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Full text of "The Terrapin"

Table Of Contents 




Life 


16 


Academia 


62 


Organizations 


70 


Greeks 


90 


Athletics 


112 


Retrospective 


164 


Entertainment 


180 


Graduates 


216 


Closing 


290 




Boy of mine 

As your fortune comes to carry you down the line 




And you watch as the changes unfold 

And you sort among the stories you've been told 




If some pieces of the picture are hard to find 




And the answers to your questions are hard to hold 




Though the world may make you hard and wild 
And determine how your life is styled 








^V 












:i^. 









■^"Wi.^-, 



/ # 



When you've come to feel that you're the only child 
Take good care of your brother 




Let the disappointments pass 
Let the laughter fill your glass 



111 




Let your illusions last until they shatter 




whatever you might hope to find 

Among the thoughts that crowd your mind 




There won't be many that ever really matter 



13 




And when you've found another soul 
Who sees into your own 




Take good care of each other. 

— Jackson Browne 



1976 SWALLOW TURN MUSIC 
® All rights Reserved 
Used by Permission 



15 




16 




17 



18 





^ ALL-NIGHTER 



The battle between your desire to pull an 
"A" on your final, and your goal of getting at least 
three hours of sleep a night ends up in an 
all-nighter. Sleep, sanity and friends are 
sacrificed during the vigil to salvage a grade — 
one last attempt to pull through. You live on the 
contents of Macke machines and quick trips to 
your window for air — often out on the ledge — 
hoping the cool breeze will either revive your 
spirits or give you enough nerve to jump and end 
it all. 



ALUMNI 



They usta go here. 



APARTMENTS 

The alternative. If the dorms are too racy, 
there are scads of apartment complexes just 
brimming with terps. Seven Springs ("the Cherry 
Hill Perch"), Presidential Park ("Guaranteed 
Crime Week"), and Springhill Lake ("Gateway to 
Beltway Plaza"), all cater to countless students 
who choose to avoid the dormers' drunken 
rowdiness. They opt instead to move into their 
own pads to engage in drunken rowdiness. 



ARMORY 



The Armory is a University of Maryland 
phenomenon, cursed by its veterans and an 
unknown horror to first semester freshmen. 
Often called "the zoo" to "the pits," the Armory 
remains that infernal step between the almighty 
computer and the innocent (?) student. 

Students' semi-annual pilgrimages begin 
every semester when they begin to devise 
elaborate schemes to sneak in or sweet-talk 14 
door guards. Once they're in, bleary-eyed, 
disgruntled students wade through thousands of 
drop/add slips, in search of those last three 
credits. 

Please mister, please becomes the battle cry 
and it's every man for himself. Finally, reaching 
the booth after waiting in line forever with tears 
(fake?) in your eyes, the stone-faced department 
official slams the book, crosses his hands, and 
without blinking, replies, closed! 

19 




20 





B' 




*f 



w«» 







■ i l l . 



■1-^ 



WW" 




BACKGAMMON 

At first it was labeled a fad, but the rage has 
withstood the test of time and is still sweeping 
College Park. Backgammon enthusiasts can be 
seen holding late night tournaments in the 
dorms, catching a "quickie" on the Mall between 
classes or just having a casual game over lunch. 
Many say backgammon is merely a game of luck 
with the dice, but a loyal player is quick to 
defend the game as requiring enormous amounts 
of skill and concentration. 



BEER 

In heaven there is none, and that's why we 
drink it here. The all-American brow for parties, 
mixers and all social occasions, beer goes with 
pizza, football and good times. It is the canned, 
bottled, and kegged drink of college-goers, suited 
for nearly every taste, price range, and social 
standing. 



BILLS 



Bills at UM are paid not once, not twice, but 
at least three times — each. From freshman 
orientation until that long-awaited graduation 
day, students are flooded with a continual 
onslaught of multi-colored bills for tuition, room 
and board, tuition and more tuition. If you don't 
learn anything else at the University, you learn 
to keep ALL receipts. Classes like Bill Dodging 
101 should be offered for seniors worrying about 
the ancient threat — if you don't pay, you don't 
graduate. 



^YRD 



Forget Florida. Forget Ocean City. Mary- 
land students get their San Tropez tans without 
Bain de Soleil, without beach, without sand, 
without ocean. Come the first sunny March day 
when the temperature soars to an unbearable 55 
degrees and the UM sunworshippers head for 
Byrd Beach. There they lie on aluminum 
bleachers, frying beyond well done, from Spring 
Break through finals week. 

But a Byrd tan is not a true tan. The bright 
red hue peels and fades almost overnight. And 
come rain or snow, hail or sleet, track practice or 
football games, Byrd Beach reverts to what it 
once was — a stadium. 



2] 




CALL-A-RIDE 



2:30 a.m. "Help! I'm stranded at the Chemistry 
Library. It's snowing, it's dark outside, 
I have pneumonia and I'm getting a Big 
Mac A ttack. I 'd better call Call- A -Ride. 

3:23 a.m. Here I am in the cute van with the 
orange light on top. Too bad there's 
seventeen others ahead of me. I'll just 
have to wait m\' turn. 

3:58 a.m. I never realized there were so many 
junk food places on Route One. 

4:45 a.m. Gee, there's my dorm and it's only 
been an hour and 23 minutes since they 
picked me up. " 



CHAPEL 



It could take a freshman up to one semester 
to figure out the melodious tune chiming in the 
hour is Maryland. My Maryland and not Oh 
Christmas Tree. 



COMMUTER 

I am a member of an accursed race. 

I am a commuter. 

As a commuter, I am capable of unending 
patience sitting in rush hour traffic on the 
Beltway or Route One, bucking the 8:00 mad 
dash or getting up an extra hour early to get to 
class on time. Daily, I hunt for that one precious 
parking space hidden deep within my assigned 
(or unassigned) lot. 

And then there's the day of the big snow. I 
turn blue at the bus stop before finding out that 
the shuttles aren't running. I hop into my car and 
crawl to campus only to find that classes have 
been cancelled for the first time in ten years. 

Yes, the commuters' majority is a comfort — 
at least I know I'm not alone. 




22 




23 




24 




COMPLEXES 

Towering high above the rest of the campus 
are the complexes. In groups of at least three 
dorms, they house thousands of students, each as 
a self-contained mini-community. Some say 
they're big and unfriendly. But complex 
residents appreciate little conveniences like 
elevators, spacious rooms, heaters that heat, and 
their own personalized dining halls. So what if 
they're miles from classes? It's worth a twenty 
minute hike from the rest of the campus to luxury 
living and comfort. 



CO-OPS 

Co-ops are student-run businesses. Several 
co-ops exist on campus including the food, 
record and book co-op. The purpose of co-ops is 
to save students money and aggravation. Some 
co-ops even sell politics. Co-op workers often 
can be identified by the bandanas they wear. 



J) DINING HALL 

If you're ever hungry, want a well-balanced 
and delicious meal in a hurry, and like a quiet 
layed-back atmosphere to dine in, then stay 
away from the dining halls. The menu is 
fattening, the food is starchy and the atmosphere 
is rowdy. At any of the four well-situated halls 
of fried food, you can stand in lines to get in, lines 
to get your tray and lines to get your food. 
Left-overs abound. Malloy's Meat Loaf is 
miraculously transformed into meatballs, 
hamburgers, stew, vegetarian casseroles and 
sometimes brownies. And there's entertainment 
to help you digest your dinner with pleasure. 
Food fights and scream-downs match the state of 
your stomach as you swiftly leave the dining hall 
and search for the "plop-plop fizz-fizz." 



25 




26 



■ ■in ■ ": 



■■■ ■■■ 







^ f ^ 




EXAMS 








ASSUMPTION: The average student 
spends 11 hours preparing for the average exam 
and one hour taking each exam.* 

11 hours studying/exam + 1 hour testing/exam 
= 12 hours/exam 

12 hours/exam x 3 exams/course = 36 exam 
hours/course 

15 credits ^ 3 credits/course = 5 courses 

5 courses/semester x 36 exam hours/course = 

180 exam hours/semester 
180 exam hours/semester x 8 semesters/diploma 

= 1,140 exam hours/diploma 
24 hours/day x 30 days/month = 720 hours/ 

month 

1,140 exam hours/diploma ^ 720 hours/ 

month = 2 months of exams/diploma 
CONCLUSION: The average student 
spends approximately 1,140 hours preparing for 
and taking exams. If these 1,140 hours were 
consohdated into 24-hour-a-day exam prepara- 
tion, it would take 2 solid months, or 60 solid days 
to receive an undergraduate diploma. 
*Note: All figures in the above equations are 
estimated averages and do not include reading or 
other normal class preparation. 



rp 



FLORIDA 



Land of sun, surf and Spring Break. From 
January on, visions of heading south in March 
sneak in between thoughts of chemistry and 
English. We pack our skimpy summer clothes. 
Native Tan lotion and flip flops, cut Friday 
classes and cruise down 1-95 with the rest of 
College Campus, U.S.A. 

It's a tradition — for some only in dreams, 
for others a reality — to drive on the beach at 
Daytona, to lie body to oily body in Fort 
Lauderdale's heat, waiting for winter-white skin 
to grow a few shades darker, to get wasted on 
whiskey sours at the Button on Maryland Night. 

FRATERNITY 

Brothers. Pledges. Initiations. Terms 
unappreciated by the layman, but central to the 
lifestyles of the hordes who choose to affix 
themselves to two or three Greek letters for an 
eternity of brotherhood. It is a social phenomen- 
on unlike any other. Misunderstood at times by 
the non-Greeks, but regardless, a driving force 
that unites more UM men than any other single 
influence on campus. Whether it be Tappa 
Kegga Day or Delta Gramma Hash, there is a 
loyalty here that boggles the mind and empties 
the liquor stores. 



27 



FRESHMAN 

Freshmen are members of the "5VV" crowd: 

Who am I? 

What is Parking Lot 4? 

When will I have time to do everything? 

Why am I unable to find Morrill Hall? 

Where will this end? 
They wander aimlessly through the campus, 
dodging cars, searching for lost dorms, trying to 
pay a bill for the third time. Their only comfort 
— next year they can watch someone else be a 
"Frosh." 



(?fL GRADUATING 
^-^ SENIOR 

/ finally got to raise my hand today when the 
professor asked if there were any graduating 
seniors in the class. For four years I've waited for 
this day. I was so-ooo proud. 

GRADUATION 

Whaddya mean ya couldn 7 tell which one 
was me? I was in the forty-ninth row. the 
seventeenth seat from the left, wearing the black 
cap and gown. 



GREEKS 



"Greeks" is the general term for fraternities 
and sororities. Greeks live in big, brick houses 
with columns, full of fellow brother and sister 
Greeks. They have their own Greek Week, 
parties, panty raids and philanthropic projects. 
The Greeks' influence on LIM can be seen all 
across campus — during halftime at football 
games, on paper-covered paddles given to big 
sisters or big brothers and in the many Student 
Leaders that have Important Positions around 
campus. 





-■E!JI>.'.^rL.- 



28 











29 





30 




© 



HEALTH 
CENTER 



Crap! I think I broke my thumb 

Don't worry, I'll take you to the Health 
Center. 

Are you crazy? I wouldn 't let them wash my 
car! 

It can be argued that some do not sing the 
praises of the modest medical facilities on 
campus. But there are many more who have had 
a serious illness detected by the center's tireless 
staff. Still others have just stopped by for some 
minor attention that averted a later bout with 
illness. More still just wonder whether or not 
they really dole out free contraceptives. 



HIGH 



Oft(^n, the use of some illegal or illicit 
suiistancc to attain a state of euphoria. Usually 
tlii.s (uiphoria is accompanied by liloodshot eyes, 
coughing, giggling and a severe craving for ice 
cream, Pringles and chocolate eclairs. 



HILL 



It's home to us, regardless of how old or 
small or dilapidated it may seem to the 
cosmopolitan complex-dwellers. To us, the age 
of the buildings is "charm." The relative 
smallness of the rooms is "coziness." How can 
\'()U avoid a sense of community with 70 people 
living in a building only slightly larger than your 



louse 



? 



HOME 



Home is where the heart is . . . and the food 
. . . and the money . . . and the car . . . and the 
TV. . . and the dog . . . and the air conditioning 
. , . and the cookie jar . . . and the quiet . . .and 
the firm mattress. 



HUNGRY 

HERMAN'S 



Piiiball and grease. 



31 




32 





ICE 



It holds a marvelous allegorical fascination. 
"Cold as ice" . . . "The icenaan cometh" . . ."an 
icy gaze." But when your rear end meets the stuff 
on the sidewalk in mid-February, ice holds no 
such mystique. It is a harsh reality in the mind, 
in your shoes, eventually soaking through your 
pants, the rock-hard sheets that seem to coat 
every walking surface after a winter storm, make 
every step an adventure. 



JAPS 



Few people ever admit to being Jewish 
American Princesses or Princes. Shari (pron- 
ounced shahree) will describe, in her Long 
Island accent, how so-and-so is such a JAP. 
Meanwhile, Shari waves her diamond- 
and-sapphire ringed fingers, adjusts her solid 
gold S-chain bracelet and plays with her gold 
Shari necklace. Enough said. 

JOGGING 

Only two more miles. Puff, puff, puff. Gotta 
lose five more pounds. Just a few more laps. 
Gasp. Can 't stop now. My feet are really hurting. 
I wish I hadn't bought gasp, gasp, these $30 
Adidas. But the salesman was really cute. Puff, 
puff. When the weight comes off I'll go back and 
complain, puff, puff, and ask him out. Gasp. 
Maybe. I'm absolutely drenched. It must be the 
hottest day of the year. Puff. I must smell like the 
Redskins' locker room. Gasp, puff. Only 7 more 
laps. Gotta do it, gotta do it. Gasp. 



KEG 



Ahhh, the beautiful, shiny, silver, icy, cold 
keg. It connotes a blissful sense of bountiful 
plenty. At most parties and mixers, the keg or the 
keg truck is usually the focal point of activity. 

Hey, meet you at the keg in an hour after I 
finish circulating and scoping the joint. 

You can meet some VERY interesting 
people around the keg. Wanna start a part>'? Buy 
a keg, grab your tap and glasses, and spread the 
word. It works even better than a can of Planter's 
peanuts. 



33 



\L 



LECTURES 



Digestive imagery prevails. You are "fed" 
something which you will Idtor "regurgitate." 
Not a summary of an ex'ening with a dining hall 
chicken leg, but rather a capsulization of the 
lecture and examination process which is the 
column upon which our education rests. Like it, 
hate it, or tolerate it, the lecture is an institution, 
made unforgettable or unbearable by the 
speaking skills of the instructor. 



LEDO'S 



I'll have a large pizza with onions, 
mushrooms, anchovies, green peppers, sausage, 
pcpperoni, bacon, meatballs, olives, and extra 
cheese. BURP! 



LIBRARIES 

When it's too noisy to study, go to McKeldin. 
When it's too quiet to study, go to the IJGL. Some 
students avoid the libraries like the plague 
except to doze over the inevitable, intolerable 
reserved readings in the Undergraduate Library 
or to find a date for Saturday night. They manage 
to go through four years of college thinking that 
the Dewey Decimal System is a way to figure 
baseball batting averages. Then there are the 
bibliomaniacs who spend all their free time 
browsing through McKeldin's dusty stacks. The\- 
say some are never seen again. 




34 




35 




36 




LINES 



Lines for food . . . lines for money . . .lines 
for books . . . lines, lines, lines. One thing 
Maryland students have in common is four years 
of line after line after line. And that means 
waiting and waiting and waiting. Your patience 
gets thinner, the lines get longer. Your nerves 
grow shorter, the lines grow longer. Lines for 
adding. . . lines for dropping . . . lines for buses 
nes for parking . . . lines, lines, lines. But 
there's only one line that you don't mind. And 
that's the final line, the sheepskin line, that 
comes before the unemployment line. 



MACKE 



When it's late at night and you're starving 
after dinner, it's Macke to the rescue. Macke 
machines stand conspicuously in most dorms 
and buildings around campus, full of forbidden 
junk food like candy bars, potato chips and ice 
cream. Sooner or later most students give in to 
the temptation and pig out to their hearts' and 
stomachs' content, while Macke eats up all the 
oose change designated for laundry and phone 
calls. It's man against machine, and machine 
wins out. 



MIXER 



Ingredients for 1 mixer: 

2 or 3 beer trucks 

40 kegs of cheap beer 

10,000 three-for-a-dollar beer tickets 

1 large tract of land, preferably outside, such 
as La Plata beach or Fraternity Row 

1 or 2 thousand students, including a large 
proportion of over-excitable freshmen 

Approx. 1 dozen local rowdy high school kids 

7 or 8 motorcycle gang members 
Mix above ingredients thoroughly and serve 
after 10 p.m. 



37 



MOVING IN 

Here we go again, pack it up. mmo it out, 
unpack it. put it away — oh. there's that album 
I've been looking for. What size U-Haul should 
I rent this year? 

Hey. watch that umbrella tree, it's my 
favorite. Now . . . where did I put my poster of 
Farrah Fawcett Majors? 

Yes, Mom. I have plent}' of toothpaste and 
deodorant. No. I won 't forget to take my 
vitamins. Did you see my calculator? Now, don 't 
get excited. Fm sure it's here somewhere. 

Whoa, watch it Pop, don't strain yourself 
there; I'LL carry the stereo myself 

Everything in? Now. if I can squeeze 
between this box and my stuffed animals. 1 
should have enough room to drive . . . 



MUD 



It is rumored that from high altitudes the 
University of Maryland resembles a heavy-duty 
sponge. Certainly, the ability of this campus to 
retain water is legendary. After any respectable 
rain, it is easy to wade through the mall and 
vicariously experience ocean fantasies. 

Aye, lads, 'tis the library. Land cannot be far. 
But captain, dare we go ashore? The mud 
creatures surely will devour us. 

Yer could be right. Bucko. Drop anchor. 

MYSTERY MEAT 

Watch out! I think I just saw that 
brownish-green glob on your plate move! 
Heaven forbid, what is this stuff? What kind of 
meat is this? It's grainy, but looks pre-chewed 
and there's lots of gristle on the inside. It slides 
around your plate as if it had a mind of its own 
or it just sits there in a solid mass, daring the 
ravenous to dig in. Ymmmmm — mystery meat. 




38 




--*'^. ■^ri*^-'!!^ 




39 



W ' « I »" 



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BELAIR 
PARTY 

TONIGHT I 






'<'«'^«nM«IM<l!l||IW««RIJMU ' " "" 




ffHwrn '! ^." I . I jj iv,n » ni i ...n . ^. 




40 






NIGHT LIFE 



Where do students hang out at night? 

|a| the Vous 

|b| home crocheting with Mom 

|c| 14th Street 

(d) McKeldin Library 

|o) Little Tavern followed by the Health Center 

|f| all of the above except (d| 



NO 




The most common answer to the following 
questions is "no." 
Are you a freshman? 
Had enough? 
My place or \ours? 



OFF BOARD 



Being off board has one major advantage — 
not being on board. Being off board means not 
having to trudge through rain, hail, snow, and 
sleet to the DH twice a day. It means not having 
to combat your way through K-ration lines, and 
it means not having to eat roast beef with a spoon 
or vegetable soup with a knife. 

Students who are off board have to change 
their lifestyles somewhat to avoid starvation and 
Hungry Herman's every night. They learn to 
ignore the fact that Minute Rice looks 
remarkably like maggots, they convince 
themselves that Ragu is truly what's Italian, and 
they find themselves not only depending on, but 
also believing in, Peter Pan. 



41 



ORIENTATION 



SCHEDULE 



6;15 - 
11:00 
11:20 
11:30 

2:50 ■ 
3:00 ■ 



11:00 a.m. 



- 11:20 a.m. 



11:30 a.m. 



3:00 p.m. 
4:55 p.m. 



4:55 
5:00 



7:00 - 
8:45 - 
9:00 p 



Sunrise calisthonics - on the 
Mall 
Photo IDs taken - Student 
Union Colony Ballroom 
Bread and water luncheon 
- Main Dining Hall 
2:50 p.m. Mandatory campus renovation 
session (bring your own picks 
and shovels) - Marie Mount 
■ Hall 

Class scheduling - Student 
Union Grand Ballroom 
Lecture - "THE ROLE OF 
SOILS IN THE CULTURAL 
DEVELOPMENT OF 
MARYLAND." - Temporary 
Building FF 
Free time 

Wienie roast (formal attire 
required) - Parking Lot 4 
Lecture - "THE ROLE OF 
SOILS IN THE CULTURAL 
DEVELOPMENT OF 

MARYLAND - PART 11" - 
Temporary Building FF 
8:45 p.m. Sundown snipe hunt - meet at 

golf course 
9:00 p.m. - "Let's Get Acquainted" ice 
cream social - Terabac Room 
m. - Lights out 



5:00 p.m. 
5:15 p.m. 



5:15 - 7:00 p.m 



[P 



PAPERS 



Students avoid research papers at all costs, 
choosing courses that have a minimum of outside 
research. Most of us really don't care about 
music in 12th-century Siberia, the evolution of 
wine as a ceremonial drink or the genetic code 
of truck drivers. Many students have trouble 
penning a letter home, let alone a 2,000 word 
essay on the invention of the paper clip. But 
sooner or later we face the inevitable, and with 
dictionary and thesaurus in hand, prepare to 
tackle the chore of researching, writing and 
rewriting the topics we're assigned. This week's 
task: 5,000 words on Montezuma's schizoid 
tendencies. UGH! 




42 




43 



PARKING 



At least they admit it. MVA says they assign 
five cars to every parking space on campus. With 
all those oceans of parking spaces out there you 
can never seem to find one within a half hour 
walk of your class. And if you do, you run the risk 
of never finding your car again. Students' 
bumpers proudly display the multi-colored 
parking stickers as if they were purple hearts 
won in a battle of frustration, irritation, and 
aggravation. As the adage goes, the early bird 
gets the worm, and the early Terp gets the spot. 



PARTY 



A gathering of people, usually for no specific 
purpose other than to drink beer, eat Doritos and 
talk about other people. 



PINBALL 



Never has a quarter meant so much. 
Reputations rise and fall on one's ability to aim 
a chrome ball into Mata Hari's nose. Mornings, 
afternoons, and evenings, championship 
tournaments or just killing time waiting for a 
steak and cheese sub, these little four-legged 
wonderlands chew coins incessantly as the 
challengers, one by one, strive for the elusive 
"Replay." Failure rarely discourages the losers. 
Rather, they develop a compulsion to beat these 
demons which line the walls of almost every 
student eatery. The machines themselves look 
innocuous enough, replete with smiling figures. 
But then you'd be happy too if you ingested a 
hundred dollars a day. 




44 



^'"^7' li 







45 




46 





QUAD 




Hidden deep on the South Hill between a 
half dozen of the campus' oldest dorms is a 
breeding ground for action just about every 
afternoon and evening when the temperature 
rises above 30 degrees. Remodeled into a 
carefully landscaped recreation area three years 
ago, the Quad is one of the most popular 
gathering plaoes for pick-up basketball games, 
bar-b-ques, water bucket battles and the center 
of the Hill's Aprilfest. The scent of grilling 
hamburgers and calls of "play some D" make the 
Quad one of the best places to unwind after a day 
of slaving over a hot book. 



RENDEZVOUS 



You either love it or you hate it— there's no 
in between. The "Vous. A living legend in College 
Park. This shoddy building, on the corner of 
Route 1 and Knox Road, is the only bar within 
walking distance of the UM campus that can 
boast of more people crammed within four walls, 
more leaks in the ceiling, deeper puddles of beer 
on the floor, and more bits and pieces of 
unintelligible, collegiate conversation wafting 
around a more smoke-filled room. 
Hey Mike, good ta see ya . . . how'd ya do in 
ECON last semester? 

. . . and then we went back to my room and . . . 
hch. heh, heh . . . 

There he is, that one, with the blue sweater and 
the mustache. Isn't he a DOLL? 
I think I'm gonna be sick . . . 
God, it's like a sauna in here, this is prob'ly a 
fuckin ' health hazard. 

. . . well, I heard he was going out behind her 
back, but if you ask me, I think . . . 
Hey bartender, gimme a Miller. QUICK! 
Naw, the Orioles should get the pennant this 
year, well, look-a-here, it's Stan, the Ladies Man. 
Ouch! 

Sorry, I got beer all over your suede jacket. 
. . . I'm sure it'll wash out. 
Larry? Oh, god, he's the best . . . 
A pack of beer nuts and another pitcher. 
Yea, I know this girl who works in the physics 
department and she says she can get us all the 
o.xams . . . 
Who put that crap on the jukebox? 



47 




48 





ROACH 



He creeps, he crawls, 

He lives inside your walls. 

He loves filth, likes food. 

And lives with a whole brood. 

You see one, you'll see more. 

As they sneak in beneath your door. 

They're smart, they hide, 

And once they get inside . . . 

You'll never be free of MR. ROACH, 

Yuk-vuk, tee-hee. 



ROUTE 1 



It takes four years here to decide for yourself 
just exactly whether the main drag of College 
Park is a mecca or an armpit. At first glance, the 
crater-pocked buildings in sunlight do not raise 
any aesthetic eyebrows. But when night falls, a 
wonder descends over the neon-soaked block 
that attracts everyone at some time or another. 
The beer and amity of the Vous; the ever-present 
thrill of a possible rumble at the Grill: the 
adventure of "hamburgers in a drawer" at Little 
Tavern. Something for every taste. 



49 




50 




nmimiwsssimmm 





SEX EDUCATION 
(HLTH 477] 

The most popular section of the most 
popular course on campus is taught by Doris 
Sands on Thursday nights. Course content deals 
with everything you want to know about sex that 
your parents didn't tell you. Class discussions 
and frequent use of films and graphic 
presentations cause some students to begin their 
weekends Thursday nights instead of Friday. 

SHUTTLE UM 

When do we get to the sheep barns? I've 
boon on this thing for over an hour. 

SORORITY 

Who has more sisters than Susan on Eight Is 
Enough? Where can you go to give up every 
aspect of your personal life to fifty or sixty 
i)usy-bodies? What can be more rewarding than 
spending your Monday nights arguing over what 
to make 19 turtle-necked, pony-tailed pledges do 
at dinner next day? 

If you think this picture appeals to you, then 
you're obviously sorority material. 'Visit any 
female Greek house, on or off the Row, and open 
the door to chatter, high fashion, junk food, 
singing, mass hysteria and financial discussions. 

A sorority is for the friendly, the sociable, 
the extrovert and the partier. Forget studying, 
privacy and non-conformity, and enter the 
Greek world of sisters bound together, here 
forever, and true only to themselves and every 
frat on campus. 



51 



STUDENT 
UNION 



Whoever said you can't please all of the 
people all of the time has been proven wrong. 
The Union has something for you if you are into 
sports, crafts, commuting, food, homosexuality, 
student government, or a host of other pursuits. 
Granted, you can reap all of the Union's 
treasures if you are a dexterous, commuting, 
politically-minded gay jock. But any combina- 
tion thereof can find a world of activity in the 
organizations, games and stores in the Student 
Union. 

SWENSEN'S 

Swensen's, in the College Park Shopping 
Center, houses a garden of dairy delights "in the 
tradition of Old San Francisco." This oldtime ice 
cream factory gets lots of business, especially 
when dinner in the dining hall is inedible. 
Dozens of rainbow-colored flavors are displayed 
in full view of patient customers who stand in 
line, their mouths watering as they decide which 
it will be today - Thin mint'? Blueberry 
cheesecake? Sticky chewy chocolate? 

How 'bout one scoop of vanilla? the timid, 
undaring freshman says. On a sugar cone. 
Mmmmm . . . Ecstasy. 





52 




53 



TENNIS 



One of the most popular activities on 
campus, tennis is a game of fanatic players and 
courts more crowded than libraries. From the 
time the snow melts to the next year's frost, the 
tennis buffs swing their rackets and play with 
their balls. Players eat, sleep and breathe tennis. 
They take tennis classes and play tennis for 
homework. They get tennis rackets on their 
birthdays, and send tennis balls for Valentine's 
Day. Their walls are plastered with tennis 
posters, and their bumpers are stickered with 
tennis slogans. At Maryland, it's not tennis 
anyone anymore. It's tennis everyone. 



TESTUDO 



Look up in the sky! 
It's ii bird, it's a plane! 
No. it's a flying turtle! 

Did the age-old legend finally come true? 
Did someone graduate without losing his or her 
innocence? Only Tuestudo knows for sure. 



THURSDAY 



NIGHT 



The night after Wednesday night and before 
Friday morning is usually Thursday night, unless 
you've partied too hearty, slept through it or 
convinced yourself it doesn't exist. Usually when 
it comes you know you've almost made it through 
the week and might survive until the weekend, 
and what better reason could there be for 
celebration? 




