Full text of "Talon"
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation
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Washington, D. C.
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Copyright by Rand McNally and
Company, R. 1. W-63-5, W-63-6.
Copyright by Rand McNally and
Company, P. L. W-63-5, W-63-6.
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Situated on a hill in the Nation's Capital, American University is a complex of the ideas and
attitudes of more than 8,000 students. Representing different geographic,
socio-economic, and cultural backgrounds, it is a unique crossroads of the world.
Added to the formal processes of education is the intangible factor of social interaction.
To mix or to remain aloof is the student's perogative. Discussions, whether in classrooms, dormitory,
or cafeteria, are equally important in the educational process. Through this, a student learns,
grows, and gains a clearer perspective of the world in which he lives. For this reason —
the 1963 Talon presents The American University as a "crossroads of the world."
Janet Claire Moyer
Table of Contents
Regulatory Bodies 28
Academic and Social Life . . 68
of the world
The administration is the nucleus of any uni-
versity life. Taking an active interest in student
welfare, the administrative executives are con-
cerned with all phases of student development.
Serving as guide, mentor, and counselor, the ad-
ministrator is one of the largest influences in a
Dr. Hurst R. Anderson is a man who takes his
responsibilities seriously. He is interested in furthering
the highest ideals of the American University and in
providing the best in modern education. He finds sat-
isfaction in his work, especially in direct contact with
the students. He takes great pride in working with
the members of our student government, and is vitally
interested in all that they attempt. The social func-
tions are also of importance, and he takes pride in
crowning the Homecoming Queen each year, as well
as participating in the student activities. In addition
to heading the faculty and student body of the Ameri-
can University, Dr. Anderson is active in several re-
ligious activities and educational groups. He is now
serving as the president of the Association of American
Colleges. This year has seen many improvements on
this campus, and it is his conviction that each project
will be beneficial.
This is a
with an idea,
and a plan.
His vocation is
and his hope is directed
toward its success.
He leads our university
in an effort
STAFFORD H. CASSELL
Vice President — Administrative Assistant to the President
A.B., American University; M.S. Pennsylvania State;
L.L.D., Lycoming College
Vice President — Dean of Faculties
B.A., Bowdoin College; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard
Vice Presidents and Deans
The Vice-Presidents of the University are re-
sponsible for the maintenance and curriculum of the
various schools and are also involved with such proj-
ects as admissions, counseling, summer sessions, special
studies, and graduate degree studies. The Deans of the
various schools also have a responsibility to their fac-
ulty and students. Maintaining the curriculum while
trying to raise standards is not an easy task, but one
that is necessary for any university, especially one that
is expanding as rapidly as ours. It is vital to the life of
the University that academic standards increase in
proportion to rapid physical growth.
NATHAN A. BAILEY
School of Business Administration
B.S.S. City College of New York;
M.A., Ph.D. Columbia University
College of Arts and Sciences
BA. Berea College;
S.T.B., S.T.M. Boston University;
Ph.D. American University
JOHN S. MYERS
Washington College of Law
B.S., LL.B. Harvard University
WILLIAM O. NICHOLLS
Vice President — Treasurer and Business Manager
A.B., M.B.A., Syracuse University
K. BRENT WOODRUFF
Vice President — Director of University Development
Division of Special Studies and
Associate Dean of Faculties
B.A., M.A., University of Colorado
School of International Service
A.B., Hamilton College;
D.Phil. Oxford University
Ph.D. Harvard University
ROBERT E. GOOSTREE
Acting Dean of School of
M.A., Ph.D. State University of Iowa;
LL.B. American University
SUMNER O. BURHOE
Acting Dean of Graduate School
B.S. University of Massachusetts;
M.S., Kansas State College;
Ph.D. Harvard University
Associate Dean of College of Arts and Sciences
Ph.B., University of Wisconsin
Assistant Dean of College of Arts and Sciences
B.S., Beaver College;
M.A., Columbia University
College of Arts and Sciences
SUMNER O. BURHOE
B.S., University of Massachusetts;
M.S., Kansas State College;
Ph.D., Harvard University
The College of Arts and Sciences is the most
complex and the largest part of The American Uni-
versity. The primary objective of the college is to pro-
vide a program of liberal art studies which produce
graduates with an understanding of mankind and the
world in which he lives.
The college consists of eighteen departments
which are organized into the divisions of humanities,
natural sciences and mathematics, social sciences, fine
and communicative arts and education. Most of the
liberal arts fields are represented in these divisions.
An outstanding feature of the college is the
honors study program. Students participating in gen-
eral honors take a series of four seminars under the
direction of an honors professor. The topics they dis-
cuss are drawn from the natural sciences, social sci-
ences, and humanities. Students taking departmental
honors study independently in areas of special interest.
W. DONALD BOWLES
B.A., University of Washington;
M.A., Ph.D. Columbia University
JOHN W. DEVOR
B.A., M.A., University of Kansas;
Ph.D., University of Chicago
CHARLES M. CLARK
A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University
B.S., City College of New York;
M.S., New York University
Ph.D., University of Maryland
MATTHEW F. NORTON
A.B., A.M., A.M., Ph.D., Columbia University
Future educators prepare art materials to be used in student teaching.
HELENE M. HERZBRUN
Fine and Applied Arts (Acting Chairman)
B.A., University of Chicago
THOMAS W. EVAUL
Health, Physical Education and Recreation
B.A., Guilford College;
M.Ed., Universiry of North Carolina;
PE.D., Indiana University
CARL G. ANTHON
B.A., University of Chicago;
M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University
Journalism and Public Relations
B.A., Stanford University;
M.S., Columbia University;
M.A., Maryland University;
Ph.D., Maryland University
B.S., New York University;
M.A., Columbia University;
Ph.D'., University of Iowa
f m« m
Northeast Missouri State College;
Ph.D., Catholic University
M.A., Creighton College;
Ph.D. Nebraska University
Language* and Linguistics
Ph.D., Hamburg University
STEVEN H. SCHOT
B.S., American University;
M.A., Ph.D., Maryland University
Philosophy and Religion
B.D., Yale University;
Ph.B. University of Vermont;
Ph.D., Columbia University
AUSTIN VAN DER SLICE
Sociology and Anthropology
B.A., M.A., University of Kansas;
Ph.D., Universiry of Pennsylvania
J. H. YOCUM
B.A., Washburn Municipal University;
M.A., State University of Iowa; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin
Practical experience and observation necessary to future realtors.
The purpose of the School of Business Adminis-
tration is to prepare men and women to competently
assume positions of responsibility in the business
world. Degrees are offered in the fields of accounting,
finance, personnel management, industrial relations,
general business, executive secretarial and transporta-
tion. In co-operation with Wesley Seminary, there is
a program in church management for those intending
to enter the ministry. The entire curriculum is or-
ganized to develop knowledge and potentiality.
NIKOS G. PHOTIAS
Assistant Dean, Doctoral Program
B.A. Athens University;
M.Sc. Pol., Ph.D. Albertus University,
LL.D., Friedrich Wilhelm University,
HENRY M. CUNNINGHAM
Director of MBA Program
B.S., M.A., LL.B., LL.M.,
HARRY J. WHEATON
Assistant Dean to
B.B.A., University of Washington
M.B.A., American University
MARVIN L. FAIR
Director of Transportation Program
A.B., Ohio University;
M.A. Ohio State University
Ph.D., Ohio State University
JOSEPH E. HAMPTON
Director of Aocounting Program
B.S., University of Florida;
M.A., Ph.D. Ohio State University
OLE S. JOHNSON
Director of Marketing Program
B.A., Jamestown College;
M.B.A., Northwestern University;
Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh
Director of International Business
B.A., Toronto University;
M.A., Oxford University
WALTER F. MUHLBACH
Director of Finance
and Investments Program
M.B.A., Ohio State University;
Ph.B.. University of Chicago
Democratic citizenship is the underlying ideal of
the School of Government and Public Administration
of The American University. Under the direction of
Dean Hudson, the school offers students a broad train-
ing in the fundamentals and principles of government
and public administration guiding them toward ca-
reers in these areas.
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CHARLES H. GOODMAN
Assistant Dean of the School of Government
and Public Administration
B.S., Wilson Teachers College;
M.S., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University
LOWELL H. HATTERY
Director of Technology and Public Administration
A.B., Ohio University; Ph.D., American University
NATHANIEL S. PRESTON
Coordinator of WAS Program
A.B., Boston Universiry;
M.A., University of Pennsylvania;
Ph.D.. Princeton University
Division of General and
RAYMOND W. AIKEN
Assistant Dean, Division of
General and Special Studies
B.S., M.A., University of Pennsylvania
SAMUEL ENGLE BURR, JR.
Assistant Dean, Division of
General and Special Studies
Director of Off-Campus and
Litr. B., Rutgers Universiry;
M.A., University of Wisconsin;
M.A., Columbia Universiry;
Ed. D., University of Cincinnati
WILLIAM C. CROMWELL
B.A., Emory University
B.A., Universiry of California;
M.A., Harvard; Ph.D., Yale
School of International Service
LOY W. HENDERSON
Director for Center of Study of
Diplomacy in Foreign Policy
A.B., LLD., Northwestern Universiry; LLD., Uni-
versiry of Arkansas; Doctor of Public Service,
University of Denver; LLD., Wayne University;
LLD., Bates University; Doctor of Public Admin-
istration, Southwestern College
To insure the success of Americans overseas, the
I. S. school directs its students toward an understand-
ing of various cultures, a communicative ability and
an adequate personal philosophy. I. S. offers nine pro-
grams ranging from education overseas to the study
of international relations.
The Division of General and Special Studies is
primarily concerned with adult education. There are
approximately 2000 — 3000 part-time, non-degree
and evening students who attend the University's
classes. The Division also administers an off-campus
program with thirty locations in the Washington area
and in five military installations in Georgia and South
HAROLD M. RANDALL
Director, BC1U Training Program
B.A., Parsons College;
M.A., Ph.D., Georgetown University
Psychologist-Office of Testing
A.B., M.S., Marywood College
Student Publication Advisor
B.A., Stanford University;
M.S., Columbia University;
M.A., Maryland University;
Ph.D., Maryland University
Foreign Student Advisor and Dean of Men
S.T.B., Wesley Theological Seminary
Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women
American University; M.A., Columbia University
Office of Student Personnel
Assistant Dean of Women
A.B., M.S., Indiana Universiry
The Office of Student Personnel is probably the
busiest place on campus, since its occupants are re-
sponsible for everything from housing and counseling
to advising foreign students. Here a student is able to
receive answers to nearly any question having to do
with student life. These administrators perform a
valuable service to university life.
HERBERT P. STUTTS
Director of Housing and Placement
B.S., M.S., University of Maryland
Director of the Office of Testing and Guidance
A.B., Hanover College;
M.A., University of Louisville;
Ph.D., Florida State Universiry
CHARLES VAN WAY, JR.
Dean of Students
B.S., West Point;
M.B.A., American University
Director of News Bureau
A.B., University of
M.A., American University
Director of Athletics
B.A., Texas Western College;
M.Eil., Maryland University
HELEN L. CHATFIELD
Archivist of the University
B.A., B.S., Simpson College;
M.B.A., American University
The Administrative officers direct the develop-
ment and progress of the school and its students. The
planning and maintenance of physical growth, stu-
dent religious life, library facilities, housing, student
counseling and admissions are only a few of the duties
under their jurisdiction.
RUTH E. JOHNSON
B.D., Dtew Univetsity
B.A., Des Moines Univetsity;
B.S.L.S., University of Illinois
CHARLES H. SCHOOLS
Director of Physical Plant
A.B., M.A., American University
IRVING A. SPALDING, JR.
B.A., Ametican University
LOIS E. TORRENCE
Ph.D., American University
Director of Admissions
B.A., American University
of the world
It is the function of all campus regulatory
bodies to make policy and see to its execution. Legis-
lative and judicial problems are co-ordinated
through these groups. All organizations are re-
sponsible to the Student Association. Thus students
regulate their own government.
By a referendum this spring, College Council
had its name changed to Student Senate. The Student
Senate is composed of four executive officers and elec-
ted representatives from each class. Campus Center
Board, Inter-Religious Club Council, and Inter-Club
Council all send a representative. A member of the
faculty and a representative from the office of Student
Personnel also sit on the Student Senate.
The Student Senate is vested with the job of
earring out the legislative and executive functions of
the Student Association at the American University.
With the help of its committees, the Student Senate
discusses important matters affecting campus life.
This year the Student Senate dealt with such problems
as student standards, and the improvement of com-
munications between the student body and the stu-
dent government. The growing parking problem was
also discussed at length. The Student Association con-
situation was revised to improve the functioning of
the Student Senate. Parents' Weekend, quickly be-
coming an established tradition at AU, is sponsored
by the Student Senate, as is the Book of the Semester
First row: Margaret Moore, James Galloway, Mark Zimmerman. Second row. Sue Pfeifer, Ginny Salzman, Bonnie Jo Dopp, Mike Beard, Mrs. Berry, Jane
Lewis, Marilyn Ware, Alice Kepler. Third roic: David Friedman, Dan Natchez, David Rosenberg, Stuart Shatkin, David Shields, Dean Van Way, Dean
Olson, Dean Neale, Rev. Graham, Michael Trilling, Mike Puro, Keith Fleer, Steve Serepca, Patrick Heininger. Fourth row: Rex Cox, David Hertz, Kimber
Shoop, Art Brown, Charles Wilhelm, David Slater, Bruce Cole.
EXECUTIVE BOARD— Keith Fleer, Susan Brown, David
Slater, David Shields.
Campus Center Board plans the presen-
tation of social and cultural events which take
place on the American University campus.
Campus Center Board comes under the juris-
diction of the Student Senate and is composed
of four executive officers and representatives
from each class. Interfraternity Council, Pan-
hellenic Council, and Women's Resident Reg-
ulations Board all send a delegate while other
members are appointed by the executive com-
mittee of Campus Center Board.
Some of the activities handled this year
include Homecoming and Spring Weekends,
concerts by the Journeymen, Odetta and the
Lettermen, Peter Nero and lectures given
by William Golding.
Another function of Campus Center
Board is the supervision of all student elections
on the campus. Each semester Campus Center
Board publishes a calender of student events
which notifies everyone of coming activities
sponsored by the various organizations of the
First row: Dave Shields, Lurrae Lupone, Bob Weiss
Second row: Barry Yeskel, Ron Arms, Karen Klippert
Third row: Mrs. Shaw, Joline Bordow
Fourth row: Keith Fleer, Myrna Rosen, Dan Natchez
Fifth row: Sue Brown, Ann Weller, Rex Cox
Sixth row: Larry Reed, Dave Slater, John O'Day
Six committees help formulate Student Senate
policies. The Orientation Board acquaints new stu-
dents with the campus. Working to improve com-
munication between students and administration is
the Student-Faculty Committee. Such problems as
adequate library hours are examined by the Student
Health and Welfare Committtec. The Publications
Committee acts as a forum in which student editors
may discuss problems. Newly formed campus organ-
izations must have their constitutions approved by
the Constitution Committee. Groups wishing money
from the Student Association must present their re-
quest to the Finance Committee. The Elections Com-
mittee, an organ of Campus Center Board, handles
ORIENTATION BOARD— First row: Maggie Chamberlain,
Michael Puro, Myrna Rosen. Second row: Chris Tsucalas, David
Hertz, Janet Moyer, Robert Stone (Chairman), Dan Natchez,
STUDENT HEALTH AND WELFARE— First row: Bren-
da Chappell, Jo Anne Pickman. Second row: Sherry Muel-
ler, Marilyn Ware, Lucille Levin, Susan Kaplan, Bob Stone
(Chairman), Joline Bordow, Betsy Jones. Third row: Cyn-
thia Wolff, Judy Grimberg, Helen Field, Louise Joel, Carol
Kasow, Phyllis Fischer. Fourth row: Richard Lipsky, Barry
Yeskel, Allan Schwarz, Thomas Kohr, Alexander Porter,
Rexford Cox, Dan Natchez, Donald Hester, James Craw-
STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE— Mike Beard, Dave
Marilyn Ware, Keith Fleer, James Galloway (Chairman).
PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE — Vic Sussman, Janet
Moyer, Dr. Hiebert, Dean Neale, Michael Trilling.
CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE— Rexford Cox ( Chairman ), Jane Lewis,
Ginny Salzman, Michael Puro, Bruce Cole, Charles Wilhelm.
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ELECTIONS COMMITTEE— Du Bois Thompson, Stephen Cohen,
Rogers Pearson, John Pickard, Dorothy Groch, Michael Puro, Rexford
Cox (Chairman) .
FINANCE COMMITTEE— First row: William Jacobs, Lynn
Golden, Mark Zimmerman (Chairman), Penny Pagano, Richard
Horowitz. Second row: Philip Berg, Paul Aronsky, Keith Fleer,
Michael Puro, Mr. Ewing, Jack Barker, Dean Van Way, Howard
Ginny Salzman (President). Second row: Jan Wheeler, Ijo Caplan, Claudia Nelthropp, Marilyn Ware, Ronnie Greenfield. Third row: Joan
Davidson, Harriet Heller, Susan MacDonald, Robin Gift, Barbara Julich, Judy Myers, Burma Lee Sorenson, Shlomit Grinberg, Suzanne Kuster,
Susan Kavanaugh, Jane Winland, Janella Haney, Marilyn Wolfson.
Women's Residence Council
Women's Residence Council, a legisla-
tive body composed of elected presidents from
the house councils and delegates from the ex-
ecutive committees, makes policies governing
Women's Resident Regulation Board, the
judiciary body, is composed of eleven women
chosen from the four classes. They handle ser-
ious infringements of the residence regula-
tions. Together the groups write the Coed
Code, an explanation and list of the dormitory
Women's Residence Regulation Board
First row. Judy Uhle, Jane Ferge-
son, Donna Robbins, Libby Heyn,
Debbie Russell, Claudia Nelthropp
(Chairman), Pam Salisbury, Nancy
Gillingham. Second row: Penny Pa-
gano, Pam Wyckoff, Jane Lewis.
The Inter-Club Council is composed of the
Presidents or elected delegates from each campus
club recognized by the Student Association. The
Council is chaired by the Vice-President of the
Student Association. The main function of the
Council is to provide a program that co-ordinates
and provides for communication between the
various campus organizations and groups. A tea,
held each year, for all club presidents and ad-
visers, stimulates student faculty relationships.
One of the functions of the Council is to allocate
funds to clubs that wish to sponsor lectures. The
lecture committee has sponsored such people as
Frank Wilkerson, Dr. William H. Crocker, and
Professor Brand Blanshard. An important part
of Orientation Week is the Club Fair. Booths are
set up in the Quad, displaying various features of
different clubs. Inter-Club Council was instru-
mental in providing the campus with a Student
Activity guide to assist groups in making their
activities most effective.
First row. Susan Rubenstein, Betty-Chia Karro, Pam Harmon,
Libby Heyn. Second row. John O'Day, Sandy Longo, Bob Stone
(Chairman), Shartel McVoy, Terry Orrman. Third row: Michael
Sherman, Donald Patton, James McCorkle, Richard Thompson.
First row. Saundra Nottingham, Rosemary Hugh, Elaine Bussel, John Wells, Lloyd Lewis, Alice Dickerson, Betty-Chia Karro, Katey Kane.
Second row. Alan August, Michael Beard, Charles Wilhelm (Chairman), Rev. Graham, Thomas Van Brunt, Wayne Roy, Chris Tsucalas.
Inter-Religious Club Council
The Inter-Religious Club Council acts as a
liaison between the Student Senate and the cam-
pus religious clubs. It is composed of the president
and one representative from each of the recog-
nized religious organizations at A.U. This year
the Council sponsored the "University Lectures
On Religion," a series featuring speakers of dif-
ferent denominations. The Council also initiated
the Expresso Nights to provide an atmosphere for
informal conversation, discussion, and enjoyment
of the arts.
SENIOR CLASS — President, Stephen Serepca;
Vice-President, David Hertz; Treasurer, Michael
Puro; Secretary, Myrna Rosen.
JUNIOR CLASS — Secretary, Margaret McKinnon; Vice-President, Madelyn
Bliss; President, Pat Heininger; Treasurer, John Grant.
SOPHOMORE CLASS— Treasurer, Barry Yeskel; Vice-President, Ray Wilson;
President, Dan Natchez, Secretary, Sherry Mueller.
FRESHMAN CLASS — Vice-President, Richard Blumberg; President, Stuart
Shatkin; Secretary, Linnea Stonesifer; Treasurer, Warren Miller.
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL— First row: Jacqui Juvinall, Mrs.
Shaw, Karen Klippert (President,) , Coppy Herder, Ruth Bray
Second row: Jill Hawkinson, Bonnie Michael, Brenda Chappell,
Joline Bordow, Ann Weller, Barbara Brown, Nancy Gillingham,
Michelle Schaffer, Sandy Gladstone.
Panhellenic Council and Interfraternity Coun-
cil are the governing bodies of the social sororities
and fraternities at AU. Each sorority and frater-
nity sends two representatives to their respective
councils. Each of the boards is responsible for rush
activities at the beginning of each semester. The
two groups work together to produce Songfest and
the I.F.C. Dance. At Christmas time, sorority and
fraternity pledges under the supervision of I.F.C.
hold an Orphans' Dinner. Both councils make
awards for high scholarship achievement within the
Greek groups. Panhellenic and Interfraternity
Councils strive to improve campus life at American
University through their respective sororities and
COUNCIL— First row: Dick
Marshall, Howard Stein, Ste-
phen Serepca, Vic Samra,
William Coyle (President),
Dean Neale, Russell Lewis,
Chris Tsucalas, Jay Schwartz.
Second row: Jim Perry, Wil-
liam Slone, Steve Mehlman,
Paul Aronsky, Pat Heininger,
of the world
Graduation is the culmination of a four year
educational process. A senior has conflicting emo-
tions: regret that the four years are over, and antici-
pation for the years ahead. The future is unknown
but an attempt has been made to recapture the
past in these pages.
Anne Marguerete Adams — Summit, N. J. — BA. Elementary Edu-
cation — A Club 2-4, Treasurer 4; SNEA 4; Leadership Training Pro-
gram 1-3; House Council 2,4; Orientation Board 2-4; MSM 2-4;
MWC 2-4, Vice President 2,3, President 4; IRCC 3,4; PEMM 3,4;
Women's Varsity Teams 1-4; Pan Ethnon 1,2.
Ellen M. Andrus — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Anthropology Club 3, Secretary 4; Transfer Student 2.
Suzanne D. Agnew — E. Rockaway, Long Island, N. Y. — BA. Ele-
mentary Education — SNEA 4; Hughes Hall Executive Committee;
.House Council Treasurer 4; Newman Club 4; Chorus 4; Transfer Stu-
Cynthia H. Aitken — Bridgeton, N. J. — BA. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta 3,4; SNEA 4; Young Republicans 1; House Council
Brenda Seldon Amos — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Education — Phi
Sigma Sigma 2,3; SNEA; Westminster Club; Civil Rights Group 2,3,
Secretary; Young Republicans 2,3.
Brenda Carol Andrews — San Antonio, Texas — B.A. Interior De-
sign — Alpha Chi Omega, Honor Initiate; English Honors Program;
Young Republicans Club, 2,3.4; WAMU staff 1,2; Orientation Board
Secretary, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart 2.
College of Arts and Sciences
Milton L. Aronson — Silver Springs, Md. — B.S. Physics — Transfer
Lesley Barbalat — Pittsburgh, Pa. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Phi Sigma Sigma 3,4, Vice President 3; Panhellenic representative 3;
SNEA 3,4; Hillel 1.
Janet Barnes — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Anthropology — AU Honor
Society; Infinity Club 1; Pan Ethnon, Corresponding Secretary 2,3,4;
International Student House 1-4; Organization of Arab Students 2-4.
James N. Beck, Jr. — Bethesda, Md. — B.A. Art — Alpha Tau Omega
1-4, Historian 1, Vice President 2, President 3; IFC 2,3, Secretary 3;
Episcopal Student Group; Varsity Baseball 3.
John C. Birdseye — Arlington, Va.-
Transfer Student 3.
-B.A. International Relations-
Susan Blacher — Highland Park, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Phi Sigma Sigma 3,4; SNEA 3,4; Hillel 2; House Council 2,3; Trans-
fer Student 2.
Stephen Bobys— Washington, D. C— B.A. Psychology— Psi Chi
3,4; German Club 3; Psychology Club 4; Intramurals 2-4; IFC 3;
Dean's List 2.
Mike Bodson — Washington, D. C. — B.A. English — Young Democrats
3; Orientation Board 1-4; Newman Club.
Neil W. Bohnert — Arlington, Va. — B.S. Biology — Alpha Phi Omega
3,4; American Economic Association 1,2; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Biology
Club 2,3,4; Economics Club 1-2; Chemistry Club 4; Wamu 3; Eagle
Staff 3; Transfer Student 3.
The Class of '63 made a trek to the Capitol to show off their Freshman beanies, following their capping ceremony. Freshman year.
Orientation week brought freshman beanies
Maxine H. Boulter — Falls Church, Va. — B.A. Music Education —
Mu Phi Epsilon 2,3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Transfer Student 3.
Paul Sterling Britt — Beltsville, Md. — B.S. Physics — Phi Sigma
Kappa 2,3,4,5; Omicron Delta Kappa 4,5; C C; Athletic Committee;
President Phi Sigma Kappa 5; President Omicron Delta Kappa 5;
Track 1,2,3; Cross Country 1,2,3,4, Captain; Who's Who 4,5.
Marilynn R. Brown — Waldwick, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education
— Kappa Delta 1-3, Pledge Class President 1, Membership Chairman
3; SNEA 1-4; Newman Club 1; House Council Social Chairman 2;
Homecoming Committee 1,2; Intramurals 1-4.
Mary Sandra Burmeister — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Design —
Kappa Delta 2-4, Secretary 4; Transfer student 3.
Henrietta Bussey — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Mathematics.
Kenneth E. Callahan— West Cape May, N. J.— B.S. Physics— Phi
Sigma Kappa 1-4, Treasurer 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; A.U. Honor
Society 3,4; Physics Club 4; Intramurals 2-4; Cross country 2-4; Who's
Evelyn Card — Arlington, Va. — B.A. History — Delta Gamma 3,4,
Activities chairman 4; Methodist Student Movement 3,4; Transfer
Meryl Carton — White Plains, N. Y. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Alpha Epsilon Phi 2,3,4, Ritualist 4; CCB — Program Committee 2.
