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Full text of "New student handbook"

New Student Handbook 1972 

University of Maryland 

College Park 




New Student Handbook 1972 

University of Maryland 

College Park 




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HOUSING 

Office of Resident Life, On-Campus Life, Types of Living Areas, Hours, 
Co-ed Living, Rules, Furnishings and Facilities, Entertainment, Off- 
Campus Housing Office, Living Off Campus, Greek Life I 



DINING 

Food Service, Hillel House, Dairy, Eating Out 5 

MONEY 

Student Aid, Jobs, Placement and Credentials, Check Cashing, Spare 
Change 9 



TRANSPORTATION 

Bikes, Cars, Rides, Buses, Taxis, Trains, Planes, Hitchhiking 



12 



Contents 



COMMUNICATION 

Spreading the Word, Useful Items for Spreading the Word, Campus 
Media, D.C. Area Media 15 



HELP 

Abortion, Academic Advisement, Contraception, Counseling Center, 
Draft, Drugs, Health Center, HELP Center, Hotlines, lED, International 
Education Services and Foreign Student Affairs, Judiciary Office, 
Legal, 01 R, Office of Student Development, Pregnancy Tests, Religion, 
V.D., Student Union, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 1 9 



PARKS AND BEACHES 

On Campus, Off Campus 



30 



ENTERTAINMENT 

Dramatic Theatres and Concert Series, Dinner Theatres, Movie Thea- 
tres, Places to Go in Washington 32 



ATHLETICS 

Varsity Sports, Intramurals 



36 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 



41 



WHERE TO GO FOR ANSWERS 



53 




Housing 




OFFICE OF RESIDENT LIFE 



Hours 



3rd Floor, North Administration Building, Ext. 271 1 

The Office of Resident Life coordinates the 
housing services for the 39 dorms on campus. You 
should direct your questions about receiving a room 
to this office. Go in person because every semester 
the office is swamped with phone calls about rooms. 

Once you're in a dorm, your questions about 
residence hall living can be handled by the staff 
members living in the dorm. Every dorm or floor has 
a resident assistant (RA) or a graduate assistant (GR) 
to help you with problems. These staff members are 
also students and can give you pointers on classes, 
instructors, and what's happening on campus. 



ON-CAMPUS LIFE 

Dorm life may seem disappointing at first. Your 
room may be small and cramped. There may be a lot 
of noise, or someone on the hall may bug you. 
Despite these inconveniences, most students agree 
that group living is one of the most important parts 
of the college experience. Living on campus has two 
outstanding advantages: easy accessibility to classes 
and unlimited opportunities for meeting people. 

The following are some things to expect about 
dorm life. For further information, read the residence 
hall handout which is included with your housing 
contract. 

Types of Living Areas 

There are three living areas on campus with which 
students usually identify. 

The "hill" is the group of older dorms on the main 
part of campus. Closest to the classroom buildings 
and to College Park, these dorms are smaller and 
more homey. 

Farther away, behind Byrd Stadium, are the 
high-rise dorms which are more modern and usually 
about eight floors high. Grouped three or four 
together, these dorms form the three complexes of 
Denton, Ellicott, and Cambridge. 

The modular units, located across Route 1 behind 
the fraternity houses, offer apartment-style living. 
Although there is a longer walk to campus, there is 
also greater freedom and better facilities. Each unit 
has a living room, bathroom, study rooms, bedrooms, 
and fully equipped kitchen. It's just like renting an 
apartment, only cheaper. 



This year two women's halls, Worcester and 
Centreville, and two men's halls, Hartford and Freder- 
ick, have been made "limited" dorms. "Limited" 
means that the opposite sex cannot visit during a 
certain period of time, usually between 12 midnight 
and 12 noon, Sunday-Thursday, and between 12 
noon and 1:30 p.m., Friday-Saturday. All other 
dorms have no restrictions on intervisitation. 

Co-ed Living 

Co-ed dorms offer a different style of living. Male 
and female students live within the same building, 
either on different wings or on different floors. 
Students like these arrangements because they pro- 
vide a more relaxed atmosphere for meeting people. 
Those who value privacy usually stick with the halls 
for only men or for only women. 

Rules 

The following are some helpful tips about dorm 
rules. 

While the Office of Resident Life states that "hall 
and roommate preference will not be honored for 
new students," if problems arise after the semester 
begins, arrangements to switch rooms or halls can be 
made. If contemplating a move, first speak to your 
RAorGR. 

To participate in dorm activities, you are asked to 
pay a residence hall activity fee of no more than 
$5.00 per semester. 

The following are not permitted in rooms because 
of safety precautions: 

• fireworks, lighted candles, combustible mate- 
rials 

• air conditioners 

• unauthorized refrigerators 

• hotplates or open flame devices 

• animals or pets 

Laws regulating the possession of alcoholic bever- 
ages or illegal drugs are the same as the State of 
Maryland laws. 

Furnishings and Facilities 

Typically rooms are furnished with the bare 
necessities of desks, beds, and chests. Some rooms are 
also furnished with leather lounge chairs and lamps. 
Floors are linoleum. Walls are cinderblocks. Most 
rooms are doubles; singles and triples are less com- 



Here are a few ideas about improving your 
quarters: 

• Since you will probably tire of the University's 
choices of bland colors, bring anything to cover the 
walls - pictures, posters, wall hangings, rugs, fish net, 
material, mobiles, etc. It is illegal to repaint your 
room. 

• Since there is only one overhead light, bring 
extra lamps. 

• Bright curtains and matching bedspreads liven 
up the room. 

• Contact paper is a good and easy way to 
decorate walls, windows, closets, and furniture. 

• Pillows, knickknacks and extra furniture such as 
nightstands, bookshelves, orange crates add variety. 

• Rugs are nice, especially in the winter. 

By all means, use your imagination. Make your 
room more than just livable. 

Some "extras" which are good to have around 
include: 

• popcorn popper 

• coffee pot 

• electrical extension cord 

• waste basket 

• can openers 

• glasses and cups 

• lamps 

• stereo 

• television 

Laundry facilities are available in the basement of 
each dorm. Washers cost $.25 per load. Dryers cost 
$.10 per load. Bring your own laundry soap as well as 
drying rack if you want to save money. 

A linen service is also offered. Choose a plan that 
suits you. To obtain additional information, check 
postings in your dorm. 

Entertainment 

Perhaps the best part of dorm living is meeting 
people. People are everywhere. Students hang out in 
lounges and study rooms. They frequent the rec 
rooms where there are ping pong tables, televisions, 
pianos, and kitchens. On fair weather days they sit 
outside on the mall, listen to speakers, and throw 
frisbees. Students use the University sports facilities 
such as the tennis and basketball courts, the swim- 
ming pools at Preinkert and Cole, and the golf course. 
They participate in intramurals. At night, they go to 
mixers, films, speakers, and coffee houses sponsored 
by the dorms. 



OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING OFFICE 

Room 208, Turner Laboratory, Ext. 3645 

If you're going to be living off campus you may 
need help finding housing and/or roommates. A good 
source for assistance in these matters is the Off-Cam- 
pus Housing Office. The office maintains files on 
apartment, house and room rentals, as well as houses 
which are for sale, and summer sublets. Units are 
both furnished and unfurnished and either vacant or 
to share. Most listings are within a ten-mile radius of 
the University. Since housing is usually posted for 
immediate occupancy, visit the office no later than 
three to four weeks before you want to move in. 

Because the turn-over rate is so great for housing, 
the office does not print hand-out listings. Therefore, 
making a personal visit to the office will accomplish 
far more than corresponding by mail or phoning. 
Many students have even met future roommates right 
in the office! 

This same office also handles Greek housing and 
Summer School housing. 



Living Off Campus 

Although thousands of living units are available in 
the area, you will probably have some trouble in 
finding a place to live. Rooms rent from approxi- 
mately $50 to $75 a month depending on the 
accommodations offered. Some rooms have kitchen 
privileges, private entrances, and private baths. Apart- 
ments and houses may be shared for $50 to $75 a 
month. Houses usually rent from $200 a month. Most 
leases are one year or nine months. 

If you don't have a car, check into the units in the 
Knox Road, Adelphi Road, University Boulevard and 
Lehigh Road areas. If you go out of the immediate 
area for housing, the D.C. Transit bus line is a 
possible means for commuting. These buses go right 
through campus. Pick up schedules and route infor- 
mation at the main desk of the Student Union. Bikes 
are another means of transportation and probably 
more convenient than buses. 

Renting an unfurnished place, you'll want to keep 
decorating costs to a minimum. Check both campus 
and College Park bulletin boards for used furniture 
ads. Also look at the Diamondback classified ads. 
Inexpensive furniture may be purchased at the 
Goodwill Industries, unclaimed freight companies and 
factory close-outs. Furniture may also be rented from 
rental agencies. Check the University Off-Campus 
Housing Office for these listings. 



Commuting to and from the University is a liassle. 
Parking spaces on campus are scarce, and tlie campus 
police don't hesitate to give out ticl<ets. As a 
commuting student you may feel isolated and find it 
difficult to become involved in campus life. Try to 
arrange your classes so you have blocks of free time 
to stay on campus. Visit the Commuter Lounges in 
the Student Union, BPA, Taliaferro, and Education 
buildings. Black students have set up an overnight 
lounge in Nyumburu (Black Cultural Center) for 
students spending the night on campus. 

All commuters are automatically members of the 
University Commuters' Association. Take advantage 
of mixers and other activities sponsored by this 
organization. Getting a job on or close to campus is 
another good v^'ay to meet people, just remember, 
there are 16,000 other commuters on campus. 

GREEK LIFE 

2nd Floor, North Administration Building, Ext. 2936 

The University offers many alternative styles of 
living, one of which is Greek life. 



If you're unhappy with dorm life, go through 
rushing to get a taste of fraternity and sorority life. 
Rush, which takes place the first two weeks of each 
semester, consists of informal parties at the Greek 
houses. Even if you decide not to join a house, rush is 
a good opportunity to meet people and decide for 
yourself if Greek life is what you want. 

Most of the 26 fraternities and 19 sororities have 
their houses on Fraternity Row, located across 
campus on Route 1 in the residential section of 
College Park. Greeks are always busy, going to 
parties, meetings, and working on projects. They 
organize charity and public service projects such as 
University Blood Drive, a contest for the Heart 
Association, and a Dance Marathon for Muscular 
Dystrophy. Some students join fraternities and so- 
rorities for the activities. Others join for the security 
of having a group of close friends. The food and 
rooms are said to be better than in the dorms. 
Recently the Greeks have been more flexible about 
choosing members and are trying to shake the 
traditional image of the beer drinking party-goer. For 
more information, go to the Greek Affairs Office or 
to the Greek houses. 



Dining 



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FOODSERVICE 

Ext. 2805 

If you live in the dorm, you do have the choice of 
whether or not to purchase a full board meal ticket. 
A full board meal ticket may be obtained at the 
beginning of the year for $310 a semester. This 
entitles you to eat in one of the four dining halls on 
campus. 

Eating in a University dining hall is probably the 
easiest way to plan for meals if you're living on 
campus. And, if you don't have time to eat, the 
dining hall will fix you a packed lunch. But don't 
expect a home cooked meal. Since the food is 
prepared in huge quantities, quality is lacking. Don't 
be surprised if you gain weight. The food is starchy, 
and your meal ticket allows you to eat as much as 
you want. The food is monotonous, but occasionally 
there are exceptionally good meals, such as national- 
ity and holiday dinners. 

If you don't live in the dorm, it's not really worth 
your while to purchase a full board meal ticket. If 
you opt not to purchase one, you may buy meals on 
an individual basis in the dining hall cash lines. The 
food in the cash lines is the same as in the dining 
halls. You may buy complete meals, sandwiches, and 
all-you-can-eat dinners. Cash lines are located in the 
Student Union, Dining Hall One and other specified 
dining halls. 

An alternative to eating in the dining halls is 
preparing meals in the dorms. Since cooking in dorm 
rooms is illegal, dorm kitchens are provided. Students 
who fix their own meals feel that while they do have 
some inconveniences, they also are getting better and 
more varied meals. A good way to keep food in the 
dorm is to rent a refrigerator from the University 
approved private company for $25 a semester. 

For snacks between classes, there are vending 
machines in some campus buildings and dorms. The 
Student Union and Francis Scott Key Hall have the 
largest collections of machines. These machines offer 
just about every kind of snack you could want. 
Drinks, candy, as well as soup and hamburgers are 
sold. If you feel rich, you can even buy a complete 
meal. 



HILLEL HOUSE 

7505 Yale Avenue, 779-7370 

If you're a Jewish student looking for the kind of 
food mama used to fix in her "Kosher Kitchen," then 



eat at Hillel. A friendly atmosphere, variety in meals, 
and good food await you at the Hillel Kosher Dining 
Club. For $360 a semester you can get three meals a 
day Monday through Saturday and brunch and dinner 
on Sunday. You also have the option of a partial 
board plan which includes all meals from Sunday 
dinner to Friday lunch for $340 a semester. 

Shabbat at Hillel is a very special time. Everyone 
eats together and then joins for services. Dress is more 
formal and the atmosphere is very traditional. 

Hillel is a welcome change from humdrum meals 
and a lot easier than cooking your own. 

DAIRY 

Turner Laboratory, Ext. 4521 

For homemade ice cream, go to the University 
Dairy. The ice cream is made right in the building and 
student workers give you more than enough. Besides 
being able to buy all flavors of cones, sundaes and 
milkshakes, you may also buy a variety of hot and 
cold sandwiches. Regular hours are from 9 a.m. to 6 
p.m. Monday through Friday and from noon to 6 
p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Summer hours are from 
10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 
from noon to 6 p.m. on Sunday. 



EATING OUT 

When you tire of dining hall hamburgers, there are 
lots of places off campus where you can get more of 
the same. Following is a list of fast food carry-out 
restaurants close to campus. 

Albrecht's Pharmacy (7423 Baltimore Boulevard) 
Has great fresh-squeezed lemonade. 

Arby's Roast Beef (8430 Baltimore Boulevard) 

Big Boy's Family Restaurant (Baltimore Boulevard) 

College Park Deli (7400 Baltimore Boulevard) 
Kosher style subs. 

Gino's (2001 University Boulevard) 

Howie's (4439 Lehigh Road) 

Hungry Herman's (4423 Lehigh Road) 
Very popular for all kinds of subs. 

Little Tavern Shops (7413 Baltimore Boulevard) 
The only place in College Park which is open all 
night. 

Lum's Restaurant (8136 Baltimore Boulevard) 



Lu's (2350 University Boulevard) 

IMcDonald's Restaurants (8204 Baltimore Boulevard, 
2306 University Boulevard) 

Red Barn Restaurant (231 1 University Boulevard) 

Roy Rodger's Restaurant (8301 Baltimore Boulevard) 

If there is a specific type of meal that you're in the 
mood for, here are a few suggestions: 

Italian Food 

Di Gennaro's Italian Gardens (7416 Baltimore Ave- 
nue) 

Good pizza and reasonably priced Italian and Amer- 
ican dinners. 

Ledo Restaurant (2420 University Boulevard) 
Huge, delicious pizzas. 

Leonie's (1500 University Boulevard) 
Excellent, but more expensive Italian dinners. 

Pizza Hut Carry Out (7409 Baltimore Avenue) 

Shakey's Pizza Parlor (7434 Riggs Road, Adelphi) 

Mexican Food 

Alamo Restaurant (5510 Kenilworth Avenue) 

Tippy's Taco House (8704 Baltimore Boulevard) 

Chinese Food 

Washington has a miniature Chinatov^'n on H Street, 
N.W., between 6th and 7th Streets. 

Greek Food 

TheAstor (181 3 IVI Street, N.W.Washington, D.C.) 
An inexpensive Greek restaurant featuring belly 
dancers. 

Pancakes, Ice Cream and Donuts 

Amy Jo Donuts (2201 New York Avenue) 

Carvel's (University Boulevard) 
Good hard and soft ice cream. 

Dunkin' Donuts (6040 Baltimore Boulevard) 

Mister Donut (6460 New Hampshire Avenue) 

Montgomery Donuts (Old Georgetown Road, Bethes- 
da) 

Plain and Fancy Donuts (2057 University Boulevard) 



Weile's Creations (1325 University Boulevard) 

A novelty of weird concoctions, lots of whipped 

cream and high prices. 

The Pancake House (Wisconsin and Bradley Boule- 
vard, Bethesda) 
Known for pancake creations and good desserts. 

For Special Occasions: 

Domino Restaurant (10280 Baltimore Boulevard) 
French-American food. 

Interstate Inn Restaurant (8601 Baltimore Boulevard) 

Old Angus Restaurant (9137 Baltimore Boulevard at 
the Holiday Inn) 

The Fireside Beef House (6001 Greenbelt Road) 
Very good food and high prices. 

A Good Deal for Your Money: 

The Charcoal House (7947 New Hampshire Avenue, 
Langley Park Shopping Center) 
Low prices for big steak dinners. 

Emerson's Ltd. (6076 Greenbelt Road)) 

Special rates to students, all the salad you can eat and 

all the beer you can drink with your steak. 

Lefty Dreisell's Steak House (Baltimore Boulevard) 
Special rates for students. 

A night on the town in College Park may mean 
ending up at one of the local bars. Since the legal 
drinking age in Maryland is 21, many students head 
toward Washington where you can buy beer and wine 
at 18. However, the local bars are fairly lax about 
checking ID's. Thursday night seems to be the most 
popular night for barhopping in College Park. Here 
are a few you might like to try: 

My Mother's Place (18th and M Streets, Washington, 

D.C.) 

Special rates to Maryland students. No cover charge 

during the week and only a dollar on weekends. Good 

place to go to meet people. 

Rendezvous Inn (7325 Baltimore Boulevard) 

The "Vous" is popular with the fraternity crowd and 

very crowded on Thursday nights. 

Shepard Park (7815 Georgia Avenue) 
Topless bar which is closest to the University. 

Town Hall (8135 Baltimore Boulevard) 

The most conservative bar in the area. Popular with 

the fraternity crowd. 



The Varsity Grill (7410 Baltimore Boulevard) 

The freaky crowd. Free peanuts and dancing in the 

back room. 

Local Liquor Stores: 

Lanes Liquor Inc. (3108 Rhode Island Avenue, N.W., 
Washington, D.C.) 

Long's (Across the street from Porter's) 

Maryland Wine and Liquor (3307 Rhode Island 
Avenue) 

Porter's Liquors (Baltimore Boulevard in College Park 
next to McDonald's) 
Specializes in wines. 

Town Hall (8135 Baltimore Boulevard) 



GROCERY STORES AND FOOD CO-OPS 

There are a few grocery stores within walking 
distance of the University. The Seven-Eleven on Knox 
Road is limited and expensive. The best buys there 
are slurpies and coffee and donuts. 

Jumbo Food is the first grocery store you come to 
traveling west on University Boulevard. A longer 
walk. Jumbo has lower prices and a better selection. 
Other supermarkets in the area include: 

Giant Food (Langley Park Shopping Center) 

Usually open until midnight every night except 

Sunday. 



Giant Food (6201 Greenbelt Road, Greenbelt) 
Safeway (9035 Baltimore Avenue, College Park) 

For extra low prices, visit the food co-ops in the 
area. The University Co-op at the Newman Center is 
open every Thursday night between 6 p.m. and 9 
p.m. Order your food a week in advance. Phone 
864-6223. 

