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Full text of "The Terrapin"




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1977 
Terrapin 




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Testudo, who watches oil from his perch at the foot of the moll, changes only slightly with age as chimes echoing "Maryland My Maryland" fill the air. 



This book is dedicated to the extinct species which once 
inhabited planet Earth. May the rest of us postpone join- 
ing them for as long as possible. 




A. B. 

Shields of the carapace (A) and plastron (B) 



NORTHERN DIAMONDBACK 

TERRAPIN 

Malaclemmys terrapin terrapin 




Could you go for a hot bowl of turtle soup right now? 
How about some candied turtle eggs? If these delicacies 
don't appeal to you, you're part of the reason for the 
growing terrapin population. 

There are reasons for differing terminology describ- 
ing "turtles." A tortoise stays strictly on land, his stump- 
shaped limbs being unsuited for anything else. A terra- 
pin, on the other hand, is a fresh or brackish water 
beast which supports whole industries with its valuable 
meat. All others are called turtles. 

Turtles have played interesting roles in folk lore 
through the ages. They have been worshipped by 
ancient civilizations, honored as the symbol of longevity 
and righteousness in old China, associated with virtuous 
women in Shakespeare and in Greek mythology, and 



depended on as determiner of Chinese rulers, who read 
cracks in scorched turtle shells for this information. 

Fossil remains suggesting that turtles are perhaps the 
oldest living animal have been found from pre-dinosaur 
days. Probably the largest land tortoise known, and cer- 
tainly the largest North American species, was "Testudo 
lourisekressmanni," whose shell was over seven feet 
long. Testudo, we salute you! 

And to the Northern Diamondback Terrapin, who 
likes to bask on a sunny day, who hibernates in mud 
bottoms of streams and ponds, whose young are adept 
escape artists, and who, with man's waning desire for 
its highly favored meat, may live to over 40 years — 
STOLAT! 



— Drawings from the Chesapeake Biological Laborotory of the University 
of Maryland pomphlet, "Maryland Turtles" by Dr. Frank Schwartz. 



College Park 





'Somewhere between Washington and 
Baltimore ..." 



Maps courtesy of the Office of University Relations, 
2119 Main Administration Building. 



Maryland has been called "Little 
America" for its variety of land- 
scapes. Mountains, plateaus, river 
valleys and coastline; Maryland 
has them all. Productive farmlands 
and big cities have arisen from this 
geography. 

The University of Maryland has 
several campuses throughout the 
state, with probably the largest 
variety of course matter of any 
institution of higher learning in the 
state. It's main campus, the College 
Park campus, lies in the growing 
metropolitan area on the Eastern 
Seaboard. 

Located between the nation's 
capital and Baltimore city. College 
Park is convenient to both. Students 
can easily get down to Washington 
to enjoy its world famous attrac- 
tions. It was especially busy this last 
election year. Baltimore's strate- 
gically located harbor on the Ches- 
apeake Bay and its melting pot of 
cultural background makes it an 
increasingly noteworthy city. 











The organizations on page bottoms have contributed to the 1 977 Terrapin. We urge you to patronize them. 



Across Route One from the area 
around the Chapel is Harrison labo- 
ratory, more familiarly known as 
the greenhouse. Here plants from 
all over the world are propagated, 
grown, and experimented with. All 
are properly labeled with species 
name and other pertinent informa- 
tion. 

The horticulture, botany, ento- 
mology, and agronomy depart- 
ments all conduct research, classes, 
and experiments in Harrison lab. 
Research ranges from the diseases 
of plants to the effects of poten- 
tially toxic elements in an urban 
atmosphere on plants. 

Care is taken to bring tropical 
plants indoors for the winter and to 
keep the plants healthy by spraying 
for insects which might damage the 
plants. Simply touching one plant 
and then another can spread a 
plant virus. Those who work in the 
greenhouse must know much about 
the workings of plants. 

For most of us, though, the 
greenhouse is a place of serene 
enjoyment, an escape from the 
hub-bub of campus life^ 





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II 



In our investigation of the animal sources of human behavior we 
need not, fortunately, give critical attention to such of our qualities as 
seem exclusively human. The Illusion of Central Position, if it exists, 
may perhaps be one of these. But before we pass on to a concept more 
appropriate to our investigations, one paradoxical footnote should be 
added to the brief little story of man's grand illusion. The theory states 
that maturity is achieved by the acceptance of reality and the capacity 
to absorb each disillusionment and still keep going. Nonetheless the 
theory grants that should a man ever attain a state of total maturity — 
ever come to see himself in other words, in perfect mathematical rela- 
tionship to the two and one-half billion members of his species, and 
that species in perfect mathematical relationship to the tide of tumul- 
tuous life which has risen upon the earth and in which we represent but 
a single swell; and furthermore come to see our earth as but one 
opportunity for life among uncounted millions in our galaxy alone, and 
our galaxy as but one statistical improbability, nothing more, in the 
silent mathematics of all things — should a man, in sum, ever achieve 
the final, total, truthful Disillusionment of Central Position, then in all 
likelihood, he would no longer keep going but would simply lie down, 
wherever he happened to be, and with a long-drawn sigh return to the 
oblivion from which he came. 



— from Afficon Genesis by Robert Ardrey 
Atheneum Publishers, N.Y.; 1 961 by Literat S.A. 




Ardrey's thesis is that as babies, 
we experience the "Illusion of Cen- 
tral Position." All revolves around 
us, and we think that we are indeed 
the center of the universe. As we 
grow older we find this is not so. 
Each human experience becomes a 
"Disillusionment of Central Posi- 
tion," and if we were to succumb to 
our more existential instincts, we 
might indeed "lie down and return 
to the oblivion from which we 
came." 

Most of us don't, though, so 
either we have not yet achieved the 
"final, total, truthful Disillusionment 



of Central Position" (though 
armory registration certainly 
approaches this), or we choose to 
ignore it, and so, we continue to 
continue. We "keep on keepin' 
on." 

Yet we seem to have achieved a 
remarkable ability to jettison the 
pent-up frustrations of each disillu- 
sionment against others — other 
humans, other life, other environ- 
ments. Many say that mankind has, 
had, and always will have a natural 
instinct for destruction. (Remember 
"Planet of the Apes"). 

Dr. Louis B. Leakey, the late 



anthropologist, said in the October 
28, 1973 "Washington Star," 
"The nuclear bomb is not the only 
method of destruction. We encoun- 
ter daily thousands of events in 
which we are slowly destroying 
ourselves. Of course there is air 
and water pollution. Less known 
but equally important are noise 
pollution and the depletion of our 
natural resources. There's govern- 
ment pollution and 'mind' pollution, 
both destroying our mental state. 
There's social pollution as incidents 
in our social lives cause inner tur- 
moil. Witness the increase in sui- 



12 



The Disillusionment 
of Central Position 






cides. If we let our environment 
slide like this, the end may come 
sooner than we think. In 25 years, 
there will be no oil left on the earth. 
In 35 years, the ozone layer might 
be gone and skin cancer would 
become rampant. In 50 years, our 
government might be gone. In one 
year, our minds might be gone. 

"R. Buckminster Fuller, called by 
many the 'visionary genius of our 
time,' has written: 'Earth is a very 
small spaceship. We are all astro- 
nauts. Each human is a whole uni- 
verse . . . Coping with the totality 
of spaceship earth and universe is 



ahead for all of us.' Our 'space- 
ship' may be coming to the end of 
its voyage. Fuller has also pointed 
out that there are 28,000 pounds 
of explosives for every human 
being on earth." 

As we go to classes, parties, 
work, and take exams, these prob- 
lems seem far removed. Ironically, 
they are closer than ever, because 
at the university, people attempt to 
solve environmental problems. 
Research related to energy sources 
and conservation, pollution and 
other environmental concerns goes 
on all around us. 



Packed into the confines of the 
buildings and minds on this cam- 
pus, a world of knowledge is stored 
and explored. Thoughts and princi- 
ples of universal concern are 
passed from seeker to seeker with 
hopes that persistent study will 
bring solutions to universal prob- 
lems. 

That's what this school, this 
world microcosm, is all about. It's a 
universe-ity. 



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Our Ever-Changing Surroundings 



Less immediate than solving the 
environmental problems of the 
v/orld, but perhaps more intimate, 
is the problem of keeping up the 
environment of a university which 
started over 76 years ago. 

It seems the construction, tearing 
down, surveying and reconstruction 
of this campus will never end. 
When a new building is not begin- 
ning to appear, or an old one is not 
being rejuvenated, a water line will 
be sure to burst. 









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Or university planners will come 
up with a puzzling construction 
scheme, with bulldozers and work- 
ers bustling like ants around a 
mound of dirt on traffic circle until a 
huge "M" suddenly blooms. 

Meanwhile, parts of campus 
remain unlit. In these areas on a 
moonless night, an unescorted stu- 
dent can barely see ten feet in front 
of her. 

"The geniuses who started this 
university built it right on a flood 
plain," a botany professor might 
chuckle. A student caught in the 
rain wearing open-toed shoes and 
socks grumbles at the same 
thought. 

But for all its inaccuracies of 
planning, construction is a sign of 
progress — and progress we must. 
The bulldozers and cranes and 
whistling construction workers 
remain an integral part of this cam- 
pus. 




22 




23 



The Student Union 





Our environment is not just con- 
fined to plants, animals, water, air, 
and such. According to Webster's, 
environment can be defined as "all 
the conditions . . . and influences 
. . . affecting the development of 
an organism." We are that organ- 
ism; and our social atmosphere 
must also be considered as a major 
influence. 

In fact, it is our social environ- 
ment which, we would presume, 
most students would consider the 
vital port of the college. One place 
on campus is solely devoted to sat- 
isfying this social need. That place, 
of course, is the Student Union. 




24 







Root Photographers 



25 





How many places on campus 
can qualify for the name Student 
Union? 

A good number for sure. The 
libraries are filled with students 
studying, the dorms are filled with 
students living. U.S. 1 has them rec- 
reating, neighboring businesses 
have them working and, of course, 
the dining halls have them eating. 

But the only place where we can 
do all without stepping outside is in 
that complicated structure on Cam- 
pus Drive worth the words 'Student 
Union' etched in its facade. And the 
words don't lie. 

Here united under one roof ore 
students living, studying, sleeping, 
recreating and doing everything 
else. Few truly appreciate the ser- 
vices and opportunities available to 
them. 

The Student Union is as integral 
a part of many students' environ- 
ment as the air they breathe. 




26 



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Student Government 



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The mall offers an outlet for 
ploy, a backdrop for fun, a place to 
relax in the fresh air. it's a wide 
open space, a place away from the 
lines in the buildings, the crowds in 
the halls. It's a place to study 
peacefully, to sing and moke music, 
or to swing through the trees. 








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The mall is one of many places 
on campus to release the energies 
of commitment, to dispel the anxie- 
ties of classes and exams, or just to 
shoot the breeze. 

In an environment such as the 
University, where pressures are 
great and expectations are high, 
outlets for play are vital to remain- 
ing a healthy person. 

No amount of determination, 
drive or desire can override the 
need you don't grow out of — the 
need to play. 



32 




11 i l i m w i i mini, 







Student Government 



33 





As well as providing musical 
tapes, films, and reading for 
entertainment, the university 
libraries have shelves of volumes 
of the best resource we hove — 
recorded knowledge. 

The libraries, with their col- 
umns reminiscent of an ancient 
past, remind one of times when 
few privileged people had the 
skills even to read and write. 

They remind one of a distant 
past, when conquerors enslaved 
and destroyed their less aggres- 
sive fellows; when the library of 
the city of Alexandria, flourish- 
ing capital of a great empire, 
was burned to the ground. We 
will never know what knowledge 
was destroyed along with it. 




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35 



Today, in this country at least, 
you're in the minority if you don't 
hove the skills to at least read and 
write. 

In fact, the volume of human 
knowledge is increasing so rapidly 
that it has been said that if we 
deplete the earth's resources, and 
thus its ability to support human 
life, or if the sun runs out of gas, or 
if some other catastrophe befalls 
us, that human knowledge will 
have progressed to a point where 
travel to another planet will be pos- 
sible. It has been said that we will 
be able to colonize a new world. 

One wonders just how distant 
this future will be. 






36 



Student Government 






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Forty hour work weeks, movies 
at night, and weekend trips to the 
beach or mountains. This is what 
the college student must give up 
when he regretfully sulks back to 
school to continue his studies. But 
one small item still remains to be 
accounted for on the agenda. That 
small item is known as, alas, mov- 
ing in. 

The end of summer comes too 
abruptly for most people. Just 
when the weather becomes less 
humid and it's wonderful to be out- 
side, the realities of the upcoming 
semester are upon us. There's tui- 
tion to pay, books to buy, courses 
to get, and of course, moving in. 

The end of summer beckons the 
dusting off of foot lockers and the 



From One 

Environment 

to Another 



gathering of fall clothes out of the 
mothballs, even though the temper- 
ature's still in the 90's. The time has 
come to leave behind the carefree 
partying of summer and to begin 
the serious business of school. The 
transition between the two is occu- 
pied by a unique process called 
moving in. 

The modus operandi of moving 
in involves the coordinated efforts 
of many. Friends aid in the transfer 
of furniture and stereos. Girlfriends 
/boyfriends offer advice regarding 
interior decorating. Parents help, 
brothers and sisters help. But the 
whole process has one goal: to set 
up an environment in which the stu- 
dent con survive the activities of the 
months to come. 






40 







Student Government 



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A Personal Environment 




42 



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Administration 





Dr. Ulysses Glee, student aid director, with the chancellor 



Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, president 



Controlling the University Environment 




Dr. Robert L. Gluckstern, chancellor 




Board of Regents 



46 



Standing, left to right: Barry M. Goldman; Gerard F. Miles; John C. Scortxith; Percy M. Choimson; Ralph W. Frey; 
The Hon, Young D. Hance, Ex Officio; Peter F. OMolley, Esq.; A. Paul Moss. 

Seated, left to right: N. Thomas Whittington, Jr., Treasurer; Hugh A. McMuMen, Esq., Vice Chairman; Dr. Wilson H. 
Elkins, President of the University; Dr. B. Herbert Brown, Chairman; Samuel H. Hoover, D.D.S., Secretary; Mary H. 
Broadwater (Mrs.) 

Not pictured: Edward V. Hurley, The Hon. Joseph D. Tydings, Esq. 



Student Government Association 





Howard Gordon, president 



Renee DuBois, vice president 





All Maryland students are mem- 
bers of, and are served by the Stu- 
dent Government Association. With 
this membership more than 30,000 
full time undergraduates are eligi- 
ble to vote and run for office in the 
student government. 

SGA is the parent organization 
for student groups and extra-curric- 
ular activities. The SGA receives 
money for funding these student 
organizations through the student 
activities fee. These funds are used 
under student direction for funding 
projects which serve the needs of 
the student body. 

Of special concern to the SGA 
this year is a day core center for 
students and faculty. SGA is also 
developing a legal aid office that is 
effective in dealing with the legal 
problems some students may face. 
The SGA would also like to publish 
a newsletter making their decisions 
and activities more well known 
among the student body. A "whole 
earth" teacher rating catalog* is 
another of this year's projects. 

Through the SGA students have 
a way of expressing themselves to 
those within the University Adminis- 
tration. 

The SGA is your voice in this 
maze of red tape. It exists for your 
service, enjoyment and participa- 
tion — you belong. 



Kevin Levingood, treasurer 



Shari Broder, secretary 



Become an Active Maryland Alumnus. Don't forget and be forgotten. 454-401 t . 



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49 



Baseball 



After several uninspiring sea- 
sons, the Maryland baseball team 
rebounded in 1976 to record its 
best year in quite a while. The Ter- 
rapins finished a strong second 
behind Clemson in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference. 

When the Terps lost their first six 
games, some observers predicted a 
long spring. But with a one-two 
pitching punch of Bob Ferris and 
Mike Brashears and the hitting of 
Darrel Corradini and Steve Fratta- 
roli, coach Jack Jackson's crew 
went on a 12-1-1 tear, and sailed 
through the rest of the regular sea- 
son without much difficulty. 



For the first time in the four-year 
history of the ACC baseball tourna- 
ment, Maryland advanced past the 
first round with a tight 10-9 win 
over Duke. The Terps then finished 
second in the four-team double- 
elimination segment of the tourney. 

Even though Ferris was drafted 
by and signed with the California 
Angels, and even though the aesth- 
etics of Shipley Field were dam- 
aged when the athletic department 
removed the wooden bleachers 
from the concrete stands, Maryland 
baseball appears back on its feet, 
ready to odd to the ACC titles it 
won in 1965, 1 970, and 1971. 