Gail Ceranton — Silver Spring, Md. — B.A. English — Phi Mu 1-4,
Anthony Chaitin — Maplewood, N. J. — B.A. Economics — Tau Epsilon
Phi 1-4, Social Chr. 2,3, Historian 2, Help Wk. Chr. 2-4; Econ. Club
2-4, Sec. 3, V.P. 4; WAMU 1,2; B/4LD EAGLE 1,2; Student Health
and Welfare 2,3; Chrm. Cafeteria Committee 2; Dorm Council Pres. 1.
Ho Si Cham — Saigon, So. VietNam — B.A. English — Pan Ethnon
Ruth Lee Chary — Teaneck, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education — Phi
Sigma Sigma 3,4; NEA 3,4; Hillel 3; Transfer Student 3.
Susan A. Claggett — Knoxville, Md. — B.A. Soc
Social Service chairman 4; Transfer student 3.
-Phi Mu 3,4,
Emily Isabelle Coburn — Falls Church, Va. — B.A. Spanish — Phi Mu
1-4, Secretary 3; Spanish Club 4; French Club 4.
Reana Cohen — Woodbridge, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Young Democrats 2; SNEA 3,4; CCB — calendar committee 4; Orienra-
tion Board 3; Hillel 1,2,3; Student Zionist Organization 2.
Endless lines start college life
Carl Eugene Cook — Gaithersburg, Md. — B.A. Music Education —
Orchesis 2,3, treasurer 4; University Chorale 2-4; Chorale Ensemble
Sue Ann Cooper — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Alpha Epsilon Phi; NEA; Transfer Student.
Merry Roseman Coplin — Washington, D. C. — B.A. History — Phi
Alpha Theta 3; Pi Gamma Mu; House Council 2; Transfer student 1;
Dean's List 2,3.
A familiar scene at the beginning of each school year at AU.
Billy G. Coward — Hyattsville, Md. — B.A. Physical Education — Phi
Sigma Kappa 1-4; A Club 1-4; Track 3,4, Captain; Swimming 1-4;
PEMM Club, President 3,4.
Murine Uattelbaum — Salisbury, Md. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Theta Tau 1,2, Vice-president; Eagle 2,3; CCB — calendar chair-
man 2,3; Hillel Corresponding Secretary 3.
Joan Davidson — Springfield, Mass. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4, National Convention chairman, Publicity
Comm. 4; Transfer Student 3.
Elaine M. Desberg — Arlington, Va. — B.A. History — Phi Alpha
Theta; Pi Gamma Mu.
Abby Deutsch — Roslyn Harbor, N. Y. — B.A. Public Relations —
Kappa Theta Tau 2,3,4, Social Chairman 4; Transfer student 2.
Ronald L. Dixon — Frackville, Pa. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Phi Kappa 3,4; Transfer student 3.
Dorm life... friends, fun and study
Kenneth Donner — Elkins Park, Pa. — B.A. Economics — Tau Epsilon
Phi 2-4; Economics Club 1-4; S.A.M. 1,2; Finance Committee, CC 2.
Maureen Frances Dorsey — Yonkers, N. Y. — B.A. Sociology — New-
man Club 3,4; TALON 4; Transfer student 3.
C. Ronald Eckel— Miami, Florida— B.A. Speech Arts— WAMU 1-4.
Toby Eisenberg — Crompond, N. Y. — B.A. Elementary Education —
NEA 2-4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4 — sec. 4; Newspaper 1,2; College
Council Cafeteria Committee 2; Publicity Committee 3; Hillel 3,4;
House Council, Vice President 3; Interclub Council 3; Dean's List
1,3; Transfer Student 3.
Carl Eric Jon Ericson — Falls Church, Va. — B.A. Journalism —
Sigma Delta Chi 4; Westminster Foundation; Eagle Managing Editor
4; Bald Eagle Layout and art editor 4; TALON 4; Players 3,4; Varsity
Soccer 4; University Chorale 3; Intra Murals.
Anita Felder — Md. — B.A. History — Student National Education As-
sociation 4; Hillel 1.
Clara B. Fleishman — Alplaus, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education —
S.N.E.A. 3,4; Chairman of Parent's Weekend 4, Vice Chairman 3;
Chairman of Decoration for Best Loved Girl 2,3; House Council,
treasurer 1, social chairman 3.
Linda Foote — McLean, Va. — B.A. Sociology — Pan American Club 2;
Psi Chi 3, Vice-President 4.
Suzanne Foster — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Woman's A Club 3; Representative from Woman's A Club to I.C.C.;
Orchestra 1; Der Deutsche Verein 1.
Peter Stuyvesant French — New York, N. Y. — B.S. Physics — Trans-
fer stifdent 2.
Ilze Freivalds — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Art — Phi Mu 2,3,4; Art
Club 1,2; Inter Club Council 1,2.
Susanne M. Fridinger — Hagerstown, Md. — B.A. Elementary Educa
tioti — Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Biology Club 3; SNEA 4; House
Council Treasurer 4; Transfer Student 2.
Rita Fay Frishman — Miami Beach, Ela. — B.A. Elementary Education
—Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4, Vice Pres. 4; SNEA 4; Hillel 1; Orientation
Nancy Fromenson — Lawrence, N. Y. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Alpha Epsilon Phi 2-4, Historian 4; Hillel 1,4; Chorale Ensemble 1,2.
Beverly Gatker — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Physical Education —
A Club 2-4; SNEA 3; Phys. Ed. Majors and Minors Club 3,4, Treas.
3,4; Intramurals 2-4; Chairman of Women's Intercollegiate Swim 2,3;
Hillel 1; Transfer Student 2.
Greeks plan strategy. . . R ush. . . Pledges
Donna Geraci — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Speech Arts — Delta
Gamma 1-4, Vice Pres. 3, President 4; Zeta Phi Eta 2-4, Vice Pres. 3,
Pres. 4; Health and Welfare Committee 2,3; WAMU 4; AU Players
3,4; Talon Princess 2; Who's Who 4.
Ann Todd Gill — Baltimore, Md. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Transfer Student 3.
Nina M. Graybill — Gaithersburg, Md. — B.A. Journalism — WAMU
1; Eagle 1,2; Dean's List 2,3.
Maralyn Griff— Great Neck. N. Y. — B.A. Art — Art Club 1; SNEA
4; Hillel 1,2.
Nalalie Grace Hall — Los Angeles, Calif. — B.A. Journalism — Alpha
Chi Omega 3,4; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Eagle
3,4, Feature Editor 4; Transfer Student 2.
Grace A. Hamilton — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. Education — Transfer
Janella M. Haney — Coatesville, Pa. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4, Treas. 4; SNEA 2-4; MWC 2-4, Pres. 3;
MSM 2-4; Inter-Religious Club Council 3; Hughes Hall Executive
Comm., Pres. 4; Transfer Student 2.
Robert E. Hanscom — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Economics — Economics
Club 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
Mary Pamela Harmon — Irvington, N. Y. — B.A. Philosophy —
Women's A Club, 1-4, V.P. 3, Pres. 4, Publicity Chr. 2; Philosophy
Club 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Student Union Committee 2,3; Book
of the Semester Club 3; Who's Who 4.
The first big weekend of the school year is Homecoming. The elephant was one of the many good floats seen in the '62 float parade.
Homecoming... first college week end
Jeanette Alice Harris — Cape May, N. J. — B.A. History — Methodist
Student Movement 1,2,3; Methodist Women's Club 2.
Samuel Reynolds Harrison Jr. — Arlington, Va. — B.S. Economics —
Economics Club 1,2,3; Pan Ethnon Club 1,2; S.A.M. 1,2, Chairman
Investment Finance Committee, S.A.M. 2.
Charles Stewart Hesse — Elgin, 111. — B.A. History — Pan Ethnon 3;
Canterbury Club 3,4; WAMU 3; D.C. Young Republicans 3,4; Trans-
fer Student 3.
Olga Hodich — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Russian — Alpha Chi Omega
1-4; Chr. Student Union Committee 2,3; CCB 2,3; Orientation Board
William M. Howard Jr. — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Economics — Eco-
nomics Club 4, Treasurer 4; Varsity Crew 3,4, Captain 4; Transfer
Jackie Huff — Mt. Rainier, Md. — B.A. Spanish — Phi Mu 2,3,4; Pan
American Club; House Council 4, Sec. 4.
James William Iszler — Streeter, N. D. — B.A. Economics — Alpha
Phi Omega 3,4; American University Chorale 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
Donald C. Jackson — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. Psychology — Transfer
Cynthia Elizabeth Johnston — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Art — Green
Room Players 3,4; Outstanding Theatre Technician Award 3; Transfer
Mabel Johnson — Brooklyn, N. Y. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta 2,3,4; Student N.E.A. 2,3,4; C.C.B. Publicity 3; Home-
coming Committee 3,4; Orientation Board 3,4; TALON Section Editor
2,3,4; Transfer Student 2.
Lee Kerbel — Alexandria, Va. — BA. Broadcasting — Sigma Delta Chi;
Spanish Club 2,3,4, President 4; ICC. Representative 4; WAMU
Staff 3,4; Theatre Construction 3,4; Varsiry Swimming 2; Transfer
Anita L. Kanis — Washington, D. C. — B.A. History — Alpha Epsilon
Phi 1-4, Sec. 2, Vice President 3; Phi Alpha Theta, Sec-Treasurer 4;
Orientation Board 3,4; SNEA 3,4; Hillel 2,3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4.
Joan Deborah Kessler — Washington, D. C. — B.A. English — Phi
Sigma Sigma 1-4, Sec. 3, President 4; Literary Club 3; S.H.W. 3;
Orientation Board 3,4; Hillel 1,2; Transfer Student 1.
William L. Kaplan — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.A. Psychology — Tau
Epsilon Phi 2,3,4; Transfer Student 3-
Barbara S. Kluft — Silver Spring, Md. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4, Historian 2, Ritualist 3; Student N.E.A. 2,3,4,
Homecoming Committee 2,3,4; Orientation Board 2, Hillel 2,3.
Term papers... first finals a memory
John Earl Knight, Jr. — Washington, D. C. — B.A. History — Phi
Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; WAMU Staff 1; Varsity Track 1-4; Varsiry Soccer
2; Intramurals 2,3,4.
Pamela Koslow — Trenton, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education — Stu-
dent N.E.A. 4; Transfer Student 3.
Edward Kovarik — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Communications — Uni-
versity Players 3,4; WAMU Staff 1-4.
Semester's end finds students industriously making use of the library.
P &** f^ " " f?
Roberta Ruth Kramer — Margate City, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Edu-
cation — Phi Sigma Sigma 1-4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; SNEA 3,4;
Orientation Board 3; Hillel 1,2,3; Phi Sigma Sigma Rush Chairman
3, V.P.4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4.
Carole Krooth — Washington, D. C. — B.A, Elementary Education.
Arlene P. Kucinski — B.A. Art Education — Kappa Delta 2,3,4; New-
man Club 1,2,3; Talon 4; Bald Eagle 4.
John A. Langen — Bethesda, Md. — B.A. Public Relations — Alpha
Sigma Phi 2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Talon 4; Transfer
Priscilla LaRue — Silver Spring, Md. — B.A. Statistics.
Spring brought outdoor classes
Sandra J. Lazarus — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Elementary Education
— Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel 1; Roper Hall House Council 1; Pan-
hellenic Representative 1,2; A.U. Chorus 1.
Brian Lee — McLean, Va. — B.S. Public Relations — Young Democrats
4; SAM 3,4, Publicity Director 3, Secretary 4, Editor of News Letter 4;
Marketing Club 4; CCB 3; ICC 3,4; WAMU Publicity 4; EAGLE.
Copy and News Staff 3, News Staff 4; Transfer Student 2.
James C. Lee — Arlington, Va. — B.A. English — Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4;
WRITER Staff,' Managing Editor 2, Editor 3, Student Advisor 4;
EAGLE Staff 3; A.U. Players 4.
William A. Lemer — Maplewood, N. J. — B.A. Public Relations — Phi
Epsilon Pi 1-4; S.A.M. 1; CCB. 2; Hillel 1; EAGLE Staff, Public
Relations Director 4, Business Staff 4; Bald Eagle Editorial Assist-
Joel N. Levy — Flushing, N. Y. — B.A. Social Science — Phi Epsilon
Pi 1-4, Social Committee 1-4; House Council, V. P.; Eagle: National
Advertising Manager 2-4, Sales Manager 4; Orientation Committee 2-3;
Intramural Tennis 1-4.
Judith Link— Chevy Chase, Md.— B.A. Art— Phi Mu 2-4, Sec. of
Pledge Class 2, Chaplain 3, Membership Director 4; SNEA; Orienta-
tion Board 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 3.
Elizabeth Mary Langley — Naples, Fla. — B.A. Speech Arts — New-
man Club 3,4; WAMU Staff Member 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
Elaine Lavy — Baltimore, Md. — B.A. Sociology — Orientation Board
3; Transfer Student 3.
Daniel W. Lawson
Gail S. Lipman — Warwick, R. I. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Cheerleader 2-4, Captain 4; NEA 3-4; Class
Council 1; Homecoming Queen 4.
Anna May Long — Wild-wood, N. J. — B.S. Medical Technology —
Biology Club 2; CCB 3-4; S.A. Publicity Committee 3; Elections Com-
mittee 3; Student Union Committee 4; Orientation Board 3; MSM 1;
W AMU 1-4; Eagle 4.
Arnaud J. Loustalot — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Political Science — Alpha
Tau Omega 1,3,4; Pan-American Club 3; International Relations Club
3; Forensic Sociery 2-4; Election Committee 1.
Tara Michelle Lowe — Levittown, Pa. — B.A. Speech Arts — Delta
Gamma 1-4, Vice Pres. 4; Panhellenic, Pres. 3; Zeta Phi Eta 2-4, Vice
Pres. 4; Thera Sigma Phi 2-4; Alpha Psi Omega 3-4, Pres. 4; Green
Room Players 2-4; CCB 1-3; College Council 3; Talon Queen, 3;
Who's Who 4.
John David Loxley — Kensington, Md.-
Omega 2-4; Art Club 2; Transfer Student-.
-B.A. Design — Alpha Tau
Alberta Adele Lussani — Belvidere, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Educa-
tion — Spanish Club 1-2; SNEA 3-4; Newman Club 1-4, Sec. 3, Treas.
Bermudas and suntans dot campus
Joel B. Malkin — Maplewood, N. J. — B.A. Education — Kappa Phi
Kappa 4, Pres. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3-4, Vice Pres. of Pledge Class;
Hillel 1,4; Intra Murals 1-4.
Simeon Makarov — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Russian Studies — Soccer
1-4; Wrestling 1-4; Mason-Dixon Champion 2-3.
— Phi Sigma Kappa
Varsity JBasebal I 2.
-Washington, D. C. — B.A. Physical Education
!-4; PEMM Club 3-4; Varsity Basketball 1-3;
Kenneth McLaughlin — Montdair, N. J. — B.A. Sociology — Phi Sigma
Bonnie Michael — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Spanish — Kappa Delta
1-4, Corres. Sec. 4, Panhellenic Delegate 4- Panhellenic Council, Sec. 4;
Pan Ethnon 2; Pan American Club 3-4; Parents' Weekend Committee
3; Orientation Committee 3; Transfer 1.
Janine Missaghi — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Russian — Russian Club
2-4, Vice Pres. 3; Pan Ethnon 2-3; Orientation Board 2; Dorm Proctor
3; Leadership Training Program.
Gabriella Monetti — Yonkers, N. Y. — B.A. Elementary Education —
SNEA 4; Newman Club 1-4, Sec. 3-4.
Nanci I. Moore — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Psychology — Pi Delta
Epsilon 3-4; Psi Chi 3-4; Writers' Club 3, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Writer Ed.
Ass't 1, Poetry Ed. 3, Editor 4.
Anita Morell — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Humanities.
Geology student Bob Lemmon studies sand grains under a microscope for a class in Stratigraphy and Sedimentation.
Year of trials over
Deanne Marjorie Morgan — Palo Alto, California — B.A. Elementary
Education — Phi Mu 1-4, Treasurer; Kappa Delta Epsilort 4, Treasurer;
Cap and Gown 4, Treasurer; Junior Alliance Francaise 1,2, Treasurer;
Pan Ethnon 2; Student N.E.A. 4; C.C.2,3; S.H.W. 3; Pan-Hellenic
Council, Treasurer 4; House Council 4, Who's Who 4.
Janet Claire Moyer — Anchorage, Alaska — BA. International Rela-
tions — Pi Delta Epsilon 2-4, Sec. 4; Pol. Sci. Club 4; WRC 3, House
Council Pres. 3, Exec. Comm. Pres. 3; Homecoming Comm. 3,4; Talon
2-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Jr.-Sr. Prom Comm. 3; Leadership Training
Program 2,3; Theta Sigma Phi 4; Who's Who 4.
Matthew R. Naula — West Orange, N. J. — -B.A. Economics — Tau
Epsilon Phi 2-4; Economics Club 3-4; SAM 2; Hillel 2; Intramurals 2.
Mary-Patricia Neese — San Juan, Puerto Rico — B.A. Elementary Edu-
cation — House Council 3; Dorm Proctor 4; Transfer 3.
Stewart Burton Nelson — Rockville, Md. — B.S. Physics — Physics Club.
Claudia Nelthropp — Huntington, N. Y. — B.A. History — Kappa
Theta Tau 3-4; House Council 3; WRC 4; 1st Vice Pres. 4; WRRB 4,
Chairman; Cap and Gown 3-4; Transfer 3; Who's Who 4.
Kay Novenstein — Funkstown, Md. — B.A. History — Kappa Theta
Tau 1-2; Hillel 1; House Council 1,3; EAGLE 2.
Lynda Oertel — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Art — Bald Eagle 4.
Nancy Jane Pagliaro — Riegelsville, Pa. — B.A. Elementary Educa-
tion — SNEA 3-4; Lutheran Association; Transfer 3;
Freda Adele Pickman — Margate City, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Edu-
cation — Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4, President 4; SNEA 3,4, Secretary 4;
District of Columbia SNEA 4, President 4; Talon Section Editor 4;
Hillel 1-3; ICC 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Orientation Board 3.
Allan S. Pilson — Mount Vernon, N. Y. — B.A. Public Relations — Phi
Epsilon Pi 1-4; Pi Delta Epsilon 3-4; SAM 2; Public Relations and
Advertising Club 2; Hillel 1; EAGLE 2-3; BALD EAGLE 3-4; Intra-
murals 1-4; CCB 3; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 2; Orientation
Sydnee M. Podnos — Washington, D. C — B.A. Art Education—
Spanish Club 1; Arts Club 1,2; TALON 2; BALD EAGLE 3,4; Student
Att Show; Homecoming Queen Candidate, 4.
Alan Marshall Pollock— Washington, D. C — B.A. Speech Arts—
Alpha Sigma Phi 1-4, Vice Pres. 3; TV Workshop 3-4; AU Players
3-4; BALD EAGLE 4; Chorale Ensemble 4; WAMU 2-4, Chief An-
nouncer 4; Marketing Organization Club 2; AU Chorale 4.
Lawrence Willis Powers — Washington, D. C.
Lynne Richards — Washington, D. C, — B.A. Elementary Education —
Kappa Delta 1-4; Student N.E.A. 2-4, Sec. 2-3; Newman Club 1,4;
Orientation Board 2.
Soph... fall renews the old routine
John R. Reel — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Music.
Maxine Roberts — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.A. Philosophy — Alpha
Epsilon Phi 1-4, Historian 3, Rec. Sec. 4; Philosophy Club 2,3,4;
Orientation Board 2,3; TALON Staff 2,3,4, Literary Editor 4.
Myrna B. Rosen — Belmar, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education — Alpha
Epsilon Phi 1-4, Sec. 3, V.P. 4; Senior Class Sec; Student N.E.A.
1-4; CCB. 2,3,4; C.C 3; S.H.W. 3; Hillel 1-4, Pres. 2; I.R.CC 2,3;
Secretary 2,3; Homecoming Committee 3,4; Dance Chairman 3, Sec-
retary 4; TALON Section Editor 4; Leadership Training Program 1,2,3;
Who's Who 4.
Nigerian student Robert Winoira spends a few minutes between classes to study.
William Rosensky — Washington, D. C — B.A. Biology — Varsity
Basketball 2,3,4; Varsity Baseball 2,3,4; Intramurals 1-4; A Club 1-4.
Robert E. Ruckman — Brentwood, Md. — B.S. Physics — Transfer Stu-
Glenn A. Ruggles — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.A. Journalism — Alpha
Tau Omega 3,4; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Young Republicans 4; S.A.M.
2,3,4, Treasurer 4; Newman Club 2; Eagle Staff 2, 4; Writer Staff 4;
Deborah J. Russell — Shippensburg, Pa. — B.A. English — A.U. Chorale
2,3,4; Hughes Hall House Council 3; W.R.R.B. 4; Transfer Student 2.
Charles Michael Sage— Flushing, N. Y.— B.A. Public Relations—
S.A.M. 3; EAGLE Staff 1,2,3, Advertising Director 2, Sales Manager 3,
Hossein Saheb — Tehran, Iran — B.A. Economics and Business — Eco-
nomic Club 1; S.A.M. 2; German Club 1; Pan Ethnon 3.
Washington, D.C.... new-found text
Pam Salisbury — Richmond, Va. — B.A. Elementary Education — Kappa
Delta 1-4; Student N.E.A. 3,4; C.C.B. 1; Talon Copy Editor 1; Secre-
tary, House Council 4; Most Representative Freshman 1.
H. Virginia Salzman — Minneapolis, Minn. — B.A. Design — Alpha
Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans; College Council 4; W.R.C
Pres. 4; W.R.C. Treas. 3; Class Sec. 2,3; Political Science Club, Treas.
4; 1st V.P. of Alpha Chi Omega 4; Inter-Class Council Sec. 2.
Carolyn Sandhaus — Washington, D. C. — B.A. French — Kappa Theta
Tau 1; French Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; I.C.C. 4; Hillel 1; Social Chrm.,
Freshman Dorm. 1.
Gwenneth Lynn Scholl — Charles Town, W. Va
Marilyn C. Schou — Kensington, Md — B.A. Music Education — Mu
Phi Epsilon 3,4; Univ. Chorale 3,4; Chorale Ensemble 3,4; Transfer 2.
Jeannette Schupp — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Elementary Education
—Alpha Chi Omega 3,4; French Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4;
Young Republicans 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club Vice
Pres. 1; Orientation Board 4.
Allan L. Schwarz — Scarsdale, N. Y. — B.A. Journalism — Alpha Sigma
Phi 2-4; Student Union Comm. 3; Publicity Comm. 4; SHW Comm.
4; Hillel; Eagle Sports Editor 4; Talon Sports Editor 4; Intramurals
1-4; Varsity Soccer 2.
Michael B. Schwed — Flushing, N. Y. — B.A. Economics — Phi Epsilon
Pi 1-4; Alpha Phi Omega 2-4; Economics Club 4; Markering Club 2;
ICC 4; Eagle Staff 4.
Christine A. Sharpe — Frederick, Md.-
2,3,4, Secretary 3; SNEA 4.
-B.A. History — Kappa Delta
Sandra Glenn Sharpe — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Art — Kappa Delta
3,4; Women's Residence Hall Proctor 4; Transfer 3.
Elizabeth Sherman — Washington D. C. — B.A. Art — Kappa Delta
1,2,3; Art Club 2; Philosophy Club 4; A. Powell Davis 3.
Michael B. Sherman — Takoma Park, Md. — B.A. Economics — Eco-
nomics Club 1-4, President 4; SAM 4; ICC 4, Vice-pres. 4; Track 2;
Dean's List 2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4.
Faith Shrinsky — Pittsburgh, Pa. — B.A. Speech Arts — Zeta Phi Zeta
3,4, Sec. 4; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-pres.; Booster Club 1,2; Univ.
Players 1,2; Civil Rights Club 2,3; Green Room Players 3,4, Vice-
president 4; Hillel; WAMU 2.
Helene R. Silber — Bristol, Pa. — B.A. Journalism — Theta Sigma Phi
3,4, V.P. 4; EAGLE News Staff 2-4; COED MEMO, Reporter 3,4.
Annette Skinner — Evanston, 111. — B.A. Elementary Education — Kap-
pa Delta 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
Finding ourselves, no easy task
Lois P. Slawitsky— Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y.— B.S. Pre-Medical
—Beta Beta Beta 2,3, Treasurer 3; Biology Club 1-3; WRC 1,2; Dorm
V.P. 1; Dorm Treasurer 2.
Albert R. Snow — West Covina, Calif. — B.A. English — Transfer
Linda Mae Sotel — Ridgefield, Conn. — B.A. Education — Delta Gam-
ma 3,4, Float Chrm. 4, Delta Gamma Trio 4, Athletics Chrm. 3,4;
Orientation Board 4; SNEA 4, Canterbury Club 3; Transfer Student 3.
Barbara Ann Sprague — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Fine Arts — Art Club
1,2; WRITER, Art Editor 3.
Myrna Statland— Silver Spring, Md.— B.A. English— WRITER, As-
sistant Poetry Editor 3; Transfer Student 2.
Mary Ayer Storrs — Oyster Bay, N. Y. — B.A. Political Science — Phi
Mu 3,4, Activities Chrm; Cap and Gown, Pres. 4; ICC 4; German
Club 3; International Relations Club 3; Women's A Club 3,4; College
Bowl 4; WRRB 4; Transfer 3; Who's Who 4.
Richard W. Stowe— Bethesda, Md.— B.S. Physics— Transfer Stu-
Thomas W. Tappan — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Economics — Eco-
nomics Club 4; Newman Club 1; Intramurals 1.
R. B. Thompson — Glen Ridge, N. J. — B.A. Journalism — Eagle 2-4;
Transfer Student 2.
An exciting night at AU was when Senator Kennedy attended a political rally on campus, following one of the Nixon-Kennedy T.V. debates.
January... snow, Kennedy, and exams
Luwiena E. Tinkelenberg — McLean, Va. — B.A. International Re-
lations — Pi Sigma Alpha; Orchesis 1-4; Orientation Board 3; Pan
Ethnon 2; International Relations Club 2.