The Beautiful Day Trading Company (491 5 Ber- 
wyn Road) is the closest place to buy natural foods. 
Friendly people sell organic produce and new age 
books. 

The Washington area has many more food co-ops 
and natural food centers. Following is a list of places 
to check into: 

Agape Coffeehouse (3405 M Street, Washington, 

D.C.) 

Free sandwiches and drink every Thursday, Friday, 

and Saturday. 

Gate Coffeehouse (3338 M Street, N.W. Washington, 

D.C.) 

Free vegie meal on Sunday, worship service at 1 p.m. 

GLUT Food Co-op (4005 34th Street, Mt. Rainier, 

Maryland) 

A non-profit food buying agent. You can get informa- 
tion about nutrition, food pollution and food usage. 

Krishna House (2015 Q Street, N.W. Washington, 

D.C.) 

Here you can have a spiritual vegie lunch at 10:30 

a.m. or a Sunday feast at 4 p.m. 



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STUDENT AID 

Room 229, North Administration Building 
Scholarships and Grants, Ext. 3046 
Loans, Ext. 3047 
Part-time Employment, Ext. 3048 

College is a huge expense, especially if you're 
living away from home. After paying for tuition, 
food, room, and books, you'll probably be scrounging 
for pennies. But don't be discouraged, here are some 
hints on earning extra money and receiving financial 
aid. 

If you have money problems, visit the Office of 
Student Aid. This office offers many programs 
designed to stretch finances so you can attend the 
University. Over 80 kinds of scholarships as well as 
loans, grants, and employment are awarded to eligible 
students. 

Typically the jobs are in either University depart- 
ment offices, dining halls, or libraries. Pay is an 
hourly wage or a reduction of tuition and fees at the 
beginning of semesters. 

Most aid comes in a "package", which consists of 
some combination of scholarship or grant money, 
loan funds, and/or a job. The vast majority of the 
funds are either in the forms of loans or jobs. The 
deadline to be considered for all types of aid is May 
1. Applications for loans must be submitted by July 
1. Job requests are accepted any time. 

JOBS 

Off-campus jobs are difficult to find, especially if 
you don't have a car. Positions in the College Park 
area are filled almost immediately because of the 
number of students looking for jobs. Look for 
openings in the Diamondback classifieds. Also check 
the fast-food restaurants, like McDonald's and Lum's. 
They're always looking for part-time help. 

The Office of Student Aid keeps up-to-date files 
on both full and part-time job openings in the area. 
Most openings are either sales, restaurant, or baby-sit- 
ting jobs. 

Some University departments accept applications 
regardless of a student's financial need. The campus 
police hire parking-ticketers, and the Office of Resi- 
dent Life hires desk receptionists for the dorms. 

PLACEMENT AND CREDENTIALS 

Cumberland Hall Basement (Cambridge Complex), 
Ext. 2813 



For information on a career-oriented job, the 
Placement Office is the best place to go. Placement 
counselors will help you make decisions about future 
career plans. 

The office's Career Library has reference material 
on all kinds of occupational fields, graduate and 
professional schools, and overseas jobs. 

To locate a job in your field, take advantage of the 
on-campus interviews held in the Placement Office 
from late October to early April. 

If you're a graduating education major, take 
advantage of the interviews with both state and 
out-of-state school systems as well as the Credentials 
Service which sends copies of your academic record 
and chosen recommendations to interested employ- 
ers. Listings of vacancies in secondary schools, col- 
leges, and universities, and other interest-related 
positions are also kept on file. 

The placement counselors are more than willing to 
go out of their way to give useful information and 
advice. Visit them when the need arises. 



CHECK CASHING 

Even with money in the bank you may have 
trouble getting checks cashed. Because of the fear of 
checks bouncing, both the University and the College 
Park stores make check cashing a difficult task. So it's 
almost essential that you take out a checking account 
at one of the nearby banks such as University 
National (4321 Hartwick Road), Maryland National 
(8406 Baltimore Boulevard) or Suburban Trust (Col- 
lege Park Shopping Center). 

If you don't take out a checking account, you can 
cash checks in the Student Union for a 20^ service 
charge. After showing your University ID card and 
filling out an information form stamped on the back 
of your check, you may cash personal checks up to 
$20.00 and payroll checks up to $40.00. This service 
is offered Monday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 
p.m. A word of warning: don't pass any bad checks. 
You won't be able to cash a check there again. 

Some College Park stores which are sympathetic to 
students will cash checks with purchases. Albrecht's 
Drug Store cashes checks for an additional amount at 
an extra charge. The Varsity Grill cashes checks up to 
$5.00. Most stores and businesses in the area stop 
accepting checks toward the end of the school year 
because of the possibility of students' writing bad 
checks and skipping town before caught. The Student 
Union check cashing service closes down too, so be 
sure you have enough cash before final exams. 



10 



SPARE CHANGE 

Once you have money you won't have any trouble 
spending it. College Park is full of shops which cater 
to college students. Clothing stores, record shops, and 
card shops all line Route one. 

Clothing Stores 

College Park clothing stores include boutiques and 
unisex shops, as well as more conservative clothing 
stores. 

Unisex Stores: 

The Free Spirit (across from the Sixth Sense) 

The Sixth Sense (near the Varsity Grill) 

These Unisex stores have all kinds of jeans, tops, and 

body shirts. Visit them during their frequent sales. 

Women's Stores: 

Karen Ames (College Park Shopping Center) 

Maggie's Drawers (next to Hungry Herman's) 

A good moderately priced place to buy jeans and 

tops. 

Pants Parlor (College Avenue) 

Both Karen Ames and the Pants Parlor cater to the 

conservative dresser and are more expensive. 

The International Boutique (7404/2 Baltimore Boule- 
vard) 
Handmade dresses, tops, and jewelry. 

Men's Stores: 

Mel's Other Place (741 7 Baltimore Avenue) 
Moderately priced jeans, shirts, and knits. 

Powers and Goode (4509 College Avenue) 

Carries expensive shirts and suits for the conservative 

dresser. 

The East Coast Trading Company (across the street 

from Big Boy's) 

Surplus clothing and camping supplies. 

Shoe Stores 

The Bootery (Knox Road across from Big Boy's) 
Newest styles in men's and women's shoes. 

The Shoe Inn (7332 Baltimore Avenue) 
Expensive. 

The Shoeloon (7417 Baltimore Avenue) 
Good sales. 



Other Shops 

College Park Gift and Art Shop (7334 Baltimore 

Avenue) 

Cards and art supplies. 

The Odd Shoppe (431 3 College Avenue) 
Different gifts. 

The Dungeon (7417 Baltimore Avenue) 
All sorts of knickknacks. 

The Joint Possession (7402 Baltimore Avenue) 

A head shop with leather goods, candles, posters, and 

smoking aids. 

Drug Stores 

Albrecht's Pharmacy (7300 Baltimore Avenue) 
Develops pictures at a student discount. 

People's Drugs (7300 Baltimore Avenue) 

Rodman's Drugs (2510 University Boulevard) 
Good place for low prices and student discounts. 

Places to Buy Records 

Harmony Hut (7417 Baltimore Avenue) 
Expensive music shop. 

Maryland Book Exchange (4500 College Avenue) 

Students' Supply Store (Student Union) 

The Ho-Che-Mao Memorial Record Co-op (Student 

Union) 

The best place to buy albums cheaply. You pay only 

25^ more than the Record Co-op does for records. 

Shopping Centers 

Columbia Mall (10300 Little Patuxent Parkway, 
Columbia, Maryland) 

Greenbelt Plaza (Greenbelt Road) 

Klein's, a discount department store, is located here. 

Landover Mall (Landover and Brightseat Road, Land- 
over, Maryland) 

Prince George's Plaza (East-West Highway) 

"PGP" is a five minute ride from campus. Hecht's and 

Woodie'sare located here. 

Student Union 

Students' Supply Store (Student Union Basement) 
School supplies, gifts, jackets, etc. 

Tobacco Shop (Student Union Basement) 
Cigarettes, candy, tobacco, smoking aids, and maga- 
zines. 



11 



Transportation 



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On a campus as big as Maryland 's there is always a 
lot of hustle and bustle, things happening, places to 
go. The urge is to move. The problem is how. 
"Hoofing" it might be the most immediate solution, 
but it's not the only solution, and may not be the 
best. 



BIKES 

If your stamina will hold up, you'll find a bike 
ideal for on-campus and other local ventures. A bike 
is inexpensive, faster than foot, good for your health, 
and better for the environment. It also beats the 10 
m.p.h. traffic congestion problems of busy daylight 
hours. 

The ever present rumors that additional bike 
racks and special bike paths will never grace the 
campus shouldn't get you down. People seem to be 
getting along fine without them. A lock and chain is a 
must if you expect to find your bike where you left 
it. As an added precaution you can register your bike 
with the campus police to make it more easily 
traceable in case of theft. Take it over to the station, 
located across from the Dairy, any weekday from 
7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Another precaution — bikes 
with distinctive markings are also more traceable and 
therefore less likely to be stolen. 

Your only other problem might be that of 
permanent storage. A weather-proof location is diffi- 
cult to secure, although some dorms do allow 
residents to keep their bikes in the basement. It will 
be a smaller headache and probably more convenient 
if you resign yourself to keeping your bike chained 
outside to a tree or railing. If the rain bothers you, 
you can add the protection of a large plastic bag. 

Bikes are subject to many of the same traffic 
regulations as cars. There are also certain safety 
regulations to be met: white light to the front, red 
light to the rear, audible signal device, etc. While a 
look around campus makes it debatable as to whether 
such regulations are enforced, it would be a good idea 
to contact the campus police (454-3555) to get the 
scoop on specific requirements. 



CARS 

If you get the urge to travel to D.C. or Baltimore, 
a set of wheels becomes almost a necessity. When you 
achieve junior standing you can legally register a car 
on campus. However, underclassmen can obtain a 
special weekend pass which is good from 5 p.m. 



Friday to 12 midnight Sunday. Actually, everyone, 
including parents, visitors, dates, etc., drives and 
parks on campus during weekends and since there is 
no apparent ticketing of cars, a weekend pass seems a 
total waste of money. 

Since campus vehicles are registered with the 
Motor Vehicle Office during class registration each 
semester, be sure to bring your license and auto 
registration card to registration. In the Fall, the cost 
is $10 for the first vehicle and $2 for each additional 
vehicle, and in the Spring the cost is $5 for the first 
vehicle and $1 for each additional vehicle. You are 
assigned a specific parking lot and are subject to a $5 
fine if found parked in any other area. Operation of 
an unregistered vehicle is subject to a minimum $15 
fine. 

If during the week you have to use an illegal auto 
— say, to bring a load of goods from home to dorm — 
post a note on the windshield stating your temporary 
mission. If you slate both time of arrival and 
expected time of departure and a plea not to ticket 
the car, most campus cops won't ticket you if the 
situation seems legit. But again, it is a matter of 
taking your chances. For more specific information 
on these topics, contact the campus police, the Motor 
Vehicle Office (454-4242), or consult the traffic rules 
section of the Consolidated Undergraduate Catalog. 

RIDES 

If you don't have your own set of wheels, getting 
rides with someone else is a possibility. A Ride Board, 
located in the Student Union basement just opposite 
the Cafeteria entrance, is provided by the University 
Commuters' Association (UCA). Two maps, one of 
Maryland and one of the entire U.S., are posted with 
sign-up lists for both "ride wanted" and "rider 
wanted." UCA also provides a free computerized car 
pool service. If your destination is within commuting 
distance, it may be helpful to contact the Commut- 
ers' Association directly. UCA is located on the third 
floor of the Student Union. 

BUSES 

Buses are another mode of transportation if you 
can hack the ever-rising fare increases. The D.C. 
Transit buses come right through campus and may be 
boarded in front of the Student Union or in the 
vicinity of Turner Laboratory. Routes and schedule 
information may be obtained at the main desk of the 



13 



Student Union or by phoning D.C. Transit at 
832-4300. 

The Greyhound bus line operates to and from 
Washington and Baltimore and may be picked up in 
College Park on Baltimore Avenue in front of the 
College Park Watch Shop. For bus schedule informa- 
tion, call WA 7-6800. 

TAXIS 

The door-to-door service offered by taxis is an- 
other possibility if you have lots of money to spend. 
Recommended in this area are Blue Bird Cabs 
(864-7700), but listed in the Yellow Pages are dozens 
of other companies from which to choose. 

TRAINS 

If you can get to the station, the railroad provides 
an interesting change in travel. The B & faithfully 
chugs both to and from Baltimore and makes a stop 
in near-by Silver Spring. Phone 589-2241 for informa- 
tion and reservations. 

Penn Central, located near the Capital Building in 
Washington, has a Capital Beltvk'ay station in Lanham, 
Maryland. Phone 577-9247 for more information. 

A good place to call for an overall picture of travel 
opportunities and rates is the Metroliner Reservation 
and Ticket Office of the International Travel Services 
Corporation. Open Monday through Friday from 
8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., the office provides ticketing 
services for all railroads. The phone is 833-9020. 
Another good place to call is Amtrak, the Intercity 
Rail Passenger Service. Phone 393-001 3 for Metro- 
liner reservations or 638-3100 for other Amtrak 
reservations. 

PLANES 

If you're planning on taking a long trip and want 
to arrive at your destination in a short time, then 
flying is your best bet. Flying to and from campus is 
no problem provided you have transportation to and 
from the airport. Due to Maryland's proximity to 
Baltimore and Washington you have a choice of three 
airports: Friendship, which is north on the Balti- 
more-Washington Parkway, and National and Dulles, 
both of which are on the southern side of the 
Potomac. However, all three airports are at least a 20 
- to 40 - minute drive from campus depending on 
traffic. Probably the quickest and most convenient 
choice, however, would be Friendship since you don't 
have to drive through Washington to get there. 



Watch Diamondback ads for special group and 
school sponsored tours. Most importantly, check with 
the airlines for programs such as TWA's Youth Fare 
Plan. 

If you're under 21 , or in some cases if you're a 
full-time student, you may be eligible for student 
discount rates. It's worthwhile to be persistent and 
ask questions about reduced-fare policies such as 
student stand-by. Travel agencies are another possibil- 
ity for acquiring information on airline policies. 



HITCHHIKING 

When you're out of dough and nothing else seems 
available, you might just stick out your thumb and 
hitch. While there are no campus restrictions regard- 
ing this popular practice, there are some state 
regulations. 

In general, it is illegal to solicit rides from any 
roadway, or to stop and pick up anyone soliciting a 
ride. The law is not explicit about people standing 
and only "looking" like they want a ride. In this case 
anyone is free to be picked up. 

Although it is illegal to solicit a ride from the 
roadway, it is not illegal to stand back off the road 
and on the grass. Laws specifically mention that it Is 
illegal to solicit rides on limited- access highways and 
to stop on such highways at any time, except in 
emergencies. This means you'll have to be particularly 
careful if you intend to hitch along the Beltway or 
Route 70S. By all means, avoid a legal bind and check 
out the specific laws, since they may vary from state 
to state and area to area. 

Although the State Police advise that hitchhiking 
is dangerous, especially for girls, following the sugges- 
tions listed below will increase your chances for a safe 
trip. 

• Know the specific routes and turn-offs to where 
you're going. 

• Carry a writing instrument. A large felt tip pen is 
great for printing signs or making changes. 

• Travel light. Excess baggage discourages prospec- 
tive rides and also is a burden for you on long 
journeys and in bad weather. 

• First ask the driver where he's going. Don't just 
hop into the car and blurt out your desired destina- 
tion. While talking you'll have time to look over the 
situation and decide if you really want to take the 
ride. You'll also have an excuse to get out of the car 
if the situation looks risky. 

That's what's available. No matter how you do it, 
go and enjoy yourself. 



14 



Communication 




SPREADING THE WORD 

The need for communication is a vital concern in 
today's world. Maybe it's wanting to tell people you 
have a fantastic lO-speed bike to sell, or maybe it's 
the more global concern of trying to keep on top of 
what's going on and where it's all happening. This 
campus is big, and as a newcomer you may feel very 
small, very confused, and very overwhelmed. Hang in 
there. There are ways of keeping in touch 



USEFUL ITEMS FOR SPREADING THE WORD 

One of the easiest ways to spread the word is 
posting a sign. Bulletin boards are located every- 
where: dorms, buildings, and even outside. Note that 
the Student Union is the focal point of the masses, 
and that there the boards get a good deal of coverage. 
But no matter what location you choose in posting 
your information, remember to include a date; it's an 
aid in letting people know that your 10-speed bike is 
currently for sale, and that your sign isn't just a 
forgotten leftover from the past spring. 

As the focal point of student activity, the Student 
Union can not only help you spread the word, but it 
can also help you keep informed. Use the services of 
the Student Information Center, located in Room 
111 in the main lobby. Open weekdays from 10a.m. 
to 4 p.m., the Center offers answers to questions 
concerning any and all aspects of University life. The 
Center supplies schedules of campus activities, as well 
as leaflets and brochures about various student 
services, academic departments, student organiza- 
tions, and religious services. As a general reference 
center for all University publications, the Center is 
another important source of information, current 
ideas, and communication. 

CAMPUS MEDIA 

Diamondback 

Perhaps the most widely read University publi- 
cation is the Diamondback, the daily campus news- 
paper which has been publishing for more than 60 
years. 

The Diamondback keeps you informed about 
campus life and campus issues, as well as important 
national and international events. Most issues of the 
DBK post a summary of the day's campus events and 
a brief listing of the following day's activities. And 
don't neglect to read over the ads. Anything from the 



latest sale on jeans, to movies playing on campus, to 
special speakers series might be posted. The classified 
ads should be remembered too. They're interesting 
and informative and a great way to spread your own 
news. Call 454-2351 to place your classified ad. 

That the DBK continues to publish is due to the 
extremely long hours of some 10 top staffers, and the 
part-time efforts of some 50 to 60 writers and copy 
editors. Working on the DBK is a great way to learn 
newspaper journalism. No experience is necessary, 
and non-journalism majors are greatly welcomed. If 
you want a chance to try out your skills and your 
talents, drop in Room 101 of the Journalism 
Building. 

A rgusi Dimension 

Not to be forgotten is the student feature maga- 
zine which regularly appears inside the Diamond- 
back. Editorials, movie reviews, and topics of concern 
all unfold from the pages of this magazine dubbed the 
ArgusI Dimension. 

Argus/Dimension is an outgrowth of the contro- 
versial and eventually bankrupt Argus magazine which 
built a reputation of sometimes national fame with 
issues such as "The 1970 Annual National Creative 
Pornography Contest," "The 1971 All Amerikan 
Issue" (featuring American flag decals and a pack of 
matches), and last fall's "Blasphemy Issue," which 
pictured a jack-in-the-box pope on the front cover. 

Though less sensational, the new format depends 
equally as much on creative and unique ideas in the 
form of art, photography, and writing. Interested? 
Contact the Diamondback for more information. 

Calvert 

Calvert magazine is the University's literary publi- 
cation which combines artistic quality and profes- 
sional layout. Calvert is a continuing attempt to 
present the University community with the output of 
its most talented writers, poets, photographers, and 
artists. 

Calvert offers a very good means of expression and 
recognition for creative students. There is always 
room for staffers to read manuscripts, type stencils, 
distribute the magazine to the public, and generally 
do everything. 

The Calvert office is located in Room 46 C of the 
Taliaferro catacombs. The phone number is 
454-3726. 



