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University of Maryland 

Published for 
Tlie Class of 1971 

A Welcome To The Class of 1971: 

It is a pleasure to extend a cordial welcome to each of you. 
Although the University is large, we are interested in you as an 
individual. You will find that your welfare and achievements are the 
concerns of many people here. They are ready to help you achieve 
whatever your goals may be. 

You have indicated that you are ready to do college work. 
If this is correct, the most important factor in your success will be 
self-discipline. It will play an important part in your progress as 
you are called on to make many choices. Self-discipline is not an 
easy thing, but it can be developed and it will pay valuable dividends. 

The University of Maryland has a rich heritage and is proud 
to be among the nation's leading institutions of higher education. 
Your performance in accordance with your ability is expected to be 
a source of satisfaction both to you and to the University. I urge 
you to make the most of the opportunities which are available to you. 

Sincerely yours 

Wilson H. Elkins 





Your University 1 

Something to Strive For 11 

Student Services 17 

Student Union 29 

Student Government 33 

Activities 47 

Athletics 65 

Appendix 73 



Historical Background 

The historical background of the University of Maryland 
reflects the impressive growth of one of the oldest and largest 
educational institutions in the United States, In each stage of its 
development the University has striven to achieve new goals which 
would distinguish it from other institutions, and in many phases the 
accomplishments have been outstanding. Today, the University 
of Maryland still aims to improve every aspect of its educational 
structure in order to make the thousands of men and women who 
have dedicated a part of their lives to the institution justly proud. 

In 1807 the idea of a University of Maryland became a reality 
with the establishment of the University of Baltimore and the College 
of Medicine, the sixth such institute in America. The College of 
Medicine, striving to achieve new goals, was the first medical school 
to place dissection as a compulsory part of the curriculum and to 
create an independent chair of feminine diseases. The second phase 
in the growth of the University came in 1871 when the Maryland 
College of Pharmacy was added to the University of Baltimore, and 
a chair of analytical chemistry was placed in the curriculum. The 
Maryland School of Law, the fourth law school in the United States, 
was added to the Baltimore campus in 1882. During the same year, 
the School of Dentistry was founded, the first dental college to be 
established in the world and the first institution dedicated to the 
only profession that is distinctly American. In 1889 the Maryland 
School of Nursing was founded by Louisa Parson with the coop- 
eration of Florence Nightingale. 

The College Park campus of the University of Maryland began 
in 1856 as the Maryland Agricultural College after a group of 
southern Maryland farmers purchased the estate of Charles B. Calvert, 
Esquire. The Maryland Agricultural College became the third such 
institution established in the western hemisphere. Then in 1862 
Congress passed the Morrill Land Grant Act which provided the 
Maryland Agricultural College an opportunity to be one of the first 
to benefit from federal aid to education. After a disastrous fire in 
1912 and a tragic decrease in enrollment due to World War I, the 

Agricultural College found it necessary to apply for further state aid. 
Maryland State College officially began in 1914 when the Maryland 
State Legislature bought all the stock in the College. 

The next major phase in the growth occurred in 1920 when 
Maryland State College and the University of Baltimore were united 
to form the University of Maryland. The College of Special and 
Continuation Studies was established in 1940 to provide an overseas 
program for servicemen and dependents of government employees. 
This program has continued to grow and it now serves twenty-five 
countries on four continents. 

Both the Baltimore campus and the College Park campus have 
grown immensely in the past few years. Recently a new four-year 
division was established at Catonsville which is now in its second 
academic year. The College Park campus has also experienced 
recent additions with the opening in 1965 of the Adult Education 
Center, the Fine Arts Building which houses the J. Millard Tawes 
Theater, the Education Building, and the Computer Science Center. 
In 1966 the first portion of the Ellicott City Complex was completed 
including a dining hall; the additions to H. J. Patterson Hall and 
the Physical Sciences Building were also finished. With this fall 
will come the opening of the Space Science Center and an addition 
to the Physics-Astronomy Building, including the unveiling of the 
Cyclotron. Another addition to the College Park campus is in the 
area of the curriculum: the College of Architecture and the College of 
Library Science have been formally established with the new deans 
to be named this fall. 

The University of Maryland continues to grow in all areas 
of educational achievement. The University ranked eighth in the 
nation this year in total enrollment, which is proof that the University 
is growing physically as well. Over 130,000 men and women have 
received degrees from the University and the number is rapidly 
increasing. The University of Maryland is truly a vital part of 
higher education in the United States. 

History of the Colleges 

College of Agriculture 

This college, the oldest division of the University of Maryland, 
headed by Dean Gordon M. Cairns, was originally founded in 1856 
as the Maryland Agriculture College. Graduates of the College of 
Agriculture enter a wide variety of careers in the field of agricultural 
science, technology, and business. Symons Hall is the headquarters 
of the College of Agriculture. 

College of Arts and Sciences 

The College of Arts and Sciences through its seventeen depart- 
ments offers majors in most of the basic academic fields in the 
humanities, social sciences, biological and physical sciences, mathe- 
matics and the fine arts. The College was founded in 1921 when 
the School of Liberal Arts and the School of Chemistry were merged. 

College of Business and Public Administration 

Dr. Donald W. O'Connell is Dean of the College of Business 
and Public Administration. The College offers degree programs 
through its six departments: Business Administration, Economics, 
Geography, Government and Politics, Journalism and Information 
Systems Management. Within the Department of Business Adminis- 
tration eight different fields of concentration are offered, ranging 
from accounting to transportation. The Departments of Geography, 
Government and Politics and Journalism also offer alternative pro- 
grams, including, for example, specializations in urban geography, 
public administration and news-editorial work. 

College of Education 

Preparing young men and women to teach is the main goal of 
the College of Education. Under the direction of Dean Vernon 
Anderson the College offers courses in early childhood, elementary, 
secondary, and industrial education. 

College of Engineering 

Since 1898, the College of Engineering has offered over 5000 
baccalaureate degrees. Presently, under Dean Robert B. Beckmann, 
the school offers degrees in: aeronautical engineering, chemical 
engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical 
engineering and fire protection. 

College of Home Economics 

In commemoration of its fiftieth anniversary, the College of 
Home Economics is renaming its present building in honor of its 
first dean. A plaque with the new name, Marie Mount Hall, will 
be placed on the building by Dean Erna Chapman in a special 
ceremony on October 21, 1967. 

College of Physical Education 

The College of Physical Education was founded by Dean Lester 
M. Fraley eighteen years ago. A Bachelor of Science degree is 
given to the students who successfully complete course work in 
one of these fields: physical education, recreation, health, dance, 
and physical therapy. 

University Traditions 

In an institution so deeply rooted in the past, there will 
naturally be a number of long established customs and events that 
have become a traditional part of life at a university and the 
University of Maryland is no exception. 

The most reknown of these customs is the terrapin mascot. 
"Testudo," who watches over all University students from his 
pedestal in front of McKeldin Library. Rubbing the bronze ter- 
rapin's nose is said to bring special luck to any student. In 1965 
Testudo n, a mechanical counterpart to Testudo I, was added and 
can be seen at sport events. 

From the steeple of the University Chapel, the chimes ring out 
the strains of "Maryland, My Maryland" every hour on the hour to 
warn all late students. At Christmas time the alma mater is replaced 
by traditional carols. 

No account of the University's traditions would be complete 
without mentioning the Kissing Tunnel. This secluded spot may be 
found under Chapel Drive in front of the Chapel and is especially 
popular in early fall and in late spring. 

Band Day 

Sponsored by the SGA, Maryland high school bands combine 
their talents and perform during the half-time of an October football 


Highlighting the football season is Homecoming. On the eve of 
the Homecoming game, organizations and residence halls construct 
elaborate floats which are viewed and judged in the pre-game parade. 
During half-time the Homecoming queen is crowned. Concluding the 
day's events is the Homecoming Dance in Reckord Armory. 





Away Weekend 

This event, sponsored by the SGA, provides an opportunity for 
University of Maryland students to attend an away football game. 
Arrangements for transportation and tickets are planned in advance. 

Parents' Day 

Sponsored by the SGA and held in the early fall, Parents' Day 
is a special day dedicated to the parents who are invited to attend 
the football game and visit residences having open house. Special 
recognition is given to the parents at this time through a variety 
of campus-wide programs. 

Class Proms 

Each year the Freshmen, Sophomore and Junior Proms are 
held at Indian Springs Country Club. The social events of the 
year are culminated by the Senior Prom, a formal dinner dance, 
which is held at the Sheraton Park Hotel. 

Campus Chest Week 

In the spring, Campus Chest sponsors this fund-raising project 
for charity. During this two-week period penny votes are cast in 
the Ugly Man and Miss Campus Chest Queen contests. On Friday 
night, College Casino brings legal gambling to campus for the 
benefit of charity. 

Spring Weekend 

In the spring the SGA provides top flight talent at the Spring 
Weekend Dance and a series of other events. This week-end last 
year on campus featured Smokey Robinson and the Miracles as 
well as Ian and Sylvia and Simon and Garfunkel. 

Orientation Week 

Orientation Week is designed to introduce new students to 
the University. Among the week's activities are the President's 
Convocation, the Dink Debut mixer, and a cultural event during 
which a nationally known entertainer will perform in an outdoor 
concert. A series of individual group meetings designed to familiarize 
the new students with campus activities and University life are also 
planned. The Freshmen Orientation Board urges all new students 
to attend these activities in order to gain a better understanding of 
the University, its organizations and its facilities. 

President's Convocation 

Each semester, the President of the University addresses the 
student body in Cole Field House on current policies of the University. 
President Elkins' address is comparable to the President's State of 
the Union Address. Classes are dismissed for this event in order to 
enable all to attend. 


Freshmen should be familiar with the members of the Adminis- 
stration and their responsibilities, for they coordinate and direct all 
phases of University life. They are always anxious to meet students, 
listen to their views, and help them with their problems. 

President of the University 

Dr. Wilson H. Elkins was named the twenty-first President of 
the University in 1954 after serving as President of Texas Western 
College. Earlier, he had filled the presidency at San Angelo Junior 
College and had taught history at the University of Texas. 