Judith H. Tochen — Brooklyn, N. Y. — B.A. Psychology — Psi Chi;
Psychology Club Charter Officer 1; Floor Council Officer 2, EAGLE
Ass't. Business Mgr. 2; Hazing Committee 1; Orientation Board, 1;
Michael L. Trilling — West Englewood, N. J. — B.A. Journalism —
Tau Epsilon Phi, Historian 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3,4; Phi Delta Epsilon
2-4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; EAGLE Editor-in-Chief 3,4; YR's 1-4; Dorm
Council, Dorm V.P.; CC 4.
Norma Usdin — North Bergen, N. J. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Young Democrats 1; SNEA 3,4; CCB Publicity 3; Jr.-Sr. Class Pub-
licity Chrm. 3,4; Jr.-Sr. Prom Seating Committee Chrm. 3; Dorm
Fire Warden 3,4.
Viiu K. Viljur — Port Washington, N. Y. — B.A. English — German
Club 4; Philosophy Club 4; Proctor 4; Transfer Student 2.
Chartley Rose Ward — Annville, Pa. — B.A. French — Delta Gamma
3,4; SNEA 3; French Club 3,4; Transfer Student 2.
Robert Allen Weiss — Union, N. J. — B.A. English — Tau Epsilon
Phi 1-4, Sec. 4; Literary Club 3; Hillel 1,2; TALON Section Editor
3,4; Homecoming Chairman 4; CCB 4; Orientation Board 1-3.
Toby Maxine Vogel — Washington, D. C-
Honorary 3,4; Transfer Student 1.
-B.A. History — History
Hayden Eileen Wells — Washington, D. C. — B.A. English — Trans-
fer Student 3.
Irene L. Wenstrom — Maple Shade, N. J. — B.A. History — Kappa
Douglas H. Wheeler — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Economics — Economics
Club 4; Transfer 1.
Lynn M. White — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Elementary Education — Phi
Mu 1-4, Pledge Director 2, Pres. 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; SNEA.
2-4, Pres.- 4; MSM 1; Orientation Board 4; Student Advisor 4; Aca-
demic Advisor 4; ICC.
Lynn E. White — Kensington, Md. — B.A. Music — AU Chorale 1,2,4.
Philip Wilkerson — Lexington Park, Md. — B.A. Philosophy — Ger-
man Club 3,4; Treasurer 4; Transfer 2.
Raymond N. Wolff— Washington, D. C— B.A. Business — Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 1-4.
Summer... scattered to many places
Marilyn J. Wolfson — Rockville Centre, N. Y. — B.A. Mathematics —
Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4, Ass't Treas. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Kappa Delta
Epsilon 3,4; CCB 3; Hillel 1; Orientation Board 2,3; WRC 3, 2nd
Vice Pres.; Pres. Roper Hall 1, Pres., 3rd Floor Hughes.
Eleanor Hovda Wood — Lynchburg, Va. — B.A. Music — Mu Phi
Epsilon 2-4, Secretary 2,3; Orchesis 3,4; Transfer Student 2.
Susan Zaslav — Silvet Spring, Md. — B.A. Elementary Education —
Vacation time is evidenced by frantic and last minute loading of cars. Almost homebound are Lynn Tammara, Meryl Carton, and Karen Khppert.
Carla L. Zimmerman — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Anthropology — AU
Chorale 1,3; Anthropology Club 4.
Mark E. Zimmerman — Newton, Mass. — B.A. Public Relations —
Comptroller of S.A. 4; Comptroller of C.C.B. 3; Class Treas. 1,2; V.P.
Political Science Club 4; Talon 3,4; Dorm. Council 3,4; C.C.B. Student
Union Comra. Treas. 2, Elections Comm. 2, Social Comm. 1, Budget
Comm. 3; Who's Who 4.
Patricia Michael Zorn — Hewlett Harbor, N. Y. — B.A. Social Sci-
ences — -Publicity Committee 4; Freshman Skit 1; Orientation Board 2.
^ I 1 W , lb*
' £ i iS&bl
One of the most popular places on campus is the mail room. Ken
McLaughlin and Skip Townsend sec that mail is quickly placed in
boxes for eager students.
School of Business Administration
Lyle Bass — Jamaica, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4;
SAM 1,2; Accounting Club Founder; Hillel 1; Intramurals Sports 1-4.
Michael L. Bloom — Liberty, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Epsilon
Pi 1-4; Accounting Club, Pres. 3,4; CCB, Program Committee 3; CC,
Finance Committee 3; Hillel 2-4, Treas. 2,3; EAGLE 4.
Jack I. Blumenthal — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. Marketing — Phi Epsilon
Pi 1-4, Parliamentarian 4; Marketing Club Founder 3,4, Treas. 3; SAM
1; Hillel 1; Gray Hall Dorm Council 3; Orientation Board 4; Intra-
mural Sports 1-4.
David Monroe Brandt — Scranton, Pa. — B.S. Accounting — Account-
ing Club 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
David R. Brodie — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.S. Real Estate — Rho Epsi-
Robert K. Brummer — Falls Church, Va. — B.S. Marketing — Market-
ing Club 3,4; Orientation Board 1,2; Varsity A Club 1,2; Varsity
Baseball 1-4; Varsity Basketball 1-4; Intramurals 1-4.
Stanford Alten — Atlantic City, N. J. — B.S. Industrial Management —
SAM 1-3; Marketing Club 1-3; Hillel 1; V.P. Dorm 2; Intramural
Basketball 2; Intramural Baseball 2.
Howard Martin Arnold — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.S. General Business
— Phi Epsilon Pi, 1-4, Corresponding Sec. 3, V.P. 4; Pi Sigma Epsilon
3,4, Pres. 3,4; EAGLE Business Staff, Advertising Salesman 3; Intra-
mural Sports 2-4.
Edwin I. Balinkie — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment — Marketing Club 3; SAM 1-3; Hillel 1; Dorm Officer 2; Intra-
Robert J. Burros — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Business — Phi Epsilon
Pi 2,3,4; SAM 1,2; CCB 2; Class President 1; Sr. Constitution Revision
Comm. 4; Chairman, Freshman Dance 1; Co-chairman, Soph. Dinner
Dance 2; Co-chairman, Jr.-Sr. Prom 3.
Edward S. Condon, Jr. — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Marketing — Mar-
keting Club 4; Newman Club 3,4; Swimming.
Martin H. Cowen — South Orange, N. J. — B.S. Business Adminis-
tration — Tau Epsilon Phi 1-4; Hillel 1-3; SAM 1; Swimming, Cap-
tain 4; Orientation Board 4; Dormitory Council 3; Secretary & Chap-
lain, Tau Epsilon Phi 3-4.
Brian Thomas Daly — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Accounting — Tau
Epsilon Phi 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3-4; Accounting Club 3-4; Co-chair-
man, Publicity Committee.
Floyd Franklin Dean, Jr. — Hollywood, Md. — B.A. General Business
— Transfer Student 3.
Alan S. Dickstein — Sctanton, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Phi Ep-
silon Pi 1-4; SAM 2-3; Orientation Board 4; Intramural Basketball.
Class of #3 upperclassmen
Arthur S. Dinkin — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Ep-
silon Pi 1-4; Accounting Club, Treasurer 3-4; SAM 2; Orientation
Board 3-4; Talon Head Accountant 4; S.A. Finance Committee 3.
Norman J. Eisenberg — Parkville, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Ac-
counting Club 3-4; Hillel 3-4; Transfer Student 2.
Robert J. Fallen — York, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Phi Sigma
Kappa 3-4; Transfer Student 3.
Michael Footer — Washington, D. C. — B.S. General Business — SAM
Frances E. Frawley — Washington, D. C — B.S. General Business —
Patricia Ann Gardner — Chester, Md. — B.S. General Business Ad-
Roger B. Garrett — Hanover, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Phi Sigma
Kappa 3-4; Transfer Student 3.
Mitchell H. Gordon — Hyattsville, Md. — B.S. Marketing — Transfer
Michael W. Granum— Washington, D. C— B.S. Real Estate— Rho
Epsilon 4; SAM 1-3; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3-4; MSM 1-4; WAMU 1;
Young Republican 1-4.
^ry^7 ,r* *s
Blowing the bugle, a long-standing campus tradition, rallies students for the annual Frosh-Soph football game.
Traditions now familiar
Alan B. Greenwald — Cedarhurst, N. Y. — B.A. Accounting — Phi Ep-
silon Pi 1-4; Rho Epsilon 3-4; SAM 1-2; Accounting Club 3-4; Chess
Club 1; Booster Club 2; CCB 1-2; Orientation Board 3-4; Hillel 1-2;
Sophomore Skit 2; Intramural Sports 1-4; Talon Business Manager 4.
James H. Hammond Jr. — Bethesda, Md. — B.S. Accounting — Alpha
Sigma Phi 1-4, Treasurer 3; SAM 1-4; Accounting Club 3,4; MSM
2-4; Psychology Club 4; IFC Representative 2,3; Fraternity All Star
Basketball 2,3; Football 2,3.
Denver D. Haymond — Alexandria, Va. — B.S. Marketing — Phi Sigma
Epsilon 3,4, Vice President; Marketing Club 3,4; SAM 4; Baseball 1-^;
Dayton Neal Helton — York, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Phi Sigma
Kappa 3,4, V.P., Social Chairman; Inter-Fraternity Sports; Transfer
Norman Michael Hochman — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. Accounting
— Accounting Club Charter Member 3,4; SAM 2-4; Transfer Srudent 3.
Richard S. Horowitz — Woodmere, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Ac-
counting 4; PreLaw 4; Booster Club 2,3; CCB 3; College Council 3,
4; Hillel 1,2; Social Chairman Gray Hall 3; EAGLE 1,3,4; Intramurals
1,3; Orientation Board 2,3.
\~y ktr? v^
Jeffrey Kaye — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.S. General Business — Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 2,3,4; Vice President freshman class; Pi Sigma Epsilon 3,4,
Treasurer 3; Marketing Club 3,4, Vice President 4; S.A.M. 4; Orienta-
tion Board 2,3.
Victor Houlon — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. General Business — Phi
Sigma Kappa 1-4; SAM 4; Varsity A Club 2; Varsity Swimming 1,2;
William I. Jacobs — West Orange, N. J. — B.S. Business Accounting —
Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4; SAM 1-3; Student Association, Ass't Comptroller
4; CCB 3,4; Hillel 2; Varsity Swimming Team 2-4; Intramurals 1-4;
EAGLE; Accountant 3-
George F. Johnson II — Brooklyn, N. Y. — B.S. International Busi-
ness — Varsity Soccer Team 4; Wrestling Team 4; Transfer Student 3.
Stephen Neil Joy — New York, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 1-4, Recording Secretary 3,4; Accounting Club 3,4, Secretary
3,4; Hillel 1-4; CCB 1,2; Orientation Board 2-4, Student Advisor 4.
Donald M. Kaplan — Margate City, N. J. — B.S. Marketing — Alpha
Sigma Phi 2-4, Social Chairman 3; Marketing Club 2-4, President 2,3;
IFC Representative 3,4; Roper Hall President 4.
Norman A. Katz — Maplewood, N. J. — B.S. Accounting — Tau Epsi-
lon Phi 2,3,4; Accounting Club 3,4; Hillel 2; Intramurals 2,3,4; Trans-
fer Student 1.
Thomas D. Kohr — York, Pa. — B.S. Production — Alpha Phi Omega
3,4, Corresponding Secretary 4; Student Health and Welfare Commit-
tee 4; Transfer Student 3.
Robert A. Levy — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Accounting — Accounting
Skit night, Songfest, IFC fill days and nights
Albert M. Lewis — Waynesboro, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Trans-
fer Student 3.
David W. Long Jr. — Wiesbaden, Germany — B.S. Transportation and
Traffic Management — Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
John Manouelian — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Industrial Relations
and Personnel Management — S.A.M. 4; Intramural football 1.
Four Sophomores bashfully perform at their annual skit night.
%•■>■• \. i
Thomas Marshall — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. Personnel Manage-
ment — S.A.M. 3,4; Newman Club 3,4; Varsity Baseball 1-4, Mason-
Dixon All-Star; Intramurals 1-4.
Richard A. McDaniel — Sumner, Md. — B.S. General Business — Phi
Sigma Epsilon 3,4.
Theodore P. Michos — Chevy Chase, Md. — B.A. Marketing — Phi
Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Marketing Club 4; Newman
Club 1; Intramurals 1-4; Orientation Board 2,3.
Gary W. Miller — Bethesda, Md. — B.S. Personnel Management and
Industrial Relations — S.A.M. 1-4; Marketing Club 3; Intramurals 1-4.
Richard Mindlin — Woodmere, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Dean's
list 2; S.A.M. 1; Accounting Club 4; Eagle Advertising Salesman.
Stephen P. Mitchell — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.S. Marketing — Varsity
Springtime heralds elections
Sheldon S. Nasar — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.A. Accounting — Tau Ep-
silon Phi 2,3,4, Treasurer 3,4; Accounting Club 3,4; Hillel 1,2; Chess
Club 3; Orientation Board 3,4; Intramurals 1-4, Golf Champion 3;
University Players 1.
Ron Nelson — Wilmington, Del. — B.S. General Business — Phi Sigma
Kappa 2,3,4, Vice President 3, House Manager 4, I.F.C Representative
3; Swimming Team Manager 2; Intramurals 2,3,4; Transfer Student 2.
Clare Rae Neuberg — Falls Church, Va. — General Business — Uni-
versity Chorus 1-4; S.A.M. 1-4.
Richard Oshins — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 1-4; Accounting Club 3,4; Eagle Staff 3,4; Varsity Baseball 1,2;
Robert D. Outerbridge — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Marketing —
SAM 3,4, President 4; Marketing Club. 4
Jerrold Pearlman — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Marketing — Soccer 1
Wrestling 1; Transfer Student 2.
Arabinda N. Phukan — Jorhat, Assam, India — B.S. General Business
— Pan Ethnon 3,4, Vice President 4.
Michael L. Puro — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.S. Management — Phi Epsi-
lon Pi 1-4, Treasurer 4; Class President 1, Class Treasurer 3,4; CC.
Representative 1,4; Inter Class Council 3,4; Orientation Committee
2,3,4; Intramurals 1-4; Representative NSA Congress; Eagle Staff 2;
Inter Class Council 3,4.
W. Scott Rhinehart — York, Pa. — B.S. General Business — Phi Sigma
Kappa 3,4; Transfer Student 3.
Michael D. Robey — Washington, D. C. — B.S. General Business —
SAM 3,4, Vice President 4, Publicity-Social Chairman 3; CCB 3; New-
man Club 3,4, Social Chairman 3, President 4; Transfer Student 2.
Martin Wayne Rosendorf — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Finance —
Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4, Member-At-Large 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3,4; Rho
Epsilon 3,4; CCB; Orientation Board 2-4; Intramurals 2-4; TALON
Business Staff 4.
S. Lawrence Rosehill — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. Accounting — SAM
4; Accounting Club 3,4, Co-Chairman Program Committee 4; Transfer
Gerald H. Roth — Sctanton, Pa. — B.S. Accounting — Phi Epsilon Pi
2-4; IFC, Representative 4, Treasurer 4; Accounting Club 3,4;
SAM 1-4; Hillel 1-4; Orientation Board 3,4; Intramurals 2-4; Student
Health and Welfare 2,3; Transfer Student 2.
Victor M. Samra, Jr. — Brooklyn, N. Y. — B.S. Accounting — Tau Ep-
silon Phi 1-4, Vice President 3, President 4; IFC, Vice President 4;
Accounting Lab Instructor 3,4; Accounting Club Vice President 3,4;
SAM; Young Republicans; Vice President Junior Class; Junior-Senior
Prom Chairman; ICC 2-4; Orientation Board 4; Byzantine Club Vice
President; Intramurals 1-4; Dorm President.
Robert Schocke — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Accounting — Pi Sigma
Epsilon 4; Accounting Club 3,4; Eagle, Head Accountant 4.
Hours of work preface Junior-Senior prom
Dianne Schwartz — Great Neck, N.Y. — B.S. Accounting — Ttansfer
Stephen M. Serepca — Frederick, Md. — B.S. Marketing — Phi Sigma
Kappa 2,3,4; Marketing Club 3,4; College Council 3,4; S.A. Finance
Committee 3,4; Student Health & Welfare 3; Senior Class President;
I.F.C. Parliamentarian 4; Orientation Board 4.
William George Slone — Great Neck, N. Y. — B.A. Marketing — Phi
Epsilon Pi 1-4, Vice President 3, President 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3,4;
Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice President 3, President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa
3,4; S.A.M. 2,3; Marketing Club 2,3; M.G.C. Dorm. Pres. 1; EAGLE
Mgr. 1-3; Who's Who 4.
Gary Jay Snyder — York, Pa. — B.S. Marketing — Dean's List 1,2,3;
Intramural Sports 1,2; Transfer Student 3.
George M. Stant, Jr. — Bethesda, Md. — B.S. Accounting — Pi Sigma
Epsilon; Accounting Club Publicity Committee 4; Soccer Team 2.
Harry S. Steinberg — Kensington, Md. — B.S. Marketing — Society for
Advancement of Management 4; Marketing Club 4; Transfer Student
Stuart Timoner — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Marketing — Sigma Tau.
Chris James Tsucalas — Jersey City, N. J. — B.A. General Business —
Phi Sigma Kappa 3-4; Jr. and Sr. Activity Chairman; Newman Club
2-4, Vice Pres. 3-4; IRCC 3-4, Vice Pres. 4; Homecoming Committee
Hendrik G. Van Helden — Washington, D. C. — B.S. Transporta-
tion — phi Sigma Kappa 3,4, Treasurer 4; Transfer Student 3.
Engaged couple, Mabel Johnson and John Langen, enjoy a few quiet minutes on the Hughes Hall balcony.
Seniors exchange pins for rings
Robert Coyne Warriner — Tenafly, N. J. — B.A. Marketing — Alpha
Sigma Phi 3-4; Marketing Club 3-4; Young Republicans 2; I.F.C. 4;
Intramurals 3; Gray Hall Member-at- large.
W. Grason Winterbottom — Cambridge, Md. — B.S. General Busi-
ness; Alpha Phi Omega 3, Pres. of Pledge Class 3; Rho Epsilon 4;
Economics Club 4, Sec. 4; SAM 4; Intramurals 3-4; Transfer 3.
Hong F. Woo — Washington, D. C — B.S. Accounting — Accounting
Club 4; Chess Club 1; Eagle Ass't Accountant 4; Crew 3,4; Intra-
James D. Wright — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. General Business —
Transfer Student 1.
Stephen Edward Wyand — Keedysville, Md. — B.S. General Busi-
ness; Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4, Vice President Pledge Class 3; Intramurals
3,4; Transfer 3.
Leonard A. Yavner — South Orange, N. J. — B.S. Accounting — Phi
Epsilon Pi 1-4, Rush Chairman 3, Sec. 3; Accounting Club 3,4; SAM
1; CCB, Publicity Committee 2; Student Union Building Committee 2;
Orientation Board 2; Hillel 1; Intramurals 1-4; Intra-Frat. Football 2-4.
John A. Yerrick — Silver Spring, Md. — B.S. Accounting — Varsity
Basketball 3; Varsity Track 3,4; Accounting Club 3,4; Dean's List 3,4;
George S. Young, Jr. — Bethesda, Md. — B.S. General Business — Pi
Thomas W. Zimmerer — Arlington, Va. — B.S. Industrial Relations
and Personal Management — S.A.M. 3,4; Wrestling Team 3,4; Trans-
fer Student 2.
Martin Zwerdling — Bridge-
port. Conn. — B.S. General
Business— S.A.M. 4; WAMU
1,2; Hillcl 1; S.Z.O. 3,4; Crew
2-4; Soccer 2; Intramurals 1-4.
Charlie Oman and Bob Lemmon survey for their Field Geology course
early in the morning, despite the weather.
School of Government and Public Administration
David A. Burcky — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. Government — Phi Kappa
Delta 3,4; Newman Club 4.
Barbara Ann Burko — Arlington, Va. — B.S. Public Administration —
Student National Education Association 1; Young Democrats 3; New-
man Club 1-4; House Council Corresponding Sec. 3, Coed Memo
Representative in Hughes Hall 4; Orientation Board 2-3.
Rexford Stanley Cox — Metuchen, N. J. — B.A. Government — Alpha
Phi Omega, 3,4, Vice-President 3,4; Election Committee 3,4; Constitu-
tion Committee Chairman 4; Pari, of College Council 4; Westminster
Fellowship 1,2; Health and Welfare Committee 2,3,4; Political Science
Club 3,4; Crew Team 2; Who's Who A.
The right to vote is inherent in the American political tradition. Rogers Pearson,
Elections Committee, oversees freshman balloting.
member of the
James A. Crawford — Hagerstown, Md. — B.A. Government — S.H.W.
Committee 4: Transfer Student 3.
Barry J. Geller — Long Beach, N. Y. — B.A. Government — Transfer
Lionel R. Driscoll, Jr. — Saranac Lake, N. Y. — B.A. Government —
Young Republicans 1-4; Volunteer Prospects Chairman 4; Methodist
Student Movement 1-4, Faith Chairman 2.
James B. Galloway, Jr. — Newport News, Va. — B.A. Government —
Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3,4, Corr. Sec. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa, Treas. 4;
Political Science Club 4; C.C. 1-4; President, Student Association 4;
Class President 2; C.C.B. 2,3, Vice-Chairman 3; Homecoming Comm.
2,3; National Cultural Center Co-ordinator 4; Who's Who 4.
John L. Graves — Duncan, Oklahoma — B.A. Government — Transfer
David Jay Hertz — Teaneck, N. J. — B.A. Government — Phi Epsilon
Phi 1-4; Booster Club 1,2, President; Political Science Club 3,4, Presi-
dent 4; Inter-Club Council 2, Vice-Chairman 4; Kingsmen Athletic
Club 2,3, V.P.; V.P. Class 1,2,4; Pres. Class 3; Inter-Class Council 1,2;
Seniors color with Bald Eagle
Mary Alice Kepler — Big Springs, Neb. — B.A. Government — Pi
Gamma Mu 3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Delta Gamma Rho 3,4; Young
Republicans 1-4, Sec. 1,2, President 3; Political Science Club 2,3,4,
Treasurer 3, Sec. 4; I.CC. 3; C.C.B. 3; C.C. 4; M.S.M. 1,2; Who's Who
Elizabeth Lansberry — Somerset, Pa. — B.A. Government — Transfer
Annul. i R. Mag'rini — Hazardville, Conn. — B.A. Government — Young
Democrats; Pan Ethnon; Transfer Student 3.
Hal Markowitz — Passaic, N. J. — B.A. Government — Hillel 1,2;
Intramurals 1,2; Eagle staff 3; Transfer Student.
William Price Miller — Washington, D. C. — B.A. Government —
Young Democrats 3,4; Student Party 3; A.D.A., Chairman 3; I.CC.
2,3,4; A. Powell Davies Society 2,3,4; EAGLE staff 4; Transfer Student
Hubert W. Patterson — Shelby, Ohio — B.S. Public Administration —
Rho Epsilon 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4.
Gus Holmes — Manassas, Va. — B.S. Police Administration — Alpha
Tau Omega 1-4, President 3, Sentinal 1, Pledge Master 4; Psychology
Club 4; Intramurals 1-4.
Joel David Katims — Forest Hills, N. Y. — B.A. Government — Phi
Epsilon Pi 2,3,4; Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Alpha Phi Omega 2,3, Treasurer
3; Orientation Board 3,4; S.H.W. 3; Dean's Committee S.G.P.A. 3,4;
Business Manager Eagle 4, Advertising Manager 3, Circulation Man-
Leonard J. Kelly III — Danbury, Conn. — B.A. Government — Young
Democrats 2,3,4; Pan Ethon 2,3,4; Political Science Club 2,3>4;
Transfer Student 2.
James Rogers Pearson — Bethlehem, Pa. — B.S. Public Administra-
tion — Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Wrestling 3,4; Golf 4; Newman Club
3,4; Elections Comm. 4.
John Allan Pickard — White Plains, N. Y. — B.A. Government —
Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4, Parliamentarian 3, Rec. Sec. 4; Young Re-
publicans 1-4; Pan Ethnon 2,4; EAGLE 2,3,4, Feature Editor 3; Liberal
Party 2; Political Science Club; Orientation Board 2,3; C.C.B. 4; Hillel
Alan H. Pollak — Perth Amboy, N. J. — B.A. Government—Alpha
Phi Omega; Young Democrats 1; S.H.W. 2,3; Hillel 1; Gray Hall
Assistant Resident Counsellor 4.
Michael Rubin — Belle Harbor, N. Y. — B.A. Government — Tau
Epsilon Phi 3,4; Hillel 1,2; Varsity Baseball 1; WAMU 1, C.C.B. 3;
David Silberman — Forest Hills, N. Y. — B.A. Political Science —
Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4, Assistant Treasurer 3, Social Chairman 4; Young
Democrats 1-2, President 1; Hillel 1.
Donald Solodar — New York, N. Y. — B.A. Government — Political
Science Club 2,3,4; Pan Ethnon 3,4; Booster Club 2,3; Pre-Law Club
4; Hillel 1,2; Crew Team 2; Orientation Committee 2,3; Intramurals
Campus and personal horizons expand
Barry C. Stiller — Silver Spring, Md. — B.A. Government — Young
Republicans 4; Political Science Club 2,3; Intramurals 2,3.
Du Bois S. Thompson, Jr. — Metuchen, N. J. — B.A. Government —
Young Republicans 2,4; Political Science Club 4; Westminster Foun-
dation 1,2; TALON Section Editor 4; Elections Committee 4.
Courtland K. Townsend, Jr. — Arlington, Va. — B.A. Political Sci-
ence — Transfer Student 3.
" ^* **'
Back stage hustle and bustle before a play requires some last-minute retouches of makeup.
Clyde R. Winters— Arling-
ton, Va. — B.S. Public Admin-
istration — Alpha Tau Omega
4; Pi Sigma Alpha 1; Econom-
ics Club 2.
Springtime and early fall finds many students using the benches for studying and greeting friends.
School of International Service
Stephen M. Archer — San Francisco, Cal. — B.A. International Re-
lations — ADA 2,3, Chairman 3; Young Democrats 1,2,3; Canter-
bury Club 3,4, Chairman 4; Varsity Wrestling Squad 2,3,4.