16 



Course Guide 

If you're a little up-tight or worried about han- 
dling college coursework, or if you're wondering 
exactly what your professor expects from you, then 
take special note of the University publication known 
as Course Guide. It can be a great help. 

The Guide provides an analysis of the content, 
structure, and loopholes of a large collection of 
courses, and includes a summary of the hang-ups and 
major idiosyncracies of many of the profs. Statistics 
are collected by means of computer-tabulated ques- 
tionnaires which also provide space for individual 
student comments. The prof's course descriptions are 
also used, so in the final analysis you're getting a 
picture viewed from different angles. 

It's not all statistics, and it's not just one person's 
view. Course Guide is an excellent source for helping 
you select your class schedules. Pick up a copy of the 
Guide under the steps of Taliaferro Hall in Room 46 
Boreal! 454-41 40. 

Us 

Maryland's yearbook, called Us, also deserves 
mention. In its second year of a totally new ap- 
proach. Us is a beautiful outgrowth of the old, 
traditional-style yearbook. This soft cover, artistically 
designed magazine publishes three volumes, one in 
January, and two in May. Us aims for top quality 
photographic essays, and a selection of stories and 
writings that give a feeling about the mood of the 
campus as well as an account of its events. 

Us is looking for photographers and writers who 
want a chance to work on a new idea and offers in 
return one of the best vehicles for displaying work. 

The new format is very flexible and open to new 
input. Anyone interested should drop by as early as 
possible and get involved. 

For further information, visit the Us office, 
located in Room 207 of the Journalism Building or 
call 454-2230. 

WI^UC 

If the written word is not enough to keep you on 
top of things, then turn your radio dial to 650 AM 
and tune in the VVMUC, the campus radio station 
heard only on the College Park campus. 

VVMUC means everyday, all-day radio, run by 
students and for students. This channel plays all kinds 
of music. It offers in-depth coverage of major campus 
events — football and basketball live, as it happens. It 



offers public services no off-campus station could 
match — from activity announcements to a review of 
dining hall menus. Listen. 

Like the other campus media, WMUC needs 
people. Anyone interested and willing to work may 
find a position as announcer, reporter, sportscaster, 
or worker in the business, traffic, or promotions 
department. At the beginning of each semester listen 
for broadcast bulletins that will let you know how 
you can become a part. 

You'll be hearing from WMUC. Or if you need 
them, let them hear from you. Call 454-2744. 



D.C. AREA MEDIA 

While there is campus media to serve you, there is 
also plenty of D.C. media to help you expand your 
experiences. 

Publications 

There is an abundance of newspapers published in 
the D.C. area. You'll find the underground media 
especially good for information on coffee houses, 
movies, concerts, and the like. They're also good for 
special events reporting, places to eat, crazy clothes 
places, and for spreading the word via the classified. 

Stacked around the doors of the Student Union 
are two papers which are free and offer a free ad 
service. They are the Woodwind, which is an arts 
paper publishing the writing, poetry, and artwork of 
the D.C. community, and Good Times, which is also a 
community paper covering a wide range of topics and 
is generally interesting reading. 

Quicl^silver Times is another paper you shouldn't 
miss. It's packed with information of all kinds, 
including more specific information on area media. 
It also offers free classified ads. 

Another publication to be checked out is the Red 
Pages. This is a handbook, guide, index, and catalogue 
to what's happening in the Washington free commun- 
ity. Contact the office at 1724 20th Street, N.W. 
Washington, D.C. 20009 or phone 387-5437. 

Off Our Baciis is of interest to women keeping up 
with the Movement happenings. It's a women's news 
journal published about women, for women, by 
women. Reach the office by phone at 293-2271, or 
write Room 1013, 1346 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 
Washington, D.C. 

If you're interested in checking out events in the 
gay community, you might look into a few of these. 

The Furies - Goddesses of Vengeance is a lesbian- 



17 



feminist paper featuring letters, articles, news, poetry, 
graphics, and information on women's literature. 
Write 219 11th Street, S.E. Washington, D.C. for 
subscription information. 

Breadbox is a gay street people's and worker's 
magazine. Write 1861 California Street, N.W. Wash- 
ington, D.C, or leave a message at 387-5800. 

Gay Blade is a monthly gay news sheet published 
for the D.C. area. The address is 232 North Fillmore 
Street, Arlington, Virginia 22201. 

If you're eager to see a copy or two of some of 
these underground papers, you don't have to go far. 
It doesn't mean a long trek to D.C. Many local places 
have them available. Ag^in, check out the Student 
Union. Then, try the Sixth Sense or Joint Possession 
right in College Park. In nearby Silver Spring, both 
Blind Alley (1306 East-West Highway) and Trends 
(925 Ellsworth Drive) usually have copies in stock. 
And Maggie's Farm on Columbia Road in Takoma 
Park, Maryland is always a good place to go. 

Not to be forgotten are the highly-rated straight 
papers in D.C, the Washington Post (233-6100) and 
the Washington Evening Star (484-3000). Notices are 



posted at the beginning of each semester advising 
about campus delivery. 

Radio 

For radio listening you're limited only by your 
dial. Three stations which deserve special note are 
WTOP (150 AM), WGTB (90.1 FM) and WHUR (96.1 
FM). WTOP, non-stop news, covers in depth inter- 
national, national, and local events of all kinds and 
posts the time every few minutes. WGTB, the campus 
station at Georgetown University, is a 24-hour non- 
commercial set up and a good source for the latest on 
D.C. and nearby Georgetown events. WHUR, also a 
24-hour non-commercial station and operated by 
Howard University students, offers a full spectrum of 
black music and related events. 

This is a little of what's available. If you still aren't 
sure that there are ways of being informed and 
keeping in touch, well then, maybe communications 
have broken down. Keep looking around. The more 
you look, the more you'll find. You're the one to 
benefit. 



18 



Help 




HELP 

If you 're in trouble, or if you want to avoid it, 
there is no shortage of help to be found at Maryland. 
Every year there are new organizations and places to 
go for help, and the old ones seldom fold . . . Help on 
the draft, help for V.D. for pregnancy or how to 
avoid it, help for those times of too much dope or for 
when you get busted, help for when you feel down or 
lonely, help when your house is burning or your 
motorcycle is ripped off. Within certain limits, these 
organizations will do all they can for you — that's 
what they 're there for . . . don 't be afraid or embar- 
rassed; helping or being helped is beautiful. 

ABORTION 

If you think you may be pregnant, wait two weeks 
after the first day of your missed period when the 
hormones will show up in a test. (For places which do 
pregnancy testing, see listing under "Pregnancy 
Tests"). If you are pregnant and want an abortion, do 
not put it off. Up to 10-12 weeks, an abortion is a 
relatively simple and inexpensive procedure. After 12 
weeks, the procedure is more complicated and the 
cost goes up. 

For information on the different methods of 
abortions check out the Birth Control Handbook or 
any of the places which do pregnancy testing. After 
performing an abortion, most clinics will provide 
birth control counseling. See listing for "Contracep- 
tion." 

Counseling 

• Women's Center, 3rd Floor, Student Union, Ext. 
5411 

Volunteer women students, many of whom have 
had abortions, offer counseling, information, referrals 
and appointments for abortions. All clinics are 
thoroughly and continuously checked out before you 
are referred. If you need information or have any 
questions, call or come in. 

• Planned Parenthood, 344 West University Boule- 
vard, Silver Spring, 593-0800 

• Planned Parenthood, 4318 Hamilton Street, 
Hyattsville, 350-0707 

Pregnancy testing, counseling and abortion referr?! 
service. 

Clinics 

• Hillcrest Abortion Clinic, 3230 Pennsylvania Av- 



enue, S.E., Washington, D.C., 581-4000 

Free counseling and pregnancy tests. Abortions; 
$150. Blue Cross, Blue Shield and others accepted. 

• Preterm, 1726 Eye Street, N.W., Washington, D.C., 
298-7300 

Patient oriented non-profit abortion service. Coun- 
seling, free pelvic exam, pregnancy test and birth 
control. Abortions: $150. Both Preterm and Hillcrest 
highly recommended. 

• Pre-Birth Clinic, Inc. 1028 Connecticut Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 293-3346 

Abortions up to 12 weeks: $150. Open 8 a.m. to 5 
p.m. daily. 

Loans 

• Planned Parenthood Information and Referral, 

1 n 2 M Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 462-1 358 

• Health Center, Campus Drive, Ext. 3444 



ACADEMIC ADVISEMENT 

In the past, each student was assigned a faculty 
advisor, whose job it was to aid the student in 
designing a program of study and to place an official 
signature on certain registration forms. With new 
methods of registration, an advisor's signature is no 
longer needed. If you feel you would like or need 
assistance, see your college dean or the head of your 
department. Also helpful is talking to another student 
who has been in your department. 



CONTRACEPTION 

• Health Center, Campus Drive, Ext. 3444 

• Women's Center, 3rd Floor, Student Union 

At the Health Center either Dr. Margaret Bridwell, 
gynechologist, or a Planned Parenthood volunteer will 
discuss with you the various available methods of 
birth control. After you decide which method is best 
for you, you'll have a pelvic examination and a pap 
smear. 

Contraception literature may be picked up at both 
the Health Center and the Women's Center. The Birth 
Control Handbook, distributed from the Women's 
Center, is an especially good publication. 

Planned Parenthood Birth Control Clinics: 

• 344 West University Boulevard, Silver Spring, Mary- 
land, 593-0800 



20 



• 4318 Hamilton Street, Hyattsville, Maryland, 
350-0707 

Planned Parenthood offers all the services available 
at the Health Center and is usually faster at giving 
appointments. These clinics charge you only accord- 
ing to what you can afford. 

Another Agency for Contraception is Prince 
Georges County Health Department. Call 773-1400 
Ext. 430 to find out the clinic nearest you. 



COUNSELING CENTER 

Shoemaker Building, Ext. 2931 
Open: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and 
Monday-Thursday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 

The Counseling Center assists students in dealing 
with educational, vocational, and emotional-social 
adjustment. Professional counselors are available to 
meet for individual or group counseling. All services 
are provided without charge to students and no 
appointment is necessary. The Center's Receptionist 
will arrange for a brief conference with a counselor, 
so that any questions can be answered concerning the 
programs offered. 

The Occupational Information Library, located in 
the Center's lobby, displays occupational and educa- 
tional materials. The library also has a collection of 
tape-recorded "conversations" with academic depart- 
ment heads on the various major fields. 

The Center's Reading and Study Skills Laboratory 
(RSSL) offers individualized programs designed to 
improve reading speed and comprehension, studying 
effectively for exams, taking lecture notes, and other 
skills. Special workshops and some courses are of- 
fered. If you are interested in any of these services, 
see the RSSL Receptionist, Room 203, Shoemaker 
Building. 

The Counseling Center also sponsors a research 
program dealing with student opinions and character- 
istics, and campus issues. 



DRAFT 

• Draft Counseling, 3rd Floor, Student Union, Ext. 
4707 

Volunteer counselors deal mainly with conscien- 
tious objectors, physical deferments, and student 
deferments. They will refer you to sympathetic 
lawyers or doctors if you want a deferment. They will 
also help those of you already in the military to a 



military council. Literature is available on resistance, 
conscientious objectors, etc. 

• Washington Peace Center, 2111 Florida Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D.C. Open: Weekdays 10 a.m. - 5 
p.m. 

Available are referrals, literature on war/peace 
issues, a newsletter with a calendar of local events, 
and information on jobs and contacts for alternate 
service placement. Appointments are necessary for 
draft counseling. 

• Washington Free Clinic, 1556 Wisconsin Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D.C, 965-5476 

The Washington Free Clinic offers draft counsel- 
ing as part of their program to provide free medical, 
psychiatric, educational and social services to the 
Washington, D.C. community. They will inform you 
in detail about the options open to you and may refer 
you to other community agencies for further legal 
and medical assistance. 

• Notification to Selective Service Board, Ms. Beck, 
Registrar's Office, North Administration Building, 
Ext. 2331 

Two agencies you might want to contact if you are 
thinking of emigrating are: 

• Committee to Aid Resistors, 638 E. Georgia 
Avenue, Vancouver, B.C., (604) 253-3021 

• Montreal Council. 3625 Aylmer Street, Montreal, 
Canada, (514)843-3132 



DRUGS 

• RAP Inc. (Regional Addiction Prevention), 1417 U 
Street, N.W., Washington, D.C, 667-3500 

RAP is a 24-hour voluntary, self-help program for 
people who are addicted. All counselors are former 
addicts who have been through the program. There 
are no restrictions as to age, sex, geographical 
location, or race. This is an exceptionally good 
program. 

For legal problems which are drug-related, check 
the "Legal" section of the Handbook, or contact: 

• Drug Offenders Rights Committee, 1724 20th 
Street, N.W., Washington, D.C, 244-6688. They offer 
legal help on dope busts from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

For other drug-related problems, call any hotline 
or free clinic. They should be able to help you. 



HEALTH CENTER 

Campus Drive, across from the Student Union, 
Ext. 3444 

The Health Center is open to all full-time graduate 
and undergraduate students. It provides services such 
as X-rays and some laboratory procedures including 
pregnancy testing. For routine health care, birth 
control contraceptives, venereal disease treatment, 
and abortion information, you will either be treated 
by a doctor at the Health Center or referred to a 
doctor or clinic in the nearby area. 

You w\\\ probably encounter a long wait at the 
Health Center, especially for the gynechologist, Dr. 
Margaret Bridwell, who is definitely worth waiting 
for. 

Emergency medical loans may be obtained 
through the Health Center. All medical excuses for 
missed class work must be obtained through the 
Health Center. 

The Health Center is open during regular semesters 
and summer school: Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Semi-emergency care is available: Monday-Friday 5 
p.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. to 1 1 a.m., Sundays 
and holidays 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. 

Twenty-four hour nursing care and emergency 
physician care are available during school sessions. 
Just call the Health Center. 

During extended school vacation periods for emer- 
gency cases occurring on campus, call the campus 
telephone operator at 454-331 1 . 



HELP CENTER 

Cambridge "D" Lobby, Ext. 4357. Open 24 hours a 
day, 7 days a week 

The University of Maryland HELP CENTER is 
always there if you need help. HELP CENTER 
volunteers can understand; they listen; they care. If 
you are in need of professional assistance, volunteers 
can refer you to the best in the community. Or 
perhaps you feel lonely or want to rap about 
something important — just call in and someone will 
be ready to rap it all out. 

HELP CENTER volunteers do not claim to be 
perfect. They are by no means professionals. But they 
are people, giving a damn about their fellow man. 
Specifically, the CENTER is made up of students and 
others closely involved with the University, who have 
volunteered not only a few hours a week but their 
genuine concern for you. 



So that they can best transform that concern into 
action, they have all undergone extensive training, 
including sensitivity sessions as well as up-to-date 
information from professional people on abortion, 
birth control, drugs, homosexuality, suicide, and legal 
advice. They are called upon every day to deal with 
problems ranging from overdose of drugs, request for 
abortion information, draft counseling, homo- 
sexuality and suicide threats, to those involving 
loneliness, academic and personal frustration, and 
family or friends. 

Volunteers cannot give any easy answers, but they 
can try to help by listening and by assisting you in 
coping with your particular problem. Furthermore, 
you may want to contact a professional specialist, 
and in that case they will refer you to a counselor, 
doctor, lawyer, or someone else in the community, 
who has the expertise to deal properly with your 
problem. 



HOTLINES 

• D.C. Switchboard, 387-5800 

• Montgomery County, 449-6603 

• Prince Georges County, 864-7271 

• University of Maryland HELP Center, Ext. 4357 

• University of Maryland Action Line, Ext. 5752 



INTENSIVE EDUCATIONAL 
DEVELOPMENT (lED) 

217 North Administration Building, Ext. 5645 or 
5648 

The lED program provides an opportunity for 
educationally, economically, and socially disadvan- 
taged students who, despite a rich cultural heritage, 
may need additional assistance to realize their po- 
tential. 

Through the utilization of University resources, 
lED continues developing new services which max- 
imize the full intellectual, psychological, and physical 
development of each student. Services offered in- 
clude: academic advisement, counseling, tutoring, 
academic skills improvement, and career develop- 
ment. 

A summer academic program provides a compre- 
hensive orientation to the I ED program and to the 
University and helps entering students enhance their 
adjustment to the college environment. 



22 



INTERNATIONAL EDUCATION SERVICES 
AND FOREIGN STUDENT AFFAIRS 

North Administration Building, Second Floor, Sec- 
tion 222-A, Ext. 3043 

The Office of International Education Services and 
Foreign Student Affairs provides a wide variety of 
services designed to assist foreign students to make 
the necessary adjustment to American university 
and community life and to help them derive the 
maximum benefit from their stay in the United 
States. 

Services include advising on admission to the 
University, issuance of immigration documents, spe- 
cial orientation programs, emergency loans, assistance 
with securing housing, information about education- 
al, cultural, and social opportunities, and personal 
advising. 

For American students, the office provides in- 
formation about opportunities for study and travel 
abroad. 



JUDICIARY OFFICE 

218 North Administration Building, Ext. 2927 

Administration of discipline at the University is 
the primary responsibility of the judiciary Office. 
Under the framework of a judiciary program which 
emphasizes personal growth and development, the 
aims of judicial actions are largely educative and 
preventive. Its staff attempts to provide leadership for 
the overall program by advising and directing the 
efforts of students, faculty, and administration in 
disciplinary concerns. 

Specifically their main functions are: 

• Processing reports and correspondence which deal 
with disciplinary matters. 

• Interviewing and counseling students involved in 
disciplinary situations. 

• Scheduling and coordinating the activities of the 
various judicial boards. 

• Reviewing and/or approving the recommendations 
of these boards, and 

• Maintaining a central file of student disciplinary 
records. 

The student judicial boards which function under 
the jurisdiction of the Judiciary Office are the 
following: 

• Central Student Judicial Board - handles Student 
Government Association cases and cases involving 



violations of University regulations by campus stu- 
dent organizations. 

• Campus Judicial Board - handles cases involving 
violations of University regulations by individuals or 
groups of individuals. 

• Student Traffic Board - handles cases involving 
violations of campus traffic and parking regulations 
or misuse of automobiles and other vehicles on the 
University campus. 

• Traffic Appeals Board — a sub-division of the 
Student Traffic Board which specifically handles 
traffic ticket appeals. 

• Residence Hall Area Judicial Boards - handle most 
cases involving violations of University regulations 
committed by individual residents or groups of 
residents in the residence areas. 

In addition, the Judiciary Office lends assistance 
to and promotes intercommunications among other 
individuals and University offices concerned with 
student misconduct. 

Disciplinary cases involving academic dishonesty 
typically are processed by the academic dean of the 
college in which the student is enrolled. Whatever the 
disciplinary sanctions imposed as a result of these 
procedures, a record of the action taken is maintained 
by the Judiciary Office. 



LEGAL 

• American Civil Liberties Union, Prince Georges 
County, Rick Diebolt, 431-6835; Joel Rossberg, 
454-4297; Bill Sexton, 772-6871 

Will take cases in denial of constitutional rights 
and civil liberties. Will also refer to lawyers. 

• Legal Aid Bureau, 5102 Rhode Island Avenue, 
Hyattsville, Maryland, 277-1180 

Open: Weekdays 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Services are free 
to anyone who could not otherwise afford it. 

• Drug Offenders Rights Committee, 1724 20th 
Street, N.W., 244-6688 

Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Legal help on dope busts 
only. 