54 




55 




56 




u 



TICKETS 



It seems as though the only people exempt 
from parking tickets are those who don't have 
cars. Student ticketers lurk in dark corners, 
behind bushes, anxiously awaiting the unsu- 
specting driver to momentarily abandon his car 
as he runs into his dorm for a few seconds and 
returns to find his car being towed with a $25 
yellow slip plastered to his windshield. The 
student ticketer creeps slyly away, grinning 
maliciously. Another tally mark towards his daily 
quota. HEH, HEH, HEH. 



W 



UNDECIDED 



"I'm majoring in metaphysical textiles. How 
about you?" 

"Oh. lib . . .I'm undecided." 

It's like saying, I'm deficientoT I'm worthless 
or / tinl\- have one eyebrow. In our achievement- 
oriented society, we're supposed to have our 
entire lives plotted out as we enter college, 
around ago 18. Hnl it just doesn't work that way, 
and sometimes the indecisive among us are 
looked on disparagingly. But they know that their 
pace is what's best for them. Better, indeed, than 
four years studying metaphysical textiles. 



57 



VD 



Now don't start getting weird ideas about the 
letters V and D. They can stand for many useful 
phrases. Lovers and sweet hearts celebrate on 
Valentine's Day, and you can order your martini 
Very Dry. Sometimes you wish you knew a witch 
doctor who knows VooDoo to take care of your 
roommate. Maybe you have to make an 
emergency trip to the drug store because you ran 
out of Vitamin D and perhaps there are many 
Vacant Dorms on Veteran's Day. 

WEEKENDS 



Weekends are made for Michelob . . . and 
football. . . . and partying. Out-of-towners go 
back out-of-town. In-towners stay in-town or go 
downtown. But wherever you are, come 
Thursday night and the party begins. Books and 
worries are pushed aside until Monday morning. 
Sunworshipers play outside. Sleep-worshipers 
play inside. Weekends can be relaxing or hectic, 
fun for some and lonely for others. But most will 
agree that weekends are definitely too short. 



WORK 



Some people crave it. Others avoid it like the 
plague. But sooner or later everyone faces it. 
Despite the extra income, working students 
never have enough money for the little luxuries 
in life — like food. Some work on campus, either 
dishing out scoops of home-made heaven in 
the Student Union, or scraping moldy plates in 
the dining hall. Others with wheels venture out 
into the real world to jobs they pray won't be 
their lifework — like pumping, straightening, 
ringing up, or saying Howdy Partner! And some 
arc lucky enough to be employed in their chosen 
profession through brains, internships or a friend 
of the family. But no matter how you may dread 
it, the day will come when you too must put away 
your playthings, leave the Golden Gates of 
Maryland, and pound the pavement. 




58 




59 




60 





XEROX 



Got a nickel? 

Nope. Just a dollar hill 

I need the Xerox machine. I have to copy 

Webster's. 
The dictionary!? 
Yeah. It's (or a new course — Tedium and 

Redundancy in America. 

Whether it be for Webster's or for a 
half-page book report, the demand for 
diipHcation is unrelenting, even in these days of 
paper shortage. 

Hey. I remember you from a few semesters back. 
How did that tedium course come out? 
Pretty good. Got a nickel? Vm up to the R's. 



V 



YAWN 



Yawn, that contagious affliction that strikes 
members of all social classes, races, creeds, sexes 
and age groups. Any day, any time, in any of 
Maryland's many lecture halls, you can spot 
someone who has been infected. But be careful! 
If you see a yawn, you're sure to catch the disease 
immediately. Much to the displeasure of 
instructors, yawners never fail to infest classes. 
Chain reactions start from row to row, like tidal 
waves. Whether caused by a late night out, or just 
a boring lecture, the ripples of yawning never 
cease. 



YES 



The most common answer to the following 
questions is "Yes": 

Did you get }-our bill yet? 

Going out tonight? 

Sleep through \our 8:00 again today? 



■«?<**'■ 





ZZZZ'S 



Would you turn down that goddamn stereo 
so I can get some sleep! 



61 




62 



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63 



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64 




65 




y 



Chancellor Gluckstern 

"Any major university should experience continuous 
change. Change is part of the nature of this complex organism. 
Change, however, must be channeled and directed so as to 
enable the students and faculty to take advantage of new 
opportunities. 

"The major focus on campus during the last few years has 
been an effort to try to upgrade the quality of our programs. We 
have tried to recruit outstanding students through the 
Chancellor's Scholars and other programs and to make those 
salary improvements necessary to attract and keep the best 
faculty. 

"Wc have proposed raised admissions standards to further 
signal our commitment to quality and excellence. We have 
initiated programs aimed at improving teaching and are 
re-examining our academic requirements and the advising 
system with the intention of finding ways to make these programs 
serve students better. 

"All of these and other changes have revitalized the 
intellectual atmosphere of the College Park campus. We need to 
improve our image in the state so that outstanding students will 
be attracted and so as to increase support for the University- of 
Maryland among the residents of the state and their elected 
representatives. To succeed will require the efforts not only of the 
Chancellor but of faculty- and students as well. 



Board of Regents 



Chairman 

B. Herbert Brown 

Vice Chairman 
Hugh A. McMullen 

Secretary 
Samuel H. Hoover 

Treasurer 

N. Thomas Whittington, Jr. 

Assistant Secretary 
Mary H. Broadwater 



Assistant Treasurer 
John C. Scarbath 

Student Members 
Jeffrey J. Silver 
Samuel M. Witten 

Other Members 
Percy M. Chaimson 
Ralph W. Frey 
Young D. Hance 
A. Paul Moss 
Peter F. O'Malley 
Joseph D. Tydings 
Wilbur G. Valentine 




B. Herbert Brown 
Chairman, Board of Regents 



66 




William L. Thomas 
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 



Dr. William L. Thomas 

"Since 1972 there have been 
niiun' activities or changes on the 
campus in which the Division (of 
Student Affairsj played a role. These 
changes have had an impact on 
several significant aspects of campus 
life. Specifically, the changes have 
contributed to improved services, a 
better quality of Ufe on the campus, 
organizational changes, and the 
development of a sense of community. 

"The establishment of the Shuttle 
UM system, the opening of the new 
food service facility in the Hill Area, 
and the Food Co-op are examples of 
improved services. The increased 
number of recreational facilities and 
programs, as well as the implementa- 
tion of Title IX have contributed 



substantially to the quality of life on 
campus. 

"Major organizational changes are 
reflected by the academic reorganiza- 
tion, and the establishment of the 
provost system, the appointment of 
students to the Board of Regents, and 
the change in institutional leadership 
brought about by the retirement of Dr. 
Elkins. 

"The Honors Convocation which 
recognizes distinguished scholars, the 
revitalization of the Campus Activities 
Office and the wide variet}' of activities 
such as Homecoming, Universit}' Sing, 
and the Dance Marathon, have aided 
in the development of a sense of 
community. " 



Dr. Nancie L. Gonzalez 



"When one is a newcomer in any 
situation it is difficult to perceive 
internal change. Nevertheless. I am 
beginning now to become aivare of 
what may turn out to be the most 
significant development in the entire 
history of the University of Maryland. 
I refer to the recognition and accep- 
tance of the fact that we belong to a 
university system. 

"College Park has long considered 
itself to be number one among 
Maryland public institutions of higher 
learning. Although it will probably 
retain a good share of that reputation, 
it is clear that we must pay increasing 
attention to our sister campuses. 



especially those at Baltimore County 
and Princess Anne. For me, the 
exciting thing about the new atmos- 
phere is the possibility it offers for 
growth in innovative non-traditional 
ways. 

"I believe the future will bring a 
stronger, more united state-wide effort 
to achieve a truly comprehensive 
system of post-secondary education. At 
the same time, I think we will draw 
closer to Washington, D.C and the 
entire metropolitan area. As we 
develop these new directions, the 
notion of College Park as an isolated 
intellectual community^ sufficient unto 
itself will decline. " 




Nancie L. Gonzalez 
Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 




Darryl W. Bierly 

"No comment." 



Darryl W. Bierly 
Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 



67 



Five Distinguished Scholar-Teachers Named 



The College Park campus this 
year saw the debut of the Distin- 
guished Scholar-Teacher Program in 
which five outstanding professors 
were selected to teach a series of 
special interdisciplinary courses while 
taking part in intense research. 



Nominated by departments, 
students and peers, each Distin- 
guished Scholar-Teacher taught 
courses on both the undergraduate 
and graduate levels, open to all 
students regardless of major. 

The first of these distinguished 



professors were chosen this year and 
came from the departments of 
chemistry, government and politics, 
health education, history and the 
Institute of Child Study. 



Professor Laura Dittman 




Through her work at Children's 
Hospital, the U.S. Children's Bureau 
and the District of Columbia Health 
Department, Dr. Laura Dittman found 
her home at the University of 
Maryland. Dittman is a professor in 
the Institute for Child Study in the 
Department of Human and Communi- 
ty' Resources. 

Dittman, who received her 
doctoral degree in Human Develop- 
ment from UMCP 15 years ago, is now 
teaching "Social Policy and Children," 
a course for undergraduates, which 
deals with laws affecting children and 
parents. She also teaches an honors 
course entitled "The Fickle Moment: 
The Role of Play in Contemporary 
Life," and a graduate course in "Infant 
Development." 



After working with mentally 
retarded people and blind children in 
D.C., Dittman went on to start two 
federally-funded day care centers. 
She has also written numerous 
publications on infant care and child 
development, one of which was used 
as an official statement by Congress. 

As a pioneer in the field of child 
study, Dittman has a broad base 
interest in providing a good program 
for children and their special needs. 

Her firm beliefs in the rights of 
children and in the responsibilities of 
parents convinced Dittman that 
students should be aware of their roles 
in society and that there is a need for 
related courses in a college cur- 
riculum. 



Professor James B. Gilbert 



Dr. James B. Gilbert began his 
assistant professorship at UMCP in 
1966, just after he finisned his doctoral 
work in American history. He became 
a professor in 1971 and is now 
chairman of the history departmental 
honors program. 

Giloert teaches a general course 
entitled "Individual, Community and 
Culture: Preoccupations of 20th 
Century Society," an honors course 
called "American Families: New 
Viewpoints," and a graduate level 
program in "Readings in Intellectual 
History." 

Ho has published three books and 
approximately 15 articles, essays, 
reviews and^ papers. Gilbert i_s 
currently working on two books 
concerning the United States after 
World War II and juvenile delin- 
quency and the controversy over 
censorship. 



A member of Phi Beta Kappa, 
Gilbert graduated Magna Cum Laude 
with a degree in English literature and 
philosophy from Carleton College and 
received a masters degree in Amer- 
ican history from the Universit\' of 
Wisconsin where he also received his 
doctorate. 

He also won a Harvard Summer 
Fellowship and a Woodrow Wilson 
Dissertation Fellowship, and has had 
several post-doctoral grants and 
fellowships, including three summer 
research grants from tne University of 
Maryland. Gilbert has served on 
the University Academic Council, Phi 
Beta Kappa selection committee and 
the Departmental Executive Commit- 
tee, and has served as the visiting 
lecturer series organizer. 




68 




Professor Cyril Ponnamperuma 



Dr. Cyril Ponnamperuma. director of 
the Laboratory of Chemistry and organizer 
of the Chemical Evolution laboratory at 
LIMCP, has something special to show for 
his work. He is the proud owner of a 3.8 
bilHon-year-old rock collection, some of the 
oldest rocks ever found on earth, which he 
uncovered last year in Greenland. 

Ponnamperuma came to the University 
in 1971 as a chemistry professor, teaching an 
undergraduate course in "Chemistry and 
Man," an honors program entitled "What is 
Life," and a graduate course in "Commun- 
ication with Extraterrestrial Intelligence." 

A native of Ceylon, Ponnamperuma 
was educated in Ceylon, India and London. 
He also received a doctorate in chemistry at 
the University of California in 1962. 

In the same vear. he won a National 



Academy of Sciences Resident Associate- 
ship with NASA, and a year later, joined 
NASA's Exobiology Division as chief of the 
chemical evolution branch. In the Apollo 
program, he served as a principal investiga- 
tor for organic analysis in the study of the 
origins of life. 

The author of over 200 publications 
related to chemical evolution and the origin 
of life, Ponnamperuma has been associated 
with such universities as Stanford, the 
University of Nijmegen in the Netherlands 
and the Sorbonne in Paris. 

He was appointed distinguished 
visiting professor by the Indian Atomic 
Energy Commission, Director of the 
UNESCO Program for the Development of 
Basic Research in Ceylon and guest lecturer 
at the USSR's Academv of Sciences. 



Professor Joseph A. Oppenheimer 



In his intensive studies concerning 
political structures, procedures of 
democracies and the conceptions of 
distributive justice. Dr. Joseph A. 
Oppenheimer has become an authority 
on what makes government tick. 

Prior to joining the staff of the 
Department of Government and Politics 
as an associate professor in 1976, 
Oppenheimer was an associate professor 
at the University of Texas, and research 
associate of Princeton University. He had 
been an instructor at the University of 
Maryland and a teaching assistant at 
Cornell. 

After his studies at Cornell and the 
University of Michigan, Oppenheimer 
received his doctorate in politics at 
Princeton. He has also studied at the 
University of Mexico, Georgetown 
University, and in Zurich and Paris. 

This year he taught a general course 
in democracy, an honors course entitled 
"Poverty, Economic justice and Amer- 
ican Politics," and a graduate program 



called "Three Failings of Procedural 
Democracy: Economic justice. Liberty 
and Responsiveness." 

Oppenheimer has been the 
recipient of the Harold W. Dodds, 
Fellowship and a Regional Studies 
Fellowship, both from Princeton. 

While at the University, Oppen- 
heimer has been chairman of the 
undergraduate curriculum revision 
committee and is presently the director of 
the departmental honors program. He is 
also chairman of the bachelor of science 
program committee and a member of the 
departmental recruitment committee. 

In addition to his two published 
books, Oppenheimer has written several 
articles and has contributed four 
monographs and chapters to other books. 
He is currently researching topics 
concerning deterrence of the gross 
national product, reconciliation of 
Marxist and liberal theories, and 
characteristics and failings of democracy 
and social theory. 





Professor Warren Johnson 



As an expert in the fields of sports 
psychology, sex education, hypnosis 
and emotions, health and physical 
education professor Warren [ohnson is 
someone the University' of Maryland 
can boast about. 

Johnson, director of the Children's 
Health and Developmental Clinic, is 
the author of over 15 books and 
numerous articles. This year, [ohnson 
taught a general undergraduate course 
in "Human Sexual Behavior" and an 
honors and graduate program in "Sex 
and the Law." 

A native of Denver, Colorado, 
[ohnson attended the University of 
Denver for degrees in education and 



English, and went on to Harvard for 
graduate study in psychology. At 
Boston University he received his 
Ph.D. in education. 

After joining the UMCP faculty 
in 1950, [ohnson was a visiting lecturer 
at the Washington, D.C. school of 
Psychiatry and coordinator of the 
health education curriculum at UMCP. 

[ohnson has seen the growth of the 
University's health education classes 
and programs throughout the years. In 
his first semester of sex education at 
UMCP in 1955, 17 students were 
enrolled. Today, four instructors are 
needed to teach the 1700 students who 
now enroll each semester. 



69 



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71 




Treasurer Phil Schneider, President Lou Magazzu, Secretary Kathy Neill. Vice President |ordan Fox. 



72 




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114 



Second Baseman Thomas Goes Pro; 
Baseball Team Fourth in ACC 




Plagued by cold weather, wet fields and a 
rash of sore pitching arms, the Maryland 
baseball team struggled to a 14-14-1 record 
during the 1978 spring season. 

The first game of the year was an indication 
of what was to come as the Terps tied Richmond 
5-5 in 10 innings before darkness halted the 
game. Despite the frustrating start, the Terps 
headed south for spring break to play a six-game 
road trip against schools in Florida and Georgia, 
ending with three wins and three losses. 

The team never won more than three games 
in a row and completed regular season ACC play 
with a 5-6 mark, good enough for a fourth place 
finish. 

While the pitching staff was erratic, Mike 
Brashears, who graduated in May, pitched the 
regular season with a 5-0 final record before 
bowing to N.C. State in the first round of the 
ACC Tournament for his only loss. 

Frank Thomas led the team's hitting attack 
and ended the season with a .341 average and 
five home runs before breaking his ankle. The 
injury, however, did not prevent him from being 
named to the All-ACC second team as a second 
baseman, the only Terp to receive such an honor. 
In June, Thomas was drafted by the Milwaukee 
Brewers. 

Other top hitters were Mark Poehlman with 
a .321 average and 26 RBI's, Brian McGuire with 
a .327 average and Bobby Oswald with a .372 
average. 

And, as if the disappointing record wasn't 
bad enough for Coach Elton S. (Jack) Jackson and 
the Terps, cold northeastern winds blew across 
Maryland in early May to cancel a campus 
exhibition game that had been scheduled with 
the Baltimore Orioles. 






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115 







116 



Cold Weather, Soreness and Injuries 
Made '78 Season a Struggle 




117 




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118 



'78 Golf Team "Good, But Not Outstanding" 




'^1 
m 

Ml' 



Golf team Coach Randy Hoffman says the 
spring 1978 season was meaiocre, but the team 
had a good fall season. Part of the problem in the 
spring was the bad winter weather preventing 
practice before the first few tournaments. These 
first games were disappointing, as in past years. 

The 12-member golf team won all four of its 
matches by a wide margin in the spring, 
however, beating Navy. American University, 
Bucknell and Penn State. 

In tournament play, the team did not 
perform as well. The Terps placed eleventh out 
of 17 in the Palmetto Tournament, which the 
coach says is not bad for the first of the season. 
The golfers finished fifth out of 18 at Duke; 
second out of 18 at Red Fox, narrowly defeated 
by Clemson by four shots; and thirteenth out of 
22 in the Chris Schenkel Tournament. 

In the 1978 ACC Tournament in April, the 
Maryland team placed third with a combined 
score of 1121 strokes. High scorers in this 
tournament were last year's team captain, Steve 
Fellinger who placed fourth, and Larry Jones 
and Eric Smith, placing tenth and thirteenth, 
respectively. 

The Terps did very well in the two fall 
tournaments, taking first out of 25 teams in the 
Yale Fall Intercollegiate Invitational in New 
Haven. Larry Jones finished second individual- 
ly, and team captain Steve Smith finished 
seventh. At the Jim Corbett Invitational in Baton 
Rouge, the team finished seventh and Eric Smith 
was three under par, placing ninth individually. 
Coach Hoffman says 12 of the top 20 U.S. golf 
teams were there. 

According to Hoffman, the Maryland golf 
team, ranked in the top 20 the last few years, "has 
always been good, but not outstanding." Last 
spring, the Terps were nineteenth in the country. 
Hoffman says the Maryland team has a lot of 
potential, but the southern teams have an 
advantage, since milder weather permits 
year-round practice. 

Hoffman says last year's team captain, Steve 
Fellinger, played well overall. Larry Jones won 
the Association M Club Golf Award for low 
stroke average for last spring. Jones' average was 
74.2 strokes for 18 rounds. Another distinguished 
player was last year's captain, Jim Hanson, who 
won an award for good attitude. The Terps lost 
graduating seniors Steve Fellinger, Steve Smith 
and Bob Darling in May of '79. 



119 



Women Tracksters 
Top Rival Penn State 

Proving that it was a strong team worthy of 
regional and national recognition, the 1978 
women's track team had another excellent 
season and numerous victories over some 
long-time rivals. 

Last year's indoor team finished second out 
of 50 teams in the EAIAW Tournament and, for 
the second straight year, the Terrapins won the 
■Virginia Invitational Meet, taking six first and 
five second place titles. Out of 14 schools, 
Maryland placed first with 131 points. 

The highlight of the year was the Terps' 
88-48 victory in the dual meet with Penn State, 
their toughest regional rivals. In that outdoor 
meet, the Maryland tracksters took first place in 
11 events and second place in nine others. 

Maryland placed first with 101 points in the 
outdoor tri-meet with West Chester and Temple 
University, and in the sixth annual Maryland 
Track Invitational, the Terps won four events 
and captured the gold in the Pentathlon, the 
400-meter hurdles, the two-mile relay and the 
high jump. 

In the Eastern Regional Meet, Maryland 
took three first, four second and third place 
finishing scores for a total of 102 points, 31 points 
behind Penn State for second place. 

Six members went on to Knoxville to 
represent Maryland in the AIAW National Meet 
although the track team itself did not qualify for 
competition. 

Linda Miller, |oan Giebel, Kim Dunlap, 
Debbie Pavik. and jalene Chase were joined by 
Paula Griven, the 1976 Olympian competitor 
who took second in the high jump with a height 
greater than that of her Olympic scoring. Chase 
placed seventh in the high jump at 5'10" and the 
mile relay team set a new meet record with the 
time of 3:47.8. 

Coach Linda Balog called the season her 
most rewarding, even though it was to be her last 
at the University of Maryland. It was definiteh 
a building year for the Terps, particularly in th(; 
distance events and the quarter mile dash. 

Coach Balog named three individuals as 
leaders of the team; Kim Dunlap in distance 
events, Linda Miller in middle-distance events 
and Debbie Owens in the discus. 

Most of the girls will return to compete in 
1979 under the direction of their new coach, Stan 
Pitts. 




FRONT ROW. Sarah Slechler. Debtiio Jackson. Susan While, Shari Cohen, Debbie Pavik. Joan 
Giebel; SECOND ROW; Linda Miller, Diane Horowitz. Robyn Dundy. Laura LeMire. Karen Lage, 
Paula Girven; THIRD ROW: Carolyn Groom. Sandy McGuire, jalene Chase, Melissa Hill. Patty 
Fogarty. Leslie Draper, janis Drum;' FOURTH ROW: Linda Balog |Coach|. Kim Dunlap. Marshell 
Davis. Martha England. Debbie Owens. |ane Leonard. Karin Leonard. 



120 




.^te 










>/>_. 
^^^ 







Six Ail-Americans 
Named; Nehemiah 
Breaks World Record 



1978 has to be considered the most 
successful year ever for the men's track team in 
both the indoor and outdoor seasons. 

The Terps finished sixth as a team in the 
NCAA indoor championship meet in Detroit, 
Michigan, and ninth in the outdoor meet in 
Portland, Oregon. 

Freshman sensation Renaldo "Skeets" 
Nehemiah has to be termed the most pleasant 
surprise for coach Frank Costello. Nehemiah set 
a world record in the 60-meter indoor hurdles. 

Nehemiah also finished second in the 
110-meter hurdles in the outdoor NCAA 
championships. High jumper Brian Melly also 
took home a second place finish from Oregon. 
Longjumper Bob Calhoun leaped to a third place 
standing nationally. 

The University's 400-meter relay team of 
Nehemiah, Greg Robertson, Calhoun and Angre 
Lancaster was the fifth fastest relay team in the 
country, while shot-putter Ian Pyka tossed far 
enough to capture sixth place. 

During the summer, Nehemiah, Robertson 
and Calhoun toured Europe, placing highly in 
international meets. 



121 




FRONT ROW- loann Lindblade, Mary Corbett, Patricia Dalev, Therese Huston. Sharon Holtschneider. Karen Knapp, Sandra Lanahan. Frances Foster; 
BACK ROW: Coach Suzanne Tyler. Tamatha Gannon, Kathy Herring, Amy Schreiber, Judith Dougherty, Susan Brown, Diane Aucott, Tracie Duncan, 
Trainer Sandy Worth, Lisa Pierce, Assistant Coach Liz Price, Denise Wescott 



122 



■■\'. 




Women Stickers 

Lead State 

With 13-2-1 Record 

Coached by Sue Tyler, the 1978 women's 
lacrosse team had its best season ever. Not only 
did the Terps end with a 13-2-1 record, but they 
also captured their second consecutive 
Maryland College Women's Lacrosse Associa- 
tion Championship and earned their way to the 
National Tournament as well. 

The Terps won their first five games, but 
bowed to William and Mary 12-9; Penn State was 
the only tie at 6-6. 

During the state championship at Salisbury 
State College, the Terps defeated Towson State 
9-6 to bring home the state title. But that wasn't 
quite enough, as Maryland tied rival Penn State 
6-6 a few days later. 

In the first USWLA-sponsored National 
Collegiate Championship Tournament held at 
James Madison University in Harrisonburg, Va., 
Maryland again had the chance to play Penn 
State, after squeezing past Yale 7-6, and East 
Stroudsburg 5-4. 

The rematch with the Nittany Lions proved 
unvictorious — the Terps lost 9-3, but finished 
second in the tournament. 

High-scoring Susan Brown, Judy Dougherty 
and Lisa Pierce helped make the Terps' season 
a success. Brown was the leading scorer with 26 
goals and 15 assists. Dougherty and Pierce, along 
with Mary Corbett, a defense player, proved to 
be some of the finest newcomers to the team this 
year, according to Coach Tyler. 

The 1979 season will be missing three of the 
team's starters: attack players Sharon Holtsch- 
neider and Karen Knapp, and midfielder 
Therese Huston. Holtschneider was chosen to 
join the U.S. Women's Lacrosse Squad. 



123 



Seven Stickmen Honored as All-Americans 



The 1978 UniversiK' lacrosse team contin- 
ued its trend of placing among the nation's most 
powerful squads. The Terrapins, coached by 
C.A. "Bud" Beardmore, reached the semifinals 
of the NCAA national championship tour- 
nament, after logging a regular season record of 
9-1, and a quarterfinal playoff victory over 
Virginia. 

But, as happened the year before, the 
Terrapins could not handle the Blue Jays of 
Johns Hopkins on their Baltimore Homewood 
field. Hopkins, which eventually captured the 
national championship, whipped Maryland, 
17-11. 

Seven Terps played impressively enough to 
gain Ail-American honors as the University 
remained the only team to reach at least the 
semifinals since the current playoff process was 
established. 

Bob Boneillo at attack and Pete Worstell at 
midfield both were voted second team 
All-Americans, defensemen Rich Shakespeare 
and Ed Pray were named to the third team, and 
attackman John Lamon and midfielders Bob Ott 
and Barrv Mitchell received honorable mention. 




124 





.< ...,i-l • O 1*1 . '/>■». w 



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LlJuSS 









FRONT ROW: Coach Bud Beardmore. Drew Tyrie, Kim Swerdloff. Tony Morgan. Randy Ratliff. Bob Ott, Mark Shores, Rich Shakespeare, George Miller, [im 
Bell; SECOND ROW: Bryant Waters, Ron Martinello, Ed Pray. Barry Mitchell. Kevin McConnell, Rich Shassian. Mike Voucas, Sandy Kapatos, Bob Boneillo, 
Wilson Phipps; THIRD ROW: John Lamon, Dave Saunders, Pete Worstell, Nick Manis, Tern,' Kimball, John Ebmeier. Ivar Blosfelds. Bob Holland. Don Sadler, 
Statistician Barbara Ward; FOURTH ROW: Assistant Coach Jake Reed, Rick Moyer, Richard Carr, Wayne Martinello, Phil Mueller, Bill Geary. Bill Foster. 
Manager |oe Cohen, Statistician Marilyn Rachap; FIFTH ROW: Assistant Coach Bert Caswell, Manager Lou Zeldman, Trainer Lee Zeldman, Klay Johnson. Mark 
Burdelt, Mike Farrell, Statistician Donna Fairhurst 



125 



Blue Jays Knock Terps 
Out of NCAA Finals 




126 







'!:f*^^ 



127 







.-■«-«■■ 




128 




'^^■^'j'^^' 





129 





130 



Women Netters Qualify for Nationals 




Highlighting the spring season, the women's 
tennis squad earned its first trip to the Nationals 
in Salisbury after placing second in the East, but 
was eliminated in the first round by Miami 
Universit\'. 

Another high point of the spring season was 
the Terps' overall first place victory in the Tennis 
Life Tournament. The netters ended their spring 
season with an outstanding 8-3 record. 

Maryland placed third out of 40 in the 
Mid-Atlantic Intercollegiate Tournament with 
Princeton and Penn State taking first and second. 
In the Southeastern Intercollegiate Invitationals 
at Clemson, the Terps placed fifth out of seven, 
third in the MALTA Tournament and second in 
EAIAW competition. 

Coach lack Schore named three outstanding 
contributors to the team: Beth Ennis, Shelly 
Laibstain and Ann Beasley. Suzanne Green was 
the outstanding number one singles player. 

All but three graduating seniors returned for 
the fall 1978 season under their new coach. Bob 
Garmany. 

The fall season for the women's tennis team 
ended with a 6-4 record. Top scorers for the 
singles competition were Anne Beasley with a 
9-1 record and Betsy Jablonski 7-3. High scoring 
players in the doubles competition were 
Suzanne Green and Priscilla Grapes with a 6-2 
record, followed by the doubles team of Anne 
Beasley and Betsy Jablonski with a 6-1 score. 