Michael K. Beard — South Point, Ohio — B.A. Internationa/ Organiza-
tions and Administration — Sigma Theta Epsilon 3-4; International Re-
lations Club 1-3, President 3; M.S.M. 1-4, President 4; C.C. 3-4; ICC
1-3; Young Democrats 1-4, Treas. 2-3; IRCC; ADA 2-4; Who's
Susan Barlow Brown — Rockville Centre, N. Y. — B.A. International
Relations — Alpha Chi Omega 2-4, Corres. Secretary 4; Young Re-
publicans 1-4, Secretary 3,4; C.C.B. Secretary 3-4; Elections Committee
Secretary 2; Orientation Board 2,3; Sophomore Skit 2; International
Relations Club 1: Who's Who 4.
Judith Dee Campbell — Bakersfield, Calif. — B.A. International Or-
ganization and Representation — Dorm President 4; Transfer Student 3.
Carl P. Cirul, Jr. — Riviera Beach, Maryland — B.A. International
Relations — Russian Club 2; Crew 3; Soccer 4; Alpha Tau Omega 2-4.
Stephen David Cohen — Baltimore, Md. — B.A. International Rela-
tions and Organization — Pi Sigma Alpha 4; International Relations
Club 3; Health and Welfare Committee 3; Elections Committee 4;
EAGLE Business Staff 3,4; Talon Section Editor 4; Dean's List 3,4;
Intramurals 4; Transfer Student 3.
Elizabeth M. D. Crouse — York, Pa. — B.A. International Relations —
Jr. Alliance Francaise 3; Pan Ethnon 3; Anthropology Club 3,4;
Lutheran Student Group 3; Transfer Student 3.
Anne Dart — Sarasota, Fla. — B.A. International Relations and Or-
ganization — Kappa Delta 2-4, President 3-4; Pan Ethnon 2,3; Young
Democrats 4; Pan American Club 3; International Relations Club 3;
Transfer Student 2.
Bonnie Jo Dopp — Milwaukee, Wis. — B.A. International Relations
and Organization — Cap and Gown 4; Young Democrats 1-4, Secretary,
President 3; Pan Ethnon 3-4; Dorm Council 1-2; College Council 4;
Representative to Inter-Class Council 2-3; Who's Who 4.
Bee Margaret Dunn — Kerrville, Texas — B.A. International Rela-
tions and Organization — Cap and Gown 4; International Relations
Club 2,3; Student Union Committee 4; Methodist Student Movement
1-4; House Council 1; W.R.R.B. 3; Chorus 1-3; Who's Who 4.
Diane LeNoir Galloway — Boonton, N. J. — B.A. International Rela-
tions and Organization — Alpha Chi Omega 2-4, Treasurer 3; Pan
Ethnon 1-3; Alliance Francaise 3; International Relations Club 1-3,
Vice-President 2, Treasurer 3; TALON Queen Candidate 3.
Heide E. Hess — Fair Lawn, N. J. — B.A. International Relations and
Organizations — German Club 3, Secretary; Lutheran Club 1; Hurst
R. Anderson Forensic Sociery 2; Leadership Training Program 1;
Orientation Board 3.
Betty-Chia Karro — Mineola, N. Y. — B.A. International Relations —
Forensic Society 2,3, Secretary 3; Civil Rights Committee 2-4, Chair-
man 4; A.D.A. 2-4; Alliance Francais 2; Russian Club 3; ICC 3,4;
IRCC 3-4; A. Powell Davies 2-4, Secretary 2, Co-Chairman 3-4;
EAGLE 3; Transfer Student 1.
Charles N. Keating, Jr.-
tions — Transfer Student 4.
-Bethesda, Md. — B.A. International Rela-
Karen Klippert — Akron, Ohio — B.A. International Relations and
Organization — Alpha Chi Omega 1-4, President 4; Young Republicans
1-4; Pan Ethnon 4; CCB 3-4; International Relations Club 1-2; Pan-
hellenic Council 1-4, President 4; TALON Princess; Student Union
Committee Secretary 3; Homecoming Committee 3-4.
Graduate record exams lead to caps and gowns
Richard Albert Lobel — New York, N. Y. — B.A. International Serv-
ice — Tau Epsilon Phi 1-4; International Relations Club 1; Alliance
Francaise 4; Pan Ethnon 4; Health and Welfare Committee 2; Chtis-
tion Science Club 4; Student Zionist Club 4; Forensic Society 4;
David Lord — Arkansas City, Kan. — B.A. Foreign Service — Young
Republicans 3-4, Publicity Chairman 4; Transfer Student 3.
F. Dale Manning — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. International Relations
and Organizations — Transfer Student 3.
Graduating seniors like Brenda Amos go to the Placement Office to file applications for jobs.
Mclinda Meriam — Washington, D. C. — B.A. International Organiza-
tion — Pan Ethnon 3-4; Pan American Club 3; MSM 3-4; Transfer
Robert B. Miller — New Orleans, La. — B.A. Overseas Business —
Alpha Tau Omega 2-4, House Manager 3,4; SAM 4; Intramurals 2-4.
Margaret M. Moore — Alexandria, Va. — B.A. International Relations
and Communications — Kappa Delta 1-4, Treasurer 3; Cap and Gown
4; Delta Sigma Rho 4; Debate Club 2-3, Secretary 3; CC 2-3; SA
Secretary 4; Homecoming Committee Secretary 3; SA Constitution
Committee 2; Who's Who 4.
Reiko Katherine Nakawatase — Seabrook, N. J. — B.A. Internationa/
Relations ami Organization — Young Republicans 1-3; Pan Ethnon 3;
CC 3; CCB 2-3; Health and Welfare Committee 3; WRRB 1,3;
WRC Secretary 2; Chairman, Book of the Semester 3; Who's Who 4.
Bobi Perrell — Freeport, N. Y. — B.A. International Organization —
Kappa Delta 1-4; Pan Ethnon 2-3; Pan American 2-3; CC 2; Sopho-
more Queen 2; Talon Queen 2; Class Secretary 1; Panhellenic Coun-
cil Treasurer 3; Homecoming Committee 3-4.
Nancy Rasely — Belvidere, N. J. — B.A. International Relations and
Organization — Alpha Chi Omega 3-4; Young Republicans 2-4, Cor-
responding Secretary 3-4; Leadership Training Program 1; Orientation
June io, ig6^, jo.30 a. m. . . . graduates face crossroads of being
Ira Spar — New Rochelle, N. Y. — B.A. International Labor Relations
Student Zionist Organization 1-4, President 2; Hillel 1-2; International
Relations Club 1-2; Economics Club 1-2; Russian Club 1-3.
Anne Stallone — Bellmore, N. Y. — B.A. International Relations —
Alpha Chi Omega 1; Dorm Secretary 2; Dorm Social Director 1; New-
man Club 1-2; Young Democrats 3; Pan Ethnon 2; Spanish Club 1;
A. Powell Davies 2.
Roger Frank Swanson — Waverly, Iowa — B.A. International Rela-
tions and Administration — Tau Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman 3, Vice-
President 4; Young Republican Club 1-4; Pan Ethnon 1,2,4; CCB 3;
Homecoming Committee 3; I.S. Student-Faculty Committee 1.
Ruth Helen Tobin — Bethesda, Md. — B.A. International Relations —
Mu Phi Epsilon 3-4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Pan Ethnon 3,4;
University Chorale 2; Transfer Student 1.
Judy Uhle — Chicago, 111. — B.A. International Relations — Cap and
Gown 4, Vice-President 4; German Club 3-4, Vice-President; Cheer-
leader 3; Pan Ethnon 3; Chorus 3; Women's Regulation Board 4;
Transfer Student 3; Who's Who 4.
Geoffrey E. Wolfe — Takoma Park, Md. — B.A. International Rela-
tions — Debate Team 3-4; Treasurer Hurst R. Anderson Forensics So-
ciety 4; Transfer Student 2.
Mary Rice — Hudson, Ohio — B.A. International Relations and Or-
ganization — International Relations Club 1-3; Young Republicans 2-3;
Pan Ethnon 3-4; Newman Club 1; Orientation Board 3-4; I.S. Student-
Faculty Committee 4.
Diane Samuelson — Washington, D. C — B.A. International Organiza-
tion and Relations — International Relations Club 1; Pan Ethnon 3,
Publicity Committee; WAMU 1; American University Players Pro-
David Shields — Columbus, Ohio — B.A. International Relations and
Organization — Tau Epsilon Phi 2-4; Young Republicans 1-3; Pan
Ethnon 1-3; International Relations Club 1; Student Union Commit-
tee Chairman 3; Campus Center Board Chairman 4; Who's Who 4.
of the world
Academic and Social Life
College life is centered around two basic ele-
ments — the social and the academic. Through
participation in both areas, horizons are broadened.
The following pages depict various activities of
an American University student, both on and off
There is nothing more typical of a new semester than registration with lines which seem to reach infinity.
Registration and Orientation
Each fall, hundreds of students descend on the
AU campus. Ostensibly, the purpose is to orient all
freshmen and transfer students to campus life. But
upperclassmen also use it as an excuse to return early,
see old friends, and look over the new crop of frosh
girls. The week, planned since the previous spring, is
carried out by volunteer students. Upperclassmen act
as freshmen advisers in the big sister-big brother pro-
gram, as. well as student academic advisers, taking
some of the load off the factulty advisers. Besides
placement tests, various functions are held, as the
Greek open houses, street dances, and the traditional
picnic — where freshmen receive their beanies. Out-
standing features are the Club Fair on the Quad, the
watermelon feast for transfers, and bus tours to down-
town Washington. The week ends in the mad maze
and intracacies of registration, heralded by long lines
Twisting the night away at an orientation mixer. Sophomore, Steven Drysdale dutifully hazes this freshman.
Partake of the watermelon!
A freshman coed dances the limbo — with the assistance of David Slater.
' *^- «*i%* **<* 1 ***** i
' l SSI
The musical magic of guitarist Charlie Byrd entrances the audience at the outdoor concert held in the amphitheatre.
To "kill two birds with one stone," one can bring lunch for hours of
waiting in registration lines leading to Clendenen.
Upperclassman, Mabel Johnson has the honor of capping Sandy Mac-
Vickar at the ceremony proclaiming each frosh a "nebish.'
Student Senate President, James Galloway welcomes freshman.
Seniors, David Shields and Mary Rice attend orientation picnic.
The club fair offers freshma
A group of freshman and upperclassmen watch the Sophmore-Freshman Foorball game which the sophmore tearn won.
. t \ i
ifewW^.'- ■ V«
Bob Weiss, homecoming chairman, and cheerleaders, Rira Scort and Gail Lipman, anxiously wair for rhe game against Quantico to begin.
Homecoming, "AU Under the Big Top,"
was the best yet seen. The circus theme was
carried out throughout the week-end, with
cut out paper animals in the Quad, flags flying,
and cotton candy. A high school band played
for the parade, which was marked this year by
floats spectacular for their ingenious moving
parts. The Pep Rally was followed by a queen
cavalcade and later a basketball game with the
Quantico Marines. The dance was held at In-
dian Springs Country Club. The three days of
entertainment were concluded with a concert
on campus, given by the "Journeymen."
At the Homecoming Dance, chatter
and breaking balloons with a mop
Indian Springs Country Club.
^^' "^ JM
The Journeymen provide a lively folk concert for a Sunday afternoon.
At the dance A.U.'s president, Hurst R. Anderson, poses with Homecoming
Queen, Gail Lipman and Princess, Bobbie Perrell.
L\ ;L >I ill. I H
The Homecoming Parade brought to our thoroughfares an as-
sortment of characters eminating from "Under the Big Top."
The parade of floats and bands attracts a crowd of spectators to the steps of Mary Graydon Center.
Tara Lowe and Lynn White, both candidates, applaud as Gail Lipman is named 1962 Homecoming Queen.
Congratulations are given to the Sophomore Class, represented
by Dan Natchez and Risa Levy.
The Young Republicans entered a symbolic float.
Armond Scala, APO poses with first place Greek trophy.
One of the multirude of clowns from the parade is seen here.
mlu/v\:> wt yjyj
A^£ FOR YOU
The Phi Mu float which won sorority competition featured an unusual welcome for alumni.
A crowd of spectators surround the Alpha Phi Omega three ring circus which won first prize in fraternity competition.
Two paper elephants and Dan Natchez comprise the Sophmore Class float which won the Independent competition.
A couple of pathetic clowns sit on the TEP float.
Sherry Mueller is ringmaster on the Alpha Chi Omega float.
Phi Ep's "Ring of Authority" portrays three AU favorites.
"What is American University? For some it is a
complete isolated world awhirl with activity.
Others view it as a transient phase, a temporary
resting place, before venturing further. Whether
it is a hub of all of a student's interest or a part of
the larger entity — the nearby city or the world — it
has a different meaning for each person. Much de-
pends from which end of the spectrum it is viewed.
"Around Campi" is a local expression, meaning a
general pleasantry or an amorphus designation of
location. The Talon feels this section represents
many facets of the varied aspects and faces of AU.
There is something for each person, regardless how
he views The American University.
The School of International Service Building homes facilities for future diplomats.
A bulldozer makes way for a new dormitory by removing the vacated "old" McCabe Building.
A contemporary seven story building will stand adjacent to the classic McKinley Building.
The classic pillars of McKinley Building present a dreamlike appearance at night in the
A solitary figure sits quietly studying in an empty classroom.
Law school student patticipated in mute trials on Student Law Day.
Student-Faculty relations develop through participation in such activities as orchestra.
A fire drill at Hughes Hall provides a break in studying or for the unfortunate in sleeping.
Horsing around in the dorm are Robert Warriner, Mike Daneberg, Heywood Becker, and Hank Schwed.
McDowell advertises that all electricity was off.
Spectators watch the game from the balcony in Leonard Gym.
Mr. Robert Henderson demonstrates a cockney accent to his Voice Lab class.
* *rr - all
- u .'.
At Batelle-Tomkins Library, a student examines a law journal.
Ronnie Jacobs attempts a strike at the bowling alleys in Leonard Center.
A book is provided by Dr. Martha Sager.
The Greek's bring joy to orphans each Christmas.
To keep life going, there's cashing a check at the Bursar.
The girls in Miss Gay Cheney's dance class reach up high.
Washington Semester girls wait for the bus to take them to classes.
Carving a wooden figure in a sculpture class is Bo
Denise Murphy points out proposed building on campus map to Hal Tine.
Silhouetted in the sky is the WAML radio tower.
Protected rrom the rain by a sheet of canvas are sportscasters Mike Trilling and Noel Lehrer.
Cafeteria "study bugs" congregate for a homework session between snacks. Standing: Sue Schultz. Seated: Nini Pandorf, Bill Brock, Sandra
Norton, Erhard Linnes, Don Beddie, and Barry Bauer.
Home away from home for the publication staffs — Natalie Bird leaves the Journalism Building as Lucille Levin, Thomas Fleming and Norman
Relaxing in the comfort of the International Service Lounge, Nancy Smith evinces her
surprise at the Talon photographer.
Destination first floor — Alice Levie makes a
hurried exit from the McDowell Hall elevator.
Amid the multitude of volumes, Richard Silocka and
Betty Worthington make their selections in the
Campus Book Store.
Sometimes the comfortable couc
as Miles Kohn can testify.
in the IS lounge are just too tempting,
' :*^^«v*E:=*fe . -#7- 7«^a ««aBBHi
One can always find a quiet place to study; this student is surprised by
the Talon photographer near the Art building.
Suzanne Amick attempts to improve her speed and accuracy in typing class.
All in a Day's Work
— - i^CJ
Ruth Ash spends hours listening to tapes to improve her fluency
Steve Malchow, Ronald Bassman, Dave Stillman, and Rich-
ard Horowitz were some of the many AU'ers reading N. Y.
papers when the strike was called off.
"Go on to class Norman, your throat doesn't look sore to me." Nurse
Higgs vetoes any excused cutting.
People and Places
Every morning, same old faces; Steve Edenbaun and Malcom Reback were
surprised by the Talon photographer.
Linda Roberts checks out a book in the library.
Ina Bleiweiss doesn't care for rhe dampness but braves the rain
to mail home her lettter.
Frank Dobeck accepts a free hot dog after a McDowell Hall
Some poor student is going to get a ticket from campus cop
Typifying AU's crossroads are Indonesian students R. Rechmad, P.
Soenjoto, and R. Hoengoedigojo.
The IS lounge is a popular place to stop and study for a few minutes
or a few hours.
Students even study in the cafeteria, as evidenced by Margie Adnepos
and Doug McLaine.
of the world
Every campus has its outstanding personalities,
those few people who have been honored for their
contributions to the campus community. A di-
versity of talents and awards are represented in this
section, running the gamut from high scholastic
achievement to campus beauty queens.
Princess Bobi Perreli
Miss Gail Lipman
Known to most AU students as a pretty and peppy
cheerleader, Gail Lipman reigns as the 1962 Homecoming
Queen. She comes from Rhode Island, and during her
college career was active in NEA and Kappa Delta Epsilon,
as well as cheerleading. Gail's plans after graduation include
marriage and teaching.
Selected each year by the Student Senate, the Appleblossom Princess
participates in the Shenandoah Appleblossom Festival in Winchester, Vir-
ginia in May. AU's princess is Margaret Moore, best known as Secretary of
the Student Association and as Vice Chairman of the 1962 Orientation
Board. She is also a member of Kappa Delta sorority and is majoring in
Miss Margaret Moore
Best Dressed Girl
One girl is selected each year to compete in the national Glamour
magazine contest for best dressed girl. AU's candidate is Eileen Caplan.
Known to most collegians as Ijo, she is a Sociology major from Norfolk,
Virginia. Her activities include Campus Center Board, first vice-
president of Phi Sigma Sigma, second vice-president of Women's Resi-
dence Council and she is a house council officer. She was selected by the
Student-Faculty Committee on the basis of personal attractiveness, selec-
tion of wardrobe, grooming, and general neatness.
Miss Eileen Caplan
Mr. Gus Holmes
Ugly Man on Campus
Each spring, students have the opportunity to choose the Ugly Man
on Campus. Men are nominated by various campus organizations, and
the contest is sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. Penny donations count
as votes, and the contestant accumulating the most money is the winner.
The proceeds go to the World University Service which provides books,
food, and for professors to go to university centers around the world.
This year's Ugly Man is ATO's Gus Holmes, a government major. He
is active in his fraternity, the Psychology club, and intramural sports.
The 1963 contest featured a week-long program, a speaker from the
World University Service, and a Beauty and the Beast dance.
Miss Claudia Nelthropp
Claudia Nelthropp, a transfer from Ceder Crest College,
has been unusually busy during her two years here. Known for
her outstanding scholarship as well as her activities, she is a
Government major, planning to do post-graduate work in Latin
American government. Her interests have centered in women's
government, as she has served on Women's Residence Council,
Women's Residence Regulations Board and her floor council.
Claudia was elected to Cap and Gown, Pi Gamma Mu, and
Recipient of the Independent Man award, Rex Cox is
known to any who frequent the political circles on campus.
His four years here have been filled with varied activities. Al-
though somewhat reserved, his congenial ways are known to
many. His extra-curricular activities include the Student Health
and Welfare Committee, the Elections Committee (acting as
chairman), Alpha Phi Omega, Crew, and Westminster Fellow-
ship. He is chairman of the Student Association Constitution
Committee, Parliamentarian of Student Senate, and he was
elected to Who's Who.
Mr. Rexford Cox
00 00 oc
Miss Margaret Moore
Known to many freshman girls in McDowell Hall as the proctor
on the sixth floor, Margaret Moore was selected Outstanding Greek
Woman. As secretary of the Student Association, she has long been active
in Student Senate. Her activities range from Cap and Gown to Kappa
Delta sorority. Her interests include the Debate team, International
Relations Club and the Orientation Board. Margaret was elected to Delta
Sigma Rho, Pi Sigma Alpha, and Who's Who.
Outstanding Greek Woman
Outstanding Greek Man
James Galloway, AU's Big Man on Campus, was selected Outstand-
ing Greek Man. A member of Tau Epsilon Phi, this government major
has had wide success in student government. He has been a class officer, a
representative to Student Senate, Campus Center Board, a member of
Inter-Class Council, and Homecoming Committee. This year Jim was
President of the Student Association and served as AU's co-ordinator
for the National Cultural Center. He was elected to Kappa Phi Kappa
and to Who's Who.
Mr. James Galloway
Best Loved Girl
In April, all resident women crowded into the
lounges of the women's dormitories to hear the results
of the Best Loved Girl contest. An outstanding senior,
Margaret Moore, was chosen by popular vote as the
Miss Margaret Moore
Miss Susan Barlow Brown
The 1963 Talon proudly presents its queen, Miss
Susan Barlow Brown. Recognized as an outstanding
contributor to campus life, she has served as secretary
to the Campus Center Board for two years. Sue was
selected on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and
general attractiveness by a vote of the Talon staff.
Pretty Marian Kadish was crowned Freshman
Queen of the class of 1966 at the Oriental Holiday
dance. Marian is from West Orange, New Jersey. In
the short time she has been at AU she has been active
in Hillel, the Elections Committee and the Program
Miss Marian Kadish
Miss Linda Shed
The 1963 Sophomore Queen is a lovely redhead
from East Aurora, New York. Linda Shed is majoring
in International Business, with an emphasis in Latin
American political, social, and economic affairs. She
belongs to Canterbury Club and the Pan-Ethnon
Club. She is a member of Kappa Delta sorority.
Who's Who Among Students
Those noteworthy seniors who rank in the
"Who's Who Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges," are chosen by a student
committee. It is composed of the Student Associa-
tion President and three appointed members of the
Student Senate. The selection takes place each fall.
The criterion for selection includes a minimum
grade average, citizenship, and a degree of leader-
ship within activities and groups on campus. AU is
allotted a certain number of nominations; this being
based on the school population. It is well agreed
that all of this year's "Who's Who" are known for
their rank and the worth of each individual. AU
can be proud of the outstanding individuals repre-
sented in the latest survey of students.
From South Point, Ohio, Mike
Beard is majoring in International
Organization and Administration.
Besides being president of the campus
MSM, he is vice-president of the
Chesapeake area MSM. Mike is head
of the Volunteer Council that does
work with underprivileged children.
Active in politics, he belongs to
A.D.A. and the Young Democrats
and is president of the D. C. Federa-
tion of College Young Democrats
Clubs. Interested in many phases of
government, he is active in the Stu-
dent Senate and the Inter-Religious
Club Council. He is also active in
Pan-Ethnon and is a past president
of the International Relations Club.
Mike also belongs to Sigma Theta
Epsilon, an honorary fraternity.
In American Universities and Colleges
Sue Brown, an SIS
student from Rockville
Center, New York is well
known as secretary of
Campus Center Board. Ac-
tive in all forms of politics
and government, Sue is a
member of the Young Re-
publicans and has served as
secretary for the past two
years. An active member in
the International Relations
Club and on the SIS consti-
tution committee, Sue par-
ticipated in the Leadership
Training Program. With
her many activities, Sue
still finds time to be a hard
working member of Alpha
Chi Omega sorority.
Science minded Ken
Callahan is a Physics major
from West Cape May, New
Jersey. His excellence in
academics has made him a
member of the American
University Honor Society.
An athletic enthusiast, Ken
is a letterman on the uni-
versity Cross Country
team, and has participated
in intramurals. His many
contributions to university
activities has led to his
membership in ODK, men's
service honorary. Ken is
also an active member of
Phi Sigma Kappa frater-
nity and has been their
Who's Who Among Students
Active in many phases of stu-
dent government, Rex Cox is cur-
rently parliamentarian of the Stu-
dent Senate. A student in the School
of Government and Public Adminis-
tration, he is from Metuchen, New
Jersey. Rex has served as a member
of the Elections Committee, of which
he is chairman this year. He also
works on the Student Health and
Welfare Committee. His major has
given him an avid interest in political
science and he is a hard working
member of the Political Science
Club. Rex also belongs to Alpha Phi
Omega, a men's scholastic and service
Carolyn Dickerson, from Lock-
port, N.Y., has been an outstanding
participant in campus religious activ-
ities, belonging to the Methodist Stu-
dent Movement. In her junior year,
Carolyn served as youth delegate to
the World Council of Churches Con-
ference held in New Delhi, India.
On campus, Carolyn has been in the
Student Senate, serving on the Fi-
nance and the Student Health and
Welfare Committees. She also was a
member of the committee heading
the Leadership Training Program.
Carolyn has been on her dormitory
house council and presently is serving
as a residence hall councilor. Aca-
demically outstanding, she belongs
to Cap and Gown, a scholastic hon-
In American Universities and Colleges
Bonnie Jo Dopp
Bonnie Jo Dopp is an
SIS student majoring in
International Relations and
Organization. Active in a
variety of organizations,
she is a senior representa-
tive to the Student Senate
and a representative to the
Inter-Club Council. Inter-
ested in other forms of
government, Bonnie is a
hard working member of
Young Democrats and is a
past president of the cam-
pus chapter. Bonnie also
works in her dorm where
she is a proctor. She is also
a member of Cap and
A Texan, majoring in Inter-
national Relations and Organization,
Bee Dunn is a participant in the
American University chorus. Besides
singing, she plays the guitar-lute. Bee
is also a committee member of the
Student Union Committe. Current-
ly, she is a proctor in Hughes Hall. In
the past she served on the House
Council and as a member of the
Women's Residence Regulations
Board. Throughout her college years
Bee has been a member of the Meth-
odist Student Movement and has
been a great asset to their organiza-
tion. Bee's interest in the foreign
service has resulted in her member-
ship in the International Relations
Who's Who Among Students
James Galloway, a
Government student from
Newport News Virginia is
an enthusiastic member of
the student government.
This year Jim held one of
the biggest and most im-
portant jobs on campus,
that of president of the
Student Association. Previ-
ously, he served on the Stu-
dent Senate and has been
vice-president of the Cam-
pus Center Board. He has
also been active in class
government and served as
Sophomore class president.
He was AU's co-ordinator
for the National Cultural
Center. He is a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
President of Delta
Gamma sorority is Donna
Geraci. Musically inclined,
she led the D. G.'s in Song-
fest last year. A Speech
Arts major, she is current-
ly president of Zeta Phi
Eta, the speech arts honor-
ary. Interested in radio, she
broadcasts and works on
WAMU, the campus radio
station. Donna is a member
of the American Univer-
sity Players. Even with her
many activities in radio
and acting, she has worked
in student government and
has served on several major
In American Universities and Colleges
Pamela Harmon, from Irving-
ton, New York, is equally at home in
the Philosophy Department or on the
athletic field. An outstanding mem-
ber of Women's A Club, Pam is cur-
rently their president. She actively
takes part in many sports at Ameri-
can University. Often, she may be
found on the hockey field or on the
basketball court. A Philosophy ma-
jor, Pam is a member of the Philoso-
phy Club and serves as their sec-
retary-treasurer. Along with her
athletic abilities, Pam is interested
and active in dorm life, having served
on Women's Residence Regulations
Board and holding the title of vice-
president of her dormitory council.