• Criminal Fraud Complaints, States Attorney, 
Courthouse, Upper Marlboro, Maryland, 627-3000 

• Consumer Protection Bureau, Prince Georges 
County Courthouse, 627-3000, Ext. 231 and 
627-5267 



23 



YOU AND THE POLICE 

The police work for YOU as a citizen of this 
community, whatever your age, your race, or 
your job. The police must respect your rights; it 
will help if you respect their job. 

IF YOU ARE QUESTIONED BY A POLICEMAN 

1. Give your name and address or show an 
i.d. Remember that anything else you say will 
be used against you; it is not a crime to refuse 
to answer a policeman's further questions. 

2. Ask if you are under arrest. If so, you 
have the right to know the charge against you. 

3. The police may search you for concealed 
weapons by patting your clothing. Do not 
physically resist. Make it clear that you do not 
agree to any search of yourself, your car, or 
your surroundings. 

IF YOU ARE ARRESTED OR HELD 

1. Never run away, strike an officer, or 
physically resist, whether you are innocent or 
guilty. Go with the officer; you can make your 
defense in court. 

2. You have the right to remain silent; use 
it. Tell the police nothing except your name 
and address. Don't give explanations or stories 



or try to excuse your conduct. Don't engage in 
"friendly" conversation. 

3. Ask to see a lawyer immediately. If you 
can't pay for a lawyer, you have the right to 
free legal service. Ask the police to get you a 
lawyer. Don't talk to officials unless your 
lawyer is with you. 

4. You can protect your right against unlaw- 
ful search by making it clear that you do not 
agree to any search. Do not physically resist. If 
the police say that they have a warrant, ask to 
see it. 

5. After arrest, use your right to make two 
telephone calls,* one to arrange bail,* one to a 
relative, friend or attorney. Sometimes you can 
be released without bail ("O.R.") or have bail 
lowered. Ask the judge about it. You have the 
right to go into court the next court day after 
your arrest. 

6. Don't make any desicions in your case 
until you have talked to a lawyer and under- 
stand what your choices are. 

* Juveniles (under 18) may be denied bail or 
telephone calls. Ask to see a lawyer and follow 
the advice given above. 

This is not complete advice. 

Distributed by the American Civil 
Liberties Union of Northern California. 



OFFICE OF INTERMEDIATE 
REGISTRATION (OIR) 

Room 215, North Administration Building, Ext. 2733 

OIR is for students who are in the process of 
transferring from one college in the University to 
another with less than a 2.00 cumulative average. The 
general objective of OIR is to provide maximum 
opportunity for those students who have made an 
error in their choice of college, to achieve the 
required academic grade point average for transfer to 
their proposed college without undue loss of time. 

OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT 

Student Union, Ext. 2827 



The Office of Student Development is concerned 
with facilitating learning and personal growth in the 
widest sense for all students. To this end, its growing 
professional staff has made a team commitment to 
designing a broad spectrum of experiences relevant to 
the current lives, goals, and needs of students. 

In the large and complex structure of our Univer- 
sity, it's not possible to perceive all that's happening 
around you - to discern all the choices. That's what 
the staff is all about. 

These people can help you find the choices - 
whatever your interest, problem or concern. Use 
them! They can be found in the Student Union or by 
calling 454-2827. 

The Office of Student Development is . . . 
• Students volunteering their services in community 



24 



projects in: Maryland and Washington, D.C. through 
their organization PACE - People Active in Com- 
munity Effort. 

• Students sponsoring orientation programs for 
freshmen, transfer students and parents, working in 
small groups to develop a sense of community among 
new students. 

• Students sharing their attitudes and feelings in 
small group seminars on topics such as Sex, Drugs, 
Racism, Women's Roles in Society and Human 
Relations. 

• Students exploring different techniques of leader- 
ship and communication through special small group 
labs. 

• Students organi-fing to create their own com- 
munities of special interest through 250 campus 
organizations including the Commuters' Association, 
Black Student Union, Greeks, Free University, and a 
broad range of political, social, academic and religious 
associations. 

• Students involved in the political process of their 
self-governing body, the Student Government As- 
sociation. 

• Staff facilitating personal growth in small group 
seminars on Leadership, Human Relations, Communi- 
cations and special topical seminars. 

• Staff providing resources both human and hard- 
ware to individuals, groups and campus organizations 
to help them organize, participate and communicate 
in relevant experiences outside the classroom. 

• Staff consulting with all segments of the University 
Community towards planning a better University 
meeting the needs of students in the 70's. 

• Staff developing their skills and abilities through 
participation in in-service training programs and 
seminars. 

PREGNANCY TESTS 

• Health Center, Campus Drive, Ext. 3444 
Pregnancy tests are done free for students. You 

must wait until 2 weeks after the missed period for 
the test to be effective. Bring in an early morning 
urine specimen in the morning and you'll have the 
test results by afternoon. 

• The Help Center, Cambridge "D" Lobby, Ext. 
4357 

Pick up bottle, return urine sample, and the test 
results will be available within 24 hours. 

• Prince Georges County Health Department, Chev- 
erly, Maryland, 773-1400 



Open: Weekdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

If you bring in an early morning urine sample 
before noon, you can find out the results by 4 p.m. 
Service is free. 

• Planned Parenthood 

Any Planned Parenthood will perform pregnancy 
tests. See listing under "Contraception." 



RELIGION 

Worship Services 

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

(Meetings to be announced) 
University Baptist Church, 351 5 Campus 
Drive 
Sunday 

9:30 A.M. 

11:00 A.M. 

6:30 P.M. 

7:30 P.M. 

EPISCOPAL 

West Chapel 
Sunday 

10:00 A.M. 
Weekdays 

12:00 noon 

JEWISH 



College Class 
Morning Worship 
Training Union 
Evening Worship 



Holy Communion 
Holy Communion 



Hillel House, 7505 Yale Avenue 



7:00 A.M. 
6:15 A.M. 
6:30 P.M. 
9:30 A.M. 



Monday-Friday 
Monday-Thursady 
Friday 
Saturday 



LUTHERAN 



Hope Church and Student Center, Knox and 
Guilford Road 
Sunday 

8:45 A.M.& 
11:00 A.M. 
(H.C. - 3rd Sunday at 8:45 A.M.) 
(H.C.- 1st Sunday at 11:00 A.M.) 



25 



ROMAN CATHOLIC 




Roman Catholic: William Kane 
Assistant: L. James Down 


Sunday Mass 




Catholic Student Center 


9:00 A.M. 


East Chapel 


864-6223 


11:00 A.M. 


Catholic Student Center 




11:15 A.M. 


Catholic Student Center 


United Campus Christian Fellowship. 


12:30 P.M. 


East Chapel 


(Church of the Bretheren, Disciples of Christ, 


Weekday Mass 




Presbyterian, United Church of Christ and United 


12:00 Noon 


East Chapel 


Methodist) 


5:00 P.M. 


West Chapel 


David Loomis 


Confession Schedule 




Chapel Room 237 
454-2347 


Blessed Sacrament Chapel 




11:00 A.M. to 




Advisors: 


11:45 A.M. 


Daily 


Christian Science 


4:00 P.M. to 




Dr. James Shanks 


5:30 P.M. and 




935-0577 or Ext. 3609 


7:00 P.M. to 




Richard H. Lee 


8:00 P.M. 


Saturday 


966-6650 or 966-2041 
Worship 


UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 


Memorial Chapel, Lounge No. 9 






Tuesday -5:15 to 6:00 P.M. 


The Celebration - East Chapel 




10:00 P.M. 


Thursday 


Church of Christ 


Sunday Worship 




Paul Coffman 


11:00 A.M. 


East Chapel 


927-7227 
Worship 

University Park Church of Christ 


Chaplains 




6420 Adelphi Road, Hyattsville 
Sunday - 1 1 :00 A.M. and 6:00 P.M. 


Baptist: 


Howard Rees 


Bible Study 




Chapel Room 247 


Sunday 11:00 A.M. 




422-7398 


Wednesday 7:30 P.M. 


Episcopal: 


Wofford Smith 


Friends 


Assistant: 


Robert T. Gribbon 


Dr. Alan DeSilva 




Chapel Room 239 


730-0181 




454-2347 


Worship 

Adelphi Friends Meeting House 


Lutheran: 


Theodore Caspar 


2303 Metzerott Road, Adelphi 


Associate: 


Beth Platz 


Sunday- 10:00 A.M. Worship 




Chapel Room 251 


11:00 A.M. Study 




454-3317 


Additional groups on campus: 


Jewish: 


Meyer Greenberg 




Program Director: 


Howard Wasserman 


Ethos 


Student Counselor 


Marty Penkower 


Maryland Christian Fellowship 




Hillel House 


Muslim Student Association 




277-8961 - 779-7370 


Unitarian 



26 



STUDENT UNION 

The Student Union provides all kinds of 
activities and services for your convenience and 
enjoyment. Students frequent the Union for 
meetings, lectures, dances, receptions, films, 
bowling, as weW as simply relaxing over a cup of 
coffee. 

Information Desk 

Building directory . . . daily activities sched- 
ule . . . campus schedule . . . lost & found 
(building) ... bus schedules . . . campus maps 
. . . phone 454-2801 . 



Seven days per week 
hours. 



Open during building 



Special Services 

Bulletin Boards - ... all notices must be dated 
at Main Desk . . . notices must be displayed on 
the bulletin boards, not on the walls, doors, 
etc. ... no signs or notices are to be over 14" x 
22" . . . material fastened with anything other 
than thumb tacks or staples will be re- 
moved . . . ride information is not for the bul- 
letin boards, but for the Ride Board. 

Check Cashing — personal checks cashed: max- 
imum $20.00 ... payroll checks: maximum 
$40.00 . . . identification required ... 20 cents 
service charge on all checks. 

Monday 
P.M. 



Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 



Conference Rooms - 1 2 

Display Showcases — 15 locations . . . available 
to student organizations ... no charge . . . 
information and reservations, Reservationist, 
Main Desk. 

Duplicating Services - mimeograph . . . ditto 
. . . offset printing . . . letterpress signs . . . em- 
bosograf signs . . . signs and posters. 

Monday - Friday 9:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 



Notary Public - Mr. Fred DeMarr; Mr. William 
Hoff; Mrs. Eileen Howard; Mrs. Helen Munn; 
Mr. Charles Stogdale; Mr. Robert Stumpff. 

This service is provided free of charge to 
members of the University community. 

Piano Practice Rooms — Four rooms . . . obtain 
key to practice room at the Main Desk . . . 
Identification required . . . available from 9:00 
A.M. til closing daily. 

Projection Rental — 16 mm film projectors 
... 35 mm slide projector . . . nominal rates. 

Ride Board — The University Commuters' As- 
sociation has established a ride service board, 
consisting of two large plexiglass-covered maps, 
one of the United States and the other of the 
state of Maryland. The ride boards are located 
in the basement floor elevator alcove opposite 
the cafeteria. To relieve congestion of the 
bulletin boards, all ride information is to be 
posted on the ride boards and not the other 
bulletin boards. 

Telephones - coin operated ... 2 locations. 

Television — sets located in several areas for 
special interest programs. 

Ticket Office - Ticket sales for all Spotlight 
Series . . . speaker series . . . S.U. movies . . . 
campus organization "Presents" . . . and select- 
ed off-campus activities . . . Identification re- 
quired. 

Monday - Friday 9:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

Tobacco Shop 

Cigarettes . . . cigars . , . pipes . . . tobacco and 
smoking supplies . . . pencils . . . candy . . . 
gum . . . pens . . . combs . . . aspirin 
. . . newspapers . . . magazines . . . paperbacks. 



Monday — Friday 
Saturday 



7:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 
8:30 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. 



Lockers — 
UMporium 



located by the entrance of the 
. . coin operated. 



UMporium 

Textbooks . . . drafting supplies . . . greeting 



27 



cards . . . records . . . cosmetics . . . jewelry 
. . . paperbacks . . . cameras and photo sup- 
plies . . . sweatshirts . . . jackets . . . gift items 
. . . school supplies . . . engineering equip- 
ment . . . toiletries. 

Recreational Facilities 

Terrapin Lanes - 16 tenpin lanes ... 12 pocket 
billiard tables . . . bowling accessories . . . lock- 
ers available . . . air-conditioned . . . bridge tour- 
naments . . . table tennis tournaments . . . chess 
tournaments . . . vending machines . . . bank- 
shuffleboard . . . identification required. 



Seven days per week 
hours 



Open during building 



Food Service 

Snack Bar — coffee ... soft drinks... 
hamburgers, cheeseburgers ... ice cream . . . 
pizza . . . snacks . . . sandwiches. 

Cafeteria — hot lunches . . . complete meals . . . 
salads . . . sandwiches . . . cold drinks . . . 
coffee . . . assorted snacks . . . desserts. 

Catering — Complete meal service . . . refresh- 
me nts ... banquets . . . receptions . . .catering 
reservations: Food Service Office, phone 
454-2805. 

Monday - Friday 8:30 A.M. to 3:30 P.M. 

Room Reservations 

Reservations Office — all events in the Student 
Union co-ordinated through this office . . . 
rooms and facilities available to any recognized 
University group . . . reservations by letter or in 
person . . . Main Desk Phone 454-2801. 

Monday - Friday 9:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 

Union Facilities 

All activities in the Student Union are coordi- 
nated through the staff offices on the first 
floor. Any information on any phase of Stu- 
dent Union facilities, services, or act-ivities can 



be obtained by contacting the Student Union 
staff. 

Conference rooms: 

Available to all groups of all sizes are a dozen 
conference rooms located at various spots in 
the building. The rooms can be reserved for 
almost any hour and for numerous purposes. 
Contact the Reservationist for details. Phone 
454-2801. 

Lounges: 

There are two lounges on the first floor and 
three lounges on the second floor. 

Party Patios: 

Two open-air patios are located off the first 
floor. 

Ballroom: 

Dominating the second floor of the Union is 
the ballroom. Equipped for dances, banquets, 
conventions, and motion pictures, the ballroom 
is available for any large gathering. Banquets 
can be arranged for 350 — 400. An audience of 
600 people can be seated theater-style in the 
room. There is a service charge for the use of 
the ballroom. 

Film Programs: 

Every weekend during the school year an 
entertainment film program is offered. The 
Union tries to program the most current en- 
tertainment films. On Tuesdays is the Concert 
Film Series which includes classical, foreign, 
experimental, educational, student, and enter- 
tainment films. 

Information Center 

The Student Information Center provides gen- 
eral information for students and serves as a 
general reference for all university publications. 
It is open from 8:30 until closing in the 
Student Union lobby. Brochures are available 
from the various Student Services as well as 
leaflets from academic departments, student 
organizations and religious services. 



28 



VICE CHANCELLOR FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Dr. Daniel L. Bratlon, Vice Chancellor tor Student 
Affairs, 210 North Administration Building, Ext. 
2925 

The Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs admin- 
isters the division of the University responsible for 
the programs, services, and activities which com- 
plement and support the student's formal academic 
experience. Through the Office of the Vice Chancel- 
lor, the Division of Student Affairs attempts to speak 
to the social, physical, emotional and general learning 
needs of each student. 



VENEREAL DISEASE 

Syphilis and gonorrhea are infections spread pri- 
marily through sexual intercourse. If there is a chance 
you may have V.D., check it out. V.D. can be cured 
relatively easily if treated early. A few important 
facts to know are: You can have V.D. without having 
the symptoms . . . V.D. can be acquired over and over 
again . . . V.D. endangers not only the infected 
person, but all those with whom that person has 



intimate contact . . . V.D. can be cured if it is treated 
early enough. 

If you think you have V.D., contact all those 
you've been in close contact with because while the 
symptoms may either be non-existent or have dis- 
appeared, you may still have V.D. and transmit it 
unknowingly. For treatment go to the nearest health 
department or free clinic. You'll have a blood test for 
syphilis and discharge checked for gonorrhea. Treat- 
ment for both is an antibiotic usually given in the 
form of pills. 

• Health Center, Campus Drive, Ext. 3444 
Doctors can test and treat you for V.D. They have 

literature on V.D. and will answer any questions. 
Again, there may be a wait to see a doctor. 

• Prince Georges County Health Department, Chev- 
erly, Maryland, 773-1400 

Open: Weekdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

These people are extremely helpful. They'll see 
you right away and will answer any questions. The 
service is free. They are also good about explaining 
what you have and how they are treating it. 



29 



Parks 



and 



Beaches 




30 



Surrounding the campus, be it walking distance 
away or in the District of Columbia, you have a great 
choice of places to relax, play, and hide from school 
work. 



ON CAMPUS 

The nearest park is the Duck Pond, situated on 
University Boulevard within ten minutes walking 
distance of the campus. This small but cozy park 
offers tennis and basketball courts, picnic tables, and 
fireplaces. The pond, which is the center of at- 
traction, is ideal for fishing when the weather is warm 
and ice-skating during the winter. 

OFF CAMPUS 

If you dig sand, sunshine, and fresh air, then visit 
the beaches closest to campus. Ocean City, located on 
the Atlantic coastline in Maryland, is about a three- 
hour trip, but well worth the time and trouble. Up 
the coast into the state of Delaware is Rehobeth 
Beach, smaller but similar to Ocean City. This trip 
will take you about a half hour less but is slightly 
more expensive. Virginia Beach is about a four hour 
trip. 

If parks are your thing, you have a variety of 
places to choose from. A nearby park is the Adelphi 
Mill on Riggs Road. Like most resort areas near the 
University, this park is equipped with all the picnic 
essentials. Two other nearby parks to enjoy are 
Magruder Park and the Greenbelt Park in Hyattsville. 

West of Rockville, Maryland, is the Cabin John 
Regional Park, a 500 acre park which is open only to 
county residents. Phone )U 9-1480 for a camping 
permit. Wheaton Regional Park, also open only to 
county residents, is ideal for activities ranging from 
picnicking to hiking to horseback riding. Phone 
589-1 480 for a camping permit. 

If you decide to do group camping, both the 
Seneca Camping Area and the Carderock Recrea- 
tiona'Area are open to you. Seneca may be reached 



via River Road, 9 miles from Potomac, then left on 
Riley's Lock Road. Carderock may be reached via 
the Beltway, Exit 15, then one mile west on 
Memorial Parkway. 

About 18 miles from D.C. in Clinton, Maryland, is 
the Cosco Regional Park. Offered here are tent 
camping facilities including tables, grills, water, and 
toilets. Phone 277-2200 for a permit. 

At least one of your afternoons should be devoted 
to a trip through Virginia's scenic Skyline Drive. The 
drive begins about one hour from the Maryland 
campus and takes one to two hours once you're in 
Virginia. 

For more information about nearby parks, call 
"Summer In The Parks" at 426-6770. They schedule 
free concerts (rock variety among others) in some of 
the parks. Check out Dupont Circle and P Street 
"Beach" for some good sounds and some good 
people. 



• D.C. Recreation Department 
629-7226. 



3149 16th Street, 



• National Capital Parks - "Calendar of Events", 
Office of Public Affairs, 1100 Ohio Drive, S.W. 
Washington, D.C. 

• Botanical Gardens - Near the Capitol, 224-3121. 
Large greenhouse, oodles of every flower imaginable. 

• National Aquarium -Commerce Building, 14th and 
Constitution, N.W., 783-9200. Open daily from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

• National Arboretum - Bladensburg Road and R 
Street, N.E., 399-5400. Open April through October 
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Definitely a nice place if you 
dig nature's beauty. Full of flowers and trees and 
colors. 

