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/-- / /^ 

/.- '".■'/ 


Prince George's County 

Historical Society 


Presented by 




Brought to you by Orientation and Dining Services 



This handbook was produced under the direction of the Orienta- 
tion Office at the University of Maryland, College Park. 

Coordinator/Editor: Emilio Pardo 
Assistant Editor: Rebecca Isely 

Layout and Graphic Design: Kathleen Dugan 
Graphics Assistant: Linda Hollidge 

Photograhy: Martha Rhoades 
Photo Editing: EmiHo Pardo 

© Produced by Office of {Orientation 1985 

Table of Contents 

Welcome to the University of Maryland at College Park 
A message from Dr. John Slaughter, Chancellor ... 1 

The University of Mavyland at College Park! 
History, Mission and Traditions 1 

1985-86 Calendar 9 

It's Academic 
A general academic overview, academic support 
services, and libraries 86 

Taking Care of Business 
The "how to" at UMCP 100 

Dollars and Cents 
Finances and employment 106 

Transportation and Safety 112 

A Taste of Mainland 
Food 116 

Help Along the Way 
Student Services 119 

Bet You Can't Do It All?! 
Student Activities 132 

Sports: Mai:yland Style 
Athletics 154 

UMAPS Show you the Way Around Campus 16 

UM Jai^on 
Terms you wUl need to know 159 

Instant Info 
How to find what and where. . .fast! 163 

For fast, detailed information over the phone 168 

Code of Student Conduct 170 


A message 5roiii Dr. John Slaughter, Chancellor 

It is my privilege as Chancellor to welcome you to the University 
of Maryland at College Park and to extend to you my best wishes for 
a successful and enriching experience in the coming academic year. 

The UMCP campus offers you a community that is culturally and 
ethnically diverse— that reflects, in fact, society as a whole. Within 
this diversity, we try to create a positive atmosphere in which you can 
learn about yourself and others, and we have a variety of support pro- 
grams to aid you in the process. The campus offers a choice among 
many outstanding programs of study and extensive academic advis- 
ing to help you to pursue the subjects that interest you. Our profes- 
sional programs, pre-professional concentrations, and various majors 
provide many options to explore different career directions. 

My care and concern for you as a student is that you use your time 
to learn and to grow. I hope you will take advantage of some of the 
many opportunities for intellectual and social enrichment that the cam- 
pus offers, and I encourage you to contribute your abilities to enhanc- 
ing the campus community. 

The University of Maryland at 
College Park! 

History, Mission and Traditions. 

The University of Maryland College Park was chartered in 1856 as 
the Maryland Agricultural College under a provision secured by a group 
of Maryland planters. After a disastrous fire in 1912, the State ac- 
quired control of the college and bore the cost of rebuilding. The pre- 
sent form of The University of Maryland dates from a 1920 act of the 
Maryland state legislature which united the State-owned institution 
at College Park and the professional schools in Baltimore thus creating 
The University of Maryland College Park (UMCP) and The University 
of Maryland at Baltimore (UMAB) campuses. Later the University add- 
ed three other campuses: Baltimore County (UMBC) at Catonsville; 
Eastern Shore (UMES) at Princess Anne; and the worldwide Universi- 
ty College (UMUC), headquartered at College Park. 

The University of Maryland at College Park is spread over 1,378 
acres which encompass an excess of 200 buildings. Malls, courtyards, 
and groves dot the campus. 

The 35,000 students, 28,000 undergraduates, come from a variety 
of backgrounds ranging from the country or small towns to cities and 
suburbs; from the cosmopolitan to the provinces. They bring varied 
ideas, carry contrasting values, follow different lifestyles, pursue 
divergent goals. Much of what you can learn at College Park, you can 
learn from your fellow students. 

Michael Cohen, Karen Schramm 

The university also has educational opportunities of exceptional 
breadth and diversity. 110 undergraduate majors are available. Students 
also have the option of creating their own program of individual study 
with the assistance of a faculty advisor. 

The Mission of the College Park 

As the State's 1862 land-grant institution and the flagship campus 
of the University of Maryland system, College Park bears a major 
responsibility for public higher education in Maryland. The mission 
of the Campus is to provide the opportunity for high quality 
undergraduate and graduate education to all the citizens of the State 
at an affordable cost. College Park offers the State's most compre- 
hensive undergraduate program and is its major center for graduate 
education and research. The Campus takes special responsibility for 
the dissemination of knowledge, expertise, and culture to the citizens 
of the State through its extensive public service programs. This three- 
part mission is based on the idea that each of its elements is com- 
plemented and enhanced by the other, yielding an institution of signifi- 
cant strength and of great importance to the State of Maryland and 
the Nation. To enhance the achievement of this mission, the Campus 
is committed to improving the quality of life for its students, faculty, 
and staff. 

Graduate School 

The University of Maryland College Park Graduate program is an 
internationally recognized research institution with 83 master's and 
62 doctoral programs. At present there are 7,400 graduate students. 
Presently, the College Park campus is in the midst of one of the greatest 
concentrations of research facilities and intellectual talent in the na- 
tion. In addition to outside facilities, the university library system in- 
cludes major research libraries on both the College Park and Baltimore 

The university recognizes the high cost of education today and makes 
every effort to offer financial assistance, such as, remission of fees, 
assistantships, workstudy and fellowships. 

Those who have earned or will earn a bachelor's degree at a college 
or university in the U.S., or the equivalent of this degree in another 
country, can be considered for admission to the Graduate School at 
College Park. Applications may be obtained by calling 454-4006 or 
by writing to the Office of Graduate Admissions, 2107 South Ad- 
ministration. For more information about the Graduate school, ad- 
mission standards, requirements or process, call 454-3141. The of- 
fice hours are Monday-Friday, 8:30-Noon and 1:00-4:30. 


Question: What would college life be without traditions? 

Answer: A DRAG! Well, here at Maryland we don't want to let 
anyone down, so over the years we have developed many Terrapin 

Contrary to popular belief your college life doesn't begin on the first 
day of classes. Actually it begins on the first day of New Student Orien- 
tation. The program is your chance to get academically advised and 
registered. In addition to advising and registration you will learn 
anything and everything you've always wanted to know about Maryland, 
but were afraid to ask. Parents, we invite you to partake in your own 
Parent Orientation. 

Your first few weeks of classes are busy ones. There is Freshman 
Student Convocation, New Resident Orientation, First Look Fair, 
Transpo Fair, Craft Fair, Health Fair and, if that is not enough, the 
infamous Terp Football team takes the field. 

Here, at the University of Maryland, we also have a winning tradi- 
tion. Our football and basketball teams are nationally ranked. Sports 
such as lacrosse, tennis, soccer and gymnastics do very well in the 
ACC conference. 

Incorporated into the athletic atmosphere are events like Homecom- 
ing, the annual Bon Fire, and Parents Weekend. Each of these events 
revolves around the football season. 

During the basketball season we have the beginning of Spirit 
semester. Spirit Semester is sponsored by the Residence Halls Associa- 
tion and involves all dorm residents. 

Have we built up your excitement for Maryland yet? No? You don't 
like social events. Well, maybe, you're interested in a good game of 
trivia? Here is some Maryland trivia for you: 

1. What is the oldest academic building? 

2. Where does Maryland's resident piano-playing ghost reside? 

3. How can you be assured of passing your finals? 

4. Where is a concrete slide rule located? 

5. Where was the first Ritchie Colosieum? 

Answers: 1. Morrill Hall 

2. Marie Mount Hall 

3. Rub Testudo's nose. He is located in front of 
McKeldin Library. 

4. The new Engineering Building was designed to look 
like a slide rule on the front and a calculator on the 

5. Annapolis Hall. Now it is a male dorm and soon to 
be renovated. 

Now you can be assured of winning a competitive game of Maryland 
Trivial Pursuit. 

Maryland Traditions don't end with the fall semester. As you move 
through the exciting days of the fall semester, with its harvest moons, 
windy and rainy days and snow falls, you will welcome the signs of 
the spring semester. A definite sign is the transition of Byrd Stadium. 

Here sweat shirt clad football fans are transformed into oil-covered 
sun worshippers as Byrd Stadium becomes Byrd Beach. With the warm 
weather arrival we not only see transition but a one-week migration 
to Lauderdale, the Keys, Miami, or anywhere but College Park. IT'S 

Spring semester brings warmth, romance and fun. Maybe you'll find 
a spark of romance as you walk through the Kissing Tunnel located 
on the South Chapel Lawn. As the heat intensifies and it's harder to 
make your "prime sunning hour" classes, Greek Week and April Fest 
arrive to tempt you even more. Once you've recuperated from the "rites 
of spring" activities, the books start calling your name. 

Finals week has begun and your home becomes the Undergraduate 
Library's 24 hour room. Once finals are over and the dorms close, 
we say farewell 'til next fall and get ready for the new Freshman class. 
To those of you graduating, we thank you for being part of a Maryland 

t Anatomy of the University Seal 

The earl's helmet 

Crossiand family shield 

The earl's coronet 


University of Maryland consolidated 

Womanly words (translation) 

Year Agricultural School chartered in College Park 

The University Seal is an adaption of the Great Seal of 1648 of the 
state of Maryland. The Seal bears a shield of the coats of arms of the 
Calvert and Crossiand families, Maryland's first settlers. Topping the 
shield are an earl's coronet and a helmet. The farmer and fisherman 
on either side of the shield symbolize the bounty of Maryland's land 
and waters. The three dates — 1807, 1956, and 1920 — represent 
significant developments in the University's history: founding of the 
Maryland Medical College in Baltimore, chartering of the Maryland 
Agricultural College in College Park, and the merger of these two 
campuses into the University of Maryland. 





Maryland Victory 

Maryland we're all behind you, 
Raise High the black and gold, 
For there is nothing half so glorjousr 
-As to see our team victorious-.^ I 

We've got the team boys. 

We've got the steam boys. 

So keep on fighting, don't give in. 

M-A-R-Y-bA-N-D. Maryland will winf 



Fight Song 

Fight, fight, fight for Maryland," 
Honor now her name again. 
Push up the score, -ZZZ 

Keep on fighting for more. 
For Maryland, GO TERPS! 

And we will fight, fight fight for terrapins, ~I 
Keep on fighting 'till we win. 
So sing out our song as we go marching aton^ 
To victory!!! 




Alma Mater 

Hail Alma Mater, 
Hail to thee Maryland, 
Steadfast in loyalty, 
For thee we stand. — 

Love for the black and gold. 
Deep in our hearts we hold. 
Singing thy praise forever. 
Throughout the land, 


Breaking Away 

Entering college is a new experience that contains exciting as well 
as threatening adventures. Going into a new collegiate setting is much 
like traveling in a foreign land. There is a different language to adapt 
to, new buildings to locate, and new friends and acquaintances to make. 
College is an exciting time, but it is also a time filled with major ad- 
justments and some disappointments. 

Now is the time for you as a student to begin to take responsibility 
for yourself and your college experience. It is important for you to 
find out about the many services and resources that Maryland has to 
offer. How do you start becoming a part of the University of Maryland 

Obviously the first thing that you have to become interested in and 
do well in is your academics. In spite of the many outside activities 
that are available at Maryland, your academics are the most impor- 
tant reason that you are here. It is important for you to obtain good 
study skills and do well in your classes. The very first step in becom- 
ing a college student is to become involved with your classes, and learn 
to be an active participant in your education. 

It is important to understand however, not all of your education 
takes place inside of the classroom. The learning that takes place out- 
side of the classroom is very important to your total educational 
development. An important part of your college experience will come 
from involvement in your college community. Meeting students from 
different places, understanding and accepting value systems that are 
contrary to the values you believe in, becoming involved in develop- 
ment services and clubs can give you many skills that will help you 
become a better rounded individual. It is important for you to equip 
yourself with social skills, organizational skills, and a better under- 
standing into the nature of human beings. 

Welcome to the campus community. I'm glad that you have chosen 

Gerry Stumpf, Director of Orientation 



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8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
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29 30 








Mail in Registration 

















Camp Maryland info call 




Walk- in Registration 




Residence Hall Check-in to 
9/3 New Registration 




Turtle Tips 

* Make sure you see your academic 
advisor this month 

* Don't forget to register your car 

UMAPS Show you the Way 
Around Campus 

What are UMaps? 

UMaps are a series of six illustrated guides to areas of study, jobs, 
organization, and activities at UMCP. The guides organize campus 
options and opportunities into six interest areas. AT LEAST one of 
them is JUST for YOU! 

UMaps can help you to: 

• find the right major 

• meet other students who share your interests 

• explore some potential careers 

• get involved in some activities that really interest you 

• get some career-related work experience 

• take some interesting courses 

You can start to use UMaps by attending the Stamp Union Party 
on the next page. Pick up your own personal UMaps at the Office of 
Commuter Affairs, 1195 Stamp Union. 

Stamp Union Party 

A party in the Stamp Union is pictured below. Students with similar 
interests have drawn together in separate corners of the room. 



Practical and straightforward, 
these students enjoy outdoor 
work, physical activity, and 
working with tools, machines 
and animals. 


These students are systematic 
and organized, and they like to 
work with data and numbers. 


These students are analytical 
and inquisitive, prefer solving 
abstract problems, and like 
theoretical scientific work. 


Independent and creative, these £^ 
students are attracted to the 
visual and performing arts and 


Enthusiastic and persuasive, 
these students enjoy positions 
of leadership, public affairs, and 


These students are helpful and 
friendly, and they enjoy working 
with and for others through 
teaching, athletics, and health. 


1. Which corner of the room would you instinctively be drawn to because it contained 
students with interests most similar to yours? Write the name of that group here 

2. After 15 minutes, everyone in the corner that you had first selected leaves to go 
get a pizza. Which group would you choose next? Write the name of that group here 

3. After another 15 minutes, the second group decides to go to the Vous. Of the re- 
maining groups, which would you like to join now? Write the name of that group here 

•7^5 exercise was originally developed by Richard N. Bolles of The Quick Job 
Hunting Map. We adapted it from the Placement Manual of the L'MCP Career 
Development Center. We encourage you to check out the further resources of the 
CDC Library 3121 Hombake. 



S M T W T F S 

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Labor Day 


First Day of Classes 
New Student Convocation 


Rush Expo 


Sorority Rush 




Fraternity Rush 
Grandparents Day 











Last Day to Submit 
Application for Dec. 1985 

Register For Health Alive 

Last Day to Add a course 

Drop w/out "W" Grading 

Change Credit Level 

Deadline for requesting 
Doctoral Examining 
committee for Grad School 

First Look 


First Look 







Yom Kippur 



Masters Approved Program 
Forms For Dec. Masters 






Turtle Tips 

• Don't forget your deadline for 
schedule adjustment 

• Take advantage of the First Look 

LMrry Stem, Marci Kravits, Robert Strelser. Marlene Speclor 

It's Not Only What You Know, 
But What You Do 

Go to college, study a little ... or a lot, have some fun, get a job 
... is a typical way to view a college education. If only it were that 
simple! Some of the best and brightest college students can merrily 
waltz through their college years and wind up with a great job after 
graduation. Most of us, however, do well to give some thought and 
planning to our college years. 

Often, there is a tendency to make college major career decisions 
based on "Where the jobs appear to be." Nothing could be further 
from the truth. Answering hard questions such as "What to major 
in" and "What careers are best for me" requires serious thinking . . . 
and work. 

Identifying, examining, exploring your interests (what you like) . . . 
your skills (what you do well) . . . and your values (what you care about) 
is the first step to making sound decisions. Talking with counselors 
in the Career Development Center, Counseling Center or the 
Undergraduate Advising Center can be a good start. Reading about 
careers, talking to faculty about majors and careers and actually ex- 
periencing a career through part-time or summer jobs ... or through 
an internship with the Office of Experiential Learning Programs are 
also major tasks in career planning. It's important to make contact 
with these offices early in your college years— don't wait until it's too 
late or get so involved in other aspects of college that you're one of 
the many who graduate and say, "I never knew about the opportunity." 

On a campus the size of College Park, it's easy to lose yourself in 
the crowd. It takes awareness and assertiveness to meet your professors 
and your T.A.'s. Get to know them. Teachers and staff at UMCP can 
help you make better decisions, contact the best people, write impor- 
tant letters of recommendation, help make job contacts, assist in special 
class projects that can result in a marketable experience or just a lot 
of fun, and advise you in putting together college courses and oppor- 
tunities . . . just to name a few benefits. 

Dr. Thomas Bachhuber, Director, Career Development Center 




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1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 

17 18 19 20 21 22 23 

24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


Sukkot Student Group 







Shemini Atzeret Faculty 
and Associate Staff 


Simchat Torah 




Maryland Leadership 


Columbus Day 





















Turtle Tips 

• Have you checked out The Eateries 
in Stamp Union? 

• Investigate Student Clubs & 

A New Way of Life: The Dorm 

What to bring for your new room: 

• Fan 

• Posters 

• Bucket for shower items 

• Bookends 

• Desk lamp 

• Radio 

• Typewriter 

• Scissors 

• Stapler 

• Pencil sharpener 

• Container for pens & pencils 

• Bed spread (neutral colors) 

• Twin sheets 

• Curtain 

• Some winter clothes 

• Extension cords 

• Plug extenders 

• Memo board 

• Stationary, envelopes, stamps 

• And anything you need to make your room comfortable 

• Bring stereo, TV, rug, refrigerator, . . . later 

How to get along with your new roomate: 

• Talk to one another 

• Go to your RA about problems 

• Go in with an open mind 

• Talk about expectations 

• Compromise about room duties 

• Ask your RA for a roomate starter 
kit to get things started right 

• Above all, respect the rights of one another 

• Don't forget a vital resource, your RA 


S M T W T F S 

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« 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 31 











Final Date to Submit forms 
Requesting Appt of Masters 
Thesis Examining 




Veterans Day 


SGA Elections 










"Clarice Smith Painting 
Exhibition" Gallery 


Tudor Feast 


Tudor Feast 






Thanksgiving Recess 




Turtle Tips 

• Have you tried a ine<d in What's 
Your Beef Restaurant? 

• Have you made plans for your 
Thanksgiving Break? 

Important Notice! 

DO NOT go on to the month of December until you have your 
UMaps! If you don't have them yet, turn back to September and the 
Stamp Union Party. Or, when you have your UMaps, look over the 
ARE YOU-CAN YOU-LIKE TO sections on the upper left of each 
of the six UMaps and select the ones that sound most like you. 

Here are some ways students have found UMaps to be helpful: 

"I'm totally overwhelmed by the size of this place; I just 
can't take it all in." 

The sheer size of the campus and the numbers of options are 
bewildering to many students. UMaps can reduce the confusion because 
they organize the campus according to areas of interest. Look over 
the listings on the UMaps you have selected. By starting with these, 
you can get to feel comfortable quickly because you are apt to meet 
other students who share your interests. 

"I have no idea what to m^'or in." 

Look over the areas of study of study listed on each UMap you have 
selected. You'll find that some of them overlap: this may be a good 
starting point for you. Why not take a course or two in some of those 
departments to see which appeal to you? 

"I don't know what I want to do when I graduate." 

It is important that you begin career exploration early, at the same 
time you choose courses and extracurricular activities. Each UMap 
lists career possibilities which you can investigate as you look at in- 
ternship, volunteer, and part-time job opportunities that relate to your 

"I just want to get through and get a job." 

Taking a "tunnel vision" attitude makes it more difficult to enter 
the job market. It's wise to get a variety of experiences while you're 
here which will enhance the value of your degree. UMaps list organiza- 
tions, activities, internships, volunteer and co-op placements, and part- 
time job options, along with the campus resources available to help 
you locate them. 

"I don't know what courses to take." 

UMaps can help you find interesting courses open to non-majors 
which fulfill USP requirements and do not have any prerequisite 
courses or knowledge. Because each UMap lists courses across divi- 
sions, they can help you avoid stereotyping academic departments. 

Pick up your UMaps at the Office of Commuter Affairs, 1195 Stamp 





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1st Sunday Advent 

Last Day of Thanksgiving 


Final Day to Submit Oral 
Exam Reports. Thesis. 
Dissertation. Grad School 












Mail in Registration 
Holiday Craft Fair 


Last Day of Classes 


Final Exams 


Financial Aid Forms 


















Turtle Tips 

• If you need help with finals, don't 
forget the Reading and Study Skills 
Lab can give you ideas on efficient 
study! (see ASK KIT in the It's 
Academic section) 

Facing Changing Values 

The next four years of college will be some of the most stimulating 
and challenging of your life. You will be exposed to new ideas, dif- 
ferent people, alternative lifestyles and opposing beHef systems— all 
of which can be very exciting. But it can also be somewhat scary. 

For along with these new experiences comes a questioning of 
yourself, your values, and beliefs about the world. There will be times 
when you feel confused and anxious about this new information- 
times when you question who you are and what you beUeve. 

In the face of this confusion, keep in mind that you do have choices. 
Sometimes your confusion and questioning will lead you to modify 
your existing beliefs and values while other times you will become 
more committed to them. Also remember that being in a state of con- 
fusion and questioning about yourself and your values is okay. After 
all, questioning is the first stage of learning; it is the first step to becom- 
ing a better person. 

Finally, if you find it difficult to sort through this new information 
and where you stand, don't be afraid to ask for help. Many of the peo- 
ple around you are going through or have gone through similar ex- 
periences. Talking to friends, professors, residence hall staff, counseling 
center staff, or others in the campus community can give you a sense 
of perspective, make you feel better, and help you realize that you're 
not alone. 

Dr. Kathy Zamostny, Counseling Center 



S M T W T F S 

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9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 


New Years Day 




















Walk in Registration 

Martin Luther Kings 
Birthday Observed 



Residence Halls Re-open 






First daif of Classes 
Register for Health's Alive 





Turtle Tips 

• Welcome Back 

• Think summer! Try our award- 
winning vanilla ice cream at Dory's 
Sweet Shop in the Stamp Union 

Starting the Perfect 

This is a time of contradictions. New Year's resolutions may already 
be broken, but goals for the new semester are just being defined. 

The problem is that these contradictions raise anxiety. We end up 
neither resolving the old nor moving ahead with the new. One of the 
most common causes is by the irrational beliefs we hold about goals. 
For example: 

times have you heard someone say "This semester I'm going to study 
four hours every day and all day Sunday." Or "I'm not going to argue 
with my roommate for the rest of the year." There's nothing wrong 
with challenging yourself to do better, but a reasonable goal doesn't 
demand perfection. 

more uplifting to say "I'm going to be a better human being," but 
it is more helpful to be specific and concrete: "This semester I'll try 
to be more assertive with my roommate about partying in the room 
late at night." After all, why should you expect yourself to achieve 
your life goals in one semester? 

promised yourself to stick with your diet. But then there's this party 
with a pizza that's just oozing cheese— and you can't resist. Or you 
get a B on the paper you were sure you would get an A on. It is natural 
to feel disappointed, but if secretly the feeling is dark despair, you've 
probably found a way to convince yourself that you are a complete 
failure and unworthy of regard because of your lapse. 

What these beliefs have in common is the expectation that we be 
perfect. Look at how you feel about your hopes for the new semester. 
If you are more anxious and overwhelmed than hopeful you may have 
a problem. Ask yourself what will happen if you don't accomplish 
everything. Then ask yourself if it is true. For example, is it true that 
going off your diet means you are a failure? Is it true that your parents 
will literally kill you if you don't have a 4.0? These questions will help 
lessen the anxiety. Then it is easier to handle the disappointment, set 
more reasonable goals, and move on. 

Anna Beth Payne, Counselor, Trinity College 



S M T W T F S 


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9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

,., 'u 25 26 27 28 29 













Ash Wednesday 
Lincoln's Birthday 


Valentine's Day 


Priority Deadline For FAF 
from College Scholarship 



Washington's Birthday 













Don't forget your valentine! 

Clockwise, from the top: Jim Huher. Becky Isely, Emilio Pardo. PJ. W'alner 

A Note on Nutrition 

The Department of Dining Services provides students with nutri- 
tionally balanced meals, a varied menu, and special dinner evenings. 
Selections at breakfast include various styles of eggs, traditional 
breakfast meats, cereals, fruits, and bakery fresh doughnuts and 
pastries. Casseroles, a deli menu and a grill line are featured at lunch. 
A complete salad bar and yogurt bar are available at lunch and din- 
ner. For dinner, students find two hot entrees, a vegetarian entree, 
two vegetables and on campus freshly baked breads and desserts. Three 
fresh fruits are available at all meals. 

Special menu preparations are available for students on special diets. 
Diet counseling appointments are held in room 1150 South Campus 
Dining Hall to discuss the student's menu needs and Dining Services 
menu items. Every time a fried entree is on the menu a baked entree 
is also available. Many students find their diets manageable without 
special preparations simply by understanding all of the menu alter- 
natives. The Dining Services News is published weekly and contains 
the week's menu. This enables all students to plan their own diets. 

Bon Appetit! 

Louise Piper, Dining Services 




5 M T W T F S 

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6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 

MD State Scholarship 
Application Deadline 

















St. Patrick's Day 






Residence Halls Close 
(Except Leonardtown) 7 pm 




Spring Break Begins 





Good Friday 



Spring Break Ends 

Residence Halls Open 
10 am 





Turtle Tips 

* Visit the Career Development 

Center for Tips on job liunting (see 
Student Services section) 


Getting Involved 

Most new students come to the University seeking ways of getting 
involved. You may know that involvement in out-of-class activities is 
an excellent way to make new friends, expand your interests and learn 
more about yourself and others. Yet as a new member of the campus 
community— with classes, friends and maybe a part-time job— how can 
you find out more about getting involved? 

A good place to start is the Office of Campus Activities. Located 
in the Stamp Union, Campus Activities serves as a major resource 
for student groups. A Directory of Registered Student Groups, listing 
over 300 different groups and their contact persons, is available for 
the asking. We can also help you to start your own group and keep 
it going. 

The office also publishes two free activities calendars— 7^^ 
Wallhanger and All That Jazz— v/hxch list cultural, social and athletic 
events on campus. Stop by anytime and pick one up. 

Whether you're interested in contacting the Ski Club, finding out 
about concerts and plays, or starting your own student group, don't 
let a lack of know-how keep you from getting started. Stop by the 
Office of Campus Activities. We'll be glad to help! 

Diana R. Jackson, Assistant Director Office of Campus Activities 




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GSL Applications Due 













First Seder Passover 










Turtle Tips 

• Sign up for summer jobs at the Job 
Referral Service (see Dollars and 
Cents section) 

• Don't over do it! 

Choosing a Major 

If you are Undecided about your major, others are probably telling 
you to hurry up and decide because all sorts of bad things will happen 
to you if you don't. Well, it happens that the evidence says it isn't so. 

A study of freshmen entering the university in the Fall 1974 semester 
found that students who were Undecided about their major were not 
very different from students who were Decided in terms of SAT scores 
GPA, and drop out rate. ' 

So you see. there is nothing wrong with you if you are Undecided 
about your major. 

Like many students, you may be finding that choosing a major is 
a difficult process. At College Park there are so many departments 
to look into that finally choosing one major that suits your needs and 
interests will probably take a lot of time. Unfortunately, some students 
take more time than is really necessary to make their choice, mostly 
because they wait for "inspiration" to strike or for something to "in- 
terest" them. You can make your decision in a shorter time and can 
feel more comfortable with your choice if you'll follow some of the 
advice offered here. 

Choosing a major involves learning about yourself. Think about the 
kinds of things that interest you in school and out of school. Do you 
enjoy working with your hands, with numbers, with ideas, with peo- 
ple? What do you value in life? Is it important to you to earn a lot 
of money? Do you value creativity, close personal relationships, job 
security, working independently? Consider your abilities-what do you 
do well? What subjects have you excelled in? Do you have mechanical 
writing, analytical, physical skills? 

All of these— interests, values, needs and abilities— give you valuable 
information about yourself when you're trying to choose a major. The 
point is: Consider what you do well, which means that it's probably 
something you feel comfortable doing-then look to see if you can 
tie that interest and ability to some major being offered here. 
Text contributed by: Dr. Janet Lynn Cornfeld, Counseling Center ^nA 
Dr. Joseph Metz, Assistant Dean, Undergraduate Studies 





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Last Day of Classes 


Finals Week 









Finals End 



Residence Halls Close 







Turtle Tips 

• Congratulations to all graduates! 

• Prepare yourself to have a great 
relaxing summer 

• Register for summer school 

Budgeting Your Time 

"I never have enough time!" Ever had that problem? many people 
do; salesmen, people in business, college professors, even college 
students. Sometimes it feels as though the harder we work, the fur- 
ther behind we fall. 