Dr. Elkins is a graduate of the University of Texas where he 
earned both B.A. and M.A. degrees and eight varsity letters in 
football, basketball and track. A member of Sigma Nu fraternity, 
he served as President of the Student Association and was also 
selected for membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Phi Alpha Theta. Tau Kappa Alpha, and Alpha Phi Omega. He was 
a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University and earned his Bachelor of 
Letters and Doctor of Philosophy degrees there. 

In addition to serving as President of the Middle Stales As- 
sociation of Colleges and Secondary Schools, Dr. Elkins is a member 
of the executive committee of the Southern Regional Education Board. 
the Board of Visitors of the United States Naval Academy, the 
Boards of Trustees of the Washington Center for Metropolitan Studies 
and the Greater Washington Educational Television Association. He 
has been a Director of the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond since 
1963 and is currently deputy chairman. 

University Administrative Officers 

Dr. Albin 0. Kuhn Vice President for the Baltimore 

Dr. R. Lee Hornbake Vice President for Academic Affairs 

Dr. Walter B. Waetjen Vice President for Administrative 

Dr. Michael J. Pelczer, Jr. Vice President for Graduate Studies 

and Research 
Dr. Frank L. Bentz, Jr. Vice President for Agricultural 

Mr. Robert A. Beach Assistant to the President for 

University Relations 

Board of Regents 

The Governor of Maryland appoints the eleven members of the 
Board of Regents for a seven year term. The Board establishes 
policies and guidelines within which framework the University is 
operated. In addition, the Board makes appointments and names 
all new buildings on campus. 

Standing committees have been created to handle such matters 
as University expansion, buildings, governmental relations, agricul- 
ture, athletics, and endowments. 

Charles P. McCormick is the present chairman of the Board. 
President Elkins acts as the main Executive Officer. The other 
members of the Board are: 

Edward F. Holter, Vice Chairman William B. Long 

E. Herbert Brown, Secretary Harold A. Boswell, Jr. 

Harry H. Nuttle, Treasurer Thomas B. Symons 

Louis L. Kaplan, Assistant Secretary William C. Walsh 
Richard W. Case, Assistant Treasurer Mrs. Gerald D. Morgan 


Something to Strive For 

Robert Frost once said, "The world is full of working people, 
some willing to work and the rest willing to let them." For those 
who are willing to work and strive beyond average achievement 
in leadership and academics, there are well over 50 honoraries at 
the University. A very few of these include Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Diadem, Diamond, Kalegethos, Mortor Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa-Gamma of Maryland and Phi Kappa 

To promote high scholastic achievement among freshmen women 
and to expand the cultural and intellectual atmosphere of the Univer- 
sity is the main goal of ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA. Founded in 
1932, it is a national honorary sorority for freshmen women who 
have achieved a 3.5 average in their first or second semesters. Alpha 
Lambda Delta, along with the freshmen men's honorary, PHI ETA 
SIGMA sponsors a tutorial service for freshmen students. The girls 
also serve as hostesses at University cultural activities. 

Outstanding junior women who have attained a 2.5 average and 
who have performed service to the University are eligible for member- 
ship in DIADEM. Members are tapped in their sophomore year 
at the Women's Convocation. Diadem members usher and lead tours 
for visitors to the campus. 

Three junior or senior women who have made outstanding 
contributions to the campus and to their individual chapters are 
nominated from each sorority for membership in DIAMOND. 
Tapping is held twice a year: in the fall at Harmony Hall and in the 
spring at the Interfraternity Council Sing. 

Founded in 1957, KALEGETHOS is a Greek men's honorary. 
To be eligible for tapping, a fraternity man must have junior stand- 
ing, an overall average above the all men's average, and have 
excelled in the individual fraternity chapter, the IFC system, and 
campus activities. 

A 3.0 overall average, outstanding leadership in her campus 
activities, and service to the University are the qualifications for 


the senior women's honorary, MORTAR BOARD. Mortar Board 
sponsors the Mum Sale at Homecoming. 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA is one of the highest honors a man 
can attain at the university. Members are chosen on the basis of 
leadership and scholarship. To be eligible, one must have attained 
junior standing and at least a 2.5 academic overall average. 

Freshmen men who have achieved a 3.5 average in their first or 
second semesters are eligible for membership in PHI ETA SIGMA. 
Members tutor freshmen students and give two banquets each year 
to induct new initiates. The chapter was founded in 1940. 

Undergraduates who have achieved outstanding scholastic 
excellence are eligible for membership in PHI BETA KAPPA, a 
national honor society. Membership is extended to any junior with 
a cumulative average of 3.75 or any senior with an overall average 
of 3.5 in the College of Arts and Sciences. Gamma of Maryland is 
also allowed to nominate alumni of exceptional achievement. 

The motto "The Love of Learning Rules the World" guides 
the ideals of the members of PHI KAPPA PHI. Its members, 
who are elected from all schools, rank in the upper 10% of the 
graduating class. 

Other University Honoraries are as follows: 

* Alpha Delta Sigma National professional advertising and marketing 


Alpha Kappa Delta National honor society in sociology open to 
selected undergraduates and to graduate students who are 
doing their major work in sociology. 

Alpha Sigma Mu Metallurgy honorary whose members are selected 
on the basis of high scholastic, scientific and professional 
attainment in the study, experimental investigation, treatment, 
design, selection and use of metals and engineering materials. 

* Alpha Zeta Agriculture honorary whose members are chosen on 

the basis of high levels of scholastic achievement. 
*Beta Alpha Psi Accounting honorary whose members must have 

overall average of 3.0 and a 3.5 average in all accounting 

courses. All candidates for membership must submit a 1,000 

word research paper and pass a four hour written exam on 

Beta Gamma Sigma Business administration fraternity open to 

selected juniors and seniors, graduates and faculty. 
*Chi Epsilon Civil engineering honorary fraternity. For Civil 

Engineering students with a 2.6 average as a junior. 

* Delta Nu Alpha Transportation honorary whose members must 

have completed at least one year at an accredited college. 

*Also members of the Council of Professional Organizations. 

*Delta Sigma Pi Men's business honorary fraternity whose member- 
ship is open to male BPA students who have completed at 
least 15 credits and have made the all-men's BPA average. 
Eta Beta Rho National honorary for the Hebrew language and 
culture, whose members must have completed 12 credits in 
Hebrew with a 3.0 average or better. 
*Eta Kappa Nu Electrical engineering honorary fraternity. 
Gamma Alpha Chi Advertising honorary whose members must have 
an interest in advertising or closely related fields. GAC taps 
members who have achieved an academic overall average of 
at least 2.2. 

* Gamma Theta Upsilon Geography honorary open to students with 

a 2.5 average and 9 credits of geography. 
Iota Lambda Sigma Industrial education honorary whose members 
must be recommended by a member and must have a minimum 
of a 3.0 average. 

* Kappa Alpha Mu Honorary in photo-journalism and the student 

affiliate of the National Press Photographers Association. 

* Kappa Delta Pi Education honorary for students with a 3.1 overall 

average. Members receive an invitation to join the National 
Education Honorary. 
Kappa Kappa Psi Music honorary for men whose aim is to develop 
an appreciation of music and stimulate interest in the Univer- 
sity Band. Requirements for membership stress proficiency 
in musical ability and outstanding service to the band. 

*Omicron Nu Honorary for majors in Home economics with outstand- 
ing scholarship (3.0 academic average), leadership and re- 
search in home economics. Only seniors and second semester 
juniors are eligible. 
Phi Alpha Epsilon Honorary for members of the College of Physical 

*Phi Alpha Theta History honorary whose objective is to stimulate 
interest in history and academic achievement. 

*Also members of the Council of Professional Organizations. 


*Phi Chi Theta Honorary business fraternity for women. Who must 

have a 2.2 overall average. 
Phi Delta Epsilon National collegiate communications honorary. 
Phi Delta Kappa Education honorary for practicing teachers, 
graduate students and people in education who have started 
a masters degree in education, or have served in the education 
field for three years. 
*Phi Mu Alpha Music fraternity. 
Phi Sigma Biological sciences honorary. 

Pi Alpha Xi Floriculture and ornamental horticulture society. 
Pi Mu Epsilon Math honorary whose membership is based on a 

good record and interest in math. 
Pi Sigma Alpha Government and politics honorary. 
*Pi Tau Sigma Mechanical engineering honorary. 
*Psi Chi National honorary psychology fraternity. 

* Sigma Alpha Eta Honorary for students majoring in speech therapy 

and audiology. 
Sigma Alpha Iota Music honorary. Whose members must have a 

3.0 in music courses, a 2.5 overall average, and musical ability. 
Sigma Alpha Omicron Honorary for outstanding students in 


* Sigma Delta Chi National journalism society. 

*Sigma Gamma Tau National honorary for students in aerospace 

* Sigma Pi Sigma Physics honorary. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon Recognizes and honors women of outstanding 

leadership in Women's Recreation Association. 
*Tau Beta Pi Honorary engineering fraternity. 

Tau Beta Sigma Music honorary for women whose aim is to develop 
an appreciation of music and stimulate interest in the Univer- 
sity Band. Requirements for membership stress proficiency 
in musical ability and outstanding service to the band. 

Tau Kappa Alpha Forensic honorary encouraging excellence in 

*Also members of the Council of Professional Organizations. 

Books and Supplies: 

The Student Supply Store, maintained by the University, is 
located in the Student Union where one may obtain new and used 
required texts and suppHes. Cards, cosmetics and sweatshirts are 
also sold at the Supply Store. Upon resale of books, the student is 
given a credit slip which can be used only in the Student Union; no 
cash refunds are given. The store is open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 

Alpha Phi Omega (APO), a service fraternity, sells used texts 
in the Student Union at the beginning of each semester. They also 
buy books from students and give cash refunds. 

The Maryland Book Exchange, on College Avenue, sells new 
and used texts plus supplies. They too sell many novelties for the 
student. Cash refunds are given upon resale; during the first week 
of classes, new books may be resold at original cost. The regular 
hours for the Maryland Book Exchange are: 

Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. 
Saturday 9:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

The hours for the Maryland Book Exchange are slightly different 
during the registration week of each semester. 