Politically minded, Alice Kepler
is a government student from Big
Springs, Nebraska. Alice, who is
working towards a career in politics,
is a very active member of the Young
Republicans. She has been both sec-
retary and president of the American
University chapter. Also active in
the national organization, Alice was
co-director of Region III. She also
does a great deal of volunteer work
for the Republican party and is cur-
rently employed by a Congressman.
Alice is interested in student govern-
ment and is a member of the Student
Senate. She is secretary of the Politi-
cal Science Club. Alice belongs to
such honoraries as Pi Sigma Alpha
and Pi Gamma Mu. A debator, she is
also a member of Delta Gamma Rho
Who's Who Among Students
Tara Lowe is usually
found where there is a play
in progress. A Speech Arts
major from Levittown,
Pennsylvania, she has often
appeared on the American
University stage and is
looking forward to an act-
ing career. Tara is secre-
tary of the Green Room
Players and a member of
the AU Players. She is also
president of Alpha Psi
Omega, the dramatics hon-
orary and vice-president
of Zeta Phi Eta, women's
speech arts honorary. Tara
is vice-president of Delta
Gamma sorority and a past
president of Panhellenic
Margaret Moore is a
from Washington, D. C.
She has been a class rep-
resentative to the Student
Senate and is presently
secretary of the Student
Association. Debating, one
of her extracurricular in-
terests, has earned her a
place on the Debate team
and in Delta Sigma Rho.
Her academic pursuits
have led to membership in
Cap and Gown, a scholastic
honorary. She was vice-
chairman of the Orienta-
tion Board. Margie is also a
member of Kappa Delta
In American Universities and Colleges
Editor of the 1963 Talon, this
native of Anchorage, Alaska has
proved efficient and capable in her
three years at American University.
A transfer student, Janet Moyer has
served on Women's Residence Coun-
cil and was president of the Hughes
Hall Executive Committee. She was
on the Orientation Board and in
the Leadership Training Program.
An International Relations major,
she was active in Pan Ethnon Club.
Janet was chosen as one of AU's dele-
gates to the Naval Academy Foreign
Affairs Conference on South and
Southeast Asian affairs. She has served
on the Publications Committee and
has been a committee chairman on
both the Jr.-Sr. Prom and Home-
coming Committees. Janet is a mem-
ber of Pi Delta Epsilon and Theta
Sigma Phi, national journalism hono-
Busy Reiko Nakawa-
tase, from Seabrook, New
Jersey, is one of AU's most
tireless workers. An SIS
student, majoring in Inter-
national Relations, Reiko
has served as a representa-
tive to the Student Senate
and as a member of Cam-
pus Center Board. When
living on campus, she was
a representative to Wom-
en's Residence Regulations
Board and secretary of the
Women's Residence Coun-
cil. She has participated in
Young Republicans, and
was their secretary. Reiko
has worked hard in setting
up and organizing the
Book of the Semester.
Who's Who Among Students
A History major in the College of
Arts and Sciences, from Hunting-
ton, New York, Claudia Nelthropp
actively participates in women's gov-
ernment. In the two short years she
has been at American University, she
has been an outstanding worker in
Women's residence government.
Claudia has held several offices in her
dorm council, serving as vice-presi-
dent and as secretary. This year as
first vice-president of the Women's
Residence Council, Claudia officiated
as chairman of the Women's Resi-
dence Regulations Board. Her aca-
demic endeavors have been rewarded
by her membership in Cap and
Gown, the women's scholarship hon-
Attractive Myrna Rosen, an Ele-
mentary Education major in the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences, from Bel-
mar, New Jersey, enjoys all phases of
campus life. Myrna contributed to
the 1963 Talon, serving as Adminis-
tration section editor. As an enthusi-
astic member of student govern-
ment, Myrna served on Campus
Center Board and is presently their
Senior-member-at-Large. She has al-
so served on the Student Senate.
Aside from her many contributions
to student government, she is secre-
tary of the Senior class. An active
member of Hillel, she is a past presi-
dent of the American University
chapter. Myrna was initiated into
Kappa Delta Epsilon, the education
honorary. Active in her sorority,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, she is currently
serving as vice-president.
In American Universities and Colleges
Chairman of the Cam-
pus Center Board is David
Shields, an SIS student
from Columbus Ohio. His
diversified activities in-
clude the chairmanship of
the Student Union Com-
mittee and membership in
the American University's
Young Republicans. As a
Foreign Service major,
Dave belongs to the Inter-
national Relations Club
and Pan-Ethnon. His scho-
lastic and service abilities
find an outlet in ODK, the
men's service honorary. In
addition, he is a member of
Pi Sigma Alpha, the politi-
cal science honorary.
President of Phi Epsi-
lon Pi, William Slone an
SBA student, majoring in
Marketing, is from Great
Neck, N. Y. Bill is a senior
representative to the Stu-
dent Senate and chairman
of the Publications Com-
mittee. His interest in pub-
lications stems from his
work as subscription man-
ager and business manager
of the Eagle. He is a mem-
ber of the journalism hon-
orary, Pi Delta Epsilon. Bill
also belongs to Phi Sigma
Epsilon and S. A. M. His
many contributions to
campus life have been re-
warded bv membership in
Who's Who Among Students
Academically inclined, Ayer
Storrs holds the presidency of the
women's scholarship honorary, Cap
and Gown. A transfer student, she
is a Political Science major from
Oyster Bay, New York. This year
she was a member of the AU team
that was on television's "College
Bowl." Ayer's many campus activi-
ties include the Women's Residence
Regulations Board and Inter-Club
Council. She also belongs to the Ger-
man Club and to the International
Relations Club. Interested in wom-
en's athletics, Ayer earned her letter
in the women's A Club, as a member
of the varsity squads in hockey and
tennis. She is a member of Phi Mu
sorority and has served as activities
An SIS student from Chicago,
Illinois, Judy Uhle is a member of the
coveted Cap and Gown and is cur-
rently their vice-president. A trans-
fer student, Judy is active in many
phases of college life. Last year she
was a member of the university
cheerleading squad. Judy is very in-
terested in languages and is currently
vice-president of the German Club.
Also finding time for dorm life and
government, Judy serves on the
Women's Residence Regulations
Board. Her interest in foreign service
and international relations has led
her to be an active member of Pan
Ethnon Club. Judy is also a member
of the political science honorary, Pi
In American Universities and Colleges
Mark Zimmerman is a
Public Relations major
from Newton, Mass. He
has been comptroller of the
Campus Center Board and
chairman of their Budget
Committee. Always in
charge of the money, Mark
was on the Finance Com-
mittee of the Student Sen-
ate and is currently comp-
troller of that group. Also
active in class government,
he has twice been class
treasurer. Finding time for
other outside interests,
Mark is on his dorm coun-
cil and in the past worked
as Administration section
editor of the Talon.
of the world
An active and vital segment of university life
are the sororities and fraternities. Although socially
oriented, each Greek group contributes to a philan-
thropic organization and spearheads such worth-
while activities as the annual Orphans Dinner,
Cancer, and Blood Drives.
The new fall
class plus one.
Our blue room . . . Hawaiian rush party ... 21
new carnations . . . our giant lion . . . pledges for sale?
. . . another Sig Olympic trophy . . . mixers here and
with G. W. U. . . . Christmas parties . . . our Sweet-
heart Formal . . . songfest kept us practicing . . . we'll
miss all of our seniors dearly.
Joline Bordow twists with Russ Lewis at the "Meet the Greeks" dance.
AEP at AU ... 1 1 new pledges . . . new room-
splashes of color, lavender and cerise . . . mixers and
parties — on and off campus . . . planning, building,
and stuffing — second place Homecoming float . . .
Spring Dinner Dance . . . Mother's luncheon . . . song-
fest, fun anyway . . . and to our seniors, goodbye.
The long night before Homecoming is a mad scramble to make floats.
Delta Gamma's Anchor Man, ATfi Bill Foster.
An ^insurmountable year for DG . . . rush . . .
28 pledges . . . Who's Who . . . mixers . . . serenading
ATO . . . Sig Olympics, we tried . . . Homecoming
Queen finalist . . . the spring scholarship trophy . . .
our trio records . . . pledge formal . . . "Peggy's Poppa"
. . . songfest . . . Anchor clankers . . . and so farewell.
President, fall semester
President, spring semester
Kappa Delta's Sweetheart, Andrew Fedlam.
New room ... 24 wonderful pledges . . . Who's
Who . . . our Rotary scholar . . . Homecoming Prin-
cess . . .province workshop . . . mixers . . . social serv-
ice projects . . . Christmas Formal . . . pledge formal
. . . Crippled Children's Hospital in Virginia . . . White
Rose Week . . . graduation and goodbyes . . . national
Marilyn n Brown
1 * *v
Betty Jo Burmeister
Carole Van Horn
Phi Mu's Sweetheart, Bob "Irish" Warriner.
And away we go . . . second place, Sig Olympics
. . . Who's Who . . . College Bowl member . . . Home-
coming Queen finalist . . . our charity project to Laos
. . . Phi Sig Sweetheart . . . pizza parties . . . spring
weekend . . . Mother's Day picnic . . . our Sweetheart
Dance . . . and songfest, of course . . . goodbye to our
Mary Jane Bennett
Mary Jane Fallis
The Phi Mu's anticipate their new fall pledges.
Dee Dee Newcomb
Joan Kessler Roberta Kramer
Phi Sig's make new friends at their "Apple Polishers Tea.'
December fourteenth . . . national at last . . .
teas and luncheons . . . "they begat us a room" . . .
remember Sig Olympics . . . who will forget the
pledge kidnap . . . new furniture . . . our Parent's
Weekend in the spring . . . songfest — we'll try . . .
and to our dear seniors we bid goodbye.
* * OS
Initiation is followed by dinner at Blackie's House of Beef.
I jo Caplan
Toby Stark Beth Sternlicht
The Phi Sigs calmly accept the scholarship cup.
Diane Tallen Barbara Weiss
Alpha Sigma Phi's Sweetheart, KD Irene Wenstrom.
Record pledge class ... no room . . . but plenty
of spirit . . . swinging parties . . . Sweetheart Dance
. . . twisting away our mixers . . . the intramural Tro-
jans . . . Our Sig Olympic Torch bearer . . . spring
semester will find us tuning up for songfest . . . base-
ball . . . our spring formal . . . breaking ground again.
a **> *»■
Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, DG Judy Milne.
The Taus began the year with a national conven-
tion trophy . . . the steamship party . . . the Tau's
tramp . . . late hours for our float . . . serenading our
pinmates . . . Christmas party with Phi Sig . . . our
Sweetheart Formal . . . songfest, Hntm! . . . shaving
cream and football . . . best wishes to oUr seniors.
f ~J* f* ~* |~ ~l I •* •'
ATS2 comes en masse to serenade a new pinmate.
Phi Ep Sweethearts, Miss Nikki Berke and Miss Amy Fishkin.
Varsity athletes . . . football trophy . . . and base-
ball, tennis, volleyball . . . parties-smashing . . . schol-
arship . . . ODK ... 38 pledges . . . charity drive for
Newry School in Maine . . . Homecoming — band all
weekend . . . two sweethearts . . . spring weekend . . .
songfest . . . and a fond adieu till fall.
fWJ U~l fm*A fa*
John Neal Hendrik Van Helden
Spring Vice-President Treasurer
Phi Sigma Kappa's Sweetheart, Phi Mu Betsy Meyer.
Our year began . . . open houses . . . mixers . . .
Moonlight Dance . . . 1 8 pledges . . . actives win foot-
ball game . . . the penguin sweeps Halloween . . . our
outstanding regional chapter . . . Who's Who . . .
ODK . . . quick pledge meetings to avoid the back
door . . . songfest . . . Carnation Ball . . . farewell,
f 3* «:' J-TJH Iff,
A>-\ J| John Knight
Phi Sig pledges graciously donate their pink elephant to the Indian Embassy.
Tau Epsilon Phi's Sweetheart, Miss Resa Levy.
A new room across the hall . . . largest fall pledge
class . . . campus leaders . . . almost a house . . . The
Monster Mash . . . the spring scholarship trophy . . .
Who's Who . . . varsity sports . . . ODK . . . pool
party . . . the Orphan's Dinner trophy . . . our spring
Parent's Weekend . . . "Teps are Tops" . . .best wishes,
■f**J ^^W 9*^ p^ f«*~»
W*J f^J f~3 v* -
David Kanter Errol Gadol
Zet Beta Tau's Sweetheart, Miss Gwen Heft.
Newest fraternity on campus . . . National in-
stallation into Zeta Beta Tau on March 24 . . . Sale of
apples for cancer drive . . . Wild West party . . .
Homecoming . . . Dinner-Dance and Movie Party
. . . steadily improving scholarship . . . varsity baseball
players . . . songfest . . . goodbye to our seniors.
Some ZBT's sample their wares for the Cancer drive sale.
Rush begins a few weeks after school starts
and continues for three party-and-pressure packed
weeks. Open houses, theme parties, and formal
parties are held before bids are given out. Bid day
is one of excitement and disappointment. Sorority
rushees, receiving their bids, race over to the sorority
rooms to be met by ecstatic, screaming, and happy
Kay Parker happily accepts her bid to DG pledgeship while
Jacqui Juvinall and Gwen Clark welcome her.
Fraternity rush is one round of parties after another..
Phi Sigma Sigma girls put on a skit to entertain rushees.
More reserved but none the less excited,
fraternity presidents call out their bids on the steps
of Mary Graydon Center and exchange a warm
handshake with their pledges. The day is climaxed
by a "Meet the Greeks" dance, where pledges and
members of various Greek groups can meet one
Singing Johnny Knight entertains rushees at the Phi Sigma
Welcome to Greek Life.'
Alpha Sigs Don Kaplan and Bill Coyle engage in a brief repartee
between rush parties.
Sorority parties consist of talk, tea, and more talk.
Each year Sig Olympics is carefully planned
by the men of Alpha Sigma Phi . . . often to the
consternation of the Greek women, but always to
their utter hilarity and enjoyment. This highly
competitive day includes such feats as pie eating
contests, a three legged race, an egg relay, and the
climax of a raucous tug of war! The Alpha Sigs act
as the sponsors, planners, rule makers and, of course,
Karen Klippert proudly accepts the trophy fot Alpha Chi Omega
from the Greek torch bearer.
Sororities compete in the wagon race.
An AEPhi after the pie-eating contest.
Phi Sigma Sigma girls run in the three-legged race.
the judges. One of the mighty Alpha Sigs acts as a
Greek torchbearer, announcing the day as part of
the Second Annual Parents' Weekend. This year,
the girls of Alpha Chi Omega won for the second
year in a row, with the Phi Mu women and the
DCs close behind. This Greek day is exactly that,
requiring stoic acts of courage and fortitude as the
events can often be somewhat rough-house.
Ming Smith holds steady.
Alpha Sig's Dave Slater, Dick Boyer, and Bill Coyle plot the tracks for
one of the events.
Moving into position for the wagon race.
Girls find it difficult to bal-
ance an egg while running.
The girls of Phi Mu chorused their way to the trophy by way of the "Road to Oz.'
The ZBT's and their lovely "dame" added a certain filip to the evening
with their "South Pacific" song.
With nighties, caps, and fuzzy slippers, the "Sleepy Time Gals'" of
Alpha Epsilon Phi added their bit to the evening.
Fashion seemed to set the key note at this
year's Songfest, with several firsts, costume wise as
well as musically. The DCs made a grand entrance
in their floor length gold brocade gowns, the first
to be worn here. The Phi Sigs, who seem to decrease
their costume each year, this season showed bibs,
diapers and baby bonnets! The men of Tau Epsilon
Phi acted as true minstrels, with classic black faces.
Both the ATO's and the Alpha Sigs were formal,
featured in tuxedo's and quiet reserve. The girls of
Phi Mu, Kappa Delta and AXO were a rainbow of
blues, while the AEPhi ladies were sleepy in their
The crowd pleasing Phi Sigma Kappas' again proved exceptional
with their portrayal of "Baby Face," featuring hammy Chris
A medley of songs from the "Sound of Music" was Kappa Delta's
The black-faced mins
of "Born in Bethlehem
fEP sang an unusal rendition
Each group sang one fraternity song and one
more secular number. The winning groups and their
songs were: Alpha Sigma Phi with the "Drummer and
the Cook," and Phi Mu, with a "Wizard of Oz Med-
ley." This year's Master of Ceremonies was Jim
Trotter, an alumnus of Tau Epsilon Phi and presently
a law student in graduate school. Songfest is a part of
the annual Interfraternity week-end, while this one
event is jointly sponsored by both councils.
Delta Gammas' add charm to Songfest with their lovely long
The men of ATO give out lustily with "Hoodah Day.'
I 9 J L
Queen Ijo Caplan
IFC Queen of 1963, Ijo Caplan, the choice of
the fraternity men, was officially crowned by Dean
Neale at the dance held in the Shoreham Hotel. Ijo,
a Sociology major, is active in women's government
and is a member of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority.
Princess Diane Daniels
The Shoreham Hotel, site of the 1963 1FC Dance.
Newly elected Queen, Ijo, being congratulated by Jolene Bor-
dow, while Dave Long, Jim Beck and Bill Coyle approvingly
Each spring the Interfraternity Council has
as one of its many activities, the IFC week-end.
The 1963 Week-end has Miss Ijo Caplan as its queen
and she reigned in regal beauty. Vic Samra, who
was the IFC co-ordinator for this year, also acted
as the Master of Ceremonies at the Dance, which
was held at the Shoreham Hotel. The bands were
much appreciated, as there were two, including a
dance band and a rock 'n' roll group. On the previ-
ous night, the Greek groups had presented Songfest.
Princess Diane Daniels accepting her bouquet from Dean Neale as other candi-
of the world
Extracurricular activities perform a vital
function on campus. They provide an outlet for
student expression, whether it is creative (as publi-
cations, plays, or music) or functional (as in the
interest clubs) . The honoraries recognize excep-
tional ability and efforts of students in academic
From women's athletics, Young Democrats
and Republicans, to the Society for the Advance-
ment of Management — the spectrum of student
interests at the American University is reflected in
the large number and variety of clubs on campus.
These clubs supplement and carry on interest in
class rooms and provide an outlet for students to
take an active part and important role in Univer-
sity, as well as community activites. Under the
guidance of the Inter-Club Council, their programs
are co-ordinated and strengthened through mutual
STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Ira Spar, Chairman: Maria Cohn, John Pickard.
POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB
First Row: Virginia Salzman. David Jay Hertz, President: Mark Edward Zimmerman, Vice-President: Mary
Alice Kepler. Second Ron:- David Edward Shields, Janet Claire Mover, Du Bois S. Thompson Jr., Rexford
Stanley Cox III, Mary Rice, James Barrentine Galloway Jr., Margaret Moore.
First Rou-: Robert Odell, Gale Schuman, Martha Sibley, Linda Taxis, Donna Schneider, Florence Meyers, Renee Laughner. Second Row:
Sherry Mueller, Judy Fisher, Rick Peterson, Vice-President; Ben Huff, President; Natalie Hall, Libby Heyn. Third Rote: Graham Weaver,
John Lanson, John Briar, David Lord, DuBois S. Thompson, Jr., John Parked. Fourth Row: Ed Sweetland, C. J. Reid. William Brock, Erhard
Linnes, John E. Boehm.
First Row: Susan Vance, Susan Clark, Diann McCormick, Mary
DeAngelis, Pam Haynes. Second Row: Leonard Kelley, Fred R.
Joseph, Jacques De Puy, Vice President.
STUDENT PEACE UNION
First Row: Liz Levey Treasurer; Susann Harris. Second Row: Andy
Makowsky President; James McCorkle, David Tucker.
W g %
Standing: Vivian Eisenthal, Richard Perkins, Lee Kerbel, President.
Seated: Herminia Martinez, Ann Weller, Ana Maria Malaccorto, Janet
Elkins, Mary Furman, Norberto Kanner, Claire Potts. Louise Kash-
mann, Mr. Gowland, Adviser: Mary Sakran.
First Roiv: Cec Griffin, Maria Bush, Vice-President; Janet Moyer,
John Pickard. Second Row: Arabinda N. Phukan, President;
Hossein Saheb, Somkietr Xanthavanij, Papatsorn Yanotai, Ho Si
Cham, Takehiko Okubo, Georgia Fleming, Mac Tredway, Al
Rajaee. Third Row: Abdul K. Shaikh, Bert Rothenberg, Richard
Perkins, Michael Roehm, Gerald Lampe, Hiro Sadarangani,
Joseph W. Neale, Adviser, Muhammad Zaatar.
First Row: Louise Kashman, Carolyn Sandh^us, President;
Michelle Gorodetsky. Second Row: John Stephenson, Kathy
Lipscomb, Vice-President; Anna Belle Collins.
First Roir: Ken Donner, Fred Taylor, Jake Winterbottom III,
Norberto Kanner. Second Ron 1 : Michael Schwed, Hossein Saheb,
Michael Sherman, President; Anthony Chaitin, Vice-President.
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT
First Row: Hossein Saheb, Abdul Shaikh, George Bernheimer, Herman Frey, Doug Hudson, Neil Hartmen, Bob Outerbridge, President;
Brian Lee. Second Row: S. Lawrence Rosehill, Ed Carlson, Fred Levin, Loren Simkowitz, David Andersen, Douglas McLaine, Jay Colborn.
Third Row: Sandi Kaufman, David Dodds, Martin Zwerdling, Jake Winterbottom III, Tom Marshall, John Grant. Fourth Row: Phillip
Holm, George Picot, John Bohraus, Ken Kohl, Alfonso Suro, Fred Taylor, Michael Sherman, David Gibbs.
First Row: Charles Kantor, David Brandt, Sreve Joy, Raymond Wolff, Michael L. Bloom, President; Norman Katz. Second Row: S. Lawrence
Rosehill, Sandi Kaufman, Arthur Dinkin, George Stant, Hong R. Woo. Third Row: Lyle Bass, Professor Hampton, Alan B. Greenwald, Robert
A. Levy, Alfonso J. Suro, Bob Schocke. Fourth Roic: Professor Kaufman, Victor M. Samra Jr., Vice-President: Brian Daly, Jim Gendell,
Norman M. Hochman.
First Row: Barbara Williamson, Abdul Shaikh, President: Linda Gustafson. Second Rote: Yash P. Saluja, George Bernheimer, Somkeitt
Xanthavani], Dr. Martin L. King, Brian Lee, Takehiko Okubo. Third Row: Robert D. Outerbridge, Jon Klausner, Jeff Kaye, Vice-President;
John Bohraus, Al Favilla, Dr. Ole S. Johnson, Arabinda N. Phukan.
First Row: Dr. Schubert, Ann Hufman, Mrs. Gale Guinand, Susan Saragovitz, Lois Halin, Ann Wallace, Marie Mackey. Second Row: Arthur
Weiss, President: Haywood Becker, Earl Colbert, Randall Stark, Henry Puppa. Third Row: Martin Lindemann, Jeffrey Kriete.
First Row: Suzanne Foster, Hossein Saheb, Rosemarie Saal, Shartel McVoy, President: Rose Zummo, Patricia Parker, Jackie Baker. Second
Rote: Art Brown, George Dunham, Allan Hancock, Jerold Facey, Alexnder Wellek.
First Row: Gail Mackiernan, Edna Goldenblum, Lucy Samler, Salli Lupien, Lois Halin. Second Row: Kittie Moore, Ann Wallace, A. C Echols,
President: Lois Slawitsky, Mary Chinn, Ellen Goldstein. Third Row: Dr. S. O. Burhoe, Dr. A. B. Chaet, Dr. P. R. Curtis, Louis J. Cerra,
Richard L. Gordon, William P. Jordon, John D. Mandel, Randell Stark, Robert H. Smith, Arthur Weiss, Earl Colbert.
GREEN ROOM PLAYERS
First Row: Marsha Greenspan, Tara Lowe, Faith Shrinsky, Michelle Gorodetsky, Steven Drysdale, Cynthia Johnston, Vice-President. Second
Row: Lucinda Mason, Neil Muncy, Salli, Lupien, Linda Collison, Elyse Lawlor. Third Row: William T. Whitman, Larry Lawlor, President;
Allan Pollock, Tal Russell, Adviser.
First Row: Bobbi Petziner, President; Linda Salsbury, Sue Schultz. Second Row: Michelle Gorodetzky, Linda St. Germain, Carl Cook, Ellen
Unger, Anne Morgan.
WOMEN'S A CLUB
First Row: Ayer Storrs, Pam Harmon, President; Jenniffer Booth, Ann Adams, Ruth Koenigsberg, Beverly Gatker. Second Row: Miss Hawke,
Adviser; Linda Busby, Barbara Williamson, Susan Milstein, Betsey Dondero, Nancy Upchurch, Marilynn Brown, Dr. Martha Hubbell, Adviser.
DELTA SIGMA RHO
Hurst R. Anderson, Robert C. Stone, Vice-President; John J. O'Day,
President; Jerome B. Poiisky.
American University can be very proud of its
system of honoraries which represent many differ-
ent phases of academic interest. The students who
are members of these honoraries have excelled in
their individual fields, whether they are speech arts,
political science, or education. With more students
becoming a part of these honoraries each year, it is
hoped that they will continue to take an acthe
interest in campus academic life.
THETA SIGMA PHI
First Rou-: Betsy Savidge, Josephine L. Redenius, President; Eleanor F. Wesolowski, Helene Silber, Vice-President; Hildegarde Redding;
Second Rou: Mrs. Esther M. Stovall, Barbara F. Becker, Maria Cohn, Jane Winland, Linda Edsall, Lynne Daniels, Betsy Meyer, Janet Moyer,
H. D. Crawford, faculty adviser.
PI SIGMA EPSILON
Sales — Marketing
Bob Schoeke, Dr James Owens, William Slone, Hong F. Woo, Brian Daly, Dr. Ole S. Johnson, William J. Taylor, Jr., Dr. Nathan A. Baily.