Time management begins with the assumption that we can control 
time if we use a few fairly simple techniques. In the ABC Time Manage- 
ment System the first step is to find 5 or 10 minutes each day to plan. 
The next step in managing time is to make a list of all the things that 
we want to accomplish in a given amount of time (a semester, a week, 
or, perhaps best, a given day). After you list all the things you want, 
need or should do that day, prioritize the items on the list using "A " 
to designate the most important items, "B" to make the next most 
important, and "C" to indicate things that need to be done but that 
really aren't that important to you. When you finish prioritizing you 
should have identified the two or three most important things you 
want to do that day. 

The next step is probably the hardest part of time management, get 
the items you marked "A" completed! When you have available time 
start working on those items you have marked "B". Suppose you on- 
ly have fifteen minutes? It is better for you to complete a little bit 
of one of the top priorities than it is to complete two or three unim- 
portant tasks. Some people call this technique "Work smarter, not 
harder". It is not the quantity of work you do, it is whether you com- 
pleted the most important things you have to do. 

A second time management technique is to schedule your time, allot- 
ting time for class, study, work, recreation, etc. Using this technique 
you first write in committed time such as classes. Then carefully decide 
on when is the best time for you to schedule other activities. You may 
decide that you can study two hours each weekday from 3-5, and on 
Sunday through Wednesday evenings from 7-10. At any given time 
all you need to do is check your schedule to see if you have commit- 
ted that time or if it is free time. 

Dr. John Van Brunt, Director, Reading & Study Skills Lab 



5 M T W T F S 

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Flag Day 


Fathers Day 

















Curdncl Dyson, Martha RhoaJfs 

Dealing with Stress 

As a college student, there will be many demands placed upon you— 
by professors and coursework, by friends and family, and by you. 
STRE^SS is your body's physical and emotional reaction to these 
demands or pressures. You can't expect to eliminate stress from your 
college life; nor would you want to. Optimal levels of stress keep you 
alert and help you perform well. Stress is a sign that you are alive 
and well and meeting the challenges of campus life. It is only when 
stress becomes extreme or is never-ending or when you don't have 
the necessary coping skills that it becomes a problem by turning into 

There are many ways to cope with the pressures of being a student 
and to prevent yourself from become distressed. Some of these include: 

1. Be prepared for activities or events in your life— be they academic 
or social. Letting things go until the last minute is a sure way to in- 
crease pressure beyond your tolerance point. 

2. Take care of yoursdi physically. Get enough sleep, try to eat well 
and regularly, and get regular exercise. Your general physical condi- 
tion is an important factor in determining how well you tolerate stress. 

3. Take care of yourself mentally. Compliment yourself on your ef- 
forts and accomplishments. Avoid being overly critical of yourself. 
Much pressure is internally imposed by being too hard on yourself. 

4. Schedule some type of relaxation into your daily routine. Relax- 
ing, enjoyable activities help you unwind from the day's pressure and 
regroup for tomorrow's. 

5. Don't be afraid to ask for help or seek support from friends. One 
of the best way to alleviate stress is to spend time with people you 
like— talking over problems or just having a good time. 

6. Finally, if you find yourself overwhelmed and distressed, seek help 
from one of the many campus resources available to you. The Counsel- 
ing Center offers stress management workshops as well as counseling 
to help you better cope with pressure. The Reading and Study Skills 
Lab, your dormitory staff, and the faculty are all there to help you. 

Dr. Kathy Zamostny, Counseling Center 



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liulcpcihk'tuc Ihlll 





























Stm^ ^atmoon. 

It's Academic 

A general academic overview, academic 
support services, and libraries. 


Kathleen Haley. Lisa Fronczek. ^lelinda Clark 

Academic Advising/UAC 

To get some academic advice, go see your academic advisor. 
Ever>'body has one. If you've decided on a major, look in the Schedule 
of Classes or check your department for the person to contact. 

Don't worry if you haven't decided on a major yet. Undecided 
students are assigned an advisor at the Undergraduate Advising Center 
in room 1117 of the Hornbake Library. 

Trained staff provide assistance in areas of career planning, 
improving decision-making, academic planning and scheduling. 

At least once a semester it's a good idea to get together with your 
advisor to choose courses, check requirements and make sure you're 
on the right track. However, don't limit your visits to registration times. 
Whenever you need it, advisors can provide information about such 
things as career choices, the job market, internships, special work op- 
portunities, etc. 

Don't wait until your senior year— see an advisor NOWI They are 
here to make your academic life less traumatic and more productive. 

For more information, call 454-2733 or 454-3040. 

Advising Record 

Fundamental Studies: 9 credits 

ENGL if exempt, reason 

MATH if exempt, reason 

SAT Math Placement Test 

ENGL 391/393— to be attempted after earning 56 credits 

Distributive Studies: 24-25 credits 

Area A: Cultural and Historical (6 credits; 2 courses) 

exempt major/division alternative 
requirement courses 



Area B: Natural Sciences and Mathematics (6 credits; 2 courses; 
one must be a laboratory science) 



Area C: Literature and the Arts (6 credits; 2 different departments) 



Area D: Social and Behavioral Sciences (6 credits; 2 courses) 



Advanced Studies: to be attempted after earning 56 credits, in two 
departments outside of major department 

Recommended Semester Schedule: 

Course Credits Code* 

Total Hours 

* Explanation of Codes: 
F = Fundamental Studies Requirement 
D = Distributive Studies Requirement 
A = Advanced Studies Requirement 
DIV = Divisional Requirement 
E = Elective 

Advisor Comments: 


General Academic Information 

An Academic Division Breakdown for UMPC 

ALSC Division of Agricultural and Life Sciences 
College of Agriculture 
Other Departments 

A&H Division of Arts and Humanities 

School of Architecture 
College of Journalism 
Other Department 

BSOS Division of Human and Community Resources 
College of Education 
College of Human Ecology 
College of Library and Informaiton Services 
College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 

MPSE Division of Mathematical and Physical Sciences 
and Engineering 
College of Engineering 
Other Departments 


OTHER Dean for Undergraduate Studies 
AREAS Undecided 

General Studies 

Individual Studies 

General Honors 

Allied Health 

University Study Program 

Advanced Studies (6 credits): 

• Development of Knowledge (3 credits); Analysis of Human Problems 
(3 credits) 

• After 56 completed credit hours from 2 separate departments out- 
side of major 

Distributive Studies (24-25 credits): 

• Culture and History (2 courses, 6 credits); 

Natural Sciences and Mathematics (2 courses/1 as a lab, 6-7 credits) 
Literature and the Arts (2 departments, 2 courses); 
Social and Behavioral Sciences (2 courses, 6 credits) 

Fundamental Studies (9 credits): 

• ENGL 101, lOlX or 101 A (3 credits); ENGL 391 or 393 (3 credits); 
MATH 110 or any higher level (3 credits) 

• Must be completed (except for ENGL 391 or 393) by the time stu- 
dent has completed 30 credit hours 

General University Requirements 

(Matriculate college before May 1980) 
30 credit hours total 
9 credits at 300 level or above 

Junior English— 391 or 393 after student completes 56 credits 
Frehman English— may count toward 30 credits total, and in addi- 
tion to 12 maximum credits in Area "C", but not as 6 minimum 
Must fulfdl the following: 6-12 credits in AREA "A" (ALSC, MPSE), 
Area "B" (BSOS, DHCR) and Area "C" (A«£H) 

Grading Options 

Regular (R)-A, B, C, D, F 

Pass/Fail (P/F)— After first 15 credits, no more than 20% of total credits 

Audit (A)— No grade, only a seat in the class 

Satisfactory/Fail (S/F)— See P/F for internships 

Withdraw (W) 

Incomplete (I) 

No Grade Reported (NGR) 

Computing Averages 

Numerical Equivalents of grades: A = 4;B = 3;C = 2;D = 1;F = 0; 

P = 2; S = 2 

Use the following formulas: 

1. Quality Points of a course (QPs) = Number of credits for the course. 

2. Grade Point Average (GPA) = Quality Points Earned divided by 

the Number of credits attempted. 89 

Arbitrary and Capricious 
Grading Appeal Procedure 

If you feel that an instructor has given you an unfair grade, there 
is a policy that can help you. The Arbitrary and Capricious Grading 
Policy which is explained in detail in the Undergraduate Catalog is 
specifically designed to help students who have a grade dispute. Before 
filing a formal appeal, students are urged to resolve grievances infor- 
mally with the instructor or administrator of his or her course. 

Intensive Educational 

Room 0111 Chemistry Building 
454-5648 or 454-5645 

The Intensive Educational Development program (lED) provides a 
supportive program for UMCP students, and in particular freshmen, 
assisting them in their academic, intellectual, social, and personal 
development as follows: 

• Math support and tutoring for Math 102, 110, 115 and 140 

• Preparation for the ENGL 101 and lOlA English Proficiency Exam 

• Tutoring in 100 and 200 level introductory courses 

• Personal counseling in an individual and confidential setting 

• Development of better college study skills and time management. 
Students who find that they might benefit from the above services 

are encouraged to contact the lED office. Students may walk in or 
make appointments. Services are provided without charge to all 
registered UMCP students. 


There are seven libraries whose combined collections of more than 
1,600,000 volumes and 19,000 serial titles support educational and 
research endeavors on the College Park campus. The libraries' staff 
employ their training and experience building collections and providing 
services to the UMCP community. 

All students, faculty and staff of any University of Maryland cam- 
pus may borrow materials from any UMCP library. Members of the 
community may use library facilities, but may borrow materials only 
through interlibrary loan. Visiting scholars may apply for special bor- 
rowing privileges. 

Architecture Library 

The Architecture Library is a collection of approximately 24,000 

volumes supporting the professional education programs of the School 

of Architecture. In addition to architectural design, theory and history, 

the collection includes urban design, landscape architecture and 

90 building technology. 

Art Library 

The Art Library, in the Art-Sociology building, is a collection of 
approximately 45,000 volumes covering art history, studio art and art 
education, as well as, aspects of photography, graphic arts, interior 
design and textiles. The collection primarily supports upperclass, 
graduate and research programs. 

The Engineering and Physical Sciences Library 

The Engineering and Physical Sciences Library is the campus center 
for library materials in engineering, physics, mathematics and geology 
with significant collections in computer science, environmental 
sciences, water resources, and aerospace sciences. EPSL also houses 
the libraries' Technical Reports Center and is also a U.S. patent 
depository library. 

Hombake Librairy 

The R. Lee Hombake library houses the Reference, Circulation and 
Reserve service for undergraduates. Collections of books, periodicals 
and other materials are designed to meet the undergraduates' educa- 
tional and personal needs. Staff are always available to answer ques- 
tions and provide assistance. 

Hombake is not only a useful place to study for upcoming exams 
or research term-papers but regular classes and clinics are scheduled 
to help you use the library more efficiently. Hombake offers a 24 hour 
study room during the fall and spring terms. 

The Hombake Library also houses the Nonprint Media Services 
which is the central audiovisual department for the library system and 
the entire campus. This collection consists primarily of video-cassettes, 
films, audio cassettes and equipment to support undergraduate, 
graduate and research programs. Viewing and listening facilities are 
available including a "Dial Access" system which allows up to 96 per- 
sons at a time to view or listen to class related programs. The Film 
Collection has 16 mm films on various subjects with emphasis on 
agriculture, nutrition, health and business. 

The Hornbake Library is generally open*: 

Mon.-Thurs 8:00 a.m.-ll:00 p.m. 

Fri 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

Sat 10:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

Sun Noon-ll:00 p.m. 

* Hours vary between semesters and during the summer; call Horn- 
bake Information (x4737) for current hours. 

McKeldin Librairy 

McKeldin Library is the main library. Its collection covers nearly 
every subject but is especially strong in the life sciences, social sciences 
and humanities. In addition to the collections of books, periodicals, 
newspapers and microforms, McKeldin also has special collections in 
historical and literary manuscripts and archives, rare books, Mary- 
landia, theses and dissertations, as well as the East Asia Collection. 
The McKeldin Library is a regional depository for the U.S. govern- 
ment documents, and the collection includes census materials, U.N. 
and other international documents, as well as maps. During the spring 91 

and fall semesters, McKeldin is open the following times, but posted 
schedules should be checked for adjustments during holidays: 

Mon.-Thurs 8 a.m. -11 p.m. 

Fri 8:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. 

Sat 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. 

Sun Noon-1 1:00 p.m. 

Music Library 

The Music Library, found in Hornbake Library, houses materials 
pertaining to music and dance. It contains books, periodicals, music 
scores and parts, as well as music recordings. Listening facilities are 
available and some recordings may be borrowed for home use. Special 
collections in music include items from many national organizations 
and associations, as well as the International Piano Archives at 
Maryland (IPAM). 

White Memorial Library 

White Memorial Library is a collection of chemistry, biochemistry 
and microbiology materials supporting primarily upperclass, graduate 
and research programs. 

Library Services 

In addition to reference and instructional services provided through 
each library, the following services are also available: 

Interlibrary Loan (McKeldin Library): To borrow materials not 
available at University campuses, consult this service for assistance. 

Consultation on Library Use (CLUE) is available at McKeldin's 
reference desk to graduate students needing assistance in doing library 

Computer-Assisted Research Service (CARS) is a service which 
enables a researcher, with the assistance of a librarian, to compile a 
bibliography on a specific topic. Inquire at the McKeldin reference 
desk or in the EPSL or Chemistry (White) Libraries. 

Other services include a study room for the visually impaired (Horn- 
bake Library) and photocopying service (McKeldin Library basement). 

Transfer Checklist 

The following is a list of questions that you as a transfer student 
would probably want to ask your academic advisor, either today or 
at a future meeting. If you have any other questions for your advisor, 
feel free to ask them also. 

Advisor Name Phone 

Office Building Room 

How can you be contacted if problems arise? 

Transfering Credits and Requirements 

1. Explain what courses from my previous school transfer. What 
92 are the equivalents here at UMCP? 

2. What requirements do my transfer credits fulfill? 

3. What general education requirement program am I in? GUR or 

4. What requirements of the University Studies Program do I need 
to fulfill? 

5. Explain the language requirements and placement. 

6. Explain Math requirement; complete my Math Eligibility Form. 

7. Explain all requirements that need to be met before graduation. 

8. Discuss an estimated date of graduation for me. 

Advising Classes 

1. Are all of my advised classes open? 

2. Explain "permission to oversubscribe a course" form if needed. 

3. What classes do I need to waitlist if I can't get in? 

4. Identify some alternate courses in case my courses are filled. 

Special Opportunities 

1. What are opportunities to study abroad and would it help? 

2. Would co-oping and/or interning be beneficial? 

3. Would summer school help? 

4. Explain the procedure of taking classes at another college. 

5. Discuss eligibility for honor societies (e.g., Phi Beta Kappa). 

6. What may I take Pass/Fail? 

Registration Next Semester 

1. How do I preregister next semester and who do I contact? 

2. Is there mandatory advising? 

3. When do I need to do a senior audit? 

Academic Success Kit 

UMCP can overwhelm you unless you're ready for it. But to be ready, 
you may need help which is what your Academic Success Kit (ASK) 
is all about. You can get the help you need for college success by 

The University of Maryland, College Park, is like a city, which like 
all new places, takes some getting used to. It can be overwhelming, 
but only if you let it. 

As you know, college is different from high school. Here, you have 
options, choices, and responsibility for yourself. No one is here to look 
over your shoulder or to remind you of what you should or need to 
be doing. Instead, there are many resources available— over 70 
academic departments, approximately 300 student organizations, and 
more than 20 offices or campus support services to help you get the 
education you want. All you have to do is learn how to use what the 
campus has to offer— by ASKing. 

The RSSL offers various college success skills, a few of which are 
presented here. Learn to use these techniques— and never be afraid 
to ASK. 

Reading & Study Skills 

Shoemaker Hall M: 8:30 p.m. 

424-2935 T-F: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 

Want to improve your study skills? Not sure which way is the best 
way to take notes & to study from your text? Perhaps you're getting 
anxious about taking exams ... We can help! 

The Reading & Study Skills Laboratory offers individualized pro- 
grams in: 

• Time Management • Speed Reading 

• Listening and Notetaking • Examination Skills 

• Textbook Comprehension • Vocabulary Improvement 

• Spelling • Writing Skills 

• Grammar • Math Skills 

• English as a Second Language 

A complete library of pre-recorded materials supplements the in- 
dividualized study programs. Review materials for introductory 
mathematics (MATH 001, 110, 115) and chemistry (CHEM 101, 103) 
are available. 

A one credit course in study skills is offered each semester: 
EDCP 108B— Introductory academic skills course, focusing on such 
areas as general study skills, time management techni- 
ques, and how to succeed in college. 

Ongoing workshops are given on a weekly basis— skill areas vary 
by week, so check with the RSSL receptionist for dates, topics and 

MATH 110 & 115 

If you are taking Math 110 or Math 115, begin nowl The Reading 
Lab has a diagnositic skills test to assess your basic mathematical 
abilities. Self-help math materials are available to better prepare you 
to be successful in your college math courses. 

CHEM 101 & 103 

Taking Chem 101 or Chem 103? A series of audio-tutorial tapes 

are available in the RSSL to reacquaint you with the basic concepts 

of chemistry— the mole concept, doing chemical calculations, Boyle's 

Law, etc. Each self-paced tape has a workbook. These refresher ses- 

94 sions offer explanations, practice, and drill. 

Work and Recreation Schedule 

Monday through Friday 9 to 5, is the standard 40 hour work week. 
For most students the standard 40 hour work week could be enough 
time to go to all of their classes and complete all of their study for 
those classes. 

To Do List for 


1. List the things you want or need to do today. 

2. Prioritize your list using: "A" for the most important items; "B" 
for the next most important items; "C" for the least important 

3. Start with your "A's"! Even if you have half an hour available, you 
are farther ahead doing part of an "A" item than any of your "B's" 
or "C's". 


Fusnr uoK mb ucuatiw schuhu 







































UMCP Trivia Quiz 


1. What percent of this year's freshman class will change majors 
before they graduate? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

2. What percent of this year's freshman class will change majors twice 
before they graduate? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

3. What percentage of this year's freshman class will earn a 
bachelor's degree within 4 years? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

4. What percent of this year's freshman class will earn a bachelor's 
degree during their lifetime? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

5. What percent of this year's freshman class expect to go on to 
professional or graduate school? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

6. What percentage of this year's freshman class will probably go 
on to professional or graduate school? 

a. 20% b. 40% c. 50% d. 60% e. 80% 

7. During the Fall semester 1982, what percent of the grades in lower 
division courses (freshman and sophomore courses) were "A's"? 
a. 1% b. 5% c. 10% d. 20% e. 30% 

8. During each semester of 1983-84, what percent of the 
undergraduate students on this campus end up on academic 

a. 1% b. 5% c. 10% d. 20% e. 30% 

9. During each semester of 1983-84, about what percent of the 
undergraduate students on this campus are academically 

a. 1% b. 5% c. 10% d. 20% e. 30% 

10. During the Fall semester of 1982, how many of the lower divi- 
sion grades were "W's"? (W indicates that the course was drop- 
ped before the end of the ten weeks of classes.) 
a. 2,000 b. 3.000 c. 4,000 d. 5,000 e. 6,000 

Exam Skills Test 

The following is a hypothetical examination on which you could 
get every item correct by knowing some of the pitfalls in item 
construction. Circle the letter preceding the correct response. 

1. The purpose of the cluss in furmpaling is to remove 

a. cluss-prags b. tremalis c. doughs d. plumonts 

2. Trassig is true when 

a. lusps trasses the vom 

b. the viskal flans, if the viskal is donwil or zortil 

c. the begul 

d. dissles lisk easily 

3. The sigia frequently overfesks the trelsum because 

a. all sigias are mellious 

b. sigias are always votial 

c. the trelsum is usually tarious 

d. no trelsa are feskable 

4. The fribbled breg will minter best with an 

a. derst b. morst c. sortar d. ignu 

5. Among the reasons for tristal dross are 

a. the sabs foped and the foths tinzed 

b. the kredges roted with the orots 

c. few racobs were accepted in sluth 

d. most of thepolats were thonced 

6. Which of the following (is, are) always present when trossels are 
being gruven? 

a. rint and vost 

b. vost 

c. shum and vost 

d. vost and plone 

7. The mintering function of the ignu is most effectively carried out 

in connection with 97 


High School 
and College 

Cost of tuition, fees and 
books per year 

Tuition, fees, booi<s, room 
and hoard, etc. 

Size of school 

Responsibility for educational 

Course changes during the semestei 

Number of instructors students 
"know" after 4 years 

Class size 

Hours in class 

Hours of study during an 
average week 

Number of required pages of 
technical or textbook materials 
read per academic year 

a. a razma tol 

b. the groshing stantol 
a. b. 

c. the fribbled breg 
d. a frally such 


Written by: Allen M. Schmuller 

Visiting Lecturer, College of Education 

Transfer Student Trivia Quiz 

1. Transfer students frequently see their grades their first 

semester here. 

a) drop one letter grade d) raise one-half letter grade 

b) drop one-half letter grade e) raise one letter grade 

c) stay the same 

2. Of the 2,544 new transfer students attending UMCP, Fall Semester 
1983, what percent earned a grade point average of 3.0 or higher? 
a. 33 b. 40 c. 45 d. 50 e. 55 f. 60 g. 65 h. 66 

3. Of the 2,544 new transfer students attending UMCP, Fall Semester 
1983, what percent earned a grade point average of 2.0 or higher? 
a. 40 b. 50 c. 60 d. 70 e. 80 f. 90 

4. What percent of the 897 new full-time UMCP, Spring Semester 
1983, transfer students enrolled for UMCP classes in Spring 1984? 
a. 30 b. 40 c. 50 d. 60 e. 70 f. 80 

5. What percent of the 566 new part-time UMCP, Spring Semester 
1983. transfer students enrolled for UMCP classes in Spring 1984? 

lypical High School 

College (UMCP) 1985-1986 

No direct costs. Payment 
through state, county and local 

$1,796 in-state 

$5,836 in-state 
$8,542 out-of-state 

500-1,500 students 
20-60 teachers 
10-20 staff 
20-50 acres 
1-5 buildings 

37.000 students 
2.500 faculty 
3,000 staff 
1.378 acres 
230 buildings 



Usually difficult to make 

10 days to drop/add; 

an additional 8 weeks to drop up to 4 credits. 

Student initiated only. 



30-40, maybe less 


30-35 per week 

15-20 per week 

1-5 per week 

15-25 per week, and possibly more 

Maybe 500 plus or minus 500 

4.000, plus or minus 1000 pages 

15-30 pages per week 

200-300 pages per week 

a. 30 b. 40 c. 50 d. 60 e. 70 f. 80 

6. What percent of the new Fall 1977 transfer students graduated 
in 2 years? 

a. 15 b. 20 c. 25 d. 30 e. 35 f. 40 

7. What percent of the new Fall 1977 transfer students graduated 
in 3 years? 

a. 30 b. 35 c. 40 d. 45 e. 50 f. 55 

8. What percent of the new Fall 1977 transfer students graduated 
in 4 years? 

a. 30 b. 35 c. 40 d. 45 e. 50 f. 55 

9. What is the S.T.A.R. Center? 

a) Study Techniques to Assist Returnees' Center 

b) Services for Transfer Accounts and Refunds Center 

c) Student Tutorial Academic and Referral Center 

d) Student Theatre and Art Reduction Center 
10. Why would you go to the S.T.A.R. Center? 

a) To help returning students adjust to UMCP 

b) To straighten out your university account (pay fees, library 
fines, etc.) 

c) To better your exam-taking/study skills 

d) To get reduced-rate tickets for various artistic productions 

NOTE: Answers to these three quizzes are available at orienta- 
tion sessions as well as at the Reading & Study Skills Lab, 
Shoemaker Building. 


Taking Care of 

The "how to" at UMPC 



Add-drop is the University's terminology for the process by which 
you may adjust your course schedule by either adding a particular 
course or dropping the course from your schedule. Before classes start 
and during the first ten days of classes, you may add or drop classes 
to adjust your schedule without academic penalty. After the ten day 
Scheduled Adjustment Period, and for the first ten weeks of classes, 
you may drop a course, maximum of 4 credits, and receive a "W" 
on your transcript. Questions about the use of the add-drop forms 
or process can be addressed at the Registration counter in North 

Cancellation of Registration 

If you should decide not to attend classes for the coming semester, 
you may wish to cancel your registration. If you are registered for 
classes and you request a cancellation of your registration before the 
first day of classes begins, you will receive a full refund of your tui- 
tion fees. Your cancellation request must be received in writing by: 

Office of Registration 

Room 1130 North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

Changing Your Address 

Students who want to change their local mailing address or perma- 
nent addresses can do so any time during the semester. 
Address change forms are available at the following places: 

Office of the Bursar 
Address Unit 

Room 1121 or 1103, South Administration Building 
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday— 8:30 a.m. -4: 15 p.m. 
Wednesday-8:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m. 

Registrations Counter 
1st Floor Lobby, North Administration Building 
Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 

Dean's or Provost's Offices 
Open 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday-Friday 

Closed Courses 

"Sorry, this course is closed!" This sentence spoken by a depart- 
ment representative can be the most feared that a new student may 
encounter at the University. Your reasons for "really, really" needing 
this course are ali probably valid, but the fact is, there are no more 
seats left in the course. So ... , what can you do? There are several 
options available to you. 

First, if the course is closed, find out if there is a waiting list and 
get on it. If there is no waiting list, ask the department representative 
if they would start one. 

Second, if no waiting list is available, find out from the department 
representative if this particular course has had any drops at all. If so- 
meone dropped it before, someone will probably drop in the future. 
Your next step then, is to periodically check back to see if any spaces 
have opened up. 

The third and final option is to wait until the first day of classes 
and take your case to the course instructor. Chances are that if the 
room physically has seats available he or she will look favorably to 
adding a student to his section. Conversely, if the students are hang- 
ing from every available rafter you will probably have to wait until 
next semester. 

Division/College/Major Changes 

Division, college and major changes may be made at any time, the 
only restrictions being Board of Regents limitations on enrollment. 

Forms to initiate these changes are available at all division and col- 
lege offices and at the Registration Office, located on the first floor 
lobby in the North Administration Building. 

Refer to the organizational chart on the back of the form to verify 
that you have processed all the necessary changes and are using the 
correct codes. 

Greek Housing 

1191 Stamp Union 

Fraternity and sorority houses provide living spaces for 1,800 
Maryland students. Living in a "Greek House" provides the chance 
to experience all aspects of facilities management. 

Although most students living in the houses are members of the 
Greek community, there are sometimes spaces available for non- 

The Office of Campus Activities helps to integrate the fraternities 
and sororities with the rest of the campus community. The office serves 
to advise and coordinate fraternity and sorority members in order to 
help them get the most out of the Greek experience. 

If you have any questions or simply want more information about 
the sororities or fraternities, just stop by the Campus Activities Of- 
fice located in the Stamp Union and they'll be glad to help you. 101 

Identification System 

The University's identification system is comprised of three cards: 
a paper registration card, a plastic photo transaction card, and (for 
those on board) a plastic photo dining hall card. These cards are used 
to gain admission to most events on campus— athletic, social, and 
cultural. They are used for identification to check out library materials, 
to gain entrance to the dining halls and to ride the campus shuttle. 

Photo Identification Cards 

Students are issued photo ID cards when they enroll at the Univer- 
sity and continue to use that card during their entire enrollment. 
Replacement cost is $7. 

Registration Cards 

A new registration card is issued at the beginning of each semester. 
Students registering early will receive theirs attached to their class 
schedules. Students registering later will be issued one after presen- 
ting proof of bill payment. The replacement cost is $1. 

Dining Hall ID Card 

Each student contracted with Dining Services for meals is issued 
a plastic photo I.D. card used for entrance to the dining hall. These 
cards are not transferable! Don't lend them out; if caught your dining 
hall privileges can be revoked. 

NOTE: There will be a $10.00 replacement charge if the card is lost. 
Also, you must go to the Dining Services Business Office if you wish 
to cancel your board plan for any reason, i.e., withdrawal from school 
or housing. 

Off-Campus Housing Service 

Commuter Affairs 
1195 Stamp Union 

This service is an excellent resource for students looking for off- 
campus accommodations. The office maintains computerized listings 
of furnished and unfurnished rooms, apartments, and houses which 
are for rent in the area. Peer advisors are available from 8:30 a.m.-4:30 
p.m., Monday-Friday to assist you in your housing. 

On-Campus Living 

Department of Resident Life 

3117 North Administration Building 


Living on-campus provides an opportunity to live with other students. 