Maryland placed fifth in the AGG Tennis 
Tournament at Glemson University in the fall 
with a total of 38 points. Anne Beasley and Shelly 
Laibstain were the highest scorers for Maryland 
in the AGG competition with totals of 2-1. Shelly 
Laibstain and Karen Denison teamed up in 
doubles competition to score the highest on the 
Maryland team with a total of 2-0. 



131 



Tennis Terps Finish 
With 15-3 Record f 



Making its mark as one of the top East Coasi 
teams, the netters ended their season with a 15-3 
record, 3-3 in ACC matches. In the men's last 
three seasons, they have had an exceptional 53-8 
record. 

The Terps finished fifth in the ACC 
Tournament at Chapel Hill, N.C. Nausher 
Madan was the only player to advance to the 
finals at a number six singles position, later 
losing to Clemson. Madan, a native of Calcutta, 
India, was the number six player on the 
Maryland team, holding a season record of 16-2. 

The team's best player, Scott Kidd, is known 
for his strong serve and volleying which he used 
to win a straight set over rival North Carolina. 
Robert VVeise was Maryland's number two man 
with a 14-4 season record. 

John Olson and juan Boueda alternated in 
the number three and five positions for the 
Terrapin team with 15-3 and 14-4 records 
respectively. 

Boueda, a native of Caracas, Venezuela, left 
the team this summer to enter medical school in 
Venezuela at the age of 18. He was the only 
Maryland player to ever play in the Wimbledon 
junior Championship where he defeated the 
fifth-ranked junior tennis player in the world in 
straight sets 6-4, 6-3 in the summer of 1978. 

Claude England, from Wellington, New 
Zealand, was the number four man for the Terps 
with a 15-3 season record. Since his graduation 
in May. England has turned pro. winning three 
men's championships in Baltimore, making him 
top ranked mens tennis player in Maryland. 

Coach Doyle P. Royal, who entered his 
thirty-second season in the spring, described all 
the squad members as very strong and 
solid players. The team will suffer its biggest loss 
ever with the graduation of Kidd and England, 
and the transfer of Boueda. 




132 




133 




M.^iXrSm 



-'. 






134 



Terps Overcome Negative Predictions; 
Finish Season With 9-2 Record 




Forecasts of gloom clouded the 1978 
University football team's preseason. 

Not only did the departure of nearly ever 
star from the previous season's disappointing 8-4 
finish leave the Terrapins with an untested 
quarterback and an inexperienced receiving 
corps, but the team's leading rusher from 1977, 
tailback George Scott with 894 yards, was lost for 
the season prior to the opener with a stress 
fracture of the leg. 

Tim O'Hare, a fifth-year senior lefthander, 
assumed leadership as quarterback and threw 
two touchdown passes in the first start of his 
collegiate career as the Terrapins routed Tulane, 
31-7, in Byrd stadium. 

Senior tailback Steve Atkins, who had never 
enjoyed an injury-free season at the University, 
rushed for 110 yards in the Tulane game, his first 
of seven consecutive games over the century 
mark. Atkins finally completed an entire season 
and reaped the benefits — a selection to the 
all-ACC team, numerous honorable mentions 
and a University record 1,261 yards rushing for 
the season. 

The first big test of the season came when 
the Terrapins traveled to Chapel Hill, N.C. to 
face defending ACC champions North Carolina. 
The Terps trailed in the fourth quarter, 20-15, but 
went on to a narrow win, 21-20. 

After victories over Kentucky, North 
Carolina State and Syracuse, the University 
defense continued to shine as the Terps blanked 
Wake Forest at home, 39-0, and Duke in Durham, 
N.C, 27-0. 

The Terps, now ranked fifth in the nation 
with the second longest winning streak in the 
country (12 games] behind only second ranked 
Penn State (17 games), set out for State College, 
Pa. to snap a trend that had seen the Nittany 
Lions beat the Terps 22 times in 23 games. 

But before a national television audience 
and a record-breaking Beaver stadium crowd of 
78,019, Penn State demolished the University's 
Cinderella dreams with an agonizing 27-3 loss. 

The Terps won their next game easily, 
beating Virginia 17-7. 

The two teams unbeaten in the ACC then 
met for the ACC championship in Byrd stadium 
in one of the wildest games ever seen in College 
Park. An expanded capacity crowd of 51,376 
watched as Clemson and the University went 
full throttle until the Tigers prevailed, 28-24. 

So, in a season in which the Terps were not 
expected to do anything, they carried a 9-2 
record into the December Sun Bowl clash with 
the Texas Longhorns who were ranked 13th in 
the nation, and lost 0-42. 



135 



Clemson 

Showdown 

Packs Byrd; 

Maryland Closes 

Season Second 

In ACC 




v-^ 



136 




137 




138 



The Sun Bowl Is The Fun Bowl, 

But Not For The Terps 




139 



Clemson Crushes Kickers' Hopes For AGG Title 



The 1978 season started with great expectations for 
the University soccer team. Most players, and Coach Jim 
Dietsch, saidthis would be the campaign in which the 
Terrapins would uproot Clemson from its six-year stay 
on the top rung of the ACC, a slot the Terrapins were 
accustomed to in the late 1960s. 

But the rebirth was not to be. Injuries, suspension 
and players leaving the squad broke the team's spirit and 
left theTerps with a disappointing 5-7-2 record, 1-4 in 
ACC play. 

The season opened for the Terps with two preseason 
victories over UMBC, 3-0, and George Mason, 3-1. The 
Columbia Soccer Tournament saw Maryland defeated in 
a semi-final tie breaker against Howard University, 



the George Mason 
the Terps came out 



finishing 1-2 in the tourney. In 
University preseason tournament, 
1-1-1. 

The season opened against James Madison 
University with the NCAA playoff berth at stake. At the 
end of each season, four teams are chosen from the 
southern region for the playoffs. In the past, the final spot 
has frequently been a toss up decision between 
Maryland and Madison who have similar records. Since 
the NCAA selection committee gives the nod to the 
regular season winners, the Terps' outlook was promising 
with their 2-1 victory over Madison. 

By the time of the 4-2 Terp victory over American 
University, the Terps were ranked sixth in the 
mid-Atlantic region rankings. Their next contest, with 
George Washington, was chosen as the mid-Atlantic 
region game of the week but turned out to be a 1-0 loss 
for the Terrapins. 

Proceeded by a Maryland shutout against Howard 
University, 1-0, and a tie with Navy, 1-1, the soccer squad 
entered its first ACC contest to be ripped by the North 
Carolina State Wolfpack by a score of 5-3. 

With the loss of co-captain Kenan McCoy who 
suffered reinjuries of knee ligaments. North Carolina 
killed all ACC title hopes, leaving the Terps 1-2-1 in 
conference competition. The heartbreak of the season 
was the 3-2 loss to Clemson in double overtime play 
against the undefeated Tigers. 

The only conference team the Terrapins could 
conquer was Duke. Goalkeepers Larry Howell and Sid 
Kaufman, who split duty in the nets most of the season, 
combined to blank the Blue Devils 3-0. 

Yet the year did bring a measure of accomplishment 
to five team members, junior Scott Boddery, who at 
mid-season moved from his customary fullback position 
to the halfback line, was named first team all-ACC. 

Senior Bryan Kittelberger, the Terps' leading scorer 
with seven goals, junior Ron McKeever, senior Chris 
Miller and freshman Jim Hudik were named to the 
second team. 




140 M - Club 454-5158 




141 



Women Harriers Have Outstanding Second 

Year; Dunlap Named All-American 



In only its second year of existence, the 
University women's cross country team capped 
their successful season by finishing ninth in the 
national m(M;t with sophomore Kim Dunlap 
winning All-American honors. 

The women's performance in the regional 
meet typified the Tcrps' competitiveness. The 
women had to place in the top three in the meet 
to ciualify for the nationals. But, at the beginning 
of the race, sophomore Debbie Pavik fell and 
freshman Mary Walsh was spiked and ran th(! 
race with one shoe. Nonetheless, they qualified 
for the nationals, and improved on their prcviou.s 
year's showing of tenth in the nationals. 

Walsh, a walk-on. followed Dunlap's twenty 
second place finish in the national meet, 
finishing twenty-eighth. Following Walsh were 
sophomores Sandy McGuire (98th), Pavik (101st| 
and Joan Gicbcl |194th|. 

Coach Stan Pitts' crew also won the Rutger.s 
Invitational, took second in the Pitt Invitational, 
the Penn State Invitational, and the AC(; 
Championships. Also helping the team to a 5-(i 
dual meet record were junior Patty Fogarty and 
sophomore Sarah Slechter. 

Even brighter than the team's acclaiming 
success in just two years of competition is that the 
team's top six runners are sophomores and 
freshmen. So the best is yet to come for the 
Universitv women's cross country team. 




FRONT ROW: M.irv VVal.sh. Kim Diinl.ip. IJrelnhon Vogcl. Sara Slechler; SECOND ROW: Patty 
Fogaily. Oehhie Pavik. S.indy McC.tiiiv. |cian (^.iehel: TOP ROW: Coach Stan Pitts 



142 





FRONT ROW: |ohn Greon. |im Hagc. Dave Cornwell, Martin Green. |oe Belvea. |av Kclchner; 
SECOND ROW: Matt Patterson, Laync Party. Tom Yendall. |ohn Cornwell. jimThortcm. Al Nash. 
|im Cummings; TOP ROW: Coach Stan Pitts 



Men's Team 

Finishes Third 

In ACC 

Despite 
Injuries 

For the second year in a row, untimely 
injuries hindered the University men's cross 
country team from having a successful season. 

The men finished their season with a 6-2 
dual meet record, a vast improvement over last 
year's winless record. Paced by Dave Cornwell, 
the only senior on the squad, the harriers started 
the season smoothly, winning their first two dual 
meets easily, and eventually finishing second in 
the competitive Lehigh Invitationals. 

But after that meet, sophomore Joe Belyea 
was involved in a freak accident and, as a result, 
was unable to compete in the Intercollegiate 
Association of Amateur Athletes in America 
meet. A month earlier, freshman Jay Kelcher, 
who had been a steady performer for the Terps, 
sustained a knee injury and was lost for the 
season. 

[Despite; the mishaps, the Terps finished 
third in the ACCs, and sixth in the IC4A's, but, 
except for Cornwell, failed to qualify for the 
nationals by finishing out of the top five teams in 
the regional meet. 

Thi; harriers received support from 
sophomore; twins John and Martin Greene, both 
from Ireland, junior Jim Hage, sophomore Tom 
Y(;ndall and freshman John Cornwell, Dave's 
i)rother. 

Davi; (Jornwell capped an outstanding 
Maryland cross country career by finishing 95th 
in thi; nationals and third in the ACCS. He was 
the; first American finisher in the IC4A's 
finishing third, and third in the regionals. 



143 



Field Hockey Team Defeats Top-Seated Delaware 



With a (j-4-2 season record, the 'I'erraiiin 
women's field hockey team finished the EAIAW 
Satelhtc Tournament one and one. makinj^ them 
ineligililc for national competition. 

In the first day of the tournament hidd in 
Maryland, the Terps had a 3-0 win against Franklin 
and Marshall College with goals by Jndy Dougherty, 
Laura LeMire and Judy (^riffing. The te.mi lost its 
next game 0-1 to Lockhaven who eventually went on 
to the nationals. 

Coached by Suzanne Tyler, the Terps' season 
was highlighted by a 2-1 victory over Delaware, 
winning with goals by Dougherty and Roni Pack. 
Delaware, being one of the four top-seated field 
hockey teams in the nation, was a big win for the 
team. 

The team held their own against the other three 
top teams, losing to number one West Chester 0-3, to 
Penn State 1-2, and to Ursinus 0-4. Rutgers 
University, competing against the Terrapins for the 
first time this year, lost to Maryland 2-0. 

The 14-member squad was fortunate enough to 
have 11 returning varsity players this year with 
Griffing transferring to Maryland last fall. In the 14 
games the Terps played, the leading scorer was 
Dougherty with nine goals. 

Other high scorers for the season were Pack with 
four goals for the Terrapins, Griffing also with four, 
and LeMire with three. Goalie Denise Wescott faced 
123 total opponent shots this season with 98 saves, 
allowing only 17 goals to slip past. 




FRONT ROW; Miirilyn P:ilrii:k. K.illiy Totli. Sandy I.nn<ilian. Kiiren Kncur. |udv Griffing: 
R(JW TWO: Judy Uoiit^horty, Siis.in Critclifield. Cif^i Daloy, Kiiren Knapp: ROVV THREE: 
Assi.stanl Conch Liz Price, l.auni I,cMirc. Roni Pack. Cindy Soth, Tami (Gannon, Denise 
Weslcott. Coach Sue Tyl('r: BACK ROVV: A.s.si.slant l'rain(!r Terry Black. Trainer Sandy Worth. 
Manager Kathy I lerring 



144 M - Club 454-5158 




145 










146 M - Club 454-5158 




FRONT ROW: Barbara Bunting. Colleen Lockwood. Kay Cooper Freeman, Barbara Donlon, Carol 
Thompson, |oann Lindblade, Ann Weaver: SECOND ROW: Coach Barbara Drum, Assistant Coach 
Ann Lanphear, Wanda |enkins, Bonnie Gilchrist, Sue Michalski, Mara Paza, Linda Brody, Barbara 
Yakely. Manager Maggie Wixon, Trainer Sandy Miller 



National Champs 
Bow To Terrapin 
Volleyball Team 

With the reputation of being the only 
volleyball team in the Eastern reeion to defeat 
the University of Pittsburgh, the Terrapins 
ended their season with a 32-13-2 record. 

After losing four out of six starters, the 
18-member team went on the road to numerous 
invitational volleyball tournaments and matches. 
In the Second Maryland Invitational Tour- 
nament, Maryland placed first out of 12 teams 
participating. ACC contenders as well as teams 
from the University of Pittsburgh, West Virginia, 
Delaware, Pennsylvania and Georgetown were 
represented. Coach Barbara Drum guarantees a 
third Maryland Invitational for the 1979 season. 

A special tournament, the Princeton 
Volleyball Internationals, featured five 
Canadian volleyball teams as well as teams from 
Florida, Kentucky and Ohio. Mexico and Costa 
Rica turned down the invitation to attend, but 
hope to compete next year. The Terrapins placed 
tenth in the Internationals and second in the 
consolation tournament. 

The Rhode Island Invitationals held in 
November saw Maryland seated first in the 
EAIAW regional tournament. 

The Terps were defeated by Penn State in 
the quarter finals, and saw Pittsburgh go on to 
win the title and a trip to the Nationals. 
Ironically, the Terps lost to Penn 15-13, 16-14, the 
same scores by which they lost to State in the 
tri-matches with Pitt and Penn State. This killed 
Maryland's hope for its sixth consecutive trip to 
the EAIAW National Tournament this year in 
Alabama. 

Three of the Terps: Sue Michalski, a transfer 
student and two-year veteran of the squad; Carol 
Thompson: and Barbara Bunting, starred in both 
offensive and defensive play. Coach Drum also 
named defense player Wanda Jenkins and setter 
Barbara Yakely as excellent players on the 
squad. The team again lost its setters, Yakely and 
Bonnie Gilchrist. 

Although the Terps lacked height with only 
6'2" and 5'U" hitters, the team concentrated on 
a quick offense to beat the blocks and opposing 
defenses' height. According to Coach Drum, the 
strategy worked well and will be used again in 
competition matches. 



147 




Front Row: Assistant Coach Martha Hastings. Gail Hook, Debbie Stewart, Kris Kirchner, Krystal Kimrey. Doreen Love. I.ydia McAiley. Statistician Jon 
Stratton. Manager Alan Billings: Buck Row.Ucnd Coach Chris Wcller. Trainer Sandy Worth, Assistant Coach Monica Merkel. I.isa Schlesinger. Betsy Bailey, 
Pam Reaves, lane Zivalich. Myra Waters, Lynn Callander, Lisa Abnod, Cindy Hall. Managers Aldrenna Williams ; 



Lind Tina Middlebrook. 



148 




149 




150 




151 



rerps Fight Hard 

To Overcome 

No. 1 Ranked 

Irish, 67-66 



After the turbulent 1977-78 season which 
sent several players scrambling off the squad, the 
men's basketball team had nothing to lose this 
year but the question marks surrounding its 
prospects. 

Halfway through the season, question marks 
still punctuated the Terps' inconsistent play. But 
this time they had accomplished at least one 
memorable feat — a 67-66 upset victory over 
top-ranked Notre Dame in January. The Terps' 
only starting senior had to hit a pressure-packed 
foul shot with one second remaining. Larry 
"L.G." Gibson looked at his teammates, told them 
"I got it," bounced the basketball once and sent 
it through the hoop. 

The team was not always led by Gibson, 
though. Sophomore Greg Manning continued to 
fire away his soft jumpers and fast-breaking 
layups, and Ernest Graham earned the fans' 
adoration with his 44 point performance against 
North Garolina State. Albert King continued 
baring his Brooklyn brilliance, and John Bilney 
kept the starters fresh with his play from the 
bench. 

The best surprise, however, were three 
freshmen. Reggie Jackson and "Dutch" Morley 
each provided different kinds of skills to direct 
the offense and control the basketball, sharing 
time at point guard. But the star of the rookies 
was freshman Buck Williams, who was 
rebounding and blocking shots like an NBA 
veteran. 

The ACC hardly seems a place for 
18-year-olds, but the Terp threesome was 
making itself right at home. 




152 




153 



154 




Young Team Ventures Down Tobacco Road 




155 



Numerous Injuries 

Hinder 

Terrapin Wrestlers S E 



Before the season began. Coach |ohn 
McHugh had high expectations for the wrestHng 
team, but his hopes were battered down b\' over 
15 injuries to the players. 

Two Atlantic Coast Conference champions 
returned to the squad this year, Kevin Colabucci 
in the 167 weight class and heavyweight Bob 
Timstall. 

In the December 1 Penn State Invitational, 
Colabucci injured his right knee and had to 
undergo surgery. So Calabucci red-shirted this 
year. 

Last year's ACC runner-up in the 126 weight 
class, Mike Meko, quit the team during the 
semester break. Meko left because he "didn't 
want to cut the weight anymore." 

Senior Bob Nolan wrestled in the 177 weight 
class last year but dropped down to a 
158-pounder this sca.son. Along with the struggle 
of losing 20 pounds. Nolan has been plagued 
with injuries. In an automobile accident in 
December, he broke his nose and received 20 
.stitches in the head. He broke his nose in the 
Duke match and received six stitches when ho 
fell down a flight of stairs. 

Coach McHugh described the season to a 
tee when he said, "I think we were jinxed." 

One of the few good notes of the season was 
118-pounder Mark Turpyn's success. Turpyn, .i 
freshman, had a 10-4-1 record by mid-season. 
Two out of the four wrestlers Turpyn lost to were 
named in the nation's top eight by Wrestling 
News. 

Two other wrestlers, 134-pound Butch 
Harris and 150-pound Mike Geary, held 
identical 13-7 logs by mid-season and had a shot 
in the ACC tournament. 

By December, football player Charlie 
Wysocki started working out with the team and 
so far has won two out of three bouts. 




Front Row: Jeff Arm.strong, Herb Wotiti, Miko Molid. Stove DnAugustino. John Ong. Pete Ong, Cliarles Harris. 
Totid Ciimel and Don Taylor: Second Row: Hot) I'lin.stall. Mil<e Gear>'. Mark Camasta. Chris Camasta. [im 
Deven.s. Ron Coan. Steve Tannenliaiim. Steve Hayleck, Dave Filipos. John Rindos, Larry Van Orden and 
Ted Shen; Third Row: Head Coach |ohn McHugh. Paul Hill. Dave Snyder. Bob Mcllvaine. Lloyd Umberger. 
Steve Mario. Tony Russo. Kevin Colabucci. Chris Giles. Gary Mysick, Bob Nolan, Tom Devlin, Ted Moreau. 
Whitney Jackson and Asst. Coach Curt Callahan. 



156 



M' 





157 



Young Terp 

Swimmers 

Steadily Improve 

Previous Record 




Front Row: Debbie Collingsworth, |udy Dwyer. Lisa Ferraro; Second Row. Assistant Coach Bob Hassett, 
Casey Worner, Nancy Fanning. Donna Tricarico. Ann Buyer, Melanie Gillett, Val Thomas. Coach Lisa Papa: 
Back Row: Kathy Paras. Betsy Rafferty, Kelly Ciabaton. Gina Dick. Eleni Nasou. Megan Ward. Suzanne 
O'Hara 



158 




Men's Team Boasts of International Winners 




Front Row: Slan Sheridan. George Carpouzis. Mickey Allison. Willie Kaarid. Steve Shinholser, |ohn Welsh, R. |. Schlecht: Second Row: Glenn 
Zagoria. Grail Gordon. Mike Dew. [oe Black. Rich Schlecht. Tim McGough, |ohn Gunningham. Terry Kunst; Back Row:Coach Gharles Hoffman. 
Bob Krotee. Pat Murtagh. Bruce Tobias. Paul Abraham, Greg Blasic, John Verdin, Bill Skelley, Gharles Stillwell, Bill Bartle, Manager Ted Shen, 
Mike Bretting. Tom Griffiths, 




159 



1 

I 





BASEBALL 




WOMEN'S LACROSSE 


MEN'S LACROSSE 




(14-1-14) 






(13-2-1) 




(10-2) 


Md. 


0pp. 


Md. 


•Opp. 


Md. Opp. 


5 


Richmond* 


5 


15 


Essex 


4 


25 N.C. State 11 


11 

6 


Jacksonville** 

Jacksonville 

Florida 


18 
5 
2 


14 

7 


Delaware 
West Chester 


4 

4 


14 Duke 7 
16 Dartmouth 3 


2 


Florida 


3 


18 


Salisbury State 


3 


15 Brown 9 


9 


Columbus (Ga.)*' 


' 3 


10 


Towson State 


6 


23 North Carolina 11 


10 
2 
3 


Marshall** 
Wake Forest 
Diikp 


6 

5 
1 


9 
6 


William & Mary 
Piedmont Club 


12 
5 


13 Virginia 8 
16 Navy 13 


4 


G. Washington 


12 


9 


James Madison 


2 


13 Johns Hopkins 19 


8 


Virginia 
William & Mary 


7 


13 


Salisbury State* 


2 


14 Mt. Washington 13 


5 


2 


9 


Towson State* 


6 


21 Delaware 10 


14 
3 
3 


Madison 
North Carolina* 
N.C. State 


8 

5 

11 


6 
6 


Penn State 
Ursinus 


6 
3 


15 Virginia* 10 
11 Johns Hopkins** 17 


10 


Virginia Tech** 


7 


14 


Virginia 


1 


*NCAA Quarter-Final 


5 


Virginia Tech** 


8 


7 


Yale** 


6 


Game 


11 


Richmond 


2 


5 


E. Stroudsburg** 


4 


**NCAA Semi-Final Game 


8 


Georgetown 


3 


3 


Penn State** 


9 




3 

14 


Madison 
N.C. State 


20 
3 


*State Tournament 






5 


North Carolina 


3 


**National Tournament 






5 


Virginia** 


28 










10 


Howard 


8 










7 


Wake Forest 


6 










8 

7 


Clemson 
Clemson 


17 
8 










6 

2 


East Carolina 
N.C. State 


7 
7 










*10 inning game 












**7 inning game 















GOLF 




WOMEN'S 






FOOTBALL 




SOCCER 




(15-3) 




TENNIS 






(9-2) 






(5-7-2) 


Md. 


0pp. 


(6-4) 




Mc 


I. 


Opp. 


Md. Opp 


9 


Old Dominion 









31 


Tulane 


7 


2 


James Madison 1 


8 


V.P.I. 


1 


Md. Opp. 


24 


Louisville 


17 


4 


American Univ. 2 


7 


Richmond 


1 


9 Georgetown 





21 


North Carolina 


20 





George Washington 1 


8 


Navy 


1 


6 West Virginia 





20 


Kentucky 


3 


1 


Howard Univ. 


5 


Penn State 


4 


9 American Univ. 





31 


N.C. State 


7 


1 


Navy 1 


9 


Swarthmore 





4 Wake Forest 


5 


24 


Syracuse 


9 


3 


N.C. State 5 


9 


Washington & Lee 





4 N.C. State 


5 


37 


Wake Forest 








Penn State 1 


9 


George Washington 





9 Towson 





27 


Duke 








Guilford 


8 


Notre Dame 


1 


Duke 


6 


3 


Penn State 


27 


6 


Catholic Univ. 


3 


N.C. State 


6 


8 )ames Madison 


1 


17 


Virginia 


7 





Baltimore 2 


5 


Southern iHinois 


4 


5th ACC Tournament 




24 


Clemson 


28 


3 


Duke 


3 


Clemson 


6 


4 William & Mary 


5 





Texas* 


42 





U.N.C. 1 


7 


Wake Forest 


2 


8 Pittsburgh 


1 


*Sun Bowl 




2 


Clemson 3 


6 


Duke 


3 


3rd Salisbury State Tourn 


. 








1 


Virginia 3 


9 


Howard 


0. 
















8 


George Mason 


1 


.'jgyag^M^ 


;X 












6 


Virginia 


3 


y^l^H^^HE^J^ 


''' 












4 


North Carolina 


5 


i^K 















WOMEN'S 

CROSS 

COUNTRY 

. 0) 

Md. O] 



40 Richmond 
32 Virginia 

41 Wash. Running 

Club 
2nd Lady Lion Invit. 
35 North Carolina 
50 Wake Forest 
1st Rutgers Invit. 
2nd Pitt Invit. 
3rd EAIAW Regionals 
9th AIAW Nationals 



MEN'S 




CROSS 




COUNTRY 




(6-2) 




Md. 0pp. 


39 Virginia 


20 


37 Richmond 


21 


41 Duke 


15 


25 North Carolina 


30 


2nd Lehigh Invit. 




23 Navy 


37 


32 Syracuse 


23 


30 Fairleigh-Dickinson 


26 


44 Yale 


15 


6th IC4As-Van Cortland 




3rd ACC Tournament 





FIELD 

HOCKEY 

(7-5-2) 



Md. 


0pp. 


5 


Frostburg 


1 


2 


American Univ. 





1 


Virginia 


2 


2 


Rutgers 








Ursinus 


4 


2 


Delaware 


1 





West Chester 


3 


1 


Salisbury 


1 


5 


Towson 





2 


James Madison 


1 


1 


William & Mary 


1 


1 


Penn State 


2 


3 


Franklin & Marshall 





Loch Haven 


1 



VOLLEYBALL 
(37-13-2) 

Md. Opp. 
3rd Temple Invit. (3-1-2) 

10 Navy H 
15 6 

6 15 

15 11 
15 

3rd Pitt Invit. (5-1) 

15 Stroudsburg 10 

16 14 

17 Connecticut 15 
15 7 
10th Princeton 

Invit. (3-3) 

15 Howard awajc ' 2 

15 ^"^N- 4 

15 George 

Washington 6 

11 15 

3 'm^sm- 15 

3rd Delaware 

Invit. (4-2) 
15 Virginia 

Comm. 9 

15 ... a 
20 Temple . 

14 16 
1st Maryland 

Invit. (7-1) 

15 Delaware 8 
15 8 
11 15 

12 r'""^' ' - 

15 

1st Rhode Isl. 

Invit. (6-0) 

13 Penn State 15 

14 16 

15 Pittsburgh 8 
1 15 
6 15 



FENCING 
(13-3) 

Md. O 

11 Penn State 

13 William Patterson 
18 City College of N.Y. 
16 Navy 

23 N.C. State 

14 North Carolina 
11 Clemson 

18 Air Force 

20 St. John's 

23 Virginia 

20 William & Mary 

21 Duke 
25 V.P.I. 

14 Rutgers 

15 Penn State 
18 Temple 

2nd ACC at NC State 
6th NCAA at Princeton 



GYMNASTICS 
(4-2) 

Md. Opp. 

113.40 Trenton 111.45 

110.55 Pitt 129.7 

113.15 Slippery Rock 121.6 

113.15 Youngstown 102.5 

State 

113.1 Frostburg 102.65 

113.1 UMBO 91.8 



WOMENS' 

BASKETBALL 

(22-7) 

Md. Opp. 

92 James Madison 48 

95 Howard 6" 

83 N.C. State 

70 Nevada/Las Vegas 17 
67 Providence iMS|S&49 
85 Tennessee 

71 U.C.L.A. 

93 North Carolina 

n L.s.u. 