The Smoke Shop is located on the main level of the Student 
Union just off the main lobby. Cigarettes, cigars, pipes, and other 
smoking supplies are sold here as well as candy, newspapers, and 
magazines. The shop is open Monday through Friday from 8:00 
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Bulletin Boards: 

Bulletin boards may be found at five central locations in the 
Student Union, the Business and Public Administration Building 
and the Foreign Languages Building. These boards may be used 
by students to post notices or advertisements of all kinds. Approval 
of the Dean's office in that building is required. 


Counseling Center: 

The Counseling Center assists students in gaining a better 
understanding of themselves and in developing improved methods 
of coping with vocational, educational, and personal problems. Both 
individual and group methods of counseling are used. Where 
psychological testing is appropriate in the counseling of students, 
tests of ability, interest and personality are employed. 

Through its Reading and Study Skills Laboratory, the Center 
provides an extensive program for students motivated to improve 
their reading and listening skills, study methods, vocabulary, and/or 

Students are entitled to the services of the Center without 
charge since they annually pay an advisory and testing fee at the 
time of registration. The Counseling Center is located in Shoemaker 

Check Cashing: 

The Student Union provides a check cashing service at the 
Main Desk, rm. 132. The hours are from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on 
week days. There is a $10.00 limit on personal checks and a lOc^ 
service charge on all checks. Identification is required. 


The University Dairy, on Baltimore Boulevard, across from 
Ritchie Coliseum, serves dairy products and light lunches. They 
make their own ice cream. The hours are: 

Monday - Friday 9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. 

Saturday 9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. 

Sunday 12:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. 

Duplicating and Copying Machines: 

There are three types of printing processes available at the 
Student Union for all campus departments, organizations, and in- 
dividuals: mimeograph, azograph (or "ditto"), and offset. One 
duplicating machine is available in the Union which reproduces 
facsimiles on single white sheets with black lettering. The Photo- 
copy duplication is produced at a rate of 10^ per sheet. This machine 
is operated by Union employees only. Another duplicating machine 
which copies single sheets or pages from books can be found in the 
McKeldin Library on the second floor. The rate for this service 
is 10^ per copy. 

Escort Service: 

The Escort Service conducted by Alpha Phi Omega, a service 
fraternity, was formed to accompany women students who must walk 
across campus alone at night. This service which begins at 7 p.m. 
can be contacted by calling extension 3029. 


Financial Aid and Employment: 

Students who have demonstrated academic ability and have 
financial need may apply to the Office of Student Aid for help through 
scholarships and grants, loans, or part-time employment. All aid 
granted in September is good for the entire school year. Applications 
for aid must be filed by August 1st; requests for employment may 
be filed at any time. More specific information may be obtained 
in the Office of Student Aid, rm. 222, North Administration Building, 
on the College Park campus. 

Identification Cards: 

A new student receives during registration his ID card which 
will be needed as a general identification card, admission ticket to 
athletic and SGA events, and as a dining hall card. 

The ID is also required for obtaining the yearbook, to vote in 
student elections, to check out athletic equipment at Cole Field House 
and the Armory, and to use the golf course, tennis courts, and other 

Loss of an ID card should be reported immediately to the 
Office of the Executive Dean for Student Life in the North Ad- 
ministration Building. A $3.00 fee is charged for replacement. 

Commencing this semester, each student is being issued a 
Transaction Plate embossed with his/her name and identification 
number (Social Security Number). In addition, the latter is also 
punched into the Transaction Plate. This Plate is to be used when 
withdrawing books from the McKeldin Library. The Plate may 
also be used for consummating other transactions throughout the 
University as new systems are developed and implemented. A 
$3.00 fee is also charged for replacement of this card. 




The infirmary is located on Campus Drive across from the 
Student Union. It is open to all students who pay registration fees. 
A registered nurse is on duty 24 hours a day, and a doctor is on 
call for emergencies. Physicians will be present at the infirmary 
during the following hours: 

Monday — Friday 8:00 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. 

1:00 p.m. - 4:45 p.m. 

Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. 

Sunday 10:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. 

Vacations 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 

In emergencies, when the infirmary is not open, call the 

campus police, 454-3555. 

Information Services: 

Department of Student Activities. Information concerning 
University clubs and activities can be secured in the Department of 
Student Activities, rm. 140, Student Union Building. 

Information Desk in North Administration Building. Questions 
regarding academic or non-academic affairs will be answered at the 
information desk on the second floor of the North Administration 

General and Academic Regulations. Information on areas 
such as women's curfews, parking regulations, residence hall 
regulations, social regulations and disciplinary actions will be found 
in this publication. 

Student Union Desk. The Main Desk of the Student Union 
located outside room 132 is the center of information for Student 
Union programs, facilities, services and for campus-wide events. 

University of Maryland Catalog. Academic information con- 
cerning class attendance, warning slips, exams, the marking system 
and college requirements will be found in Volume I of the University 
of Maryland Catalog, Graduate and Undergraduate Programs. 


Lost and Found 

All lost articles should be turned over to the Campus Police Office 
in the General Services Building where they can be claimed. A 
receipt should be requested upon surrender of such items. If the 
article is unclaimed after a short waiting period, the finder can then 
take possession. After 90 days, all unclaimed articles are turned over 
to charity. The loss of textbooks should be reported to both book- 
stores at once. It is recommended that students put their names 
in their textbooks. Administrative offices on campus receiving lost 
articles forward them to Campus Police for reclaiming. 

Office of Intermediate Registration 

The Office of Intermediate Registration was instituted to serve 
students who have made a basic error in their choice of college, 
who are not progressing satisfactorily in their chosen programs, and 
who have decided on a change of goal. 

By registering in the OIR program, a student not meeting the 
academic requirement for changing colleges is able to begin 
immediate study in his new program pending approval by the 
Director of OIR. The program works through the use of intensive 
and broadly gauged advisement facilities. It provides advisors who 
have an interest in the individual and a reliable knowledge of the 
inner workings of every college within the University. 

Post Offices 

The University operates a post office in the General Services 
Building for the reception and dispatch of U. S. mail, including 
parcel post items and inter-office communications. This office is 
not a part of the U. S. postal system; consequently, no facilities are 
available for the reception or transmission of postal orders. All 
registered mail must be picked up at the U. S. Post Office in College 
Park on Baltimore Boulevard. 


Job Placement Service: 

A student may register with the Placement Service if he is 
seeking a job, planning military service, or preparing for further 
study. The Service is especially helpful to underclassmen who have 
any questions regarding career decisions, summer employment, etc. 
The Placement Service, located in Shoemaker Building receives 
thousands of job listings each year from employers seeking candidates 
from all academic fields. Currently most materials in the Placement 
Library are "give aways" with the exception of certain clearly labeled 
reference materials which must be used in the building. 


The McKeldin Library is a depository of information on many 
subjects. It contains four main floors, three mezzanines, several 
reading rooms, and many special studies rooms. Books and records 
may be checked out upon presentation of the ID card. Books must 
be returned to the loan desk. The fine on overdue books is $.50 a 
day. During the regular school year, the McKeldin Library hours 

Monday — Friday 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 midnight 

Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 midnight 

Sunday 2:00 p.m. - 12:00 midnight 

Maryland & Reference Book Rooms close at 10:00 p.m. 

The Math Library is maintained by the Math department in that 

building. The hours for this library are: 

Monday — Thursday 8:00 a.m. - 2:00 a.m. 
Friday — Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 midnight 

Sunday 1:00 p.m. - 12:00 midnight 

The Chemistry Library, found in this building, is open 
Monday — Friday 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m. 
Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

Sunday 2:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. 


Recreational Facilities 

The University offers many recreational facilities, supplemented 
by local community activities. Bowling alleys may be found in the 
Student Union as well as in areas near the campus. 

There are no movie theatres in the College Park area, but movies 
are shown in the Student Union on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday 
evenings. Classical films are shown Tuesday afternoons. Other 
theatres may be found in the Metropolitan Washington area. 

Swimming is available for women only in Preinkert Fieldhouse, 
and for men and women at Cole Field House. The University 
also offers archery targets and tennis courts at no charge. 

The Fine Arts Room in the McKeldin Library offers listening 
booths and record rooms with records and record players. The 
Student Union has televisions, a billiard room, and a hi-fi and stereo 
room. Campus-wide dances are also held at least twice a month in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 

Sign and Poster Service 

Students may have signs and posters made for a small charge at 
the Student Union Desk. The Student Union offers embosograf, 
hand-letter press, and plastic engraving. Any sign or poster placed 
in the Student Union must be dated at the Main Desk. 

Room Reservations 

There are various rooms available in the Student Union which 
may be reserved for meetings and other activities. The Main Office 
rm. 132, handles all reservations for rooms in the Student Union. 
Reservations for other facilities on campus may be secured at the 
Physical Plant Office in the basement of the North Administration 




Study Facilities 

Lounges. The Union has two large lounges. One is located 
on the first floor inside the front lobby across the hallway from 
the front entrance. The second, equipped with desks and lounge 
chairs, is located on the second floor adjacent to the Ballroom. 

Commuters' Den. An area sponsored by the University Com- 
muters Association, the Den of the Commuters is a place where day 
students meet to study and chat. 


Telephone Centers 

Telephones are available at three locations in the Union building: 
(Ij Sub-basement level, the bowling lanes area. (2) Basement level, 
in the corridors near the Commuters' Den. (3) Main level, in the 
front lobby near the Smoke Shop. This last area is equipped with 
pay phones as well as campus phones for dormitory conversations. 

Ticket Booth 

The ticket booth is located in the main lobby. It is here that 
students obtain tickets and information for many Student Union 
and campus events. 


Greyhound's Baltimore-Washington buses pass through College 
Park. Greyhound and Trailways both have terminals on New York 
Avenue in Washington, D. C. All major East Coast airlines and 
many small ones serve the Washington National and Dulles Inter- 
national Airports. Trains come into Union Station in Washington 
and there is a B. & O. terminal in Silver Spring. Local cab service 
is available and listed in the phone book. 

