens and jewel 
tones made strong state- 
ments. A fashion mania - col- 
orful, sporty, dressy and 
body-revealing personified. 

15/ Ebony Fashion Fair 


What the Wine-Sellers Buy, a three-act play built 
around the classic battle of good versus evil, was about a 17- 
year-old boy's struggle to get ahead. Steve Carlton, played by 
Chris Pagan has to decide whether to follow the "teachings" 
of the pimp/hustler Rico (played by Ken Mitchell-Phillips) 
or be the "good boy" that his mother tried to raise him to be. 
Through the course of the play Steve-following Rico's exam- 
ple- gets into drinking, smoking, marijuana, gambling, un- 
knowingly dropping off drugs, and even attempting to pimp 
his girlfriend Mae (played by both Stacey Watson and Ena 

While all this is going on Mrs. Carlton and her companion 
played by Rhonda Wainwright and Kenneth Green do their 
best to influence Steve to do what is right. The only thing 
that saves Steve is a near overdose of drugs. 

16/ What The Wine-Sellers Buy 

i^1 ' 

THE DIRECTOR - Dr Delia Dameron-Johnson - Missouri native; attended Lincoln Uni- 
versity in Missouri where she received her Bachelor of Science in Education in Speech and 
Drama and then earned a Master of Arts in Theater at Northern Illinois University. She 
received her doctorate degree from College Park. She has excelled in the role of drama coach 
and director with such credits as "The Wiz", "Purlie", "Ain't Misbehavin'", "Arsenic & Old 
Lace", "A Raisin in the Sun", "Celebration '86: A Centennial Musical Revue", "Let Us 
Entertain You", "Salute to America", "Zooman and the Sign", and many more. Dr. Da- 
meron-Johnson has been directing 16 years, of which 14 have been here with the UMES 

Cast List - Steve Carlton - Chris Pagan; Mae Harris - Stacey Watson; Mrs. Carlton - Rhonda 
Wainwright; Mrs. Harris - Shaynisa Polk; Joe - Eric Brown; Rico - Ken Mitchell-Phillips; 
Hustler - Shannon Washington; Jim Aaron - Kenneth Green; Old Bob - Michael Dabbs; 
Melvin - Carlton Carter; White Cop - Paul Bolen; Black Cop - Sean Salisbury; George - 
Marshall Toney; Coach - Ed Batton; Mrs. Copeland - Crystal Dunn; Manl - Gerald Austin; 
Man2 - David Hurlock; Old Lady - Necol Brown; Candy - Lisa James; Make-up Felicia 
Alexander; Marilyn - Vikki Hankerson; Girll - Leslie Thompson; Girl2 - Carnatio Wooten; 
Cab Driver - David Hurlock; Cheerleaders - Vicky Ragin, Carnation Wooten, Imeh Smith; 
Basketball Players - Darrell Grifith, Dana Rice, Melvin Johnakin; Student Asst. Director - 
Roxanne Young, Sharon Fisher; Technical Director - Keith Gardner; Set Construction 
Advisor - Ronnie Spencer; Prop Crew Heads - Monique & Nurjhan Johnson; Hair Stylist - 
Shelly White; 

What The Wine Sellers Buy/ll 

Homecoming '91 - "Mo Betta Than Ever' 

Michelle Sewell, SGA Consultant prepares the '91 Homecomin;; Banner. "There's no excuse for anyone to not know what's going on during 
■J Q Homecoming.", Sewell says. 

The AKA's fry it up with fried dough and clean up 
with the dough 

College Night 

The stripper, Wiggles takes it all off. And we 
mean, ALL OFF! 

Mookie, Trevor, and Thad watch attentively as the AKA's step and enjoy the '91 Step Show. 
'Homecoming was a blast!" 

Homecoming '91/19 


2Q/Homecoming '91 

« » » 

St. Paul's United Childle. 


Homecoming '91/21 




22 /Homecoming '91 


m n n II, ro n 

- 1 



Homecoming '91/23 




14 /Homecoming '91 


Homecoming '91/25 


2^ /Homecoming '91 

A & E 

The SGA decided to not 
only have outside acts to en- 
tertain the Alumnus and stu- 
dents, but to promote some 
jof our own talented students. 
[So the SGA decided to hire 
las the pre-show entertain- 
[ment, A & E (B.K.A. Antoine 
Powell & Subramania-pillei 
Teal - Sputnick) Their rap 
music softened by lyrics and 
melodious ballads gave the 
homecoming show that spe- 
cial family touch. A & E defi- 
nitely were ranked along the 
side of Milira and Gerald Al- 
ston. Their posse consists of 
I the DJ Kevin and Dancers: 
Jamir and William. 

Homecoming '91/11 

Milira goes out in the audience. As she touches peo- 
ple, hearts are moved; things ain't what they used to 
be, no. 

2H /Homecoming '91 

Milira steps off stage to get the audience involved in her phenomenal show. She requested many 
audience members to sing with her in the remake of Marvin Gaye's, "Mercy, Mercy Me! 

"Who can help me get outside in the rain. I don't 
want nobody to see me crying.", sing Ms. Jones. 

Mercy, Mercy Me ! 

And the winner is . . . Milira Jones! 
That was the announcement one hot 
summer night at the famed Apollo 
Theatre Amateur Night two years 
ago when a stunniong Manhattan- 
born teenager with a powerful voice 
swept the audience away. That tri- 
umph eventually led to Milira being 
signed as the first artist for the 
brand-new Apollo Theatre Records 
label, which Motown distributes. Mi- 
lira has won fans with her versatile 
voice-she handles rhythm and blues, 
pop, jazz and gospel with equal ease. 
On her first, self-titled album, she 
also pays tribute to Motown great 
Marvin Gaye with her own stirring 
redition of "Mercy, Mercy Me." A 
professional backup gospel singer 
since she was 11, Jones is a dynamo 
we'll be seeing and hearing lots from 
for years to come. 

Milira gave 100% as the opening act for the '91 
Homecoming Concert. "Sing girl!, Sing!" 

ihe has a voice as rich as Fort Knox and as lasting as the stars. She is songstress extraordinaire, Ms. 
ililira Jones!!!! 

Homecoming '91/29 

Gerald Alston 

30 /Gerald Alston 

Gerald Alston, former 
member of the Manhattans 
graced us with his presence 
and sultry music. Along with 
his backup singers, "Shades 
of Color", Mr. Alston enter- 
tained UMES with ballads 
that kept the UMES family 
wanting. Gerald Alston kept 
UMES in "Slow Motion" 
during his performance. 

As the main performer, 
Gerald Alston brought back 
memories of old times, sad 
times, lost loves, and great 

31 /Gerald Alston 

Jazz Band Family 

Under the direction of Mr. John Lampkin, Jazz Band Director and Trum- 
peter, the Jazz Band not only presents beautiful, appealing, and sultry 
music; but they also perform the classiest jazz music on the Eastern Shore. 
The Jazz Band Family continually strives for excellence. 

4 year Jazz Band member and Se- For the first time in the UMES history, the Jazz Band and Gospel Choir combined and performed "Something 
nior, Orin Gillian dazzles the audi- Inside So Strong!" by Vanessa Bell Armstrong. Gospel Choir Director, Ms. Sheila McDonald said, "It was 
ence with his command of the sax. fantastic !!!". 

32/Jazz Band Family 

33/Music Programs 

S.A.B. All 

The S.A.B. All Nighter has had a history of lasting all) 
night. But for the first time, the administration said they, 
didn't have the funds to pay the police to monitor this func- 
tion. So therefore, for the first time, the S.A.B. All Nighter' 
ended at 2 a.m. like any regular party. But the S.A.B. still 
succeeded in making the all nighter different than any other 
party at UMES. 

34 /S.A.B. All Nighter 

The S.A.B. All Nighter 
may not have lasted all 
night, but all night it was 
jumping. With alcoholic 
drinks on the second floor, 
Win, Lose or Draw, a Movie 
room, a Game Room, and a 
social room, the second floor 
became the hot spot of the 
SDC. Joe Huggins and Dar- 
ryl Debreast became the fa- 
vorite bartenders, really the 
only bartenders for the 
night. Ben Pitts, Jaz, and 
Danny made original New 
York hot dogs. Really they 
put on tomatoe sauce and 
called them New York! Now 
really Danny! You could 
even find students in the 
SDC dancing till they 

Kevin Mack, the Universi- 
ty Disc Jockey cut records 
like Marriot makes French 
toast! Mikko Carelock 
danced so hard he lost 5 
pounds! And Veda Teegle 
partied so hard she lost her 
Princess Anne accent! The 
S.A.B. All Nighter did not 
last all night, but it will last 
in the minds of a many 
UMES student! 

35/S.A.B. AH Nighter 

Spring Festival '91 ^^ 


36/Spring Fest 

It's A Hawk Thang! 

37 /Spring Fest 

You Wouldn't 

3H/Spring Fest 

39/Spring Fest 

Student Leaders 

)/ Leadership Convocation 

Presiding Cynthia Wagner 

'Invocation Victoria Hankerson 

jMiisic Elizabeth Newman 

j Scott Peoples 

iThe Occasion Ken Mitchell-Phillips 

Introduction of Speaker Necole Brown 

Address Dr. James Arnette 

Presentation to Honorees Dr. Herman Franklin 

Vice President for Student Affair 

41 /Leadership Convocation 

Scandals II - ''The Musical" 

Roger W. Davis and Charrisse D. Nelson 

joined forces to bring a rocketing performance 
to UMES that touched the hearts of the 
UMES family. 

William Showell, Jr. gave a very convincing 
performance as Bill Tilghman, a janitor. 
Tilghman recalls a story about Cheryl John- 
son whose picture hangs on his wall. 

41/Scandals II 

Mrs. Rev. Big John (Karen Johnson) 
urges Sister Bertha (Rochelle Small- 
wood) to go on and shout! Praise the Lord! 

Big Daddy (H. Daniel Joseph) real 
his mistakes and proposes to Cheryl. 