• Rock Creek Park - Nice to get away and relax. 

Other National Parks and Monuments include: 
Washington Monument, Jefferson Memorial and Lin- 
coln Memorial. 




Entertainment 



Hobby 



77?^ University of Maryland, located a few miles 
outside of Washington, D.C., is an ideal place to find 
entertainment of all kinds. 

For accurate and up-to-date information on off- 
campus activities, call the information desk at the 
Student Union (454-2801 ), or for more complete 
information call Switchboard in D.C. (387-5800). 
Other information can be obtained through the 
following newspapers: 

Diamondback, Quicksilver Times, Washington Post 
and Woodwind. 



Student tickets for the Fine Arts Theatre perform- 
ances cost only 50 cents. 

University Concert Series - Campus. Watch for the 
dates of these shows in the Diamondback. 

Washington Performing Arts Society 1300 G 

Street, N.W., 393-4433. 

01 23rd Street, N.W., 



Washington Theatre Club 
466-8860. 

Wolf Trap Farm Park - 
Virginia, 938-3800. 



1551 Trap Road, Vienna, 



DRAMATIC THEATRES AND CONCERT SERIES 

Arena's Kreeger - 6th and M Streets, S.W., 638-6700. 

Back Alley Theatre - 1365 Kennedy Street, N.W., 
723-2040. 

Baltimore Civic Center - Howard and Baltimore 
Streets, 659-2601. 

Black American Theatre - 104 Rhode Island Avenue, 
N.W., 483-2251. 

Carter Barron Amphitheater 10th and Colorado 
Avenue, N.W., TU 2-2620. This downtown theatre 
offers excellent live performances. 

Constitution Hall - 18th and D Streets, N.W., 
638-2661. 

Decatur House - 748 Jackson Place, N.W., ME 
8-1204. 

Ford's Theatre - 511 lOth Street, N.W., 347-6260. 

Kennedy Center For The Performing Arts - 

254-3600. Something good all the time. Worth the 
trip just to see it. 

Merriweather Post Pavillion - Columbia, Maryland, 
953-2424. Nice place for outdoor concerts. Every- 
thing from rock to ballet, classical to comedy. 

National Symphony Orchestra — 2480 16th Street, 
N.W., 483-4111. 

National Theatre - 1 321 F Street, N.W., NA 8-3393. 

OIney Theatre - 2001 OIney-Spring Road, OIney, 
924-3400. 

Shady Grove Music Fair - Rockville, Maryland, 
948-3400. 

Sylvan Theatre -^ Washington Monument Grounds, 
393-3420. This theatre offers excellent performances 
of contemporary and traditional plays. 

Tawes Fine Arts Theatre - Campus, 454-2201. 



DINNER THEATRES 

Burn Brae - 15029 Blackburn Road, Burtonsville, 
Maryland, 384-5800. Live Broadway Show with 
dinner. 

Colony 7 - 725-6431. "Playhouse Dinner 'N' Show." 

Hayloft - Balls Ford Road, Manassas, Virginia, 
591-8040. 

Longworth - 1801 North Oak, Arlington, Virginia, 
524-4664. 

Villa Rosa - 813 Ellsworth Drive, Silver Spring, 
588-6226. 



MOVIE THEATRES 

Campus 

The Company Cinematheque - Films are shown in 
the BPA Auditorium on the first floor of the BPA 
building. Admission ranges from free to one dollar. 
Tickets may be purchased at the door. Programming 
includes everything from "Confessions of a Black 
Mother Succuba" to "Z." There are frequent foreign 
and experimental bills as well as silents. Films range 
in age from one to fifty or more years. 
Student Union — Films are shown in the Student 
Union Ballroom on the second floor of the Student 
Union. Admission is 75 cents. Tickets may be 
purchased at the Box Office on the first floor of the 
Union. Programming includes everything from "Love 
Story" to "Summer of '42." There are popular box 
office bonanzas from major Hollywood studios on 
weekends and somewhat lesser known films for 
midweek shows. Weekend shows include Friday and 
Sunday matinees, two evening performances Friday 
and Saturday and a single evening performance on 
Sunday. On Tuesdays and Wednesdays is the Concert 
Film Series which includes classical, foreign, experi- 



33 



mental, educational, student, and entertainment 
films. The Student Union calendar lists the films for 
the current month. 

Downtown 

Many fine movies are shown in the D.C. area. 
Listed below are ones which show good classics, old 
time funnies, and other popular goodies. 

American Film 'Institute - 429 L'Enfant Plaza 
Center, S.W., 554-1000. Lots of good "Classics." 

Biograph - 2819 M Street, N.W. (Georgetown), FE 
3-2696. Fine flicks, occasionally some Beatles' 
movies. 

Circle Theatre — 2105 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W., 
337-4470. 

Key - 1222 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 333-5100. 

Local 

The following theatres offer student discount 
tickets: 

Beltway Plaza Theatre - Beltway Regional Shopping 
Center, Greenbelt, Maryland, 474-2636. 

Greenbelt Theatre — 129 Centerway, Greenbelt Shop- 
ping Center, 474-6100. 

Riverdale Plaza Theatre - Riverdale Road and Kenil- 
worth Avenue, Riverdale, Maryland, 864-2421. 

PLACES TO GO IN WASHINGTON 

Museums 

Corcoran Gallery of Art — 1 7th and New York 
Avenue, N.W., 638-3211. 

National Gallery of Art — Constitution Avenue at 
6th, N.W., RE 7-4215. Plan to spend a day. 

P Street Area — There are several commercial art 
galleries in this area. 

Smithsonian Institution — Jefferson Drive, S.W., 
628-4422. 

Nightclub Entertainment Spots 

Georgetown, the most popular student section of 
D.C, is an entertainment center hosting at least 20 
bars in just a three-block area. Some of the more 
popular bars and restaurants which are listed below 
were reviewed by Bernadette Savard in Vol. 1, No. 4 
of Good Times. 



Clyde's - 3236 "M" Street, N.W., 333-9690. Clyde's 
bills itself as "an American bar" and offers a choice 
of atmospheres to its guests. One room is decorated 
in an old-time bar atmosphere, complete with a long, 
wooden counter and a wall lined with liquor bottles 
of just about every imaginable brand. The other main 
room carries on the old-time bar theme, but spot- 
lights live entertainment on the folk and rock line. 
Clyde's offers a dinner and late-night menu, special- 
izing in traditional sandwiches. Sunday brunch at 
Clyde's is a must and shouldn't be missed. Prices are 
reasonable; service is usually excellent. 

Apple Pie - 3350 "M" Street, N.W., 333-381 1 . Apple 
Pie features food, drink and music on a main-floor/ 
balcony setting. The stereo system is fantastic, 
although people sitting in the balcony are sometimes 
overwhelmed by the sound. Apple Pie's bar also 
sports a wide assortment of brand name liquors 
displayed behind the bar area. Food is good, but 
somewhat overpriced. Service is reasonably efficient. 

Third Edition — 1218 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 
333-3700. Third Edition was this year's hang-out for 
the college crowd. The food is nothing spectacular 
and a bit over-priced. The bar area is generally 
over-crowded, but there always seems to be room for 
just a few more people. Bartenders are efficient and 
the drinks are priced competitively for the George- 
town area. 

Mr. Henry's - 1225 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 
337-4334. Mr. Henry's drawing card is live entertain- 
ment, varying from a pianist-singer to a rock group. 
The fare is limited, but good and reasonably priced. 
The service is sometimes inefficient. The atmosphere 
makes the evening, particularly the authentic-looking 
antique curiosities displayed on the walls. Although 
the tables generally seat more than one party, the 
evening is helped by the proximity, particularly when 
a sing-along begins. The crowd seems to be geared to 
the young 20's, rather than the college-age bar- 
hoppers. 

East India Sporting Club - 2915 "M" Street, N.W., 
965-2350. The only thing 'sporting' about the East 
India is the traditional boy-meets-girl routine. Strictly 
a bar and dance place, the East India is a good place 
to pick up or be picked up for a date. The drinks tend 
to be expensive and the bartenders have a heavy hand 
with the liquor. Although the dance floor is min- 
iscule, the atmosphere in that area is unique. Mirrors 
make the room seem several times larger and the use 
of plush couches along the sides adds to the setting. 



34 



Plan to stand and chat, because tables or couches are 
at a premium. 

Nathan's - 3150 "M" Street, N.W., 338-2000. Bar 
and limited menu, appeals mostly to young 20's 
crowd. Drinks are expensive and the food is only fair. 

Chadwick's - 3205 "K" Street, N.W., 333-2565. 
Once the favorite of the college bar-hoppers, Chad- 
Vk'ick's has lost popularity in favor of the Third 
Edition. Chadwick's also offers food, drink and 
canned music as does the Third, but its location on 
"K" Street is less convenient than the Third's 
Wisconsin Avenue location. The bar at Chadwick's is 
considerably bigger than the Third's, but that still is 
not saying much. Food is reasonably good and 
competitively priced. 

Publick House - 3218 "M" Street, N.W., 333-6605. 
Although Publick House is a restaurant, its recent 
opening deserves some mention. The food is good and 
not over-priced, service is also efficient. The Publick 
House is encouraging the college-age business by its 
10^ beer policy, namely that all beers are 10^ 
between 5 and 8 p.m. with every meal purchased. 
Something like Emerson's all-the-salad/all-the- 
beer/all-the-bread deal. 

The Bayou - 3135 "K" Street, N.W., FE 3-2897. If 
you want an evening of good dancing, try the Bayou. 

Harding's Cloakroom 3288 "M" Street, N.W., 

965-1473. Harding's Cloakroom is a sparsely-popu- 
lated nightspot in Georgetown during the regular 
evening hours. Because of its very late closing time of 
3:30 a.m., however, Harding's attracts its clientele 
from those who close down most of the other area 
bars. The menu is limited to breakfast food (eggs and 
such) or pizza, but is reasonably priced. Liquor is also 
reasonably priced, but the table-area is much larger 
by far than the bar. The service is smooth and 
efficient, but beware of the over-eager waiter with the 
coffee pot in hand. At 50^ a cup, it's easy to run up a 
bill of $4 for two people for coffee alone. 

Other Clubs 

Blues Alley - 1073 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 
337-4141. Good Blues music. 

Brickskeller - 1523 22nd Street, N.W., 293-1885. 
Good music, good people. 



Cellar Door - 34th and M Streets, N.W. 337-3389. 
Well known popular music. Call for information and 
reservations. 

The Keg - 2205 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 339-9594. 
Friendly people, good music. 

My Mother's Place - 18th and M Streets, N.W., 
269-0706. Nice Place, slightly more expensive. $3 on 
Sunday for all the beef and beer you want. 

Other Places To Go 

Beltsville Agricultural Experimental Center - Up 

Route 1. A weird place with some weird stuff. It's 
worth the trip to see it. 

C & O Canal - You can pick it up in Georgetown. 
Fletcher's Boats - Rent a canoe and see the Potomac. 
Earth Works - 1724 20th Street, N.W., 387-6688. 
They handle "crafted goods." Buy or sell or just 
browse around. They do have some nice things. 

Georgetown Area - Many shops to browse around. 
You can spend an entire day just checking them out. 

Groove Tube - 1632 O Street, N.W., 387-7771. As 
they say, "See what TV would be like without 
censorship." Closed circuit - anything goes, TV. 

National Airport - Go at night and dig on the lights. 
Or go in the day. Pick up on the "page" phones and 
page yourself. 

National Cathedral - Wisconsin Avenue & Cathedral. 
A must if you are into architecture, churches, 
stained-glass, catacombs, woodwork, walking, seeing, 
etc. 

National Geographic Explorer's Hall 1 7th and M 
Streets, N.W., 296-7500. Open daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
If you dig photography, this place is really a trip. 

National Zoological Park Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 
265-1868. Plan for an all day trip. 

Shrine of the Immaculate Conception — Catholic 
University. Fine art and far-out architecture. 

Tidal Basin ~ Canoes and paddle boats. 

The Washington Star — 225 Virginia Avenue, S.E., 
484-5000. Tours Monday through Friday, 10:30, 
11:30, and 2:30. 



35 




Branagan 



Athletics 



VARSITY SPORTS 

The University of Maryland Athletic Department 
fields varsity teams in football, soccer, and cross 
country in the fall; basketball, fencing, swimming, 
vkTestling, and indoor track during the winter; and 
baseball, golf, tennis, lacrosse, and outdoor track in 
the spring. Freshman schedules also prevail in 'ootball 
and basketball. Maryland is a member of the Atlantic 
Coast Conference, which also includes Clemson, 
Duke, North Carolina, North Carolina State, Virginia, 
and Wake Forest. 

The University has won the Carmichael Cup, 
symbolic of top overall athletic performance in the 
ACC, in all except three of the first ten years the 
trophy has been in existence. 

A list of the varsity sports indicated by season and 
head coaches are given below: 

Fall 

• Football, Jerry Claiborne, 201 Cole, 454-2128 

• Soccer, Doyle Royal, 105 Police Department, 
454-4242 

• Cross-Country, Bob Dean, 120 Armory, 454-3124 

Winter 

• Basketball, Charles "Lefty" Driesell, 107 Cole, 
454-2126 

• Swimming, Bill Campbell, 1 1 9 Cole, 454-2756 

• Wrestling, "Sully" Krouse, B-04 Cole, 454-2652 

• Indoor Track, Nick Kovalakides, 120 Armory, 
454-3124 

• Fencing, Robert Tyler, 009 Cole, 454-4614 

Spring 

• Baseball, "Jack" Jackson, 1 1 1 Cole, 454-4041 

• Lacrosse, "Bud" Beardmore, 203 Cole, 454-4562 

• Tennis, Doyle Royal, 105 Police Department, 
454-4242 

• Outdoor Track, Nick Kovalakides, 120 Armory, 
454-3124 

• Golf, Dave Sigler, Golf Course, 454-21 31 



INTRAMURALS 



Men 



Office of Intramural Director, Coach Nick Kovala- 
kides, 1 20 Armory, Ext. 31 24. 

The Men's Intramural Department provides com- 



petition in touch football, horseshoes, tennis, and 
cross country during the fall; basketball, bowling, 
weight lifting, swimming, badminton, table tennis, 
volleyball, and wrestling in the winter; and foul 
shooting, Softball, soccer, golf, and track during the 
spring months. 

Eligibility regulations are as follows: 

1. All regularly enrolled full-time male undergrad- 
uate students of the University (College Park campus) 
are eligible to compete in the Intramural Program, 
except as provided by the following rules: 

2. No student may play on more than one team in 
the same sport. His first participation with an 
organization or team in a sport definitely limits him 
to membership on that particular team throughout 
the sport season. 

3. An organization may be represented by mem- 
bers and pledges of that organization only. 

4. Each organization or independent group shall 
file an eligibility list with the Intramural Department 
before the start of the season in which it competes. 
Additions may be made at any time, except that no 
team may add players after its final regularly sched- 
uled game has been played. 

5. The Intramural Department does not assume 
responsibility for the eligibility of players, but will 
assist organization managers and individuals with 
their problems of eligibility and interpretation of 
rules. 

6. Team Captains and/or Team Managers will be 
held directly responsible for the eligibility of their 
players during the game. 

7. Dormitory teams will be limited to no more 
than two varsity lettermen on any one team in any 
one sport. However, players who begin that season or 
who play at least one game before lettering, may 
complete that season. 

8. Students who have won a varsity letter from 
any accredited college or university may not compete 
in the sport in which they have won a letter. This 
excludes those who won freshman letters in football 
or basketball at schools where freshmen are ineligible 
for a varsity letter. 

9. Members of varsity, "B" or freshman squads 
are not eligible to compete in that sport or its 
associate sport (e.g. touch football is considered an 
associate of football, softball an associate of baseball, 
foul shooting an associate of basketball, and cross 
country an associate of track). 

10. A student on the varsity, "B", or freshman 
squad who drops or is dropped from the squad is not 
eligible in that sport or its associate sport during that 



37 



school year unless official separation (as designated 
by the head coach) from the team occurred 30 
calendar days or less after the date that practice 
officially started (as designated by the head coach). 

11. A student who has broken amateur athletic 
regulations by virtue of a signed "professional" 
contract or by any other means must limit his 
participation to the following activities: open cross 
country, horseshoes, tennis, open bowling, weight 
lifting, badminton, table tennis, foul shooting, and 
open golf. 

12. A student who has received, or is receiving, or 
will be receiving any form of financial assistance 
through intercollegiate athletics is not eligible to 
compete in his sport or its associate sport. 

13. The first and second years at a junior college 
will be treated the same as the freshman and 
sophomore years at a four-year institution. 

Penalty 

Any infraction of the above named eligibility rules 
will result in the automatic suspension of the indiv- 
idual or individuals involved, to include the Team 
Captain and/or Team Manager, for a period of one 
year from participating in the intramural program and 
the forfeiture of all games won by the team or teams 
using the ineligible players. 



INDIVIDUAL SPORTS 

If you're interested in participating in individual 
sports, such as tennis, bowling, table tennis, golf, etc., 
submit an entry blank before posted deadlines. 
Blanks may be obtained from the Office of the 
Intramural Director. 



TEAM SPORTS 

If you're interested in participating in Team 
Sports, you may do so by joining any group planning 
to enter a team in that sport, such as a dormitory 
team, fraternity team, or any independent group. In 
fact, you may organize your own team and this is 
encouraged. Be sure to get men on your team who are 
interested enough to show up when the games are 
scheduled. 

It is well to remember that when your organiza- 
tion does not field a full team, you and all others 
present and ready to play miss the opportunity to do 



WOMEN 

Women's Recreation Association, Women's Physical 
Education Department, Preinkert Fieldhouse, Ext. 
2626. 

The Women's Recreation Association is a student 
organization which plans and sponsors many recrea- 
tional sports activities. It is designed to meet your 
interests and is dedicated to making your college 
years more enjoyable. 

On a large campus it is sometimes difficult to find 
new friends, an outside interest, a sense of belonging, 
an identity with a group or organization. Even though 
WRA is large in terms of membership, numbers of 
activities and participation, its division into teams, 
clubs and smaller groups and its many special projects 
give each interested woman a chance to meet, to play 
and to work with others. 

Membership is automatic, there are no dues, and 
participation, whether sports or leadership, is volun- 
tary. WRA is for the highly skilled and the non- 
skilled, the Greek and the independent, the com- 
muter and campus resident, the math major, art 
major, any major, and some of its activities are co-ed. 

WRA Schedule for intramurals, interest groups and 
affiliated clubs: 

Fall ~ Bowling, tennis singles, badminton doubles, 
swimming marathon. Hockey team, judo, horseback 
riding, volleyball team. Aqualiners, fencing. 
Winter — Swimming meet, basketball, badminton 
sihgles. Swimming team, basketball team, ice skating, 
self-defense. Aqualiners, fencing. 
Spring — Volleyball, tennis doubles, ping pong. Tennis 
team, lacrosse team, horseback riding, self-defense. 
Aqualiners, fencing. 

WRA Intramurals 

Intramural tournaments are arranged on an organ- 
izational level; you play for your dormitory, sorority 
or the Daydodgers. Your WRA Representative, in 
dorm or sorority meetings, will keep you informed of 
the team and individual sport schedules. 