Through constant interaction with others, the late night talks with 

floormates and a roommate, and participation and involvement in floor 

and community governance, social and other activities, many students 

102 have their most enjoyable and rewarding experiences while on campus. 

Residence Halls 

A range of physical settings is available in the University residence 

Newer high-rise residence halls dominate the north side of the cam- 
pus. The "complexes", or groupings of high-rise halls around a cen- 
tral dining facility, are near most athletic arenas and other recreational 
resources of the campus. As many as 550 students live in a high-rise 

Older Georgian Colonial-style residence halls are located on the south 
side of campus. These "Hill area" halls— in the North Hill and in the 
South Hill clusters of residence halls— are close to most libraries and 
the academic core of the campus. These halls are smaller, not more 
than three or four stories high, and house as few as 35 and as many 
as 300 students. 

In these traditional "dormitory-style" residence halls, there are 
bed/study rooms for two students (though some singles for upper class 
students and triples and quads exist) and limited lounge and meeting 
space for small groups of residents and friends. Room sizes and features 
vary considerably with the age and physical layout of each hall. 

It is to these traditional "dormitory-style" residence halls that enter- 
ing freshman and transfer students should expect to be assigned. 

Within several of the older residence halls on the south "Hill area" 
renovations have been completed, providing apartments with kitchens 
or kitchenless suites for four to eight students in place of the double 
bedrooms and communal baths that are common in the traditional 
buildings. Freshman and new transfer students should not expect to 
initially be assigned to these apartments or suites. 

Apartment units for four or six students are located in Leonard- 
town, a few minutes' walk from the center of campus. Apartments are 
reserved for upper-class students; freshman and new transfer students 
are normally not assigned there. Apartments include fully equipped 
kitchens and private baths, and all furnishings and carpeting. 

People to Know 

Your Resident Assistant or R.A. is an undergraduate student hired 
to help you make the most of your experience in the residence halls. 
Your R.A. is available for advice, information, conflict resolution and, 
most of all, as a friend. Get to know your R.A. for he or she can make 
your stay here easier and more enjoyable. Your Resident Director or 
R.D. is a professional staff member who manages your building and 
particular student concerns. 

Roommate Assignments 

New students are assigned randomly, so there is no way for you to 
choose where or with whom you will be assigned. However, efforts 
are made to satisfy students' preferences in the following areas: 

• Coeducational or single-sex hall. In the coeducational halls, men 
and women are assigned on separate floors or wings of the same 
building. More than 40 per cent of campus residents live in coeduca- 
tional halls. 

• Limited or unlimited visitation privileges. In most halls, the 103 

residents are not limited in hours or days they may have guests of 
the opposite sex visit in their rooms, roommates willing. In other 
halls, limited visitation hours are maintained, meaning that guests 
of the opposite sex are not permitted 12 midnight to 8:00 a.m. 
weeknights and 1:30 a.m. to 8:00 a.m. weekends. There are no 
curfews or time restrictions for residents to enter or leave their halls. 
• Non-smoker preferred as a roommate. 

Sometimes, the two students assigned together in a room are not 
able to work out a cooperative roommate relationship. The R.A. can 
be called on to help work out differences. Sometimes it is necessary 
to help students pursue a room change. 

You and your roommate will find that some expectations or rules 
must exist in residence halls as they must in any community of people. 
Because the residence halls are on the campus and support your 
academic purpose for being here, most of these rules exist to guide 
and support learning and respect for others and positive interaction 
among students. Generally speaking, these standards rest on one simple 
notion, giving the same courtesies, respect and consideration to others 
that you expect for yourself. In the community of students living in 
a University residence hall, special emphasis is placed on each stu- 
dent being able to study and sleep. While a student at the University, 
you must abide by expectations stated in the Code of Student Con- 
duct (located in the back of this handbook). As a resident on the cam- 
pus, you also must abide by expectations stated in the Residence Halls 
Agreement and other residence halls documents. 

On-Line Registration 

In the middle of each Fall and Spring term, usually October and 
April, currently registered .students are invited to register for next 
semester. You will receive an invitation letter which indicates the loca- 
tion where you may pick up your materials, the dates of early registra- 
tion, and when and where the First Edition of the Schedule of Classes 
will be delivered. 

An on-line registration system is being used which will allow you 
to confirm your schedule for the next semester at the time of your 
registration. Most currently enrolled students will be given appoint- 
ments to register by this new system. If you do not get an invitation 
to register, or misplace the one you receive, contact your Provost's 
office, your Dean's office or the Registrations office (454-5559) for 
information. (Prior to your registration, it is a good idea to see your 


Karen Mahairas, Jshon Thomas, Rob French. Amy Dorman 


Office of Records and Registrations 
Main Deslc First Floor, 
North Administration Building 

Official transcripts can be requested at the Main Desk of the Office 
of Records and Registrations for a $2 fee. Any outstanding bills, such 
as parking tickets or library fines, must be paid to get your transcript. 
Allow three to five days for your transcript to be mailed out. 

Unofficial transcripts can be obtained for advisement purposes from 
your divisional or college office. 

Withdratval from the University 

If you are a registered student and decide not to attend classes for 
the coming semester, and it is after the first day of classes, you must 
withdraw from the University. Withdrawal forms may be obtained from 
the Registrations Office, Room 1101 North Administration, Universi- 
ty of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742. The forms must then 
be returned by mail or in person. The withdrawal becomes effective 
on the date the form is filed with the Office of Registrations. This 
date will effect the amount of money refunded to you. Further infor- 
mation concerning the amount of your refund is included in the 
Schedule of Classes or can be obtained by calling the Records Office 
at 454-3031. 

Additionally, if you are on a meal plan you must cancel your board 
contract in writing at the Dining Services Business Office 0144 South 
Campus Dining Hall. If you are living in a residence hall, you must 
cancel your housing at the Assignments Office of Resident Life in 3117 
North Administration Building. 105 

Dollars and Cents 

Finances and employment 


Citizens Bank of Maryland 

To make life a bit easier and safer, it's a good idea to open a check- 
ing account after you get settled. Citizens Bank of Maryland, situated 
across from Roy Rogers in the Stamp Union, is a full-service bank 
that offers free checking to students, faculty, and staff. For a slight 
fee, Citizens will cash checks for non-account holders. 

Its lobby hours are Monday-Friday, 9:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. with the 
lobby reopening on Friday from 4:30 p.m. -7:00 p.m. The outside win- 
dow will serve you until 7:00 p.m. The bank is also open on Saturday 
from 9:00 a.m. -12 noon. 



Need some assistance landing a part-time, temporary or summer 
job either on- or off-campus? The Job Referral Service located in Room 
3120 Hornbake Library (454-2490) can help you. 

Peer counselors help to match a student's qualifications with various 
employers' requirements for available positions. Students may receive 
referrals for up to three positions each time they utilize the service. 

On-campus jobs are the most sought after type of employment 
because they are convenient and can fit comfortably into class and 
study schedules. They are limited in number, therefore, competition 
is high. Start looking early— possibly before the semester begins— if 
you're interested in on-campus employment. 

Orientation Office 
1195 Stamp Union 

This office hires Orientation staff who primarily work during the 
summer Orientation program as peer advisors. Applications gener- 
ally become available in September. In March, the Office usually 
employs students to help process Orientation applications. 

Stop by the Orientation Office for details and applications. 

Shuttle Bus 

Students interested in driver positions should apply at the Shuttle 
Office near Leonardtown Community Center. For more information, 
call 454-2255. 


All libraries hire student employees. Applications should be filled 
out at the Library Personnel Office (McKeldin Library, 2nd floor) for 
positions in any of the UMCP campus libraries. Positions are available 
for work throughout the year. 

Police Department 

The UM Police Department employs approximately 140 students 
on a part-time basis to perform quasi police and security related ser- 
vices on Campus. The UM Police Auxiliary Division coordinates the 
Student Police Aides (SPA). SPAs are routinely assigned duties in- 
volving traffic direction and control for athletic events, internal security 
of various UM buildings such as the libraries SPAs also staff the secur- 
ity gates operating at the four open Campus entrances between 11 
p.m. and 6 a.m. 

Applications are accepted from all students at any time of the year. 
Apply in person at the UMPD Auxiliary Division, 4302 Knox Road 
or call 454-4909 for further information. 

Departmental Offices 

There are over 125 departmental offices which often hire students 
to work on their staffs. The jobs available most often are clerical, 
research and labor positions. Experience with office equipment and 
typing are often assets in getting one of these openings. 

Majors are given priority; so, it would be best to first look in your 
department. If they don't need help— don't be discouraged! Drop in 
on the other departments, because someone, somewhere needs good 

Career Development Center 

3rd Floor, Hombake Undergraduate Library 


An excellent source for occupational information and full-time job 
vacancies is the Career Library, located in the Career Development 

Department of Resident Life 

3rd Floor, North Administration Building 


Students who want a job working in the residence halls may apply 
at the Department of Resident Life's Student Employment Center, 
room 0117 Cumberland Hall. Preference is given to students who live 
on campus. 

Resident Life employs more than 400 students every academic year 
in many positions, including carpentry, maintenance, furnishings, 
transportation, pest control, housekeeping, painting, groundskeeping, 
typing, security patrols, Community Center and Facilities Center recep- 
tionists, desk receptionists and resident assistants. 

Most jobs start at a salary of $3.45 per hour. Students usually work 
10 to 20 hours each week, at times which are arranged around class 107 

schedules. For most jobs, no previous experience is necessary since 
Resident Life staff provide on-the-job training and skills development. 
If a student's preferred choice(s) of jobs does not have an opening, 
the student's name can be placed on an active waiting list until an 
opening occurs. 

Adele H. Stamp Union 

The Stamp Union has approximately 100 student positions available 
for people with various skills. The Union is open about 15 hours a 
day, seven days a week, so Union jobs could fit almost any schedule. 
For more information, go to the Union's Administrative offices, room 
2104 or call X2807. 



Have you ever thought of approaching a faculty member for job refer- 
rals? If you haven't, you should, because the faculty can be valuable 
resources in job referrals for two reasons. 

First, they maintain contacts with colleagues in the area who work 
with the government or private business and are in the position to 
hire. Second, their job leads often involve positions directly related 
to professional interests. You may be pleasantly surprised how inter- 
ested the faculty are in helping students find pre-professional 

Office of the Bursar 

South Administration Building 

Q: When will I receive a bill? 

A: If you attend one of the orientation sessions held before July 13, 
1985. you should receive a combination bill/schedule for Fall 1985 
around July 18, 1985. Those students who attend orientation after 
July 12th will receive a bill around August 21, 1985. 

Q: When is payment of the bill due? 

A: Payment for room, board, tuition and all associated fees is due 
in full by August 21, 1985, whether or not you receive a bill. 
Checks should be made payable to the University of Maryland and 
should include the student's social security number on the front 
of the check. 

Q: What should I do if I don 't receive a bill? 

A: Write or call the Student Accounts Office on (301) 454-4832 as 
soon as possible if you have not received a bill before school starts. 
We will advise you if there are any problems regarding your 
registration or bill and/or the correct amount to pay. The Univer- 
sity cannot assume responsibility for the non-receipt of bills so 
make sure the bill is paid in full by the first day of class to avoid 
additional charges and/or penalties. 

Q: What will happen if I don 't pay the bill by the first day of class? 

A: The University of Maryland does not have a deferred payment plan. 
It is the policy of the University not to defer payment of fees on 
the basis of a pending application for financial assistance from an 
outside agency such as banks, guaranteed student loan programs, 
etc. Students who fail to pay their bill will have their course enroll- 
ment cancelled, all University services severed, will be charged a 
$25.00 severance fee and have their account transferred to the State 
Central Collection Unit with a minimum 15% collection charge 

C^; What will happen to my room and board if services are severed? 

A: Severance of housing services means that the student will be asked 
to vacate the room, the student's room will be assigned to another 
student and the student will be placed at the bottom of the waiting 
list once services are restored. Dining services will be unavailable 
to board students whose services are severed until the account is 
satisfied. No reimbursement will be made for meals missed during 
severance. 109 

Q: What do I do if I decide not to attend the University? 

A: Students who register and later decide not to attend the Univer- 
sity must cancel their registration in writing with the Withdrawal 
Officer, prior to the first day of class to avoid a financial obliga- 
tion with the University. Failure to cancel registration will result 
in the student being charged even though he/she does not attend 
class. In addition, students on room and board should check each 
one of these separate contracts for the correct cancellation 
deadlines and procedures. Failure to cancel each one of these 
separate obligations— Registration, Dining Services, and Resident 
Life— will result in charges. Unfortunately, students tend to assume 
withdrawal from Registration cancels all obligations. That is not 

Q: Whom do I notify of a change of address? 

A: Since many University communications are sent through the mail, 
it is imperative that an accurate and up-to-date address is main- 
tained for you. Changes can be made to your local or permanent 
mailing addresses at any time by completing an Address Change 
Form at the Office of the Bursar, 1103 South Administration 
Building or the Registrations Counter, 1st Floor Lobby, North Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Q: How do I obtain a refund of a credit balance on my account? 

A: No credit balance is automatically refunded. A student must file 
a request in writing to obtain a refund. This is done by addressing 
a letter to the Refund Unit, Office of the Bursar, or by completing 
a refund request form at the Student Accounts Counter, 1103 South 
Administration building or the Withdrawal Office, 1st Floor, North 
Administration Building. It takes approximately five to six weeks, 
from the time a credit balance appears on the account and a re- 
fund request is received, until a check is mailed from the State 
Treasurer's Office in Annapolis. 

Q: What do I do if I have been awarded financial aid? 

A: All University scholarships and grants will be credited directly to 
your account as long as you pre-register for at least 12 credits. 
A check for any balance remaining will be available from the Office 
of the Bursar beginning around August 29, 1985. Two important 
items should be noted regarding financial aid: 

1) In order to receive financial aid, the award letter indicating 
acceptance of the offered aid must be received by the office 
of Student Financial Aid. 

2) Students on scholarships and grants are expected to main- 
tain a semester credit load of 12 credits. In the event a stu- 
dent drops below this level, the scholarship or grant is 
automatically cancelled leading to an University debt. Any 
student considering dropping credits should contact their 
financial aid counselor before taking such action. 



Evelyn Mahairas 

Office of Student Financial Aid 

2130 North Administration Building 

There are over 100 sources of scholarships, grants, loans, and 
employment available to eligible students through the Student Finan- 
cial Aid Office. 

Most aid awards are packaged and will consist of a combination of 
scholarship, grant, loan and/or employment. The application deadlines 
for these are extremely important 

There is also the Job Referral Service. This form of financial aid 
provides assistance in locating part-time employment and on and off 
campus. A student's need is not a prerequisite for participation in the 
Job Referral Program. 

The office publishes a brochure which gives all the details of eligibil- 
ity, application procedures and descriptions of the forms of financial 
aid. Students may pick up the brochure and applications at the Stu- 
dent Financial Aid Office. 


Transportation and 

Campus Escort Service 


Walking around campus after dark isn't exactly the safest thing to 
do, so why do it? Call 454-JUST for a Personal escort to the place 
of your choice (as long as it's on campus or in the surrounding area). 

Escorts can be found at two locations: Lobby of McKeldin Library 
and Basement of Hornbake Library. Hours are 7:00 p.m. -2:00 a.m., 

Department of Environmental 


The Department's mission is to assure that campus environmental 
and safety hazards and risks are eliminated or minimized through pro- 
grams of inspection, education and hazard management. 


Motor Vehicle Registration 


All commuters are eligible, plus junior and senior residents. 

Please note: Freshman and sophomore students who have 55 credits 
or less and who reside on campus may NOT operate or register a vehi- 
cle on campus unless an exception is granted. Freshman and 
sophomore resident students may submit their application for this 
exception to the UMCP-MVA within thirty days and applicants will 
be notified as to the results. 



The University of Maryland Motor Vehicle Administration (UMCP- 
MVA) will register vehicles for incoming freshman and sophomore com- 
muter students. For each vehicle you register, you MUST bring with 
you the current state vehicle registration or a photocopy thereof, along 
with your Student I.D., i.e., letter of acceptance. Registration will take 
place as indicated during the Orientation Program. 

How much? 

Registration fee is $15.00 for first vehicle and $3.00 for each addi- 
tional vehicle (these fees are subject to change). Vehicle registration 
charges may be included on student bill during Armory registration 
only. When vehicles are registered at any other time or place, cash 
or check payment is required at time vehicle is registered. 

For complete picture of the Motor Vehicle scene, be sure to READ 
the Campus Parking Regulations which are issued at the time you 
receive your parking decals. A general rule to follow is to park be- 
tween two (2) white lines in your assigned area or designated overflow 
area (Lot 4). 


July 15, 1985 through August 28, 1985, 8:30 A.M. to 4:15 P.M., 
Monday through Friday, MVA Office on Campus. 


Reckord Armory, August 29 through 30, 1985, 8:30 A.M. to 6:00 
P.M. MVA Office on Campus, September 3, 1985 through September 
13, 1985, 8:30 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. (NOTE: The MVA Office will be closed 
on Labor Day - Monday, September 2, 1985). 


Monday, September 16, 1985 and later. Motor Vehicle Administra- 
tion Office, Service Building, South Wing, 8:30 A.M. to 4:15 P.M., 
Monday through Friday. 

Snow Days 

Declared Emergency Conditions 

In the event of a declared emergency (severe weather, civil disorder, 
etc.) one of the following announcements will be broadcast over area 
radio and TV stations. 

Code Green— All classes will start on time. 

Code Yellow— The campus is opening two hours late. All classes 
scheduled to start prior to 10:00 a.m. are cancelled. 

Code Orange— All classes are cancelled. The campus will be open 
on a limited basis. An emergency parking ban is in effect. 

Code Red— The campus is closed. All classes are cancelled. An 
emergency parking ban is in effect. 

UM Police Department 

U.S. Rt. 1 across from Ritchie Coliseum 

The UM Police are here to serve you. They are responsible for the 
safety of all persons who enter the jurisdictional boundaries of the 
College Park Campus. As sworn law enforcement officers they are 
charged with the responsibility to enforce state, county and local laws, 
including the rules and regulations of the University. 

To assist you in requesting the services offered by UM Police the 113 


following is provided: 

• To report a crime or suspicious activity, call 454-3555. 

Reports of crimes, suspicious activities, and motor vehicle ac- 
cidents should be made by contacting the UM Police. All reports 
must be made in person. An officer may be dispatched to your loca- 
tion on campus or you may make the report in person at the duty 
desk of the UM Police Station. It is important for you to obtain 
the officers name and badge number i.nd the case number of the 

• To request copies of official police reports, call 454-5994. 

The UM Police central records section will provide documenta- 
tion of reports filed for insurance and other verification purposes. 
However, there may be a slight fee for this service. When requesting 
this service, you should provide the case number of the report and 
the reporting officer's name and badge number. 

• To make emergency calls for police, fire, or rescue, call 454-3333, 
or dial 911 from any designated pay phone. 

The University has two emergency telephone systems. The first 
is the direct line emergency phones which are yellow and marked 
emergency. Exterior phones are equipped with blue lights for easy 
identification at night. Upon lifting the receiver, you are auto- 
matically connected with the UM police dispatcher. Your location 
is provided electronically. Use these phones for emergency calls only. 

The second is the public telephone emergency call system. In this 
system, public telephones, located throughout the campus, are mark- 
ed with bright red decals which describe emergency calling pro- 
cedures. Dial 911 and follow the instructions listed on the decal. 
No money is required to utilize this system. The 911 operator will 
fast forward your call to the UM police who will respond quickly 
to help you. 

• To obtain crime prevention information, a crime prevention speaker, 
or background information for a social paper, call 454-5993. 

The Police Community Relations officer provides crime preven- 
tion presentations on request to any group on campus. Topics 
include, but are not limited to, sexual assault prevention and per- 
sonal security tips. Contact the Police Community Relations Officer 
to schedule a presentation. 

The Police Community Relations officer also provides assistance 
to students who need police information. 

• Enforce selected UM parking regulations through the issuance of 
DM parking citations and towing. 

These regulations include but are not limited to: 
—illegally parked in a medical/handicapped space 
—illegally parked in a driveway or roadway 
—abandoned car parked for over 48 hours 

• Enforce State, County, and local criminal laws through criminal 

• Enforce the Code of Student Conduct through Campus Judicial Pro- 
gram Referrals. 

• Investigate all reported crimes through the use of a Criminal Inves- 
tigations Division. 

Special Services 

The diverse nature of the University requires many special services 
which are public safety oriented but do not require sworn police of- 
ficers. The UM Police employs undergraduate and graduate students 
to fulfill these special service obligations. The following are the two 
divisions which provide these services: 

• Student Police Auxiliary (SPA), call 454-4909. 

SPAs assist with the security of the buildings, direction of traffic 
during special events, and manning the four gates on campus be- 
tween 11 p.m. -6 a.m. These gates are the only entrances and exits 
that are open during these hours. The SPAs stop every vehicle enter- 
ing Campus that does not display current UM parking decals. 
Operators of these vehicles must show proper identification prior 
to entering the Campus. Contact the SPA office for further 

• Loss Prevention Officers secure buildings on Campus at 11 p.m. 
and open the buildings at 7 a.m. daily. Contact the Loss Prevention 
Office for further information. 

Off Campus Incidents 

The UM Police are limited to a specific jurisdiction, primarily the 
campus, for response to calls and requests for service. If you are out- 
side of UM Police jurisdiction and the incident occurred within this 
jurisdiction, you must return to UM Police jurisdiction to report the 
incident. To report a crime or suspicious activity that occurred on cam- 
pus, you must notify the UM Police from a campus location. All in- 
cidents which occur outside of the UM Police jurisdiction should be 
reported to the police department in the area in which the incident 
occurred. In the Washington Metropolitan Area, most emergency calls 
for service may be made by dialing 911. 

The UM Police Need Your Help! 

Report all criminal or suspicious activity, no matter how small the 
value or how minor the incident. With your help, the UM POLICE 
and UM COMMUNITY can work together to make the Campus a safer 
place. 115 

A Taste of Mai^^land 



Turner Laboratory 

The ice cream is made right in Turner Lab, and the student workers 
give you generous portions. Besides a large choice of flavors for cones, 
sundaes, and milkshakes, you may also buy a variety of hot and cold 
sandwiches, hot soup, soft drinks, yogurt and snacks. Hours are from 
8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 


Dining Services 

Director's Office 454-2902 

Meal Plan Information 454-2906 

Catering 454-3539 

Employment Information 454-2905 

Dining Plans 

Dining Services offers six different meal plans to accommodate every 
member of the University Community. The traditional board plans of 
19, 15, or 10 meals per week are available in the four campus dining 
halls and are perfect for most dorm students. The dining halls are 
conveniently located near each group of dorms and are open seven 
days a week offering a wide variety of all-you-can-eat entrees, salads, 
beverages, fresh fruits and fresh baked goods. 

As an alternative. Dining Services now offers a point plan. With this 
plan board students receive points instead of meals and can spend 
the points in the Dining Halls or any of the seventeen Cash Operations. 

D.S. Cash Card 

D.S. Cash is a pre-paid ala carte meal plan available to students, 
faculty and staff. To open an account you deposit money in an ac- 
count and receive a D.S. Cash Card. Each time you use your card you 
receive a 10% discount on your purchase, the purchase is deducted 
from your account total, and the new balance displayed. No longer 
will you have to worry about not having any money when the 
"hungries" hit. 

Charge UM 

New this year. Dining Services is offering Charge UM, a charge card 
for use at all Dining Services operations. After opening an account 

David Tribble, Maxine Aarons, Nancy Leaderman 

you are billed for your purchases. This gives everybody on campus 
their greatest Dining selection. To apply for your Charge UM card 
contact the Dining Services Business Office at 454-2906 

Cash Operations 

In addition to the four regular dining halls, Dining Services also 
operates a wide variety of restaurants and eateries across campus. 

South Campus Dining Hall: 
The Gazebo - Lunchtime ala carte cafeteria. 
South Hill Snack Bar - Late-nite pizzas and burgers. 

Leonardtown Convenience Store - Light snacks, grocery items, 
health aids and sundries. 

High Rise Snack Bar & Convenience Store - (in Ellicott Dining Hall) 
Offers pizza, sandwiches, grocery items, health aids and sundries. 

The Rossborough Inn - A full service restaurant located in the oldest 
building on campus. 

Terabac Dinner Theatre - (Cambridge Dining Hall) 
In April of 77 the Terabac Room was transformed for the first time 
into a dinner theatre. Since then the Dinner Theatre has produced 
such musicals and comedy productions as "Cabaret", "Grease", "The 
Odd Couple", and "Damn Yankees". It is open to students, faculty, 
staff and their guests. Terabac's reasonable price includes a full din- 
ner and a delightful show. For information on upcoming shows call 

The Eateries, located in the Stamp Union, offer something to suit 
everyone's tastes. 

What's Your Beef - A full service restaurant decorated in a nostalgic 


30s atmosphere featuring sandwiches, salads, hot entrees at lunch and 
USDA choice steaks, prime ribs, chicken, BBQ ribs and seafood. Your 
favorite beers and wines are available and major credit cards are 

The Pizza Shop - Fresh dough pizza whole or by the slice. 

This And That - Philadelphia steak and cheese subs, hot dogs, fresh 
cut french fries, popcorn, nachos, and more! 

Dory's Sweets and Treats - U of Md. Dairy ice cream served as cones, 
sundaes, floats, and old fashioned milk shakes. 

The Bakery Stop - Fresh baked doughnuts, pastries, breads and 
cakes. With two days any type of custom-decorated cake or pastry 
is available. 

Maryland Deli and Sandwich Factory - Deli subs and sandwiches, 
deli salads, cold sodas, meats, cheeses, and party platters. 

The Farmers Market - An over 50 item salad and soup bar. Create 
your own salad and pay by the pound. 

Deli Too - Hot and cold sandwiches made to order on a vast selec- 
tion of breads, rolls, and croissants. In the morning it features a full 
cooked-to-order breakfast. 

Pizza and Pasta - Fresh dough pizza, lasagna, Italian subs, spaghet- 
ti, calzones, and gondolas. 

The Butcher's Block - Quarter pound, flame broiled hamburgers and 
cheeseburgers, spicy fried chicken and the best fries around. 

Oasis - Fruit juices, lemonade, herbal teas, milk shakes, fresh brewed 
coffee, fresh brewed iced tea, and cold sodas. 

As an added feature students on the traditional meal plans may use 
these facilities instead of a meal in the dining hall by using a "cash 
equivalency" credit which is deducted from their purchase price. 

Also located in the Stamp Union are: 

Roy Rogers 

The Food Coop 

The Vending Room 

Hillel-Young Kosher Dining Club 

B'nai B'rith Hillel-Federation 

Jewish Student Center 

7612 Mowatt Lane (P.O. Box 187) 

College Park, MD 20740 


This is a University-accepted board plan, in fulfillment of board re- 
quirements. The air-conditioned dining hall is beautiful, with a pic- 
turesque view of nature while you eat. One is able to go outside the 
glass doors and dine on the patio. The Dining Club provides a friendly 
atmosphere, a variety of kosher meals and good food. There are 
numerous board plans from which to choose. In addition, Hillel has 
a warm commuter lounge with salads, sandwiches and beverage 
machines for those who are not members of the Dining Club. On special 
occasions, Wednesday evenings. Sabbaths and Jewish holidays, non- 
members of the Dining Club are welcome to make reservations to eat. 
118 For reservations and information please call 422-6200. 

Help Along 
the Way 

Student Services 

Debbie Miller, Eric Mayers. Laurie Jo Peck 

Books, Supplies, Gifts and 

University Book Center 

The official campus bookstore is located on the lower level of the 
Stamp Union. The store carries new and used textbooks and supplies 
for all University courses, as well as a large selection of popular reading, 
reference and technical books, computer software and supplies. Other 
shops include the TERRAPIN SHOP (UM clothing, Nike shoes), THE 
GROCERY (convenience foods, health and beauty products), and SUP- 
PLIES (school, office, engineering and art supplies). The TEXTBOOK 
DEPARTMENT buys back used books daily. 

Regular hours are: 

Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. 

Friday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Sunday Noon to 5:00 p.m. 

The store is open longer hours at the beginning of each semester. 
Mastercharge, Visa and personal checks with proper ID are accepted. 


Campus Photo Service 

Annapolis Hall 

The Campus Photo Service, one of the best kept secrets on cam- 
pus, is well worth knowing about. 

Located on the ground floor of Annapolis Hall, the Campus Photo 
Service is available to accommodate every photographic need or special 
request in the book. 