Starring Ms, Charrisse D, Nelson 

As Roger Davis, a University of 
Maryland Eastern Shore senior En- 
glish! major from Baltimore, reflects 
on the quality of acts that have 
drawn spectators to the Ella Fitzger- 
ald Center of late, he knows he has 
some tough acts to follow with his 
upcoming production Scandals 11: 
The Musical. His drama immediate- 
ly follows What the Wine-Sellers 
Buy by the drama society; the Miss 
UMES Coronation, and a poetry pre- 
sentation by poet Gwendolyn 
Brooks. All of those acts packed the 
1,200-seat Center. But so has Roger 
Davis. So for a yardstick, Davis needs 
to look only at the Scandals premiere 
of 1989. And to gurantee himself suc- 
cess, he need only pull off the vitality 
and scope for which his colleagues 
have come to respect him. By Frank 
White - - - 

Phi Alpha Beta (PAB's) pledges are praticing 
their greeting for Most Gracious Fab Sister 
(Sonya Brown). 

Dr. Tanks (Lisa James) tells Cheryl John.son that Cheryl's cheating and absenteeism will not be tolerated 
|nd will get her on the F roll. She urges Cheryl to drop the class before she gets the grade she deserves. 

43/Scandals 11 


44/UMES The Place To Be 

The Place To Be 

45/UMES The Place To Be 


46/UMES The Place To Be 

The Place To Be 


3-' ^- ' 


41/VMES The Place To Be 

Miss UMES - Theresa Lynn Jones 

Ms. Jones received gifts from all organizations - from cash to 
Ms. UMES, Theresa Lynn Jones poses with her court - Ms. bibles to lingerie. 
Rhonda Terry, Ms. Charisse May, and Ms. Shawn Warden, 
(top picture) 

49/ Coronation 

50/ Coronation 

S\ / Coronation 

A face is M 

70e /ine 

Felicia D. Alexander 

Dayna Barksdale 

Letitia Allen 

Donna C. Blanks 

Eric D. Brown 

Tony V. Brown 

Ronald W. Allen 

Corey J. Bowen 

Monica V. Bumette 

S4, / Alexander - Burnette 

Carlton C. Carter 

Stacia D. Chase 

Dixon Christian 

Tyrone D. Clifton 

Colin Cromwell 

Mona Cunningham 

Daryl M. Debrest 

Lynette Devance 

nicole Q. Dobbs 

55/Carter - Dobbs 

Germaine J. Edwards 

Janelle U. Ellzy 

Martin G. Emanuel 

Shane C. Eubanks 

Cyril Fayorsey 

Kevin ri. Foreman 

%/Dodson - Foreman 

Faulette L. Francois 

Orin P. Gillian 

Everard L. Grant 

nicole L. Gale 

Eleshiea R. Goode 

Lisa A. Gray 

Mark Gigliotti 

Angelica M. Gozali 

Lindsey Pi. Green 

SI /Francois - Green 

Jesslyn M. tiaskins 

Audra F. Hawkins 

Lance L. Hawkins 

Shelby L. Mill 

Stephanie R. hill 

Michael G. Holder 

5%/Green - Holder 

William T. Holland 

Brendal L. Jones 

Teresa L. Jones 

Joseph liuggins 

Demetrius B. Jones 

Temita C. Kennedy 

nicole M. Johnson 

Evette R. Jones 

Kelly M. Mack 

59 /Holland - Mack 

Reuben A. Marshall 

Sean D. Meredith 

Christina J. Moody 

Valorie Matthews 

Melanie J. Miller 

Mycha M. Morgan 


Pamela S. McKinley 

Kenneth Mitchell- Phillips 

Reginald C. Opara 

/Marshall - Opara 

Steven E. Payne 

Deitra A. Phillips 

Tawana Robinson 

Kimberly D. Rogers 

Michelle M. Sewell 

Riise Shulterbrandt 

Amy A. Roberts 

John D. Saathoff 

Robert S. Singletary 

61 /Payne - Singletary 

Rosina M. Spry 

Benjamin E. Temu 

Marshall Toddman 

Kimberly A. Taylor 

Robert F. Thomas 

Kemoring Trawalley 


Antronette M. Teagle 

^aJ^ii W .vvfe-l 

Leslie Thompson 

'^-^ - -^'^' 

Kadeejia A. Turner 

62/Spry - Turner 

Rhonda L. Wainwright 

Stacey K. Watson 

Shawn D. Warden 

Seante West 

Elaine D. Wilson 

Atlisa M. Young 

Shannon L. Washington 

Janice L. White 

Roxanne C. Young 

6^ /Wainwright - Young 

Seniors Not Pictured 

No Photo 

Robin L. Gass 
Diane M. Gayer 
Karen M. Glover 
Constance L. Green 
Jervan W. Horsey 

Leslie A. Hull 
Quonda L. Jackson 
Raechelle L. James 
Brian K. Johnson 
Rue M. Johnson 

No Photo 

Arven D. Autry 
Amenda T. Barrow 
Norman W. Billie 
Beth S. Bradley 
Regis A. Britto 
Charles E. Cage, III 
Esther C. Chapman 
Tracey G. Coates 
Andre' D. Collins 
Leon L. Copeland 
Suzanne M. Cory 
Maurice Cotton 
Shaolin Crawford 
Susan Delalla 
Lynnette F. Doane 
Arlene B. Duckett 
Crystal V. Dunn 
Lawrence S. Early 
Jacqueline M. Estes 
Christine Ferguson 
Riachard Clifton Flester 

Michael J. Noyes 
Michelle Oakley 
Teresa M. Rucker 
Patricia Salley 
Thomas E. Seward, Jr. 
Ira L. Smith 
Leonard C. Smith, Jr. 
Rosina M. Spry 
Joy K. Staples 
Cindy A. Strauss 
Kathy L. Taylor 
Theresa E. Thinna 
William D. Thompson 
Valerie M. Thornton 
Carolyn L. Trader 
Troy L. Turner 
Charlene Vaughn 
David A. Whigham 
Deborah L. Widgeon 
Kevin D. Williams 
Stacy L. Wills 
Terese N. Winegan 

No Photo 

Darrin Johnston 
Rodney B. Jones 
Darryl A. Keeton 
Arun K. Luthra 
Stacey D. McKnight 

Laura H. Martin 
Dumisani L. Mavuso 
Regina R. Merritt 
Tracey L. Mills 
Jane S. Merrill 

No Photo 

64/Seniors Not Pictured 

».^ *■•.' . ,-^ ^' ji^-,: ^^T t^.-f •^*', •<^-' ■ •": 

iff * ^ : •SIT' -" .*^ • *«- -*■■ 

Juniors - Class Of 1992 

Jon D. Allen 
Martice L. Armstrong 
Lawrence A. Ashworth 

Marcella Barnes 
Vonda Beckett 
Lisa Body 

James C. Buchanan 
Edith Callahan 
Mikko Carelock 

Leah Carter 
Jayson H. Cofield 
Christopher W. Coe 


Karol Hall 
Rosalind B. Hill 
William Hurlock 

?8 /Juniors 

Lachelle Jeffries 
Dyneesha Johnson 
Monique Johnson 

Nurjhan Johnson 
Allissa Jones 
Mia Jones 

Dawn Keith 
Tina Leatherberry 
Janal Lee 

Leroy Lloyd 
Aleah Lockraan 
Helen Lockwood 


Charrise May 

Michael W. McCorkle 

Carmellio L. McCullough 

Oscar D. Mebane 

Jennifer Mimms 

Anthony R. Moore 

Sabbathry Persad 
Renee Peters 
Sedric Reeves 

Naimon Reid III 

Shaun A. Ross 

Jennifer Slusher 

70 /Juniors 

Tia Smith 
Cassandra Swick 
Lori Taylor 

Doug TheQue 
Leland TheSigma 
Nonet Thomas 

7 1 /Juniors 

Delta and Junior, Karol Hall celebrates after 
giving blood at the Kappa Blood Drive. 

Junior Executive Board Member, Monica Pos- 
tell answers Murphy Hall's phone during her 
shift. "What room is she in?" 

Brenda Winslow 

Danielle Winslow 

Deshavian Woolford 

11 /Juniors 

Sophomores - Class Of 1993 

Vice President 
William L. Showell, Jr. 





crtpm^» a<^pce 

Allen L. Abbott 

Corey M. Atkinson 

Trevor Britt 

Michelle Broomer 

Juana Brown 

La'Cretia D. Burgess 

Rhonda Caine 

Miriam Campbell 

Jose Casasola 

Kevin A. Chapman 

Deirdre Deshields 

Brian E. Farkas 

14 /Sophomores 

Jacquline Feenster 
Terri L. Fitts 
Charles J. Fleming 

William Gray 
April Hall 
John Harley 

Leiya Harvard 
Robert J. Hicks 
Tia Hollingsworth 

Charverly Hurst 
Lori Jackson 
Raynard R. Johnson 

75 /Sophomores 

Julia Jones 

Mary Jones 

Henry D. Joseph 

Leland R. Kent 

Katherine I. King 

Velma Lewis 

Neal J. Lovell 
Kevin J. Mackall 
Dale J. Matthews 

Dion Matthews 

Andre G. McKnight 

Derrick McKnight 


Christie A. Milstead 
Denise Moore 
Anthony J. Pak 

Credella M. Parker 
Reginald Pearson 
David B. Penn 

Juan Peoples 
Benjamin Pitts 
Aries Robinson 

LaShuan Ross 
Rodney Savoy 
Wade Seaton 

11 /Sophomores 

William Showell, Jr. 
Taunja Smith 
Tonya Smith 

Zachary Smith 
Yolanda Spence 
Cheryl Stevens 

Damon C. Stewart 
Rhonda Terry 
Donna Tymus 

Michelle Washington 

Wanda Williams 

Ogama Winkey 

IS /Sophomores 




Freshmen - Class Of 1994 

CLiihorne Sell 

Ms. Freshmen 
Karen E. Owens 



^w%^^^m ■■■■-^i 

John E. Alexis 
Nairobi L. Allen 
Jeffrey Ambush 

Isa E. Baptiste 
Robin Beam 
Latisha A. Bell 

Dedra R. Bellamy 
Damon J. Bennett 
Anissa Bowman 

Ronald L. Bonner 
Monique Boston 
Charles T. Bowie 


James Boykin 

Laura Brandal 

Derrick A. Briddell 

Raina P. Brooks 

Karen Broomer 

Melvin L. Brown 

Kelly K. Bulyis 

Tritty Kim Carsonross 

Chantice Chandler 

Johnathan L. Cherry 

Stacey R. Clemmons 

Nigel P. Condell 

%2/ Freshmen 

Charlene M. Dashields 
Antonia D. Deshields 
Renee Dews 

Stacey L. Dickerson 
Nicholas D. Duncan 
Nicole Dunning 

Germesa Ellis 
Tonya Evans 
Tochia Felder 

Tracy Felton 
Louis A. Finney 
Keith L. Giles 


%4 1 Freshmen 

Angela Henson 
LaTonya Heath 
Monic Holbeck 

Troy V. Holmes 

Keith Hooks 

Darrell E. Housey, Jr. 