Since the Daydodgers have a more difficult time 
seeing each other, their Representative will call a 
meeting before each team sport tournament to get 
organized. Individual sports enthusiasts may obtain 
entry blanks either from their WRA Representative or 
the WRA office in Preinkert Field House. That is all, 
and you will be notified when to play. 

Dress for intramurals is casual. However, tennis 
shoes in the gym and bowling shoes at the alleys are 



38 



always worn. Equipment for practice or individual 
activity may be checked out from Preinkert Field 
House Monday through Friday from 4 to 5:15 p.m. 

The swimming pool in Preinkert is open from 4 to 
5:15 on Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 
afternoons and on Wednesday nights from 6:30 to 8. 
Co-recreational swimming is held at Cole Activities 
Building on Friday nights from 7:30 to 9:30 and on 
Sundays from 2 to 5:30 and 7 to 9 p.m. Bring self, 
cap, towel and bathing suit. 

Perhaps most important in WRA is the fact that 
you do not have to be an expert to take part. Though 
rotating trophies are awarded to winning teams at the 
annual Spring Banquet, the emphasis of the intra- 
mural program is on fun and the participation of 
everyone — not on winning and the participation of 
only the more highly skilled. In fact, this past year, 
WRA instigated "Party Leagues" in volleyball and 
basketball for those who wanted to be less serious 
about the final score. Rules, except those involving 
safety, were much more lenient than in the "Com- 
petitive League". 

WRA Interest Groups and Teams 

Six intercollegiate teams represent Maryland in a 
regular schedule of games and matches with other 
colleges and universities - Hockey, Swimming, Bas- 
ketball, Lacrosse, Tennis and Volleyball. Though 
officially coming under the Athletic Department last 
fall, especially in regards to finance, the teams will 
continue to be closely affiliated with WRA. The 
teams practice four or five afternoons a week and 
enjoy well-played, hard-fought contests, an excellent 
record of performance and all the benefits derived 
from good competition with other college women. 
Very capable coaches are the biggest asset. 

The other groups — Horseback Riding, Ice Skating 
and Self Defense (Judo) — meet about once a week, 
are more "club-like" and appeal to those who prefer a 
more casual atmosphere. 

Membership in an Interest Group or Team is open 
to any co-ed who is interested, and beginners are as 
welcome as the more experienced. Many novices have 
made the first team by "sticking to it." All equip- 
ment is provided. Try to keep your 4 o'clock hours 
free! 

Watch for announcements of meetings and prac- 
tices in the Diamondback or keep in touch with your 
WRA Representative and then just come. At least one 
of these activities will hold some exciting moments 
for you. 



Field Hockey Team 

Crisp fall air . . . rugged action . . . Field Hockey! 
Time: Fall . . . Monday-Thursday, 4-5:30 p.m. 
Place: Preinkert Field 

Opportunities: Sports Day . . . games . . . selection of 
all-college team 

Lacrosse Team 

Join Lacrosse ... a fast growing sport! 

Time: Spring . . . Monday-Thursday, 4-5:30 p.m. 

Place: Preinkert Field 

Opportunities: Seven games this past season! 

Tennis Team 

No worry about finding a court during tennis fever 
season . . . 

Time: Spring . . . Monday— Thursday, 4-5:30 p.m. 
Place: Cole tennis courts 

Opportunities: Matches with many colleges . . . other 
invitational tournaments 

Ice Skating 

A figure 8 . . . fun to learn! It's co-ed too! 
Time: Winter . . . One afternoon a week, 4-6 
Place: Howard Johnson's in Wheaton 
Cost: $6.00 per four-week instructional session 

Horseback Riding 

Heads up . . . heels down! 

Time: Fall and Spring — need 3 hour block of 

time . . . afternoons 

Place: R. B. Butts Farm, Brookeville . . . Cars needed! 

Opportunities: Co-ed . . . ride at least once a week 

Cost: Series of 6 lessons— $15.00 ... pay as you 

go— $.3.00/hour ... do not have to take lessons 

Volleyball Team 

The newest of all the teams . . . And doing well! 
Time: Late Fall . . . Several afternoons a week 
Place: Preinkert Gym 

Opportunities: Matches . . . Sports Days ... a power- 
ful team 



39 



Basketball Team 

Practice those jumps, pivots and shots . . . the most 
popular sport! 

Time: Winter . . . afternoon practices . . . night games 
Place: Preinkert Gym 

Opportunities: Compete with other schools . . . first 
and second team games arranged 

Swimming Team 

Swimmers ready . . . take your marks . . . BANG! 
Time: Late Winter ... 5 p.m. and other "odd" times 
Place: The busy Preinkert Pool 

Opportunities: Top notch group . . . team that is all 
"psyched up" 

Affiliated Clubs 

Two clubs, open to both men and women, are 
affiliated with WRA - Aqualiners and Fencing. Both 
add significant variety to the overall program. 

Aqualiners 

If you are a fairly strong swimmer with good form 



and can learn new skills quickly, Aqualiners, Mary- 
land's synchronized swimming club, has a place for 
you. Tryouts are held early fall semester; watch for 
the announcement of dates. 

The club practices every Tuesday night in the 
Preinkert Pool polishing strokes, learning new stunts 
and putting together the big water pageant presented 
in the spring. The members are responsible for the 
choreography and the designing and construction of 
scenery and costumes. 



Fencing Club 

The Fencing Club is co-ed and open to all 
regardless of previous knowledge. Some of the more 
experienced fencers compete informally with men 
and women from other colleges. The group's biggest 
venture is co-hosting the Christmas Invitational Fen- 
cing Meet with the Washington Fencing Club. This 
event brings to campus some of the best fencers in 
the East including some Olympic participants. 

Equipment and instruction are provided. The club 
will meet several afternoons a week at 4; watch for 
announcements of the location. Your interest is 
needed — perhaps you have hidden talents! 



40 



Student 



Organizations 





One way to involve yourself in extra-curricular 
activities at Maryland is to join any of the over 250 
student organizations on campus. To give you some 
sense of what it means to be a member of an 
organization, following are descriptions of some 
campus groups. 

If a particular group seems of interest to you, 
contact the organization's president or faculty ad- 
visor. The Office of Student Development, located in 
the Student Union, annually publishes a directory of 
student organizations indicating group presidents and 
advisors. Phone 454-2827 for further information. 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Alpha Phi Omega, the men's national service 
fraternity, directs projects ranging from the Co-ed 
Escort Service to the Used Bookstore. In the Spring, 
APO sponsors the traditional Ugly Man on Campus 
Contest which In the past four years has raised over 
$100,000 for charities. New projects include the P.G. 
County Hotline and the D.C. Runaway House. 

If interested in Alpha Phi Omega, call 454-3029 or 
779-6857, or stop by the basement of Calvert E 
Dormitory. 

ANGEL FLIGHT 

Angel Flight is an honorary organization of college 
women who wish to serve the Air Force, the 
University, and the community. Although sponsored 
by the Arnold Air Society which is a men's honorary 
within ROTC, Angel Flight is a civilian organization. 
There are many misconceptions about Angel Flight: 

• They are not Air Force Cadets. 

• They are not stewardesses in training. 

• They do not carry guns. 

• They are not all sorority girls. 

• They're not war mongers, hawks, or fascist pigs. 
Angel Flight members serve the University as 

official hostesses. They usher at football and basket- 
ball games. They serve the community by parti- 
cipation in special projects such as visiting soldiers at 
Walter Reed Hospital, collecting money on road- 
blocks for the American Cancer Society and de- 
livering toys to children at Christmas time. 

Any University co-ed with a 2.2 average, a desire 
to meet and interact with people, and a willingness to 
serve her country. University and community is 
welcome and invited to rush Angel Flight. 



AQUALINERS 

If you hate to see the summer end because you 
won't see a pool again until the following year, then 
join Aqualiners. It's a great way to stay wet, have fun, 
and keep in shape. 

No experience in synchronized swimming is neces- 
sary. Aqualiners teaches you everything you need to 
know. Fall semester you meet once a week to learn 
and practice skills, while Spring semester you prepare 
routines for the annual show. The show given each 
Spring in the Cole Fieldhouse pool, is complete with 
props, lighting and costumes. In addition, Aqualiners 
perform for other special occasions and participate in 
regional synchronized swimming conferences. 

If you'd like to become an Aqualiner, practice for 
the tryouts. Announcements of dates and times are 
made through WMUC, the Diamondback, and posters 
around campus. 



ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 

The Arnold Air Society, professional organization 
of AFROTC cadets, promotes the interests and ideals 
of the United States Air Force. Through the develop- 
ment of their leadership qualities, members are 
prepared for the positions of command which they 
will assume in the Air Force. Each semester, second 
semester freshmen through seniors rush the society 
and are welcomed into a six-week pledge program. 

The members of Arnold Air Society sponsor the 
ROTC military ball and the Angel Flight - Arnold 
Air Force football game, as well as engage in 
community service projects such as aiding the Salva- 
tion Army in food drives and helping distribute 
Christmas gifts to welfare recipients. 

BAHA'I CLUB 

The Baha'i Club serves as a channel through which 
the principles of Baha'u'llah, ihe prophet — founder 
of the Baha'i Faith, can touch the University Com- 
munity. Through the club, members hope to spread 
Baha'u'llah's teaching of the oneness of God, the 
oneness of religion, and the oneness of mankind. 

"Ye are the fruits of one tree and leaves of one 
branch. Deal ye one another with utmost love and 
harmony. So powerful is the light of unity that it can 
illumine the whole earth." 

The club is open to all. Meetings are held every 
Thursday night just off campus. 



42 



BLACK STUDENT UNION 



BRIDGE CLUB 



The Black Student Union strives to meet the needs 
of black students on campus. The BSU offers black 
students opportunities to continue self-development 
as a black person and to give service to the black 
community. 

Projects include Nyumburu activities, Lakeland 
Community Project, and the Black Explosion nevi's- 
paper. BSU also provides academic tutoring, social 
activities and financial aid in conjunction with the 
Office of Intensive Educational Development. 

The BSU Office is located in the Student Union 
Building. 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB 

Take a moment and ask yourself the follov^ing 
questions. 

• Do you like to work with animals? 

• Are you interested in Animal Agriculture? 

• Do you enjoy the fellowship of students that have 
the same common interests and goals as yourself? 

• Do you know how to fit and show the following 
animals: Dairy, Beef, Horses, Sheep, and Swine? 

• Would you like to help sponsor and participate in a 
large horse show? 

• Do you enjoy touring well established farms and 
visiting with the breeders of Dairy, Beef, Swine, and 
Sheep? 

• Do you enjoy well qualified speakers giving demon- 
strations and talks on traditional and relevant topics? 

• Do you like good times? 

If your answer is yes, to any or all of the above 
questions; then join The Block and Bridle Dairy 
Science Club. 

The Block and Bridle Dairy Science Club is an 
organization which meets bi-monthly, and plans and 
participates in activities centered around animal 
agriculture. It is a social, professional club for people 
who like to learn more about our domestic species of 
farm animals. (Dairy, Beef, Horses, Swine, and 
Sheep), than one can read in a book or obtain in a 
classroom. Activities include: shows, contests, guest 
speakers and presentations, tours, picnics, and other 
social activities. If you like animals or want to learn 
more about them . . . you belong in the Block and 
Bridle Dairy Science Club. 



Bridge Club members have won national 
championships for the past several years. While the 
University Bridge Club has won the only undisputed 
national championship for Maryland in many years, 
the group runs an extensive lesson program for 
beginners, intermediates and advanced players. Each 
week, the club runs a sanctioned duplicate game for 
which master's points are awarded. 

The club's advisor, Art Young, has an office in the 
Student Union basement and may be contacted by 
calling 454-2804. 

CALVERT FORENSIC UNION 

Calvert Forensic Union is a student com- 
munications organization with three divisions: ad- 
vocates, readers theatre, and speakers bureau. Ac- 
tivities are carried out both on and off campus. 

The advocates offers students the opportunity to 
compete in debate and individual events through the 
use of such formats as debate, extemporaneous, 
prepared, persuasive, and oral interpretation. 

The readers theatre offers students the oppor- 
tunity to either write, produce, direct or participate 
in readers' theatre productions. 

The speakers bureau offers students the oppor- 
tunity to arrange and make public appearances before 
various civic, religious, and organizational groups. 

The student-centered approach of C.F.U. makes 
speech a continually challenging, exciting, and inter- 
esting activity. Contact ).D. Maynard, Department of 
Speech, Room 1 36, Tawes, for further information. 

CHAMBER CHORUS 

The Chamber Chorus has established a reputation 
for outstanding work over the past years. It has been 
acclaimed for its concerts in Philadelphia, New 
Haven, and Washington. Regular concerts are also 
given on campus. 

Chamber Chorus members feel a strong sense of 
pride in the accomplishments of the group and a very 
real sense of "belonging." 

Contact Dr. Paul Traver, Department of Music, for 
further information. 

CHESS CLUB 

Chess Club promotes chess as a sport among the 
student body and faculty of the University. The only 



43 



membership requirement is that you know how to 
move the pieces. Those who do not care for a serious 
game of chess may participate in a "speed" chess 
game. 

The club sponsors a chess team that participates in 
such area and regional tournaments as the Maryland 
Open, the Virginia Open and the Baltimore Open. 
Yearly activities include club tourneys and inter-city 
tourneys. 

CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

The Chinese Student Association seeks to reach 
mutual understanding between the Chinese and 
American cultures. 

Watch Diamondback ads for sponsored activities 
such as picnics, parties, opera performances and 
movies. 



COLLEGIATE 4-H 

Collegiate 4-H is an organization dedicated to the 
promotion of service to the State 4-H Program. The 
club provides an opportunity for students with 
similar interests to meet and to enjoy some fun and 
fellowship. Former 4-H members or students inter- 
ested in the 4-H Program are eligible for membership. 

Major activities of the club include monthly 
meetings featuring speakers, discussions, recreation, 
judging and instructing at County 4-H events, public 
speaking contests, officers' training, and participation 
in youth conferences and interstate Collegiate 4-H 
conferences. In addition, the club sponsors such club 
activities as visiting the Smithsonian Institute and Art 
Gallery, football games, canoeing and picnics. 

Meetings are held on the second Tuesday of each 
month at 7:30 p.m. in various dormitories and dining 
halls. 



DRAFT COUNSELING SERVICE 

A man is to be inducted in a week; he comes to 
you for help. A high school student has questions 
about the lottery or student deferment; he asks you. 
A conscientious objector discusses his inability to 
participate with the army; he sees you. 

All of this is the Draft Counseling Service. People 
in need of help, people giving help. No attempt is 
made to tell a man what course to follow, but simply 
to help each man chart a course in the. direction he 
has chosen. 



The Draft Counseling Service is not a club; it's not 
a social group. You can't just be interested in helping 
people with their draft problems, but you must be 
willing to commit many hours a week to counsel, 
read and re-read. Does it sound like a lot of work? It 
is, but then there's a lot of satisfaction too. 

What if you don't have the time to be a counselor, 
but would still like to help? Fine, whatever your 
skills, interests, or schedule, there is a place for you in 
the Draft Counseling Service. 

For further information, stop by the Draft Coun- 
seling Office, located in the Student Union. 

ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION 
ORGANIZATION 

E.C.O. operates on the premise that since we have 
only this one environment, we should try to improve 
rather than destroy it. 

E.C.O. members act on this belief through such 
programs as the University Recycling Center, Earth 
Awareness Week, and teaching about ecology in local 
schools. 

If interested in E.C.O., call 454-5463, or stop by 
the office on the 3rd floor of the Student Union. 



EQUESTRIAN CLUB 

Equestrian Club provides speakers, movies, slide 
talks and informal discussions for all members of the 
University community who love horses. Both ex- 
perienced and inexperienced riders are invited to attend 
the bi-monthly meetings to expand their knowledge 
of the horse world. In addition to regular meetings, 
breed exhibitions, field trips and barbecue rides are 
held throughout the year. 



FLYING TAEROPINS 

The Flying Taeropins Club is open to both pilots 
and non-pilots. 

At meetings members plan trips of unique and 
educational interst and view F.A.A. films on weather, 
flight planning, and safety. Members may take ad- 
vantage of flight instruction at Freeway Airport at a 
significant discount. 

Activities for this year include flying trips to local 
ski areas, boat rides through Penns Cove in Pennsyl- 
vania, glider flying, and sky diving exhibitions. 

Consult the Diamondback for time and place of 
meetings. 



44 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Gamma Sigma Sigma, the National Service So- 
rority, is an organization where enthusiasm, friend- 
ship and helpfulness thrive. Based on service, friend- 
ship and equality, Gamma Sig offers students the 
opportunity to aid others through participation in 
campus, community and national affairs. 

Projects include variety shovk's at military bases, 
ushering. Ugly Man on Campus, remedial clinics, 
Childrens' Hospital, as well as helping other organi- 
zations such as UNICEF, APO, American Cancer 
Society, PACE, ECO, and the jaycees. Social acti- 
vities include a spring formal, banquets, picnics, 
hayrides and an annual trip to Ocean City. 

Members must be willing to dedicate a minimum 
of 18 hours to service each semester. New projects are 
always being initiated so hours are easily accumu- 
lated. In Gamma Sig, spare time is enjoyed while 
simultaneously benefiting others. 

If you've ever talked about bringing this world 
together, stop talking. Actions speak louder than 
words. )oin Gamma Sigma Sigma. To do so, you must 
be a women student who is at least a second semester 
freshman with a 2.2 average. 



GAY STUDENT ALLIANCE 

Of the many Gay people at the University, about 
one tenth are involved in the various activities of the 
Gay Student Alliance (GSA). The primary purposes 
of the Alliance are to fight oppression of gays in the 
University and the surrounding area and to educate 
both gay and non-gay people in the University 
community. 

The major G.S.A. activity is the weekly Coffee- 
house, held every Friday in the Student Union 
Building from 8 p.m. to 1 2 midnight. This is an open, 
informal gathering where people can talk, meet new 
people, and listen to music. For those not particularly 
interested in the D.C. bar scene, the Coffeehouse 
offers an easily accessible alternative. Although ad- 
vertised as a gay function, these Friday night 
gatherings are open to the entire University com- 
munity, as are club membership and all G.S.A. events 
and meetings. 

Another aspect of G.S.A. is the education of gay 
and non-gay people. Lectures, symposia, leaf-letting 
campaigns and consciousness-raising groups are aimed 
at defining the meaning of being gay, the fears of 
being gay, and the oppression of being gay. 

Finally, G.S.A. has fought and will continue to 



fight people and institutions oppressing and dis- 
criminating against gay people. 

The three-fold nature of G.S.A.: social, edu- 
cational and activist, offers a wide range of pos- 
sibilities for involvement. For further information, 
call 454-5263 or stop by the G.S.A. office in the 
Student Union. 



GREEK SYSTEM 

The Greek System at the University is composed 
of 26 fraternities and 19 sororities. It is the objective 
of the System to encourage individual members in the 
development of values, maturity, academic and intel- 
lectual potential, and leadership ability. 

Greek members are interested in meeting you. Go 
on down and take a look around the fraternity and 
sorority houses. They are located on Fraternity Row, 
Norwich Road, Knox Road, Hopkins Avenue, Prince- 
ton Avenue and College Avenue. 

GYMKANA TROUPE 

The Gymkana Troupe is an organization in- 
corporating hard work with fun and enjoyment 
through the medium of gymnastics. The organiz- 
ation's aim is to provide healthful recreational ac- 
tivities, promote gymnastics in the state of Maryland, 
and entertain students and residents in other com- 
munities. 