KAPPA DELTA EPSILON
First Row: Ronnie Greenfield, Gail Lipman, Freda Pickman, President; Toby Santoro, Toby Eisenberg. Second Row: Frances Holliday, Jane
Furgeson, Myrna Rosen, Marilyn Wolfson, Helen Louise Field, Jo Anne Pickman, Maxine H. Boulter, Diane Daniels, Jean Donaldson.
ZETA PHI ETA
Women's Speech Arts
First Row: Dawn Didawick, Carol Morgan. Second Row: Lynn Golden, Sue Warek, Donna Geraci, President; Tara Lowe, Vice-President;
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
National Service Fraternity
First Row: B. Lee Price, Paul Wright, David
Stillman, Vice-President; William Grason
Winterbottom III, President; Neil W. Bohn-
ert, Thomas D. Kohr, Armand Scala. Second
Row: Kenneth Johnson, Raymond Keith,
Joel Malkin, Gary Weaver, Alan Pollack,
Norberto Kanner, David Slater. Third Row:
Desi Fries, John Hammond, Terry Ortman,
Richard Thompson, Kenneth Weismann,
Alan August, Edward Stutz, Douglas Cald-
well, Rod Brandstedter, Alan Jarvis. Fourth
Row: Daniel Ames, Edward Hahlick, Steven
Malchpw, C. J. Reid, Robert Yrigoven, Jon
PHI ALPHA THETA
First Row: Marian McKechie, Evelyn Pugh, President; Anita Kanis. Second Row: Thomas V.
DiBacco, John H. Ashby, Vice-President; David Brandenburg, James Murphy, Paul K. Van
CAP AND GOWN
Academics and Service
Deanne Morgan, Margaret Moore, Claudia Nelthropp. Judy Uhle, Vice-President; Miss Susan
Olson, Ayer Storrs, President; Carolyn Dickerson, Bonnie Jo Dopp, Bee Dunn.
PI DELTA EPSILON
Journalism and Communications
Michael Trilling, President: Allan Pilson,
William Slone, Joel D. Katims.
MATH HONOR SOCIETY
First Row: Gary Knott, Linda Ruffner,
Secretary-Treasurer; Grace Quinn, Ray-
mond Wilson, President. Second Row:
Admiral Smith, Steven Schot, John H.
Smith, Irving Katz.
KAPPA PHI KAPPA
First Row: Joel Malkin, President;
Buddy Keith, Jim Galloway, Vice-
President. Second Row: C. A. Gross,
C. C. Zahary, John W. Devor.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
Faith Shrinsky, Vice-President: Larry Lawlor, Tara Lowe, President.
PI SIGMA ALPHA
First Row: Margaret Moore, Judy Uhle, Mary Rice. Second Row: Stephen
D. Cohen, Diane L. Galloway, Dave Shields.
First Row: Patricia Siedenburg,
Janet Murphy, Carole Goodwin,
Maureen Dorsey, Mary Jane Ben-
nett, Joan Lepick, Rose Zummo,
Katherine Harper. Second Row:
Cecelia Griffin, Fred McManus,
Mike Robey, President: Rick
Boroto, Vice-President: Harold
Howard, Carol Muzyk.
A. POWELL DAVIES SOCIETY
First Row: Roe Van Boskirk, El-
len Goldstein, Betty-Chia Karro,
Co-Chairman; Betsy Ann Mill-
man, James McCorkle; Second
Row: Ron Engel, Advisor: Harold
Tine, Thomas Van Brunt, Co-
Chairman; John Coffey, Vic
Stephan Sussman, Bill Miller.
First Row: Nancy Lee Jef-
fery, Sandra Ann Notting-
ham, President; Sally Rice,
Mrs. Louise Trowbridge,
Ann Stecker; Second Row:
John Gosnell, Kathie Ros-
enthal, John Arthur, Nancy
Jane Reece, Dr. Gordon
The religious organizations at the American
University offer a program to those of many and
varied beliefs. To supplement the outstanding places
of worship in Washington, these groups attempt to
meet the needs of students in a busy intellectual
environment. From worship and parties, to retreats
and serious discussion groups, these groups include
the searchers as well as the faithful. Catholicism,
most of the major denominations of Protestantism,
and Judaism all have active organizations. With
the educational purpose of the University to edu-
cate the "whole man," these groups are an invalu-
able part of any student's preparation for life.
HILLEL EXECUTIVE BOARD
Left to Right: Dan Natchez, Sandy Gladstone, Connie Langbaum,
Shlomit Gtinbetg, Lynn Sanfotd, Alan August, President.
METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT
First Row: Elly Fishet, Mary Jo Sturgeon, Jane Furgeson, Anna Car-
rier, Gail Pitcock, Melinda Meriam, Kathie Good, Kitten Little, Alice
Dickerson, Marjorie Miller, Ginger Wilson; Second Row: Marilyn
Townsend, Carolyn Dickerson, Melvin Page, Lloyd R. Lewis, Chuck
Dean, Robert Gell, Michael K. Beard, President: William Martin,
James Blackburn, Errol Thompson, Chaplain Charles Rothet; Third
Row: James L. Westcoat, Ulf C. Lundberg, Charles Wilhelm, Andy
Sagar, Tom Fleming, Gary Conner.
HILLEL PASSOVER SEDER
SIGMA THETA EPSILON
Met bod ist Service Fraternity
First Row: Richard Colby, Andy Sagar, Wil-
liam Martin, Robert Gell, Errol Thompson,
Gary Conner, Melvin Page; Second Row: Lloyd
R. Lewis, Charles Dean, Ulf C. Lundberg,
Charles Wilhelm, Rev. Paul Galvin, Tom
Fleming, Michael K. Beard.
METHODIST WOMEN'S CLUB
First Row: Penney Farnell, Ann M. Adams, Presi-
dent: E. Terpening, Vice President: Second Row:
Janella Haney, Anna Carrier, Margaret Smith,
Mary Lee Brown.
FELLOWSHIP OF YOUNG CHURCHMEN
Religious Vocational Goals
First Row: Marjorie Miller, Ginger Wilson, Anna
Carrier, Alice Dickerson; Second Row: Wayne
Roy, Gene Strayer, Chaplain LeRoy Graham, Ulf
C. Lundberg, David Stillman.
Second semester Editor, David Ros-
enberg, finds leading the Eagle an
Mike Trilling, first semester Editor, displays first
In charge of advertising and accounts is Joel
Katims, Business Manager.
For the first time in the long history of the
Eagle at the American University, an attempt was
made to publish the paper twice a week. This step
was initiated by first semester editor, Mike Trilling
and continued through out the second half of the
year by second semester editor, David Rosenberg.
TKe school newspaper also strove to bring to the
campus community a varied coverage of news,
features, sports, and editorial comment. It was the
paper's policy to bring news to the campus as soon
after it happened as was possible.
It is traditional that a paper be printed by
letterpress process but early in the spring, Editor
Rosenberg experimented with offset printing in an
effort to have a more flexible printing schedule.
However, this did not prove feasible and the Eagle
returned to letterpress. Among the highlights of
the "All American" award winning paper was its
coverage of local elections in adjacent Washington,
Maryland, and Virginia, in November of 1962. The
Eagle included weekly reports from the Student
Senate and contained a strong editorial page which
included comments of national interest.
Eagle business staff: left to right. Steve Cohen, Carol Peck, Michael Schwed, Joel Levy, Zola Bryen, Carol Kasow, Lou Goldberg, Marilyn Weber, and Phil Berg.
Editorial staff hurries copy to meet the deadline.
"Want to hear a good story?"
The new "Eagle" gets a critical evalu-
Business staff checks advertising control
The Talon is the annual attempt to do the
impossible — to capture the people, activities, and
spirit of the American University and reduce them
to a couple of hundred pages. Each year a group of
students attempts to bring these varied aspects of
the AU world into book form, a full-time job done
by part-time workers. This book, as every other, is
much more than a collection of pictures, words,
and space. It is, rather, the culmination of a year of
hard work — the abstract of creative ideas, as well
as the necessary regularities of schedules, meetings,
layouts and, of course, the haunting deadlines. The
problems are many, and the Talon office is one of
the most hectic on campus. Aside from the late
hours, missed and re-scheduled deadlines, staff wor-
ries . . . there is the natural satisfaction of seeing
the ideas and efforts grow as they evolve into our
idea of a good book. The Talon staff hopes that this
edition will please those who read it. We have tried
to capture the year for you. May the Talon now
speak for itself.
Editor-in-Chief, Janet Moyer, cheerfully checks some layouts.
Sections editors pose for the camera. First Row: Mabel Johnson,
Myrna Rosen, Freda Pickman. Second Ron-: Naomi Gurland,
Mike Trilling, Bob Weiss.
Section editors take time out from cropping pictures: First Row: Leslie
Tawney, Steve Cohen, Mrs. Hanson, Adviser. Second Row: DuBois
Thompson, Anne Jefferies, Kay Parker, Penny Pagano.
Staff members: Mrs. Pearl Hanson, Adviser, Judy Price, Florence Frauwirth, Editor, Janet Moyer, Maureen Dorsey, Norman Cohen. Second Row:
C. J. Reid, Tom Kohr, Rogers Pearson, Danny Natchez, Mike Picot, Brooke Brown, Susan Kaplan.
Business Manager, Al Greenwald, has the
responsibility of selling all the advertising
in the Talon.
Caught in the middle of a perplexing moment are
Rogers Pearson, DuBois Thompson, Leslie Tawney,
Donna Schneider, and Steve Cohen.
Kneeling: Ed Orem. First Roir: Stuart Nixon, Janice Leon, James Man-
cuso, Lynda Oertel, Judy Stofman, Vic Stephan Sussman, Editor; Allan
Pilson, Business Manager. Second Roiv: Alan Pollack, Allen Behringer,
Alison Owings, Harry Lee, Adviser, Betsy Ann Millmann.
The Bald Eagle
This year marked the fifth anniversary of the
Bald Eagle, now the only campus humor magazine
in the Washington area. As a special issue, the
winter edition took the form of a coloring book,
which was a large success. Generous write-ups ap-
peared in two Washington papers and area disc-
jockeys commented on the material. So many
requests for additional copies were received that an
extra edition had to be ordered, making a record
distribution of 4,000 copies. With returning editor
and business manager, Vic Stephen Sussman and
Allan Pilson, the Bald Eagle reached new heights of
popularity and advertising sales. Now with renewed
vigah, the Old Bird looks forward to many more
This is Vic,
Vic is Editor of the humor magazine (coloring book),
Color Vic seriously.
The WRITER again this year published two
issues, with Nanci Moore as editor of the fall pub-
lication, and James Lee heading production of the
The Spring issue was highlighted by many
changes including new layout and format, as well
as a greater variety of material. Five new editors
were added to the magazine staff in the areas of
politics, business, science, art, communications and
The Spring issue marked a new effort by the
magazine to fulfill its role as the voice of the inde-
pendent thinking of the student body. Through
the pages of the WRITER, students expressed their
thoughts in short stories, essays, poetry, music and
Decision-making is the job of Editor James Lee.
Staff members, left to right: William Whitman, James Lee, Editor;
Harry Lee, Adviser; Carol Geiger, Associate Editor; Carol Wehran,
and Naomi Hairston.
FM staff prepares for a station break.
Rick Rolloson cues tape machine for evening broad-
> - H
Station Manager Mike Harris
is responsible for the smooth
running of WAMU.
WAMU is the largest extra-curricular activity
at the American University. This year has seen the
growth of WAMU to a position of prominence
both on and off campus. WAMU-AM reaches all
on-campus students with programming designed
for the college student. In addition to providing
musical entertainment, discussions, and remote cov-
erage of major campus events, WAMU offers op-
portunities for experimentation in the broadcast
field for both the serious broadcast student and the
student with a more casual interest in broadcasting,
during its 87 hour a week schedule. WAMU-FM
broadcasts programs of an educational and cultural
nature to the greater Washington area. Experienced
students are invited to participate in producing a
portion of its 70 hour a week schedule. It is the
purpose of WAMU to continue to foster and pro-
mote the art of aural broadcasting to the campus
and the community.
First Row: Buzz Frey, Liz Moyd, Barry Conlyn, Randy Caroll.
Second Row: Mike Harris, Andy Makowsky, Ed Carlson, David
Ecdeston, George Geesey. Third Row: Steve Lesser, Tim Vin-
cent. Fourth Row: Wayne Feelmyer, Dick Silocka, Phil Margo-
lin. Fifth Row: Barrie Baum, Jay Bleiweiss, Rusty Lutz.
Bob Ostegard meditates while the record spins.
Barrie Baum checks the Teletype machine Steve Lesser and Ed Carlson check the Master Program Schedule to determine working
for the latest news. schedules.
WAMU staff, Charlie Kanto'r, Jay Bleiweiss, and Danny
Noble, tape Songfest for later broadcast. Charlie Kantor and Barrie Baum confer about a scheduling conflict.
Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society
First row: Ken Barnes, John O'Day, Jerome Polisky. Second row: Richard Lobel, Jeff Wolfe, Wayne Roy, Bob Stone.
The University debating team, this year's
Maryland-Washington Forensic Conference Cham-
pions, has completed one of its most successful years.
Debating this year's topic, "Resolved: That the
Non-Communist Nations of the World Should
Establish an Economic Community," the debaters
visited many colleges and universities throughout
the East, including Dartmouth, Amherst, Pitts-
burgh and Wake Forest.
Among the awards won by the team were first
places in the Old Dominion Tournament and
University of Maryland "warm-up" tournament;
second place in the Morgan State Novice Invita-
tional; and a third place at Queens College, where
36 colleges participated.
An active on-campus program included an
oratory contest and debates with Harvard, Navy,
and the University of Vermont.
John O'Day practices his debate form while fellow debater Bob Stone listens.
hestra and Chorale
The American University Orchestra, under
the direction of Mark Ellsworth, practices weekly
in the TV Studio. It is comprised of some 25 stu-
dents and is always willing to accept additional
The ninety voices of the American University
Choral are directed by Harlem Laufman. One of
their most important performances was a spring
concert at the National Cathedral.
The orchestra practices under the capable baton of Mr. Ellsworth.
Long practice sessions such as these precede the excellent performances
for which the Chorale is noted.
The Orchestra spends many hours in practice before appearing
in front of an audience.
Concentrating on noted playwrights, the Uni-
versity Players completed their season with five
plays to their credit.
Leading off the year in October was William
Shakespeare's, "Measure for Measure," which fea-
tured Thomas Hartman, James Lee, James Parisi,
Steven Drysdale, Donald Knight and Marsha
Starring in the second play, Henrik Ibsen's,
"Wild Duck," were William Whitman, Tara Lowe,
Jane Singer, James Baraff and Donald Arrington.
In February, the third play, "The Guardsman,"
by Ferenc Molnar was presented. It featured Wil-
liam Whitman, Tara Lowe, Steven Drysdale and
"Desire Under the Elms," by Eugene O'Neill,
presented in March, starred William Whitman,
John Douglass and Marsha Greenspan.
Rounding out the season in April was George
Bernard Shaws, "You Never Can Tell," which
combined the talents of David Weisser, Helen
Hutchinson, Barry Bauer, Jack Weaver and Dawn
Abby Jayne who designed a set for her M.A. thesis, discusses
some problems with Mr. Tal Russel.
Stagehands take a break on an unfinished set.
MEASURE FOR MEASURE— Isabella (Mar-
sha Greenspan) pleads to Angelo (James Pa-
rici) for her brother's life as Provo (Harold
Tine) looks on.
The Duke (Thomas Hartman) disguised
as a monk learns what has befallen Isa-
Pompey (Donald Knight) informs Mistress Overdone (Julia Cheyfitz) of mis-
happenings which have occurred in the city of Vienna.
THE GUARDSMAN— The Actor (William Whitman) disguised as a guards-
man greets the Actress (Tara Lowe).
On The Stage
THE WILD DUCK — Hedvig (Jane Singer) serves her father, Hjalamar (Don-
ald Arrington) as Gina (Tara Lowe) and Gregors Werle (James Baraff) look
Hjalamar Eckdal (Donald Arrington) declares his distrust of
his wife Gina (Tara Lowe).
DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS— Abby (Marsha Greenspan)
discloses her love for her stepson to her husband, Cabot (John
Abby (Marsha Greenspan) begs Ebin (William Whitman) to tel
her he loves her.
The Cramton family and guests lunch on
the terrace of the Marine Hotel.
YOU NEVER CAN TELL — Dolly (Dawn Didawick) and Phillip
(Jack Weaver) invite Valentine (David Weiser) to be seated.
+ ■*" %<
mZj^l\ *« uJk . Jhr
51 • —
of the world
Sports are an integral part of school life. Skills
in playing and techniques are perfected on the
courts and fields on the campus. Most of the major
sports are represented at American University,
either in the intramural or varsity sports program.
Mt. St. Mary's
Washington & Lee
Soccer Co-Captains Jim Maclver and Fred Schwartz flank varsity coach
Howard Sorrell, Maclver and Schwartz, both sophomores, led the
Eagles to their first winning season in four years.
Eagle wing Junior Jack Law successfully keeps the soccer ball
away from the on-charging Gallaudet forward.
Eagle halfback John Gorman on the attack against Gallaudet. Gorman's
strong defensive and offensive play helped inspire the AU attack.
Varsity goalie George Lewis was instrumental in helping the booters
to their first winning season. Lewis, a junior, was new to the sport this
year, but played like a veteran.
Co-Captain Jim Maclver moves up field, controlling the ball, in an
attempt to start an Eagle attack on the Catholic goal.
The American University varsity soccer
team, under the leadership of Coach Howard
Sorrell and Co-Captains Jim Maclver and Fred
Schwartz, posted its first winning season in four
years as it recorded a 4-4-1 record. In fact, the
. joo mark was made after the Eagles dropped
their first four games to conference foes.
The hooters collected their first win of the
season against Gallaudet. Co-Captains Maclver
and Schwartz netted goals, while Skip Johnson
was responsible for the third goal in the 3-0 shut-
out. AU followed this win with an exciting last-
minute tie with highly-rated Washington & Lee.
With 50 seconds remaining, Soph Issac Heim-
Senior forward Simeon Makarov prepares to give the ball a healthy
boot against the Catholic Cardinals.
binder headed the ball past the W&L goalie for
his second score of the game and a 4-4 tie.
Captain Schwartz rammed home three goals
against Georgetown to lead the Eagles over the
Hoy as, 6-4. This victory was followed with 34-2
win over Washington College. Leonard Leshley
collected two of the Eagles' goals, while the Co-
Captains scored one each.
In the outstanding game of the season, the
booters defeated Catholic University 2-0 for the
first win over the Cardinals in the school history.
Co-Captains Maclver and Schwartz each
scored, but it was the outstanding defense of AU
that kept CU from tying the game during the
later stages of the ball game.
1962 VARSITY SOCCER TEAM — Top Row: Manager Viduds Celtnieks, Coach Howard Sorrell, Manager Art Brodsky, John Cassidy, Lennart
Leschly, Jim Maclver, Fred Schwartz, Chick Beringer, Ben Wade, Carl Ericson, George Johnson and Manager George Dunham. Bottom Row:
Jack Law, John Gorham, Ron Arms, Isaac Heimbinder, George Lewis, Bob Clark, Gedeon Gadebecku, Simeon Makarov and Vichai Chagang-
Wilson High 2
1962 FRESHMAN SOCCER TEAM— Top Row: Mike Lipson, Andy Kilgore,
Robert Lichtenstein, Steve Greller, Edwin Haiflich, Raul Murillo, Mark Levine,
John Marks, and Larry Spiegel. Bottom Row: Cyrus Elahi, Alan Cleveland, Pete
Stevenson, Joe Fischer and Armando Palerm.
Freshman Soccer Co-Captains Cyrus Elahi and Andy Kilgore stand with
Coach Doug Price who took over the reins of AU's first freshman
Under the direction of Douglas Price, American
University started its first freshman soccer team. The
baby booters, composed of a few veteran high school
players, had trouble winning, but by the end of the
season they were a closely knit unit ready to take over
varsity positions next year. The frosh were led by
Co-Captains Cyrus Eliah and Andy Kilgore.
Co-Captain Andy Kilgore successfully out-kicks his Georgetown foe
for the loose soccer ball.
Assistant Coach Jack Linden reads the times as varsity men Jim Hancock and Ed
Orem cross the finish line in meet against Washington College.
The varsity cross country team posted a 5-2
record, while placing third in the Loyola Invitational
and seventh in the MD championships. This year's
team, coached by Tom Evaul and Jack Leyden, was
led by Juniors Ed Orem and Fred Cheney. Orem set
a new course record of 18:05.5 against Catholic U.
A freshman team was also started this year, but lack
of participation limited its action.
Varsity star Ed Orem comes in after a long practice session.
Mt. St. Mary's
William & Mary
Villanova (Rained O
Placed 7th in MD Championships
AU Over Howard by Forfeit
AU 28 Howard 27
1962 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
— Top Row: Rick Boroto, Jim Hackett, Ken
Callahan and Coach Tom Evaul. Bottom Row:
Tom Accardi, Fred Cheney, Ed Orem and Jim
Co-Captains Bob Clark and John McCune flank varsity
wrestling coach Howard Sorrell.
The 1962-63 Varsity Record
HAMPDEN -SYDNEY 10
WESTERN MD. 20
OLD DOMINION 27
Heavy weight Burke Byrnes prepares to break his Dickinson opponent
to the mat in the final match of the year. Byrnes won a decision to end
his duel meet season with 5-3 record.
167 pounder Rogers Pearson tries desperately not to be
pinned against Old Dominion. Pearson managed to escape,
but fell victim to his opponent in the third period.
137 pounder Davy Phillips sizes up Harvey Silverman of Old Domin-
ion. Phillips finally lost to the Mason-Dixon conference champion.
The wrestling team ended the year with a
2-8 record and a sixth place finish in the Ma-
son-Dixon Conference championships. This
year's squad was lead by Captain John
McCune, who placed fourth in the M-D
The star of this year's squad was senior
Simeon Makarov, who won his third Mason-
Dixon title at 123 pounds and also walked off
with most valuable wrestling award at the
M-D championships. Sophomore Burke Byrnes
also came through for AU, placing third in
This year's schedule was highlighted by
the addition of Middle Atlantic schools, Get-
tysburg and Temple. The ten match schedule
was the biggest in the history of the Eagle
Other varsity wrestlers this year were,
Dave Phillips, Ric Foster, Phil Margolin,
Roger Pearson, Bob Clark, Rich Pine and Tom
THE 1962-63 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM— (Standing L to R)
Ric Foster, Steve Archer, Phil Margolin, Rogers Pearson, Burke
Byrnes, Bob Clark, Ric Kische, Simeon Makarov, Dave Phillips. Kneel-
ing: Captain John McCune, Coach Howard Sorrell.
Captain John McCune successfully rides his Old Dominion opponent
with a one arm-leg ride.
AU stars Burke Byrnes and Simeon Makarov. Byrnes placed
third in the Mason-Dixon championships, while Makarov won
the 123 pound title and was named the most valuable wrestler.
The 1962-63 Varsity Swimming Team (L to R) Back Row — Coach Robert Frailey, John
Fonvielle, Joseph MacCrum, Doc SafFer, Keith Fleer, John Hammond and Bob Williams.
Middle Row — Pat Christmas, Ben VanDyk, Captain Marty Cowen, Jeff Hoard and Roger
Kamuf. Sitting — John Mueller, Bill Jacobs, Robert Weiss and Bill Laubenstein.
Varsity Swimming Coach Robert Frailey and Team Captain
1962-63 Swimming Record
W & L
WILLIAM & MARY
AU's top relay team (Top to Bottom) Bob Williams, Keith Fleer, Doc
Saffer and Bill Jacobs.
The FINISH — Sprinter Williams wins one of many races for the Eagles
during the past year.
Varsity diver John MacCrum practices a standard dive used in
competition against AU opponents.
Under the leadership of year coach Jim Wil-
liams the AU basketball team posted a 10-12 mark.
Jumping off to a 7-4 record, the hoopsters pro-
ceeded to lose eight of their next eleven games as
Co-Captain Alton Dillard was lost to the team after
sustaining a fractured knee cap in AU's loss to
The Eagles lost three early season games by one
point. They were defeated in the homecoming
game, 73-72 by the Quantico Marines, followed by
a 70-69 loss to Colgate and a 59-58 defeat at the
hands of Temple.
The year's first win came against Adelphi Col-
Co-Captain Jim Shickora
Three Eagles received recognition for out-
standing play during the season. Co-Captains Dil-
lard, Jim Shickora and Ron Rawlins were all named
to ECAC teams of the week. Rawlins was also
named Most-Valuable player at the DC Christmas
Also starring for the Eagles were Juniors Bill
Green and Carl Aspenburg and Sophomores Jim
Buffler, Ron Haight, Ralph Baird and Ben Still.
Two of the Eagles outstanding games of the
season were against Connecticut U. and George-
town U. The UCONNS defeated AU, 64-58, but
not before Jim Buffler led a late period drive which
brought the Eagles from 1 8 to within 3 points of
the eventual NCAA playoff squad.
In the Georgetown game the Eagles led for
most of the game as Dillard collected 27 points and
In tournament competition the Eagles won
one and took second in another. The first DC
Holiday tourney was won by the Eagles as they de-
feated the Coast Guard Academy and Catholic U.
The Eagles placed second at Quantico defeated Bel-
mont Abbey and Northern Ohio, before losing to
the Marines 94-92.
Co-Captain Alton Dillard
Mt. St. Mary's
Mt. St. Mary's
.' >*£• *J
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. Front Row— Ron Rawlins, Ralph
Baird, Jim Molloy, Ben Still, Jim Buffler and Ron Haight. Back Row —
Jerry Swank, Carl Aspenburg, Bill Green, Howie Schacter, Alton Dil-
lard and Jim Shickora.
AU's victorious five celebrate the winning of the DC
Christmas tournament held at Catholic University.
Jim Shickora, Carl Aspenburg, Alton Dillard and Jim
. W '
AU's Jim Shickora drives for the basket.
AU's Carl Aspenburg defends against a shot by
his Georgetown opponent.
Center Dillard goes high above the Georgetown
defenders to score two points for AU. Earlier
in the game Dillard fractured his knee cap, an
injury that was to sideline him the rest of the
Co-captain Ron Rawlins receives the award for the Most-Valuable Player in the DC
With hands in the face, Ron Rawlins attempts to score two points for the Eagles.