Joseph E. Howell 
Lisa Jackson 
Jemal D. Jefferson 

April Johnson 
Andrea Jones 
Warren W. Jones 


Yawn W. Jones 

Chapella M. Leftwich 

Darryl LeGrande 

Grover Lett 
Nina Matthews 
Kimberly Miles 

16/ Freshmen 

Charrisse D. Nelson 
Antoine Norris 
Karen E. Owens 

Abriel T. Partlow 
Marcus D. Paschall 
Matthew J. Paris 

Darrell Phillips 
Richmond D. Phillips 
Carlton V. Plummer 

Artiel L. Polk 
Waverly R. Powell 
Corey L. Praileau 


Kim Prue 

Derrick L. Randolph 

Denay Reed 

Kelly M. Reed 
Tobria Reed 
Dana C. Rice 

John K. Rice 

Robin M. Rigg 

Darlene Robinson 

Teresa L. Rogers 

Damon M. Roundtree 

Daryl W. Savoy 

HS/ Freshmen 

Ericka Seabrook 
Sean D. Seldon 
Claiborne Sellers 

Melony Sellers 
Paul A. Shand 
William Shannon 

James E. Simon 
Tawanda Simon 
Cherylven Smith 

Imeh Smith 
Lilian Smith 
Lonzel L. Smith 


Roy M. Smith 

Justin C. Spring 

Derrick C. Stanfield 

Lament A. Stephens 
Jonnice Stewart 
Stewart L. Stone 

Stephen K. Thomas 
Marcia A. Thorpe 
David W. Turner 

Victor Turner 

Erica Y. Thompson 

Sean W. Varner 

}Q/ Freshmen 

Monica Venable 
Carlos J. Verav 
Kebba Wadda" 

Lisa Washington 
Drena Watkins 
Daria N. Weeks 

LaTonya Wheat 
Troy A. Williams 
Savannah Winston 

Carlton J. Woodbury 
Jerri Woods 



^ r 

Jerry West I 

Graduate Student 

!k-i^ mltiii ^» ^ »-'"-'• ^ - ..^^*«Sfc*d**^z%^ ate 


( i 

91/ UMES - The Place To Be 

rhe Place To Be |0 

Zina Roundtree 

1 ifs, 
T^^H Junior f '^ 


f/M£S - The Place To Be/93 


Acquah - Billie 

Dr. Sarah Acquah/Research Asso- Dr. Marianita AlbanoA'isiting Lect Mary Ames/Employment Mgr Per- Norman Anderson/Dir of Purchas 
date sonnel ing 

Lillian I. Ballard/Operator 

Bernadette M. Beckett/Office Sec 

Dr. Alfred Beebe/Asst Prof Math & „.„.,.. 

QS Dr. Marva "Fierce" Banks/Asst. Professor Engl & Dir. of Marva Banks Norman Billie/Acting Sports Inf 

}6/ Faculty & Staff ^°"^^^ 

Bishop - Cascino 

Catherine Bishop/Typist Clerk IV Milton BlackmanA^isiting Lecturer Dr. Raymond Blakely/Chair Physi- Dr. Eddie Boyd, Jr./Asst. Prof 
Engl cal Ther Math/CS 


Donald Bradsher/Public Service Lib Norman Bromley, Jr./Univ Police Dr. Carolyn 
III AssocProf 

Brooks/Research Dr. Henry Brooks/Admin 1890 Ext 

A <i^ 


^ ( 

Dr. Anne Brown 
reach Prog 

West/Coord Out- Orikaye G. Brown-West/Asst. Dir Jennifer Carpenter/Lib. Tech. Asst. Joseph Cascino/Lecturer Physical 

''''"' '"'"^ 91 /Faculty & Staff 

Chapin - Conway 

W ^ ^: ■ 

Dr. Edward W. Chapin/Chair Math 

Chin-Hui Chen/Cataloguing Lib Dr. Seved A. Chini/Asst Prof Ind Ed Alverne W. "Chet" Chesterfield/As- 

sistant Director of Residence Life 

Sherri Church/Secretary Physical Qliver CoUier/Serials/Documents Angela Collins/Account Clerk II Otis Conway/Univ Police Officer 

Ther Lib 

9H/Faculty & Staff 

k. 1 


Dr. Leon Copeland/Chair Industrial Clarice Corbett/Office Secretary I L.M. Custis/Dir of Public Safety Theresa Dadson/Acquisitions Lib 


Dr. F;j()gi)u Demissie/Visit Assoc Carlisa Dennis/Lab Tech Asst I Portia P. Dennis/Admissions Marita Doane/Typist Clerk IV 

Prof Counselor 

Robert L. Dowery/Dir of Stud. Dr. James Doyle/Assoc Professor Dr. Edward V. Ellis/VP Academic Mustafa Ercilasum/Asst. Professor 

^"''"- 99 /Faculty & Staff 

Estienne - French 

Dr. Mark Estienne/Asst. Professor Mary Ann Fardelmann/Head Dr. Hayward Farrar/Asst. Prof Soc Bobby L. Faunteroy/Residenc. 
Trainer Sci Couns 

Dr. Remo Ferrante/Asst. Prof Engl Rena Finney/Secretary Library 

Robert Franklin/Gen MGRWESM- ^^ ^^^^^^ FrenchA'isit Asst Prof Dr. Herman Franklin/VP Stud. 
*■ '^^ Affairs 

im /Faculty & Staff 

Greer-Chase - Handy 

Rick Gormley/Chair HRM Dept Sharone Grant/Health Nurse Supv 

JAlma Gregg/Lecturer Fine Arts Dr. Halie Gregory/Chair Athletic Dr. Marlene Greer-Chase/Assistant 
Dept Pro Professor of Business & Economics 

Dr. John Groutt/Dir. Upward Gertrude Hairston/Personnel Assoc Dr. Beatrice Hamilton-Obaid/Dir 
Bound II Couns 

Greg Handy/Traffic Director 

101 /Faculty & Staff 

Handy - Hughes 

Priscilla L. Handy/Admin Aide I Dorothy J. Hardimon/Dir Financial 
UM Aid 

Robert Harleston/Lecturer 

James Hayes/Dir. Academic 


8% r 


Dr. George Heath/Chairman Dr. Chester M. Hedgepeth Jr/Dean Dr. Thelma Hedgepeth/Lecturer Neville Hodge/Coach Track Teams, ! 




Josephine Holden/Lib Tech Asst. Ronnie HoldenA'P Administrative Bob Hopkins/Men's Basketball James Hughes/Lecturer HRM Dept 

W2/Faculty & Staff ^''' ^'"'' 

Hytche - Johnson 

Dr. Dennis Ignasias/Assoc Dean of Barbara Jackson/Office Clerk II 


Dr. William P. Hytche/President 
University of Maryland Eastern 

Sherral Jones/Admissions James Jardine/Research Assoc Ag 


Gayle Mason Jenkins/Ext. Michael Jenkins/Visit Lect Engl Rhonda Jeter/Lecturer Education Diane Johnson/Univ Police Officer 

Specialist ii 

103 /Faculty & Staff 

Johnson - Kuennen 

Dr. Gerald Johnson/Chair Music & Kathy Johnson/DP Programmer II Elisha Jones Ill/Maintenance Supv Florence Jones/Acct Clerk IV 

Arts I 

Marvin Jones/Dir. of Residence Life Dorling Joseph/Office Sec I Music Jogmohan Joshi/Research Assoc Dr. Shekhar Kaup/Prof Bus & 

Prof Economics 

Evelyn Kelly/Steno-Clerk III 

IdA/FacuIty & Staff 

Dr. Richard Keenan/Lecturer Konia Kollehlon/Asst Prof Soc Sci Daniel Kuennen/Dir. of Univ Rural 
English Dev 

Kumelachew - McCoy 

Ellen Layman/Asst. Librarian Nelva Lee/Accounts Payable John R. Lamkin/Lecturer Music 

Band Dir 

Mei yiao Lo/Asst. Dir. Library Paul G. Masucci/DP Systems Bernard Mattei/Fac Research Ast Melvin S. McCoy/Dir. of Personnel 

105/Facuny & Staff 

McDaniel - Oakley 

Sheila McDonald/Dir. of Gospel Betty Miles/Visiting Lecturer Bus. Veronica Miles/Program Assistant Edwina Morse/Asst. Dir. of 
'-'"O"' Admissions 

Dr. Robert Muller/Visiting Lecturer Dr. Lamin Mybe/Acting Chrmn Soc Masie NeufvilleA'isiting Lecturer Dr. Mortimer Neufville/Dean Ag Sci 

Annette Noble/Instructor Math Dr. Okeleke Nzeogwu/Acting Chair Dr. Patricia O'Grady/Visit Asst. Pauline Oakley/Lib Tech Asst III 

im/FacuIty & Staff ^"" ""'"' 

Palmer - Potter 

Mae Palmer/Admissions Counselor 

Dr. Joyce Peoples/Lecturer Rochell Peoples/Dir. of Admissions 

Dr. Jack Pinion/Asst. Prof Nat. Sci Alverta Polk/Office Sec I Ruth Polk/Pub. Services/Reference Monique Potter/SDC Supervisor 


lai /Faculty & Staff 

Price - Rounds 

Dr. Tyrone Price/Coordinator Crim- Dr. Paula Queenan/Asst. to the 
inal Justice President 

Mary Kay Rathke/Pub. Services Dr. Steve Rebach/Professor Biology Theresa Queenan/Career Counselor 

Georgia Rhodes/Lib. Tech Asst. II Dr. Joel Roache/Asst. Professor Marvella Rounds/Catalogue Priscilla Rounds/Health Nurse 11 

im/Facu!ty & Staff '^"''"' '^''^'"^" 

Elsa Satchell/Lib. Tech. Asst. 