50 



POWERS & GOODE: Fine Mens Clothing 





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1 976 Maryland Varsity 


Baseball Results 


Terps 




Opponent 





East Carolina 


3 


2 


East Carolina 


3 


4 


Coastal Carolina 


6 


3 


The Citadel 


5 


3 


The Citadel 


8 





Clemson 


6 


5 


Richmond 


1 


n 


George Washington 


2 


24 


S,E, Massachusetts 


1 





S.E, Massachusetts 


6 


13 


Brockport State 





8 


Brockport State 


8 


7 


Navy 





8 


Wake Forest 


4 


4 


N.C, State 


1 


10 


Virginia Tech 


1 


4 


Duke 





8 


Duke 


3 


2 


Virginia 


I 


6 


Howard 


I 


1 


N.C. State 


3 


15 


Wake Forest 


12 


8 


Virginia 


1 


2 


Virginia Tech 


4 


1 1 


Georgetown 


2 


4 


North Carolina 


3 


6 


North Carolina 


7 


6 


Clemson 


8 


10 


Duke 


9 


8 


Virginia 


4 


1 


Clemson 


2 


14 


Virginia 


8 


2 


Clemson 


3 


4 


Madison College 


6 



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52 





Cross Country Meet 

Duke at Maryland 

September 25, 1976 

Final Score 

Maryland 26 Duke 29 




The Duke cross-country team 
runners were the defending chom- 
pions in the A.C.C. Maryland's vic- 
tory put an end to Duke's 25 con- 
secutive dual-meet win streak. 

Although Duke's Robbie Perkins, 
who was the A.C.C.'s individual 
champ, finished first in the race, 
Maryland was able to win the 
meet. Maryland runners Mike Wil- 
helm and Dave Cornwell finished 
second and third respectively, while 
another Maryland runner, Peter 
Gleason, came in fifth. 

The cross country course is on 
the University of Maryland's golf 
course and is S'/s miles in distance. 



POWERS & GOODE; Fine Men's Clothing 



53 



Lacrosse 



Although the Terrapins' dream 
of an unprecedented second 
straight NCAA lacrosse champion- 
ship went down the drain with a 1 6- 
1 3 overtime loss to Cornell in the 
title game at Providence, R.I., the 
1 976 season cannot be written off 
as a failure. 

Coach Bud Beardmore's troops 
had won all their previous encoun- 
ters before meeting Cornell, includ- 
ing easy triumphs over Brown and 
Navy in the earlier rounds of the 
NCAA playoffs. 

Led by seniors Frank Urso, Mike 
Farrell and Ed Mullen, Maryland 
opened the season with a shaky 
12-10 overtime win at North Caro- 
lina and then reeled off impressive 
victories over Princeton, the Mt. 
Washington club, UMBC and the 
Australian All-Stars. 





54 



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Virginia appeared likely to burst 
the Terp bubble when the Cavaliers 
canne from four goals behind in the 
final minutes to send the game into 
extra periods. The Terrapins mirac- 
ulously recovered, however, and 
scored eight goals in overtime 
while not allowing Virginia a shot 
on goal. 

Maryland's only other rough 
season game was a rainy 16-14 
conquest of Washington & Lee, 
sandwiched in between routs of 
Navy, Army and of course Johns 
Hopkins. 




Root Photogrophers 



55 




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56 



POWERS & GOODE: Fine Mens Clothing 





1976Maryl 


and Varsity Lacrosse Results 




Maryland 


12 


North Carolina 




10 


Maryland 


13 


Princeton 




3 


Moryland 


11 


Mt. Washington Club 




9 


Moryland 


19 


UMBC 




7 


Maryland 


22 


Australian All-Stars 




10 


Maryland 


24 


Virginia 




15 


Maryland 


14 


Navy 




10 


Moryland 


16 


Washington & Lee 




14 


Maryland 


21 


Army 




3 


Maryland 


21 


Johns Hopkins 




13 


Maryland 


17 


Brown 




8 


Maryland 


22 


Navy 




11 




NCAA Championsh 


P 




Maryland 


13 


Cornell 




16 





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57 



USA/ USSR Track Meet 



Only one week after connpeting 
in the Montreal Olympics, the top 
runners from the Soviet Union and 
the United States tangled in their 
annual dual meet held for the first 
time in Byrd Stadium. 

Though most athletes were 
exhausted from the rigors of Mont- 
real and the conditions were ham- 
pered by rain, there were a number 
of outstanding performances by 
both squads. 

The Soviets, led by an outstand- 
ing women's team, captured the 
meet for the tenth time in twelve 
years, with Ludmilla Bragina setting 
the world record in the 3,000 meter 
run and their mile relay team also 
breaking the world mark. Maryland 
freshman Paula Girven represented 
the USA in track. 

Excellent performances by gold 
medalists Mac Wilkins (discus), Ed 
Moses (400 meter hurdles) and 
Arnie Robinson (long jump), high- 
lighted the men's portion for the 
USA. 








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Quick Kicks 





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60 Athletic Department 




The Maryland Soccer team just 
made the NCAA Southern Regional 
last season, only to lose to the 
Howard University Bisons, 3-1. The 
key game of the season was the 
road match vs. Clemson University, 
the number one ranked team in the 
country. 

In that game, the Terps stunned 
the Tigers with a 1-1 tie. Heavily 
favored Clemson had led with just 
five minutes to go and 6000 fans 
sounded like 60000. Then, senior 
halfback Gonzalo Soto took the 
ball and masterfully dribbled past 
two Tiger defensemen to face the 
goalie. Soto faked to the right and 
then left-footed the ball into the 
open side of the net. That goal put 
the Terps in the playoffs. 




Row 1 : Kenan McCoy, Claude England. Ken Johnson, Jose Silvestre, Chris Miller, Hank Lockmon, Bob Kim, Paul Tomberino. 

Row 2: Tony Kondratenko, Don Kraft, Chris Orsborne, Steve Bermon, Jeff Poloway, John Koffman, Scott Boddery, Nico Couiouros. 

Row 3: Larry Howell, Jeff Amrhein, Bryan Kittelberger, Eric Pockheiser, Ron McKeever, Dave Ungrody, Dogan Elverenli, Don Gresser, Steve Testoff. 

Row 4; Steve Salamony, John Myers, Alroy Scott, Jeff Newman, Gonzalo Soto, Dove Battels, Al Brzeczko. 

Row 5: Joe Cryon (Asst. Coach), Jim Dietsch (Head Coach). 



Team photography courtesy Photographic Services 



61 







1 - 


— Coach William 


:. 1 1 


— Terry Fike 


22 — Charles Horns 




'Sully" Krouse 


12- 


- Bob Cochran 


23 _ Leon Via 


?- 


— Brad Dunlop 


13 — 


Tom Van Gorder 


24 — Mike Geary 


^- 


— Rich Gottlick 


14 — 


- Joe Rodriguez 


25 — John McHugh 


4- 


— Dove Snyder 


15- 


- Bob Mcllvane 


26 — Bill Schoy 


5- 


— Steve Heger 


16 — 


- Mark Camasta 


27 — George Taylor 


6 


— Steve Hogg 


17 


— Brian Figge 


28 — Herb Webb 


7 


— Mike Gncoski 


18- 


Martin Doherty 


29 — Roger Seamiller 


8 


— John McHugh 


19 


— Mike Keko 


30 — Paul Lee 


9 


— Melvin Hort 


20 — 


Kevin Colobucci 


31 — Barry Blefko 


10 


— Jim llvento 


21 


— Tim Orem 32 


— Steve DeAugustino 




'U^Cf»fUt4m 



Your one stop shopping on campus ^b^ "^121 





Intramurals 










Your one stop shopping on campus. 454-3222 81 



One on one 






82 Athletic Department 






83 



Gymnastics 







One stop shopping. 454-3222 WKpfUum 



1st row: Cindy Boyd, Karen Knapp, Shoron Holtsch- 
neider, Nancy Sferra. 

2nd row: Patty Doiey, Patty LaShora, Sue Cntchfield, 
Debbie Luongo, 

3rd row: Sue Tyler (coach), Beth Ennis, Sue Devos, Jill 
Rudy, Cindy Soth. 

4th row: Denise Wescott, Cann Leonard, Amy Schri- 
ver. Tammy Gannon, Sandy Worth (trainer). 




Rain drowns out 

first four games 

for the Stickers 




86 



Team photos courtesy Photographic Services 






; ■'^^ X ■ ■ . .,\v«»- 




1 St row; Nancy Spain, Joyce Woody, Michelle Leidmon, Laura Baker. 

2nd row: Sue Tyler (coach), Irene Nolan, Ruth Ann Lewis, Stephanie Beddows, Dawn Goodall, Debbie Luongo. 

3rd row: Corin Leonard, Amy Schriver, Donner Anderson, Sharon Ide, Jane Leonard, Sandy Worth (trainer). 



In the beginning there was rain. 
Then there were losses. And finally 
there were wins. That's the only 
way to describe the season for the 
Terrapin field hockey team. The 
fourteen game schedule was rap- 
idly reduced to ten as rain muddied 
the field to an unplayable state for 
the first four games. Those matches 
were never played. 

Unfortunately, the stickers 
started playing after every one else 
had a few games under their belt. 
The inexperienced Terps fell victim 
to superior teams in the next five 
contests. However, a 5-0 triumph 
over American University started 
the Terps on a five game winning 
streak, ending the season with an 
impressive 4-0 shutout of Mary 
Washington. 

The late season surge enabled 
the stickers to go to a post-season 
tournament, but were easily 
defeated by second-ranked Ursinus 
in the first round of the tournament. 



Athletic Deportment 






88 The ■•M" Club 454-51 58 





^ Shooting Stars 




89 



Since Title IX has demanded 
equal opportunities, the Universi- 
ty's women's athletic program has 
completed its first year with women 
playing on athletic scholarships, 
and has been equally as successful 
as the men. 

The Terp's winning basketball 
team had six players splitting three 
and one-half scholarships, includ- 
ing two talented freshmen, Jane 
Conolly from Lewisdale and Krystal 
Kimrey from North Carolina. 






90 



Basketball and all women's sports owe much to Title IX 




The track team was pleased to 
have with them freshman Paula 
Girven, an Olympic jumper and an 
athletic scholarship recipient. The 
volleyball team again, for the third 
consecutive year, traveled to the 
National tournament after winning 
the Regionals. And talent was dis- 
played by women in every single 
sport. 

In all, 41 women were awarded 
a total of 25 scholarships in this, 
the first year of such a program. 
This first year was only part of a 
three-year phasing-in period in 
which a total of 65 scholarships will 
be awarded. Next year, 21 grants 
will be given to deserving women, 
and 1 9 the following year. 

The breakdown of recipients in 
this initial year was as follows: 
seven each in field hockey, 
lacrosse, and volleyball, nine in 
track, six in basketball, and five 
among gymnastics, swimming and 
tennis. 

As far as the decisions on schol- 
arships recipients. Women's Ath- 
letic Director Chris Weller said she 
wanted to meet the needs of the 
people already on the teams and 
to award the grants to players who 
could enhance the team's perform- 
ance. And it seems that she suc- 
ceeded. 

— Sandy Goss 



91 



Spikers Win Eastern Regionals 



Front row: Sand/ Miller (Monager), Mory Duckworth, 
Barbara Yakely, Monica Mintz, Joyce Hinkleman, 
Debbie. 

Back row: Barbara Drum (Coach), Barbara Bunting, 
Nancy Carroll, Janet Borrick, Carol Brice, Jackie 
McCobe, Karen Remeikas, Cathy Stevenson, Bonnie 
Smith, Ann Lanphear (Asst. Cooch). 





The task facing Coach Barbara 
Drum was unenviable. Much of her 
senior-laden squad fronn 1 975 had 
graduated and the 1 976 crew was 
both small and inexperienced. But 
skillful plays led by Barb Yakely 
highlighted the year's games as the 
team battled into the national tour- 
nament for the second year in a 
row. 

The Terps finished the regular 
season with an inspired win on the 
road at Georgetown University, 
boosting the season's mark to 19 
wins and 1 1 defeats. Georgetown 
kept close all through the match 
only to have Terps Barbara Bunting 
and Carol Brice dominate plays 
later in the game. This win set the 
stage for the Terps' dominance in 



the Maryland State tournament. 

The biggest surprise for Coach 
Barbara Drum and her troops came 
at the Eastern Regionals in late 
November. They won. Few had 
expected the Terps to take their 
first regional title ever. But they did 
with magnificent teamwork. Coach 
Drum cited Carol Brice and Mary 
Duckworth for their outstanding 
leadership as the team battered 
Slippery Rock, Delaware, and Cort- 
land State twice to win the prize. 

Winning the Regionals was the 
highlight of the season however, as 
the spikers failed to make much 
noise at the National tournament in 
Austin, Texas. They could only 
manage one victory. Eastern Ken- 
tucky, against four defeats. 



92 



Join the Terrapin Club 454-51 41 




Weigel's Netters 



Front row: Nancee Weigel (Coach), Julie Schuster, Diane Dunning, Debbie Moss, Cathy Porter, Beth Resnick, Amy 
Pumpian, Anita Venner, Lisa Gussack. 

Back row: Cindy Kramer, Borb Delevey (Asst. Cooch), Rory Ruppersberger, Greta Laughery, Abbi Greenfield, 
Cathy Nadell, Jesse Fennell, Suzanne Green. 



Cross Country Runners 



The freshman-laden women's 
netters squad finished with a credi- 
ble record of 20 wins and 15 
losses, but were six and two in 
dual-meet play. The team's per- 
formance was erratic and they 
never finished higher than third in 
tournament contests. 

The team was led by returnees 
Abbi Greenfield and Anita Venner 
in addition to Suzanne Green, the 
team's sole scholarship performer. 

Coach Weigel put the Terps 
through extensive indoor workouts 
during the winter to prepare for a 
difficult spring schedule including 
perennial powers Princeton and the 
University of Virginia. 



r^i: 




Front row: Ayne Furman, Susan King. 

Row 2: Andrea Scott, Cynthio Rock, Jerelyn Hanro- 
hon. 

Row 3; Patty Fogorty, Pot Sullivan, Linda Miller. 

Back row: Linda Balog (Coach), Sharon Stuart. 



Team photos courtesy Photographic Services 



93 



Fraternity 
Golf Tournament 



' ^ \t: 







94 




Greek Open 





TEAM SCORE 




Phi Delta Theta 


310 


Delta Sigma Phi 


336 


Tou Epsilon Phi 


343 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


348 


Alpha Tau Omega 


349 



John Hoover of Alpha Gamma 
Rho won the individual section of 
the Greek Open by defeating Van 
Silver of Phi Delta Theta on the sec- 
ond hole of a sudden-death play- 
off. Each completed the regulation 
1 8 holes in a two over par 74. 
Deadlocked at 76 were third-place 
finishers Chuck Hardie of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon and Slaten Finger of 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 



95 




Chevy Chose Bonk and Trust Co. Student Union Building. 454-2827 




Live better with the Residence Halls Association 



Arts and Crafts and Turtles 



Homecoming would not be the 
same if it weren't for the Annual 
Arts and Crafts Fair. Thursday and 
Friday of the big week found the 
Undergraduate Library mall filled 
with the handiwork of local crafts- 
men. 

Over 80 artisans displayed their 
wares ranging from dulcimers to 
candles to dolls and artwork. For 
most of those who paid the $2.00 
fee to set up shop, the two-day 
event turned out to be quite profit- 
able, as students seemed to find 
bargain prices everywhere they 
turned. 






98 






Undaunted by deternnined competi- 
tion, Sigma Alpha Mu's "Sammy" 
took on all comers Friday afternoon 
and came away reigning champion of 
the second annual Terrapin Derby. 

Over 400 onlookers lined the mall 
and cheered their favorite turtle down 
the 20-foot ramp. Several contestants 
chose to spend the race basking in the 
midday sun or running around in cir- 
cles, but most races provided thrills 
and spills reminiscent of the Indianap- 
olis 500. 

Testudo was especially proud of his 
kinfolk. 



99 



The scene in parking lot V was 
chaotic at 5:00 p.m. However, out 
of chaos came order as the parade 
started down narrow Lehigh Rd. at 
the prescribed time of 5:30 p.m. 
From the twelve floats which 
entered the competition, Phi Sigma 
Kappa's and Kappa Alpha Theta's 
entries impressed the judges most 
of all. The procession wound its 
way along Regents and Stadium 
Drives to its conclusion on Denton 
Beach. The University Marching 
Band provided music along the 
route. The parade may have been 
a bit disappointing, but the beer 
seemed to drown out whatever sor- 
rows there were. 






100 



Maryland Book Exchange 










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B OW L 



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9H 



Athletic Department 



101 



There were thirty kegs of beer, at 
least 800 party-goers, and a spirit 
which seemed to guarantee "keep- 
ing the bowl rolling" for the follow- 
ing day's football game. 

The combination pep rally/bon- 
fire/mixer took place on a some- 
iwhat chilly Friday evening along 
the ex-overflow parking area 
known as Denton Beach. 



Head football coach Jerry Clai- 
borne promised a victory over 
Wake Forest and introduced sen- 
iors on the team. The marching 
band and cheerleaders psyched up 
the crowd for the game. 

The evening concluded a week 
of varied activities which ended 
with an edgy but satisfying victory 
over the Deacons. 