A previous knowledge or experience in gymnastics 
is not required for membership. The important 
qualification is interest. For further information call 
Dr. George F. Kramer, Troupe Director, at 454-2752, 
or visit his office in Room 129 of Cole Activities 
Building. 

INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 

Indian Students Association organizes activities 
which are typically Indian. The purpose is to promote 
understanding between Indian students and other 
members of the University community. Membership 
is open to all. 

INTERNATIONAL CLUB 

International Club sponsors social and cultural 
gatherings for foreign and American students to meet 
on a social basis for the purpose of intellectual 
exchange. Such exchange is accomplished through a 



45 



wide variety of activities including dances, coffee 
hours, films, speakers and dinners. 

The main event of the year is an international 
fiesta held usually in late April or Early May. This 
event is a miniature world's fair and features exhibits 
and talent from many countries of the world. 

LATIN AMERICAN CLUB 

The Latin American Club provides the Latin 
American student with close contact with his culture, 
and guidance and orientation about the American 
educatonal system. The Club provides the American 
student with contact with the Latin language and 
culture. 

Each semester the Club sponsors a series of 
cultural and social events, such as lectures, concerts, 
art exhibits, slide shows, dinners, parties, etc. Most of 
these activities take place during the Latin American 
Hour, which is a relaxed and informal coffee hour. 

If interested in the Latin American Club, come to 
one of their coffee hours. They will be glad to extend 
to you a very Latin American welcome and share 
with you their cultural heritage. Bienvenidos! 

MADRIGAL SINGERS 

Madrigal Singers is an ensemble of singers and 
instrumentalists who specialize in early music. The 
group, open to both music and non-music majors, 
consists of between 16 and 20 singers. Although the 
size is small, the responsibility for the individual is 
large. To strive for ensemble is the ultimate goal. 

Everyone in the group depends on each other. 
Madrigal Singers is only successful because everyone 
cares and gives one hundred per cent. Singers feel a 
sense of pride in themselves, the group and the 
University. 

Professor Grentzer is the director of the Singers. 
She is the artist who puts all the colors together for 
the final picture. Without her sensitivity, knowledge, 
dedication, and hard work, there would be no 
Madrigal Singers. 

All interested students are invited to audition for 
the group. 

MARYLAND GLEE CLUB 

If you like to sing you should think about joining 
the University of Maryland Glee Club. This group is 
open to any University undergraduate by audition 



with the Director. But don't let the word "audition" 
scare you, for if you can carry a tune and really enjoy 
singing, you may easily become a member. 

As a member, you will enjoy such things as singing 
with the National Symphony, singing in the annual 
Christmas concert and Spring pops concert, visiting 
public schools to present concerts to the young 
people of the Washington community, and taking 
trips to Lincoln Center in New York. 

Singing isn't the only thing that members of the 
Glee Club enjoy. Many personal friendships are 
formed in Glee Club that make it a close group. So if 
all this is for you, come to the Glee Club office, 
Room 207 A, Fine Arts Building. They'll be happy 
to see you. 



MARYLAND HONOR GUARD 

A recent addition to the University's community 
of military organizations is the Maryland honor 
guard. A special organization of the guard aims to 
build officers for the Air Force, to publicize ROTC 
and to train men for drill competition. 

An achievement program is set up for any ROTC 
member desiring to become part of the guard. As the 
member learns more of the required information he 
advances in rank within the guard. Toward the end of 
each semester a banquet is held at a nearby Air Force 
base, and members are recognized for their individual 
achievement. 

The goal of the many practices, in which each of 
the members participate, is the formation of a 
sixteen-man drill team. It will represent the Uni- 
versity in drill meets at many of the large eastern 
universities. The team also participates in such local 
events as the Cherry Blossom and Dogwood Festivals. 



MARYLAND MEDIEVAL MERCENARY MILITIA 

Warring and wenching their way across the campus 
of the University of Maryland is a band of dedicated 
people more determined and sinister than an army of 
water fluoridators. This is your Maryland Medieval 
Mercenary Militia (in war and peace). 

Operating out of their spacious headquarters in the 
catacombs beneath the limestone steps of Francis 
Scott Key Hall (last metal door on the right), this 
non-political group (monarchists predominating) 
takes delight in recreating those exciting days of 
yesteryear. Actually a loose confederation of deposed 
nobility, refugees from fencing and archery classes, 



46 



and Captain America's kid brother, this group is 
famous for its recreations and celebrations of such 
historic events as the Battle of Hastings, Stamford 
Bridge, Maldon, the Hunnish Slaughter of the Bur- 
gundians, Clantarf, and other minor colossal blunders 
of military history. 

For those of a less civilized mind the Militia also 
has a Renaissance dance and music section special- 
izing in those lascivious specialities of that delight- 
fully decadent age. 

All good, bad, or mediocre warriors and wenches 
are invited to join this beloved, wholesome, funloving 
group. 

PACE 

PACE (People Active in Community Effort) is the 
student administered organization which coordinates 
community involvement throughout the rural and 
urban areas surrounding the University. 

Based on the understanding that the University 
cannot isolate itself from social forces and needs 
outside the academic community, and that classroom 
education is enhanced by involvement, PACE pro- 
vides a broad range of opportunities for the commit- 
ted, activist student. 

Education, mental health, physical health, and 
community action are the four areas of activity 
concentration. 

Education. Educational activities on a one-to-one and 
one-to-group teaching basis include tutoring, adult 
education, arts and crafts work, recreation. Black 
awareness, as well as a number of other specific skills 
training. 

Mental Health. Opportunities for work within the 
mental health area include involvement with de- 
linquents, the retarded, and the mentally ill on an 
institutional and out-patient basis. 

Community Action. Approaching community and 
individual problems by finding out and dealing 
directly with the cause is the basis of community 
action work. Such activities might involve the areas of 
consumer rights, legal rights, landlord-tenant relation- 
ships, etc. 

An Emergency Service Corps is part of the 
community action area. The Corps is composed of 
students who cannot contribute their time on a 
regular basis, but who can work in the community 
vktien a specific short-term need arises. 
Physical Health. Working in hospitals in the critical 



areas of support and recreation staff is the primary 
undertaking of students involved in physical health. 

A strong focal point of PACE is a commitment to 
expansion of areas of involvement in order that more 
students can utilize their specific skills within the 
community. Students are encouraged to propose 
projects of their own for which they can receive 
either technical or financial support or both. 

Contact the PACE office in the Student Union or 
Director of Community Service Programs, Mr. Harry 
Walker, 454-2827, for further information. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 

The Political Science Club provides a forum for 
students of all political persuasions to debate, study, 
and participate in the American political system. The 
major portion of club activity is based upon informal 
association rather than regular meetings. 

Club members often gather in the Student Union 
for evening program, various political functions, and 
joint programs with other campus political groups. 
The major service the club provides members is 
contact with other students who have an active 
interest in politics. 

RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION 

The Residence Halls Association exists as a student 
organization trying to obtain rightful responsibilities 
for all students living on campus. This group has 
initiated the institution of such things as the coeduca- 
tional residence halls, visitation hours, and many 
student services. 

What the RHA seeks to obtain for the 8300 
students on campus is the opportunity to establish 
the rules and regulations which best suit the needs of 
the individual resident. This could hopefully include 
the creation of diverse living conditions, and the more 
reasonable establishment of social regulations. 

To operate as a truly representative organization, 
the Residence Halls Association must have the sup- 
port of all resident students. 

SKYDIVER'SCLUB 

It has been stated that the object of the University 
is to "open minds so that they may discover new 
worlds." There is perhaps no other sport that offers a 
more challenging and stimulating workout for your 
brain and nervous system, than the space age sport of 



47 



skydiving. One is continually perceiving information 
through all the senses. 

The purpose of the Skydiver's Club is to train men 
and women in the rules and knowledge of parachut- 
ing with a major emphasis on safety. For a minimal 
fee you receive a comprehensive course in parachut- 
ing, free use of club equipment, and the chance to 
compete in collegiate, national, and international 
events. 

Once involved in the social life of the club, you 
discover that you have a unique perspective on life. 
Once off your first few static-line jumps, you may 
qualify for the free-fall course. This offers the 
mastering of the elements. Imagine yourself leaving 
an aircraft at 12,500 feet and free-falling for two 
miles and then opening your chute to feel the ecstatic 
sense of flying your canopy. 

The Skydiver's Club is open to those who want to 
feel the greatest of all experiences: beating gravity 
and being all alone through the vast expanse of our 
atmosphere. The sky is the limit! Take the golden 
opportunity of a lifetime. It may turn out to be your 
thing. 

Contact Vaughn Fluharty, President, 454-4539 or 
345-5290, for further information. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

The Student Government Association at the Uni- 
versity is an ever-changing body that is continually 
striving for both social and academic improvement so 
every University student may gain from college all 
that he or she is seeking. The diverse organization's 
scope of services and programs reaches into every 
realm of student life. Its members work for improve- 
ment in every area and strive to protect the rights of 
students. 

The opportunities in this realm of service are 
endless, but the fate of the University and the success 
of the plan demand involvement and commitment. 
SGA hopes that somewhere within its myriad com- 
mittees you can find something for your present and 
for your future. 

The structure of SGA is as follows: 
I. Executive Branch 

A. Executive Officers 

1. President 

2. Vice-President 

3. Secretary 

4. Treasurer 

B. Cabinet 

1. Academic Affairs Director 



2. Athletic Affairs Director 

3. Community Relations Director 

4. Human Relations Director 

5. National and International Affairs Director 

6. Public Relations Director 

7. Social and Cultural Affairs Director 

8. State Affairs Director 

9. Student Defenders 

10. Student Services Director 

II. Legislative Branch 
A. Legislature 

1. Agriculture 

2. Architecture 

3. Arts and Sciences 

4. Business and Public Administration 

5. Education 

6. Engineering 

7. Home Economics 

8. Physical Education 

III. Judicial Branch 

A. Central Student Judicial Board 

B. Elections Board 

Call the Student Government Office, 454-2811, 
for more information. 



TELEVISION WORKSHOP 

Since television is normal, its advocates must 
become very abnormal. The Television Workshop 
offers a bewildering variety of cameras, lights, micro- 
phones and videotapes to the right person who wishes 
to do something, say something, accomplish some- 
thing that will be seen and heard by the multitudes. 

In effect, television is one giant telephone — it's 
not how you say it but rather what you have to say. 
The generation that gave us post-war babies the boob 
tube is slowly dying out. It is the Workshop's intent 
to inject a media-oriented generation into the lumber- 
ing oaf that television is today. 

If you can survive the compromise of principles 
and ethics in a money-minded field, then you can 
change the vapid, flickering image of today's tele- 
vision into a creatively honest image of the future. 
Too many people treat television like the toaster — 
The Television Workshop treats it like a weapon. 

For further information, stop by the TV Work- 
shop, located in Tawes Fine Arts Building, or phone 
454-2541 . 

TERRAPIN SKI CLUB 

Terrapin Ski Club offers an excellent opportunity 



48 



to further your skiing skills. Films, lectures, and 
demonstrations on skiing techniques and equipment 
arc presented at the meetings. 

During the Christmas and Easter breaks, trips are 
taken to such places as Canada, Vermont, and Maine. 
On weekends, shorter trips are taken to nearby ski 
areas. 

To fit student budgets, trips are offered at reduced 
rates for members. 

TERRAPIN TRAIL CLUB 

The Terrapin Trail Club is an escapist organization 
having no political, cultural, religious, or social 
affiliations, outside of itself. In no manner is its like 
to be found anywhere else on this campus. T.T.C. is 
the only true outdoors group at the University of 
Maryland. All "club life" is focused around becoming 
an intimate part of east coast ecology. 

Trail Club's formal meetings are held in the 
Student Union every other Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. 
Business is discussed; future trips are planned; and 
trip reports given. On occasion, these meetings end 
with a slide show of past trips. Informal meetings are 
incredibly so . . . they are mostly to discuss trips, and 
to try to interpret the last formal meeting. 

Trips themselves are quite variable, occasionally 
they are large and planned well in advance, such as 
the annual Old Rag Mountain Hike. More often, they 
are small, 4 to 5 people on the average, and not 
planned more than a week in advance. All the trips 
are cheap. Trips range from a two-hour hike to Great 
Falls to a day climb at Sugarloaf, a weekend of 
backpacking, a week of camping, to month-long 
canoe trips in the summer. 

All that is needed to join is interest, perseverance, 
and, two dollars. Mostly the two dollars. This entitles 
you to become part of the biggest happy-go-lucky 
bunch of refugees from the Dark Ages this side of the 
Great Wall. 



UNDERWATER DIVING TERRAPINS 

Underwater Diving Terrapins (Scuba Club) is an 
organization for those who get their kicks swimming 
underwater. The club sponsors a yearly training 
program which leads to certification by the National 
Association of Underwater Instructors. 

In addition, the club maintains a regular schedule 
of diving expeditions year round, ranging from oyster 
diving in the Chesapeake Bay to exploring sunken 



ships. The highlight of each year is a diving trip to 
Florida. 

The Club meets every two weeks throughout the 
year, and the meetings are frequently highlighted by 
films and slide shows of past expeditions. By joining 
the club, a diver can also get substantial discounts on 
diving equipment through the club's purchasing of- 
ficer. 

Yearly dues are modest ($5) and other expenses 
(air refills, etc.) are reduced. 

UNIVERSITY CHORUS 

Working together to prepare performances of great 
choral music, chorus members have a unique oppor- 
tunity to belong to a group where every individual's 
participation contributes to success in a very direct 
and real sense. Contact Dr. Paul Traver, Department 
of Music, for more information. 

UNIVERSITY COMMUTERS' ASSOCIATION 

The University Commuters' Association occupies a 
unique position in the structure of the University as 
the official undergraduate student organization which 
represents the commuters' interest to SGA and the 
Administration. UCA has an additional obligation of 
providing social, athletic and academic programs for 
the commuters. 

Commuters have problems, problems different 
from those faced by students living on campus. 
On-campus students have the advantages of a continu- 
ing academic atmosphere, a small reference group to 
which to relate (such as a fraternity house or a 
residence hall) and close access to University facili- 
ties. The commuter has none of these advantages. 
Too often the commuters' day is a frantic rush with 
the frustrations of overfilled parking lots and late 
buses. 

The UCA's role is to give the commuters a sense of 
belonging to the University. This is accomplished by 
providing programs and activities that promote the 
commuter's academic and social development. UCA 
has finished construction on a People's Park, located 
behind Lot 2, which provides students the oppor- 
tunity "to get away from all the world's pressures." 

Other programs include a free Computerized Car 
Pool Service at the beginning of each semester and an 
Exam Center in the Student Union at the end of each 
semester. At present UCA is working with the 
Administration to provide study and lounge facilities 



49 



in academic buildings, a 24-iiour Student Union and a 
by-the-night dormitory for commuters. 

In addition to these programs an extensive social 
calendar is planned which includes dances, concerts, 
GIGIFS, car rallies, hay and boat rides, etc. Finally, 
UCA has many ex-officio seats on the councils of 
campus government. 

This year Dr. Mark Hardwick has been appointed 
Director of Commuter Affairs. With the creation of 
this nevk* position, students and the Administration 
will be working together to solve such problems as 
traffic congestion, inadequate parking, and insuffi- 
cient lighting in the parking lots. 

Opportunities to participate in UCA activities are 
open to all. Visit the UCA office in the Student 
Union to find out how you can become involved. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE REPUBLICAN CLUB 

The University of Maryland Republicans are pre- 
paring for the coming elections. If you're interested 
in becoming involved in the campaign, you can find 
no better organization than the C.R.'s. 

This year C.R.'s will participate in both the 
national and local races. One major responsibility is 
to bring information about Republican candidates to 
the University Community. This fall, activities in- 
clude campaigning in the local area and managing a 
local precinct. For anyone interested in grass-roots 
politics, this experience should be educational and 
enjoyable. 

The club offers many other opportunities: regular 
trips to the Capitol to meet with Senators Beall, 
Mathias, and others, the annual Young Republican 
National Leadership Conference, the state and region- 
al CR conventions, person-to-person meetings with 
leaders in all levels of government, experience in 
political debate, providing research back-up for 
elected officials, participating in the inner workings 
of the Republican Party on the national, state, and 
county level, competing in athletic contests with rival 
groups, and having good times at social functions. 

The C.R.'s hold regular monthly meetings, but 
there are activities and projects going on all the time. 
Most importantly, the Republican Club is large 
enough and varied enough in interests and ideology to 
be a valuable experience to anyone interested in 
government, politics, or just good times. 

Contact Alan Virta, President, 772-5448, for 
further information. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND RUGBY CLUB 

The University of Maryland Rugby football club 
had its beginning in the spring of 1967, when 
interested students from Baltimore and Washington 
began practice on campus. That first season they 
played two games, winning one and losing one. 

Since the fall of 1968, the club has continually 
striven to produce even better teams. Membership is 
open to any student or faculty member who desires 
to play. Experience and size are not as important as 
enthusiasm. 

The team consists not only of undergraduates, but 
also of graduate students and faculty members. There 
are currently four teams representing the University. 
Since there are no substitutions allowed once the 
game has commenced, a premium is placed on fitness. 

Practice is held from 3:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. on 
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons on Denton field. 
All interested persons are urged to attend. No 
equipment is necessary except football or soccer 
boots. Experienced members of the team provide the 
coaching. 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND VETERANS CLUB 

The Veterans Club stresses three areas as its 
essence: a) Social; b) Educational; c) Recreational. 

Social — Realizing the unique position of the 
veterans as he or she returns to civilian life within the 
academic arena, and having experienced the situations 
involved in this adjustment themselves, the members 
of this organization provide a forum for exchanging 
and sharing experiences. This idea of a forum covers 
the range from impromptu rap sessions to the 
development of new friendships, to even securing 
part-time employment. 

Additionally, the club sponsors picnics, parties, 
and numerous happy hours to round out the social 
end of things. 

Educational — The club maintains an extensive 
test file for the use of the membership. Since the 
membership includes students from every college 
within the University, and spans both the graduate as 
well as the undergraduate level, assistance with 
difficult courses is as good in quality and better in 
terms of availability than anywhere else on campus. 
The club also keeps a close contact with the Veterans 
Administration with regard to education benefits. 

Recreational — For the would be ail-American, the 
Veterans Club fields teams in the open league in 
Softball, football and basketball. In addition, one can 



50 



always encounter members interested in hiking, fish- 
ing, hunting, camping, and sailing. 

The Veterans Club is not a military outfit, but 
rather students with a wide range of interests brought 
together by a common experience. 

VIDA 

VI DA, which is the Spanish word for life, is an 
organization concerning itself with the national pro- 
life movement. Operating on the belief that life has 
become alien to American society, VIDA provides 
members with information on such issues as abortion 
alternatives and the problems of unwanted life. 

VIDA is also a political organization striving to 
effect positive legislation for the right to life. 

WOMEN'S LIBERATION 

The Women's Liberation Movement is a nation- 
wide movement committed to the freeing of women 
from the exploitation and oppressive economic, social 
and cultural institutions of American society. 

The movement feels that our society conditions 
women in a very special way. Women are almost 
never given the information which would help them 
control their own lives, change society or become 
independent. Through educational work, direct 
action and community and campus organizing, the 
Women's Movement is attempting to liberate women 
from their passive positions. 