They offer Kodak color processing and printing with a 24 to 48 hour 
service for color slides. Polaroid and Kodak color and B&W film can 
also be purchased at discount prices. 

Film and processing is not all they provide. Their services include: 
custom B&VV processing and printing, color and B&W studio 
photography, instant color passport photos, copy slides and prints, 
color slide duplication, PMT prints, and on-location photography. You 
might also want to take advantage of their photo mounting and fram- 
ing to give your photo that custom look. 

Also available to students and staff is the University's negative and 
slide archive containing a selection of over 100,000 campus scenes 
and events; plus, the best UM athletic game and individual shots to 
be found. 

The congenial people at Campus Photo Service want you to know 
that if you have a photographic problem or a question about equip- 
ment, there are several photographers willing to help you out. 

The qualified staff of the Campus Photo Service is on duty 8:30 
a.m.-4:30 p.m. to give personalized attention to your every request. 

Campus Printing Services 


Printing Services, located behind the Service Building and next to 
the heating plant, can handle, at a reasonable price, the printing re- 
quirements of academic and administrative departments and Univer- 
sity faculty/staff members. The shop has facilities for typesetting, off- 
set lithography and letterpress composition, and bindery and finishing 
services are provided. The scope of the work ranges from jobs, such 
as business cards, stationery and envelopes, to complex brochures, 
posters and booklets. A Quick Copy Center provides a variety of rapid 
duplicating services. 

Special services provided include the production of photostats and 
negatives from text, line drawings, advertisements, etc., and a modern 
electronic typesetting system where text can be transmitted from word 
processors, located in Campus departments, to Printing Services, for 
timely typesetting. 

For more information on these and other printing services, call 
x3128. The technical staff is available for consultation on all printing 
matters and can offer innovative suggestions for your printing needs. 
120 Hours: Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Cindy I'arks. Brian Diirall 

Career Development Center 

Third Floor, South Wing of Hombake Library Building 

Every semester you are in college you can do at least one thing to 
make sure you end up in a career that is right for you. Your future 
depends on it. Getting a clearer idea about what you are good at and 
what you like to. Finding a major that will feel right to you. Setting 
realistic goals. Investigating prospective job fields. Writing a winning 
resume. Getting the job you want. Just one thing a semester! The 
Career Development Center will help you figure out what to do. 

Would you like to get college credit for your career planning? Try 
EDCP 108D, a one credit course that will teach you how to plan for 
your future and career. 

Do you want to check out what you can do after college with your 
major? You will like what you find in the Career Library (3112 Horn- 
bake). . .information about almost any job you can think of. . .the 
tricks of figuring out what you really want to do in a 
career. . . videotapes that will teach you how to do different things in 
your career planning ... a computer that will help you plan your career 
goals . . . information about employers. . .job leads . . . and friendly peo- 
ple who will help you locate what you are looking for. 

You don't know how to begin your career planning or what to do 
next? Career Counselors will help you personally. Just walk into the 
Career Library and say, "I would like to talk with a Career Counselor." 
Monday through Thursday, 9:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. You are welcome 
from the start to the finish of your college education, and then some. 


Commuter Affairs 

Office of Commuter Affairs 
1195 Adele H. Stamp Union 

Whether living with your parents or in your own apartment, the 
Office of Commuter Affairs sponsors valuable services to you. Stop 
by or call and take advantage of the services designed for you. 
Carpooling 454-3645 and 
Shuttle-UM - 454-5375 

These two services sponsored by Commuter Affairs may save you 
money as well as benefit the entire community by reducing pollution 
and fuel consumption. 

Two carpool programs are available to students. The individual 
match-up system gives you a list of students who live in your area 
and wish to carpool. Regional carpools, which are currently operating 
from Bowie, Rockville, Silver Spring, and Oxon Hill areas, provide 
maximum flexibility and require you to drive only twice a week. In 
addition, carpoolers qualify for priority parking on campus. If you and 
at least two other students form a carpool, register yourselves at Com- 
muter Affairs and you will be eligible for close-in preferred parking 
spaces. Priority Park eligibility begins 1st day of Fall/Spring classes. 

The Shuttle-UM system offers five distinct services to students. 
Daytime Commuter Routes serve nearby residential areas off-campus 
Monday through Friday between 6:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.. Fall and 
Spring sessions. Evening Security Routes operate on campus seven 
nights a week during Fall, Spring & Summer sessions. An additional 
evening security service is Call-a-Ride which will transport you door- 
to-door on campus between dusk and dawn, seven nights weekly by 
calling 454-2255 (xCALL). Transit Service for the Disabled is provid- 
ed for people who are permanently or temporarily handicapped. Finally, 
Charter Services operating anywhere in the state of Maryland and the 
Washington Metropolitan area, are available to any official University 

Parking Alternatives 

The University of Maryland provides a shuttle bus service that will 
take you from your off-campus apartment to the middle of campus. 
The Office of Commuter Affairs, located in the Student Union, has 
complete shuttle bus information. If you wish to use a metro bus, the 
Information Desk in the Stamp Union has all route and time schedules. 

Carpooling is another alternative at Maryland, and it has its advan- 
tages. Along with the savings on gas and its cost, you could have the 
privilege of parking on a centrally located faculty lot. Only three peo- 
ple are necessary for a carpool. Further information can be obtained 
at the Office of Commuter Affairs. 

If you are going to be driving on campus and are not in a carpool, 
it would be wise to arrive at your assigned lot about 20 minutes before 
class. If you can't park in your assigned lot because it's full, don't 
122 panic. Lot 4 serves as an overflow lot throughout the semester. 

Parking Tickets 

At Maryland, it not only rains and snows, but it tickets. Yellow slips 
of paper magically fall from the sky and lodge themselves between 
your wiper blades and windshield. Should this happen to you (in four 
years it's bound to occur), you'll have to pay a fine. 

If you feel undeserving of the ticket, appeal it! Meter Violations 
and/or Towing Fees incurred are NOT applicable. The Judicial Pro- 
grams Office has a ticket appeal process that you can pursue. To ap- 
peal, go to the Traffic Appeals Office (second floor. North Administra- 
tion Building) and fill out an appeal form. They must be completed 
and returned to the office within 10 calendar days of the date on the 

A student board will review your appeal and do one of three things: 
(1) void the ticket, (2) lower the fine, or (3) deny the appeal. They will 
never raise the fine. If your ticket was due to a meter violation, it must 
be handled at the Motor Vehicle Office. 

Counseling Center 

Shoemaker Building 

Monday # Thursday 8:30 p.m. 

Friday 8:30 a.m.#4:30 p.m. 

The Counseling Center offers a variety of programs all of which are 
designed to help you make full use of your potential while at the 

Occupational and educational information, as well as tape recorded 
conversations with academic department chairpersons about major- 
ing in their departments, are available in the reception lobby. The 
Counseling Center includes the following five divisions. Brochures 
describing these programs are available in the Center. Records kept 
as part of providing counseling services are confidential and not part 
of the University's educational records. Counseling Center offices are 
located in Shoemaker Building. 

Counseling Service: 

The psychologists at the Center provide professional counseling (in- 
dividual and group) to deal with depression, anxiety, loneliness or other 
problems common to students. They also offer many special counsel- 
ing workshops on such diverse topics as assertiveness, self esteem, 
human sexuality, reducing smoking and stress management. Students 
who need to decide a major or a future career are given an opportuni- 
ty to investigate their interests, abilities and aspirations through in- 
dividual or group sessions. Telephone 454-2931. 

Reading and Study Skills Lab: 

Educational specialists provide individual and group work for im- 
proving academic skills. Workshops offered by this unit cover such 
topics as study skills, time management and exam anxiety. Telephone: 
454-2935. 123 

The Lab offers training in effective reading and writing skills, note 
taking, listening and exam preparation. Most courses are prepro- 
grammed so that you can take them at your own pace and fit them 
into your schedule. Even if you don't have learning problems the RSSL 
can help you improve your skills. Seniors planning on graduate or 
professional school will also find these services valuable. 

The Lab offers a study skills course for college credit: EDCP 108B 
Reading and Study Skills. See the course schedule for more informa- 
tion. Telephone: 454-2935. 

Disabled Student Services: 

Professionals in this office provide services for disabled students 
including general campus information, assistance in locating inter- 
preters, readers for the blind and access guides to various buildings 
and facilities on campus. Telephone: 454-5028 (and TTY 454-5029). 

Testing, Research and Data Processing: 

National Testing programs such as the CLEF, GRE and Miller 
Analogies are administered through this office as well as testing for 
counseling purposes. In addition, the staff members produce a wide 
variety of research reports on characteristics of students and the cam- 
pus environment. Telephone: 454-3126. 

Parent Consultation and Child Evaluation: 

Professionals provide consultation, testing and counseling for 
youngsters ages 5-14 and families. Telephone: 454-7203. 

Disabled Student Service 

0126 Shoemaker Building 
454-5028 (voice) 
454-5029 (TDD) 

The fundamental mission of the Disabled Student Service is to help 
insure that each disabled student has an equal opportunity to par- 
ticipate fully in the total educational experience. 

Among the array of services provided are general campus informa- 
tion, interpreters for the deaf, readers for the blind, administration 
of classroom exams, counseling, access guides to various buildings 
and facilities on campus, and access to special equipment such as 
Braillers, Visual-Tek, TDD's, Talking Calculator, and Kurzweil Reading 

Experiential Learning Programs 

0119 Hombake Library 

Deciding on a major, choosing a career, testing your skills, getting 
124 practical experience before graduation . . . these are just a few of the 

reasons to select an internship, volunteer position, or cooperative 
education placement through the Experiential Learning Programs 

The unique cooperative education program gives you an opportunity 
to integrate full-time paid work experience into your academic pro- 
gram. The possibility of a permanent job offer after graduation is an 
added benefit. Part-time internships provide academic credit and 
sometimes pay. Volunteering is an additional way you can gain ex- 
perience in your major field while serving the community. 

You can choose your co-op, internship, or volunteer position from 
over 1,000 business, non-profit, or government sites in the Washington 
area willing to give students the opportunity to learn by doing. The 
job experience, confidence, and contacts you gain will be invaluable 
after graduation, as you show that your "textbook" knowledge has 
been put to practical use. 

Health Center 

The Health Center is located on Campus Drive directly across from 
Stamp Union. The Health Center provides primary care for the treat- 
ment and prevention of illness and injury. Health education and health 
promotion programs are also offered. The Health Center is open 24 
hours a day, seven days a week. Hours vary during semester breaks 
and holidays. You can be seen at the Health Center by appointment, 
Monday through Friday, 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m., or at any time on a walk- 
in basis. 

Any currently registered student who has paid the health fee is eligi- 
ble for care. The health fee is included in your university bill and covers 
routine health care for the semester. There are additional charges for 
special services such as X-ray, laboratory tests, dental treatment, allergy 
injections, casts, physical therapy, and pharmacy supplies. 

Health Center services include: 

• dental clinic • nutrition counseling 

• men's clinic • social services 

• women's clinic • laboratory 

• skin care clinic • pharmacy 

• physical therapy • health education 

• sports medicine • urgent care 

Mental health services are also available at the Health Center. 
Psychiatrists and a psychiatric nurse provide confidential evaluations, 
short-term individual psychotherapy, group psychotherapy, and crisis. 

All information is released only with your written permission or a 
court ordered subpoena. The Health Center does not issue routine 
absence excuses for illness or injury. In cases of prolonged absence 
or a missed exam, with your signed permission, the Health Center 
will verify dates of your treatment. 

The Health Center does not routinely provide services for students' 
dependents (spouse, children). If your dependent needs medical care, 
the Health Center will provide a referral for services in the local area. 

Health insurance is strongly recommended, if you do not have health 
insurance a policy is available through the Health Center. The policy 
covers major medical expenses, including a large portion of hospital 125 

costs. Contact the insurance clerk at the Health Center for more 

Some important Health Center phone numbers: 

Appointments 454-4923 

Allergv/Immunization 454-4923 

Dental Clinic 454-4923 

Information 454-3444 

Men's Clinic 454-4923 

Mental Health Services 454-4925 

Pharmacy 454-6439 

Women's Health Clinic 

Women's Health Appointments 454-4923 

Women's Health Information 454-4921 

Help Center/Crisis Center 


656-9161 (Community Crisis Center) 

The HELP Center, located behind Montgomery Hall, near Hungry 
Herman's, has a volunteer staff trained in peer counseling, crisis inter- 
vention, and in many other interpersonal skills. 

Human Relations Office 

Main office: 454-4124 

1114 Mziin Administration Building 

Branch Office: 454-4707 
1107 Hombake Library 

The UMCP Human Relations Office (HRO) sponsors a variety of ac- 
tivities and special events designed to nurture healthier relationships 
and to promote greater interpersonal and intercultural understanding 
among the diverse campus populations. The programs sponsored by 
HRO feature themes that appeal to the whole range of campus 
groups— from students to administrators. 

The HRO administers the Human Relations Code, the campus legal 
document which sets forth the process for dealing with complaints 
of discrimination on the basis of race, color, creed, sex, marital status, 
personal appearance, age, national origin, political affiliation, mental 
or physical handicap, and the exercise of the right to assemble peaceful- 
ly and freedom of speech (including the expression of sexual 
preference). Anyone wishing to discuss or file a complaint should con- 
tact the Campus Compliance Officer (454-4707) or one of the Equity 
Officers located in each academic division. 

Another component of the Office of Minority Student Education is 
the NYUMBLRU COMMUNITY CENTER. The Nyumburu (Swahili 
word meaning "freedom house") Center functions throughout the year 
to present a wide range of cultural events through a variety of art forms 
and the humanities. In addition to these activities Nyumburu Center 
126 serves as the sponsor of several student clubs and activities. 


Campus Information Center 454-3311 

Stamp Union Information Desk 454-2801 

Campus Directot^r 454-3311 

S.T.A.R. Center Academic & Tutor Information 454-4948 
24-hour Intramural and Recreation 

Facilities Information 454-5454 

Hoff Movie Line 454-2594 

International Education Service 

2115 North Administration Building 

The Office of International Education Services welcomes interna- 
tional students as well as students with an international perspective. 
International Education Services provides international students, 
nonimmigrant and immigrant, with support services while they pur- 
sue their academic programs at the University of Maryland. Services 
for international students such as advising in academic concerns, 
counseling in personal matters, and assisting with immigration pro- 
cedures are provided. Orientation programs specifically designed for 
international students are present each semester for the newly arriv- 
ed international students. These programs include sessions to facilitate 
adjustment to the educational environment at the University of 
Maryland and to the cultural life in the United States. 

Foreign/international applicants to the University of Maryland are 
processed through the Office of International Education Services. 
Assessments of foreign academic credentials, English proficiency, finan- 
cial and visa status are included in these evaluations. 

For those students who are interested in enriching their academic 
program as well as their personal development, study abroad oppor- 
tunities are available. Information concerning study abroad oppor- 
tunities is available in the Office of International Education Services. 
For more information see Study Abroad Information. 

Maryland Media 

3144 South Campus Dining Hall 

Maryland Media offers typesetting, layout, copy camera and print- 
ing services to all University of Maryland students and organizations. 
They use an offset printing process and are available for large orders 
as well as small. Open Mon.-Fri. 9:30-4:30. 127 

Minority Student Services 

Office of Minority Student Education 
1101 Hombake Library 

The Office of Minority Student Education (OMSE) exists to enhance 
the personal and social development and academic success of minori- 
ty students. Our mission is to work together with other resources on 
campus to provide support services for minority students throughout 
their college career at the University of Maryland. 

Throughout the year OMSE implements several key programs that 
have as their objective, enhancing the recruitment, retention, and 
graduation of minority students at UMCP. Some of the programs, which 
constitute a supplemental support system, are the Per- 
sonal/Social/Academic (PSA) Program, Tutorial Program, Job Fair, 
and Minority Pre-Professional Academic Societies Program. 

Another component of the Office of Minority Student Education is 
the NYUMBURU COMMUNITY CENTER. The Nyumburu (Swahili 
word meaning "freedom house") Center functions throughout the year 
to present a wide range of cultural events through a variety of art forms 
and the humanities, in addition to these activities, Nyumburu Center 
serves as the sponsor of several student clubs and activities. 

Post Offices 

Signed, sealed and sitting on your desk because you can't figure 
out how to deliver it? Read on. Campus mail doesn't require a stamp. 
Just drop it in the campus mailboxes located in the Stamp Union in- 
formation desk. Don't put campus mail in standard U.S. mailboxes. 
A battery of machines in the lobby above the University Book Center 
of the Stamp Union can supply you with stamps, post cards, and other 
postal paraphernalia. You can even weigh packages. It's all self-service, 
so it's open whenever the Stamp Union is open. 

If the machines won't suffice, try the University Post Office in the 
Post Office & Custodial Building, Building 093, (454-3955). 
U.S. mailboxes are located at: 
The Adult Education Center 
Stamp Union 
North Administration 

Off-Campus Post Offices include: 
4815 Calvert Road 
College Park, MD 

9591 Baltimore Avenue 
College Park, MD 

Presidential Building 
6525 Belcrest Road 
Hyattsville, MD 
128 436-6085 

Record Coop 


The Record Coop, located on the ground floor of the Stamp Union, 
offers great music at the lowest prices in town. 

If your taste runs from classical to new wave, or anything inbetween, 
the Coop has what you're looking for. 

The Record Coop offers albums, recorded and blank tapes, video 
tapes, stereo accessories, and other "music" related goods. 

Record Coop Hours: 

Sunday 12:30-5:00 p.m. 

Mon.-Thurs 9:30-9:00 p.m. 

Friday 9:30-8:00 p.m. 

Saturday Noon-5:30 p.m. 

Returning Students Program 


This office, as a part of the Reading and Study Skills Lab, coor- 
dinates support services for the returning student. A returning stu- 
dent is anyone 25 years or older and beginning, or coming back to 
school after a break in their formal education. Returning students 
typically have different needs than students in the traditional 18-22 
year old age bracket and the Returning Student Program was created 
to meet these needs. The program sponsors a one credit course, EDCP 
108R, which highlights study skills and provides an opportunity to 
discuss issues and compare experiences with other returning students. 
Other services include Second Wind, a resource handbook for retur- 
ning students, a series of free workshops, individual counseling and 
an information and referral service for all returning students. 

Those interested should stop by the office, located on the second 
floor of Shoemaker Hall, or call 454-2935. 

Student Legal Aid Office 

1219 Stamp Union 

The Student Legal Aid Office was established by the Student Govern- 
ment Association for the purpose of providing free legal services for 
students. The office provides advice for students with legal problems 
originating on- or off-campus. 

The office can represent students charged with University miscon- 
duct or academic dishonesty. Also, an attorney, a paralegal, and eight 
student legal interns are available for consultation for any type of legal 
problem a student may have: landlord-tenant, consumer, criminal, traf- 
fic, and University. 

The office is open Monday through Friday, 10:00 a.m.<r4:00 p.m. 
Come in person and bring appropriate documents. 129 

Study Abroad Information 

Study Abroad OfHce 

1113 North Administration Building 


You can study in Europe, Africa, Latin America, almost any place 
in the world. Study Abroad is an exciting educational experience that 
is available to students in most majors. Students can study in foreign 
universities, select an internship or attend programs specially design- 
ed for students who want to study abroad. Academic credit can be 
arranged for many of these programs. The Study Abroad Office pro- 
vides information and advisement about all these opportunities. 

The office also assists students interested in work and travel abroad. 
International Student I.D. Cards, Youth Hostel Cards and Eurailpasses 
are issued. 

The University of Maryland runs study abroad programs in Lon- 
don, Israel, Germanv and Denmark. 

University College 


University College is the continuing education campus of the Univer- 
sity. Classes are held during evenings, weekends, and some daytime 
hours at many locations throughout Maryland and the Washington, 
D.C. metropolitan area (as well as in Europe and the Far East through 
UMUC's overseas divisions). 

With the motto "We put you first," University College offers a variety 
of programs and formats for part-time learners. 

Undergraduate programs offer courses leading to Bachelor of Arts 
and Bachelor of Science degrees, and include the option of guided 
study through UMUC's Open University. At the graduate level, UMUC 
offers several Master of General Administration and Master of Science 
degree programs. Programs leading to certain types of certification 
such as Paralegal Studies, and Real Estate are available as well. 

Courses taken at UMUC can be applied to degrees at UMCP and 
other campuses of the University, as well as other colleges and univer- 
sities throughout the country, depending on their particular curricula. 

Non-credit short courses, seminars, conferences and training pro- 
grams are also offered through UMUC's Conferences and Institutes 

The Center of Adult Education, housing UMUC's offices in College 
Park, is a residential conference center providing meeting rooms, 
auditorium, lodging, cafeteria, catering facilities, and programming 
services. Parents of students are eligible to use the lodging facilities. 

For information about UMUC's programs or a complete Schedule 
130 of Classes, call 985-7000. 

University Publications 

The Undergraduate Catalog 

This catalog contains almost everything you ever wanted to know 
about the University of Maryland. And even some of the things you 
didn't want to know. 

The Undergraduate Catalog contains course descriptions, major re- 
quirements, and all the General University Requirements you need 
to know. 

Copies are available in the University Book Center, and you must 
show an I.D. to get one free. Otherwise there is a $2.50 charge. 

The Black Explosion 

A newspaper published twice a month, the Black Explosion focuses 
on the activities of the University's black students. It also covers na- 
tional and international events of interest to all black community and 
should be read by all students. 

The Second Wind 

A publication of the Returning Students Program that lists a varie- 
ty of campus resources available to returning students is the Second 
Wind. Copies are available at the office of Admissions and the Counsel- 
ing Center's Reading and Study Skills Lab located on the second floor 
of Shoemaker Building or just call x2935. 

The Terrapin 

Since 1901, the Terrapin yearbook has captured what students at 
the University of Maryland, College Park, are seeing, doing and think- 
ing. One of five independent Maryland Media Inc. publications, it is 
a colorful, hardbound picture book created annually for students, by 
students, about students. 

Watch for ads in the Diamondback for information about ordering 
the Terrapin. 

The book comes out in April and can be picked up in Room 3101 
of the South Campus Dining Hall. 

Veterans Affairs Office 

1108 North Administration Building 

The Veterans Affairs Office is open Monday-Friday from 8:30 a.m. 
to 4:30 p.m. to assist veterans, dependents and active duty personnel 
with their VA Education Benefits. 

Eligible persons who wish to be certified for benefits should call 
or report in person each semester. 131 

Bet You Can't 
Do It All?! 

Student Activities 


Adele H. Stamp Union 

The Stamp Union both serves as the focal point of much social and 
cultural activity for the campus community and provides a variety of 
programs, facilities, and services. The following list includes many of 
those services that are of interest to incoming students. 

An Information Desk for campus affairs (x2801) is located in the 
main lobby, and provides information about any events occurring on 
campus. Also available are maps, schedules for the local transporta- 
tion systems, tax and registration forms, catalogs, calendars, a deposit 
box for campus mail, and a payment box for traffic violations. A lost 
and found service is also maintained at the desk. 

The Stamp Union has approximately 100 student positions available 
for people with various skills. The Union is open about 15 hours a 
day, seven days a week, so Union jobs could fit almost any schedule. 
For more information, go to the Union's Administrative offices, room 
2104, or call 454-2807. 


At the beginning of each fall semester, the Stamp Union keeps its 
doors open until 3:00 a.m. with the annual All Niter. Food demonstra- 
tions, movies, music, games and more programs than you can imagine 
are squeezed into every room, lounge and hallway of the Union. It's 
our invitation to you to explore what we have to offer and to be our 
guest for a night of continuous entertainment. 

Stamp Union Programs 
Room 0219 Stamp Union 

Hoff Theater! Craft Center! Glass Onion Concerts! College Bowl! 
These are only a few of the many diverse activities which the Stamp 
Union provides for the campus community. 

Stamp Union Programs consist of the Stamp Union Program Coun- 
cil (SUPC) and Stamp Union Program Department (SUPD). SUPC is 
comprised of ambitious student volunteers who initiate and implement 
programs in cooperation with a trained professional staff. SUPC com- 
mittees include Film, Glass Onion Concerts, Outdoor Recreation, Spec- 
trum Showcase, Games and Tournaments, Cultural Events, and Issues 
and Answers. 

You can enjoy Stamp Union Programs in one of two ways: 

1. Come to one or many of our events! Our programs are low-cost 
and we're sure you'll find some suited to your taste. 

2. Join a committee and learn how to plan activities like these. 
Either way you choose, we're happy to see you. Here's an overview 
of our offerings: 

Spectrum Showcase 

Spectrum Showcase strives to present a wide "spectrum" of alter- 
native entertainment to the campus community. Film, music and com- 
edy are the types of entertainment that have been presented by Spec- 
trum over the past year in the Stamp Union Atrium. This rather free- 
form committee is looking for people who would like to see more of 
the non-mainstream types of entertainment brought to campus. 

Terrapin Trot 

The annual Terrapin Trot, a 10 kilometer (6.2 miles) foot race 
through the beautiful University of Maryland campus, was initiated 
in 1980 and has been run each succeeding year in October. The Trot 
just keeps getting bigger and better every year. Each registrant receives 
an official Terrapin Trot T-shirt and is eligible to compete for the top 
prizes. So why not make plans to join in the excitement of this year's 

Wanderlust Unlimited 

A unique program. Wanderlust Unlimited sponsors distinguished 
film lecturers who present their travel and adventure films in the Hoff 
Theater. These lectures are among the best in their professions, hav- 
ing presented their film programs worldwide at colleges, universities, 
cultural centers, museums and on such prestigious series as the 
National Geographic Society programs. This program is presented ap- 
proximately seven times a year with options for Sunday afternoon or 
Monday evenings. 

Hoff Theater 

Hoff Theater, located in the Stamp Union northwest end, is the place 
to go for inexpensive first-rate movies. Hoff brings the campus com- 
munity contemporary favorites and blockbusters, old American and 
foreign classics, and party-type action/adventure series for half the price 
of off-campus theaters. The Hoff Theater features Dolby sound, 746 
seats and a large screen. Films are shown Tuesday-Sunday for $1.75 
with I.D. for students. On Friday and Saturday you late night 
moviegoers can also catch the featured midnight movie. 

Mini Courses 

Aerobics, bartending, car repair, karate— this is just a sampling of 
the informal non-credit courses offered each semester. Each class runs 
for approximately eight weeks in the middle of the semester. Inexpen- 
sive fees are charged, and registration is at the Stamp Union Ticket 
Office. 133 

Atrium Showcase 

Any Wednesday while the University is in session, you will find the 
noon hour livened up with the Atrium Showcase. Atrium Showcase 
programs are free and open to the public and include such entertain- 
ment as opera, wind ensembles, fold music, gospel, etc. Bring a friend, 
bring your lunch and enjoy the entertainment. 

Campus Criterium Bicycle Race 

Just as the Terrapin Trot has become a tradition in the fall semester, 
Campus Criterium is now a tradition in the spring semester! The Cam- 
pus Criterium, which actually consists of many different races around 
Byrd Stadium, will match not only some of the top racers in the area, 
but also those "racers" who just like to peddle for the fun of it. Be 
sure to watch for details on this major campus event! 

Outdoor Recreation 

Hiking, sailing and parachuting are just a few of the many outdoor 
activities which this committee plans and organizes for the enjoyment 
of outdoor enthusiasts on campus. If you like to keep company with 
outdoor lovers, come to one of our meetings or register for one of 
our trips at the Union Ticket Office. 

Film Committee 

The film committee is made up of student volunteers who are inter- 
ested in both film and putting on film events. The committee selects 
the films playing at Hoff Theater and publishes the Hoff Movie 
Brochure. In addition, the students put on other successful programs 
such as the Tuesday Free Film Series at Hoff Theater and the weekend 
Cinema Fests in the Colony Ballroom. Come to the Union and enjoy 
one of our events, or join the film committee and help the movie enter- 
tainment for your campus. 

Glass Onion Concerts 

Glass Onion Concerts presents top notch national and regional enter- 
tainment at affordable prices on a regular basis to the campus com- 
munity. All concerts take place in the Grand or Colony Ballroom of 
the Stamp Union. 

Issues and Answers 

Popular lecturers such as Eugene McCarthy and Red Auerback, 
discussions with campus administrators like Chancellor Slaughter and 
Financial Aid Director Ulysses Glee, and University-wide distinguish- 
ed faculty have all been featured by the issues and Answers commit- 
tee. Want to arrange a lively debate on a current hot issue? Then this 
committee's the one for you! 

Cultural Events 

This exciting new committee has started out by offering excursions 

from campus to area sites such as The White House, downtown D.C. 