102 





103 



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104 




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congradudtion 



105 



Abe 




Eugene Abelo 
Biology 



Zoology 



Journalism 



Randi C Agetstem 
Special Education 




John M. Albert 
Mechanical Engineering 



Morion Christine Allen 
Criminology 



Morley M. Amsellem 
IFSM 



Carmen Andrews 
Zoology — Microbiology 




106 



Best Wishes to the Class of '77 





Thomas M, Auchincloss 
Business Administration 



Iro Augenzucker 

Microbiology 



Speech Pathology 



KODei-T L- Austin 

Zoology 



Bar 




Nassir Aznaom 
Civil Engineering 




Iroj Az-z-La-. 
Civil Engineenng 



Textiles — Apparel 



Marketing 



^ec'3 J, Bg"3!.S 

speech — Dromo 



'.'cr/ E. Boker 
Recreation 




Deooroh Boiobou 

Agriculture 



Sopienza Barone 
English 



Lowrence A. Barrett, It 
Zoology 



Mary Carol Borron 
Economics 



David J. Bartel 
Kinesiology 



Congratulations! THE MACKE COMPANY 



107 



Bar 




Penny Jo Barth 
Education 



Lisa J. Basciano 
Psychology 



Tom Basil 
Urban Studies 



Mary V. Botko 
Journalism 




Loretto M. Bayly 
English 



Richard A. Bean 
Entomology 



Karen L. Beard 
Special Education 



Dana A. Beasley 
Special Education 



John M. Bebris 
Public Relations 




Botboro J. Bensel 
Elementary Education 



Joyce L. Berlin 
Speech — Drama 



Steven M. Berlin 
Journalism 



108 




Sheryl D. Berger 
Social Studies Educ. 



Deborah S. Brermon 
Textile Marketing 



Michael Berman 
Psychology 



Lori Roe Berman 
Early Childhood Educ. 



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Gail R. Berman 
Zoology 



Jacquelyn L. Berry 
Costume Design 



Robert Z. Berry 
Animot Sciences 



Goil D. Setts 
Criminology 



Paul Biolowos 
Architecture 



Student Government Association 



109 



Bie 




Thomas T. Bienert 
Journalism 



Barbara S. Binder 
FMCD 



Michael A. Bissell 
Economics 



David R. Block 
Business Admin. 




Deborah F. Block 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Larry P. Bormel 
Accounting 



Robert J. Born 
Animal Sciences 



Gary C. Bortnick 
Marketing 



Robyn I. Bostrom 
Special Education 



1 ^0 Maryland Book Exchange 




***^'^fe;ki'k 




Bro 



John H. Bowers 
Botany 



Mane L- Bowie 
Psychology 



Iris Y. Bowman 
FMCD 



Franklin E. Bradford 
Chemistry 



Charles G. Braxton 
Government — Politics 




Teresa M. Brennan 
Chemistry 



Wayne B. Brent 
Business — Finance 



John O. Bridgeman 
Aerospace Engin. — Math 



Michael J. Brock 
Fire Protection 



Shari D. Broder 
Studio Art 



ill 




Brooke E. Bourne 
Zoology 



Brenda J Brown 
Business Manogement 



Cheryl A, Brown 
Recreation 



David J. Brown 
Conservotion 



Jeffrey A. Brown 
Radio — TV 




L,nn C Brown 


Donna L. Bruche^ 


Sheryl Lynn Bruft 


Jasper Bryanf, Jr 


Elizabeth Buckley 


overnment — Politics 


Special Educotion 


Psychology 


Criminology — LENF 


French 



) 12 



POWERS 8. GOOOE: Fine Mens Clothing 




Donald Budman 
English 



Richard Burger 
English Education 



Elizabeth Burns 
Education 



Cal 




Patricia Butera 
Transportation 



Kenneth Butler 
English 



Margaret Butler 
Physical Education 



Humberto Coballero 
Journalism 




Micheol Calloway 
General Studies 



113 



Cam 




Jonita Campini 
Arts — Humanities 



Susan L. Cantor 
General Studies 



Sylvan I. Caplan 
Engineering 



Mary Jo Camponiti 
Special Education 




Julie A. Cardin 
Studio Art 



Linda 5. Carlisle 
Psychology 



Douglas Carrese 
Government — Politics 



Virginia C. Corter 
Elementary Education 



Michelle M. Case 
Early Childhood Educ. 




114 




Constantine Ceo 
Transportation 



Gonzolo Cespedes 
Civil Engineering 



Horace Chandor, Jr. 

Fish — Wildlife Mgmt. 



Cla 




Frances Chernoff 
FMCD 





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Micheal Chew 
General Business 



Mary Chin 
Accounting 



Karen Christ 
Animal Science 



Nino Chwast 
Dramatic Arts 



Mary Clark 
Criminology 



Root Photographers 



115 



Cla 




Robert V.Clark 
Government — Politics 



Wenono L. Clark 
Textiles — Apparel 



Donna K. demons 
American Studies 




Manonne G. Coleman 
Elementary Education 



Anthony W. Collins 
Government — Politics 



Robert Conlm 
Accounting 



Nancy C. Conner 
Dance 



George T. Constantine 
Geography 



116 



Congratulations! THE MACKE COMPANY 





Cor 



Philip Constantine 
History 





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Nerissa Cook 
English 



Sonya Cooper 
Dance 




Cheryl Cooperman 
Elementary Education 



Steve Coppenborger 
Urban Studies 




Aleese Cormon 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Peggy Corbett 
RTVF 



Roland Curbelo 
General Business 



Mary Corio 
Horticulture 



Gregory Cornwell 
General Business 



Student Government Association 



117 



Cos 




Alexandra Cosgrove 
English 



Greg Couteau 
Journalism 



Sarah Crest 
Hearing — Speech Sci. 



Angela Cross 
Special Education 




Deborah Doigle 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Lorraine Dorr 
Sociology 



Geoffrey Dovids 
Microbiology 



Allen Oavis 
General Agriculture 



Derek Davis 
RTVF 



^ 18 Root Photographers 




Gail Davis 
Government — Politics 



Roger Davis 
Architecture 



Sherrie Davis 
Elementary Education 



Patricia Dedovttch 
RTVF 



Dev 



IPWF'I^PHSP 



"vmii 




Anselmo Delia 
Zoology 



Karen Delnegro 
Special Education 



Diane Demers 
Mathematics 



Carol Denham 
Health 



Nancy DeRuggiero 
Business Education 




119 




John Dingier 
Studio Art 



Donna DiPoola 
Hearing — Speech Sci. 



Karen Dissin 
Government — Politics 



Karen L. Dissinger 
Animal Science 



Lee E. Dochtermonn 
Fish — Wildlife Mgmf. 



Interfraternity Council 




Teresa A. Donofrio 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Carol F. Donnelly 
Business Administration 



Henry Doong, Jr. 
Horticulture 



William Dorko, Jr. 
Physical Education 



Dud 




Jeffrey Dorman 
Economics 



Frederick A. Dorman, Jr. 
Criminology 



Thomos E. Dougherty 
History 



Steven B. Dreksler 
Chemistry 



Kevin Driscoll 
Journalism 




121 



Duk 




Michelle A. Duke 
Special Education 



Carri G. Dupree 
Journalism 



Merri D. Duval 
FMCD 



Carol A. Duvall 
Home Economics 




Janet M. Eaves 
Textiles — Apparel 



Nancy E. Eck 
Donee 



HollyA. Eckard 
Elementary Education 



Brendo J. Eden 
Fashion Design 



Andrew C. Eisele 
Agriculture Educ. 




122 



Root Photographers 




William Eisele 
Zoology 



Far 



General Business 



Larry A. Ellison 
General Studies 




Cheryl D. English 
Psychology 



Phyllis A. Epstein 
Mathematics 



Irene Mary Eno 
Government — Politics 







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Susanne E. Eszenyi 
Early Childhood Educ. 





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Robert L. Evans, Jr. 
Government — Politics 



Fabienne Fodeley 
Production Management 



Debby Dee Fanoroff 
Elementary Education 



Gregory B. Farmer 
Animal Sciences 



Gail A. Farrington 
Accounting 



123 




Kathy A. Feneli 
English Educotion 






Cynthio A. Fenneman 
Journalism 




Kathleen Ferguson 
Government — Politics 



Enoch P. Fickling 
Business — Psychology 



Mono Fielding 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



JoAnn V. Fields 
Accounting 



Paul J. Fields 
Urban Studies 




Diane N. Fineblun 
Criminology 



Frederick C. Firschling 
Business Management 



Ben R, Fisher 
Microbiology 



Patricia M, Fisher 
Special Education 



Cecile Frtzgerold 
English Literature 



124 



POWERS & GOODE: Fine Mens Clothing 



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Patricia S. Fitzgerald 
Textiles — Apparel 



Ginny S. Fixell 
Health Education 



Elinor A. Fleming 
Arts 



Bionca P. Floyd 
Afro-American Studies 



Fre 




Cathrine A. Foley 
GVPT — Journalism 



Paul E. Foringer 
Physical Education 



Ayne F. Furman 
Kinesiological Sciences 



Andrew L. Forsyth 
Computer Science 



^•' '^* -" 



Diane Foster 
Criminology 




Paula R- Freeman 
Textile Marketing 



125 



Fre 




Howard K. Freilich 
Animal Science 



Jesse Freman 
Civil Engineering 



Debbi K. Prick 
Government — Politics 



Debra C. Fnedland 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 




Anne J. Friedman 
Special Education 



Denise A. Friedman 
Math Education 



Ira H. Friedman 
Government — Politics 



Phyllis J. Friedman 
Special Education 



Susan Friedman 
FMCD 




John Frmger 
Chemistry 



Edgar W. Fruit 
History 



Roger F. Fryling 
General Agriculture 



Barbara I. Fuchs 
Psychology 



Susan Gagner 
Interior Design 




Steve Gainsburg 
RTVF 



Cheryl L. Gaines 
Criminology 



Linda D. Ganaway 
Zoology 



Diane Gonz 
Marketing 



Sandy R. Garchik 
Accounting 



1 26 Maryland Book Exchange 




Milton Gardner 
Art 




Susan Gardner 
Generol Studies 



Gaye Garner 
Business Education 



Janice Garrison 




127 



Gat 




Johanna Gibbs Gates 
Psychology 



Kenneth E. Gates 
Civil Engineering 



Rochelle J. Geffner 
Art Education 



Lynn S. Gendason 
RTVF 




Grace D. Gilden 
Journalism 



Mario E. Giner 
English 



Robert J. Gilbert 
Zoology 



Elyse A. Gitlin 
Psychology 



George D. Glosgow 
Industrial Technology 



128 



Congratulations! THE MACKE COMPANY 




Frederick W. Glomb 
Accounting 



Wayne R. Godwin 
Transportation 



Goo 



Jerry E. Gold 
Industrial Technology 



Cheryl A. Goldberg 
Sociology 




Heloine R. Goldberg 
Personnel 



Lisa Goldberg 
Psychology 



Ted Goldberg 
Architecture 



Joy P. Goldman 
FMCD 



Jonathan D. Goldstein 
Physical Pre Med. 




129 



Goo 




Sandy Goss 
Journalism 



William Gough 
Horticu'ture 



Mark Grahan 
Marketing 



Michael Granger 
Electrical Engineering 




Keith Grant 
RTVF 



Michael Green 



Vernon Green 
Journolism 



Mindy Greenbaum 
RTVF 



Arthur Greenberi 
Accounting 



1 30 Best Wishes to the Class of 77 




Saundra Greenberg 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Judy Greenspan 
Accounting 



Richard Greenstein 
Government — Politics 



Carole Greenwald 

Psychology 



Gro 




Eric Gross 
Psychology 



131 



Gro 




Microbrology 



Eorly Childhood Educ. 




Mark R. Guilder 
Zoology 



Defuse R Guillet 
Journalism 



Diane Gulkosm 
Art Education 



Joyce F, Habma 
Sociology 



Solly Hock 
Advertising 



1 32 Root Photogrophers 




Har 



John Hall 




Leslee A. Hall 


Matif A Hall 


Michael S. Homado 


Horticulture 


Mgmt 


— Consumer Studies 


English — Mathematics 


Mathematics 




Arnold E Hommann 
Industrial Education 



Gary S. Hand 
Social Education 



Dave Handelsmon 
Zoology 



Michael L, Handon 
Psychology 



Tom A. Honnon 
Business Management 




Betsy Honnon 
Textile Marketing 



Ranona Harmon 
Special-Elem. Educ. 



Gary M. Hordesty 
Civil Engineering 



Donald R, Harmon 
Marketing 




Mark Harmon 
Computer Science 



Phyllis Ann Horns 
Earth Science 



PUSH 



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133 




Judy Helsing 
Chemical Engineering 



Heidi Herbst 
Microbiology 



JudI Herrmann 
Advertising Design 



Martha Hickmon 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Joyce Hil 
Journalism 



134 



Maryland Book Exchanr 




John Hochmuth 
Horticulfure 



Harold Hoffman 
Computer Science 



Hug 




Paulo Hoffman 
Fashion Illustration 



Nancy Holford 
Psychology 



Carmen Howard 
Elementary Education 



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Robert Hubbard 
Urban Studies 




Nancy Hughes 
Elementary Education 



135 



Hum 




Patricia Humphries 
Accounfing 



Deborah Hundley 
FMCD 



Karen Hunt 
Physical Education 



Pamela Hurley 
Health Education 




Debra Hurst 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Youngock Hyun 
Chemistry 



Geoffrey Indiap 
Electrical Engineering 



John Inglesby 
Business Administration 



Edward Itold 
Psychology 




Cynthia Jackson 
Elementary Education 



Eileen Jacobs 
RTVF 



:36 



Athletic Department 




Marc Jaffe 
Zoology 



Robert Togoe 



Charles Janus 
Economics 



Duane Jenkins 
Business 



Raymond Jenkins 
Psychology 



Phyllis Joffe 
Psychology 




Eric Johnson 
Agronomy 



Flemming Johnson, Jr. 
Microbiology 



Elizabeth Jones 
Marketing 



Lorraine Jones, Jr. 
Government — Politics 




Catherine Jordan 
Criminology 



John Joy 
Psychology 



Interfroternity Council 



137 




Michael Kane 
Marketing 



Daniel S. Katz 
Moth Education 



Jack Katz 
Accounting 



Mark L. Ketley 
Law Enforcement 



Craig M. Kellstrom 
Journalism 




138 



Frank L. Hemp 


Laura S. Kesterke 


Karen M.Kidwell 


Eun O, Kim 


Cynthio L. Kinsey 


Accounting 


Psychology 


Biological Sciences 


Studio Art 


Elementary Education 


Congrotulations! THE MACKE COMPANY 












Phyllis J. Kleiman 
Special Education 



David E. Klein 
Economics 



Helene Klein 
Elementary Education 



Lee D. Klein 
Low Enforcement 



Kos 




Michael J. Klein 
Finance 



Ellen R. Klotzman 
Dietetics 



Donald L. Kohn 
Computer Science 



Edward C. Kohls 
Architecture 



Timothy J. Kolb 
General Studies 



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Dwight R. Koogle 
Civil Engineering 




Nancy Korrot 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Orly Korat 
Zoology 




Robert B. Koser 
Microbiology 




139 



Kou 




Sam Kouvaris 
RTVF 



Istvan Kovacs 
French — Spanish 



Jonathan Kramp 
BGS 



Micheal Krous 
Civil Engineering 




140 




Patti Lobuda 
Elementary Education 



Diono Lambros 
Special Education 



Cheryl Lombson 
Criminology 



Jami Lander 
Criminology 



Lee 




Ted Landman 
Accounting 



Michele Lorash 
Physical Education 



Sheryl Lord 
Microbiology 




Carole Lass 
Advertising Design 



Jocelyn Lasstter 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Lois Layfman 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Craig Lavish 
Geography 



Elaine Lowson 
Botany 



JH 


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Louise Lozar 
Dietetics 



Eileen Leach 
Home Economics Educ. 



Richard Leach 
Marketing 



Therese Leahy 
History 



Fred Lee 
Biochemistry 



Best Wishes to the Class of '77 



141 



Lee 




Jimmie S. Lee 
Chemicol Engineering 



Richard Lee 
Nuclear Engineering 



Helen W. Leigh 
Therapeutical Recreation 




Bruce N. Letn 
Zoology 



Barbara P. Leiner 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Peggy Sue Leishear 
Recreotion 



Betsy J. Lengyel 
Elementary Education 



Bruce W. Leslie 
Biochemistry 




■v-sttjoaonoow 



Melanie Levine 
Art Education 



San I. Levine 
Finance 



Terry Lew 
Zoology 



142 



Root Photographers 




Deborah A, Lewis 
Sociology 



Nel Roe Lewis 
Personnel — Labor Relations 



Rondi S. Lewis 
Criminology 



Tracy M. Leyden 
Zoology/ Pre-Med 



Lon 




Sharon F. Lteberman 
Psychology 



Petti Ann Line 
Animal Science 



John R. Link 
Zoology 




Sophia Liplewsky 
Russian 




Jeffrey S. Lisabeth 
Government — Politics 



Elaine D. Lizzo 
RTVF 




Joyce L. Lockord 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Nancy Ann Logsdon 
Secretarial Education 



Cynthia E. Long 
Journalism 



Patricio A. Long 
Textile Marketing 



William Long 
Voc. Agriculture Educ. 