Brenda Schoolfield/Typist Clerk III Dr. Anugrah Shaw/Asst. Professor Vickie Shockley/Typist Clerk IV 
Human Ecology 

Willie SimonAVomen's Basketball Dr. Diann Showell/Director - Cen- 
Coach ter for Basic Skills 

Dr. Douglas I. Smith/Asst Professor 

109 /Faculty & Staff 

Smith - Strozier 

Jessie C. Smith/Dir. of Lib. Serves Lois E. Smith/Specialist 


Ronny Spencer/ Lecturer Industrial Abe Spinak/Consultant Engineering Dr. Velma "Fierce" Speight/Head 
Ed & Tech Educ Dept. 

Laura Sterling/Co-op Ext. 

M/ Faculty & Staff 

Dr. Faith Stevens/Lecturer Bus & Mary A. Stewart/Admin Aide I UM Otis Strozier/Univ. Police Officer IV 

Dissertation Thomas - Wharton-Harmon 

Dr. Jackie Dissertation Thomas Norman Tilghman/Counselor UB 


J.T. Tilghman/Area Director- 

Patricia E. Tilghman/Counselor Betty Tyson 

Dr. Karen Verbeke/Assoc. Professor Aurea Webster/Kitchen Supervisor Stephanie Wharton-Harmon 

Dorothy L. Waters/Dir. of Careers 

\\\ /Faculty & Staff 

White - Winnerston 

James White, Jr/Asst. Dir of S.A. Melanie White/Counselor 

Robert Wilkerson/Asst. Coach John Williams/Dir. of Developmen 

Dr. Frances Wilson/Title III Coord. Brenda Wiltbank/Admin. Aide II 


111 /Faculty & Staff 

Dr. John Wennersten/Professor Beatrice V. Wright/Office Secretary 


Deiiig OTgamzed. 

coiisoYidated gic 
espec\aV\y, a "b 
specific purpose 

business. 6. a 
poiilicaV part; 

or featvAxe V^ 


Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. 

Unlike other major Black fraternities and sororities, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity we 
founded in the Midwest. The fraternity was organized in 1911 at Indiana University to fostt 
individual and group excellence. Since its founding, more than 82,000 members have bee 
initiated into 331 undergraduate and 319 alumni chapter located throughout the U.S. wit 
foreign chapters in the United Kingdom, Korea, Japan, Germany, and the Bahamas. 

"Guide Right" is the guiding theme of the fraternity. Chapters all over the world provid 
guidance and counseling, give scholarships, arrange student loans, assist the poor, work i 
political campaigns and support anti-apartheid activities. 

114 /The Kappa's 

Yo! Yo! 

Everard Grant comforts a fellow student who gave blood. 

Dion Lyons recovers after giving a few pints of Kappa blood. 

The Kappa's pose at their plot. 

115 /The Kappa's 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was founded on January 13, 1913 at Howard University in I 
Washington, D.C. Being the largest sorority. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority has over 175,00(' 
members worldwide. The Delta's established a scholarship, tuition loan fund, a nationwidi 
voter registration drive and a Social Action Commission to support the Civil Rights bills 

Famous Delta's include former congress women Barbara Jordan and Shirley Chisholm 
cabinet member and ambassador Patricia Roberts Harris, journalist Charlayne Hunter 
Gault, poet Nikki Giovanni, opera star Leontyne Price, singers Roberta Flack and Natalii 

Delta Sigma Theta has worked on local, regional and national levels to help serve man 
kind, while promoting scholarship and leadership. 

From left to right: T. Robinson, M. Crymes, L. Devance, C. Salisbury, T. Jones, M. Sewell Not pictured: S. Warden 

M/The Delta's 


Michelle, Tonya, Quarters and Carol pose for a unity picture. 

Theresa Jones, Miss UMES, poses after one of the tough Delta steps. 

Tawana Robinson and Michelle Sewell count money after a cheesesteak 

Ill /The Delta's 

Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. 

Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Inc was founded at Howard University on November 17, 1911 
Their founding fathers were Ernest Everette Just, Edgar Amos Love, Professor Franki 
Coleman, and Oscar James Cooper. 

Their theme is to promote manhood, scholarship, perserverance and uplift. Famous Que's 
include Bill Cosby, Jesse Jackson, Vernon Jordan, Benjamin Hooks, Former Mayor Wilson 
Goode, Carter G. Woodson, Langston Hughes, Count Basie, and Marvin Gaye. Nationally 
they support the NAACP, National High School Essay Contest, and Social Action Program. 

.1$/The Que's 

Que's On The 

The Que's pose at their plot. 

Strong Man struggles with his skates 

Keith Sewell looks very concerned after a panhellenic council meeting. 

119 /The Que's 

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 

When Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was created on the campus of Howard University in 1920, It was 
little more than a "social club". Originally formed because Black women were not allowed to 
join most White sororities and because the Phi Beta Sigma chapter needed a sister organization, 
Zeta Phi Beta made campus life complete for its female students. But none of the five founders 
— Myrtle Faithful, Fannie Pettie Watts, Viola Tyler Goings, Pearl Neal and Arizona Cleaver — 
realized that the organization would expand to more than 225 college campuses, 560 chapters 
and 70,000 members worldwide. Zeta Phi Beta identify problems that concern minorities — 
problems like juvenile deliquency, education, hunger, homelessness, teen-age pregnancy & Aids. 

no /The Zeta's 

121 /Creek Unity 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. the first intercollegiate Greek-letter fraternity estab- 
lished for Black college students, was organized at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, in 
1906. The seven visionary founders at Cornell — Henry Arthur Callis, Charles H. Chapman, 
Eugene Kinckle Jones, George B. Kelley, Nathaniel A. Murray, Robert H. Ogle and Vertner 

W. Tandy labored in years of severe economic struggle and racial conflict in the United 


The Fraternity has grown steadily in influence throughout the years. 125,000 men have 
been initiated into Alpha Phi Alpha since its founding. There are now 350 college chapters, 
350 alumni chapters in 44 states and abroad. 

Kneeling left to Right; Sean D. Meredith, Marshall A. Toney. First Row Left to Right: Lament R. Riley, Richard A. Coe, Eric A. Putney, Christopher 
N. Green, Reuben A. Marshall, Marvin L. Jones, Jr., Maurice Carpenter, Michael G. Holder. Second Row Left To Right: Melvin E. Lovely, Rhomas 
N. Holt, David N. Dixon. Not Pictured: Kurtis E. Still, Tyrone D. Clifton. 

[22 /The Alpha's 

Alpha's On The 

The Honored Organization of the Month, "The Alpha Angels" have made 
an impact on our campus. Providing strong seminars and programs make 
them an outstanding sweetheart court. A-sweet! 

The Alpha's pose with their guests for their seminar entitled "The Prison Reggie and Tony humorously dress up to tackle the seriousness of homeless- 
Experience . ness. The Alpha's collect cans to aid the local homeless. 

123 /The Alpha's 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. 

The sorors of Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sorority Inc. founded on Jan. 15, 1908 at Howard 
University, are women of vision, integrity and dedication who represent every profession. 
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sorority Inc. has over 100,00 members, over 800 chapters including 
international chapters, and is the first female Greek letter organization to be incorporated. 
The sorority lives by the motto "By culture and by Merit". Their "Sisterhood and Service" 
has blessed them with sorors distinguished as Maria Gibbs, Congresswoman Cardiss Collins, 
Constance Baker Motley, Rosa Parks, Coretta Scott King, Maya Angelou, to Gladys Knight 
and Phylliscia Raschad. 

C. Farmer, M. Morgan, N. Gayle, T. Jones, T. Coates, M. Burnette, A. Young, P. Sally 

4 /The AKA's 

Skee Wee! 

The AKA's pose right before their Step Show performance. 

Nicole Gayle shuffles the cards to Tonk out one more time 

AKAs pose in the SDC. 

125 /The AKA's 

The Panhellenic Council 

The Panhellenic Council consists of representatives from each Greek organization on 
campus. Combined they perform community service as ambassadors of UMES. 4 Ladies 
(Shawn W., Mycha M., Michelle S., & Patrice) represented the Panhellenic council by taking 
a Saturday'afternoon and painting an Elderly daycare center in Crisfield. Also, the Council 
donated monies for UMES book scholarships and Princess Anne community projects. Kid's 
Day was created this year and hopefully will continue in the future with the Princess Anne 
community. Moreover, Greek Unity was encouraged and formed. 

M. Jones, T. Marshall, J. Conaway, L. Riley, M. Toney, C. McCullough, K. Foreman, P. Sally, T. Coates, K. Townes, C. Moody, L. Ashworth, T. 
Smith. Advisor: Dr. Henry Brooks & Ms. Marian Birkhead 

rfte Pan 

Greeks On The 

Everywhere you looked you found an AKA and a Delta together. You could 
find them in the cafeteria or on the yard! Skee-OOO-Wee-OOOP! 

Carmellio, Tawana & Pat show their Greek spirit and unity as they strike a Snoop, Twinkles, Tink, Eric and Sharisse take a dining moment to pose for a 
pose. Greek Vogue! Watch out Madonna! picture. 

121 /Greek Unity 

UMES The Place 

US/UMES The Place To Be 

129 /Umes The Place To Be 



70e /ine 

Ups And Downs 
Spike The Season 

1990 Women's Volleyball Schedule 

9/11/90 - UMBC 

9/15/90 - Morgan/Coppin 

9/20/90 - U.D.C. 