134 museums, and historic Annapolis. Coming up on their calendar will 

be dance presentations and symphonies. If you'd like to become 
involved in the next cultural series, give us a call! 

Parents' Association Gallery 

The Parents' Association Gallery is located in the Stamp Union and 
features contemporary art from Maryland as well as work from selected 
national and international artists. This gallery is open Monday- 
Saturday 8:00 a.m.-8:00 p.m. and Sunday 12:00 noon-8:00 p.m. 

Craft Center (see separate listing under Crafts) 

Recreation Center 
Lower level Stamp Union 

If you can't find anything to do between classes, head down to the 
basement level of the Stamp Union. You'll find pinball machines, com- 
puter games, billiards and a ten pin bowling lane. And if those games 
don't interest you, then stop into the T.V. room adjacent to the bowl- 
ing lanes, and catch the soaps. The Recreation Center is open 
Monday-Thursday 8:00 a.m.-10:30 p.m., Friday-Saturday 12:00 
noon-12:30 a.m., and Sunday 12:00-10:30 p.m. The Macke Room on 
the ground level also has a wide assortment of pinball and video 

The Outhaus 

If you need camping gear or a typewriter, check out the equipment 
available in the Outhaus, lower level of the Stamp Union. You can 
rent typewriters by the hour or month, and tents and sleeping bags 
for that summer trip to Europe. Call 454-2186 for more information. 

Union Shop 

Room 0103 Stamp Union 


The Union Shop, located on the ground level, offers a variety of 
smoking supplies, newspapers, magazines, candy and cigarettes. The 
Flower Shop, next door, can provide flowers for any special occasions. 

Ticket Office 

Room 0104 Stamp Union 


Tickets for on-campus, University sponsored events may be purchas- 
ed at the Ticket Office located on the ground floor. Also available 
are advance sales through Ticket Center and registrations for the 
Union's Mini Courses. 

Alt Galleries 

There are three art galleries on campus, two in the Art-Sociology 
Building and one in the Adele H. Stamp Union. The large University 135 

Gallery is located in room 2202 and features major contemporary and 
historical exhibitions organized by the Gallery or borrowed from other 
institutions. The West Gallery is a smaller space in the Art-Sociology 
Building which features the work of students here at the University. 
The Parents Assocation Gallery, located off the main lobby of the 
Stamp Union, exhibits local, national and international art. Exhibi- 
tions with open-house receptions occur monthly. An annual under- 
graduate painting competition (open to all University of Maryland 
students) boasts a $500 purchase prize. The annual Alumni show is 
a popular gathering place for old friends. The Gallery welcomes exhi- 
bition suggestions from University Departments, faculty, students and 

B'nai B'rith Hillel-Federation 

Jewish Student Center 
7612 Mowatt Lane 
College Park, MD 20740 

The B'nai B'rith Hillel-Federation Jewish Student Center is the center 
of Jewish activity on campus. Hillel's programs include a variety of 
cultural and religious, social and political programs. The diversity of 
the program is designed to meet the varied interests of Jewish students 
on campus. In addition the Center offers counseling services, a Judaica 
library, game room, TV lounge, dining area, classes, basketball, 
volleyball, and much more. To receive announcements call 422-6200 
or send your name and address in for the mailing list to PO Box 187, 
College Park, MD 20740. 

Campus Activities 

1191 Stamp Union 

Campus Activities and student groups are a very important part of 
your life at the University. 

If you are interested in joining or forming an organization, or if your 
organization needs help planning or conducting a special program, 
the Office of Campus Activities is the place to go. The staff members 
are here to help you, guide you, and provide any information you might 
need. Working with 300 student organizations, the Office of Campus 
Activities is a catch-all for all campus groups and organizations. A 
leadership unit complete with library offers a variety of opportunities 
for students and student groups. The office helps student groups help 
136 themselves. 

Clubs and Organizations 

Alcoholics Anonymous 

Advertising Club. V of M 

Agriculture and Resource Kconomics Club 

Aikido Club 
Air Force ROTC 
Amateur Radio Club. U of M 
American Assoc, of Textile Chcm & 

Colorists (A.ATCC) 
American .Marketing Association 
American Nuclear Society 
.American Overseas Student Organ. 
American Society of Interior Designers 

.\merican Society of Microbiology 
.American Society for Personnel Admin. 
Angel Plight 

Arab Students (Organization of) 
Art History Association 
Art Student Association 
ASAE Student Branch 
Bangledesh Students Association 
Black Engineers Society 
Black Entertainment Enterprises 
Black Student Union 
Block & Bridel Livestock Club. U of M 
Boxing Club, U of M 
Cadet Corps Det. 330 AFROTC 
Campus Crusade for Christ 
Caribbean Student Association 
CARP-Collegiate Assoc, for Research 

Cercle Francais/Circolo Italiano 
Chancellor's Student Advisory Council 
Chess & Backgammon 
Chess, Go, Shogi, & Backgammon, U of M 
Chi Epsilon 
Chinese Culture Club 
Chinese Student Association 
Circle K Club 

Coalition for Reproductive Choice 
College Bown Comm., U of M 
Collegiate 4-H Club 

Criminal Justice Student 

Democrat Socialists of America 

Disabled Student Alliance 

Eastern Orthodox Fellowship 

English Undergraduate Assoc. 

Environmental Conservation Organization 

Equestrian Riding Program, U of M 

Facets (SUPC) 

Filipino Cultural Association 

Finance, Banking & Investment Society 

Food Science Club, U of M 

Forestry Club, Strumpsprouts, U of M 

Fourth Students at MD (Cycle) 

Fusion Club 

Cay Lesbian Student Union 

General Honors Program 

Geology Club 

Glass Onion Concerts 

Global Issues Forum Committee 

Gospel Choir, U of M 

Graduate Student Association 

Gymkana Troupe, U of M 

Hang Gliding .Association, U of M 

Health Center Advisory Board 

Health Professional Club 

Hellenic Club 

Help Center 

Hispanic Club 

History Undergraduate Association 

Horticultural Club 

Ice Hockey Club, V of M 

In Ag Club 

Indian Student Association 

Institute of Electrical & Electronic 

Interfraternity Council 
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 
Iranian Students Association 
Israeli Student Society 
Japan Club 
Jewish Student Union 
(The) Kaegethos Society 
Korean Christian Campus Ministry 
Korean Student Association 
Latin .American Student Union 
Lebanese Cultural .Association 
Legal Honorary Society 
Luzo Brazilian Club 
Maryland Food Co-op 
Maryland Historical Simulation Society 
Maryland Leadership Development Team 
Maryland Medieval Nlercenary 

Maryland Recreation Society 
Maryland Space Futures Assoc. 
Maryland Women's Rugby Football 
Maryland Men's Volleyball 
Minority Computer Science Society 
Monarchist Party 
Monoply Club 

Moslem/Iranian Students Society 
Muslin Students Association 

National Association of Accounts 

Oriental Defense Arts Club 
Outdoor Recreation Committee SUPC 
Pakistani Student Association 
Palestinian Friendship Association 
Panhellenic .Association 
Philosophy Student Association, UMCP 
Physical Therapy Club 
Poultry Science Club, U of M 
Pre-Dental Society, U of M 
Pre-Medical Society 
Pre-Professional Hispanic Club 

Progressive Student Alliance 
Public Relations Student Society of 

Puerto Rico Statehood Association 
Racquetball Club, U of M 
Residence Halls Association 
Rugby Club 

Sailing Association, U of M 
Science Fiction Media Association 
Semper Fidelis Society 
Sigma Delta Chi 
Singapore Cultural .Association 
Ski Club (see Terrapin Ski Club) 
Slavic Circle 

Society of American Military Engineers 
Society of Advancement of Management j^y 

Society of Fire Protection Engineers 

Society of Women Engineers 

Square Dance Club, U of M 

Sports Car Club, U of M 

Striving for Success 

Student Alumni Board 

Student Entertainment Enterprises 

Student Government Association 

SUPC (Student Union Executive Board) 


Table Tennis Club, U of M 

Terrapin Ski Club 

Terrapin Trail Club 

Thai Student Association 

Toastmasters, U of M 

Training Center for Basic Cardiac Life 

Transcendental Meditation Club 
Turkish Student Association 
Ukranian Student Association, U of M 

Ultimate Frisbee Organization (UFO) 

Undergraduate Psychology Association 

United Jewish Appeal 

University Commuter Association 

University Talent Show 

University Theatre 

Veteran's Club. U of M 

Veterinary Science Club 

Vietnamese Student Association 

Waterpolo Club 

WMUC. AM65/FM88 

Women's Center 

Women's Rugby Club (see Maryland Rugby 

Club) (I 

Women's Soccer Club, U of M 
Women's Softball /a 

Young Americans for Freedom 
Young Democrats, U of M . 

Zoology Undergraduate Student Committed 


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Craft Center 

Ground floor of Stamp Union 


The Craft Center is an open studio and work space for the Univer- 
sity and surrounding community. It is located on the ground floor of 
the Stamp Union near Hoff Theater. We provide hand tools and equip- 
ment for woodworking, photography, ceramics, jewelry, stained glass, 
weaving and many other crafts. We'll also sell or locate hard to find 
supplies. Resident artists will gladly show you "how to" by answering 
your questions. 

Craft Classes 

Craft Center, Stamp Union 


Easy-to-learn craft classes are taught at the Craft Center located on 
the ground floor of the Stamp Union. 

Classes are non-credit, normally six weeks long and cheap! Most 
hand tools are provided. Materials are extra. Classes include how to 
design and build furniture; how to print black and white or color 
photographs ... or even how to use your 35mm camera. All types of 
textiles are taught such as quilting, weaving, silkpainting, knitting, 
spinning and silkscreen. Jewelry classes offer stone setting, as well 
as, the basics. The ceramic classes teach wheel throwing and glazing 
techniques. Children's craft classes— for all ages— are offered on 

Craft Fairs 

The three annual craft fairs are free and open to all. The "First Look 
Fair" is the site of the fall craft fair in September on McKeldin Mall. 
A "Holiday Craft Fair" in December is held in the Grand Ballroom 
of the Stamp Union and is a good place for unique gifts. The Spring 
Craft Fair teams up with "Art Attack" and the "Eco Fair"— lots of 
great fun on McKeldin Mall. 


Alpha p]psilon Pi 
No. 13 Fraternity Row, 277-9819 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
7511 Princeton Avenue, 927-9831 

Alpha Phi Alpha 
3105 Main Dining Hall, 454-4952 

Alpha Tau Omega 
3105 Main Dining Hall, 454-4952 139 

Beta Theta Pi 

1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 
Delta Sigma Phi 

4300 Knox Road, 927-9770 
Delta Tau Delta 

No. 3 Fraternity Row, 864-9780 
Delta Upsilon 

No. 6 Fraternity Row, 454-6051 
Iota Phi Theta 

1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 
Kappa Alpha 

No. 1 Fraternity Row, 454-6061 
Kappa Alpha Psi 

1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 
Kappa Sigma 

7305 Yale Ave., 927-1869 
Phi Beta Sigma 

1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 
Phi Delta Theta 

4605 College Ave., 927-9884 
Phi Gamma Delta 

7501 Hopkins Ave., 864-9398 
Phi Kappa Sigma 

No. 5 Fraternity Row, 454-6067 
Phi Kappa Tau 

7404 Hopkins Ave., 964-9816 
Phi Sigma Delta 

No. 14 Fraternity Row, 454-5926 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

No. 7 Fraternity Row, 779-9601 
Pi Kappa Alpha 

4340 Knox Road, 779-9801 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

No. 4 Fraternity Row, 454-6065 
Sigma Alpha Mu 

No. 2 Fraternity Row, 277-9770 
Sigma Chi 

4600 Norwich Road, 964-9807 
Sigma Nu 

4617 Norwich Road, 927-9187 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
1211 L Stamp Union, 277-2752 
140 Sigma Pi 

Jerome Linkins, Stacey Kreiger, Kristi Kirk 

1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 

Tau Epsilon Phi 
4607 Knox Road, 864-9513 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
1211 L Stamp Union, 454-4952 

Theta Chi 
7401 Princeton Ave., 779-9715 

Zeta Psi 
7403 Hopkins Ave., 779-3750 

Game Rooms 

If you can't find anything to do between classes, head down to the 
basement level of the Stamp Union. You'll find pinball machines, com- 
puter games, billiards and a 10 pin bowling lane. And if those games 
don't interest you, then stop into the T.V. room adjacent to the bowl- 
ing lanes, and catch the soaps or challenge a friend in backgammon. 
The Macke Room on the ground level also has a wide assortment of 
pinball and video machines. 


Greek Life 

Greek Life refers to the Greek letter societies which make up the 
fraternity and sorority system. 

If you want to enrich your college years you might want to look 
into the Greek system. The Greek Community is composed of 52 frater- 
nities and sororities which have a combined membership of over 3,000 

Fraternities are organizations for males and sororities are organiza- 
tions for females. Sororities and fraternities both are designed to pro- 
mote scholarship and leadership, foster development of long lasting 
friendships, and provide service to the community. 

The Inter-Fraternity Council is sponsoring a two-day Rush Expo on 
Wednesday, Sept. 4th and Thursday, Sept. 5th in front of Hornbake 
Library. This colorful event is a perfect opportunity for students to 
meet members of the fraternities and sororities early in the semester. 
You can have your questions answered and find out what the Greek 
System at Maryland is all about. There will be representatives from 
the fraternities at the various table displays from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 
p.m. on both days. A similar one-day event will be held the following 
Tuesday in the Colony Ballroom (Rm. 2130) at the Adele H. Stamp 

Greek Week 

April and Fraternity Row mean only one thing, Greek Week, as the 
members of the 52 fraternities and sororities combine their talents 
and energy in a week long celebration of the spirit and unity of the 
Greek System at Maryland. The week begins with a re-dedication 
ceremony, continues with a wide variety of events each day designed 
to enhance philanthropy, spirit, competition and the success of the 
Greek System. Regardless of the reasons, it's an experience guaranteed 
to create excitement in participants and/or observers. 


One of the big events of the fall semester is Homecoming, an entire 
week of traditional and occasionally non-traditional events. Spirit 
abounds and activities are as varied as a carnival. Dorm, commuter, 
Greek and special interest groups compete all week for spirit awards, 
including Theme Decorations, Parade Floats, and a Dance Contest. 
A parade winds through the campus leading the way to a pep rally 
and bonfire. Naturally Homecoming would not be complete without 
a Terrapin football game and evening festivities. For more informa- 
142 tion call 454-5605. 


Office of Campus Activities 
1191 Stamp Union 454-5605 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Alpha Epsilon 

Agricultural Engineering 
Alpha Kappa Delta 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Phi Sigma— Omega Iota 

Criminal Justice 
Alpha Zeta 

Agriculture and Life Sciences 
Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

College of Business & Management 
Chi Epsilon 

Civil Engineering 
Delta Nu Alpha 

Delta Phi Alpha 

National German Honor Society 
Delta Sigma Pi 

Eta Beta Rho 

Eta Kappa Nu 

Electrical Engineering 
Gamma Theta Epsilon 

Iota Lambda Sigma 

Industrial Education 
Kappa Delta Pi 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

Kappa Tau Alpha 

Mortar Board Honor Society 

Service, leadership, scholarship 
Omega Chi Epsilon 

Chemical Engineering 
Omicron Delta Epsilon 

International Economics Honor Society 
Omicron Delta Kappa 

Honorary recognizing high standards of collegiate activities 
Omicron Nu 


National Home Economics Honorary 
Phi Alpha Epsilon 

PERH majors 
Phi Alpha Theta 

International Honor Society for History 
Phi Beta Kappa 

Liberal Arts and Sciences 
Phi Chi Theta 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Kappa Phi 

All Academic Fields 
Phi Sigma 

Biological and all pure and applied fields 
Pi Alpha Xi 

Floriculture and ornamental horticulture 
Pi Mu Epsilon 

Pi Pi 

National Slavic Honor Society 
Pi Sigma Alpha 

Government and Politics 
Psi Chi 

Salamander Honorary Society 

Fire Protection Engineering 
Sigma Delta Chi 

Sigma Gamma Tau 

National in Aerospace Engineering 
Sigma Phi Alpha 

Dental Hygiene 
Tau Beta Pi 

National Engineering Honorary 
Tau Beta Sigma 



3113 Stamp Union 

The dilemma of getting the experience that's required to land a good 
job is being solved by the work of PACE (People Active in Communi- 
ty Effort). 

For over fifteen years, PACE has been matching University students 
with volunteer jobs in areas as diverse as mental health care and tutor- 
ing, providing students with practical experience and the satisfaction 
of helping and caring. In addition to finding volunteer jobs for students, 
PACE provides transportation to many of the projects. 145 

Once again, students will have the opportunity to work with pro- 
jects in areas which include mental health, rehabilitation, medical care, 
tutoring, geriatrics, and counseling. Those being served by PACE 
volunteers include Washington Hospital Center, Community Care Ser- 
vices, Sunshine Outreach Center, St. Elizabeths Hospital, and other 
Washington area service organizations. 

PACE invites you to drop by or call, and let us tell you of the oppor- 
tunities that we can offer you. 









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Religious Services 

Roman Catholic 

William Kane, Chaplain 
Robert Keffer. Assistant 
Catholic Student Center 
Knox and Guilford Roads 


United Campus Ministry 

(UCM is supported by Church of the Brethren, Disciples of 

Christ. United Presbyterian, L'nited Church of Christ and United 


Rob Burdette, Chaplain 

Dorothy Franklin, Chaplain 

Room 2101, Chapel 




2246 Student Union 
Wed. - 12 noon Luncheon 

Christian Science 

Chapel Lounge 
Thursday 6-7 p.m. 


West Chapel 

Sun. - 10:00 a.m. - Holy Communion 
Wed - 12 noon - Holy Communion 
Fri. - 12 noon - Holy Communion 


Hillel House, 7505 Yale Ave. 
Mon.-Fri. - 6:45 a.m. Worship 
Fri. - 6:30 p.m. Orthodox Service 
Fri. - 6:30 p.m. Conservative Service 
Sat. - 9:30 a.m. Worship 


West Chapel 

Wed. - 12:30 - Holy Communion 
Hope Church and Student Center 
Knox and Guilford Rds. (opp. Lot 3) 
Sun. - 8:30 a.m. - Holy Communion 
Sun. - 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion 

Main Chapel 

Sun. - 11:00 a.m. 

Holy Communion - 1st Sun. of month 

Roman Catholic 

Catholic Student Center (Newman) 

Knox & Guilford Rd. (opp. Lot 3) 

Sat. - 6:00 p.m. Mass 

Sun. - 10:00 a.m. Mass 

West Chapel 

Sun. - 11:30 a.m. & 12:30 p.m. Mass 

Mon.-Fri. - 5:00 p.m. Mass 

Main Chapel 

Mon.-Fri. - 12 noon Mass 

Blessed Sacrament Chapel, Room 1116 

Confessions - Mon. thru Fri. 

11:15 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. 
(On Holy Days, Mass is celebrated in the Main Chapel at 11:00 
a.m. and 12:00 noon, and at 4:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m.). 

Baptist 147 

Gerald Buckner, Chaplain 
Room 1101, Chapel 

Black Ministries Program 

H. Michael Lemmons 
Room 2120, Chapel 
454-5748, 454-5225 

Christian Science 

Carolyn Price 

Room 1112, Chapel Study Room 


Church of Christ 

John Brush, Chaplain 
Room 2128, Chapel 

Church of Latter Day Saints 

Richard Lambert, Director 

College Park LDS Institute of Religion 

7601 Mowatt Lane 



Wofford Smith, Chaplain 

Thomas Engram, Adjunct Chaplain 

Room 2116, Chapel 


Hare Krishna 

Room 1120, Chapel 


Rabbi Robert Saks, Chaplain 
Jewish Student Center 
7612 Mowatt Lane 


Beth Platz, Chaplain 
Room 2103, Chapel 

Room Reservations 

If your organization needs space to meet, then give room reserva- 

148 tions a call. 

For on-campus academic and non-academic buildings including the 
Chapel, call 454-4409. For rooms in the Center for Adult Education 
call 454-2325 or 779-5100. 

If you need space in the Stamp Union for rooms, display cases, or 
tables, call 454-2809. 


Alpha Chi Omega 
4525 College Ave., 864-7044 

Alpha Delta Pi 

4603 College Ave., 864-8146 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 
No. 11 Fraternity Row, 454-5982 

Alpha Gamma Delta 
4535 College Ave., 864-9806 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 
3105 Main Dining Hall, 454-4952 

Alpha Omicron Pi 
4517 College Ave., 927-9871 

Alpha Phi 
7402 Princeton Ave., 927-0833 

Alpha Xi Delta 

4517 Knox Road, 927-1384 

Delta Delta Delta 

4604 College Ave., 277-9720 

Delta Gamma 

4518 Knox Road, 864-9880 

Delta Phi Epsilon 
4514 Knox Road, 864-9692 

Delta Sigma Theta 
3107 Main Dining Hall, 454-4952 

Gamma Phi Beta 
No. 9 Fraternity Row, 454-6089 

Kappa Alpha Theta 
No. 8 Fraternity Row, 454-6088 

Kappa Delta 
4601 College Ave., 864-9528 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 
7407 Princeton Ave., 277-1511 

Phi Sigma Sigma 
4531 College Ave., 927-9828 

Pi Beta Phi 149 


No. 12 Fraternity Row, 964-9436 ^'^^ Johnston, Anna Benadon 

Sigma Delta Tau 
4516 Knox Road, 864-8803 

Sigma Kappa 
No. 10 Fraternity Row, 927-6244 

Zeta Phi Beta 
1211 Stamp Union, 454-4952 

Student Entertainment 
Enterprises (SEE) 

Rock and roll, ballet, jazz, and lectures— these are all programs spon- 
sored by Student Entertainment Enterprises. A student run organiza- 
tion, SEE provides UMCP students a chance to become involved with 
the planning and administration of one of the largest events promo- 
tion groups found on an American campus. If you want to be in on 
the decision-making, promoting, or be a more knowledgeable member 
of the audience, call SEE at 454-4546, or stop by their office at 1211G 
Adele Stamp Union. 

Student Government Association 

Room 121 ID Adele Stamp Union 


Monday-Friday - 9:00-5:00 

Your Student Government Association is a body of elected students 
who serve as an umbrella organization for all student groups at the 
College Park campus. This years executives are: Kimberly Rice, Presi- 
dent; Stephen Rosenberg, 1st Vice President; Angela Williams, 2nd 
Vice President and Thomas Yi, Treasurer. There are also three other 
branches of the SGA: the Cabinet and Governance Board chosen by 
the President, and the SGA legislature which is elected. 

The Student Government is responsible for voicing student interests 
and rights before the campus administrators, the Board of Regents 
and the State Legislature. The Student Government is also respon- 
sible for allocating your Student Activities Fee to recognized student 
groups, and to providing student services. These services include: Stu- 
dent Entertainment Enterprises, Student Legal Aide, Auto Assistance 
Program, a night-time Campus Escort Service, a Typing Center, and 
a Finals Relief Center every semester. SGA also provides the S.T.A.R. 
Center (Student Tutorial and Referral Center), a place where you can 
get copies of old tests for free, and current semester syllabus' of 


For a relaxing break from the grind of studies, a bit of culture might 
be just the right thing. University Theatre offers a varied slate of major 
shows in Tawes Theatre each year. There are also productions in the 
nearby Gallery Theatre and Experimental Theatre with a diverse selec- 
tion of shows. For those afflicted with the acting bug, all auditions, 
mainstage. Gallery and "E.T," are open to all students and are usual- 
ly announced in the Diamondback. If you'd rather just watch, stu- 
dent tickets are available at the Tawes Theatre Box Office, at a modest 

University Talent Show 

The spring semester is the traditional time for the University Talent 
Show, the only event on campus focusing on amateur competition in 
the performing arts (singing, dancing, and comedy skits). This variety 
show comes complete with musicians, dancers and comedians, and 
any students are eligible to audition and bring hidden talent to the 
world's attention. 151 

Washington, D.C. 


Transportation seems to breakdown into two categories: the "haves" 
and the "have nots". The "haves" are those of you who are fortunate 
enough to have a car available to you. Since parking is so tight in 
downtown Washington, we suggest, if possible, that you do not drive. 
The "have nots" then, are those of you who do not have a car available 
and were smart enough to adhere to our advice given above. 
Washington is fortunate to have a very reliable bus system and a sub- 
way system that is among the most modern in the world. 

Your first trip downtown would be best accomplished on a weekend 
since it is less crowded and the people downtown on weekends (tourists) 
will be as lost as you. Start your trip by boarding a Metro-Bus in front 
of the Stamp Union (Route R-2 southbound) and stay on until 
Brookland Metro Station. The Metro-Bus stops in front of the Union 
every 60 minutes and will cost about $1.25 on weekends, make sure 
you bring plenty of change since the bus drivers do not make change. 
Schedules for other rates are available at the Stamp Union Informa- 
tion Desk. 

Entering the Metrorail station may make you feel as if you have slip- 
ped ahead into the Twilight Zone. The Metro stations are all 
ultramodern and very automated. In the entrance of every metro sta- 
tion is a placard that details the Metro farecard systems. It is a three- 
step process to obtain a Metro farecard. First find a farecard machine 
and insert a one dollar bill into the machine (wrinkled dollars don't 
work well). Next select the farecard value you need (it will automatically 
show the amount you inserted). Lastly, push the button on the right 
and remove your farecard. Use your farecard to enter the Metro system 
by inserting it into the gate with the green light and white arrow. Upon 
exiting the Metro system, insert the card again. It will be returned 
to you if there is money left on it. 


Once on the Metro system at Brookland, you will need to travel on 
the Red line until you arrive at Metro Center. You will then get off 
at Metro Center and transfer to the Orange Line going towards New 
Carrollton or on the Blue Line toward National Airport. Once having 
transferred lines, disembark at the Smithsonian exit, and you will find 
yourself right in the middle of all the museums, the White House, 
Washington Monument, and the Capitol. First priority should be a 
perusal of some of the museums that interest you. The Smithsonian 
Institute is not one building, but a series of over ten different museums. 
A place to start might be the Air and Space Museum, which contains 
incredible displays of aviation and space history, as well as a 
planetarium, and two films "To Fly" and the "Living Planet" which 
are spectacular scenic voyages around our globe on a five story high 
screen. These two films are an absolute must for Washington explorers. 
Another Smithsonian must is the East Wing in the National Gallery 
of Art. Construction was completed on this architectural wonder in 
152 1978. A walk around the building, with its moving sidewalk, indoor 

waterfall, and perhaps a bite to eat in their excellent cafeteria will 
highlight any trip to the Smithsonian. 

No matter what part of the Smithsonian you visit, a fun and enjoy- 
able day is yours, . . . but only if you do it. The Smithsonian is never 
as great when you listen to someone tell you what a great day they had. 


Washington is famous for both its fantastic restaurants and its wide 
variety of nightspots. 

Perhaps the greatest concentration of excellent restaurants, bars, 
and shops is in Georgetown. The heart of Georgetown is located on 
Wisconsin and M Streets downtown. Georgetown is largely a walking 
experience, with thousands of people on a sunny afternoon or a clear 
Friday night wandering from place to place. Unlike the rest of 
Washington, it is easiest to drive into Georgetown and park as near 
as possible to the corner of Wisconsin and M Street. 

There are many other areas that offer quality establishments that 
serve a variety of food and refreshments. Connecticut Avenue north 
and south of Dupont Circle (a Metro Rail station) is famous for its 
sandwich shops, movie theaters and restaurants. Another excellent 
area is on Pennsylvania Avenue north of the Capitol south Metro stop. 
This area, fondly called "Capitol Hill", has many ethnic restaurants 
where the executive crowd from Washington hang out. Who knows 
you might even bump into a Senator. 

WMUC AM65 and FM88 

The University of Maryland has two student operated, managed and 
maintained radio stations, as well as one of the largest record libraries 
in the area. 

WMUC-AM65 gives the students of College Park the very best in 
today's contemporary music. AM65 combines the old and the new, 
the best in today's album rock, new music, Top-40, and your favorite 

WMUC-FM88 can be heard within a 20-mile radius of the Universi- 
ty and brings a unique blend of the latest new wave, rock, funk, jazz, 
classical, folk, bluegrass, comedy, relevant news, and interviews with 
touring artists and local band members. 

Both AM65 and FM88 also give away tickets to concerts and 
Maryland sports events, albums, and a variety of other things. 