Tutoring Services 

Tutoring services can be obtained through Alpha Lambda 
Delta or Phi Eta Sigma, the freshmen women's and men's scholastic 
honoraries. To apply for aid one should fill out one of the slips 
available at the dorm desks or the SGA office and turn it in to 
the SGA office. Help can also be obtained through Cambridge A, 
the men's honor dorm. For information concerning Cambridge A, 
call any floor of the dorm. 


What is a Union ? 

A Union could best be characterized as the living room of 
the campus. It is the focal point of cultural and social activity for the 
Lniversity community. Its purpose is to provide the University 
"family" with the programs and facilities to satisfy many out-of- 
classroom tastes and needs. The activities and services offered by 
the Student Union are for the enjoyment of all the members of the 
University and are utilized according to individual interests in such 
areas as meetings, lectures, dances and receptions, music, movies, 
or simply relaxing over a cup of coffee or in a casual conversation 
with friends. The Union is an important contributor in the 
development of the student with respect to building sound citizenship 
and acting as a workshop in human relations. 

Building Hours: 

Monday — Thursday 7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. 
Friday — Saturday 7:00 a.m. - 12:00 midnight 

Sunday 2:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. 

Special holiday hours are announced during the year. 

Food Serv'ices: 

Food services in the Union include the operation of a cafeteria 
and a snack bar, as well as a catering service for private functions 
in the building and several vending machines. There are three 
dining rooms, each offering its own individual atmosphere. 

Cafeteria and Snack Bar: 

Hours of Operation Cafeteria Snack Bar 

Monday - Friday 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

Saturday closed 7 a.m. - 10 p.m. 

Sunday 4:30 p.m. - 7 p.m. closed 

(buffet only) 

Catering: The Student Union facilities permit banquet service 
for groups as large as 350 people. All ordering can be done through 
the catering office of the Union. 



Billiards: There are twelve billiard tables available during the 
general Union hours. The tables are located next to the bowling 
lanes in the sub-basement and can be rented for $1.00 per table 
per hour. 

Bowling: There are sixteen tenpin bowling lanes in the sub- 
basement of the Union. The entire area is air conditioned, and has 
all the conveniences of modern commercial establishments. The 
Games Area Manager is available for instructions to improve bowling 
techniques. Before 6 p.m. the lanes may be rented for 40^ per 
game; after 6 p.m. the cost is 45^ per game. Shoes and locker 
may be rented and bowling equipment is sold. The lanes are also 
open during the summer months. 


Fine Arts Room: The Fine Arts Room is located on the second 
floor, rm. 235. It is open from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 
p.m. when art exhibits are displayed. The Student Union Board 
plans a varied schedule of exhibits of student and professional art 

Game Room : All kinds of table games are available in the 
Game Room, located in the basement near the Student Supply Store. 
Bridge tournaments are often held here. 

Movies: Every weekend, motion pictures are shown in the 
Auditorium or the Student Union Ballroom. The price is 35^ per 
person. Hours: 

Friday - Saturday 7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m. 
Sunday 7:30 p.m. only 

Music Rooms: Stereo music for listening is piped into one of 
the music rooms on the second floor. The other rooms contain four 
pianos which may be played by students for their own enjoyment. 
A student may obtain a key to a piano room by depositing his ID 
at the main desk, rm. 132. 

Student Union Playpen: The SU Playpen is Maryland's first 
coffee house. Held every Sunday evening in rm. 17 from 6:45 to 
10:00 p.m., it provides anyone with the opportunity to display his 
or her talent without first auditioning. Admission is free and coffee 
is served. 

Television Room: The television is located on the main floor, 
rm. 115, on the east side of the building. This is the main viewing 

Student Union Board 

The activities and events which take place in the Union are 
under the leadership of the Student Union Board and its various 
committees. Applications for committee membership are accepted 
at the beginning of each semester and are available in rm. 105 of 
the Union. 


Student Government Association 

The SGA is the governing body for all University students. 
It protects their rights and interests and coordinates student 
activities and services. 

The individual student plays a most important role in the 
proper functioning of the SGA: he pays a student activity fee during 
registration which provides the working capital for SGA; he elects 
the people who represent him as officers; and through these officers he 
decides on the allocation of money as well as on many other policies. 

Like the national government, the SGA is composed of executive, 
legislative, and judicial branches. 

Executive Branch 

Serving as a liaison with the student body, the faculty and the 
administration of the University, the executive branch of the Cabinet, 
is responsible for determining student policies. It acts on motions 
passed by the legislature and appoints and supervises SGA com- 

1967-68 Members of the Cabinet 

President Tom Hendrickson 

Vice-President Bill Landes 

Secretary Bunny McKenna 

Treasurer Jerry Fleischer 

Senior Class President Tom Aaron 

Junior Class President Ricky Lamb 

Sophomore Class President Steve McGrath 

Freshman Class President to be elected 

AWS Representative Elaine Ewing 

Men's League Representative Dick Perry 

Commuter's Representative Tom Dove 

IFC President Bob Fine 

Panhel President Jeanne Pelecanos 

RHC President Chuck Woods 

RHC Executive Vice-President Trish Courchen 


I .* 

Legislative Branch 

The primary function of the Legislature is to act on proposed 
legislation and submit bills to the cabinet for further action. Most 
bills are concerned with the allocation of money and the planning 
of the annual budget for student organizations submit their budgets 
to the Legislature. Meetings are open to all members of the student 
body and suggestions are welcomed. 

Legislature Members 


Trish Deming 

Jean Messer 

Sara Podgur 

Linda Van Grack 

Beverly Bondy 

Cathy Callahan 

George Dunsten 

Sue Myerberg 

Dennis Bunty 

Sue Gordon 

Judy Knox 

Lynn Reichel 

Ed Fry 

Christie Carrick 

Bruce Hinkel 

Sherry Montgomery 

Carole Hock 

Marilyn Acken 
Doug Clark 
Mike Gold 

Russ Karpook 
Andy Medeiros 
Gail Maxwell 
Alice Speizman 

Miles English 

Sandy Levin 

Jack Dryden 

Peter Chapin 
Paula Katz 
Janice Rada 


Judicial Branch 

Judicial power which is granted by the Faculty Senate Committee 
on Student Discipline is vested in six campus judicial boards. The 
Judiciary Office refers cases to the various student Judiciary boards 
according to the jurisdictional area of the student Judiciary boards 
and the seriousness and nature of the offense. The student Judiciary 
boards in turn make recommendations to the Judiciary Office for 
disciplinary action, if any, to be taken. The student judiciaries 
operate upon the basis of fundamental fairness during their hearing 
procedures; they strive to consider each case individually rather than 
matching penalties for specific offenses, and are more rehabilitative 
than punitive in their philosophy. Each student has an opportunity 
to appeal the decision reached to the next highest student Judicial 
board. Appeals of Central Student Court cases are heard by the 
Faculty Senate Committee on Student Discipline. 

CENTRAL STUDENT COURT is an appellate board holding 
jurisdictional power over other student judicial groups. The nine 
justices hear appeals of decisions of other boards. They also may 
hear cases involving violations of University regulations by student 
organizations or groups of students. Members must have at least 
sophomore standing and a minimum of a 2.5 cumulative grade- 

STUDENT TRAFFIC COURT is composed of nine members 
who render decisions on cases concerning violation of campus 
traffic rules and regulations or other offenses involving the use of an 

is comprised of eight women, representing residence hall, sorority, 
and commuter women. Its jurisdiction includes major violations of 
University regulations by women students and appellate cases from 
residence hall judicial boards. 

MEN'S LEAGUE JUDICIAL BOARD is responsible for hear- 
ing serious violations of University regulations and cases involving 
repeated incidents of socially unacceptable conduct on the part of 




College Park Campus 


A Art! and Scicnrc* — Frantii Stc 

) ^"4 Ar.aJHomc 11.11 ^ / 

J7iale sludenls. It also serves as a i)()ar(l of appeals for men's 
residence hall judicial boards. Membership is gained through 
application. The nine members must have attained sophomore 
standing and have achieved a cumulative grade-point-average of 2.5. 

executive officers of the Panhellenic Council. This board has 
jurisdiction over sororities in cases involving infraction of Pan- 
hellenic rules. 

deals with infraction of Inter-fraternity Council rules. They may 
also be delegated responsibility by Central Student Court for in- 
vestigating and ruling on violations of University regulations by a 
fraternity. Sitting on the board are five fraternity men. 

vStudent Government Committees 

The Student Government Association operates through com- 
mittees which are open to all students interested. Students may 
secure applications from the SGA office in rm. 114 of the Student 
Union. Notices of specific openings are announced in the Diamond- 

CULTURAL COMMITTEE: Throughout the year numerous 
cultural events are planned and coordinated by the Cultural Com- 
mittee. The committee includes in its calendar well-known enter- 
tainers, symphony concerts, operas. University Theater, Gymkana 
and Flying Follies. 

ELECTIONS BOARD: Members of the Elections Board super- 
vise all campus elections. The Board controls balloting at the polls, 
handles the complaints registered against illegal practices of candi- 
dates, and supervises the IBM counting of ballots. 

FINANCE COMMITTEE: Members of this committee are 
selected by the SGA Treasurer. Its purpose is to investigate campus 
organizations requesting funds, to recommend allocations to the SGA, 
and ultimately to investigate organizational spending. 


through their first week on campus, helping them to become famiHar 
with the campus and to feel a part of it. FOB coordinates and 
schedules all activities during New Student Orientation Week, 
including lectures, tours, assemblies, dances, a pep assembly, and big 
name entertainment. 

PEOPLE-TO-PEOPLE: Members play an important role in 
helping to orient foreign students to university life in the United 
States. The committee sponsors the Big Sister-Brother program 
and social and cultural events, all of which are designed to bring 
foreign students into meaningful relationships with Maryland 
students. Participation in this group offers rewarding and memor- 
able experiences. 


Panhellenic Council 

The Panhellenic Council which operates as the governing body 
for the entire sorority system organizes various inter-sorority projects. 
Panhell, in conjunction with the faculty and administration, make 
rules concerning sorority membership, selection, pledging and 
initiation. Two delegates from each of the eighteen sorority houses 
on campus comprise the Panhell organization. 