Committed to the need for revolutionary change 
with the radical left. Women's Liberation focuses on 
mobilizing women to fight for a humane society — a 
society which recognizes the importance of Women's 
freedom as well as the freedom of all people, which 
puts human needs before profit, and which follows 
the principles of sharing the work, the decisions, and 
the joys. 

Through their involvement. Women's Liberation 
members hope to learn about themselves, their 
history, their roles in society, and their strengths and 
capabilities in building a new society. 

Women's Liberation sponsors weekly meetings, 
monthly programs, speakers, and committees. Some 
current projects include a Day Care Center for the 
children of the University Community, Abortion 
Counseling Collective, which provides abortion and 
birth control information, and a Speakers Bureau, 
which supplies speakers and films on topics which 
concern women. 



Women's Liberation is an open group and wel- 
comes anyone who is interested in challenging wom- 
en's oppression. The Women's Center is located in the 
Student Union. The phone is 454-541 1. 

WMUC 

People. That's the key word. People listen to radio 
and more than three-fourths of the residents of the 
University listen to WMUC. WMUC, 650 AM, is the 
everyday, all-day campus radio station that can be 
found on any radio anywhere on campus. WMUC is 
your radio station, run by students and listened to by 
students. 

At the beginning of every semester, WMUC needs 
people - not just radio and television majors, but 
anyone who is willing to learn and who wants to help. 
They need announcers, reporters, sportscasters, en- 
gineers and workers in the business, traffic, and 
promotions departments. 

Every job is done by students. WMUC will be 
holding auditions to find you, because behind the 
radio or in front of it, the people is what WMUC is all 
about. 



YOUNG AMERICANS FOR FREEDOM 

Young Americans for Freedom aim to educate 
students in the principles of conservation and liber- 
tarian philosophy and to direct political actions 
toward that orientation. 



YOUNG DEMOCRATS 

The Young Democrats is a growing, thriving, and 
active campus organization. Because of close proxim- 
ity to the nation's Capitol, the club invites well- 
known speakers to come and discuss issues of 
concern, such as the war, race relations, and the 
environment. 

Many members travel to the state Capitol in 
Annapolis to lobby before the state legislature con- 
cerning bills affecting student life. During the local, 
state and national elections, members assist in the 
making of many campaign platforms for candidates 
running for office. In this manner, they are at- 
tempting to allow student opinion to be heard 
throughout the government by means of constructive, 
rather than destructive, methods. But work isn't all 
that occupies club time, for the Young Democrats 
sponsor social events ranging from picnics to home 



51 



parties. 

If you would like to make Young Democrats an 
even stronger force in county, state, and national 
politics, watch for announcements and attend one of 
the meetings. They are held every three weeks in the 
Student Union Building. 

ZERO POPULATION GROWTH 

Zero Population Growth is a local chapter of a 
national organization advocating population control 
by limiting family size. Because of the impressive and 



frightening population forecasts for the future, the 
group would have everyone pledge to have no more 
than two natural children for every married couple. If 
two people want a larger family, ZPG points out that 
there are millions of children in orphanages and other 
homes waiting anxiously for someone to take them 
home. 

ZPG members are strong advocates of birth con- 
trol and the teaching and use of birth control to limit 
population. The population bomb is everybody's 
baby, they say. 



52 



Mmm 





'W^Hi Where 
To Go 
For 
Answers 




ABORTION 



Clinics: 



Hillcrest, 3230 Pennsylvania Avenue, S.E., Wash- 
ington, D.C., 581-4000 

Pre-Term, 1736 Eye St., N.W,, Washington, D.C., 
298-7300 

Counseling: 

Planned Parenthood, 344 West University Boulevard, 

Silver Spring, Maryland, 593-0800 

Planned Parenthood, 4318 Hamilton Street, Hyatts- 

ville, Maryland, 350-0707 

Women's Center, 3rd Floor, Student Union, Ext. 

5411 

Loans (For D.C. Abortions) 

Planned Parenthood, 1112 M Street, N.W., Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

ACADEMIC MATTERS 

See the dean of your college or your academic 
advisor. 

ACTION LINE 

Due to the tremendous size of the University, 
communication among students, administrative of- 
fices, and the local community is always a problem. 
To help you with problems and questions concerning 
the University, an Action Line has been set up by 
the Office of Student Development. 

Action Line is a telephone service offering infor- 
mation on where to call for help from students, 
faculty, and administrators. Staffed by students. 
Action Line will either provide you with the neces- 
sary information or give you a referral. This service 
does not handle emotional and personal problems; 
these concerns are referred to the HELP Center. 
Action Line's main purpose is to direct and orient 
students when they become lost in the University 
system. 

The hours are Monday through Thursday 3 p.m. to 
9 p.m. and Sunday 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. The phone is 
454-5752. 



ADOPTION 

Baker Foundation, 4708 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., 
Washington, D.C, 363-7751 



Birthright, 2800 Otis Street, N.E., Washington, D.C, 

526-3333 

Birthright, 3rd Floor, Student Union, Ext. 5416 

AUDIOVISUAL EQUIPMENT 

Annapolis Hail, Audiovisual Services, Ground Floor, 

Room 1, Ext. 3549. 

Free. 

BANKS 

Suburban Trust, 7360 Baltimore Boulevard, College 
Park, Maryland, 270-7512 

University National, 4321 Hartwick Road, College 
Park, Maryland, 779-6700 

BICYCLE DEALERS 

Maryland Cycle and Equipment Co., 5003 Greenbelt 
Road, College Park, Maryland 

BOOKS AND SUPPLIES 

Alpha Phi Omega Used Bookstore, Student Union 
During the first two weeks of each semester, you can 
sell books for almost 75% of the original value and 
can buy books at greatly reduced prices. All APO 
profits go to charity. 

Maryland Book Exchange, Corner of College Avenue 
and Route 1, College Park, Maryland 
You may purchase new and used books, paperbacks, 
gifts, clothing, and art, engineering, school and office 
supplies. Regular hours are: Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. 
to 5:45 p.m. and Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Students' Supply Store, Basement, Student Union 
Open: Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. 

BULLETIN BOARDS 

Found in every building on campus, boards may be 
used to post notices and ads with the approval of the 
building manager. 

BUS SERVICE 

D.C. Transit, 832-4300 

Schedules may be obtained at the Student Union, 

main desk. 

Greyhound, 927-6800 



54 



Trailways, 737-5800 

CAR POOLS 

University Commuters' Association, 3rd Floor, Stu- 
dent Union, Ext. 5187 

CAREER INFORMATION 

Placement Office, Basement of Cumberland Hall, Ext. 
2813 

CHECK CASHING 

Student Union, Main Desk, Ext. 2801 
Regular hours are: Monday-Saturday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
With your student I.D. card, you may cash personal 
checks for up to $20.00 and payroll checks up to 
$40.00 at a 20 cents charge. 

COMMUNITY SERVICE WORK 

Office of Student Development, Mr. Harry Walker, 
Director of Community Service Programs, Student 
Union, Ext. 2827 

PACE (People Active in Community Effort), Student 
Union, Ext. 2827 or 5411 

CONSOLIDATED UNDERGRADUATE CATALOG 
Students' Supply Store, Student Union 



CONTRACEPTION 

Planned Parenthood, 344 West University Boulevard, 
Silver Spring, Maryland, 593-0800 
Open: Monday-Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Planned Parenthood, 4318 Hamilton Street, Hyatts- 
ville, Maryland, 350-0707 
Thursday 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 

Prince Georges County Health Department, Call 
773-1 400, Ext. 430 for the clinic nearest to you. 



COUNSELING 

Counseling Center, Shoemaker Building, Ext. 2931 
Hours: Monday-Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 
10 p.m. 

Prince Georges County Mental Health Association, 

5611 Landover Road, Hyattsville, Maryland, 

277-4675 

Call for an appointment. 

Prince Georges Hospital Psychiatric Emergency 
Room, 322-2606 

Services to Single Parents, 6525 Belcrest Road, 
Hyattsville, Maryland, 927-4600 

DAYCARE 

University Child Care, University Baptist Church, 
College Drive, 422-3858 
Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 



CONSUMER 

Better Business Bureau, HUE Street, N.W., Wash- 
ington, D.C., 393-8000 

Consumer Action Center, Room 37, Armory, Ext. 

5325 

Open: Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday 9 a.m. to 4 

p.m. 

Consumer Affairs Office, 1 7 Street and H Street, 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 395-5024 

Consumer Protection, Prince Georges County Court- 
house, 627-3000 Ext. 331 

Urban League, 1424 16th Street, N.W., Washington, 

D.C., 265-8200 

Consumer and job discrimination complaints. 



DISCIPLINARY PROBLEMS 

Judiciary Office, Room 218, North Administration 
Building, Ext. 2927 

DRAFT 

Counseling 

Student Union, Third Floor, Ext. 4707 

Washington Free Clinic, 1556 Wisconsin Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 965-5476 

Washington Peace Center, 2111 Florida Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 234-2000 

Notification To Selective Service Board 

Registrar's Office, Mrs. Beck, North Administration 
Building, Ext. 2331 



55 



DROPPING OR ADDING A COURSE 



FOOD 



See the dean of your college or your academic 
advisor. 



DUPLICATING SERVICES 

IVlimeo 

Annapolis Hall, Photo Lab, Ext. 391 3 
Student Union, Main Desk, Ext. 2801 

Signs 

Student Union, Main Desk, Ext. 2801 

Xerox 

Libraries 

EDUCATION (FREE UNIVERSITY) 

Free University, S.G.A. Office, Ext. 2801 
Washington Area Free University, 1 724 20th Street, 
N.W., Washington, D.C., 387-5437 



EMERGENCY 



Campus 



Ambulance, Ext. 3333 
Fire, Ext. 3333 
HELP Center, Ext. 4357 
Infirmary, Ext. 3444 
Police, Ext. 3555 

Prince Georges County 

Ambulance, 864-1122 
Fire, 864-1122 
Police, 444-1 1 1 1 

EMPLOYMENT 

Office of Student Aid, Room 229, North Adminis- 
tration Building, Ext. 3048 

Placement Office, Basement of Cumberland Hall, 
Ext. 3813 



ESCORT SERVICE 
APO co-ed escort service, Ext. 3029 



Co-op 

Newman Center, 4141 Guilford Road, 864-2818 
Open: Thursday 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 

Organic Foods 

Beautiful Day Trading Co., 4915 Berwyn Road, 
College Park, Maryland, 365-6655 

Mike's Produce, 8006 Flower Avenue, Takoma Park, 

Maryland, 588-7233 

Potomac Book and Health Food, 8400 Carroll 

Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland, 439-0700 

YES, 1039 31st Street, N.W., Washington, D.C., 

338-7874 

GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIPS OR GRANTS 

The Graduate School Building, Mrs. Mabel Lussell, 
Ext. 4791 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

The Graduate School Building, Ext. 3141 

HELP CENTER 

Located in Cambridge "D", both telephone lines and 
doors are open to you 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. 
The telephone number is 454-HELP (454-4357). 
Bring your troubles and problems and questions to 
the HELP Center, for it is as the name implies. 

HOTLINES 

D.C. Switchboard, 387-5800 

Montgomery County, 449-6603 

Prince Georges County, 864-7271 

University of Maryland HELP Center, Ext. 4357 

University of Maryland Action Line, Ext. 5752 

HOUSING 

Off-Campus 

Off-Campus Housing Office, Room 209, Turner Labo- 
ratory, Ext. 3645 

On-Campus 

Office of Resident Life, 3rd Floor, North Adminis- 
tration Building, Ext. 2711 



56 



HUMAN RELATIONS OFFICE 

Ms. Yolande Ford, Room 111, Main Administration 
Building, Ext. 4124 

ICECREAM 

University Dairy, Located on Route 1 across from 
Ritchie Coliseum 

Open; Monday - Friday 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and 
Saturday • Sunday noon to 6 p.m. 

I.D. CARDS 

A replacement for a lost University of Maryland I.D. 
card may be obtained for $3.00 in Room 214, North 
Administration Building. 



Monday-Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 



8:30 a.m.- 10 p.m. 
8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 



The Curriculum Laboratory (Rm. 208 Education 
Building) is open from 8:30 to 7:30 Monday through 
Thursday and 8:30 to 4:30 on Friday. 

LOANS 

Office of Student Aid, Room 229, North Adminis- 
tration Building, Ext. 3047 

LOST AND FOUND 

Campus Police, Ext. 3555 

Student Union Main Desk, Ext. 2801 



MEDICAL 



LIBRARIES 

The McKeldin Library is the main library of the 
College Park campus. It is an eight-level building 
containing over a million books and other library 
materials and a great many reference areas and study 
areas. Ask at the Information Desk (2nd Floor) for 
help in finding the books and services you want. You 
may borrow books and records upon presentation of 
your student transaction card. A fine of 25 cents per 
day is the normal charge for each overdue book: fines 
for the books in special categories are higher. During 
the regular school year most rooms in the McKeldin 
Library are open at the following times: 



Monday-Friday 

Saturday 

Sunday 



8 a.m. - 1 2 midnight 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

1 p.m. - 12 midnight 



The Engineering and Physical Sciences Library is in 
the northwing of Building Y. Its hours are: 



Monday-Thursday 

Friday-Saturday 

Sunday 



8 a.m. - 1 a.m. 

8 a.m. - 12 midnight 

1 p.m. - 1 2 midnight 



The Chemistry Library (Rm. 165, Chemistry Build- 
ing) is open: 



Monday-Friday 

Saturday 

Sunday 



8 a.m. - 10 p.m. 
8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
1 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



The Architecture Library, in the School of Archi- 
tecture Building, is open: 



Ambulances 



Campus, Ext. 3333 

D.C., 882-3307 

P.G. County, 736-8211 

Montgomery County, 424-31 1 1 

Hospitals 

LeIand Memorial, 864-1 200 
Prince Georges General, 322-2606 
Campus Infirmary, Ext. 3444 

Free Clinics 

Laurel Free Clinic, Bowie Road at Route 129, Laurel, 

Maryland, 725-1495 

Open: Monday ■ Friday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. and 

Saturday - Sunday 3 p.m. to 1 1 p.m. 

Prince Georges County Free Clinic, 910 Addison 

Road, Seat Pleasant, Maryland, 336-1219 

Open: Friday 7 p.m. to 1 1 p.m. 

Rockville Free Clinic, 17 North Washington Street, 

Rockville, Maryland, 424-3928 

Open: Monday - Wednesday 7 p.m. to 1 1 p.m. 

Washington Free Clinic, 1556 Wisconsin Avenue, 

Washington, D.C., 965-5476 

Open: Monday - Friday 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. and 

Saturday 1 p.m. to 1 1 p.m. 

POST OFFICE 

U.S. Post Office, 4815 Calvert Road, College Park, 
Maryland, 864-3264 



57 



University Post Office, General Services Building, 
Ext. 3955 

Delivers campus mail from dorm to dorm or office to 
office at no charge. Drop CAMPUS mail in any 
Campus Mail Box. It doesn't need a stamp. 



TICKETS 

Cole Field House Box Office, Ext. 2121 
Student Union Box Office, Ext. 2801 
Tawes Fine Arts Box Office, Ext. 2201 



READING AND STUDY SKILLS 

Counseling Center, Reading and Study Skills Labo- 
ratory, Shoemaker Building, Ext. 2931 



REINSTATEMENT OR READMISSION 
TO THE UNIVERSITY 

Admissions Office, Main Desk, Ground Floor, North 
Administration Building, Ext. 2101 

RELIGIOUS MATTERS 

Hillel House, 7505 Yale Avenue, 779-7370 

Memorial Chapel, Ext. 2346 

Newman Center, 41 41 Guilford Road, 864-6223 

ROOM RESERVATION 

Center of Adult Education, Mr. Richard Stottler, 
Ext. 2325 

On-Campus, Academic Buildings, Mrs. Mary Patter- 
son, Scheduling Office, North Administration Build- 
ing, Ext. 3909 

On-Campus, Non-Academic Buildings, Mrs. Corrine 
Armstrong, 001 Terrapin Hall, Ext. 4409 
Student Union, Mrs. Eileen How^ard, Student Union, 
Ext. 2801 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND GRANTS 

Office of Student Aid, Room 229, North Adminis- 
tration Building, Ext. 3046 

TEACHING CREDENTIALS 

Placement Office, Basement of Cumberland Hall, Ext. 
2813 



TRANSACTION PLATES 

At registration you're issued a transaction plate which 
bears your name and student identification number. 
This plate allows you to withdraw books from the 
libraries. It may be replaced for $3.00 in Room 214, 
North Administration Building. 

TRANSCRIPTS 

Registrar's Office, Main Desk, First Floor, North 

Administration Building, Ext. 2331 

There is no charge for the first transcript, but for 

additional copies, a fee of $1.00 is charged. Allow 

two or three weeks for your transcript to be mailed 

out. 

TRANSFERRING FROM ONE COLLEGE 
IN THE UNIVERSITY TO ANOTHER 

See the dean of your college or your current 
academic advisor. 

TUTORIAL ASSISTANCE 

Alpha Lambda Delta, Ext. 281 1 
Phi Eta Sigma, Ext. 2811 

UNDERGRADUATE EVENING 
DIVISION COURSES 

University College, Center of Adult Education, Ext. 
2311 

WEEKEND HOUSING ACCOMMODATIONS 

Center of Adult Education, Ext. 2325 
Hotel rooms are available for a charge. 

WITHDRAWAL FROM THE UNIVERSITY 

See the dean of your college. 



58 



New Student Handbook 



University of Maryland 1972 



Published by the Office of 
Student Development at the 
University of Maryland 
College Park 



Editor: 
Karen Weiss 

Staff: 

Catherine Alterescu 
Betsy Baines-Bell 
Karen Litwin 
Peg Wallace 

Photographers: 
Larry Crouse 
Gerald Elgert 
M. Branagan 
Harold Lalos 
Bob Hobby 
IVlike Dolan 
Chris Li 
Eric Moseson 
Barbara I sard 
Steve Sabloff 

Production and Design: 
The Publications Office 
POJ 572-847 



ICt^looS of A-^G^ive^ 



I 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



CHAIRMAN 

Dr. Louis L. Kaplan 

VICE CHAIRMAN 
Richard W. Case 

SECRETARY 

B. Herbert Brown 

TREASURER 
Harry H. Nuttle 

ASSISTANT SECRETARY 
Mrs. Alice H. Morgan 

ASSISTANT TREASURER 
F. Grove Miller, )r. 

Mrs. Michael ). Deegan, Jr. 

George C. Fry 

Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S. 

Edward V. Hurley 

Hugh A. McMullen 

L. Mercer Smith 

Emerson C. Walden, M.D. 



OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY 



Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, President of the University 

Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, Vice-President for Academic Affairs 

Dr. Walter B. Waetjen, Vice-President for General Administration 

Dr. Michael J. Pelczar, Jr., Vice-President for Graduate Studies and Research 

Dr. Frank L. Bentz, jr., Vice-President for Agricultural Affairs 



OFFICERS OF THE COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 



Dr. Charles E. Bishop, Chancellor 

Dr. Daniel L. Bratton, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. George H. Callcott, Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

Dr. Thomas B. Day, Vice Chancellor for Academic Planning and Policy 

Dr. John W. Dorsey, Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 

The University of Maryland in all its branches and divisions 
subscribes to a policy of equal educational and employment 
opportunity for all persons regardless of race, creed, ethnic origin, or sex.