Auditions for DJs and other staff positions are held at the begin- 
ning of each semester. 


sports: Mai^^land 
Style Athletics 



Another fine sports facility is the Reckord Armory, located behind 
the Main Administration Building. Recreationalists may pursue a wide 
variety of sports including basketball, tennis, volleyball, box lacrosse, 
and jogging. From November through March, indoor tennis courts 
are available from 9:00 a.m. to noon on Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Fridays. Reservations are necessary to assure court time and may be 
made by calling 454-3124. 

The Armory is available for jogging on a space-available basis. 

The basketball courts are available for free play Monday and Wednes- 
day 2:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m.. Tuesday and Thursday, Noon-6:00 p.m., Fri- 
day Noon-10:00 p.m.. Saturday and Sunday Noon-9:00 p.m. (Begin- 
ning Oct. 15). Courts are closed weekdays Nov. 26-Mar. 15 for Varsi- 
ty Track Practice 3:00-6:00 p.m. 


Intramural Sports and 

The University of Maryland offers one of the finest intramural sports 
and recreation programs in the country. 

Official announcements on intramural sports and special events are 
posted in the Armory lobby just outside the Intramural Sports and 
Recreation Office. Coverage of ISR events can be found regularly on 
the sports page of the Diamondback. Every Wednesday there is an 
ad announcing all upcoming events. A handbook and calendar can 
be picked up free at the ISR office. Armory 104. Finally, a daily record- 
ed listing of operating hours of recreational facilities and up-to-date 
announcements is handy by calling Rec-Check 454-5454. 

ISR staff sponsors 24 activities for undergraduate men and women, 
students, faculty and staff. All activities are also offered on a coed 
basis. There are over 16,000 participants in ISR activities yearly. 

Men's sports are divided into three leagues: Dormitory, Fraternity 
and Open. Greek and dorm residents may compete in either their own 
leagues or with the commuters in the Open league. Women compete 
in the Women's League. 

Fall semester activities include badminton, cross country, men's dorm 
bowling, flag football, golf, one-on-one basketball, one-pitch softball, 
outdoor soccer, swimming and diving, table tennis, tennis and 
volleyball. In the spring semester the activities are basketball, box 
lacrosse, foul shooting, handball, horseshoes, indoor soccer, racquet- 
ball, track and field, weightlifting and wrestling. 

Winners and finalists in team, individual, and dual sports in the "AA" 
leagues receive awards of gold or silver medals. First place finishers 
may opt for an "Intramural Champion" T-shirt instead of the gold 
medal. "A" champions and finalists receive certificates. 

The ISR staff also offers special events throughout the year, such 
as the very popular Sports Trivia Bowl, arm wrestling and super raquet 
tournaments, the home run derby, roller skating in the Armory and 
aerobic dancing sessions. 
Squash/Handball/Racquetball/Basketball/Badminton Court Reserva- 
tions x5624 

Basketball/Volleyball/Indoor Tennis Court Reservations. . x3124 

Rec-Check x5454 

Part-time Jobs (Facility supervisors, referees, field maintenance crew, 
lifeguards, etc.) x3124 

Outdoor Courts and Sports 

When the sun is out and recreation is on your mind, there are many 
outdoor courts available on campus. For tennis buffs, the University 
has 38 courts. Fourteen can be found west of Cole Fieldhouse, eight 
on Valley Drive, eight east of the PERH Building, two east of the South 
Campus Dining Hall, and six south of Preinkert Fieldhouse. Only the 
Preinkert courts are unlighted. 

Ten lighted basketball half-courts are located at the South Hill Quad, 
four in the Leonardtown Complex, two north of Cumberland Hall and 
two north of the Denton Complex. 

For the country club scene, the University offers a fine 18-hole par-71 
golf course west of Byrd stadium. The lighted driving range and put- 
ting green are closed in the winter, but the course remains open all 
year. Nominal greens fees are charged, but you can't beat having your 
own course across the street. Limited equipment rentals are available. 
Call x2131. 

Jogging opportunities are also available on the promenade in Cole 
Field House, around the track in Byrd Stadium, along the perimeter 
of the Golf Course and on the Par-Course. 

PERH Building (North Gym) 

For sports enthusiasts on campus, the Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion and Health Building (North Gym), contains practically every 
athletic facility that one could imagine. This building houses the Col- 
lege of Physical Education, Recreation and Health. It has two gym- 
nasiums, 14 racquetball/handball courts, two squash courts, a gym- 155 

nasties room, a weight training room, a matted room for wrestling 
and judo, and three multi-purpose rooms. 

Access to open facilities may be gained by showing picture ID and 
current semester UMCP registration cards. 

Because of the large demand for court space, reservations for basket- 
ball, volleyball, badminton, squash, handball and racquetball courts 
should be made in advance by calling 454-4524. Reservations are not 
necessary for the weight-lifting machines and cycle stands which are 
available in the weight room Sunday-Saturday (daily) from 5:00 
p.m.-10:00 p.m. 

North Gym Hours: 

Monday-Friday 5:00 p.m. -10:00 p.m. 

(Until 11:00 p.m. for handball, racquetball and squash) 

Saturday 10:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m. 

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

(10:00 a.m. ff 10:00 p.m. for handball, racquetball and squash) 

Spectator Sports 

If you enjoy watching first class college athletics, you've come to 
the right place. The University of Maryland is a member of the highly 
touted Atlantic Coast Conference and fields varsity teams in football, 
basketball, baseball, cross country, lacrosse, soccer, swimming, ten- 
nis, track, and wrestling. The women's varsity athletics at Maryland 
include basketball, cross country, field hockey, gymnastics, lacrosse, 
swimming, tennis, track, and volleyball. 

All full-time undergraduates pay an Athletic Fee which is good for 
admission to home athletic events. For football games, full-time 
undergraduates will be admitted at the West Gates of Byrd Stadium 
by showing both their current photo ID and registration card. For 
men's basketball games, individual game tickets are distributed. In- 
formation and a schedule of ticket pickup dates will be available in 
mid-November at the Athletic Ticket Office in the main lobby of Cole 
Field House and in the Diamondback. For women's basketball and 
men's lacrosse, full-time undergraduates will be admitted by showing 
both their current photo ID and registration cards. See you there! 

Swimming Pools 

No matter if you like swimming fifty laps a day, performing swan 
dives or just floating and soaking, the pools in Cole Fieldhouse and 
Preinkert Fieldhouse are open virtually year round for recreational 
purposes. You'll need to show your photo I.D. and current registra- 
tion cards. 

Cole Pool Hours— Mon.-Fri. 7 p.m. -10 p.m.. Sun. 3-8 p.m. 

Preinkert Pool Hours— Mon.-Fri. 7-8 a.m., 3:15-8 p.m.. Sat. 3-8 
p.m. Call 454-5454 for other hours. 157 

UM Jargon 

Terms you will need to know 


Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps 


The Arts and Humanities Division of the University 


1) Extreme illustration of cramming by staying up all night. 

2) An extravaganza held in the Stamp Union every September. 
Events include games, movies, concerts and sales. 


The Division of Agriculture and Life Sciences. 



Business and Public Administration 


The Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences 


Black Student Union 


High rise dorms by University Blvd. 

"cume" (rhymes with rooms) 

Cumulative grade point average 



Ice cream place run by the University on Route 1 


The Diamondback, a daily campus newspaper 


Division of Human and Community Resources 



One who lives in a dormitory 


Mixer held by fraternities and sororities 


To make an adjustment in your class schedule 



Environmental Conservation Organization. A campus recycling 
and environmental awareness group 


A graduate assistant 

Glass Onion Concerts 

A student run group sponsored by the Stamp Union Program- 
ming office that promotes and produces concerts in the Stamp 


Grade point average 

graham cracker 

A block of Greek houses between College Ave. and Knox Rd. 


A member of a social fraternity or sorority 


General University Requirements 



Hill Area Counsel 

the hill 

The area in the center of the campus including those residence 


An examination 


The Intrafraternity Council which coordinates men's social frater- 
160 nity activity 


Intramural Sports and Recreation 

jud board 

One of several groups of students involved in the judicial process 
of the University. 


Macke room 

Areas in buildings where vending machines have been installed 

The Mall 

The area between the library and the Administration Buildings 
that is a gathering place for students on a nice day. 


A social gathering of students usually sponsored by an 


Division of Math, Physical Sciences and Engineering 



No grade reported 


Freedom house (Swahili), the Black cultural center 


People Active in Community Effort— a student organization that 
coordinates community involvement 


Pan Hellenic Council; governing body for predominantly Black 
fraternities and sororities 


(n) A person in the process of receiving training before becoming 

installed as an active member in a fraternity or sorority 
(v) to join a fraternity or sorority 



Resident assistant in a dormitory 161 


Resident director of a dormitory 


The residence halls association 

the row 

The fourteen Greek houses in a horseshoe shape facing Route 1 


A period of time (usually at the beginning of each semester) when 
fraternities and sororities recruit new members. 


Student Entertainment Enterprises 


The Student Government Association 


Cubicles and shelves of books in the library 


Teaching assistant; a grad student with teaching responsibilities 


Restaurant in the Cambridge complex featuring entertainment 


The nickname of the athletic teams 


The school mascot whose statue is in front of the McKeldin 




University Commuters Association 


Undergraduate library or Hornbake Library 


University of Maryland at Baltimore 


University of Maryland at College Park 


University of Maryland Eastern Shore 


162 University Studies Program 

Instant Info 

How to And what and where . . . fast! 


1. Declared Majors 

2. Undeclared 

1. See Schedule of Classes 

2. Undergraduate Advisement 
Center, 1117 Hornbake 

x3040 or 


Cole Field House 



1. General University 

2. Housing 

Office of the Bursar 
South Admin. 



University Book Store 

Stamp Union Bldg. 





SU Information 

Stamp Union 121 IG 
Stamp Union 0219 
Stamp Union 




Career Development 
Center, 3rd Floor, 
Hornbake Library 



Office of Commuters Affairs, 
SU 1195 



Citizens Bank 
Ground Floor, SU 




COUNSELING (educational, 
emotional-social, vocational) 

1. Counseling Center, 
Shoemaker Building 

2. Career Development Center, 
Hornbake Library 




1. Undergraduate Catalog 

2. Schedule of Classes 

3rd Floor Main Dining Hall x4325 

1. University Printing x3128 
Service Building Area 

2. Physics Duplicating x2950 
Services, 0220 Physics 


On-Campus Only 







Undergraduate Catalog 

2130 North Admin. 

1144 S. Campus D.H. 

See Code of Student 
Conduct in Handbook 


0110 Hornbal<e Library 






Experiential Learning 
0119 Hornbake Library 

1104 Armory 

In the dorms 
Down on Rt. 1 



Undergraduate Catalog 



1119 Main Admin. 

Dr. Schoenberg 


1115 Hornbake Library 


Undergraduate Catalog 


Undergraduate Catalog 



Campus Drive 

1. Information and 


2. Appointments 


3. Mental Health 


4. Women's Health 


5. Health Education 




1. Off-Campus 

2. On-Campus 

3. Greek 

Office of Commuter Affairs 
1195 SU 

Office of Resident Life 
3rd Floor North Admin. 
1191 SU 



1130 North Admin. 



1. Campus Directory 

2. Campus Information Center 


Stamp Union 
2115 North Admin. 







Legal Aid For Students 
1219 Stamp Union 

Hornbake (UGL) 


x2853 or x5704 


Hyattsville Courthouse 
5012 Rhode Is. Ave. 



Campus PoUce 


SU Main Desk 







Motor Vehicle Office 



Table outside Judiciary 
Office 2108 North Admin. 



3151 Hornbake Library 



Lobby above SU University 

Book Center 
University Post Office 
General Services Building 
For off-campus see handbook 





2201 Shoemaker Building 



1136 SU 



x5375 . 

ar x5841 


2242 North Gym 





1211D SU x2811 

or 5688 



Office of Campus Activities 

1191 Stamp Union 


Student Government 






2201 Shoemaker Building 

Counseling Center 


Shoemaker Building 


Hornbake Library 


Reckord Armory 



Athletic: Cole Field House 


0104 Stamp Union 


Tawes Fine Art 




1. Rides 

2. Carpool 

3. Around Campus 

4. Metro Transit Buses 

5. Greyhound 

6. Shuttle for Handicapped 

Registrar's Office x5559 

Main Desk, First Floor 

North Admin. 

Unofficial transcripts can be 

obtained from your division 

Ride Board Stamp Union 

Office of Commuters Affairs x5275 

1195 SU 

Shuttle Bus x5841 or 5375 

In front of Cole Field House 637-2437 

Yale Ave. (1 bik. So. Rt. 1) 927-0047 

Just call x5375 


Star Center 

Main Lobby, SU 


2201 Shoemaker Building 



Undergraduate Catalog 


Dr. Schoenberg 

1115 Hornbake Library 




1108 North Admin. x3430 

0119 Hornbake Library x4767 

88 on the FM dial 

65 on the AM dial x2743 

3rd Floor Main Dining Hall 

3101 Main Dining Hall x2230 



For fast, detailed information over the phone 

What is TEL-UM INFO? 

TEL-UM INFO is an audio-tape library of free information prepared 
to assist all new students with the answers to the most commonly asked 
questions. This tape library is not meant to replace personal contacts 
with University personnel, but is designed to provide you with easily 
accessible information and referral to the appropriate person or office 
for follow-up. 

What are the tapes about? 

Tapes provide information on such subjects as registering for classes, 
orientation programs, on- and off-campus housing, and campus activ- 
ities. For a complete listing of all subjects available for taped listen- 
ing read through this booklet. 

What is the calling procedure? 

Select the tape number you wish to hear by reviewing the listings in 
the booklet. Then simply dial one of the TEL-UM INFO numbers. State 
the tape number you've selected. . .Nothing more needs to be said. 
If you wish to hear another tape, hang up and dial again. 

How often can I use TEL-UM INFO? 

Call as many times as you wish. Select as many tapes as you want. 

What are the hours of operation? 

TEL-UM INFO is available seven days a week, excluding holidays, ac- 
cording to the following schedule: 
MONDAY-THURSDAY: 8:00 am-12:00 midnight 
FRIDAY: 7:00 am-l:00 am 
SATURDAY: 8:00 am-l:00am 
SUNDAY: 12:00 noon-12:00 midnight 

How do I call TEL-UM INFO? 

TEL-UM INFO telephone numbers are based on where you live. 

• In the local Washington, D.C. calling area: call 454-INFO (4636) 

• Within Maryland (but outside the Washington calling area): call 
800-492-0703 (TOLL FREE) 

• Outside the state of Maryland call 301-454-INFO (4346) 



1. Application Process (Undergraduate 

400. Application Process (Graduate 

2. Application for Summer Session 

3. Transfer of Academic Credit 

151. Transfer from Maryland Community 


4. Orientation Services for Kreshmen, 
Transfers, and Parents of New 

5. Orientation .Application Procedures 

6. Changing your Date 

7. Advisement and Registration Pro- 
cedures for Students Who Cannot 
Attend Orientation F'rograms 

8. Tours of Campus 

9. Campus Activities/Events Available 
to New Students Prior to Enrollment 

10. Campus Size— .>\ Help or a 

520. First Look 


1 1 . Student Kees (Undergraduate 

401. Student Fees (Graduate Students) 

12. Student Fee Refunds 

13. Financial .'\id (Undergraduate 

402. Financial Aid (Graduate Students) 

14. Establishing In-State Residency for 
Fee Purposes 

15. Banking 


16. OnCampus Housing— Resident Life 

17. On-Campus Housing— Maryland 

18. On-Campus Housing— Non-Maryland 

19. On-Campus Housing— Overflow 

20. Off-Campus Housing— Fraternities & 
Sororities Boarding 

403. Graduate Student Housing 

21. Off-Campus Housing Service 

22. Off-Campus Housing— Signing a 

23. Temporary Housing 


24. Eating On Campus 

25. Board Plan Options 

26. Special Board Options (Kosher. 


27. Preregistration 

28. Registration during Orientation 
29 .Armory Registration 

30. Registration Changes (Drop/Add, 

79. Student 1!) Cards 
99. Tran.script Requests 


31. Academic Advising 

32. Grading and Retention 

80. Alternative Grading Options 

107. Receiving a Grade of "Incomplete" 

84. Academic Probation and Dismissal 
83. Withdrawing From/Returning To 

the University 

33. Choosing a Major 

34. Changing a Major, College, Division 

35. Credit by E.xamination 

81. Honors Program 

3. Transfer of Academic Credit 

36. Taking Notes 

37. Speed Reading 

38. When, Where and What to Study 

39. Test Anxiety 

40. Tutoring Services 

41. Reading and Study Skills 

82. Academic Dishonesty (Cheating 

123. Academic Dishonesty II (for Faculty 
and Staff) 

42. Special Requirements, College of 
Business and Management 

43. Special Requirements, College of 

44. Special Requirements, College of 

109. Internships and Volunteer Service 

121. Cooperative Education (Co-op) 

46. Studying Abroad 

47. Pre-Professional Programs and 

48. Library Facilities 
99. Transcript Requests 

112. Graduate Entrance Examinations 

122. ROTC 

500. .Advising in Academic Divisions & 


110. Swim Facilities 

50. Intramural Sports 

51. On-Campus Leisure Opportunities 

52. Fraternities and Sororities 

53. Opportunities in the .Arts 

54. Intercollegiate Sports 

85. Craft Shop (Student Union) 

86. Recreation Center (Student L'nion) 

87. Space Reservations (Student Union) 

88. Ticketron Service 
96. Camping Equipment 

55. Joining a Student Group 

113. Resource Center for Student 

89. Leadership Development Planning 

90. Leadership Development Course 

91. Leadership Workshops (Advance) 
98. Student Government 

95. .Alumni .Association 

114. Parent Association 


Resolution on Academic 

WHEREAS, it ii the raponsibility of tht Universit> of Maryland to 
maintain integrity in teaching and learning a a fundamentaJ princi- 
ple on which a university is buitt; and 

WHEREAS, all members o< the university community share in the 
responsibility (or academic integrity; therefore 

BE IT RESOL\"ED, that the University of Maryland Board of Regents 
hereby adopts the following Statement of Faculty, Student and Institu- 
tional Rights and Responsibilities for Academic Integrity. 

Stateaeal of Pacolty, Stmdeat uU 

laatltatio**] Rl^htj ud RecpouibOltie* for 

Ac»dcKlc Utetrlty 


At the heart of the academic enterprise are learning, teaching, and 
scholarship In universitites these are exemplified by reasoned discus- 
sion between student and teacher, a mutual respect for the learning 
and teaching process, and intellectual honesty in the pursuit of new 
knowledge In the traditions of the academic enterprise, students and 
teachers have certam rights and responsihihlies which they bnng to 
the academic community While the following statements do not imp- 
ly a contract between the teacher or the University and the student, 
they are nevertheless conventions which the University believes to be 
central to the learning and leaching process 

Facalty BlgkU and.ReipouibOltlc* 

1. Faculty shall share with students and administration the respon- 
sibility for academic integrity 

2. Ficulty are accorded freedom in the classroom to discuss subject 
matter reasonably related to the course In turn they have the 
responsibility to encourage free and honest inquiry and expression 
on the part of students. 

3. Faculty are responsible for the structure and content of their 
courses, but they have the responsibility to present courses that 
are consistent with their descriptions in the University catalog. In 
addition, faculty have the obhgabon to make students aware of the 
expectations in the cxiurse, the evaluation procedures, and the 
grading policy. 

4. Faculty are obligated to evaluate students fairly and equitable in 
a manner appropriate to the course and its objectives. Grades shall 
be assigned without prejudice or bias. 

5. Faculty shall make all reasonable efforts to prevent the occuirence 
of academic dishonesty through the appropriate design and ad- 

mmistration of assignments and examinations, through the careful 
safeguarding of course materials and examinations, and through 
regular reassessment of evaluation procedures. 
6. When instances of acadenuc dishonesty are suspected, faculty shall 
have the nght and responsihilit>' to see that appropriate action is 
taken in accordance with University regulations. 


Stodcat RlfhU ui Be«»»«riWhle» 

1. Students shall share with faculty and administration the respon- 
sibility for academic mtegrity. 

2. Students shall have the nght of inquiry and expression in their 
courses without prejudice or bias. In addition, students shall have 
the right to know the requirements of their courses and to know 
the manner in which they will be evaluated and graded 

3 Students shall have the obligation to complete the requirements 
of their courses m the tune and manner prescribed and to submit 
to evaluation of their work. 

4. Students shall have the nght to be evaluated fairly and equitable 
in a manner appropriate to the course and its objectives. 

5. Students shall not submit as their own work any work which has 
been prepared by others Outside assistance in the preparation of 
this work, such as librarian assistance, tutorial assistance, typing 
assistance, or such assistance as may be specified or approved by 
the mstructor is allowed- 

6. StudenU shall make all reasonable efforts to prevent the occur- 
rence of academic dishonesty. They shall by their own example en- 
courage academic integrity and shall themselves refrain from acts 
of cheating and plagiansm or other acts of academic dishonesty. 

7 When instances of academic dishonesty are suspected, students 
shall have the nght and responsibility to bnng this to the atten- 
tion of the faculty or other appropriate authority. 

lastHatJoul RcsyomilMUty 

1 Campus or appropriate admmistration units of the University of 
.Maryland shall take appropriate measures to foster academic in- 
tegrity in the classroom. 

2. Campuses of appropriate administrative units shall take steps to 
define acts of academic dishonesty, to insure procedures for due I 
process for students accused or suspected of acts of academic 
dishonesty, and to impose appropriate sandioas on students guiJ- 
ty of acts of academic dishonesty. I 

3. Campuses or appropriate administrabve units shall take steps to 
determine how admission or matriculation shaO be affected by acts > 
of academic dishonesty on another campus or at another institu- 1 
bon. No student suspended for disciplinary reasons at any campus 
of the University of Maryland shall be admitted to any other Univer- . 
sity of .Maryland campus during the period of suspension. \ 

AND. BE IT Fl'RTHER RESOLVED, that campuses or appropriate 
administrative units of the University of .Maryland •ill publish the abovef 
State of Facuky. Student and Institutional Rights and Responsibilities 
for Academic hilegrity in faculty handbooks and in student handbooks 
and catak>gs: and i 

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the Board of RegenU hereby 
directs each campus or appropriate administrative unit to review ei( 
isting procedures or to implement new procedures for carrying out 
the institutional responsibilities for academic integrity cited in the 
above Statement; and ^ 

BE IT FINALLY RESOLVED, that the Board of Regents hereby directs 
each campus or appropriate administrative unit to submit to the Presi-1 
dent or his designee for approval the campus' or unit's procedure for 
implementation of the institutional responsibility provisions of the 
above Statement. | 

.May 8. 1981 




Adopted by the Board of 

Regents * 

January 25, 1980 ( 

Kationale i 

1. The primary puspose of the imposition of discipline in the Univer; 
sity setting is to protect the campus community Consistent with 
that purpose, reasonable efforts will also be made to foster the | 
personal and social development of those students who are heW 
accountable for violations of University regulations."' 


2. When used in this code." 

(a) the term aggravated violation " means a violation which 
resuhed or foreseeably could have resuhed m significant 
damage to persons or property or which otherwise posed 
a substantial threat to the stability and continuance offtor- 
mal University or University sponsored activities. 

(b) the term "cheating " means mtentionally using or attemp- 
ting to use unauthorized materials, mformation or study 
aids m any academic exercies. 

(c) the term distribution" means sale or exchange for per- 
sonal profit. 

(d) the term fabncation" means intentional and unauthoriz- 
ed falsification or invention of any information or citatioa 
m an academic exercise. 

(e) the term "■group"" means a number of persons who are 
associated with each other and who have not complied with 
University requirements for registration as an organization. 

(f) the terms "institution" and "University mean the Univer- 
sity of .Maryland at College Park. 

(gj the term ""organization"* means a number of personnel who 
have complied with University requirements for registratioa 

(h) the term "plagiarism" means intentionally or knowingly 
representing the words or ideas of another as one"s own 
in any academic exercise. 

(i) the term reckless " means conduct which one should 
reasonably be expected to know would create a substantial 
nsk of harm to persons or property or which would other- 
wut be likely to resuh in interierence with normal Univer- 
sity or University activities.^ 

(0 the term ""student"" means a person taking or auditing 
courses at the institution either on a full or paritune 

(k) the term "University premises' means buildings or grounds 
owned, leased, operated, controlled or supervised by the 

(0 the term "'weapon"' means any ob)ect or substance design- 

ed to inflict a wound, cause injury, or incapacitate, including 
but not limited to, all fireanns, pellet guns, switchblade 
knives, knives with blades five or more inches in length, 
and chemicab such as "Mace" or tear-gas. 
(n>) the term "University sponsored activity" means any activh 
ty on or off campus which is initiated, aided, authorized 
or supervised by the University. 

(n) the terms "wiQ" or "shall" are used in the imperalnc sense 
lalnrrctatlae af Ke^alatlam* 

3. Disciplinary regulations at the University are set forth in writing 
in order to give students general notice of prohibited conduct 
The regulations should be read broadly and are not designed 
to define misconduct in exhaustive tenru 

lahercat Airtkartly 

4. The University reserves the right to take necessary and ap- 
propriate action to protect the safety and wcU-bemg of the cam- 
pus conunonity.^ 

Stadcat raitMpatiM 

5. Students are asked to assume positions of responsibility in the 

University judicial system in order that they might contribute 
their skills and insights to the resolution of disciplinary cases. 
Final authority in disciplinary matters, however, is vested in the 
University administration and in the Board of Regents. 

Staadards of Dae Pr«ccsa 

6. Students subject to expulsion, suspension* or disciplinary 
removal from University housing^ will be accorded a judicial 
board hearing as specified in pari 28 of this code. Students sub- 
ject to less severe sanctions will be entitled to an informal 
disciplinary conference *, as set forth in parts 30 and 31. 

cordance with the procedures set forth in graduate and 
undergraduate catalogs.) 

(k) intentionally and substantially interfering with the freedom 
of expression of others on University premises or at Univer- 
sity sponsored activities"" 

(D theft of property or of seriices on University premises or 
at Universit> sponsored activities, knowing possession of 
stolen property on University premises or at University 
sponsored activities. 

(ml intentionally or recklessh* destroying or damaging the pro- 
perty of others on University premises or at University spon- 
sored activities. 

(n) failure to comply with the directions of University officials, 
including campus police officers, acting in performance of 
their duties. 

(o) violation of published University regulations or policies, ai 
approved and compiled by the Vice Chancelk>r for Student 
Affairs."" Such regulations or policies may include the 
residence hall contract, as weD as those regulations relating 
to entry and use of University facilities, sale or consump- 
tion of alcoholic beverages, use of vehicles' and amplify- 
ing equipment campus demonstrations, and misuse of iden- 
tification cards. 

(p) use or possession of any controlled substance or illegaJ drug 
on University premises or at University sponsored 

(q) unauthorized use or potscstioo of fircworki on University 

'Parking and Traffic Vnlations may be processed is accordance with 
procedures established by the Vice ChanceUor lor Student Affairs. 

7. The focus of inquiry in disciplinary proceedings shall be the guih 
or innocence of those accused of violating disciplinary regula- 
tions Formal rules of evidence shall not be applicable, nor shall 
deviations from prescribed procedures necessarily mvalidate a 
decision or proceeding, unless significant prejudice to a student 
respondent or the Univer5it> may result.* 

Vlolatioa* of Law «a4 DUclpllnary RcgaUUoas 

8. Students may be accountable to both civil authorities and to the 
University for acts which constitute violations of law and of this 
code.""" Disciplinary action at the University will normally pro- 
ceed during the pendency of criminal proceedings and will not 
be subject to challenge on the ground that criminal charges in- 
volving the same incident have been dismissed or reduced. 

PraUbHed Coadnct 

9. The following misconduct is subject to disciplinary action: 

(a) intentionally or recklessly causing physical harm to any per- 
son on University premises or at Universit>- sponsored ac- 
tivities, or intentionally or reckk&sly causmg reasonable ap- 
prehension of such harm. 

(b) unauthorized use, possession or storage of any weapon on 
University premises or at University sponsored activities, 

(c) intentionally initiating or causing to be initiated any false 
report, warning or threat of fire, explosion, or other 
emergency on University premises or at University spon- 
sored activities. 

(d) intentionally or recklessly interfering with normal Univer- 
sity or University sponsored activities, including, but not 
limited to, studying, teaching, research. University ad- 
ministration, or fire, police or emergency services. 

(e) knowingly violating the terms of any disciplinary sanction 
imposed in accordance with this code, 

(0 intentionally or recklessly misusing or damaging fire safe- 
ty equipment. 