Sorority rush is divided into several rounds of parties. Each 
rushee is required to visit each sorority during the initial open houses. 
After attending the Set of Eight and Set of Four parties, the rushee 
limits her selection to two houses in the preference Teas. Rushing 
culminates in a period of pledging during which the student strives 
for the 2.2 average required for initiation. 

Inter-Fraternity Council 

Each fraternity house has one delegate to IFC, the coordinating 
body of the fraternity system. The function of the Council is to 
coordinate the activities of the 24 houses and to promote the welfare 
of fraternities as a group. Stag and dated parties comprise much 
of the fraternity system's formal rush. Rush ends in pledging, a 
period during which the new member learns about the fraternity 
and works to earn the 2.0 academic average required for initiation. 
While only a few sororities hold informal rush in the spring, the 
fraternity system holds both an informal and a formal rush at this 

Residence Hall Council 

Residence Hall Council, the governing system coordinating 
the many campus residence halls, serves as the link between dorm 
residents and the SGA. 


Each dormitory sends a representative to its particular Area 
Council. The president and vice-president of the Area Councils 
sit on the RHC Executive Council. In turn, the president and vice- 
president of RCH hold positions on the SGA cabinet. 

Some of the activities of RHC include a workshop for new 
officers, Variety Night and a Presents featuring nationally known 
entertainment. Freshmen can join its various committees by getting 
in contact with the dorm president or representative to the Area 

Simon and Garfunkel appeared as part of the RHC Presents 
last spring. 


Men's League 

Representing the male students at the University, the Men's 
League handles regulations pertaining to all men and promotes the 
educational, cultural, social, and athletic welfare of all under- 
graduate men. Like AWS, its female counterpart, Men's League 
coordinates various activities such as the intramural program and 
the Senior Awards Banquet. 

Associated Women Students 

Better known as AWS, this organization was established to 
unify all women students. It functions throughout the year to 
promote self-government in women's residence halls and sororities. 
It fosters academic excellence and community service programs as 
well as other special activities like the Christmas Choral Program 
in the Chapel, the Big Sister and Commuter Affiliation Programs, 
the Women's Seminar Series, and the Bridal Fair, 

The Women's Seminar Series is a week long symposium of 
lectures, films, discussions and other programs devoted to con- 
temporary controversial topics. 

The organization of AWS is based upon election and appoint- 
ment. The officers and class representatives are elected in the spring 
by a vote of all women students. Later, in the fall, the officers 
appoint the chairman of the individual committees. These students 
make up the AWS Executive Council — the actual representative 
government of AWS. 

The first activity sponsored by AWS in the fall is the Big 
Sister Program. Each freshman woman and transfer student re- 
ceives her own Big Sister, a specially chosen upper-classman who 
introduces and explains the problems, privileges, and opportunities, 
that are associated with the University. 

In the spring AWS sponsors its newest event, The Women's 
Seminar Series. 

In addition, for the prospective bride, AWS in conjunction 
with Bride and Home Magazine presents the Bridal Fair. Displays 
of household and personal items such as trousseau fashions, china, 
crystal, silver, and kitchenware are presented. The fashion show is 
the highlight of the evening featuring clothes for the mother of the 
bride, attendants, and that all -important gown and trousseau for 
the bride herself. 


University Commuters' Association 

The University Commuters' Association offers the commuter 
many opportunities to become involved in campus life. The UCA 
serves as a link between the commuter and residents of dorms and 
Greek houses as well as enabling him to become active in student 
government, campus politics, and student organizations. 

The Commuters' Den and the UCA Office are located in the 
basement of the Student Union. The Den provides a convenient 
place for commuters to meet and relax between classes. 

The UCA sponsors many social and cultural events throughout 
the year. The annual Playboy Ball is the most important dance of 
the fall semester. Other activities include casual dances, Friday 
afternoon coke dates, and the annual Homecoming float-building 
party. The Spring Banquet for installation of officers is a highlight 
of the spring semester. 

Carpools for commuters are arranged at the beginning of each 
semester in the Den. The UCA also sponsors a Weekend Trip 
Service for students wishing to share expenses or driving with others. 

The UCA is involved in all facets of University life. Not only 
does the UCA offer social events, intramural teams, tutoring services, 
and exam files, it also offers the many friendships formed with other 
commuters in the Den. 



* • * 

A Word To The Wise 

Now you're in. Your classes are scheduled and your books are 
bought. But to feel a true part of the University community, there 
is one subject yet to be considered — extracurricular activities. 

To the members of the Class of 1971 who will be quick to take 
advantage of the diversified program of activities, "on the hill" 
assimilation into campus life will come easy. 

In the fall semester, all organizations send out a campus-wide 
search for enthusiastic newcomers. Publications, professional groups, 
special interest clubs, and student government committees extend a 
hearty welcome to all freshmen seeking activities. 

Activities must be approached from the beginning of the college 
career and should be geared to the student's own particular interests. 
By becoming active in one or two activities in the freshman year, 
a student lays the foundation for key positions as an upperclassman. 

You're here, of course, "to concentrate on the books" but 
delaying your participation in activities will only hinder any chances 
for advancement later on in your college career. Statistics have 
proved "that the students who find college the most difficult are 
not those with too many activities, but those with too much in- 


. . . If You Like Politics 

Political Parties on Campus 

There are two llniversity political parties: Old Line and Free 
State. Each party holds a convention to nominate and support 
candidates for SGA, AWS, Men's League, and class offices. Dor- 
mitories, Greek houses and commuters have representation in each 

Any individual may become an active non-voting member of 
either part). Meetings which are announced in the Diamondback 
are open to all those who are interested. The various committees 
within the party may be joined merely by signing up. 

Also on campus are chapters of the national political parties: 
the Young Repulicans and Young Democrats. 

Young Republicans 

The Young Republicans is comprised of Republicans who may 
or may not be of voting age. The purpose of this group is to 
support state and national Republican candidates. Last year the 
members helped Governor Agnew's campaign in the College Park 
area. Formal membership may be obtained by paying a $2.00 fee. 
Meetings are open and include such guest speakers as Gov. Agnew 
and other political figures. 

Young Democrats 

The Young Democrats is the student organization that supports 
Democratic candidates in various elections. Like the Young 
Republicans, this group is the campus chapter of the national Young 
Democrats. Its aim is to foster greater interest and participation 
in Democratic party policies and candidates. Here too, open 
meetings are held and membership is available to any interested 


• For the Creative 


The Diamondback, holder of numerous "All American Ratings," 
is the campus daily newspaper. Published Monday through Friday, a 
separate daily staff directs the copyreading, editing, and typing of 
stories two days in advance of publication. No experience is 
necessary for freshmen wishing to work on the paper. The business, 
editorial, and sports staffs offer freshmen fine opportunities in all 
phases of newspaper work. Diamondback offices are located on the 
main floor of the Journalism building. 


The Terrapin is the school yearbook which pictorially sum- 
marizes campus life. Incoming freshmen interested in yearbook work 
may apply in the Terrapin office in the Journalism building or watch 
the daily paper for application deadlines. 


The M-Book serves as the freshman's handbook by organizing 
essential information about the University. M-Book applications 
are accepted in the fall semester with actual work beginning in the 
spring semester. 


The Argus serves as the University's feature-humor magazine 
and is published twice a semester. Aside from three key editorial 
positions filled in the spring, all other Argus staff positions are open 
to anyone in the fall. Copy readers, cartoonists, writers and 
photographers are annually sought after in the first semester. 


Calvert Review 

The Calvert Review, the literary publication, appears in the 
fall and spring semesters featuring prose, poetry, literary criticism, 
and occasionally student art work. Students may submit original 
work to the English office, Francis Scott Key Hall, rm 152, where 
further information about the magazine may be obtained. 

Course Guide 

The Course Guide is published in the spring semester to aid 
students in evaluating courses. Utilizing the Computer Center, the 
Course Guide appears as a synthesis of students' comments on many 
University courses. Freshmen may join the staff as interviewers, 
typists, or simply as information gatherers. 

The Greek 

The Greek, whose name gives away its composition and function, 
is issued several times each year. The newspaper relates the latest 
happenings in the Greek world: Social events sponsored by Greeks, 
activities of IFC and Panhell, contributions of outstanding Greeks, 
and pinnings. 


WMUC, the student operated radio station, is dedicated to 
serving the University community 24 hours a day. Located at 650 
kc. on the AM radio dial, the station features campus, local, and 
national news. Freshmen interested in working on WMUC can 
visit the station's studios in temporary class room building FF. 
Auditions are held in the fall and no particular qualifications are 


. , . For the Musically Inclined 

Maryland Marching Band 

This group adds color and spirit to all of the University's home 
football games by exhibiting their intricate marching routines during 
half-time. Each year the Marching Band attends and performs at 
two away games. Tryouts for freshmen through seniors are held 
early in the year. 

Women's Glee Club and Men's Glee Club 

Although there are two separate glee clubs, they often perform 
together. Their exceptional voices are heard at the President's con- 
vocation and at graduation. The Glee Clubs also entertain at 
local high schools. This summer they performed at Expo '67 in 

Chapel Choir 

This mixed choir gives numerous religious programs throughout 
the year, on campus and in the community. In past years they have 
performed for Governors Tawes and Agnew. Chapel Choir members 
receive one music credit and meet during regular class periods. 
Tryouts for freshmen and upperclassmen alike are held at the 
beginning of the year. 


Students from freshmen to senior status are invited to try out 
for the University's orchestral group. The members give numerous 
concerts on the campus throughout the year and may volunteer to 
perform in operas. With a repertoire ranging from light to 
classical music, last year the Orchestra presented a Pops Concert. 
Participants meet twice a week for practice and they receive one 
music credit. 


Madrigal Singers 

All interested individuals are invited to try out for this small 
group of outstanding singers. The Madrigal Singers perform music 
of the Renaissance period, displaying their talent both on and off 
campus. In recent years, the group has toured the Mediterranean 
countries and has appeared in a White House Christmas program 
before the President and Chancellor Erhart. 