52 S.F. Austin 60 

85 Edinboro 67 

84 Clemson 71 
52 N.C. State r" 
82 Duke I 
81 Pitt '/-i 

96 Wake Forest 60 
78 Virginia 57 
76 Rutgers 85 
66 Penn State 69 
71 North Carolina 69 
75 N.C. State 73 

111 La Salle 54 

73 St. Joseph's 52 

84 Delaware 49 

57 Montclair 55 

60 Cheyney State 57 

75 Rutgers 80 

73 Valdosta State 66 

51 Old Dominion 69 



MENS' 

BASKETBALL 

(19-10) 

Md. Opp. 

100 A.I.A. 85 

107 Bucknell 97 



65 Georgetown 68 

81 Air Force 68 
88 Nevada/Las Vegas 94 

69 Penn State 61 
86 Biscayne f" 

82 East Carolina : 

124 N.C. State 110 

128 Canisius 

62 St. Joseph's ! 

83 St. California '/» 

84 George Washington 72 
60 Wake Forest 66 
82 N.C. State 81 
84 Louisville 99 
n Clemson 63 

53 North Carolina 54 
82 Navy 62 
67 Notre Dame 66 

63 Virginia 69 

78 Duke i 
67 North Carolina '/( 
77 Clemson 69 

70 Duke 68 

54 Wake Forest F" 
72 Virginia ',o 
75 Clemson 67 

79 North Carolina 102 
67 Rhode Island 65 



WRESTLING 
(8-7-1) 

Md. OpF 

5th Penn State Invit. 
33 V.C.U. 

24 Salisbury 2i 

33 So. Connecticut ( 

12 V.P.L 2; 

9 Navy 3( 

11 Pitt 31 
15 West Virginia 2! 
30 Towson ! 

7 N. C. State 21 

12 Duke 2; 
9 North Carolina 3( 

36 Richmond i; 

24 Virginia 1! 

25 Army 1( 
20 Lycoming 2( 
22 William & Mary II 
7th ACC Championship 



WOMEN'S 
SWIMMING 



Md. Opp.. 

86 William & Mary 4 

68 V.C.U. 43 

80 Towson 41 
5th Pitt Relays 

92 George Washington 39 

42 Pitt 87 

70 Navy 59 

50 Penn State 81 

63 Virginia 68 
6th ACC Championship 
9th Ealaw Regionals 



MEN'S 

SWIMMING 

(7-3) 

Md. Opj 

75 American Univ. 3 

60 Penn State 5 

5th Penn State Relays 
71 LaSalle College 
56 Duke b 

44 N.C. State 6 

40 Pitt 7 

59 Tampa 3 

71 Navy 4 

63 Virginia 5 

65 Johns Hopkins 4 

4th ACC Championship 
4th Eastern 

Intercollegiate 
Championship 




164 




165 



Toll Named To Presidential Post 



Dr. John S. Toll was appointed 
as president of the University of 
Maryland |uly 1, bringing a fresh 
breeze of new ideas and renewed 
life to the campus. 

In his first official statement 
upon taking office, Toll announced 
that his administration would spend 
its first year drawing up a master 
plan for the University of Maryland. 

"The University can, in about a 
decade, become one of the best state 
university' systems of the nation and 
take full advantage of the position 
that the University already has as 
the major public universit\' of the 
national capital region," he said. 

His ten-year master plan was to 
concentrate on strengthening 
graduate programs at the college 
Park campus by obtaining higher 
faculty and staff salaries and 
expanding programs at the college. 
The plan also outlined ways to build 
programs at UMBC and UMES, 
increase total funding from areas 
outside the University, including 
state and private sources, and 
effectively pursue affirmative action 
programs. 

Toll, the twenty-second pre- 
sident of the University, replaced 
retired President Wilson H. Elkins 
who held the presidency for 24 
years. 

Toll is a man described by 
administrators, students, regents, an 
d faculty as an "awesome" figure. 
He is known for his quiet, reserved 
manner, his warm, soft voice and his 
special way of influencing people 
with whom he has worked. 

He is said to be open and knows 
about almost every aspect of higher 
education and makes himself 
accessible to almost everyone in his 
general commitments of equity and 
fairness. 

The new president has taken 
UMCP in fresh directions in a very 
brief period, gaining the respect of 
hundreds of leaders throughout the 
state. He has been praised for 
seeking out as many opinions as 
possible and listening carefully to 
each side. 

Toll said he "welcomes the 
opportunity to come to quick 
answers. I think you should be as 
clear with people as possible. You 
should avoid uncertainty as much as 
possible. That does not mean you 
can always predict the future, but 
when we can, we should at least 
have a definite plan." 



Coming from his post as pre- 
sident of the State University of New 
York at Stony Brook, Toll is no 
stranger to the University of 
Maryland. His influence as UMCP's 
physics chairman from 1953 to 1965 
is said to have turned the depart- 
ment into one of the nation's finest. 

In addition, he spent much of 
his early life in Maryland including 
grade school, his military career, and 
periods as a researcher. Many of his 
family members also reside in 
Maryland. 

While at Stony Brook, Toll was 
depicted as an aggressive, persistent 
and demanding administrator, 
characteristics which juxtapose his 
gentle personality. He has the ability 
to persuade with a smile and 
manipulate with grace, influencing 
people to get their full potential. 

His keen sensitivity to how 
people feel about him and the 
"total" University image has made 
his public relations campaign one of 
the most intense the administration 
has waged in years. Administrators 
say he literally moves so fast that 
keeping up with him has become a 
major accomplishment. 

Toll's first major decision upon 
taking office was to deny the 
appointment of Bertell Oilman as 
head of the government and politics 
department. Oilman was a Marxist 



associate professor at New York 
University. 

Toll has conducted numerous 
press conferences, flanked by a 
dozen newspaper, television and 
radio reporters. He has promised to 
accommodate the media as much as 
possible as a regular feature of his 
administration. 

His reputation for cooperation 
with not only the press but all the 
administrators and University of- 
ficials he comes in contact with also 
reached beyond the campus boun- 
daries. Upon Toll's arrival at the 
University, acting Governor Blair 
Lee III appointed him an "informal 
cabinet member" to ensure frequent 
communication between his admin- 
istration and the University. Such 
relationships were never suggested 
by a governor during Elkin's 
administraton. 

It is fair to say that Toll has won 
the respect and devotion of many 
state, local and University officials. 
At Stony Brook he showed that he 
could mold a floundering academic 
disaster into a highly rated institu- 
tion. There is a great deal of 
confidence in the air that he can do 
the same for Maryland. 

"I love this University," he said, 
"and I will do my best to serve it 
well." 




166 



James Takes Athletic Department Reins 



The fall of 1978 saw several 
administrative changes at UMCP, one 
of which was the appearance of Carl 
James, the new Director of Athletics. 
James took over the position of former 
athletic director James Kehoe who 
announced his retirement the previous 
spring. 

In his home town of Raleigh, N.C., 
James played football, basketball and 
track and field at Broughton High 
School. He continued his education at 
Duke University where he majored in 
history, lettering three times in football 
and four times in track. 

Admitting he was not a superstar, 
James said he was a "noble player." 
He enjoyed participating in sports and 
did his best to help the team. 

Before coming to Maryland, 



James served as athletic director at 
Duke University and director of the 
Sugar Bowl. 

His enthusiasm for the Universi- 
ty's athletic program makes him an 
excellent man for the job. His main 
pledge when he took the position was 
to bring more support to the minor 
sports here on campus. 

In James' first confrontation since 
he replaced Kehoe, he turned down 
basketball coach "Lefty" Driesell's 
request for the purchase of off-campus 
housing for the Maryland basketball 
team. 

Under Driesell's plan, the basket- 
ball team would have moved from 
their present accommodations in 
Ellicott Hall to a private apartment 
arrangement. In taking a stand against 



Driesell's wishes, James displayed the 
type of strong character which is most 
needed on the sports staff here. 

James credits the excellence of 
College Park's athletic program to 
good leadership, outstanding athletes 
and overall good people, and sees the 
University's location as a definite plus. 

Most important, James has a 
genuine interest in the people within 
each athletic program. He tries to get 
to know individual athletes and to 
understand their goals and interests. 

Few administrators have the 
friendly and cooperative spirit of 
James. His warm and cheerful 
personality' is a definite asset not only 
to the athletic department, but to the 
University as a whole. 




167 



TOGA! TOGA! TOGA! 



Still suffering from an acute case 
of Saturday night fever, University 
students returned to school last fall 
only to contract the latest social 
disease — toga party fever. Character- 
ized by an obsession to wrap oneself in 
bed sheets and sporadically cry out, 
"Toga! Toga! Toga!," the Roman-tic 
fervor reached epidemic proportions 
during the fall semester. 

Students were afflicted after 
contact with one of the movie 
industry's most popular films. Nation- 
al Lampoon's "Animal House," 
starring who else but Saturday Night 
Live's lohn Belushi. Offering a wild 
look into the past, the movie spotlights 
the activities of the Delta fraternity of 
Faber College, including a toga party 
scene. The affair is bawdy, decadent 
and, above all, contagious. 

Within a few weeks of its release, 
toga party fever was running rampant 
on college campuses across the nation. 
Hundreds of parties were organized 
including one held at Ritchie Coli- 
seum on September 8. Sponsored by 
the University's Veterans' Club and 
PACE with music provided by Fancy 
Colours, the bash attracted almost 
2,000 people making it the biggest 
gathering of toga lovers ever before — 
anywhere. 

just to make sure the toga 
infection had set in. Universal Pictures 
sent out a task force of promoters to 
selected college campuses to help 
students organize toga parties. Though 
it has been estimated that three- 
quarters of these parties are self- 
generated. Universal spent more than 
$4 million for their promotion. 

Enterprising businessmen, also 
firm believers in feeding a fever, 
produced a barrage of toga parapher- 
nalia including backpacks, posters and 
t-shirts. Toga costume kits complete 
with all the fixings, (including a 
booklet on how to wrap a toga), were 
also available. 

Though most of their parties have 
been deemed mild in comparison to 
the toga bash featured in "Animal 
House," students have tried to 
coincide with the guidelines set by the 



movie. Costume requirements sent 
collegians everywhere ripping off bed 
sheets and molding them to the 
contours of their bodies so as to bare 
shoulders, torsos and legs. 

Whether sewn, pinned or tied 
together, most toga outfits include a 
belt wrapped around the waist and 
garlands of leaves attached to the 
head. Other toga accessories include 
sandals, arm bands and aluminum foil 
swords. At Yale University, a necktie 
was also required. 



Other party rituals include the 
playing of such golden oldies as the 
Isloy Brothers' "Shout" and the 
Kingsmen's "Louie. Louie" while 
drinking such barbaric concoctions as 
passion punch and purple-jesus 
punch. Though both are mixed with 
grape juice, passion punch contains a 
lethal dose of grain alcohol while 
purple-Iesus punch is made with mere 
vodka. 




168 




Disco Wave Hits Campus at the Mezzanine 



It took nerve, it took planning, it 
took $42,000 and a not-so-musically 
spectacular rock and roll beer 
hang-out was remodeled, rejuvenated 
and reborn. Students returning to 
College Park in the fall found they 
could put on their dancing shoes and 
boogie to their hearts' and feets' 
content without ever leaving campus. 

Food services director )ohn 
Goecker was hit with a wave of disco 
fever when he decided to change the 
name of the Pub III to the Mezzanine, 
and convert it into a glitter of mirrors 
and lights. 

The Mezzanine, located in the 
Main Dining Hall, features three disc 
jockeys who work on a rotating basis, 
setting the beat from a glass booth 
which overlooks the stainless steel 
dance floor. For a mere 50c students 
dance to continuous disco sounds by 
the O'jays, the Village People and the 
Spinners. Live bands are featured at 



least once a month. 

Perhaps the most visible change 
in the revamped night spot is not the 
new look of silver and gold wall paper, 
mirrors and colored lights, not the new 
sound of boogie-oogie-oogie, but the 
crowd — who they are, what they wear 
and how they move. 

They come fashionably dressed in 
three-piece suits, or satin and spiked 
heels. They no longer drift in from 
Route One ready to rumble. They get 
down to perform, not merely to dance, 
hang out, pick up or get picked up. 

Why a disco? Well, the Mezzan- 
ine's manager, Robert Beckman, says 
he and Goecker wanted to generate an 
interest in dancing. Goecker says he 
saw disco as the wave of the future. "In 
short," he explained, "disco is in." 

Couples got to prove their dancing 
finesse by competing for a $100 cash 
prize in the Mezzanine's first disco 
dance contest held in mid-October. 



But the money was not the only 
incentive for the ten couples that 
entered the contest. Most entrants 
expressed a yearning to show off their 
talent at turns and their desire to dip. 

But not all Maryland students 
have their disco acts smoothed out to 
perfection. These Soul Train flunkies 
got the opportunity to learn the ropes 
and the Rope from pros when the 
Mezzanine offered disco dance 
lessons for left-footed beginners. 

During the weekly disco lessons, 
John Travolta's elaborate floor show 
was boiled down to, "Step to the right, 
left foot back, turn her under and for 
God's sake SMILE." 

Well, next year these novices will 
be among the campus Freds and 
Gingers and will use lingo like, "Hey, 
turn the beat around," and "Go shake 
your own booty." 



169 



Old Main Dining Hall Face Lift 

Finished 



After a year and a half delay, the 
Social Sciences Building, formerly the 
Old Main Dining Hall, opened in 
January. The structure, just north of 
the Main Dining Hall, was built in 
1926 but has been vacant for five and 
a half years. 

Renovation of the building began 
over three years ago at a cost of $4.5 
million, 98 percent of which was paid 
for by the state general services 
department and the other two percent 
was paid for by the University's 
physical plant department. 

The newly remodeled academic 
building was scheduled for comple- 



tion in September 1978, but as usual, 
construction took longer than expect- 
ed. 

Originally consisting of two floors, 
one of which served as a recreation 
area and included several basketball 
courts, the building now offers more 
than 119,000 square feet of space on 
three levels, and two mezzanine levels 
where elevators stop. 

Departments such as the Crimin- 
ology Institute, Afro-American 
studies, government and politics, 
geography and hearing and speech all 
found new homes in the converted 
dining hall. Room assignments for 



classes in the new building appeared 
for the first time in the spring 1979 
schedule of classes. 

Among the 125 rooms in the 
building, there is a large lecture hall, 
soundproof rooms for hearing and 
speech classes and computer and 
cartography laboratories for geo- 
graphy classes. 

The building is a welcomed 
addition and will benefit the Universi- 
ty by helping to alleviate the contin- 
uous overcrowding problem on 
campus. 




170 



Mi 

JMMut 



^rrvHuj 


^^(^''Sfe^iJ^^^^ ^p iit^jjjjfi 







Underdog Hughes Sweeps Election 



On November 7, Marylanders 
went to the polls to cast their votes, 
electing University of Maryland 
alumnus Harry R. Hughes as the 
state's new governor. Hughes, who 
replaced acting governor Blair Lee III, 
won a landslide victory over former 
U.S. Senator J. Glenn Beall. 

Hughes, the first person from 
Maryland's Eastern Shore to win the 
office since J. Millard Tawes in the 
early 1960s, garnered almost 71 
percent of the vote to become the 
state's fifty-seventh governor. 

The former state transportation 
secretary, amid questions of "Harry 
who?" staged a last minute campaign 
blitz surpassing Acting Governor Lee 
and Baltimore County Executive 
Theodore Venetoulis in September's 
Democratic primary. 

Before the election, Hughes 
resigned his Mandel administration 
post as transportation chief, after 
questioning irregularities in a multi- 



million dollar Baltimore subway 
contract. 

Early in the campaign, Hughes 
trailed Lee and Venetoulis and was 
close to withdrawing from the race in 
August. However, he overcame 
criticism that not enough people knew 
who he was, winning the upset. 

The 52-year-old Hughes was born 
in Denton, Md., and graduated from 
the University in 1949. He later earned 
his law degree at George Washington 
University. 

Hughes carried Samuel W. Bogley 
in, his lieutenant governor running 
mate, into office with him, pulling the 
former Prince George's County 
councilman from near obscurity into 
the state's second highest office. 

Hughes and Bogley campaigned 
together with a theme of "integrity, 
experience and independence," 
although their opinions differed on 
some campaign issues. 

In his victory speech on election 
night, Hughes said, "We have a 



tremendous opportunity to change the 
direction of Maryland, to change our 
way of doing things. I would like to 
have Maryland become the most 
respected state in the nation." 

In Prince George's County, 
former U.S. Representative Lawrence 
J. Hogan sprung an upset victory over 
incumbent Winfield M. Kelly, jr., in 
the race for county executive. 

Hogan collected over 60 percent 
of the vote in a county where 
Democrats outnumber Republicans 
three to one, defeating incumbent 
candidate Kelly who had been county 
executive for more than a decade. 

Hogan campaigned on a platform 
of tax cuts inspired by California's 
drastic property tax cut bill. Proposi- 
tion 13. Prince George's County 
residents also voted in favor of a 
similar measure known as TRIM 
which would limit their future 
property taxes to $140 million, the 
amount collected in 1978. 



171 



Terps Overshadowed by Longhorns 

At Sun Bowl 



There was an abundance of sun 
iintl wind in El Paso, Texas on Dec. 23 
for tho 44th annual Sun Bowl. But 
throughout the afternoon, it seemed 
the wind only lilew on the Terps and 
the sun only shone on the Texas 
Longhorns. 

Call it windburn or sunburn, hut 
the University football team was 
scorched on the scoreboard, 42-0, in 
the biggest rout in Sun Bowl history. 

After the Terps won the opening 
coin toss, coach lerry Claiborne opted 
to receive the kickoff rather than the 
favor of a gusty wind that whipped 
through the mountain-enclosed, 
[)icturesque stadium. 

But the Longhorn kicker denied 
the Terps a return by sailing the 
opening kick over the endzone, a feat 
he accomplished all six times he 
booted with the wind on his back. 

After the University offense 
failed to move the ball past its own 
24-yard line on its first three posses- 
sions, Texas capitalized on a good field 
position and a stale Terrapin defense 
to score touchdowns on its first three 
possessions. The Longhorns had a 21-0 
lead just 10:23 into the game. 

The psychological advantage and 



good field position afforded Texas by 
the wind, helped to demoralize the 
Terps early. The Longhorns had a 
triple-threat named the Joneses 
Ijohnny "Ham," Johnny "Lam" and 
A.]. "lam") who nailed down the 
coffin. 

"Lam" Jones scored first for Texas 
4:33 into the game when he scampered 
seven yards on a reverse. Freshman 
"Jam" Jones, who rushed for 100 yards 
on 19 carries, scored the first of his two 
touchdowns at 7:45 on Texas' fifth- 
straight running play from midfield. 
Texas led, 14-0. 

Two plays after the Terp offense 
relinquished the ball on its own 
40-yard line, the Texas quarterback 
found "Lam" Jones streaking on a post 
pattern for a 29-yard touchdown pass 
and gave his team a sudden 21-0 
advantage. 

Terp quarterbacks Tim O'Hare 
and Mike Tice were forced to go to the 
air in hopes of putting the University 
back in the game with big scoring 
plays. Although they combined for 214 
yards passing, they also tossed up four 
interceptions. 

The Texas defense held the 
University running game to 34 to 21 



yards. Senior tailback Steve Atkins, 
who averaged 92.8 yards in his 
32-game University career, was 
limited to 15 yards on 10 carries. 

After Texas took its commanding 
28-0 lead into halftime, the Longhorns 
came back with two more touchdowns 
in the third quarter. "Jam" Jones took 
a pitchout 14 yards into the end zone 
and "Ham" Jones, voted the game's 
outstanding back, raced 32 yards for 
the final Texas tally. 

Tice engineered a last ditch effort 
to put the University on the scorboard 
in the closing minutes of the game. But 
with fourth down and goal to left, Tice 
was sacked, killing the Terps' hopes of 
scoring. 

This shutout broke a string of 95 
games in which the University had 
scored, the third longest scoring streak 
in the nation. 

As the sun set on the Terps, the 
loss gave the football team a 9-3 record 
for the season and set them back to 
20th in the Associated Press final poll. 
The Terps were unranked in the 
United Press International poll. Texas, 
ranked 14th before the game, finished 
9-3 and was ranked 9th bv a AP. 




172 




Hurdler Nehemiah Breaks World Record 
Again 

When Renaldo "Skeets" 
Nehemiah tied a world record of 7.13 
for the 60 yard high hurdles at the 
Philadelphia Track Classic last 
lanuary, University track coach Frank 
Costello said at the time, "It's just the 
beginning of a lot of records that he is 
going to set." 

And set records he did! 

Beginning at the Millrose games 
in Madison Square Garden later that 
same indoor track season, Nehemiah 
shattered his own 60-yard high 
hurdles record in 7.07, the first time a 
man ever broke 7.1. 

This year, within a span of eight 
days, Nehemiah broke the world 
record three more times in consecutive 
7.02, 6.95 and 6.88 timings. The last 
record was over 55 meters, 5.5 inches 
longer than 60 yards. 

In the past, most 60-yard high 
hurdles records were beaten by one 
one-hundredth of a second due to the 
short distance of the race. This makes 
Nehemiah's victories even more 
incredible. 

"Every time he has broken a 
world record he has shattered it," said 
Costello. "It's phenomenal. When 
Nehemiah finishes running, I think his 
accomplishments will be in the 
category of Bob Beamon's 29-foot long 
jump. That was in 1968 and no one has 
jumped 28 feet since." 

As a senior in high school, 
Nehemiah was named Track and 
Field News Magazine's High School 
"Track Athlete of the Year." After 
receiving over 100 offers from colleges 
around the country, Nehemiah 
spurred his second choice. Southern 
Cal, to come to the University. At the 
time of this writing, Nehemiah has 
won 12 consecutive 60-yard high 
hurdles races (through the Navy meet), 
holds five of the six fastest timings ever 
in that race, and easily has earned the 
distinction of the number one ranking 
in his specialty. 

At 6'i/2" and 170 pounds, 
Nehemiah can also run the 100 in 9.3 
and can bench press 290 pounds. He 
has a very marketable O.J. Simpson 



physique and at age 19 apparently has 
the world at his fingertips. 

Nicknamed "Skeets" by his 
parents ("They said I crawled around 
so fast you needed a skeet shooter to 
see me"), Nehemiah's speed first came 
to the attention of his high school 
coach, Eugene Poquette, in his home 
town, Scotch Plains, N.]. 

"Basically, classic hurdlers al- 
ways talk about leaning into the hurdle 
and flattening out their trail leg as they 
go over it," said Poquette. "What's 
different about Skeets is he has kind of 
unitized his leg motion. He doesn't run 
as if hurdles are an obstacle. He runs 
through the hurdles, not over them" 

After tying UCLA's Greg Foster 
in 6.95, Nehemiah went out the next 
night and claimed the record for 
himself, but he still was not totally 
satisfied. 

"I don't know if 6.88 is the 
ultimate or not," Nehemiah said at the 
time. "All I can say is I'm not 
comfortable with it. I would like to run 
faster — to put it out of reach of 
everybody. I want it to be a feat, 
something that I don't have to share 
with a co-holder." 



Nehemiah seems to thrive on 
competition and is a natural crowd- 
pleaser. After racing in front of 36,000 
at the Penn Relays last year, 
Nehemiah said, "I love it. The people 
and the enthusiasm make up half your 
performance." 

If half the race is crowd enthu- 
siasm, then Nehemiah certainly has 
the other half down to a science. 
"Before a race begins, I can visualize 
each hurdle, where I am, where the 
other guy is. I can really see it. I like 
to get that inside feeling of running a 
race before I run it. So when I step 
onto the track, its really just a matter of 
repeating myself," he said. 

Now the only thing left for 
Nehemiah, besides a few more 
records every so often, is the 1980 
Olympics. 

"Sure I've thought of the Olym- 
pics. Every track man does," he said. 
"I'd like to go to Moscow, but it's a long 
way off." 

Nehemiah is not only a University 
superstar, he is an institution. And if 
he does make it to the Olympics, 
Skeets will not settle for just showing, 
he's going to win. 



173 





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Co-op Expansion Plans Delayed Again 



"Have it your way" is now a thing 
of the past at the campus food 
collective. Because of administrati- 
on/student dispute, legal hassles, 
money matters, excessive heat and 
overcrowding, the unique and person- 
alized service of made-to-order, 
healthful sandwiches at the food 
co-op, was replaced by standardized 
"pre-mades." 

The saga of the sandwich began 
when the popular, student-run, 
non-profit health store wanted to 
expand into the Student Union 
basement's pinball room due to 
overcrowded conditions. The Student 
Government Association allotted a 
$20,000 loan so the co-op could more 
than double its size. But during Spring 
1978, the choice of the architect to 
design the construction project 
became a battle between students and 
state. 

Co-op members wanted architect 
John Yanick. The state preferred the 
lowest bidder, John Gooch and 
Associates. So, co-op workers tried to 
pay off Gooch to retract his bid. The 
state said this was illegal. 

From here the story jumps 
between physical plant wanting a 
third bidding process. The state said 
no more bidding. William L. Thomas, 



vice chancellor of student affairs, said 
it was OK to rebid, but the physical 
plant's battle cry became, "Gooch, or 
no contract!" 

The SGA then generously decid- 
ed to extend the deadline of the 
$20,000 loan, to be used by Feb. 1, 1979 
instead of Sept. 1, 1978. In a burst of 
practicality, the co-op gave up their 
fight for Yanick and decided to accept 
the Gooch firm to design the expan- 
sion and to avoid more bidding. 

Then came a twist in the road. 
Gooch withdrew his bid in September 
since everything was taking too long. 
That loft the co-op with a deadline 
extension, $33,000 (SGA granted them 
$13,000 more,) and no architect. 

The state then changed its view 
and wanted a new bidding process for 
a new architect, but the student 
workers didn't anymore. So they 
marched. One hundred co-op sup- 
porters marched through campus 
chanting, "We're fired up, won't take 
no more, all we want is a larger store!" 

The next week, Thomas gave in 
and agreed to allow first runner-up 
Yanick to be the architect, much to the 
co-op members' shock. Another 
sur[)rise came in November when the 
state agreed to Yanick, too. 

Meanwhile, still fed ui) with 



unbearable heat and crowds, the co-op 
began to expand beyond its bounds 
with "Meals on Wheels," by selling 
sandwiches in the hall outside the 
store. The Student Union officials 
were furious and ordered the illicit 
sandwich-selling to cease. 

Thomas threatened to kill his 
approval of the architect if the mobile 
sandwich line didn't return to the 
store. Co-op workers said the wheels 
would roll until they got a contract 
from Thomas outlining the store's 
expansion. 

Meanwhile, Yanick started get- 
ting cold feet when he heard he would 
have to donate his blueprints to the 
University and lose control of the 
project. 

To furth(!r complicate and just 
about end the battle of the bulging 
co-op, on Dec. 15, the SGA recalled 
$31,000 of its loan, stalling the 
expansion until the next SGA fiscal 
year which starts on July 1, 1979, but 
leaving the store $2,000 for good 
measure. 

Co-op workers may file for the 
money again, although they claim 
$33,000 wasn't enough to expand the 
store anvwav. 



174 



X-rated Film Closes Cinematheque 



For over nine years Company 
Cinematheque Director James 
McKenzie climbed on stage in Skinner 
auditorium and told a sometimes 
rowdy and boisterous audience what 
that night's film was all about — its 
actors, its symbolism, its significance. 

This weekend ritual was as much 
a part of Company Cinematheque as 
the actual movie, ever since the 
alternative movie house first opened 
its doors in the late 60's, allowing 
students the opportunity to see 
experimental and lesser-known films 
like "Goddard's Weekend," "Seven 
Beauties" and "Pink Flamingos." 

But the change in students' 
attitudes during the last few years from 
activism to pacifism meant a de- 
creased interest in alternative films. 
To compensate, McKenzie decided to 
show movies that made money — 
"dirty movies" — and the showing of 
"Bel Ami" in the fall caused enough 
furor to close Cinematheque. 

"Bel Ami," an x-rated film, had 
not been approved by the state censors 
board, a mandate for all films shown 
in Maryland. Passed by the state 
legislature, the law requires a seal of 
approval from the censors board on all 
movies shown in all theatres, the 
University's included. 

After an anonymous caller in- 
formed Student Affairs Vice Chancel- 
lor William L. Thomas of the showing, 
Thomas closed the student-run movie 
house on October 25. A month later, he 
fired James McKenzie as its director 
and further postponed the tentative 
reopening of Company Cinematheque 
until the fall of 1979. 

In what he called "a very foolish 
and reckless mistake," McKenzie 
showed the film despite an written 
agreement between Company 
Cinematheque and the University 
administration in 1975. The agreement 
stated that Cinemateque would 
comply with the law and the board's 
guidelines, regardless of its own 
posture of the law. 