(g) unauthorized distribution or possession for pusposes of 
distribution of any controlled substance or illegal drug"" 
on Umversity premises or at University sponsored activities, 

(h) intentionally furnishing false information to the University, 

(iT forgery, unauthorized alteration, or unauthorized use of any 
Universit> document or mstrument of identification. 

0) all forms of academic dishonesty, including cheating, fabrica- 
tion, facilitating academic dishonesty and plagiarism. 
(Allegations of academic dishonesty are processed in ac- 
cordance with the procedures set forth in graduate and 
undergraduate catalogs ) 

01 all forms o( academic dishonesty, inchiding cheating. fabrKa- 
tion, facilitating academic dishonesty and plagiarism. 
(Allegations of academic dishonesty are processed in ac- 


10. Sanctions for viohtions of disciplinary regulations consist of; 

(a) EXPULSION: permanent separation of the student from the 
University. Notification will appear on the student's 
transcript. The student will also be barred from University 
premises (Expulsion requires administrative review and ap- 
proval by the Chancellor and may be altered, deferred or 

(b) SUSPENSION: separation of the student from the Univer- 
sity for a specified penod of time. Permanent notification 
will appear on the student's transcript. The student shall 
not participale in any University sponsored activity and may 
be barred from University premises. Suspended time will 
not count against any time limits of the Graduate School 
for completion of a degree. (Suspension requires ad- 
ministrative review and approval by the Vice Chancellor for 
Student .\ffairs and may be ahered, deferred or withheld.) 

(c) DISCIPLINARY PROBATION: the shident shall not repre- 
sent the University in any extracurricular activity or run 
for or hold office in any student group or organization Ad- 
ditional restrictions or conditions may also be imposed. 
Notification will be sent to appropriate University offices, 
including the Office of Campus Activities. 

(d) DISCIPLINARY REPRIMAND: the shident is warned that 
further misconduct may result in more severe disciplinary 

(e) RESTITUTION: the student is required to make payment 
to the University or to other persons, groups, or organiza- 
tions for damages incurred as a result of a violation of this 

(fl OTHER SANCTIONS: other sanctions may be unposed in- 
stead of or in addition to those specified in sanctions (a) 
through (e) of this part For example, students may be sub- 
ject to dismissal from University housing for disciplinary 
violations which occur in the residence halls Likewise, 
students may be subject to restrictions upon or denials of 
driving privileges for disciplinary violations involving the 
use or restriction of motor vehicles. Work or research pro- 
jects may also be assigned. 

11. Violations of sections (a) through (g) in part nine of this code 
may result in expukaon from the University, '* unless specific 
and significant mitigating factors are present. Factors to be con- 
sidered in mitigation shall be the present demeanor and past 
disciplinary record of the offender, as well as the nature of the 
offense and the severity of any damange, injury, or harm resulting 
from It, 

12. Violations of sections (h) through (1) in part nine of this code 
may result in suspension from the University, unless specific and 
significant mitigating factors as specified in part eleven are 


13. Repelled or aggravated vtoUtions of any sectwn of this code ma) 
also resuh m expulsion or suspension or in the imposition ot 
such lesser penalties as may be appropriate 

14. .Attempts to commit acts prohibited by this code shall be purushed 
to the sair>e extent as completed violations '^ 

lateria Smt^mtloa"" 

15 The \'ice Chancellor for Student Affairs or a designee nuy sus* 
pend a student for an interim pcnod pending disciplinary pro- 
ceedings or medical evaluation, such interun suspension to 
become immediately effective without prior notice, whenever 
there is e^dence that the continued presence of the student on 
the L'niversity campus poses a substantial threat to himself or 
to others or to the stability and continuance of normal L'niversi- 
ty functions. 

16- A student suspended on an interim basis shall be given an op- 
portunity to appear personally beinre the \ ice Chancellor for 
Student .Affairs or a designee within five business days from the 
effective date of the interim suspension in order to discuss the 
following issues only: 

(a) the reliability of the information corKeming the student's 
conduct, including the matter of his identity. 

(b) whether the conduct and surroundir\g circumstances 
reasonably mdicate that the continued presence of the stu- 
dent on the l'niversity campus poses a substantial threat 
to himself or to others or the stability of normal University 

The JadicUl Pr»iraai* Office 

17. The Judicial Programs Office directs the efforts of studi.its and 

staff members m matters involving student discipline. The resporv 

sibilities of the office include: 

(ai determination of the disciplinary charges to be filed pur- 
suant to this code. 

fb| mtcrv>ewmg and advising parties'^ invoK«d in disciphnary 

(c) supervising, training, and advising all judicial boards. 

(d) reviewing the decisions of all judicial boards. '* 
(e| maintenarKe of all student disaplinary records. 

(0 development of procedures for confbct resolution. 

(0 resohition of cases of student misconduct as specified in 
parts 30 and 31 of this code. 

(b) collection and dissemination of research and analysis con- 
cerning student conduct. 

(i) submission of a statistical report each semester to the cam- 
pus community, reporting the number of cases referred to 
the office, the number of cases resulting in disciplinary ac- 
tion, and the range of sanctions imposed °" 

JadicUl PueU 

18. Hearings or other proceedings as provided in this co<le may be 
held before the following boards or committees; 
(aj CO.NFERENCE BOARDS, as appointed m accordance wrth 

part 31 ^f this code, 
fb) RESIDENCE BOARDS, as established and approved by the 
Vice Chancellor (or Student Affairs -' Students residing 
in group living units owned, leased, operated or supervis- 
ed by the L'niversity may petition the Vice Chancellor for 
authority to establish judicial beards Such boards may be 
empowered to hear cases involving violations of this code. 
as prescnbed by the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. 

(c) THE CENTRAL BOARD hears cases involving disciplinary 
violations which are not referred to Residence Boards or 
resolved in accordance with parts 30 and 31 of this code 
The Central Board is composed of five hill-time students, 
including at least two graduate students. 

(d) THE APPELLATE BOARD hears appeals from Residence 
boards, the Central Board, and ad hoc boards, in accordance 
with part 39 of this code. The Appellate Board is compos- 
ed of five full-time students, including at least two graduate 

(el AD HOC BOARDS may be appointed by the Director of 
Judicial Programs when a Conference Board, a Residence 
Board, The Central Board, the Appellate Board or the 
Senate .Adjunct Committee are unable to obtain a quorun) 
or are othervnse unable to hear a case.'^ Each ad hoc 
board shall be composed of three members, mcludmg at 
least one student. 

hears appeals as specified in part 38 of thu code The com- 
mittee also approves the initial selection of all judicial board 

members, except members of conference and ad hoc 
boards.™ g 

Sdcctloa »wl Reaoval af F«ar4 Ncabcn 

20. Members of the various judicial boards are selected m accordance f 
with procedures developed by the Ouector of Judicial Programs. 

2 1 . Members of conference and ad hoc boards are selected in accord- g 
ance with parts 31 and 184e). respectively. ▼ 

22. Prospective members of the Central Board and the Appellate 
Board are subject to the confirmation by the Senate Committee J 
on Student Conduct ^ 

23. Members of the Senate Committee on Student Conduct »rej 
selected in accordance with the oylaws of the L'niversity Senate ' 

24 f^or to participating in board or committee deliberations, new 
members of the Senate Committee on Student Conduct and of j 
all judicial boards, except conference and ad hoc txiards, will par ^ 
bcipate m one orientation session offered at least once each 
academic year by the Judicial Programs Office. i 

25 Student members of any judicial board or committee who are ' 
charged with any violation of this code or with a criminal 
offense^^ may be suspended from their judicial positions by the | 
Director of Judicial Programs dunng the pendency o( the charges 
against them. Students convicted of any such violation or offense 
may be disqualified from any further participation in the Lniver- i 
sity judicial system by the Director of Judicial Programs. Addj- ' 
tional grounds and procedures for removal may also be set forth 
in the bylaws of the various judicial panels. t 

C«sc RcferraU 

26. Any person"* may refer to a student or a student group ori 
organization suspected of violating this code to the Judicial Pro- 
grams Office. Persons making such referrals are required to pro- 
vide information pertinent to the case and will normally be ex-| 
pected to appear before a judicial board as the complainant °^ ' 

Dtfcrral of Pracec4iji<i | 

27 The Director of JuciciaJ Programs may defer disciplinary pro- 
ceedings for alleged violations of this code for a period not toj 
exceed ninety days, fading charges may be withdrawn thereafter,* 
dependent upon the good behavior of the respondent. 

Hcuiat KefcmU | 

28. Staff members m the Judicial Programs Office will review case 
referrals to determine whetjiei the alleged misconduct might result , 
in expulsion, suspension, or disciplinary removal from L'niversi- \ 
ty housing.™ Students subject to those sanctions shall be ac- 
corded a hearing before the appropriate judicial board. All other . 
cases shall be resolved in the Judicial Programs Office after an ' 
informal disciplinary conference, a let forth in parts 30 and 31 
of this code. . 

29. Students referred to a judicial board hearing may elect instead * 
to have their case resolved in accordance with parts 30 and 31. 
The full range of sanctions authorized by this code may be im- i 
posed, although the right of appeal shall not be appUcable. 

DUcipUaai7 C«afereacu<^ , 

30. Students subject to or electing to participate in a disciplinary con- 
feretKe in the Judicial Programs Office are accorded the follow- 
big procedural protections: | 
(a) written notice of charges at least three days prior to the 

scheduled conference. , 

(bl reasonable access to the case fjle^" prior to and during the 

(cj an opportunity to respond to the evidetKe against them and < 

to call appropriate witnesses in their behalf 
(d) the nght to be accomiBnied and assisted by a representative. . 

m accordance with Part 33 of this code. 

31. Discipliiury conferences shall be conducted by the Director of 
Judicial Programs or a designee. °" Complex or contested cases i 
may be referred by the Dwector to a conference board, consisting 
of one member of the Central Board, one member of the Appellate 
Board, and a staff member in the division of Student Affairs Con- t 
ference Board members shall be selected on a rotating basis by 
the Director of Judicial Programs 

He«rla4 Proccdarcs 

32. The following procedwal guidelines shall be applicable in 
disciphnary hearings: { 
(a) respondents shall be given notice of the hearing date and the 

specific charges against them at least five days in advance 
and shall be accorded reasonable access to the case file, which ' 
will be retained in the Judicial Programs Office. 
(b| the rresiding officer of any board may subpoena witnesses 
upon the motion of any board member or of either party and 

slull subpoeru witnesses upon request o( the board adnsor. 
Subpoenas must be apfroved by the Director of iudiciat Pro- 
grams and shall be personalU dehvered or sent by certified 
mail, return receipt requested. University students and 
employees are expected to comply with subpoenas issued pur- 
suant to this procedure, unless compliance would result m 
significant and unavoidable personal hardship or substantial' 
interference with normal University activities""' 
(cl respondents who fail to appear after proper notice will be 
deemed to have plead guilty to the charges pendittg agaiiut 

(d) hearings will be closed to the publk. except for the immediate 
members of the respondent's family and for the respondent's 
representative An open hearing may be held, in the discre- 
tion ot the presiding officer, it requested by the respondent. 

(e) the presiding officer o< each board shall exercise control over 
the proceedings to a»oid needless consumption of time and 
to achieve the orderty completion of the hearing Except as 
provided in section <ol of this part, any person, including the 
respondent, who disrupts may be excluded by the presiding 
officer or by the board advisor. 

(0 hearings may be tape recorded or transcribed. If a recording 
or transcription is not made, the decision of the board must 
itKlude a summary of the testimony and shall be sufficiently 
detailed to permrt review by appellate bodies and by staff 
members in the Judicial Programs Office. 

(g) any party or the board advisor may challenge a board member 
on the grounds of personal bias. Board members may be dis- 
qualified upon majonty vote of the remaining members of 
the board, conducted by secret ballot.""' or by the Director 
of Judicial Programs. 

fh) witnesses shall be asked to a/firm that their testimony is 
truthful and may be subject to charges of perjury, pursuant 
to part 9(h) of this code. 

(i) prospective witnesses, other than the complainant and the 
respondent, may be excluded from the hearing dunng the 
testimony of other witnesses All parties, the witnesses, and 
the public shall be excluded durmg board deliberations. 

0) the burden of proof shall be upon the complainant, who must 
establish the guilt of the respondent by a preponderance of 
the evidence.'^' 

(k) formal fules of evidence shall not be applicable in disciplinary 
proceedings conducted pursuant to this code. The presiding 
officer of each board shall give effect to the rules of confiden- 
tiality and privilege, but shall otherwise admit all matters in- 
to evidence which reasonable persons wouM accept as hav- 
ing probative value in the conduct of their affairs. Unduly 
repetitious or irrelevant evidence may be excluded.'"' 

(1) respondents shall be accorded an opportunity to question 
those witnesses who testify for the complainant at the hearing. 

(m) affidavits shall not be admitted into evidence unless signed 
by the affiant and witnessed by a University employee, or by 
a person designated by the Director of Judical Programs. 

(n) board members may take judicial notice of matters which 
would be within the general experience of University 

(o) board advisors may comment on questions of procedure and 
admissibility of evidence and will otherwise assist in the con- 
duct of the hearing. Advisors will be accorded all the privileges 
of board members, and the additional responsibilities set forth 
in this code, but shall not vote All advisors are responsible 
to the Director of Judicial Programs and shall not be exclud- 
ed from hearings or board deliberations by any board or by 
the presiding officer of any board. 

(p) the Director of Judicial Programs may appoint a special 
presiding officer to any board in complex cases or in any case 
in which the respondent is represented by an attorney Special 
presiding officers may participate in board deliberations, but 
shall not vote.™ 

fq) a determination of guilt shall be followed by a supplemental 
proceeding in which either party and the board advisor may 
submit evidence or make statements coiKeming the ap- 
propriate sanction to be imposed. The past disciplinary 
record*^ of the respondent shall not be supplied to the 
board by the advisor prior to the supplementary proceeding. 

■eyrcscautl*c* ••< AttorBcyt 

33. Respondents or complainants participabng in any discipliiury pro- 
ceeding may be accompanied by a representative, who may be an 
attorney."* Parties who wish to be represented by an attorney 
in a disciplinary proceeding must so inform the Judicial Programs 
Office in writing at least two business days prior to the Kheduled 
date of the proceeding. Advisors may not appear in lieu of 

Stadcnt Creap* aad OrgaoisatJoas 

34. Student groups and organi2ations may be charged with violations 
of this code 

35. A student group or organization and its officers may be held 
collectivel>'*** or individually responsible when violations of this 
code by those associated with **'' the groups or organization have 
received the tadt or overt consent or encouragement of the groups 
or organization or of the group's or organization's leaders, of- 
ficers, or spokesmen. 

36 The officers or leaders or any identifiable spokesmen'*" for a stu- 
dent group or organization may be directed b> the Vice Chancelkjr 
for Student ABiai or a designee to lake appropriate action design- 
ed to prevent or end violations of this code by the group or 
organization or by any persons as.vxiated with the group or 
organization who can reasonably be said to be acting in tl>e group's 
or organization's behalf Failure to make reasonable efforts to com- 
ply with the Vice Chancellor's directive shall be considered a viola- 
tion of part 9(n) of this code, both by the officers, leaders or 
spokesmen for the group or organization and by the group or 
organization itself. 

37. Sanctions for group or organization misconduct may include 
revocabon or denial of recognition or registration, as well as other 
appropriate sanction, pursuant to part 10(0 of this code, 


38. .Any disciplinary determination resulting in expulsion or 
suspension'*' may be appealed by the respondent to the Senate 
Committee on Student Conduct The Senate Committee shall also 
hear appe% from denials of petitions to void disciplinary records, 
pursuant to part 48 of this code. 

39 Final decisions of residence boards, the Central Board and ad hoc 
boards, not involving the sanctions specified in part 38. may be 
appealed by the respondent to the Appellate Board."" 

40. Requests for appeals must be submitted in writing to the Judicial 
Programs Office within seven business days from the date of the 
letter notifvintf the respondent of the original decision. Failure 
to appeal v 'thin the allotted time will render the original deci- 
sion final and conclusive. '*'' 

41. A written brief in support of the appeal must be submitted to the 
Judicial Programs Office within ten busmess days from the date 
of the letter notifying the respondent of the original decision. 
Failure to submit a written brief within the alkitted tune wdl rervier 
the decision of the lower board final and conclusive .'**' 

42. Appeals shall be decided upon the record of the original pro- 
ceeding and upon written briefs submitted by the parties. De novo 
hearings shall not be conducted. 

43. Appellate bodies may: 

(a) affirm the finding and the sanction imposed by the original 

(b) affirm the finding and reduce, but not eliminate, the sanc- 
tion, in accordance with parts 44 and 441a) of this code. 

(c) remand the case to the original board, in accordance with 
parts 44 and 44(bl. 

(d) dismiss the case, in accordance with parts 44 and 44(c). 

44. Deference shall be given to the determinations of lower 

(a) sanctions may only be reduced if found to be grosshf 
disproportionate to the offense. 

(b) cases may be remanded to the original board if specified pro- 
cedural errors or errors in mlerpretatwn of University regula- 
bons were so substantial as to effectively deny the respoih 
dent a fair hearing, or if new and significant evidence became 
available which could not have been discovered by a proper- 
ly dilignet respondent before or during the original 
hearing.**" The decision of the k>wer board on remand shaU 
be final and conclusive. 

(c) cases may be dismissed only if the finding is held to be ar- 
bitrary and capricious."" 

(d) decisions of the Appellate Board shall be reconunendations 
to the Director of Judicial Programs.''" Decisions of the 
Senate (Committee on Student Conduct shall be recommen- 
dations to the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. 

45. The imposition of sanctions will normally be deferred during the 
pendency of appellate proceedings, at the discretion of the Direc- 
tor of Judicial Programs. 

DUdpUaaiT Plica aa4 Kccanla 

46. Case referrals may resuh in the development of a disciplinary file 
in the name of the respondent, which shall be voided if the respon- 
dent is found innocent of the charges "" The files of respondents 
found guilty of any of the charges against them will be retained 
at a disciplinary record for three years from the date of the letter 

providing notice of final disciplinary action^^ Diictplinary 
records may be retained for longer periods of time or permanent- 
ly, if so specified in the sanction. 

47. Chsciphnary records may be voided^ by the Director of Judicial 
Prograim for good cause upon written petition of respondents. 
Factors to be considered in review of such petitions shall include: 
(aj the present demeanor of the respondent 

(bl the conduct of the respondent subsequent to the violation. 
(CI the nature of the violation and the severity of any damage, 
injunr. Of harm resuKing from it 

48. Denials of petitxms to void disciplinary records shall be appealable 
to the Senau Committee on Student Conduct, which will apply 
the standard of review specified in parts 44 and 44(c). The re- 
quiremerts for appeals as set forth in parts 40 and 41 shall be 


49 Disciplinary records retamed for less than ninety days or 
designated as permanent ' shall not be voided without unusual 
and compelling justification.'"' 


1. The L'niversity is not designed or equipped to rehabilitate or in- 
capacitate persons who pose a substantial threat to themselves 
or to olhcTV It may be necessary, therefore, to remove those in- 
dividuals from the campus and to sever the mstitutional relation- 
ship with them, as provided in this code of conduct and by other 
L'niversit> regulations." 

Any punisfainent imposed in accordaiKe with the code may have 
the value of discouraging the offender and others from engaging 
in future misbehaMor In cases of minor disciplinary violations, 
the particuhr form of punishment ma> also be designed to draw 
upon the ofacational resources of the L'niversity in order to bring 
about a lasting and reasoned change in behavior The underlying 
rationale for punishment need not rest on deterrence or "reform" 
alone, hooever A iust punishment may also be imposed because 
it is 'deserred " and because punishment for willful offenses af- 
firms the jDtonomy and integrity of the offender. The latter con- 
cept was <k41 expressed by DJ.B Hawkins in his essay "Punish- 
ment and Moral Responsibility ' in 7 .Modem Law Review 205: 
The vice of regarding punishment entirely from the points of view 
of refomutoon and deterrence lies precisely in forgetting that a 
just punislment is deserved. The punishment of men then ceases 
to be essentially different from the trainmg of animals, and the 
way IS opoi for the totalitarian state to undertake the forcible 
improvement of its citizens without regard to whether their con- 
duct has aade them morally liable to social coercion or noL But 
merit and dement, reward and punishment, have a different 
significance as apphed to men and as applied to animals A dog 
may be called a good dog or a bad dog. but hu goodness or 
badness can be Snalty explained in terms of heredity and environ- 
ment A man, however, is a persor and we instinctively recognize 
that he has a certain uKimate personal responsibility for at least 
some of his actions. Hence merit and demerit, reward and punish- 
ment, have an irreducible individual significance as applied to men 
This is the dignity and the tragedy of the human person. 
A similar view was expressed by Justice Powell, dissenting in Com 
». Loycz (42 L. Ed 2d 725, 745): 

Education in any meaningful sense includes the incalcation 
of an understanding in each pupil of the necessity of rules 
and obedience thereto. This understanding is no less impor- 
tant than learning to read and wnte One who does not com- 
prehend the meaning and necessity of discipline is handicap- 
ped not merely in his education but throughout his subse- 
quent life. In an age when the home and church play a 
diminishing role in shaping the character and value 
judgements of the young, a heavier responsibility falls upon 
the schools When an immature student merits censure for 
his conduct he is rendered a disservice if appropriate sanc- 
tions are not applied . . . 

2. An effort is made in the code to use a simplified numbering and 
lettering system, without use of Roman numerals or subsets of 
letters and numbers Any part of the code can be found by 
reference to one number and one letter (e.g., part 10(a| explains 
the meaning of expulsion). 

3. Culpable conduct should include conscious acts posing a substan- 
tial risk of harm to others (e.g., throwing a heavy object out a 
tenth floor window above a sidewalk). If the act itself, however, 
is unintended (eg., one is distracted by a noise while climbing 
a flight of stairs and drops a heavy ob>ect) the individual may have 
failed to use reasonable care, but is not normally deserving of 
the moral stigma associated with a "conviction" for a disciplinary 

4. Former students may be charged for violations which allegedly 
occurred during their enrollment at the L'niversity. 

5. Colleges and Universities are not expected to devefop disciplinary 

regulations which are written with the scope or precision or a 
criminal code. Rare occasions may arise when conduct is so in* 
herenth and patently dangerous to the individual or to others that 
extraordinary action not specifically authorized in the rules must 
be taken. 

6. The terms "suspension" and "Interim suspension" are to be 
distinguished throughout the code and are not interchangeable, 

7. Disciplinary removal from L'niversity housing should be 
distinguished from administrative removal for violations of the 
residence contract The latter does not leave students with a 
disciplinary record and does not come under the purview of this 

8. The standard set forth here represents the minimal procedural 
protection to be accorded to students charged with most 
disciplinary violations. Students who are subject to lengthy suspov 
sions or to expulsion may be entitled to more formal procedures, 
including a hearing with a right to cross-examine the witnesses 
against them. Com *. Loycs 419 VS. 565 (1975). 

9. The Supreme Court has recently rejected the theory that state 
schools are bound by principles of federal administrative law re- 
quiring agencies to folkiw then own regulations Bo«r4 of 
Cantors, Uahrcnltjr of MlMnri *. Herowlu 55 L. Ed 2d 
124. 136. See. generally, "violations by Agencies of fheir Own 
Regulations" 87 Harvard Law Review 629 (1974). 

10. Respondents in disciplinary proceedings may be directed to answer 
questions concerning their condoct Students who refuse to answer 
on grounds of the Fifth Amendment privilege may be informed 
that the hearing panel could draw negative inferences from their 
refusal which might result in their suspension or dismissal. If the 
student then elects to answer, his statements could not be used 
against him m either state or federal court Curity *. New 
Jersc7 385 L.S. 493 (1967). See also Fantaai «. Ewi^leWa 
297 F Supp. 1163 (N.D. cal, 1969). 

11. The 'controlled substances" or "illegal drugs" prohibited in this 
section are set forth in Schedules I through V in Article 27, part 
279 of the AaaoUlc^ Cod* tt HaryltM*. 

12. Colleges and Universities shouk) be a forum for the free expres- 
sion of ideas. In the recent past however, unpopular speakers 
have been prevented from addressing campus audiences by 
students who effectively "shouted them down." Both Yale and 
Stanford Universities have treated such actions (which are to be 
distinguished from minor and occasional heckling) as serious 
disciplinary violations. Sec the "Report from the Committee on 
Freedom of Expression Yale University" which is available in the 
Judicial Programs Office. 

The following language from the Yale report may be used to 
elaborate upon the intent and scope of part 9<k) of this code: 

1. "There is no right to protest within a L'nrversity building in 
such a way that any Univer«ty activity is disrupted. The ad- 
ministration, however, may wish to permit some symbolic dis- 
sent within a building but outside the meeting room, for ex- 
ample, a single picket or a distributor of handbills." 

2. "(A) member of the audience may protest in a silent sym- 
bolic fashion, for example, by wearing a black arm band. More 
active forms of protest may be tolerated such as briefly boo- 
ing, clapping hands or heckling. But any disruptive acitivity 
must stop (and not be repeated) when the chair or an ap- 
propriate University official requests sileiKe. 

3. "Nor are racial insults or any other 'fighting words' a valid 
ground for disruption or physical attack . . The banning or 
obstruction of lawful speech can never be justified on such 
founds as that the speech or the speaker is deemed irrespon- 
sible, orrensive. unscholarly, or untrue." 

13. A compilation of published regulations which have been review- 
ed and approved by the Vice Chancelkir shall be available for 
pubUc inspection durmg normal business hours in the Judicial 
Programs Office. 

14. The "controlled substances' or "illegal drugs" prohibited in this 
section are set forth m Schedules 1 through V in Article 27, part 
279 of the AaaoUlcd Code of NutUb^. 

15. This part and parts twelve and thirteen represent an attempt to 
give needed guidance to those who are assessing penalties. 
Moreover, the direction of the guidance is toward imposition of 
more severe disciplinary sanctions in serious cases. Nonetheless, 
the language concerning "mitigatmg factors' is broad enough to 
give decision makers considerable leeway to do justice ", depen- 
ding upon the facts in each case. The burden of establishing facts 
in mitigation should, of course, be upon the respondent 

16. There does not seem to be any rational basis for imposing less 
severe penalties for attempts than for completed violations. The 
authoris of the Model Pcaai Code, for example, have written 

To the extent that sentencing depends upon the antisocial 
disposition of the actor and the demonstrated need for a cor- 
rective action, there is likely to be little difference in the gravi- 

ty o( the required measures depending on the coniummation 
or the failure of the plan. 
See LaFave. CrlBlaal Uw TrcatlM p. 453. 

17. These procedures are analagous to those found in the "emergen- 
cy" disciplinary rules adopted by the Board of Regents, m 1971 
and are consistent with the formal opinion of the Maryland At- 
torney General on this subject, dated January 23, 1969 See also 
Com «. Lop«x, 419 US. 5«3 (1973). 

Nothing in this provision would prohibit the Vice Chancellor from 
modifymg the terms of an interim susperuion. so long as the hear- 
ing requh^ement specified in part 16 was met. For example, a 
suspended student might be allowed to enter University premises 
solely for the purpose of attending classes. 

18. Staff members in the Judicial Programs Office should endeavor 
to arrange a balanced (presentation before the various judicial 
boards and may assist both complainants and respondents. 

19. This language does not effect any change in present policy con- 
cerning the powers of judicial boards. The current 
Uadofad''^ Catalog protides at page 22 that the hjnctions" 
of the Judicial Programs Office inchjde reviewing and/or approv- 
ing the recommendations of the boards All board decisions, 
including those rendered by Conference Boards, shall be treated 
as recommendations. 

20. See annotation one, supra. The deterrent effect of punishment 
is diminished if the community is unaware of the number and 
general nature of sanctions imposed. The Director of Judicial Pro- 
grams may, for example, arrange for publication of the statistical 
report in the campus press each semester. 

21 . Boards established pursuant to this section might iiKlude modified 
versions of the present "Creek" or residence hall boards. 

22. It is intended that a quorum will consist of three members (out 
of five). The authority to appoint ad hoc txiards should be broad- 
ly construed and might be especially useful, for example, when 
a judicial board or the Senate Committee is charged with heanng 
a case involving one of its own members The final determination 
as to whether a panel is "unable to hear a case" should be within 
the discretion of the Director of Judicial F*rograms. 

23. The power of confirmation represents a significant grant of 
authority to the Senate Committee, The committee is presently 
under-utili2ed and might best contribute to the judicial system 
by becoming more mtimately involved with it. .Moreover, confir- 
mation procedures will give committee members direct contact 
with board members and will also allow the committee to exer- 
cise more control over the quality of Judicial Board Decisions. 