Maryland Book Exchange 



U3 



Lou 




John Loughridge 
Art History 




Annette Ludwick 
Studio Art 



Deborah Luongo 
Physical Education 



Linda Lyon 
Animal Science 



Abdul Macauley 
Economics 



Lynne MacCracken 
Recreation 




1 44 Student Government Association 




Mary Ellen Mackinnon 
History 



James Magee I 
English 



Faith Magyar 
Library Science 




McC 




Brenda Makins 
Criminology 



Debbie Malinowski Claire Malloy 

Hearing — Speech Sciences Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Sandra Mallory 
RTVF 



Ann Manheimer 
Elementary Education 




Barbara Mann 
Studio Art 



Leslie Manning 
Government — Politics 



Rick Mariner 
Industrial Arts 



Patricia Morney 
Home Economics Educ. 



Rosemory Martin 
Psychology 





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Robert Mox 
Accounting 



Dwight Mayberry 
Special Education 



Maureen McCamley 
Chemistry 



Gwendolyn McClung 
Agronomy 



Rick McClure 
RTVF 



U5 




Tom McCullough 
Marketing 



Joanne E. McGoogan 
Sociology 



Wayne J. McMohon I 
Electrical Engineering 



Robert F. McMican, Jr. 
Mechanical Engineering 



Glenda L. McNair 
Government — Politics 




Lynette M. McRae 
Accounting 



Carolyn McRoy 
RTVF 



Marilyn McRoy 
Family Studies 



Peter S. Measdoy 
Government — Politics 



Kittima Mekhayoraionanon 
Personnel — Public Rel. 



1 46 Root Photographers 




Debbie L Meltzer 
Math Education 



Ira J. Mendelsohn 
Sociology 



Donna M. Metcalf 
Mgmt. Sci. — Statistics 



Gayle Ann Metcolf 
Accounting 



Mil 




Jonn L. Meyerson 
FMCD 



Steven Michaels 
English 



Ah M. Michelsen 

Conservation — Resource 

Mgmt. 



Mollie M. Miedzinski 
Microbiology 



Cheryl K.MieIke 
History 




Michael R. Mikesh 
Aerospace Engineering 



Blair J. Miller 
Zoology 



Debra G. Miller 
Psychology 




Ellen S.Miller 
Sociology 



Ira S. Miller 
Psychology 



James W. Miller 
Biochemistry 



Interfraternity Council 



147 



Mil 




Mar>' Miller 
Accounting 



Ron Miller 
Economics 



Andrea Miner 
Psychology 



Hugh Mitchell 
Economics 




Constance Mitchell 
Journolism 



Sondi Mohr 
Home Economics Educ. 



Theresa Monego 
Chemtstry 



Calvin Moody 
Criminology 



James Moron 
Electrical Engineering 




Martha Moron 
Conservation 



Rose Morina 
Journalism 



Emily Morns 
Sociology 



Micheal Morrison 
Electrical Engineering 



Susan Morstein 
Microbiology 




Solly Moser 
Elementary Education 



Suson Moses 
English Educotion 



Linda Moskm 
Dietetics 



Ian Moss 
Marketing — Bus. Mgml. 



John Mothersole 
Economics 




Sam Mufici- 
Public Relations 



Sophio Nal-onechny 
Advertising Design 



Noy 




Mary Ann Nichols 
Family Studies 



Mono Noorman 
Business Management 



Brenda Norman 
Accounting 








Margaret Norton 
Advertising Design 



William Nostrond 
Government — Politics 




Micheol Noval- 
Biochemistry 



Martho Noyes 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



149 



Nuc 




Anne T. Nucci 
Microbiology 



Nse B. Obong 
Mechanical Engineering 



Susan A. O'Connor 
Geography 



Robert D. O'Donnell 
Math — Computer Science 




Nwangaji Ogbonna 
Textile — Apparel 



Andrew A. Okuome 
Accounting — Economics 



Yvette M. O'Neal 
English 



Margie M. O'Neill 
FMCD 



Carol Lynn Oren 
Business 



1 50 ■ Congratulations! THE AAACKE COMPANY 




Renee M. Organ 
Dramatic Art 



Joseph J. Ortglio 
Geography 



Renee F. Orlove 
Special Education 



Pas 




Joy A. Orlow 
Sociology 



Jeffrey Ousborne 
Electrical Engineering 



Richard S. Ousley 
Microbiology 



Lawrence C. Overby 
Economics 



Gregory Owens 
Sociology 




Ellen T. Ozur 
Psychology 



Sudesh Pablo 
Psychology 



Charles E. Packett 
Bus. Mgmt. — Marketing 



Joon R. Pakulla 
Personnel — Labor Rel. 



Donald J. Poris 
Accounting 




Celeste Parker 
Criminology 



Leslie P. Pormentier 
Textiles 



Douglas C. Parrish 
Economics — GVPT 



Jonathan M. Parrish 
Chemistry 



Janice Passo 
Government — Politics 



151 



Pat P 




Vincent Paterno 
Journalism 



Robin Pato 
Family Studies 



Raymond Patterson 
RTVF 



Stephen Paul 
Urban Studies 




Rona Peorlman 
Marketing 



Rebecca Peterman 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Mark Petersen 
Biochemistry Educ. 



Jeanne Phelan 
IFSM 



Diane Pickerel 
Library Science 



152 



Best Wishes to the Class of '77 




Margie L. Pincus 
Personnel 



Anita C. Pinnes 
Transportation 



Kevin S. Pippin 
Mechanical Engineering 



Patricio M. Pittarell 
Psychology 



Pot 




RichordS. Pollack 
Business — Management 



Gilbert M. Polt 
Government — Politics 



Edyth Porton 
Government — Politics 



David Posner 
Accounting 



Ann M. Potosky 
Mathematics 



153 




Renee Potosky 
Government — Politics 



Mary Ann Poulos 
Economics 



Beth F. Pripstein 
English 



Margaret C. Proctor 
Textiles — Apparel 



Richard Proctor 
Economics 




Norman E. Pruitt 
Journalism 



Joyce E. Robin 
Elementary Education 



Alisa P. Roimen 
Psychology 



Mary Irine Roley 
Geography 



Russel E. Rankin 
Law Enforcement 




Buel S. Rashboum 
Microbiology 



Jeff Rathner 



Rosalind R. Reagin 
RTVF 



Harry J. Rebbert 
Chemical Engineering 



Esther Marie Rector 
Low Enforcement 




Michael N. Redmond 
Political Science 



Michele C. Reid 
Accounting 



Roberta B. Reed 
History 



Elten M. Reeves 
Special Education 



Timothy Regon 
Civil Engmeering 



154 Morylond Book Exchange 




Rose Marie Reid 

Journalism 



Wil Reisinger 
Agronomy 



Joan S. Remnick 
Personnel — Labor 



Ric 





Wendy Reznick 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



John D. Rhood Jr. 
Civil Engineering 



Jams A. Rhoades 
Special Education 



Charles R. Richardson 
General Studies 



Sheiic R. Rtcks 
Business 



Root Photographers 



155 



Rif 




Marilyn L. Rifkin 
Family Studies 



Cheryl Ringler 
Hearing — Speech Sci. 



Poul M. Riordan 
English Education 



David M. Rivello 
Law Enforcement 




Mary Camilla Rodgers 
Criminology 



Gwendolyn Roebuck 
Special Education 




Mary Ellen Romano 
Fomily Studies 



Patricio Romero 
General Studies 



Ronald Rose 
Psychology 



Ellen A. Rosen 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Joan Rosenberg 
FMCD 



!56 



Student Government Association 




Jules H. Rosenberg 
History 



Elliott Rosengorten 
Zoology 



Mark J. Rosenstein 
Business — Adnriinistration 



Rub 



Vernon L. Ross 
Psychology 




_t 



Robert F. Rossomondo 

Government — Politics 




Karen S. Roth 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Audrey R. Rothstein 

Journolism 






James A. Royal 
Geography 



Deborah B. Rubin 
Microbiology 




157 



Rud 




James E. Rudolph 
Business — Management 



Timmy F. Ruppersberger 
Government — Politics 



Deborah Ruth 
Journalism 




William R. Ruvinsky 
Computer Science 



Javid Soadion 
Accounting 



Arline V, Sagisi 
General Business 



Pietro L. Salatti 
Criminology 



Bonnie D Solzman 
Home Economics Educ. 



158 



Interfroternity Council 




Barbara H Sandler 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Isabel A, Santc Maria 
French 



Marsha A Satisky 
Journalism 



1 Sch 



Michael P Saulsbury 
Accounting 




James Sounders 
Zoology 



Jill M, Saunders 
Family Studies 



Pamela F. Saylor 
Special Education 



Susan Scheinman 
Journalism 



Annette L. Schettmo 
Hearing — Speech Sci. 




Eve M. Schindler 
Special Education 



Steven Schlafstein 
Biochemistry 



Philip Schlickenmoier 
Advertising 



Andy Schlosser 
Mechanical Engineering 



Joseph J. Schleuter 
Geography 




Jamie S, Schlussel 


Kotherine M. Schmid 


Ann Schmidt 


Carol Schmidt 


Sally T. Schmidt 


Hearing — Speech Sci, 


Biochemistry 


Interior Design 


Textiles — Apparel 


BGS 



159 




Marianne J. Schmitt 
Government — Politics 



Lawrence J. Schnoubelt 
Botany 



Robert M. Schoenhout 
Accounting 



Scott H. Schreibstein 
Journalism 




Debbie S. Shumon 
Therapeutic Recreation 



Leigh A. Schuyler 
Health Counseling 



Jeffrey L. Schwab 

Civil Engineering 



John Schwonke 
General Agriculture 



Audrey M. Schwartz 
RTVF 




Sanford A. Sealfon 
Transportation 



Jeanne Sebastiono 
Fashion Illustration 



] 60 Root Photographers 




Barbara E. Seibert 

Journalism 



Gary Seiden 
Zoology 



David Selig 

Psychology 



William J. Selle 
Government 



She 




Marikoy Shaw 
Criminology 



William Lacey Shaw 
Finance 



Karen Shawver 
Dietetics 



Michael S. Shedler 
Accounting 



Jill H. Sheinberg 
Government — Politics 



161 



She 




David C. Shepard 
Psychology 



Kathleen A. Sherman 
Conservation 



Jomes Shultz 
Biochemistry — Chemistry 



Marvin H. Siegelboum 
Zoology 



/^ii^ 




/ '■ ■ 




Renee J. Silver 
American Studies 



Robin Silver 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



VonS. Silver 
General Studies 



Laurie Silverman 
Speech — Hearing Sciences 



Janet M. Simmons 
Studio Art 



162 Student Government Association 




MargG.et L. Sims 
FMCD 



Monica L. Sims 
General Studies 



Janice L. Singley 
Horticulture 



Mary C. Slater 
Dance 



Som 




Larry Slutsky 
Accounting 



Lori Smal 

Psychology 



Mike K. Small 
Law Enforcement 



Alethio Dee Smith 
Hearing — Speech Sci. 



Alison Smith 
Advertising Design 




Brendo Smith 
Criminology 



Bruce E. Smith 
Marketing 



David B. Smith 
Music Education 



Nancy B. Smith 
Journolism 



Nelson D. Snyder 
Journalism 




Phyllis B. Snyder 
Health 



Randall L. Snyder 
Accounting 



Diane L. Solomon 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Jerri L. Solomon 
History 



Bernadette H. Somervtlle 
English 



163 



Som 




Matthew L. Somers 
Marketing 



Thomas E. Spongier 
RTVF 



Debro J. Spear 
Psychology 



Kenneth Spearman 
Accounting, 




Mark E. Spier 
Microbiology 




Vickie G. Spiezle 
Special Education 



Vicki Spinelli 
Journalism 



Jeonne-Morie Staab 
Home Economics 



Nancy K. Stamm 
Recreation 



Scott R. Stanley 
Agronomy 



164 




Susan Stearman 
Computer Science 



Eliot J. Steel 
Accounting 



Judith A. Stein 
Biochemistry 





Sul 




Robert A. Stem 
RTVF 



Wallace J. Stephens 
English 



Barbara M. Stern 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Felicia A. Stevens 
Criminology 



Pamela A. Stevens 
Elementary Education 




Flora A. Stewart 
Afro-American Studies 



Linda A. Stigen 
Sociology 



Goil Stotsky 
Psychology 



Anne Strees 
Economics 



James M. Strus 
Political Science 




Carol L. Suec 
Kinesiology 



Gail Suenson 
Journalism 



James E. Sullivan 
Biochemistry 



Mary C. Sullivan 
Hearing — Speech Sciences 



Rita Sullivan 
Law Enforcement 



165 



Sul 




Helen L. Sullivan 
Personnel — Labor Rel. 



Ragnar N. Sundstrom 
General Studies 



Ronald Sussman 
English 




David M- Temin 
Government — Politics 



Edward F. Tennant 
Business — Mgmt. 



James R. Thejn 
Urban Studies 



Glenn D. Therres 
Zoology 



Mane A. Thomos 
Government 



166 



Root Photographers 



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Sharon A. Thomas 
Business Management 



Tho 



Weldon G. Thomas 
Urban Studies 



Eileen M. Thompson 
Textiles — Apparel 



Suzanne Thompson 
Business Statistics 




Angela E. Tilley 
Afro-American Studies 



Warren Tilley 
Social Sciences 



John Tipswood 
Industrial Arts Education 



James D. Toll 
Government — Politics 



Susan C. Torchinsky 
Speech — Communications 




Ralph F. Trovellin 
Accounting 



Student Government Association 



167 



Tso 




Harvey Tsoi 
Finance 



David G. Turek 
Chemical Engineering 



Wanda L. Turman 
Criminology 



Charlie A. Twigg 
Electncol Engineering 




Linda D. Usilton 
Speech — Communication 



Peter R. Van Allen, Sr 
Studio Art 



Richard Vance 
Business 



Bella Van Sickle 
Special Education 



Peter D. Vieth 
RTVF 



168 




Borbora Vinton 
Agriculture 



Kendra Jo Vinton 
Animal Science 



Fredric W. Vogelgesang 
Economics 



War 




Dennis I. Volcjak 
Management 



Barbara A. Wagar 
Marketing 



Kevin L. Wagner 
Personnel — Labor Rel. 



Phylyp A. V/agner 
Accounting 



David L. Waldenberg 
Accounting 




Rosemary Walker 
RTVF 



D. Genevieve Wallace 
Personnel — Public Rel. 



Steven J. Waller 
Biochemistry 



Susan J. Wallls 
Special Education 



Sherry K. Wallman 
Criminology 




Debra H. Walner 
General Studies 



Janets. Walsh 

Special Education 



Charles L.Walthall 
Geography 



Don B. Warner 
Business Management 



Ronald P. Warrick 

Generol Business 



169 



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Recreation 



Sandy R. Wassersfem 
Government 



Mottle L. Watkins 
Educotron — Library Sci. 



Mortone H, Wax 
Consumer Economics 




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Noncy L. Webster 
Personnel — Labor Rel. 



Suson D. Weil 
Psychology 




Cindy Weiner 
Elementary Education 



David J. Weir 
Law Enforcement 



Toby 5. Wetsfeld 
Speech Communication 



Lisa J. Weismon 
Microbiology 



EInora L. Welbeck 
Applied Design 



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Dtone M.Wells 


Tina M. Werner 


Roberts. West 


HeleneS. Wexler 


Pamela J. Wheeless 


Early Childhood Educ. 


Hearing — Speech Sci. 


Government 


Accounting 


Geology 



170 



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Julia M. Whifcomb 
Sociology 



Karen White 
Management Sciences 



Brenda G. Whitehead 
Criminology 



Volerie F. Whitmore 
RTVF 



Wil 




Diane Willard 
Morketing 



Jeanne Willert 
Accounting 



Root Photographers 



171 



Wil 




Albert Willioms 
Journalism 



Stephanie C. Williams 
Advertising 



Mary A. Wilson 
Russian 



Elizabeth Winslow 
Special Education 




Henry M, Wixon 
Zoology 



Km Ting Wong 
Electrical Engineering 



Woi-Mon Wong 
Computer Science 



Mary D. Woodord 
Spanish 



Joyce A. Woodington 
Journalism 




172 



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Robert L. Wyks 
Journalism 



Susan B. Yablon 
General Business 



Rick M. Yaffe 
Marketing 



Pamela Wai-Ping Yan 
Physics 



Zwe 




Jerald H. Yatt 
Government — Politics 



Mary E. Young 
Marketing 



Venus Young 
Sociology 



Gale J. Zaentz 
Business Administration 



Brian C. Zeichner 
Entomology 




Vicki Zeller 
Psychology 



Phyllis Zilber 
Zoology 



Gary Zimberg 
English 



Lisa E. Zimmerman 
Education 



Debbie A. Zirk 
Biological Sciences 




Debra Ziskind 
Early Childhood Educ. 