Although liable for criminal 
action. Company Cinematheque 
found itself in the administration's 
hands when the Maryland state 
censors board decided to hand the 
entire incident over to the University 




appro- 



for "whatever action it felt 
priate." 

Administrators saw the problem 
as a legal issue, and Drury Bagwell, 
campus activities director, pointed out 
that Cinematheque had been "warned 
prior to its showing that the print did 
not have the required approval." The 
"disregard for applicable laws," 
according to Bagwell, was sufficient 
reason for the shutdown. 

Some students, however, felt the 
real issue was censorship and the 
antiquated law that makes Maryland 
the only state in the nation to have a 
censorship body. 

But the controversy surrounding 



the ill-fated Company Cinematheque 
may have state-wide consequences. 

At the time of this writing. Sen. 
Arthur Dorman (D-Prince George's), 
had recently submitted a bill that 
would limit the state censors board to 
reviews of films submitted voluntarily 
by theatre owners and movie distribu- 
tion. The bill allows for the board's 
continued reviews of "peep-show" 
films until at least 1981. at which time 
the General Assembly would recon- 
sider the board's function. 

Dorman sponsored a previous bill 
last year to demolish the board; it was 
defeated on the House floor by two 
votes. 



17S 



Regents Fire 
'Radical' Prof 



Edgar F. Bcall didn't have many 
problems with the University of 
Maryland when he first came here 17 
years ago. But the late 60's and early 
70's radicalized many students and 
faculty, especially Ed Beall. This year, 
after a number of clashes with the 
Maoist associate physics professor, the 
University Board of Regents decided 
to fire Beall. 

The controversial figure was fired 
despite a faculty recommendation that 
he only be mildly penalized. Many 
professors criticized the steps that 
brought Beall to his state of unemploy- 
ment as an attack on academic 
freedom and faculty autonomy carried 
out by arbitrary and secretive means. 

When first hired by then physics 
chairman )ohn S. Toll, now University 
president. Beall fit in well. But as 
America entered the tumultuous 
sixties, Beall became a principal 
organizer of anti-war demonstrations. 
He was arrested several times, 
alienating many administrators and 
faculty members who couldn't under- 
stand why Beall was so fervant. 

As the campus calmed, Beall, now 
a Maoist, stood out all the more and 
was even more troubling to the 
administration. He began to feel alone 
and persecuted. 

The matter came to a head two 
years ago when Beall, angered over 
acts of vandalism against his office 
door, supposedly grabbed wildly at a 
fellow professor's collar. The adminis- 
tration suspended him and ordered 
him to undergo a psychiatric examina- 
tion to which he would not submit. 
Last year, the administration began the 
formal process of firing him. 

The administration took its 
charges before a special faculty review 
committee. After a month's considera- 
tion, the committee concluded that 
Beall had exceeded the bounds of 
reasonable behavior and deserved to 
be censured and placed on a five-year 




probation. However, the committee 
added that the infractions were not 
serious enough to justify the psychia- 
tric order or to fire him. 

The regents decided to forego 
holding hearings on the firing and 
instead based their deliberations 
exclusively on the faculty committee 
report. Though Beall had the right to 
demand a hearing he presumed the 
faculty judgment would be upheld and 
left the matter to the regents. 

In a closed meeting held over last 
winter's semester break, the regents 
decided to fire Beall. Surprised faculty 
leaders quickly criticized the decision. 
The American Association of Univer- 
sity Professors asked Toll to intervene 
in the case. 

Several professors claimed that 



the faculty review had merely been a 
formality creating the appearance of 
due process while the regents covertly 
carried out their pre-determined 
judgment. Some said the University 
had drifted away from the ideal of a 
community of independent teachers 
and researchers to become a planta- 
tion of subservient hired hands 
helpless in the face of psychiatric 
orders and arbitrary termination. 

The protests continue and Beall is 
appealing the regents' action, but it 
seems possible that his lengthy career 
here has been extinguished. For now, 
at least, the administration has 
successfully exorcised Edgar Beall, the 
unruly fellow who didn't fit the 
University of Maryland's image of a 
member of the intellectual academy. 



176 



Marxist Oilman Fights for GVPT 

Chairmanship 



Bertell Oilman was an almost- 
chairman of the campus government 
and politics department this year. He 
was selected last spring by a special 
facult\' search committee from 100 
candidates, and confirmed by the 
division provost and the chancellor, he 
had started assuming some of the 
duties of the chairman. Then over the 
summer vacation, something hap- 
pened to the appointment of this 
Marxist on its way past the desk of the 
University's president. 

Now, the U.S. district court in 
Baltimore is deciding whether the 



New York University associate 
professor should be granted the 
politics seat anyway and awarded 
$300,000 in damages for lost salary and 
tenure. 

The rejection by University 
President John S. Toll after months of 
delay and equivocation sparked 
several sometimes hostile confronta- 
tions between administrators and a 
large number of students and teachers 
who felt the decision was an attack on 
academic freedom. A squad of 15 or 20 
state troopers guarded the regents' 
meeting at which Toll announced his 




decision on Oilman. Demonstrations, 
conferences and strategy sessions 
continued into the fall. 

Toll has refused to explain his 
denial of Oilman's nomination except 
to say the man was "not qualified." 
The president states that the affair is a 
personal matter which should not be 
talked about, especially since it is now 
in litigation. In Toll's defense, Guy 
Hathorn, acting government chairman 
and one-time Oilman supporter, 
points out that the associate professor 
has written few articles outside of 
advocacy pieces, and only one book, a 
widely used text on the Marxist 
concept of alienation, now in its 
second printing. Oilman claims his 
work earned him a place on the AAPS 
list of notables in the field, a list that 
has recognized no one else from the 
University. 

The case was made famous 
largely because of a number of 
seemingly rash statements by state and 
University officials. Then-acting 
governor Blair Lee III called the 
appointment of a Marxist to such a 
responsibility "not a wise idea," and 
said he wanted to "look into it." B. 
Herbert Brown, chairman of the Board 
of Regents was found to have asked 
the University president, then Wilson 
H. Elkins, to have a meeting with the 
regents before announcing any 
decision to approve the appointment. 
And regent Sam Hoover outraged 
many when he proclaimed. "He'll 
never get on here. We've got the final 
say. We have too many of those kind 
of people from up in New York now." 

Although Toll claims Marxism 
was not a factor in his decision to deny 
the government chairmanship to 
Oilman, the professor's ideology 
certainly didn't make any friends for 
him here. As one Diamondback letter 
to the editor expressed it, "Three 
cheers for Toll and for anybody else 
who had the guts to fight against 
Oilman's appointment in the face of 
pointy-headed opposition from pinko 
teachers and students . . . It's strange, 
but whenever I hear Oilman's name, 
all I see is red." 



177 



The Move To UMBC 



Some people change majors. 

Some people transfer to different 
schools. 

But the LIni\'crsity of Maryland 
transfers majors to different schools. 
Or so says the Maryland state board of 
higher education. 

In the spring of 1978, the Board of 
Regents began seriously discussing the 
possible transfer of 11 academic 
programs from College Park to the 
University's two underenrolled 
campuses in Baltimore County and on 
the Eastern Shore. 

The transfers are part of a long 
term enrollment control plan aimed at 
cutting College Park's enrollment and 
increasing the sagging number of 
students at UMBC and UMES. 

The master plan, which, at the 
time of this writing, had yet to be 
considered by the state board of higher 
education, calls for the College Park 
campus to reduce its full-time 
undergraduate enrollment by 3,000 
while UMBC's would increase by 
1,983. 

Transferring the programs would 
most likely mean gradually phasing 
out part of a program here and 
reinstating it at another campuses. 

A 12 member task force, set up to 
study the possible transfers, rated each 
academic area being considered as to 
the likelihood of it being moved to 
UMBC or UMES. 

The committee decided that those 
most likely to be moved to UMBC 
were journalism, information systems 
management, social work, hearing and 
speech, linguistics and transportation, 
which is a part of the business and 
management college. Those programs 
being highly considered for relocation 
to UMES were poultry sciences, 
agriculture and extension education, 
fisheries, engineering technology, 
geolog>', costume design and crafts. 

Two of the major decisions made 
by the Board of Regents have been the 
approval of the establi.shment of a 
journalism school at UMBC and the 
extension of the business and man- 
agement college there. 

Under a co-op arrangement, the 
College Park and Baltimore County 
campuses would share a dean, faculty 
committees and recruiting, and they 



would have a joint admissions 
program for the business school. 

Transfers of these programs 
would not hurt the programs' quality 
and would avoid unnecessary 
academic duplication between the 
campuses, say the regents. The 
journalism program, which is first on 
the list of possibilities of transfers, 
would draw hundreds of students to 
Catonsville where UMBC is located, 
they say. 

And increased enrollment is ju.st 
what UMBC is looking for. When the 
477-acre campus was founded in 1968, 
college enrollment was on an upswing. 
The University's original enrollment 
goal for UMBC for 1985 was 20,000 
students; there are only about 6,000 
students now enrolled there. 

UMBC officials say the low 
enrollment there is partially due to 
rising failure and transfer rates caused 
by inadequate advising. Some students 
say its because the atmosphere is 
"cold" and the location is "isolated." 

But President Toll said the 



journalism program, if moved to 
UMBC, would stress the development 
of relationships with weekly and 
bi-weekly newspapers in the Bal- 
timore area. He said that UMBC 
would focus more on broadcasting and 
photojournalism which are not 
accredited at College Park. 

Toll also supported the idea of 
creating an extension to UMCP's 
business and management college at 
the Catonsville campus. When the 
presidents of four Baltimore schools 
claimed that a business program at 
UMBC would duplicate the programs 
at their schools. Toll disagreed. 

He said this sort of program would 
enlarge the pool of students available 
to the other colleges because admis- 
sions standards at the University of 
Maryland would be made tougher. 
One possible way of doing this, say the 
regents, would be that business 
students maintain a 2.3 grade point 
average and have earned at least 56 
credits before being admitted to the 
business and management college. 




178 



THE YEAR THAT WAS 

. . . Test tube babies . . . Mass 
suicide in Guyana ... Camp David 

Summit . . . Golda Meir dies at age 80 

. . . Animal House . . . Mork & Mindy . . . John 

Wayne's second bout with cancer . . . Saturday Night Fever . . . 

Carter's wage and price controls . . . Wild and Crazy Guy . . . Grease . . . San Diego plane crash fatalities . . . J. W. 
Gacy's sex slayings . . , Normalization with China . . . Denny Osmond weds . . . Son of Sam terrorizes New York City 
. . . New York newspaper strike . . . Norman Rockwell dies at age 84 . . . Bee Gees ... Ice storms in Texas . . . Betty 
Ford's face lift . . . Roller skate disco . . . Blues Brothers . . . Aldo Moro kidnapped and murdered . . . Christina 
Onassis weds Russian . . . Willy Mays accepted in the Baseball Hall of Fame . . . Invasion of the Body Snatchers . . . 
Firestone tire recall . . . Battlestar Galactica . . . Katharine Graham retires . . . James Earl Ray escapes, weds social 
worker . . . Los Angeles hillside murders . . . three Maryland governors in three days . . . Togas . . . Assassination 
hearings . . . The Freak . . . Princess Caroline weds Phillipe Junot . . . Designer jeans . . . Cheryl Tiegs . . . Peter 
Bourne resigns amid prescription scandal . . . Filming Hair in Washington . . . paraquat scare . . . electronic games 
. . . Dollar falls on foreign market . . . Margaret Mead dies at age 76 . . . The Wiz . . . Panama Canal returned to 
Panama . . . The Longest Walk by Indians . . . Civil War in Lebanon . . . Susan Ford engaged to secret service man 
. . . Three's Company . . . Hubert Humphrey dies at age 66 . . . Larry Flynt crippled . . . Myron Farber jailed for 
contempt . . . Diana Nyad's swim from Cuba to Florida fails . . . record turnout for New York City's marathon . . . 
Shah of Iran leaves country . . .Annie. . . Cambodia take-over . . . Julie and David Eisenhower have a daughter . . . 
Midnight Express . . . ERA extension ... 30 inches of snow in Chicago . . . Lisa Hallaby becomes new queen for 
Hussein. . . An LInmarried Woman . . . San Francisco Mayor George Mascome and city supervisor Harvey Milk killed 
. . . Superman . . . The blizzard of '79 . . . China invades Vietnam . . . trouble in Iran . . . Carter's surprise trip to 
the Middle East results in peace treaty . . . Washington D.C. teachers strike . . . Tractorcadc . . . Nelson Rockefeller's 
death . . . 



179 




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181 



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182 




183 




184 



Sea Level 




185 



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186 








187 



Competition Winners 

Spirit 

1st Zeta Psi & Sigma Kappa 
2nd Theta Chi and Delta Gamma 
3rd Sigma Chi & Alpha Omicron Pi 

Float Competition 

isf Sigma Nu & St. Mary's 

2nd Alpha Gamma Rho & Kappa Delta 

3rd Zeta Psi & Sigma Kappa 

Car Competition 

Theta Chi & Delta Gamma 

Window Decorations 

Dorm 

1st Montgomery West 

2nd Montgomery Center 

3rd Harford 

Greek 

1st Kappa Alpha Theta & Fiji 
2nd Thcia Chi & Delta Gamma 
3rd Alpha Phi & Phi Sigma Delta 

Terrapin Derby 

1st "The Honorable Leslie Applegate" for Future 

Farmers of America 
2nd "Mercury" for Alpha Delta Pi & Phi Delta 

Theta 
3rd "Ziggy" for Phi Sigma Kappa 

S/acA' Homecoming Queen 
Ruthie Carroll 

1978 Distinguished Alumnus 
James Kehoe 




188 



Distinguished Past, Dynamic Future 



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194 





195 



196 




72 Hours of Perpetual Motion 




197 



Billy Cobham 




198 



Rockpile and Razz 




199 



CD 



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200 





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ID 



201 



Band Night 




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203 



204 





205 



206 





CO 

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cd 



207 




208 



George Thorogood and the Destroyers 




209 



Shanana 




210 




211 




212 



Dr. Hook 




213 



214 





215 




216 




217 





Michael H. Abrams 










Ronald G. Abell 


Baltimore. Md. 


Larry S. Abramson 


Paul A. Abramson 


Kathy E. Adderly 


Robin Lynn Addis 


Marhiiry. Md. 


Urban Studies/ 


Baltimore. Md. 


Bayonne. N.|. 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Baltimore. Md. 


Marketing 


Architecture 


General Studies 


Marketing 


journalism 


Criminology 




Brian L. Addison 


Cheryl Kay Addison 


Carrie M. Adler 


Craig Douglas Adler 


Dana Sue Adler 


Monica Lynn Agree 


Alexandria. Va. 


Baltimore. Md. 


Baltimore. Md. 


Bowie. Md. 


Norfolk. Va. 


Laurel. Md. 


Computer Science 


Business Transportation 


[ournalism 


Accounting 


American Studies 


Biochemistry 



joAnn Albanese 

Dean James Ahearn Donn William Ahearn Michael Aident Colonia. N.j. Christopher R. Allen Donald Scott Allen 

Adelphi, Md. Adelphi. Md. California. Md. Family & Community Hyattsville. Md. Bethesda. Md. 

Journalism Marketing Chemical Engineering Development/Business Urban Studies Accounting & Finance 




Wendi S. Allen 

Columbia. Md. 

Music 



Fred R. Alienspach. II 

Potomac. Md. 

Accounting 



Michael Kevin Allison 

Silver Spring. Md. 
Recreation 



Vicki Ellen Al|)i.'rn Joanne Marie Amorosi 

Boca Raton. Fl. Silver Spring. Md. 

Studio .-Xrt Government S Politics 



Richard Amster 
Lakewood. N.j. 



218 



"UM Alumni Assoc. -Infl.. Inc. Serving the Total University and 1511.0110 Alumni VVorklvvido." 



Jolie Ancel 
Baltimore. Md. 
Psychology 



Andrea Lynn Anderson 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Art Education 



Barbara L. Anderson 
Oxon Hill. Md. 
Advertising Design 



John Dowey Anderson 
Bethesda. Md. 
Finance 



jiihn David Antonishak 

Lanham, Md, 

Industrial Arts Education 



Gary David Applestein 
Baltimore. Md, 
Business 




Eli Argon 
Bethesda. Md, 
Radio, TV & Film 



William Michael 
Armstrong 
Laurel. Md, 
Radio. TV & Film 



Bonnie Ellen Askenase 
North Woodmere. N,Y, 
Criminology 



[udith Rose Atlas 
Bethesda, Md, 
Recreational Therapy 



)nimo Hernando Ayalde 
Potomac. Md, 
Agricultural Economics 



Margaret Rebecca 
Ayanian 
Rockville, Md. 
Accounting 



Massoud Aziz-Lavi 
Greenbelt. Md, 
Civil Engineering 



David Azus 
College Park, Md. 
Business 



Donovan Glenn Bachtell 
Smithsburg, Md, 
Accounting 



Raymond W, Baddcrs 
Hyattsville, Md 
Government & Politics 



Gairy Andresse Bagwell 
Onancock. Va. 
Mechanical Engineering 



Matthew Howard Bailin 
Fairlawn. N,|, 
Accounting 




Timothy Lee Baldwin 
Luthervillc. Md. 
Mechanical Engineering 



lay Charles Balkan 
Searingtown. N,Y, 
Accounting 



|ane Elizabeth Bancroft 
Silver Spring. Md, 
journalism 



Farley Keith Banks 
Oxon Hill, Md, 
Radio, TV & Film 



Moira Ann Barden 
Silver Spring, Md, 
Economics 



Susan Carol Bardos 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Family Studies 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVENS STUDIOS, 



219 



Sharon L. Barger 


Darvl Preston Barham 


lames Robert Barker 


Chariene Miuii- li.nirll 


Barbara Ann Barry 


Debra K. Bartush 


Gaithersburg. Md. 


Adelphi. Md. 


Hyattsville. Md. 


Baltimori!, Md. 


Potomac, Md. 


Middlctown, Pa. 


Business 


Radio, TV & Film 


Accounting 


Marketing 


Radio. TV & Film 


Hearing & Speech 




Maryann Baslnagel 


Clifford M. Bates 


Angel Batlas 


Dawn Fauson Baxter 


Ellen Kathryn Bean 


Geoffrey Paul Bean 


Olney, Md. 


Hillcrest Hts.. Md. 


Towson, Md. 


Lanham. Md. 


Callaway, Md. 


'Oiney, Md. 


American Studies 


Architecture 


Transportation 


Physical Education 


Hearing & Speech 


Business Management 




Roseanne Beattie 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Architecture 



Bahram Behnami 
Adelphi, Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Cindy Beth Boiler 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Finance 



George ). Bender 
Englewood, N.|. 
Government & Politics 



Robert C. Beneze 
Deale, Md. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Suzanne M. Benson 
Manaroneck. N.Y. 
Radio, TV & Film 




jSiSsyf-:. 



Paul lames Bergdolt 


Russell Fredric Berg 


Barbara Lynn Berkowitz 


Amy Berman 


Sally Ross Berman 


Susan C. Berman 


Gaithersburg, Md. 


Charleston. S.C. 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Adelphi. Md. 


Louisville, Ky. 


Elkton. Md. 


Business/Transportation 


Business/Psychology 


Marketing 


Special Education 


Interior Design 


Dietetics 




221 



S. Richard Bernstein 

Baltimore. Md. 

General Studies 



David Allan Bertha 

Pearl River. NY 

Law Enforcement 



Andrea Clare Bestul 
Rockville. Md. 
Dairy Science 



Mark G. Bialcznk 

Adelphi. Md- 

journalism 



Ann Marie Bianco 

Baltimore. Md. 

Music 



Robert L. Biciocchi 

Bethesda. Md. 

Marketing 




Alan Russell Billings 

Lanham. Md. 

Geography 



Darrell Keith Bishop 

Pasadena, Md. 

Urban Planning 



Gina 0. Bishop 

Baltimore, Md. 
Criminology 



)effrey Todd Black 

Burtonsville. Md. 

Fish & Wildlife 

Management 



Rita Frances Blacker 
Paramus. N.J. 

Music 



[oceiyn L. Blakelv 

Adelphi. Md. 

Hearing & Speech 



Michael M. Blank 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Microbiology 



Paul A. Blomgren 

Severna Park, Md. 

Urban Studies 



Amy Iris Bloom 

Glen Cove, N.Y. 

Sociology 



Bernard P. Bogdan 

Kingsville. Md. 

History 



Monique A. Bolan 

Brentwood, Md. 

Family & Community 

Development 



Nancy |. Bolinger 

Gaithersburg, Md. 

Statistics/Mechanical 

Engineering 




Beth Susan Bortman 

Newten, Ma. 

Criminology 



Susan Ann Bouchard 

Camp Springs, Md. 

Computer Science 



Leon A. Boulavsky, Jr. 

Hyattsvillo. Md. 
Computer Science 



Patricia Ann Bounds 

Laurel, Md, 

Special Education 



Shirley M. Bourguignon 

Berw^n Heights. Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Rex Ireland Bowling 

Bowie, Md. 

Biology 



222 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVENS STUDIOS. 



Jeanne M. Bowman 


Karen M. Bowman 


Steven M, Bowman 


Christopher T. Boyd 


Patricia Ann Boyd 


Cynthia L. Boyer 


Denton, Md. 


Wheaton. Md. 


Wheaton. Md. 


Silver Spring, Md. 


Clarksburg, Md." 


Havre de Gace, Md 


Marketing 


Library Science 


Government & Politics 


General Business 


Horticulture 


Special Education 




Ira P. Brachfeld 
Fairlawn, N.j. 
Accounting 



Mary Lou Bradley 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Computer Science 



Peter George Brassard 
Catonsville, Md, 
Zoolog>' 



Michael L. Brauch Kati R. Brault Debbie E. Bray 

Potomac, Md. Rockville, Md. Beltsville, Md. 

Mechanical Engineering Law Enforcement Accounting 



C. Ross Bregel 
Glenarm, Md. 
Animal Science 



Randv David Brehne 
Wood'cliff Lake, N.J. 
Accounting 



Mary Lou Brennan 
Baltimore. Md. 
Special Education 



Herbert S. Brosler 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Biology/Secondary 
Education 



Tina Bresler 
Chevy Chase, Md. 
Accounting 



Robert Edward Briggs 
Takoma Park, Md. 
Biochemistry 




James Oscar Britt, Jr. Scott David Britt 

Baltimore, Md. Adelphi, Md. 

Mechanical Engineering Government & Politics 



V. Joseph Broadwater 
Laurel, Md. 
Biology/Economics 



Craig Christopher 
Bronzert 
Glenarm, Md. 
Radio, TV & Film 



Angela C. Brown 
Woodbine. Ga. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Christina Marie Brown 
Bethesda, Md. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVENS STUDIOS 



223 






Kenneth Lee Brown 










Donna-Lisa P. Brown 


Salisbury. Md. 


Cheiy'l Lynne Bruchey 


Debra L. Biibb 


JackiKn M. Bubes 


Alton K. Burton 


Baltimore. Md. 


Accounting/Information 


Fredrick. Md. 


Glen Rock. Pa. 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Olney, Md. 


Government & Politics 


Systems Management 


Recreation 


|ournalism 


Special Education 


Finance 




Holly G. Byer 


Debbie L. Byrd 


Gisele Marie Byrd 


Nestor Antonio Cabrera 


Rita Marie Cacas 


Richard F Cadigan 


Potomac. Md. 


Vienna. Va. 


Bowie. Md. 


Mayagufiz. Puerto Rico 


Oxen Hill. Md. 


Baltimore, Md. 


Geography 


Business/Personnel & 
Labor Relations 


journalism 


Zoolog\' 


Studio Art 


English 



224 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVENS STUDIOS 




Donnie Marie Gaffes 
silver Spring, Md. 
Animal Science 



Robert Edward Cahill 
Towson, Md. 
English 



Lee Ann Cain 
Arnold. Md. 
Drama 



Richard J. Cairo 
Bethesda, Md. 
General Studies 



Shelley Ann Callmer 
Bethesda. Md. 
Graphic Design 



Philip Hugh Gamp 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
Business 




Melvin L. Campbell 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Microbiology 



Salvador O. Canas 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Government & 
Politics/Spanish 



Rita Marie Gannavo 
Pennsville. N.|. 
lournalism 



Cheryl Denise Cantrel 
Rockville. Md. 
Sociology 



Steven M. Caplan 
Potomac. Md. 
History 



Barbara ]. Carlsson 
Valley Stream, N.Y. 
Advertising Design 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS. 225 



Kenneth Rohert Carman 

Ellicott City. Md. 

Mechanical Enfjinccring 



ames Carnaggio. |r. 

Baltimore. Mil. 

Economics 



Michael B. Carroll 

Bel Air, Md. 

Chemical Engineering 



Michael .X Cirnilhers 

Adelphi. Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Raymond A. Carter 

Capital Height.s. Md. 

Marketing 



|uan Carlos Casas 

Bethesda, Md. 

Economics 




Ligia Isaura Cashion 

Cabo Rojo. Puerto Rico 

Chemistry 



David Henry Cassel 

Norristown. Pa. 

Accounting 



Joseph R. t:a.stiglione Lvnn Kimherlv Caudle Christian Moore Cavell Ernesto A. Cerezo 

Ft. Lauderdale. Fl. ' Rockville, Md. Greenbelt. Md. Baquio Cit>'. Philippines 

General Studies Government & Politics Accounting Electrical Engineering 



David Milton Cerrelli 

Bowie, Md. 

Sociolgy 



Godeva Cerrelli 
Bowie. Md. 
Art History 



Michael G. Chaconas 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Financial Management 



George F. Chambers. |r. 
Garden Cit>', N.Y. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



Katherine Kuang-Chu 

Chang Rosana Kung-Ling Chang 

Potomac. Md. Rockville, Md. 

Geology Personnel Management 




Joel Bruce Chazen 

Baltimore, Md. 

Accounting 



Teresina H. Chen 

Adelphi, Md. 

Accounting 



Rhonda Hope Chesler 

Morristown, N.|. 
Family Studies 



Virginia Lee Cheung 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Accounting 



Michael Chiddo 

Hyatl.sville. Md. 

Business 



Harriettc S Chidel 
Silv(!r Spring, Md 
Radio, TV. & Film 



226 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS. 



Aneise E. Childress 
Oxon Hill, Md. 
Criminology 



Susan F. Chill 
Adelphi, Md. 
Psychology 



Donald Ta-Lung Chung 
Bethesda, Md. 
Engineering 



leffrey Wayne Church 
Baltimore. Md. 
Accounting 



Thomas L. Ciandella 
Old Bridge, N.j. 
Microbiology 



Cynthia A. Ciardi 
Piscataway, N.j. 
Business 




Stephanie Cines Lee Alan Clair 

Bethesda, Md. State College. Pa. 

Administrative Recreation Finance/Transportation 



Cynthia L. Clark 
College Park, Md. 
Home Economics 
Education 



Pamela Therese Clark 
Laurel, Md. 
Computer Science 



Sabrina Angelia Clark 
Baltimore, Md. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



David Paul Clash 
Laurel, Md. 
Industrial Technology 



lames M. Clash 
Laurel, Md. 
English Literature 



Barbara R. dayman 
Baltimore, Md. 
Microbiology 



Scott H. Clearwater 
College Park, Md. 
Physics/Math 



Ellen jo Cohon 
Baltimore, Md. 
Consumer Economics 



Howard Cohen 
Grecnbelt. Md. 
Government & 
Politics/Business 
Management 



Jill Barbara Cohen 
Garden City, N.Y. 
Elementary Education 




Joseph C. Cohen 

Bayside, N.Y. 
Accounting 



Joseph Raymond Cohen 
Annapolis, Md. 
Recreation 



Joy Laurie Cohen 
New Haven, Ct. 
Hearing & Speech 



Marlene Debra Cohen 
Silver Spring, Md, 
Radio, TV. & Film 



Sharon Ann Cohen 
Stony Brook. N.Y. 
Economics 



Jonathan R. M. Coile 
Bethesda, Md. 
Marketing 



Thomas Collins 

Rockville, Md. 

Finance 



Wyman L. Colona 

Washington, D.C. 

journalism 



Thomas Paul Condrin 

Altnona, Pa. 

Histors' 



Kovin E. Connelly Steven Francis Conover Angela Patrice Continetti 

Adolphi. Md. Now Carrollton, Md. Alexandria, Va. 

Marketing Chemistry |ournalism 




Charles Guy Cook 

Lanham, Md. 

Psychology 



Lonita M. Cook John Joseph Cooke 

New Carrollton, Md. Bowie, Md. 

Accounting Mechanical Engineering 



Kevin Wayne Coombs 

Rockville, Md, 

Historv 



Karen Beth Cooper VVilliam Kenneth Cooper 

Lawrence, N.Y. Riverdale, Md. 