24. Proposed bylaws must be submitted to the Attorney General for 

the respondent and a staff memt>er in the Judicial Programs Of- 
fice. Complainants would not l>e required to participate, unless 
their personal testimony was essential to the resolution of a 
dispositive factual issue in the case. Documentary evidence and 
written statements could be relied upon, so long as the respon- 
dent was given access to them in advance and allowed to respond 
to them at the conference. Respondents would also be allowed 
to bring appropriate witnesses with them and might be accom- 
panied by a representative, who may participate in discussions, 
ahhough not in lieu of participation by the respondent 
The conference procedure is designed to reduce the steady growth 
of unnecessary legalism in disciplinary proceedings. The worst 
features of the adversary system (including the concept that judicial 
proceedings are a "contest" to be "won" by clever manipulation 
of procedural rules) undermine respect for the rule of taw. Col- 
leges and universities can and should be a testing ground for 
development of carefully reasoned alternatives to current pro- 
cedural excesses in the larger society.' 
Procedures comparable to the disciplinary conference (referred 
to as "structured conversations ') are suggested by David L. Kirp 
in his 1976 Stanford Law Review article "Proceduralism and 
Bureaucracy: Due fh-ocess in the School Setting" 38 Standford 
Law Review 841: 

The benefits of such conversations in the school setting may 
better be appreciated by contrasting them with the typical 
due process hearing. Hearings are designed to determnv the 
facts of a particular controversy, and apply predetermined 
rules to the facts thus found. At that point, the ftjnction of 
the heanng is at end. The wisdom of the underlying substan- 
tive rules has no relevance, nor is broader discussion of 
gnevances generally encouraged, unless it is somehow perti- 
nent to the dispute at hand. 

Conversation knows no such limits. It too serves as a vehicle 
for resolving what are likely to be factually uncomplicated 
disputes, but it does more than that. It enables students to 
feel that they are being listened to and may encourage them 
to raise underlying grievances. It provides admimstraton with 
a relatively inexpensive vehicle for monitoring, and hence < 
basis for reshaping institutional relationships. The outcome 
of these orderly thoughtful conversations may well t>e deci- 
sions different m their particulars from what might otherwise 
have been anticipated; repeated conversations which touch 
upon similar student grievances may ultimately lead 
disciplinarians to reassess whether control is so vital, and col- 
laboration so improbable, as a means of assuring institutional 

25. It could be a public embarrassment for the University to have a 
student charged with or convicted of a serious cnme sit in judg- 
ment over other students in disciplinary proceedings. The various 
slate cnminal codes are usually so broad and archaic, however, 
that automatic suspension or removal should not result from any 
violation of any law (e.g.. New York makes it a criminal misdea- 
meanor for anyone "to dance continuously in a dance contest for 
twelve or more hours without respite"). 

26 Case referrals should not be limited to members of the "campus 
community." A student who assaults another person on campus 
should not escape University judicial action merely because the 
person assaulted was a visitor (or. as in a recent case, a former 
student who had just withdrawn from the University). 

27. The Director of Judicial Programs may appoint a trained volunteer 
from the campus community to serve as the complainant. It would 
be preferable, however, to empkiy a "community advocate" to 
present all disciplinary cases. 

Several measures in the code are d. igned to restore balance in 
disciplinary proceedings, even m those cases in which the com- 
plainant is inexperienced with administrative adjudication: 

(a) a hearing officer may be appointed in complex or serious 
cases. See part 32(p). 

(b) the role of attorneys or advisors may be restricted. See part 
33 and annotation 39. 

(c) the "disciplinary conference" procedure is designed to 
eliminate adversary proceedings m mmor cases. See parts 
30-31 and annotation 29. 

28. Staff members may consider the mitigating factors specified in 
part 11 to determine the permissible sanction to be imposed if 
the respondent is found guilty of charges For example, a student 
involved in a minor altercation might be charged pursuant to part 
9(a). but referred to a disciplinary conference, thereby precluding 
the possibility of expulsion or suspension for the alleged 

29 The heanng procedures specified at part 32 need not be foUowed 
in disciplinary conferences. Instead a disciplinary conference would 
normally consist of an informal non-adversarial meeting between 

The Conference procedure would not be used in any case which 
might result in any form of separation from the University. Ac- 
cordingly, the procedure appears to meet or exceed the due pro- 
cess requirements set forth by the United States Supreme Court 
for cases involving suspensions of ten days or less. In Cat* t. 
L«pc( the Court held: 

we stop short of construing the Due Process Clause to re- 
quire, countrywide, that hearings in connection with short 
suspensions must afford the student the opportunity to secure 
counsel, to confront and cross-examine witnesses supporting 
the charge, or to call his own witnesses to venfy his version 
of the incident. Brief disciplinary suspensions are almost 
countless. To impose in each such case even truncated trial- 
type procedures might well overwhelm administrative faciUties 
in many places and. by diverting resources, cost more than 
it would save in educational effectiveness. Moreover, further 
formalizing the suspension process and escalating its formality 
and adversary nature may not only make it too costly as a 
regular disciplinary tool but also destioy its effectiveness as 
part of the teaching process. 

On the other hand, requinng effective notice and an infor- 
mal heanng permitting the student to give his version of the 
events will pro^ide a meaningful hedge against erroneous ac- 
tion. At least the disciplinarian will be alerted to the existence 
of disputes about facts and arguments about cause and ef- 
fect He may then determine himself to summon the accuser, 
permit cross-examination, and allow the student to present 
his own witnesses. In more difficuh cases, he may permit 
counsel. In any event, his discretion will be more informed 
and we think the risk of error substantially reduced (42 L. 
Ed. 2d 725, 740). 
The case file consists of materials which would be considered 
"educatxinal records", pursuant to the Family Educational f^hts 
and f^rii-acy Act. Personal notes of Uraversity staff members or 
complainants are not included. 

Determinations made in accordance with parts 30 and 31 are not 
32. Internal subpoenas may be detinble. since cases have arisen in 
which complainants or respondents were unable to present an ef- 
fective case due to the indifference and a lethargy of potential 

witneues. A student who rehaes to respond to a subpoena may 
be charged with a violation of part 9(nl of the code. 
The Director of Judicial progranu should not approve a subpoena 
unleu the expected testimony would be clearly relevant Likewise, 
a subpoena designed to embarrass or harass a potential witness 
should not be authorized. 

33. Board members should be disqualified on a case by case basis 
only; permanent removal should be accomplished in accordance 
with Part 25. Board members should not be readily duqualified. 
The term "personal bias" involves animosity toward a party or 
favoritism toward the opposite party. See, generally, Davis. Kt- 
alaUtntlvc Law TrutlM Bias" Section 12.03. 

34. See Bcrastda «. Seal Estate CoaalsalM 221 .Md. 221 n959). 
which estabhshed the preponderaiKe" standard for state ad- 
ministrative proceedings. 

35 Testimony containing hearsay may be heard, if relevant A final 
determination should not be based on hearsay alone. 

36 Every statement or assertion need not be proven For enample. 
board members may take notice that many students commute to 
the University. 

37. Student presiding officers are often at a diiadvantage when the 
respondent is represented by an attorney The proceedings might 
progress more rapidly and efficiently if a special presiding officer 
were appointed. Generally, a staff member in the Judicial Programs 
Office would be selected for such a responsibility, although other 
University employees with legal training might also be called upon. 

38 Information pertaining to prior findings of disciplinary and 
residence hall violations might be reported, as well as relevant 
criminal convictions. Prior allegations of misconduct should not 
be disclosed. 

39. A disciplinary hearing at the University is not analogous to a 
criminal trial. The presiding officer and the board advisor are 
authorized to exercise active control over the proceedings m order 
to elicit relevant facts and to prevent the harassment or intimida- 
tion of witnesses No party or representative may use threaten- 
ing or abusive language, engage in excessive argumentation, m- 
terrupt the proceedings with redundant or frivolous ob)ections. 
or otherwise disrupt the hearing. 

Students have not been determined to have a constitubonal right 
to hill legal representation m University disciplinary hearings. The 
privilege of legal representation, granted in this part, should be 
carefully reviewed in any subsequent revision of the code. 

♦0. Punishment of one or several individuals for the acts of others 
should be avoided if the identities of the specific offenders can 
be readily ascertained. 

41. Association does not require formal membership. Individuals who 
might reasonably be regarded as regular participants m group or 
organization activities may be heU to be associated with the group 
or organization. 

42. Leaders or spokesmen need not be officially designated or elected 
For example, if a group or organization accepted or acquiesced 
in the act or statement of an individual associated with it. that 
individual might reasonably be regarded as a leader or a 
spokesman for the group or organization. 

43. "Suspension" includes deferred suspension but not intenm 
suspension or suspension which is withheld. See annotation six. 

44. Students left with a disciplinary record after a disciplinary con- 
ference may request that their record be voided, in accordance 
with part 47. Denials may be appealed, pursuant to part 48 

45. The decision will be "final and conclusive" on the part of the 
judicial board, but will remaw a recommendation to the Director 
of Judicial Programs. 

46. This part is mtended to discourage fnvokius appeals Respondents 
who are genuinely interested in pursuing an appeal can reasonably 
be expected to prepare a written brief. 

47. Appellate bodies which do not give deference (i.e.. a presump- 
tion of validity) to lower board decisions will distort the entire 
disciplinary system Respondents would be encouraged to "test 
their strategy" and "perfect their technique before kiwer boards, 
since the matter would simply be heard again before a "real" board 
with final autbc; icy. 

Lower board members usually have the best acceu to the evidence, 
including an opportunity to observe the witnesses and to judge 
their demeanor .Members of appellate bodies should he especial- 
ly careful not to modify a sanction or to remand or dismiss a case 
simply because they may personally disagree with the lower 
board's decision. 

The opportunity to appeal adverse decision has not been deter- 
mined to be a requirement of constitutional due progress" in 
student disciplinary cases ' There is presently no logal obstacle 
to adopting an amendment to the code whKh would eliminate the 
appellate system altogether. 
48 Respondents who obtain information at the hearing which might 

lead to new evidence are required to request an adjournment 
rather than wait to raise the matter for the first time to appeal. 

49. An arbitrary and capricious decision would be a decision "un- 
supported by any evidence." The cited language has been adopted 

by the Federal Courts as the proper standard of judicial review, i 
under the due proceu clause, of disciplinary determinations made ' 
by the state boards or agencies See NcOoaald ». Bo«i4 ol 
Trmjtcc* of tbc llaiwrsHy at nilaoU 375 F. Supp. 95. 108 , 
(N.D 111. 1974). ' 

50. See annotation 19. 

51. Voided files will be so marked, shall not be kept with active \ 
disciplinary records, and shall not leave any student with a 
disciplinary record. 

52. DiscipUnary records may be reported to third parties, in accor- 
dance with University regulations and applicable state and federal 

53. Void records shall be treated in the manner set forth in annota- 
tion 51. 

54. The scope of review shall be limited to the factors specified in 
part 47. An inquiry into the initial determination of guilt or in- 
nocence is not permitted For example, when considering the 
"nature" of the violation, pursuant to part 47(c). it is to be assumed 
that the violation occurred and that the respondent was respon- 
sible for it 

55. Some discretion must be retained to void even "permanent" 
disciplinary records. It may be unnecessary, for example, to burden 
a graduating senior with a lifelong stigma for an act committed 
as a freshman. Social norms also change rapidly "Unacceptable" 
conduct in one generation may t>ecome permissable and com- 
monplace in the next 

'See the procedures for mandatary medical withdrawal developed by 

the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. 

'See Macklin Fleming, n* Price of Perfect JaiUcc: 

In our pursuit of perfectibility, we necessarily neglect other 
elements of an effective procedure, notably the resolution of con- 
troversies within a reasonable time at a reasonable cost, with 
reasonable uniformity we impair the capacity of the legal order 
to achieve the basic values for which it was created, that is, to 
settle disputes promptly and peaceably, to restrain the strong, to 
protect the weak, and to conform the conduct of all to settled 
rules of law 

'See the due process standard set forth in Dlzoa «. Alabaaa 294 

F. 2d 150, 158-159 (Fifth Cir., 1961), Cert den. 368 U.S. 936. 

A. Policy On Amplifying 

(A« aJo^cJ by Uahwrslt]! Seaalc, JaM >, 1970) 

1. Public address systems, kMidspeakers, and other forms of sound 
amplifying equipment may be used in any of the (olkiwing outdoor 
areas of the campus: 

(a) Physical education and intramural field between University 
Boulevard and parking area 1. 

(b) .North Mall between Campus Drrve and Washington-Battimore 

(c| South Mall between Regents Drive and Washington-BaltinKire 

(d) Athletic practice fields east of Byrd Stadium. 

2 The use of pubhc address systems, loudspeakers and other forms 
of sound amplifying equipment must be restncted in the Central Mall 
area between 8 a-m and 6 p m on class days in order to minimize 
the likelihood of disturbing classes and other academic activities. 
However, such equipment may be used in the Central Mall during these 
hours if the procedures outlined below are followed All equipment 
used in Central Mall must be secured through the Office of the Direc- 
tor of the Physical Plant or through the S C A office 

(a) Pubhc address systems, toudspeakers and other forms of sound 
amplifying equipment (except in "b" below), must be secured from 
the Office of the Director of Physical Plant, South Administration 
Building by requesting such equipment in writing at least twelve (12) 
hours m advance Any University student or oganization which hilfilk 
the following requirements will be permitted to use the amplifying 

(II An individual must be currently etuolled as a student, part- 
time or full-time, at the Universit) or currently empkiyed by the 

(2) Any organizabon or activity must have been recognized by 

the SCA Legislature and must at the time of the request have 

official recognition as a University organization or activity 

(b) Bullhomi will be available upon surrender of the l.D card. 

in the SCA office and m tht Office of the Director of Iht Physical 

Plant Bullhorns secured n this manner ina> be used on the Central 

Mall without prior permission An> individual may use only one 

bullhorn at a time 

3. Public addreu system, loudspeakers and other forms of sound 
amplifying equipment may be used in outdoor areas of the campus 
other than those listed above (sections 1 and 2) by securing approval 
in writing at least 5 days in advance from the Facilities Use Commit- 
tee by appbcation to the Office of the Director of the Physical Plant. 
Approval will be granted for use of amplifying equipment in tJiese areas 
only if there is a high probability that the planned actinty will not 
disrupt or disturb other liniversity activities or if the area has not been 
previously reserved Permission will be granted to use amplifying equip- 
ment in the vicinity of roidence halls only upon specific written re- 
quest of the student government of the residence halls affected 

4. Individual students or organiiational representatives using ampli- 
fying equipment must accept responsibility for any complaints or distur- 
bances or disruption received from persons in University academic 
and/or residence buildings. 

B. Policy On Demonstrations 

(A* UoptcJ br UaHcnIljr Scmalc, Jue S, It70) 

1. General SlalemenI 

». The University of Maryland cherishes the right of individual 
students or student groups to dissent and to demonstrate, provided 
such demonstrations do no* disrupt normal campus activities, or in- 
fringe upon the rights o( others 

b. On the other hand, the University will not condone behavior 
which violates the freedom of speech, choice, assembly, or movement 
of other individuals or groups In short, responsible dissent carries 
with it a sensitivity for the civil nghts of others. 

c. Accordingly, the University will take whatever steps it deems 
necessary to 

(1) protect the right of any individual or group to demonstrate 
and publicly proclaim any view, however unpopular 

(2) protect the freedom of speech, assembly and movement of any 
individual or group which is the object of demonstrations 

To achieve the foregoing objectives the following guidelines have been 
developed for operation at College Park: 
II. Guidelines For General Demonstrations 

a. Unscheduled demonstrabons, "teach-ins." rallies, or equivalent 
activities may be held by recognized university organizations and ac- 
tivities, full or part-time students, and current empbyees of the Univer- 
sity in the areas defined below provided that the activity does not in- 
terfere with any function for which that space has been reserved in 

1. The Central Mall 

2. Physical education and intramural field between University 
Boulevard and parking area 1. 

3. Athletic practice fields east of Byrd Stadium. 

4 North Mall between Campus Dri-c and Washington-Baltimore 

5 South .Mall between Regents Drive and Washington-Baltimore 

All activities in these areas must be conducted so as to avoid in- 
terference with the regularly scheduled hinctions of the library and/or 
classrooms adjacent to the area and in compliance with the provisions 
contained in llg. \-%. 

Failure to reserve space will not validate the pnvilege of conduct- 
ing the appropriate activity. However, in the event of two or more 
groups desinng to use a given space, an approved space reservation 
will take precedence over an unscheduled activity. If two or more 
groups desire a space when no reservation has been made, the first 
come, first served principle will apply, 

b. Recognized Unh'ersity organizabons and activities, full or part- 
time students, and current employees of the University who wish to 
schedule a demonstration, "teach-in," rally, or equivalent activity, may 
request the space through the facilities reservation procedure up to 
24 hours in advance. Demonstrations will be permitted in the loca- 
tions outlined in Ua above, unless the space has previously been reserv- 
ed or is m use for academic activities or intercollegiate athletic team 
practices. Demonstrations may be held at other locations on the cam- 
pus subject to approval by the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. 
Students who participate in demonstrations which have not been ap- 
proved may be considered in violation of University pohcy (Excerpt 
as provided in IIA, above.) 

c. Demonstration rallies, or "teach-ins" may be conducted in or 
adjacent to any residential building with the specific written concur- 
rence of the student government of the unit or area concerned. Any 
such rallies, demonstrations or "teach-ins" which may be authorued 
by the appropriate student govenunent must conform to the general 
procedures contained in llg. 1-8. 

d. Demonstrations in the form of parades on streets may be con- 
ducted with the specific approval of route and time secured 4S hours 
in advance from the University Public Safety and Security Office. 

e. Although groups may sponsor or organize demonstrations, 
rallies, "teach-ins", or picketing activities, the fact of group sponsor- 
ship or organization in no way relieves individuals of the responsibili- 
ty for their own conduct and each individual participating in such 
activities is accountable for comphance with the promions of this 

f. Persons not members of the University student body, faculty 

or staff may participate in demonstrations, rallies, picketing, teach- 
ins or equivalent activities only upon invitation by a bona fide stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. All non-students are obligated to the 
terms of this policy duruig participation in such activities Since per- 
sons not student, faculty or staff members are not subject to Univer- 
sity discipline procedures, failure to comply with terms of this policy 
maf resuh in action under terms of appropriate Maryland law. 

g. In addition to the above provisions, the following guidelines 
will apply to all demonstrations. 

1. Reasonable access to and eiit from any office or building 
must be maintained. The right-of-way on public streets and sidewalks 
will be maintained. 

2. Demonstrators will not attempt to force the cancellation or 
interruption of any event sponsored by a University office or by a faculty 
or student group or by any group authorued to use University facilities. 

3. Classes or other educational activities in classroom buildings 
and the library will not be disrupted. 

4. The use of public address systems, loudspeakers, etc., in 
the vicinity of academic and residence buildings will folkiw procedures 
set forth above. 

5. Demonstrations may be carried on inside of the University 
buildings only as provided in Sections lie and 4 or with approval of 
the Ficilities Use Committee as outlined in the University General and 
Academic Regulations. 

6. Where an invited speaker is the object of protest, students 
and faculty may demonstrate outside the buildmg where the lecture 
will take place. Demonstrators who wish to enter the building must 
do so as members of the audience and must give the speaker a respect- 
hil hearing. Signs, placards or other paraphernalia ass4xiated with a 
demonstration will not be carried into the building. 

7. University property must be protected at all times. 

8. The safety and well-being of members of the University com- 
munity collectively and individually must be protected at all times. 

h. Complaints received from users of the Library or classrooms 
adjacent to the defined areas (lla.) will be grounds (or disciplinary ac- 
tion against individuals and/or groups sponsoring or participating in 
rallies, "teach-ins" or demonstrations in these areas. 

m. Guidelines For Demonstrations In Connection Utth Placemen! 

a. Anyone wishing to question or protest the on-campus presence 
of any recruiting organization should contact the Director of the Career 
Devekipment Center or his represenutive in advance 

b Should any member of the Universit> Community wish to 
discuss or protest the interrwl policies of any recruiting organization, 
the Director of the Career Development Center musi be contacted for 
assistance in communicating directly with the appropriate represen- 
tatives of said organization 

c All sales cease promptly at 2:00 am 

d No person judged to be intoxicated by the sales attendant or 
his supervisor ma) be served any alcoholic beverage 

e Mamlenance of reasonable order and decorum with special con- 
cern for the avoidance of becoming a nuisance to non-participants, 
including both on-campus and off-campu.<. communities 

5. When alcoholic beverages are to be sold or are obtained from 
a dishibutor. a license is required and specific written approval for 
the eveni must be obtained from the Office of Campus Activities The 
Office of Campus Activities may in some insUnces require approval 
from the Concessions Committee 

6 Appropriate planning and implementation for the event involv- 
ing the sale of alcoholic beverages includes The secunng of a bccnse 
from the Board of License Commissioners, in Hyattsville. at least five 
days before an event An approved Space Reservation form must ac- 
company the request for the bcense Acquisition of a Ucense will legally 
place on the person signing the license application the responsibility 
(or adherence to all the provisions o( applicable laws dunng the event 

Exccptiou to lUs Policji 

Private functions not involving the sale of alcoholic beverages, and 
functions sponsored by non-campus groups contracting with the cam- 
pus self-support agencies for facilities and services are specific excep- 
tions from these procedures Permission to serve alcoholic beverages 
must be obtained from the person or the department responsible (or 
the operation of the facility. 


Failure to comply with the University policy or SUte and County 
alcoholic beverage laws may result in judicial action and restriction 
on further use of University facilities Violations of SUIe and County 
laws will be reported to the appropriate civil authorities 

c. Demonstration guidebnes oullmed in Section Ug. 1-8 are 

d Demonstrations in conjunction with placemen! programs con- 
ducted in the Career Development Center s facility or other facility 
shall be considered not to infringe upon the rights of others and the 
normal functioning of placement programs provided that demonstra 

tioiu are conducted outside o( the facility and do not interfere with 
free and open access to the Career Development Center facilities by 
those students, faculty, staff. an8 visitors who wish to conduct business 
within the framework of established placement programs. 

IV Special Guideline Pertaining to the Stamp Union 

a. No demonstrations, rallies, "teach-ins" or equivalent activitiet 
may be held in the lobbies or corridors of the Stamp Union 

b. Demonstrations may be held in assigned rooms of the Stamp 
I'nion by recognized student organizations following procedures for 
reserving space which have been outlined by the Stamp L'luon Board. 

V. Guidelines For Picketing 

a. Legal Rights and Limitations. 

Orderly picketing is a legally established form of expression which 
recognizes the individual s right of free expression subject only to such 
reavinable limitations as are imposed by Stale legislation and Lniver- 
sit> regulations These limitations are intended to protect the rights 
of the picketer. the student body and the public with particular con- 
cern for safety, preservation of normal academic life and order, and 
the protection of persons and property. 

b. Conduct of Picketers. 

1 Picketers are subject to those regulations listed above in 
Section II. g, !■«. 

2. Picketers will not disrupt any University activity by making 
excessive noise in the vicinity of any University building 

3 The University Health Service is off-limits to picketers 
because special silence and other welfare safety factors are involved. 

C. Alcoholic Beverage 

Policy and Procedures % 

Information contained in this section subject to change pending 
legislation. ^ 

P.U., ^ 

Regulations forbid unauthorized possession, use or distribution of 
alcoholic beverages on or in University property. University policy i 
consistent with Stale and County laws and restricts cm-Campus u^ 
of alcoholic beverages in specified areas. 

FoUdcs Specific to u Evcat \ 

1 Alcoholic beverages may not be possessed, consumed or 
distributed on the campus except where wntten approval has be» 
obtained for the event. 

2. The event must be sponsored by a recognized alumni, facul 
ty/staff. or student group, and be duly registered with the appropriaS 
space reservation office. 

3. Compliance with all pertinent University regulations and Stal^ 
County, or Municipal laws is mandatory, and in particular, sponsoW 
and/or alcoholic event managers shall exercise due caution to ensure 
the following: ^ 

a. No person under the legal age for drinking shall be sold of 
served alcoholic beverages. 

b. All sales of alcoholic beverages must cease promptly at 2:(jt 
a.m. or earlier as stipulated by the Office of Campus Activities ^ 

c. Reasonable order and decorum shall be maintained during 
such events to avoid disturbance of adjacent campus and off-campu^ 
residents. C 

d. Alcoholic beverages may not be sold or furnished to any 
person who, at the tune of the sale or exchange, is visibly under tl» 
influence of alcohol. C 






Equal Opportunity 

The University of Maryland is an equal opportunity institution with 
respect to both education and employment. The university's policies, 
programs, and activities are in conformance with pertinent federal and 
state laws and regulations on non-discrimination regarding race, col- 
or, religion, age, national origin, sex, and handicap. Inquiries regar- 
ding equal educational or employment opportunity. Title IX of the 1972 
Education Amendments, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Sec- 
tion 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, or related grievances and 
complaints should be directed to the appropriate individual designated 

Yolande W. Ford, Director 

Office of Human Relations 

University of Maryland 

Room 1114, Main Administration Building 

College Park, MD 20742 


Academic Advising, UAC 86 

Academic Division Breakdown 88 

Academic Integrity 169 

Add-Drop 100 

Adele H. Stamp Union 132 

Advising Record 87 

All-Niter 132 

Art Galleries 135 

ASK Kit 93 

Atrium Showcase 133 

Armory-Sports Facility 154 

Banking 106 

Bicycle Race 134 

Books, Supplies and Gifts 119 

Bursar's Office 109 

Campus Activities 136 

Campus Escort Service 112 

Campus Photo Service 120 

Cancellation of Registration 100 

Career Development Center 121 

Carpooling 122 

Changing Your Address 100 

Closed Courses 101 

Clubs and Organizations 137 

Code of Student Conduct 169 

Commuter Affairs 122 

Computing Averages 89 

Counseling Center 123 

Crafts 139 

Dairy-Turner Laboratory 116 

Dining Services 116 

Disabled Student Service 124 

Division/College/Major Changes 101 

D.S. Cash Card 116 

The Eateries 117 

Employment 106 

Environmental Safety, Dept. of 112 

Equal Opportunity 178 

Experiential Learning Center 124 

Financial Aid Ill 

Fraternities 139 

Game Rooms 135, 141 

General University Requirements 89 

Glass Onion Concerts 134 

Grading Appeal Procedure 90 

Grading Options 89 

Graduate School 3 

Greek Housing 101 

Greek Life 142 

Greek Week 142 

Health Center 125 

Help Center/Crisis Center 126 

Hillel Kosher Dining Club 118 

Hoff Theater 133 

Homecoming 142 

Honoraries 143 

Human Relations Office (HRO) 126 

Identification System 102 

Information 127 

Intensive Educational Development... 90 

International Education Service 127 

Intramural Sports and Recreation .... 154 

Issues and Answers 134 

Instant Info 163 

Issues and Answers 134 

Jewish Student Center 136 

Libraries 90 

Lost and Found 127, 132 

Mini Courses 133 

Minority Student Service 128 

Motor Vehicle Registration 112 

Off-Campus Housing Service 102 

On-Line Registration 104 

Outdoor Courts and Sports 157 

Outhaus 135 

PACE 145 

Parking 113, 122 

Parking Tickets 123 

Paying Your Bill 109 

PERH Building (North Gym) 157 

Police 113 

Post Offices 128 

Printing Services 120, 127 

Reading & Study Skills Laboratory ... 94 

Record Co-op 129 

Recreation Center 135 

Registration 104 

Religious Services 146 

Residence Halls 102 

Returning Students Program 1 29 

Room Reservations 148 

Shuttle UM 122 

Sororities 149 

Snow Days 113 

Spectator Sports 155 

Spectrum Showcase 133 

Stamp Union Programs 132 

S.T.A.R. Center 151 

Student Entertainment Enterprises... 150 

Student Government Association 151 

Student Legal Aid Office 129 

Study Abroad Information 130 

Swimming Pools 155 

Tel-UM 167 

Terabac Dinner Theatre 117 

Terrapin Trot 133 

Theatre 151 

TickeU 135, 151, 155 

Transcripts 105 

Transfer Checklist 92 

Typing Center 151 

U. of MD. Jargon 159 

Union Shop 135 

University Book Center 119 

University College 130 

University Police 113 

University Publications 131 

University Studies Program 89 

University Talent Show 151 

Veterans Affairs Office 131 

Wanderlust Unlimited 133 

Washington, D.C 152 

Withdrawal from the University 105 

WMUC 153 

fCI^S' }IS'^