Kathryn A. Zukasky 
Drama 



Wendy J. Zweig 
Accounting 




173 




They did it! 







175 



^ What now? 

Representatives from various 
businesses and organizations con- 
gregated in the Student Union 
Grand Ballroom during career 
week to inform students of career 
opportunities. 






!76 




Terrapin Hall's career library 
contains volumes of job openings, 
career opportunities, graduate 
school information and general ref- 
erence sources for career choice 
suggestions. 






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^t^^tV^^iSMK Your one stop shopping on campus 454-3222 



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180 





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iversions 



181 




Dancers 

Against 

Cancer 





One weekend last October, Phi 
Sigma Delta sponsored its seventh 
annual marathon dance. Origi- 
nally, proceeds from the marathons 
were donated to the Muscular Dys- 
trophy Foundation, but for the past 
four years they have been given to 
the American Cancer Society. 

Last year's marathon drew 



5,000 spectators to Ritchie Coli- 
seum, all eager to watch 46 deter- 
mined couples dance, march, strut 
and wheeze against cancer. A 
whopping $40,000 was collected 
for the cause. 

Rest up, because you're all 
invited next year! 



182 



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Vegetarian Cooking 



In front of the Student Union, 
students ore often drown to an 
area under the trees where Hari 
Krishna dispense fruit and invita- 
tions to their vegetarian cooking 
class. 

There, Hari Krishna welcome the 
regulars and the curious with dis- 
cussions of the higher plane of con- 
sciousness which can be obtained 



by adopting a vegetarian diet. The 
talk is followed by food. 

A Dohl consisting of beans and 
vegetables, followed by saffron 
rice, buckwheat cakes, cauliflower 
fried with chick pea flour, chick 
peas with spices, milk candy, and 
tammarond tea make a delicious 
meal. 



183 







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187 



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Stokely 
Carmichael 





Stressing audience participation, 
Stokely Carmichael conducted a 
speaking session in which emotions 
ran high. 

He spoke of the exploitation 
which still oppresses Black people, 
and from which organization is 
their only release. 

Carmichael suggested song lyr- 
ics as an effective form of commu- 
nication to organize people. The 
enemy must then be identified and 
fought with a carefully planned 
course of action if oppression of 



Blacks is to cease. Carmichael 
defined this enemy as "racist impe- 
rialism," and said that to overthrow 
it. Blacks must work from without 
and within. 

Realizing that this procedure 
takes time, Carmichael emphasized 
that the speed with which victory 
comes is not the major issue. Strug- 
gle is. The only way for Blacks to 
progress, he said, is to realize that 
the struggle is a constant one, and 
to join in combating exploitation. 




190 




Research with hallucinogenic 
drugs and the "serene stupidity" of 
Hinduism are behind Tinnothy Leary 
now. Last October he spoke futuris- 
tically about living in space. 

Leary's new philosophy pictures 
planets as mere way-stations in 
future human space travel. Space is 
man's natural habitat, says Leary, 
and the radical technological 
developments of recent years 
should soon convince the rest of us 
of this fact. 

"I just want to make you think," 
Leary said. "This is my job as a phi- 
losopher." 





Timothy 
Leary 



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goolsie IS king 



191 






— norman e. pruitt 




192 




Company 





193 



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north of the complexes designated 
as a place away from the traffic 
and confusion of the rest of the 
campus. People's Park was created 
so there would be a natural escape 
from crowds and pavement. How- 
ever, shoddy upkeep and careless 
visitors have taken their toll. 





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Starr 



195 



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Skip Mahoney 
and the 
Jimmy Caslon 
Bunch 







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Band Night 




Parliament 
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Stagga Lee 



It was a cloudy day in Sep- 
tember, but Iota Phi Theta frater- 
nity brought a little sunshine to 
the mall when it sponsored a 
drama presentation by the 
Everyman Street Theater Com- 
pany. 

The Company, composed of 
night school students from the 
D.C. area, sang and danced its 
way through a two-hour presen- 
tation of STAGGA LEE, a play 
about the "baddest black dude 
in D.C." With just a minimum 
amount of props and a maxi- 
mum amount of creativity the 
Company managed to turn the 
passerby into a laughing, clap- 
ping, stationary audience. 













Pan Hellenic Association: Sororities Working Together 215 



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Sigma Delta Tau 




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Roof Photographers 




Cappa Delta 




Phi Delta Theta 



Maryland Book Exchonge 219 







Jitpha ^iC^ipjHiJ^jpkm 




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220 POWERS & GOODE: Fine Mens Clothing 




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AljihaE^MUnn 



Maryland Book Exchange 221 




Kapi^a Alpha 




Kappa Alpha Theta 



222 Root Photographers 




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Athletic Department 223 




Alpha Omicron Pi 




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224 Marylond Book Exchonge 




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Pan Hellenic 



Bananas, Inc., Unisex hoircutting salon . . . good things for your heod 225 




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Susan Reinsel, layout editor 



frank Fierslern, photographer 




Norman Pruitt, photogrophy editor 




Merri Klinefelter, photographer 



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Janene Suttierland Starr, photographer 



Diane Lynne, business monoger 




Therese Doubner, photographer 





Carol Sfrohecker, editor-in-chief 



Leonard Care, managing editor 



diamondback 

AN INDEPENDENT STUDENT NEWSPAPER. LINIVERSITY OF IVARYLAND COLLEGE PARK 





Adam Pertmon, Editor-in-Chief 



T. 0. Lachman, Managing Editor 



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Rick Schmidt, News Editor 
Alan Sea, Managing Editor 



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Rondall Roberts, Photo Editor 
Vince Paterno, Co-Sports Editor 




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Warren Fiske, Daily Editor 
Steve Gross, Advertising Manager 





Suzan Richmond, Features Editor 




Judith Bro, Entertainment Editor 





George Brandon, Asst. Monaging Editor 




Tom Kapsidelis, News Editor 



Karen McDonough, Asst. News Editor 



Mark Porker, Production Manager 



Production 



Pam Meeks, Paste-Up Artist 



Carol Green, Head Typist 





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business 

and 

advertising 

staffs 



Back (L-R)i Gilbert Mead, Michael Fribush, Nancy Edel- 
man, Stocey Silverman, Wanda Mushel, Steve Gross, 
Richard Stark, Jeff Peisach 
Front: Debra DeBolt, Gory Weiner 




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Judith Harris 



Linda Kreeble 






Bob Krontz, editor 



Helene Wexler, business manager 






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Terry Roth 



John Prichard 



Mork Krom 





Merry Klinefelter, photo editor 



231 



MaryPIRG 



A nudear catastrophe 
is too big a price for our 
electric bill. 

Ralph Nader calls 
a national meeting of 
citizens to stop the 
development of nuclear 
power until it can be 
proven safe. 



Critical 
IVIass74 



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I MMAnslon 0£ PhcNW 203 S4« 4931 



The Maryland Public Interest 
Research Group is one of thirty 
state-wide, Nader-inspired organi- 
zations. Student volunteers, guided 
by a full time professional staff, use 
the legislative, judicial, and admin- 
istrative processes at all levels of 
government to institute solutions to 
social problems. 

MaryPIRG operates on the phi- 
losophy that, because the political 
process in our society is dominated 






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by economic interests that pursue 
profits at the expense of public wel- 
fare, fundamental demands for 
consumer protection, personal free- 
dom and dignity, environmental 
preservation and the other requi- 
sites of a decent society have not 
been satisfied. 

Students who work with Mary- 
PIRG learn the skills of research 
and investigation, public advocacy 
and community organization as an 
integral part of their education, 
and they often receive academic 
credit for their work. Under the 
sponsorship of a faculty member 
and the supervision of the Mary- 
PIRG staff, they utilize internships, 
field work, independent studies, 
class projects and term papers to 
develop solutions to public prob- 
lems. 

"Initiative legislation" was one 
process researched this year. This 
process gives citizens the power to 
legislate laws themselves instead of 
being totally dependent on unres- 
ponsive representatives. The safety 
and costs of nuclear power were 
also researched this year, as well 
as utilities issues such as the waste- 
ful excesses of energy required by 
large industries.* 



Radio 65 WMUC 





Seth Greenstein, program director 
Tim Miner, music director 



ey Korotkin, traffic director 



•from a MoryPIRG descriptive statement 





Dave Wolter, general manoger 



Pete Hoover, chief engineer 




Tom Dunlovey, news director 





John Hollingsworth, sports director 





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Mike Haltigan, business manager 



Sandy Cook, sales manager 



Black 

Student 

Union 




Zack Kinney, president 



SGA 
Cabinet 




Will Jones 
Chairman, political education committee 




34 The "M" Club. 454-5158 




DWANlMIN- THE RAM'S HORN.AfRlfAN SrMBOL of 5ffi£«Tn 



UNIVERSiTr OF MARKA^D 



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Alex Thompson, photo editor 





Bessie Davis, features editor 




Layout and managing editor Anthony Harris with reporter Eric Green 



Jerome Ashton, editor-in-chief 



A student unit that has provided services to the graduation class — We wish you well — The Counseling Center, Shoemaker Building 




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237 




"Now suppose," chortled Dr. Breed, 
enjoying himself, "that there were many 
possible ways m which water could crystallize , 
could freeze. Suppose that the sort of ice we 
skate upon and put into highballs - what we 
might call ice-one -is only one of several types 
of ice. Suppose water always froze as ice-one 
because it never had a seed to teach it how to 
form ice-two, ice-three, ice-four. . .? And 
suppose that there were one form , which we will 
call ice-nine, with a melting point of, let us say , 
one-hundred degrees Fahrenheit , or, better still, 
a melting point of one-hundred-and-thtrty 
degrees." 

"Allright, I'm still with you," Isaid. 

"Suppose that one threw a tiny seed 
of ice-nine, a new way for the atoms of water 
to stack and lock, to freeze, into the 
nearest puddle. . . ?" 

"The puddle would freeze?" I guessed. 

'And all the muck around the puddle?" 

"It would freeze^ What about the rivers 
and lakes the streams fed?" 

"They'd freeze. But there is no such 
thing as ice-nine" 

"And the oceans the frozen rivers fed?" 

"They'd freeze, of course," he snapped. 
"I tell you again, it does not exist!" 

" And the springs feeding the frozen lakes 
andstreams, andallthe water underground 
feeding the springs?" 

"They'd freeze, damn it!" he cried. 

"And the ram?" 

"When it fell, it would freeze into hard 
little hobnails of ice-nme -and that wouldbe 
the end of the world!" 

Dr. Breed was mistaken about at least 
one thing: there was such a thing as ice-nme. 
And ice-nine was on earth. 

— Cat's Cradle, Kurt Vonnegut. 



reprinted by permission, 

Delacorte Press, Dell Publishing Co., Inc. 

New York 

' 1963 



the 1975 ice-nine award 



On behalf of the next 10,000 generations of humans to inhabit Planet Earth, we would 
like to bestow this little snowman upon the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) of the United 
States of America, which, in the name of "clean energy," has already overseen the produc- 
tion of at least 400,000 tons of highly radioactive nuclear waste, now in storage at various 
locations in the U.S. There are many rare substances to be found in the AEC's highly spe- 
cialized "garbage," but any one of them, taken alone, gives an idea of the AEC's remarka- 
ble achievement and demonstrates just how much the Commission deserves this year's Ice- 
Nine Award: one-millionth of one gram of the isotope Plutonium 239, for example, can 
cause lung cancer . , . one-thousandth of a gram will kill you (for comparison, an aspirin 
tablet equals one gram) . . . in a year's time, a single nuclear power plant creates about 
6,000,000 grams of Plutonium 239. Then, of course, consider Iodine 1 29, with a "half-life" 
of 1 7 million years — if ingested, it collects in the thyroid gland and remains there forever, 
bombarding surrounding tissues with cancer-producing radiation. One might also mention 
Strontium 90, which accumulates in bone cells, and likewise Cesium 1 37, which emits radia- 
tion capable of penetrating anything short of a thick lead shield. 

The Ice-Nine Award also shows our deep appreciation for the AEC's support of the Price- 
Anderson Act of 1957, a Federal law that restricts an electric power company's liabilities 
for a large-scale nuclear accident. A study commissioned and later suppressed by the AEC 
in 1965 showed that a major nuclear accident would kill 45,000 people immediately, seri- 
ously injure another 1 00,000 and would cause roughly 1 7-billion dollars damage. The AEC 
was talking about relatively small atomic power plants back then — a radiation leak of 
only one percent from the Barnwell Nuclear Fuel Plant in South Carolina (scheduled to 
begin operation in 1976) would permanently poison over 30,000 square miles of land, 
causing perhaps 10-billion dollars damage. The Price-Anderson Act limits liability for such a 
catastrophe to 560-million dollars, most of which would come from the Federal government. 
There remains the inevitability of less "serious" radiation — besides emissions from the 
plant itself, there will be a slow, constant leakage from truck and trains carrying nuclear 
materials to and from the Barnwell facility (one such shipment will originate in Portland, 
Oregon, following a route not yet publicly known). 

Finally, we offer one more reason why the Atomic Energy Commission has undoubtedly 
earned its silent snowman; while responsibility for low-level waste lies with the increasing 
number of power companies producing it, the AEC has thoughtfully built enormous storage 
tanks for high-level wastes, locating them in unpopulated areas of the United States. The 
grim irony is that nothing, absolutely nothing can yet be done to deactivate what waits 
patiently inside the AEC's "trash cans"; no chemical or physical process has been devised 
to reduce its toxic strength, which will lost for the next 250,000 years, and none of the 
dumping schemes so far proposed (ranging from huge missiles shot toward the sun to burial 
at sea) offer much hope of success. 

The first accident at the AEC's main storage center near Hanford, Washington, occurred 
in 1 973, when 1 1 5,000 gallons of liquid nuclear waste escaped into the soil (the leak went 
undetected for 51 days) ... the second leak at Hanford happened in April of 1975 . . . 
according to estimates by the Federal government, by the year 2010 there will be 15 rail- 
road cars moving radioactive materials somewhere in the U.S. at any one time, vulnerable 
to sabotage, theft, or derailment . . . the Oil, Chemical, and Gas Workers Union in 1975 
warned of safety violations in an Oklahoma plutonium plant (twenty of 39 charges were 
substantiated by Federal investigators) ... in 1974, an airport cargo-handler in Houston, 
Texas, burned his leg when a medical shipment of Molybdenum 99 leaked aboard a plane 
. . . two nuclear reactors were half-built before the AEC found out about earthquake faults 
beneath them . . . 

It is simply a matter of time. 



240 



reprinted from the 1 975-76 North Face Catalogue with permission of the North Face, I 234 5th Street, Berkeley, California 947 1 



An equally powerful piece could 
probably be written in favor of 
nuclear power. The AEC is no 
longer in existence; it was reorgani- 
zed into the ERDA, (Energy 
Research and Development 
Agency) and the NRC (Nuclear 
Regulatory Commission). These 
organizations now have authority 
over energy matters. 

But the fact remains that the 
problems mentioned in the "ice- 
nine" award are by no means 
solved. Spills and accidents still 
occur too frequently, (an explosion 
at the Hanford Nuclear Reservation 
in Washington last August contami- 
nated eight people), no way to dis- 
pose of the dangerous wastes has 
yet been devised, and nuclear 
power plants are springing up oil 
over the country. 

In addition to the obvious prob- 
lems involving nuclear waste, ques- 
tions about the viability of nuclear 
power as a source of energy can 
be raised. Fissionable material is 
not an everlasting resource. Like 
fossil fuels, it is finite. And our 
growing population uses increas- 
ingly more energy. 

In discussing the Earth's energy 
resources for Scientific American 
magazine, M. King Hubbert said 
the world's consumption of fossil 
fuels during the past 1 10 years has 
been about 19 times greater than it 
was during the last seven centuries. 
Once fossil fuels are used as 
energy sources they are destroyed. 
The peak of world exploitation is 
estimated to be the year 2000. 
After about 60 years, the height in 
consumption will decline as oil and 
coal become increasingly harder to 
find and extract from the Earth. 

The need for an alternate source 
of energy is obvious. 

The United States' planned 
expansion of nuclear power plants 
in coming years indicates a reliance 
on nuclear sources of energy. 
Given the finite supply of fissiona- 
ble material and the lack of any 
provision for safe disposal of lin- 
gering wastes, is nuclear power the 
best solution? 

Current research at DM explores 
possibilities for safer alternative 
energy sources. 





241 



An alternative: thermonuclear fusion 



As last winter's fuel shortage 
proved, there is an ever-growing 
need to find new sources of energy. 
One of the possibilities presently 
being explored is thermonuclear 
fusion. Fusion of hydrogen atoms is 
how we get energy both from the 
sun and from hydrogen bombs. 

When hydrogen gas is heated to 
very high temperatures, the elec- 
trons are stripped from the atoms, 
making them ions. These ions, col- 
liding at high energy, fuse and form 
helium. In the process, enormous 
amounts of energy are released. 

A laboratory set up on campus 
has been studying controlled fusion 
by using an electron ring accelera- 
tor to increase the rate of ion colli- 



sion. 