Special Education Vocational Education 




Andrea E. Cooperstein 
Potomac. Md. 
Psychology 



Cathi Lynn Coppel 
Baltimore, Md. 
Dance 



Michael E. Corbett 
Forestville. Md. 
Computer Science 



Susan A. Corioni 
Chillum. Md. 
Secondary Education/ 
English 



Eileen L. Corrigan 
Glen Burnie, Md. 
Advertising Design 



Patrick Vito Costanza 
Bethesda. Md. 
Computer Science 




Effie M. Cottman 


lulius Ceasar Cotton 


Stanley Allan Cousins 


Darlene Anne Covill 


Paul Miles Cowan 


Vicki Ann Cox 


Alexandria, Va. 


Silver Spring, Md. 


Seat Pleasant, Md. 


Adelphi. Md, 


Hollywood, Fl. 


OIney, Md. 


Journalism 


History 


Civil Engineering 


Hearing & Speech 


Accounting 


Journalism 



.-^4 

* 










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W 1 


IAl^^ 




Melissa Jeanne Crawford Paula Louise Crawford 

Dallas. Pa. Towson. Md. 

Textiles Biolog\' 



Susan Critehfield 

Princess Anno. Md. 

Recreation 



Sloven Donald C^ulilKxlge 

Gailhersburg. Md. 

Biochemistry 



Peter Cullen Rose Maria Cunningham 

Bothcsda, Md. Newark. N.|. 

Zoology General Studies 




Stacia Evans Cunningham 

Laurel. Md. 

Journalism 



Jeffery Mark Currie 

Honolulu. Hi. 

Computer Science 



Mark Steven Curtis 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Mechanical Engineering 



Paul C. Curtis 

Forestvillc. Md. 

Accounting 



Jefferson Ragnar Curtis 
College Park. Md. 
Advertising Design 



Loretta Marie Czahor 

Largo. Md. 

Early Childhood 

Education 



ie Joan Czubek 


Ellen Lori Dahut 


Edward James Dalgleish 


Rockville. Md. 


Bowie. Md. 


Bethesda. Md, 


Economics 


Journalism 


Agronomy 



Carlo Lino Dallospcdale 

Piaconza. Italy 

Aerospace Engineering 



Harold Arthur Dameron 

Baltimore. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



Jack Anthonv D'Amico 

Hillsdale, N.J. 

Marketing/Finance 




James Stuart Dcinii;! 


Lawrence B. Daniel 


Beatrice Jean Daniels 


Deborah Kay Daugherl\ 


Mark G. Davidowitz 


Iris Jayne Davis 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Long Beach, N.Y. 


White Plains. N.Y. 


Towson. Md. 


Paramus. N.J. 


Chevy Chase. Md. 


Marketing 


Biology 


Radio. TV & Film 


Nutrition ^: Dietetics 


Accounting 


Chemistry 



230 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS. 



loan Lucille Davis 
Highland, Md. 
Linguistics 



Kevin Eugen Davis 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Chemistry 



Myron Carroll Davis 
Takoma Park. Md. 

R.idin TV .'v Film 



Robin Marie Davis 
Elkton. Md. 
HiMiin.t; & Spccc.li 



Melinda Jane Day 
Cumberland, Md. 
Ri'i:r(Mlion 



Robbe Lynn DeBaun 
Ft. Washington, Md. 
Special Education 




Mary Elizabeth Deily 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Economics 



Laurie del Castillo 
Potomac, Md. 
Microbiology 



Allyn William Delwiche Louis D. DeMaio Winston R. deMonsabert Terri Joan Denison 

Oxon Hill, Md. Adelphi, Md. Silver Spring, Md. Norfolk, Va. 

Conservation & Mechanical Engineering Chemistry lournalism 
Resources Development 



Lowell D. Denning 
Bowie, Md. 
Government & Politics 



Yit Shyuan Der 
Baltimore, Md. 
Business Management/ 
Informations Systems 
Management 



Carlo Desando, III Philip |ohn DeugwiUo 

Rockville, Md. Towson, Md. 

Business Management .^^^nunting 



Emmanuel N. 
Ronald S. Deutsch Diakomanolis 

Silver Spring, Md. Baltimore, Md. 

(Government & Pnlifirs Mechanical Fn.uineering 




Cynthia Ann Dick 
Laurel, Md. 
Elementary Education 



Regina Marie Dick 
Severna Park, Md. 
Recreation 



Johanna E. Dickhaut 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Special Education 



Deborah A. Diehlmann 
Upper Marlboro, Md. 
Accounting 



lames A. Diepenbrock 
Rockville, Md. 
Urban & Regional 
Planning 



Karen Ellen DiManna 
Damascus, Md. 
Therapeutic Recreation 



Congratidations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 231 




Louis DiSlefano 

Baltimore. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



James Douglas DiVirgilo 

Ellicott Cit\'. Md. 

Finance 



jane Lucille Dixon 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Elementary Education 



Marci Ann Dobal 

Greenbelt. Md, 

Economics 



Nancy Lynn Dobrow 

Teaneck. N). 

Radio. TV & Film 



Laura E. Doherty 

Bowie. Md. 

Family & Community 

Development 







Robert Patrick Doherty 

Wilmington. De. 

Journalism 



Grace-Anne Dohrman 

California. Md. 

Marketing 



odi Ann Dnlino Marino Francis Domino Mary Francis Donaldson 

Baltimore. Md. Rockvilli!. Md. Laurel. Md. 

Accounting Marketing Agronomy 



Mindy L. Donchin 

Fairlawn. N.J. 

Psychology 



232 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 




Michael H. Donnelly 
Staten Island, N.Y. 
Finance 



Steve M. Donovan 
Potomac, Md. 
Urban Studies 



Robert F. Dooley 
Bethesda, Md. 
Marketing 



Steven Eric Doolittle 
Alexandria, Va. 
Geography 



Robert M. Dorsey 
Gaithersburg, Md. 
Information Systems 
Management 



Mary |ane E. Dow 
Palm Desert, Ca. 
Applied Design 




Thomas Patrick Downs 
College Park, Md. 
Government & Politics 



)ill Carol Dreizen 
Baltimore, Md. 
Elementary Education 



Diana Lynn Driscoll 
Potomac, Md. 
General Studies/ 
Psychology 



Lan D. Duckelt 
Riverdale, Md. 
Microbiology 



Lual Dang Duckett 
Riverdale, Md. 
Biochemistry 



Brad Christopher Dunlap 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Finance 



Congratulations and Best wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 



233 



Deborah L. Dunn 


Lewis Clem Dutrow 


lohn Walter Duvall 


Daniel |. Dyke 


Douglas E. Ebberts 


Janice Marie Ebberts 


Seat Pleasant, Md. 


Frederick, Md. 


Woodstock, Md. 


Lothian, Md. 


Laurel, Md. 


Laurel, Md. 


Microbiology 


Music 


lournalism 


Zoology 


Finance 


Accounting 




Brenda Marie Ebron 

Baltimore. Md, 

Family & Community 

Development 



Susan Edilh Eckert 

Hyattsville, Md. 

English Linguistics 



Beth Paula Edelstoin 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Special Education 



Mark Eiscnhardt 

Denville. N.|, 

Psychology 



Judith M. Ellsworth 

Alexandria, Md. 

Special Education 



Bruce Douglas Ensor 

Fulton, Md. 

Economics 



Deborah Lee Entorline 
Hagerstown, Md. 
General Business 



lean Key Epps 

Seabrook, Md. 

Criminology 



Mark T, Ernst 

Bethesda, Md. 

Agronomy 



Therese M. Erskino 
Bethesda, Md. 
Urban Studies 



David Alan Espie 

Crofton. Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Jeffrey N. Ethridge 

Bel Air, Md. 

Physics 




Marc Lawrence Ettelslein 

Derwood, Md. 

Architecture/Urban Studies 



Beth Pamela Evans 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Therapeutic Recreation 



Paul Edward F)wald 

Rockville, Md. 

Microbiology 



Gail Humphries Ewing 

Potomac, Md. 

Government & Politics 



Bonnie Marilyn P'aber 

Teaneck, N.|. 

Recreation 



Sandra B. p'arrands 

Lothian, Md. 

Special Education 



234 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 



Gregory S. Fasick 
Edgewater. Md. 
General Business 
Administration 



Martin Samuel Pass 
Chevy Chase. Md. 
Business Administration 



Thomas S. Fazio 
Laurel. Md. 
Information Systems 
Management 



Joseph Feagin 
Byron, Ga. 



Noal Aaron Feinberg Gyorgy Fekete 

Hewlett. N.Y. Hyattsville, Md. 

Criminology Computer Science 




Ilene L. Feldberg 
Yonkers, N.Y. 
Accounting 



Susan K. Felder 
Bethesda. Md. 
Special Education 



Barbara |ulia Feldman 
Baltimore. Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Nancy Ann Femiano 
Beltsville. Md. 
Criminology 



John Robert Fenwick 
Ridge. Md. 
Agronomy 



lames Frederick Ferguson 
Bethesda, Md. 
Economics 



Gary Anne Fichtner 
Stony Brook, N.Y. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Mitchell A. Fields 
Yonkers, N.Y. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



[oy Mary Finglass 
Baltimore, Md. 
Accounting 



Sharon Gail Finkle 

Dresher, Pa. 

Family & Community 

D('\ rlnpnlcnt 



Robert Paul Finn 
Newark, De. 
.Architecture 



Scott Noell Fischer 
Bethesda, Md. 

Acrounlinj^ 




Patrick Michael Fisher Debra Joan Fishman 
Bowie. Md. Jericho. NY. 

Marketing Finance 



Michael John Fitzgerald William E. Flanders 
Bethesda, Md. Arnold, Md. 

Government & Politics Hearing & Speech 



Erwin Fleisher 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Biochemistry 



Mary Joanna Fleming 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Radio, TV & Film 



Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 



235 





Leslie G. Forgdsh 










Bcrnaclettc A. Folmcr 


Morris Plains, N.]. 


Susan jean Fornoff 


Bri.in Tliumas Forssihe 


Frances Gale Foster 


[ohn James Foster. Ill 


Trenton. N.|. 


Family & Community 


Baltimon;, Md. 


ChiUum. Mil, 


Wilmington. De, 


Luthervillc, Md. 


English Literature 


Development 


lournalism 


Radio, TV & Film 


Physical Education 


Business 




lames Scott Foiilke, |r. 

Now Carrollton. Md. 

Microbiologj' 



Dunna Kay Fowler 

Clinton. Md. 

Recreation 



jiidson A, Fox 

Auburn. N.Y. 

Fire Science /Urban 

Studies 



Ellen Ruth Frailin 

Baltimore. Md. 

Accounting 



Donna E. Fraleigh 

Mays Landing. N.|. 

Health Education 



David Michael Fram 

Falls Church. Va. 

Accounting 




23fi Congratulations and Best Wi.shes from STEVEN STUDIOS 



Richard )ohn Frnncovitch Kathleen Mary Frank Wendy Ellen Frank 

Beltsville, Md. Bowie, Md. Bethesda. Md. 

Biology/Zoolog>' French [ournalism 



Mindy Anne Franklin 
Yonkers. N.Y. 
lournalism 



I )(,'lHirah Ann Fratta 
Dunkirk. Md. 
lournalism 



George C, Frazier 
Severna Park. Md, 
Accounting 




Barbara E. Freedman 
Baltimore. Md. 
Accounting 



Michael Bruce Freedman Yvonne M. Freer 
Baltimore. Md. Bowie. Md. 

Secondary Education French 



Judith Rose Freinbcrg 
Allentown, Pa. 
Special Education 



Al.in Martin Friedman Neil Barry Friedman 
I'l Lauderdale. Fl. Owings Mills. Md. 

I„iw FJilorccment Zoology 




Congr.ilulali.ins ,md Best wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS 337 



Robert M. Frierson, )r. 

District Hts.. Md. 

Zoology 



Barbara Lynn Frisa 

Morristown. N.|. 

CriminologN' 



Daniel Walter Fronc 

Bethesda. Md. 

Zoologv' 



|ohn LI. Fry 

ChevT Chase. Md. 

Finance 



Cynthia Lynn Fulton 

Sparta. N.|. 

Physical Education 



Deborah K. Funkhouser 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Business Management 




Karen Anne Fuss 

Rockville. Md. 

Special Education 



Mark E. Futrovsky 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Marketing 



Susan Ann Gaffney 

Wynnewood. Pa. 

Microbiology 



Stephen F. Gallogly 

Rockville. Md, 

Nuclear Enginoerinu 



David S. Gamerman 

Baltimore, Md. 

Business Management 



Joseph Fred Gamson 

Baltimore. Md. 

Biochemistry 



|anet L. Gandy 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Biology 



Patricia Elaine Ganey 

Rockville. Md. 

Biology 



Tamatha |oy Gannon 

Chatham. N.j. 

Physical Education 



Mary B. Garbern 

Bethe-sda. Md. 

Chinese 



Glenn [. Garrett 

Adelphi. Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Christine M. Gavin 

Annapolis, Md. 

Special Education 




Deborah Dawn Gay 

Columbia. Md. 

Computer Science 



Janice Ilene Gelland 

Baltimore. Md. 

English Education 



Fritz E. Gerald 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Radio. TV. & Film 



Amy S. Germain 

Silver Spring. Md 

Crafl ThcrapN' 



Nancy [ill Gershenfeld 

Wcstficld. N.|. 

Hi-story 



|ohn M, Gesswein 

Baltimore. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



238 Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 



Charles A. Gibson 
New Carrollton, Md. 
Physical Science 



Patricia A. Gibson 
Greenbelt. Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Steven P. Gigliotti 
Greenbelt. Md. 
Psychology 



Wendy Gildcn 
Baltimore. Md. 
Pre Medical Technology 



lean Leslie Giles 
Baltimore, Md. 
Animal Science 



George Benton Gillis 
Salisbury. Md. 
Accounting 




loan Constance Ginnis 
Laurel. Md. 
Computer Science 



Sheldon D. Gittleson 
Bethesda. Md. 
Accounting 



Brian Given 
Yonkers. N.Y. 
Marketing 



Dennis Paul Gladd 
Rockville. Md. 
English 



Mark C. Glander 
Rockville. Md. 



Rosalind Ann Clatter 
Rockville. Md. 
Dance Education 



Karen Mindv Gold 
Baldwin, N.Y. 
Marketing 



Bruce Alan Goldberg 
Baltimore, Md. 
Zoology 



Lawrence S. Goldberg 
Randallstown, Md. 
Anthropology 



Barbara Gail Golden 
Silver Spring, Md. 
English 



David Coldfarb 
Franklin Square, N.Y. 
Accounting 



Lori Beth Goldin 
Newburgh, N.Y. 
lournalism 




Karen Ann Goldstein 
Greenbelt, Md, 
Special Education 



Debra |ean Gomulinski 
Rockville. Md. 
Health Education 



Max M. Gonson 
Garrett Park. Md. 
Accounting 



Russ Goodrich 
Ashton. Md. 
Microbiology 



P.iul B. Goodsaid 
Oxon Hill, Md. 
Zoology 



Norma Wyllis Goodwin 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Recreation 



Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 239 




Richard E. Gorinson 
Wheaton. Md. 



Sheri Gottlieb 
N. Woodmere, N.Y. 



Economics Radio, TV. & Film 



Louisa L. Grabowski 
Wilmington. De. 
Liberal Sciences 



Priscilla Anne Grapes 

Wellington. 

New Zealand 

Physical Education 



Nadine Ann Graunke 

College Park, Md. 

Business Management 

& Marketing 



Nancy Linda Gravitz 

Bethesda. Md. 

Home Economics 

Education 




Elizabeth W. Gray 

Silver Spring. Md. 

English 



Katherine M. Graziano 

Clifton. N.]. 

Elementary Education 



M. Gary Grcenbaum 

Rockville. Md. 

Psychology 



David S. Grecnhcrg 

Yonkcrs. N.Y. 

Business Management 



Lonnie M. Grcenblatt 

Westbury. N.Y. 

Government & Politics 



William Mitchel 

Greenblati 

E. Meadow, N.'i' 

English 



240 Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 




Ronald Terry Greene 
Bowie. Md. 
Zoology 



Daniel Marc Grosser 
Silver Spring, Md. 
English 



Edward Paul Grigalus, jr. Daniel Paul Grobani 
Potomac. Md. Annapolis. Md. 

Finance Computer Science 



[ayne Randi Grobman 
Rockville Centre, N.Y. 
Hearing & Speech 



[anet W. Gross 
Bowie. Md. 
Microbiology 



Paula Renee Gross 

Cheverly, Md. 
Textile & Apparel 



Helena Marie Gude 
Chevy Chase, Md. 
Horticulture 



Martha Anne Gucndcr 
Pittstown, N.j. 
Family & Community 
Development 



Meli.ssa M. Guiler 
H\iitt.sville. Md. 
T(!Xtilcs and Apparel 



Mary M. Grogard 
Bowie, Md. 
Conservation 




Joseph Vincent Guiton 
Silver Spring.Md. 
English 



Thank You for Your Patronage — THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 241 





Deborah A. Gulas 










William E. Guiton 


Randallstown, Md. 


Judith Ann Guy 


Michael Lewis Guzy 


Lisa Haber 


James David Hade 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Home Economics 


Clements. Md. 


Fairlawn. N.j. 


Chevy Chase. Md. 


Hagerstown. Md. 


English 


Education 


Genetic Counseling 


journalism 


Horticulture 


Horticulture 




Hamid Reza 


Kathleen Alice Hahn 


Steve A. Haight 


Earl M Hairston 


Michael F. Halligan 


Albert Louis Hamel 


Hadjimirvahabi 


Metuchen. N.J. 


Adelphi. Md. 


Landover Hills. Md 


Laurel, Md. 


Bovi/ie. Md. 


College Park, Md. 


Urban Studies/Sociology 


Business 


English/Philosophy 


Communications 


Law Enforcement 


Physics 








Management 





Robert G. Hammett 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



Steven A. Hankoff 

Baltimore. Md. 

Business 



jerelyn M. Hanrahan 

East Norwich, N.Y. 

Studio Arts 



Pamela D. Harden 

Olney, Md. 

Marketing 



Othello Harris 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Sociology 



Cynthia L. Harrison 
Columbia, Md. 




eff Robert Harrison 


Megan Hart 


Sandra Gail Hartley 


Jennie Lee Harvell 


Julia A. Harvell 


Janet Louise Harvey 


North Bergen. N.j. 


Kensington. Md. 


Houston, Tx. 


Suill.ind. Md. 


Clinton. Md. 


Towson. Md. 


Accounting 


Hearing & Speech 


Special Education 


Psychology 


Psychology 


Secretarial Education 



242 Thank You for Your Patronage — THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 



Syed Rizwiiii Hasan 
Karachi, Pakistan 
Electrical Engineering 



Kevin F. Hassett 
College Park, Md. 
Marketing 



Kim Haupt 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Zoology 



Richard M Haupt 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Zoology 



Kathleen N. Hay 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Sociology 



Linda D. Haynie 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Elementary Education 




Devorah Leslie Hecht 
Verona, N.|. 
Finance 



Carol Louise Heisler 
Timonium. Md. 
Family Studies 



Mary Ann Helget 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Sharon Faye Heneson 
Baltimore, Md. 
Speech Communication 



Susan Renee Heneson 
Baltimore. Md. 
Marketing 



David Joseph Henry 
Gaithersburg, Md. 
Computer Science 



Paul Aaron Herman 


Victoria M. Herman 


Kathleen M. Herring 


Stuart Philip Hersh 


Nancy M. Horshey 


Robin M. Hettleman 


College Park, Md. 


Bowie, Md. 


Chillum, Md. 


Chevy Chase, Md. 


Kensington, Md. 


Baltimore, Md. 


lournalism 


History 


Physical Education 


Chemistry 


Criminology 


Government & Politics 




Kenneth G. Heyman 

Adelphi, Md. 
Psychology 



Richard Townsend 
Hibbard 
Lanham, Md. 
Business 



Richard James Hild 
Baltimore, Md. 
Fire Protection 
Engineering 



Devona Ann Hill 
Rockville, Md. 
Speech Communication 



George Denman Hill 
Harwood, Md. 
Mechanical Engineering 



Jayna Lynne Hill 
Rockville. Md. 
English 



Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 243 



Linda Cherv'l Hill George Samuel Himmons 

Seabrook. Md. Landover. Md. 

Government & Politics Business Administration 



Susan Lee Hindman 

Ali^xandria, Va. 

Music 



|anc Cvnthia Mines 

Chillum. Md, 

Family Studios 



Susan Marie Hirka 

Woodbine. Md. 

Marketing 



Howard A. Hirsch 
Chev\' Chase. Md 



ournalism 




Robert Glenn Hisaoka Thomas |oseph Hittinger 

Potomac, Md. Silver Spring. Md. 

Accounting Psychology 



Suzanne D. Hnatnick 

Baltimore, Md. 

Hearing & Speech 



Cathy Ann Hockfield 

Glenside. Pa. 

Marketing 



John Mason Hodges Stephen Samuel Hodgson 

Laurel. Md. College Park. Md. 

Music Chemical Engineering 




Bruce R. Hoffman 
OIney, Md. 
History 



Ellen M. Hoffman 
Rockville, Md. 
General Biological 
Science 



Joseph B, Hoffman 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Accounting & Finance 



[oyce J. Hoffman 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Accounting 



liidith Anne Hoffman 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Karen D. Hoffman 
Baltimore, Md. 
Economics 




Mark Hoffman 
Elkridge. Md. 



Regina C. Honeychuck Victoria Anne Hook 

Wheaton, Md. Bethesda, Md. 

Early Childhood Family Studies 
Education 



Annette B. Hopkins 
Bethesda, Md. 
Art Education 



Barbara L. Horowitz 
Livingston, N.J. 
Advertising Design 



Robert L. Houck, |r. 
Glen Burnie, Md. 
Government & Politics 




Carol Ann Howard 

Columbia, Md. 

Marketing 



Elaine Joyce Howard 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Accounting 



■ Kathy Howitt 

Teaneck. NJ. 

Physical Education 



Ronald M. Hudak 

Edison, N | 

Government & Politics 



Joyce E. Hudson 

Severna Park, Md. 

Elementary Education 



Michael S. Hudson 

Upper Marlboro, Md. 

Fire Protection 

Engineering 




Phillip L. Hulcher 

Potomac, Md. 

Physical Science 



Robert j. Humislon 

Westfield, N.J, 

Business Marketing 



Ted Nikolas Hunkeler 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Marketing 



Brett Fenhagen Hunt 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Entomology 



Bruce Conrad Hunt 

Bel Air, Md. 

Accounting 



Thomas C. Hupfeld 

Baltimore, Md. 

Mathematics 



M. Kim Hutchinson 
Lanham, Md. 
Mathematics 



Beatrice E. Inglis 

Timonium, Md. 

Therapeutic Recreation 



Sheri Ann Inkeles 

Potomac, Md. 

Criminology 



Sally Ironfield 

Gaithersburg, Md. 

journalism 



Glenn I. Isaacson 

Randallstown, Md. 

English 



Suzanne F. Israel 

Fairlawn. N.j. 

Hearing & Speech 




Sujatha V. Ivatury 

Princess Anno, Md. 

Microbiology 



Sima Jabbour 

Clinton, Md. 

Personnel & Labor 

Relations 



Barbara S. Jablons 

VVoodmere, N.Y, 

Textile Marketing 



Carl Anthony Jackson 

Hillcrest Hts., Md. 

Zoology 



Donald Jack.son 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Psychology 



RaeCarole Jackson 

Silver Spring, Md, 
Urban Studios 



246 Thank You for Your Patronage — THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 



Robert Gordon Jackson 
Glenwood. Md. 
Business & Management 



Theodore Franklin 
[ackson 

Glenwood, Md. 
Business 



Shelley Ann |acobs 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Mitchell jaffc 
Albany, N.Y. 
Chemistry 



Eric Michael |ames 
Baltimore, Md. 
Radio, TV & Film 



William Capers James, III 
Potomac, Md. 
Horticulture 




Wanda Lynn Jenkins 
Baltimore, Md. 
Special Education 



Gregory Stewart Jennings Timothy Allen Jennings Verna jobe 
Forestville, Md. Glen Burnie, Md. Chicago, II. 

Mechanical Engineering Physics/Mathematics Accounting 



Lisa Dianne Johanknecht Allyson Jaye Johnson 
Annapolis, Md. Port Republic, Md. 

Fashion Merchandising Home Economics 
Education 



Darnese Reneel Johnson Edgar Henry Johnson Les G. Johnson 

Largo, Md. Forestville, Md. Brookeville, Md. 

Hearing & Speech Adverti.sio); Design Music Education 



Lina Dyannc Johnson 
Adelphi, Md. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Lonney Dale Johnson 
Baltimore, Md. 
Math Education 



Michael Johnson 
Baltimore, Md. 
Math Education 




Renita A. Johnson 
Marlow Hts., Md. 
Microbiology 



Ronald Edward Johnson 
Potomac, Md. 
Industrial Technology 



Stephen Hughlctt Johnson Toni I. Johnson 
Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md 

English Government & Politics 



Anne Theresa Johnstone David Ford John 
Wheaton, Md. Potomac, Md. 

Consumer Economics Journalism 



Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 247 




Robert L. |olles 

Potomac. Md. 

Speech Communication 



July Ann jolly 

Dayton, Md. 

Physical Sciences 



Bertina Marie [ones 
Laurel, De. 
Journalism 



Dona E. Jones 

Norwailc. Ct. 

Hearing & Speech 



Valeria D. Jones 

Baltimore. Md. 

Journalism 



Patrick Allen Jordan 

Carney, Md. 

Law Enforcement 




Minna Louise Joseph Edward K. Justice Kurosh K.ifio 

Annapolis, Md. Hagorstown, Md. Seabrook. Md. 

Mechanical Engineering Business Transportation Aerospace Engineering 



Ellen Belh K.igiMi 

Silver Spring, Md 

Hearing Ik 

Spoech/P.svchology 



Nancy Sue Kahaner 

Brooklyn, NY 

Criminology 



Cynthia Ann Kahl 

College Park, Md. 

Familv Studies 



248 Thank You for Your Patronage - THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 



! ' 




Meryl Lea Kahle 
Chesapeake City, Md. 
History 



James R. Kahler 
Sharon Hill. Pa. 
Extension Education 



Lori Susan Kale 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Special Education 



Bahram Kamdjou 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Sheri Kaminsky 
College Park, Md. 
Criminology 



Frederick Barry Kamprad 
Bethesda, Md. 
Elementary Education 





tfTA 




Celia Marie Kane 


Karen Manie Kane 


Therese Marie Kane 


Gary Conrad Kii| 


)l.in 


Keith Warren Kaplan 


Neil Maurice Kaplan 


Wheaton, Md. 


Baltimore, Md. 


Severna Park, Md. 


Monsey, N.Y. 




West Orange, N.J. 


Baltimore, Md. 


Hearing & Speech 


General Studies 


Spanish 


Agronomy 




Accounting 


Business Management 



Thank You for Your Patronage — THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE 249 



Barbara J. Katz 
Brooklyn, NY 
Crafts Design 



Gail Lynn Katz 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Microbiology 



Howard Benjamin Katz 

Baltimore. Md. 

Urban Planning 



Howard Mark Kaiifer 

Silver Spring. Md. 

GoV(Mnment & Politics 



Patricia Eileen Kavanagh 

Columbia, Md. 

Therapeutic Recreation 



[ohn Kearns 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Physics 




Kenneth Donald Keene, |r. 

Waldorf. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



Lori |. Keesey 

Damascus, Md. 

Journalism 



Donna K. Keesling 
joppa. Md. 
Accounting 



|ohn Leo Kelly 

Kensington. Md. 

Business 



Catherine Sue Kemper 

Baltimore, Md. 

Music Education 



Thomas W. Kenney 

Timonium, Md. 

English 



Terry Denise Keyes 

Baltimore, Md. 

Government & Politics 



James William Kibbe, Jr. 

Ashton, Md, 

Business 



Erin Marie Kilcullen 

Timonium, Md. 

Special Education 



Hun Sik Kim 

New Carrollton, Md. 

Government & Politics 



Jean Whan Kim 

Potomac. Md. 

Interior Design 



jin Gwan Kim 

Seabrook, Md. 

Biochemistry 




Joseph T. Kim 

New Carrollton. Md. 

Chemical Engineering 



Henr>' Jonathan Kimble 

Oiney. Md. 

Marketing 



James Sydney King 

Balliinore, Md. 

Spanish 



Marquila | King 

Riverdale, Md. 

Education 



Sharon M. King 

Silver Spring, Md. 

English/Urban Studies 



Steven Thomas King 

North East, Md. 