9/22/90 - Morgan/Coppin 

9/24/90 - Delaware State 

9/26/90 - Bowie 

9/28-29 - Salisbury Tournament 

10/01/90 - Lincoln 

10/5/90 - Howard/Hampton 

10/12/90 - Temple 

10/18/90 - Howard University 

10/20/90 - U.D.C. 

10/22/90 - Bowie 

10/24/90 - Delaware State 

10/26-27 - UMBC Tournament 

10/29/90 - Lincoln 

11/1-2-Meac Tournament 

Season Record: 12 - 12 Coach: Pandora Barkley 


13^ /Volleyball 

On The Move! 

-■^.■wr'HSS':-^- '_.'"'. 

i-i 4 /Soccer 

University of Maryland Eastern Shore 
Soccer Schedule 90 

09/09 - Radford 
09/11 - Wesley College 
09/15 - St. Mary's 
09/16 - Columbia Union 
09/26 - Virginia Wesley 


VMI College 
Goucher College 

Frostburg College 
East Carolina 
Columbia Union 
Christopher Newport 

Hampden Sydney 

Season Record: 2-11-1 

135 /Soccer 

A Family On 

Right Track! 

University of Maryland Eastern Shore Cross Country 90-91 

09/15 - University of Delaware 
09/22 - Delaware State College 
09/29 - University of MD Eastern Shore 

10/06 - Bowie State 

10/06 - Salisbury State 

10/06 - CCB 

10/13 - University of District of Columbia 

10/20 - Cheyney State University 

10/27 - Lincoln University 

11/1 - Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Cross Country Championship 
Coppin State 

Head Coach - Neville Hodge 

Graduate Assistant - Charles Mclaughlin 

Student Asst. - Gary Hurlock 

Indoor Track 90-91 

12/01 - Naval Academy Invitational 

12/07 - Swarthmore Open 

12/09 - Towson State Invitational 

01/12 - George Mason 

01/25-26 - Boston Terrier Classic 

01/27 - Harvard International 

02/01 - Milrose Games 
02/2-3 - Univ. of Delaware 
02/8-9 - Meac Championship 
02/23 - Seton Hall Open 

03/8-9 - NCAA Indoor Championship 

Head Coach - Neville Hodge 

Asst. Coaches - Dr. J. Thomas, Charles McLaughlin 

Student Asst - William Hurlock 

Outdoor Track 90-91 

03/09 - FAMU Relays 

03/23 - Hampton Relays 

03/24 - Towson Relays 

03/29 - Delaware State Invitational 

04/06 - UMES Invitational 
04/13 - Howard Relays 
04/20-21 - MEAC Championships 
04/26-27 - Penn Relays 

05/04 - Lincoln Relays 

06/13-15 - NCAA Outdoor Championships 

Head Coach - Neville G. Hodge 

Asst. Coach - Dr. J. Thomas and Charles McLaughlin 

Student Asst. - William Hurlock 

136 /Track 

137 /Track 

Hawks Are In 


Swing Of Things! 

Fighting Hawks 1991 
Baseball Schedule 

03/07 - Virginia State (DH) 

03/13 - College Park 

03/16 - Rutgers - Camden 

03/22 - New York Tech 

03/24 - Wesley College 

03/28 - Old Dominion University 

04/03 - Howard University 
04/05 - Delaware State 
04/07 - Delaware State 
04/13 - Liberty Univ. 


North Carolina 
Coppin State 
Univ. of Del. 
New York Tech 
Central Conn. 

04/04 - Washington Coll. 
04/06 - Coppin State 
04/09 - Howard Univ. 
04/14 - Longwood Coll 

16 - 20 - MEAC Tournament 
23 - Old Dominion University 

27 - St. Mary's College 

28 - Longwood College 

Head Coach - Kirkland Hall 
Asst. Coach - William T. Miles 
Student Asst. - Carlos Bounds and 

Kevin Slade 
Statistician - Renee Smith 


Kurtis "The Man" Still 

[3n /Baseball 

139 /Baseban 

Hawks Take It 
To The Hoop! 

Fighting Hawks 1991 Basketball Schedule 

11/24 - St. Francis (N.Y.) 
11/26 - Morehead State 
11/29 - Brooklyn College 
12/1 - Old Dominion Univ. 

- New Mexico 

- Univ. of Texas (El Paso) 

- Morehead State 
St. Francis (N.Y.) 
College of Charleston 

Florida A & M University 


12/3 - 

12/6 - 

12/8 - 




1/7 - Bethune Cookman College 

1/12 - Morgan State University 

1/14 - Coppin State College 

1/19 - South Carolina State 

1/21 - North Carolina A & T Univ. 

1/24 - Howard University 

1/26 - Morgan State University 

- Brooklyn College 

South Carolina State 

North Carolina A & T Univ. 

Boston College 

Delaware State 
2/13 - Howard University 
2/16 - Florida A & M University 
2/18 - Bethune Cookman 
2/21 - Delaware State 

2/23 - Coppin State College (Homecoming) 

Head Coach: Robert "Bob" Hopkins 
Assistant Coach: Bobby Wilkerson 
Trainer: Mary Anne Fardelman 
SID: Leila Selden Withers 



^i* , 


\A\/ Basketball 

Women's B-Ball 

Women's Basketball 90-91 
Basketball Schedule 

11/24 - Mt. Saint Mary College 
12/1 - Lincoln University 
12/10 - College of Charleston 
12/17 - Drexel University 
1/2 - Brooklyn College 
1/7 - Bethune Cookraan College 
1/14 - Coppin State College 
1/21 - North Carolina A & T 
1/26 - Morgan State University 
2/2 ■ South Carolina State 
2/7 - Brooklyn College 
2/13 - Howard University 
2/21 - Delaware State College 
11/29 - U.S. Naval Academy 
12/8 - Augusta College 
12/14 - Salisbury State 
12/22 - St. Peters College 

1/5 - Stetson University 
1/12 - Morgan State University 
1/19 - South Carolina State 
1/24 - Howard University 
1/28 - American University 
2/4 - North Carolina A & T 
2/9 - Delaware State College 
2/18 - Bethune Cookman College 
2/23 - Coppin State College 

2/28 - 3/2 MEAC Championship 
Norfolk, VA 

Head Coach: Willie Simon 
Asst. Coach: Monica Felder 
Trainer: Mary Ann Fardelmann 
SID: Leila Selden Withers 

Record: 16 - 13 

2 /Women's Basketball 




_>^\ ■ ^ 





1 43 /Cheerleaders 

UMES The Place To Be! 

144/UM£S The Place To Be 


\45/UMES The Place To Be 

Malh 211 (UMCP 141). Kirchhoff's Materials in Art »^.^^y. Ihe rehearsal and perton 

■ nonlinear, and time-varying elements of of the methods and materials for teaching art i ^ Gospel Choral literature ( 

d circuits Solution of circuit differential ndary schools. Attention is given to classroom '""'^g nations of voices. OPEN 1 

zero input, zero state, and complete re- jres, lesson planning a' ^'he preparation ofa^'^ p QUALIFY. May be repeat, 

lupled elements, ideal transformers, con- outlines. Prerequisites '''■// j^.red profes-A<^'b- ,j c<-'nt ot instructor, 

rces, node and mesh analysis in the time jducation courses prf ;■£ * ff^^ and ' ^xi tl!°^'"ones "^ ^"'^ an', 



i\''^ .riW - .Oo\e ^wd* .; A<*^ , wJ>>"''*'-'' *e field experie ir,,, "'ejp '.o,^ ■- c^ " 

.oAS ^ , a"0°^ .,o (mile and niit^ Tho "-' „\? '1*>,1 •>*/,., ^'ij/,.. '""'P^. "'p^i "'O,,. "■S//^. I '"h„ 

j£\'i\ va'°°...ig fruits and nuts. The 
^'^f.'ff^J [WO sections: the general as- Vn , 

oduction (e.g., pest control, pruning ^oci^f 
%^ and the culture of specific fruits with 

, "^yO the recommendations of the Mary- ?"'"■' (he/r rgy - ,„ _ „ ,^j, 

''■q-v''.' /^tension Service. Prerequisite: *^'ance suS"'^'^ o'?" A ' '^ -^ :l^,i^^^' 

■">* ''^5- The, 

of*ec^ ,W. ''^n,. 




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■ires and " ,'_■- .°^^ J? c-^ ;?.:* i? .%■<?.. o<" .„<n»^.(\m»^x| 6a''*. ^vv' 


, o^'-a <k'^i- 'if Algorithms ^ <=' t o°- ^ o'^i? •? :5 

^0^^?^>^><^ '-'-. 'Heiralgehraic bac.gro, •4%lW^^<*>V;^^Sr;;^eO^Ste^^^ 

t^V^W^^ ^■'^^«v"icf,r"'^'^^'^W//^*TH,n Element;;- ^"^ - "'"- ' 
'^ V%;> A%„%.X% ^' ?^' ""' ''"^/-P ,^/c-'/a course which fulfills 
o iVV'^ / '^/a. .%.^ ^ ''^ o^ g5' . comput^^ S 

.1 ^ i %.■ V%«^X o^Z-e?-^"'^^ 
1 3 ,s § g- %%>,V/.^::r- - " 

the General Education 
'x quirement. This course is intended for all majoi 
?^^ .J Natural Sciences, in mathematics and Computer 
■.^ i? ^^ .. ence and all other disciplines requiring the usi 
f c?T^., mathematical, statistical or computer method. 
■^ <P ,^v their work. The real number system, exponents 
f^ <1 -^ ^ lations, functions, graphs, polynomial functions, 
JT^.:^ onometry and its applications, plane and anat 
* '!?-(^ b geometry. Prerequisite: MATH 101 with a grad. 
- - ■ " 'A; OR MATH 102 with a grade of at least 'B'; 
. ^ three years of secondary school mathematics {A 
emicai „ bra I or higher! plus the permission of the departm 
.'.? '1°"^* lecture ;"-^"" '"''°^ o( „,„ _^-s"^es, 

■ and 

' processes. 

Business '"'«Tna«o„a,- - , ■^<'///. 