P^B . -•
^V.' - ^H
This year's baby hoopsters were led by former
AU great, Eddy Clements. Leading the team were
Wilson Purcell, Tony Jirole and Jack Townsend.
Other members of the 1962-63 team included Jim
Wendt, Bill Mason, Bob Barton, Ron Jacobs, Cary
Yates, Jim Cina, Al Carter and Tony Irion.
The 62-63 schedule consisted of college fresh-
man squads and High School varsities. One of the
Eagles easier games was against the Baltimore frosh.
Behind Purcells 21 points the Eagles won going
The hoopsters were defeated by outstanding
teams from Maryland University, Navy and De-
matha High School.
Eagle hoopster shoots for a
The 1962-63 Freshman Basketball Team (L to R) Front Row — Jim Cina, Bill Mason, Pat Purcell, Tony Jirole, Ron Jacobs. Second
Row — Skip Towne, Jim Wendt, Jack Townsend, Steve Conners, Tony Irion, Robert Barton, Coach Ed Clements.
Varsity Baseball Captain Tommy Mats!
With a good infield, two top pitchers and a lot
of hitters, the AU baseball team began the 1963
season with ideas of winning the Mason-Dixon con-
ference title. However, early season injuries and
poor weather conditions side-tracked the Eagle ex-
Sophomore Howie Schacter, in his second sea-
son of varsity action, pitched three excellent early
games, but lost them all. Losing 4-1 to Syracuse,
3-0 to Connecticut and 2-1 to Loyola. Sophomore
Fred Schwartz collected the Eagles first win of the
season defeating DC Teachers, 6-1 on two hits.
The Eagles solid infield was composed of Ron
Rawlins, Steve Kellner, Clark Raybond and Bill
Laubenstein. Captain Tom Marshall led the out-
fielders which included Shorty Dean, Kim Shoop
and Hugh Buckingham. Steve Nemphoos and Bill
Lishear split catching and outfield duties.
The varsity squad got a big boost with the ad-
dition of former Eagle great Bob Brummer in late
April. The former no-hit artist returned to the
pitching ward after a year's absence.
AU's number one pitcher Howie Schacter
The Eagles' starting infield (Left to Right): Bill Laubenstein, Clark Rabon,
Steve Kellner and Ron Rawlins.
AU's number two pitcher Fred Schwartz
THE 1963 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM (Left to Right) Standing: Fred Benson, Clark Rabon, Ron Rawlins, Fred Schwartz, Hugh Buckin-
ham, Howie Schacter and Coach Dave Carrasco. Seated: Steve Nemphoos, Dave Hudson, Steve Kellner, Bill Laubenstein, Bill Lishear,
Tommy Marshall and Shorty Dean.
1963 VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Mt. St. Mary's 5
DC Teachers 1
DC Teachers 7
THE 1963 JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM (Left to Right) Standing: Eric Rubinowitz, Norm Zieger, Bill Mason, Dick Johnson, Fred Fried-
man, Jack Hatt, Dave Ranzier, Gary Yates, Carl Donnelly. Seated: Jim Cina, Issac Heimbinder, Steve Hornstein, Bob Koehler, Bob Turk,
Fred Morgan, Rod Long and Steve Ledewitz.
Varsity member Jim Hackett clears the hurdle.
Freshman sprinter Bob Campbell shows good form in circling the track.
Coach Linden checks varsity hurdler Jim O'Neil in a practice session.
The American University track team under the
guidance of first year coach Jack Linden, took on
its biggest and toughest schedule this year. Not only
were Gettysburg and Temple University added to
the Eagles' schedule, but Coach Linden also led the
Eagles into Penn and Quantico Relays.
This year's team was lead by veteran miler Ed
Orem along with hurdlers Jim Hackett and Jim
O'Neil. This year's season can be considered a transi-
tional one for the cindermen. With the creation of a
freshman squad and the loss of several veterans, in-
cluding weight man Alton Dillard, the varsity squad
was small and had little depth.
With the entire varsity returning next year,
Coach Linden will also have the use of Freshman stars
Bob Campbell, Kent Amos, Barry Thornes and Jan
Braathen. Also expected to return to action is sprint
star Ed Ball, who was ineligible during the past season.
Freshman sprinter Kent Amos smiles after a good run.
Discus man Bud Celtnicks makes a mighty heave.
1963 VARSITY TRACK TEAM— Left to Right; Front Row:
Ed Orem, Karl Viehe, Tom Accardi, Fred Cheney. Back Row:
Manager Steve Wogan, John Boroto, Jim Hackett, Curtis Morgan,
Ben Still, Ed Ball, Manager Jack Berninger and Coach Jack Linden.
■ 1 '
- ■ • "* wrffe
THE 1963 FRESHMAN RELAY TEAM — Left to Right: Manager Ben Wade, Barry Thornes,
Jan Braathen, Kent Amos, Bob Campbell and Coach Jack Linden.
Varsity miler and two-miler Fred Cheney and Ed Orem circle the track.
Freshman vaulter Ray Jirikowic makes a spectacular reach.
'. •* . «M ...
Coach Linden discusses progress with veteran sprinter Karl Viehe. Carlos Iriate starts his run while others watch.
1963 Varsity Track
Mt. St. Mary's
Future Eagle stars Kent Amos, Carlos Iriate,
Bob Campbell and Ed Ball.
The AU tennis team went through a year of
rebuilding after the loss of several veterans. The in-
experienced squad was led by Junior Paul Aronsky
who was named captain.
Number two man was Jim Coolsen, while
March Coleman, Bill Sloan, Rub Klaus, and Harry
Hulings completed the regular squad members.
Sloan, who will be remembered for his excellent
doubles play, was the only senior on the 1963 squad.
The 1963 team completed a twelve-match
schedule, which included matches against Syracuse,
Lafayette, Georgetown and Mt. St. Mary's.
The 1963 Varsity Tennis Schedule
Eagles' number two man, Jim Coolsen, returns serve during
Western Maryland 4
Catholic U. 7
AU 1 Lafayette 8
Mt. St. Mary's
THE 1963 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM
(Left to Right) Back Row: David Slater,
March Coleman, Rub Klaus, Jim Coolsen
and Harry Hulings. Kneeling: Captain Paul
Aronsky and Bill Sloan.
Eagle Tennis Captain Paul Aronsky.
Aronsky serves to his Western Maryland opponent.
Captain Aronsky being congratulated by Western Maryland's Jf f y> ,' , > j/
Hank Scimizu after winning 6-2, 6-2. ,' Jf „S i ^r
' d / /J
THE 1963 AMERICAN UNIVERSITY VARSITY CREW TEAM
(Left to Right) Back Row: Coach Curt Adkins, Dave Hawkins,
Mike Venuto, Phil Varner, Bill Howard, Ed Bishop, Bob Williams,
Ted Soutzos and Bob Weiss. Coxswain Richard Gordon kneels.
1963 JUNIOR VARSITY CREW TEAM (Left to Right): Joe
Mitchell, Bill Coywell, Heywood Becker, Don Fesko, Ray Wilson,
Skip Johnson, Gary Smith, John Speicher, and John McCune.
Under the guidance of Coach Curt Adkins,
the AU crew team completed its first winning sea-
son. The Eagles eight completed their third varsity
season with major wins over Iona, Fordham, St.
John's and St. Peters.
Highlighting this season was the winning of the
F. L. Garimaldi Regatta held in the New York City
area. The regatta, in its first season, is held to honor
a former St. John's oarsmen who was drowned dur-
ing a 1962 practice.
On April 27 the Eagles christened their new
shell the American Eagle.
This year's varsity consisted of Dave Hawkins,
Mike Venuto, Phil Varner, Bill Howard, Ed Bishop,
Bob Williams, Ted Soutzos, Bob Weiss and Richard
1963 Varsity Crew Schedule
Varsity crew members get last minute advice from Coach Adkins.
George Washington (L)
St. Peter's (W)
St. John's (W)
Dad Vail Regatta
Coach Curt Adkins discusses workout with team Captain Bill Howard.
Eagle eight stroke to catch George Washington.
At 39 the Eagles gain on the Generals
11 Weagly practices his tee shot.
Jim Gendell sights his tar
After a winless 1962 season the AU Golf team
showed signs of a champion in its first two matches
of the season. The Eagles tied George Washington
and crushed Western Maryland.
Under new Head Coach Paul Grabareck the
Eagles competed in a seven match schedule, which
included Villanova for the first time. AU's top
performers this year were newcomers Paul Weagly
and Jim Gendell. They were supported by Rich
Abrams, Andy Feit and Fred Josephs.
AU also established a freshman squad for the
first time. Members of the 1963 squad included
Alex Porter and Jack Portnoy.
The 1963 Varsity Golf Schedule
George Washington 41/2
THE 1963 GOLF TEAM (Left to Right): Coach Paul
Grabareck, Andy Feit, Jim Gendell and Bill Weagly.
AU 61/2 Western Maryland
Mt. St. Mary's
The American University Cheerleaders hold
an important responsibility and a coveted honor.
Each one has been chosen not only for her acro-
batic ability and vocal capacity but also for the
manner in which she will hopefully represent her
school. At each basketball game, win or loose, these
girls are presently boosting school spirit.
It takes a large amount of interest in one's
school to devote as much time and energy as our
cheerleaders have. For the dedication they have
shown, thanks are expressed to the Eagles' most
faithful fans — the cheerleaders.
Cheerleaders welcome in the
™ * ■■■<
AU Cheerleaders pose on the steps of
Leonard Gym. They are: (first row)
Ruthie Powell, Bunny Kieber, Gail Lipp-
man, Rita Scott, (second row) Petey
Bainbridge, Carrie Cooper, Laura Dick-
man, Carol Stork, and Kitten Little.
Co-Captain Gail Lipman Co-Captain Bunny Kieber
Beth Ergood and Maureen Dolan fight for the loose
Women's star Ayer Storrs practices dribbling on hockey field.
The American University
Darlene Cohen brings ball up field in hockey game during fall sports season.
Coach Martha Hubbell discusses strategy with the Women's Field Hockey team.
Pam Harmon (22) out jumps her Maryland opponent for loose
Darlene Cohen goes high to score two points for the AU women.
Coach Hubbell and squad take time to discuss team play with Jen-
nifer Booth (14), Datlene Cohen (25), Betsey Dondero (21),
and Carol Thaden (24).
'^^^»i ■ at JB
1 <L ^tr^ \\ -^a**.
i mr > 1
of the world
Well acquainted with American University
students are the advertisers represented in this sec-
tion. Each firm has shown their continued interest
in the school by way of their advertisements.
Thanks To Our Sponsors
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
The Honorable Herbert Hoover
The Honorable Harry S. Truman
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Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam
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Miss Bertha S. Adkins
Bishop John Wesley Lord
Dr. Hurst R. Anderson, President
Bishop Paul E. Martin
Dr. Scott B. Appleby
Dr. Raymond W. Miller
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to Washington and Suburbia
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Commercial and Residential
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POpular 2-4348 HAzelwood 7-7444
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CHEVY CHASE TREE SERVICE
r oc.^ v
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Bring Us Your Food Problem Needs
Contact: Harold Noonan, Manager
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Mary Graydon Center
911 — 13TH STREET N.W.
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1 325 E STREET, N.W
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Welcomes the Class of 1963 to Membership
Marjorie Fraser Webster Alumni Lounge
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AND TRUST SERVICE
RESOURCES OVER $500,000,000
of WASHINGTON, DC.
LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION IN
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation •
THE NATIONS CAPITAL
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The Campus Store
1 — B _> -^tv*' ' %
. ■ •■■ ■ ^__y^"^____ <
: »>:VM 'J 1 li
Uptown: McKinley Bldg.
Downtown: 1901 F St., N.W.
_Trist Compa ny
your use of
Banking and Trust
Facilities at Our
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Capitol Plaza Office:
One Indiana Avenue, N.W.
20tb and K Streets Office:
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products company, /nc.
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200 Varick Street
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Telephone: HUdson 3-7700
•^ Your out-of-town guests will find lovely accom-
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We are centrally located at the south end of
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WASHINGTON 16, D.C.
park it and return it to you when you are ready
to leave — no charge.
2300 Connecticut Avenue Washington 8, D. C.
Please visit these establishments - You will find
that they will be just a little more friendly when
you tell them you are an American University
Yocum, Jack 19
Yoshlhashl, T. 2
Aiken. Raymond 22
Anderson. Hurst R 12.13.166
Anlhon. Carl IB
Bailey. Nathan 14,166
Barker. Ruth 25
Berry. Louise 28
Bowles. Donald 16
Brandenburg. David 168
Bray. Richard 15
Burhoe. Sumner 0. 15.16.164
Burr. Samuel 22
Carrasco. Daiid 25
Cassell, Stafford 14
Chatiield, Helen 25
Chaet. Anthony 164
Chupack. Fayne 24
Clark. Charles 16
Crawford. H. D. 166
Cromwell, William 23.95
Crouss, Louis 95
Cunningham, Henry 20
Curtin. Paul 164
Derby, Donald 14
Devor. John 16.170
Durfee. Harold A. 19
Ellsworth. Mark 184
Evaul, Thomas 17
Ewing. Merril 25.31
nn M. 38.165.173
Marjorie J. 95
Galiin, Paul 173
Ceesey, George 181
Goodman, Charles 22
Goostree, Robert 15
Gowland, Meriado 160
Graham, LeRoy 23.28.33,173
Griffith, Ernest 15
Gross. C. A. 170
Harrison, Mark 18
Hampton, Joseph 21.162
Hanson. Pearl 178
Hattery, Lowell 22
Hawke. Virginia 145
Herbert. Ray 18.24.31
Henderson. Roy 23
Henderson, Robert 86
Herzbrun. Helene 17
Higgs. Ruth 93
Holliday. Frances 167
Hubbell. Martha 165.216.217
Agnew, Suzanne D. 38
Ailken, Cynthia H. 38.130
Albertson. Olene A. 132
Allen. Stanford R. 53
Ames. Daniel H. 168
Amlck, Sparine L. 92. 128
Amos. Brenda S. 38
Amos. Kent B. 207.208,209
Andersen. David M. 161
Anderson. Betsy J. 128
Anderson. Jon A. 168
Anderson. Narda R. 130
Andrews, Brenda C. 38,124
Andrus. Ellen M. 38
Apgar. William A. 136
Archer. Stephen M. Jr. 63, 197
Arel. Paula I. 132
Arms. Ronald P. 29. 193
Arnold. Howard M. 53
Aronson. Milton L. 38
Arcnsky, Paul H. 31. 35
Arrington. Donald H. 188
Arthur. John F. 138, 171
Ash. Ruth H. 93
Ashby, John H. 168
rnburg, Carl G. 136, 201
Brandt. David 162
Brandt. David M. 53
Bray. Mayfield R. 35.129
Briar. John 111.142.159
Britt. Paul S. 39. 142
Brock. William F. 90.159
Brodie, David R. 53
Brodsky. Arthur 193
Brown. Arthur J. 28.144,163
Brown, Barbara L. 35.134
Brown. Brooke. 177
Dean, Charles W. 172. 173
Dean. Floyd F. Jr. 54
Deangehs. Mary L. 158
Denton, Nancy 133
De Puy. Jacques D. B. 158
Desberg. Elaine M. 41
Devlin. Duke P. 137
Dibacco. Thomas V. 168
Dickerson. Alice E. 172. 173
Brown. Marilynn Rita 39.131.165
Brown, Mary L. 173
Brown, Susan Barlow 29,63.111.124 Dickste
Brummer. Robert K. 53 Didawlck, Da
Bryen, Zola L. 174
Butfler. James H. 201
Burcky, David A. 60
Burko. Barbara Ann 60
Burmeister, Mary Sandra 39,130
Burros. Robert Jeffrey 54,142
Busby, Linda A. 165.216
Paul S. 143
A I 200, 201
Diller, EliTabeth F. 129
Oinkin, Arthur Stanley 54, 162
Diion. Ronald L. 41
Dobeck. Frank Jr. 95. 141
Dodds, David S. 161
Dolan. Maureen E. 216
Donaldson. F. Jean 167
Oondero, Mary E. 165, 217
Heyman. Susan M. 127
Heyn, Llbby G. 32. 33, 125
Hoak, Sandra I. 129
Hoard, Jeffrey M. 198
Hochman. Norman M. 55. 162
Hodich, Olga Mary 43, 125
1 Hoengdedigojo. R. 95
Hotter. Betsy H. 125
Hoffman, Bert 145
Hoffman. Donald 141
115. 128. 167 Holladay. Sandra L. 131
Holm, Phillip Wayne 161
137 Holmes. Shelman G. 61. 101, 139
Horowitz. Richard S. 31. 55. 93
,n Victor Andrew 55, 141
rd, Harold L. 171
.....jrd, William M. Jr. 43
Gillingham, Nancy A. 32, 35. 133 Hudson. Douglas K. 161
Gladstone, Sandra Y. 35, 135, 172 Huff. Jacquelyn Mae 43. 133
Lydia A. 163
Gardner. Patricia A. 54
Garfield, Peter A. 143
Garrett, Rodger B. 54. 141
Gates. Wayne K 139
Gatker, Beverly A. 42. 165
Geiger, Carol 179
Cell. Robert 172. 173
Geller, Barry J. 61
Geller, Richard 147
Gendell, 145. 162
113, 169, 172 Geraci. Donna J. 22,
Gerhart, George 145
Gibson, Mordecai T. 1
Gibbs. David R. 161
Gift. Robin L. 32. 125
Gildart. Nancy M. 125
Goeser, John H. 141
Goldberg, Lewis H. 143. 174
Goldenblum. Edna A. 164
Golden, Lynn R. 31, 167
Goldstein, Ellen A. 164, 171
Hughes, Martha G. 133
Humphrey. Hubert H. 1
rnt, Bruce W. 139
John. Ralph 14
Johnson. Ole 21.166
Johnson. Ruth 25
Kaufman. Sandi 162
King. Martin 162
Lee. Harry 178.179
Leydon. Jack 207.208
Linden. Jack 195
Marlyn. Howe 21
McFeeter. Ruth 16
Mueller. Hugo 19
Muhlback. Walter 21
Myers. John 14
Nejle Joseph 24,22.214.171.124
Nicholls. William 15
Norton, Matthew 17
Olson, Susan 24,29,169
Owens, James 166
Polisky, Jerome 166,183
Photias. Nikos 20
Priie. Douglas 194
Preston, Nathaniel 22
Randall. Harold 23
Rather, Charles 172
Russel. Tal 164
Sail. R. 163
Sager. Martha 87
Schools, Charles 25
Schot, Steven 19
Schubert, Leo 17,163
Shaw, Susan 21,24,35
Sorrel, Howard 192,193
Smith, Sterling 169
Smith, Gordon 171
Spalding, Irving 25
Stutts, Herbert 24
Torrence. Lois 25
Trowbridge, Louise 171
Tucker. David 24
Ultan. Lloyd 18
VanderSlice. Paul 168
VanderSlice. Austin 19
Van Way. Charles 24.28,31
Wakefield, John 25,28
Weitrman. Ellis 18
Wiefenbach, William 16
Wesolonski. Eleanor 166
Wheaton. Harry 21
Woodruff. K. Brent 15
Bachrach. Alan 146
Bainbridge. Helen P. 13D, 215
Baid. Ralph F. 201
Baker. Jackie L. 124.163
Balinkie. Edwin Ira 53
Ball. Ed. 207.209
Baraff, James A. 188
Barbalat, Lesley 38.134
Bard. Judith K. 132
Barker. John P. 31
Barnes. Janet C. 38
Barnes. Kendall M. Jr. 183
Bass, Lyle Foster 53,162
Bassman, Ronald 93
Bauer. Barry M. 90
Baum. Barrie R. 181.182
Beard. Michael Kenneth 28.30.33,63.
111, 172, 173
Beck, James N. Jr. 38. 124, 155
Becker. Barbara 166
Becker. Heywood E. 84,163
Beddie, Donald J. 90
Begelman, Lois 81
Behringer. Allen C. 137.178
Belcher. Ida J. 128
Bennett. Mary Jane 132,171
Berg. Philip J. 31.174
Berger, Jane C. 127
Berger. Phyllis L. 134
Beringer. Chick 193
,160 Berke, Annette 140
Berman, Walter B. 144
Bernheimer. George H. 161,162
Berninger, Jack L. 144.207
Bernstein. Barry S. 144
Betsock, Jeanne M. 125
Billmyer. Diane 216
Bird. Natalie D. 90
Birdseye, John E. 39
Bishop, Robert Thomas 139
Blacher. Susan M. 38
Blachman. Michael 144
Blackburn. James 172
Bleiweiss, Jay S. 94.181.182
Blendman. Roberta 134
Bliss, Madelyn 34
Bloom. Michael L. 53.143.162
Blumberg. Richard E. 34.143
Blumenthal, Jack Irving. 53, 143
Bobys. Stephen Mark 38.147
Bockstanz. Sharon L. 125
Bodson. Michael E. 38
Boege. Linda 0. 125
Boehm. John F. 159
Bohnert, Neil W. 38,168
Bohuaus, John L. 139.161.162
Bollinger, Sara H. 133
Booth. Jennifer 165.216
Bordow. Jolene D. 29,30,35,126
Boroto, Richard N. 171,195,207
Boulter. Maiine H. 39,167
Boyer. Richard I. 137, 151
Braathen, Jan 208
Bracket!, Suzanne L. 129
Brandstedter, Rodney K. 168
Dopp, Bonnie 28. 63. 113. 169
las 168 Dorsey, Maureen F. 41. 171, 1
rth E. 39.112,143.195 Douglass, John S. 189
Dresnick. Ronald C. 143
H-. ,oii Lionel R. Jr. 61
Drury, Joan W. 129
Drysdale, Steven M. 68. 164
Dunham. George 163. 193
Dunn. Bee Margaret 64, 114
Dunn, Margaret E. B. 169
Dyson, Margaret J. 129
Eccleslon. David B. 181
Campbell, Judith D. 63
Campbell, Robert L. 206.208.209
Caplan, Eileen Jo 32. 100, 134,
Card, Evelyn A. 39. 129
Carlson. Edward H. 161, 181, 182
droll Randy 181
Carrier, Anna L. 172, 173
Cartcn. Meryl 39, 127
Cassidy, John W. 193
Celtnieks, Vidvuds 193, 207
Ceranton, Gail R. 39. 133
Cerra. Louis J. 164
Chagangkura, Vichai 193
Chaitin. Anthony 40. 145. 161
Cham Ho Si 40, 160
Chamberlin, Margaret E. 30
Chapel, Ross 186
Chappell 30. 35. 133
Chary. Ruth L. 40, 135
Cheney, Alden F. 195, 207, 208
Cheyfitz, Julia 187
Chinn. Mary J. 164
Christman, Patrick J. 198
Cirul. Carl Paul Jr. 63
Claggett, Susan A. 40. 133
Clark. Gwinneth A. 148
Clark, Robert B. Jr. 193
Clarke, Robert L. 196. 197
Clark, Susan J. 158
Cleveland, Alan T. 194
Coburn, Emily L. 40
Coffey. John P. 171
Cohen. Darlene F. 127, 216. 217
Cohen, Norman Jay 90, 93, 177
Cohen, Stephen D. 31, 63, 170,
174, 176, 177
Cohn, Maria A. 158. 166
Colbert. Earl J. 163. 164
Colborn. Jay Holmes 161
Colby, Richard G. 173
Cole. Bruce Thurber 28. 31
Collins. Anna B. 129. 161
Donner, 'Kenneth Stuart' 41, 145, 161 Goldsword, Gail A. 129
Eckel, Charles Rl
Goodwin, Carole D. 171
Gordon. Mitchell H. 54
Gordon, Richard L. 164
Gorham, John P. 193
Gorman. John 192
Gorodetsky, Michelle C. 161, 164,
Gosch, Ralph H. 137
Gosnill, John 171
Gould. Bruce J. 145
Grant. William J. 34, 161
Granum, Michael W. 54
Graves, John L. 61
Graybill. Nina M. 42
Hutton, Judith Ellen 129
triate. Carlos 209
Isaacs. Roberta M. 127
Isler. James W. 43
Jackson, Donald C. 43
Jacobs, Judy A. 135
Jacobs, Ronald 86
Jacobs, William I. 31, 55, 143, 198,
Jayne, Abby 18
Jefferis, Anne 176
Jeffery, Nancy 133, 171
Jirikowic. Kay 208
Joel. Louise R. 30
Johnson. George F. 56, 193
Eisenberg. Toby 41
Eisenlhal. Vivian E. 160
Elahi, Cyrus 194
Elkins. Janet 160
Elmer, Larry C. 147
Elofson, Frederick 137
Engel. Ron 171
Epstein. Ilene G. 127
Ergood. Charlbeth, M. 131. 193
Ericson, Carl E. J. 41, 193
Evert, Nancy K. 125
Facey. Jerold F. 163
Fallert. Robert J. 54. 141
Fallis, Mary Jane 133
Farnell, Penny 173
Favilla. Al 162
Feelemyer, Gilbert Wayne J
Felder, Anita Lois 41
Fergeson, Jane 32
Field, Helen L. 30. 167
Fingerhut, Earle 146
Fischer, Elly 172
Fischer, Phyllis J. 30
Fischer, Welton J. 194
Fishkin, Amy E. 140
Fleer, Keith G. 29. 30. 31, 198, 199 H
Greenfield, Ronnie E. 32. 126, 167 Johnson, Judy K. 129
Greenspan, Marsha J. 164, 186, 189 Johnson, Kenneth A
Condon, Edward S. 54
Conlyn, Alayne B. 181
Conner. Gary 172, 173
Cook. Carl Eugene 40. 165
Cooper, Carrie 215
Cooper, Sue A. 40
Coplin. Merry Roseman 40
Coram, James M. 139
Coward. Billy Gen
Fleischmann, Clara B. 41
Fleming. Georgia 160
Fleming, Thomas C. 90, 172, 173
Fonvielle. John H. 198
Foote, Linda 41
Footer, Michael 54
■Fortess, Karol 129
Foster, Ric 197
Foster, Suzanne 41. 163
Foster. William F. 128, 138
", Frauwirth, Florence 176
wowen, Martin Harvey 54, 145, 198 Frauwirth Edward I 145
Co.. Re.ford Stanley 28. 29, 30, 31 f<™^- F ""« s E - "
60. 103, 112, 158
Coyle. William R. 35, 136, 149.