History 



250 Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 



MaryAnn Kinsclla 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Heleno Maria Kippcrman 
Thomas Edward Kingsley Frances |ean Kipp Silver Spring, Md. Lawrence Glenn Kirsch 

Silver Spring, Md. Beltsville, Md. Family & Community Adolphi, Md. 

Biochemistry Library Science Development Government & Politics 



Lisa Ann Kirshtoin 
Charleston, S.C. 
Sociology 




David Michael Kissel 
Rockville. Md. 
Electrical Engineering 



David Harvey Kitzmiller 
Aberdeen, Md. 
Physical Sciences 



Ronald Paul Kleiman 
Randallstovyn, Md. 
Psychology 



Andrew B. Klein Margaret Mary Klein Paul Warren Klein 

Bethesda, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. 

English Criminology Business & Management 



Susan j. Klein 
Baltimore, Md. 
Government & Politics 



Nancy Jane Kleinfield 
Woodmere, N.Y. 
Elementary Education 



|ohn Richard Klim, II 
Beltsville, Md, 
Computer Sciinir 



Douglas Elwood Kline 
Charlestown, Md. 
Microbiology 



loan Marie Kline 
Wheaton Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Anne M. Klinefelter 
Hyattsville, Md. 
General Studies 




Barbara joy Klukowski 
Wheaton, Md. 
Home Economics 
Education 



Kathryn Louise Knight 
Baltimore, Md. 
Family Studies 



Caren Knobler 
Great Neck, N.Y. 
Hearing & Speech 



Joyce N. Knoblett 
Beltsville, Md. 
Conservation and 
Resource Development 



Ann Harvey Koegel 
Cumberland, Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Nettie Sandra Koeppe) 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Transportation 



Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 251 



William Eugene Koffel. |r. 

Collegeville. Pa. 

Fire Protection 

Engineering 



Mary Ellen Kales 

District Heights, Md. 

Horticulture 



Beth Marcey Kolodnor Elic Kongsombornvvach 

Baltimore, Md. Rockvillo, Md. 

Elementary Education Advertising Design 



Harriot Barbara Kopen 

Denton, Md. 

Special Education 



Michael Bruce Koplow 

Sioux Falls. SD 

Economics 




Joyce Beth Korn Lois Ann Kornslein Audrey Rhona Korotkin 

Philadelphia, Pa. Silver Spring, Md. Rockville, Md. 

Studio Art Studio Art Russian 



Amy Fcrno Korsen 

loricho. NY 

Natural Sciences 



Karen Sue Koslow 

Bayside, NY 

Marketing 



Jeffrey Kotz 

Baltimore. Md. 

Marketing 




252 Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 



James Basilios Kouroupis |ohn Joseph Kovach 
Ellicott City, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. 

Mechanical Engineering English 



Felice Stacy Koza Eric Scott Kracov 

Oceanside, N.Y. Wheaton, Md. 

Speech Communication History 



George August Kramer, III Jodi Sue Kramer 
Westhampton Beach, N.Y. Baltimore, Md. 
Zoology Spanish 




Jeffrey H. Krasney Cynthia Jane Krauszer Robert Anthony Kreft, Jr. Christina Marie Kreins Charles Richard Krengel John Joseph Kuchno 

Bowie, Md. Netuchen, N.J. Baltimore, Md. Silver Spring, Md. Baltimore, Md. Linden. N.J. 

Government & Politics Fashion Merchandising Dairy Science Zoology Accounting Journalism/Government 




Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 253 



Mail Thi Kugclmiin 

VVoodbridge. Va. 

Electrical Engineering 



Nancy L. Kuriskin 

Linden. N.j. 

Advertising Design 



Bridget Kuroskv 

VV. Hartford, ci. 

Family Studies 



Stuart Elliot Kiishncr 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



Thomas Leroy Kuster 
Rockville. Md. 
Art Education 



|ill Margaret Kyle-Keith 

Bowie, Md. 

Dramatic Art 




athlocn LaBrode 


|im Lacerenza 


George VV. LaGrnngc 


Brand! David Laird 


Andrea Carol Lamb 


Laura G. Lambright 


Flori.ssant. Mo. 


Norwalk. Ct. 


Kensington. Md, 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Bergenfield. N.|. 


Wilmington. De. 


Interior Design 


Finance 


Advertising Design 


Government & Politics 


[ournalism 


Hearing & Speech 



Lisa C. Lamolinara 

Latrobe. Pa. 

English 



Sue |o Lanci 

Riverdale. Md. 

lournalism 



Susan Elizabeth Landau 

Kensington, Md. 

Recreation 



Andrea jean L.indolt 

Silver S|)ring. Md. 

Sociology,' 



Barbara Helen Lang 

Lutherville, Md. 

Interior Design 



Eileen Patricia Langevin 

Washington. D.C. 

Marketing 




Mary Ellen Lannon 

New Carrollton. Md. 

Family & Community 

Development 



Cheryl Ann LaPorle 

Elmwood Park. N.|. 

Early Childhood 

Education 



Frederick Edward 

Laudwein 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Financial Management 



Brian Charles l.aimi.m 

Baltimore. Md, 

Electrical HngincM^ring 



Steve Laverson 

Bowie. Md. 

Basket Weaving 



John Robert Leach 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Recreation 



254 Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 



Lynn Leadley 
Potomac. Md. 
General Studies 



Joseph P. Leatherwood 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Studio Art 



[ay Stuart LeBow 
Baltimore. Md. 
Microbiology 



Steve looyoung Lev 
Beltsville, Md. 
Civil Engineering 



|oel Harris Leifer 
Suitland. Md. 
Mechanical Engineering 




George ]. Lengyel 
Baltimore. Md. 
Electrical Engineering 



Heidi Lyn Lennard 
Fairlawn. N.j. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Virginia Leigh Lenz 
Baltimore. Md. 
Dietetics 



|ane E. Leonard 

Bethesda. Md. 

Science Communication 



Karin F. Leonard 
Bethesda. Md. 
Economics 



Maura Patricia Leonard 
Laurel. Md. 
Criminology 



Gregory Scott Lepak 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
Chemical Engineering 



Marianne Leung 
Hasbrouck Hts., N.). 
Physical Education 



Susan D. Levenstein 
Woodmere, N.Y. 
Hearing & Speech 



Sherri Ann Levin 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Elementary Education 



Ann Marcia Levine 
Bclmar. N.|. 
Sociology 



Beverly P. Levine 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Special Education 




Ellen Lynn Levine 
Yardley. Pa. 
Marketing/Personnel 
& Labor Relations 



Joan Hilary Lewis 
Baltimore. Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Susan Nan Lichtcnstein 
Baltimore. Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Lauren Felicite Liebrecht 

Hillcrest Heights. Md 
Business Administnilinn 



Paul.i Louisa Liebrecht 
Hillcrest Heights. Md. 
Business Administration 



Robert Theodore Light 
Rockville Centre. NY 
Resource Conservation 



Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 255 





Elizabeth Elaine Likowski 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Government & Politics 



Madalene Rose Lima 

Rockville. Md. 

Family & Community 

Development 



Prasong Limsirichai 

Kensington. Md. 

Computer Science 



Brent Lindstrom 
Kensington, Md. 



|anis Lynn Linkov 

Hyattsville. Md. 

General Business 



Eleanor Ann Litvi'in 

Kensington. Md. 

Accounting 




Deborah L. Lockwood Elizabeth (ilhristine Loftus 


Karon M. I.ombardi 


Patricia Di.inc Lonergan 


Nancy Ann Looser 


William Jerome Lopes 


Rockville. Md. Rockville, Md. 


Annapolis, Md. 


Bowie, Md. 


Bowie, Md. 


Silver Spring, Md. 


Advertising Design |onrnalism/Theatre 


Accounting 


Accotinling 


Accounting 


Microbiology 



256 Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 




Alison Rima Lorber 
Pinehurst. N.C. 
Marketing 



Sheri jayne Lowe 
Laurel, Md. 
Home Economics 
Education 



Joanne Lowenstein 
Rockville, Md. 
Pre-Vet 



James R.Lowery, Jr. 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Industrial Technology' 



Scott K. Lubell 
Commack, N.Y. 
Gcivernmont & Politics 



Michael |. Luby 
University Park. Md. 
English 




Cynthia Renee Lucas 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Urban Studies 



Lawrence B. Ludwig 
Leonardtown, Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Earl Cyrus Ludy 
Clearspring, Md. 
Horticulture 



Judith Lynn 

Upper Marlboro. Md. 

Journalism 



James F. Mack. Jr. 
Colton Point, Md. 
Marketing 



Stephen W. Mackison 
Rockville. Md. 
Conversation & Resource 
Development 



Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 257 



Ronald Rex Madden 

Hagerstown. Md. 

Accounting 



Karen Marie Maddox 

Waldorf. Md. 

Recreation 



Janet M. Magaw 

Bowie. Md. 

Elementary Education 



Louis N. Magazzu 

Vineland. N.|. 

Government & Politics 



Donald W. Magee 
Baltimore. Md. 
Transportation 



Kenneth B. Maggin 

Rockville, Md. 

Civil Engineering 




Claude E. Magnuson 

Bethesda. Md. 

Physical Science 



Kathryn Mary Maier 

Cheverly, Md. 

Advertising Design 



Martin P. Maier 

Cheverly, Md. 

Education 



Diane |. Maisonpierre 

Potomac, Md. 

Psychology 



Donna M. Majerowicz 
Baltimore, Md. 
Fashion Design 



Merrie Mandel 

Laverock, Pa. 

Elementary Education 



Ross H. Mandell 

N. Woodmere, N.Y. 

Economics 



Phillip H. Manger 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Geology 



Daniel [. Mandl 

Randallstovv/n, Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



Marisa A. Mansueti 

Bozman. Md. 

Criminology 



Michelle D. Mantegha 

Timonium, Md. 

Recreation 



Deborah S. Marciniak 

Arnold, Md. 

Journalism 




Carol Ann Marcus 

Rockville, Md. 

Special Education 



Judy A. Margolit 
Cherry Hill, N.|. 
General Studies 



Joan Caren Markowitz 

Union, N.J. 

Applied Design/ 

Advertising 



Margaret E. Marney 

Baltimore. Md 

Special Education 



Nelson E. Marsh 

New Carrollton. Md. 

General Studies 



Patricia E. Marsh i 
Crofton, Md. I 
Geography 



258 Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 



Becky Marshall 
Rockville, Md. 
Law Enforcement 



Donald Kirk Marshall 
Little Silver, NJ. 
Accounting 



Jane Worth Marshall 
Chevy Chase. Md. 
Recreation 



Ruth Anne Marshall 
Stockton. Md. 
Journalism 



Hugh T. Martin 
Lutherville, Md. 
Finance 



lames Chandler Martin 
Newport News, Va. 
Music 




Stephen Joseph Martin 
Bethesda. Md. 
Marketing 



David Lee Mason 
Ellicott City, Md. 
Agronomy 



John Keith Mason 
Hillcrest Heights, Md. 
Business 



Linda Gale Mason 
Burtonsville, Md. 
Family & Community 
Development 



Robin Lynn Matanin 
Linthicum. Md. 
Economics/|ournalism 



Patricia Ann Mathias 
Hyattsville, Md. 
lournalism 



Leila Rani Mathur 
College Park, Md. 
lournalism 



|ohn Harold Matters 
Gambrills, Md. 
Transportation 



William David Mau 
Laurel, Md. 
Chemical Engineering 



Rebecca |ean Maurer 
Hampstead. Md. 
lournalism 



Nancy |. Mawritz 
Glassport, Pa. 
lournalism 



Celeste Mayer 
Rockville, Md. 
General Studies 




|anet Ann McAndrews 
Oyster Bay, N.Y. 
Community Health 



Kathy Marie McCarty 
Hancock, Md. 
Sociology 



|ulie Anne McClanahan 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Sean Robert McCorkle 
Fallston, Md. 
Astronomy 



Mary Lynn McCullough 
Havre De Grace, Md. 
Microbiology 



Steven Gerard McCully 
Chillum, Md. 
Marketing 



Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 259 



Alan R. McCurdy Darrell L. McDiarmitI William |. McDonald Rosalind A, McElralh Kathleen B, McGovorn Chrisldphcr L. McGowan 

St. Thomas. Pa. Columbia. Md. Union. N.]. Washington. D.C. Brandywine, Md. Rockville. Md. 

Radio. TV. & Film English Biochemistry Business Government & Politics Marketing/Finance 




Alice \'. McKanna Langley W, McKinney Thomas A. McKissick, |r. Dawn P. McLane 

Silver Spring, Md. Bethesda, Md. Elkridge. Md. Baltimore. Md. 

Business Transportation Transportation Animal Science 



Mary C. McMican 

Rockville. Md. 

Accounting 



Holly C. McMillion 

Waldorf. Md. 

Home Economics 

Education 




260 UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 



Katrina Lee McNair 
Capitol Hts., Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Susan Clairo Measel' 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Horticulture 



Soheil Mehrabanzad Paul A. L. Meissner 

E. Potomac, Md. Bethcsda. Md, 

Electrical Engineering Marketing/Business 



Milchell Neil Melkin 
Potomac, Md, 
Radio, TV, & Film 



lames Clifford Mengel 
ReLsterstown, Md. 
Law Enforcement 




|ulie L. Meriwether 
McLean, Va. 
Recreation 



Cynthia A. Merke 
Edison, N.|. 
lournalism 



Mark Irving Messer 
Freehold, N.|. 
Psychology 



Marc lean Metever 
Waldorf. Md. 
Biology 



Cindy Lee Mctzger Phyllis Ellen Mctzger 

(jaithersburg, Md, Silver Spring. Md. 

Family and Community Therapeutic Recreation 
Development 




UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 261 



Patricia L. Mever 

Glendale. N.Y. 

Chemistry 



Sharon A. Meyer 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
Health Education 



Kath(!rvn C. Michaels 

Adelphi. Md. 

Art Studio 



\,-ltyr\ A Mi.;h,ilik 

Rdckville. Mil 

AccDunling 



Kathleen H. Michel 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Mathematics 



Howard Michelsen 

New Carrollton. Md. 

Computer Science 




Policarpio Guevarra 

Mijares 

Pasadena. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



Michael R. Mikesh 

Camp Springs. Md. 

Engineering 



Dwight A. Mikulis 

Bowie. Md. 

Marketing 



Christine M. Milam 

College Park. Md. 

Specch Commiinicaliiin 



Christopher E. Miller 

New Carrollton. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



George G. Miller, jr. 

Camp Springs. Md. 

Criminology 



Jacqueline Kay Miller 

Clarksville. Md. 

Special Education 



Lee Ann Miller 

Bethesda. Md. 

Phvsics 



Lynne D. Miller 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Library Science 



Monica Lee Miller 

Cheverly. Md. 

Accounting 



Sally A. Millcr-Magee 

Silver Spring. Md. 

French Literature 



Ian E. Miller-Vogel 

Adelphi. Md. 

Special Education 




Scott Dexter Millirons 

Reisterstown. Md. 

Government & Politics 



Robin E. Milman 

College Park. Md. 

Horticulture 



Lisa Ann Minnella 

College Park. Md. 

Criminology 



Debbie A. Minor 
Bladensburg. Md. 
I Iciritlg ^ Spec:ch 



Manuel S. Miranda 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



Sharon Kay Mishler 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



262 UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 



lanet P. Mitchell 
Hyallsvilic. Md. 
Studio Art 



Cindy Hone Model 
Lido Beach. NY. 
Special Education 



Evan A. Mojica )ohn C. Moniz Kathryn |(!an Monroe |ohn Edward Montigncy 

Mayaguez. Puerto Rico Clinton. Md, Hx.ittsville. Md. Wilmington. Dc. 

Zoologi,' Chemical Engineering Accounting Agronomy 




Cynthia G. Moore 
Millorsville, Md, 
English 



Julie Ann Moore 
Bowie. Md. 
Biology 



Michael Allen Moore 
Pasadena. Md. 
Criminology 



jesus Robert Mor.i 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Inunsend Lee Morgan 
Annapolis. Md. 
Marketing 



Tina Beth Morgenstein 
Haworth, N.j. 
Dietetics 



Miriam T. Moriarty 
Ellicott City. Md. 
Health Services 



[ohn Ngevvd Moriba 
Silver Spring. Md, 
Animal Science 



Sam F. Morina. jr. 
Adclphi. Md. 
Spanish 



Rosemary Morlcy Penelope Parnell Morris Stephanie Lynne Morris 

Rockville. Md. Tuvv.son. Md. Bethosda. Md. 

Economics Inlerinr Design Individual Studies 




Terence |ohn Morse Richard .'\l)el Morstein Amanda Lee Morton Janet D, Moses 

Sykesville. Md. Silver Spring. Md. Silver Spring. Md, Melville, N.Y, 

Mechanical Engineering journalism Early Childhood Marketing 

Education 



Peggy Ann Mtndton 
[•"orest\'jlle. Md 
Radio. TV & Film 



Bryan Stewart Moy 
Wheaton. Md, 
Industrial Technology 



UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 263 




\^'> 



Susan Moy Thomas Charles Mucha Janice Muller Barbara Anne Munch 

Silver Spring. Md. Silver Spring. Md. Rockville. Md, Gailhcrsburg. Md. 

Marketing Horticulture Personnel Management .Animal Science 



Jose Manuel Munoz Pamela Lynn Munson 

Greenbelt. Md. Hagerstown. Md. 

Civil Engineering Accounting 




Janice Kathleen Murray 

College Park. Md. 

Elemcntarv Education 



Kathy Deni.se Nhnr.iy 

Clinton. Md. 

Information Systems 

Management 



Lillian (;,ir(il Muiray LaVallia IJi(|uit,i Murr\ William Allen Mussen Dary! Crouse Myers 

Bowie. M(i. Canif) Springs. Md Columbia. Md. Detour, Md. 

Physical Education 1 tearing \ Speech Marketing Industrial Technology 



264 UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 




Christine Suzanne Myrick Richard Craig Naden 
Seat Pleasant, Md. Baltimore. Md. 

Hearing & Speech Accounting 



Massoud Nadjambad 
Beltsvillo, Md. 
Elocfrical Engineering 



Steve Paul Nassau 
Yonkers, N-Y, 
Accounting 



Sandra |ean Nee 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Homo Economics 
Education 



Lynn Doc Neff 
Timonium. Md. 
Home Economics 
Education 




Kathleen A. NeiK 
Huntington, Md. 
Economics 



David Brian Nelson 
Severna Park, Md. 
Computer Science 



Nadene Ann Nessel 
Baldwin. NY. 
Hearing & Speech 



Alexander Nevelson 
Beltsvillo, Md 
Electrical Engineering 



.Mlison Gail Newman 
lidlimore, Md. 
(Criminology 



Stacy Friend Newman 
Rockville, Md. 
Accounting 



UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 265 



Cynthia Newton 

Kensington, Md. 

Hearing & Speech 



Christine M. Nicholls 

Takoma Park. Md. 

English I.itoralure 



Susan E. Nilsson 

Ellicott City, Md. 

Recreation 



Chiislophei' Alan Nilz 

Ellicott City. Md. 

Engineering 



Natline Lynn Nivora 

Camp Springs, Md. 

Zoology 



Richard Niirem 

VVh(>ali)n, Md. 

Business Management/ 

Finance 




Nancy |u Norton 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Business 



Robert Michael Norton 

Adelphi. Md. 

Business 



Judith Penni Novinsky 

Wheaton. Md. 

Government 



Leslie Nunn 

Pearl River, NY 

Entomology 



Joan P. Nuttle 

Towson, Md. 

Accounting 



Carol K. OBrien 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Special Education 



Michael F. O'Connell 

Belhesda, Md. 

Business 



Deborah A. O'Connor 

Derwood, Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Kathleen A. cyCunniir 

Hon, NY 

Family and Community 

Development 



Mark F. 0'D(!a 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Biology/Zoology 



Erin C. O'Doherly 

Baltimore, Md. 

Zoology 



Kathleen R. O'Hara 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Accounting 




|orge Manterola Ojeda 

Rockvillo, Md. 

Personnel/Labor Relations 



James A. O'Learv 

Highland, Md. 

Art 



Patrick Joseph O'Learv 

Highland. M(i 

Radio, TV. & Film 



Nichola.s 0!(!jnik 

Seabrook, Md. 

/oology 



Barbara Edith Olincr 

Baltimore, Md. 

Criminology 



Duma K. Oliver 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Sociology 



266 UMporium — One Slop Shopping 454-3222 



Bradley [. Olson 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Psycholog\' 



Kevin P. O'Malley 
Bowie. Md. 
Accounting 



Minnie F. Oring 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
FamiK' & Community 
Develo[)menl 



Geiirgi' R. (Jrndorl'l. |i. 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
Horticulture 



Abraham V. Ortega 
Annapolis. Md. 
Electrical Engineering 



Robert A. Osborne 
Washington. D.C. 
History 




John Russell Osburn 
Brentwood. Md. 
Economics 



Susan Rene Owen 
Wheaton. Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Anne Marie Oxley 
Middletown. N.). 
Textiles & Apparel 



Nina Dale Pabarcius 
Potomac. Md. 
Therapeutic Recreation 



juyce Lynn Packer 
RockN'ilie. Md. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Patricia |anet Page 
Glenarden. Md. 
Psychology 



Joyce Ann Palmer 
Capitol Hts.. Md. 
Family & Community 
Development 



Maria Panagos 
Gaithersburg. Md. 
Textiles & Apparel 



joel E. Panitz 
Wilmington. De. 
Accounting 



Thomas N. Papadopoulds Belinda Lee Parker 
Bethesda. Md. New Carrollton, Md. 

Consumer Economics journalism 



Nancy Kathryn Patrick 
Bowie. Md. 
Textiles & Apparel 




Barbara Ann Patterson 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Dance 



Donna Patterson 
Ebensburg. Pa. 
Finance 



Gregory Alan Patterson 
Severna Park. Md. 
Government & Politics 



Hope Sarah Pattmson 
Baltimore. Md. 
Therapeutic Recreatinn 



Rhona Sue Paul 
Baltimore. Md. 
Hciiring & Speech 



Sharon Lynne Paul 
Chew Chase, Md. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 267 













|o A. Pendry 


Steven Craig Paul 


Peter P. Payenski. |r. 


Stacey-Geale Peek 


Shelley Meg Peiken 


Lee-Ann Pelletier 


Hyaltsvillc. Md. 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Perth Amboy, N.|. 


Silver Spring. Md. 


Frecport, NY. 


Takoma Park. Md. 


Administrative 


General Studies 


Finance 


Physical Rehabilitation 


Textiles & Apparel 


Advertising Design 


Recreation 




Bernard Harold Penny 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Computer Science 



Cheryl Arlene Pepmeier 

Randallstown, Md. 

Interior Design 



|ohn David Peregoy 

College Park. Md. 

Physics 



Stuart Lee Perlberg 

College Park. Md. 

Accounting 



Arthur Glenn Perry, |r. 

Bowie. Md. 

Government & 

Politics/Sociology 



Christine Ann Peterson 

Wharton. N.]. 

Animal Science 




268 UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-322 



Bruno P. Petrucceili 
Kensington. Md. 
Biochemistry 



Andrew N. Pfeffer 
Long Island, N.Y. 
Business 



Nancy Ann Pfcil 
Dpper Marlboro, IVld. 
Horticulture 



Mar\' lane Pflug 
Clinton. Md. 
Art Education 



Linda Sue Pickholtz 
Greenbelt, Md. 
Animal Science 



Lisa Marie Pierce 
Baltimore, Md. 
Business 




Doris Pileggi 
Frederick. Md. 
Speech 



Carl Leslie Pinches 
College Park, Md. 
Math 



David Allen Pinskv' 
Pikesville. Md. 
Chemistry 



Arena Lee Pistiner 
Lafayette, Pa. 
Sociology 



Barbara Lesley Pittle 
Brookeville, Md. 
Radio. TV. & Film 



Elizabeth K. Piatt 
Woodridge, Va. 
Mechanical Engineering 




UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 269 



Herbert Arthur Poc 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Theatre 



Sheila D. Pnllard Arilhony D. Potnpa. Ir 

Lanham. Mtl. Silver Spring, Md. 

Marketing Finance 



Nancv Robin Piisl.il 

Rosyln, N.^'. 

Dance 



Thiimas Prondki 
Laurel, Md. 
Accounting 



Scott Howard Price 

Rockvilln. Md. 

Accounting 




Shellee E. Price 

E. Brunswick. N,|. 

Family & Community 

Development 



Leslie Lynn Pryor 

Adelphi. Md. 

Special Education 



Malinda Pugh 

Washington. D.C. 

Business Management 



Michael K Puinphrc\ 

Arnold. Md, 

Studio Art 



Sumie E. Putman 

Takoma Park, Md. 

Studio Art 



Nora Sari Quaiz 

Mt. Ranier. Md. 

Special Education 



Deniso Annette Queen 

Baltimore, Md. 

Personnel & Labor 

Relations 



Erminia Ree Quinn 

Laurel, Md. 

History 



Rantlall Wayne Quinn 

Potomac. Md. 

English 



Vincent Irving Quirk 

Camp Springs, Md. 

Vocational Education 



James Darryl Quist 

Bradbury Hts., Md. 

Microbiology 



Ellen Sue Rab 

Port Washington, N.Y. 

Therapeutic Recreation 




Donna Lynn Rae 

Greensburg. Pa. 

Journalism 



Lawrence M. Raigrodski 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Accounting 



Jackwelyn R. Raley 

Mochanicsville, Md, 

History 



Marie L. Ranieau 

Adelphi, Md, 

Secondary Education/ 

French/Spanish 



Robert W, Ramsey, III 

Damascus, Md, 

Mechanical Engineering 



Vicki L\nn Rapoport 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Law Enforcement 



270 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SG.A 



Ingil Bic Riivnd.il |acqiiclinc Lucille Raymn Karen |. Ready 

Bagota, Columbia Potomac, Md. Towson. Md. 

Special Education Business Dietetics 



Nora M. Rebosio 
Crcsskill. N.j. 
Finance/Business 



Holly David Reed 
Takoma Park. Md. 
Radio, TV & Film 



Laura Grace Reed 
Baltimore. Md. 
Finance 




George Andrew Reese 
Baltimore. Md. 
Elementary Education 



Duane Lynn Rchmeyer 
Baltimore. Md. 
Fire Protection 
Engineering 



Avis Leslie Reid 
Huntingtown. Md. 
Business 



Jcrilynn Reid 
Baltimore. Md. 
Advertising Design 



Laura .Anne Reid 
Rockville. Md. 
Miirketing 



|oanne Mary Reidy 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Marketing 



Donna jean Reinscl 
College Park, Md, 
Applied Design 



Susan lane Reinscl 
Fairfax. Va. 
lournalism 



Anne L. Reinstoin 
Greenbelt, Md, 
Special Education 



Robert William Reise 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Botanv 



Debbie |. Rendel 
Huntington, NY 
Finance 



Barbara Ellen Resnick 
Baltimore, Md. 
Family & Community 
Development 




Robert |. Renter Wayne Jeffrey Reynolds Tamm\' Rhode Perry E. Rhodes 

Oxon Hill, Md. Severna Park. Md. Potomac. Md. Funkstown. Md. 

Mechanical Engineering Biology/Conservation & Government & Politics Civil Engineering 
Resource Management 



[)avid M, Rib 
Potomac, Md. 
Chemical Engineering 



Dawn Maria Richards 
Lanham, Md. 
Government & Politics 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 271 




Cynthia Dianno 

Richardson 

Cohimljia, Md. 

Gnvc^rnnienl & PoMlics 



Rohin L. Richck 

RDckvillc Centre. N.Y. 

Marketing 



FcHco Beth Rick 
Massapequa, NY. 
Special Education 



Bradford Sewell Rieck 

Prest(}n. Md. 

.'Xgroniimy 



[ohn Charles Riina Marc John Riley 

Baltimore, Md. Stonington. Ct. 

Physical Education Mechanical Engineering 




Toby Rittcrhoff 
Timoniiim. Md. 
General Studies 



Diane Elizabeth Roberts 

Frederick. Md. 

Extension Education 



Frank Roberts 

Silver Spring. Mtl. 

Microbiology 



janii'S Ira Roberts 
White Plain.s. N.Y. 
Radio, TV & Film 



Teresa Williams Rol)erts 

Denton, Md. 

Government & Politics 



Teresa [anc Robertson 

Kensington. Md. 

Recreation 



272 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 




Ronald David Robins 
Severna Park. Md. 
Marketing/Finance 



Cynthia Anne Roche 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Secondary Education/ 
English 



Linda M. Rogers 
Morganville. N.J. 
Health 



Mark Andre Rogers 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Criminology 



Zahra R ogham 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Interior Design 



Massoumeh Roghani 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Mathematics 




Shari Pam Rolnick 
N. Woodmere, N.Y. 
Interior Design 



Lisa Ann Romano 
Kensington. Md. 
Advertising Design 



Ruth Yaelco Rooney 
Gaithersburg, Md. 
Special Education 



Sharon Ruth Rosen 
Potomac. Md. 
Journalism 



Susan Rita Rosenfeld 
W. Orange, N.J. 
Economics 



Cindy S. Rosenstein 
Baltimore. Md. 
Criminology 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 273 



Debbie Rosenslein 

Baltimore. Md. 