. . . If You Like to Perform 

Flying Follies 

Flying Follies is a self-supported group of musical and variety 
entertainers who present an annual campus show every spring and 
perform regularly for army bases and hospitals in the area. Each 
spring and fall, auditions are held for any student interested in 
the performing or technical side of Follies. Full recognition is given 
to individuals in all programs at home and on the road. Mr. Alfred 
Danegger advises the troupe. 

Drama Wing 

Presenting "plays for better living" is a small group of students 
who perform for PTA meetings in the community. Membership in 
this traveling dramatic society is acquired after the group's director, 
Mr. Starcher, approves the individual reading of a prospective 

Modern Dance Club 

The Modern Dance Club consists of beginning, intermediate, 
and advance dance groups each working independently. Freshmen 
may join the beginners' group which meets every Thursday evening 
to practice basic dance skills and exercises. Beginners become 
intermediates and eventually reach advanced status upon invitation 
from the advanced group. It is this advance group which stages 
"An Evening in Modern Dance" and the numerous campus dance 
demonstrations throughout the year. 


Aqualiners is a co-ed synchronized swimming group which 
seeks new members in the second week of October. The fall 
semester is devoted to teaching new members basic swimming skills 
while the spring semester emphasizes specific routines for the annual 
April show. 



Gymkana is a non-competitive, exhibition group supported by 
the SGA. Freshmen with willingness to learn and stamina may join 
the troupe by completing a six-month pledgeship and regularly 
attending the daily work-out run sessions from 4 to 6 p.m., Monday 
through Friday except on Wednesday when practice is from 7 to 9 
p.m. Interested students may contact the director, Mr. George 
Kramer, or the president, Russ Rhinehart. 

University Theatre 

Hard-working students whose talents lie in singing, dancing, 
acting, choreography, directing and staging comprise the members 
of University Theatre. This large organization conducts at least 
six shows a year. The most notable show fall semester was "Annie 
Get Your Gun." Spring semester UT featured the opera, "La 
Boheme," and the play, "The Visit." The season ended with "The 
Time of Your Life." All UT productions are performed in the new 
Tawes Auditorium in the Fine Arts Building. 

Experimental Theatre 

Upperclassmen and graduate students comprise the membership 
of Experimental Theatre which produces full length plays for seminar 
course credit or for additional experience. 

Laboratory Theatre 

Laboratory Theatre is a joint workshop group conducted by 
the acting and directing classes. Tryouts for productions are open to 
all students. 


. , . If You'd Like to Serve 

Campus Chest 

The Campus Chest is an organization comprised of represent- 
atives of many University groups. These groups collect money 
through numerous activities and contribute it to the Campus Chest 
who in turn disperses these funds to various charitable causes. 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 

A national service sorority of women assembled in the spirit 
of service to humanity, Gamma Sigma Sigmas' usher at cultural 
committee presentations, sell cokes at political conventions, and 
build the Queen's Float with Alpha Phi Omega for Homecoming. 
Community service projects include visits to Andrew's Air Force 
Base Hospital and toy and doll workshops for orphanages. Rush is 
held the third week of the spring semester. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

APO is a service organization, based on the laws and ideals of 
the Boy Scout tradition. Its activities include social affairs, com- 
munity work and campus service projects. On campus, members 
work as ushers, operate coke sales, and sponsor the APO Book Store 
in the Student Lnion. Rush is held the second week of each semester. 

Community Services Coordinating Center 

The Community Services Coordinating Center is an organization 
which gathers information on community service projects and 
coordinates the activities of those students involved in tutorial pro- 
jects and work in mental institutions and hospitals. Its headquarters 
are located in Annapolis Hall where interested students can sign up 
for a variety of community service projects as well as affiliate with 
organizations such as Volunteers for Mental Health and Upward 


. . . To Be a Greek 

During one's stay at the University of Maryland, it becomes 
important to identify with some group. This identification gives 
the student a feeling of belonging. Fraternity men and sorority 
women play an active part in sports, student government, publica- 
tions, honoraries, clubs and all facets of college life. Besides campus 
activities, Greek organizations also serve the community with their 
philanthropic projects. 

Among the annual events sponsored by the IFC are IPC Pre- 
sents, Harmony Hall, IFC Ball, and Greek Week. Well known 
entertainment is provided by the H'C in the fall. In past years, 
Presents has featured such stars as Harry Belafonte and Sammy 
Davis, Jr. Harmony Hall, which is sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau 
fraternity, is a revival of barbershop quartet competition. During 
the course of the evening in which the event is held, new members 
are tapped for Diamond and Kalegethos. Outstanding scholarship, 
athletic and service trophies are presented to deserving individuals 
and fraternities at an awards dinner which precedes the IFC Ball. 
Attending this formal are the fraternity men and their dates. 

The IFC in conjunction with Panhel sponsors two Greek Weeks, 
one in the fall and one in the spring. Greek Week in the fall is 
of a more serious nature, opening with the rededication program in 
the chapel. It also includes Skit Night and the Pledge Formal. 
Spring Greek Week is of a lighter nature. In the past years it has 
included chariot races, phone booth stuffing contests, tug-of-wars, bike 
races and pie eating contests. Highlighting the week are Sorority 
Olympics sponsired by Lambda Chi Alpha and the IFC Sing, 
sponsored by Delta Delta Delta. 

Greeks strive in all areas of University activities. If you think 
that you might like "to be a Greek," watch for publicity in the fall 
which will explain the mechanics of rush. 


. . . For Those In Maryland ROTC 

Air Force ROTC 

The AFROTC objective is to place on active duty lieutenants 
who demonstrate dedication to their assignments, willing acceptance 
of responsibility, critical and creative thinking and the ability to 
speak and write effectively. All men have an opportunity to 
participate in the Air Force ROTC program and become members 
of the aerospace team. A two-year program is planned for the 
junior and senior years; freshmen may enter the four-year program. 
Both programs are preceded by a summer Field Training Course in 
which cadets get their first exposure to Air Force life and activities 
and work with cadets from all over the United States. Men entering 
the four-year program may compete for a full financial assistance 
grant. Qualified cadets from both programs may take the Flight 
Instruction Program and earn their private pilot license. All cadets 
are entitled to many of the benefits offered to regular Air Force 

Arnold Air Society 

"The Arnold Air Society is an honorary professional organization 
of AFROTC cadets which promotes the interests and ideals of the 
United States Air Force, and provides opportunities for these young 
men to better prepare themselves for future leadership positions in 
the USAF." Every semester, second semester freshmen through 
seniors rush the society and are welcomed into a six week pledge 
program. These men, in addition to University and civic activities, 
sponsor the ROTC Military Ball and the Angel Flight-Arnold Air 
Force football game. 

Vandenberg Guard 

Each semester any qualified ROTC member may pledge this 
service and military fraternity. Pledges are initiated at a banquet 


held at the end of the semester. In addition to participation in 
intercollegiate competitions in which the team displays its trick 
drilling with sabres, the men in the Guard take part in varied 
charitable, civic, and social functions. 

Pershing Rifles 

Members of this national military honorary fraternity and 
service organization serve as the University's honor guard. The two 
drill teams perform both precision and trick drilling using bayonets. 
PR represents the University and AFROTC at intercollegiate drill 
competitions. All qualified men, from first semester freshmen 
through seniors, may participate in the one-semester pledge program. 

Angel Flight 

The women in Angel Flight serve as the official hostesses for 
the University and for the Corps of Cadets. This national service 
organization works closely with the men of the Arnold Air Society, 
serving as secretaries for cadets and officers. Their community, 
university, social and charity projects cover a wide scope. All 
interested women from second semester freshmen through first 
semester juniors may sign up for Angel Flight each semester. 

. . , For the Professional Future 

Professional organizations are helpful both to those who have 
and those who have not decided on their career. Professional groups 
provide the opportunity to meet other students with similar vocational 
interests. They also provide the opportunity to gain an additional 
dimension of education. By showing the various facets involved 
in a career choice the members of the professional groups are helped 
to decide at an early stage of their career development, exactly 
which aspect of a particular profession they prefer. 

For those who do not have a definite career in mind the meetings 
sponsored by professional groups offer the opportunity to learn about 
various professional areas of interest, as well as the best method of 
preparation for future career success. While the professional 
organizations differ in degrees of activity, national affiliation and 
academic requirements, their professional orientation and academic 
emphasis provide a firm basis for their usefulness in career planning. 
Listed below are professional fraternities, sororities and clubs 
that are members of the Council of Professional Organizations. 
The Council was formed to strive for a unified body of professional 
groups, to act as a channel of communication between these groups 
and to improve the academic and professional climate of the Univer- 
sity. Those students who wish further information on any of the 
following groups may contact the SGA Office (ext. 2801). 
AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL coordinates the activities 
of the various clubs and organizations of the College of 
NAUTICS stimulates interest in the aerospace field. 
fessional society which brings guest speakers to the campus and 
conducts plant trips to local chemical industries. 
speaker program presenting prominent businessmen in the 
metropolitan area. 


enrichment of the civil engineering curriculum and the establish- 
ment of future professional contacts and associates in its field. 

acquaint its members with life as an engineer. It sponsors 
films, discussions and forums. 

ENGINEERS is a professional society to help increase knowl- 
edge of tool and manufacturing techniques. 

ECONOMICS DISCUSSION CLUB discusses topics of an economic 
nature and sponsors speakers who lecture on various aspects of 

FOUR H CLUB maintains interest in 4-H club work and activities 
on the Maryland campus. 

HOME ECONOMICS CLUB cooperates with state and national 
home economics groups to provide social, business, and pro- 
fessional experience through club activities. 

students majoring in interior decorating upon recommendation 
of the faculty sponsor. The purpose of this organization is to 
gain insight into the professional aspects of interior design. 

LOUISA PARSONS NURSING CLUB encourages young women in 
the nursing field to learn to grow professionally and culturally 
through the many planned activities. 

PRE-DENT SOCIETY assists pre-dental students to become knowl- 
edgeable in the field of dentistry and to aid them when applying 
to dental school. 

PHARMACY CLUB was founded to enlighten the pharmacy student 
on the many career opportunities in the field of pharmacy. 