Crawford, David H. 147
Crawford. James A. 30, 61
Crooks, Joyce E. 129
Crosby. Warren A. 139
Crouse, Elizabeth M. 63
Cummis, Marc L. 145
Daly, Brian T. 54. 145, 162, 166
D'Andre. Lois J. 129
Daneberg, Michael J. 84, 145
Daniels. Diane 131, 154, 155, 167
Daniels. Lynne L. 131, 166
Dart, Margaret A. 63, 130
Dattelbaum, Judith M. 41
Davidson, Joan M. 32, 41 Galloway, James B. Jr. 28 30, 61, Hess, Heide _..
Davison, Ellen M. 127 105. 114, 145, 158, 170 Hesse, Charles I. 43
Johnson, Mable 0. 44, 70. 131, 174
l B. 55, 143, 162, Johnston, Cynthia E. 44, 164
Jones, Betsy 30
A. 131 Jordan, William P. 164
L. 194 Joseph. Fredric R 158
Joy. Stephen Neil 56. 142, 162
Jubanyik, Elaine M. 133
Juvinall, Jacqueline 35, 129, 148
Kadan, Douglas M. 139
Kadish, Marian E. 108
Kammer. Paula 127
Kamuf, Rodger S. 198
Kane. Katherine M. 33, 125
Kanis, Anita Lynn 44, 127, 168
Kanner, Norberto T. 16D, 161, 168
Kanter, David M. 146
Kantor, Charles J. 162, 182 .
Kaplan, Donald M. 56. 137, 149
Kaplan. Susan L. 30, 177
Kaplan, William L. 44, 145
Karro, Betty Chia 33, 64, 171
Kashmann. Louise A. 160, 161
Kasow, Carol B. 30. 135. 174
Katims. Joel David 61, 169, 174
Katz. Norman A. 56, 145, 162
„ t uck Jim 195 Kaufman Alan J. 145
ney Janella M. 32, 42 Kaufman, Sandra 161, 162
Kavanaugh, Susan C. 32
Kaye, Jeffrey Michael 55, 143, 162
ting, Charles N. "
Griff. Maralyn 42
Griffin, Cecelia M. 160, 171
Grimberg, Judith E. 30
Grinberg. Shlomit 32, 172
Groch, Oorothy E. 31. 125
Guinand, Mrs. Gail 163
Gurland, Naomi B. 176
Gustafson, Linda K. 129. 162
Haas. Karen L. 125
Hack, Virginia A. 131
Kackett, James K. 195, 206, 207
Haight. Ronald B. 201
Haiflich, Edwin N. 168, 194
Hairston, Naomi 179
Halin, Lois A. 163, 164
Hall, Natalie G. 42. 125
Hamilton, Grace A. 42
Hammond. James H. 55
Hammond, John P. 168, 198
Hancock. Allan B. 163
Haney, Janette M. 173
Hanscom, Robert E. 42
Mary Pamela 33. 42, 115
raids. Ilze 42. 133
French, Peter S. 42
Freudenheim. Harold R. 143
Frey, Herman S. 161, 181
Friedman, David G. 28
Fridinger, Susanne 42
Fries, Desmond L. 168
Frishman, Rita Fay 42, 126
Fromenson, Nancy Marcia 42, 127
Frost. Helen M. 135
Fuentes, America D. 125
Furgeson, Jane 167, 172
Mary Ann 160
., ..arwick 139
Gadgebeku, Gedeon K. 193
Gadol. Errol H. 146
way. Diane L. 64. 70. 125. 170
165, 216, 217
Harper, Katherine 171
Harrington, Jolene R. 131
Harris, Elaine 127
Harris, Jeanette A. 43
Harris, Michael C. 180, 181
Harris, Susan H. 159
Harrison, Samuel R. Jr. 43
Hartman, Claire E. 131
Hartman, Neil R. 161
Hartman, Thomas F. 186
Hatchell, Rebecca E. 131
Hawkinson. Jill L. 35, 125
Hayman, Carolyn M. 127
Haymond, Denver 0. 55
Haynes. Pam 158
Heflebower, Lynn 133
Heimbinder, Isaac 193 150
Heininger, John P. 28, 34, 35, 138 Klutt, Barbara S. 44, 127
Heinz Carolyn L. 131 Knauner, Roberta B. 135
Heller, Harriet J. 32 Knight, Donald 187
Helton. Dayton N. 55 Knight, John Earl 44, 140, 149
Hemicn Roger L. 139 Knott. Gary 169
Hengren. Rae 129 Koenigsberg. Ruth E. 165, 216
Herder, Catherine A. 35, 12S Kohl, Kenneth C. 161
HertT, David J. 28, 30, 34, 61, 143, Kohn, Miles 92
ten Kohr, Thomas D. 30, 56, 168, 177
Korman, Harvey 143
Kegley, Charles W. ._
Keith, Raymond Fred 168, 170
Kellner. Stephen S. 147
Kelly. Leonard J. 61. 158
Kepler, Mary Alice 28, 61, 116, 158
Kerbel. Leo J. 44, 160
Kerschbaum, John W. 141
Kessler, Joan D. 44, 135
Kickerson. Alice 33
Kieber, Bunny 215
Killgore, Andrew N. 194
Kische, Richard J. 139, 197
Klaus, Robin B. 137
Klausner, Jonathan 143, 162
Kleeman, Daniel C. 143
Kliegman, David L. 143
Klippert, Karen L. 29, 35, 64, 124,
William S. 137
Galway, James M. 137
Hester, Donald V. 30
Kovarik, Edward 44
Markowitz, Harold I. 61
Marks, John 194
Marran, Vicki I. 133
Marshall. Richard 35
Marshall, Thomas Leo 57, 161
Martin, William 172, 173
Martinez, Herminia 160
Mason, Lucinda M. 164
McCorkle, James 0. 33, 159, 171
McCormick, Diann 158
McOaniel, Richard A. 57
McElmoyle, Richard 46, 141
McKechnie, Marian E. 168
McKinnon, Margaret D. 34, 124
McLaine. Douglas K. 95, 139. 161
McLaughlin, Kenneth H. 46, 141
McManus, Frederick J. 171
McCune John 196, 197
McVoy. Shartel E. 33. 163
Meadows. Susan 125
Mehlman. Steven 35. 136
Mengel, Phillip W. 137
Meriam. Melinda J. 65. 172
Meyer, Elizabeth 132, 142, 166
Meyers, Florence M. 159
Michael, Bonnie 35. 46. 131
Michaelson. Edward L. 145
Michos, Theodore P. 57
Miller. Gary Wayne 57
Miller, Lynda C. 127
Miller, Marjorie A. 172, 173
Miller, Robert B. 65. 139
Miller. Warren 34, 143
Miller, William P. 61, 171
Millmann, Betsy A. 171, 178
Mills. Judith D. 131
Milne, Judith M. 129, 138
Milstein, Susan H. 165
Mindlin, Richard J. 57
Minkotf. Lawrence R. 143
Misek, Meredith B. 129
Missaghi, Janine 46
Mitchell, Stephen Paul 57
Molloy, James H. 201
Monetli, Gabriella J. 46
Kowalsky. Theodore J. 137
Kramer, Roberta Ruth 45, 13S
Kriete, Jeffrey T. 163
Krooth. Carole F. 45
Krupnick, Karen A. 127
Kubosiak. Sally M. 45
Kucinski. Arlene P. 45, 131
Kurtz, Theresa A. 216
Kuster, Suzanne 32
Lampe, Gerald 160
Langbaum, Connie 172
Langen, John A. 45, 137
Langley. Elizabeth M. 45
Lansberry. Elizabeth 61
Larson, Emery J. 159
Larue, Priscilla L. 45
Lau. Stephen F. 139
Laubenstein. William H. 198
Laughner, Renee L. 159
Lawlor, Lawrence 170
Laiy, Elaine S. 45
Law, Jack R. 137, 192, 193
Lawlor, Elyse 164
Lawlor, Larry 164
Lawscn, Daniel Wayne 45
Lazar. Charles Steven 147
Latarus. Sandra J. 45. 127
Lee. Brian 45. 161, 162
Lee, James Clayton
Lehrer, Noel 89
Lemer. William A. 45, 143
Lenoir, John 0. 139
Leon. Janice 178
Lepick, Joan A. 171
Leschly. Lennart 193
Lesser, Steven G. 181, 182
Levey. Lisbeth A. 159
Levie. Alice S. 91
Levin. Fred H. 161
Levin. Lucille M. 30. 90
Levine. Mark K. 145. 194
levy. Joel N. 45. 145, 174
Levy, Resa D. 75, 144
Levy, Robert A. 56, 162
Lewis. Albert M. 56
Lewis. Arthur 143 Monroe. Ann 131
Lewis. George I. 192. 193 Mont, Paul J. Jr. 139
Lewis, Jane N 28, 31, 32, 130 Moore, Kittie S. 164
Lewis, Lloyd R. 33, 172, 173 Moore, Margaret M. 28. 65, 99. 104,
lewis, Russell B. 35, 139 117, 131. 158, 169, 170
Lichtenstein. Robert L. 194 Moore. Nanci I. 46
Lieberman, Marilyn S. 127 Morell. Anita 46
Lindemann. Martin K. 0. 163 Morgan. Anne 165
Link, Judith Ann 45. 132 Morgan. Carol 0. 167
Linnes. Erhard 90, 159 Morgan. Curtis C. 207
Lipsky. Richard A. 30 Morgan. Oeanne M. 47, 133, 169
Lipson, Lois 135 Moskowitz. George M. 137
Lipson, Michael E. 194 Mostow. Les 147
lipman, Gail S. 46, 72, 73, 74, 98, Moyd. Elizabeth J. 181
167. 215 Moyer. Janet 30, 31. 46, 117, 158,
Lipscomb. Mary K. 161 160. 166. 176, 177
Little. Carolyn M. 172. 215 Mueller. John W. 198
Lloyd, Stuart R. 147 Mueller. Sharon I. 30. 34. 77, 125.
Lobel. Richard Albert 64, 145, 183 159.
Lock, Walter T. Jr. 137 Muncy. Neil A. 164
Loeb. Norman 146 Murillo, Raul 0. 194
Long, Annamay 46 Murphy, Denise C. 89
Long, David 56, 140, 155 Murphy. Janet M. 171
Longo, Sandra M. 33 Muzyk. Carol H. 171
Lord. David Seymore 64, 159 Meyers, Judith E. 32. 129
Loustalot. Arrraud 46. 139 Nakawatase, Reiko K. 65. 118
Lowe, Aileen E. 127 Nasar, Sheldon Samuel 57
Lowe, Tara Michelle 46, 74, 116. Natchez, Daniel 28, 29, 30, 34, 75,
128, 164, 167, 170, 187, 188 77, 172
Loiley, John David 46, 139 Naula. Matthew Robert 47, 145
Lundberg. Ull C. 172, 173 Neale, John R. 35, 141
Lupien, Sally A. 164 Neese, Mary P. 47
lupone, Lurrae J. 29 Nelson, Ronald J. 57
Lussani, Alberta Adele 46 Nelson, Stewart 47
Lutz, Ellsworth M. 161 Nelthropp. Claudia A. 32, 47, 118.
Lynch. Merril E. 137 102, 169
MacDonald. Susan 32 Neuberg, Clare Rae 57
MacHale. Philip R. 139 Newcomb. Helen 133
Maclver. James M. 137. 192. 193 Nickerson, Jill E. 129
Mackey, Marie E. 163 Nitzman. Margaret M. 125
Mackiernan. Gail 8. 164 Nucn. G. Stuart 178
Macrum, Joseph M. 198, 199 Noble, Daniel A. 182
Mac Vickar. James S. 70 Norton. Sandra 90
Magrin, Armida R. 61 Nottingham. Saundra Ann 33, 171
Makarov. Simeon 46, 193, 197 Novenstein. Kay Roslyn 47
Makowdky. Andrew G, 159, 181 O'Day, John J. 29, 33. 145, 166,
Malaccorto, Anna 160 183
Malchow. Stephen D. 93, 168 Odell, Robert 159
Malkin, Joel Burton 46, 168, 170 Oertel. Lynda Avery 47, 178
Mancuso, James Jr. 136, 178 Okubo, Takehiko 160, 162
Mandell, John D. 164 Oneil. James B. 206
Manilove, Lewis 1. 145 Opack, Dorothy J. 127
Manning, Foyest D. 64 Oppenheim. Carl H. 147
Manquelian, John 56 Orem, Jr. Edward J. 178, 195, 207,
Margolin. Philip M. 137, 181, 197 208
Mark, Judith F. 127 Ortman, Terry L. 33, 168
Oshins, Richard A. 57 Rosen, Myrna Bette 127, 48, 119
Oster, Leona F. 127 30, 34, 29. 167, 176
Outerbridge, Roberto 57. 161. 162 Rosenberg, Michael D. 28, 171
Outwater, Jane E. 125 Rosendorf. Martin Wayne 58, 143
Owings, Alison J. 178 Rosensky, William V. 49
Pagano, Priscilla I. 31, 32, 129, Rosenthal. Katherine A. 171
176 Rosenthal. Linda J. 127
Page. Melvin E. 172, 173 Roth, Gerald H. 58. 143
Pagliaro. Nancy J. 47 Rothengberg. Bertram 160
Palerm, Armando 194 Row, Marsha H. 133
Pandorf, Anita R. 90 Roy, Wayne A. 33, 173, 183
Parici, James 186 Rubin, Michael J. 62, 144
Parrish, Pamela L. 133 Ruckman, Robert E. 49
Parker, Andrew 0. 139 Ruffner, Linda B 169
Parker. Katherine A. 129, 148, 176 Ruggles, Glenn A. 49, 139
Parker, Patricia D. 163 Russell, Deborah J. 49, 32
Parmelee, Anne M. 131 Sadarangani, Hiro 160
Parry, James J. 35, 141 Saffer, Thornton 198, 199
Patterson. Hubert Wine 61 Sagar, Andy 172, 173
Patten, Donald A. 33 Sage. Charles M. 49
Pearlman Jerrold Jay 57 Saheb, Hossein 49. 160. 161, 163
Pearson, James R. 62, 177, 196, Sakran, Mary G. 160
197 Salisbury, Pamela F. 131, 49, 32
Peck, Carol 174 Salsbury, Linda 165
Peck, Judith E. 131 Saluja, Yash 162
Perkins. Lynne. 133 Salzman, Helen Virginia 124, 49,
Perkins. Richard B. 160 28, 31. 32, 158
Perrell, Barbara L. 65. 73, 98, 131 Samler, Lucy P. 164
Petziner, Barbara M. 165 Samra, Victor M. Jr. 144, 58, 35,
Pfafl. Barbara L. 125 162
Pfeifer. Susan E. 28. 125 Samdelson. Diane L. 65
Phillips. Richard D. 196, 197 Sandhaus, Carolyn E. 49, 161
Phipps, Arnold Aiman 141 Santord, lynnd 172
Fhukan, Arabinda N. 57, 160, 162 Santoro, Toby Amm 167
Pickard, John A. 31, 62, 158, 160 Saragovitz, Susan Ann 163
Pickman, Freda Adele 48, 167, 176 Savidge. Betsy 166
Pickman, Jo Anne 30, 167 Scala. Armand 168, 75
Picot George A. 161 Schachter, Howard S. 146, 201
Picot, P. Harrison 177 Schaffer, Michelle M. 127, 135
Pilson, Allen 48, 143, 168, 178 Schuavi, Patricia J. 131
Pitcock, Gail 172 Schmukler, Judith R. 135
Pitts James E. 139 Schneider. Donna M. 133. 158, 177
Plank Nancy 0. 129 Schocke, Robert P. 58, 162, 166
Piatt, William I. 143 Scholl, Lynn G. 49
Podnos, Sydnee M. 48 Schot. Steven 169
Pollak, Alan Harry 48 Schou, Marilyn C. 49
Pollack, Alan M. 62, 137, 164, 168, Schram, Albert W. 147
178 Schreiber. Lewis J. 143
Pollock, Barry Jay 145 Schultz, Sue K. 127, 165
Porter, Alexander 30, 145 Schupp, Jeanett 49. 125
Portnoy, Jacob F. 137 Schwartz, David I. 145
Potts Claire W. 160 Schwartz, Dianne 58
Powell Ruth 131, 215 Schwartz, Frederick J. 143, 192, 193
Powell. Sam T. 141 Schwartz. Jay D. 35
Powers. Lawrence W. 48 Schwartz, Stephen R. 145
Prahl, Karen A. 131 Schwarz, Allan L. 30. 49, 137
Price, Bernard L. 168 Schwed, Henry A. 84, 145
Price Elaine G. 125 Schwed, Michael B. 49, 143, 161,
Price] Judith M. 177 "4
Prichep, Ruth M. 127 Scott. Rita Joanne 72, 21S
Prothro, Jean A. 131 Sellendi, Leen 133
Proutt, Donald W. 141 Serepca, Stephen M. 28. 30, 34, 35,
Pugh, Evelyn 168 58, 141
Puppa, Henry G. 163 Settie, Caryl B. 139
Pure. Michael L. 28. 30. 31, 34. Shaikh, Abdul K. 160. 161, 162
57 142 Shapiro, Kenneth J. 147
Quantrille, Pamela J. 133 Sharpe, Christine A. 49. 131
Ouinn Grace 169 Sharpe, Sandra G. 50, 131
Ralferty. Ann R. 133 Shatken, Stuart B. 28. 34
Rajaee, Al 160 Shed, Linda C. 109, 131
Ranier, David M. 147 Sherl, Jane S. 81
Rasely. Nance Carol 65, 125 Sherman, Elizabeth M. 50
Rawlins, Ronald R. 201, 202 Sherman, Michael D. 33. 50, 161
Reback, Malcolm J. 94, 143 Shickora, James E. 200. 201
Rechmad. R. 95 Shields, Oavid Edward 28, 29, 65,
Redding. Hildegard 166 70. 119, 145. 158, 170
Reece, Nancy J. 171 Shoop, Kimber L. 28
Reel. John 48. 137 Shriber, Susan K. 137
Reid. Carroll J. 159, 168, 177 Shrinsky, Faith 50, 164, 167, 170
Reid, Larry 29 Shytle, Linda S. 131
Renick, Michael W. 147 Sibley. Martha 159
Rhinehart. Walter S. 140, 57 Sica, Arley 0. 141
Rice, Mary Isabelle 65, 158, 170, Siedenburg, Patricia 171
71 Siekman, Ann E. 125
Rice, Sally E. 171 Silber, Helene R. 50, 166
Rice. Melvin L. 147 Silberman, David 62, 143
Richards, Lynne Sharon 48, 131 Silicka, Richard A. 91, 181
Richman. Roddy G. 143 Simkowitz, loren 161
Riggle. Janet 128 Singer, Jane R 188
Rittenhouse, Melinda 129 ?'."""* *T. m Vm 137
Robbins. Donna M. 32 Sla « D ,V»"' *" ' ' ' '
Roberts. Linda A^ 94 S ,awTtsk , Lois P. 50, 164
Roberts, MaiineB 48, 126 $| wi||jam Geotge 35 M 120|
Robey, Michael D. 58, 171 l66 169
Robinson, Marcia I. 127 Slutsky, Herman M. 147
Roddy. Jane C. 125 Smith, John 169
Roehm, Michael I. 160 Smith, Kathryn L. 129
Rolloson, Rick 180 Smith. Margaret K. 173
Rommeihs, Kathleen A. 133 Smith. Ming L. 125, 1S1
Rcsehill, S. Lawrence 58, 161, 162 Smith, Nancy L. 91
Smith, Robert H. 164
Sneddon, James I. 141
Snow. Albert 50
Snyder, Gary J. 58
Soenjoto. P. 95
Solodar. Donald G. 62
Sommer, Gerald I. 147
Sorenson, Burma L. 32
Sotel. Linda M. 50, 129
Spar. Ira 65. 158
Sparacio, Jean Marie 125
Spiegel. Larry M. 145. 194
Sprague, Barbara Ann 50
Stack. Richard L. 145
Stallone, Anne 65
Slant, George M. 58. 162
Stapleton, Charles E. 139
Stark, Carol 215
Stark, Randall V. 163. 164
Stark. Toby R. 13S
Slatland, Myrna J. 50
Sleeker, Ann 171
Stein, Howard M. 31. 35. 145
Steinberg. Harry S. 58
Steinberg, Jon M. 145
Stephenson, John E. 161
Stern, Marjorie M. 135
Sternlicht. Beth H. 135
Stevens. Pamela S. 131
Stevenson. Peter D. 194
Stewart. Carlisle 131
St. Germain, Linda J. 165
Still, Benjamin F. 201. 207
Stiller. Barry C. 62
Vance. Susan E. 158
Van Oyk. Bernard R. 198
Vanhelden, Hendrik G. 58. 140
Van Horn, Carole 131
Viehe. Karl W. 207. 209
Viljur. Uiiu K. 51
Vincent, Timothy W. 181
Vogel. Toby Mazine 51
Voron. Harvey J. 143
Wade, Ben 193. 208
Wagner. Joyce D. 131
Wallace. Ann C. 163, 164
Wallace, Joy E. 129
Ward. Chartley R. 51, 129
Ware. Marilyn S. 28, 30, 32
Warek. Sue A. 167
Warren, Heather L. 133
Warriner. Robert C. 59, 84. 132.
Weaver, Gary R. 167
Weaver. Graham B. 159
Weber, Marilyn R. 174
Weber, Susan G. 129
Wehran. Carol J. 179
Weiss. Arthur J. 163. 164
Weiss. Barbara G. 135
Weiss. Harvey J. 142
Weiss. Robert A. 29, 51, 72, 144,
Weissman, Kenneth P. 168
Wellek, Alezander I. 163
Welter. Georganne 29. 35, 131. 160
Stillman. David G. 93. 168. 173 Wells, Hayden E. 57
Stofman. Judith A. 178 Wells, John Bruce 33
Stone, Nancy R. 125 Wendell. Melinda A. 125
Stcne. Robert C. 28. 30, 33, 145, Wenstrom, Irene I. 52, 131, 136
166, 183 Westcoat. James 172
Stonesifer, Linnea S. 34 Wheeler Douglas 52
Storrs Mary Aye, 50, 120. 133. 169, „„„,„; ,„„«„ 4 . 32 , 125
StaBl/rj" Esther M. 166 White. Kathry, E 133
Stowe. Richard 50 ■»"■■ L » n " l " „ „,
Strahle. Carol J. 125 whll «' L »"" «■ ' 2 . »■ « 2
Strayer, Gene Paul 173 Whitman, William T. 164, 179, 187,
Stuart. Mary C. 129 189
Sturgeon, Mary J. 172 Wickman, Iris Sue 133
Stutz, Edward S. 168 Wilhelm. Charles A. 28, 31, 33,
Stutz, Frederick 137 172. 173
Stutz. Michael J. 147 Wilkerson, Philip R. 52
Sukenik, John 137 Williams, Robert R. 139, 198, 199
Suro, Alfonso J. 161, 162 Williamson, Barbara G. 162, 165
Sussman, Victor S. 31, 137, 171, mhm cingcr , 72 ,„
Wilson. Ray E. 34
Wilson, Raymond B. 169
Wilson. Thomas A. 137
SweetTand,' Edward j!"jr. ™141, 159 "inland, Jane E. 32, 125, 166
Taff, Frederick S. 141 Winterbottom, William G. 59, 161,
Tallen. Diane H. 135 167
Tammaro. Lynn 127 Winters. Clyde R. 62, 139
T.ippen Thomas W. 50 Wogan. Steve 207
Tawney, Leslie E. 131. 176, 177 Wolff, Geoffrey E. 65, 183
Taxis. Linda A. 159 Wolff. Cynthia M. 30. 125
Taylor, Ralph F. 161 Wolrf. Raymond N. 52, 143, 162
Wolfson, Marilyn J. 32, 52, 126,
Woo. Foo Hong 59, 162, 166
Wood, Eleanor H. 52
Worthington, Elizabeth 91
Thompsonrbubois S. 31, 62, 158, w ''l n| . Diana »• '33
,59, „6, ,77 Wright, James D. 59
Thompson, Errol 172, 173
Thompson, Richard K. 33, 168
Thompson, Robert B. 50
Thornes. Barry A. 208
Timoner, Stuart A. 58. 147
Tine. Harold L. 89. 171, 186
Tinkelenberg, Luwiena 51
Tobin, Ruth Helen 65
Tochen, Judith H. 51
Townsend, Courtland K. 62
Townsend. Marilyn E. 172
Trabilsy, Nancy C. 129
Tredway. McKean M. 160
SutT. Barry K. 145
Swank, Jerry 201
n. Roger F. 65, 145
Taylor, William J. Jr. 166
Taylor. Zachary tl 143
Terpening, Elizabeth 173
Thaden. Carol A. 217
Tharpe. Oiana J. 133
Thomas, Gayle M. 138
Wright. Paul H. 168
Wyand. Stephen E. 59. 141
Wyckoff, Pamela 32
Wywiurka. Diane E. 135
Xanthavanij. Somkietr 160, 162
Yaeger. Paul M. 143
Yanotai. Papatsorn 160
Yavner. Leonard A. 59. 143
Yerrick. John A. 59
Yeskel, Barry I. 29, 30. 34
Young, George S. Jr. 59
Yrigoyen, Robert P. 168
Yurasits. Victoria F. 131
rimtog,' Michael' Lee 28731, it, 89, z " ,e '' Mlinamn,el, i ,! 60
168 174, 176 Uha "l' C ° sta C - ,70
Trowbridge, Theresa N. 129 Zamichow. David I. 145
Tsucalas, Chris J. 30, 33, 35, 58, Zaslav. Susan Sklar 52
,41 ,52 Zelkind, Michael A. 145
Tucker! Oavid 159 Zimmerer, Thomas W. 59
Utile, Judy A. 32, 65, 121, 169, 170 Zimmerman, Carla L. 53
Unger. Ellen N. 165
Upchurch, Nancy R. 125. 165
Usdin. Norma A. SI
Van Boskirk. Roe A. 171
Mark E. 28. 31. 53,
Zorn, Patricia Michael 53
Zummo. Rose M. 125. 163, 171
Vanbrunt. Thomas H. 33. 171
Zwerdling. Martin I. 60, 161
1963 Talon Staff
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Academic and Social Life
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