Accelerator Research Group 
member Dr. Martin P. Reiser is 
working along with other faculty 
members and graduate students on 
the project. The group hopes to 
prove the feasibility of the electron 
ring accelerator in three years. 

Even if they do, it would take 
another five to six years to develop 
the process into a usuable form for 
industry, nuclear physics and chem- 
istry research. Biomedical applica- 
tions such as cancer therapy may 
be also possible. 

Energy produced by controlled 
fusion would have a major advan- 
tage over present nuclear reactors, 
which are based on fission rather 



than fusion. Fission creates danger- 
ous, long-lived radioactive iso- 
topes. The storage of this waste has 
been a major problem. Energy from 
fusion produces less waste and is a 
more pollution free method. 

The electron ring accelerator lab- 
oratory itself is housed temporarily 
in the quonset huts across from the 
Institute of Molecular Physics. 
Hopefully, with an addition onto 
the Energy Research Building next 
year, the lab research can be diver- 
sified. The lab and the research 
group are being supported by a 
grant from the National Science 
Foundation. 

— Joan Rodgers 






Journey to the world's 2nd largest 



Dr. David A. Goldberg is Virgil, 
and in the depths of his inferno lies 
the second largest sectored iso- 
chronus cyclotron in the world. 
Once nicknamed "MUSIC" (for 
Maryland University SIC — the 
name didn't stick), the cyclotron is 
used by the materials research lab, 
in experimental physics departmen- 
tal research, and for cancer 
research. 

The cyclotron conducts a scatter- 
ing experiment by accelerating 
nuclear particles and hurling them 
at an unknov/n substance. The 
manner in v/hich the particles are 
reflected off of the substance 
reveals properties v/hich may help 
identify the unknown substance. 

Goldberg likens the procedure to 
locating a barn in a fog. If the fog 
is so thick you can't even see the 
barn, you still might be able to tell 
where it is, how long and how high 
it is, even whether it is made of 



wood or steel, by throwing rubber 
balls at it and observing how, or if, 
they come back to you. 

In the cyclotron, it is the machine 
rather than an arm that is hurling 
particles toward the unknown. A 
magnetic field hold ions in place 
while the cyclotron pushes them in 
increasingly larger circles. Then 
they are bent, focused and chan- 
neled by other magnets toward the 
"barn," the unknown substance. 

The particles have now traveled 
from the cyclotron through the 
beam transport system to the scat- 
tering chamber. From there the dis- 
semination patterns are conveyed 
by electric cable to computers 
which analyze the information. 
They also print out the nature of the 
particles and energies which result 
from the scattering experiment. 

Weekly tours of the cyclotron 
ore open to the public. It's a fasci- 
nating journey. 

— Carol Strohecker 







SJO±AK £n£RGy. 





■ ^^ 






From presidential reviewing stands to chicken house heating, 
solar energy is rapidly becoming an important factor in our daily 
lives. 

As a direct result of the current energy crisis (particularly fossil 
fuel supply depletion), these concepts are being put into practice 
more every year. 

Much research and testing of solar energy use is currently con- 
ducted on campus. 

A solar energy lab is being designed and built by members of 
the Mechanical Engineering Department. Dr. Kirk Collier and Dr. 
Redfield Allen are working together to develop the lab. 

It will be used primarily to run various experiments and also effi- 
ciency tests on solar collectors. These are devices which trap and 
collect the sun's radiation. 

When completed sometime in the summer of 1977, the lab will 
be open to both the campus and to surrounding communities. 
Homeowners and businesses will be able to test the efficiency of 
individually owned solar collectors. 



In the Electrical Engineering Department another type of solar 
energy research is being conducted on a new type of solar cell. 

Dr. H. C. Lin is chairman of the group working under a three year 
grant from the National Science Foundation. They ore trying to per- 
fect an ion-implanted solar cell. This device has been implanted 
with ions by a small cyclotron. The usual method uses 1000 C fur- 
naces to implant the semi-conductive impurities necessary to make 
the cell work. 

The new cyclotron ion-implanter eliminates wastes from the fur- 
naces and the cell itself becomes more efficient. 

Solar cells are constructed mainly of silicone wafers. Electrons 
strike the impurities which have been imbedded in the silicone waf- 
ers and then bounce back, releasing the energy necessary to gen- 
erate a current. 

The sun's energy is vast and limitless at least for the next million 
years. It is clean and does not produce wastes which may threaten 
our continued existence on Earth. It shines steadily and is abso- 
lutely free. All we have to do is harness its energy. 

— Janice Knestout 



24; 



The Viking Has Landed 



Seven years to the day after 
Man's first walk on the moon, the 
Viking I spacecraft landed on Mars. 
President Ford named July 20 
"Space Exploration Day" in honor 
of the events. Scientists throughout 
the country worked to put the 
Viking on Mars, and people all 
over the world awaited communica- 
tions which would help answer age 
old questions about Mars. 

Researchers at DM played their 
part in analyzing the data sent 
back by the Viking. Chemistry pro- 
fessor Dr. Cyril Ponnaperuma 
worked in a lab on campus where 
results sent from Viking's instru- 
ments were interpreted. He said 
there may once have been life on 
Mars, but if so it has been gone for 
a long while. He offered the heav- 
ily oxidized atmosphere as evi- 
dence, saying that anything 
organic would quicWy break down 



in such an atmosphere. Much of 
Ponnaperuma'a association with 
NASA involved questions about the 
origin of life, life beyond earth, and 
extraterrestrial intelligence and 
communication. 

Physics department member Dr. 
Herbert Frey sought a common 
evolutionary pattern between 
Mars, our moon, and Earth. He fol- 
lowed a four-stage evolutionary 
scheme based on the internal heat 
of the planet. The planet's internal 
heat is what drives evolution. The 
smaller the planet the faster it 
cools. The moon cooled off and 
thus evolution was stopped in the 
third stage of the planet's life. 

Mars is about half way in size 
between the moon and earth. Frey 
theorized that it may be half way 
between them on an evolutionary 
scale also. He emphasized the 
importance of space exploration 



because the study of other planets 
may help us understand the Earth's 
early history, during which it was so 
dynamic that early geologic 
records were destroyed. A round 
trip to Mars would take about a 
year and a half. Frey guessed this 
century will close before a human is 
sent to Mars. 

Dr. Harry Rose, of the chemistry 
department, was concerned with 
geological analysis of Mars. An 
instrument on the Viking detected 
what elements are present in the 
rocks and soil on Mars and radioed 
the information back to Earth in 14 
minutes. Rose found evidence of 
chemical weathering on Mars. He 
said that by 1 984, there may be a 
vehicle or rover on Mars which 
could collect samples. But to send a 
person to Mars would increase the 
cost a hundred fold. Dr. Rose esti- 
mated. 



A^aBtiiwBer;-..^:: 



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Photographs courtesy of NASA 



Kepone Research 




In 1 958, Allied Chemical Corporation started marketing a new 
ant and roach insecticide developed by two of their chemists. The 
insecticide, used primarily overseas for agricultural pest control, 
was called kepone. 

Kepone and DDT are similar in chemical structure, but kepone 
was found to be useful against DDT resistant insects. Its effective- 
ness increased the demand for kepone. 

In 1966, Allied began producing kepone at Hopewell, Virginia, 
just 1 8 miles south of Richmond. The permit application filed by the 
company at that time said that kepone production would be tempo- 
rary. In 1974, when the demand for kepone continued to rise. Life 
Science Products took over the production for Allied Chemical. Life 
Science Products, which was owned by two ex-Allied employees, 
received some of the necessary chemical inputs from Allied. 

By 1 975, Life Sciences was producing between 3,000 and 6,000 
pounds of kepone a day. The plant was discharging chemicals into 
the city sewage system, but after a breakdown of the sludge diges- 
ters, kepone-laden sludge was pumped into an open field. 

In October, just six months after Life Sciences Products began 
operation, the Virginia State Water Control Board discovered non- 
functioning sludge digesters at the Hopewell plant. Bacteria in the 
digesters decomposes organic material in sewage sludge. Kepone 
killed these beneficial bacteria, rendering the sludge digesters use- 
less. 

This discovery in 1 975 coupled with several complaints by 
employees, spurred an investigation which forced the Life Sciences 
plant to close down in July. The U.S. Senate held hearings on the 
issue in 1976, and eventually Allied Chemical and Life Sciences 
were both brought to trial. 




WK^ntium 



Your one stop shopping on campus. 454-3222 



Although both companies were fined, the problems caused by 
kepone are still with us. The human problem is two-fold, directly 
affecting both human health and the James River fishing industry. 

Many employees at the Hopewell plant as well as their families 
developed kepone poisoning. The poisoning is characterized by 
personality changes, shaking, eye tremors, and other afflictions of 
the nervous system. Researchers are currently working on ways to 
get the kepone out of the victims' blood streams. 

The James River, due to the unlawful discharging, has an esti- 
mated 100,000 pounds of kepone incorporated in its bottom sedi- 
ments. The economic loss resulting from closing it off to fishing and 
other uses was estimated at $ 1 million in 1 976. 

The horror of all this is that kepone seems to be a very long-last- 
ing chemical. Residues of it were found in a lake near a Pennsylva- 
nia town 1 3 years after kepone was produced there. Researchers 
across the country are currently working on ways to rid the James 
River and the soil of kepone. 

Here at the University, microbiology professor Dr. Rita Colwell is 
studying the effects kepone may hove on the Chesapeake Bay 
since it was disposed into some of the Bay's tributaries. This 
research is of primary importance because the Bay is the biggest 
fish producer on the East Coast. 

Colwell and graduate student Steve Orndoff are conducting sed- 
iment analyses of samples from the James, nearby rivers, and from 
the Hopewell treatment plant. The study is trying to determine the 
ability of micro-organisms to degrade kepone quickly under natural 
conditions. 

Additional involvement by the University in the future is uncer- 
tain. 

— Rose Morino 
Thanks to jonet Jessel 




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What's as big as a bread box 
but surrounded by 6000 
gallons of water and 10 feet 
of concrete? 

UM's reactor director Dr. Ralph L. Belcher says people are exposed to more radi- 
ation from a tooth x-ray than from being around UM's 250 kilowatt nuclear reactor. 

Although the 10 foot thick concrete walls which hold 6000 gallons of water and 
the reactor make on impressive sight, the reactor itself is only 1 6 inches wide by 24 
inches long. 

No electricity is produced by the reactor. It is used for teaching and research pur- 
poses only. One graduate student recently finished his doctorate studying neutron 
tronsport through various gases. Seeds have also been irradioted to study effects of 
radiation on plant mutations. 

The nuclear reactor consists of 93 fuel rods which react whenever they are 
together. Neutrons bombard other particles which split and hit other particles and 
so on. The reaction would continue until the fuel was exhousted if not for several 
boron control rods. These rods absorb neutrons within the reactor to stop the reac- 
tion. When the control rods ore lifted, the reaction again takes place. Fuel for the 
reactor is 20% uranium 235 and 80% natural uranium 238. Fuel in 3-foot long rods 
is supplied to the University by the Nuclear Regulatory Commission. These rods trig- 
ger the nuclear reaction and absorb isotopes which form as results of the reaction. 
These wastes ore highly radioactive and especially dangerous because of their long 
half-lives. Some may linger for thousands of years. 

Every I 2 years or so fuel rods ore removed from the reactor and reploced by the 
NRC. Uranium 235 can be separated from the other isotopes in the rods and reused 
OS fuel. Remaining wastes are stored by the NRC. 



Coke adds Irfe to everything nice 




Studying the Earth's Atmosphere in the 

Chemistry 

Building 



Much of the research done in the 
Department of Nuclear and Atmos- 
pheric Chemistry is based on the 
application of nuclear methods of 
analysis to problems in environ- 
mental chemistry. In the experi- 
ments of Doctors Gordon and Zol- 
ler at the University of Maryland, 
graduate students and researchers 
have collected air samples any- 
where from Alaska to Antarctica to 
determine types and amounts of 
pollutants the air may contain. 

When exposed to the core of a 
nuclear reactor, atmospheric sam- 
ples become irradiated with neu- 
trons. The energies and intensities 
of the gamma rays subsequently 
given off by the samples can be 
measured, providing a nuclear "fin- 
gerprinting" method for the identi- 
fication of many elements. This 
"neutron activation" technique has 
been used to determine the sources 
of toxic and other trace elements in 
the atmosphere at locations around 
the world. 

"Neutron activation" analysis is 
also a valuable geologic tool. It 
was used to help identify the com- 
ponents of lunar samples brought 
to earth by the astronauts. In rec- 
ognition of the service this tech- 
nique has rendered, the American 
Chemical Society in August of 
1976 presented Dr. Glen E. Gor- 
don with a national award for his 
part in the development of the pro- 
ject. 

The collection and preparation 
of atmospheric samples is not com- 
plicated, but much care must be 
taken to insure that no contamina- 
tion takes place. The samples are 
collected by pumping air through 
fine filter paper. The filters are then 
sealed and taken to the "clean 
room" in the Chemistry Building. 
"Clean" is no exaggeration. 



2iO 



With only 1 particles of matter per 
cubic foot of air, it's cleaner than 
most operating rooms. Air is con- 
stantly pumped through particle fil- 
ters. The resulting higher atmos- 
pheric pressure creates billowing 
air currents and a clean, refreshing 
atmosphere. It is ironic that atmos- 
pheric pollutants ore being studied 
in a room so full of fresh air. 

Special precautions are taken 
prior to entering the clean room: 
white lab coats, caps, and polyeth- 
ylene gloves are donned, and a fly- 
paper type mat grabs dirt from 
shoe bottoms, which are then cov- 
ered with polyethylene bags. Look- 
ing more like something out of a 
Woody Allen movie than environ- 
mental chemists, researchers pre- 
pare the filter-paper samples for 
irradiation by pelletizing and bag- 
ging them. 

Since the University's 1 kilowatt 
nuclear reactor doesn't have the 
ability to quickly irradiate the small 
quantities of elements which may 
be present in the samples, the pel- 
lets are taken to the National 
Bureau of Standards for irradia- 
tion. Analysis is either done there 
or at the counting room in the 
chemistry building. 

The gamma-rays originating 
from the nuclei present in sample 
are detected by a germanium crys- 
tal which converts gamma-rays into 
electric pulses. The electronic sig- 
nals are fed into a pulse height 
analysis system which stores the 
data in a computer memory and 
converts the signals into a graphi- 
cal display on a television screen. 

Using the sizes and energies of 
the peaks in this display, research- 
ers can determine what elements 
(and how much of each one) are 
present in the sample. 

While the counting of gamma- 



Pressures of 4000 lo 5000 pounds per square inch pelletize 
atmospheric samples. The somples ore then irradiated in a 
nuclear reactor. 



rays takes place, the sample must 
be shielded from background radi- 
ation which could interfere with 
analysis. Pre-World War II lead 
and steel is especially valuable for 
shields because it does not contain 
the radioactive contaminants that 
materials processed since the test- 
ing of nuclear warheads would 
contain. 

By comparing the contents of air 
samples taken in various locations, 
sources of many atmospheric pollu- 
tants may be tracked down. Neu- 
tral anaylsis and other chemical 
techniques show that lead from 
auto exhaust appears most fre- 
quently in urban atmospheres. 
Copper and arsenic may be found 
in air around a copper smelting fac- 
tory. Other elements which have 
been found in urban atmospheres 
are sulfur, vanadium, chlorine, and 
even trace quantities of silver and 
gold, among other things. 

— MichoelP. Failey 

Dave Anderson 

Carol Strohecker 

thanks to Dr. Gordon and 

Karen Stefansson 




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Graphs characteristic of certain elements appear on the 
television screen of the pulse height analysis system. 




Looking more like something out of a Woody Allen movie than environmental 
chemists, researchers prepare the filter-paper samples for irracJiation. 




Part of the computerized pulse height anolysis system. 





Apparoti related to the ominous pulse height analysis system clutter the counting room. 



Karen Stefansson and Dove Anderson, with several others, 
ossist Dr. Zoller and Dr. Gordon in atmospheric research. 



251 



Electron 
Microscope Facility 




Iron cobalt crystal, 1 75X 





Trantmiitiort microscop* 




Soldier termite antenna, 75X 



Eugene Toylor at the scanning microscope 



1*52 Microscope photos courtesy of the Electron Microscope Facility. 





Protozoan Euploles conjugating, 1000 X 



Watch gear, 20X 





Dog kidney worm, 200X 

The campus electron microscope 
facility includes two different micro- 
scopes as well as several instru- 
ments for preparing materials to be 
studied. 

A scanning microscope operates 
by bouncing secondary electrons 
off the subject. The resulting X-rays 
produce the image. The scanning 
microscope is equipped with a 
black and white television screen 
on which to view the sample, and a 
pulse height analyzer which deter- 
mines what elements are present in 
the sample. 

The more familiar transmission 
microscope is the second largest on 
the East Coast, operating at 
200,000 volts. This microscope 
operates by actually sending a 
beam through the sample rather 
than by bouncing electrons off of it. 
The higher voltage permits greater 
penetration and better resolution, 
or focus. Photographs can be taken 
inside the transmission microscope 
using phosphorus screens. 