RECREATION AND PARKS SOCIETY advances the profession of 
recreation and aids the recreation major at the University. 

professional organization which presents frequent lectures by 
outstanding speakers in the field of management and conducts 
tours to nearby industrial plants. 



role of science and engineering in fire protection. Student 

affiliate of American Chemical Society. 

professional organization for students who plan to enter the 

field of teaching. 

Something For Everyone 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB promotes interest in the 
study of agricultural economics and supplements class studies 
on the subject. 

AGRONOMY CLUB furthers the interest and activities of students 
in crop and soil science. 

AMATEUR RADIO CLUB is composed of University students 
interested in building and operating amateur radios. 

ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIETY provides its members with the 
opportunity to further their interests in the field of anthropology 
by presenting lectures and other educational projects. 

ARCHERY CLUB provides students with an opportunity to safely 
practice archery and provides facilities for learning the funda- 
mentals of archery and improving their skills. 

BLOCK AND BRIDLE promotes closer relations between the students 
and the professional field of dairy-animal science. 

BRIDGE CLUB furthers the participation of contract and duplicate 
bridge playing, and offers contract bridge instruction to any 
member of this organization. 

CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY represents the University in inter- 
collegiate debate competition. 

CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB aims to explain Oriental culture to 
the American people. 

education of teachers of exceptional children. 

ESPERANTO SOCIETY promotes the study and use of the inter- 
national language Esperanto and promotes understanding of 
the value and aims of Esperanto in the minds of the public. 


FENCING CLUB promotes the educational, athletic, and social 
aspects of fencing and offers the students an opportunity to 
enjoy its benefits. 

FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA is a club for prospective 
teachers of vocational agriculture which seeks to develop leader- 
ship, citizenship and a spirit of cooperation. 

NEERS plans field trips to private and government laboratories 
and invites electrical engineering speakers. 

INTERNATIONAL CLUB sponsors social and cultural gatherings 
for foreign students and students from the USA. Customs 
of particular countries are presented to the entire club at these 

IRANIAN STUDENTS' CLUB fosters a close relationship among the 
Iranian students and promotes knowledge of Iranian culture 
within the University community. 

TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB brings together people with an active 
interest in outdoor activities such as canoeing, hiking, spelunk- 
ing, rock climbing, and camping. 


MODERN DANCE CLUB whose membership attempts to maintain 

a high level of technical ability in the dance emphasizes 

creativity as well as performance ability. 
PEACE CORPS SUPPORT GROl^P helps the University community 

understand what the Peace Corps is all about, stimulates campus 

interest in the Peace Corps, and attracts prospective volunteers. 
PEP COMMITTEE provides an organized basis for encouraging 

school spirit by publicizing sports events and running the card 

PHILOSOPHY CLUB is designed to provide undergraduate majors 

and other undergraduates with the opportunity to hear and 

discuss papers on a wide variety of topics. Topics range from 

academic philosophy to those of general interest. 

wider and more professional interest in physical education, 

recreation, and health. 
PHYSICS CLUB was established to create an effective means of 

communication between undergraduate students in physics and 

the current work being done in the field. 
POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB was formed as a medium through 

which to communicate political attitudes and ideas to the student 

SKI CLUB offers its members films, lectures and demonstrations on 

the techniques and equipment of skiing at weekly meetings. 
SOCIOLOGY CLUB conducts special discussions and serves the 

area mental health organizations. 

SOCIETY is composed of students interested in chemistry and 

related fields. 
UKRANIAN CLUB plans presentations of folk dances, talks on 

European tours, and displays characteristic of Ukranian culture. 
UNDERWATER DIVING TERRAPINS provide activities, training, 

programs, fellowship, and information related to skin and scuba 

VETERANS CLUB is a social and service group for veterans which 

stresses friendship and service. 


# Y' v'^ 

Maryland Athletics 


Bob Ward is the new football coach at Maryland but Coach Ward 
is not new to Maryland football. Maryland's first Ail-American, he 
hopes to instill this same winning spirit in his players. One of 
his first orders of business was to move the football team under 
one roof which will hopefully mean higher grades and stronger 
unity. Al Pastrana who set passing records last season will be 
leading the Terp attack this year aided by an improved running 
game. The first home game of the year will be on October 7 against 
Syracuse at Byrd Stadium. 

Cross Country and Track 

In cross country, Coach Jim Kehoe (22nd season) had another 
undefeated season in dual meets (6-0) and won the ACC Champion- 
ship for the third straight year with Milt Mathews showing out- 
standing running form. In indoor track. Maryland was undefeated 
in dual meet competition, earning an ACC Championship for the 
twelfth straight year. Jim Lee, spring star, was the IC4A Champion 
in the 60 yard dash. In outdoor track, Maryland was also undefeated 
in dual meets making them ACC Champions for the eleventh straight 
year and IC4A Champions. Coach Kehoe named Frank Costello 
as a "world class performer" after his record 7T' high jump mark. 
He again cited Jim Lee as outstanding due to his performance in 
the 220 yard event in which he took third place in the NCAA. 


William "Sully" Krouse, leader of the "Krousemen," has guided 
his wrestling team to a perfect record. In Maryland's fourteen years 
in the ACC the Grapplers have been champions every year. This 
year should be no exception as last year's star-studded team was 
dominated by many underclassmen. Outstanding last year and 
returning for more action are Keith Billotte (130)', Gobel Kline 
(152), Garry Blood (167) and Howard Zachmann (HVW). This 
year Maryland will be trying to regain national ranking as it meets 
some of the nation's top teams. 


Last year, as in the past 22 years, Maryland was named 
Conference Champion in soccer. Especially interesting was the fact 
that the entire starting team was composed of sophomores. Coach 
Doyle Royal expects an even stronger team next year due to the 
return of Guy Fraiture who missed last year and three outstanding 
freshmen: Laurence L. Ruhs, Peter Milhado, and Ali Kadaster. The 
two big men to watch this year will be AU-American Alvaro Bitten- 
court and Rufus Wallace as Maryland hopes to keep its stranglehold 
on the ACC Championship. 



Under the tutelage of offensive Coach John Howard and 
defensive Coach Rennie Smith, the Maryland Stickmen hope to rank 
among the top three teams in the nation if not to capture outright 
the National Championship. This year's team should have an 
exceptionally strong mid-field since twelve returning lettermen will 
fill these positions. The attack positions were hurt by the loss of 
AU-Americans Jack Heim and Allen Lowe but still figure to be 
formidable with returning lettermen Steve La Vaute and Jerry Breslee. 
Starring defensively are Norman "Hutch" Vander Schuyt and Jack 
Dailey. Maryland expects stiff competition from always strong 
Army, Navy, and Johns Hopkins. 



"Mr. Swimming" is Coach Bill Campbell who last year coached 
the Swimming Terps to a fine 11-2 record and third place in the ACC 
Championships. This year's team will be led by seniors Bruce 
Alston (Freestyle), Doug Springer (Breaststroke) and Wayne 
Pawlowski (Breaststroke). Maryland also has four outstanding 
juniors returning; Morris Spitzer (Freestyle), Mike Golub (Free- 
style), Dave Heim (Distance Freestyle) and Jim Martin (Butterfly). 
Two outstanding freshmen, Jack Levenson and JoeReid (co-captains) , 
will be valuable additions to the team. The high point of last season 
came when Maryland beat Navy for the fifth straight year. This 
was Coach Campbell's 100th victory and he celebrated it by doing 
a one and one-half front flip with a one-half twist off the high board, 
fully clothed ! 


When H. "Bud" Millikan stepped down from his post as varsity 
basketball coach at the end of last season, it marked the end of a 
seventeen-year era. Frank Fellows, the man named to succeed 
Millikan, is expected to preserve some of the Miflikan brand of 
basketball. A hot-shot guard under Millikan during his playing 
days, and, for the last seven years his right-hand man as assistant 
coach. Fellows will take over a varsity squad with a 11-14 record. 
While he will depend on returnees Pete Johnson, Bill Jones, and Rick 
Drescher, holdovers from Millikan's last varsity squad, his "biggest" 
help should come from his sophomores. At (i'T\ sophomore Will 
Hetzel will be the tallest member of the squad. Hetzel led his fresh- 
man team in scoring and rebounding and could be the best at Mary- 
land since the days of Gary Ward. Along with Hetzel, Tom Milroy 
and Homer Warren will move up from last year's undefeated frosh 
team to fight for starting spots. 



Led by the hitting of all-ACC outfielder Jack Hetrick plus one 
of the toughest pitching staffs in the conference, Coach Jack Jackson's 
varsity baseball team will be strong contenders for the conference 
pennant this spring. Tom Bradley, Mark Harris, George Manz, 
Mike Herson and Phil Corddry compose a mound corps outstanding 
in speed, control and experience. 


The last time Maryland won the ACC Championship was in 
1964, but Coach Doyle Royal thinks this year's team is capable of 
winning the title because of returning lettermen Rich Harrington, 
Frank Kready, John Sheaffer, and Dave Werchen. Coach Royal 
expects good performances as well from Fulton Liss and Ray Buckluw, 
both ineligible last year. The ACC Championships will be played 
here on the 4, 5, and 6th of May. Maryland will also co-host the 
Annual Cherry Blossom Tournament held here in March. 


The golf team, under the excellent coaching of Mr. Frank 
Cronin has never had a losing season since its formation in 1946. 
Teams faced by the squad include Duke, North Carolina, North 
Carolina State, Virginia, Clemson, Dartmouth, Princeton, and George- 
town. Terp squads of previous years have received recognition as 
ACC Champions and have placed players on the Ail-American teams. 


The intramurals program offers everyone an opportunity to 
participate in athletics and to develop sportsmanship, leadership, and 
team spirit. 


Coach Jim Kehoe coordinates one of the largest intramural 
programs in the country. Last year, over 10,000 people participated 
in team sports such as basketball, bowling, football, softball, swim- 
ming, and volleyball. Individual sports including badminton, and 
wrestling are also available. 

Intramurals are open to Greeks and independents in three 
respective leagues — the fraternity, open, and dorm league. 