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Weed Scieni.^' "is/,,. 
Use "^fer 

ficalion, physical, biological, chem'"'*'*"- pQ.'^'JUrl' ''^^ proficiency in realfstlc situa- ' "^- ' '^■^0^'^'^' ""' ''^l* 
weed control; safe use of pestictions. ^^ ^_j/'able practice in the language '° '^^'" Recent developments 
■paratlon for Maryland Certification, laboratory is required. To receive credit for this ?'!F' '" t/ pbasis placed on int 
RN21.) (offered even-numbered ye course, the student must also complete French 102. ° *'uc/y. mestic issues of impor 

P —y cr. -^"Ssir, -'""/tr, '°' "«^ acquisition of basic s'lA-' ^c,^'''%%i\'^''y^'"'P" 


of Black An CHEM 331 Elenen'an' <^'B»' 

ing various i ^ ^' 

.STUDENTS Ashortcour'^ ^ 
credit. Prereq chemistry. ' W I 

^'^-' -ntarvPHnuplesoforganK:^ 


and Agri 

T °' f/,e 7"' 

"t',on', Human Ecology, ia;*^^;^^'- ..^a ^., 

.tended for chem^^^^^^, t^' tX^^ 

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i^\'''^P/J'' ,'^ '" p acammai,^;"""^ develop,, 
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<?' of ""i,^'''' e # C-- ; PS YC 1 01 Freshman Planning 

V^*"-"^ <»> e^'' <S^ C.*^^* y-Khniques of individual as well as "-^ y „i. ^ ^ ^ 
>''" xK?^ •^V#'''# "t'" -^ ''S'l "i« "^"^ o' a 5yst»j- 3-^^ t a 0,o - i. ? -D " 
y~ S <r ai> <,<?'\c.''' d^ -^^ o' concentration Sl-iSS'lg-ir:^'! =. o 

.v>VVT»<?VV'.ile. life and career planf ^ - s 1. « 1 '^=' ' 5 ^ S = 2 ! 



\^ Retail Management , ■ "e stow„ -- W; - !^ o i f 

^tirn'orL" ' ""'^""8 '-"'"-n fromf ""g "'e t i S 1 1 ^^ t ^ 

-n and custom; s'er^^,™ 'Z"^"'' '''"'.' 

--. Pjob^ems. Prerequ-:„e^;'u rair^^'l,- '^ '"- ""- * "^ = - "^ ^ - 

;c,„,,_ «'^^""Js,np,, ,- o". rnanapg. The Alricans ,s an inferrlL i 

kmenca 3 cr. ^;,^ Se- ,^^ forces of nil v?''''?^ ^^«'"'"<'; 

encan history^ with em- „„,, ^ - development of Africa" o,^' ''Jl"'" '"'' <^^"- 

inal problems and do- .- ^^^ « The course of tudv .nH '" ''''"'''" P"'"' " 

n the twentieth century. "^ fa^^d on the TV SeLT tk!"I1°^ "''^ ^■^'er. 

I^e /^^ 


Dr. Marianita M. Albano Mr. Terry Bashore Mr. Milton Blackman Ms. Gloria Blaner 

|i m 

Dr. Carolyn Brooks Dr. Edward Chapin, Sr. Mrs. Patricia Chase Mr. Alverne Chesterfield 


Mrs. Beverly Cockey Ms. Patricia Collier Ms. Clarice Corbett 

Mr. Robert Dadson 

Dr. Mark Estienne Ms. Vernia Fletcher Dr. Donald French Mr. Richard Gormley 

Dr. John Groutt Ms. Geraldine Hammond Mr. Thomas Handwerker Mr. James R. Hayes 




Dr. Chester Hedgepeth Dr. Thelma Hedgepeth Ms. Barbara Jackson 

Mr. James Jardine 

Ms. Dorling Joseph 

Dr. Shekhar Kaup Dr. Richard Keenan 


Mr. Mohanyeet Kohli 

^ PI 

Mr. Daniel Kuennen Ms. Missale Kumelachew Mr. Kenneth Kundell 

Ms. Nelva Lee 


I— H 


Mr. Bemad Mattei Dr. Theodore MoUett Mrs. Edwina Morse Dr. Mortimer Neufville 

Ms. Annette Noble Dr. Patricia O'Grady 

Ms. Rebecca Palmer Dr. Rochell Peoples 

Dr. Jack Pinion 

Ms. Alverta Polk Ms. Vickie Shockley Dr. George Shorter 

Mr. Paige Simms 

Ms. Balwant Singh 

Mrs. Martha Smith Mrs. Mary A. Stewart 

Mr. William Talley Mrs. Patricia Tilghman Dr. Paula Queenan 


i ^ i 

Ms. Brenda Warwick Mrs. Roslyn A. Webster 


Mrs. Cecilia Wescott 

Ms. Theresa Queenan 

Ms. Marlene White 

William P. Hytche 


Dr. Frances Wilson 



The Best & Worst Of 1991 

Yeltsin Asks Gorbachev 
to Resign — Soviet Pres. 
Mikhail Gorbachv said, Feb. 
13, that the nation was not 
yet ready to give up central 
economic controls. Boris 
Yeltsin, president of the 
Russian Federation, Feb. 
19, called on Gorbachv to re- 

sign. He criticized the presi- 
dent for wanting to hold on 
to the old system, for not 
wanting to grant indepen- 
dence to republics desiring it, 
and for leading the country 
to dictatorship under the 
name of "presidential rule." 

As I see the drama of democracy unfolding around the 
globe, perhaps — perhaps we are closer to that new 
world than ever before. The future is ours to influence, 
to shape 

President George Bush, announcing a planned 
unilateral reduction of U.S. nuclear weapons. 

Mommy Track . . . Secondhand 
Smoke . . . Ozone Hole . . . 
Politically Correct . . . Date 
Rape . . . Corporate Raider . . . 
Assault Rifle . . . Blush Wine . . 
. Dis . . . Boy Toy . . . Homeboy 
. . . Glass Ceiling . . . Living 

Random House Webster's College Dic- 
tionary, in a new edition published in 1991 

It is only after a 
great deal of ago- 
nizing consider- 
ation that I am able 
to talk to these un- 
pleasant matters to 
anyone except my 
closest friends. 

Anita Hill, law 
proffesor, testifying 
before the Senate 
Judiciary Commit- 
tee in confirmation 
hearings for Judge 
Clarence Thomas. 

Are you a scorned 
woman? Do you 
have a martyr com- 
plex? . . . Are you 
interested in writ- 
ing a book? 

Senator How- 
ell Heflin, ques- 
tioning Hill. 


I have been racking my brains and eating my insides out trying to think of what I could have 
said or done to Anita Hill to lead her to allege that I was interested in her in more than a pro- 
fessional way . . . Clarence Thomas, in hearings . . . 

Women in this country legally have a choice; at least 
I think they do. I haven't checked the paper today. 
Murphy Brown, a TV character played by actress 
Candice Bergen, on abortion. 

The liberation of Kuwait has begun. Marlin Fitzwater, 
White House spokesman, just after seven p.m. on Jan. 16. 

He is neither a strategist nor is he schooled in the operational 
arts, nor is he a tactician, nor is he a general, nor is he a 
soldier. Other than that, he's a great military man. H. Nor- 
man Schwarzkopf, U.S. commander in the gulf war, on 
Suddam Hussein. 


The Best & Worst Of 1991 




Who pumped nine bullets 
into 40-year-old suburban 
Betty Jeanne Solomon the 
night her grade-school teach- 
er husband had parking-lot 
sex with his mistress? The 
mistress herself, said police, 
who arrested Carolyn War- 
mus, now 27, for the 1989 
murder of her lover's wife in 
New York's Westchester 

Testimony in the so-called 

Fatal Attraction case painted 
Warmus as so possessive of 
colleague Paul Solomon, 44, 
that she killed his wife. The 
defense stressed the absence 
of any witness, any murder 
weapon or any forensic evi- 
dence while successfully por- 
traying both Solomons as 
practiced adulterers. On 
April 27, after deliberating 
12 days, the jury declared it- 
self hung. (One consequence: 
A book and TV movie on the 
case were put on hold pend- 
ing Warmuss's second trial.) 


At 12:30 A.M. on March 3, George Holliday, 31, 
was awakened by sirens and a helicopter 
hovering above his San Fernando Valley 
apartment. The scene outside caused him to grab 
his new camcorder. Two days later Holliday, 
manager of a plumbing business, took his tape to 
KTLA-TV. The footage of white L.A. cops sav- 
agely pummeling prostrate black con- 
struction worker Rodney King, 25, 
quickly brought simmering racial ten- 
sions to a boil. The battered victim, 
Rodney King - never ticketed for the 
alleged traffic violations that led to his 
beating - is recuperating in seclusion. 
According to his attorney, Steve Ler- 
man, the blows to King's head "were so 
forceful they knocked some fillings out 
of his teeth." The damage report, ac- 
cording to Lerman: broken bones at the 
base of King's skull, facial fractures 
that required surgery, chipped teeth, a 
severly broken leg and possible damage 
to the brain and heart. 



America loves an under- 
dog, and Americans love 
baseball. This was a good 
year for both. In 1990 the At- 
lanta Braves and the Minne- 
sota Twins finished last; this 
year they finished the season 
in a classic showdown that 
fans called the greatest 
World Series ever-five one- 
run games, three of them 
stretching into extra innings, 
four of them won on the 
game's final pitch. The 
Twins (celebrating above) 
took the seventh and decid- 
ing game, 1-0 in 10 innings, 
but even the losers caught 
the afterglow. Said Braves 
second baseman Mark 
Lemke, "The only thing bet- 
ter would have been if we 
stopped after nine innings 
and cut the trophy in half." 

Men want the same things that women want. Men want to be 
loved, touched and respected, the same as women. We should 

appreciate these common threads between us, not just get 
caught up in all the conflict. Merle Ross, men's conference. 

Donald Trump 

Ivana Trump, Maria Maples, Rowanne Brewer, Maria Ma- 
ples, Carla Bruni, Maria Maples, Kim "Alley Cat" Alley, sold 
the Trump Princess, Maria Maples, Mom gets mugged, 
Maria Maples. What next for the 45-year-old minimogul? 