— Carol Strohecker 



253 



Next time you get a munch, try some fried grasshoppers 



Agricultural researchers at DM 
are studying forage management, 
sludge, controlling insects, speed- 
ing up food production, minimizing 
oyster and clam spoilage, refilling 
the almost empty oyster beds of 
Maryland, and new methods for 
the sterilization of milk and other 
foods. 

Aubrey W. Williams, an UM 
anthropologist, conducted research 
on food consumption of Mexican 
villagers who have survived for 
years on an insect supplemented 
diet, and who maintained healthy 
and active lives. He showed that 
the Mexican diet consisted of 
around 1 ,450 calories a day com- 
pared to the American caloric fig- 
ures ranging between 3,000 and 
4,000. Williams found that the 
diets were similar in content to 
American diets. 

However, an unusual snack 
accompanied the Mexican diet. It 
consisted of fried grasshoppers, 
bee larvae, red ants, grubs, worms 
and caterpillars. Williams feels that 
insect protein could be used as a 
food additive in flours, grains, 
soups, and pet foods as a non- 
meat protein source. 



Two other researchers are Dr. A. 
Morris Decker and Dr. Amihud 
Kramer, the former professor of 
agronomy and an expert in forage 
management, the latter a professor 
of food technology. Decker con- 
tends that beef cattle would be as 
well nourished by forage grasses 
and legumes as by the more expen- 
sive corn and alfalfa they are now 
fed. His research deals with finding 
ways to maximize growth and 
nutritive value of forage crops. 

Decker also participates in 

sludge research with the veterinary 
science and agronomy departments 
of the UMCP and the USPA. Sludge 
is the heavy end product of a sew- 
age treatment plant. It is rich in 
nutrients for soil and plant life. The 
sludge has proven successful in 
reconditioning soil on mine proper- 
ties. It revegetated the once barren 
areas with trees and other plants. If 
not for the high concentration of 
heavy metals in sludge, it would be 
an excellent fertilizer. Heavy met- 
als ore not harmful to plants except 
in high amounts, but if people or 
animals eat the plants the results 
could be disastrous. 



Dr. Kramer agrees with many of 
his colleagues that if population 
growth continues at the present 
rate, earth will reach a point of 
catastrophe sooner or later, if not 
in the year 2100. In order for us to 
survive in the world we must 
increase the food supply on the one 
hand, and environmental control 
(particularly pollution control) on 
the other. Increased utilization 
rather than disposal of pollutants 
offers the best opportunity for solv- 
ing both sides of the problem. Max- 
imum utilization, particularly of 
food wastes, would not only reduce 
waste disposal problems, but 
would increase the food resources 
available to a rapidly expanding 
world population. 

Kramer's solution to the problem 
is to increase the availability of 
food by improved storage and 
transportation, manufacture and 
preservation of by-products, utiliza- 
tion of solid and liquid wastes at 
the processing plant and total utili- 
zation of field corps. 

— Hilary Mapp 





''^Bmmk^^^:'- 



255 






256 






drawings by Jeon Swink 



International 
Festival 



Although vastly overshadowed 
by the summer-long Folk Life Festi- 
val downtown, Maryland's own 
weekly International Festival still 
forcibly depicted the great diversity 
of our national legacy in a quiet, 
yet festive way. 

Sundays during the summer 
months saw Maryland's mall turn 
into a melting pot of cultures which 
have helped shape America. Each 
week featured a different group as 
songs, dance, food, and soccer 
games were the order of the day. 

Against the backdrop of 
McKeldin Library, these groups 
enabled onlookers to participate in 
and relive our cultural heritage. No 
Bicentennial flag-waving here — 
just fun and good cooking from the 
old country. 





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258 Student Government 












Aloha! 



Scantily dressed hula girls and 
fresh pineapples garnished by 
several kegs of beer were the 
attraction one September evening 
as the Dining Services sponsored 
"Hawaiian Night." 

John Goecker and his crev/ 
staged a fine show for the diners as 
he brought the sights and sounds of 
Honolulu into the Hill Dining Hall. 
Several students found time to take 
a break from their repast and 
attempt to pick up the finer points 
of performing the hula. 

All in all, it was a pleasant break 
for all from the normal dining hall 
fare. 



259 



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Skateboards Are Back 




260 Loch Lomond Bakery 422-9689 date nut bars, shortbread 




Just when everyone thought that 
the nostolgio kick hod reached its 
peak, the skateboard came back. 
The nemesis of worrying mothers 
found its way back onto the slanty 
sidewalks of campus this year. 

Both college-age and grade- 
school age kids fondly took to the 
1 976-77 version of the boards and 
both groups were often seen 
speeding across areas like the 
newly-paved parking lot 1 and the 
south chapel lawn. 

Tournaments held in June and 
August were sparsely attended, but 
the biggest skateboard tournament 
in Maryland was held in Septem- 
ber. Some of the best skaters on 
the East Coast displayed skill and 
daredevildry to an appreciative 
crowd. 

The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, 
together with the East Coast Skate- 
boards, sponsored this contest, and 
all proceeds went to the T. J. Mar- 
tell Memorial Foundation for leuke- 
mia research. 




Adelphi Terrace Pharmacy 9139RiggsRd. 439-3232 261 



Expo '76 

On a campus the size of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, it is practically 
impossible to find out what all the 
different clubs and organizations 
are, much less what they do. The 
SGA attempted to alleviate this sit- 
uation last September, by sponsor- 
ing an expose of groups on cam- 
pus. 

Participating groups set up 
booths and demonstrations in the 
Student Union colony ballroom. 
They signed up new members and 
explained what their group was all 
about. The only wish was that more 
students had shown up to enjoy 
Expo 76. 





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262 



Albrecht's Phormacy 



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POWERS & GOODE: Fine mens clothing 263 





Staffed by competent profes- 
sionals and directed by Dr. Marga- 
ret Bridwell, the University's Health 
Center provides emergency and 
routine medical care, health educa- 
tion, mental health evaluation and 
treatment, and laboratory, x-ray, 
and gynecological services. 

This year Dr. Bridwell launched a 
cardio-pulmonary resuscitation pro- 
gram in an attempt to train one out 
of every ten persons in emergency 
heart resuscitation. This technique 
minimizes damage to the brain and 
other vital organs due to heart 
stoppage. 

With the help of volunteers. Dr. 
Bridwell began an expanded wom- 
en's care program in the health 
center basement. The women's cen- 
ter was nearly always packed and 
booked solid with appointments, 
but it offered much needed gyneco- 
logical services, pregnancy coun- 
seling and birth control programs. 




264 



Maryland Book Exchange 







O'Brien Pit Barbecue 265 





drawings by 
Jean Swink 



In Memoriam 




A total of five pendulums have been stolen fronn the lobby of the mathematics building. 



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(Vill Carpenter, distribution 
/ary Sullivan, co-director 
lim Frid, director 
•Aano Fnd, secretary 
Irian Williams, distribution 





What's A 

Free University? 

The term Free University does 
not refer to the cost of the educa- 
tion, which is minimal. It refers to 
the exchange and flow of knowl- 
edge between student and teacher 
in a less rigid situation than a 
bonafide university. 

All the people who make the 
free university work are volunteer. 
Free University head James Frid 
describes this system, which oper- 
ates "almost totally on a giving 
basis," as an "organic process." 
For Frid, the absence of require- 
ments for exams, role call, and 
grades encourage learning through 
a process of "natural selection." 

Course offerings were expanded 
this year to include a variety of sub- 
ject matter, ranging from backgam- 
mon to Buddhism. Others were kite 
flying, exercise, human potential, 
belly dancing and many, many 
more. 



Day Care 



This space is reserved for the now non-existent campus day care center. 



267 



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268 




Alfalfa Sprouts 
Are Still With Us 



Food Co-Op workers are convinced that last year's 
demonstrations are what saved their co-op from annihi- 
lation by the administration. 

A join us march around campus was followed by a 
mass planting of vegetables on traffic circle, now home 
of the big "M." The marches culminated with a rush on 
the main administration building. This all happened 
Wednesday; by that weekend, demonstrators were 
assured that the Food Co-op was no longer on the 
endangered list. 






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With fears of extinction behind 
them. Co-op workers and support- 
ers looked forward to moving out 
of cramped quarters in the Student 
Union basement, into a larger room 
upstairs. 

Administration arguments 

against expansion included consid- 
eration of students who "liked 
hamburgers." Administrators 
seemed to be afraid that with fresh 
fruits, grains and dairy products 
available at low prices; along with 
a sandwich bar offering alterna- 
tives to meat, tuna and egg salad, 
students would somehow be denied 
availability to the hamburger and 
other traditional "fast foods." 

Food Co-op workers were sure 
this fear stemmed not from denial 
of certain foods to students, but 
from loss of University food ser- 
vices profits to the Food Co-op. 
They were sure, like the administra- 
tion seemed to be, that given 
equally convenient access to both 
services, students would choose the 
Co-op. 



Dairyland 

The University dairy processors 
has been located in the Turner Lab- 
oratory for about 22 years. There, 
milk from "university" cows is proc- 
essed into drinkable milk for the 
dining halls and local hospitals. A 
commercial dairy mix is used to 
process ice cream according to the 
Turner Lab's ov^^n formula. 

The dairy will soon get a cream 
separator, which will lessen the 
present butterfat level in the milk 
and ice cream produced. Butterfat 
levels don't seem to bother all who 
enjoy having this facility on cam- 
pus, though. 

University of Maryland ice cream 
is truly a delicacy. 




J**- 








Recycle it 












"•■»■. , • ■ 



374 



The SGA funded campus recy- 
cling center is run by students and 
community volunteers. From 10-3 
on Saturdays they collect various 
kinds of papers, glass and metals, 
sort them, and ship them to appro- 
priate recyclers. 

Newspaper, phone books, mag- 
azines and even computer cards 
and print-out paper ore shredded 
and ultimately reduced back to 
pulp. This is reused to make similar 
paper products. 



Tin, aluminum and bimetals are 
collected by the center for melting 
into reusable metal. Some bimetals 
are alloys, but most are simply 
combinations of different metals in 
the same container, like tin soda 
cans with aluminum tops. 

All colors of bottle glass are col- 
lected and ultimately melted down 
for reuse. The center asks merely 
that people sort materials to be 
recycled before leaving them. 





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Counseling Center 



Being one face in a sea of 
38,000 can be a frightening expe- 
rience. The University Counseling 
Center, however, can help new stu- 
dents ease into university life. 

Located in Shoennaker Hall, the 
Counseling Center offers work- 
shops in reading, writing and study 
skills, exam skills, LSAT prepara- 
tion, term paper clinics and sched- 
uling advice. English coaching 



classes are held for foreign stu- 
dents. Human relations are stressed 
in assertive behavior training, cou- 
ples communication courses and a 
human sexuality group. 

The goal of the Counseling Cen- 
ter is to offer students a variety of 
programs to develop talents and 
skills that will make university life 
easier to cope with. 





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Good Qualify and Price Campus Barber Shop 277 



Early in the month of October 1909, the quiet skies surrounding a grass 
field near the sleepy town of College Park were filled with an engine sputter 
ond the rustle of wind. The Wright Military Flyer, with Wilbur himself at the 
controls, took to the air in opening dedication to the U.S. government's first 
military training field. Little did those present realize that the tiny field would 
become the oldest continuously active airport in the world within sixty-eight 
short years. 

The site of many earlier experiments with flight, such as man-carrying kites 
(around 1901) and gas-filled balloons, the field was picked primarily for its 
proximity to Washington, which was eight miles away. The field was used as a 
training facility, with Wilbur training many of the first military pilots, until 
1912, when the army closed the field and moved to a larger base. 

It was reopened in 1913 as a civilian airfield, complete with an airplane 
factory (which soon folded). From 1918 to the mid-1920'5 the field was the 
southern terminus for the U.S. Post Office's airmail routes. Also in the 1 920's, 
the first controlled flights of the Berliner helicopter, forerunner of today's heli- 
copters, were completed. The National Bureau of Standards began tests in the 
1920's which eventually led to present day radio navigotion aids now used 
nationwide. 

However, around the late 1 950's, the slow suffocation of the airport began 
OS the tendrils of Washington suburbs reached College Park. It existed in a 
state of decay and disuse, barely active, and was considered both a hazard 
and a nuisance until 1970, when a movement began to establish the airport 
as on historic site. This effort seemed doomed, however, when needed finan- 
cial support didn't appear. 

Then, in 1973, the Maryland National Capitol Park and Planning Commis- 
sion bought the airport, and so seemingly secured it for the future. 

However, recent restrictive legislation has threatened to strangle all activity 
at the airport. The port is a 20 minute walk from campus, and the home of 
many oviotion-oriented organizations as well as over 70 aircrafts. 

A full scale battle between local pilots and legislators is now being waged. 
Much tronsportotion out of the area by general aviation aircraft is supplied by 
the airport, and many would be without a convenient location for air travel if 
the airport were closed. 

The pilots hove the support of the State Aviation Administration plus numer- 
ous pro-aviotion organizations. The legislators have the support of local home 
owners whose homes were built long after the airport was there. At stake is 
the continued life of the oldest and longest operating airport in the world. The 
outcome remains anyone's quess. 

— Janice Knestout 







278 




Why walk? 



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1 



There are a significant 600 of 
them on campus. For many stu- 
dents, teaching assistants (TAs) 
play an important part in helping 
them through required courses at 
UM. 

TAs are graduate students who 
assist instructors with the teaching 
of certain courses. The duties of a 
TA range from grading papers to 
teaching whole courses. Most TAs 
are in the Mathematics Depart- 
ment. 

TAs' salaries range from $3,500 
for a Step I to $4,480 for a Step V. 
Promotion from one step to another 
is based on the TA's progress 
toward his or her degree. An auto- 
matic pay raise accompanies each 
step. Some TAs are awarded assist- 
anceships which allow them to take 
up to 10 credits free in addition to 
their salaries. 

In September 1976, a 10% pay 
raise was approved which raised 
the salary of a Step I TA from 
$3,1 80 to $3,500. 

The graduate student working as 
a TA helps different people in dif- 
ferent ways. To the instructor, he or 
she plays an important role in the 
handling of the course. Without the 
assistance of a graduate assistant 
grading tests for 300-500 students 
would be nearly impossible. 

TAs provide the personal atten- 
tion students need in order to sur- 
vive large lectures. Many go to 
their TAs for extra help in under- 
standing course material. For many 
students, a TA can mean the differ- 
ence between passing and failing a 
course. 

For the graduate student who is 
a TA, the job holds its own mean- 
ings. The salary for the amount of 
work performed is not considered 
high by TAs and non-TAs, but it 
does help them get through gradu- 
ate school. 

The job gives many TAs a chance 
to help others. "It gives me a 
chance to express myself," said 
Michael demons, a TA in the Afro- 
American Studies Program. "I find I 
can relate to the student, and both 
me and the student grow." 

— Yolanda Johnson 



All in the line of duty 





University of Morylond shuttle bus 




Who do you think puts up the 
Christmas hghts around College 
Park every year? No, not Santa's 
elves. 

Besides responding to local fires, 
the College Park Fire Department 
answers to automobile accidents, 
pays public service calls, and 
strings up Christmas lights every 
year. 

Between 30 and 40 active volun- 
teers and four full-time members 
staff the department. Twenty stu- 
dents are among them. The College 
Park Fire Department also has an 
active ladies auxiliary whose func- 
tions include fund-raising and 
organizing activities. 






Coke adds life to everything nice 



open House 






?82 






The Agricultural and Life Sci- 
ences Department, together with 
the Divisions of Mathematical and 
Physical Sciences and Engineering 
Departments, sponsored the third 
annual Open House one weekend 
last October. 

The four-day "Quality of Life" 
symposium drew 5,000 visitors to 
campus. Topics including soil, 
aerospace, plants, engineering, fire 
protection, lasers, bees, microbiol- 
ogy, computers, fossils, earth- 
quakes, and many more were dis- 
cussed in displays and presenta- 
tions by university department 
members. 

Visitors watched chicks hatch 
from eggs, a demonstration of a jet 
engine reconnaissance plane simu- 
lator, and toured the buildings with 
facilities for modern milk produc- 
tion. Films about robotics and ani- 
mation were shown throughout the 
weekend. 



Instant Hurricane 





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The University of Maryland has 
several wind tunnels used for test- 
ing projects, research products, 
and for instruction on campus. 
These research tools simulate the 
effect of an object moving through 
air by moving air by and around 
the object. The tester can control 
factors such as v/ind velocity and 
turbulence under laboratory condi- 
tions. 



Wind tunneb have uses for many 
topics in current research. Buildings 
now are often so tall that wind can 
actually sway them. Testing the 
construction and materials first in a 
wind tunnel can help determine 
how strong they are. 

Fuel conservation is a considera- 
tion when testing cars, trucks, and 
other vehicles. The power to push 



the vehicle through the resistance 
of air is what requires high horse- 
power, and consequently deter- 
mines the amount of fuel the vehi- 
cle requires. 