Women's Recreational Association 

The Women's Recreational Association is composed of all 
undergraduate women who automatically become members when they 
matriculate. This student organization is governed by elected officers 
and representatives from the dormitories, sororities, and the com- 
muters. Although organized for the purpose of sports, the WRA 
provides an opportunity for leadership through committee chair- 
manships and group participation. 

Any freshman who loves sports but has little spare time should 
participate in the intramural program. The WRA offers archery, 
badminton, tennis, pingpong, volleyball, basketball, and a swimming 
marathon at various times throughout the year. Women also 
compete against various colleges in such sports as hockey, basketball, 
tennis, lacrosse, swimming, and volley ball. Some of the schools in 
the competition are American, George Washington, Trinity, Mary- 
mount, and Gallaudet. 

Interest groups sponsored by WRA provide instruction in tennis, 
ice skating, self-defense, and horseback riding. Affiliated clubs of 
WRA include: Aqualiners, Modern Dance, and Fencing. WRA also 
sponsors other events, the Freshman Picnic held during Freshman 
Orientation Week which attempts to interest the freshmen women in 
the WRA program, the Hockey, Tennis, Golf Sports Day held in the 
fall, and Spring Banquet during which trophies are given to the 
intramural winners and new members are inducted into Sigma Tau 
Epsilon, the WRA honorary. 



The cheerleaders always perform at home football and basket- 
ball games as well as at some lacrosse and baseball games. Tryouts 
which are open to everyone except seniors are held the week preced- 
ing the last home football game. 

Color Guard 

Spirited and high-stepping describes the eight girls who form 
the color guard of the University marching band. These girls, 
complimented by four alternates, carry the Maryland flag as well as 
those of Atlantic Coast Conference rivals: Clemson, Duke, North 
Carolina, North Carolina State, South Carolina, Virginia, and Wake 
Forest. Tryouts for a position on the color guard are held in the 


The M-Club honors Maryland athletes who have shown out- 
standing skill in their particular sport and have earned varsity 
letters. M-Club sponsors the Outstanding Intramural Athlete of 
the Year Award and several athletic scholarships. 




Meetings — meetings of Baptist Student Union, chapel rm. 252, 
and in Student Union. Evening Dialogues at 
advisor's home Tuesday evenings. 

Services — 11:00 a.m.; Sunday evening worship at 7:30 p.m. 

Church — Second Baptist Church, 3515 Campus Drive. 

Advisor — Mr. John Jamison, 3617 Campus Dr., 454-3334. 


Meetings — Youth Group - 6:30 p.m. Sunday at the church. 
Services — 10:45 a.m. 

Church — University Park Church of the Brethren. 
Pastor— Rev. J. Bentley Peters, 345-8825 - UN 4-4328. 

Christian Science 

Meetings — Christian Science Organization - Tuesday, 5:00 to 

5:15, west chapel of Memorial Chapel. 
Church — First Church of Christ Scientist, 8300 Adelphi Rd., 

Hyattsville, Md. 
Services — 11:00 a.m. Sunday, 8:15 to 9:15 p.m. Wednesday 
Advisor—Dr. James Shanks, 935-0577 or ext. 3609. 

Church of Christ 

Meetings — Church of Christ Fellowship rm. 32 of chapel, 3:00 

to 5:00 p.m. Thursdays. 
C/iwrcA— University Park Church of Christ, 6420 Adelphi Rd., 

Hyattsville, Md. 
Advisor— Mt. William D. Medearis, WA 7-7277. 

Eastern Orthodox 

Meetings — Ethos, organization for Russian, Greek, and Syrian 


Orthodox faiths. Meetings as announcefl. 
Services — Divine Liturgy celebrated Sundays in St. Sophia. 

Cathedral, 36th & Massachusetts Ave., Washington, 

D. C, 10:10 to 11:30. 
Advisors — Rev. John Tavlarides, Cathedral FE 3-4730. 


Meetings — Discussion and Forum at 6:00 p.m. Sundays in 

Services — Celebration of Holy Communion daily at noon and 

9:00 a.m. on Sundays in West Chapel. 
Chaplains— Rev. Wofford K. Smith, 277-6685; Rev. William 
Flanders, 454-2347. 


Meetings — Devotional meeting and forum 7:00 p.m. Wednesdays, 

rm. 213, Student Union. 
Church — Adelphi Friends Meeting, 2303 Metzerott Road. 
Services — 11:00 and 10:00 a.m. 
Advisor— Dr. Alan De Silvo, 3316 or 474-4258. 


Programs — B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Wednesday evenings, 
6:30. Hillel House open daily until 10:00 p.m. 
Library, Kosher dining club, game room, lounge, 
study rooms, 7505 Yale Ave. 

Services — Sabbath services, Friday evenings, 6:30, followed by 
Oneg Shabbat; at 7:30, and Saturday Mornings at 
9:30. Daily Minyan, 7:00 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. 

Director— Rabbi Meyer Greenberg, 277-8961 - 779-7370. 



Meetings — ^Student Discussion Group and Coffee Hours, 9:45 

a.m. Sundays and Supper Program, 5:30 p.m. 
Services — 8:45 and 11:00 a.m.; Communion on first Sundays 

(11:00 a.m.) and third (8:45 a.m.) 
Church — Hope Church and Student Center, Guilford Dr. and 

Knox Rd. 
Pastor— Rev. Ted Caspar, rm. 251, Chapel, Ext. 3317, Beth 
Platz, associate. 


Meetings — Wesley Foundation Sundays at 5:30 p.m. at the 

University Methodist Church. 
Services — 11:00 a.m., East Chapel; 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. at the 

University Methodist Church. 
Church — University Methodist Church, west of campus on 

Campus Drive. 
Chaplain — James Harrell; Rev. Joe S. Rainey, Assoc, ext. 2348. 

Roman CathoHc 

Meetings — Newman Foundation as announced. 

Services — Daily Mass at noon and 5:00 p.m. in East Chapel; 
Sunday Masses at 8:00, 9:30, 12:30 p.m. in East 
Chapel. 11:15 in Auditorum. Confession Saturdays 
4:00 to 5:30; 7:00 to 8:00, daily 11:00 to 11:45 
in Blessed Sacred Chapel. Church of the Blessed 
Sacrament always open for prayer. 

C/iap/am— Father William J. Kane, 864-6223. Father John 
Wentermyer, Chief of Chaplains. 

United Campus Christian Fellowship 

United Campus Christian Fellowship includes Church of the 
Brethren, Disciples, E.U.B., Presbyterian and United Church 
of Christ. 


Services — Sunday: 11 a.m. East Chapel. 

Chaplains — (U.C.C.F. ) : David Loomis. Assoc. J. Bentley Peters. 
Assoc. Wendell Turner, 454-2346. 



9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Sunday. 
Church — Paint Branch Unitarian Church, 3215 Powder Mill Rd., 

Chaplain— Dr. Gordon Atkinson, 434-4860 or Ext. 2635. 


"AFROTC" — Rotcy — An Air science military program which is 
conducted by the United States Air Force Department. 

"Angels and Cherubs" — A service organization of active and pledg- 
ing members of Angel Flight. This group of women, affiliated 
with the Arnold Air Society, promotes the AFROTC among 
college men. 

"AWS" — Associated Women Students is an elected body which 
represents all women on campus. This organization sponsors 
many activities and events as well as working to further the 
interests of women students. 

"BABY TERP" — A nickname given to freshmen athletes in compe- 

"CALL CLASS" — Term used when a teacher does not hold class. 

"CENTRAL STUDENT COURT"— The judicial organization which 
tries cases of major violation of university standards. 

"COMMUTERS' DEN"— A lounge used by commuters which is 
located in the Student Union. 

"COMPLEX" — A grouping of interrelated dorms containing a 
dining room for the use of all persons living in that area. 

"DESSERT" — A mixer usually held after the supper hour when 
dorms or Greek houses meet for a social hour. 

"DUCK POND" — A geographical area located on University 
Boulevard — thickly populated after sunset. 

"FIRESIDE CHAT" — A group meeting or discussion on a specified 
topic, usually featuring a knowledgeable speaker. 

"GR" — A graduate staff member living in a residence hall. 

"GA" (Grad Assistant) A graduate student who teaches or assists 
a professor. 

"GIGIF" — ("Gee I'm Glad it's Friday") Off campus social functions 
which usually are attended by many University students. 

"GRAHAM CRACKER"— The block of Greek houses between 
College and Knox Avenues. 


"GREEK" — Those students who are affiliated with a fraternity or a 

"GRILL" — The Varsity Grill "restaurant" located on Route #L 

"GULCH" — The geographical area surrounding the temporary class- 
room buildings and parking lot #3. 

"HALL"— The Town Hall, "restaurant" located on Route #1. 

"THE HILL" — The area in the center of campus: either the dorm 
area, or the administrative area. 

"HOURLY" — Major tests in a course during the semester. 
"IFC"- — (Inter-Fraternity Council I The Greek organization which 

coordinates the men's fraternities. 
"INDEPENDENT"— Any person who is not affiliated with a Greek 

"MACKE ROOM" — Areas in buildings where vending machines 

have been installed. 
"THE MALL" — Area which extends from McKeldin Library to the 

North Administration buildings. 
"PAN HELL" — ( Panhellenic Council) The organization which serves 

to coordinate women's sororities. 
"PLEDGE" — A person in the process of receiving training in an 

organization before being initiated as a full or an active 

"RHC" — (Residence Hall Council) Organization representing the 

dorms: works with the administration to improve living con- 
ditions on campus. 
"THE ROW" — The area, in the shape of a horseshoe, where 

fourteen Greek houses are situated. 
"RUSH" — The period of time in which many social functions are 

held with the aim of attracting new members into the Greek 

"SDS" — (Students for a Democratic Society) A left wing political 

organization on campus. 
"SU" — Abbreviation for the Student Union Building, the center of 

student activities. 
"TRAILERS" — The mobile units used as dormitories which are 

located behind Ritchie Coliseum. 
"UCA" — (University Commuters Association.) Organization rep- 
resenting commuting students. 
"UT" — (University Theater) A campus play producing organization. 
"VOUS"— The Rendevous "restaurant" located on Route #1. 


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