Criminology 



Wendy F. Rosenthal Laura B. Rosnov 

Maplewood. NJ Laverock, Pa. 

Hearing & Speech Therapeutic Recreation 



Lori Susan Ross 

Middlotown. N| 

Radio. TV. & Film 



Susan Meg Ross 

Sherman Oaks, Ca. 

Criminology 



lason Phillip Roth 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Urban Studies 




loan Marie Rothgeb 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Special Education 



Russell A. Rothstein 

Greenbelt, Md. 

Business 



Teresa Ann Routzahn 

Frederick. Md. 

Criminology 



Madeline Rowan 

Bowie, Md. 

Management/ 

Consumer Studies 



Marc Irving Rubin 

Rockville, Md. 

Microbiology 



S. Michele Rucker 

Hanover. Va. 

Psychology 



Thomas West Ruff 

Finksburg, Md. 

Marketing 



Mary Lynn Runco 

California, Md. 

Marketing 



Kimberly S. 

Ruppersberger 

Baltimore, Md. 

Special Education 



Sneh Sachdeva 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Accounting 



Karen S. Sack 

W. Hartford, Ct. 

Family Studies 



Ronald N. Sakamoto 

Bowie. Md. 

Microbiology 




Scott Alan Saltzman 

Wheaton. Md 

Marketing 



Sheryl Beth Samuels 

Bala Cynwyd. Pa. 

Interior Design 



Barbara Lynn Sandak 

We.stfield. N] 

General Studies 



Susan M. Sanders 

Bowie. Md. 

German 



Karen Lee Sangren 

Oxon Hill. Md. 

Physical Science 



John Francis Santry 

Timonium. Md. 

Finance 



274 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 



Joseph E. Santucci 
Bethesda, Md. 
Marketing 



Elena R. Saplicki 
Caparra Hts., 
Puerto Rico 
Special Education 



ludith T. Sartwell 
Rockville. Md. 
Government & Politics 



Marlenc Anno Sathre 
Wheaton, Md. 
Biology 



Ralph |ohn Sathre 
Wheaton. Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Beverly M. Scanlan 
Riverdale, Md. 
Business Management 




Linda Gail Schaffer 
Freeport. N.Y. 
Textiles & Apparel 



Christine Hunt Schelble 
Cumberland, Md. 
Industrial Technology 



|ohn A. Schiavone 
Rockville, Md. 
Marketing 



Bobbi Ilene Schimmel 
North Wales, Pa. 
Hearing & Speech 



Torri Lynn Schlesinger 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Microbiology 



Henry William Schmidt. 

|r. 

Glen Burnie, Md. 

Fish & Wildlife 

Management 



Stephanie A. Schmidt 
Fort Lee, N.|. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



Philip L. Schneider 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Biochemistry 



Harry Schnipper 
Bethesda, Md. 
History 



Janet Wanda Schultz 
Baltimore, Md. 
Government & Politics 



David lay Schunter 
Upper Marlboro, Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Iris Bonnie Schwab 
Baltimore, Md. 

Eli'Clrical Enginei'ring 




Anita Beth Schwartz 
Lynbrook, N.Y. 
Hearing & Speech 



Katherine Schwartzberg 

Bethesda, Md. 
Classical Hebrew 
Studies 



Anne-Marie Scott 
Ocean, N.j. 
Psychology 



Carol A. Scott 
Beaver Falls, Pa. 
Special Education 



Mary Jane Scott 
Gaithersburg, Md. 
Computer Science 



Pamela W. Scott 
Pittsford, N.Y. 
Government & Politics 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 275 



Palriciii Ann Scars 

Harwnod. Mrl. 

Information Systems 

Management 



Susan Marie Sears 

Ilnrvvood. Md. 

Microbiology 



John Robert Sell 

Scverna Park, Md. 

Physics 



Lori-|ill Seltzer 

Union, N.|. 

Family & Commimitx' 

[Jevelopmenl 



John Joseph Seng 

Rockville, Md. 

journalism 



Mary-Claire Senner 

New Canaan, Ct. 

Physical Education 




Roger Septoff 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Finance 



Bruce F. Serena 

Severna Park, Md. 

Business 



Melanie Shagen 

Medford. N.]. 

Personnel/Labor 

Relations 



Mohamed Shameem 

Adelphi, Md. 

Radio, TV. & Film 



Wanda jean Shanklin 

Arlington, Va. 

Textiles and Apparel 



Barry ). Shapiro 

Baltimore, Md. 

Marketing 




Margery R. Shapiro 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Textiles & Apparel 



Mark W. Sharer 
Potomac, Md. 
Finance 



Susan Lynn Shock 
Gaithersbiirg. Md. 
Psychology/ 
Denial I hgicnc 



Julia Sheeps 
Woodbury, NY 
Marketing 



|(ihn K. Sherman 
Frederick, Md. 
F.lementarv Education 



Joseph F. Shimek III 
Clinton, Md. 
Industrial Technology,' 




Daniel Paul Shirko 
Pasadena, Md. 
Industrial Technology 



Paul James Shirron Harold R. Shoemaker Anthony M. Shore 

Riverdale, Md. Hagerstown, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. 

Mechanical Engineering Business/Transportation Psychology 



Margaret Sue Shorten 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Sociology 



Brice Covington Showell 
Bishopville, Md. 
Chemislrv 




Michael J. Shiifolt 

Secretary. Md. 

Agriculture & Resource 

Economics 



Stuart Brian Sibel 

Baltimore, Md. 

Microbiolog>' 



Bruce Warren Siedel 
Hyaltsville. Md. 
General Studies 



|(i(li Sue Siegel 

Valley Stream, NY 

Applied Desifjn/ 

Advertising 



Charles |. Sienkiewicz 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Chemical Engineering 



Toby Rae Silver 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Radio, TV. & Film 




Gar\' Michael Silverio 

[oppa. Md. 

Civil Engineering 



Howard |ay Silverman 

Huntington Station, NY 

Accounting 



lean Marsha Silverman 

Columbia, Md. 

Sociology 



John H Simmons 

Potomac, Md, 

Economics 



Sherry Lynn Simmons 

Rockville, Md. 

Sociology/Psychology 



Robert David Simon 

Brooklyn. NY 

Criminology 













John A. Slowikowski 


Todd I. Singer 

Fair Lawn, NJ 

Biology 


Susan Marie Skelley 

Johnstown, Pa. 

lournalism 


Dona Jean Slacum 

Cambridge, Md. 

Textiles & Apparel 


Laura G. Slavin 

Rockville, Md. 

General Studies 


Ann Aileen Slivka 
White Plains, NY 
Consumer Studies 


Baltimore. Md. 

Conservation & 

Resource Development 




W. Kent Slowinksi 

Washington, DC. 

Horticulture 



Diane Terry Small 

Jericho. NY 

Business 



|an Lynda Small 
Englewood Cliffs, N| 



ournalism 



John E. Small 

Takoma Park, Md 

Journalism 



Patricia Denise Small 

Washington, D.C. 

Hearing & Speech 



Gail Robin Smelkinson 

Luthorvillo. Md. 

Advertising Design 



278 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 



Donald Eric Smith 
kVheaton, Md. 
Finance 



Raymond D. Smith 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Finance 



Earl Americus Smith 
Rockville, Md. 
Business 



|anet Barbara Smith 
Rockville. Md. 
Interior Design 



Jennifer Lore Smith 
Hagerstown, Md. 
lournaiism 



Lisa Rebecca Smith 
Walkersville. Md. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Randolph Glison Smith 
Frederick, Md. 
Marketing 




Dinah R. Snyder 
Bethesda. Md. 
Textiles & Apparel 



Vicki Lynn Sobel 
Coral Gables. Fl. 
Accounting 



|eanne Sigrid Sokol 

Suitland, Md, 
Electrical Engineering 



Steven Allen Solomon 
Rockville. Md. 
Government & Politics 



Myung Sook Son 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Microbiology 



Cynthia Ellen Sorrell 
Reisterstown. Md. 
Biochemistry 



Ronald Spates 
Takoma Park. Md. 
Public Health 



|eanne Marie Spear 
Littlestown. Pa. 
Family and Community 
Development 



Rosalind D. Spruell 
Baltimore. Md. 
Business Management 



Mollis Paulette Spund 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Special Education 



Steven John Squeri 
Landing, N.J. 
Accounting 




Karen Reneo Starker 
Franklin Square. N.Y, 



Mindy Beth Statter 
Baltimore. Md. 
Zoology 



Evan E. Stauffer 
Freeland. Md. 
Fire Protection 
Engineering 



Aletha L. Stavrou 
Bethesda, Md. 
Recreation 



Daniel M. Steadley 
Severna Park, Md. 
Physical Education 



Elise Jay Stedman 
Baltimore, Md. 
Family Studies 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 279 




|osoph VViilker Stool 

Potomno. Md. 

Goolog\' 



Kim Dcnisc Steele 

Adolphi. Md. 

Accounting 



Mindy Stoin 

W. Hempsloiul. NY. 

General Studios 



Lee Harvey Steinl)erg 

Baltimore, Md. 

Ps ychology 



Sharon Rose Stciner 

Manhassel Hills. N.Y. 

Special Education 



Mary Diana Stcmpio 

Suitland, Md. 

Biochemistry 




Robin P. Sterling 

W. Orange. N.]. 

Interior Design 



Ruth Camalier Sterling 

Leonardtown. Md. 

Secondary English 

Education 



Randy jay Stevens 

Williamsport. Md. 

Electrical Engineering 



Linda .'Xnn Stewart 

Pomplon Plains. N.|. 

Dance 



Katherinc Anne Stickels 
Greenbelt. Md. 
Interior Design 



Joyce Lynn Stifler 

Fallston. Md. 

Horticulture 



280 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 




Michele Louise Stolar 
Springfiokl, Pa. 
Hearing & Speech 



Micholo K, Stollmcycr 
Silver Spring. Md, 
Speech 



Mary Margaret Stover 
Potomac, Md. 
Early Childhood 
Education 



Paul Frank Strachan 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Animal Science 



lonathan T. Stratton 
Chappaqua. N.Y. 
Accounting 



Kathy Meryl Straus.s 
Laurel. Md. 
Advertising Design 




Maurice Robert Strawn 
Bedford. Pa. 
General Studies 



Randall Bruce Strem 
Timonium, Md. 
Computer Science 



Dana Stringham 
Bethesda, Md. 
Microbiology 



]ackie Lynn Strotman 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Agronomy 



lames Wesley Strotman 
Hyattsville, Md. 
Industrial Technology 



Mary A. Stuart 
Oxon Hill, Md. 
journalism 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 281 



Sheri Ann Slutsky 

Potomac, Md. 

Special Education 



Kathrvn E. Sullivan 

dxon Hill. Md, 

Economics 



Roger j. Sidlivan 

Bethcsda, Md 

Radii). TV. K 1-iliii 



nruco A. SiMdsky 
Randidlslovvn, Md 
(;hil(l l)c'\'i'l(i|irni'nl 



David M. Sweet 

Rockvillc, Md. 

Finance/Marketing- 



Donald K. Svk(?,s. |r. 

Oxon liill. Md. 

Psychology/ 

Counselling 




Alan David Symonds 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Radio, TV. & Film 



Debra Lynn S\monds 

Silver Spring. Md. 

General Studies 



Ellen M. Tabershaw 

Kensington. Md. 

Transportation/ 

Marketing 



Sieng Tiin 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Accounting 



Marianne Tanabe 

Laurel. Md. 

French 



V'icki L, Tanner 

Wheaton, Md. 

journalism 



Linda S. Tansill 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Interior Design 



Carol Louise Tantum 

Wheaton, Md. 

Hearing & Speech 



Kenneth A. Tarr 

Baltimore. Md. 

Accounting 



Stephen P. Tawos 
Salisbury. Md. 
Urban Studies 



Bctt\ |. Tavlor 
Oxon Hill. Md. 
Family Studies 



Diane E. Taylor 

Severna Park, Md. 

Marketing 




jarvia Lynn Taylor 

Crisfield. Md. 

Psychology 



Judith Ann Taylor 

Seabrook. Md. 

Education 



Thomas N. Tavlor 

North Ea.st. Md. 

Advertising/ Design 



Elvsi 



M. Teitelb.ium 
Bowie. Md. 
Radio. TV. & Film 



Cregory A. TenEyck 

Winthrop. N.Y. 

lournalism 



Linda Teresko 

Beltsville. Md. 

Horticulture 



282 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 



Khnleno Terrell 
Washington. D.C. 
Criminology 



Alexandria Terzian 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Art Education 



Zona Ann Thelvvell 
Gaithersbiirg. Md. 
Elementary Education 



Diann Rcgina Thoma; 
Hillcrest Hts.. Md. 
Urban Studies 



D(inna E. Thomas 
Hillcrest Hts.. Md. 
llrb.in Studies 



Jeffrey W. Thompson 
Bowie. Md. 
Urban Studies 




Charles H. Thornton 
Brunswick, Md. 
Accounting 



Valerie Carol Thornton 
Baltimore, Md. 
Accounting 



Alan Steven Tilles 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Radio. TV. & Film 



Geoffrey D Tinkham 
Rockvilie. Md. 
Architecture 



Miirk |. Tischler 
Hazlet. Nj 
journalism 



Janet G. Tobias 
College Park, Md. 
Criminology 



Nancy |ane Tobias 
Baltimore, Md. 
Family & Community 
Development 



Lisa M. Tobin 
New Brunswick. N) 
Sociology/Psycholog^' 



Wilma M. Toffler 
Hillcrest Hts.. Md. 
General Studies 




Deborah Kay Tolley 
Damascus. Md. 
lournalism 



William C. Tompkins 
Laurel. Md. 
Biology Education 



Vivian Toussaint 
Hyattsvillo. Md. 
Business 




t ^..'M^, 



^^.:. ^ 





Owen Leslie Towles 
San )uan 
Capistrano, Ca. 
Zoology 



Nancy Marie Toy 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Personnel Management 



Ronnie C. Toy 
Oxon Hill. Md. 
Biochemistry 



Khanh Trang 
Rockvilie. Md. 
Marketing 



Frances D. Travers 
Bryans Road. Md. 
Music Education 



Charles A. Treney 
Berkeley Hts.. N.). 
Personnel 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 283 



Jeffrey Alan Trice 

Denton, Md. 

Marketin" 



[anine E. Hughes 

Baltimore, Md. 

Zoology 



Huong L. Trinh 
Crofton. Md. 
Horticulture 



James E. Troeschel 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Law Enforcement 



Paul M. Troe.schcl 

Rivcraill(^ Md, 

Law Enforcement 



Aaron Turner 

Baltimore, Md. 

Business 



Christopher J, Turner 

Camp Springs, Md. 

Economics 




Carol S. Urbach 

Cherryhill, NJ 

Special Education 



Lillie Uszerowicz Deborah V. VandenBosche 

Baltimore. Md. College Park, Md. 

Textiles/Marketing Physical Therapy/ 

Advertising Design 



Brenda Elise VanLunen 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Math 



Victoria Ann Vaughan 

Cheverly. Md. 

Journalism 




284 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 



Inder Jit Verma 
College Park, Md. 
Electrical Engineering 



Dennis Keith Via 
Berwyn Hts.. Md. 
Business 



Nancv Ann Villa-Real 
OxonHill, Md. 
Spanish Language & 
Literature 



Diane E. Volchko 
College Park, Md. 
Marketing 



Bonnie Wagman 
Rockville, Md. 
Family and Community 
Development 



Robert Andrew Wagner 

Bowie, Md. 

Geology 




Gary C. Wah 
Baltimore, Md. 
Business 



William Charles Wallace Dorothy L. Walls 

Wheaton. Md. Street. Md. 

Law Enforcement Business Education 



Kathleen Marie Walls 
Bowie. Md. 
Government & 
Politics/Languages 



Mary Margaret Walls 
Wheaton. Md. 
Agriculture & Extension 
Education 



[ames |. Walsh 
College Park, Md. 
Advertising Design 




Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 285 



Diane L. Walter 


Catherine Sue Wang 


Chun-Yee Wang 


Allisiin C. Ward 


Richard A. Warr 


Charles B. Watkins 


Marlovv Heights. Md. 


Bowie. Md. 


Alexandria. Va. 


Belhesda. Md. 


Landover. Md. 


Potomac. Md. 


Biolog>' 


Finance 


Dietetics 


Radio, TV & Film 


Advertising Design 


Business 




Ronnie Rex Watson 

Bel Air. Md. 

Computer Science 



Teresa Dawn Weaver 

Greenbelt. Md. 

Biolog\' 



Fiona Weill 

Woodmere. N.Y. 

Elementary Education 



Helene jan Weinberger 

Hagorstovvn. Md. 

Criminology- 



Alan Steven Weiner 

Baltimore. Md. 

Accounting 



Gar\' Lee Weiner 
Richmond, Va. 



Carol R. Weinrib 
Highland Park. N.]. 
Advertising Design 



Mindy R, Weinstein 

Baltimore. Md. 

Early Childhood 

Education 



Deborah M. Weiser 

Silver Spring. Md. 

Accounting 



Michelle L. Weiss 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Hearing & Speech 



Wendy Ellen Weiss 

West Long Branch. N.|. 

Hearing & Speech 



Susan Leslie Werfel 
Springfield, N.|. 




Daniel ]. Werthamer 


Nancy M. Wortheimcr 


Richard H. Westermeyer 


Harlan Kirk Westrell 


Paul Urent Woxler 


Carol Ann Wheeler 


Baltimore. Md. 


Takoma Park. Md. 


Baltimore. Md. 


Bcthesda. Md, 


Huntington. N.Y. 


Severna Park. Md. 


Marketing 


Hearing & Speech 


Aerospace 
Engineering 


Sociology' 




Studio Art 



286 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 



Mary Christina 
Wichtcndahl 
Rockville, Md. 
Therapeutic Recreation 



Debra Ann Wickwar 
Oxon Hill. Md. 
Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Donald Clark 
Wigglesworth. |r. 
Sevorna Park. Md. 
Industrial Arts Education 



Lori Ellen Wilder 
Baltimore. Md, 
Family and Community 
Development 



Wayne Clark Wiley 
Rockville. Md. 
Music Education 



Edward Burke Wilford. 
Merion. Pa. 
General Studies 



IV 




Gary Lee Wilhide 
Baltimore. Md 
Structural Engineering 



Dwight M. Williams 
Denton. Md. 
Law/ Enforcement 



Katharine Ann Wilson 
Rockville. Md. 
Conservation & Resource 
Development 



Mvrna Loray Wilson 
College Park. Md. 
journalism 



Donna Lynne Wiltshire 
Baltimore, Md. 
Secretarial Education 



Clinton Stansbury 
Winchester 
Sevcrna Park, Md. 
Physics 



Marleen Karen Winer 
Rockville. Md. 
Geography 



Carol Ann Wolff 
New/ville, Pa. 
Zoology 



Sharon Ann Wismer 
Bowie. Md. 
Accounting 



Samuel Marc Witten 
Baltimore. Md, 
Government & Politics 



Michele Lee Woelfi^l 
Mana.ssas. Va. 
Hearinf^ S ,Sprci;h 



Nancy Susan Wohl 
Crcenbelt. Md. 
Psychology 



David W. Wolf 
Ellicott City. Md. 
Psychology 




Robin M. Wolman 
Greenbelt. Md. 
Accounting 



Susan Camille Wolski 
Baltimore, Md. 
Microbiology 



Virginia Rae Wolz 
Laurel, Md. 
Consumer Economics 



Marilyn |. Wood 
Hyattsville. Md. 
Law Enforcement 



Jon Nelson Wood field 
Chevy Chase, Md. 
Civil Engineering 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 287 







Ronald Joseph Yake 

Rochester, N.Y. 

Architecture/Urban Studies 



Alvin lerome Wostein 
Silver Spring. Md. 
Biochemistry 



Robert D. Wrigf 
Chittenango, N.! 
Financ 




Maggi Yarmas 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Biochemistry 



Leslie Ann Yeagcr 

Greensburg. Pa 

)ournalism 



Kathy Mary York 

Bethcsda, Md. 

Dietetics 



Linda Marie Young 

Bethesda, Md. 

Criminology 



^.M 



Albert Yourshalimi 

Greenbelt, Md. 

Civil Engineering 



288 Congratulatfons and Good Luck from Your SGA 




I'jdy Levy Zaba 
iJaltimore, Md. 
Marketing 



Margaret Zabovitz 
Frederick, Md. 
Family and Community 
Development/Early 
Childhood Education 



Christine McCullough 

Zeglin 

Takoma Park. Md. 

General Stiidio.s 



Blossom Ann Zell 
York, Pa 

Special F.duciitinn 



Rebecca Lee Zimm 
Richmond, Va. 
Imirnalism 




anis A. Zink Craig Scott Zinter 

Silver Spring, Md. Cheverly, Md. 

".Dvernment & Politics Agronomy 



Mary Diane Zola |ill I. Zorn Therse L. Zwerski 

Chevy Chase. Md. Teaneck, NJ Oxen Hill, Md. 

Therapeutic Recreation Advertising Design/Art )ournalism 
History 



Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 289 




290 




., ■- .-,.-■■■,■.- .^, ^- -^:. -.. ^ jj 



295 




297 



Editor's Note 



It is late at night, cold and snowy. This deadline is due in the 
plant in a few days and, like the other deadlines were, it is 
nowhere near complete. But so goes nearly every yearbook staff's 
lament. 

Each month we live with a gripping fear that we'll come up 
with too few pages or too little copy or too many errors missed 
in that last minute surge of late night proofreading. But then, 
when the deadline material has been shipped off to the printers, 
we breath a great sigh of relief and begin it all over again, as if 
it were an obsession. 

This kind of insane commitment comes only with dedicated 
workers and, had it not been for certain people on the 
TERRAPIN staH. you would not have this book before you now. 

Each one of them deserves special thanks: Deb, for four 
years of friendship and moral support; Ronnie, for always being 
the optimist; Marg (down there in Clemson|, for midnight 
Michelob and DBK sports; Ellen, for rescuing us from copy 
editing woes in the spring; Tim, for all your typing, and for 
making us laugh when we felt like crying; and last but not least, 
Peter, although I begged and pleaded, screamed and yelled, and 
tried everything short of chaining you to your enlarger, you did 
a great job! 

There are others, spanning the East coast from Maine to 
Florida, some of whose voices I know well, but whose faces I've 
never seen. These people, too, deserve recognition and thanks for 
helping us out: Greg Nygard, for being our liaison to Walsworth 
Publishing Company; Alan Ollove, Paula Senek, Tory Guarino, 
and Tony Blow of Stevens Studios for the senior portraits; the 
folks at the photo lab in Annapolis Hall and at Sports Information 
for the team pictures and stats; Sue Lynch for the letter from 
President Toll; and Michael Fribush and Nancy Edelman French 
for generally helping us out. 

For the past year, the other staff members and I have lived 
with this book and admittedly, much of the time it was like 
dragging around 304 pages of dead weight. But now that the final 
pages have gone to press, we are happy to give to you our 
conception of the University of Maryland the way 38,000 students 
in College Park saw it this year. 

Walk with light. 




Susan ]. Reinsel 
Editor-in-Chief 
1979 TERRAPIN 



299 




300 




301 



Copy Credits 



Mark BiaJczak: 121.124,140.149 

Debra L. Biibb: 175 

Bill Burton: \76,177 

Penn Chu: 170 

Ellen a-j/ji//.- 119,169,174 

Susan Fornoff: 152 

/ayna Hill: 171 

Liz Hughes: 156 

Tim Johnson: 120,167 

Beth Klotz: 132 

Janice Knestout: 166 

Jerry Lynx: 173 

Debbie Marciniak: 122,168 

Margaret M)^'/e.- 66.67.68.69,120.122.130.132.144.147.166 

Susan J. Rcinscl: 178 

William Robinson III: 114.171 

Greg TenEyck: 136.172 

Dave Ungrady: 142,143 

Copy in the LIFE section is a conglomeration of the 
experiences and ideas of Deb Bubb, Penn Chu, Ellen Dahut. 
Mark Davis. layna Hill, Tim Johnson, Beth Klotz, Janice 
Knestout, Margaret Nagle, Sue Reinsel, and Bill Robinson. 

Thanks to Sports Information for providing the scores on 
pages 160-163. 



Photography Credits 

Photos are numbered by page and lettered left to right and top 
to bottom. 

Geoff Baker: 24D,27A,32A,32C,34B,36C,40A,40B,47B.52B.5gB, 

60A,70A,72B,73B,73C,74A,75B,77A,78B,79A,81A,82C.93B.95A. 

96A,100B,101A.104B.106A,111A,148A,149,203A,203B,272B,284B, 

289,299A 
David Bedell: 18B,2lB,24A.28B,30B,3lB,36A,42A,54B,65B,72A, 

94A,94B,100A.101B.103A.103B.104A.105B.108B.201,280 
Hans Bongers: 38A,39B,59C,67B,83B.202A,202B,281 
Skip Sroiv/7.-68A,174A 
Sherry Conrad: 82B 
Peter Cullcn: 19B,2lA,28A.29B,74B,76,84A,84B,84C,88A.88C, 

89A,89B.93A.95B,97A.99B.102B.105A,107B,108A.110A.116B. 

.116C.117A,124.125.126.127.128.129.138C.150A,151A.151B.155C, 

208B.210.211.212,213.214B.215B.216.217.252A.284A 
Pete Dykstra: 16A.22B.23B,25A,26B.29B.3lA.35B.37A,45A,46B. 

46C.56C.58A.61A.65A.65B,73A,77B.80D,81A,83C,86B,90A, 

114B,116A,120A,132A,133A,133B,133C,142A.167A,168A,178A. 

182,183A,183B,184B,184C,185A.185B.187.192A.198.199.206.207. 

208A,209,214A,220A,221A,224A,225A,228A,229A.229B.232A. 

233A.236A.237A.237B.244A,244B.245B,248A.249A.252B. 

253A.256A.257A.257B.260,261,273A,285A.298 
Julia Gaines: 44A,48B.66A 
Mike Hayes: 64 A 
Alan Kresse: 44B.54A.55B,55C.58B.69B,79B,118A,148B.150B, 

150C 
Paul Mandelbaum: 215A 
Mike Oakes: 48A,64A 
Tom Poore: 43 A 
Danielle Ai/Zof/o.- 122A,122B,123A,123B,130A,130B,131A,142A, 

146A,147.184.185C,191B,214C.249B 
Martin Rodden: 20A.23A.30C.32B,47A,48C,50A,5lA,55A,56B, 

78A,82A.92A.99A.107A.110B.186A,277A,285B 
Randal! Roberts: 34A,35C,36B,38B.49A,53A.60C.62A.67A.8lB. 

83A,88B.98A.112A.136.137A.137B.138A,138B,139A.140A,141A, 

141B,142,144A,154A.155B.164A.166A,170A.171A,180A.190A. 

190B.191A.191C.192.193B.193C.194,195,196,197A,204.205.215C, 

265B.276A 
Dan Stimax: 24C,56A,67C,80A,118B 
Robin West: 264 A 
Jim Walsh: 26A,52A,53B,92B.96B.97B.102A.106B.109A.109B. 

155A.157.158B,159B 
Dwight Williams: 19A,22A,33A,4lA,4lB,57A.60B.119A 

The color photos in the 1979 Terrapin were taken as 35 mm slides 
by Penn Chu, Peter Cullon, Pete Dykstra, and Randall Roberts. 

Also, thanks to the i)hotn lab in Annapolis Hall and to Sports 
Information for the group shots in the ATHLETICS section. 



302 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 




Eclitor-in-Chief 
Siisiin /. Roinsel 

Managing Editor 
Dehni L Bubb 

Business Manager 
Ronnie Skiff 

Photography Editor 
Peter Ciillen 

Copy Editors 
hhirgiuvt Niiglc 
Ellen nnhiit 

Editorial Assistant 
77/7) Johnson 

Business Staff 
Mindy Bcrman 
Donald Davis 
Mark Fischer 
Stuart Hurwitz 
Beth Klotz 
Jim Walsh 



The ToiT.ipin is an independent student publication 
piiblisti(;d annually by Maryland Media Inc. 



303 




There is no Eden or heavenly gates 

That you're gonna make it to one day 

But all of the answers you seek can be found 

In the dreams that you dream on the way. 

— Dan Fogelberg 



304 



®1975 Hickory Grove Music (ASCAP| 



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