Anything which could be 
effected by aerodynamics, from 
planes to radar sensors to rotating 
weather vanes, can be tested in a 
wind tunnel. 



285 



The 

University 

Observatory 







286 Morylond Book Exchange 




Half-hidden from the frantic 
pace of the outside world, only a 
few miles from campus, lie the tiny 
grounds of the University Astro- 
nomical Observatory. 

In its relative isolation just off 
Metzerott Road, the Observatory is 
used primarily as a training facility 
for astronomy graduate students. 
Some undergraduate introductory 
courses also make use of the facil- 
ity. 

The Astronomy Department also 
uses the Observatory to hold open 
houses twice a month, free to both 
students and the public. These 
include a slide show or movie, a 
lecture on any number of astro- 
nomical phenomena, plus the 
opportunity to gaze through the 
telescope at the night sky (weather 
permitting, of course). 

The bright hue of the stars in this 
area draws open house crowds 
ranging anywhere from one to one 
hundred or more. 





Jumbo Food, 2400 Univ. Blvd. Adelphi, bargains, open 7 days a week 



Don't blame the computer 



Robots, once found only in sci- 
ence fiction, are now replacing 
semi-skilled laborers by the thou- 
sands, and the Robot Institute of 
America predicts $50 million in 
robot sales by 1 977. At DM Rich- 
ard Elkins (Industrial Education), 
who discusses robots as part of his 
course on recent technological 
developments of products and 
processes believes this is a good 
trend. "Robots perform hazardous, 
repetitive, or very tedious jobs," he 
says. They tend to reduce labor 



costs, increase productivity and 
perform with reduced breakage. 
They are also resistant to obsoles- 
cence. "People wear out faster 
than robots," he says. Even though 
intelligent robots are now doing 
such jobs as delivering mail, they 
should be no threat to men, Elkins 
believes: "After all, none of these 
devices operate without human 
input. Somebody has to program 
them, and if they break down, a 
human being has to repair them." 

— from the November 22, 1 976 issue of '■Precis," 
with permission of editor Roz Hiebeti. 




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289 



You go to your first class only to 
discover that it's on the third floor. 
Or you find the right building but 
there's no one to direct you to the 
right room. Or maybe you're stuck 
in the back row of a 500 seat lec- 
ture hall. Problems? Not for most 
students. But what about for those 
who are physically handicapped in 
some way? What are occasional 
annoyances for most of us can be 
major obstacles for disabled stu- 
dents. 

Currently on campus, there is a 
van with a hydraulic, semi-auto- 
matic lift which i.s used for anyone 
having problems with distance 
movement. It picks these students 
up and transports them from one 
classroom to the next. A braille 
computer terminal is available to 
the blind, but at present there is 
only one operator. Funds have not 
been provided to employ a sighted 
person to convert texts to braille. 
There is a mini-library in the coun- 
seling center for blind students, but 
it contains only a bore minimum of 
materials. Students who are deaf 
have no special facilities. Because 
there are no interpreters deaf stu- 
dents must try to comprehend lec- 
tures through lip-reading. 

Hopefully, with surplus funds 
from the student affairs office, the 
program for handicapped students 
will be expanded in the near future. 
There are several projects under- 
way to make life easier for handi- 
capped people on campus. They 
include a book on the accessibility 
of buildings and a tactile map of 
the campus. A visual sign system is 
in the process of being installed 
across campus whereby room num- 
ber will be painted on plastic signs 
next to the door of every room. The 
printing will be large with a braille 




translation beneath it. Priority reg- 
istration will be given to blind stu- 
dents to enable them to find texts 
on tape. Last year, grade reports 
were issued in braille or printed in 
large letters. 

Deaf students, most of whom 
cannot afford to pay registered 
interpreters $8.50 an hour, may be 
able to use interpreters hired by the 
University. These interpreters, as 
well as servicing the current needs 
of deaf students, may be used to 
train other interpreters. 

For those students in wheel- 



chairs, there will be material detail- 
ing all accessible locations. In the 
past few years alone, thirty or more 
curb cuts have been made, and ten 
to fifteen ramps have been built. 
No one with a severe disability is 
presently housed in a location 
where lamps are not available. 

If enough funding comes 
through, it will be easier for handi- 
capped students to get the educa- 
tion that those of us without physi- 
cal disabilities sometimes find diffi- 
cult. 

— Joan Rodgers 



Shuttle — UM drivers come on time. 



1204 



Women's Toilet 



To some, the 
campus seems even 
bigger 





RESERVED PARKING 

MEDICAL PERMITS 
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VIOLATORS V«LL BE TOWK I) 



The "M" Club 454 5141 291 



Inaugural Festivities 





It happened about ten miles 
down the road from UM. About 
350,000 people came by bus, 
plane, train, car, subway and on 
foot to witness a bit of history. Even 
sub-freezing temperatures and ice- 
coated sidewalks could not keep 
citizens from president Jimmy Car- 
ter's inaugural. 

Area residents and visitors from 
other states alike lined the parade 
route along Pennsylvania and Con- 
stitution Avenues, hoping to get a 
glimpse of the nation's 39th presi- 
dent. 

After being packed like sardines 
for more than three hours on the 
Capitol grounds to hear the new 
president sworn in, multitudes 
stood 10 to 20 deep along the 1 .2 
mile parade route. To everyone's 
delight, the "peoples' president," 
his wife and family strolled merrily 
to their new home at 1600 Pennsyl- 
vania Avenue. 

— Karen McDonough 



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Swine Flu 

The nationwide swine flu inocula- 
tion program saw much heated 
debate early this year. 

The deaths of more than 40 eld- 
erly people temporarily closed 
some clinics throughout the nation. 
A debate on campus between an 
FDA research director, Dr. J. 
Anthony Morris, and PG county 
health department representative 
Dr. Susan Mather raised further 
doubts. 

Mather praised the inoculation 
as preventative medicine while 
Morris expressed concern for the 
conditions under which the vaccine 
was being administered, and their 



possible connections with the 
deaths. 

Plans for the campus health cen- 
ter's inoculation program were con- 
tinued, though, and inoculations 
were given as scheduled from 
November 1 5-1 9. 

Soon after it was decided that 
college-aged people needed a fol- 
low-up shot. These were scheduled 
for January 17-19, but after some 
people who received the vaccine 
developed varying degrees of par- 
alysis, the program was stopped 
nationwide by the end of Novem- 
ber. 

^ — Carol Sirohecker 





293 



The coldest winter this area has seen since the 20's 








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Bundled up, freezing 





"According to the Nationoi Climatic Center 








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295 





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297 







ii JOIN Angel Flight. Serve the community, university, and Air Force. Arnold Air Society ROTC Unit. X3245. 




Like cars, 

a sign of the times 





Coke adds life to everything nice 



In the beginning there was the 
Administration. Then came the 
SGA. Finally Maryland Media was 
created to handle the financial con- 
cerns of the yearbook and four 
other student publications. 

The publications were self-sup- 
porting and free from editorial con- 
trol by anyone outside their staffs. 
The professional and student mem- 
bers of the corporation board 
decided on budgets with publica- 
tion editors. 

But the budgets didn't always 
work out as planned. The daily 
newspaper was the only publica- 
tion which brought any money to 
the corporation. Questions were 
raised about the value of publica- 
tions which could not support them- 
selves. The existence of the literary 



The yearbook: 
a dying breed 

magazine was threatened. 

The yearbook had its problems 
too. Just 1,000 books were 
ordered for over 29,000 under- 
graduates. At times it was won- 
dered whether even 1 ,000 books 
would be sold. 

Hypothetical explanations for 
this phenomenon were many. The 
yearbook staff wasn't hustling 
enough. Nostalgic interest in year- 
books was dwindling. 

Whatever the reasons, one thing 
became apparent. As the supply of 
yearbooks from past years waned 
and sometimes disappeared from 
the shelves of the yearbook office, 
it was noted that the yearbook has 
become a rare breed. 

The Terrapin is an endangered 
species. 






Photography Credits 

Photographs are lettered m order on the page from top to bottom, left to right. 



Joann "Hofrod" Crescenze — 238A, 256C, 300B 

Teri Daobner — 4A, 1 4, 1 5, 36B, 38ABCD, 39ABC, 52AB, 53AB, 63, 88ABC, 89ABC, 
90ABC, 91 A, 92B, 98AC, 99 AC, lOOAB, 101AB, 102A, 103AB, 107, 
112, 170, 176ABC, 222B, 224, 225, 226AB, 227ABDE, 228, 229, 
230A, 231 CDE, 232ABCD, 233ABCDEFG, 242AB, 243AB, 245BC, 
250A, 251ABCDE, 252ABCD, 253C, 258ABC, 264ABC, 265ABCD, 
286ABCD, 287ABC, 293A 
Jay Donahue — 200, 201 A 
Pete Dykstra — 22B, 30B, 31 C, 32B, 33C, 50A, 51 AB, 56A, 66B, 86B, 87AB, 190ABC, 

294B, 296B, 295B, 297C, 303C 
Stephen Eisenberg — 46B, 1 32, 1 56, 1 57 
Richard E. Farkas — 56B 

Frank Fierstein — 2ABC, 7AB, 8ABC, 9, lOAB, 1 1 AB, 28AB, 29AB, 44B, 45B, 77D, 116, 
117, 127, 152, 162, 1 84F, 1 98ABCD, 199ABCD, 210, 21 1, 212, 213, 
226ABCD, 231 F, 238C, 239AC, 254ABCD, 255A, 256AB, 257A, 
266A, 272ABC, 273ABC, 276ABC, 277ABC, 278ABCD, 279A, 298B, 
301 A 
Robert Friedman — 96D, 97C, 1 1 1, 121, 124, 130, 135, 188AB, 189ABC, 196, 238B, 

239B 
Jackie Hill — 31AB, 35C,372 

Merry Klinefelter — 16, 18ABC, 19ABCD, 20ABC, 21ABCD, 22ABC, 23A, 24ABC, 
25ABCD, 26ABC, 27ABCD, 42B, 43CD, 44C, 47ACD, 96ABC, 97B, 
98B, 99B, lOOC, lOlC, 106, 110, 114, 115, 118, 120, 122, 136, 
137, 140, 142, 147, 149, 155, 160, 161, 166, 172, 183ABCDE, 
185ABCD, 203ABC, 206D, 218, 219, 220, 221, 222A, 223, 227C, 
240A, 241 AB, 244C, 271 ABC, 284ABCD, 285AB, 298ACD, 
299 AC, 302A 
Fred McLaughlin — 1 08, 1 09, 1 1 3, 1 1 9, 1 23, 1 25, 1 28, 1 29, 1 31 , 1 33, 1 38, 1 39, 1 50, 

158,167,168,171,2810 
MkeOakes — 293B 

Norman E. Pruitt — 3AB, 6AB, 1 2A, 1 3ABC, 14, 15, 16, 17, 30A, 33B, 35B, 40ABC, 
41 ABC, 47B, 58ABC, 59AB, 60ABCD, 61 A, 64, 65, 66A, 67ABC, 
68, 69, 70, 71, 72 AB, 73 ABC, 74, 75 AB, 76, 77, 78, 79, 81AB, 
82ABC, 83B, 94ABCD, 95ABC, 102B, 134, 143, 174ABC, 175AB, 
178, 179, 182ABCD, 184A-EGH, 186ABCD, 187ABC, 192ABCD, 
193ABC, 197, 200BCD, 201 BC, 206AC, 207B, 208ABCD, 
209ABCD, 214ABC, 215ABC, 234, 235, 244AB, 245A, 259ABC, 
260ABC, 261 ABC, 262ABC, 263ABC, 267AB, 268ABC, 269AB, 
270ABC, 280ABC, 282ABC, 283ABC, 294AC, 295A, 296ACD, 
297B,301B 
Randall Roberts — 34ABC, 35A, 42A, 45C, 51 AC, 54AB, 55AB, 57AB, 146, 191 ABC, 

202ABC, 292ABC 
Harvey Sachs — 16, 1 7, 32ABC, 36C, 230BCD, 231 AB 

Jan Sutherland Starr — 81C, 97A, 144, 177ABC, 194ABCD, 195ABCD, 206B, 207AC, 
255B, 257B, 274ABC, 275AB, 279AC, 288ABC, 289ABC, 290, 
291,299B 
DanStimax — 42C, 43B, 45AB, 62B, 80A 
Alex Thompson — 43A, 44A, 204ABC, 205ABC 
Dwight Williams — 62A 
AAike Welsh — 302B 
Bonnie Woo — 33A, 36A, 37ABC, 67D, 83A, 1 64, 279D, 280, 295C, 297A 





30 





Copy Credits 

DebraBubb — 264,276,281 

Leonard Caro — 15, 24, 26, 40, 61, 64, 87, 92, 93, 98, 99, 

100, 102, 258,259, 260 
Ten Daubner — 47 
Sandy Goss — 91 
BobHsoio — 15,53,57,80 
Yolanda Johnson — 214,280 
Merry Klinefelter — 183 
Janice Knestout — 245,278,287 
David Lazarus — 50 
Hilary Mapp — 255 
Karen McDonough — 292 
Pam McGill 1 90 
Rose Morina — 248 
Vincent Paterno — 58 
Bruce Robbms — 68, 69 
Joan Rodgers — 242, 290 
Carol Strohecker — 4, 5, 8, 10, 12, 13, 20, 22, 30, 32, 34, 36, 

176, 177, 182, 190, 191, 195, 241, 243, 

267, 275, 283, 293, 300 
Judi Zamzow — 264 



Thanks to — 



Atheneum Publishers for segment on 
p. 12 fronn Robert Ardrey's African 
Genesis; Delacorte Press for segment 
on p. 240 from Kurt Vonneguts Cat's 
Cradle; The North Face for their "ice- 
nine " article on p. 241; Mary PIRG 
for their organization description on 
p. 232; "Precis " editor Rox Hiebert 
for her piece on p. 288; Photographic 
Services in Annapolis Hall for photos 
of athletic teams; Chesapeake Bio- 
logical Laboratory of DM and Dr. 
Schwartz for drawings from "Mary- 
land Turtles" on p. 8 and p. 14; 
NASA for photos of the Martian sur- 
face on p. 246 and 247; Electron 
Microscope Facility for photos on p. 
252 and 253; Office of University 
Relations for maps on p. 6 and 7 and 
Dr. Gluckstern photo on p. 46. 



Artwork 



Craig Schwartz — cover design 
Carol Strohecker — 62, 80, 300, 303 
Paul Strohecker — 1, 304 

Jean Swink — section dividers and endsheet design, 239, 257, 
266 



OS 





Index 



Administration 46 

Alpha Omicron Pi 224 

Alpha Xi Delta 221 

Baltimore 7 

Band Night 203 

Baseball 50, 51 

Basketball 74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 88, 89, 

90,91 
Black Explosion 235 
Black Student Union 234 
Board of Regents 46 
Bowling 81 

Cancer Dance Marathon 1 82 
Carapace \ 

Carmichael, Stokeley 1 90 
Company 1 93 
Construction 1 8-23 
Counseling Center 276, 277 
Cross Country 52, 53, 93 
Cyclotron 243 
Dormitories 40-45 
Diamondback 228-230 
Diamondback Terrapin 5 
Electron Microscope 252, 253 
Electron Ring Laboratory 242 
Entrances to Campus 8, 9 
Expo '76 262 
Fencing 83 
Field Hockey 86, 87 
Firemen 28 1 
Food Co-op 268-271 
Football 72,66,67,64,65 
Fraternity Golf Tournament 94, 95 
Free University 267 
Greenhouse 1 0, 1 ) 
Gymnastics 208, 209, 84, 85 
Handicapped 290, 291 
Hansel and Gretel 200 
Hari Krishna 1 83 
Health Center 264, 265 
Homecoming 98- 1 03 
Hot L Baltimore 197 
Inauguration 292 
International Festival 258, 259 



Intramurals 8 1 

Kappa Alpha Theta 222 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 220 

Karate 82 

Kepone 248 

Lacrosse 54-57 

Leary, Timothy 1 91 

Libraries 34-37 

Moll 30-33 

Mars Landing 246, 247 

Mary PIRG 232 

Nuclear Reactor 249 

Observatory 286, 287 

Oh, Virginia! 201 

Palmer, Robert 202 

Pan Hellenic 225 

Parliament Funkadelics 204, 205 

Peoples Park 194, 195 

Phi Delta Theta 219 

Plastron 304 

Quality of Life Symposium 282, 283 

Queen 1 96 

Recycling Center 274, 275 

Registration 1 3 

Sigma Delta Tau 2 1 8 

Skateboard Tournament 260, 261 

Skip Mahoney 21 8 

Soccer 60, 61 

Solar Energy 244, 245 

Stogga Lee 214, 215 

Student Government Association 47 

Student Union 24-27 

Swimming 80 

Swine Flu 293 

Teaching Assistants 280 

Tennis 93 

Terrapin Staff 226, 227 

Title IX Scholarships 91 

Track 58, 59,63, 73 

Turner Lab. 272,273 

Volleyball 92 

Washington, D.C. 6 

Weighthfting 81 

Wrestling 62 





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