Malcolm X Hat 

Seldom has such a complicated knot of racial politics and 
hagiographic pride been expressed with such economy. Di- 
rector Spike Lee's baseball hat emblazoned with a silver X 
promtes his forthcoming film on Malcolm X. 

155 /Mini-Mag 


One person described me as 
the Boris Yeltsin of Ameri- 
can politics. I like that. Da- 
vid Duke, Republican pres- 
idential candidate, about a 
comparison to the Russian 

He's so cute. How can some- 
one who looks like that be 
bad? Joann Jernigan, 
Louisiana voter, on David 

My job is a 7-day-a-week, 24-hour-a-day job ... I have to be able to 
communicate. It is in the national interest. John Sununu, then White 
House Chief of Staff, on why he took a chauffeur-driven government limou- 
sine to New York City to attend a stamp auction. 

Sununu is living proof that you shouldn't give children their IQ test results 
because then they go through life thinking they're smart. Edward Rollins, 
Republican political consultant. 

best new gourmet trend, and its most renowned pioneer was Los Angeles' 
superstar chef, Wolfgang Puck. Pacific Rim cuisine-more for dining out than 
cooking in-features American, chiefly California, staples subtly accented by 
Oriental herbs and spices such as lemongrass or ginger. The result: dishes 
that have a Western look but an Eastern aura, like shrimp and papaya salad 
with Thai peanut dressing. 

Departed This World 
Colleen Dewhurst, 67. "Her approach to acting was the 
same as her approach to life: simple and profound," says 
Candice Bergen. 
Harry Reasoner, 68, newscaster. "Harry was totally with- 
out guile in a business that is full of it." -Mike Wallace 


The Best & Worst 
Of 1991 

Kennedy Nephew Accused 
of Rape - William K. 
Smith, 30, a nephew of Sen. 
Edward Kennedy (D, Mss.), 
was under investigation after 
a woman claimed that he had 
raped her. The alleged attack 
occured on Mar. 30. 
Winnie Mandela Convicted 
in Kidnappings — Winnie 
Mandela, wife of Nelson 
Mandela, leader of the Afri- 
can National Congress, was 
convicted in a criminal trial 
in Johannesburg, South Afri- 
ca, May 13. 
House Approves Civil Rights 

Bill — On June 5, the U.S. 
House of Representatives ap- 
proved, 273-158, a civil rights 
bill that sought to reverse 
decisions handed down by 
the U.S. Supreme Court in 

Redd Foxx departed this 
world suddenly at age 68. 
"Redd didn't have to work at 
being funny," says TV wife 
Delia Reese. "He had a spon- 
taneous effect on people. 
When God sent us Redd, he 
sent us a natural-born 


We Give Thanks 

Michael Landon, 54, actor, "He was the best at 
understanding that television is something in peo- 
ple's homes. They form very personal relation- 
ships with people they see on the screen. He used 
that to really connect with people and to touch 
them." Brandon Tartikoff — 

Justice Thurgood Marshall Retires - 
Thurgood Marshall, the only black 
ever to serve on the U.S. Supreme 
Court, announced, June 27, that he 
would retire when a successor was ap- 
proved. Marshall, a pioneering civil 
rights lawyer, had argued the case 
(Brown vs. Board of Education) before 
the Supreme Court in 1954 that had 
ended the "separate but equal" school 
lystems in the U.S. Pres. Lyndon John- 
son had nominated him to the high 
court in 1967. In one dissent he had 
written, "Power, not reason, is the new 
currency of this Court's decision- 

157 /Mini-Mag 

It was an extraordinary 
performance, almost surreal 
in the way so weighty a mat- 
ter was dispatched with such 
incredible lightness. On Nov. 
7, Earvin "Magic" Johnson, 
one of America's most be- 
loved athletes, called a na- 
tionally televised press con- 
ference to say he was 
quitting basketball because 
he had contracted the virus 
that inevitably leads to Aids. 
"Sometimes we think only 
gay people can get it," said 
Magic, 32. "Here I am saying 
it can happen to anybody - 
even me. Magic Johnson." 

The New York Times ran 
an editorial . . . praising him 
for providing Aids leadership 
where George Bush had not. 

If it happened to a heterosexual woman who had been with 
100 or 200 men, they'd call her a whore and a slut, and the 
corporation would drop her like a lead balloon. Martina 
Navratilova, on the outpouring of Johnson support. 


Behind the mask lurked Hannibal the Cannibal, the year's 
most memorable screen villain, chillingly concocted by An- 
thony Hopkins. 

It was in June of 1981, on Ward 3B. We saw a young gay man with the most 
devastating immune deficiency we had ever seen. "We don't know what this 
is, but we hope we don't ever see another ..." Samuel Broder, M.D., on first 
patient ever seen with Aids. 

The Jacksons, who proved you can never be too rich, too 
thin, too bleached, too naked, too . . . Jackson to keep the 
gossips mum. Just sign a multimedia deal that could bring 
you a billion (Michael) or a record contract worth $32 mil- 
lion. (Janet) Or pose nude in Playboy (LaToya). Or chastise 
your bro as "reconstructed, been abducted" in a rap song. 
(Jermaine to Michael). 

ISS /Mini-Mag 

The Best & Worst 
Of 1991 



Answer to a future trivia 
quiz: Susan Sarandon (left 
was Louise-; Geena Davis 
was Thelma. 


Nia Long tries to help Cuba 
Gooding Jr. resist a vortex of 
gang violence. 


A bookish Belle and her bi- 
sonlike beau. 

Thelma & Louise quarrel 
with the man-bashing and 
the ending, but give their 

gripping drama of young 
black men trying to survive 
in L.A. gang warfare. 

BEAST brilliantly revivifies 
the grand old story of vani- 
ty's folly and love's 

She commands up to $15,000 just to sashay 
down a Paris runway in an outfit you could fit 
in a thimble. But, hey, who's counting? Three- 
quarters legs and one-quarter come-hither pout 
British-born Naomi Campbell is not only the 
face of the year, but also the hottest black mod- 
el since Iman arrived in 1975. For the moment 
she's keeping the day job, where she already is a 

She was everywhere this year-except, 
perhaps, on time for her 21st birthday 
bash last May in New York City, keep- 
ing such guests as Madonna and design- 
er Donna Karan cooling their heels. 
Discovered in London's Covent Garden 
as a 15-year-old schoolgirl, she now 
practically lives in the Concorde, 
stretch limos and the gossip columns, 
where she's been linked to Mike Tyson 
and Robert De Niro. "They used to call 
up asking for a beautiful white model . . 
. Now they ask for a beautiful model. It 
just doesn't matter what color you are 
anymore. If I've had something to do 
with that change, then I'm really proud 
of it." 

159 /Mini-Mag 


16Q/UMES The Place To Be 

The Place To Be 

161 /UMES The Place To Be 

The Best Of The Office Of Residence 


162/Office Of Residence Life 

163 /Office Of Residence Life 

A Tribute To Michelle M. Sewell 


V'ou i 
isiory wiu 1 
aven't made 
ted to live 
ruggic of c 


• 5' i f i 5 ° "^ §■ ° 

0,^|83a&.o£.~ -what she would like Murphy to 
5- c~^c§.aS.g:^ said, "Murphy Hall, the hali full < 
s paper f also like for the females to tak( 

1 the different organizations on c 
'^ St^., ;. ■■'e^low things to happe 
^ ^?>,Oliphantatthehi 

.yis , re'i 

■'Banneci in it'ie U.SA" 

The "Slave Auction" is intended for the enter, 
menl of the student body; yet, the Office of Stuc- .j_ 
Activities is saying, through its action, that we are not^ 
intelligent enough lo judge for ourselves; therefore, ^ __ 
we have no say in what types of activities we are ^ g 
allowed to participate in. Each student pays, at least,,^ -^ « 
eighty-five dollars for the right to use the SDC, Yet, the;; ^ 
rights of the students are disregarded. ^ 

Blatant CENSORSHIP, oi this type is a blot on the o: , . 
labric of this fine institution. Today, Phi Beta Sigma's- ^ c. 
■•Slave Auction," tomorrow. Omega Psi Phi's "S and § « -- 
M" party. Who will be the next victim? How long will-^ 
this virus, CENSORSHIP, spread before it is cured? 5 

felt Devei 

%. oilect-' 

^%>n the Horizon 

< )Hampus, at the 

p longer calit 

Place. The 

'jnseior in 

S ex-head s 

his roi 

hile attending U 

and later on bei 


Nin( be recognizee 

r% ~^< respect." Sh« 

'.n ^f-^ ^""e activ< 

A in _ _ ^Sp QPc.'dnci 

Michelle M. Sewell was a senior extraordinaire! A 
sociology major from Silver Springs, Maryland man- 
aged to revive a dormant school paper. Without the 
background, Michelle transformed in to a journalist 
and produced a publication that affirmed UMES. 

Taking a deep breath, Michelle ran articles that 
brought indictments on Greeks, Administration, and 
students practicing unsafe sex. Her hope as Editor-in- 
Chief was to eradicate wrong doings, challenge policies 
and people, encourage others, enlighten the unenlight- 
ened, and turn apathy in to activism. These were her 
hopes and her dreams. The "Hawks Message" was her 

Her dedication expanded the 4-page paper to an 8- 
page paper. Her persistence and people skills motivated 
writers to make aad semetijnesneven, beat deadlines. 
. that this university' has ta^ 
,.,j-.,.ji myself and life in genera!. Coiicyf; !'.» iiif nas 
: - been a rewarding experience which I recommend for 
^ ~any ambitious high school student. As freshmen I 
jV'' ,« know you're wondering what does UMES have to 




offer^ You may say thai its not large or urban, but just 

■5\» like a diamond in the rough, you must work at gaining 

^ot . h^t n wnnt at this university. Unlike many large 

a UMCP, our attributes are not as 

iV are somewhat hidden, you must work 

;. !0 iind out the advantages of this school. 

IS rewarding, because life is the same way? 

ling that appears to tje good is not, as students 

' St realize that. Everything in life is not pretty and 

iuccess takes fiard work and endurance. One 

major problems at this university is APATHY. 

.3 a.'e unwilling to get involved because they're 

,vant to work, wtiich leads to an "I don't 

As the 1 990 Fall semester matriculates 

ashman. As students we must work 

.tec! our investment in our future. We 

■vear our school colors with res- 

ony with one another. Wfien we 

>4/A Tribute 

Editor-in-Chief Of The Hawks 



N 5 3 _ ngwith? 
efial.Thevic-^ | » | ,^^^^^^^ 

From Dr. Hytche to freshman, all have praised Ms. 
Sewell as being the lifesaver of the "Hawks Message". 

This tribute is to salute Ms. Michelle M. Sewell, Editor- 
in-Chief of the "Hawks Message" as being one of the most 
prestigious, powerful and practical UMES graduates. 

S C. c. B 
=. ^ S' S' 

" s s 

o §■ as, HnysiC't; 
^ ^ j Math and 

r 5-..Kjctooer 

U is obvioua th.:. 
ject scattered aro 

and patience, but it is inueed a '.veil overdue „ ,-, 

beautify the University of Ivlaryland Eastern Sliore 

. 'Aiiuanbasuoo ubu lea^v ""^'^^ ^° 
1 io uo!,do 94) 4,,M siuapnjs'""'- ^"'"'"^'^ 

™e s u^ooj 6u!A!i e ajnjesj pue •6u,p|,nq -'^^'"""9' ' ""'^ 
'^Ptto »s 9 asnoq ||,m sa,ou8,o,«3 om '' ' ' 

0661. 'St Jaqopo JOj 
)f0ua!0!«3 luapnjs aq, jo) uo.iaidujoo '^ * * * * 
BHV aAiiBjfsiuiujpv ,0 )uap!S9jd aoi/\ ^P""" "l^ 

■'•' ■■ "■ "■■"' ~" '^ ^^^^ '..PaAeisp SGM uoijonjjsuoo °" '^°"'' 9° '° 

The school year is barely a month old, yet UMES |m siuaiqojcJ pue ia^tesM luaujspur^^®- '^"'^ '^O- ^^ 

has experienced more than its share of violence, h -066 1 'S I IsnenyXq paiaidujoo aq oi "^"9 ^^^ "^^ ^^ 

In front of the Kappa House on Beechwood &7iRiiiaiii'/.m,.,R,,„ ,_ _„ 'ime Time has t 

165/4 Tribute 

Ssv'^f flit 

^.66/M'e Are Family! 


167 /We Are Family! 

The 1990-91 Year In Review 

Perhaps In A Land So Far Away, There Was A School Called 
UMES. In One Year, The School And Its Students Went Through 
Drastic Changes Of Their Constant Fantasies. One Can Remember 
As They Climbed The Beanstalk . . . 

+ The efficiencies were delayed in fully opening; students had tolive in hotels off- 

+ The school's population topped over 2,000 students 

+ UMES became the fastest black growing university in the nation. 

+ ORL fired half a dozen of their student employees. 

+ Ms. Messick resigned quietly one spring day. 

+ Dean Dowery retired in June 91. 

+ An alleged fight of the Kappa's and the Que's. 

+ A 357 magnum w^as found during a riot outside of the SDC. 

+ Pledging was abolished on campus (smile). 

+ Scandals II & III hit the campus by storm. 

+ Delray Wylie ran through a party nude. 

+ A student security staff was formed to assist in handling parties and other^;t^'' 
school functions. — i ■ iis, f ♦ ^' r- W ^v'JWiiJ^Hpl^ 

+ A student hit another student in the head with a P^P^Xi^^g^t/tf///K/^M 

+ A security guard hit a student in the mouth and knocked him unconciou 

+ Dr. Hytche held all-male and all-female meetings on campus. 

+ The biggest drug bust in Somerset County history was at UMES: 


ibi^/YeBr In Review 

...^ ^ : i ] 

+ Two students were charged with Kingpin charges. 

+ Gospel Choir had their ups and downs, ins and arounds. '■^ 

+ Lalah Hathaway got cancelled because she wanted a blank check. SGA banned 

her. , ^^ ^ l.^^^--^- 

+ X-Clan concert got cancelled because a group member was shot in Detroit. 
+ Our first Aids Awareness concert on campus. 
+ The gate went around the efficiencies making it Cell Block E. 
+ The visiting Alpha's broke a gym door during Homecoming. 
+ The Kappa's came through a window during a Step Show 
+ No one put in an application to run for SGA 91-92 office. 
+ Our young black men had to withdraw from school to fight the war. 
+ Marva Banks came back to campus strutting! 
+ Over 50 ECI students were honored at the Honors Convocation. 
+ Two university employees were about to fight in JT Williams. 

+ Keith Sewell gets a record contract after several winnings at the New York 

+ The tentative '91 graduation list had over 2 dozen seniors from last year. 

+ UMES hired a new basketball coach who was a flop! 

+ The Salisbury Centre opened giving students more opportunity to be in debt. 

+ A student informs the school paper that he had Aids 



As You Reflect Back Be Truthful To Yourself. Find Who You Are 
w , And What You Are About. Where Are You Going And What Is The 
^- Goal At Hand? The Fairy Godmother Has Blessed UMES. Let It Be 
Known That Struggles And Hardships Help Us Grow. As Hours Are 
Left For Many Of Us Before The Clock Strikes Twelve . . . Will You 
i*Af Find Your Glass Slipper In The Nick Of Time? 


Under The Direction Of 

169/Fear In Review 

Yearbook Dedication 

The 1990-91 Hawk Yearbook ''We Are 
family" Is Dedieated lb Tnro People 
Wko Give So Mueh lb UMES. Both 
Ikught Me So Mneh About Myself. Ihey 
Daught Me That Life Is Out There For 
The Grasping. They Iknght Me What It 
Meant lb Be Professional In The Midst 
Of Chaos. 

This Book Is Dedicated lb: Ms. 
Marian Birkhead SL 

Mr. Alverne Chesterfield 

She Ikught Me Patienee. He Iknght 
Me Reality. She Iknght Me Vkith. He 
Iknght Me Control. She Ikught Me 
Courage. He Ikught Me Persistence. 

They Ikught Me Me! 

God Loves Ton And Marian Loves 
Ton. It^s UTice lb Be Important, But It's 
More Important lb Be IKTice. Thank You 
Marian For All The Fnconragement 
Through The Storm. Thank Ton Chet 
For All The Struggles That Helped Me 
Build Spirit. Godspeed lb Both Of Ton! 



'} /Dedication 

University of Maryland 

Eastern Shore 

104th Commencement 

Sunday, the Fifth of May 

Nineteen hundred and ninety-one 


In the Morning 

Front Lawn 

Ella Fitzgerald Center For Performing Arts 

Princess Anne, Maryland 

\1\ /Graduation 

The Family Looks To The Future!! 

The day before chairs were em^ty. Ana by* 9 aim., chairs were filling up. As usual, 
standing room only came by 9:45. Parents and friends enjoyed! 

1 72 /Gmdiiation 

The Ella Fitzgerald Performing Arts Center lawn was the 
setting for the May 5th graduation ceremonies of the Class of 
1992. Dr. Clayton Yeutter, keynote speaker addressed the 
graduates. Roger W. Davis, Senior class president followed 
with his "We Are Bad" speech, which eventually was banned 
from the UMES archives. His Excellency Paul Biya and Dr. 
Ivar Holmberg were presented with honorary doctorate de- 
grees. Marcia Burnett walked away with $5500 in grants and 
honors. Following the speeches, presentations, and musical 
selections by the Jazz band and Gospel choir, diplomas were 
presented by Dr. William P. Hytche 

Rhonda Wainwright and Kim Rogers pose for a picture 
after the ceremonies. 

z Testament 

1 mind, as of the printing of the 1991 
ing things: 

5al in 1996 - June 1st 



proposed first?) 

A Fool for You", Please!!! 
You're a Fierce Sister! 
iam Gray 

and Kay-Kay 

;he ripped picture I didn't rip. 
(your secret lover) Ha!Ha! 

hen you become famous- Godspeed! 

Out Under (1st letters) 


:h time 

/friends & girlfriends - Faunteroy 

-shoulder-remover, a lisp 
ing & spit remover 
ince policy & some artistic vision 
nst Roger Davis mishaps 


quiring Minds Want to Know) 

Get out of that sucker! 
i me, call me! 
DC (Godspeed) 

ow, Telephone - Digital - Pax 
real perm - call Pam 
omen that love you, Sistuh! DDD 

Respectfully Submitted, 
Dominant Deneuvre Demashayay 

'(' •'i 

Dear Hawk Family, 

You have come the the Editor's page of the 1990-91 Hawk Yearbook. The 1990-91 Hawk Yearbook, "We Are Family" 
was comprised of 176 pages, 937 pictures and over 1,000 hours of work. (I spent more time on this book than on my Mas- 
ters degree.) The book copy is set in Style 47 - Benguiat Book 12 point face. Portrait and candid photography were pro- 
vided by Michelle Demanche and Frank White. The Hawk Yearbook was published by Jostens Printing and Publishing 
Division, 401 Science Park Road, P.O. Box 297, State College, PA, 16801. Additional photography was done by Ms. 
Michelle Sewell, Mr. Alverne W. Chesterfield, and Mr. Roger W. Davis. 

This issue was completed on the first day of August, nineteen hundred and ninety-two in Baltimore, MD. 

Special thanks goes to Mr. Frank White, Ms. Michelle Demanche, and Mr. James White, Jr. who worked so patiently 
with me. Dr. Hytche please give them all a raise! 

And special thanks goes to my mother who relinquished her basement an entire year for this yearbook. 

Godspeed to all of you - to those this book inspires - to those this book shocks - and to those this book pisses off, that's 
what being a family is all about. 

Roger W. Davis 

llSThe Editor's Page 

Every Photo Album has a last page. I've tried to fill our book with as many images, thoughts, and feelings about 1991 as 
we could cram into 175 pages. I hope that our fellow Hawks look through the book not as just a record of what WAS, but 
as a family legacy - a gift of "what was" to "what is yet to be." I have put a lot of myself into these pages - my time, joy, 
sorrow, creativity, frustration, anger, hope. Enjoy! 

17 6 /I 'hi: Last Page 


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